Skip to main content

Full text of "johnson's dictionary of the english language"

See other formats

This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project 
to make the world's books discoverable online. 

It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain. A public domain book is one that was never subject 
to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired. Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country. Public domain books 
are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover. 

Marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminder of this book's long journey from the 
publisher to a library and finally to you. 

Usage guidelines 

Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible. Public domain books belong to the 
public and we are merely their custodians. Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to 
prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. 

We also ask that you: 

+ Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for 
personal, non-commercial purposes. 

+ Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine 
translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. We encourage the 
use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. 

+ Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find 
additional materials through Google Book Search. Please do not remove it. 

+ Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. Do not assume that just 
because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other 
countries. Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of 
any specific book is allowed. Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner 
anywhere in the world. Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. 

About Google Book Search 

Google's mission is to organize the world's information and to make it universally accessible and useful. Google Book Search helps readers 
discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. You can search through the full text of this book on the web 

at |http : //books . google . com/ 

f Suitable for Schools or Home Tuition^) 




*^* To prevent the forwarding of other editions than those 
here described, all parties, in ordering through their agents, 
must mention Routl£DG£*s editions. 


In foolscap 8vo. cloth extra, Price Is. 6d. each, 
strongly bound. 

192 pages letter-press, with 46 illustrations. 


192 pages letter-press, with 49 illustrations. 

In foolscap 8vo. cloth extra, Price 2s. each, 
strongly bound. 

320 pages letter- press, with 78 illustrations. 

320 pages letter-press, with 75 illustrations. 

Tiic Volumes are all neatly printed, strongly bound iu cloth, 
aud form, in fact, a concise and cheap 

Encyclopedia of Juvenile and Touthfal Beading ; 

A sort of miscellany, in which the youngest may find some- 
thing of delight ; the more advanced, something of zeal, instruc- 
tion, and genuine materials for thought. 

The Publishers respectfully call the attention of all Tutors, 
Schoolmasters, or other parties engaged in Education, to the ob- 
v/ous superiority of these Reading Books to any hitherto produced, 
jjot eveu excepting the GoFemment Irish Ed\\cano\i §>em%. 
Specimen Pages of the Works may be had o\\ a\k\>\\c«Ll\o\\. 



Walker^s Dictionary, Improved by Dr. Nnttull. 

In One Vol. fcap. 8vo., Price 2s. cloth lettered, 
which the Accentuation, Orthography, and Pronuncia- 
tion of the English Language are distiix.tly shown ac- 
cording to the best authorities. The 18th Thousand, 
critically revised, enlarged, and amended ; to which is 
prefixed, an Introduction to the English Grainniar, 
by Dr. Nuttall, and other important improvements. 
The want of a revised edition of "Walker's Dictionary has loiijf 
been felt. Upwards of 2,000 words, which modern literature, 
science, or fashion, has brought into existence have been incorpo- 
rated, such as for instance. Electrotype, Litho|^raphy, Mesmerism, 
Photography^ Phrenology, Papier-mnch^, Stereotyi)c, &c., whilst 
others are of 90, common a description as to excite our sur))rise at 
their omission, as for instance. Exhume, Descriptive, Incipient, 
Lava, Play(ul,.Statistics; also, many Geological terms, now in gene. 
ral conversational use, as Fels]>ar, Gneiss, Granite, Quartz, Schist, 
Shale, Pyrite, Tertiary, &c. No exjiense or pains have been spared 
in }Nrodiicing this edition, in the hope that many persons engaged 
in education may be induced to adopt it as a School Dictionary. 

In fcap. 8vo., Price 2s. cloth extra, 

ARAGO'S ASTRONOMY, being Popular Lectures on 

Astronomy, by the late M. Arago, translated from the 

French; a new edition, revised to the presenttime by the 

Key. L. Tomlinson, M.A., with numerous illustrations. 

*■ * Arago*8 AstiH)iioiny' has a reputation in Paris that is equalled by no 
^milar worii hi this country, so that its appearance in an English form, 
is paiticulu'ly welcome— the more so, ns the translation is very well 

In fcap. 8vo., Price Is. cloth, or Is. 6d. roan, I 

Compendium of Arithmetic for the use of Schools ; u 
new and improved edition, to which is added, an Ap- | 
pendix on the Decimal Coinage, by J. R. Young, late 
Professor of Mathematics, Belfast College. 
•• • Walklngame's Tutor* is especiaWy vaVuSL\>\Q iw \\& «5«v^w»^*x\*x>s \ 
{^examples and extensive range of aubjeeu. «ctt^\xv\\.%\it««ftwN.^»ssv'i 
modemlBcd, improved, and corrected form, Vt \a\i,o^«i\V»»X.'>''^'«»»-"^ ^^^Jo, 
tlnae to aaatain the character it has so \oi\% ipo»»ft«ifed. «»^^sc««v«\vb 
aebool book of practical arithmetic." 








^ |kfa fibitimr, 












It is the tate of fbose who toil at the lower employments of life, to b« 
ker driven hy the fear of evil, than attracted by the prospect of goody^to 
tzposed to censure, without hope of praise,— to be disgraced by miscarr 
;e, or punished for neglect, where success wonld hare beoi without 
lause, and diligence without reward. Among these unhappy mortals is 
writer of Dictionaries; whom mankind have considered, not as the pupl| 
the slave of science, the pioneer of litefature, doomed only to remove 
bish, and clear obatmctions from the paths through which Learning and 
ins pren forward to conquest and glory, without bestowing a smile on thff 
ible drudge that fiicilitates their progress. Every author may aspire to 
se; the lexicographer can only hope to escape reproach." 
ach was the forcible language of the great lexioograi^er whose nam« 
ms the title-page of this volume; and although, as the ** Architectus 
>orum " of our language, be had innumerable difficulties to encounter, he 
itually succeeded in reducing the chaos of words to order, and laying a 
idatlon on which fiiture labourers in the vineyard of English philology 
ht raise their superstractures. Hence have numerous editions, bearing 
honoured name of Johnson, been ushered into the world,— some indeed 
essing peculiar merits, and others betraying the most striking defects, in 
3h not only their own errors but the fiEtults and omissions of their great 
ot3rpe are perpetuated;— some presented in a voluminous and expensive 
I, calculated exclusively for the rich; and others in a cheap and unassum* 
guise, intended for the rising generation and the multitude at large. Of 
latter description is the present little volume, which is issued in a neat 
closely printed form, in antic^tion that its moderate price and intrlnsio 
th will ensure it an extended circulation. It is no^ however, to be pre* 
ed, that because it is a cheap edition less pains have been devoted to its 
rovement; since the whole has been critically revised, enlarged, aa4 
nded, and neither time nor labour has been spared in its general suqoc. 
«. Obsolete or vulgar words have YMen %x^\»x%,'^TL^Qis&«t«!rask ^^BSag^^^ciak 
Ued, and many imperfect or aQ.U(vua!beQL ^<&«aJA}k!QrD& c«ctKR^.^^> ^ 
km eandidJy Admitted, he •« had letltXiall Vn»«Bsw«5sft^\^s^ '**'*'*'• 


made exact, and that impofect which never was completed," —for " perfection 
is unattainable; bat nearer and nearer approaches may be made." And 
here the Editor may safely repeat what he stated in his recent edition of 
Walker's *' Pronouncing Dictionary," that in the lapse of time many important 
changes in our language hare gradually taken place; and consequently a 
thorough revision of the work became necessary. Numerous words, which in 
the time of Johnson were in current use, have now become obsolete ; while 
many others, owing to the progress of knowledge, the extension of literature^ 
or the usages of fashion, have sprung into existence. " As politeness increases," 
Bays Dr. Johnson, " some expressions will be considered as too gross for the 
delicate; others as too formal and ceremonious for the gay and airy. New 
phrases are therefore adopted, which must, for the same reasons, be in time 

Hence numerous words, which in the lapse of time have become obsolete 
or antiquated, have in this edition been cast aside, as being more suited, 
in the present day, to the pages of the Archaist than the columns of 
a vernacular dictionary. On the other hand, of the innumerable words 
which modem literature, science, or fashion has gradually brought into 
existence, some thousands have been here incorporated. Many of them, 
however, are of recent adoption : as Electrotype, Photography, Phrenology, 
Socialism, Tractarianism, Statistics, Macadamization, Mesmerism, Papier- 
mache, Gfutta-percha, Zincography, &c. There are also numerous terms 
connected with the military art, which were comparatively unknown in 
Johnson's time, but which have now, in a great measure, come into conver- 
sational use; as, for instance, the words Parallels, lines, Approaches, Circum- 
vallation, Galleries, Fascines, Gabions, Embrasures, Enceinte, Fraises, Epaule- 
ment, Escarp, Counterscarp, Curtain, Glacis, Ravelin, Traverses, GenouiUere, 
Escalade, Gazons, &c. &c. These the Editor has taken especial care to 
incorporate and briefly explain. There are also many geological and other 
scientific terms which the important discoveries of modem times have 
brought into fashion, and could not with propriety be omitted; as Augite, 
Boulders, Felspar, Gneiss, Mica, Quartz, Schist, Talc, Schale, Tertiary. &c. 
Thus it is, and ever will be, that " those who have much leisure to think (as 
Johnson says) will always be enlarging the stock of ideas; and every in- 
crease of knowledge, whether real or fancied, will produce new words or 
combinations of words.** 

It is not, however, merely the number of words contained in a dictionary 
fhat stamps its value. In the progress of literature not only are new words 
introduced, but a modification, and sometimes a total change, takes place in 
fhe signification of many already in use. While some grow obsolete, others, 
which once formed part of the phraseology of polished society, are destined, 
0fssalfgeqaent period, to be known only as cant terms or vulgar jargon? 
mcA as AufAape, Mullia^rubSy &c., which many \ex\cograp\iw» slVlJLmwi" ' 
^TreMxt, but which the Editor has here thausht proper V> ic^i&n.^ 

WKb. regard to Pson mwiATioir it does not appear tiui Johnson professed to 
>rd much instruction. He considered it of too fleeting and unsettled a 
iracter erer to be reduced to any certain standard; yet he enters largely 
>n the sulijeet of Aoosnt, which mainly governs the pronunciation of the 
gliah language. ** Accent," says he, <* is the laying a peculiar stress of the 
ce on a certain letter or syllable in a word, that it may be better heard 
in the rest, or distinguished from them ; as in the word presume, the stress 
the Toice must be on the letter «, and second syllable tume, which takes 
) accent. Every word of our language, of more than one syllable, has one 
them distingtdshed firom the rest in this manner; and every monosyllable 
tw« or more letters has one of its letters thus distinguished. As emphasis 
I stronger and fOller sound of voice, by which we distinguish some word or 
rds on which we design to lay particular stress, to shew how they affect 
) rest of the sentence; so, where other reasons do not forbid, the accent 
rays dwells with greatest force on that part of the word which, from its 
portance, the hearer has always the greatest occasion to observe." 
ifotwithstanding the importance which Johnson attached to aceentua- 
n, he seems to have been satisfied with the simple introduction of the 
ite O over the accented syllable of a word; and he did not ev^i avail 
Qself of the advantage which the proper placing of the accent over the 
irel or the consonant of a syllable might have afforded him. He unifbrmly 
ices it over the vowel; so that he makes no distinction in accenting the 
irels a and i in such words as ma'gi and mag'ie, divi'ne and divin'ity; though 
> prontmdlatlon is often materially affected by the consonant that follows 
) voweL* Todd, Bichardson, and other lexicographers have also pursued 
s imperfect system of accentuation. In the present edition, however, the 
mundation of the distinctive vowel, diphthong, or syllable is indicated by 
\ position of the accent; as in nu^gi and mag'ie, divine and dMn'Uy, beard- 
t and hearreTi flo'ral Kai Jlor'id, /or^/eit daiUfo'rgery, &c.; and sometimes 
) distinctive sound of the consonant (whether soft, or hard like k) may be 
loted by the mere placing of the accent; as in ar^ekery and ar<fhiteet^ 
^eelet and bradhialy &c. Hence, as a general rule, the accentual mark O 
placed after the vowel when the syllable is vocally long, and after the 
[owing consonant when the syllable is short; as in drea and ar^able, 
tlfme and suhUmHiy, But Mr. Sheridan, in his dissertation on Accent, 
B so clearly elucidated the importance of this feature in a Dictionary, that 
I shall content ourselves with simply quoting his remarks by way of sum- 

* Accent, in the English language, means a certain stress of the voice upon 
)articular letter of a syllable, which dMV&%\i!i!^«&\^ tctsrai ^'^ x^oi^ -wA^ 

In fbepreamt edition the estabUahed prtmondBL^ltm <*«B*''«'»<^'^^'^jtLj^ 
ao«*tan% Is tuUOj explained at the alphatoBAcA oansawowsinsaA ''S. «»»a^As»w»* 


at the same time, distingnishes the syllable itself to which it belonfirs from 
the others which compose the word. Tfaas, in tke word liab'it, the accent 
upon the b distinguishes that letter from the others, and the first syllable from 
the last. In the word repu'te the u is the distinguished letter, and the 
syllable which contahis it the distinguished syllable : but in the word 
rep'utcUfle, the seat of the accent is changed to the first syllable, and p 
becomes the distinguished letter. The great distinction of our accent 
depends upon its seat, which may be either upon a vowel or a consonant. 
Upon a rowel, as in the words gWry,/aVter^ ho'ly; upon a consonant, as in 
the words hab'U^ ba^Oej bor^row. When the accent is on the vowel, the 
syllable is long; because the accent is made by dwelling upon the vowel. 
When it is on the consonant, the syllable is short ; because the accent is 
made by passing rapidly over the vowel, and giving a smart stroke of the 
TOice to the following consonant.** 

The acknowledged utility of a Dictionary is the fiEteility which it a£fords for 
immediate and ready reference ; but in most of the editions of Johnson the 
antiquated system of alphabetically commingling the letters I— J and U— V, 
whether initials or medials, has been pertinaciously retained. Now as thes* 
letters are no longer considered as synonymous, the system is usually pro. 
ductive of much perplexity, and even uncertainty, in searching for any word 
commencing with those letters. Hence the editor has considered a complete 
remodiflcation absolutely necessary, and has accordingly inserted each of 
them separately, whether they occur at the beginning or in the middle of 
.words,— the I's preceding the cTs, and the ITs preceding the Vs. Thus, for 
example, the word "Idea," will not be found after "Javelin "or "jaundice,** 
but in its proper alphabetical place among the I's; and the word " Inure,'* 
instead of being inserted, as heretofore, at some distance after the word 
** invent," will appear in its legitimate position among the preceding 
Inn's. In the same manner, the words " subingression " and "subita- 
neons" are here made to precede the words "subjacent" and "subject," 
instead of following them, as in many editionsi at an almost undiscoverable 

London, June 18&5, 



The words that eonstitate our language are classified under eight distinct 
heads, which received their names from the Romans, called "Parts of 
Speech t " they consist of the Noun Substantive, the Adjective, the Peo- 
xrouN, the Verb, the Adverb, the Preposition, the Conjunction, and Inter- 
j£CTiov. They are found appended to each word in the dictionary, and are 
thas abbreviated : 

$ euhstantive 

a.. ac^ective 

pron pronoun 

9 , .. ..verb. 

ad9 adverb 

prep preposition 

eor\j coqj unction 

int inteijection 

The four first parts of speech being declinable, or variable in grammatical 
liDrmation, have different collateral words emanating from them, which are 
thus abbreviated :— 

part participle 

part, a participial adjective 

part, past. . . participle passive 
pret preterite substantive plural 

V. a , .. ..verb active 

V. n verb neuter 

V. imp verb impersonal 

The first eight, however, comprehend all the leading parts of speech ; and 
each of the 60,000 words, of which our language is composed, belongs to 
one or other of them. Thus the Noun Substantive (derived from the 
Latin nomen tubtiatUivum) is " the name " of any thing that possesses ** sub- 
stantiality " or abstract being.— The Noun Adjective (from the Latin ad- 
jeetum) is a word " added to" the substantive, to signify the addition of some 
quality, circumstance, or manner of being— The Pronoun (from the Latin 
pro nomine) is used in *^ place of the Noun," to avoid tautological repetition. — 
The Verb (frt)m the Latin verbum) is ** the word " of a sentence, which 
8836113, commands, or inquires, and completes its grammatical construction. — 
The Adverb (from the Latin ad verbum) is a word appended ** to a verb," to 
express some circumstance relating to it; that is, to qualify it, or define the 
manner *ow.— The Preposthon (from tlve LatVa proEpo»*uTiC^ N& *. nr^x^ 
*^plac^ before " a noun or pronomi to bKoyt \\» "t«\al!&.wi \a «o\ft&*Qc&sc«. 
preriotulrmeatloned.— The Conjusctios ^fcomt\ift'ti«A\Tvcon5un<A\^NA^^ 
^rtbe Voining together" of words or 8entcnc«a.-T\i^ Vsnt«M«s^v» ^ 


the Latin interjeetum) is an abrupt exclamation ** thrown between " the words 
of a sentence. 

Snch is a brief explanation of what are significantly called the ** Parts of 
Speech," which are fonnd to exist in all languages. Bat on referring to the 
dictionary the student will find words innumerable which are both substan- 
tives and rerbs, or substantives and adjectives, or verbs active and neuter, 
according to the respective senses in which they are used. Thus the com- 
mon word " Act" is explained as a verb active, a verb neater, and a substan- 
tive; while ** Except" appears not only as a verb active and neuter, but also 
as a preposition and a conjnnction. Hence arises the necessity of clearly 
understanding the true import and value of these terms, which, in trath» 
constitute the nomendatore of grammar and the fulcrum of philology. 



On the Obigiit, Covstbuctiov, .and DsxivAnozr of the Eztolish 

Lamouaob zi 

On the Formation of DsBiTATiyx Words xiii 

Pbbfix£8 of the Saxon, Latin, and Greek Languages xvi 

Principles of English OsTHOORAFHT xrill 

Alphab^loal List ov Verbs which are Irregnlar in the Formation 

of their past Tenses and Participles xiz 

A Collection of Words alike in Sound, but different in Signification 

and Spelling v^ •... xxi 

Pbosodt; or, the Laws of Versification xxiv 

PuKCTUATiON, and other Points or Characters made use of in 

Writing and Pi;inting xxvi 

General Rules for the correct Pronunciation of Foreign Names:— 
French, German, Dutch, Danish, Swedish, Italian, Spanish, 
Portuguese, Modem Greek, &c xxviii 

Synoptical View of the History, Geography, and Constitution of 

Great Britain and Ireland xxxUi 

Popnlation of Great Britain and Ireland .^ xxxri 

A Compendious Tablb of UinvKRSAL Histobt, divided into Seven 
Chronological Eras; shewing the most important Epochs and 
striking Events in the Annals of the World 225-257 

L— From fhe fonndatlon of the Awyrian and EgypVkaxi 'tt.OTxa.TOAe*,'^.^. 

J!«W,tot2ieffle^eofTroy,B.c.ll«4 ^ 

IL—Fmrn the Siege of Tro/ to the uoUou of tti* 'Bato'jV«A»x». "Saav- 

plri^B.C.64S .„ ,., „, ^, ... ••• 



ni—From the EftabUshment of the Perrian Empire to tiie deatti of AleoE- 

•nder the Ofeat, B.C. SS3 ... m. 

IT.— From the Death of Alexander to the Birth of Chrlat (the Angostaii 

Age of Roman Literature) ^ m B3 

Y.— From the Birth of Christ to the fall of the Boman Empire, A.t>. 476 ^ t38 

VL— From the fkll of the Weetem Empbe to the period of the Befbrmatloa 

(Idth centniy) ^ «» ftf 

Vn.— Modem Hlstoi7-4h>m the Befonnatlon to the present time .^ «• S49 

Preient Royal Family of Great Britain ... , ^ S57 

The Sorereigns of England, firom the time of Egberti the first 

King (with the Dates when they began to Reign) 358 

The. present Reigning Sorereigns of Europe (with the Population 

of their respective Countries) ... ... ... 359 

Alphabetical List of Familiar Prorerbs, Maxims, Quotations, and 

Family Mottoes, from the Latin, French, and Italian Languages; 

with suitable Translations 260 

Men of Learning and Genius (from the Earliest Period to the 

Present Time) 276 

Alphabetical List of the Cities, Boroughs, and Principal Towns in 

England and Wales; with the Counties in which th^ are 

aituated, the Days on which their Markets are held, and their 

Distances in Miles frvm London ... m. »• ••• m. 879 
Directions for addressing Persons of Rank, &c. ». ... •« 286 

Alphabetical List of Abbreviations used for despatch in writing n* 288 


«v ZHB OBxanv, ooMsiftncnoir, deuvatiok, and oftTBoomAFsr of ths 


Tn EiroLiBH LuravAOS la chiefly deriratiye. It was originally formed 
fh>in the languages spolcen by the Tarions tribes from the north of Germany, 
who settled in this country in the fifth and 9izth centuries. The principal 
of these tribes were the Jutes, the Saxons, and the Angles. On invading 
this country they drove the greater number of the aboriginal inhabitants 
into the western and mountainous parts of Wales, where the descendants of 
these inhabitants are now located, and where the language of the ancient 
Britons, now called **The Welsh,** is still spoken. Soon after these settlers 
arrived, the southern part of Britain was called Angleland (Xand of the 
Angles), or England; and the language which they spoke, formed from the 
amalgamation of their ▼arioos dialects, was called the Anglo-Saxon language. 

At the present time we find four great fiamilles of languages spoken in 
Europe, viz., the Celtic, the Latin, the Sclavonic, and the Gothic. The Celtic 
languages are spoken by the Welsh, the Highlanders (or Gaels), the Irish, 
and the inhabitants of the Isle of Man ; their respective dialects being called 
Welsh, Gaelic, Erse, and Manx. The Latin language, with various modifica- 
tions, is spoken by the Italians, the Spanish, the French, and the Portuguese. 
The Sclavonic is spoken by the inhabitants of Russia, Poland, Croatia, and 
some parts of the Austrian Empfare. The other inhabitants of Europe speak 
the Gothic languages, which are also called Teutonic. . The English is one of 
the Gothic fiunily of languages, and as such resembles the German, the 
Dutch, the Flemish, the Danish, Swedish, and Norwegian. 

The minority of words in the English language are from the Anglo- 
Saxon, including the more common, homely, and fiuniliar words; as, come, 
go, eatif tot72, good^ see, hear, above, home, bad. The others are mostly from 
the Latin, or the language of the ancient Romans. Some are from the 
French, Celtic, Greek, German, and Danish languages. Latin words were 
introduced by the clergy of the Romish church after Christianity was estab. 
lished, and by learned men, after the revival of the study of the ancient Ian. 
guages in the 15th and 16th centuries. French words were added by the 
Normans after the Conquest About the beginning of the 17th century, in 
the reign of James I., our language had become almost the same as it is now, 
and was then generally called the English language. 

When the Bible had been translated into English, and, by being printed, 
had been spread among the people; when the Bwk of Common Prayer had 
been compiled, and, with the Bible, was read to the peo\^l« in. 1\!a a\cox«^^\ 
and when great writers, such as Spenser, Shakess^ees^'^w iovvaww^^^tfiss^ 
and Milton, bad publish^ works which weie waVrewaXt? te^^ wA.^*^^^'*^ 
'-tbehuigmge became fixed; and since thowtto!L«ftV\.^x%»^^"^'°=^^'^*^ 


any material change; although nameroiu Greek and Latin words hare 
introduced, chiefly daring. the present century, to supply new terms req «: 
by the rapid extension of the arts and sciences. 

The great majority of English words are Deriva-tives,— the primft 
or radical words being comparatively few in number. 

Tracing DEsnrATiVES to the simpler words from which they are formed 
called Derivation; and the study of it is interesting, as illustrative of t 
structure and affinities of languages, and the means by which the vast na 
ber and variety of ideas, requiring expression, have suitable words form 
for them from a few primitives. 

By way of illustration we shall trace the origin of the word stranger, wh: 
on investigation, we find to be derived from the simple vocal sound of 3—1 
Latin preposition denoting "from" or "out of." From this springs or, 
used, for the sake of euphony, before words beginning with a consona 
Thence is derived the adverb and preposition extra, ** beyond," or " withoi 
(from ex terra, " out of the land.") Hence is formed the adijective extrant 
and the English extraneous, "foreign," or "strange " From this source 
Franks adopted the word estrange, which, for the sake of euphony, was o 
verted by the French into Grange; whence springs itranger. From th 
the English have derived the words estrange and estrangement; but it: 
frequent rule with English philologists, in anglicising French words, to ad 
the initial s in the place of the French i, or rather drop the initial e 
estrange; — and then we have the words "strange" and "stranger." 

Hence we may trace a derivative word, containing no less than six c 
sonants, from a simple Latin root, formed of one vocal sound, from wh 
we may string together a kind of philological pedigree, thus :— 

liATiM .... E,prep. ("from," or "out of.") 
Ex, prep. 
Extra, prep, and adv. 


Extraneus, ac^, 
Fbsnch . . . Estrange, ac(j, 
Estranger, s, 
E'trange, ac(f, 
E'tranger, s, 
English . . . Estrange, v. a. 
Estrangement, «. 
Strange, ac^. 
Strangely, adv. 


itranger, t. 


*^V On entering upon the ral^ect of derivation, ihere are four things to be 
'fJ^aken into coDSideration, yiz.— roots, pr^fixetf cfjjixet, and ii\/Uclions., 

The primitive words of a langoage, from which other words are derived 

Cited those words or parts of words from other languages, which are used as 
•r^kases of derivative words, though not used by themselves,) are called roots, 

^e former are termed sparable roots; as, tove, man, good; the latter are 
'"''^termed inseparable roots; as,iec^ in project^ and adjective; cess, in procession 
^ o^J^nd access; due, ia produce and education; it, in transit, exit, and circuit. 
^' °*. Syllables, by themselves without meaning, placed b^ore roots, are called 
^^''f praxes; placed cifter roots, they are called qfflxes. In the words prtfix, afflx, 

induce, introduce, illegal, and unmanli/, the parts, pre, of, pro, intro, il, and 
*^ ttn, are prefixes. In the words manly, hardness, lengthen, and satiny, the 
^~~^ parts ly, ness, en, axkd/y, are affixes. 

^* * Injections are changes in the termination of words, to express varieties of 
^^ meaning ; but any word with its inflections is still considered the same word 
^^ in different forms; as, hat, hats, hats; love, loves, loving, loved, &c. 
^**^ Derivative words are of three kinds : ii^flected words; as, sees, seen, seeing; 
'^ ^ wmpound words, which explain themselves, as, seaman, manhood, lighthouse; 
^"^ and u>ords u>ith prtfixes or a^es, or Ix^h; as, manly, describe, predict, o^ect, 
^^ unmanly, preceptor, 

^^ In order that the English Language may be more easily understood, as 
• ^ well as to give a key by which the student may form any derivative, or class 
< of derivatives, that may be omitted in this Dictionary, we think it necessary 
^^ &rther to inquire how this description of words are deduced from their 
'^ primitives, and point out the obvious rules by which they not only are formed, 
but by which their meanings may easily be discovered. 

Debiyativb SuBSTANTivEa— The more usual sorts of derived substantives^ 
or nouns, are Diminutive Nouns, Abstract Nouns, Verbal Substantives of 
the Actor, Verbal Substantives of the Action; Nouns that signify Office, 
Nouns that signify Dominion or Rule, and Nouns that signify State or Con- 

Diminutive Nouns express the same as their primitive substantives, with 
the adjective little, and they are formed by adding the termhiation kin, ling, 
odt,en,el,&c.,aA\am\),lambkin; gooae, gosling ; duck, duckling ; hUl, hillock; 
€lblck, chicken; coc):, cockerel; &c. 

Abstract Substantives are regularly formed by adding the termination eu 
(which denotes the quality or state qf what the preceding word expresses) to 
the adjective, as good, goodness; kind, kindness; and sometimes they end in 
th,&a length from long; strength from strong; wealth from weal. Abstract 
Nouns borrowed from the Latin end v&riously, aa justice, fortitude, liberty, <fcc. 
The Substantives of the Actor or Doer are derived from verbs, and denote 
tfhe use or habit of doing what the verb from which they are formed expresses. 
They are generally formed by adding the termlnatloiv er to ^<ft'^«t\»,^\s».^5sv> 
teacher; p\9,y, plaper, &c; but in words \>otto'w«& ttomV\ife\*«JCca^^x^^MSii^ 
Jteep the Latin termintttion or, as in doctor, governor, orator, '8«.^ 
SabBUntivea tlgtOtying action, aa separaXea tcom «aft ^si^'oX. w ^'^^t^ ^ 

XW lHTB01)UC3TI<nr. 

regularly formed in Eni^sh by adding the tenninatton iitg, to a Terb) as 
Vvetich, preaching; ytvf^ praying ; Bing, singing ; learn, learning j read, read^ 
ing, Ac. Some end in ment, age, anee, ery, &c. ; as, eoinmandment,tilk»ge, of 
pearance, prudery, Ac Many derived from the Latin end in tion, aa uuirue» 
tion, correction, &e. ; and many otherwise, as lecture, reattyn, doctrine, &o. 

Nonns that signify qfflce, ttate, condition, &a, are usually formed by addinf 
tihip to the primitive substantive, as kingship, the qffice of a king ; stewards 
ship, the csflce of a steward ; guardianship, the (ffice qf a guardian ; or lordsk^ 
partnership, &c., the state or condition qf a lord, partners, &c. Some sub* 
atantives in ship come from adjectives, as hard, hardship, &c. denoting the 
state of what the preceding word signifies. Nouns that signify state m 
condition are also formed by adding head or Jiood to the primitive substantive, 
as the godhead, the state or majesty qf God; manhood, the Uate or condition 
qf a man ; childhood, tiie state or condition qf a child ; widowhood, the stats 
or condition qf a widow. 

Nouns that signify dominion, rule,jurisdiction, or state, are usually formed hf 
adding the terminations wick, rie, and dom, as bailiwick, Vie jurisdiction of a 
bailiff ; bishopric, the dominion qf a bishop ; kingdom, the dominion qfa k^; 
freedom, the state of being free, &c. 

Nouns that signify pro/M«»o}» are generally formed by adding the tenni- 
nation tan; as from physic, music, are formed physician, musician, &c. 

Nouns denoting character or haJbU are derived from verbs or adieotives^ by 
adding ard, as drunk, drunkard ; dote, dotard, &c. 

Nouns which express particular beli^, opinion, doctrine, heresy, sect, or 
something which affects in a manner the preceding word, are formed by the 
termination ism added to the substantive or verb, as puritanism from Puritan; 
gentilism from Gentile; baptism from to baptise; catechism from to cat»> 
chize, &c. 

Substantives in ist express the maker or writer qf, follower or advocate for, 
dealer in, or one of, or curious in, a player in, one skilled in, one qffected wiO^ 
what the primitive word expresses, as from Latin, Latinist; bigamy, bigar 
mist; dialogue, dialogist; panegyric, panegyrist; to baptise, baptist; drn^ 
druggist, &c. &o. 

DEKivATrvB ADJScrrvES are derived from Substantives in the followinf 
manner, vis., Adjectives denoting plenty or abundance are formed from 
Substantives, 1st, by adding y aa from health, heaUhy ; wealth, weaUhy ; 
might, mighty, &c.; 2ndly, by adding ous, as from malice, malicious; conrags^ 
courageous ; right, righteous, &c; or, Srdly, by addingyif;, as from ^oy, Joiffuif 
aln, sinful ; health, heaUf^ful. 

Adjectives AenoUng plenty, but with some kind of diminution, are formed 
from Substantives by the termination some as from light, lightsome; trouble 
troublesome; toil, toilsome, &c. 

Diminutive Acijectives, or those which denote a little or somewfiat of ths 
nature or quality of what the preceding word expresses, are formed by add- 
loathe termination tsAtoa substantive or adjective; as child, childish, or 
somewAato/a child; black, blackx&h,^t a little block, ox wmwolwil, block. 
A^ectlrea ofUimess, or those vhicb. dfinoU^^keaeaato Hi\iA^>3EA\it«ei^ 

t c 



^ * vord ea prc M W, sre nsnally fonned by adding tbe termfawtton ly, and some- 
^ rimes the adjective Kke, as godly, or /Ore God; man/y, or tike a man, or man 

A^jeetiTes signifying eapadty, or denoting a passive qnality equal to thai 
' rooy be or worthy of being what the preceding verb or nonn expresses, are 
.^ formed by adding the final participle able, as answer, answerable; to move, 
r^; moveabie; to abolish, abolUhable; sometimes by changing ate into able; as in 
^ libominaNe, from to odoimno/e, &c &e. 

. ^ Material Adjectives, or those denoting the matter ont of which any thing 
Is mad^ are usually formed by adding en to the substantive; as from oak, 
oaken; wood, wooden; goU, golden, &a 
^: DEBrvAxrvB Vbubs.— It cannot be doubted that Verbs are sometimea 
^^- derived firom substantives, adjectives, and even from adverbs; as from the 
\ substantive salt, comes to salt; from the adjective warm, to warm; and from 
^ ' the adverb forward, to forward. Sometimes they are found by lengthening 
the vowel, or softening the consonant ; as from grass, to graze ; glass, to glaze ; 
brass, to braze, &c. ; sometimes by adding the termination en to the substan- 
tive or a4jective; as from strength, to strengthen; length, to lengthen; shorty 
to shorten; wide, to widen, Ac. 

DxsrvATivB Adveebs — Adverbs of quality or likeness are usually formed by 
adding the termination ly to the positive adjective; as wise, wisely; foolish, 
foolishly; »inta\, sit^fully ; base, basely; virtuous, virtuously, &c. In which 
case it seems equivalent to ctfter the manner of what the preceding word 
expresses; or, t» the manner or force and value of the preceding word. 
It will thus be found that adverbs ending in ly, which are directly 
fonned from their adjectives without any variation of meaning, are frequently 
omitted in this dictionary, because the adjective sulBciently explains the 

Cf the Insefabable Pabticixs un, dis^ mis, Ac.— These inseparable prefixes 
in composition all include the negative particle n(a, besides their peculiar 

The particle un always signifies privation, that is, the absence or want of 
something that either was or ought to be; as unmerciful, unkind, unsteady, 
&c. In words derived from the Latin, the particle in is the same as un; as 
ingratitude, inactive, incomplete. Sec. Sometimes it is an intensive particle, and 
then it signifies very, or very much, as intent, or very earnest, &c. Sometimes, 
also, in words borrowed from the French, instead of in we use the French 
particle en when it is not privative, but it intimates that the thing is inherent 
li» another, is caused in it, or is tending to a junction. En becomes el before 
I, and em before b, m, orp, and er before r. The » of in is likewise changed 
into I, m, and r, according to the initial consonant of the word to be annexed; 
hence, il, im, ir, instead of in; as in illegal, immodest, irregular, &c. The 
particle un is always privative, en never; in sometimes privative and some- 
times not; yet in verbs it is seldom ever privative, but oftea iQ.^«xt\fi^^\«& 
and other words. 
Tbe particle dia xtanaUy signifies some controriett; ; wa YiOTvwa., disJwmnw 
Jlkfy disliie; grace, disgrace^ &c. in which this pTfet^xw«c*ft» >Coft -o^^s^ 


Of each word annexed to It; or denotes the contrary of what eadi word (il* 
mitiyely implies. 

The particle mis nniaTIj ri^ifies wrong^ or error ; as, to mistate, or tait 
wrong, othencise than it is; to muute, or use ill, or otherwiae thorn we omgkt, 

Prefixes.— The Prefixes of the English langoage are of great importanee 
in the constmctlon and formation of deriyatiYe words, and have largely con- 
tributed to the extension and adornment of onr mother tongue. Through 
them the philologer has been enabled to make many valuable additions to 
our general yocabulary, in accordance with the progress of ideas and the ex- 
pansion of the human mind. By way of illustration let us take any Latin 
roots, as dueere, teribere, tenure, &c., and with the aid of the Latin prepositives, 
or prepositions, we shall find that we can construct an almost indefinite 
number of words. 1% for instance, we take the rerb ducere (** to lead," firom 
dux a leader), we produce the words db'duee, ad-duee, eon-duce, de-duee, 
e-duee, in-duee, irUro^uce^ ob-dvce, pro-duce^ re-duee, se-ducTf sub-duee, and 
tra-duce; and with the same root other words, if need, might be formed ; as 
ante-duce (to lead before), extra-duee (to lead out), eireum-duce (to lead 
about), retro-duu (to lead back), &c. All these derivative verbs, moreover, 
have their substantives ; as Abduction, Deduction, Introduction, &c., as well 
as all the numerous inflections of the verb. 

The leading Prefixes of onr language being derived firom the Saxon, Latin, 
and Greek, we shall append the following alphabetical lists, in whidi their 
various meanings are explained and elucidated. 

Saxon Prefixes. 
ii, as a prefix, means on or in ; as about, afoot, ashore, &c. 
Be, about, as besprinkle; also for or before; as bespeak, beMend. 
En, in, as encircle; also to make; as enable, enfeeble. En is changed into 

em in roots beginning with 6 or jo; as embark, empower, embrace. 
For, not, or opposition, or wrong; as/orbid,/orget,/or8wear. 
/V)r«, before; as/oremost, foresee,/orewam. 
Mis, error or defect ; as mistake, m/xdeed, m»oondnct. 
Out, excess or superiority ; as outrun, ow Hive. 

Over, superiority, eminence, or excess ; as overseer, overcharge, overdo. 
Un, before an adjective or adverb, not ; as unlikely, unwilling, unspeakable ; 

«n, before a verb, the undohig of the action ; as unfetter, undress. 
Up, motion, upwards; as up<tart; also subversion ; as upset. 
With, from or against; as wi^Adraw, tri^Astand, tvi^Ahold. 

Latin Prefixes. 
A, ab, or abs, from or away ; as avert, absolve, abstract, obxtain. 
iid to; as adhere, advent, a^^verb, adduce, adjoin. The prefix ad often 
changes the d into the first letter of the root to which it is joined ; as attract, 
^ff-Jtx, a/- feet, a^'greaalon, ae- cede, ap.posLtion. Tbia V» a^ao t\» casfe N«viJa. 


^ Am, ronnd about; m ambient (the b bein^ introdneed for euphony), amputato. 
Antey before; as antecedent, an<€chamber, on^ilnvlan, anticipate. 
Bis, twice; as Mped, Msect, dtmanotu, (two-handed.) 
Ctrtum, round; as ctrcttmnavlgata, os-ctfinambient, etroffTiscribe. 
CU, on this side of; d.<alpine. 
CoUf together; as conspire, eoaroke, consonant, construction: also co; as 

coincide; also, cog^ col, com, an: 
Contra, against; as contraAict, contrast, oounterbalance. 
Dt, down; as decline, cfeject, destroy, demolish. 

Di, or dis, asunder ; as cftVert, dissolve, diverge, dt«tract : also dif; as diftaae. 
B, or ex, out of; as evolve, extract, eruption, exclude, exalt, egress. 
Bxtra, beyond ; as extraordinary, extravagant 
In, in or into, before a verb; as ti»Ject, tnyade, inhale, tTluniinate, tmprint : 

not, before an adjective, as inhuman, iflegal, irresistible, impertinent, 

Inter, between ; as intervene, interpose, interval, interlude, intenigent. 
Intro, within ; as introdnce, intromit. 
Juxta, nigh to ; as juxtaposition. 
Oh, in the way of, or against; as o&struct, o5stacle, object, o&tnse, o>ppose, 

occur, cfkx; the consonant & in the last three examples being altered for 

Per, through, or completely; as perforate, pervade, perfect, peflucid. 
Pott, after ; as postpone, postdiluvian, po«thumoas, postscript. 
Prae or pre, before ; as prefix, prefer, precede, prepare. 
i'rofor; as pronoun; also forward or forth; as proceed, progress, promote, 

ProBter, beyond; as pretematuraL 
Re, back or af;ain ; as replace, revert^ retract, redeem. 
\fietro, backwards; as retrograde, retrospect. 
8e, aside; as secede, seduce, sedition. 
Sine, without ; as sinecure, simple. 
Sub, under; as su^lunaiy, subterranean, su&scribe, su&ordinate; also succeed, 

st(^r, sttjjTgest, su;>press, suspend. 
<Bubter, under ; as subterfuge. 
Super, above; as superfluoijs, supernumerary; surpass, surtout; the foim 

eur being from the French. 
Trans, over, or across; as transport, transatlantic, ^aM\t\ also through; 

as transparent. 
ITItra, beyond ; as uAramontane. 

Greek Psbtixeb. 
A, without; as anomalous, apathy. 

Amphi, about, or on both sides; as afiipMtheatre, ampMtiiovA* 
Ana, through, or up; as anatomy; again, as anabaptist. 
Anti, against; as arriichrist, antidote, antipodes ontwcX^ift. 
^jp0, Orom, away; apostate, aphelion, apogee. 
^m^, self; aa autobiography. 


Catciy down • as eo/ostrophe, cataract. 

Dia, through; as diagonal, diameter, diaphanons. 

Ejd, upon, or over; as episcopacy, epidemic, epigram, epitaph. 

HjfpeTf overmach ; as hypercritical, hyperbole. 

HppOf under; as hypocrite, hypothesis. 

MetOf change ; as metamorphosis, metaphor, metonymy. 

ParOf beside, firom ; as paradox, parable, parasol, parody, i>arbelloii« 

Perif round about, or near; as perimeter, perihelion. 

Sytif together; as <y»od, sympathy, syllable, synthesis. 

Obthoobapht is the art of correct spelling, and is of essential importance 
In the study of the English language. It cannot be acquired entirely by 
means of rules, for the requisite number would be an intolerable burden to 
the memory; nor is learning the spelling of words by rote a more practicable 
method. But there are a few general rules, easily remembered, attention to 
which will undoubtedly prevent any person's writing being much disfigured 
by bad spelling. To these we have now to direct attention. 

The following words ought to be begun with capital letters:— The first 
word of every sentence ; the first word of every line of poetry ; names of the 
Supreme Being; proper nouns; adjectives derived from proper nouns; the 
names of the days of the week, of holidays, and of the months; the pro- 
noun I ; and any leading name in the sentence which the author desires to 
make emphatic. 

When a word ending in silent e receives an augment (an increase) begin- 
ning with a vowel, the e is omitted ; as, give^ giving ; senses sensible ; fame^ 
famous^ curet curable. The e is changed into i before/y and ty ; as pure, 
purity f purify ; activej activity. When the silent e is preceded by «, c, or g 
sqfty it is usually retained before able and ous ; as move, moveable, peace, 
peaceable ; courage, courageous. The e is also retained before /«?, less, ly, 
ment, ness, some, ty ; as peactful, nameless^ wisely, excUement, whiteness, wholt" 
§ome, surety. 

It is au established rule in the English language, that words which end 
with the vowel e, and lengthen the sound of a preceding vowel (as in file, 
write, endure,) should drop the e on receiving a termination and becoming a 
derivative, if that termination begin with a vowel (as er, ed, ing, ance). 
Thus fL\e— filer, filing, not fileer; endure, enduring, endurance, not endurtance. 
But in cases where the e affects the sound of a preceding consonant it forms 
an exception : as in a word with a soft g, or where, in Juxtaposition with 
another e, it forms one long vowel; thus, singe, singeing; see, seeing. 

Monosyllabic words ending in a single consonant, not preceded by a long 
Towel, and words of more than one syllable ending in a single accented 
consonant, and of eonrse not preceded by a long vowel, double the final con- 
sonant in all the derivatives which are foimed by a termination beginning 
with a vowel ; as fit, fitted, fitteth, fitting ; bar, barred, barreth ; abet, abetted ; 
compel, compel/ed. Without this doubling of the final consonant^ the vowel 
^ the accented ayUable of the primitive word (tliaX l&tkv^ eVn.ab«t^>«vwJA. 


noxuiced wrong in the derivative (abetted, Ac), namely, with its long 
— nted, bared, abeted. Hence the reason why verbs having the long 
of a vowel do not doable the last consonant; u/earedy defOedy bloated, 
'ds ending in a single consonant, but not having the accent on the last 
e, do not doable the final consonant in derivatives; as limit, limited, 
ivi/ity; enter, entered; yet there still remain a small number keeping 
^oand in the printing-hoases, such as leveller, traveller, rivalling, 
ipper, &c. 
ord ending in U osoally drops one I on becoming part of a compound 

as all, always ; fiU, fulfil ; fully fruitful ; Hlly until. Bat there are 
exceptions to this rale; as recatty r^lly uphill; which retain the ortho- 
f of their monosyllabic roots. 

■ds ending in y, preceded by a consonant, change the y into i on receiv- 
augment ; as JMly, holier ; happy y fiappinsss ; pity, pitied. Exceptions — 

ingy ishy and«, the y is retained; asfiyingy babyish, for pity's sake; 

drynesSy slylyy shyness. 

in the y is preceded by a vowel, it is retained; as &oy, boyiA ; day^ 
joyy joyful. ISxceptions— (7a<e<V» <a^> paid, laid. 





Past Part. 



Past Part, 














caught, r 

caught, r 


awoke, r ♦ 





N bore, bare, 


(Jo adhere) 

(to split) 

clave, r 





clove, cleft, 

cloven, cleft. 





bent, r 






bereft, r 

bereft, r 










bad, bSde, 



crew, r 




















dealt, r 

dealt, r 


























b0 r^ralar verba they vniforaify terminate In mU 
w verba marked r are coniagmted regularly, as -wtSl aa NiWf?DaaAT[. 
^a^^^^^^' rfitTegroltr verbs, which are very TmmetoT»a\« 
i rorget, Porgtvey A©.), are ooii|ugated Uko tb^ a&mpVft wso*** 





PoKt Part. 



Past Part, 












sawn, r 




























Sell, ^ 


























shapen, r 






shaven, r 





shore, r 












shflne, r 

shfine, r 









girt r 































sang, sung, 






sank, sunk, 

sat, sitten. 























slang, slung. 






slank. slunk. 



















sown, r 





spoke, spake, 


















spilt, r 

spilt r 





span, spna, 






spat spit 

spit spittc 












(to He down) ^'^^^ 







laden, r 



















stank, stank. 






strode, strid, 





mown, r 








Strang, strung, strung. 


quit, quitted,quit, r 



striven. [< 






strown, stro 





swore, sware. 















rang, rung. 








' Swin«» 



Past Part. 



Past Part. 





waxen, r 





























wrought r 














^ a man's name 
mce, a book 
snts, casualties 

a instrument 
be disordered 
f the head 

an estate 
in animal 
ery one 

1 instrument 

3, granted 
for sacrifice 
to change 
, a rope 

woman's name 
1 insect 
i relation 
^ notorious 
;, wandering 
t a message 
I, to teaze 
:, a going up 
ince help 
mts, helpers 
, an instrument 
, a soothsayer 
bog^a Sesb 
a directingmark 

Bail, a surety 

Bale, goods packed 

Bait^ an allurement 

Bate, to take less 

Baize, a sort of cloth 

Bays, a garland 

Base, mean 

Bass, a part in music 

Bald, without hair 

Bawl'd, cried out 

Ball, a round thing 

Bawl, to cry aloud 

Bar'bara, woman's name 

BarTberry, a shrub 

Bare, naked 

Bear, to support 

Bear, a wild beast 

Be, the verb To Be 

Bee, an insect 

Bean, pulse 

Been, participle of To Be 

Beat to strike 

Beet, a herb 

Beau, a fop 

Bo I a word of terror 

Bow, an instrument 

Beer, malt liquor 

Bier, for a corpse 

Berry, a small fruit 

Bury, to hide 

Blew, did blow 

Blue, a colour 

Boar, a beast 

Bore, to make a hole 

Bold, daring 

Bowl'd, did bowl [town 

Borough, a corporate 

Bur'row a rabbit liole 
Bought a brandi 
Bow, to bend 

Boy, a young lad 
Buoy, to support 
Brake, a thicket 
Break, to part forcibly 
Bread food 
Bred, brought up 
Breaches, broken pieces 
Breeches, a part of dress 
Brews, doth brew 
Bruise, to hurt 
Bruit A report 
Brute, a beast 
Buy, to purchase 
By, near 

Calendar, an almanack 
Calender, tosmooth linen 
Call, to name 
Caul, a membrane 
Can'non, a great gun 
Can'on, a rule 
Cart, a carriage 
Chart a map 
Ceiling, of a room 
Sealing, of a letter, Ac. 
Cell, a hut 
Sell, to dispose of 
Cell'ar, of a house 
Sell'er, one that sells 
Cen'ser, an incense pan 
Cen'sor, a magistrate 
Cen'sure, blame 
Cession, a giving up 
Session, a sitting 
Choir, of singers 
Quire, of paper 

, CoV\M, tox X\\a "ftftOt 
\ Cvte,\.o «aTSOTi«a 



Chronicle, a re^ster 
Chronical, long standing 
Clauses an article 
Claws, of a bird, &c. 
Close, to shut up 
Clothes, dress 
Coarse, homely 
Course, order 
Coat, a part of dress 
Cote, a fold [mainder 
Com'plement, the re- 
Com'pUment, kind words 
Cousin, a relation 
Coz'en, to cheat 
Creak, to make a noise 
Creek, a small bay 
Cnr'rant, a small Aruit 
Cur'rent, a stream 
Cyg'net, a young swan 
Sig'net. a seal 
Cym'bal, a drum 
Sjrm'bol, a sign 
Bam, a mother 
Damn, to condemn 
Dear, costly 
Beer, an animal 
Bew, moisture 
Bo, the verb 
Bue, owing 
Byer, one who stains 
Bire, dreadfhl 
Boe, an animal 
Bough, unbaked bread 
Boer, a performer 
Boor, of a house 
Bone, acted [creditor 
Bun, a troublesome 
Ear, a part of the body 
Year, a part of time 
East, a point of the com. 

Yeast, what works beer 
Ewe, a sheep 
Yew, a tree 
You, yourself 
Exercise, labour [devils 
Exorcise, to cast out 
Eye, the organ of sight 
I, myself 
Faint, weak 
Feint, a pretence 
Fair, beautiftil [ment 
Fare, at an entertain. 
Flea, an insect 
^2ee, to run away 
/Vfeir, aid ay \ 

^/ae, son down \ 

{?Z%' in a garden ' 

^'^ to make bread 

Forth, abroad 

Fourth, in number 

Foul, nasty 

Fowl, a bird 

Gesture, carriage 

Jester, one who Jests 

Gilt, with gold 

Guilt, sin 

Glair, the white of an egg 

Glare, great brightness 

Grate for burning coals 

Great, large 

Grater, for nutmegs 

Greater, larger 

Groan, to sigh deeply 

Grown, increased 

Hail, to salute 

Hale, strong 

Hallow, to make holy 

Hollow, empty 

Hart, an animal 

Heart, a part of the body 

Art, the verb To Be 

Hear, to hearken 

Here, in this place 

Heard, did hear 

Herd, of cattle 

Hew, to cat 

Hugh, a man's name 

Hue, a colour 

Hie, to make haste 

High, lofty 

Higher, more high 

Hire, wages 

Him, that man 

Hymn, a divine song 

Hoar, white 

Whore, a lewd woman 

Hole, a hollow place 

Whole, perfect 

Hoop, for a barrel 

Whoop, to shout 

Hour, a part of time 

Our, of us 

I'dle, lazy 

I'dol, an image 

I'll, 1 will 

Isle, an island 

Aisle, of a church 

In, within 

Inn, for travellers 

Ingenious, of quick parts 

Ingenuous, candid 

Kill, to murder 

Kiln, for bricks, &e. 
[ ITnave, a rascal 
Nave, part of a wheel 
Knew, did know 

Knight, a title 
Night, a part of time 
Knot, to make knots 
Not, a negative 
Know, to understand 
No, not so 
Lain, did lie 
Lane, a narrow road 
Leak, to let in or out 
Leek, a pot-herb 
Lease, of a house, &o. 
Leash, three 
Less'en, to make less 
Les'son, a task 
Li ir, who tells lies 
Lier, in wait 
Lyre, an instrument 
Limb, a member 
Limn, to draw 
Lo! behold! 
Low, humble 
Loathe, to dislike 
Loth, unwilling 
Loose, to slacken 
J^ose, to suffer loss 
Made, did make 
Maid, a virgin 
Mail, armour 
Male, the he 
Main, chief 
Mane, of a horse 
Mare, a female horse 
Mayor, of a tOMm 
Mead, a drink so called 
Meed, reward, merit 
Mean, low 
Mien, aspect 
Meat, food 
Meet, fit 

Mete, to measure 
Mes'sage, an errand 
Mes'snage, a house 
Met'al, gold, Ac. 
Met'tle, spirit 
Might, power 
Mite, an insect 
More, in number 
Mower, one who mows 
Naught, bad 
Nought, nothing 
Near, nigh 
Ne'er, never 
Oar, to row with 
O'er, over 
Ore, of metals 
Of, concerning 

lO\i\ «^aa 


One^ In nmnber 
Won, did win 
Order, method 
Or'dnre, dung 
Pftil, » wooden veBsel 
Pale, whitish 
Pain, torment 
Pane, » square of glasf 
Pair, a oonple 
Pare to cut off 
Pear, a fruit 
Pal'ate, taste 
Pallet, a Uttle bed 
Peal, upon bells 
Peel, rind 
Peer, a lord 
Pier, of abridge 
I Plaee, of abode, Ae. 
Plaice, a flsh 
Plain, even 
Plane, to make smooth 
Plait, a fold 
Plate, wrought silver 
Pole, a long stick 
Poll, the head 
Poll, to Tote 
Pore, of the skin 
Pour, to fall heayily 
Practise, to exercise 
Pray, to beseech 
Prey, a booty 
> Prin;cipal, chief 
Prin'ciple, the first cause 
Profit, gain [tells 

Prophet, one who fore- 
RiUn, watw 
Beign, rule 
Bein, a bridle 
Baise, to lift up 
Bays, of the sun 
Bt^ to destroy 
Raisrln, a dried grape 
Bea'son, a cause 
Bead, did read 
Bed, a colour 

Bice, a sort of grain 
Bise, an increase 
Kite, a ceremony 
Kight, true 
Write, with a pen 
Boad, a way 
Bode, did ride 
Koe, an animal 
Bow, of trees, Ac 
Bough, mieven 
Buff, an ornament 
Scene, a sight 
Seen, beheld 
Scent, a smell 
Sent, did send 
Sea, the ocean 
See, to observe 
Seam, in a coat 
Seem, to appear 
Sear, dry 
Seer, a prophet 
Seas, great waters 
Sees, doth see 
Seize, to lay hold of 
Seine, a fishing net 
Seen, descried 
Slow, duU 
Sloe, a fruit 
Soared, did soar 
Sword, a we^on 
Some, a part 
Sum, the amount 
Son, a male child 
Sun, the cause of light 
Soon, quickly 
Swoon, to faint 
Stair, a step 

Stare, to look steadfastly 
Stile, for a passage 
Style, manner of writing 
Succour, help 
Sucker, a young twig 
Tacks, small nails 
Tax, a duty 
Tail, the end 
Tale, a story 

Tare^ weight allowed 
Tear, to rend 
Team, of horses 
Teem, to abound 
Their, of them 
There, in that place 
Throne, a seat of state 
Thrown, cast 
Thyme, a herb 
Time, an hour, &c. 
Tide, a fiax of the sea 
Tied, bound 
Toe, of the foot 
Tow, hemp dressed 
Too, likewise 
To, unto 
Two, a conple 
Told, related 
Tolled, as a bell 
Vain, fruitless 
Yan^ a weatlicrcock 
Vein, for the blood 
Vale, a valley 
Vail, to cover 
Vial, or Phial, a bottle 
Viol, an instrument 
Wail, to lament 
Wale, a rising part 
Whale, a fish 
Wain, a waggon 
Wane, a decrease 
Wen, a tumor 
When, at what time 
Weak, feeble 
Week, seven days 
Ware, merchandise 
Wear, to waste 
Were, plural of was 
Where, in what place 
Whist, a game 
Wist, knew 
Wood, timber 
Wou'd, would 
Tarn, spun wool 
Team, to moan 
Earn, to get by labour 



Punctuation is the art of pointing written composition in erach a mannei 
may naturally lead to its proper meaning, constmction, and delivery; ant 
thus indicates the several pauses, or rests, between sentences, and parts of s 
tences, according to their proper quantity or proportion, as they are expres 
in just and accurate pronunciation. 

