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Full text of "Johnson's Dictionary of the English language, in miniature [ed. by J. Hamilton]. By J. Hamilton"

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50152^13 



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J*Lcis^ 



Englisij .' 

IN MINIATL 



TO WHICH ARK Al^OED, 
AN ALPHABETICAL ACCOUNT OP Th. 

HEATHEN DEITIES; 

A LIST OF 

HE CITIES, BOROUGHS, AND MARKET TOWNS, 

in ENGLAND AflD IVALES i 

A COPIOUS CHRONOLOGY ; 

AND A CONCISE 

?ITOME OF THE MOST REMARKABLE EVENTS 
DURING THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. 

By the Rev. JOSEPH HAMILTON, M. A. 



LONDON: 

Prinui by C. Whittingfutm, Dean Street, Fetter Lanff 
FOR LONGMAN AND REES, PATERNOSTER ROW \ 

OHNSON, G. and J. ROBINS0N> W.]. tod ).1^.\CWK1^.\>W^^ VT-^KV^-v 

'IN, P. and C. JtlVINGTON, J^MATH£>NS, \. %VTVVY.\A-% "i.VJKVX.^ 

- V H. D*SYMOlfesl G. VC\\.1R.\T., V^^*^ 



r. LOWNDES, J. SCATCHERD,' 



\L£, W. CLARKE and SON, VERNOR and HOOD, ^. 'ft '^^^'^"^'^i,^'^ 
f DAVIES, WYNNE and SCHOLXY, 1. and A. K^eW, ^^^\^J, 
#2ifJ; J* "UWT, J. HARDING. 3. V.' A\.1.\S, K. ».xx^ \- ^^'^'^ 



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An Epitome of theHeatheo A^thoiogy follows the 
tionary, more copious wsyk coneA than ha» hfthertQ^i 
in any similar Proidadibn; together w^th an accnratelJsti 
all the Cities, Boroughs, and Market Towns, in England; 
Wales, with their resp^i^yeDistaapes fvom the Metropolis. 

The Chronology anhexld' efhibits thd- general Outline! < 
ancient and modem History ; and every remarkable Circiui>{ 
stance which hat occurred since the eventfol Period of A 
Revolution in a neighbouring Country h&s been ovefi^ 
specified. '; 

Anxious to please, as well as to instru^ the Editor ha^ {HO* 
cured a Type of unequalled Symmetry and Beauty ; thcPapir 
is of the finest Quality and Texture, and the typographidl 
Execution unrivalled. 

With these Advantages and Embellishments, he subonts 
this Didionary to public Approbation, solicitous of Patrooagi 
only proportioned to its Merits. 

HmI BgmtgJf 
June 1, 1799. 







ABB&BTIATIONS. 



u. • » • • » 
md. .... 

cenj. • • - 
interj. • ■ 1 
part, »^;*- 
§4trt* «... 



• • - - • a^efthre 
, • •• . adreri) 
. •• • • ocHOoB'ftioa 
«f • > ■ tetnJ'^Uoo 
!*■'•• patticfpic 
. initidpial i^Qcttve 






....•••.• prepoaitioa 
• ••«-«-•• ndMtaiiUT* 
«••..•«-> pronoun 
V. .>...•.«.. vert) 
v.m. ....•-•-- Tctb ftAive 
v.n. •.•...•-• yerbneatcr 



JOHNSON'S 



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A B L 






*'h an ensi.. fTl^?*" '"to an. a. ^J? / •^'' ''itive, « h;^, ^^'th injplle 




■^* 



A B S 



[ • 3 



ABU 



<fS. 



Ab'lativcyo. that wUchtakeitwsy; tkcUft 

of the tix cam of tlie Latin noons 
A'ble, a. cap<d]le to peiform \ skiUiil 
Able-bodied, «. strong of body, powerful 
Ab'lettate, «. «..to send nfaroad on some pol^ 

lie busineK or emj^oymeat ; to send awi| 
A'bleness, s, strength of mind or body 
Ab^cpsy, X. want of sight; unadviMdness 
Abltgate, v. a. to Und or tie up frosn 
Ab^ocate, v. «. to let oot to hire 
Ab'Iuent, a. having the power of cleuri4i 
Ablu'tion, t. aA of cleansing; the c9(i«en 

\^iihout consecration in theRomisb duircb; 

a reliaious purification 
Ab'negate, v. a. to deny, to renounce, Xf^effL 
Abnegation, i. denial | renunciation 
jf bnoWmout, a. misbapeB I vaA, huge 
Abo'nrd, ad. In, or on board a irfiip 
Abo'de, I. an babitatloa, a dwelling place 
Abo'dc, V. a. to furctcl, to prognosticate 
Abn'dcn\ent, s, a secret anticipation ; omen 
^bol'ish, V. a. to repeal, to make void . 
Abol'ishable, -a. that which may be afcollabed 
Aboli'tion, t. the ad ofabolishing 
Abominable, a. detestable, hateflal ; unclean 
Abomlnableness, /. hatefUiness, odiuusness 
Abon/inabliY, ad, extremely; czceadvely, 

exceedingly: in the ill sense 
Aboni'inate, v. a. to abhor, to detest, to hate 
Abomina'tion, r. detestation, hatred; poU 

l-.Uuin, or d<*filenient 
Abori'glnes, i. the primitive or original inha- 

hitants of a country 
Ahor'tion, t. a mtscarriiige ; untimely birth 
Abor'tive, a. untimely ; premature 
Abo've, prep, hif^Or in place ; more In quan- 

titv— wui. the n-jS'^Jh of heaven 
Abovc'board, a^/. without uny Uiefc, fiirly 
Abou'ndjv. n. to have in great plenty 
Abo'ut, prep, roumlj encircling, near to; 

en. j-jwd «^ ; relating to— «rf. every u-ay 
Abracadab'ra, ;. a superatitiuus charm 
Abri'Je) V- «• **> *««*«^ ^ degrcts ; to rub off 
Abra'slon, ;. the ad of rubUng off 
Abre'ast, ad. dose together, dde by 4de 
AbriU'gc.v. «. to coatradt, toslwrtenj to 

express the same sense in fe«er words 
Abri.iR'ment,».a«uram»rvi any larger work 

contraAv'd into a smalkr compass 
Abro'arh, ad. being ti^jped j in a situation 

ready to yield the liquor cortidned 
Abro'ad, *rf/«rtthout doors ; ihforeigBCOua- 

triet; widely scattered 
Ab'j-ojfitte, V. a. to diunnul, to aboHah 
jibro/ra^ion, J. tbc adt of ditannvlUng 
jtbrupt, a. suddeam rougbf unconac&oA 
.Abrirpt^y^ ^, uaseasonMbly f hftstily 
^trupe'ness,^. an abrupt manner, suddenncs* 
. **% '' * ttanoar amiabtlMur mntt»r 



•« ttanoar eontainiug toMXtJtt 



^^ »ff, V. -M. to lUtAlit 



Absciste, t. that part of the diameter of aoo> 
9ic seAioa, which is intercepted between 
the vertex and a semi-ordinate 
Absdysion, i. tlw ad of cutting or lopping of 
Absoo^nd, 9. n. to hldeuae*s self 
AbsGO'nder, t. the person who abeoonds 
Absence, t. being absent ; inattention 
Ab'sent, a. not present ; inattentive 
Xbse'nt, V. n. to keep away, to vi-ithdraw 
AbsMte'e, i<i one who is absent from his cnw 

ploymsnt, station, or country 
Absitt'Uiiated, fart, impregnated with bitter 
Absi'st, V. ft. to' cease or leave f>ff 
Abso1ve,v./i. to set ftct\ to acquit; to pardoa 
Ab'solute, a. complete ; not relative ; axbi> 

trary ; without any restri£Uon 
Ab'aohitcly, ad. peremptorily, positi\-ely 
Absnlulion, I. acquittal; the remission of 

dns, or penance, by a priest 
Absolu^ry, a. that which absolves or acquits 
Ab'sonant, a. contrary to reason ; absurd 
! Ab'snnatc, v. «. tu shun, to avoid ; to detest 
Abso'rb, V. a. to suck up, to swallow up 
Absort/cnt, $. a medicine that dravsawftf 

superfluous moisture in the body 
Absg'rptfparf. swallowed up 
Abso'rption, /. the aft of swallowing np 
Abstain, V. k. to forbear, to refrain from 
Abste'mious, a, temperate, abstineat, sober 
Abetc'miously, ad, temperately, soberly 
Abstemiousness, t. sobriety, temperance 
Absten'tion, i. the a£t of holding off 
Abste'rge, v. a. to cleanse ; to wipe off 
Abstci'gent, a. having a cleansing quality 
Abster'don, t. the adt of cleansing 
Abiter'sirc,a.that has thequality \)f cleansiflf , 
Ab'stincnce, t. a refraining from; tcni;)erance 
Ab6tra'A, v. a. to scparute idca^ to abiidee 
Ab'strad, x, an abridgment, an epitome 
Ab»tradl'cd,^r/. separated; refined,abstrui( 
Abetradl'cdly, ad. sinipry ; separately 
Abstraction, t. the adk of abstradling, ^tu. 
Abstractive, a. having the quality to abstn& 
Ab9>tnii*l1y,^(/. absolutely; ^Qp|y 
Abbtru'M:, a. hidden, obscuK, diflicult 
Abstnjtely, aJ. ubscurtfy, pat obviaMslf 
Abstru'sencfs,/. difficulty j obscurity 
Absu'me, v. a. to waste vraduully 
Absu'rd, a, nnreasnuable ; inuonsibtent 
Absurdity, i. not agreeable to reason; fuUf 
Absurdly, ad, improperly, foolishly 
Abun'daace, t. great plenty, exuberance 
Abun'dant, a. plentiful ; exuberant 
Abun'dantly, (!</. in plenty; amply; Ubcrallf 
Abtt'se, V. a. to revile ; to impose on ; ill utf 
Abu'se, f. corrupt VTa£l\c«i\ xxc^uA. crvvvkk 
Abu'ser, i. be tlxal uaeft \\\, qt T«vt^M,tiMtai- 
Abu'sive, a, offun»iNe« 'mVat\cs\»,«£.«x«iS!A. 
Abu'^vdy* ad.T>jAe}L>j\ Tcvw»»K.'fci^«^'^ . 
I Abut, V. n, tobouaA w W»tAei u^wx\\»i 



iC c 



[-3 ] 



ACE 



, t. that whicb jolM toi 

ithnmteia nulf orf ttf hett 
H^nff to SB aoiriamt 
Mile, Ac3d•ml^:taM, 
tudeat ttt Ml Kadenr 
ol vhnre th« Ml» Ud 
'.( anaidvcnity 

;0ucMy jwrfeAy luvfng 

Jmt of ^t Ales 

mpi«heii«lM« 

mply with or Mkicribe 

raeto 

(ialitea» to hMtcm 
.akkcned, haiteaed 
lickeninc, IwstenliiK 
idio, to Kt tm Are 
■te of bdag kindled 
if pnmoaciationt t omfc 
rtjitkm of tba volee 
» t lie meat or mark 
plire an accent properly 
e pladne of the aooeat 
..ivc, to take, to admit 
raHe, Maaomble 
an areeptabla manner 
ptkia with ^iprobttkm 
itlon, cither agroeiMy or 
neaainff of a erovd 
nnwho aoeept* 
miMkia of adcMbyaa 
icrcdttcir 

to a place or pcmn 
ttori aa acoomiillee 
-hick may he approaclMd 
M| arrivlniiat 
ttoaalt snpetaMed— ^. 
t aprindpai 
le book containing the 
Ijianiniar 

ty or qasiUty of ■ word 
e from it, at teaet in 
{ nnfnreeecn event 
d, fortailnai 
Ritfly, f)naitaaily 
lver«-^. recdviag 
or or upon I to summon 
Ion, t. a tbovtof ap- 
Riltition 
ent Ufa hill 

ly, tosnliete, toaorfeit 
vd; to buttle riiout 
liflt «hich may be fltred 

tutupitlyi co/eooadJe 
compoaition of a rfiflU 
I o^uNivenleucea 
'tender! by 

ncthin/f added to an 
ioa ofptrts 



Accom'iAAV, V. M. tojuln) eara»M:i>M vitft 
Acoom'pllce, s. a partaeri an auudite 
Accom'iiUah, «. e. toeonptatet to obiaini 

to adorn the body, or improve Cite mind 
Accom'pllahcd, p0rt. m. completed i eleiMit 
Accom^Uihrneat, r. completlos( ftiU per* 

for mance } degeaee i ornament of mind 
Accotept, t. an aoconnt, a reclmUai 
Accompttat, t. a calculator, a rumpotcr 
AceoU, «. a. to adiuat} unite i egree with 
Aoco^, t. a compaA i faarmony i unhM 
Accord'ance, $. ^trcemant t conformity 
Actord^nt, a. wUllngt eontentii^a- . 
Aecordtng, prrp. ag i eaa t ilr tut in pfoportlMi 
Accordingly, «A igreeihlyi conformalilY 
Acco«, V. a. to KddraM, to mlute 
AucoetiMe, a. cetyofaaBeB} ibmlliar 
Acco^int, V. a. to onmputc \ to esteem | !• 

anMrerfor, toaadgn to|to glvetaimnunt 
AecoHwt, «. a compatatloni eaantinatioa | 

narratlim ; dignity, rhnk | eitimalicn 
Accnunt'able, a. lutjjeA to an accDun* 
AccoontMif rf^.vahiod { reckoned, «>- . . aed 
Acceo^le, «. a. to Join or link timber 
Aaxn^re, v. a. to attire, to drea, to ftimifli 
Accoutrement, $. eqolpase, trepptngi 
Aocre^don, t. theaA of graiwlng to aaother 
Accretive, a. that whidi by grj«-th is added 
Aoeru'e, v. n. toailae by proSt ; tobc idded to 
Aecubatlon, i. the wcient pnetnre of lean- 

Ingat moate 
Aeoutnulate, «. a. to pile up, to heaptesethar 
Aoeumolatieo, t. en heaplnR up ; a heap 
Accotnubtive, a. that which incrcaset 
Accutnalatar,r. a getliffrer or heapcr togetber 
Ae'caracy,!. catAneee, nicety, without errec 
Ac'ctirate, a. very eca<l{ dtme with eR« 
Ac^onntely, ad. without error; niedy 
Ac^rateneiv> e«aftne»,ni€ety ,coi i e <loe il 
Accurte, V. a. to doom to destrui^lon 
Aoonyed, pmrt. a. that which i« doomed to 

misery t cxecraiMe, tateful, deteskaMe 
AvcnfaUtle, a. that may be cenwred \ cu^atla 
Accusatloo, 1. charge, impeachment 
Aoco^attve, a the f uurth caae of a Latin noon 
Accu'ae, «. a. to cturRe with a trioic | to 

Uame, to censure, to impeach 
Accu'ser, /. one who prefcn a eoBiplalfit 

aghast another ; a censor 
Acuiatpm, v. a. to use one's self to, to cmir* 
Aecuatorariile, a. haUhisl, cnatomary 
Accuk'tomably, Accustomarily, ad. oadaUy^ 

cusTomarily, longpraftised 
Accu tomary, a. cMttmout ^Wla^^'^ QnUh 
Accaatomed, puri. a. ttot^AOiX, vno^ 
Ace, /. an urviton cwrMot aLVca\ »\t\t» 

Aceph'aloua, a. wittkouitaitte^A 

Acer!*, a. ftcl«l,'rovM«!b, bUt.et\ a«t«t* 
AcerL'ate, v. a. Vo von^Jt Vvvtcr at io«K 
AccrMty, *. a touT tm«*\«»*«<^ ^''^ 



A CR 



t 4 1 



A Dl> 



Accr'vttef v. a. to heap tofetlier 
Accrva'tion* u the mAof hcanrfrg toeethci 



«A€tt V. n. to dOyto perfonn— v. 4. to imitrie 
A&, i. a deed, ui exploit { a part is a ^r 



Aces'venty a. tendiag to ■ogrnow, oradditf I Action, x.oppooite to rest; gesture intpcilu 



Ace'tosc, Ace'tous, «. luTlBg a soar quality 
Acbc, I. a cuntinued pxin 
Ache, v.n. to be ia pontinaed pain 
Achiti'vc, V. a. tu perfonn ; to obtain 
ALhlo'vemcnt» t. a deed, a pcrfomnace} 

theeicutchcuns, or ensigns armorial 
Acbic'ver, /. he who pezfonns his intentions 
A'chor, i. a species of tlie herpes 
A'cid, a. sour» sharp { biting 
Aiul'ity, A'cidnesSyi. sliarpaeMy so a mesy 
Acid'uUc, i. medicinal springs impregnated 

with certain diarp particles 
Acid'ulatc, V. a. to-malce bour in a degree 
Ackno'wledge, v. 0. to confess ; to be grateful 
Ackno'wlcMlging, a. grateful.. 
Ackno'wlcdgmeat, j. conceirioat gratitude 
Ac'me, s. the hei^t or crids ufaoT tiring 
Acol'othist,/. aservitor in. the Romish dmrch 
Ac'onite, /. .wolf's banei poison in general 
A'corn, ;. the seed or frnit of the ualc 
Acous'tics, /. thetheorrofsoRUidsimedidnes 

or instnnitcnls used to assist the licaring 
Acquaint, v. a. to infiirra | to make known 
Acquaintance, /. fismiUaritj ; feUowsltip^a 

person wiih whcmt we associate 
Acquainted, a. familiar } well known to 
Acque'.st, or Acqui'st, s. a thing gained 
Acquie'scc, v. n. to yield, submit, comply 
Acqui&s'cence, i. compliance; rest; consent 
Acqui'ntblc, a. thaLmay be had, or attained 
Acqui'rc, v. a. to gain by industry, 8ic 
Acqui'rument, s. that which is gained 
Acquisi'tion, j. the a£l of Raining; the ad- 
vantage gained ; acquirement 
Acquisitive, a. that which is acquired 
Acqui t, V. a. to discharge ; set fire; riMOlve 
Acquit'nient, s. the adt of acquitting 
Acquit't'tlj /. deliverance from an udencc 
Acquittance, t. a release | a discharge in 

writing for a debt 
A'cre, J. a po.tion of land containing 4O 
perches in length and four in l^readtb, or 
4840 Aluare ^-ardR 
Ac'rid, a. ha\ing a hot biting ta^} tatter 
Acriniu'nious, a. sharp ; corrouve 
Ac'rimony, i. !>harpncss; corrosivenoss ; se* 

verity uf temper or Luiguage 
Ac'ritudc, Ac'rily, t. an acrid taste; a biting 

heat on the palate 

Acroamatlcal, a. pert^ing to deep learning 

Acfpn'ycui,a.atermof astroaomy^plied to 

stairs H-bcn tbey appear abovt or sink lie« 

/fjM- the horizon at the time of sun-set 

Acrti^:,, ^/,/, athwartf iaidoveraay thing 



ing; adeed; a battle ; alswwit 
Actionable,*, that which is puaiahiUebylv 
Ac'tioinary, «. a holder of piddic stock 
AA/ive, «. nimble, agile, quick, busy 
Adllrely, md. nimbly, briskly, quickly 
AAlvenetf, A£UVIty, 1. nfanbleaesa 
AAAor, f. one that pcrfumu; a stage pbycr 
Adt'ress, t. a fiemale stage ptayor 
AA'ual, «. real ; certain ; not speculatifc 
Aft^Mlly, 4ul. in aa, in effca, really 
A^oalness, s. the quality of being aaasi 
AA'uary, t. a register, or clerk of a court 
Afthnte^ V. a. to put into adion ; to movt 
Aft'uate, a. AAliated, pmrt. put into aOlst 
Actuate, V. «. to make siarp ; to point 
Aculeate, t. having a sting or sharp poiat 
Acuteea, I, a sharp point ; qoickaea «r 

sharpness of inteUeft 
Acu'minated, pari, ending in » sluup poiit 
Acute, «. sharp, keen, subtle, ingcnimis 
Acute, t. an accent marked thus (') to ihaa 

when the voice ought to be raised 
Acutely, ad. sharply, keenly, ingeaiosilT 
Acu'teness, /. sluu-pness, subtlcneas 
Adactcd, pmrt. «. driven by force 
Ad'age, s. a maxim ; a common sa^ng 
Ada'gio, t. in mutic, a term for slow tinit 
Ad'tanaat, j. adiainond; alodestoae 
Adamaatete, a. very hard, impeaetiybla . 
Adamantine, a. made of adamant ; hMd 
Ada/pt, V. 0. to fit, to suit, to proportloa 
Adaptation, Adap'tion, 1. the aft of fitting 
Add, V. «. to join to, increase, niunbtiJip 
iVdde'cimate, v. m. to take or value tithsa- 
Adde'em, v. a. to esteem; account, reckoa > 
Ad'der, /. a poisonous serpent; a viper 
Adder*s>grass, j. the name of a plant 
Adder*->.tongue, t. the name of aa herb 
Ad'diUe, a. that which may be added 
Ad'dice, Adac, «. a cooper's tool ; an apt 
Addi'a, V. <k to devote, to dedicate . 
AddiA'ed, part. a. devoted to, fond of 
Addltwacnt, t. the thing added, addition 
Addition, s. an adding to ; a rule for adding 

supos together; in law, the rcrideace, 

occupation, or rank of any person . . .w 
Additional, a. that which i« added « 

Ad'dle, a. barren, empty ; usually applied 

to tu.c|i eggs as are rotten..-i, dry lixs • 
Ad'dlc-paud, a. empty-headed ; weak . 
Addre'sii, v. ^ to S|>eak or apply to ; to diroiSl 

to ; to prepare unels self for any a£Uaa 
Addrc'ss, I. av«!(AXu>tv\ dAx^eki«A\ ^IcUv 

dexteril-f ^ XBodKiQi\wAaL\V»a 



jicms^tjc, s. :t j,fj^ /jQ which the first Ietter|l Addu'ce, v. a. tobim?;va% ^Nav-^ «^. 

«^ every jjnc matea up the name af the I A<ldu'c«!>t, ». an^i mv»«:\*xY«t '^^^''^^ 
^'^rsoa oa nrhom the poem is written 'I Addu'ltc-u. «.lowaeatft-,^»»ai«V>«M» 



M 



C « ] 



AD V 



I WIT a; 



ZMtlnn, privfttion 
tTcat<M nf Chd glHiid* 
iiwwtslWtned laui wt 
rlloKite, equal to 
sxacc pmjMTUDn} OBiy 
■afltr } «nA preportloft 
tiNMied, or alMtod 
l: doN to t tB take part 
aed CBaaya^aUm^fcc. 
Hflfwat) tMKiCf 
I «Wi f eticklagto 
', «. a CnllowenpMtlMi 
jTitickiiigtu mmttitin 

181 IWIBiBI 

fly to ( to BMlBe «aa of 

:atloiit OK 

If being Mar or daw lb 

loM to, bordartoB wftm 

itral, Indiffbrcot 

ndltY) tndl0Bi0U£8 

te, to put to 

t of aiqedltig or atfdlag 

vwnin, added 

I added toanoan to de- 

t tO) to unite or pot to 
ing dote to, near to 
It ulT, to defer 
ttinx off* to aaotber day 
a. tiXy svoiey 
tdcr giuund rm* iniien 
ocrec) to pata KOlMce 
detemiiM) by laar 
oke or conple to 
ng adherent to Mietficr 
'JuMttgjtlilBg Joined 
•knm pTopodng of aa 
tbe oath prapoted 
ier or impoee an oath to 
er , preeii iblnii tnc ronn 
latet put I a irrrier i settle 
tent, t. the aft of rega- 
in method 

try oSceTi whoie doty 
BniJoTi by dutfUMtittg 
nHlag punicbmentt 
•t( to lid, toenncor 
cr, aaasiietant 
elp, to f orwr aid 
the aA nf meannhig 
lA an an agentf tnwpply 
vBl of adminltteriav 
Mr whfimaiuiKa the ad 
/fifwAhotftaiHIl 
ttuu irAoarfmffibtert 
<mircif;i:Do(f, rnre 
rt»ffr* exoelleiirty 
Mnmnndor of ■ fleet 
ttotun sdnoInU 



Admiralty, /. the nipremc ofltee fbr tha 

superintendence nf naval alMiv 
Admin^lon,/. aft of admiring I wonder 
Afhnt'rr, v. to be lorpriaed at} to eatocm 
Ailmi'rer, i. one that arimireit a lover 
AdmMible, m. that nrMcH may be adndtted 
AdadMon, |. the ad of ■dnritttagt the tU 

lowing of a podttan not ftally proved 
Admi^, V. «. to pnnt entvanee \ to allow an 

argument, or pedhkm t tofpnatlagenetnl 
Admittyjlc, «. that which amy be admitted 
Adnritftaaee, r. tte aA of Bdodtthig I cuKoaa 
Admi^, «. «. to fltlngle, to mis wMt 
Admixtkm, i. tiw nnktinc or blending on* 

body with amrther 
Adnnlztnrc, s. thcertsttncc ofbodleeailnod 
Admott'toh, «. M. «o mpeove, oaatlen, advim 
Adnmn^tlMr, t» an advlecr, a rcpiovcr 
Adnonlttun, >• ndvlce, countelf ropfooff 
Admaa4tory,n.admonlshlng,waminRgcntlT 
Aihy, «. trotdile, conftHlon, boailey tnntiflt 
Ado l ert tn c e , s. tbcflon-erorpiteeof yoatJk 
Ade^t, V. «. to take awn or dn ng h t cr bf 

choice, who was not so by birth | to MB- 

braoe 8n> pnrticolnk- metbodor manner 
Adoptkm, J. the «A or state of adopting 
Ado'rable, «. worthy of adnratieh ; divine 
Adoration, t. divine worsh^) { heinage 
Adfi^w, «. n. to ^iKxshlp \ to lieeoor hSgMf 
Ado^m, «. *. to dress, decorate, embelKsH 
AdOf n'Dic nt, f • uruaineut, ettbeUMinicnt 
AdoMm, prep, down | towards cha ground 
Adfl'ft, md. Aoatittg at ranrtom 
AdRi^t, n.nOlve, skilfbl, dcxtarons 
Admit'ly, gd. dexterocnty, nfanbly, ddlftiUY 
Adrolt'ncfls,!. dexterity, skill, attlvlty 
Adry'ttf. tfeilnty, desboos of drink ) nthlrst 
AdsdtPtioas, «. borrowed, added 
AdttrUrtion, /. the nft of binding together 
Adva'nce, «. «. to bring forwnrd \ toaggran* 

dlxcf toimprovet to grace (to propose 
Ad\-a'ncc, /. a progression ) anlmprovenoenC 
Advanced, pnnr.fbrwarded; aiaerted 
Advancc'hient, r. preferment | progression 
Advanfaflc, s. superiority | convenience t 

gain} benett; I bv ou i a b te dicnmstanoe 
Advanfage, n.n. Id Improve { to pnw n otn 
Advanto^BGoot, «. convenient; psofltaMe 
AdvantafBCooily, 0d. eovaenienUyi proAt- 

aUy; opportnnely 
Advantalgeoasness, J. oseMness, CDnranlenoe 
Adve^ne, «. n. tobe superadded to 
Adve^teril, s.«ape)taiMMi, aANtsit^^ 
AdNent, i. ft «mA«K% \.VwV\t«» ^^i^^ftaA*^^ 



AfSrent'vnt. i< 



f^^v4ttiti\ 



A D V 



L 6 ] 



A F F 



Advcnt'urcr, j. so unsettled pcxsoii} <mol Adii'm, v.n. to bum up> to parch 
whu ha-^urdtorfbkflwiypliaace Ado^, Aduteed, m. burnt up, scorctad 



Adveiit'urewaie, «. hn«nrdpu», dnripft 
ildvcnt'uruus,a.'one wbn Uttering, ur caO' 

rageuus } full ^ bmuud, dangnnnu 
Advcut'urously, a/i^ boliUT, hnsardoo^ 
Ad'verb, t. in gnnunar, a word joined ip a 
- verb or a4}e4^vc, to denote tlw BaoBer, 

time, &c of an lAioa 
Adverbial, a. ttmX. Mtbieh rdateato Mhrerbs 
AdvertyiallyytfA in tikenuuiaerof anadicrb 
Advers'able, a. oontnry '<>• ixi^ in una 
Adveraa'ria, /. a caniinon*|»laoB book 
Ad'rersary, «. as sntagoniit, enemr, fbc 
Ad'versc, a. contrary} calamitoaa 
Ad'veraely, ad. opporit^yi unfortunately 
Adver'sity, /. misery, dimness, afiidioa. 
Adve'rt, V. n. to attend to, to heed, to regard 
Aiivert'ente, Advert'cncy, t. attentiun to 
Adverii'jc,v^.to inform, to e^vc publicnotice 
Adveri'i^cmcnt, t. intell^ence, infomiatiun; 

admonition ; notice in a public paper 
Adverti'icr, t. one wiio i^ves information 
AdTcrti'sincpdirt. ^ving notice 
Advcs'pcrate, «. m. to draw towards evening! 
Advi'ce, i. cpunsel ( tnstraAion,intcUigenct 
Advi'sable, a. prudent, proper, fit 
Advi'sableness, s. fitness ;' propriety 
Advi'se, v.to counsel, to consult, to inform 
Advi'sedly, ad. deliberately ; prudjently 
Advi'scr, /. one who advises ( aeeonsellor 
Adula'ti(in, t. ldgh.anI^llimettt, flattery 
Ad'uhitor, X. a parasite, a flatterer ' 

Ad'ulatory,^. flattering, fawning, patasitial 
Adu'lt, X. a person arrlNxd at nwtinity 
Adult'eTate,d. Adulfteratedjfoi;/. corrupted 

-with some baser Ingredients } debased 
Adultera'don, x. adkof oorruptinnc or debas- 
ing j state ux' beiiig contaminated 
AduU'crer, s. the perMn guilty of adnltery 
Adult'crca), X. a woman gidlty of adulter)' 
Adult'emus, a. guilty of adultery 
Adolt'er)-, x. violatinK the marriage bed 
Adumtirate, v. 4. to shsidov out faintly 
Aduinbratiun, x. a fUnt' sketch ; giving a 

slight and imperfeft represontatioa 
Aduna'tiun, j. an onion } being Jctincd 
Adun'dty, x. crookeduesM, abend invi-ards 
^d'vocate, x. a pleader ) «a intercessor; one 

who defends the cause uf another 
Advnca'tiun, x. tttc atl of pleacOng ; plea { 

apolosy I excuse % dcfen^x 
Advowee, X. he that poneaea the right of 



Adusfibie, a. that which may be burnt op 
Adust'iup, J. a£k of burning, or drying 
Aefrial, «.beUMi|ingtothcair; highf Inftf 
I A'erie, x. a nest of eagles, or birds of prey 
'AaoVofYt '• the theory of the air 
; A'eromancy, x. the art of divining by tlMrir 
. Aeram^ry, x. the art of meaMirlag theair 
A'eroiuait, x. one who saiUt thro', dec the v 
Aerqi'oopy,/, the obaenmtloa of the air 
AcrcMtat^, a. bdeagiagto aerostatioa 
Acrustatk>n, x. traversing U)« air in ballae^ 
Aft'r, ad. remotely, finnp a great distaaw 
Afefard, «. afiraid, terriftpd, daunted 
; A&bil^ty, x. coorteousneia ; condeacnrfM 
Affidile, a.eaay of manners, beniga,n>ili 
Affableaeasf xi civility t ooadeMBOshia 
Aflably, ad. eourteousty, kindly, dvUiy 
Affair, X. bu^ess, concern, traaoAion 
Affe^O, I. alMUon ( sensation { quality 
AfEe'a, V. a. toinfiuence the pavloBsi i^ 

nuke a shew of aomethiiV 
Aflkfia'tian, x. an artificial appearance 
Afle£l'ed,>«rf . a. Baoved,aflRi£Ud } eoaodted 
AfleA'cdIy, Ml. conceitedly, kypoodtklDy- • 
Aifett^cdaess, i. silly pride, eonccit j 

Affpc^ag, />xir/. moving; Imitating I 

Afi'cLtkMi, X. love, kindness, seal { hatft \ 

Affccftionate, «. warm, tender, bencvolei( 
Affec'tionately,afi. tenderly, benevoleatly | 
AffeASve, a. that which affcdU \ moving j' 
Afi'ance, x. a contraA ; reliaBoe,hope,aHt- i^ 
fidcnee, generally in a religiouB K&ia ■ 

Aifi^ance, vjt. tobctroth, to bind by pnalV ji 
Afflda'vit, X. a deposition on oath | 

Afii'ed, part. a. Joined by contraft i- 

Affiliation, x. the adoption of a son ] 

Aff'inagc, X. the a^ of refining metals j 

Afli'ned, «. related to another ' 

Affin'ity, X. relation by marriagt onami ;i 

tn cnuanguim(iy i reaemblanpe to ■ •■ 
Affi'rm, v.o. to declare, to tell confidoatlf :i 
Afiirm^le, a. that may be afiinned ) *tnM 
Affinna'tiun, x. ooiifinnation, dcclanttoa h 
Aflirm'ative, a. that affirms or dudaros 
Affirm'atively, ad- positively, absolately ^ 

(Affix', V. «.ta unite, to subjoin, tofstte» -! 
Affiatina, x. thca^ uf breathing upon - 
Affli'A, V. a. to grieve, trouble, torment ^ 
AfUc^ion, X. sorrim-, calamity, miwry 
Afflictive, a. painful, tormenting - ^ 

Aflloentc, X. riches, plenty, abundance 
udvowaoMf or pnfMeHtMtiou Affluent, d.Vcalthy, abundant, exobenflt- i 

-^'/'^*r^M/ji,^..ar^t topnteatto ufteneBcc IaAIu'x, AAuxIuvl, i. ihe%& oS tn«^V 
-tf/t-ou'^j^on ofifit-nda^f r. aright ofpteteata- 1 thatwluch ttawsfrotnoiM: v^*'* to««**». 
fyojj tn achureit, tkipeudiagon amaaor as AffoTdj-w. a. xo Yic\A,o«?««*»«^ti \d«P*.\ 
(tfii'S^"'*^''*^"^*' *****■■'" H tobcnblctobearontBinc*v«»««» 

e.vMl?/" *''*"' ■"• ■" srtuoJulc right of , Affra'nchiie, «. a. Xo naSte he* 



t 7 3 



A I R 



Mini, dtttnitewBe, tumult 
to Blirin, ouhAhb, teriiff 
ightfmcat, r. terrory for 
ntfi$ ImaU, diismco 
o ioRilti to pvovuke, to uffMd 

i> pour o^thlag on uMCher 
B aAeC aflMns 
ic(niUi»tu tnutia, to confide 
jrlnthe field, outof docn 
nc up by tha inttcr { moviag 
foot I iacOkm, iBmoCkm 
efore, Hioncr In time 
IvevlunilT picpiredyor fitted 
kidbcCoMf tiHncd before 
. itnick with fear, terrified 
!w, oifer ai»ltt> uocc muee 
Uwd 0d. folluwiagaaotlicrt 
jintyBHetionof t in wcceed- 

thc iocond crap of grue 
imefnnai poon to eveains 
^BS slier utildJiirtli 
./. icflcAtont formed ifter 
lAonte formed too late 



A iai e s'tiiw i, /. the oofnp«r.ciiHl i 
Aggrtt^iVf u onevtao ftrit usaui 
Agxrie'Tmuocy s. tardslkipy Injury, 
AiKric've, «. «. to vex, Cti ii^iirr, 
ARgrk'vcd, p«rt. aCiCtcd, injurvt 
Angnyup, V. «. to bring into one v 
A'rU«» a. nioible, readyt >tiiv*:> 1 
AlRileaeMy/. qutefcncm» aiclivhy, nl 
Agil'itTf f. aAivity, tpeed, readimM 
Agi'ity V. a. to let cattle feed In 

■rounds at eo much per «Me|L 
A'gitate» v. e. to ilnikc) revolve Intb 
Agitation, /. the w6t of iliakiBg any 

violent motioB ) pertuitMClun of the 

conlroverual cuiBlBMioD 
Afgiutive, «. having the power to agit 
Agna'tion, i. descent from the uano fix 
Agnition, «. an acknowk.-dRnu:iii 
Agnl'se, V. a. to cunfcu ; t.i acknoule 
Agu', ad. in time past \ as, Ungana 
Ago^Mif' in a (tateof lunging : a Uiw vi 
Agi>'ing, ^ej*/. u. in uctiun, moving 
Aguniif es, f . a pri7.c fighter, a gladiator 
Ag'unize, v. n. t(i be in extreme pain 
Ag'ony, t. pangs of death ; ai:guish 
Agra^rian, n. rdatiag to Geidi or grounds 



(. in soccceding time 

'«h mUitarT oAeer of rank Agre'c, v. to accurd, to concur, to settle 

mdtime, once more; mor^ Agree'abie, a. pleasing) confurmable to 

■a t hn the other haad I AgreCablencss, «. the quality iit pleasing 

a onntradiCkion to | In op»| Agrcc'iihiy, md. pleasin^y ( cunusieuay 



the iMrt of aaotlKr 
ig eagtriy, or with surprise 
St, «. struck with terror, 
ring with amaxcment 
:it sort of prctiuusstoae 
( of the nature of agate 
of time } geucnitioa of 
1 years i maturity ) de 

n years, old, aadent 
uia^ngannt her 's afidra 
sulatitutef a fiidtor 
rtiun of ice 
«iring to another body 
gather up in a ball 
mite togetiaor 
1, cohcMon 
rnlarge, to exalt, to 
iiour, or rank 
' exalted or preferred 
worse; to provoke 
atiim } exciting to 
vating 

■ tbc mllc^Hon of, 
ly or OMSK 
sum of various 
''Oil account 
^P together 

UicAryt 



Agrc'ed, fart. e. settled by mutual consent 
Agrec^oient, s. concord i uumpack ; bargain 
Ag'rlculture, t. tillag:, husiwndry 
Agriculfurist, t. a hudbandman, a farmer 
Ag'rimony,!. anamc for the plant liverwort 
Agro'und, Md, tun Mhore » stranded ■ 
A'nue,f. an intermitting fever, with mid fits 
Ah, intcrj- denoting ooatemiit, or pity 
Aba, intcrj. a word intimating triumph 

and contempt 
Ahea'dyAif. ftulheiton; prcdpitaatly 
Aid, V. a. to socfiuir, to assbt, to relieve 
Aid, Ald'ancc, u help, support, aswstaace 
A'idanty A'idiiig, e. helping, aswsting 
Ai4-.de-ca'nip, t. a military uflioer attendant 

on a general, to convey orders, &u 
A'idiess, a. friendless, unsupported 
Ail, V. to be in pain, or suffer sicluien 
A'iling, pmrt. m. disordered, unhealthy 
Ailment, /. pain, dikenw, aiBlition 
Aim,T. to direct toward:> a mark, to guess 
Aim, /. direAi(>n,eadeavi>ur, doign 
Air, /. the cknenk. in.-w^'c:^«c\^tci»3bit\ ■% 

tune jr mdodY \ \te mVav o\. -».^krw». 
Air, V. «. to e&poaelo Ibfc Ax \ \» ^»»tu 
Air Jialloo'A, i. nee BaVVwn 
Airily , ad. gaiVv « Xa^i^-V^i ,tnc«A>» 
A'irincaa, i . {S»\etY \ «V*«* *** "** 
A'irinR, «- a\'*»'«'* " 



A L I 



E • ] 



ALL 



A'irlen, a. wanting air, doM 

A'ir^ump, /. a machl«e by whkh the air 1* 

drawn out of certain vesMls 
A'irT,<i. bclonglRgto the idrt gayi fprfghtlT 
Ai'-lc, Ailr, /. a walk ta a church 
Ait, /. a small Maad in a river 
Aki'n, a. related to; resembling) alike 
Al'abaster, /. a species of «oft white maiMe 
Alac'ritT,/. wiltinRnesB, readlnew* briskneta 
A-la-mo'de, ad. according to the ftahkn 
Ala'rm, v. «. to call teann« } to w rp ri ee 
Ala'rm, t. a notice of danger; codden tenor 
Alsmi'ing, fart. frlghtfU ; giving alsrm 
Ala^rmpost, r. the spot to which each regi- 
ment 19 to repair Ih CHe of alarm 
Ala^m, J. a dock t untiBrmbcll 
Ate's, Alft'cfc, fnterj. denoUngpUy or grief 
Alb, t. a Rnmish prieflt*B sorptlce 
Albeit, «(i. although, noMrltbftaadlilg 
AlVion, s. the ancient name of Britain 
Alca^d, /. thenameofachiloflloerlnSprih 
Alchymlcal, a. relating to akfaymy 
Al'chymht, i. a prefesaor of alchymf 
Al'chymy, s. occult chemistry ; a metal 
Al'cohol, /. the substanee of any body re- 
duced into a fine Irnindpable powder; a 
pure rectified spirit 
AVcoran, s. the book which contain* the 
precepts of the IHnUsh religion, as hu 
stltnted by their prophet Mahomet 
Alco've, ;. a recess to sit or He In 
Al'der, s. a tree reseoAlIag tJie -luncel 
AlMcrman, s. an Incorporated maglstntc 
AlMem, a. madeof dderwood 
Ale, i. a liquid made by Inftiriag malt and 

hops in hot water 
Aleconner, /. an officer whose duty le tn 

oblige publicins to me Jcst-nleasares 
Al'egar, /. soar ale wMch has lost Its spirit 
Alehouf, /. groundivy ; once used for hops 
Alchonse, s. a house where malt Uqoor Is s^ 
Alem'bic, s. a vessel used In dMUing 
Ale'rt, a. watchM, vigilant, brisk, nhnMe 
Alert'ncs!«, i. sprigihtliness, briskness 
Al'etude, /. bulkiness; fttness; heavinets 
Alexan'drine, /.averseoftwehretyllAles 
Alexiph3ir'mic,Alexitertc,ii. that wMch aCts 

as an antidote to poison, or lnfc€Hon 
Afgebra, /. a literal arithmetic 
Algebraic, Algebraical, «. pertalniag Cb 

algebra 
Algebraist, 1. one well Teitedinalgebra 
Allgid, a. cold, e x tr emel y eold, chill 
AlgfiMty, AFgntf r. ebiltteas, cnMnew 
-Af^jrithm, s. the science of nmnben 
-**waz/>7, /. aSpaniab bsWr or constMrte 
^^ a^. otherwise-^, to i«,r, a writ 

(caLfl ^^'^* ■«tmnger 



Alienate, v. m. to transfer to another ; tn 

withdraw the affeAlohs 
AKeaate, a, estranged or withdrawn fWxn 
Alienation, «. the aA of transferring; dMagS 

of affeAlon ; mental derangement 
Ali'ght, V. n. to descend, to oome dova, Is 

dismount 
Alilce, Ml. wItfafaMmMince; equally 
Aliment, s. food, nutriment, soppoit 
AlimentW, a, wwrtohlngj nutritiva 
AIIment^ry,«. tiiat which bekmgteaaliBMt 
AlinK/nious, «. that which noarishes 
AllmoBy, J. thatpartof an estate qfiopri- 
ated to support a wife wtien separated iMh 
her hoibBiid, vnless crtaalBaily so 
AHquant, «. any portion of a ^van aa!iAer, 
whldi moWptied ordlvcrslfted hi aaypo** 
sMettanner, wHlstltlmake mmcorlen 
than that given awnbcr enftly, as3 Isaa 
Bllqoantof 10, tbrfee 3beihgs>, fc urU n w 
3 making 14 
AMqoet, /. any portion of a gleoa naaiter 
which, being multiplied, will anioaat t» 
that given nuiriber exaAty -i 

Ali've; «. not dead; aAlve, sprightly 
AllLahest, f.aa universal disSDlveat, a Bqoor j 
AMceli, /. the Used salt of anybody i>: 

AMEaline, «. having the <iaaHty o£ aifciH 
Alkallnte, v. n. to make alkaline 
Allcanet, f.thenameof apfamt 
Alker'mes,r.acnnfeaionmadeoftkcsentet |j 

grains called kennes 
All, «. the whole number or qonntlty ; Cfcry 

one. iff/ is mock used In composition 
Allafy, V. a. to temper one metal with sa- ^ 
ether for coining; to compose, to pacMV :•:: 
Alla'y, f. any haaer metal mixed with s w* : 
parkir kind to harden It ; any thing wMA u 
being added, Ics^s the value of thatwUh ju 

whlchltlsmlnsM \' 
AlleAatian, «. ahaihiring; an cntkiag 
Allega^tloa, 1. an afllrmatioa, excuse,}^ 
AUe'ge, V. a. to declare, to m^ntain, to pmA 
ADe'lBeable, a.thatwhich noaybeidlei^ 

AllC^ted, part. gliWn, asserted, pleaded ^^ 

Allc'giance, $. the doty of a snbjeft '^ 

Alle'klantja. loyal, conformable to aUeginB* ^ 

Allegorical, a. not real; notlittrtt ■ 

Alleeory, /. in rhetoric a flgontive in** •^' 

ner of speeeh, by which Instiuftlon or !■• ' t 

ftormathm is meant to be conveyed t 

AUe'gro, 1. a sprightly motkm In mnilc fpf ■ f 

Allema'nde, x. a grave or slow pieceof flMi^ ^ 

Alie^riate, v. m. to eaie, to soften **■ 

AUevMlton, i.tlttltYrfwYAcYiaK^v**^** "^^ 

mlnidced, oran<*| taoiVt. titXKtNSkxA 

U power* i^tottwAM'**'^*"^** 



A L O 



C 9 1 



A M A 



es wlx» have entered into 
dr mutual <}efence 
lieaaoft>lagta|ether; that 
tnctic which teaches to a^Juit 
utides omipounded of iacre- 
ferent ra-ue 

cfooodiiei akindof pear 
enA of •tiikiag together 
. the be^aning'two or moro 
be nine letter 
afi. of pladnc or adding to 
'.he aft of lyeakiag to another 
>Utan, «. independent; held 
lowlcdgmcnt of superiority 
feadnib apataorthruat 
parcel out» to diftrtbote; grant 
the part given to any one 
o admit or acknowledge any 
permit, yield, or giant { to 
jpnentinaelling 
Fhat may be permitted, lawful 
nduijcence, pennon, sanftion, 
e or appoin^otkent for any uae i 

e properly Alla^y, which aee 
) hint at, toinainuate, refer to 
;. tf.todecoratc or adorn 
o«ntiee,to decoy, to wheedle 
sthingaetup to entice Urds 
. enticement, temptation 
reference, bint, impUcation 
inting at lomething 
miteby friendahip or kindred 
id, a confedetato, a relation 
n annual calendar 
a kind of inferior ruby 
of unlimited power, omni. 
le Divine B«iag} God 
le fruit of the alraond-trce 
: throat, improperly called al. 
:eart, arc two small gUmdi on 
he baaia of the tongue 
« officer of;i prince employed 
lation of diarity 
lie place where alma art ^ven 
early, near, well nigh 
hing given to relieve the poor 
u houaes built gratuitoualy 

Ikinal gum estrafted from a 
name } there are two kinda, 
tdtucettritHMisui theinfe- 
lar/ 

.leal, ^kcoaaiatingofaloea 
itlgft; ijitheairf Mbore 
dkyt umreuoDiMepeu 
<utaunp9my, aoUttuy 






Alo'pec)-, i. the falling off of the hair 
Alou'd, tul. loaiij, with much niiibe 
Al'pha, i. the first letter in the Greek aU 

phabet, answering to oor A { it is there- 

fore used to aignify, the/ri/ or bigbett 
Al'phabet, /. the letters of any language . 
Alpbabci%al, ». acuordiag to the order of 

the alphabet 
Alread'y, md. now, at this time) aoaoon 
Al'ao, tuU likewise ; in tlie same manner 
Altar, t. the table in christian, churcbea 

where the communion is administered 
Alter, V. to change, to reibrai, to wr^ 
Al'tcrable, a. that which may be changed 
Alterant, ^. that which produces a change . 
Altcra^tion, «. the att of altering or chaag* 

inp, } the change made 
AU'cibtive, a. medicines called aUeraUve^ 

arc such as impcroqitibly luiprove the 

constitutlcm from sickness tu health 
Altercation, t. debate, conttovers^-, wrangle 
Alter'nate, «. by turns, one after anotlier 
Alter'natcly, md. by turns, mutually 
Alternation, t. reciprocal succe^ioa 
Alter'aative, t. the choice ipvcn of one of 

two things, so that if one is rc^e^lcd the 

other must be taken 
Altho'ugh, 0d. notwithstanding, however 
Altim'ATy, t. the art of measuring heights 
AltisVinaat, «. high sounding, pompous 
Altitude, i. hidght of a plao; ; elevation of 

a heavenly body above the horizon 
Att'o,/. the upper or counter-tenor— «. hi^ 
Altoge'ther, ad. completely, entirely 
AFum, t. a mineral salt, ofan acid taste 
Alu'miaoQS, «. consisting of alum 
Al'ways, ad. perpetually } constantly 
Amabillty, t. loveliness } ^wcr of plcasinf 
Anoaln, ad. with vehemence, fiercely 
Amal'0un, t. a mixture of metals 
Aim^gamate, v. a. to mix4»' unite metale . 
Amaa<l', v. tu send away, to ranove 
Amanda^tion, /. the a& of sendtogaway 
Amanucn'sls, t. a clerk or secretary, wbA 

writes what another dilates 
Amaranth, i. the nameof aplant j in poelryg 

an imaginary flower that never failes 
Amaranthtne, a. consisting of amaranths ■ 
Amar'itude, Amar'ulencc, j. Utterncss 
Amas'ment, /. an accumulation, a heap . 
Ama/as, v. «. to colleA togetiier, to heap up 
Am'ateur, j. a virtuoso ; a lover (if thearts 
Am'atorv,a. relating to or causing love 
Amauro'M, t. % di\mnri» oi likticA. <y:auiumf- 

ing the appeansMx oi f&cb oc ^>»X t«»&b% 

before the cyca 
Ama'x«,v.a. to vs^tv^iKeiMX'**'^'^*^*^ '=**'*** 



•stMocet it Is ««netiIuea,JIAma/zcmcut,l.w»\uw:A*vv«Vvw^^t^\ 
mid to auiAa, it titt w,nd\ I wonder at m. v cvcixX •, jga*piMS»^ 



AMI 



[ >o ] 



ANA 



Ama''/.in{;, part, a. wonderful, astotdsbtae 
Ama'zingly) tui, utonitUngly, wondetfiilly 
Am'azon,/. thcAjnazoniwcrearactofwo- 
- men famous for valoqr ( a vir^ao 
Amba'ges, j. circumlocatloa | tedtattBCM 
Ambass'ador, EmbiAi^adory t, a perton Mat m 

the representatlva of a prince or state on 

any public butincM to a foreigB oouatry 
Ambass'adrett, t. tbe lady of aa a mb a M ado r 
Amtn^Af^, AmlNModet /■ a mhaknt 
Amlter, /. a yellow tnunpareat fom of a 

resinous taste { akliidof paleaie 
Am'bergris, i. a fhiifant drag, used as a per. 

fume and ^ cardial 
Ambfdex'ter, t. a penaa tint can ostf both 

hands aliVo} a kaare who plays on bnth 

sides ; in law, a Jnror who recehresa bribe 
■ from both patties fbr his Terdift 
AmbldextriMis, a. dmMe dealing, decdtfdl 
AmVicnt, a. cnrapassing) samaadlng, par. 

ticuUriy applied to the afar which sorroaads 

all bodies} inresting 
Ambifa'rioas, «. having a doid)IemeaalBg 
Ambiguity, r. ofascorlty of words j doable 

meaning} unceitalstyofsU^ficathm 
AmbIg^]ous, a. doobtftd, myiteiloas 
Ambift'uously, oif.lnadoubtftiimanner 
Amblg'uoasness, t. uaoertalaty of oieaning 
Ambil'oquy, t. use of dooMfol expreMoas 
Am'bit, s. the line that eMompassea or 

encircles any thing 
Ambi'tion, /. an earnest desire of preHnr. 

ment, honour, or power} great pride 
Ambi'tious, a. aspiring, prood, vida 
AniOile, V. n. to more easily, to pace, to trip 
Ambro'jia, j. the name of a plant; iapoetl. 

cal language, tbe food of the gods 
Ambro'sml, a. possessing the qoalltiel of 

ambm^a; fragrant, itellcioas 
Amhula'ti'm, /. the aA of walking 
Amba9ca'(!e, AMbusca'do, Am^iash, /. a 

private post in which men Ue to surprise 

an enemy ; the tlBt of lying la wait to 

surprise aa enemy 
Ani'cl, s. the mattertued far enamelling 
Ame'n, ad. may it be so } verily 
Ame'aable, a. responsible, answerable to 
Ame'nance, t. conda6k, behaviour, mien 
Anie'nd, v. to reform, grow better, correA 
Amend'ment, s. a reformation of life} a 

change for the better} recover y of health 
Ame'nds, s. recompenoC} satlsfwEtion 
Amcn'ity, /. pleasantness of ritnatioa 
Amer'ce^ v. a. to punish by fine or penalty 
Amer'cementf Amer^dmmcntf /. a pecuniary 

/!ne or penMJty 
jtm^ethyat, j. a preclou9 gtone of a violet 
^M^T' *"^'^*^'''*'n<'n'dnmkcnne» 
°'^cl'.l '^' Pi<»»lng, channins 
«"«^«r*^ '•-WTW«Wena^ lovellnca. 



Amicable, a. friendly, kind, obliging 
Am'icably, 0M. in a friendly way 
Amice, /. the undermost part of a KomU 

priest's shoolder-^loth, or.Ub 
Ami'd, Ami'dst, md. In the miildle, amoagit 
Ami'ai, md. faultily, criminally, wrong 
AmiWon, t. loss, deprivation, diamisAMi 
Amit, V. M. to lo«, to drop, to dismia 
Amity, i. friendship, love} harmony 
Ammo'nizc, t. tiie name of an Indian gam 
Ammunl'tkm, #. military stores 
AmlMsty, t. aa aft of general pardon 
Amo'ag, Amongst, prrp. mingled with 
Amorist, Amoro'so, /. a gallant, a lover 
Arn'oraos, «. disposed to love, eaamonrsd 
Am^oroosiy, «rf. lovingly, fondly, kindly 
Amo'rt, «. dull, heavy,, dejected, spiritlw 
Amo'tioB, 1. the aft of potting away 
Amo'ont, «. h. to rile in value, tolacreaM 
Amo'unt, j.thesum total, whole, result 
Amo^ir, /. aa affair of gallantry } aa intrigas 
Amphibious, «. that which pvtakes of two 

natures, so aa to live la air or water 
Amphibol'ogy, /. a double speech 
AmpUb^jloas, a, tossed sfaoat } doohtfbl 
Aii^ls<ciit t. those people who iahsUt tht 

torrid soBC, wliose shadows fisli both ways 
Amphtthe'ttre, t. a building in a drcnlar « 

oval form tn piddic amosemoats, with 

seats one above another, and aa area la 

the middle 
Am'ple, «. large, wide, liberal, dURislTe 
Am^leness, s. largeness, extent, liberality 
Am'pUate, v. m. to enlarge, .to extend 
Ampliaftion, /. diihueaess, enlargement 
Ampltflcate, v. a. to enlarge, to spread oet 
Amplificaftioii, t. enlargement, ekteasioa 
Am'plify, v. «. to enlarge, to exaggerate 
Am'plitode, i. extent, largeness, capadtfl 

in astronomy, an arch of the horir.oa 
Am^y, mJ. largely, liberally, oopiouiiy 
Am'putate, «. «. to cut off a limb 
Ampotatioa, /. theaftof cutting off a liiA 

or other part of the body 
Am\ilet, f.anappendantremedyor prevea* 

tive, always worn about the person : 

Ama'se,«. a. to entertain, to divert, de(,eiv* 
Amu'sement,!. a pastime or entertaiameiit 
Amu'ring, part, entertaining, pleasiag 
Amyt^latete, «. made of almonds 
A'na, ad. in the same qoantity, equally 
Anabap^st, /. one of a religicus weCt who 

assert that baptism is improper till tba 

person is of an age to answer for himsslf 
AnKamprtSc, a. an^ thing reflected t aa ech* 
Aaadiorete, AaaicfYvoiWA, i.«,n\icra&x 
I AnacnuronisiRi, 1. aiv errat \ii cnmviX\s% ^^ 

time of *ft^ greiX cwnt 
' AnadaMcs, 1. Wie«Ae»cfc or dQO.i\»ft«.«* 
f nCLcd Uf^tt* ot -vVianu \ *»»iM*b» 



i N D 



t «« 1 



ANN 



ny thing hMlnff a rdttlon D AsdlroB, t. itoxu fixt to the cad uf t firc> 



Oct Aaacreon 

jduplioitlno t » figure in 

.iitloa 

eliglouily nyaterioua 

jupodUoa u^ the letten of 

wordyto Mto fonn other 

. a compocerof snagnoM 
latt ooUcAed from aathora 
lative, Hrengtbeniiig 
blanoB* profwrtkm, maai- 
agtoaaothcr 
intioBof any compooad 
rts of whkh U ii funned { 
duAlon of mciab, mine- 
r original principles 
ging to an aoalykit 
resolve into first priad> 
to Its primitive parts 
apcniiedkive pcMjcAlon, 
in one point of view an 
car defo:niedy and in an- 
:presentatiun 



rhctMic, wbtn aevaral 
tenoe are begun viUi the 

hor of eoafosioa 
int «>f floveramentt div 
I, cluuM, tuniult 
I uf dropsy 

ic inosculatina of vessels 
gure wliereby wonts that 
xdod are postponed 
cclciiaftical curse 
. 41. to. pronounce acamed 
■Bthority 
silled in anatomy 
1 of disseAinganf animal 
■ exadlly iUhlrafkiirc 
xesBun, furc&tliers 
^» descent, iiirth 



grate, in which tliespit turns 
itndro'i^nal, a. partaking of both irxet 
An'ecdute, /. a biographical incident 
Anern'one, /. tlie wind fluvxr 
An'eurism, s. a disease of, nr wound Im^ ah 

artery, by which It becomes dilated 
AneV, «rf. over again, rq)«atedly 
Anfrat/tuous, «. Intricate, winding, maxy 
A'tagcl, «. a celestial spirit ; an heavenly 

being } a gold coin worth about lOs. 
Aniprl'ica, /. the name of a plant 
Angel'ical, Angel'ic, a. heavenly, like annela 
An'gcr, i. resentment, rage; pain uf a sure 
An'gcr, V. a. topru\t>ke, to cnrzf^c 
Anii^'na, t. a disorder called the ijuinsy 
Anf^off'raphy, t. a dcMxiptioo uf vesvls in 
the human bt^ly} ttw nerves, arterics,&c 
An'gle, t. a point vlkere two lines meet i an 

instrument to take fish 
An'Klc, V. •. to fish with a fishing-rod 
An'iclJcibm, /. an Bn^isli idiom or cxpresdoa 
An'gr), «. provoked, enraged } inflamed 
Anguish, s. excessive pain of mind or body 
An'gujar, a, having comers or angles 
Anbela'tion, t. the aft of panting 
Animadver^iioii, t. observation, remai^ re- 
proof, Uame, censura 
Animadve'rt, v. n. to examine into, to re- 
mark or criticise, to reprove 
Au'imai, t . a body endued arith Ufe, mutiunj 

acdseqae~-<i. not spiritual 
Animal'cule, j. a very small animal 
Au'iinatc,v. a. to quidtcn, to give lift to 
An'iniatc, a, living } poswiring life 
An ioiated, fart, lively, brisk, vigorous 
Anima'tjon, i.the aft irf animating } the state 

of being enli\-ened 
An'imative,«. tending to animate ; brisk 
Animosity, /. avendon, lutrcd, malignity 
Aii'isc, s. a kpedes of parsley 
Ank'cr, i. a vcmaI containing ten ntiU-m 
H AnHck, i. the Joint bet^-cen the foot and leg 



insUiunent, which, being H An'nulist, s. a writer of annalt 

jnd, hy means of the ca> An'naki, /. hiAories digested into years 

from dJriring 

rup the anclun-, to fix on 

4uad for anchoring in } a 

tvc to anchor 

rkCa i. see Anachurete 

U sea fish, pickled 

old time, long since 
arcr of a flag, an cn>ign 
)ld tinias, formerly 
lity of Urih, high lineage 

who lived in old tiuie* ; 
a flags in a vhip 
lide by which scatcBces 
ed 
tfK# aodcntclf 



J 



An'natft, j. first fruits ) annual masses 
Anneal, v. a. to temper glass ; to Lake 
Anne^, v. a. to unite, to Join, to ci>nDcCl 
An'ncx, J. the thing suttjoincd or annexed 
Anniliilatc, v. a, to annul, tu dettroy 
Anniiulaliun, s. the adt of destroying 
Anniver^sary, j. an annual or yearly festival 

ur commenaoratiuu~-«. annual 
An'no Dom'tni, j. in the year of our Lord 
Annotation, i. an explanation, a note 
An'nolatur, s. a commentator, a critic 
Anno'unce, v. a. to vubluh, v^ v^icNaxni, 
Anno'y, v.a. U> inVntbt Vu\uu\cX,\,f» nol 
Anuoy'uncc, i. IVaX. wVaO\ \\mtV% w AKn»iS\ 



ANT 



C «• ] 



AWT 



Aii'niinl, a. that which comes once a-year 
An'nually, ad. year liy year; yearly 
Annu'itant, $. ouetrfxo hasaa ftnimlty 
Annuity, s. » yearly aUowanoe for Hfe 
Annul, V. a. t(»abrnBtte,to abolish, to repeal 
An'nular, a. having the form of a ring 
An'nulct, s. d little rhsg ; SL -mailc In he- 



raldry- ; in arch U e au re, the small sqtave Antiditnax, t. a sentence In which the hit 

^ ■ A^,_ ^^ ■— -•»..< _ a *.a-^ » •_ > _ ._ A^_^ *t.— . .^ -. 



memlwrs in the Doric o^iital, ander the 

quarter round, are called annulets 
Annu'nncratc, v. a. to add to, to indude 
Annumcration, j. addition to a number 
Anntin'date, v. a. to relate, to bring tidings 
Annunciu'tion-day, t. the <faiy celebrated by 

the church in commemoration of the an. 

Kel's salutation of the Virgin Mary, being 

the 25th of March 
An'udyne, a. mitigating pain, assoa^ftg 
Anoint, V. a. to rub with oil, to consecrate 
Anom'alism, AnomUy, /. irreRularity 
Anom'aloui, a. irregular, out of rtde 
Ano'n, ad. qulcUy, soon, rtiortly 
Anon'^'mous, a. without a name, nnknown 
Another, a. not the samej one more 
An'swer, v. a. to reply to j to reaolre 
An'swer, /. a reply, a confutation, a solution 
An'swcrablc, a. tMt to which a reply may 

be made ; obliged to give an account 
Ant, /. an emmet, a pismire, a small pro. 

vJdcnt insert 
AntaR'oni«, t. an opponent, an adversary 
Antarc'tic, a. relating to tbe southern pole 
An'te, a Latin particle signifying before 
Antccc'i'.e, v. n. to go before, to preoede 
Antcc-e'dencc, r. the a£k of |p>ing before 
Anteru'denl, a. goingbeft>re, preceding 
Antcce'dcnt, t. that which goes before; the 

noun to which the relative is subjoined 
An'tcchambcr, /. the chamber adjoining, or 

leading to the principal apartments 
An'terlatc, v. it. to date before the real time 
AntediUi'vian, a. existing before the deluge 
'Au'tclope, /. a kind of goat with curied or 

wreathed horns 
Antemeridlnn, s. beftwenoon, morning 
AnteniiinV.anc,ir. that which was before the 

creation of the wnrld ; eternal 
An'tcpast, ;. anticipation, fiiretaste 
An'tc|>cnuU, s. the last s^-llaUe but two In 

any wtird, as teln antepenult 
Artcpilcptir, f. a medicinal preparation 

arrtintt nmmlsions 
Anic'nor,«. going before, prc^iouR, prior 
Antci-iorltv, s. priiwity In time or situation 
Antfi'etn, /. a holy inn/r or divine hymn 
Anthoi'or:}', A a coHefklon 0/ flowers, poems, 
'■T ilcvotions 

^nthrnp^ph'agl, ,. canaABh, eaters of hn. 
fnnu tlcsh 



AnMc, t. • boffbon } he that uses antlca 
Antlehibt, 1. an adversary to Christ 
Antichriytfan, a, oppodte to ctfristiaidty 
AntlUpate, tr. a, to foretnsto^ to prevent 
AnrldpBtlen, t. the aiGk of taking op some 

thliq{ befiwelts time, prerentloa 
Anticay, ad. droKy^ ^th odd gfestuns 



part is lower than the first 
AntkoRvuPilve, a. gnod afiaiaflt cnavofalofli 
Antioourtler, /. one that opposes the cbort 
Antfdo^al, a. that which ooaateraAa pniNB 
Antidote, t. a medicine ta expel potsea 
Antife'brlle, a. good apinst t&f^ett 
Antlmonarchica], a. afpiiMt monarchy 
Antimo<hlal, a. made of antimony 
An*tiiilony, $. a mineral substance, whkfc 

destroys all metals fosed with It bat gold 
Anthio^ians, t. a rtfli^ous seft whafnftr 

mere faith to pra^Hcal moiaUty 
Ahtlnomy, s. contradiQioa b t w ecn tw 

laws, or two clauses In the wmc law 
Antipathetical, a. having a natural coatn- 

rietytoany thing 
Antlp'kthy, t. a natural hatred, ava'rioB,or 

dldike to any thing 
Antiphone, j. a hymn of pralle 
Antlph'rasis, 1. the use of words In a leaie 

opposite to their proper meaning 
Antlp'odal, a. relating to the ant^mdct 
Antip'odes,' 1. thc>se people, who, living ez> 

aAly on the'opposlteputof tbe globe, 

have their feet pointed against ours 
Antipope, t. one tBat usurps thepopedon 
Antiqua'Han, Antiquary, /. one who stodiel 

antiquity ( a colleOor of ancient thiip 
Atttiquate, v. «. to make obsolete 
Anti'que, a. ancient, old fkshloned, odd 
Anti'qne, /. a piece of antiquity, a relle 
Anti^iuity, /. time past kMg ago, aadcati 

nesB ; the people of old thnes 
Antl*8cil, t. people wlio lire under the ssfflC 

meridian of latitude, but dUTerCBtMdaof 

the equator, belngtqually distaait,tbe one 

to the north, the other to the sooth { tbey 

therefore have noun and midaifht at ths 

•ame time) but while the one has saBUBefi 

the other has winter 
Antiscorbu'tic, a. good a^ast the scurvy , 
Antiscp'tic, t. a medicine to p rev e nt fntie< 

fadlion 
Anti!)'tn>phe, «. tlse second stanxs of an odt 
Antith'esis, r. opposition of woids or KS* 

tence^v contrast 
AntitrinUa'tbn, 1. one who denies the doe< 

trtne vli t\\e CYvn«.\a» TtVivVi^ 



aentcd\ii| ibe t'j^ »_»-*. 

"t* ^- ^ytiimitad, odd ri^culmulr wlW ilAftfl^rs »• ^^ >»«>««*• ul * «aC* »•** 



BO 



[ *J ] 



A P P 



i» of tbegLobe 
lMM«w loBfcltude astdla. 
hnax haniiyfactc* ' 
Wn of vetch, im vbich, 
Mr wataCf tbe 4lviliy is 
y tfif*! iib tinfjtitf 

och whkfi mdUJii uie 
, s. pcqIesitT t mU- 

tt 



«■} auKhomiocrBcd 

tte MMed 
dttParaaMH 

IB, tadaConnlnts 
rtaiy which ri«a inunedl- 
cft««Mfkkof the heart 
a ipcedily, with hMie 
ft^vacelyy atsdiOBce 
rtof » houw} a raom 
of iMulblUtf, eaUaeut 
tlQM ffumpsMioa 
iuakey« • mimic 
e lutficrDufly, to minUc 
which hat the quality of 
oa gaatly purgative 
Mlata * paMagBt a gap 
iaplaoB,a|ap 
luut ftuwcr leaves 
anflular point of a thing 
ikumii. fliat part of a pla- 
it the mott ramuta poiat 

:im,prabeptj general nile 
where bew are kept 
I oae tharof wparately 
dlty, in^ignif cant 
telatlon, a viuun 
MitBiainK revelation 
I off the Unt syllable 
u whose authors are not 
a4)olaad to the bible 
caaoaieal* oaccctain 
uaeertaialyy doubtfully 
teaty demons mtive 
Miiat in the heavens In 
any ptanctisatitftjireat. 
lee fim&the earthduriag 

fendinib eicuiuig 

> plead for, to eacuie 

altale, a fible 

ce, an excuse» a plea 

ncmarkahie mying 

fug to an ^htplcxf 

dam d^rirmtiua of all, 

•r mdUeaMo 

'from tbc nligioa be. 



Apostate, /. one who rcnoumes hi* rcliKi'ia 
Apos'taiiaet v. a. to change oac's religion^ 

10 fboake one's principles 
Apostle^ «. a, pcmjA seat to.preach the goa- 

pel, paitieularly thukc dcivatched by our 

Savhnir for that purpose 
Apot^tniphe, t, la grammar, a mark that (*) 

siipillfiag thecontradkiua of any wordi as 

Gan*t, donti a mddcn turn in a dicoune 
Apolh'ecary, t. a person whose bnsiacss it 

to prepare mertidaes fur sale 
Ap'uthagiiiti.see Apophthegm 
Apothe^bsisy «. the oonsccnting or ddfrlng 

any person after death 
Ap'osem, /. a dfecuAioa or lafudon of hcrlis 
Appafl, V. «. to fright, to daunt, to terrify 
Ap'panage, s. lands for younger children 
Apparatus, t. any tools, furniture, or nccc^ 

sary Instruments for any trade, &c 
Apparely j. dreis, doathing, vestments 
ApporU, V. a. to dress, to deck, to cover 
Appafrent, «. plain, e\-ldcnt, certain 
Appa'rcntly, ad. evidently, visibly, upcnlf 
Apparition, t. appearance, a ^)eAre 
Appai'ltor,/. a low ecdesiasticd officer 
Appe^h, V. e. to impeach, to censure, 

torsproach, to accuse 
Appe'achmcnt, i. an accusation, a chargi 
Appe'lBl, /. an appUcaticin for Justice 
AppcU,v. H. to refer to another as Judge 
Appe'ar, v. a. to become visible, to be ia 

^ht, to be evident 
Appeac'ance, s. the ackof oominglnto sights 

seaniitanoe, not reality; «how, prubaUlity 
Appea'ae, v. a. to pacify, to calm, to re. 

ciiBdlc, to put in a state of peace 
I Appe'asopaent, /. the state of being at peace 
Appellant, t. a challenger at arms; one 
I who appeals to a superior court 
Appellation, t. a name, title, term 
Appellative, i. naanesfiM-awholcrankofbe- 

lags an called mfpelkttive$ 
AjffdnatntYf a. containing an appeal 
Append, T. a. to hang ur Join to, to add to 
Append'age, t. sooaetldBg added 
t Appvi'dant, i. an adventitious part 
Appendtet, Anend'ed, a. hanging to, an. 

nexed, belonging to, uoncomitant 
Append^icate, v.a. to Join to, to appencT 
An»endlx,i. suppksaeat, addition made 
Appertain, v. a. to belong to, to depend upon 
Appertinent, a. bclongiag or relating to 
Ap^cnce, i. a anuiR or sensual desire 
AppetiUnty,!. thettaXe ol\^w«i««u.rM!a 
Ap'petibleya. engwt««A«^v^'^^«t«*'^ 
Ap'petltc,!. huneiCT, camuX Ac\J«re o^ ^^ta- 

sure, vkAent VonfCinf^ 
AppUu'il, V. «. lo exvoX, ^n^w, «wc^«* 
Applau'se, I. apytctoaiVon* ^"^^« , ,w 



AQ^U 



[ «4 ] 



ARC 



Ap'plicablc, a. sidtaUe, proper, fit 
Applim'tion, /. the tft of qiplykag^ iatcfue 

study, great induitry 
Ap'plitative, Ap^Iiditory, «. HiM Sfplks 
Appli'er, Ap'pUcant, /. a atodeat 
Apply', V. to put one tbiag to •notber) to 
study ; to address to ; to suit to { to igree 
Appo'int, V. a. to determine, settle, equip 
Appoint'cd, part, settled, igteed oa, dwsen 
Appointment,!, a stipulation, salary, post 
Appor'ti«)n, v. a. to dhrtde into just parts 
Appo'sc, v.a. to question, examine, punk 
Ap'posite , a. suitaUe, fit, weU adapted to 
Ap'positely, tut. suitikUy, fitly, ttately 
Appusi'tion, s. addition of nam matter 
Appra'i<«;, v. a. to value goods for sale 
Appra'isement, t. tiie adt oi valoiag 
Appra'i.->er, j. one wko values or appraises 
Apprehc'nd, V. e. to seise on, to arrest ; to 

comprehend or uaderstaMl; to fisar 
Apprehvn't>ion, t. fear; coneeptioa ) selBurc 
Appiehen'sive, «. fearful; sendble 
Appient'ice, t. one bound by covenant to a 
tradesman or artificer, who eaitages to la- 
st rucl him fully in his ait or mystery 
Apprent'iccstaip, /. tlaci term limited for the 

service of an appreatice 
Appre'ciate, v. a. to estimate, to redcoa 
Appri'/.c, v. a. to inform, to acqmdnt 
Appri'zttiit^^ir/. informed, lnstru6ked 
Appro'ach, t. the a£t of drawing near to 
Appro'acti, v. a. to draw or bnng near to 
Approbu'iion, /. the a£k of approving 
Appro'priato, v. a. to set apart, annex to, 

consifpi tu any particular use 
Appropria'titm, s. the application of some« 

thii.nto a particular use or purpose 
Ai>pro'vHbIc, a. meriting approbation 
Appru'vul, Appro-e'ment, t. approbation 
Appro'vL, V. a. to like or allow of; to com- 
mend, to be pleased with 
Apprit'vcdj^arr. liked, tried, examined 
A.'pnix'imate, «. near to, going to 
Appruxim:<Aion, s. ^proach to any thing 
Appu'lbc, /. the aA uf striking against 
Appurtenance, s. that which appeitidaa to 

sometliing else 
A'pricot, A'pricock, t. a wall fhdt 
A'pril, /. the fourth month of the year 
A'pron, /. part uf a woman's dr^rs; that 
which covers the touclwhole^o: a cannon 
to keep ofl* the wot 
Apt, s. fit, ready, quick, qualibuo, inclined 
Ap'iitude, /. fitness, tendency, bi portion 
^pf<fy, a*/, properly. Justly, readily, acutely 
^pt'hcss, A quickacsB of apprehension; 
^J.ir'^''' '■*"^'"««» tendeacj, Mltibleness 
dJstnr'"* '■' ' ''""^**' Mwit made by 
^1?^ T "'"''' "'''* «^««d vitriol 
'O * svuwins or liYing in tAc water 



A'queduA, s'. a conveyance made Cur carr^^ 

water from one place to another 
iVqueotts, a. watery, Ukc water, thia 
A'qulUBt, «. tesembllag an eagle ; BppUed ts 

the nose, cusved or crooked 
Ai^lc, t. the language of the AraUoaa 
Ar'iable, «. fit for tillage or pimighif^ 
Aratee«as, u. iCMmbling a oobn-di 
Ara^tton, Ar^ttore, t. the aft of ploogUaf 
Ar'atory,«. that wMcJicoatributes to tUtage 
Ar^alat, Arliolist, a, a cross bow 
ArOdfeer, $. an ua^irpto settle a dkpdti 
Arbitrament, i. dad^on, wUI, choke 
Arbitrarily, ad, alMolately, without ooetral 
Ar^Mtrarinew, t. tyranny, despottam 
Ar^trary, «. aksolote, despotic, nalimiiwi 
AHbltiate, v.a. to dedde, determine, Jodft 
AiUtra'ttun, /. the deddon of a cans ; the 
termination of any dispute by persoas aifc 
tually chosea by the parties 
Arlyitrator, i. anumptie, ajudge,apreridHt 
j A(4»orary, a. of or belonging to trees 
Arfoo'reous, a. belonging to trees 
I ArlMret, s. a small tree or shrub 
i Ar^iorist, I. a natunfUst who studies tsess 
Ai^MMir, I, a seat shaded with trees, a bow 
Arlmscle, /. any small tree or shxub 
{ Ar'taete, «. the strawberry-tree 
' ArcaMe, s. a contiaaatkm of arches 
Arca'num, t. a mystery, a secret, anosbMB 
Arch, Arc, t. part of a drdc ; the sky 
Arch, a. chief; miithfol, waggish, Ihriy 
Arch, V. a. to build or cover with arches 
jAr'chaism, /. an andent phrase 
Archa'ngel, i. a chief angel ; a plant 
lArchangellCje. belonging to archongds 
, Archbish'op, t. the principal of the bisti0|i|i 
Archde'teun, t. a bishop's deputy 
Archde'aconry, Archde'aaHishlp, /. the d» 

fice or JurisdiAion of an archdeacon 
Arctaduch^ess, s. the wife of an archduks 
Archdu'ke, s. a sovereign prince, grand dokl 
Arch'ed, /err. vaulted, formed like a anfc 
Arch'er, s. one who fights with a bow 
Arch'ery, /. the art of using a bow 
At'chetypal, a. bdonging to the oilgtaal 
Ar'chetype, s. the original, pattern, model 
Archiepis'oopol, a. bdonging to an archUitiaf 
Arcbipel'ago, i.any sea which abounds witli 
small islands : the most celebrated ardii- 
pelago is situated between Asia, Macedoa, 
and Greece 
Ar'cbiteft, /. a professor of the art of build- 
ing } a surveyor, a designer 
Arthttec^ive, a. that perfunus the work of 

architeC\uT« 
ArcMteCtute, i. the wAcac* o(\ML\V(&t« 
Ar'chltravc, i. live mambeassi ol %\M&M&a« 
omamentBl part ot % v^^^a* _,^ 

Ar'chkvw, «. w»t4»\%.^\»«»to twxM 



ARM 



C >ff 1 



ART 



prclftts« f. • liilli or ehtef preUte d ArmadlllO) t. a snull animal lii 
if m fbftart #. achlef prcabyter H Arm'ainent, «. a naval force; a » 

tkftf. iwrtlicrB, towarda the north | ArmiMaiT, a. resemblhiR a brace 
tk cirde, i. tbat drde at vhicb the ArminlanUni, /. a doArine to c 
rthcm MflM wwc O Bu^in ocB^ bdng 
• Saf ftamtlw Horth Polo 



By «. «. to bead Ukc hi vch 
mtioB, I, wk ■wftlBfc M> tocuwitkm 

Mt, m. MdoiH, ■flbeUoHttei 

eatty, md. «mHlr» tfMttooMT. ftiw 



toueof the 



TtMflMlltOf 



oBBflcBt of iBY thnsi 

■ of Srowtac <rT 
^ _ «. aBdytftaU of ind 

Ml, «. flllforfiwtttc, rfUali«likc illwr 
il, f . fRUtti^ dvr* ftt,«ftwrth 

eooAiilBSofGlaT 
fhMBtHaelect 

JaMBlBtlM 

toGolehia 
•hip 
,totiipaic,toddate 
r. a cDBtroMrff , tba n^cA of 
or wrMof 



U,f. Ilia 

IP 

bt, «iff. to 



ncniM, «. bdooglai to arRunnt 
Miiliftluii, i. tfe* aft of itatoBlng 
MBt^ittvef 0m rapltCc witli KHumoftt) 
utMiovoi dlipoiod to ooBtrofcriy 
f, m. sMi, wf itTi thaip, tfefrfll 
m, r. tiM do tti too of Alios wbo ai- 
1 ttat ChiM trao oet equal with the 
r, ■ar««eB4l«toc,b«tlielnt and 
iiofcnocedWiip 
drfg porctad opf lAwttbed np 
f. drraeHi iMeMMiUltrIn devoUon 
tberami a rfta of the sodlac 
rf. ffi^r, wkhoot miitAe 
t. to rhe ap* to meant up 
Yf f. a fSofffn of v^vci unient whiA 
te aopKm* power la the adUes 
ad, «. fdMiaR to aristocncy 
, i. the •dcacs of osenpatatioa 
it, «. BeeordlAg to the rule or 
'arithmetic 

oif t. one who prafcNCt the 
of arithmetic 

ame cenendly applied to that 
tich Noah waa ptcterred from 

•nh wbkb rcBcAet hem the 
toftfderi abraoctaofatrvei 

' wf fh or falre oj> arni 
<fe«t of chfpk 



Its ftmnder Armlnius, who cunt 

freewill and unirenal redempt 
Armlp'oteat, «. mifl^tr in war, br 
Arm'latice, j. a ihort cc^MUion «»f z 
Annfet, /. a mudl arm of the tea} a 
Anno'rial, m. belonRinft to the arm 

cuteheoai of afiunlty 
Arrn'OTTt i. a place in which armn 

podted for use ; entifpit annorial 
Arm'oar,Arm'or, /. defbaiive arms tc 

and defend the body 
Afm^flmer, f. one who makes or tells 
Armt, /. warlike weapoat; war in gen 

the cnrignt armorial of a femily 
Ar^,i. a larflB body of armed men 
AreaiM^, Aromatnetl, «. qricy* fnert 
Arom^uise,«. « to tceot, to perftime 
An/nad, ad. prep, aramd, enc»mpa<saiaii 
Ar&mt, «. «. to awake, to raiie up, to exc 
AroNr, mC. in a row, la a btraight line 
An/ynt, atf. begone, depart, p> away 
Ar'qudnN, t. a haad-gun, a ftnee 
Aria'ck, i. a spirit procnred by distillatio 

from a vegetable Joke called toddy, whici 
flows by indilon out of the cocoa-nut trD 
Arraign, v. «. to iB<ua, to charge, to accuse 
Analpunent, /. the aA of accudnj;; a charge 
Arra^nge, «. «. to tet In order or place 
Arra'agement, s. the aft of putting in order 
Ai'rant, a. very bad, notoriout, real 
Ar^at, /. rich tapestry or hantf ngs 
AmKy, /. order of battle ) drc«t ranking 
Arra'yjV.A. to put in order, to dctk, to dret* 
Arre^, Arre^uage, /. that part of an ac- 

cotmt which remains unpidd, tho«igh due 
Arte'st, V. a. to tclBe on \ to obetru^k — $. a 

legal captirn or teisure of the person 
Anrt, /.the decisitm of a sovereign court 
Arrie're, *. the rear of an army 
Arri'val, i. the aft of coming to a plate 
Arri've, v. n. to come to a place, to reach to 
ArVofUKX, I. great pride, presumption 
ArVoi^nt, a. very proud, presumptuous 
Ar^ogmtly, «rf. haughtily, saucily, proudly 
Ai'roitte, V. «. to exhibit uniu< claims 
prompted only by pride j to Hs>um<, N>;ivt 
ArVow, *. a pointed weapon thot fn>m aSi.iw 
Ar*senal, i. a repository ur magazine for aU 

Uads of mHitary stores 
Ai'scnlc, 1. aptAjwvwsamVwsnX 
Art, 1. irtaiLe,*\V,AftiA«f^^,c««^^»% 

I Art'fuUY, ad. c^t^\^^ * ^^^^^^ 



ASP 



[ »6 3 



ASS 



Artlirit'ic, a. (pJUtV) rtlaiingto the joints 

Ar'tirbokc, s. a» cKuIcnt plant 

Ar'cuU, .'. or.c of the ptrts of apeech; a 

condition of a covenaut; »itipulatkm 
Ar'ticlc, V. to settle the oonttiiions of any 

agrremcnt, to covenant vith 
Articyulate, a. distintit, plain, tiWided 
ArtiL'ulatcly, ad. distindiy, clearly - 
Ariicu! .'tion, t. a Joint or knot) the aA of 

forming words 
Art'if.cc, t. trick, fraud, artoMnde 
Artificer, x. an artist or manuia£hmir 
Artifi'cial, a. made by art, r>ot natural 
Artil'lery, j. weapons of var, cannon 
Artil'Iery Company, /. a Toluntary assoda- 
tiun (if the citizens in London, wlio are 
trained up in mililary exercises 
Ari'lsan, t. an artist, an inferior tradennan 
Art'iit, t. a professor of an art, a sUUtal man 
Artless, d. unskilful, without art or fhmd 
Artlessly, ad. without art, naturally 
As, cnnj. in the same manner, because 
A&afoet'ida, t. a gum of an offensive smell 
AslH-st'os, s. a kind of fossil which may be 
split into threads and fUameuls, and 
whirh cannot be consumed by fire 
Asce'nd, v. to mount, to rise, to more 

higher, to advance in excellence 
Asccnd'ant, s. height, elevation-««. predo- 
minant, superior, orerpowerlng 
Asccnd'ency, s. inBucnre, superiority 
Asccii'sion, t the a£k of ascending or rising 
Ascen':iion.///ir, /. a festival ten days before 
Whitsuntide, in commemoration of our 
Saviour's ascension into heavtn 
Asce'nt, /. theri»ngof an hill, an eminence 
Abccrta'in, v.a. to make certain, to cstaUiah 
Ascertainment, i. a fixed rule or standard 
As«.'ct'ir, t. a hermit, a devout person—^, em' 

ployed in devout exerdscs 
A5citi'tious> a. supplemental, additlfmal 
Asrri'bc, r. <i. lo attribute to, to impute to 
Asli, /. a well-known tree so calkd 
Asha'med, a. abashed, confounded 
Ash'cs, s. the dust of any thing burnt, as of 
M uod, ct^als, &c. thereniainsof adeadbody 
A'^ho're, ad. on shore, on the land. In safety 
A'ii^-K'idnfsttttjf t. the first day of Lent 
Asli'y* ^ ■ pale, a whitish grey like ash colour 
Ai>i (ie, ad. to one side, apart from the rest 
A^'inary, As'inine, a. belonging to an ass 
Aslc, v.a. to beg, to claim, tu seek, to reqcdrc 
Aska'ncc, Aska'nt, ad. (ibliquely, on one side 
A^k'cr, /. an iniiuirer | an eft, a water newt 
.^sAc'u; a/f. amtemptiHiuAyf aidc»'ays 
.Asla^ni, a^/. cbliqaelff oa one side 
^ilf^cp, or/, steeping, Mt rest ' 
I'A-^, ^./. abUqucly, with decMvltf 
/W- ^ yerrvenaatnustcrpcaxi s tr 
*^9eus, ^. an csvulcniplmmt ■ 



tree 



|Aypect, /. liiuk, air, I4ipcaraare« view 
Asi/cn, /. a kind f>f poplar txee, tlie kaveieC 

which always tremble 
A^jperatej v. a. to make SDOgli or nnefCi 
Aspez'ity, t.- rooghaeaa, hawhnria of spccct 
Aspe'ne, v. m, to alandcr, to oenMire 
Ai^er'riuii, t. » qirinkliag; ocntuiCa citaaai 
AspltfFtIc* «. gummy, UUuniaoua 
As'phodel, s. u kind uf plant, a day lily 
Ati'pic, t. a Tery Tcaamotts aerpeat 
Ai^iate, i>.«. to pnmouBoe fully or ■troag 
Aspiiaftion, J. an ardent wiali or dcrirettlK 

aiEt of pnmoiimclBg>vith full ivcatll 
Aspi^, v.n. to aim at, to dedre eafarty 
Asquint, «^. oUBqadyt aot im tiM MndlK 

line of vision 
Ass, 1. an animal of bardasi a ttopid bSkm 
Assam, V. a. to attadCfto aanulti tn addm 
Asu^ilaat, t. oac wbo attacks or iavada 
Assass'in, Assassinator, i.a secrstauudaif 
Asuss^nate, v. a. to waylay, to murder 
Assault, t. attack, hostile oBset, stonn 
Assault, V. «. to attack, to invade 
Assa'y, >. trlid, examination^^i. «. to tiy 
Assar^, s- oac «ho assays aictals, Qic. 
Assem1)lagB, t. a ooUeAion of tUngs 
Assemlile, v. to meet or call toflctliw 
Assem'bly, /. a company assembled, a ball 
Asse'nt,«.if . to agree tu, to yield— «. coaseat 
A8SB<rt, v.a. to affirm, to maintain, ta daiia 
Assertion, r. a positive affirmation 
Asse'ss, v.«. to cliarge wilh any cert^ n> 
Assess'ment, /. tie a£k of taxing or si s c al iU 
Ass'ets, t. eifedls left by a deceased penos 

with wliich lUs executor is to pay bis dcM 
Asseveratkm, /. a solemn protestatioa 
Ass'head, /. a dunos, a bloclUiead 
Assldu'ity, «. diligence, close appUcatloB 
Assid'noos, a. constant in appiicatioa 
Assi'gB, V. n. to mark out, to appoint, to 

nuke over a right to another . 
Assi'gnalile, «. that may be transferred 
Absignaftion, /. an appointment, the tnat> 

ferring any thing to another 
Assigne'e, t. one who is deputed to do isy 

UUng oa behalf of others 
Assi^ment,/. an appointment, a traasfer 
Assimilate, v.a. to convert to the same na- 
ture or use with another thing ) to brial 

to a likeness or resemblance 
Assifst, V. A to hctp, to succour, to aid 
AMist^noe, i. help, aid, relief, support 
Assi'se, X. the «ttiag of judges to detemise 

cansos} an order reqtc£Ung the price 

weight, &c of sundry commodities 
Asso'€tait«, V. «.XowaiX»>\AVnsL-<KVLti 
Aaso'cxa&e, i. av«acXnet«cnKn\)iaiiL\nii,QtiifiatfK 
As80(.ia'^Ott, I* an cnXcxin^ \»X.o 't&Hi'A* 

nent w\ih otl«t%> mottes \o vaS*^ 

some «tX i » waictocwi* % i«Vft«*J* 






A T L 



[ •; 



ATT 



I In order, to clan 
qaullty pToperiyarrtiiecd 

•ofltB, to tMtt, to pucifV 
«nutiidti|pttes or lofteni 
vho pidlles or appeases 
anljig, mlHgotiiig, mild 
. to deleft to 

BitOBM&CQy CUStnOl 

tak/tf to cMm, to wrnstte 

». UTOgUt, hBUJlhtT 

e taUag My tMasto one** 
MppoNdi spofltulaie 
lut which i( atsumed 
nfidtnce ; certainty} want 
oatraA) wairltyi flniuie« 
wcft poMtvAf, to Mcure 
le itar (*} dgnif^ng* that 
fatten •fcwantinii to oom- 
Bcc, or ttnrlaR at a refler- 
at the boaom, or la the 

MTellattna of fixed itarf 
1 Itfrm, NiRnlFying behind 
sue of the luais 
unat<lcal, «. trodUed with 

« 
I amaze, to cnnfiMBd 
amasemeat, wrprlae 
imameat In archlteflhtre 
it to the Mart, briffbt 
»f the right way, Mrrons 
; aA of contraAlng pam 
tt, S^ith legs open 
D draw together, to bind 
ading^ coBtiaAlag, biadag 
he art of deacrMng itan 
Inttruraon used to take the 
tun or atart, at tea 
e who pratendi to fbretcl 
itpeAt, dec. of the ittara 
■dcBce of fbictelUag eveatt 
anctsftc 

. beloBgiBg to aMranomy 
. Kienoe that teachet the 
the hearealy boittct, their 
otkmt, dfttaiieei, 8ec. 
$. divtaKy ftntned oa the 
the oeleitlal bodlet 
larattf y, W two partt 
^g6, a place of pi«tfe£Uoa 
diibellef of a God 
who dUbelieYct the ezltt- 

oaglagto afhefaB, fmpfaaa 
hirtry, la want of drfak 

f^rw^f wroag 
inetore, the Bguret of 
vratg aa cdlilet 



Atlat, I. a cnlI«Aloii of map>( a rich kind 

of ^k or •tuff'} a noontain in Africa 
Afknoq>bere, /. the air that encompasses the 

toUd earth on all sides 
At'om, At'omy,!. an extreme anmll partlda 
Atom^cal, a. eonalsting of atomtf minute 
At'omltt, f . one who maintains the dodtrinc 

of the atomlcai pUloanphy 
Ato^e,ti. to agree, to satisfy, to answer for, 

toappeaae, to exphtte 
Ato'acment,«. apeement, concord, expiation 
AtraUla'rian, Atndrila'rious, «. melancholy 
AtramentU, AtramentHiat, 0. inky, black 
Atro'dmu, «. wicked, enormoin, heinous 
Atro^doosly, ad. very wickedly, helnoutly 
Atn/dty, s. IiorriUe irickednest 
AL'ro|rfiy,i. a ^sease in which what is taken 

for food, cannot aA as nourishment 
Atta^dk, V. «. to seine or lay hold on { to 

win or gain over} to fix one* a Interest 
Attach^aient, /. adherence, fidelity, re^vd 
Attatdt, J. an assaalt on an enemy, an onset 
Atta'ck, V. «. to assault, to encounrer, to 

Impugn In any manner 
Atta'in, V. to gain, to overtake, tn arrive it 
Attala^Ale, a. that which may be attuincd 
Attain'der, 1. the ad of attainting in law | 

t^t, sou, ditgraoe 
Attain'mcnt, 1. an acqulrition, a quality 
Attaint, «. c to dlshottoor, to corrupt 
Attemp'er, Attemp'^ente, v. «. tu mlnnle, 

to soften, tu regulate, to proportion 
Atte^npt, tMi. to try,toendeaTOttr, to essay 
Atte'nd, V. to wait for, or five attendance 

to I to rcgud with attcntionttoaccompaivy 
Attend'ance, i. the aft of waiting on another 
Attendtet, $. one who attends another-^c. 

acuompnaying as consequential 
Attention, «. the aft of attending, close ap. 

plicatioa of the mind to any thing 
AtteaMve, a. heedfol, regardful, intent 
Attendant, a. making thin or slender 
Atten'uate, v, a. to make slender, to dilute . 
Atte^, VL «. to bear witness of, to Invoke 
Attestation, 1. testimony, witneit, erldence 
At^ m. fine, elegant. Just, c1e\-atud 
AttFre, s. dothet, dre«,habltt { a stagH horns 
Atti're, V. a. to dress, to haMt, to array 
At'titudo, I. posture, gestnre) aAtoa 
Attorney, / . one who Is deputed to aA and 

be responsible foe another, particularly la 

alMrsof law 
Atbiva, V. a. to iS\ux^ «l«w Xr,\ft »Si«* 
Attrac^teBf s. the v>«tx o\ *sww\m. 
AttraCAve, a. Vftv\\.\w%,ia^^^* *^*^'*^!!3L 
Attrtb^rt^e, a. ttoaJL wYLSsJiw^i \*as«*» 

or tunc •»'«•« «^. •^^S'JSr^ 



A VO 



[ »« 3 



AW K 



I Altrit/ute, v, a. to linpate or ucribe to 
I Attri'tion, s. the aft of veKing thlnp by 
rubbinR one agaiaat atiodiOT{ alight gridf 
( for tin ; the lonreat dGgree uf repcntuice 

I Attu'nc, V. a. to tune, to flMke amiicBl 
} A\-a'il, V. a. to proAt, to promote, to aasist 
i Avail'able, a. profitable, advutigeaaa, vnUd 
ATant'-;ii<irrf, s. the vaaor ftoato/uinny 
Av^trice, /. covetoomest, nlgBkrdliiteM 
Avari'ciuut, a. emttau, greedy, meaa 
A\-m'^t, ad. hold, stop, ftay, cnoogh 
Avs'unt, ititerj. bCQiMie | word of abbotrenoe 
Autnirn, a. brawn, of a fine tan colour 
Auc'tinn, s. a public sale of goods by bidding 
Aucliont'cr, /. the maaagcr of an audUon 
Aucupa'tion, ;. thu i& of bird-catching 
Auda'cious, a. impudent, daring, bold, saucy 
Auda'ciuusness, Auda'city, i. boldness, im- 
pudence, spirit, rashnws 
Aiui'ible, a. that nuy be distinftly heard 
Aud'ience, t. an assemblage of pcrsuns tu hear 
any thing ; the reception of, or granting 
a bearins to a person } as interview 
Au'dit, /. a final account— «. to take a final 

account, tu examine, to scrutinize 
Au'ditors of the Excbtquer^ t. officers who 

bcttlu the Exchequer accounts 
Aii'ditor)-,j. an assembly of hearers ) aplaoe 
where IcA^ires, &:c are heard ■ 

Ave'nee, v. a. to revenge^ to punish 
Av'euuu, s. an entrance to a placet sa alley 

or walk of trees leading to a house 
Aver', ti. a. tu affirm, to assert, to declare 
Av'eraigr, s. the mean, or medium of any 
.•^ivcn quantities} in commerce, aduty paid 
by merchants 
Aver'mcnt, s. establishment by evidence 
AvcWnat, s. a sort of grape 
Ave'rse, a. contrary to, not faroiuablc to 
Avcr'sion, i. hatred, dislike, antipathy 
A\e'rt, r. a. to turn aside, to keep off 
, Aug'cr,i. a carpenter's tool to bore bulcswith 
Aught, pran. any thing 
Augme'nt,v.«. to increase, to add, to enlarge 
Augmcnta'tion, s. the a£t of increasing 
Aug'ur, :. a soothsayer or diviner— «. to 

guess, to conjecture by signs 
Aug^lry, j. the foretelling events to come 

by the flight, feeding, &c of birds 
Augu'st, a. noble, grand , magnificent, Iwly 
Au'gust, /. the eighth month in the year 
A'viary, i. :i place inclosed to keep birds 
Avid'ity, <. greediness, eagerness, anxiuusness 
Aul'ic, a. belonging to a court, royal 
Auln, /. a French measure containing 48 

gallons } likewise in length an ell 
Aunt, i. a father's or mother's sifter 
■^ v'ocate, V. a. to all awa/j to call from 
■^ *ri>ca^Uon, j. iheaaof ti^Uipg off or asiilc 
^ ro^/, «/, t^ atiuf,^ to ctajKi to jetira 



AvoMupo^ s, a vcight moft commonly la 

ase, containieg 16 ounces to the pouad 
Avobtion, ;. the a& uf fiyiag away 
Avou'ch, V. <i. to assert, to affimif to Jus. 

tify-<. decUratioB, evidence 
ATO^Rr, V. A to dcclkre, to assert, to pioftas 
A\-ow'8l, t. a positive or open declaiation 
Aure1ia,«. a term used fortbc firsf;chaageof 
a onggut before it becomes afiy t chryssQs 
Au'ricle, i. the extemai ear; two appcndafei 
of the heart ooveriag its two vcatrides 
Auric^ila, «. a very beautiful Itowcr 
Auricular, «. within hearing, told in secret 
Auiirerous, a. having or producing gold 
Aun/ra, /. poetically, the morning} vi herk 
Aurora Borea'Ui, :. a luminous meteor, frs- 
quently viaibie In the northern hcmi* 
sphere, gcnenlly called ntrtbem ligtti 
Au'spice* i. an omen} protection, inftuenoe 
Auspi'dous, «. prosperous, fortunate, hqipT 
Auste're, a. severe, rifled, harsh, stem 
Auster'lty, /. severity, cruelty } mortified 
life, sourness of temper, harsh dlsdpUae 
Au'stral, a. tending to the south, southen 
Authentic, a genuine, ori^nal, proretiilc 
Authenticate, v. a. to establish by ptoof 
Authenti'dty, j. authority, genolncBCM 
Au'tbor, «. the first beginner of a thiag; the 

writer of a book, opposed to a cusn^kr 
Authoritative, a. having authority, poiitire 
Authority, i. iegfl power, influence, nde 
Au'thorize, i>. a, to give authority* to jHtifr 
Autog'raphy, s. an orij^nal writing 
Autom'aton, i. a machine which 
the power of motion without . any a"' 
tlnued assistance^ as a clock, watch, &c* 
Autom'atous, a, having the power of motifl* 

initseU 
Autop'sy, /. ocular demonstration 
Autoptical, «. perceived by one's own efCI 
Aut'unm, t. the third season of the ycv 
Autum'nal, a. belonging to autumn 
Avul'aoo, t. palling one thing from aaotlMX 
Auxil'iary, a. helping, aidiaga asiUting 
Auxiliaries, s. troops called upon. In virtue 
of a treaty, to assist another nation, Ace- 
Await, «.«. to expefi, to wait for, to attcad 
Awa'ke,v. to rouse from sleepy to put iptooew 

adUonr-<a. not deeping, vdthout sleep 
Awa'rd, v. to adjudge, to deiexmincfto gL^iC 
Awa'rd, /. a seateaoey a determination 
Awa're, a. vigilant^ attentive, cautioue 
Awa'y, ad. absent } let us gj }bci(me 
Aikx, J. dread, fear, re«pc£tf reverence 
Aw'ful, a. that which ^rikes with awe, or 
fills with revereoce » terrible y wor«hip(\il 
Aw'fulnessy i. quality of striking witii awe 
AwtUk'pc, y. «. to ^nkc^ to oonibua^ 
AwUile, od, fos «omn.viy«cn ^x^aaib 



BAG 



[ »9 ] 



B A L 



ftharp iastnnntnc to make hoies 

s Dutch mcuaic utwerisig to 
« Eogtead is called a tierce, or 
cnth of an English ton 
/. any covering qaread orera ship 
to ke^ ojF the heat or wet 
:bc preterUe firnn mwaie 
t. obUqo^y aaqnint, unevenly 
I lafltranent used to chop wood 
'. a xnaxtnn or propoiitiony which 
U>cvident, cannot be madepUner 
•Bamthm 



■rx: 



Ax^» /. a real m isi:)K!Enary line* which 
passes direcUy timxigh the centre of aay 
thing that revolves on it 
Ax1e» Axletreey i. the piece of timber on 

which the wheels of a carriage turn 
Ay, Md. yes, used to affirm the truth 
Aye, ad, always* fur ever, onoe more 
An^muthy i . the asimuth of the sun or aoy 
star is an arch between the meridian of 
the place and any g^ven vertical line ; an 
astronomical instrument 
A'Mire, s light or faint blue i shy •coloured 



B. 



Bag'pipe, /. a Scotch musical InstrumniC 
Bail, /. turetyg^ven ft>r another's appeannre 
Bail, V. a. to i^ve bnl, to admit to hail 
Bailable, a. that may be set at liberty by bail 
Ba'ilifT, x. an officer whi> puts in forte on ar« 

Kit i n famd steward ; a maftislratc 
BalUwick, i. the Jurisdidbon of a bailiff 
Baft, /. a temptation ; a refreshment s a Uire 
Bait, V. to bait the bonk in angling ; t(» tako 

refrebhment on a jinimey ; to set dog-i upon 
Baize, J. a coarse Und of nappy dnth 
Bake, v. to harden by fire ; to dress victuals 

■In an oven 
, Bailee,/, a pair of Kales; the difllerehce 

of an account; the beating part of % 

watch ; in astroiuHny. a constellation 
Balance, «. to make equal, to settle; to 

hesitate, to fludluate 
Baksyny, /. a small gallery of wood or stone 

on the outside of a house 
Bald,ii. withmit hair; inelegant, uaadomcd 
Bal'derdash, i. a rude mixture ; lunfuied or 

illiterate discourse 
Bald'eess, /. want of hair; nakedness 
Bal'dric, s. a gjrdic, a belt ; the cndiaC 
Bale, J. goods packed for carriage ; misery 
BalcAil, a. ftill of misery, sorrowful, aad 
Balk, /. (Usappointment ; a great beam or 

rafter; a ridge of unploughed land ' 
Balk, Baulk, v. to disappoint of, to miw of 
Ball, t. any thing round } a globe ; an enter- 
tainment of dandng 
BaPlad, t. a common or trifliag sniig^ an ale 
Ballast, s. weight placed in the botten of a 

A ovetettX\na— «•• Vo>«w» vk«\ voiwv*«»*''% 



C aeoond letter In the a!phabee,isi 
MjLuently tised as an abbreviation, 

A. Bachelor of Arts, B. L; Ba- 
if Laws 

to hlsat or cry like a sheep 
Canaanltish idol 

II. to talk Idly, to tell secrets 

an Idle talkative pcrann, a prattler 
iy» /. a young child of cither sex 
. a laige species of moniccy 
a. beset with pearls; having berries 
iaJi, I. a drunken riotous person 
.%, t. drunken riots or revels 

/. an unouurrled man ; one who 
Is flntt degree at the university ; 
t of the lowest Older 
le hinder part of a thing 
I. (o mount a horse; to second, 
y, to strengthen, to nudnt^ 
V. «. to censure an absent person 
, /. one who slanders secretly 
trt. seconded, supported ; mounted 
nany t. a game with diceand tables 
r, /. an apostate 

, t. ropes which keep the masta 
itching forward 

d, t. a sword with one sharp edge 
1, «. oawilllng, dull, sluggish 
lly, md. onwilllngiy, sluggishly 
the flesh of an heg, salted and dried 
, wldfced, hertftd, vicious, sick 
wde,pra. ottoMd 
a mark or token of distinfUoft 
. aa animal fesemUlng a hog and 
aiaa who buys and idls com 

If. to tini9, tfecdre, to onftmnd 

mcki • purac ; an (trmmeat ; an 'I BalOe*, i. mv YiWws^cA «mm« 
I purm of tUk tied to men*e hair \ Ballo^on, i. tjl ^as^e '«««*^'»^V*^T^ 
• •/**!• of «>'«npoit, n trifle U a baW on X.Y» ^«v «* ^ 5'^iaL^J 

»*» ii«Me of u Mttttji *i\ made -A A^V C^^ ''^^IS^Sm 

worfhl«wo«iu. ^» \\ ^l^^.^^vnxo.l.;*^^^''. 



Aoiueo/SUftaie 



BAR 



[ w ] 



BAR. 



Ballot, I. a ball or tickiet UKd io giving vote* 

privately — ">. «. to chooM by btUot 
Balm,/, the name of s plitit— v. S. to aooth 
Balm'y, a. having the <|UBUti« of balm j 
soothing, soft j fragrant) odoiiftroM 
' Fal'ncarr, i. a bathing roOBlf bath 

Bal'sam, j. an ointment; a shnib 

' Balsun'ic, a. mitlgstteg, aoftening, heaUiig 

Bal'uster, /. a small piUar or oolnmn 

BM'ustrade, t. a row of amall pillars 

Bamboo', f . an Indian caae, or measure 

^ Bamboo'zle, v. a. to trick, decrivc,to cheat 

; Ban, i. a public notice ; a cnrae, intenUdion 

; Bana'na-tr/*^, t. a kind of plantain 

I Band, t. a bandage or tic; an ornament 

I worn round the nerk ; a company 

t Band'age, s. a fillet ; a rollet for a wooud 

Band'box, /. a thin sliglit box 

Ban'dclet, /. hi arebiueure,% flatmeuldinii 

Banditti, J. outlawB, mbben, plaaderers 

Bandole'ers, s. small wooden cam, each of 

them containii^ powder that b a suffi* 

cient charge for a maiket 

Baii'dy, v. m. to ton to and fro, to give and 

take redprocally ; to ooatend at a game 
Ban'dy, a. crooked-~x. a cro<dced etick 
JLtLn'dY-Ieggfd, a. haying crooked leg* 
Bane, /. miK-hief, rain, poiKm~^. to potion 
■ Ba'neAil, a. poltonoa*, hertftil 
, Bang, t. a Mow, a thump->*«*. to beat 

Ban'ians, s. a particular seA in lMla» who 

hold a meteiApsychorti, and d)ftalit ttom 

I animal food 

! Ban'iih, 7>. a. to send or dt1«« aWay 
Ban'ishmi'nt, s. transportation, exile 
I Bunk, s. the side of a river ; a little Mil ; a 
shoal in the aea; a rcfMltorT Where 
monry is occasionally locked 
Bank-6///, /. a note for money in the bank 
Bank'cr, /. one who receives money In tmM 
Bank'rupt, s. one who being antble to sa- 
tisfy his creditors, surrenders hi* elR^As 
Bank'rupti-y, s. the state of a bcmkrtipt 
Ban'ner, s. a military standard or flag 
Ban'nerct, /. a knight created in the fleld erf 

battle 
Bannia'n, /. alight andress, amomiA|[golm 
Ban'nock, t. a loaf or cake of oabmcri 
Ban'qoet,!. a grand entertainment of feaating 
Ban'sticle, /. a very small prickly fish 
Bante?,-?. a. to rally, play apon,ridieuIe, Jeef 
Banflftg, :. ■ yonng child, an Infant 
Bap'Usm, /. the first sa c r amen t of the 
CbrJatiaa chareh, by wbich we are Id. 

j» ^^^^'^^^"^^^ of Mints prtvilten 
«VJ^«/, ^. relating to ImpHmt 
^^^^Vty^er, /. one who christens 



Bftr, /. a long piece of wood or iron ; tbA 
friate asiigned for Uwyifh to plead ; 1 
partition at which criminals are placed 
during trial; a challo^ at the entrance 
of an harbour ; a hinderancc ; in mode, 
a pcrpeadicalar line through the note 
lines ; a nnaU room in a tavdm, 6ec. 
Barbf t. a Bariary horse; a beard; the 
points which stand backward in aa ar- 
row or Sahing-hook 
Barb, v. «. to famish horses With armoor | 

to shave the beard ; to point an arrow 

Batb'acan, i. a fortification before the walls 

of a town, an opening in the wall for guiu 

Barb'kcue, /. a hog drussed whole with q^cet 

Barbafrian, s. a rude, undvilized person, a 

savage, a person without pity 
Barbaric, «. foreign, far-fetched 
Barfateism, s. ignoranee, inhimanaty ; W 

nnoottth maaner of spoking or writlat 
Barbarity, s. inhumanity) cnielty 
KoVarous, a. rude, undvUlseri, Ignormti 
infaaman, cruel ; unnopuinted with artl 
Bart/ed) part, a. furnished with anaonr; 

bearded or Jagged with hooka 
Sarb'el, /. a large fish ; superfluoua flMhf 

kniJ^ grosring hi the nnoath «f it hocll 
Barli'er, /. one whoae tradt i* to shate 
BarOierrf-lrer, /. thenameof aprlckly MHI 
Bard) /. a poet 

Bare, «. naked, poor, lean, luuidomci 
Ba'refheed, a, ahdmetesa, impod^t 
Baft^fy md. nakedly ; optely ; riierdy 
Bat'gain, f. a centraft or agreefneat { atUaf 

bought ttr mM ; stipulation 
■ i i^ n, «. n. to make a contnft ft>r the «M 

or tmrdiasfc &t any thing 
Barge, i. a large boat for pleaante or trade 
Barilla, t. potashes used in makinii ittaas 
Bark, ; . the rlad of a tree ; a small sfii^ 
Baflt, «. to make a nohe Hke a dog or wi)tf| 
to damour at ; to strip treee of tbetr baft 
Bttrk'er, /. one that clamours, a snaiter 
Barney, /. com used in making beer 
fiarley-roTfi, /. a grain of bafley, la oM* 

sureflient the third part of an l*ch 
Barm, r. yeast, nsetf to make drink fermeat 
Bara, I. a s t etehoose ftir cotn, ftc. 
Barn'ade, x. a kind of shell-fch which ad« 
hcres to wood, ftc. In the water; abhd Hke 
ageoae; an hon hisirament to hold a horse 
by the nose dtwteg aa operat i on of flttriery 
Baromieter, i. an insftrtinient to measure 
the wel^t of, wA ^cHitions in, the 
atmasphere, \n orftct t^hVMl^ \n te^lcrB&Blt 
the changes of ihft -waM^t 
Baroraef ricaX, a. t«\*\Wi ^ffl »>»wjm«*Kt 
Rai^yn, s. a tank Vn titW«»^t«aX. N» % 
viscount \ two *T\«Ati* ot^fcw 



B A 8 



C »« ] 



B B A 



Butfomctf t. tta lowot tllto tbit la bere- 

dlUiYi »e<t fa taak to • buoK 
Baf'oay, t. tbelovdiblp trimice ■ butm de- 
rive* his title 
Bar'ascopCf /. aa iaitnimeBt to itaew tJie 
wdtfit of the atmoaplwre 

ii I. a «tnMm» thick Und of cimelot 
t. a faoUdiog to qanttr adldten in 
Bartetar» j. an moiNiniBer of Isvauits; a 



Bu^'atzTf *. fool piaAioe la law ) a ftaud 

oommitted by leamen on nierdiantsguada 
Bar'relf f . a rouad iroodea TOKl } the hoU 

low tube of a cua ) a cyliadcr 
B*rtca» m. uafrnitftdy aot proUflc, rtcril, 

unmeaaiafc luifancatlTe, doU 
BuTsaacM, /. eteriUty, waat of iavcntloo 
■■rricaUc, v. «. to Nciire a place, to fortify 
Bu'ricade* BaxricaMo, /. a fortificationi an 

obeiniftlOB, a bar to prereat adpiittaace 
BVrier» J. a booadary, a defeaoe, a bar to 

mark the Umlta of a place 
BirVl«ter» J. a pleader at the bar, an advocate 
Bai'niw, $. a MUll hand carriage to convey 

fruity herbs, Aec a small mount of earth 

Btider viilch bodies vere andently depo- 

•itedf a bog 
Barter, v. m, to life any thing in exchange 
Bvter, i. the a£k or pradice of traflicking 
BbK) t. the fimadatioa of aay thing; a 

nMtic play ( the pedestal of a statue 
Bate, m. vile, neaa, low ; metal below the 

standard } in mosic, dcap,grave 
Base'toess, /. Tileaea, meanness ; bastardy 
B8>ha^r, t. a gore mo r or viceroy under the 

grand seignior | a pniad imperious pcruin 
Bashftal, m. timid, siodest, coy, shamefaced 
Bs'iil, f . the name of a i^t } the edge of 

a J(iiacr*s to<4 ; a kind of Ic^er 
BaSil, «. e. to 0lnd the edge of a tool 
BatiMcoa, /. a kind of ointment 
BainUsk, u a kind of serpent, a cockatrice, 

wiA to kill by looUag ; a piece of ordnance 
b'sln, Ba'son, t. a small vessel to hold water} 

a dock where ships may float in safety ; a 

small pond 
BaVIs, I. the fimadation of aay thing ; the 

lowest of the three principal parts of a 

column, which arc the Miif, sbttft, and 

capUtUi the foot, the pedestal 
Bask, V. to Ue in the hot of the sun, or fire 
Bas'ket, i. a vessel made of twigs or,rushes 
Bass, /. a mat used to kneel on ia churches 

~-^t. in music, grave, deep 
Bak'set, I. a certain i^me at cards 
Bassoo'n, j. a musical wind instrument 
Bass relief, or Basso-relievo, /. raised work 
Bastard, i. a child bom out of wedlock 
^mftardlzr, v. to dedare a child illcgitl. 

tuatcj to begn* bHlMtd 



Baste, V. a. to beat with a stick; to pour 

butter on meat whilst roasting; to sew 

in a slight manner 
Bastile, /. fbrmerly a state prison in Francej 

it is now derfroyed 
BafctlnaUe, Bastlna'do, v, a. to poaWi a 

person by striklag the loles of his feet 

with a cudgel 
Bastion, /. a huge mass of earth ntandiag 

from a rampart ; a iiolwark, a furtms 
Bass-viul, «. a fiddle ft»r the bass 
Bat, /. a flattened club to strike a ball with ] 

an animal resembling a mouse, which fliei 

with membranes distended like wings 

Bat-fowling,! .bird>catching in tbe night-time 

Batch, t. a quantity of aay thing baked at 

one time ; any quantity made at once 
Bate, V. to lessen, to remit, to lower a price 
Bath, /. a place to bathe in ; a measure 
Bathe, V. «> to wash in a bath ; tu soAea 
Batlet, /. a square woodea instrument used 

for beating linen 
Batot/n, /. a staif or club; a tnucheon 

borne by a marshal in an army 
Battal'ia, /. battle array, order of battle 
BattaMuii, i. a body of foot soldiers, in num- 
ber from 500 to 80O men ; a division ol 

an army 
Bat'ten, /. a narrow board ; a scantling 
Batten, v. to fatten, to fertilize, to grow fat 
Batter, t. auiixture of flour, eggs, milk, 

and salt— V. to beat, to beat down 
Battering.ram, «. a military enf^e, for- 
merly used to batter down walls, having 

a head rcsenMing a ram's 
Battery, /. a raised work on which cannons 

are mounted ; in law, a violent assault 
Battle, /. a fight between fleets or armiei 
Battle-arrof , /. a form or order of battle 
Battleaxe, t. a wes^KMi like an axe ; a bill 
Battledoor,i. a flat instrument used tostrlkl 

shuttlecocks with 
Bat'tlement, t. a wall indented oa tbe top 

of buildingi ; a breastwork 
Baube'e, t. in Scotland a halfjpenny 
Bavtn, t. a bundle uf small wood, a fsggnt 
Bauble, $. a trifle, a trinket, a plaything 
Bawl, V. to call out, cry out, to speak load 
Baw'rd,/. a kind of liawk 
Bay, i. a road where ships may anchor; a tree] 

a term in architedlure— a. chewut coloui 
Bay, V. to bark as a dug ; to surround 
Bay-/atf , t. salt made from sea>water exposed 

to the sun, so named from its colour 
Bay-lrtf , s. the female laurel 
Ba'yonet, 1. a dagger fixed to a musket 
Bays, /. an honorary crown or f^land 
Bdellium, i ■ an axomaXAC v»(^ 
Be, V. n. to towc ex\*Xftxv«^Xo tai*. 
Beach, I. the K» «J)«te»x^*ca»^»V^t 



B E C 



[ " 3 



B E H 



Bi.';ia>n, s. an edifice nn an eminence^ 

wht-rc ai^ii arc made to direCl acannnn 
Ecjxl, /. a !>niall nl<'S-^ "rnaixicnt, with which 
necklaces, and monkish rotsries, are 
made; any globular body 
Bc'adle, r. an inferior oAcerin a parish, anU 

\XTsity, or trading; company 
Bc'agle, /. a small htuind to hant hsres 
nc'ak, s. the bill of a bird; a prompat«)ry 
Rcak'er, s. a cup with a apout formed like 

the beak of a bird 
Beam,/, the principal piece of timber trhlch 
su])p(>rts a buildiiij;} the balance of a pair 
of scales ; a ray of light ; the pole of a 
chariot ; the hom of a stag 
Beam, v. n. to emit ra^s or beittn 
Bean, ; . a well-known kind of putse 
Bear, /. a rough, savage animal; a rode un- 
polished man; the name of two comtells- 
tions, called the gteOUt and Ifu bear ; in 
the tail of the less boat Is the pole star 
Bear, V. to carry a load, to fUppdrt, to keep 
from falling: to carry In remembraBCC} 
to endure ; to press ; to be fhlltfal 
Beard, /. hair v.'hich grows on the chin and 

lips ; the barb of an ariviiw or hook 
Be<ird'Icss, a. ha%Ihg no beard ; youthful 
Bcar'er, i. a carrier of any thing,a8Upporter 
Bcar'.pirden, s. any place of tumult 
Bearing, /. the situation of any place, both 

as to distance :^nd direction ; gesture 
Bea<;t, /. an irrational ai^mal ; a brutal man 
B'.-'ascIy, a. na>ty, filthy, obscene 
Bc'at, V. to btrikc ; to conquer ; to throb 
BeatiPic, BeatiPical, a. blissfUl, the making 
happy or bl.*sscd, belonging to the happy 
Beatiflca'tion, s. an acknowtedgmeat made 
by the Pope and bis consistory, that the 
person bratifisd is in heaven, and may be 
reverenced 33 blessed 
Beatify, r. to bless with celestial enjoyment 
Bcat'ing, s. correction by blows 
Beat'itudc, s. blessedness, happiness, felicity 
Beau, s. a coxcomb, a fop, a man of dress 
Be'aver, t. an animal, otherwise named the 
Castor, amphibious, and remarkable for 
his art in building his habitation { a hat 
made of its fur ; the part of a helmet 
which coverk tlic face 
Beau'teous, Dcau'tiful, a. fair, elegant, lovely 
Hcau'lifuily, /id. in a beautiful manner 
Bcau'tify, v. a. to adnin, to embellish 
Bcau'ty, s. that assemblage of graces which 

pleases the eye ) a beautiful person 
Becafi'co, s. a small bird, the fi^i^ater 
Bcca'use, conj. on this account that, for this 

reason that 
Bcca'im, v. a. to stilly to quiet the miud 
Bec-a'TiJUf the preterite of bectme 



jBrck^m, v.m. to ifudt« a sign with the haal 
Beco'me, tf. to be flt, to be lultable to tin 

person { to ester into MMno ttatc 
Becom'ing, a. graoeftil, pleasing, degnrt 
Beco^tngness, x> dcgsnt eongn>Hy 
Bed, t. a place to Aep on ; ■ dMdoa ia a 
gsrtfcn in ichtife seMs wk sown ( ibi 
cbsdMvcl of a jItci} a faiyer, a itntuBi 
BcAaMiIle, «. m. to beri^tlnkle, to wet 
Bedag'gle, BedragVcjV.M. to trail in the Alt 
KMafwl), V. A« to dawb, to besmear 
Aediding, i. ihe unfterftls bekm^g to a bai 
IStSt.'dk^v.d. tn deck, to adorn, to emttclH* 
I Bedc'w, V. a. to moisten gently aa with dev 
Bede-hMse, s. an bbepital or alms-hooK 
Bedlam, /. an hotpltal for lumKlcs 
Bedlsmite, x. a madman, « noUy penon 
BedMd, a. coftaned to the Mad by ikSOk 

sickneM or extttmr old age 
tBed'stead; t. tbe frame wUch loppottiabed 
Bee, t. an Inseft whhilh ptodncA hoAty i a 

industrious, caicftal p«ttoii 
Beech, /. the name of a favfee tree 
Beech%n, a. cohsUifng Of tbe wood of beedl 
Beef, /. the flesh of an ox, bull, or cow 
Beet-eatefy j, a yeomaa of the guard 
Beer, s. a liquor made of malt and bopl 
Beet, /. the name of a garden plant 
jBeenie, t. an inseft ; a larfe heavy oillet 
j Beeves, t. black cattle, oxen 
jBefal, V. n. to happen, to come to pa« 
(Befit, V. ». to be suitable to, to beanie 
iBcfo're, prep, further onward, notbehbid | 

in the presence of ; prior to, sooner 
Beforehand, ad. in a state of anticipatioai 
i preNioDsly, at first 
>Befb'ul,v.«. to ton, to dirty, to make fool 
JBCfHe'fld, «. a. tofitvour, to be kind to 
■ Beg, V. to ask alms, to eAtrcat, to petidoB 
'Begc't, V. a. to generate, to produce 
'Bcg'gar, /. one who Um by begglAg 
Beg^rly, a. in want, stingy — ad. meanlr 
jBeg'gary, x. great want, indigence, povatT 
JBegi'n, V. to enter upon, to commence 
Begin'ning, j. the first original or cauK, thi 
first part, the rudiments or lint gRNUidl. 
Be^'rd, V. a. to ^rd, Und round, shut np 
f Bego'ne, inf^y. get away ! go hence 1 
Begot, Begotten, part. pau. of tt begrt 
Begri'me, v. a. to soil, to dirty with toot 
Begid<le, f>. a. to cheat,' to impose on, ID 

amus<, to deceive pleasingly, to evade 
Begn'n, part. past, of ft begin 
Behalf, s. favour, support, vindication 
Beha've, v. n. to demean, to a£k, to ooMhA 
Beha'vlour,/. condudl, course of lifb 
Behe'ad, V. a. to kill by cutting off the heai 
Behe'ld, part. t«it. from (• heboid 
Behcfmoth, I. ttve A^vtx Yvione \V\vvavc)agnglk 



Bcdt. A a siim with the h*nd nr heiul.anodli Behe'Wt.i. a.ccnnfl)ASi^%OTte.x%wt!acxlL 



.a^'ulwldiilhtnctw 



HkolUHH, 1, iunMuUi »'lll 



IlKlndyi tlidnd.lii 




B I L 



[ M 1 



B 



Befoay, /. the name of a ptuit 

Betn'y, «. c to deliver up Heac h c ro iu ly; to 

(Uvalge a aecret, to (Uaeover 
Betroth, V. «. to s^ve or receiTC • oontnft 

of marriage; toaAance 
Bet^er^ m. Miperiory inprovedy more Rood 
Betwe'eii, Betwi'zt, pref. In the middle 
Bcv'el, f. 1b masonry, a kind of aquMe nfle 
Bev^etagCf /• drinks UqDor to be dnnik 
B^f'yy f< a flock of Urdsj a company 
BewiW, V. c to bemoan, to lament 
Bewafre, «. «. to be caotioos, to take care of 
Bcwil'der, «. c tn mMead, to puxxle 
Bewitch, V. c. to Injure by wHdictafl, to 

charm, to faadnate, to please irresUdUj 
Bevra'y, v. J. to dltuuiu, to betray 
Bey, t. a ToiUsh (oremor 
Bcyo'nd,fr9. farther onvard than, remote 

frum, on the fiuther side of, abore 
Bcz'el, Bezll, $. that part of a ring In wMch 

the diamoad or stone b Used 
Bex'oar, t. a medidnal stone from the Eait 
Beznar'dic, «. compo u nded with besoar | 



BlanfRuIoas, «. having two c oiu e rs or aafljlet | Sind, /. a spedes of hup 



M'as, /. IndiaatioB, bent ; a weight lodged 

tin oneridt of a bowl } propeasion 
Vf*i% V. a. to prepoaen, to Incline partially 

'Bib, /. a piece of lifaen to pin before a child 
Bibak-iout, d. much ad(H6ted to drinking 
Bib'ber, t. a tippler, a toper, a sot 
Bl'ble, t. the tacrcd volmne In wliidi are oon> 

tidned the rcrelatlons of God 
Kbiicnl, m. relating to the bible or divinity 

' Bib^iluus, «. spongy, that drinks moisture 
Bice,' X. a bhie colour used in painting 
Bick'er, v. n. to skirmish, to vrrangle 
Bid, V. tit oxnmand \ to offer a price 
BM'dcn, part. Invited, commanded 
Bid'der, / . one wlio offers ur proposes a price 
Bid'ding, s. a comnund, order, diarge 
Bide, V. to dwell, to continue, to endure 
Bidentld, «. ha^ng two teeth 
Bi'ding, s. an abode, residenee, step, stay 
Bien'nialjtf. uMitimiing for two years 
Bier, t. a frame used fbr carrying the dead 
Blc^lngs, s. thfe first milk after calving 
lUfa'riiius, «. twofold, dooUe; do«d>tfiil 
Bi'fenNis, a. bearing fruit twice a year 
Bifid, Bif Idated, «. opening with a deft 
Big, «. large, great twoln, pregnant 
Bigamy, 1. having two wives at onoe 
BigVn, s. a Itlnd of cap for a chiU 
Big*')!, s. a ECalot, one devoted to a party 
Big'utry, t. blind zeal, superstition 

MTi^uHfer, /. a small veftd, broad and ftal, 
uKof /br the carriage ofgood§ 
Mfberrtes, r. sauUI purple-colouKd berries 



Bilge,/, the breadth of 
BiHIingagBte, f . fiDid lani 
Bilious,*, full of blle,< 
Bilk, v.«. to cheat, to o 
Bill, /: the beak of i 

Intchet; an account) 

parUamcnt j an adve 
Wn tfexettuite, r. a ni 

tlic bearer to demanr 

a certain place 
Bill •f pareeti, i. an i 

tlie seller, to the buy* 
Bill, V. to caress { to kit 
Billet, :. a small log 

letter } a small paper 
Billet, r. a. to quarter* 
Billet-Wcirx, t. a sh<>rt k 
Billiards, /. a game wit 
Billow, s. a large holla 
Bin, I. a repii&ltury fnr 
Bi'^iary, «. double ; twi 
Bind, V. to confine wit 

Stipulation { to make 



BindHuR, X. a fastenin 
with leather ; a bani! 
BlMode', X. a tdescopc > 
which u ofajcA may 1 
Blnoc'iilar, a. having t\ 
Biog'nqriicr, x. a writer 
Biog'raphy, x. a history 
Bi'parous, m. bringing f 
Bi'partlte, a. divided or 
Biputitlon, x. the act i 
Bi'pcd,x. an animal h.t 
BipedU, A. twu feet I 

IBipcn'natcd, «t. havinR 
BipcfalouY, a. cimsistin 
Birch, X. a tree ctimnno 
Bird, X. a name applied 
Birdlime, x. a glutino 

entangle the feet of 
Bir'gander, x. a fowl » 
Birt, X. a fish resembtin 
Birth, X. the aA of com 

extra Aion ; rank In 
Blnh'right, X. the rir, 

which a person is bo 
Birth'WurtjX. the name 
Bis'cuit, X. a kind of hai 
Btse'dt, f. a. to divide i 
Bish'op, X. one uf the h 

who has the charge 

umiposcd of orani»e: 

Bish'opric , i. the diocc: 

I BiS'tnuth, t. ^YvarA, > 



„.,^ '-- *- — I BVssex'lWc, I. \e&v N«» 

fj^r"^ A c tort of BtodLs on boaurd a ship B Bls'son. o. bWnd, dc^ 
-I^Ai/,^*''* Wffer7/fluor coUected in Ihcl Bl»t««TY, i. » cWtu 



B L £ 



[ '■'5 1 



B L U 



Bi'., i. the iron mauth-plece of a bridle ; 

a small piece of aoy tliiBg ) a S|aivl»h nU 

ver cMin, value se-i-ai.pencc hal^nny 
Bite, /. the a£t of i fiab that takck the bait ; a 

cheat, trick; a sharpen Miauuc by the teeth 
Bite, f .«.to acparate or pierce with the teeth; 

to cut, to wound ; to cheat ; to trick 
Bitfaclc, s. a frame of timber in the bteetage, 

where the compaat it placed 
Bitter, a. of a hut, act id, and biting taste ; I 

sharp, cruel, se\'«re, keen, satirical i 

Bittern, /. a bird of the herun kind i 

Vtterness, /. a bitter taste ; malice ; grief ; 
Bitu'men, /. a fat, unAwius matter j 

Bitu'ntimnis, a. aimpouaded of bitumen | 
Bi'xantine, /. a piece of gold, \-alucd at 1 5I. i 

which the king offiereth on high festivals 
Blab, r. tn tell a secret, to tattle, tu teU talus 
Black, «■ dark, cloudy, mournful, wicked 
BLck, :. a ncRTo ; the dark col:<uri niDuruing 
BliA'en, v. 0. to make blkik ; tu defame 
Black^ard, f. a dirty fellow , a scoundrel 
Black'nid, /.the usher belonging tn the Order 

of the Garter ; he is usher of parliantent ■ 
Black'smith, t. a smith who works in Imn 
BUd'-ler, i. urinary vessel ; a bag ; a pustule 
Blade, 1. the spire of grass before it seeds ; 

the green shoots of a>m ; the sharp or 

cutting part of an in<rument ; a gay man ' 
' Blain, 1. a puUule, an ulcer, a bi>il, a bli .tur 
Bl'tnie, f. imputation of a fault, ofTcncu 
Blame, v. a. to censure, to reproach 
Bla'mcahic, a. deser\-ing cenwre, Kuilty 
Bla'meless, a. Innocent, guiltlevs, upright 
Blancb, v. to whiten; to peel atninnds; to 

e\ade, to shift ; to omit, to obliterate 
Biind, a. v*ttf mild, guntle, kind 
B'lnd'ish, V. a. to ranooth ; to viictdle 
B'-and-i'hiiirpt,«. soft speeches, flattery 
B'.ai.k, i. a void space ; a disapiMiintn.ent 
Blank, tf. white, unwritten : dull, omfused 
Blank.ivf-«r, *. verse without rhyii.u 
BSank'et, ;. a woollen co\-er for a bed; a pear 
BIa*phc'me, v. a. to siicak bla^phciMy 
B:as'phenMnl^, v. verypniftine, very wicked 
B'as'pbcmiiiiily, «</. impiuusi), irrevcreutly 



nie'^hed, ^<tr/. whitened, made white 
Bleak, a. cold, chilly, palu—/. a ti^h 
Blear, a, watery, dim, ubi-iure, weak 
Biear'cyed, a. having Mire eyes ; inliatnc 
Bleat, V. n. to 1 ry like a stu,-ep 
Bleed, v. to lose bliM)d ; to let blood 
B1em^»h, s. a spot or stun ; a liefurmity 
Blemish, v. a. to defctme , tn injure 
Blench, V. a. to shrink or fly off; toohbtt 
Blend, v, a. to mix, to min,;lc, to c«iifi>ui| 
BU'«-:, r. a. to wi»h happiness to anotlier 
Bless'ctl, Blest, p^irt. hapi'y, tu.ti<<g u\\\.\\ 
Bles'.'inj;, i. aj^uKl wish,di\i-ie tavi-ir 
BliiVht, /. a niiUlew — v. a. to Llu.>t ; t(> hin| 

frtini fertility ; to spuil 
niiad, a. dark, «lc;irivtu tiffif:'.*, « l-- itc| 
Blind, /. any th:i4; u hit '.; is pi ut-d to ii. 

eept the sight i a lalae pret<. ncc 
niind'nes:, 1. '1 v.ant of sii^tl ; ipior:.nic| 
Hiind'fold, w. ha\iii;; the e^cs co\cre>t 
KH^id-worni, /. a miiuU \e'U:nicus \!per 
lilink, V. n. to wink ; to see 1 b-Hurcly 
Ulink'ard, s. one who han ueak i^es 
Bliss, /. the Jiighcit degree of happir.i 

h;4i])incsk uf Messed souls ; great joy 
Rliss'ful, a. Ncry happy, full of joy* '^\rA 
Blib'tcr, s. a rising in the skin ; a pUfterl 
Blister, v. to apply a blister ; rise in t)li-.t^ 
Blithe, B^th'^>l^le, a. gay, merry, sprii^I: 
Bloat, 1'. to swell, to grow pulTy 
HUiat'cdne«s, i. turgidnesn, swelling 
Block, /. a large heavy piece of wood I 
piece of nuirble ; a stupid fellow ; a pul| 
Block, V, a. to shut up, to each ^c 
I Blocka'de, t. a siege carried on by 
I rounding a place to pre\ cut any relief 
t Blocktieiul, J. a stupid person, a dunce 
j Hl(>i'<tin,j. unadulterated tin ; the l-c^t t| 
I Blwd, i. the red lUiiu that circulate^ l^ 
I the brxly : kindred, liuea^ic ; a take 
I Bl>H>d'hour.d, X, a hound ul anextiuiiite sc 
BI<>od'shtd, i. the crime uf inui-dtr, slaU(;l| 
Kicod'sh'n,^. tilled with UikkI ; red 
Blood'y, a. stuned with lil(.od ; san}ritnal 
BUM>ut, /. the blossom or flower of a tr| 
the prime 'of life; anati\e flush on 
Blas'phemy, t. indignity odercM to Gcd cheek ; the blue tliat appear* un some f J 

Blast, I. a gust of wind ; the sound made by '! Bloom, Blos>'om, v. n. to produce bW>ssoi[ 
a wind initniinent of music; a blight,' BltMim'iuft, Blooni'y,<i. youthful; ilovker 



whith damages trees, corn, &c. 
B'j>'t, i>. <i. to injure, to wither, to blight 
Blatant, a. ticUowing, as a calf ; noi»y 
B- ise, I. a flame, the light of a flame ; 

a hite murk on a horse ; a jiublication 
Bljxe, V. to flame, to publish, to bbizon 
BlatEofl, tilux'onry f t. (he art of hcraklry 
BU'dnttf f. a. to explain figures un cnsip;ns 



liloss'om, s. the flowers <'f tree-, or plant » 
Blot, s. a blur, a spot— v. to disgrace, to sli 
BlotcIi,i. a pimple, a pustule onihi skinj 
HliiW, /. a stroke ; a sudden cent; the 

oi a fly, by which sl\cWvv*«v ws>Ytv vj 
BViw,ii. Xo vatvX. ut\wvoLV\\<i\\-i.\v\ \\« \M.vl 



Mnwtritl ; to ilctk, Ut enibcllikh i to niakci WYouxe, ». •* tv\AA>, Vax vcvv.vV., * -^-^ 
Ikuvn, V. to wbim, to grow white * BVuVAk;** i . \ixft UV ^«1i> * ^^^*'*'^ ^ '^ 



B O I 



[ «« ] 



BOO 



Blub'?)cr, v. tu swell the checks with weeping 
B'.ud'n'r<Ki> s. a weapon, a short thick stick 
Hl'ic.a. sky.coloured — s. an original colour 
bluc'nes$, ;. the quality of being blue 
BIiifT, a. btcrn, blustering* fierce; large 
Bhm'dcr, s. u mistake, a grobs oversight 
Blun'dcr, v. n. to mistake grossly ; to err 
Blun'derbuss, s. a short wide gan dijchaiged 

with many bullets at a time 
Blunt, a. dull} rough, rudCf unpolitC) abrupt 
Blunt, V. a. to dull the edge of a point 
Biunt'ly, ad. rudely', plainly, roughly 
P! jnt'ness, /. a wuiit of edge ; rudeness 
■ Blur, i. a spot, stain, impcrfeAion 
Blurt, V. a. to blab out, to speak heedlessly 
Blush, V. to betray shame or confusion by a 

red colour in the cheeks ; to colour 
Blu.h,;. C'i'.uurof the cheeks raised by shame, 
Sic. red or purjilc colour ; budden appearance 
sius'ter, V. v. tu roar, to hedtur, to swagger 
BUis'terer, s. a noisy person, a swaggerer 
Blus'trous, a. noisy, tumultucAs, harsh 
Boar, s. the nule of all sorts of swine 
Board, s. a fiat piece of wood ; a aiurt held 
Board, v. to pave with boards ; to enter a 

ship by force; to pay for lodging and eating 
Board'cr,j. one who pays to diet with another 
Board-.v^'xc!', f- an allowance for viAuals 
BoRr'ish, a. rude, rough, cruel, brutish 
Boast, s. a proud speech, a brag, a bounce 
Boast, V. to brag, to glory in, to exult 
Bu'asitcr, s. a brasiprt, a puffer, a swaggerer 
Bo'astful, a. proud, hauglUy, vain 
Boast'ing}^ , ad. ostentatiously, vainly 
Boat, /. a small vessel used on rivers, &c. 
Bo'atman, j. a manager of a boat 
Bu'alswain, /. an inferior officer who super- 
intent' : u rh:ii's rifting, anchors, fi:c. and 
overlooks the sailors in their sundry duties 
Bob, V. to dodge, to cheat, to dangle 
Bobbin, s. a small wooden instrument with 

which late is made 
Bob'taiki!, a. having the tail cut short 
Bode, V. a. to forcshci*', poitend 
Bo'dv-'incnt, s. an omen, a foreboding 
Boi'.'icc, ;. a sort of stays for women 
B:)d'ilvbS, a. wi liout a body ; spiritual ; pure 
Bod'ily, a. relating to the body; adlual, real 
Bod'kin, /. an iustrument to draw thread 

through a loop 
B'>d'y, >. n'.att'.r a« opposed to spirit; a per- 
son ; a collective mass ; a corporation 
' B'ld'ycloath-., ;. doathing for horses 
Bo^, s. a marsh, a fen, a moras*), a swamp 
B';7'.'!iC, ■:>. n. lo start, to hesitate, to waver 
^'"e^fflcr, ^. a (lot'hterf u timorous man 
Hu/ic'a, /. a Ua more astringent than green 
'^'^y/, z: to be upitatcd by beat} to drcs? 
;//'o/,/>^/-/. ,!re:fscd ia boiling water 
^'•O >. a icffci fur boiJine water, &c 



Bois'terous, a. loud, furious, stormy 
Boia^rously, ad. violently ; very loudly 
Bold, a. daring, impudent, licentious, itoot 
Bold'en, V. a. to make bold or confident 
Boldly, ad. in a bold manner, bravely 
Bold'ness, t. courage, impudence, conAdOCl 
Bole, i. earth ; a cum measure of six buskdl 
Bull, J. round stalk or stem; a bowl 
Boll, V. ». to rise in a stalk ; to swell out 
Bo'lster, /. a large pillow; a long cusluoa 
BolMer, V. a. to support ; to pad ; compiM 
Bolt, s. the bar of a door; an arrow 
Bolt, t'. to fasten; to dft; to qirii^ out 
Bolt'er, J. a sieve to separate meal from bOi 
Bo^us, s. a large pill; a kind of earth 
Bomb, s. a globe of iron containing comfaaf' 

tibles,&c. to be discharged from a motbr 
Bcmlnrd, i. a great gun ; a barrel for wiM 
Bomba'rd, v. a. to attack with bumbt 
Bombardie'r, /. a bomb en^neer 
Bombard'mcnt, x. an attack with bomto 
Bombasi'n, s. slight black slkcn stuff 
Bombast, a. high sounding-^, fuatiaa 
Bombula'tion, j. a great sound, a hum 
Booidyketcb, t. a ship for bombt 
Bonas^is, s. a kind of buffalo 
Bond, /. any written obl-gation; q^idtity 
B«)nd, a. in a servile state ; enslaved, cafthc 
Bond'age, t. captivity, slaver^-, imprijoMttcat 
Bond'man,Bond'maid,;. a male or femaledm 
Bonds'man, s, one bound for another 
Bone, t. the most solid part of the body 
Ik/nelace, /. a coarse kind of lace; HaynilMt 
Boneless, a. having no bonet; limp, teidff 
Bon'fire, /. a fire made for triumnh 
Bon'net, ; . a covering for the bead, a cay 
Bon'nily, ad. prcttUy, gaily, handsomely 
Bon'ny, a. handsome, bcautifiil, merry, m 
Bonum Magnum, /. a great plum 
Bo'ny, a. strong, stout, full of bone 
BooOiy, s. a dull stupid fellow; a large Ufi 
Book, /. a volume in which we read orvrilV 

a particular part or division of a work 
Book'binder, /. one who binds books 
Book'ish, a. much given to reading, stndloH 
Book-keeper, i. one who keeps accouats 
Book-keeping, t. the art of keeping aouMiBts 
Book'mate, /. a school-fellow 
Book'seller, /. a vender ufbookf by proid^ 
Book^vorm, /. a close student} a mite 
Boom, s. a strong fortiAcatiun of wood or 

iron laid across the nuiuth of an haibour; 

a long pole used tu spread the dtie of tbc 

studding sail 
Boon, i. a gift, a present, a grant; a ^nytt 
Boon, a. i^v« mexr;, v'^i^.^arX, cheer tul 
Boor, I . a tUiwu^ a \quX, •*. tmAa vi&wi 
I BooT'isb, a. TU«A\c, c\ov.wV*Yv» tM&ft 
j Bouse, I. a st»\V<viT a cov: m o-v v» ietVNa 



o u 



t *7 ] 



BRA 



itige^ booty } part of a . 

r the Icfcd 

It etched it a fair 

navajlitig, va^n 

llaee, M\Knl 

rd; a leathern bottle 

setablc laniV, generally 

e of Agnus Scythlcus 

laltf prepared from sal 

calcined tartar, sea salt, 

-d in wine 

a siilc, a boundary 
ailan: near the borders 
' a pike ur gun 
hole^tii iilwrce 
tendiag to the north 
wind 
aikce 

ne who boret 
nto the world, bred 
bi ought, supported 
fttioa town 

a loan; takeon credit 
) borrows from another 
I grove, woodlands 
igh, swelled 
} the heart; an indosurc 
me In the bcKSom 
b, a r^sod work 
s. relating to herbs 
iklllcd in hcibs 
ledge of plants •, that part 
hich relates to vegetables 
swelling 

cluiiiMly, to patch 
meads old clothe* 
iwo— Mil. as well 
uintaln l]«)aidi 
M part of any thing ; a 
c foundation 

hiimabl«,without bottom 
■ born)Wcd on a ship 
ilch brC'.-ds in malt 
a tree, a tx^uich 
iijr— ;. a knot, a flexure 
er} an instrument 
, to spring; to bully 
, a bully I a lie 

a limit, a mark, an end 

prlag, fly back ; tu limit 

DT, going to 

ted, InAnitr, unconflntd 

ne to play with 

'u\f m. libenUf fxaenus 

(fully, 4n/. libenlly 

, muaiSccnce 

iMii, to hud, to shoot 

'ibmokt torrent 

» drink ta cxcesf 

ti*i"or, drunk 



Unut, s. a trial, an eM-iy, an attempt 
Boutefeu, /. an incendiary -, a di^lurbcr 
Bow,/, an inclination of ihe biuly in tukea 
oFrespeA; aninst<-umcnt to s<<out arruws| 
a knot made wit h * ribbon ■ 

j Bow, V. to bend, to stoop, lo crush 
! Bii«-'cllea, a. cruel, unfeeling, merdlest 
iBuw'cls, s. the intestinal parts of the body | 
I cum|ia$^on, tenderness 
Buw'er, X. an uteur in a garden ; an anchor 
|Bow'cr)-,«. shadv, rctircit, cool 
Bowl, t. the hollow of a cup or Rlaw ; a ves- 
sel to make pui>.rli in ; a wooden ball 
B<iwi,r. to play at bowls; to rr^U, trundle 
Ho's-l:gf,ed,<i. ha\ing crooked legs 
Bowl'cr,/. one whobuw1j,or plays at bowU 
Bowline, /. the name of a shi!)*4 ri-pc 
Buwllng-ereen,!. a Ir/clRrce'i jo.- bowlers 
BoWman, s. an archer ; shootc-r with bowt 
Bowsprit, /. the mast that projufits In A slop- 
ing direction from a ship's head 
Bow'string, ; . the string used for a bow 
Buw'yer, /. an archer ; a maker (.f bowa 
Box, /. a case made of wood ; a blow 
Box, V. a. to strike ; to pack in a box 
Box'er, t. one who fights with ilie il^t 
Boy, X. a male child, a youth 
Boyish, a. childish, simple, like ahoy 
Boyishness, Boy'lsm, X. cMldi&hnc&s, plaf 
Brd>'ble, x. a clamour, a broil — v.n. to contest 
Brace, x. a bandage ; tightnets ; pair { a line 
Brace, v. a. to bind, to tighten, to strain up 
Bra'ccd,/ar/. bound, made tight, str»ncd up 
Bra'celet, x. an ornament for the wrists 
Bnt'cer,x. a bandage; any thing t!iat tightens 
Bra'chial, a. Lclongiun to the :irm 
Brachyg'raphy, x. the art or practice of writ- 
ing in a short comp:i$s 
Brack, x a breach, a crack.~v. a. to salt 
Brack'et, x. a small support made of wood 
Brack'i!>h,a. silttih, like sea water 
Brad, x. a thin sort of nails u>^■ll I'l tloori 
Brag, X. a boast ; a game at cunl> 
Brag, V. n. to I oast, toswai;-,--.*.-, to pufT 
\ Bragf^ado'cio, s. a bvastcr, a »wani> (or 
|Brac*^rt, Brac'gCfiX. a vain ;^uf>in!{ fellow 
j Braid, V. a. to weave toRvtlicr, to pi:dt 
Br^d,x. asurt of lace; a knot; faisehair 
Brails, X. ropeaused to drawupathip'ss:u!s 
j Brain, X. the coUeftion of vc'uelsand orti^ins 
within the skull, from which scute and 
I motion arise; sense, understanding 
■ Bra: n, v. to kiVVbv bcaXv.-.ft v»>3X.\.Y^tV>r*«v,\ 
Brainlesb, A. ttUy , Coo\\sVi,^-«»SL,\."^«ow;^*\tvw 
Bniin'pan, x. Ihc scuVY cowVuWrn^ v\\t\inL\v>.* 
Brainsick, a. duc.A*cA\nVUc\»vkAMr*Vktk'^\Tv^ 
Braitjx. arouRh,ul\p^J\l'«lt\c^^^VvA\^oft<L 

[.Brake, X. a thkltct oS YwAwVNt •% '^^^^^ 
I nicnt for drcM-UAi-. ?^*x ^ * VAv:aA^;^V^.^ 



BR £ 



[ .8 ] 



SRI 



Bi am'bic, j. a pikkly or thorny biuh 
Bru'niin, /. aGentou priest 
Bran, ;. the husks of ground corn 
Brar.Lh,/. a small bough, a shoot ; offspring 
Branch, v. to spread in branches, to adorn 
Krand, v. «. tu mark with abrand, to burn 
Brand, /. a mark df infiamy} a lighted stick 
Brand'cd, pdr/. burnt with iron} disgraced 
B-and'ish, v.a. to wave« to shake, to flourish 
Bmnd'linn, /• a small worm; the dewwonu 
Bran'dy, /. a strong distilled liquor 
Bran'gic, s. a quarrel, a dispute, a wrangje 
Brank, t. a sort of grain called buck wheat 
Bran'ny,<i. consisting of bran} dry; foul 
Bra'sier, s. one who works in brass 
Brasi'] , j. an American wood for dying red 
Brass, /. a yellow metal made by mixing 

copper and l^iscalaminaris} impudence 
Brusfi'y, a. bard as brass; made of bran; bold 
Brut, /. a child, by way of contempt 
Brav-a'do, ;. a buast, a brag, a threat 
Brave, a. courageous, gallant, noble 
Brave, v. a. to challenge, to defy, to he£lor 
Bra\'cly,a<f. gallantly, noUy, generously 
Bra'vcry, t. courage, magnanimity, show 
Bra'vu, s. one who murders for hire 
Brawl, V. n. to quarrel, to speak loudly 
Brawl'er, /. a wrangler, a quarreliome peraon 
Brawn, ;. the hard flesh of a boar 
Brawn'iness, :. strength, hardiness, robuftncss 
Brawn'y, a. fleshy, strong, muscular 
Bray,x. the noise of an ass, harsh cry 
Bray, t'. to bruise or pound in a mortar ; to 

bray like an ass, to make an harsh noise 
Bra'ycr, /. one that brays like an ass ; with 

printers, an instrument to stir up ink 
Braze, v. a. to solder with brass 
fira'Kcn, 0. made of brass; bold, daring 
Bra'zentace, s. a bold, impudent peraon 
Bra'zenncss,/. appearing like brass, impudence 
Breach, /. au opening, a g^p ; a quarrel 
Bread, i. food made of ground corn; support 
Brcad'corn,/. corn of which bread is made 
Breadth,/, the measure fhmi side to side 
Break, v. to part or burst by violence ; to 

tame ; to train to obedience ; to become 

bankrupt ; tu fallout; to discard from offlcc 
Break, /. an opening, abreacb, a fkilure 
Bieak'crs,i. waves which break violently over . 

points of sunk rocks or sand banks 
Br^k'fast, t. the first meal— v. «i. to eat 
Bream, s. the name of aflih-~v. to bum ftlth 

from a ship's bottom 
B/cast> /. that part of the body which amtains 
r/ie heart and lungs i the bufom } Che con 
■science; th^ heart 
f^'^^-hJfffi, a. as high a$ the breast 
ZIS^niT' '• ^'^«^^rnanthcbrc»A 
'"^^'A^ A ^guwtnlscd breut-hish 



Breath, /. life ; air drawn in and diKhai|eA 

bythelun^; moving air; an instant 
Breathe,!/, to draw breath; to live; to rest 
Bre'athing, /. a vent, secret prayer, res|iite 
Breathless, (I. outofbrcath, hurried; dead 
Breech, s. the hinder part of a gun, &c. 
Breech'es, /. part of a man's apparel 
Breed, v. to hatch, to plot; to cause ' 
Breed, t. a cast, sort, oiTspring, number 
Brecd'ing, I. education, manners; nuitan 
Breeze, /. a gentle gale ; a stinting fly 
Breez'y, a. fanned with g^tle galeii cool 
Bret, i. a fi«h of the turbot kind 
Breth'ren, /. the plural of Brother 
Breve, /. a note in music ; a summoar 
Bre'viar^-, j. a Romish priest 'sofloe book 
Bre'viat, /. a short compendium, aneztnft 
Brevier, J. a small kind of prl.'tting letter 
Brevity, Briefness, s. conciseness, shortaai 
Brew, V. to moke liquon; to contrive 
BreWer,/ .one who brews ; one who cootrha 
BreWhouse,/. a place appropriated to brewing 
Brewi's,/. In'ead lightly tXMled in pottige 
Bribe, /. a reward ^ven to pervert Judgmeat 
Bribe, v. a. to gain by gifts ; to hire 
Bri'ber)', s. the a£t or crime of bribing; hire 
Brick, t. a piece of burnt clay { a small lorf 
Brick^t, /. a broken piece of a brick 
Brick'dust, t. dust made by pounding brlck| 
! Brickntiln, t. a place where bricks are bant 
Bricklayer, t. a brick mason 
Bri'dal, a. relating to marriage, nuptial 
Bride, i. a newly .married woman 
Bri'de-cake, i. cake distributed at a wvd&C 
Bri'degroom, ; . a newly-married man 
Bri'demaid, ;. a woman who attends tlwMdl 

at the marriage ceremony 
Bri'dcwell, /. a house of correAion 
Bridge,/, a building over water, forthecoa* 
vcnience of passing ; the upper part of tH 
nose ; supporter of the strings In a violf* - 
Bri'dle,/. the head reins of a horse, a chsck 
Bri'dle,v. toreiitraln, to gu!de,toclieek 
BriWe-hand,/.the hand which holds thehrfdll 
Brief, /. an epitome; short extract ; lettrt 

patent for charitablis colleAions»«. short 
Briefness, j. conciseness, shortness 
Brie'fly,a«/. conciselyi shortly, in ftnr wortt 
Bri'er,/. a prickly bush, a species of roictrw 
Bri'ery, a. full of briers, rough, prickly 
BrigaMe, t. a parly or division of soldiers 
Brigadle'r-gcneral, t. an officer next in rial 

to a major-general 
Briga'nd, i. a thief, freebooter, plunderer 
Bri|^nAne,i.«Tna\lv«sKl\ a coat ef mall 
Bright, A. &Yv\n\tvfi»«:\cM \hiVU^ \ tanvom 
BrighV'cn,*. to poVwSx, to tna:k.^^tV|^\. 

I Dril'Uaau^, i. Vu«lte» «v\««Ac«t 



R O 



[ i9 J 



BU I 



I) bank uf a fountain 
■M to the brim 
>w mineral) sulphur 
df a. ttroaJied, qwtted 
dt} thcbea; tears 
conduAf prc^-ailoa 
altiahi iJJu brine 
a idace« a precipice 
Ifi ftrong, aAive 
. of an animal 
', quickly, nimbl7 
M, quickness, gaiety 
a a twinc'tback 
i ercA as bristles 
bristles, rough, angry 
id of soft diamond 
kftsh 

g to, or made in, Brit^ 
)f Great Britain 
ak, weak, frail 
3S to break, tendencas 

a vessel, to ipve out 
ped, pierced, uttered 
of a thing) a spit 
nded, vulfftf, coarse 
und of woollen cloth 
h ; extent from dde to 
fitlsomcness 
c of a fcbip i a dladiarge 
MH one side of a ship at 
jC sheet of paper 
ord with a broad blade 
f fine flowered silk 
lined by promoting bar- 
>id things; hire 

s two years old 

(tfcabbagie 

ihoe; corrupt dialeft 

s, tumult, quarrel 

he tittf to bie hut 

iyed, shivered, reduced 

lotes business fur others 

/ or reward of abcuker 

;iiig to the throat 

imuurof that part of the 

lied the bronUios; gene 

erby neck 

ua GoItMir } a medal 

a omaoicnt of Jewels 

produdiun { tlie number 

edat once 

yf ; to watch aaxJously 

r, a rivulet 

to bear, to nt/Ter 

!HMii to sweep with 

ke broom 

i AeaZifS boiled 

fthe tafoc parenu 



Broth'erhood,!. union, «j«:icif, cU'k 
Hriyihcrly, a. like brothcrTj wry fond 
Bnr*', I. the forehead ; edseof a iilace 
Bmw'bdat, v. a. to bear di>wn, to humble, U\ 

depress with stern looks or aiicry wiinls 
Brown, t. the name of a coli-ur 
Brownish, a. inclined tu bn)wn, reddish 
Brownstud'y, i. deep mcditatiim or thoui^ht 
Browse, /. underwood ; sprouts of trees 
Browse, v. n. to feed ou tiruwse, to feed 
Bruise, V. a. to hurt with blows, to crush 
Bruise, i. a hurt from a blow, a spot 
Brul^ng, /. the art of boxing \ a crushing 
Bruit,/, a report, a noisc-^. to noi'-c about 
Bni'mal,0. cold, belon^neto winter 
Brunette,;, a bro^»-i) cumrlcxioned woman 
Brunt,/. ashi'Ck, an onwl, violence 
Brush, /. an inhtpjment fi)r kwevplnn; attack 
Brush, V. to rubwlthabruth, to fkiin lightly 
Bnish'wood, /. rough, shrubby thickets 
Brutal, a. savage, cruel, inhuman, churlish 
Brutal'lty, /. savageneis, inhumanity 
Brutalize, v. to nuke !>a\'itiv: or brutal 
Brutally, <j^. churlishly, inhumanly 
Brute, /. a creature without rcawn 
Brute, 0. sensclcu, savage, ticrtc, wild 
Bru'tish, a. resembling a bcasit ; un;M>lite 
Bry'uny, /. the name of a plant 
Bub,/. strong nultUquur} ;my strong liquor 
Bubble,/, a water bladder) a cheat) a cully 
Buc'caniers, /. pirates in America 
Buck, /. water to Mrash clothes ) the male of 

rabUts, deer, Ace 
Buckliean, /. a plant; a sort of trefoil 
Buck'ct,/. a vessel to draw up water in 
BucOtle, i. a fastening— v. to fasten with • 

buckle } to condescend ) to eng^igc 
Buckler,/, a shield— v. a. to defend, support 
Buck'ram, /. cloth stiffened with gum 
Buck'skin, /. leather tnadc of buck's skin 
Buck'thorq, /• a thorn, a prickly bush 
Bucolics, /. pastoral songs, rural dialogue* 
Bud, /. the first shoot of a plant, a germ 
Bud, V. to put forth buds ) inoculate ; praf^ 
Budge, V. n. to stir, to go, to move olT 
Budg'et, /.a bag, a pouch, store) pn^Misal 
BuiT, /. leather made of a buffalo's skin ; 

colour resembling yellow ; a military coat 
BufT, Buff'et, V. «. t(i box, tn beat, to strike 
BuiTalo,/. a kind of wild bull 
Buffet', J. a kind of cupboard to hold chin* 
Buffet, /. a blow with the fist ) a stroke 
Bufl(x/n,i. aii«xckie\\ow« ^N«w \citoc 
Buffuon'ery, i.\owbc^ utoilkcVx^ 
Bug, /. a diwagrrfi^^*' \i\M>a.VwcA.\'a\K&.'* 

Ru'gle,<. manaVVbcaA oltfk»»-» ».V>»*- 

Build, V. to m«c%V«oiMCvivt\Vo<^WA' 



BUR. 