The following are the principal stops or pauses In a sentence ; viz. the com 
(,), the temicolon (;), the colon (:), the period, or full point (.), the note qf ad. 
ration (!), and the note qf interrogation (?). 

The comma (,) is a pause in reading, while you may tell one, and is mostly u 
to distinguish nouns, verbs, adjectives, and adverbs; as, ^ It is very diflScult 
make fine pictures, handsome statues, good music, good verses. " It likev 
prevents ambiguity in the sense: as, ''Epistolary writing, by which a gr 
part of the commerce of human life is carried on, was esteemed by the Romi 
a liberal and polite accomplishment" When an address is made to a pers 
answering to the vocative case in Latin, a comma is placed before and after 
noun : as, ** Commune with thyself, man, and consi4^ wherefore thou w 

The semicolon (;) is a pause double the duration of the comma, and is used 
distinguish the different members or parts of a sentence : as, ** A vain hi 
flattereth the heart of a fool ; but he who is wise pursueth it not Be grateful 
thy father, for he gave thee life; and to thy mother, for she sustained thee. 

The colon (:) is a pause triple the duration of the comma^ and shews i 
preceding sentence to be perfect and entire, only that some remark, furti 
illustration, or other matter connected therewith, is subjoined: as, "He ^ 
giveth away his treasure wisely, giveth away his plagues : he who retaini 
its increase, heapeth up sorrow. " 

The period, or full point (.), is a pause quadruple the duration of the comn 
and denotes a fiiU and perfisct sentence, which is always distinguished by t 
point : as, ** A noble spirit disdaineth the malice of fortune. His greatness 
soul is not to be cast down. ** 

The note qf admiration (I) is used to express wonder, or exclamation : 
** Who art thou, man I who presumest on thine own wisdom ? " 

The note qf interrogation (7) is used to show when a question is asked : 
^WAat dajr of the moDtb is tills I" It likewise dlsthigulshes a real questi 
Atto s geatenee in the impemUve mode ; as, •» Do ywiliwi m^\»» 


Besides the above points, there are other marks made use of in books and 
rrlting as rtfferences, or to point oat something remarlcable or defective : as, 

Accent (') placed over a vowel, or the last consonant of a syllable, shows the 
itress of the voice, in pronooncing a word, to be (m that syllable over or 
minediately before which it is placed. 

Apostrophe ('), is a comma placed over a word, to denote the omission of a 
etter, for the sake of a quicker pronunciation : as, plac'd for placed, ne'er for 

Atterwfiy or ctsterisk (*) a star, and Parallel (|), direct to some note at the 
foot of the page. 

. Obeli$k or Dagger (f), refers likewise to some note in the marj^ &c.; and 
in dictionaries it commonly shews the word to be obsolete. 

The IndeXf or Hand (SS')t points to some very remarkable passage. 

Breve (") over a vowel, denotes that it sounds short. 

Circumflex ("), or (~), is placed over a vowel to denote a long pliable : as, 
Euphrates, or Euphrates. 

Duerens (*'), consists of two points placed over one of two coi^oining vowels ; 
hns dividing them into two syllables; as atrial. 

Hyphen (-), is a short line to Join syllables or words together. 

Petrenthetis, marked thus ( ), serves to include a sentence which might be 
nnitted, without any prejudice to the general meaning; notwithstanding it may 
)e necessary for the explanation thereof: as, ** Pardon me (added she, embrac- 
ng me), I now believe what you say. " 

Bracket^ or Crotchet, thus [ ], includes such a word from the sentence as 
erves to explain the word immediately preceding : as, ** A treatise of [concem- 
ng] English Grammar. " 

Paragraph (^), denotes the beginning of a new subject ^The pause here 

nay be greater than at a period. 

Section (§), is used to divide a chapter into less particular arguments. 

JSllipiiSt marked thus ( ), or ( ), denotes that part of a word is left out : 

IS. K g, for King. 

Cora (a), is placed underneath a line, to shew that some letter, word, or sen- 
ence, is left out by mistake; and must be inserted exactly in that place. 

Quotation (**), is a double comma reversed at the beginning of a Ibie, which 
ihews that a passage is quoted, or transcrlbeJ, firom some author in hid own 




T^f a Dictionary intended for general reference, a few useful hinte for tl 
correct pronunciation of those European names which are perpetually occd 
ring in the course of reading or conversation, may be acceptable. Witho 
some knowledge of the respective sounds of the rowels and consonants 
foreign alphabets, we are apt to commit the most egregious errors in pronoun 
ing the names of places and persons; and therefore, to obviate this dltflcol^ 
we present the following summary. 


The vowel a, in French, Is generally 
considered as having two distinct 
sounds; the first long (pew), as in the 
English word far; the second short 
(6a/), as in hat. The circumflexed d, 
however, has a sound broader than a 
in fOAy being intermediate between 
that in /ar and that In/a/J. 

/I' has three sounds; the first short 
and acute, lilce t in me,t^ as it%; the 
second open, and more prolonged, like 
a in haJU as i%it ; and the third obscure, 
as in haJtUrtj (retour). 

/is distinguished by two sounds ; first 
nearly as in the English word Jig (it) ; 
the second like te infield, as exile. 

has three sounds ; first nearly as 
in robe (trdne) ; second, as in rob (pa- 
role) ; third, as in lord (corps). 

U has not a precise equivalent in 
English; It is nearly like the vocal 
sound of ue in flue; but with the 
nasal n, as in un, it takes the sound of 

Y is similar to the French t. 

Ai is like h ox e open. 

Au is like o. 

Ei is Uke ^. 

Eu is similar to the English u in tub, 
butthe sound is more prolonged, nearly 
resembling u in fur. 

le is like ee in English. 

Oi usually sounds like trS; e. g., moi 
is pronounced mtrS or mw6h. 

Ou sounds like oo in English. 

B, c, d, /, k, Pt t, «, and Zy are the 
same as in English. 

(7, before a, o, and «, is hard, as in 

/*<9 Eas^JlBb word pap; before «, ^ and 

ji ft J8 soft, having the iound. ofzhy or 

^^ la pleasure. Gu Bounda Uke g 

hard; thus, guiy guide, areprononnc 
(fa, gheed. 

H is never pronounced In French 
forcibly as in English. Some ortho 
pists say that h has no sound in Frenc 

J sounds like soft g in French, or 
in English. 

L has usually the same sound as 
English; but when it ends a woi 
being preceded by t, or when U folio 
t, in any situation, it usually has wb 
is called its liquid sound. This may 
said to answer nearly to the sound 
Ui in million^ the sound of / in sn 
cases being blended with that oty (co 
sonant) ; e. g. papillon is pronounc 
pd*-peer-y5n',; Chantilly shan^.tee 
ye', &c. 

M and JV, when followed by a row 
or when double, has the same sound 
in English ; but when at the end o 
word (not immediately followed by a 
other word beginning with a vowel), 
when followed by another consona 
in the middle of a word, they ha 
what is termed the nasal sound, whi 
resembles that of ng, as in long, pat 
&c., but is somewhat softer ; thus, 
and n are nasal in such words as coi 
pai'er, contente, but have their natuj 
sound in such as commune^ connu, 

Q or qu, in French, generally soni 
like k; e. g. quel is pronounced ki 
qui, kee, &c. 

li is like the English, but is trill 
more strongly, especially when It pi 
cedes another consonant, or stands 
the end of a word, as in vertu, puru 
in similar coses ttxft "EiU^WsSo. r \a > 
very slightly soutv^efli. 

;8, -wliea single aa^ \»V««s». 

pnoKuiroiATTOK or foreign kameb. 


Towels, sotmds like z: in other cases it 
is the same as in Entrllsh. 

J[ generally has the same sonnd as 
In English, but is sometimes sounded 
like «; e. g. in siz^ pronounced seece^ 
and BruxelUs (Brussels), prononnced 
Brn'-sell'; occasionally like «, as in 
dixieme^ de*>2e*-ame. 

Ch is like sh in EnglUh: th is like t, ' 

On (the same as in the Italian), has & 
sonnd which blends that of n and y 
(consonant), or in other words is eqni> 
valent to the sonnd of ni in minion. 
Thus Avignon is prononnced a*-veen'- 
y5n'. ! 

The vowel e at the end of a word, 
when not marked with an accent, is 
invariably mute, «.^. in par^e, contmte, 

The French consonants, when oc- 
curring at the end of a word are gen- 
erally not pronounced, unless they are 

immediately followed by a word begin- 
ning with a vowel: e. g. in content^ 
Bordeaux^ and dents. If, however, 
they are followed by a mute e or any 
other vowel, they must always be 
articulated ; e. g. contenit, dmte, &c. 

It may be observed that the French 
language has no accent in the sense in 
which we employ this term. The 
marks called accents, that are placed 
over the diflferent vowels, serve only to 
indicate some particular sounds of 
these letters. Thus the accent over 
the e in parl^ serves to show that this 
vowel has its first French sound, and 
at the same time distinguishes it from 
parte, another form of the same verb, 
in which the e is mute. The circum- 
flex imparts to the vowels over which 
it is placed, a longer and deeper sound 
than ordinary ; e. ^. in MtU, iempUe^ 
gltCf and apbtre. 


A, In German, tisnally sounds as in 
the English word far^ though some- 
times approximating the a in/at. 

E, when long, sounds like a in fate; 
when short, like e in met: Itequently, 
however, it has an obscure sound, like 
ein battery. 

/, long, soands like % in marine (or 
te in English); «, short, like i in pit. 

O, long, is like that in no; o, short, 
like thai in on. 

U, long, is like^>0 in cuckoo; », short, 
is like oo in good. 

y, sounds like the German i. 

^e, or a, is similar to the German «, 
or to the English a \nfate. 

Oe, or 6, neaily resembles the eu in 
French, but has no paiallel sound in 
tinglish; the sound in onr language 
nearest to it is that of e in her, or u in 
fur; the German poets often rhyme it 
with « (a or €). 

Ue, or U, is like the French «. 

Au is equivalent to the English ou 
In onr. 

Au and eu resemble in sound the 
English oi, as in oil. 

Bi and ey have the sound oft in mine. 

^t is similar to the preceding, but 
somewhat broader. 

l/isoanda like ot^e. 
{e is eqniraient ioee in English. 

and or, are pronounced aa in EngUsh. 

B and d at the beginning of a word, 
have the same sound as in English; 
at the end of a word, 6 is pronounced 
like 12, and d like ^ 

C, before a, o, and u, sounds like k; 
before e, t, and y, like ts. 

Ch has a sound unknown in our 
language, and which, consequently, 
can be learned ft'om an oral instructor 
only. It somewhat resembles that of 
our A, with a strong aspiration ; after 
a, o, and «, it is guttural ; for example, 
in the word aeh. When it follows «, t, 
'&, o, U, S«, oreu, it seems to be sounded 
more in the palate, as in ich. 

O, at thebeginningofaword, sounds 
as in the English word get. In other 
situations it should be pronounced like 
the German ch. In some German dia- 
lects, however, it is sounded in all 
cases nearly like g hard in English. 

H is pronounced only when it begins 
a word. 

O and h occurring after a vowel, 
lengthen its sound; e.^, in T&g,ZH/il, 
Floh, &C. 

When grand A occur in the middle of a 
compound word, they have the same 
sound as when they a.teVDAX\a.V. 

(consonant) . 

Q Vb OTi\y wwft.'Victot^ u, «sA vs«a 



lish word terror, but somewhat more 

S at the befi^inning of a word, or be- 
tween two vowels is like x; In other 
cases it is sharp, as in this. JSs is always 

Sch soonds like the English sh; sz 

Th is pronounced like t. 

V sounds like / in English, except 
when between two vowels ; it is then 
usually pronounced Itke our v. 

TT resembles our v ; but in pronounc- 
ing it the upper teeth should not be 
allowed to touch the lower lip, as is 
done in uttering the English v. 

Z and tz sound Uke ts. 


The vowels a, e, i, o, and tt, are 
similar to the French. 

Y is like long t in English, as in nigh. 

Ae\% equivalent to M. 

Je sounds like ee in English. 

Oe sounds like oo. 

Oo sounds like o long. 

Ui or uy is similar to oi in English, 
or eu in German. 

, The consonants 6,c,/, /», i*, Z, m, n, p, 
q, r, «, ty 0, X, and z, are similar to the 

Z), at the end of a word, is like t; in 
other cases it is the same as in English. 

O resembles in sound a strongly aspi- 
rated A, or the German ch. 

J is equivalent to the English y (con- 

W \& like the German. 

Ch is similar to the German eh. 

Sch, however, has not, as in German, 
the sound of the English sh, but the 
pure sound of s, followed by the guttu- 
ral chf resembling «)(; in English. 

The Fleuish is so closely allied to 
the Dutch, that it may be regarded as 
essentially the same language. 


A is pronounced generally as in the 
English word /ar, though it frequently 
approaches the sound of a in fat. 

E at the end of an accented syllable 
usually has a sound like that of t in 
pin ; in other cases it is sometimes like 
e in mett and sometimes like e in bat- 

I is like ee, or like i in ptn, 

is like the English o. 

U is like 00. 

Y is equivalent to the French u. 

Aa sounds like o. 

Ae sounds like a in fate. 

Je sounds like ee in English. 

Op. or o, is the same as in German. 

The consonants 6, c,/, *,*,/,»*, n,p, 
9, r, «, t, X, z, are like the English. 


D between two vowels, or at the end 
of a syllable in which it follows a vowel, 
sounds like th in this ; in other situa- 
tions it is usually the same as in Eng' 

O is always hard; at the end of a 
word it is sounded very slightly so as 
to resemble h ; thus Aatborg u pro- 
nounced ol'-bor'h. 

J is like the English y (consonant). 

R is similar to the German. 

V is usually like the English, but it 
sometimes appears to have a vowel 
sound ; thus havn is pronounced almost 

W has a sound similar to the Ger- 


The rowels a^ t^ iy '&, and tt, are 
■imilar to the German. 


A sounds like English o. 
Of at the end of a syllable, is like our 
00 ; in other cases, like o in not. 
^appe&TB to blend the sounds of 
MOort e and ofoo. 

llie Swedish consonants are for the 
most part pronounced lilie the English, 
with the exception of j, and g before «, 
«, c^ o, and ti, which are equivalent to 
y consonant, and of x, which sounds 
like ts. 

Ki sounds \Vket\ve'E.tvtgV\%\vcK ; >^vmlV 

Jatbe same aa In Danlab; or, in Kjoping (wiAtteti, a\%o, s\tafiVr KopvR4\ 
''"ds, JsMimiUu- to the French u, is pronounced chop ing . 




Italian, is like the English a in 
igh its sound varies somewhat 
mt situations. 

two sounds : first close, as a 
second open, like e in met. 
te e in m<, or i \Tifig. 
two sounds : first close, as in 
cond open, similar to o in no/, 
er broader, 
ke 00 in English, 
d au, in Italian, are proper 
Dgs. Accordingly, Cairo is to 
)unced kf-ro, and AusQt ou'-sS, 

Dsonants &, d,/, 2, m, n,p, 9, <, 
are similar to the English. 
X and y, are not used by the 
except in spelling foreign 

I cc, before a, 0, and u, are 
like i; ; before e, », and y, like 

when immediately before a, 0, 
never pronounced like ch, in 
) express this sound in such 
e vowel t is inserted ; thus, ao, 
ure pronounced cfUi, cho, choo. 

Ch is employed to express the sound 
of k before e and i. 

O^ before a, 0, and «, is hard, as in 
the English word get ; before e, i, and 
y, it sounds like the English ; ; gia, 
gio, giu, are pronounced >d,^'o,ioo. 

Oh is used to express the sound of 
hard gr, before e and i. 

OH has the sound of liquid Z, or of 
Ui in million ; thus BogUo is pro- 
nounced bole'-yo. 

On has the same sound as in French ; 
or, in other words, is like the Spanish 
n; thus Bologna is pronounced bo- 

H is never sounded in Italian. 

J at the beginning of a syllable is 
like the English y (consonant) ; at the 
eiid of a word, it is equivalent to ii 

R resembles the French, but is 
trilled somewhat more strongly. 

Sc before e and t is like the English 
$h ; thus Scio is pronounced Shee-o* 

Z has commonly the sound of dx in 
English; zz is pronounced like «. 


vanish a sounds as in the Eng- 

d far ; e like a in ale ; i like e 

• as in English ; u like 00 ; 

se Spanish t. 

1 ay are like long «' in English. 

ds like ou in our. Ei and ey 

ounced a'-e. 

)nsonants/, I, (single) m, n, p, 

v, are pronounced nearly as in 

tie beginning of a word sounds 
iglish ; but when it occurs be- 
vo vowels, its sound resembles 
v, with this difference— V is I 
ced with the upper teeth j 
gainst the under lip, while the 
f the Spanish b is f >rnied by | 
; the lips loosely or feebly into 
This sound seems to be be- 
lat of V and the English to. | 
ore a, o, and u, is pronounced 
Iglish; before c and t, it has 
d of th Id the word thin. In 1 
an dialect it is the same as in ; 

besamesotmdaaln English, 

except in the dialect of Catalonia, 
where it is pronounced like k. 

Dy at the beginning of a word, is 
sounded very nearly as in English, 
but is pronounced with the tip of the 
tongue against the upper teeth, while 
in pronouncing the English d the 
tongue is made to touch the roof of the 

O^ before a, 0, and u, is hard, as in 

O, before « and t, and J before every 
vowel, are pronounced like a strong 
guttural /i, similar to the German ch in 

Gua and guo sound somewhat like 
gtoH, gwo, but the g is so soft that it is 
scarcely perceived; so that in these 
cases the sound of gu seems to ap- 
proximate very nearly to that of the 
English to. Ou, before « and t, is 

Guiana \a ^TOxia\mc«i^ ^gajtAtc ^. 
except \ii vioxea AoesgvovvvKi^ H.^s»• «» 



LI (now sometimea written 1), has a 
sound which combines that of / and y 
(consonant), and is similar to the liquid 
{ in French; «. g. w7?a or wfla is pro. 
nounced veel'-yS : Llerena. lya-ra'-nS. 

Ny in a similar manner, unites the 
sounds of n and p, and is like gn in 
French; thus peno, is pronounced 

Q, in Spanish, is always followed by 
u. Qu, before a and o, is sounded as 
in English; or, in other words, is equi- 
valent to kw ; before e and i it is pro- 
nounced like k, unless the u be marked 

with a diaeresis, in which case it Is like 

R is similar to the French but is 
trilled more strongly. 

r is to be pronounced by putting the 
tip of the tongue against the upper 

X is usually sounded like the Spanish 
j, which letter, according to the present 
mode of spelling, has been generally 
substituted for it ; thus, instead of the 
old spelling, Ximenes, Xucar^ &c^ we 
now see Jimenet, Jucar^ dec 


The vowels a, «, f, o, ». and y, and 
the diphthongs ai, ap, aw, ei, and ey, are 
essentially the same as in Spanish. 

The consonants &, d,/, lfmtn,p^ s, f, 
V, and z, are similar to the English. 

Ch is the same as in French; or, in 
other words, is like our $h. 

Q audi are the same as in French. 

U in Portuguese is always silent. 

Qu is pronounced as in French, the 
u in this case not behig sounded. 

X is sounded like ch in Portuj^ieae, 
or sA in English. 


A a (alpha) is like a in far. 

E € (epsllon) is like a in /ate. 

H r\ (etii) is like ee in English. 

1 1 (iota) is like e in m«, or t in pin. 

O o (omicron) is like o in English. 

Y V (upsilon) is nearly like the French 
« (or ii). 

i2 fa> (dmSga) is like o in English, 
there being no diflPerence between this 
and omicron iu prose; in poetry <» is 

A< is 15ke a \nfnte. 

El and ut sound like ee in EngUsh. 

Oi; is like our oo. 

B /S (beta) is like v in English. 

r 7 (gamma) is like g hard, as in g^. 

A d (delta) is like th in t/iis. 

Z C (z?ta) is like the English z. 

e e (theta) is like th in thin. 

K K (kappa) is like *. 

A \ (lambda) is like I. 

M M (mu) is like m. 

N V (nu) is like n. 

E f < xi) is like x. 

n n (pi) is usually like the English 

The pronunciation of the Rnsslan, Polish, Turkish, Slavonian, Tartarian, 
Bohemian, Illyrian, Finnish, and other languages, closely assimilates, especially 
/a vocal and diphthongal sounds, to that of the Ox«ek, Qenaaa, Swediab, and 
J?Ma/sh luBgaageSf which we have JoBt noticed. 

p f but after fx (m) it Is like b ; €. g» 
tlfiwopof is pronounced em'-bo-ros. 

P p (rho) is similar to the German r. 

z o- r (Sigma) is like the English «. 

T T (tan) is usually like the English 
t ; after v (n), however, it is sounded 
like d ; e. g. kvroc is pronounced «n« 

Y (consonant) when befbre a vowel, 
or the liquids 2, m, n, r, is like our « ,• 
e. g. avtputa is pronounced Eo-a-rA'-o, 

auXdv, }kV-lOS\ aiipiov, ftV-ftf-OW : lU 

Other cases it is like / ; «. g. Acwcodta 
(Leucadia) is pronounced l^-ki-the^JSi. 

<P <t> (phi) is equivalent to our/. 

X X (chi) is similar to ch in German. 

"f \ir (psi) is like ps in English. 

Recently it has become the practice 
to give all, or nearly all, the islands^ 
towns, &c. of modem Greece, their an- 
cient names, and it is probable that, at 
no distant period, such modem corrap- 
tions as Theaki for Ithaea^ Scio for Chioa, 
may be regarded as obsolete. 






ENGLAND is that part of Great Britain which is contignons to the south- 
ern and eastern ocean. If we inclnde Wales, which lies on the west side of the 
island, it is nearly- of a triangular form, with some irregularities, between the 
50th and 55th degrees of north latitude, and between the 2nd degree of east and 
the 6tb degree of west longitude; and is about 400 miles in length from north 
to south, and in some parts towards the south about 350 in breadth, but in the 
north part, where it first Joins to Scotland, is scarcely 80 miles, and even that is 
gradually contracted almost to an angular point at Berwick upon Tweed. The 
German ocean bounds it on the east, the English channel on the sonth, and the 
Irish sea or St. George's channel on the west. On the north-west the Sol way frith, 
which falls into the Iiish sea below Carlisle, separates it ft-om Scotland ; and 
the course of the rivers Liddel and Tweed in a north-east direction to Berwick, 
is the boundary of the two kingdoms now united under the name of Great 

Of its ancient inhabitants our accounts are very imperfect, before the arrival 
of Julitu Ccesar; but the southern parts were then fall of people, and, from the 
names of the different tribes, it seems highly probable that they had emigrated 
from various parts of Gaul, and that each colony, as it settled into some con- 
nected form of government, preserved the memory of their origin by this mea- 
sure. Comparing the description of Gaul by Coesar with the names of these 
colonies, we can have little doubt in concluding, that the ancient l3ritons came 
from Gaul. 

The climate of England is more variable than almost any other on the face 
of the globe of equal extent Surrounded almost by the ocean, clouds are con- 
tinually forming in the vicinity from exhalations of vapours; and no place 
being distant from the sea more than 130 miles, the greatest uncertainty of 
weather naturally follows. The sea coasts, from fogs and damps, are subject 
to agues and putrid fevers ; whilst the inland parts, which are more elevated, 
especially the mountainous districts, are not only more fully exposed to the ex- 
tremes of heat and cold, but to sudden and heavy rains, which produce rheu- 
matisms, &c. The natural attraction of those elevated parts causes the clouds 
to acquire a motion that way : and when, from thefr agitated state, though by 
this time more strongly condensed, the enveloped properties are disturbed by 
interruption from the monntains, the rains descend ^th more or less violence 
as the agitation has been excited, or as the quantity of moist particles collected 
in those clouds. And as the soil of these districts is usually of a li^^htcr texture, 
more liable to be dried up, and in itself less fertile, this natural disadvantage is 
in a great degree compensated by the more frequent returns of the&c f^eulol 
showers than in the level palins where they "have \e» nefe^ cA \?cvex^, 'kwsx'Csnj 
poasesalon of a deeper BoiL Hence, prolaably , no coxwvlrj Va V\w«. ^ wc\^ ^\ «£.'a;<i 
extent, produces so much essential sustenancQlox isisai «aB!^\>fe^a'^\ «5v^"vi;^^ 
harejusar to boast 0/ continual verdure. 


The extent of England has been estimated at about 50,270 square miles, and 
32,172,800 statute acres; and the population, according to the last census, wa» 
16,921,888, which is about two acres to each individual. As a manufacturing 
country also, the produce is beyond all calculation. 

England is divided into 40 counties or shires; and, since the Norman con. 
quest, for the distribution of justice, into six circuits, to each of which two 
judges are appointed twice a year, except in the northern circuit; the four 
northern counties are only visited in the summer. Local districts also, having 
peculiar jurisdiction by grant or charter from the crown, have power of admi. 
nistering justice in various cases. The religion of the kingdom is episcopal; 
and the established church is governed by two archbishops and twenty bishops 
in England, and four in Wales, besides the bishop of Sodor and Man ; but the 
Inst does not sit in the house of peers. About sixty archdeacons also are ap- 
pointed to certain districts, to aid the bishops in the government of the church ; 
and in some dioceses rural deans continue to be appointed annually, to super, 
intend and report the state of the ecclesiastical fabrics, &c. within their respec 
tlve deaneries. 

WALES is situate on the western side of England, on the Irish sea, belnit 
separated from England by irregular county boundaries, nearly fk-om north to 
south from near Chester to Cardiff on the Bristol channel, having part of 
Cheshire, Shropshire, Herefordshire, and Monmouthshire contiguous on the 
east. On that side, which is longest, it may be about 1 30 miles ; and in breadth, 
firom east to west, from 40 to 100 miles. The inhabitants anciently were the 
remains of those Britons who escaped the destruction of the Koman invaders, 
and, from their mountainous situation, long held an independent possession. 
In climate, It is nearly similar to the mountainous parts of England^ of which 
it has a proportionably greater quantity, and consequently is less productive in 
the necessajy sustenance of its people. Its extent has been estimated at about 
8,125 square miles ; and its statute acres at 5,200,000. Its population is 1,005,721, 
which is about five acres to each individual. It is divided into North and 
South Wales, each having six counties; and, for administration of justice, Ui- 
dnding Cheshire, is divided into four Grand Sessions, to which some of the 
leading counsel of England are appointed, and preside as judges twice a year, 
la ecclesiastical concerns, it is the same as England, and has four bishops. 

SCOTLAND is situate, as we have stated, to the north of England, and is on 
all sides washed by the sea, except from Carlisle to Berwick, where it is sepa- 
rated by two rivers, for about 70 miles, or very little more. Generally esti- 
mating, it is about 280 miles from north to south, independent of the Orkney 
islands to the northward, but is scarcely 200 in breadth any where, without 
Including the large islands west of it, and in many places not 1 00. It is usually 
divided into the northern and southern Inhabitants, of which the river Tay is 
the limit, making the former part much the largest. The northern part has 
only thirteen counties, and larger ; the other twenty-one counties, which are 
smaller. It is also often divided into Highlands and Lowlands: the latter of 
which affect the English language and habit, but the former, being more rude 
and barbarous, though gradually conforming to English manners, still retain 

much of the Irish Their parliament is now incorporated with the British ; but 

they still retain their Courts of Session and Justiciary, and other establishments 
Ibr administration of justice, according to their former laws.— We meet with but 
few continental names, as emigrating colonies, before the time of the Romans. 
Tlie Picts inhabited the northern part of the island of Britain, consisting of two 
natloDB principally; hut, after the Scots obtalnedpof»eaa\oTx,V\. v»«&^N\^fc^Vcv\ft 
The air iB more temperate, even in Scotland, than Vn a^«A\w\a.'etov^«AOT.\> 
'^"ffnenL The aea-broezea contributo Wglily to ttoia-, a»^ ^^^ coTv*x%ss!t v»vt 


Stagnation, so that epidemic diseases are seldom known, and veffetation 
luxuriant than might have been expected. Tet it is mountainous, as 
es from the ocean; and the produce of cattle is mere attended to than 
tillage, for which the soil is less genial than in England. Tet a spirit 
ovement has more recently been diffused among the inhabitants; which 
dantly manifest on the richer soils contiguous to the friths. 
I the extreme irregularity of this part of Britain, it may be difBcuIt to 
In its extent; but including its numerous islands on its north and west, 
be taken at 30,000 square miles, and 19,200,000 statute acres. Tho 
ion is estimated at 2,888,742, which is near seven acres to each individnaU 
gh the episcopal religion long flourished here, the established kirk is 

J AND is a detached island, separated from the south-west parts of Scot- 
ngland and Wales, by the Iri:^ sea. and projects farther west into the 
c ocean than any other part of Europe. From the north-east to the 
vest, which is the longest direction, it exceeds 300 miles; and from east 
the breadth is generally 180 mUes, and in some places less. As an 
it partakes so much of the genial nature of England, that it needs only 
n industry to render it extremely productive in all the comforts of life; 
fewer mountains, and possessing a rich soil, where industiy and science 
tain of reward. We may estimate its extent at about 40,000 square 
ind 26,280,000 statute acres. The population Is rather uncertain, owing 
tide of emigration and other causes, but at the present time it may be 
ted at about 8,000,000, or 3i acres to each individual. By cultivation, 
I, as having fewer barren tracks than the other British possessions, is 
i of affording abundant supplies to England. It is divided into four 
:es, each of which contains several counties. The established religion 
of the church of England. The parliament is now incorporated with the 
; but they retain all their law courts, and other establishments for the 
ution of Justice. 

government of all these united kingdoms is a mixture of monarchj, 
racy, and democracy. Though the executive power is vested solely in 
ereign, who appoints the great oflScers of state, and many inferior magis- 
in &e kingdom, the legislative power resides Jointly in the sovo^ign, 
da, and commons, assembled in parliament. 




Bedford 124,478 

Berks 170.065 

Backingham 163,554 

Cambridge 185,405 

Chester 455,725 

Cornwall 355,558 

Cumberland 195.492 

Derby 296,084 

Devon 667,098 

Dorset 184,207 

Durham .. 390,997 

Essex 869,318 

Gloucester 458,805 

Hereford 115,489 

Hertford 167,298 

Huntingdon 64,183 

Kent 616,766 

Lancaster 2,031,236 

Leicester 230,308 

Lincoln 407,222 

Middlesex 1,886,676 

Monmouth 157,418 

Norfolk 442,714 

Northampton 212,380 

Northumberland 303,568 

Nottingham 270,427 

Oxford 170,363 

Rutland 22,983 

Salop 229,341 

Somerset 443,916 

Southampton (Hants) 405,370 

Stafford 608,716 

Suffolk 337.216 

Surrey 683,082 

Sussex S36,844 

Warwick 475,013 

Westmoreland 68,287 

Wilts 264,221 

Worcester 276,926 

York ( East Riding) 220,983 

City of York : 36,303 

York (North Riding) 216,214 

York (West Riding) 1,325,495 

Total 16,921,888 


Countiet. PopulaHnn. 

Anglesey 67,327 

Brecon 61,474 

WALES, continued. 
Countiet. PoohUoSmu ; 

Cardigan 70,796™ 

Carmarthen 110,631 

Carnarvon 87,870 

Denbigh 92,581 

Flint 68,IMJ 

Glamorgan 231,840 

Merioneth 38,848 

Montgomery 67,335 

Pembroke 94,140 

Radnor 24,716 

Total....!, 005,721 













Elgin (Moray) 







Kirkcudbright, Stewartry of 




Orkney and Shetland 




Ross and Cromarty 


















Total.... 2,888,749 

Total AO,ft\^;iS\. 




A an ind^/biite artide, nsed belbre words of 
) the singruUr number, beginuinR with a 
consioiiaut or a«plratecl A. It has three dU- 
tincc Tocal soondsi as in the words haty 
hy'te, and hn'lL The lone doso sound, so 
pecnliar to the English ian«ai^re, is ita 
common vocal pronundation when nn- 
affected by a consunant, of which bt^nf- and 
bmn'ish are examples. Sometimes the letter 
a takes the place of a preposition ; as, to go 
a-hnntiiig; XAOO o-jear, &a It forms the 
first letter of all Eoropean languages, and 
also stands for the first note In music. 
Aaron'ieal, a. relating to Aaron's priesthood 
Ab, «. the flflh m<mth of the Jewish jear 
Aback', ad. backwards : back: a sea term 
Ab'acot, «. an ancient kind of crown 
Abaefion, «. act of drawing away 
Ab'aous, «. a counting-table; in architecture 

yie crowning of the capit^il and column 
Abad'doiL $. a destroyer, satan 
Aba'ft,a& towards the stem; a sea term 
Abafsanop, «. a bow; a mark of respect 
Aba'Uonate, v. a. to transfer to another 
Aban'don, v. a. to resign; to forsake, desert 
Aban'doned, a. deserted; given up; wicked 
Aban'donment, s. the act <^fursaking 
Aba'se, «. a. to humble, to bring low, to depress 
Aba'sement, «. the state of beiiig brought low 
Aba8h% «. a. to confUse, to make ashamed 
Abash ment, «. great shame or oonflision 
Aba'te, «. a. to lessen; to lower in prioe 
Aba'tement, «. the act of lessening; the 

quantity abated; extenuation 
Abb, «. the yam on a wearer's warp 
Ab'ba, s. a scriptural word signifying father 
AblMugr, x. the rights, possesions, privileges, 

and immunities of an abbot 
Abba'tlal, a. rulatlng to an abbqr 
Ab'batis, «. a species of niilitaTy entrenchment 
made of felled trees and pointed stakes 
• of ann 

Al/bess, «. the governess o 

a nunnery 

Al/ocy, «. a residence for religious persons, 

whether men or women 
Ab'bot, ff. the cliiof of a monastery 
Abbre'viate, v. a. to abridge, to shorten 
Abnrevia'tion, «. the act of abridging 
Abbrovia'tor, a one who shortens or abridges 
Ahhre'vUtitn, a a mark used for the sake of 
Mhorteaing} A compendUuu 

^b'dlfmti^ c. ri. fa^Tw«|{rn an ofllce, to prlv(« up 
AlKlluK'ilon, 1. T^i^l^dTloit n ftct of giving up 
Ab'^JTonHvu, n. iut|jl^f]|:^ iL>i.1Ec:)tioti 
Abdidre, n, IjIhIiEij^i or eiiinrtiriliiig 
Abdiu'inifn, X, xha lower putt itf tlio belly 
A ^Mlmiilnu, R, rclnFlMff to thu nbiionicn 
Atfliiiu'^illaai^ iTn |in ^teh^-'bfilUtid ; unwioMy 
Abdu'w, K«k tu ilfjtvr or kid awny; to tnko 

by f,jpi» 
AUdu'tjiiiiH, ft dmnifi^t ^3T fiulllnp: back 
Abr^ nLftli ic^ Jit ih'?.t<rH rn^f'jiv-lng awny 
ALHluEl'mr, i^ aity mnaieJif t^tat co.itracts or 

dnawB back 
Attfrrda'rijkn, *. a tfttch«- oftho alplialxit 
Abvd', atL in bodt ^*^ ^^° ^'"-I 
Atwr^nmoOt l a duvid^tiau rrnTn tlio ri<;ht wny 
A l<r^r«T>tf rJ. w4»TnJrrin(T frruM the rij^ht way 
Ah.i.Trfl'riinij t. ihtn *i''t .-.ii -i.-vliting 
Aberrun'cate, v. a. to pull up by tlio roots 
Abet', V. a. to aid, to encourage, to fl<;t uu 
Abet'raent, «. act of ebettin?, or encouraging 
Abet'tor, a he that abets; an acoimplico 
Abe/aitce, t. in law, goods in reversion but 

notiu possession 
Ab'gregate, «. a. to lead out of the flock 
Abho'r, e. a. to dctOHt, to abouiiiiHte 
Ablio'rrence, $. averbion, great hatred 
Abho'rrent, a. struck with abhorruncc, odious; 

contrary to; inconsistent with 
Ab'lb, X. first month nf the Jewi.-h year 
Abi'de, r. n. to dwell in a place; to attend; to 

support; to persevere in any tiling 
Ability, «. power; skill; qualiflctition 
Abintos tate, *. the huir of an int.statA p<>rsou 
Ab'Ject, a. moan, base, vile, oout-'mptiblo 
Aljjec'tedneas. Abjection, Abjcotncss, s. 

meanness of miad, servility, bascnc'-"' 
Ab'jufirate, P. a. to set at liberty, to unyoko 
Al^ura'tion, *. the net of a^jui-iaj;; tliu re- 
nouncing of an oath 
Al^'re, V. to recant solemnly; to renv.nnco 

an opinion; to forsake the realm 
Ablacta'tion, «. weaning: giuffmg without 

cutting the scion from the ntock 
Ablaq'ueate, v. a. to lay bare the root^ of n trcj 
Ablaqnea'tion, *. opwiiag the ground round 

the roots of trQQ& 
( Ab\a't\<m, ». lYve act ot ttf^Axv^ v« ^n 

Ab'\Kave, O. \X\a\. V<\\\<i\i VVL\.t?. vj.NN'i.N \ S^.^s,\v^»^ 

\ ^ fhia lik, oaaea oi ViaXSsk.\iQra\v& 




A'ble, «. oapablo to pcrfonn; akilfUI 
Able-bod'itNl, a, atronfc of Ixnly; p »w<>rful 
Ab'leirate, v. a. to kuikI nhruu 1 »ii |iV>iiu busi- 

ueiw or uiupldyint-nr ; ti> mmiiI away 
A'bleneM, *. BtrtMi^:!' orniiiid ur luxiy 
Ablep«7 1. want uriiii;ht ; una(lvI<4L*<iiieu 
Ablocdttf, V. a. to lot nut to tiiru 
Abloon'tiun, ». art of IcttliiK' out to liJro 
Abluent, 0. havlnv tliu jiovrcr uf duunsinpr 
AUu'tloii, $. the act of oiuauuuj;; a r«ii(^oaB 

Ab'negale, r. a. to (Icny; to renounce; rqjoct 
Abuega'ti(in,«. doninl; rnnunciution 
Ab'uodate, v. a. to cut < itf tho kuoti ot trees [hafte 
Aboor'mal, or A1>n-)r'niou8, a.iiiU»hupen; vast; 
Abnor^mity, «. irrufnilnrity, (ivtWruiity 
Aboa'rd, €uL prrp. in, or on board a ^hip 
Abo'de, prrt. of Abidu.— «. a buliitatloiL — 

V. a. to pn>}ni'wti(:u!e 
Abo'deintsnt, ». a wotvt anlloipation ; omen 
Abol'irth, r. a. to n>pt'al; to luiku void 
Abol'isliabl«s a. tliat niny bo abuibtiud 
Abfd'bbment, $, act of annnlllui; 
AboUt'ion, <. the act uf nbollhhinir 
Aboin'inable, a. detontnblo; hateftil 
Abom'inablenew, <■ hoU>fijlnotw. oiliongneM 
Aboin'lnate, «. a. to abhor; to dut«Mt 
Abomina'tion, «. duteatation, batrud ; pollotlon, 

Aborlg^iniii, a. prhuidYo; prli^ne 
AborifT'iuea, $. the primitiru or original inhabi- 
tants of a oouiitry 
Abolition, t, a niiccHrriafco ; untimely Iiirth 
Abor'tlve, a. untimely; prvmaiure 
Aboi^ttvunan, «. state of aborttcm 
Abou'nd, v. n. to l>e in Rroiit ploii^ 
Aboa't, prrp. round; endrcliiitr; nuar to; 

engaged in; rolatiiiff to. — tuL ovun- way 
Abov'e, prr/t. higlier In pI:io«; moi-e'iu quanti- 
ty.— odL in the re>di>na of heavon 
Abov'eboard, ad. williout any trirk; f lirly 
Alwa'de, au a. to waate Ixj dcKiecii ; to rub off 
Alira'sioa, «. tlia act of rubbinfr off 
Alwuea't, ad. cluae tofcoUicr; iJtle hv aide 
Abrid'ice, r. a. to contract, to al.urttni; lo ox- 

preita the tamr aeuw in fewer \tiird» 
Abrid'inncnt, a. a aaininary; any larger w:>rfc 

ooodraaed into a smaller one 
AbnM'ch, md. being tni>]>ed ; in a aituat!on 

nuuhr to rield tiio iiqnor coiitaiu<>d 
Abroa d, ad. without lioon; In foivign coun- 
tries} widely acatteiTd 
Ab'i\j|rKt«>,,io aannl; to aboliah 
Abroga'tlon, j; the act ofanauIKu}; 
Abrup't, a. audik>n ; rough; uncoiineeted 
Abrup'tneaa, $. audilenni-HH, mdi-no^ 
Ab'ace«a, a. tumour couiMlninic mutter 
Absctn'd, a. a. to out olf 
Abaria'aioti, >. tlie act ofioppiug off 
Abacon'df a. to hi<iu ime'a wlf 
Ai/scuce, «. ttie Ixiintr alMoni ; innttontloii 
Ab'scut,a. not]irBMbt; iiintit-ntive 
Abaen't, nn. to ke*-p away, to withdraw 
Absentee', a. oiio who ia abaoitt from hia em- 
ployment, atallon, or o«mntry 
Abais't, a. n. to erase or leave off 
Ab'aoiute, a. completf ; not relative; deapotle; 

firelnptory; |iO'Jtlve 
•lu'tjon, A ai-yuiiM]; tlie ronilsiion of sins, 
or/miMueo, by n /irhtit 

Al)8orutory, a. that which al>s 
Ahs»l'vut'>ry, a. pi-rtaiiiiii(; tn u 
AbaOl'vf, c.'ii. t<i wt fiei'; ti» pa 
Ab'aoiiant, a. t:ontr.jr>- to r^'UM 
Ab'donate, r. a. to ahmi, »" uvu: 
Abaor'b, r. u, to aui k up, tu «w 
AbvorlM-nt, «. a ni»«iJiclno thi 

aupcriluoiis niointnrv in tli«i L 
Absur'pt, putt, nw.illowcd up 
Absor'mion, t. ihn act of hwiiIU 
Abstai n. p. n. to forlxiar, to r<-fi 
Abate'iiiitiua, a. temperate, almi 
Abate'] niouanev, *. soIth ty, tc 
Abflton'tion, $. the act tif huKiii 
AlMter'gu, 0. a. to clcao'^c; to > 
Abitor'ieent, a. liaviuK " <'l«' '»' 
Abiter^siun, *. llic m-i nf clc:iii-. 
Abittet^aive, a. havi"»f tli*? (jn-ili 
Ab'Rtiiience, «. fiiMhiL'; ti-mpoi 
Al/Htmeut, a, rctVaiiii ttr tru.i) 
Almtrac't, r. a. to tu-iiaratc j<lca 
Ab'rtiract, «. an abriit^'nu-iit, an 
Alratrac'tiHl, part. iH-paratctl; n 
AbHtrMc't«<lly, ad. hhiiply; aepii 
AlMtrac'tidU, t. the act uf ah^ir 
Abatruc'tive, n. havini; an a'.i%t 
Abatrac'tly, nd. alMolutcIy ; niii 
Abatru'ac, «i. hidden, uli-w-ure, c 
Alwtru'aencsM, $. dilHculty, ohiv 
Aliau'nie, r. a. to wa>tf KrH<Iu)i 
Abtiui'd, a. unreoaonuble ; incL 
AlMur'dity, t. not aiox'eublo to 
Abun'danee, *. in'«'ut plenty, ei 
Ahun'dant, «. plentiful; oxuIh' 
Abu'se. V. a. to revile; to hn; 

— f. corrujit prauticu; unJiMt 
Alm' a. olfeuolve, dvalinfr ' 
Ahu'hivenoaa, t. ill-u>aK>); vinl 
Abuf , r. n. t«> bound or bimler 
Abut'tal, Abiit'uient, t. that w 

Iwrdera oixm another olijeot 
Abya'm, Abyss", «. a fatiioialea 
Acade'niiul, Acadom leal, a. t 

Acadt/mian, Ac<td<-m'ic, Acadi 

eiuijtt, t. a student at an ac.i< 
Arad'euiy, *. o noh-KiI when 

scifiiecii ore tauifht: n nniv<- 
Aean'tluia, *. the IktI) la-ur'a t'< 
Acatalep'tie, «. ii.«-uinpre!nMi>.i 
Acue'de, r. tu to cmiiply with c 

tn'.ity; to'ajjret.' to 
Accererutu. r. a. Xn (piicken, to 
AoctTeriitisI, p.<rf. «pilckeni-fl. 
Aox'Iern'tiuii, $. a (piickenln^. 
Accel'erutive, a. hicrcaiiint; ihi 
Aci-en'cL r. a. to kbulli!, tu tit t 
Acceu'iiiuu, a. the Mate tif hei'i 
Ac'tH'ut, «. manner of pnttmn- 

to diru<'t the viH'al in«Mliuatii 
Acceu't, r. a. to imtu the al^^ i 
Aorou'lual, a. n-iatin^ to accei 
Aceeu'tuate, r. a. to place ac'in 
Aeivntuu'tlon, *. iliie pla<-inKi 
Ace«>p't, r. a. to receive, to tiik 
Ae'ci'ptahle, u. a^\ ei'alile, sc.i-* 
Al1^■p lance, *. ri-Re]ii(iin witli 
Aeo«-p:a'tiiin, t. rei-t'pliiai, liih 

nut ; the n-veivet! meaning < 
, Aei-eji'ier, i. tU«j perKoii whu a 
Axe.-viVU.v X\oi\. •. TviuA^xX.v.v m1 




Ai-r-oss', t. admlwlnn to a placo nr penon | 

Ao'cf«*ry, «. nil alictior: nn Hcroiiip-lco | 

AccKuVibie, <r. that whtcli iiiny be ii,ii)roache<l 
Aox-t'idoii, t. addition; nrTiviug at 
Ai-('e»'sor, s. an accompURO 
Ac'cfSfoiy, a. additionnl : Biipcradd'.Hl.— ^ an 

ancnmplice, not a prliidpnl 
Ac'ridciirc, t. all'tlu bo<ik cuiitainiiiar tlio flrvt 

nMHiacnts orfcrainmor 
Ac'citU'iit, «. pmpcrty or qtiality of a woni; 

ca<"ialt.r; nnfiimiocn event 
Acciikni'tal, a. casual, fortuitnui 
Arei)/iinit, •• a rocclver. — a. rordvlnip 
Acci te, r. a. to call fin" or np<m: to mtmnioii 
Acclui'm, Aeelama'tlon,*. a about of applaaie; 

pml^e, exultation 
AccH'inato, «. a. to innrc to a otiinata 
Arcliv'ity, «. tho ascent of a bill 
Act:1i'voi», a. TMrg with a Riopo 
Aerl(n^, e. a. to dor, to satiate, to snrfcit 
AccoiX e. n. to crowd; to bu:>tlc nirant 
Arconi modable, a. that wblrli may bo flttttl 
Acooni'ino«I<ite, r. a. to rap|>ly; to renmcilo 
Aocoramoda'tlon, m. onniKwitlmi of a dlsagroo- 

meiit; provinion of conrcniuncea 
Acoutn'poniable, a. sociable 
Acroni'iianled, part, attcndml by 
Accoin'pnniinent, s. suntciliinpf added to an- 
other; hannonioas union of parts 
Aecoiu'pany, «. a. to join; to ammriate with 
Acrom'pHce, «. a partner; an associnte 
Aocnoi'pliflh, e. 1. to complete; to olttain; to 

adorn the lx>dy or improve the minil 
Acoom'idiRhed, /Mirt a. completed; elegant 
Aecom pU>hment, $. completion; fhll perfor- 
mance; elegance, ornament of mind 
Aoco'mpt, «. an accennt, a reckoning 
Accu'mptant, a a calculator, a cdinpnter 
Accord, e. a. to adjust; unite; agree with.^ 

t. compact; harmony; unicm 
Aceor^dance, •. agreement; conformity 
Ancor'dant, a. wllllug; corio nting 
AcRor'dlug^ prep, agreeably to; in pro- 
Acc<if'porato, «. a. to unite 
Accos's r. a. to addrPM, to snlnto 
Accox'taWe. a.easy of accew; familiar 
Areou'cheur, t. a iiian-midwifb 
Accon'iit, r. a. to compute; to e«tcem ; to 
answer for; to give an account. — ». n com- 
putatiou; cxnniinatiun; narration; diipdty, 
rank; eotimation 
Accou'iitable, a. 8ul|}rct to an ncconnt 
Accoun'tablenes)!, «. state of bHng rp^iionslblo 
Accou'ntod,pflr/. rtH'koned; cstt^nnHl 
Accoun'le, v. a. to Join or link togelluT 
Accou tre, r. a. to all in-, to dress^ to ftimi^h 
Acoou'tivmant, «. ecpiiiMige, tm|i])ings 
Accou'tmiifnts, $. pL tho liults, punches, Ac. 

Accred'it, «. a: to countenance; to Tm>cure 

honour and credit to any person or tiling 
Aeered'itrd, a. confldcntial 
Accre'titm, $. the act of growing to another 
Accre'tiye, a. tliot which by growth is nddod 
Accru'e, e. n. to ariMO fVwm; to Imj Hd'iMl to 
Accuba'tlon, i. the aiirieut posture of Icaidng 

at meals, recmnbeney 
Accmn'lient, a. leaning, reclining 
Accu'niulate, r. a. to piio up, to heap together 
Aenuaalm'tion, s. a. beuplnfc ap; a heap 
Aocu'mulatlr^ a tbAt wMeh lucreuaes 

A'vu'inulator, ». a gitlu'rer together 
Ar'ciintcy, «. rx.-ictuivi, idi-i'ty wiilioiit error 
Ai-'i-urnfi', ii, wry exact; done witli euro 
AoV«ir.itviu'»!«, «. exm-tneSK, nWty 
AwurVc, r. il to ilo<iin to dcntnn'tlon 
Acciir'tied, p^rt. n. thnt which l» diiomcd to 

ndnvn-; exci-nible, hatnrnl, dclvhtable 
Accu'-wlile, a. thjt may 1m' C4>iiMUicd 
Accu'thint, «. he who ac"U!«>8 
Acru-«u'ilon, s. charge, imiN-Hch'iient 
Aucu'i itivtf, a, fourth cam* i>f a^i noun 
Ai-cu'hc, r. rt. to ehiirge with a crime; to Itlame, 

to c<.Miiiun.>, to im]N>a<'h 
Accu'iHT, t. one who prefers a oom|iluint 

agidn.ot another; a censor 
Acciis'ium, p a, to use one's self fo, to enure 
Accus'toinablo, n. habitunl, cuhtoiuHry 
Accus't'imary, a. common, iisiiuliy ilime 
Acctw'tomcii, part. a. ftofiucnt, u-'iml 
Ace, s. a unit on c^nlt or dicv; u trifle 
AcRph'ulous, a. without a head 
Ac- /b, u. iicM, rough, bitter; severe 
Accrlmtc, r. a. to make sour 
Acor'bity, t. a s«mr taste; severity of temper 
Acer'vnt", r. a. to heap t'»g«!ther 
Acerva'tion, i. the act of heaping together 
Acer'voiui, a. ftill orLeajis; uneven 
Aww'ccnt, a. tending to sinimiHw. or acidity 
Ac«>tlt)ic'tlon, ». proo«>ss of making \ini-g'ir 
Ai-etoVo, A<M>'touis "• bavhig a »<iur quality 
Ache, «. a continued pain.— r. n. to be in con- 
tinued pain 
Achic'valdv, a. posvilde to be donn 
Achlo've, r. n, to pertorni; to oiitJiin 
Acbio'vemcnt, $. a d«-e<l; a ptTliinuance; tho 

ercutclieons, or ensigns annoriul 
Achle'ver, «. one who performs his in- 
A'chor, «. a species of the her)M>s 
Achromatic, a. wmtrfvwl to remedy alxirra- 

tions and colours in tele4co]>es 
Ac'id, a. sour, sharp ; biting 
Acid'ity. Ac'liineu, «. nhaipnc«s, snnmeu 
Acid'ulHte, v. a. to make sour in a dcgn-o 
Add'tilons, a. suurith 

Acknowl'wlgp, r. a. to confess; to be grateful 
Ackuowl'edgiug, a, grnt«'t'ul 
Acknowred;(iiiciit, *. conc<-i»sion : gratitude 
Ac'nio, s. the height or orii*!'. ofnny tiling 
Ac'filitP, s. a ser\itiir in the Papnl C'luiroh 
Ae'onite, a. wolfsbane; pois<iii in noucral 
A'corn, ». the seed or IVidt of the onk 
Acou'stics, s. theory of souadit; ii)(><Iiciitcs or 

instruments used to assixt hrnring 
Acquai'nt, r. a. t» inform; tonuiki- kii'mni 
Acquni'ntance, *. faunlinrity ; lelluwbiiip; a 

iK-rson with whom we assoeinto 
Acquai'ntaiit^ «. thepenou witli whom we aro 

Acfinni'nted, ". familiar; well known to 
Ac<|uej,'t, Acquls't, ». a thing galiii-l 
Ac«|ulc*'ne, r. w. to yield, submit, c<)in])ly 
Acqulcs'tonce, *. compliance; rei«t; cou.-:ont 
Acqulefc'cent, a. ca-y; submitting 
Ac(|ui'rubk>, a. thrtt nuiy be hd.l, or attnim-d 
Aefinl're, v.a. to gain ny indn-tr>-. &<•. 
Acqni'nsmcnt, *. vvh!ch l<* giiiiud 
Acqui'ry, ». ncqniromenl : attunioiciit 
Aavu\«U'\vm, > \Y\c tvtVot •^«\v\\\>f,\>\\vivv!5ci^>»^ 
tape gn\Tiet\.\ WA\vAtetv\«\\'<. 

cquWW ^--.^-...^.v. 

I AoiiuW, 

tape gn.\Tiea.\ WA\w\Tetv\«\\^. 
AcnviW\ttv<i, n. \Yvax viVV^V*. tvwv^^'^^ 
AoiiuW, t).a. Vo a.Wih>M\»'A *** ***^'* '^^ 





Jkff c't, r. a. to niove tbo paasiouB; to lu.ike a 

hlu-w of Bomi'tlnuK 
AflVctii'tiiv.i, *. an nrtifldal appearance 
AlV-o'tf.l. pirt. a. inovecl ; afUicled 
Aft''(;'t>':Mies8, t. Hilly pride, coiici-lt 
Aflis'/iinjr. ;.'»r^lll»vin}f; imitatinf; 
j\tri!C.'ti-iii, s. 1 >v(>, kiiidueifi, zoul; b libit 
AlV-'c'tioii:ilo. II. wanjt, tenilur, iKinovulunt 
Atr«!(''tiv«-, .1, thnt whicb H(ri>c(B; moving 
Attl'aifjc, *. a cout.-ftct; rcUfm-M*, liopo, coufl- 

de:ic<', in a rclijr'ou'i nunsa — r. «. to 

» t'troth, to liirnl by {troiiibe 
AflVl.i'vit, * a deposition on oath 
-.^m'cl, f-'ft. a. Joini'il by contract 
J^VUi t't'on, t. the adoption of a soo 
Af»l'n''il, a. ri'lrtt-d to anotlier 
AUi-.i'ity, *. n-liition by inarrioge opposed to 

con«aii}<xiini'y: rcHcmbluntv to 
APir'u), 7. (1. t) dosluro, to toll confldonlly 
AiHr'niul)!?, a. tliat inny bo adlnnoil; true 
Atnrinu'tiun, t. conflnnation, dfrlanttion 
Aflir'inativi', a. that afllmu* or dvularos 
AlHr'niud, jmrt. p-witlvcly dtoarcd 
Affix', V. a. to nnitc, to subjoin, to Tusten 
Aillx'od, /-flr/. joined to 
Ain.i't.on, t. \:n> f.ct of IJTcatbInt; upon 
AHIi-'t. r. a. to prrieve, troublu, t>>nnuiit 
Afliic'tion, m. buitow, calamity, inisury 
Aflaio'tive, a. pr.iuful, tonucniing 
Af ilucace, «. ric-li'.-s, plenty, abundance 
Af'tluent, a. wc-altliy, abundant, oxiihornnt 
Afflux, Aflliix'ion, «. thenctof fiowiiig; tlow- 

ini? from on") place to auoihor 
AfTb'rd, r. n. t.> yield, or produce; to grunt; to 

be able to bear certain cxponses 
Affor'i'at, ». (I. to turn into fiircst 
Afrr'tu'cldsc, V. a. to make Aee 
Alfia/. v.a. t J Rtrike with fear, to terilfy. — 

«. a quarrel, disturliaaoe, tumult 
AflTri'Klit, r. a. to ul inn, confbse, terrify 
Art'ri'ght, Afl"riVl>t™ent. «• torror, fear 
AflVon't, t. outniKe, insult, dii (f race.— e. a. to 

iuHuIt, to provoke, to offend 
AfTnm'ting, a. ofTpiisive, insulting 
AfTron'tive, a. iujurious, ebusivu 
Aflu'so, p. «. to pour one tbiut; on another 
AflU'hiun, *. tlie act of affuidnir 
Aflo'ld, ud. to or in the field, out of doors 
Afloa't, ad. borne up by tin* waur; moving 
Afoot", ad, on f»o! ; in action, in motion 
Afo'ni, prfv. iK'foro, sooner in time 
Afo'nthanu, ad. preriousiy pn-iMannl, or flttod 
Afo'n'Mai t, a. said b<)fon>, nam. d iK-fore 
Afo'n time, ad. in time i tut 
Afriii'd. part. a. i.!ru:;k viiih fear, terrified 
Afniih', Hd. anew. o\er again, oucu more 
Af-', ad. abaft: n<.t<.m 
After, ;irf/*. Ill-bind. — 'i<f. following another: in 

pursiiitof; in innlutionof; in Mirecedhigtimv 
Af t«'n'lap, t. nn luu-xpiH-tcd fvont 
Af t<riiia:h. t. tin- sicond crop ot* 
Af><>nio-i'n, s. time fr«>m noon to nv«-uing 
Af tiTp.iin.4, t. {MiUH aAAir chi.d-birtli 
Af 'teriKirt, $. the latt-r i);ut 
Af ierth'>u;:ht, t. rciU'etiims formed after the 

act ; i'x]i<->nenl4 fonn-.-d loo lntt> 
Af'li'n\ar«U, ml. in su'xved njf thno 
A'v. I, ». u TurhiHli niil.t .ry olilcur of rank 
Apii'i', (I ^ a it.-i-oiii time, oni'e nior**; uiurv*- 

ov.' ■ ; in rotnri: ; oa i\v othor li.uid 
A^'.iii'Hi, /tit'/: in omnrihii -tinn to; in oj)- 
pa»iUuu to; to tin- hurt ut auvUtJ 

Aga'pe, ad. starinir eagerly, or with eniprlse 
Agus't, or Aghas't, a. stmck with tenoi^ 

frightened; staring with amasenient ' 

Ag'atu, «. the lowest sort of precions eume 
Age, «. any period of time; gwicFatlon of 

m,*n; a hundred years; maturitr; dodioe 

of life 
A'pHl, (I. ailrancod in yean, old, andont 
A'goicy, i. action ; the managing of onothai^ 

A'gi-nt, M. a deputy, a substitute, a factor 
Agpila'Uon, <. concretion of ice 
Af^I'im'eratc, r. a. to gather up hi a baQ 
Ag;{Iu tinate, i*. n. to unite toguther 
A(n;lu(ina'tioa, >. miiou, cohesion 
Aggrandize, o. a. to enlarge, to exalt, to ad- 

▼ance In power, honour, or rank 
Ag'graudizomcnt, *. the state of l>oing esalidd 

or prefentxi to dignity 
Ag'erravatc, o. a. to make wonw; to pntroka 
Ag.<rava'tion, «. a provocation ; exciting to 

anger; the aot of aggravating 
Ag'grogate, a. fhimc<l by tbo collection of 

sundry parts into one body or niaso.— «; tlM 

oUecti-d sum of various qoantitlos: ttie 

sum total of an aocouuL — 9^ a. to add or b«^ 

Ajf|?n!pa'tjcn, a. tho state of being collected 
Af fri'^g^H^ttT^, a. collected together 
A ggntu'^ c. <b to assault or li^nra first 
Ag^rea^'tian, i. the eonimeudogof aqnarrfl 
Aktr^!''^"', «. one who tint assaults amtlier 
A |[:f[TT(/ Va AC«n *• hanlship, Inlury, wrong 
Ag^pcri^'f c% fi, d. to vex, to ir^Jure, to haiaM 
^(tS^'^vHln fiart. ainieted. iivjured 
AgK»u'[}, *. A. to bring into one view 
Airf^ait't "' i^i^vck with hoior 
Au^'itu, a. nil 1 1 bio. ready, active, light 
AftiVity , «. AL^tivity, Sliced, readinusa 
.\p.cii f* |li0 difference between the Tnlue of 

biiitk viMUsn and tlie current money 
Afix'T, r >-. f" let cattle feed in pasture ground! 

at so nmch per week 
Ngis'tmoiit $. money paid for pasturing 
Ag'itttte, V. a, to shake; revoWe In the mind 
Agita'tion, s. tbe act of shaking any thiiigt 

violent motion ; i>ertorbation of the uilndi 

controversial examination 
Ag'itotivo^ a. having the |N>wer to agitata 
Agnit'ion, t. an a<-kDOwledginent 
Agni'sc, V. a. to confess; to acknowledge 
Ago', ad. in lime pnst: as, long ago 
Agog, ad. anxluusly ourioua 
.Vgo ing, part. a. in artion, moving 
Vgonis'tes, s. a prize flgli&'r, a glailiator 
iVg'ttniza, r. n. to Ira in extreme pain 
Vgouv, $. pangii of death, anguish 
Agrar ian, a. relating to Uelds or gmnnds 
.\gr<!e', V. to aceoni. to concur, to settle 
Agree'ablo, a. pleaxing; conforninble to 
Agroe'ableness, m. the nualin-nf ploa-dng 
Agn-u'd, part. a. scttleil by mutual cooMmt 
Agn*«'ment, *. coneord; comtmct; bargdin 
Ng'rirnlturc, «. tillage. bnslMiiidiy 
.'igricul'turist, s. a hu^lKiudioan, a fiirtner 
Ag'riniony, $. a iiami* for the plant liverwort 
'.gruu'nd, iuL run ash >re; strantlml 
V'gue, t. an hit- rmitti.ig ffver, with cold flta 
\li, inti-rj. d>>noiing piiy or surprls<i 
Win', in trrj. a word liitim itiug triumph aiul 





If opened 

ioecoar, to tMist, to relieve 

te, M. help, sapport, aatUtanoe 

Hag, a. helping, assisting 

p, «. • military officer attendant 

•nl, to convey criers, Ac 

riendle«s, unsupported 

a militavy matters a lashing rope 

ig the breeching of a gun 

an Instrument used by mlHfarx 

to pierce a rook ftw the lodgment 

t. a militaiy deooratioa vnm on 
•hoalder <a officers 
in pain, or suffer sickness 
. A. cBsordered, unhealthy 
pain, disease, affliction 
lireet towards a mark, to gneii.— 
a, endeavour, design 
without aim 

element in which we breathe; a 
odody; tiie mien ofa 
Msetotheidr; to warm 
, «. ; *M Balloon 
a pneumatic machine for explod- 
I, *a, by air instead of powder 
gaic^; exposure to the air 
i Jaunt or short ezcunioa for the 
Joying the air 
ranting air, doee 
«. a machine by which tho air is 
t of oortain vessels 
onging to the air; gay, sprightly 
r. a walk in a church 
dl bland in a river 
atedto; lesembling, alike 
I. a spedes of soft wlilta marble 
willingness, readiness, brtskneaa 
ad. accordlog to the fashion 
. to call to arms; to surprise.— «. a 
langer ; sudden tenvr 
ran.ftigfatfhl; giving alarm 
«. the qiot to which each regi- 
) rapair in case of alarm 
« dock*^ an alarm bell 
c', intitry. denoting pity or grief 
mish p iest's sarpUoe 
. a south-sea bird 
Blthongh, notwithstanding 
le andent name of liritain 
le name of a civil officer in Spain 
, c. relating to alchemy 
<. a profepsor of alchemy 
!al, a. pracUsing alchemy 
«. a. to transmute 
occult ehemihtry; a metal 
the substance of any body reduced 
I impalpable powdur; apurerecti- 

the book which contains the pre- 
he Tarkiith religion, as instituted 
rophft Mahomet 
. recess to sit or lie in 
Tte resembling the hazel 
t. an tocomorated magistrate 
nade of alderwood 
quid made by inAi«dng malt and 
>t water 
«. an officer whose duty is to oblige 

to usH Just measures 
mr ale which has lost its spirit 
wund-ivyi once ooed tot Uops 

A'lehonsA, s. a public house where mnlt IIi|':ors 

aro sold and drunk 
Alem'bio, t. a vessel used in distilling 
Aler't. a, watchftil, vigOaut, brisk, nimble 
Aler'tne-w, *. sprightliness, briskness, vigil aiico, 

AlextuMrliie, «. a verse of twelve syllables 
Alexipha'nnic, Alexitei^o, a. thnt wliich ucts 

as an antidote to poison or infivtiou 
A^ga, M. the ttcientitic name of soa-weed 
Al'gebra, t. a literal aritlimntic 
Algebra'ic. a. pcrtahilng to algebra 
Algebra'tst, t. one well versed in algubrs 
Argid, a. cold, axtrenielv cold, chill 
Als^d'ity, Al'gor, «. chillness, coldness 
Argorithm, $. the sduucu uf nnoibers 
Alguazil. «. a Spaidsh bailiff or constable 
A'lias, ad. otherwise.— s. in law a writ 
Afibi,«. elsewhere: in law the absence ofa 

person proved to be elsewhere 
Arible, a. nutritive; nourishing 
Alien, «. a foreigner; a stranger 
Alienable, a. that may be transferred 
Alienate, » a. to traniifor to another; to with- 
draw the affections 
Alienate, a, estranged or withdrawn itoin 
Aliena'tlon, a the act of transferrhig; ohiukge 

of affection; mental derangement 
Alig^erous, a. having wings 
Alight, «. It. to descend ; to dismount 
AU'gnement, s. the formation of a battaUoa 

or encampment in straight lines 
Att'ke, ad. with resemblance ; equally 
Al'lment, «. food, nutriment, support 
Aliraen'tal, a. nourishing; nutritive 
AHmen'tavy, a. contributing to aliment 
Alimo'nious, a. that which nourishes 
Al'imony, s. that part of an estate appropriated 
to support a wife when separated from her 
Al'ipede, a. swift of foot 
Al'iquant, a. anv portion of a given nurobrr, 
which multipliea or dlverrifled in any po.Mii- 
ble manner, will still make more or less 
than that given number exactly 
Al'lquot, s. any portion of a nven naml>er 
which, being mtdtiplied, wUl amount to 
that given number exactly 
Al'iture, s. nourishment 
Ali've, a. not dead; active, sprightly 
Al'kahsst, «. an universal dissolvent 
ATkali, ». the fixed salt of any body 
ATkaline, a. having the quality of alkali 
Alkal'izate, •. a. to make alkaline 
Al'kanet, $. the name of a plant 
Alke/mes, «. a confection made of the scarlet 

grains caUod kermes 
All, a. the whole number or quantity; every 
one. — adv. — quite, entirely. — All is used a? a 
prefix to numerous words, as All-power- 
ful, AU-wise, &C. 
Al'la, or Allah, t. the Divine Being 
Allay', r. 0. to temper one mettd with another 
for coining; to compose* to padfy. — t. auy 
baser metal mixed with a superior kind to 
harden it; any thing which, being HdJoi, 
lessens the value of that with which it Is 
Allccta'tlotL, e. an «\\\n4xv«v «a eatUdsv^ 




Allec'ed, part given. a«Mn1(>d, picaded 
Alle piiinco, «. tbo duty of a aubjvrt 
AUe'piunt, lu confonnable to aileij^nea 
Allegur'loal, a. not rt'al ; n'lt litrrAl 
AlloKory, <. a flgiirutivo niannur of ^p»akinff 

or writing, by wliiuli inatructiou ia lUtfiuit to 

be conveycii 
Allo'giu, «. a Hpiifchtly motion in mtwio 
Alleinu'nde, s. a grave plerv of muido 
Allc'viate, v. a. to eaae, to loftea 
Allevia'tion, s. that by which any pain U 

diiniuLshed. or any fault extenuated 
Allinr, t. any narrow pajinage or wallc 
All-foola-day, $. the tint of April 
Alli'ance, $, relation by marriage or Undred; 

a league or contraot with funrign powen; 

similariQr of quuUiiua 
Alli'de, V. n. to ttrike agatnat 
AUi'es, $. states wlio have entered into a league 

for their mutual defonee [arithineiio 

AlUga'tion, i. the act of tying togetlier ; a rule of 
Alliga'tor, s. a crooodile ; a Idnd of pear 
AUis'ion, $. the act ofstrilcing togetlier 
Allitera'tlon, t. the l>eginning two or more 

Wiinls with the same letter 
AUoca'rion, s. act of placing or adding to 
Alloru'tion, «. act of kpoaklng to another 
Allo'dial, Allodian, a. independent; held with- 
out acknowledgment of superiority 
Allou'ge, t, in fencing, a pass or thrust 
Allot', o. a. to parcei out; to distribute 
Allot'ment, $. uie part given to any one 
Allow', o.o. to admit or acknowledge any 

position; to permit, shield, or grant; to 

make an abatement in selling 
Allow'alile, a. tliat may lie permitted, lawfhl 
AUow'ance, $. indulgence, pension, sanction, 

licence, a rate or appointment fur any use: 

a deduction 
Alloy': «. tee Allay' 

Allu'de, o. a. to hint at, to Insinnate, refer to 
Allu'minate, o. a. to decorate or adoixi 
Aliumina'tion, «. adornment 
Allu're, «. a. to entice, to decoy, to wheedle 
Alln're, *. something set np to entice birds 
AUu'rement, «. enticement, temptation 
Aliu'sion, *. a reference, liint, impUoatloa 

AJIl ■. li. I ■■->', J ■■. •.■•<, iUH aeiioQ 

AJij ', V. rt. to unir-is ay nitniiathip or bli|(lred.~- 
*■ a friend, a coafBdcfuta, a. rdatloQ 

Al'manar, I, Ml anriiwl Cdtolldtf 
Al'niiiailtini, i. »klBd (*rSufcd<irmbj 
AJml'grity. a. wT ua.timlt«^ |WW«t CMiiQlpDtflnt 

-^-t, \ha TUvLcte EliiLag; fhul 
ATmnad, a. Ihtt ftuitaf iJja AlEnoqd^trv« 
A^moniifl af tht tJiruAt^ twu uQnll ^fliinda on 

tiv3 sidca of Uie liaala of Iht turupriilti 
ArmnuET, t, the ntSr-^r of a prlnog nspl^/od 

In UH'OUtriiscirL.m mf ^fMrUy 
AT Ciit' ■ 1 1 -;- . ■ . r 1 1 ,■ ' , ., .■■._. VI, i , - : _■ j. 1 rns- are gtvcm 
Almo'st, ad. nearly, near, well-nigh 
Alms, t. any thing given to relieve the poor 
AI'mshousea, c houses built gratuitously for 

the pour 
Al'oes, t. a me^dnal gum extracted ihnn a 

tree of thnt name 
Aloet'ie, Aloefical, a. conaistbig of aloes 
Aioft, ad. on high ; in the air; above 
■^^OTf *• »baardity, luinMsonablenoas 

ATottr't '^ ol lengUi ; onwanl ; finwi d 
.Viong'-itdB^ d^L bf (lie aide oT the shlo 
Aloat wi «t a dl4tiit»«; H is soowtinHI M 

nmjOtyTflalf wld itt taean, to th^wimd 
Aloii'd, vl IctwiljFK With much noiss 
A1& t* a Id^mnUUn 
Al'plia, «, tita Urat kUcr In the Oraak d^te> 

birtaaci*rt.-ritigto OUT A} thorsfim ased w 

tigntr/ 9\fwi 
Al'pluilKt, #, itae ktbjti rtf any langnaga 
Alp^ftbcf tr^ a. iMMwrtling to ths ardar of tkl 

Ahx^ y, HiiL bDvr, at mis time ; so soon . 
AI'hj, ad, llkrvHsa : in the same manner 
Al'tnr, r Ui^ uiJ>lQl£L Christian ehondMs wtai 

thD ccimniuiikiii It administerad 
At'ii^rn t. to {^ttnRTH lo rufonoB, to raiy 
At'i'omliic, *, tiat wSiirih uiav be chr— 
A TttTGnt, rtr tbut irVbkb proauoes a _ 
Atl4;Tln'tim^ <■ il'^ «<:t DtT aJtering or chaagfayi 

the cliainf* IPa-Iti 
Artrralivc, it. iiii»d(dnHi whlflh Imp aresiidb^r 

tinproVfl tll*i iif»tt!T^LUtti« 

A 1 t+'rta' Umi, i. iiei>[t1*, ^nti 

Alit-r'nm^^ a. by latt^rt, oae after anotlMr 

ALLtrrtrA'U<M],4. nscAtin kCifcl snceeasion 

A I EH.T^pt*tlvd , *- ttifl ptaqku) given of ooa of tm 

A]Lli4^'ii, ff. a flciwerin^ ibmb 
AJthnii'ifl^^dd. nut^rmutandin^ 

AJtlLn''Blryff. tba art [>f meaaurtn^ „_ 

Aklj^'aaant, n. high aijEniding:, pompoua 
Al'tituilii;, f. hdEgbi of a plaee; eknratkmofa 

h^fi >n-<iAy liDdv uli'iv L^ the ttorlaoD 

-Ml ..-■ ■ill', f .J.' ■■ |/rr.!l7, entlreiir 

Al'nin, t. a mineral salt of an add casta 

Alu'minous, a. eonsisttng of alum 

Al'veary, a. a cavity 

Al'wnys, ad. perpetaaify; eonatanCI^ 

Am. r. N. first person, present tense of flia TBb 

Amabil'ity, «. loveliness ; power of pUHuinf 
Amai'n, oa. with vehemence, flaveely 
Amal'gam, a. a metallic mixture 
Amal'gameto, v. a. to mix or unite metels 
Amanuen'fds, a. a dork nr s 

writes what another dictates 
Am'aranth, a. the name of a plant; 1 
. an imaginary flower that never OmWs 
Amaran'tliine, a. consiating of ainarantba 
Ainar'itudo, Amar'nlenoc, a. bittameaa 
Amass', v. a. to collect together, to heap iqp 
Amuss'mcnt, a. an acenmulation, a hejp 
Amatcn'r, a. a virtuoso; a lover of the arts 
Am'ntnrv, a. rulatiiig to ot causing love 
Amauro sis, a. a dinmess of siglit c-~"*- 

the appoanmce of floating dust 
Ama'fSn r. a. to aurptiH, BBtonlsli, e 

a. w aturtlsti men l ; t^nfuilon 
Am*''cf;incnT, *. confhHid upFHvhendoa , 

wwnitrut any ertsilt; adrulratioo 
Att>a''i;|n]^ pari. a. wunderfiil, astonis^faig 
Aii^i'rtfcntr c 049 oi' a rHc« uf women fkmc 

i^mbA>i»n f. tif ciimlt^^itlon T tedloosneas 
Aiit1>n«'i^lor, Bmban'sA^lor, a. a |i«rson sent 

ahnxH fm pub]]« bufiDTM* as the rcprusenta- 

Live of a [irEbve or t%'i%f- 
Anjbnj'uilrwfl^ ^ thft ludy [rf an ambassador 
Am'XvoAugA, Jhii^\>«JtnAv,, i. a,TnL\M&cn\ 
Am'ber^ 1. a ^tiUfiv,- vr»nfcvat«(A f;iasa. «t % 





1 m conU^ 

ATf i. m yenaa nrinr Wth hdndK 
hnmvB wha pliyi cPk boUk Eldis* 
imiUi, a» dGubla-cLcAlin?, tlscaJtAil 

' pyipHea to tlin iJr 

^, m. ohfKwitf of wor^i: donblt!' 

11% ff. doabLral, CbTilfliioiu 
umuqsis j. Uiidtirtillit^ <^f TPLaantn^ 

lUa iiofl ihiB^ cli(2i>mpajuMU or fitl~ 

, i; nn caruftt d/ifjn bf proMmmt, 
or powpT: r^^eot t^ttcle 
i, ^ Hvpirttii^ pn^udU min 
n. to loowi* (MOiW, W fkUnt, to trip 

, I, the tt*lii!i <if ft pUnl> Ift fWQttcil] 

il, 4. ptjuhas-Eiiif the, (i(M]ltl«i of un^ 

on, A lite ■<!* of wilktnff 

Jo, Aiiibujua'dii» Anj'builit t itprt- 

it la wMob QUO Utt tP turprlw) (in 

[1lf ,;Ek«ri£r u«od <br eamnHUEn^ 
t«, IT. ii. b^ JmproTH 
< mitj it be hi; vertl^ 
Vy & n^p^inriblo^ miuwvrmiilB la 
SB» L doqiIdc^ MiiTimr, mian 
T. ^ nafbrm ,\grDW butter, □Dm<«| 
)1% c capntila iif bnJDi; Ainmrieil 
sat^ JL ■ rvrcinndtkni or MfD j a 

t i*«nnpi:ncc, fnli^i;!licra 
, j; pl'&aB»nt[H»t of cLtiuilEoD 
p, ». to panlib t>/ &utt Of ^oukII^ 

i, «b a, nradnqi ptiHifl of 4 tiodst 
RiUppmad lo htnidc>T InEoxECAliott 
ty, *. ae^vcableriQu of mmniw* 

(L Io¥el*i plea^n^, cStdrnJuff 
1AHi J. agresibieneati laval iii^i^H 
^ d. rLlcndliir, timlH obEEgLrtf^ 
Mflwi, 4i pcMd ivill'^ fjiDnd : iucH 
, Hhe Ditdennoit part of a RocnUb 
ilirnLldisr-cl'Ttlif or *lb 
miil'EE, ad. In tit* oit^lLtlEiT unnngft 
i. £laltl1ii-, QriralndQ^p wmnff 
L, L Imft, <Iapdvi Ikin, dEiiitEasdan 
IT. to lo^e, to Oroi], to dlamlu 

friflnili^lijp, lo^O, hnrmtoirj- 
ac^ <: the niiitd Of Oil Indian gma 
I'lttflj L tnlltUl? 6(rtrr» 
, 1. An ft4l «f |f«n4jnil patilon 

Atnoro'ffv JL A xiiUniit, A l(i*or 
1, iL dtftpa«etl to [£K%e, eoAinourdd 
^ {)ull, bBiiT7, dtfjwtuLl, i|ilrit],SM 
, ■. thii act of putll n^' a,vir Ay 
».M. te riwln vaJuti, la iusr«t>iL — l 
I totalf ^bole rmult 
L on alTair nrgRUnnrTy:; lnLri|rnB 
UUSt n. tbflt wtiEh'li piirtahdk ui tw 
^ fa ai lo llTif; (a oJr cr vnHni 
rn{^^ ir a doiibti; Bp^scb 

(UfAy * a. poat^ Omt catutitInK of 

An]i>ti1the''aiitm, *• a. IrulldlTtr fn ». ^rrnlnr nr 

ovfl] form for publEa ujiiucuHintB^ nilh Hsiiti 

om aboTP flJioibtiT 
AnipbitheBt'rlDKl, a. tsC ut beloaftn^ to AD 

Kinpli Itbeatra 
Ani'iii'X a. larpc, ivi^ litKMl, ttifTd^liTt 
Am'pT?noiK, i. largeaeam, ontpntr lEIntTaUtjr 
Am'plEAts, v.A. To FnlAFKie, 1o extetid 
AinxxLim'tiixn, t, didueniotC, antiitV'TTiQnt 
AmpUr'icnt^ v. n. to tmlan^ to iprv^nl rml 
AmplifliCA'tlon , a. «inlAri(cvtDBnt, cUT^'n-tiTEb 
Am i>1if>'i T. ■: to anJEUiCP, to «tA{[iti'fBt^ 
Aia'pUluilu, «. flKttTnt, lAtpisnfwiT vaplMtyi l> 

Aitrouoinj, 4n Arch uf tli<? hniffiton 
Ani'plr, rti lATftly. bbcTBll,<fp ^ttk^Uilr 

Am'pLilntK, p,a. tfi CU t rtff A UOl ti 

AmuttlA'ikiiv <: i\n? Art i>f cuttijctir olf A litnli «r 

uii»ar part of the billy 
Am'tilct., 1^ mv ApiMrndiiut ratnody at prevwi- 

Uve, aJwfejt vvt^m A^mt ibb p4;r»oii 

Am\j't(fffHitit, t. A Ijsstlitj* Off eat^riAJ^mwt 

Aiiiyjt'dnTntfi, it H^■dfl ikfadtDocwlt 

Am, a d4#»Ml[« 4itScl4 uiftd bsfow wninli of tha 

«tn0uliir ntinibe^ bei^nnlnx iMth A vohoI 
A'liA, ad. in tJie tawB quAniliy, «^tta1|y 

AllAbA[)^LiJt, t DO* of A tV(||ftlHj# »fNH w^ho 

mibi tJiLliit thAt bApU^m U if]]^ini|>M- l^l'jnj 

tha commLmlcAtit U flf ftiU »«e V> AninATtsr 

AnAGam'pttat a. aot tMo j r«flec4p>d 
Au#c'horct4, An^cThorite, i^ a hi^riiblt 
AoAd^niuljn^ i. mn error [u 0um|pall09 t]i« 

tLme of ADV irrHU Bvc^t 
AnaclAt'ics^ i. the soten4.v or Hiiclrinv of ro- 

fl-actct] M^hta orTbiEnut dioptricj. 
Anacroon'tiic^ a. suy tblng^ havlo,^ a T^la'Eoa 

to IbH Andeat pooi AnAcrwui 
Anjidiptij'riA, A rvdilf)liaAtt[Vti 
Aiukgi]g«t'ioBi, ML ratigiAUiV my'lctrlfini 
AuVgrum, *. itAnvponrttiofl of tb« \viwn of * 

iciJtOt^cQ « WOnJt to forni othfir wrunle 
An*fiT4ni''jjaAtJ<ri t » oompoifir of AiiAptm^ 
A n^JtlBot, '- A oollQcUoa of ln£4fflMit1 gd1I« J 

Aiorq mrifniA Aulbort 
AjJiteiM'tifi, a. MHiorftlivfl, ■tr^n^lltonhi^ 
As»*V"eri '- pefPiftblAwsCv pr<J|^ortkiti, abni- 

|[*rky of ono tliinjf (a Hnothof 
AJiftryji3*» L a. Kpv^^llun of AKIf Cump4ni»iil 

iHwIy into tha p^rti ot wbioU U 3 a fMOiot.t,' 

tlifl {jhnnlcjiJ re<lijcllfln <jf nifrtAli, mhnnrAlA* 

he m tbiBlr orli^l^al prieidijlKi 
AnHlrnc^A. bffl^ni^rLif t.t finM^bnlvib 
AEi'ilfia^ #.3, to re*>lif* tnro flini prinelp7«i; 

to I£K]lI«^ to its ptlmilivQ pArtA 
AnAnLorpho^tiB, t. a. jt^itp^Uv^ rni^tinllo]];^ w) 

iDAdD, tbat In oriff point «f vfcw An oiy^r:* 

■tiall apppAr deronu«a< Bn4 lu KWklbar ad 
, «xiiotTopnw<:ntai!an 
An'npfHt, f. In poatr^r a f%H4 cOEulittng of 

thrna fy1lAb]t!4» i^ ^ -) 
Au'nrch, r. an Author of con ^ton 
An'archy, a WAnt of gvT«miiiiunt ; diBOndiTi 

flOaAlrioOT flhtCia^ tuninJt 
AOAMC'OA, H A Itlnd ofdropfry 
AttuUmo itiL, IL th«imr^uiA^i'>n orvm^It 
AaM'tnctlHt «. a flfiit^ wbrtflhi' w^jpJk UitA 

tb(Ml1i(l hAK*. V^MiucdM. V%<es \f!fi\i;fh^aKA. 




A-iii;Lt''':in>i>', t- tbfl 4rr tft dtws^lD^ any Ktilmul 

Ait'cbvr, *. in I roil Inatniuieut atlAElued tn t. 

prerT^nU Um> drifUnf; or a VM134.4 
An'<'J^^t B-^ i^ drop l3m Bnmliiitr, ta iti fm 

Aa^y ffolA far tuave (c Aocbcff 
An'ctinn-t, An'charira^ t. %t^ A 
Ani^hf/vys i. a, inukll H^A^Qib pliikled 
Aa'dera^ a. alid^ of old tim^ km^ alnoe. — c Iho 

bearer of a liag, an en*3irn 
A^Jidnntlj, ibL In pl4 tEnu^, fitrmsilY 
A'ltcEen try, ■:». d%tiity of tiltik. Itij^h IJiD"!!.^ 
A'ncfeatJii, t. yi. men. fvhD UvimI Id oltl tlmci; 

An'^cLLliuyy [i. tqtuKTvEi^ut 0,9 n. huind-nrnid 
AemI, ednj. tli(^ p(aKJcl« by wlilch wtjnU Or 

fe*mEBUCEi are Joined 
AuJan't^, *dL la mu^o moddnilcl^ 
Aj^'iItraD, f. Ltquj ILxexl to iLt mid of a Htq- 

fTTStci, In wbEch tbo iplL tnnu 
AmlruM^lnal, a. partBJdi>K oi binLb h!io« 
AuW^n^t^ ir a biLi|[Tfi|jli]oal [ncMtUkl 
AMi:=:''lutl(^i;, 41. rcLatini^tu anvcdoEev 
A h«1^ V, dr to give eitjcme mictiun 
Auem'one, *. the wind flower 
An'eurism, t. a disease oi; or wound In. an 

artery, b/ wldch it becomes dilated 
Anew', ad. oror again, repeatedly 
Anfirao toous, «. intricate, winding, ma^ 
A'ngel, f. a celestial spirit; a heavenly being; 

a gold coin worth about ten sbiUinx* 
Angel'ic, Angerical, a. hearenly, like angels 
Angd'ioiB, f. the name of a plant 
An ger, t. resentment, rage; pain of a tore.— 

r. a. to provoke, to enrage 
Angic^raphy, «. a desotiption of ressels in the 

nerves, arteries, &o. 
An'gle, «. a point where two Unas meet; an 

imtroment to take fish.—*, m. to flsh with a 

An'glicise, ». a. to convert into Englisb 
An'glidsm, t. an EiigUah Idiom 
An'gling, <. the art of flsbiug with a rod 
An^giTi a. provoked, enraged; inflamed 
An'giUsh, f. excessive pain of mind or body 
Au'gular, a. having comers or angles 
Anbela'tioiL f. the act <tf panting 
Animadversion, a observation> remark, re- 

pnxrf; blame, censure 
Animadver'tt r. a. to examine into, to remark, 

or criticise, to reprove 
An'imal, c a body endued with lifb, motion, 

and sense.— «. not spiritual 
Animal'cule, <. a very small animal 
Animal'ity, t. animal propeiiaity 
An'imate, a. living; possessing lifb 
An'imat^ jiart. lively, brisk, vigorons 
Anima'tion, f. the act of animatiug; the state 

of being enlivened 
An'iinative, a. tending to animate; brisk 
Animoa'jty, f. aversion, hatre<i, nialigni^ 
An'iM, f. a species of parsley 
Au'ker, c a vessel containing ten gallons 
An'klet, s. the Joint between the foot and lefp 
^a^amH»t, s. m writer of amuJM 
^n uaU, * pi. btstoriea digetted into year* 

Annat'to, $. a material used tar coloiii 

Annea'l, v. a. to temper glass : to bake 
Annex', e. a. to unite, tn Join, to connect 
An'nex, t. the thing auttJMincd or annexed 
Anni'hilnte, e. a. to annul, to destroy 
Annihila'tion, «. the act of destroying 
Annivei^saiy, i. an annual or yearly ftat 

or commemoration.— a. annual 
Annomina'tion, t. alliteration 
An'notate, r. to explain, or comment on 
Annota'tion. t. an explanation, a note 
An'notator, t. a commentator, a critic 
Annou'nee, «. a. to publish, to proclaim 
Annon'ncement, <. a declaration; a nodilca 
Annoy', v. a. to ii^Jure, to moltwt, to vex 
Annoy'itnoe, f . that which hurts or anuoyi 
AnnoyHiug, $. the act of anointing; 

An'nual, a. that which oomos once a-yaar 
Aiinu'itant, «. one who has an annuity 
Annu'ity, «. a yearly allowance furliihl 
Annul', V. a. to abrogate, to repeal 
An'nnlar, a. having tiie form of a ring 
An'nnlel, c a littie ring; a round flgun 

heraldry; in arcUteeture a small siii 

member in the Doric capital 
Annn'merate, e. a. to add to, to faidnde 
Annumera'tion, $. addition to a number 
Annun'oiate, o. a. to relate, to bring tiding 
Annunda'tion, t. a declaration of tidiuin 
Annunda'tion-day, «. the S5th of Ma 

which is celebrated as the day of the an| 

salutation of the Virgin Maiy 
An'odyne, a. mitigating pain, assuaging 
Anoi'nt, v. a. to rub with oil, to eonseerata 
Anom'alism, Anom'alv, «. irregularly 
Anom'alous, a. irregular, out of rule 
Anon', ad. quickly, soon, shortly- 
Anon'ymons, a. without a name, onknowi 
Anotb^or, a. not the rarae; one more 
An'swer, 0.0. to reply to; to rewdve.— 

reply, a confkitatioii, a solution 
An'swtTuble, a. that to wldch a reply ma; 

made: obliged to give an account 
Ant, c an emmet, a pismire, a small pc 

dent insect 
Antag'onist, a. an opponent, an adversary 
Antar'ctic, a. rolattng to the southern puo 
An'te, a Latin prefix Bignifying Before 
AnteoeTdence, «. the act of g(dng before 
Antece'dent, a. going before, prcoedin 

f i'.n ^^■^.'. li ;...:- 1. r, .-.■, the nom 

ivhicli the ruliiCivL- p.* i^-:: j ■■■nid 
An'tcclutmbLT, J. Un' ii: I If a^Uolnini 

Itfwiliiiic bj Ih* ijiin':l|' ■! -i : 'ments 
Ah'tL-'iJ>i.i«, P, it, to dnt* L:^ 11..LL: ;:ie real ttiw 
Aiilntilu'vian, o, ^l\!ii.h^t^ Utilbre the delng 
At/(^lo|j«, ft « wmim nt Uumlnauu vlth vo 

M wfnMti.efl litii-ni 
A IS t^iiiEirid'liiit, *^ tf^Cbn Tincm, morning 
A iitttmnir Inline, ^ Ihtit which was l>^lon 

or^alloa ufthi! wotM 1 ctcnial 
Au'tBjiaA,!. nn^cSpblluDH ll>irfltaste Tlf 

Ante [lunulL', t. tlid laht iylluljlo but twom 
AiLlLepIlEj/tIc, JL a mmUciniil pruparci 

agnlnet upDiipnTiir ninvulbi dos 
Antu'riar, tL. ^of n^r ttcrsim^ piuvions, pri'W 
AnlifElar'iijT jl priutiCy In tlma or ».ituatloi 
An'Uvuuu i. H. ^At hwiv *J^ ^It'^-iue hymn 

I «4d0>%iUoua 




1, Ai ■ niliifnl i^urcoiil; ■ r^rtuty 

'rapUji c ABAtOmicMi [lDimipftr>n nf 

h'aid^ J. cftD nllirt'lv Aitiin uf ItiuuiLLi 
fLIbuIcj-I, dVIj^ iiilE?iiliHi% wHeL— 
xfai bo thAt tun Bk»Lli4 

iBll, f*. Oppd^lB IC C'brEbtl4hlty 

Jjton, & mn «Tr(»f lo Hie 4c^i^unuir Umt 

1, ^ K to fQT<oiu|n, to ]Tft*¥(pit 

fta. m, ttis pet of tHkliiif M^itauUihiv 

Xt *. » Mntwioe La wbUdl Uia IA-.1 
nPBT than TliE Hrvt 

4^ m iBb'dldiie to uniTEiLliu ihJhii 

■. oDfttrudlotbHi lb iBflsttagn 

ml, ikr ai^i» Qf iftutlmdiix 
r^ t. m tulnqa^l labfUiHfu whl4^ 
I ilJ mvtnl* mi^d viHi It bat BulJ 
Afl^ 11 mm wbn doile* the olin|i;«iieK]. 
mifml biw, uiil li.lnki (b^t UrUftT 
lOlHtdETiL Id •nlvsUaa 
p^ f. {xmbmdJclina bpiwrtm two lain, 
HAUufSf Lu TliD lanK! law 
t'lcaL, a. hmVldSr ■rUatuJvJ caatrjirtL-lj 
f, ft. ti naEaml h^tml, Ac^fncxn, {ir 

, ^, a bjrnia of prjilu 
iim «. till! u.H,B of wordi la A attiM 
H to tbelr priDper uicaoliiK 
1, a. nlatluif tu Ihu Hn(lh>odei 
K M. tbowf poni'lti wliD iLvQ exActlf 
ipifHltB rnrt of Uie hIqIjo 
tiA, Antirjuu^i $,. tms wbo atuillLV 
^1 meoUKtorviiKleqttMapt 
B^ «»<» to nwlu abauldte 
K aDdnt, olilr,fiubloaed> oU.'-fH n 
'Uttl/]u1ty^ kitIIq 

\ t. UmB pant. Inns ag^ aTudBntneH.? 
Jin ur Dill thises 

Cl ijwiplo ^ho Ur? bFT.Ior Oid iiroQ 
n cf lal[tQ4L% but dHTr^rjat aUori of 
uUf^. b<^iiif eqmftJ^ di-^Uint, tba ekic 
iLtftb, tJw gth^r ti> the ^rttiili 
u'tJCt iL uniMl iifrnlLiat Hm n'llfr^ 
0, A. a inuJlE^Qd otlrukUhJ Lu rfrt- 

i]rb9, <■ tbjc lecdnd AnRza of nn odd 
^ (T. ^ppciiiltLaa of VTonlf or isa- 

a'rtuu, '. DttV wlick dicaloa th^i doo 
tho CbriiUcin Trinity 

rAi| a- Hint whicb Ejcjila^ni tlmt^pd 
tba bniach uf a. ■Lai;'':! hom 

*. Onma lul^abttanlft cf tbo giubs wbLi 

lor IE* lannP Irna^tu Jb aniJ Indtudt.v 

[llTiiADt hefnlittiitaBiu 

a'stis 9, fi f>nit or tiMoeb, tn wlilcb, 
of A pnyjtaT nam»^ tlWJ rttgnjtf b 

I n >iltt|i? !* ciillaij hU mMJfitr 

a Ci^VQ!! A cIgM, a CAVFm 

Bf» EfQo block whlcb sinlLhii tan 

\n'x\aaxaat, a, peipliixlCy; jioltdt- 

Aii'y, », eVHT. 1 Ithor* wIlMuOVfT 

An'j^'l«t m£. la any irair 

A'Cfrtit, t. A lenh) lu tin* Crock Inngu :K|?a 

Atfr'la, *, Lite ifTOftt »rfc!ij wlileJl ri*e* t»in of 

th(^ lotlvijntri Iff of ttii' ti^art 
Ats'^'Cei iiiJ. ■luU'kl^, ipai^Jjri with buitf 
A|imt't "|ii a^iji^iratJiijjrH jniTatGiljr 
Apiufnitmll; Jh ajuut oia houu. anoom 
A|^4El:L«r'Iat a, ^Ithniiit rut}]'Eaf ; fH^fd 
Au'«LlUy^ 1, a W4at of uiulbirLiy, QDlJnchQt 

if|'lrtl<iiuc<L< cxiiQi|Ftloa from punLon 
Apo, t, a Utbd ut' inemlLtj^ a lahnlc — r. i. ts 

buUatio ladJcTDUiily^ lo mimla 
AjM'rifiLt^ <r. that wlitcb hu the qai!lt/ tif 

DfwuiDff^ ia«lEclne« ipjatlj fHU-^Elr4 
Aptr'lluii, r, ttn iJiiHolii]^, a pluwjNg^ a giiti 
Ap'cnuJrio, r. oil tfffsn jAnw, a itnp 
A [Hii'iiluu*, ™, irtHthuut Uftwer U-m m 
A tH}£, «, Ihfr tip or antculor jjHjbtE. orik ttihiic 
ApVwj'^lkio, -r Apba'ULLoi, i. Uiht pan inf « 

SlanvVt ortirit whiub I* tliu imw^ ruEm^t^ 
i^m ihe ioa 
Apb^irijin, l m laaiJTn, prBcnjit, ftimiTal fihlfr 
AittiaiU'tlciil, 1L. wrfllun ur P^ioktin La Toahlud 
A pliry^ J . a pbiDH wliera huvt an hepk 
Apld'EX, n^ tu eocli niiH nh^qr', nkp 4mt«1j 
A i^Uh, n. fbppLih, ulUr, Wtyiil Hr-u nl 
Aijus'hI jpiu^ t. ■ iM V Lslp.ltnn, a ii-.tlna 
AiAvAlyplxni, 0. omiEn] alng IVvulAttDa 
Aput^Opu, t. Mr tiMnp. i)tf t1i« Ibit ■r)-II<ib'A 
Aj^uA'r^ plio, »► kiuk* wiiot.* a«t]]UTii d™ out 

efTVilntijitrtflWO, Adjiftntfd tftltui MIjIu 
ALTOcfrvpli4'i fi, 0"! tAPtrmlml, qupiirtfl^ 
AjHHlEatleali a evJdi'nL, ducnan^irnilre 
Ap'u|{e«i e- LEi4l piikLt In die hn iLTtud !n whlrh 

tlu 4un gr any lAnnmt ^ at lu fruate^li 41^ 

tanaa froni tbo <Minh 
A]ioJ'' I^DOt I. a. dfulruyif ; iMtftii 
Apidctgel'lcol^ A diDruM^JBL^p riLi:u<1ii^ 
AiwsfoifHze, T. it. tu («1*i4il| fur, tq .■!h;li»» 
Ap'olr)tf tw', J, ft ttKkTJUl talii, a. f^ljle 
AiHjroirt', /. ft del'iiiira!, nn uvciu5l'^, n pica 
Ap'c»phl hL-pn^ JL Ji muorkabic lavUttf 
AL*^plut!'li^ Or reliduj to an np't'^Jiritv 
AE>'uplc!Ly, t. a. luddcn dcpri vaUCm of ftH W%Q 

and motLuo by dLmia^o 
AfHu't^^y^ T. dispart uru teum tho rpnirffm bo- 

fLtra pTQftiaHHl -^ dcrrllETdL^ii; bai-k^aHdH^ 
ApiVtata, r. oao who njnDuar[?^ Ekln rfl3lj<(i>ii 
AE»4]!i't.-itbfie, Ti n la rhjtnffu Dne'i, r(!iL%iuUj la 

AiraakB uae'a prLut^tplui 
Apoi'tlu, i. a Jmrwa ftiMit to pfFach tftu girfs^rl, 

pivrtL'tdMi'^ ihsqu i!t>Tpiltdi«d by uor Hii'vi- 

OMT Atr t3iBt puriiMO 
ApiMTirtipbej trliifirmniinfir, o jnar)! thtn (">, 

fllRuTlfyini^ tba AFittrEif^il n of Vty V,'Otil\ * 

pudJw LuTO In K iiacouna 
A porhVeury, jl a p<<rsi>ii whoaa boiIoaM lalo 

pnuirc mi^kiiica fbr w^u 
Ap'^thcgm, j. jf^ Ap^hibin^m 
A]xit]iic'odl% f. tUa iHtuHuiraEiqff or dd^lti|; 

Kiiy potMn a^tn rtcaib 
Ap'uitsm, tr E t]4KTH:c]un wr Laf^jftlou o r hurba 
Ap|Jdl% ^, o, to lV)ir1j+, to dauot, Us t<irr[(y 
Ap piutisfl, r- hk'aiU titi ymm^xt CTiildnen 
AppKfit'tLifi, t, nay Lools, (Wi»ttdr(t^ or iiraciu 

ifijy liutlurncLtLs for aliy tr*5i>, At- 
Appar'aL, '■ ■Ercss, clvtbt ^^, rtutUlb^LtH"?, a* 

Ap', a'TCTi\, a, v\*\>iS h^\j\™A^ tEiljim. 




Appnrlt'loa, t. eppearnnce, a spectre 
Apiwir'itor, *. a low ecckiiiaatlcal otHovr 
A])pea'ch, «. a. to imiNMoh, to ceiuore, to re- 
proach, to acooM 
Appea'cbnimt, t. an aocosation, a cbaifre 
Appea'l, «. an app]lcatli<n fur J lint ice.— v. n. to 
refer to anotl lor as J udg« [to be evlf 1 nit 

Appea'r, o. a. to become Tl«ib!p, to be in riglit, 
Appea'ranoe, «. the act of conilng into sight; 

■eniblance, not reality; show 
Appea's«s c< «>• to pacify, to calm, to reconcile, 

to put in « state of peace 
Appca'semenr, t. tlie state of bHniir at peace 
ApiMil'lant, i: a chullenicer at anus; one who 

appeals to a sujierior court 
Appel'latc, I. the person Hp]K>nl«d against 
Appella'tlon, «. a name, title, term 
Appellarive, f. names fw a whi>lo Mnk of be- 
ings, as, a man, a home, Ac. — a. iMloaging 
to common names 
Appel'lHtory, a. cun'ainlng an appeal 
Appen'd, r. a. to hang or jom to, to add to 
Appen'dagc, t. something addvd 
Appen'danr, $. an adrvntitiotis part 
A|)|>en'dant. Appvn'ded, a. hnuKing to, an- 
nexed, bciongLag to, coiioundlaut 
Appon'dicate, r.o. to Join to, to append 
Ap|>cn'dlx, i. supplement, a.ldition mode 
ApportMi'n, c n. to Iwlong to 
Appei^tinent, a. belonging or relating to 
Ap petence, t. a strong or sensual desire 
A:>uotibU'ity, ». the sUte of being desirable 
A|i pitit>le, a. engHgliig, dexiraliie, good 
Ap'pctlte, ». hunger, earui-st desire of pleasiuv, 

violent longing 
Applaa'd, e. n. to extol, praise, commend 
Applau'se, t. apprubatlun, praise 
Apulan'sive, a. laudative 
Ap pie, f. a common frait; pupil of the qre 
Ap'plicable, a. suitable, pro|>er, fit 
Ap'pUcant, «. one who applies for any thing, a 

oloso student 
App'ica'tiun, s. the act of applying, intense 

stuily, great industry 
Ap'plieauvii. Ap'plicatory, a. that applies 
AppU'er, Applicant, f. a student 
'Apply'i "• to put one thing to another; to 

study; to address to; to suit to 
Appoi lit, e. a. to determine, settle, equip 
Appoi'utod, part settled, agreed on, chosen 
Appoi'ntment «. a itipulatlnn, salary, post 
Apjra'rt, r. a. to brinx or carry to 
Appo'rtion, r. a. to divide into Just parts 
Appo'rtionineiit, t. division into respective 

parts; a subdivision 
Apiio'se, «. a. to qutwtion, examine, pussle 
Ap po«itn,a. suitable, fit, well adiipted to 
Apposit^ion, 9. addition of new matter 
Apprai'se, r. a. to value goods for bale 
Apprni'seinent,* . the act ot valuing 
A|iprai'ser, j. one who values or appraises 
Apine'cdate, r. a. to estimate, to value 
Apprecia'tion, f. valuation; esumation 
Apprehon'd, v. a. to seize on, to arrest, to 

comprehend or uuderatand; to foor 
Apprehen'slon, «. fear; cuno»ption; seizure 
App.eheii'sive,a.feaifui; sensible 
Appreu'tice, c one boui.d by covenant to any 
tnde or Mrt—v. a. to bind to a master as iin 
Apprett'tiaemhtp, m. the term Jlmitod for the 
»>rrtoo or«ii apj/nutice 

Appre'ciate, «.& to esthnate, to reckon 
Appri'ze, F. a. to inform, to aeqiudat 
Apj-ri'zed, patt. informed, instmeted 
Approa'ch, «. tiie act of drawing near ttib-*a 

to draw or bring near to 
Approa'chable, a. aooBssible 
Approa'ches, f. p(. in military sleirai, the lif^ 

recond. and third parallels or trenoUaa 
Approa'diless, a. Inaooessible 
Approba'tloo, f. the act of appiovfaic 
Approltatoiy, a. relating to approballon 
Appro'priate, n. a. to oonaign to aiqr partioolal 

use. — a. belonging pecufiaxly 
Appro'priatenesa, j. fltneas to be approprialWl 
Appropria'tion, s. the ^)idIeatliaiofaoaielfeliij 

to a particular use or purpose 
Appro vahle, a. meiitlnjr apprk>batloa 
Appro'val, Appro' vement, s. approlwtton 
Appro've, r. a. to like or allow of; to eoi» 

mend, to be pleased with 
Appro' vcd, part. Ilkcd, tried, examined 
Approx'imate, a. near to. — ». to draw near 
Apurozima'tioo, s oppmach to any thtnx 
Ap'pai, «. the point or Inyiy on wTileh troop) 

are formed, generally caUod the pJf^ 

Appul'se, «. the act of striking afalnst 
Appui^tonanoe, t. tLat whi^ appertains U 

somotliiugelse; an a<!Uiuict 
Appur'tonant, a. relating tu or bekmelng tn 

. icot, A prieock s. a wall fruit 
A'pril, $. tho fourth month of the >-oar 
A'pron, c the fore part of a woman's drsM 

that which covers the touch-hole of a esi 

Aijiu.uij^^, .,J. ui^i,^Li,.,i: ly; lr> litt-i purpose 
A[f%, Oh Hr, j4yAUi\ qukk^ *juiiUfl4>Ar iiirUned 
A/t! tvde. i^L litneu Lendcni^^ cliafKtH'Uon 
Ap'tly, ad, pTOpPT^f Juslky^ TwadHv^ ji«atriy 
Ap'tui-u, I. qutckncxt i}f U jtprtheDsion ; 

nsMi rvHdliKiii tcndciii^yH lultabtcoAfs 
Aql:]a}u'T1J!^ (n a CrrfTDB] ve 1 tr|y^r moido by 

tllttiijT tiiirw VrHh waMn^ tUUdI 
AqUPit'ic, a. jrr&wHn* qr living Ixy ihfl wate 
A4jiirt,ltn'Ti», t- inji*d« oruJiKriiflti|f 
Aq'iiiitluiH, r. 4 cDiivpyanui mula r«r can 

wttli^r ftram irDQ firiEis to anEtthtir 
A'lioi-'oos, t. wsti'iy, like water, Ihln 
Aq dLJde^ 0'. nui^m 'j]!! ig an itae^a; sppi' 

th B nDB«, cniTLTl or cTDokdd 
Ar'flfjir, j- iNl* l.msiri i a cts uFtlio AntbLims 
Ar'able. n. tit fur tillage or plttugliir.g 
Arseom etor, * . an instrument to mcasi 

density of fluids 
Ara'neous, a. resembling a cobweb 
Ara'lion, «. tho net of ploughing 
Aleatory, n. that widuh contributes to ' 
Ar^Hturn, *. Ullnge 
.\ realist, *. a cross bow "^ 

Arl)iter, s. an umpire to settle a dispt 
Arbit'rameiit, «. di-cUion, will, ehoioe 
Ai^itrariiiess, t. tyrnnny, despotism 
Arbitrary, a. ubsolule, dcsixitin, nnlii 
ArHiitratc, », a. lo deeido, dctoniiine, 
Arbitra'tion, $. the deelHion of a C( 

termination of anv disjmte by pe 

tnally chosen by tlic parties 
Ar'bitmtur, ». an umjjlre, a Judge 
Ai'lAtress, i. a ten\\\\c M\AVnvtnt 
Ar'b-vTury. t»r \TWn'!o>». a.'WVmy 
Aibocvsouux, o. gwTcmsVV^xxw 




AT^Un-et, «. a small tree or shrub 
Ai^bofist, «. a naturalUt who itudics trees 
Ai'boar, «. « seat shaded with treus, a bowrer 
Ax^uaoie, s. any small tree or shrub 
AiOwte, *. tlu> strawbtary-tree 
Arca'de, s a continnatiuu of arches 
Aroa'nam, «. a mystery, a seorut, a nostrum 
Arch, or Arc, m. part of a drclo ; the vault of 
beaveii. — v. a. to oorer with arches.— 
a. mirthfU, lirely, wagghih.— ^rc* Is a 
prefix to nnmerood words, mdiuative o: snpe- 
rlmityT •• Areh-prlcst, &c. 
Archalol'ogy, «. a discoarso on antiquity 
Ai^chidsm. «. an ancient phrase 
Archa'nijNU, s. a chief angel ; a plant 
ArchanKcl'lc, a. bdoni^ng to an:hdngels 
Archbiiih'op, «. the principal of the bishops 
Arelidea'eon, s. a Ushop's deputy 
Aiclidva'onnry, Arelidea'cousliip, «. the office 

or Juxirtdlctiun of an archdeaoon 
Archdocli'eas, s. the wife of an archduke 
Arehduch'v, «. the territory of an archduke; 

an arehdiikedom 
Archdu'ke, «. a sovereign prince 
Ai'ched, jKtrt. vaulted, formed like an arch 
Ai^cher, $. one who fights with a bow 
Ar^cheiy, s. the art of using a bow 
Arolie^pal, a. beloigiug to the original 
ArcThetype, i. the oiiglDal, pattern, model 
Axchiopls'oopal, a. of or beluugiug tu on arch- 


Arohipd'ago, t. any sea that abonuds with 

small Luamds; the most celebrau>d beir.g 

ritaated between Ahiu, Maoetlon, and (iniece 

Arti'hitect, s. a profv-ssor of the art of buiI(Uiig; 

a surveyor, a de«l»aier [aivhitocture 

Arc'hitective, a. tliat performs the work of 

Arc'Mtectue, s. the scion e of building 

Arc^trave, s. the main beam of a building; 

ornamental part of a pillar 
AiclilTea, s. K. records; a place fbr records 
Areh'wiae, a«L In the form of an orch 
Archprel'ate, a. a leading or chief prelate 
ArohpreslTter, s. a diitf presbyter 

o'tlo, a. northern, towards the nortli, the 

Aro'ti-, - . 

arctic drele befaig SS" SO^ from the N. Pole 
Aro'aate, e. a. to bend like an arch 
Arcaa'tion, t. an arching, an ineiunration 
Ar^d«tfK7, Aydontness, *. eagerness, seal 
Ar'dent, a. zeoloos, affectionate; fierce 
AKdoor, $. warm affection, zeal, fervency 
Aj<duous, n. difficult, labonons 
Are, V. n. the third person plural of the pre- 

stilt tense of the verb To Be 
A'rea, «. the superfldal content of any thing ; 

an open space before a building 
Aroftiirtlon, s. the state of growing dry 
Are'na, f. a place usually covered with sanil 

ibr public contests or sports 
Anna'ceous, Areno'sc, a. sandy 
Ar'gent, a ^l>-eiy, white, shining like silver 
Ar^gll, «. potters' d.^, fat, soft earth 
Aikilla'ceon*, ArKilious, a. clayey 
AiOKol> '• tl>« tartar or salt from wine lees 
A/gosy. «. a large merchant ship 
A/mic, r. a. to reason, to dispute, to dt-bHte 
Alignment, t. a controversy ; the subject of 

any dbooarse or willing 
Argiunen'tal, a. belonging to argument 
Aisnmenta'tion, t. the act of reawning 

Anmmm'tadv«, a. replete wirh anruraent: 
dbiputetipiu^ disposed f 

1 to controTcmy 

Argu'te, a. subtle, witty, shnrp, shrill 
A'nanlsm, *. thu <loctriiie oi' Aritis, who 
assorted that Chri-t wan not cijuai witii tlie 
FaUier, nor even divine, but thu ftist and 
greatest of created beings 
Ar id, a. dry, parched up, ploughed up 
Arid'ity, a. diyiioss 

A'ries, $. the ram; a sign of the Kodiao 
Aii'ght, odl rightly, without mijUke 
Arioia'tion, t. soothsaying 
Ari'se, e. n. to rise np, to it.oniit up 
Ailstoc'racy, «. a form of govemnient which 

I'Mlges the supreme power in the nobles 
Arts' tocrat, s. a favourur of uristtK-rticy 
Aristocrat'lcal, a. n.-l:iting t<» uristixjriu'y 
Aritli'metic, «. the science of comimtation 
Arithmit'loal, a. arcording to Ihe rule or 

method of arlthiuetic 
Arithmetic'lAn, *. one who professes the know- 
ledge of arithmetic 
Ark, t. the name applied to that ve<sel in 
which Noah wrh preser^■e<i fh>tu the <tc1u^(« 
Arm, f. the limb wiiicii cxtciids from the 
shoulder to tlie hnnd ; a branch of a tn-c; 
an iulet of the sea. —v, to provide with or 
take up arms 
AnuaMa, ». a lanre fleet of nhips 
Ann.idil'io, t. a smdll animal like a hog 
Ar'mnment, «. a nuval force; a Htorehuuse 
Annil'lary, a. resembling a bracelet 
Armin'ianism, $. the doctrine : o ralle:! frum 
its founder Amiinius, who e<>nten<U'd lur 
fri-e-will and imiveraal redemptidii 
Armiu'ot'jnt, a. mighty in war, Irnive, hold 
Ar'nusticc, s. a short cessation of onus 
Arm'Iess, a. witliout arms 
Ar'mlet, s. a small arm <if the sea; a brarelot 
Armo'rial, a. b longing to the arms or escut- 
cheons of a family 
Ar'mory, t. a place in wh'ch nrms are de- 
posited for use; ensigns aniiorial 
Arntour, Ar'mor. t. defensive unns to cover 

and defend the Ixxly 
Ar^mi'urer, t. one who makes or sells arms : a 
soldier whose duiy it is to repnir the arms 
of the men of his troop or company 
Arms, «. warlike weapons ; war in general ; the 

ensljgns annorial of a family 
Ar'my, ». a large body oi armed men 
Amat'to, Amot'to, ». a vegetal) e production 
Aro'ma, t. a spicy smell; odour of tlowers 
Aromat'ic. Aromat'icnl, a. sjiify, fragrant 
Ar'omatizerV. a. to scent, to pen'unie 
Arou'nd, ad. prep, around, eucontpussing 
Aruu'se, r. a. to awake, to excite 
Aro'w, ad. In a row, in a straight line 
Aroj-'nt, oiL begone.^lepnr', go away 
Ar'quebuse, *. a ha<:d-guu, a fusee 
Ar'rock, $. a spirit pi-oeuroJ by di*tlll(ition 

from a v^ctable Juico called totldy 
Arral'gn, r. a. to Indict, to charge, U) afcioo 
Airai'gnmont, t. the act of accusing; a cliurgs 
Arra'ugo, v.a. to set In order or place 
Arra'ngement, t. the act of jmtting in order 
Ai'mnt, a. very bad, notorious 
Ar'ras, s. rich tapestry or honfinngs 
Array, s. onler of battle; dross; ranking. — 

r. a. to put In order, to deck, to drc:«8 
Arrea'r, Arrea'rairc, t. that part of an account 
wY»\cViT«mavQ»wvv«2wi . . 