[ 30 ] 



BUT 



B jild'in.'t, s. an edifice or fabric built 
BL-.lb, t. -jl, round root, such a5 tuliin, Bciti* 
Bult/dus, a. ha>iagruuodheadS) laigB 
Buli;c, v.n. tulctin«ateti tojutOHt 
nu'limy, s> an eouroMMK appetite 
Bulk, s. inagnitudfcy sjsi:) tlM m^at ateach 
Bulk,'head, i. a partitiun ina4e in a ship 
Biilk'incs*, s. grcataeu of staturCiO): ftee 
fiulk'y, a. lusty* larse» iwavy, of great slate 
Bull,;, themalcof blacl^ c«ttk) aaedia of 
the Vopc^ ablundcr; a iigi) of IM sodiaci 
at the stuck ezcliangB« a cant a^meforoae 
who nominally buy« stock for which bcdocs 
not pay, but receives or pays the amount 
of any alteration in the price agreed oaj be 
who nominally sells is called the Bear 
Bullace,/. a wild sour plam 
Bull'baiting, i. a flgbt of ^ogs with a bull 
BullMog, s. a strong dog of great courage 
Bull'ct, i. around ball of le^d or iroa 
Bull'hcad» /. a heavy sfupid iellow ) a fish 
Buil'iun, i. ggidorAiiyerin the mass 
Bulli'tion, s. the a£t or state of boiling 
Bull'ock, X. a young bull or steer 
Bull'y,/. a very noisy, qoarrelsome person 
Bull'y, V. to hedtor, to swagger, to be noisy 
Bul'rush, ;. a large rush growing by rivers 
Bul'wark, t. a fortification, a defence 
Bumba'ililf, ;. a bailiff of the lowest kind 
Bum'N)at,/. a small boat in which fruit, dec. 

are carried naahipboavlftiirsak - 
Bump, /. a bwelling, a blow, a thump 
Bump'er, ;. aglass full of liquor tc the. brim 
Bump'kinj/.a clown, a lout, azvstic 
Bun, t. a snvkU kind of light cake 
Bunch, X. a cluster} knot* hardlump 
Bunch'y, a. growing in, or fiill of bunches 
Bun'dic, s. parcel of things bound together 
BunMIc, V. a. to tic up, to put up together 
Bung, s. a stopper for a barrel 
Bun'glc, V. toperfbrm any thing clumsily 
Bun'glecl, par^ done in adiimsy manner 
Bun'Ricrji. a clumsy, awkward workman 
Bunt'cr, s. a mean, dirty, vulgar woman 
Bunt'ing,;. a thin linen cloth ; a bird 
Buoy, s. a large body of wood or cork fiut- 
cned with a rope to an anchor to disoo^ 
ver where it lies, or to markahoala, sunk 
rocks, &c. 
Buoy,v. to keep afloat, uphold, support 
Buoy'ancy, /. the quality of floating 
Buoy 'ant, a. that which will not dnkf light 
Bvoy'edt part, kept firom riakiaR» Supported 
Bur, ;. the prickly head of the burdock 
BiirOxit, /. a 6fb full of prickles 
B'.r^den, /, a kmd ; birth ; H'flfrirftw 
^'l^n, V. a. to load, iacumber, oppress 
•^^^^*""*^ *iPrfci'oa5, Heavy, «»xre 
«^«c*>x. sbroBd-leaMcd pricJUy plant 



Burg'agB) i* a tenure proper to citic< aai 

tow AS conferring the privilcjSBS of a burgM 
Burgaa>ot, tt a vedus.of Vfw ; a p^fuaie. 
Bur'nnctt /, anaa^j^t kind of heUnct 
Borgei/is,/. a citizen; asort of printinglottcr 
Bur'sess, s. acitiacn, a rqiresuntative 
fiursh,i.aborouB}i town, a corporatiaa 
Burg'her, s. a Areeman ; imc who has a ri||bt 

to vote, anil possesses ccrtun privileges 
Bur'glary, s. the crime of hoqscbrcaklatbf 

nighty or breaking in with intent to stetl 
Bur'gomaster, t. a principal i itlsen In ifotfii 
BuMal,f. thaaft of interring the devl - 
Buri'ne, i. a tool for engmving, a graver • 
Burlc'squc, V. «. to ridicule, to lampoea ■ 
Burie'sque, j. ludicrous langiiay, a Jest 
Burle'aque,*. merry. Jocular, droll, luffn^ 
Bi(rl^ta,x, a ludicrous musical fWce 
Bur^y,a. blustering, fakdy great, swofai 
Bum, <;. to consume by file, to be iaflamad . 
Burn, f. a hurt or wound caused by fiqE 
Burn'et, t. the name of ajplant ■ . r 

Bum'ing, /. state of inUammatlnn 
Burnish, v. to polish, to make bright 
Burnisher, /.an instrument used forburaUu 

ingi a t>ersonthat burnishes or polishes 
Burr, J. the lobe or lap of the car 
Bur'rel,f. a sort of pear} an insedk; a bee 
Bur'relshot, :. nails. Sec. shot from a canuoa 
Bur'rowjV. n. to make holes, to mine 
Bur'rowf-t. a corporate town I anbbtrtiolc 
Bursar, /.-the treawrerofaeoUege • 
Burse, /. an exchange where merchant* nee^ 
Burst, V, to break asuiuler, to fly open 
Burst, X. a sitdden breaking, an ereptlun 
Burst'ness, /. a rupture, a tumour 
Burst'wort, s. an herb good against luptnrfl 
Bur'then, t. sec Burden 
:Kurt, X. a flat Ash of tbeturbotkind 
Kur'y, V. a. to put into a grave, to hide * 
Bush^x. athickBimib,abough; afox^nll ■ 
Bush'el,x.a dry measure containing four p0cks 
Bush'y, a. thick, fiill of small branches £{«•' ' 
Bu'slly, Md. with hurry } very a&ivelT ' ' 
Business, /. an cmidoyment, trader afblr 
Busk, i. a piece of whalebone, or stcel» «W* 

by women to keep down thdr stays - 
Buskin, X. a kind of half boot, a MghilM 

worn by the andcnt adkors in tngedy 
Buss, X' a small Tessel, a fiahlng>boat; a kin 
Bust, X. a half statue } a ftutetal tUa . 
Busf ard, X. a lance bird of the turkey kiail 
Bustle, i. atumuU, a huny, a great stir 
Bus'tle, V. H. to b« busy, to hurry, te Sir 
BuVtlcr, i . an i£dv« vereoat «Lbu«vbedT 
Bus'y««. emp\Qi«rc&4a£t\Ne> «Cv«icua 
Bus'yliod'y, t. a.nsued4iVvi%ofeM&a«>a-t«x«A 
But, cenj- e«)CC!^,*ei«s\Xxee»»,te»««««M> 
|l But. X. » bowid«nr,Vtav\»,««^«* ^.x^** 



A D 



C »« J 



C A L 



III, to alay ) to murder 
tilled, muRlcred, d«od 
, Idoudy, bartanM*, bnita; 
ler, cnwhy i « tbHisIiter. 

bentnuted with »Bentle- 

1 plMc-, aavpprr acrvaat 

ppttft of anarch 

4cc% of rldJculfi »T«Hel 

ia6|pIloiu 

: <riUi the hqMl Uce I ram. 

00* fbod m^dcfiNmi cream 
Mm with butter 
irlftM Teltuw May Roirer 
UftiltrinfcdiBaea 
er*s Mring Ingtrnment 
wbeyofcharaed jRcam 
nrl; theUttvm 
vrge bruad fin^touth 
where pruvulons are kept 
dtpMt of ibe thigh ' 



Button, 9. «. to Jkutau with buttiMU 
Button, s. aknobortalliued for the fatten- 
ing of dotheit hud of ft plant 
Buttonhole, f. a hole to flMcn a batton 
Butt ret*, i. a prop, a i h or e » v. n. tv> prop 
Buxfom,«. fiTeIy,brUk, gaT,}oUy 
Bux'omnen, / . wantonncN, anuiruusneia 
BuY,«. «. to pay a price for, to ttrat for 
Bay*er, f. one who buys, a purcbaier 
Buss, i. a whitper, faaAimlng, low talk 
BinB,«. to hum, Uketx-v^i to ipread WLretly 
Boxa^ud, i. a hawk ) dunce, Hockbctd 
Busn^, /. a Mcret whlipefcr 
Bussing, s. humming nciiie, k>w talk 
By, pr. denotingthcaflent, way, meant 
By-and-by', 0^. in asliort time,prctentiy 
By-law, i. private nries or nrdcnin a todety 
By-path,/, a private or obscure path 
By-ro«m, «. a retlfcd, private itMin 
By-atander,f. a looker o«, one unconceni«A 
By-etreeC, J. a ptlrate oryjacore ttreet 
By -word, i. a cant word, a taunt 



C. 



Mter of the alphabettlt U 

abbrrrbtion of the Lado 

ihondred 

icaaara of three pint* 

ae, vrlrate Junto 

he Jewlih tiadltionf 

rigue prHrately, to plot 

illed In Jewtih tiaditloui 

yaterloiistecrec 

Igoer, a platter 

xn kind of aloet, used by 

c cattle 

known vefletafUe 

ml In cutting clothe* 

nent In aihip} a cottafte 

drawofsi nroofQinwhldt 

na are held 

hold a chip at anchor 

ahadhoWtofbody 

iprlwaie atiite latter 

vdered hililt of body 

(ke a noise tike a hen, Ac 

iacafcd trace of the Mood 

evil ^rlt, a demon 

wtiagta dead todiet, putrid 

jjoodhaitibrtrtNit 

Vf4 « worm vrgnib 

esditr, deHcHte 

te voice, ztcuad 

• fmtaterltroUter 



Ca'dew, x. the fltiaw worm } u% Irith nMntlf 
Ca'di, /. a chief mngiitTaCe among I he Turks 
Cadu'eout, /. Mercury's tnaky rtalT 
Caftan,«.akindofhiddt, Peruan garment 
Cag,i. a small borrcI,a amall UMk 
Car^, t. pteoe uf confinement 
Ca)uie, V. a. to deceive, to flatter, to begull* 
Cajcrter, /• a deceiver, flatterer, pw asite 
CalM'On, Caiiico'n, «. a chest of bumbt or 

powilcTi hollow ftabrlc of timber 
Cait1ff,«. n hate fcUow, a wretch, a knave 
Cake, t. tweet bread— tf. m. to harden, unite 
CalamancV), t. a kind of woollen stuff 
Cal'aminc, r. a kind of earth i oreof tin 
Caluniltooi, a. nUsenM«,anftHtnnata 
Calamity, J* misery, tflUftlos,Uvst 
Cal^umit, i. a kind of sweeMoenfcd wond 
Calaf9b,«. ani^cn earriaae i a heftd dre« 
Calca'rioas, a. rdatingto calx . 

Caldnaftloo, i. th« t& of pidverlsing by fir 
Cald'ne, v. «. to bom ton pow^ler 
Caioogtaphy, i. the art of engraving on brat 
CaFculaCejV. #. to caaivute,i» TcAas^ 
C:aculaftiim, i. »cihtnpirtalttoa\ meium&tK^ 
CalHruIator, t. » eomptftct, ^itsc'kHMn 

Cal'cuIooCy •. MmVf IP*NcS\ni >««V^'^^'^ 
Cal<draa,j. ahott«,^Mt ^"^W ^«*»» 

Cnledo'nl«i,s, a. MtW« «t *"*^**^. ..^, 
CalefK/tori , a. XcnAVnK ttt '•**'^i™~^ 






CAM 



C 3« ] 



CAN 



}.«. 



Cal'endar, s. an almunac> a yearly re^atcr 
Cal'cndcr, v. a. to glazelinen, to smooth 
Cal'didcr, /. a hot-press, ensfne to calender 
Cal'i'JKjrcr, t. the person who nlenders 
Cal'cnds, s. the firNt day of every mouth 
Cal'cntiirc, /. a sun.fever frequent at sea 
Calf, /. thick part of the leg ; young of a cow 
CaKibcr, s. the bore ; diameter of a gun barrel 
Cal'ico, /. an Indian stuff made of cottoa 
Cal'id,u. very hot^tnimiag, scorching 
OHd'ity, Cal'idne<=s, /. intense or great heat 
Caiiga'tion, t. darkneits, dimness, obacarity 
Cali'ginous, a. obscure, dark, dim, dusky 
Carigrar/iiy, s. very fair, beautiful writing 
Ca'liph, s. the chief priest of the Saracens 
Cal'iver, ;. a hand gun, an arqtiebuse 
Cadiz, ^. a cup; a word Uied in botany 
Calk, V. to fill up the seams of a khip 
Calk'cr, s. one who stops a ship's seams 
Call, V. a. to name, to invite, to summons 
Call, J. a demand, address, summons 
Cal'lat, Cal'lct, s. a trull, woKhlcss woman 
CalUd'StyjCaiaidness,/. craftiness, art 
Call'ing, /. an employment, trade, &c. 
Calipers, s. compasses having bowed shaaks 
Callos'lty, J. a hard swelling without pain 
Callous, a. hnrdct\cd, brawny, insensible 
Callousness,.', induration of the fibres 
Callow, a. wanting feathers, bare 
Calm, V. a. to quiet, pacify, still, compose 
Calm, /. repose, quiet, rest, peace, serenity 
Calm, a. unruffled, undisturbed, easy 
Calm'ly, ofi. quietly, coolly, without passion 
Calm'ncr;:, /.tran<]uilUty,freedomAt)m passion 

.. w Cal'omel, s. mercury six times sublimed 

■vC Calorific, <T. heating, causing heat 

I i- Calo'tte, s. a cap or coif ; a circular cavity 

Cal'trop, t. an instrument of war with three 
spikes, thrown on • he grouod to annoy the 

. J enemies' horse ; <: plant 

. I Cal'vary, ;. ibe name of the motmt oa which 
Christ was cruaiied 
Calve, V. n. to bear or bring fbrth a calf 
Cul'vinism, /. the doAriue of predestination, 

&c. tauRlit by Calvin 
Cil'viiii»l, s. a follower of Calvin 
Calum'niate, v. a. to accuse falsely, to revile 
Calumniator, /. a faltc accuser, slanderer 
Cal'umny, i. slander, aspersion, false charge 

• ' Calx, s, a powder made by fire, lime, &c. 
i Cal'yclc,/. asmallbudof aplant 
CamTwriuR, it. rising like an arch 

, ■; Ca'mhritk, J. fi,e linen from Cambray 

Cum'e), J. a im-ffe animal, common in Arabia 

,/ O:^ i.-r>, /■- a pJtflare ofjnoJy one co/oiir 

f' Cani<i,'rii-(,bicuru, /. an optical xrachinc used 

>^ d.irkcneil chambcrSi through which the 

y^Z'."^ ''-'''' P^^"8, reffea ojLward ob- 

"" <'-h /. a stu/Tmadc of wool and silk 






•1 



•'■; 



I 



^ 



Cam'omile«f> a fine physical herb 
Ca'moys, it. flat of the noae, depressed 
Camp, /. the order of tents for soldiers 
Campaign, s. a1ar8e,open country ; theti 

an army keeps the field in one year 
Campa'igner, t. an old experienced sol^ 
Campes'tral, a. growing in the fields, wU 
Cam'phor, Cam'^hire, /. a white gum 
Cam'phorate, a. impregnated with caapli 
Can, r/. n. to be aUe to-nf. a vessel, a co; 
Cana'ille, /. the lowest of the people 
Canal, /. a bason or course of water, a dl 
Canal^oa/, x. a very fine kind of ooal 
Canalic'ulated, a. made like a pipe or gottt 
Cana'riesg /. a duster of islands jn the- 1 

lantic ocean, near the Barbary coast 
Cana'ry, /. a wine brought from the Caaai 

—v. n. to dance, to froUc 
Cana'ry-^/r<f, t. an excellent nni^og bird 
Can'cel, v. a. to blot out, destroy, suke « 
Can'cellated, a. cross-barred j crossed by U 
Can'cclled, part, blotted aul,eraaedy efl^ 
Can'cer , s. a crab-fish } one of tlie twelve ri 

of the zodiac ; a virulent sore 
Can'cerate, v. n. to grow cancerous 
Can'cerous, a. indinipg to, or like a caaec 
Can'crine, A. having the qualities of acnk 
Can'dent, a. hot, burning, fiery, shliUng 
Can'dld, a. white; fair, open, honest, kin 
Can'didate, s. one who sues for a ptaoe 
Can'didly, ad. uprightly, fadrly, opqdy 
Can'dlfy, v. a. to nuke white 
Can'dle, t. a light made of tallow, wat, H 
Can'dlemas, s. the feast of the Purificatia 

the blessed Virgin Mary. 
Can'dlestlck, s. an instnimeat to hold cut 
Can'dour, /. sweet temper, integrity 
Can'dy, v. a. to conserve with sugar, con 
Cane, /. a walking-stick ; a reed from wl 

sugar is extraAed-7^. a. to beat with 9( 
Candescent, a. growing white or oI#, Ik 
Canic'ular, a. belonging to the dog-star} 
Cani'ne, a. having the properties of a do 
Canister, t. a box to hold tea ; a mifiu bad 
Cank'er, $. a worm ; disease } eating haa 
ICank'er, v. to grow corrupt, corrode, pidli 
!Cank'erworm,«. a worm that destcays ft 
Can'nlbal, s. a man-eater, vile wretch 
Can'non, s. a great gun fur cannonsidii^ 
Cannonifde, v. a. to batter with aummi 
Cannoule'r, s. one who manages caaagn 
Canoe', /. an I.idian boat 
Can'on, s. a rule, a law ; the book of I 

scripture { a dignitary in cathedrals 
Canon^lca\,a. reBBiV'«,ei:ti^n^'«ba&. 
Canon'\cfl\y , a*. a^eicaJA^ Xn x.\Mt cw«a 
Canoti'lcaU, i. cstabWstasA *«« ot \Xka 
Can'onist^ «. a doG-ot oi ca»jm\»w 
Canonixa't\on,4. t\xea«k o« tMk\«i 
Ican'oBTY, C^nfoivsYiiy, ,.\jct«Aw« 



C AO 






CA L 



V. «. toklll,tftita7)t» muidar 
dfPmri. UUcd, noMared, d«ad 
r, m. cruel, bloody* lM9teKnM,bnita> 
, J, monler, cntsitT | a tlaogliter. 

OBc who iaentnuted with ftgentte- 
iquofSBOfl-phitci aavpprr aprvant 
,j.tfae support of an trch 
oiarici fd^cA of ri4icdl(( ^TWtel 
coDtain 1Z6 fpUons 
r. tt> strike «rith the hjsid I1|m k nm» 

. aa onOnoaafbod mtdcfrom cream 
.«. to uoMm witb butter 
wet,/, a MbM ydlow May ifower 
,/. a beaatlfol whqped iueft 
A a fanicr*9 paring iiutniiqent 
nk, t. the whey of chained cream 
xup, y. a flbwl % the Uttem 
>th,r. a larse broad f<ire-tooth 
$. a place where pruWAions are kept 
^. the thick part of the thigh ' 



Butttm, v.«. toAHtea with bcrttoas 
«uttoa, $. akndhorbaUiued for the factea- 

iag ufdothcat budof a plant 
But'tonhale, t. a hole to flwten a bottoa 
Buttress,/, a prop, a s h or e * v . if. to pmp 
JhufMa,m. Bvely, brisk, gsy, Jolly 
Bux'omaess, t. wantoaneM, amuniusneis 
Bay,*, m. to pay a price for, to treat fir ' 
Bay*er, s, one whoba>-s,aparchaser 
Buzs, t. a wUver, huaiming, low talk 
BirBB, «. to hum, like bccs} to ^read seoetly 
Boca^srd, /. a hawk ; dunce, blockhead 
BUBz^, t. a secret whisperer 
BuBslngy i. humaolng ncise, low talk 
By, pr. denoting the iRent, way, means 
By-aad-by', a^. In a short time, pretentlr 
By-law, «. private r^es or orders in a sudety 
By-path, r. a private or tibscnre pith 
By-ru9ai, i. a retired, private (vom 

By-staader, «. a looker OB, oae unconcerned 
By-atveet, J. a pifvate oryjacore street 
By-word, J. a cant word,a taunt- 



C. 



IE -tbirA letter of the alph^)et}lt is 

cd ai aa abbravtathm of tho X<atin 

•tiUMm, aa hondrad 

Jewish measore of three pinta 

. aa Intrigoe, f«ivate Juato 

ab'Bla,/. the Jewish tiaditkms 

. n. to latrigae pritatdy, to plot 

,«. one skilled in Jewish tiBditioas 

cBl,«. mysterious, hecret 

, f. aa latrlgoer, a plotter 

e, «. a ooarse itind of alow, used by 

«to physic cattle 

, «. awcli-kaowa Tefletable 

,«. a. to steal in cutting clothes 

. «■ i^furtment In aihip ; a oottags 

«. aietafdtawoni aroooi in which 

•rope tb hold a ship at anchor 
aBl,a.4if abod habit of body 
f. a seal, aprivaCa state latter 
', t. a d i sordere d hM>lt of body 
tr. a. to mike a nelse tike a hen, ^c 
.ymy, m. diaeascd Usee of the Mood 
loa, r. aa e^ qiirlt, a dcRwn 
oasi a. rehaiBgto dead bodies, putrii! 
,#. a worm, good baK for trout 
'. a kind of tape } a worm or grub 
taoMg soft, tHHkr, dcUcate 
,xMfUiofttevolae,»stiand 
trubunmr,mfmmtarbroUKr 



Ca'dew, /. the stiBw worm t aa Irish nMntIf 
Ca'di, /. Bdifcf m!<gi4traic among the Turk* 
Cadu'eeus, /. Mercury's snaky staff 
Caftan,/, a kind of habttrPer^an garmeal 
Cag,i. a small barrel, a small cask 
Case, t. place of confinement 
Cujule, 9. a. to deceive, to flatter, to beguila 
CaJoKler, t, a deceiver, flatterer, pttraslte 
Caisa'oa, Caissoo'n, *. a chest of bombe or 

powder; hollow fabric of timber 
Caifiir,/. a base feUow, a wnetch, a knave 
Cake, /. sweet bread— «. A to harden, onita 
CalamantA), /. a kind of woollen stuff 
CahuDiac,r.aktnd of earth; oreoftin 
Calam'itoai, a. mIseraMe, anfortunate 
Catam'lty, t* misery, sflU<&ioa, loss 
CaMuaus, /. a Und of tweeti^oented wond 
Cala^sh,/. aaopea carriaae i a head dre<w 
Culca'rious, a. relating to calx . 

Caldna^oo, /. the adl of pulverising by flr 
Calci'ne, v. a. to bam to a powder 
CaloogYaphy, i. the art of engraving on faraa 
CaFculate,«. a. to eompute, to reckon 
Calcuh/tkm, i. acompatatioa,' rcdioaing 
Cal^culator,/. aeompotcr, a reckoner 
Cal'culous, a. stoay, gmvclly, hard, Wt\^tf 
Cai^roB,/. &bcA\et,xeixt>BreitkKi(!Cka 
Calcdoi'alfln,i. % natWe of Vn^n^anA 
Calefactory , a. Uiid\tki^to waxta^ ^«Mlw^ 
Cal'cf y, ••. t4> nakfi %fiii,xo>Mln9M^ 



CAS 



C M 3 



CAT 



Cark,i. care, anxiety— «.n. to be anxtous 
Cark'ing,/><7rr. a. distTesringjperplexlni; 
Ceric, /. a mean, rude man, a down, a churl 
Carl'ings, x. timbers 1 /inn fore and aft in a ship 
Car'inan , s. one who drives or keeps carts 
Car'melitc, ;. a beuging friar; a pear 
Curmin'a'.ive,<i. that which expels wind 
Car'minc, s. a bright red or crimson colour 
Car'nagc, s. s'laughter, havoc, de\-ast3tioii 
Cnr'aal , a. fleshly, lustful, sensual 
Car'nnlly, ael. according to the flesh 
Cnrna'tjon, .'. a ficsh colour; a fine flower 
Car'ncnus, Car'nous,*. fleshy, plump, fat 
Car'nivai, ;. shiovetide, a Popish feast 
Carni\''i)rous, a. eating of flesh, greedy 
Carnoyity, s. a fleshy excrescence 
Car'ol, s. a song of exultation or praise 
Car'ol, It. to sing, to praise, to celdnnte 
Carous'nl, s. a feast, festival, drinUnc-bout 
Caro'usc, r. n. to drink hard, to tope 
Carp, r. to censure, to cavil— «. a fish 
Carp'cntcr, x. an artificer in wood, a builder 
Carp'c; , /. a covering for a floor or table 
Car'nagc, s. behaviour, inauneis; a vehicle 
Car'ricr, ;. one who carries ; a sort of pigeon 
C?-r'rion,x. any flesh not fit for food 
Car'rot, /. a common garden root 
Car'roty, a. red haired, very red 
Car'ry, v. to convey, bear, ffiin, behave 
Cart, s. a i.-arriage for luggage— v. a. to carry 
Carte-blanche, t. a blank paper to be filled 
with conditions entirely at the option of 
the person to whom it it sent 
Cartc'l, J. an agreement between nations at 

war, relative to exchange of prisoners 
Car'ter, s. one who driNTS a cart 
Cartilage, j. a gristle, tough substance 
Cart jla'ginous, a. consisting of gristles 
Cartoo'n, x. a j)aintinR on large pajjcr 
Carti/ucli, X. a case to hold balls 
Cart'ridgc, x. a paj'cr case to hold powder 
Cart'ridgcbox, x. a box containing cartridges 
Gart' Wright, x. a maker or seller of carts 
Carve, T. a. to cut wood, stone, or meat 
Csirv'inR, x. sailpturc, figures car\'cd 
Ca'.ca'dc, x. acatarrirt, waterfall 
Cave, X. a covcrinjr, sheath; the state of things; 
outer part of a house ; a circumstance ; 
var;::tH)n of nrmus 
C^sf, r. a. to cover, t.i strip off, to draw up 
Ca'sehan'.on, v. a. to harden the outside 
Ca'scmatc, x. a kind of vault or arch of stone 
Ca'^cknitV, x. a large kitch<:n or table knife 
Ca'svmcni, J. a wjm.'ow oj)cning upon hinges 
Cash, J. any mnrcVf properly ready money 
Cjshi'cr, J. r. cjth-kccp'cr—'V. a. to discard 
Ca-!hn<.', s. thcititm of An East-Incfian tree 
,j^' ^"'V"f, /. an helmet, a Aca.l-piecc 
'1*' '' * ^^^"^U a MTooden vciscl 

*-'* '• ^ "'"-^l ^x, or vhtxt for jewels 



Cass, Cass'ate, V. m. to annul, to make void 
Casyia, 1. 1 rerf fragrant aromatic spice 
Cass'ock, i. the long under garment of a priot 
Cast,i. a throw) mould; shade; aqaint 
Cast, V. to throw; condemn; model; ooatiifQ 
Cas'tanet, x. small shells of ivory or kvd 
wood, which dancers rattle in their haidi 
Casfaway, t. an abandoned or lost person 
Cas*teUany, /. the lordship of a castle { 

Cas'tellatet^A. inclosed within a bulUHng 
Castigate, v. a. to chastise, to punish, to belt 
Castigation, /. punishment, discipline 
Cast'ingjiet, /. a net thrown by the hand 
Cas'tle, /. a fortified house ; * projeA 
Cas'tor, '. the name of a star; thr * eava^ 
Castrametaftion, ;. the praAice ( . ampiaf 
Castrate, v. a. to lop away, make . peKeft 
Ca&traftioti, s. 9& of gelding, curtailing. Sec 
Cas'ual, 4. acddental, uncertain, furtuitoos 
Cas^ullty, /. acddeot,what happens by chanci 
Cas'uf at, /. a person who studies and settles 

cases of conscience 
Cas'uistry, x. the science or skill of • casuist 
Cat, J. a domestic animal ; kind of ship 
Catachrcs^ical,a. far.fetchcd, forced, bad 
Cat'aclysM, t. a deluge, ^ inundation 
Caf acombft, s. caverns for burial of the ddid 
Catacous^ic, a. relating to refleAud Sbmidi 
Cat'alogue,x. a list of names, articles, &c 
CafaphraA, /. a horseman in complete araaov 
Cat'aplasm, /. a poulUce, soil plaster 
Cat'apult, X. an en^nc to throw stones, Ace. 
Cat'araft, x. a waterftll ; disease in the eyes 
Cata'rrh, s. a dlselhse of the bead and tbioat 
Catarrh'al, a. rdatlng to the catarrh 
Catas'trophe, t. the change or revoIuflaB 
whkh produces the final event of a dis- 
inatic piece, a final event gieierally an* 
happy 
Cat'cal, X. a small squeaking instv<an^ 
Catch, V. to stop, lay hold on, ensnare, pIciM 
Catch, t. the a£l of seizing, any thing that 
catches ; a song in succession ; a oonta^oa 
Catch'ing, part. a. infeAioos, ^t to catch 
Catch'poU, /. a sergeant, a bailUTs fcOawer 
Catch'up, Cat'sup, s. a kind of pickle usually 

made from mushrooms or walnuts 
Catechetical, a. consisting of questions aid 

answers 
Cat'echise, v. a. to instruA by questions 
Cat'cchism, t. a form of instrudition trf queS> 

tions and answers, concerning religioa 
Cat'ei-hist, s. one who teachck tlie catechisn 
Catechu'men, x. one who is yet in the fint 

rudiments ol CYvmVVawX:^ 
CalcB'^t' \ca\, a. a>»cA»\t, v«^xVve,tx\fteia 
Cat'fTK'^Tv, J. acV'ar.^Mv otAw o(\A«m 
Catcua'rian, a.\xiVoTv^x\^\n*'*»^'* 
Catcna't\ntv, s. *Te?.vx\»t couT^won»*V^^J. 
llCa'tcr.-u. n. lopw\4«^«^»^^^*^^^ 



;e A 



C 35 ] 



CEP 



i provldrr of viAmls 
in that provides food 
tcCt, a grub j b pUtnt 
cry like a cat 
.ties, viauds, nice food 
' caavassj sut for fiddle* 

gfCleiiuliig 
iscopal or Jiead cburch 
•pal, antique) venerable 
a\—-j. a papist 
uuversal medicine 
n's kiufe; fiddle-strings 
ting to reAeAed vision 
r pickle. See CatcLup 
MUture, that are unt vrild 
Xkdon on horseback 
lan, knight, royalist 
■ave, haughty, proud 
gbtlly, arrogsuitly 
■oops, horse soldiers 
•ing of tJxe earth for cel- 

X of gruel or ale, with 
£ur women in childbed 
:ll, hollow place 
Ann to prevent further 
kutlon } admonittun 
den, boUow j'lace 
JUS, «. fiill of caverns 
temaiMhip, a sort of nose- 
: aoie of a horxe 
ith holes to kcqp fish la 
M-n tif sturgeon pickled 
e obicdtionj, to wrangle 
ous di^utant 
r place, a cavern 
nd of spar found in mines 
fuaian's cap ; net work of 
iment enduhing tbe gfiU 
ttt uf cabbage 
{ to or implying causes 
motive, party, source 
If to yruduuc, to occasion 
ig no just reason; original 
, /. a raised and paxxd way 
)g application 
oos, wily, cunning 
I bum with irons; to sear 
1 fur burning; a caustic 
«c, care, warning 
varn, give notice, tell 
» as a pledge, or security 
, watchful, pcudMU 
a prudea!, w»ry meaner 
•Jbuwe, t^naau^eetioa 
M rook or crow 
'if to itop; to fail ; to be 
tup to 
uiMg, ferpttval 



Ce'city, t. blindncvs, loss vr want of sight 
Cc'dar, /. a large e\-crgrccn tree 
Cede, V. a. to yield up, to surrender up 
Ceil, v.a. to overlay or LOver the inner roof 
Cc'iling, t. the inner roof, the upper part 
Cel'ature, ;. the art of engraving 
Cel'ebrate, v. «. to pr^se,CQiiunend; to di^« 

Unguis^ by solemn rites 
Celebration, s. solemn remembrance; praise 
Cclefo'rious, a. famous, renowned, noted 
Celd/rity, /. fame, cclehratiun, renown 
Cclcr'ity, s. swiftness, velocity, haste, speed 
Ccl'ery, t. the name of a saUd herb 
Cclcs'tial,/ . inhabitant of heaven~ii.heavenly 
Ccl'ibacy, Cel^ibate, /. a single life 
Cell, t. a small dose room; cave, cavity 
Cellar, Cel'larage, /. a room under groun4 

wbcrc liquors or stores arc deposited 
Ciill'ular, a. nuule up of cavities, hollow 
Cume'nt, /. that which unites ; mortar 
Cemc'nt, V. a. to j-jin together, to solder 
Cem'etery, /. a burial-place, a churchyard 
Cen'otaph, t, an empty or honorary tomb 
Cen'aer, s. a pcrftimiiig or incense pan 
Cen'sor, ;. a magistrate of Rome who had 

the power of corredling manners; one ad> 

dialed to censuring others 
Censo'rian, a. belon^ng to a censor 
Cei^so'rious, a. addiUcd to censure, severe 
Ccn'surable^ a. descr\'lr.g censure, culpable 
Cen'aure, /. blame, reprooch, judgment 
Ccu'sure, V, a. to bUinc, revile, wiidcmn 
Ccr.:, '. ua . bb/eviallna of the L^tin word 

ceniuMf un hundred 
Cent'uur, s. a poetical being, represented as 

half man, half horse ; a sign in the zu. 

didc, Siagitturius ; & monster 
Ccnt'cnary, t. the nuralcr of an hundred 
Ccntes'imal, a. the hundredth 
Centii'idous, a. divided into an hundred parts 
Ccntifolious, a. haviiig an hundred leuvcs 
Cent'ipcde, s. a poiiionous insert, with a 

ciinsidenble number ui' feet 
Cent'o, /. composition, consisting of scraps 

and fragments fruin various authors 
Ccnt'ral, a. relating to the centre 
Cen'trc, s. the middle, the duel place 
Centre, v. to place on a centre, to rest oa 
Centric, a. pUced in the centre 
Centrifugal, a. flylnf; frc-m the centre 
Ccntrip'eul, a. tcudiug to the centre 
Ceu'tople, «. an hundixd fold 
Ccntu'riate, v. a. to divide into hinvdt«&& 
Centu'riator, i. a luime vi^v^'^^ ^^ \t:k'Atit\'vcA 

who distirs^jisih tunveXi^j ccnXxxTvCi^ 
Centu'rloQ, j. a Homax^ tsOAWmh u&c«t -«>? 

cinnmauded an hruaAtcd tneii 
Cenfury,!. am 1iunAx«ilfC«'& 
Ccplial'lc, «. 91KI XXJa»% vMfi^^'osX vw 

head 



CAS 



C M 3 



CAT 



Cark,i. care, anxiety— «. n. to be anxtout 
Cark'inR, piirr . a. distresring, perplexini; 
Cerivr, ;. :i mean, rude man, a down, a churl 
Carl'ings, x. timbers 1 /inn f<»re and aft In a ship 
Car'man,/. one who drives or keeps carts 
Car'me'.ite, /. a »;eniT«n5 friar j a pear 
Carm;n':i'J.-.-c, a. that which expels wind 
Car'niine, /. a bright red or crinuoa colour 
Car'nuRc, /. siauRhter, havoc, de\ast3tiua 
Car'ml, rt. flesMy, lustful, scusual 
Car'nully, ad. according to the flesh 
Carna'tion, ;. a fiush colour ; a fine flower 
Car'r.cous, Car'nnus, a. fleshy, plump, taX. 
Car'nival, /. slinn-etide, a Popish fcast 
C3rni\''i'rous, a. eating of flesh, precdy 
Carnnyity, s. a fleshy excrescence 
CaHol, /. a sotiR of exultation or praise 
Car'ol, 7». lo sing, to praise, to celdwitc 
Carous'al, s. a feast, festi\-al, drinUnc-bout 
Caro'usc, 1). n. tn drink hard, to tope 
Carp, T. ti) censure, to cavil—*, a fish 
Carp'cuter, ;. an artificer in wood, a builder 
Carp'e; , s. a coverinR for a floor or table 
Car'riaf;c, s. behaviour, manners; a vehicle 
Car'rier, ;. nne who carries ; a sort of pigeon 
Car'rior., J. any Hesh not fit for food 
Car'rot, /. a ct^mmon garden root 
Car'roty, a. red haired, very red 
Car'rj-, v. to convey, bear, gain, behave 
Cart, ;. a i-arriage for lujg^ge— v. d. to carry 
Carte-blanche, t. a blank paper to be filled 

with condilions entirely at the option of 

the person to whom it is sent 
Cartc'l, s. an agreement between nations at 

war, relative to exchange of prisoners 
Car'tcr, j. one who drives a cart 
Carfila^c, /. a gristle, tougli substance 
Cartila'ginous, a. con.ststing of gristle* 
Cartoo'n, /. a jiaintinK on large paper 
Cartd'ucli, /. a case to hold balls 
Cart'ridgc, s. a jiapcr case to hold powder 
Cart'ridge-box, s. a b.)x containing cartridges 
Cart'wriRht, /. a maker or seller of carts 
Carve, v. a. to cut won<l, stone, or meat 
Carv'infi, s. jtulplurc, figures carved 
Casca'dc, t. a catanrt, waterfkll 
CaMT, !. a covcrin;;, sheath; the state of things; 

outer part of a house ; a circumstance ; 

vari;:tion of nouns 
Case, V. a. to cover, tv> strip off", to draw up 
CVsehan'.^;n, v. a. to harden the outside 
Ca'scniatc-, j. a kind of vtwAx or arch of stone 
Ca'scknifc, /. a large kitchen or table knife 
Ca'sc'Tient, i. a window opening unon hinges 
Cash, J. any money, properly ready money 
CashiVr,.'. r. i:ash_kci.*pcr— u. a. to discard 
Cash(v.', i. the «um of an East-Indian tree 
CisK, CuiijuCf J. an helmet, a hca.1.piece 
f-i*kf f. 3 barrel, a woiiden vessel 
Cc!>k'ct, f. a. imull box, or vlxast for jewels 



Cass, Oaa'ate, V. 0. to aonal, to make void 
Cassia, 1. 1 rerf firagrant aromatic tgiae 
Cass'ock, t. the long under garment of apriot 
Cast,/, a throw; mould; shade} iqviDt 
Cast, V. to throw; ooademn; model; CDDtritt 
Cas'tanet, s. small shells of ivory oc hird 
wood, which daacert rattle in thdr haMs 
Casfaway , /. an abandoned or loft person 
Cas^eUany, /. the lordship of a cattle 
Cas'tellated,/!. inclosed within a boUdiac 
Cas^i^e, v. a. to chastise, to punisb, to tat 
Castigation, /. punishment, discipline 
Cast'iag.net, / . a net thrown by the hilad 
Ca&'tle, t. a fortified house ; * projeft 
Cae'tor, s. the name of a star; tbr *'cavci^ 
Castrametaftion, s. the praAice < . nn^ 
Castrate, v. a. to lop away, make . perM 
Ca&tra^tiofi, /. a& of gelding, cartsdling, &c 
Cas'ual, 4. acddental, uncertain, furtuitoci 
Casualty, /. acddeot,what happens by doiMt 
C8s^llBt, «. a pers<» who studies and settki 

cases of coit;cience 
Cas'uistry, /. the science or skill of a ctuM 
Cat, s. a domestic animal ; kind of ship 
Catachreytical,d. farfetched, foioedy bad 
Cat'aclysaa, /. a deluge, an inundation ' 

Caf acombs s. caverns for burial of flM d«< 
Catacous^ic, a. relating to refleAud iMals 
Catalogue,/, a list of names, articles, ftc. 
CafaphraA, /. a horseman in complete anuK 
Cal'aplasm, i. a poultice, soft plaster 
Cat'apult, /. an engjae to throw stones, ftc 
Cat'araft, t. a waterfdl ; disease in thecyct 
Cata'rrh, t. a dtsci^ of the head and thtoat 
Catarrh'al, a. relating to the catarrh 
Cataytrnphe, /. the thaoge or rerdlutloa 

which produces tlie final event of a dii- 

matic piece, a final event fe-tcraUy an* 

happy 
Cat'cal, /. a small squeaking instvucifnt 
Catch, V. to stop, lay hold on, ensnare, pleitt 
Catch, t. the a£l of seizing, any thiag that 

catches ; a song in succeskon ; aoontagioa 
Catch'ing, part. a. infeAious, apt to catch 
Catch'poU, s. a sergeant, a bailifF*s follower 
Catch'up, Cafsnp, s. a kind of pickle usuallf 

made from mushrooms or walnuts 
Catechetical, a. consisting of quesdons aad 

answers 
Cat'echise, «. «. to instruA by questions 
Cat'eclusm, /. a form of instrudtion l>yqiieS> 

tions and answers, concerning religjon 
Cat'cchist, s. one who teache» tlie catechism 
Catechu'men, s. one who is yet in the iint 

rudiments of Christianity 
Categorical, /I. absolute, positive, express 
Cat'ftrory, /. aclas«,an order of ideas 
llcatcua'rian, a. belonging to a chain 
u Catcr.a,'r.\i«i, 1. iite?,\54ax «:ntvc^«,'i\Qiiv«%VAV 
\\ca.'tcr,n). n. lo vtoVv^ V<«A»^tt^a:\\'^>V8ulDB* 



[ 37 1 



C H I 



{oods; I dm^ener 
ur. deft,' eracked 
a bt>ok< m usem- 
tthednl 

le day $ a small fish 
putatlon •, letter 
r tOf distlni^ishlBg 
^ a cbartiAer of a 
maf k with a stamp 
' burning wood un. 

^nhlkputeasade!>t 
t ; to command 
I onset) oommaad 
, costly; accusable 
a war horse 
■e, nicety, frugality 
iltaiiire or state 
driver, acnaclunan 

Itiftll, CMklld 

>vr, Rood-willjahns 
1 to a black cinder 
nk, quack, cheat 
ih, ifptonmt 
them ci>i;stellatlon, 
he Oreat Bear 
bich grolrs among 



delight, appease 
antment, apliilter 
arms, or enchants 
pleasing, delightful 
rptacte fur t be bones 
■ dead bodies 
coasts, icc.y a map 
Immunity, or ex- 
Qt, in vriliog 
( enntci b\- charter 
:r relating tu u cun- 
ity has a i»py 
t hired by the day 
us, diligent 
^urioe,to drive 
1 larger than a park, 
ted} hunting ilsolf I 
he bore of a gun 
ening, a vacuity 
ane, a fistenfaig 
.pt| iionest 
topuflisli, correA 
Ion, punishment 
Nurltyofthebudy 
alk idly, to prattle 
e, convarsation 
€k under a caOJe 
rproj>crtf 

aolae Uke birds, or 
Idly or circ'lc.-isly 
; cbub, a finh 
or» beast 



Cheap, a. to be had tC a lowntc<<-f.ataargda 
Che'apen, v.m. to attempt topurchasOf to 

bid for any tUngl to lessen the valaa 
Che'fepncSB, t. lowness otptHe 
Cheat, /. a fraud, a trkk| a dtceher 
Cheat, V. «. to impos-; on, to dctxi«e, to fgall 
C heck, T. to l-epreM, cufft, chide, coatml 
Check, t. B atop, 'cart, reitralnts disUfce» 

reproof; aktedofttneB 
Cheekier, Che'^iier, v.«. to varjt to diversify 
Check, s. the ride of thefkce betow the eyei 

a name with meehanics tbt those part* of 

their machines that ard double 
Chcek'tooth, i. thehlader tooth or tntk 
ChMT, X. entertalamentf fflety, JolUty 
Cheer, V. to Incite, to cumfbrt, to grow gay 
Cheer^, i. me who gives mirth, a gladacr 
Cheer'ful, a. gay, fall of Ufle, merry 
Cheerfulness, s. alacrity, UvcDneM, mirth ■ 
Cheer^es, a. sad, ghxuny, comfixtlcss 
Cheerly, Cheer^, «. uprightly, gay, merry 
Cheese, i. food made flrom milk curds 
Cheese'calce,!. cake made of curds, Higar,dcc. ■ 
Chcese^nonger, /. one who sells chccac 
Cbeese^rat, f. the wooden case in which the 

curds arc liressed into ^cheese 
Cbeay, I. the claw of a shell-fish 
Chc'rlfTyi. the high priest of the Moors 
Cher'iah, v. a. to support, aarse up, thsiter 
Cher^bar, t, an encourager, asuppurisr 
Cher'ry, /.' a fruit— «. ruddy, blooming 
Cher'ry-cheekcdyd. having blooming cheeks 
Chert, «.» kind of flint* fliitt in strata 
Cher'iAk t. acelestlal spirit 
Cheru'blCtCheruUn'kal, «. Aagelical 
Cher'up, 11.11. tocUip) to naea lively voice 
Ches'nut, Ckeaftaat* t. a sort of fruit 
Chess, f . a dilluilt iHM, In which two sets 

of men are moved la opposition 
Chesslioard, «. aboard to play chess on 
Chess'om, i. mellow cwtb 
Chest, #. a large box er colTcr; the breast 
Chevali'er, /. a kflightf a gallant man 
ChevattK-de-Fri'se, t. a military fence ai»m- 

posed of a piece of timber, trnvcrSrVi with 

wooden sptkca, painted with imn, five or 

six feet long^ naad in dcfiendinRa pi^sage 
' or tourni<(Uet)a kind of trimming 
Chev'en, i. a river iah, tiie same with cbub 
Chev'eril,i.BUd|U4ieathcr . 
Chew, V. togriwl with the teeth, to mastl. 

cate i to meditate on, to ruminate 
Chica'ne,Chiai'aery,/. aophlstry, wrangiiacv 

protniftin^adi^kilftAVi «t\.\%M 
aiick, Cbtek'an, i. Ite^CMWitAYA^ 
Chick'enheaneA, •.UMful«X^vuaTCA\\ 
Chide, V. U» TCpio^e« \ft^J^*^x*, >» tt^'w***-' 

chi'ditig,f«»-«« ««v«o'''»»* T«a»sxvwwj'»^>A' 

I Chief. ..prtnCpa\, ««^\*^«^y-*\!;^'' 



C H A 



C 3« ] 



C H A 



Cens'tes, /. a horned terpent 
Ce'ntet s, a mIvc made of wax 
. Cere, v. a. to cover or itnear over wHh wax \ 
Cc'rccIoCh, Ce^rcment, t, doth dipped in 

melted wax in which dead bodies were 

wrapped 
' Ceremn'olal, CcremofBioiu, a. formal 
Ccr'eniony, i. outward rite ; external form 

in religion \ forms of dvility 
Certain, «. sore, resolvedy unfkilingt some 
Cer^inly, md. indirintd)ly, without fail 
Cet^taintYt Certitude, /. a fulness of assur. 

ance, exemption from doubt 
CertiFicate, i. a testimony in writing 
Cerftiry,°v. a. to give certain information 
Certinra'ri, i; a writ issued from the court 

of Chancery to call up the records of a 

cau^e therein depending 
Cervi'cal, a. belonging to the neck 
Cerulean, Ceruteous, «. Uue, siiy-coloured 
Cerdliflc, a. producing a blue colour 
Ceru'men, i. the wax of the ear 
Cc^ruse, ;. white lead reduced to calx 
Cen'rian,0. theCenrian operation is theadt 
- of cutting the child out of the Womb 
Cess, i. a tax or rate,'bound or limit 
Cessation, i. a stop, rest, intermission of 

hostilities, reqiite 
des^ble, a, liable to give way, yielding 
Ceis'ion, s. retreat, uft of (^ving way 
Ce*taii, s. the girdle or zone of Venus 
C^eta'ceotts, a. of the whale liind 
Chafe, V. to rage, fret, warm, malce angry 
Chafe, t. passion, violence, fume, ra^c 
■ Chair, f. the husics of corn; a worthless thing 
Chaffer, t». to haggle, bargain, exchnnge 
ChvfTerer, i. a dealer, hard b;trf;Ainer 
ChafTinch, i. a small common bird 
ChafTy, a. full of cha^T; foul, light, bad 
Ch^i'fingdish, /. a portable grale for coals 
r-hagri'n, /. ill humour, vexation 
Chagri'n, v. a. to vex, to hurt, to tease 
Ch'igri'ned,/>0rf. vexed, fretted, provoked 
' Chain, s. a line of links, a series; a fetter 
Chuih, V. a. to fasten with a chain, eajlave 
Cha^nshot, /. bullets Asteoed by a cha^n 
Chair, /. a moveable seat, a sedan 
Chairman, s. the president of any puUic 

meeting ; one who carries a sedan 
Clialse, /. a lun<l of light cafriage 
Chalcog'raphy, *. art of engraving on brass 
Cbal'dron, /. a measure of 3<S tnishels 
Chalice, X. a tup standing on a foot 
Chalk, J. a kind of white fossdl 
Ch^lkf V. a. to mark or xnanore with chalk 
Cfutik'catter, a one who digs chalk 
-hulk'pit, J. a place wArrc chalk' Is dug 
.-jaiky, a. conslaUog of chalk, white 






ll Challenge, *. a aummotis to c 
I Chalyb'eaee, «. impregnated 
Cham, Chan, «. the suvereigii 
Chama'de» t. the beat of a c 
a desire of tiie besieged to 
Chatnber, s. an apartment in 
Cha'mberlain, /. one who 

chambers'; the dxth officer 
Cha'mbermaid, u a servant 

care of rooms 
• Cham'blet, v. «. to variegate, 
Chamc^ion, /. an animal that 

the colour of whate\-er it 

and, erroneously, to live a 
CbamTcr, /. the fluting in a c 
Cham'ois, j. an animal of tl 

leUhcr made of the goat's 
I Champ, V. «. to gnaw, to bit 
Champaign, u a flat open cot 
Champign'on, x. a small kind 
Chatafi'pion, x. a rin^e combat 
Chance, x. fortune, event, Inc 
Chau'cel, j. the east end of a 
Chan^cellor, x. a great officer 
Ch3n^xry , x. a court of equity 
Cban'cre, x. an ulcer, a bad sc 
Chandcli'cr, x. a branch to ho 
Cban'dler, x. a person who sel 
Change, v.- a. to alter, amend 
Change, x. alteration, novelty 
Cha'n(*i-abIe,Cha'ngefti1,«. iuc 
Cha'ngelln g.x. a child change 

an idio t,a natural, a wave; 
Chan'ncl,x. the bed of rum 

narrow sea; a furrow in a | 
Chant, X. a song, a melody; oi 
Chant, >o. a. to sing cathedral 
Chant'cr, r. a^ngerin acathc 
Chanticleer, x. the cock ; a d 
Chantt'ess, x. a woman sinr;er 
Chanf ry, x. a chapel iv>T priests 
Ch'a'f>s,x. a confused mass of m: 
Chaotic, a. confused, indigesi 
Chap, X. a cleft, an opening ; : 
Chap, V. a, to open, to crack 
Chape, X. a thin plate of met 

of a sctbbard ; part of a bui 
Chap'd, X. a place of worsihip 
Chap'clry, x. the bounds of a • 
Chapero'n, x. a kind of hood t 

the knights of the garter 
Cbap'faln, a. having the nioul 
Chap'iter, x. the capital of a p 
Chaplain, x. a clergyman < 

divine service in the army 

a nvUlcmaTiis or a v^NtXt V 

Chav'^'>»j «• w\X\\a>ivt ^e^lt iSd 

llchav'lct, j.awTcaX\i ox curV 



to acxMse^ to daixn, to callllChay'ier, i. a A\v\bVoti o« a 



C H A 



[ 37 1 



CHI 



k dealer hi good*; a cheafieiier 
pt, pmri.pMn. deft/ eraeked 
IItUoii of a teok f an aucin- 
Ttgf of a cithcJdral 
dene tyy' the day s a small fish 
I mark}' reputation ) letter 
, «. peoiUar to, distinguishing 
V. «/ 16 t^ a cVaroAer of a 
nprhrt; to mafk with a stamp 
Md made by burning wood un. 

I enltoft I to tapiKe as a de!>t 
I load n gun ; to' command 
t% ecpfcnfci ooiet j oommaad 
'mpeiulTe, costly} accusable 
H^'4lsli| a war horse 
BoOMj- care, nicety 1 frugality 
aMkge of plCaiure or state 

tf^oMMot driver, a coachman 
klndy bMHitlflil, cwdld 
iMfMaa, love. Rood-will ;alms 
t tarn «aoed to a black cinder 
k moanlllbank, quack, cheat 

«;«IiiacUt&, ignorant 
t, /.the northern eui:steilatlon, 
Iil4or,or the Oreat Bear 
I weed which grofrj among 
I yellow flower 
ofbewltch, delight, appease 
)U or enchantment, a philter 
ne who charms, or enchants 
nt. «. very pleasiog, delight fiul 
!, I. a receptacle fur the bones 
a vanlt for dead bodies 
iaeatlon of coasts, 2cc.} a map 

prirllcg)e. Immunity, or cx- 
r royaL grant. In writing 
privileged} grantod by charter 
> i. a pi^er rdatbg to a cun- 
ch each .party has a copy 
I. n woman hired by the day 
sAil, camioua, diligent 
ilunit,to punoe, to .drive 
X of gruond larger than a park, 
ts are fannted} huntini{ itself ; 
I enemy ^the bore of a gun 
eft, an opening, a vacuity 
rladoy iirnme, a fastening 
•e, u n c miu pt, honest 
itlVe, v.o. to punish, correA 
, I. ca r t o fU on, panhhnieat 
rtnev,«. pnrlty of the body 
pnte, to talk idly, toprauie 
ilk, pinttle, conversation 

tlMdisftria nader a cattle 
f tucKMtklt pnptrtf 
eooMfcee noise like birds, or 
■Ml to talk Idly or oir«.'lc!<sly 
rr^n, a the chub, a ft^h 
ewtnlUofabaist 



Cheap, d. to be had al a low rate— i. a bargain 
Che'apen, v. 0. to attempt to purchase, to 

bid fbr any thing'i to lessen the valuu 
Che'apness, t. lownessef prioe 
Cheat, t. a fraud, a trlekt a deceiver 
Cheat, V. a. to impus.- ou, to deceive, to gall 
C heck, T. to repreM, eurft, chiilc, control 
Check, t. a atop, cnrb, restraint, dislike, 

reproof; a kind of linen 
Cbeck'er,Che'4uer, v.e. to vary, to diversify 
Check, s. the ride of the face below the c^ci 

h name with meehanics for thotc parts of 

their machines that are doable 
Chcek'tootb, 1. the hinder tooth or tusk 
ChMr, X. entertainment, i^ty, JolUty 
Cheer, V. to Incite, to comfort, to grow gay 
Cheer^, t, one «<to gives mlrth,a gladncr 
Cbeer'ful, a. gay, foil of life, merry 
CheerTulness, t. alacrity, livdlneM, mirth - 
Cheerles, *. tad, gloomy, comfortless 
Checrly, Checr^, «. qprightly, gay, merry 
Cheese, s. food made from milk curds 
Cheesc'cake,! . cake made of curds, suRar, dec* 
Cheese^nonger, /. one who sells ch;:ei« 
CbeeseVat, /. the wooden case In which tllC 

curds are pressed into'cheese 
Cbe^, J. the claw of a shell-^sh 
Chc'rifT, /. the high priest of the Miiors 
Cher'iah, v. 4. to support, nurse uv, »h2!ter 
Cher^her, t. an encourager, BsupiiDrier 
Cher'ryt/.a fruit— «. ruddy, blooming 
Cher^ry-cheekcdja. having blooming cheeks 
Chert, «.» kind of flint, flint In strata 
Cher'iAb I. acclestial spirit 
Cheru'blCfClfteniblnlcal, «. Aagellcal 
Cher^lp, «.«. tochiipt to uaealixc-ly voice 
Ches'nut, Chesfnnt, J. a sort of fruit 
Chess, I. a difUult game. In which two sets 

of men are moved In cqtporition 
Cheselioard, /. a board to play chess on 
Chcss'om, t. mellow cuth 
Chest, «. a large box or cofTcr; the breast 
Chev^'er, /. « kn^t, a gallant man 
ChevauK-de-Pri'se, t. a military fvr.cc ojin- 

posed of a piece of timber, trmver^.-vi with 

wooden spikea, pointed with iron, five or 

six feet long^ used In defeudinp, u pi<4ase 

or toumkiuet} • kind of trimming 
Chev'en, i. a river flsh, the same with chub 
Cher'eril, ;. a Ud| U4 leather 
Chew, V. toplnd with the teeth, to mastl* 

cate I to mcdhate on, torumlnHte 
ChicVr.e,ChIca'nery,f. sophistry, wranglingi 

prot recline mdcbi^bl «CNS^% 
Ciiick, ChVdL'en, 1. \.\MicM»%Wl\kKM 

I Ch\ck'enhe»tteA,o.««xfcj\,\\wvovA\* 

:i Chide, -o. to TC^tove, \a\>VMtt«, U> xt\^^^w.\ 

II Chi'diug, fart. n:v«oV«i»» Te«aL\v.?o v ^<^ 
'Chief. ..prtnii^nX, ««^^5^*'J-*!i^^"' 
11 Ch\cP\c»», «.lxw\iv»tto\t>A«i **^ 



C H O 



[ 38 ] 



C H 



ChicTlfyatf. printipaUytCminentlyjaboveaU 
Chieftain, i. n leader, a commander 
Chillilaln, i. a tore made by lold and frost 
Child, /. an Infimt) male or female offspring 
ChiOdbearing, 1. the *Et of bearing children 
ChlOdbed, Childbirth, /. the state of a wo. 

manbringing a childi travail) labour 
ChUfdermaSi^lay, /. the day of the week 

througboat the year answoring to the day 



Clioice,/. a thing chosei 
variety, plenty; best 
Choice, a. seleA,ofgre: 
Choice'ness, /. nicety. 
Choir, s. part of a chart 
Choke, V. a. to suffocate 
C'hnlce, t. internal part ' 
Cho^epeor, s. a rough, 
pear { any unanswera 



on which the feast of the holy Innocents ' Chol'er, s. the bile; an( 



is solemnized 
Childhood, /. inf^cy, the state of a child 
Childish, a. trivial, puerile, like a child 
Chi1dle8S,a. having no children, barren 
Children,/, the plural of Child 
Chiliad, 1. a thousand 
ChiUae'dron, «. a figure of a thousand sides 
ChUlarch, 1. aconmumder of a thousand men 
Chill, «. cold, depressed—*, chilness, culd 
Chill, V. 4. to make cold, discourage, blast 
ChiMiness, Chil'nesa, /. a sensation of shi- 
vering, culd ; want of warmth 
CUlly, 0. somewhat cold, frosty, raw 
Chime, X. a soand of beQs, concord of sound 
Chime, V. H. to sound in harmony, to agree 
Chime'ra, s. an odd fkncy,afeigned monster 
Chimerical, a. Imaginary, whimdcal 
Chimlnage,/. toll for pasting through a forest 
Chi'mar, 1. part of a bishop's vestment 
Chim'ney, i. a passage made for smoke 
Chim'ney-pieGe, t. an ornamental frame of 

marble, stone, &c round a fire-place 
Chin, i. the lowest part of the human face 
Chi'na,i. a country ; china ware, porcelain 
Chin'cougb, /. a violent disease of chiklrrn 
Chine,/, the backbone-^. «. to cut in chines 
Chink,!. asmall^terturelongMTise; money 

In burlesque— «. a. to Jingle like nu^ney 
Chiak'y, «. full of chinks, gaping, open 
Chints, /. Indian printed callico 
Chip, V. m. to cut into small piece J, to hack 
Chip, Chiptiing, /. a fragment cut off 
Chirog'rapber, t. an officer in the Common 

Pleas who engrosses fines in that court 
Chirog'raphy, j. the aa of writing 
Chl'romancy, /. divination by the hand 
Chirp, V. n. to imitate the noise of birds 
Chirp, /. the noise of Urds or InaeAs 
Chlrur'geon, «. a surgeon; an operator 
Chirur'^cal, «. relating to surgery 
Chisel, t. a carpenter's tool to pare with 
Chit, *. ababy, a child ; a sprout of corn 
Chifcbat,/- prattle, common trifling talk 
Chitterlings, / . the guts ; the bowels 
Cbivfalry, t. military dignity, knighthood 
CA/vet^ J. the tbraulsor fllamenuritingln 
iiowen with seeds at the end } a spedes 
ofgmmll oakuu 
Cboc^biMte^ t. sprepantlon of the Indian €©• 



Chol'eric, a. full of chul 
Ch«)obe, Chuse, v. to sel 
Chop, V. to ctitwith a 

devour ; to change 

Chop, /. a small piece of 

Chop'house, /. a house ti 

Chopin, /. the Scotch qu 

Cbop'ping, a. large, lust 

: Cbop'ping, /. a sort of b 

. Chop'j>y, a. full of holes 

Cho'ral, a. belon^ng to 

, Chord, /. the string of a 

I Chord, V. «. to furnish o 

Cliorlster, Cho'rist, /. a 

Chorog'raphy, /. the art 

lular plates ; teaching 

, Cho'rus, /. a number of si 

, Cho'sen, part, made cho; 

Chough, /. a sea bird wh 

Choule, i. the stomach c 

C house, V. a. to cheat, tc 

Chrism, /. an holy unguc 

Chris'om, /. a child that 

afler itb birth ; a cloth 

Chris'tcn, V. a. to bapUz 

Chris'tendom, /. the whi 

I Christians 

Christening, s. the afl o 

'Christian, /. a disciple ui 

' Christianity, /. the relipi 

Christianize, v. a. to i\\ 

I Christian-name, /.ihc vu 

• Christ'nia^, /. the festival 

I Christ, the 2Sth of Dc 

jChromatlc, a. relating ti 

I Chronic, Chronical, a. . 

Chronicle, /.a history, r 

|Chn;t;1clc, v. a. to ret 

iChrunlder, /. an bisturia 

'Chron'ogram, /. a kind i 

tion, the numeral lett 

I up the date of the u£t 

jjChronol'uger, /. an expla 

Chronologlcsd, a. rclatin 

Chronol'ogy, /.the art u) 

Chr^afaltt, t. auLveUa, or 

changie of au**! %v^c\«& < 

Chr^'s'oVWe, t. » v^tcit 

Rtoen, wvtti*Nt\\o>» 

CUu\>» (. V^« AUM Ql -< 



C I P 



( 39 3 



C I s 



; headed, like a chub, stapid 
}lGe of a hen i a kind word 
laogfa much,' to fondle 
t dowaith penon-4. mirly 
mber fellow} a messmate 
•rty heavy piece of wood 
ilace qf divine worship) the 
ly of Christians; congregation 
lolemnly to return thanks in 
[tercbiU4>irth 
le aft of giving thanks in the 
cbild4>irth 

a clergyman; a member of 
'England 

, i. a parish officer chosen by 
ad parishioners 
. the ground adjoining the 
e the dead are buried 
Brd ; a rustic, rude person 
Ta^Uble, provoking, selfish 
rudely, surlily, brutally 
. rudeness, ill nature 
ifused sound, a noise 
make butter; to agitate 
cl used to coagulate cream in 
belon^ng to chyle 
Juice of the stomach 
ilating to rhymistry 
rofessor of chymistry 
Jie art of separating natural 
; preparing chymicaU 
car left by a wound 
to heal a wound, to skin over 
ike Cicero ; pure, elegant, 
illant attending a lady 
otame, to make mild 
r made from sqiple Juice 
inferior kind of dder. 
ing to the eye-lids 
te of h^r, hidry, rough 
Turkish hanger ; a sort of 
idrccurvated 
It, saah, girdle, ring 
Himt till the sulphur is gone 
taving the form of ashes 
t used for ahorse 
milion ; red mineral 
.e spicy bark of a tree 
Jie number of five on dice 
kind of five-leaved clover 
i grave kind of dance 
five havens on the eastern 
and, vix. Hastings, Dover, 
y, and Sandwich 
; tbeibootofaplMnt 
anOerCo] in numbert; th« 
toB't aatoe interwoven; a 
■wrttlag^-v. n. to cast a^. 

t oftmtag accounu 



Cir'cinate, v. «. to make a circle; make round 
Cir'cle, /. a round body, an orb; a company 
Cir'cie, v. a. to move round any thing ; ta 

enclose ; to oonftne ; to move circularly 
Cir'det, s. a small circle or orb 
Cir'cuit, /. tpacCf extent, aA of moving 
. round any thing; visitation of the Judges 
Cir'cuit, V. n. to move in a drde 
Circu'itous,*. going round in a circuit 
Cir'cular, «. like a circle, round; vulgar 
Ciratlar'ity, s. a drcular form 
Cir'culate, v. a. to yut about, to move round 
Circulation, /. a drcular motion, a return 
Circumam'bient, «. surrounding 
Circunuun'bulate, v. n. to pass round about 
Cir'cumdse, v. a. to cut ofTthefore-skin 
Circumd'sion, s. the adt of cutting off the 

fore-skin, practised by the Jews, 6cc. 
Clrcumdu'£t, v. a. to nullify, to contravene} 

to carry or convey round 
Circum'ference, t. a compass ; a drde; tht 

periphery or limit of a drde 
Circumferent'or, /. an instrument used in 

surveying to measure angles 
Cir^cumflex, /. an accent used to regulate 
the pronunciation of syllables, induding 
the acute and gmve, marked thus [a] 
Circum'fluent, a, flowing round any thing 
Circum'fluous, «. environing with waters 
CircnmfU'se, v. a. to spread round, to dlffust 
Circumfii'sion, /. the a£t of pouring round 
Circumgy'rate, v. a. to roll or whed round 
Circumi'tion, j. the t£t of going round 
Circumja'cent, a. lying round any thing 
Circumlocution, /. the use of Indireft ex- 
pressions, adrcuitofwords 
Clrcummu'red, 0. walled or fenced round 
Circumnavigation, /. the act of sailing round 
Circunuiavigator, /. one who sails round 
Circumrotation, t. the a£t of whirling round 
Circnmscri'be,v.«. to enclose, limit, confine 
Circumscrip'tion, 1. a limitation; determi- 
nation of form or magnitude 
Circ'umspe£t,«. cautious, watchful, wary 
Circumspection, /. watchfulncM, caution 
Ctrcumq>eA'ivc, a. attentive, watchful 
Circ'unistance,f. an acddent, event, incident 
Clrc'umstanced, a. situated, or placed 
Circumstantial, a. particular, minute 
Circumstantiate, V. a. to describe exadUy 
Circumvallation, /. a fortification surround- 
ing a besieged place 
Clrcumvec'tion, $. the aft of caxr^VsL% '"raoxA 
Circumve'nt., v. a. Vo dectX-t^, vo wtcx-trMdEk 
CiTcamve&t\on,i. ltaa4,4ft«»X.»\ftw«t»S»si*. 
Clrcttmvest, -o. a. to\>>»X., w«KTcuaa.T«j»»^ 
Circumvo'Vvc,'u. a.Xa to>\ wa»^^»«M!<- 
CiTCumvo\u<i\ou« » . %taxn\»iWvxtA 
Clrtfus, *. area foT *votX*,^«i «J««^r^ 



C L A 



[ 40 ] 



CLE 



Cist, 1. a case; acoat; an aagrytamour 
Ch'tern, 1. a vessel to catch or hold water 
Cit'adcl, J. a fortress, a castle, a place of arms 
Ci'tal, Cita'tion, s. reproof, impeictunent, 
summons to appear befor^ a Judge; a quo> 
tation from another author { enumeration 
Cite, V. a. to summon, to enjoin, to quote 
Cit'ess, s.' a woman residing in a city 
Cith'ern, t. an ancient kind of harp 
Cit'izen, Cit, /. one inhabiting a dty; a 

freeman— «. having qualities of a dtizen 
Cit'rine, a. like a citron j, of a lemon colour 
Cit'rine, /. a species of crystal extremely pure, 
out of which Jewellerscut stones for rings, 
&c. frequently mistaken for topazes 
Cit'ron, t. a fruit resembling a lemon 
Cit'y, /. an episcopal town 
Civ'et, J. a perfume obtained from the dvet 
cat. The Civet, or Civet Cat, is a little 
animal not unlike our cat, excepting that 
his front is pointed, his claws less danger- 
ous, and his cry different 
Civ'ic, a. relatihg to dvil honours, &c. 
Civ'il, a. political, civilized} kind, poUte 
Civil-law, J. the national law of a country 
Civil-war, /. an intestine war 
CiviKian, /. a professor of dvil law 
Civil'ity,/. freedom, kindness, politeness 
Civ'ilizc, V. a. to polish, reclaim, to instruft 
Civ'ilizcd^parf. polished, improved, dvil 
Cize, J. the surface of any thing 
Clack, /. part of a mill; a continued noise 
Clack, V. n. to talk fast, to let the tongue run 
Clad, pret. and part^ n( to clothe 
Claim, J. ademandof any thing due, a title 
Claim, V. a. to demand of right, to require 
Cla'imable, a. that which may be clamed 
Cla'imant, /. one who owns or demands 
Claimed, par/, demanded, owned 
Cla'ro-Obscuro, t. the art of distributing 

light, and shades to advantage 
Cla'mber, v. n. to climb with difficulty 
Clamm, v. a. to clog, to glue i to starve 
Clam'miness, i. ropiness, stickiness 
Clam'my, a. ropy, viscous, sticky, moist 
Clam'our, i. outcry, noise, vodferation 
Clam'orouSfd. noisy, loud, importunate 
Clamp, s. a piece of vrood Joined to another 
Clan, s. 'dL family, a race; sedl of persons 
Clanc'uUr, a. clandestine, private, hidden 
Clandes'tinc,d. secret, hidden, sly 
Clandestinely, ad. secretly, craftily 
Clang, Clan'gour, Clank, s. a sharp noise 
Clan'gous, a. making a shrill noise 
ClanJt, f/. to clatter; to make a Joud noise 
Clap, V. to strike togethen to applaud 
Clap, y, 3 loud noise; an explonoB of thun- 
tfer,- aa ga of applatuc 

»> V' M. to Mcold, bcax^ chide 



'JappcrcJaw. 



Clarencie^x, i. the second king at arms, » 

named from the dutchy of Clarence 
Cla'ret, j. a light French wine 
Clarifica'tion, /. the aSi of making dear 
Clarify, v.«. to make dear, to purify 
Clarion, /. a martial instrument, a tnunpd 
Clarltude, Clarity, /. brightness, dearnctt 
Clash, V. to contradidl, to oppose, to wxaagit 
Ct.sh, /. i noisy collision of two bodies 
Clasp, V. m. to embrace, to hug, to bold 6st 
Clasp, /. a kind of hoolc, a holdfost 
Clasp'er, /. the thread of ci^ceping plants 
Class, V. a. to range or set in order 
Class, Classls, /. a rank, order, degree 
Classic, /. an author of the first rank 
Classical, a. relating to authors of the Int 

rank ; learned, degant 
Clatter, /. a rattling confused noise, damnr 
Clatter, v. to make a confused noise 
Clause, t. a sentence, a stipulation 
Claus'ure, x. a shutting up a hedge 
Cl&w, /. the foot of a beast, bird, or fish 
Claw, V. a. to tear with claws, to scr:tfch 
Clay, t. a common sort of earth 
ClaVcold, a. cold as earth, lifeless, dead 
Clean, «. free from dirt ; innocent, pure 
Clean, V. 41. to free from dirt ; to purify 
Clean, «</. quite, ^erfe£tly, completdy 
Cleanliness, Cle'anness, /. neatness, pm]^ 
Cleanly, a. free from dirt; neat, pure 
Cleanse, v. m. to free from dirt ; to purify 
Clear, ad. clean, fully, completely 
Clear, v. to brighten, to gain, to remove 
Clear, a. bright; guiltless; plain; unentaagM 
Clear'ance, /. the a£t of dearing ; acqoittsl 
Clear'er, /. brightener, purifier, enlighteacr 
Clearly, o^f. plainly, evidently, honestly 
Clear'ness, t. transparency; perspiciuty 
Ciear'sighted, «. discerning, Judidous 
Clear'starch, v. a. to stifficn with starch 
Cleave, v. to adhere, stick to ; split, (fivUl 
Cle'kver, t. a butcher's instrument 
Clef, i. a mark for the key in mudc 
Cleft,!, a crack~.i^art. pott, firom /• tUtiti 
Clem'eucy, $. mercy, humanity, tenderaesi 
Clem'ent, «. mild, merdfiil, gentle 
Clench, v. a. to fasten, to pin down, to bend 
Clepe, V. a. to call, to name 
Clepsy'dra, /. an andent in^rument to took* 
. sure time by the running of water 
Cler'gy, s. the whole order or body of diviBM 
Cler'gyman, i. a person in holy orders 
Clerical, 0. relating to the clergy, orthodox 
Clerk, /. a dergyman; a acbolar; man of 

letters ; a secretary or book-keeper 
Clerk'sb^p, i.«c'ho\u%^>\Vt«n.\!^Q^^<^'<Bi^ 
Clev'er, a. skiVfui, dexxtxona, WH&i'^^tt. 
Clev'emesa, ». *itt, VnotwVcAct, aai 
Clew, *. a \»» ot UiteaA, «ic\ *«&«» 



C LO 



[ 4« ] 



COB 



Click, V. m. to make taharp aaix 
Click'ery t. a caller ia ata thopj a servant 
Clitkfec, «. tliekMKkerofadoor 
ClHeat, /. aa ca^toyer of an attorney, &c. 
Clif; or Cllft, t. a iteep rock, a precipice 
CUnacter, t. every levcatli or ninth year 
Clhnaftertc, ». ooataialag a number of years, 

It the end of which tome great change is 

H^poeed to befU the body 
CUteate, Clime, $. a traft of land; the air 
Cli'maz, t. rhetorical figuret gradation; ascent 
Oioib, V. a, to aacead up any place 
Giytoiber, t. one that cllmbsi a plant 
CUach,th«. to bold fiuti tocontraA;bend 
CHach,i. a pua, a witty mying} part of a caUe 
CUacVer, t. a cramp» holdfut} full answer 
CUag^ V. IS. to twine round} to dry up 
CUbV, 1. a pcnoa oonflned in lied by ^ckneas 
CUancal, m. bedrid, sick, disordered 
Ciiak, «.«. to sound or Jing^ like metal 
Clink^er, /. a paving brick) bad cinders 
CUa'quant, /. embroidery, spangles 
Clip, o ^. to cut short, to embrace, confine 
Ct^^cr, J. a dctaser of coin by clipping it 
COp^iog^ i. the part cut oV-—fart. cuttiug 
Cloak, V. m. to liide, conceal, cover over 
CUak, i. aa outer gvment, cover, blind 
Cloclk,!. an instrument toshewtime}abestle 
Ckxk'work,!. movement bywdghts or springs 
Clod, s. a lamp of earth or ciayi a dolt; down 
ClodWe» Clod'pole, «. a stupid fellow 
Cki^ <. aa klnderance ; a sort of shoe 
Cki^ V. to hinder, obstroA, load, adhere 
Cbls^lWs *• place of religious retirement j a 

iqaare with piazxas 
Clolilcr,«. «. to shut up In a doister 
ClOMf V. to «hut, conclude^ confine, join 
CloM^f. a small Add Indosed; pause, end 
ClMC, «. shut fhst{ private ; sly ; cloudy 
ClnlMfwiUcd, m. dtting dose to the body 
Ck^dy, fl4.«ecTetly, slily,without deviation 
Clo'seacMs t. nearness, privacy, heat 
Clos'et, s. a small private room 
Clot^v. «. toahut up in a closet; to conceal 
Oo'sure, s. an eacluwire, end, period 
Clot« V. fi. to form dots, to coagulate 
Clot, /. any thing clotted; a hard lump 
, Cloth, I. linen or woollen vroven for gar- 

meatai the covering for a table 
Clothe, V. s. to ctrver with prments ; dress 
Clo\hler, i. a maker of woollen doth 
ClyihlBg, Ctoaths, Clothes,/. larmcntS) dress 
Cloud, i. a body of vapours in the air 
doudf V. m. to darken with douds 
OoBd^eaptf/itrf. topped with citiudg 
demdlaga, n. freetkom clouds, clear, pure 
Cbudy, n. dark, ttbtaire, ghomy, sullen 
Cbr^ /. mvtcet gnim or root»fgarlick 
Ck^m,Mrt. Ue/k, dhrkted, separated 
«•*»> A • 4wcfai oftrtibll, kind of crnss 



Clo^rered, a. luvcrcd with clover 
Clough,/. a cliff; an iillowancc in weight | 
Clout, s. a doth for any mean use ; a pate 
Clout'ed, fart, congealed, curdled 
Clown, i. a rustic, ill bred nian ; a churl 
Clownish, «. undvil, awkward, ill bred 
Cloy, V. «. to surfeit, glut, sate ; to nailuj 
Cloy1ess,a. that cannot surfeit or Rlut 
CIoy'ment,i. satiety, fulncts, glut 
Club,/, a heavy stlck;a8odetyj suit of i 
Club, V. n. to Join in common expense 
Club-law, s. the law of arms, law of fiirc 
Club'room, /. the room a club meets in 
Cluck, V. n. to call chickens, as a hen 
Clumps, i. a stupid fellow, numskull 
Clum'siness, /. awkwardness, unhandinc 
Clum'sy, a. awkward, heavy, thick. 
Clung, pr«/. and /art. otfcling—'v. todi 

wood doe»-^a. wasted with leanness 
Cluster, I. a bunch, body, herd, colledUo 
Clutch, /. a grasp, hand, paw, talnn 
Chitch, V. «. to gripe, hold fkst, clinch 
Clutter, s. noise, bustle, hurry, clamour 
Clyster, /. an inje^ion into the anus 
Coa'cervate, v. a. to heap together, to i 
Coach, t. a carriage of state or pleasure 
Coa'A, V. n. to a£t together, or in concer^ 
Coac'tion, /.compulsion, restraint 
CoaAlve, a. having the power of impellii 
Coadjutant, a. helping, cooperating 
Coadjutor, i. an anistant, helper, ally 
Coagme'nt, v. a. to heap together, to cem^ 
Coag'ulate, v. a. to curdle, to run into d^ 
Coagulation, «. the aA of, or body for 

by curdling milk, dec. ; concretion 
Coal, /. a mineral used for firing 
Coal'ery, x. the place where coals are dug { 
Coale'sce,v.n. to unite. Join together, to i 
Coalescence, /. uEt of uniting together 
Coali'tion,/. an union in one mass; Jundlf 
Co'aly,d. like coal, containing coal 
Coaptation, /. the adjustment of parts] 

each other 
Coa'rA, v- «• to stndghten, confine, prci 
Coarse, «. vile, rude, gross, not flue, lar 
Coarse'ness, J. meanness, rudeness, n-.ug 
Coast, /. an edge, bank, side, shore 
Coast, V. n. to sail along or near to the co 
Co'asting, s. sailing near the land 
Coat, s a man's upper garment; a pettico 

the upper covering of all animals 
Coax, V. a. to wheedle, flatter, entice 
Cobalt, /. a kind of marcaUte ;a mlneni 
Coiyble, V. a. to met\& ^oaxw^f v\t ^nxtkv 
Coiybler, i. amen&ei oi %Ykoei \ 'k.XsB.'w^ 
Coiycal, I. mianAaA.-woTTvVi'^VaiaX**^"*-' 

cuuntr\ea\ »iv.ovctv%\\ve« 

Cobflton, I . an \tou VaU ». >mi«>» «■ I 

I Cob'swan, s . Ifec \vc»A ox .\Ba«\t^*1 



COG 



[ 4« ] 



CO 



Cochine^ i. an inaeA used to die scarlet 
Cock, V. «, to set up the bat; to cock a gun 
Cock, i. the male of birds ; a q>out to let out 

llquidsi form of a bat} part of a gun} heap 

of hay} the needle of a balance 
CockaUe, t. a ribbon worn on a hat 
Cock'ahoop, ad. in high mirth and Jollity 
Cock^itrice, i. a kind of serpent 
Cock'er, v. «. to fbndle, caress, indulge 
Cock'er, «. one who handles or fights cocks 
CodCerel, /. a young cock } asmallcock 
Cock'et, s. a ticket from the cuatom-house 
CockHiorsejO. on horseback; triumphant 
Cocking, Cockilght, t. a fight of codu 
CocUe, t. a shdUfish} the weed comrose 
CocUe, V. a. to conttafl into wrinkles 
Coclclestairs, i. winding or qtiral stairs 
Cockloft, J. a room over a garret 
Cock^tnatch, /. a battle of cocks tor moary 
Cock'ftey, /. a Londoner} a mean dtizen 
Cock'pit, J. a place where cocks fight 
Cocks'oomb, /. the vpper part of a cock's 

headj a plant} lobeswort 
Cock'sore, a. quite sure, very confident 
Co'coa, i. a kind of nut, liquor made from it 
Coctlon, i. the niEt of boiling} digestion 
Cod, «. a sea fish} the husk of seeds 
Code, /.a book of the dvil law; a book 
Cod'idl, i. addition or supplement to a will 
Codllle, /. a term in playing at ombre 
Cod'le, V. a. to parboil, to dress badly 
Codling, i^a sort of early apple 
Coefflcacy, Cocffi'ciency, /. co-operation } 

the power of several things afUng to. 

tether 
Coemit'tion, s. the wEt of buying up the whole 
Coe'qual, «. e<:ual with, in the same state 
Cue'rce, v. a. to restrain by force, to check 
Coer'cion, /. a restraint, force, cbeck, ficc 
CoeHdve, m. serving to restrain, forcible 
Coessential,«.|>artakingof the !>ame essence 
Coeta'neous, 4. coeval; of the same age 
Coeter'nal, a. equally eternal with another 
Coc'val, J. a contemporary, uf the same age 
CoeNal, Coc'vr-us, m. being of the ssune age 
Coexi'st, V. n. to exist together or at onetime 
Coexist'ent, m. existing at the same time 
Coffee, /. the be:ry of an Arabian tree} the 

liquor prepared from that berry 
C-.)ffceh'<uie,f. house where cofree,&c.is sold 
CoFfcr, 1. amoney chest, a treasure 
Cofferer, /. aprindpalanirt officer ■ 
Coffin, i. the chest to cndose dead bodies 
C o."., V. to flatter, to wheedle, to cheat, to lie 
Cnrjj. tooth of» wheel by which it aAs,&c 
Co^.vf.rjr^. forcct strength f power 
Cn'Teut, a. forcible^ resistlets, coavinciag 
C<^ita't/ojt, ,. thnuffbt, meditition, care 
!^'^^^'^- '^''" f°set^er, »nke, aiUcd 
*»•«*«', ^. Snared, relMtionship 



Cognise'e, /. one to whi 
Cogniso'r, s. one who p: 
Cognitii.n, s. knowlcdf 
Co^nizable,a. proper tu 
Cog'iiiKance, i. aJudJci: 
Cogue, s. a small woode 
Cohab'it, v. n. to live to, 
Cohab'itant, t. one Uvin 
Coheir, s. a Joint heir ^ 
Coheir'ess, /. a woman ^ 
Cohere, v. n. to stick tt 
Cohe'rence, Coherency 
Cohe'rent, «. sticking t 
Cohe'sion, /. attateufu 
Cohe'uve, «. having a s 
Cr/hobate, v. a. to distL 
Cohobation, s. a rejieati 
Cohort, t. a troop of sol- 
Coif, /. a headdress, a \ 
Coigne, s. a corner 
Coil, V. a, to roll up a re 
Coil, t. tumult, noise; n 
Coin,!, money stamptb 
Coin, V. «. to make mo 
Coin'age, /. the pra£tic< 
Coinci'de, v. n. to agree 
Coin'ddence, /. an aRre< 
Coin'cident, 0. agreelnf 
Coin'er, s. a maker of m 
Coition,;, theadl by wt 

together, &c. 
Coke, /. a cinder made 
Ccl'ander, i. astrainin; 
Cola'tion, Col'ature, ;. t 
CoUierti'ne, /. a kind of! 
Cold, a. not hot ; not h: 
Cold, /. cold weather; c! 
Cold'ish, «. rather cold 
Coldly, ad. indifTerentl 
Cold'ness, /. want of h 
Co'lewort, s. a sort of a 
CoKc, ;. a dititcnip;;r afl 
Colla'pse, V. n. to fall c! 
Collar, /. aumething roi 
CoVlar, V. a. to seize by 
Collar-.day,!. a day on w 

pear at court in the c 
Ct'lb'te, V. a. to comi 

to examine that noti 

place in an ccclcsiastii 
Co'lat'eral, a. side by %n 
Colla'tion, /.a repast; ( 
Collator, J. one who con 
Colleague, t. a partne 

ploymcnt — 1». a. to ut 
Collc'U, V. a. to ^lUcT 
CollcA, J. a shoTt com 
Collcc't^on, j.Uuncs C 
CoUcCl'ivc, a. Wi^x■n\\ 



COM 



[ 43 ] 



COM 



CotieA'br, /. apthereri a tax-gatherer 
Cnllege, i. a hoaae or Ktux 1 for learning 
CoUe'gUa, t. a member of a college 
CoUe'glbte, «. oootalaiog a college 
CoFlet,i.tlie part of a ringin which the stone 

Iswt) any thing worn round the neck 
Cunier, /. a digger of coals; a coaUship 
CoHigatton, i. the a£t of binding together 
CofUqaateyV.^. to melt, to liquefy, to soften 
CoIlKiion, I. wBt. of striking together, a clash 
Conocate, v. «. to place, station, fix, &c. 
Collocation, /. the wOt or state of placing 
CoMop, i. a small cut or slice of meat 
Colk/qnial, a. rehting to conversation 
CoHoqay, /. a conference, conversation,talk 
CoUu'skn, /. a deceitful agreement 
CoDo'siTe, m. fraodulent, deceitful, bad 
Colly, V m. to grime with coal, to soil 
Cblofl, I. this point [:], used to mark a 
pMise greater than that of a semicolon, and 
\eu than that of a period } the greatest 
ind widest of the intestines 
Cnl'oncl, $. the commander of a regiment 
Cohmisct V. «. to supply vrith inhabitants 
Cidoaw^de, i. a range of pillars or columns 
Cal5Miy,«. a body of people drawn from the 
moCbcr country to inhabit some distant 
pbce ; the country so planted 
Cul^ipliony, X. rosin, turpentine, pitch 
Cohirate, m. coloured, died, tinged, stained 
Colorific, «. that is able to produce colour 
Culok^ws, Colos'se, j. a very large ftatue 
Ctltxir, §. a green, red, blue, &c. a pretence 
Col^r, V. to die; to tlngei to blush j to cloak 
Cnl'oondile, a. specious, plausible 
Colouring, i. an art in painting; an excuse 
Cnl'ourist, /. one who excels in colouring 
CQl'ourSji. a banner, flag, streamer 
Colt, /. a younn horse; inexperienced person 
ColMmbary, /. a dove or pigeon house 
Col^unn, '. a round pillar ; part of a page 
C</mate, j. a companion, an associate 
Comby I. an Instrument for the hair; the 
crest of acock ; the cavities in which bees 
lodge their honey 
Comli, V. m. to di> ide, to dress, to smooth 
C'tm'bat, s. a battle, duel, contest 
Ccmli t, V. to fight, to opprse, to resist 
Conlntar.t, /. one who fights with another, 

an anta9>nlst ; a champion 
Cnmtrln:.te, a. betrothed, settled, fixed 
Cr>rr.Lii>8tion, /.a mrspiracy, an asscciution 
Coir.b'.'ne, v. to unite, agree, link, join 
Combi'heri, /«>'/. Joined or united to^et hrr 
C(.oil»yiible, m. that which audly takes rire 
Cnmbaf^foe,/. » burning, AU'TJt, confusion 
Come, 9. fi. to draw near, happen, proceed 
Cornelian, /. aAor of comic parts, a player 
Chta'edy, /. a lauf^haUe dramatic plctc 
VomtVaem, /• Bnce, fcecuty, diguity 



Comely, a. graceful, decent, hardsnme 
Come'ly, ad. handsomely, gracefully 
Com'et, s. ablazing star 
Com'fit, /. a kind of dry sweetmeat 
Com'fort, V. a. to ease, revive, make glad 
Com'fort, s. assistance, joy, ease, support 
Com'fortable, a. pleasing, dispensing coi 

fort, giving satisfadtion 
Com'fortless, a. without comfort, forlorn 
Com'ic, a. raising mirth, relating to come 
Comical, a. diverting, merry, queer 
Com'ing, i. sn arrlN-al, a drawing near 
Com' ini, part, fond; future; to come 
Com'ma, /. a point marked thus [,3 
Comma'nd,v. a. to govern, nrder, oveiloi 
Comma'nd, j. a£t of commanding; order 
j Command'er, ;. a chief, a paving beetle 
j Command'rcss, t. a woman of chief powe 
1 Commem'oratc, v.a. to preserve the memo 
Commcmora'tlon, /. a£t of public celebrati 
Commen'ce, f. n. to begin, to assume 
Commcn'cement, t. a beginning, date 
I Comme'nd, v. a. to recommend, to intruj 
, Commen'dbble, a. laudable, worthy prais 
jCommend'am, /. a void benefice held 

some person till a pastor is provided 
I Commcnda'tion, s. praise, recommendati 
' Commcnd'atory, a. containing prai<e 
; Commcn'surabic, a. reducible to some coi 
mon meavure, as a yard and a toot are m< 
sured by an inch 
Commen'surate, v.a. to reduce to some coi 
mon measure— «. equal, proportionable 
! Commonsuia'tion, s. a reduction of soi 

thinp:s to some common measure 

Commc'nt, v.n, to expound, to write nol 

Com'mcntary,/. an exposition, annotation 

Ccmvmrntator, t. one Mho explains 

CommLnti'tious, a. invented, imaginary 

Com'mcrcc, r. n. to hold intercourse 

iCom'merce, /. trade, traffic; a game 

Commer'cial, a. relatinc tn trade, traduii 

iComme're, /. a common mothi-r 

Commlnation, i. a threat uf punishment 

i Commin'glc, V. a. to mix or Join together 

Comininulf, v. a. to reduce to powder 

Coniminu'tion, t. a£t of {trinding to sm; 

parts, pulvcri7.ation, rcdu^ion 
Commls'erable, a. desen'inRpity, mean 
:Commis'eratc,v.a. to pity; to LompasUona 
jCommiscra'tion, /.pity, sympathy 
Cnm'mifsuy, /. a delegate or deputy 
Commis'sion, /. u trust, w?rrant, charge 
Comtr.lsMon, v. oAq <.tcvv««« A^^vb^^^ 
■Commis'siowct, i. one tTO.vQ.'«t\«A.xv»*.Q 
IComniWsttTC, i. a\o\T\V, «iwtwv, •».'nvc 
'CommVt, V. a. to\tvVTU%x\^Q«.'«^^^'^ 
to Rive in ItusV, Xo Ao *• ^«>^i|- 
Comnut'tcc, I. ;i icnoATvt«mW 



COM 



[ 44 ] 



COM 



Commi'x, v.a. to mingJC) to blend, to unite 
Commix'ion, Comaiixtttre> /. a compound 
Commo'de, s. a woman's head-drcas 
CommoM'ious, a. convenient, suitable, useful 
Commo'diousness, /. convenience, use 
Commod'ity, j. interest, profit, merdumdise 
Cotn'modore, /. a captain commanding a 

squadron of ships of war 
Com'mon, a. equal, vulgar, usual, public 
rom'mon, ;. an open country, public ground 
Com'mnnalty, s. the common people 
Com'moner, /. a member of parliament} a 
student of the second rank at the univer- 
sities; a man not noble 
Commoni'tion, s. advice, warning 
Com'monly, ad. frequently, usually 
Com'monness, i, frequency, an equal share 
Commonpla'ce, v. a. to reduce to general 

heads, to make notes 
Commonplace'-book, x. book for general 

heads 
Com'mons, t. the common people; the lower 

house of parliament} food on equal pay 
Commonwcai'th, /. a republic, the public 
Commo'tion, i. a tumult, a disturtMUice 
Commo've, v. a. to disturb, to unsettle 
Commu'ne, v. n. to converse, to impart 
Commu'nicant, t. one who receives the sa- 
crament of the Lord's Supper 
Coramu'nicate, v. to impart, to reveal} to 

receive the Lord's Supper 
Communica'tion, s, the a£k of imparting or 
exchanging; common boundary or inlet; 
conference; conversation 
Commu'nicative, a. free, ready to impart 
Commu'nion, s. taking the Lord's Supper} 

fellowship, union, intercourse 
Commii'nity, t. the commonwealth, the 

body politic, a common possesnon 
Commu'tablc, a. ttat may be exchanged 
Commuta'tion, j, change of one thing for 

another, alteration, ransom, atonement 
Ccmmu'te, v. a. to exchange, to buy off 
Com'pa(5l,j. a contract, mutual agreement 
Compa'dt, a, firm, close, solid, exa£t 
Compa'^'ncss, t. closeness, firmness, dendty 
Coiupar.'ion, ;. partner, associate, mate 
Cum'p-.nv, i. a number of persons assembled 
to^jcther; fellowship; a corporation, body 
of merchants; small body of foot soldiers 
Com'pany, v. to accompany, associate with 
Cum'parable, a. of equal regard or value 
Cnmpar'ative, a. estimated by comparison 
Compar'atively, ad. in a state of comparison 
Compa<re, v. a. to Jiken or examine one 
rAing by another, to cstlraaic 
Compa^re, j. comparison, similitude 
Zff.T'^""' '■ 'A« *2 of comparing, a com- 
»iS^S^*'*'^^''"*'^''''""«i« writing 
^ "*' *'• ^' to aivUic, amngc, separate 



Compartlment,/. division of a piftnre,dec 
Comparti'tion, /. the *& of partitioniag 
Com'pass, v. a. to surround, grasp, obtab 
Com'pass, /. a circle, space, limits, poweroC 

the voice; an instrument composed of a 

needle and card, wherdiy mariners steer 
Compasses, s. an instrument for divkUnfi 

measuring, or drawing circles 
Compassion, j. pity, commiseration, feellag 
Compas'aionate, o. merciful, tender 
Compaysionately, ad. tenderly, merdfidly 
Compatibility,/, consistency, suifahlcncw 
Compatible, a. consistent with, agreciUeto 
Compa'triot, /. one of the same country 
Compee'r, s. an equal, companion, colleagM 
Compee'r, v. n. to be equal with, to match 
Compel, V. a. to oblige, to constr^n, &c. 
Compella'tion, s. the style of address 
Compen'dious, a. short, brief, sunomary 
Compendium, /. an abridgment, a breviate 
Compen'sate, Compen'se, v. a. to make •- 

mends, to recompense, to counterfaalaaoe 
Compensa'tion, /. arecompence, amends 
Com'petence,Com'petency, /. suffidency 
Com'petent, a. fit, qualified, adequate 
Com'petently, ad. properly, reasonably 
Competlble, d. suitable to, consistent vith 
Competi'tion, /. a contest, rivalship 
Competitor, /. a rival, an opponent, a foe 
Compila'tion, x. a coUeAion, an asscntbligs 
Compile, V. a. to collc€l from various authort 
Compiler, x. one who compiles 
Compla'cency, x. pleasure, Joy, dvility 
Compla'cent, a. dvll, aff^e, kind 
Complain, V. to murmur, lament, infonn 
Complainant, x. a plaintiff in a lawsuit 
Complaint, X. an accusation or impeachmcBt} 

a lamentation; a malady or disease 
Complaisa'nce, x. dvility, kind behaviour 
Complalsa'nt, a. dvil, obli^g, kind, polite 
Compla'nate, Compia'ne, v. a. to smooth 
Com'i-lcment, « . tlie ftiU number. Sec . 
Complemcnt'al, a. filling up, conopleting 
Comple'te, a. perfcA, full, finished 
Comple'te, v. a. to perfe£l, to finish 
Completion, x. accomplishment, fiilfllliag 
Com'plex,a. compounded of many parts 
Complexion, x. the colour of the face, ftc, 
Complexly, ad. intricately, obscurely 
Compli'ance, x. submis^on, a£l of yielding 
Compli'ant, a. yielding, bending, dvil 
Com'pUcate, a. compounded of many parti 

f-^. a. to entangle, to Join 
Complica'tion, x. a mixture of many tidngs 
UCom'pMment., s.axkafitol v^NVtiv^i—^.to ftatta 
llCompV.uucn\.»s^, a. «^te«S\Nc ol tcs^R^ 
llCom'pline, i. eve\Aui&«tN\«,^i«aflBiw* 
. 1 CompVo't, I . a CQns^Vt»c>| , cotcWitoAwk 
IcompWt, V. a. Xo v\o^»'i'^«ie^» V»»^^ 



f^r/atat^a-tOB^InUm^ formiDft 



*,.['-'- '™- - 










:ilil(li^ir.».loeiliI,Ii 









CON 



[ 47 ) 



CON 



f. a. togtther Into • hard boll 

, i. a rouBd) hard body 

;, V. m. to oake round, to wind 

V into one mast 

on, i. a coUedUon, miztare 

n, i. the aA of uniting bodies 

iaer sort of bob|» tea 

, a. rejoidi^ in participation 

«. to wish joy to, to compli- 
7 hq>py event 
n, /. a wishing of Joy 
y, m. expres^gjoy 
. to agree, to Join, to accord 
1. to talttte mutually 
u coUeAed, firm, dose 
, /. a GolleAion, an assembly 

meeting, assembly } combat 
*, meeting, encountering 
. to agree, to suit, to qonform 
r. agreement, fitness 
, agreeing, suitable 
fitness, consistency 
.'fit, suitable, meet, agreeable 
al, a. like a cone 

doArine of conic seOions 
njecturer, /. a guesser 
I. depending on oonjedure 
. a guess, sappodtion, idea 
. n. to guess, to suppose 
. to conned, to lea^ie,to unite 
rrt. united, oonneAed, near 
d. in union, together, jointly 
lelon^ng to marriage 

that q^ings from one orifl^al 

«. to join, to unite I to vary a 
ing to its tenses, ftc. 

/. couple, a pair} tlie form of 
eibs; onion, assemblage 
amnefted, united, conjc^ed 
I. an union, meetiAg together \ 
irtofqieech 

«. dosely united. Joined toge. 
loodof averb 
/. a critical or peculiar time 
$. a plot, ench a nt m ent 

to enjoin solemnly, to conspire 
. to practise enchantments, &c. 
•t. bound by an oath 
n enchanter, a fortune-teller 
, /. a serious injuaftion 

i. community of birth 
om with another 
u suitable to nature, like 
, ltd. by nature, originally 
I. to Join, to uj^te, to fteten 
wt. joined together, united 
to unite together, toJ<An. 
ui onloa, s/eiaCioa 

theaaofirtnkingatmhnXt 
*wiakBt»ikuit,iee, 



Connoisseu'r, s. a critic, a judge of lettera 
Connu'bial, «. relating to marriage 
Connutritious, a. nourished together 
Con'oid, /. a figure like a cone 
Conquass^ite, v. «. to shake, to disorder 
Con'quer, v. m. to overcome, to subdue 
Con'quersble, a. posrible to be overcome 
Con'queror, /. one who overcomes, a viAor 
Con'quest, /. victory, a thing gained 
Consanguin'eous, o. near of kin, related 
Consanguiu'ity, /. relationship by blood 
Con'science, /. the faculty by which we judge 

of thegoodnessor wickedness of our own 

anions ; veracity, reason, reasonableness 
Consden'tious, «. scrupulous, just, exadt 
Con'sdonatde, «. reasonable, proper 
Con'sdous, a. inwardly persuaded, privy to 
Con'sdously, ad. vrith Inward persintion 
Con'sdousnesSj «.' perception, internal senst 

of the guilt or innocence of ovft a^ons 
Con'script, a. written, registered, enrolled 
Coa'secrate, v. m. to make sacred, Ace. 
Consecration, t. the wBt at making sacred 
ConseAafneous, a. fblioving of course 
Consed^ry, /. a corollary, a deduAion 
Consecution, /. a tnun of consequences 
Consec'utlve,a, following in order, successlvt 
i Consemlnate', v. a. to sow mixed seeds 
; Consen'don, Conse'nt, t. concord 
I Conse'bt, v. n. to be of one mind, to agree 
Consenta'neous, a, agreeable to, accordant 
Consentient, «. uniting in opinion 
Con'sequence, /. an effe£k; importance 
Conse'quent, a. fbllowing naturally 
Consequential, «. oondurive ; important 
Con'seqoently, ad. of or by consequence, 

therefore, necessarily, inevitably 
Conserv^cy, « . courts hdd for the preserva. 

tion of the fishery in the river Thames 
Con««rvation, /. uBt of preserving 
Conserv'lative, a. having power to preserve 
Conserv'atory, /. a place where any thing is 

kept, a green-house 
Con'serve, t. a sweetmeat, preserved fruit 
Conaetve, v. a. to preserve or candy fruit 
Conserv'er, /. one who lays up or preserves 
Consld'er, v. to examine, to regard, to doubt 
Consid'eraUe, a. worthy of regard, great 
Codsid'eraUy, ad. importantly, very much 
Condd'erate, a. thoughtful, prudent 
Consid'erately, ad. calmly, prudently 
Consideration, $. regard, notice, serious 

thought, prudence, compensation 
Consi'gn, v. a. to msjce over to another 
Consi'gmnent, t. tVie aCi kA KXtmssgXssct^ 
CondmUllYt <• ii Qommoii\iV.CTv«^ 
Consi'st, V. n. to «ibt&sA.» Xo\yb toai^c nK 
Consist'enGe, ConAStfttwcH* «• ^'^ tmXmt^ 

state of bodaes«V«««^***»'***^**^'**^'*' 



CON 



[ 48 ] 



CON 



CotMlst'ently, ad. agreeably, properly 
Condsto'rial, «. relating to a conristory 
Con^fory, /. a spiritual court 
Con«ydate, /. an accomplice, an ally 
Conao'ciate) o.«. to unite, to Join, to cement 
Consociaftion, /. alUance, confederacy 
Consolabtet a. that which admits comfort 
Coaaola'tion, s. alleviation of misery 
Consol'atory, a. tending to gjve comfort 
Console^ V. «. to cheer, to revive, to comfort 
Conao'ler,f . one who gives comfort 
Consolidate, v. to harden, to combine 
Consolid^^tion, /. uniting in a solid mass 
Coa'sonance, ». an accord of sound, consist- 
ency, agreement, fiiendship, concord 
Con'sonaat, «. agreeable, suitable, fit 
Coo'sonant, /. a letter not sounded by itself 
Con'sonous, a. harmonious, musical 
Conaopia'tion, /. the wEt of laying to sleep 
Cott'sort, t. a vife or husband, a companion 
Conao'rt, V. to associate with, to marry 
ConspeAu'ity, s. sense of seeing, view 
Conq>icu'ity, /. brightness, cloimess 
Conspic^iotts, «. easy to be seen, eminent 
Conspic'uously, ad. remailcably, eminently • 
Conqiic'nousnesa, /. clearness, renown 
Conqrit'acy, t. a plot, a lawless combination 
CotispiHtetor, Conspt'rer, /. a plotter 
Conqti're, v. n. to plot, to i«ree, concert 
Conspurcsftion, /. defilement, pollution 
Coa'atable, /. a common peace officer 
Coa'stableship, s. the office of a constable 
Con'stancy, s. firmness, continuance 
Con'stant, a. firm, unchangeable, fixed 
Con'8tsntly,«4l. certainly, invariably, steadily 
Conatellatiqn, /. a cluster of fixed stars 
Constema'don, f . fear, astonishment, wonder 
Cott'stSpate, v. a. to rrowd,to stop,to thicken 
Constipa^tion, /. theaA nf crowding together 
ConstifUent, a. esMntial, composing 
Constifuent, t. one who deputes, an elector 
Con'stitttte, V. a. to make, depute, to set up 
Constitution, /. the frame of body or mind; 

law of a country, form of government 
Constitutional, a. legal, according to the 

established government { radical 
Con'stitutive, a. essential, able to establish 
Constrain, V. a. to compel, to force, to press 
ConstralnaUe, a. liable to constndnt 
Constraint, /. compuUon, cohfinement 
Constriction, /. contnidion, force 
Constrin'ge, v. a. to compress, to bhid 
Constrin'gent, «. of a binding quality 
Constru'ft, v. a. to build, to form, compile 
Construc^on, /. mEt of building, fUwlcation ; 
aeaaJng, Interpretation } the syntax 
CoaMm^^re, a. capable of constiuOion 
Ceiu*ru€t^ire, /. s yMe^ • tmildins* >a ediftce 
Coaa^tnie, v. m. to exptaln, to tnuulate 
"yotutufpnttg V. a, to rUbtc^ to ddMtocte 



Consnbstantial, a. of the sa 
Consubstantiallty, /. existe 

one body in the same sid> 
Consubstan'tiate,v.4i. to un 

mon substance or nature 
Consubstantiation, t. the u 

of our Saviour with the 

ment, according to the Li 
Con'sul, /. the principal Re 

an officer appointed to 

trade of his nation in fon 
Con'sular, a. belonging to a 
Con'sulate, Con'sulshlp, /. o 
Consult, V. «. to ask advie 
Conmltation, /. the uEt of ( 
Consu'mafde, a. capable of < 
Consu'me, v. a. to waste, d 
Consu'ined,p«rf. destroyed 
Conau'mtr, /. one who desti 
Consum'mate, v. a. to comj 
Consummation,;, completlc 
Consumption, /. the a& 1 

destroying ; a disease 
Consnmp'tive, a. destru£tiv> 
Cuntabtdate, v. a. to door ^ 
ContaA, /. a touch, Jun£tui 
Contaction, /. the ict of toi 
Conta^on, /. a pestilence, 
Conta'^ous, a. infedtious, c 
Contain, v. a. to hold, com 
Containable, a. possible to 1 
Contaminate, v. a. to defilt 
Contam'inate, «. polluted, < 
Contamination, /. defilcme 
Conte'mn, v. a. to despise, 
Contemp'cr, Contemp'crat 

rate or temper by mixtui 
Contemp'erament, /. degrci 
Contemperation, s. the a€t 

proportionate mixture ol 
Contem'plate, v. to muse, i 
Contemplation, /. meditati 
Cuntem'plative, a. studious 
Contemplator, i. one empli 
Contemp'orary, t. one wht 

time with another 
Contemp'orary, Contempoi 

at the same time, born i 
Contemp'orise, v. a. to m: 
Conte'mpt, ;. scorn ,disdati 
Contemptible, a. deservinf 
Contemptibly, ad. meanly 
Contemptuous, a. scornful 
Conte'nd, v. to strive with 
Contend'er, i. a combatant 
Conte'nt, «. satisfied, easy, 
UConWnt, i.ttvoAewX.tYa.v^ 
\\ cxtttvl— ^ . A . to v'^«ae . 
\\contcnta.>t\oiif i.«x\^l»dl 
W Co&mi'oA ,>art . i».^%« 



CON 



C 49 ] 



CON 



CJoBteB^ion, /. ttrlfe, udMte, contest, zeal 
Ctwteatioiu, m. ctuurelsome, perverse 
CoBteafteif, «. dUntlsfied, oneasy 
Coatenfment, s. gratificsdon, satUfadtion 
Coote^ts, i. the heads of a book, an index; 

wbat is contained ia any thing} amount 
Coaterm^noas, «. bordering upon 
Cantot, u a dispnte, debate, quarrel 
Content, V. to dispute, wraagle, to vie with 
Oantest^bie, m. disputable, uncertain 
CoBte'x, «. «. to weave together 
Context, /. series of a discourse—^, united 
Cootext'iire, /. an interweaving or Joining 

tflCether of a (Uacunrse, the system 
Coatigu^ty, t. aAnal ooata£k 
Cgatii^ioas, m. meeting so as to touch 
CoaUaenee, or Coa'tioency, /. chastity, re- 
straint, moderation, forbearance 
Coa'tiaentt t. bnd not dUjoined by the sea 

ham other land 
CoaMaent, m. chaste, abstemious, temperate 
CootiB'kBat, «. accidental, uncertain 
CoBtia'gi;iit, /. chaacc, proportion 
Caatia^ial, «. incessant, unintemifpted 
CMlia'ually, sd. without pausing, ever 
Coatia^iaaoey /. duration, permanence; abode 
Coatinfaate, *. continual, uninterruptcJ 
Coattaaaftton, /. a constant succesdon 
Coatltt^ie, V to remain in the same state ; 
to dwell, to persevere^ to lost, to prolong 
Coatiau'ity, s. uninterrupted connexion 
Coato^ V. «. to twikt,tn writhe, to torture 
Coato'ttioa, /. a twist, a straia, a flexure 
Coatoor, «. the outUne of a figure 
Coatxa, a Latin preposition used in compo> 

litkM, which rignifies against 
Coattaband, «. anlawftil, fcir'y.dden, ille^d 
CoaftnBt, t. a bargidn, an agreement 
Coatn^Ot V. to shorten ; to affiance, to be- 
troth I to bargiUo ; to shrink up 
OoatzaA^ble, m. capable of coatradlion 
CoatraAlk, m. able to coatraa iUelf 
CaBtiM:tioa, /. an abbreviation, the aA of 

fhoftening or abrid^ng 
CoatraQ^, /• one who makes bargains 
Cootiadi'A, V. m> to oppose verbally, to deny 
Ooatradict'^, «. an opposer, a denier 
OoaCfadic^toa, t. opposition, inconsistency 
Cottiatf A^ory, m. Incon^stentwith 
CMtraiiitinction, i. a disttadtioa by oppo. 

riisvialUies 
Qoatrttegular^ty, /. difference fr-m rule 
Qoatra^rlant, m. iucon^stent, cross 
CMftraries^'* propositions that op;.>ose 
CHitrari'ety,/. oppu«!:i<ni, inconsistency 
Coatiarily, mJ. in • lU/Terent manner 
Camsn'ilwitet Md. on the coi>tnry 
am^-WTTt *• OPP '^t** dhagreeiae, adverse 
Cjtitattgj. MB tippoi>:ilt.a oTSgureB 



Contrasted, part, set in opposition to 
Coatravalla'tiun, /. a fortification thrown u 

to pre\'ent sallies from a garrison 
Contrave'ne, v. a, to oppose, to hinder 
Contraven'tion, i. opposition, obstruAion 
Contrib^itary, a. paying tribute to the sami 

si>vereign 
Contrib^lte, v. to ^ve, to bear a part 
Contril/uting, part, assisting, helping 
Contribution, t. t^e aci of contributing; 

military exadli'tt, a levy 
Contriytate, v. a\o make sorrowful 
Contrite, a. truly ^nitent, very sorrowflil 
Contri'tion, /. a£l of grinding; penitence 
Contri'vaace, « . a scheme, a plot, an art 
Contri've, V. a. to plan, invent, proJeA 
Coatri'vcT, /. an inventor, a schemer 
Control, t. power, authority, restraint 
Control, V. a. to govern, restndn, conftit 
Controllable, a. subjedt to control 
Controller, t. one who has power to contro 
ControllersUp, $. the office of a controller 
Cuntrol'ment, t. restnUnt, opposition 
Controver'sial, «. relating to disputes 
Controversy, /. a dispute, quarrel, enmity 
Controve'rt, v. a. to delnte, dispute, quarre 
C(mtrovert1ble,4i. disputable, duiuous 
Controvertist, t. a disputant, a reasoner 
Contuma'dons, a. crf>stinate, perverse 
Contuma'iiousness, or Contumacy, s. obsti 

nacy, stubbornness, inflexibility 
Contumelious, a. reproachful, rode, brutal 
Contumely, i. rudenesd, contemptuousness 
Contu'se, v. a. to bruise, to beat together 
Contu'non, t. a bruise, a£l of bruldng 
Convales'cence, t. a renewal of health 
Convales'cent, a. recovering, ficc 
Conve'nabie, «. condstent with, fit 
Conve'ne, v. to call together, to assemble 
Conve'nience, /. fltnesa, propriety, ease 
Conve'nient, a. fit, suitable, well ad^tted 
Conve'niently, ad. commodlonsly, fltty 
Con'vent, t. a religlnus house, a nunnery 
Conventicle, t. an assembly for worsliip, 

secret assembly, a meeting-house 
Conventider, s. one who belongs to or tte. 

qoents a meeting-house or conventicle 
Convention, i. an assembly; a contraft o: 

agreement for a limited time 
Conventional, a. stipulated, done by contra£ 
Conventionary, a. settled by cnntradt 
Cnnventtial, a. belonging to a convent 
Conve'rgs, t;. n. to tend to one point 
Cimvers'able, a. fit for convenatlon,, vy:.\-i&::k\ 
Ciin'veisant, «. ac«\\ia*tvrjeA wWY^, tSia^JsA-v 
Convcrsa'tion, j . tatmYvax «:vacmMe, Om 
Convera^ativc, «. Tc\a.\itvi\t» v*^^^tV^it 
Cnn'veTse, i. maanet ot «\«nw«vTv«, \ 

miliar w3iY,acAWtvtajtfx, t«n«^'^ 
iConve'Tae.v. n. ioA\»»'at*c»Xo»^ 

V 









LDftlriibcCi Aeh Cop^CTrClv't^i'. I 






:iiliid|J|lsD,<, >ilEhlB>lB<iIVlUI,limpni[>t 






Cap'pcli ;. ui fblrumci 









> R 



( 61 ] 



COS 



hiai^ comfijitiiigdnMislit 
^ riacetCy hewty 
Tltf iflicAkniy estecni 
vrelr, heartily, truly 

Spaalth leather 
liaer, /. a thoeniaker 
1 tied up for firing 
NT lanerpart of athias 
•iatiBg of or like leather 
at, a hoc teed 
nit oauaUy called comat 

/. the aame of tlie fburth 
Cbire 

emhUag the llexf Its barkt 
a bott l e V. m. to stop up 
rttw to dra«r corlu with 
xd of prey, a ^tton 
Reds wliich grow ia ear*, 

ezcreeoeace on the feet 
, to granulate 
a retailer of com 

the oomeUaa cherry 
xiousttone 
ly, retembling hon 
e; a tecret or remote place} 
ir utmost limit 
al instrument; the officer 
andard of a troopof horse 
rho plays on a cornet 
ippermost ornament of a 
t, the top of a ooluma 
U horn 

)med, haring horns 
I horn of plenty 
lavlng horns, cttckolded 
u>ld 

fcreace, dedofHon, surpliis 
lag towers like acrown 
>let,« prtond^g. relating 
;he%dl 

ting to a crown 
emnity, or aA of crowning 
i ofllcer, who, with a Jury, 
Mual or TMent deaths 
m worn fay nobUity 
iwast oficer of the infttntry 
ml, «. bodily, material 
ted in a body 

t body politic, authorised 
Bsent to grant In law any 
e compass of their charter 
' soldiers, a regiment 
ndy,a carcase, a corse 
lUness of body, fleahincM 
ifr7>taU:f,grow 
tatoOjr, an atom 
*o^, to tenpe together 
mmkmofnr* 
«i*, chagdae, amoid 



I Correction, /. punishment, amendment 
Correft^ve, «. aUe to alter or correA, good 
CorreAny,aif. aocotately^ezadly, neatly 
CorreA'ness, i. accuracy, ezaAaess, nicety 
Corre'i^dor, /. a chief nugMnte in Spdn 
Cor'retate, i. what has an oppodte rdatioa 
Correl'btiTe, a. liaving a reciprocal relation 
Correption, /.reproof, chiding, rebuke 
Correspo'nd, v. n. to suit, to fit, to agree, to 
keep op a commerce with another by letters 
Correspond'eace, $. intercourse, friendship, 
agreement, fitness, interchange of civilities 
Corrcspond'ent, m. suitable, answerable 
Correqwnd'ent, $. one who holds co rres po n d* 

enee with another fay letter 
Cor'riijble,*. punishable, correAiTO 
Corrob'orant, «. strengthening, confirming 
Corrob'Onite, «. «. to confirm, to establish 
CorrobotaVon, /. the %& of strengthening 
Corro'de, v. «. to cat away fay degrees 
Com/diUe, m, that which may be corroded 
Com/sHde, a. that which may be consumed 

by amenstmom 
Corro^sion, /. the wBt of eating away 
Corro'sire, /. a corroding, hot medicine 
Corro'siTe, «. able to corrode or eat sway 
CorR/siveness, /. the quality of corroding 
Cor^nigate, v. «. to wrinkle or purse up 
Corm'pt, V. to InfeA, to defile, to bribe 
Corru^, «. vicious, debauched, rotten 
Corrupf er, t. one who corrupts or taints 
Corrupfibie, «. that which may beco rmp t e * 
Corrup'tion, $. iHckedness | matter or pas 
Cormpt^lve, *. able to taint or oorrapt 
Cormpt'hesB,r.badness of morals, putrescence 
Cortair, i. a pirate, a plunderer on the sea 
Corse, /. a dead body, a carcase 
OWselet, or Corfslet, $. a light armour fbr 

the fore part of the body 
Cortical, «. barky, belonglag to the rind 
CortScated, «. resembling the bark of a tree 
Coi'reC, Corretto, t. the curvet, a firolic 
Corus'cant, a, flashing, lettering, bright 
Comseation, /. a quick vibration of light 
Cosmet^ /. a wash to improve the sUn 
Cos'Uieal, «. rlring or setting with the son j 

relating to the world 
Cosmog^ony,!. birth or creation of the vrorld 
Cosmog'rapber, i. one wlio writes a descrip- 
tion of the world 
Cosmog'n^thy, /. the science of the general 
system of the world, distinA ftrom ;«•• 
grapty, which describes the situatioa and 
boundaxies of ffssrttoilLAt ooraxAfttA 
CosBiop'oUte, i.%d(^T.eiiot\YA-wo'^ 
Coea'et, i. nlMnbbiwfl^X.uv^'^ \Xifc\asA. 
Coat, ». price, ch«rf!t,>o»,>axocn>«\«« 
Coet, V. n. to be bowBXvX loT,%aA^%\ 
Coefal, m. rcUAnn to vtic t*» 









lli,i.»afow.Utl 






































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Cau.t'trToW.,.u.cpi 










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Cc««, ^^^, mk«i.^. fc«lj.^U. 


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c™».-«,j|i coDmit ■"! l.»-io.«-iI 


Couryi=(,..pucwU. 




C R A 



[ 63 3 



C R E 



r. aay oae ooUateraUy related more 
•ty thMU brothers or sitters 
he femmle of the (mil— «. to depress 
#. a poitrooa ) he who wants courage 
fs M. fearftd, timoroos, mean 
V. ». to sink by bending the knees 
ly i. one wlio tends or Iceeps cows 
E monk's hood } a vessel for water 
I. a smaU early ydknr flower 
tft.m cock's topping; a fop, a bean 
cal, «. conodted, foppish, pert 
lodest, decent, resenred 
e. rather shy, modest, chaste 
i« reserve, sliyness, modesty 
r. «. to cheat, defraud, impose on 
e« s. cheat, frvjd, deceit, trick 
, s. a cheater, a knave 
i flsh ; wild ^>ple ; peevish person 
M. pcevbh, difficult, morose 
wtSy i. sourness of taste ; asperity 
a sadden noisej a chink; a boaster 
m. to Iveak into chinlu ; to split 
incd, m. crasy, wlximsical 
/. a kind of squib; a boaster 
V. n. to make slight cracks, Ace. 
B, /. a noise made by sUght cracks 
, /. a Icind of hard, brittle cake 
. a moveable l>ed on which children 
±ed ; a case for a broken bone; a 
of wood for launching a sidp 
eaaiilng) trade; small sailing ships 
sd, cunningly, artfully 
a, t. craft, cunning, fraud, deceit 
la, /. an artiflcer; a mechanic 
I. canning, artftd, deceitfol 
V steep rock; nape of the neck 
Crag^, «. roii«h, rugged 
icssa Crag'i^ess, i. roogluiess 
n, to stuiT; to eat greedily 
/. a play at which one ^ves a word 
>th«r finds a rhyme 
. a oontraAion of the limbs; re- 
a; a lient piece of iron 
^ «. to confine, to hinder, to bind 
. difltoult, hard, troublesome 
m, i. an iron to fosten together 
a Urd } a machine; a crooked pipe 
,/. the skull 
end of an iron axis; a conceit 

healthy, lusty, deep loaded 
V. a. to run into angles; to break 
equal surfaces 

,•«. full 6f or having chinks 
r. a chink ; a crevice ; a l*ttle crack 
a thin stulFtor moaning 
v,/. tickaeu by iatempennee 
M. sfcfc with dlnuUteoneaa 

to break, to brviu, to email 
9adt mixed aoiae 



Cratch, /. a frame for hay or straw 
Crate, /. a hamper to pack earthen ware I« 
Crava't, /. an ornament for the neck 
Crave, v. «. to ask earnestly; to long for 
Crsfven, /. a conquered cock ; a coward 
Craunch, v. «. to crash with the teeth 
Craw, f . the crop or stomach of Urds 
Craw'fish, Cray'flsh, /. the river lobster 
Crawl, V. n. to creep; move slowly ; fttwn 
Cra'yon, /. a paste ; a pendi ; a pifture 
Craze, v. a. to break, to crack the brain 
Cra^iness, t. weakness, fed>lene8s of body 
Cra^y, «. broken, feeble, weak; maddish 
Creak, v. n. to make a harsh noise 
Cream, /. the oily, best part of milk 
Cre'amfaced, a. pale, wan, cowardly 
Crea^my, a. full of cream ; lusdous, rich 
Crease, u a mark made by doubling any 

thing— V. e. to mark by folding 
Create, v. a. to cause, to produce, to form 
Creation, $. a6l of crating; the universe 
Creative, «. having the power to create 
Creator,/, tlie Beingthat b es t o ws existence 
Crc'ature, /. a being created ; a word of con- 
tempt or tenderness; a dependant; an 
animal not human ; general term for maa 
Credence, i. belief, creiUt, reptitation 
Creden'da, /. articles of foith or belief 
Cre'dent, a. easy of belief ; having credit 
Credentials, t. letters of recommendation 
Credil^nty, CredlUeness, t. a cltdm to era* 

dit; worthiness of belief; probability 
Credible, «. worthy of credit; likely 
Cred'it, f. belief, honour; trust reposed 
Credit, V. «. to bdieve, trust, confide la 
Cred'itaUe, a. reputable, estim^le 
CredHtaUy, ad. reputably, ^tbout disgrace 
Creifitor, $. one wlio trusts or g^ves credit 
Credulity, /. easiness of belief 
Cre4'ulous, a. apt to believe, unsuspeAing 
Credd, #. a confession of foith, a beUef 
Credc, s^ a snudl bay ; a nook 
Creep, v. n. to move slowly ; fiiwn, bend, ficc* 
Creep'er, /. a plant; aa Iron instrument 
Cremation, /. the i/Bi of burning 
Crcfmior,'s. a milky, or creamy substance 
Cre'hated, a. notched, jagged, rough 
Crepitation, s. a low, crackling noise 
Crepus'cle, /. twilight; faint dim light 
Crepuyculous, a. glimmering, dim 
Cres'cent, /. an Increasing moon 
Creyoent, Creydve, a. increasing, growing 
Cress, /. the name of a water herb 
Cress'et, t. a UiJhl mX. otv* Xjojcotl", •w».\NKC*k. 

I Crest, I. a pVxme o? ^«!t.\k!et*«ti\Xvt vw» ^"^ -^ 
Creat'ed, a. adomeA wVcYv*^\^acie.« «« 



.gromacei, UUeknem, Iic.TlacwVcrtwtlcw, •. ^srtja»^^.«twwxs w-ea:^* 



C RO 



[ M ] 



C R U 



Creta'ceous, a. chalky, having chalk 
CrcWice, i. a crack, a deft} a fi«h 
Crew, /. a ship's compaay ; meajn assanUy 
Crew'el, $. a bail of wonted yarn, &c. 
Crib, /. 3 manger, a stall ; a cottage 
Crib, V. a. to stead privately ; to shut up 
Crib'bage, /. the name of a game at cards 
Cribble, /. a sieve for cleaning corn 
Cribra'tion, s. the a£t uf sifting or cleansing 
Crick, i. noise of a binge; stiffness in the neck 
Crick'ct, /. an inseA that chirps about ovens, 

&c. J a game with bats and balls; a stool 
Cri'er, t. one who cries goods for nle 
Crime, j. an offence, wickedness, sin 
Cri'meless, a. innocent, firce firom guilt 
Criminal, Criminous, «. fimlty 
Criminal, s. a person accused , a fieloa 
Crimination, t. an accusation, a censure 
Crim'inatory, «. accuung, tending to accuse 
Crim'inous, a. bricked, iniquitous, guilty 
Crim'osin, x. a species of red colour 
Crimp, a. brittle, friable, criqt 
Crim'ple, v. a. to contraA, to corrugate 
Crim'wn, /. a very deep red colour 
Crin'cum, s. a whimsy, a cramp 
Cringe, i. servile civility, mean reverence 
Cringe, v. n. to bow, fiiwn, flatter, contraA 
Crink, CrinHde, s. a wrinkle ; winding Cold 
Crinlclc, v. to run in wrinkles, ice 
Cri'nose, Crini'gerous, a. hairy, rough 
Crip'ple, s. a lame person—^, a. to make lame 
Cri'sis, /. a critical time or turn 
Crisp, V. a. to curl, to twist, to indent 
Crisp, Crisp'y, a. curled, brittle, winding 
Crispa'tion, s. the a& or state of curling 
Cri&p'ness, Criq>1tude, s. crispy state 
Critc'rion, /. a standard whereby any thing 

is judged of, as to its goodnew or badness 
Crit'ic, / one skilled in criticism 
Criv'ical, a. judicious, accurate, nice 
Crit'icise, v.a. to censure, tojudge, tobbune 
Crit'icisnx, /. censure; the art of judging 
Crlti'quc, i. 'd€t of criticism ; a criticism 
Cr<)ak, J. the cry of a frog, raven, or crow 
Cro'ceous, a. yellow, like saffron 
Crocita'tion,/. the croaking of frogs or ravens 
Crock, s. an earthen pot ; an earthen vessel 
Crock'cry, /. all kinds of earthen ware 
Croc'ddile, /. a larce, voracious, amphibious 

an-.rr.al, in shape resembling a lizard 
Cro'cus, J. an early flower ; saffron 
Croft, /. a small home field, & dose 
Crom-, /. an old cwc ; an old woman 
Cro'ny, s. an intimiite acqimintance, a friend 
Crook J J. a hooked Jtickf a sijcep-hook 
Croftkf v. a. to beudf to pervert 
Crook'ed, a. bent, cur\-ed, untoward 
Crop, f. t/,e harvest, produce ; a bird's craw 

r3^ T' '*' ^° '"P» "'^ '^o'' i f o mow, to reap 
^^P fui, ,. ^uite full, satiBScd, crammed 



Cro'sier, /. the pastoral staff used by thtbk 

shops in the church of Rome 
Cros^, i. a small cross; a head doth 
Crow, i. one straight body laid at ri^ u- 

gles over another ; a misfortune, vcxadot 
Cross, «. athwart, obUq:ae; peevish, frctfal 
Cross, V. a. to lay athwart, to pass over, to 

cancel; to bgn with the cross; to vrx 
Crossliite, /. a dec^tion— v. a. to didt 
Crosstiow, /. a weapon for shooting 
Crots'grained, a, trouUeiome, ill-natarpl . 
Cross'ness, /. perverseneas, peevishness . 
Crotch, t. a hook ; the fork of a tree 
Crotchet, /. one of the notes in music, cqal 

to half a minum; a mark in printisii 

formed thus [ ]; a fancy, whim, ooaceit |r 
Crouch, V. to stocqi low, to fawn, to uiafi 
Croupa'de, t. a high lei^; a summersa 
Crow, /. a bird ; an iron lever v. to maU 

a noise like a cock; to boast, to vapov 
Crowd, /. confused multitude ; the popdaa 
Crowd, V. to press close, to swarm 
Crown, i. a diadem worn on the heals ti 

sovereigns; the top of the head ; a liks 

coin ; regal power; a garland 
Crown, V. «. to invest with a crowa; te 

adorn, to complete, to finish 
Crown'glass, s. finest sort of windoWi^ltaM 
Cru'dal, «. transverse, running across 
Cru'ciate, v. a. to torture, to torment 
Cru'dble, t. a pot used for melting metals 
Cru'dfix, i. a representation in statuary or 

painting, &c. of our Saviour on the ooa 
Crudfia^ion, /. the a£t of nsdling to the ciM 
Cru'cify, v. «. to nail or fosten to a cnM 
Crude, «. raw, harsh, unripe, undigested 
Cru'deness, Cru'dity, /. indigestion 
Cru'dle, V. to coagulate, to curdle 
Cru'd, «. hard-hearted, inhuman, fierce 
Cru'dty, i. inhumanity, barbarity 
Cru'et, /. a small vial for vinegar or oil 
Cruise, V. n. to sul in quest of an enemy 
Cruis'er, /. a ship that sails in quest of » 

enemy; one that roves in search of plaadK 
Crumb, /. the soft part of bread; a onail 

piece or fragment of bread 
Crumlilc, V. a. to lM«ak or fall into jrietes 
Crum'my, a. soft, foil of crumb*, phunp 
Crum'plc, V. a. to wrinkle, ruffie, disorder 
Crumpling, t. a small green codling 
Crup'per, i. « leather to keep a saddle ri|bt 
Cru'n^l, a. bclonfpng to the leg 1 

Cru&a'de, Croi'sade, /. an cxpediUoa ae^** 

infidels ; a Portugal coin, value 7*. 6fi» J 

Cru'sct, I. a gqldsniith's mcllir.g pot j 

Crush, <D. a. to »\uc«:x«,\.v)\aitv.'vs«t\\ntw». 

Crust, I. an^ ^^v\\ ot exVtTwaX aBii.%»iS««^ 

part of bread •, caw o« » v^c 
Cruata'ccousa a. «ixcVL'«i ,Vv\iv VAjo*» 



U P 



[ 55 1 



c u s 



Mppish) surly 
iKd by cripples 
ep, exclaim, procUdm 
rieking, See. 
s. secret, hidden 
of writing in ciphers 
, tnuisparent stone 
parent, clear, bright 
> form salts into small 
I to coageal 
•f a beast, generaltyof 
. to bring forth 
eAt, lying down 
I contents of a body 
Ibody) adie 
trmed like a cube 
/eighteen inches 
« a cubit's length 
engine invented for the 
Is, and unquiet women- 
and of an adulteress 
nmit adultery 
(lean, despicable 
word of contempt 
:, and its fruit 
ical vessel, callad a body 
1 in the first stoniachof 
r for rumination 
k down, a stupid dolt 
rlose, to hug 
lotick^^p. «. to beat or 

:hing; hint, intimation 
part of a sleeve 
ate of leather or sted 
:r inarmoor 
t covers the thighs 
; to the kitchen 
ngvesseL Stc(M»fuUr 
ived by a woman 
lall coal, soot, dec 
be In the meridian 
i,blameable 
raigned before a judge 
U, manure, improve 
f improving soils, &c 
tivation, improvement, 
to till, to manure 
a wood pigeon 
s of ordnance 
barrass, to entani^ 
brous, a. burdensome, 
ressive, vexatious 
leap ur pile up, to amass 
otice, to sboWf inform 
lUres wetlge 
rttul, cnftj, subtle 
h '' artiBce, siyiieaa 
lipmrtofmflowvr 
I bf »airi£aulon 



Cuptjearer, s. an officer of the household 
Cup'board, t, a case where vlAuals, dec. are pat 
Co'pel, Cup^l, /. a refining vessel 
Cupidity, t. unlawful, sensual desire 
Cuttola, f. a dome, an arched roof 
Cur, /. a dog; a snappish or mean man 
Cu'rable, a. that may be remedied 
Cu'racy, /. the emjUoyment of a curate 
Cn'rate, /. a parish priest ; one who officiate* 

in the room of the beneficiary 
Curb, V. 0. to restrain, to check, to bridle 
Curb, t. part of a bridle} inhiUtinn, restraint 
Curd, /. the coagulation of milk 
Curd, Cur'dle, v, to coagulate, concrete 
Cure, /• a remedy, restorative ) a£l of hcaU 

ing) beaefice or employment of a curate 
Cure, «. «. to restore to health; to salt 
Cur'ed, pmrt. healed, restared, preserved 
Cu'reless, a. having no remedy, incurable 
Cnr'few, t. eight o'clock bell ; a fire-plate 
Curiosity, /. inquisitiveness; a rarity 
CuVioos, a. inquisitive, rare, aice» accurate 
Carl, s. a rin^et of hair ; a wave 
Curl, V. a. to turn into ringlets, to twist 
Cur'lew, /. a kind of water and land fowl 
Cunnad'geon, $. an avaricious feUow, a chArfp 

a miser, a niggard, a griper 
Cur'rant, t. the name of a tree, and its fhilt 
Cur'rency, t. circulation, general reception ; 

paper established as, and pasdng for tha 
- current money of the realm 
Cut'rent, m. circulatory, general, popular' 
Cur'rent, /. a running stream 
Cur'ride, t. a dudse of two wheels, calcu- 

lated for expedition, drawn by two bortca 
Cui'rier, /. a dresser of tanned leather 
Cur'rish, 0. quarrelsome, brutal, sour . 
Car'ry, v. a. to dress leather ; to beat 
Cortrycoinb, /. an iron comb for horses 
Curse, t. a bad wish ; vexation, torment 
Corse, V. a. to wish evil to ; to afflict 
Cur'sedly, ad. miserably, shamefully 
Cur'sitor, t. a clerk in Chancery 
Cur'sorary, Cnt'sory, a. hasty, careless 
Cur'aorily, md. hastily, without care 
Curtail, V. a. to cut off, cut short, abridge 
Cwtain, $. furniture of a bed, or window ; 

fortification— «.n. tu indose with curtidna 
Curta^ion, s. the distance of a star from the 

ecliptic ; a term in astronomy 
Curv^ure, s. crookedness, bent form 
Curve, V. a. to bend, to crook— «. crooke4 
Curv'et, i. a leap, a bound, a frolic 
Curv'et, t>. «. to \e«p,\jo«itkA, v^tvca^Wsi*. 
CurviUn'ear, a. conif^mol c«*J^^«^\^»a* 
Cushion, I. a soft •ealio(t»c\w«iT 
Cusp, X. tlie botna ot lYkC tsiooxi\ *•"**»»■ 
Cosp^ed, «. leTm\natttv»\tv%V>w,V»»' 
Cuspidate, -v. «• lo •.\imv«b^u> ^^~L^ 



9 



■■ 



DAL 



[ ai 3 



OAM 



Etc 




Cus'tody, /. 
Caattom,s. 

king's datiet oa CKpoctf 
Ctts^omsry, «. 
Cut^omer, i. one iriM kvyt iBf tUlif 
Ctts^om-houae, t. a kpwe wttoedutlMife 

received on imports aad eifoits 
Cut, V. a. to carve» hnr, ifef*^ divid* 
Cut, i. acleftorvovadauidewttliuiedfBd 

tool ; a printed piAat«| 
Cuta'neoas, a. retaitlag to the akfai 
Cu'tide, /. a thin akia» tke 
Cutic^ilar, a. beloa^pf to tlM aUa 
Cut'lass, f . a broad catUnc nraid 
Cutler, /. one who nakcalcalvM» ICc 
Cut'ter, i. a fiutndllac vmmIi oaawMcntt 
Cuf throat, t, a montarcri ui wwiwili 
Cutting, /. a piece attain tbvaaeh 



Cuttle^ i.t flab I a 

Cy^evik adrde; perioAtit ipMeaf 
CTc1ald,/.al9B««ftki ' 
CydopcMiat «. abo4y or 
Cyi^nety^* ayoaagavaB 
CrMadCTy i. a long raoad bodri a 
CyUafidtloy, «. feHnbUasacfttader 
CfinaAr^ i. a al^iht oovariaci a t^Mf 
Cymtal, 1. a flMaiod laatraaiaat 
CTnaathroi^, t, cuSbb laeflnit 
Cyatei i. a MIowCT of mosHNfli a 
CynilCtCTaAad,*. Htliialt 
Cy'taaaaNk i. the aorch pDlaratar 
Ci'ipeij*. atreetiaeaati— actf 
cyprm, i. a Uda illky SMMMi t a 
Cyat, /. a taeg ooacriaii _ 
Czar, f. tlw tlllc of the 
CsarMn,«.tltlaoftlio 



•er li 



: 




D. 






DIS uaed M «a «bhrc«tatiaa of DoAor 
and Divinity, mM.II. 
DoAor, DoOor of Phyilci D.D. DoAoir 
in Divinity) It if alM a numeral fior 500 
Dab, V. a. to strike imtly ) to moiitea 
Dab, /. a flat fl*h| a lentle blow) an artbt 
Dabble, v. to meddler to ptaty In water 
Daba>Ier, i. a soperfldal sMldkr in 

&c. ; one that piaya in water 
Dab'chick, /. a water §owi \ a diicken 
Daca'po, j. in music, algniAes that the irat 

part of a tune mutt be r^eated 
Dace, i. a small river ish reseaabliog o roach 
Dac'tyle, t. a poetical foot, conaJating of 

long s^'llable and two short ones 
Dx'dal, Daedalian, «. cuaniofc intricate 
Daffodil, Daffodilly, i. a flower, a Bly 
Daft, V. a. to toM aride, to throw away 
Dag'ger, t. a short sword, a poniard 
Dac'gle, V. to trail in the mire or water 
Dag'gletail, a. bemlred— «. a slattern 
Daily, a. and ad. hi^iening every day ) often 
Daintily, ad. delicatdy, deUdoOaly 
Dainty, a. delicate, nice— 4. a delicacy 
Da'iry, i. a milk fimn ) a home where milk 

is manufaOured into fiiod 
Da'iry-maid, /. the woman aervaat who ma- 
nages the dairy 
Dai'sJed^ a. full of, or adorned with daisies 
JJa'Jsy, /. a small common qirfng flower 
XfsOrer, j. a dicker, » number ot ten hides 
fy'; '• « «'0 a tpKo between two hiUa 



Dan, «. a aotlMr of hnlati a I 

toflti^watcr)al 
Dam, «. «. to dMt 1^ to < 
Daai%fe> ». aaiachlef, loa% i 
Dam*^, «. to Injure, to huity to 1 
Dam^igMihk, m. that wUdi an«f ha I 
DamtHk, /. linen or allk wovoa taato 

figaice ifc tfa to weanra faa flowara 
Damasked «.«. to InUf Iron vMth gaM 
DuM, /. an (dd title of iMmoot for ^ 

mistress of a flunlly ) woanea in I 
Damn, «. «. to eorsc) to dsom to i 

in a fbtara state) to cenanac, to ( 
Dainteble,«. moat wldced)destfiiAive 
Damnation, /. ezclorion trvm. Divine mcMf^ 

condemnation to eternal paakkneat 
Dam^aed, part. a. cursed, datcatabla 
Damfnlfy, «. «. to ii^ure, to hurt. 
Damp, a. melat, wet, ft)«gy ) deiaAai 
Damp, t, a fog, moistnrc) d^efthm 
Damp, V. «. to moisten, to wet) to i 
Damfael, #. a young maidan, a CQoatry IM 
Damten, DamtMcene, $. abladt ^am 
Dance, v. n. to move In weaaaae #. aaMllea 

of one or anore la concert 
Dan'dag, t. a motion of the Aaet to fltoilc 
Daaddl'on, /. the name of a plaat 
Dan'dle, v. a. to fondle, to play 
DaaMrlfT, u acurf, &c on the head 
Dafnewoit, i. thic Awaxt jc&A«t«wvtLwert 
Da'ngeT, t. vUk, YkaoAarib— «. «« Xft «bAimh0R 
Da^akgBiteaK, a. witbonl lwBae^,^i«r| «ga 
DaABgeraoa, a« {aU of AaavK^aEamla 
Da»'|^«* lo%iai«VacMt«t»Wa0ai 



C 47 1 



DEC 



In living, coctiy 
hre, neat, tiglit 
» Uttle penon 
oloon, streaked 
todcff 
JtNUyfearleM 
ilind, not plain 
k, to doad, perplex 
ight } wickednen 
iscure, nut lominou* 
■. dear, beloved 
mend holes 
Id weed 

roope for battle 
nby the hand 
Uy, like a dart 
I to mingle, to aon 
od, to bespatter 
;, tluu-*} afaiow 
eoward 

bate, timoropt 
redse time 
ich any event hap* 
ritten } a fruit 
Y fixed term or date 
:be case tliat signifies 
.ny tiling is given 
mt coarsely, flatter 
painter 

Rqirlng, a woman 
;e, to intimidate 
d, frightened 
>Id, not dejefted 
rd, the Jadcdaw 
it, ^mmer, open 
ty, beipnning 
1 the rising and set- 
td the artlftdal dayi 
> noon is termed the 
sihine 
aa's)oamal 
■anceofday* dswa 
the day 
star;Venaa 
ver with light 
owest of the dergy 
office of deacon 
, spiritless, dull 
t, to make tasteless 
mortal, cruel 
Tecondleably 
rant of warmth 
ise of horiqg 
esi^ to ttuplff 
power ofhcMrlng 
rwood 

Ire each his due 
hacJtiag 
<^l« trader 



Dealing, /. praAice, intercourse, traffic 
Dealt, part, used, handled, given out 
Dean, /. the second dignitary of a diocese 
Dean'ery, /. the office or house of a dean 
Dear, a. beloved ; valuable, costly, scarce 
Dearly, ad. with fondness; at a hi|^ price 
Dearth, s. scardty, want, barrenness 
Deartic^Uste, o. a. to di^oint, to dismember 
Death, /. the extinOion of life, mortality 
Death'leas, a, immortal, perpetual 
Deathlike, a. resembling death, still 
Death'watch, /. a small inse^l that makes a 

tinkling noise, anperstitloosly imsghted to 

be an omen of death 
Desnratioa, /. the aft of gildiag 
Debn'r, v. a, to exdude, preclude, hinder 
D^'rk, V. «. to leave the ship, to go on shore 
Deba'se, v. e. to degrade, lower, adulterate ' 
Defan'semeat, t. u6t of debasing or degrading 
Debafte, /. a dispute, a contest, a quarrel 
Defaafte, v. to ddiberate, to di^te, to aigqe 
Deba^uch, /. excess, luxury, drunkenness 
Deba^uch, «. m. to corrupt, to vitiate, to rate 

iDebanche'e, /. a rake, a drunkard 
Drtaucli'ery, /. lewdness, intemperance 
Debel, Debellate, v. a. to ooniiuer in war 
Ddienture, j. a writ, or written instxemenfa 

by which a debt is d^med 
Debbie, a. weak, foint, feetdCi languid 
Detulltate, «. e. to weaken, to enfiseUe 
Debility, i. weakness, languor, faintness 
Debonair, a. elegant, dvil, well-bred, gay 
Debt, s. that which one man owes to another 
Debt'ed, a. indebted to, obliged to 
Debt<or, i. one that owes money, fiu. 
Dec'ade, /. the sum or number of ten 
Dec'kgon, t. a figure of ten equal sides 
Dec'klogue, s. the ten commandments 
Deca^mp, v. n. to shii't a camp } to move off 
Deca^nt, v. a. to pour off gently 
Dccant'er, /. a glass vessel for liquor 
Decapitate, v. a. to behead, to cut or lop off 
Deca'y, /. a decline, a fidling away 
Deoafy, v. «. to dediae, to consume, to rot 
DeceW, i. departure from life, demise 
Oece'ase, v. n. to die, to depart fK>m life 
Deceived, fart, departed from life, dead 
Deceit, /. firaod, craft, artifice, pretence 
Deceif fill, a. full of deceit, fraudulent 
Deceive, «. a. to ddude, to impose upon 
Deceiver, s. one wlio deceives, an impostor 
Decemlier, t. this last month of the year 
Decem'virate, i. a government by tea rulers 
De'cency , s. pro?nnelf « tao&eiitH « ^t^sraROk 
Oeoeo'nial, a. of, or GoutaikB\ik%\.«iw'<i«»x« 
Oe'oent, a. becoBAnR, «a;vtaiciLe« woAAift- 
De'cenUy , ad. lu % i^cov«c tBtaxwnax , tswAwSXi 
Oecep'tibte, m. ttoA xoxf \>e A«***^*^... 
Oecep'tlon, t. % chea«.,%^t»»A,«^>a««a»»^ 

Oecep'Uve, «. lAaVe to 4»»Vic^«m* 



DEC 



C ^ 1 



DBF 



Dece'rpt, a. plucked avsft tahM* off 
Decerta'tion, s. s ooaffeHtloBf s atrMag 
Decha<nn, «. «. to vtmtOTft % tbaxm 
Deci'de, v. «. to 
Deci'dedly, ad. ataolatrtf , poiltiiil^, fully 
Ded'der, /. one wlw i ktHfinlww qmntiU 
Dedd'taout, «. » telUag oB, aot pwauilil 
De'dnud, a, Buaab^rsi bf tou 
l)edinaftion, 1. 1 Mhftkm of cvory tmtli 
Ded'pher, «. «. to «s^ate» maAMf aanTcl 
Ded'sion, /. tho tnmiMtkm of s i Uknu e m 
Ded'aive, a. trrmlmHofc laal, foiMvo 
Ded'tfrdy, md, ooadulvaty, porithftfy 
Dedc, V. a to addi««y to mtanif to cottr 
Dedc, f . the floor of s iUpt a pile of card* 
Dedalm, v. «. to IWMpw, to tfttk. to tlM 

pasiions, to rfaet oric rto 
Dedalmer, /. one wlw dONMiM 
Dedama'tion, t. m dlnoune addfe—t to tlie 

paasions, an banmiuo 
Iledam'atory, a. p e rtah da g ta darlamaHoa 
Declafrable, a. capable of paoof | real 
Sedara'tion, /. an aSraaadoa, paUkatloa 
Declar'ative, A. cxplaaitory, prodalmlw 
Dedar'atory,4i, 
Deda^re, v. a. to anka 
Deda'red, part* tMaatei, 
Decleu'sioa, m. dacBaatloB, daweat; 
tioo of nouu) co KapUo n of taenia 
]:>ecli'nid)le, a. txpttlm ofbtiag dacHaed 
Declination, s. detemt | tbe aft of bandiag 
Dedina'tor, /. aa laaCroaiant of dfalUag 
Dedi'ne, v. to leaa* to bend, to decay) to 

sbun ; to refiue) to vary words 
Dedi'ne, t. a decay ; a teadaacy to worn 
Dediv'ity, /. aa obUqne or gradiud deteant 
Deco'A, V. a. to boili digeiCi Mreaitbea 
Decoc'tion, /. a prepatation by beUlfic 
Oeoocture, /. wbat is drawa by decodfcm 
DecoUa'tion, j. the aft of bcbwdHag 
Dccompou'nd, v. a. to coapoae of ttdags al- 
ready compoonded, to wpatate eompowidt 
Dec'orate, v. a. to adorn, to enAalHtb 
Decoration, t. an omaoMat, added beauty 
Deco'rous, a. decent, nttalble bcoooalag 
Decorticate, v. a. to dhmt of baric, to peel 
Deco'rum, t. decency, otdar, ■aamliBUM 
Decou'ple, a. uaooo^ed, eeparated, free 
Deco'y, v. a. to allure, to eaiaare, to eatnv 
Deco^, t. a place to catch wild fowl la 
Decoy-duck, /. a dock that leads others 
Decre'ase, v. to grow leH, to be diminlthad 
Decre'ase, t. a growing less, a decay 
Decre^e^ v. a. to q^idat, order, sentence 
JDecre<e, /. aa ediA, km, deCermJjutioa 
£>ecrep^t, a. wattadMd worn by age 
^forep itaVim, i. % encktimg aoiae 
^fovpfitude, f. thelMUttaattttoUt aoa 
^owfatsB/, 4t. growimg JmrrfrruiMiiig 



IDeere'talt <. a book of deoraas or 
I>eG<Moffy» n. Jodidal* iaal, critMl 
Decry, «b «. to eeMBN^ to dtasaar a 
DecBm%eDei^ f . the aft of iBflv dmi> 
paGBHAeat, A. iBfiag on tha graaaii Imt 
Dec^^le, «. taaMd inpeafcad tea tisH» 
DeeaWon, I, » ooaawadef of ten flan 
Decoi^rfonf X. the aft of Tanning do*« 
DaoBstiftion, A tftn aft of shortening 
Jki u amlwa ^ m.m. tm lator sa ft K acataiji 
Dedacftmte, WtA-to tfegrace, tarwi^Hft 
] >fi 4f tm * ^j t- nloeaoe shedding 01 tMdh 
Pe dl cat e ^ Wi*. tDde«otato,«olaKrfta 
Ded'katedf/art. ooMoaatad, 
DediaMan,j. uun s wi s Uua % a 

aryaddiess 
Oedi^tiont <. the aft of ylaUiiWnp «f Ml 
Dodata, fL* to 

Dedn^xmeat, «. thaththgdadaoad 
Deda'dUe, a. that wkicfc asay ba 
Dedn'O, «.a. to sibtuft, to 
Dednc^tioa, /. aa itatmientj 
Deduc^TO, a. that which may ha 
Dead, f. aa aftion, asvlolt, fltftj^ wiitfac 
DeedlesB, m. taafthv^ iadotot, shi«ihk 
Daaas, v^n. tojodgei to coiaclBdaita 
Oaepk «. te to the boUMai ■HKJoai 

Deep^, auf. to a grsat dapOit 
Deer, /. a forest animal hunted for 
Defttoe^ «. a. to descroy,to nme, to 
Defa^oement, <. i4olatiOik ii^ary, 
Defo'ilance, #. foilure, misrarrbigp 
DefoPctte, «. a. to cut or iflf off, to *HP 
Deftka^tloa, i. a diffltnotlon, ncattiagiff 
Deflanation, /. staader, r^aoaeii, dUiaMO 
Defom^afeory, #. cahuttnious» scaaditeim' 
Defhteet V. a. to oensnre iUstfy, to IM 
DefttlgMa, «. #. to weary, to fttigaa - 
Deftftdt, t, an omierion, deifaft, ftlma 
Deflailfer, /. one who foUeln payawatj in^ 
Defe^aiaaee,/. aftefaaaaUlagi Mtat 
DeilrtMlble> «. that whiUi may be aaaaM 
Defe'U, v« #• to ovarthiov, ftastiateii iaa( 
Defeat, tt an overthrow, a deprivation 
Dafe'Ued, fmrt. rooted, djeippoittted 
Defo^ature,/. an alteration of cooaiaaMta 
DePecate, «. a. to deaase, purify, teVM^ 
Defeca^tion,<. pwificatlQa 
Defii'ft, i. a foult; aUeaiah, an l|Bpcr*am 
Defectible, a. Imperfoft, daOdant, 
DefectloB, /. IhliBre, apostaey, ravett 
Defoftilve, a. ftiU of dcdbdtet I mpel fc ft 
Defe'taoe^ $. a guard, vindkatton. 