Arre't, $. tho ilodiilon of a loreielgn court 
Arric're, «. thu tvat uf an army 
Arri'ral, t. thn net of cumiiiK' to a place 
Arri'va, r. n. ti> coinu t<i a |)iAcu, to nmch to 
Ai^roKanca, t. prraitt priil(>, jiroiiuinpU m 
Ar^rtfgnnt, a. very prouil, nreHuiu|rtuoiu 
Ai^roKate, r. n. to exhUiit uii|utt daims, 

prompted only by prlile ; tn amiiine, boast 
Ai'n w, $. a straight and pulntad weapon siiot 

from a bow 
Ar^M>nal, j. a rcpoiitory or magadne for all 

kindii of niilititry stores 
Ar'wmfc, 1. a piii-«i>nnu4 mineral 
Art, 1. sdMnce, akill, dexterity, cunning 
Ai^teiy, s. a ciinal or tiilto wliloh c<mveye the 

blooil firom the heart to nil parte of tlie body 
Ai'siin. s. the crime of Imniing hou^ee 
Arte'slttn-wull, *. a deefi liorlng miule in the 

upper fltrata of the earth, throniih wtii'-h the 

water rLies from varloua dejithitothe surfiMM 
Ar'tfUl. a. cuniduK^ dexterous, artifldHl 
Arthrit'ic, a. gouty, rrlating to the Jt^ts 
Ar'iii-hoke, *. an eamleiit fdant 
Ar'tfcle, «. one nf the parts of speech; a eon- 

diti m nf a cwenant; a stipulaiion. — r. to 

settle the conditions of any agreement, to 

coveniint with 
Ar'ticios-of-war, a. pL certain rules and rego- 

lationn for the better gorumniont of tlie army 
Artic'niate, a. distinct, plain, divided 
Articula'tion, s. a Joint or knot; tho act of 

forming wonh 
A/titlce. t. trick, fraud, art nf trade 
Artificer, c an artlitt or manufaotiirer 
Artiflc'ial, a. made by art, not natural 
Artil'lery, c wenp<nis of war, eanuon 
Ai^tisan, t. an artlMt, an inferior tradnsman 
Ar'tiHt, t. a pr>fM«>r of an art, a skilfnl man 
Ar'tlom, n. nnnkilful, without art or fraud 
Ar'tloasncsii, f. nnttire, simplicity 
Am, coij. in the same manner, beoauM 
Ainfret'ida, «. a gn<n of an offensive nmeU 
AMbwi'tM, f. a kind of foerii which may be 

split into threuiln and fliamanta, and cannot 

M nonitumed by tire 
Ascon'd. r. to mount, to rise, to more higher, 

to advance in exrellunce 
A«cen'd:int, s. heiglit, elevation.— a. predomi- 
nant, flU|ierlor, overpowering 
Anoen'dancy, «. influence, nnpniority 
A*«oeii'slon, <. the act of aKs-mlinar r>r riMng 
As«vn'slon-dHy, *. a festival ten days Itef'tre 

WhitHuntMe, in commemoration of our Su- 

▼ionr's asceniion into heaven 
Ascen't, t. the rising of a hill, an eminence 
AjM'Hiiai'n r. a. to make rortnin, to estublish 
i\aoerrHl'4imfnt, t. a fixed rule or standard 
As<*i<t'ic. «. a horml^ a devout person.— a. em- 

plfivnl In devout exerdMa 
AflciUt'iouB, a. snp|)lf>inental, additional 
Asori'he, p. a. to attribute to, to Impute to 
AM*rip'tinn, *. an aitcribing to 
Ash, M. a well-known tree so called 
Asha'med, n. aliMhed, oonfoimdo«l 
Ash'es, «. pi the dust of any thing burnt, ooals, 

kr.; tho reniaUiH of a dead boilv 
Aitho'm, n-l. on sliora. on thu land, in safbty 
Ash-W(flnu4day. s. the flrtt day of Lent 
Ash'v, a. iMile, of whitinh grar 
Aid'ile, nii. to one side, apart from the rest 

pi4, duU dolOah 

Ask, i\a. to beg, to claim, toratiolrs 
Aska'nce, Aska'nt, o^ oblkmelj 
Ask'er, <. an inquirer; an eft, a water newt 
Askew, ad. contemiituously, ■idowaja 
AdA'nt, tid. obliquely, on one aUia 
Aslee'p, ad, sleeping, at reat 
Aslo'pe, ad. obliquely, with declivity 
Asp, f. a very venomoua aarpent; a tnm 
Asniu^agus, t. an esculent |dant 
As'peet, f. look, air, anMaranoe, view 
As'pen, t. a kind of poplar tna, tho IwvM ol 

which always tremhla 
As'per, M. a small Tnridnh oola 
As'perate, e. a. to make rough or cmflrm 
Asper'ity. <. rooghness, harahneaa of speeds 
AsfMr'se, n. a. tt» slander, to consora 
Aspe/sion, $. a sprinkling ; ealomny 
Arohal'tic, a. gummy, bitumlnoiu 
As^phodel, $. a Und of plant, a day l^y 
A^'plc <. a very venomous aerpenC 
An'pirate, «. «. to pronounce ftally or sfnng 
Aiqrfra'tion, f. an anient wish or desira; tb« 

act of prononnring with ftill breaHi 
Asf^re, «. a. to aim at, to deaira eageriv 
Asiini'nt, ad. obUqody, not in the atr«l«fat Has 

of vision 
Ass, t. an animal of burden; a itnplil fl>TIow 
Assain, r. «. to attack, to aasauU; to arhirvM 
Assailant, $. one who attacks or invades 
Asear^t, r. a. to e] avray the underwood 
Assass'in, Assaw'inator, f. a seennt mardvW 
Assassinate, p. a. to waylay, to uurdar 
Asun'lt, $. attack, hoellle onset, itorm.— «.iu 

to attack, to Invade 
Assay', «. trial, examinatfon.— «. «. to tiy 
Assay'er, i. one who assays metals, A& 
Assem'Mage, $. a collection of things 
Assomlile, v. to meet or oall toge-her 
Assem'bly, «. a oonipany awemblod, a ball 
Assenf , «. n. to agree to, to yMd.— <«. oonseatf 

Assei^t, «. «. to afllrm, to maintain, to dalm 

Asser'tion, <. a po«ltlve affirmatloa 

Assci'tor, t. one who aaocrts 

Assess'. V. a. to charge with any oeet^n loni 

Aases'rible, a. taxaUe 

Assess'ment, t. the act of taxing 

As'wta, f. efforts left by one dnid, wUh wfaiA 

his executor is to pay his d« bta 
Assevera'tion. (. a solemn pmtestatloa 
Assliead, <. a dunoe, a blockhead 
Awiilii'ity, ». diligmce, H<»se appUcatloa 
AjMid'ttous, a constant in appflraiion . 
Aui'gn, r. i*. to mark nut, to appoint, to make 

over a right to another 
Assfgnalile, a. tliat may be transferred 
Aiwigna'tion, c an appointment, the tranaCir- 

ring any thing to another 
Assigni'o', $. one who is deputed to do any 

thing on behalf of others 
Assi'gnmtmt, <. an appointment, a tnuufpr 
Assim'Uate, p. a. to couvrrt to the same nature 

or use with another thing; to bring to a 

likeness or resembUnco 
Assim'ulate, e. n. to fHgn ; to dissemble 
Asslmula'tion, «. a feigning; dcc«>ptlon 
Asait't, e. «. to h«'l|), to succour, to a<d 
Assi^'Unce, t. helm hIiI. n»H«*f, snpiMirt 
Awi'ze, f. the i)cri(Mlin-tl hitling of the jtidoei 

to determine causes; an order reiqiect^ 

ing the priM, weight, *o.« of sundiy oom* 





$. sociableness 
. to unite, to Join with 
partniT, companion, or sharer 
on entHfing into an agreumont 
In order to perf o rm tome ao.; 
y, a partnership 

rantre in (wder, to class 
a qoantit/ profierlj arranged 
n&toate; to h|^t 
to soften, to ease, to pacify 
f. what mitigates or Hoftons 
ae who pacifies or ap(ioitsos 
Mrfkening, mitigating, mild 
>. a. to suiiject to 
iccustomanoe, cnstom 
to take, to claim, to arrogate 
•t. a. arrogant, han^tjr 
r. the taUng any tiling to one's 
iganppoeed; apostnlate 
. that whidi Is assumed 
sonflileiioe, oertalnlv; want of 
contract; seearity; firmness 
> assert positively, to secure 
little star (*), osed by printers 
rsferenoe to a note, fto. 
eonstellation of fixed stsrs 
tea t.'rm, signifying tiehind 
lisease of the lungs 
troubled with an asthma 
to ainase, to confound 
, s. amazement, surprise 
I ornament in architecture 
ting to the stars, bright 
t of the right way. wrong 
he act of eontraotlng parts 
ToaR, with lezs open 
to draw together, to bind 
lading, contracting, Invcing 
r the art of descrlUiig stars 
m instrument used to take the 
le sun or stars at sea 

one who pretends to fbretel 
e aspects, tie. of the stars 
he selenee of fbreteUing events 
, planets, &o. 

, a. belonging to astronomy 
'. the science that teaches the 
of the heavenly bodies, their 
. motions, distances, Ac. 
{y, f. theology founded on the 
of the celomal bodies 
Mparately, In two parts 
'cnige, a plaoe of protection 
e disbelief of a Ood [of a Ood 
e wiu> disbelieves ihe existence 
iMlonglng to atheism 
7, thirsty, In want of drink 
rong, lusty, bony, vigorous 
across, through; wrong 
ardiitectnre the figures of men 
^porting an edifice 
lectkm of maps; a rldi kind of 
; a mountain in AfHea 
K. the air that encompasses the 
•n all si<les 

xtrume smnll particle 
onsiiting of atoms, minute 
e who maintains the doctrine of 
1 philosophy 

^rree, to Mtitfy, to waavnx for, 

A trmtitla'cianrAfrmbfla 'refill*, tt. irn'Iandioly 
A'^4iintin'^UI, Atmmiiu'titua^ n. iijkir-, blade 
AEfuVii>Li4, 4, wichod^ ifQttriutJM*^ fiiilnous 

Af roplijr, tr a dKHiaui i ■ whipj] wii ut Is taken 
^r riJ4id CAUEtut act oi iiQurbhiliicnt 

A tt wi/, i^r a, ia iwIm or Lay hgld on ; to win 
or jftiin Ovisr; tEi fix oau'h IntdfiMt 

Mlmth'titvni, j, HElbanm^ Hdtllty, regard 

Altiu^k', 4r an BHauJtou an «iiD]ny, an onjieti 
— P, ir ti> atBQ oJi^ u> flac4ua(t$r| tu Impugn la 

AtEjv'nT t^. Ui j^ItIt iu ovDrtitk^ in arrive at 
AttsJ'n^UM, o. \hat wliir-^ niny be attahMd 
Allll\'l^A^?T, ■■ llil'iiirtof nitflEnting ^law; talntf 

curmplkm oi b'aoil, tlJ^rBco 
A Ltai^nmOnt, 4r an Jv:f|<il4itti>D, a quality 
ALtml'i^tn Vr 4, Ih> ilUlKimiEir, tu tKirruiit 
AlCru^lHr, AttiriTi^pffiral*, Pu It. 1^ mingle, to 

*Qtim. (o reKnljiUiv to pruniiftkin 
Allvm^ir ■»■ p. tn irjf, to tmiU^af ifiur, 
AtLAifi:ht'4hh^ p. Tlablu Ut Iw 4lt#inpted 
Atltfi'd, T, lo wiAi fur, ur give aLtcudanoe tot 

Atteii'i:1iinr«, I. the act nf wflititig on another 
Ath:iii'd.iEit, t. <^urt yrlifl ititiOEls anothur.—ok 

■{MMiii] hitnytri^ at ifafiunltnlH* 
AUi.-[»'Lluii.| J. ihu ^ctufniEiiiMtiigi doseappli- 

Altan^Uve, a. h^fedlful, ref^n^fiil^ intent 

Atien'unnt, a. sni^ltlnj* tbln <f¥ i1i!^ider 

Altisn'natH^ c. a. |o tnabe i^Auder^ lo dilute 

AttAn'natiou, m. jlon^i^rueii 

Attn'f^ r n. to heuir wltnou ot^ to Invoke 

AttEnta'tlDn, I. t{*Atl moE] J-, witnm, ovidenos 

At^lia, n. flnOj el^ganl, Just, dAvatcd 

Amx'ilEnla- A. ctoae by 

Aia^m, w. i!Jothca, dim», hnb^t*; a«Lag*shoms. 

— p^i b dri*»i, ti) Jjiihit, li) array 
At'HmdE,/. (VMlufn, gMlure, artion 
AiE'ir'DA*', M. 'tav wbci h deputtid to act and 

ba [VBp^inHnilB fdr umlliE^, panioularly in 

AcLra^CK V. a. to a19at>0, dmw 10^ to cntioe 
AiCrai^nnn, i, the- paWdr oC 4ltawtn}{- 
AnTBK^ttns, a. intitiugj atliirtng, tnUdng 
Al^trahent^ ri. thtLt which draws to 
ALtriTi'Htahla, n. AAfTfliatik to 
ALtrihott-., t. a qnollLy Intusr+flt In A person or 

lUtniTF al WB iAy, OiHittl<cl*ni«s and Omnl- 

prmE^FtQei artt atiritui'^ ef 04>d.— Attrib'uta, 

e.n, Ml ImpEite: ffrawTlhft to 
AUrihn'tIm,*. thfr«Ct QfxMrthlnjT 
.atirib'nUv^ 1. 1^« Htlnji attrlhmlQd 
Wititlua^i. tha 4cl of wnrlci; things by mb- 

Lln^ one »i;iiilnit anothur; t]T|rht grief for 

Bin; ihatgwMEt df^rc of rvpontmice 
Atta'no^ V, o. to tun^v to makfi innHlcal 
A n' bum, a. hi^wn, of a flnu tan ^lf^l^^ur 
Au'clJon, f. a itEibHa ulu of |r*cnl!i by bidding 
AncLiontH'^r, f. th" manaEvf ifnn iiuction 
AiKTEiM'tlon, $. thu set of liinl-fiatHiblng 
Atlda doEii, 1, lm|}ap|*.ti t, dariuj^K bold 
Aiidu'cjounn^w, AmlfleHiy, i. boltlness, Impo- 

ddtnft, spirit, rwihnBM 
Atf Hltbli, <u tb»l mat Iw! tlhUnflly hoard 
Au'tlfenn^, r^ an JUKmblni^ ihf jpersons tohe-'r 

atiy thlqg^ tho ernnihiil a lujiuiti^ to a sj«c- 


[10 J 


AiiMitoi-fl uf the Kxcticquor, *. nfflccn who 

wtt «' ti.e ICxchcquvr acctiunU 
Aii'iHtory, s. an aMteiuMy or hearers; a place 

wlu-nj'lfcturos, 4c. aro hoard 
Au'iriT, 1. a carpt-utcr's tool to bore holes wUh 
wi\u't:t't. t. in aiog^es, a kliul of small trough 

UM'il in niininic 
Au;;lit, t. a-.iy tlilnff 
A u'tdto, 1. a mincial of a <lark p'-cn or hrovtii 

culoiir, a conbtituoiit ot banalt aud utliur 

viili'Ui.Ic rocks 
Aii;r:iiiMrt, r. to inrreasft, to enlarge 
An'fniicnt, J an IncrcaM 
Aiitnm>ntu't1on, ». the act of incrcairing 
Autsnicn'Uitivo. a. having the quulity of ang- 

ino.itiiigor eulaig^ng 
AuVur, t. a ii<>olhsaverordivinor.— v. to guess, 

to CDiijccture hy sIkus 
Au't;ur\-, the fureti-IUng events by the flight, 

tW:(]iiV, Acofbinls 
Aiiirurt't, (I. ntiMc. grtnd, mngniflcent holy 
Aii'^intt, t. th«' cifrhih month In the year 
Auk. I. a Mik-bird 

Au'Iic, a. Ix-longing to a ooori, royal 
Aula. J. a Fr«-nrh uieuaurc containing 48 gal- 

luuit; likewine in loiitcth an ell 
Aunt. >. a fathvr or raothc-r'a rister 
Auruliu, (. ti.u flist chonfTo of a maggot be- 

turv it bvcomos a fly ; a clir>'itali8 
Au'rice, >. the external car; two appendages 

of ttiu litiurt. ctjvuring its two ventriulos 
Auric/ula. *. a vitv beautiful flower 
Aniio/ulHr, a. within hearing, told in secret 
Aurif'uruuM, a. havhigor nruduclug gold 
Au'ridt, $. one who cures diseases of Uie ear 
Auro'ra, *. ])ocl!cally the nioniing 
Auru'ra-Iiurualis, s. a lamhious metco-, fro- 

quondy vlitible in the northern hondsphure, 

(fcniTHlly railed northern lights 
Au'.->piiM>, *. an omen; protection, influence 
Au^jiic'uiUH, a. piifiH'rour, fortanato, happy 
AuHt«'rp, u. severe, rigid, harsh, stem 
AuHter'ity, «. severity, cruelty; mortifled life, 

f><>uni«Ms of temper, harsh discipline 
Au'HtruI, a, tending to the sooth, ioutlii m 
AutliPii'tic, a. gonuiue, original, provable 
Aiitiicn'iicate, r.a. to establish by proof 
Autlicntic'itv, f. authority, genuineness 
Au'tlior, «. t)ie flrat beginner of a Uiiug; the 

writerof abiiok 
Autlior'itative, a. having anihority, positive 
AutlioKily, I. legal power, inflnenco, lule 
Au'ihiirlze.r.o. to j.ive authority . to Justify 
Au'toiTat. f. one poMVMting sn. -reme power 
Auti»g'r.iphy. «. an ori»:iniil writing; a man's 

ov*-ii signature or writing 
Autdin'aiiin, s. a mHcMiie which possesses the 

pcwiT of motion wiUiout any continued as- 

KiitrAnri), as a clocli, wutch, ic 
Aiiloin'Htous, a. having the power of motion 

In itm-if 
A u'toiuiv , t. ocular demonsirati<»n 
Aiilop'iicai, II. |>on.vivwl by oneV own eyes 
Au'tuinn, «. the Ihini B«tMSon of the year 
Autniu'iml, a. lM'liin;tin:; to autumn 
Auxil'inrv, u. helping, aiding, nNHinting 
Ankil'iurica, j. ;>/. tnKi|is CHllcd n|imin virtue 

of a treaty to sHidHt another nation, Ac. 
Avail, p. a. to pnifl-. to pioinnte, to Hn>i'>t 
AvHi'iiilili-, (I. pnitltalih', ailvHiitagrnua, v.ilid 
AvMii'i-KUHnl, t. thf van uTfhmt army 
^ r'milcv, *. curi-tuuMWiu, ii((,'yHriIJii.cM 

Avaric'ioufl, a. covetous grroedy, mMin 
A vus'r, ad, hold 1 stop ! suy I enough I 
Avau'nt, interj. b»*gonel a word of abhorrence 
Avcn'ge, o. a. to revenge, to punish 
Av'cnue, t. an entrance to a place; an allqr or 

walk of trees leadii'g to a house 
Aver', r. a. to afllrm, to assert, to declara 
Av'erage, «. the mean or mediiun of any given 

quantities; In oommeroe a dn^ paid bf 

A ver'ment, s. establishment bj evldeaoa 
Avoi^nat, «. a si>rt of grape 
AveKs4), a. contrarr to, not (hvoaraMe to 
Avei^sion, *. hatred, dis'lke, antipathy 
AvLVr, r.o. to turn aside, to keep off 
Aveminca'ti..n, f. act uf rooting np 
A'viary, «. a place inclosed to keep UrdS 
A^id'ity, f. greediness, eageness 
Avi'su, «. advice in writing 
Av'ocate, «. a. to call away, to call flrom 
Avoca'tion, f. the act of calUng off or asida 
Avoi'd, r. to shun, to eeeapa, to retire 
Avoiidupoi's. s. a weight moat commonly te 

use, containing 16 ounces to the pound 
Avola'tion, f. the act of flying away 
Avon'ch, o. a. to assert, to aiurm, to JostiQr.— 

f. declaration, evidenca 
Avow', p. a. to declare, to assert, to pnfkm 
Avow'able, a. that may be avowed 
Avow'al, A a positive or open declaration 
Avnrfion, «. pulling one thing from another 
Awai't, P. a. to expect, to wail fi>r, to attviu* 
Awa'ke, v. to rouse from sleep, to put iut% 

new action.— A. not skoplng 
Awa'rd. r. to ai^Uudge, to detomiino, to ^va.^ 

«. a sentence, a determination 
Awn'ro, a. vigilant, attenUve, cantloiM 
Awa/, ad, absent; let iu ga— uifpr^. begooel 
Awe, «. dread, tour, resp«^ rovercnro 
Aw'fiil, a. that which strikes with awe or filto 

with reverence; terrible; worsldiiftil 
Aw'iulness, f. quality of strikhig with awa 
Awhile, ad. for some space of time 
Awkward, a. nupollte, clumsy, unhandy 
Aw'kwardiiess, *. clnmsinoas 
Awl, «. a sharp instroinent to make hohM 
Awme, f. a Hutch measure answei log to wliat 

in Kugland is called a tU-rce 
Aw'ning, *. any covering spread over a ship 

or a boat to keep off the heat or wet 
Awolce, the prHniUi of A wokt 
Awry, md. obliquely, asquint, unevenly 
Ax», s. an instnunent used to eh<» wood 
Ax'iom, «. a maxim or propoofilou, whkk 

liclng self-evident cannot be made plaiuar 

by demonrtration 
Axfomat'io, a. self-cvidmitly true 
Ax'is, «. a real or imaginary lim-, which paaaea 

directly through the centre of any tidng that 

revolves on it 
Ax'le, Axletroo, f. the piece of timlMT oa 

which the wheels of a carriage revolva 
Ay, ad, yes, nst d to afllrm tile tni<h 
Aye, ad. always, for ever, once more 
Az'inmth, M. an aHtronoiuicnl inttrament; the 

azimuth of the nun or anv ktar is an arvh 

b<;twecn tlie meridian of the place and ai^ 

given vertical line 
Azu'te, $. nitrugen 

Azot'ip, a. nltioicenic; dpstruptlve of 11^ 
A'zuns ». \\k\i\ ot V»\\\i\ VA\m4\ sk-v-ouloiur 
A'lurvAi, a. tky-cuVouiMvi 



•/tntte article, aa«d before wonls of l 
igular number, beglnnini< with a ; 
: or aspirated A. It has tlirce (lis- ' 
al sounds, as in the words Aal', 
1 ha'lL The loos close sound, so 
lo the English lanzuaffe, is Its 
vocal pronunciation when nn- 
y a consonant, of which b^^ne and 
e examples. Sometimes the letter 
lO place of a preposition ; as, tu go 
f\ £500 o-jear, &a It forms the 
r of all European languages, and 
is for the first noie in music. 
a. relating to Aaron's priesthood 
fth month of the Jewish year 
backwards; back; a sea term 
an ancient kind of crown 
k act of drawing away 
a oountinx-table; in arohlteotore 
ling of the capit(tl and column 
I. a destroyer, satan 
towards the stem; a sea term 
,«.abow; a mark of respect 
!, e. a. to transfer to another 
V. a. to resign; to fbrsake, desert 
1, a. deserted; given up ; wicked 
lent, f. the act ^fursaklng 
. to humble, to bring low, to depress 
t, *. the state of being brought low 
u to confuse, to make ashamed 
.t, t. great shame or conftision 
. to lessen; to lower in piice 
t, «. the act of lessening; the 
abated; extenuation 
yam on a weaver's warp 
scriptural word signifying fnther 
the rights, possessions, privileges, 
unities of an abbot 
k relating to an abb^ 
a species of military entrenchment 
'elled trees and pointed stakes 
the gpovemess ox a nunnery 
a residence for religious persona, 
men or women 
be chief of a monosteiy 
», V. a. to abridge, to shorten 
on,«. the act of abridging . 
T, A oae who shortens or abridge ■ 
re, A a mark osed for the Mtko of i 
-; a cojDpendiuui \ 

Ab'dieate, 9. a. tareMgn an office, to give up 
Abdica'tlon, s. reMf^arion ; act of g^viag op 
ILb'dicative, n. implying abJicntion 
^b'ditive, a. Iddmg, or concealing 
A.bdo'men, s. the lower part of Uie belly 
^bdom'inal, a^ relating to the abdomen 
^bdom'inous, a. pnundi-bollled; tinwieldy 
^bdu'ce, «. a. to draw or lead away; to take 

by force 
^bdu'cent, a. drawing or pulling back 
Abdno'tion, <. the uct of forcing awuy 
Abduo'tor, t. any mutfde that contracts or 

draws back 
ALbeceda'rian, j. a teacher of the alphabet 
/V.bed', ad. in bed, on the bed 
Aber'rance, «. a deviation fh>m the rlvht way 
Aber'rant, a. wandering from the right way 
^berra'tion, «. the act of doviating 
Abemm'cate. «. a. to pull up by the roots 
Abet', V. a. to aid, to euoourage, to set ou 
Abetment, «. act of abettin^r, or encouraging 
A^beftor, f. he that abets ; an aooomplice 
Abe/anoe, f. in law, goods In reversion but 

not in possession 
Ab'gr^ate, o. a. to lead out of the flodc 
Abho'r, r. a. to dcte8t, to abominate 
Abho'rrenco, c aversion, great hatred 
Abho'rrent, a. strack with abhorrenoe, odious; 

contrary to; hiconsistent with 
Ab'ib, J. first month of the Jewish year 
Abi'de, v. n. to dwell in a place; to attend; to 

support; to persevere in any thing 
AbiliQr, f. power; skill; qualification 
AbintMTtate, s. the heir of an intestate person 
Ab'Ject, a. mean, base, vile, oontemptible 
Atilec'tedness. Al^ec'tionf Ab'jectness, *. 

meanness of miad, servility, basenosM 
Ab'Jugate, v. a. to set at liberty, to unyoke 
Al^ura'tion, s. the act of abjuring; the re- 

noimdng of an oath 
Al^'re, V, to roeant solemnly; to reiionnco 

an opinion; to forsake the realm 
Ablacta'tion, a. weaning: grafting without 

cutting the sdon from the stock 
Ablaq'ueate, v. a. to lay bare the roots of a tree 
AUaqoea'tion, t. o^nixv^ tba ^q>uA twqxA. 

the TOOlB ot \.T««» 

AWa'tion, «. the acX ot \.%NA»% vw vj 
Ablattve, o. \\\at v.YA»i\v X^>t«* *>« vj \ '*^'^^*' 


A'ble, a. cApabtc to pcrfurm; nkilfid 
Ablo-bocried, a. struuK of biMly; p iworfiil 
Ab'IoKate, o. i. ti> Hcmt nbruu 1 on |)1K)iiu bml- 

neAs ur eiii]j1ii,vtniMir ; t<> fcml aw ay 
A'blenesM, t. suvn\:i\i of mind ur iHtaty 
Ab'U'pffy «. want ot'sljfht; unailviov-liit^u 
Ab'locatp, r. a. to lut nut to hiro 
Ablooa'tiun, i. act (it'I«:tr!nK out tn htro 
Ablueut, a. ha\iu;j: thu power u( ciuaniilnff 
Abiu'tion,«. thoatitufc>eau>iui;; u ruiit^oiu 

A'bly, ad. with ability 

Ab'no{]^(e, r. a. to deny; to rcnonncc; njoct 
AbuedTu'tiiin, *. denial; renunciutiun 
Ab'nodate, tf. d. to cut I itf the kjioti ot treefl [huire 
Abaor'mal, or Abiior'inous, a.ini-.<«1iu)it>n; vatit; 
Abnor'ndty, *. irro^lnrity, di!l"i>niiity 
Aboa'rd, oiL prep. in. or on board a ship 
Abo'de, prft. of Abide—*, a habitation. — 

V. a. to proffnosticaJo 
Abo'dcmunt, i. a st-crut anticipRtinn ; oiucn 
Alx>1'Iith, r. a, to ri'peal; to make void 
Abol'isliablu, a. that mqy bo al>uii)ihud 
Abol'isbmeut, i. act of annnllbi^ 
Abolit'lon, s. tho act of ab«)lisliinfr 
Aboin'inable, a. detestable; hateflil 
Abom'hiableiiess, «. Iiatefulnp«s. ndiousness 
Abom'inate, v. a. to abhor; to dotevt 
Abomina'tion, s. detestation, hatred ; pollntion, 

or defilement 
Aborig'inal, a, primitive; pristine 
Aborigines, t. the primitive or original inhabi- 
tants of a country 
Abor'tion, ». a mincarriatro; tintimely birth 
Abctf'tive, a. nntimeiy; premature 
Alx>r'ttvune88, «. state of abortion 
AlMu'ud, V. n. to be in greai plenty 
Abou't, prep, round; encircling; nitar to; 

engagttd in; relating to.— fl<t every way 
Abov'e, prep, higher in plao«; luorein quanti- 
ty.— <ut in the regiiinK of heaven 
Abov'eboard, ad. without any triclt; f lirly 
Abra'de, v. a. to waste by degrees ; to rub off 
Abra'sion, c tlie act of rubl>inK off 
Altruas't, ad. cluso together; side by side 
Abrid'ge, r. 11. to contract, to sliorten; to ox- 

proits the sumr seu8» in fewer wurdb 
Abrid'gment. t. a sunminry; any larger w!>rk. 

condensed into a smailer one 
Abroa'ch, ad. being tapped ; in a situation 

ready to vield tho liquor contiiiuud 
Abroa d, ad. without doors; in foreign cotin- 

iries; widely scatteiTXl 
Ab'rogato, c. a. to annul; to abolish 
Abrogu'tion, «. the act of auauliiug 
Abrup't, a. sudden ; rough; uneonnected 
Alirup'tness, t. suddcnm-ss, nulcno-H 
Ab's(«>K, (. tumour contiiinlnj;: mutter 
Alisoin'd, r. a. to cut off 
Abscis'slon, s. the act of lopping off 
Abscon'd, r. to hide one's wlf 
Ab^seuce, *. the being nl>sent; inattention 
Ab'sunt, a. not ]>ro<ieut ; inattentive 
Absen't, v. n. to ke»-p away, to witlidraw 
Absentee', a. one wlio is absent from hb em- 

pioyment, btadon, or country 
Absis't, e. n. to ct* ade or leave off 
Ab'sotute, a. complete; not relative; despotic; 

peremptory; po-iitive 
AUafa'tioa, a acquittal; tberomltfion ofsluB, 
orpeuaaoo, by n prlitt 

AlMorutnry, a. that which absolves 
Ahsdl'vatory, a. iHTtalmng to absolotton 
AbbOl'vi', V. II. Ut kit f^cc; to iiardon 
Al/soiiant, a. conlniiT' to rc««w>n; Rbsanl 
Al/bonate, r. a. to sliun, to avoids Ui drteit 
AbaoKb, r. n. to suck u[s to swonow up 
Abiiorlx-nt, s. a medicino that dzawrs airsj 

sulM^rtiuons mnliitnre in the bodj 
Abdoi^pt, p>ut. Pwallowe«l up 
Absor'ption, c tlin art of swallowing up 
Abstai n. V. n. to forbear, to n-fhuu from 
Altstei'inious, «. temperate, abstinent, sober 
Abete'iniousiw^s, s. sobm-ty, tem|ienuioe 
Abrttcn'tion, s. the act of Iiohling off 
Abstei^gu, ff. a. to cleanse: to wipttoff 
Abnter'gent, a. having a cIctln^inK qoalltj 
Abster'siun, t. the uot iif cU-anKin;; 
Ab-iUyaive, a. having the quality of Hwa"***! 
Al/stiiiouce, t. fatting; tempuranoe 
Ab'dtiucnt, a. retVaiiiintr fnnn 
Al>strac't, r. a. to soparate i<U>aii, to abridge 
Ab'sLract, $. an abridgment^ an 
Abstrac'tod, part, seimraleu ; abstruM 
Abdtrac'teiilj, ad. simply; separately 
Alwtrac'tion, *. the act of abstrnctinir, Aa 
Abiitrac'tive, a. ha\-lng an abhtractiugp qaal^f 
Alwtrac'tly, ati. absolutely; biinply 
Abstru'so, a. hidden, obscure, dilllcult 
Abstru'sencsB, «. dittteulty, obscurity 
Absu'me, r. a. to waittH gzadualiy 
Abstu^d, 0. unreasonable; inconsiatent 
Absur'dity, c not agreeable to reason ; tdOf 
Abun'dance, i. great plenty, exaberauca 
Abun'daut, a. plentiful; exuberant 
Abu'se, r. a. to revile; to Impose on; ill-iini 

— vf. corrupt practice; ui^ust censure 
Abu' a. offenMivo, dealing In abase 
Abu'biveness, t. ill- usage; violence of woacds 
Abuf , r. n. to bound or border uimn 
Abut'tal, Abuf ment, t. that which Joins to or 

borders uiran another ol^ect 
Abys'm, Abyss', t. a fatliomless gnlf or iilt 
Acude'inial, Acadom icol, a. boioughig to aa 

Acade'mian, Acadomlc, Academicilan, Aotid- 

emist, *. a student at an academy 
Acad'einy, f. a school where the arts and 

sciences are tanglit; a university 
Acan'tlius, >. tiie herb boar's foot 
Acatalep'tlc, n. iiieumpreheusible 
Acce'de, r. n. to comply with or subeetibo to a 

treaty ; to'agrco to 
Accorerato, r. a. to qnlckon, to hasten 
Aoct-rerHted, p<trt. quickened, liasten(;d 
Accelera'tion, i. a (luickeniug, luixteuing 
Accel'i-raiive, a. hioroasiug Uie velocity 
Acceu'd, r. a. to kbidlo, to set on fire 
Accen'siun, s. the state of being kindled 
Ao'ceut, s. manner of pnmuMoiiitiou ; a maik 

to direct the vocal motlulation 
Accen't, r. a. to note tlie accvutormark. 
Accou'tual, a. relating to accent 
Accen't uati', v. a. to i>lace accents 
Accent ua' don, f. dm- placing of tho accent 
Aocep't, r. a. to receive, to t^ike, to admit 
Ac'i-eptablo, a. agioeable, seu&onable 
Acci-p lance, t, reception with apiurohation 
Acc«.-|>ta'ti(>n, t. rec(*])tion, eitluT Dgri>eablo or 

not; tlie received meaning of a wunl 
Acccv)'lur, I. Uv^ \H:t«ou v;\vo SlCCwbM 
Atx-cvVU)v,'l\on, 1. ru\v>\4«\uiuul «^\>1 \»^ «». «»i 
I (^uikVauCQ tjcoox » UE«<^vot 




A cces.i', », admlarion to a place or person 
A.c'cc«sary, «. an abetinr; en arcotupMco 
A.oces'alble, a. that which niny be approaclied 
Acoes'slon, s. addition ; arrixiiig at 
^cces'sor, *. an accomplice 
Ac'cefwofy, a. additional; siipcraddod.— «. an 

accomplice, not a principal 
Ac'ciilcnce, «. a little book containing the first 

nuliments of grainmar 
Ac'ciiloiit, c p roper ty or qnality of a word; 

cnonalty; nnfbresecn ovcnt 
Accidfln'tal, a. casual, fcurtaitoiis 
Accln'lent, «. a recrivcr. — o. receiving 
Acri te. «. a. to eallfbr or upon; to Hummon 
▲cdai'm, Acdama'tionf «. a shout of applause; 

pralM, eznitadon 
Accll'xnate, «. a. to inure to a climate 
Accliv'ity, c the ascent of a hiU 
AccH'voas, a. ririrg with a slope 
AccIot', «. o. to cloy, to satiate, to surfeit 
Aocon, «. tt. to crovrd; to bustle about 
Accowmodablo, a. that wliich may be fitted 
Accom'modato, e. a. to supply; to rcroncfle 
Aoooninioda'tion, x. eomjiosmon of a disagree- 
ment; prorlsion of conveniences 
Aoeom'paniable, a. aoHable 
Accom'panled, part. attcnde<l by 
Acc«tm'paniment, t. somollilug added to an- 
other; harmonious union of parts 
Aoeoro'pany, 9. a. to Join; to associate with 
AiOcom'pHce, f; a partner; an associate 
Aocom'pUah, s^ a. to complete; to obtain; to 

adorn the body or improve the mind 
Accom'pltshed, part a. completed; elegant 
Acoom pllMhment, t. completion; ftdl perfor- 
mance; cdeganrc, ornament of mind 
Aooo'rapt, t. an account, a reokoning 
Acoo'mptant, s. a calculator, a computer 
Accord , «L a. to adjust; unite; agree with.— 

«. compact; harmony; union 
Aecoc'dance, «. agreement; conformiry 
Acoor^dant, a. -williug; corn* nting 
Accoi^ding, prep, agreeably to; In pro- 

Aocoi^porato, «. a. to unite 
Aoeos'', r. a. to addrera, to snlnto 
Accos'tnbic, a. easy of access; famfllar 
Aecou'cheur, «. a man-midwlfb 
Accou'iit, r. a. to compute; to esteem; to 
answer ibr; to give an acconnt— >. a com- 
putation; ezaminatton; narration; dignity, 
rank; e«timatiou 
Aeeou'ntable, a. sut(fect to an account 
Aoconn'tableness, «. state of being reiiponrible 
Accou'nted, part, reckoned; estecnivd 
Aoooup'le, V. a. to Join or link together 
Accon tre, v. a. to attire, to drpss, to Aimish 
Aooon'trement, t. eipttpage, trappings 
Aooott'trRmfnta, «. pL the bolts, jrauches, Ac 

of a soldier 
Acerod'it, «. a. to countenance; to procure 

honour and credit to any per^n or thing 
Aeered'itcd, a. coufldential 
Accre'tion, «. the act of growing to another 
Accre'tive, a. that which by growth Is addod 
Accru'e, «. n. to arise fh>m; to be ad'lod to 
Aocuba'tion, «. the ancient posture of leaning 

at meals, recumbency 
Accnm'bent, a. leanin/r, reclining 
Aeeu'mulMte, v. a. to pile up, to heap together 
Aonmmalm'tfon, s. a boHptng an; a heap 
Aocu'muJaitvt^ a. that which /ucraases 

Aoru'mnlator, $. a gatlierer together 
Ac'curncy, $. oxHCtiiosK, idccty without error 
Ait'vurRti', a, very exact; done with care 
Ac'cuniteness, c exactness, nicety 
AcraKxc, r. a. to doom to destruction 
Accii/Hed, pnrt. a. that which is doomed to 

misers-; execrable, batefnl.'&ctestable 
Ateu'sable, a. that may be censured 
Accu'siint, ». he who accuses 
Accusii'clon, #. charge, impeachment 
Accu'sative, a. fourth caw of a l^atjp noun 
Accu'so, r. a. to rhnrge with a ciiuie; to blarney 

to censure, to im|K>ach 
Accu'sor, t. one who prefers a complaint 

against another; a censor 
Acai.Vtom, e. a. to use one's self to, to enurs 
Accus'tomablc, a. habitual, cuntomary 
Accus'tomary, a. common, usually done 
Accus'tomcd, parL a. firequeot, uauoI 
Aco, t. a unit on eardit or dloe; a trifie 
Accph'alous, a. without a head 
AO'-r'b, a. aciri, rough, bitter; severe 
Acerbate, e. a. to make sour 
Acc/bity, f. a sour taste; severity of temper 
Accr'vatO', e. a. to heap t>gether 
Aoerva'lion, *. the act of heaping together 
Acpr'vouB, a. full of heaps ; miuvKU 
Actw'cent, a. tendhig to sourness, or acidity 
Acettfac'tion, >. process of making vini>gnr 
Aceto'se, Ace'tous, a, having a sour quality 
Ache, t. a contiuued pain.— r. n. to be in con- 
tinued pain 
Achie'vable, a. possible to bo done 
Achie've, e. a. to perform; to obtain 
Achle'vemcntj t. a deed; a performance; the 

escutcheons, or ensigns armorial 
Aehle'ver, «. oue who performs his in- 
A'chor, *. a species of the herpes 
Achromatic, a. contrived to remedy aberra- 
tions and colours in tclc«copes 
Ac'iil, n. sour, sharp; biting 
Acid'ity. Ac'idneMS t. nharjmens, sourness 
Add'ufate, r. a. to make sour in a degrve 
Acld'ulous, a. sourish 

Acknowl'udgp, r. a. to confess; to be gratefhl 
Acknowl'cdging, a. grateful 
AcknowredKiueiit, «. concession; gratitude 
Ac'mo, M. the height or crisis of any thing 
Ac'cllte, M. a servitor in the Pajjnl Church 
Ac'onlte, m. wolfs baue; poison in general 
A'com, $. the seed or fVuit of the oak 
Acou'stics, s. theory of sounds; medicines or 

instruments used to assist hearing 
Actinai'nt, r. a. to inform ; to make known 
Acquai'ntance, t. faniillarity; fellowship; a 

person with whom wo associate 
Acfinai'ntant, s. thepentou with whom we are 

Acqnai'nted, «. familiar; well known to 
Acfpina't, Acquis't, «. a thing gained 
Ac4iuics'ce, r. n. to yield, submit, comply 
Acqulcs'tenco, #. comp'lanr^ ; rest; consent 
Acquieft'cent, a. easy ; sninuitting 
Actiui'rable, a. thdt may be had, or attained 
Acqui're, v.a. to gain Dy industrj-, Ao. 
Acqni'rement, t. tliiit wliich is gained 
Aciiui'ty, t. AcuvoATMtft^wVv a.\.V,wS\\vtt»:vN-\. 
Acqmat'lon, s Wxc acVot \\v:m\i\NJtta^^N»», 

tape gained*, acrvv^'f^w^'^ .,^ 

Acqma'ilWc, a. \YvaX vj\vV-te. \a '^^^'fV-a^ 




A'^quit'ment, «. the net of nriiuittSnfr 
Ac'iii't'tjil, 1. deliverance fi-fUi uu ofTcni^ 
Avqiiit'tHnco, *. a ruluaae; a dLicliurge In 

wriiingfor adebt 
A'crt", 1. a portion of land contflliiinp: forty 

IH>rrhca in length ai>d four in breadth, or 

4x40 pqunro yurds 
Ar'rid, a. liaviug a hot bitinpr tairte; bitter 
Acrhuo'niouM, a. Bhar]> ; corrobivo 
y.c'>imony. *. sliarpncs^; c<)rro6iveneBs; le- 

vcrity of tcnipor or lanpiafre 
Ac'rltiidc, Ac'rit7, «. au ai-rid tasto ; a biting 

hear ou tlie palate 
Acron'icul, a. rifling or setting at snnaet 
ArruHs', ad. athwart, iaid over any tldng 
AcroR'iic, $. a kind of poem wliose initial 

letters fonn a name 
Act, r. n. to do, to perform. — r. a. to imitato. — 

». a deed, an exploit ; a part in a play 
Ac'ting, f. pertomung an assumed part 
Ac'tivn, f. opposite to rest; gesture iu speak- 
ing; a deed; a battle; a law-sutt 
Ac'tiouable, a, that is pimishable by law 
Ac'tive, a. nimble, agile, quick, busy 
Ac'tiveness, Activ'lty, >. xdmblenoss 
Ac'tor, f. one that performs; a stago-player 
Ac'tress, $. a female stagc-plajrer 
Ac/tuaL a. real ; certain ; not speculatlre 
Ar'tualness, s. the quality of being actual 
Ac'tuary f. a register, or derk of a court 
Ac'tuate, r* a. to put into action ; to move 
Ac'tnato, a. Ac'tuated, part, put into action 
Ac'uatc, v.a. to make sharp; topoit>t 
Acu'loato, a. having a sting or sharp point 
Acu'mcn, t. a sharp pomt; qoiduiesj or 

sharpness of intclloct 
Acu'minated, part, ending tn a shaxp pcini 
Acu'mination, f. a shorpcnhig 
Acu'te, a. sharp, keen, subtle, ingenious.— i. an 

accent marked (')« thus to show when the 

voice ought to be raised 
Acu'teness, «. sharpness, sabtlenosa 
Adac'ted, part. a. driven by force 
Ad'age, s. a maxim ; a common saying 
Ada'gial, a. proverbial 
Ada'gio, «. in music, a term for slow time 
Ad'amant, *. a diamond ; a loadstone 
Adamanto'an, a. veiv hard, impenetrable 
Adaman'tiiic. a. made of adamant; hard 
Adap't, P. a. to lit, to suit, to profwrtion 
Adupt'a>>le, a. that may bo achipted 
Adapta'tion, Adap'tion, «. the act of fitting 
Add, V. a. to Join to, increase, uuniber up 
Addoc'imate. v. a. to tnke or value tithes 
Addeo'm, r. a. to esteem, account, reckon 
Ad'dcr. s. a poisonous serpont; a vipor 
Aii'dcr'a-Krsss, «. the name of o plant 
Ad'der's-tongiie, f. the name of an herb 
Ad'dible, n. that which may bo added 
Ad'dicc, Adz, s. a co<ipcr'8 tool; an axe 
Addic't, r. a. to devote, to dudlefttA 
Addic'tion, j. the act of being devoted to 
Adilic'tcd, pat t. n do^'otod to, fonH of 
Adillfamcnt, *. tlio thing added, addition 
Addition, 1. an adding to; a rule for adding 

■urns together; in law, the residence, occu- 
pation, or rank of any person 
Addit'ional, a. that which is ailded 
Addliil'ioun, a. without snfllripnt authoritv 
Jkd'tUc^ a. barren, empty; Dsaallv af plied to 
f>mai egtgB at aro rottmu—i. dry ham 
'^'t dIe~fMted, a. eDipty-beadod; weak 

Address', r. n. to speak or apply to ; to 

to; to prepare one's sf^lf for angr aetloa 

petition; dhrectiou; skill; dexterity t 


Addu'co, p. a. to bring fbrward; to mm 

Addu'ceut, «. any muscle that contracts 

Adduc'iion, f. act of drawing to>, or ' 


Addul'ce, v. a. tb sweeten; to make pleasant 
Adciij'ption, t revocation, privation 
Adenography, t. a treatise on the glands 
Adept', f an aitist; one well versotl in an ut 
Ad'equate, a. proportionate, equal to 
Ad'oquatcncss, f . equality; exact pni 
Adfcc'ttid, a. compounded, or ailiBCtotL 
Adhe're. v.n. to stick close to; to take part 

with ; to remain fixed to any opinion, Aa 
Adhe'rence, «. attachment; tenacity 
Adlie'rent, a. united with, slicking to 
Adiic'rent, Adhe'rur, s. a foUowur'; juirtisaa 
Adhe'sion, f. the act of st Idling to oometLing 
Adhb'sive, a. stickinjr; tenadous 
Adhe'sivencss, f. quality of sticking 
Adhib'it, e. a. to apply to; to make nae of 
Adhiblfion, «. application; nse 
Adiaph'orous, a. neutral, indifferent 
Adiaph'ory, t. neutrality, indilTerenoa 
Adieu', ad. farowdl 
Adipo'se, Ad'ipous, a. fat, greasy 
Ad'iL a. a passage under ground fsn mimra 
Adja concy» $. state of being near or oIomo to 
A(Qa'cent, a. lying doso to, bordering upon 
Adfec't, r. a. to add to; to put to 
Adjec'tion, t. the act of acceding or adding 
Atycctit'ious, a. thrown in, add^ 
Ad Jecdve, a. word added to a noo 

its quaUty, aaoood. bad, &e. 
AiUoi n, V. a. to Join to, to unite or pnt to 
A^joi'ning, pttrL behig dose to, near to 
AcQonr'n, e. a. to put off, to defiar 
A^jour'nment, «. putting off to another daj 
Adjud'sre, r. a. to decree, to pass senteuoa 
Adiju'dieate, v. a. to determine bv law 
AtHu'dication, s. ajudidal dodslon 
Ad'jugato, a. a. to yokn or couple to 
Adjunct, t. something adherent to another 
Adjun'ction,!. act of joining, thing Joined 
A(^ura'tion, $. a solemn proposing of an oath 

to anotlier; the oath proposed 
A(\ju're, v.a. to tender or impose an oath to be 

t4iken by another, prescribing the fbnn 
Adjust. V. a. to regulate; put in order; aettie 
A<Vu8't{ng, AiUus tment, s. the act of regula- 
ting, or redudng to method 
AdMutancy, i. ofilco of an at^utant 
Adjutant, «. a militaiy officer, whoae dvAj to 

to assist the m^Jor 
AcVu'to, V. a. to assist, to aid, to' o 
A(Uu'tor, s. a heli>er, an assistant 
Adjuvato, V. a. to help, to forward 
Aduioas'ure, r. a. to take dimvndona 
Admoos'uromeut, s. the act of measuring 
Admin'istcr, r. a. to act as an agent; to supply 
Administra tion, s. act of administering 
Administra'tor, $. one who manages the affnha 

of a person dying without a will 
Adminlstra'trix, «. a woman who administtsi 
Ad'niirable, a. to bo adniirod ; good, rare 
Ad'miral, «. the chief commander of a fleet 
Ad'mlralBldp, t. the oiftce of atv Admiral 
Ajl'mlTAlty, t. tt\o suv^Tvroe nf&c«lus»aa«avec> 
int«iudeuce ot na^iiV «.V\«.Vcft 




, «. set of admiring; wonder 
3 be enrpriMd at; to e«teem 
)fD« thAt •dndra; a lover 
art, wondoring at 
Y,t. theqaallty of being admlmfMe 
a. that which may be adiniiieil 
t. the act of admitting; thoaOow- 
sidoa not ftilly proved 

to grant eutranee; to allow an 
or position; to grant in general 
a. that may be admitted 
, s. the act of admitting; coatom 
to mingle, to mix with 
I. the oniting or blending one body 

«. the tnbetanee of bodies mixed 
9. a. to reprove, eantion, advise 
', t. an adviser, a reprover 
, $. advice, oounael, reproof 
, a. that admonishes 
-, a. admonisbiag, warning gently 
Ion, t. redaction of property to 
f mortmain 
a. moving to 

Ue, conforion, bustle, tamnlt 
i, $. the flower or prime of youth 
to take another's child, and malce '.t 
; to embrace any particular method 

the act or state of adx^ting 
worthy of adoration ; divine 
r. divine worship; horange 
to worship; to honour hirhly 
to dress, decorate, emlwIUsh 
, «. ornament, embellishment 
•n, «. a kissing 

SK down ; towards the ground 
oating at random 
lotlve, skilful, dexterous 
s. dexterity, skill, activity 
rsty, desirous of ddak; athirst 
i, a. borrowed, added 
, s. the act of binding together 
i. high compliment, flattery 
. a parasite, a flatterer 
a. flattering, fliwniag 
person arrived at matority 

a. AduTterated, part, corrupted 
r ingredients; debased 
a, «. act of oormpting or debasing; 
aing contaminated 
I. the person guilty of adultery 

«. a woman guiltv of adultaiy 
, a. guilty of adultery 
. violating the marriage bed 
I, 0. a. to shadow out fliintly 
A, part, obscurely deUncuted 
on, f. a fkint sketch; giving a 
I imperfect r^resentatlon 
, «. an union; bdngjohied 
k erooke<iness, a bend inward* 
. to bum up, to parch 
is'ted, a. burnt up, scorched 
0. that which may be burnt up 
t. act of burning, or drying 
V. a. to bring forward; to aggran- 
Improve ; to grace ; to proposei— 
eesion ; an impi-ovement 
part forwarded; improved 
ent, f. preferment; progresdon 
\,a.»Bp0rUaHy: oon vonienoe; gain; 
ikroamble cfrBOnutaaoei— v. a, to 

Advanta'geons, a. convenient, profitable 
Advanta'geousnoss, s. usefhlness, oonvenienM 
Advectlt'lous, a, bmnght from another plaoa 
Adve'ne, e. a. to l>o superadded to 
Adve'nient, a. superadded, advening 
Adve'ning, part, awembling 
Ad' vent, & a coming; the lime appointed as 

a preparation for the celebration of Cliii«t*8 

natlvitv, being four weeks liefure Clirl^tmas 
Adventit lous, a. acddeutai, casual; superve- 
Adven'turo, e. n. to tiy the chance; to dare.— 

t. an accident ; an enten>riso 
Adventurer, t. an unsettliid person ; one who 

hazards or rL«ks any chance 
Adveu'turesome, a. hazardous, daring 
Adven'tnrous, a. one who is daring or cooniga- 

ous ; full of liazard, danticerous 
Ad'vertt, c in grammar a word Joined to a 

verb or adljective, to denote the manner, 

time, Ac, of an action 
Adver'blal, a. that which relates to adverbs 
Adversa'ria, «. memorandimis made In a 

common-place book 
Ad'versary, «. an antasronist, enemy, foe 
Ad'verso, a. contrary; calamitous 
Advcr'sity, «. mincry, distress, affliction 
Adver't, r. n. to attmid to, to heed, to regard 
Adver'tence, Adver't«>ncy, ». attention to 
Adverti'se, v. a. to inform, to give nodce 
Advei^tlfloraent, $. intelligence, information; 

admonition ; notice in a public paper 
Adverti'ser, «. one who gives information 
Advertl'Aing, part, giving notice 
Adveft'porate, v. n. to draw towards erentnir 
Advi'ce. t. counsel, inttruction, intelUgenoe 
Advi'sable, a. prudent, proper, fit 
Advi'sableneas, s. fltneos; proprio^ 
Advi'se, e. to counsel, to consult, to inform 
Advi'sedly, «d. deliberately ; prudentJty 
Advi'f er, f. one who advises ; a oounsdlor 
Advi'sing, part, counselling 
Ad'vocacy,*. vindication; defonco 
Ad'vocatp, s. a pleader; an iotercetior; mM 

who defends the cause of another.— «. a. to 

J lead; to support; to defend 
vocateship, t. office of an advocate 
Advoca'tion, s. the act of pleading; pleat 

apology; excuse; defence 
Advowee, «. he that posaesaea the right of 

advowson or presentation 
Advow'son, «. a right to pros<>nt to a benefloa 
AS'rial, a. belonging to the air; high; lof^ 
A9rii>, J. a nest of eagles, or birds of prey 
Ae'riform, a. having the form of air 
A'erolite, t. a stone from the air 
ASrol'ogy, #. the theory of the air 
A'firomancy, s. the art of divining by the air 
A8rom'eter, «. a machine for welgliing the 

density or rarity of the air 
Aerom'elry. s. the art of measuring the air 
A'eronaut, t. one who sails throu<!h the alt 
Agros'copy, a. the ohservatiun of the air 
A6rostaric, a. belonging to aSro>Utlon 
Aennta'tion, s. baQooning, travorshtg ^e air 

in balloons 
Afk'r, ad. remotely, flfom a prflat distanoo 
Afea'nl, part. a. afraid, teniflcd, dauntt>d 
Affiobil'ityf s. covk.T\eo\uia«Ra\ wso&ss'^asoAssa. 
Af 'fiible, o. easy o? Taasvtt«t%,\s«c&«cvj\ai^^ 
Arfab\ene!k*, t. dvWXt-* , cotAwstXk&VsQ. 




AfT tft, w. It. la moTD the pzuaEnui ; to Ul-tlu A 

lllifW arflorBL-Uiiuf 
Afr«tii'f|[iLi, J, ui Kirttflcial AplfH^nraiHsi 
AflV<c'tn], pttrLtr inavufl; *tniirtnL 
Afr->c't^D£fll« fr itUj-pi^dtu CClil&Ht 

A.nbc'iliijt.iHr'irHinoiiiiffi tmit^iJiiir 
AflitC"l{^>i>, Jh love, Idtiaqna, EBiJ ; |)»^[t 

Aflte'tlv«, It, thKi wbldi HjnicEt i iD« Tin J 
AfQ'auei!, J. a oontrAcE; rDllimee, hopni, eaufl- 

dunce, ifcn{<Tal]j In m. rotifiDUB Jicms. — p. <i, Ca 

l^utnatJi^ ta LLnd by [WDinliB 
A fllf 1 ik'vltt J K daptninDti Du oalh 
> in'o-l, fia-'h a. jolnpd hj MiiCrai.1 
AHJti.i'l'ioUi 1. Use Ajdopf&it i^famoa 

AJflu'il/f r. rrlntlnD ty mntrlrvKO ofitiDHd to 

e^mtlnjftlinSly L rosambliicKV tr; 
Anr'm, *, o, lo iliecljitffi, to tell eanflidfflillr 
AHlKniatilsi, a. tbat tUn/ tm AdltitKitlt tnM 

AfflHuiAtJv^ p. tiiiit afllrrfti ccdijulajiM 

AfQx', V. a. t^ qnito, to vnmoln^ Eci taslca 

A[H:i't.dva„ t, liiis net of trrtHttiSn^ Hf'iin 
AliW'X r. a. to frisre^ tn>ia,lilta, tOrrnuat 

Af flu«ti«a, I. tUAtv*t p1«i9tr, »lHin(l4nw 
Affluent, (ty vpf iiUliy> tlntprlanl!, cTtiharant 
Af'fluTj Ainqx'Son, J. tlte Aci uf Cow [ii£: I floir^ 

Iner ^TH e>Tii |>]aica to KnoLher 
Affo rd^ c. 41. to y tald^ ot produG? ^ to Brant ; to 

bs abli; to boar cerLo^u cjipensu 
Affcit^cbt, 4. d. to turn iuto Corait 
Adrnn'tnini, i\ «, tn nuJL« frea 
AffL A^n If. * t3 strike with foflr^ to teTnO%— 

A a dLLUiTtil^ duturbeinCf, tninulE 
Affti'lght, P. rt. Eu al mn, coufLLM, tarri'y 
Affii'jftitj Afl'rf'gl] tmentt jl terrti/rt foai 
Afffvti.'t, ir «utr4ifcie, Suflalt, ilifl¥ia<iu.— *. a. to 

Itmult, tu junnuko, to oBund 
AITfur/tln^p p, odt^nuTB, iMbUMn^ 
AflVon'tSve, i. mjudotu, aliUaive 
Aff^'l«, »Kt to pour one til lu^ on BJkotbor 
Affb'f^loa^ t. thn oat of afCuttlii|f 
AriD^Jdt ird to or in thD fltild^ out of Joon 
An[}&\4«!. iKtram up byth^ wnttT; Uiai'^nff 
A^f, tudr <m i^>>F.; In. m.riiva. In IU'jEluiI 
, A^'rtjL prrp. bu^rbt *ooi>fir ta n jho 
• Atl>' ruhtnti, 9d. nr«Tloiulf ptvparod, or fitted 
Ate'roinlrf av "ild liefort'j nAm-. d ttefora 
.Af^'r^thae, ftA in tlraa put 
ATiTflrd, ^P-t d.jJTuck wiLhfQAT, tenriflttl 
Afrmti , 4(1. anew, o^et ^dlo, tntOt} nuM^ 
Ar\',it<L ahali ; aitdm 
AC tnr, ivfl^.bchm'l.— iid!;f>llo*Jrg QnolhflT; in 

ptttinltof ; in lmiL4ltSMq fd^ bi >UDi>4>viltuf tline 
ArtarcljiFh, tr an une»ljfirtfli] lvigmI 
Ari«rmiLtli. tr tim »«cotnl crop yf jm^w 
AftcTWJi^ft, Fr t3tBiO frtim ngou to evridng' 
Af terpdliMt *, patn^ afWr ablLd-UrtU 
Aftvpart, '. tbe intt-i pjirt 
Af tAttlioui;ht, $. mfld^LloDA (bncod sAv thu 

Bi:t ; i3x;kthll.aotA rorini'iJ toCr laUi 
Artumvdi, nd. ill aaccwfiiJ n^ Hmn 
A'sta^ f, a Tnrkltb militxry ufflcur orrAnk 
Afidn'i n/. A pocunr] tlmD* onon nior^; tnijr»~ 

Oft].-; tn TUtorn ; on llic nthcr hnud 
JfJa'at^ frrfjf, la cfflotrwWJ^rloj} to; Ui Op- 

Agm'm, ntf. iturlnir eagHrly, qf with ■ 
AKB^lt 91- ilghaj\ 41. jftTQQk with tmm, 

fri\i]iifTUfnLi itAiiiiff frtib mmi&Ewneot 
Ajf'atft, fr tliB iawn^L #ort of praJottt stone 
Ag^ $^ iUj \K:iU}(i ur tlruDi: g«iMrs<i«a tf 

mi^i frhtmdivdjruiLn; inatuiirr; dndlit 

of afe 
A'^wJ, u- MlTiJiMd En jnc^rfl^ oio, uieiaot 
^')rf>ueyp i. actJoiL i Lite rrtADA^ng of anothci^ 

A'ptnt. c a AcimEri a mbctl$nt«, « £Mlor 

x^ g-Rulti'ttoD, JL Donur^tEon of lux 

.^ ^^Inin c mUt, f, a. ta fratbur up hi a ball 

Ag'Kl n'EUtnlti^ c n, to nulto tofiMther 

Ainflutin'l'lion, jr. union, ranlit.'ilon 

Ata iCTatulElQ, V.9. to cniHrse, to «zaU^ to •!- 

*ftfte4J tip IwWflf, brjnour, orrAnk 
A^^roitriJz^fneiiL r. tiio stdte ol being eultai 

or pruAiTi^l to 4-i{n{ty 
AK'pfavatc, 1?. i tu m»k« worK; to pTOroka 
A(;4i'AVM'tt[in, $. a [hfi>«4ifiiil(nt ; vxeMngtO 

anff^'i tbc act of airirnivjitlLipf 
A|^}m.Mfiii«, d. frmsiihl by tbo ooUecHoa of 

Biimlry purtii into ii\m hinly or nuua — «. flM 

citldAL-d E^am of T4ri:Hi9 qnuitltSes: tlM 

■nni tol sF of lui aouoouiL — v. o, to add or heap 

A^im^'t^n, 4* tbd itntc uf bctniff oolleotad 
Ajf ifrwgii'tiv*, a. mU<?cCci1 tog^llii^r 
A If |f foh't ^- On to AuauH «r Ic^ uni ftnt 
AjQfTCi'itmi, r, iha ^timitiwapff of a qoarivl 
Ain^rt44'nT^ i, iTWf wIpq tliwt MUiilts anotber 
ApixrlwvnneaiK lunliblpH Mviry, wrong 
Ai^lc'vE, E. ^ to v«^ to Injnni^ to harass 
Apf;rl<s'v^1i ^dj^r. allUi^tieilr 1i^ uriMl 
A f^^rou'it, p. d. to brinp into Dait view 
A|i]jajt'i n. struck wLttL hu-rcff 
Air'ilcv a. Ti inible, ir-ady^ Kctlre. Itgllt 
Apil'i^, t. Uuilvity, irpHi^ neidtness 
A KifT, 1. itifl dUTemlt* tntwHu the value o( 

hiiitkk tunjx end tiu eminMnt monqr 
A^Uf'i, iMt totel:«btU«A«dlnt>uttnegroiiiidi 

at so mutb per w«k 
Ag^L«'tin«qt *. tn&fwy p(tt(J fnr pasturing 
A|f'it«t^ c. d. tn t!ttuc« » revolve la the mind 
A^la'LlDu., JL Cb^ act of ibnikLii^ any thinfn 

Tlokmt moclou ; p^rUirbatJoii of the mfaidj 

cuntniTDriafs] enacihtatibn 
Aer'itaUve^ d. bavfn^ tbo liowvj b> agitato 
A^r^U'^oO, Jr Bu a<Ju>owlK]jnnQnK 
AKni'iiCv f.i^ totx7nf«fl«; lo llc]knOwl0<1s« 
A^(/, mJ. En tUnv pnti; U, fonjf ofB 
AROe'i ai iJuOymly CUdniiu 
AKQlite, part, n. in ajnlt.ia, movlnpr 
^gonli te4, j^ n pri£« Kj^t^Tr a ^Initiator 
Af^onEza, r. n. lo lia In fixtrome pnin 
Ag^DOT* *■ pBU>l^ ordaatlit anguuih 
Ag^ar Eao^ a. rsSAlinif to flcltli or grounds 
Agrsui', V. to aoMjril^ to cOnt-ur, tt» «rtt]o 
A gnto'mljlu^ a- pl<;H±lri|^; eouftHtiLnbti* to 
AgTw'abliiutaB, J. tlir miality of plfd-^iri ir 
A.givu'd, panfr a. *ttl1« J by inil±Mflt iy>ii«f»t 
AfTw'mAai, lu eonuftrxls M(u|jaet? b<u<^Hlja 

AltrfcultUifUl, t H bmbananan. a Ihrmer 
A if^iint(>nyi 4^ a nuia*^ fur tba plimt llriirwoii 
Affpqu'nd, ltd. run osb-it^: atrunrCn] 
A Vcue, I. m bjUnuEtt[.iB fuTflr, willi ^il fits 
Alif interj. dunodrvp pity or enTpiita i. 

Ahii^ifltcrj. a worl tiUltt*.i;U&K; nluiupta an^ 

I LMiciVimut 

\ ALoMV'.ai HKaw*.™s V»wiT^*«»ftl 




half opened 

to ■oeooor, to Msfat, to relieve 

ftooe, «. help, rapport, as^lstanoe 

^i'dlaep, a. hdpiiag, axdstliig 

I'mp, $. a military officer attendant 

neral, to convey oriera, Ao. 

t. fiiendlew, nnsopported 

f. In militaty matters a UuMng rope 
irlog tbe breeching of a gun 

s. an initnunent used by Tnilltarr 
m to pierce a rook fbr the lodgment 

f9, *. a militaiy decoration worn on 
it ahoalder of offlcera 
be in pain, <»■ raffer aickneas 
art, A. Asordered, unhealthy 

«. pain, dtaease, affliction 
io direct towards a mark, to gtuM.— 
tion* endeavour, design 

a. without aim 

le element in which we breathe; a 
r mriody; tike mien of a pemon.— 
expose to tike air; to warm 
o'n,*.; «M Balloon 

*. a pneumatic machine fbr ezplod- 
lets, «a, by air Instead of powder 

a gaie^; ezposore to the air 
u a Jaunt or short ezcursioa fiv the 
'enjoying the air 
s. wanting air, close 
p, a a machine by which the ahr is 
oat of certain vessels 
bdongfaig to tiie air; gay, sprigbtiy 
.e, a a walk in a church 
imall island in a river 
related to; lesembling, alike 
T, a a spedes of soft white marble 
, a willingness, readiness, briskness 
de, ad. according to the fashion 
>. a. to call to arms; to surprise.— «. a 
!>f danger; sudden tenor 

g, par*, ftlgfatflil; giving alarm 

let, t. the spot to which each regl- 
I to nmair in ease of alarm 
t. a Clock; an alarm bell 
aider, intery. denotfaig pity or grief 
HonUsh p lest*8 surplice 
«j «. a south-sea bird 
itL although, notwithstanding 
K the ancient name of Britain 
>. the name of a dvil officer in Spain 
cal, «. relating to alchemy 
St, a a proflwsor of alchemy 
I'tical, a. practising alchemy 
se, e. a. to transmute 
% t. occult ehemif-try; a metnl 
a the substance of any bo<1y reduced 
3ne impalpable powder; a pure recti, 

, $. the book which contains tbe pre- 
>f the TurkiAh roHglon, as instituted 
r prophet Mahomet 
t a recess to sit or lie in 
a trte resembling the hazel 
in, a an Inoorporated magistrate 
0. made of aloerwood 
. liquid made Iqr inftudng malt and 
hot water 

er, a an officer whose duty Is to oblige 
ms to agtjuat measures 
soar ale which has lost its spirit 
• grouad-ivy} onoe used for liop« 

,\'Jh.4i nttti^T *■ a pdlilSD btnue wbvre mri U ]ii| 's^ort 

Bri> w>1il bijU 4lnink 
Ah^in'LiC, r. a Vht^pmH usrd in ilivtltllnjr 
AEur't, ^ wutcliful, vi^tlKut, brt*k, tUiubla 
Akr^tni^iji. t, >pTip|]t]ltwtevtiriiluta«, vifil iulcu, 


Ak'S'tixiriiic, *. a *ntv} of twr^v* ^llabJcs 
Aluktpha'rcitir?, rUe)Htt!r^ u, thpt ^trlikh wcSS 

as aXt aiiTJilQ(4 tQ ttoiftiln OT Hl^^n 
A^jfA, ft, thv aLjniiUflr nomv <yi Wa-wowi 
Al'nlim. f, a I3thf(i,| (VflttimnUa 
ATifcbrtt'Sfi- a, p«rt«i,M htr w iileEetjra 
Ali-'iihrs'Jity*, ofla iiflt^H (i'ttri^in nj^brk 
Al J,-!!!, a, umMh at trembly i»ld. chill 
A%liJ it^H Al'lturt'- ubPntai, iio1t1i4«is 
Ar[f(»r(Uins, *- Iha «3uuisii iif numVitt 

A'liu, aIl uOk^i-^ise. — I. in luw a i^i-Il 
Ariblt*. dspwhersT 'n law th^^ ali«94l« of a 

pcmou pr^vt^ (n bo eiI 'fawhcna 
Al Iblis, d. nuLritlvE; De»[irisbb]|r 
Allen^ i. m tataif^i^n a utj'imjsur 
A'tlcTidlilBs et. tUnt may im triiLU^CTTBi 
A'llitmab!, -a a. eq trAOLiru' hi aaiiiVri |q yttf^m 

draw UiH Airi:cli<(ius 
AlitiMutn. ft. esi^^Dfcvd ar wllbdrt Mm fr^wEi 
AJi4!na'tfon, jr. die iitit a i' Ir-ansfkirL Euif | lHj '\jig9 

oTantxUoai, mun LlI dc^mngianiiaik 
dMlu^criJus^ d. biLvInfr wlags 
All ifliL, T. K, lo ilrtMMiEtd ; Ludliimmint 
AJi'gnpiuEiiit, t. Xha ronnstlcu df a bsLf-^Hyft 

or 4.^[»inipnient Iti itritLt^Itt lines 
Ali'kn, ad. wUb rmbuj bianco; aiEi«Uy 
AY^m^«lt^ I. fbod, nuttliu^fEtt, «UE»[hirt 
AliicEian'itB], a. m^arlihlng ; nutnt^^ 
Annapu'lary, a. cnnErlliuting Ut slitrtont 
Altmu'nkiua 9^ th«l whliah ui.mti"l>flt 
ArimiXSy, *, tliai mrtMi^sn rt»latBiij»jkroprlati'd 

Ui »i4ipport a Wlftt wUen ^HO^karatM iKim htJ 

AL'lEMiiilat ^- swin of tkuA 
A]'](|unnt, fl. any poLtioii of a ptwn nnitilH fj 

bie manner. Will tliU mBhe Miuro in- 1^:^ 
than tliat ^Von Ddintwa' ukactly 
Al'iquoE, *. any pDrtSoil of a Blv«n nutniwr 

which, iida^ inultipUffdt 

that gfvon nuinbur uxaeCly 
Al'itun, t ncmrbhmont 
Ali'tftt, 0. UDt ttaT<l; acelvB, sprlihtly 
AriiHhi»t^ i^an ULiivcrBal di^nolTCht 
M'kuEl, f, ib« tfT[Hi#ait (if unv bviy 
Arka]3fi«, a, bavins ^bc quality of ulkjill 
AJlt [illBato, It. <!, t43 rttahe alkuJlFiU 
AVkunm, a Ihfl Tvainu of a plutit 
Aik[>r^Mi««, r. a eOtifi-Ttlun nuHie of Uib Bcortirt 

KTiilllil flw)]j»d k*r!»H:A 

AJln d. Uae whtilv nmtihvr *jr quanUt^i cV'sry 
Eflje. — aJf. ^f^ultr, e?itlrTiy."A/^ is uaral a* a. 
pn'flx tn uuniufoui WurdSy a^ AJil^poi^ i-'r- 
M, AU-wLta, Jkit^ 

Allji. dr AIEiiit, ^ litu DCvlod Bdng 

AJluy', r. (t to L4iMt|i£r {me motal wilh onQther 
fxM- iX'inini!'; bp oo*npnw, to pseliy.— i flny 
buHirinuliii rjUiuLl witk H «Ufi«riftr kind tu 
hanlun ]t; any thifiif wSiJtihn Iming Jtdili-^U 
ksM^m UiD vajuti nf tha4 wilb wbich It la 

AllcKtiL' Unn, k. aft a\Nw^Vl\ wa «£A\Ai^* 
I ALAi-sSti'tlim. t aii aKitn%*JL\m^*i™fcvT?w^ 
\ A^knK', u. a. tij iac^M^ VI ^"^ "T^^^ ^2^^^^ 




ArrtiX r dm dscUlon of II nnTHrdfn oiori 
ATTle'T^ *. tJiu re^r of an »jrmy 
Ani'-r^^i t, liw mi of isaialiiitf to H>1 •CO 

Ar'roEVica, #. gt4S*t piridtt, fLfoiomntl'iu 

^yro^altii, r, d. to cvhllilt BijiLdl alalnu, 

froLa B boiv 
Ar^iSBnalt t. SI rfpoiAbyr^ or ipjtgM.xhia tut bU 

kinds cif us Liitjtry itiorei 
At^binlc, f. & fXiMrKflOU^ mhiATAl 
Art, I. fldMooa^ tk.UI| el£:il«ity^ cuQnlnir 
Ac^Lor^i J. K ciituU ciT tube wltS^^b eon vej ■ tbB 

blDod Aom the heK?t ta oil finrtii nf Lha bod^ 
Ay«m, J. the^ ^rtim4 pf huf tiEuff tiQatei 
Arto^Mlan-WAl L, t. e iJ^^^ boriai; mpuJH In iba 

tipper fiLrntA o<f tbv 1^4^ th^ ) limnjtb wliJrih Hid 

Water EiHSA fj^jni vftiioat ^B|j{imiJt}ia curlkott 
A/tfkd, «. cnnn^iig, danwo^^ artlAntaJ 
Anhril'ic^ it, ^iity, rfUtlnR to tiu Jciliitl 
Al^<iL;hok(i, r- an ^innlfut plKnl 
AKlEi^lfl, f. Qn^of t]t« parrit of spBEtah-^ hcon- 

'dltl'Ki at 4 covan^nt j & HtlpuliH^lrifi — r^. Ui 

HUId Lhf> «rKiidElli3iii of any agrcanieiit, K 

<!OvE<iittut with 
Jkr"* lnle«-ar-wnr, & pi. cArtA^ fdlcfl and mgn- 

latina^foir lb t^ better {TdTr^mm^LE or Elia anuy 
ArUa'nlfttR^, & distinct, plain. illT^dBil 
Anlfmlti'tfonr I. ■ Jotct at knatf ILa act £if 

fiHTrning MTcml* 
A;''itn::<i, «, trif k, fr'itt'l, ut nf iT«de 
Anlf If AT, ^ an arH*L or nutittf^abuvr 
Anlei'-'tit], «t mftdd l^y^art, tiitt nnhiml 
ArtirSrrj'r *. wt^pirit* of w^r, e*nn.r»TJ 
AT^tlflfirt, t. ftiq arttftt, ati jiifuf^Lir lnuli'«liaii 
Ar'tUt, 4, o ^KTirfi^iwir ot Alt «tt, n ilctlfDl maii 
Ar'tl^'iH, IT. tha^kJiruU wlihCHit AHorf^wul 
AKtlriiimit^ii, t, n^titire, <MmplSrlrj' 
Ah. rif">- let tlifl «ftme miitflw^ lii-ean^ 
A^^r'fli'Lili^ m, A ixU'Vi or«D OltimitTM smnll 
A»l>ii**lirt, ■. d Kkiv] of fr*Htl vrlikrh mij bft 

■pllt bncn thrinMU Mml tllKtaHait, ami EdiinOl 

bfl c^-nrihumrd ff fifO 
AflfciiM, P. tcs nnjimt, to rtifli to mmc M^XnaVf 

toadvancQ ]n ^in^Hmice 
,Av«n'4'!int«^ belfflit, elevailott--* pr^^omlw 

nant^ nmicrlart cyvcf iKnrcrinff 
A P4-crnNiDLiiroyt j^ f nd pdaroy anpf^nritj 
Amvii '■l')Li^ jl the act of uwinhUnn nrHnlTtfr 
Awn'^lnn-ilnj^ lU n IbillTal tiHi (IiiVR luf-kr* 

WldtHuntiiEa, In onnnnvmoimtlDU of ^nr 1^4' 

Tlonr'n aiicon?ilon bito bimven 
Ain^ri'L, r. I tie rfiln^ora bill, an analii#FHia 
Aftt'tiTtarn. f. «. to innkB rfnaln^ to ««t£iblEjib 
Aw^rrni'^Tne^ntv i. a flxiod rulg or itairHlrinl 
Ax^'t'lr, Jr a boimVL a dfttout [wnoiL — a. qo)- 

plinvnl In dc^'Ddl DityLtiPua 
A*f ll It' ii rtu^ Or iitpplnnenTal, tJililHlanEil 
AJcii'bcL P. 1. (d atETlliute Iq, to iinpiutiu bf 
A*r>ri potion, Wr an mwctiiAnK to 
AJib, r. a ivBl]-knQ«ni tr» io AilkHl 
AsbiL'mcd, b. atmvbwi. nontbciltdnl 
Asb'itPv JL pL the (liuit or any thidif bttf^t^ Anila^ 

£^.; tbc mnialn^ nf a dtiwl bo^l/ 
ApbdW. T ^. na »hDJT. on tbo ti^tnl. Id iflfvljT 
Alb- WiH>li]t>>tiajr. i. tlH" Jlnjt drty of Lmt 
Ai*! Vt^ir Tifll^'n ofwhlllflb mtiy 
AidM". 111'. toFvne ^Ic, apArimnn 1>i« HMt 

Ajki i\ n. to bfl^> to djilin, to retjulrv 

Aati'nca, Ajka'nt, tui nbMciaely 

Aak'^r^ j. an Inqalror; Euirltt u waUif deift 

AhIlew'^ ojJ. c<iot4!in[iLuo[LjIy, Kldowit^ 

Asl^'ut^ nti. ulilM]ii[iIy, on OEtQ ible 

AoId^Pi diL AlMqulng, atrdit 

j^Jila'pOt ^' obllquelyi^ nitb d acllvlt^ 

Am{\ t. a varj^ TBHonjoui Barpont^ a tno 

AiiTi uf 'og Eu, M. an G^unleat plaiit 

Aa p^ct, L ioiik^ air, ajipoornnoa, vle^r 

Afl'pii^Ektm, a iLbud 4]f piplar tnw, tb^I^ATW i4 

ivblt:h olwaya tmui I'tlu 
AE^pcr^iT. a FiLiaQ TurkJ^b AisEn 
AA'periLtu, p. 41. to maka roai^li of nni^^'n 
Aspur^ty, Jl r43ngbn>;4i hailittiieaa [nT aiMiocbi 
Aspor^iflt V. a. to tla mli^r, Ui MiiiflilT^ 
AsptfT^rioQ, t. D ipdnkJln^ t ealuninj 
AsTtbarclr, a. pininiy, b^LumbluilA 
AsphDdol^ J. a Undiif illAnEt A ^f^T '% 
A«'lil<^i '■ a Tciy TwiOfnuQJ HnpA&E 
Ayplnte, n. u. Id pivkiititintw t^lUy OT ittivm(t 
AaplrB'ti^vn. t. an ordant ivlnh or dei3ni| tlrt 

act uf pninfjnnrlniit ivitb flilV brutll 
.I'Uiprro', DLn. to aim At, lo dealPQ netrT.f 
Ajfiul'n', oJ. nbllC|U«)yt ^^ ^ tbo Itra^ght LltkB 

nf vbtkm 
AJI&, J', an anbd&l d^hunjon; aitnpid ft^Umr 
AsmI'I, nn, lonttfttilE, to auautt; to ailnHiot 
Aii«a3'1ant» *, one wbo atEaclm or biv^d^^ 
As^arX I', a ti> <:lfAX away the andaru'iuhl 
'^■aAOi'iiq, .^ «iiit4'la4tor, t. a. u>cn't in arnUrv 
ANHHlantB^ p. d, to vaylay, to murder 
Arnault K, tttft^k, boitlla onoBtt MtonEu-^n. t, 

to Utiick. to Ittvudft 
Aiuy^r, t- tHrtl, eianibiatidn. — *. o, to tz^ 
AiU/ar, <H OIJB who OHMjinntllli, Aa. 
AHem'Nafff* '^ a eallicclion nf Ihlui^ 
AJH«ni'b1«, V. to meet of call iOftC'hcr 
Antit^^tHy, t. a coni])aTi^ A^vDiMblod, a btll 
AncntV Pr P' to B^Too tU) to VipkL^^i coiueBt; 

Aaur'tr V, a. toaffirfl, to inaltiEalp., to aUtl«l 

AoHor^tlan, t. M pot-itiv^ nfnniiatlon 

Aaicc^tar, t ono wbo aaoii-rit 

AoWH^. V. An to ch.ara» wHU any cwtaHn KUm 

AakBfl'jibIa, a; laxMb^p 

AuKBa'mant, r. tbr ii4 of taajnjr 

At'sotOv «■ BflWti led bij^ on« dpai\ wtlll wblcll 

bii oxpfutor i% to l^n; llln drbta 
ABOH^-^unL'tton. *, a lOlptUJi proleilalkm 
ABybf'ud, f. a duTHSB, A b^bbead 
Awklu'lty, k (littyiKtuM, e|ii« i^ifillcatloii 
Avf d'uDuo, ■ CtdmolAbt in apfLllratinn . 
Assl'icti, 1*. p*. to mark, 4mt^ to appcriut, ta mnke 

oraf ■ Hicbt to Bnatbsr 
AjMl'piaMt», ft. aMt laaj l» trtfltfrmftl 
AMlfrna'tl'(}#, ^ an ap^idiitiU'^nt, lJi« iransfur- 

Tinp ojiy ihltujr ta anotbiisr 
A»«ljmi^'n f. otte wli>] Ift {lepulMl lo 4a anj 

tbinp cin b'^tlaU cif ottnian 
Apir^ini'titi t. on a|ip<^lQ Lment. tt tPfliilfi^ 
Anltn'llute^ t<^ a. t» cowyc-n to tha ^nin nalure 

nr UH wLlJi annib-!!' tbii^{ la brluff lo a 

AMm' uldtPf p. a. to ll'^icti ; to (ll&sciinbla 
AMbiiula'tlant J. anflKn^jf; dn:t?|>tli kn 
AivN'l. p. a. tu b^lin ^> ^Uc^cour, to md 
.^^ili'tanca^ J. h«l|H "til, rr'llff^ lujiiwirt 
ApLfl'^rt. t. tbn iiori[iillr!il Altilnir or tbe JelAms 
1ft dftBrinlne caiuanl AO olhJpi' rwiinTt- 
iiiiE iba ipriw, wHtgiiEit Aa^ gf «jint|^ soul* 




Anodabn'Itjr, $. aodablpnem 
AasoMate, r.n. to unltit, titjuin with 
A^M'clMtc, t. « partnt-r, comtmnloii, nr nlinrpr 
AAiod«i'tliin, «. on ciit»rinjc into an aKitfiiiciit 

with nthem, In onkT Ut peifonu iiuuio ac.; 

a coiiftfdcraey, a partuenhlp 
Amo'/I, r.o. to aiNolve 
AMMT't, r. «. to ran:;a In onlor, to claH 
AMor'tmont, t. a quantity prup(>rljr arranged 
Aivot', r. IS. to hifittuute; to h^iot 
AsMia'ire, V. a. to aoftcnf tn eaitc, to ]n<>ify 
AMua'guuieiit, «. what iniiifrnte* or wiftt'iia 
Asaoa'gw, Si one who pacifl'os or tip;^.!!^)! 
AMoa'iiive, a. loftening:, niltlffathig, mild 
Ai-aVJoirate, r. n. to subject to 
AB'ira«tade, m. aociutomance, cn^tom 
An^u'ine, «. «. to take, to claim, to arrogate 
AMu'mIng, part. m. arrot^nt, hauvhty 
A*«um'|>tlon, «. tiie taking any thin;; to onu's 

•olf; the thing enpiKM*'*!; a postulate 
Ai«nm'|itlne, a. that which is auumod 
AMu'rance, «. oonflileiioe, ccrtuintv; want of 

modesty I a contract; meurlty; flnnneaa 
An^u'm^ «i a. to aa>iprt paaltlwly, to mx-ure 
Ai>'teriak, i. a littte star (*}, used by printers 

to nervo a4 a rsATonoe to a note, &c. 
A^'terLiin, M. a ooiistullHtion of fixed stnrs 
Ast>Vii, ad. a HP'i t 'tin, •l;piiiy'liig behind 
As'thma, «. • disaasp of the lungs 
Asthniatrle, m. tronblcd with an asthma 
Aston'fati, r.«. to a-aam, to confound 
A»tun'lii!inont, §. amAzement, snrprlM 
As'tnignl, s. an oniament in architecture 
Aii'uraL m. relating to the stars, bright 
Astray', ad. out of tlie rigtit way, wrung 
Astrletlon, a. the act of oontracring parts 
Antri'de, ad. aerosw, with le^s open 
Astrin'ge, «. a. to draw together, to bind 
Astrln'gunt, «. binding, contracting, bracing 
Astrog^phy, s. the art of descriMiig Htais 
Ai'trolabe, ». an iustrument mod to take the 

altitude of Uie sun or stars at sea 
Astioi'oger^ a, one who pretends to fbrotcl 

events by the asiiects, Ac. of the stars 
Astrol'i^gy, c^ the science of fbretclhU|{ events 

by tlie stars, planets, Ac. 
Astronom'teal, a. boloiudug to astronomy 
Astro I'nmy, m. the sdunce that teaches the 

knowledge of tlie heavenly IxMlles, iheir 

magnitudes, motions, distanres &o. 
Aa'tro-theorogy. t. theology founded on the 

olMiervatlon of the eele^tlHl hodie^ 
AKun'der, ad. seiiarately, in two parta 
Asylum, «. a renigo, a place of protection 
A'theism, «. the dlMliellef of a Oitd [of a OikI 
A'thfdst, X. one wlio dinlNiliovcs the ezbtoncu 
Ath«d«'tlcal, a. belonging to athdsm 
Athlr'at, ad. dry, thlisty, in want of drink 
Athlet'lo, a. strong, lusty, bony, vigDnnu 
Athwai^t, ad. acroMi, through; wrong 
Atlan'tea, a. in ardiltocture the figurus of men 

or beasts hupporting an eillfloe 
At'las*' a eollectiim of maps; a rich kind of 

silk or stuff; a monntnin in Aftlca 
Af mosphem, a. the air that encompasses the 

solid earth on all si-les 
At'om a. an extreme sninll pnrtlrle 
A tum'Ical, a. connoting of atoms, minnte 
At'omist, a. one who maintains the doctrine of 

the atoinlcal philosophy 
Ato'iM^ It to ofrne, tn satiiQr, to answer fur, 

to oifpodae, to cjy^iatj 

Ato'nement, a. agreement, <'xiiiati-<n 
Atmbila'ri.m, Atniltiln'rinu-, >i. ni.-I:uii hi>ly 
Atr.uni'n', Atriini<-n'tuus ii. Ink v. tilm-k" 
AtriM-itHw, a. wii-kiil, i-iiiirniiiu«, ii< inuiu 
.\tnM''U.v, *. honlble wii>k. ilm-Ht 
At'ropliy. a. a diM'tim' 1 1 whk-h w taken 

lor I'.mkI cannot aet iiit nuuii-htuciit 
AttHCh', r. a. to iH-Uc or Inv hoiil on; to vr\n 

or gain oviv; to flx nnc'H intiToot 
Attach'ment, «. aillicri'noe, (liK'lity, n-giird 
Altuok', $. an aKHauIt on an enoniy, an on'ot. 

— r. a. to utxnuh, to enconnt«-r, tu impugn iu 

nn^v manner 
Aliiii'n, r. to gai'i. to overtiik<v to arrive at 
AttarnalilK, a. that whieh may !•<• nttu'n<»i 
Attai'ndiT, a. the aot of nttiiinting in law ; taint, 

eomi]ilion of ]t!oiMi, dUsrraeo 
Attui'nineut, a. an aniui-iitiim, a (|tui1ity 
Attal'nt, r. m. to dlHliononr, to ciii rupt 
Atteni'iicr, Atteui'|M*nito, r. a. to mingle, to 

soAen, to n«;rulati', to pronortion 
Attoni'pt, r. a. to try. to n»il«»av.iur, 
Att«ni]it'uble, a. Uahlf. to W attempted 
Atten'd, r. to wait fur, or give attcmliiiioo ti>; 

to accompany 
Attfu'dance, a. the act of waiting on an-.fhfr 
Atten'dant, «. «me who ntUMuln amitinT. —lU 

accomiNinying as xuliunlinato 
AUfu'tion, *. thi' ai't «>t' utr«-nd!up; «'lom« appli- 

e»ti<m of tilt) minil t» any ihiiit; 
Attan'tive, a. heudfui, n>pinlt'nl, intent 
Atten'uant, a. making thin or HJenil->r 
Attim'unte, r. a. to inako nlendcr, to dilnto 
Atten'uatlon, a. sIend<-mo'is 
Attes't, r. a. to witncM of, to Invokn 
Attexta'tloii, a. t«'Mtlinony, wltiU'nH. i»\ idi-nco 
At'tic. a. flnu, cK'gatit, Just, elevated 
Attlr'uouii. a. close by 
Atti'rc, *. clothes, drenn, haliits; a statr's horns. 

— r. a. to droM. to hahit, to array 
At'iltndc, a. iioiituie, gostnn', action 
Atto/ney, a. ««no who in dupnted to act and 

bo iVH|><Misi1)Ie for another, ])arti('nlarly in 

ailalrs of law 
Attrae't, v. a. to allure, draw to, to .■nti«o 
Attrai/ti«m, a. th« i»owcr of drawinir 
Attnu'.'tive, a. inviting, alluring, enticing 
Ar'lrahent. a. that >» hich draws to 
Attrili'utahle, a. ai<eriluihh! to 
At'tributc, a. a quality inlii-n-nt In n jn'rwon or 

thing, as we say. OninNclon<'c ami <».unl- 

prescnce are attrihut •» of God. — Atlril/uto, 

V. a. to impute or a^orllK' to 
Attrihn'tlon, a. tlie act of avrrihhig 
Attrib'utlve, a. the thing ottrlhiit.-il 
A'trit'lon,«. the act of wearing t>iings by rn!>- 

biiig one apraln'*t another; Kli^rht ;rriet for 

sin ; the loweht ihtprw of repent a iice 
Attu'no, V. a. to tnne. to make nin-icnl 
Au'bnni, a. bpowii, of a fine tin cilonr 
Aii'ction. a. a imhllc Hale of g.Hvl, l>y bidiling 
AuctioncHs'r, a. the mauMg«>r of an au<'ti.m 
Auenpa'tion, *. the act of binl -catching 
Auda clous, a. impudent, darinsr. \^M 
Auda'douflness, Audao'ity, ». l>olilnc?.««, hnpu- 

denee, spirit, rnKlniess 
AiiMihl", n. that may Im- distinctly lif.inl 
Au'dlenee, 5. an anw-mlilage of por-.'.nrt tolii»<r 

any thing; the granting? a hearing to a p»t- 

\ Au'vWt, •• a f^Tva\ aw*>w\\V.— t^. ^^ v^^-'J^ x>.'<5>»a^ 

A V A 



>iU'ilUf'ry. A. BB uKfiulily of hi>arin[ l pUxM 

Vf\i\-T^ leetiirofl, Slo. nrts hunJ 
Au'WTp i- ft cmpiiitGr's tool to li^tt hrt]es ^vIOi 
^liu'i^'t, I. in ilfigm, a. Itliul ^' iiitiiU UOUifh 

ufi«i] 111 mhiLn^ 
Aiivlitf ■■ B.ny tlilnjr 
A u ffltB, J. a. mJoDml of B 'Iftrk jfi^'f P Of bi'owni 

coluur, a cOnutltydJ^t uE LtiMtiJt Aticl CtliifT 

Ad^]14?ei'e, f. to IticrcM)^ to «}tAr((a 

Au ^iiciit, f AH InariMtMi 

Auinneti'Lutlrio. (t, liairhu^ thti (^Utility uf vajgr 

tiKniiiii^Qdr en^m Rip^ 
An'jnir, r. * Bfroifai^ysi'ordivliier'-'^. to f^l^m^ 

tu qdiiJh: tuL'D by iPisini 
Aii'§i:uT>-4 llLfl tHjrrti'lltillf ev^DlI try l]!i« flEglit, 

ftjixlLuft ^c. arii]rd» 

Aiitnis'l, ff. noUlo, fTTindn lanjtiiTdeirffiL boJy 

Au^'guEE, 1. ihd cifhtli rdoutlt In ib'^ ytiu- 

A uk^ jr. B HHL-biru 

Au'Licdr bcJonflnlp to a (MUrtr ^f Jt^ 

Aulii. J. a l'Yi.iu;h tneuBUrv 4Xii)t9iu{i](f 46 ^- 

loiifti iLkti^vldv In Innvtli au ell 
AimL fr A fmhcr or moiltfK^ flUtor 
AtuVth, J- tite Hut (Jiaiiiiu uf^ nia^al t«- 

ibft) it LiveotitH fl fly i J* ciiryntill^ 
Au'r1v.&,«- tiiO eJcreriiitl p»ri twQ uppcnda^fCi 

o'tlw laeiLrt, wvcriUjT lU t^vq vaatriidii* 
AurW Lil^T ^ It voi^' l>v;i utlfti] Uu ^viir 
Aui*lfi'kiiliir, ij. wItliLn l]«artii|f, told Inxiicrei 
Aurtl"i;fVU>i, a^ linvliifrDr brbduclu^; giJliJ 
A u'K*t| i. uuf wba ueite.^ uiACAiEft uf tb b dv 
Aun/rAt r^ pqglfczBllj Llitf niL>nUiij; 
Anr4j'ni-'BQrcii11% t. > InnilTiouA mrtLM]-, iVi^ 

qUEnll? vlilfale ]n llm qitnjj^m lidiiilaj[)L^n!i^ 

ITJ^tarfllly nnllQii niN-l^cnv tl^it 
Au'ih|iEc?fl. ^ au iimcni piti^c^tUint InlUitnCQ 

Anald'ra^ a. tavuri', ri^^Jt lianbi ilorq 
ADKlGi^ltyt ^ A^Tnrlry^ □ru^lti't morlifiiitl Ul^ 
^1 KuiTi riui i:if' E^nipiir, hq Lfb Lfl»^|]1liJ tii 

A n'ellul, fL t«iud|at|r Lft tJ)« fOUth, HiUrjirLTI 

AnlbDEi'llo^ a, ^DuLne, arLjiflnnU iwupiIiIa 
A ulhHn'lJcKlii, It. Ef. to BAtuLlkli by firotif 
A UTliioiLli^'lt;)'^ f. ftuthvrlty^ gierFiiEncTiTaA 
Ad'lliDr^ f. lliu drtt bQ||;liiiiiBr of A Uiln^i t&d 

w^iitnr cxf a btMb 
AullioT^ilBtlTiB, d. luTlnff ■ntlinrlty, pO«ttiT« 
A blliFv^iljr', L i^gnl pnwBT, \nAr\tntct, luIv 
Au'lltDrlza, fLiL to [;lv« >tiiViL»rtiy, tojdiltfy 
Au'inmut, JL EDu poBHua^njt •n,,.ni«« piuww 

Qfif M flfciutimor wrlilnir 
>utaiirttli,ra, *, M- in«al}lii» wUl«ti fhi^awa iho 

^mwenrirr nutilon wlUmul ^uy conllnueiJ ai- 

»LiiAni3«, lu A etoeV^ W0lc1ip ^c^ 
Aiiii>TiiVt(mi), f. liAvine tba imwer af ntDLkrb 

111 iUHa3f 
Au'lo^dL',1. ocDlar ^emoailxqtlan 
Aurti^'iLiiV '<' iMirdi'lvt.'il by cmoV own tja 
Au'lnmu, ». the Ihird hi^foi) f^ftlii^ yV4J; 
Auliiin'nal, n. txUtii^ns fn AaEqinA 
Au^lTEnry, a. bolpln^, qldtu^^ itulot^n^ 
A Li&iri nriias t. pK tnta^M c^lM U|"i'li tn rlrtDli 

•j/tm. tTQiLly In andnE jiiJuETL^r iiatlnn^ Aa. 
AtaII. f*. li. r ■ . i" ,. I ■ j.. ■. . I- . h,^ jiftni-t 
Av><nnl!l'. . . .,iui,v.JEi] 

jttVit't^ifli,}- I JUL Arf^y 

A VB.rla'lDiii, a. covQtDUi, c^cBdy, ntfAll 
Avua't^ n4. bjRld E atop! Bt»y1 etioOphi 
Avab'nt^ mteyj. b^^nel k n'onl Drbbhwnma 
AToa^gB, V.d. td re^erKgA, to pUnlsb 
Av'tiuut!^ f. 811 UDtnLiicc Uy a j*^'^'^! i*^ nTley or 

^vulk of ti^cD^ I^Hili^' g' td D houaC 
Aviir*, 1^ q, lu artlnnK ty &Ei<t:^ fo Jwiare 
A^crK^p t. tbt) mDKD or Inttlium iifttny ^Ivi^i 

qUrlTJtltlfs; bi cixbimcf<W A duEy (Utlj by 

ATi'iT^tnBnt, f. fictnLi]1«bin«ntby Bv1i)ei)» 
A vet'iui^ t. u Bon of BTApd 
A^df'Ao, «. Coiitfaty to, fflfii tkvoutBble to 
Ai'«i:^4i].uD, «. hAtirdL {lEgHke^ anel|)«i1v 
AvkV^ TrO, (o turn Mid^ to iLBBp cjO" 
AvvtniTltft'ti-jd, t, fiCt tif rwKinff up 
A'vbty^ «. a ptAO« Inclosed to kB«p Ulrdi 
Ai.-\0.'\Kyt*r Bjr^cflliiflM, e«|p«rni»» 
avE'bu, 4, tdviee In writluii; 
Av'ocftl*, r. s, to nU ftWiy» ta ciH ft^m 
Avoe4'UM, J. thftHf^oroaUlEiir ufTor a^Jd* 
Avaf'd, V. to ihTln, to 0»C4i|^ tu rvUni 
Av^l4tl|ic4'k,ir A weight nitiot caiuinDiily N 

OH^ euDtAtttldg 1^ ounce* \a tbe itQimil 
AvKsJiU'tioa, JL lb* tctof flj-lucn^By 
Avoo'ch, «. a. to BBHrt, to Offlna, lo jiutlfy.-- 

f. deouutlort, «v1d«tH0 
Avow^t V!. «. to dlii<^l4m^ to aHftrl, to r*''tfl^v 
Avoty'sbta, a. ikat (umy b« tvowty) 
Airmv'al^ #, H p(f«jtl¥« or utxnt det'IitriiEJr'-n 
Avut'H^on, f. (jullbiir onn tldnirfWrm vucttbn- 
Awul't, ft (L iu cic]7«(M, to Will for, tfl TiUjiinj* 
Awii'htr Cr to roUid fmin i1i»?p% to pnl lutfc 

Mi'W Action, ^fr. liot«lcGp1iii|r 
Awn'id. T. to iLfljuilg?, tn d<'ttTnj.bni» tiigiTo. — 

t, 4, H.t]ttJfTi7Q, H dt^tGiinllilitJon 
Awin'rtJi (T, Tiglluit, miehilvA, CBDllocn 
Aw*J^, cA, Atnant ; Itl U% fitu-^in ttrj. betifOlliaE 
Avft, *, dHid, ftair, I»*pt«tt resitrnnoB 
AwYul, a* tliAt wMqIi tlrfkfli, wLUi kwb or (Oil 

wEtli »v«mi«e[ lorrtlilB; vorBtiiTiftii 
A vt'-; ubiML t qudUly of itriklTnn willi ■«• 
Awl 1^1^ ditr for Kni« tpBca DrUmo 
Awli^TiinL d. ii]j.{i04lt«^ clniniy,^ luibiLiidy 
Aw^lLir4fi]iu'ii^ t eluttijIiHaa 
AwU M' B ^biirp iiml iru™?iil tu mnk^ ^oli^ 
Awiue, f. a iMiiph in<!^aiins annvuilnSC Thj ^hai 

In IJci|;]«nd it^i^Iltri! a lltne 
x^w'idnyr^ f. tiny 4,^avieriti|; i[TrBid ovn h ililjit 

OS % jjrj^t tiQ htw^ [>ir diG LcBt EkT net 

Aiya^kfl^ tbf prrl'^rilj' ctf A t^d^ 
A^^Ty'i tfjiL ulj'hjui^y, eujulnL, nnftffTily 
Ai^, tL on iik4lniiDent iLflcd to cbop' ^ood 
Ai'lom, 1, L iFip-xIm or propo^tlkn^i w-ttlcll 

Lobig ■[■ir-BV-idniit cannot In uud« plBlinT 

|iy dcmnoitratlnn 
Ailoinnl'iCv #. fiuir-^i^lilunlly truQ 
Ax'ik, t. a itM nr Imaplilory Hn^ wliiltih pj.iKf 

din.'Cl^ lbmnj;h tbB nUt» nf ti^ny IbJiiff tbut 


A*'lr, AiltLiw;, #, tJifl |plP« of tlralHiT OS. 
wJilrti tliO whrtis vi n ejirtajpa rPTolvw 

Ay^ nii, ytfc, UJM d to alHrni tbe tru^b 
Ayis, ffi idlTA}.-*, fi»r ur*r, one* mort 
Aj^'EnmtlFr *- nn {k^^LitnoLiiEcril laUnuumt ; UiB 
afEniLilii of tltn nm v Kny Hot it ini Htt'll 
t^Mecii llii« niL'rUIUn of iLb pIkem and ai^ 

^ ««M'CUf u% ••.j-whjVu.%^ 

^tmc eU'c cJ Ti Bfl 





N. to Ueaf or ciy like a sheep 

, «. • CmaanhUh idol 

. n. to talk Idly, to tell aecreta 

u an Idle talkatlTe penon 

, t. mumUjm prate 

t»7, «. a yonng child of either aez 

Uworder; irregular mixture 

'. a large npedies of moukey 

I, «. childhood 

a. trifling, chUdlsh 

, a. set with pearls ; having berrlea 

llan, t. a druoksn riotoaa pcriton 

J», M.pL drunken riots or revels 

Si an unmarried man; one who 
la ftrst degree at the unlTerslty ; a 
>f the lowest order 
ihe hinder part of a thing. — e. a. to 
a horse; to second, to jnstuy, to 
ten, to maintain 

, «. «. to censure an absent person 
r, a. one who slanders secret^ 
•«rt. seconded, supported 
'mon, s. a game with dice 

a, «. ropes ' 
tr.lifng forward 

I keep the masts 

rd, «. a sword with one sharp edge 
d, a. onwilling, dull, slaggish 
dnesB, *. dilatoriness, unwillingness 
the salted flesh of a hog 
, wicked, hnrtftil, vicious, sick 
(.of Bid 

a nuurk at token of dL^tlisctlon 
i; DJi anlniBl rcs^mblEng u hnj^ ant? 
man wbQ ba)i lui'l aeWa cam 
1, fr iafht or pluyftil dliooUmJ 
ii, to bIukIp, ducdv Cy la onnfDund 
MU^ ; Df purse; an ormiitiunt; an 
a ^ttfi^ <jf Jiilh tif^ I'd m(<n'fr hntr 
\0. n tMni^ df nu import, v I^HIq 
t «. lite Lug^^agn of an ismy; a tana 
orthtvH wijmain 

L y/fATm buthi houm *5f Ill-flimB 
ht. M. i^KAnh mtUitCnJ Ihttntififfat 
in?tv g^.y^!a ftj-f fttinttejf'l jtppitjannev^ 
D eiw iMifl, to tidtait tc iMi 
Ji. tliM t may \t<* m^ at Uber^y by ball 
an c]SL'«r wluo patm In J'firciQ an ^r- 
la.nA itewHnI; a nkat^trbto 
ur. lbs jiaiiMlErdHin of a. baUi^ 
I^ntptnN'm : :l t "r'n 'Mtim« nt | a lur^ 
jaiUE;." 1^ : I: i: ': -LIe]^; lataliiira' 
rfltfici .^1 ■',■■•■ ' -<:L <ia lia^ 

I ooarse kind of nappy cloth 

o harden by fire; to dress victnab in 

«. a pair of scales ; the diflfisrenoe ot 
unt; the beating part of a watch; In 
my, aoonstellatlon.— v.tomakeequal, 
i; to hesitate, to fluctuate 
a. a small galleiy of wood or stone 
mtslde of a house 
rithoat hair; inelegant, unadorned 
ah, «. a mde mixture; conftumd or 

Baldness, «. want of hair; nakedness 
Ba'ldrlo, •. a glr.ile, a milltaiy shoulder belt 
Bale,*, goods Ottckod for carriage; uiiitoiy 
Baleful, m. Aill of iriscry, sorrowftU, sad 
Baleftilness, «. calamity 
Balk, I. dixapiKrintmont; a anreat beam or 

rafter; a rlilgb of uuploughea land 
Balk, Baulk, v. to disappuint of; to miss of 
Ball, «. any tiling round; a gIo>>o; In a nini- 
taiy sense, any kind of spherical, conical, or 
cyllndilcul shot fired fVom a musket, ride, 
or cannon; an entertainment of dancing 
Ballad, t. a common or trifling song, an air 
B J'lant,*. weight placed In the bottom of a 
ship, or any other body, to prevent Its over- 
setting. — V. to keep any thing steady 
Bal'laiiy, «. a Jig; a sung 
Ballet, «. an historical dance 
BallU'tlcs, «. ;'/. the science of projjectlles ; the 

art of prqjccting bodies 
Balloo'n,*. a largo vessel used in chemhitry; 
a ball on the top of a pILar; a globe made 
of dllk. &C., which being influtud with gas 
rises into the air with any proportioned 
weight attached to it 
Bal'lut, «. a ball or ticket used in giving votes 

privately. — r. a. to choose by ballot 
Balm, «. the name of a plant — v. a. to soothe 
B il'mlness, «. softness ; agreeablenoss 
Bal'my, a. having the quuitles of balm ; sooth- 
ing, soft; fVagrant, odorifbrons 
Bal'ueary, ». a bathing-room, bath 
Bal'sam, a. an ointment; a shrub 
Bolsam'lc, a. mitigating, softening, healin|f 
Bal'uster, «. a small pillar or colunm 
Balustra'de, «. a row of small pillars 
BamlKK/, «. an Indian cane, or m«asur« 
Bamboo'zle, v. a. to trick, deceive, cheat 
Ban, «. a public notice ; a curse, Intenlictlon 
Bana'na>-tree, a. a kind of plantain 
Band, a. a bandage or tie ; an ornament worn 

round the neck ; a company 
Ban'dnge. a. a fillet; a ruller tx a wound.— 

r. a. to Und up a wound 
Ban'dI)ox, a. a thin slight box 
Ban'derol, a. a small flag used in mailing out 

a camp, &o. 
Ban'delet, a, a flat moulding 
Ban'diness, crookedness of legs 
Baudit'ti, a. outlaws, robbers, plunderers 
Bandolee'r, a. a small wooden case, oontaiain|r 

powder snfflcicnt to charge a musket 
Baudo're, a, a musical instrument 
Ban'dy, v. a. to toss to and fko, to give and 
take reciprocally; to contend at a game.— 
a, crooked.— n». a crooked stick 
Ban'dy-legged, a. having crooked legs 
Bane, a. nuschief, rulu, poison. — a. to 
Ba'neful, a. ptrisonous, hurtful 
Ba'nefulness, a. Ii^jurious influence 
Bang. a. a blow, a thump. — v. to beat 
Ban'ian, a. a Ught morning undress 
Ban'ians, a. a particular sect In India, who 

hold & TactVAtlxUS^t^btHiaK W^ «iQt«»^S\V\M\&. 