Deltfad* v« a« te ^qIU&^ t\B4taaot«%wln 
Defieafd^iat,s.tha 
I>elM4<ar, I. % \ttoteBflna» 
BetenFiitate»«.«bait 



!• 



D E J 



C 49 ] 



P E M 



». to put off, to (May ; to refer to 
ce, f • regtrif mpeft) nbiniiduii 
t) t. that wtileh carries or convey* 
t, /. a chaUcBSB ; aa ezprcHioa of 
enoe or coMbmi^ 
ej, s. a deAA, waat} ImpcrfieAioa 
t, m. fUUnb wanting, dcfeaive 
'. m. to make foul, pollute, Titiate 
. a muTOw paaafe, a lane 
part. poUnted, corrupted, tainted 
mt, /. poUutiun, corruption 
r. a cormpter, a violator 
^ «. that which may be aacertained 
%. to cxpUn; circumscribe, decide 
/. one who describes 
, «. oeftala, limited, precise 
, $. a thing ezplalaed or defined 
IMS, #. certtinty, llmitedness 
n, s. a short description of a thing 
iroperties t a deddon 
e, a. determinate, express, positive 
iFlty, /. aa aptness to bum 
Ion, t. aft of consuming by fire 
9. ». to turn aside, to deviate 
n, s. deviation, a turning aside 
;, t. a beading down, a defledtion 
>B,*. seteAlonof what is best} rape 
V. «. to deprive a maiden of her 
yt to ravhh; to take away the 
tad gnce of any thing 
m, that flows down, or fidls oS* 
I, t. flow of humours downwards 
», /. a defilement { pollution 
leat, /. withholding of lands, &c 
i from the right owner 
n. «. to disfigure, to dishonour 
I, a. ugly, disfigured, crooked 
y, /. ugUaesi, crookedness 
V. «. to rob by a trick ; to cozen 
r, /. oae who defrauds or cheats 
. m. to bear charges or expenses 
eat, haadsome, proper, ready 
i. neatly, dexterously 
c dead, extinO-^. a dead man 
.n, /. a decease, extlndUoa 
I. to challenge, to Uight 
ry, f. departure from virtue; vice 
:e, V. n. to decay In virtue or kind 
ion, i. the aft of degenerating 
M, a, degenerated, vile, base 
te, «. «• to nnglue; undo, sladcea 
n, /. the i€t of sw-«Uowlng 
on, i. a placing lower \ baieness 
V. m. to lcs«a, to place lower 
quality, class, station; the 360th 
circlet 60 gougnpMcal mile* 
s. to divMde, to discourage 
t, /. diMsuaainn 
A.' death of oar Snvioar 
to iM$t down, a/il«'^ grlore 



Dcjec^on, /. lowness of spirits { weakaess 
Dejedk\ire, t. excrement ; refuse 
DeilUation, i. the aA of making a god 
De^fy, V. a, to malce a god of, to adore 
I>eign, V. a. to vouchsafe, to grant, to permit 
De^sm, $. the opinion of those who acknow. 

ledgr one God, but deny revealed rcliniioa 
Deist, i. one who believes in the exi<enco 

of God, but follows no particular religiua 
Deist^cal, a. belon^^ to deism * 

Deity, /. the Divine Being; God 
DelaAa^ion, /. a weaning from the breast 
Delap'sed, m. bearing or fUliag down 
Delate, v. a. to carry, to convey , to accuse 
Delation, 1. a conveyance ; aa accusation 
Dela'y, v. to put off, to frustrate, to stop 
Dela'y, «. a deferring ; a stop, a hiaderanee 
Delectable, «. pleasing, delif^Ofiil 
Delegation, u pleasure, delight 
DeHegate, v. a. to send away ; to intrust 
Del'egate, /. a deputy, a commlsrioner, a vicar 
Dd'egates, /. ^. a court of appeal 
Delete'rious, a. deadly, destrudUve 
Deletion, t. aA of blotting out ; destrudUoa 
Delf, Delfe, Delph, i. a quarry, a mine ; a 

kind of counterfeit China ware 
Deliba'tion, /. an essay, an attempt; taste 
Delit/erate, v, n. to think, hesitate, mnso 
Delib'erate, «. circumspeA, wary, slow 
Deliberation, /. drcumspedtioa, thought ' 
Delicacy, t. daintiness, nicety, poUtenesa 
Delicate, m. nice, dainty, polite, pure, fla« 
Ddlcateness, t. tenderness, effeminacy 
Deli'dous, «. sweet, grateful, agrceaUa 
Deligation, /. the a£b of binding up 
DelFf^t, /. Joy, pleasure, satisfh£kioa 
Ddi'ght, V. to content, to please, to satltiy 
Delight'ful, «. pleasant, charming 
Delin'eate, v. «. to design, sketch, paint 
Delineation, /. ontUnesof a plAure ; a sketch 
Delin'quency, /. a finlt ; fidlure in duty 
Ddin'qucnt, t. an offender, a criminal 
Dellquate, v. m. to melt, dissolve, clarify 
Ddir'kms, a. light-beaded, raving, doting 
DeUrlum, r. alienation of mind ; dotage 
DeUv'er, «. a. to resign ; rescue ; pronounce 
Deliv'erance, /. freedom from ; utterance 
Delivery, /. release ; rescue ; childbirth 
Dell, $. a pit, a cavity, a shady covert 
Delu'de, V. «. to cheat, deceive, disappoint 
Ddve, v. n. to dig, to fkthom, to sift 
Delve, *. a ditch, a pitfsl, a den, a cave 
Delv'er, /. one who digs with a q»de 
Del'uge, f . a general inundation 
Del'uge, V. a, to dTOwn, to CNcr«Yk.€Hik 
Dclu'rion, f . % cheat, % &«ce^\ou^ «xi vtnr 
Delu'dve, DclHfcori, «. w»v. ^a AoaJw* 
Dem'agnvie, 1 • tYie tini^iesAcit ol a. W&Nw*. 
Dema^nd, i. atVa.\m\%v>«*«»^ *''=^^ 



nem^t^ f' 1 WOBH of U|kt IK 



H...&(.itr«,M«< 



B, >, #. to Ut^i-i> pMpbl 



D £ S 



C 6t ] 



D E T 



leepnea*; the ibyni abstrusencM 

e, V. a. to deflour 

a. cleansed, pare, freed from dregB 

a, /. maUng pure or clear 

y, a. tending to cleanse, or free 

n, /. wEt of dquting} vicegerency 

. a. to i4»polnt, to empower to aist 

. any one that tranaadls businen 

her, a sulwtitute, a viceroy 

e, V. «. to pluck up by the roots 
;.«. to prove; ju^ify ; to disorder 
B, /. an utter forsaking 

«. to ridicule, to mock, to laugh at 
-. contempt, scorn; a laughingstock 
I. ridicuUng, scoffing, mpclring 
«. coming by derivation "** 
I, J. tracing firom its original 
:, m. derived from another 
. to deduce from its original} to 
irigin to ; to descend from 
.. the last, the only remaining 
V. to di^inrage, detract, lessen 
a. lessened in value, damaged 
>, /. a de£vnation ; detra^on 

f , Derog'ativc, a. detractory { that 
he honour of} diaiionourable 
sMse, i. a Turkish priest 

. s song ; discourse { disputation 
I. n. to discourse at ^vge ; to sing 
;. fi. to come down^ to sink 
t, /. tJie offspring of an ancestor 
t, a. proceeding from 
I, /. the adt of Sailing or sinking; 
ten; degradation 
, a declivity ; invarion ; birth 
9. a. to represent by words, &c 
a, «. the ad of describing} repre- 
1} delineation 

;, a. tending to describe ; foil 
«. to q>y out, to discover, todeteft 
n, «. the abolition of consecration 
nerit, worth, claim to reward 
a wilderness ; solitude } waste 
c. to forsake, to abandon, to quit 
r. one who forsakes his cause; he 
s his regiment clandestinely 
X. wEt of forsaking or abandoning 
a. without merit, worthless 
. fi. to be worthy of good or ill 
,4iif. worthily, according to desert 
part, worthy of, gcwd } kind 
J. an application to dry sores 
V. a. to dry up, to exhale 
, v. «• to want, to miss 
fn,i. somewhat which inquiry has 
■ble to settle or discover } as the 
Is thedetideratum of navigation 
. to parpote, to proJc6l, to plan 
InteotioB, M plan, a scheme 
/. MppohUmcati iatcntioa 



Desi'gnedly, ad. intentionally, purposely 
Den'gner, /. a contriver ; an architect 
Oe9tfgaing, a. deceitful, cunning. Insidious 
De^raUe, a. worthy of desire, pleasing 
Desi're, t. wish ; eac<!rness to obtain or enjoy 
Oesi're, v. a. to wish, to covet ; to entreat 
Oest'roos, a. foU of desire, eager, anxious 
Desi'st, V. M. to cease from any thing, to stop 
Desis^ve, a. ending, condudent, final 
Desk, I. an inclining table to write on 
Des'olate, v. a. to lay waste, to make desert 
Des'olate, a. laid waste, uninhabited, solitary 
Desolation, s. d(;strudtion, gloominess 
Despa^ir, /. hopelessness, despondence 
Despair, v.n. tobe without hope, to despond 
Despatch, v. a. to send away hastily ; to kill 
Deqtatch, t. haste, speed ; an express 
Despera'do, /. a forious person 
Des'perate, a. having no hope } rash, furious 
Desperately, ad. rashly, foriously, madly 
De^>era'tion, t. despair, rashness 
Des'picable, a. contemptibly worthless 
De^i'aable, a. contemptible, mean 
Despi'se, v. a. to scorn, to contemn, to slight 
Despite, /. malice, malignity ; defiance 
Despite, v. a. to vex, to affront, to distress 
Deq>iteful, a. malicious, full of spleen 
De^KyU, V. a. to rob, to plunder, to deprive 
Deqwliation, /. the a£t of despoiling , 
De^Mynd, V. n. to despair, to lose hope 
De^nd'ency, /. despair, hopelessness 
Despond'ent, a. dejcdled, despairing 
Despon'sate, v. a. to iKtroth, to affiance 
Des'pot, i. an absolute prince ; one that go. 

verus with unlimited authority 
Despotic, a. absolute, arbitrary-, unlimited 
Des'potism, t. absolute power, tyranny 
Despumation, /. scum, frothiness 
Desae'rt, /. the last course at a feast ; fruit 
Des'tinate, v. a. to design, to intend 
Destination, t. the purpose intended 
Destine, v. a. to doom, to appoint, to devot« 
Des'tiny, /. fate, doom } invincible necessity 
Des^titute, a. forsaken, in want, friendless 
Destitution, /. want, poverty 
Destro^y, v. a. to lay waste} kill; desolate 
Destroy'er, /. the person that deiitroys 
Destructible, a. liable to destruction 
Destruc'tion, /. ruin} murder; demoUliun 
Destruc'ti ve, a. that which destroys ; wasteful 
Dew'etude, /. disuse of a custom 
Dcs'dltoriliy, ad. in a desultory manner 
Des'ultory, a. unsettled, unconnected 
Dcso'me, V. a. to take from any thing 
Deta'ch, v. «. to se^axatc , lo ^xA c^^ %\axV\ 
Detach'ed, (art. acnl oS, ^\«nk^«£.^ 
Dctach'meut, *. abod^t ol X.wjwv'^ ^^xa»^«A. 
1 Det^'il, J. * miivvxie, v«\*ca\ax x^^axNoxv 
Deta'\i>, V. «. U> w\vMiLo\A \ ^ttv ^'^ «f*^ 



DEW 



[ «• ] 



DIE 



Deti^aer, t. one who dettlns, &c. 
"DtXtftt^ V. «. to disoover, to find oat 
Detectton, I. discovery of guilt or fnod 
Detea^ioB, t. the aft of detaiaingt reatr^at 
DeteY, V. *. Ao dlaoonnHse, to dishesitea 
DeteVge^ v.«. to deutte a woand 
Deter'geat, a. dematlngf wiping oif 
Deter'ment, /. caase of ditcoungemeiit 
DeterteiaaUe, a. that which can be dedded 
Deterteinate, v. a. to limit, to fix 
Detcr^miiiate, «. limited, dedfiye, resolute 
Detertniaatdf , md. resolatdy, dedrivdy 
Oetermiaaftioiiy i. a deddoa } a resolution 
Deter^mine* V. «. to flZ( to reeotre, to decide 
Deter^nitted, part, resolved, dedd^ 
Detet'ttve, a. haying power to cleanse 
Dete^ V. «. to hate, abhor, dislike greaUy 
DetesfUde, a. hatefid, o^Uoos, abominable 
Detestation, t. hatred, abhorrence 
Dethrone, v. a. to direst of regality 
Detonation, s. that noise wliich happens on 
nUxing fluids that fierment with violence 
Detra^a, v. «> to derogate, dander, deflone 
Detraction, t. dcfiunation, slander 
DetraCfhre, «. tending to detraA 
DeMAtory, s. deHnnatory, derogrtory 
DetMment, s. loss, damage, mischief, harm 
Detrimenf al, a. hartflil, injuriotts 
Detrition, /. the ad of wewing away 
DetniMe, v. m. to thrust down, to lower 
Detm'rion, t. the a£t of thrusting down 
Devastation, i. waste, havoc, destru£Uon 
Deuce, j. the two in cards or dice ; the devil 
Devd4p, V. a. to unfold, to deteA, to unravel 
Deve'st, v. a. to strip ; to annul ; to free from 
DeMate, v. n. to wander, to go astray, to err 
Deviation, t. quitting the right way t offence 
Devi'ce, t. a contrivance } an emblem 
Dev^, '. » Mien angdt a wicked person 
Devtlish, M. diabolical, abandoned { excessive 
DeMoas, «. out of the common track { erring 
Devlte, V. to contrive, to invent, to consider 
Devl'sed, pmrt. contrived { given by will 
Dcvlse'e, t. one to whom a thing is devised 
Devoid, «. empty, vacant, destitute of 
Devo^, t. service} an aft of obseqaionsaess 
Devolve, V. to fUlby sueeesdoni roll down 
Devote, v. m. to consecrate} to ^hre up 
Devote'e,«. a Ugot, a superstitious person 
Devotion, «. piety } worddp } power } ardoor 
Devo^lr, v. «. to eat ravenously, to consume 
Devotit, «. pious, religioos, dncere 
Devoatty, sd. piously } with ardent devotion 
Deutetoyoopyf /• the second intention 
Dew, i. a thin cold vi^oar-^. a. to moisten 
Dew lieii y, «• a tniti a kind of rasirtierry 
Dew'drop, t. a drop of dew, a spangle of dew 
Dewlap, J. the flesh haagiagfhmi the throats 
o/ourtfii / tAe Up flacdd with age 
Dew% m, rciwnMlBg or moiit with Awr 



Dexterity, $. aAivity, readii 
Dexterous, a. expert, aftive 
Dexterously, ad. expertly, a 
Dextral, Dexter, a. on the 
Dey, /. the title of a Moorisl 
Diiriietes, /. an InToluntary d 
Diabolical, «. devilish, impli 
DiaooMium, «. the syrup of { 
Diaooustics, i. the do£fa-ine < 
Di^adem, $. a crown, a mark 
Dic'resis, /. the division of s 
Diagnostic, t. a <Mstinguishii 
Diagfonal, $. a line from ang 
Difsgram, /. a mathematical 
Di'U, i. a plate on which a 

hour of the day by the pre 
Di^left, /. manner of expre 

style } subdivision of a Ian 
Dialectical, «. lo^cal, argur 
Dialectic, s. io^c} the art o 
Dl'tallinb t. the art of constr 
DiaPogist, t. a writer of dial 
Di'dogue, $. a conversation 

more persons } alternate d 
IHam'eter, t. a line, which, 

a drde, divides it into tw 
IMamefrical, «. describing a 
DiamefHcally, tkd. in a dfa 

tion } in direA opposition 
Di'toiond, /. the most valusi 
Diapa'son, t. an odUve in mi 
Di'aper, /. a sort of fine flow 
Diaph'knous, a. tranqtarent, 
Diaphoretic, «. promoting \ 
Di'iq>hragm, t. the midriff} 
DiarrtMS% t. a flux of the b( 
IM'kry, t. a ddly account } a 
Dtaa^cote, t. the making a she 

tlie (Ulatation of the bean 
Dibl>le, t. a gardener*s plant 
Dice, i. ft. of Dle-^o. n. to i 
IM'cer, i. a player at dice, a 
Didt'er, $. the number of te 
Dictate, V. «. to tell what t 
Dictate, i. a precept, an ins 
Didator, /. a ruler ; a Rom 
DiAatotial, «. authoritative 
Dictatorship^ s. the ofllce o: 
Diction, t. style, language, < 
Dictionary, t. a book exph 

of any language alphabet! 
Didactic, $. preceptive, givi 

didaSic poem i^ves rules 
Didactic, Didactical, «. do< 
Didactically, ad. in a didad 
Die, V. to tinge, colour } to 
Die, /. a small marked cab 

stamp used in coinage } co 
. DVex , i . one NfYkO 4\ta «Snl(!h. 



D I M 



C «8 ] 



D I S 



upply wkhfiwd I to cmt by »!< 
r. a drink made with hertw, &c. 
to be anlikc^ to vtryy to disagree 
s. dttrfmiHtiidet sdiq^e 
(. diatiaa, oalUce, diMtmilar 
, 0d. in BdiffereBt manner 
not eae^f troiilileiome9 vexation* 
-. diitreMy perplezity ; ol4e€Uon 
t. difltnut) want of conftdenoe 
. not Gonident, dittruitful 
. flowing erery ^"Tt BOt lixed 
not oniftHrm, irregular 
u to pour oat, to flcatterj to qnead 
catteredy ooi^oaf, not oonciae 
»d. widely, copioiuty 
liSo'ihrenca*, s. diipersion 
. diiperted, to t tered, extended 
• torn up, or cultivate land 
» dianlve} to range in order 
oolleftion of civil laws 
e. that which may be digested 
. the ooncoAing or dissolving of 
e ■tomacli ; preparation of mat- 
t% redoAion to a regular plan 
nc who digs or turns up earth 
to deck, to dress, to adorn 
iree quarters of an inch} the 
irt of tlie diameter of the sun or 
.y number mder ten 
vinting to a digit, or the Anger 
mrt, invested with honours 
B. to advance, to exalt, to honour 
r. a clergyman advanced to some 
ove that of a parochial priest 
imadcur, rank, honour 
•. to turn aside) to expatiate 
4. a deviation from the subjeA 
tch, a ehannel, a bank, a moond 
«. «. to tear, to force in two 
V. n. to ftll to ruin 
I9 /. the incumbent's suffering 
» of hit ccflesiattical living to 
wnntof rqwir 
. capaUe of extension 
> extend, to widen ) to r^ate 
liat which widens or catendt 
I, /. ttownett, tlug^sbness 
tardy, slow, loitering 
, difllcnlty, vexatious alternative 
. induttry, constant application 
p ersev eri ng, aiidtious, not idle 
dear, plain, not opaque 
V. «. to make dear, to explain 
. to make thin, to weaken 
tbcaaofdUntiiw 
rmtatiag to the detuge 
ieartM tight or t^mbenAM 
balk, OMtmt, eapadty 
tf hopmir, tolomea, to decade 
thfaetofma^iagltn 



Dimin^itive, «. small, little, contraAed 
Di'missory, a. a letter from one bishop to 

another, aboot conferring holy orders 
Dimity, /. a fine fustian, or doth of cotton 
Dimfness, /. dulness of sight { stupidity 
Dimple, $. a boUow in the cheek or cliin 
Dim'ply, a. fiiU bf dimples 
Din, I. a loud noise, a continued sound 
Dine, V. to eat, or give a dinner 
Dinetlcal, a. whirling round ; vertiginoHS 
Ding, V. to dash with violence ; bluster, huff 
Din'gle, $. a boUow between two bills 
Din'gy, «. dark, dirty, soiled, foul 
IMn'ner, t. the chief meal of the day 
Dint, $. a blow, a mark) violence, force 
Dinumera^tion, $. the numbering one by one 
DVnus, /. a whirlwind ; a giddi nes s 
Dioce'san, «. a bistiop, or head of a diocese 
Di'ocess, t. the JurisdiAinn of a bishop 
Dioptrics, i. a part of optics, treating of the 

different refraAions of the light 
Dip, V. to immerge } to moisten ; to en^gt 
Diphthong, /. two vowels joined together 
Diplotna, t. a deed or privUege of degree 
Dip'sas, r. a serpent whose bite causes thirst 
Diptote, $. a noun of two cases only 
Dire, Di'refiil, m. dreadful, dismal, horrible 
Dire'A, a. ttraight, open, plain, express 
Dire'A, v. a. to command ; regulate, a4Just 
Direction, /. an aim ) sapowription 
DireAty, ad. immediately, apparently ; in a 

straight line) reAilincarly 
DlreA'or,/. asuperintendant) an insttuAor 
IMrcA'ory, /. a form of prayer } a rule 
OVttaemf t. dismalness, horror, hideousnest 
Direption, t. the aA of plnndering 
Dirge, /. a mournful or funeral ditty 
Dirk, i. a kind of dagger or short sword 
Dirt, s. mud, filth, mire ; meannett 
Dirtlnets, s. nattiness) sordidness 
Dirfy, a. foul, nasty, sullied ) base, mean 
Dirt'y, V. a. to fnul, to soil ; to scandalize 
Diruption, i. the aA or state of hunting 
Disability, /. want of power, weakness 
DimMCf V. «. to render inc^wble, to impair 
Disabu'se, v. «. to undeceive, to set right 
Dindvantage, s. loss, injury to interest 
Disadvanta'geoos, 0. prejudicial, hurtful 
Disadvanta'geously, «f . in a manner contrary 

to interest or profit 
DlsaffiB'A, V. «. to fill with discontent 
DisaffeA'ed, fart, not wishing well to 
Disaffection, s. want of loyalty or zeal 
Disaffirm'knce, i. a conf«XaltoTi\iiTk«oft\neL 
Df sagre'e, v. n. to AlSfet \n o^iun&^xo <si»xti\ 
DIsagre'eable, a. unpVraAnn, (AenA'te 
DiMgre'ement, j. dlffe*enoe»un»AM»&«»w* 
DisnUow«, V. to deaf \ to 0Bn««««\to^^^ 
Ditallowtdsle, m. not iAlowaaAe«VcKvv««3<V« 
Btea^haate, «. «. to A«vcV>« ot>\S«\ ^ 



D I S 



C fi4 ] 



D I S 



Disanima'tion, /. privation of life 
Disannul, v. a. to annul, to make Told 
Disappe'ar, v. n. to be k»t to view, to vanish 
Disappu'int, v. «. to defeat of expe^kation 
Disappointment, s. defeat of hopes; ndscar- 

rii;;c of expectation } a balk 
Disapproba'tinn, /. a censure, a dislike 
Disapprryve, v. a. to dislike, to censure 
Dis3'nn , v. d. to take away, or divest of arras 
Disarm'ed, ^<2r/. deprived of arms 
Disarra'y, /. disorder, confusion; undress 
Disas'ter, s. misfortune, grief, misluip 
Disas'trous, a. unlucky, calamitous 
Disavou'ch, Disavo'w, v. M. to disown 
Disavow'al, Disavow'ment, /. a dental 
Disbix'nil, 1'. a. to dismiss from military ser- 
vice ; to separate, to break up, to scatter 
Dis:)-Vrh, V, a. to land from a ship 
Disbcli'cf, /. a refusal of belief; discredit 
Disbclie'vc, v. a. not to credit or believe 
Disbcliev'cr, /. one who refuses belief 
Disbra'ncb, v. a. to separate or lop off 
Disbur'den, v. a. to unload, to discharge 
Disbu'rsc, V. a. to spend or lay out money 
Disbursc'mcnt, s. a disbursing of money 
DIscanMy, v. n. to dissolve, to melt 
D:<;cu'rd,7;. a. to dismiss or ejedt from service 
Diicar'natc, a. strippcl of flesh 
Discc'rn, v. a. to descry, judge, distinguish 
D'.sccrn'iblc, a. discoverable, perceptiUe 
Disccrn'ing, part. a. judicious, knowing 
Disccrn'mcnt, /. judgment, skill 
Disccrp'cible, a. frangible, separable 
Discha'rge, t>. a. to dismiss; Co emit; to pay 
Discha'rge, i. a dismis^on ; an acquittance 
Dlsci'ndl, a. ungirded; loosely dressed 
Disc'.'nd, v. a, to divide; to cut in pieces 
Ditci'plc, /. a scholar; a follower 
Disc'.'plcship, /. the state of a disciple 
Dts'cipline, /. a military regulation; order 
Discipline, v. a. to educate; to regulate ; to 

keep in order; to reform ; to chastise 
Disclu'im, v. a. to disown, deny, renounce 
Disclo'sc, V. a. to reveal, to tell, to discover 
Disclo'suvc, /. revealing a secret ; discovery 
Discol'mir, v. a. to stain or chaiige colour 
Disconi'fit, v. a. to defeat, to vanquish 
Discom'fiture, /. overthrow; loss of battle 
Discom'fort, V. a, to grieve, dcjedt, sadden 
Disconi'fort, /. uneasiness, melancholy 
Discomnic'nd, v. a. to blame, to censure 
Discommcnd'able, a. blamcablc, censurable 
Discommo'de, v. a. to put to inconvenience 
Discompo'se, v. a. to ruffle, to vex, to displace 
Dixoncc'rtf v. a. to unsettle, to discompose 
D/'sconfor^mitYf /, want of agreement 
Discomzru'itY, /. iaconagtcticy , dLsagreement 
Discon'solatc, a. sad, Aopelesa, sorrowful 
O'xvntc^fjt, ,. a wznt of content, sorrow 
*fcoutcnt'Ga,part. 0. uneasy, 4issatisfted 



Diacontenfment, x. thettiteof bdagtiscoa* 

tented ; oneasiaeaB 
Disoontta'uance, IXacontlnuatkia, /. a cna* 

tion, separation; intermission 
Discontin^ie, V. to lea\-e (^; to inteirapt 
Dis'cord, /. a disagreement; oppoiitira 
Discord'iance, /. disagreement, InaoosistHCf 
Discurd^ant, a. Inconristent, inoongraou 
Discov'er, v. a. to disclose, to deteA:, toopf 
Discov'ered, part, finind out, bctisycd 
Discov'ery, /. tlie aA of finding ; iaveaflMi 
Disco'unt, V. A. to draw back, to pay back 
Dis'count, t. a drawback, an ailowaace 
Discountenance, «.«. to discourage, toAMi 
Discountenance, t. cold treatment 
Discour'age, v. «. to deter, depren, dtaill 
Discour'agement, /. determent , came of taf 
Disco'urse, /. conversation; a treatise 
Discourteous, a. uncivil, rougb, uafoBtt 
DiVcous, «. broad, flat, wide 
Discredit, s. ignondny, reproach, (Hignoi 
Discredit, v. a. not to believe ; to diignM 
Discre'et, a. prudent, cautious, modest 
DiycrepanLC, x. a difference, contrarietf 
Discre'te, a. distinA, dij!}ointed, sepanttd 
Discre'tioa, x. prudence; liberty of aftiag 
Discretionary, a. left at large, unrestninl 
Discriminate, v. a. to mark ; seleA ; sqintt 
Discrimination, i. a distinftion; aft of ^ 

tinguishing one from another ; a mult 
Discrimlnous, a. dangerous, perilous 
Discu'bltory, a. fitted to a leaning poitaie 
Discum'bency, x. the a& of leaning at mat 
Discumlier, v. a. to unburden, to dlsuijl 
Discur'sion, x. a£t of running to and firo 
Discur'sive, a. progressive, argumentadfC 
Discur'sory, a. argumentative, rational 
Dis'cus, X. a quoit ; a round iron for play 
Disui'ss, V. a. to examine, to argue ; diipflBI 
Discuss'ion, x. examination of a quotiaa 
Discutient, x. a repelling medicine 
Disdain, x. contempt, scorn, indignatioa 
Disdain, v. a. to scorn, to rejed, to sligbt 
Disdainful, a. contemptuous, haughty 
Dise'ase, x. distemper, sickness, malady 
Disc'ase, v. a. to aflUA, to torment, toprift 
Disc'ased, ^«r/. afBidled with a distemper 
Discmba'rk, v. to put on shore, to land 
Disembitter, v. a. to free from UttemeM 
Disembodied, a. divested of the body 
Disembo'gue, v. to discharge into the sca 
Disembroil, v. a. to clear up, to diseataai^ 
Disencha'nt, v. a. to free from encbaatnest 
Disencumlier, v. a. to disbordea, exoacnM 
niseugia'ge, v. to quit, extricate, firee froM 
Disen^'gied, (art. a. «9LV6!nt«\ <3«»€raB 
Dl9entaiv'%\e« x. a. Xa >ua«(^,V(k ttMSMOi^ 
DisenUxnAf v. «. to set *i«»»\» Ttansfc 

D\senlhTrftte, w. •. V> ««vs«e %«»«*** 

D'ueutxa.'ACCt'o. su Xo wnawn.ttQ».*uw» 



s 



3* 



t «3 3 



D I S 



larate, to divorce 
|wd, dUlike 
oaateaMiGe 
liaflsaring ; deformity 
rm, dthcCf mangle 
xmeat of bet«ty 
leprive cities, 6cc of 
or immanitiei 
\t, pour out with force 
monr, to dinnlM 
, low of fiivoor 
jI, Igaomiaiou* 
ing, oafiitTourable 
eceiTC } B preteace 
tali di^Bgore, deform 
, dislike} offence 
( provoke i to distaste 
i, distasteful 
» serve up meat in 
irre up meat in a dish 
«> a loose dress 
r out of place ; expel 
louunge) to tenif f 
IT from inheritance 
Id the hair disorderly 
e, disordered 
irobity, faithless 
■} incontinence 
grace, to deflour 
.» di^srace, censure 
liefbl, reproachful 
or deprive of horns 
:e, want of itffeAioa 
iduce dislike to 
> separate, to dissolve 
nity, unfairness 
ral, unfUr, mean 
>rlve of inheritance 
out of a grave 
of private advantage 
te, to disunite 
It of Joint; to fiOlin 
iherent 
sted, divided 
2 of determining 
separate 
on, a separation 
sun. Sec ; a quoit 
npprobation 
rove, to hate 
! unlike ; unusual 
;out ofapiAure 
4nt, to displace 
Ispladng; a luxation 
if; to move away fi 
aJl^giMce; f»itblC9$l\ 
Uleghuice \\ 

xwnfort abfei datk |) 
rrowfully U 



Disma'sk, v. «. to put off) divest ; uncover 
Disma'st, v. «. to deprive of, or cut off maiti 
Disma'y, v. «. to terrify, to affright, to dejcft 
Dismafy, s. a fkU of courage ; terror 
Dis'me, /. a tenth part, a tithe 
Dismem'ber, v. a. to cut off a limb, tec 
Dismi'ss, v. «. to send atpray, to discard 
Dismisa'ed, part, sent away, discharged 
Dismis^sion, t. a sending away ) deprivatioA 
Dismo'rtgage, v, m. to redeem firum mortgage 
Dismo'tantyv. to throw or alight from a horst 
Disobe'dienoe, s. a breach of doty 
Disobe'dieBtfU. undotifU, firoward 
Disobe'y, v. «. not to obey, to traasgrest 
DisobU'ge, V. «. to offted, disgust, provoke 
Disobli'ging,f«rf. «• disgusting, onpleasing 
Disor'der, t. tumult, irregularity} sickness 
Disorder, v. «. to disturb, rufle ; make sick 
Disor'derly, «. confused, irregular} lawlesa 
Disnr'dinate, m. vicious, living irr^pilarly 
Diso^m, v. a. not to own, renounce, deny 
DispaiM, «. «. to diqtlay, to qvead abroad 
Dispar'tage, v. «. to treat with contempt 
Di ^ M M cla g ement, /. a disgrace, a reproach 
Disparity, t. inequality, dlsdmilitude 
Oispafrk, v. m. to throw open a park 
Dispa'rt, «. «. to divide in two, to separate 
DiqtasWon, /. coolness of temper 
Diqns'Uonate, a. cool, moderate, impartial 
Dispatch. See Despatch 
Ditipe% V. a. to drive away, to dissipate 
Diq»e'nd, v. a. to spend, consume, expend 
Dlapeo'sary, /. a place where medldaes ar^ 

dispensed to the public 
Dispeiisation, t, an exemption ; a distribu* 

tion } an indulgence from the Pope 
Dispen'satory^ 4. the direAory for making 

medicines } » fibmrmactfeia 
Dispe'nse, v. to distribute ; to excuse 
Dispeople, V. «. to depopulate, to lay wast^ 
Dispe^ge, v. #. to qtrinkle, to scatter 
Dispe'rie, v. a. to scatter, to drive away 
Disper'ision, x. the aA of spreading abroad 
Dispir'it, v. a. to discourage, damp, oppress 
Displa'oe, v. #. to put out of plbce, to remove 
Piqila^cency, t. incivility ; disgust 
Displk'nt, V. 0. to remove a plant} to drivf 

away a people firom their residence 
Displantation, t. the removal of a people 
Display, V. a. to spread wide } to exhibit 
Displa'y, /. grandeur, exhibition 
Displea'sant, «. unpleaiing, offensive 
Displc'ase, V. «. to offend, disgust, provoke 
Diq>lea'<nre, s. offence, axvcfet^diaqjcant 
Displo'de, V. a, to vent wVOv nxoNhk^ 
Oispk/siOB, f. &bat^tA«^\t.\i-«\KA«BiM 

]>l8po'sal,«.&Y«eaMkkiA\ca»An& 
Dlspo^, V. to \nCan«\ X» «AYM*.\ Vk ^W- 
orAer, terccid«tc\ to W&V 



D I S 



[ 66 3 



D I S 



D'ii-pa'scAy part, placed t inclined; sold 
Di:>p<>$i'tion, /. order, method ; quality ; tern. 

per of mind ; situaUon { tendency 
Pispqsse'ss, v. a. to deprive; to disseise 
Di-iposses'sion, /. tlie a^ of patting out 
Di pu'surc, /. disposal ; power ; state ; posture 
Di<)pra'i^e, /. blame, censure, dishonour 
Dispra'isc, v. 0. to blame, censure, condemn 
Disprea'd, v. a. to spread different ways 
Dikprnf it, /. loss, damage— «. a. to iq]ure 
Disproo'f, /. a confutation, a refutation 
Disproportion, v. a. to mismatch 
Ditprnpo'rtion, /. want of symmetry; ua- 

suitableness ; disparity, inequality 
Dispropr/rtionable, Dispropo'rtlonates «. un- 
suitable in quantity; unequal 
Disprove, v. a. to confute, to refute 
Dispun'ishable, a. free from penal restraint 
Di.'putable, a. liable to be contested 
Dis'putunt, X. a controvertist, a reasoner 
Disputa't on, /. argumental contest 
Di^puta'tious, Dispntative, «. inclined to 

dispute; captious; argumentative 
Dispu'te, V. a. to contend, oppose, wrangle 
Dispu'tc, s. a contest, controversy, beat 
Disputclcss, «. undiluted, undeniable 
Distiualifica'tion, /. that which disqualifies 
D^squal'ify, v. a. to make unfit, to disable 
Disqui'ct, •:;. a. to disturb, fret, vex, harass 
Disqui'ct, Disqui'tftude, t, uneasiness 
Disqui'ctly, ad. M'ithout rest, anxiously 
I)isi)uisi'tion, /. a disputative inquiry 
Disrcip'rd, i. slight notice, negle A, contempt 
Disrcga'rd, v. a. to slight, neglect, contemn 
Disregard'ful, a. negligent, contemptuous 
Disrel'ish, t. bad taste ; dislike ; nauseousnen 
Disrc-rish, v. a. to make nauseous, Ace 
Disrep'utable, a. disgraceful, unbecoming 
Disrcputa'tion, Disrepu'tf, i. dishonour 
Disrcspe'dl, /. rudeness, want of reverence 
Disrcspeft'fi:!, a. irreverent, uncivil, nide 
Dis-.iilje, v.a. to undress, to uncover, to strip 
Pis:'up'tion, /. a breaking asunder, a rent 
Di>^atisfac'tion, s. discontent, disgust 
Di::sa*:lhfac'lor,', a. not giving content 
Dissat'isfy, v. a. to displease, to disoblige 
Dissc:'(fc, V. a. to anatomize, to cut in pieces 
Dis: cc'tion, ;. anatomy; nice examination 
Dissc'isc, V. a. to dispossess, to deprive 
Disseise'e, s. one deprived of his lands 
Diss^'isin, /. an unlawful ejedtment 
Diss:'i3or, /. he that dispossesses another 
Disseni'blc, v. to play the hypocrite 
Disscm'blcd, part, not real 
Disscm'blcr, /. an hypocrite, a pretender 
Dissem'iaite, v. a. to scatter, sow, spread 
DJsgemina'tion, j. the z€t of flcattering 
Disscn'sioa, j. difagnctxient, strife, discord 
m t!^"'*'*'"*' *»• tvntentJousy quarrelsome 
o^sc^nt, V. n. to differ ia opiuiou y to Uiffec 



Dissent'er, t. one who disaents firom, or does 
not conform to the ceremonies of tUe esta* 
blished cburcb; a nonconformist 
Disserta'tion, t. a discourse ; a treatise 
Disser've, v. a. to do an ij^ry to, to fant 
Disser'vice, j. injury, mischief. 111 tora 
Disser'viceaUe, a. iiOurioas, miachievoiis 
Disscv'er, v. a. to part in two, to disoaits 
Dissili^ion, t. the uEt of bursting in two 
Dissim'ilar, «. imlike, he t erogeneous 
Dissimilar'ity, DissimiVitiide, /. unlikenM 
Dissimulation, /. a dissembling; hypocrisf 
Dis'sipate, v. a. to dispene, to spend lavisktr 
Dinipa'tion, /. extravagant q>esdiag^ wam 
Disso'dale, v. a. to separate, to disunite 
Dis'solubie, a. capable of separation 
Disso'lve, V. to melt; disunite, sqjMrate 
Dissol'vent, a. having the power of meltisg 
Dissol'vible, a. liable to be dissolved 
Dis'snlute, a. loose, unrestr^ned, dcbandNd 
Dissolu'tion, t. a dissolving ; death; destnc* 

tion ; wEt of breaking up an assembly 
Dis'sonance, /. discord, harslmess 
Dis'sonant, 0. unharmonious, harsh 
Dissua'de, v. a. to advise to the contrary 
Dissua'slve, a. apt or proper to dissuade 
Di&syllable, /. a word of two syllables 
Dis'talf, /, a staff used in spinning 
Dista'in, v. a. to stain, to tinge ; to del^nie 
Dis'tance, /. remoteness in place; space o( 
time ; respeA ; distant behaviour; reiem 
Distance, v. a. to leave behind in a race 
Dis'tant, a. remote in time or place; sby 
Dista'ste, s. aversion, dislike, disgust 
Dista'steful, 0. nauseous, malignant 
Distem'per, i. a disease, malady ; uaeaslaal 
Distem'pcr, v. a. to disease; rufBe, ^aStd 
Distem^crature, /. intemperateness; wdse 
Distem'perfd,AAr#. diseased; disturbed 
Dhte'nd, V. a. to stretch out in brewitk 
DUtcnd'ed, part, widened, swelled 
Distc'nt, /. space or length of extensioA 
Distention, j. aA of stretching ; breadtli 
Distich, /. a couple of lines ; a couplet; n 

epigram consisting only of two verses 
Di ti'l, V, to drop ; to draw by distiUatkm 
DiitiUa'tion, /. the i& of distilling by fire 
Distiller, J. one who distils spirits 
D'sti'ndt, a. different, separate, unconfined 
Distinc'tion, s. a difference; honourable aott 

of superiority ; quality ; discernment 
Distinctive, a. Judicious, able to distingaiA 
Distinctively, D<stin£t1y, md. not conAuedly 
Distinctness, i. clearness, pl^nncss 
Distin'g..'ish, v. a. to discern, mark; honour 
D\3il\n'g!a,V&Vve&,^rt .a. ca»,TL£a.t,transcendeat 
^ Dwtq'tt, T). a. lo •wxSttwe^VwNisa.^Tinwt^ttsiesX 
I DVifcoi't\on, I. ^macft*, 'CD^uuc:>TtM»»iua». 



D I V 



[ 67 ] 



D O L 



I. madly, firaoticly 
(ladneM; conAiiiiun, discord 
D seize goods or chattels 
rizure of goods, &c. 
} harass, to make miserable 
training; misery, want 
Jserable, full of trouble 
to divide among many 
the aa of distribuUng 
cuit ; region } province 
ot to trust, to disbelieve 
icion, loss of confidence 
pt to distrust } timorous 
perplex, confound, interrupt 
>erplezity, oonfusion,tumult 
iolater of peace 
disgrace, loss of reputation 
o undervalue, to slight 
iparation; disiigreemen( 
o divide; to separate friends 
e of a£tual separation 
disaccustom, to leave off 
:o destroy the credit of} deny 
in JFortification ; a trench 
in who makes ditches 
a song in honour of Bacchus 
i ad^ted to music 
tresaid, the same repeated 
} a musical poem 
.toman grand council 
. to divide into two 
a division of opinions 
ok voluntarily under water ; 
ito any business or science 
ho dives ; a water fowl 
D bend from one point 
3ing further asunder 
al, sundry, more than one 
rent, unlike, opposite 
/. change, variation 
to distinguish, to variegate 
uming aside ; sport, game 
similiti'de, variegation 
ffcrcntly, variously 
turn aside ; to entertain 
. merry, pleadng, agreeable 
to plmsa, divert, exhilarate 
/. diversion, recreation 
strip ; to dispossess 
ti&of putting off 
'dant, a separate, different 
rt, separate; give in shares 
tare % part allotted in division 
lir of compasses 
■ided, shared with others 
fyretelUag of future events 
•etelf to foreknow f to gi'.ess 
e, bearenly, act human 
ter of the gospel, a priest 
to jvorcaces div'uuntlon 



Divinity, t. the Deity; the Supreme Being 
' science of divine things } theology 
Divis'ible, a. capstle of being divided 
Divis'ion, /. the a£k of dividing} partition ; 

part of a discourse ; Just time, in music 
Divi'sor, /. the number that divides 
Divo'rce, v. «. to separate, to force asunder 
Dlvo'rce, Divo'rcement, s. the legal separa- 
tion of husband and wife ; disonloa 
Diuret'ic, Oiuret^cal, a. provoking urine 
Dhir'nal, a. performed in a day, daily 
Diur'nal, s. a day-book, a Journal 
Diur'nally,a<f. daily, every day, day by day 
Diutur'nity, t. length of duration 
Divul'ge, V. a, to publish, reveal, prodidm 
Di'zen, v. a. to deck or dress gaudily 
Diz'zard, s. a blockhead, a fool 
Diz'ziness, /. giddiness, thoughtlessaeM 
Djz'zy, a. giddy, thoughtless 
Do, V. to a£k any thing, either good or bad 
Do'dble, Do'cile, a. easily taught, tradable 
Docil'lty, s. aptness to be taught 
Dock, /. a ship-builder's yard; an herb 
Dock, V. a. to cut short ; to lay in a deck 
Dock'et, I. a direOion tied upon goods 
Dock'ywd, t. a yard for naval stores, dec. 
Doc'tor,/. a title in divinity, law, physic, &c. 
Doc^orship,/. the highest academical degree 
Doc'trinal, a. containing dodri^e ; pertain* 

ing to the a£t or means of teaching 
Doctrine, t. precept, maxim, a£l of teaching 
Doc'nment, /. a precept, instrudtion, direc« 

tion ; a precept magisterially dogmatical 
Documenfkl, a. relating to instrudtlon 
Dod'der, x. a winding weed or plant 
Dodec'iagon, s. a figure of twelve sides 
Dodge,v.n. to use craft; to follow artfiillf and 

unperceived ; to quibble; to use low shifts 
Doe, t. the female of a buck 
Doff, V. «. to put off dress, to strip; to delay 
Dog, i. a domestic animal ; a lump of iron 
Dog, v. a. to follow silly and indefatigably 
Dog'days, x. the days in which the dog-star 

rises and sets with the sun ; from July 24 

to August 18 
Doge, A the chief magistrate of Venice 
Oofi^iBdj a. sour, morose, sullen, gloomy 
Dog'get, <..-^ smaU ship with one m«st 
Dog'gercl, x. despicid)lever»e»— «. vile, mean 
Dog'^sh, «. brutal, currish, snappish 
Dog'ma, X. an established principle ; a tenet 
Dogmatical, a. authoritative, positive 
Dog'matiun, x. a magisterial a&sertion 
Dog'matist, x. a positive teach«x tyc '•aact^sn 

Do^W , I. % «mA\ TO-^Vw. us«d>«Swx ^Wx 
D<y\uB», I. *l. tw!U>^\ot.%% ^^^^ 
Dclt, ,\ «n.S\^^ecc ^l «»J3^^^^ 




t»^,., ,«hm\ »n Wi^'W.' 



R E 



C 69 ] 



DR O. 



11 on another for money 
Bg by force, to trail 
lok I a hand cart 
«U in the dirt 
do dirty by walking 
raws along the bottom 
laerpent; a ooniteilation 
ooa, flery, fierce 
: Midier; abaliy 
irce one against hit will 
to carry off water 
|uite dry, to draw off 
e male of the duck 
eight) the eighth part of 
I of spirituous liquor 
n of a play } a poem 
»ted by a&ion } theatrical 
uthor of dramatic com- 
it o( plays 

» sells or deals in doth 
irk ; the dress of a pi&ure 
1, vigorous, efficacious 
)f drinking; the quantity 
I once } quantity drawn ; 

sketch ; a picture ; de- 
iers i adt of pulling car- 
drain 

used for or in drawing 
of play on chequers 
:ibly i »ttn€t { unsheath; 
dhire ) to allure, to win 
y paid back on exports 
idi^ made to draw up 
} draws ; a sliding box 
of light under breeches 
eation, a representation 
the room in which corn- 
court 

dc slowly or downishly 
p w^ of water 
isedby brewers 
low wretch ; a drah 
, terror, awe, affright 
ear, to stand in awe 
ghty, awful, noble 
«, frightful, horrid 
ribly, i'rightfully 
ti, undaunted, daring 

in sleep ; an idle fancy 
n sleep ; to be sluggish 
io dreams } a mcpe 
fxttm dreams 
Doumful, gloomy, dianal 
oiness, dulness 
r act f mixture of gnln 
tpiiakle Hour on meat 
• catch irjth a net 
tjc used for dredging 
idregtf ttot clear 
ofUquor$g lees 



Drench, v. a. to soak, steep, fill with drink 
Drench, s. a horse's pbysl(»l drauf^ht 
Drench'ed, ^art. washed, soaked, cleansed 
Dress, /. clothes, ornaments, finery 
Dress, v. a. to clothe, to deck, to adorn { to 

cook ; to cover a wound } to curry a horse 
Dress'er, /. he who dresses; a kitchen table 
Dressing, s. the adl of clothing, &c. 
Dress'ing-room, /. a place used to dress in 
Drib, V. a. to crop, to cut short, to lop off 
Dribn>le, V. n. to drop slowly ; slaver, drivel 
Dril/let, i. a small part of 4 larce sum 
Dri'er, s. that which absorbs moisture 
Drift,/, a design, tendency ; any thing drlvem 

at random ; a heap ; a storm 
Drift, V. m. to urge along; to throw on heap* 
Drill, /. an instrument to bore holes with ; a 

small brook ; an ape— v. to exercise troi>pt 
Drink, /. a liquor to be swallowed 
Drink, v. to SMrallow liquors, to quench thirst 
Drink'able, a- what may be drunk 
Drink'er, s. one who drinks; a drunkard 
Drip, V. If. to drop down—v. what dn^s 
Dripping, t. the tat thAt drops fh>m meat 

while It is roasting or baking 
Drip'ple, «. weak ; rare, uncommon 
Drive, V. to force along ; to urge in any di- 
rection ; to guide a carriage ; to Icncck la 
Driv'el, V. n. to slaver, to drop ; to dote 
Driv'el, s. slaver, spittle ; a fool, an idiot 
Driv'eller, /. a fool, an idiot, a slaverer 
Driv'en, Dto'vaif part, of to drive 
Dri'ver, s' one who drives or urges on 
Driz'zle, v. n. to come or fidl in small drops 
Driz'zly, a. raining in small drops 
Drock, /. a part of a plough 
Droil, V. n. to work idly, tec—*, a drone 
Droll, I. a farce ; a Jester, a buffoon 
Droll, V. R. to play the' buffoon, to jest 
Droll,ii. comical, humorous, merry ,laughable 
DroMery, /. buffoonery, idle Jokes 
Drom'ednry, t. a swift kind of camel 
Dn/mo, i. a swift sailing vessel ; a fish 
Drone,/, the bee which collefls no honey } 

an idler, a sluggard ; a slow humming 
Drone, v. n. to live in idleness, to dream 
Dro'nish, a. idle, sluggish, inactive, dull 
Droop, V. n. to pine away, languish, fkiat 
Drooping, pM^. fainting, languishing 
Drop, /. a small quantity, or globule of any 

liquid ; an ear-ring 
prop, t'. to let fall, to fidl in drops; to utter 

slightly ; to cease, to die, to oome to nothing 
Droplet, /. a Utile dxov\ ii«(tt«a\«tt<ii^aL^ 
Drop'ping)i, 1. that -wYiNclh fsafiAXti teo*'^ 
Drop'akaV, a. d\sea«A^VCb.'»,to«7«^ 
Drop'sy,!. co\UaSottol^ifafc.etVa.>SA>«M 

Dross, i. the soim ot mtUins '«f»*^^f' 
Dro8s'y,a. fuWof Ato«»,'«««^^^^*^>^ 
Drove, I. «bes&o{ ca»»ft\».«w«^»''^ 



"W 



DdU, n <. tc IIBpirTrU b1 






IWal,a. npr«iljijtne n^ml 









tuamt,, I. fleillilliti, armplluc 
Oatij. iiMH|f1flt,JuRIIIle; tri 



BAT 



C 7» 1 



EDI 



ihibit ; to continue long 
tatkm, place of reddence 
o shrink, to grow feeble 
iriagi giving a colour to 



Oy'nasty, /. government; sovereignty 
Dyafcrasj, t. a distemper in the blood 
Dys'entery, /. a looseness, a flux 
Dys'burT, t. a difficulty in making urias 



E. 



either of two{ every one 
mber 

, Kealous, Iteen, vehement 
eatly, hotly, keenly 
nestness, impetuosity 
if prey} the Roman standard 
iarp sighted as an ea^e 
nrihncas like an eagle 
Lg eagle 

jt organ of hearing } power 
larmony ; spike of com 
obUity next to a marquis 
seigniory of an earl 
ingears 

state of being very early 
betimes—*, soon 
ihc officer that has the chief 
y solemnities 
la by labour, to obt:Ua 
tCten by labour, acquired 
at, zealous, warm, eager 
uaness) money advanced 
nvmly, zeakHisly, eagerly 
inuuneat for the ear 
Jiat Is ploughed 
la hearing} space heard in 
laad} the terraqueous globe 
le of earth or clay 
hesvealy, vile, corporeal 
t tremor of the earth 
worm }ameaa sordid wretch 
stiag of earth } gross, foul 
that gathers ia the ear 
leA} a whi^erer 
at after labour; ftdUty 
e from pala, relieve,slackca 



er*s frame for caavas 
istaace, ease, refreshmcat 
ly, without diffioDlty 
iacss} liberty ; quiet 
tcr where the sua rises 
■tival ia coanmemoratioa of 
Ml of our Saviour 
dd. towardi the east 
\glag to the cut ^ orieatsl 
vantotfteea#e 
witt.^t§ttf creduloaa 
fpioemaOoWfto 
**«ttf A9gst«a 



Eafen,^«ft. devoored,coasamcd, swallowed 
Eaves, /. the edges of the roof which over> 

hang the house 
Eaveydropper, /. a listeaer under windows 
Ebb, V. ft. to flow back to the sea} to decay 
Ebb, t. a flowing back to the sea; waste 
EVon, EVoay, t. a hard black valuable •vood 
Ebri'ety, /. drunkenness, intoxication 
Ebullition, /. adl of boiling or bubbliag up 
Ecceu'tric, a. deviating from the centre } 

irregular, incoherent, anomalous 
Eccentri'dty, s. deviation from a centre 
Ecdeuas^c, s. a clergyman, a priest 
Ecclesiastical, «. relating to the church 
Ech'o, i. the reverberation of a sound 
Eclairdss'emeat, t. an explanation 
Edaft, t. lustre, splendour, show, renown • 
Edec^c, «. seleAlng, choodng at will 
Ecli'pse, /. an obscuration of the sun, moon, 

dec. frmn the iaterveatioa of some other 

body— «. «. to cloud} to disgrace 
Ecliptic, (. the qyparent orbit of the earth, 

so called because cdlpsas take place there 
Eclogue, i. a pastoral or rural poem } w 

called because YifgU named hii pastorals 

edogues 

Eoonom'icat, «. fiugid, thrifty, saving 
Eoon'omist, i. one that Is thrifty or fhigal 
Ecott'omize, «. n, to retreftch, to save 
Ecoa'omy, t. frugality ; dlipasitloa of things 
Ec'ttasy, /. excesrive Joy, nature, eathadasm 
Ecstatic, a. enrapturing, traa^orting 
Edafdty, s. voradty, ravenousaess 
Ed'der, t. wood oa the tops of fences 
Ed'dy, /. a turn of the water, a whirlpool 
Ed'dy, a. whirling, moving circularly 
Edeatated, «. deprived of teeth 
Edge, /. the sharp part of a blade } a driitk 
Bdglagf /. a friage, aa oraameatal border 
Edgelcss, a. unable to cut, blunt, obtuse 
Edgetool, t. a txxA made sharp to 'cut 
Edge^rise, «f . in a direAlon of the edfi^ 
Edible, a. fit to be eataa«««uiEAft 
E'dlA, X. a prodaxaai^koii, loa mA^taicA 
Edification, t. impTtn«m«BX»VMX.r\)«ito* 
edifice, s. a bttlVainc, %fA»Av. 
EdOfy, V. «. to instTuCt, \tn»wr««. V^«*^ 
E'dilc, *. tbe titte of %"»jbo»» u»W»«» 



[ » ] KLE 



>!', iMi. tn liMna. u I>1M V 






OfSa, I. VBti, uiu illil , hnUnit 



.,.M.aMMiajm,ta 



l((ttif(n><UM(irn- lb 



HI, o. BuwUi k«, kullf M 






bggamrlikNhltf 



Ili1e,.T.i(.Hpii«l«,lD 



Ild^ni,'. KiDt nlmt Mm 






E L U 



[ 73 ] 



E M B 



ty vitlMot graadear 
ifiil, pleuiag, seat 
i a pleasing manner { neatly 
In elegies » sorrowful 
ifiil, pathetic poem { a dirge 
astituent principle of any 
dements, according to tbc 
Ulosophy, are earth, fire, 
>per habitation, Sec of any 
mts of liteiatinre or sdence 
oduced by elemeats 
not compounded, rimple 
largest of quadrupeds) ivory 
pertaining to the elephant 
< exalt, dlgniff ; malce glad 
ed, p«rt. a. exalted, elated 
kidng up, exaltation, height 
ndone 

wandering spirit, a demon 
I of hair twisted by elves 
strike out, to fetch out 
It into wGtf drawn out 
le will excited to a£tion 
eatroy or dash in pieces 
o be chosen ; preferable 
. to turn out of doors t rcjeft 
adt of banishing} r^eAion 
4Pietied{ speechless, dumb 
^ration by Ai^on 
f catting off { sqiaration 
eaAofboilijigout 
iquid extraA or quintessence 
a medicine, a cordial 
>ild animal Of the stag kind 
e of one yard and a quarter 
vai figure ; a defed, a chasm 
rmed lilce an ellipsis 
le of a tall timber tree 
oquence, fluency of speech 
Eulogy, /. praise, panegyric 
o put at adistance, to remove 
• lengthen, draw out ) go off 
the a£t of lengthening 
runaway} to get loose firom 
} to go off clandestinely 
a departure firom friends and 
at their consent 
} a kind of serpent 
pcnUng with fluency, &c. 
Bring the power of oratory 
•r } (niebeside»-«4f. otherwise 
. in another place 
ting to elves or fkiries 
I. to explain, to clear up 
aa explanation, exporitkm 
UB explMiaeTf a coounentator 
etapebYttntMgan tosboa 
' wbleh oaf or can be eluded 
taArcwtfiaeheJbiaa 
<^' ^^^f^nm esamJastfoa 



Elu'sive, Elu'sory, «. tending to elude 
Elu'te, V. a. to wash off, to cleanse 
Elutriate, v. a. to decant or stndn out 
Elux'ate, v. a. to strain or pat out of joint 
Elyslan, a. pleasant, exceedingly delightful 
Elys'inm, s. in the heathen mythology, the 
place appointed for the souls of the vir* 
tuous after death ; any pleasant place 
Ema'ciate, «. to lose flesh ; to pine, to waste 
Emacula'tion, /. the *£t of clearing any thing 

from spots or foulness 
Em'anant, a. flowing from, issuing out of 
Emanation, s. the *& of issuing or flowing 
from any other substance } that which flows 
Eman'ative, a. Issuing from another 
Eman'dpate, v. a. to free fix>m slavery 
Emancipation, /. a deliverance from slavery 

or servitude } restoration to liberty 
Emas^culate, v. «. to deprive of virility 
Embale, v. a. to bind or pack up ; to enclose 
Embalm, v. «. to impregnate a body with, 
aromatics, that it may resist putrefaftion 
Emba'r, v. a. to shut in, to hinder, to stop 
Embar'go, t. a prohibition to sail 
Emba'rk, v. to go on shipboard } to engage 
Embarka'tion, /. a putting or going on ship> 

board } engaging in any affidr 
Embar'rass, v. «. to perplex, to distress 
Embar'nusment, /. perplexity, trouble 
Emba'se, v. m. to vitiate, degrade } impair 
Em'bassage, Em'bassy, /. a public message 
Embat'tle, v. a. to range in order of battle 
Emba'y, v. «. to inclose in a bay } to bathe 
Embellish, v. a. to adorn, to beautify 
Embel'llshmeitt, s. ornament, decoration 
Em'bers, /. hot dnders or ashes 
Em'ber-week, /. one of the fbur seasons of 
the year appropriated by the church tu 
implore divine fkvour on the ordination 
of ministers, performed at these seasons 
Embez'zle, v. 0. to steal privately ; to wabte 
Embes'slement, s. a misapplying erf a trust 
Embla'ze, v. a. to blazon, to adorn, to p^nt 
Embla'zon, v. a. to adorn with ensigns ar- 
morial } to set off pompously } to deck 
Em'blem, /. a moral device; a representa- 
tion ; an allutive pifture ; enamel 
Embtematlcal, a. allusive, using emblems 
Emblemat'ically,'a<f. allutively 
Embo'ss, V. a. to engrave, with relief or ris« 

ing work ; to enclose ; to hunt hard 
Emboss'lag, s. the art of making figures \n 

relievo, embroidery, &c. 
Emboss'ment, s. Te\\cf,T\A».%'wm>L 
Embow'ei, v. a. to tske out fte tnXxvSiVb 
Embrafce, v. a. to hold fon&V^ VntYA vctM 

to comprise, to cont«m, to VwAM^e 
Embra'ce, 1, % cUaip \ fatA ymww^ 
Embrasu«TC, *. ai\is«tVetRetKt.'% «sx «*>•** 
fortiftutiea* fox 



H 




taplcMV, v.t. ID ladM, IS Jfta x ctii 
=<>V>t^. V. • to tavX work I lu •>» 



EN G 



C 75 ] 



ENS 



I AmAp % btttlcf aiddea meeu 

MCBti CHial iaddcnt 

to flgktf to tttack t to meet 

0. to BnlnntCy to cnboldo 
tf f • uKttnMtttf Mpport 
. to iavade ladvaoce br ttodth 
, I. la uafanrftil Intrusioa 

1. to doft to cnbarraM 
f . ■■ impedtaneaty a clog 
I. coaytetc drde ofirimeci 
I, polatf Goaduaioa ; death 



I. to hurty to prejudice 
. to briag into peril, haxnd 
rcadet dcv, or beloved 
. the caote and itBte of love 
k laboar for •ome end 
to atflve, attemptf liboiir 
cm^ m. pccoUar to a eoon- 
aa app*tfil to g e aer al diaeana 
9 dhcorge { to deaaae 
i, v.». to charfB withaome 
i^oae I to write* toilisw up 
a le^ accotathre declaration 
Inhhin^-*. the end 
maon aalad berbi locoory 
bout cady iaflaite, inoeaiaat 

aaperacribe t to acoqit a bill 
. lisiied upon the back 
f. aup e r acr iptl on i aGoepcaaoe 
t give a portioai to endue 
. wealth glvea } a natoral at 
aopUahment 

■upply with grace ) to lavett 
ontlAuaacct tuffiBraace 
taryaoatalnt bcooki last 
, aa adveraaryy aa oppoaaat 
rdMet atfoag, aftiva 
ttf ft fc Cf eflcacy 
ve* «. 4. to weakea } to cmsh 
to wcakea, to reader feeble 

1 larett with poaNarioaa 
» pot ia cbalaa, to coaflne 
light paaagB-'o.ii. to pierce 
iac 

oroe, toatrengtheattourge 
. compulaloBy ^» iy <^ 
m. to make ftee, tu liberate 
tty «. the aA of makiag ftoe I 
■very or p i ' l K W t 
anbark ia aa afbiri to In. 
by pleartag meaaa ) to biad { 
I flght, to eaoooater 
aa o Mii ptkia, a bond { eaa- 
bia atteatkiai a battle 
I. to ddfcarf 1^ a «vriam 
!D hQptf/ pioAicei exdce 
icftfa#i aa i^aat 
wbo nm ma n eagfam, or 
vfoeammmy 



Ea'gUahy m. aay thiag belonging to England 
En|^u^,v.<i. toawaUowup} to pamper 
Engi/rget V. to awaUow, to gorge 
Engra'il, v. a. to indeat in curve linea 
Engrain, «. a. to die daqiy to die ia graia 
tMgnff^iK,v.n, to doae wlth{ to contend 
Engra'veytui. tocntcharaAeraoaooppcrfdcc 
Engra^ver, /. oae who eagravea mctala, 4cc. 
EngraMag, s. a plAore eagravcd 
Engn/ts, V. a. toporcbaaeor moaopoUax thtt 
whole of aay commodity, to aeU It at aa 
advanced pricey to copy ia a large haad 
Eahafaoe, «. a. to raiae the price t to laiae ia 

eatecm; to lift upi to aggravate 
Ealgtea, $, a riddle, an obicurc qucatJoa 
Enigmatical, a. obacure, doubtf u l 
Enjoin, «. a. to dirett, to order, to p teaa iba 
E^ioiateeat, t. a direftioa, a rommand 
Eajo'y, o. a. to obtain poMcMlon of { topleaaCt 

to exhilarate i to deligbt in 
Eajoy'meat, i. hiqipincaa, fruitioa, plaamrg 
Enkitt'dle, «. a. to aet on fire, to laflama 
Enla'rgetV. toincreaaet toekpatiata 
Enlarge'ment, $. aa increaae^ a ralcaae 
EnUfgbten, v. a. to lUumtnate { to laatroft 
Enli'nk, v. a. to chaiB to, to biad together 
Enli'ven, v. a. to make Uvdy, to aaimata 
Enme^, «. a. to net, to entangle 
Enteity, t. malevolcttce, malice, iU will 
Ennolrie, v. a. to digaify, to elevate 
Enudation, /. the aA of untying a knot 
Enor'mity, t. great wickednew, viUany 
Ettor'nious, a. Irregular, diaonkred | wicked 

in ahighdegrcei very large, out of mkl 
Enorlnoualy, md. beyond meaaure 
Eno'agh, a. soffldent— #. aaufficiency 
Enra'ge, v. a. to irritate, to provoke 
Enratege, «. m. to place regolariy, tu raaga 
Enrapfurc, v. a. to tranaport with pleawra 
Eari'cb, «. a. to make rich { to fcrtUuea 
Enri'dge, v. a. to form with ridgea 
Enri'pen, v. a. to ripen, to mature 
Earolic, v. a. tu dreu, to dothe, to adora 
Enrol, o. a. to register, to record, to eawrap 
Enrollment, $. a register, a record 
Ena, t. any being, or existence 
Ensam'ple, t. aa example, a pattern 
Enached^ile, v. a. to inaert in a achedola 
Ense'am, v. a. to sew up, to doae 19 
Enaete,v.a. to stop with firettocaoteriaa 
Enahleld, w. a. to cover ; to defnd, to protc A 
Enshri'he, v. a. to preserve as a holy relic 
Ea'sign, /. a flag or standard of a regfaneat j 

the officer wbo canlea VX\ ik ikgiMl 
Eoala^re, v. a. to devciN« at VitwcVi 
Eoala^TCment, 1. «UXs oi duvicrf ,\ioa<lKva 
Eaatee^, v. to put undei -<sni3wt«Uk waix. 
Ensu'e, t». to foUow, to taxnue \ to »\««fc^ 
Enau'raace, J. exemptVon ftom ^■»»«^ 
Cnau're, v. «. to woeniaik\ ^ i»A«SMM!t 



ERA 



[ 77 1 



ESP 



Cfufaftloni, «. a feMt, s taaqaetf Jollity 

KpuloClC, t. S hMSBgnWttCHMfit 

Mqtannijt *' eveuMMy tmifiBmlty 
C^prtiUs «. cqnl to ltHif» ercD, aniform 
B^inalf J. OBC of the «UBc nok and Bge 
Cipal, A like aaotber i cvea* anlform, Jnit 
XiVvlf B^vaaUsc, «i «. to nuke one penou 

eqad to aaotker, to make evea 
BqeaFltr, '• Hkwienj oaUbrmlty 
S^Vully, md. latkeinedcgxc, invartially 
f » J. cveaaeM of mind, oonqioeiire 
I i. briBflBg thiagi to aa equality 
fj i. a great dcde, equally dUtaat 
Aoai tke polee of the world, dividing the 
#Bhe into cqaalpartSy north and south 
Wpno^ lei, 0. pertaining to the equator 

fa *• oM vho liai the care of the 

I beloaglag to a king or pilnoe 

0. pertaining to a boneman or 

I I bcloagi ng to tlie ad rank in Rome 
1 0m being at the Mme dietance 

fg t. onifonn cqua&ty 
»«. having all iidee equal 
» «. «. to liatauice equally 
, $. equality of wei^, eqnipobe 
» «. pertaining to tlie equinox 

I. an imaginary drck in the 

oader which tlie equator moires 

li lit dlamal motion ( when the sun 

) thto U»e* it makes equal days and 

I iril aver the world 

,j. the prcdse times when the 
the equinoAial, making equal 
^ aftd eight I eqosUty } even measure 
KtriHrtBfltaatf m. luviag the same number 
^IllVf «f^ to dress or lit out, to fornish 
B^elpai:^ $. attendance) horses and car- 
k I a woman's watch and trinkets 
I <. the thiagequ^iped or fitted out 
ly t. an equality of weight 
, 0t of equal fiwoe or power 
,«. of equal weight 
, «. II. to weigh equally 

^ A Jaiit,faapertlal, candid, fldr 

NMMy, md, ImpardaUy, JoMly 
VlHlf , u JwrtfBirUtt, honesty, fanpartiaUty 
, i, equality of worth or power 
,«.• thing of the mme value 
equal in value or force 
fS, BMcertaia, dniittful, amMgaous 
i nc a rta ialy , doufatiully 
> n. to use dodbtfiil expresdons 

1, I. amfil^itty of speech ; delu. 
, doshle or doiditftil meaning 

.^ r, t* one who equitocMte§ 

^^jkmmttmeMf Bpolatofthoe 

t, a neadbiif totth tetehtnese 

•■Ir ««. iQdmdgpi, toroQiapf tomb eat i 




£ra'3ed,/«rf. expunged, scratched out 
Ere, Md. before, sooner than 
Ertf6t, if. m. to build or set up ) to exalt 
Ere'ft, «. upright ; bold, confident 
Erection, /. a building or raising up 
Ere^ness, t. an upright postare 
Erek/ng, ad. beftnre a long time passee 
E'remite, $. an hermit \ a retired person 
Eremitical, A. relipous^ solitary, retired 
ErenoNr, ad. before this time 
Erewhile, ad, somo time ago, heretofore 
Erin'go, t. the plant called sea-holly 
Eri^tical, «. oontroverstal \ relating to diqnitt 
Er'meiine, Er'mine, t. a beast, or its skin 
Er'mincd, a. clothed with ermine 
Ero'de, v. a. to canker, to eat away 
Eroga'tiun, f. a giving or bestowing 
Ero'sion, t. the a£t of eating away 
Err, V. n. to go out of the way \ to mistafcg 
Er'rand, i. a message 
Er'rant, m. wandering) vile, very bid 
Er'rantness, Er'rantry, s. an errant stato 
Erra^ i. pi. fiults made in printing, Scc 
Erratic, a. wandering, irregular 
Er'rhlne, m, occasioning sneezing 
Erro'neous, a. sobjed to, or full of errors 
Erro'neoosly, ad. by mistake } folscly 
Er'ror, /. a mistake, blunder { sin, offence 
Erst, ad. when time was ) fixst, furmeriy 
Erubeycence, i. redness ; a blush 
Era€U'tion, s. a belch, a sudden burst of wind 
Erudition, t. learning, knoMdedge 
Eru'ginoos, a. copperish, rusty, braisy 
Eruption, t. an issuing or breaking forth with 

violence ; a pustule ; a humour 
Eruptive, a. bursting, or tending to burst .< 
Escalafde,/. the acaUng of wails ' Jf;fV^ 
Escal'up, J. a sbell-fiah { oysters broiled 
Esca'pe, v. to get out of danger, to avoid 
Esca^, t, a getting dear from pursuit of 

danger { predpitate flight ) overright 
Esca'ped,/art. got out of danger, &c 
Escar'iprtoire, /. a nursery of snails 
Eschalot, /. a kind of small onion 
Es'char, /. a mark upon a wound healed 
Escharotic, a. burning, searing) caustic 
Eschew, I. any thing that fidls to the lord of 

the manor as a forfeit, or on the death of 

a tenant leaving no hdr 
Escbe^r, «. a. to fly, to avoid, to shun 
Escut'cheon, t. a shield with arms 
Esoo'rt, s. a convoy ) a guard to a place 
Esoo'rt, V. a. to convoy ; to guard to a pisca 
Escot, V. a. to pay u teOLOTan%\ Vo wxw^^ 
Etcout, I. a Waienet \ u «p^ % % %tcra\. 
i Escrlto^r, i. a kind oi Aeit >JViiK toww wa 
' Eb'culcnt, a. caUAAe \ w>oA iw fe«A 
Eq^Oer, t. m dwarf tree V^tAftA\ti "«» 
Espc'cial, m. pt\tve\v»i»t«iet,^«»AVTi* 
Evpi'hl, «. one icaX. <w(l to WW '» *•* 



EVA 



C 78 ] 



E V • 



£tpoay»l, «. relating to espousals 
Espous'a'fc, /. pi. the mEt of contradUng or 

affiancing a man and woman to each other 
EfiptM'tCf V. «. to engage £Dr marriage, to 

marry} to take apon) to defend 
Espf', V. to see at a distance } to watch 
EsctoiYe, i. a title next below a knight 
Easa'7, v. «. to try, to attempt, to endeavoar 
Es'aay, /. a trial, endeavour, experiment 
Xs'sence, 1. the nature, substance, or being 

of any thing; existence; a perfume; a smell 
Es'sence, v. «. to perfume, to scent 
Essential, «. necessary, very important 
Euen'tial, t. existence ; a chief point 
Essentially, ad. constitutionally, necessari. 

ly t by the constitution of nature 
Bsso^ne, i. an excuse for non-appearance 
Estabtisb, v. «. to settle ; to make firm 
Established, /«r(. settled, firmly fixed 
Establishment, s. a settlement, a salary 
Estate, /. a fortune ; rank, condition of life 
Este'em, v. «. to vahie, to think well of 
Elte'cm, I. high value in oidnion ; regard 
Es'timaUe, «. worfiy of esteem 
Estimate, v. m. to rate, to set a value on 
Estimate, t. a calculation ; a set price or va- 
lue ; computation ; aatignment of value 
Estimation, /. esteem, opinion ; a valaing 
Es'tival, «. relating to the summer 
Estrafde, /. a level place ; a public road 
Estra^nge, v. to alienate ; to become strange 
Estra'ngement, t. distani.e ; a removal 
Estre'U, I. a true copy of an original writing 
Estuary, /. an arm of tlie sea ; a frith 
Es'turCf t. violence, commotion 
Es^uine, m. corroding, eating, consuming 
Xt'ching, /. a way of making or preparing 

c»pperplates for printing, by eating in the 

figures with prqtared aqua-fbrtis 
Eter'nal, m. perpetual, endless, everlasting 
Eter'nalize, Eter'nisc, v. a. to immortalixe, 

to make eternal ; to beatify 
Eter'nity, /. duration without end 
'Ether, /. pure air« a pure element 
Ethe'real, «. heavenly; refined, pure 
Zthlc, Ethical, m. moral, relating to morals 
Ethics, t. pi. the dodfarine of morality 
Eth'nic, m. l^eathenish-^. a heathen, a pagan 
Etiology,/, account of the causes of any thing 
Et'wee-case, t. fi case for pocket instruments, 

as knife, sdssars, IScc 
Etymological, a. relating to etymology 
Etymol'ogy, s. the derivation oif words 
Efymott, i. an origin ; a primitive word 
Evac'nate, v. m. to midce void , empty ; quit 
Evacua^tion, s. a discharge, an aboUtiou, an 

emptying ; an ^Jedbnent, &c. 
Mva'de, v. to avoid, to equivocate, to shift off 
JSvanes'c&itf a. imperceptible, vanishing 
JfnagePialg 0. »gyT'*^T to the eo»pel 



Evan'gelist, /. a writer 1 

gospel ; a bringer of go< 
Evan'gelize,iv. n. to preai 
Evanld, «. faint, weak, v 
Evap'orate, v. to resolve 

breathe or steam out ; 1 
Evaporation, s. a flying a 
Eva'sion, t. an excuse, eqi 
Eva'sive, «. equivocating, 
Euch'arist, s. the »& of 

sacrament of the Lord' 
Eucharistlcal, a. of or 

Lord's Supper ; relatin 
Eu'crasy, /. a good habit c 
Eve, /. the contradUon of 

the day ; the day befor 
E'ven, a. level, parallel ; 
Evenhand'ed, a. impartia 
E'vening, E'ven, 1. the d 
E'venly, ad. impartially, 
E'venness, s. regularity,c 
E'ven-song, s. the evenin 
Eve'nt, s. an end, issue,a 
Event'fiil, a. full of incid 
E'ven-tide, s. the time ol 
Eventilate, v. a. to winr 

examine ; to discuss; t( 
Event'ual, a. consequent! 
Ev'er, ad. at any time ; e 
£verbub^Ung,^art. alwa 
Everburning, ^ar/. unexl 
Ev'ergreen, /. a plant all 
Everlast'ing, a. perpetual 
Everlasting, Everlast'ing 
Everlivlng, a. living alwi 
Evermo're, ad. eternally. 
Ever'sion, t. the hA of ov 
Eve'rt, V. a. to overthrov 
Ev'ery, a. each one of all 
Ev'erywhcre, ad. in ever 
Evi'dt, V. a. to dispossess 
Evia'ed,^«r/. taken aw: 
Eviction, s. a proof, evid 
Evidence, /. a testimony 
Evident, a. phdn, ^parc 
Evidently, ad. apparentl 
E'vil, a. wicked, mischie 
E'vil, E'vilness, t. wicket 
Evilmind'ed, a. malicinu; 
Evilspeaklng, /. defamat 
Evi'nce, v. a. to prove, ti 
Evis'cerate, v. a. to embc 
Evltable, a. that may be 
Evltate, V. a. to avoid, t 
£ul<ogy, see El'ogy 
Eun'ucb, J. one who is ei 
Evoca'tion, s. a calling 01 
EvoIlc, v. a. to call out, 

\> ^NQ^a.•^^o1k., i . vut i»ia. ^\ • 

W ErvorVNC^ ^. ft. \» 'vu&jkA 



E X C 



C 79 ] 



EXE 



I anfoliBBgt a di^Uying; 
Mbliiig; vheeling, &c. 

hobeyebright 

tempestooat N. E. wind 
oai^ftg to Europe 
iicUag out or away 

•hoep 

1 in whiclk water it brougbt 
le hands 

the height of a disease 
Hxorate, methodical 
oroe { to extort } to enjoin 
emanded, imposed 
Htion, a severe tribute 
oratdy, nicely* fitly 
nratenesS) regularity 
■. to hdghten, to aggravate* 
implify } to heap up 

the aA of heaping up ; ag- 
enlarging, amplification 
to Stir up, to disquiet 
ft up, to extol* to magnify 
le wEt of raising up 
xafmen, t. critical disquisi- 
>ning ; a trial or proof 
to ask questions; to consider 
e who examines 
crying for example 
ttteruj or model* precedent 
feless, spiritless, dead 

to draw out } to exhaust 
. to vex, provoke, enrage 

a strong provocation 

«. to deprive of a benefice 

to dear from flesh 
to cut into, or make hollow 
rpass, to excel, to go too fv 
. a. great in quantity, &c. 
. to a great d^ree 
jiMs, outdo ; to be eminent 
aninency, dignity } p<Jrity, 
tie of boitour 
ing of great virtue { notable 

well ) to an eminent degree 
re out , to exempt, to object to 
kng, frep. unless } with ex. 
thout inclusion of 
i exclusion { ot{}e€Uon, cavil 
I. liable to obleOion 
eevish, froward 
eluding aa exception 
mitting all excqttions 
I whool^eAs 

ttnda out, to separate 
tetf otf*; cbosen, culled out 
i ofa/auUngf »ele6Ung 
thy, latempenace 
nadaebouMul* 
'MsteiUagHyf in « 



Exchst'nge, o. «. to give one thing for ano. 

ther { to barter { to truck 
Excha'nge, i. the ad of bartering { the place 

where merchants meet) the balance of 

money of different nations 
Exche'quer, /. the court where the public 

revenues are received and paid 
Exd'se, f . a tax levied upon commodities 
Exd'seable, «. liable to the excise 
Exci'seman, s. an inspedtor of excised goods 
ExcHsion, t, extirpation { destruAion 
Exdta^tion, s. the u£t of stirring up 
Exdte, V. m. to rouse, to animate, to stir up 
Exdtement, /. the motive that exdtes 
Exclaim, v. n. to cry out, to make an outcry 
Exclamation, /. a damour, an outcry ) a note 

thus [!} subjoined to a pathetical sentence 
Exdam'atury, «. pertaining to exclamation 
Exdu'de, V. m. to shut out ; dd»r ; prohibit 
Exdu'sion, 1. a rejection ; att of shutting oat 
Exdu'rive, a. debarring, excepting 
Exdu'sively,*!. without admission of another 
Exco's^tate, v. 4. to invent } to hit off 
Excogitation, $. an invention, a device 
Excommo'nicate, v. «. to censure } to exclude 
Excommunication, t. an ecdesiastical inter. 

did, or exclusion from the fellowslUp of 

the church • 
Exco'riate, v. *. to strip off the skin 
Excoriation, t. loss of skin } plunder, spoil 
Excortication, s. pulling off the bark 
Ex'crement, /. human soil, dung, &c. 
Excrement^!, m. vc^ed as excrement 
Excres'rence, s. a tumour { superfluous flesh, 

&c. growing on any part of the body 
Excretion, /. c^ftion of animal substance 
Ex'cretive, «. able to cje£t excrements 
Excru'date, v. «. to torture, to torment 
Excru'date, Bxcru'dated, part, tormented 
Excubs/tion, /. a£k of watching all night 
Excul'pate, V. «. to clear from lm(KitatioB 
Excur'sion, /. a digression } ramble { inroad 
Excu'saUe, «. pardonable 
Excute, v.«. to extenuate, remit, pardon 
Excu'se, i. an apology ) a plea { a pardon 
Excu'seless, «. without excuse, inexcusable 
Excu'ss, V. «. to sdze and detain by law 
Ex'ecrable, a. hatefiil, detestable 
Ex'ecrably, sd. cursedly, abominably 
Ex'ecrate, v. m. to curse, to wish ill to 
Execta'tion,/. a curse { an Imprecation of evil 
Exe'ft, V. m. to cat out or away 
Ex'ecute, v. a. to p erf o r m, to put to death 
Ex'ecuter, i. one who cxtooXtA^Qt ^«^<»to& 
Execa'tiottj i. a patiotto»i«» \ *. i^i.>ati\ 

death inftl€ted Vf foTta* oIVkw 
Execu'tioner, ». \m. ibal\t»ft\€X» va»«*«»«* 
Exec^itivcsi. ba?rtn8V«««^*^^ ,... 
ExecNitor, s. be tiat U ««\tu*»^ ^» V*^ 




EzecHitrix, s. a 

Exem'plar, /. a pattars* a oopf » 
Ez'empUry, «. wnrtby of JafciitkMi 
Ezem'pUfy, v. «. to HliU a to, to copy 
Eze'mpt, V. a. to pri^kae^ to frw from 
Ezemp'tioa, /. imnwHiity, prhrikia 
Exen'terate, «. «. to tako out tJM bowalt 
£x'equie«, $. foaetal rites 
Ezer'cent, a, prftftMiiA tdOumiag % calUag 
Ez'erciae, v. to oaplof « to praftfaMy to osciC 
Ez'ercise, t. Uboor} pnAkeiperftannMOO 
Ezercita'tion, /. ezeK!iae» praftke^VH 
Eze'rt, V. a. to tbruitotit, oofiMrtoi porfcn 
Ezernion, $. the aA of ostrtlafc tm. cffbrfc 
Eze'sion, « . the aA of eatlog thfoosh 
Ezeatua'tion, /. stato of tolUiig, eholliftioA 
EzfoOiate, v. n. to shdl of; to pad off 
Ezhala^ion, t. evapontloat ftune. 
Exhale, v. m. to aead or 4xwm oat 
Ezhalement, t, matter eKbalad i a 
Ezhau'st, V. a. to draw out totattya to waite 
Xzhaust'less, a. not to be eoptlcd 
Ezhit/it, v.a. topfodiice,abow,ofllRtoviMr 
Ezhit/ited, p»rt. ahown, produced 
Ezbib'itei, /. he that oSon any tidac 
Ezbibi'tion, i. dUplay { allowMce^ peodoa 
Ezhil'arate, v. a. to make cboerftal 
Exbo'rt, V. a. to incite to^uy good afUon 
Exhorta^tion, t. an indtentent to good 
Exbor'tative, Ezbor^tttory, «. enGooia^tag 

to good \ serN'ing to exhort 
Ex'igence, t. demand, want, neceMity 
Ex'igent, /. a presdng bitttneM | a writ ' 
Exig'uous, a. small, dtoriautive, alcader 
Ex'ile, V. a. to banish, to transport 
Exile, /. banishment, a person bonjihed 
Exi'st, V. n. to be, to have a being, to Uve 
Exist'ence, Exitit'enqr, <. a stato of being 
Exist'ent, a. in being, possessed of existence 



Ex'it, i. a departure, a goiiy oof ; detth 
Ex'udus, s. a journey from a place} the ad 
book of Moses, so called because it describes 
the journey of the IsraeUCes firom Egypt 
Exou'crate, v. a. to unload, to disburden 
Exoncra'tiou, t. tlie aft of ^sburdening 
Exupta'tion, i. an earnest wish or desire 
Ex'orable, a. that which may be prevailed on 
Exor'bitance, /. enormity, great depravity 
Exoriiitant, a. exoesslvey oxtravaguit 
Ex'orcise, v. a. to cast out evil sidrits 
Ex'orcist, /. a caster out of evil qiirite 
Exor'dium, $. introdttftioB to adisooorso 
Exot'ic, a. foreign-^, a foreisn plant 
Expa'nd, v. a. to spread, todilato, toeatarge 
ExjM'nse, t. an even, wide, extended body 
Bxpanisioa, t. sA of $p€taant ottt» cstoat 
Ejcpan'rive, a, extnulvc^ spreadiag 
E'patiate, ti, n. to 



r, $. s nsM a ii i i B t espccnat 
Ezpedteta •» waiklaclm i 
Expo€tartloa» r. tho aft of ospeftfaii 
Ezpetftante* «. «. to 4*ft fi»to >IM bm* 

r. a tfsekaiBe by ceoiM*! 
A lto— , fwprityt: 
ExpcUlaBta «. proper, awifkt t < 
Kive^dteat, r. a oMttod, ft way, a deslqi 

Ex'pedlte, «. «. to ftdlttatoalMMtaMMPii* 
Ex'peiUtat «. 4Dlcka ready, asUot alflUa 

ExpedltlMi, $, aaivlty I waAka entofriii 
Expedi1too% «. fpkkt BtanMe, alort 
EzpedltiOMiy. md, vdcklys aiariiy 
Ezpe% tk «. to dflvi «rt» to basdah, to 4*^ 
Expa'nd, «.«. to lay < 

E^e'nae, i. ooet, thinti, i , 

f Sxpe^ttselese, «. wtthooc eoat or ( 
ExpeaWve, «. g^vca to «i 
ExpeMeace, i. praftlcdl kftowladit 
Ezpe^rieaoe, «i «. to try, to know by praftki 
Expe'rienoedtftfrr. «. skilfid by eapa i k aci 
Experia»cttt,/.essay,trial, proof oteydill 
Experiment^, a formed by obeervanoft 
Expe^, m. sidlfiil, ready, dcxtenms 
Expertly, «f. skUfiitty, readUy, dexta te a ^r 
Expert* ness, i. skiU, art, readiness 
Ez'piaUe^ «. that which may be ataaadte 
Ex'plate, «.«. to atone for a crime 
Expia^tioa, t. the aft of atoning for acriatt 
Ex'^iatory, «. having the power of eqialito 
ExpiraWon, $. respiration | an end |-dcatk 
ExpMre, «. to breathe oat, to exhalai todb 
Expbiln, «.«. to expound, to iUastnto 
Explaaa^on, /. a£t <rf maUag plalai aaMi 
Explan'atory, m. contoining explaaatteft 

/^etive, I. a word or syllable oscd tmitf 

to All up a vacancy 
Ex<^UcaUe, «. that which amy be ciplaM 
Ex'plicate, V. «. to unfold, expand, upisla 
ExplUa^a, I. aa of opening^ or irpMalU 
BxpU^dt, m. unfolded, dear, plain, disdad 
BxplPcitly, Md. pUlaly, distinaiy, deariy 
ExpU/de, «.«. to treat with scorn and dMria 
Exido'tt, t. a great aAioa, an ach l e vcn w at 
Explo're, v. a. to search into, to exandae 
Explo'don, «. the aa of driving out vWl 

noise and violence 
Explofrive, m. driving oot wHh nolsc,ta. 
Ex^wrt, r, a co mmo di t y seat to ft l n w igi 

market 

Expo'rt, V. «. to send oiA of a coaatry 
Exporti^tloa, i. sen^agof taoda, (ke> ftfad 
Expo'se,t>.«. to lay <yn, to wahB basaj I* 

put in danger i to i 
E^^osltkNi, i. an i 

£xpQlMt!QK,«. 

ExpQiftiiaaU««.i|.tn 4 
SxvQ«baaa;Vioik*<> ' 




^pc^a, V. n. to wait Ar*loatt«a4fiir»to*if » »av/t«««» «• *"^ t*8«»»%^*'»«*'^^* 



EXT 



[ «« ] 



E Z U 



o. «. to oqdidJi, ojifbU, lay open 
Tf t. an ezpUiner, aa interpreter 
f.a. to dedare, to pronounce, to 
t, to denote { to Mfaeese out 
. piaia, maaifeat, clear 
. a courier} a m e— g c aent 
B, «. that may be uttered 
I, i. a pbrase ; mode of qteecb { aA 
entins any tblng} aA of squeez- 
Tdng out any thing, as by a press 
:, «. proper to express ; strong 
ad. in dired terms, clearly 
:, i. expression, utterance 
>n, t. reproachful accusation 
:e, V. a. to part with, to give up 
. «. to overcome, to take by assault 
•. «. to cxpd, drive out, force away 
, f. aft ofexpelllng or driving out 
m. having power to expel 
p. «. to blot out, to efface 
ry, «. used in purifying or poii^ 
«.' excellent, choice, curiotis 
r, Md. perfedUy, completely 
teas, t. corionsness, pcrfSeftion 
in, /. aA or hisring off the stage 
, «. drying, having power to dry 
V. a. to dry, to dry up 
a, f . a sweattng, aa extiUatioa ' 
r. parts rising above the rest 
now in being, standing in view 
ary, «. not premeditated 
6, ad. without premeditation 
Ise, «. n. to speak extempore 
. a. to stretch out, widen, enlarge 
;, a. capable of extension 
, /. the *& of extending 
, a. wide, large, general, capadous 
ly, ad. widely, largely 
neas, $. largeness, diffusiveness 
the circumference of any thing) 
1 seizure 

t, V. «. to lessen, paUUte, diminish 
on, f. mitigation, palliation 
a. outward, external 
ite, V. «. to root out, drive away 
itlon, /. destruOion ) excision 
xtcm'al, a. visible, outward 
r, £xteYiorly, ad. outwardly 
, s. the *6t of rubUng off 
1. to drop from, to distil from 
I, /. the w6t of foiling In drops 
e, V. a. to Incite by stimulation 
, extinguished, put out $ dead 
I, /. wBt of quenching or extin. 
} destruAkM, JoppraMton 
\, 9.0. tafutt oat, to destroy, to 

O tOPPtCtB 

biCfO. tJutmty be qnetuAed 
> A m toUow oone placed OK m 
idJa to extiagiUab a 



Extirpfste, «. a. to root out, to destroy 
ExtiriH/tion, t. ad of rooting out, excision 
Exto'l, V. a. to praise, to magnify, to laud 
Exto'rt, «. «. to dMw by force, to wrest or 

wring from one, to gain by violence 
Extortion, «. an unlawful exa&ion of mor« 

than is due; oppression 
Extortioner, t. one who pra&ises extortion 
Extra'd, V. «. to draw out of, to seleft 
Ex'traft, t. the substance extrafted ; the chief 
beads of a book } an epitome { a quotation 
Extraction, i. mEt of drawing out } lineage 
Extn^di'dal, a. out of the course of law 
Extramis'sion, i. an emitting outwards 
Extramund'ane, a. beyond the limits of the 

universe ) in the infinite void space 
Extra^ieous, a. foreign, of different sub- 
stance, irrelevant, onoonnefted 
Extraor'dinarily, ad, remarkriily, eminently 
Extraor'dinary, a. eminent, not common 
Extn9aro^:hial, a. out of the parish bounds 
Extrareg^llar, a. not subjeft to rule 
Extrav^sgance, t. prodigality, irregularity 
Extrav'ligant, a. wasteful, wild, irrtgular 
Extrav'^agantly, ad. wildly } In an unreason* 

able degree ; luxuriously, wastefuUy 
ExtraVasated, a. out of its proper vessel 
Extrave'nate, «. let out of the veins 
Extreme, a. greatest, utmost, last, very ur- 
gent, immoderate, of the highest degree 
Extreme, s. the utmost point, highest de- 
gree of any thing, extremity, end 
Extre'mely, ad. greatly ,in the utmost degree 
Extremity, /. remotest parts; necessity; 

rigour ; emergency, violence of passion 
Extricate, v. a. to disembarrass, to dear 
Extrication, s. the a£t of disentangling 
Extrin'sic, a. external, outward 
Extru'ft, V. a. to build, to raise, to form 
Extru'de, V. «. to throw out, to thrust off 
Extru'sion, /. aA of thrusting out or from 
Extu'berance, s. a swelling or bunching out | 

a knob or protuberant part 
Exulierance, /. overgrowth, luxuriance 
Exulieraat, a. overabundant, luxuriant 
Exttc'oous, a. witlioot moisture, dry 
Exudation, s. a sweating out, perspiration 
Exu'date, Exu'de, v. n. to discharge by sweat 
Exnl'carate, v. a. to make sore with an ulcer; 

to corrode ; to irritate with virulence 
Exult, V. n. to r^ire, to triumph, to glory 
Exultlance, Exultation, /. joy, transport 
Exundation, /. overflow, abundance 
Exu'penble, a. coni^enftie^'<tVMidc&ft 
Exu'berant, «. oveAn^asute^^ «xc«a£1v&% 
Exuafdtate, ». a. to TW»ittK»mA«e^>«28t^^ 
Exustlon, «. oott>aioi!XSoTi>3(H ^'^^ 
Exifvlae, «. t^ casfc *X»» ot *ti«»» «^ « 

mnU ; wYaXtrtzt \* «itoN«i^ ^» «« 
I theacumiUMxcfoM 



4 



PAD 



[ 



Ey'u,!. aToaiicluriiAtalBBaft«Miith»aM 
Bye> /. the orgui of lightl UfoBt, ngHd 
Eye, V. «. to wttGk» to kMp fai view 
Eye'ball, i. the voptt oriWi* of tke or* 
Eyebrow, /. the hafery arck efffer the oye 
EyeOaah, /. hilr OB the e^ of tha ef«lld 
Eye'leas, «. withoot eiroH iifhtleM, bUa4 
Eyelet, «. a findl hole te the ^iht, dD& 
Ejcfia, «. the 1 



W At 



STClBath»«.tlM tooth 

Eyclrit|hei^ j> lA 
EyTCf 4> the ceert of' 
atted flmM their 



1 



tteckorilii 



I ly^f 4. sflwwfeinbMBOf mf MM 



F. 



V 



■THEflzthlettertetkeriphibitllhaM.^ 
X > nc, it ej^reMBiliaelBi alwoaaofthe 
keys of the gMiMiti It tttntftfikcertie M ah 
abbreviatioa (ixfmUjtrmg aad IhhIi la 
taciiad prc«criptfoa% k ttnds te /af] 
/e> ti «c 40mei after a feno*^ aaa»^ It 
mauafelhwt mF.1.8. ftKMt ^tbt 

ffaba'ceous, a. hawlag theaataftef a 
Fa1>le, «. aa iaetmAlM Aftlott I a AlMhoed 
IVble,v.tofialso,totellfldidr . 
Fa'bled,#«rr. told la Minor 
Fil/riG, f. a buUdiag* aa ediftc*} a 
Paiyricate, v. a. to baUd( to fraaw^ to forge 
Fat/uUsty i. one who wrltea ftMet 
Pai/uloiu, a. feigned, ftill 
Face, $. the vingei £raat| wparficksof aay 

thing; appearance) boliaew 
Face, V. a. to meet la firoat, to 

ly ; to stand oppoilte to I to cover with aa 

additional Miftce ' 
Fa'cet, J. a small irregular avtee 
Face'tious, a. gay, cheorfol, witty, lively 
Face'tiousness, t. gaiety, jdroUary 
Fa'dle, a. easy, not diAcolt ; pUaat, flealble 
Fadl'itate, v. a. to make dear or eacy 
Facility, j. easiness, readiaeM, aAUUty 
Fa'cing, part, set over agalaat, cypodte to 
Fa'cing, /. an ornameatal covering 
Facin'orous,|». vilUaoos, detestably bad 
FaAj i. aOion or deed { thing donei lealltf 
Fac'tion, t. a party or obeli a taeuilt 
Factious, /. given to ftOkm, MdithMe 
Fafli'tioos, a. made by art, artlicial 
Fac'tor, ;. an agent fiar aaother, hdepoty 
Factory, t. a distrift labdiifei by traders la 

a foreign country ) OMroaatlle igMts 
Facto'tum, i. a servaat eaBflercd alike la all 

MJads of bi^ttem 
FmCakYft. abOUji jKMKrof aUhdi deact«ky 
9a€.on*ditj, i. eloqumat, aariaoM of apead 
instfiMc^ w. m. to ttiOm, t» toy^to pl«y 
^^ V. to wither g ^mr vpaak, wear aneai 
''^t v.n, tatuUg to»§ aotto«»Ril 



Fai^ «• A to grow w>y» to laboor 
F^F«i^nidkAthaw«)fftaadofatli« ' 
Fa^M.f.abaadteofweadforfbr* '-' 
rall» «. to beogoie a baalmpg ( to 

oa^toae ^ft tto 
Failing Fanoiab f. a4ilclaacyj, akva^ ' 



Itt 



Fala^ tf> g^ady ftroidt 

Falat,a. 

Falat, «. ». to decay } to 4hk 



Fainting, ». teaa p ora r y 
Falnt%h( a. rather Mat or low 
Fidatly, aA huigiddly, thDoroaily, fsMr 
FaiaMMM, «. foebleaeHk d4e6ttoa 
Fa|r,«. beauti&l) clear) tevoanMeiJiitf 
Fair, td, gntly, chilly) ■MccwfaHy 
Fair, «. the ftaMle sex ) afreeauafcet 
Fairlnb '• e preieat given at a fUr 
Faltly, md, heaestly, phlaly, linaii>l>at 
Falr^Mss, . honesty, caadoort baMty 
Fatey, I. ah eachaMtress, aa elf» aflv 
iMry, a. given by or behMsgjbm to ftklN 
Frith, t. bd&ef, tddlty, foajMeamr 
FaltWfol, A ficiB to the tnth, rfacm^kri 
nith'Arily, md, siacerehr>teMtly 
Falth^ilness, s. honesty, vcndty, leiaky 
Fidthless, m. oabelievlaig) perMeas 
FaFoatad, a. hooked* beat Uka a scythe 
FaPchloB, «. a kind of short 
Fal'toa, i. a somII hawk tialaei tar vert 
Fal'concr, s. one who tralaa fhlooae 
FaPoaact, t. a small piece 
Fall,v.«. todropdowA) 
Fall,i. aaoffidllag) 
Fallafdou^ 4U prodttdag 
deocitfiti, Adso) 

1raVtacy,4,aavhlaga,dacdtM 
ttfUUMkl, i.VaiteMw«a^ 
fiAnnAe, a. \VAAn tA «R«K,MaL 
i ttfiftaia «« wa\. Ma ii a iVa%\^dM>aa%\ ia. 

lidlAa«4MkiMaa« «.«ha 

MAow »<« .a. XAT^«M^\>9^< 



a 



a 
t 
a 

C 



-I 



AR 



C «3 ] 



FAT 



ttcdt aegleAed 

kot Juft, counterfeit 

eaehermiy perfidious 

ily^crroBCOiMly 

, /. a BCf an iiiitnith 

idae, dafing fitltely 

vMtjtofDive, totellUes 

itattfai^icecli} stumble 

f^ Mwu i^if t twj stuflriiUiig 

•atowBf gloTf } report 

dy cdcbrated 

It fkmc, obscure 

ic, aftMe^unceremoidous 

ante { a demon 

late correipoiuletux,easy 

datance 

make easy by habit 
erenumioudyf easily 
aU\ race, generation 
of food» dearth 

:, to die of hunger 
sdj celebrated 
wnedly, with ccldirity 
mt made of silk, paper, j 
les to cool themselves-, I 
low corn 

V oom { to cool by a ten 
isiast, a viiioaary 
a. enthudastic 
giotts fircttsy , enthnriasm 
itlve, whiai^cal 
idously, imaginarily 
m, thought { taste ) ca- 
jiation. Idle schcaM 
e ( to like, to be pleased 
in the mind, to imagine 

1 weathercock 

, a hedor, a bfawterer 

ilnater; parade, boast 

k of an animal, a talon 

ihed with fiugs 

empt, a trifling scheme 

ind of novelty 

Karf worn about the left 

at when he oflic iates 

al,«. irrational, lmagiiv> 

iiauiiai. 

ion, idea, humour 

*»~^d. to great extent 

dramatic representation 

toatetetdroU 

'of horses 

I pack, a burden 

hire of carriages, tee. 

arsvel { to happen to any 

fiMd, to cat 

rciaf corapHment, adien 

U Atwi plaoesi^staaC I 



Farm, t. land occupied by a fanner 
Farm'er, /, one who cultivates ground 
Par'most, «. most distant, most remote 
Farra^ginons, «. made of different ingredienti 
Farra'go, $. a medley, a confined mass 
Far'rier, /. a horseHloAor ; a shoer of horsea 
Far'row, t. a litter of pi g s s > . «. to pig 
Farther, «. more remote, longer 
Farther, v. «. to promote, to ftdlitats 
Farfthermore, ad. besides, moreover 
Farthest, «. at or to the greatest 'distance 
Farthing, /. the fourth part of a penny 
Farthingale, «. a hoop to spread the petticoat 
Faa^ces, /. a bundle of rods amiently carried 

before the Roman oonmh 
Fasdation, i. a bandage, a tying up 
Fasdc'kilar, t. of or belongiog to a bondlt 
Vas'dnate, v. «. to bewitch, to enchant 
Fascination, /. enchantment, witchcraft 
Fasdtie^ /. a fiiggot or bavin 
Fas'dnoos, a. wBtmg by enchantment 
Fash'ioii, I. form, manner, custom, mode 
Fashion, «. «. to form, fit, mould, shape 
Fashtonable, m. approved by custom, modisk 
Fasblasably, ML conformably to custom 
Fashioned, f«rf. formed, framed, adapted 
Fast, V. fi. to idMtaln from.all food 
Fast,;, an rtMtinence from food 
Fast, m. firm, strong, fixed, sound ; swift 
Fasf en, «. «. to make ftst, to cement 
Fast'ener, «. one that makes fsst or firm 
Fastlumded, t. dose-handed, niggardly 
Faatidloas, m. disdalnfiil, squeamish 
Fast'ness,;. firmness, streni^ t astrongplace 
Fastnoos, m. proud, haughty 
Fat, M. phmip, fleshy, coarse ; rich 
Fat, /. an oily and sulphureous part of the 

blood ; a vesad in whkh any thing is p«t 

to ferment, commonly written vmI 
Fat, V. to make fiit, to fotten, to grow ttft ^ 
Fatal, «. deadly, morUl, inevitable * 

Fatalist,/, one who maintidns that all thing! 

happen by inetitalile necessity 
FataHty, t. predestination, a decree of fkte 
Fatally, md. mortally, destruaively 
Fate, i. de«iny{ death ; cause of death 
Fated, «. decreed by hie ; determined 
Father, /. one who begets a chi|l 
Father, «. «. to adopt a child { to avribe . 
Fatherhood, /. the charaAer of a father 
Father-in-law,;, father of one's bukb)iad,flec. 
Fatherless, «. without a father t desthute 
Fatherly, m. paternal, tender, careful 
Fathom, i. a meaaire of six feet. 
Fathom, «. «. to penetrate into ; to sound 
Fathomless, «. battainlfcai\ vvn^easMnU^ 
Fatid^di, «. teN\n« U# vai««x >n VwtMX 
Fi tiP cfo as , a. AeadW^iM««i&. 
PatiYlue, I. '««rta«KV>koMX,>««A^>»A* 



FEE 



[ «4 3 



FEO 



Fatling, ;. a young animal fed for slaughter 
Fat'ncss, s. plumpnest, fertility 
Fat'ten, i>. to make fleshy, to grow fat 
Fatu'ity , s. foolishness, weakness of mind 
Fat'uoub, a. stupid, fooUsh, impotent 
Favillous, a. consisting of ashes 
Fault, J. an offence, a slight crime % a defe^ 
Fault'er, s. an offender, a defaulter 
Fault'ily, ad. not rightly, bbmeably 
Faultier, a. without fault, perfeA, blameless 
Fault'y, a. 'guilty of a fiiult, wrong, bad 
Fau'nic, a. wild, rustic, rude 
Fa'vour, v, a. to support, asdst, conduce to 
Fa'vour, /. kindness, support, lenity ; a knot 
of ribtwns; good-will; feature, countenance 
Favourable, a. kind, propitious, tender 
Fa'vourably, ad. kindly, Mrith favour 
Fa'vourcd, part. m. featured well or ill; re- 

r;arded with Idndness or partiality 
Fa'vourite, ;. a person or thing beloved 
Fau'cet, ;. a small pipe for a barrel 
Fawa, V. n. to flatter, cringe—*, a yonngdeer 
FawnlnR, part, cringing, flattering 
Fay, s. a fairy, an elf | faith 
Fe'alty, s. homage, loyalty, submisdon 
Fear, /. dread, terror, anxiety, awe 
Fear, v. to dread, to be afraid of, to be lazious 
Fear'ful, a. timorous, afraid, awftil 
Fear'fully, ad. timorously, terribly } in fear 
Fear'ful ncss, /. timorousness, dread } awe 
Fear'lcv, a. free from fear, intrepid 
Feasibil'ity, /. the praaicability of a thing 
FcHs'iblc, a. pradlicable, that may be done 
Feast, /. a festival, a sumptuous treat 
Feast, v.a.Xo entertain sumptuously, pamper 
Fc-it, /. an a£t, a deed ; trick or slight 
Feat, a. neat, quick, ready 
Fca'thcr, s. the plume of birds ; an ornament 
Fca'ther, v. a. to dress or fit with feathers 
-Fca'thcr-bcd, /. a bed stuffed with feathers 
^ea thcrcd, a. clothed with feathers 
Feathencss, a. without feathers, naked 
Featly, ad. neatly, nimbly, readily 
Feat'urc, s. the cast or make of the fece } any 

lineament or single part of the fitce 
Fca-£C, V. a. to untwbt a rope } to beat 
Feb'rifuge, ;. a medicine to cure fevers 
Fe'brilc, a. relating or beton^ng to a fever 
Fcb'ruary, i. tlie second month of the year 
Fubnia'tion, s. a sacrifice, Ace for the dead 
Fec'ulence, s. muddiness, lees, dregs 
Fec'ulent, a. dreggy, foul, excrementitious 
Fecu'ncJ, a. fruitful, proline, rich 
Fecuiula'titm, t. the aft of making fruitful 
Fccund'ity, /. fertility, fruitfulnesa 
Fed, pret. and part, of tvfeed 
Fed'ary, /. a partner, or a dependant 
Fcil'cral, a. relating to a league or contraft 
Fcd'erary, ;. a confederate, an accomplice 
Fee, V. a. to reward | tp puj ; to bribe *, to hire 



1 

I 



Fee,;, areward ; wages { gratificaUon }laidi, 
&C. hdd by any dK.kaowledgincatofi>p 
periorlty to a higher lord 
Feeble, «. weak, siiJcly, dcbUitited 
Ttefbtedtpart. enfeebled, made weak 
Feetdeness, /. weakness, infirmity 
Feed, V. to supply with food, to cheriA 
Feed, t. pasture for cattle, food 
Feed'er, /. one who gives or eats food 
Feel, V. to pcrcdve by the touch, to bttt- 

fofted by I to know ) to try, to souad 
Feel, I. the sense of feeUng, the tooth 
Feeling, j. sensibiUty, tcnlaiic«,perGeptiii 
Feel'in^y, ad. with great sensibility 
Feet, /. the //ur«/ of Foot 
Feetless, a. without feet 
Feign, v. to invent, dissemble, relate tMtf 
Feign'ed, part, dissembled, pretended 
Feint, /. a false appearance, a modi amait 
Feli'citate, v. a. to make happy ) oongntdM 
Felicitation, /. congratulation 
Feli'city, /. happiness, pro^erity,bliiiibhw 
Fe'line, a. belonging to or resembling a at 
Fell, a. cruel, fierce, savage, bloody 
Fell, V. a, to knock down, to cut down 
Fell'monger, /. a dealer in hides or skiai 
Felloe, s. the circumference of a whed 
Fellow, /. an associate, e^nal ) a mean pcnot 
Fellow, V. a. to suit %rith, to pair with 
Fel^wship,/. companionship, society, egM> 

lity ; establishment in a college 
Fe^o-de-se, s. a self^^norderer, a suicide 
Fel'on, t. one guilty of a capital crime 
Felo'nious, a. wicked, viUanous, maliga 
Fek/niously, ad. in a felonious manner 
Fel'ony, /. a capital offence or crime 
Felt, V. a. to unite stuff without wearing 
Felt, s. stuff used in making hats ; a ikla 
Fel'tre, v. «. to clot together like felt 
Feluc'ca, t. a small open boat with six oan 
Fe'malc, Feminine, a. not masculine, soft, 
effeminate, tender, delicate, emasculated 
Fe'male, Feminine, /. one of the sex tM 

brings forth young 
Fem'e-covert, t. a married woman 
Feminallty, /. female nature 
Fen, s. a marsh, a moor, low moist groaadi 
Fence, s. a guard, indosure, mound, hed|i 
Fence, v. to inclose, to guard ; to use the foB 

scientifically } to aft on the defcnnve 
Fen'celess, a. without indosure, t^ea 
Fen'cer, /. one who praftiacs fendng 
Fen'cible, a. capable of defence 
Fen'cing, t. the art of defence by weapoat 
Fend, V. to keep ofl', to shut out ; to diipf 
Fend'er, i. a fence to keep in the cinders 
Fen'ny, a. marshy, inhaUting the marsh 
Feo'dal^. held fnim another 
Fe'odary, s. one who holds an estate lader 
lcnux« ol «ert\s«« CjowXa il wgerior tei 






u 



C «5 ] 



F I L 



po tn ion, to ittvcsc 

poMCirion 

KrMpfMKMkm 

of gramliig ponesiloa 

«,fertUitT 

weml, doully 

ifkMiiliigliolklaf 

ce, flerce, baitiarouf 

. bMtarity, wlklncM 

It or Twitj br intetUne 



motion, tonuU 
ntettine motion of the 
I mixt body, from the 
6tive Bcid mitter 
sing fermentation 
ng on heaths, itc 
with fern 
flerce, rapadoas 
i,croelty, wildnete 
iron, or containing iron 
nal{ a kind of tape 
: or vex one ; drive out 
king of iron 
ig at the end of a stick 
>} the passage over 
y. to convey in a boat 

keeps or rows a ferry 
Mindant, plenteous 
:e,frQitfuIness 
*fAenteous,to fteondate 
eagerness, zeal 
ment, ardent, xeakus 
y ; with pious ardour 
ighot 

, ccahxis, bunUng- 
nent wfth whick young 
on the hand 
ind, seal, warmth 
nt out letters to learners 
I, rankle, grow virulent 
nirried 

ivil or religious Joy 
ty, pertaining to feasts 
I, a time of rejoicing 
nent of twisted flowers 
of straw 

1 bring a thing, to draw 
, an artifice, a trick 
aving an offensive smell 
ng torth trvAt or young 
lair that grows behind a 
ankle }oInt 

Bin} to shackle, to tie 
•the feet 
Ifllngboshieas 
a J jahnal in embryo 
iteatfoo, oppofltloa 
I held by teaore 



Fe'ver, /. a disease, accompanied with thirst 
and a quickened pulse, in which sometimes 
heat, sometimes cold, prevails 
Fe'verish,Fe^reroo9, Pe'very,«. troubled wltfe 

a fe%-er, tending to a fever, hot, bumlttc 
Feu^llage, /. a bunch or row of leaves 
Few, m. a small number, not many 
Few'ness, s. smallness of number, brevity 
Fib, /. a fUsehood— V. n. to tell Ues, to U« 
rWbeti s. a teller of lies 
Filyre, i. a small thread or string 
Filnrous, «. full of, or composed of fibres 
' FicOde, «. changeidrie. Inconstant, unfixed 
Ficnileness, /. inconstancy, unsteadiness 
Fiction, s. a story invented | a fUsehood 



Ficftious, FIftltious, m. imaginary, ftlse, 



counterfeit, not real, not tnie, allegorical 
Fi£titiou9ly, ad. fklsely, counterfritly 

I Fid'dle, /. a musical instoiment, a violin 
Fid'dle, V. fi. to play upon the fiddle ; to trifl* 

I Fid'dlefkddle, /. a trifle, a trlfler 
Fiddler, s. one who plays on the fiddle 
Fid'dle-string, s. the string of a fiddle 

i Fidelity, /. honesty, veracity, frithfiilness 
Fidg'et, «. n. to move nimbly or irregularis' 
Fidu'dal, «. confident, undoubdng 

{ Fidu'dary, /. one who holds in trust 
Fief, /. a manor ; pc<i' ession held by tenure 
Field, s. cultivate . traA of ground ; th« 
ground of battle | a wide expanse } qtace, 
compass, extent 
Fieldlraok, t. a book used by sarveyora 
Fleld'flve, /. a bird } aklnd of thrush 
Fiehfplece, /. a small cannon used in battle 
Fiend, I. an Infernal being , an enemy 
Fierce, «. savage, outrageous, fbrious, strong 
Fie'rcely , «l.violently , ftoloasly,vehemently 
Fie'rceness, /. ferocity, ftiry, violence 
Fi'ery, m. consisting of fire \ passionate, hot 
Fife, I. a small pipe blown to the drum 
Fi'fer, /. one who plays on a fifSe 
Fifteen, «. five and ten added 
Fifty, a. five tens added 
Fig, s. a tree that bears figs ( Its fruit 
Fight, V. to contend in battle, to combat 
Fight, /. a battle, an engagement, a doA 
Fighfer, s. a warrior, a duellist 
Flg'ment, $. aflftion, an invention 
Flg^llate, m. made of potter's earth or clay 
Fig^irabie, a. captf>le of being fhrmed 
Fig^nal, Filtrate, «. of a certain form 
Fig^lratlve, a, not literal, metaphorical 
Flg^iratively, 4^. by a flpire, not literally 
Fig\ire, s. shape, external form} eminence | 
an image } a charaAer dcBfCAS».%%«»sx&«R 
FUfare, v. m. to totm VaSio «k^ tfiDai^fc 

Fll«fceout,«.coM\*\t»*cft«tawA* ^w.* 



MdRo/alordorcklefii Fiyttneftt»i.«ii«»'M!c>)tM^\^ 



FIR 



1 



t 



FUlwrt, J. a ftoc iNMl Mt with ft tUa iMI 
rilch, V. «. to itMl, tofillbr, toch«l«t»i«b 
rilch'er, /. a petty tkl«f» a roltar 
File, /. a sted toolto p^ith iHMt tei wlUli 

a wire for papeni ftllae of floUtan 
PiVemot, *. a brovst or ycDow bcowm cObwr 
pmal,«.pertalBlastoorbMaaBta|aMNi 
rillgree, «. a Uadof ddioMtrackoMiBU 

or tUver binaaaer of ttamda or fniat 
Pilings, ». partkici roKbad off by • flte 
PiU, V. «. to Budw fldl, to MtMf , to MBMt 
PiU, I. AilaeMpMlktyi portaTscvilait 
Pil'let, /. a band ttod roni tte hMd, ta.t 

a baadate } the fl«li7ptrt«rtha tUgk 
Pillip, V. «. tojnk vlththoflftiMr 
PilOip,!. ajerkoftlMfi 
Pilly, I. a youag anrei 
Pilm, /. a tkia riciA or peWcte 
Pilm'y, m. coiapoaid af tliiB 
Pil'ter, V. «. to ■torfma to 
Pilth, /. dlrt,aMtliMM) 
Fiitlianea, t. dbtfaaai Inparlty 
Pilth'y, 4. dirtyt aaatyi pa«» 
Fil'trate, v. «. to itrala, to lltarf to paroolilo 
Pin, i. the wiag of a flsht by whidi iM MfioM 
Pi'nablc, m. that which auy be flaod 
Fi'nat,«. oltlaMteiOOodiuhrci mortal 
Pi'nally, ad. nttlOMtcly, oompliBtdy» hMtlf 
Pina'nce,«. reveMMfiacoaieyproAt . 
Pinanri'er, i. •■ oAeer who MperlatOBda the 

state financecy or public aeveane 
Pinri, V. m. to dlMOver, tu deteft { to funiiah 
Pine, «. not coartOy pore, thla» dear I elegMt 
Pine, f . a peconiary forfUtf peaalty» mnlft 
Pine, V. «. to reflne, purify I iaflia a peaalty 
Pi'nely, ad. clcftttly i keenly, MhtUely 
Pi'neneis, t. eiegife, show i purity, wMilty I 
Pi'ner, t. one who poriiet actals I 

Pi'nery,i. show, irietyia attire, aplcBdoor " 
Pine'sae, i. aa frtifloe, astntacsm 
Pin'ewed, a. tBOoldy, musty, dirty, nasty 
Pin'ger, i. a part of the hand 
Pin'ger, v. m. to touch Bsbtly t to pUfbr 
Pinlcal, m. nice, ii^plsh, affsfted, coucdted 
Pinlcally, md. Ibppishly, superfluously nice 
Pi'nifiCipat, /. a pot for reftniag metals 
Pi'ni^ t. the end, the coednsiou 
Pinkish, V. «. to end, to perfsA, to complete 
PiQlaher, t. oae who co mpl e t e s or perfaAs 
Pi'aite, a. limited, bounded, termiaatedi 

created I it is opposed to iaflaite 
Pi'niteneiH «. Ilmitatlou, wnllncmeut 
Fin1ess,«. without flas 
Pia'ay , m. taraished with fiae 
fir, t. the tree of whkJi dealbeerds vemade 

.Kbvi^ A th«t whkJl hasthepowcrof huralMk 
OuDt^Mtbt^kmtnt «nloar,ipMt 
/Zn^ «. to4lKJUumMt0-anMt to kiadk 




PIHwMk»jk «liMilfMdii«tar vf IM 

nveshifk Ik a M» «•« wMk ( 
mafc«.««lti 

Firm, «. 1 _ __ 

of aay tnMag heasebemrisi) 
#.theBlEr»l 




i.ai 
FtrsBfy, 4Nf . 
_*. 
Fint^A' 

«.< ^ 

Of a niilhail 
#«aBtothakli« 
Flrst<Bag^i.thefltati 
FMari, «. the esdMfinr, 1 
Flah, s. aa anianal ertstiagaaiy in ' 
fish, V. to catdi lah I to sift, to catch Iff 



is to catch flsh with nets, or by i 
Flsh'ery, «. trade or employoMK of Mri 
IWi'Jwok, f. a hook to catch flsh «ilb 
Flshify, «. e. to tnra to flsh 
FkhAai^ «. the art or ptaftleeof catcUf 
Fishteeri, <. a flMal made of AA 
FlsMBonaer, «. one who s^ nr dcsls 
Fisfa>, «. coMlsttac of , or Ufce flsh 
Fls^to«^«. a deftk an opeaiai^ a aaitf 
Flst,». the hand rtesirhad or dasfd 
FlstlcuA^ «. a battle with flats 
fisf <Me> t. a dnnouauiccr caUooswlt 
Fis(\rious «. pertataing to a flstala 
Pit, /. a paroxym of any distemper i 
of the animal spiritot dbtea ap er a 
Ph, a. qaslifled, proper, coavenlntf 
Fit, V. «. to suit, to acooeamodate. 
Fitch, ». asmall Uad of wUd peat 
Fitly, md. aptly, properly, coauM 
FlftMS^ i. prept i e t y , coavcaience 
Pt^reSsId, a. flm times as aonih 
Flvok/.agMscatbnUs} ti iisnaa 
Fix,*, to fsstent settle, determf 
Flsatian, Fix^edncs^ t. staldUty 
Flx'edfferr. appointed, determl 
Fixid^, Fixity,/ . oobereare c 
Fixture, i. any article Axed tot 

m Are-yates, d r s s se rs , flee. 

f\|i'uic»<. fofltiMa\ IkxwDMa^ 

Tte'#flt <• a tdbsAafttevMa 

FtaAytkaKM) I* 1taBhnac!ia«w' 

IWMf»a,wlt»aalte»^V 



LA 



t •f ] 



FL I 



ioteblowBbrwind 
iinbtr, aot atUT, aut teaie 



4cAsdydiiMiPf low vigour 
• of fttUporlaiid-lbroet{ 
flat auwe fcr ptviag 
ftutCf a iiMuiGBl pipe 

l6t of W ffl l fB l'*g 

Bber, aot teaM t iaaipid 

ed,atfocfaMa»vilie 

■C tmmI of two qnarts 

uwaiaadar of a ifiiadrBa 

ofahlpi 

■g h citt fl fjalhaim aao a 

,lllowifig| Botorious 

Biial*stliip 

neat to thfoh oora with 

I that qipcmkMMely pot 

an, a layer, a lamlaa 

ayertorttiata 

, aUe,aaiUiHory pretext 

tad wax torch 

ittedflroaiflret flret the 

BrlghtaeM of taicy 

le M Are, thiae like floM 

sat PMpa prieit 

liag^hurakict aotarioM 

t iptacM ta tike flra 

; a^ of aettlag on flame 

cdved, loapoMd oa 

, buralafc fliBBiag 

partofahMtloa o.a.te 

a bettaUoa, or fleet 

ippy Muff aiade of wool 



laadi a tfaaate la honet 
h a lUp { to ply the wlap 
hUwkh flaps 
1 4e«OBr— I. a gme 
eroflWaitvelft to flutter 
ow {tegbeailariatlllht 
■M t anddea taurttof wit 
howyy laeipM 
*eMel{ apowder-hora 
Mket} akladoftraf 
agroandt a shallow 
:1 1 iatipidfduU ; aot shtUI 
T^t to make vapid 
nrllTfdaUr, frilly 
u\ iarfpldity, dolaew 
I area ) d^eA* dispirit 
iaefiUadri to raisefidse 
a* CBreM, to adulate 
dkryaftwaer 
(ifidset veaal piaise 
larletidell 
■aiil vaidCf, levity 
Avdadyt onpey, 

v« Attteriacahov 
rtifcffain 



Ptanat, /. aay tUag loose aad dry 
FlaS«ur, t. a taste, relish } tweet seaell 
Pla^roaroQs, «. fragraat, odoraos, palatiMe 
Flaw} t. a cmck, a breach | a itatt, a defeft 
Flax, /. a flbraus plant, of which the flaest 
thrtadbmade) the fibres of flax deaascd 
Flax'-dresaer, i. he who prepares flax 
FUx'ea, a. nude of flax, like flax ) fUr 
Flay, V. a. to strip off the skin 
Flea, s. a soiall laseft remarksMa for agDIty 
Flcabitftea, a. stuag by fleasi wofthless 
Fleafc, f. a small lock, threMI, or twist 
Flean, s. aa laatrameat used to bleod eattM" 
Fleck, V. a. to spot, to straak, to da|>ple 
Fledge, V. a. to sapply whh foathersor wlags 
Flee, «. a. to lua flroos daager, or for shelter 
Fleece, /. the wool firon oaeihecp 
Fleece, «. a. to strip or plaader apertott 
FlM^ood, pttfi. stripped, idnadered 
Flee^i a. woolly, covered wHh wool 
Fleer, V. a. to mock, to Jest with coateaipt 
Fleet, a. swift of pace, aimUe, aAlve 
Fleet, i. a company of shlpsi a credc 
Fleet, V. to fly swlfUy, vanish | live aaerrlly 
Fleet1ag,farf . passing away ooatiauaUy, Ace 
FlaeCly, otL with swift pace, atanbly 
Fleefhess, i. swlftaesi, celerity, veloctty 
Flesh, t. a part nf the aalmal tody 
Flesh, «. a. to hdtlatet to harden { to gfatt 
Flesh'fly, /. a fly that feeds opoa flesh 
Flesb^ess, t. folaess of flesh, plumpaesi 
Fleshfliness, t. caraal passions or appetites 
Fleshly, a. co r pore a l, human, not celestial 
Flesh'meat, t. uimal food, flesh of aaimals 
Fksh'y, a. ftill of flesh, nMSCuloos, plump 
Flat, #«rr. skimmed, deprived of the creaaa 
Fletch'er, /. a maker of bows aad anowa 
WleWtfreUrtt€ of ttjfy 
FleWed,a.chapped| deepaMmtbed 
FlexibU^, /. pliancy, duOlUty, focWty 
Flex'Hile, Flax^Ie, a. pliaat, maaagcahia 
Flex1oB,/.theaft of bendingi aj^at,atani 
Flex'boiM, a. wiadiag, variable, aot straight 
FlexAire, i. the part beat, the Joiat 
FUck'^jV. a. to flutter, to play the wiags 
fli'er, /. aftigltive, a runaway | part of a Jack 
Flight, I. the aA of flying or nuining away | 
aflockof binlS{ heatof imaglaatloai the 
stairs from oae lan<Hng-p l ac s to another 
FUghyy, a. wild, fall of Im^aarion ; swift 
FUm%y, a. weak, slight, spiritless I mean 
Fllnih, V. a. to shrink from pain, fcc 
FUach'er, /. he who shrinks or Mis 
FUag, V. to throw, dart { scatter, flouaca 
Fling, i. %thiow \ u «Qefwm^k3KNaT«maki<^ 
Flint, I. a bard k\n4 oi ^Akte 
rUatf y, «. maAn oi «to.l\\a«w>«*a«2»>»^ 
tUp, *. a drVnk twad* «* \>«««»]g*«»^* 
I sagar \ a Uvaot tRoc^^asie^ V»^«>^'^ 



11 



rUp'FMts*- «to»CaV«X»^***^'** 



FLU 



C « 1 



worn 




PliptNuitl7,4Nf.ias 

Flirt, V. to jeer I tft 

Flirty t. s pert Jmnkji, s 

FlirU'tion, i. a 

Flit, V. n. to fiy a«B| * to flutter 1 1» 

Flitch, /. the 4de 

Flitter, i. a ng er tatter, 

Flix, /. down, fti^ eofk Ink 

Float, t. thecorkorgaillllMtaMdCos 

iBg.line) larse piecei of tiiaber 

together to eoavef^soodi wtth the 

the aa of flowliv 
Float, V. H. to svia oa tke 
Flock, i. a compear of Mrdi, ihcf , fcfc 
Flock, V. n. to MMOiMe ia erovde 
Flog, V. «. to vk^ or ecodiiet to cfeeMiee 
Flood, t. aainoiiditioayadehigeiijaflaxof 

the tide i a body of wMer I the tea 
Flood, V. a. todekve^tocoterwith 
Flood'gate, $. agrte to elop or let oat 
Flood'mark, «. a BBMrk left bf the fldod 
Flook. See JPIahr. 
Floor, s. the bottoon of a rooait a etory 
Flop, V. a. to dap the wlags with acriee 
Flo'ral, a. relatiag to i1wa» or to flovcn 
Flor'id, a. flushed with ied> Mooariafc roey 
Flor'idnes*, /. fireihaeM of ooloar » ekgaaoe 
Flor'in, i. aa^of diflirreittvahie; in Gerw 

many as. 4d. la Spaia 4M^ lial4«Bay,ia 

Palermo andSicUy M.fid.«ad la HoUaadas. 
Flo'rist, i. one who ciiltivatea flowere 
Flos'culous, a. cooipoied or fbnaed of flowcrt 
FU/ta, FlotUOa, «. the Spaaiah fleet that mOt 

annually frcnn the Weit ladies 
Flof son, s. good* oasaaUy driftiag oa tha sea 
Flounce, v. to oKMre with violanee ia water } 

to be in anger) to deck with flonaces 
Flounce, $. a looae, fkll trimmiag sewed to 

women's i^perdf so as to swell aad shake' 
Flound'er, v. n. to struo^ with violeataad 

irregular motion ) to plunge la water 
Flound'er, i. a small flat river flsh 
Flour, /. the fine part of poond wheat 
Flour'ish, v. tothriTe|bng»boest| adorn 
Flour'ish, t. bravery | osteatatioasembdlish* 

ment; a short niusicai overture 
Flout, V. to mock, iasnlt, pradise modccry 
Flow, V. to run as water I to overflow 
Flow, i. the rise of water, not the ehb 
Flow'er, t. the blossom of a plant, the prime 
Flow'er, v. n. to be in flower, to Idossom 
Flow'eret, Flow'ret, t. a small flower 
Flow'ery, a. adoraed with flowers 
Fiow^n^y, mL with pleaty | with volnbUity 




Floafkm,!. aft 

riy, th to move wtth wiagi I tia 

shoa { to Bpriac aaddealy I 
Fly, t. a wiaged laseft ) 
Fly'bkiw, «. A to flU tvith 
FlyVsh, V. a. to aaile vdth a fly I 
Foal, «. a. to briag fMtfci a fioal 
Fori, <. the offspriag of a aaare, flDc. 
Foem, V. a. to ftoth, to be virtMtly ii#ml 
Foim, !• flnoCh, spaaie 
Foem^, a* covered with fiieas, flnethy 
Fob, I. a souU pockat Sot a aa m ^ M 
F0h»«.a.toclMBt,totKldc,to4eliapi -■ 
Fo^el, a, beloaglBg to a iBoe 
Fo^»s, s. tlie ptace where rafs meet 
rod'der, i. dry food f or eattle-«. a. I» M 
Foe, I. an enemy, a peneeator, H 
Frn^as, f . a dOld ia the woari» 
rofb '• thick mist, moist vapoar I 
Feg'gy, a. nusty, ckmdy, darlc, daH 
FoiMc «. a wcekaess, a iUnac. 
FoUj^v. a. to defeat, to pot to the went 
FoU, I. a defeat} abfamtsweedasediaflft 

cia«| a guttering subataaco 
FolsKoa, i. plenty, ahnndaace 
Ftrist, V. a. to insert by fotyary I to cnasii 
Foitt^r, a. fusty, naraldy, amelHngbad 
Fold, /. a pea fbr sheep I a double er pirit 
Fold,vfctodoublei9{ toiadeee, toshaC 
Foliage, «. the leaves, or talla of trees 
Fofllato, a. leaved, or betviag 
FoVo,«. a 

formed by a riiaet of ; 
FoVk, t. vcogla 
tQiniow,«. tn «a «ftaa«%ki 



• 



Flowatfiart. of/tjkt, foae away | elaU 
Fluc'tuiuit, a. wanerlafc oaoertaia 
fluctuate, V. n. to helrreeoloto or ttBGtitiialj^FoVUm«t,s 
riudlM^tioat /. uacerlatatyp ladetenniaatkm \\FeWy • • " 
^iue, /. son dt/tra or for | pipe of » cltoney ttlomafnl, w. •.*«» 
^lu^eacy, ,. rotabilitf, copimmem of ipcecli^ 'witu \(AU]M\ vi 




FOR 



[ 89 ] 



FOR 



», tk« appUcttion of hot fiumels 
dippstf ia medkMed decoOioat 
ert imUKreet, foolish, ailly 
:, V. to are«, to be fond of 
«c much caicsNd or dotted on 
rith extrsBie teadeniew 
ooHritnaw, tauter psNioa 



a Inoe, » place of diachaise 
I knot or ornamait of ribbons 
f thehead-dre» 
ili| any thing that nouiisbee 
ral, an idiot 1 abuffoon 
le» to toy I deceive, 4Utq>poiat 
treated at a foul ; cheated 
bitual foUy ; aa aft of folly 
madly adventurotu, daring 
ak of intellect, imprudent 
. rilHnctt, want of reason 
on which any animal or thing 
eanire of la inches 
ce, to walk, to tread ; apum 
■ladder in a leathern case, jec. 
nealal, an attendant in livery 
ped in the fcwt, danced 
und for the foot ; foun d ation, 
, dance ) entrance {condition 
low servant in livery ; a stand 
JghwB)-man that robs on foot 
narrow way for passengers 
zaoe, a track, a mark of a foot 
stool to put tlic ftet on 
ellow, a oozutmb, a simpleton 
ly, affeftation of show 
eaed, foolish, idle, vain 
. over nicety, vain affeAation 
islons In general 
raodcr In search of provisbns ; 
feed on spoil, to plunder 
«/, whcTMs, becau s e, since 
pause, to abstaip, to intermit 
. lenity, command of temper 
rohibit, to interdld, to oppose 
rt. m. raising abhorrence, caus. 
\ austere, imperious 
tb, violence % an armament 
npeli to violate} to urge 
jrgical iastrument 
ong, tanpetnoas, powerfol ■ 
owerfully, impetuously 
low part of a ri ver | thenirreat 
iss a river without swimming 
saabte without swimming 
NMsed wHbout swimming 

tmUfntel, to prc^gaosticate 
diease^ to eomtrive, to foresee 
rfvaaet, sateoedeiit policy 
jfomtoek of a ship 

wtttf or fitted bcfora 



Foredo'se, v. m. to shut up ; to preclude 
Fo'redeck, t. the aaterior part of a ship 
Foredo', v. a. to ruin } to overdo, to fistigM 
Foredoom, v. a. to predestinate, &c. 
Fo'refftther, Fo'r^oer, /. an ancestor 
Forefe'nd, v. ». to hinder, to avert ) to secure 
Fo'refront, /. the Aront | tlie forehead 
Forego', v. «. to resign ; to go before { to lose 
Fo'reground, 1. that part of the ground of a 
pidture which seems to lie before the flgurea 
Fo'rehand, t. the part of a horse which is be* 

fore the ridei^-«. done too soon 
Fo'rehead, 1. the upper part of the ftce 
Foi'eign, m. not domestic { alien) foreign to 

the matter in question 1 extraneous 
For'eigner, s. one of another country 
For^u'dgc, o.«.to be preposseased,topreiudge 
Forckno'w, v. m. to know previously 
Forelcnow'kdge, t. pre s c ien c e, knowledge of 

that which has not yet happened 
FoVeland, s. a promontory, a headland, a cape 
Fo'rclay, v. «. to lay wait for, to entrap 
Fo'relock, /. the hair on the forehead 
Fo'reman, 1. tiie first or diief person 
Fo'remast, t. the first or head mast of a ship 
Forementioned, «. mentioned before 
Foremost, «. first in place, first in dighity 
Fo'renamed, «. nominated before 
FoYenoon, t. the time befpre mid-day 
Foren'sic, a. beloni^ngto courts of Judicature 
Foreordain, v. «. to ordain beforehand 
Fo'repart, t. the anterior part 
Fo'rerank, t. the first rank, the front 
Forere'ach, v. n. to sail faster, to get first 
Foreru'n, v. a. to come before, to precede 
Forerun'ner, s. an hatbinger, one sent beforCf 

a messenger } a prognostic, a presage 
Foresa'y, v. a. to prediA, to prophesy 
Forcse'e, «. «. to see beforehand, to foreknow 
Foreslu/w, V. «. to discover before it hai^ensg 

to prosnosticate, to predict 
Fo'resightfi. foreknowledge, penetration 
For'est, s. a woody, untilled tmSt of ground 
Forestall, tf. «. to buy up goods or cattle before 
they come to market, in order to sell them 
at an advanced price { to anticipate 
Forestaller, 1. one who forestals the market 
Foi'ester, 1. a keeper of a forest 
ForeU'ste, t. a taste before, anticipation of 
Foretell, V. to nUer, to prophesy, to predift 
Forethi'nk, v. 4. to antidi»te in the mind 
Fo'rethooght, t. prescience, anticipation {pro- 
vident care, caution 
Foret(/ken,«.a. toforeshow— t.^i^^QoaAs- 
Fo'retopji.theftonXcSiivcwi'^**-'^- . . 
Fot«wifm,-o. «,VO'ito«D\i»i^«»»ia^^i^*> 
ForewanAns. ». cuaJfioii ^n«u\«A««^m^ 

Fof felt, .\ SLp«naXv^,i^«^^^*« T*S!S 



" --j. 



FOR 



C 9*» 1 



T%A 



dbB 



Forfe'iid, V. a. to pierttt, to ftMMd 

Forge, /. « ftreorpiaoetewlikkiMtaltan 

made maUeaUc} ftftenuHt 
Forge, V. a. to form bf tiwliimfli^l toMNtt- 

terfeit, to fiaUfr, to fnvMt 
For'gery, t. the crime of hJMatiom 
Forged, V. a. to loM meoiorT of, to aa^eft 
Forget'ful, «. inatteirthre, apt to lbi|Bt 
Forget'fulness, /. Ion of memory | mtgMt 
Forg^'ve, v. a. to pardoa, to Narit,to eaeaae 
For^v'ea, part, pt r to a ai , itatad 
Forgive'nes*, i. the aft of fcqMas % pndaa 
Forgo't, For8ot^eii,^ierf. not renwuibciriiil 
Fork, V. n. to shoot lato Uidet orbfMidies 
Fork, /. an instnmMMt tvtth. two or more 

prongs for varion donertlc or other OM* 
Fork'ed, Fork^y, m. opiwiingbUetiroor 

parts, like the pcOiV of afbrk 
Forlo'rn, a. deserted, hc^pieis, lost, 
Forly'e, v. n. to lie across or athwart 
Form, i. shape, figBreibeaatji erderieflf^ity 

show, ceremony I achMi abcneh 
Form, V. a. to fashion, to model, to arraase 
For'mal, a. ceremonkwn, affieflted,afiethodiCl^ 
For^malist, s. a lover of formality 
Formal'ity, /. ceremony, predseaess 
For'mally, ad. acconUag to rale, pvsdsety 
Forma'tion, /. the aft of forming, dec. 
For'mative, a. having tite power of forming 
For'mer, a. before another la time } past 
For'merly, ad. in time past 
Formidable, a. terrible, drcadfol, terriflc 
For'midably, ad. dreadfully, tremendously 
Formless, a. having no fonn, ■»»i>»^T* 
Form'ula, t. a preserved rule or pattern 
Form'ulary, /. a book of slated modds, Aec. 
For'nicate, v. n. to commit lewdaess 
Fornica'tion, s. concubinage, unthastity be* 

twecn angle persons { the crime of Idolatry 
For'nicator, s. one that has comowrce with 

unmarried womea { an idolater 
For'nicatress, /. a woduu whe without nur- 

riage cohabits with a man 
Forsa'ke, V. <t. to leave, to desert, to ne^left ' 
ForsaOcen, part. negleAed, deserted 
Fors-Vok, ^rr. of ttfirtake 
Forsoo'tb, ad. in truth, certainly, very wdl 
Forswea'r, v. to renounce upon oath, to swear 

folscly, to commit peijory 
Fort, /. a fortified house, a CHtle 
Fort'ed, a. guarded by, or having forta 
Forth, ad. forward, abroad, out of door* 
Forthcoming, part, ready to iqtpear 
Forthri'ght, ad. rtraigbt forward, ArodUy 
Forthwi'th, ad. immedlatdy, without dday 
Fortieth, a. the tenth ttken four timet 
Jtortiaa/aon, I. cheeeieaoeof mlUtarylitibi- 
teituret « JxAkw biiUt Ibr ateaagth 
wtu^tify^ V. 0. fioetrei^theny toeaooaraiB 
**^?We3» rortlB, WmVk^ u ftUttlt tet 



FotfltBde,ii 
FOltMgM»«.tlW 
Fort^ce^ /• a strvag hflMa^ a 
Fertirtloas, 4k 
Vbt^saata, 4k 




\ 



FOr'wardfA 

Fos'wanl^tf to 

Fof^varAy, mL eigeriy, hastily, 

Foi'wanlaess, t, eageraasai 

Fosse, /. a ditch, moat, d 

FioMl, «. asBlaetal— «. 

Foss^jad, Foss^vay, $% a 

Foster, V. «. to aorse, todwrtsh, tebrfiW 

Fosterage t. the ofllce of mbtbIsis 

Fosteibrother, «. one bred at the smaebwit 

FostenUld, «. a dOld brm^ht q^ bytfeMi 

that are not Its aatural 
Fostered, ^oft. aoarished. 
Fought, /ret. aad^«rr. of f»JltM 
Foul, a, noc d«aa, Inqnra i wickedi a^ 
Fool, V. a. to daiA, to Arty, to noake M 
FouFfteed, «. havingaa u^, hataftiliM 
Fou:iy, ad. fllthUy, aastily, odhMMly 
FOttl'maatlied, «. usiagscarrUaas 
FouFncss, f . nastinni, agllaMS, 
Found, fret, aad fart. #m«. of t»Jtmd 
Found, V. a. to baild, es tri i tlsh \ 
Foundatitm, u the basis of aa odlicii tMt 

first priadples or grooadaf 
Founds, t. a builder, aa estsbUdter i a 
Fouhd'cr,w. to grow laoet siok to Vm\ 
Fooad^ery, Fawkhy, t. a casting 
Fcondting^i . a deserted Inflmt 
Fount, FouatHia,*. asprlag, a 
Founffol, a. fiill of springs ■ ■ 
Four'fold, a. four times as aaaay 
Font^footed, «. ^padnqied 
Fourscore, «. foortliMstwostyt el^ty 
FoMrte'en, a. four aad tw 
Fowl, /. a vringed aalmal, a bird 
Fow'ler, «. a ^ortsmaa, abW cilclin' 
FowMagplete, u a gm for shooting biri* 
Fox, «. abeast of chiea of the cwrtae Melt 

remarfceUe for his canning I a 
Foz'case, t. the sUa of n foe 
Fox'chase, t, porsidt of a tat arttk 
Tmnmaitax, i. oaA'wite^^MStataM 

iVWltf Vp« I* % 1^ OK aBBK%^ 

Fnifit,w.«. 
I «kxlte% 



FR E 



C 9« ] 



FR 1 



ifM. hrhwiging to a fnCtion 
, a. acorn, peevUh, quarrelsome 
V.M, tobieaksbone-w. abreach; 
on of contianous parts 
. brittle, eadly broken, weak 
/. brittleness, wcakneas, frailty 
, i. an imperfeft piece, a part 
ary, m. composed of fragments 
, Fnl'|gnuicy,f. tweetneasof smcU; 
odoar, pleating scent 
«. odorous, sweet of smell 
rak, fieebic, liidde to error 
MMket made of rushes ; a rush 
weakness, instability of mmd 
M. to form, to fabricate, to com. 
regulate j to contrive, plan, invent 
any thing made so as to inclose or 
Mnethtng else; r^ularity, order; 
jicc, construdUon ; shape, form 
, V. a. to make free t. an exemp. 
vUegit, immunity ; a (UstriA 
a. canly broken, fragile, brittle 
r. a paramour ; a boon companion 
fi)eral, ingenuous, unreserved 
free letter ; a French coin 
m. to exempt from payment 
nse, t. an odoriferous drug 
J. fireely, {riainiy, without reserve 
, f . open heartedness, liberality 
. mad, distraAed, transported 
a. brotherly, becoming brothers 
, i. a corporation, a society 
, t. the murder of a brother 
eoeit, trick, artifice, cheat 
ue, Fraud'ulency, j. decdtfulness, 
less, proneness to artifice 
t, FnuuKful, a. full of artifice, d^' 
xickish, subtle 

tly, ad. by fraod, treacherously 
a freight, a carga—part. teden 
oel, a quarrel, a battle ; a defeft 
rt. worn by rubbing; terrified 
sadden fancy, a whim, a humour 
s. capridoos, humonrsome 
a spot in the bkin^-v. n. to spot 
«. fbll of spots or freckles 
liberty ; licentious ; Uberal, frank 
, i. a rcdiber, a plunderer 
s. inheriting liberty 
. without charge or expense 
r. liberty, prtvUege, unrestraint 
d, a. liberal, generous, kind 
r. land held in perpetual right 
', i. one who has 4 freehold 
at Bbertyi lavishly; spontaneously 
J. one aot tt atxrt t one entitled to 
- ristt$, prIrUcgeM, See, 
, 0. uaeomtnbted, without ewe 
ogeaaomnem, liberality 
fc veaklMg without reaerre 



Free'stone, 1. a stone so called, because it may 

be cut in any direAion, having no gr^n 
Freethinker, s. a contemner of religion 
Freeze, v. n. to be congealed with cold 
Freight!, t. the lading of a ship ; tlie money 

due for tran^wrtation of goods 
French, «. of or belonging to France 
Fren'etic, a. mad, distracted, ftantlc 
Fren'zy,/. madness, distra^on of mind 
Fre'quency, s. condition of being often seen 

or done ; usualness ; a fiill iusembly 
Fre'quent, a. often done, seen, or occurring 
Freque'nt, v. a. to visit often, to resort to 
Frc'quently, ad. repeatedly, not rarely 
Fresc'o, s. coolness, shade, duskiness 
Fresh, a. cool ; not salt ; not stale ; recent, 

new ; florid, vigorous, brisk ; not vapid 
Fresh'en, v. to make or grow fresh 
Fresh'et, /. a pool of fresh water 
Freshly, ad. coolly ; newly ; ruddily 
Fresh'ness, /. newness; spirit, bloom 
Fret, /. agitation or commotion of the mind | 

agitation of liquors by fermentation 
Fret, V. to rub, wear avray ; to vex ; to corrode 
Fret'ful, a. angry, peevish, dissatisfied 
Fref fulness, i. peevishness, passion 
Fret'work, /. r^sed work in masonry 
Fri'kble, a. easily reduced to powder 
Fri'ar, t. a religious brother of some order 
Fri^like, Fritarly, Frl'^, a. unskilled In 

the world ; monastic, recluse 
Fri'ary, /. a mona:itery or convent of friars 
Fribble, /. a ibp, a trifler, a coxcomb 
Fricasse'e, /. a dish of chickens, dec. cut small 

and dressed with strong sauce 
FricMon, s. the *€k of rubbing bodies together 
Fri'day, /. the rixth day of the week 
Friend, /. an intimate, a confidant, afiivourer 
Frlend'eiltpart. befriended, aided, assisted 
Friendless, a. without friends, forlorn 
Friendliness, j. a disporition to friendship or 

benevolence ; kind behaviour 
Friendly, a. kind, favourable, salutary 
Friend'sbip, /. highest degree of intimacy ;. 

fkvour ; personal kindnes:* ; assistance, help 
Frieze, Frize, 1. a warm coarse kind of doth} 

a term in ornamental architefture 
Frig'ate, 1. a small ship of war 
Fright, /. a sudden terror, a panic 
Fright, Frighf en, v. a. to terrify, to daunt 
Fright'ful, a. cau^ng fright, dreadful 
Fright'fuUy, ad. terribly, horridly, dreadfully 
Fri'gid, a. cold, impotent, dull, unmoved 
Frigidity, s. coldness, dulness 
Fri'g^dly, ad. co\A\<<i,4M\V<i,«(At^tk!idin 
FrigoriPic, a. cwuiii« w ;}iTOA»sJ«i'«,wJA 
FrUl, «. n. 10 quaiLC— I. % V»^«A "raaft 
Fringe, 1. on»men\i\\xtawt^»%--«-*^^ 



F&U 



[ 



FUlt 



Frisk, V. n. to leap, to akipi, to daaco 
Frisk'iness, i. flktr, DTtUiiaM 
Frisk'T> a. BVf, akrj, frolicwn», vaatoa 
Frit, /. ashes or salt to aoike itaN with 
Frith, s. a strait of the aca i a klad of Mt 
Frit'ter, v. a. to cnunMe away Im maU pat. 

tides, &C.— tf. a wnail pancalco 
Frit'teredy^rf. dh^dtod iato ■naaptocM 
Friv'olous, «. slight, tiifUaia of ao nwaoit 
Friv'oloiuly, ad. rtialj, iftsitidflcaatly 
Friz'zle, V- a. to cud la choit cnrb 
Fro, »d. contiaaiaa atfrmn^ tp and ftp 
Frock, i. a dress I a coat } a |0WB to ddldMa 
Frog, t. a small ampHIMoua aaiaal 
Frol'ic, /. Ewildptaak, alUght of whfaa— 

v.n. to play pranks, to he menr 
FroHc, Frolicsome, a. gayaJoouid. wild 
From, pr. away { oat of | aotSBg^^ivatioA 
Front, /. the fact, the tecbead } lore pact of 

any thing ) van of aa army 
Front, V. to stand fbccaaori:, to be oppotfteto 
Fronf ed, part, formed with a finat 
Fron'tier, s. a limit, a veige of tenritory 
Frontinia'c, i. a lus^oua Freach wiae 
Frontispiece, s. an eagmiagto (hoe the title 

pageofabook; that pact of any thiag that 

dire£Uy meets the eye 
Front'less, a. withoat shaaae, fcnpudeat 
Frontlet, /. a taadasB worn oa the forehead 
Fsost, /. the power or a& of coagplatioa % the 

eSeCt. of cold prodndag ice 
Frostbit'tcn, part, nipped orwithered by froit 
Frost'ed, a. made in imitation of feoat 
Frost'y, a. excessively cold, hoary 
Froth, /. foam } empty show of wMda,.&c. 
Froth'iness, t. lightness, empdneas, vanity 
Froth'y, a. fiill of foam \ tm^bi, trifling 
Frouz'y, a. fetid, strong, musty } dim 
Frow'ard, a. peevish, ongovemaUe, angry 
FroWardly, o^^peevishly, pervetKly 
Frown, ;. a wrinidcd kxA | look ofdlspkare 
Frown, v. n. to knit the brows 
Fro'zen, part. pati. of UfiretsCt 
FrudliPerous, a. bearing fruit 
Fructify, v. «. to make fruitful, to fortillse 
Fruc'tuous, a. fruitfiil, fertile 
Fru'gal, a. tlirif ty, ^ariai^ pardmoaioua 
Frugality, /. thrift, good luubaadry 
Fru'gally, ad. qwrin^y, parajmonieosly 
Fruit, t. the produce Of the.cactb, tre^ and 

plants ; the offspring of the womb 
Fruifa^, t. fruit coUedkhrety^ varioas fhdts 
Fruifbearingy^ort. prododng fruit 
Fruit'erer, /. one wlio trades in fruit 
Fruit'ery, /. a fruitloft \ fhiit colledhrdy 
Fruit'fut, «r. £ertUe, prolific^ plenteoua 
rruit^lly, a4. abiuufaatly, plenteoualy 
Fntit^fuiaess, /. fettiOtft pteatifiilpKOdttetiM 
y^^tiott, J. et^oyment, jwearMlon 
^^tlvcj a, cufofiag, jwncteing 



Fndt<lesB,a.l 

FratMesaly, «il. vatBlfi, napnOtAlr 
Fraitlolt, /. a hrft to pea aew e ftp it la 
Fndtf.4ree, «. a tree that produoai Mt 
rrumeata^doua, «. aoaieof gnla 
FiomeataMona, a. perlalalaw to oofa 
Frateeaty,i. food made of wtaafcbalMta 

milk,aadfweetaBOd 
Fna>t» «. a. to flBodt, to beowbeaft 
Fnuh,«.«. tobt«ak»bniiaa^orcnHli 
FrostrafaeoBi^a. oaciest, i^praifiiMa 
Frosteate, a. ira>a, laeftftnal, wid 
Fm#tiate^«.a.todlaapffeiat,tBr ' 
Fnistn^tloa^j. diiawoliifmiinr, dBirt , 
Fry,<. atwann of little flahes, ft& 
Fry , V. a. to dress food la a flrylBMpa 
Fub, V. a. topatoir^tDdelarby Uaepi«ttaa» 
Fa'cus, s. apataty^c for the foea 
Fud'dk, «. to tl^le, to sMka draak 
Fo'el* /. the matter or afiaaeat of Ire 
Fngi^oaaBcai»i. TehflUtfr nacaitaiaty 
Fo^gitive,.*. oaatcadi;, volatikk flyiat 
Ftt'gitlve, i. a nuHPPay,.adeaprtBr 
Fa^tlveacaH t. laaMUIty, vobtiBlr 
FuFdaunt,ju a pmi^ aa oadefaat, a itBf 
Fulfl'l, V.M. to aoooaspUah^to larfMm 
Folfri^ight, 41. AiUy or completely atocflft 
FuVlBBBt^ Fttl'gid, a. sUaiiig^l^lttarlat 
Foli'|^bioos,4f. aooty^smoky 
Folimait, <. a klad of atlakiag ferret 
Fun, a. repletci, atoned, art|arated,perfe& 
Full, t. oeaapkte measure i thptotal 
Full, ai(. without atateaaeati exaAly 
FuUWwa, FollivraaAI,, «. spread to the at* 

most eai^ettt, fidly eypaaded 
FoUbottoiDad, 4. haviiw a liacfe bottom 
Fuller, /. one who deaaaos wJUteas doth 
Fullers'-earth, t. a soft,,aa{tneBa mad, asd 

by follcrs for dcaaiag doth, Aec 
Folley^ a. hatdng laiSB pnwiiaeateyei 
Follfe^ a. sated, foii^phmv 
Fully, SfL ooo^Ietely^withaat vaodty 
Fulteiaaat, a. thna^^wfc yvT ^wA 
Fttl'talnate,^v. to thaader,'to make a kal 
aaiati toiasqaootecdcdaaticaiceafKCB 
Fulmina'tion^i. the aft o#thuadariaib ^ 
Futfaes^/. coaipleteaa|i, vtipty, pkaty 
Ful'some, a. nanaeoa% i^ifc^ oft aaiva 
Fuma'do, /. a sndcad ordriied fish 
Fum'Ue^.it.to attem0t aay.thlag awfcwaNlr 
Bumbler, .1. aa awkward penoai 
Fume, «. smoke, v^poar^ (ifB, ooaoelt 
nmie,«. a. t»s|Bokei tobahiatagB 
Du'mid, a. saiofcy, vapoiHPaaa 
TufvaitfA€tv.m. to sanoke, taj arfome 
Fomlv^toik,i.%«BMAialMdbr few 
UFuFiaani^l , ad. an«fA.i«Vii%ta«a 
,l\FWmoiaa»l>tf«i«a.r - • - 

\\Ftta,t. _ 
Ut«BtftiORti««eLi 



GAG 



[ 93 ] 



GAL 



cpofito^ ofiwIiUc money 
t, i. tlM hiader put, or breech 
faX^ m. aerviqg for the foundation ; 
) not merely Kddehtal 
/ally,,4Uf. etsentfadly ; originally 
the tolemnixation of a barial 
. used on interriaB the dead 
«. suiting a iunetai} dismal, dark 
I. spongy, ezcretoent 
a. consisting of smali fibres 
a vessel for pouring liquor into a 
he lioUow of a chimney 
merry, laughable, comical 
soft liairy sUns of several beasts ; 
ce sticking to tJie sides of vessels 
. a disposition to theft 
t. far, or oUter ornamental trim« 
the lower part of a garment 
, «. to bomiish, to polish 
mad, raging, violent, passionate 
md. madly, violently, vehemently 
to draw up,. to contract 
eighth part of a mile; TiO yards 
t. a temporary leave of absence 
itary service 
s. wlieat boiled in milk 
an inclosed fireplace 
. m. to supply, to equip, to decorate 
s. goods put into a house for use or 
t i equipage ; appendages 
a dealer In fun 



iPuWrow, s. any long trench or hollow 
FuHry, a. covered with or made of for 
{Further, *d. to a greater distance 
Further, v.a, to forward, to promote, to assist 
Furthermore, ad. moreover, besides 
Furthermost, Furthest, a. the most distant 
Fu'ry, t. madness, passion, frenzy, rage 
Furze, t. a prickly shrub, used for foel; gorse 
iFur'zy, «. overgrown with furze 
Fuse, V. to melt, put into fdsion, be melted 
Fuse'e, s. a kind of light, neat musket, pro- 
perly spelt/N/i/ ; part of a watch on vrhiih 
the dudn is wound { a wooden pipe filled 
with wildfire, and put into thc touch-hole 
of a bomb, to cause the explosion 
Fu'sible, Fu'dl, a, capable of being melted 
Fosili'er, i. a soldier armed with a fo^ 
Fu'sion, /. the state of being melted 
Fuss, /. a bustle, a tumult, a noise, a hiirry 
Fustian, t. a kind of cloth made of linen and 

cotton ; a bombast style 
Fustila'rian, $. a low fellow, a scoundrel 
Fuitiness, t. mustiness, mouldineas 
Fusty, «. ill smelling, mouldy, musty 
Futile, a. talkative, trifling, worthless 
Futility, i. loquacity, silliness, vanity 
Future, «. tliat which is to come hereafter 
Future, Futu'rity, t. the time to come 
Fuzz, V. n. to By out in small partides 
|Fy, or Fie, inter j. a word of blame or cenMte 



G. 



Bd as an afclire^atioa "otgratim, as 

r. exemfU grmtia, for example} 

rte, by the grace of God ) G. R. 

lexy&c 

, t. a coarse frock 

n, to prate loudly and mcMlY 

loud talk witliout meaning 

. a prater, a chattering fellow 

B fifT^^ i a tax 

a wicker basket filled with earth, 
ed upon the bastions 
he sloping roof of a building 
ingot of sted{ astill; agnver 
to ramble about without business 

one that gads or runs abroad 
the breese fly that stings cattle 
arpoon, or laige hook 
BB oU country word for master 
wtfddnf lyurs upon cockj 
ottoptbewoatb 
rtUngaffUed tp hinder speech 
ii(ge;i a caotJmi, a paMn 



Gage, V. «. to wager, to impawn ; to measure 
Gag^, V. n. to make a noise like a goose 
Gai'ly, ad. cheerfully, airily, splendidly 
Gain, $. profit, advantage, interest 
Gain, V. to obtain, to procure, to attain 
Gain'er, $. one who receives advanti^ 
Gaintul, a. advantageous, lucrative 
Gainly, ad. handily, readily 
Gain'say, v. a. to contradift, to controvert 
Gainsta'nd, v. a. to withstand, to oppose 
Gairisb, a. gaudy, splendid, fine, flighty 
Galr^shness, $. finery, extravagant Joy 
Gidt, $. manner and air of walking 
Gala, t. a grand festivity or procession 
Gol'angal, a an Indian medicinal root 
Galtey, /. a long, luminous tradt, composed of 

an Infinite number of stars \ the milky way 
GalliBnum, t. % tt.Toni;«Qeiive& ^b^^ov w xvtek. 
Gale, i. a wVnA tkOl\.txn,vMtoJ»s»,-V*-«»»«* 

thanabrceze . 

GbI'chs, I . n tewYwWX .«aaA,NiVCcwow%^« 



GAP 



C 94 ] 



G AU 



GaKiot, /. a nuU pll«Tt ortortof brigurtiaC 
Gall, I. bile ; miUtBity, nBoour, anaer 
Gall, v.a. tontbofftheakiaitoteiseyhaxaM 
Gallant, «. ptf, brave, fiae, ■pcdoM 
Galla'nt, /. a gay, ipriglttly man | a lover 
Gallantly, sd. bravdy, nobly, gBacwuMl y 
Gallantry, s. bravery | ttietiaar ; ooutahif 
Gall'ed, f«rt. hart, ftetted, vexed 
Galleo'n, /. a lai|B Spaniah tbip, uaoatty enu 

ployed in briagfaig treaaore fiam America 
Gal1e^y^ /. a peMBge laadlag to wveral aporU 

ments ; a faakoay rooad a birildlng 
Galley, s. a anaall vcmcI both tor ■dla and oar» 
Gal1ey.slave, s . a peraoa mndemncd for nme 

crime to row ia the ^Ueyt 
Galliard, t. a i^y, briak inaa | a Uvcly dance 
Gallidam, t. a mode of ipraktag after the 

manner of the Vreacht aPrench Idiom 
GalligaaUiM, t. iMtgt, open hoee 
Gallimaufry, i. a hotch-potch, a medley 
Gallipot, i. a pot painted and glased 
Gallon,/, a meaanre of four quarts 
Gal'top, V. fi. to move by leapt, or very fiut 
Gallop, /. a horae*a AiU or nrUkeat 
Gallow, V. 4. to terrify, to fright 
Galloway, j. a horae not more than 14 hands 

high, much used ia the north 
Gallows, i. a tree for executing malefkAors 
Gamba'doa, ;. apatterdaahea} a kind of boota 

fijced to 4 saddle instead of atirrupe 
Gam'bler, t. a cheating gameatet 
Gam'bol, /. a akip, a frolic, a wild prank 
Gam'bol, v. n. to dance, to skip, to leap 
Gam'brcl, /. tlte leg of a horae 
Game, /. sport of any kind ; iaaolent merri. 

ment; nioclLeryi animals pursued ia tJie 

field i contests exliibited to the people 
Game, v. n. to play extravagantly fur money 
Ga'mecock, t, a cock bred to Ught 
Ga'mckeepcr, s. one who looks after g^mc, 

and prevents it from bdng destroyed 
Ga'mesome, a. frolicsome, sportive, gay ' 
Ga'mester, t. one vidooaly addifted to play 
Gant'mer, s. a country ^peHatkm fur mis. 

tress, mother, dec corresponding to gnffer 
Cam'mon, /. the thigh nf a hog salted and 

dried ; a kind of play with dice 
Gam'ut, t. the scale of muaical aotea 
Gan'der, t. tlie male of the goose 
Gang, I. a number herding togBther I a troop 
Gan'grene, s. a mortification, a putrefii^oa 
Gan'grenous, m. mnitifUed, putrUed 
Gang'way, t. the paaaage in a ahip 
Gantlet, s. a military punishment, in which 

the criminal runs through the whole rc^- 

ment, and reoeivesa lash firom each soldier 
Gan'za, /. a Und of wild goose 
Gaol, /. a prison, a place of umfinement 
Gaol'er, j. the keeper of a prison 
G'Pj /. *a opeaiagf abreacii«Miftvtiitte,hhQlA 



G9e,v.M. toyewa) tocnvei to stare 
■ Garb, 4* drMa, attirB, exterior appeanace 
'0ai1iBgi,0er^iah,<. oflhlai theeatiaOs 
Gai^ile, «. «. to aUt, to pert, to aepaiaie 
Goi^oU, i. troobk, disluitaaoe, tofloalt 
GaiMea, V. a. to cultivate a pidea 
Gai'dea,/. pooad Inclosed for flniit,haki,te 
GeiMeaer, ». oae who attcads a gndea 
GaiMening, /. the ad ef ptaaaing oat wi 



t. a liquid medidae tt 
waah the throat or month with 
Gai'gle, V. A to waah the throat t to wiiUe 
Gai^i^f. a distemper among hoga 
Gaftaad, i. a wreath of braachca or floven 
Garlic, s. a welUkaowa ^aat 
' Gartneat, /. aay covering for the body 
|GBr'ner,«. a giaaary Ibr threshed corn 
iGar'aer, v. a. to atore as la geraers 
, Gor'iBet, «. a red gem, of varions slaea 
I Gartdsh, V. a. to deoonte, to embelHaft 
I Gar'idsh, Gartdtare, /. emMUshmeat 
jGartaa,!. aaoMlihorae) ahobhy 
I Gor'iet, /. the oppcrmoet room of a heaat 
i Garrette*er, «. oae that Uves la a prrei 
' Gar'Hson, i. soldiers to dcfoad a catfle, fta> 
jOar'risoa, v. «. to secure by fortnaaca, 9SU 
I Garrulity, t. loqaadty, talkallveaase 
I Gar'ruloaa, a. pnttli^B, talkative 
Gar'ter, t. aatrlagor ribband toholdapthi 
stocking ; mark of the order of the gvtH 
Gas,/, a ytrit not capable of coagnlitioa 
Gascnna'dc, *. a boost, a hravado o. a. to tn 
Gash, i. a deep cut or wound 
:Gas1dns,i. wide hose or breeches 
Gasp, I. catch of breath ia the last agoaies 
[ Gaq>, «. H. to pant fbr breath 
Gate, I. a large door, an opening, aa aveaM 
Gather, v. to ooDcft, pick up, aaaemUe; ^ 

crop; to packer} tofiester} tothickca 
Gath'crs, s. plaits ia a garmcat, ftc. 
I Gath'ercr, t. one who gathers % a co U efta r 
I Gath'erinK, /. a coUodtion } a tumour 
I Gaude, Gaud'ery, /. aa omament, flavy 
|Gaude,v. a. to exult, to rejoice at aaylhli 
Gaudily, sd. ahowily, gayly, splendidly 
Gaud'isuMs, 1. showiaess, tinsel appearaaoi 
Gaod^, a. showy, qdendid, pompous 
Gaod^, i. a festival In colleges , a fteat 
Gave,pr«f. of tt give 
Gav'elkiad, t. an equal dlvlaioa of bad 
GaT'ekK, $. aa iron bar, a pidc JavcUa 
Gavelocs, t. Javdias, warlike InalwiBw a H 
Gauge, V. «. to measure the oonteats of a va 

acl 4 . a measure, a staadanl 
Gau^ger, ;. one who measures Hu aa lllh s 
Gaunt, m. lean, thin, t le ad e r , mcape 
Gauntlet, s. an iron ^ove fbr dcfcacr, te 
Gav'ot, I. a kind of brisk dance 
i Giuz«t t. «Xk\a«XxaBBgiun)kifi^te» 



OEN 



[ 95 ] 



G H A 



wd, fboUth, nwtic 
t cfft il g wnrff frolicMWie 
ety, $. chorKiliicM i poaap 
r» Ml. mcrrttf , abowilr ^ 
ok OKBefUy or «M4il|r 
othcatic aewqaper '«i 
writer of ClaxetteB, te< 
one pK«d at wtth tour* 
rortUkatkMt pleoes of ftedi 
1 with ptw, cat iA fstm of 

t. ftmitore, drew, haraeM 
It iMmcMoa horses. Ace. 
of Goose 

It may be coageeled 
^nous, «. made into a JeUy 
It, to d^rhre, to castrate 
rho p e l f or m s castration, &c 
>rse that has been gelded 
Bcly cold, firosea 
, or preciowf stonet first bod 
icpetitioa, redaplicatioA 
U} a sign ia the sodiac 
oiiMe,twofcld 
lertalaiag to geoM or Jeweb 
K, akiad,asort 
MgBt, to cause, to produce 
u pertaiiUag to pedigrees 
one skilled ia geaeaiogy 
history of flMnUy tnccessioa 
lal, cosnmoB* «KtenslTe 
! tliat commaads aa army 
, /. a commander la chief 
Jie main body, the bulk 
ia general, fireqaeBtly 
. to beget, to cause, to produce 
•% caused, prodooed 
offspring^ progtay, race 
fruitful, prolific, produOlTe 
ooprehaadiag the genus 
i. with reprd to the genntf 
m'eroutness, /. liberality 
iberal, mnniiteent, aoble 
f . nobly, bonatlfiiUy, Uberally 
B first book of liases, which 
formatioa of the world 
ill welUmade Spaaish horse 
spirit of Jaaiper 
t gives cheerAilaesa; festtrs} 
to pmpagMioD I aatnral 
heerfUly, merrily, i^yly 
. knotted, Jolated 
laa of peculiar mind 



Geate'el, «. polite, elegant, graceful, dvil 
Genteelly, md. elegantly, gracefully, politely 
Geateel'ness, i. elegance, pottteaos, grace* 

fiilness } qualities befitting a man ot rank 
Gen'tiaa, t. felwort or baldmoay } a plaat 
Gentik, t. a psffin, a heathea 
Gentile'sse, t. oomplaisMce, drility 
GeatiUsm, i. paguiism, heathenism 
GentiMty, s. good extraakmt dignity of 

birth; elegance of bebarioort pagaaism 
Gentle, m. soft, mild, meek ; well bora 
Gentle, s. a maggot used in fishlag 
Gentleman, t. a maa of birth, aot aoMe 
Gentlemaalike, m. heowniag a gratleman 
Gcatleaess, i. meek nes s, teaderaesa 
Geatlewomaa, s. a womaa w^ desceaded, 

though aot of noble birth 
Gently, ad. softly, meekly, InoffieaslTely 
Gentry, /. a class of people above thevulpuri 

a term of drility 
Geanfiectioa, x. the aft of kaedlag 
Gea^tiac, m. true, real, natural, not sporioot 
Ge^us, J. a dass of beiai^ comprehending 

under it many spedes) as qututrufed isa 

genus comprehending under it atanoit all 

terrestrial beasts 
Geocentric, «. la astronomy. Is a plaBet*t 



I eariy appk» ia Juae 

1 gmmaiar, om» of the eMCS of 

kh ptapeitr or possassioa It 

d 

■^uBljnwv > aatore i diipo* 
•ft^JBudortvil 



haviag tlte earth for its centre 
Geog'rapher, t. one wbo describe« the earth 

according to Its diflinrent parts 
Oeograpb^cal, a. pertaining to geography 
Geoi^raphy, t. the knowledge of tlte earth 
Ge'omancer, /. a fbrtuaeteUer 
Oe^nnancy, /. the aft of forctelliagby figor« 
Gcomaatic, a. pertaining to geomaacy 
Gcom'eter, Geometrl'dan, s. one skilled ia 

the sdence of geometry 
Geomefrical, a. pertaining to geometry 
Geomefricaliy, md. acoordiag to gcooketry 
Geoai^etry, t. the sdeace of qoaatlty, exten- 
sion, or magnitude, abatraOedly considered 
George, t. aa omameat wora by kaightsof 

the garter, on which la the figure of St. 