Ban'ish, v. a. to acnd i>r dilve away 
Ban'ishinmt, «. Irauiipuitation, exilo 
Uunk, f. the tide uf a livur; a littlo hill ; a 
shoal in llio sea ; a repusitoiy whore muney 
itf occHsionally lodKvd 
Bank-bill, $. a note for nmney in the bank 
Itan'kor, «. one who receives inoncv in trust 
lian'kru]>t, ». one wlio, beiii^ uiinbio to satisfy 

his crcMliturH, 8um>uderrt his cflc-ets 
Ban'kmptoy, s. the state ol'a bankrupt 
}iai)'ner, t. a military standard or tluK 
lian'iH-rct, «. a luiight created in the /leld of 

battle, next to baruns in dignity 
BHu'tiiiu, s. a small species of |H>uIti7 
iJHUuit'iun, s. the act of cxpuUiou 
Ban'uock. i. a loaf or cake uf oatmeal 
Bai/(|uct. «. a grand entertainment 
Banquetl'o, ». In fortification, a fctep, or elevA- 
tiou of earth, ou which soldieiS stand to Are 
over the parapet 
Bari'fetiele, t. a very small prickly fish 
Bim'ter, r. n. to rally, play upon, ridicule 
Ban'tlinp:, t. a young clilld, an infant 
Bap'tisui, t. the act of sprinkling, or christen- 
ing ; the first sacrament of the Clui.tian 
Baptis'mal, a. relating to baptism 
Bap'tiRt, I3upti'zer,«. one who christens 
Bap'listry,*. a font or piac« for ba]itizing at 
Bn|>tl'ze, V. a. to s)irinklc to christen 
Bur, r. to secure, or fasten any thing with a 
bar; to liinder or obsti uct. — §. a long ttiuco 
of wood or iron; tho plare assigucu for 
lawyers to plead; a partition at which 
criminals are placed during a tiial; a 
BhHilow at the eutianco of a harbour; a 
hindoranci-; in mukic • ]>orpundicnlar 
lino through the note linos; a small room 
in <i t a vein, &c. 
B.irli. s. a Uaibuxy horse; a brard; the points 
wliicii 8t4Uid t>ackward iu an arrow or fish- 
ing-hook.— r. a. to Aimish horses witli ar- 
mour; to shave the b*ard; to pouit an ar- 
Bar'bncun, t. a fortification befon^ the walls of 

a towii; an opening Li the wall for guns 
Bar'bucue, i. a hug drosst-d whole v^ith spicei 
Barba'riao, t. a rade micivilized person, a 

savage, a person without pity ^ 
Barbar'ic, a. foreign, far-fetched , 
Bar'buiibm, s. ignorance, inhumanity; an 

uiicouih manner of siteaking'or writing 
Barhiir'ity, «. inlmmanlty, cruelty 
Bar'br.rous, a. rude, anciviUzcd, iunorunt, in- 

luuniiu, cruel ; uiiacquaintud vtith arts 
Bar'l>td, ftort, a. Aimishod with armour; 

bcanled or Jagged with liooki 
Bur'twl, $. a largo flsli; sujicrlluous fleshy 

knots growing in Uic mouth of a lioroa 
Bur'b«'r, «. one v\ho-e trade is to shave'U-rry-trce. ». the name of a prickly shrub'o, «. an earthen ti-rraco raistid within 
a parnpit, so Iiigh as to enable giuu to b« 
fired wlih a froo ratige 
Bnrd, s, a |)"»tt 

Bare, a. uaki'<l, |KX)r, lean, nnadomod 
Ba'n-faced, ». shanieluitis inipudout 
Bu'n-ly, rt.^ nnkmlly; openly; merely 
BurVain* <• a ctiiitract itr agreement *, a thing 

lk>u.-ht irstild; stipulation 
Har'ff-ln. r. /.. to make a cotract for Uioiale 
orputciiut.v oi'aiiy thing 

Burge,«. a large boat for iileasnre or trade 
Baril'la, «. potaslies usod in makin^c glass 
Bark, ». tho rind of a tree ; a snutll ship. — r. 

make a noise like a dug or wolf; to cUuuoar 

at — r. a. to strip trees of their baric 
Barlier, t. one that clamours, a snarler 
Ha/ley, <. com used iu maldng beer 
Bar'ley-corn, «. a grain of barwy, in measnra- 

meut tlie third part of an inch 
Barm, t. yeast, used to make drink ferment 
Barn, t. a htorehouiw for com, &c ; au infiint ■ 
Bar'uacle, t. a kind of shell -fish which adlieret 

to wood, &0. in the water; a bird Jilio a 

gwwe ; an iron instrament €o hold a hone 

by the nose during an operation of fanioy 
Baroni'cter, t. an instrument to muasnre the 

weight of and variations in tlie atmosphem 

iu oi-der chiefly to determine the cluuc4^ of 

tlie v% eather 
Baromut'iicnl, a. relating to a barometer 
Bar'on, s. a runk in nobility uexc to a t1*- 

comit ; two sii loins of tx-uf 
Bai^oness, <■ a baron's lady 
Bur'oiietf $. the lowest litld that is hcrodltaiXf 

next in rank to a barou 
Bar'ouetage, «. tho whole body of barunets 
liui^ony, «. the lordship whence a barou d» 

rives his title 
Bar'oscope, «. an Instrument to shew tiM 

weight of the atmosphere 
Barou cho, ». a kind of open cairiage 
Bar'racau, «. a strong tMck kind of camelot 
Bar'racks, «. a building to quarter soldiers in 
Bar'rator, «. an euoourager uf lawsuits; • 

Bar^ratry, s. foul practice in law; • fraud 

committed on merchants' goods 
Bar'rel, s. a round wooden Tea*el; the boUow 

tube uf a gun ; a cylinder 
Bar'rcn, a. unfhiiiftil, not prolifli:, Btenle, on- 
moaning, uulnventive, dull 
Bai'rennesa, «. sterility, want of invention 
Bairicu'dc, v. a. to secure a place, to fortify 
Barrica'd«, Banica'do, t. a fortification, an 

obstruction, a bar to prevent admittance 
Bar'rier, s. a bound aiy, a delunoe, a bar to 

mark tlte limits of a place 
Bar'rifler, s. a pleader at the bar, an adrooate 

Bar'row, i. a gma'l hand-oarrlage" to convev 

fruit, herbs, &o.; a small mount of eaith 

under which bodies were andeutly dept>- 

sited; a hog 
Ba'rter, «. a. to give any thing in exchange.— 

t. the act or practice of trufflckiug 
Bar^toii, «. a manor houso: the demesne Luid 

of a manor 
Bdsul't, t. a kind of stone-like iron 
Baaal'tlc, a. relating to ba-^lt 
Bas'cule, s. a swing gate; a drawbridge 

worked by a counterpoised beam 
BaMO, «. the foundation of any thing; a im-tlo 

play; tho p -desral of a statue. — a. vil«^ 

mean, low; metal buluw tho standard; in 

uiuslo deep or grave 
Bu'scless, 0. without foundation ^ 
Ha'seneftS, s. \ilencMt, meaimess; bastardy 
Basliaw', $. a guvenior or viceroy under tlM 

grand seignior; uii iiniiurious penuu 
li;ihh'ful, fi. timid, moiUst, c«ty, sJianiefiieed 
IJu'-'W, (. l\\e nutnv u( n \AauV.\ tUa vligfi uf a 

[ Jyliiw'fcUuV*, akmiivitV 




gtia(i the edge of a tool 
kind of ointmeat 
clnd of serpent, a cockntrioe said 
iking; apiece of onlnaiioe 
, «. a small vessel to hold water ; 
sre ships may float in safeiy; 

ftmndation of any thing; the 
he three principal paru of a 
eh are the from, shaft, and eapi- 
, the pedestal 

in the heat of the sun or fire 
Msel made oftvr\g» or rudhvs 
used to kneel on in churches. — 
prave, deep 
rtain game at cards 
mosioal wind instrument 
• Bas'HO-relie'TO, t. isined work 
ae-tree bark roaide into rop^ts 
child bom ont of wedlock ; in 
tters a long gun of about 81bs. 

a. to dedare a child illegitimate ; 


eing bom ont of wedlock 

Mat vrith a stick : to pour bu*-- 

t whilst roasting; to sew in a 


idoubt or small fort, formerijr a 

In Franca 

tsttaa'do, r. a. to punish a person 

:he soles of his feet with a cudgel 

>nlwark. a fortress; any salient 

tjeotlon from the general outline 

I ftddle for the bass 

ned club to strike a ball with; 

le; a flying animal resembling 

«. bird-catching in the nlght- 

i mttitaiy bagrgage-horse 
k senrant in diarge of the bat- 

[uantlty of any thing baked at 
ay quantity made at once 
ion, to remit, to lower a price 
e to bathe in ; a measure 
wash in a bath ; to soften 
art ot sinking In poetry 
qnara wooden inaitrument used 

oo'n, «. a staff or club ; a tmn- 
by a marshal 

ranoea made to troops in India 
. of the firog-like species 
ttle array, order of battle 
body oi foot soldiers, in num- 

to 800 men; a division of an 

irrow board; a scantling. — e. to 

tiliKO, to grow fat 

izture of flour, rprgs, mUk, and 

>eat, to beat down 

1, «. a military cnghie, formedy 

ir down ' waUa, having a head 

1 ram's * 
raised work on which 
I ; in law a violent assault 
■ht between fleets or armies 
«. a t'orm or order of buttle 

weapon Jiko an axe; a bill 

U«t't]^«Hv 1^ a flat instrument usi*d to strike 

RhuLUeeoflka with 
llar'tJitiiKiit, t. a wall indented on tlid top at 

balldlr>|(B; a breastwork 
HduIhh)', j. ill I4c4)tland a hiiintenny 
liav'Jii^ f. a Irnndle of small wood, a fii^nit 
tiau'ble, r. a trifle, a trinket, a pl«}^hiiig 
■tiii^ 1, r, n, Ut call out, to cry out, tospeidc loud 
l^a^^rd, f. H Idnd (>f hawk 
iif^v; t, *i vimd where ships may anchor ; a 
itv^X * tTm in architecture — a. chestnut 
wlniLir. ^f , lo bark as a dog; to snrrouud 
nay'^ifL 1 1, 1, ^nlt made from sea- water exposed 

ti] xhn %atu w named ttom Its colour 
Ilrty-tmc, J. tliefSemnle laurel 
Il!iji''DnijU r t dagger fixed to a musket 
II J54^ r. pL ma honorary crown or garland 
14 a iA3 n.' r, j. a Ronstant market 
IJilurtluFn, t, an aromatic g^um 
Be, r. n. to have existence, to exist 
Keach, s. tlie sea-shore, the strand, the coast 
Uen'con, s. an edifice on an eniinrace, where 

sijrns are made to diivct seamen 
Bead, ». a small glass ornament, with which 
necklaces and monkish rosaries are made; 
any globular body 
Bea'dlu, s. an inferior offlocr in a parish, uni- 
versity, or trading company 
Boa'gle, «. a small bound to hunt hares 
Beak, «. the bill of a bird; a promontnnr 
Bea'kcr, «. a cnp with a spout formed like the 

beak pf a bin! 
Beam, «. the principal piece of tfmber which 
supports a building ; the balance of a pair 
of scales; a my of light; the pole of a cha- 
riot; the horn of a stag. — v. n. to emit rays 
Bean, «. a well-known kiiid of pulse 
Bear, t. a rough savage animal; a rude un- 
poUshcd man; the name of two constella- 
tions ; a cant name at the stock exchange, 
applied to those who speculate for a fall in 
thH funds 
Rfur, V. tn HRJTJ a liBsrl, Id sDnpnrt, to keep 
turn falllii^L la cariy \n rvmL'inbranco; to 
pni:1iiTtii; tQ prt'ai' in bo frullfat 
nfljnl, t. huEr whErh gire^i on tbo chin and 

ll|iBt tbB ba rl) of Q^n amiw orbouk 
Ee'iLFcII^W, a. having^ m] bi; unl ; vnaLhfkil 
Hea'rer, lu a canicr mf ftn>' tlilngt a supporter 
B Eia'r^itanlcTit t. an j pleifii of tti uiu1 1 
JJi^n'ring^ I. the siEiintliftti i}f any place, both aa 

ti> dUlasce and dinKllnin ; jfMtura 
UciiirL, u an irratJunal iiKlninl : a Lnital man 
IlCift'sLl^, 1. uaaly^ dlLliy^ ■»tdfnL'ua 
Hm 'j t1m>SBv I. obsaaHliify Uilhlnna 
FltiAi, t^. in atrtliei to LomiQurL to ihfob 
Bfrtiini:, li-:iitJJ I.'iil, ^r. liHRitFuJ, ifnj making 

I: .■■■■■.- ■ 1- '- , -., .|. I , ■.. ,.-.• >. ' ■■ happy 

l\: ■:•■,. . ,• !. : ■ .:' maileby 

■: . : ■^- . _; I ■ 10 per-on 

beatified Is in heaven, soul may bo reve- 
renced as blessed 
Beat'ify, v. a. to ble^s with celestial ei\}oymcnt 
Bea'ting, x. correction by blows 
Beat'itude, t. bksso<lnoss, happiness, felicity 
Bean, $. a coxcomb, a fop, a man of dress 
Beau'-monde, t. the fashionable world 
Bea'ver, t. an animal, otherwise named the 
Caator, amphibious, and remarkable for his 
ait in making; his ha>)Uati.Qn.\ ali&t made 
of \lR ^\xt\ t\M^«x\. <»l «.>Q(fiaa!*.'«\itf3o.'!fiPi«^ 




Beau'teous, Beau'tifnl, a. iair, elegant, loveljr, 

Boau'tify, v. a- to adorn, to embellish 
Beau'ty, «. that aafoiiiblaRe of t:racos whicb 

pleases the eye; a beautiful person 
Becaft'co, $. a small bird, the flg-eater 
Becau'se, conj. on this account that, for this 

reMon that 
Bccal'm, v. a. to still, to quiet the mind 
Beca'mc, preterite of Become 
Beck, t. a sign with the liand or head, a nod 
Beck'on, r. n. to make a sign with the hand 
Becom'c, r. to bo fit, to be suitable to the per- 
son ; to enter into some state 
Becotn'ing, a. graceful, pleasing, elegant 
Becoin'ingncss, s. elegant congruity 
Bed, $. a place to sleep on ; a division in a gar- 
den in which seeds are sown; the channel 
of a river; a layer, a stratum; a receptacle 
for ordnance of large calibre, mortar-beds 
serving the same purpose as guu-cariiages 
Bodab'ble, r. a. to bet«prinkle, to wet 
Bedag'glc, Budrag'gle, o. a. to trail in the dirt 
Bc(taw)i, r. a. to dawb, to liesmoar 
Bed' ding, s. the materials bclon^ting to a bed 
Bedeck', v. a. to deck, to adorn, to embellinh 
Bedew', V. a. to moisten gently as with dew 
Be'dc-house, $. an hospital or alnu-hoose 
Bud'lam, s. un hospital (or lunatics 
Befl'lamite, $. a madman, a noisy person 
Bed' rid, a. confined to the bed by violent sick- 

ncAs or extreme old age 
Bed'btead, t. the frame which suiq;K>rts a bed 
Bee, t. an insect wliich produces honey; an 

industrious careful person 
Booch, s. the name of a large tree 
Bee'chen, a. consisting of the wood of beech 
Beef, «. the flesh nf an ox, bull, or cow 
Bee'f-cHter, <. a yeoman ot the guard 
Bcel'zebub, t. satan 

Beer, «. a liquor made of malt and hops 
Beet, t. the name of a garden plant 
Beu'tle, $. an insect; a large heavy mallet 
Bifves, «. black cattle, oxen 
Befn'Il, V. n. to happon, to come to pass 
Betit', r. a. to be suiuble to, to become 
Beto'ro, prep. Airther onward, not l>ehind ; In 

the prpsence of; prior to, sooner 
Bufo'rehand, od. in a state of anticipation; 

))revio'ualy, nt first 
Befou'l, V. A. to soil, to dirty, to make fool 
Bcfiieu'd, V. a. to favour, to be kind to 
Beg, V. to ask alius, to entreat, to petition 
Begot', n. a. to generate, to produce 
Beg'gar, i. one who lives by begging 
Bog'gMrly, a. In want, stingy.— odL meanly 
Beg'gary, ». great want, iudigenee, poverty 

Behel'd, pari, pati. of Behold 
Behe'moth, t. the river horse ; hippopotami 
Behes't, f. a command, order, precept 
Bohi'nd, prep, at the back of another, Mkfir\ 

iug another, rcmiduing after aaodui^ 
iiferior to another 
J-'' I <. late in time, In Arreva 

jLti,. ..L. -. .. i.^ look upon, to view, to INK' 

if t'tj. acf. I Lai 
Bciho'ldim, a. part, obliged in gratltod* 
BehoQ'f; I. pT<oflt. advantage 
BciioQ'va, Ueho've, v. ». to bo fit, tobeeoBse 
Buying, 1. Gxl^iflace; a particular state or oo»* 

ditfon ; ^hm person oxlstiug 
Bel, t. a Chuldeian god 
Bpld'bonr^ n. d:. to ]£)at soandly, to thnmp 
B^La'ted, s. too late, bf nighted 
Bdjiy", v. 0. to lay wait for; with seamen to 

make feat a. TO|ie 
Bckh, v. n. to t^ect wind from the stomadi 
IJet'dam, f. a hag, a scolding woman 
Bettn'gncr, I^ d. to besiege, to block npi to 

invest H town or fortress 
Helii^m'nltirB, f. pi. fo«sll remains so called 
n«t'fVyt «, a |)i£ce where bells hang 
29eii'«t e. a, tit Mlander, to calumniate 
Bel Le'Ij, r. jkisTKLiitsion, ojiinlon ; creed ; a form 

contahiing the articles of faith 
Belie' ve, v. to orulit, to trust, to think trae 
Belie'ver, i. a professor of Christianity 
BHii'ke, ad. probably, perhaps, likely 
Bell, t. a hollow sounaing vessel 
Belle, s. a gay, dremy youHg woman 
Belle-espri^t, «. refinement; the spivH «f w- 

fined manners 
Belles-Let'tres, i. polite Uteratore 
Belllg^erent, a. engatced in war 
Bell'-metal, «. a mixture of copmr 
Bellow, «. n. to roar like a bull or the 

sea; to 

olaraoqr, to vociferate 
Bellows, s. pi. an instrument to blow the flro 
Belly, «. the lower part of the body 
Bell'man, «. he whose business it is to proclaim 

any thing in towns, and to gain attentkin 

by rine^ng his bell 
Belong^, V. ». to appntain to, to be the pr«>- 

pertv ot; to have relation to 
lelov^ed, a. lovely, dear to, valued 
Below', ad. lower in place, infinior 

Beidn', r. to enter upon, to 

Begin'ning, t. the first original or cause, the 

first part, the rudimenU or first Brounils 
Beglr'd, p. a. to gird, bind round, sunt op 
Begon'e, int«ri. get away I go hence I 
Begot', Begotten, part. pau. of Beget 
Begri'me. o. a. to soil, to dirty with soot 
Begui'lo, V. a. to cheat, tu impose on, to amose, 

to deceive plcasluKly, to evade 
Begui'lement, s. deception 
Begun', part. pau. of Heifin 
Beha'U, s. favour, support, vindication 
Beha've, r. n. to liemean. to act, to conduct 
Beha'viour, s. ivinduct, courno of lifo 
" """ " A to kiU by cuttiog off th« bead 

Belt, s. a girdle, a sash, a cincture 

B*-l'vldere, «. a fine prospect 

Bol'wetlier, s. a sheep which leads tke flock 

with a bell on his neck 
Bemad', Vk & to make mad 
Bemi're, v. a. to soil, to danb with mira 
Bemoa'n, Vi a. to lament, to bewail 
Bemo'nm, v. a. to weep over ; to bewail 
Bench, x. a seat to sit on; a tribunal of Justioe( 

Justices rittiiig on the bench 
Bcu'cher, t. a senior in the inns of oonrt 
Bund, V. a. to crook, to Iww ; to subdue 
lU-n'ilable, a. that which may be Incnrvatcd 
lieiica'th, prep, under, lower in pUoe, lower 

in excetli-nee; unworthy of 
Bonedic'tine, «. a monk 
Benedir'tion. «. a blessing; an acknowledge 

mout for blessings received 
Bonefac'tlon, $. a charitahle gift, a benefit 
Benefao'tor, Benefuo' tress, s. a man or woman 

who does acts of kindness, a patron 
Ben'efioe, «. a ohoroh Lving, a benefit 
Benef loeaoe, s. c«nnrMkXi^%ie>iN« vMAaMsa 




dvajit ifp«Qx^ luaful 
DIM vrbi hotdj k boairaoft 

b dlHHillkin to g4wl [ rbftrltlf 
kliriL food, Ofluctinuntia 

NCWUDMh kit tdlMH 

ivQf bdiiiff bant] dM^lrlt^^ In^ 
toiaakfl tor{ili)t to iTLipfliy 

to |^T« hj will. To le^YV 
nfthlinq Ifftt by wlU 
£o d^prlTQ i7f^ to Mke ivvf 
fr ■ QQ jprival Ion ; Intii br a.>£th 
a- hind 4jf |>atir; kh esMiiDa vf 

OOiArt liold to datarcDiDC mat- 

ID mlQitH Anil iiilnsTi 

iJlGaitloD H i^w leA b«l:«J'rttitl» 
Bof tb« nuiijj^nl mtti) t]i4 dlt^i 
L an Dtrdv of ini>aM*, |« iui,ii3«(l 

hU ft lilt DfiefrQ^nt kJnd* 
tAn^musns ofm grviai&b cnit 

f» bt'^TT Lu iiQlraiit, to ImplAn 

!«njFkmyn to piirpiitx, t&barcB 

t ctl rf«^ t# hdppAn iH to 

QK, ^r^ ovwr Aiid nbfrT«, ntjar 

10 Mlt to 4iiub or •m^oT of cr 
to bliuibfm wUti imut 
oom to iwoef} witK 

^ Id dsfsoTitCa v.'^h ip^ugli'i 
L to ipiluli wltl) cUrt; ta blu- 
1* Willi rflprotii^b 
to orddC, to odjdroM , to ih lur 
lUArlc with ^potA. \fy V4rl •gats 
^ 10 spfinklfl o^x'r, to iiiublaa 
tikoJ, tFhwt proferatiEo 
^4 b4t>4, brutiib,^»im,iil 
Jw bnttrLli^F ura In lit 

io mpfiLy^ to «nfur urk'i^l 
to itnw or metM^e uIiuqI 
Id sBt i:Eini» nay ihlcij 
r.^^ to Lay a ^a^r 
D take, to bar? ri^'coDrj^ to 
tit rmolluct^ to TPflecL 
lA^^DOr to babll^ Li} biscbuncQ 
itH^, t^n, iHifliBiiiiabLy 
bilUiq U'lAjitk coI^ihII witff pappcr 
Ut itirotty, to foruttutvT 

rrtijT. ti 
e ara p 

to dallver up faua^btsroiuiy^ to 

ttrat^ to elUcuFf vr 

.a act of btkhraying 

to dtfcioratq 

to giTo or rktodn a (»Titrvt af 

o afDuioo 

let euif di^in tnt orioBrH'iJCO 

nfiiTfi-r'tiHTJiMiiTlTXpr^ In ihe mt ]4Vi] 
IlAf'dl, fr Id mii4Ki^ii7, t ktiid u/VkblL- lu^i^-dnblo 
oi't » «iie»,"i». ^K t4 cut tu 4 b«vii) ariglt* 

n^v^y^ jh ft llLKlt of blr.l4T » comically 
n«w4l% *. a. lo beio'i-tti, i& Ift^'oat 
IlQWAllinejit, t. act Drb«niOiinln^ 
HijWftVji *. 14. to lie QiciUi^ui, to t4fc« a in at 
Bflwll'd«V Pi a. to mUlf.'id, l-j pii:*^!^ 

Aflwlt'cb^ r n lo li^uiv txjr wjt^iliornft. ta 

□lirtnn. to faidiiatu, to ]^i1«uq lrve*l*tU>l7 
Uowi't^rlifhl, OL bewUchln^ 
Hewra'T, p. t to (Ilioa(vi}r, to betray 
ll^iyt 1l a l^urklftb KDveriu>r 
Iknr'oii'd, prt^ Hirthcir ativr;inl tbati, fwmato 

fjMinin on tho fklthirf lido ot ahtva 
D^n'ttt, UMit, f , tliAt (urt of a tliif lo wbldk 

iti« dUm^pii} or idrnfl l« 1>-:!d 
Tt.j'£t)iir t- a nwJidtiii] ■toii« friim tb4 Eul 
hhir^liiui, tt, hairlQE two rsoriiiv* OC fc'HJilni 
Bra%\L lai i,^tEuatli}ii, boiitt a wd^jfht l^i^xj mi 

Oiit itOoofa buwl ; profiaoshlufi,— «t<i» to pnt- 

|v>iieM, totacUiid partliiltj 
Bib, t. a itroco of LLuBD In tiHu bol^rii 4 oIeEIh^ 
BHia'cloiUt 1^ macb A'iLll4!t4^1 ti> ililuklu^ 
D I biur'lE.y, t. tlieqiiiilElj' of ifHiitt1ji|^ tuiij:b 
llLb'bQr, f. a Ll]]|il4!% b l'iT>i^f a '-it 
Bi'bld, 1. ih(!<Ba[:rol Toiimii? In ^vLLob aro njo- 

talnnl tber ruvBtatluQ* ikf lioiL 
inifa'Dical; a. niladrjR La Lbo blbla of dtvinlLr 
Ltib'llat, t. ooii t}Eiuvu£ia[kt ^Lb tbo bEbl^i 
Utb'olita*, a. K[»aa^, tJiitt drioka mrtlatarv 
UltXr tr a Uofi Dolour lui'd in pa-itjoif 
Bic^k'ir, ^ pl (n BklriolilL, Ui WTan^Ls 
[tM, T. to comniand ;: tu <]lf jr a pr'ii;t4 
B3d dim. jgo^i Lovltail. oi^rniiiAii'lt!^! 
Bld'dflf, *. Ond whoudvrt tyt pi%ipo«f4 a prtee 
BlflvH4i^, t A fiotaniflnir o"l"r. alt,%ci^t 
Binlft, tf, to (Iwnltr to coutlimo, tu. aaiiLiia 
Qhliin'talt 0- tLftviojf two lOLiEb 
lirdL^kfTi *L ivn abodOk ni3]4Lou[», ilop, itay 
tiUia^i>laI, It oontUtuIn; fur tiVu y*a.r<i 
BtBTt f. a aainv UHid dlf dvmrtiDr ^Ih d>jail 
lUa'atiMgar i, tUtf ilmt ]|i3lK UksT Aah'lt^ 
Ililh'rioil^ (L tiVr>fi4d, douliJ^; dOlilpL/lll 
BiTarouv, *- 'b-'ivrttilj flrult tivldu *-><;.» r 
Bind. lEinaixt^l, n, tl|)Qpi3trr ^vl^b a tlofl 
B31b'rau% a. liarli'f JCHlMu \l<.wn 
i^\^, rt \vns<iH XtvtA. twullh pruit^aalit 
Ulj^'ntnivt, fr 4 pt^ruft ^rUlii tnrii nvlvira 
m^VtfiJf , f, bavln^ tWfl wU'tfl 4it oi3« 
BLg'slnn ir a kind of oap for a ^IkllnL 
Hli^'iot, *, ft laalot, mw dviMirij*'! lo a piftrty 
Blyt'oti?'- *' bibsd atrttln nirwrwtU.ioi; 
BU^ALiiltjr, '. a BiniklJ, vqs^ot^ bi'QLlHLt and dAlf 

iia^d fijir L||D onrrlti^ of ifOPoll 
ItEl'beri-Eim, t. Biaalt | mrpk. of Juiirad bjrriOli 
Bl'l'bo, t. 4 kind mf tifoids'ivocil 
BO'liDH, I. 4 son orBti^ekj Uki boanJ ji ili1p 
Llll'b0l]Dfll, %, D B:oa1l Dlj^llti-LlliLb iu:jrt;ir 
Bilh% t a tblck bELL<!T lii|uor mslltt; tud In ths 

ffim bliidilcr: a Etoliiln] awallEnff^ 
□U^ t. thd lilvadth of a iMji t bottom.— 

0. n- to spring a \\s\h 
ntn^iK^^ntA, '- r^lal IrmiiUiff^^tTlhalflry 
BEE'Iddb, n, f4dl L^rbiltf, filttitn^L'^ Bpltiiivda 
BtrfocuoL4«r K^ t^« I)u3itjr BlTy^kd wIlTi bllo 
IiEi1(, tr. n- to ahutt to orar-nmclL, to dufk-riud 
Bl][, *, tim be^k of a hlni; & kliiA of bAlobnH 

1 ' 




Blll-of-exchange, m. a note wblch anthorbes 

tho boarcr to demand a som of money at a 

certain place 
Bill-of-parcL'ls, s. an accomit delirered 1^ the 

seller to tlio buyer of gooils 
Dill, a. to caress; to kiss aa doras; to pnblhh 
DiU'liO'ik, «. a small hatchet used for catting 

Dil'let, s. a small log of wood ; a note, a letter; 

a nmall pa|>ur; a ticket for quartering 

soldiers on publicans and othurd. — 0.0. to 

quarter soldier* 
Bil let-donx, $. a short love-letter, a card 
Uil'ilards, <. a gritme played on a large table 

with bulls and rods 
Bil'low, ». a largo hollow rolling ware 
IHi), I. a rupoHitury for wine, corn, &a 
lU'iiary, a. double; two; dual 
Bind, 0. to confine with bonds, to oblige by 

stipuUtion ; to make costive: to* contract. — 

I. a species of hops ; a quantity 
Bl'nding, «. a fastening; ooreiing of book* 

with leather ; a bandage 
Biii'nacle, t. the ft-ame in the steerage of a 

sliip in wliich tho compass is placed 
Biu'ocle, $.■■.'■ ■■■■■■■.: ■■■.^0 tubes, for 

lucking at -i j ■j'.j^l iViiL L.-li jyea 
Binoc'ular, a. hiivjug iwu u^-utt 
Biog'rapher, t. a- wrilt^r uf trartona* Utos 
liiuprrnpli'ical^ a, r^iitlnjf m ttCiJ^t'apby 
Bioflf'tiiphy, g. a hhtofy ^r Wfltltisf ot Uvoi 
Bip urous, a. liftnjrli^ '^rth twfl ftt a birili 
Bip'artiic, a. ctiv|(t«d or clisit (d %yro parts 
Bipartitlon, t. Lh^ act of dlTlding In two 
Bi ped, s. an (tuJtaal havlD^ only two feet 
Bip'edal, a. two ftvl in knjflh 
Itipon'natcd, il. Ijq ving lw^3 wingn 
Biitet'ulous, ti. having Hw fluwur-leam 
Birch, $. a tree common in England ; a rod 
Bird, s. a name applied to all n>wls 
Bir'd-linie, $. a gfiutiuous substance used to 

entangle tlie feet of small birds 
Bir'gdndcr, $. a fowl of the goose Und 
Birt, $. a fish resembling a turtrat 
Birth, $. the act of coming into life; lineage 

of extraction; rank inlierited by descent 
Bir'thright, «. the riirhts and privileges to 

which a person is bom 
Bir'thwort, $. the name of a plant 
Bii«Vuit, «. a kind of hard flat bread, Ao. 
Bisoc't, V. a. to divide into two equal parts'iip, $. a prelate; one of the B|)iritaal 

ruli'rs of the established church ; a diocesan ; 

a liquor composed of oranges, wine, sugar, 

&C. ; one of ttie pieces at the game of chuss 
BiHh'oprie, $. tlie uioo4-so of a bisliop 
Bis'niuih, $. a hard, white, brittle mineral 
BlsHcx'tile, t. leap year; every fourth year 
Bis'toury, «. a chirurgicnl incision kuifi) 
Biiurcoiis, a. cloven-footed 
Bit, s. tliu iron mouth-piece of a bridle; a small 

pie e of any thing ; a Spanish sUvor coin, 

value suv(>n-pouce half-penny 
Bite, s. act of a fish that takes the bait; a 

cheat ; a stiarpur ; s«-izuru by tlte tuetlu — 

V. a. to separate or picrcu with tho teuth; to 

cut; to wound; to cheat; to trick 
BIt'ti-r, a. of a hot, acrid, and biting taste; 

sharii, cruel, severe, keen, satiiical 
Biftvm, $. a bird of tlie Iktuu kind 
Bit'temoss, a. a bitter lasie; madce; grluf 
Jff/a'wea, a mHu uuctuviu luaUur 

Bitu'minoaM, a. oompoimdnl o 
"VvHive, Bival'vular, a. having two vdnN 
* to those fish that have two sT " 

Biv^uuac, «. a militaiy uight-wateh In eM 

air. — V. n. to eontinue nndmr ^nns all nigM 

Bis'antlne, t. a largo piece of gold, valued at 

£l\ which kings fhimerly offhred oa b^ 


Blab, 0. to tell a secret, totattl^ to tsD tales 

Blab'ber, v. ». to whistle to a hocse : to flatter, 

to flb, to toll talcs 
Black, 0. daric, doady, moamfa], wickad 
Black,*, anefiro; the dark ooloor | moarahig 
Bhick'amonr, s. a man by natnn of s Vtum 

complexion ; a negro 
Black'^bhtl, «. the name of a bIrA 
Black'oattie, ». oxen, bolls, and oowi 
Black'cock, i. the hoath-oock 
Black'en, e. a. to make blaek| to dsAuiM 
Black'icuard, «. a dirty follow, a soovndrrf 
Black'-hole, «. a place in which soldierB ma/ 

l>e conAned by uie commanding oflleer 
Blaok'mail, a. money fbrmarty larned by border 

Bhick'rod, m. the nslior belonging to the Older 

of tho Garter ; usher of panUunent 
Black'siuith, «. a smith wno works In Iron 
Blad'der, «. nrlnaiy vessd; a bag; a piula*e 
Blade, «. the q>ire of grass beAxe It seeds; ths 
green shoots of eoru; the sharp or oattrag 
part of an instmment; a gair man 
Blain, $. a pustule, an nieer, a MUl a blister 
Blame, <. imputation of a fisiilt, offlBooe:--«.«L 

tooensore, to reproadi 
Bia'mable, a. deserving censure, gidlty 
Bla'mableness. <. fknit; oulpaUencas 
Bla'meloM, a. innoeenl, gaUtleas, upright 
Blanch, v. to whiten; to peel alaioiid>| tff 

evade, to shift; to omit, to obHterste 
Blaius-man'go, «. a couAwture of almoods, ft& 
Bland, a. son, mild, gentle, kind 
Blanda'tion. <. flattery 
Blan'dish, v. o. to smooth, to wtaeedle 
lilan'disbment, a, soft speeches, flattny 
Blanlc, a. a void sj^aee; a disstppointment-* 

0. wliite, unwritten; dull, eontnsud 
Blank'-verae, s. verse withont rhyme 
Blau'ket, a. a woullen cover for a bett; a pear 
Biasphe'me, r. a. to speak bla^hemy 
I)la« phemDUS, a. very pniftine, very wieked 
Blas'phemy, $. indignity offered to (lod 
Blast, a. a gust of wind; the sound made Iqr a 
vdnd iustnunent of musio; a blight which 
damages trees, com, Sba.—9. a. to ii^ure, 10 
wither, to bliKht; to blow up mines or rooks 
by the explosive fiirceofguuuowder 
Bbrtaiit, a. bellowing as a calf; noisy 
Blaae, a. a flame, the light of a flame ; a white 
mark on a horse; a puldication. — v. to fldme^ 
to putillsti, 10 blazon 
Bla'son, Bla'xonry, «. the art of bemldiy 
Bla'son, e. a. tn explain flgure» on eiisi;nis ai^ 
morial ; to dock, to embellish ; to make pub- 
lic; to celebrate 
Bleach, r. to whiten, to grow white 
Blea'uho'l, rat t. whiteuod, imde white 
Itleak, It. colli, chilly, paUi.— «. a flah 
Itioa'kiiess, a. coldness, cldllinoss 
Bluar, a. watoiy, dim, ubsctire, weak 
Klearryed, a, having sore eyra; Infliuiied 
Bleat, V. N. to cry Ilku a sheen 
Biacd« •. to Vqsw \Auod« >a \av\toQA. 




Blem'Ish. «.a Rpot or tuln; a d«iuriiiiiy.— 

F. a. to deCiine: to iiijuro 
Blench, 9. n. tonhriiikor fij oiT; to uhttnivt 
Blvod, r. a. to mix, tu iiiln^lo, to Ciuifuuiul 
BlcM. r. a. to wish luiii|dii«M tu imotliiT 
Bl«w'ed, UliMt, pmn. hNpiiy, tasthiy fvlicity 
BUcM'edncM, t. a atato t^hiipijliH'MB 
Bleas'lofc «. • good wiiili, divine fttvour 
BllKht, $. a mildew.— f^ a. to blont; tu kinder 

frotn fertility; tonofl 
BUnd. «. dark, dcplvcd of siirbt, obncnrp.— «. 

any thInK whicn in placeil to hitvitvpt tliu 

Riicht; a ntlae pretenoe 
BU'ndaRe, «. In military languago a tempo- 
rary bomb-proof ru«iAng 
Bll'ndneai, $. want of «iglit; ifmoranro 
Bli'ndfUd, «. haTing the njv covered 
Bli'nd-wonn, «. a amall Tvnoniouit vl|ier 
Blink. V. >k to wink; to ae« obwiunily 
Blln'kard. one wlio haa weak eyes 
BIIm, Si the hi(rticsfc defnuo of liaupiui-M ; liap- 

njnena of b leated aouli; arnintjoy 
BlWful, a. very happy, foil of Joy, glud 
BliVflUneaa, s. estrame liappiuowi 
Bli/ter, *. a rl»lnir in the akin; a ploatcr.^e. 

to apply a biiatrr; riae in Iriiatera 
BHtlw, BU'thesonie, a. fray, merry, apriishtly 
Bloat, V. to awell, to irruw pufiy 
Bioa'tedneaa, x. turKidncsa, svi-clUntr 
Block, «. a large heavy piece uf wood; a piere 

of marble; a atuiHd fcUuw; a pullvy. — c.a. 

to abut up, to encloae 
Blocka'de, a. a alepe carried on liv aurrouud- 

ing a place to pruvent any n>liui'.— r. a. to 

deprive a place of all conimuiiiuHtion 
Block'head, x. a atui4d nonon. a dunce 
Bluck'houae, s. aamull furilflod barrack 
Block'iiu, «. aDadidk*rtit<!d tbi; tbu Xnmt tin 
Blood, $. tlie rod fluid that cIrculaUM tiiruugh 

the body; kindred, llnoacre; a rako 
Bloixt'lioaad, 1. a hoond of an exqnUie acant 
BliiOirieas. a. not aaiiguinary 
Blooillet, a M. to o|iun a vein 
Biood'ahed, «. the erime of murder, alaughter 
Blood'ahot, «. Illlcd with blutid ; mi 
Blood'y, a. ataincd with blood ; a»nflmlnary 
Bloom, «. tlie bkfctaum or llowcrot'utn'c; iho 

prime of lifb; a native iiuah on the chuck; 

the blue that app«>ara on aome fhiit 
Bloom, Bloa'aom, v. n. to inroduce bloMioma 
Bioo'ming, Hioo'my, a youthfUl; flimory 
Bloa'aom, a. tlie flowcrii of trcoa or pluubt 
Blot «. a blur, a a|Mt — ». to dia(;ract>, to atuin 
Blotch, «. a punple, a puatule mi the Kkin 
Blow, «. aatroke; a awiiiun event; the act of 

a fly, by which it 1im1;;i>h ej^w In ni>.ai.— r. 

to pant or bruatho hnnl ; to put fortli lluw- 

ei>; to aound a nnuiral inatruuient ; to 

drive by the force of wind 
Blowxa, a rniidy fat wench, a idattom 
Itlow'xy, a. aunbumt, ruddy-fact;d 
BlublMr, «. the fat of a whale, kc—v. m. to awull 

the ehceka with weffiiug 
Btud'geon, a. a weA|Miu, a abort tliirk ntlck 
Blue, a. Bkv-coIourbd.--«. an oritriiml (Miour 
Bluea, a.pLm reglmimt of roynl lionH* guards 
Blu'enoaa, «. the (|uulity of being blue 
Bluff, 4. atem, biuatering, fierce; Ihi^ 
Bluuf'der,«. a raiaUkc, a grois oversight.— 

e. n. to mlaUke grossly; to err 
Blua'dHrbuMa, *. » ahort vrido gun discbarKud 

Ulunt, •!. dull, miijrh. »U'1«'. ini- .•'■.! ■. .i' i — 

r. II. t<i iluSl ih.' nlrff nr jMiiiit •■. .nn ilmi^ 

■ RIuii'tiii'M, *. n \\,\\\\ nfiilir'-: m I »•» 

lliur, $. A s|ii>l, vtain. iiii; *'V\\ ■ li iii 

. Illurt, r. II. to bl{|l» nut. In -|M- .k lii-.-,»;-.Vv 
! UIuoli, r. t.i li.trii\ ^h.lllll• i-r t..i.! : ; .i. • v 11 
j n-.l colour ill tin' i'h< »•!»■«; t-i 1 .-i ...r. . ...- 
[ luur of the chi'i'ks ralnvil l>y • li.i:iir. .m.; i«il 

«r )iiiii>ie folour 
• liliiHiret. ». uyouii.-r n>t»«l—.t ;.-iil 
Hhi-'tt-r. p. M. l>i r<»«r, lo he. lor. to h\%.i;v'r 
Hluh't»nvr, *. 11 imi-v |MTs<>n. 11 ••\\.»^^im«t 

■ llliin'trouis II. Ufi.\v'. tuiiiiiliuoii-, Imisli 
Hour, t. the mule of .ill n 'tx* oi' >v\ ioe 
BimnI, *. a tlal pleee i»f «i"m| ; a .•..•ii« ln-M — 

r..i. til pave with l»..iinl-; to i utir n slii;. l.y 

force — 1-. N. to jMiy for di.-tii'jr 
Do'i'iiier, #. o'.c \\\vi {my* for ilifiin^ 
Itoanl-wit'g-'** '• yl' an aiI-)\\a<:i->- 1. r \i. tii.ii4 
Hoa'rish, «. nule, roiii;Ti, rrurl. iTiiiish 
Iton'rikhiusiS «. Milpirity; riiiieiii--.* 
lio-j^t. «. A pmuii iipiH-ch. a lir.ijr, u l>oii!ic<>. -p. 

to brag, to glory in, to exuit 
llou'ster, «. n bra^rgart, a luilli-r. a h\» u/^-rvr 
ll(ui'«ltiiL, a. pi-iMul, haughty, vain 
lioa'iitivc, a. iirfituiii])tiiou<«, aMiinniii;; 
Hoat, $. n small \e>«ael usihI iiii livirt. ie. 
Itoa'tnuin, ». the man:ig«>r ufa Imai 
Boa'tawahi, 1. an inferior oUicer \>lio hiiihtId- 

tcnda n hhip's rigging, uiiclion*, &c. ami 

generally i-verliKtkM the Hi-.iloni 
li>-l). r. to diKl};e, to cheat, to (l.iii;;1o 
iJiUi'hhi, f. u MiijU wtKMleu ii.btriuueut with 

which lucrt id ni.idu 
Bob'taileil, a. having the tail cut short 
IJiHle, V. 'I. to fon-hhew, to porii-ml 
Jlo'iiemeiit, «. an om 11, a loielMxIiiig 
IttNriee, $. a sort i.f »tayjt for wniui-u 
KtMniexii, 1. without a iKiily : ^p^liltl>ll: pure 
Kml'il v.rtrf. relalingto the IkhIv. - ./. utual, n :il 
I IhNl'ltin, «. an iiutruinuiit tu dniw 

tlirough a liwip 
Ilud'y» «. niHtter as 0]>poRcd to Hplrii : ii pcr- 

Hou; acullectivu niaittf; a eorjionition 
Hoil'y-<*!oth<-ji, i. cloth! ig for hi»n.eH 
ISog, i. a ni-imlt, a iV-n, a moni.v-4, a swamp 
r>o^'p>«l, a. niUeil an in a ho^ 
llog':;Ie, cm. to Mt'irt, to hi sitate, to waver 
I'o/gler, t, n doubter, a timorous maii 
liohii'u, i. n tea moreuHtiiiijfent tlniti t;rii:ii 
Itoil, r. to Im) n^itatiHl by heat ; to on 91 
Hoi'l 1I, iiart. dn'.iwd in bi.iiiii;.' w ..t<r 
Boi'ler, a. a vo-<»«-l for Niillu;; \\ aU-r, Siv. 
Boi'hterou!*, 11. luiul, (iirioti-i, Kiorniv 
lJoi'htonm''ly, ad. violently; very loud'y 
Hold, rt. dariii;.', iuipuilent, lieeiiiiou-, «"r.iut 
Ito'hlen, r.a. to niake bold or eoiil)il>-iit 
Hu'liUuiM, $. com age, impiidi nee. eoiiiii!<-iico 
Itole,jt. earth; a corn lueaiime of m\ Iiu<»Ii'Ih 
i;oll, *. a round >talk or Mtem ; u bow 1. — r. «. to 

ri<to in a blalk; tu swell out 
Uo'liiter, tt lur;nj pillow; n Ion" rir.hi'.'U. — 

r. (I. to SHpiMtrt; to pad; toeoinim ..^ 
Bolt, $. the bur uf a diMir; au arrow.- -1*. to 

fasten; tusiit; tuHpriiigout 
lio'lter, ». u siovo tu soparate from bran 
l)u'lu<s t. a liu*g«! pill ; a kind of liirtli 
liomb, «. ttghiljc of InMi contahiiii*.- eotnlniM" 

bh-s. A<J. to be dlfluh.irged Irom a looriar 
lUmdvuc'df T. a. \o v)lV.\ak.\s. vj'wVv ^>vvAvVi* 
U«mi\MLT>\WT, •, ak\»ni\\\ vswi\\\v*V'T 




Bonibiisin', «. a slight black silken sttifr 
Doiiibas'tj a. high soandiug.— «. fuKtian 
Bombas'tic, a. high-soundini; ; ranttn); 
Bombuln'tion,<. a great sound, a hoin 
Bom'bketch, i. a small strong vessel o-ilculated 

for throwing shells into a town or fortress 
Bona'sus,<. a k-nd of bnifalo 
Bond, t. any written obligation; oaptivlty. — 

a. in a servile state; enslaved, Cflptave 
Bon'dagc, «. captivity, imprisonment 
Bou'dmaid, «. a female slave 
Bon'dman, s. a man slave 
Bou'dsmnn, t. one bound for another 
Bone, t. the most solid part of the body 
Bo'nelace, $. a coarse kind of lace; flaxen lace 
Bo'nelesa, a. ha>ing no bones; tender 
Bou'flre, s. a fire made for triumph « 
Bo'niucss, t. a fUUness of bone 
Bou'-mot, «. a witty rei>artce 
Bon'net, t. a covering for the head, a cap 
Bon'nily, ad. prettily, gaily, handsomely 
Bon'ny, a. hand^onio, benutifid, merry, g%^ 
Bo'uy, a. strong, stout, AiU of bone 
Boo'by, $. a dull stupid fellow; a large bird 
Book, «. a volume in which we read or write 

a particular pan or division of a work 
Book'binder, $. one who binds books 
Bouk'i.'h, a. mudi given to reading, studioiu 
BookHiecper, «. one who keeps accounts 
Book'keepiug, s. the art of keepinv accounts 
Bookless, a. not given to books; unlearned 
Book'mHte, t. a school-fijllow 
Bouk'scller, t. a vender of books by proibssion 
Book' worm, s. a close student; an insect 
Boom, «. a stroug fortification of wood or 
iron laid acrosb tbe mouth of a. harbour ; a 
long pole used to spread the clue of the stud- 
ding sail [a. gay, merry, pleasant, cheerful 
Boon, t. a gift, a present, a errant ; a prayer- 
Boor. «. a clown, a lout, a rude man 
Boor ii»h, 0. rustic, clownish, rude 
liouse, s. a vtall for a cow or ox to feed In 
Boot, V. to profit, to p«in ; to put on boota — 
*. iiroflt, advantage, booty; part of a coach ; 
covering for the legs 
Boo'tjack, f. a utensil for pulling off boots 
Booth, «. a stall or tent erected in a fair 
Buo'tlesfi, a. useless, unavailhig. vain 
Boo'ty, I. pluuder, pillage, spoil 
Bo'rublo, a. tliat may be bored 
Bora'chio, «. a drunkard; a leathern bottle 
Bor'amuz, *. the vegetable lamb, generally 

known by the name of AgnusHcythiQus 
Bo'nix, «. an artificial salt, inrcparcii from sal 
ammoniac, nitn>, onlcincd turtar, sea salt, 
and alum, dia»ulvcdin vtino 
BorMcr, /. an «dging; a side, a boundary 
Ito: \l>>rvr, $. an inhabitant near the borrlcrs 
Bore, $. the hollow of a gun or any pipce of 

onlnance. — v, a. to make a hole, to pi rca 
Bo'n>al, a. northern, tending to the noi th 
Bd'ntas, J. the north wind 
lio'rvT, t. a gimlet ; one who bores 
liorn, part, brought into the world, bred 
Bonie, part, c irricd, brought, supported 
BoKougli, $. a corporation town 
Boi^row, r. a. to nsk a loan ; take on rr^-dit 
Bor'riiwer, t. one who borrows fh>in another 
Bon'cMge, <. a wood, a grove, woodlaiMls 
^o^Tlyv «• yrooily, rough, swellvd 
Jfo'Mun, s. tbe brctiMt; tbo heart; on IncIoBurtti 
— r. a. to cucluae lu tbo boaom 

Boss, «. a stud, a knob, a rals<>d work 
Botan'io, Botan'ical, a. relattug to herba 
Bof anist, «. a person skilled in hertM 
Bot'any, «. the knowledge of plants { that 

part of natural history which rdatea to 

Botch, s. an ulcerous swelling.— o. a. to BMBd 

clumsily, to patch 
Bot'cher, a one who mends old clothas 
Rotch'y* 0. marked with botches 
Both, a. fhe two, of two— — mL aa wall 
Bote, a. pi. the larvae of the gadfly 
Bot'tle, t. a vessel to contain liqulda 
Bot'tom, t. the lowest port of any thing; m 

dale ; a valley; the foundation 
Bot'tomless, a. unfathomable 
Bot'tomiy, t. money borrowed on a ship 
Buud, a. an insect which ln«eds in malt 
Bou'doir, «. a small retiring room or private 

cabinet for ladies 
Bough, (,bou)j i. an arm of a tree, a branch 
Bought, pre*, of Buu.—a. a knot, a flexure 
Bou illon, I. soup ; broth 
if oul'diTfl, *. i^l. In j^ology abrriicd £higm»;nt8 

tii Itrisk lylDg cm tlio ifurfdCB of Lhb'grot^iiHj: 
BtfuT^vanJ, r. tiie dpsca occu^^Gd hy k b^«ii^v»n 

or curtain, Bdintinini^A fanning i£ piiain^'iM4e 
BoutK^, tA, Hn tu leap, to Aprittg; to bully 
iluu'n<»r, «, H bosfttef, B \.\^\\f ; a llo 
UuV!»l, Bou'tidsfyT J*- A rtmlt, a mark, aa tmd. 

— D. to iuibh ipritt^, fiy back; \o lluul. 

—s. fintUMd nfi, gc^g to 
tJoHi'udieHf 4t uoUmhedn Infintte, utvoonaiLcd 
Bou'nd^tiqnrt «r a itane tP i^lfty Vfl^ik 

I Eonn'tccviiiDefiA, i. UJjt'J^aliiy 

I l^>iia'l [| al^ n. lE3}tiriil 

Itoa'ntv, t. ^nitrtiaLlyH m anlfSiw nE^s- 

Bour^gEon, v. n. tp B.j^r4JiiE, ta tmd^ i.a shoot 

Boam, f. abnand.IliDlL; t'mok; burrvut 

Botshc^ or Bofni^ f. nn tn diink to ex^iiiii 

linii'^y, ff, TlUlilillfil wlch Uijii^r, H^fUIlk 

Bout, «. a tritil, an e^say, an attempt 

Bow, i. an inclination of the body i» token of 

respect; an instrument to shoot arrows; a 

knot made with a ribbon. — o. to bend, to 

stoop, to crush 
Bow'elless, a. cmcl, unfiling, mereileM 
Bow'tls, i. pL the hitestinal parts of the body{ 

compassion, tendemess 
Bow'cr, i. an arbour in a garden; an anchor 
Bow'eiy, a. shady, relire<i, cool 
Bowl, i. the hollow of a cup or glaiis ; a tcs^ 

to make punch in ; a wooden ball 
Bowl, V. to play at bowls; to roll, trundle 
Ilow'legged, a. ha* Ing crooked legs 
BoVlor, «. one who bowlis or ^lays at bowls 
Bowline, $. the name of a ship s rope 
Bowl'ing-grecn, «. a level green for bowlers 
Bow'man, a. an archer; shooter with bows 
Bow'sprit, $. the mast that projects in a idup> 

ing direction from a ship's head 
Bow-string, «. the string used for a bow 
Bow'yer, t. an amliur; a maker of liows 
Box, «. a case made of wchmI ; a blow. — «. a. to 

strike; to pack in a box 
Box'er, a. one who fights with the fist 
Boy, a. a main child, a youth 
B<^au, *. the branch of a military trench 
Bo/ish, 0. childish, simple, like a boy 
Itoylshnoaa, BoyXna, a. cYivVVUlmew, ^ilnv 
Brab'blOi t. & v^JDaovtr>«k\.t«ift.r-^. >o cwoXmb^ 




Brace, «. a bandage; tifchtncai; pair; aHne. — 

r. 1. to bind, tn tijjiitcn. to dtrain up 
Bra'oi^l, pirt. niadv tlfflit, ktruiiied op 
Bra'celet, t. an onianient fur the wrintn 
Bra'oer, t. a bnntlaire, any tiling that tis^litens 
Brac'hiiil, a. belonging to the arm 
BracliTgrnphy. t. the art or pmctlcfi of writ- 
ing In a Rtiort compMss; Bhort-haiul 
Brack, $. a breach, a crAck. — p. a. to nnlt 
Braclc'et, «. a smaO anpptnt madt! of wooil 
Brack'eta, s. pL In gunnery the chei'kH of the 

traTOlMng carriage nf gu'in nu'l howitsei'S 
Brack'lsh, a. aaltiah. like Men vraUT 
Brnck'ishniMii, s.«alttshnefl8 
Brad, s. a thin sort of nails naiHl In floors 
Brag, «. a boast; a giune at cordd.— e. n. to 

bomat, to swagger, to puflT 
Bmggado'clo, s. a boafter, a Rwagf.r(Ter 
Brag^gart, Brag'gor, i. a vain pufflnir fellow 
Bnild, p. a. to wrnvo t«»gpfln'r, to ptirit.-^j. a 

iK>rt of lace; a knot: false hair 
Bralls,<. pi. ropes uoed todraw np a slilp'w soils 
Brain, a. the collection of vpmcIs and organs 
within the sknll, from which stMine and ni'>- 
tlon arljte ; iien«), nndcmtanding. — r. tu kill 
by beating out the hniins 
Brai'nlesis a. silly, fooliith, weak, thnnghtlou 
Bmrnpan, *. the skull contninin^ thu bruins 
Brai'mtek, it. diseased in tlip understnndhig 
Brait, a. a rongh nnpfiliiTied diamond 
Bnikr, a. a thicket of brambh-s; an instru- 
ment for dressing flax ; a kneading trough 
Bra'kv, a. prickly, thorny, foul, thick 
Br ini hlo, a. a prickly or thorny bosh 
Bra'mln, a. a Gentoo priest of India 
Bran, a. the husks of ground com 
Brunch, a. a small bougii, a slioot; offspring. — 

V. to spread In branches, to adorn 
Bran'chury, «. the va-icular parts of diverse 

fruitn. as peam and plums ' 
Bran'chleas, a. without shoots or boughs 
Bran'chy, a. AiIl of branches, spreading 
Brand, r.a. to mailc with a brand, to bum. — 

a. a mai^ of infamy ; a lighted stick 
Bran'ded, part liomt with Iron ; disgraced 
Brau'cUrh, p. a, to WHve, to sliak<>, to (louritdi 
Brau'dling, a. a small womt ; the dew worm 
Bmn'dv, a. a strong distilled liquor 
Bran'g^e, «. a quarrel, a dispute, a wrangle 
Brank, a. a sort of grain c-tlled buck wheat 
Bran'ny, a. oonsLrting of bran; dry ; foul 
Bra'tfier, «. one who works in bniss 
Bras'il, «. an Amuiioan wood for dying rod 
BrasR. a yellow metal made by mixing co]ipor 

and inpis calaminoris ; impt>d»^co 
Brass'y, -i. hani ns bra's; made of braM{ bold 
Brut, a. a child, by wav of contempt 
Brava'do, *. a boast, a bnig. a threat 
Brave, a. conrag(>ous, gallant, noble. — r. a. to 

ctmllcngc, to defy, to hector 
Bni'vcry, a. courage, magnanimity, show 
Bra'vo, s. one who murders for hire 
Brawl, p. n. to qoarr«^l, to speak loudly 
BrHMi''ler, a. a wrangler, a quHrrolsomo person 
Brawn, a. the bard flciih of a boar 
Bniw'niiiess, «. strength robiutncss 
Braw'ny, n. fle*hy, strong, muscular 
Bray, a. the noise of an uss, a harsh cry.— « a. 
to bruise or pound in a mortar. — r. t». to bray 
like an ass; to make a hamh noise 
Bray'er, a. one that bnytliko an aM; with 
t/Ajtan^ an Implemout toatlr ap iuic 

Braxo, p. a. to Mlder with brMs« 
Kra'zen, a. made oriiniM; bold, daHnif 
lira'aenfaro, a. u boM, Impudoit pi-ni<>:i 
Itra'aeiifHCt'd, a. ImpiidciK, b-bl 
Bra'jEi'nni'SH, ». a| pcuring llku htiw* iv'jt'i- 

dvnce, IhiWI n«Kiir»iK*e 
lirwifh, a. ini ciwnlng. a gnp; i oHarn-l 
Itrend, «. foml imide of grnund «-«'rii ; .-iipi <>rt 
Bn-adVom. t. fom of whl<-li bn- nl •-. in-.!«« 
nmndtli. s. the nicnsoi e f n>in •.i"!-' t > ^iilo 
Hronk, r. tup-irtor biinit liy vio!.-i.«>o; totimu'; 

to train to ob^'difm-u; to bccouic liankni.-t; 

to full oat 
Rrenk, i. tin opening, a brpnch. n fiii'un' 
Brca'kwr*, t. w;iv«-* n hich linvii* \rihi!tly <iMr 

poiute of flunk nirkM or siinil l!:Mik<« 
Brea'klhst. a the flrst mi-nl.— p. w t" cut 
Bream, s. tho unmf of a Hili.— r. to burn lUth 

fiiim a iiblp> biittom 
BrcuHt, «. that iiiirti'f the l>ortv which coi.t.'iusi 

the heart atid Inngs; the fK»(>ui; tliv vcn- 

srlence ; the In-nrt 
Rreas't-hifrli, '». «» bbrh o« the bnvist 
Ilroan'tknot, ». riblj'tns worn on tin* l>rl',■l^t 
Hn'as'tiibitf, 1. iiniiiMir for tlu- Iffji.-t 
lin-u8't\\ orl:, t. a difi-ace rnlK>M| lumMluih; 

a havtily c<>n«tnu;'»'d p-ir«i«'t, hul^lii.nily 

hl^fh foftlu! di'ft i«ui iif H 8i»<'r 
Breath, a. liie; air dr.iwn in an<l (lir-i-iinrj^ud 

by the lungw; moving tiir; an iiistmit 
Brca'thable, o. that nniy bo bn-iiiln-d 
Breathe, r. to draw breath ; to liv<-; to n'«it 
Brca'thing, ». avmt, sccn't prii\<T, respite 
Brealh'loss, a. «'nt oCbn'oth, bnmcil: <ii'nil 
Breech. $. tlie hinder part of a tmn, Ac. 
BrtH'fh'cs, a. ptrt of a man's apparel 
Biecfl, p. to httrh. t«) plot; to cuuho. — a. a ra>^t, 

sort, ofTsiiring. number 
IhWilcr, *. one who rears cattle ; a proproator 
Hree'ding, a. eduration, manniTs; nnnure 
Breeze, a. a gtjntle gale; a stin^dnp tly 
Bree'Ky, a. fnnneii with geiitl<> gules, cool 
Bret, a. a fish of the turhot kind 
Broth'n-n, a. the plural of Brother 
Breve, a. a note in muiUc; a summon** 
Bn'vet', a. a rank In the amiy hifjlicr tlum 

that for which pay is r.-ceiv«-d 
Bre'vlary, a. a Romish priest's ofTlop book 
BreS-iut, a. a short conipvndiuin, an extract 
Bre'vinturo, a. abbreviation 
Brevlo'r, a. a small knid of printinjr b ttor 
Brev'lty, Bi1e'ftiei«s, a. conrisenews, hliornu-ss 
Brew. p. to make malt liipioi-s; t») roitrivo 
Browage, a. a mixture of v.irious ibin^s 
Brew'er, a. one who brews, or oonf rives 
Brow'hous<'. a. a place for brewing 
Brow'is, a. brewd lightly Ixilb-d in potti'pc 
Bribe,*, a reward given to mMvoi-t judfjiiMiit 

— V. a. to gain by gil^s. to hire 
Bri'bery, a. the act or erinu- of bnl in-.- ; l-iio 
Brick. *. apiece of burnt <'lay; a -tnn'l loaf 
Brick-bat, *. o broken piece of a IricU 
Brick'dnst, a. d>ist mode by jjomulii-fr biii-ki 
Bricklcnn, ». a \)Uv<! when! biicks an- burnt 
IJrick'lnyer, *. a bilck mawm 
BriekHe, a. bristle, frail, opt to bnnk 
Bri'dal, a. relat'ng to mnnlage. nuptial 
Bride, a. a newly-married woman 
Bri'do-cake, a. cake distriliut<'d nt a wt<l :ing 
Brl'degroom, ». a tvevrX-s-Tft^xvwvl \\ 
Bri'den\au\, ». a vumxaxv vj\\w ^vva-.^-^ "C^a 




Au'iHtors of the Exchequer, «. nfHcen who 

Hett e tlie Exchequer accounts 
AuVUtory, «. an assembly of hearers; a place 

where lectures, &c arc heard 
Au'prtir, ». a carpcuter's tool to bore holes with 
Au'h'et, t. in sieges, a kind of small trou^^h 

UKud in raining 
A-u^ht, M. any thing 

A u'^ite, t. a mineral of a Aarls. {:^<^cn or brown 
colour j a constituent ot basalt and other 
volcaiiic rocks 
Au^iucn't, V. to increase, to enlarge 
Augment,* an increase 
Augmenta'tion, s. the act of increasing 
Auymen'tatire. a. having the quality of ang* 

montingor enlaiging 
An'gur, «. a soothsayer or diviner.— «. to guess, 

to conjecture by signs 
An'gur>', the foretelling events by the flight, 

fisuding, &c. of birds 
Autrus't, a, noble, gr-ind, mngniflcent, holy 
All gust, «. the eighth month in the year 
Auk. i. a sea.-bira 

Au'llc, a. belonging to a ooort, royal 
Anln, t. a I-Vuncb measure containing 48 gal- 
lons; likewise in length an ell 
Aunt, «. a father or mother's sister 
AuroHia, «. tue fiist change of a maggot be- 
fore it becomes o fly; a chryxalis 
Au'ric.e, «. tlie external ear; two appendages 

of the heuit. covering its two ventricles 
Auric' ula, «. a very beautiful flower 
Anrlc'ulur, a. within hearing, told in secret 
Auriferous, «. having- or producing gold 
Au'rist, $. one who cures diseases of the ear 
Auro'ra, *. poetically the morning 
Auro'ra-Boroalis, a. a Inminous metoo", fre- 
quently visible in the northern hosnisphure, 
generally called northern lig/its 
Au'spice, K. an omen; protection. Influence 
Auspic'ious, a. pro-perou^ fortunate, happy 
Auste're, a. severe, rigid, harsh, stem 
Auster'i^, t, severity, cruelty; mortified llfb, 

Boumiiss of temper, harsh discipline 
An'stral, a. tending to the south, southi-m 
Authen'tio, a. genuine, origrinal, provable 
A uthen'ticate, v. a. to estabUsh by proof 
Autlientic'ity, ». authority, genuineness 
Au'thor, s. the first beginner ot a thing; the 

writerof ab4H)k 
Authoi^itative, a. having authority, positive 
Author'ity, «. Icgnl power, influence, lule 
Au'tliorize, r. a. to ^ive authurlty, to Justify 
Au'tocrut, $. one possessing su,-reme power 
Autog'ri)i)hy. «. an oritdnal Mrriting; a man's 

own Mgnature or writing 
Autom'aton, «. a machine which possesses the 
power of motion wltliont any continued as- 
sistance, as a clock, M'atch, &c. 
Autom'atous, a. having the power of motion 

In itself 
Au'topsy^f. ocular demonstration 
Autop'tical, a. perceived by one's own eyoa 
Au'tnmu, $. the third season of the year 
Aulnni'nal, n. belonKlnx to autumn 
Auxll'iary, a. helping, aiding, iiasisting 
Auxil'iaries, «. pf. troops called ujiouin virtue 

of a treaty to assist another nation, Ac. 

Avail, r. a. to profl-, to promote, to asbist 

^ vfl'Itible, a. pnifitablt), advantageous, v.ilid 

'^Jj^'j'f-fTuanJ, t. the van or /tout «.f an army 

Ar'MJico, A corvtousueaa, n^ardJiucM 

Avaric'ious, a. covetous, greedy, mean 
A vas't, acL hold I stop! stayl enough 1 
Avau'nt, inter j. begone! a word of abhorrenc 
Avcn'ge, e. a. to revenge, to punish 
Av'cnue, «. an entrance to a place; an allqr c 

walk of trees leading to a house 
AveK, r. a, to afllrm, to assert, to dedare 
Av'erage, «. the mean or medium of any give 

quantities; In commerce a duty paid b, 

Aver'ment, s. establishment by evidenoa 
Avcr'nat, «. a sort of grape 
Avcr'se, a. contrarv to, not fkvourable to 
Aver'sion, s. hatred, dis-ike, antipathy 
Avci^f, «.<!. to turn aside, to keep off 
Averrunca'tion, «. act of rooting np 
A'viary, a. a place Inclosed to keep birds 
Avid'ity, «. greediness, eagerness 
Avi'so, <. advice in writing 
Av'ocftte, r. a. to call away, to call ttom 
Avoca'tion, s. the act of oalUng off or aside 
Avoi'd, V. to shun, to escape, to retire 
Avoiidnpoi's, $. a weight most commonly t 

use, containing 16 ounces to the poond 
Avola'tion, $. (he act of flying away 
Avou'ch, e. a. to assert, to afflrm, to Justify.- 

», declaration, evidence 
Avow', V. a. to declare, to asserti 
Avow'able, a. that may be avowed 
Avow'al, «. a positive or open declaration 
Avul'Nion, «. pulling one thing ftom aiiother 
Awai't, p. a. to expect, to wait ftnr, to attenc? 
Awa'ke, v. to rouse from sleep, to put lut 

new action. — a. not sleeping 
Awa'rd. v. to a^udge, to determine, to give.- 

I. a sentence, a determination 
Awa'ro, a. vigilant, attentive, cantlotM 
Awa/, ad. absent; let us fso.—4nterj. begone 
Awe, ». dread, fear, resp«!^ reverence 
Aw'ftil, a. that which strikes with awe or iQ] 

with reverence; terrible; worshipfhl 
AVtulness, s. quality of striUng with awe 
Awhile, ad. for some space of time 
Awliward. a. unpolite, clumsy, unhandy 
Aw'kwardness, «. dumsinoss 
Awl, $. a sharp instrument to make holes 
Awme, t. a Dutch measure answeiiogto whs 

in England is called a tierce 
Aw'ning, f. any covering spread onrer a sU 

or a boat to keep off the heat or wet 
AwoTie, the preterit* ot Awake 
Awr/, ad. obliquely, asquint, unevenly 
Axo, «. an instrmnent used to chca> wood 
Ax'iom, «. a maxim or propoution, wfalc 

being self-evident cannot oe made plaiui 

by demonstration 
AxiomBt'ic, a. self-evidently true 
Ax'is, «. a real or imaginary line, which pam 

directly through the centre of any thing ttu 

revolves on it 
Ax^e, Axlctroe, «. the piece of timber o 

which the wheels of a carriage rev«>lve 
Ay, ad, yes, used to affirm the truth 
Aye, ad. always, for ever, once more 
Az'inmth, t. an astronomical instrument; tt 

azimuth of the sun or anv star la en an: 

between tlie meridian of the plaoe and an 

given vertical line 
Azo'te, $. nitrogen 

Azot'ic, a. nitro(^nlc; destructive of life 
A'ziire, (. MgUV ot V»!l\\»\,\A»»\ vk^-coloiir 
▲'zuredf a. skv-cuVouxvi^X 





BAA', V. M. to UeaS or ay likes sheep 
Ba'al, «. • CnwanltUh idol 
Bal/lde, o. n. to taHt idly, to tvll serreU 
Bab'bler, «. an Idle talkatlTe penon 
Bttb'blinff, «. aeuMUjM prate 
Bab's Barbr, «. a yovmg child of either aez 
BaHiML 1. dborder; Irrenilar mixture 
Baboo n, t. a large speoes of monkey 
BaTbyfaood, «. chfidliood 
BaO^rlsh, a. trifling, chUdish 
Batf'cated, a. set with pearls ; having berrfea 
Bacduatalian, «. a drunken riotoiu pcriMm 
Bae'chuials, «. pL drunken riots or revels 
Baoh'elor, m. an onmarrled man; one who 

takes bis first degree at the university ; a 

knlf^t of the lowest order 
Back, s. the hinder part of a thing. — v. a. to 

mount a horse; to second, to justify, to 

Tliiv-k"*.!?.-, . ■'. I .-lira nnnbwnit iH?raoD 

V&ck'udf ptrL a&OQTiAwL, iuihj.>crtcd 
SarkKTaTn'mon, i. m. frnma with ctico 
Bachili'dn-, jl ■, nitf^out npottUiTn 
llBfk'iLn^ JL ropu which kscp the ntHiFts 

fmm piCchicif roTWftTd 
B«d*'»wi?^, I. a iwotU with era* tllAry ods* 

tirtiit ^a. lil, w^Ek'^l, Uaxt^A-i, vk^sjm>t ilck 

firidc^ pr-ff. at U14 

BuJnit J, A niuk or tafc^xi of dbdnctlnn 

BsJ gia't *■ ait animal rc^rnlillng a hug and 

dofr; <i man wIjj? Irmji ami a^allj cum 
IlBd InagV't'' l^tfht or [i]jJ7l\il dunjarsc 
B«r'n^ T^4. taclnJif, dccciivQ, Ui CMinrocnir] 
Bmif, K H sack J a puni^; an onidnicnt; jul 

odder; a parse oTsilk tied to men's hair 
BagatdTe^c a thing of no Import, a trifle 
Bag^gage, «. the luggage of an army; a term 

for a worthless woman 
Bagn^o^ «. yrarm bath; house of m-fiune 
Bag'-plpe, «. a Sootch mnslcal instrument 
Bail, Si sore^ ghren for another's impearanoe. 

— «. a. to glvabafl, to admit to ball 
Bai'iable, a. that may be set at Uberty by ball 
Bailing «. an oflBoer who puts in force an ar- 
rest; a land stewnrd: a magistrate 
BatHwlek, «. theJuilsdlcUon of a baUiff 
Bait, «. a temptation; a refreshment; a lurSi 
— r. to bait tne hook In angling; to take ro- 
fr«shment on a lonmey ; to set on dogs 
Balae^ «. a eoarte kind of nappy oloth 
Bake, fk to harden by fire; to dreu victuals in 

an oven 
Balance, «. a pair of scales; the dlfltavnoe of 
anaeooimt; the beating part of a watch; in 
astronomy, a oonstellatloai. — e. to make equal, 
to settle; to hesitate, to fluctuate 
Bal'ooqy, «. a small gallery of wood or stone 

on the outside of a bouse 
Bald, a. whboat hair; Inelegant, unadorned 
BaI'derdash, t. a rude mlztaxe: oooAued or 

Baldness, *. want of hair; nakmlnpss 
lU'ldric, •. a glrJIe, a military Hhoulder belt 
Uale, «. goods packed for curriaKu; ittuoiy 
Baleful, m. ftill of misery, sorruwful, sad 
BdlefulncsR, t. calamity 
Balk, «. disappointment; a great beam or 

rafter; arldiJcooCunplouprhod land 
Balk, Baulk, r. to disappoint of, to miss of 
Ball, «. any tldng rouud; a gloiKs; iu a niill- 
taiy sense, any kind of spherical, conical, or 
cylindilcal shot flrrd from a musket, ride^ 
or cannon; au entertainment of dunchig 
Bal'lad, «. a common or triHhig song, an air 
B il'laAt, <. weight placed iu the bottom of a 
ship, or any other body, to prevent its over- 
setting. — e. to keep any thing steady 
Bal'laiiy, «. a Jig; a song 
Ballet, «. an historical dance 
Bollid'tics, M. pi. the science of projectiles ; the 

art of projectiog bodies 
BaI1oo'n,«. a large vmuid used in chomlntry; 
a biill on the top of a piLar; a globe made 
of iiilk, Ac., which being inflated with gas 
risen into the air with any proiMrtloued 
weight attached to it 
Bal'lot, s. a ban or ticket used in giving votes 

privately. — r. a. to choose by ballot 
Balm, t. the name of a plant — r. a. to soothe 
B il'miness, ». sonncas ; agreeablencss 
Bal'my, a. having the qualities of bulm ; sooth- 
ing, soft; fragrant, odoriferous 
Bal'neary, $. a bnthing-room, bath 
Bal'sam, «. an ointment; a shrub 
Balsam'lc, a. mitigating, softening, healing 
Bal'uster, a a small piUar or column 
Balustra'de, «. a row of small pillars 
BamlKK/, ». an Indian cane, or measure 
Bamboo'zle, v. a. to trick, deceive, cheat 
Ban, $. a public notice ; a curse, interdiction 
Bana'na-tree, s. a kind of plantain 
Band, «. a bandage or tie ; an ornament worn 

round the neck ; a company 
Ban'dHgn. i. a fillet ; a ruUer tx a wound.— 

V. a. to bind up a wound 
Ban'dlwx, s. a tidu alight box 
Ban'derol, «. a small flag used in maddng out 

a camp, Ac 
Ban'delet, g, a flat moulding 
Ban'diness, crookedness of Tegs 
Baudit'ti, a outlaws, robbers, plunderem 
Bandolee'r, ». a small wooden case, oontaloing 

powder snfBci)-nt to charge a miukct 
Baudo're, «. a musical instrument 
Ban'dy, r. a. to toss to and f^ to give and 
take reciprocally; to contend at a game.— 
a. crooked.—*, a crooked stick 
Ban'dy-legged, a. having crooked legs 
Bane, t. nusolilef; ruiu, poison.— <i. to polioa 
Ba'nefaU a. poisonous, hurtful 
Ba'nefidness, t. Injurious influence 
Banff, t. a blow, a thump. — v. to beat 
Ban'lan, *. a light morning undress 
Ban'ians, •. a \yarUculAx viftX Vo. VoiS&a^ -^Vsk 




Ban'ish, r. a. to m'IuI nr (l.l«e awnj 
ItAii'iMliiiioiit, «. iriiii-'|H>itHtii-n, cuilo 
Ituiik. «. ilit* bitlu ci' It livi-r: a li'.tU; Iiill | a 
Mk-mI in thii RCA : a niuMtury where muiiey 
iit oc(-n>iut]iiIiy UMi^fil 
liniik-bilL t. H iintf tor inoii^ in thi* bnnk 
Itnn'kur. «. oni> who rcH'i-ircii'niuu-.-v in triKt 
lian'krujtt, *. mic who, U-in;; nnriliii- to sutlaiy 

liiH unMliturh, Mirn-udiTH bin i-nv-cis 
IiHn'kni)itcy, t. tin* ntutu ol'n l)aiikni|it 
Itui/iier. s. H uiiiitary stamlMnl <-r iI.ik 
liun'm-n-t. t. a kuij^ht creattxl in tliu hcU of 

battle, next t<> bamns in dit'iii;/ 
Jtiin'tant, t. a suiuU Rpecivs of iMn'iUiy 
Jtaiuiit'ion, t. tlu> act of cxpniMun 
linn'uuck, s. a loaf or cake of oninieal 
Ilan'iiuct. t. a grand entertHinnicnt 
liaiiqiK-tl'u, t. in fortification, a hti-jt, or clevii- 
tiou of curlh, uu which aoldicis Htunil to Are 
over tliu|>nra|H«t 
nai/feticlv, t. a Terr nnall prickly flidi 
Han'ter, r. «i. to rally, jilay apou, ridiculo 
lian'tliopr, $. a yoiinV rliiul, u i iiifuut 
JIap'tisni, I. the art of Hprinklinir, or chrintni- 
ing; the firat Hacraiueut of the CLrL>tiaii 
Itaptia'uinl. a, rclatingr to baplinn 
Bup'tifit, Uupti'Kcr, i. one v> lio chriKtciis 
]la]i'li8tr>',«. a font or plai-« for liaptizing at 
Itajitl'ze, r. 'i. to aprinkle, to clirisien 
liar, r. to iH-«'iire, «ir f.iriten any tiling with a 
bar; to iiiuilcr or obstiuct. — f. a lonff: ijueo 
ot' wiKxl or iron: tlio place HflKi^ued for 
lawyer* to pleau; a purlition at which 
rrinihial* are placed during a tiial; a 
•hnllow at tlic cntiaace of a Iiarltour; a 
hindi-nnu'r; hi niiuic a per) endicnlar 
lino tlirouKh tlie uote liuea; a sinall rooat 
in a tavci n, iu: 
B irli. t. a I(.ul>ary horse; a branl; the points 
which bland Ijackwanl In an arrow Oi- tiatt- 
inp-hook.— -r. a. to fumisli honnH with ar- 
mour; to shave the beard; to point an ar- 
Bai^bncan. <. a fortification brfor<> the walla of 

a town ; an oiMming hi the wall for f^uns 
Bar'bavue, s. a hoK dru6a« d whole with aiiict'S 
BarLa'rlau, «. a rude uncivilized pvraun, a 

aavaK^, a iteraon without pity ^ 
Barlmr'ic, a. fon-itm, far-feU-hed , 
Bar'baiibin, t. iKnoram-a, inhumanity; an 

uiicou-h manner of si>eak{n(c or wriiLujf 
Barbnr'ity, ». luhutnauity, cruolty 
Bar'beroua, a. rude, uncivilized, i-jnomnt, in- 
human, cruel ; unacquainted with arts 
Bar'bed, jMrt. a. furuiahed with armour; 

lieanled or Ja|rgi-d with liook<« 
Bur'bel, «. a larKO (Ibli; !«upcriIiioiis flosliy 

kiiota gruwinpr In the mouili of n iuir»6 
Bar'btT, t. one v\ lio-e trade la to nhnve 
n ir'bcrry-trifl, i. the name of a piickly nhiub 
Barbvtt'e, t. an enrtlicn ti'rrace raiik'd within 
a parnpt-t, ao Iii/h aa to enable guua to b« 
fired Willi a A-ee rai<g« 
BnnI, f. a |><Kt 

Ban-, a. iiaktHi, jMMjr, lean, nnndonicd 
lla'rifaced, «. bhais'clcis hupndi-nt 
Ba'n-ly, tut. nitktHlly; ojm.>u1> ; i:i»T«'Iy 
Bor'train, «. a c-i.itnici or atcrtvinent ; a tiling 
bi>u-.'ht (-rsold: Miimlation 
Mir'/r.'///. i: *. to mahc a c-atract for the sale 
t/jrpuicliuf V (At utij- thJ:ig 

IItaru<p.«. a laryro boat fur iiloaaan) or trada 
ii-jril'ld, •. potasliea iiacd in making glaM 
, Burfc, •.thcriiidofatn-e; aamailsliiii.— r.a.< 
I make u noise llki- a i1>>k or wolf; to dauM 
I at.— r. a. to fcti ip ti eub <rf' their bark 
I Dar'kcr, a. one tiiAt clamours, a snarier 
I liar'.cy, «. com uai-d iu making beer 
I nar'lcy-coni, «. a Krain of barwy, in moarif 

nifiittliu tliird |iart of an Inch 
Banii, i. yeast, mtetl to make drink fennen* 
iiurn, $. a btoreliouM for com, tec, ; an infant 
Dar'iinrle, f. a kind of shell -fish which adiier 

to Wood, &C. In thu water; a bird rike 

pM>He; an Iron instrument «o hold ahor 

by tlie noso during: an o|H)ration »t farrien 
Baroin'eter. t. an instrument to measura tt 

wuiglit if and vaiiationa in tlio atiuoaptaei 

in oidiTcliU'lly to determ:uo thechaugns 

tlie u entlier 
Baroiiiet'iiciil, n. n-lating to a barometer 
Bur'on. «. a rank Iu uo'oiiity next to a t1 

c>>uiit; two8i.liliia"f bfuf 
Bai^oncsa, s. a baron's lady 
Biir'oiiet, t. the lowest tithi that \i hcnsdltar 

next Iu rank to a barou 
Itar'oiietage, «. thu whole bod j of barunets 
itar^ony, «. the luidaliip wheuco a bawu di 

rives his title 
Bar^cHicope, $. an instrameiit to ihew ti 

weight of tlie atui(N>phere 
Banm'clus <. a kind otoiion cft.rtago'raeau, ». a strong thick kind of camelot 
Kar'rac-ka, a. a buildiiig to quarter sukller* in 
Bar'rator, «. an eucouxager uf lawtuiU; 

Bar^ratrv, «. ibul pr.irtic4) in law; • ft«ii 

comiuiiU'd on raerehnnts' goods 
Bar'rel, s. a round wiKalen TeSbel; the hollo 

tube Ufa gun; a cylinder 
Bar'rel!, a. uuiVulifhl, not iirolific, stenle, in 

meaning, uninvinitivo, dull 
Bai^ruimeas, «. sterlilty, want of inTentlon 
Bairieii'de, r.a. to at^sure a {dace, to fbrti^ 
Ban lea' d4, Banioji'do, s. a foniflcatlou, a 

obhtruction, a bar to prevent adniittuuco 
Bar'rier, s. a boimdary, a deAoioe, a bar t 

mark thd limits of a place 
Bar'nflur, «. a pleader at tlie bar, an adrooal 

at law 
Bai'row.a. a sma'l hand-carriage to eon«( 

fruit, herbs, &o.; a small mount of cail 

under which bodies were anciuntly d«p« 

sited; a hog 
Ba'rier, r. a. to give any thing In oschaiigSL- 

«. the act or pruutiee of trulUcLing 
Bar'ton, i. a manor houao: tlie demesne Uui 

of u manor 
B.iiial't, t. a kind of stone-like iron 
KiUal'tic, a. relating to ba^lt 
BaN'eulp, ». a swing gutc; a drawlnftl^ 

worked by a couiiter|M>i]i-jd beam 
Bane, s. tlio foundation of any thhig; a iu>tj 

play; the p dcitial of a statue. — a. vlii 

me.iu, low; metal bolow the.jtundunl; i 

muitlc deep or grnvo 
Ba'boless, a. without foundation 
1{u'ki*iiu>s, «. viIelu>^N iiieaiincNs; naatarily 
Baiihaw', «. a (.'o\enuir or viceroy undur tli 

;;niiid seignior; an liii)ierious OL-rsuii 
liafli'ful, a. tlitiid. moili si, coy, siiamrfViCH'd 
ISa-'ll, <. the nmnv ut n, Y\avv\,\ tha «»lca «jf 

juiuei'a lv<u\ ; ul Wiud o£ VcuUiss 




Ba^ n. a. ta gfioH the i^^tf of i no! 
Hv-'l^A^t. a Wrnl6fier|i*Lit,aflnpltiiiTlw inld 

HJklU yj Ir^okilliT; aj^nM iif inlililiii.^ 

B d(K* u-lii-nt pLlpi may (Iwit In wJiaiy? 
a Piuall pOD*l 
B«'b!i, #r t'hfl fbondallcra nf any l^hhi^ Itin 
lo^Ait irf Ihi3 \hiv9 jninr^pnX nnrU or m 

i4J; the fbcir, Ib4 pedtatal 
PiiV CL TO llB In Itift h<tq,t of Lhd tan Pr ffra 
BM'kQf, f. a T«*fll rosftfl of tvrl,rt or rruhi-* 
Buft, 1. a lAat twwl to kitvM an la ^liuiuhM.— 

BuTKt, r. ft oertdin pima me cnnli 
Itl^RH'lLr J; m iDD^oal wliitl InatniTBini t 
n^MH-nlle^ft Or' Uai'pD-TTlle'Tiiv ft. iilv^l WH>rk 
But. #, ttas UmB-tTEB baric mode into mpiit 
Btf'bud,*. a nhltd bom out o( <4-7illih.^ki Id 
mlUbllT vattnri ■. knjf pm oT aLtout aitba 

Bu'rardUs, k a. to ^eeUre i eltfld ttletH (ltiiit« i 

BjB'LBxdj, M. bdne^ born cut rtf K-^rmlc 
But-H p. ti. to b«J H-[th a iUuk f lu pom" b^"- 

VJ?r on m«ftt wlill* rt^MlIuer; Iq t^vf hi %. 

lUlcht njAfiner 
Bit'tUn^ «. A FEidDulit nraiTian rort^ Anmari/a 

BuUdft lit;. fiacUna'do, r. w. to pcrnlflh a perann 

by jrtrikln^ tbd MltB eiTliilirtKit with n caigul 
Bw^ttV), f. a balTmtk.4 fiirLTfut; any M^tunt 

nnRiv or [itc^itm t\Ktm th« piEteml uuinuB 

nf a rartn.-Hf 
ItaflSr^vi'crl , 1 r • ftijclle frw thff bui 
iHatt r. a ttittt<t±nail lulnb to itrlXa a ball wlili- 

a paBk^»a.i]i]^e p a flying anliEUkl TDumblinf 

Bjil^lbw^tt^t iL binl-catchlDff La tfaj nl^t- 

B.itMiQTM, 1. t itri11t:nir b«i{t;»p<"banie 
Bat'man, i. H MTVAat la cJHargfl or Ult bat- 

boTBM of the Broi* 
Bstabt f. a quatitUy of nny ihlnjt baked at 

one Limrt an^ quinLlly madfl al nn^i 
Bate, It. to lufl^cn, la lentltj to lower a pri« 
Batb, b a i^lacc to bathe In : a rneantre 
BathOv ^- "' to wa&h In a balh ; lu Boft«n 
Ba'thiffi t- the art at staking Li iwoTry 
Bifiel^ '■ a *i:iEuiA irCMidBa inatrmnuDt odcul 

fdf l^VLnK ilTvcn 
Bafon^ t>r l\mVi(/-a, r. ft «taff or dub^ a tmn- 

QhecHi bom a by k manbal 
Batt'a. jt. atlowanfxf ruAite to iwopi In India 
Batraeblon, a, of the ftog^llke npi^dtja 
Batlnl'K fc battle arrayi emjar cff battle 
BaJtal'ton, #• a body ot Awt joldlers^ In num- 

bar Atqui MO to aOO man; a tltvlslon of on 

arm J 
DAffjrDf i; ■ Bnmrw bruird^ ascantfbif. — a. t;} 

f^t^i, to fiirtillKOt to fT<yiv is.1 
BaE'ter, f. a tnliturB of Aour, *-vw*r mtLk, ant] 

■niL— ti. to bOit, (obttntdrjwTJ 
Bat^turln^rdm, a. a mUltnjy ^ttalim, fui^ariy 

iiand to haUvT Mvfn walUf baring a boad 

rr-tictUtJltPS a ninrt 
natDWyt ^ a nluia ww* tm ^bl«ik mtiiuiiu 

iU4 mniAOtMl ; la law a vlJikhiut otfatilt 
]tat'4lr^ t. a "^If ht bDlweeu llru^U w Limile* 
Itnt'lke-flrrny^ lE. a iftrm or onJifr n f tmilVu 

Bat'tMeKH-, <■ a d^t bi^tninuiit ui<'4 ioptHV« 

nhutll^'ijiqjLii wbh 
Ttai'llL-ment, t. n wall Incl^itjttiU uQ rhJ loji uf 

trairdbtfiit a brvajtwctrk 
IlaDbi>tj'i, a In r^^otlanJ Ji bjkir^ii>nTiy 
Uar'ln, i. a baaJle of nnaU wrkcn1,~n f^^rpit 
Pcu'ble, f. a Ulflif, a Ulnk^ a |ihyfrLlii]f 
llawl, r. q. tn rail cnt, torry not^ ttiii|iL'iik FLXud 
Baw'rD^ «. a klihd eJ hawk 
Uny, ir a roii] wheft fhlpa may anChiTr; a 

iro-ll a tt'irm in aTclblletirun* — ^. dii-^tnnl 

Cn^r^r. — Tr to bark an a tlfji?; I^i flni^>ubkFt 
Bay'HHiUi fu vntl maiJo ftvm Brn-HutiiT piipuHd 

lo tli» lan. w) itautAl Ihnn Itv evlmir 
BaZ-tree, m, Itl4 ftMn^lo lalllrtjl 
nay"on(;l, J a diiffjF«r rtjft^ to A mmkrt 
llny^ ri. III. an buiiorary mud-ii m ffarldnd 
1laRjLA>H '- a constant leinrkbit 
JliJul'lluin, f. anaroinatlo pim 
Day r. j». If! bav* i?a:] iti-nc?, to aikt 
Itnachn a tbn si-fl-phcirv, tlio str[i[i[l, lb? eonici 
JEon'c^m. ir an cxliffce n^n nn e-iijbii'nc«v ftlivre 

iijini anj mlldf 1o d[R>ct ■i^nnvni 
iJrsd, I, a inittU icliiiu unuintfiir, wi'b ^vljh'b 

IfiKiklncAP atv! PirfukJ^b roaLiriai vhm luaJt'; 

ony ^lol^mtar biiclv 
dai'ilb^i. an InrhiriurflfTlefT {tt a parish » uilU 

■vtftiity, ortfRdlniJ: ciiinpany 
Ttt^A'erH '■ a fliitnll hooiiil iv hiiin harm 
Beet; ^ the bUt of a WrJt "» proimiU'lJinf 
[lea1[{>T, 1, a Ltnp Vlith a ipoat furjjned Itkfl tlia 

bank yfa binr 
Draio, t. Oip prlnpl|'al plcca nf tJmbcir whEL-h 

auEipd;lA a bulldlitpl Ihii 1:>a][iTii.-o i'f a pilr 

of tfcilea ; a my of Jl^bt] Ihr polo of o rhii- 

rint^ tJie hnm of a Blap. ^r. n, (u mnll ray! 
B«an, r. a \ne][-kitown hJnd HjfptuTAa 
Buar, *r n ruiitfh SavBjrn anhnnh ft ruilp im- 

pollibnl rnnsv; llni nafflo nf two etmrfi-^l^ 

Uon^ ; a earn naine at tlie nUH-k ei«:haitp«, 

appUwl to thow^ whe ft^HKLiEare for a fkllin 

thi Ckindj 
Bear, u. to catry a load, to (rtfiport, to ktOf 

from fallJnf^; to cftrrv tn ri^PitenibfuhLti; to 

enduivE to pfeiw; to M ftMitAl] 
IlOiirdt 1. hair wliJtb sToiff on th» thin II nd 

lips; the barb [jf an arni^ or book 
Tk^'anllma, % beVlnp bO bnainJ] yOUthflll 
Httt'ftf, *. a ciiirtlet of any thttiff, ft eUipportor 
Iltta'r-f^afrTfln, i. rinr plitco of tumult 
Hi-a'Ht!^, *, tbe rftiinllon of aisy tfli*co, botb aa 

V>dt»tfvii<«ftnd d3r™[3onT gx-siufD 
Hc-Jifl, t, An JrrwtE.flnit imtiu:?!- n brutal nian 
Ilisa'i.dv+ A. tiaMTv, ■'■.ii.. . ..I..- I III) 
Bca'itl^UQ», f. n':. i .- !',i:i:'iii. 
ISfat, B. to atrlk^'i ^i .. i : Iik tliP.>b 

BTntlf'Ji!^ llcJitJI'l :.!..■ ■. i-iiiL t]jo maVEng 

boppy nr bleasfvil, I k- |jj :i^l li |> lo the lnai>py 
Bcatifl^ra'tEon , *. an acknow IrtJjifment roiul*' l^' 

tho Fope and hla cuiuEiitnTy. Lhat ibe iirr-ca 

beaLQL^d 1j In heaven, and may bu rtrvn^ 

IWi^^ Bi b1eBiL>d 
Jliiat'liyT V. «- b] bloHft wltTi edttffltlal ci\f aj-monl 
Bi?*'t3H|f, *, PJrreclIon by blOw^ 
Bmit'imde, ff. blL«x!rhiL^«» happlnEHfl, feilHty 
lleau, f, a, mitamibi a f.ip^ a man of rln-BS 
Pi^au'-mondOt $* tht fk^blonatile V^'utli'l 
Uafi'^-fr^ 1. art anlmjli olhcnvlf* tiarnwJ lilO 

Cfl*tor, amphJblou^ nn (1 reJuatliaWui fiir b!a 

art In mat^w^ \\\i W^^t*JCi-^\-^ fc\vA\s-.V«k 




BMia'tMnu, Beau'tifn], a. fidr, el^fant, lorelj, 

lleau'tiiy, 9. a. to ndom, to embdlbh 
Beau'ty, «. that as^enibliute of graces which 

pleases the eye; a beautifkil person 
Beeafl'co, «. a small liird, tlie fiK-eater 
Becau'se, cohJ. on this account that, for this 

Bccafm, v. a. to still, to quiet the mind 
Beoa'me, prtteritf of Bennu 
Berk, «. a sign wlUi the hand or head, a nod 
Bocii on, V. n. to make a sign with the hand 
Be&mi'e, r. to be fit, to be suitable to the per- 
son; to enter into some state 
Becom'ing, a. graceflii, pleasing, elegant 
Beoom^ngnoM. m. elegant congmity 
Bed, M. a ^ae« to sleep on; a division in a gar- 
den in which seeds ar« sown; tlio channel 
I of a river; a layer, a strattim; a receptacle 
> Ibr ordnattce of large calibre, niortar-beds 

serving the same purpose as gon-cariiages 
Bedab'ble, v. a. to bonpriiikle, to wet 
Bedag'Kle, Bcdrag'gle, n. a. to trail iu the dirt 
Bodaw^ V. a. to daw]>, to besmear 
Bed'diug, «. the materials bulon^iiiig to a bed 
Bedeck ,v. a. to deck, to adorn, to embellish 
Bedow', 0. a. to moisten gently as with dew 
Be'do-hoose, «. an hospitel or altns-honse 
Bud'lam, m. an hospital tor Innatlca 
Bed'lamite, «. a madman, a noisy person 
Bed'rid, a. confined to the bed by vioieut sick- 
ness or extreme old age 
Bed'fetead, «. the flrame which supports a bed 
Bee, fl. an insect which produces honey; an 

industrioas careful person 
Beech, s. the name of a large tree 
Beo'chen, a. oonsisting of the wood of beech 
BeeC s. the flesh of an ox, bull, or cow 
Bee'f-eater, s. a yeoman ot the gnard 
lieel'sebub, «. saun 

Beer, t. a liquor made of malt and h(^ 
Beet, $. the name of a garden plant 
Beo'tle, s. an insect; a large heavy mallet 
Bei-ves, $. triaok cattle, oxen 
Befa'll, V. R. to happ«ni, to come to pass 
Befit', n. a. to lie suitable to, to become 
Befo're, prep, ftirther onward, not behind ; in 

the prpseBoe of; prior to, sooner 
Befo'rehand, tui. in a state of anticipation; 

previously, nt first 
Befoul, n. a. to soil, to dirty, to make fbol 
Befiien'd, v. a. to favour, to be kind to 
Bog, V. to ask alius, to entreat, to petitioa 
Beget', e. a. to generate, to produce 
Beg'gar, s. one who livta by begging 
B^garly, a. in want, stiniy. TiTif. meanly 
Beg^gaxy, «. great want, indigence, povcrt7 
Begin', 9. to enter opon, to ooinmence 

B^in'ning, s, the first original or cause, the 

&st part, the rudiments or first gronnils 
Begir'a, p. a. to ^rd, bind round, shot op 
Begon'e, intn-J. got away I go hence I 
Begot', Begorten, part. pau. of Bwet 
Begri'me. v. a. to soil, to dirty with soot 
Beguile, «. a. to cheat, to impose on, toamqsc^ 

to deceive pleaslui^y, to evade 
Begnilement, f. deception 
Began', parU pau. of Bfgin 
Beha'U; s. &vour, support, vindication 
Beha've, «. n. to demean, to act, to oondnct 
MgbM'rioar, a comiact, coune oflHh 
^ehMtt, no. /oJulJbjrcutdagottth0 ImA 

BeheTd, |hn^ pmu. of B^k«ti 
Behe'moth, m. the river hor^e 
Behen't, •. a command, ordei 
Dchi'nd, pr^ at the back oi 

iug another, remaining 

departure ; inferior to anol 
Behi ndliand, aJ. late in tim 
lieliu'ld, p. a. to look upon, 

imtfTJ. see! lo! 
Beholden, a. part, obliged it 
Behoo'^ fl. ])ro&t, advantage 
Behoo've, Belio've, v. w. to Ix 
Be'ing, $. exLttence; a p«rti( 

dition; the person uzutiug 
liel, fl. a Chaldean god 
Bolalwur, «. a. to beat sound 
Bela'ted, a. too lato, bt>niM^t« 
Bela/, V. a. to lay wait for; 

make fast a ro|>e 
Beleh, e. w. to eject wind tetr. 
Bel'dam, fl. a ha^, a scolding 
Bclea'gucr, v. a. to bpitivge, 

invest a town or fortrens 
Belem'idtes, n. pi. fh«sU rema 
Bel'fVy, fl. a place where belL 
Beli'e, V. a, to Hlander, to cali: 
Bolie'f, fl. porsuoMon, cipinion 

cnntalnlng the articles of fi 
Belio've, v. to credit, to trust, 
Bclio'ver, s. a profiiuur of Ch 
Bfli'ke, ad. prubahly, perbap 
Bell, fl. a hoUuw sounding ve 
Iie<le, fl. a s^Hy, dnwsy young 
Belle-espri t, fl. refinement; 

fined manners 
Belles-Let'tres, (. polite Uton 
Bellig'erent, a. enga;;;ed In w 
Bell'-metai, s. a mixture of c( 
Bdlow, e. n. to roar like a b 

elamotir, to vociferate 
Bellows, fl. pf. an instrument 
Belly, fl. the lower part of th 
Bell'man, •. ho whoso businea 

any thing in towns, and 

by ringing his bell 
Belong', e. n. to appn-tain U 

pertv of; to have relation to 
Bclov'ed, a. lorvoly. dear to, vi 
Below', ad. lower in place, in: 
Belt, fl. a ^rdle, a sash, a dm 
B«-rvidere, «. a fine prospect 
Bel'wether. fl. a sheep which 

with abell on his neck 
BcmMd', «. a. to make mad 
Bcnii're, v. a. to soil, to daub 
Bemoa'n, v. a. to lament, to b 
Lemo'nm, v. a. to weep orer ; 
Bench, fl. a seat to sit on; a ti 

Justices dtting on the bend 
Ben'cher, s. a s<:nior in the In 
Bund, V. a. to crook, to bow ; l 
B<*»'(lable, a. that which ma; 
Beiiea'th, prep, under, lowei 

in excclknco; unworthy of 
Benvdic'tiue, fl. a monk 
Benedic'tion, «. a blessing; 

mont fbr blessings received 
Benefao'tion, s. a charitable g 
Benefao'tor, Ben efiio' tress, s. i 

who does acts of kindness, 
Bon'eftoe, s. a e\\\ncJh IMng, i 
B«acf Iceoaet s. is^ocoiftvi^a 


Den(>f 'Icrnit, m. kind, obllffinir, diifoir |:o<>J 
Bdnefio'iitl, «. adrant-igtstiu, aiefitl 
Beiufflc'iai7, c one who holds a bent* Ace 
Sea'eflt, s. kindne**, adv«ntafre, n-o 
Henev'olonoe, «. dlnpoiiirioa to Roixl; charily 
Beoev'oleiit. «. kiiia, frood, affixrtlounto 
'Benl'glitad, jMrt. orertakea by the iiiKht 




Boiil]pnant, a. kind; (rraRiouii; aetu:illy good 
BoiiiK^nityt <• rradoiunest, kiiidiieM 
Ben'I^Hi, a. a biesring^ a beiiotlictlon 
Bent, M. the iiure oihAng bent; declivity; In^ 

clination, disposition, flse*! irarjioso 
Benom'l)^ r. a. to make torplii, to ittiiKsiy 
Ben'snil^ J. a medicinal Idnd of resin, vulgar- 
ly called tnjamin 
Bequea'tti. iwi. to give hy will, to leave 
Boqnas't, a. ■omi*thiiig left by will 
Berea'vfi, deprive of; to take nwAjy 
Berea'vement, «. a deprivation ; Inu by dvath 
Berg'amot, «. a kind of pear; an essence or 

perftime; a sort of scented snuff 
Berg^mote^ «. a ooort held to determine mat- 
ters rdatlng to mines and miners 
Bei^Un, a. a ooaeh of a paitiealar oonstruotlon, 

first uieA at B'srlin 
Berm, s, Infortiacation a q^aee left between the 

exterior slope of the rampart and tlie ditch 
Bei'nardine*, s, an order of monks, so named 

from their founder 81 Bernard 
Be/ry, s, a small fmlt of several kinds 
Bo'yl, a. a predoos stone of a groenUh cast 
Beseat'ter, r. a. to seatter about 
Beaee'eh, e. «. to beg, to entreat, to Implore 
Besee'm, «k n. to beoome, to befit 
Beset', *. a. to waylay, to perplex, to harass 
Beshrew', «. to carse, to happen iU to 
Besi'de, Best'des, pr. over anid above, near 
Besie'gi^ «. a. to beleagner, to lay siegts to 
Beemna r, «. a. to soil, to daub or smear over 
Bosmnt', «. a. to blaAen with smut 
Be's^mi, M. a broom to sweep with 
BesoC, «. a. to infhtnale, stupefy with liquor 
Beapan'gla, «. a. to decorate with spnnxl"* 
Bespat'ter, f.aL to R)Ush with dirt; to khin- 

der, to asperse with reproach 
Besiraalc, a a. to order, to address, to show 
Bes|M>t', r. a. to mark with spots, to vnri -gate 
Besprln'kle, n. a. to qirinkle over, to m^tea 
Beit, a. most good, most praferable 
Bos'tial, a. Hke a beavt, brutish, carnal 
Bettial'i^, «. the bmtalify of a beist 
Bestir^, e. a. to move quickly, to hasten 
Bestow', «. a. to apply, to confer u|>on 
B««trew', a. a. to strew or seatter about 
Bestri'de, «k a. to get across any thing 
But, $. a wager.— 0. to lay a wager 
Buta'ko, e. a. to take, to have rucourss to 
Bi*hin'k, r. M. to recollect, to reflect 
BetI'do. r. to ha|)pon, to befUl, to bechance 
Beti'mea, ad. eariy, soon, seas<mably 
Be'tle, a. an Imlian plant, called witer pepper 
Betolcen, k a. to signify, to foroshew 
Bet'ony, «. the name of a plant 
Betra'y* v. a. to deliver up treacherously; to 

divulge a secret, to discover 
Betra'yal, i. the aot of betraying 
Betrim', «. a. to decorate 
Butro'th, «.A. to give or receive a contract of 

marrlAgo; to affiance 
Bftro'tlial, <. an engagoin'mt of m<iningre 
hoi'iar, a. tapurUH; impnrodf moN good 