George on honetnck; abrowaloaf 
Geor^glc, f. a rural poem 
Gertnaa, i. a brother, a aear rdatioa 
Germe, Gcrteia, i. a sproutiag seed 
Gertainate, V. a. to sprout, to shoot, to bod 
Gei'tand, i. a kiad of verbal aooa 
Gest, t. aa aOioa, show, represeataHoa 
GestatioB, s. the »€t of bearing young 
Gestic'niate, v. n. to play antic tricks, tec 
Gesticnlation, i. antic tricks, various pos> 

tures) too much gsstura la speaking 
Gestata, t. voifbaxe, «in<<«(MteX <A ^^itXnA.^ 
Oct, «. to QkKiia,to aicneiiixa^^n ■^irt«.>\aNw«*^ 
GeWi^, t. ii\»y»%\»ii*A»^-^Xrft!N««. 
Gtaaatniaeaa, ». fAfJttSaVas^aa^ V*«^ 



GIZ 



C 9< ] 



O tl 



Gher'kiiiy/. » 

Ghost} «. the nol of ■■■ t • ipMt 
Gbostlf , «. iplritnal, rdaKbg to tkOMMl 
Giaofbeux, «. anafnr forttekcii 
Gi'ant, t. oM oaaatanlly hrat lad ttU 
Gi'antUke, Gl^udr^ A glvHrtiCy vtft • 
Gibbe, i. »a old wonMHit wlflMl 
Gib^rUh,«. wri«telHtf*»taik| 
Gibliet, /. s g»lla«»iHk «. to taag op 
Gib'bier, s. gMDOt wild ftivl 
Giblxiusy «. ooovcx, croebMUbMlutd 
Gib'cst, i. aa oU ivonuoot cut 
Gibe, «. a saeer, aooff, «<onl of ooalaa 
Gibaetg,/.tliep^okiiWjilhH«>d,|ec ofagpow 
Gtd'dUr,«i. uiutMOly, 
^d'dlneM, i. itato of Mai iMdri 

tftanqr* waatoaacM, fieolk, 
Gid'dTi a. vUrliai^ Iwedtow, dnBtoM 
Gid'dybraiaad, «, tlawnfttl—, cardos 
Gift, t. a thing giTai } powir | abcibe 
Gift'ed, «. esdowed artUi onfat^at powen 
Gig, $. aay adag tiat It whiiltd vooad la 

play; akiadofdadM) aftddk 
C gan'tk, <t. giaatUka, taif^ wiBmiout, balky 
Gif^gle, V. n. to laotfli idiy, to tittar 
Gild, V. a. to overlay with gold} to adom 
Gild'er, I. one who |^ld«) aooia, firom j%. (id. 

to 2s. value 
Gliding, $. gold kid on a tarfhoe for oraameat 
Gill, s. a meaMFe costaialog a qowterof a 
pint } the apertures at the dde of a UbH 
head ; the flesh under the diia { sroand Iry 
Gl'ly flower, t. the Joly flower 
Gilt, t. golden show, gold laid on tlie wtttct 

of any thing— the partidfU of I* g<M 
Gim, Gim'my, m. neat, qnucey xnart 
Gim'crack, s. a slight or trivial medUMdam 
Gimlet, s. a naU-^ercer, or borer 
Gimp, t. a kind of silk twist or lace 
Gin, /. a snaret the spirit drawn firomjaa^pcr 
Gin'ger, s. a wamiy spicy, Indian root 
Gin'gerbread, /. a kind of bread aiade of floor, 

ginger, treacle, &c dec. 
Gin'gerly, ad. cMitioasly, aicdy, softly 
Gin'gival, «. bdongiag to tlie gams . 
Gi n'gle, i. a shrill resounding nol te 
Gin'gle, V, to make a tiakllag aoise 
Gip'sy, /. a vagrant who pretends to tell for- 
tunes by palmistry or physiognomy 
Girandole, i. a branched candlestidc 
Gird, V. to bind round, to dress i to reproach 
Gird'er, /. the largest timber on a floor 
Gir'dle, t. any thing tied round the wajpt 
Girl, ). a feflaiale child, or young woman 
Girlish, «. a£Uag like a glii, yootMU 
CJrt, Girth, /. < Amad tei^ by wftich the Md. 
d/elsJSxedaptmttehonef abandage 
a/ye, V. a. to btttuw, jrJdd, alUnr, permit 
ni^^^ ««* /Aaf ««Wi^ • donor, a gnain 



GlaWal,a.krsi 

01actaMa%<.a 

CH«dK «. 1ft IbctMbtiaa. ai 

CM, «. ckwrflUt iPT» < 
OlMl,iOkMaa, «, «. to «|Mib to MkB iM 
«. a hHTB or eiMBlag fa a voQi 




01adiitor,A>-«l 
Glad«y»«i: toynllr, witfe ) 
Glad^uaH «• jBTs CB^iaHosi, I 
Oiadtoasa, «. s^rsMlghtod, pleariag 
Olalre, «. the whlto of aa c|B» M l>ilKrt 
GUdre, V. A to SBMBT vltfe tba wUte of ca 
Glaaoe,«. awatcfcof diht,qialckTlew,iaf 

den shoot of UglU or sghadoor 
Glanca,«.ii.tooensBraby<MiqoelUats . 
Gbnd, «. a part of the tatagam tody 
Glaadtftosoii a. baariag aooras and nast 
Glaadakaffty,/. aeeBeftloaoftfands 
CUand^rie«B, A pcrtaialag to tte ^bmds 
Glare, j. oveipewaiiag hHtrc^ spleadoet 
OlaR, V. to sUae so as to dMsle the eyes 
Ola'rlai^ a. biatUng oat ) bareflwed 
Glass, «. aa artifldel tiawpafcat sobitaaei 
Glass, a. made crfjlMS, vitreoos 
Glass, V. a. to see la a tfaas { cover with ifa 
Olais^fiimace, i, a place for makiag ^a«bi 
Glass^griader, t. oae who poBshes f^ 
GlaisluMse, «. a hoose where glass is anril 
Olassteaa, «. Ode who sdb tfla« 
Glasstoetal, «. tfaas ia Itasioa 
Ql ass *w wk, t. manofliAin^ vtifiam 
OlKHtYt a. nude of glass, icsemhUaggllaa 
Glau^DOQS, a. of a pale green colour 
Glave,«. a broad sword, a fiddiioa 
Glase,v.«. to ftaralsh or cover with ghft 
Glacier, t, one who gbxes wiadows 
Gleam, «. a sadden shoot of light; histre 
Gleanrtng, a. shining, flasMng, darting 
Oleam^, A flashing, darting light 
Glean, v.iHtogatiier any thingthlnly acsttoi 
Glaaaferyj.onewhoglieaasafterreepcn ' 
Gleaning^ /. the aft of gteaaini^ the tbfa 

gleaned or picked up 
Okbe, s. torf, foil; land possessed as ptit< 
the revenue of an ecclesiastical beaeSce 
Glebos'ity, t. ftalnas of clods^ torfy 
Gle^oos, Oleliy, m. tvertf, ckiddy 
Glee, /. Joy, merriment, gaiety, cheerflilN 
GleefAil,«.gay,me(ry,cheerftil ' 
Gleek, t. music ; a mo^dan y. «. to «m 
Gleea, «. n. to shine with heat or poJiih 
Gleet, s. a thin matter issuing fiom akM 
Glen, I. a valley, adale 
Glib, a. smooth, vtrtiMe, fOftnj 
Glibly, ad. smoothly, vofaMy 
Gin/BMk, a. «n(MUaaamll|f9eriaeM 

OfMe«v.ii. to fam y^ ymurtmwuse 

GUke, I. % VMfec»%«G&MI«%fMsgft. 

Q||in*m«r,«.»- toik&xyeQa«pgRaxlia 



Oiz'zard, /, ffrj ■wijrgfcMmtigiw.li of afovll\Q1lm'«MJAD«»» «<««ik.tata^^&#at. 



; o 



C 97 ] 



G OR 



{ht } a short view 
inC} to sparkle with light 
te, gleam ; to be specious > 
t. lustre, brightness 
ukew, to squint 
e giUttces as a timid lover 
I. fomed nice a globe 
he terraqueous ball 
Qlob^llous, a. ^herlcal, 
: a sphere 

ess of form, sphericity 
rtidesof a round figure 
K^ber into a ball 
larkncss } obscurity ; hea> 
ludinessof atpeft 
of light, obscurity ; want ' 
Uvidineas of look 
, dismally, sullenly 
melancholy, cloudy 
IS, honourable ' 
*& of goring glory 
ur, to extol, to worship 
:1ustr:uus, excellent 
,renuwnedly,splendidly 
aise, renown, fame 
in, to be proud of 
il lustre; a comment} a 
ition 

t, to explain, to palliate 
nary explaining obscure 
Is ; explanatory notes 
nation by glosses 
right, smoothly polished 
the hands 

nakes or sells ^ves 
to look sullen 
; to feel aAivity of f^cy 
t, vividness of colour 
lall creeping grub, that 
by a luminous tail 
•cious show, gloss 
K.-OUS cement, made by 
''animals to a Jelly 
ether with glue, to unite 
Immly grave 
to cl'jy, to saturate 
ore than enough 
viscous, tenacious 
red, sated, over-gorged 
eats to excess 
luxury of the table 
growl, to snarl 
tMigh 

e teeth in a rage 
ng of the teeth 
ed stinging in^edl 



Goad, /. a pointed stick to drive oxen with 
Goad, V. a. to prick, to stimulate, to incite 
Goal, /. a starting-post } final purpose 
Goar, i. any edging sewed upon cloth 
Goat, J. a ruminant anintal, that seems of a 

middle species between deer and sheep 
Goafherd, /. one who tends goats 
Goatish, <t. resembling a goat ; lostfbl 
Gob'bet, V. a. to swallow at a mouthful 
Gobble, V. a. to eat voraciously and liaatilr 
Gob'Iet, J. a bowl, or large cup 
Got/lin, i. an evil spirit, a fairy, a phantom 
Go'cart, /. a thing to teach children to walk 
God, /. the Supreme Being 
God'child, /. a child for whom one became 

sponsor at baptism 
GodMess, /. a female ethnic divinity 
God'dess-like, «. resembling a goddess 
Godfather, t. a male sponsor la baptism 
God^head, s. the Deity, the divine nature 
Godless, «. vricked, impious, vile, atheistical 
God'like, a. divine, supremely excellent 
Godliness, j. piety to God, real religioa 
Godly, a. pious, righteous, religious 
God'mother, /. a female sponsor in baptlun 
God'son, I. a boy for whom one was sponsor 
Gog'gle, V. n. to look asquint 
Gog'gle-ey<ed,«.l»vinglarge eyes; squint-eyed 
Gotng, /. the wCt of walking, departure 
Gold, I. the heaviest of all metals ; money 
Gold1)eater, s, one who beats or foliates ^Id 
Gold'bound, a. encompassed with gold 
Gold'en, a. made of gold ; bright, happy 
Gold'finch, t. a small singing bird 
Gold'smith, /. one who manufa^ures gold 
Gome, J. the black grea.se of a cart wheel 
GonMola, s. a boat much u»ed at Venice 
Gondoli'er, s. a boatman 
Gone, part. fret, from /o ;•, past, lost, dead 
Gon'falon, /. a standard, an ensign 
Gonorrhce^, /. a morbid venereal discharge 
Good, «. proper, wholesome, sound, not evil 
Good, I. the imntiary to evil; virtue 
Goodliness, /. beauty, grace, elegance 
Goodly, «. beautiful, graceful, gay, splendid 
! Good'ness, t. desirable qualities 
Goods, t, furniture, freight, merchandise 
Good'y, *. a low term of civ lity 
Goo.se, $. a large water-fowt; a taylor's iron 
Gooselwrry, 1. 1^ small tree and its fruit 
Goosebcrryfoo'l, /. a fond mad: of bo'.ted 

gooseberries, with milk, sugar, 6cv. 
Gor'belUed, «. f^t, big.4>dlicd, prominent 
Gord, /. an Instrument of gaming 
Gor'diail-knot, $. an inextricable difficulty 
Gore, I. clotted Wood, coTv^pa\ti^X*««^ 
th the teeth j to corrode ' Gore, «. a. to atab, lo yXerix ^We^ Vbcta 
orpin of* dial . Oorfiie, s. the ««a(al,tti« wwi^ww 

aceor art of dialling •; Oorge, w.fl.toR\uX,\o»XV^Xt,^ov«^^«* 
cood, to trarel, to paM I CSoi'seous, «. ft««»i!tfVwwa\^»^Vcw««^^ 




1 



OoT'teoody, ad. 
Gor'geoasiieMy t. 
Ooi'set, i. s t ii ftrt yl i U wmm. bf aalBltrf 

oficen; fonncclffaranvfBrtk* 
Got'gon, s. ur tbiagatff or honid 
Gor'anndixe, «.». to fwl 
Goi'maiuUxcrt /. avondow cMr»» 
<;oT*a»Bdi«lfifc part. MttaggraadBy 
Gone,/, ftme, •Chkkpflidcly 
G</r7, «. cotered wMH Mood I 
Goi'lwwk, t. a hawk of a 
GoyUng, «. a gDOM Bot T«t ftdl iraini 
Gof^, t. the belir taok of tta CkiMiaa 
reveladoB \ God*tirBVd \ Afii^,tlMologr 
Goypd, «. II. to fln vKh rdVow thoogM 
Goypelled,^«rt. <futi«a«d la chrirtlaritf 
Got'omer, /. the flae doara of pkatt 
Gos'tlpji.atpoaMMriatiplian} a 
Gos'dp, V. a. Co prate, to dMKi toba 
Got, Gottea, /art. Mff . of I* Ci< 
Gothic, a. ia aaaaacr of tte OotM, aallffw 
Goths, i. UL aadeat Vaofla of OollAi» m 

Ulsad la the Brick aoi 
Gove, V. a. to now, to pot ia a prfTor aov 
Gov'ern, v. to rule, to meane, to diroft 
Gov'erBabk, a. adanlailva to aathocity 
Gov'eraaace, i. flDvenuneat^ mle, ooatnd 
GoTenufate, «. a govcracM of yoaag ladies 
GoVerncM^ i. atatoccM, a d li a flrew 
Gov'emmeat, /. aa ntaMMnneat of le^l aa- 
thorltyi aecutiva fowert anaagnblaaei 
Gov'eraor, t. a laler, a ooowiaader, a tator 
Gonge, t. a chliel with a rouad edfe 
Gourd, «. a pliat reteaibBag a oidoa I abottle 
Gourd^, a. cwcUed la the lem Aec. 
Gout, «. a pertediad, paiafiil diMMe } a dfop 
Goufy, a. aflUaedor dtaMOd with the vnit 
Gowa, t, a loaf upper gHineat 
Gown/naui, /. a aiaa devoted to the arts of 

peace { a itudeBt la ^viaity, law, &c. 
Gniyble,«. tovopo} toUepraitiate 
Grace, «. Cnour, kiadaeo, virtae, prMlciie, 
pudao{beaaty,orBaaiCBt| ashort prayer 
Grace, V. a. to digaify, to eaibdUth, to fitvoor 
Gra^xcBp, t. the oop of hedth ifter greoe 
Gra'ceftal, a. heaatllul with digaity, comely 
Gra'cefUly, ad. elegaaUy, with dijpdty 
Gra'cefitlaeae, / . elcgmce oi aoaaaer 
Gn^celoM, a. withoot gnoe, <beadoaed 
Griddle, a. deadern naaU, leaa 
Gnftiout, a. beaevoleat, virtaooa, giaeeftil 
Onifdoudy, ad. kladly, ia aplearing 
On^dooiacit, #. kiad GoodCKeadoa 
GrMli^lioat #. a repdar ad«aacev«rder 
Gnd^rtory, /. a flight of ftape 
€9n'iH m a:, 0. wafUm^jBovLif hyitcpe 

ff OmO m Ma m , u a 



of oaa tree lata the ftack efi 
(Mtat^ ■& kMe ef ceni tfca tNltf 
IMti the S4th pert of a 




Gnaap^ «. a laiai flah of the whole bl 
GraaAuT, «. a etorchoaee Ibr thieved o 
aiaiMtte,Graa1ta^ «. a Uad of flae iff 

aaaUei atpedeeof gHh 
Oread, a. v«at, Uhittikas, high la pv 
Oraad^child, «. the chOd of a MB or di 
Oraad'daaghter, i. the daaghter of a * 
Oraade'e, f . a maa ef UEghnak or po 
Oraad^ear, $. rtete, negplpCinoe 
Graad^thcr, /. Iteher*» or Biothcr*! 
Gtaadiyoqpooa, a. aalagi lofty fltyb 
OnBui'Biother,/.fiithcr% or okothcr' 
GreadVre, s. a graadfttlher, «a aao 
Oraadtea^ «. the toa of a aoB or d» 
Oiaage, «. a Arm-hoate, a hiae boi 
Giaalv^mMisa. eatiag or tiviag 01 
OnafUB, Oraadiun, t. a graadaio 
Great, «. a. to admit, to allow 1 1 
Graat, s. the thiag graated { a gif 
Graate^ i. he to whom a great I 
Graatfor, /. he by whom any pa 
Onui>ilary, a. resembling graias 
GraaAibte, «. to font; iato saal 
OiaaulaUoa, t. a breaking into 
Gran^ile, s. a aoMll compaft pa 
Graa^ilout, a. foil of little grai 
Grape, t. frmx. of the vine gp>a 
Graphical, a, well delineated 
Oraph'kally, ad. in a piAore? 
[Gnqi'aclai. an iron hook to o 

\\ Mcara«A«Bam^HitekvN% 

\\Gcas^1&e««. to oonXaaXV^tikB 

.\\ tDteffailltaiA&«t,Xaf» 
uOiaMflMTiffffrir 1 1. aamdi 
U iMBalaUMwaBMnf 



R E 



[ 99 J 



G R I 



in the hand, to seize 
of tbe toad, poeaearion 
noa lieibaie of fields. Sec 
»I with gnus 

losare mide with ban, the 
rithia wliich fires are made 
ir wear away ; to offend 
txg to acknowledge and repay 
aide, pleasant, acceptable 
rith gratitude, pleasingly 
h instrument to grate with 
pleasure, delight i reward 
Indulge, to please, to requite 
. rubbing { disagreeidile 
irshly, offensively 
othing, without reward 
eiulneas, «. a desire to return 
tobenefoftors 
oluntary, bestowed without 
, asserted without proof 
:e 8^, a recompence 
to congratulate, to wish Joy 
he adk of r^<dcingoa behidf 
cpression of Joy, salutation 
expressing congratulation 
ce in wliich the dead are re- 
kame of an accent 
I, serious, sober, not showy 
le in any hard substance 
the dress of the dead 
and } sandy matter concreted 
I and bladder 

3 cover with gravel i puxxle 
unding with gravel 
-iously , without tawdry show 
hat engraves ) a graving tool 
. stone pUced over the grave 
ite of being with child 
to weigh or press downward!) 
centre of attraAion 
i£t of tending to the centre 
nets, i. seriousness; weight 
ice of roasted meat, Ace 
d on grass ) to touch lightly 
who feeds cattle 
aft of Heeding on gnus 
Apart of the &t 
sm«rwlthfitt{ to bribe 
rtness, oiliness, unAuousaeas 
, fat, smeared with grease 
eminent, illustrious 
I. pregnant, t e e m i n g 
a great degree, illustriously 
rgeness, power, dignity, state 
3ar for the legs 
r beloa^ag to Greece 
n of the Greek '""f'fff 
neofauMintry 



Greed'y, a, ravenous, eager, voradous 
Green, «. not ripe, young^ fresh, new 
Green, ;. a colour ; a grassy plain } leavet 
GreenZdoth, $, a board or court of Justicf 

held ia the king's hoosehold 
Green'eyed, a. having greenish eyes 
Green'finch,f. a small sing^ bird; nfish 

IGreen'gage, /. a species of plum 
. Oreenlionse, /. a conservatory for plants, dec* 
Greenish, a. inclining to a green colour 
Oreen'ness, $. a green colour { unripeness 
Greensick'neas, $. a disease inddent to vir* 
gins, so called firom the paleness it produce* 
Oreen'sward, $. turf on which grass girawt 
Greet, v. to address, to congratulate 
Greeting, $. a kind salutation at meeting 
Greeze, s. a flight of steps, a step 
Grega'rious, a. going In flocks or herds 
Grena'de, Gtena/do, t. a little hoUow ball of 
iron used in battle, commonly two inchca 
in diameter, which, being filled with fine 
powder, is set on fire by means of a ftisee* 
and burstiiig, does considerable damage 
wherever it is thrown to all around 
Grenadi'er, t. a tall foot soldier 
Grey, «. white and black mixed} hoary 
Greylward, i. an old man 
Greyliound, t. a tall, fleet, hunting dog 
Grioe, t. a little pig ; a flight of steps 
Grid'elin, s. a colour mixed of white and red 
Gridiron, $. a grate to broil meat on 
Grief, $. sorrow, trouble of mind, diaeaae 
Griev'^wce, $. the state of uaeaainess,hardahif 
Grieve, v. to aJBlfk, hurt, mourn, lament 
Griev'ous, a. afUAlve, p^dnfiil, atrodous 
Griev'ously,*^. painfully, calamitously 
Griffin, Griffon, t. a fUiulous creature, hav- 
ing the head and paws of a lion, and tht 
body and wings of an eagle 
Grig, i. a small eel} a merry creature 
Grill, V. a, to broil on a gridiron 
Grim, «. ilUooking, ug^y, hideous, horrible 
Grima'ce, /. a distortion of the countenance 
from habit or contempt } air of affe^tioa 
Orimalldn, /. an old cat, &c 
Grime, t. dirt— «. to dirty, to daab, to sullf 
Grimly, ed. sourly, crabbedly, horribly 
Grin, «. an affeAed laugh) a snarl} abap 
Grin, V. N. to shew the teeth set together 
Grind, v. to reduce any thing to powder | 

to sharpen } to harass, to oppress 
OriaMer, t. one that grinds } the iastmment 

of griadiag} one of the back teeth 
Grind'stone, t. a stone for grinding on 
Gripe, w. to daXtih,\A«Qe(i«nA^\A\^»c9Bk. 
I Gri^, 1. a vasi> \ avVN!inV».\ x^feA «ti^ 
I Gri'per,i.aiiw»«»w«^*»^^a*«^ ..«*«^ 



irtr, iOTeaously,voracloualv l Orltfldn, s. tb*\wcStV»»fc <A ^-^^^ ^^ 



G R U 



[ «oo ] 



G U L 



Gri!>t, s. curn to be ground \ provldon, supply 
Gris'tlc, /. a cartib^nous substance 
Gristly, a. full of gristles, cartilifl^iious 
Grit, J. the coarse part of meal; sand 
Grit'tiucss, /. sandlness, abounding in grit 
Grit'ty, a. fiiU of bard particles 
Griz'zlc, /. a mixture of white and blade 
Griz'zled, Griz'zly, a. somewhat grey 
Groan, v. n. to breathe with a hoarse noise 
Groan, /. a deep sigh from sorrow or pain 
Groan'ing, part. a. fetching deep sighs 
Groat, s. four.pcBce— ^. hulled oats 
Gn/cer, /. a dealer in teas, sugar, &c. 
Gro'cery, s. wares which are sold by grocers 
Gro'gram, s. a kind of silken stuff with pile 
Groin, s. the part next the thigh 
Gruom, /. one who tends horses, a servant 
Groom'.porter, /. an oiRcer of the king's 

household who has the direflion of games 
Groom of the Stole, s. an officer who has 

Lharge of the king's wardrobe 
Groove, /. a hollow channel, cut with a tool 
Grope, V. n. to feel where one cannot see 
Grc&s, a. thick, fat ; stupid, palpable 
Gsoss, /. the bulk, main body ; il dozen 
Gross'ly, ad. bulky, without delicacy 
Gross'ness, /. coarseness, want of delicacy 
Grot, Grot'to, t. a cavern made for coolness 
Grotes'que, a. distorted of figure, unnatural 
Grove, /. a walk shaded by trees 
Grov'el, v. n. to be mean and low-minded j to 

lie or creep on the ground 
Grov'eller, /. an abject, mean wretch 
Ground, s. land; floor; dregs; first principle 
Ground, v. a. to lay on the ground, &c. 
Croundfpret. and part, of t$grind 
Groundi'vy, s. the plant alehoof or tunhoof 
Groundless, a. void of reason or truth 
Giound'linr;, /. a fish ; one of the vulgar 
Ground'plot, /. the plot or space of ground on 



I Grudg'ing, s. reludlance, maQgnity 
I Grudg^n^y, ad. unwillingly, malignantly 
! Gru'el, t. oatmeal boiled in water 
I Gruff, Grum, a. sour of aspeA, surty, hatth 
j Grumy, ad. harshly, ruggedly, snarly 
, Grum'ble, v. n. to growl, to murmur, totavl 
•' Grum'bler, s. one who grumbles, a murmarcr 
I Grumbling, s. a murmuring, discontent 
I Grn'moos, a. thick, clotted like blood 
I Grunt, i. the noise of a hog 
I Grunt, OrantOe, v. n. to murmur like a bog; 
I to make a grumbling noise 
Gnint'er, $. he who grunts; s kind offish 
Guai'teum, p. a physical wood, used as a pa> 

rifier ; also called lignum sanBum 
Guarante'e, /. a power who undertakes to « 

stipulations faitlifuUy performed 
Guaranty', v. a. to answer for performance 
i Guard, /. a state of caution, defence, vigibace 
', (jraved'cdf part, watched, defiended 
Guardian, i. one who has the care of aa oc« 

phan ; a superintendant 
Guardian, a. defending, superintending 
Guardianship, / . the office of a guardian 
Guardlesa, a. without dellence or care 
Guard'ship, /, a ship that guards an bartwor 
Gubernation, s. government 
Gud'geon, t. a fish ; a man earily cheated 
Guer'donj s. a reward, a recompence 
Guess, V. to conJeOure rightly, to find oat 
Guess, /. a conjedlure, a supposition 
Guest, t. one who is entertained by another 
Gui'dagc, t. the reward given to a guide 
' Gui'dance, t. direction, government 
Guide, V. a. to dircA, to instmd, to rcfolite 
Guide, /. one who direfts another, a rqulator 
Gui'deless, a. without a guide 
Guild, s. a society, a corporation, a fratemitf 
^ Guile, I. deceitful cunning, insidious artifice 
\ Guileful, a. treacherous, artful, insidious 
' Guilefully, ad. treacherously, deceitftilly 



which a building is placed 
Ground'rcnt, /. the rent paid for the ground ij Guileless, a. free from deceit, innocent 

on which a house is built, &c. Ij Guilt, t. an offence, a crime, a f^lt 

Ground'sel, Grun'sel, t. timber next the ~ 

ground ; lower part of a building ; a plant 
Ground'work, j. the ground ; first principle 
Group, ;. a crowd, a duster, a huddle 
Grouse, i. a kind of wild fowl ; a moorcock 
Grout, J coarse m^, poUard ; dregs 



Grow, V. n. to vegetate, increase, improve 



Guiltily, ad. without innocence, crimindly 
j Guiltiness, s. the state of being guilty 
I Guiltless, a. free from crime, inaoceat 

Guilfy, a. not innocent, wicked, cornet 
I Guin'ea, /. a gold coin, value ai shiUlnff 
j Guise, /. nuuiner, habit, custom, dresa 



,, Guita'r, j. a stringed musical iastrameat 
Growl, V. n. to snarl, to murmur, to grumble . Gules, a. in heraldry, a red colour 
Growl'ing, t. the aA of snarling, grumbling < Gulf, i. a large bay, an abyss, » whir^ool 
Grown, part, of togrtvu advanced in growth '' Guify, a. full of gulfs or whirlpools 



Growth, s. v^^tation; increase of stature; 

advancement ; thing produced 
Grub, 1). a. to destroy by di?ging, to dig out 
Grub, J. a small destruAlve worm ; a dwarf 
Grut/blc, V. n. to feel in the dark 

drudge, V. to envy, repine, give unwilUnf^y V\Gu\orf\Vr, i. cccftAXTvca&^^ggaKtnvf ^^nradty 
Gradecj s. aa old quarrel^ ill will, envy \\GA>Vp, v. *. Xo wnaio* «««e^ 



I Gull, V. a. to cheat, to trick, to defraud 
I Gull, /. a sea Urd ; one easily cheated 
[ Gullet, t. the throat, the meat pipe 
iGullyhole, /. the hole where the gBtlen 
I etnpty themselves in the sewers 



H AC 



[ ot ] 



HAL 



much as it swallowed at once 
e viscous joke of trees ; the fleshy 
that coatains the teeth 
to dose or smear with gam 
w, t. the state of being sununy 
u cnnsisring of gam, full of gum 
cral same Ibr fire-arms ; a flagon 
. a caaaoaier, he who dlreOs the 
ofashipinlnttle 
r. the sdeace of artillery 
r, /. a comporitton of saltpetre, suU 
d charcoal, which eadly takes Are 
. the reach or laage of a gun 
, s. a man who makes gaas 
t. the wood for fixing a gun in 
t. the shot of a cannon 
Gua'ael, /. that piece of timber 
a either side of a ship reaches 
: half deck to the forecastle 
i whirlpool, a gulf 
n. to fiiil, or gush with noise 
or'nard, /. a kind of sea fish 
to flow or rash out with violence 



Gust, /. sudden blast of wind ( taste, liking 
Gus'set,/. a small square piece of cloth used 

in shirts and other garments 
Gustation, s. the aA of tasting 
Gust'foi, «. well tasted, tastefol, relisUng 
Gusf o, /. the relish of any tiling ; liking 
Gust'y, a. stormy, tempestuous, rough 
Gut, t. the internal passage for food 
Gut, V. a. to draw out the guts } to plunder 
Gutter, I. a passage for water 
Guttle, V. «. to gormandize, to eat greedily 
Gutler, s. a greedy, ravenous eater 
Gut'ulous, m. in the form of a small drop 
Guttural, «. pronounced in the throat 
Guy, /. a rope to hoist tlUngs into a ship, Ace* 
Gaz'zle, V. to drink greedily 
Guz'zler, s. a toper ; a g'mnandlzer 
Gymnastic, a. relating to atliletic exercises 
Gymnastically, ad. athletiialiy 
Gy'neoocracy, /. petticoat government 
Gyration, i. the aft of turning a thing roosd 
Gyre, s. a drcle, a ring ,. . , 

Gyves, /. fetters, thaiat for the legs 



H. 



tttfj. aa expresrion of wonder, 
rise, sudden exertion, or laughter 
r'pns, I. a writ, which a man in- 
ad imprisoned for some trespass, 
e out of the King's Bench, to re- 
nsdf, at hb own costs, to the bar 
risoa, to answer the cause there 
er, /. a dealer in small wares 
cry, i. goods sold by a haberdasher, 
Jiread, lace, tape, ice 
, i. a diried alt cod 
, 1. armour for neck and breast 
t, i. dress, clothes, apparel 
V. n- to qualify, to entitle, to fit 
. Acuity, power 

ate of any things dress; custom 
4S. fit to be inhabited 
r. aa inhabitant, a dweller 
,«. place of abode, dwelling 
u customary, accustomed 
, ad, customarily, by habit 
«. 4. to accustom to; to-useoftea 
\fPmt. accoftomed to, ofteaiised 
r. ba^Oiailty, relation, habit 
U at random, by chance 
to cat iatosoalf pJeces, to cbof 
f thiugmtdbi eoBtwotk 
utodremBax 
• hind hone, Mblrding 



HadMock, t. a small sea fish of the cod kind 
Haft, i. a handle—v, «. to set in a haft 
Uag, /. a witch, an ugly old woman, a fury 
Hag'gard, /. any tlUng wild { a hawk 
Hag'gard, Hagfgardly, a. deformed, ugly 
Hag'gfiss, i. a sheep's maw filled with mince 

meat, ^ices, &c. a favourite Scotch dish 
Hag'^sh, «. deformed, horrid 
Uag'gie, V. to beat down the price in buying | 

to carve awkwardly, to nuingle 
Hag'gler, t. one who is tardy in buying 
Hagiog'rapher, /. a holy writer 
Hail, s. frozen rain— fn/«r/. health be to yoa 
Hail, V. n. to pour down hail; to call to 
Hail'shot, t. small shot scattered like hail 
Hail'stone, t. a particle or single ball of lull 
Hair, s. one of the integuments of the body 
Hair'bralned, a. wild, irregular, giddy 
Hair^l, s. a flower ; the hyacinth 
Hair'breadth, /. a very small distance 
Hair'doth, 1. a priddy stuff made of hair 
Hair'iness, t. the state of being tiairy 
Hair'lcss, a. without hair, bald 
Hair'y, «. covered with, or consisting of hair 
Halted, I. & loVdtetHXiBU&it^vkit 
Hal'cyon, a. vVid&« «5Ji«^ a!«n,-». -a^ «».>»»*' 
Hale, a. healthy, beart.i,**'"*^**^**' ^ ^, 
Hale, «.«. to toa\»^ fa«», ^^W«»^/^^ 
I Half , J. a inol«l^,» wsa^" VKt^^-«*- ''^^ 
1 Balfheud^ •. tavverfftSVl ^»»*^ 



HAN 



[10. ) 



H A R 



U^ilfblooded) a. mean, degenerate, base 
Halfpenny, /. a common copper coin 
Ualf'!>igtited, a. having a weak, diacernment 
Halfway, ad. in the middle 
HalPwit, s. a foolish fellow, a blockhead 
Hal'ibut, i. a large, flat sea fish 
Hal'imass, s. the feast of All Sainu, Not. I. 
Uall, t. a court of Justice j a large room 
Hallclu'jab, t. praise ye the Lord 
HallcM/, V. a. to incite by shouts, to shout to 
Hallow, V. a. to consecrate, to make holy 
Uallucina'tion, /. a Uunder, a mistake 
Ha'lo, J. ii circle round the sun or moon 
HalSer, Haw'ser, /. a rope less than a table 
Halt, v.n. to limp ; to stop in a march 
Halt, s. a£t of limping ; a stop In a march 
Hal'ter, t. a rope to tie about the neck of a 

horse or malefadtor ; a cord, a strong string 
Halve, V. a. to divide into two parts 
Ham, s. a leg of pork cured ; the thigh 
Ha'matcd, a. hooked, set with hooks 
Ham'lct, s. a small village 
Ham'mcr, s. an instrument to drive nails 
Ham'racr, •:;. to beat or form with a hammer 
ll:im'mock, i. a swinging bed in a ship 
Ilamp'cr, ;. a lai'ge basket for carriage 
Hamp'er, v. a. to embarrass, entangle, perplex 
Hamstring, i. the tendon of the ham 
llam'string, v. a. to cut the tendon of the ham 
Han'aper, s. a treasury ; an exchequer 
Hand, s. the palm with the fingers; ameasure 

of fuur inches ; cards held at a game 
Hand, v. a. to give, to deliver down; to guide 
IlandOjaslcet, j. a portaUe basket 
Hand'bcll, /. a bell rung by the hand 
Haud'breadth, i. a measure of four inches 
Uand'cufT, v. a. to confine the hands of prl. 

Miners with irons-w. the instrument 
Iland'ed, a. with hands Joined, using bands 
Hund'iut, J. as much as the hand can grasp 
HaudguI'lop, s. a gentle, easy gallop 
Hand'icraft, s. a manual occupation 
Iland'ily, nd. with skill, with dexterity 
Hand'juc-js, /. readiness, dexterity 
Hand'iwortc, /. work done by the hand 
Iland'kcrchicf, s. a piece of silk or linen used 

to wipe the face, or cover the neck 
Han'al.;;, v. a. to touch, to handle, to treat of 
Han'dlc, ;. that part of a thing held 
Hand'muid, /. a maid that widts at hand 
llaiurmill, s. a small mill for grinding 
Il-jn.t sc', ':'. a. to use a thing the -first time 
H.ii.d .^l, ur IIan's,cl, /. the first aft of sale 
llzv.A aoiiK, a. beautiful, graceful, generous 
H iiidNonicl), a<^. beautifully, liberally 
Iluiui'writing, i. a cast or form of writing pe> 

culinr tu each hand 
Uand'y, a. ready, dexterous, coavenieat 
tiiuui'y-dand'Yf t. s childish play 
Uaiig, V. tu suspend | M cboik j to dan^ 



Hang'er, s. a short broad sword 
Uang'er-on, t. a dependant, a spuager 
Hangings, i. ornaments of «lk, stuff, paper, 

6cc. hung affunst walls 
Hangman, s. the pulilic executioner 
Hank, /. a skein of thread, &c. ; a ring 
Hai^'er, v. n. to long importunately 
Hap, i. chance, casual cveat^-<;. n. to happea 
Haphaz'krd, t, mere chance, accident 
Uapdeas, a. unluippy, unfortunate, luckles 
Haply, ad. peradventure, by accident 
Hvtp'pen, V. n. to fall out, to come to pass 
Hap'pily, ad. fuccessfully, proqierously 
Hap'piness, t. feUdty, good fortune 
Hap'py, a. fdicitous, lucky, addressfiil 
Hva'ngue, /. a speech, a public oratioa 
Ha'rass, v. a. to weary, to fiuigae, to vex 
Ha'rassed, part, wearied, f^igued, tired 
Harlringer, t. a forerunner, a messenger 
Har%qur, v.. to entertain, sojourn, shelter 
Uarlnur, Harlwurage, /. a port or havea 
Hard, a. firm, close ; severe, difficult 
Hard, ad. laboriously ; nimbly, diligently 
Hard'cn, v. a, to make obdurate, to induile 
Hardfa'voored, a. coarse of feature 
Hardheart'ed, a. inexorable, merciless, cruel 
Hardiness, s. hardship, fatigue ; boldness 
Hardly, ad. with dilftculty, oppressively 
Hardmouth'ed, a. disobedient to the rcia 
Hard'ness, s. a hard quality ; obduracy 
Hard'ship, $. injury, oppression, &tigue 
I HardNrare, t. ware made of iron, steel, dec 
HardNirareman, /, a maker of hardware 
Hard'y, a. bold, brave, daring ; strong, firm 
Hare, /. a well-known swift, timid animal 
Ha'rebraincd, a. wild, unsettled, i^ddy 
Ua'rem, s. apartments appropriated for the 

women in eastern countries 
Har'rier, t. a small dog for hunting hares 
Hark * interj. hear ! listen ! attend ! 
Harlequin, s. a buffoon, a merry-andrew 
Harlot, t. a strumpet, a prostitute 
Harlotry, /. the trade of a harlot ; fomicatioa 
Harm, s. injury, crime, wickedness, miscldeC 
Harm'fUl, a. hurtful, noxious, mischle\'oas 
Harmless, «. innocent, innoxious, unhurt 
Harmlessness, s. harmless disposition 
Harmonic, Harmunlcal, a. pertainiag ts 

harmony ; adapted to each other 
Harmonics, x. the dodlrine of sounds 
Harmo'nious, a. musical, well adapted 
Harmcyniobsly, ad. musically, with cOBiovl 
Har'monize, v. a. to adjust in fit propor ti oas 
Har'mony, s. concord, correspoadeat 

ment. Just proportion of soimd 
Bareness, /. armour; fiimitnre for : 
Harp, t. a lyre ; a constellatkm 
Harp, V. n. to play on the harp % to d«tD oa 
UHarpFtT, I. oueNiYuQ \^K<t% Qi&.thA harp 



A U 



[ »03 ] 



H £ A 



> (trike whales with 
.cal inctrumentwith keys 
wenoua wretch 
ed strumpet 

: of timber set with iron 
e clods of earth, &c 
ak with the h'drrow | to 
to lay waste, to disturb 
sevish, rough, rigorous 
ly, mor'Mely, violently 
icss to the ear ; sourness 
he entrails of a bog 
Che roe, a stag 
rawn from horn ; a plant 
I of reaping, &c. the corn' 
e feast or song at the end , 
f gathering in harvest 
, chop into small pieces 
staple— V. a. to shut 
cushion to kneel on 
to hurry, to urge on 
quickness, passion 
', rashly, passionately 
iiurry, angry testincas 
at come early 
lick, vehement, rash 
Ik and flour boiled 
r the head 

cc young from eegs ; to 

to fuiiai by meditation | 

in a ship's decks } a sort 

30d of young birds } dis- 

it flax— ^. the instrument 

ixe 

igly, deformed face 

cutcheon for the dead 

MX over the hatches 

, to abhor, to abominate 

at dislike, ilUwiU 

It, malevolent 

tsly, abominably 

if hats 

hf enjoy, recdre, hold 

r, port, shelter 

leer of a port 

a, bold, fortune 

f meadow { a close 

dly, contemptuously 

e, arrogance 

lofty, arrogant 

o drag l>y violence 

I, the hip, the hind part 
nt trouble»nmel)r, to ip-. 
. a place of resort I, 

ettted, followed \\ 

t»—t. devMtUtioaf apoil ' i 
ttnttneut resembling a .'! 
vacmnwhcny jj 



Haw, /. the berry of the hawthorn 

Hawk, i. a voracious bird of prey 

Hawk, V. n. to fly hawks at fowls ; to forC« 

up phlegm with a noise ; to cry goods 
Hawk'ed,^r/. a. carried about for tale 
Hawk'er, t. a pedlar, a newscarrier 
Haw^om, x. the thorn that bears hawt 
Hay, i. grass dried in the sun ; a dance 
Hay'maker, s. one employed in making hay 
Uay'rick, Uay'stack, t. a quantity of hay 

stacked up and thatched 
Ilaz'ard, t. chance, danger ; a game at dice 
Haz'ard, v. a. to expose to chance or danger 
Haz'ardable, a, liable to chance, dangerous 
Uaz'ardous, a. dangerous, exposed to chanca 
Haze. /. a thick fog, a mist } rime - 
Ha'zcl, J. the nut-tree 
Ha'zel, Ha'zclly, a. Ugbt brown, like hazel 
Ha'zy, a. foggy, misty, dark, rimy 
Head, t. that part of the body which contains 

the brain ; a chief, prindiMl } tbe top 
Head, v. a. to command, influence ; behead 
Head'ach, /. a padn in the head 
Headlnnd, /. a fillet for the head ( a topknot 
Head'boruugh, s. a subordinate constable 
Head'dress, i. the dress of a vroman's head 
Headlness, t. strong quality in liquors } hurry 
Headland, s. a promontory, a cape 
Headless, a. without a head, inconsiderate 
Headlong, a. rash, precipitate, thoughtless 
Head'iaiost, a. most advanced, first 
Head'piece, /. armour } force of mind 
Head'stone, /. the first or capital stone 
Head'strong, a. ungovernable, unrestrained 
Head'y, a. rash, precipitate, violent, itrong 
Heal, V. to cure a wound } to reconcile 
Heal'lng,>ar/. a. mild, sanative, gentle 
Health, /. freedom from pain or sickness 
Health'fttI, Hcalth'some, «. free from sick. 

ness, well disposed, wholesome, salutary 
Healthily, ad. without sickness or pain 
Health^ess^ /. a state of health 
Healthless, a. sickly, infirm, weak 
Health'y, a. free from sickness, in health 
Heapf t. a pile, a confused Jumble, a cluster 
He^i, V. «. to pile, to accuouilate, to heap up 
Hear, v. to perceive by tbe ear, to listen to 
Hear'er, t. one who attends to any discourse 
Hearing, s. the sense by which sounds are 

perceived } ji;uUcial trial} audience 
Heark'en., v. n. to listen, to attend, to regard 
Hear'say, i. repurt, rununir, common talk 
I Hearse, /. a close carriace to convey the dead 
Heart, s. the seat of life in an aidnujl btyi^ 
Hcart^ach, i . aorruw , anfgjAt^ of tam^ 
HeartlHirning, t. % v*^n. \ik VbA fXocMCXx. 
Heart'dear, a. sincerely Yx:^^^^ 
Heart'easing, a. e^\Vns<i«^t 
Heart'cn, v. a. to encouxawb, Xo *«i«wX*> 

ttrengthea^ to m»Attx«^»3(^ 



H E E 



[ «04 ] 



HEN 



Heart'felt, o. felt in tbe consdence 
Hearth, /. the place on which « fire is made 
Hcart'ilyr, ad. rincerely, fully from the heart 
Ilcart'iness, /. dncerity, freedom from hy« 

pocrisy ; vigour, diligence, strength 
Heartless, a. spiritless, wanting courage 
Hcart'sick, a. pained in mind ; mortally ill 
Ueart'string, i. the tendons or nerves sup. 

posed to brace and sustain the heart 
Jlcart'whole, a. ynXh the affeAions imfixed \ 

with the vitals yet unimpaired 
Hcart'Y, o. healthy, strong, cordial, sincere 
Heat, ;. the aensaUon caused by firej hot 

Mxather ; violent passion ; party rage } a 

course at a race \ a flush in the fiice 
Heat, 7'. a. to make hot } tu warm with pasdon 
Ucat'cr, s. a iron made hoi and put into a 

box-iron, to smooth and plait linen 
Heath, i. a plant ; common ground 
Ilcath'cuck, /. a fowl that frequents heaths 
Uc'atben, s. a gentile, a pagan, an idolater 
He'athen, He^ithenish, «. pag^, saN'age 
He'athenism, /. paganism, gentiUsm; the 

princii)les or pradliccs of heathens 
Heave, t. a lif^; an effort to vomit 
Heave, v. to li^, to raise ; to pant { to luck 
Hcav'cn, /. the regions above ; the expanse 

of the sky { the residence of the blessed 
Heav'en-born, a. descended from heaven 
Hcav'cnly, a. supremely excellent, celestial 
Hcav'ily, ad. sorrowfully, afflidUvely 
Heav'ines^, J. dopresdon of mind; weight 
Hcav'y, a. weighty ; dejeAed, slugi^h 
Heb'domad, /. a week, a space of seven days 
Hcbdom'adal, Hebdom'adary, a. weekly 
Ilcb'etate, v. a. to dull, to blunt, to stupify 
Heb'ctude, /. bluntness, dulness, obtuscncss 
Hc'braism, /. a Hebrew idiom 
Hcbri'cian, t. one skilled in Hebrew 
Hc'brew, s. the Jewish language 
Hec'atoinb, t. a sacrifice of an hundred cattle 
Hec'tic, Hec'tical, a. habitual, constitutional, 

troubled with morbid heat— «. a fever 
Hei/tor, /. a bully, a noisy fellow—^, to vaunt 
Hed'cral, a. made of or resembling ivy 
Hedge, V. to make a hedge } inclose \ shift 
Hedge, t. a fence made of thom8}Shnd)s,&c. 
Hcdgetjom, a. meanly bom, low, obscure 
Hcdgc'hog, t. a quadruped set with pripldes 
Ilcdg'er, /. one who makes hedges 
HeJglngbill, i. a ImII used in making hedgps 
Iledge'pin, t. a young hedgehog 
Heed, V. a. to mind, to regard, to attend to 
lieed, /. care, caution, seriousness 
Hecd'ful, a. cautious, attentive, careful 
Hced'fulness, /. caution, vigilance 
Heedless, a. negligent, inattentive, careless 
Heedlessness, /. negligence, carelesness 
UeeJ, J. the hind part of the foot 
J/ceJpJcce, V. a. to xnerd the bed of a shoe 



Heft, I. a handle } an effort, s heave 
He'gin, t. the epocha of the Turks, reckonc 

from the day Mahomet fled from Mecca 
Hdf er, /. a young cow 
Heigh'ho! inttrj. denoting languor, &c 
Height, f. elevation or extension apwudl 

elevation of rank } utmost degree 
Hdghf en, v. a. to raise, to improve, to en! 
Hein'ous, «. very wicked, atrodoos 
Hein'ously, ad, wickedly, atrociously 
Hein'ousness, ;. great wickedness 
Hrir, /. one who inherits by law, a succoa 
Hdr'ess, i. a female who inherits by law 
Heir'less, a. having no hdr 
HeirkM/m, /. what descends with a firediok 
Heir'ship, /. the state, &c of an hdr 
Held,^«/. of to bold 
Heli'acal, a. pertaining to the sun 
Helical, a. spiral, with many drcumvolutioi 
Heliocen'tric, a, belon^ng to the tun 
Heliog'r^by, /. a description of the sun 
Hell, /. the residence of wicked niirit* 
Hell'doomed, a. consigned to hell 
Hellebore, t. the Christmas flower ; a piiil 
Hell'enism, s. an idiom of the Greek 
Hell'hound, /. an agent or dog of hell,a wreti 
Hellish, a. infernal, wicked, sent from fed 
HeU'ishly, ad. infernally, very wickedly 
HeU'kite, /. akitc of infernal breed— /Kltpn 

fixed to any word denotes detestation 
Helm, t. the rudder ; a headpiece 
Helm'ed, 4. furnished with a headpleoe 
Helm'et, < . a covering for the head ia war 
Hdp, V. to assist, to support, to cure, to aii 
Help, s. assistance, remedy, succour, soppai 
Help'fiil, a. useful, salutary, a«B^ gt'"g 
Helpless, a. destitute of hdp, wanting pov 

to succour one's self, irremediable 
Hdter-skel^er, ad. confusedly, in a hurry 
Helve, t. the handle of an axe 
Hdvefic, a. oim relating to the Swiss 
Hem, i. the edge of a garment folded dot 

and sewed } a sudden expulsion of brcatfe 
Hem, V. a. to close with a hem ; to shut in 
Hemlqihere, /. the half of a gk^ 
Hemispher'ical, a. being half round 
Hemlstic, t„ \a^ a verse 
Hemlock, t. a narcotic plant used in pbyii 
Hem'orrhage, /. a violent flux of blood 
Hem'orrhoids, /. the piles, the emrods 
Hemp, I. a plant of wliich ropes arc 1 
Hemp'cn, a. made of hemp 
Hen, t. the female of any land fowl 
Hence ! ad. or inleri. away, at a ( 

from this cause, for this reason 
Hencefo'rth, Hencefor^vard, ad, firon tk 

time forward, from this time to flttBrity 
Hend, V. a. to seize, to crowd, to sunoHd 
Uen'Yana,B.«nbax'n.cx^ 1. a kind of feav^ 



W 



H E r 



C »05 1 



H IN 



ice where poultry rest 

>iigiitg to the liver 

{ure of leven equal sides 

sveniUd government 

ing to a female 

leer whose duty is to pro- 

d denounce war, tobeem- 

dal messages, and to judge 

lats of arms; a precursor 

irt or office of a herald 

hiefly of the esculent kind 

fating to heibs 

'e, grass, hertts in general 

se, or book of plants 

killed in herto 

the nature of herte 

y great or difficult 

drove, a company 

kte i to put into a herd 

employed in tending herds 

ilace or state 

bout this place 

k future state 

is ; by these means 

latever may be inberfted 

u inheritance 

4xnding by inberitante 

, ad. in or into this 

>m, or by means of this 

n, ad. upon this 

amental error in rellf^on { 

le orthodox church 

ider in heresy 

o propagates heretical opi- 

on to the Christian reli^un 

ingto heresy 

, ad. to this; unto this 

rmerly, anciently 

hthis 

the lord of the manor 
tance, estate by succession 

animal uniting two sexes 
leal, a. chymical 
-y, devout person 
ennlt'sceil ' 

a large water fowl 
in, a great warrior 

/. a female hero 
a. brave, noble 
vely, courageously 
alitiesofahero 

sea fish 

fcmiUe personal pronoun 
ause, to delay, to doubt 
r, intemtlssion of speech 
, iaJun^ioBf precept 
la gnmmar, all nouju 
'rgeadcr or declension 
ogfrum the citabUghcd 

onbodax 



Heteroge'neal, Heteroge'neous, a. unlike i of 

a nature diametrically opposite 
Heterop'tics, /. pi. faiae optics, deception 
Hew, V. a. to cut with an axe, chop, labour 
Hex'agon, /. a figure of six eqial tide* 
Ilexag'onal, a. having six sides or angles 
Uexam'eter, s. a verse of six feet 
Hey * interj. a word exprestive of Joy 
Uf y'day ! interj. expression of exultation 
Hia'tus, /. an aperture, a breach, an opcnijig 
Hibei'nal, a. belon^ng to the winter 
Htc'dus.doc'cittS, t. a Juggler 
Hick'bp, /. a convulsion of the stomach 
Hid^ Hid'den,^rf.M>/. of to bide 
Hide, V. to conceal, to cover, to lie hid 
Hide, /. the skin of an animal, && 
Hid'eous, a. horrible, dreadAil, frightfitl 
Uid'eously, ad. horribly, dreadfully 
Hie, V. n. to hasten, to go quiddy 
Hi'erarch, /. the chief of a sacred order 
Hi'erarchy, /. an ecclesiastical government 
Hieroglypb'ics, /. ^. the symbolical charac- 
ters used by the ancient Egyptians 
Hieroglyph^cal, a. emblemaiical, allusive 
Uig'g^, V. n. to use many words in bargjUiW 

ing } to carry about } to chaffer 
Hig'cledy-pig'gledy, ad. confusedly 
Hig'gler, /. one who hawks about provisiont 
High, a. elevated, proud, great, exorbitant 
Highblo'wn,^dr/. much swelled with wind 
Highbo'rn,^ar/. of noble extradtion 
High'Hter, /. one extravagant in opinion 
Highland, /. a mountainous country 
Highlander, /. a mountaineer 
Highly, ad. in a great degree ; arrogantly 
Highmet'tled, a. proud or ardent of spirit 
Highmind'cd, a. proud, haughty 
Righ'ness, /. dignity of natiu« ; a title 
Highsea&'onedj^ar/. hot to the taste 
Highbpir'itcd, part. a. bold, daring, insolent 
High'tytighty, a. g^ddy, thou^tless 
I Highwro'ught,^«r(. splendidly finished 
Highwa'ter, t. the utmost flow of the tide 
Highwa'y, /. a great read, a puMic path 
HighNvayman, /. a robber on the highway 
Hilarity, t. gaiety, mirth, cheerfulness 
Hil'ary, /. a term that beg^ in Jantuuy 
Hildlng, /. a mean, cowardly wretch 
Hill, /. elevation of ground, a high land 
Hili'ock, /. a smaU hill ' 
Hill'y, a- full of hills, unequal in surftice 
Hilt, /. the handle of a sword 
Him, /r«n. the oblique case of be 
Hind, /. a she stag ( a boor, a ^easa&t 
Hin'der, v. a. to ctoattueL, Xo ikAv^V^VcDC^tft^ 
Hin'derance, i. an imvc&VTDctiXf i^ Ao^ 
Hin'dermo^, HlnAfrcvo^t, a. \.Yi«\a9tt. 
Hinge, I. a Joint on^tocYi%<^oat xxscitan ^"ra. 
Hint, t». n. to aUud^ Xo\>t\tk^Vo tiAtv^ 
Hint, t. a remote »ttMprttoii»^Vtt»^»»*' 



« 1 HOO 









R 



[ «07 ] 



HOY 



riioii«wood, flte. 
> easasre, to ftiten 
tted 
olar 

hoopc; tothoot 
ivultive ooogh 
tempt-<>. n. to ahout 
p; a mean daace 
leg, walk lame, &C. 
a future erent 
hdedre 

leAatfam, promldflg 
lopc} left, abandoned 
Mt apart for hop* 
mill; atasket 
e feet togetlier 
iting to an hour 
ratorrcrew 
dnalheib 

oai^iarT line or drde, 
leavens and eartb into 
heres 

le horizon) level 
apon of an ox { an In* 
ndc 

booklbrchildrcA 
withhomt 
sals in horns 
iBg itii^ng fly 
fdngle dance 
ms, calUnu, hard 
ment denoting time 
Kguration of the planeta 
son's Urth 
shocking, terriUe 
Uy, hideously 
lonnous 
ly, shockinglly 
nror or dread 
ed with detestatiOB 
t wooden machine 
orttateofriiUng 
kind of bean 
vho tames liorses 
stings horses 
of horses 

, Tiolent, rode laagh 
that Utes hones 
[led in riding 
art of mana^ng a horse 
te kind of bee 
in for horses 
lay, rudeness 
to water horses at 
ot acrid sod Mdog^ a 

rboneif anbetb 
tea way 

esbortlng, advice 
CKbortf aoimatJnf 



Horfulan, a. beloni^ng to a garden 
Hosan'na, s. an exclamation of praise to Ood 
Hose, /. stockings; breeches 
Ho'ner, s. one who sells stockings, ice 
Hos'pltable, «. kind to strangers, fHendly 
Hos'pitably, ad. in an hospitaible manner 
Hos'pital, i. a receptacle for the skk and poor 
HospltaMty, /. the praAice of entertaining 

strangers } liberality in entertalc 
Host, i. a landlord ; an army j a n« 
Uos^tage, t. a person leftasridedgeftvipv- 

ing the performance of conditions' . 
Ho'stess, I. a female host, a landlady »./ 
Hostile, m. adverse, opposite ; warlike 
Hostility, (. open war, a state of warftre 
Hos^tler, t. the manager of horses at an inn 
Hot, m. having heat,, forlous, eager, lostfbl 
Hofbed, i. a bed of earth made hot by tht 

fermentation of dtmg and manure 
Hof cockles, /. a spedes of childish play 
Hote^ s. a genteel paUic lodg9ng.lioB« 
HotHieaded, a. passionate, violent 
Hothouse, /. a building contrived fbr ripen* 

ing exotics, dec. by means of heat 
HotVpur, i. a violent, precipitate man ; n pes 
Hove, Ho'ven,/arf. ptut. raised, swelled 
Uov'el, t. a shed, a shelter for cattle 
Uov'er, v.n. to hang over head, to wander 
Hough, i. the lower part of the thigh 
Hough, V. a. to hamstring, to cut up 
Hound, /. a dog who hunts by scent 
Hour, i. the 24th part of a day 
Hoor'glass,!. aglaas flUed with «uid, for the 

purpose of measuring time 
Hour'ly, «. done every hour, freqoeat 
House, /. a place of human abode 
House, V. to pot under shelter, to harboar 
Housebreaker, g. one who robs houses 
House'breaking, /. robbing of houses 
HouseHiold, X. a femily living together 
UouseTholdstuff, i. ftanilture, goods, utent'Is 
Boose'keeper, t. a superintending femulc 

servant ; one who keq>s a house 
HouseOceeping, /. domestic management 
House'less, m. destitute of abode 
Hoose^naid, t. a female menial servant 
House-room, t. convenient apartments 
HooseHrarming, s. a feast nsoid on taklas 

possession of a house 
House^Rifie, t. a fiemale economist 
Honse* w i f e r y, 1. fitifUity in domestic aflUrs 
j How ? 0d. In wliat manner or degree 
\ Howbe^t, Ml. nevertheless, notwith&tandjns 
! Howev'er, ad. aotwltbikan&\B^\-<i«L««iL Vt»!»x 
; How^itser, 1. a kinA of >mmiA» 
' Howl, V. SB. to utter cttea Vn Aitfitesi, wi % ^hi 
I UowIIac *' ^* wA»t of % A01&* &t^-> 
Howsoev'eT, md. in wtntievtx vAnf«t 
Hoc, V, m. to lk»acneiT\n«»t» bfl»f> 



H UR 



C *cB ] 



^f^mm. 



HYP 



Hutybub, X. a tuamlt, ooBfiukMmreit ttolw 
Huck'aback, /. m klad of fiflBred Uoea 
Huc'kldwne, /. tke Up beiM 
Huck'ster, /. m nttlter ol khH wmt . 
Hud'dle, V. to doatblagiaalliwryttoaovd 

together in a oonAned maiuur 
Hudibraytic, «. iloipel, Itke Bodibna 
Hue, i. thade of ookmrf flat } danoor, pumdt 
Buff, V. to chide wltli imnknce 
Haflnsh, J. Ktogud, Imolert, hedbortag 
Hug, V. a. to eiuLiao toadLj, to hold Ait 
Huge, «. vast, ImiMBMy laif^ oaonnoot 
Hu'grir, ad. imiMiiwelf, srHtlyt vtry modi 
fiug'^r-mug'ger, x. a bfe^pbcet *wraGf 
Hulk, /. the body of a aldpi a down 
Hull, /. the body of a ililpt a ih^ or liMfc 
Hum, V. n. to dng loir, to bass { to decelva 
Hum, /. a buzzing aoiw | a deoeftloa 
Ru'man, «. having the qualities of a mut 
Huma'ne, a. kind, B90d«aatnTed, tender 
Human' ity, t. benevolence, compaarion, gs. 

nerosity } the natore of man 
Hu^mankind, t. the raea.ctf 
Hum'bltf', a. modeti^ 
Uum'ble, v. a. to nhdoe i to wwitfWTad 
Hum'bles, t. pi. the enti^ of a deer 
Hum'bly, ad. aubmlariTdy, lovly 
HumMrum, i. a stnpid pereoo a. dnU 
Humeda'tion, /. a mnUteaIng or wcttlag i 
Hu'meral, a. beloa^ag to the thoulder 
Uu'mid, a. wet, nudtt, watery, damp 
Humidity, t. moistnre, da mpo e w 
Humilia'tion, /. the fft of hmniUty 
Humil'ity, /. freedom Arom pride, modCity 
Hum'mingblFd, /. the smalleat of aUliirda 
Hu'mour, /. moisture; whim, Jocularity 
Hu'mour, v. a. to qualify, to woth 
Hu'mourist, j. one who gratifies his humour 
Hu'morous, a. Jocular, whin^dcal, pleasant 
Hump'back, t. a cnxrited baA . 
Hunch, V. n. to Jostle } to crook (he back 
Hun'dred, /. ten multiplied by ten; part of a 

shire or county 
Hung, pret. and part. pass, of w bang 
Hun'ger, /. a desire of food ; violent desire 
Hun'gry, a. in want of fbod 
Hunk», /. a covdtaafisordd wretch, a miser 
Hunt, V. to cha^e, to pursue, to search for 
Hunt, I. a pack of hoimds { a chase, a ponolt 
Hunt'er, t. one who chases anUmds 
Huntfc'man, s. one who manages the dogs for, 

and one who deligbts in, hunting 
Hur'dle, j. a grate ; sticks wove together for 

various uses ; a sort of sledge, dec. 
Hurds, A //. the refti« of hemp or flax 
Harl, V. a. to throw with violence 
JTurltat, /. wMrUmtl • weapon 
Vur^y-buT^jr, s. bustle, tamolty oonftutoa 
irrncnae, /. a viofenc atarra, a tompei* 
i'^ ^' tohast&i, to move witik hi^e 



l> 



tsectccf 



Har^, /. prertpitaHoa, 
Hart, 1. harm, miscMc^ 
Hnrt, «.«. to i^Joie, to 
Borffol, a. pemiciaai^ 
Har^d^ V. to sUnriah, ta 
Hnrtless, a. handeai^ ianooeat, 
BoiAaad, <. a aMNtlid masi 
Has1aM,«.«. to aiaa>g» fhiplli i taH 
BmteadleM, a. witiioat a hoAMd 
Huiteadann, s. ooa who porfcalatnip 
Hnstaadry, «. tUbwB » thriJet, caic, 
Hmk, «. to S011, toappeMe,tofi^{ ts 
HoaMdDoacy, «. a b^e to iadaoe 
Busk,f:tha outward iatapuoeat of 
Hnsk«y, a. riMoading in hosks, 4bT 
Hoaafr,. I. a kind of hone-aoldkr 
Hus^,^. a sorry pr bad woooaa t a b« 
Rnstlngs, I. /I. a oouadl, a ooart Add 
Rus^tic, v.a. to shake together 
BnsHrifo, V. a. to aoa^p vrtth fh«dlly 
I Bat, I. a poor eottaiB, a-qwaa abode 
jHtttch,x.a€oca..chcst| anMdt.baac 
Box, V. a. to catch pika a^th a Uaddii^ 
Bossal lately, a shoat of Joy or 
By^Mflnth,«. afloweri a colour 
Byad^thfla e , a. like hyai±ithi 
By'hiteB, /. p/. the seven stare 
ayiiittne, a. glassy, crystaltlnc^ dew ' 
ByMra, f. a.monsta with many hleadi 
ByMragopiei^ s. pL airdklnal . 

for ^ putfitkMi of watery huMnn 
BydrattUcal, a. rdatiag to hydtaaKa 
BydraoMcs, 1. pf. the science of that pU 
phy which treats of the motloa of 
and the art <rfoonveylng water 
ByMroede, /. a watery ruptare 
HydrecephWus, /. a dropsy In th« hea 
Hydrog'raphcr, s. one skilled in the artef 
drography I a teacher of hydiugnfhf 
Hydrog'taphy, /. the ait of mBMiiIig 

describing the sea and Its booadHlei 
ByVromaacy, s. a pradldUoa by wrter 
HyMromd, x.'hoaey and wateti meal 
Bydrom'eter, or Bygnan^etar, i. m 

meat to measure the extent of aiMr 
HydropholJte, s. a distemper 

the bite of a mad dog ) dr«d of wil« 
Bydn^cal, a. dropslqd, watery 
HydiostaflGi], a. rdatlng to hydniMfei 
Hydrostatics, s.pL thesdttacBof tlKpai| 

tion of fluids I weighing flUli 
Hye^ /. a fierce animal, HkB a wfltf 
Bym, /. a spedes af very Qeret dig 
Uym^MU, a. pertalalag to marrlpge 
Hymn, v.«. to praise tasoagidFadasate . 
. Byma, t. % 4Man «Qiag,m nag of pnlM 
i\ U^mPnlc, a. tOa»VD%\& Vfoaa 
Wuyp, V. a. to voflU TQiduRtel^«>a«a|ik 
\\Hlf»tf\»gie» 1. <b<a>»mg&jl ismMj ^ hJ 



fa 



[ '09 3 



I D O 



icil figure, which con- 

;' things mucJi greater 

Uytoe 

em; cold 

rmtonable critic 

■Ibsyood U9ie 

E thus (-) pat between 

es, to shew that they 

ther 

le causing sleep 

e afTeAed wlth.inelan- 

I in the ima^natiOa— 

rited 

atlon, a pretence 



Hyp'ocrite, /. a dissembler in renn^on, &c. 
Hypocritical, a. dissembling, insincere, &ls« 
Hypocritically, »d. without sincerity 
Hypostasis, s. a dlstinft subuance ; person. 

ality i a term more particulariy u^>ed in th« 

doarinc of the Holy Trinity 
HyposUtlcal, a. constitutive ; di^tinft 
■ypoth'esis, j. a system upon supposition 
Hypothetical, a. supposed, conditional 
Hypotbetlcally, ad. upon supposition 
Ilyrst, or Uerst, /. a woo^ or thicket 
Uys'sup, /. the name of a purgative plant 
Hyster'ic, Hysterical, a. troubled with Stt 
H ysterlcs, s. fits peculiar to 



I. 



viatloB for M, as i. e. 
it is a numeral foe one; 
ji abbreviation for Je- 
\u brnninum taivattr^ 
kviour of men 
inch or idly, to chatter 
talks inarticulaUly 
igth« extended 
gem ; the hyacinth 
inc ; a young pike 
rwhafc resembling a foZ}, 
: prey fur the lion 
, sheepish fellow 
cey; acoacomb 
uttering Inrd 
itcoat, a short cnat 
I of James II. 
of throwing or darting 
arse ; a sorry woman 
weary, to ride down 
aous; unchaste 
>. a denticulation 
tched, ragged 
rbot from New Spain 
fhilt; a child's frock 
between, to wedge in 
jKMt uf a door 
tich are composed of a 
able alternately 
;, to be out of tune 
ija soldier; a guard 
•howy, gay, giddy 
noonth of th« year 
lade to work in toloun 
Wio/SVMO work. 
Hmgne, to differ 
lacnitAen ve«5ei 
MIe. ooateatkMl tali^ 



Jav'elin, t. a spear or half pike 

Jaun'dice, /. a distemper caused by tUk nifc 

struAions of the gall in the liver 
Jaun'diced, a. affedted with the Jaundice 
Jaunt, V. n. to walk or travel about 
Jaunt, /. a ramble, a flight, ao excursion 
Jauntlncss, t. airiness, flutter, briskness 
Jaw, t. the bune in which the teeth are fixc* 
Jay, J. a bird with gaudy feathers 
Ja'zel, /. a precious ar.urc or blue stone 
Ice, /. frozen «-ater ; sugar concreted 
Ichnug'raphy, /. a groundplot, a platform 
I'chor, i. a humour arising from ulcers 
I'chorous, a. sharp, thin, indigested 
I'dcle, i. dripping water frozen, hang;i>C 

finm the eaves of a house, &:c. 
I'con, /. a plAure, a representation 
Idlerlcal, a. afflided with the Jaundice 
I'cy, «. full of ice, cold ; frigid, backward 
Ide'a, /. mental imi^inatinn ; a notion 
ide'al,a. mental, IntcUcAuai, conceived 
Ide'aliy, mL intelleftualiy, mentally 
Identic, Iden^cal, «. the same 
Iden^calnesa, Identity, t. sameness 
Ides, /. pi. a term of time amongst the an- 
cient Ronans. It is the 1 3th day of each 
month, except March, May, July, an* 
O&obor, in which it is the 1 5th 
Idiom, /. a particular mode uf speech 
Idiot, /. a fool, a changeling, a natu'al 
Idlotism, s. folly ; natural Imbecility of mind 
I'dle, a. Uizy, unemployed, worthless 
I'dle, V. n. to spend time lu Y.v%€l\N\Vt 
Idlrhcad'ed, a. fQO\\i>h, unxcasoiBaBe&A 
I'dleness, *. sloth, Vaainc**, tcJVi 
I'dler, I. a lazy pcrtor., u s\uai>x& 
I'dly, ad. tozUy, caxe\c»>\^,i*«>^«^'l 
, I'dol, i. an imaee vfOTbYi\pv<A u& ». VS*. 
I Idul'ator, i. « woB»b\»s>«r «sl\Ag»* 



( L L 



[ •••' ] 



I M I 



IdoI'Htri/.c, V. n. to wt^rship idob 
I.lol'atrous, a. tcmline or given to idolatry 
lil;'l'atry, /. the worship of images 
I M>li/.c, V. a. to vorship as a deity 
i-.'.yl, /. a smalt short poem ; an ci'loi^c 
.K'u'.'ous, /. suspicious, fearful, cauti<m!i 
Jcal'iiu^y, r. suHiicktn, in lo\-c especially 
Jcut, J. a tossil of a fine black oilour 
Jeer, V. to treat with scorn, to scoff, to flout 
Jrho'vah, /. the appropriate name of God 
in t he Hebrew language » 

Jcji.'ni>, a. hungry ; unafTcAing; tiifiing 
Jejii'r.cncss, s. poTcrty ; a want of matter 



I Illative, «. that which may be inferred 
lllaudliUe, a. unworthy of oofntnendattoi 
lilaud'abty, Md. unworthily, meanly 
Ille'gal, a. contrary tp law, unjust 
Illc^lty, s. a contnuiety to law 
lUc'gally, Md. in a contrary maaner to bv 
Illegible, a. what aunot be clearly leid 
Illegitimacy, t. a rtate of basurdy 
lUe^t^matc, a. born out of wedlock 
IllfaVourcd, «. of a bod countenance 
I Illib'cral, a. S|«rinic mean, diringenuout 
I Illib'eraUy, atl. meanly, didngeauDOsly 
; llii'cit, a. unlawful, unfit ; cuntrafand 



, j lUit'crate, «. unlearned, ignorant, uni 
Illil'eratenesk, /. a want of learning 
Illna'ture, j. peevishness, uiaievolence 
Illna'tured, a. pee\-ifth, untradabic, cttM 
Itl'ncss, /. sickness, disorder, wcaluess 
Illu'gical, a. contrary to rules uf rcawnlic 
lUu'dc, V. a. to mock, to play upon. 



|c!'l,-, s. a light traa&parent rizy broth} a j Illini'itable, a. that which cannot bsbuuiM 

;.-A ietin-.:it of various species 
Jcii'nct, /. a Spanish or Bartary horse 
I.'ii'ncrin(<;, /. a species of forward apple 
Jcop'ard, v. a. to hazard, to put in danger 
)c p'ardous, a. hazardous, dangerous - 
j<^op'ardy, s. danger, peril, hazard 
Jerk, J. u quick smart lash ; a quick Jolt 

Jer'kin, j. a Jacket; a kind of hawk ,j lUu'me, lllu'mine, Illu'mlnate, v.«. t»a- 

Jcr'.-oy, i. a line yarn of wool j lighten, to adorn, to illustrate 

rcb^-.niine, /. a frasnnt flower '■ Illumination, /. the aCt of ^viag 0^; 

Jc-t, J. any thing ludicrous; a laughing-stock j brightness; lights set forth aa a mark oQir > 
J Cat 'in^, s. talk to raise laughter j lllu'sion, j. a false show, error, muckety I 

J .^Miifkal, a. shuffling, artful, deccitf\il |. Illu'idve, a. deceiving by &lae »how I 

jet, s. a curious black fossil ; a spout uf «'ater ! lUu'sory, a. deceiving, fraudulent 
J'.-t, V. n. to shoot forward, to protriide !| Illustrate, v. a. to brighten with light}tD 

.|ct'>pni, X. giKXls thrown ashore by shipwreck, | pl^n, to clear, to elucidate 
ji't'i y, a. made of jet, black a« jet '; Illustration, /. explanation, cxpoiition 

jcw'el, /. a V. ccious stone, a gem | ' Illustrative, a. able or tending to erpbii * 

Jc-.t''i-ll( r, /. <:nc who deals in precious stones. | Illustrious, a. conspicuous, noble, emioot 
Jen' h:iii<,i. a Miiall niusioil instrument ! Illustriously, oW. conspicuously, en^ineatlf "' 
l.■;'nL■(u:^, /{. contuining or emitting fire |, Im'age, s. a pidlnre, astatue, anidoi; aUA* 

Tn'i' .^-fat'uu-., ;. a kind of fiery vapour, called j Ira'Sigery, j. sensible representation ; sho* 

\v:i!-u-:t''.-:.-wi8p ; a delusion ij Ima'ginable, a. posublu to be conceived 

If^il'tj. 1, s. the adl of setting on fire 
l.,ii:t'ibh-, a. inflamniable, easily Mrt on fire 
1 'r.^n-lj, a. mctm of birth; worthless 



1".n<>"v)ly, ad. dii^^nxcfully, Ignominioutly 
l-^iiimiin'it/u ,<i. mean, disgraceful, shameful 
I;;nt)iinn':ou*ly, ad. meanly, scandalously 
I-.'noniiny, x. di'igrace, reproach, shame 
Ijjnoia'mi'.- , s. a fjKdifth fellow, vainprctender 
lS'nor?ncc, X. wTint <if knowledge 
J •'n()r.:nt, n. illiterate, without knowledp.e 
ji ;, J. a li^hl t-arck'ss dance or tune 
|i".i , X. a d<.cc".ving womun— <>. a. to deceive 
ji:i';',lc, X. aiiy thinR stiundlui;; a rattle 
I! •, X. a 'valk or alley in a thurih 
ll-i.u, <i. b' longinx to the l<.\»ur bowel* 
irim'i, I- r.n heroic poem by Homer 
j;;, //. VI k. ('.i:-.>»fdwri'd, not in health 
///, .-. wcx c«/;!..".'S, misery, misfortune 
HI: :i\ru:c, ii. douti without much labour 



///:/''/., c, /. .J ,'.idinp., or gently falUnR in or \\tuM;iL\>\c,o.>kOT\.Yv^OT 
L-i^,.] u -../.Men attack, t*mul coming .\lv^.••^VaVc,r.aAofc\^«'«^teT«««^«^«\.^ 



'l Ima'ginary,A. fancied, visionary-, ideal 
' I Ima^nation, s. fancy, conception, tdtcM ' 
Ima'gine, v. a. to fancy, to contrive 
Imbe'cile, v. <i. to lessen a fortune prinldl » 
Imbecility, s. weakness, feebleness 
Imbi'bc, V. A. to drink in, to admit iato 
Imbitter, v. a. to make bitter ; to e; 
Imbo'dy , V. a. toc«>ndense to a body ; tuii 
Imhold'cn, V. a. to make bold, to enixiW 
Inibos'om, v. a, to hold in the bosom 
ImboV, v.a.lo arch, to vault 
Imbow'er, v. a. to skelter with trees 
Imbrica'tion, x. a concave indenture * 
Imbn/wn, v. a. to make brown ; to obKOf 
Imbni'e, v. a. to steep, to soak, to wet Birt 
Inibru'ed,^/irf. soaked, dipt, wetted 
Imbrute, v. xi. io degrade to brutality 
, Imba'o, V. a. to lin£lure deep, to tinge 
Imba'tw, V. o. Xo %.XoOt.Hi\X^tKW«x 

'9W«'&)ub\n\ftVaM9^ 



l'i:-'q:tcMCf V a. to cntniigic, to ensnare 
"n'ti.fn./. Mil JufrrcBCC. a iTonduveii 



I 









Il cBed,liniivnA,oiU- 



VC [ . 






vUUrm, mof dT pnaf cr «p|en 



D/moDflbi, luircnrUtD, nihpr 









« D 



[ «'5 ] 



I N D 






out remrdy ur cure 
ntivCy careless 
adon, attack, inroad 
lead, to make crooked 
•& of bending ; flexion 
ken of reverence 
idnesa ; state of bending 
«rch diUgently 
gent search, an inquiry 
:her, an examiner 
: in, to strike in 
. ; obliged to oi by 
"tam, /. any tbiing im- 
uing; anseemliness 

be Icnown, unbecoming) 
boot decency 

fallinn, not sbed 

varied by terminations 
cent, unbecoming 
I, in reality, in verity 
wearied vrith labour , un. 
ntion or applioition 
without weariness 

subject to dcfeA 

to be cutoff; irrevocable 
at cannot be defended 
lited, undeterminate 

an unlimited manner 
iniimited quantity 
•remcditated, rash 

1 be erased, or annulled 
t of elegant decency 

Jig decency, rude 
maintain unbu/t 
.ption from punishment 
not to be proved 
p } to make a compaft 
n, /. an inequality 
»ant or deed indented 
epend'ency, t. freedom; 
m reliance or control 
e, not controllable 
a teCt of dissenters, who 
I hold that every tongre- 
:te church 

without dependance 
of worth or merit 
ithout cessation 
t)t to be destroyf d 
not to be fixed or defined 
idefinite, not defined 
ifixed, unsettled 
at of devotion, irreliglon 
iMis, not dr.-out 
hand thus TK:^^), to di- 
f remarkable t table of 
I the pointer out 
wdaetSf tlxief^shacu 
point irt[; nut' 
out, to shew 



Indica'tion, s. a mark, a sign, a symptom 

Indic'ative, «. shewing, pointing out; in 
grammar, a cert^n UMxlification uf a verb, 
expressing affirmation or indication 

Indiction, s. a declaration, a prodamption ; 
in chronology, the space of fifteen years, 
appointed by Constantii\e the Great, in 
the room of the Olympiads 
ndlPfBrence, i. impartiality ; ne^igence 
ndifferent, «. of little concern; careiexs; 
pass^le ; impartial, unUassed ; regardless 
ndiffSerently, sul. impartially, tolerably 
n'digence, /. want, poverty, great need 
ndi'genous, a. native to a country 
n'digent, a. needy, poor, in want ; empty 
ndigest'ed, a. not formed, not coacodtcd 
ndigestUie, «. not to be digested 

Indigestion, /. the state of meats unconcodted 
ndFg^tate, v. «. to point out, to show 
ndigitation, /. the aA of pointing out 

Indi'sn, a. unworthy, 'brining indignity 
ndig^iant, a. angry, raging, iafiar.fcd 
ndicnatioB, /. anger mixed with contempt 
ndig'nity , $. contumely, contemptuous injury 
n'digo, i. a plant used lor dying blue 

Indln/A, a. not straight, not fair, not honest 
ncUreAly, ad. obliquely, not in express terms 
ndisoem'ible, a. not discernible 
ndiscerpt^ble, a. not to be separated 

Indiiore'et, m. imprudent, injudldous 
ndiscreetly, ad. imprudently, foolishly 
ndiscretion, /. imprudence, incon&lderatioa 
ndiscrimlnate, a. not separated, confused 
ndiscrim'inately, ad. without distinAioa 
ndispen'sable, a. not to be remitted 
ndiqten'sably, ad. without remisdon 
ndispo'se, v. a. to make unfit, to disorder 
ndispo'sed, ^orf. disordered, disqualified 

Indisposition, /. a disorder of health ; dltlike 

Indis'putable, a. uncontro ver t i ble 
ndis^tably, ad. without controversy 
ndissolv'able, a. that cannot be dissolved 
ndissohibillty, s. flnnness, stableness 
ndiysohible, a. binding for ever ; firm, stable 
ndls'aolubly, aJ. for ever obligatory 
ndisti'ndl, a. not plainly marked, confused 
ndistinft'ly, ad. uncertainly, diwrdcrly 
ndistart/ance, t. calmness, quiet, peace 
ndiv<d\ial, a. undivided ; numerically one 
ndivid'ual, /. every sinc^e person 
ndividtially, ad. with distinft existence 
ndividuallty, s. separate or dlstinft existence 
ndivis^Ue, a. what cannot be divided 
ndo'dble, Indo'cile, a. unsusceptible of in. 

ttroCtion, stuv^, du\\,«iAnGaaE\« 
ndociruy, s. uiitii£ta)B\eiici!S ^>!^a«v\ 
ndoc^Tinatc, v.«. to \Tv«tu€X.,\n vtasXv 
n'dolcnce, s. lax\ne»»,VT«».vvctv>3tfiVi 
n'aolenl, a. \axy, c*tc^iws,\tv»^vc'^V\Nt. 



Ill koOuU^v I- prlvlkae, of «i 



4. <iiniii,ir>iiBiii|,ri>i:U>iLir 



a. uuUinil,i>i>Ullid,unbuidr jlnllin 






t »7 ] 



I N N 



bff invariibly 
Aiahment upon 
jsiag puafshments 
fanpoto pqnishment 
nt power 

power over, to biu 
tmniaginto 
influence or power 
icdiwaae 

Jito; infiilion; power 
, to enclose 
with leaves 
inttruA* to utimate 
lisorderiy 

prefers in accusation 
:nce ^ven ; charge of 
lnstru€lion 
.ves intelligence 
be feared 
esS) irregularity 
ff unlucky 
1 pieces 

breaking I violation 
' the world 
; broken, strong 
incommonness 
»nunon, unusual 
1, to make cold 
c, to break a contttA 
.tion, a breach 
vith MDoke 
s^ng 

if making dark 
» to instil, to insure 
be infused 
■ring in or steeping 
power of inftidon 
, a fraud, a )uggle 
ing in the haarvekt 
uble ; to repeat often 
id, a. unbegutten 
rentive 

Ingenious manner 
late, native 
candour ; genius 
n, generous, nnbie 
y, Mrly, laadidly 
nto tlie stomach 
rable, mean 
ignominy 
Id or silver, &c 
tu plant the sprig of 
)f another ) to fix deep 
j| person 
into /avour, 6cc. 
9f getting favour 

ly compound 

w nfcntmijce 
Iter ing 



In'guinal, a. belonging to the groin 
Ingulf, V. a. to swallow doMrn as a gulf 
Ingurgitate, v. m. to swallow greedily 
IngusfbUe, «. not to be tasted, insipid 
Inbab'it, v. to dwell, to occupy 
Inhab^itable, a. that may be inhabited 
Inhabitant, /. one who dwells in a place 
InhaOe, v. a. to draw in with the air 
loixanno'nious, a. unmusical, nut sweet 
Inhe'rence, i. quality of that which adheres 
inbe'rent, a. existing in something else { In. 

nate, inborn ; cleaving to 
Inher^it, v. a. to possess by Inheritance 
Inber^itable, a. obtainable by succesdoA 
Inheritance, /. an hereditarf posseadoa 
Inheritor, /. an heir, one who inheritt 
Inher^itress, Intier'itrix, $. an heiress 
Inbe'rse, v. a. to inclose in a monument 
Inhib^it, V. «. to prohibit, hinder, repress 
Inhibi'tion, $. a prohiUtion, an embargi) 
InhoHd, v. a. to contain in Itself 
Inhospitable, «. unkind to strangers 
Inhoq>itallty, /. a want of hospitality 
Inhu'man, a. barbaroas, savage, cruol 
Inhumanity, /. cruelty, savageness 
Inhu'manly, ad. cruelly, barbarously 
inhu'mate, Inhu'me, v. m. to bury, to inter 
InJe'A, V. «. to throw in or up ; to ^art la 
Injection, /. the a£k of iiOeAlng 
Inimical, «. hostile, adverse, unkind 
Inimitable, a. above imitation 
Inimitably, ad. very excellently 
Ini'quitoas, «. unjust, wicked, ^ftil 
Ini'qulty, i. injustice, wickedness, ^ 
Ini'Ual, «. placed at the betfnning 
Initiate, v. a. to admit, to instruA 
Initiation, t. the uA of admitting a peram 

into any order or faculty 
Injudi'dal, a. not according to law 
Iniudi'dous, a. void of Judgement 
Injun'ftion, t. a command, a precept 
Injure, v. a. to wrong, to lairt unjustly 
Inju'rious, a. unjust, hurtful, destruAlvc 
Injury, i. mischief, outrage, annoyance 
Injustice, t. nn&ir dealing, iniquity 
Ink, /. a Mack liquid for writing, &c. 
Inkle, /. a kind of narrow fillet, a tape 
Inkling, /. a hint, a wtusper, an intimation 
Ink'y, «. Mack as ink, resembling ink 
Inland, a. remote from the sea, interior 
Inlapldate, v. «. to turn to stone 
Inla'y, v. a. to variegate wood, flee. 
InlaNr, V. «. to clear of outlawry 
Inlet, i. an cntiaBcet % va s ww Bft VasLXn 
Inly, ad. inlernaW^, siccwXV|,\tL\i»ft^«M\ 
In'matc, s. a lo4E«,«^\Tl-A'>lt«3^Kt 
In'most, ln'nenno«t, «. ««evc«-'^^'**'^ 
Inn, s. a house o< cnxctxAs«»««x **»» V»h< 

lera i m coU^se tot afcoAie«a%, tw. 
Innate, •. lnboni»\»«wM!t«.xc»^"«»>*». 



n * ' ■ ■ ^1.^ •.. 



I N S 



[ «»« ] 



1 N S 



Inr.av'igable, a. not to be passed by tailing 
lii'ncr, a. interior} mure inward 
liiii'buldcr, Inn'keeper, /. one who keeps a 

Ii-msu ut' entertainment for traveller* 
In'iioccnce,;. purity, harmlessneas,siinpUcity 
In'nuLcn;, «. pure, hannkss, innoxious 
Iiv'noccntly, «</. without guilt, harmlcsJy 
1 :m(i'.-'uou&, a. barmlcts in eficdts 
lii'iiuratc, v.a. tu introduce novelties 
I ti&ova'tion, i. the introduAion of novelty 
Inuova'tor, j. one who introduces novelties 
Innoxious, a. not hurtful, harmless 
Innucn'do, s. an oblique liint 
Innu'mcrable, «. not to be numbered 
Inobtcrr'able, a. unworthy of observation 
Inoc'ulate, v. a. to propa^ite by insertion 
Inocula'tion, t. a grafting in the bud } a me. 

thod of ^ving the unalUpoz, by infusing 

laatter from ripened pustules into tlie veins 

of the uninfcAed 
Inod'orous, a. without the quality of Kent 
In(>ircn's>ve,4. harmless, innocent, hurtless 
Inoffcn'sively, ad. innocenlly, harmlessly 
Inop'inate, a. not expeAed, sudden 
inopportu'ne, a. unseasonable, inconvenient 
Juor'dinate, a. irregular, diwrderly 
Inorganlcal, a. without proper organs 
InuycuUte, v. n. to unite by contaA 
InoK-ulation, /. an union ; a kiss 
In'quest, s. a Judicial inquiry or examination 
Impromp'tu, ad. without study, readily 
Inqui'etudc, /. uneasiness, disquiet 
In'quinatc, v. a. to pollute, to corrupt, defile 
Inquina'tion, /. a pollution, a corruption 
Xnqui're, v. a. to ask about, to seek out 
Inqui'ry, x. an examination, a search 
Inquisi'tion, /. a Judicial inquiry ; a court in 

i>pain, flee, for the detection of heresy 
Inqui'>'itive, a. prying, curious, &c. 
ln(iui>'itor, s. a Judge of the inquiution 
In'roa<i, j. an incursion, a sudden invasion 
J nfalu'brious, a. unhealthy, bad 
insa'nable, a. incurable, irremediable 
in^u'ne, a. mad, making mad 
Insa'ncnc<;s, in&an'ity, /. madness 
Inva'tiablc, Insatiate, a. not to be satisfied 
Inaatisfac'tion, t. an unsatisfied state 
Insat'urable, a. that cannot be glutted 
Inscri'be, v. a. to write upon } to dedicate 
ln<K:rip'tion, t. a title, name, or charaAer, 

written or engraved upon any thing 
Tnsoru'table, a. unsearchable, hidden 
I nscu'lp, V. a. to engrave, to cut on 
Insculp'turc, s. any thing engraved 
Inne'dnif v. a. io mark by a seam or scar 
laitedtf /. a soiail creeping or flying ammal 
Intec'tioOf s. the adl of cutting into 
Jnsecu're, m. not tcatrc, not safe 
iatecwrlty, s. unsaietf, hazard, danger 
"^-n'mtc,m. tiupidt waatiof thought 



, Insensibility, /. stupidity, torpor 
Inscn'nble, a. void of sense,Jmpcic9tMt 
I Insep'iarabief a. not to be disjointed 
I Insep'arably, ad. with iadissohiW* oidoa 
I Inse'rt, v. a. to place among other tUap 
' Inseflion, s. the aA of insoting 
i Inser'vieat, a. conducive to some end 
' Inshi'p, V. a. to shut or stow in a ship 
I Inshri'ne, v. a. to inclose in a shrine 
' Innccation, /. the a£t of drying in 
I In'side, /. the inward or internal part 
i Insidious, a. treacherous, sly, deceitful 
I Insid'iously, ad. treacherously, slily 
! Inild^ousnen, /. craftlnen, deceit 
I In'sight, i. an inspedioa t a deep view 
j Insignificance, /. a want of awanlng 
' Insignificant, a. unimportant, trifflng 
\ Insince're, a. not hearty, unfaithful 
' Insincer'ity, j. dissimulation, want of tiatfe 
Insin'cw, v. a. to strengthen, to coalbm 
: Insin'uant, a. able to gain favour 
; Insin'uate, v. to hint artfidly, to wheedle 
I Insinua'tion, /. the »6t of insinuadng 
Insip^id, a. without taste ( flat, dull 
Inilpid'ity, i. wont of taste ur spirit 
Inkip'ience, /. silliness, foolishness 
' Insi'st, V. n. to persist in, to urge 
Insist'ent, a. standing or resting upon 
Insi'tiency, /. an exemption from thirst 
Insition, /. the aA of grafting, a graft 
! In'sitive, a. engrafted, not natural 
I Insna're, v. « to entrap, to invdgle 
Insobri'ety, s. drunkenness, intemperaaM 
\ Inso'ciable, a. averse from converntioa 
Insola^tion, /. exposition to the sun 
: In'solcnce, j. haughtiness, pride 
In'solent, a. haughty, overbearing, praad 
iln'solently, ad. haughtily, rudely 
Insolv'able, a. not to be solved or p^ 
Insol'uble, a. not to be dissolved or dearei 
i Insolvency, t. an Inability to pay debts 
Insolv'ent, a. not able to pay debts 
Insom'nious, a. troulded with dreams 
Insorou'cb, ad. so that, to uich a degree 
Inspe'dt, V. a. to look narrowly into, tcu 
. Inspet'tion, /. a close examination 
Inspector, /. a superintendant 
Insper'sion, *. a sprinkUng upon 
InsphcVe, v. a. to place in an orb 
Inspiration, /. a drawing in of the brnth) la 

infusing of supernatural ideas 
Inspi're, v. to breathe, or infuse into 
Inspir'it, v. a. to animate, to encourage 
Inspis'sate, v. a. to thicken, to make thick 
'^Inspissa'Uon, /. the a£t of thickening liqui* 

' InSUf^Ac, a . KncoTiaXMiV^ cVaxk.t^»% 
^, InStaAY, v . a . Xo v«^ Vtito vw«s»n«^"^««'^ 
i\ Instatta'Xioii, s . a v>i^t\iv%\»Xn V**"*™ 
ln«taX'mcnt, i . Vtit »& oi"vMfta»I»^ 



» T 



[ "9 ] 



I N T 



unity, earnestness; mo- 
wit; example 
nt moment or month 
mmediate, qaick 
tne in an Instant 
idiately, momentarily 
« in a certain rank 
itoration, a renewal 
! of, equ^ to 
(, to lay in water, <<lec. 
part of the foot 
mpt or urge to ill 
itement to a crime 
ter to ill 

by drops ; to insinuate 
t of pouring in by drops ; 
into the mind 
urging forward 
inimated 

desire or arerdon 
ig without the direAion 

r tlie call of nature 
, to establish, to appoint 
Jbhed law, a precept 
iblishment, a law 
sblisher; aninstrudor 
:h, to direA, to train up 
er , an institutor 
.1 of teadiing ; Infonna 
ecept 

:ying knowledge 
; a deed or cuntraA 
ducive to some end 
>portablc, intolerable 
equatcness, inability 
quate to any purpose 
thout skill, nnfltly 
€t of brcatiiing upon 
to an island 
tiguous on any side 
lence or contempt 
with insolence 
lity of being invincible 
nountable, invincible 
to be endured 
yond endurance 
nconquerabie 
:lliun, a sedition 
oeptiUe to the touch 
figures engraved on it 
le tasted, Insipid 
of any thing 
ot froAional, complete 
purity of mind 
ling 

I, undenttadiag 
uadenUad 
W to the mind 
Viriti ikiU 



Intelligent, a. knowing, instnidlcd, skilful 
Intelligible, a. easily understood 
Intelligibly, ad. clearly, plainly, dutinAiy 
Intciu'perance, t. excels, irregularity 
Intem'perate, a. imnKiderate, nngovenublc 
Intem'perature, /. a disorder in the air, or of 

tlie body ; exces* of some quality 
Inte'nd, v. a. to mean, to deugu, to regard 
Intend'ant, t. an officer who superintends 
laten'erate, v. a. to make tender, to soften 
Intdh^e, a. that which cannot be held 
Inte'nse,'«. vehement, ardent, attentive 
Intensely, «//. to a great or extreme degret 
latenseWss, /. eagerness, closeness 
Inten'sive, a. intent, ftill of care 
Inte'nt, a. anxiously and unceasingly diligeat 
Intent, I. a design, purpose, drift, vi«w 
Intention, j. a desi^, a purpose 
Intentional, «. designed, done by design 
Intentive, a. diligently applied, attentir* 
latentlvely. Intently, ad. dosely 
Intet*, v.a. to bury, to put under ground 
Inter'calary, a. inserted out of the common 

order to preserve the equation of time, as 
• the 29th of Felmiary in a leap>year Is an 

intercalary day 
Intercalation, /. insertion of a day 
Interoe'de, v. n. to mediate, to pass between 
Interce'dcnt, a. mediating, going between 
Interoe'pt, v. a. to stop, to seise, to obstrudk 
Interce&'sion, s. mediation, interposition 
Interces'sor, /. a mediator, an agent 
Interchain, v.a. to chain, to link together 
Intercha'nge, v.«. to exchange, Ace. 
Interchange, /. an exchange, a bargain 
Intercha'ngeable, a.g^ven and taken mutually 
Interdptent, a. that which intercepts 
laterclu'de, v. n. to shut out, to intercept 
Intercolumniation, /. the space or distance 

between the pillars 
Intercostal, a. placed betwecn*the ribs 
Intercourse, /. communicatidn, exchange 
Intercur'rence, /. a passage between 
Intercur'reat, a. running between 
Interdi'dl, v. a. to prohibit, to forUd 
Interdiction, /. a prohiMtion, a curse 
Interdidl'ory, a. belonging to an interdidion 
Interest, v, to concern, affed, influence 
i Interest, /. a concern, influence ; usury 
I Interfe're, v. n. to interpote, to intermeddle 
Intertiuent, a. flowing between 
I InterfuPgent, a. shining between 
Interfli'sed, a. poured forth, in, or among 
Inteija'cent, a. intervening, lying between 
' Interjection, s. a sodden ex,«^a.tca9l!«». 
,' Interim, i. mean tlm« ot w>ba\« 
Intetjo'ln, v.a . to io\n n«A>acaV.^ ,\TKV«itK»rr«i 
Inte'rior, a. intenu\, noVoviVwas^ 
Interknowaedg^, 1. » rtv«Xvfl\^xvw\«A^ 
laterUfcc, i». «. to \uXc«wix v> VflX^«K*^' 



I N T 



[ 



lao 



I N T 



Intcrla'psc, s. the time between tMro exents 
IntcrLi'rdfV. a. to insert between ; todiveniFy 
l>y mixture ; to mix meat with bacon, &c. 
Inicrlc'ave, v. a. to insert blank leaves 
Intcrli'ne, v. a. to write between lines 
Interlinca'tion, t. a corrcAion made by writ. 

ing between the lines 
Interli'nk, v. a. to Join cbains tonethcr 
Interl.xu'tion, J. interchange of speech 
Intcrl'i' 'iitor, /. one that talks with another 
Intcrloc'utory, a. consisting of a dialogue 
Interlo'pr, v.n. to intrude in or between 
Intcrln'pcr, t. one who engages in a trade to 

which he has no right ; an intruder 
Tntcrlu'cont, a. shining between 
In'tf rliirlo, /. a short prelude or farce 
Intcrlu'nar, a. between old moon and new 
Intcrmar'riaKe, /. amarriagL- in two fuiiilies, 

wh'^rc each takes one, an<l gives another 
Intermeil'dle, v. n. to interpiisc officiously 
Intermc'diacy, /. interposition, intervention 
IntermeMial, Interme'dlate, «. intervening, 

lyini; between, intervenient 
Interme'dium, /. a distance between 
Tnter'ment, s. sepulture, burial 
Inlcrmigra'tlon, t. an exchange of plioe 
Intcr'minablc, Inter'minate, a. unbounded 
Intcmin'fjle, r. a. to mia^, to mix together 
Intermis'sion, /. a cessation for a time 
Intermis'sive, Jntermit'tent, a. not conti- 
nual ; leaving off for a while 
Intcrmi't, v. to grow mild between fits 
Intcrmi'x, v. to mingle, to Join together 
Intcrmix'ture, s. a mixture of ingredients 
lntcrmun'dane,<2. subusting between worlds, 

or between orb and orb 
Tntcrmu'ral, a. lying bet w een walls 
Intermu'tual, a. mutual, interchanged 
Intern'al, a. inward, not external. Intrinsic 
Intcrn'aUy, ad. inwardly, ntentally 
Intcrnc'don, /. massacre, slaughter 
Intcrnun'cio, /. a messenger passing and re- 
passing between two parties 
Intcrp<4la'tion, t. a summons, a call 
Inter'polate, v. a.Xa insert words improperly 
Intcrpolaiion, ». something foisted in, or 

added to the original matter 
Intcr'pniatur, /. one who falsifies a copy by 

fuistint; in counterfeit panafi^cs 
Intcrpo'sal, Interpositkm, i. intervention, 

agency between parties, mediation 
Intcrpo'.xe, v. to mediate, to intervene 
Intcr'prct, v. a. to explain, to translate 
Iiitcr|>rcta'tion, i. an explanation 
Intor';ircter, s. an expositor, a trandstor 
Intvrrcg'num, Jfltcrre^ign, /. the time \ft\ 
H'hith a throne is vacant between the death V 



Inter'rogate, v. Xp examine by qocsdoBS 
Interrog^ve, i. a pronoun u«d la sAIh 

questions, as who ? what ? wtuch ? 
Interro^tory, i. a question, an iaqaicy 
Interru'pt, v. «, to hinder { divide, sepantt 
Interruption, i. hinderance, intcrraUiaa 
Interse'cant, «. dividing into parts 
Interse'ct, v. to cut, to emu each other 
Intersection, i. a point where lines craM 
Intcrsemlnate, v.«. to sow between 
Intersect, v. «. to put in between' 
Intersertion, /. aa insertion, atUagtaMMC 
Interqic'rse, v. «. to scatter here and tim 
Interstellar, «. placed between the lUn 
I nter'stlce, /. a .qmoc between thiagi 
Intertexture, i. a weaving bctwec a 
Intertwi'ne, «. «. to unite by t«-iitiif 
Interval, s. Interstice, vacuity } tine < 

between two awgnable pointi ; 

of a distemper, or delirium B- ^ 

Interve'ne,v.n.to come be t ween penoMito ft :- 
Interve'nient,«. passing between,i »tu wi N \ . 
Intervention, x. interposition, ^^eacy 
Interve'rt, v. a. to turn another way 
Interview, /. a sight of one another 
Intervo^ve, v. «. to involve one in aBoriNr 
Interwe'ave, v. «. to mix one with sartUt 
Intestable, «. disqualified to make a «tU 
Intestate, «. dying without a will 
Intestinal, «. belonging to the tmwels 
Intestine, a. internal, inward ; divmeidc 
Intestines, i. the bowels the entnits 
Inthral, v. a. to enslave, to shackle 
Inthral'mcnt, s. kenntude, slavery, dificaKf 
Intimacy, s. dose familiarity 



Intimate, v. a. to hint, to suggest 
Intimate, a. inmost, inward, familiar 
Intimate, /. a familiar friend, a cnnfidiBt 
Intimately, ad. closely, fomiliaily, nesrtr 
Intima'tion, /. a hint ; aa obscure or indircA 

declaration or direAion 
Intimtdate, v. a. to frighten, to dastar^M 
Into, prep, noting entrance 
In'oVerable, a. unsiiffcrable, very bad 
Intol'erably,arf. tn a degree beyond sufenMC 
Intol'erant, a. not able to endure 
Intonation, t. the w& of thundering 
Into'rt, V. a. to twist, wreath, wring 
Intoxicate, v. a. to malce drunk, to inefariiii 
Into4cation, /. indn-iation, dnlety 
Intraft'able, a. imnumageable, unruly 
Intradl'ably, «<f. ungovernably, stubbornlr 
Intran'sitive, a. not passing into another 
Intransmu'table, a. unchangeable in uMasM 
Intrcayure, v. a, to lay up as in a treasury 
Intre^ncti, V. n.Vofot^t'tNiVxYi'^naEv^farttto- 



of one pHnee and the accession of anotheT'\lTiticnc\i'a.tvt,o. ii«\. \o\»«\Vi^«^,s»Scvj»i 
ratcrro{f3't!on, /. a question, an InqulTy ; aAlivttetvcWmctA> i. a. ««i\\&«s6«- ^*«^ 
P<^i»t marked Um f ? J denotiag » quc«Uottv\ ueiw;\i, t» Asit«Aa»»wii*^i 



3=3= 



N V 



[ «« ] 



JO B 



i,re«>lttte, brave 
tttaeaty courage, boidncM 
dly, daringly, fcarle««ly 
city, difficulty 
ced, tnYolved, obscure 
cabal; aa amour 
rry on private detdgiu 
ith secret plotting 



Inver'sion, /. change of order, time, plaoe,&:c. 

Inve'rt, v. a. to turn upside downtplace the 
last first; turn into anothe r channel 

Inver'tedly,«/<.ia contrary or reversed order 
! Inve'st, v. «. to confer ; to array ; to inilot* 
, Inves'cigable, a. that may be searched out 
' Inves'tigate, v. «. to trace or search out 
' Investiga^tion, i. an examination 



1, a. inward, true, real, ^ Invest^iture, /. the a£t of ^ving possesdoa 



ental ; closely fiuniliar 
bring or usher in 
in^ngin; a preftoe 
iduc'tory, a. pwvious, 
ary to something else 
■ wEt of entering 
inlng of mais, the be- 
devotlons 

of sending in, dec 
tend or let in, to admit 
riew of the inside 
tering, coming in 
ermeddle, to thrust one's 
mpany, to encroach 
»cher, an interloper ' * 
: of intruding 

in trust 4rith, &e. 
iate knowledge 
y the mind immcdiatdT 
mention of reason 
lout deduAion of reason, 
ception 

twelling, a tumour 
e a£k or state of swelling 
rist or wreafbe together 
;r in a hostile manner 
At, intruder, encroacher 
Otb; strength 
if no force or weight 
or other person di s a ble^ 
inds 

weaken; to make voidi 
soreAcacy 

test, want of strength 
us above estimation 
mgeiMe, conetaat 
taatly, stedfhstly 
e entrance, aa attack 
g in a hostile manner 
, sharp expressiotts 
irically, abusively 
lat, declaim asiiMC 
.lure, to entice 
ver, aa allurer 
»ver, to forge, to feign 
w, discovery, forgery 
I invent, ingenious 
ivcr, a finder vit 
logiw ofgoodSf Sec 
foppetedtodirea 
iwrnted order 



Investment, i. clothes, dress, habit 
Invcferacy, /. long continuance of any thiaf 
bad, as disease^ &c; obstinacy of mind 

i Invet'erate, a. long established, obstlaatv 
Invet'eratcness, i. continuance, obstin ac y 

; Invetera^tion,/. the uBt of liardening or coo- 

[ firming by long experience 

' Invidious, «. envious, malignant 

! Invidlouaness, i. quality of provoking envy 
nvid^ottsly, ad. enviously, malignantly 
nvig'onite, «. a. to strengthen, to aaimata 
nvlgoraftion, /. the aA of in^forating 
nvin'dble, «. unconquerable 
Invin'cibly, ad. insuperably, unconquerably 
nvi'olable, a. not to be proftaed or broken 
nvl'olate, «.unit^red, unbroken 
avis'cste, «. a. to slime, to entangle witli 
glutinous matter 

nvisiUllty, /. the state of being invisible 
nvislble, a. not to be scan. Imperceptible 
nvislUy, ad. impercepably to the sight 
nvita'tion, i. an inviting, a bidding 
Invi'te, V. to Ud, caU, persuade, entice 
nvl'ter, t. one who iavitet, or allures othert 
nvltini^y, «f. la aa eatidng manner 
numlmue, v. a. to cover with shades 
nunction, i. the wSt of aaolating 
nundatloa, /. aa over fl o w of water, ddoje 
a'vocate, v. a. to Implore, to call upon 
nvocation, t. a calling upon in prayer 
n'voice, i. a catalogue of a ship's freight 
nvo'ke, v. «.tocall upon, to pray to 
Involve, V. a. to lawrap; comprise; entangle 
nvoVuntarily, tfil. not by choice 
nvol'tentary, a. not done wUling^y 
nvolution, i. a compUcation, rolling up 
Inu're, v. a. to habituate, to accustom 
nn'rement, i. custom, use, frequency 
Ino'm, V. a. to iatosnb, to bury 
nus'tion, i. the wSt of marking by fira 
na'tile, a. useless, oaprofiteble 
nutillty, t. u np re ati b lea c w, useleuaesa 
nvuKneraMe, m. that cannot be wounded 
n'ward, In^ranlly, ad. within ; privately 
n'ward. a. placed within ; reflcfting 
n'warditess, i. intimacy, fomiliarity 
nwe'avs^ v.«. to mix In weaving, to entwine 
nwn^p, V. a. to Involve, v^^^> V>''*''*^ 
nwre'athe, v. m. to axctonai^ '•W^ % -wrwttk 
nwro^og^t, a. aAottbeA-wVtti -wwV. 
J ob, I « piC(A of VVOAM ^^^ ^^ 

M 









JT^aa, >. dntlun of joj or 



[ »»3 ] 



I V Y 



uf veaaration 
113 due rcfpeft 
lot due Teaeration 
le changed or recalled 
ye recalled, dec 
ut recall 

ea,tovater,to wet 
.ewy,motat, wet 

WlghJBg at IHlAtllCf 

ke, fret, aiitate 
aa, ftlmulati m 
I eatraaoe by £Droe 
»ppaae of inriae 
f finn ^kie, picpwed 
f certaia fl«li 
Tooaded by water 
lat of aa island 
eiptal duratkm 
with two equal ridea 
nniaatioa} offiiprlmn 
ladc In a moacle for 
e homeura 
ome out, ariae 
uj dcaceadants 
Jut of land 
axing dedrc 
ido, new article 



, to do over 

ver a^iin, repetitloB 

gfuaaettled 

rboofcoftravelf 

sngi of triomph 

f declaring triumph 

ivity 

MM, agreeabUncaa 

a of the Jcwa 

Min to Jodaim 

o pceik l ea in a court 

rho haa authority to 

itof aay thing 

.tence, decide, diaoara 

Ml, tentenoe, 6k. 

of |u(tioe,dec. 
to distribute Juitioe 
done in due furaa of 

(Judgment 

brms of legal Joatice; 

a- 

wise, skilful 

Uy, wisely 

; vessel 

•oapledtogBtber 

ricks by slight of hand 

wture, deception 
who ^imfes 

Mck$, deodvf ng 

'■he (hruat 

tkrmitt 



uguU'tlon, /. a cutting of the throat 
uSce, s. sap in vegetablea ; fluid in animals 
uice^eas, «. dry, without moisture 
tti'ciness, /. plenty of Juice, succulence 
u^cy, a. moist, full of Juice, succulent 
uke, V. It. to perch upon any thing, as birds 
n'lap, /. a pleauant liquid medicine 
uly', /. the seventh month of the year 
u'mart, 1. the mixture of a boll and a nure 
um'ble, V. a. to mix confUaedly together 
um'ble, t. a confuaed mlxtore 
u'mca^ /. a beast of burden 
ump, V. n. to leap, skip, Jdt, leap suddenly 
unc^rte, /. a cheesecake { an entOTtaiament 
undoos, m, fitllof bulnishcs 
unc'tipn, 1. an union ; a coalition 
anc'ture, t. a Joint {unioa ; critical time 
une, 1. the sixth month of the year 
u'nior, m, one younger than another 
u'niper, 1. a phut which produces a berry 
unk,;. asmall Chinese ship; as old cable 
unk'et,(. atweetmeat>^.fi. to feast secretly 
unto, J. a cabal, a fikOion 
'vory, J. the tooth of the elephant 
Yory-bladc, 1. a fine kind of blackinf 
nppo'a, /. a short close coat 
o'nt, i. a magistrate in some corporattoaa 
u'ratory, a. ^ving an oath 
urid^cal, a. used In courts of law, dec. 
oridlcally, mJ. vdth legal authority 
u'risconsult, /. one who gWes law opinions 
Bflsdicmon, 1. lepl authority t a distria 
uriapruMenoe, s. the adeace of law 
u'rist, s. a civil lawyer, a dviliaa 
o'lor, Ju'ryman, 1. one serving on a Jury 
u'ry, I. a certaia amnbec of persoas twora 
to declare the truth upon such evidence aa 
slull be ^ven befoce them 
u ^y mas t, /. a na term for whatever is set 

up instead of a mast lost in fight, dec 
ust, «. upright, honest, regular, virtuoua 
ttst, /. a mock fght oa horseback, a tilt 
ust»«A exaftly, accurately, nearly 
nstlce, f . equity, right law t an officer 
'nst^oeship, 1. rank or office of a Justice 
ttsti'ciary, /. one who ada^aisters Justice 
u'stifiable, a, oonfiMrmahle to Justice 
tt'stifiabty, ad. in a Justifiable manner 
usti Station, j. a defience, vindication 
ustificatur, 1. one who Justifies 
ustlfier, I. one who Justifies or defendb 
ustlfy, V. a. to dear from guilt, defend 
uaOle, V. to encounter, to clash ; to posh 
ustly, :id. nprighUy, honestly, properly 
ust'neaa, t. luatke^TtAmialDtenftm 
ut, V. n. to puali, or lihnol o>aX 
u'venile, a . ^ooltht^^* V**** ,. 

uvenillty , < . -yoirthfolata* ol Vwo.7W.» «s- 
uztapoainioA, «. a pVwA»%X»l «»^ *»"««* 
'vy, «. acommoik pl^nl 



K I D 



£ iM ] 



KN A 



K. 



KALOCNDAR, /. an cphemerU orilma. 
nac ; an account of time 
Ku'li, ;. a sea weed, of tlie asbes of which 

glass is made, whence the word Jiksli 
Kam, a. crooked, thwart, awry- 
Kaw, a. to cry as a ravea, crow, or rook 
Kuw, /. the cry of a raven or crew 
Ka^lc, X. ninepin, fccttlepins, nine holes 
Keck, V. n. to retch atvomitins, to heave 
Kccklc, V. a. to tie a rope round a cable 
Kcck<,, KeclL'sy, /. dry, hollow stalks 
KLd'Rcr, /. a small anchor used in a river 
Keel, s. the bottom of a ship 
Kccl'-'at, /. a vessel for liquor to co'tl in 
Kccl'lialc, V. a. to drag un'der tbc keel 
Keen, a. sharp, eager, acrimonious 
Kccn'iy, ad. sharply, eagerly, bitterly 
Kccn'ncM, j. sharpness, asperity, vehemence 
Kcc;i, r, a. to retwn, preserve, maintain 
Keep, J. custody, restraint, guard 
Kccij'er,/. one who keeps or holds any thing 
Keci>'ing, /. custody, aupport 
Keg, urKag,i. a small barrel for fish, &c. 
KcU, ;. a sort of pottage ; the omentum 
Ke\i, '. a salt from calcined tea-wtcd 
Kcl'~. n, Keel'son,!. apiece uf timber inihe 

ships li.<ld, lying next the keel 
Ken, V. <j. to see at a distance, descry, know 
K-jn, 1. view, the reach of sight 
Ken'nc!, /. a cot for dogs; a watercourse 
Kept, pi ft. iiiApart. pati. of to keep 
Kcr'ch'cf, /. a kind of head^-dress 
Kcr:i, J. an Irish foot soldier; a haml-mill 
Kern, V. tu form into grains; to gnuiulate 
Kcr'nei, s. the substance within akhcll 
Ker'n^y, j, a kind of coarse stuff 
Ketch, i. a heavy ship 
Kcc't'.e, /. a vessel to boil liquor in 
Kct'ilc-dnim, /.a drum with a body nf brass 
Key, I. au instrument to open a k-ck, &:c.; a 

tt-nc in music; a wharf for goods 
Key'agr, /. money paid for wharfage 
Key'h( to, s. the hole to put a key in 
Kcy'st'inc, /. the middle stone of an arch 
Kibe, ). u chap in the heel, a < Mlblain 
Kick, 7'. a. to strike with the foot 
Kick, f. a blow with the foot 
Kiv kShaw, i. a fantastical dish of meat 
Ki(f, J. tbc young of*, gnat: a bundle of furae 
Kidf V. a. to bring forth kids 
Kuyuer, j. an ingntsaer of cvrn 
Kid'tiHp^ t: a. to ste^ children, &c. 
Kid'nai)fM:r, s. one who steals hun^an bclnes 
*uj<uey bean, ,, a garden herb 



Kid'neys, t. oertaia parUofaa aaiaalvUd 

separate the uriac from the blood 
Kil'derkin, t. a beer meaaire of i8 pOm 
Kill, V. a. to deprive of life, to ilcitroT 
Killer, s. one who deprives of lift 
KllOow, /. a blackish kind of earth 
Kiln, i. a stove fior drying or buniai ia 
Kim'bo, a. crooked, bent, arched 
Kin, i. a relation, kindred, the wne UiA 
Kind, a. benevolent, favourable, good 
Kind, /. general Ua», particular natvic 
Kin'dle, v. to tct on &re ; to exa^ierste 
Kindly, ad. benevolently, with good «itt 
Kindly, a. fcomogeneal, mild, softeaim 
Kind'ness, /. benevolence, good willjkne 
Kin'dred,/. relation, affinity, relatives 
Kin'dred, a. congenial, related, allied 
Kine, i. the plural of Cow 
King,/, a monarch, a chief ruler 
King'craftyj. the act or art of goveniac 
Kingfdom, i. the dominion of a king 
KingfAkher, /. a beautiful small bird 
Kingly, a. royal, august, noble, mcnaicbial 
Kings'evil, i. a scrophulous disease 
King'ship,!. royalty, monarchy 
Kin»'f(.4k, /. relatiras, persons related 
Kins'maa, /. a man of the sane iiunilr 
KinsNroman, i. a female relation 
Kirk, I. a church} the church of SoutiaaA 
Kir^, I. an upper garment, a gowa 
Kiss,t>. a. to touch with the lips 
tCIss, /. a salute given by joining lips 
Kibslng^xrusr, /. a crust formed ia tlie «** 

by one loaf touching another 
Kit, t. a small fiddle \ a wooden raiA 
Kitchen, i. a room used for cookcryt &c. 
Kitrh'ta.garden, s. a garden for roots, && 
Kitch'ea-maid, j. an under cook ms'vd 
Kitch'enstufi*, s. the fat scummed off prts'E'' 
Kite, t, a bird of prey; a fiditious birdof }>' 

per, serving as a plaything for boys 
Kitten, s. a young cat— u. a. tobri»C*»'" 

young cats 
Klick, V. n. to make a small sharp noiie 
Klicklng, /. a regular sharp noise 
Knab, v. a. to Mte with noise 
Knack, /. dexterity, readiness ; a toy 
Knag, i. a hard knot in wood, a vart 
Knag'gy, a. knotty, set vrith hard roughkBJ* 

Kna.Vf w . ^« ^Vc , \.o\»Tw8tVa vamtes 






C 'as 1 



L A 1 



', cnft, deceit 

tf waggisb, wicked 

lentiy, mischievoudy 

dtigh with the fiiit 

trough to knead in 

n the leg and thigh 

sunk to the knees 

und bone at the knee, 

ith tides 

rest on the knee 

I funeral bell 

to cut with 

1 dignityto a baronet; 

> create a knight 

idering knight 

e feats, charaflert or 

:rrant 

gnityof aknight 

a knight 

ithoutaloom; doM 



Knit'ter, /. one who knits or weaves 
Knit'ting.needle, i. a wire used in knitting 
Knit'tle, /. a string that gathers a purse round 
Knob, /. the protuberance of atree, &c. 
Knob1>ed, Knobby, a. full of knobs, hard 
Knock, /■ a sudden stroke, a blow 
Knock, V. to clash, to strike with noise 
Knock'er, t. a hammer han^ng at the door 
Knoll, V. to ring or sound as a bell 
Knot, /. apart which is tied i a difllculty 
Knot, V. to make knots ; unite ; perplex 
Knot'tcd, Knot'ty, a. full of knots) bard 
Know, V. to understand, to recognize 
Know'ins, a. skilful, intelUgent, consciooa 
Kncwlngly, ad. with skill •, designedly 
Knowledge, /. skill, learning, perception 
Knab1>le, v. a. to beat with the knuckle* 
KnucOcle v. n. to submit, to bend 
Knuckled, «. jointed } having knui-klM 
Knuckles, j. the.Joints of the fingers 
Knuff, I. an awkward person, a lout 



L. 



meral for 50 ; it also 

'a, a pound { when 

, it signifies /«gum, as 

»r. Doctor of Laws 

Id, see 

of the softer kind 

t of weakening 

en, to impair 

tion upon any thing 

ling, slipping 

>r relating to the lips 

it 

J«*s work.nxHn 

: in work } tiresome 

I labour or toil 

work; childbirth 

irork} be in travail 

toils or takes pains 

; with effort 

fuUofwindinns 

if gold, silver, or thread 

■ith a lace } to adorn 

deals in lace 

y te rent or torn 

r ill pieces, to rend 

of tearing or rending 

iting tears 

iJaJrg taurt 

'let to preserve tears 

with frinfx 

'o need, bewittt-ut 

Hi-fi l» H-j't 



Lack'er, /. a kind of yellow varnish 
Lack'er, v. a. to cover with lacker 
Lack'ey, /. a footboy, an attending icrvant 
Lack'ey, v. a. to attend servilely 
Lacklustre, a. wanting brightnew, dull 
Laconic, a. shcrt, brief, concise 
Laconacally, ad. briefly, concisely 
Lac'onism, /. a concise, pithy style 
Lactant, a. suckling, giving milk 
Lac'tary, a. milky— «. a dairy-house 
LaaaOion, /. the ad of giving surk 
Lacteal, t. a vessel that conveys chyle 
Lacteal, Lacteous, a. conveying chyle 
Laaeycent,Ladif'it:,«. producing milk 
Lad, I. a boy, a stripling 
Lad'der, i. a frame with steps for cUmUag 
Lade, V. a. to load, freight ; throw out 
La'ding,i. a freiglit, cargo of a ship 
La'dlc, /. a large spoon ; a vessel ; a handle 
La'dy, /. a female title of honour ; a woman 
L'a'dyturd, La'dycow, s. a small red inseA 
iLadyda'y, /. the 25tb of March, the Annua. 

elation of the blessed Virgin Mary 
La'dylike, a. soft, delicate, elcffmt 
La'dyship, /. the title of a lady 
L'^, a. coming behind, slugcish, labt 
Lag, V. n. to loiter, tosta\ behind 
La'iCjLa'ical, a. ptiMtowm^Vo VV^VwX'^ 
Laid, pvelerilt tarlH\i\t o^Ulai 
Latn^preieritt t«i ticlfle o^ »oU« 
Luir, I, the i* ucYv o« u\ »yat w vsWvVN**!^ 



LAN 



[ 1.6 1 



L AT 



La'ity,/. the peopIe,asdistingiiishcd from the 

clergy ; the state of ft layman 
Lake, /. a large inland water} a colour 
Lamb, /. the ynongof a sheep 
I.ani'bativc,a. taken by licking 
I.ani'bcnt, a. playing about, gliding over 
I.amt/kin, /. a little or young lamb 
Lanil/likc, a. meek, mild, gentle 
Lanit/swool, /. ale and apple pulps 
Lame, a. crippled, hobbUng, imperfedl 
Lame, t>. a. to make lame, to cripple 
Lum'cUatcd, a. covered with plate* 
La'mely, ad. like a cripple, imperfeAly 
La'menesS) /. the state of a cripple 
Lamc'nt, v. to mourn, grieve, bewail 
Lam'entable, a. mournful, sorrowful 
Lam'cntably, ad. mournfully, pilifuUy 
Lamenta'tion, /, an expressiun of sorrow 
Lament'er, s. he who mourns or laments 
Lam'ina, x. a thin plate or scale 
Lam'inated, a. plated, covered with plates 
Lam'mas, s. the first of August 
Lamp, I. a light nuule with oil and a wick 
Lampbla'ck, /. a black made by holding a 

lighted torch under a basin 
Lampoo'n, /. a personal satire} abuse, censure 
Lampoo'n, v. a. to atoux personally 
Lamponn'cr, /. a writer of personal satire 
Lam'prcy, s. a fish like an eel 
Lana'rious,<i. pertaining to wool 
Lance, /. a lung spear— ^. a. to pierce, to cut 
Lan'cct, s. a small pointed instrument 
Lan'cinatc, v. a. to tear, to rend 
Land, s. a country, region, earth, estate 
Land, v. to set or come on bhore 
Land'cd, a. having a fortune in land 
Land'fall, i. sudden translation of property 

in hird by the death of a rich man 
Land'duod, /. inundation by rain 
Land'crave, /. a German title of dominion 
Land'huldcr, j. one who possesses land 
Land'ing, /. place to land at} the stair top 
Lanc'.'joltbcr, j. one who buys and sells land 
Land'lady, s. the mistress of vt inn, &c. 
Land'lockcd, a. shut in or inclosed by land 
Land'lcrd, /. the master of an inn, 6cc. 
I.and'mark, s. a mark of boundaries 
Lund'scapc, s. the prospedt of a country 
Lind'tax, /. a tax upon land and houses 
L:ind'wpiter,i. anofiiccrof the customs, who 

MuU hcs the landing of goods 
Lam*, ;. a narrow street or alley 
Lan'giiage, /. human speech in general 
Lan'guct, X. any thing cut like a tongue 
l.an'gvid, /7. "weak, ftint, heartless 
J-sn'i,iridncss, s. fiediieness, weakness 
l^an'iVii'.h, v. n. to grow feeble, to pine 
J^aa'gvishingly, ad. weakly, tenderly 
I'^n^Buishmenty j. a softness of mien 
''u'iguor, t. Hraat ofstrcngUi or spirit 



LanMfice,/. a woollen mmofadnie 
Lanig'eroas, «. bearing wool 
Lank,«. lo(ne,<aot &t, deader, lucBid 
Lankfness, i. a waatof pkunpocss 
Lansquenet,;, a game at cards} a foot solffier 
Lantern, /. acase for a caa4He~<«. thin 
Lap, i. that part of a person sitting wUcfc 

reaches from the wiUst to the knees 
Lap,v. to wr^round, toUdcnp 
L^dog, t. a little dog for the b^ 
Lap'fiil, t. as much as the I^ can held 
Lap'idary, '• * polisher of precious stnaes 
Lapidate, v. «. to stone, to kin by stoBiAS 
Lajrid'eous, «. stony, of the nature of stoae 
Laptdes'cence, $. stony concretion 
Lapldific^tf. forming stones 
Lapldist, /. adcaler in stnnesor gems 
Lap'per, t. one who wraps up or laps 
Lap'pct, t. looae part of a head-dress 
Lapse, $. a small error bt mistake} &U 
Lapse, V. n. to fUl from perfeQion, tratb,* 

faith} to glide slowly} to slipbymisuke 
LapNving, $, a swift and noisy bird 
Lar'boaid,/. the left hand »dc of a ship 
Lar'oeny,/. petty theft or robbery 
Lard, t. the fat of swine melted 
Lard, r. a. to stuff with bacon; to fittca ' 
Lard'er, /. a place where meat is kept . 
Large, a. big, wide, copious, abundant 
Largely, ad. extensively, liberally, ^l**! 
Large'ness, /. bulk, greatness, extennua 
Lar'gess, i. a present, bounty, gift 
Lark, /. a small sinfl^ng bird 
La'rum, t. an alarm; a machine contri\tdts 

make a noiae at a certain hour 
Lascivious, «. lewd, lustful, wanton, soft 
Lasciviously, a<f. lewdly, wantonly, loosdT 
Lasdvlousness, /. wantonness 
Lash, t. part of a whip; a stroke 
Lash, V. a. to scourge, to strike, to attirisl 
Lass, /. a girl, maid, young woman 
Lassitude,/, fatigue, weariness, laagoor 
Lasslorn, «. forsaken by a mistress 
Last, a. latest, hindmost, utmost 
Last, /. the wooden mould on whicli I'l'''* 

are formed ; a certain measure or wdlM 

^Htd. the last time; in conclusion 
Last, V. n. to endure, to continue 
' Lasfage. s. customs \.2iA for freightaCR 
Lasting, part. a. durable, perpetual 
Lastly, tul. in the last time or place 
Latch, $. a fastening of a door, &c. 
Latch'et, /. a shoe-string ; a fasteoinf 
Late, a. slow, tardy } deceased 
: Late, ad. far in the day or night } tstelf 
\ La'teV'f , LuX.'XttX'i , ad. TL«t long ago 
\\ l.a'tciae», i . XVtwi ^as aA.TUw«& 
La'tcnV., a. wcttX, YiXAAssk, cMi«A<^ 



AW 



[ »^7 ) 



LEA 



e's palace at Rome 

I iUpof woo«l i a division 

illy containiiis three and 

tuiadreds 

wUhbtha 

tool 

I of water and «oap 

It Roman language 

m of tbe Latin tongue 

1 Tcned in Latin 

le or oae Latin 

jf a body in a right line 

It late 

ite of lying hid 

led, dcUteacent 

, width, extent, liberty, 

litance, north or south, 

nlimited, not confined 

(Snarling 

It kind of worship 

jn tinned over 

the last of two 
ond mowing 
' formed of grate work 
I of washing 
ijabathing place 
. to praise, to extol 
vortbyt ■alobrious 
ving praise 
infture of opium 
atlie, lade out 
ant herb 
{vessel 
that noise which sudden 

deride, to scorn 
ing laughter, droll 

laughh much 

an obJeA of ridicule 

ulshre merry noi»e 

ite, to scatter profusely 

tly Uberal, wild 

sely, prodicpdly 

) sea; to dart forward 

herwoman 

%> wash clothes in 

, s. an old brisk dance 

Upoct 

1 with laurel 
eentree 

ted with laurel 

Lion; a decree, ediA, or 

.process 

kable to law, legal 

lawful manner 

Uowaace of law 

J makes laws, legislator 

ii restrained by law 

:en woods ; fine linen 

aiaw^ alitiffiUoa 



Law'yer, /. professor uf law, an advocate 
Lax, a. loose, vague, slack; loose in body 
Lax, X. a looseness, a dianrlMsa ; a flth 
Lax'Mive, a. relieving costiveness 
Laxity, Lax'ness, j. looseness, openness 
Lay, V. to place along; to beat down; to calm; 

to9ettle;towaeer; to protrude eggs-, impose 
Lay, 1. a row; a stratum; grassy ground; a 

meadow; a song or poern 
Lay, a, nut clerical; belonging to the people 

asdistinA from the clergy 
Lay'er,/. a stratum; a sprig of a plant 
Lay'man, s. one of the Is^ty; an image 
La'sar, f .. one infeAed with filthy diseases 
La'zarhouse, or Lazaretto, t. a house to re> 

ceivelanarsin; an hospiul 
La'zily, md. idly, sluggishly, heavily 
La'ziness,/. idleness, slothfulness 
La'zy, «. idle, sluggish, unwilling to work 
Lea, Lee, Ley, /. ground inclosed 
Lead, 1. the heaviest metal, except nold 
Lead, t>. to guide, to conduA, to induce 
Lead'en, a. made of lead ; heavy, dull 
Le^er, s. a conduAor, a commander 
Le'wMaRfpart. a. principal, going before 
Leaf, J. the green parts of trees and plants, 

part of a book, a door, or table 
Leafless, a. naked, or stripped of leaves 
League, i. a confederacy; three miles 
League, v. n. to confederate, to unite 
Leak, V. n. to let water in or out, to drop 
Leak'age, s. allowance for loss by leak 
Leak'y, a. letting water in or out 
Lean, a. thin, mea gre - -i . meat without fat 
Lean, v. n. to rest against, tend towards 
Lean'ness, s. a want of flesh, raeagemess 
Leap, V. to Jump; to bound, to spring 
Leap, t. a bound. Jump, sudden tnuuitioa 
Leap'frog, s. a pUy of children 
Leap'year, s. every fourth year 
Learn, v. to gain knowledge, to teach 
Leam'ed, a. versed in science, skilled 
Leam'fer,!. one who is learning any thing 
Learning, i. dtiU in any thing, erudition 
Lease, i. a temporary contraAfor poksesiton 

of houses or lands ; any tenure 
Lease, v. to ^ean, tn gather up 
Leas'er, /.a gleaner 

Leash, j. a leathern thon^, a band to tie with 
Leading, /. lies, falsehood, deceit 
Least, a. superlative of little, the smallast 

^-ad. in the lowest degree 
LeuVy, a. flimsy, of weak texture 
Lcatli'er, /. an animal's hide dreskcd 
Lcatli'eTooal, t. ».u aOT*^'*^^*-^"**^"*^"'^ 
Leath'ct-dt«*eT, i. ^t NtY»» 4«!««*\«a»«* 
Leath'ctn,*. iMAeolVeifckw 
LealU'er-scUet, i.^N.Y.ft<^«^»\^>«^;[ 
Leave, •.VcrtnAastofv,\\«fet.cftV^^^^^ 



II 



L I S 



[ >30 1 



L O A 



I.imn, V. n. to draw, to paint anything 
I.itii'ncr, /. a painter, a pidlure maker 
Li'mous,<i. muddy, ^iniy, miry • 
Limp, r. n.to halt, to walk lunely 
Limp, <i. vapid, wcuk, pliant 
J.ini'pc<, /. akinduf slielUfish 
LIm'pid, a. dear, pure, transparent 
Litn'pidnc-bs, /. clearness, purity 
Li'iny, a. viscous; containing lime 
J.iniii'pin,/. the iron pin of an axletree 
Linc'tiij, /. a medicine to be licked up 
Lin'den, i. the lime tree 
Line, V. a. to guard within ; to cover 
Line, /. a string; an angler** itring} tbeeqaU 

no€tial circle; extension; limit ; progeny ; 

lineaments; tenth of an inch 
Lin'ea^c, /. a family, ract, propeny 
Lin'eal, a, descending in a right line 
Lin'cally, ad. in a iue€t line, duly 
Liii'eamcnt, /. a feature; a discriminating 

murk in the form 
Lin'cur, a. composed of lines, like lines 
Linea'tinn, s. a draught of a line or lines 
Lin'cn, s. cloth made of hemp or flax 
Lin'cn-drapcr, t. one who deals in linen 
Ling, s. a kind of sea fish; heath 
Lin'Kcr, v. to remain long ; pine ; hedtate 
LMi'gct, /. a small mass of m^al ; a Urd 
J.in'^o, /. a language, tongue, speech 
i.iii'l^iis!, J. one skilAil in languages 
LinRua'cious, a. full of tongue, talkative 
Lin'inicnt, j. an ointment, abalsam 
Li'ninp,, /. that which is within any thing 
Linlc, /. a ring of a chain ; a torch of pitch 
Link, v.a. to unit., to Join, to conneft 
Lin'ncl, ;. a small singing bird 
J.ii>'!>ccd, /. thefcccdof flax 
l.inScywodlscy, a. made nf liienaod wool 
Lin'sKu k, t. a staff with a match at the end 
l.'.nt, X. linen scraped soft; f.ax 
Liii'tcl,;. the upper part ofa door frame 
Li'on, J. thcmobt magnanimuus of beasts 
i.i'iinis' , /. r. ^Iic-Iiun 
Lip, 1. ti>c outer part of the mouth; the edge 

< if any tiiinf;, flee 
Lipoth'ynious, a. swooning, fainting 
Lipoth'ymy, /.a swoon, a fainting fit 
Li|>'piiudc, ;. blcaredncssofcyet 
Liqua'tion, /. art«r capacity of melting 
Liijucfac'tion, s. state of being melted 
Li'ciucfiable, a. such as may be melted 
I.i'jucfy, v. to melt, todi^Milvc 
Li<iue''(.cnt, tt. melting, dissolving 
Li'i;uiil, a. n< I sol'd, fluid, dissolved 
Li't/u'u}, /. a fluid .substance, a liquor 
J.i^'/uhh, /. f/ie<c /our letters, /, m,n,r 
Li'tiu'utntc, V. a. to lessen debts, to clear 
Li'qimr, j. any thing liquid; any stronK drink 
L/ij>, 7,, „, ta c7i'p words in prcmunctation 



List, 1. a roll) a catalogue; place for fitUiaii 

dedre; outer edge of cloth 
List'ed, «. striped, party-cnloor^ 
List'en, V. to hearken, hear, attend to 
Listless, a. careless, hcedles^ indlffereit 
Listnetsly, md. without thuaght,hcedlaitf 
Listlesuiots, /. Inattcntioa 
Lit, the frelerite of U light 
Lit'any, t. a form of soppBcMory praytf 
Lit'cnd, m. not flgnralive, exaA 
Lit'erary, a. icqieAingletten, nr leimiiv 
Literal, /. men of leamtng 
Lit'erature, /.learning, skill in letters 
Litha^rge, 1. lead vitrified, dtheralnacH 

with a mixture of copper 
Lithe, LlthcxMne, «. limber, flexible 
LithQg'rq>hy,f. ao engraving oa stoic 
Lith'omaat-y, 1. a predlAion by ^toaa 
Lithot'on^stfj. one who cuts fur the staae 
Litigant, i. one engi^ped la alswnit 
Litl^te, V. a. to cxiatcst in Uw, to dcbM 
Litifiaftion, 1. a judldal contest, tanrarit 
Liti'gkms, a. quarrelsome, dispaUMe 
Liti'gioasaeaB, j.awrangUngdbpodtiaa 
Litter, «. a kiadof vehicnlarybed; slM 
of animals; things thrown slatthblT 'l>'^ 'j 
straw laid under animals 
Lifter, V. «. to bring forth; to scatter dart 
Little, «. small in qaantity,diBiiauthe 
Little, /. a small space, not much 
Lif tie, ad. In a small quantity or degree 
Littoral, a. belonging to the sea shore 
Lit^i^gy, t. the public form of pra^-er 
Live, V. fi. to be in a state of life; to M 
Live, a. quick, aAive ; not extiogoished 
Li'velihood, i. the means of living, import 
Li'veliness, /. q>rigbtlines«, vivadty 
! Li'velong, a. tedious, latting, durable 
Li'vely, a. biisk, gay, strong, energetic 
Liv'er, «. one of the entrails ; onewboUiti 
I Liv'Ci-colour, s. avery dark red 
: Liv'crgrown, a. having a great liver 
Liv'cry, /. clothes with difl'erent ttiani^ 

worn by servants 
LivVryman, s. one who wears a liTery;> 

freeman In a company, &c 
I Liv'cry^able, /. a public stable 
' Lives, s. plural nf Life 
I Liv'id, a. discoloured, as with a blow 
; Livid'ity, t. discoloration, ashy abiow 
I I.iv'ing, /. maintenance, support ; abeadO 
Li'vre, 1. the sum by which the rreai^ 
reckon their money, value lOd. iterlinK 
j Lixi\-^i3l, a. impregnated with salts 
Lixi\-^ate, a. making a lixivium 
LVx\N'\um, t . \\c n\«te (Aia!DitS'<nJ^%&^ 
L\x'a\A, t . ?L snvaW. CT«c\>\Tv^'uSHoai^,'^veil^ 
L.O \ intf r j . V»ik., •*t, VcVkoW 



J/^^a.. tochuscf tocnll*tK>Wicr.itoli8t«n\\Load,t>.a.Vj\«xt^ttv,\«\^Vxea««.^« 



N 



[ »3« ] 



LOS 



act, a ttoae with an 
at power 
d or KigKr, (Sec. 
I earth, marl 
reof loiim, marlT 
, laterett 

Jriiking, aot ready 
to aaavate 
Miorred, odious 
jhORcaoe, diagust 
id, caatiag dislike 
qoalityof batred 

; apriaoB ; aworm 
^fiire aroom 
agt; adivitioB 
sthdUlah 

being of aplace j 

r rdatioa of place 
;A to place 
placiac) a situatioa , 
tu tetea doors, &c 
alack, todfue 
cupkoard, Ace. I 

tallockfdcc * 
Mrseliaen \ 

of cban^Bg place 
change place j 

insea ! 

tie, reside) lie flat j 
I park; porter'sroom ' 
pment; paasesdua of; 

« 
esalodglag « 

y abode) rooms hired 
{hest floor 

aughtUy, subUmely | 
ride, siMimity ■ j 
, haughty, proud I 
t aa Uektew measure ' 

of artificial aombert ' 

calcolatioa 

I ship's counc, Ace. 

urgune 

atbickicull 

ig reason well, ia oar 

liag-'olo^ 

tw« (if kigic 

I in logic 

sexagesimals 

anire a ship's slay 

kti -n ab-Hit words 

(fat from Campeachy 

rk colours 

uHc nf^n animal 

t spend time idly 

er, a iazy wretcJi 

utgtmt 

lonely 



' lA/aeliaess, Lo'neaess, i. solitude 
j Lo'aely, Lo'nesome, «. solitary, dismal 
I Loag, a. not short, either as applied to time, 
j place, ordimeasioas) desirous 
jLoog, V. a. to srish or desire earnestly 
! Loaffuiim^ty, j. fuihearance, patieace 
Longteat, /. the largest boat of a ship 
LoBge, i. athnutorpushlafienciag 
Loagev'ity, /. great length of lifc 
Longe^roos, a. hjng Uvcd, liviag long 
Loagim'taaoua, a, haviag loag haads 
Lon^mi'etry, i. artofmeasuriagdlstaaoca 
Loag<iag, i. aa earnest wish or desire 
Longingly, ail. srith iacessaat sriihes 
Loa^tude, i. leagth ; tbe diataace of aay 

part of tlie earth, cast or srest from Lon. 

don, or aay other givea place; the French 

reckoa thdr loagitade from I^s 
Loagitu'diaal, s, ruaaing ia tlie loagert lU- 

rc&lon; ex t ended leagthsrise 
LoDg'some, «. tediou^ t i resome, long 
Longsuf fieriag, a. patient—^, demeacy 
Long'srays, Loag^vise, ad. ia leagth 
Loagwind^ a. tedious, longNeathed 
Loo, 1. the name of a game at cards 
Loolnly, «<. asrksirardly, dumuly 
Loo'by, J. a lubber, aclumsyclowa 
Loof, f. a part of a ship 
Look, V. to seek for, expcA, heboid 
Look, /. theairofthe&oe, mien 
Look! interf. see! behold! obaenre 
Look^uig-glass, t. a refleAiag mirror 
Loom, vSi. to appear iadistiaftly at sea 
Loom, I. a weaver's firame for srork 
Loon, /. a mean or simple fellow, a scoundrel 
Loop, /. a noose in a rope, &c. 
Loop'bote, /. an aperture; shift, evasion 
Loose, V. to unbind, relax, set free 
Loose, a. unbound, wanton— «. liberty 
Loosely, ad. notfHt, irrqpikrly, unchastely 
Loos'en, v. toidaa any thing, to part 
Loose'aesi, i.aflnxiimpilsrity,uactUMtlty 
Lop, V. a. to cut or ctiop short 
Loqua'dous, a. full of talk, btabbing 
Loqua^city, «. too much talk* prate 
Lord, 1. a monarch ; a supreme person ; a 

ruler; a nobleman; a title of honour 
Lord, V. n. to domineer, to rale despotically 
Lording, Lordling, /. a lord, in contempt 
Lordliness, i. dignity, high station, p-ide 
Lordly, a. proud, imperiotts, lofty 
Lord'ship,!. doaiinion; a title i^ven to lords 
Lore, s. doArine, inslniaion, learning 
Loricate, v. a. to plate over 
Lorlmer, La(^\bct, i.«,\Kva\Q-oaXXet 
Lorn, «. furbakea, VmX^ foAom 
Lose, V. to 8ufte\oa»,t»VVo^T^\ ^<»*»^^ 
Los'el,i.amea»wjwtto3«aalc\tosi,*.«c»»sA^ 

Lo»a, 1. danui«B) foticitow«\ V»«-^ 



LO Y 



[ '3« ] 



L U R 



i.'bi, part. a. perislictl, (sone ; imperceptible 

l.v)t, / t'lirtiior, slate assigned, purtiua 

Lotc, i. alrcc 

I (''tun, r. a medicinal wash . 

Lot'tcry, /. a dMtributiun of piiiesby cbancc; 

a fp:ric nl' th'.'nce { a surtilcge 
I.' r.(\ a. noisy, clamorous, turbulent 
I.oii<riy, tid. noisily, clamorously 
L«ud'ni!i' , s. noiae, clamour, turbulence 
I.ove, f.a. to regard with afTeAkn 
L.'vc, s. tlie pas^on between the aczess good 

will; rourt&hip; likinR, fondness, conoNrd 
I.o'vc-lcttcr, t. a letter of uourtship 
I.o'vclily, o./. amiubly, in a lovely manner 
i.o'veline^s, t. amiablcneu 
I.(A-cl<irn, a. forsaken by onemove 
l.o'vely, A. amiable, exciting lore 
Luv'er, i. onuwhoishi lovc} a friend 
Lu'vL-sicli,<:. disordered with love, languishing 
Lo'vLMinp;, /. a song expressing knrc 
Lo've-i'iit, s. courtship 
I.o'vctalc, t. narrative of lore 
I.ii've:(iy, /. a small present made by a lover 
I.u'\etrick, s. the art of expressing love 
I.t'Ugh, or Loch, /. a lake ; stamUng water 
Lov'ing, part. a. kind, afTedUonate 
i.>'\int;kind'ne$8, j. tenderness, mercy 
Lov'ingly, atl. affcftionately, with kindness 
Louib-il'or, /. a French gold coin, the old 

onch worth 1 7s. and the new about iL 
Lounge, V. n. to idle or live lasily 
Louri'ger, /. an idler, an indolent man 
1a,k.h , s. a small animal of which different 

s.c ies live on the bodies of men, of 

Leasts, und perhaps of all living animals 
I.ous'ily, ad. in a paJtry, mean, scurvy way 
Loua'incss, /. thestateof being lousy 
Luu.'y, a. bwarming with lice ; mean 
Lout, s. an awkward fellow, a clown 
I.out'ish, a. downisb, bumpkinly 
L()u'\cr, t. an opening for the smokt 
l.c-w, a. not hif;h ■, humble, dejected, mean 
Low, V, to sink, to make low ; to bellow 
Low, (Tf/. with alow voice, abjectly 
Low'er, /. cloudiness of look, gloominess 
Low'cr, r. to humble, depress, sink, fall 
Low'cringly, ad. gloomily, cloudily 
l.ow'cimost, A. lowest, deepest 
Lou-'iui^, s. the bellowing of oxen, &e. 



Low'lanc!, t. a low country, a marsh 
Lowliness, i. humility, want of dipnity 
Low'ly, a. humble, meek, not lofty 
Low'ness, /. absence of height, meanness of 

condition; want of rank} dcjeAion 
Lor.spMted, a. JcjeAcd, not lively 
JLoxodrom'iCf t. the art of oblique tidlivRby VA.utvE&, > . XYv« vm1% ^ot Tc^vVn!CMC» 
the rhomb, which always makcb an equal y.LunX, i.utnaxt\vcoT^vo^Tt^Ta'«<i^ 
angle with every meridian V l.u'i}i\ivc, s . » »t1 o* v^\w ^ ^ .. ^^ 

^'>JW. a. true foa prince, a lady, or »lovtt \\1.utcIv, -"-^V^^^- ^^l^^^^*** 



Loyfally, ad. with fidelity or adhereace 
LoyUty, 1. fidelity, adhcreaoc 
Loz'enge, $. a medidae made in small pind 

to melt gndoally ia the muutk 
Lnblxr, Lublwrd, t. a laay idle fellow 
Lublierly, ad. awkwardly, doouily 
LulHiL, Ln'bricottS, a. slippery, nastcidy 
Luljricate, v. to make smooth or sUppny 
Lubri'dty, i. slipperiness ; waat o a a cM 
Luce, /. a pike fiili grown 
Lu'cenf, a. shining, bright, qileadid 
Lu'cem, X. a remarkably quick growiaghal 
Ln'dd, a. shining, bri^t, pellocid, cte 
LUdd'lty,/. splendour, blightness 
Lu'dfer, j. the devil} tbemomiagMar 
{.udPenms, Ludflc, a. giving Ugfct 
Luck, t. chance} fortune, good or barf 
Ludf'Uy, ad. fortunately, by good hap 
Luckiness, /. good hap, casual happiaoi 
Luckless,* a. unfortunate, unhappy 
Luck'y, a. fi>rtnnate, bappi ^ diiaca 
Lu'crative, a. profitable, gaiaftil 
Lu'cre, i . gain, profit, pecuaiary adrMfep 
LuAa'tion, s. a struggley dfort, coated. 
LuAiPerous, LuAiflc, a. causingsctfra* 
Lu'cubrate, v. n.tostudyby aight 
Lucubra^Hon, 1. ani^tly study or woffc 
Lu'aubratory, a. composed by candk-KlK 
Lu'culent, a. dear, ludd, certain, etlMt 
Lu'dicnnis, a.8porti\'e, merry, burlcfqiie 
Lu'dicrously, ad. in burlesque, iportivtlr 
LudiCca'tiun, 1. the u6t of mocking 
Luff, V. n. to keep close to the wind 
Lug, V. to puU with violence, to dng 
Lug, s. a fi&h; a pole or perch; an ear 
Lug'gage, t. any cumbrous heavy tUiiK 
Lug'sail, t. a kind of square sul 
Lulccwarm, a, moderately warm; iB<Iiffatii( 
Lu'kewarmness, /. moderate heat, Aec. 
Lull, V. a. to compose to sleep, pot toR< 
I Luinnby, /. a song to quiet In^ts 
I Lumba'go, /. pains about the loins 
j Lum'ber, $. old useless fbmitvre, &c. 
: Lu'minary, /. any body that gives light 
J Lu'minou;;, a. shining, enllchteaed, btiC^ 
I Lump, /. a shapeless mass; the gross 
' Lump^inc, Lunip'ish, a. larne, gross 
' LumpHshly, ad. with stupidity, besvily 
j Lumi/y, a. faVL of lumps; dull, heavy 
JLu'nucy, /. madness in freneral 
' Lu'nar, Lu'nary, a. relating to the moofl 
' Lu'natic, s. a madman— nti. mad 
! Lunation, t. the revolution of the nooa 
! Lunch, Lunch'eon, j. a handfol of food 
LuTvcfVVc, i.uYv'&lf moQBln fortlficatiua 



i^uivu, -w. ■..>. — --, ^ . _ : .i^-a. 



[ 133 1 



MAG 



est • glutton 
•«. to entice 
, ditoial 
lit, tolie.doM 
ie«inwait 
ig place, Mcret place 
Ming, doying 
pcoiour 
irthteM 

lorn to laziaeM 
jed in play, sportWe 
V. H. to long for 
ular desires 
ith vigour 
Tigoarofbody 
ise, to purify 
tion fay water 
sown; a sconce mitb 
^e years 
Uningrilk - 
ning, kfinUnout 
y, ableoftxMly 
uuidy lilcemud 
rament; a day with 
jp their vessds 
th lute or day 



Lutheran, /. a follower of Luther 
Lutheranism, /: the duArine of Lutbar 
Lu'tttlent, «. muddy, foul, turbid 
Lux, Lox'ate, .v.«. to put out of Joint 
Loxa'tioa, i. a disjointing ; tiling diijoinled 
Luxu'riancC) Luxu'riancy, s. ezoberancei 

abundant plenty or growth 
Luzu'riant, n. luperflooasly plenteous 
Lttzu'rioas, «. voluptuous} softening by plea. 

sure; enervating) exuberant 
LuxuVioosly, ad. voluptuaa»1y, deUdously 
Luxu'riousncss, i voluptuousness 
Lux'ury, i. delicious fire; profusenetv; aiU 

diAednes* to pleasure 
Lycantbropy, f. a spedes of madness 
Lydian mood, /. in music, a doleftil and fau 

mentingkindofit 
Lye, /. See Ue and lie 
Ly^ng, part, of fUe 
Lymph, $. a pure transparent fluid ' 
Lymph'eduA, i. a vessel to convey lymph 
Lynx, /. a sbarp-sgbted spotted beast 
Lyre, i. a harp, a musical instrument 
Lyr'ic, Lyrical, a. pertaining to an harp, M 

to odes or poetry sung to an harp 
Lyrist, f. one who plays on the ttarp 



M. 



one unvaried sound 
of the lips ; as, mtmtf 
O; is an abbreviation 
-, as M.A. Masterof 
or manuscript, and 
>ts 

>tch word for son 
ixcomb 
1 mixture 
Jce or biscuit 
a bird 

thorityt a spice 
• carries the mace 
;lean; to steep 
( lean; steeping 

machines 
1, contrive, invent 
9ce, contrivance 

a stage coach 
j\ any complicated 
tion in a poem 
tor, Sec o/ engines 
.ttlrn 
8sh 

' world, or risible 
■«Um world 

N 



Mada'tion, /. the aft of IcilUng for Mcriflr* 
Mactila, Maculation, i. a spot, a stiun 
Mac'ulate, MacVe, «. a. to stain, to spot 
Mad, a. disordered in the mind; fbrious 
Mad, Mad'den, v. tn make mad; to enrage 
Mad'tam, t. a term of address tu a lady 
Mad'brained, a. tioClwaded, wiM, disordered 
Mad'cap, s. a wild, hutbrtined fellow 
Mad'der, t. a plant much used in dying 
Made, part. fret, of te make 
Mad'efy, v. a. to moisten, to make wet 
MadlMMue, i. a house for madmen 
Mad^y, ad. foolishly, fhriously, rashly 
Mad'man, /. a man deprived of hia senses 
Mad'nes'*, t. loss of understanding ; fiiry, 

rage, distraAion, wUdncye 
Mad'rigal, t. a pastoral air or song 
Mrre, a. famous, great, renowned 
MaTfle, v. n. to stammer, to stutter 
Masazi'ne, i. a storehouse for provisions, 

&c ; a miscellaneuus pamphlet 
Mag'Bot, I. a amaU era!b\ a^nYnVccv^oKv^^^ 
Magigotty, «.faUo{naQeD^%% CKft^v^AWk 
Ma's!, «. eaatenia9(tn>V3«et%aA^\ii\«<K.\ 
Ma'Kic, Maf8>cal, «. ve^w^*^^ tsvw^iR 
Maggie, J. » dealing ^ir\«i«B\^^^^ 
Magl'timn, *, •mt*IV\«4\m. «n»^ 



M A L 



[ 134 ] 



MAN 



Magi!>te'rial, «. lofty, arroguit, proud 
Magiste'rialiy, md. amog^tly, proudly 
Ma'gistcry, /. a fine chemical powder 
Ma'gistracy, $. tlie office of a ougiatrate 
Ma'gistrate, J. one vested with authority 
Magnallty, /. a great thing 
Magnanim'ity, i. greatnen of mind 
Magnan'imous, m. great of mlttd,bra\e 
Magne'sia, i. a powder gently purgative 
Mag'net, $. a stone that attradis iron 
Magnet'ic, Magnet^cal, «.attraftive 
Mag'nelisin, i. the power of attraAion 
Magnific, MagniPical, «. ilUittriout 
Magnificence} t. grandeur, splendour 
Magnificent, a. fine, splendid, pompons 
Magnifico, t. a grandee of Venice 
Mag'nifier, s. a glass that increases the bulk 

ofanyobjea; anextoller 
Mag'nify, v. a. to make great, to extol 
Maf^nitude, /. greatness, comparative bulk 
Mag'pie, /.a bird} a talkative person 
Mahog'any, /. a valuable brown wood 
Maid, J. avirf^n) a woman servant} afish 
Maid'en, s. a virgin} an instrument with 

v'hich criminals are beheaded in Scotland 
Maid'en, a. fresh, new, unp<dluted 
Maid'enbead, /. vi^^nity} newness 
Maid'hood, Maid'enhood, /.virginity 
Maidma'rian, s. a kind of dance 
Majco'tic, Majes'tical, a. august, grand 
Ma'jesty, i. dignity, grandeur, elevation 
Mail, X. armour } a postman's bag 
Maim, v. a. to hurt, to wound, to cripple 
Maim, ;. lameness, injury, defedt 
Main, a. principal, chief; forcible; gross 
Main, s. the gross, the whole; the ocean 
Mainland, i. a continent 
Main'ly, ad. chiefly, powerfully 
M-tin'mast, x. tlie chief or middle mast 
Main'prize, x. a bail, pledge, or surety 
Main'sail, x. the sail of the mainmast 
Mainta'in, v. to defend. Justify, support 
Maintain'able, «. defensible. Justifiable 
Mai'i'ienancc, x. sustenance, defence 
Main'top, x. the t(ip of the mainmast 
Main'yard, x. the yard of the mainmast 
Ma'jor, a. greater^ senior, elder 
Ma'jor, X. uo officer in the army; <n logic, 

the ^r^t proposition of a syllogism 
Majora'iiou, x. enlargement, increase 
Major'ity, x. the greater number; the office 

ot a major; full age; end of minority 
Maiv^c, x.aiiortof Indian wheat 
Mak.u, V. to create, force, gain, reach 
Mike, /.fi'rm, Jtrudlurc, nature 
Mu'kcr, J. the Creator; he'who makes 
Afa^kci;c3cef /. a peace-maker, reconciVer 
Ma'kins, J. the 843 of fonninR 
^f»l;iiiy, X. a distemper, a sicknesa 
Alal^apcrt, a. saucy, impertlncat, bold 



Malaxtate^ v. a. to sakcsoik, to 
Male, X. the he of any qtccies 
Maleadministra^tioD, t. behaving ill la Mf 

pubiic employ } bad management 
Male'content, m. dlscositeated-^. a itM 
Ifalec'dcted, m. aceorsed or banned 
Malediction, /. acurse, an eaeciatian 
Maleftc^on* x. a crime, an offence 
Makfiwr^or, x. an offender against bw 
MaleCTc, «. mischievous, hnrtftil 
MalepracVce, /. bad praAice or coadiA 
Malev'olencc, x. ill will, mallgnUy, ^ill 
Malev'olent, m. illnatnred, maUgaant 
Malice, X. badness of design, ill will 
Mali'doos, «. fiill of malice, maligaaat 
Mali'dously, Af. with intention of odsdM 
Mali'doosneM, i. nialiee, inteatioa ttwk 

chief to another 
MalPgn, a. unftvoaraUe, infeAious, AM 
Malig'nancy, Malig'nity, x. makvoleace 
Malig'nant, «. malidous, misctuenMS 
MalHcin, x. a dirty*weech; a mop 
Mall, X. a public walk } a beater or 
Mall, V. a. to strike or beat with a 
Mallard, x. a wild drake 
MaUeaUiaty, x. the quality of endniiaitii 

hanomer, and spreading without brcstti 
Malleable, a. capable of being sprat tf 

beating: gold is eminently so 
' Malleate, v. a. to beat with a haamo 
Mallet, X. a wooden hammer 
Malm'sey, x. a sort of grape } akind offriM 
Malt, X. barley steeped in water, and drici 
Mait'floor, x. a floor for drying malt os 
Malt'house, x. a house for making Bsttb 
Multre'at, v. a. to treat il! or amiss 
Malt'stpr, X. one who deals in malt 
Malversa'tion, x. misbehaviour in say oltlt > 

mea:: artifices or shifts 
Mam, Mamma', x. a fund word for JislM' 
Mani'met, x. a puppet ; artificial fifinrc 
iMammillary, a. belonging to the paps y 
I Mam'moc, v. to tear or pull in pieces ^ 

,Mam'moc, x. a slupekss piece 
iMam'mon, x. riches, wealth 
Man, X. human being; the male; nctsbST |r 
Man, V. XI. to furnish with men, &c 
Man'acles, x. chains for the hands 
Man'agc, Man'agenient, Man'agery, x. oos* 

dudk, frugality; government of shone 
Man'^cable, a. governable, traAt&ie 
Man'ager, x. a frugal person } a coBdnAv 
Manation, x. the a£t of issuing froin l- 

Manch'et, t. a small whiteloaf 
Man'cipate, v. a. to enslave, bind, tie ^' 

M%n'c\'e\e) s.'\\!rakT\e^m.,'K«uc«vd I 

i\M»n<tain'tv, i.a.e>B;x»«»Tcasb8fcnSft,«^** 



IN 



[ '35 ] 



MAR 



r— «. eatable 
c^>or turfaan 

with aingalar roots 
chew, to eat 

the neck of a hone 
to ealshitinaa flesh 
ihade, departed soul 
»aty daring, valiant 
f, stoutly, valiantly 
•casein cattle 
wden trough for animals 

erate ) to cut or tear in 
linen 

'{ one that mangjet 
I fruit and pickle 
with the mange 
;, bravery, virility 
with madness 
evident, clear 
khew pbUnly, &c. 
covery, publication 
nly, evidently 
tc protestation 
n number, diver* 
man 

bracelet; a card 
il} abandof toldiers 
nan race 

I. firm, brave, ttoat 
-y, stoutness, dignity 
Idnigi dec. 
abit, mien, kind 
well behaved 
lehavionr, morals 
1 management 
urisdifkion 
e house 

lng.house, an abode 
order without malice 
wk over achtanney 
of short clonk} in fbr- 
Muse for shelter 
monkey, or baboon 
•^. to ferment, to cover 
ift of prophecy 
I's gown 

•ne who makes gowns 
edby the hand 
look of prayer. Sec 
» spoils in war 
uidaace by the hand 
' thing made by.art 
to make by art 
artificer, a workman 
r aA ofAedttg slaves 
teaaeihiin slavery 
; of coftivatJott 
'Jt-^. toil for t»ad 
» book, aoe printed 



Ma'ny, a. numerous, several 
Manycol'oured, a. having many colours- 
Manyhead'cd, a. having many heads 
Manylan^ua^, «. having many languages 
Map, /. a deUncation of countries, dec 
Ma'ple, I. a tree 

Map'pery, j. the art of planning^ dec. 
Mar, V. «. to injure, spoil, damage 
Marana'tha, /. a form of anathematizing 
Maras^mus, j. a consumption 
Maraud'er, i. a plundering soldier 
Marauding, /. ranging in quest of plunder 
Maravc'di, j. a small Spanish ct^tper coin 
Marble, /. a stone of a fine polish 
Marine, a made of or Uke martile 
Mar'Mehearted, a. cruel, hard-hearted 
Mar'carite, i. a hard, bright fossil 
Maroes'cent, a. grovring withered 
Marces^dble, a. liable to wither or fhde 
March, i. the third m nth of the year; •» 

Journey of swldiers} a solemn prucetdon 
March'es, /. the limits of a country 
Mar'chioness, i. the wife of a marquis 
March'pane, $. a kind of sweet brad 
Mar'cid, a. lean, withered, IMed, rotten 
Mare, i. the female of a horse; a kind of 

torpor or stagnation, called the night-mare 
Ma'reschal, i. a cumnnnder of an army 
Mar'garite, «. ap«ui; an herb 
Mar'gent, MaWg^n, /. an edge, a border 
Mar'ginal, m. placed in the margin 
Mar'grave, i. a German title of sovereigBtf 
Margn^iate* /. the territory of • margrtv* 
Margravi'ne, /. the wife of a maigiave 
Marigold, $. a yellow flower, a put beri> 
Marinate, v. «. to pr es e r v e fish in oil, dec. 
Mari'ne, a. belonging to the sea 
Mari'ae, i . a sea soldier; sea afiairs 
Mariner, j. a .eaman, a svlnr 
MarOoram, /. a sweet hmellibg heri) 
Marlsh, a. moorish, fenny, bosy 
Marital, a. pertaining- to a husband 
Mar^itime, a performed on the sea, rdathii 

to the sea, bordering on the sea 
Mark, s. a stamp, an impression, a preof | • 

silver coin worth 13s. 4d. 
Mark, «. to make a mark, to note 
Market, j. the place fi ir and time of sale 
Marlcetable, a. fit fur sale at market 
Marks'teian, *. one who can hit a o&rk 
Marl, J. asortof fit dayormanore 
Marline, /. hemp dipped in pitch 
Mari'pit, t. a pit out of which marl is dog 
Marl'y, «, abounding with marl 
j Mai'malade, t. q^\nce» WiL\e4'«SKtaL«a!ost 
Marmo^rcan, • maAcof tracMkA 
Mar^n ad, 1. &«o»\k^(\»&Q( tomSuri 
Marque, *. Wcewcetot T«v^f»i» 
Marque'e, j.waomcec'a^^&^W"*- 
Mat'qulii, « . » tklVe a«»X xn % «»»» 



*■ ai—tog gf ■ui ' iii, vi m , g< 



Mm*,-».tot.«y^»i 






•II<rIclii,vlU<, lie. 



Vi»tai<lf>h •*■»<*«'' 



[ '37 •] 



MEL 



beat toQBdly, ^c. 
nbammef 
th handles 
tMe, to munnur 
. Thursday before 
the king's almoner 
u to the poor 
s funenl monument 
le craw of birds 
le a loathing, ^c. 
Bdently an idol 
idlC) nanseoas 
in the stomach 
;to theJav.bone 
adple, an axiom 
of the year 
litted, to have power 
eof a flower 
uUar to May 
ivertion, play 
ly flowers 
ic valley 

"ate of a corporation, 
called Ltrd Mmyor 
of a mayor 
a mayor 

xd round in May 
}f chamomile 
aw-bone 

ought { a labyrinth 
\ised, perplexed 
rouS) cowardly 
' honey and water 
Ireland 

n flesh, hungry 
, scantiness, bareness 
nng handle 
■n} a repast 
lUty 

;als in meal 
r stiftncAsof meal 
ful of speech 
ise, contemptible 
are, revenue 
gn, signify 
: winding, maze 
n, intention 
gnity, ungenerously 
mind, nrdidneis 
memn 

» herrings 
ttcd with measles 
ver, attended with 
IS &c. 
be measured 
«nra//n(guaMl!ty 
t any thing iixnvz- 
Jrtir ; pmportinn; 
n'f dcfp-ce j 



Mea'surement, i. aA of measuring 
Mea'surer, /. one that measures 
Mea^sures, $. ways, means, &c. 
Meat, J. flesh to be eateni food in general 
Meifed, «. fed, foddered 
Meat'offering, /. an offering to be eaten • 
Meclian'ic, j. a manufiiQurer, artificer 
Mechanic, Mechaa'ical, «. skilled in me> 

diaaics} servile I of meaneccupatioB 
Mechani'dan, /. one professing or studying 

the constru Aion of machines 
Mechanics, /. the geometry of motion 
Mec'hanism, i. artiflcial construAion 
D Meco'nium, /. expressed Juice of iwppien 
|]Med^, t. an andent ooiat apiece stvnped 
inlumoarofsomeviAory, dec 
Medallion, $. a large medal or coin 
MedUlist, $. one carious in medals 
Med'dle, «. to interpose, to have to do 
MMMler, /. an offldoos busybody 
Me'fUate, v. to interpose as an equal friend to 

both partiest to be b et we en two 
MediaftioB, j. an interposition, agency 
Mediator, $. an Intercessor, an adviser 
Mediatorship, /. the oflice of a mediator 
Media^trix, /. a female mediator 
Med^cible, «. that may be healed 
Medical, Medi'c'inal, m. physical 
Medically, Medi'dnally, 4uf . physically 
Medicament, i. any thing used in healing 
Medicate, v. a.>to tinAure with medidiies 
Medldnc, /. a remedy in physic 
Medi'ety, /. a middle state { half 
Me'din, t. a small coin \ a measure 
Medioc'rity,/. a middle state) small degree 
Meditate, v. to plan, scheme, contemplate 
Meditation, /. deep thought, contemplatlaa 
jMeMitative, a. given to meditation, serious 
Mediterra'nean, Mcditerrs'Beous, m. cncir> 

ded with land ) remote from the sea 
Mediterra'nean.Sea, /.so called from Itsd- 
tuation, having Europe on tJw north, AIM- 
ca on the south, and Asia on the cast 
Me'dium, j. a mean or middle state 
Medlar, /. the name of a tree and its flreiC 
I Medley, /.a mixture, mingled mass 
Medullar, «. pertaining to marrow 
Meed, /.a reward, ar^ompenee, gift 
Meek, «. mild of temper, gentle, soft 
Meek'ness, t. gentleness, jquictness, mildaesi 
Meer, /. a Ixnindary, a lake 
Meet, V. to encounter, find. Join— «. proper 
Meeting, /. an assembly { a cooventick 
Meetly, md. properly, fitly 
I'Mcefness, i. fitne», vtovA^^i 
'Me'grim, i. ava\i\fv\&\w>T««c oiV\sA\«»A, 
jMeVanchoWc, MeVaacYiA'^, si. %s«NV*>% 
'! Rloomy, hypoa»OTiAT\3kca\, «i»BA 
I Mcl'anch»\y, ». sadTvc»a,ipewk'««««»* 
• Mcnionfte, «. a. toTcv»iV^e>K«RT. ^»V»V 



M F. R 



[ ^^ ] 



MET 



Meiiora'tion, Mcltor^ty, /.improvement 
M^liif'ciuus, a. producing honey 
Mcllitid'tion, /. the itl (if making honey 
Molliriacnte, t, a flow of iwcctness 
Mellifluent, Mcl'-if luouS) «. flovring with 

honey, sweet; eloquent 
Mcl'low, a. »}ft in sound ; full ripe; drunk 
M-.-l'l(-wness, /. ripeness, maturity 
Mclo'Ji'juj,a. harmonious, full of melody 
Mcl'ody, s. music, harmony of sound 
Mcl'on, s. a plant and its fruit 
Melt, V. tu mnke or bcome liquid, to dissolve 
Melt'cr, s. one tha tmclts metals 
Mem'ber, s. a limb, part, clause ; one 
Mcniliranc, ;. a web of many flbres 
Mcmbra'ncous, a. consi^ing uf membranes 
Moinen'tc, /. a hint, notice, memorial 
Mcmo'ir, s. a history written by persons in- 
tcrc ^t C(l in, or eye witnesses to, the events 
Mc:n'orable, a. worthy of remembrance 
Mom.'.ran'dum, t. a note to help memory 
Mcmo'rial, /. a monument; something to 
prc^rrvc memory; a writing about public 
bu'-jncss by a public minister, &c 
Moir.')'rialist, j. one who writes memorials 
Mem'ory, t. the power of retaining or re- 
collecting things past ; that faculty by 
which wc call to mind any pasttransaftlon 
Men, /. plural uf Man 
Mcn'.K c, V. a. to threaten-^, a threat 
M i^.'"", or Mena'gcrie, /. a a>Uc£lion of 

.ini:na1s 
Mjrul, V. a. to repair, corrcQ, improve 
Mcnda'cily, :. a falseho«id 
Mond'ur, s. one who mends or improves 
M -nMicant, a. liCKgini;-w. a bcjgwr 
M-.M'i'.n.it?, V. a. to bcR, to ask alms 
Mvi'.l='i.il>, s. the life nf a bCRg^ir 
Mc'n:;'!, s. a servant — a. a domestic 
Mcnol'> ,i;y, s. a register of mouths 
Mcn'birr.al, a. mont! ly, lusting a month 
Mon'-.trii.'i'n, s. liquids used in infuvinns 
Men'siiniblc, a. that may be roca.nired 
Mt-n'iuratc, i*. a. to measure any thing 
M .-n v..ra':ii.ri, /. the a£t of measurinf; 
NKn'Ui!, a. intcllsdlual ; in the mind 
AKr.'ti<-.n, t. oral recital of any thing 
M.-n'tion, r. a. to cxpre^ in words, &c. 
M.'phit'ical, a. ill savoured, ntinidng 
Mcr'c:intilc, a. trading, commercial 
M^.r'cat, J. the time or place of trade 
Mer'cenary, ;. a hireling— i,:. venal, selfLth 
Mcr'cer, j. one who sells silk, &c. 
M:;r'ccry, j. the traj*c of mercers 
Mcr'i.}:3n(H>c, s. trau^, commsrce, wares 
Mcv'chmt, /, a dealer by wholesale 
McT'chantrnzn, /. a ahip of trade 
Mzr^cifiilf a. compassionate, tender, kind 
Mercifully, ad. tenderly, with pity 



?: 



Mercu'rial, «. coasisting of mercory 
McWcnry, t. quicksilver ; tprightliBcsi 
Mer'cy, /. demency, pwrdoo, mQdne« 
Mere, m. that or this only, nothiait else 
Me^ly, 0d. simply, only, inthbi 
Meretri'dous, «. whorish, lewd, gndy 
Meridian,/, noid-day ; the lime dtsva frsa 
north to south, which the suacnMii 
noon ; highest point of |(lory and po«tr 
Merid^nal, «. snutbem, soutIie<1y 
Mer^t, i. desert, due reward, claim, ri||lt 
Merito'rioos, m dcsenriag of reward 
Merlin, /. a sort of hawk 
Mer'maid, t. a fiibulous sea creatnre, iritt 
the upper parts described likethoseofi ^ 
woman, and the lower like a llsh 
Mer'rily, ad. with gaiety, cheerfully 
Mer'riment, /. cheerfulness, laughter, pitir 
Mer'ry, a. cheerful, causing laughter 
Merry-aa'drew, /. buffoon, aJack-pwUiai 
Mer'rythought, i. a bone of a fowl 
Mer'sion, s. the oA of dipping or | 
Mesenteric, a. relating to the meteataf 
Me'sentery, t. that menriiranous part roai 

which the guts are convolved 
Mesh, /. spu* between the threads of a Ml 
Mess, i. a dish or portion of food 
Mess V. n. to eat, to feed together 
Mes'sage, s. an errand, advice seat 
Mcs'senger, s. one who carries a mesa^e ■ 
Meiisi'ah, /. the Saviour of the world, CbiM 
Messi'eurs, pi. of mtnsUurf gentlemes 
MesVnute, /. one who eats with anotber 
Mes'suage, /. a dwelling-house, &c. 
Met, pret. and part, of /• meet 
Mc'tage, 4. the measuring of coals 
Mct'al, t. metalt are 6 in number, vix. |9U| 
silver, cupper, tin, iron, and lead; counp 
Metalep'tic, a. afting transversely 
Mctal'lic, a. pertaining to metal 
Mctal'iine, a. impregnated with metal 
Mefallist, i. a Mrorker in metals 
Met'alhirgy, s. the aA of working metsli 
Metamor'phosis, s. a traobformatioa 
Met'aphor, /. the apnlication of a word to I I - 
use to which, in Its orifljnal import it i 
cannot be put, as, he kridUs hiiaa#(> I'- 
the golden harvest, 4cc. 1 ~ 

Metaphur^ical, a. figurative, not literal 
Met'aphrase,/. a verbal translation 
Metaphys'ical, a- relating to metSfil'T*'^ 
Mefaphys^ics, /. the science which couide* 
beings as abstra^ed from all matter, pv* 
ticularly bcin:^ purely spiritual, MsCeit :- 
angels, and the human soul 
Me\.v(F».v>\s^ I. '^\Taxi%Nai9L\«\^QT removal ^ 

Mete, v.a.^i^ icv«as»xt, ftuu 

fraox ouftV»Ai \» »a«**it i^«"^ 



-. 



t '39 1 



M I L 



be air or aky, of a lu- 

ature 

iting to meteors 

a tkiUed in meteorB 

)^rlae of meteors 

, I. aitaffwJaerewiUi 

nade of boneyj ^ioes, 
aether 

ink) it seems to me 
order, resularity 
in due order, exaA 
•rdingto method 
Bg into good order 
of reproadi attached 
il^ous opinions, the 
are divided into tMro 
bkcribcs to tiie doc- 
d ttie other embraces 
Jus 

nbinkif I thought 
'e in rhetoric, when 
another 

:udy of physiognomy 
nic measure 
gto metre 
neasure of syllables 
fdty of a country 
chtrfshop 

»s, spirit, courage 
courageous , 

, brisk, couragaoQS 
ure t a sea fowl 
M\ moult) shut up 
IS a young child 
nt engraving on copper 
'Ai% or atoms as are 
om distcmpcrad, po- 
us bodies 
ue 

ist of St. Michael 
absent one's self 
rcr, a skulker 
lid, loitering 
te world: th«bodyof 

onomical Instrommt 

oes 

itical ins tr u m ent, by 

bticas are described 

n two| cquiriiy diataat 

nidian 

tant from the two cx- 

te 

themkkOeoftiig 

f m. la the midst 

aflkf aiodwtc 



Mid'laad, «. surrounded by land 
Midleg, s. the middle of the leg 
Mid'aii^t, /. twelve o'clock at night 
Mid'riir, t. the diaphragm) a skin separating 

the heart, &c. from the lowerbcUy 
Mid'sbipman, /. a naval oOccr next la raak 

to a lieutenant 
Mid'stream,!. the middle of the stream 
Bflid'summer, s. the summer solstice 
MidSray, 4uf. la the middle of a passage 
Mid'wife, J. a womaa who assists wamen 

in childbirth 
Mid^rifery, /. the aft of dcUvcrlag women 
Mid^rinter, i. the winter solstice 
Mien, i. air, look, mawMr, appearance 
Might, ^«r. otmsf^. power", fbm 
Mlght^ily, ad. powerfully, cficadottsly 
Mightiness, /. power, hdicht of dignity 
Mighty, «. powerful-^, in agreatdcgfce 
Mi'grate, v. ». to remove, to change plaet 
Mign'tion, t. the aA of removing 
Milch, «. giving or yielding milk 
Mild, a. kind, gentle, soft, easy, tender 
Mil'dew, u a diaeaae in plants, 4cc. { certain 

spots on cloth, pi^er, dec 
Mil'dewed,f«rt. «. damaged with miUem 
MikKly,aif. tenderiy, not severely 
Mild'ness, /. geaUeaess, clemency 
Mile, i. aland measure of 1 7G0 yards 
Milestone, t. a stone set to mark the mllei 
Mll'foil, J. a herb with many leaves 
Miliary, «. small, like millet seeds 
Militant, «. Ightingi engaged i^ warftra 
Military, «. warlike, suiting a soldier 
Militate, V. n. to differ from, to oppose 
Militia, i. a natioaal fbsce i trainbands 
Milk, I. the liquor with which tanales feei 

their young finnn the breast pr teats 
Milk, V. m. to dxaw adlk from a cow, dec 
Milk'cn, s. consisting of milk 
Milk'er, s. one that milks animals 
Milklness, s. softness Uke that of milk 
Milk'maid, s. womaa employed la the dairy 
Miik'sop, /. a soft, fieeble-minded aiaa 
MUk'whtt^ s. white as milk 
MUk% a. yieldiagmilki soft, gsatle 
Milky-w:^, s. a broad white track la the 

kcsveas, caoMd by the light of aa iaialCy 

of flsedstasai thevriaxy 
kfin, f.aacagtae to grind Gora,ftc 
Mill, «. «. to griad, commiautet staap 
Mlll'Wg, /. a tooth of a wheel 
Miller.a<ti«a, s. one who holds the doOriac 

of, orcspcastheBiUteaaJum 
HUlleaarr, a. WKMkt^tA xVaovaoA 
MUlen'Blam, 1. tte «««» ^ WX> Vmi^ 

durins whiA aosac VteanfrBA Cte**. 

ITdgii on wrtH alX« th«^«*^^'!»***' 
Millepedea, s. wooAVoa \ >^w*^ « ^ 
MUlcr. s. QM frl» «to«*»h wa^*^ ^^^ 



M IN 



[MO 1 



M If 



Milles'iinal, «. s 

Millet, i. the iammol%§tk9mt% tint 
MiU'hone, /. a iiont tfeak tmm % aOl 
MU'liner, t. one 

CAvHf && for 
MilOluciy, f. Boodataid byjunffll— r 
Million, /. tea bandftd thoowd 
Mlll'pond, /. abedofvMnrMnrtMBl 
MiU'stone, i. a itoac isri^adtagcoim 
MiU'teeth, i. Uusb tMlk t 
MUre'a, orMUra^ t.% 

about 17 gaUoiu) lOOO 
MUt, t. the toft wegiifcii the 
Mil'ter, j.theaiateQf 
Mini'ic, /. a Indicr— ■ 

tures nr voice of atlMn» fttaiboi 
Mim'ic, Mimlcil, «. 
Mim'x y, /. a 

Mimog'raiiher, t. ftwiMtrof tecM 
MFaatory, «. thra 
Mince, v. «. In ml iii|fiMll | to 
Min'dnglr, MLimmmUwrnt, BOtMUf 
Mind, i. intellifei t ftnttr* «*talo« 
Mind, V. «. to ffMk* to attniy to 
Mind'ed, a. iarlliwd, 
Mlnd'ful, «. 
Mind'fulnew, s. 
Mindless, 0. 
Mine, prtn.ptteu. bslao|^Bg to mm 
Mine, /. a place trhcre Bilaesala no dan a 

cavern undera fortlflcatloa flUadwItlignu 
- powder-.^, toaapor ralA bf oolMa 
Min'eral, 1. matter dogoot Of niaca 
Min'eral, a. conaittiiig of ftniUtedka 
Min'eralist, t. one AUtad la miBenlt 
Mincral'ogM, /. a dtoomtner oo miiMfala 
Minetai'c^, t. tbedoftrioe of Bdaciala 
Min'glc, V. m. to aidx, to coaipoaad«to oalte 
Mtn'glc, i. mixtove, oooftaKC bum 
Min'iature, s. a palattag la 

very small and delteito 
Minikin, «. small—*, aiwll phi 
Min'im, /. adwarff aaoteiaaiaric 
Minimus, / abdagorthelOHtrfBe 
Minion, /. a fkvouittoi a Unw, 

dependant; adarllof 
Min'iiit, v.a. tolmesy top* loipalr 
Minister, /. an oOcer of tk« lifte, or tlK 

church { anaceBt« adelepto 
Minister, v. to sfare, to tnpptf, to Mtead on 
Ministe'rial, a. peitaiBiac to a mfaiJitor of 

the church or ttatei atteadaat 
Mtn'iiitcry,/. offlee» aei^oey admiaiatratlaa 
Ministration, /. a0eac7,Krvke, oSce 
MittlttrYt /. offlcef afcaqr of the tfMc 
Min'now, s. a \trf matlfltfi, a pink 
J*ff^aor,a.lc«a,mmtter, iaooiwldenbiB 
Mf^/tor, /. one Mot of i«ef Itt lo#c, tue to 
f°"*i proposition la the trUa«bm 




foma, ferifaan, MiWfaMI 
tOahfttTf «. aottoinlclHtoliBft 

Bfittt, «.apiHtta 



*"^\ 




9 

<.iMMMin, bad 
MitodvMM, «. «. to th« bad cbwMd 



rilktlr 
«. afeatarof 

Mtaathnrft «• tie kattodof 1 
M it|l l|>, « «. toapplyto 
iwHuaia^d, «i_«. aet to 
"WfXtff to toMBMjMtoady to 



, V. «. to I 

v« ff> to aAlp^aopHlycnB 



MUbeilcV, «.a«rroi«ftdtlior 
Mhba UaV e r ,*. oae tint koMta 
B(laca% f*. <i. to aama liiipi onri| 
MiMaTcokto, «^«.torMkoi 
Mlicaf'HaiBi «.ibortto«|ill 
Iflicai'^y, a^ a» to hafO ■■ dtoftttoi 



mtandvithOHtocdcr 
Mls'oelliBy, /. anawo 



toM-l 

■ 



MiwAataoe, «. in lock, Ul 
iif< MatwaMK ^ I 




[ '4» ] 



MOB 



;r or mistaken claim 

; opinion 

;emeat, ill behaviour 

rottg interpretation 

iterprtt wrong 

on wrong 

suqricion, false futh 

f a vile wretch 

, m. formed unnatu- 

r, illshapen 

itiy crime 

rill oft to mistake 

lave ill 

mce, illbehsriour 

sn piety 

tn commit crimes 
;dt— /. suspicion 
; to wrong purposes 
proper application 

covetous to excess 
wretched} stingy 
ily ; meanly 
4, caUunity, avarice 
in wrong 

badly 

r, evil fortuat 

ith doubt 

.e amiss 

till, to lead wrong 

ireAion 

, ill lock 

■wroi^, to mistake 

e a false account 

nterpret wrrong 

nfitly or improperly 

: wrong 

1 wrong place 

nnall drops 

inawTongway 

)f a plant 

rove, HPttoUke 

ry small drops 

nage lU, to misapply 

conduA 

.ch unsuitably 

>y a wrong name 

n indictment vacated 

oiscalling 

o obwrve accurately 

women 

-rong 

d ill, waste, lavish 

e opinion 

a a wrong place 

t or divide wrong 

ike, nf'gtit, acora 

, aegHgencCf scorn; 

U the coniralmcat 



rhhout 



*ya>metry 



Mi:*pn/ud, «. vitiously proud 
Misquote, v. a. to quote falsely 
Mivecite, v. m. to rcdte or repeat wrong 
Misreck'on, «. «. to compute wrong 
Misrelate, v. «. to relate falsely 
Mlsrepo'rt. v.m. to give a false account 
Misrepresc'nt, v. a. to represent not at it U« 

to falsify to disadvantage 
Mfsrule, /. tumult, cUsorder, revd 
Miss, t. a young, unmarried woman 
Miss, v.notto hit, mistake, fill, omit 
Missal, /. the Romish mass book 
Mia^sen-gross, x. a small Saxon coin 
Missha'pe, v. «. to shape ill, to deform 
Mis'kile, «. thrown by the hand 
Mis'rion, t. a commis^on, legation 
Mis^sionarf ,/.one sent to preach the flMpel, 

and propagate religion 
Missive, «. such as may be sent or flung 
Missive, /. a letter sent} a messenger 
ACsspefak, v. m. to speak wrong 
Mist, J. a low thin cloud } a fog } dimness 
Mistafke, «. to conceive wrong, to err 
MissUte, «. «. to state wrong or fUscIf 
Miste'achy v. ». to teach wrong 
Miste'rm, v. «. to term erroneously 
MistFme, V. «. not to time right 
Mistiness, /. cloodiness, being overcast 
Miction, /. the state of being mingled 
Mistress, /. a woman teacher } a concubint 
Mistru'st, i. diffidence, suspicion 
Mistrusf ful, M. sospidoas, doubting 
MistrutOess, «. confident, not suspe^i^ 
Mistfy, «. clouded, obscure, not plain 
Misundersta'nd, «. «. to miscDOceive, to err 
Misunderstanding, t. andsu>nceptioti,enror 
Misu'sage, Miso'se, i. bad treatment, abuae 
Mite, t. asmall inseft { any small thing 
Mith'ridate, /.amedidne against poison 
Mit^ig»te, V. 0. to alleviate, to assuage 
Mitigation, t. the a£t of assua^ng ; ibetc- 

meat of any thing harsh or peinfiil 
Mitre, t. a kind of episcopal crown 
Mitred, «. adorned with a mitre 
Mittens, /. gloves without fingers 
Mittent,4i. sending ftortll, eadtting 
Mittimus, J. a warrant by which a Josdct 

of peace sends an oiliender to prison 
Mix, V. «. to uidte, join, mingle 
Mixture, /. aA of mLdng, tilings mixed 
Miztnaze, t. a labyrinth, a maxe 
Miz'zen, t. the mast in the stern of a ship 
Mnemonics, /. the art or aft of memory 
Moan, V. to grieve, deplor e « . lamentatin>i 
Moat, i.acaBalTQfaiuiiiaA\«tCLc. 
Mob, 1. a woina&*%ci9\ % cwii«l»t^** 
Mob, V. a. to icolA Wcu\it X» "«"«*• 
Mdyble, ». «.todt««Viit\««^»s\-^ 
MoiybT, t. mdt\nY.tn»Acotv»^»^«** 



M O L 



[ >4a ] 



M ON 



Mocbo-btone, s. a btnne nearly related to 
t he af^te kind, of a dear homy grey, with 
delineations representing mosses, (Sec. 
Mock, V. a. I') mimic, ridicule, tantalize 
Mock, a. false, counterfeit, not real 
Mock'able, a. exposed to mockery 
Mocka'does, /. a kind of woollen stuff 
Mock'cry, t. ridicule, suom, vain show 
Mu'dal, a. relating to the form or mode 
Modal'ity, ;. accidental difference 
Mode, t. form, state, method, fashion 
Mod'el, ;. a representation, copy, standard 
Mod'cl, II. a. to mould, bhape, delineate 
Mod'crate, a. temperate, mild, sober 
McHl'cratc, v. a. to regulate, to restr^n 
Mtxl'crately, a//, temperately, mildly 
Modcra'tion, t. calnoness of mind, equani- 
mity; keepiuQ the passions, &c. within 
due bounds; fhig^ty in expense 
Modera'tor, /. one who rules or restrains 
Mod'crn, a. late, recent, not ancient, mean 
Mud'crns, x. persur s of Ute times 
Mod'crnise, v. a. to adapt ancient composi. 

tions to modem persons or things 
M(>d'cn,<i. diffident, chaste, discreet 
McKl'catly, ad, not arrogantly, chastely 
Mtxl'e^ty, J. chastity, decency, humility 
Mod'lcum, /. a small portion, a pittance 
Mod'ifiablc, a. that may be diversified 
Mo<Hfica'nun, t. the a£t of modifying 
Mod'ify, V. a. to qualify, soften, shape 
Modil'lion, j. asnrtof bracket 
Mo'di&h, a. fashioiisbie, tasty, gay 
Mod'ulutc, r. a. to form sounds to a certain 

key, or to certain notes 
Modula'tion, j. an agreeable harmony 
Modula'tor, :. one who forms sounds to a 

certain key; a tuner of instruments 
Mo'dulc, J. an empty representation 
Mt 'diis, s. a compensation in lieu of tithes 
Monu't, /. an emperor oflm^ia 
Mo'hair, s. a thread, or stuff made of hair 
Mo'hcc, .'. a barbarous Indian, a ruffian 
Moiii'crcd, a. crazed, bewildered 
Moido're, /. a Portugal coin, value 1 1. 7s. 
Mt.i'tty, s. half, one of two equal parts 
Moil, V. to daub, to toil, druilgc, weary 
M()i-.t, a. wot, not dry, dam;', juicy 
Moist'cn, V. a. to moke damp, to wet 
Moist'ncbs, /. dampncbS, wettishne&s 
Moi.st'urc, ;. asmallquantity of water, &c 
Mole, /. a natural sp'it ; an animal 
Mo'lfcatchcr, s. one #ho catches moles 
Mo'lchiU, s. 8 hillock made by a mole 
Molc'st, V. a. to disturb, vex, disquiet 
Molcita'tionf /. disturbuicc, vexation 
A/.v/cH3rj), Mould'warp, /.a mole 
Mt.i'iient, a. softening, assuaging 
Af- iritiablc, a. that may be aoflened 
^ WSca'tiun, s. the aft of molUfyiwa 



Mollify, V. a. to soften, asMBge, ptdfy 
Moius'ses, or Molas'ses,«. trcKk ; the quat 

or scum of the Juice of the sueu-cane 
Mult'en, part. pass, frsm /• meU 
Molt'ing, or Moulting, part. a. tbe blU«| 

off, or change of feathers, horns, &c 
Mo^y, J. a kind of wild garlic 
Mome, s. a dull, blockish person} a poit 
Mo'taent, /. an indiviuUe part of time iaa> 

sequence, importance, raluc 
Mo'mentary, «. lading for a moment 
Moment'ous, a. important, wei^ity 
Mom'mery, s. a farcical enterbdunent 
Mon'tehal, a. monastic, monUih 
Mon'achismi /.a monastic life 
Mon^,Mon'ade, /. an indivirible tkiaf 
Mon'irch, /. a sovereign, a kint; 
Monar'dUal, a.suitingamonarch,re|il 
Monarchical, a. vested in a dngle rate 
Mon'archy, /. a kingly govtnmeat; cnfli 
Mon'astery, i. a convent, adoister 
Monas'tic, a. pertaining to a oonvCBt 
Monas^iraUy, ad. redusely 
Mon'day, s. theseconddayofthewed 
Mon'ey, x. any metal coined for traffic 
Mon'eyed, a. rich in money, wealthy 
Mon'eyless, «. wanting money, poor 
Mon'cyscrivener, /. one who raises 

for others 
Mon'ger, s. a trader, dealer, seller 
Mon'grel, /. an animal ofa mixed breed 
Monlsh, V. «. to admonish, counsel 
Mon'isher, /. an admonisher, a monitor 
Moni'tion, /. information, docuotent 
Monitor, s. one who warns of taltii * 

gives necessary hints 
Mon'itor^', a. admonishing— 4. avaraiaf 
Monk , J. one who lives in a monastery 
Monk'Cy, /. an ape, ababoon; silly feild* 
Monkish, a. monastic; pertaining to aioatl 
Mon'ochord, /. an instrument of oncktrif 
Monoc'uUr, Monoc\ilous,«. one-eyed 
Mon'ody , ;. a poem sung b)' one pertoa 
Monog'amy,/. a marriage of one wife oslf 
Mon'ogram, j. a cipher, or charadcr, odM* 

posed of many letters interwoven 
Mon'(ilc)(;ue, /. a soliloquy 
Mun'uniachy, /. a single combat, a duel 
Monopct'alous, a. having but one leaf 
Monop'olist, /. onewho engrosses a trale Of 

businesb entirely to himself 
Monop'olizc, v. a. toengrossallof acofluaa* 

dity into a person's own hands 

Monop'oly, /. the sole pririlcge of selliai k 

MuTvov'tvA^^t 1. 'SkYvcraxi^stbu.loaccaie % 

'NV.Tvos>j\'Vi!a\<:, J. ■a.N««it«i«A«Ntv<aa»ft > 



) R 



[ «43 ] 



M O U 



nan *t cap 
to wash glasses in 
time, four weeks 
ing every month 
tiiog to perpetuate me- 
iUar, statue. Sec. 
serving mem-iry 
rammar; dispncitinn 
t of hiunoar} mental 
jninary of the nisbt 
of lunar Ught 
Iter i a stupid fellow 
yed, puibliad 
minated by tlie moon 
iffbrded by the moon 
istre of the moon 
btened by the moun 
aaooB, lunated 
narsh, fen, bog 
f anchors, to be fixed 
f a water fowl 
liere a ship anchors 
marshy, fenny 
h, watery ground 
lerican deer 
ise in law pleadings 
r. a disputable point 
up by the roots 
tlean floors, dec. 
IritleM or drowsy 
rone, a dreamer 
a puppet, a doli 
.o human life, as it is 
il, good or bad 
Uon of a fuble, &c. 
) praAises morality 
eof thcdut'esof life 
:, Sec. on moral subjc^Lb 
o moralizes 
ly. Justly { probably 
ice of mnral duties 
og, a moor, a swamp 
, corrupted 
tate of being diseased 
di!«a2«s 

ing from disease 
S, apt to bite 
lumber or degree 
:herry ; a plant 
than yet mentioned 
entjobkequiuus 
or the head, a casque 
of the murrisuiance 
Irst part of the day 
evish, surly, sour 
sbnaUf sourness 
tn the fjce 

itic dance performed 
ifl their leg*, whjcb 
Atvon 



Mor'row, t, the day following the present 
Morse, /. an- animal called the sea-horie 
MoWsel, /. a small piece, a mouthful 
Mort, }. a tune at the death of game 
Mor'tal, a. deadly, destruAive, violent 
MoT'tal, I. a huxnan being, man 
Mortality, s. frequency of death, power of 

destru^ion ; human nature 
Mor'tally, ad. irrecoverably ; deadly 
Mor'tar, /. a cement for building ; a veasc 

to pound in t a bomb cannon 
Mort'gage, v. a. to pledge lands, dec. 
Mortgage'e, /. one who talies a mortgage 
Mort'gager, /. one who gjivcs a mortgage * 
Mortif erous, a. fatal, deadly, deatroAive 
Mortifica'tion, s. a gangrene { humiliation 
Mortify, v. to gangrene { humble, vex 
Mortise, /. a hole cut in one piece of wood 

to admit the tenon of another 
MorfmuA, /. an unalienable estate 
Mort'ress, x. a dish of various meiits 
Mort'uary, j.- a gift left to the church 
Mosaic, a. a kind of painting in pebbles, 

cockles, and other shells 
Mosche'to, I. a Weat-Indian stinging gnat 
Mosque, /. a Mahometan temple 
Moss, i. a substance growing on trees, itc, 
Moss'y, a. overgrown with moss 
Most, «. greatest in number or quantity 
Mpst, /. the greatest number or value 
Mos'tic, s. a painter's staff 
Mostly, ad. for the most pare 
Mota'tion, t. the a£k of moving 
Mote, J. a very snail particle of matter ; 

court of Judicature 
Motef^to, J. a sort of church music 
Moth, i. a small insidt that eat* cloth 
Moth'eaten,f«rt. eaten by moths 
Mouther, /. a woman that has borne a'ckfldi 

a sort of mouidineas on liquors 
Mo'ther, a. native, had at the birth 
Mo'therlcssja. having lost a mother 
Motherly, a. suiting a mother, fond 
ftlo'thery, «. dreggy, concreted, mouldy 
Moth'y, A. fiiU of motlis 
Motfon, /. the aA of naoving) a proposal 
Motionless, «. being without motion 
Mo'tive, i. the reason of an aAion 
Motley, ii. mingled of various colours 
Motto, /. the scnteocc added to a de\ig« 
Move, V. to cliange place, stir, perniadc 
MoSreable, «. that may be moved 
Mo^'e;dblc6, i. personal goods, furniture 
Mo'velcw,«. fixed, unmoved 
Mo'vcment , s . maMvm.% xoaxitas %A tE«t>t\«% 
M<A-ing,^art.a. aLtEe€L\ok%tV*90:v«X\c 
Mould,!. n\c(tt\dVne»swiX.Vk,^*v>^«rn\ 
Mould, V. a. toV.»c»A»Vo m<A«\^Xa -Sto.** 
Mould'er,w. loturn Vi AusXsVoV*'^^*^ 
Muuld'crVnc^Art.*. ctuxtvY»»^V^»>* ** ««« 



M U F 



,t 144 ] 



M U N 



t 



Mmilct'incM, i. the «tate of being mouldy 
Mou'.d'inp,, s. ornament 5 of wood, stone, &c. 

projcdtures beyond the nakedness of a 

wall, column, dec. 
M()uld'y,<i. overgrown with concretions 
Moult, V. n. to shed or change feathers 
M()ui\il, i. a rampart, a fence 
liT"unt,j. an-rtrtificial hill, a mountain 
Mi'unt,7'. tn get on horseback, ascend 
M(>unt'ain, j. a vast bulk of earth 
Moi!nt:une'cr, s. a rustic, a highlander 
lilouiit'ainou!), a. full of mountains, hilly 
M'Miiit'cbank, s. a quack, a stage do£tor 
Mounter, i. one that mounts 
Mounl'y,;. the riseof ahavk 
Iklourn, Ti. to grieve, lament, bewail 
Mourn'cr, J. one that mourns 
Mourn'ful, a. causing sorrow, sorrowful 
Mourn'fulness, /. sorrow, grief 
Mourn'inR, s. thedress of sorrow, grief 
Mouse, /. a small quadruped 
Mous'cr, /. one that catches mice 
M-:u^'trap, J. a trap to catch mice with 
Mouth, J. the aperture in the head, at wUch 

food is received ; an entrance, dec. 
Mi-utli,i'. to vcxiferate, to grumble 
MouthTul, t. what the mouth can hold 
XTout h1cs<!, a. being without a mouth 
Mow, }. a heap of hay or com 
Mow, 7'. to cut with a scythe, make mows 
M !x'a, or Mox'o,/. an Indian moss 
M'!-; 'e, /. a mule; a graft or cyon 
Mi:ch, ttd. nearly; often ; in agrcat degree 
M'lCli, J. a grrat deal ; something strange 
Mu'(.ul,rt. hoary, murty, moulay, slimy 
Mti'cidiicss, /. s'.tinincss, mustiness 
M'i\ ilapy, :. a sJimy or viscous body 
M"( ih''Ri"<»"!>> "■ slimy, viscous, ropy 
Muck, /. <luriK ; any thing filthy 
Mui k, 1'. «. to manure with dung 
Muc k'cndcr, s. a handkerchief 
Mii(.k';-.ill, s. a dunghill, a heap of dirt 
Muc k'incris, s. nastinesn, filth, dirtiness 
Mat k'worm, /. a worm bred in dung} a cur- 

inuilncn } a miser 
Muck'", /I. nasty, filthy, dirty 
M'l cous, Mu'cu'ent^a. slimy, viscous 
Mu'cronated, a. narrowed to a point 
Mu'cus, J. any »limy liquor or moisture 
Mud, .'. filth or mire; wet dirt 
Mud'dily, ad. with foul mixture, dirtily 
M "IMiness, j. state of being muddy 
Miu'.'i'.I<',T- o. to mak6 tipsy ; to f* ul 
Miid'dlcd, pfl^^ a. half drunk, tipsy 
Muil'uy, a. furWd, dark, cloudy 
AIiKt'dy, V. a. to inake muddy 
Hfu'Fuiict-rcr, i. a fea-fowl 
*/f/</'M-a/;, /. a wall built with mud 



i- 



- 



'.'/,/. 



AT: 

MHf'Rn 



n cover of fur for the hands 
/. a kiad of light tpuacycah* 



Muffle, V. to wrap up, to blindfold, to hidi 
MuiTIcr, /. a cover for the face 
MuPti, J. the Mahometan high priest 
Mug, I. a cup to drink out of 
Mug^gish,Mug;'gy,«. moist, damp, dox 
Mug'house, s. an ale-house 
Mu'gient, «. lowing or bellowing 
Mulatto, /. one bom of parents of vhoo III 

one is black and the other white 
Mul'berry, j. a tree and its fruit 
Mui£l, V. a, to punish by fine or forfdtD9a 

i. a penalty, a pecuniary fine 
Mule, J. an animal generated belwen | 

horse and an ass, or an ass and a nuic 
Multeb^ty, /. womanhood, tcndeneai 
Mull, V. a. to heat and sweeten wine,te 
Mul'Iar, /. a grinding »tone for coloon 
Mullet, /. a sea-fish 
Mulligrutis, /. twisting of the gut! 
MulliKk, s. dirt ur rubbish 
Multan'gular,4i. having many conera 
Multifk'riou9,a.having great multlplic^rito 
Multif idous, «. divided into many parts 
Multiform, «. having various sh^ies 
Multip'arous, a. having many at a birtk 
Muitipede, /. an inseA « ith many feet 
Multiple, J. what contains another 

times 
Multipllca'nd, t. number to be mnltipUel 
Multiplication,/. theaAofmuliiplyiag 
Multii'licator, i. that which multipliM 
Multipli'cious, a. manifold 
Multipli'city,/. a great variety 
Multiplier, j. the multiplicator 
Mul'tiply, V. a. to increase in number 
Multitude, s. many; a crowd or throat 
Multitu'dinous, a. manifold 
Multure, /. a toll for grinding corn 
Mum, interj. hush— j. a kind of ale 
Mum'ble, V. to mutter, to chew 
Mum'blcr, /. a mutterer, a slow speaker 
Mum'mer, t. a masker, a player 
Mum'mery, t. ntasking, buffoonery 
Mum'my, /. a dead body preserved by M 

Egyptian art of cmbalming;akindnf«ii 
Mump, V. a. to nibble, to bite quick; to b4 
Mump'er, $. a bcngar 
Mumpish, a. sullen, obstinate 
Mumps, / sullcnness, silent anger ,squiniiKT 
, Munch, Mounch, v. n. to chew eagtrly | 
Mund, I. peace, quiet t 

Mun'dunc, a. belonging to the wcrid 
, Mimdat!f)n, /. the adl of ileansn^ I 

Mun'dntory, a. of power to cleaut^ 
Mun'dic, i . a kind of marcasite 

'M>\vvAmtv'v,\vv., I . «.WtOLVb%Vc&nKU^ 
M\».'neTar<j , a. ViVn^^vBi^Xo Il^b.^ 
;, Matv'ccc\t « . o? n tr\T.<A>3ittcft.^^ ftafc*w * 



' 



— . 



[ «43 ] 



N A K 



Uty, generority 
fal, liberal 
ation { support 
ion I Hnmunltioii 
:oawaU 
Jig unlawfallf 
niilswMlr* to destroy 
kiUsanUwftiUy 
(guilty of murder 
in valb-4. a wall 
le nature of brine 
sharp points 
t } darkness 
ty, wanting light 
nUe, to mutter 
At, a gnnnbling 
iter, a repiner 
imongst cattle 
I 

rapes; sweet wine 
ire { a shell fish 
ity, /. mossiness 
.uscles, brawny 
poetry I thought 
) ponder, to think dose 
oosaic work 
king 

ry of curiodtiet 
nr plant I an upetart 
>f sounds I harmony 
js, sweet sounding 
Ml in harmony 
who teaches music 
k flower} a grape 
handi^on; a hawk 
loetee^, t. a soldier 
it 

toboss, a short goa 
aatmeloa 
agraat rose 
Ttat,tngnnt 
ade of cotton 
lucb used in ChinA 
3metan believer 
I be obliged 
row mouldy 
cfl, /. whlskera 
tdluseed 



Muyfer, V. to awemble, to review, to collect 
Mus'ter, i. a review and register of forces 
Muyter.master, f . one who superintends the 

master to prevent frauds 
Mus'ter-roll, s. a register of fiorces 
Mus^tiness, /. mould, damp, foulnesa 
Mus't7,tf. mouldy, spoiled with damp ( dull 
Mutability, s. changeableaess, inconstancy 
Ma'table,a. alterable, inconstant, unsettled 
Muta'tion, t. the aft of changiQg, altentioa 
Mute, «. silent, dumb, not vocal 
Mute, J. one that has no power of qMech 
Mute, V. n. to dung as Urds 
Mu'tely, ad. with silence, not vocally 
Mutilate, v. a. to mnim, to cot off 
Mu'tilated, «. maimed, defe€Uve 
Mutilation, /. deprlvathm of a limb, dec. 
Mu'tine, Mutineer, J. a mover of sedHiM 
Mutinous, «. seditious, tnmultoon 
Mutiny, «. n. to rise a^iinst authority 
Mu'tiny, /. sedition, revolt, insune£lion 
Mut'ter, V. to grumble, to utter lanperfbdlf 
Mutton, t. the flesh of sheep, a sbeep 
Muf ton.fiR, t. a hand large and red 
Mutual, «. reciprocal, a£Hng in return 
Mutuality, t. reciprocation 
Mutually, ad. reciprocally. In return 
Mtts'zle, i. the mouth of any thing 
Muz'zle, V. to bind the mouth 
Myogtaphy, /. a description oCthe fflosclef 
Myol'ogy, t. the doArine of the muscles 
Myriad, /. the number of ten thousand 
Myr'midon, t. any rude rufRan 
Myrrh, /. a strong aromatic gum | it isbrooglit 
from Ethiopia, but the tree whteh pro- 
duces it is wholly unknown 
Myrrhlae, m. made of myrrhine stone 
Myrtle, t. a fragrant kind of shrub 
Mysenf,>rsff . I mysdf, not anotlier 
Mystagovie, t. an interpreter of mystetiet 
Myste'rious, «. full of mystery, obscure 
Mystettoosly, ad. enigmatically, obscurdy 
Mysterixe, «. a. to turn to enigmas 
Myitery, *. something secret or hidden 
Mystic, Mystical, a. obscure, secret, dark 
Mytholofgical, a. relating to fiMes 
Mytbol'oglst, /. an explainer of ftblea 
Mythology, t. a system of fkbles 



N. 



■er of the aipbabet, is 
irevlMtlon, MB N. B. 
ce; N. S. new gtyle 
pedkedtj 
otMtroipmri 



Na'dlr,f. thepcAttlQiii9QA\ielo\\Mt«jn&»aa 

Nag,«. a amatt or youitll VtnA 

Nai^ i. ham on toiief%aBAU>«\ aiaVwa^ 

spike t the iCjthpait.olm'sv'^v -a^xA. 
Naltcdncn, u » ^aw^t «& on«t\Mi 

O 



N AU 



C >4C ] 



Nalced, «. naooveredt ban )iui«rmtd» de> 

fenceless ; pUa, cvitfaat, BOt hkUha 
Na'inaz, x . the Tinto* comoMMi pnyw 
Name, x. aa appdlritoa, repBtirtoB» 
Name, «.«.!» |We» Bafloe to, to 

by namC) to tftdtj, to aoaiaatot to 
Na'mely, mL pntkolaflt, apedaUr 
Na'mesake»«. OBCOf tha 
Nap, s. a atioft 
Nape, f . the jolat of tke 
Naph'tba,/. aa aaann— aajncral add of tlK 
bitumiaooa kfaid, cjUicib b I | nady to take 
fire. It is priadpdly tmi cititmally la 
paralytic cases 
NapOun, /. a doth totsipe the hasds, ftc 
NapOess, «. tkiaadbare* viBtiag nap 
Nap'py, «. frotliTi <PM>r |hs«la| ft aap 
Nardysus*^. tiM tttgoia lowtr 
Narcotic, «. oaailBg totpor or stopaAkSttoB 
Nard, «. an odOfOM shnA t ■■ uiittmeat 
Narc, i. a nostril 

Nar'rable, «. tiiat wUek awf be toU 
NartatioafNv'Mlva,/. »Mstorr> a t ala t to a i 
Namtor>i. a falator, a talleri aa Ustoriaa 
Nafrow, «. of soaaU tanadtbi Mar, cofCtOM 
NarTowly, ad. cetdnndtaiiy, steity 
Nar'rowmindoi^ <. aaou s^ted, a w tthto w i ] 
Nar'rowness,/. waattofbreadtk} 
Na'sal, a. bdon|^ to the aose 
Nas'tilv, ad. dirtilT* fiUl^yf grosaiy 
Nas'tinecs, /. dirt, iUth, <d)SOCnlty, 
Nas'ty, a. dirty, fllthy, sordid, lewd, obsoeae 
Na'tal, a. relatiai to nativity, natlTe 
Natali'tiouft, «. rdatlng to a Mrtluday 
Nata't'ion, s. the aft of svimmiag 
Na'tion, i. a peopli diatioa froai others 
National, a. ptddic, general, not private 
Na'tive, /. one bom In any country, offqwiag 

— a. natural, not artifidai, ordinal 
l^adv'ity, /. Urth, staU or place of Urth 
Nat'ural, a. produced by nature ( teoder,eaty 
Nat'ural, /. a fold, an idiot } native quality 
Nat'uralist, t. a student in pbyrics 
Naturalizj/doa, t. the adsiisskm of a fo. 

reigner to the privUeges of a native 
Naf uralize, «. «. to invest with the fiM. 

leges of native nbieCU} tomafceeaty 
Nat'uftilly, sd. oaaffiBAedly, ^ontaneoody 
Na'ture, /. the system.of the trorld, or the 
assemblage of all^created beings; the re. 
gular umrse of things { native state of any 
thing \ disporition of mind | compass of 
nataral existence \ spedes ; physics 
Na'val, a. consisting of, or relating to ships 
Nave, t. part of a church or a wheel 
jVxVr/, /. a part Of tbebody \ the middle 
Kaugbt, a. bad, eem^—^. nottalas 
Kaui^t'UY,4kL vtakfldiT, Gormptly, bMMill 
Kau^tfinem, /. badaaaa, wlckedfteaa 



Ns«4i*to,«. 

lCB«4gBte,«.«. topatMhyrtdpsortali 

IteviaMte,/. the aa «r pMsli« byviMn 

the art of cowlaaiaB • skip at Ma 
Mavifi^tor,^ > ifamaa, a t i wi l lM bfWlg 

I* ft pcopeMlty to venK I ( 
NBu^Male,v> toi 



Maortcal,«. paralaiBttoshipsev 
NaatUasbfc ft 



aadai 

IWrftt. ftcoa^^y of sMpaofmyjl 
Mqr>*di ftoiaotoiilyeoabataMie 
Nea^«. ftfiat 

lfeal,«i«. toteovarbygraiorihM 
Meap,e. low,sGantyt uMdcwlyefCtel 
Meap^de,'. bnr tides fai the Udirii 
qpwrtersof theaBooB^aet so Mghari 



Near,*. ckMe»aot 
Near,lfearty,«di at 



Mcat,«. 



■ ^1 



«. ft 



Neatly, «A clflaamy,trtaaly,atlMr 



Ndi,«. 

NeVVfBftS, tf • ^ttm^jf cauoiif , < 

Ne^oessaika, t. tMocs met only i 

bet aeadftd for hnoaa^ life 
Ne^ ie s mrU y, md. hirti s peas s My ,! 
Ne'tessary,*. aeedftil, fetal, i 
NecessUa'riaa, «. oaedcayhaificei 
NeceaUtate, v.s, to nake aecasarr 
Neoea'ritoted,>«rf. «. fevced^ In wart 
Neces'dtous, «. in 'waat, seedy, p«r 
Neces^sitade, t. want, aaed, povoty 
Neces^rity, t. compiiistomfetaUtyt 

pensableneai} want, povsrty 1 1 
Neck,f. partofthebody,oriBad,aBb 
Neck«doth, «. adothferaMa*snccb 
Necklace, «. a woman** neck uasMl 
Ne'croaaaoer, «. aoo^)«fer,a^ 
NCcnanancy, t. the art of tcvtiUni 

events by oommimkating with tti»i 
Necronua4lc, s. retatiBg to Muu— 
Nectar,/, the fdgned drink of the Cai. 
NeOafreoos, Nectarine,'*, sireeiaii '^ 
Nectarine,!, afh^oftheptaaikiad 
Need, Needlness, f . exigeacy,^ 
NeedjV. to want, to lade, to be I 
Need'ftil,«. Indiqiensablyreqfniite 
Nee'dte, t. a small iastnmMBt iari 

the smaU steel bar which la tbs I 

comvua viA&Xa to the Mailh Ml 
lKecM\iBiM!HRtt> >. 
lAeef 4SiewQAL> «. -"trafk i 

l!(eeWie«h«. 



HON 



C mH ] 



HOT 




Mit, i. the egg of ft 

Nitld,*. bright, 

Mi'tre,/. saltpetn 

Kitrous, « 

Mlt^y, a. abottlidiii^witlithaiicfw 

Ni'valytf. ahonndhnwith 

Mlv'eous, «. 

Mi'zy,i. a dancB, ft tlmplrtaa, ft hotjgf 

Vo^ttd. thewoBtegd—M m.wct%Mf 

Molul'ity, /. penoMQfkigkiaak»dlviitT 

N(yble,«. ilhistrioDhaDdtadtfleaaraai 

VonAttt. oneof hlghnnkigrHdTaattedi 

an ancient gold coIh, vtloed at 69. M. 
Nobleman,/. oaavteiaeaMblad 
No1)lenei>(, J. grettaoft, ^galty, tploidov 
Noble'sse,/. thebodyorMibUltTldiSBitT 
ti&hiyytuL gr«Btly,illBitrioMlr,«Icadyir 
No'body, i. ao oaei ast any OM 
No'ceut,NbteivCt«. crimiaftl, tanitfU 
NoaamlmUat, «. OMwbowalktlm fleap 
No^id'ial,«. compririagadftyftad ft Bight 
Noc'tuary, t. aa aoeomt of a^kt aflkbs 
Noc^urn, /. defoHoa pcrfccaMd bf Sight 
NoAurn'al, «. alght)y«— #. aa lattnaneat 
Kod, V. n. tobeadthehflid,tob«drowtf 
Nod'dle,i. the head, te cMlMailt 
Mod'dy,Noo'dle,«. a ffanplatoa, aa idiot 
Node, /. a kaob | a tvaUlagi aa latoneOlea 
No'duus,a. knotty, ftan of fcaota 
Nog'gin, J. a small ctq>, or nog 
Noise, /. any soond, oatcry, clamovr 
Noiseless, a. silent, wHhout aouaid 
Nois'inebs, t. loudnen of aoond 
Nois'ome, a. noxious, offeaalTe, itlnldng 
Noiyy, a. >ounding loud, clamoroos 
Noli'tiun, /. unwilliagneas, relaOaace 
Nom'blcs, s. the eatrail* of a deer 
Nomcncla'tor, t. one who gives names 
Nomencla'ture, /. a Tocabulary } a namiag 
Nom'inal, a. only in name, aot real , 
Nominally, ad. by name, dtularly 
Nom'inatc, v. «. to name, entitle, appolat 
Nomina'tion,/. the power of appoiatiag 
Nom'tnative, t. in grammar, the first caae 

that designates the name of any thing 
Non'agc, /. minority in age, immatoxlty 
Non.appear'ance, 1. a defiuilt la aot a^ear. 

ing in a court of JwUcatore 
Nonce,;, a purpose, Intrat, desiga 
Konoonform'ist, «. one who reftiaes tojola 

the established worship of the chUKh 
Nnndescri'pt, «. aot yet described 

None, a. not one, aot aay, aot aaother NotoiHoos, «. pidiUdf 

Nonen'tity, $. ttoa.exiatea(X, aa Meal thing Nott, «. m, to Acar, to «rap 
None'mch, /. an extfMKdlaary peraoa, Icfi. I Motwlthstaadlng, £•»/. ac 
Noncxist*ence, 1. ftstt of aot esisdag vCHo^toa, s. x)v« waMa.^11^ 
Nonju'ring, a. rffiiMag to twear dlaghBM nWonMo^ i* w^t 
J^ooju^ror, t. one wto, coMelvlnc « mo-\\»w'«V, •• ii«w,t«fc«««4M».\ 
i»rch uA/usCff dqwMdy rdtam to •w€«r\\«wt'eV. «• ^^^W^JS^*!!. 



NcnaolirtliiBf f • a l 
M<Mi4Ndt,«u«. to^HAalBpl] 
Nook»t. acaraflr,aoaMrt| 
Nooa,«. theoilddltQftiMdBr 
NooirtlBy,Maairtidi^«. wM^Kf 
Nook, «. «. to kaotM-«. a 1 
Vae^emtf. ai 
Nartnal»«. 
Mocrof's'* A klac at 1 

oa the ^oith rida of UM itfw ' 

Clai«adaax>a la oa tha aoBtk Mt 
North,*. oppoitetlKaaaKhitha: 

podtetethaaaataithai 
North'erlr,] 

la, or towMda tia aortk 
Noitli%tari^#. thepaia«ar 
No rth i% a id,a4. towaida tfca aarth 
Nose,/, partefthelhoe— «. toMMil 
No'segay,/. aposle,ahaachef flowM 
Nosfle,/. theextrat^ofaaf tUag 
NostrU,!. the cavity la thai 
NosPtnuD, <. amctidaeaoti 
Mot,<nf. thepartkleofi 
Nofid>le,«. 

NofiUeacas,/. diOgoaea,] 
Notary,/, a scclvcatr that takasaoM^I 

makes dtaaghts of obligttiaBS, ftCi 
Notation, «. the aa of inHlag, slgiiilliiihi | 
Notch,/. aBlck,ahoUowattiaaaytlhg 
Note, «. a mark ) Botice t wrltteapopcnrir I 

ma I aouqd ta mosic ) aaaotatioa ; iTBw I 
Note,«. «. to observe, to remark, set dam | 
Noted, ^arr.«. remarkable i emlaeat 
Nothtag,/. BOA-existeaoe, aot aay tfci4 
Notice,/. reaaarkfheedjlBfonQatloa 
Notllcatloa,/. thaaftofmaklagkaon 
Notify, «.«. 4o4eclBre,tomakekaon 
Notioa,/. a sentiiaaf, o>iaioa,thai» 
Notional, «. imagla^«t, Idaal, vistoaf 
Notoriety, J. poldlGlEMfwlediB or I 




OAT 



C >49 1 



O B E 



atm, Inaovrntlon 

« I ith month of the year - 

tainlag to a •tep.mother 

■g> aot any thing 

ttkhftil penon, &c. 

•tate of a novice } the time 

rudiments are learned 

.eaa, novelty 

le of any thing in grammar 

pport with fi)od i to foment 

MUceptWe of nourishment 

food, nutrition, rapport 

noraeup 

time-^. present moment 
n the present age 
ted, inwreathed 
arriage knot 
3t in any place 

in any manner or d^prce 
tful, baneful, offensive 
tmiise wit^ fighting 
ringing clouds 
o cloud 

ageable, fit for nuuriage 
udy, overcast 
utJ>eartng 

lernel of a nut { any thing 
tatter is gathered 
Iness I a picture 
f^lty, /. trifingtalk 
fling, futile, ineffeAual 
if no force or meaning 
of force or existence 
, chill, benumbing 
oake torpid, to stupify 
) count, to tell, tu reckon 
y-~f/. harmony } poetry 

who numbers 
oore than can be reckoned 
ipefa^on, torpor 
ipable to be numbered 



Nu'meral, a. pertaining to number 
Nu'merary, a. belonging to a number 
Numera'tion, /. the art of nuntberlng 
Numera'tor, t. he that numbers; that num* 

ber which measures others 
Numer'ical, m. denoting number, numeral 
Nu'merist, i. one who deals In numbera 
No'merotts, «. containing many ) musical 
Num'oory, a. relating to money 
Num'skull, t. a dunce, a dolt, a blockhead 
Nun, J. a religioos recluse woman 
Nunchlon, i. food eaten between meaU 
Nun'cio, J. envoy from the Pope i m e nen g i f 
Nan'cupative, m. verbally pronounced 
Nun'nery, t. a convent of nuns 
Nuptial, a. pertaining to marriage 
Nup^als, i. marriage or wedding 
Nurse, i. a woman who has the care of an- 
other's child, or of sick persons 
Nurse, v. «. to bring up a child, to feed 
Nurse'poDd, «. a pond for young fish 
Nurs'ery, /. a place where children are aorsed 
and brought up { a plot of ground fur rais- 
ing young trees for transplantation 
Nursling, i. one nursed up, a fondling 
Nurture, t. food {diet; education, Initltutlon 
Nus'tle, V, a. to fondle, to cherish 
Nut, s. a fruit ; part of a wheel 
Nu'ation, i. a kind of tremulous motion 
Nut'gall, /. the excrescence of an oak 
Nut'meg, /. a watm Indian spice 
Nutrica'tion, /. the manner of feeding 
Nu'triment, /. nourishment, food, aliment 
Nutriment'al, a. having the qualities of food 
Nutri'tion,/. the quality of nourishing 
Nutri'dous, Nu'trltive, a. nourishing 
Notiiture, s. the power of nourishing 
Nut^ree, /. a tree that bears nuts , a haxel 
Nuz'z,le, V. «. to hide the head as a child does 
in its mother's bosom ; to nurse, tu foster 
Nymph, J. a goddess of the woods ; a lady 



O. 



an abbreviation, as, O. S. 
•id Style, dec. 

ng, foolish fellow, an idiot 
ttuptd, doltish 
Id the wood of it 
lungy excrescence on oaks 
of, or gathered from, oak 
untwisted, reduced to hemp 
meat to row wlth-~v, to 
r rowing 
mmdc ofomtmeal 
or bearing oat§ 



Oath, $. a solemn affirmation, corrobtiratcd 

by the attestation of the Divine Being 
Oat'malt, i. malt made of oats 
Oat'meal, /. flour made by grinding oats 
OaU, I. a grain generally given to horses 
Obambulatlon, s. the a£t of walkin;: about 
Obdu'ce, V. a. to draw over, as a canvvVcc^ 
Obduv'tioiv, t. a ooNetVpL^^w Q.Net\acfw>% 
Ol/duTacY,!. baxAne«sv*Y««iX>*t«:. 
Ob^duratCf*. \vaT*iii4vea.TX»aL,\tW()«tJiV«t»x. 
CWdunAcVf, ad. \^l^cx\V^H>%^■v»*f^'^\ 



OB 8 



C >d» 3 



occ 



obe'dient, «. sobmiMlvetoaBttMitlty 
Obedien'tisl, «. pertdalas to dMcUeaca 
Obe'isance, /. fta tA of revcrcBGS, abov 
Oiyelisk, J. a pyrtadd Of BHiUt or 

a marg^al msrii la ft booic, fte. tbm Xt) 
Oberration, i. the aft of waadoriag 
Obe'se, «. fat, groti, loftdca witk loih 
ObcY',v.a. to pay lubatwIoB to, conplfvltli 
Ot/jedt,/. that oa whldi we if* amplofed 
Obje'£l, V. to orge aptaity t* pvopow 
Objection,/. aaadvaneafgoaMtt a 
Objeaive, a. rdadagtotheoi^aa 
Objedl'or,/. ooewhooUoftiorOffom 
Cbit, /. funeral Obaeqales 
Obit'uary, r. a natter of tte dead 
Objura'tion, /. aft of Ua^agbf ostk 
Objur'gate, V. «. to ctitle, retake, reprovo 
ObJurga'tioB, f. adtidtag^fq^rehoarioa 
ObIa'te,a. flatted at the p<dt8 
Obla'tion,i. an offering, a nciifice, a toll 
Oblcaa'tioB, /. reaeatioB,dcUgkt 
Obliga'tion, /. Bnffgemeat, oaattaft, bead 
Obaigatory, «. Madlag, Iflapoiinc oWigattoa 
Obli'ge, V. a. to Had, to coaapel, to gratify 
Obligc'e, /. one bound hy a eoatraft 
Obli't^ng, part. a. eniiiplBl— it, Madtag 
Obli'quc, «. not direA, aot perpcadicniar 
Obli'queness, ObU'qu^ty, t. dertatiOB from 
moral refUtude i aot dire&, erookedaen 
Oblit'crate, v. a. to efitee, to destroy 
Oblitcra'tion, /. efltacement, extinftion 
Obliv'ial, A. earning forgetftilaeas 
Obliv'ion. /. fbrgetfUnctt| amaeity 
Obliv'ious, <i. caudng fbrgetfidaeat 
Ob'long, a. longer than broad 
Obloquy./, blapue, dander, diignoe 
Obniutes'cence, /. toas of speech 
pbnox'ious, a. acoooatalde ; Vatlt % ezpoeed 
Obnu'bilatc, v. «. to dood, to obscare 
Ob'ole, J. in pharmacy, twelve grains 
Obrep'tion, t. the i^ of creepiag oa 
Obsce'ne, a. immodest, diae^uting, offeadve 
Obsce'nely, ad. In aa Immodest aMum^r 
Obscen'ity, /. lewdness, anchastity 
Obscura'tion, /. the aA of dariwalng 
Obscu're, a. dark, gloomy, abatnne, dUBpilt 
Obscu're, V. a. to darken, to perjdez 
Ob^cu'rely, ad. darkly, privately 
Obscu'rencss, Obsco'rity, /. daikaess» want 

uf light ; unnoticed state, privacy 
Obsccra'tion, /. a sappUcstioB, an entreaty 
Ob'sequies, /. f unci^ solcmnitiet 
Obse'quious, a. compliant, obedient 
Obscrv'ablc, a. remarkable, enUneat 
Observ^aacCf I. reqpedt, attention 
obserxant, a. attentive, diligest, vratclxfal 
Observa'tion, t. a notiflg;, a remark, a nete 
i>baervaftor, ObaeTv''€r, i. a^tcioaiker 
l^bscTv^ory, s. a ptece KlapUd for aoakiaf ' 
»sut>ttvmiaa obwrvatfoM 




#« 8b CBBigHMa, a aeaa 
Ota tji i rt l, tbtf« tol 
ObstracUoa, «. ■■] 

ObMiteat,«. 

ObetnpefiKftlea, «. aft < 

Obta^v. topkjtoaBtriKitovnNi 

OMaia^^bie,*. thatwMcfci 

OMBlii%iaat,x. the aa ef nblidlilag 

Obte'ad,v.«. to I 



ObteaMon,/. e p^e rti l ea , deaial 
Obto^it^ to beteeeii. to < 
Obtoitaftiea, f . 
Obtreftaftkm, «. 



QMraUe, *.«. to thnMt lato a 

tooglarwith oa: 
Obtitifsloaa t, Ikvdag la or 
Obtni'Uve, a. tatdlaed to obtmde ea 
Obtu<ad,*. a. tobtaat|to«aeU| i» 
ObtiAe,a. Botpolated»duU,ohscaie 
ObtalBcly,^!. wlthoat a polat, dolly 
Obtu'aeaess, t. btnatness, stupiAty, 
Obtu'doa,/. theaAof talBag 
Obve^v. a. to tara towards^ Ifcc. 
Ofvtateyv.a. topieveat,tohladfli^ 
Ob^vloo^a. easily discovered, plaia,( 
ObMoosly, md. evldeatly, pWaly 
ObMoosaess,/. tiMstatoofbaiag 
Occa'sion, < a eaaialcy, oppQitDalty» 
Occa^rioa; V. a. tocaBse,to 
Occai'doaiil,a. Inddeatal, 
Ocoeaftioa, s. adt of blladlagor 
Oc'ddeat,/. thewest. 
Occident^ a. westera 
OCdpQt, f^the binder part of tbe kcii 
Ocehi^,v.a. toshativ 
Ocpln'se, a. tbiat ap, dosed 
Oocalt,'«. uakaowa,hkldea,aecNt 
Occultation, t. the aft of hidlagi la 

aomy, the time thf^ a star er 

hid from «i^t in aa edlpse 
Oc'iupaaoy, / . the aft of taUag posMrin 
Oc^pant, /. he that takes p ea sB Mlo a 
OCcupatoiV. a. topossc«B,lMU4tA*V 
Occopa^^KA, t. %tdi2n^^gMaMlna( 

OcTcupi, «. «. \» vw«aa\^^^ 



[ »4« 3 



O N C 



int, ctsual event 

1, a mutual blow 

; any immente expanse 

ling the eyes 

, i. a mixed base metal 

dlow, or bloe earth 

Aig of ochre 

f eight aide* and angles 

Ag eight antfes 

a planet is in sach po- 

hat their places are only 

part of a drcle» or 45 

day after some fieitiTal ) 

ighth In music 

led into tight learet 

happening every eighth 
rears 

month ofthe year 
r the eye 

ures distempered eyes 
Muticular, strange 
:niy | sttangdy, onac- 
Uy 

irity, strangeness 
1 even wager or niunber) 
srity; dispute 
e sung to music 
lidnouS) abo min idJe 
icss; hatred; blame 
ant, perfumed, sweet 
t, perfluned 
d or bad; fhigiance 
onomy 

leral, universal 
token ofthe eye 
nmwer 

ance; from, not toward 
:, reftise, ourioa 
asion ; injury ; anger 
:nding, innocent 
igry , to injure, to attack 
> commits an offence 
dng, injorioos, hurtful 
leasingly, injuriously 
tu attempt ; to sacrifice 

endeavour; price bid 

oroblatiott 

offering, thing olRered ; 
kgs are kept ; partof the 

.oyment, agency 
ider, one inoflce 
. with commander* 
gtoanofice 
tconhi deputy 
•SeofutoOidM 
m another's duty 
relidaff to shops 
t«/ribnrajii{ klad 



Offi'dously, md. with unasked kindness 
Offi'dousness, /. over-forwardness ; service 
OlPing, i. the aA of steering to a distance 

from the land 
OfTset, i. a sprout, the shoot of a plant 
OfPspring, t. propagMion ; children 
OffU^cate, V. «. to darken, to cloud, to dim 
Oft, Off en, Offentimes, OftOimes, tUL tfm 

quently, many times, not rarely 
Oge'e, O^ve, /. a sort of moulding in aichU 
teAure,condstlngof aroundands hoUow 
O'gle, v.a. tc view with ride glances 
O'pling, i. a viewing silly or obUqndy 
Cglio, /. a dish of mixed meats, amedtey 
Oh ! inttrj. denoting sorrow or sarprise 
Oil, /. the expressed Juice of olives, dec 
Oil^ness,/. unAooutness, grcasincss 
\ Oil'man, t. one who sells oils, pickles, &C« 
; Oil'y, «. conristing of oil, firt, greasy 
Oinfment, t. an unguent, a salve 
01d,01d'en,a. not new, ancient, long used 
OMhshlooed, «. obsolete, outof fkshion 
Olea^pnotts, Oleose, a. oUy, unAuous 
Olfactory, m. having the sense of smelling 
OUba^om, /. a sweet-scented gum 
Oligarchical, «. relatingto an oligarchy - 
Oligarchy, $. a fbrm of government widch 
places the supreme power lathe hands of 
few; an aristocracy 
Ol'itory, a. belongingto a kitchen gfurdea 
Olivaster, «. darkly brown, tawny 
OMve, /. a plant ; its fruit ; emblem of peace 
Olym'piad,/. the space of four years, where- 
by the Greeks reckoned their time, so 
named from the gunes celebrated every 
4th year in honour of Jupiter Olympus 
Omltre, t. a game at cards i^yed by three 
Ome'ga,!. thelastlettcr ofthe Greek alpha- 
bet, therefore taken in the Holy Scripture 

(OTthtUUt 

Om'elet, 1. apaacakemade with eggs 
O^en, I. a pMxfor bad sign, a prognostic 
Ohntx, t, an Hdirew measure, containing 

about three pints and an half English 
Om'inous, «. foroshewing ill, inauspidooa 
Omiyaon, Ondttance, /. ancgie^lofduty 
Omit, V. m. to leave out ; to negleA 
Omnift^ous, m. of all kinds and sorts 
Omnif^c, «. all-creating 
Omnip^otence, Omnip'otency, t. almighty 

power, unlimited power 
Omalp^ytent, «. almighty, alLpowerftal 
Omnipresence,/, the quality of being every- 
where present; nUi|ttity 
Omnipres^eat, a. pte«nt\i^e««r^ ^Vhm 
Omnla^ienoe, s. vQS(B\l«V»!cr«i\itAaB& 
Omnis^dcBt, «. VntLatoa?! -wVat^iaOta-^aw*"* 
OmoVosT, 1. Uksncsax i|ye«»a»K» 
On, are*, upon— .«A. fww«x*^ "•*^'*^««. 
Once, «Aow:tia»,«i*»e* ^2««*\**** 



OFF 



t ^ 3 



ORD 



One, a. one crftwo, ili^o «. »tUiglepeno» 
One-eyed, a. baviagnilToneeTC 
Oneirocrit'ic, /. aniafeeipraterofdrauB* 
On'erary^a. fitted for cwriaat or InrdOM 
On'erate, v. «. to load, . to kwdea 
On'erous, «, bardeaNOM, oppr«Mhr« 
On'ion, 1. B plant irttlialMatboiikraoC 
(yalYt 4uk simply, bwralf-^k fUttfiB, tU» ObIt 
On'omancy,«. diviaaUoii by aMK» 
On'aet, i. aaattadta Munulti ftrtom 
Ontol'ogy, i. metapliyrioi I tiM kImwi of 

beings or ideas in inMral 
On'ward, ad. progreMhraly | forwd 
Q'nyx, /. a clear, elcfu^ aad vatafclc fam 
Ooze, t. soft mud I sUaao I soft flow I sprlag 
Ooze, V. n. to nm iMtiya toflow hf atsaltfc 
Ooz'y, a. miry, mnddyt slimy 
Opa'cate, v. a. to sbade, to doiK^ to 
Opa'dty, i. darliaesi, obscareaMS 
Opa'cous,Opa'qae,«. dark, aoC 
O'pal, s. a predcms sto«« 
O'pen, V. to unclose, pnlock t dWde i bejlii 
O'pen, a. unclosed, idain, clov, ajqpoeed 
Openey'ed, «. watcbAd* vH^Oant, attantlv« 
Openhand'ed,«. genecoiis, Uberal« bonatilftl 
Openbeart'ed, «. ■raeiaas, 
Openheart'edness, /. Ubccallty, 
O'pening, j. abreacb, an aperton | the dawn 
0'penIy,a^/. publicly, avidentlr, ^aialy 
Openmouth'ed, a. sreedy, damoroos 
O'penness, t. ircodom from disgiuisc 
Op'era, /. a mubical entertainment 
Op'crant, a. aiStive \ able to produce 
Op'erate, v. a. to aA | to pi«>daoe effe^ 
Operat'ical, a. relating to an operation 
Opera'tion, *. agency, infloenoe, ttUet 
Op'erativc, a. baving the power of aAiag 
Opcr-^'tor, /. one tJiat performs any wBt of the 

hand ; one who produces any effe^ 
Opcro'se, a. laborious} foil of trouble 
Operta'neous, a. secret, done In secret 
Ophiuph'agous, «. scrpent-oating 
Ophthal'mic, a. relaUng to the eye 
O'piatc, /. a medicine that causes deep 
Opin'iative, a. stubborn } imaged 
Opin'iun, /. a sentiment | notion 
Opin'i(>native,A. fond of preconcdved notions 
Opip'arous^-a. sumptooos 
Opitula'aon, /. an aiding, a helping 
O't'iuin, i. the Juice of Turkish poppies 
Op'i>idun, /. a townsman ) an appdlation 

Riven to the youth who belong to the 

K-nR'scollcce> Westminster 
Op.jitrncratc, v. a. to pledge, to pawn 
O^pil'i'tiun, s. an ObitruAion or s top p age 
Op'f,ih:ive, a. obstniaive, apt to 6baU«& 
Opiiu'nentf a. oppoaite, Mdvcrse 
Oppo'nent, /. an ndverMury^ nnaatacOB^ 
Oppnrtu^ue, a. seaaooabk, ooavsi^eat, tt 
^pp*jrtu'nltY, t. fit pitCCi <<»• I 



Oppo<!Be,«. toadagaiaatftorasis^tDUHW 



C^'posko, s. 
Op'jpaiite, i. an 
QppoiHiaa,!. 

tyofimerest, 
Oppre'ss, Vitf> 



infioot. 




Oniafti,v.m. to Oppose attedtf 

Oppu^pancy* 4. on 

OpsiaMhya i. late ewBrnon % i 

OptatlvBiA ami 

OpUc, 4. vkMl, NiMiagtovUM 

<^Uc 4. •alafltraniMitorf 

OptUalntf. ratattagto th« I 

Optl'dan, /. OBM akUlad la optica 

Optio, s. tfe«acleM«ofTl*« 

Op'llaDKy, i. nobility, thebadyefaalMai 

Op'tioa,*. aduloes poverofdMMisbg 

Op^alaaoe,Op^ileocy, t, 

Op'UlanttH. ikiba waaUiTt 

Or,«. gpUalnJUnddry— csi^.*lthar. 

Or<lKle,«. aemarhim Mhwad by«i|M 

tnralwMomt oactanadforwUoa 
OracUara Oiac'iakHMa*. vtMriiiEonda 
0'ral,4i. delhrerad veitelly,aotwiittai 
Orfaoge, /. a well-known Indt 
Of^angBry,«. aplaatationofatangetmi 
Oiaftioo,«. a piddle ^sooorae or speech 
Or^itor,«. an eloquent pidiUc speaker 
Orator^teal, m. rhetorkali beflttiwg aa snl 
Oiato'rio, s. a kind of sacred diaaa 
OrfBtory, «. rhetoric^ skill | doqpcace 
Otb,«. a ffherc > adrdc i awhsel < tbstl* | 
Orliatea m. chUdleas, fotharless t poor 
Oitaatlon, s. the aA of derivation 
OrVedftf. drcolara iMmed in acbdi 
OiWc^Uar, a. ^leriad, ciradMr 
Or1ilt,«. thepathinwhichaplaacti 
Or'charda s. a garden of fruit trees 
OPcheKrajorOi^chestre,*. apUeryerikfli 

Cor musicians to play in 
Ordain, «.«. to appoint, estaUiah, bnat 
Or'deal, «. atrialbyftreorwater 
Or'der, «. a method, a anandat^ a nda 
Oc'dcr,v.4i. to regulate, eHnoaad, oaMh 
Or'derless, «. diawrderly, ootofnla 
Or'derly, «. methodic^, fCfalar 
Or'ders, s. admissioa to the pileitbool 
I Or'dinable, «. suohasmaybcappoiaial 
I Or'dlnal, 1. arituaI~.«.Midag< 
\\Ofd\naaMfc« 1. %Wii \ nde 1 

\\ iiKaicftfin «nAa%»'«^KM.%« 
\\ v*^ tattMditncaaLX «tlMeA.i 
Dg\\oc«ii»r|»ft. t«oaBwarfa 




S 8 



C «53 ] 



O V E 



odlnl-~v. «. to appoint 
wBt of onbdninc 
OB, heavy artillery 
90«tioa of figuret in a 

dang, filth 
n its mineral state 
•f wine, &C. 

or mustcal instmment 

, a. inttrumeatal 

aicalttruaare 

ho plays on the organ 

due construftion of parts 

form organically 
m vehemence 
revels, rites of Bacchus 
I, haughty, lofty 

the tun } eastern) bright 
n, placed in the east 
ling or perforation 
ig, source, descent 
opy— «. pristine 
jnarily, at first 
luftive, primitive 
• bring into existence 
>n, /. a prayer, verbal 
oral worsliip 
st deck of a ship 
•ration, embellishment 
> adorn, to embellish 
n ng embellishment 
tnbellished, decorated 
ed, decorated, fine 
discourse on birds 
d bereaved of fkther or 
—a. bereft of parents 
neralf yellow arsenic 
rument which repre se nts 
•f the heavenly bodies 
diver lace ^ a plant . 
id in opinion and doArine 
adness in doArine, dec. 
tangled figure 
we who spells rightly 

rightiy speUed 
td. according to role 
e part of grammar which 
ds should be spelled ) tlie 
Iding delineated 
' a planet or star 
ute small bird 
, mere refuse 
moving like a peadulom 
on,/, the aft of yawning) 
I ) carelessness 
ag, tIeepY, 
aofkimiag 
ewUlawkiad 
kebone; hard 



Ossification, j. a change into bony substance 
Os'sifirage, /. a kind of ea^ 
Os'sify, V. «. to change to bone 
Osav'orous, «. devouring bone* 
Os'suary, «. a charnel-house 
Ost,orOnst, s. avesseltodrymalton 
Osten'nUe, «. that may be shown, apparent 
Osten'sive, «. showing, betokening 
Oste'nt, /. air, manner, show ) a portent 
Ostentation, t. an outward or vain show 
Ostentatious, a. boastiiil, vain, fond of 

show, fond to expose to view 
Osteol^)gy, /. a description of the bones 
Ostiary, /. the mouth of a river 
Osfler, s. one who takes care of horsea 
Ostradsm, /. a passing sentence by ballot | 

banishment ; public censure by shells 
Osfrich, /. a very large African fowl 
Otacoustic, /. aninatrument to fadUtatc or 

improve the sense of hearing 
Other, frtn. not the same ; not I, nor he 
Otherwise, «4f. in a different manner 
Otter, /. an amphiUotts animal 
Ottoman, a. bdon^ng to the Turks 
O'val, «. oblong, shapedllkean egg 
OvaMons,«. consisting of, or like eggs 
O'vary, t. the seat of eggs, or impregnatiop 
Ovation, i. a lesser kind of Roman triumph 
Ov'ea, /. an arched place for baking in 
(yvcxtprep. and aJ. above ) across 
Overa'ft, v. a. tomGt more tlian enough 
Overanxious, a. toocareftil 
Oveia^rch, v. m. to cover as with an arch 
OveraNtrc, v. a. to keep in awe, to terrify 
Ovetbal'ance, v. «. to preponderate 
Overbed, v. «. to subdue, to bear down 
Overbi'd, v. m. tooAsr more than the valae 
0^rerboard, «A offor out of theship 
Overtxyil, V. a. to boU too much 
O'veibold, m. impudent, daring, audacioee 
Overbnr^ten, V. «. to loadtoomuch 
Overcar'ry, v. «. to hurry too fkr 
Overcafst, «. clouded— «. m. to darken 
Overcha'rge, v. «. to charge too high | t* 

doy } to crowd too much ) to burden 
OvercU/ud, V. «. to cover with clouds 
Overcome, V. «. to subdue, to vanquish 
Overoo'unt, v. «. to rate above the true valee 
Overdo', V. «. to do more than enough 
Overdri've, V. «. to drive too hard or fut 
Overe'ye, v. «. to superintend ; to remaric 
Ovcrfe'ed, t^ «. to fced toomoch, to ciaai 
OveiQo w ', o. tobe foU ) todetept 
O'verflowiag,/. exuberance, nii]igay 
O^re r gr o wn, fart. n. vwrk^fittT " 
O'vcrgroiwth, i. ex\Allet«n^.vvM^SB^ 
O'Tcrhaie, w. m, to exaxnlkaA ' 
O'verhead, «4. aloft., atooM«Vn.lV»,ew«a» 
O^«rhe^,'wuuto bsM vAnux^'! ^^^^ ^^* 






O V £ 



t tM 3 



OUT 



Overjo'y, v. a. to 
Overla'de, v. a. to ovobaidta, to 
Ovcrla'y, v. a. to •motlMr, to cover over 
Ovcrle'ap, v. a tokeporlMnpoMr 
Ovcrlo'ad, V. «. to tardea witli too audi 
Ovcrltyng, «. top loa^ Imigir Una It meet 
OverUxykyV. «.*to aeperlDtesd ) view from ft 

higher place | pan faff iadalflently) perwo 
Overmast'ed, m. hftviagtoomncli 
(yvennatch, v. «. tobeloo powarfiii ' 
Ovcrmu'cb, «. too moGta, more tlna 
cyvernight, /. night befn* bad tkM 
Overpa'ss, v. a. to omit, overlook^ ao« 
Overpaf y, v. «. to psy oore thftft the |Hrke 
Overpe'er, v. a. toovadoOki hover dMUve 
cyverplus, t. whM Is wore thsa aafideat 
(yverpoise, v. s. to oat«clgh» pcepoaderftte 
Overpower, v. «. to o ppr ew hy power 
Overpre's*, v. «. tocrttih, to overvhdai 
Overpri'ze, v. a. tovalae ittoohlttkftprioe 
Overra'nk, a. too nak 
Overn'te, «. «. toiitiB«oom«eii 
Overre'ach, v.todeBeiv«{ tOfobefOOd 
Overri'pen, «. toankfitoeiipe 
Overnyast, v.m. toraiittooaMCh 
OTemtOe, v.t. tOMpafait«ad,lo 
Ovemi'n, v. a. to r«vi|e i oatma t 
Overse'e, v. a. to iapcrlAt«id» to o v e ri oo k 
Overseer, i. one vho overhtoke | • pMWi- 

offlcer who has the cure of the poor 
Overse't, v. to turn the bottom i^wanU) to 

throw off the baais, to overtom, totubvert 
Oversha'de, v. a. tocover with darkn e» 
O ver8had'ow,v.«. to shelter, cover, to proteA 
Oversh:>o't, v. m. to fly beyond the nurfc 
O'versight, J. mistake } Miperintendence 
Ovcr«'ze,v. a. to wtpMslnbalki toplaeter 
Overski'p, v. a. to ?aHby leaplac ; to negleft 
Oversle'ep, V. a. to de^ too long 
Oversli'p, V. a. to paw undone, to negleA 
Oversprea'd, V. «. to cover over, KStterinrer 
Oversta'nd,v.«.to stand too much upon terms 
Oversto'ck, V. a. to fill too full, to crowd 
Overstra'in, v. to stretch too fiur 
Overswa'y, v. a. tuovemdc, tobeardown 
Overswe^l, v. a. toriseriwve 
(yvtrtftt. open, manliest, public, apparent 
Overta'ke, v. a. to cofloe up with in a pursuit 
Overthrow, v. a. to ruin, debat, overtorn 
Overthwa'rt, «. onKXite, perverse, adverse 
Overthwar'tness, t. pcrviodty, perversenes* 
<yvertly,a^. openly, publicly, manifcsUy 
Overtoo'k,pr«t. uApart.patt. otUtVjtrUUte 
Overto'p, v.tt. to rise above) excel, surpass 
Overtri% v.m. to walk lightly over 
€yyenure, s. an opatins, dUdoaore, dVaco- 
verjr, proponli. « flooriih of mu^ tefote 
the tcenes are npeaed ia • p)fty 



0««m4t, «^«. to van ■reflsw a n t 
Ovet' we'Uh, a too nmk, too IMIa 
Overwa^v. «. to think taaUghly 



Overwhelm, v. to crash) tojOltoai 
Overwl^ «. wisa to MfcAMiM 
0»ri wio^nlit, jMsrf» Ubamadtooi 
Overwo'm, jMvt. vaer" "^" " 
Ought, /. vitftiaa^ 
* Ismoeajs^ailywil 
Ought, >r((* <"••«"* I *nM I totolt 
Ovlpteooa^ #• hrtaig^iigniilicigi 
Onacot iwawalghtt fttTB*, apaaltfv 
Our, pnm. p$tt. partaJntog to as 
Ourse'Ivcs, ffnt»m^fm wai, os, notaM 
Oast, «b«. to vacate I criteaw>T)tB«ttfi|| 
Out, ad, Mtwlthta, not at hooMiMllij 
aflhlrs) tatheand) loadlf) atftlaa * 
OotaMk, V. m. todaheyoad, to eioeal 
Oatbaltece,«.a. to u s es w aigh jr^oafcit 
OuCbM, «.«. tohMflMrathaaaoothar' ' 
Outlwund, » destined to na sUat sa i ^i l 
Otttbtafve, «.«; to sllaaca or otdoh| i — 



OuthBa/Ma,«i a. to hear dowa hy I 
Ooltveak, ». aacr^tioo, a1 
OutftcMt, t. aaaidle, oaaMleAoi' 
Outcraftyv. a. to caocl la 
(MftKftt, acryof as twas, n<dse,» 
Outda^re,*: a. to veatare or darebeyoal 
Outdo', V. a. to end, to surpass, to flD ber**' 
Out^, a. that which Is without, outwaid 
Outferaacst, i^remntcitfrom the midit 
Outface, «. a. tobrttve,or stare dowa 
Outsell,/. acanal)nfidl of water) afan^ 
Outfly', «k a. to leave behind ) to 8y bsfoai 
Out'gate, /. an outlet, a passage outvnd 
Outgi^e, «. a. to'sorpass in gjvfaig 
Outgo',*, a. to surpass, to excel, droBanWt 
Outgro^r, V. a. to surpass In powth 
Ottt^lpiard, /. the advanced gawd 
Outkaa^ V. a. to snrpass In knave 
Outlandish, a. fbteign, aot native 
Outlaw, /. oae cadoded fromthebsaeltif 

thelawi a plunderer, nnhbar, 
Outlawry, /.a decree by which aaaalsed 

off from the comnumity, the law, 9» 
Outlet, «. a.tosurpassinkBviag 
Ouflet, I. spasMgD or dischacflsoalaari 
OutOi^e, I. the UA^ hy which any fpMii 

defined } contour ) extiamity 
Ontli've, V. a. to survive, to l l va b e|o a d 
Outlo'ok, V. a. to &oe dowa, to 
Out1ying,^ar(. a. aot la the i 
Outma'rch, v. a. to match < 
QuX,iDeasNan> V. a. ^ cssanlVKi 

Ontnum'VMs, 59. a« Va < 




0y^u^r«, V. a. to ttiow davm» a»W0«er\\o^«.;»i«*«»«^;^2^ 



P A C 



[ >55 ] 



PAG 



'.«. to prixeor value too highly 
violence, tomultuous mischief 
to commit exorbitancies ; to in- 
ily and contomeliously 

«. violent, fUrioas, excesrive 
.a.*to go beyond* exceed} cheat 
a. to pass by riding 
d. immediately ; completely 
a. to exceed In roaring 

an excurrion 

a. to root up, to eradicate 

0. to leave behind in running 
«. to leave behind in ailing 

1. a. to bear down by contempt 
I. to sell for a higher price 

'. a. to emit lustre, excel in lustre 
7. «. to exceed in shooting • 
external part, outer part ; show 
. to rit beyond the due time 
'. to sleep beyond proper time 
V. «. to extend, to difftise 
. a. to brovrbeat, to fsoe down 
v.a. to extend, to spread out 
. a. to outgo, to leave behind 
a. a. to overpower by swearing 
0. to overpower by talk 
V. a. to bear down by noise 
;. 0. to transcend in prfce 
0. to exceed, to surpass, to excel 
s.to conquer by plurality of votes 



Outwalk, V. a. to leave one in walking 
Out'wall, t. outward part of a building 
OuC'ward, 0. external, fore^, apparent 
Out'ward, 0d. to foreign or outer parts 
Out'wardly, 0d. in iQ>peanuu.'e, not sincerely; 

externally, opposed to inwardly 
Out'wards, ad. towards the out parts 
Oatwe'ar, v. 0. to pass tediously 
Outweigh, V. 0. to exceed in weight, && 
Oatwrit, V. a. to overcome by stratagem 
Out'works,/. externals of a fortification 
Outwo'rn, part, destroyed by use or age 
Owe, V «. to be indd>ted } to be obliged 
Owl, Owl'et, t. a bird that flies by night 
Owi'er, /. one who exports wool or other 

goods contrary to the law of the land 
Own, ^on. my own, his own 
Own, «. 0. to acknowledfle, to avow 
Own'er, 1. one to whom a thing belongs 
ownership,/, property, rightful possession 
Owse, I. bark of young oak beaten small 
Ows'er, s. bark and water mixed in a tanpit 
Ox, t pi. Ox'en, a castrated bull or bulls 
Ox'gang rf l0nd, s. twenty acres 
Oxlip, «. the cowslip, a vernal flowef 
Ox'ycrate, /. mixture of vinegar and water 
Ox'ymel, 1. mixture of vinegar and honey 
Oy'er,v.n. to hear-./, a court, a commissim 
Dye's, /. hear ye 
Oy'ster,/. abivahrcsbelUfish 



P. 



d as an abbreviation | in phyd- 
edpes it ^gnifies, pugil^ or the 
mrt of an handful, P. M. with 
\enff0tp9tt meridUtHyZStaxkoaaf 
inc books, for ^ijuM, soft, P. P 
«fM, a little nuMTC soft than pUruy 
fot pianuumtf ej^wnely soft or 

il/ulnua, 0. alfording provender 
. appeased, made placable 
ep, edt i measure of five feet 

move slowly ; to measure by steps 
one who paces, a horse 
' mild, gentle, i^ipeanng 
«, /. the wA of making peace 
r, /. a mediator, or peacemaker 
. one who pacifies or appeases 
a. to appease, to compose 
bundle Ued ap fOrcMrriagC} a set 

a Bomher ofbouada, Sec 
bind or Heap gpod»i to tort cyrd^ 
I cbarBCf or wrapper for packing 



Pack'er, /. one who binds up bales, &c. 
Pack'et, /. a small pack ; a mail of letters 
. Packliorse, /. a ho: se of burden 
Pack'saddle, /. a saddle to carry burdens 
' Packthread, /. a thread used in packing 
. PaA, Paction, /. a barg^n, a covenant 
: Pad, /. an easy-paced horse ) a foot robber 
Pad, V. n. to travel gently ; to rob on foot 
I Pad'ar, /. grouts, coarse flour 
; Pad'dlc, V. If. to play in the Mrater ; to row 
Pad'dle, /. an oar used by a single rower 
; Pad'dock, /. a toad or frog { small iuclosurc 
'; Padlock, /. a pendent or han^ng lock 
I Padlock, V. a, to fasten with a padlock 
! Pc'an, J. a song of triumph or praise 
Pcdobap'tism, /. infant tmptism 
Pa'gan, /. a heathen— •«. heathenish 
Pa'ganism,/. heathenism 
Page, /. one side of tlxe \ie»i c«\ -i^YakX \ Vt^^^i 

attending on a pc^t. ^twou 
Page,v m. toin»r%:XYkc v*®"'*"^^***'*- 
Pa'acaat,*. »a^ ahow •, a.»vt«X«^*'»i«»'^ 



clotb iawhiagootii arc tied ll tatameut \ » »XSiX>i* Vk % *-*• 



PAL 



C *3fi ] 



PA n 



Pa'geant,«. thoiry, posvoos^ 

Pa'geantry, t. pomp, ott—fHoB^ ■hour 

Pa'ginal, a. coMtadngof pogM 

Pa'godfj. aaladiaaidoiyorltttmpte 

Paid, ^^. wMi fflrfc /Mf. of «» #9 

Pail, /. a woodMi ymaA tor witerp fee. 

Pain, X. sensatioB of u 

Pain,v. a. to sfflft* toRDOU, awkc 

Paia'ful,<i. fUl of pirfB, afll^ive, dfOOBlt 

Pain'folly, mI. vkh poit falB» m oOa mA f 

Pain'fiilnefls, «. aOiaioa 

Pain'im, r, an iafldd, » 

Painless, a. withoaC pria or trodMo 

Painyuker, «. a tateiioM penon 

Pains'taldng, «. labariooi, inioatrioiM 

Paint. «. coloanibrpoiatiiig 

Pain(7 V. a. to repreaentf coloDr, dcKrte 

Paint'er, /. one vlM p TO f fs poloHig 

Painting, f. tke art of repr— otlag oUefb 

by deiiaeatioa nd eohnn } » flAarv 
Pair,/. twothlmaiBltiacoMMKtthor 
Pair, V. «. to j^ la oooptai^ toalt, toaattA 
Pal'ace, s. a royal or ^ptodld bfOOM 
Pala'dous, «. njtlf nMM^ gfwU 
Paianqui'n, X. ao Indin MdM or cbrir 
Pal'atable, a. plaiAicto tho tMto 
Paliue, /. UutnvMatoftMfea, 
Palatlc, «. b9toai||af to tho palMa 
Palatinate, /. a lar|e provtaco of OflMoaay, 
divided into the uppcr sad lower },Cht np^ 
per is called the palatinate of Bavaria, 
and the lower the palatinate of the Khioc» 
the jurisdiOion of a Coont Falatiae 
Pal'atines, /. the inhaUtants of a palatine 
Pale, a. wan, whitish—*, a JariadiOiuB ) an 
inclosure ; a flat stalce studc in the grotuul ; 
the third and, middle part of a tcatcheoa 
Pale, V. a. to enclose whta pales, eacompess 
Pa'lefaced, a. having the flue van, pale 
Pal'cndar, /. a kind of coasting vesMl 
Pa'leous, a. husky, chaffy 
Paleness, /. wanness, want of eoloar 
Pal'ette, /. a light hoard for painters* coloors 
Pil'frey, /. a small horse trained for ladies 
Pal'freyed, a. riding oa a palfrey 
Pal'inode, Pal^nody, i. a reoantBtien 
Palisa'de, Palisa'do,/. pnitt set for eadonre 
Palish, a. somewhat pale, skddy 
Pall, t. a cloak or maatk of state; a covering 

thrown over the dead 
Pall, V. to become insipid, todoy ) weaken 
Pal'lat, t. a nut of a watch 
Pariet, J. a small or mean bed 
Pal'liament, /. a robe, a dress, a garment 
Pal'li%te, V. a. to exauCf toextenaate, ease 
Paliia'tion, /. a mi tifstittg, imperfeft cute 
Palliative, a. exteanadfl^ ndtifKUns 
Pariid, a. pale, not A%li ookmred 
Pnilmafli, t. a gsow with » MB and tnallat 



PUaa^aAtokldelatte 
?tkaiwtt4. retadagtAaftMd^bNBM 
Pafaa^fA a pilgrim idMiHaovai 
Palmetti^f. a spec i al of the 



PabBilstry, #. 

« lUwa la tka pdB «r Ikt haai 
Palni'y, «. Iiiw l^g or 
PaipahOOty, /. a 

PaPjpaUayA tkataaqrte MtifWaif* 
Pali)Mily» «A pWaly, tvUeatlr 
Pal^ltala^ «. «. ta beak aa the h«it,MM 
ValpltaKlaa, «. a thmMagef theheart 
Pale^lpBffe^ ». a'Oemaa titia of hoaaar 
PaiVGal,ndUad,«. aflUM witk thai* 
Pal%y, /. apiivalloa of the aaaaa eriilB| 
Fanar, «. to AU^ to dodge, to spMf 
Pan, i. tiM kaava of tfaAa 
PMi'pCf^ tNi #. to fhed hntarioaMl^la 
Vam^lat, /. a anaU Uttchad book 
FahthlatB%(^ A avricarofi 
«. a vassal of ^ 



», aa aallvwM|l medkiBei aaM 
Paaa^f. b>codbeiMlB«lto 
tUaMtarMadlaaiaa ' 




FaaMMGal,a. aKeellh^faiatt 

tlcemrdaaa 
Paataeaiii t, the amaHiccad of 
Fin^, or Paaliy, /. a klad of vlekt 
Pan'dea,!. a complete treatise da any 
PaadeoBo'nium, «. the great hall, or 

chamber of devils t 

Faaden^ «. iaddent to a vlM>le peovb 
PanUer, t. a pimp, a male bawd,apiacartf 
Paadlcttla'tion, /. a yawning and strsttttl 
Paa'dorated, «. having fiirrowed stalks 
Patta^ I. a aquare of glaa^ walasoot, te , 
FaaegyMc,«. aa eoiogy, eaemiilawi,pnl« i 
Paaegyt^cal, 4S. bestowing pndaa 
Paaegyr4st, << a vrltcr of paaegytfcs 
Paa'ai,f. aaqnareof waIftflcot,fte.ai«llrf 

Jators* aamies provided by tke ttarif 
Paag^ f . vlfllaBt and so d d en pila 
Paa'ic, a. violent fright irtthoat 
PaB<Ic,/. aoddea, 
Panna'de, jr. the curvet «f a horse 
Paa'bel, / . a Idnd of nsstk saddle 
PaaWcr, j. a basket canied oa honai 
Pan'oply, /. complete armoar or 
Pant,v.tt.to beat as the heart) vrlsli 
PantaToo'n, i. a man's gmneat | a 
Ftothe'oa, /. a ten^e of aD the fD* 
Panther, /. a spotted wild beast, a ftfi 
Pan'tile, or Pontile, t. a getter tOe 
TiimrTj TiTiTinin^lTis nfwarflannf^twi 



kR 



t «57 1 



PAR 



ce. for provisiont 
id for InfUnts} pulp 
; for fiather 
Mn, p<Vish dignity 
i the pope, pjpUh 
bling poppies 
made from ragt 
a place with paper 
rho make* paper 
:o make paper In 
*ho colours paper 
various colours 
0. resembling paps 
Iberes to popery 
idbering to popery 
int, easily divided 
ilty, equivalence 
le I flipiratlve speech 
te conic seAions 
sed l»y a parable^ Aec 
isively 

ra^the division of the 
n, by a icnown quan- 
iplied in the first term 
tting from circularity 
mror in chronology 
ter, an Intercessor 
der, guard, show 
il regions, heaven 
;, or maldng paradise 
tion seemingly wrong 
adly so ; an assertion 
nee 

rd to new tenets, &e. 
I gallery or passage 
supremely excellent { 
•mpanlon, fellow 
t p«rt of a discoorse 
ing to a parallax 
Bce between the troe 
fany star, Ace 
tinoing their coarse 
M same distance from 
anee} confbrmity 
e direftlon, eqoal 
being parallel 
ht lined qvadrilateral 
ite sides are parallel 

i. false argomeat 

Dcllned to palsy 
if— «. superior 
r mistress 
nan i a supporter 
tblgh 

tonarioa In nwayi 
iteloo^ly 

feiaterpreiw 



Paraphrastical, a. not literal, not verbal 
Par'asang, /. a Persian measure of length 
Par'asite, /. a flatterer of rich men 
Parasitical, «. flattering, wheedling 
Par'asol, s. a small canopy carried over tb* 

head to guard against the ton 
Par'boil, v. a. to half boil 
ParVxl, /. a small bundle, lot, quantity 
Par'oel, V. «. to divide into portions 
Par'cenery, J. ajoint tenure or inheritaaoe 
Parch, V. to burn slightly, to scorch, dry up 
Parch'ment, s. sUns drwed for writing oa 
Pard,Par'dale,/. a leopard, a spotted beatC 
Pai'don, /. forgiveness, remisskm 
Par'don,*.*. to excuse, to ftorgive, to remit 
Par'donable, a. that may bk pankmcd 
PaHdonalily, «f. excusably, venlally 
Pare, v. «. to cut off the surlkce, to cot off 

by little and little, to diminish 
Pare8orte,or Paiagor^c, «. having the power 

In medicine to mollify, assuafs, dec 
Pareachym'ktoas, «. spongy, soft 
Pa'rent,/. a fkther or mother 
Pa'rentage, J. birth, extra^ion, descent 
ParenfU, «. pert^nlng to parents 
Parenthe^,/. the marks thus ( }, that !•• 

dude a clause that is put into a sentenre^ 

which may be left out in reading, and the 

sense remain entire 
Parenticide, /. a killing a fkther or mother 
Pa'rer,i. a tool to cot away the sorfkce 
Par'ergy, /. something uidmportaat 
Par'get, s. a plaster— «. a. to plaster 
ParheHoB, /. a mock sun 
Pa'rian.marble, /. an exceUeatwhHe maiblt 
Pari'etal, «. constituting sides or walls 
Paril1ty,j. resembtance, proportion 
Pa'ring,«. wtiat is pared off, the rind 
Par'lsh,«. a district or diviskm of land under 

a priest having the cure of souls 
Pirish^oaer, t. one that belongs to the parish 
Parisian,/, a native or inhabitant of Paris 
Parisyllab^cal, «. having equal syllables 
Parity,/, equality, resemblance, likeaese 
Paifc,«. an indoture for beasts of chase 
Parley, or Parle, t. conversation , oral treaty 
Parley, v. n. to treat by word of mouth 
Parlisinent, /. the assembly of the three 

estates, the Un& Lords, and Commons 
Parliament^uy, «. enafted by parliameaty 

suiting or pertaining to pariiament 
Parlour, t. a lower room for entertainment* 
Parlous, «. shrewd, subtle, waggish 
Pan/chial, «. pertaining to a parish 
Pai'ody, «. chance of aiMEAteiH ^rat&a 
Pafody* «. 0. to cop^ Yv^ wv^ qH ^tqM 
Parole, t. wotA ^veta «a «& aamngMft 
Paron'ymoos, «. T«aenAM»( aaan^fcwc ^«^ 
Paroquet, I. » enttlV •pedtea oi ^•'w*^ 
Parot^,«, maknn \ 



acai 



PA 8 



t 



Par'oxysm, /. periodloil retnn of ft ftt» dec 
Parrici'dal, a. relatlag to psrrldde 
Par'ricide, ». oM «tM> norAer* 1U« ftthCT 
rar'rot, /. a wdUkaOwa Mstf 
Paltry, V. n. topotllf tluiiMs,tOWMiioff 
Parse, v. a. to ft«olf« ky frMMMBr mln 
Parsimcynious, «. 00««tOW^aMlftg»fhi|d 
Piirsimo'iiloaal7,«i(. ftagriifyCOTC t o uH y 
PaT'simoay, «. iil|pril!|fw, caMbaatmm 
Par'tley, /. m wtfUkaoarA h«k 
Par'snip, /. an wllMi *BOt 
Par'ton, J. a cleigfDMM» prloC, aiaiitv 
Par'sonage, «. ft pftftOft^hcMftceorliouM 
Part, 1. a portioft, ■ouMtUag kM thaa the 

whole, share, conoiim, yartr* meahcr 
Pirt, V. to aeparftteykeet aMudert |0 «imf 
Part'a.?e,«. divi8lea»aftof itarlat 
Parta'ke,v. to partldpftte* Iwve pert la 
Parta'ker, j. an ■■eciete^fttliftwr 
Purte'rre, $. a lewl gmnd | ft flower i^i^M 
Par'tial, a. iacUaed to flnraar OM perty oMMre 

than the otber | ftCeftiBg only OM pert 
PHrtiat'ity, s. aa iumvmI Jnilpiiient 
Par'tialize, v. «. to mike ffttttal 
Put'tially, 4U<. witk v^|iHt flvHWr 
Parti'cipant, «. Inwlac fltan or fert 
Patti'cipate, V. topartslH^toehftM 
Participa'tioa, s, ft ihftriftf Of Mflaetfataic 
Partici Vial, «. of the aatttre Of ft fartid^e 
Participle, /. a word partaking at onee of 

the qualities of a ttoon and ft vetb 
Par'' irle, /. a small portion of a great sab- 
stance ; a small undecHnaMe word 
Partic'ular, a. IndivMualt ringaHur* odd 
Fartic'ular, /. a tlni^ Instance or pidnt 
Particular^ity, /. something pertlcnlar 
Particyularize, V. «. to BMBtlon dbtinftly 
Partic'ularly, tut. distla£tlr, peooUarty 
Partisu'n, /. an adherent to ft party | a pike 
Parti'tinn, /. the aft of dividing, division 
Part i't ion, v. «. to divide into diltina parts 
Part'let, i. a hen I a ntir or band 
Pdrtay, ad. In pert, in some measure 
r.irt'ner, /. a sharer) a dandng mate, &c 
parf nership, /. Joint interest or property 
Partoo'k, prtt. ol^pmrtake 
Par'tridge, /. a Mfd of pme 




r,4w» 
vhohiseiftlplHftkift 



I fHteTabook 

fftsslbiMty,j 
sioacftomi 
PaMMe, «. that flMiy be i 



Ba wl a g b e fllyf 
J. 



MWMf 



baOiira 

i 



PasVve,^. 

Milv'ltyf #• paaAiffity -il 
'»«. ft eelema i ss U iet of tke JWI 
■MlarteA^ hi vrltla% te I 

Paity piurtm 0, mNi ] 



f,*. 



I. ftthltikkladori 
,«. thafcawoffthonektiehi 
«. ftreUof faate^ftcrftyoa t\\ 



Parts,/, qualitiety fhcoltiest distrKto 
Partu'rient, a, aboQt to bring forth 
Parturi'tion, /. a partnrient state 
Par'ty, t. an assembly i cause \ detachment 
Par'tycoloured, «. hsming di&rent cokrars 
Par'ty.jury, /. a Jury la aome trials, half fo- 
reigners and half natives 
par^vitude, Par*witf, i. mintttenesi 
Pas,/, the right of pneedenet ot pAa^ 
Pas'chilf a. relntiog to the ^|W0ver 
Paa^guin, Paaquinafdta-^^eUmpooik, 
•''^ V. to go bcfmiSafto mMitfk \ to eaftCfc m 
'»'*'i tsMBift i to thnift I to be awnwrt 



i. .(.».. 

9, a. todlginfti 
r,«. a shi pha nd tH 
Giieorftflock 
fM^tonl, m, mrftl^ rwtic, like \ 
Pas^konl, f . ft runl poeo^ a Imoo&c 
PaAitry, «. piee or baked paste 
Pa%tryoooky /. one vho makes pasny 
Pastwable, «. fit for pasteie 
Pas^tnrage, /. grooada giaaed by ctfflt ' 
Pasture, t. laad oa vhlch «attte fM}! 
Pas^, /. apie of cnst raised vdUMwt a^ 
PM, a. it, coBveaieat, echAly i 
Fat, «,«. to strike U^p-v. a UiM < 
Pataeo'oB, /. a Spaaiah ceia value 41- li>_ 
Patch, «. to nkad, to ^aoe, pot Oft I 
PatcVemh,/. saaaUptoceaor^ffeiat*] 

tears seved iatcrchHiiMbty togethar 
Pate,«. the head 
Pateftctioa,f. the aft er state of epcM 
Pafea, «. ft plate need for bread at the 1 
Pftfeat,«. offm to the peraM of all 
Paf ent, t. aa exdudvc rilght or pririhp 
Patentee', #. one vho haa a pateat 
Pater'hal, a. fkthertyt h e r e dHa rf 
Pater-aester, s. the Lotd's prayer 
Path, Path'wfty, i. way, ftad, tmft 
Pftthet^ PatheMcal, a. 

or aObOioas, 

PaOk'VMaift. «B!tx«iMMBL^iH*.\aa«% 
¥«thfia>QVi« I. %V*^jA'*af*R' 




E A 



[ '59 ] 



PEE 



pudoB, feeling 

e, tolenble 

M of mind, endurtace 

ly moved or provoked 

led pertoB, under the 

pt t i ence , quietly 
■ of a chalice 
lortnaeiy, mitably 

of a family or diurcli 
lining to patriarchs 
diAion of a patriarch 
irial— «. a nobleman 
Kswd by inheritance 
state, tec possessed liy 
a &ther or mother 
xr of Ms country 

patriotism 

ir zeal for one*s country 
) patronise, to proteA 
> wailc the streets 
ite, a supporter 
Won, support, defience 
ting, supporting 
ie patron 

support, to defiend 
ime from fotlier, dec. 
od with an iron ring 
to bake small pies in 
ke a noise like hail 
len, archetype, model 

a kind of light dance 
B <>f number, flee, 
with stones, &c. 
iO or brick floor, dec. 

one who lays stonea 
a temporary house 
, abdmninal regions 
srson who receives alms 
reak~-v. n. to consider 

n bea4t{ hand 

e roughly, fawn, flatter 

ge, to give in pledge 

wlw lends on pawns 

money for services 
rge a debt, reward) beat 
at ought to be paid 
: of payment \ a rewani 
n kind of pulse 
m war, rest, sUeace 
e, stop 

irbulent, free fhnn 
quiet disposition 
lout tumult or war 

mild, undiatnrbed 
ttf, mUdlj, aentlf 

ilriiit— «r. n. to 
'm QtOour Ukem peach 
tta of u peaeotk 
beaatUkil pbunMgg 






Pea'ben, s. the female of the peacock 
Peak, /. the top of an liill ; any thing pointed ; 

the fore part of an head-dress 
Peak, V. n. to look sickly or weakly} to sneak 
Peak'ing, part. a. sicldy, poorly } sneaking 
Peal, /. a loud sound, as of bells, 6cc. 
Pear, /. a fruit of 84 different species 
Pearl, /. a precious gem } a ftlm on the ey« 
Pearly, «. abounding with or like pearls 
Pear'main, t. a kind of ai^le 
Peartree, /. tlie tree that bears pears 
Peas^mt, s. one who lives by rural labour 
Peas'iantry, s. peasants, coon^ people 
Pease, or Peas, s. plural of pea 
Pcase'.^nd, s. the shell or husk of peas 
Peat, s. a species of turf for Aring 
Peb1>le, Pabliketone, t. a sort of stone 
Pebbly, a. fiiU of pebbles 
Peccability, s. a being subjeft to rin 
Peccable, a. inddent or liable to An. 
PeccaiUllo, /. a small finilt, a crisae 
Pec'cancy, /. bad quality 
Pec'cant, «. criminal, ili-dlqioaed, bad 
Pecca'vi, /. acknowledging a £uiit 
Peck, /. the fburth part of a bushel 
Peck, V. «. to irfck up food with the beak 
Peck'er, /. one that pecks ) a bird 
Pectinated, a. formed like a comb 
Pec'toral, a. pertaining to the l>reast 
Pectoral, /. a medicine proper to strengthea 

the stomach, dec. ; a breastplate 
Pec'nlate, v. n. to defraud the public 
Peculation, s. theft of public money 
Pecu'Uar, /. the exclusive property 
Peculiar, a. particular, proper, appropriate 
PecuUarlty, t. particularity, oddness 
Peculiarly, tuL particularly, dngly 
Pecu'nlary, a, pertaining to money 
Ped, /. a small pack-saddle, hamper, baaket 
Pedlsgogue, /. a schoolmaster, a pedant 
Pe'dal, a. pertidning to a fbot 
Pe'dals, /. the large pipes of an organ 
Ped'tot, /. one awkwardly oetentatiooe of 

literature, one vain of low knowledge 
Pedantic, m. like a pedant, conceited 
Ped'totry, /. ostentation of shewing needleie 

literature, pedanticness 
Ped'dle, v.n. to be busy about trifles 
Pedere'ro, Patereto, i. a small ship gun 
Ped^estal, j. the basis or foot of a statue 
Pedestrlal, Pedestrious, a, going cm foot 
Pedicle, t. the footstalk of fruit, &u 
Pedic^ilar, Pedic'ulous, a. loasy 
Pedigree, t. g ene alogy, lineage, descend 
Pediment, t, aa ortninienu^ ^ i^Qoon.^ ^^ 
Pedler, 1. one ^bo txvi«\» i9aQia\.\:na «»»•- 

try to aeU pclV| GOtDowAMAn 
PedOerr, *• war«» «o\A ^ v«4\tt% 
Ped1lii», i. txVfk\aft, v«tVi «t V^a^rf ^>» 
Feel, ». «. to vM«,\»k« Vh» tNsA «*^^ 



PIN 



C «*» 1 



PIft 



reel, J. tJie riad ; • 
Feepfi. a dy look, int ftlst 
Peer, i. aa eqntlt MIowi 
Peer, v. n. to come JHt Im right* to 
Peertige, Peo^taBy «. dl|Bity of • paer 
Peer'ess, «. wife of ft paw, ft lady wtaoMod 
PeeraeuneMy /. ■■lift lit w peilor l ty 
Peerless, «. oaafHlMyliBirtacaopeor 
PeeMsh, «. IrKiMb, cftrily olNaded 
Pee'vishly, sd. ftftpUy* ^fu m ltouAf^akaimdf 
Peevishness, «. iiftldblliCf , ftatfUMW 
Peg, i. a woodsft pIft or httmn 
Peg, o. «. to tefeM wltfc ft |Kg 
Pelf, X. moiwyy ik±m, fftltry rtrif 
Pelican,/, ttarc art two aorta of ^illent | 
one lives opoftflri^ftftdtkeotlMrka^MlB 
deserts, aad fwdsopoft sapflBta I tlM pilU 
can is suppoaed to ftdailt lt« Touai to 
blood from ttiNaait 
Pell, t. the skift of a loMt 
Pellet, t. a Uttte Ml, fttallet 
Pellicle, «. a t&ift Mft, ft tka 
PeUmell, sd. C0fttwBdlT» 
Pells, J. aaoflkaiatlw 
PeUu'cid,«. tmaspaMftt, dear, Mght 
Pelt, /. a skJn^ftMda > <. to tkniw jt 
Peltlng,f«rr. <.tlaoiwlBgalosw,aec^ ptftry 
Pelf monger, i. ft dadar ta aav kUaa 
Pen, t. an i Mtiua a eftt fbr writlagi a Mi 
Pen, v. a. to CQop,toahat vp | towrlte 
Pe'nal, a. enftftlwg pnntthment, viodiAlTe 
Pen'alty, /. a poftishmeat, forMture 
Peo'ance, /. an atoaemeat, a aMXtUtcathm 
Pence, i, the ffacfwl of pmiif 
Pen'dl, /. a tool for drawing and palatlag 
Pen'dant, s. an ear.riag, otnameat, Sag 
Pen'dence, /. s l o p enes s , IncUaatioii 
Pen'dency, t. sospeose, delay of dedrioa 
Pen'dent, a. hanging, jutting over 
Pending, a. depeadlab ondedded 
Pen'dulous, «. hanghsfcaot aapportcd below 
Pen'dulam, /. any wel^ hung to swing 

backwards and ftnwards, Aec 
Pen'etrable, «. that which may be pcaetntcd 
Pen'etrail, t. Interior parts ) the eattreils 
Pen'etrant, «. haviag power to pierce 
Fen'etrate, v. to pierce, aflieA, oaderstaad 
Penetra'tion, /. sigacity, a piendag tltfoogh 
Fen'etrative, «. plerdag, acute, discerning 
Pen'guin, /. a bird like a gooce | a Ihdt 
Penin'sula, /. land atnuMtsarfoOBded by wa- 
ter, bat }<AueA by a aeck of >ad to the 
main contineiit 
Penitence, /. repeataace, sorrow tor sin 
Fen'itent, a. r epe a la a t, oaatrite for ila 
Penitent, s. one aorrow ft ri for aim 
Peniten'tialf 0. ezprcMlJig peniteftce 
Penltennial, /. « book dir«aiag pcaanoft 
Bealten^tiurY, s, % confieaoor, ooc ^bo 
Peaaacet • jRtacs Itar JMattag cMieaAon 



PealcaUli^i. ft kaUb sMl ta cat fCM 
t, «. aa ftatkoCk a 



*. thoaaorartsfwiitt* 



PeaAHutt,«. ftiepatawkkkftladdiliMi 

ft4i^w4V^^9 Vft^ vV%^v^^v Wsp a^a^HWMB ^Ra^^ft w ^^ ^^^^P 

Pea^llas^ m, 

Ttafmom, s, aaaMllflagor 
Pen<fty, «. th« nth part ef a ikUBag 
*. a4paiasti*y^>ii^ 
t. a BMi !paKhasab to. 
Poi'iriietA 

«. ft 
p, «. ft Bii<>itrare ia 




,1. m 
rearwe, •• aoriavnuy cBOBganai, 



PeBt,#art;#Ms. of Is |eis, Aot ip 

', A kaviag ftve cantiN 
«. ai 



t. ft 




/. ft 

Pea/tooott, «. a fiait of the Jews, m 
ftosB Itsbdag sodaya after laaH^W 
fmd aaaoag Chiiatians to the ft** 
ofyrutsoatlde 
Peateoos^tal, «. bekmgiflg to WbllaBMi 
Pestlioos^«. asiopiaff siMdor lesf 
Penftinima,/. tte last ayltahle bot «• 



PeairtrkMS, «. aofdldly 



«. 




PeftBpir, f . ft aatioB, panooa ia 
Pe^^le, «. «. to stock witk 
Pepas^ic, «. a mcdidae to hdp 
Peppier, t. aa arofaatlc warm ^ite 
Pep^ce s n , /. any thtag of tilili|Mkl 
Pepfpermiat, i. mint cwjaeatty bat 
P^tic,«. serving to ooncoA or digsA 
Peracote, «. very sharp, vary v ioli wt 
Peradvetttare, md. perhaps, maf le 
Per'hgiate, v. «. to wander ov» 
PetamtMlato, «: «. to walk thfooik 
PerambulatloB, s. a waaderiag aantf 
P e rce i v ^M e, «. that any be p e ic a i srt 
Perceive, v. «. to diseovcr, ka 
PerocptifaUlty, i. thapewerof . 
Peroqr'tttle, m. that asay be ebssnel 
PtxcesNUm, I. «bft VHNK ^ VMiiii«M» I 
Y«icetP^«v ft. *»ia ta \aadbB%>ftV»*^ 
f«r^, a. % Mft\ % a iaaia isa <t \ T"*^^ 

,*«Ki^ %. t» *X « wwx»eft 



£ R 



C »6> ] 



PER 



ap«f peradventure 

ring, having the &culty 

>tion 

itrain through a sieve 

i& of straining 

ike 

ft of striking ) stroke ) 

the ear 

ig, iible to strike 
Uon, ruin, death 
fing in ambush 
hrown awaf 

continuance 
travel into fu countries 
ravel to foreign lands 
1, nut domestic 
iU, to crush 
, extln<^on( law term 
jsolutely, positively 
outical, absolute 
; a year ( perpetual 
uity, lasdngness 
If pure, immaculate 
lisb, complete, Instrudt 
ate of being perfeft 
cing to perfeAion 
y, ezaAly, accurately 
'leteness, goodness 
lerous, f^se to trust 

breach of foith 
idy, I. treachery 
ow through , 
pierce through, to bore 
ift of piercing) a hole 
istrument of boring 
ce, violently 
ute, to do, to atchieve 

succeed in an attempt 
mpletion of aomethlag 
Jon, adUoB 
irho performs or plays 
rub over 

odour, fragrance 
\o sells perfumes 
It, careless, negligent 
lAure, to overspread 
enture, it may be 
\e pericranium is the 
>vers the skull 
, t. that point of the 
be sun or any planet is 

of the earth 
iwint of a planet's orbit 
est the sun 
aard, denunciation 
tUf d*ogerou$ 
fiBreace of a lignre 
tpoch»t full stop 

at $utcd time* 
Uca periods 



Peripatet'ic, a. relating to Aristotle 

Periph'ery, i. circumference 

Periph'rasis, /. drcumlocvtion i the use d 

many vrords to express the sense of one 
Peripneu'mony, /. inflammation of the lungs 
Per^isb, V. to die, to be destroyed, to decay 
Per'isbable, a. sid>Jea to decay or periyh 
Peristaltic, a. worm-like, spiral 
Per'istyle, s. a circular range of pillars 
Perjure, Per^rer, /. a forsworn person 
Perjury, i. the aft of swearing Mscly 
Per^iwig, /. a Mrig, covering for the head 
Periwinkle, i. a kind of fish.snail 
Perk, V. to hold up the head affeftedly 
Per'manence, Perman'slon, t. duration 
Per'manent, «. lasting, unchanged 
Pertnanently, md. durably, laiitingly 
Per'meable, a. that may be passed through 
Per'meant, «. passing tlirough 
Permiycible, «. such as may be minfl^ 
Permis'able, m. what may be permitted 
Permis'ston, s. gnnt of leave or liberty 
Perroiysive, «. granting mere liberty 
Permi't, v. a. to allow,4o suffer, tu give up 
Permit, /. a warrant from officers of excise 

for the removal of tea, spirits, ice 
Permuta'tioir, t. an exchange, a barter 
Perni'dous, a. destruftive, very hurtful 
Perni'dously, ad. hurtftilly, destruftively 
Perni'dty, /. swiftness, celerity 
Peroration, /. the close of an oration, Aec. 
Perpe'nd, v. a. to consider attentively 
Perpendk'ular, a. that falls, hangs, or Is 

direftly downwards 
Perpendic^llar, s. a level or plumb-line 
Perpen'sion, t. consideration 
Per'petrate, «. «. to commit a crime 
Perpetration, t. the commission of a crime 
Perpettttl, «. never ceanng, continual 
Perpettially, md. oontinttally, incessantly 
Perpet^latc, v. a. to make perpetual 
Perpetu'ity, /. duration to all futurity 
Perple'x, v. a. to disturb with duubts, vex 
Perple'x, a. intricate, difficult 
Perpiex'ed,>«r#. a. cmfused, difficult 
Perplexity, t. anxiety, intricacy 
Per'quinte, /. a ipft free of office, &c 
Pert7, /. vrine or drink made of pear* 
Pei'sccute, «. «. to impress, vex, trouble 
Persecution, t. the aft of persecuting 
Per'secutor, /. an oppressor 
Perseve'rancc,'. firmness, resolution 
Perseve^re, v.n. to be stedfut, to persist 
Per'rian, a. of, £rom, or like Persia 
Persi'st, v. n. to oenevere, to cantianA «««v 
Per^st<cace» t. cM&»»ie<t,c»«K9UBAR:n 
Pei'wm, I. m Va(aJw\itail\VwwM»^>«2^»*\^'»' 
•have of U»»\>«Ai \ «iX«rf-« ^SK^***** 
Per'sondbte, •• ^^^^^^^V^^^^lS,^ 



NHI 



PES 



[ ««i 1 



PHI 



Per'snual, a, pcrtaiaiiis to •. , 
Penonal'itri i. indMdmUty'af amj mic 
Per'sonaUy, md. ia pemm, pattkokrlr 
Per'wnate, w. «. to oooatarfiBUy to rnMaeat 
Penonifica/tioa, t. pRwvopsi*, thKrcteagp 

of things to iww o — 
PervpecOive, «. Niitiiif to vUob, aptkal 
Perspec'tive, t. a tf fin g ^ma, view, «kto 
PersfMca'cioiu, «. qolck-dgMed, dnrp 
Penpica'citTf i- yAttrntm of aigbt. An:. 
Per'fpicll, s. s i^Mi tluoa|k vhkh tMagi are 

viewed; aa optic 
Perspicu'itTt *. 

Perqri(/uou«, «. twaiparort, aot 
Perspi'nMe, «. cmlttiail ky tht pouM 
Perspira'Uon, /. McntlQa by the pOfM 
Pcrspi're, v. a. to wwt or 
Persu&'de, v. a. to Mag to aa 
Persua'sible, a. tta«t n«f be 
Persua^sion, t. tba aA of yirrwiadlag 
Pcrsua'sive, PeiwoMary, a. lUa to 
Fersulta'tion, «. aa tr^Ctoa of tiM |iood 
Pert, a. briak, Mnlf, oner, potolHt 
Pertain, v. n. to biloaib to idato 
Pertina'cious, a. oUti at t, HbtHbarm, /wOM 
renina.'douAY, md. obtfiaatdy, itiMiotaiy 
Perttna'dty, <. Obtdaacy, rosdtadOA 
Pcr'tinence, s. fltacM* ■ppoiitcaMi 
Per'tinent, a. apt to-tlic por^oie, ft 
Pertin'gcnt, a. readklaK to, tooddag 
Pertly, ad. briskly, Uvdy, amdly 
Pert'ness, /. brisk fbUy, aauclaeat, potolaace 
Pcrtur'bate, v. a. to disturb, to diaonler 
Perturba'tion, /. a disquiet of Bind 
Pcrtur1)ed, a. diatuibcd, di^ntated 
Pertu'sed, a. punched, pierced with botes 
Pcrtu'sion, t. the aft of picrdag 
Fer\a'de, v. a. to pass throogh, penncate 
Per\-a'sion, /. the aft of pasting through 
Perve'rse, a. obstiaate, stubborn, petolaat 
Perversely, »d. vtmtiaasly, crosity 
Pervcrse'ness, t. petolaaca, perversioa 
Perver'sion, t. ttinriag to a wrong sense 
Pervc/rt, v. a. to distort, corrupt, adstead 
Pervertible, a. that may be perverted 
Pervica'cious, a. spiteftilly obstinate 
Pci-'vious, a. admlttlag passage 
Pcr'uke, t. a cap of Also hair, a wig 
PcVukemaker, s. a wig B^or 
Peru'sal, s. the wBt of reafffiig ever 
rcru'<«, V. a. to read over, to observe 
Pesa'de, /. motion of a lu>rse ia reariag 
Pest, /. a plague, pestilence, aiischief 
Pes'ter, v. a. to pligoe, to disturb, tolianss 
Pest'houae, /. a pbgue-Jutspital 
PcstiParouSf a. <feidlf,flMl4gMiit,laMdo«u 
fea^ilettce, /. pUgaOf CMrtigioos digKoiper 

fet'tileat, a. produciag plWMt. miUvnat 

^cstiiea*aal, a. ialMH« 

^'^c, /- ■ cool t» bfgt to » 



Pet, s. a sBghft dlspleMnat ai 
PatfUff. tkelaaveaefi 
Peu'rd, u aa cagte* to bknr 19 1 
PctsUdal^a. f sUleetiaHy ipetied 
Petit, «^ eaMUylacoMUanMa 
PetVtioa, t% a laqfneity i 
l«liAte»9«.«. t» ■iiilliBH, toi 
PetiUoBBry, a. aBftUartory, p ct Mi M dn 
Petitloaar, «. ow wha ofcrs a fcillisa 



PetrlfbdOoa, 1. aa af lanriag ta 
Petrlftcth*, m, iMt to tnm to sIom 
VBtMfy,«(. toefeaagitaLar 
PWAnaal,' f. a pistol or saaallj 
ifrt ftte B M ,*. a troana'k lower 
^Pcttifiagger,«w apettysaadl 
Pet\ifi>g|^ag|, #• loVy toeaa 
Pet^tlah,a. ape to bcpefevlsb. 



HI 



Pettitoes^ $. the fset of a 

Pelta^ «. tiw brewti j||s(ra<fo«|F» |^«r 

Pelty,a. ** * --- — - 

PMWaacs^ Jb 

f«f<UHit,a. 
Pew^#. a 




Paw%ft,i. a 
PeWtoryi. a 

Pew^MMT, t» 

Pha^etoa,/. a Ugh 

Pliagedcte, t, m. alcer, where the 

of the Intmoors cats away the ftesii 
PhaPtUj^, /. a troop of atoa dosety 
Phaatasea, «. vala laiagjn^ioa, a 
Phanloa, jr. a vease, a ftadcd «!*» 
Pharisaical, «. extatayiyncUgteMt ta> 
Pharmacrt'iogy, $. the kaowladgs of dnp 
Phannacopete, 1. a d i s pen sa t o r y 
Phannacop'oUsC, «. aa apothecary 
Pharmacy, t. the trade of aa apothswT . 
Phafros, t. a Ught.hoose, a watch'ttav 
Phatebi, i. Preach teaaa 
Pha'scs, t. ap p e araa ce s of the aeoa, ft& 
Phcaitat, u a kiad of wIM cock or b« 
Pliecse, «. a. to oonb, to flecoe, to aaiy 
Phe'abi, /. the bird wUch is sappssii » 

exist single, and to riM agaia fnai ib 



Pheaoiateoa, 1, aa extraoidiaary 
aace ia the worlu of aatan 

PhVU, «. a wmJX bottle 

Pbilaathrepy, t. love of uieallBd,lladW 

PhUlbeg, «. a kiad of shen pettisBat 

Philip'ple, u aay iavefthw, 

Philol'oger, Phitonigiae, u a 

Philalorglcal, a. critical, 

P\^\oVoei,«. 1 

VhiiVMBaiUk, t. % 
p\Ui>«(BrA, u thib a\»>i > a ^pia 
PbiVooMli •. oAoatah Yiui % ^J^^, 
YtJUaafQfihMMtU %1 ' ' * ~* 



I c 



C »63 ] 



P 1 M 



A deep in knowlcdKi-' 
s. a stone d'eamed ot 
ch> it is pretended, by 
a mcMls into gold 
ooging to philosophy 
ledfce natural or moral) 
s which natu.al tSeCt* 

t to cao«e love 
: countenance 
to let blood 
icl of blood4ettlng 
humoar of the body 
led with phlegm, dull 
lur, an inflammation 
unmatory; burning 
nent to bleed cattle 
noat.iry, hot 
al liquor very inf.am. 
nable part of the body 
c 

le to alter sound* 
mical substance which, 
» fire ; miirning star 
}r mods of speech 
, didUon, phrase<book 
Ml in the bndn, fhmtie 
latioa of the brain 
, franticness 
iptlon of the body 
g by disease 
iage on which was la. 
irable sentence 
curing diseases ; medl- 
purge 

to natural philosophy, 
lal 

lo professes physic 
hilosophy 
judge of bees 
aut of discovering the 
: features of the face ; 
if the look - 
tting to physiolofy 
>Arine «;f nature 
ats grass, or vegetables 
^rine of plants 
lut c.'ime 
7, criminal 
coverin;; the braia 
he lesser woodpecker 
oHn, value aboat 5s. 
ler a roof supported by 

Inting letter 

, a ptaaderer 

r/e*J, take up, clean, 

€k, eat slowly 

ncr of a pack 

b a $h%rp poiitt 



Pickaback, a. on the back . 
Pick'ed, or Picked, a. sharp, smart, pointed 
Pick'er, s. one who picks, a pickaxe 
I Pic'kle, /. a salt liquor, a thing picUad 
) PicHcU^ V. a. to preserve In pickle 
i PicnOe-herriag, 1. a jack.pudding, a sany 
; Picklock, X. a tool to pick locks with 
' Pick'pocket, t. one that steals from pocketa 
' P^ck'thank, /. a talu-bearer, a flatterer 
PiAs, 1. a colony of Sc,thians or Germana 
who settled in Scotland, called PlOt, from 
the custom of pointing their bodies 
' Pidlo'rial, a. produced by a paUnter 
' Pierre, /. resemblaaceof tUnasia coloart 
Pid'dle, V. n. to feed sqiMimishly, to trifle 
' Pie, /. a crust baked with tomethinfr In it 
Pi'ebald, a. of various colours, diver^bed 
i Piece, i. a patch, firagmeat, gan, coin, Sec 
Piece, V. to enlarge, to Join, to unite 
Piece'meal, a. separate-^bl. in pieces 
! Pi'cd, a. partycoloured, variegated 
; Pier, j. tlie column or support of an arch 
Pierce, «. to penetrate, to affedti to bora 
! Pier'cer, /. who or what piercetii 
Pier'clngly, md. sharply 
Pi'etism, /. an affeclatioa of piety 
Pi'ety, /. discharge of duty to God 
Pig,/, a young sow or boar) mass of lead, fltc 
Pi'geon, «. a vrellJuiown bird 
Pi'ge-jn-livered, a. mild, soft, gentle 
Pig'KiB) «• a small wooden vessel 
Pight, part. pass, of /• pitfb, piecbed, fixed 
Pig'ment, 1. jMunt, colours for painting 
P^g'my, i. a very little person, a dwarf 
Pignora^tioa, t. the aft of pledging 
Pig'nut, f. an earth nut 
Pike, s. a ftsh, a lance used by soldiert 
Pi'kestaff, /. the vrooden handle of a pik« 
Pilaster, s. a smail square column 
Pilcb'er, s. a cloak lined w tb fbr 1 a flsli 
Pile, s. an keap, edifice, piece of wood 
Pile, V. to heap or lay upon 
Pit'fer, V. a. to steal, praaiae petty theft 
Ptl'f :rer, /. one who stca*.s petty thiagi 
Pilgar^c, /. a aaoie of ridiode 
Pil'grim, J. a tiavdler, a wanderer, one who 

trav^ to sacred places for devotion 
Pil'grinoage, s. a journey for devotion 
Pill, s. a small rooad ball of phync 
Pillage, s. plander-~«. a. to plunder, spoil 
Pil^r, ;. a column, supTorter, maiatidaer 
Pillared, a. supported by or like pillars 
Pillion, s. a woman** saddle, a pvi 
Pil'lory, /. an iastfoment of poaish-nent 
Pillow, t. a \]fa« <A foMcaa \» ^tK» «^ 
PlUowbecfr, 1. lYwt «»t«« «* * i?a^w« 

IPllQaflty, I. ba^ABCM, toa*saa» 
Pilot, .. OM ^litt<a«%aa%*^J**^ 
PiMotaflie, I. lb* VW! «« I^S^isSlS 



t^aaaeb 



J. 



PIT 



C ««i 1 



f LA 



Pimp, /. a procurer, » li» j M w r d 
Pimp'ing, «. little, ■mail, petty 
Pim'ple, 1. a anall red puefle oa tine aUa 
Pin, J. a short polBtad wfare* a pec* a tait 
Pin'cera, /. an iaitecmmtat to 4nm aaik, fax 
Pindi, V. to sqneeM^ Sr4^ k* frnpril 
Pinch, f. a paialUi«aeeBswltli tbelafm 
Pinch'beck, t. a Uad ef ydloir aaetal 
Pin'cushion, /. a atwiM tag to atkfc piM Im 
Pindaric a. like Piadar, tofty* tMboe 
Pise, V. to laagniah, grieve flor-^. a trae 
Pi'neappie, t. a ftstt, tlie aaaaa 
Pin'foid, /. a place to paaxMle ia 
Pin'guid, a. fat, gnftaai, peaey. 
Pinion, s. the «!■( Of a fo«l| fctten 
Pinion, V. a. to triad tlM wiaitp Co 
Pink, s. a floweri aay tUag atpcea^ 

eminent ; a fiah, the niaaamr 
Pink, 1. a stamp with aaaail tales 
pin'naaker, i. oae vho totkn piaa , 
Pin'money, t. a wife** pocket moaoy 
Pin'nace, m. a eaaa of war's boat 
Pin'nade, t. a turret, 4 hlgk vlrlag polat 
Pin'ner, /. part of a bead drcm a p»— tfrt* 
Pint, s. half a quart, tvetreeaacea 
Pionee'r, s. a aoldiar to level xoadSy ftc. 
Pi'uus, a. devout, godly, reUghiM 
Pi'ously, ad. in a piooe maaaer 
Pip, i. a spot on carda} a diaeaae of fimla 
rip, V, n. to chirp or cry aa a Mrd 
Pipe, s. a musical instmineat}a tube) a li- 
quid measure containing two bogriieadt | 
the key of the ti^cc. See. 
ripe,. V. n. to play on a pipe, to whine 
Pi'per, /. one who pfaiya on a pipe 
Pi'ping, a. weak, dckly, fteble) hot 
Pip'kin, /. a small carthea boiler 
Pip'pin, /. a small apple 
Pi'quant, a. stimulating aharp, pungent 
Pique, s. iii-will, petty malice, grudge 
Pique, V. a. to oflfend, to irritate 
Pique't, s. a game at cards 
Pi'racy, j. the •& of rabUng on the sea 
Pi'rate, /. a sea rgbberi a plagiary 
Piratical, a. predatory, robbing 
Pis'cary, /. a privilege of Ushing 
Pisca'tion, /. the aA or praAifie of tshiag 
Pis'catory, a. relating to fish or fishing 
Pisciv'orous, a. fish.4ating, living on fish 
Pish ! interj. of slighting or contemning 
Pis'mire, i. an ant or emmet 
Piss^urnt, a. staired with urine 
Pista'chiu, s. a fragrant Syrian nut 
Pis'tuI, t. the smallest of fire«arms 
Pistoilc, /. a foreign coin, valoo >78. 
Pis^ton, J. part of a pump, or a syringie 
Pit, J. a bolci abymi th»fprvr9i boltow paot 
Pit'apat, /. a Huttett m palpltatloa 

^Ar V. tm &xi Ugbt s uamr witA pitch 



Pltck^,«. aKaartheapotiaalNalst 
Pftch«BilEy«. afiwrttalyfi— fcfct. 
Plteli^y Mm Uacky dnk, diMH t eaeMl 
Pil^Deal,«. fcsiila raal 

nCWOOmJp mmm ■nST ^ ] 

niMU,«. apit 

ntkgt. tiM 

Flthtneipju 
Pith*y,«. 



tf 



PitMlfcO 
Pit^lM«a« 




Pit^UU, 

PitflksB,*. 

PitfBH, t. OM wte wMks la a fit 
Ptttew, js> a luce flMf fine two 
fttl^ac^ «. aa rihrwaaee, a 

PItfy, t. s|aipKby vltk 

Ptfy, v> a* to 

PiT<ot^«. a pla oa wMch wy tilag 

fix,t. tiMi boK ipe tta usasu inlai Iw 

PlaWbie^* that wftkliiaBy he 

Placn^Bd, PfiHiM, #• asi adift, a 

Pta^EMM, ab «. to appease, 

Rmb^ t. hMrilty, apMi ia geaettlia 




Place, w. a. to pat ia a iM^a, ii^ aiM|^ 
Pla'dd, a. geatle, foiet, klad, adhl, «R 
Plafddaess, i. p«aceahleaea% ( jeleta e* 
Pla^dt, /• decree, deteiaolaatiea 
Plack'et, s. the opea part of a petttossi 
PlaVariaea, t. Utetary theft, adeptlea«( 

the thooghts dr works of i 
Pla^glary, t. a thief in Uteratare 
Plague, / a pestileaoe, croOUe, 
Plague, V. a. «to lafeA with pestileaoB }t 
Pla'guily, md. vcxatloasly, horriUy 
Pla^guy, a. vaaatioas, trooUesoaae,] 
Plaice, i. a comawMi -kiad of flat fiA 
Plaid, I. a variegated atui^ a SeMch dna 
Plain, a. soiooth i artless, dear, ilaipb 
Plaia, PlaiaAy, md. dlstinaiy, flatly, fltfr 
Plaiadeal^ni^ /. afting vrithoot art 
Plaia^aess, /. levelaess, vrant of skew 
Plaint, t. a lamentation, a comphriat 
Plaintiff, s. he that conunencea a sett 
Plaintive, a. espresnve of sorrow, liincntbg 
Plaiafwork, i. oosnmon needle-woric 
Plais^r, /. a salve qaead oa linen, Arc 
Plait, /. a fold, a dooble^^r. a. to Ibid 
Plan, /. » scheme, form, diaaght, asoid 
Plan, V. a. to scheme, to form in dsiipi 
Planch'cd, a. made of boards 
P\uvch'et, I. %\MMac4« % V^*"^ 
Plane, i. a VcHtsL, % \»n&^-^. XnVet^L 
Tlan'et, i. an enai&c «t ^raaAKxa^axt 
PVatv'etar^, o. v««*«^*^»'»^ \*mMs» 
rUa'atitouck., a. \aaa»aA»a »»itft 



91 



P L B 



[ »65 ] 



P L U 



I iK^shy to smooth . 
sphere projeAed on a plane 
-^. a. to laf with planks 
level on one side and coni> 
ler 

flat on the one side and 

other 

(etable prodaAion 
n, cultivate, fix, settle 
lerb, a tree and its fruit 
lining to plants 
colony, a place planted 
ed, estaUished 
rho sows or cuUivatea 

puddle of water 
Isish with water 
ry, filled with puddles 
d, a matrix for metals 
to cover walls } a salve 
I cover with piaster, &c. 
; who plasters wails, dec 
g power to give form 
ece of stuffed leather 
icce of ground— V. to Inter- 

t metal, a dish to eat on 
>f a printing press 
tiorizontal plane, a level 
iting to Plato, pare 
lare body of mosqueteers 
^ earthen or wooden dish 
uise, approbation 
•raidng, commending 
ippearance of right 
>erficially pleasing, spedoos 
pedously, seeming y Air 
lauding, plausible 
ent, sport, game ; a drama 
t, game, trifle, perfbrm 
rho idays or performs 
cmnpanlon in youth 
tive, ftiU of levity 
ay of children 
house for aAing plays In 
toy, a thing to play with 
I maker or writer of plays 
of pleading, an apology 
bend, to interweav* 
defend, to discuss, to argue 
lat which may be pleaded 
who speaks for or agidnst 
! aft or form of pleading 
igbtfU, cheerful, merry 
merrily, in good humour 
delightfulness, gaiety 
ietf,menimeiit, lively talk 
gbt, content, like, chnae 
> M Co gf re deligbt 
Ugbtfitt, pienaant 
t, gnUMcMtion, duOoc 



Plebe'ian, a. popular, vulgar, low, conunon 
Plebe'ian, t. one of the lower people 
Pledge, s. a pawn— v. «. to invite to drink 
Pledg'ct, i. a small mass of lint 
Pld'ades, /. -a northern constellation 
Plen'arily, ad. fully, entirely, perfedUy 
Plec^ary, a. full, entire, perfisft 
Plsnilu'nary, a. relating to the full moon 
Plenip'otenoe, /. fulness of power 
Plenip'otent, a. invested with full power 
Plenipoten'tiary, /. a n^otiator for a prince 

or state, invested with power to treat, &c. 
Ple'nist, i. a philosopher who holds that all 

space is full of matter 
Plenitude, t. fiilness, repletion, abundance 
Plenteous, a. copious, abundant, fruitf^il 
P.en'teously, sd. copiously, abundantly 
Plcn'tiful, a. copious, exiAerant, frultfUl 
Plen'ty, /. abundance, friiltfbiness 
rie'onasm, /. a redundancy of words 
Pleth'ora, Pleth'ory, t. a ftalncas of habit 
Plev'in, i. in law, a warrant or assurance 
Pleu'ra, i. a skin that covers the chest 
Pleu'risy, i. an inflammation of the pletura 
Pleuritic, a. diseased with a pleailsy 
PU'able, «. flexible, i^t to bend 
Plitiblcness, t. easiness to be bent 
Pli'ant, a. flexible) eanly persuaded 
Pli'antness, s. flexibility, toughness 
Pli'ers, /. a kind of smai: pincers 
Plight, i. condition, state, good case, giBge 
Plight, V. «. to pledge, give as surety, weave 
Plinth, /. the lowermost part of a pillar 
Plod, V. n. to toil, to drudge, to study dully 
Plod'der, t. a dull, heavy, laborious man 
Plod'ding, /. dose drudgery or study 
Plot, /. a small extent of ground, a scheme, 

conspiracy, stratagem, contrivance 
Plot, V. to scheme mischief, {dan, contrive 
Pk/ver, $. the name of a Urd, a lapwing 
Plough, t. an instrument of buAandry 
Plough, «. a. to turn up vrith a phMgh 
Plough'man, /. one that attends the plough 
Ploughmon'day,i. the Monday after Twelfth 

Day } in the north of Kngtand the plough. 

men draw a plough from door to dour, and 

beg money to spend in rural festivity 
Piough'share, /. the iron of a plough 
Pluck, /. a pull ) the liver and lights, Ace. 
Pluck, «. «. to snatch, draw, strip feathers 
Plug, /. a stopple~«. a. to stop with a plug 
Plum, /. a firult ; dried grapes ) lOOjOOOL 
Plu'mage, s. feathers, a suit of feathers 
Plumb, i. a leaden weight on a line 
Plumb, V. a, to «DNn&, \» T«cf:Aa!A 
Plumb, ad» petvetk«iai>asV\ ta ^2BfcVyv^™«K 
PUunb'er, i. ou« ^^o ■wwt>t* ^v»\«»^ 
Plume, s. »te»)ttiM%v^t,x«w«*»%'«J» 

Plume, -o. m. X» ^tffc u»<l •*^*: ?*^ 
I toedo«,toi«atoTi(tae4\\»«** 



rat I .« ) 



,.« .—4-'' 

L-iUII>l-foM 



ruIUi, ■. B iDiaU, bilviiai 1 » «W 



hK^ct, J. BuukLI bv-Lucru^jDI 



O R 



[ ««7 ] 



PO s 



famed ball or powder 
tree, and it* fhiit 
8 kind of apple 
ring applet 

I on a tword or saddle 
beat, to bmise, to panch 
, pride, oflteatatioB 
a, f . a kind of melon 
jf magnificent, grand 
ignificently, tplendidly 
lol or lake of water 
;b mentally, to muae 
ible to be weighed 
aXed by weight « 
Igbt, gravity, heaviness 
ry, m omentous, forcible 
a 

1 pointed dagger 
duties for repairs 
priest, the Pope 
iging to a hig^ priest 
>k of ecclesiastical rites 
icy, the popedom 
work, edifice of a bridge 
ng bridge of boata 
lerse 

water { a term at cards 
aost put of a ship 
trifling} mean} dejefted 
lit spirit, indisposed 
nart, qidck sound 
it enter quickly or slily 
I of Rome; a fish 
lidlion of the Pope 
i. the popish reUgiott 
t of the tUgh 
I. a child's gun 
equentlng of taverns 
rot, woo d pec k er | a fop 
by the Pope, Romish 

le of a plant 
lultitode, the vulgnr 
ag to the people, vnigv 
fkvoor of the people 
< breed people 
number of people 
of people, well inhibited 
■a ware} an bert>^ 
, an entrance with a roof 
ft of large hedgehog 
: dose to, or intensely 
nperceptlble holes in the 
! hain grow, and through 

homoors CV9''''*'' 
•at theorem or role 
■ft aaaalted 
. a roaag pig 
ofMavimgptu^ 



Por'poise, Por'pus, /. the sea-hog 
Porra'ceuus, a. greenish, like a leek 
Por'ret, t. a scallion, a leek 
Por'ridge, Postage, s. a kind of broth 
Por'ringer, /. a vessel for spoon meat 
Port, /. an harbour, aperture } air, mien 
PorfUde, «. tiMt which may be carried 
Porfage, M. price of carriage, a porthole 
Porfal, /. a gite, the arch of a gate 
Porfance, /. air, mien, port, demeanour 
Portcullis, t. a sort of drawbridge 
Porte, /. the cmirt of the Turkish em p crot 
Porfed, a. borne in a regular order 
Portend, V. «. to fbrdwde, to foreshow 
Porten'saon, /. the uEt of foretokening 
Porte'nt, m. an omen, or foretokening of ill 
Portenfoos, a. monstrous, ominous 
Porf er, /. one who has charge of a gate ; a 

carrier} a kind of strong beer 
Porf erage, /. the hire of a porter 
Porf glaive, Porfglave, /. a sword4xarer 
Porf hole, /. a hole to point cannon throagh 
Port^ico, t. a covered walk, a piasaa 
Por'tion, /. part, allotment } wife's fortune 
Porfliness, f . grandeur of demeanour 
Porfly, a. m^estical, grand of mien 
Portmanteau, /. a bag to carry dothes in 
Portrait, /. a pidure drawn from the llfk 
Portn/y, v. m. to paint, to adorn 
Porf ress, /. the fomale guardian of a gate 
Pose, V. m. to puzzle, appose, interrogate 
Posited, «. placed, ranged, put 
Position, /. a situation} an assertion 
Positional, «. respcAing position 
Positive, «. absolute, assured, certain 
Poi^itively, ad. certainly, peremptorily 
Pos^se, /. an armed power, a laige body 
Posse^ V. «. to have as an owner, to Obtain 
Posses'^on, /. a having in one's own power 
Possessive, Possess'ory, *. luvlng possession 
Possessor, i. an owner, master, proprietor 
Posset, I. milk eunlled with wine, tec 
PoaribiPity, /. the power of being or doing 
Pos^slbte, «. having the power to be or do 
Possibly, ad. by any pnwer, perhaps 
Post, i. a messenger, piece of timber, office 
Post, V. to travd with speed, to plaoe, tn fix 
Po'stage, i. money paid for letter 
Postchafise, /. a ligbt body-carriage 
Postdate,t*.«.to date later than the real time. 
Postdilu'vian, «. living ^oe the flood 
Po'tter, I. a courier, one that travels hastily 
Poste'rior, a. happening after, badcward 
Posteriority, t. the state of bdng after 
PosteYioTS, I. the Uiutet \itii^»^ Vbn\inKri^ 
Poatei^y, t. «acoee&VB« netkenAfvM 
Po'stem, *. m vnlV fjtftt, % Vft>\< Aww 
Postexisf ence, i. m totowe n*(ix«^«* 
Poatha'ste, sul. -nvn \tt^ ^\^^ 



Mn x>8BaVa.VK« 



■ ■ 



se 



P O W 



[ »«8 1 



PRE 



P o'st humous, «. done, had, or published after 

one's decease 
Po.til'lion, J. onewhof;aidesacbalae,orthe 

tirst pair of a set of six in » coach 
Postmerid'ian, a. being in the afternoon 
ro'st.office, I. a posthouse, place for letters 
Piistpo'nc, t;. a. to put off, delay, undervalue 
Po'stscript, i. a writing added to a letter 
Pos'tulate, /. a porition assumed or supposed 

without proof^-^. «. to assume 
postula'tiou, t. a supposinK without proof 
Postula'tutn, s. an assumed position 
Pp<;'ture, i. position, place, disposition 
pos'turcmaster, /. one who pradises, &c. 

artiGcial contortions of the body 
P 'sy, /. a motto on a ring ; a nwegn 
Pot, /. a vessel to hold liquids or meat 
p(>t, V. a. to preserve seasoned in pots 
Po t:tt)!c, Put'ulent, a, fit to drinlc 
PotHr'r;<>, s. a West-lndian pidde 
Pot'ash, i. ashes from burnt vegetables 
pnta'tioii, /. a drinking4}Out, a draught 
P>>ta'toe, i. an esculent root 
rr.t'beilicd, a. having a swoln paunch 
Po'Lh, V. a. to thrust, to push, to poach 
Pfii 'companion, /. a feiiow^rinlcer 
I><>'rcnt;y, x. power, influence, efficacy 
I't/L'M.t, a. powerful, efficacious, mighty 
To';- :itatc, X. a monarch, sovereign, prince 
Poun'tial, a. existing in possibility, not in 

iidl *, powerful, efficacious 
l''i'ic!il!y, ad. powerfully, forcibly 
P )'ther, X. a bustle, stir, tumult 
i>'it'h(>i-.k, X. a hookL to hang pots, &c. on 
PoTion, X. a drauRlit, commonly in physic 
Pot'shcrd, X. a fragment of a brolcen pot 
Pot'tcr, X. a malcer of earthen vessels 
Pot'lcry, X. the work, ficc. of a potter 
Pul'tlc, X. a measure of four pints 
Potval'iant, a. heated to courage by liquor 
PouLh, X. a small bag, pocket, purse 
Pov'crty, X. indigence, meanness, defeft 
Poult, X. a young chicJcen 
Poult'crer, x. one who sells fowls 
P)ul'tice, X. a mollifying ^>plication 
Poult'ry, X. all kinds of domestic fowls 
Pounce, X. the talon of a bird of prey \ the 

powder of gum sandarach for paper 
Poun'cctJxix, X. a small box perforated 
Pound, X. a weight { OO shillings ; a pinfold 
Pound, V. a. to beat with a pestle 
Pcund'a^e, x. an allowance of so much in 

the pound ; payment rated by weight} fees 

paid to the keeper of a pound 
Pound'er, /. a cannon of a certain bore 
Pour, V. to empty liquids out of any ve(wl\ 
to flow ; to rush tumuituously 
Petit, /. a Icj'nd of fish ) a kind of bird 
Pout, V. n. to look auUen, to frown 



Pow'der-box, j. a bos for balr.faf«ter 
Pow'der-hom, /. s horn hn gunpowder 
PowMeringtob, /, a vessel for saling meit 
Pow'der.4nil1,/. amihtomakegunpowidefii 
Pow'dery, «. dusty, friable, soft 
PoWer, t. command, aathority, iUttr> 
I strength, force, influence, military feici 
I Pc'W'erful, «. potent, ntlghty, effictdsH 
I Pow'erftilly, md. potently, efficadoody 
I Pow'erless, a. wnk, impotent, helplM 
' Poy, /. a rope-dancer's or waterman's psit 
j Prac'ticable, «. performable t astaUatile 
' PnK/tical, a. relating to •Aion, dec 
Prac'ticaliy, mti. by praAice, In real ftft 
PnK/tice, t. habit, use, dexterity, method 
Prac^sc, V. a. to do, to exercise, to tnaift 
; Practi'Uoner, /. one engaged in any art 
Prc'cipe, t. a writ, a command 
PrsecoR'aita, t. things prevkMuly kaowa 
Pragmafic^AsVf/m, «. a settlement rf 
Charles VI. emperor of Germany, vts^ 
la the year 1 722, having no sons (cttU 
his hereditary domJalons on hh dM 
daughter, the archdrnJiets Maria TJwoi 
Pragmatical, «. awddUng, impcrtlaeat 
Pragmatically, ad. impertinently 
Praise, s. renown, laud, commendatiiia 
Praise, V. «. to commend, to applaad 
Praise'worthy, «. deserving praise 
Prame, /. a fUit-bottomed boat 
J Prance, v. n. to spring or bound 
I Prank, t. a frolic, trick, wicked aA 
; Prate, v. n. to talk carelessly, to chatter 
Prat'tiqoe, /. a licence for a ship to trsStii 
the ports of Italy, &c. upon a nt^am 
that the place she sailed from is boc ■»• 
noyed with any infedlloaa disease 
; Prattle, v. n. to Ulk lightly, to chatter 
j Prattler, t. a trifling talker, a chatterer 
Pravlty, /. corruption, hadaeas, maiipity 
J Prawn, t. a shelUfish like a shrimp 
I Pray, v. to entreat, to supplicate, to iapM 
Pray'er, «. a petition to heaven { eatresty 
Prayetbook, t. a book of prayers 
Preach, v. n. to pronounce a poMic ikamn 

on religions snbjefts— /. a discourse 
Preach'er, /. one who preaches, a mialHttt 
Pream'ble, t. an intruduAion, a preflMe 
Pret/end, /. a stipend In cathedrals 
Preb'endary, j. a stipendiary of a catheinl 
Preia'rioos, «. dependant, uncertain 
Preca'riously, Md. uncertainly, by dcpcid* 

ance { at the pleasure of others 
Precaution, x. a preservative caution 
Preceda'neoua, a. previous, antecedent 
Prece'te, v. a. Xn v» ^«lat« \«l tuit «r (M < 

Vtectfdetvt, a. v»»%^«lwc«\ Uxtsitx ^ _ 



I'owver, ,. (!utt§ d iMt of starcb | gttiipowecr\\«w*BtfoT,i. te»xb«.>c»A» >****« 



PRE 



[ ««9 ] 



PRE 



. command, iBjuB&ioB»mandate 

I. consisting of precepta 

«. c-Bt^ning or living precepts 

» teaudier, » tutor 
I. the sA of going before 
an outward limit, boundarf 
\'«lnl>le, oottly, of e^tht price 
. a perpendicular declivity 
;, /. rash luste, headlong hurry 
a. fidlittg headlong, hasty 
tea*, t. hastiness, rashness 
/. corrosive mercurial medidne 
V. to cast down I to hurry 
«. headlong, hasty, violent 
Yt ad. liastily} in blind fiiry 
B, /. hurry, blind, rash haste 
formal, affeAed, flAical, eiaA 

d. exa^ly, nicely, formally 
. exaA limitation, nicety 

; exactly limiting 

'. «. to that out or hinder by 

idpation 

«. ripe before the time 
r. ripeness before the time 
in, /. previous consideration 
a, t. previous knowledge 

t. opinion antecedently formed 
!, V. a. to form an opinion b^ 
( to imagine beforehand 
OB, /. a prerioos opinion 
:, t. a previous oontradk 
. a forerunning; going before 
/. a fioremnnert an hatbinger 
, a. Uving by prey or plunder 
robbing; praAisiiig robbery 
f . the mEt of plundering 

«. plundering, rapadoos 

M. praAising rapine ; raveftons 

*, /. eae going before 

fan, Predestiaator, t. oae who 

I the doctrine of predestination 

e, V. to decree befbrehand 
ion, /. according to the opinions 
Is a judgment of God, wherdiy 
Btermlned, from all eternity, to 
rrtain number of persons, hence 
•a I it is also used to signify a 
decree of Providence, by means 
thiagi are brought to pass by a 
stsity, and maogrc all opposition 

V. «. to decree beforehand 
la^tioti, t. previous resolution 
consiMiBg of fiuns 
I. a logical term of afflrmation 
«. inch »s may be affirmed 
a, t. a dasf, arnuigemen(> kind 
•. one that afSnas may thing 
what is aXrtned of a sut;jeA 
m. to aiHrat or dedMre 
. U t rm w tkm, ^celantiom 



Predi'A) v. 0. to foretel ; to foreshow 
Predic'tion, /. a prophecy ; a foretelling 
Predictor, «. one who foretels or prophesies 
Predilec'tion, /. a prepossession in tevoor uf 

any particular person or thing 
Predispo'se, v. a. to dispose beforehand 
Predisposition, «. previous adaptation 
Predominance, s. prevalence, superiority 
Predom^naat, a. prevalent, ascendant 
Predominate, v. n. to prevail in, or over 
Pre-elc/A, v. a. to chuse beforehand 
Pre-eminence, /. superiority, precedence 
Pre-eminent, «. ezcellmt above others 
Pre-emption, /. right of buying before others 
Preen, v. a. See Preen'.ng 
Pre-en/tt'ce, v. a. to engage beforehand 
Pre-enga^gement,' /. precedent obligation 
Preening, /. the action of birds in deanifig 

and trimming their feathers 
Pre-establish, v. a. to settle beforeh&nd 
Pre^xi'st, v. a. to exist beforehand 
Pre-exisfence, /. existence beforehand 
Pre-exist'ent, a. preceding in existence 
Preftee, /. an introduftion to a book, &c. 
Preface, v. to say something introduflory 
Prefatory, «. introduAory 
Pre'feft, t. a governor, a commander 
PrefeA'ure, /. the office of eo\-emment 
Prefe'r,v. a. to regard more; advance, raise 
Preferable, «. eligiUe before another 
Preference, /. estimation above another 
Prefcr^nent, /. advancement, prefsrenqe 
Prefiguration, /. antecedent representation 
Preflg^uw, V. a. to exhibit befisrehand 
Prefi'ne, v. m. to limit beforehand 
Prefi'x, V. a. to appoint beforehand ; settle 
Prpfi'x, t. a partide placed before a word 
Prefolm, v. «. to form beforehand 
Preg'Bancy, /. the state of being with young) 

fertility; power; acuteness 
Preg'nant, «. breeding, teeming, fruitful 
PregusUtlon, /. tlie ad of tasting first 
Preju'dge, v. a. to Judge beforehand; gene- 

rally, to condenll beforehand 
Pre)uUicate, «. formed by prejudice 
Prejudication, t. a Judging beforehand 
Prejudice, I. prepossession, mischief, hurt 
Prejudice, v. to fill with prejudice; hurt 
Prcjudi'dal, a. hurtful, injurious ; oppnfite 
Prel'acy, /. the dignity or office of a prelate 
Prellste, /. a bishop ; a high ecclesiastic 
Prdatlcal, «. relating to prelates or prelacy 
Prelatfcm, /. a preference; a setting above 
Prelection, t. reading; ledtnre 
Preliminary, m. v*et^o>Mf VB,ttQAN£i.oT^> v& 

tccedeatly preQaxatov') 
Preltide, i. a ftoot^ah of mtiAc VSatt *, VaJC 

concert) NxnetMni^ \ikVwjA»eian 
11 Prelu'de, v. «. to acrve aa %t». Vft!Wo«»«>. 



PRE 



[ «7«> ] 



PRE 



Premata'ire, «. ripe too soon | too Koa laid 

or donei too. early; too luuty 
Premeditate, v. a. to think beforeband 
Premedita^tioB, i. a meditating beforehand 
Premer^ v. «. to deserve before another 
tttfmiUi «. Irst, chief, principal 
Pre'mlery «. a cUef person { a first minister 
Preml'se» «. «. to explain previously 
Premises, $. lands, &c. before mentioned in 

a lease. Sec ; in lo^c, the two first propo> 

dtions of a syllogism ; in law, houses. See 
Premiss, j. an antecedent propodtion 
Pre'mium, t. sometiiing fl^ven to invite a 

loan or a barg^tin 
Premonlsh, v. a. to warn beforehand 
Premonition, /. previous intelligence 
Premonitory, «. previously advising 
Premon'strate, v. a. to show lieforehand 
Premuni're, «. a writ, a penalty, a distress 
Prenomlnate, v. a. to forename 
Prenondation, /. aft of telling before 
Preoc'cupancy, /. taking possesaon before 
Preoc'capate, v. «. to anticipate, prepossess 
Preoc'cupy, v. a. to seize before another 
Preopinlon, /. prepossession, prejudice 
Preordain, v. a, to ordain beforehand 
Preor'dlnance, /. antecedent decree 
Preparation, /. aA of preparing any thing 

to any purpose | previous measures; any 

thing made by process; accomplishment 
Prepar'ative, *. serving to prepare 
Preparatory, a. introdu&ory, antecedent 
Prepa're, v. to make ready, qualify, form 
Prepa're, s. preparation, previous measures 
Prepe'nse, «. forethought, preconceived 
Prepon'der, Prepun'derate, v. «. to outweigh ; 

to exceed tiy influence 
Prepon'derance, /. superiority of weight 
Prepod'tion, /. in grammar, a particle set 

before a noun, and governing a case 
Prepofise'ss, v. a. to prejudice, to bias 
Preposses'slon, /. first possession ; prejudice ; 

preconceived opinion 
Prepoyterous, a. wrong, absurd, perverted 
Prepos'terously, ad, absurdly, strangely, &c. 
Pre'potency, s. predominance ; superiority 
Pre'puce, s. the foresldn of the g^s 
Prereqni're, v. «• to demand beforelitod 
Prere'quisite,4i. that is previously necessary 
Prerog'ative, /. ezcludve privilege or right 
Prerog'atived, a. having an exclusive privi- , 

lege or right; having prerogsitive 
Pres'age, Presa'gement, /. a prognostic 
Presa'ge, v. a. to fordx>de, to foreshow 
Presbyter, /. a priest, a presbyterian 
Presbyie'riMl, a. pertaining to a pred>ytcT 
Presbyte^riaa, J. a follower of Calvin 



Prcs^rtery, /. eldership; priesthood; al--oYPrcs»ivvJ4e,-o 
church government by lay elders 
i'refaeace, t. a JuMnrledfle of futurttr 



Prea'dent, «. fordUMiwing, pco{ 
Presd'nd, v. «. to cut off, to a 
Presdn'dent, «. abstra&iag; cut 
Prescrilie, v. to order ; to Sati 
Pre'script, /. a <UreAion, prccep 
Prescription, /. a role produced 

rised by long custom till it ha 

of law ; a mecUcal receipt 
Pre^eance, /. priority of place 
Presence, t. a being present; 

meanour ; quickness at ezpedi 
Present, a. not absent; not pa 
Present, /. a gift, a donative ; 
Present, v. a. to exhibit, to ^v 

to offer, to favour with ^fts 
Presenfable, «. what may be pr 
Presenta'neous, «. ready, immei 
PresenUtion, j. the gift of a b 
presente'e, t. one presented to 
Presential, «. supposing aOual ] 
Presential'ity, t. state of being i 
Pres'ently, ad. at present, soon 
Presentiment, i. the uEt of pres 
Preservation, /. the aft of presi 
Preservative, /. that has power 
Prese'i ve, v. to save, keep, seasoi 
Prese^e, /. fruit preserved in i 
P re»er * v er, /. one who preserves 
Pren'de, v. n. to be set over, dire 
Presidency, /. superintendence 
President, «. one at the head o 
Press, V. to squeeze ; distress ; 
Press,/, an instrument for pressin 

case for clothes ; instrument f 

a fordng of men to military 
Press-gang, /. a gang of sailors t: 

to press men into na\'al servi 
Pressing, part. a. very urgent ; 
Presslngiy,' ad. with force ; do 
Pressman, s. .a printer who 

press ; one who forces away 
Press-money, s. money fur press 
Press-ure, s. force ; affii^lon ; an 
Prest, a. ttady—part. pressed— 
PTes-to, /. in music, quick ; witJ 
Presu'roable, a. that may be pn 
Presu'mably, ad. without examii 
Presu'me, v. >t. to suppose ; affin 
Presu'ming, part. a. supposing; 
Frcsump'tiun, Presump'tuousnesi 

jeclure ; confiilence ; supjjosi' 

ously formed; arrogance; pri 
Presumptive, a. presumed; si 

the presumptive beir ; confidei 

Presumptuous, a. haughty; irre 

AYresomv'VviQW^^ ) ad. tuuightUy; 

a. Xv> viv^^^^' 



P R I 



C «7» 1 



P R I 



V. to allele fobdy ; to shet^ hy- i 
aUy ; to daimt to presume 
r, /. one wbo clidm« or arrogttes 
lelf what does not belong to him 
n, /. a daim | a faiae appearaRoe 
lerVeA) «. iagnunmar, denotes the 
lot perfieAlr past 
«. In grammar, isthe past tense 
sed, «. past and gone 
t, V. 4. to pass br, omit, nei^ft 
'rion, «. the uEt of omittiag 
"uralj a. not natund } irregular 
feCt, a. absolutely post 
^icrftA* a. time relatively past, or 
fofc some other past time 
I. a pretence, false aliegatiaa 
. a Roman Judge } a mayor 
fS. Judicial ) exerdsed by a pretor 
md, neatly, elegantly, agreodily 
s» /. beauty without dignity 
u neat, ekjpnt, h^ulsome 
id. in some degree', nearly 
•.«. to be in force, overcome, per- 
to ,hBve influence { to have power 
g, tf. having most influence 
X, /. superiority ) influence 
t, «. powerful, piedominant 
te, «i fi. to cavil } to quibble 
Uon, ». double dMiing ; shuffle 
tor, /. a caviller, a shuffler 
at, «. preceding! preventive 
V. to hindes, to obetrudk ; to guide 
m,«. aA of going before | antidps- 
Anderance, prejudice 
re, M. preservative, hindering 
, a. antecedent } going befiare 
,y, ad. beforehand } antecedentiy 
something to be devoured ) qwil 

feed by violence {plunder I corrode 
, i. a preternatural tension 
raloe) estimation t ratej reward 
. to pierce, to tfat—t. a puafture 
r. a buck in his ad year { a baadiet 
i. % nnali sharp points * thorn 
m. fall of sharp points 

inordinate self-esteem; haoghd> 
insolent exultation 1 ostentation 
s. to rate himadf high ) make proud 

one who offldates at the altar 
It, «. religious firaud 
, «. a female priest 
Ml, /. the olBce of a priest 
ess, /. the manner, dec. of a priest 
«. bdoBging to a priest ; sacerdotal 
den, m. managed by priests 

1 pert, eoaceited, UtUe feUow 
hiwMl, predte, Mffe^edlj nice 

r. dlgfUtr or oOce 0/ 8 primate 
a dhifr Aaitf to « Auuter of s ship 
te of Mia gtorea, Af* 



Pri'marily, ad. in the first intention 
Pri'mary, a. first in order, chiff, prindpat 
Pri'mate, /. the chief ecdesiastic 
Prime, PrKmal, a. early j first rate ; first 
Prime, /. the dawn { the morning; best parti 

spring of life } the flower or cluucc } hdght 

of health, beauty, or perfeAion 
Prime, v. a. to put powder into the touch 

pan or hole of a gun, ice. ) to lay the first 

colours on in painting 
Pri'iaaely, ad. originally, exoellentiy, well 
Priteatesliip, /. dignity, &c of a primate 
Primmer, /. a small book for children 
Prime'ro, t. an ancient game at cards 
Pri'mest, a. best, most excellent 
Prime'val, a. original ; such as was at ftrat 
Prim'itive, a. ancient, orii^al, fannai ■ 
Prime'nesb, /. state of bdng first } exceSkne* 
Primitively, Mf. originally, primarily, at first 
Prim'ness, j. formality, demur«heas 
Piimoge'nial, a. first-born | origjinal 
Primogeniture, /. state <0f being first bom 
PrimorWal, a. existing from the beginning 
Prim'rose, j. the name of a flower 
Prince, /. a soverdgn } a king's spn 1 chief 
Prince'dom, t. the rank, estate, Aec. of a 

prince ) sovereignty 
Prlnoellke, a. beconiing a prince 
Princely, a. royal, august, generous 
Prin'cess, /. a soverdgn lady ; the dlnghter 

of a Ung) a prince's consort 
Prin'dpal, a. chief, capital, essential 
Prin'dpd, /. a head, a diief ; one primarily 

engaised ; a sum placed out at interest 
PrindpaHty, «. a prince's dom^n 
Prla'dpally, ad. chiefly } above the rest 
Prindpia^on, /. analysis into constituent 

or elemental parts 
Prin'dple, /. primordial substance } oonstlta> 

ent part ; original cause, motive { opinion 
Print, /. mark made by impression ) ftmn* 

sise, ficc. of the types used in printing ; 

formal method— o. to mark by impresdda, 
Prinfer, /. one who prints books, 6lc 
I Prlntless, a. that leaves no impression 
! Pri'or, «. iiDrmer, antecedent, anterior 
I PrVor, i. the head of a priory of monks 
I Pri'oress, t. superior of a convent of nuna 
Priority, t. precedence in time or place 
Pri'orship, s. office or dignity of a prior 
Pri'ory, /. a convent inferior to an abbey 
Pri'sage,/. duty of a tenth upon lavrfnlprisio 
Prism, «. a kind of mathematical glass 
Prismatic, a. formed like a prism 
Prismatlcally, ad. \& IYa foitm qH ^v^mdbl 
Prismo^ 4. a vXA bo4i Vite % v^isRtk. 
Pris'oa, I, a (mA, v^**)^ <^ c»A&n«mRa& 
PriaoBtaa^se, 1. aldnA «f T>axiiL^>wH 
Priafoned, pmrt. *hnt «j \ik "sr#«oak 
PrWcmcr, *. m a««lv«» «b* >»»*«* **^ 



PRO 



[ t7« 1 



PRO 



Tris'iine, a. first, ancient, orli^nal 
Pri'ilicc, abbrcv. for I pray tbee 
Pri'vacy, j. sccrety, retreat, tadtumity 
I'i-i\a'do, J. a secret or intimate friend 
Prt'vate, a. secret, alone, particular, not 

rclatinf; to the public, not open 
Trivutcc'r, ;. a private ship of war 
Pri'\'atcly, ad. secretly, not openly 
Prlvu'tion, i. absence or loia of any thing; 

obstrudtion, ^c 
Priv'ative, a. causing privation, negative 
Priv'ilege, i. immunity, public right 
Priv'ilcge, v. a. to grant a privilege, exempt 
Priv'ily, ad. privately, secretly 
Privity, t. private concurrence 
PriVy, a. private, secret, acquainted with 
Prize, J. a rewrard i^ined, booty 
Priyic, V. a. to rate, to esteem, value highly 
Probability, t. likelihood, appearance of 

truth, cvitlenci: of argument 
Prub'able, a. likely, or like to be 
Prob'ably, ad. likely, in aU likelihood 
Pr(ybat,or Pru'bate, /. theproof of wills, &c. 
Proba'tion, t. a proof, triad, noviciate 
Pruba'tioner, ;. one upon trial ; a novice 
Pruba'tum.est, Lat. tried and proved 
Probe, /. a surgeon's instrument 
Probe, V, a. to search, to try with a probe 
Probity, i. uprightness, honesty, veracity 
Problem, s. a question proposed for solution 
Problcmal'icul, a. tinccrtain, disputable 
Probo^'cis, /. the trunk of an elephant. Ace. 
Pioca'city, t. sauciness, petulance 
Procatarc'tic, a. forerunning, antecedent 
Pn.-CL'Jure, s. manner of proceeding 
Procc'cd, V. n. to f,o on } to arise from ; to 

probccute ; to make progress, to advance 
Procecd'inR, /. a tranbadlion, legal process 
Procer'.ty, s. ti-.Uncss, length of stature 
Pro'ccss, J. cour-.c of law; order of things 
Pruccs'bion, i. a train marching in solemnity 
Pro'chronibin, /. au error in rhmnology 
Proclaim, v. to publish solemnly, to te'l 

openly, to outlaw by public denunciation 
Prvic'lama'tion, j. a public notice given by 

auihoriiy, a declariUionof the king's will 
Procivlty, j. propensity, readiness 
I'rocli'voiis, a. inclined downwards 
P.ocou'sul, J. A Roman governor 
Prtxon'sul. hip, /. the office of a proconsul 
Procras'tiuatc, v. to defer, delay, put off 
Procrnslina'Ci'.n, j, delay, dilatorincss 
Pro'trcant, a. produftivc, pregnant 
Pro'crcatc, v. a. to generate, to produce 
Procreci'cion, /. generation, production 
Fru'creative, a. gencrativL*, productive 
Procrca'tor, t. a /i^cncrator, begetter 



Proctorship, t. tlie oiBce of a ptoftor 
Procum'bent, a. lying down, pnme 
Procu'rable, «. obtainable, acquirable 
Procura^tor, /. a manager, agent, fiidor 
Procu're, f. toobtain, to manage, to pinp 
Procu'rer, t. an obtaiaer, pimp, pander 
Procu'ress, /. a bawd, a seducing wnsraa 
Prod^jal, a. profuse, wastefiil, bviih 
Prodigal, /. a spendthrift, a waster 
Prodigality, /. extravagance, profbtiaa 
Prodi'^ous, «. ama^ng, monstrous, v«t 
Prodi'gionsly, md. amazingly, eaoimaailf 
Prodigy, t. a preternatural thing; aMfk 

ster } any thing astonishing 
Proditiun, /. treason, treachery 
Produ'ce, v. *. to bring forth, yield, CMi 
Prod'uce, s. amount, profit, pxodu& 
Prodn'cent, /. one who exhibits or oBta 
Prod'uft, s. the thing produced, work,cM 
Production,'/, whatever is prodocrd 
Productive, «. fertile, Renerative, 
Pr(/em, /. a prefiwe, an introduAloa 
Pro£uiation, /. the aCt of profu^ifc f^ 

lutii^, or violating any thing sacni 
Profiitie, «. not sacred I Irreverent;] 
Profatie, «.«. tb violate, to poliBte,(i|it 

to wrong use, to misapply 
Profatiely, tui. i rre v er e n tly, widecdlr 
Profa^neness, /. irreverence, impiety 
Profa'ner, /. one who profilnes or pdUl 
Profe'ss, V. to declare openly and plairiT 
Profess'cdly, ad. ope.^lY, avowedly 
Profcs'sion, s. a vocation, known 

ment, calling ; declaration, opinion 
Professional, a. relating to a particniar pifr 

fcssion 
Profcs'sor, /. a public teacher of someirt 
Profes'sorship, /. the officeuf a public tcaiM 
Proffer, v. a. to propose, offer, attesnfC 
Proffer, /. an offer made, essay, attenpt 
Profi'cience, s. improvement gaiaed, &c. 
Profi'dent, /. one who has made good ti* 

vancement in any study or biisineM 
' Profile, t. the ude-fEicc, a half face 
' Profit, /. gain, advantage, improvemeat 
Profit, V. to gain ad\'antage, improve 
Profitable, a. lucrativ-e, beneficial 
Profitableness, i. gainfulncM, usefulnen 
Profitably, a.l. adv'antagcously, g^infuIlT 
Pr(;f1tlcss, a. void of gain or advantage 
Profligacy, /. profligate behaN-iour 
Profligate, a. wicked, abandoned, idtoA- 

ed, lost to virtue and decency, shamdefl 
Profligate, t. an abandoned wretch 
Profluence, /. progress, course 
^IPtoi'VueBX., a. ^o"w\T'.%toT>»«'»a^x«t ^teatifollT 



IToi-Cor, s. an advctats in the civil law % »ft\\PToiutv'A\x^, s. ^*^^*»^ V^»«tw>ls^^^ 
attorney in the spiritual court', the ma^Wu'-** *• ^*-^*>^> ^*1^^ 



[ «73 1 



PRO 



■Utf, exuberance, plenty 
fovUionsof any kind 
meanly for provisioAS 
iccstor in a diredk line 
tt iMue» ■eneratlon 
rediAion, a token fore- 
tokening 

. to foretel, to foreshow 
the ad of foretelling 
•ne who foreteU 
tci improvement 
vlar advance, course 
dvandng, increasiBg 
ig forward, advancing 
by a regular course 
orbid, debar, hinder 
interdi£Uon, See 
plying prohibition 
le, contrivance, design 
me, contrive} Jut out 
y put in nK>tion 
f sliooting forwards ; de- 
e, plan 

'ho forms sdiemcs, dec. 
ling out 

extend out too much 
onounce, to utter 
Aat 

inciation, delay 
Lidpation of ot^e^Uons 
rious, antecedent 
itched, vile, vulgar 
a. fruitful, generative 
lot concise, dilatory 
mess, want of brevity 
peafcer of a convocation 
he ofBce of prolocutor 
li before a stage play 
igthen ont, to put off 
elay to a longer time 
;rting performance 
ilk, walking 
ttting out, proCiiberanoe 
Igor standing out 
with confused mixtore 
ngled, confused 
one's word, to aHure 
ho promises 
giving hopes 
laining a promise 
.eadlaad, a cape 
'orward, advance, exalt 
vancer, encourager 
jragement, preferment 
•rward, to promote 
ady, propentCf acute 
tf to incite, to remind 
ikelpsa public 
rd to him. Sec 
\€9h 9f^^kncm 



Prump'tuary, // a magasine, a repository 
Promui'gate, Promul'ge, v. a. to publish, to 

teach openly 
Promulg^on, «. publication, exhibition 
Promulga'tor, /. a publislier, open teacher 
Prone, a. bending downward, inclined 
Pn/neneas, /. an indination } a descent 
Prong, /. a fork, a pitclufork 
Pronominal, a. belonging to a proaooa 
Pn/noun, t. a word used fbr a noun 
Pronou'nce, v. to speak, to utter, to paM 

judgment, to utter sentenoe 
Pronoon'cer, /. one wlio pronounces 
Pronundation, /. the mode of utterance 
Proof, /. trial, test, evideatx | impenetra- 
bility ; a rough sheet of print to be corre&ed 
Proof, a. impenetrable, able tu rcMst 
Proofless, a. wanting evidence, unproved 
Prop, /. a support, tint which liolds up 
Prop, V. «. to support, to sustain, to lu«p op 
Piop^igate, V. to generate, increase, extend 
Pmpaga^on, i. a generation, produAlon 
Propel, V. a. to drive forward 
Prope'nd, v. n. to incline to any part or side 
j Propen'dency, t. inclination of desire 
, Prope'nse, «. inclined, disposed, prone to 
, Propen'sity, /. inclination, tendency 
! Prop'er, «. peculiar, fit, ejoA ; one's owa 
' Prop'eriy, md, fitly \ in » stride sense 
'Prop'erty, /. peciUiar quality ) possessiott 
I Proph'ecy, /. a predlAion, declaration 
! Propb'esy, «. n. to predlA, tu foretel 
'Proph'et, t. afoteteller of future events 
> Proph'etess, t. a female propltet 
Prophetic, e. foretelling future events 
Prophylac^c, a. preventive, preserv4Uve 
Propin'quity, /. proximity, kindred 
Propitiate, v. e. to induce to favour, to grda 
Propitiation, /. an atonement for a crtane 
Propi'tiatory, a. serving to propitiate 
Propitious, m. tevourabie, kind, meidfU 
I Propitiously, md. favourably, kindly 
Pro'plaun, /. a mould, a matrix 
Propo'aent, /. one who makes a propoMl 
, Proportion, /. an eq|ial part, ratio, sise 
Propor'tion, f;.e. to adjust parts, to fit 
PropottionaUe, a. adjiuted, such as is fit 
Projrartional, «. having due proportioa 
' PK^wrtional, /. a quantity in proportioa 
' ProportioBally, «<. in a stated deiaree 
! Proportionate, e. atUusted to something else 
j that is according to a certain rate 
Propo'sal, /. a proposition or derign pro. 

pounded to oonsidention or acceptance 
Propo'te, «.«. tooScxtA\V«cwb]i«AKr»x\ivik 
Proposlitloa, t. altLVn«v<oV)i«*i^\ vwBMe»K» 
iA which m&i l)i\iki\aaSBLt«Af&«» «!t«x«*^ 
Proposlftkoa^,*. oowiAew^ '**'**T!I^^ 

|Pn>i«V^sf. «^«w•»^^^«*^^^ 



PRO 



[ «74 ] 



PSA 



Propri'etary, /. an exclusive tight, accuracy 
Propri'ctur, /. a po«ac»orin his own right 
I'ropu'gn, V. a. to defend, tovindicate 
Prorul'sion, /. the aft of driving forward 
Prurc, t. the prow or fore part of a ship 
Proroiia'iiun, s. a prolongation, continuance 
Proro'fvue, v. a. tO protradi, put off, delay 
Prorup'tion, /. the aft of burstingout 
Prusa'ic, a. belonging to or like prose 
Proscri'be, v. a. to censure capitally 
Prorxrip'tion, /. adoomtodestruftion, out- 
lawry } confiscation of property 
Prosr, /. the usual way ofspcakingor writ. 

ing, in opposition to verse 
Pros'ecute, v. a. to pursue, conttnue, sue 
Prosecu'tion, /. a pursuit ; « criminal suit 
P-.os'ccutor, s. one who pursues any purpose 
ProVclyte, ;. a convert to a new opinion 
Prasemina'tion, /. propagation by seed 
ProsoMian, t. one skilled in prcoody 
Pros'ody, /. that part of grammar that teaches 

the sound and quantity of syllables, and 

the measures of verse 
Prosopoptc'iaT s. * figure in rhetoric, by 

whi,::i things are made persons) per. 

sonlliotiun 
Prob';jc^l, /. a view, an objeft 6f view 
Prospcc five, a. viewing at a distance 
Pros'pcr, V. to be succesful, to thrive 
Pr«si>or'ity, t. Rood success, good fortune 
Pru>'ptT(<us, a. successful, fortunate 
Prospi'c.encc, j. the a't of looking forward 
Prostern:i'ii(in, t. dcjeftion, depmdon 
Pros'titutc", a. vicious for hire 
Pros'tUutc, ;. a puh'.ic strumpet, an hiieling 
Pnijtitu'tion, j. the aft of prostituting 
Pms'iratc, a. laid flat along, lyingat mercy 
Proi'trate, r. a. t') throw down, to lay flat, 

to cr.st onc'!> sc'.f at the feet of another 
Provru'tion, j. the aft of falling down in 

a(U)ralion; dcjc^lon, depresnion 
Prou-'dt,^. <t. to defend, to save, to shield 
Protcc'ti'^n, s. a defence, a shelter 
ProtcrU've, a. defenuvc, sheltering 
Protcdl'or, s. a defender, supporter, regent 
Proip'iid, V. a. to hold out, to stretch forth 
Protc'itj-u. to give a solemn declaration, &c. 
Pro'lcit, ;. adcclarationagainst a thing 
PrcA'c-taiit, t. one of the reformed rvlie^on, 

wiu» proti'«ii against popery 
PnitcstVtiim, i. a solemn declaration, avow 



Pmtu'berance, s. a swelling above the rest 
Protnlwrant, «. prominent, sweUin;; 
Proud, «. elated, vrogant, lofty, grad 
Proudly, md. arrogantly, oster.talioi.sly 
Prove, V. to evince ; to try ; to ezrcneace 
PrfA'eaUe, a. that may be proved 
Proredltor, Provedo^, /. one who mia* 

takes to procore suppitet for an army 
Prov'ender,*. food for brutes, hay, com,ftC 
Prov'erb, s. a mazhn { a common sayfag 
Proverb'ial, «. mentioned in a proverb 
Provfde, «. to prepare) supply) stipotatt 
Providence, t. the care of God o » u uu M 
beinp) divine auperinteadence) fn- 
dence, frugality, fioiredght 
Prov'ident, «. forecasting) castkatt) prt- 

dent with reqieft to fotority 
Providential, «. effefted by Provideaee 
Providentially, 4nf. by the care of PnnMeaa 
Province, /. a conqoered country) aeon, 
try governed by a delqiate ) office) Ink 
ness) TCgiuil; traft 
Provin'da!, a. relating to s province ) rak 
Provin'cial, s. a spiritual or chief p ntt tm 
Provin'date, v. a. to turn tu a ^rovlM 
ProviVon, /. a providing beforehand ; nk 
tuals, food ) measures taken } terms Mttki 
Pron'sional, «. temporarily establikhrf 
Provi'so, J. a stipulation) a csutioa 
ProN'Ocation, /. a CHOxe of anger 
Provo'cative, s. any thing which reviiti » 

decayed or cloyed appetite 
Provolce, v. «. to rouse, enrage, ctaaDca^ 
Frovo'kJngly, ad. so as to raise angnr 
Prov'ost, s. the chief of any corporate Mr I 

a military executioner 
Prow, /. the head or fore part of a ship 
Prow'ess, t. bravery, military cnniage 
Prowl, V. to rove over ; wander for pftf 
Proximate, a. next, near; immediate 
Proxlme, «. immediate, next 
Proximity, /. nearness; neifiliboarhopd 
Prox'y, /. a substitute or agent for saotber 
Pruce, I. Prussian leather 
Prude, /. a woman over-nice and sorupakM 
Pru'dcncc, t. wisdom applied to prafriw 
Pru'dent, a. praftically "^-ise, discreet 
Prudential, a. upon princip^ of prudesd 
Prudentials, /. maxims Of pradeace 
Pru'dcntly, aa. wisely, discreetly 
Pru'dery, /. overmuch nicety in oondaft 
Pru'dish, a. affeftedly grave 
Prime, /. si dr?ed plum~>v. tc lop trees, At. 
Pruncllo, I. a kind of silken stuffi > pb* 
iPru'ricnce, j. an itching nr great dalit 



Pr.-,:i '.'"ta-v, X. ahead register or notary 
I'r.' .c-l, J. Ui: orlgpnal copy of a vnriting 
Pr'<v '.r, r.'tyr, /. the first martyr, St. Stephen 
I'r ,'i i.yyt', s. the original of a copy 

Pr,itr.t\:, V. a. to draw out, delay, lengthen U^Tu'tXenX., a. XvituKnf^ Yk*., 
I'r',:r'M.'ti:tn, j. a delay, a lengthenins out W^ry, ^. n. to \ti«?fe& «t&<&aagk^^ te. 
I'm-.a^'ivc, a. dilatory, delaying \\p«\Tft, ». ^^^^^^ «m^, ^«««A vr«^ 

/'.-•;rn,'.>, T,. to thrust forwaid \\p«a.\«V\*, i. ■» '•'*«"»^^,'* 

I'rouu'siosi, /. tUc aft of thnsUaS ft>PwmtA«Tf»Vtn«4T» «♦ * *»*»» « 



U L 



[ «75 3 



PUR 



a book, book of psiilmt 
d of barp for pmlnu 
ooanterfdt, pretended 
w apeakinK, lyins 
Tretaing contempt^ ftc 
4( medical driak made of 
I with raitins, dec. 
M of agT) time of life in 
•exes begia first to be ac 

.viog at puberty 

11} not private, maaifnt 

y of a aatioa } the people 

l-gathcrer { a viAiaUer 

e aA uf publt«hiBg 

ily, in full view 

make knows, to set forth 

who pubUsbes a book 
.te of virginity 
xi si'rite, or f^ry 
{pither into plaits or foMt 
e, bustle, tumult 
t of food ; a gut 
. dirty lake, a dirty plash 
y, i. mode^y, chastity 
th, beyhh, trifling 
lUhncM, boyishness 
»f water fowl 
ust or breaih of wind ; an 

powdering the hair \ any 
porous) undeserved praise 
ell with wind { to pant 
:r fowl ) a fish 
, flatulent} tumid t.tar^ 
utch dos)"a monliey 
toting contempt 

handful 

, younger; later in timet 
tcon»idenibIe 
'cr, force, might 
n-ful, mighty, forcible 
a medicine cauring a vomit 
auty, giace, comeliness 
line, to cry, to whimper 
■lander's travelling sle«li|0 
3f puling, a pluck 
r violently, to plnck, to tau 
ig hen 

wheel for a nmnlng cotd 
to germinate; to bud 
ertaining to the Inngs 

mass, soft part of fruit 
Ited place to speak in 
•ppy, full of polp 
of beating or moving wltli 
pUatt any thing oppodaff | 
' of the pulae or arterks 



Pul'verize,v.0. to reduce to powder or dujt 
Pul'vii, I. sweet scents— v. «. to perfbmo 
Pumice, s. a spungy stone, fliU of pores 
Pamp, t, a w^ter engine ) asort of shoe 
I Pump, V. to u-urk a pomp, to throw out 

water by a pump ; to examine artAillf 
: Pan, /. an eqalvocaHoB, a quibble 
' Pun, V. n. to quibble, to (day upon words 
Punch, /. an instraraent | a buffoon { Uqoor 
Punch, V. ». to bore a hole with a punch 
Punch'bowl, i. a bowl to make poach In 
Pun'cheon, /. a toot { a cask of 84 fiUona 
PunchioeHo, t. a buflboa { a puppet 
Pundil'io, i. a nkety of behaviour 
Pundifious, «. ezaA, nice, oeremonlooe 
Punc'to, $. ceremony } the point In fencinf 
Punctual, «. exad, nice, pundUikMM 
PunAual^ity, Punc'tualness, t. exadnew 
Punctually, ad. exaAly, scropolonaly 
Punauation, t. the method of pointing 
! PunCtuhite, v. to mark with small spots 
I Puncture, t. a hole made with a sharp point 
I Pun'dle, /. a short and fht woman 
i Pun'gency, /. power of pricking ) acridnesa 
; Pun'Kent, «. pricking, sharp, acrimonious 
Pu'nic, a. false { treacheronv 
Pu'niness, /. smallness, tenderness 
Pun'ish. V. «. to chastise, to correft, toafTUA 
Punishable, «. worthy of punishment 
Punishment, «. any infliftion imposed in 

vengeance of a crime { chastisement 
PimPtion, i. punishment 
Punk, /. a strumpet } a prostitute 
PPi'kter, /. one who is fond of ptma 
' Punt, V. n. to play at basset or ombre 
I Pu'ny, «. yoong j Inferior ; peaking j weakly 
' Pup, V. n. to bring fbrth puppies 
; Pn'pil, /. the apple of the eye } a scfaqjar 
^Fu'pUage, ;. minority} wardship; the state 

of bdag a scliolar 
PuViUiury, 4i. pertaining to a pai>U 
Pup'pet, t. a small doll ; a wooden image 
Pup'petshow, $. a mock play by images 
' Pup'py, /. a whelp ; a laucy, ignorant fellow 
Pur^nd, «. short-dghted, near.sighted 
Pur'chaac, t. any thing bought for a price 
Por'chase, «. «. to buy, to obtain at an ex* 

pense ; to expiate by a fine, 4cc 
Poi'chaser, /. nne wIm> makes a purchase 
Purr, «. not sullied ; chaste ; unmlng|ed 
Po'rely, md. In a pure manner ; merely 
Purgation, «. the aA of deaaaing, dec 
Poi'featiTe, e. deaiUng downwards 
Pur^iatory, /. a place in whkh the Papists 



suppose that «rals«ic« \Ncif[b& \t^ %x% Vtute^ 
Into hemeu 
Pur«e, -o. to «A«M>ee, «te«,«'«»M^.y^ * 



<^U A 



t n^ 3 



QJJ-A 



PurifiLa'tion, t.tbtwBtol fUtUfiag, toe 
Pu'rifier, /. a cleaa«er,a tdUMt 
Pu'rify, V. to make or gmr pmci to 
Pu'riun, i. » aeftarr yttundiag to 

sanftity of rdlgioB 
Puritan'ical, «. relatiiig to fultaaa 
Pu'ritanjsm, /. tha doAffaM of tlie pBritaai 
Pu'rity, /. cleaaaeMf ctattitf, taaoceace 
Purl, I. akio<loflaoB;aUUcrnaUllqpMr 
Purl, V. n. to flow wUli s gantle noiac 
Purlieu, i. an iadoMcey Aatiifta bofd«r 
Puraing, part. a. ruiiaiag wtth a umnnwiag 

noise, as a ttrcam or toook doM 
Pur'iins, /. innde tmoea to nftcn 
PurU/io, V. a. to steal, to pilfer* to flkli 
PuWparty, /. a •harej a part la a dhMoa. 
Pur'ple, a. red tiaAnred with tdne 
Pur'ples, /. parple apoCa la a feter 
Pur'plisb, i. aomewiiat purple | like poiple 
Pur'port, t. a desiga, teadeagrt mcaaing ' 
Pur'port, V. a. to latcodf to tead to tkev 
Pur'poae, /. inteatloa, dwiga» efbft 
Pur'pose, V. a. to dcriga, latead» reaolve 
Purr, V. H. tomomuiraaacatorleopanl 
Purse, 1. a small twg to ooataia moacy, flcc 
Purser, X. an oITierr oa board a lUp wJm> kaa 

the care of the provkdoas» Aec. 
Pursu'able, a. what aasf be panbed 
Pursu'ance, /. in prooeaai ia coaaqqiieage 
Pursu'ant, a. done in coaaequcace or proae- 

cution uf any thing 
Pursu'e, V. to chase, to oontinur, to proteed 
Pursuit,/. thea£koff6Uowiag|achaie 
Pur'suivant, /. an attendant oa henrida 
Pur's)-, a. short^jreathed and fat ' 

Pur'tcnance, s. the plo^ of aa aalmal 
Purvey', v. to buy in provisions | to procure 
Purvey'ance, i. provtdiag visuals, oora, &c. 
Purvey'or, /. one who provides TiAuds 
Pur'view, t. a proviso } a prorUiag daose 



rm, «. cor wi ptk 
IramawMndt 
Paak» 9^ to tluMtttD 
Pa*,j.atta«itt 



,*. 



orwkeiLia] 



(»| 



«. tketennfarai 
Pai^tale^i.aBttfe] 

Pat,«. feokr* plaoei 

aaite) propoai I fem I 
Pot, «. aaaAkm efdlMicMi at 
P«'tetivc»«. •afpoBod} repatod 
rvmOfS. n^aa, kw, woctUw 
PatrabctlOB, <• rotteaaesa 
Potre&Gthc, a. smUi^C rattMi 
Ptttre<7,«. to rat, to flBBkaraltaa 
Patfesteat,a. powiag raCtca 
Pulrid, a. rottea. cornvt, ofcaaha 
PuttoG, «. a bir^ tte baaaard 
fultr, t. a oeaaeat oaed bf 
Poa^le, w. a. to tiiilarfasa> to 

Pygte^ *. a dwarf I a , 

Pfi'teBM, «. afUkv eadlac la a potat 
Pyn anhM ffiL a. la the fDraa of a nmM 
Pyre, /. a plu oa wUch tbe dead aralat 
Pyret^cs, /. aicdkiaea whicli one taia 
Pyrites, /. a marcaslte; a firestoae 
Py'rooiaaqrt '• a divlnatioa by irs 
Pyrotech'aical, a. relatiae to irewarti 
Py'roti^phAT, «. the art of aiakl^ Inmili 
Pyr^&niam, t. aoqpticism'} uaHcral dMil 
Pythagorete, a. rebtlag to the doftriaMflC 

Pythagoras, oa the tianwniyatioa trfsad^ 

aadjthe sltoatioa of the hcavcalybadki 
Pyx, i. the bodtia wUeh t^ Roaafi CMfter 

Uca keep the jiost 



Q^ 



QIS frequently qsed as aa MMreriatioa 
for qucstioa, queen, and queie 
Quack, V. n. to cry like a dock | to brag 
Quack, /. a tricking praditloner in physic 
Qiiack'ery, /. meaa or bad adb ia physk 
Quadrages'imal, a. pertaiaiag to Leat 
Quad'rangle, s. a figure that has four rl|^ 

sides, and as maay aagles 
quadrun'gular, a. haviag fipur right aagjtaa 
<luad^rant, /. the fourth part ; an instnaacai' 
with which aititiides are tatea 
■^adnmt'zl, a. in tHefbortJi fartof ECbde 
uad^nte, a. iiavit« ibur equal aldaa 
tMOnt^ic, a. belongiag to a aqnan 



<^iadrea'iBiid, a. coaipcisii^ fcar feuf 
(^lad'rible, a. that may be equated 
Qpadrifld, a. doVea into ftMr'«vistooi 
qoadfUatfeial, a. having fbnr aides 
QoadrMle, s. a gaaie at curd* 
qoadrlparUte, a. dWlded iato fbnr full 
<^Ad'ruped, J. a fbar-fpoted aalaari 
Quadro'jpl^' 0. fcurfold, tain ttmm tali 
(^aff, «. to drink huoarioualy, or iMgdf 
QgadiBY, a«\»Bn, wfc) w*. wBd. 
QnaifiDlstt, t. «k i>kakks^Tsa«^%^ML 
- I. %\i^oC«riMa 



ly E 



[ «77 3 



Q^U O 



dy, ez»Aiy ; artfully 
ake with cold or fear 
n aooompUthmeat, ftc. 
make fit ; soften, modify 
■e relatively conridered) 
sr ; rank } qualification 
n fit of ticknett; a tem* 

the oonadcncc 
ed with sickly languor 
ubt{ a difficulty 
\ weight} portion; mea- 
^proDoundox syllables 
quantity, the amount 

space of 40 days, during 
MspeAed of infe^ion, is 
r intercourse or commerce 
rlf scuffle, contest 
debate; scuffle) find findt 
iclined to quarrels 
iw } game ; stone-mine 
prey upon, to feed on 
th part of a gallon 
m ague wbote fit rctonM 
y 

hymicai operation 
th part) mercy) station; 
ire of eight bushels 
divide into four parts; to 
diet ; to bear as anappen- 
■editary arms 
luarterly allowance 
le short upper deck 
e in a quarter of a year 

an officer who regulates 

soldiers 
fourth part of a pint 
t andettt stkff of defence 
, of which every leaf is a 
eet 

b, to squeeze; to subdae 
inu', to make void 
Ion, a kind of melon 
e number fSour 
lines rhyming attemately 
take the voice ; to vibrate 

landing goods 
leM woman, a str u mp e t 
tus, squeambh, sick 
iHnk } to show pain 

of a king 

mat ; original; awkward 
cularly; oddly; strangely 
) subdue; appease; kill 
LnguUh fire, alfpiy, cool 
extlnguishaUe 
Uint to a court 
r of qaeftloot 
iote to the body 
•Uf comp.'ainijif 
r Ml inquiry 



Quest, t. a search ; an empanneUed jury 
QueeVott, t. interrogatory, dispute, doubt 
(^es^tioa, «. to Inquire, examine, doubt 
Quea'tionaMe, «. doubtftd, wspicioas 
quea^oBless, md. witboot doubt, certainty 
Qnesfman, /. a starter of lawsuits; aft is* 

quirer into misdemeanours, &.C 
Quest'or, /. a Roman puUic treasurer 
Quest'uary, a. studious of profit, greedy 
tjuib, /. a sarcasm, a bitter tauut 
Quib'bte, V. n. to equivocate, to pun 
Quibtler, t. a punster, an equivocator 
Quick, a. living; swift, qieedy, ready 
(Quick, /. living flesh; any sen^ble part 
Quick'en, v. to make or become alive ; exdts 
Quicklime, 1. lime unslaked 
Quickly, tui. q»eedil>, aOively, nimbiy^ 
Qaick'ness, /. ipeed, adUvity, sharpness 
Quick'sand, /. a shifting or shaking sand 
Quick'tet, s. a sort of tbom of which hedgM 

are made ; a living plant, set to grow 
Quicksight'ed, a. having a sharp sight 
Quick'siiver, /. mercury, a fluid mineral 
Quid'dany, /. marmalade,confieAion of quince* 
QuidMity, /. a quirk, cavil ; easencc 
Quies'cence, (^lies^ceacy, i. rest, repose 
Quiescent, arresting, lying at repose 
Qui'et, M. still; smootb-~/. rest, repoM 
Qui'et, V. a. to Ciilm, padfy, put to rest 
Qui'etist, /. one who places rclieion in qoleC 
Qui'etlsm, /. tranquillity of mind 
Qui'etly, ad. calmly, peaceably, at rest 
Qui'etude, «. rest, repose, tranquillity 
Quietus, «. a full discbarge; rest, death 
Quill, s. ibe strong feather of tite wing 
Quii'lety /. a subtilty ; nicety ; quibble 
(^'.t, J. the cover of a bed.>.v. a. to stitch 

one doth upon another with something 

soft between them 
Quince, s. a tree and its fhiit 
Quin'cunx, i. a plantation ; a meaaurt 
QttinquaWlma, t. Shrove-Suaday 
Qninqui'na, /. the driig Jesuit's bark 
Qyin'sey, t. a disease in the tliroat 
Quint, *. a set or sequence of five 
Quints, /. an hundred pound weight 
Quintea'senee, /. the s^rit, chief fbrce> or 

virtue of any thing; a fifth being 
Quintuple, «. five-fold, five times told 
Quip, i. a Jest, a taunt^-v. a. to rally 
<^ire, /. twenty-four sheets of paper 
QuiHlster, «. a choirister 
Quirk, /. a subtilty ; pun, smart taimt 
Quit, V. a. to discharge, reqiUte, give 
Quite, ad. c»mv\cXt\'<|, ^tM&'<t 
Qulfrenty 1. % fnMi\ i«MT<«eL t«ti^ 
Qiilts, ad. vtvtk \n >»«X, >JfB«a wsfisaWfttto* 
<^tta&ce, I. A Te»d9^, m."t«c»tiv\«fts» 
Quiver s. m case tot aitro'wv— ^. ■n.v* ^ 



H A I 



C «?• 1 



RAM 



<^oif, QuoifAuc I. % cap» a heaA-dttm 
Quoin, «. s conMTi miilpi ~ 
Quoit, /. w Iran to pitch at a n«d 
<^on'(taBi, «. teHag he«i ibnncriy 
Quo'nun, I, a ipadilCQBUBiMloaof 
of the p c ae e , Ace belbrt whoa all 
ten of laqportaace ouMtbt tiwMaAad 
Quota, #. a fkan^ nt», pwpor tt oa 



QuoCiMm, f • a cliBtioa, a phmi|i fMM 
<^ola, «. to dte aa aadnr, to viiMi 



4^ drily, lnwMlin trnj m 
qSomtMts. la mMmt0€,i» Um «# 
fradttcad bf tk* dtaWM of tltt t*o#| 
Bamben tlM oM bf tfeft «tkv 



R. 



"D IS frequeatlT oted •• i 



} 
in piirridau bUblt HMd* fbr ra. 

ri^{itisalaop«itfor JUir, tltfUact aad 

Aegina, the 
Raba'te, v. n. to raooveralunrk to Uw ftit 
Rai/bet, /. a joAit ia arpaatrf, a groove 
Rabin, or RiMi»-«. a Jewiah doAor 
Rabbin'ical, a. relatiag to rtbfaka 
RabUt, /. a Awr-lpoud fifwrf aalaMA 
Rabble, j. aa awcmWaiB of knr pctopia 
Rabfid, a. mad, fiiriaoi, rtfiag 
Race, /. a fiimily, gBn«nl|pe; yartiadar 

breed ; ranaiag match, coorN ) tnda 
Ra'dness, /. the attte of hda^ racy 
Rack, i. an engine to tortore with) extreme 

pain ; a frune for hay, bottles, dec. 
Rack, V. a, to torment, harasa; defecate 
Radc'rent, /. rent ndaed to the utmost 
Rack'et, /. a noise } a thing to strilu a ball 
Racoo'D, /. an American animal 
Ru'cy, a. rtrong^ flavotousi also, what bv 

age has lost its hudoos quality 

Ra'diance, /. a spaiUing lustre, glitter 

Ra'diant, a. shining, brightly sparkling 

Ra'diate, v. n. to emit rays \ to shine 

Ra'diated, a. a^lorncd with rays 

RadiH'tion, i. an emisdoa of rays 

Rad'ical, a. primitive ( impbmted byaatore 

Rad'icaily, ad. originally, primitively 

R.-id'icate,v.a.to nH>t,plBnt deeply and firmly 

Kad'ish, /. a root which is eaten raw 

Ra'dius, /. the semidiameter of a drde 

Raff, V. a. to sweep, to huddle 

Raffle, V. R. to cast dice fbr a pciae 

Raffle, /. a casting dice fbr priaes 

Raft, /. a float of timber 

Raft'er, /. the roof timber of a house 

Rag, /. worn out clothes, a tatier 

Ragamuffin, /. a paltry, oieaa fieUow 

Mage, t. viofaat eager, fbry, paflboa 

Rap^ged, a. maCiato, ordiaatiaraBit 

Jda'gingly, sit, wlOi valienieat fiiry 

Ragout, /. jBoa^ etewed aad hlfh 

•Ka//, J. a KMt €£ VDudea or iron fenoa 

Mail, V. to ladoM witJi cailei to laeoU 



KalMary, u 4H|^aatiK^ \ 
Ranmeat, «. 
lalB, «. 
Rain'baw, «. 

whkhappcaialai 

ad by the rafkaftloa «r the I 
Rala'daer, /. a iaiBe 





Rabe,v.a. toBft,tocfcft,to«itf»lili 
KaMa, $. a dried giaye 
Raks, i. a tool with taetfci a loM aii 
Ra^ke, «. to gather or daw wtth eiMI 

to acoori to heap tagrthari to i 
RaflDBf, «. A» who .nkas, a 
RaUsh, a. loose, lewd, dissojate 
Ralcehdl, «. a wild, worthless, 

feikiw 
Rany, V. to t«eat with satirical I 

to put disordered forces into otdar 
Ram, /. a male shaep 
Run, V. a. to -drive with trlcdcaoe 
Ramlile, /. an irregular excorsioa 
RamVe, «. a. to rove loosely, to ' 
RamUer, t. a rover, a wandenr 
Ram'bling, f . the aA of nunbliag 
RamifiCB'tioa, $. dhrialoa or seyantioab 

branches I a braachiag oat 
Ramify, v. to separato lato bnadiei 
Ramfmer, /. aa iaatnuaeat to fotcs t 

charge iato a gua, or dfire pik% dec k 

the ground 
Ratoeus,a. ooastsOag^ or fUl of bMdi 
Ramp, i. a leap, spring 
Ramp, V. a. to cUmbt to leap 
Ramp'tuit, a. enteraat, Arlaky, ' 
Ramptet, Raaifire, /. the waU rasail 
tlfledplaocsi platfiirmbehladthiitfl 
Raa, trOeriSe of te rum 
Rai^dd, a. straag sceatadf sdaUai 
Raa'earatts, a. maligaaat , maHrlnei li i 

utmqA. dftvta 
RaaPoDuXf 1. VMttienfta vaibtplM 
;«jA'dom, a. ««»* V| tihaa»*»'<*tta* 
>iLaa.'4wm, i. "waax** «a«fiaa»jTda» 
.\ Ukod \ ctaacft» taaM4»r-^- 






fil ^iUe 1 1 cblld't pisrlblni 









m »lcn idcTiro oil mnmilmin W 
«, I. I nicdiul :pr«T<F(lDn VH' 



3«> 



[ »8i ] 



R E F 



accuse in return 
accuntion retorted 

•wing painful agiUa 
^r, replace, mipply 
lilted soldier; supply 
kt angle made by the 
: perpendicularly upon 

1 consists exaOly of 90 

Ing right anicles 
lie of being set right 
to re£Ufies 

take right, reform ; to 
by repeated distillation 
iating of right lines 
itness; uprightness 
:r of a parish } a ruler 
)ffice of a reAor 
church, or spiritual Ut- 
Its rights, ^cbes. Sec. 
ying down, repose 
g down, leaning 
le recourse to, dec. 
rency, 1. a retuns 
ning from time to time 
ending baclLwards 
tat refuses any terms of 
»ciety 

:fu8e, to reJeA 
lur of blood 
iCt of beating back 
refute 

all bird, a robin 
:e or grow red, to blush 
endenty to redaesk 
ution . 

•f mineral; red chalk 
dvice— V. «. to advise 
ransom, to relieve from 
yiag a price, to recover. 



pable of redemption 
vho ransoms or redeems, 
e Saviour of the vrotld 
> deliver or ^ve back 
ransom, the purchase of 
the death of Christ 
aid for ransom 
I of coarse red mineral 
:ncy, 1. a tweet scent 
t of iicent, fragrant 
I double again 
jtwurk of a fortification 
rmldable, much feared 
cb fearrd, awful, dread 
hff $ent bueit by reason 
right, unand ^ to relieve 
leaf; relief 1 remedy 
oftpplct and cider 
t Icstj degnulci subdue 



Redu'cement, 1. a subduing; a diminishing 
Redu'dble, «. possU)le to be reduced 
Reduction, 1. tlie act of reducing 
Reduc'tive, a. having the power to reduce 
Redun'dance, Redun'dancy, 1. a superfluity* 

superabundance, Sec. 
Redun'dant, a. o\xrflowlng, superfluous 
Redu'pUcate, v. a. to double over again 
Reduplica'tion, /. the wEt of douUiog 
Redu'piicative, a. doubling again 
Ree, V. a. to dft, to riddle — /. a small cola 
, Reed, /. a hollow, luiotted stalk ; a pipe 
Re-^lfy, «. a. to rebuild, to build agfim 
Reed'y, «. abounding with reeds 
Reef, V. a. to reduce the sails of a ship 
Reek, /. smoke, vapour— v. n. to teaake 
Reel, t. a frame on which yam is wound 
Reel, V. to wind on a reel ; to stagger 
Re-election, s. a fresh or repeated eleAioa 
Re-emba'rk, v. a. to talce shipping agaia 
Rc.cnfu'rce, v. a. to send fresh forces 
Re-enfor'cemeat, / fresh assistance 
Re-enjo'y, v. «. to enjoy again or anew 
Re-enter, v. a. to eater again or anew 
Re-establish, v. «. to establish anew 
Reeve, or Rcve, /. a steward 
Re-examine, v. a. to examine anew 
Refcc'tion, s. refreshment after hunger, &c. 
Refect'ory, /. an eating- room 
Refel, V. a. to refute, to repress 
Refe'r, v. a. to yield to another's Judgment 
Reference, /. relation; view toward; atlusioa 
to ; arbitration; mark referring to the bot. 
torn of a page 
Refi'ne, v. «. to purify, to clear fktmi dross 
Refi'nement, /. an improvement, tee. 
Refi'ner, /. a purifier, one who refines 
Refit, V. a. to repair, to fit up agaia 
Refle'A, V. «. to throw back ; to Tvptonetk 
Reflection, t. attentive connderatioa ; cea« 

sure ; the wBi of throwing back 
Refle^ve, «. considering things past 
Refledl'or, /. one who refleds 
Refte^x, «. refleOion— a. diredled backward 
Reflexibillty, /. quality of being reflexible 
Reflex'ible, a. caiwble of being thrown back 
Reflexive, «. ra^ieding something past 
Reflourlsh, v. n. to flourish anew 
Reflo'w, V. n. to flow back, to flow agaia 
Refluent, a. reflowing, flowing back 
Re'flux, $. a flowing back, ebb of the tide 
Refc^rm, v. to change from worse to better 
Refotm, /. a reformation 
Reforma'tion, /. change from WQT«b\A V\\x.'« 
Rcfra'A, V. a. to break. \Yie ^ownit «*. "ws"" 
Refraction, 1. ^raxVaXton. ol u wt o^^ V^^iX 
Reftaa'ive, a. bav\n« v«««« «* xtl-w&NR 
Refra€t'urineas, 1. % wiWcn «^kAS»»k^ 
Refrm€t'orY» a. tSaHixcc^^ '=**^'^'*^*S^' 
Rcf'ragsblc, «. capatoVto^ cotA«!»»»t. 



RBG 



I !•• 1 



ftlL 



Refhi'in, v. to tnld back, ftirtiMr, iftabdm 
Rcfnm'gible) «. tach w MMf be tamed oat of 

its course 
Refre'sh, f . m, to racmbe» inpreto, cool 



R<))e^ftf A A> to nte^ito dboMi ttc 
oaftofcMtlBtiff*Ki 
tt tke tBDO of s Uitfii 
ReliB^v. •.to rule woklafi le: 
RfJiiHiuWyg ^ to 

« «. to tcr tadt wk. toi 



Reio^pniMoi^ fa o 



Refresh'ment, i. food* reaC| reUof «ft«r|«teJ|RebetoM, «b «. to 

Refri'Rcrant, m. cocdlai^ refreaMog ' ~ 

Ref ri'gcrate, «. «. to cool, to aiMp te 

Refri'gerarive) «. iMe Co nafce cool 

Ref uge» /. ahclter horn dMi ar or dbtrea 

Refugee', /. oao who fltaa for proteftioo 

Reful'gence, t. apisadoari MgMM« 

Refiil'gent, m. bright, •hfaA«b itfHt«iti« 

Refu nd, v. n. to poor bock, nyof« mtero 

Refu'sal, i. a desleli right of choioe ) optloB 

Refu'w, V. to deny, to nittt, wait to accept 

Refuse, /. worthleM reiwilMj dioee 

Refu'ser, /. he who ftflMM or tejefti 

R«futa'tifm, t. a refatlac of •■ 

Refu'te, V. a, to prevo Mm or 

Rega'in, v. «. to recover, to feria 

Re'gal, a. royal, Uitfr 

Regale, v. «. to refreah,to0«llfy, toCeait 

Rega'tement, s. oatartriaflMat, tefleihineiit 

Rega'Ua, /. the eailgae of royaMy 

Rcgai'ity, j. rojwttfi iw et el ga t y, kiaglhlp 

Rega'rd, v. a. to vahM,to Obforvt, to 

Rega'rd, /. atteatkm, m i e fl r, 

ReganFful, m. atteatifo, taUag aotkc of 

Regardless, a. n eg Ugeat, laatteatfve 

Re'gency, /. the guivcniment of a klagdeoB 

during the miaorlty, dec' Of a priaoe 
Regcn'erate, v. o. to reprodoce, to prodooe 

anew, to make to be bora musw 
Regen'erate, a. bom anew by grace 
Regenera'tion, s. a aew birth by grace 
Rcgen'eratcness, /. itate of beiag regeaerrte 
Re'gent, s. a goveraor, • deputed rater 
Rc'gent, a. govemlag, ruling 
Regerraina'tiun, t. a budtf ng oot agala 
Re'f^cide,!. the murderer,or murder (rfa Uag 
Rc'cimen, i. a diet ia time of skkaew 
Kc'giment, i. abody of sohUers } roie, polity 
RcRiment'al, a. belonf^ng toaregimait 
Re'gion, /. a country | tni£t of laad } space ) 

place ; rank ; part of the body 
Re'gister, /. a list, a record 
Ke'pstcr, v. a. to record ia a TCgjbter 
Reg'nant, a. pred omin a n t, provateat 
RcRo'rge, "J. a. tovouiitnp, to swallow badt 
Regre'ss, v. n. to go back, to return 
Regres'sion, /. a retnraiag or going bade 
Rcgre't, V. a. to repent, to be sorry fbr 
Regre't, /. vexation at aonurtliing past 
Reg^alar, a. orderiy, agreeahle to rule 



, i. UM iMil part ef i 
RflSB^^Iirtai, ot; totfeiow oabt penibHk 

Rchota^ Wi A> to Iwhr ai^k 
RekiBnM»«k » 



«.tBi 





i. pnt ef a 
t.tb» 

l^elaHrift, '9m 0* to : 

Rdaipna^ V. «. to 
RolMtan, V. «. to pot tpla la 
ReiaMBflie,v>4k tomton toitel 
Rctavc%t, ou 4k to ianw 
R^fo^ce, th to to tfi^ OUR I < 
Rs|fo'lB,w> toJolaagite|lDi 

to naiam to aa ahavei 
R^oiaVer, s. lapiy'to aa 
RcUAevabe, «. «. to 
ti % 

m. to laiiiaoiliMij tii 
KCklaMte, «. «. to aet oa Ire wM' 
Retai<pae, «. a-toftObaek iiilo 
Rda^pse, t. n ML iafea viee or 

oaoe fbrsakeai r e gi e w l ua fkoai a ( 

recovery to rickaeas 
Relafte, v. to redto) to have 
Relatioa,!. aaarratkmiUadred}! 
Rd^ctve, /. a rehithm,. a 
Rel^rtlve, «. havfa« rdatiaoi 
Rclttthrely, orf . as U retpeOe i 
Rda^, V. to be remiss, to rfackca,lBi 
Retail, Rdax'od, pmrt. lomtmeA, i 
Rdasa'UoB, /. readirioa, dh al aM tloa 
Rela^, t. horses placed to rritofc olhai 
Releate, v< 0. to set free fVom icsuilatt B)i j 
Refegate, «. «. to baairii, to eifle 
RelegaVoB, t. exite, Jadidal baaiibaw 
Rrte^lt, «. to fcd compawioat leaai 
Releafless, a. uapitylBg^ lUuncfdM 
ReHevaot, a. reUevtegi itlaliva 
ReU^aaoe, «. trust. 
Relics, t. the reraalas of 
Rena, i. a widow 
ReUeV, t. saccour, atleriaHoa | rcttofo 
Relie'vc,v. a. tosocconr) to 
Rdie'vo, /. tlie promiaeace of a 
RelKgioa, s. a system of ftdth aad 
I RrtllKionist, /. a bigot to aay 



Hegular^ity, s. a certaia order} a method tUslil^fiaai, a. ihoQa, d«v<Mt, kaly,«BA 
Reg^ularly, ad. coflstaatly, metbodladly lRca\aK|gh«kjo.su\ntcinBaut««0it^tapactNi 
Regfulate, v. a. to adjuflt by mlei to dllt«a^1l«Vin'«pai«nDKBi) t. XYa «& ^ «««>' 
KcguWdLon, I. a aieChod | order, role I'RA'Vs*^, t. * \»*ft\V«aa%\*A^ 

Hegubt^tor, /. tliat part df a ^nlT^*** wWrtkTjUeV^s^ «• «> «wo»% ^<» '■**V 
WHkea the motioa * Tn«i tf \.«LtiW««A» a. *JaA«»»*— *— 



N 



[ '83 ] 



REP 



agncss, repugnance 
ig, tyerse to 
•. a. to light anew 
t in, t(^ depend upon 
iC; await} to be left 
I IcA, remains 
dead body 
1» i>r call back 
n, note, notice 
Xf dUtinguishy mark 
able, worthy of nolo 
'\-ably» unconunonly 
e of remedy 
mitting remedy 
e } reparation ; cure 
, to heal ; to repair 
u* in, or call to mind 
vho remcmbeni 
ntion in memory 
: who reminds 
anove back again 
oval bock again 
in mind 

K>wer of recoUeAiog 
&ck, larulcw 
ng forgiveness 
t, forgiveness, pardon 
ly, negligently 
^don a fault; send 
ace; slacken, abate 
:nt to a distant place 
; what is left 
rung representation 
khuw reason against 
; a let i a fish 
r a fault, tenderness 
, com;as!>ionate 
bavagc, unpitying 
time, place, or kin; 
conncAed 
c, not nearness 
}f removing 

may be removed 
jn fi-oro a post, &c. 
\ its plate, to change 
It&tuice ; tu go from 

arate from others 

unt affbn 

be rewarded 

ward, requite, repay 
tg rewards, Ccc. 
r back In murmur* 
f a fox 

■ springing anew 
to be produced again I 
at opposition ; sud- ' 
ipieanent, &c j 

vJtiience ; Jacemte 
q»)-i totxanslatt 



Ren'dezvous, /. a meeting appointed 
RewUtion, 1. the aft of yielding 
Ren'eekle, Renega'do, 1. an apostate 
Rene'w, v. a, to renovate, repeat, begin again 
Renew'able, a. capable to be rcnewtd 
Renew'al, i. wEt of renewing, renovation 
Ren'itency, t. resistance, oppiodtion 
Ren^itent, a. resisting, opposing, repelling 
Rcn'net, j. an apple ; the juice of a calf^ 

maw, used in turning milk into curds 
Ren'ovate, v. a. to renew, to restore 
Renova'tion, i. the ad of renewing 
Reno'unce, v. to disown ; to abnegate 
Reno'wn, /. fiune, celebrity, merit 
Renown ed, pMrt. a. famwis, eminent 
Rent, I. a laceration ; annual payment 
Rent, V. «. to tear , to hold by pnylag ren4 
Renfal, /. schedule or accoijnt of rents 
Rent'charge, /. a charge on an estate 
Rent'er, 1. he that holds by paying rent 
Renu'merate, v. «. to pny back ; to recount 
Renunciation, /. the aA of renouncing 
Reorda^m, v. a. to ordain again, or anew 
ReordinaUon, /. a being ordained again 
Repaid, part, of to ref^ 
Repa'ir, v. to amend, to refit ; to go onto 
Repair, /. a reparation, a supply of loss 
Repair^le, or RcpVaUe, a. capable of. 

being amended or retrieved 
Repan'dous, a. bent upwards 
Repara'tion, /. aA of repairing; ameada 
Repartee*, s, a smart or witty reply 
Repa*ss, v. to pass ag^n, to pass Uiik 
R^st, /. the *& of taking food ; a meal 
Repa'y, v. m. to recompense, to requite 
Repc'al, V. «. to lecal, to abiofftte, to revokt 
Repe'al, /. revocation, recal from eJiUe 
Repc'at, V. «. to rcdte, to do again 
Repeafedly, md. over and over, fireqocntly 
Repest'er, /. one who repeats ; a wttcb 
Repel, V. to drive back ; to aA with foTM 
Repellent, t. an application that has a repeU 

ling power 
Repe'nt, v. to be sincerely aorry 
Repenf^uioe, j. a penitent sorrow for dna 
Rcpenfant, «. sorrowful for sin 
Rcpercu'ss, v. «. to beat or drive back 
Uepercus'siun, /. the *& of driving hMk. 
Rcpercu&'sive, a. rdioonding, driven back 
Re^ivrii'tious, a. found, gained by finding 
Rcp'enor)', /. a book of records ; a trcamry 
Repetition, /. a recital; repeating 
Ret.i'ne, v. n. to fret, to be discontented 
Repi'ner, /. one that frets or murmurs 
Repla'ce, v. a. \a \fA ^n^LVk 'vn. ^^anb 
Rci la'nt, V. a. Xo v^aA\. -aasw 
Rcplea^ish, v. «. to *.«oOk^\s> %a\\\» Vi8a^ 

RepWie, «. «ttS\., ooKftv"^***^^ *^^^^ - w 
Reyle^on, i. tt^c *tt.c ot VfcMtjw**^ 



K IF ( ■■> 1 , Kit 




RET 



I »•* ) 



X 



aesaaeas 
R ID 



Kev'el, V. n. to ctraoio— «. a aoUy f^a 
Reve'i, V. a. to rctnft^ to dmr tack 
Revela'tion, i. a oommaaiatdou of 

truths, &c by » tMdicr firam hcavta 
Rev'eller, s. one wlio faMti with )oUity 
Rev'elrout, i. a mol]^ a« ualtwAil 
Rev'elry, j. loow JoUitTt fiMtivo mirtli 
Reve'nge,/. return of aa lajfuj Q* aAoat 
Revenge, v. «. to fetim an iajfjxj, dec. 
Revenge'ful, a. viBdiflliTBB, ^Ivea to 
Rev'enuc, /. an iaoome } aaual pioAta 
Reve'rb, v. a. to renrtefate^ to rcaoiMi 
Rcvert/erate, v. to be drives back| to hound 

back ; to reload 
Reverbera'tioB, t. a beatliC v 4ri*iac back 
Reverb'cratory, «. icturalaci hcatias back 
Rcve'rej v. a. to Mveraaoet to vei»iBt»> to 

honour with aa sirfU nagttBL 
Rev ecence, $. yaaeratioay re^edi a bov 
Rev'erence, v. «. to rrprrt wit]) reqwA 
Rev'erend, «. veaenWet daeteviag revecw 

ence ; the hooMary tlUe of the deitf 
Rev'erent, a. hiiiable« teattfrlag veMratten 
Reveren'tial, «. expfNdag l e vew ce 
Reverie', Rcrerr'* i. incfalar tboogbt 
Rever'sal, $. a change of ■eateace 
Reve'rw, «. to aritvcBt, repeal« eoatfa(ttft 
Reve'rse, /. the qppoalte aide, ooatQiT 
Revers'ed, p*rt. *. tepcaled, iavected 
Rcvers'ible, a. that which may be reverted 
Rever'siion, f. succeasioa, right of mcceMioa 
Revers'ionary, a. to be enjoyed ia aucteaaioa 
Reve'rt, v. to change, to return 
Revert'iblc, a. that may be retome4 
Reve'st, v. a. to pat again ia posseaaion 
Revesfiary, i. a place for vestments 
Revilirate, v. n. to vibrate back 
Revidl'uai, v. a. to stock with vi£tuala again 
Revie'w, v. a. to look back, aurvey, examine 
Revic'w, /. a sarvey, 
Rcview'er, /. ope who reviews 
Revi'le, V. «. to reproach, to abase, to vilify 
Revi'sal, Reviafion, /. a re-examinatioa 
Rcvi'se, v. a. to review, to overlook 
Revi'se, /. a proof of a sheet oorreded 
Rcvis'it, V. «. to vldt again 
Revi'val, t. recal i^m obscurity, && 
Revi'vc, V. to return to life ( renew \ roa»c 
Kevi'ving, part, comforting, recovering 
Revivi'ficate, v. m. to recal to life 
Rcu'nion, /. reuniting } a rejoining ; odierioa 
Reuni'te, v. a. to Join agun, to reconcile 
Rcv'ocabte, a. that may be recalled 
Hev'ocate, v a. to recal, to tail bock 



Revohrtioat/^.a tetsrabic aatloata 

ofaBvWMMBt laa 
Revol'lriga, a. tho taralag af a tat af to, 




k, 



RewaFMi, y* 
Rewoanlf ^ c> to 

«. 

Rha|%odr»/. 
&h«tforic,«. 

Rhetortad, «. pertriatagto 
Rhetortorily,4Nl. fvmtlvrtr t Ita 
s. oao 

t. a tida, i ww f mm^amf 

ateaaHy ooidBg out of tlw gtaia «r 

mouthf Aec.^ 

, NtatiBfto tho 
I, t. a palnM 
Rhentay, «. ftall of sharp 

/. a larie baait la ifei fe 
wlthahoraoaliiM* 
Rhonib^ t. a ypafli nftgilir 
«.aiMped ilkaa 
«. a flflme atvcmdiwllk 
lakladof 
Rhulanbt a. a 

Rhnmb, «. a fclad of apiral Bvft 
Rhyme, t. the conaoaaace of 
Rhyme, «. a. to agree iaaoosMl t 
Rhyth'mical, a. hasmonlcal, naiakri 
Rib,/, a bone} a piece of timber ia iHp 
RibWd, t. a loMMe, rgogh, meaa 
Itilt^ldry, /..mean, bnttal, 
RlVtad, or Riblwnd, a. a ailet af dk 
Rice, t. a kind of esculeat gnla 
Rich,«. wealthy ; precious} fBctasi 
Rich'es, t. {denty of moaey 8^ 
Richly, ad. wealthUy, afdeadhlly ^ ^^ 
Rich'ncaa, /. opnieace, qtieadoor} fnfMr 
Rick, /. a pile, or heap of com, hiy, ftb 
Ricfcfeta, t. a diatemper la chfldraa 
Rick'ety, a. diaeaaed with thAckeis 
Rid, V. a. to aet free, dear, Sre aaif 
Rid'dance, t. a ddiveraace, dlaBoaariMi 
Rid'den,^«r<. off* rUe 
Rid'dle, i. aa enigma, any thing pa»m 

a dariii problem ( aouaraeoropeadne 
Rid'dle, V. to aotvc) to aift by a coanedi* 
Ride, V. to travel on horseback, in, 
Ri'der, X. one wlw rides a horse, to 
Ridge, t. the upper part of a sieve, te 
Ridg'el, Ridg<llng, /. a ram half CMMMt 
Ridg'y, a. riting in a ridge 
\\RW>C3&(6« I. wVt thai t^tovokea 



i 



Revoca'tioiif /. wGt of recalling) a repeal 

Revo'ke, v. a. to repeal, reverse, draw \«ikV^R.W\oA», '• •• ^ «iV»» >» 
Hevo^t, V. ff. to iaU offfrom onetoaaolhcx ^XRMichitooH •^.^^^^^ . «. 
to rise against * prince or atate \W'*V^V^ ^^.SSS*^— 

wii^ijcr, to mejiitgto qn 



VL11AiW^'V»i *• *^ *" 



[ »«? ] 



ROM 



oanding 

o piUagej to pluader 
ch.~v. to tplit 
o fit with tackling 
>f French dance 
ag, tec of a ship 
ewdj whorish 
; straight; tnie 
stly, in truth, very 
claim ; privilege 
: from wrong 
tuous, equitable 
Just claim; honest 
, honestly, exaftly 
f sharp, cruel 
ant of easy elegance 
inflexibility 
piece of wood com- 
ers 

ity; striAness} rage 
ver-hanh 

fi without mitigrtion 
t brook or stream 
lar^n, an edge 

a liolc, a chink 
jy, misty 

'. n. to husk, to bark 
:ercourse or gutter 
und, as of a bell 
Is, £cc; fit with rings 
'f pigeon 
»gs 

d of a mob or riot 
K ; a circle ; a curl 
Urly streaked 
kite 

ar tetter; a disease 
by washing, &c. 
ition, tumult 
o raise an uproar 
akes a riot 
turbulent 

acerate; to disclose 
ture, finished 
)w ripe; be matured 
perfedion, fitness 
It wash li^tly over 
ed, cut open 
end; grow ; increase 
iscent ; increase 
y of laughing 
ghter; ridicukms 
°, chance of harm 
to put to chance 
f religion 
gioua ceremonie$ 
muflious 
opponent 
to oppotc 
cmuUtktn 



Rive, V. to split, to cleave, to be divided 
Riv'el, V. a. to contraA into wrinkles 
Riv'er, /. a land current of water bigier 

than a bmok 
Riv'erdragon, s. a crocodile 
Riv'ergod, /. the tutelar deity of a river 
Riv'erborse, t. the hippopotamus 
Riv'et, /. a fastening pin that is clenched 
Riv'et, V. a. to fiMten strongly with rivet* 
Riv'utet, i. a small ri^, a' brook. 
RixdolOar, x. a German coin, value 4*^ 6it 
Roach, s. the name of a fish 
Road, /. a large way for travelling; path 
Roam, V. to wander, ramble, rwe 
Roan, a. bay, sorrel, or black spotted 
Roar, V. n. to make a loud noise 
Roar, /. the cry of a wild beast, ice 
Roast, V. a. to dress meat ; to banter 
Roast, /. any thing roasted 
Rob, V. «. to steal, to plunder 
Rob'ber, i. a thief, a plunderer 
Robliery, s. theft by force or with privity 
Robe, /. a dress of dignity 
Robe, V. a. to dress pompously; to iaveit 
Robu'st, a. strong, sinewy, violent 
Roc'ambole, /. a kind of wild garlic 
Roche-al'um, /. a pure sort of alum 
Roch'et, t. a surplice ; a fish 
Rock, I. a vast mass of stone ; a defence 
Rock, V. to shake ; to ntove a cradle 
Rock'et, i. an artificial firework ; a plant 
Rockru'by, s. a sort of garnet 
Rock'salt, /. a mineral salt 
Rock'work, /. a building imitating rocks 
Rock'y, a. full of rocks; hard, stony 
Rod, i. a twig, instrument of oorreAioa 
Rode, pret. of M ride 
Rodomonta'de, t. an empty, noisy bluster 
Roe, s. the female of the hart ; eggs of fish 
Rogation, /. the litany; supplication 
Rogation-week, s. the weelf preceding 

Whitsunday 
Rogue, i. a vagabond, a knave, a wag 
Ro'guery, /. villaay, knavery, waggery 
Ro'guish, a. fraudulent, knavish, waggish 
Roist, V. n. to ad at discretion ; to bluster 
Roll, V. to move in a circle; to enwrap 
Roll, s. the »& of rolling ; mass made rooad | 

a register; catalogue, warrant 
Roll'er, /. any thing turning on Its own 

axis; a bandage; a fillet 
RolHngpin, /. a round, smooth piece of 

wood to mould paste, &c. 
Rolllngpress, /. a press fior printing «1&us«k 

&c. on csuffvet \faBtx% 
Rom'age, I. » tunvoilil, «iXsulAib 
Rc/man, t. % ni*We ot 't.wmfc 

Roma^nce, *. » «tA«» * ^«««»^» «• "^^ 



[ 189 ] 



SAC 



ons 

r 

plait 

list* 

doth 

shagST 



yvcrisb 
', &c 
>n 

ievous 
ivrfy 
irity 
settle 
nent by 



w noise 

> muse 
; medi- 

nder 

ng cup 

rt 

o bruit 

kbone 

Ue 

) away, 

success 



Run'dle, t. tbc step of a ladder ; a rouml 
Rundlet, or RuaOet) /. a small barrel 
Rung, fret, and pmrt. of /• ring 
Run'ncl, /. a rivulet, a small brook 
Run'ner, /. one vho rwis; a shoot 
Run'aioii, t. a paltry, scorvy wretch 
Runt, s. « dwarf animal ; a small ooir 
Rupe'e, /. an Indian cmn, value is. 3d. 
Rup^iun^ /. breath ; solution of continuity 
Rupture, $. a breach of peace ; eniptioa 
Ru'ral, a. belonging to the country 
Rush, /. a plant ; a worthless thing 
Rush, V. n. to enter or move with violeace 
Rushlight, t. a candle with a rush witk 
Rubk, /. a kind of biscuit or hard bread 
Rus'set,«. reddislily brown ; coarse ; rustic -m 

$. a country dress 
Rus'seting, /. a rough kind of apple 
Ru&t, t. a red crust grown upon iron, &c« 
Rus^c, a. rural, lude, simple, plain 
Rustical, a. rough, savage, brutal, rude 
Rusticate, v. to banish into the country 
Rusti'dty, $. rural ^pearaace, simplicity 
Rustlly, ad. in a rusty manner ; shabbily 
Rustle, V. n . to make a low rattling noise 
Rust'y, a. covered with rust, impaired 
Rut^i. the track of a cart-wheel, &c.) the 

copulation of deer, wild boars, &c 
Ruth, t. mercy, pity, tenderness 
Ruth'fiii, «. ruefiU, wofiil, compassionate 
Ruthless, ». cruel, pitiless, barbarous 
Rut'tisb, a. wanton, liindinous, lustful 
Ry'al, i.a Spaidshcmn worth sixpence three 

farthings 

Rye, /. a coarse kind of bread com 
Ry'egrass, 1. a kind of strong (rats 



S. 



. south 
yaluntt 
:) /•/•, 
m, ac 

nttter^ 
Uitf of 

of the 



vhip 



vd 



sugar I 
lood 



Sa'chem, /. the chief of an Indian tribe 
Sack, /. a bag containing three bushels) % 

woman's loose robe; plunder, pillage | 

Canary wine 
Sack, V. «. to take by storm } pillage, plunder 
Sack'but, /. a kind of pipe 
Sack'doth, /. a cloth for sacks 
Sackpos'set, /. a posset made of milk, sack^ 

and some other ingredients 
Sac'rament, «. an oath; the Lord's sapper 
Sacramenttd, «. oonstitaUa^ ox vei\aitf&Vn% 

to a sacrmmcat 
Sa'cred, «. holy, contecxatted, VvAsAakAft 
Sa'credaessy s. luAinesa, «waQ!IXi 
Sac'rlftce, -o. «. to o«e» uv \ 4m»xo^ \ ^e**** 
Sac'rlfice, «. aa offerta^ naAa to G«A\«'*'1 



R.OT 



I »w ] 



K U F 



Rot^ea, a. pittiid» aot llna^ mat s 
RoCii^aidt «. rauBd, dKolWy ipliai 
Rotuadftef, ». rouiidnwH dradvifr 
Rotnad^y or Ratoad'o, 4. s raiad 
Rove, «. to nmMet to rsagt, to 
Rofytr, /. a waadercrt pimtot fickl 
RoocB) «. • fed paiat 
Rough, a. aot mootb, haiih, kwc 
Rou^'cact, t. a fonn ia ita flnt n 
Rougb^Araw, «. «. to dfsw or tnce 
Rongh'eay v. to make or voar roi 
RougMy, md. nuldy» WTerelT» boi 
Rougb^acM, $. uaeteaaesBt hanhB 
Roaii*oe«al» /. a kiad of pea 
Round, •. drcular } plain 1 liBiootl 
Rouad, /. a drde, ipfaeiCydittriA ; 
Round^rixMit, «. ample | indircdk} 
Rovad'ctey* '• • kind of ancient 
RouadOiaiue, t. the cooatable'B pi 
Rooad'ly, «!. in a raaad form, pt 
Roate, V. to wake from dambar 1 
Rent, f. a moUltnde, a labUe, tn 

crewd { the oonfadoaof an arm) 
Root, «. to defieat) memble in c 
Route, t. a road, way ; march, Jc 
Row, t. a range of men or thing 
Riiv, V. to impel a veatd in t 

with oars 
Row^ /. tlie pcdnt of a spar ) t 
Row'el, V. a. to keep open with 
Row'er, s. one who manages an 
Roy's!, a. kingiy, becoming a kin 
Roy'lilist, i. an adherent to a kit 
Royally, aI. in a kingiy mannei 
Royuty, i. the office or state of 
Rub, V. to scour, polish ; fret } gt 
Rub, «. fridtion ; hinderance ; diin 
Rttblier, t. one tliat rdbs} a co 

two gunes <>ut of three, a wb 
Rub^bish, s. ruins of buildings; n 
Ru'bify, V. m. to make red 
Ru'bric, /. dire£tions i;ninted in pra 

and books of law 
Ru'by, t. a precious red stone; a 
RuAa^tion, 1. a breaking wind ufi 
Rud'der, ;. the part that steers a 
RudViineM, X. approaching to red 
Rud'dy, a. approactiing to red ; < 
Rude, a. rough, harsh; ignorant 
Ru'deiy, ttd. in a rude manner, « 
Ru'denesB, s. incivility, boisteroo! 
Ru'diment, t. the first dements of 

the first part of education 
.iRudimeattd, a. relating to first 
VLlLne^'o. a. \» ^gAe<t«i»t^ VkXMatr- 
VLlLuePtHil, a. maaTn&Q\^ nraKuJi^ w 

, .. - turaiag rooadf «MxeM&im V(R»efV^*. i.aa »a«fM«| ^% v 

Rote, ,. wunfa attetcd by mete mwaorYi »>\ »J^«^\ *ilS vv,.«l «< 
, *«rP, lyre— «. a. to fix in thm ««non V^ «' '* ^I^^i^S 



Rufmaalst, u one who proftini popcT 
Ro'manise, v. «. to lacLiise 
Romantic, a wIU, ImpntaMe, ftadfid 
Ro'miah, «. Voplsh ; hdowghig Co Roma 
Romp, /. a rade, iiataa g ht girl; rvde play 
Romp, «. A to flay mddy and aoirity 
Romping, «. rade, aolcf pUy 
Rondca\i, $, a Had of aadeat poetry; a 
nameapfllad to aB «»is aad ttiaes witlch 
end with the fine part or strain repealed 
Ronloa, /. a fte, bolfcy woaoaa 
Rent, «. an animal sdatied la growth 
Rood, /. the fiiMKth part of aa aere, 
tainiag aio yuds} a pole 1 aa old 
for the holy cross 
Roof, /. the cover of a hoese; the iaalde of 
the avdi that covers a building ; the palate 
Roof, «. «. to oover with a roof 
Rook, t. abtad ; a cheat ; a pleee it ctMsa 
Rook, V. fs. to rob, to cheat, to deceive 
Rook'ery, i. a asnery of rooks 
Room, t. tface, esteatt; stead; chMBtaer 
Room'iige, /. ^aoc, place 
Rooaot'y, «. sp a cl o aB , wide, large 
Roost, /. a perch on which birds rest 
Roost, V. •. to ileey as a bird ; to lodge 
Root, /. tbat part of the.plaat, dec. which 
rests la the grouafd, aad aappUas the iteau 
vrith aourishflscati tlie first caase 
Root, «. to take root; radicate ; destroy - 
Ruot'ed, a. fixed, deep, radical 
Root'edly, ad. deeidy, strongjly 
Rupe, /. a thick hempen cord, string, halter 
Rope, V. H. to concrete into filaments 
Ro'pedancer, s. one who dances on ropes 
Ro'pemalcer, /. one who makes ropes 
Ro'pewaik, /. a place where ropes are made 
Ro'piness, i. a n^ or gintinous quality 
Ro'py, a. viscous, (Mutinous, tenadoos 
Kn'quelaure, Rofquelo, s. a man's cloak 
Ro'sary, /. a set of besKls, containing 15 ave- 
nwriss, and 15 pater-nosters; a particu- 
lar devotion addressed to the Virgin Mary 
Ros'dd, m, abounding with dew 
Rose, f. a fragraat flower 
Ro'seate, a. rosy, blooming, fragraat 
Ro'semary, t. a plaat 
Ro'aet, /. a red colour itfed by painters 
Rn'sewater, s. water distilled from roses 
Royin, f. Inspissated torpeatiae 
Ros'trum, /. the beak of a bird ; a pulidt 
Ro'sy, a. like a rose in bloom, fragrance, &c. 
Rot, V. to putrefy, to make putrid 
Rotf /. a distemper ia sheep; pattcfaCtton 
Ro'tary, m. whirling as a wtafed 
Rc/tatedy a. srhirled round 
■Rota'fiofi, /. a 



^ /. aa caatcni w«l|j^t oS SV1»* 



SAC 



[ >89 ] 



SAC 



i>ratBl, savagely boisterous 
brutal fellow, a robber 
disorder, to fret ; to plait 
1 ornament for the wrists 
me, nap|>y, woollen cloth 
roogh ; brutal, surly } shaggy 
i. in m rugged manner 
/. roughness; asperity 
I surgeon's rasp 
'ull of wrinkles 
, destruction, overthrow 
subvert, destroy, impoverish 
a. to bring to poverty, &c. 
. subversion; demolition 
ftllen to rttin; mischievous 
td. with ruin, destruAively 
mtment; sway; regularity 
govern, to control, to settlQ 
governor; an instrument by 
s are drawn 
lirit drawn from sugar 
I. to make a hoarse low noise 
;. chewing the cud 
>. to chew the cud ; to muse 
/. a chewing the cud ; medi- 
leOion 

I. to search places, plunder 
a large glass, a drinking cup 
Bying or popular report 
«. to report abroad ; to bruit 
buttock, end of the back bone 
I rough plait; a wrinkle 
move swiftly, flee, go away, 
elt ; smuggle 

ice; course, continued success 
m furtive, m coward 



Run'dle, t. the step of a ladder ; a round 
Rundlet, or RunOet, t. a small barrel 
Rung, fret, and part, of tt ring 
Run'nel, s. a rivulet, a small brook 
Run'ner, i. one who mas; a shoot 
Run'nion, s. a padtry, scurvy wretch 
Runt, t. * dwarf animal ; a small cow 
Rupe'e, /. an Indian coin, value as. 3d. 
Rup'tioUj X. breath ; solution of continuity 
Rup^re, /. a breach of peace ; eruption 
Ru'ral, a. belonging to the country 
Rush, /. a plant ; a wortliless thing 
Rush, V. n. to enter or move with violence 
Rushlight, /. a candle with a rush wick 
Rusk, I. a kind of biscuit or hard bread 
Rtt8'set,«. reddislUy brown ; coarse ; rustic— « 

/. a country dress 
Ru^seting, /. a rough kind of ^pple 
Rust, i. a red crust grown upon iron, &c« 
Rus'tic, «. rural, tude, simple, plain 
Rustical, a. roughs savage, brutal, rude 
Rusticate, v. to banish into the country 
Rusti'dty, $. rural ^pearaace, simplicity 
Rustlly, ad. in m rusty manner ; shabbily 
Rns^e, V. n. to make a low rattling noise 
Rust'y, a. covered with rust, impaired 
Rut^/. the track of a cart-wheel, 6cc.i the 

copulation of deer, wild boars, Sec. 
Ruth, t. mercy, pity, tenderness 
Ruth'fbi, #. rueiful, wqftii, compassionate 
Ruthless, a. cruel, pitiless, barbarous 
Rut'tish, «. wanton, libidinous, lustful 
Ry'ai, i.a Spanish coin worth sixpence three 

farthings 
Rye, i. a coarse kind of bread rorn 
Ry'egrass, /. a kind of strong grass 



S. 



ibbreviation, as 8. W. sooth 
. 8. 8. stratum ti^tr ttratumf 
t layer; S. (in music) is/«, 
N. secundum naturamt ac- 
nature ; S. N. Salvatw noster^ 
a\ and 8. for Societatis, of 
', as F. &. S. Fellow of the 
ety 

otts or armies 
be day of rest and worship 
, resembling the sabbath 
•rk far— a. Mack, dark 
tnetsu; tbort broad sword 
V^ttisiett, MndJness 
'ittr, «andf, grmvelly 
*Hag the taste, && of aofftf 
tbmgiag to the jiriesthood 



Sa^chem, /. the chief of an Indian tribe 
Sack, s. a bag containing three bushels; % 

woman's loose robe; plunder, pillage 1 

Canary wine 
Sack, V. a. to take by storm ; pillage, plunder 
Sack'but, s. a kind of pipe 
Sack'doth, s. a cloth for sacks 
Sackpos'set, /. a posset made of milk, sack, 

and some other ingredients 
8ac'ram«nt, /. an oath ; the Lord's supper 
Sacramentid, a. constituting or pertainina 

to a ncnmcat 
Si^cred, a. ImA^, ciQifta«w»X«\,VK«VSa*S«' 
Si^crediiets, 1. YuAiiiCw, wt^eCiVH 
Sadrtftiuc, -o. «. to oftec >xv\ *«**^;r]3r't 
SMMfice, ». ML QffivcVm. xnaAt ^.SST • 
thins dcttto^^ at ftsaS^H SJJ^^*^ 



SAL 



[ >90 ] 



SA 11 



Sacrifi'ciai, a, pertatalas to wcriice 
Sac'riLege, /. tbe loltery of • dwicii 
Socrile'gious, a. violatiat flllap MOCd 
Sacriic'^ously, ad* witll MOttfltl 
Sa'cringJieU, t. • bdl vmfi befiu* th* feoit 
Sa'crist, Sa'criataa, i, % MStm | • VNtrf- 

kceper $ a church oAccr 
Sa'crUty, j. the votrr room of a chorck 
Sad, d. sorrowfol, lianrT» floaatiY} tad 
Sa<Pden, v. «. to ttioke «4 or gloawf 
Sad'dle, t. a aot to pat oa a lMMr««>i back 
Sad'dle, V. «. to iMt oa a «Mlei to 
Sad'dler, i, one -who aaakae ■Mlrtlw 
Saday, ad, sorrowiiiUf , saiMnMy ^ 
Sad'ness, t. moornftilaa^, ndMKbotf 
Safe, a. free from ilipn » a tattary 
Safecon'du^, i. a ooamf* pHipoi 
Sa'feguardy /. a detaKit eoavoi^ 
Sa'fely, ad. without 4ttitar, wltkoat Inrt 
Sa'fety, i. freedom from daagori 
Saf froQ, /. a pUnt— «. feUow 
Sag, V. to hang hcavyi tolaad»to 
Saga'cious, a. quick of tbooilift ar 
Saga'dty, /. acitteacH^ 
Sage, /. a plant; a 
Sa'gely, ad, wiaelr, 
Sa'gittary, t. a ceataar 
Sa'go, /. a nourlthiat Wrt of |paik 
Saick, /. a kind of TtarklA tomI 
Said, ^r^. and farf. pmit, Vit» it9% 

said, declared, shewed 
Sail, t. a canvass ahoat) ahlpi aiag 
Sail, V. to ^ove with oiUi % pam by ma 
Sail'or, x. a seaman, one, used to the wa 
Sail'yard, s. a pole to ezMnd a mil with 
Saim, I. hog's lard 
Sain'foin, /. a sort of herb, trefbil 
Saint, /. a person eminent fior piety, ACG. 
Saint, V. to canonize ; to appear very pious 
Sainfed, a. holy, pious; canonized 
Saint'ly, Saintlike, a, holy, devout 
Sake, s. final cause; poipose; aocouat 
Sa'ker, /. a kind of caaaoa ; a hawk 
Sala'cioos, a. lustful, leGheroas, wsatoa 
Sala'city, t. lechery, waatoaaecs 
Sal'ad, t. a food composed of raw hettM 
Sal'amindcr, s. an animal like a lisard 
Salaman'drine, a. like a salamander 
Sal'ary, /. annual or periodical paymeat 
Sale, $. the adt of sdllac veat, market 
Saleable, a. fit for sale, marketabto 
.<(u'lesman, i. one who sella made clothes 
Sa'Iework, /. work for sale; careless wmrk 
Sai'iw-nt, a. leaping; panting; «pringiag 



|,88Mow^ fl. #ckt7i lellsfK-^ a wlBav 
|8anr,/.aftDHc|iltfrt|» 

8allr»«.«k tomakai 

Briflytarti *, a potC to miki 

SalaawmW, «. a aBlxtoM of 

Ikkled hertaab oU» "■» ■■' < ^^m» te 
gtl^iMm, 4. % drUrimii 
aalmostfse%tt»i. atwtaftha 
Saloo'ht #. aa alipal 
Salt, 1. a wdUcMwa naebalagi «lt 
Salt, a. hwiat tha taM of «lt 
iSettflMllH^ /. aeartof ca»tohrfd«tt 
jSattfer, u oaa who nlto» 9t'mSk ak 
Mttea, i. % ifbK^ whan frit is aali 
Saltlih* «. eoaaevkat «lt, Mai* 
(al^etM* u % aMairal milt, a|tia 
fealviMMtr^ «. mrfMBly to ta sb«4 
Si^vabla, «. poHiMa to ta maad 
8arii|ii i. a vawmd alkxwad lor I 

ootof a w r e ck <. iril4| cnMl 
c seendoa to tka 






aa h i l H i eiis, *. 
SahAritr, <. 

«. aa amplHtari iama4f» ommA 
Mfrer> «. a fieee of pbM vritk a4pd 
8al*wH #. aa earn ptioa ; tasawattoat^W 
Sal'Mary, a. vhateomai kealthidf-j*. 
Sahrta^thM* i. aft of salatiafc pealkg , 
Salute, «. a. to areet, to halt, \^Wm 
Sala^ /. a salnfarioa, graetiii«, a Mm 
Salntiferoas, a. brlagias health* koMf 
Same, a, ideatiGil, of the like ktai* ftb 
Sateeness, /. identity, not difinafc 
SamHet, $. a little salmoa 
Sam'pbire, t, a plant preserved la pidk 
Sam'ple, /. a spedaaen ; part of a vtoli 
Sam'jiler, «. a piece of sitl*s aeadk ««k 
San'riite, a. remediable, carride 
Saa'ative, a. of a healiag quality, tau 
Sanaifica/Uoa, t. the aft of maUai hoir 
Sanctify, v. a. to aoafca holy or i ii kaM> 
SaaOimo'alous, a. saiatly» ivpaariaf lair • 
Saactimoay, t. holiaasa, devoatoa^ 
Saactioa, «. radflcatiooi coaBnaatisa' 
Saactitude, Saactity, i. holiaesi^ iP**»* 
Sanc'tuary, /. a holy phce, aa myhm 
Sand, t. gravelly earth | barren kad 
San'dal, /.' a sort of slipper or loqse itoi 
Sand'ers, /. a predons klad of ladlw veil 
Sandtver, t. the wperfluoaa alt or iiai» 
ment cast up ia maUag ghMi 
SHli'nc, Szli'nousf a.coasistiago{sait,biinaaki\\SanA,'ttiQBa« t. % etona amlly cnabM 
Sal'iiiue-luw, /. a Jaw bf which femalea were Vl^vbA*^* •• f»^ ^ »»l^« 1^^\ ymaM^ 
excluded from the cn>wn of >Fiaaoe USaae, a. wnaA Va TDkofAL\ 'tasMat 

curing by vittiBft * ..wka. «* \a» «ki» 



^iivit^tion, /, a 






k T 



t «9» ] 



S C A 



'eying blnod 
icer of blood 
ing tirith blood 
, cruel, murderoot . 
d X warm, ardent 
of blood 

, heat, confidence 
ief council among the 
70 elders 
lerous excretion 
KTlth thin matter 
)f mind or body 

lettltnte of 
of plants 
, subvert, destroy 
atable, savoury 
cnowtedge, sagenea 
!, imident 

ip; dry; old; husky 
ree hill of s^> 
y, a. soapy, like soap 
nalating quality 
s blue stone 
if, or like sapphire 
k; rimpleness 
ilent) weak 

I dance 

iroach, taunt, g^be 
a. keen, taunting 

woven silk 

com 
{ or feeding on flesh 

new flesh 

a precious stone 
une of a plant 
; lawn sieve 

window that let* op 
I 

itufflng In a boot 
d in phydc 
> tit 

r hell, the deril 
devilish, infiemal 

used by schoolboys 

glut, to satisfy 

secondary planet re- 
T, as the moon round 

ng of satelUtet 

II to satiety 

being filled, Ailness 
and shining silk 

iring vice, fbllf, 6cc. 

'lomgfng to satire 1 

ites tatlrea 

re as in- » satire 

of being pIcMed or 

!iiea<f0 



Satisfoc^ve, a. ^ving satisfadkion 
Satisite^orily, ad. to satisfoAion 
Satisfactory, a. giving tatisflidion or content 
Sat'isfy, v. to content, please ; convince 
Safurant, a. imprecating to the fill 
Safurate,v. «. to impregnate till no more can 

be received or imbibed 
Sat^irday, /. the last day in the vrcek 
Satu'Hty, /. fulness, repletion 
Sat^im, /. a planet ; in chymistry, lead 
Satom'ian, a. happy; golden 
Sat'umine, «. gloomy, grave; severe 
Satyr, s. a silvan god ; a lustful man 
Savage, m. wild, cruel, uncivilised 

; Sav^lge, t. a barbarian, a man unciTUIsed 

i Sav'agely, ad. barbarously, cruelly 
Savan'na, /. an open meadow without wood 
Sauce, /. something to give relish to fitiod 
Sauce1»z, /. an Impertinent fellow 
Sanoe'pan, t. a pan to make sauce, dec In 

< Sau'cer /. a small plate for a teacup, Sec 
Sai^pily, ad. impodentlv, petulantly 
Sau'dness, / impudence, petulance 
Sau'cy, a. pert, petulant, insolent 
Save, V. to preserve from danger or ndn | to 
. keep frupUy-^M/f. except 
Sa'veall, t. a pan to save candle-ends on 
Saving, a. fmg^— ad. excepting 
Sa'viour, /. the Redeemer ; he who save* 
Saunter, v. n. to wander about idly, kritcr 
Sa'vory, /. the name of a plant 
Sa'vour, i. a scent, odour, taste 
Sa'vour, v. to have a smell or taste; to like 
Sa'voury, a. pleadng to the smell or taste 
Savoy', /. a sort of oolewort 
Saus'age, t. a compodtlon of meat, tplce, Ace. 

; Saw, /. as instrument with teeth, fbr cut. 

ting boards or tiniber; a sayinib > P'ovc'k 
Saw, V. a. to cot tInAer, tee. with a saw 
Saw'dust, t. a dust arising from sawing 
Saw^it, i. a |rit where wood It nnrcd 
! Saw'yer, t. one who saws timber 
Saxifrage, s. a plant flood a^Unst the stone 
j SaxtfYagoos, a. dissolvent of tlM slone 
Say, V. to speak, otter, aUege, tell 
Say'ing, t. an expression ; an qpinlon 
! Scab, /. an incrustation over a sore 
Scablttrd, t. the sheath of a sword 
ScaMry, a. diseased wHh scabs 
Sca^>rous, a. mogh, rugged, harsh 
Scarfbld, /. a temporary g^ery, a kind of 

stage ereAed on oertaiQ occasions 
Scaffolding, /. a support for workmen 
Scalane, Scala'do, t. itomiing a place b^ 

raiting bidden «o&bA Vbft -«ilte 
Scald, w. «. to bam "wWv YwoxW^sskw 
Scale, /. a balSAoe^ ttift Ariv L.\\.Ta V«>^^« 
codlafi ^ vaxt of xte witAtwf. «A \ ™^, 
ladder % mean* o? McenXsNJtftc ol «!«»»« 

the samuti % voiMlA 



S C B 



C »9« ] 



SCO 



t^i:klc, t>. a. to mount; tcrape olT tales || Schcd'ule, «. a small scroll} aaliveitorf 

; bchcme, $. a plan, prajeft, ixiif^ 
Sche^Bier, /. a prafeAor, a contriftr 
■ Schlan, i. a divirioB la the dmch 
; Schiamat^ /. one Rniltr of schiai 
' Schimatlcal, «. fan^yiag icliUm 
{ Schiwnattotlly, «<. in a schiwnatiral muM 
' Scholttf, t. a diadple, a man of lettm 
j SchoI'^uniMp, t. leaminii, litenMwc 
Scholastic, m. pertaining to the tckool 
Scholatftically, sd. accurding to tbc vhodi 
Scho'liasty i. one who makes notes upaa > 
aothor, a commentator 



Sc-a'a d , .1. having scales like a fish ) stamens 

SlJlinc^., /. the state of being scaly 

N.ill, /. leproby; motbid ba l d new 

Si:.'.'Ui n, J. a kind of onion 

Si 1 lop, J a shell3vh ; indentation 

Srdl'i fji, •:>. «. to indent the edge, &e. 

b(^lp, 3. the integuments of the head 

S( I'ly, it. covered with scales 

Samljlc, V. to scramble} shift awkwardly 

Si.u'ii'i!i'iny, s. a concreted, resinous Juite 

SLniu'por, V. n. to run with fear and q>ecd 

iHMi, t'. a. to exunine nicely; to canvass 

SiJiV.a', I. a reproachful assertion, infamy j'Sdio^um, s. an explanatory note 

Scan'dul- .ic, v. a. to disgrace, reproach, de- | SchoHy, v. n. to write ejcpositioos 

fan-.e -, otttnd by some a^ion , School, /. a place for educatioa 

Scun'dalous, a. upprubrious, shamefiil, vile j Sciiool'fdlow, s. a fdlow atodait 
Scun'dcnt, a. climbing, creeping .Schooi'man, /. one skiOed in the taatini 

Scan'nint;, i. in poetry-, is the measaring a | academical disputation, and ladivisMr 

verM.' to ascertain its number of feet, &c. J 
Scant, a. parsimonious ; scanc, not enough 
Siant'incss, t. want of space, compass, ^c 
S, unt'k't, /. a small quantity or piece 
^^an:^illS, i. timber cut to a small sixe 
S.-ini'y, a. narrow, small ; poor, niflQUdly 
Si ape, V. to escape—/, a flight, evauon 
.Si.:ip'ular, a. relating to the shoulders 
^lar, ;. tlie mark of a cut; a dcatiix 
h<.:ir'ii.:.(uxh, /. a buffoon in motley dress 
Siunc, a. not plentiful, rare, unconunon 
t^ciri J, SL.ircc'ly, ad. hardly, scantly 
SiM'r(cncs>, Sca'rdty, s. want of plenty 
fii-arc, 1-. a. to frighten, aCTright, terrify 



S'.a'rt; Tjw, s. an image set to frighten birds 
Starf, /. a loose covering for the shoulders 
Scarf ■•.•«. in, s. the outer skin of the body 
icarifuu'tion, s. an incision of the skin 
Star'ii\, V. a. to lance or cut tJie skin 
Scar'Ut, i. a deep red colour 
Scar'ii't, a. of the colour of scarlet 
Sc arkilic'an, /. a garden plant 
Scarp, I. the dope on that side of a ditch 

wliich is next to a fortified place 
Scilc, / 

Si ith, V. a. to wasle, doiiiai^e, destroy 
Sr.it:. I .;, a. mischievous, dcstruAivc 
Si it'i>.-, V. to spread thinly, to dis.'-.rse 
Si f. 'ti;r:i.T, /. a cleaner of the streets 
Si'.'i'cr-i;, s. 
Seer 
Pi •;': 

S-j'i . , It. dramatic, theatrical 
Si .:v '.'/raphy, s. the art of pcrspcflive 
S<i-r, j.'-smcll, odour; cha!>c by t cU 



Scbool'mastcr, /. he who teacha in s M)fd . 
School'niistrcss, s. the who keeps a idwl 
Sdag^hy,/. the seAion of abuildiigliii' 

the Inside tiwreof ; the art of dialfiai 
Sctathcr'ic, m. bdon^^ng to a sun-diil 
Sdaflcal, m. troubled with the hlMl^ 
Sd'ence, /. knowledge, ait attaloci bf P^ 

cepts; the seven liberal arts are gnaA 

rhetoric, logic, arithmetic, m^ ^ - 

metry, astronomy 
Scicn'tial, a. of, or pertaining to kKM 
Scientific, A. what promotes kaovledmk^ ^ 



lU 



:i I 



S( 

>'. c/i ; . .. , J . 

tJi- L.uul 

Sccp'Crcd, a. 



Scimitar, i. a sword with a convu atp 
Scintillate, v. n. to sparltle, to esut l^ 
Scintillation, /. the i£t of sparUiag 
Sci'olist, i. one of superficial knowM|B 
Sd'olous, «. knowing suiteiiicialiy 
Sdom'achy, t. a battle with a shadow 
Sd'un, t. a small twig or shoot ; a gnft 
Sctrrhoslty, i. an induration of the glu'* 
Sdr'rhous, a. liaving an indurated gba' 
Sds'sible, Sds'rile, a. that may be diridrf 
Scis'sion, /. the aft of cutting 
|l .Sdytan, /. a small pair of shears 
an iron to blide with ; a flat fish M Sds'sure, /. a crack, rent ; fissure, ckV 

^ Stierot'ic, «. hard} rough 

j SuMt, V. n. to stop the wheel of a cur 
I ScofT, V. n. to deride cr mock, to liifi 
jSLof'P.ngly, ad. in contempt, in ri«iia 
I Scold, V. n. to chide ; guarrel clamon 
; Sc )11()p, i. a fish ; an indenting 
' Sconce, i. a branched candlcstUc ; a 
; fort ; a bulwark ; the head 
; SoiiLc, t>. a. to mulft, to fine 
i S.(.up, t. a lar:te ladle ; a sweep 
^ S^-'Nip, V. a. to lade out ; to c 
I Scope, i. intention ; drift } aim 
, S -otiHi'tic, a. diseased with the 
Scorch, V. to bum, to be dried 



a villain, a wicked wretch 
J. part of a play; an appearance 
\ , ;. imaRcry ; rci»rc-«ciitation 



I. one who doubts of all thi-'iji 
a. doubtine c\-ery thing 
,/. univcrvil doubt 
the en<>ign of royalty'bonxe in 



bearing a sceptre 



I Scv: 

V Score, t. a \q\\^ VB.ca«yu\ Vcwt 



[ '93 ] 



SEA 



foulj wnrthlcM 
V. to scuff, to despise 
ituous, inwlent, proud 
emptuously, insolently 
with a very venomous 
le zodiac 
; sh(>t) payment 
sl'.rhtly 

>nRtnR to Srotlaad 
from paying bis scot 
Tiing in the bead 
sureepinff an o\-ea 
1 rascal, a villain - 
i scamper } purge 
scours; a purge 
i lash ; punishment 
ip, punish, chastise 
sent privily to observe 
enemy 

t privately to observe 
, to look anffry or sullen 
an or thin { the neck 
in ; rough, rucged 
Itch eaf^riy; to climb 
wtest for any thing 
r.vl between the teetb 
jrthlcss, nralin;; 
tide, fragment, bit 
<htly { erase I ahsve 
perplexity, - distress 
jtenstl { a vile fiddler 
rtth the nails; to wound 
awkwardly 
« in hnrkcs 

or Kurf 
/v or write badly 
.e a loud, shrill noise . 
out, as in terror, &c. 
ek, lo cry as an owl 
'1 that hoots by night 
ter, hide, sift, riddle 
mechanical powers 
I, bed writing 
author, a bad writer 
Kretary; public notary 
7 for writings 
Khedule; small writing 
i; not delivered orally 
led in the bible 
e, the sacred writings 
o draws contracts, &t. 
« commonly called the 

!d with the scrofula 

vrapped up 

'bnme which contains 

•— w. a. to rub hard 
mean, vi)^, sorry 
fcightof 20 graise 



Scru'ple, V. ft. to dcniht, to hesitate 
Scru'pulous, a. nicely doubtful; vigilant 
Scru'table, a. that may be searched 
Scrutince'r, /. an examiner, an inquirer 
Scni'tinize, v. a. to examine thoroughly 
Scru'tinous, a. captious ; full of inquiries 
Scru'tiny, i. a stridl search or inquiry 
Scruto'ire, i, a caw of drawers for papers 
Scud, V. n. to sail before a hard gale; &c 
ScuPfle, 1. a confused qinurrel or broil 
Scul>-, V. n. tn lurk secretly ; to lie clow 
Scull, s. the brain«pan ; a small oar 
SculOer, t. a small boat with one rower 
Scullery, t. a place to clean and keep dishes 
Scullion, «. a kitchen drudge 
Sculp, V. a. to carve ; to engrave-~#. a print 
Sculp'tile, «. made by engraving 
Sculptor, /. a carver or engraver 
Sculpture, /. art of carving, carved work 
Scum, /. what rises to the top of any liquor 
Scum, V. «. to clear off the scum 
Scurf, /. a dry scab; scale; adherent stain 
St-urf^y, «. full of, or having scurf 
Scurrility, i. grossness of reproach, oppro* 

brious language, lewdness of Jocularity 
Scur'riluus, «. railing, saucy, abusivv 
Scur'vily, od. vilq^, basely, coarsely 
Scui'vlness, s. meanness, sorriness, besencw 
Scurfy, /. a disease— j. scabbed, vile 
ScuHvy-grasB, t. a plant ; spoonwort 
Scut, /. the tail of an hare or rabUt, Sec, 
Scutch'eon, «. the field or ground on which 

a coat of arms is painted ; pieces of brass 

placed over locks 
Scut'tle, «. a wide, shallow basket fbr coals i 

a small grate ; a quick pace 
Scythe^/, instrument for mowing grass, <SiCC. 
Sea, /. the ocean, a large lake 
Seafbeat, m. dashed by the waves of the tea 
Sea/bom, «. produced by the sea 
Sea1»y, s. a boy employed on shipboard . 
Sea'beach, s. the sea shore 
Sea'calf, /. the seal, a sea animal 
Sea'chart, /. a map of the sea.const 
Sca'coal, t. pit-cual, brought by sea 
Sca'oompass, /. the mariner's compass 
Sea^fitfing, a. employed or living at ic» 
Sca^kirt, «. encircled by the sea 
Sea'guU, i. a vraterfowl 
Seal, /. the sea-calf ; a stamp ; a confirmation 
Seal, V. to fasten with a seal, ratify, close 
Seallng-u'ax, /. wax used to seal letters, &c. 
Ream, t. what Joins two pieces together ; a 

measure of eight bushels ; a sCar ; tallow 
Scam, V. «. lo yAn Vo«eS-"t««N^««'*'> ^«* 

Sca'maUi, t. ttec-mettMSi^ 

Sea'inan, i. » saWov, toaAtiW \ Tivcnw». 
Sea'mew, i. » fow\ vYmiX ltt^>««^* ^^ ^ 
Seamleis, «. \i»vVni; two ¥k»«v ^^ 
S«Mn'iUets» I. OM ^^»»\VH«*^»^ *«*^ 



SBC t 

iean, or Sdne, /. aUai of Inse IMag M 
Sea'nympta, f. a gaidni of the hk 
Sea'piece,/. r epi a nt aUoacfM i y tM a gfi 
Sea'port, i. aa haitav or port §at ildps 
Scar, V. a. to bom— c drf t ao 
Scarce, v. a. to lift la dy i.i i * ftf«c dot* 
Search, /. an inqairrt twiat , ponalt 
Search, v. to wnanine, to laqabOt to «ri 
Sear'clotb, «. a 
Sea'room, X. rooaiatiM| 
Sea'rover, /. a firato 
Sea'service, i . duty at Ma 
Sea'shore, s. tfto com! of tbo Ha 
Sea'nck, a. tide by tlw mothMi af titt Ma 
Sea'80Q,i. oaeorthaftMrpaiCaofttefOM^ 

spring, iuimaer, aatMna^vlatari a 

time } a time aot ^nrf loag 
Sea'mn, v. to a)«a a laMi toi to 
Sea'sonable, a. ujnmtao , at> 
Sea'soning, s. that wUch #«ai nUA «• 
Seat, /. a cbair; m M Htai j iltaBlIni 
Seat, V. a. to plM8oaMMt|ljctPlBnlm 
Sca'ward, md. towacdt tka Ma . 
Se'cant, a. (UvkUag 
Sece'de, v. n. to o kJ ia w ir ftOBBt *» 
Seces'iflOB, /. tha aft of w i a rfi—ia g 
SCdc, /. a centnrf, aa ■■* 
Secla'de, v. a. to ahot ap ipart, to 
Scclu'sion, «. a NdnAac, a MpaiMia g 
Sec'ond, a. the next to the ftnt| iaftrior 
Sec'ond, /. one who acooaipaidet another la 

a duel ; tapporteri <SOthyart of a Miaate 
Sec'ond, V a. to Mqnmtt } to fbOov aeat 
Sec'ondarily, ad. in the Mcoad ocder or de> 

gree ; not primarU^ or orlglaally 
Sec'ondary, a. not prinary— /. a d d e pt e 
Sec'ondhand, a. ncft od^tfiud | aoC ptllBOry 
Secondly, a<<. in the wooad place 
SeCondrate, x. the Moend order la Igatty, 

value, or strength 
secrecy, /. privaqrt loiltnde, doM dlenoe 
Se'crct, a. conceiled, private, oakaoira 
Se'cret, x. a thing oakaoW'a, pritnuy 
Sec'retariship, x. the oAoe of a Mcretary 
Secretary, x. one wlM> wfket tot aaother 
Secrc'te, v. a. to hide, conceal | Mparata 
Secre'tion, x. a M pw H i o a of aaiaad ftuMs 
Secreti'tious, a. pelted by aaAatal 
Se'cretly, ad. privatdy. In MCrct 
Se'cretness, x. qoaHty of keeping a 
Secretory, a. peffianiiing the aAce of m- 

cretion 
Se£l, X. men united in certain tenet* 
Sedi'ary, t. a fUkmer of a partlcolv m€t 
Scdta'tor, /. a folloirer| aa fanltator 
Sec^tioiif s. a dJitfaiA pMt of a wrMInK ot 
booki 8<^ of cohlBct tlM parttfivVdaA 
Sec^tor, t. a geofliMrim iMtrumaat 
Sec^ubur, a. not booad by mloa, wmMIt 
f^c^tarize, v. m, toooMvntta 




Seed^ Ob ■• to brt^g liMtftL leed 

/. akiadaf 
/..aplaat JaM 

/. mmU valneof 

«. a 
OecdtlaiB, tm the eMeea tst 
Seed'y, a. 



ik' 




Sebk,«. toloekfbrtealklt; arito) 
•eel, «, a. 10 doM tha ofM • 

Seen, v> a< to appatt, to 




SeeflBly,a. . 

Seen , ftMrt» m* percelvad, wrIilBd, mhh 
Seer, t. one who fbeoMM aviatsi a imll 
See'nw, /. a lerlprnriMit aMtloa 
Sedthftt. tobaUitftrtavitadeoBftliMj 

ll«iiori to be hoc 
Scft'iuut, t% apartef adrdeeoMfNbHl 
Cweea an arch and a choel thenrf 
dagfNgate, «. a. to eepaieta, ortaami 
Segrcgvtioaf $, a teparatloei fitoai ettaa 
SeigaenVial, a. lavestad irttk iKP fMM 
Sdga^ir, $. aa ImUm tttkLfer tod 
MvAor^^ I. a lofdihlpi a , 

saahiAa, a. x^gox V» ^briAaXftVai 

acte<Vn« I. «* «ft. «4 " 



SEN 



[ 195 3 



S E R 



vdr, not fieqaenUy 
:hoo9e ia prefierence to others 
ly choten { called out 
le met of cboodng 
/. « description of the moon 
:'s self, the individual 
1 of r^udfor others 
iimeiicaUy the same 
ige of land between furrows 
nwt with for a price 
sab In a horse's pastern 
who sells, a vender 
; edte of cloth, &c. 
>lur*t of self 
resemblance, appearance 
t represent, to make a likeness 
mpodtion, rignifies half 
I. half round } a ring 
a note in music 
half a circle 
I. half round 
a point made thus [,] 
s. half a diameter 
ty, i. half transparency 
IS, a. half transparent 
imperfeAly fluid 
resembling a half moon 
;lottg^ng to seed ; radical 
. seed plut; ori^nal; sdiool 
the a€t of sowing 
7rodu£tive of sfeed 
«. imperfcAly clear 
u, a. not quite plain 

in music, a note confining 
mtity of a quaver 
lalf a tone or note in music 
a consonant which makes an 
und{ semivovds are nx in 
, m, n, r, s 
. everlastiag, perpe t ual 
r. doration without end 
ttaining the number six 
■saemlily of counsellors who 
government, a parliament 
nember of the senate 
despatch ; to commission 
old age, andentness 
a groiHng old { decay 
I steward ; high bailiff 
er than another 
iriority of birth, eldership 
If deal purge 
lerceptlon by the senses 
ry of perceiving { meaning 
nuitlaig sense, sTopid 
qakkneas of sensation 
rlag quick iafeiicdlital feeU 
t, persuaded i of good sense 
th cense I Judidousfy 
fag-aeate, but not reasDa 



Sen'sual, a. pleaong to the senses } carnal 
ScnsoVum, Sen'sory, $. the seat of sense, 

the organ of sensation 
Sensuality, t. addition to carnal pleasure* 
Sen'sualize, v. «. to render sensual 
Sen'suaily, ad. in a sensual manner 
Sent, part. past, of to send 
Sentence, /. a determinition ; a period 
Sentence, v. a. to condemn, to Judge 
Sententious, a. short and energetic 
Senten'tiously, ad. Iiy witty or pithy sentences 
Sentient, a. pcrceiving>~/. one perceiving 
Sen'timent, /. thought, notion, opinion 
Sentimenfal, a. reHeAlng, thoughtful 
Sentinel, Sen'try, s. a soldier on guard 
Sep'arahte, a.' that may be separated 
Sep'arate, v. a. to break, dlsuntee ' 
Septtfate, a. divided, disunited flrom 
Scp'toately, ad. apart, singly, distlndUy 
Separation, t. a di^undUon, divorce 
Sept, /. a clan, race, generation 
Septemtier, /. the ninth month of the year 
Septenary, a. condsting of seven 
Septen'nial, a. lasting seven years 
Septen'trion, t. the north ; Cbarles's-waln 
Septentrional, a. relating to the north 
Septen'trionate, v. n. to tend northerly 
Septic, a. tending to produce putrefiiftion 
SeptiliU'eral, a. having seven sides 
Septuagen'^, Septuageslmal, «. consisting 

of seventy 
Septuagint, s. the old Greek version of the 
Old Testament, so called, as being sup> 
posed the work of ^7. interpreters 
Sep'tuple, a. seven times as much 
Sepul'chral, a. relating to burial, dec. 
Sep'ulchre, s. a tomb, grave, monument 
Sep'uiture, s. interment, burial 
Sequa^cioos, a. ftdlowing; attendant {du^Ue 
Sequa'dty, s. duftllity j tougluiess 
Se'quel, s. a condurion ; consequence 
Se'qarnce, t. a following order 
Se'quent, a. following; consequential 
Sequester, v. a. to put aside ; deprive of 
Sequestrable, a. that may be separated 
Sequestration, t. deprivation of profits 
Sequestrator, /. he into whose custody the 

thing in dispute is committed 
Sera'giio, /. the house where the eastern con- 
cubines, dec are kept 
Seraph, i. one of the orders of angels 
Sen^ih'lc, a. angelic, angelical 
Ser'aphim, t. one of the orders of angels 
Sere, Seer, a. vrithered \ no IcmeKt ^^«c». 
Serena/dc, i. mvtiic Vk^ VotvenVn. Vsa v£ia£pK. 
Serine, •. calm, vUeid, ^vitftX^ xxtcpsS^r^ 
Sere'Miy, md. aAuA^,qjA««^»«*»-n 
Serene'ne»»,aercu'\t^»t. caltwMssa* V«m» 
Serenltwlc, *. catevi»«»,coritoes» ol ^ 
Serf. s. m aSa^e emvVB,«^Va.\«^*»*»n 







SEX 

Serge, s. a kind of thla wooUoi' datb 
Ser'geant, /. a pettr oOctr la 

a degree in law next bdov a MP 
Se'ries, /. acquence^ 
Se'rious, a. grave, «ri«|u^ iinpottaat 
Sc'riously, ad. gnwdf,Mileinn]f, ia 
Ser'mon, t. a pioiH, inttxvttvs dUaooone 
Ser'monize, v. «. to ptCMll a 
Sero^^ty, /. thin, vMiry part of ttaa Hood 
Se'rous, a. thin, wittcrr» adapted to 
Ser'pent, i. a nakai a auufcal 
Ser'pentiae, a. wiatUag Uke a aarpcat 
Serpi'ginoiu, a. tH iwad witll a tidar 
Serpi'go, /, a klad of tettar 
Serr'ate, Serrtttfld, a. J*0ed lifca a mw 
Scr'ring, «. the aft of drivfaf doia^ 
Ser'vant, /. one vbo aenrea aaotheir 
Serve, v. to att^ at mnimaad, to aiM 
tSer'vice, i. an owaei obedieBfiej.tenar 
Ser'viceable, a. afthrcik dUigait, OMfU 
Sei/viie, a. tlavtoh, meaa, fh er alag 
Ser'vilely, ad. mcaalr, davisUir, fitM|ll7 
Servil'ity, s. siaviibnwt, nMMUMi« 
Ser'vingman, /. a tnaakJ aenaat 
Ser'vitor, /. the loifOit rank faaeoUqp 
Scr'vitude, /. «lavei7, dqteadaace 
Se'rum, /. the waterr part of the Hood 
Sesquial'teral, a. one fad a kalf nam 
Sess, s. a rate, a tax ; ceaa chaitad 
ScVbinn, i. a sitting of magllitiBtea 
Set, V. to place, to fix, to frame, to plant 
Set, pari. a. re^ilar, ia a fonoal maaaer 
Set, /. a ccmplete suit or aaaortmeat 
Scta'ccous, a. bristly, set with atroag hairs 
Sc'ton, s. an issue, or rowel 
Scttc'e, s. a long seat with a bade 
Set'ter, i. one who sets j a idad of dog 
Set'tle, /. a seat, a bench with a seat 
Set'tle, V. to fix, confirm, determkie, «UUc 
Set'tlcd, a. confirmed^ determined 
Sct'tlement, s. i€t of settling} \e§tl possea. 

sion ; subsidence i a colony { a Jointure 
Scv'en, a. four and three, one more tliaatfx 
Sev'enfold, a. repeated seven tioiek 
Scv'ennight, or Sen'nigbt, t. a week 
Scvente'en, a. ten and seven 
Scv'eiithly, ad. in the seventh place 
Sev'enty, a. seven times tea 
Sev'er, v. to force asonder, divide, di^ola 
Sev'eral, a. divers, many, disdnft 
Scv'crally, ad. distinftly, separately 
Seve're, a. sharp, austere, cnid, paiafid 
Scve'rely, ad. painfiiUy, affiiftively, horridly 
Scver'ky, /. cruel treatment, rigoor 

Sew, V. a. to join with a aeedleaadthxca^ShactfcA, «. \ahriMa«( 
seu-^cr, J. an officer; pasB|e fiw water )\aii«te»i. %i««i!«i\ «BMa»fc^ VwimA 
Sex, s. the dJstindUon of male and femiAA UBbaK, ni. a. t» «acMa«ipB^ili » t&,««L 
Jrjragcia'ary, a. aged d»tT T«w» ttBl«.t<«» «• «»»'«^' 

.^;j8«;in,a, ,. second Soaday ^9^ »^U^ ^^ llSSlS 



afoe 

_/. tMOBwaafa 

Sextafla, 
gbiMity, ari. 
/. 
ShaMiy, a. 

#. 
fbade* ». % MHg0V| 

«. a. tosoMT 
Shad^oaTf /■ a 

', «. a. to dtaait 
■hadVnry, a.flaaf 

•h^yt «. 

Ihalk, I. aa arrpar | iaROW»dwp||k| Mfi: 

nag, t. niB^ kidri mgli dof^t ^IM. 

UartPBd, 81>«g!liEy» 

•hagpe^ u a 

ShagnVa, «k a. to . 

ghafca, a. to triaiMf , ta XMm% tahNJIjW 

Shake, f.avftMMBryaMKOaai vmem^ 

ShaU, «.de^MHw^ltiaaaolnnal|AM 

ftiftna^ aad tk mUj im §mt »€ L 
8halloote,«.adlgMwMlln«aff. w 
Slianap, ergmOoo^ «. aoBdlvaai 
Shallow, a. aotdeepi fiidlai riUy 
ShalOow,/. aiaadi aflat} aAoal 
ShallowaaHi, «. awaatofdepthot iNgpt 
fhalo^, /, akiadofaawlloaiea 
Shaft, seooad persoa ef sSmOI 
Sham, V. a. to co awterfa ltf trick. 
Sham, t. a dehaioB, Uapoetata, tiidi 
Sham, a. ftla», cooatarMt, gflfcli 
Sham'bles^ /. a botshcry, pkica to Mil 
Shani1)ling, a. moviag awkwaMfly 
Shame, t. icptoach, Igaoitay, 
Shame^ v. to 
Shatedhced, a. 
Shateefid, a. diagcaoeMf 
8ha^BM{Uly, ad. AegraeaAdly, 
Shatedess, a. iBn'''w*cnty 
Shamfois, or CbMufoiM, i. 
Shamrock, i. athiae4flB 
Shank, /. iniddle Joiat of tha lag I 
Shape, tr. ^ to form, OMMld, lamh^"^ 
Shape, $. a form, mfke, peoportiaa 
Sha'itdess, a. wwtlng regriarity of ktm 
Sbs^ness, /. beauty afpragoftiea^rfaa 
Sha^y, a. wclUlbnaad, ayua a d i lral 
Shard, (. a piece of a poll flaati flsk i fiUfe 



t\* 



Ik 



■. 
a 

tie 



S H I 



( t97 1 



S HO 



>^ea, V. «. to make keen ; make quick 
jy'er, t. a dieatiiic tricking fellow 
ply,«if. sever^, keealy, afiRi€tivel7 
>'n«fs, s. keeuiess { iagenttity j severity 
/•et,«. eager, vehemently desiroos 
/siglited,«. having qoidc sight 
ter,ii. to break Into {deces ; toimp^ 
tertnaiaed, «. inattentive, giddy 
e, V. 4, to pare dose with a razor, &:c. 
tr, i. one who shaves; a sharp dnkr 
lag, /. a thin dice pared off any thing 
', s. a tU^et, a small wood 

the female ^mMuii personal 
r, i. a bundle of new cut corn ; a heap 
r, V. «. to strip or cut off with shears 
r'cr, i. one that shears sheep, &c. 
rsyf. an instrument with two Uades 
rtean, t. he that shears 
:h« <. a scabbard, the case of any thing 
hp or Sheathe, v. a. to put into a sheath 
ih'y, m. forming a sheath 
, /. a shelter made of boards, &c 
, «. to q>ill, to scatter, to let fall 
lyf. brightness, splendour— «. bright 
Py i. B well-known animal 
i^oot, 8heep%)ld, i. an indowre to pen 
Mpia 

/%A, a. OTer^modest, bashful, timorous 
yUtorlng, /. the time of shearing 
Mpi a feast made when sheep are shorn 
p*s-eye, s. a lovii^, sly look 
pNralk, s. a pasture for sheep 
r^ a. dear, pure, unmini^ed 
t, /. Unen for a bed ; a sail; paper, inc. 
tonch^, /. the largest anchor 
'jd, t. a Jewish coin, value 2s. <Sd. 
\t. a brardfiutened against a wall, &C. 
place things on i a sand bank in the 
1 1 a rock under shallow water 
,«. the hard covering of any thing, &C. 
t V. to strip off, or cast the shell 
tUtf t. a flsh covered with a shell 
ly, m. abuondlag with shells 
ter, i. a cover from injury } proteAion 
tcr, V. to defend, proteft, g^ve shelter 
r'lag, m. sloping, slanting 
Vy, a. shallow { fiill of banks { rocky 
'hod, t. one who tends sheep 
'herdest,«. a lass that tends sheep 
licnly, i. the work of a shepherd 
lef, /. ndxture of add, water, and sogw 
Ur, /. a dtief annual county officer 
IflUty, *. the office of the sheriff 
ry, i. a kind of Spanish white wine 
d, i. a buckler, defitace, protefthm 
i,WLS. to eo9er, to defend, to secure 
J. MB evathn t m woman's body liaen 



Shilling, f. a silver coin, value I2d. 
Shilli&halli, «. wavering, hesitating 
ShiFly, ad. not frankly, not fiuniiiarly 
Shin, s. the fore part of the leg 
Shine, v. n. to ^sten, glitter, to be con- 

s,<icu(His, to be glossy, be gay, be q>lendid 
Shine, /. hit weather ; lustre, splendour 
Shi'ness, s. unwillingness, reservedness 
Shin<gies, /. a disease ; a kind of tetter | 

I thin bosuds, &c. to cover houses 

' Shl'Ry, a. bright, luminous, splendid 
Ship, i. a large vessel to sail on the sea 
Ship, V. a. to put <m board a ship 
Ship'bQard, nd. on board or in a ship 
Ship'man, s. a sidlor, a seafaring man 
Ship'ping, I. vessels for navigation 
Sliip'wrcck, /. loss of a ship by rocks, Sec 
Ship'wright, /. a ship carpenter or builder 

' Shire, s. a division of the kingdom, a county 
Sliirt, /. a man's under linen garment 
Shirtless, «. wanting a shirt 
Shittlecock, /. a plaything for children 
SUve, s. a dice of bread ; a thick splinter 
Shiv'er, v. to quake, to tremble, to shatter 
Shoal, /. a crowd ; shallow } sand bank 
ShoaKy, a. Ml of shoals or shallows 
Shock, i. aconiiift, a concussion }an offence 
Sliock, V. to shake violently ; to disgust } 

to offend, to be offendve 
Shocking, «.diq;usting, dreadftil, violent 
Shod, pret. viipmrt. past, of ft it»e 
Shoe, t. the outer cover of the foot 
Shoe^y, /. a boy that cleans shoes 
ShoeHn^iom, /. a horn to draw on shoes 
Shoe'maker, t. one who makes shoes 

i Shoe'string, $. a riband, &c. to tie the shoes 
Shone, th»pfW. of U tbine 
Shook, the pret. of ta tbake 
Shoot, V. to dischaige a gun, &c.; togermi. 
nate | to push forward } to Jet out { to 
move swiftly ; to feel a quick pain 
Shoofer, s. one that shoots, an archer ' 
Shop, i. a pLice for sale or for work 
Shop'lioard, t. a bench or table to work on 
Shc^t'kceper, /. one who sells in a shop 
Sliop'man, s. a foreman, dec. in a shop 
Shore, Shorn, pret. of to sbear 
Shore, /. coast of the sea, &c. a drain }buttr«s 
Sho'releas, «. having no shore 
Short, «. not long ; scanty } brittle 
Shorf en, v. a. to make short, contiaA, lop 
Shortliand, s. a writing in chanfters, dec. 
Shortlived, a. not living or lasting long 
Shwtly, A^. quickly, soonj concisely, brieflT 
Shott'acu, a. \:hie qfoaiiV:^ <& V«^»%<&n«^ 
Shortdc:hl>e&, «. «id«Gt2M«Va. X3bfc««^ 
Shot, fret, and fr«rt. t«u». tA t« ito** 



9. to ebMagt, aUer, pnAitc eraalont; Shot, *. baUa «o» «»♦» ^^\ *• '«^*«*'^ 
> ,. aa Mrt/ia penon, s trickster Shotf rce, a. Aew «t ^S>» '««^'*™-, 

%* I'MCiV ai>«flent» toaa.atcll 8lMtfi«», H. b«Prt»%«i(»»«^^>* "^^ 






iiruuit, >, ■. M u 






.«■ fikil'Iul,^ 



l".ss«*.xsr.»«»»--« 



S LA 



t — 3 



8LO 



Skill, i. knowledsiy 
Skil'led, a. luiowlat» awqariatcd wldt 
Skillet,/. asmanktttlCOTlaBcr 
Skim, V. to take off tiM MSB ipMiBifhtty 
Skim'mer, /. ft taO* to 
Skim'milk, t. vcHXk iluplilH of lb 
Skin, /. the hMe, pitt| ite< «f 
Skin, V. «. to flayi tooMOW} tofeni 
Skink'er, /. oae tbkl 
Skin'ner, $. a d«akr te 
Skia'ny, « 

Skip, V. topaasby fiildilMpf|t»al« 
Skip, /. a light Iflifp or beaad 
Skipfjack, f. an iq^MMt {% iMfcty 
Skip'per, i. ^ shtp-analw, or 
Skir'mish, i. ft aUgbt tflMy » 
Skirt, i. the edge, nofibit 
Skit, f. a whim I iMBfooai 
Skittish, a. eaaily fkf^Msd i 
Skrecn, t. a coaiae ilrvr \ % 
Skxeen,v.«. torfft|to 
Skae,a. oblique, iHHrMig 
Skulk, V. n. to hide} lark tai 
SkuU, $. the bone that faMteiee the 
Sky, $. the hesveas, the flnoMnoat 
I Skylark,/, a Urd that MNjrs aaA 4ap 
' Skylight,/, a wiadovtetio roof 
Sky-rocket,/, ft kind of ririag ifaworit 
Slab, /. a plane of atone t a poddla 
Slab^r, V. to drhrd , to fhed } to 9BI 
Slab^y, a. plashy, dirty, thick, vhooot 
Slack, a. not tease, looee, remlM, relaxed 
Slack, Slack'en, «. to be remlas, idiate, fleg 
Slack, /. coal broken Into nmdl parts 
Shck'ness, /. looaenesai negligence 
Slag, i. the dross or recrement of metab 
Slain, part. pa$j. of As tUiy 
Slake, V. to quench, cMngirfdi, be relaxed 
Slam, /. winning all the tricks at cards 
Slam, V. «. to win all the triclcs t shot haid 
Slan'der, /. false invcAive } reproach 
Slan'der, v. a. to badkbite, to scandalixc 
Slan'derer, /. one who beUes another 
Slan'derous, a. falsely ahaalTe 
Slant, V. a. to cast obU<|Dely or sUewtye 
Stunt, Slanting, /. oblique, sloping 
Slap, V. a. to strike with the open haail 
Slap'dash, ad. all at once, suddenly 
Slash, V. to cut ; lash } strike at random 
Slash, s. a wound ^ cut in doth, ftc. 
Slate, /. a grey fbssile stone— iV. m. to cover 

the roof 
SU'ter, /. one who cover* with dates 
SL-it'tern, /. a negligent, careless wenan 
Slave, /. one deprhrcd of fr eed o eh 
Slare, v. n. to dmdge, to moH, to toll 
f/av^cr, t. to emitt «r smew with oplttte 
fla^very, s. the condltloB^ <ce. of m aUtw 
taugb^ter, ,. destradicMi wttt m awort 
^u^Vter, V. a. to gfm$tmx9^ to 4tor 




ait( tBCk 
thla, anall, wttt ta&f« 
810ft, |r«r. of ts<lM# 
w8a^^fi0» or as Miff 
fOloa,*. tocotiotothtai»laeMbto 
8lUa^ » t» iPMooa iDot pMi 
8Me»«. • htmm fhM to aUde 00 

I Slight, m. smaUi wimiilwit not straag 
Slight, /. notfefti coatoBpti «ttlfce{sdt 
SUght, «i «. to aagMk, to 
81ighfiagly,tftf. with 
Slightly, tftf. naiiagBatly, 
81ighfM8S,«. woafcBOMi 
Slim, «. slender, thin of 1 
[Slime, /. any { 
Slim'heas,/. slendemoss, thhtwow of shift 
Sli'tey, s, vlseoBs, g l iitl a e oa, tojpy 
[SU'MM, t. low coanlab craWaoM, aililw 
Sling,/, aatdarirewoafonfersbgoeaiaslfokt 
SUng^ ov «. to throw fey a rflnb itt. 
Slink, «. to sneak away 1 to cart Ito yeaag 
Slip, V. to sUdei Ml Into orreri to ftHoat 

of the memory { convey Ncretly 
Slip, /. a fUse ste^i aaislikci twlgi cscag^ 
Slipiward, / . a beard slidfaig In groevn 
SHpluot,/. a bow.knot, a knot eaaliy nnlM 
SUp'per, /. a morning shoe, a hioM shoe 
■Wip^ry, S!lp>y, «. i^i tmceitain 
SUp'ahod,«^ not having the shoe pdel « 
SUpldop, /. bad or faw^ ttqaor 
Silt, «. 4S. to cat any tidag leagthwiK 
Slit, /. a long cot or naiiuw openlag 
Silver, V. m. to spllt<~f. a biaaeh tarn tff 
SVoain, I. ttm «aA«t X!BA» tA %«b1 
.SUA^boc, «. t» dtaiNCc«V»-<ii«(.>rtlhk04tlSfc 
^ftVoe, t. tte tTCift.«& ^3b»^«9tfteira. 
g\OQp, t, % wc aj^ t« n-»ita BS\ 
Stov* V. a. to <— ^^vrt gh.w ifcw\< 



S M E 



[ aof ] 



SNA 



Slope, «. aUiquey aot petyciidicuUr 
Skjpe, Slo'peiriie, Slo^ijly, ad, obliquely 
81op^7» «. miry aad wet, plMhy 
SloUi, i. flownew, idkneMi aa animal 
SleChfiil, a. idle, lasy, slug^sb, InaOive 
motli«illy, ad. with sloth, lazily 
Slouch, $. a (towBcatt look } a man who looks 

heavy and downisb 
Skrachlng, «. walking awkwardly 
Skrv'en, t. one dirtily or carelessly dressed 
SUrr'enly, a. negligent, not neat } dirty 
Slov^ealy, ad. in a coarse, incl^ant manner 
Slough, $. a deep, miry place; the skin 

which B serpent casts oflT periodically 
Slough'y, «. oiiry, boggy, muddy 
Slow, a. not swijFt } late ) dull ; tardy 
Sfciwly, md. not qieedily, not rashly 
llow*ncss, /. want of velocity ; deliberation 
Slo' iimrm , /. a smdl worm or viper 
SluMi^, v.a. to do a thing lazily } to daub j 
SlaHMrdegullion, /. a mean, dirty wretch 
i. mire, dirt mixed with water 
, /. an idler, a drone ; a slow snail 
I, i. a drone, aa idle, lazy fellow 
1, «. dull, drowsy, lazy, slothful 
SI^MUily, ad. dully, not nimbly, idly 
•Uee, t. a water-gate, a fluod-gate 
Shiloe, V. a. to emit by flood-gates 
HiuAer, V. to sleep lightly, to doze 
Sluaa^ier, /. light sleep, repose 
ShanlKiaus, a. causing sleep, sleepy 
ttaa^fret. and part, of to sling 
Slunk, prtt. and part, of l» tlink 
Slur, i. a slight disgrace— «. a. to sully, soil 
Slut, /. a dirty woman } a word of contempt 
SlotfUsh,«. nasty, not cleanly, dirty 
ShttWshnrss, t. nastiness; dirtiness 
Vly, a. meanly artful, secretly Insidious 
fly^y, ad with secret artifice, insidiously 
Smack, i. taste, savour) a loud idbs 
fmall, «. little , slender ; minute ; petty 
imall'coal, t. small wood coals used in Ught- 

ing Area 
imali^crait, /. vessels less than ships 
Saall'ncas, t. minuteness } weakness 
SmalFpoz, t. an eruptive malignant dis> 

temper, very contagious 
Smalt, J. a beautiful blue substance 
Smarag'iUAe, «. nnade of, or like emerald 
Smart, a. pungent, quick, acute, brisk 
Smart, V. n. to feel quick, lively pain 
Smartly, ad. sharply, briskly, wittily 
Smarc'ncis, t. quickness ; liveliness ) vigour 
Smatch, i. a taste ; tin4lure } a bird 
Smatter, t. superficial knowledge 
tmattaeiag, m. a tUgtxt knowledge 
Mmear, «^ to soil, to daub, to contaminate 
Saear% m. dauby | adheMve 
AmarrA, v. s. to Umtken with smoke 
Midi, V. to paeehre by the nose, ficc 



Smell, /. the power of smelling, scent 
smelt, pret. and part. pan. otto smelt 
smelt, /. a small sea-fish 
Smelt, V. a. to extraCl metal from ore 
Smelt'er, ». one who melts ore 
Smerk, v. n. to smile amorously, ficc. 
Smerk, Smirk, a. nice, smart, jaunty, ga){ 
Smlck'et, s. a woman's under garment 1 
smile, V. n. to look gay, &c. be propitioij 
smile, /. a look of pleasure or of kindne 
Smi'lingly, ad. with a look of pleasure 
Smit, Smitten,^«rf. ^«i/. of t» smite 
Smite, V. to strike kill | destroy } blast 
smith, s. one who works in mctais 
Smith'ery, Smith'y, /. a smith's shop 
smock, /. the under garment of a woms 
Smock'ftced, a. beardless, maidenly, pals 
Smoke, i. a sooty exhalation ; a steam 
Smoke, v. to emit smoke ) to bum } dl 
cover t use tobacco \ dry in smoke } sae^ 
or ridicule \ smell out, find out 
SoK/kedry, v. a. to dry in the smoke 
Smoncy,0. emitting, or full of smoke, tat 
Smooth, a. even ) plain ; bland ; mild 
Smooth, V. a. tu level ; make easy ; soft^ 
Smooth'en, v. a. to make even and smr 
Smoothly, ad. evenly ; easily ; calmly 
Smooth'ncss, i. evenness of sorfkce} mUdn^ 
Smote, pret. of t» smite 
Smoth'er, V. to sufTotate) to suppress 
Smoth'cr, s. a smoke, thick dust ; suppressi| 
Smug, a. nice, spruce, neat 
Smugrgle, v. a. to import or export 

without paying the customs 
Smug'gier, /. one who cheats the revenue 
Smugly, ad, neatly sprucely, nicely 
Smug'ness, /. spruceness, neatness 
j Smut, /. spot with soot ; mildew } obscenij 
I Smutch, V. a. to black with smoke 
I Smuttily, ad. smokily, blackly { obscene] 
I Smutty, a. black with smoke ; obscene 

I Snack, /. a share, a part taken by cumi-ad 
• Snaffle, s. a bridle that crosses the nose 
j Snag, /. a Jagg } a protuberance i a tooth 

Snag'ged, Saag'gy, a. full of Jaggs 
Snail, /. a testaceous animal j a drone 
Snake, s. a serpent of the ovipalrous kind | 
Sna'keroot, /. the name of a medicinal i 
Snailky, a. serpentine ; having serpents 
Snap, V. to break at once, break short ; 
Snap'dragon, /. a plant ; a kind of play 
Snap'per, s, one who smqn 
Snap'pish, a. eager to bite, surly, cross 
Sa2^>'pishly, ad. crossly, peevishlyt tarth 
Snay'awk., t. a.«Q\AMxH\i»%it'^^'<^'*'^'^*>^| 
\\ Snare, i. a f^tv, litX, Vr*:*, ^a^fesRS. 

II Snare, «. a. to etkXrwj^xo «»S3ww^«. 
11 Siuir\, V. to KTO^^ VCkt % «*s%^ %*.«.. \ j 



USnurVi 



s o c 

= I ■ " I I ill u 

Suatch, V. to adse IUMdlT>-^. akMtyotdi 
Snatcb'block, s. a kiad of p«ll«y4ii « ilif» 
Snatch'er, t. one wlw MitcfeM kagtUy 
Sneak,, v. n. to cvecp riylr»to crmbIi 
Sneak'er, /. a 1u|k vcad irf 4ilak 
Sneak'ing, «* aervUa« niMRy aiK^idlf 
Sneak'up, i. a eowanUr* cro«piiif icnaaAnd 
Sneap, i. a rcprUaBni ■■■<w. •; teckw»i Sip 
Sncck, i. a latch, or h<aaiag to » 
Sneer, /. contempt— «b II. to ikoir 
Sneeze, s. tmhvkm. of wlwl laiihty fef tfea 
nose, occaajonad kf aa Irritatto* «C tkc^ 
nostiils-~«i n. to oait vfad kf Um 
Snick and Snce, «. • c 
Snick'er, v. ■. to kngk vartntf ar iBIf 
Sniff, V. n. to disv towtk by 
Snig«g}e, V. fi. to Mk fcr<«ri» vltk • Mt 
Snip, V. 4. to cut at 0* 
Snipe, /. a aaiaU fta-iowl | a Uai 
Snlp^, /. a HMll fKtt a 
Snip'snap, f . tart dialogH 
Sniv'cl, V. n. to niaHtlwantri 

I Sniv'eUing, «. pcaUflf 

Snore, /. a noiac thiMi^ tka aow la 
Snort, V. n. to bkrar tlUNMii^ tk« 
hif(li.jnettled iKMraa ' 

' Snout, s. the aoae of a 

6now,i. waterfroaealaiakesiaaaallakip 
- SnoWball, /. a Ittaop of cnnia ie^ aaoir 
Snowdrop, t. a •matt vhito ifnittt Ao««r 
Snow'y, a. white as mow, ftill of mow 
Snub, J. a knot ia wood ) a Jaa, a nag 
Snub, V. a. to ckeck* to vepriaiaadi to alp 
SovifT, J. the burnt wick of a caadlei pow. 

dered tobacco taken up tk« aaw 
Snuf!^ V. to crop } to scent { to dnw breath 
Snuffbox, 1. a box in which aaoff k oarrtod 
Snuffers, t. an utesall to sauff caadlet 
Snuffle, V. n. to apfak tlHnach tlM aoae 
Snug, a. close, hiddea, coaOMla^ Aj 
Snug'gle, V. n. to Ik doW} 40 Uawam 
So, ad. in like manaori thua; pcotMcd that 
Soak^ V. to steep in aaf liquid | to ioBbibei 

to drain ; to exhaust 
Soap, /. a substance used in waahiag 
Soaplwiler, /. one who malca soap 
Soar, •!>. n. to fly aloft* to rise high, to aiaa 

high, tu be aspiring 
Sob, V. n. to sigh convulsively ia weopiag, 

dec — s. a convuUve sigh 
Somber, a. temperate, regular, sertoos 
So'bcrly, ad. tcmpetstdy, aaod cia tely, oo<^ 

ly, calmly; gravely, seriously 
Sobri'ety, j. temperao«e in drlflJc( 
Soc^cage, s. *n andent tenure of laada 
So'ciable, tf.- inclined to oooopaayi fimlUar 
8<ydableBcs$f s. incUastioa to oompaatTt 8cc« 

Sa'dal, a. AmiJiar, it 

^oci'ety, ,. /raternityi oaopaaTft 

vcUlan, 4, a ib;Uo««r of flocimit 



"^ t Q L 




•edd1tr»«. 









[■olar, toter, «. | Mialeia§ t» tha 

Md, #r«t, aad pmt, fmu, eTIt «i 

fel'<tter, «. oho vlw Aghta for fttyi a 
8ol'diery» u a hady tf wmm*^ 
Sole, «. the bottoai of tlw faot or 
Sole, v. a. to flaoMi alw 
8<do,«. sia^e, lieMi la law» 

u aa kBpoofrkty of 
SoOciy, ad. liatfyioalyi 
Sol'ema, a. atwMt tallgioariy 
8olenaUty» «. a cenaaoayi 
Sokmlaa^doa» s. the aft oT 
Sofemaiaa, Ok autod^paifrW 
Sofeaoaiy, ad. la a 
SoWtit, «. «. to cadtoi 
SoUdti^tiaat, #. lB^oit«rifcy» 
SoU'cltor, I. ( 

8oU'dta«ai» a. aaxloBBi CHemi 
SolKitrdM, t. a woom 
Soiydtade, t, aaxietyi 
SoMd, a. 

Solidity, «. ftfaOMOC wmmm^^ 

SoUiid'laa.f. oaavlw 
worlES, nccwiy to 
Solil'oqay* «. 4 diewum, 4bb. to 
SoHta^kCf /. a aeck otaMMatj h 
Solitary, a. tattiedi gtooviTi 
««WtoAa« I. %.VEMiei Uit «b «laoe| a 

BqFU», I. %toaaijtottA.\it «BavM 
Sidhidca, u «ba XndMk viML «g 

(^MiK&tla\« a. 

^.«oV«*dkAa, «. w>id»ft ^ 



III 





S O R 



[ «o3 ] 



SPA 



capable of disaolutiun 
i. aiMceptiveneas of Kpantioa 
. to clear, explain, resolve 
r. an aUlity to pay ddits 

able to pay debt*; diswlving 
loosened } disengaged { fluent 
. a separation) explajoation 
. tazative, causing relaxatioa 

f, t. the doArine of bodies 
lore or less; certain persons 

i. an indisaiminate person 
r. a leap from a beam, £cc. 
ad. one way or other 
, /. not BOtliing, part 
ad. once,fiDmerly 
I ad. now and then, not sever 
, s. sometliiag, more or lesa 
!, ad. in one place or otber 
IS, Somnific, a. caostng sleep 
y, I. klucpiness, drowsiness 
lale child, natiTe, descendant 
, /. one married tu one's daughter 
a tunc for instruments only 
»mpo*.ition in verse to be sang 
-. a singer of songs 
s. a female singer 
a short poem of 14 lines only 
, f. a *mall or petty poet 
, a. living, or bringiag sound 
Soaorifeious, a. giving sound 
4. luud, or high sounding 
)efbre lung, early, readily 
MlenMxl or embodied smoke 
smeared or covered with soot 
i. a kind of ftilse Urtb, fritied 
doced by Dutch women from sit- 
r tlicir stoves 
ruth, reality— wi. pleasing 
t. to flatter, to calm, to gratify 
0. n. to prediA, tofbretel 
, #. a foretdlcr, predittor 

g, V foretelling ftiture cveots 
wmtanA with soot, black, dark 
■ thing tteeped la liquor 
to steep In Ikfuor 

WMlcr graduate of two ycm 
he cmpcior of Fer^ 

. a fallMioiM argument 

a subtle, csvilUng dispotar 

$. a fkllackms disputant 
, a. ftUadous, decdtAil 
ly, ad. with fUladout siibtnty 
e, V. «. to adolterate, to debase 

/. a fidladoos raasoning 

ts. Soporific, 0. oansing sleep 

a conjanr, m^gfcian, vrlMrd 

a AmaJe nu^glcian, enchantreat' 
Mgk, cBC/isntmear, conjonulon 

unrny groua4 
■■MS ^ntt 



Sor'did, a. foul, dirty, base, mean, covetous 
Sordidly, ad. meanly, podriy, cttvetously 
Sore, /. a place tender and pidnAil, an ulcer 
St/cel, /. a buck of the third year 
So'rely, ad. with great pain or vehemence 
Sor^rel, /. an acid plant } a reddish colour 
SorWy, ad. meanly, poorly, despicably 
Sor^w, s. grief, sadness, moorning 
Sor^wfiil, a. moumftil, grieving, sad 
Sor^, a. grieved { vile, worthless 
Sort, i. a Und, species, manner; class | 

dqpce of any quality ; lot ; set ; salt 
Sort, V. to separate, cull ; suit, conjoin, flt 
Sorfaace, /. suitableness ; agreement 
Sortilege, s. the wEt of dis«dng lots 
Sorfknent, s. distributloa, a parcel snrted 
Soss, «. «. to fail plump into ; to rit lazily 
Sot, i. a drunkard ; dolt, Uockiiead 
Sottish, a. addldted to liquor ; doltish 
Sov'ereign, a. supreme in power or efficacy 

—4. a monarch, a king, supreme lord 
Sov'ereigaty, t. state, dec. of a sovereign 

prince, supremacy, highest ptane 
Scught, prtt. and part. past, of to seek 
Soul, /. tlie immeterial, immortal put of 

man ; spirit ; essence ; vital principle 
Sound, a. healthy ; right ; stout, hearty 
S und, s. any thing audible ; a shallow sea 
Sound, «. to try depth with a plummet ; exa- 

mine ; celebrate by sound ; make a noise 
Sounding, a. of a loud or magAlficent sound 
Sound'ingB, 1. places (kthom^ie at sea 
Souudly, a<|. heartily; stoutly; rightly 
Soup, /. a deooAion of flesh for the table 
Sour, a. add; austere; painAil; cross 
Source, s. a ^rbig; head ; ori^ul cause 
i Sourish, a. somewhat »ur 
Sourly, ad. with acidity, or acrimony 
Sous, i. a small French coin, value id. 
Souse, i. a pM±le made of talt^ water 
Souse, ad. all at once, with suddM ^otenoe 
Souse, V. to steep in pickle ; to plunge into 

water ; to lUl, as a bfard on lu prey 
South, I, one of the fbur.canUnal points ; the 

port where the sun is to us at noon ; the 

southern ref^s; the south wind 
South, a. southern — ad. toward the south 
Southing, a. ap«tmaching to the south 
Southerly, a. tram or toward the south 
South'emwood, s. a plant 
SouthNrard, ad. toward the south 
Sow, Sf a female pig ; a large mass of lead 
Sow, V. to scatter, to spread ; to propagate 
Sowlns, I- flufonwc^ \ qilu(M9&. XQNEKj^ 
Sonrn, ^art. qi( t« wu? 

I, Space, I. esXti&Xoiiv^ <ic8S«\\Vh vA NSst*- 
UsLe, ,: u «t^. o^ *«sAx ^ ^^ «**^ 
l\»pad¥ccQio», tt. o« ».V»^'«- ^.^^«ft£^^ 






S P E 



[ B04 ] 



S P I 



Spa'gyric, Spagyr'ical, m. chymical 
Spa'eyrist* '• one who professes cbymistry 
Spake, the pret, of /• speak 
Spall, /. the shoulder 
Span, /. nine laches ; any short dantlon 
Span, v.a. to measure with the hand extended 
Spau'gle, /. a noall plate of shining metal 
Span'gle, v. a. to besprinkle with spangles 
Span'iel, $. a dog for sport | a sycophant 
Span'isb, a. of, or pertaining to Spain 
Span'isb, t. a kind of earth used in bricks 
Spank, V. a. to slap with the open hand 
Spank'er, t. a small coin 
Spank'ing, «. large; Jolly; strong; fine 
Span'ner, t. the lock of a fusee or carabine 
Spar, s. marcasite ; a small beam ; a bar 
Spar, V. to shut, dose ; fight ; quarrel 
Spar'able, /. a snoall n^l used in shoe>heeb 
Spare, v. to be frugal ; to fbtbear, to forgive 
Sparc, a. scanty ; lean ; superfluous 
Spa'rcrib, t. ribs of pork with little flesh 
Spa'ring, «. frugal, scanty, parsinuiaious 
Spark, t. a small jnrtlcle oi fire ; a gay man 
Sp-'ir'kle, i. a small particle of fire or light 
Spar'kle, v. n. to emit qiatks, sliine, glitter 
Spar'row, t. a small kind uf bird 
SpaHrowliawk, x. a kind of small hawk 
Spasm, t. a convulMon ; a cramp 
Spasmodic, Spasmod^ical, «. convulsive 
Spat, s. the young of shellfish— the pret. of 

to spit • * 

S'.n'tiatc, v. n. to range, to ramble at large 
Spnt'tcr, V. to sprinkle; asperse; spit 
Suat'u-rdiishcs, /. covering for the legs 
Sput'uta, /. an instrument used by apothe- 

cr.rk-s for spreading plasters 
Si'.r'in, s. a disease in horses 
Si'uw, s. a place famous for mineral water 
S .."I, i. spittle, saliva 
S.;.iv. 11, i. the eggs of fish, &c.; an offspring 
S:'U^-, V. a. to castrate female animals 
•(,)c'ak, V. to talk; celebrate; pronounce 
S,>i-uk'ablc, «. having power, or fit to speak 
S )<.M)c'er, 1. one wjiu speaks, or proclaims 
S >r/Ak'u\gy part. a. talking, uttering words 
S.K- 1<-, i. a long pointed weapon, a lance 
Si)e;.r'minr, /. a plant, a species of mint 
S >c'ci-..l, a. particular; uncommon; chief 
S'.ic'cit-s, t. a kind, sort ; class of nature 
S.iecit'.c, a. that which distinguishes one sort 

in-.m another; a particular quality 
S'jccif'ic, /. a remedy for one disease 
S,>ecir'ically, ad. according to the species 
Spe'city, V. a. to particularize, to express in 
p.irticnUir, to mention in express terms 
Spc'dnnn, /. an example, pattern •, essay 
Hljc'citHis, a. showy ; plausible ; sti\klns 
Spe'ciouily, ad. 



Speckled, a. ftall of small spots 
Spectacle, /. a show, a gaxingiJtKk, c 

bition ; glissei to help the sight 
Spe^ta^r, $. a looker on, a beholder 
SpeAaftorsh^, /. the a£t of beholdlag 
Spectre, t. a frightful apparition, a gli 
Spec^ilate, V. to meditate, to oontempb 
Spectdation, /. view; oontemplatioi 

mental scheme not reduced to praA 
Spec'ulative, a. contemplative ; Ideal 
Spec'ulator, t. one who fmif^ thcorki 
Spectilom, /. a mirror, a lookiag-ijhn 
Sped, pro. and part. pmt. of to tpttd 
Speech, /. articulate utterance, talk 
Speechless, a. deprived of speech, dm 
Speed, i. quickness, celerity, hastfr— ' 

make haste; to have tuccess; tohai 
Speedily, ad. quickly, hastily, rewUly 
Speed'y, a. quick, swift, nimble, readf 
Spell, /. a charm ; a turn at work 
Spdl, «. to form words of letters; cl 
Spel'ter, t. a kind of semi-metal 
Spend, V. to consume, to expend, to ' 
Spendthrift, /. a prodigal, a lavisher 
Sperm, x. the seed of animals 
Spermaceti, /. an unAuous sobstaaoe i 

from the oil of large whales 
Spermatic, a. aenUnal, consisting of 
Spew, V. to vomit, to ^ed, to cast fi 
Sphatelus, t. a mortification, a gangn 
Sphere, /. a glotw, oib ; circuit, prori 
Spher'ic, Spherical, a. round, globolai 
Spherlcalness, Spheri'city, /. rotundit' 
Spher'oid, x. a body approaching to the 

of a sphere, but not exactly round 
Spheroidical, a. of the form of a sphe 
Spherule, X. a small globe or sphere 
Spice, X. an aromatic substance, as nuta 

mace, pepper, ginger, &c 
Spi'cery, x. a repository of spices 
Spick and Span, ad. quite fresh, qoiti 
Spi'cy, a. producing qiice, aftomatic 
Spi'der, x. a well-known spinning inse 
Spig'ot, X. a peg put into the faucet 
Spike, X. an ear of com ; a great nail 
Spike, V. a. to fasten or set with qiike; 
Spilcenard, x. a fragrant Indian plant 
Spill, X. a small quantity ; thin bar, & 
Spill, V. to slied, destroy, waste, lavii 
Spiller, X. a kind of fishing.line 
Spin,f. to make yam, thread, dec by tw 

any filamentous matter ; to protraA, 

out tediously , exercise the art of spii 
Spin'ach, or Spin'age, x. a garden piani 
^Sv'i'n^^i A' XiAXotk^tv^ lo ttve back boiu 

with fair appearance \\Sv\n'A\«-^VvwY.c<i, a. Y*n\v.^ Cvwv^t 

Spec':, s. a spot of dirt, &:t.— V. a. to spot Wnc, .. ►-tvc \*^eV- V^xvti y^ V^ 
^Pcc^J^lc, V. a. to nurk with tmaU VfoX» W^pMvcV* ,. ■* .m^VL\v;.xv.xc'tv.».«. 



o 



[ «05 ] 



S P u 



ag thorns, thorny 

spins, a spider 
less, thorny perplexity 
full of thorns 
in that has not been 
I that spins 
iary ; perplexed 
ng-hole, a vent 
«nd like a screw 
irai form 
; { a wreath ; a Steele 

up pyramidically 
. ghost } ardour { genius 
late, to excite 
ivadous, fit U of fire 
tie liquors, as brandy, 
:ss, gaiety 
d, depressed, low 
, fine, ardent, active 
real ; ecclc&:a'<tical 
pureity) devotion 
Ct of spirituaiizinR 
tppl V to a religious sentc 
iastical body 

air>', gay } distilled 
) throw out in a Jet 
.1) wreathed, curled 
led, firm, gross 
t» ; thiclLness { firmness 

roast meat with 
t spit i to thrust thro*; 
mouth 

1 cut up and roasted 
:nur, malignity 
lief, to vex, to offend 
s, malignant, cross 
iously, malignantly 
ure of the mouth 
I with water or dirt 
rty, apt to daub 
the foot turned inward 

apite, ill humour 
d of tlie spleen 

fretful, peevish 
,g, glo'sy 
magnificent, sumptuous 

magnificence, pomp 
, peevikh, angry 
Kery, pawonate 

ropes writtKiut 4 knot 
>d used by surgeons 
ce of wood, bone, Ace. 
, di% ide, part } crack 
tumult 
ider, bxioty 
tluBderf to eorruft 
s pluDderert a >ill<ser 
becl~~.pret. oiutpemk 

t0 speak 

gtczkg fyr anotJicr 



Spoiia'tion, s. a£k of robbery or privatiun 
Spon'dee, /. a foot of two long syllables 
Spon'sal, a. relating to marriage 
Spon'sion, /. a becoming surety for another 
Spon'sor, s. a surety) godfather, proxy 
Sponta'neotts, a. voluntary, not compelled 
Sponta'neously, ad, voluntarily, freely 
SpooV.a weaver's quill— «. to wind yani,dec. 
Spoom, V. n. to pass swiftly 
Spoon, i. a vessel used in eating liquids, flee. 
Spooning, I. scudding : a sea phrase 
SDOonfal, /. as much as a spoon can hold 
Sport, /. diversion of the field, as hunting} 

&c. { merriment, mock, mfath, play 
Sport, V. to divert, fh>lic, game, trifle 
Sport'ful, a. merry, ludicrous, done In Jest 
Sport'ive, m. gay, merry, playftd, wanton 
Sportyman, /. one who loves hunting, &c 
Spot, 1. a blot ; taint, disnrace } certain place 
Spot, v.a. to corrupt, disgrace; maculate 
Spotless, a. pare, hnly, inimaculate, spotless 
SpousM, a. nuptial, bridal, conjugal 
Spouse, i. a husband or wife, married person 
Spout, /. a wooden gutter, pipe, cataract 
Spout, V. to pour or issue out with force 
Sprain, /. a violent extension of the ii(p. 

ments without dislocation of the Joint 
Sprang, the preterite of to spring 
Sprat, s. a small sea-fish 
Sprawl, V. n. to struggle ; to tumble, or creep 
Spray, s. the extremity of a branch ; foam 

of the sea, commonly written spry 
Spresul, V. to extend} cover over; stretch { 

disseminate , divulge 
Spread, s. extent, compass ; expansion 
Sprent, part, sprinkled 
Sprig, /. a small branch, or spray 
j Spright, /. a sfnrit, shade, apparition | arrmr 
j Sprightliness, /. liveliness, gaiety, vii-adty 
I Sprightly, «. gay, lively, vivacious 
Spring, V. to grow; start; bound ; fire a mine 
Spring, s. a season of the year ; elastic force ; 

bound ; fountain ; cause ; original 
Springe, /. a gin, a nuow to cau-h by a jerk 
Springhalt, s. a lameness by which a horse 

twitches up his legs 
Sprin'^e, s. a q>rlngc, an elastic nooie 
Spring-tide, /. high tide at the new niooB 
Sprin'kle, v. to scatter in small drops, fo 

scatter in small masses, to wash, to wet 
Sprit, /. a shoot, a sprout 
Sprite, /. a spirit, an incorporeal agent 
Sprit'aail, /. the sail on a ship's bowsprit 
Sprout, V. n. to shoot by ver.e.taxVx»k. 
Sprout) s. % ihoot ot •». vcw^VaXX^ 
Spruce, «; tvcat, t.t\'nv— i. a Vvu«i t>\ ^t 
Sprucebe'cT, *. * k!i»A ot v^^t*^^'^^*** 
Spru'ceness, i. neaXAcia ■wVttv'^iv ^X^T^t^'^ 
Spnmfc, prrt. »tid pari, ol U i^r'**** 
Spud, J. » •hpxl IkAvte 



mulus, iadtement, instii^on 
Spu'rious, m. counterfeit, not Ic^timate 
Spar'Ung, /. » small sca-fith 
Spurn, V. to kick t rejeA, treat with con- 

tempt—w. kick, insolent treatment 
Spur'rier, /. one who makes spurs 
Spurt, V. n. to fly out with a quick stream 
Spurt, /. a start or sodden fll, a hurry 
Sputa^tion, s. the a£t of qiitting 
Sputter, V. to speak hastily} to spit much 
Spy, t. one who watches another's motions 
Spy, V. to discover at a distance i search 
Spy'boat, t. a boat sent out for intelUgence 
Squab, /. a kind of sofa or couch 
Squab, ». unfeathered| thick and short 
Squali1>i6h, Sqiiab7)y, a. heavy } fleshy 
Squab'ble, s. a low briwl, a petty quarrel 
Squad'ron, /. a part of an army or fleet 
Sqtalld, a. foul, nasty, fllthy } ill-fkvoured 
Squall, /. sudden gust of wind ; loud scream 
Squall, Squeal, v. n. to scream suddenly 
Squall'y, a. windy, gusty, stormy 
Squa'mose, Squa^mous, a. scaly } rough 
Squan'der, v. a. to spend proftisely ; scatter 
Square, a. having right ang^, cornered} 

strong} stout} equal} honest} ftir, ice 
Square, s. a regular figure } an instrument 
Square, v. to fbrm with right angles } fit 
Squash, t. any thing soft } a sadden tail 
Squat, V. n. to fit close to the ground 
Squat, a. cowering down } tlildc and slKWt 
Squeak, «i n. to make a shrill noise, cry out 
Squeak, s. a shrill, quick cry 
cmtMm'iAh. <i. weak.8tnniached 1 nice 



', Sta^ge.coach, /. a coach that I 
Stag'gard, /. a four year old 
Stag'ger, v. to reel } fUat } 
Stag'gers, s. vertigo in horse 
Stag'nant, a. not flowing, o 
Stag'nate, v. n. to have no c 
Stagna'Uun, /. a btop of con 
Staid, pMt. «. sober, grave, 
Stain, t* . «. to blot, maculat 
Stain, i. a blot, taint of gui 
Stair, /. a step to ascend a 
Stair'case, i. a whole set of 
Stake, i. a post } wager } pl< 
Stake, V. «. to defend with 
Stalactites, t, spar in the fo 
Stalac'tical, a. resembling ar 
Stale, a. not fresh, old, woi 
Stale, V. n. to make water 
(Stateness, $. oldness, not f\ 
Stallc, V. n. to walk stately 
Stalklttgliorse, /. a horse use 

conceal tliemselves firom t 
Stall, $. a crib for horses, i 
Stallion, /. a horse not cas 
Stamina, t. first principles 

solids of a human body, tJ 
Stamin'coos, a. consisting o 
Stam'mer, v. n. to feulter li 
Stam'mering, /. an impedim 
Stamp, /. any Instrument ti 

presshMi*} charafter, gootTi 

set upon things that pay 
Stamp, V. to strike with th 
Stench, a. mund. firm t tru 



S T £ 



[ ao7 ] 



S T I 



•et of verses 

:ttled mart, an established em 

loop of Iron 

:tled, established In commerce 

linous ^obe in the heavens 

the right side of a ship, &c. 
ubataace made of floor or po- 
ttilTen linen with 

tu stiffen with starch 

stiffened with starch; formal 
. atifRy { precisely 
:o looli with wonder, &c. 

an astronomer, or astrologef 
Ti strong; fiiU; rimple, pb^ 

stiffly, strongly 
luving no light of stars 
lustre of the stars 
bright ; pointed as a star 
I Urd ; a defence to the piers 
in a river 
lecorated with stars 
)nristing of, or Uke stars 
ise or move suddenly ; propose 
.otion of terror, quick spring 
\c that shrinks from his purpoae 
xttish, «. apt to start 

start by surprise or fright, to 
ick, impress with sudden terror 
t kill with hunger or cold 

rt. dying with hunger 
a Usm meagre person 
Ixed, settled, determined 
»dition, dignity ; a republic 
tu settle, separate, represent 
I. grandeur, dignity, pride 
Kimpous, august, elevated 
majestically, proudly 
'. one employed in public aflUr^ 

1 in the arts of government 
leal, a. rebting to weighing 
be sdcnte of weighing bodies 
»& of standing, post, rank 

s. to place in a certain post, dec 
s. fixed ; not progressive 

a dealer in paper, &c. 
k sbttesman, a politician 

a carver of images 
a image of metal, stone, &c 
the height of any animal 
s. aAing according to statute 
la aft of parliament, law, edlA 
break in pieces; push off; fight 
le ploral of /f ^ 
eoatinae in a place ; stop ; prop 
tiaoMoteln m plMce; tttq>; prop 
ettted, Bxed, serfous, gnve 
e Aw women i any support, dec. 
t, romuf use; help; frame 
' ^ftP» to mtpport, to asaiat 
OBf Mxat, eofuumt, reaoMite 



Stcad'fostly, ad. firmly, constantly 
Stead'iness, /. firmness, unvaried condudk 
Stead'y, a. ' firm, not fickle, not wavering 
Steak, Stake, s. a slice of flesh, a coUop 
Steal, V. to take by theft ; to pass silentiy 
Stealth, f. the aft of stealing, secret a6t 
Steam, s. the vapour of hot liquor, ice. 
Steed, /. a horse, horse for state, war, &c. 
Steel, /. iron refined by fire ; a weapon . 
Steel, V. a. to point with steel ; to harden 
Steel'y, a. made of steel, hard, firm 
Steel'yard, /. a kind of balance for weighing 
Steen, s. a fiftitious vessel of clay or stone 
Steep, «. ri^g or descending with great in- 
clination ; of a difficult ascent 
Steep, /. a precipice— v. a. to soak in Uqaor 
Stee'ple, s. a toriet of a church, a spire 
Steep'y, «. steep, perpendicular, inclining 
Steer, s. a young ox— v. to guide a ship 
Steer'age, s. the aA of steering ; an apart- 
ment before the great cabin of a ship, 
from which it is separated by a partition 
Steeryman, /. he who steers a ship 
Steganog'raphy, /. the art of secret writlns 
Stegnoflc, a. binding, making costive 
Stellar, Stellary, a. relating to the start 
Stellate, Stel'lated, a. pointed as a star 
StelUPerous, a. having stars 
SteVUon, t. a newt ; a spotted lizard 
Stem, /. •% stalk ; twig ; fiuuily, race* 

generation ; a ship's prow or fore part 
Stem, V. a. to oppoee a current, to stop 
Stench, t. a stink, a bad smell 
Stenog^phy, /. short-hand writing 
Stentorophon1c-/ute, t. a speaking trumpet 
Step, V. n. to move with the feet, to walk 
St^, /. footstep ; afUon ; round of a ladder 
Step'dame, Step'bwther, /. a mother.in-lav 
Step'daughter, /. a daughter-in-law 
Stercora'tion, /. the wBl of dun^ng 
Stereag'raphy, t. the art of drawing the 

forms of solids apon a plane 
Stereom'etry, s. the art of measuring solid 

bodies to find their contents 
Ster'il, a. barren, unfiraitfu]| dry 
Sterility,/, barrenness^ unfruitftilneas 
Ster^ng, /. English coin; standard rate 
Ster'Ung, a. genuine ; lawful English Coin 
Stern, a. severe of look or manners, harsh 
Stem, /. the hindermost part of a ship 
Sternly, ad. severely, harshly, rigidly 
Stern'on, or Stem'um, i. the breast bone 
Stemuta'tion, /. the aid of sneezing 
StemntaldNC, <i. «^tn c»ua& veaciXti:^ 
Stew, V. to ttceWiito^Vj — ». -akt^wV-Xiwaafc 
Stew'ard, i. &Tn>a9»«et Qi"»»nittvcO%-aSSs^* 
Stewardship, i. tVit o«LCfc^l %«uCTr*a^ 

Stick, ,. »«««^^^^««^l;!^:;;SS« 



S T O 



[ 208 ] 



ST 



Sti(/kle, V. n. to contend with obstinacy, &c. 
Stickler) s. a busybody ; a zealot in any 

public afUr} an obstinate contender 
Stick'y, a. visoouty adhedTe, Mutinous 
Stiff, a. infiezible, harsh, formal, strong 
StifPen, V. to make or grow stiff, be hard- 
ened, grow obstinate, become unpllant 
StiS'ly, ad. rigidly, inflexibly, stubbornly 
Stiff'necked, a. stubborn, contumacious 
Stiff^ness, i. obstinacy, inflexibility 
Sti'fle, V. to suffocate, suppress, extinguish 
Stig'nu, s. a brand, a mark of infamy 
StigYoatize, V. m. to mark with infamy 
Stilar, «. bdonging to the stile of a dial 
Stile, s. steps into a field } pin of a sun-dial 
StUet^, /. a small dagger, or tuck 
Still, V. «. to silence, qu^tM;(p>pea8e, distil 
Still, a. silent, cdim —ad . nevertheless 
Still, i. a vessel for distillation ; silence 
StilUti'tioas, «. drawn by a still 
StiU'atory, /. a still } a laboratory 
Still'boni, a. dead in the birth, born lifeless 
StlU'ness, s calmness, quietness, silence 
Stilts, /. walking supports used by boys 
Stim'ttlate, v. a. to exdte, egg on, qmr on 
Stimula'tlon, t. an excitement, pungency 
Sting, V. a. to picroe or wound with a sting 
Sting, /. a sharp point with which some ani- 
mals are armed t any tiling that gives 
pain } the point in the last verse 
Stin'g^ess, t. covetousness, niggardliness 
Stin'go, /. fine old strong beer 
Stin'gy, a. covetous, niggardly, avaricious 
Stink, /. an offensive smell, a stench 
Stink'i;ot, /. a kind of hand grenade, filled 

with a stinking composition 
Stint, V. a. to bound, to limit, to restnJn 
Sti' end, /. wages, salary^ settled pay 
Stipend'iary, s. one who serves for a stipend 
Stip'tic, a. apt to (top Uood } astringent 
Stip'ui^te, V. n. to contract, to settle terms 
Stipulation, s. a bargain, a contiadt 
Stir, V. to move, agitate, incite, rise 
Stir, J. tumult, bu!>tle, commotion 
Stir'ious, a. resembling icicles 
Stir'rer, x. one in motion } an early riser 
£tir'rup, s. afi. iron for a horseman's foot 
Stitch, V. to sew with a needle ; join, unite 
Stitch, I. a slxarp pain in the side, &c. 
Stive, V. a. to puff up dose} to make hot 
Stocca'do, s. a thrust Mrith a rapier 
Stock, /. the trunk or body of a plant; a 
Ing; linen for the neck; lineage; quan. 
fit)' j fund of money ; frame of a gun, fiLC. 
Xtockf V. a. to store, to lay in store 
Stock^dove, /. a kind of wild pigeon 
Stock^Bsb, s. a cod dried without salt 
Stock^ngf J. a covering for the leg 
BtQckOobber, s. one who dirala in sio^t 
Stjocknoc^, J. a lock fixed l» wood 



Stocks, /. a prison for tli 
timber. Sec on whicb 
Sto'ic, X. a philosopher o 
StoO&d, a. pertaining to 
Sto^dsm, i. the opinion, 
Stole, i. a long vest, a r 
Stolen, f«r/. past, of to 
Stom'acb, X. the ventrid 
petite ; anger ; sullenn 
Stom'ach, v. to resent, to 
Stom'iicher, x. an omami 
Stomacb'ic, «. relating tn 
Stone, X. a mineral not di 
a gem; a concretion 
kidneys ; a weight of ] 
wliich contains the see* 
Stone, a. made of or lik 
Stone, V. 4. to pelt or k 
Sto'necutter, x. a hewer 
Sto'nefruit, x. plums, apr 
Stn'neborse, x. a horse n 
Sto'nepit, x. a quarry wb 
Sto'n^tch, X . hard, insp 
Sto'ny, «. made of, or f 
Stood, preterite of to ttm 
Stool, X. a seat without a t 
Stoolliall, X. a kind of g: 
Stoop, V. H. to bend, to yi 
Stoop, X . a measure of t 
Stop, V. a. to hinder, to < 
Stop, X. a pause or stand ; 
in writing; regulation 
Stop'cock, X. a pipe mad< 
stopped by turning a c 
Stop'pagc, X. an obstru£ti 
Stup'ple, or Stop'per, s. 1 
ntoutb or hole of a ve 
Sto'rax, X. the name of : 
Store, X. plenty, abundan 
Store, V. a, to furni^, r 
Sto'rehouse, x. a magazir 
Stork, X. a bird of f a&sag 
Storm, X. a tempest ; avs 
Storm, V. to attack by o] 
Storm'y, a. violent, tern 
Sto'ry, X . a narrative, a t! 
Stove,x. a hot-house ; a \ 
Stout, a. strong, brave, 1 
Stout'ly, ad. boldly, lust 
Stout'ness, x. strength, ft 
Stow, V. a. to lay up in 
Stow'agc, X. a place wh 
stowed 01 laid up ; a ' 
Stra'bism, X. a squinting; a 
Stt^' A\<i , •« . n . v,»i >N^^ N 

TONS, V.O T^ttWVf, Vc 

1 SVtui^X., %X.r!Cvea.v'NJ- 



ST R 



C ^09 ] 



S T U 



to Miiieeze through something; 
toakci turnt teadeaq^ 
•tyle of tpcalriiig } song { note } 
±araAer | turn { teadenqr 
r. an inatniineat for ftltrstion 
narrow, dote, difficult, not wide 
i narrow paM or frith ) difficulty 
0. a. to nutke narrow, to confine 
id. narrowly, stridkly, rigorously 
, t. narrowness, rigour, distress 
a plate of iron % seam ) breadth 
the sea-beach, verge of any river 
. to drive or force on the sliallows 
. fbrdgn, wondcrf\il, odd 
iterj. an expression of winder 
, 0j. wonderfully, unoommoaly 
/. a foreigner, one unacquainted 
«. «. to choke, suffocate, suppress 
/. a disease in horses 
, i. difficulty of urine with pain 
t long, narrow thong of leather 
, J. chastisement with a stn^ 
, a. large, vast, well-grown 
beds, or layers of different matter 
, /. an artlftce in war; a trick 
t. a bed or layer of earth, &c. 
the stalk on which com grows 
y, i. a fine summer fruit 
or, «. of a light yellow colour 
n, to wander, rove, err, deviate 
sy creature, &c. loktby wandering 
a line of colour, stripe, track 
a. to stripe, variegate, dapple 
s. striped, variegated by lines 
. a running water, a current 
. to flow, issue continually, streak 
/. an ensign, flag, pennon 
a paved way between houses 
/. fofoe, vigour, armament 
n, V. to make strong, to confirm 
ner, $. that which makes strong 
, a. bold, aftive, brave, zealous 
ly, ad. vigorously, zealously 
a. making a loud hoarse noise 
5, a. noisy. Jarring, hoarse 
importance ; violence, force 
. a. te extoid, expand, draw oat 
extension, reach, struggle 
/. any thing used for extendon ; 
td against which rowers set their 
ae who stretches ; a support 
a. to spread by scattering 
mall channels in cockle-shells, &c. 
:ri^ed, a. formed in striK 
fvr/. hessreji, smitten, advanced 

tbMt which ttrike$ the com in 
e to level It 

w3> ligorout, severe, coallned 
**"^r» rteoronslr, accurately 
■ foatnOkm 1 » aieltit touch 



Stride, /. a long step— ^. to make long steps 
Strife, s. contention, contest, discord 
Strig'ment, s. scrapings, dross, filth 
Strike, v. to hit with abiow ; impress ; stamp | 

lower ; make a bargain ; be, stranded 
Strike, /. a bushel ; a dry measure 
Stripling, part. a. affeAing, surprising 
String, s. a dender rope ; cord ; series 
String, V. a. to ftimish with strings ; to file 
String'ed, a. having, or .produced by strings 
Strin'gent, a. binding, contrading 
String'halt, /. a disorder in horses 
Strin'gy, a. fibrous, consisting of threads 
Strip, V. a. to make naked, to rob, to divest 
Strip, $. a narrow shred, a slip 
Stripe, s. a streak in dlk, cloth, &c. ; a lash 

with a whip I a blow -v. a. to variegate 

with lines of lliildrent colours 
Strip'ling, /. a youth 

Strive, v. n. to struggle, labour, contend, vie 
Stroke, s. a blow, knodc ; sound of a clock 
Stroke, V. a. to rub gently or tenderly 
Stroll, V. n. to wander, to rove, to g^ idly 
Stroll'er, s. a vagrant, wanderer, vagabon4 
Strong, a. vigorous, hde, potent, cogent 
Strongly, ad. powerftiUy, vehemently 
Strot>he, s. the first stanza of a poem 
Strove, pret. of t9 itrive 
Struck, jprtf. and part. pan. of to ttrike 
StnWture, /. an edifice, building ; form 
Strug'gle, V. H. to labour, to strive, to contest 
Strug^e, s. labour, effort, conte&t, agony 
Strulsious.a. having swellings in the glandai 

rebting to the king's evil 
Strum'pet, /. a prostitute, a harlot 
Strung, ^r^. and part. pats, of to string 
Strut, V. n. to walk affeAedly, to swell 
Stub, i. a log, a blotk— <v. a. to root up 
Stubbed, a. short and thick ; truncated 
Stub'Ue, t. stalks of com after reaping 
Stub'bom, a. obstinate, inflexible ; rugged 
Stublximly, ad. obstinately, contumadoosly 
Sttri>'nail, s. a nail broken off 
Stuc'co, i. a fine plaster for walls 
Stuck, pret. and part. pats, of /• stick 
Stud, X. a stock of breeding mares ; a button 
Stu'dent, /. a scholar, a bookish man 
Stud'ied, a. learned, versed in any study 
Stu'dious, a. diligent, contemplative 
Stu'diously, ad. diligently, carefully 
Stud'y, s. application to boolu and learning | 

Seep thought ; an apartment for book» 
Stud'y, V. to muse, to contrive, to condder 
Stuff, «. funiltttte»gfwda\t»!Cdlcl<DA\^\sA.V^ 

! Stuff, V. to ftVL,\o vnO\,\.o toej^ i&>s»x«6s»A:% 
re\lsli\ns\Xip«*^t»X»\«*. VftNft -»»». 
Btu\t\Voqaeiuoe»t. IcoVttSw \»Mfc 
StulWy, «. •. xo ^»»^^^S^ xat^R^" 



SUB 



t »«« ] 



s u 



Stuia> >. new wines used to raise ferinenta< SiibOe£t» «. placed undei 
tion In dead and vapid wines ' .'iSubOe^, /. one who is i 

Stiun'bler, i. one tliat stumbles or mistakes 'I of another) the matt 
Stump> s. the part of any solid body remain- , . Subjection, t. state (»f bd 
ing after tiie rest is taken away | Subjcdilve, «. relatins t 

Stump'yf «. fuU of stumps, bard, strong ; SubingresaTion, /. secret 
Stun, V. a. to render stupid by a noise or blow Subjoin, v. a. to add at 



StunR, preL and fart. ptu*. of to sting 
Sluak, pra. of f« itink 
Stunt, V. a. to binder from growth 
Stupe, t. warm modicamcnts for a 9ore,&c. 
Stope, V. «. to foment \ to dress with stupes 
Sti^eAc'Uon, /. insensi b ility, stupidnets 
Stiqiefiuftive, «. causing insensibility 
Stupen'dous, «. prodifjoos, wcmderAil 
Stu'pid, «. dull, heavy, sluggish 
Stupidity, /. heaviness of mind, dulness 
Stu'pify, V. m. to make stupid, to benumb 
Stu'por, /. a suspen^n of sensibility 
Stu'pratc, V. «. to violate, to ravish, deflour 
Stur'diness, i. stoutness, hardiness 
Stut'dy, m. hardy, obstinate, strong, stout 
Stur'seun, /.- the name of a fish 
Sturk, t. a young ox or heifer 
Stutter, V. n. to stammer, to speak badly 
Stut'terer, /. one that stutters 
Sty, t. A hovel for hogs 
Sty'gian, «. hellish, infernal 
Style, i. manner of wrr^ting, or speaking; 
title ; method of reckoning the yeaXf &c. 
Style, V. a. to call, to term, to name 
Styp'tic, s. an astringent medicine or lotion 
Styp'tiL, a. astringent ; able to stop blood 
Sua'sible, a. easy to be persuaded 
Sua'sive, «. having power to persuade 
Susv'ity, t. sweetness, pleasantness 
Suba'dd, i. sour in a small degree 
Subac'rid, «. pungent in a small degree 
Subac'tion, s. the aA of reducing 
Sub'altern, a. subordinate, inferior 
Sub'altern, s. an inferior officer or judge 
Subaltern'ate, a. succeeding by turns 
Subchant'er, /. the deputy of a precentor 
Subclavian, a. lying under the arm-pit 
Subcuta'neous, a. lying under the skin 
Subdea'con, t. in the Homi&h church, is the 

deacon's servant 
Subdc^n, i. the vicegerent of a dean 
Subdec'uple, a. cont^ning one part of ten 
Subdiver'sify, v. a. to diversify over again 
Subdivi'de, v. «. to divide again 
Sub'doluus, «. cunning, artful, sty > 

Subdu'cc, Subdu'dl, v. a. to withdraw, to 

take away, to subtract 
Sutkluc'tionf t. the aA of taking vwi 
Subdu'c, V. a. to conquer, to crush, to tame 



Suliita'neous, «. sudden, 

' SubOug-tte, V. a. to anu. 

, Subjugation, /. a taniin) 

' Subjunc'tion, s . the aA 

Subjunc'Uve, a. subjoinc 

SuUap'sary, a. done aft 

' Subli'mable, a. that ma< 

'. Sub'limate, v. a. to rai< 

: Sut/Umate, /. (juicluilvc 

Sublimation, /. a chym 

I raises bodies in the vc 

Subli'me, «. high in pla 

Subli'me, s. the grand c 

S>ibr.'mely, ^/. in a<lof 

I Sublimity, J. height uf 

I cellence; loftiness of 

; Sublin'gual, a. placed ui 

Sublu'nar, Sub'lunary, i 

I the moon, terrestrial 

, Subniari'ne, a. lying nr 

Submcr'iJon, s. tliu act 

Submi'sf, Submib'sive, a 

' Submis'sion , j. a yii'Idit 

Sabnud':>ivclv, ad. hunil 

! Submit, V. to refer to 

to resign to aulhority 

! Submultiplu, t. an cvci 

Subnab'ccnt, a. gi'owin( 

Suboc'tave, Suboctuplc, 

Subordinacy, Subor'din; 

I being bubieA ; scric!> 

: SuborMiuatc, a. infcriu 

Subor'iliuatelyjtiJ. in a 

scending ; in an infe 

Subordination, s, a stal 

Subo'rn, v. a. to procu 

Subornation, i. the 

any one to du a bad 



Subpce'na, i. a writ con 

I'Subquad'ruple, a. conta 

i ' Subqii i nt uplc , a . con la 

!!Subreptiti()U!>, a. fraudi 

I i SubJcriTje, v. to sign, U 

Subicri'bcr, t. one who 

Subscrip'Uon,/. anythi 

testation or consent 

name ; money, dec. 



\\ 



Subdwpie, Subdu'plicate, a. half, ont In tvjo \SuVwicvicv\cc, ». vYvt 
5u6M'ceat, a. lying under V^'If ''^''''\\r aa 

M^a. V. .. Vo reduce to «^^»Aoa. ^^^^^^X^J/a 'x 

•«"*»▼?, to make liable, to expose \\*>a>». ^^«» "" 



sue 



[ •" ] 



S U I 



cy, i. Instrumental fitness or use 
t, a. inslrumcntkl ; serviceable 

». to sink or tend downwards 
t t. tendency downward 
, a. assistant ; brought in aid 

an aid, tax, or tribute 

a. to sign under 

. to continue \ have m eans of Uviag 
:, i. real being} competence 

a. having rciil being, existent 
i. something existing} essential 
ncthiag real ; body } wealth 
, a, real, solid, corporeal, strong 
ity, /. corporeity, materiality 
ize, V. a. to reduce to reality 
ly, ad. strongly, solidly, truly 
e, V. a. to inake to exist 
;, s. a noun betokening a thing 
'.f 0. solid } denoting existence 
V. a. to put in the place of another 
/. one adUng for another 
, J. a layer of earth, or any other 
It lies under another 
a, /. an under building 

Sub'sultory, a. moving by starts 
. a. to extend underneath 
. the chord of an arch 
t, a. running under 
» i. an evasion, shift, tric^ 
in, Subterrd'ncous, a. lying under 
1, placed below the surface 
:y, X. a place underground 

thin } nice, acu^c, cunning 
u/. finely* artfully, 9unningly 
, s. fineness, rareness ; cunniQg 
V. m. to make thin 
1, I. the *£t of making thiq 

thinness; cunningness, slyness 
9. to noake thin, to refine 
m, /. superfluous acuteness 
sly, artful, cunning 
. 0. to take away part 
, t. JL taking part from the wl)oIe 
, i. a supply, aid, re|ief 
,t. overthrow, ruin, destruAion 

a. tending to overturn 

a. to overthrow, overturn, rain 

buildings, &c. belonging to a 
without the walls 
us, a. in the room of another 
m, /. that which is put to serve 
hingclse 

to follow in order; to prosper 
liappy termination of any affair 
«. prosperous, fortunate 
, Mf. prosperously, luckily 
- « «eries of things or persons 
neuuttbeti Jlaeage; inJierit- 
r of deacetuUuits 
fMowiag in order 



Success'ively, ad. in uninterru;)ted order 
Suc'cessor, s. one who succeeds to another 
Succi'ndt, a. tucked up ; concise, brief 
Sucdndt'ly, ad. briefly, concisely 
Suc'cory, /. i plant, wild endive 
Suc'cour, V. a. to relieve, assist in distress 
Suc'cuur, i. aid, assistance, relief 
Suc'culeut, «. juicy, moist, fullofJui4:e 
Succu'mb, V. n. to sink under difficulty, yield 
3uc$:us'8ion, /. the a£l of shaking 
Such, pron, of that, or the like kind 
Suck, V. to draw in ; to extras moisture 
Suck'er, /. any thing that draws ; part of a 

pumpi a young twig or shoot 
Suck'et, X. a sweetmeat, a conserve 
Suc'kle, V. a. to nurx: at tin; breast 
Suckling, /. a sucking child, lamb, &c. 
Suc'tion, /. the ait of sucking up 
Sqda'tion, /. sweating 
Su'datory, a. sweating—/, a sweating bath 
Sud'den, a. without notice^, hasty, violent 
Sud'<)enf '• sny unexpected occurrence 
Sud'denly, ad. in an unexpedled manner 
Sudorific, a, provolcing or pausing sweat 
Suds,/, a lixivium of soap and water 
Sue, V. to prosecute by law ; beg, entreat 
Su'et, /. fat, hard fat i^ut the kidneyi 
Su'ety, a. consisting of, or like suet 
Suffer, V. to bev, endure, permit, underga 
Suf tcrable, a. that may be borne 
Sufferance,/, pain, patience, permis^on 
Sufferer, /. one who endures or suffers 
Suffering, /. pain suffered 
SulH'ce, V. to be enough, or sufficient 
Suffi'dency, '. a being sufficient, compe- 
tency, supply equal to want 
SufR'cient, a. equal to } qualified for 
Suffi'dently, ad. enough ; tolerably 
Suffocate, v. a. to smother, stifle, choak 
Suffoca'tion, /. the a€l of choaking 
Suf fra^, /. a term iq>plied to a bishop, as 

s>ibje£l to his metropolitan 
Suffrage, /. a vote, voice, approbation 
SuSii'mipte, v. to smoak underneath 
Sufflmilgation, /. fume raised by fire 
Suffu'mige, /. a medical fume 
Suffb'se, V. a. to spread over with a tinAure 
Suff'u'sion, /. a spreading over ; a iiimness 
Su'gar, /. the native salt of the sugar-cane 
Su'gsrplum, /. a Idnd of sweetmeat 
Su'gary, a. sweet, tasting of sugar 
Sllge'st, V. a, to hint, to prompt, to put in 

one*8 mind, to inform secretly 
Suggcs'tion, /. a hint, intimation, notice 
I Sug^(^\Ble, V. a. VoVieaX\;&3uX 'Mi.^\^.vm. 
I Suicide, t. wM.vemxtxx \ % wM.ts\i«^'«t.x 

Su'ilkag!e> i. » Anitw ol *iNxX^ 
" Su'ina, J. tVvc afii ol w(»LVvSi^Vt«>a»'*' 
[ Suit, *. »vct\t\otv% i«X.\ «^*^*^'\^^ 
ti Suit, -o. t9 ^t.,\QV»e)cwo»>v>-WB«»^^^^ 



-wJCc 



sr p [ ■ 




S U R 



[ aia 3 



SWA 



. evening repast, last meal of the day 

as, a. without a supper 

f v^ a. to displace by stratagem 

I. pliant, yielding, fawning 

:ntf /. an addition to supply defeats 

nt'al, Suppleroent'ary, a. additi- 

such as may supply the place of 

s lost 

ss, /. pliantness, flexibility 

■y, /. what fills up deficiencies 

:, «. entreating, submisuve 

, Sup'plicant* /. a petitioner 

e, V. n. to implore, to entreat 

ion, J. an humble petition 

9. a. to relieve, serve instead of 

. a relief of want, aid, suppo^ 

V. a. to sustain,. endure, maintain 

/. a prop, maintenance, supply 

lie, a. tolerable; moderate 

■, J. one that supports ; a prop 

V. a. to imagine or believe with- 

unination} to lay down without 

to admit without proof 



,Surmo'unt, v. a. to rise above; tu con. 

quer, tu overcome, to surpass, to exceed 
Surmount'able, a. conquerable ; tnipcrable 
Sur'namc, t. a Jiimily name, appellation 
Surpa'ss, v. a. to excel, exceed, go beyond 
Surpaas^ing, part. a. excellent in a degree 
Stu'plice, s. a clergyman's white garment 
Sur'ptus, i. an overplus, a remainder 
Surpri'sc, /. a sudden confusion or perplexity 
'Surpri'se, v.«« to take unawares, astonish 
Surprl'sing, part. a. wonderful, astunisbing 
I Surren'der, v. to yield, to give one's self up 
' Surren'der, t. the ai£l of yielding, or rcsigninB 
Surrep'tion, i. a surprise, sudden invasion 
Surrepti'tioiut, a. done by stealth or fraud 
Sur'rogate, /. a deputy ; a delegate 
Surro'und, v. a. to encompass, to enclose 
Sursol'id, X. the fourth power of any rout 
Surtou't, /. a large upper coat, a great coat 
Surve'ne, v. a. to supervene, to be adJed 
Survey', v. a. to overlook, toover&ec, vicvr 
Sut'vey, /. a view, a prospect ; measure 
Survey'or^ /. an overseer ; a measurer 



m, /. poiition laid down; hypo-!,Survi'vc, v. to live after, to remain alivo 



imagination yet unproved 
ious, a. counterfeit, not genuine 
joosness, /. a being counterfeit 
ry, i. a kind of solid clyster 

«. a. to crush, subdue ; conceal 
m, «. the a£l of suppressing 
', V. a. to genente pus or matter 
an, /. a ripening to pus or matter 
ve, a. digestive ; generatim; matter 
>n, /. a reckoning, calculation 
V. a. to reckon, to calculate 
'dane, a. above the world 
r, i. the height of authority, &c. 
a. highest in dignity, Ace. 
r, ad. in the highest degree 
being in the calf of the leg 
t. a warrant, a security 
p. to stop, to cease, to Ifave off 
, V. «. to overburden, dec. 

/. a girth, a girdle of a cassock 
a shoot, a twig, a sucker 
. a short coat worn over the dress 
saf^ unheard; incommensurable 
. desfoev; dulness, heaviness 
rrtain, cuiifident ; safe *, firm 
ly, ad. cenainly, undoubtedly 
certainty, security, hostage, bail 

the superficies; the outside 
to make sick with eating, &c. 

swelling sea. ' v. n. tu rise high 
. one who proiviset wrgeey 

curing by niaaual operation 
ting in IHUuws ; awellinB 
fit/omy morosencbs, sour anger 
ro§e, rouiUi, uncivil, unur 
I ixuperfca uotioa, a Mspidon 



Survi'ver, Survi'vor, /. the longes*. liver 
Survi'vorship, /. the state of a survivor 
Susceptibility, /. tht quality of admitting 
Suscep'tiUe, Suscep'tive, a. apt to take an 

impression ; capable of admitting 
Suscep'tion , s. the aA of taking, or admitting 
I Suscip'iency, /. reception, admission 
, Suscip'ient, t. one who admits or receives 
Sus'citate, v. s. to rouse, to excite 
Suspe'dl, V. to fear, mistrust, thintc guilty 
Suspe'nd, v. a. to hang, to delay, to put oS, 

to debar, to make to stop for a time 
Suspe'nse, /. an uncertainty, doubt ; stop 
' Suspen'sion, /. a hanging up ; a Ijeing sus- 
I pended from an office ; ceasing for a time 
Suspeit'sory, a. suspended, hanging by 
Suspi'cion, /. the adk of s^spedling 
Suspi'duus, a. inclined to suspedl, liable to 

su&pidon; giving reaton to imagine ill 
Suspira'tion, s. a sigh, a breathing deep 
Suspi'rc, V. M. to sigh, tobreathe hard or deep 
Sustain, V. a. to bea., to support, to main* 

tain, to help ; to defend a position 
Sustenance,/, maintenance; vidluals 
Susur'rate, v. n. tu whisper, to speak low 
Susurra'tion, /. a whisper, a soft murmur 
Sutler, /. one who ^elU viduals, liquors, Scs» 
Sut'tle, s. the neut %ci;;ht of u>mmu<|itiei 
Su'ture, /. a $e>»'ing of wuunds ; a Joining 
Swab; t. a kind of mop— v. a. to mop 
Swab^T, I. a cVtiLaw w^ ii %\i\V^^t«£»..»^\i. 
i Swad'dlc, 1) . a. Vo s^'^Vtvt* ViXivx^*. w*. <S.vJCsn&<w 

S' Swad'iMc, I. c\iAYies\i^i^KlA vc^vA Va«. Xsafik.'i 
swag, -u. n. to t5«i>k Aoviti Xs^ 'f^^*=^^\^, 
8wa^Vt,-u. n. Xu^^^^«,V-^^^^^^* 



S W I 



[ "4 1 



S Y N 



Swal'l )w, /. a smalt bird ; the tbmat 

Swd'tnw, v> a. to take down tlie throat 

S\vam» the pret. of ft iv/hn 

Swamp, s. a manb, a fen, watery groond 

Swanip'y, «. boggy, fenny, marshy 

Swan, /. the name of a large water fowl 

SwanSkin, t. a kind of fine soft flannel 

Swap, atl. haittily— t;. a. to exchange 

S\i-ard, I. a green turf; the skin of bacon 

Sware, the pret. of /• nvear 

Swarm, /. a great number of bees, &c.} a 

crowd— 1». «. to breed multitudes 
S-vurth'y, a. dark of complexion, tawny 
Swath, V. n. to make a clutter or great noise 
Svrathe, V. «. to Und with rollers or bands 
Sway, V. to bia^, to govern, to have welgbt 
Sway, /. power, rule, influence, dire£tion 
Sv'cul, Swale, v. m. to waste awny, to melt 
Swear, V. to utter ^n «j«th, declare upun oath 
Sweat, V. to emit moisture , tcril, labour 
Swcat'y, a. moist with sweat, tuilsusne 
Sweep, V. to clean with a besom ; to carry 

with pomp ) to carry off with violence 
Sweep, /, the compass of any motion 
Sweepings, /. what is swept away 
Sweep'net, x. a large Und of net 
Swcep'stake, /. a man that wins all 
Sweet, a, luscious to the taste, mild, toft, 

grateful, not stale, pleasing to any sense 
Swccfbread, s. the pancreas of a calf 
Swccfbriar, /. a fragrant shrub 
Swcct'cn, V. to make or grow awe*:! 
Swcct'ner, /. one who palliates, 6lC. 
Swcet'heart, /. a lover, or mistress 
Succt'infj, i. a word of endearment 
Swcet'jsh, a. somewhat sweet 
S wcct'meat,/. fruits, &c. preserved with sugar 
.>wcct'«rnted, a. having a sweet smell 
J^Nvcctwiniam, s. a garden flower 
Swd iv.-illow, i. gale or Dutch myrtle 
Sv\ ell, It. to grow bigger, look big ; heighten 
Swi il, ;. extenhion of bulk ; anger 
Sw» lllng, s. protuberance, prominence 
Sw c'.t'tT, V. to be pained or dried with heat 
Swclt'ry, a. suffocating with heat 
8\\ c;!t, pret, and part, of to fu>rep 
Swf.vc, V. n. to wraiidcr, to rove, to dc\'iate 
bwift, a. ijuick, nimble, ready, prompt 
Swift'ncjs, /. speed, rapidity, quickness 
S\\ ig, V. n. to drinlt by large draughts 
Swil!, r. a. to drink luxuriously, inebriate 
Swim, V. to flout on water; to g'idc along 
Sw ;m :.'inR, /, moving on water ; dizzincfis 
5n7/;j'/ij;;i/j/j', ad. smoutlily, unobstruAedly 



S\t :nc, s. a iKjy;, a pig 
i-w'ncl'.L'ulf s. a keeper of hoga 
Aic j'n/j-, i>, to w-.-i\c JiMfcCly in the ait 
S\ih:;'y s. niritiim of any thing hangv^R 
l""':cly; unrestrained liberty 
^«'i/j,7c, V. a.to wjiip, bastlnade, punisl^ 



Swia^lag, m. great, huge 
Swin'gle, v. n. to dangle ; tvlag \ ba 
Swi'aish, m reMmbUng twiae ; gnm 
Switch, /. a imaU flexible twig 
Swiv'dl, «. a tUng to nm opoa ; a ga 
Swot/ber, /. a sweeper of a ship's dec 
Swollen, Sw(^, part. ptu$. of Is iw 
Swoon, V. M. to lUnt— <r. a fainting 
Swoop, V. a. to fly down hastily, 
hawk on its prey ; prey upon, cat 
Swop, or Swap, v. a. tu exchange fun 
Sword, t. a weH-kaown miUtvy we 
SwonPcutler, /. one who deals in sv 
Swordlaw, t. violence, force 
Sword'maii, /. a soldier, a lighting m 
Sword'player, /. a gladiator, a fencer 
Swore, the ^^. of t*ntftur 
Sworn, part. past, of t» twear 
Swum, pret. and part. pojt. of /• ra 
Swung, pnt. and part. pan. of /• Ji 
Syc'ophant, /. a panuitc, a flatterer 
Syllable, /. as much of a word as is 
by the help of one vowel, or one 
lation I any thing proverbially cor 
Syllabus, I. the heads of a discourse 
Syllogism, «. an argument of three 
sitions ; as, every animal hiu life, 
is an animal, therefove George luu 
Syllo^s^cal, a. consisting of a sylto 
Sylphs, s. a kind of fairy nymphs, e 
Syl'van, fbetter Silvan), a. woody, 
Syl'van, /. a wood-god, a satyr 
Sym'bol, s. an abstraft ; comi^ndiur 
Symbolical, a. reprc>entitive, typia 
S) m'bolize, t>. to represent, to reset 
Symmet'rian, /. one studious of pro; 
Symmet'rical, S) in'inctral, a. propoi 
Sym'mctry, /. a due proportion or 
of partb to the whole ; harmony 
Sympathetic, a. having mutual sen 
Syn/pathizc, v. n. to feel with or foi 
jSym'pathy, /. mutual senuUlity, 
I feeling, compasbion 
S^inpho'nious, a. harmonious, musl 
; Sym'phony, /. harmony of mingled 
' S^onp'tom, t. a sign, a token, an ini 
Symptomatic, a. bai>pening concun 
' Syn'agogue, /. a place of Jewish wo 
jSynalc^iha, s. a cunlra^i(m,&c. of i 
Syu'thronism, i. a concurrence of c 
Syn'cupe, /. a fainting fit ; a contra 
Syn'copist, t. a lontraAor of words 
Syn'ilic, /. a depuly ; mag^trate, al 
Syn'dicate, v. n. to pass sentence on, 
S^tv'Anmvc, t. x c»Tvo»T«:ik,v «i6Lioa 

VYit ViVioVt lot •* VM^ 



T. 






Ti1k^iV,r- tlMi£t or pnveTipHldfii 






as 



TAW 



t "« ] 



T I 



Ta&talisCf V. «. to tonDcat wittk Mae Hopes 
TwMtaMmat, «. eqoivalnit, «iorUi Bsmuch 
TMttf^, Ml. with iHWtc, with fnU tpeed 
Ti^/.« gentle blow I an^^pe 
Tm» «• «• to touch llghtlr, ptem, broach 
Tipe»«. aaoitof ittaadmadc of Uacaand 

yani) aaamw flUctorfaaiid 
IVpcTyf. a wax c a nd ki < r . iloBlac 
TVpcr,v.m. togrowainaUer 
Thp^eatiT, s. doth wovea vith figures 
Tip'tter, /. one who diawa beer, dec 
Tar, J. the Jake of placs or fir»t a sailor 
TaranteVla, /. a Tolgar Italiaa dance 
« Tvaiiftfa,/. avcMNnoiM iaaedy whose bite 

It cand only bf marie 
Tu'disradooSyA moving riowtr 
Tkf'dlfTi ML slowlT, slogBidilr» heavUf 
Tard^en,« riownem, AiggWuiess 
Tar'dri«'*iwi <■«•» oawaryi crlsniaat 
Tare,i.aw«oi| an alkwaaca in weight 
ThHiiCt, «. a kind of buckler or sUcld 
Tai^iam,«.aVMaphiasB onthePentatCfuch, 

In the Chridea Ha g awgn 
TaHlir, I. aCBital of commerce 
Tar'ahb, «. to saUr* ■oU> losebrightaeM 
Tarpaaltacf. tarred canvaasi a sailor - 
TarMance, /. sUy, dehyi sc^oura 
Tu'iier, t. a small dogt one that tarries 
Tar^f V. to stay, to loiter, to wait for 
Tart, a. sour« severe— «. a small fruit pie 
Tartan, /. a kind of woollen stuff 
Tar'tane, /. a small, single-masted ship 
Tartar, /. a native of Tartary } wine lees 
Tarta'reaa, Tartafrcoos, a. hellish, infernal 
Tartatvous, «. consisting nf tartat } hellish 
Tartly, td. sharply, sourly, severely 
Task, /. employment \ busiaess Unpo«ed 
Tart'ncss, *. sharpness, acidity ; UUnrture . 
I'as'kcl, i. an oraamcatsl bonth of silk, ficc; 

a male hawk \ an herb 
Tas'scs, Ta'ces, *. armour for the thighs 
Tsiitc, V. to try the relish) to feclj to enjoy 
Ta.-ite, «. the aA of tasting } discernment ; 

experiment) Intelleaual discernment 
TVstclesB, a. inripid, having no taste 
Ta'ster, «. one who tattcs) a dram cup 
T-itter, «. «. to tear, to rend— i. a rag 
Tatterdemalion, *. a ragged fellow 
Tattle, V. n. to piate, to talk idly 
Tattler, $, an idle talker, a prater 
Tattoo*, «. beat of drum by which soldiers 
are warned to quarters 

a house where wine is sold 



9*ar'ern, /c 

Tiuf;ht, prtt. and part, fit- of ts teach 
7auiit, V. a. tc reproach, insult, revile 
Taimtt /. *n insult, scoff, reproach 
Taunc^nglyy «^. in m reproachful manner 

Jautolo1il«il,4B. repeating the sKnctWnR »vv>xv\« 

^utSrSST/ • «peU«onof the ««^*-«^^^^^ 



Tawtlry,«. fidkaloaaty 

Taw^f , «. ydlow, lika 

Tax, t. an iaapoat, tiibi 

Tax,«i«. to lay • tax 

Taxable, A that whidi 

Taxaftlott,«.theaaof I 

Tea, t. a Chinese shralb, 

Tea^ioard,/. a board for 

Teach, V. to instniA, t 

Teachler, «. an instraA 

Teafoop, J. a small cop ti 

Tead, or Tede, t. a ton 

Teagoe, «. name of contei 

Teal,«. a wild fowl of 1 

Team, t. a ft(mar*s wi^ 

Tear, «. aratcr flnom the 

Tear,«. to rend in pieu 

Tear^hil,«. weeping, fta 

Tease, o> n* to comb wo 

Teas'd, t. a ^ant useful 

Teat, /. the dog of an ai 

Tecynkal, m. belonging i 

Tech>, or Tetch'y, «. 

TeAonle, «. pertaining 

Ted, Tsm, tolay newly. 

Tt Deitm, /. a hymn us 

Te'diotts, m. wearisome, 

Te'dioaslyyiuf. in a slow 

Teem, «. to bring forth 

Teem'fiil, a. pfegnant, 

Tcemless, a. unfruitful 

Teens, /. the years bstw 

Teeth, i. plural of Tooth- 

Teg'umcnt, t. a cover, t 

Teint, t. colour} shade 

T<yiary, a. spinning wet 

Tel'cgraph, /. a machin 

French, for the rapid 

tdiiflence by signals 

Tel'escope, /. a glass used 

Tell, V. to utter, relate, 

I'el'ler, s. one who tells c 

TcU'tak, /. anofltcioust 

T^mera'rious, tf . rash, ls 

Temertty, /. r?shuess, 

reasonable contempt of 

Te.-n'per, /. calmness of i 

due mixture of ci^ntrai 

Tcin'pcr, v. a. to fcoften, 

Tem'perament,'/. con^tit 

Tcm'pcrancc, /. muderati 

Tem'penue,<i. moderate, 

TcmVcratcly, oW. mode 

Tcm'peraturc, j. cou^ti 

LTcwvvc«X'\xuvL%>a. %VQir 



TEN 



t "7 ] 



T E T 



I. measured by time i not eter- 
ur ; not qiiritual 
ad. with respeft to tHis life 
, /. the kdty } secular possessions 
a. lasting only for a time 
V. n, to delay ,to procrastinate { 
with the times or occasions 
to entlk to ill i to provoke 
, /. the aft of tempting to ill 
one who tempts, an enticer 
I. intoxicated, inebriated 
edmal number ; twice five 
that which may be held or kept 
I. retentive ; ooheAve } grasping 
ding fost an opinion or privilege 
f ad. in a tenacious manner 
a stiffness in opinion 
any temporary possession of 
Dgs to another 
ae who rents of another 
a. fit to be inhabited 
a. unoccupied, unpossessed 
river or pond fish 
watch } move towards ; to ^m at 
t. attendance, a waiting upon 
rend'ency, /. a course } a drift 
lOft { earily pained | kind 
a. to offer, to exhiUt ( to esteem 
I proposal for acceptance 
ted, a. compassionate, kind 
, /. the first horns of a deer 
ad. gently, mildly, kindly 
, t. susceptiUlity of impressioB } 
ntion} scrupulousness; caution 
, a. sinewy, containing tendons 
. a sinew, a ligature of Joints 
the clasper of a vine, ice 
t, a. dark, glooQy 
t s. any thing held by a tenant 
/. continual need to go to stool 
position} principle} opinion 
a play with a racket and ball 
a term in carpentry 
Ten'our, /. continuity of state } 
italaed ; purport } sound in music 
I variation of the verb to signify 
stretched, not lax 
, i. contnUiioa, tension 
Tcn'sile, a. capable of extendon 
. the a£t of stretching ; not laxity 
. giving a sensation of stiffness 
. pavili'Mi, moveable tuddtation; 
int put into a sore } a red wine 
, t. trial, temptation 
i«. essaying, experimental 
r. covered with teats 
an iroa hook to ttretch things on U 



Ten'uous, a. thin, small, minute 
Te'nure, t. the manner or condition whereby 

tenements are holden 
TepHd, a. lukewarm, warm in a small de> 

gree } not zealous 
Terce, /. a vessel containing 4a gallons 
Tercema^or, /. a sequence of three best cards 
Tergemlnous, a. threefold 
Tergiversation, s. a shift, evasion } change 
Term, /. a boundary, limit ; a limited or 
set time { word by which any thing is ex- 
pressed ; stipulation } time for seats of 
Justice, and exerdses at an university } 
word ) language— «. a. to name, to call 
Ter'magant, 1. a scolding, brawling woman 
Terminable, A. admitting of bounds orlimita 
Ter'minate, v. to bound, to limit, to end 
Termina'tion, t. a limit, bound, concludon 
I Ter'miner, /. a trial for male&dlors 
I Termless, a. boundless,unllmited, undefined 
Ter'race, /. a small grassy mount 
Terra'queous, a. composed of land and water 
Terre'ne, Terrestrial, a. e[irthly } worldly 
Ter'reous, Terrestrious, «.' earthy 
Ter'ribte, a. dreadfiil, fbrmididtle, frightfiil 
Ter'ribly, ad. dreadfully, violently 
Tertier, /. a survey of lands ) a dog} auger 
Terrific, «. dreadful, caudng terror 
TerMfy, v. a. to fright, to make afr^d 
Territo'rial, a. belon^ng to a territory 
Ter'ritory, /. land, country, dominion 
Ter'ror, /. great fear, dread, cause of fear 
Terse, a. smooth ; cleanly written } neat 
Tertian, a. returning every third day 
Tes'selated, a. variegated by squares 
Test, /. a vessel to try metals.} examinatioa 
Testa'ceous, a. consisting of shells 
Testament, /. a will ; each of the volumee 
of the scriptures, as, the M and new 
tettament 
Testamoit'ary, a. relating to a will 
Tes'tate, a. having ouule a will 
Testa'tor, /. one who leaves a will 
Testa'trix, /. a woman who leaves a wilt 
Tesfed, a. tried by a test } witnessed 
Test'er, t. a sixpence} thr cover of »b«d 
Testicle, /. stone 
Testifier, /. one vrho testifies 
Testify, v. to witne&a, to certify, to prove 
Testily, ad. fretfully, peevishly, morosely 
Testuno'nial, /. a certificate or attestation 
Tes^timony, /. evidence, proof ; profesdok 
Testiness,/. moroseness, peevishness 
Tes'ty, a. fretful, peeWsh, apt to be angry 
Tete, I. a wom«,ii''« fa2kat Yi'ux \Q>t Vtv«,\dSk&. 
I Tcte-*.Tete, 1. fa«»\tt%a)cfc\ ^.v^^h^sr. vat*.- 



!ver»aXioiibetN»ecTv V«vi 
iTeth'ct, J. » t«tai3kn.V *«^^««'**!f!: 2!!^^ 
Tcf xm«>n, I . * ««»»»« \ * lo».T-*ft»A iv^ 
\ T«rtnacli» I. m U«««*i «w««'«^ 

U 



,.„ ^-llx'MlloeeiKvflbr 



riurrfiu*!, M- (bediciaKl, Tb fuol 






l1ll«,,,»Mt;«.i.l 



TOP 



t »a» 1 



TOW 



■''^^t'KTy t. be v.-uo to-i&ts; an dtcr.sil 
'^i^Vc^, t. a pUat ined fir gnMking 
'''"^'ac^ooBist, t. ■ vender of tobacco 
^^» /. a baih I a weinbt of xfllb. of wool 
V^Q^^ t. the dWldcil extremities of the feet 
^^t, «. a place where a meauai^ has&tood 
y*i)Blh^, Sil. not apart, in &nnpany 
jyi« V. to labour, to work at, to weary 
■^llet, /. a4re«io94able 
■j[^l^oine« A. bborinos, weary, heavy 
*joil^naicnCH, i. wear! nets, laboriomaesa 
^^^CBt «. a mark, n tign, a remembrance 
^^UL fmrt. inentloned, related 
^itt^nMe, «. npportable, passable 
^ol^nabiy, 4ul. MpportaMy* neither well nor 
In I pawMy ) moderately well 

/. the 9€t or power of enduring 
Sf 9.M, to allow, permit, mffer 
foa, /. nflcrance, perminnn 
V. to pay toll } to itcKnd a krii ; to an- 
__J— ». an exdiic of roods 
• tjinionth, I. a marirct ; a rri«)n 
^olataftlcn, /. the a<!l of antblinR or pacin.i; 
rk, f. an Indian hatchet 
t. a sepulchrr for the dead, a vault 
, wantinn a tomb, ur.buiied 
ff t. a mmpinn ^t\ \ ?. pican fcllnw 
le, s. a stone laid over the ili>ad 
ry «. one volume of many ; a bonk 
^"taaCit, «. a titmouse} a small bird 

/. a meawre of four hn^^hcads; a 
of two thousand poundb j 

, «. a note} accent} whine} clots'. icitf: 
*X*lDB]|, i. the catch of a buckle 
'CongH, /. an utensil to take up fire, d'c. 
fongne, /. the organ of speech ; Inncuace 
*l*OBCue'tled, a. havir.r; a defcfl in speech 
*tlDUc, a. elaitic } relating to u>ui.'ls 
I^M'nafDe, /. a duty upon e^'cry ton 
"Ttan'dls, t. two roim-l glands ilnr^d on tliei; 

•Ides of the basis of the tnn;^c 
"Ton'iure, t. afl of dipping or shaving hiir 
Tontl'ne, *. a ndidrg of mi>ney on annvities To'tal, a. ccriplcic — /. tr.c vt.iAc 



T i; ''c, /. a gene al ...'i ; .•■n.tnii.R tr 

v,-;iicli ut!ier thing! lac rt- ■.-.-j.-d 
Tiip'Icol, «. I.ical, uMifiiiri' to vme place 
Top'krf>(, s. a knot wura dii 'he head 
Top'most, a. uppermost, highvit 
Topog'ranhy, «. a dewi iption uf particulai 
<7iaces, as of a parish, t->wn, manor, d:e, 
Top'plng, a. fine, ncble, gn!l3>r.i ; wcaUhy 
Ton'plv, V. n. to fall forwanl, tumble dowa 
Top'sail, I. the sail below the to; Rallantsail 
Toiisytur'vy, ad. with tu-.- bolti-m uj-'A-irdt 
Tor, /. a to>rer, tt-'rrct, hJrchp<.;iii*<l hill 
Tore,^r.'. and 8<>metiiiicsp<:»r. p-us. of tf at 
Torch, /. a wax iigl.t laipci tl ,:n a candle 
Tiirn^e'nt, v. a. to \mt tn pain, vex, haraat 
Tor'ment, /. misery-, aRftulsb, torture 
Torment'er, j. one who gi\e5 pain to othen 
Torn, pari. pats, of f tear 
Turna'do, j. a hurricane, a whirlwind 
To'pe'do, /. a fish whose toiKb benumbs 
Tni'pent, a. m'ttionlew, nut adlivc, numbe<t 
To^iiid, tf. numbed, s^u.vgish, inacri\e 
Tor'iiid.icM, s. the state uf being numbed 
Tdr'por, /. d-ilness, inaltility to move 
Torrt:f?c'tion, /. the act of dryinsjby the fire 
Tor'refy, v. a. to dry by the fire, to so>nJi 
Tor'rcnt, t. a rapid stream, vy>lcnt current 
T'>r'rid, a. violcn'.ly hot, partfied 
Tor'scI, X. any thing in a twisfcd form 
jTiMt, /. mischief, injury-, wrdng, calamity 
ToHtilc, Tor'tive, a. twisted, wreathed 
'i'.-'toise, s. &n animal covered with a har^ 
r.\«.ll, nf which many curious toys are ma. 
nufactured 
TdfvoVlty, s. a wreath, fcxure 
Tor'ruouK, /!. twistw*., winiting } injurious 
To.-^urc, I. pain, )td!c':<.l tunnents, auguish 
To'rj-, i. one who tal-.crcs to the ancient 
C()R^titu:!on i»f the stn;e,nnd the apmtoli- 
r J hie.archy of the church f»f rng«.-.tid 
'T;.s*, v.a. tothr-.v, td agitate, to fling 
' T'M'pot, /. a tnp'.r, a dnir.kcii fcUow 



Tuo, ad. overmuch, more than cnuu«;h} als<i 
Took, preterite of t» take 
TOi»:, i. any Instrument } a hireling 
Tiioth, I. a bone in the Jaw } taste } prong 
Tontfa'ach, §. a pain in the teeth 
Toothless, a. wanting or depri^ cd of teeth 
T(«nttiV>me, a. palatable } grareful to tabte 
Top, /. the highest part or place } surface 
Top, V. to rise above, to tip, to outgo 
Typaz, /. a precious yellow gem 
Ti-pe, V. n. to drink hard, or to excess 
T.f^>cr, /. a hard drinker, a «>t, a drunkard 
Topful, a. full To the brim or top 
Topf(ainant, /. the highest mast and nil 
Tophr/ccoui, a. gritty, stony, sandy 
Tn^/heavy, a. having the upper part too 
•' **/ffftf y Ctr tbe lower ; drank 



I Tirtally, ad. whiiily, fully, completely 
, Tor';er, V. ii. to shak<- so as to threaten a fal 
, Touch, V. to join ; to a'Tcd } mark out } tr> 
Tr>uch, /. the sense uf fcvl'r.T ; test, proof 
■ Touck'lMile, t. a sm-jlS hole in fire-arms 
, Touch'itone, t. a sti>ne to ivdvc metals j tes 
,T<.ur!i'wood, /. nittcn wt).-d tha' ^.-ss-ly fire 
Touch'y, a. peevish, irriralile, ooss 
Tourti, a. stiif } not brittle } viscous, ropy 
TtuiRh'cn, V. n. to grow t«-unh 
Toii'cc', Toupe^, t. a kind of pcrake} an 

artificial lock of hair ; a uurl 
Tour, s. ? Journey, travel ; a rev.-^lutior 
Tuur'.iament,/. a tilt, a mock encounter 
Toumliwiet,!. alnnuitfjt uied In. am^utatioK 

\i Tow, I. c«tvint& ^1 «t ^iKnv^ 



T R A 



[ aaa ] 



TR 



Tow, V. «. to draw by a rope, particularly 

throagh the water 
Ta^ward,«. ready to do ; not froward 
To'wtadf Md. aeaur ; in a state of preparation 
To^nurds, prep, in a diredtion to ) regarding 
TowU, t. a cloth to wipe hands. Sec on 
ToWer . t. a high building } a fortress 
Tow'er, v. h. tosoari to fly or rise high 
Tow'ery, a. adorned or nuarded with towers 
Town, /. any large coUedkion of houses 
Town'cleric, s. an officer who numages the 

public business of a corporate town 
Towa'house, /. a hall for piddic business 
Towns'knan, t. one of the same town 
Toxical, «. pcdsonous, containing poison 
Toy, /. a plaything, a bauble ) folly, sport 
Toy, V. n. to play, trifle { dally amorously 
Toy^op, /. a shop where toys are sold 
Trace, v. a. to follow l>y the footsteps; to 

mark out { to follow with exaAness 
Trances, /. the hamen of draught animals 
Track, /. a maiic left ( a road } beaten path 
Tracklngsoout, t. a vessel drawn by a rope 
Trackless, a. untrodden ; not marked out 
Tradt, i. are^n} quantity of land} conti- 
nuity ; course { trotise ; small book 
TraA'able, a. manageaUe, docile 
Traffatc, s. a small book ; treatise; traft 
Tra£U1e, a. that may be drawn out •, duOile 
Trade,/, traffic, commerce ; occupation 
Trade, v. to traffic, to deal, to sell 
TraMer, /. a merchant, a dealer 
Tra'desman, i. a shopkeeper, a dealer 
Tra'dewind, /. the monsoon ; the periodical 
wind between the tropics,, which at cer- 
tain times blows regularly one way at sea, 
and is of great service to navigators 
Tradi'tion, s. oral account from age tf) age 
Tradi'tional, Traditionary, a. descending 

by oral communication; unwritten 
Tradii'ce, v. a. to censure, to condemn, to 

calumniate, to represent as blameable 
Tradu'cement, i. obloquy ; censure, scandal 
Tradu'cent, a. traducing; censuring 
Tradu'cer, /. a slanderer, a calumniator 
Tradu'ciblc, m. such as may be derived 
Traduction, /. derivation ; tradition 
Traffic, J. commerce, merchandising 
Traffic, V. n. to practise commerce, to trade 
Trag'acantb, /. a sort of plant or gum 
Trage'dian, /. a writer, or aftor of tragedy 
Tra'gedy, /. a dramatic representation of any 

serious adtion ; any dreadful event 
Tra'giCf Tn'pcalf «»• mournful, sorrowful 
Tragicom^edy, /. a drama compounded of 
serious and liumoiiroas events 
Trag^comncalf m. relating to tra^comcd^ 
"^raje^a, v. a. to cast through ; to throw 
^njcdt, t. a fttTYf a passage over 
f»^€ction, t. tJic a« of dartinjUiTOMfth 



Trail, v. to draw aloog; 
Trail, /. any thing dn 

length ; the tnck of s 
Train, «. «. to educate; c 
TnUn, I. an artifice ; th 

retinue ; a series ; a pr 

garment that drags bel 

a line of gonpowder 
Train *f artillery, t. the 

stores accompanying a 
Trainba'nda, t. the mil 

community Instnfted 
Train'oil, /. oil drawn fi 
Tndpse, /. a sluttish wo 
Tndt, /. a stroke, a tout 
Tndt'or, s. one who beti 
Traif oriy, Trait'orous,d 
Trait'ress, t. & woman w 
Tralinlate, v. n. to dcvi 
Tram'mel, v. «. to catcl 
Tram'aiel, t. any kind < 

a horse ; an iron to h: 
Tram'ple, v. to tread un 
Tranatlon, s. the a£t of 
Trance, or Transe, /. an 
Tran'ced, a. lying in a t 
Tran'quil, «. quiet ; un 
Tranquillity, /. peace o) 
Transa'dt, v. a. to mai 

negotiate, to pcrfom 
Transaction, x. negoti 

tween man and man ; 
Transce'nd, v. to exceed 
Transccnd'ence, Transe 

excellence ; supcremi 
Transccnd'ent, a. suprci 
Transcend'ently, ad. sui 
Transcri'be, v. a. to wri 
Transcript, /. a copy fn 
Transcur'sion, /. a ramb 
Transfe'r, v. a. to ma) 
to move J to transpor 
Transiigura'tion, t. chan 
raculous change of CI 
the mount 
Transfig'ure, v. a. to cl 
Trans&'x, v. a. to pierc 
Trani/f orate, i;. a. to m 
Transfo'nn, v. to metai 
Transfonna'tion, s. a cl 
Transfretation,/. a past 
Transfu'se, v. a. to poui 
Transt^re'ss, v. to violate 
Transgres'sion,/. a viola 
TramsKres.' w>T , « . ■aiv offc 

TrjLTv'<\cx\X., a. tvoVV»s«N 

T tans.vY\etic«, s . ■* \ca.-s 

Tratv's\t, i.VYxt-vasiv 
TrAttA'vXoti., I. u v.'to 
TrATvSWoti » *. ^^ 



T& A 



C •»3 ] 



TR I 



Tnaitatte, v. to remove } convey { Interpret 
Traa«bKtWM,i. removal )ctiaBfle{ version 
ItenilBtor, J. one that tons any thing out 

or«aa language into another 
TrandMxncy, t. traa<parenqr{ deamets 
Tkanilii*oent, TnuMlii'cid, X. diaphanous 
TkiBunari'ne, m. lying beyond sea } foreign 
TkBBMDc'w, V. «. to iraosmutey to change 
Tfwutalgrate, v. n. to pas* froan one coun« 

try to anothar; to travel 
TkaaanlgnUon, /. passage from one state^ 

ptace, or body, into another 
Tnmmniaftikmf i. the aft of transmitting 
Tnmtnla'tiTe, «. transmitted} sent 



Trav'ersCf «. lying across, athwart 
Trav'erse, v. to sail acruu, to wander over, | 
use a pasture of opposition } to examine 
Trav'esty, a. ridiculous; burlesqued 
Traumatic, a. useful to wounds ; vulner 
Tray, t. a shallow trough of wood 
. Tray^rip, /. a kind of play, game, pastim| 
Treach'erous, *. Authless, perfidious, fa 
Treach'ery, j. perfidy, a breach of faith 
. Trea'de, x. a sort of medicine } molos 
' Tread, /. a step with the foot ; track, 
, Tread, v. to set the foot ; walk ; cover; I 
ITrea'dles, /. pieces of wood belon^ng 
looms, tfcc. moved with the feet 



TtaUMmKtf V. a. to convey ; to makeover to ■ Trea'son, /. disloyalty ; treachery, rd)ellii| 
Baathert to tend from one place to another j Trea'sonable, a. of the nature of treason I 



TnuanitOal, i. the ad of transmitting 
Thnsauitable, a. c^Mble of being changed 
TnuMBUitatioa, /. tlie changing of metals, 

ftc into another nature or substance 
TnamuafMc^ v. a. to change from one nature 
or MbatanLC to another 

«. a beam over a door or window 
ff t. translucence ; deamets 
ThaMpaArent, a. clear; pcUudd , pervious 

to tlie light ; translucent ; not opaque 
T!mBipiG^MNU» a. pendousto the sight 
Tmuplcfrcef v. a. to pierce through 
T^iBipl're, V. tc emit in vapour; to esa^ 

from secrecy to notice 
Ttaaiplafoe, v. a. to remove to another place 
TMuplafnt, V. *. to plant in a new place 
TitMMfo'rX., V. m, to banish ; put into ecstacy 
Traas^rt, u a vessel uf carriage ; rapture ; 

ccsticy; conveyance; transportation 
Traaflport^ince, t. conveyance ^ carriage 
Tnasporta^tion, /. banishment for felony 
Tkaasporter, /. one that transports | 

Ttanspo^nl, /. a mispladng, a changing 
TAa^o^ V. a. to put out of place, to 

cbaaae as to order 
Tnaaposition, /. the aft of mispladng 
TnuMubflantiate, v. «. to dutni;e uibstance 
Twwbatantia^ion, t. change of substance 
TraBw'dc,v.ii. to pass through in v;q>our,&c. 
Traotvei'salt «. running crosswise 
T>aaa*vc r s e , «• being In a cross dircQion 
Tnp, /. a snare; ambush ; plaything ; play 
Trap, V. a. to ensnare; to catch; to adorn 
Ti^Nloa^, /. door in the floor or roof 
Trap'plBgs, /. ornament, drtss, finery 
Tnp'sdck, /. a boy*s plaything; a small leg 
Tnuh, i. droas; dreas; aworthlevtthinR,&c 



Trea'sure, /. hoarded wealth, riches 
Trea'sure, v. a. to hoard, to lay up 
Treasurer,'/, one who has charge of t] 

money of a prince, state, corporation, ( 
Treas'iiry, /. a place for money, &c. 
Treat, v. to negotiate ; handle ; maintaii 

' Treat, /. an entertainment given ; pleasur 
Treatise, i. a discourse, a written discou 
Treat'ment, /. usage, good or bad 
Treafy, /. a negotiation, contract of 
Tre'ble, «. threefold—/, a sharp sound 
Tree, /. a large vegetable, rising, with o^ 

woody stem, to a considerable height 
Treen, /. trees-~a. made of wood 
Tre'firfl, /. a three-leaved grass; clover 
Treil'lage, /. pales to support eapaliera 
Trellis, t. a lattice-work of wood, dec. 
Trem'ble, v. n. to shake, quake, shudder 
Trcmen'dous, a. dreadful, awful, hor 
Trc'mour, /. a quivering or shaking motiij 
Trem'ulous, *. fearful, trembling, vibrati 
Tren, /. a spear to strike fish with 
Trench, s. a ditch ; a defence for soldiers | 
Trench'ant, «. sharp, cutting, keen 
Trench'er, t. a woodeu platter 

i Trent^als, i. thirty masses for the dead 
Trepa'n, i. a snare ; a surgeon's lnstrumen| 
Trepa'n, v. a. to cut with a trepan ; to 

forate ; to catch, to ensnare 
Tre'phinc, /. a sm^ trapan for one hand 
Trep'td, a. fearful , trembling ; quaking 
Trepida'tion, s. the state of trembling 
Tres'pass, j. a sin, otfcnce ; unlawful ent 
Tress'es, /. knots or curls of hair 
Tres'tle, /. a frame to support any thing oil 
Tret, /. an allowance in weight for waste| 

jTrev'et, X. an irnn with three legs 
Trey, /. the three at cards or dice 



Tiavta?!, v. to toil, to be in labour, to harass 

Travel, /. labour, toil, fktigue, labour in ijTri'able, u.cav'bVt QtVtSa.\ut «MaEc\TA!^s 

Timw^l, V. n. to make journeys, ti-avel, go liTtV'al, ». uXictV v»? \VcV\»fc\ «astC«»as:v« 
rtn^l, t. Mjoaroeff labour ^ toil \\TT\'ang\c,TtV«o^, i. * «v®sxt vA ^tr- 

TimrleUer, t. one who cjcs journeys llTrtwv'BuVai, a. \v*?!\Ti^^'t«*» w^^^ 

TnrH^nt,*^.9uaprtp. athwart, trowwisc \TtVbc, ». * ccxvaift v^*wA»^*^ 



Tric'lclc, r. It. In fnll or nin dowi; in drops 
Tndo, a sMort ; ready ; swift ; quick 
Tri'dent, /. a thrco-forkcd sceptre ; a cur\'e 
Tricn'nlal, a. happcninR ever>' three y- ars 
Tri'fanoWjf.a.to plou<;h ttie land three time's 
Tri'fle, V. n. to ndt with lc\ity ; be fooli-sh 
Tri'fle, s. a thitiRof ro moment or value 
Tri'Her, s. one who adts oi talks focli'shly 
Tri'flinK, a. worthless, mean, shufflinp; 
Tri'f<:rm, a. having a triple form or shape 
TrJR'cer, /. a catch of aw!- eel or gun 
Trig nomct'rical, a. relating or pcrtaininf; 

to trigonometry, or measurinj; trianRles 
Trigonom'etry, /. the art of measuiingtri- 

arglcs, &c. either nlain or spherical 
Trllat'eral, a. having three sides 
Trill, f. aqinver— v. n. to quaver, to trickle 
Trillion, f. a million of millions of milli.ms 
Trim, a. nice; neatly dres<!ed up ; sp uce 
Trim, v. a. to dress v shave ; balance, &c. 
Trim, /. drew ; c^mdition ; ornaments 
Trim'mcr, s. a turncoat ; a piece of wood 
Trim'minn, /. lace, &c. on clothes 
Trine, a. belonging to the niiml»er three 
Trine, /. an aspedl of two planets distant a 

luiiu'itc.i and twenty degrees 
Trinity, /. three persons in one OOD 
Trink'ct, s. a toy ; thing of small value 
Trip, T». to supplant; err; stumble; detcft 
Trip, /. a stumble; mistake; short voyage 
Triy'artite, a. divided into three parts 
Tripe, /. the intestines, the Ruts 
Triphthoig, /. a coalition <;f three vowels 



,:i-<- . «....j.i. 



* 1«>(*V, t • '•• *•» ^I J »•••*- • 

Tni'ca', /. a chirurgical ii 
Trochaic, a, consisting i 
Trorhe'e, /. a foot in L 

sistin;; of a long and sh 
Tro'chings, s. branches o: 
Tro'chisfhjTro'chisk, j. a 
Trod, Trod'den, part, pas 
Trol', V. to fish for pifrc, 

a rrd which has a pulley 
Trollop, s. a slattern, a s 
Troop, s. a body of s«ldie 
Troop, V. n. to march in 
Troop'er, /, a horse sold 
Tmpe, /. a figure in «pecc 
Tro'phied, a. adorned wi 
Tro'phy, /. somethirgtiJ 
Trop'ic, /. an astronomic 
Trop'ical, a. figurative ; i 
Trot, V. n. to ride in a ti 
Troth, /. truth, failhfulm 
Troth'plight, a. bc:rothe( 
Trnulile, v. a. to perplex 
TrouWe, x. disturbance ; o 
Trcu'blesomc, a. vxatio 
TroVer, /. an aftion for 

not delivered to the ow 
Trough, J. any lor.g thii 
Troul, V. ft. to move or 
Trounc-, v. n. to pur.isl-, 
Trous'ers, /• breeches ; h"< 
Trout, s. a fisli ; r.n hone 
Trow, V, n. to Im^Rine, 
Trow, interj. dcroiinr; in 



» « — 1 — ..J t. 



T U M 



[ "a5 3 



TUT 



TniPflC) I. • subternuieous mushroom 
Tnig, I. a tnv» hod, aadent meanire 
Tnt^»m, s. an unduubted truth» a ccrtaioty 
Trail, i. a vagrant dirtr itnunpcC 
Traly, «d. certainly, cxaAly, really 
Tramp, /. a trumpet ; the turn-up card 
Tnmp, V. m. to win with a tiump, devise 
Trom'pery, /. trifles, trash; idle talk 
Thunp'et, t. a kind of musical instrument 
Tiump^ct, V. m. to sound one*s pndse, to 

procliUm 
Tnm^etcr, i. one who sounds a trumpet 
Tranc^atc, v. «. to cut short, to maim 
Tnn'cheon, /. a staff* of command; a cudgel 
Tran^dieon, v. a. to beat with a truncheon 
Tna'dle, v. n . to roll, to bowl along 
TmnMIe, t. around rolling thing 
Tran'dletail, t. a round-tailed dog 
Tkoak, 1. the body of any thing ; a sort of 

cheat) the probosdsof an elephant, dec 
TkUF^liose, /. a kind of larce breeches 
TnuAlons, t. the knobs on cannon, by 

wUch they are supported on carriages 
Tltm, a. abaadage for ruptures; a bundle of Ij Turlwlence, s. tumult, confusion 



Tumult'uous, a. turbulent, full of riot 
Tun, s. * cask of four hogsheads, two pipca 
Tu'nable, a. harmonious, nuisical, sweet 
TuntwUicO., a. having a large belly, fat 
Tune, i. harmony ; an air ; order ; fit temper 
Tune, V. a. to put into a musical state 
Tu'neful, a. musical, harmonious, pleating 
Tu'ner, j. one who tunes, one who sings 
Tu'nic, s. a child's upper garment 
Tu'nicle, /. a cover, integument, skin 
Tun'naze, ;. contents of a vessel measured 

by the tun ; a duty of so much per tun 
Tun'nel, s. the shaft of a chimney ; a funnel 

to bottle liquor ; net to catch putridges 
! Tun'ny, /. the name of a sea-fish 
Tup, /. a ram — v. n. to butt like a nun 
I'urlian, t. a Turkish cap made of fine linen 

wreathed about the head 
Tur'bary, /. a right of digging turf 
TurUd, a. thick, muddy, not clear 
Tur^binated, a. twisted, fpiral 
Tur^titli, /. yellow precipitate ; an herb 
Tnr^t, /. the rame of a delicate sea-fisk 



tey, of 5<S pounds weight 
Tkws, V. m. to pack close together 
Tnit, i. confldence, charge, care, credit 
Truif V. to confide in, to believe 
TtMte^, i. one entrusted with any thing 
Tmst^, «. honest, true, fUthfiil, stroag 
Treth, 1. honesty, reality, faithfulness 
Try, V. to examine, to essay, to attempt 
T\iib, I. a vessel of wood of various sizes 
Triie, 1. a pipe ; siphon ; a long hollow body 
l^Acrde, t. a small swelling, a pimple { 
Toteroae, /. a sneet-smcllhg flower | 

Ta^rrous, a. fiill of knob* or swellings I 
Tiilwlar, TnlMlated, Tu^lous, «. long and ! 

boUow, like a cylinder ; fistnlar I 

Tack, i. a long narrow kword ; a net ' 

Tack, V. a. to hty close ; to Inclose under 



' Tur'bulent, a. tumuUuou:), sioient 
j! Turf, 1. a clod covered with grass 
l' Turfy, «. full of or like turfs; grecA 
''Tui'gent, «. swelling, protuberant, tumid 
' Tur'a^Af a. tumid, swelled, bloated 
Tuik, /. a native or inhabitant of Turkey 
I'ur^ey, ;. a large fowl well known 
{I Tur^oix, or Tur'cois, /. a kind of blue stoni 
"■ Tur'meric, /. an Indian root which makes a 
■j yellow die 

j Tur'moil, v. a. to labour hard, toil, weary 
Turn, V. to transform, ti^ change, to alter 
Turn,/, the aA of nio\ing about, change 
Turn'coat, /. a renegade, an apostate 
Tum'er, i. one who turns in a lathe 
TurnlaK, /. a winding, bending, curling 
! Tur'nip, /. a well-known esculent rout 



Tncfc^, i. a small piece of Uaen that shades I I'um'pike, /. a toll-gate on a road 



the bccast of a woman 
Tack'et, «. a voluntary in music 
TncMay, t. the third day of the week 
Ttafk, f . a cluster of grass, hair. Sec. 
Tufteffiety, t. a shagr.y k.ind c : silk 
Tltlfy, m. adorned with, or having tufts 
Tug^ V. to pull along, to draw ; to contend 
Tng^ f. spall M/ith force, a great efibrt 
TuKrioB, /. giuardianablp; instruction 
TuUp, t. the name of a flower 
Tanlilc, I. a ikll, downfol, scddent 
Tgoi^kr, i. one who shows feats of adUvity ]| 
Tumlirel, i. a dunghiU ; a dungcart 



Tum'spit, ;. onewho turnsa sjiit, aulog 
Tum'stile, /. a kind of whirling stile 
Tur i^-ntine, /. a gum from the pine. Sec 
Tur'pitadc, i inhcrv:.' %-ileness, badnesa 
'lui'ret,/. a hUiall * nwi r or eminence 
I Tur^e,/. the turtle-uovc ; a tortoise 
! Tur'tle-dove, i. a species of dove or pigeon 
I Tush, Tut, interj. exprening contempt 
I I'usk, /. a fish ; fang, very large tooth 
, Tu'telage, I. guardianship, protedtion, care 
Tutelar, Tutelary, a. guarding, proteAlng, 



defensive, having guardianship 

i Tutor, 1 . one w Vvo \mXxm(^s^ ■». \!tt^«:^^s« 

TomidbcfiktD, /. M fweiilog it Tu'Uirige, i> VYie o1&<x ^^l ^.VakVst^ ^AiNtfaac: 

TirtBaefy,v. m. to sweU, to oiake to swell llTu'turesa, i. »^N«t*,»» ixivMfc-oSXxo 

T^iaU, m. paired up, swelled ; pompoua !■ Tut't^, i. % tecwmwDX ^ii Vat\i c»\*w 

Tifteour, A moitid swellJag , aiTcAed pomp \ which «^Vimc» Xo vYl* ^o^ ^^ ^^^' 

T^u^awU, /. a riot, buttle, wiU commotiun '» Vn the tn»aulafiL^t\T»* ^^ ^^*** 



V A L 



[ "6 3 



VAN 



Tuz, or Tuzz, s, a luck or tuft of hair 
Twain, a. two, both— vuf. in two, asunder 
I'wang, i. a sharp quick sound, an accent 
Twan7, V. n. to make to sound shurply 
Twal'tli!, V. n. to prate, o gabble, to chattcr 
Tn'cak, V. a. to pinch, to squeeze 
'i'wc: 'die, V. a.^to handle liRhtly or softly 
Twec^zers, ;. nippers, smnll pincers 
Twelfth, a. the second nfter the tenth 
Twelfth'tidc, ;. the Epiphany or twelfth day 
Twelve, a. two and ten, twice six 
Twelve'month, s. a year of solar months 
Twen'ty, a. twice ten, a proverbial number 
I'wi'bill, }. a halbert } a pavior's tool 
Twice, ad. two times, doubly 
Twid'dlc, V. a. to touch lighljy 
Twi;:, i. a small branch, switch, sprout 
Twilight, i. the dubi(ms or faint light before 

su--risc, aiul after sun.set 
Twilight, a. deeply shaded ; obscure 
Twin,/ one of two produced together 
Twin'bom, m. born at the same birih 
Twine, v. to tw{>>t, wrap ab«jut, wind 
Twine, /. a twist, twisted thread ; embrace 
Twinge, v. a. to pinch, tweak, torment 
Twin'kle, v. n. to oi>en and shut the eye 
Twink'ling, t. a motion of the eye ; a light 

that seems every moment in and out 
Twinliag, /. the name of a twin-lamb 



Twirl, V. a. to turn round qiil( 
Twirl, s. circular motion, mi 
Twist, V. a. to form by com|-I 
Twt&t, s. a thread made by w 
gCiher; a dngle string of mr 
Twit, V. a. to reproach, to up 
Twitch, V. a. to snatch, to pi 
Twit'tcr, v.n. to make a noix 
Twitter, /. a disorder tif pass 
Twt>'f(>ld, n. double— d</. doub 
Twii'hand.'d, a. big, bulky, ent 
Tw.j'per.tc,/. a penny twice t< 
I'ynilxtl, s, 8 kind of kettlc-i 
Tym'pan, t. a printer's frame; 
Tym'pnnum, i. a «lrum ; part 
Tym'pany,. t. a dry windy drt 
Type, t. an eniblem ; printing '. 
Typical, a. euiblematical, fi,'p 
Typlc'illy, «<*. in a flgurativc 
1'yP''.'J'^l^^cr,i. a printer, on( 
Typographical, a. bclonfj'.ug t- 
T^'^wg'raphy, t. the ait of pr 
Tyran'nic,Tyran'nical, <i. liki 
Tyran'nit-de, /. the aft of kl 
I Tyr'annisc, v. n. to plavor a^! 
Tyr'anuiiftS, a. arbitrary, tnj« 
Tyr'anny, i. cruel ;:(>vcrj:iiicnt 
Ty'rant, /. a cnitl dt5;.atic rul 
Ty'ro, J a beginner ; student 



V. 



VA'CANCY, /. a vacuity ; relaxation 
Va'cant, a. empty, frc«*, disenFa;^ 
Vd 'cate, V. a. to annul, to make vacant 
Vaca'tion, /. leisure, intermissi'-n, a rctcss 
Varii£.'ii«!n, s. an cmplyipe, in evacuatim 
Vacu'lty, /. sn emptiness, space unfilled 
Vac'uum, .'. snace unoccupied by matter 
Va'dc-mc'nim, /. «he title of a little book 
X'ag'abond, /. a \-'.gr?nt, • wandf rer 
Vu^'ry, /. a wild sudden frolic, a freak 
Vagrant, /. an idK" strolling person - 
Va'prant, a. wandering, anscttird, vagabond 
Va^^us, tt. wandering, unmeaning, unsettled 
Vail, /.a covering; a perqu-sUe 
Va'.l, 11. to ever ; to let f"ll ; to yield 
Vain, a. fruitless ; meanly proud ; idle 
V,iii,^'()',''ous, a. vain without merit 
Vainp:lc'ryf s. cm r.ty pride, vanity, foW'"} 
^ninly, ad. without effr'rt ; fooVinhW 
V.'I'HncCf /. th(i hanr^lng of abed tester 
^^^^ J. a val!ey; money ciivcn to aervaivts 
^^I'cntine, s. a choice on Valentine's day 
^^c'riM, t. tht name of a plant 



Val'et, I. a waiting servant, al 
Valctudina'rian, /. aveak sick 
Val'iant, a. brave, stout, cua.-; 
Va'.'lantly, ad. with personal st 
Val'id, a. C'.>nclusivc, pre\"alent 
Hl-d'ity, i. ccrf iiity ; value ; 
Var"cy, ;. a Liw grojiul bet wet 
Va'our, J. persona! btavery, ; 
Val^>rou^, a. brave, st<.ut, ^T.1^ 
Viil'uablr, a. prccicius, wortlu 
Valua'tion, /. an estimate of t 

thing; iivpraiscmcnt ; a set 
Val'ue, /. a price, worth, rate, 
Val'ii*", V. a. to fix a prict, to 
Valve,/, nny thingthat oprnsoi 

of a ti:be, <Jcc. ; a folding do 
Vnmp, /. the uppei leather of 
M^ttv^, -w. o. Vo vc\tv\d old thing 

\utV, J. V\\C \T^^■u^ Vwc V>^ 'aIVM 

■VaorvaYv, ij . n. vo *:\»v*^ 



V K I 



C ••? 3 



V E R 



^laity, t. cmpUncM; UTogAUce} idlv.nixxl 
^tBfV. m. to wlniunr, to fan, to sifty tu ci..an 
Tu^luisJiy «. a. to conquer, tu wbuue 
'\ta^fher, s. a conqueror, a wbduer 
'^te'nge, /. gain, profit, su-|.crioritv, parti. 
' oonveniccce, opportunity, £cc 
/. amour fiorthe aitiit 
«, m. ipiritleia, dead, flat, palled 
^Vpomos, m. full of rapotir^ wiody, fumy 
^W^OOT, /. fums, kpleer, wind,«t«aiD 
'^h^^oors, /. liy»Cerii: fits, fits, « hiint 
^hMaUc, a. changeable, incuastant, fickk 
^PMftably,«4tf. incnastantly, changcaMy 
^k'tUncc, /. disagreement, diMensioa 



VcL:^ :>., , :. the lijwcit degree di desire 
Vel-'Jcatr, v *. to tvi.ch, pluck, »t:mul 
Vellic-'libQ, ;. a twi;.ciiing(ir stimulating 
Vel'l'.m, s. a fine kind ut i^archment 
Vel /city, /. speed, sMkiitncMof motion 
Vel'vet, i. a silk with a fur or ;,ile upon it 
W-l'-.rt, «. madeut vcl.ct, v^tt, delicate 
Wnal, d. mercenary, b&:e ; inthe\ein» 
Venality, /. MitdLdnesi, prci'itution 
■ Vcnatlc, a. relating tu hunting or cha&inj 
Vend, v. d. t-> s >11 } tu set, or offer to sal< 



Vende'e, /. one tu who.n any thing it sold 
: Vend'cr, i. one whu scih i:r pats i-ff gcods 
j Vendible, «. sale:i*jle, that may be tald 
,<. a change, dilTcTcnce, deviation Vendition,/, a sale, thcadl of selling 
:,v. a. todiver^y with colours ■ Vcne'er, v. a. tu o .er vith thin wtwd, U. 
m,/. a divertity of colours |Vcneii'iia!,«. poisonous; bcwitcl.ing 

,Ven'emi:us, a. ^.oisunous } malignant 
; Venc'natc, v. a. to poisun, to kill by pi-i 
iVen'erable, 4S. wurthy of reverence 
'Ven'erate, V. d. tu treat vltb venera'.ioa 
■Vrcera'tion, i. a rcvereiul cr awful rcprd 
^Vky, «. to di\ rrsify, to ue\late, to change . Vene'real, a. relating to luve, in.. 



"^hiSMff t. an intemnixturei change 
^Mrloos, m. different, manifold, changeable 
^VMet, I. a rascal, anciently a footman 
h, s. a shining liquid substance 
, V. fl. to set a g'nss ; to palliate 



Tlhy, i. a change, alteration, delation 
~ r, m. cmsistioR ui vckiels 

1 1. a vessel witii a foot ; an ornament 
, I. a subject, dependant, sUi%-e 
r| i. the state of a %'assal, slavery 
) or Vast'y, a. \ ery great, enormous 
t,f. aa empty waste, an empty ^jiace 
ly, «^. to a great degree, greatly 
J f. a brewer's wo: lur.g tub, a fat 
^kleide, I. a murderer of poets 
^WUaate, v. n. tu pri>pbc«y, t-.i foretel 
^itt^soar, /. a lord next in raiik to a buon 



^USt, J. a cellar} an arch ; a 1-4-. c ; a fiyn: c 
-> ^katt, V. to leap, to jump, to tumble; tuLrch j Ven'tiducl, /. a pi&vu^c 10 
^UtlSfx, t. an archu 1 ct:lUr, A:c. 
^teltU, Vanlt'y, a. an. lied, liKc an arch 
^au^urc, I. a falrf: wa", b^easlwurk 
^^mt, «. tobfiast, to br*-, to talk larg-ly 
bt, r. a buast, vain ci^leniaiion 
rtioB, Ubi'ety, /. a relation to place . 
« "VlfaAiuity, /, 



Ven'en'f i- the sport ui hunting ; the pie: 
1' sures of the bed 
I Venessc'tiun,/. blood-letting, a bkcding 

Vc'ncy, /. about, tun<, pu>li, thrust 
||Vcnge, 1-. a. to avenge, punLsii, chastise 

Vcngc'ance, $ punishment, revenge 
I Vcngc'iul, a. vindictive, revengeful, ^litefi 

Ve'niabls, Vc'nial, «. pardonable, alluwed 

Vcnlkon, s. beast of chase ; f.c&h cf deer 

Venk>m, 1. poison, ptiiionous matter 
"Ven'omous. See Vcn'emuus 
I Vent, t. a hole, passage ; sale ; dischaisB 
liVect, V. a. topubli-h, sell, emit, Ictod 

the wind 
i Vcn'tilatc, v. a. tti far. ; c^'.oiine, ditcuM 

Ventila'iiun, ;. ti.e act c:' .''taniog or 
■ ' ing ; \ent, uiterancc, reiiiserattun 

Vsntila'lur, /. an croir.e lu supply v.t with 
', Vcn'triUe, 1. the stunt: Lh ; any sn>LLl cavit 
in an ani:inl b^dy, cr of the heart 



omnipresence; a beinj in all ,Vcntril'uq-ji-<t, /. ore who speaks s->, astha 



-JWer, t. the dui;* 01' a oiw 
^eil, /. the flc>;i of a cV.f killed 
^icrtwe, J. carriao;, ci)nvt.-yanu:, removal 
^cer, V. to t^.'ii alfi'^t, Xft tarn, to change 
TcYctsbli:, «. ail sorts of plants 
Te^^iate, V. n. to gruw z% plants 
V:-:;Matlon, «. grouing like plants 
▼c^plallve, a. growing whhout life 
▼e^iciBeBGe, «. violence, eagerness, ardour 
▼c'feaBent, m. furLtble, cx^Ty ea nest 
▼•tikle, s. s varriagc, a cunve'i-ance 
Veil, w. m. to cuter, inveat, hide, o/nceal 
mt, t. m carer to euooeai the fic^ ; aifguiae 



ij the s<iund &;xni^ tu i>,uc finm his belly 
!venture,v. tu<Iare,ezpuse, send on a ventu: 
• Venture, /. a liaz&rd, haj), chance 

Venturesome, Ven'fjrujr, a. daring, bold 
, Vera'uty, 1. Ii-^nevi.- u:' rep irt, t.uth 
.Verb, /. one of t.'ieuirts of speech, whlc 
< signifies doing, suflv: :a^, or being 

Vertel, a. s>ukcn, und; xcrtKJsej literal 
' Verbatim, ad. wurd f'.r word, literally 

Vcrtivrate, v. a. tohekt, >trilLC, chastise 
'Vciberatlon, i. the act ut Leating, blows 

■ Vcrtx/MfA. V^^^l^s Xfci3i-.U'S 

Vet'danl, •. Kc«iwv \ ^OTvA:va.v, "^*»«^' 
Vcr'derer, ot \«'CS.tTOt, ».•».'.v^w».^*k.' 



''•'^ '■ ■ ft** i» the Beah ; course of mc. Ver'dia.i. * d«X«t!Ato8Cso.Ti. V\ x\axn-» 



talim 



I amtatf ttum of mind 



VefdlsKuc. i.lti*13E«^ 



tXMft-'A^t 



V E S 



[ toS ] 



V I L 



VcWditure, i. a kind of pale-grtea colour 
Vcr'dure, /. a greea coloor, greennen 
Verjte, f . » rod { b dean's mace } brink 
Vcrs^, V. n. to bend downwards, to tend 
Ver'ger, j. a mace-bearer In cathedrals, &c. 
Verify, v m. to jostiff, confiim, prove true 
Vcrl'r, ad. in truth, certainly, really 
Verisimilar, m. likely, probable 
Ver^itabie, a. agreeable to faA, true 
Verity, j. truth, certainty, a true assertion 
Verjuice, i. the liquor of crab-apples 
Vermicelli, /. a paste span like threads 
Vermic^ilar, «. aAing like a worm ; qdral 
Ve^mic^llate, v. m. to inlay wood, &c. 
Ver'micule, /. a little grtib or worm 
Vcrmic'uloiis, m. full of worms or grubs 
Vermilion, s. a beautiftil red colour 
Vermi nation, /. a breeding vermine 
Ver'mine, j. any noxious animal 
Vcmac'ular, a. of one's own country 
Ver'nal, a. belonfl^g to the spring 
Vernillty, /. servile behaviour, meanness 
Vcr'satile, a. turning round, variable 
Versatility, /. the quality of being versatile 
Verse, s. a piece of poetry; lays; paragraph 
Vcr'scd, m. skilled, weU praOised 
Versification, /. the art of maUng verses 
Ver'sifler, /. a maker of verses 
Vcr'sify, v. to make or relate in verse 
Ver'sion, /. the aA of translating, translation ' 
Vert, X. ever^' green tree in a forest 
Ver'tebral, a. relating to the back-bone 
Vcr'tebrc, x. a Joint in the back-bone 



Vesfure, /. a i^ument, taUt, dress 
Vetch, X. a legumlnooa plaat ; a kia 
Veferan, $. vHA aokUer; man long 
VeteriaaMan, i. one skilled in the 

of cattle 
I Vex, V. m. to plague, to disquiet, to 
I Vexation, i. the aCk or anse of pi 
Vexatious, m. aflUAive, trooblesoB 
Ugliness, /. defotmity, moral dep: 
Ugly, m. deftMtned, offensive to tt 
Vi'al, t. a small bottlc-^v. «. to bo 
Vi^uid, i. meat dresaed, meat, foe 
Viatic, m. relating to a Journey 
Viaticum, i. provinoB for a Journey 
Vi1>rate, v. to brandish, move to a 
Vibration, i. a moving vrith quick 
Vic'ar, /. a miaister of » parish i 

tithes are impropriated { a substi) 
Vicarage, /. the benefice of a vica 
Vica'rial, *. perUuning nr relating 
Vice, s. widcedncss, offence; an i 
Vioe, /it csm^t^fffi, signifies /nm 
Vice.^Kl'miral, t. the second in um 
Vice-a%ent, t. one who aAs fori 
Vicege'rency, i. the office of a vie 
Vicege'rent, i. one who is intrastei 

power of tlie soperior ; a lieutea 
VicedianVrcUor, i. a second mag 

the onlYerrities of Oxford and C 
Vi'ceroy, t. one who governs a 

kingdom with regal authority, ; 

countable only to the king his n 
|Vici'nal, Vici'ne, a, near, adjoin! 



quors ; a ship, bark, dec. ; a pipe for the 
Mood or humours in any animal body 
Vest, X. an outer garment, a kind of coat 
Vest, V. a. to dress, deck, invest, admit 
Votal, t. a pure virgin, a sacrod virgin 
Vestal, a. denoting pure virginity 
Ve?t'ii*ule, /. the entrance of a hovise 
Vcit'UBef s. a footstep, trace, mark., Afji 
^'cst'mcnt, /. a garment, pwrt o! dtesa 
Vest'r)-, /. a ro<»in udloinine to a cYvutcYi% 
people legally aiscnlbleilin \l \ meeUn«, 



Vertex, x. the zenith; the point over head; J Vicinity, s. neighbourhood, nean 

' Vi'cious, a. addiAed to vice, wici 
Vicis'situde, s. a change, rcvolutic 
Vic'tim, X. a sacrifice ; somethinit 
Victor, X. a conqueror, a vanquist: 
Vi&o'rinus, a. conquering, vanquis 

ing obtained comiuest 
Vifto'riously, ad. triumphantly, vi 
Vic'tory, i. conquest, success, triui 
Vi^ltials, X. provision of fond, vu 
Vidt'oal, V. a. to provide with fcx 
VidtjaUcr, x. a provider of vi^u 
Videlicet, ad. to wii ; that i<; 

written, wa. 
Vic, t». n. to contend, contest, st 
View, V. a. to survey, to examin 
View, X. a prospcA, slRht, show, 
; Vi'gil, X. the e\'c of a holiday ; w 
Vi'gilance, Vi'gilancy, x. watchfo 
Vi'gilant, a. watchful, drcumspe^ 
Vig'orous, a. full of strength and 
Vig'our, X. force, strength, energ 
jNWt, a. «5T\Lvl^ wicked, worthlet 
W\t\>|, ad. '^'UcvcK.M^>(^ <nkSM\^, 

\"vV\<>l» -w. a. Vo dL^ins^^Vn ««&w 

N\\\, ox NWMv, J . ■». c«!«mAt>( V5 



the summit, or upper part of any thing 
Vcrtible, a. capable -of being turned 
Vertical, a. relating to the vertex 
VerU'city, x, the art of turning tilHKit 
Verti'ginouj," a. turning round, giddy 
Verti'go, x. a giddiness ; a whirling motion 
Vcr'vain, x. the name of a plant 
Vcr'vel, X. a U>el tied to a hawk 
Ver'y, a. real, true— d</. in a great degree 
Vesicate, v. «. to blister ; t.) puff up, to swell 
Vesicatory, x. a blistering medicine 
Vcs'icle, X. a small cuticle inflated ; blister 
Vcs'per, X. the e\ening slar; the evening 
Ves'pcrs, X. e^■enl.1g service, or prayers 
Vcs'acl, X. any utensil made to contain li- 



VIS 



I "«9 ] 



UNA 



/• aa inluUtaiit of a village 

. a wicked wretch ) a servant 

, /. base, vile) wicked, sorry 

y, ad. wickedly, basely 

. wickednesSf baseness, a crime 

. shaggy, Toti^, hairy 

I, a. nude of, or like twigs 

a. conquerable, tameable 

, V. «. to justify, to revenge, dear 

n, t. a defence, Justification 

re, m. revengeful, malicious 

;, a. revengeful, given to revenge 

he navte of a tree bearing grapes 

I. any real or metiq>horical sour 

, s. a ground plantedM»ith vines 

(. having the quality of wine 

1. the time of making wine 

f . one who gtthers the vintage 
t. one who sells wine, tec. 
. the place for selling wine 
. stringed mudud instrument 
«. that may be violated or hurt 
s, m. resembling or like violets 
t. a. to injure, to infringe, ravish 
, 1. infringement { a deflowering 

i. force, outrage, injury 
«. forcible, extorted, outrageous 

the name of a sweet flower 

a fiddle, a musical instrument 
. a player on the viol or violin 
lo, 1. a musical instrument 
a serpent j a mischievous person 
, a bold, resolute woman 
. green ; not faded, unfsded 
a dean's mace, mace, rod 

a maid, a woman not a mother 
. befitting a virgin ; maidenly '. 
/. a stringed musical instrument 
I. maidenly, pertaining to a maiden 
, t. maidenhood, purity 

manly, bold, courageous 
i. chiuraAer of manhood) the 
if procreating the species 
I. effiedkual t powerful ; prevalent 

iul. effe&ually, not formally 
V. a. to maka eflcacious 

moral goodness, valour, efllcacy 

f . one skilled in curiosities, &c. 

m. morally good, efficacious, de- 

laving medidnal qualities 

, /. poison, venom, malignity, 

y of temper, bitterness 

m. malignant, poisonous, venomous 

stinking matter from ulcen 

the face, countenance, look 

V. s. to take out the bowels 
'. dewe of tuMlity next an esrl 
, I. the lady at a viwount 
cbunmf, g$atUiou»f ropy, atlcky 
itVOenem, t. a visible tute 



Visible, a. apparent, open,*conspicuoiis 
Visibly, ad. openly, conspicuously, dearly 
yi'sion, /. sight, a dream, a phantom 
Vi'sionary, a. imaginary, seen in a dream 
Vi'donary, /. one disturbed in thought 
Visit, /. the aCt of going to see another 
Visitant, t. one who vidts another 
ViriUtion, /. a judicial visit} theaA ofvl- 

siting ; a judgment from heaven 
Visiter, /. one who visits a neighbour or 

friend \ an occasional judge 
Vl'sne, /. a Idnd of brandy or wine 
Vis'or, t. a mask, disgidse, concealment 
Vis'ta, or Vis^, t. a long view or pnxpeA 

between two rows of trees { an avenue 
Visual, a. used in sight, exercising sight 
Vital, a. necessary to life, essential 
Vitality, $. the power of subsisting in life 
Vi'tals, i. parts essential to life \ essence 
Vi'tiate, V. a. to deprive } spoil, corrupt 
Vitiation, /. depravation, corruption 
Vitious, a. corrupt, wicked, depraved 
Vifreous, a. glassy, resembling glass 
Vit'rify, V. to change into or become glass 
Vif riol, t. a kind of mineral salt 
Vit'riolate, a. im^Kgnated with vitriol 
Vitriolic, a. containing or resembling vitriol 
Vitu'perate, «. a. to censure, tu bUme 
Vivafcious, a. sprightly, gay, a£tive 
Viva'dty, i. sprightliness, liveliness 
Vi'vency, /. manner of supporting life 
Vives, t. a distemper among horses 
Vivid, a. quick, a£Uve, lively, sprightly 
Vivific, a, giving life, making alive 
Vivify, V. a, to make alive, to animate 
Vivip'aruus, a. I»ringing the young alive 
i Vix'en, /. <i she fox { a scolding woman 
'Viz. ad. to wit, that is. iiee Videlicet 
, ViB'ard, t. a mask to cover the face 
' Vizier, /. the Ottoman prime minister 
I Ul'cer, I. a dangerous running sore 
I Ulceration, /, a breaking into sores 
Ul'oerous, a. affllAed with sores 
Ul'cered, a, grown to be an ulcer 
Uli'i^nous, a. slimy, muddy, fenny 
Ultimate, a, the very last, final, ending 
Ultimately, ad. in the last consequence 
Ultima^tum, /. the final resolution 
Ultramari'ne, /. a vary fine blue *i 

Ultramari'ne, a. foreign, beyond the sea 
Umlt.r, i. a yellow colour ) a fish 
Umltles, i. the entrails of a deer 
Um%o, /. the point or top of a buckler 
Umlnage, /. shadow} offence, Resentment 
Urobt«.'9KQU%, AlTiatn^tia^ a. «&ik&.H 
UmbreVVa, ». »«wci ircrai>3B«. «». «t -wiafc. 






MA.^kA»« 



Vibclln-V, >. u lnEdcl, > ^li^ pmn 



PRjudlce \\ i^drf i!' " "^ 



N I) 



[ "a* 3 



U N D 



ot cuUeAed, not recollcAed 
ot pvlcd witb a comb 
o\ cnmciy, n->t graceful 
a. diiamil, gloomy 
not frc4iit.nt, unusual 
\->: cumpa^St, not close 
\, a. iu>t communicated 

not forced, not obliged 
a. simiile ; not intricate 
. not impressed, loose 
I. not to be understood 
aot thoui;ht, not ima^ned 
eglicencc, indifTerence 

not aiiziuus } easy 
not conformable, onlike 
a. 'unreasonable ; aajust 
ad. unrcawiuably 
I. not to be controlled 
to separate, to let loose 
uncivil, unpolitCj rude 
npolished, awku'ard 
.nge, unusual, odd 
t created) everlasting 
ot yet created, aot yet bom 
lot cropped, nc^ gathered 
not crowded; at liberty 
to deprive of a crown 
lintmjnt; an anointing 
t, oily, clammy, greasy 
t gathered, not selefted 
tot deserving blame 
not cultivated, not civilized \ 
It re$traine«!, licentious 
I loose from ringlets 
lot curtailed, not shorteiied 
ut, whole, entire 
> open banJcs; to loose 
ot daunted, not depressed 
d. boldly, without fear 
lot daz'^led, unafTeAed 
. not oirrupted, pure 
t figure of eleven sides 
not decayed, aot worn 
. to inform juitly ; set riglit '■ 
. not to be deceived 
lot determined, not settled I 
} undress, strip, divest of | 
It disfigured, not blotted out \ 

not defea&iUe, true j 

t polluted, pure; not vitiated 
not to be marked out 
ot defined, unlimited 
t. nnt cirefully considered 

not pleased, unfeeling 
that cannot be denied 
aot lameated or bevr^led 
not cnrniptedf innocent 
rtf. beneath, below 
7 Offer less than th« worth 

4o lem tbMu is reqoMte 



Undergo', v. a. to suffer, to endure, tohear 
Undergro'und, /. a subterraneous place 
Un'derhand, a. sly, cunning, private 
Underi'vcd, a. not borrowed, original 
Underla'bourcr, /. a petty workman 
Underla'y, t>. a. to lay under ; to support 
Underli'ne, v. a. to draw a line under 
Un'dcrliiig, t. an inferior agent ; sorry fellow 
Undermi'ne, v. a. to sap ; to injure secretly 
Un'dcrmost, a. lowest, meanest, basest 
Undeme'ath, ad. below, beneath 
Undcrog'atory, a. not derogatory 
Un'derpart, /. subordinate or unessential part 
Un'dcrplot, /. a series of events proceeding 

coUateradly with the main story of adra. 

matic representation, and subwervient to 

it ; a clandestine scheme 
Undcrra'te, v. a. to rate or value too low 
Un'derrate, /. a price less than the value 
Undersell, v. m. to sell cheaper Uum another 
Underso'ng, /. chuius, burden of a song 
Understa'nd, v. to comprehend fully 
Unrlerstandlng, t. intelleAual power* { sidU 
Understaad'ing, a. knowing, skilful 
Understoo'd, part, fnim t» underttand 
Un'derstrapper, s. an inferior agent 
Underta'ke, v. to enffige in, to promise 
Undertai'ker, i. one who undertake* t a ma« 

aager f one wlio provides necessark* for 

the intermeat of the dead 
UndertaUng, i. an enterprise^ buriaess 
Underten'ant, /. a secondary tenant 
UndertooOc, part, past, of t» undertake 
Underval'ue, v. a. to rate too low 
(Jndurwe^nt, pret. of /• undergo 
Ua'derwood, /. bushes under timber tree* 
Un'derwork, t. petty affairs ; a base dedga 
Underwri'te, v. a. to write under another 
Underwriter, s. an insurer, a su'scriber 
Unde^cri'bed, a. not described, confused 
Undescri'fd, a, undiscovered, not iccn 
Undcserv'e.i, a. not merited, not incurred 
Undeserv'ing, a. not deserving, worthless 
Undesign'ed, a. not designed, not intended 
Undetign'lng, a. sincere, honest, upright 
Undestroy^cd, a. not destroyed, not wasted 
Undeter'mincd, a. unsettled, undecided 
Und.-..-o't:d, a. not devoted, not given up 
Undiaph'dnous, a. dull, not tranqnrent 
Uniii'd, pret. of /o undo 
Undigesl'cJ, a. not conco€led, not digested 
Undimin'iahed, a. not lewcned, entire 
Undip'ped, a. not dipped ; not plunged ; dry 
Undiredt'ed, a. not dircfteii, not set right 
Utidi'-ceta'cid, a. uiciK. <l\«jwmA^ >a«m»L 
Und\acctn'\Wt, «. tk«\.Vv^\»*2«KW^*A- 
UndiSCttu'Vw^ o. \tiYsAVAcKk«.^ «\^ 



lUBjtWjjl.j. mil nnlvcal, |dUn 



lIi>E>l<cVt, <, «u[|iiiUJI.»tir 



maul, wgnUHl "unlnWAiiUc, >uit«liii1>clni>°iMiid 



■ D^rWri ullt. mJ. »h h,« «Ie jiUninlcniTiw, .. Uun, 






. -U^riBlBl, l>ltlUI»>A|lt 



^v|3§ES""_ 






U N N 



[ "a* 1 



U 



Unli'ceiuedt a. having do licence or leave 

Ualicii'ed, m. not licked ; shapeless 

UnUOLe, «. improMble, unlikely, not like 

UnlFkelibood, t. fanprolwbUity 

Unli'kely, m, improbaUe— «^. improbably 

UnUmHted, «. having no hounds, uncoafined ' 

Unll'nk, V. a. to untwist ; open ) break j| 

UnloM, V. «. to diaburden, to exonerate 

Unk/ck, «. «. toopena lock; to solve 

Unlookfed-for, «. not ezpedled, not foreseen 

Unloo'se, V. to set loose » to foil in pieces 

UnlovellBCSS, i . unamiableness ) ugjiness 

Unlovely, m. unable to excite love 

Unlndclly, orf. unfortunately, by ill luck 

Unluck'y, «. unfortunate ; mischievous 

Uama^, «. not created, deprived of form 

Unmaini'ed, «. complete, not m^med 

Unmafka, v. m. to deprive of qualities 

Unma^, v. to d^fed { to aA unbecomingly 

Unman'iweablc, a. not managrahle, rude 

Dnmaa^BCed, «. not broken, not tutored 

Unmanly, a. unbecoming a man, effeminate 

Unmaa'aered, m. rude, gross, uncivil 

Unman'neriy, «. ilUircd, uncivil 

Uamaau'red, «. mH cultivated ; poor 

Uunark'ed, «. not regarded, unobserved 

UnmarMcd, «. not married, sin|^ 

Uama^skfV. totakeor put off amask 

Unmask'cd, a. not masked, open to view 

Unma'stered, a, not conquered, not subdued : 

Unmatch'ed, a. having no equal, matchless 

Unmean^nt;, a. having no meaning 

Dnmcas'urable, a, unbounded, infinite 

Unmeaa'ured, a. noTc measured ; plentifol 

TTnme'ct, a. not worthy, unfit, improper 

ITiimcIt'ed, «. not melted, not dissolved 

Unmer'cifiil, «. cruel, unconscionable 

Unmer'ciAilly, iuL without menry 

Cnmerltablc, «. having no merit, worthless 

Unmer'ited, «. not deserved, unjust, cruel 

Unmind'ed, a. not heeded, disregarded 

Unmind'fol, a. negligent, inattentive 

Unmin'gled, a. not mixed, pure, separate 

Unmix'ed, m. puxe,not mingled with any thing 

Unmoan'ed, a, not lamented 

Unmolest'ed, a. free from disturbance . 

Unmoo'r, v. m. to heave up an anchor 

Unmort'gaged, a. not mortgaged ; clear 

Uamo'veable, a. not to be rc>moved, fixed 

Unmo'ved, a. not moved, not affedlcd 

UnmiHirn'ed, a. nut muurncd fur 

UnmuPfle, v. a. to take off a covering 

Unmu'sical, a. not harmonious ; harsh 

Unmus'zle, v. a. to take ofi* a muzzle 
Vn'tamed, a. not mentioned, not bvoken of 
I/llll«^kfraJ, A forced, contrary tu naluic 
UntiMfunlly, md, in opposiUon to naXute 
VnnAv*lgaAc^ a nut to be navigUed 
Vnnc*vtmKtiiy^ad. without necesdly .. , 

r^Wi-Mry, ;.. r-MdlCM, -..lets «iK«i \\^3*V^^^»t>*A, 



Unneigh'bourly, «. a 

Unner'vate, Unner'v 

Unnc^e, v. «. to w 

Unnum'bered, «. inni 

Unobey'ed, «. not ot 

Unubnox^ous, «. no 

Unobserv'able, «. no 

Unubserv'ant, m. ina' 

, Unobscrv'M, «. not n 

. Unobstrudk'ed, a. not 

' Unobtaintd, «. not 

: Unoc'cupied, «. not 

Unoffending, a- har 

Uno'pened, «. aoto] 

' Unop'erative, a, pro 

I Unoppo'sed, «. not r 

Unor'ganised, «. w 

I proper or.lnstrumc 

Unor'tbodox, m. not 

I Unpa'ck, v. a. to op 

; Unpack'ed, «. not pi 

Unpaid, «. not puid 

Unpain^l, «. not pa 

Unpal'ttablc, a. naw 

Unparfsgoned, «. un 

Unpar'alleled, a. ha' 

Unpar'donable, a. m 

Unpar'donably, ad. I 

UnparMoncd,«. not f 

Unpariiameni'ar)-, a 

blished reculation i 

Unpass'ablc, a. adnii 

' Unpawnned, a. nut 1 

I Unpcace'ablc, a. qua 

Unpe'g, V. «. to pul 

Unpen'kioned, a. no 

Unpc'ople, V. a. to 

tu depopulate 
Unpcrceiv'able, a. tl 
UnperLei\'ed, a. not 
UnpcrYedl, «. incon 
Unpcrform'ed, a. nc 
Uniicr^fihable, a. las 
Unpcr'jurcd, a. free 
Unperplex'cd, a. nu 
Unpct'rified, a, not 
Unphilowpb'ical, a. 
rules of philosophy 
Unpicr'ced, a. nut pi 
Unpillowed, a. wun 
Unpi'n, 1/. a. t>) open 
Unpink'cd, a. nut p 
Unpit'ict], a. not piti 
Unpit'yiug, a. likvin 
\3viV^*^^*»^» *• nut ; 

\3Tvv\c»s.'tA, a. t\v)V 






U N R 



r 235 ] 



U N S 



Unpoct'ical, «. not according to the rules of 

poetry ; not becoming a poet 
Unpol'ished, a. undvitized } not smoothed 
Uapolite> a. not elegant, unrefined, not civil 
UnpoUu'ted, «. not defiled or corrupted 
Unpoi/uUr, a. not popular, disliked 
Unpnctiaed, «. not skilled by use 
Unprais'ed, a. not celebrated, not praised 
Vopre'ccdented, «. not having a precedent 
Unprefcr'red, a. not advanced or pramoled 
Uapr^u'dicate, a. not prepossessed 
UapTeOndiced, «. free from pr^udice 
Caprelatlial, a. not becoming a prelate 
Unpremeditated, a. not studied beforehand 
UnprepA'red, «. not prepared, not fitted 
UnpreposseM'cd, a. not prcpuWessed 
Uivrew'ed, m. not pressed, not forced 
UBpretend'ing, a, not claiming distinction 
Uaprevent'cd, «. not previously hindered 
UnpreradKng, a. being of no force, vain 
UapriBce'ly, «. unsuitable to a prince 
Uaprla^ipled, «. not instruAed ; vicked 
U^riaf ed, m. not printed, not published 
Uifrofm'nedf a. not profimed or violated 
Vnynfitable, «. serving no purpose, useless 
Vapnfltabty, md. uselessly, to no purpose 
DainohByitod, «. not forbidden, lawful 
VnproUflc, m. not fruitful, barren 
Ci^nMumn'oed, «. not spoken, not uttered 
Unpropi^tious, «. not favourable, inauspiduus 
Unprapoctiuned, a. not proportioned 
Uapn^ped, a. not supported by pn^ 
Dnpro^jperous, a. unnuxessful, unfortunate 
DaprafeeA^ed, «. not proteAedj unsupported 
Uaprovt^ried, «. not secured; not furidshed 
Uaprovu'ked, «. not provoked or incited 
VapnbOlahcd, m. not ^ven to the puUlc 
Df^ualthed, «. not punished } free 
Unpo'iilled, m. not cleansed, not purified 
Vaporau'ed, «. not pursued, not followed 
Unqmllllod, a. nut qualified, not fit 
Uaquallfy, v. «. to divest of qualification 
DaqueU'ed, a. not quelled, not subdued 
Uaquenchfable, «. not to be qucnrhed 
Uaquench'ed, «. not extinguished 
Unquea^onable, «. not to be doubted 
Cnqaertionably, ad. without duubt 
Unqueatkmed, a. not asked, not doubted 
Uaqidlet, a. disturbed, restless, disxatisfied 
Unradc'cd, a. not poured off the lees 
Unn^cd, a. not thrown together 
Dnraa'acked, a. not plundered or pillaged 
UaraT'el, v. m. to disentangle •, to explain 
(Tars'Bored, m. not shaven ; rough; filthy 
Vnreacb'ed, a. not reached, not attained to 
Vnra'tt, m. not read^ not leaned, untaught 
VartMd'y, m. uag^; awkward; not fit 
UnreV, m. nut real, unsubstantial 
Dntm*^mMahlc, m. exorbitant, immoderate 
^uratsloaably, */. nut reasonably 



Unre'avc, v. a. to disentangle, to let loose 
Unrebated, a. not blunted ; continued 
UnrcbuOcable, «. not blamoble, innocent 
Unreceiv'ed, a. not received, not admitted 
Unreclaim'ed, a. not reformed, not turned 
Unrec'ompenscd, a. not recompensed 
Unrec'onciled, a. not reo>ndled 
Unrecord'ed, a. not recorded or registered 
Unrecount'ed, «. not related, not told 
Unrecruit'able, a. not to be recruited; lust 
Unredeem'ed, a. not redeemed 
Unredu'ced, «. not reduced, nut lessened 
Unrefra€t'ed, «. not refradted, not broken 
Unrefresh'ed, a. not cheered or relieved 
Unregard'ed, a. not heeded, not respcAed 
Unregcn'erate, a. not regenerate ; wicked 
Unrein'ed, a. nnt restrained by the bridle 
Unrclcnfing, a. cruel, feclitig no pity 
Uareliev'cd, a. not succoured, not eased 
Unrcmc'diablc, *. admitting of no remedy 
Unremit'tcd, a. not remitted, not abated 
Unrepcnt'cd, a. not repented of 
Unrepcntlng, a. not penitent 
Unreplenlshcd, a. not filled again 
Unreproach'cd, a. not censured or upbnddec 
Unreprov'ed, a. not censured, not blamed 
Uorequest'ed, a. not asked, not desired 
Unrequitable, a. not to be requited 
Unresent'cd, a. not resented, forgiven 
Unreserv'ed, a. frank, open, free 
Unresist'ed, a. not opposed ; obeyed 
Unresisting, a. not making resistance 
Unresolv'ed, a. not determined, not solved 
Unrespe&lvc, a. taking little notice 
Unre'st, /. disquiet, want of tranquUUty 
Unresto'red, a. not restored, kept 
Unrestraiu'cd, a. nut confined, loose 
Unreveal'ed, a. not revealed, not told 
Unreveng'ed, a. not revenged, forgiven 
Unrev'erend, a. irreverent, disrespectful 
Unrevers'ed, a, not revoked ; not repealed 
UnrevoOted, a. not revoked, not reudled 
Unreward'cd, a. not rewarded, unpaid 
Unrid'dle, v. a. to solve a difficulty 
Unri'g, V. a. to strip off the tackle 
Unrighfeous, a. unjubt, wicked 
Unright'ful, a. not Just or right, unjust 
Unri'p, V. a. to cut open, to rip open 
Unri'pe, a. too early ; not ripe ; sour 
Unri'valled, a. having no rival or equal 
Unriv'ct, V. a. to free from rivets, to loose 
Unroll, V. a. to open or unfurl a roll 
Unromantic, m. nut romantic 
Unroo'fyV. a. to strip off the roofs or covci 

ing^ uC hiMues 
UnriHi't.f'u.a.VoVnx lt<awv\.VtxnRvVs«vSSs:^ 

\]nTOUTLd.'C^ *. T«A.W«A!fc.XCWA\>a»K*' 

Uaru'\^, a. >»^«»«'^"^^'^'^- "S^tT* 



na««IM, s. nhc.17, IX 









ivm'jiUWi 0, hnlnR an ilp 1 -ptHtfl 



smnW, I. D« i»llule4, n 



* aiimvii, tariAsnicai Vu»Wci «. • "™'" 






U N W 



[ »37 ] 



VOW 



bound, not iiuteiied 

xc time that. Ace. 

t tilled, not cultivated 

appening before proper time 

ot (tained, not InfeAed 

vine no title 

old word for t* 
related, not revealed 
not touched, not affeAed 
rowmrd ; vexatloaa 
lot properly inatiudted 
«. not tnuupaitnt, cloudy 
attempted, not tried 

not trimmed, plain 
trodden down by the foot 
not distorted ) clear 
true, filae, not fUthfiil 
Uely, not according to tmth 
Isehood, a fiUae assertion 
Mit murical, nnharmoniout 
ot turned, not changed 
minstruAed, untaii^t 
i'st, V. m. to separate things 
open what is wrapped 
} throw off a vail, uncover 
u not conquered or overcome 
at changed, not varied 
. not covered with varnish 
} disclose, show, lUaoover 
not true, fidse, deceitful 
not injured, not broken 
put to use, unemployed 
eleas, serving no purpose 
t common, rare, tufrequent 

inezpreadble, ioefbble 
at having walls ; open, bare 
without caution, cardesdy 
not like, or lit for war 
not warned, not cautioned 
«. not defietuible, not allowed 
u not ascertained, uncertain 
inting caution) precipitate 
not washed) unclean 
tot diminiihed, not lessened 
not tired, Indefttigriile 

to refresh after weariness 
•ot weighed } not considered 

not pleasin g, notgrstcful 
t lamented or grieved for 
}t whipped, not correded 
«. corrupt, not wholesome 
lamanagobic) bulky 
3t willing, loth, not inclined 
to untwist, to untwine 
eAive in wisdom, weak 
) d^rivm of untefitaadiBt 
f. without kaowledfiea wVtb- 
ess 
ticift* of vit ( Goarae 



Unwor'thily, ad. without due regard 
Unworthy, a, not deserving) mean 
Dnwre'ath, %; a. to oatwlne, to untwist 
Unwritten, a. not written ; traditional 
Unwn/ught, a. not manufiidhired 
Unwnt'ng, a. not wrung, not pinched 
Unyiekfed, «. not yielded, not given up 
Unyoke, v. *. to looee fhun a ytAe 
Voc^ulary, $ a small dlAionary or lexicon 
Vo'cal, «. of or belonging to the voice 
Vo'cally, Md. articulately ) In words 
Vocation, $. a snnunons } employment 
Voctative, t. the case of noons la tfuaxoMt 

used in calling or speaking to 
Vodf^roos, a. damoroos, noisy, loud 
Vogue, t. fisshion, mode ) esteem, repute 
Voice, I. a vote ; sufffage } sound eniitted by 

the mouth ) opinion expressed 
Void, m. empty, vain \ nuU } unoccupied 
Void, t. an empty space, emptiness 
Void, v. «. to quit } emit ) evacuate ) annul 
Vo'lant, m. flying ; aAive) passing throuilh air 
Vol'ktile, m. flying ) evaporating ) lively 
Vole, s. a^deal at quadrille, that draws tlM 

whole tricks to one party 
Volca'no, or Vulcafno, t. a burning moon- 
tain that emits flames, stones, &c 
Volery, or VoOary, t. a flight of Mrds 
VoUtation, t. the aft and power of flying 
Volition, /. the *& of willing or determin- 
ing any patficular adkkm by choice 
VoWey, f.aburstof shot' «p. «. to throw oat 
Volt, I. a cettiun tread of a horse } a round 
VoluUllty, /. fluency of speech) mutability 
Vol'uble, «. fluent la words) aAlve, nimble 
Voltime, J. a book) any nwnpaft matter 
Voln'miaoas, «. consisting of many Tolumet 
Vol'ontarlly, md. of one's own accord 
VoKuntary, «. aAlng by choice, willing 
VoMmtary, i. mosk played at will ) vidnnteer 
Volunteer, s. a soldier of his own accord 
Volup'tuary, i. one given up to luxury 
Voluptuous, m. Inxurlaat, extravagant 
Vooi'it, V. «. to cast out of the stomadi 
Vom^, t. a medirine to cause to vondt 
Vora'doos, m. ravenous, greedy to eat 
Voitex, t. » whirlpool } a wUrlwind 
Vor'tical, a. having a wliirliag motion 
Votaress, Votress, i. a female votary 
Votary, /. one devoted to any service, ftc 
Vote, V. a. to choose, or give by vote 
Vo'ter, t. one who has a right to vote 
Votive, «. ^ven or done by vote) vowed 
Vouch, m. to bear witness, to attest) to waiw 
rant) to nudntadn; to aogear aa a wVtncMk 

VoiuAi'vCt I. ■'•*» «t "w^aflL-wS!ww««9^ 
Vo«» ^. \» 






WAD 



[ ^Pfi 1 



W A 



Vow'cl, i. a letter utternble by itself 
Voy'age, /. s travel by sea; a course ; attempt 
Voy'ajjer, /. one who travelr. by sea 
Upy ad. aloft; out of bed; nbtivc; not down 
Up, prep, from a lower to a higher part 
Upbrai'd, V. a. to chide, reproach, chaT^e 
Upbraldlngly, a/i. by way of icproach 
Upheld, part, maintained, su$taine<l 
Up'hitl, a. difBcult, laborious, troublemme 
U;>h->'ld, t> . a. to lift on hif^h, to support 
Uph'ild'er, I. a supporter; an undertaker 
Uphi.l'»terer, r. one who furai'dics houses 
Upland, /. Mjsher xround — a. higher 
Upla'y, i>. a. to lay up, hoard up, pre^rre 
Upli'ft, V. m. to raise aloft, Uft up on hi^h 
Up'mc^t, a. highest, topmt>8t, uppermost 
Upo'n, prfp. not under ; with respcdl to 
Up'per, a. hi((her in place, superior to 
Up'permost, a. hi^^hest in pl~«:c, power, &c. 
Upra'isc, V. a. to raiw up, cxilt, cd^-ancs 
Ui>'ricbt, a. straight up, created ; honest 
Upri're, v. ii. to rise from a s?at, to ascend 
Up'roar, t. tumult, confusion, bustle 
Up'jhot, t. a conclusion, end ; e^-qnt 
Up'sidc, /. the upper side, the upper part 
Up'start, s. one suddenly raised to wealth, 
honour, &c. and who becomes proud and 
insolent — v. n. to spring up suddenly 
Up'wiird, a. directed higher ; more than 
Utban'itj', i. ci\'ility ; elcgnnce; politeness 
Ur'chin, s. a hcdfuehog ; a brat •; a child 
U'rethra, j. the passafr* of the urine 
Urj^e, V. a. to incite, to provolcc, to press 
Ur'jjcncy, /. a pressure of difficulty 
Ur';:cnt, a. pressing, earnest, importunate 
Ur',;iT, .». one who urges, one who incites 
IJ'rinaJ, ;. a bottlcto keep urine forinspe<ftion 
U'rino, /. water comlnt; from animals 
Urn, /. a vessel used for tlic ashes of the 

dc.id; a Roman measure of 4 gallons 
IJr.i.'ctpy, J. an cxaniiration, &c. of urine 
n ■, oblique lase i.f -we 
t"'iiK'"» •■• treitmrnt; rustr»m, fashion 
V'>x".Cfy :. lis ■, UMir>", intcrc-t for money 
U-ATf 1. u«n-,:', h?Mt, cu'-ttim, advantage 
U>c, V. to employ; to frequent ; to treat 
U'leful, a. convenient, serviceable, profit:.ble 
Useless, a. answering no end or purpose 



Use'lessncsi, t. unfitncsi 

Usli'cr, I. an under-ter.; 

U.li'c'-, V. a. to intn di! 

I'siHcba'ujb, J. an Iri-I 

I SMirit, drawn tt-tm ar 

]■it\^ sort, by corruptii 

.Us'.liin, ;. in surgery, 

j with a hot iron ; in | 

I innredienti by burnin 

'jUstj->'rious, a. having tt 

\ U'-i;: 1, a c.mimon, cut 

:,U'iaiaIly, o/f. lommonl^ 

! U'-.rer, j. rne vho pi: 

j U<ii''ic>us, «. exorbitant 

.' I'sur'p, V. a. to hold w 

U9iir<)a't on, /. an iiler: 

Us;:n)'e', I. one wl-.ii J* 

thing that is another' 

U'sury, I. miney paid i 

Vlcnsil, /. an ir.!>tn:mc 

! l''t'.rinc, m. belonging t 

Utility, /. usefulness; ] 

Utis, I. a bustle, stir, 

Ufmost, a. hip^est, mi 

Uto^'ian, «. chim rical; 

Ut^cr, a. outward ; ext- 

Ut'tcr, T. a. to speak ; ' 

Ut'terable, a. that may I 

Utterance, 1. pnxiuncia 

Utterly, ad. perfcttly, 

■ Uttermost, a. extreme 

j Ul'tcrmost, s. tht rrc:.t( 

:' ViiiVar, a. mean, low, 

I Vul'gar, I. the cimimon 

I Vulgar'ity, /. meanness, 

! Vul'gate, J. a Latin vcr 

thori^ed by the churi 

Vul'neraLle, a. that wh 

VuVnernry, a. useful in 

yul';.inaiy, a. running, 

Vul'j.ine, .-. belonging t 

. V'l'.ture, ;. the nam-.- of 

1 U'vula, /. the little picic 

suh; riidcd from the 1 

tv«> p.lapduc-!, and •> 

entrance "f the wind; 

Uxd'rious, a. Mibmi'!».iv« 

Uxi/riousness, •• coniiul 



w. 



FT/'/* sometimes used as an a1jbTev".a-\\"Wa4, i.v*t«f»^<>^s^'- 
»^ r tion of ^Ve*tf as N. W. north west \\ abwnAVe «< s^t&v; x>a> 



^VahUc, T/. n. to mo\e fi-om side to side 
J?|J;^n«'r» ^. tocterififrly 
•'*odlni:, t. a coarse woollen stuff 



WaA'AXc, T. n. V> v-'aY 
Wade, V. n. ^*> '*''^^ ' 
WVtcr, ». »Vtv\tv AtV 



WAP 



[ "39 ] 



WAT 



con ; tu carry over ; tu lioat 
iage by water or air 
a^l uf wavins or floating 
, droll follow, a low wit 
ly a wascr, to engage in 
; an oiTer upon oath 
r reward siren for service 
Uonnett, merry pranks 
licxnnc, sportive, merry 
) move up and down 
<ur.wheeled carriage 
; who drives a waggon 
name of a small bird 
uid and not claimed . 
:ni, to bewail, to grieve 
/. lanicatutiou, grief 
mful, sorrowful 
f can or waggon 
ining fur rooiiii 
iddlc part of the body 
xirt of a man's <lrc'» 
\€tf attend, stay, watch 
icndant, one in waiting 
ittending, ser\-ing 

musicians, nightly music 
:ch, not sleep, rouse 
h; merriment} track 

sleeping, watchful 
'akc, to rouse from sleep 
j3rt in cloth, &c.} the outer 
idcsof asiiip 
tn fool, to pass, to travel 
)f walicin*;, gait; a path 
hut wallLH; an officer 

u staff to wall: with 
ulling-inill 

in c,f brick or stone, Scc 
ic'uw with a wull 

kna;isuck, 'd'luble pouth 
/ing while eyes 

biiil, to boll violently 

ri/tl in the inirc, fee. 
i^e kind of uut 
sea-iiorse; the morse 
() roll wi:b sickness 
.x*y, languid of look 

1 stick, a long slender staff 
A-e, tv) !"> a. tray, to ramble; 
•over, rambler, traveller , 
liminliU, to Jecrcase ; 
v^-.tiio'jt, tuneed; to fUl j 
Cv-d, deficiency ; poverty I 
ilious, sportive, Jocund | 
umpet, a lascivious person | 
/ play laxrivioiuly; tn revel; 

a lasdvi'ius manner 
iffle; a leathern ^rth 
, crushed, borne down 

vision of a county, the 



War, s. hostility, fiiU^ting, oinibut 
War, V. n. to niake or carry on war 
Warble, V. to quaver any Miund; to sing 
War'blcr, i. a songster, a ringing bird 
Ward, i. a garrison ) di^a-lcl of a towu { cus- 
tody ; one under a guardian, &c. 
Ward, V. to a£l on the defensive; guard 
Ward'en, /. a head officer ; guardian 
Ward'er, /. a keeper, guard, beadle 
Wanfmote, /. a ward-meeting 
Ward'robe, x. a place where apparel is kept 
Ward'»hip, j. guardianship ; pupillage 
Wa'rebouie, t. a house fi.r merchauiiise 
Wares, x. goods or property to 6e sold 
War'fauT, i. military service and lite 
War'fare, v. n. to lead a military life 
Wa'rily,4bf .cautiously, with wise forethought 
Warlike, a. military, fit for vrar 
Warm, a. a little hot, zca!<ius, furious 
Warm, V. a. to heat minlcrately 
Warm'ingpan, /. a pan to warm a bed 
Warmth, i. gentle heat, zeal, paction 
W2:n, V. a. to caution, to give notice, tn tell 
War.n'ing, x. previous notice, u caution 
Warp, X. the thread that ctoki. s the woof 
Warp, V. to turn; to contract ; to shrivel 
War'rant, s. a writ of caption, authority 
W^ar'rant, v. n. to Justify ; aiitliorisc ; attest 
War'rantable, a. Justifiable, defensible 
War'rantably, ad. Justifiably, properly 
War'rsntv, s. a deed of security for the per- 
formance of a contract ; authority 
W^i'ren, t. a park or inclosurc for rabbits 
War'rcner, x. a kcc»»ep of a warren 
War'rior, x. a soldier, a military man 
Warr, -. a (.omeous ercretcencc; a small 

pA-tuticnuice on the flesh 
Wan'y, a. .^rown over wit!, or like warts 
War'worn, a. worn wilii w^r, battered 
Wj'ry, a. cautious, scrupulous, nice 
War;, pi et of to be 
Wash, V. a. to cleanse with water 
Wahh, s. the aA of ^-ashing liner.; dish-water, 

d:c. given to hogs; a watery- place 
Wa >h1}all, X. a ball made of soap, Ccc. 
Wasli'erwoinan, t. a wi>man who washes 
Waah'y, a. watery-, damp ; weak 
Wup, X. a bri'k stingipr; insect like a bee 
Wasp'ish, a. peevish, cr:)s>, t«/uchy, fretful 
WaVuil, X. drink made of r<>aait-d ^qiples, 

sueiur, and ale ; a drunken boot 
Was'iailer, x. a toper, a dn^nkarrt 
Wast, second person singular of to be 
W&atc, V. to dimlmth \ s^^Ols <&.-<«\aAVb 

Wafctc, 1. » «LtWl^a^t >3Lt«?:\>:\>r»te^ ipyw^ 
the time * ««««., ^:^ * ^^^^JT^ 



W, or lo huadrcdf \\ VTafcch, -o. t* ^<«V^ »**^» 



vo 



Gwicr**' 



W E A 



[ HO ] 



W E L 



AVatch'ct, a. blue, pale or light blue 
Watch'ful, a. attentive, cardfiil, viRJUmnt 
\Vatch.bou$c, /. a place where the night. 

watch is set; a place of confinement 
Watch'maker, /. one who makes watches 
Watdi'niun, i. a night-suard, a ceatinel 
Watch'word, i. a centinePs night-word 
VTa'ter, s. one of the elements; urine % lustre 

of a diamond ; gloss on died silk 
Wu'ter, 1'. to supply with water ; to talce In 

water ; tu shed moisture; to irrigate 
Wa'tcrage, /. money paid for a Journey taken 

by u'utcr or for water-carriage 
Wa'tercolour.s, i. colours of a soft connst- 

cnce used with gum-water 
Wa'tertourse, t. a channel for water 
W'a'tercrcsses, /. a plant of five spcdet 
AVa'tcrfal, /. a cascade, a cataradt 
\Va'tcrfuwl, s. a fowl that swims In the 

tor, and lives or breeds near it 
W'atcrgru'cl, i. food of oatmeal and water 
Wa'termin, /. a boatman, a ferryman 
Vr'a'trrniark, /. the mark of the flood 
Wa'tcmiill, i. a mill turned by water 
Watersappb^re, /. a precious stone 
Wa'tcrwork, /. an hydraulic performance 
Wa'tery, a. thin ; abounding with water 
AVat'tlc, V. a. to bind or make firm with twigs 
Wat'tlcs, s. hurdles made of willows ; the 

barbs or red flesh below a cock's bill 
Wave, V. to play loosely ; put off; beckon 
Wave, s. a billow at sea; inequality 
W:i'vcd, a. moved loosely; vai legated 
Wa'\cr, V. n. to be untcttlcd, to move loosely 
Wa'vy, a, rising in waves; undulating 
\Vax, /. a thick tenacious substance extracted 

from the honeycomb of bees 
Wax, r. to smear with wax ; to Rrow 
Wax'cd, or Wax'cn, a. made of v. ax ; grown ; 

become 
Way, s. a road, passage ; means, method 
Way'farcr, ;. a passenger, a traveller 
Way'faring, a. travelling. Journeying 
Way'lny, t>. a, to beset by ambush 
Way'ward, a. froward, unruly; peevish 
Wc, pronoun plural of I 
Weak, (I. feeble; pliant; unfortified 
Wcak'en, v. a. to make weak, to enfeeble 
Wcak'ncs, ]. a defe<Sl, feebleness, failing 
Weal, s. republic; happiness; prosperity; 

public interest; mark of a stripe 
Weald, Wald, or Walt, j. a wood or grove 
Wealth, /. riches, money ; goods, &c. 
Wc.ilth'y, a. «>])ulcnt, rich, abundant 
Weun, 7'. a.'tu deprive of the breast, fitc. 
yvcap'oiif ). an instrument of offence 
Wear^ 7/, to waste ; to have on ; to ho\d out 
"Wear, I. the a(5l oi vearing ; a dam of vralcT 
WeaT'er ,j. one who wears any thinft 



Weartag, /. dothes ; the aA of wasting 
WeaHisome, «. tcdkias, tiresome 
Wear'y, v. «. to tiie, to harass d. tittd 
Weaa^and, Weaa^on, /. the windpipe 
Weai^el, t. the name of a small animal 
Weath'er, /. Uie state of Uie air ; a storai 
Weath'er, «. «. to pass with ^Acuity 
Weath'eibcaten, «. grown roogfa or t»aiA> 

ed, or ha nw i c d by bad weather 
Wcath'eruKk, $. a vane ob a spire 
Weath'ergage, /. the advantage of the wial; 

a thing that shows the weather 
Weath'erglaas, t. Ste Barometer 
Weath'erwise, m. foreteUIng the weather 
Weave, «. «. to form by texture; to insert 
Weav'er, /. oae who weaves dotJ^ to. 
Web, t. any thing woven { a film on the ejt 
Wd/fboted, a. palmipedoas; hsrlag iias 

between the toes, as swans, geese, to. 
Wel/ster, t. a weaver, one who weaves 
Wed, V. m. to marry, to Join in aianitil 
Wed'ded, a. married, attached to 
Wed'ding, j. the marriage ceremony 
Wedge, /. a body with a aharp cdfe 
Wedge, V. a, to fiuten with wedge* 
Wedlock, I. the nuuricd state, uutihwir 
Wee, «. little, small> diminutive, jmf 
Wed'neaday, t. the fourth day of the mt. 
Weed, i. a wild herb ; a moundag Uk 
i Wced'er, /. one who weeds or takes mr 
I Weed'hook, /. a h(K>k to root vp weeds 
. Wec'dy, «. abounding vrith weeids 
' Week, /. the space of seven days 
' Wcek'day, j. any day except Sunday 
' Weekly, a. done, &c. every week 
. V/eel, 1. a wliirlpool ; a kind of tnqt fat fak 
Ween, v. n. to think, to suppose, tt> ima^ 
Weep, V. to shed tears, to bewail, Ismcal 
Weep'cr, j. a mourner ; a white border rf 
i linen on the sleeve of a mourning dres 
i Weerlsh, a. insipid ; watery; sour ; surly 
. Weet, V. n. tu know, to be sensible of 
'• Wce'vil, s. a grub injurious to com 
Weft, t. a thing woven ; the woof of cirtfcl 
' goods which have no owner ; gentle bhtf 
Weft'age, /. a texture ; the thing worea 
. Weigh, V. to try the wei(;ht of any tUs|( 
j to heave up, to examine nicely ; to fidgt 
I Weigh, Wcy, s. a measure ; weight ; wtj 
j Weigh'ed, a. examined by weight, &c 
I Weight, /. the heaviness of any thing; i«^ 
j portance ; mass by which bodies aic «ci|fc* 

cd ; gravity ; pressure, &:c. 
Weightily, ati. heavily ; solidly ; importMllr 
vre\v^l1ness^i. heaviness ; importance 

V7e\%YvX.*'^, a. Yvevi-<i \ vavvQituuBX\iSx«n^ 



-.^«^vj ,j. »j,ic ^^'no wears any in»i»fc \\ • - a ..«.-_»v ^J__ . \o.t-t<& 



WHO 



Ch» } 



Whim'siod, «. 

Whim'wliani, s. agsMfiVi tof^ 
Whin, t. fanJtf sdituby apriiilf 
Whine, v. n. to iMWtt la \atr 

make a plaiadv* MiMf to 

mlnately « 

whin'ny, v. n, tomaktaBolwUkeftkfBBW 
Whin'yard, /.a 
Whip, /. an iaHHMWl of 
Whip, V. to cat «itk avMp i to bMlit tut. 
Whip'conl, /. acorl fcrvtai^faHliA ' 
^vhip'hand, t. 

Whiplash, t. tfeaaMaeadof a vUp 
whip'per, t. «M vko van tba vtUp 
Whip'saw, I. a la^iB Mnr farnro 
Whip'stcr, /. aalaiblKMIowi a 
Whipt, par. sad firwL for u i M #»a*i 
Whirl, V. totomornnraaaidnikar 
Whirl, t. a 

WhirlO^aw '• • 

W^hirl'pool, I. 

Whirl'wind, *. a 

Whir'ring, t. a aoita aaada br a biii*a vbt 

Whisk, J. aanaUbOMMit ^dbMHttf^ 

Whisk, v.tf. tobnuhvithawkhki tonm 

Whisk'er, $. hair Ml tha 1^1 a 



WhukOnb pmrt, 

Whis'per, V. n. to ivtok vkb a Wmt voler 
Whis'per, /. a Ukt voisei a ipciMag talttf 
Whis'perer, /. oae who speaks low 
Whist, /. a game at cards— «. sUent, still 
Whis'de, v. to form a Idad of musical mo- 
dulation of thebieatfa ; to blow a whistle 
Whis'tle, t. an iaaiticultte muslcsU sound 
Whit, s. a point. Jot, tittle 
White, a. snowy, pale; pore— f. a coUmr 
Whi'teUvercd, m. envious, maltciuus 
Whi'tcn, V. to make ot grow white 
Whi'ccncss, x. tke state of being white 
Whi'tcpot, t. a kiad of food from oillk, 

eggs, white bread, sugar, spice, dec. 
Whi'tcthorn, t. aspodesof thorn 
Whi'tciA'ash, V. 4. to make white ; dear 
Whi'tcM'asb, t. a kind of Ifafiiid plaster to 
whiten the walls of huttses ; a wash to 
ma^ce the skia seem fair 
Whith'cr, ad. to wliat plate or degrre 
Whi'ting, i. assMllfifeh ( a soft chalk 
Whi'tish, a. somewhat or rather white 
Whitlcather, i. a leather drest with allum 
Whit'low, t. a swelliag at the flagerH end 
w^hit'ster, t. a bleacher of linen, dec. 
Wbit'suntide, t. the tast of Pentecost 
Whit'dc, / a white dieaa fix a woman i a 

knife 
Whiz, v.n. to make a loDdbammlacafoiaa' 
Who, pron. rri^hftt which pataoa 
yvhocv'cr, prtiu mtkjimit \ w ha tw< 
Whole, t. mttiOAi the total t dicC«tbli« 
Whole, a. alJ« tvCal i f«toi«LtO taitak 




wraaa. «. « 
__ s. 
WMbqr> «• a^ 
t, a I 

afai 
wuih, /. 

vnOAf'^.tu tootowltkarfli 
Wldd'y, a. eapsMeof 
Winery, 4L onde or diawa iato win 
Mnte, t. awomaathatUaoanM 
Wig, i. alightcake |%p«rtwig 
Wlg^t, s. a oaaa or woman t 
Wlg^ram, I, aa ladtaacaWa 
WIU, a. aot tame I desert} 
Wild, /. a desert, aaofdaaabitedi 
Wil'der, «.A to cioae ia a wliili i i—j i* 
WllMemess, t. a wUd — *trH»H** tmft i 

land) asawage oaaatry \ adMMt 
WiWCre, $. guapowdcr toBodnf ^ 
Wild'^MMediaae, $, a vaia Awlbh ] 
i Wilding, /. thaaaaaeorawUdi 
Iwile, t. adeocit, tnmA^ trick, sUft 
wil'ful, a. gtabbora, 
WUfully, ad. dbMtataAf, oa | 
I Will, t. a choice, 
; Will, V. a. to commaad» dinO, 
Willing^ a. iadiaed to aay'^^l 
Willow, s. theaameof atrw 
Will.wiUua-«^sp, /. aflerr vivoor < 

lag la the aight I an ii»b fttoas 
Wiay, a. dy, coanlagi fUlof i 
Wimlde, J. a toolfiir I 
Whtt^, i. a hood, a nii— «. a. to dma «> 

;vna, v.tooda hy coaqant or pbf 
^^rvaica, «cHlVDs3a, ^«.\AitelakJbHi|rii 
,vnaCa« t. «>aa^Vk«nak%'«KLm«Hi 
fvnaA, ». %tawAa%^«oit«fcite\> 



I T 



[ ='4.1 ] 



WOO 



-what winds; a phnl 
luwn down by the wind | 
ling UDCziicdledly 
luwer ; the anemone 
to difihar;:e a bullet, by 
uir pent up within 
inR ab ut ; a following 
1 sheit in which the dead 
«;rving for a shrowd 
.Iiinc for raising weights 
Ic, reel, machine 
U turned by the wind 
cning in a house forli^ht 
s it cuntaini 
mssagc for the breath 
wards the wind 
: wind ; swelled ; stormy 
rntcd Juice of grapes, &c. 
of a bird used in flying ; 
ny ; a f:;n tt) a winnow 
h with win,''s ; to fly 
win.ti ; Tvi'ift ; wounded 
: the cyos ; connive, h^nt 

10 win^ one who gains 
ttivc — /. the sum won 
n, to sift, to examine 
d season of the year 

I or focd in the winter 
, a. suitable to winter 
he taste of, or like wine 
nse by rubbing ; to clcsr 
r clr:in!>ing ; a blow ; a 
1 Muikc ; a bird 
rrjwn t.u*. Into threads 
c who makes wire 
v-i-ad. verily, truly 
edge and Judgment con> 

11 and discretion 
l.'^ht; prudent, grave 

way (if twing or afting 
I, dunce, simpleton 
ously, prudently, gravely 
desire, a thing dcnred 
strong desire, to long for 
10 lonss or wishes 
ng desire, longing, eager 
rnestly, wlthbnging 
ct, i. a basket, a scuttle 
mdle of straw or hay 
7. of to xyij 
ive, full of thought 
, aJ. attentively 
of f:incy ; a man of gt- 
ling, Juilgmcut, sense 
y, or that is 
I givea to unlawful arts 
prudlite of witches 
OBf ctiiit ri vancc 
'Itb the rest j besides 
rtmt±, retire, retrcut 



\viti.dn»'wii:g-ro()m, /. u room near another 
to retire lo, usually called a drawing room 
Withe, i. awilU.w twig; a band of twigs 
With'er, v. to f;tde, to pir.i. or die away 
. With'ers, /. the Joint uniting the neck and 

shoulders cf ahorse; the forehand 
Withho'ld, V. a. to keep back, to refuse 
Withi'n, prep, in the inner part 
Within'side, cd. in the inward parts 
^Vitho^It, prrp. not within compass of 
Withsta'nd, v. a. to oppose, resist, restrain 
\Vlth\, /. a willow, the shoot of a willow 
WiLlc-j, a. wanting understanding 
Witling, s. a petty pretender to wit 
Wi-.'ncss, /. testimony ; an evidence 
Wii'ness, v. to bear testimony, to attest 
Wit'nc*:*, interj. dcnofinp, un exclamation 
Wit'ticism, /. a mean attempt at wit 
Wittily, ad. ingeniously, cunningly, artfully 
Wil'tingly, ad. knowingly, b^' dcsisn 
Wit'tol, Wit'tal, t. a contented cuckold 
WittoIIy, a. cackoldly, low, despicable 
Witty, a. ingenious, sarcaiic, smart 
Wive, V. to marry, to take a wife 
Wives, /. plural of wife 
Wiz'ard, /. a conjurer, a cunning man 
Woe, t. grief, sorrow, misery, calamity 
Woad, i. a plant used in dying bine 
Wo'ful, a. sorrowful, calamitous 
Wold, s- a plain open country ; a down 
Wolf, /. a fierce beast; an eating ulcer 
Wolfdog, s. a larpc dog to guard sheep 
Woir»h, or Wolvlsh, a. fierce like a wolf 
Wolfsliane, s. a poisonous plant 
Woni'^n, s, the female of the human race 
Wo.n'anbatcr, /. one who hates women 
Wom'anhnod, /. the qualities of awom^n 
Wom'anish, a. suitable to a worhan 
Wom'ankind, t. female sejc ; race of women 
Wom'anly,a. becoming a woman, not girlish 
Womb, /. place of generation— v.«« to enclOkC 
Wom'en, s. plural of utman 
Won, pret. and part. pasi. of /• v>iH 
Won'der, v.n. tu be astonished 
Won'der, /. amazement, admiration 
Won'derful, a. admirable, strange 
Won'derfuUy, ad. in a wonderfiil manner 
Won'derstruck, a. amazed, attonished 
Won'drous,a. marvcllims, strange, surprising 
Wont, V. n. to be accustomed or used to 
Wont'ed, part. a. accustomed, usu&l, used 
Woo, V. to cx>urt, to make love, to sue 
Wood, /. a fore<it ; a place filled with tim- 
ber-trees; the sub:tancc of trees 
Wood'aslvcs, ]. -jLiA-xsui XMXtvV-vviiA 
W(wd'b\ne, t. VYvt Vioxvf>i«»t>i^R. 
WocHi'aKJt, I. »UT«iv>^ v^^w^W^ J. 

WiHMi'cd, a. wvvV^cA.otXYi!iOLHiVCft.'««»0' 
Wood'cn, a. m»Ac ol 'WwAv t^»^^ ,^^ 
Wood'hdle, I. »vV**av»ttW>««^^*^ 



W O V 



[ t44 J 



W R O 



AVooJ'land, /. land covered with woodi 
Woo^l'lnii^, i. vermin about old wood 
Wood'ii.:in, /. a 8p<irtaruan, a hunter, 2cc. 
Wiuxl'iiotc, t. a wild note ; wild music 
Wo•.'(l'n',^nph, /. a nymph of the woixls 
Wood'otlcrinf;, ;. wood burnt on an altar 
WiToirpttkcr, /. the name of a bird 
NVood'pi.xon, /. a wild pigeon 
\V:)(id';arc, /. the froth on herbs 
Wood'y, a. abounding with woods) ligneous 
\f'oo'cr, /. one who courts women 
"Wnoff .'. the set of threads that crosses the 

wirji ; the weft; texture; cloth 
Wool, ;. the fleece of sheep; short hair 
Wool'fcl, t. a slcin with the wool on 
WudI'ICii, «. made or consisting of wool 
Woiillcndrapcr, /. a dealer in woollen goods 
^V(lal'p?xk, /. a bag or pack of wool 
AVoDl'ly, «. composed of or resembling wool 
Woiil^tapler, /. one who deals in wool 
Word, /. a single part of speech ; promise 
Word, V. to express properly ; to dispute 
Wore, prrteriie of ta -wear 
Work, V. to labour j be agitated ; raise, Sec. 
Worx» /. labour, toil, deed, employment 
Work'li'ubc, t. a receptacle for parish poor 
Work'inRday, t. a day for work 
Work':i'.3n, /. an artificer, a labourer 
Work'iiiunlike, a. like a workman, skilful 
Work'man.^mp, /. manufaflure, skill, art 
WorkMi', p, f. a shop to wcrk in 
Work' VDnian, s. one skilled in needlework 
Worli!, 1. the earth ; mankind; universal 

cin:)irc 
Worlil'ling, /. one who idolizes his money 
Worldly, a. human; bent upon this world 
Wonn, /. an in<ie(5t, grub ; any spiral thing 
Worm'catLn, «. gnawed by wo. -ms ; old 
W')r;ii'w(u>d, /. the name of a bitter herb 
Worni'y, a. full of worms, having worms 
Worn, part. pan. of to wear 
Wor'nil, ;. a macRot ; a worm In cows 
Wor'ry, v. a. to tear, to mangle, lo harass 
>^'orsc, a. more bad, more ill 
Wor'ship, I. di.inity, eminence ; term of ho- 
nour ; a religious reverence ; adoration 
Woi^sliipful, rt. respefted for dignity, &c. 
W(<r»t, a. luo'itbad, most ill, most wicked 
Worst, f. nio;t calamitous or wicked state 
Wor'stcd, J. woollen yarn ; wool spun 
Wort, /. :in licrb; ale or beer not fermented 
Worth, a. dcscr\-ing of, equal in \-alue to 
Worth, J. price, value, importance 
Wur'thily, a'!, suitably, Justly, deservedly 
fVor'thincM, s. worth, desert, excellence 
W'ltrth'IviS, a. undcsen'ing, uuwortbY 
^t>r'thy, a. deserving, valuable, noble 
'^' •r'r/ij-, /. a man deserving praise 
'^ot, T>. n. to know, to be aware of 
^''•re, fret. *ndpart. pass, of U -u'caxt 



Would, pret. of /• will 
Wound, t. a hurt— v. «. to hurt by Tioleacc 
Wound, pret. of /• v/ind 
Wrac%, /. ruin, d^strticlion^^i;. «. to Xat* 
ture ; to destroy in the water ; to «-itck 
Wrack, t. ^^ Wreck 
Wran'gle, t. a perverse dispute ; a qoaml 
Wran'gle, v. n. to dispute pcc%isbly 
Wrangler, /. a peevish disputativepersM 
Wrap, V. a. to roll togtther ; to contain 
Wrap'pcr, /. a cloth ur paper cover, flee 
Wrath, J. extreme anger, vengeance 
Wrath'ful, a. angry, raipng, furious 
Wntli'fully, ad. furiously, passionately 
Wrathless, a. free from anger, meek 
Wreak, v. «. to revenge ; to execute 
Wreak, t, revenge, vengeance, paKioa 
Wreak'ful, a, revengeful, maUdoos 
Wreak1«r«, a. unrevcne^ng, impotent 
Wreath, I. a garland; any thing twisted 
Wreath, v. a. to turn, to twist, to curl 
Wreeth'y, «. spiral, twisted, curling 
Wreck, t. a shipwreck ; destruAion, nia 
Wreti, s. the name of a very small Unl . 

Wrench, v. a. to imUI by force, to wiot « 
Wrench, /. m spraLi, tiolent twist; tnp 
Wrest, V. a. to twist by violence, to viiltl 
Wrest, s. a dutortion, a violence 
Wres'tlc, V. n. to struggle for a till 
Wrestler, j. one skilled in wrestling 
Wres'tUng, s. the excrtisc of wrestUnc 
Wretch, /. a miserable or worthless penoa 
Wictch'cd« a. miserable, despicable 
Wretih'edly, ad. despicably, meanly | 

Wrctch'edncsfi, s. misery, despicablescM | 
Wrig'gle, V. n. to move to and fro ^ 

Wright, /. a workman ; an artificer is wood i 
Wring, i>. to twist, to squeeze, tu pita, ■; 
to writhe, to harass, to torture, to citoit, \ 
to force by violence^ to turn roua4 by | 
violence ■ 

Wrin'kle, /. a crease in cloth, &c. 
Wrinlde, v. a. to cause creases or wrinUei 
Wrist, $. the Joint of the hand to the ann < 
Wrisfband, s. the fastening about thevriil 
Writ, /. scripture ; a legal proce»i, &c 
Writ, pret. of to •urite i 

Write, r. to express in writing, to indite I 
Wri'ter, /. an author ; one wlio writes : 

Writhe, V. to distort, to twist, to wrest I 
Wri'ting, i. any thing written with pen wl i 

ink ; the art or a£l of writing 
Wri'tingmastcr, J. one who teaches to writs 
Wri'tings, J. legal conveyances, &c 
Writ'ten, part. pass, of to %urite 
■Wnt'Vc.A, ft. vitS.'nLWt&^ vfvilicred, shnuik 



: o 



[ *45 ] 



Y U X 



istly, injuriuusly 
/• write 
-aged) provoked 



Wrought, part, performed ; manufaAured 
Wrung, pret. and part, of t» wring 
Wry, «. crooked, distorted, wrested 



X. 



or ten { but, though fouad in Saxon wonU, be^ns no wurd in 
ingnage 



Y. 



., /. a small sldp with 
iy adorned, and con- 
and pleasure 
losed adjoining to an 
»f three feet; supports 

ure of a yard 
woollen thread 
•^.n. to bawl 

nsdtate i open wide 

slumbering 
ed, adorned 
lamed, denominated 
/of tbou 

certainly, truly 
brth young as sheep 
ig of sheep 
wehre calendar months 
f ear old 

rar— a. lasting a year 
Tcat uneasiness 
ion of tenderness 
: yellow part of an egg 
howling noise 
or or distress 

glaring colour, as gold 
ching to yellow 
in horses 

a hound, dec 
man farmer} a free« 
n the king's court, A:c. 



Ten'manry, j. a oolleAhre body of yeomen 
Terk, v. a. to throw out a horse's hind leg 
Tes, ad. a term of affirmation { yea, truly 
Test, or Yeast, /. the froth in the working of 

new ide or beer ; spume on a troubled ses 
Test'y/>rTe«'sty,a. frothy} smeared with ye«t 
Yesterday, i. the day last past 
Yesternight, ad. on the night last past 
Yet, c»nj. nevertheless, notwithstanding 
Yet, ad. betide, still, at least, after all 
Yew, /. a tree of tough wood 
Yew'en, a. nude of or resembling yew 
Yield, V. to produce, to afford } to i^ve np 
Yoke, /. a bandage for the Mck } a mark of 

servitude } a chain ; bond ; couple, pair 
Yoke, V. a. to couple together ; to enslave 
Yolc^ieUow, i. a companion in tafaour 
Yon, Yon'der, a. being within view 
Yore, ad. of long time peat, of <dd time 
You, pronoun f obUqut ciue ot je 
Young, a. youthful, not old } tender 
Young, s. the ofIiq>ring of any creature 
Young'er, a. more young, not so old 
Young'cst, a. the most young of all 
Young'ster, Yonfc'er, /. a young person 
Your, pronoun, belonging to j'su 
Yourself, pron, even you, you only 
Youth, J . one past childhood} tender age 
Youth'fiil, a. young, fh>licsome, vigorous 
Yule, /. the time of Christmas 
Yuz, /. the hiuoMgh 



XOD 



C •#• I 



zoo 



z. 



ZAC'CHO, i. ia iwm ifti u % thekmot 
part of th« ptdiitel ol » 
ZaPfar, Zaf ftr, t. a IdUlkM 
Za'ny, /. buffoon, MjMlaw, 
Zar'nich, t. a aoM ■*§!■■» kl %JMI^ or. 

piment Is f reqa — t ly fiMii 
Zeal, i. a paadoaatatrdovi wmbUi 
Zeal'ot, /. a pemm Ml of SMl I oteiMc 
Zeal'ous, o. ardently yoHlaaM* la ocmmb 
Zeal'oustY) ^uf. wiUipaHkHHtotridov 
Ze^ra, f. anaaaMkea«|Oleia4of flaOo 
Ze'chin, t. a ^enottao foM Mh of gi. 
Ze'doary, s. the BHMof a 
Zcnatb, I. that ptrittt Ift tihO 

over our head*» 
ZephV) Zeph'fra^ i, tko wtvlai 
Zett, X. tbepedofHi 

¥rine } a relish | • 
Zest, V. m. to 

Ze^ s. aOieekkmri odMat 
Zetetic, a. pi orortBag by lofBlr y 
Zeus'ma,i. aflgBBeiBguMniDOi, 

agreeing with dlvef o um ,or an a^lcfthrc 

with divers subataathrot, is referred to one 

expressly, and to the other by sappkment t 

as, lust overcame shame, boldness fear, and 

madness reason 
Z'i(</zag, a. turMng short) wtedlag 
Zinc, orZink, i. akiad of fosdlsObstanoe 
Zo'cle, 1. a small sort of stand or pedestal, 

being a low sipnao piece or menber, osed 

to support a busto, stable, dec 
Zo'diac, t. agreatdnlectf the sphere, cos 

tainins the 



|Xoais«. a#rtte aactaally vara by 
I at tbelr aMnUp, aaA wUA the 
neomaalia«tfe»fHtakht. lai 



phy, aiivMeaaraM 



by 
the 

lai 




ZuoVuiyf A ai 
Zoo^httiaH /. 

aataiabotb of 
Zoophor^ 9, a slwiMnuuauuiii,< 

sapportMB the afDN of aai 
ZoophAotas, I, a part botwaHa < 

and oondoe, so callal oa aeoaoitrftte 

oriumeats Lifted oa ity 

thcflgaroiQf aafaads 

Zoot^oaalst, i. one 

Zoottaay, s» a dliseftkMb of Iha loAi * 

bmtebeaiti 



it 
ki 
Hi 
i 

IS 
fit 
i 

I 






CONCISE ACCOUNT 

or THE 

lEATHEN DEITIES, 

AND 

OTHER FABULOUS PERSONS; 

WITH 

HEROES AND HEROINES OF ANri^ITt. 



K.G\ 



AMP 



LIS, a Scythlaa, priett of ApoUo 
iViis, a godden of voyages, &c. 
I, a surname of Jupiter 
very voluptuous Gredaa 
^UDOus mountain in Africa 
a nymph beloved by ApoUo 
Jie name of a famous liunter 
ne of the priests <tf Bacchus 
let, the first king of Ferria 
a tmsty friend of JEneas 
a son of Titan and Terra, changed 
Iver of bell for as4sting the Titans 
war affdnst Jupiter 
Km of Peleus, king of Thrace, and 
a goddess of the sea, who, being 
by his mother in the river Styx, 
ulneratyle In every part except his 
sel, l>y which she hdd him : after 
Ing himself at the siege of Troy, 
valour, as well as cruelty, he was 
b killed by Paris with an arrow 
and Arauita, names of Venus 
a ftmoos fbuntidn of Baotia 
idlian shepherd, killed by Poly. 
, because he rivalled him in the 
a of Galatea 

\ famous king of the Titans 
the genius of drunkards at Athens 
\ cddwated hunter, who, acddent- 
covering Diana bathing, was by 
Bed Into a stag, and devoured by 
. hounds 

a king of Thessaly 
be Incestuous offspring of Cinyras 
frrha, remarkably beautiful, be- 
y Venus and Proserpine 
tha goddess Nemeris 
le of the Infernal Judges 
Iter's nurse, daqgfater of Olenos 
Arliil^ ot Attica, gMng name to 
ta ae» bf drowning himself in It 
rticutar Arourite of Jopiter 
vm, whom FiOm ileir 



JE'gle, one of the three Hesperides 

JE'gon, a wrestler ftmous for strength 

JEgyptus, son of Neptune and LyUa 

Ael'lo, one of the three Harpies 

JEnfe^, son of Anchises and Venvs 

JB'olns, the god of the winds 

JEo^iR, one of the four horses of the sun 

JEscula'nos, a Roman god of riches 

iEscula'pius, the god of phyrie 

JEthal^des, a son of Mercury 

iEthon, one of the four horses of the sun 

JEtnc^is, a title of Vulcan 

JEto^us, son of Endymitm and Diana 

Agamem'non, brother to Menelaus, chosen 

captiun-general of the Greeks at the siege 

of Troy 
Aganip^, daufi^ter of the river Permessus, 

which flows from mount BeHGon 
Age'nor, the first king of Aigos 
Ageno'ria, the goddess of industry 
Agelastus and Agerila^is, names of Pluto 
Aglaf ia, one of the three Graces 
AOax, one of the most distinguished princes 

and heroes at the siege of Troy 
Albu'nea, a famous sibyl uf TripoU 
Aki'des, a title of Hercules 
Ald'noutf, a king of Corcyra . 
Ald'oneus, a giant slain by Hercules 
Ald'ope, a favourite mistress of Neptune 
Alcme'na, the wlfie of AmpUtryon 
Aiec^, one of the three Purles ' 

Alectryon, or Gallus, a fiivoorite of Itar 
Al'mus, and Alum'bus, titles of Jupiter 
Ak>^, a festival of Bacchus and Ceres 
Ake'us, a g^nt who warred with Jupiter 
Amaltlue^, the goat that suckled Jupiter 
Ambarvafle, a npting lacrifioe tivCcics 
Ambro'sia, the food of the Gods 
Am'mon, ik t\t\t ol ^^v^^st 
Amph\an^us, «o«l ot Kv(l^^o «A1&.nVS«B»«*-' 

1tnk,av«ntai>no*^^^nvax 
AmpWm'eAon, o»»«Axto»«A8««*'*^«"*^'** 



AST 



[ «48 ] 



B R O 



A::\, hit.i'ti.-, the wife of Nciitunc 
Amyn'tor , a klnj; of Epirus 
Ai;ii'r..(ir., a 1- rk poet of Greece 
An.itis, tlic Riuldcss of proiUmiion 
Ar.ra"! , u king i if Arcatlta 
Ar.i'.ro'j'.iii^-, the s)n of Minos 
And omacl.o, the wife of lic.'^or 
.•\:-.>:.-'.ni'c<l;i, the daughter of Ccpheus and 
C::-; icpi*, who, conrendinR for the prize 
oi luMity wilh tlic NiTcidrs, was by them 
h,)und <n a rock, anilcxposeil to be devour- 
ed by n s.;:. inonsrer; hut Perseus slew ihc 
inonMcr, and married her 
AnRcro'na, the f^xldesd of silence 
An'na, t!;c rioter of Pygmalion and Dido 
Antct'm, a riant, "^on of Neptune and Term: 

he w -! . ■^'lUctzcd to death by Hercules 
A. ■.'ten.'., one of the nanics of Cupid 
Antcver'-.', a p^inldcAs of womjn in labour 
An'thia, :.nd Ar.'p'\-a, litlcti of Juno 
An'tihis, an Egyptian god with a dog's head, 
Aiin'idc-., a n;:inc' of the Mufies . 

Apatu'ria, and Aphrodi'tis, titles of Venuj | 
A'l'is, son of Jupiter and Niobe} called also 
Serapi.; nr.d Osiris: he first taught the 
Efjvptians to sow com and plant vines:. 
after his death they worshipped him in' 
the form of an ox, a s>inbol of husbandry 
Arach'nc, a Lydian princess, turned, by Mi- 
nerva, into a sjjidcr, for presuming to vie , 
with hCT at sjiinning 
Arcihu'-.a, the daughter of XJrcus 
Arncnti'i u., and JEscuIa'nus, nods of wealth , 
Ar'^o, l!:i' ship that co'.veycd Jargon and his- 
(onipanlons to Colchis, and reported to 
h'.vc been the first man of war 
Ar'i;ona'Ji^, the companions of Jason 
Ar'ci'.s, son ot Aristoi*, sa'.d to have had an 
huniiic.l eyes; also an arcliiteft, who built 
the shi;> ArRO 
Ariad'pc, daufihtcr of Minos, who, from 



' Astypalie'ii, daughter of Pbceniz 
I A'te, the cikU'.C!>s of rexcnge 

Atlantes, a savage people of EUuoia 
I Atlas * ^i"R uf Mauritania 
, At'ropos, one of the three Fates 
j Avcr'nus, a lake on the borders of hell 

Avcn-unc'ui, a gi,d of the Roman; 
'Auce^ a king of Elis, whose itaMe ■.' 
i 3OCO oxen was nut cleansed for 30 voth 
I yet Heiculen cleansed it in one ilzy 
j A'vistuper, a title of Priapus 
j Aur'ea, a name of Fortuna 

Auro'ra, the goddess of the morning 

AutoHcon, a general of the CrotO!i:Ui 

Autum'nus, the god of fruits 

B. 

BACCHUS, the god of vine 
Bap^a, the goddess of shame 
Barbata, a title of Venus and Foitun 
Bas'sarcus, a title of Bacchus 
Bat'tus, an herdsman, turned by Mercvf IM 

a loadstone 
Bau'ds, an old woman, who, with batm. 

band Philemon, entertained Jupiter nrf 

Mercoryt travelling o\-er Pfcrj^ lis 

all others refused 
BcUer'ophon, son of Glaucus, kijigiifEpSynt 

who underu-cnt numberless hardship* f.T 

refusing an intimacy with Sthcnoboi, tbe 

wife of Ptatus, king of Argos 
Bello'na, the god«lesj of war 
Berccyn'ihia Ma'tcr, a title of Cybeic 
Bcreni'cc, a Grecian lady, who waj the nslj 

person of her sex pcmiittcd to ace tk 

Olympic games 
Bcr'gion, a ^iant, slain by Jupiter 
I Bib'lia, the wife of Duillius, who Britiut- 

tutcd a triumph for a naval vi».1ory 



live, f^cve Theseus a clue of thread tOjl B>'ceps, and Bi'frons, namesof Janus 



Bisul'tor, a name of Mars 

Bi'tbon, a rcmurkabiy strong Greciaa 



friinlc him out of the Cretan labyrinth:. 

'.yj'in". ;.:'.C! wards deserted by hhn, she was | 

in:i-. I ied lo B.icchiis, and made his priestess ' ■ Boli'na, a n^inph renden.-d immortal for IP 

I i modes, y and resistance of Apollo 
I , Bu'.-.a Dc'a, a title of Cybeic and Foitnts 



Arinu.s'i-ij ■' warlike people of Scylhia 
Ari'on. a 1> ric i.oet of Mcthynma 



Arisla:'iis, m)ii of Apollo and C\rcne 
Aristonie'iic;, a cruel Titan 
Ari':.)n!;'.inci, a comic poct, born at 

ilv i, a tt'V.n of RhtKles 
Ar'teniis, the Dclphi( bibyl; also Diana 
AscU , '■'., t"e^l!v;ilsof iF,stulai''.us 
A'.u-l'p, Ka.-ts of Baichua, celebrated 
At:ic:i 
Astc'n:-, linnyhtCT of Ccus 
■A.'.tr.iiK. 'i;- , an<J .Ataby'rus: Jupilcv 
-4 slrrfr<7, f/ic/jri,;dci8 of justice 
A.'.trol'i.ynis, a (itlc of Hercules 
AttY'aaiix, tLeonly son of Hcrtor 



Lin. 



in 



Bo'nus Dc'mon, a title of Priapui 
jBo'rens, son of .Sstrsusand Heribeia, EC*'- 
j rally put for the north wind 

Bre'vis, a title of Fortuna 

Bria'rrus, a monstrous giant, son of Titan ! 
j and Terra; the poets feign him to law . 

had an himdred arms and fifty heads 
• 'RxVn\o -AtwA ■a\33ttai/\.v5, names of Uecite 



E R 



C M9 3 



C Y P 



lEtna, on account of hisj 

Bacchas 

I of oxen 

eptune, and a mott cnicl 

in by HcTCulet 

■ of Miletus 



ttsofCem 
ofCybele 

PhawUtK 
an 
tor and Telepbeasa, who, 

for his sister, built tlie j 
4 Invented i6 letters of 
:t 

s golden rod or wand 
'trlz, titles of Fortuaa 
on of Vulcan 
iplter 

reek soothsayer 
r of Lycaon 
}f herok. poetry 
>f Occanus and 
the Idand of 
tlned and 
it, on his 



Thetis, 
Ogygia, 

became ena. 

return froin 



IS king of Lydia 

of Cyrus, and Ung of 

rsians 

, goddess of inftnts 

Furies 

Agod 

d goddess 

f Themis 

dew 

tiana 

lyrcania, who were said 

rents to death when 70 

■ain up dogs for war 

T of Priam and Hecuba, 

e gilt of prophecy by 

les, from the fouatidn 

ot of Parnassus 

to grown persons 

er and Leds, between 

ber Pollux immortality 

•red 

g of Athens 

brec Harpies 

r Jzioo, half men, half 

"hetmly 

fercary aad Hen^ 

Kadia and CtUopia 
titer 



DelpU, 

a 



Cer^nis, a dog with three heads and necks, 

who guarded tlie gates of hell 
Cerealia, festivals in honour of Ceres 
Ce'res, the goddess of agriculture 
Ce'rus, or SChis, the god of opportunity 
ChaPces, festivab in honour of Voksa 
Char^ites, a name of the Graces 
Cba'ron, the ferryman of hell 
Cbime'ia, a strange monster of Lyda, whleli 

was killed by BeUerophon 
Chi'ron, the preceptor of Achilles 
Chro^nis, a crael son of Hercaks 
Chrysao^rins, a sumaoie of Jupiter 
Chry'sis, a priestess of Juno at Aifloa 
Cir'ce, a fiunoos enchantrcas 
Cir^ba, a cavern of Phocis, near 

wltence the winds issued ^likh 

divine rage, and produced 

sponses 
Chhoe'rides, a title of the Muses 
CUosl'na, a name of Venus 
dao'sius, or Ciu'rins, a name of Ji 
Cleome'des, a famous wresUer 
Cli'o, the muse presiding over history, and 

patroness of heroic poets 
Clotho, one of the three Fates 
Clytemncs'tra, daughter of Jupiter and Ledlf 

killed by her son Orestes, on aooount off 

her adultery with JEglsthus 
Cocytus, a river of hell flowing from Styx 
Colli'na, the goddess of hills 
Compita^a, games of the household gods 
Coteus, the god of festivals and mcrrlmmt 
Concor'dfa^ the goddess of peace 
Conserva^r and Cui^tos, tUtas of Jupiter 
Con'tas, a title ef Neptune 
Corti'na, the covering of Apollo*s tripoa 
Coryfaan'tes and Cnretes, priests of Cybeia 
Cre'on, a king of Thdies 
CrPnis, a priest of Apollo 
Crinis'sus, a Trc{)an prince, who OMlM 

change himself into any shape 
Crte^sus, a rich king of Lydia 
Cro'nia, fiestivals in honour of Saturn 
Ctes'Bius, a fisnaous Athenian parasite 
Cu'nia, the goddess of new-born inftats 
Cu'pid, son of Mars aad Venus, the god of 

love, smiles, dec. 
Cy'dops, Vulcan's workmen, with only oas 

eye ia the middle of their forehead 
Cyb'ele, the wife of Saturn 
Cyc'nos, a king of Lignria; also a sea of 

Neptuae, who was invulncnUe 
Cylle'niusaad CamilOus, aames of Mertory 
Cyaoceph^ali, a people of India, said to bava 

hea&s TeataDDk)ia%\!boMb oH 4ai^ 
Cyalhia aad CTBK!^!k»H'BteBa^«*'^ Kv^^ 
CypariMK^^ » tixXt of VQAcn^ 



[ *■ J' ■ roi 



1 !■*■ ■! jZrt ^d^K^w 



?!5!.?^ T Jia**7imtfff 






UUR'Tl^ tu PMM <( >M«T 



KX'SSTfmS^ 



•f )ta,tklI_<lfTltollM 






nMJ<l«,Fft»m»iiT)(fce. TbeA ™3i»M 






Hrri Hin^B 


LCtu. 1 liTt, .1 bell. >!.». .UM amu 












Llbltl'u, ibc akUh .,1 ipcEnU 




Li'nih n oF^wUd ud Tcrp.UlHn 










■u.,--l=lMl»d5lloi- 


















Ltc.^, • ti.« »r A.cui., iDiwd t>r ix- 


P>»lcn,urlb«va. 








"yTu'^rT; 


M. 


n™L^'tatl.^' 


Mi:i'=.'5.!->5;;:.;,;" 










o<F™«„,„ 










Mj^la, KclMi,, Idtf.iri^ KiBOltm 




».i»t»^.IUn»(v»r *^^ 


3mEiiIN<m!<e 


»««.,«„ ,od«™ 


■•nu.,<,cli.r'riiu,». 


»U^,u, . k,., ., c^^ «. t„ . ^, 










[yi^.-boufMoiBl 


















^odu-n, u. ciutlrfth. ii™ c«5Mi 






'.«.lhr«T«B 


..-.ss.-ii-.sr""- 


I'll, ly.lc nf Ju« 


M-«i'«..-™rfV.„ 




Illrt«,.pDph.«lll»W4. 




MetlKtuiuol^cnAlB - 


















";j; ;;;i "^w^pri^ 












*1^J"'^n^ 


*'to3'iSSI^jS rf d^r*' "'"' 


r>ndLin,ini»U)i. 


cUuUk, ud niblicn °"°"''.■"■- 








"'^c^r.viss-.'r.rri:! 




1-U«, .M ^h OF 


^'.r^'*."^is:"'-"-^- 


(]>|^>erlnlKaq< 














Ml'™,.klns=lc«W,™Ot,fa<«a«J 




aTdi»ni»W.>^'°t-MV. 


mmila 














0"S"-:z 



Fmi>'o|K,DDior<l>cHerddci 



R O 



[ »S5 ] 



S C Y 



by Jupiter with a thun- 
river Po 
Baccbui 
ful musician 

er of Pandion, king of 
I ravished by ber brotber- 
and was changed into a 

genory and king of Pa- 
lad bis eyes torn out by 

recompensed witb the 
iturity; also a king of 
to a stone by Perseus, by 
isal head 
Bg river of bell 
; four horses of Sol 

of Bceotia, destroyed by 
unt of tbeir piracies and 

ss of Apollo 

VpoUu 

yntor, who, being iklsely 

S attempted the honour 

atber's concubines, was 

It his eyes torn out) but 

hiron, and went with 

ege of Troy 

!od 

breeding women 
of Thessaly 

eloquence 

daughters of Atlas and 
leAra, Taygete, Aste- 

lalcyone, and Celceno) 

d into stars 

:U 

iches 

IS wrestler 

>rophet and physician 
ue of rhetoric 
mstrous giant, son of 
: one eye in the middle 

s of fruits and autumn 
' Neptune 
of For tuna 
jpiter and Minerva 
statuary 

edon, and father of Pa- 
he was the last king of 

reus, king of Thrace, 
MDcla; she was turned 

l»petu$, who animated 
formed of day, with 
iMi«Caitce of Minerva, 
, aad was therefore 
to mount Caacasua, 



with a vulture continually preying on hit 
liver 

Propylae'a, a name of Hecate 

Pros'erpine, the wife of Pluto 

Proteus, a sea god who could traasflorai 
himself into any shape 

Psy'che, the goddess of pleasure 

PyPades, the constant friend of Orestes 

Pyr'amus and This1>e, two lovers of Baby* 
Ion, who killed themselves by the same 
sword, and occasioned the turning the 
berries of the mulberry-tree, under which 
they died, from white to brown 

Pyrce'tis, one of the four horses of the Sua 

Pyr'rhus, son of Achilles, remarkable for 
his cruelty at the riege of Troy 

Python, a huge serpent produced firom the 
mud of the deluge, which Apollo killed, 
and, in memory thereof, instituted tha 
Pythian games 

Pythonis'sa, the priestess of A|K>llp 



Q- 



QUAIVRIPRONS, a title o£ Janus 
(^es, a goddess of grown persons 
QuietaOis and Quie'tus, names of Phito 
Quinqua'tria, feasts of Pallas 

R. 

REVTUS, a title of Bacchus 
Re'dux and ReV>b tities of Portnne 
Regi'na, a titie of Juno 
Rhadamaathusy oae of the three iaferaal 

Judges 
Rhe'a,atitieofCybele 
RhetuSylMa, the mother (tf Romulus 
RoU'gus, a god ot com 
Rom'nlos, the first king of Rome 
Ru'mina, a goddess of ntwJbotn iafimtl 
Ruad'na, the goddess of weeding 
Rusi'na, a rvral deity 



S. 



SABA'ZIA, feasU of Proserpine 
Salii, the la fraatk priesu of Mars 
Salmone^is, a king of Ells, struck by a than* 

derbott to hdl for imitating Jupitert 

thunder 
Salus, the goddess of health 
saac'us, a god of the bablncs 
Sa'tor and Sorritor, rural gpda 
Saturnalia, feasto of Satota 
8atut*nus, at Wtfw^»^** «M^ «* ^i"^»«^ *»*^ 

sJ^tl* stt«DAaafea ** J^I^J**''^*^ 

Sey'ron, a famoo* vMWK «^ *»** 



LIST 



OF THE 

ES, BOROUGHS, and MARKET TOWNS, 



IN 



ENGLAND and WALES: 

>n which the Markets are held, and how far distant 
from London in measured Miles. 



*laces printed in Capitals are Cities; those in Italics are Boroughs;— and the 
Figures denote the Miles distant from LONDON. 



A X M 



B I L 



TRY, Dors, Thursday. 131 

vay, Cam. Friday 230 

.shire, Wednesday 185 

Monm. Tuesday 144 

highshire, Saturday lift 

tA. Monday 204 

ks, Monday, Friday 56 

tfordshire, Saturday %l 

iciuhire, Tuesday xoi 

ttfblk, Saturday 94 

rkshire, Saturday. 206 

shire, Tuesday 146 

'Shire, Monday 14O 

umberland, Saturday 30$ 

s, Thursday (SO{ 

umberland, Saturday 30S{ 

aturday 50j 

eshire, Tuesday. 184: 

lltshire, Friday 79 

itmoreland, Wedne9day..a69| 

clu, Tuesday. 26> 

>rdshire, Thursday. 44 

I, Saturday 65 

loreland, Saturday 269 

t, Saturday 61 

, Wednesday, Saturday.. ..56 

int. Saturday 209 

yshire, Saturday 139 

on. Tuesday, Saturday.. T90 i 

ch, Lek. Saturday lis 

Saturday 57 

re, Thursday 241 

nricluhire, Tuesdar*— • 103 

orMk, Thunday. 93 

«, Taaday...^ 73 

•//, Fr§d»y,.,., ;«37 

tOdre, ThvmiKf 135 

MrB,5Marday. ,45! 






Aylesburjf Bucks, Saturday 4O 

Aylesham, Norfolk, Saturday 1 16 

Bakewell, Derbyshire, Monday 15X 

Bala, Merion. Saturday. 195 

Baldock, Hertfordshire, Thursday 37 

Bampton, Oxford, Wednesday 70 

Bampton, Devonshire, Saturday 1O7 

B»nburyi Oxfordshire, Thursday 74 

BANGOR, Cam. Wednesday. 246 

Barking, Essex, Saturday 9 

Barkwsy, Herts, Saturday... 35 

BamardXastle, Durham, Wednesday...240 

Baraet, Herts, Monday IX 

Bamsley, Yorkshire, Wednesday 177 

Bamitaple, Devonshire, Friday. .....193 

Barton, Lincolnshire, Monday .....165 1 

Basingstoke, Hants, Wednesday. 47 

BATH, Somer. Wednesday, Saturday.... 108 

Battel, Sussex, Thursday. 56 

Bawtry, Yorkshire, Wednesday 1 52 

Beaconsiield, Bucks, Thursday 24 

Beaumariif Anglesey, Wednesday 242 

Becdes, SufTolk, Saturday 1O8 ' 

Bedal, Yorkshire, Tuesday 220 

Bedfordf Bedfords. Tuesday, Saturday 52 

BedwiUf Wiltshire, Tuesday 71 

Beminster, Dorsetshire, Thursday 14X 

Bere Re^js, Dorsetshire, Wedttesday.....ii5 
Berkeley, Glouoesterhlre, Wednesday....! 12 
Berkhanutead, Hertfordshire, Satpniay....26 

Betwkk, Northumberland, Saturday 335 

Betley, Stafforddiire, Tuesday.: 157 

Beverley , Vot)u. Vf tdAnOK)) ^%a9j«^^ ..aVv 

Betwil<y,\Votc«)ten*i.w,%aSoosto^ avi 

Bicester, OxfotAiHAte^^tWaKH ^'^ 

•BkUleford.l>e«miWkte,Tow6*1 *'*^«. 

Blneies«aAe, ^(B&toT«Aix*»T>awtoM— --^;*^ 



BUN 



I M 3 



C LI 



Billericay, Essex, TaetdB7........»m..MMMS4 

BiUiagham, Nortbam. ToetdlTf Mtaid..90O 
Billeadon, Leicetterthln, rrid»f..~....^.98 

BiUton, Suffolk, WedBe<d»r^...........^w.g7 

Biiibroolc, UncolnsUre, W«dfieadB7».....l57 

Singhanf, NottinghMnilJi% TlMHldi'.^ 108 
Birmingtuun, WarwIdciblre,11iuiidtr..|I0 
Bishop's Auckland, DarlMiii,TlMnte7— 95' 
BisbopU Castle, Salop, WridaJ.^..^„^..„l§^ 
Bishop Stortford, Hnrtl^ Ttemd«rM«...« JO 
Bisley, Gloucestershire, Thmdtf ....mm..4)7 

Bitford, WarwicksbiK, rridaT..^M«^..IOI 
Blackburn, Lancashire, ll0lui«y„„........4O3 

Biandford, DorseUhin^ flMBIdBr».»«M.I07 

9Ucbingljf Surry. ..»..»«M..,...ai 

Blithe, Nottinghamthin, 'Htandiif.M.M.X49 
Admin, ComwaUs SltatiKf^..^.„»^„t^ 
BoUngbroke, LincolnaUf*^ T>MatefM.»»l33 
Bolsover, Derbyshire, PrldS7...»»...~.....I46 

BO'ton, Lancashire, Moadif. ..,«„. ipft 

Berougbbridge, Yoittidre, 8atuntar**»"M4 
Bosscastie, Cumwall, Tfe«nfey.»M..~«~a30 
•Ottttnejff ComwallLM«MMWMMn«a««u«M*aMMft33 
fin ton. Line. Wcda«d^rt>>tiniaY**«»..II0 
Bosworth, Leicestenkire^ Wedandaf^Miotf 
Bootle, Cumberland, VftiamUf^„*»^,%jt 
Bottisdale, SoffoUc, Wi<lMidiT'««.w...«.f^<6 
Bourn, Lincolnshtot, 8«tnriBy.«.....»M....97 

Bow, Devonshire, Thnnday. »....I89 

Brackley, Northanaptoaak. WedaMda¥...«64, 
Brad&eld, Ebsez, Thnnday........ «....». .^7 

Bradford, Wiltshire, Afoaday »» lOa 

Bradford, Yorkshire, Ttumday. lOI 

Bradnicb, Devonshire, 8atimlay...»..M...I67 
Bnuntree, Essex, 'Wedaesdsy....^. .40- 

JirimTnOcf^ OUSS.. A**aff ••••••■■■«■•••■■•••••««• ttta««»»^X 

Brampton, Cumberland, Tuesday... 3II 

Brecon, Breck. Wednecdsy» Friday........ 1 63 

Brent, Devonshire, Saturdsy..... igg 

Brentford, Middlesex, Tuesday ,..7 

Brentwood, Essex, Wednesday..... 18 

Brewood, srufTordshire, Tuesday....» 131 

BridRcnd, GlamorgaasMre, Saturday. 178 

Bridgnorth, Salop, Saturday. I38 

BridK-u-aicr, Somersetshire, Thursday... 14a 

Bt-tdlington, Yorkshire, Saturday. ao8 

Bridport, Dorsetshire, Saturday. .....139 

Bright hclmstnne, Sussex, Thursday .58 

BRISTOL, Somersetshire, Wed. Fri.Sat.1 17 

Br mley, K cnt, Thursday..., «...IO 

Bromley Abbots, StafTordshire, Tuesday. 119 
Brom^'-a.-d, Herefordshire, Monday........ las 



)TbrktldtC|l 



Bonltf,] 



amy a. BdmmuU, MMk, mimnitiJH ] 
CMrflllTt< 



CtOme, wntsUm, 




_ f ><■■ ■■ « 111 T» ' 

Ctm m ^rd, GonnrilI» ftHa f u ^. 

CAimuRnir»i 




CMlleCarj, 
Q0itU XiffNf , NorMk., 
OietDn, Niarfblk, T^sedey««wMM> 
Cartor, Liaoolndiire, MondBf .^ 



in 



Cswood, T<^c«hires Wcdneajft ■■lH 

CaztoB, Camhridgc. Ttteeday....... — n # 

Ccme Abbey, Donetabire, WedMi*MH 
CbMftl le frith, DeifayAlftt, TkntqwHl 
Cliaid, Somersetahire, Moad« y .....«-ii M - l 4 l 

Chirlebory, Oxfonbhirea FlidBfM 
Charley, Lancaddte, Tntataif..,^ 
Chatliaai, Kent, 8ettBTtay~*«>« 
Chcadle, Staffwdahire, gntundef. 



OOI 



-441 



Ch eln Mford, SMex« riidayM~M.»». 
ChellcnJiam, Gloiic e rt er Ai re, Ttan^M 
Chepstow, Monmoutlichire* galmdaf...! Ijl 
Chertaey, Snrry, WedaeedaY..MMM«M«->M 
Chesham, Bucka, Wcdnead«y^»i.^...i ■— < i 
CHESTER, Cbeahite, Wed. ir ,..i....-lH 
Chesterflfldd, DeAy^e, a kUirt» f . .^«»M7 
CHICHESTER, SuMCX, Wed. tut., . . ..ft 

Chiddingibld, Sorry, Wed. Bet.., ...41 

ClUmleigh, Devonrtifae,TliMnii| 1 IW 
Cib^^fnaMn|i,Wiltakire» tktw i ^y ....... ■ 9i 

Cliii^ iagnortoB, QHftNNWk. WeiMilqu-M 
Cbrist-Cbureb, Baat% 
Choriey, Lancashire, 8tiud>f.» 
Chedleigh, Deroartiire^ 




Bromsgrove, Worcestershire, Tuesday....! 14 
trough, ;vestmoreland, Thurgday.........26i 

Bntton, Somersetshire, Satarda;y ll^UCbaxcIki ^tanMusa.^ 

Buckenbam, Norfolk, SeTurday ,..9G\\cimice»ter,Q»«9«- «mp» — 11^ 

Suckingbam, Bucks, 8«tttrd»t...,...^........S7\\^^'»**»^**^'*^*'****-'*^**~*'^ 

BuddcMiale, Suffolk, Th«r«d»T............""B7\\^^'l>'****™^» 

iujlth, Brecknockshire, Moti. Ut. i7i\\eV>^tV ^__^_ , 

9«e»y, Suffolk, Tiwwter— — '— •W^ '^^'^^^^^ 









C »59 3 



G R A 



3«tarda7 214 

land) Monday. agg 

urday 44 

cd. Sat 51 

re, Wednesday 103 

.re, Friday 120 

ednesday 1 7 

edneaday 214 

, Thursday 249 

ire, Saturday 164 

Jiire, Saturday 1 79 

Saturday i62 

Thursday 120 

Thursday 90 , 

re, Tuesday 124 1 

ckshirc, Friday 91 1 

ishire, Tuesday.... 1 78 

re, Thursday 94 1 

jrday 49 

iay 13 

Wednesday 14 

Saturday 18O 

tshire, Saturday.... 133 1 
:kshire, I'hursday. 149 , 
hire, Wedi.esday..237 

Saturday 83 

jrday 127 

ire, Tuesday 120 

re, Saturday 93 , 

Saturday 165 ' 

-day 10 

csday 42 

Tliursday 153 

aturday 273 

sday 24 ' 

Monday 239 

lay IS 

ire, Friday 204 

on. Wednesday 72 

keshire. Wed 273 j 

72 1 

riday 84 . 

lire, Saturday 70 1 

, Thursday 90 

-, Wednesday 210 

■iday 126. 

•iduy 100; 

Thursday 89 

ethshire, Friday... 196 

93 

', Wednesday 220 

lire, Tuesday 205 

Saturday l<So 

hire, Saturday 116 

•e. Wed. Sat iia 

K'ay, Satordsy 72, 

rrldtj 8» 

turduy 86 

'*»y- ••; 154 

UTTy friduj 1x9 



DronfieM, Deri>yshite, Thursday ....^154 

Dudley, Worcestershire, Saturday IIO 

Dulverton, Somersetshire, Saturday 1G8 

Dunmow, Essex, Saturday 36 

Dunstable, Bedfordshire, Wednesday 34 

Duaster, Somersetshire, Friday Xt% 

Dunivicby Suffbik, Saturday 99 

DURHAM, Durham, Saturday 257 

Dursley, Gloucestershire, Thursday I08 

Easingwold, Yorkshire, Friday 211 

Bait Grinjieadf Sanex, Thursday ^..29 

Sattl—et Cornwall, Satnrday .....23s 

Ecdeshall, Staffbrdstdre, Friday 143 

Ecdestone, Lancashire, Saturday 206 

Edgeware, Middlesex, Thursday 8 

Egremont, Qumberand, Saturday 2psf 

Elbam, Kent, Monday 66 

Ellesmere, Salop, Tuesday 174 

Eltbam, Kent, Monday 8 

ELT, Cambridge. Saturday 68 

Empwortb, Lincolnshire, Saturday. 136 

Enfield, Middlesex, Saturday lO 

Epping, Essex, Friday 17 

Evershot, Dorsetshire, Friday. 13O 

Svesbantt Worcestershire, Monday 9S 

Ewell, Surry, Thursday IJ 

EXETER, Devonshire, \^ed. Fri. Sat.... 173 

ByCi Suffolk, Saturday 9X 

Fairford, Gloucestershire, Thursday... 80 

Fakenbam, Norfolk, Thursday Ill 

Falm :uth, Cornwall, Thursday 26S 

Fareham, ^ants, Wednesday 75 

Famham, Surry, Thursday 30 

Fenny Stratford, Bucks, Monday...^ .45 

Feversham, Rent, Wednesday, 8aturd8y..48 

Fiskard, Pembrokeshire, Friday.. ..» 24I 

Fllntf Flintshire. 194 

Folkestone, Kent, Thursday. 79 

Folkingham, Lincolnshire, Thursday 107 

Fordingbrid^, Hants, Saturday 9O 

Fuulsbam, Norfolk, Tuesday 107 

Powfyy Cornwall, Saturday 24O 

Framlingham, Snffblk, Saturday 87 

Frampton, Dorsetshire, Tue8d<ry 128 

Frosham, ChcsUre, Wednesday...... 1%% 

Frodlingbam, Yo kshire, Thursday 19s 

Frome, Somersetshire, Wednesday 104 

Gainsborougb, Lincolnshire, Tuesday.... Z50 

Garstang, Lancashire, Thursday ......II5 

Gatttn, Surry. ao 

8t. Germaim fComynil, Friday. .....424 

Gisborn, Yorkshire, Monday 220 

GiAorougb, Yorkshire, Monday 348 

Glandfbrd Bridge, Line Thotitfay ...156 

Glastonbarf , %otttet«MfcJ«t.,'\>awtoB%....v»:^ 
GLOTJCl.STl.lL»0\oo!Be«3R*aatV^ .^..-v^-V 
GodaUnin, Soirf , ^ttoste^ '"^^^ 

GoodhwA, lLqit^N»t»Ma« g«^-- *^* 

iv Or«inMim4* 



H O R 



[ «6o ] 



L E N 



Grantham^ Lincolnshire, Saturday IIO 

Grave cnil, Kent, Wednesday, Saturday... 22 

Grays, Eisex, Thursday 24 

Greenwich, Kent, Wednesday, Saturday.... 5 

Grimshy, Linculn&birc, Wednesday 1O7 

Guililjordy .Surry, Saturday 30 

Iladlcy, Sufr>'k, Monday 64 

HaletAortl., ,>uifoik, Tuesday lOl 

Halifax, Yorkshire, Saturday 200 

Ilallaton, Leicestershire, Thursday.... 91 

Halton, Cheshire, Saturday 185 

lialstead, I'ssex, Friday 47 

Ilaltwcscl, Northumberland, Tuesday....3i8 

liampton, Gloucestershire, Thursday 99 

IIarbnr()U{;h, Leicestershire, Tuesday 84 

Ilarlcigh, Merionethshire, Saturday 223 

Harlcslon, Norfolk, Wednesday lOO 

Ilarling, Norfolk, Tuesday 88 

Harlow, E«.scx, Saturday 23 

HartlanJ, Devonshire, Saturday 219 

Hartlepool, Durham, Saturday 259 

Harivicby Esscx, Tuesday 72 

Jlaslemert-y Surry, Tuewiay 45 

Husliugton, Lancaiihire, Wednesday 196 

JIaitingSy Sussex, Wednesday, Saturday.. .O4 

Hatfield Re;;is, E^scx, Saturday 30 

Hatfield, Herts, Thursday 20 

Hathcrlcinh, Devonshire, Friday 2O1 

Havant, Hants, Saturday 65 

lluvirjord Westy Pemb. Tucs. Sat 257 

Havcril, Suffolk, Wednesday 56 

Hawkcshca*;, Lancashire, Monday 274 

Hay, Brecknockshire, Saturday 151 

Haylsham, .^'uyjcx, Saturday 58 

Helmsley, Yorkshire, Saturday 220 

llcl::i^t(>n, Su-3-,cx, Thursday 50 

JItlstoit, C')rn'A-;ill, Monday 274 

Hcnicl Hempstead, Herts, Thursdaay 23 

Henley, Oxfordsh. Wcdncs. Friday, Sat,. .35 

Henley, Warwickshire, Tuesday 102 

HEREFORD, Herefordshire, W. F. S....I33 

Ihrtfurd, Herts, Saturday 21 

Hexham, Nt)rthumbcrlr.nd, Tuesday 288 

llrydoiiy Yorkshire, Thursday I8I 

iff^/i-j/'wr^, Wiltshire 93 

lligham Ff r;frj, Northam. Saturday 70 1 

Hifihwovlh, Wiltshire, Wednesday 77 j Lambourn, Berkshire, Friday 68 



Honuey, Yorkshire, Monday...... „..i8S 

Hortbam, Suawx, Satorday .........3O 

Uoulswortby, Devonahlre, 8atarday.....li] 

Hounslow, Middletcz, Thurbday .......10 

Howden, Torkchire, Saturday 18O 

MuU, Yorkshire, Tuesday, Saturday......! 73 

Hungerford, Berks, Wednesday .....Jij 

Humnanby, Yorkshire, Tuesday... .....aog 

Huntingdon^ Huntingdonshire, Saturday^SB 

Huddersfield, Yorkshire, Tuesday «igi 

HftbCt Kent, Saturday ^......JSg 

lUbetter, Somenetahire, 'Wednesday...>..il7 

lifracomb, Devonstiire, Saturday ......187 

Ilminster, Somersetshire, Saturday ..143 

Ilsicy, Berkshire, Wednesday .....54 

Ipjwicb, Suffolk, Wed. Pri. Sat. .......Og 

Ireby, Cumberland, Thursday. .^.....igg 

St. Ivet, Cornwall, Wednesday, SaL......27<S 

St. Ives, Huntiagdonshire, Munday....».Ui3 

Ivingfao, Buclcs, Friday „ „it 

Ixworth, SuflFbik, Friday ....77 

Kdghley, Yorkshire, Wedncwlay.„ 109 

Kendal, Westmoreland, Saturday....«....2S< 

Keswick, Cumberland, Saturday 187 

Kettering, Northampton&h. Friday..«....7J 
Keynsham, Somersetshire, Thursday.... 115 
Kidderminster, Worcestershire, TIuitbm.iij 
Kidwelly, Carmarthenshire, Tuesday...X3j 
KUgarren, Pembrokeshire, Wcdnesday^.ug 

Kilhani, Yorkshire, Saturday 300 

Kimboiton, Huntingdonshire, Friday 63 

Kineton, Warwickshire, Tuesday M 

Kingsbridge, Devonshire, Saturday ..Sig 

Kingstlcar, Hants, Tuesday ....m..$6 

Kingston, Surry, Saturday „-...U 

Kirkby Lonsdale, Westmoreland, Th.....353 

Kirkby Morcsidc, Yorkshire, Wed 1*4 

Kirkby Steven, Westmoreland, Monday.l62 

Kirkham, Lancashire, Tuesday 313 

Kirkoswald, Cumberland, Thursday......2gi 

Kirton Lindsey, Lincolnshire, Saturday..Ill 
KnareiborougbyYorkiblre^ Wednesday.. SCO 

Knighton, Radnorshire, Thursday. iSi 

Knotsford, Cheshire, Saturday 183 

Krekirth, Cornwall, Wednesday 137 

Kyncton, Herefordshire, Wednesday.. ..150 



llinJon, Wiltshire, Thursday 97 

HinRham, Norfv)lk, Satuiday 97 

Hinklcy, Lciccslershire, Monday IO4 

Hilchin, Hertfordshire, Tuesday 35 

Hoddcsvkin, Hertfordshire, Thursday 17 

Hollicach, Lincolnshire, Thursday 115 

IhilmCf Cumberland, Saturday 3iO 

Holt, Norfolk, .Saturday 123 



Lancasttry Lancashire, Saturday 33s 

Langport, Somersetshire, Saturday. 13O 

Lantrisoant, Glaroorftanshire, Friday 1C7 

Lavenham, Suffolk, Tuesday f. .fiO 

Lavington, Wiltshire, Wednesday ...88 

LaunceitoMy Cornwall, Saturday 114 

Lcchlade, Gloucestershire, Tuesday ..77 

W'LeAXiuT'ss^^^^'Q^^lshirc, Tuesday 120 



H<fly\vcU, Flintshire, Friday 200Al-teA%,XoxV.*:«t,,T\MftAa.-<t,%!»toisfta!^ — 194 

Jfoniio,,, Devonshire, Saturday \V\ Kw>t,ft^.^«^&^v:«t^'^,'i<^^«sftMt.; ^W 

UoruUy, LnncH^hirc, Monday ^^s\ ^''^''^'''''If''''''''^:^^^^^^'^^^^ 

lorncustlcy l.inc<.lnshire, Saturday uAl-*^*^^^- ^"^r^^^t^ ^^^-^^^ 

rornuan, Es<^jt, Saturday 1^^ UcwYxa«v, ¥.ti^x.,Tut^«^ 



CnnwiUL, WMa,j...-...^...-...iia 



uxvtniilftt wodBHdAT'—, 



Id, Noifalt, ToialMj...., 



NewDwid, CuBbrldpftalrc, 






t 




R r s 



Odiam, Uaatt, SatmdBfM... 

Okeham, RutlandsMf, Satortif «.*>«««h96 

Okebampurit DctobiUM, tMBrdiiy««.i«X95 

Ongar, Essex, Saturdif.. 

Orfordt SufTulk, Moaday.. 

Ormskirk, Laacashiic, T M w J> ; ^ ....^^.^oy 

Orton, Westmorelandt 

Oswestry, Salop, 

Otley, Yorkshire, 

Ottery St. Mary's, 

Oulney, Bucks, Mondiy. , 

Oundle, NorthamptOHliiiiiy tilmiif, 

OXFORD, OxfordiUr^ Wild. 

Padstow, ComwsU, fMwtay. 

Paintwick, Glouoeat«iMn» 

Patrington, YorkdiiiVy 

Pembridge, HerefonltUil<% 

Pembrtket PembttOtmUmt 

Penkridge, Staffordikin, 

Penrice, Glamorgwwhtw^ 'Dmndmj.^^VlB 

Penrith, Cumberla&d« TtoMdBf..M..MM«..sa4 

Penryitf Cornwall, VTnL Fri. ttfk m«.«0» 

Pensford, Someractihii^ TMid»|......^.II> 

Penzance, Cornwall, 'nandBf«M.M.M...SM 

Pershore, Worcestenldfe, ToaiJa|...»^.iO« 

PETERBOROUGH, MMrthHBptlMu A*».8l 

' Veter^jieldt Hants, a«tmd»r^».«i^..w....«..54 

Petherton, Somenetikira, TB8idKf«MM.E34 

Petworth, Sussex, 

Philips Norton, Somenetahlre, Thun....X04 

Pickering, Yorkshire, MondaT»— •••••— •M4 

Pfymoutbf Devonshire, Monday, Tli.....ax6 

Plympton, Devonshire, 4atardaf....MM...S06 

Pocklington, Yorkshire, 8atiirdar'"**»"«l96 

Pon/^a^, Yorkshire, 8itiirday...MM 175 

Ponty Pool, Monmoathahbe, 8ata{dsyMX46 

Poole^ Dorsetshire, Monday.^ M.....X08 

Porlock, Somersetshire, Thundny^ X71 

Portsmoutbt Hants, Thonday, Batiirday..7a 
Potton, Bedfordshire, 8atarday.»...„».....48 
Poulton, Lancashire, llf(»day.......»..„..l3X 

Prescot, Lancashire, Tuesday.^ 195 

Presteign, Radnorshire, 8atardsy....M.....I50 

Preston^ Lancashire, Wed. FrL Sat. 214 

Pulhcly, Carnan'onsUre, Wednesday.... 244 

^ueenborougbf Kent, Mood. Thitrs. 45 

Radnor y Radnorshire, Thimday. 157 

Ramsey, Huntingdonshire, Satoiday 69 

Ravenglass, Cumberland, Saturday.„......a84 

Rayleigh, Essex, Saturday., 




159 
57 
77 
57 

101 
.^191 J^ 
xsA Jbanrth 



Settif, 

settle, TetjEririr^ T>Ma<af . 

Sbap» WcttDONlBWl, 

Sbeflkdd, TorinbiiVf 
Sheffwd, Bwlw i wlih ii t, WtidKfi 

Shefiul, Salop, Hrldif » ty 

Shepco* Malkt, WfOummtUUat, WMttmlii 
Shciterae, Donetibife, TlniTi. MU lit 





35 

Reading^ Berkshire, Saturday.........»......39 

Retford, Nottingham. 8atiird8y».M»...»i44 
Reepeham, Norfolk, Saturday......«.M....i09 

Rba>'adergowy, Radnorshire, Wedne«>...X74 
Ricbmondf Yurksbir6, Satiirday............a30 

RicktAAnsworlh, HertfimW^K, Mt.........l% 

RingwQud, HanU, WediiBatef....«.........-96Vl^VMi»»»"^'««A»«^«»' 

Kiplcy, ForkshirtJ, VxUar...., *07\\*^»*»t»>''?^;!SSL < 

Jtipptn, rorkshire, Tluinid»r-~ .iOo\\»t^f*^A,«ta»w«>»»* 



SheilNinic, Toikahire, SatBVday.i 
Shipstoa, WomwNiwhire, mMtf^ 

Sbrew^iajt USa^ Wed. 

Skiptoii, Torkskirc, I 

Sleafinrd, JjACOlaaUfe» ICoaday...«M»M>Slf 

SmardCB, Kent, Friday., .w.... .—..■■■■■ wm ff 

Saalth,Yorktlifac^ >tidaY...........«....»«IH 

Snettisliai&a Morfiillc, fridny.«.M..M».»»IW 

Sodbury, Glouoeatenliire, Ttwiiday W 

Soham, Cambtldsa. Satndny. 
Somerton, SoniuietihlKy 
Soatliani, WanrkkAirt^ 
StutbMtKpiWt Hant% TM 
South Mf^ton, DcTonahirB, 
80UtbwMrk, Snrry, IMIy 
'^oNlhweVLt KottintfiaaMhirr, 1 
%aaKh.'«ca&«%nltenL«TtaBBria|. 




imKUMi'W^i^>fl^^'**V 



T R O 



[ *63 ] 



W I N 



if Lincolntbirc, Monday 119 

se» Donetshlre, Tuesday ill 

•df I.incolnshire, Mond. FrL 89 

, Hertfordshire, Friday. .4? 

Cf Durham, Tuesday '*6s 

, Oloocestershire, S^arday.........l05 

Bie» Hertfordshire, Friday 31 

r, Sussex, Wednesday 50 

dge, Hants, Thursday 06 

rt, Cheshire, Friday 1 75 

n, Durham, Wednoday 249 

nr, Yorkshire, Saturday 240 

(taffurdsbire, Tuesday I4O 

Idge, Worcestershire, Friday. las 

lioucestershire, Thursday 87 

, Somersetshire, Tuesday.. 149 

:arlcet, Suffolk, Thursday 69 

ti upon Avon, Warwickshire, Th.94 

■d. Stony, Bucks, Friday 52 

tl, Fennyv Bucks, Monday 45 

I, Cornwall, Tuesday 122 

Gloucestershire, Friday lOI 

ister, Dorsetshire, Friday iii 

7, Suffolk, Saturday 55 

land, Durham, Friday 27O 

Colfield, Warwick^ire, Mond.. ..ill 

un, Norfolk, Saturday. 94 

y, Glamorganshire, Wed. Sat.....204 

a, Wiltshire, Monday 84 

ter, Yorkshire, Thursday I88 

$rtb, Staffordshire, Saturday 114 

irtli, Warwickshire, Saturday 107 

S, Sussex, Saturday 57 

thall, Lincolnshire, Friday 133 

Kkf Devonshire, Saturday 203 

II, Somersetshire, Wed. Sat. 146 

•y, Worcestershire, Tuesday 131 

, Pembrokediire, Wed. Sat. 249 

den, Kent, Friday 55 

y, Gloucestershire, Wednesday 99 

iutyt Gloucestershire, Saturday... 108 

:, Oxfordshire, Tuesday. 45 

Ml, Essex, Friday 42 

•df Norfolk, Saturday. 80 

, Yorkshire, Monday 220 

, Yorkshire, Wednesday. 167 

iMiry , Gloucestershire, Saturday. ..121 

ry, Cambridgeshire, Tuesday. 84 

itua, Nbrthamptoash. Tuesday 74 

, Yorkshire, Friday 155 

'ell, Derbyshire, Wednesday 158 

M, Devonshire, Tuesday 167 

an, Devonshire, Saturday. 171 

gloB, Devonshire, Saturday. 195 

y Devonshire, Saturday. 196 

st«r, Northampton. Tuesday... 60 

7p% CanHfUutUre, Tluirsitey.....203 

f€!onwMU, SatunUy. as 5 

fertAtd^lrt, Fridmf. 31 

toik wmMre, Mtanlar. <wi 



Truro i Cornwall, Wednesday, Saturday..! 5 3 

Tuddington, Bedfordshire, Saturda^«M 39 

Tunbri^gc, Kent, Friday » 3O 

Tutbury, Staffordshire, Tuesday 13O 

Tttxford, Nottinghamshire, Monday 137 

Ulverston, Lancashire, Monday 268 

Uppingham, Rutlandsl^re, Wednesday... .90 

Upton, Worcestershire, Thursday 117 

Uske, Monmouthshire, Monday 139 

Uttoxeter, Staffordshire, Wednesday 136 

Uxbridge, Middlesex, Thursday 15 

Wainfleet, Lincolnshire, Saturday 134 

Wakefield, Yorkshire, Thurs. Friday.... 185 

WMingf^rdf Berkshire, Friday 46 

Walsal, Staffordshire, Tuesday .116 

Walsham, Norfolk, Thursday 123 

Walsingham, Norfolk, Friday I14 

Waltham, Hants, Friday 7« 

Waltham, Leicestershire, Thursday II2 

Waltham Abbey, Essex, Tuesday 12 

Waltham Cross, Hertfordshire, Tuesday.. 11 

Wantage, Berkshire, Saturday CO 

Wardbridge, Cornwall, Saturday 242 

Ware, Hertfordshire, Tuesday 21 

Warebam, Dorsetshire, Saturday lis 

Warminster, Wiltshire, Saturday 97 

Warkeworth, Northumberland, Thurs... 302 

Warrington, Lancashire, Saturday 183 

WarMiick, Warwickshire, Saturday 93 

Watchet, Somersetshire, Saturday 156 

Watford, Hertfordshire, Tuesday 15 

Watlington, Oxfordshire, Saturday 46 

Wattoff, Norfolk, Wednesday 90 

Weatherby, Yorkshire, Thursday 192 

Wcighton, Yorkshire, Wednesday ...192 

Weldon, Northamptonshire, Wednesday.84 
Wellingborough, Northamptonshire, W...(S9 

Wellington, Salop, Thursday 142 

Wellington, Somersetshire, Thursday....! 52 

WELLS, Somersetshire, Wed. Sat I2l 

Wekhpool, Montgomeryshire, Monday. 169 

Wem, Salop, Thursday 166 

Wendover, Bucks, Thursday 35 

Wenltckf Salop, Monday 148 

WetbUy^ Herefordshire, Tuesday 142 

Wettburyy Wiltshire, Friday I02 

Westloty Cornwall, Saturday 232 

WESTMINSTER, Middlesex, Daily 

Westerham, Kent, Wednesday 22 

Weytntutbt Dorsetshire, Tues. Fri... 132 

Whitby, Yorkshire, Saturday. 245 

WbitcburcbilSaaASf Friday 58 

Whitchurch, Salop, Friday 161 

Whitehaven, Cumberland, Tuesday. 305 

Wlckware, Gloucestershiret MQn.d»,'<i.....W'^ 

ITjgan, La&OM&iVTe, VLonda^ ,1"^ A«a^ 

Wlston, C«jh*«AkbA^Tv«Av^ .•i^^^ 

ITiiton, WUUiATe, "WtATieaftK^ •;5, 



woo 



t »«4 ] 



Y.O R 



|- 



Winchcomb, ri'idiiccstershlre* Saturday.. ..9.3 

WinchfUeaj StisK>x, Saturday 67 

WINCHESTUR, Hants, Wednes. Sat.....M 

Windior^ Bcri^sbire, Saturday. 22 

\Vm>;»()w, Bai k^, Tuesday 51 

W'ir\s;cr, Dc'.liyvhire, Saturday I48 

Wirkiworth, Derbyshire, Tueaday 13c 

\Vi>bic;i, Cambi idf^jshirc, Saturday ~..8<; 

Wiston, PcmbroJccshire, Saturday -IJf. 

Withatii, Essex, Tucbday 38 

Witney, Oxfordshire, Thursday 68 

Wivclscciab, Somersetshire, T1iesday....is8 

Woking, Surry, Tu«»day 1h 

Wooliu'-u, BC'.ttbrJshire, Friday u^.1 

Wooburn, Bucks, Friday 2f 

Wwxlbridj^c, Suffolk, Wed.iesday 77 

Woodstock, Oxfordshire, Tuesday..... 63 

Woolpit, Suffolk, Thursday. &; 

Woolcr, Northumberland, Thursday 317 



Wotverhampton, Siaffordihitc, Wed.~.~ia4 
Woolwich, Keaty Fxiday.,M...^...>.^.«...lO 
WORCESTEK, Woroeitersh. W. F. 8~III 
Worksop, Notttaghamihlre, Wedaesteyl49 
Worsted, Moifolk, Sstttrd«7..~....~...^lll 

Wottoa, GlaaccsfccTshire, FrldaT"'"~~~lDl 
nruun Batsetf Wiltshire, TlHiraday.«..~l| 
Wrexham, DenWghshire, MomL TluvLitt 
Wrinton, Somersetshire, Tucsday~~..«.llt 
Wrotham, Keat, Tiiesd»y...».»...^..».......15 

tVyc0mb, High, BoLks, rtUMY—-—-—^^ 

Wye, Kent, Thursday..... ........^......St 

Wyndham, Norfolk, Friday ....^^........100 

farmsutbt Hants, Friday. UIO 

Yarmtutby NorfUk, 8atarday...............I10 

Varum, Yorkshire, Thnraday.M.~....«....S40 

Vaxley, Hontingdonshire, Tuesday.^...;; 
VeoTil, Somersetshire, Friday.......^.... nj 

70RK, Yorkshire, Tharaday, Satwdsy.v; 



CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE 



REMARK ABLE EVENTS, DISCOVERIES, AKD INVEVTlOHi 

Also, 
THE JERA, THE COUNTRY, AND WRITINGS OF LEARNED MEN. 



[The wtkole comprehending, in one View, the Analysis or Outlines of General UklorTi 
from the Creation to the present Time.] 



'T'HE creation of the world, and Adam and Eve., 
*■ The birth of Cain 



&rtrt 



)••■••••••«••• ••« •••••••« •••«•««•••• •»■•«•• • ••••••• •< 



■■•»••—■•——' 



.4CO3 



The old world is destroyed by a deluQu vrbicb continued 377 day8...^.»,..»...■»»■.-»i ^ 34^ 
The tower uf Hahel is built about 2247 by Noah's posterity, upon which Gj4 

miraculously confounds their language, and thus disperses them into difivfcot 

nations 
About the same time Noah is supposed to have parted from his rebellious offspriac 

anil to have led a colony of some of the more trad^able into the East, and tbert 

cither he or one of his successors to have fviunded the .ancient Chinese monarchy 
The celestial cbacrvations are bcf^m at Babylon................~......Y~.»..»~..~~*~.~<-~~-~.l)M 

Misr:'.:m, the son of Ham, founds the kingdom o. Egypt, which lastud 16O3 years, 

down to the Diiqrest of Caniby.-<cs, 52; years before Christ^.^^.^.,.............^ llU 

Ninus, tl^c r> '11 of Bolus, founds the kinsUom of Assyria, which lasted alxne ICOO 

years, and out of its ruins were formed the Assyrians of Babylon, those of Nineveh, 

aixl t!.c kingdom of the Mcdcs..... ••*•.. W........W...........M w " 

The covenant d God made with Abram, when he leaves liaran to go into Caaaaa, 

which be^Vins the 430 years of sojourning .............M......~..~.-.lp*t 

The cities of' 5'o<Iom and Gomorrati are destroyed for their wickedness, by fire froB 

hctiVCIl... ............».»■...«.............■"'»■..«'"""*'*"*""'*"'************************«*'* " '"' " I Sy/ 

Alcmnoiif ihe tT.typtian, invents the \extCTs............«..OT«.......»..w....~«..»..«>. , ...... . \ W* 

Promc: vur, first struck fitc from ft\nV.»..."... — ••.••••• «• -— ^ 

Joseph dies in Egypt, >»bichconcVudwtbe \»o>t ol Otx.^%v^> «.uX^!>3^t>%% >ri«t^& 



J.^\^ 



,ww»««»»«««>««»»«»?'« " * " ' * * * *' 



^B 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. 265 

£gypt ..■■ --^1 5 74 

a ookwy of Saitcs firom Egypt iato Attka, aad b«giiw the Unadom of 

■ ■■■w ■■■■■■■■i ■ Mii m ti n Miii nM iiiiiMiiM ■• 11 m il m] 550 

les from Crete into Phrygla, aad begins tlie kinsdmn of Troy^.^. .^1546 
I the Phoaiciaa letters into Greece, and built the dtadd of Thebe«..M~i4g3 
I a number of miracles in Egyptf and departs from that kingdom, to- 
600^CXX> Isiaelites, besides diildrea ; which completed the 430 years 

Ij|||«» M tlll — ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■— —■——■■■■ ■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I I afcl UM Il M llll"! 1 40 * 

that appeared in Greece was brought &om Egypt by Danaus, who 

lodes, and brought with him his Efty danghters,.^ m. .^^.1485 

pic punes celebrated at Oiympia, in Grcec e .~~.-..~.~.~....».~.~........ ««I453 

1, or five first books of Moses, are written in the land of Moab, where 

'ear following, aged llO m .^.......^ >..»..^^I451 

after sojourning in the wildexness forty years, are led under Joshua 
I of Canaan, and the period of the sabbatical year commences,.... »..,...l 451 

t Greece from the accidental burning of the woods.«..«.„.^» 1406 

tlea by Paris, which gave rise to the Trqiaa war.... ~...l 193 

AK Ot ^ffp^ip^ja^g^gj^^ja^j^jg^jj^mjuajaa— aesssMnh—— osjw—stssass— assassssts—assii eas ■■■■■■ issassiiis lOA^y 

solemnly dedicated by Solomon m ■ 1OO4 

ihet, is translated to heaven .m............ ....» .J896 

de of gold and silver at Argo s , m »^..«......8g4 

thage, in Africa, founded by queen Dido....~ yi................ 869 

if Macedoa bfgint... ,„ mi ■ n-n ••,.-• 1. ft 14 

ding of Rome in Italy by Romulus, first king of the Romans.~............753 

after three years siege, and the kingdom of Israel finished, by Salma. 

f Assyria, who carries tlie ten tribes into captivity.M.^M ..m....m^~.~.~.720 

: of the moon on record.. ......ib. 

Constantinople) built by a colony of Athenians ..^^...658 

Lho, king of Egypt, some Phanlcians sailed from the Red Sea round 

eturned by the M edi t e r ran ean ■ m .6O4 

tus> travels into Egypt, consults the priests of Memphis, auioires the 

geometry, astronomy, and philoB0|M>y } returns to Greece, calculates 

general notions of the universe, and maintains that one Supreme 

egulates all its motions.,., « . ^ ..^.mjQOO 

isalcm taken, after a siege of 18 mo nths.^.... 587 

y at Athens aAed upon a oaoveaUe scaffold m ,....,., .,....,56^ 

ing of Per i i a , ^ ,,..., 550 

' Babykm terminates, 538 i that city being taken by Cyrus, who, in 
a ediA for the return of the Jews 

y was a^led at Athens, on a waggon, by Thespis, .,....534 

aged at Athens, and a public library first founded,.......,., 5^6 

aple at Jerusalem is finished under Darius,.,.,.,.,.,....,... 1 ,,,515 

enth, and last kins of the Romans, is expelled, 5O9 ; and Rome is 
wo umsuls, and other republican magistrates, till the battle of Phsr. 
space of 461 years 

barat by the AtheiUans, which gave oecadon to the Persian invasion 

■ ■•■■ss f ii**— •—•■■• — •—•■•>«»> — isissai>«si — iis—»— ———«—— ——■■■•••■■■»■■■———— —————■>•■ 3 O^ 

treek poet, first gains the prise of tragedy , 4.86 

t, king of Persia, begins his expedition against Greece .~ ,.,,..,4.8 1 

created at Rome, and the laws of tlie twelve tables compiled and 

.................................... i...i. ........ 1.. ...>,■„.».•,.<—,<,»,>.—,•,•... I.. ....... i... 4 S I 

the Old Testament finishes about , ,..«..,430 

nder of iftural philosophy among the Greeks, believes the immortality 
id a state of rewards and punishments, for which, and other sublime 
s put to death by the Athenians, who soon after repcnt« and ere£t to 

itMUe of *»"»«« ,n... ■,...M.n....i.u..i-in.i .i.A^*^ 

rcMt, king of Macedoa, ooaqoert Iteton V^ur ol Yvtida^ ""^.^^^ 
33*' Die* at Babyioii» and 1^ cmplte te ^-<iVtai^ Vf "t^ < 






wuiria, began Ua astnmomicai Kva qa Mn»A»?1 *^>*«* '*?*'*'12i2i 
hc«a<a aolar year to cmulA td a6s 4m%» s^wwrn^sA^ja-*****^ 



266 A CHfiONOLOGICAL TAB1.B ScC. 



Ptolemy Philadclphos, king of Egypt* employt leveaty-two interpreter* to triwhtc 

the Old Testament into the Greek language, whidi it called the Septnagjat....- ■l»4 

The first Punic wrar begins, and coaUBues 23 years. The chrcmology of the Ania. 

dclian marbles compoacd.........w..~w~«~~~..« 164 

The second Punic war begins, and continues 17 years. HaaBHial panes the Alps, aad 
defeats the Romans in several battles ) but, being amused by his womea, does aot 

improve bis vidtories by the storming of Ronae m ■ .Hi 

Perseus defeated by the Romans, which ends the Macedonian Ittnylom I6t 

The government of Judea under the Maccabees begins, and contimies 106 yean iflj 

CarthaRc, the rival to Rome, is razed to the ground iiy the Romans » T46 

Julius Csesar malccs liis first expedition into Britain ...»...«.., .,, .5! 

The Alexandrian library, consisting of 400^000 valuable books, burnt by accideat-»i..>i 

The war of Africa, in which Cato kills hi m se lf . ■ m ».» ■ n 45 

1'he solar year introduced by Caesar............,......^..^ ■■ 1 

Ca:$ar, the greatest of the Roman conquerors, after having fought fifty ^tdied batdes, 
and slain 1,192,000 men, and overturned the liberties of his ooontry, is Idlkd ia 

the bcnate-house^..^..^........... »■ ■ H4 

The battle of AAium fought, in which Mark Antony and Cleopatra are UMaUy 

defeated by Odlavius, nephew to Julius Cgsar.^...... j j 

Alexandria, in £R>-pt, is biken by Odtavius, upon which Antony and Cleapetn pot 
themselves to death, and Egypt is reduced to a Roman province............ 

The temple of Janus is shut by Augustas as an emblem of universal 
JESUS CURISTisbom 

Garttt 

JESUS CHRIST is baptised in the wilderness by John, ......... — , m t j 

is crucified, and rises again on the third day » .1 1 

Pontius Pilate kills him8clf......~.»w.......w»....«...i.w»»«M.M. ^.......m !■ -Jf 

Claudius Ca:$ar's expedition into Britain...«»...w.~....~»~...«~..........~..~~ »■■■ « ■■ 1 43 

C':iradlacus, the British Icing, is carried in chains to Rome...~..».~.......~ — » —11 

Boadicea, the British queen, defeats the Romans ■, but is conquered soon after by 

Suetonius, governor of Britain..«......w«w.w~«..«w...~.~...~.«..».~....««~« ii " *^ 

Christianity is supposed to be introduced into Britain by St. Paul, or some of hisdls* 

ciplcs, ubout ««.«.«.»».««««««.M.«........»»»«»«.«»w«w«»..»~..«..«~»»»..»«.« » ■■'3 

Rome set on tire, and burned for six days; upon which began (under Nero) the first 

persecution against the Christians............ »......«w.....»m....«.m«»..w.........~«......w....» hIh 

Julius Agrlcola, governor of South Britain, to protect the civilized Britons from tbe 

incursion:, of the Caledunians, builds a line of forts between the rivers Forth and 

Clyde-, defeats the Caledonians under Galgacus on the Grampian hills; and first 

sails round Britain, which he discovers to be an island.~.»..........~.~..~~.~. — J? 

The Calcvlonians reconquer from the Romans all tbe southern parts of Scotland ; npoa 

which the emperor Adrian builds a wall between Newcastle and Carli8le~.~....».~......»l 

Silk tirst brought from India, 274 : the manufaAory of it introduced into Europe by 

some monks, 551 : first worn by the clergy in England, 1534 

Cotistantinc the Great begins his reign............M.......~.»...~ .^ ............. .......»i...».».i.i».iii30o 

'i'hc tenth pcraccution ends by an edidt of Constantine, who favours the Christians, 

and gives full liberty to their religion.. .........m..m............w..«..~.»~«.w...~ ii..3U 

The hrsi general council at Nice, when 318 fatners attended, against Arius, where 

was rompuscd the famous Nicene creed, which we attribute to them.... .^jij 

Constantine removes the seat of empire from Rome to Byzantium, which is thence- 

torwsLru^ cuiicQ ConstdUitinopic»««— »—•••*■••••■>•■■■—<•■*•»••■•••■■■■—*»•»•*••••••—— — > — ■•■— ■■■is^^i w 'j*** 

Constantine orders all tbe heathen temples to be destroyed......... .».~........ » —^ii^ 

The Roman empire is divided into the eastern (Constantinople the capital) aad 

western (of which Rome continued to be tht ca^itall, each being now under tbe 

government of difTerent emperors...^. ..»i»».««»«.«.«.»».«~«»'«~''.«»'«'«"»»«'"»»'« " »'««'»»'~«» 3*** 

Bells invented by bishop PauUnus, of Campa%n\a».~.~.~~..«.—~"~~~*~*— <«"-*— - ■-*?** 

J he Va/iJals, Alans, and Suevl, spread Into YtMvce ml^. ftyatoyXyj ^c«i««ito^^ 

Ilonuriiif, emperor of the West.. ...*....«« TTriTwr'** 

nome taken and plundered by Alaric, Whr o€ ttic V\s\-QoX.to„. 

' Ac VujuSais bcein Uicir kinsdoai in Sp»i* • *"* 



M»«*«I>«MOT»<M«M* 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. 26/ 

f France be^n* upon the Lower Rhine* under Ph«ninondM....>.».~.~..w4lO 
educed to extremiUes at home, withdraw Uieir troopt firom Britain, 
iortt*^«»»— »——■•—»#»— — < » •>« — ■■■■—••»■■— •——— — ••••■■■••■•tiii — >— — >■■■«!■■■»•■■■•■■■■■>■ iiij^'i^i^ 
d the Scourge of God) with liis Huns, ravages the Roman em|>ire.i..M..447 
of the Britons, invites the Saxons into Britain, against tlie Scots and 

»■>»• —— —>■■ — >■■>»*■ — ••■ — ■■■ Mm ani<a«a—a—— aw— a^^Q 



>••• •»•«»»■»>•» — ■•■ ■—■■>■«■■• ••••■■•»*i 



in to establish themselves in Kent, under Hengist .^.■.......« ^455 

ipire is finished, 523 years after the battle of Pharsaliat upon the 
li several new states arise in Italy and other parts, consisting of Goths, 
J, and other Baibarlans, onder whom Uteratnrc is extinguished, and 

the learned are de s troyed ■ ; ■■ ■ 47<^ 

France, baptised, and Christianity begins in that Magdom. ■..■.....496 

legins his reign over the Britons 5O8 

besieged by Vltaliaaiis, whose fleet is bomed by a speculum of bnMS.M«.si3 

of time by the Christian era is introduced by Dlonysius the monlf 516 

> be spoken in Italy a boo t m ■ ........581 

nonk oomes into England with flatty m o akS i.i.M..i» ■...• ^......•596 

he popes, by the concessions of Phoau, emperor of the East, bfgins 606 

alse prophet, flies from Mecca to Medina, in Aratria, in the 44th year 
id lOth of his ministry, when he b^ the foundation of the Saracen 
from whom the Mahometan princes to this day cMm thdr descent. 

compute their time firom this era, which in Arabic is called Hegira, 

ken by the Saia ce u smw ■ ~3y 

Egypt is taken by ditto, and the grand library there burnt by order of 

Uiph or prinoe..~~ 

In England by Benalt, a monk. 

)n<lUCr 3pain«.««.««» — »■■« «■.■■««««■» ■« mm mm m— m 'JX^ 

Ling of Prance, b^ins t^ em^re of Germany, afterwards called the 

ire ; and gives the present names to the winds and months...— ». ...«.80O 

' Denmark, dethroned by his sutjeAs, for being a Christian...«MM...«....».8a6' 

Wesaex, unites the Heptarchy, by the name of England ............«......«...8a8 

Pl£ts have a dedtfve bstttle, in which the former prev^, and both 
! united by Kenn e t h . ...^. m ......!....!.* .......■■..•■...•■....•.....■■..< .....>.......ii.i......>i..>..8 3* 

in their ravages in K tigian H,— „ „ — ^1 — ...«.» m Mi.....i..i»»«~«~».»».»J67 

■t, after subduing the Danish invaders (against whom he fought 56 
. and land), composes his body of laws \ divides England into counties, 
1 tythings ; ereOs county courts, and founds the university of Oxford, 

— eoaaa s •■ s le— w ■ 1 1 ■■ M ii saa aeaeea >»■ la ae— aa< as s aa »<■■■ 1 s eaeaeaaas ae e— •■•■••PQO 



la w s M ■«■ M • s — —a ae— aaa*' 



of Cambridge founded » m ^.-..^.m ■ j)l5 

arithmetic are brought into Europe by the Saracens from Arabia, g^i. 
e alphabet were hitherto used 

:s the empire of Germany eleftiv e ,.M........i.......».~....-..i..Mpo6 

rst king of Po land ^. m - Mi H .... ■~"*090 

»ttoa rags was in use, lOOO) that of linen rags in II 70 : the mano> 
duced into Eni^and at Dartford, 1588 

den by taw to be sold by their parents in England ~ «............. « I0I 5 

' Denmaric, gets possession of England .»«... ..~. m M....10I 7 

! restored under Edward the Confessor .m.......... w .m...o»..m~...104I 

nation of adventurers from Tartary) become formidable, and take 

St pope that kept up an army.M » —- m»w»w«m.»«.«.I054 

ing of Scotland, kills the tyrant Macbeth at Donslnane, and nurries 

Margaret, sister to Edgar Athfiing ~. »..■■■ 1057 

c Jerusalem from the Sar aoewS i ..i.wM««>«... «.««»■»>»««»>-« rooxx iM wy ^fe* 

tastings fougbt, between Harold aad WiXUam 4ulYa <A 'HoctBCttM^Vn. 
i U coaqaered and slain, after wtdch VfWklkaiii \)«cna«» 'V^a% ^ 

I H .I...I liii 

I vented. 

' 4m ^ppoiBCed in EagUnd.^ 




a68 A caaoMOLOAicA&tAirLB^^te. 

■ ■■j====agawBBeBa«e^iMaaaa^eai^w ^Mwa agggaBWWB^ 

DoomsdaY4)ook begn to te cooiiitad bf ortMr of WWi^mp.tnmmm 

estates in Englaad, (nd AbUm* !■ K>10> ■ ■ ■ ■ W» *-' 

TiieToverof]U>irfoAlMimbrdMto^«»CBibMitii#Mifli|lft»|Mnfe«t«f«tM ^ 

fly to Scothind ■t..n. ..mi ^ • 

The fint cnuade to tlw Bolf UmA k 

the infidels frooi Joranle 
Edgar Atheiing, the iMt of tlw 
The order of the Kolgllti 

and to proteA 
London bridge, coniliHt of XP 
Benry II. king of Ia||Hid (oM 

bmd) which, ttamthat 

lieutenant 
England is divided, bf Beary, 

Judges^..^ 
Glass windows begui «»b« umA to 
Pope Alexander III. ewpoUoi Iba 

of his saddle whe» ho ■BO — m MslMtw 




The great conJnnftUm of the ■— id ■0— tmA M \ 

in September •.••MMMi«MMMMMHaM«MMnM«wMM«Hi> ^fmumtmm—tmimmimimtm^amiimmmmitmmmim^mm^r'^f^^ ^ 

The battle of Aacaloi^te J«dM^te«fetah MdMf,kli« of BBtfMMh«rt«tiMfr 1 

dine's army, conristlag of aocy)00-0— ibodii , ' m pWI* C 

Hieu etmon jjrsi/ firtt wed os a oMtlo by EH-bosdj oa o fMtofyoorffct ffi— 1 IWII 

Chimnies were not kaowa la Toglaodi .■■ ■ , .iiiii i i mlMP 

Surnames now begaa to bo oMd | Ant aaoMf tbo ■UMIfcj...»....« iii..w m nA 

London incorporated, aad obtriood thak inl AifCor, fw iMUac tMv !■€ < 

and other magistnMs, AwB UoR Jttm« 
Magna CharU is sigood by blag J<Ab nd tbo I 
Tlie Tartars, a new face of btroes, 

parts of Asia, and oiver.nni all tbo 
The houses of London, aad otber dtlca la Bagtead, Fnaoo, aad GniiMByt itfl 

thatched with stmw.^..^,.^,.......,.,...»....,...»». ■■...■■.■■■.,. ■.. m .- n i . n ^ wWH 

The Tartars take Bagdad, which flnishos tbo eaiylio of tbo ■arowt., ..■■■ —.Wit 

According to some writers, the oomoioaa of toglaad a oio oot foOMDoaod to fHtti> 

■^Cnl Clll>^>»>*»s|iiiBi»sa w >tii^iiiatBaiiai M iasiaaa>aaas*iiialw m i M i H iO»»oaoiooo— oaoooo%»ooi— l^o»oooo>»a»o— i—w^BOW^>*^*T 

The empire of the present Aoatriaa teatty beglaa la Cernnary >■■■ ■ ■ ■t»?l 

LleweUyn, prince of Wales, defeated aad kiUod by Edward I. who oallM tbot |ri>> 

cipality to Eaglaad.. m, ,..,. ,.^ , , »■■ :„m i.nHtt 

Edward II. born at Caoraarvoa, la tbo fint prbMt of Walaa.i .. , ■■ m» i -WH 

The present Turkish empiio bcgia* la Bitbyaio oador Otju anaa ..,..,..,.. . ■ ■,■■. m—K * 
Tallow candles so great a luxory, that ipllatan of wood weva naod for BflHai ■ b. 
Wine sold by apothecaries os a cordial. 




The mariner's compass iavoatod, or improvod, by Oloia, of Waplaa.ii«..i. tJO* 

The beginning of the Swiss caateaawM^mM ..— ^...—mwio ■■■■■■■■.■■■■. i«i.l|07 

The popes remove to Avigooa, la Fiaaoa, for 70 yeani.......... ■■,... ■■ -IIP* 

Lincoln^s-Inn society estaMlshed.....................H.».»..~.«.....»w.....wi. M ■ ■■ ■■■ ly O 

The battle of Bannockbora, botweea Edward n. aad Eobert BmoBs Wbleh fMMhbM 

the latter on the thioae of 8ootlaad«M Mw.............i»i 1 "W ^ 

Gold flrst coined in Chrlstcadoaiy I3M| ditto la Eaghwid , ■■ ■f3<4 

The first comet whoso coone la descrttiad with aa aatfoaoailcal raaftaam mlSJl 

Gunpowder and guns fint laveated by Swarts, a laoak of Cologa, 1340 1 SdwaodllL 
had four pieces of aaaaoa, wbkh coatribatod to gala btaa tbo batlloof CMm 
1346; bombs and OBOTtan were layoatod in tbo samdycor 

Oil psiiating first made aaa of by Joba Vaaork..., ,.., ■■■ ■ ■■■■T340 

The Srst cration to tittea by fatoato uaad V| EAwwft TR. . 1 1 — 1|44 

The order of the Gartor taidt»baAla»ii*aaA\n "«*«««' 'a^^'^Wb %*•«*** . 

JSS7f and conaiats of 96 ki^^ta ^^ \ 

The battle of Poiaien» te wbkb btot 3o*«^ «* Ew«»*i mAbb a^a^ ^*^*^^^ xxA 

ooners by Edward tbo Black Filo«e,—~- 

'•"^tf £r$t brought |p |,o»Aoip ■ ■ m».i 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C« 26 

igland and France first qoartered by Edward I1I.m..m.....»....^»~~m...~».>~~«I3 
Uife, an EnglUhmaa, begins about 1362 to oppose ttie errors of the 
f Rome witli great acuteness and tfitit. His followers are called 

of linen-weavers, from the Netherlands, established in London^..^...y.«.l 3' 

stle built by Edward I11...^......w«.m^~...«.»...m«~«m«»m.~ .^.^...«..«w~».«««»»«.«m».«« 

ted in France for the king's amuscment~^..^.«^.^«....»~.t...~.^.«~.i~.»«.»».««l3l 
r abbey built and enlarged-~Westminster hall ditto.«>.««..~~^~~~~.M~~~~~l3! 
be Bath instituted at the coronation of Henry IV. 1399* renewed ia 
asisting of 38 knights 

UOuClOlly DUl It ■«>■■•■<>•■> ■■ m a»s«> fww w»»ww— — w > — ^»»s »—■•—• — •■>»— — ■■■■■ai» — ss« M *s»« X ^ 

of Agincoart gained orer the French by Henry V. of England^...~>..~~.M.I4 
3y Laurentius of Haarlem invented the art of printing, which he prac- 
I separate wooden types. Guttemburgh afterwards invented cut metal 
t the art was carried to perfeOion by Peter Schoeffer, who invented the 
casting the types in matrices. Frederick Corsellis began to print at Ox- 
4<S8, with wooden types; but it was William Cazton who introduced 
and tlie art of printing with fiisile types, in 1474 

a library founded at Ro me .....^.......«..~... ~.I4. 

aks in at Oort, in Holland, and drowns 100,000 people^.... 

iple taken by the Turks, which ends the eastern empire, 1 123 years 
aeOion by Constantine the Great, and 2106 years from the foundation 

...■■■ W »....I..1>.1 » ........ ■■...■1.1... H .M ...... ■■.^■■.■..■■■I W 1... H M..I ■ ll.l.l ■ I ■■...■••■..■...•■....■..■■■..■■■■■*4 

uid etching in copper invented..~w~.~.......~..........~ -- —14 

. king of England, and last of the Plantagenets, is defeated and killed at 
: of Bosworth, by Henry (Tudor) TIL which puU an end to the civil wars 
the houses of York and Lancaster, after a contest of 30 years, and the 

establishes fifty yeomen of the guards, the first standing wrm.Y.—'»--^-«-—'i4 
ocyn publicly teaclKS the Greek language at 0xfbrd....»...~.MMM.».MM~....«.M.l4 
'St discovered by Columbus, a Genoese, in the service of SpafaiMM..M..MMMM~.».i4 

t luiown in Europe ,^m,..»-—m wm....«I4 

icse first sail to the East Indies, by the Ca^ of Good Hope»............~..~.»w.«i4 

ica discovered by Americus VeqNisias, Arom whom it has its iiameMM~w......~~« 

irica ditto, for Henry VII. by Cabot.. .........m.»m..14 

St coined in E n g l a nd .....»..~.-...w.... ~.~. »................»....»..«.I5 

introduced into England from the Netherlands, whence vegetables were 

her began the Reformation. ...-.> 15 

L for his writings in fkvoor of popery, recdves the titk of Defender of 

X from his H o lines s^ ...■■ «... ■■ ij 

nation takes place in England, under Henry VIIL... m.m.....^^m,^is 

English edition of the Bible authorized, 1539; the present translation 

I611 

lan to be used in ships about ~ ».- ......~»~.~«I5 

ngs first worn by the French king, 1543 1 first won in England by queen 

b, 1561 

led in England, (before which time the ladies used skewers)...,....... .^....1 3 

let in England at one shilling per acre....~ is 

s council of Trent begins, and continues 18 yearSi^ ^...^ « .is 

1 England, ettaUlshiag the interest of money at ten per cent....... 13 

enants of counties instituted ia England m«~»w. ..m.............,.,.,....! S 

Is instituted in ^ *'g*y'"1iT-i-- i --n-i— r-i -• ^5 

abeth begins her reign ...,■» ..■» , «..»i,...m.1 i 

nation la Scotland completed \n joba Y^noaL. *— ^ 

made Ja England. 
tage tint built. 

MSBcnr of Protestants at Paria. ^ ^_^ . 

•**» or th« Spanish yoke* and tbe tcpiA^c of "aoWaw^^**®*-'^^ 
iufiA cooipaay incorpoxmted 1S7S)— c«itAkkito^>"V^«'* 




»68 


^ CH.<>.S>,L<»;,CAr T.BLX. &C. 


D™ri„.b. 


L^ i.n» « ta a,~wi« b, mOT »f miiivn, iTo,^ . ™™r «« *• ^ 


TWTO-CT 


fI.™d™.b,Ul.t,ill,lo,K™.bl.l.l.lfll.h»10ea.l.Bnl-...««« _ 


TltBwcr. 


™l=10U»B<JTl«rft.liwmuMo-.™lC»n«!«tci™.U.«« 


UK^JktLcl 


?.;'^i;tv.""™':i:^/".^.^tx.^^-j™-- . 



LIc-cUrn, iiriau o( Widu, ileAMgd nd UUM C) EOwinl I. 












ac 



■■-tr 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. 



26 



Amu of England and France first qoartered by Edward I1I..o^m............»~...~..~.~~.~.I3| 

Joiui Wlckliffe, an En^Uhman, begins about 1362 to oppose the errors of the 
church of Rome with great acuteness and q>irit. His followers are called 
Lollards 
A company of linen-weavers, from the Metlierlands, established in Londun..M».M.MMl3f 
wfinOMX castle Dutit Dy JtuwarQ X1I«» —»»■»■■■<■■■■—«»■••■—«■•————>——»•»••#«•— —»><•>——«—*•*»•— <—•—! 

Cards Imvented in France for the king's amu8ement^».......M.«~.~MM.M..>~<M......».......M.ti 31 

Westminster abbey built and enlarged — Westminster hall ditto~.»^......~...~~.......~..~~«i3] 

Order of the Bath instituted at the coronation of Henry IV. 1399; renewed in 

1715, consisting of 38 knights 
O nil d h n ll , London, built.tM..M.*..M.«~.t««M..«.M..~..>M«.M.M.>Mm......~M...~— •— .••~<~«iMMt...«l4| 

The battle of Agincourt gained over the French by Henry V. of England...».~..»..~.~.I4| 
About 1430, Laurentius of Haarlem invented the art of printing, which he prac- 
tiaed with separate wooden types. Guttemburgh afterwards invented cut metal 
types : but the art was carried to perfedlion by Peter Schoe£Fer, who invented the 
mode of casting the types in matrice s . Frederick CorselUs began to print at Ox- 
iSord, in I4<S8, with wooden types ) but it was William Caxton who introduced 
into England the art of printing with fusile types, in 1474 
The V atican library founded at Rom e ...«.»~»...».«~«.M«..»~~«.««««»~».».«««»»».ww«..»w»...».««.w«..«.«w».I4j 
The sea breaks in at Dort, in Holland, and drowns i0O,O00 people. 



CoBS ta n tino i^ taken by Uie Turks, wliich ends the eastern empire, 1123 T^*'* 
from its ereOion by Constantine the Great, and 2106 years from the foundation 



KB^ravIng and etching in copper invent e d...M n ««~»i». ■■««■«.■■«■ ««.«».».».w»~«««.«»»»««»w»»««.«».«..««»««wi4| 
Uchard III. king of England, and last of the Plantagenets, is defeated and killed at 
the battle of Bosworth, by Henry (Tudor) Til. which puU an end to the civil wars 
between the houses of York and Lancaster, after a contest of 30 years, and the 

Bouy YII. establ ishe s fifty yeomen of tlie guards, the first standing army~~M~«M...M....i4| 

I— — — •— a4 



William Grocyn publicly teaches the Greek language at Oxford 

America first discovered by Columbus, a Genoese, in the service of Spaln^.., 

Alflebra first known in Europe 



The Portuguese first sail to the East Indies, by the Cape of Good Hope....~^.~. 
South America discovered by Americus Ve^usins, from whom it has its name.. 
North America ditto, for Henry VII. try Cabot..«~M.MM»~.«M...~..~...M.M~.MM~«. 
• hUHn g s first coined in England... 



•••••••X^ 



^u 



■•»»■ — ———♦>■••—•« 



«»M •••• •••••••«•«••»••••• ••«•■•••••»••••«•« ■) 



«•••••••• X 2 



Gardening introduced into England from the Netherlands, whence vegetables were 



imported. 



Martin Lutlaer began the Reformation.....^......., 



I ••••••••••■•w 






Henry VUL for his writings in fkvoor of popery, recdves tlie title of Defender of 
tnc JTaith from his H o lin es s ip > ■■ .....■...■.■.■■.■......................■■■•..■•■■■.■.•.•..■■.••.i.l j 

The Reformation takes place in England, under Henry VI II. ........................^.-......^^i j 

The first English edition of the Bible authorised, 1539} tlie present translation 
finished 161 1 

Caanon bti^n to be used in ships about. 



•••••■»*•• «•« —♦»■—— «———•— a »— J 



Silk stockings first worn by the French king, 1543 } first worn in England by queen 

Elizabeth, 1 561 
nas first used in England, (before wUch time the ladies used sluwers}»M..~.~.....~«.«.li 

Good lands let in England at one shilling per acre.»~.««~.~~.—~M..~«~>~.~~~~~«~.>~«~«~*l5 
The fiunous council of Trent begins, and continues 18 years..........~..~.*~M~MMM.~.mMMlj 

First law in England, establishing the Interest of money at ten per cent..~M«MMMM.~.li 
Lords lieutenants of counties instituted in EnglandM«M.M~M .^..^.m. m...m>.mm.m.m.~.m.i i 
Horse guards instituted in England. 



m^—tf—mm* 1 



C^ueen suxaoeth begins her reign......... .............m. ■■*■.............................»*.•.>».. » ........■. i i 

Tiie Reformation In Scotland completed \tf Joh& tL i >oxM«M%.«.«....»».%«w««~.i^»"«»»« » '.»'«"«»-^l 
KaJve* Ant tOMda in England. 
Mor*t ExcbMage first built. 



■>■•■»■ — ■■■■■■•—a 



■»•■%•»•» %*w 



^ % »w* — ow*^*^*"^****' 



•■■>■»■— a a«>>o*i 



■>w» w >aa»% 



*««**%**««««*' 



r&e ipcat massacre of Protestanta at P«xis«. -^ 

J*f,^^ ***** *»''^ SiMuiiah yoke, mad ibe tcv^V^c^ 'i^ VLqVS**^ 
engusit KattlndiH eom|iaay incorporated i s70— ft*^aBo»^^M>*'» '^^'^^ 



Queen Elisabeth (the last of the Tudon) dies, and nominates James VI. of Mot! 
(and Ant of the Stuarts) as her nccessor } which unites both kingdoms undet 
name of Great Britain ,...,.^.«^.„, » , ,. 

The ganpowder.plot discovered at Westmiaster.—......^»....».~..... «■■«. 

Galileo, of Ilorence, first discovers the satellites about the planet Satura, by the I 
scope, then Just invented in Holland.. 

Henry IV. Is murdered at Paris, by Ravaillac, a priest.. 

Baroneu first created in EngUnd, by James 1... 



itas ■■•<■■>—»■ 



Napier, of M a rchcs ton, in Scotland, invenU titc lo^rithms. 

Sir Hugh Middleton briagi tiie New River to London from Ware. 

King James dies, tad Is sacceeded by his son, Charles I. 



The island of Baibadoes , the first English settlement in the West Indies, Is jiai 

Regular posts est a blished from Loadoa to Scotland, Ireland, &r ., , 

'ihc massacre ia Ireland, when 40,000 En^ish Protestants were killed. 
King Charks hnpeaches five mea^iers, who had opposed his aitltrary 
which begins the dvU war in England. 



Excise on beer, ale, tec. first imposed by parliament.... 

Charles L (aged 49) beheaded at Whitehall, January 30. 

Cromwell assumes the proteetorahlp.... 

Cromwell dies, and Is succeeded ia the pioteaorshlp by his sob Richard. 

King Citarics II. Is restored by Moak, commander of the army, after an cxib 

twelve years la rraace and WffMi^"'<, .. , , , 
The Royal Sodety estabUsbed at London, fay Charles II. 
'I he plague races la London, and carries off 6B/>0O persons. 



The great Are of London began September a, and contianert tfcrae days, la wh 
were destroyed 13,000 houses, and 400 streets^... , m -..■.■.—■■»— 

Tea first osed in England,....., ,...«........^. ■ 

S:. Jame«*s Park planted, and made a thoroughfiure for public use, by Charles II. 

The habeas corpus aft f— < .,, ,, . , , , m --,-..-.-t- .--TT-r-,- - , 

A Krcat comet ^ipearcd, and Arom its ncaraesi to oar earth, alarmed tlie Inhahitai 
It continued visible from November 3, to March p , ,...., 

William Pean, a quaker, receives a charter for plaatiag Pcanaylvania 

India stock S(Hd from 3G0 to soo per oeat. 



r<S .ta. ri <««. ».mmA mm nw.A S. «.r«...>J.<l K, Kt. Kw.»K,.. 1a««aa TT 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. ij 




Tbc peace of Rytwick.^., 

Chmrle* XII. of Sweden begins his reign.» 

Ynmia ereAcd Into a kingdom... 

lociety for the propagation of the Gu^el in foreign parts estaUisbed 

King William dies, aged 50( and is succeeded bj queen Aane, daughter to James II.>I7< 

Gibraltar taken from tlte Spaniards, by admiral Koo'kiem , m.^.^. « ...^...«.,.,^.^......^^m,i 7< 

The battle of Blenlieim won bf the dulce of Marllrarough and allies, against tlie 

The court uf Exctiequer instituted in Engjand.w..~.........~w.w..~...i.w.».«.«. ..m...».~~...~~.~... 

The treaty of Union betwixt England and Scotland, signed July aa.....».w.....^»..w..i ji 

The battle of Ramilies won by Marlborough and the allies. m-—-^—.—.-—''.—^ 

The ftrst British parliament. .>..««. .................m...m..«.......«~.~...ot...m..w.ct.i.. — ...t...*...! 7C 

The battle of Oudenarde won by Marlborough and the allies........ ...».♦. .....i 71 

Sardinia ereAed into a kingdom, and ghren to the duke of Savoy ..................m..^....^.. 

^ le en A n n e changes the Whig ministry wi.... w .M« ...«..»«..«».......... ........^^.l 7 

Th* cathedral church of St. Paul, London, rdxiilt by Sir Christopher Wren, in 37 

years, at one million expense, by a duty on toals~...... -^ ..■.Jl 

~A ne peace or utrecntii» M ii...i.ii.i......i.M.>...............wi.w..........i>........>.......i>.....»........i.....i....l 7 

Qyeen Anne dies, at the age of fifty, and is succeeded by George I ..................».........w..i 7 

Interest reduced to ftve per cent . .■....■..».....«»■■».......■. •• m. .■ 

Lewb XTV. dies, and is succeeded by Ids great-grandson, Lewis XV....^.............,..... 17 

Tbc r^ellkm in Scotland begins in September, under the earl of Mar, in favour 

0f the Pretender. The aOion of SlMrifT-muir, and the surrender of Preston, 

both ia Noimnber, when the rdiels disper se ...- J 

The Pietender married to the princess Solrieski, gnuuMaughter of John Sobieski, 

Iste king 01 POiauH...... .i...i».. n i....«>.. .....iii. —..... .■..■.. ..— .>.. —. . ....»..■—.......■.... ....i 7 

^M act passed for septennial parl?amfntff ni .i - i — t--T ^ n t — ^ 7 

The Mississippi sclkeme at its i)eight in Fraii ce M n ...i«.i»i.i..........-»M -•—••tf—xj 

TheSoath-Sca scheme In England began April 7 ) was at its height at tlie end of 

Jnae 1 and quite sank about September ao. 



Slag OaorgB I. dies, la the 68th year of his age 1 and is succeeded by his only son, 

Ocorse IL...... i..!— ■.■» « »7' 

laociUatloa irst tried oa criminals with 

formerly a dukedom, is now established as an empire. 



KouU Khaa usurps the Peniaa throae, coaquers the Mogul empire, and retoms with 

two hoadred aad thirty-one millions stffr ling n - i --i -ni n -.i -> i — ^7' 

Westminster bridge, consisting of fifteen arches, begun 1738) finished in 1750 at 

the espease of sBo^OOOL defrayed by parliameat 
I.etter* of marqae-issued oat in Britidn aghast Spain, July ai, aad war declared, 

Owober a3".». ■■ ■ » n M..i...M»Mi...—.w. ».«...«•..» '■»/; 

The battle of Dettiagea woa by the Engiiah aad allies. In favour of the queea of 

fl g na s r y M.i.............i...........«il 7* 

W>r dedacad agalaat Fraace. 



Commodora Aasoa retnras from his voyage rouad tlie world 
The aUles lose the battle of Poateaoy 




The rebcllioa breaks out ia Scotland, 1 745taad the Preteader's army defeated by the 

dttka of Camberlaad, at Culioden, April 16 — .... .■ 17^ 

The peace of Aii-la^hapelle, by whldl a restltutloa of all places, takea duriag the 

r, was to be made cm all si d es ...... ..—.-.....174 



Tha interest of the British ftmds reduced to tluree per e en t........... -......... — — ...174 

Frederic, prince of Wales, fttlier to lilt psaacat m^esty, d ie d -... — . — .-.17] 

The aew style latrodoeed iato Great Britala, the third of September beiag coontad 

the ""*** ***'**** 1 — 1 1 - I - 1 11 1 I I I -■ * ^7 

The British Museum ereAad at Moala gB. h ou se .—- I T 

l.lAnw Mirf»ay.l IyM«»>»hyi«^rf ,-,,,, , — 



X#tf fagffsftmm are ^ffwlafd la the bladi boie at «>i>rf'^^t \&. VB&\Mk.'Vsl&c»i>>% 
an<ero/thayahnft^.anrf 123 fjooad dead aesi noc^aa,. 
Ha m ie a Mttrmpted to ■■Mjaaf the 



mtm t i t w tra Miirwifwaw lO aStaSMaaM UC rVWSA MH»_ I mt» — 

OMmrwroiib is Uliai 1. uie battle of (te*cc,^rtiitih\a0teaA^ 




^^S:iS33i*2S S^ '•^"'-^ *'^'" 



272 A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLK, &C. 

Black.trJHis bridge, cimsisting of nine arches, begun, 1760) finlthed 1770, ■ttbc ei- 
pcnsc of 52,8401. to be discharged by a toll. Toll taken off, 1785 

War declared against Spain..w..^.....w.«w«.~».«.w.w...». ■.■..~ 1 7"* 

Peter 111. emperor of Russia, is deposed, imprisoned, and murdered 1 Jfc- 

George Augustus Frederic prince of Wale*, bom Aogoat ia.~»~^ ^' 

'i'he definitive treaty of peace between Great Britain, France, Spain, and Portu|^, 
concluded at Paris, February lO, which confirms to Great Brltidn the extodre 
provinces of Canada, East and West Florida, and part of LooMana, In North 
America ; also the islands of Grenada, St. Vincent, Dominica, and Tobago, In the 

I'hc parliament granted lO,0O0l. to Mr. Harrison, for hia discovery of tlic lon^tude 

An a<5t passed annexing the sovereignty of the island of Man to the crown of Great 

A spot or macula of the sun, more than thrice the bigness of oar earth, passed the 
sun s ccnLirCy ^vprii 31 «•—»•<»«•<»»»—•—»•>——■—•»——>•••«■— —■■■■Msasa— >■■■»■■— aa n waPBaa— n — •■ — ■—— wiyuo 

Dr. Solandcr and Mr. Banks, in his majesty's ship the Endeavour, lieutenant Cook, 
return from a voyage round the world, having made several important discoreria 

'I'be king uf Sweden changes the constitution of that kingdom ^..^....•.^.^.■■...^.•.■•■•■.■■■I??* 
Captain Pbipps is sent to explore the North Pole, but having made dghty-oae 
degrees, is in danger of being locked up by the ice, and hia attempt to dlaoover a 

passage in that quarter proves fmiXias..^^M.,.^«,^-^.m—..m...m...,;..^ 1773 

The Jesuits expelled from the Pope's domlnionSw.....M«~^.^~w».^ « '^ 

Tlic liritish parliament having passed an aQ, laying a duty of three-peace per pound 
upon all teas imported into America, the colonists, considering thia at a grievance, 

deny the right of the British parliament to tax tbem..»^..M...i...«.~..i. ■■■..i i i *■ 

Deputies from the several American colonies meet at Philadelphia, as the llrtt Geaeral 

CunRrcss, September 5, 
First petition of Congress to the King, November.. 



r M« ••«•••••••«••••••••••••••••••« •• • I 



The first action happened, in America between the king's troops and the provindals 
ut Lexington, April l9»......M.........M~.......................~~»~~.»~m.»~.M»~M~—M~~.~<~«~~I775 

Articles of confederation and perpetual union between the American provinces, 

A blooi'.v adlion at Bunker's Hill, between the royal troops and the Americans, 

I lic town of Boston evacuated by the king's troops, March 17. ..^^^..^^ 177<^ 

1 '.c Coni^ress declare the American colonies free and independent states, July 4. 
i'lic Anicricans are driven from Long Island, New York, in August, with great loss; 

and the city of New York is aften»ard8 taken possession of by the king's troops.. 
General Howe takes possesrion of Philadelphia.....................».«.~~.MM~.~~>~~..>~~..~~~I777 

Lieutenant-general Burgoyne is obliged to surrender his army at Saratoga, in Canada, 
by convention, to the American army under the command of the genertdsGates and 

A treaty of alliance concluded at Paris between the French king and the thirteen 
united American colonie$...M~...»......»..............~*..~.....»~n»>~».~.«M.~~>~.~»M~..~«~~.o— 17*8 

The earl of Carlisle, William Eden, esq. and George Johnstone, esq. arrive at Phila- 
delphia the beginning of June, as commissioners for restoring peace between Great 
j>rit3in ^nn A iT\cri c& »••#»•■■•>••—««»•♦»■ ■ —♦*••••■••»—»•• ■*»— ■• ■ ■ ■■——♦»«••»••••• — ww »—»»■•*■ >■■ »■■ ■■ i is s ssi sw i"*!**- 

I'hiladelphia evacuated by the king's troops, June i8.«...^.«w«^~»~««.~»>.~. ' ^ 

'I'he Congress refuse to treat with the British commissioners, unless the independence 
of the American colonies were first acknowledged, or the king's fleets and armies 

vv'jtndretwn from A incricft<« ••••»»»»>»• »—••»>—•>**■•■— •———♦—■<•———•—•——•»»*•» — — »■■■<■■ — ■ ■■ » ■»■ ' '' 

An cnf^gemcnt fought off Brest between the 1Livc|d«h fleet under the omimand of 
admiral Kcppel, and the Ftench fteet unAex Iht comtn»b& ot \X* cwwss. OQnUliers, 

July 2 7 „....,.......«.«.Mn»«~»>*» .....••"•"•••"•••••••"••••~*******' 

Dominica taken by the French, September 7* — — — -^""rT. — " ^ 

i'onj/rherry surrenders to the arms oi Oteal ^tVtAt^, Ofii^ei \1 -^ 

St. xiicia taken from the Trench, l>ec«nbet « 






>t. Vincent's taken by the French ZI-«— ™ 

rcaada caJccn by the French} ju^T 3 -«•««— —•^•**'*^ 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLB, &C. 



odaey takes tweiity>two sail of Spanish ships, January 8~.~.».».~«.~.~~.~.~i ] 
^mirai also engages a Spanish fleet under the command of Don Juan de 
, near Cape St. Vincent, and takes five ships of the line, one more being 
1 shore, and another blown upj Jjaoary i6~.~.~.~....mm..~~~«.~~~.~...~.~.^.»m.. 

wn, South Carolina, surrenders to Sir Henry Clinton, May 4...».»......»»..mm.« 

and the whole prorinoe of West Florida, surrender to the arms of the king 

itant Association, to the number of sO,000, go up to the house of com- 
ith their petition for the repeal of an att passed in fiivoor of tlie Papists, 

: followed by the most daring riots, in the city of London, and in South- 
>r several succesdve days, in which some Popish chapels are destroyed, 
with the prisons of Newfpite, the King's Bench, the Fleet, sereral private 
ice These alarming riots are at length suppressed by the Interposition of 
ary, and many of the rioters tried and executed for felony. m....»m...~.^^~~ 1 7 
ih East Indiamen, ami fifty Eni^jsh merchant ships bound for the West- 

aken by the cond>ined fleets of France and Spain, August 8 wm....^.««w.» 

re, adjutant^^eneral to the British army, hanged as a spy at Tappan, in the 
of New York, OAober a..~. 

Ion of hostilities published against HoUand, December 20. 
i island of St. Eustatia taken by admiral Rodney and general Vaag^ian, 

' 3* R;:taken l>y the French, November ^t7»»*"* "" —*«« »■■■■«» »»»'T 7 

of Tobago taken by the French, June %tm m t m t— ——mm— n,n^„—^fnm— —•——•>» — n m^- 
ngngement fought between an English squadron under the command of 
Parker, and a Dutch squadron under the oooomand of admiral Zoatman, 

^02ll!Cf*0iUlK} August 3 w w —•—*—•<>•>■•■ ■•■»•— » —<•*§•»■■»»——————— — w «#— •■••»a4 >—>— w — •>! 

rallis, with a condderable British army, surrendered prisoners of war to 
:rican and French troops, under the command of genml Washington and 

chambean, at York»town, in Virginia, OAober jq—» „ —, .....■■..«»....««.««.««. »« 

:e, 00 the island of Ceylon, taken by admiral Hughes, January i Im~~»».m..i; 
rrendered to the arms of the king of Spain, February 5..——,— —.-.——,» 
of St. Christopher taken by the French, February ia~-St. NeiHis, I4~~ 

of commons address the king against any fiirther prosecution of offeasive 
he continent of North America, March ^——————m———— »——> 

3dney obtains a dgnal viftory over the French fleet under the command of 
Gnisse, near Dominica, In the West Indies, April ll— ——.—-.— ——. 
h took and destroyed the forts and settlements in Hudson's Bay, August ^^—. 
xrts deficated in their grand attack on Gibraltar, September I z-»— ———«'-—'— ' 

eluded betwixt tbe republic of Holland and the United States of America, 

0—*—i>ssa«>Ma<si— — a— — ■■»■> — Sii>asa«a—ssasiaaaas»ss»» wM — >»——» — WM— ••■• — »——■»■••»»•«•»• ■<s» f w»—« 

I articles of peace signed at Paris between the British and the American 
loners, by which the Thirteen United American colonies are aclcnow. 
ly his Britannic majesty to be free, sovereign, and independent states, 

y articles of peace between his Britannic m^esty and the kings of 
ind Spain, signed at Versailles, January 1^-.———^———.^———^', 

if St. Patrick instituted, February 5 ■»««««.»»■« ———— ,——%^ 

thquakes in Calabria Ulterior and Sicily, destroying a great number of 
i4 inhabitants, February 5th, 7th, and iSth............ 

aetwixt Great Britain and Holland, February 10^. 

1 of the definitive treaty of peace between Great Britidn, France, Spain, 

United States of America, Septemlier 3— ««»*'—»^»'«»* ■■•««»..««.«»« «■ 

eal stolen from tbe lord chancellor's house in Great Ormond-street, Mar. 24..! ; 

tive treaty of peace between O-eat Britain and HoUand, May 14. ...««.»... . 

iry of Handel commemorated by a ttand )EQibK\ee «X NV««xciAaeua'j^w?\x 
'(Coatinued aannally for decayed mnstate&a, Qk.cA> 



<• — !#■■«■*•• •••••*••• *••• ■••■•>■•• — aa ••MM 



i Mtecnded in a balloon from tbe ATtmerfweEao»4,'M»G(A«^A»«^^^^^^ 
*thek iad iaEaglaad, September x^.^,-..-,—^ „«.-.«—« — 



274 ^ CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. 

471,0001. 3 per cpnt. stock tnuuferred to the landgnve of Hesae, for Ueniu aok 

(tiers lust in the Anerican war, at 30I. a man, November ai^ m — «I7t6 

Mr. Burke, at the bar of the house of lords, in the name of all the commons of 
(ireut Britiiin, impeached Warren Hastings, late govemor-scBcral of Bengil, of 

high crimes und misdemeanors. May ai..^..^............... 1787 

■ In the early p;irt of Odlober, the first symptoms appeared of a severe disorder whkb 
afFlidted uur Kraciuus sovereign. On the 6th of November tbey were very alarau 
ing, and on the 13th a form of prayer fur his recovery was ordered by the privy 

VUUllC.lI >■>■»■■>■»■♦€>•»■——<■» — »^ — »»—#>»«ap>^^M^aa^>#>^»B^ f a w»i»«aa»B« — »ai M «ss» w a—iai ill ■■■■■i ■■■>■■— ———Miai— X JOw 

His majesty was pronounced to be in a state of convalescence, Fd}ruary 17, and oa 

the 26th tube free from complaint.......^...^^...»..........^~ -17>9 

A general thanksgiving for the king's recovery, who attended the service at St. 

Paul's with a great procession, April is..^....^^^.^.,.......^.......,...^ , J>. 

Revuluiiun in France— capture of the Bastile, execution of the governor, Ace. 

July 14 .......~........^...........,,..,...».................»............ ih » 

Grand French confederation in the Champ de Biars, July 14. I7g0 

Dreadful riuts at Birmingham, in consequence of some gentlemen meeting to com- 

memurate the French revolution, July I4.~».^.».~.......^..~.........~~....... ■ i.. - ■ ..fTJl 

Mai riagc of the duke of York to the princess of Prussia, Sq^tcmber ag t rfrAiarried 

in England, November a3..M.M.«..».M.«..«MM.»>....~ .».«.»...... - mi^' 

Insurrection uf the negroes in St. Domingo, November ......,......,.«.<■. J^ 

Assus:,ination of the king of Sweden, by Ankeritrocm, Idarch l6.......... mlT9l 

Peace made by Lurd Comwallis, with Tippoo Sultaun, in the East Indies ; the sultu 
ceding half his territory, and delivering up his two sons as hostages ; March ig. ■ A 

The king of Poland compelled by Rustia to restore the old conatltutioa, July a3 ft 

The French nation declared war against En^and and Holland* February i -179? 

The cruwn revenue of Poland sequestered by order of theRuikan ambassador, July 17. &• 
A > cUuw fever, similar to the plague, broke oat at Philadelphia, attended irith no* 

dreadful moiral ty, July a?......,.,^..^....^..^..,......,....,....^.^..^ w ■■J^ 

A cunventiun, similar to that in France, met in Edinburgh ; and several of its 
members, being tried, and convicted of sedition, were tranq;>orted to Botany- 
bay, among whom were persons in very respectable professions, October 4........ ■■■'■ > >■ 

A new theatre upened on the scite of the old Drury.lane playhouse, April ai~.>~~l794 
Lord Howe defeated the French giand Heet, sunk two, burnt one, and brought six 

5hip:> of the line safe into Poitsmouth harbour, June I. ........ .-.^ ~ » . l A 

The Cor.-icaiis acknowledge George III. as king of Corsica, and accept a new conatl- 

A dreadful fire near Ratclifle-cioss, by which 600 houses were consumed } the lots 

C'niputcd at i,000,000l. stetling, July a4............».....~« .».....«m......m.~ 

Kiot$ ill London, which lasted seveial days, occasioned by the practice of crimping, 

The Poli^l) pat'iots defeated, and Kosciusko taken prisonerby the Russians, October lOJb. 
R'it)C!t Watt executed fur high treason at Edinburgh, October IT,.^..,...^,,..^ ...^.m.. : . S >< 
i rioni.i iiauly tiied at the Old Bailey fur high tieaM>n, October a8 to Novetnber 5 ; 

.iciiiitt'.'d .♦..........♦........^.w.... -ill' 

John 111 >. lie Tooke, Esq. tiied un a similar charge, November 17 to aa ; acquitted.~Mlb. 
i'rcuty of nniiiy and commerce with America, signed at St. James's, November ig...wib. 
A beve<c fro>t .<-et in, December }0, by which the great rivers on the amtinent, 
the Rhine, the Waal, &c. being frozen, the French were enabled to pass themt 

and rapidly tu overrun the seven united provinces of UoUand...............,..^.,..........^ i b - 

The st.idtlioldcr, the princess uf Orange, and family, having escaped from Holland, 
lanricd at Ilaiwich and Yarmouth, January 21, and had apartments assigned to 

tlicm i'l li.trnpton-court palace...~..........M ......^m.......... »..w~..l 791 

An cio'.Migo laid on Dutch men of war and merchantmen in the port uf London; 

f/;c;//y/.>;>crty estimated at apoopooL sterling, January as —^.^^ ^ 

Treaty of dci'e'i.sivc alliance with Rus&a, YeSsniw^ \ft.........w~«~..%..».w...»«^»...... ■■■J'*' 

'J he ;;;/;.cc* of Wales married to pmipcss CatoWnc ol ^vMnsw'vOt, Kvt<i\^ ... A . 

Warren llmtinm, Esq. late govemor-gputtaV oi ^tl^Ea^, ^*^»«^>^'<^«A'^HVY*Wi 
of Lords, after a trial which comtncnced iVic laVW Yc^n^^rj V-,%^» <tom««.^^>«5». 
t.hr couLt avtufrily 531149 days-, ApA\ IV * ^-«.«-^«. 



A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. 7 

I of the poor in various parts of En^Uuid, in consequence of the high price 
ons} bread being at one shilling and threepence the quartern loaf, 
iv— »»•—•»»•*>«<•«•■•■••♦»>«—»•■— — —• — •■•—•■•»— — •■ — »•■■•■—■>■■ » ■■••—#•——••«— — ■•>—»•**•— ——■ 
fensive alliance with Austria, May 10~~m..>MM.^M~~M..M~~.M.M~...~...^M.. 
under and lightning did great dainage in various parts of the Ungdom, 



«»—— ■— ■ X »—••••—•—«> 



taken from the Dutch, August i6....mm ..^....^..........»........... 

Good Hope captured by the Eng^sh under general Clarice and admire^ 
le, September 1 6. 



!■< — — »■■ >»■ w a— —■■■■>■■■■« ■«■ ■■<— — * * — >»s 



of St. Paul, Covent>g>tden, built by Inigo Jones, and admired for Its 
gance, consumed by fire, Sept. 17. 



ngeiXNuly assaulted in his state-coach, on his way to the Parliament- 

.urricane, which did very extensive misdUef in different parts of the 

November 6 ....« .■.■■■^ mt- 

of Wales delivered of a daughter, January y.^.......................,........,. .....i* 

erected over the admiralty, to communicate with the different sea>ports 
Bdom, January a8. By means of thi», intdligence can be conveyed 
•over and London in seven minutes..^...... 



••••« *•—»••—• — <•■ — »>•» — —>•— »•■ 



*•••«>——•• 



lin daringly assaulted with stones. Sec. In his carriage, on his way from 

;, February I. n > ..«...»..~ 

isequibo,aiid BettdcCf surrendered to the English under General White, 

3ercrombie took St. Lucia, May ^s——— ——————— nt^..,—nn...mm———— ——mm 

:h fleet surrendered to admiral Elphinstone, consisting of } ships of 
; frigates and slocks, and a store-ship, at the entrance of Saldanha-bay, 

Ape 01 ^yOOQ HOpCy Atl^uSC 1 •— •••■ ■• — •■■ ■■••>—— »—••—•—•—><—»■*—#—» —» — ■»<■» »■>■♦——■ 

hington resigned the preddency of America, August 17, and was sue- 

d war agddnst Great Britain, October 18 
. Empren of Russia, died, November 17., 
ated by the English, November ................ 

anded in Bantry Bay, Ireland, December 26.... 

ury returned from Paris, whither he had been to offer peace, but did 

1* J^CCduDCr mtQ —*——*•• — • t— —*——•———••♦•»»••••——•»•»— — •—»••■■ •«•■■• ••• ••• ■•• ••••••••4 

tory gained by admiral Sir John Jervls over the .Spanish fleet off Cape 
, February 14, in consequence of which the admiral was created Earl 






•••••• •»• ■»•>••»••■< • ••• •——*•*■ — ■ •••••< 



t— ——»• — —•— •— — — ••••••••••••••••« 



• •• • •••••••••»•••••••« 



Anded at Fishguard In Wales, February a2 , 

mutiny throughout the fleet at Spithead, April is~« 

ral mutiny broke out In the fleet at Sheemess, May 12. 

Royal of England married to the prince of Wlrtemberg, May I8 

hief leader in the mutiny, executed, June iO———..—^ — 

ury returned a second time unsnccesdul from a pacific negodatlon at 
anber 18 »..m.~.~... 



an defeated the Dutch fleet, of whkh he captured 9 ships of the line, 

, and was created a viscount 

ikigiving for the great naval victories of Lords Howe, St. Vincent, and 
le king and both houses of parliament going in grand procession to St. 

ember 19 

cned at the Bank to receive voluntary contributionstowards the defence 

try, January 2 J 17! 

id rebellious |rian» discovered to be on foot In Irdand, March 12 i 

.e out In the south of Irdand, April 2 i 

utloiu and associations formed in different counties of Bn^nd for the 

be country against invailon, Apitt 16, QlC ,....«... <«• 

act suspended, April ao •••• 

op§, under gBttenl Cootc, dodtoy lt» ilsAoea on tk* «»!««^ ^^^ 
ttend, bat *n aftersvmtds compcUea U> «8\Va\5*» vo >aa» ^'«."w«^ 

*'»•••••••»•• '••mmm •»•••* mmmmmmw ••.%••••••••• ••••♦•••••••••*••* ••**** 

»rf *t Maidstont for hieh treMun* J^w»T. ..«..— 



276 A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, &C. 

^laIqui^ coinwallia appointed lurd Ueatensnt of Ireland, Jane 13 .«.^m.I79I 

Account!) rc( eived of tbe defeat of the Itiah rdKU, near Gore*»4uidsey in which abotc ] 

1,000 were lulled, July I .mi, , 

The glorious victory ofT the Nile atchieved lyy admix«l> afterwards Inron Ndaon* la 

which he took 9 ships of the line from the French, burnt 2, ficc. Aognit l....»..Jb, | 

The French landed in KillalaJiay, Ireland, Augurt X4, Jki 

OfIici.1l accounts received of the victory of Sir J. B. Warren over the French fleet 

pfT 1 1 eland, in which tlie Uocheof 80 gnns, and 3 frlsatea, were captured, Oc> 

tobci 10 , ». At 

The kint; of .Sardinia forced by the French to sign a renunciation of hii throne, 

December q ^Jt% 

Accounts received of the capture of Minorca by the Enfl^ih under general Stuart, 

December 2 J ».».%• 

The lciii{; a:id queen of Naples arrived at Vatermo, having fled from Naples on the 

approach of the French to that city, December a8 ......mA 

An act fui levying a tax of ten per cent; on all Incomei above aoo 1. a year, and ia 

a (mailer proportion for incomes between 60I. andaool. recdved tlw royal 

assent, Maix.h 21 m..m m -1701 



MEN OF LEARNING and GENIUS. 

HOMER, the flrst prophane writer and Greek poet, flourithed^Pope, Cowpcr.ii.40/ 
Ucsiod, the Greek poet, supposed to live near the time of Uomeri-^ooke 

Lycurgjs, the Spartan lawgiver .......».w..~....w...i~»..—.w..«w.i.i...««ii. .^..i...— ....»■■■.« t M k 

Sappho, the Greek lyric poetess, fl.^Fawiccs^................... .,«.mtfO 

Solon* iii\^ ^1 vcr oz j\TJicns»wf —■•>»»»♦••>■>#•••■■—■>>>■<—»••—•■«—■■•—•—»»<■»■■»■»——»■>■—«■♦ ■■■ii mnw - 3" 
3^sop, tile tir&t Greek fabulist— Croxal......»..........M.~M...M....~M.......».....»...M..>.M~>~»~-5P | 

Thtlo, tt.c first Greek astronomer and geo5raphcr........M..M...»..»..... "-Stf I 

PythHj'.oras, founder of the Pythagorean philosophy in Greece^Rowc.........«....»»>~«497 ' 

An:i..:ci)n, the Greek lyric poet^Fawkes, Addison ■.4'4 j 

J'lschylus, the first Greek tragic poet^rottcr.........................M....~...»....».M....»~~>~>~-40 .' 

Pindar, the Greek lyric poet'^West......... « ...m.~.~.~m...~.~~.«.~.»~~435 

Herodotus, of Greece, the first writer of prophane history— Littldmry — 4^3 I 

Aristophanes, the Greek comic poet, fl.^\Vhite...»....~........~.~..............w..~...~~~.».» m^ O ? | 

Euripides, the Greek tragic poet- Wodhull.......~.» -j^ I 

Sophocles, ditto*— Franklin, FotterM.M..~M ^ ................................................ ....^ ^OP 

Conlucius, the Chinese philosopher, fi...................M......~~...~.~».....~......»...»........».>.>i»->k 

Socratc<, the t'oundcr of moral philosophy in Greecc...~..........~..~...........M..~....~.~.~-»<400 

Thuc^dide-^, the Greek hibtorian^Sndth, Ucbbes.. ............».....— 19^ 

Hippocrates, the Greek physician— Clifton....k................M»...>....».................M«....~~.~~>3^^ 

Dctn()(.riiiis, t he Greek philosopher ...« Mn....»..... ...M.n.. ..i '* 

Xcnoptinn, the (ireck philosopher and historian— Smi h, Spclman, A.shly, Ficlding.>359 
Plato, the Circck philosopher, and disciple of Socratetr— Sydenham......».wM...~.~...»~— 34' 

Iboniiti-s, the Greek orator— Dimsdaie "il^ 

Aristoiir, the Greek philosopher, and disciple of Plato— •ilobbcs » 37> 

Dcino>thv.-nc.s ,iho Athenian orator, poisoned h!mseli— -Lciand, Francis. 31] 

Thcdphra'tus, the Greek philosopher, and scholar of Aristotlc-^Budgel l88 

Tlic<)ciiiu>, the tir4.t Greek pastoral pnet, fl.— Fawlces.... M 

Euclid, (It Alexandria, in Epypt, the mathematician, fl.'^R. Simson „...177 

Enicaui^, . .under of the Epicurean philosophy ia Greece— Digby 1/0 

X(...'.>, I •< :-.Kt of rhe btoic philosoph)- in ditto.. 26i 

C'.'ijii;'j<'c/:us, tliti Cireek elegiac pocV.M........«....~.M>»..«...~>».~.»>~u~>~M.>...~M....M«MM.~iH.~-244 

Archiinci] '•, the Greek j'C- 'nwUiciatv ao8 

PUu.u , t.'ic \i>man comic p«^—'YUv>Tv\toti -"^^ 

l^c.iu-, ( f Carthafce, toe Latin com\c vo*^— ^^^^'^^ '^^ 

-r>/o;r..nc- ., ,>, UuJ,ylcjn, the Stole pWlovv-vtvcr.............^^"""— -^ 

/•u< iC£iu,j the Komnn pucl— <it««*^^***""""'"*"'""" 



MSN OF L1ARN1N6 AND OSNIUS. 877 



:iesar, the Roman historian and cfMnmentator, killed*— Duncan ..........4^ 

M Siculus, of Greece, the oniversal hiitorian, ft.— Bootlu. ib 

u», the Roman architedl, fl lb 

the Roman orator and philosopher, pot to deatlkr^uthrie, Melmoth...,....„.....4^ 

us Nepos, the Roman biographer, tL--iloweM ib 

the Roman historian— Gordon, Rose. 3^ 

ius of HalicamasBus, the Ronaan historian, fl.-^Bpdma&...... 3( 

the Roman epic poet^Dryden, Pitt, Warton. „ ij 

s, Tibullos, and Propertins, Roman poets— Gndnger, Dart. ». i: 

, the Roman lyric and satiric poel— >Fnuicis.» ...............m 1 

After CbrUi 

nC ROtnSUI jliStOTlMI*'^lUiy«<»»s*»»>e»as»«o»» ■>••>♦ >>>s<*«»>s»»w«»eaa« M *<si«s»a •••»•■<•■ s»t««ss<« M ss<isss M «s«aassa>«l 

he Roman elesJac poet— Garth .* ij 

the Roman philosopher and physician, fl.-^}rieve. 2< 

loc GrccK ipc'^^ffl'Pifcc* •♦•»•■••••■•■>««■■■•■•>•*»»«»»>»——<»•#>«—»—#•>•••♦————<——•—»—>»•♦——»»—»— •* 

is, the Roman fabulist— Smart 3; 

ilus, the Roman historian, fl.— Newcombe .4 

t the Roman satiric poet— -Brewster 6 

B Curtios, a Roman, historian of Alexander the Great, fl.— 'Digby ...,.j6> 

f of Spain, the philosopher and tragic poet, put to death— L 'Estrange i It 

, the Roman epic poet, ditto— Rowe 6 

Jie elder, the Roman natural histor}an~.Holland ...........7 

us, the Jewish historian — Whiston... » .9 

tos, the Greek stoic philosopher, fl — Mrs. Carter g 

llian, the Roman orator and advocate — Guthrie. 9 

, the Roman epic poet— Lewi^....« 9 

Floras, of SpaUi, the Roman liistorian, fl 11 

s, the Roman historian— Gordon. 9 

J, of Spain, the epigrammatic poet— Hay. lO 

IS Flaccus, the Roman epic poet ». Jl 

the younger, historiaU letters-~Melmoth, Orrery» m II 

.ius, the Roman historlan^-Hughes. II 

ch of Greece, theUographer — Dryden, Laaghorne... II 

il, the Roman satiric poet— -Dryden. ..12 

iy, the Egyptian, geogrq>her, mathematician, and astronomer, fl 14 

, the Roman historian, fl.~.TarnbuL 15 

I, the Roman historian and philosoplier, fl.— Rooke. It 

, of Samaria, the oldest Cliristian auttior after the apostles. ^ 16 

I, the Roman philologer— Dimsdale, Dryden, Franklin 18 

s Aur. Antoninus, Roman emperor and phUoaoplier— Collier, £lpbinstone.........i 

I the Greek philosopher and physician IS 

les Laertius, the Greek biographer, fl 2C 

Zassius, of Greece, tlie Roman liistorian, fl 2.1 

I, a Cliri^tian fikther of Alexandria. aj 

iin, of Alexandria, the Roman lustorian, fl.— Hart.... i 

in, of Carthage, suffered martyrdom— Marshal as 

IUS, the Greek orator, put to death by Aurelian— Smith.. ^..^......^.^ ..^.....q; 

itius, a fikther of the church, fl ...».............«..«...»..«m......... 3a 

a priest of Alexandria, founder of the seft of Arians^.......^...............^^..... ,^2 

us, the ecclesiastical historian and chronoioger— Hanmer«....~.M...M..........M«i...M.M.3^ 

ry Naxiaazen, bishop of Con>tanrinopica>.> ■ •^•^^.•^^•^^^^••^.^^•...•^.^•^m^^jS 

3SC9 DlS&Op Ot J ^mn »>e w— »■•—* — ■ — t— — st^— — »■■■ ssisas M assissssiis M t— SBOaass**— — w— f ■— <MMs 3 t 

bius tlie Roman grammarian ^..^.^..^.^A" 

}ius, the Roman hijtorian...MMM.... ................^ 

lu, the Romuu poet, and Flatoi^ phUoaopliec- Bcii!^M&>(»'^«!ikA>i^*<>"><""^*'^'"" 
iusoiCauare^ the Roman hiitorian— Ho\rTolt.....»...^ ~.""« 

J eadt tU UlattTioat Uit of nM!leiit, or, m Ihcf w *t^^*A» ^'^t^ 
«■ mtmkimd an UHMM to «x«oct *»1 »«bbo» «»■•(* ^« ^c^x-ww^ 

« K 



1 ne invention ot pnnung contnoutcd to tne revival ot learning in toe sixt 
tury, A-om which memorable era * race of men have sprung up in a 
France, Germany, and Britain} who, if they do not exceed, at least 
greatest geniuses of antiquity. Of these our own countrymen liave the rq 
the first rank, with wliose names we shall finish our list.] 

Bede, a priest of Northumt>erland } History of tlie Saxons, Scots, &c...m~~...~... 

King Alfred ; liistory, philosophy, and poetry 

Matthew Paris, monk of St. Alban's ; History of England 

Roger Bacon, Somersetshire; natural philosophy 

John Fordun, a priest of Mearns-shire; tdstory of Scotland 

Geoffry Chaucer, London; the father of Eng^h poetry 

I Sir Tliomas More, London ; history, politics, divinity. 

John Leiand, London; lives and antiquities. ^ 

Roger Ascham, TorksMre; philology and polite literature. 

t Rev. John Knox, the Scotch reformer; liistory of the church of Scotland.........' 

George Buchanan, Dumlnrtonshire ; history of Scotland, Psalms of David, polltict, 

Edmund Spenser, London ; Fairy Queen, and other poems. m....... 

Beaumont and Fletcher, 53 dramatic pieces • 

William Shakespeare, Stratford ; 42 tragedies and comedies. 

John Napier, of Marcheston, Scotland ; discoverer of logarithms. 

William Cambden, London; history and antiquities 

Lord Chancellor Bacon, London; natural philosophy, literature in generaL.. 

Lord Chief Justice Coke, Norfolk; laws of England .t.... 

Ben Ton^n, London ; 53 dramatic pieces. 

Sir I^ry Spelman, Norfolk ; laws and antiqidties. ». 

John Selden, Sussex . antiquities and laws. 

Dr. William Harvey, Kent, discovered the circulation of the blood 

Abraham Cowley, London ; miscellaneous poetry 

John Milton, London ; Paradise Lost, Regained, and various other pieces in 1 
and prose ~ ~ 

Hyde, earl of Clarendon, Wiltshire ; History of the Civil Wars in England 

James Gregory, Aberdeen ; mathematics, geometry, and optics 



• ••••••»••••••••••• 



■ • ■ • ••••••»••••*• 



MIN OF LEARNING AND G1NIU8. 2f 



T, Londonderry; eight comedies ..171 

per, earl of Shaftesbury; Ch^raAeristics. 17 

Edinburgh, bishop of Salisbury ; liistory, biography, divinity, &c 1 7 

Devonshire; 7 tragedies, trandation of Lucaa's Phartalia. 1 7 

Flamsieed, Derbyshire; nuthematics and astroBomy 17 

, Wiltshire; SpedUtur, Guardian, poenu, politics. 

Edinburgh ; in<ithematics and astronomy 

London; poems and politics. 17 

iton, SUfTordshire; Religion of Nature deUacated 17- 

n, Lincolnshire; mathematics, geome tr y, astronomy, optics. 17 

amuel Clarke, Norwich ; mathematics, divinity, &c. 1 7 

elc, Dublin; four comedie*> papers in Tatler, dec 

:ve, Staffordshire; seven dramatic pieces. 

er ; poems, fU>lei^ and eleven dramatic pieces. 17 

hnot, Mearns-shire ; medicine, coins, pcrfitics. ^ 1 7 

lUey; natural philosophy, astronomy, navigation 1 7. 

Btley, Yorkshire ; classical learning, crltidam 

;, London ; poems, letters, traasladon of Homer. 17- 

onathan Swift, Dod>lia) poems, politics, and letters. 1 7 

I, Argyleshire; Algebra, View of Newton*s philosophy 1 7 

I, Roxburghshire; Seasons, and other poems, five tragedies. 17 

Watts, Southampton ; logic, philosophy, psalms, hymns, sermons, Sec. 

tcheson, Airshire; System of Moral ruiocophy 

lonyers Middleton, Yorkshire; Life of Cicero, &c 1 7 

, Old Aberdeen; metaphytics, and natural philosophy ~> 

, lord Bolingbruke, Surrey; philosophy, metaphysics, and politics 1 7 

Monro, Edinburgh; anatomy of the homaa body ••• 

tad, London; on poisons, plague, small-pox, medicine, precepts. 17 

, Somersetshire { Tom Jones, Joseph Andrews, &c 

London; 25 tragedies and comedies. 1 7 

ck, bishop of London ; 69 sermoas, &:c 17 

ly, bishop of Winchester ; sermoas and controversy 

Ison, London ; Orandison, Clarissa, Pahiela...~ 

lohn Leland, Lancashire; Answer to Deistical Writers. 

Edward Young; Night Thoughts, and other poems, three tragedies.M..l7 

, Glaifow; Conic Se&ioas, Euclid, ApoUonius. 

"eace Sterae; 45 sermoas. Sentimental Journey, Tristram 8haadY.....l7 

Lino^nshire ; harmonics and optics. TH-iJ 

ortin ; Life <tf Erasmus, EcdeslastiGal History, akd sermons. 17 

uide, Newcastle upon Tyne; poems. » 

>llett, Dumbartonshire ; History of En^bnd, novels, translations. 

Professor of Modem History, Cambridge ; poems. ~ 17 

Stanhope, carl of Chesterfield; letters. 17 

ttelton, Worcestershire ; History of England. 

th; poems, essays, and otlier ideces. 17 

:, bishop of Rochester ; AnaoUtioas oa the New Testament, dec. 

cesworth ; essays. .«....~ 1 7 

derse; History of Fjigland, aad essays. 1 7 

I, Aberdeeashire ; astronomy ■■■.■ m »«. 

Corawall; plays. m«.«..««..~»«« ■« 1 m....!. -fj 

Hereford ; plays, dcc» m 1 7 

urtdki, bishop of Gloucester ; Divine Lei;atioa of Moses, aad .various 

« tT'f i T i ii sisisiiiiiiasisiisi n —ssi » sis— sissaaaasis n siSii i >«ssssssis iT a mTrii-T~~TTiiiiii s tn i mT s ia i " si TT i r' ■■■■■■■■ 

ckstone. Judge of the Court of Commoa Pleas, Loadoa ; Comnwati- 

i« i of Engtaadi. »..■ ...mwwI 7 

•TgiU, Yorkshire ; philosophy aaA m«d\<i«t.~...> ■■■ ■■ ' - - 

iermes. Philological Inqulrte8,aa& VbUotOftYtoiL Kxt»x)«aD»Bitt.--~r' 
, Ushop of BrlMoI, LltchflMd •• I»wwM»«a\bfc*Totfc«A«»»»»^'**^ 



MMrt, MosbuttfiUtdxci DIaowci oi V^ Mm* 



S80 MIN OF LIARWIMG AMD OKHkQt. 



Henry Home, lord Kaimet, SootlMd | KteOMSttU of Ciitlci|n» SIrctchw of thcBit- 

lory of Man .■■■.» »»■« m n» m iii m III ■ I7IO 

Dr. William Huatery Laacrkthiie t anitomy m » I7tt 

Dr. Benjaaiin Kcaaicott ^ Hdwew venion of tbe BMs, theoloskal tmftt,.». ■ fc 

Dr. Thomas MoreU} editor of Aiiwwiwth*sOiAioiiarT,Iiedcrkus*lLcxi00B,HdnBC 

Greek, tragediea. m «..■■» ■■ 1 ■ . 1 7^4 

Dr. Samuel Juhnaoa, Litchfield ; Engjicik DiAkwarTv biocraphy, eanyi, paetry. DW 

December 13, aged 7 1 ..^w. ~ ■ ■ ■ - fc 

William Whitehead, Poet Lanreat % poems and playa. Died April 14 1785 

Reverend Richard Born, LL.D. author of the Joatioe of PeaceyEccledmadcil Lav, Ak. 

Died November 10. »..w...».». ^^ ■•» i i 

Richard Closer, Esq. Leonidaa, MedcB* dec. DiedNovendieraS"* 



Jonas Uanway, Esq. travels, misoeUascous. Died S^tember S»i0Bd 74. - 1786 

Dr. Robert Low rh, bishop of LondoatcritlGlsm,diTiutT,gnHnmar. DiedNor. 2-— ^^7^1 
6oamc Jeayns, Esq. Internal Evidenee of the Chrittiaa Religion, and other pieces. 

Died Decen^ber 18.. ■ ........».. w ......m ».■ ...i .. il ii 

James Stuart, Esq. celebrated by the name of " Athenian Stuart." Died Febmary i..^i78l 

Thomas Gainsborough, Esq. the oddirated painter. Died August O. - ..iU 

Thomas Sheridan, Esq. EngUsb DiAionarf, works on edncatioa, cto cut iosi, dec 

Died August T4. m ...» h m ».....■«.■■■■««■».■« .iii.M m «■» ■■■■■■«■■■» ■■ m a iii l w 

"William Julius Mickle, Esq. translator of the Lusiad. Died OAober as 9k 

Dr. William CuUen ; Praftice of Physic, Materia Medica, dec Died February 5_....I789 
Benjamin Franklin, Esq. Boston, New England; eledhidty, natural philosophy, 

miscellanies. Died April 1 7...^........................... »..., ...■.■■,.... ,.l 79O 

Rev. Thomas Wartoa, B. D. Poet Laureat ) History of English Poetry, poema. Died 

Dr. Adam Smith, Scotland ; Moral Sentiments, Inquiry into the Wealth of Nations A, 

John Howard, Esq. Middlesex ) Aooooat of Prisoas aad Lasarettos, &c , ..Jtb 

Rev. Dr. Richard Price, Glamorganshire ; motals, pi^videncAldvil liberty, aaaoities, 
reversionary payments, sermons, ded JD^ Fcbrua^ 19, aptd 68... ~ 1 79I 

Dr. I'homas Blacklock, Annandale ; folims. Consolations from natural and revealed 
Religion. Died July, aged 70».w«..w ..».«.. ....^..^ ......^ ■ i k 

Sir Joshua Reynolds, Devonshire} President of the Royal Academy of Painting) Dis> 
courses on Painting delivered before the Academy. Died February 23, aged 68.«~.I79l 

John Smeaton, Yorkshire} eivi I engineer} mechanics, Edystone lighthouse. Rams- 
gate harboi:r, and other public works of utility ...»......~»...~...~~.~...~«^ ».. ■■ Il> 

Rev. Dr. William Rt^bertson, Principal of the Unl\eraity of Edinburgh, and Historio- 
grapher to bis Majesty for Scotland } History of Scotland, of tbe Reign of Charles V. 
History of America, aad Historical Disquisition concerning India. Died June II, 

John lluDte<-, Esq. Surgeon Extraordinary to the King, aad Surveyor General to the 

Army ; anatomy. Died August i6..MMMMM.m.M...M.M ...«.....»..~....~..~.....» th i 

Edward Gibbon, Esq. History of the Roman Empire, dec Died January 1 6. .~.........,>».i 704 

James Kruce, Esq. 01 Kinnaird ; Travels into Abyssinia. Died Aj^riX „-, -n,.,..., ,„,ih. 

Sir William Jones } Law, Arabic and Persian literature, dec Died April 27...............>Jb. 

Jos'lah Wcdgwo'Kl, tsq. potteries of Stafl'ordshire. Died January ^.^...^..............^I 795 

James BoswcU, Esq. Life of Dr. Johnson, dec. Died May ig....^......^.... ..^^^^..^.Ijb. 

Dr. Andrew Kippis } biography and divinity. Died Oaober 8..~.~~~^.,.~....^.............Jb, 

James Macpberson, Esq. OsMan, State Papers, dec Died February 1 7. ........«....„.„„.. 1 796 

Sir William Chambers, architect of Somerset- place, Sec Died March B^..^^.„„.....Jb, 

Dr. George Campbell, Edinburgh } i bilosophy of Rhetoric, New Translation of the 

Dr. Thomas Reid, Glasgow 4 metaphysics. Died October 7 ...^..........^..........^..^.............^ Jbb 

Tilie rif^ht hon. Horace Walpole, Earl Of Orford ; Royal and Noble Authors, Anec- 
ftmcs of Painllnp, and MUce\iaikeoM»VIi\\iti?5i. PXsaL N^a.tc\>. n.«.«M,.^...^...............^i -jqj 

Reverend William Mason , poetry, «ad Weu\*A» oi Gtv<. \3?«^ ^vt^ ^ 3\. 

Ednnind IJiirke, Esq. ftatesman, otatot, aad vJ.>^xia\^fiV». 'aVieA Va^■^^^,^ ^.^ 

Joseph Wright, Esq. Der^y, P^f^^r^ttirt::'!.^:;^^^^^^;:^ 






MKN OP LIARNING AND OKNIUS. 



^smm— I ■ , - ■ ■ ■ 1 » 

/otui WilkcSf K^> politics. Died Decscnsber iS—— ,————n»*»^— n— ——•••».»*— —f^—nm: I 
Thonoas Sandbyy Esq. architecture. Died June 25~*~M<.MM<~.Mn..>»«»...M«...M.M.MMu»»»l 
Dr. Richard Farmer) Literary and Topognpliical Antiquities, Commenutor nn 

Tkomas Pennant, Esq. natural history and antiquities. Died December i6......»~».m.... 

^lUam Wales, 'Esq. mathematics. Died December 29m.~.>..»...~..»~.~....~.....~»..~.~~. 

William Melmoth, Esq. Fitzoabome's Letters, ficc. Died March I4....„m..»...~mm.>.i 7 

If. B. By the dates is implied the time when the above writers died ; but when 
period happens not to be known, the age in which they flourished is signified by 
The names at the ends of the lines, are those who have ^ven the beK Enf Usb 
lations, exclusive of school-books. 



CHRONOLOGY 

or THE 

MOST REMARKABLE EVENTS 

THAT HAVE OCCURRED DURING THE 

FRENCH REVOLUTION, 

FROM 1789 TO 1799. 



:aoGenenuiz (States G^Qpi} tovc 



PROCESSION of the EtaoGenenuiz (States G^CVvroveraaiilcs.. .....mm MM.MMHMMJMa 
Opening of the assembly of the States GeneralM.M....MM.nMM...M.......M.....M.M.>..«M<..M..M..M 

The Tiers Etats (Commonalty) constitute themselves a National Assembly .............. June 

I>ismisrion and departure of M. Necker....M.MMMMM...M.M..~.MM.M..~...M..~....M~.M... .^........July 

Taking of the Bartile, and killing of Messrs. de Launai and de F les8eUes.........M..M .> ...m~.... 

Emigration of the princes ; various disturbances and confusion at Paris„....M.~......~u....~.M.» 

**''''" *^^ Ox all pnVllCgCS^.n.WM«M.... ....... ..•M..........M..M.«.......M«~. ........ •.••». ~....M..M<..M»AUgUS 

I>ccree,respe<lingthe King's inviolability and hereditability of the crown M..M~....M.~.Sept. 

Massacre of the Gardes du Corps. The King and Royal Pamtl y brought to Paris. ........XXt 

first sitting of (he National Assembly at Paris. ... 



>♦■ S «■»■•— W W— — W »»———> • •■•——*•—• SM M*M«M« ••«••• 



Oeath of Joseph IL Emperof of Ger m a ii ywwM.MM.w.M..».......wwM.w w «i..ii«.t«..«»M.«M«MM«MM».Fefc. 

Right 0/ nuking peace or war decreed to be la the nation. M.~....~»»..~M»~~..~..~~..~.~3Say 

Suppressiofi of the nobility, orders, titles, and liveriesM.~.M..M.~M....M.~.~..».~.MM.«.«.M.June 

Oeneml federation in the Cluunp de Mars...M.M.M.M.~..~~.~.~~M~..~.~..~~.~~.~M.~~M~..~.July 
Battle between the French and PrussianSm...».M....M.MMM~.Mw.M.m.M.MMM~~M~M.M.NMM.«.Sept. 

The King is prevented by the people firom going to St. Cloud. .~.M~.>~~»..m..»».~..>.«.April 
The Pope's effigy burned at the Palais RoyaL Revolution in PolandM.~.~MMMM..~.....~...Ma) 
The King and his funily escape. May a I } arrested at Varennes, 22; and brought back 



Last sitting of tlxe Constituent As8emblyMM..~.MMM... M.M»MM~~.MM«..M.»~M«~».M.M.Sept. ; 

^ First sitting of tlic Legislative A s s embl y..wM..M.« . .~ m.mmm....m JO€i. 

Decree that all the Bourbon Amlly quit France «lth!i&Uace AK^>MM..MM..wi^M^ — JS w u 

1791 ^ 

U. CMmpropotet to tAe/aooUns to offer the ctown o! Trmftc^Vo \SMtIS«au6<»^^«*^'n 



^5^S^i^""*«'*-'««leii,as««lBatodb7 Ank.«te«n. 



ia»»»* w i— ' 



Ukeydciixciiw* "W 




;-.Ti 



I >•■•» • »••••••• ••« 



>••»•••*•••• • •••• w —»••<■■■ ■>■«»• %»• 



9 ■•••• >— — •— * — ••■1 



KnugrauoB ox ra. ae ui r sycne ana nis sum.......... 

Mwaaoret in all the prisons and religious bouses.^. 

Contiauation of the massacres. 

Rhdnu, Lyons, &c after the example of Paris, massacre their priests and priso 

The King accepts and signs the constitution. 

Last sitting of the Legislative Assembly..^.. 

First sitting of the National Convention. France declared to be a republic^. 

The Prus^ans commence their retrcat.lM.M.M«Mn.maM...M.......»>M»«n.M«M<M~u.Mi< 

The Prussians and Aostrians evacuate the French territories. 
Battle of Gcmappe, and taking of Mons...... 

Decree that the King should be tried. 

The King interrogated at the bar of the Convention. 

TheKiag^pearsag^inatthebari tt. de Seze pleads for him. 

1793- 

Termiaatkm of the deliberations concerning the process of Louik rvi^...... 

Rising at Rome against the French democrats. BasviUe U assassinated there.. 

, Louis XVX Is condemned to death by the Convention. He appeals to the nat 

veatioB r^eAs the q>peaL.«..^..X. 



I »——■•»• • —»* 



« «— W— > M —••—•—•< 



m ——••••>•—»■ 



Execution of Loids XVL aged 38. A moumftil silence pervades Paris........... 

The Convention decrees war agaittst EMlUnd and the Stadtholder. The Parli 
mn o jCSOitc On ^tmt*— — »•————*»•— • •——♦———»■——>— •■•#•«——• »>•■—— » 

Preparatioas for war at Lisbon and Madrid.......~..~..~... 

The French make an irruption into Holland, and take Fort SL MicIiaeL. 
Marat excites tusuilts in the Convention. Paris is in consternation and diaordc 
The corps of English troops, under the Duke of York, s^ls fhnn England..... 

Bloody capture of Liege by the Austrians. Capture of Ruremond....»»......« 

The National Convention declares war ag^st SpiJn...... 

The National Convention decrees the formation of a Revolutionary Tribuni 
Counter-revolution In the department of La Vendee.......M>>~>»«M«<~».>.....' 

Bloody battle near Neerwinde, which ctaUnues the whole day...... 

The Empire declares war agidnst France. Battle before Louvain ...... 

Surrender of Antwerp, where the Austrians find 93 pieces of cannon. 
Dumourier declares against the Convention........... 



■#•• ■• t — ■ »»■ « • 



EVENTS DURING THE J-RKNCn Ktvui-uiiun. aoj 

t dedaied by & decree of the Convetition an enemy to the hunuui racc~^.«..^»,.MM.7 
: b guiUotined at Paris. Lord Hood takes posseaaien of Toalon^......^...^^....,^.,.aa 

lation of war against the French Republic made at Naple8«^...^...,..«.......^....sept. 3 

of the Dutch at Menin. The English raise the dege of OunlLirk...>.„..„»^.^„..„.„.ll 
,abollsliingtheviilgar aera, and establishing another manner of dividing the year 

J^y fcf SSSSSSIiS H IISSS« mM Si«iSSSIIIilSSSiSISII»lil|lli»SISf ■UltliTlimTitlllTlllTtTIlTlllSTtTfTITISSIISHilSSSaSSSSSSSl jfpti mQ 

lorreadet* to the Republicans after a siege of several days^^....^.........«,^>..>^...oa. g 

Ules at length force the famous lines of Weis9embourg..~~.~>^...M~».^^„^.„.........^l j 

Antoinette of Austria, Queen of France, guiUotined ^.»«.^».^ — ~««!.~....^.^^^^.Ifl 

y«one deputies condemned and goillotlned».«»..««^«...«M««»^.«^i n «.««» ■«.»»«. .«.»m««w««»...m^..«.«.3 i 
Egalite gmUotlned. Great scarcity in France...«.....«.»^...~.~»^M>....».....M...^Nov. a 
ilO*Hara,govemor of Toulon, taken prisoner by the RepubUcans«^..^^^..^..^.^3^ 
ukedeChatslet is guillotined} 1 50 persons share the same fate at Dunkirk..^J>ec. , 
1 retaken by the Rcpubl K A ns — ■■■•—————•—•*————*•——♦—*—•■■■■■■— ■■ w t>i n i»» wM a,,^. ^,^,^,^11 
epubUcanarmy retakes the famous lines of Wei88embourg>..>.....i...,.,....«....^^.>.^,.a. 

1794- 

as Paine, and AnacharsisCloots, imprisoned at theLuxembourg....».^....„.„....„jan. i( 

: Talmond, and 14 old priests, guillotined...~........~~...^.mM....~.»..„..w„„.„„.^..^eb. ( 

n Paris allowed exclusively to the rick, lying-in women, and infirm person8..».....Mli 

xn nobles guillotined at D^on.^........... ......... ....^«...^^m» ■■.•.^..♦....■..■....Alarch I' 

t ano his party are arrcaCfcQ ■ — .....— .^...^.^......a............— ..■...■—■ ■■■*«*»»»*^««.»^.-.> — -TtrBiiiii. n i.ii. . T 

:,Chabot, Fabred'Eglantine, Julicn, and de Lauq»y, guiUotined......^..^.......^..^.li 

tland of Martinique is entirriy subdued by the English ............„....„.......„...........„„....l. 

in, La Croix, &c delivered over to the Revolutionary Tribunal...«„„„.,...,..........April 

.nglish take the isie 01 ot. m ci a..#...— —.........— .*....m.<. .•..—.»....— ii.. hw m...««.«..»... .....♦.#.».»..# 

English take tlw island of Gu a da l oupe~.«»..~........«..^«~.....^..».>..>.»..«...^.........^.....^....^.a 

jnoignon de Malesherbes, the defender of Louis XVL is guillotine^. ,.^^^^1 

>uke of York talces a Republican General, and several pri8oners.....M.......^... „«.^i 

'rench defeated near Toumay by the Duke of Tork........„.„....^^,...„.......„.„...jMay i 

me Elizabeth, sister of Louis XVI. gulllotined................>.MM.....«......„„..............^.....„l 

>uke of York narrowly escapes being taken prisoner near Roubaix...^...............„..M...i 

I surrendered to the British arms. Battle near Toumay, which continues sixteen houn 

French lose 1 2,000 men, the Allies 3000.......~ ~~~...~~.........»......>.^..........,a 

jt Regnault attempted to assassinate Robespierre~»~~.~..~........ ^....^...^...^.........^a 

re that no quarter be given to the English and Hanoverian soldiers........ ...,.,^.^.^'i 

(Trench fleet totally defeated by Earl Howe......~.......».....~~~m....M......w.„............Mjune 

Zonfcdcrates defeated at Fleurus, with the loss of 1 5,000 men......„..............„.....„..^9 

Prince of Cobourg quits Brussels, which the French enter -July 

port surrendered, and 1 30 emigrants put to death..~.......^........».....................„..........M] 

\\x surrendered to tne rrench.*..— » — ... — .•.— ——.**—■...—*.— •■■^i ■.■«....»....#»......>.. .....<^..3 

verp taken by the French...^... 



spierre denounced lOO deputies in the Convention { he was puldiciy^cused..... 
tpierre and his part) guillotined amidst universal execrations..w..-.»i#'A. 



■ .•.•...■I..... ......... ..>...g.>. H »»..«^.l 



rbastian surrendered to the French, with 180 pieces of cannon..... -....................^ug. 

i, in Corsica, surrendt-red to the Eng^h for »s, 

Dcienncs surrendered to the French, with 227 pieces of cannon.. 

le surrender^ to the French, with 161 pieces of cannon 

.ree 'ays the Austrians lost I2,000 men.. -.-..»-.-.— ....>»>8ept. 17, 1 8, 

m\ Clairfait having lost IO,OO0 men in the contest, retreats across the Rhine-..X>d 
Alexander English man of war, of 74 guns, taken by the French............^................ 

Jact>bin society in Paris suppressed by the Convention..M*»...~.....»M.MM................MM~. 

French defeat the Duke of York. Upwards of 1 2«00O emigranU executed at Nieupo 
u^h, and Ypres...... 



mibourg surrendered to the French by capitulattuDt.....~.M«..~..^M.M.~...«.....»...JK<M. 

French defeated the Spaniards with great lost-...— .».- .~~.~.«m........~^.~~~^~~~\~\ 

French Mttacked tbe Hana\-erians, wiunn they cul 10 v^ectt„.».«.~.«..~~«~— — — ^^ 
fCn^th trooptquitted Bommel, leavingbchind them t\v«\T ajrtXAftt'^ .«~«- y 
M^graatiflgao quarter to the British, HauMnrerVftiu, fitc.Tei?e%\«^,...V^'«"-«" 



V-6^ 



1