Hi'twci'n.B-twi'c't, pr^p. I'l the mi ul'e 
Itov'ul, M. in mH«<mry, a kind urralf itiowible 

oil a centre. — r. a. to cut to n l»i>v««l uii;;l«j 
Bov'eitigc, *. ddnk, lliiuur lo b i iliimk 
Rdv'y. M. a flock ofbipU, a cnni]>uiiy 
li«>wai'l, r. a. to hcmo in, to lament 
llitwailmcnt, t. act of bemuiiniu}; 
liowa'p*. V. If. to lie cautlniis, to take ciro of 
Bdwll'der, r. a. to miil-jad, t) puzzle 
Iti'wU'difriiiont, s. state of bi-ing be \i1dori>d 
Bewlt'ch, r. a. to iujuro by witdicralt, to 

chiinn. to frts^-Iuatu. to pluejse Irrudistibly 
Uowi'ti-hful, a. bewitffhinjj 
Itvwra'y, r. n. to dUtcovor. to betray 
U<'y, J. a Turkiith Kovunior 
Bovon'ti, prep, farther onwnnl than, remote 

t^mi, on the fluther side of, above 
Bez'el, Uez'Il.f. ■ . - part of n ring in wLich 

O/lo !ir J . II nuiJl'TiLiat ^tuiic fr-Md th * East 
lliin'^QloLw, H, haying twTo L'orntm m a. nt\'*^ 
Hi' aft, ^ iTK^Eltifltiun, Hut; a vrcl^fEit I^|^>-<1 on 
OMV lidf^Qrs b iW] J pn3iMn'vti.»iL — \9 p»"o- 

ULii , T. 11 pf am aC lluen i» ptn bt^fatti a child 

lUnn'i'JLiUt, «. tnUf h » IdJCElHl lu 4]|-tillLli3^ 

lli^mr/iljf, *, thcqU-Uily of drinking ma-sh 

lir^'lhfj-^ t * «pi*j^ 1 ifypi-^t ■ •it 

Hi'Uft, J- Vmb i4crud itolmaa Irk Viftiliih atit c >n- 

tJilnid tJws a'trBiaU<.)1ift uf *hM 
RnnCeaL, rL rel^EHv^ 1* the bH»l* or ^ItvEnlty 
isUi'iiit, JL Qn4 <<!iinyar«4ni wlttt the hn^U 
ISlh'alriDi, d. fpun^y, ihAi iJIrliLka iDJilptare 
11l[^t^ f. a blaa ^S^\l^^.t m,-\\ LiL ]i.l'i1tlU^ 
[li.-JtVr, r. ft. I., !i. !. . Ar-jliUliM 

niJ. V. to command; to offkir a i>rice 
Bid den. part invited, oommaiide<I 
BId'der, t. one who offers or proposeti a price 
BidMLng, t. a command, order, cliari^ 
Bide, V. to dwell, to contluue, to euiluie 
BIden'lal, a. having two tooth 
Ul'diiig, s. an abode, residence, stop, stay 
Bien'nial, a. continuing lor two yoarit 
Bter, $. a flrainu used for c-iro'liu iho dv>ad 
Ble'stlnffs, t. tlte first uiiik after calvlu;; 
Blik'rious, a. twofold, doublo; doaliiAil 
Birerous, a. bearing fruit tkvleo u-yeiir 
Bind, Kiridaleii, a. oponiuK with a cloft 
Bifo'TOUS, a. having double doors 
Big, a. I urge, great swoln, pru}cunut 
Big'amist, s. a person with two wWvt 
Big'amy, s. having two wives nt once 
BiiC'gin, $. a kind of cap for a child 
BIg'ot, $. a sealot, one devoC<>l to a party 
Biirotiy, f. blind zeal, HuperHlition 
Bil'ander, a. a small venMel, broad, and flat, 

nred for the eerriage of gu«>d4 
RU'berries, a. small punde-ctdourod bjrrlos 
BM'bo, f. a kind of broadsword 
BU'bocs, $. a sort of sticks on board n ship 
Bil'boquet, «. as-nall dglit-lncb ni-> 
UUr, «. a tidek bitU>r liiiuor c<>llectud In the 

gall bladder: n pilidnl swollini; 
Bilge, s. the broa<lth of a ship^s bottom.— 

e. n. to spiing a leik 
BilltegAgate, I. foul Innguairp, ribaldry 
BU'ious, a. full of bile, cboledc, splonella 
BO'lonsnuss, s. the living iiffdctetl witli bile 
Bilk, P. a. to cheat, to ovor-reacb, to defraud 
BUI, *. the be ik. oCa btel\ «. WvA ^t >\*.\s:.vA.v 




Bill-of-oxchnnga, «. a note which •nthorisM 

tho beurer to demand a tum of money at a 

ccrtnin place 
Bill-ol'-immulB, «. an ancoont dellTorod bgr the 

upller to tlifl buyer ofguodi 
Dill, a. tu cureM; U> kiiu as dorM; to pablUh 
Diiriiook, t. a ■mall hatchet uaod for cuttinf 

Bil'lut, s. a iimRlI log of wood ; a note, a letter; 

a iimall paiwr; a ticket for qiuurtering 

sokliors on publicans and otlierd.— «. a. to 

quarter soldier* 
Bil lot-donz, «. a short love-letter, a card 
Bil'liards, i. a came played on a lar]^ taUe 

vkith balls and rods 
Bil'low, t. a large hollow rolling ware 
liin, s. a ropo<«itury fur wine, corn, Ac. 
Bi'iiary, a. doublu; two; dual 
Bind, "• to confine with bonds, to obHgo by 

8tipul4tion ; to make costive; to'ooutract. — 

«. a species of hops; a qoantlty 
Bi'uding, $. a fastening; oovenng of hooka 

with leather; a bandage 
Bin'nacle, «. the fhuiie in the steerage of a 

ship in which the compass Is placed 
Biu'ocle, «. a tclcscoi>o with two tnbee, for 

looking at an oMuct with both eyes 
Biuoc'ular, a. having two eyes 
Biog^rapher, s. a writer of persons' Uvea 
]Uu;n'aph'ical, a. rolating to biograpiiv 
Biog'raphy, «. a history or writing oi uvei 
liip aruus, a. bringing forth two at a birih 
Bip'artlto, a. divided or cle't in two piurts 
Bipartifion, s. tlio act of dividing in two 
Bi ped, «. an animal having only two feet 
Bip'edal, a. two feet in length 
Bipen'uatcd, a. ha\'ing two wings 
Bipet'ulous, a. having two fluwer-leavps 
Birch, s. a tree oomuion in England; a rod 
Bird, «. a name applied to all ti>wls 
Bir'd-limo, «. a glutinous substanoe osed to 

entangle tlie feet of small birds 
Bir'gander, s. a fowl of the goose kind 
Itirt, $. a fish resembling a turbot 
Birth, «. the act of coming into life; lineage 

of extraction; rank inherited by descent 
Bir'thright, m. the rlghis and privileges to 

which a person is t>om 
BSr'thwort, s. the name of a plant 
Bia'cuit, i. a kind of hard flat bread, Ac 
Itisec't, V. a. to divide into two equal parts 
Bi.ih'op, $. a prelate; one of the spiritaal 

rulers of the established church ; a diooesau ; 

a liquor composed of oranges, wine, sugar, 

&C. ; one of the pieces at the game of chess 
Bish'oprie, s. tlie aioc<>so of a bisliop 
Bis'mnth, $. a hard, white, brittle mbieral 
BIssex'tile, s. leap year; every fourth year 
Bis'toury, s. a chirurgical incision kuife 
liUul'cous, a. cloven-footed 
Bit, *. the iron mouth-piece of a bridle ; a small 

pie o of any thing; a Spanish silver coin, 

value sevm-penco half-penny 
Bite, <. act of a fish that takes the bait; a 
cheat ; a sharper ; seizure by the teeth.— 
«. a. to separate or pierce with the teeth; to 
ent ; to wound; to cheat; to trick 
Bit'ti'r, a. of a hot, acrid, and lilting taste 

sharp, cruel, stivorc, keen, satirical 
Bifteru, s. a bird of the heron kiud 
Blftemesfl^ s. a Utter taste; maiice; grief 
MUa'meDf t. u £u uuotaotu luattof 

nito'mlnoits a. jnnn poiwifl^ of i 

iii'vHlve, Bivafvtdar, m. hmrbtg tvro «rii« 

applied to those fish that hava two ahsli 
Biv ouae, i. a militaiy Dlslit-watBh in sva 

air. — V. n. to continoe under ^nu all nlgM 
Bix'Mntine, t. a large piece of sold, valool M 

£1.% whleh UngH tumer^ wBenA am U^ 

Blab. V. to tell a seeret, totatae, to teD tOm 
Ulab'ber,«.fi.towfalstletoahocM| toftttW^ 

to lib, to ten talcs 
Black, «. darlc, cloady, inoBniAil» wMboA 
Blacic. I. a ne^ro; the dark eolonr { nuNH^M 
Black amoor, c a man b/ natoN cf s UsM 

Ili^W Ljirtl. t, LtK HAiue af a bird 

Block 'aattla, j. oiaa^ bulls, >itd enwS 

HWurk.' acxii^t. tbti huath^Gock 

m^jsk'tixi , V. a. ta sn oka black \ to ddfonU 

B] im:k' i^uiird, j. a diny fellow, a ACrM'Tidrtl 

ttlack'-huli', (. a place la wKlch •iifdJ'Tfl »Vf 

be conADDd by thu [^rmnuuidina uMmt 
Black' mai], j. Uontiy Aitia^rly lavled by VvAif 

Blaclt'rTM], t. tlid ttihtr iHiltniFlntr t<> ^9 <>t^ 

of th^ tifirtw t tJ^-lJ*? '■'■ piriittcnflnt 
blark'BJfiltb^ t- 4 imikili ytUu Worki lit \tm. 
iMtid't^r, M. uHibiry veuqi- » lug; npoitd't 
UlwjH^ k. thfl sfjlre urgruM titflirg it BetKb; tu* 

irTfca tb^nti of cum ; thrs plttrp Or AlU1f^( 

pdul (kfaii imtnuDHnt I a g^y man 
Bldln^ J. a pootLil^ an nkier, a DiltYa bHttrr 
BlAnjc, #, Imputii tjan of a faulL, oQ^^ca,— «;. ■■ 

tooensore, to reproaoli 
Bla'mable, a. desenrlng oensnrB, gnll^ 
Bla'mableness, t. &ult; oulpaMencM 
Itla'meleJW, a. innocent, golltloOT, upd^l 
Blanch, e. to whiten; to peel abnondi; to 

evade, to shift; to omit, to obliterate 
Blano-man'ge, «. a confoctare ofalmoadi, *& 
Bland, a. soft, mild, gentle^ kind 
Blanda'tion. t. flattery 
Blan'didi, e. a- to smooth, to wheedle 
lilan'dishtnont, I. soft spevcbee, flattery 
Blank, «. a void Sjtace; a disappolutaMBt-- 

o. white, unwritten; doll, eontused 
Blank'-verse, «. verse withont rhyme 
Blau'ket, c a woollen cover for a beii j a pear 
Blaspho'me, v. a. to speak blasphemy 
Blart'iihemoos. a. very pmfline, very wicked 
Blas'phemy, «. indignity otfereid to Ood 
Blast, «■ a gust of wind; ttie sound made hf • 

vi-ind iiutrument ot musio; a blight whiiA 

damages trues, com, fta— «. a. to li^ure, to 

wither, to blight; to blow up mines orruolui 

by the exploitive force of gunuowder 
Bla^tant, a. bellowing as a calf; noisy 
BiaKe, s. a flame, the light of a flame ; a wUta 

mark on ahorse; a publication.— e. to fluuM^ 

to puttlUh, to Uaxoo 
Bla'zon, Bla'comy, «. the art of heraldry 
Bla'zon, i>. a. to explain flgare* on ensigns ar* 

morinl; to deck, to embellish ; tomakepulj- 

lic; to celebrate 
Bleach, v. to whiten, to grow white 
Blca'chod, vart. wliitenmi, nnule whits 
Bleak, a. cold, chilly, palu.— «. a flsli 
Blea'kuess, «. coldness, chilliness 
Blear, a. watery, dim, obscure, weak 
Blearryed, a. having sore e>-es; iuflaiued 
Bleat, e. a. to cry like a sheen 




«. a spot or Btain; a deformity.— 
eC*me; toiiOore 
It. toshriiikor fly off; to obatmct 
. to mix, to miaiile, to confound 
to wish hamiineM to anotlier 
ilect, purL happy, tasting felici^ 
aa, «. a itate of liappineH 
t. a |{ood wiah, divuie fiiTOor 
k mildaw. — V. a. to blaat; to hinder 
tility; toipoil 

ark, demived of liffbt, obaoare.— «. 
.g which is placed to intunept the 
nlae pretence 

a. in miHtary language a tempo- 
ab-proof rooAng 
, t. want of sight; ignorance 
, m, haTing the eyes covered 
rm, M. a small Tenomoiis viper 
b to wink; to see oijscurely 
, one who has weak eyes 
a Ugliest degree of hupincss ; hap- 
fMessod souls; great Joy 
I. very happy, ftall of Joy, glad 
as, $. extnune happiness 
a ridog in the slUn; a plaster.— «. 
a blister; rise in blisten 
'thesorae, a. gay, merry, sprightly 
> swdl, to grow puffy 
MB, M. targidness, swelling 
Uurge heavy piece of wood; a piece 
le; a stupid follow; a puUey. — o.«. 
ip, to enclose 

, s. a siege carried on by surround- 
ace to prevent any rellefl- ». a. to 
% place of all commuuication 
1, «. a stupid person, a dunce 
le, «. a small fortified barrack 
s. unadulterated tin; the best tin 
M red fluid that circulates through 
r; kindred, Uneaga; a rake 
od, «. a liound of aa ezqoiaiie scant 
, SL not sangninaiy 
PL I*, to open a vein 
I, «. the crime of murder, slaughter 
;, a. filled with blood ; nxl 
. staiucd with blood; sanguinary 
;he blossum or flower of a true; the 

Ufo; a native flush on the cheek; 
that appears on some firuit 
3s'som, V.M. to produce blossoms 
, Bloo'my, a. youthftil ; flowery 
I. the flowers of trees or plants 
Inr, a h|.-r. i. i . ,| ,:r ,...■. i.> staia 
kpInipLti, A p'mtuJ^: «u LhiE aliin 
itrok^t a KUdaen trwtoMt; Ihj act of 

whldi It ltMl«f^ tiifjga in miflL— ii. 
If bruathe tupij ; to put (UUi liuw- 
foDnd a miuiciii luitmuical ; tv 
Uhj fbifcc of w[n4 
radtjy fat vrencK, a flldttaru 

. Ibe Atof awhalfx, .bo.— 1<. H, la iw aW 


. a- « wiapniw a tAivxt thick slick 

P-<KM«and— «, dn DtiKlMiil i^Lour 

L a reelnitfat i^r'i]r«J h»tmi guonU 

c tfaa quality ct brUiji? bluu 

Em. UuftcPiQi^, fleree; Uni* 

. a misLikc^ a grcni OVvti%ht — 

Eiatakd |!T^Qu]^' ; to cr; 

r^ '. a sJifiFt wMa jrun tItK]|iu£ed 

V boJMs ax ■ Ome 

Blunt, a. dull, rough, rude, unpolito, abrupt— 

r. a. to doU tho edge or^int of any thing 
Blun'tueaa, «. a want of edge; rudeueaa 
Blur, «. a spot, Htuin, imperfection 
Blurt, r. a. to blab out, to upeiik heedlessly 
Blush, V. to btitniy shame or conftihion by a 
rod colour in the cb*^ks; to culuur.— « w>- 
lour of the cheeks raised by shame, &c.; red 
or purple colour 
Blush'et, $. a young mod'wt girl 
Blus'ter, V. n. to roar, to hvctor, to swagger 
Blus'terer, s. a iioixy person, a swaggerer 
lUns'trous, a. nuiny, tumultuous, harsh 
Briar, <. the male of all sorta of swine 
Board, t. a flat piece of wood ; a court held.— 
t>. /?. to pave with boards ; to enter a slijp by 
force — 0. n, to pay for dieting 
Boa'rder, «. one who pays for dieting 
Board- wa'gi>s, «. ^/. an allowance fur victuals 
Boa'rish, a. rude, rough, cruel, brutish 
Boa'rishness, «. valgari^-; rudeness 
Boost, $. a proud spet^h, a brug, a bounce.— e. 

to brag, to glory in, to exult 
Boa'ster, «. a braggart, a pulfer, a swa^^gercr 
Boa'stAiL a. proud, haugiity, vain 
Boa'stive, a. presumptuous, assuming 
Boat, «. a small vessel used on rivers, Ac 
Boa'tman, «. the manager of a boat 
Boa'tswain, i. an hiferior officer who superin- 
tends a bhip's rigging, anchors, &c. and 
generally overiooks the sailors 
B^>b. V. to dodge, to cheat, to dangle 
Bob'l>in, I. a small wooden iiistmment with 

which lace is made 
Bob'uiled, a. having the tail cut short 
Bode, V. a. to forusliew, to portend 
Bo'dement, «. an om-n, a foreboding 
Bod'ice, B. a sort nf stays for women 
Bod'iless, a. without a body ; spiritual ; pure 
Bod'il v,a(L relating to the body.— a. aictual, real 
Bod'kin, s. an instrumeut to draw thread 

through a loop 
Bod'y» '• matter as opposed to spirit; a por- 

■on ; a collective mass ; a corporation 
Bod'y-clothes, i. clothing for horses 
Bog. I. a marsli, a fen, a morass, a swamp 
Boj ged, a. mixed as in a bog 
Bog'}:Ie, e.». to start, to hesitate, to wavor 
Bo.!:i'gier, «. a doubtvr, a timorous man 
Bohu a, $. a tea more astringent ttian green 
Boil, «. tu be agitated by beat; to lirvM 
Boil.Hl, part, dressed in bolting wnt«r 
Bot'ler, f. a vessel for lioilhig water, && 
Boi'sterous. a. loud, (Hirious, stormy 
Boi'storousiy, ad. violently; very loudly 
Bold, a. daring, impudent, licentious, btont 
Uo'lden, r. a. to make bold or confitjent 
Bo'ldncss, <. courage, impudence, contldence 
BoIe,«. earth ; a com measure of six bush<-ls 
Boll, a a round Htolk or stem ; a bowL— «. n. to 

rise in a stalk; to swell out 
Bolster, a largo pillow; a lonpr onsihlon.— 

r. 0. to support; to pad ; to comprt- ss 
Bolt, s. the bar of a door; an arrow. — r. to 

fustcn; to sift; to spring out 
Bo'lter, $. a sieve to separate meal fW>ra bran 
Bolus, $. a large pill ; a kind of earth 
Bomb, M. a globe of iron containing combusti- 
bles, &C. to be discharged firoin a mortar 
Boimbax'd^ «. a. \o «XVa«:3k.'<MNK:ck.>cKivn2Qik 
Bombax^Wi, s. SbVns^^ «d!s6s««« 




Bonibas'in', $. a sliglit black silken stufT 
Dombas't, a. high sounding. — «. fuHtian 
liombas'nc, a. Iiigh-soondiag ; rantio); 
Bombuhi'tion,«. a great soand, a hum 
Boml>ketch, «. a small strong vessel cnlculated 

for tlirowing shells into a town or fortress 
Bona'sus, t. a k-nd of boifulo 
Bond, «. any written obii^tion; esntivltjr. — 

a. in a servile stnte; enakived, captive 
Bon'dage, t. captivity, imprisonment 
Bou'dmaid, «. a female slave 
Bon'dman, $. a man slave 
Bou'dsmnn, $. one bound for another 
Bone, a. the most solid part of the body 
Bo'nelace, «. a coarse kind of lace : flaxen lace 
Bo'noless, a. having no bones; tender 
Bou'ilro, «. a fire made for triumph . 
Bo'nincss, «. a ftillness of boue 
Bon'-mot, s. a witty rci>artce 
Bon'nct, a. a covering for the head, a cap 
Bon'nily, ad. prettily, gaily, handsomely 
Bon'ny, a. haud>omi), buautiAil, merry, ga^ 
Bo'ny, €u strong, stout, ftiU of bone 
Boo'by, s. a dull stupid fellow ; a large bird 
Book, «. a volume in which wo rood or write 

a particular part or division of a work 
Book'biudcr, a. one who binds books 
Book'i^h, a. much given to reading, studious 
BookHieoper, $. one who keeps accounts 
Book'keeping, a. the art of keepinvr accounts 
Bookless, a. not given to books; unlearned 
Book'mHte, $. a school-fisllow 
Book'seUer, ». a vender of books by profession 
Book'wono, «. a close student; an insect 
Boom, «. a strong fortification of woo<l or 
iron laid acroso tbe mouth of a. harbour ; a 
long pole used to spread the clue of the stud- 
ding sail [a. gay, meny, pleasant, chourful 
Boon, $. a gift, a present, a grant; a prayer. — 
Boor. $. a down, a lout, a rude man 
Boorisli, a. rustic, clownish, rude 
Boose, a. a stall for a cow or ox to feed in 
Boot, t. to profit, to gnin ; to put on boots.— 
a. profit, advantage, bo<>ty; port of a coach ; 
covering for the legs 
Boo'tjack, (. a utemdl for pulling off boots 
BooUi, a. a stall or tent erected in a fair 
Boo'tlcsfl, a. useless, unavailing, vidn 
B.M'ty, (. plunder, pillage, spoU 
Bo'rablo, a. tliat may be bored 
Bora'cliio, a. a drunkard; a leathern bottle 
Bor^amux, a. tlio vegetable lamb, generally 

known by the name of Agnus Hcythiqus 
Bo'nix, a. an artificial salt, iircpared from sal 
ammoniac, nitre, calcined tartar, sou suit, 
and aiuni, dissolved in wino 
Boi-^dcr, /. an edging; a side, a boundary 
Boi'durer, «. an inhabitant near the borders 
Bore, a. tlic holluw of a g\m or any piece of 

ordnance. — r. a. to make a holes to pi rc« 
Bo'rcal, a. northern, tending to the noith 
Bo'ntas, *. the north wind 
Bo'rer, a. a gimlet ; one who bores 
Born, part, brought Into the world, bred 
Borne, part, c irried, brought, supported 
Bor'ough, a. a cor])oration town 
Bor'row, r. a. to ask a loan ; take on or^^dit 
Bor'rower, a. one wlio borrows ttom another 
J^oa'cHgo, a. a wood, a grove, woodlands 
MoM'kj', a. n-oody, roughs swelled 
Bosoui, t. tbe breast; the heart; an indosnre. 
— ^. a. to tiucJusc iu the bouom 

noiS, f. B stad, a knob, a. nJsrd work 
Jtotan'lo, Uolau'lcal, a. TtHKHag to herfas 
Uot'anitt, f . a. pemou flUll^ lit btliit 
Ihit'aDj, a. tbe kuDwledj^Q of nlutt} flut 

l^art of natural hiMUOj whkh tilAa W 

Ba[(!\ g, aa alcri^lu BTi-alIEng.^, n^ tonad 

cttlTuilly, tojuti-^b 
UrjtVlktiyT * oiMj ^vho ttttmds <iM i 
HijIlJi'j, 0. nnirk^'dMrtth bolrhCa 

U^Jd^ 4. Uus twft, of twu [i(i ita wall 

H«t4, 1. p^H tlie UiTVK oi ib« ^d^y 
Uiil'Lle, A, m vi^iiql to c^imtalo IJquJdi 
ficit'tooL, I, itia laweat pdit af any ililof ; • 

daEt I a vuUtj^' i tha foundAtJcu 
It{]i;' toinliiu, iL unf^thumatala 
ISot'tt^mTy, J. money burruwod on r bliltl 
IEh'DcI. a, au iuEvt:t wlilt^h bro«da bi B^*^i 
Buu'i-Juir, J. a usbII n:Luing roQm or jviTaM 

C'ibEuctfnr laJfa 
Jtough, ((o^K '■ *^ ^n^ (^ra trae, e brandt 
Uwil-t, prri, tit Btiw, -~r. m. knot, a floxiirB 
rt0U^llulll,4. »Oat>i broth 

r^THf^ lying on the turfaoa ef tl^u gToand 
nGul^nrjii:^ m I be ipa« OCOuphMi fay a UflstioB 

Qi>uVJt^r», f. pL \& peoloj^ ftbrBi!«d OagnMmtB 
' >klj' _ '' '■ 

■pa - , 

or epnAJtr, wnmi imM ^rmlni* b, pronwnsila 
Jlotmst, p. n. to Jaapt '^ 'pr^ng; iio bul3y 
ISt.u'nWTt ft ft b^Mter, A hulljf \ 4 IS* 
IkjuiuL, BoDL'itdaryf t. 4 llml^ a mark, tn wL 

— F. tfl Jump^ ■[rTinj;, Sy h»dt| ta Muufc 

— a. daatlued Ebr. [[olng tx3 
UDbh'ndlcal, Ou mtUnLitscI. InanEtc, una 

|l(iii''EiJ5laui7'f *. afltrmu ttj iihiy with 

Jlaii'iLtcDUH, Uoll' LI Cifu I, Q. irbttrai, g^iuenMI 

lir>kirt''K<nusDcea. f. llLifr&liEy 

U<j liji' [IJu], ff,liborjil 

liLHU'ttpy, Wr ^neroiiry, ftiuntfl^xiiCa 

Ur>iir'in:d11, Hr n. to xproUl, 10 btid, lo stiool 

Bourn, f. « boUrtJl+lliillt; I'fwkl torreut 

Bouse, ^r' Dcujflc^ «. n- tn drink to wees* 

I3ou's^i A iuuVl*)l*d wi[h llquur, tlmiik 

Sjcii]t, t. ft ti LilIi on e^aay^ an dtl empt 

BnTFt '- au Indtna (Ion at tha bod.v lu UAen of 

retpeet; an luslmmeRL ta &hiK)( MD-nws; a 

knot msdfl witu a. rlLLva. — n. Mi liend, to 

Bbyf^y to offuah 
Ikiw'clliia*, 0. cruel, dnlbellng-T men^nen 
IkiwV Is, i. ^L tlifl UrtcvtlDai luirU of the bodyt 

eompanlun, taidimi^a 
Dow'er, a. an arbOur 111 « fH^OQ; as oiMdior 
]!ow'ni>-, fl, Hhm^y, ri-Kr&il^T COOl 
I]ow],#. the hollow Of a tui^* <>^ 6^^'^*' 1 t^vn^*! 

to mukc pimich In ; a urtMMlnt Mil 
jFuwl, r. t4 play at bowls t b> r^H, imndla 
huw^laggcd, 9* hft' Injt crooVwi )egs 
BoT»<l«r, * one whu l»pwT*f or iJnyi at bowk 
Uijwltne^ f- lh# naiuft of a iblpj rcpe 
Ilownnm-j^en, 1^ altrel grMvai for mwim 
Tlow'mao, *. an archer; fihoots with bows 
BuW^^firtt^ r. the mast that pr^f e^(a >a a tdoiH 

Ing tUr^tlon irom a. shlpV ti cind 
TI0W fttrln|F, 1^ [ba lEriiis uwd for a baw 
DoVyer, i. anar^^Ltjr; a muher orbowi 
Btiiit. acawmadLi of wmidf a blow. — v.a.\0 

strike; Id pjirk hi a box 
Boi'ar, s. onr^ who ^ht« wtih Iho bt 
Hoy. J. a main Cliitit, a youth 
Bfly^au, J. tha bntneb or a military trcn?h 
lio/Ui^fl- niilbilaW^ ■Imoil^', lt^« a b^ 
Itoy'VAxneu, Taw^\mm^ 'Aa'ihiftMiw*^ TjA^y 




bandage; tightneis; pair; aMne.— 

rind, tn tighten, to strain ap 

art. road* tight, strained op 

f. an ornament for the wrists 

a bnndaire, any thing that tightens 

a. belonging to the arm 

aphj, $. the art or practice of vrrit- 

shorteompMss; short-hand 

. breach, a crack. — r. a. to salt 

f. a smaQ support made of wood 

$. pi. in gonnery iho cheeks of the 

ig carriage of guns and hewitcers 

a. saltish. like sea water 
lem, «. naltiahness 
thin sort of nails osed in floors 
. boast; a game at cards. — v. n. to 
swagger, to puff 
'do, «. a txMikter, a swaggerer 
, Brag'ger, $. a vain pufRnsc fellow 
. to weave tngethrr, to plaiL-^. a 
loe; a knot: false hair 
U ropes o«ea to draw np a ship's sails 
le collection of vessels and organs 
he iknll, from which icnig icd Ia<^- 
4; Hcn^^ ncidcfstjiiiclUag. — t. Vq kill 
ngDultbfl bratns 

, a. ^I^H r^HiUiifa^ wcmk, Thone^itlmi 
, *. thp flkull c^nfninlngr thu brjilii* 
, ?. dlM^istf J td tilt' uni^Qreraoding 
nuapb lun|K>tl th«l 4,1 rnmanil 
a tbitkift erf brnilibS^-?; an lnitni- 
■ ilrv^diif fluTt ; 1 knrynJJilg troiiii^ 
VricW,r, ttiumy, IduI, rtiick 
i. Rjirbliljr 4>r Ihimtj' ht^A 
« hiiibi DTgfWJiTvd sum 
CBEnallbouRb, m t1i(»t; oflVpriii^— 
^ud fn tmniraear ^ edi:>rtt 
If, #. tihe FsuuUr p*nt til" div«ne 
I pean a-aA plums ' 
IS, *t- wUJinut B^iWitii&r lirnij?^ 
(» fr\T\ nil r-i- '■Ti^p*. =jTri'i'-1l"'r 
1. to mailL with a brand, to bum. — 
k of infamj; a liglited stick 

part bamtwith iron ; disgraced 
, «. a. to wave, to shake, to flourlA 
IT, I. a small worm ; the dew worm 
. a strong distilled liqaor 
I. a qaarrcl, a dispnte, a wrangle 
a sort of grain c«ued buck wheat 
k consisting of bran: dry; fbol 
, one who works in brass 
ui American wood for dying red 
ellow metal made by mixing copper 
s ralaminaris ; Impudence 

hard as bran; mode of bra8S{ bold 
:d>ild, by wav of contemjit 
«. a boast, a brag, a threat 
courageous, gallant, noble. — r. a. to 
re. to defy, to hector 
I. courage, magnanimity, show 
one who murders for hire 
«. to quarrt'l, to speak loudly 
f. a wrangler, a quarrelsome person 
the hard fii-sh of a boar 
>ss, t. strength robustness 
I. fleshy, strong, muscular 
e noise of an ass, a harsh cry.— e. a. 
J or pound in a mortar. — v. v. to bray 
iss; to make a harsh noise 

one that brays like an ass; with 
an Implement to stir up iuk 

Brase, r. a. to solder with brnss 
Bra'zen, a. made of brans ; hold, -daring 
Hru'cenfhco, t. a bolJ, impudent person 
Bra'aenfticed, a. Impudent, b-'ld 
Bra'zennesfl, t. appearing like brass, impu- 
dence, bold assurance 
Breach, s. an opening, a gap; a quarrel 
Bread, t. food made of ground rem ; supnort 
Bruad com, 1. com of which bn-nd is mndo 
Breadth, t. the measure from side to itide 
Break, p. to pnttor burst by violouoe; to tamo; 
to train to obedience; to become baukrujit; 
to fall out 
Break, $. an opening, a breach, a fnlluro 
firoa'kerji, #. waves which break violently over 

peints of sunk rorks or sand banks 
Brea'kfast, 1 the first meal. — v. n. to eat 
Bream, *. the name of a -fisli.— e. to bum flUh 

fiom a ship's bottom 
Breast, *. thot part of the bodv wWch cont»<ins 
the heart and lungs; the bosom; the con- 
science ; the heart 
Breas't-high, 1. as high as the breast 
Brean'tknot, *. ribbons worn en the breast 
Brcas'tplate, t. armour for the breast 
Breas'twork, s. a defence raised breast-hifrh ; 

u lui^tUy rLNrt-friBiiv't fNnrii|iirt, HlJcTir"n.]illy 
hijf h for rhk; tlt'.finitw -if n wjtitinr 
Bna^lh, *, life; Hit dfnvfH m and £HM:l[ar|?ed 

hyiheluiign; mtrtlnf iin Anli»l«Ut 
tlrDa'l^^btfi, 4 IhAl nitjr be hnstheH) 
HreaEhs, w (• fJmw bn!«th; m li^*:! to pput 
Hrea'TlJIng^f, aYt'n!. aeerot pruTcrp reiiiEtu 
th'c^L}il<'M, ji. onioftiraptVi^ hm-ric^i dead 
UrvQGh, t, thahUidcT pnrt of a fmrtt Ae. 
[Ireti-li'csp #, p iTE of a TF on's apijanl 
bi fxA, «. %a iiflCch, to plot t to C4iusa — f. a eii<t, 

^ort^ ofl^nlDgi nun] oer 
Kdrp'der, », on* who ream CITltle; 1 pf rtet tm lor 
BVM'dCngpj. lidutaUcm, IBiifjnrtiil tvdrLuro 
Hr^M, Jr a goHlk piJCi It. illn^jf fly 
RrHStfjijf, a, fLinn^l wtih gotitfc Rulea, coal 
Rif L, t. a fUth O}* this tarhnt klad 
Itf^lKren^ t. the ptiiral at BniLbar 
Ervvt;, 4. a D«ta Id muElo ', a nunni rmg 
Bivvoi', t. e^ mnk in tha simy higher iUsn 

that fbr whlcili pay is rpoorvMl 
Ilre'vlaryf t. a Hnmlsh priHl^s qUIcq 1>ook 
Ilfc'viiiCt t. a ttinrt omnpt^Ddimn, an cu track 
Brc'vlnlDro^ i. abhrevlatlum 
Bre^le'r^ 1. a imail kliid of [printing hUtr 
BroF'liy, Frie'ftieM, 1. condiBncaft, thfinnce* 
ilrn?^'. f!. (fi iYiflk«! iii;ik Llniicnh; lu i^ii^rlTn 

BrowOiousc, *. a place for brewing 
Brow'is, «. brood lightly boiled in pottage 
Bribe,*, a reward given to pervert Judgment 

— V. a. to gain by gifts, to hire 
Bri'beiy, ». the act or crinio of bribins; hire 
Brick. «. apiece of burnt clay; a c^maU loaf 
Brick bat, «. a broken piece of a brick 
Brick'dnst, ». dust made by pounding bricks 
Brick'kiln, $. a pluce whero bricks are burnt 
Brick'layer, t. a brick mason 
Brickie, a. brittle, fhdl, apt to break 
Bri'dal, a. relat<ng to marriage, nuptial 
Bride, ». a newly-married woman 
Bri'de-cake, t. cake distrit>ut<!d at a wedding 
Bri'dcnooTO, «. SkticN<»Vs-Ttt"»xA^"wv»xv 




Bri'dewoU. ». a hoiiw of coprertlon 

Briilffe, «. a buiMiiiR over w«t«r, for tho cnn> 

venienceuf ptut^iiiK; the upfNir part oftiie 

nose; su]>p4>rter oftlic strin^oi in a viollu 
Bri'clle, ». th« heiul rvind of a Iiui-bo, a ckvvk.— 

r. to revtraiti, to culile, to clieck 
Bri'dle-hand, «. Uie hand holdiitif Uio briillo 
Bridoo'n, «. the miallio and miu of a uiilitaiy 

Briff, «. an epitome; short extract; lefton 

patent for cliariulde coHectioiu. -a. aliort 
Bri«'tYiee«, t. cont!i;mnr)W, shortueiui 
Brie'tly, ad. conciMiy, shortly, in fow ivonls 
Bii'«>r, «. a pricklv biibh, a siHwius of roMi tree 
Bri'orr, a. mil ot briors, roiiKli« prickly 
Bri/ade, «. a party or diviitiun oi Muldiers, 

oomiMMcti ot'iufanto't cavalry, or nrt.Ufry 
Brifra'di.'-iiiu<>r. $, an ofllc«ir of tito ic.irrijion 

staff, ai>|ii>iiit«d to assist in the maua;;unient 

ot a briicado 
Briiradi'vr, «. a military oRlcer not muli'r tho 

rank of u liuuL-coL, app<dut«id to coiumaud 

a brifrade 
Brigadrer-fceneral, «. an oiBoor next in rank 

to a niiOor-g>iioral 
Bri*/aud, «. a tliii*C fhiebootor, plnnduror 
Brig'audatn*, i. tlu-ft, pluiidur 
Bri/andinc, Hrlir'atitine, t. a small Wght ves- 
sel; a o<mt of iiiail 
Brl^l^t. It. slihiinfr. clear; witty; fumoos 
Bri'Khtcn, p. to polialh to make bri(;ht 
Bri'gfatiiess, $. acuteiiess, wit; brigiit state 
Brixo'se, a. quarrelsome, contentious [licit 
Itriinio, «. Rtnfc, quarrel. — r. to oauvas, to so- 
Brilliancy, «. lustre, splendour 
Bril'liant, a. sparkllugr.— <. a flno diamond 
Brim. «. thue>l;re; lip; bunk ofafouutuiu 
Brlm'ful, a. full to the top 
Brim'iets, a. witliout wXga or brim 
Brim'mer, «. a glass full to tiie brim 
Brim'stone, «. a yollow mineral ; sulphnr 
Brin'dod, or BrinMled, a. streaked, rtpotted 
Brine, «. dissolved salt; the sea; tuur» 
Brin.;, f. a. to futuli, conduct, prevail on 
Bri'iilnh, Bri'ny, a. salUsh. like briuH 
Bri'ninhnus*, <. the state of being saltiih 
Brink, $. tliu etlge of a place, a |>recipice 
Bri<k, a. quick, lively, strung, active 
Bris'kot, (. the breast of an animal 
Briii'kncsii, $. liveliness qnickuus-, paluty 
Bris'tle, i. the hair on a swine's back. — v. a. to 

stand erect as brinies 
Bris'tly, n. wet with briitles, rougli, aiifrry 
Bris'tol-htone, <. a kind of soft diHm<md 
Brit, «. tlie name of a &ih 
lirii'i^h, a. biilungini; to or matle in Britain 
Brit'on. «. a native of Oreat Britaut 
Brit'tl<% a. apt to break, weak, (k-ail 
Brit'tlcneR<s '• nptnvM to break, tendomeM 
Brixe, «. tho Ka<l liy 

Broach. r>. a. ^l tap a vessel, to give out 
Broa'chHl. p irt. ta|>pt><l, piorofd, uttered 
Br.*a'ctier, <. a teller of a thing; a spit 
liroa'l. II. wide, extendod, vulgar, «!<>sir40 
Broa'd-caitt, s. a sowing with tlto hand at 

Urjfo, and not instralglit lines 
Brua'ileiutli, j. Ann kind of wot)llvn cloth 
BroH'ilncss «. breadth; uztcnt from side to 

Hide ; co.irHcnuiMt. fitlsouieueM 
BruaMolde, «. the Mde of a slilp; a disohar^ 

aC ^/ ////• :niiiM Hvin one nido of a siilp at 
aaaf/ m Zs/yv thotit t/fihtpce 

Brosi'dsword, s. a sword with a broad Uodo 
Broa'dwlM. ade. acourdiuK to the dirssikaof 

the bretullh 
Broca'de, «. a kind of fine flowered tOk. 
Bruo'culi, «. a siieoiss of cabbaifo 
Bro'chure, •. a little pub U ca t ion 
Brock, t. a badgvr 
Bruck'et, t. a red doer two yoaia 6Id 
j Brogufl, a a kbid of shoe; corrupt diakel 
' BroFdeo'i '- additional onuunauta wiw 
f n|>on cloth; floe neediewtirk 
Brull, «. a dihturtMuce, tumult, qoaird.— h to 

roast on the fire, to be hot 
Bro'kagu, a uroflt gained by promodnf bX^ 

trains; dealing In old things; hira 
Uni'keii, ptirt. deitroyvd, sblvenMl, reduced 
Urolccnnefls, «. the state of balug Im>k«n; oft* 

evenneiw. muzlmess 
Bru'keii-wiu'dod, a. having short bnath 
Brolter, t. one who does borinesafbrallNn 
Bro'ktrago, a the pay or raward of a 1 
Bron>/iilal n. bckmging to the throat 
Brune'hoi'ulc, f . a tumour of that part of Ihl 

aspera nrteila, oalled tho bcoaoau* { cane- 
rally calloti tho Uuxby nock 
Brontol'ogv, a a discourse on thunder 
Bronze, f . brats, brass colour; a medaL— K to 

harJen as brass 
Bnyicli, f. a Jewel, an ornament of Jowolt 
BroKl, s. olTiprlng; proiluctioa; the nonUMr 

cf cidckcns hatched at ouce.— fl. to dt OQ 

eggs; to watch anxiously 
Bn>iik, M. a little river, a rivnltt— r. to oa- 

dure, to bear, to sulTer 
Broom, <. a shrub; a besom to swoep witti 
Broo'niy, a. ftill of; or like broom 
liruth, «. Uqnor in whksh flesh la boiled 
Brutli'el, a a house of lewd entortulninQnt; • 

Broth'er, a a male bom of tho same porentt 
Broth'vrliood, «. onion, society, olaie 
Brotli'erleM, «. without a brotlier 
Broth'erly, a. like brothers, vitiy fimd 
Brow, a the forehead; odgo of a plaee 
Brow'bcat. p. rr. to bear uown, to humble, lo 

deitrcss with stem looks or angiy wotds 
Bruw'lcfls, a. without sluuuc; flnoutleso 
Brown, «. the name of a colour 
Brow'uiu, s. a harmless spirit oappoted to 

haunt old houses in Bcotlaud 
Brow'nish, a. incUuiug to brown. rudiUsh 
Hrow'siek, a. deJc>.>tod iiieldneh«jy 
Browu-stu'dy. <■ deep meditation or thought 
Browse, a nuderwood; s|»routs of trees. — t. a. 

to feed on browse, to fixnl 
Braise, V. n. to hurt with blows, to crush.— «. • 

hurt from a blow, a siiot 
Brui'sing, t. tlie art of boxinff; a enuhlnff 
Bruit, «. a rciiort, a noise.— r. to noise about 
Bm'inal, a. cold, belonging to winter 
Urunct'te, *. a brown complexioned woman 
Brunt, a a sliock, an onset, violence 
Bruxh, «. an histnuuent f»r sweeping; nttadk 

— V. to rub with a brush, to skim light^ 
nrath'wiMxI, a rough shrubby thickets 
Bmsk, a. uncivil, h.irs]i, rode 
Hru'tal, n. savage, cruel, inhuman, churlish 
Hrutariiy, $, savugenuss inhu'naulty 
Ilru'tallxe, p. to make ravage or brutal 
Briiic, «. u creature without reasoi 

loss, tavav^e, 1V«tg«, vrlU. 
Bcu'tiah, u. t«««iaiLja&s «b\MMA,\ ^vgioKaA 




ins, «. emelty of Aiposltlon ; rooffh- 
lUNnnan; besdality 
«. the name of a plant 
■tronir malt llqaor ; any strong Hqoor. 
throw out In bubblos 
a. a water bladder; a cheat; a enlly 
vfB, s. jiiratvs bi America 
water to waah clothes; the male of 
t, deer, Ac 

in, «. a plant; a sort of trefoil 
«. a Toaad to draw np water ia 
a. a faneniiig.— «. to fluten with a, 
; to oondoMend; to enfrage 
, c a shieliL— r. a. to defend, rapport 
lat, t, fVuit of the beech-tree 
n, M. doth stiffened with gum 
JL $. leather made of bucks* skin 
ynxt •. a thorn, a prickly bush 
i,sph pastoral songis rural dialogues 
be ilrst flrult of a plant, a germ. — 0. to 
thbnds; inoeolale; graft 
t. n. to stir, to go, to more off 
*. a bag, a poiush, store ; proposal 
lather imide uf a IwHralo's skin ; colour 
illng yellow | a oriHtary coat 
f ftC, n a. to box. to beat, to strike 
I. • kind of capboard to hold china 
Bof feting, «. a blow ; a stroke 
, a. an arch fWow, a low Jester 
err, «. low Jests, mimickry 
I d is ag ro eatJe insect bred in beds 
r,s. afrigbtlhlohjeet; alklse terror 
1; a ■nallDead of glass, a plant 
hh, s. a hantln»-liom 
to nise a buildiiMc; to depend on 
, «. one who builds houses 
g, «. an odiftoe or ikbrie built 
a nmnd root, such as tulips, Ae. 
I, a. having round heads, lar^a 
. M. to let in water; to Jut out 
as, M. a Jutting out 
, a. an enormous appetite 
magnitude, sise; the main mass 
sd, « a partition made in a ship 
MS, «. a greatness of stature or sloe 
■. lusty, large, heavy, of great size 
Ae male of bhudc caitle ; an edict of 
>pe ; a blunder; a sign of Me soUlac; 
; term, applied to those who speculate 
ise In the fUnds at the stock exchange 
, s. a wild sour plum 
, «. a eolleotlon of papistical bulls 
ting, I. a fight of dogs with a bull 
r, s. a strong liog of great courage 
t. a round ball of lead or iron 
I, s. an ofHcial account of poblio news; 
details of a battle by the general in 

A, I. a small bird 
id, f . a heavy stupid follow ; a flsh 
, t. gold or idlrer In the mnss 
a, «. tbo act or state of boiling 
I, «. a yoimg bull or steer 
I. a very noisy qnarrolBume person. — 
' )r, to swagger, to be noUy 
• yaudinstf' 

lu, <. noisy and insulting conversntion 
^ j: a large rush growing by rivom 
k, «. a fbrtlflcation, a bastiou or per- 
- ivklr" 

H. to 

'UiC a a taliiff oftba loweaC kind 

Ba'.n'boflt, «. a small boat In which ftnlt, fta 

an.' carrivd on shipboanl fur sale 
Itniiiit, s. a MWflUn?. n lilnvr, a thump 
Dam p«T, <. a giiiKS fuVl of Ikiiior to the brim 
I!um'pkiii, *. n clovvii, a Imit. a nutio 
Uun, s. a smnll kind of liglit cnko 
Buncli, s. a cliiRt<>r, knot, hnnl lump 
nnn'chv, a. growiiifr In <t full of bunches 
Bnn'dle, «. pam-l uf thing* bound tugetlier.— 

9. a. to tie up, to put up ti>)rotlier 
Bung. s. a stopprt for a barrfl 
Itun gle, e. to perform any thing dumdly 
Dnn'gletl, part, done in a clumpy manner 
Bun'gLr, s. a dumny. awkward workman 
Bnn'ter, s. a mean, dirty, vulgar woman 
Bun'ting, «. a tlilu linen cloth; a bird 
Buov, «. a lanre body of wood or cork ftt^tened 
with a rope to an anchor to discover wiu-re 
it Uos, or to mark shoals, sunken rocks, Ac.— 
r. to keep afloat, uphold, supfiort 
Buoy'ancy, f. the quality of floating 
Booy'ant, a. that which will not dnk; light 
Buoy'ed, part, kept from sinking, supported 
Bur, «. the prickly head of the burdou 
BuiOwt, «. a flHh (Ull of prickles 
Bur'den, b. a load; birth; uneasiness. — v. a. to 

load. Incumber, oppress 
Bur'dunsome, «. grievous, heavy, severe 
BnKdock, t. a broad-leaved nrieklv plant 
Bure, «. in gunnorv a round iron ring 
Bureau', <. a set of drawen with a desk 
Bui'gage, f. tenure ponuliar to dtlps an'i towns 

which grants the privileges of a bnnre<s 
BtngamoT, t. a npiH^es of prar ; a perftiiiie 
Bmrganet. t. an ancient kind nf helmet 
Bnr'geois, t. a dtizon. a printing type 
Bur'gtws, f. a dtizen, a representative 
liunrh, t. a borough town, a corporation 
Burgrher, s. a freeman; one who has a right 

to vote, and poast'saes cfrtain iirivUeu*** 
Bur'glary, s. the crime of housebreaking by 

night, or breaking In with Intent to steal 
Buiv'mote, f. the burgh of a boroutrh 
Burgomaster, s. chief dtiaen in Hcdland 
BurTal, t. tlie act of interring the dead 
Bu'rine, «. a tool for engraving, a graver 
Buriea'que, r.o. to ridicule, to lampoon.— «• 
ludicrous language, a ietL—a, merry, Jocu- 
lar, droll, laushable 
Buriet'ta, f . a ludicrous musical (kroe 
Btti'ly, a. blustering, falsely great, «woln 
Bum, V. to consume by Are, to Im intlamed.— 

t. a bun or wound caused by fire 
Bnr^net, t. the name of a plant 
BuiKning, i. state of Inflammation 
BuKnish, r. to poliah, to make bright 
Bo/nlshur, «. an instmmeut used for burnish- 
ing; a person that polialiea 
Burr, f . the lolw or lap (rf the ear ;*in gunnery 

a round iron ring 
Bur'rcU «. a sort ofpoar; an insect; a bee 
Bur'rulsbot, t. nnils Ac shot from a cannon 
BuKrow, r. n. to make holes, to mine. — «. a 

rabbit hole 
Bur'sar, t. the trcisurer of a college; a stu- 
dent in Scotland having a small yeariy al- 
Burse, s. an exchange where merchants m<<^t 
Burst, r. to break asunder, to fly open.— <r. a 
sudden btoakinv;, an <a>3L'^S«cv 




riirt.1. n iUt fl-h of the tiirluitkiml 
M .r'y, r. «. to j»u« i ito a fcntvc, to hide 
V.txsii. «. a tliirk i*iiiul«, a lxiii-;li; a tox-taH 
Il'jKli'iil, t. A (liy iiu'aiHtrc oontiiiiinii four 

iH-ckH, aiul iiicnHuriitir2218-II>2 cubic iifhcs 
llu-h'y, (I. thick, full of small hranuh'js, Ac 
I!ii-'ily, 'ul. with hurry; very a'-tlvely 
I'ltn'in'iim, t. an i>in]>l»Vnioiit, truilo, liffilr 
Iji:sk, *. a picr-c of<'t}/tn«> or «t<-.i-l worn 

hy \v<»tu«u to ki'«-i> dowii tlu'Ir I't.iy* 
I^ii^'kiu. «. a kind of half Loot, a liitrh shoe 

wiini by the an^imit lu^Um in trHir«-<ly 
!)uH-. s. u kinnll vi'«i(.>l, a fi«hiii;^-lNHit; a kl« 
]tu>t, «. a half i>tntuf ; a fuurriil pilo 
Itim'tanJ, s. a lanro bin! of the turki-j' kind 
Itux'th-, s. a tuMiutt, a hnn>'. a great 8lir. — v. n. 

t-i bi; l) to huny, to iitlr 
Kus'tlt-r, s. an activi* )M>riioii, a hn^yltody 
Ku :'y. a. employi'^l, antivo. o(H<-1<iur 
BiiH'ybody, t. a iiieddllnfr «>tnriouj* iMirton 
But, V'j>7'.* except, n -vcrthulemt, howeror, &a— 

$. a iMiandary, Ibiiit, end of a thiii^ 
But'rhcr, «. one who kiilaantinnlftt'^ fell the 

luPHt — V. a. to kill, to ilay, to murder 
But'cliornd, ih'**- killed, murdered, dead 
But'chorly, a. cruel, bloo<ly, barlMirou& 
But'rhvry, $. murder, a slaughtor-houie 
But'-ond, <. end on which any thing runts 
But'lvr, (. an upper ■crvant entnuted Mrith a 

(rcntleinan'ii liiiuora and plnte 
Biit'meut, A, the support ofan arch 
Butt. «. a mark: object of rldleulo; a veaMl 
made to contain 12Cfrallons; in (nmnury a 
■olid earthen parapet to tiro aifiinxt in the 
proving of guns or in unotice ; that extru- 
niity of a firelock which r*'Ht» agdit-st tlie 
■hoiililcr. — r. a. to ntrikf witli tlie lusad like i 
a ram or other huruul auiuud ' 

Bot'tor, * an i 

cream of milk. — r. «. to moleten wlih batitf 
Bui't.-rfl>iw«r, s. a brivlit yt^MowlCay-floinr 
But'terflj, ». a b^^Auttfttl winged bisecC 
Kut't4:ri«. *. a farrier's iMurfng Inatnimeat 
Bat'tunnillE, «. the whey of dinmed onam 
But'teqwrnp, «. a fowl; the Uttcm 
Bnt'tcrtooth, t. a lanrc iHWid ftwttfeoeCh 
liut'tcrwort, «. the name of a pi ant 
Biit'tcry, f . a idaoo where provMon^ am keiil 
Hu?'ti«l^ c the thiclL part of the thigh 
Bui' ton, VL a. to flutni with bnttona.— «. aknofc 

or ball used for the fkatenlog of dothen; bad 

of n plant 
But'touholo, t. a hdo toflntm a bntton 
But'tn'!t«, f. a i>ron, a ohore. — v. m. to prop 
But\Tn'(!c«io<s Bu tyroua, a. haTlng the qat&> 

tics of butter 
Box'Ino, s. the alkaline Jaloe of the bo>-tree 
Bux'ouiy a. lively, bri^k, gay.Jollj 
llux'omnef>«.cwanC(mneM) amoraasneH 
Buy, r. a. to pay a price for, to treat for 
Burner, c on« who bays, • pnrchaMr 
Buss, «. a whisper, hummixig, low talk.—*. I» 

hum like biH» ; to spread aeoretiir 
Boz'sanl, «. a hawk; dunoe, Uookhead 
BuKx'iT, «. a secret whisperer 
Buaa'ing «. humming noise, tew tnlk 
Bvi pr. dttnoUng the agent, way, i 
By-and-by', ad. In a short tl — - 

BZ-law, fl. private rules or a 

n/path, s. a private or obMwre p«tb '■ ->- 
Byro, $. a common word in dootfudMid Cntt> 

bfirland for a oow-house 
Bjr'-ro<im, f . a reHrod privwlMMhi 
BZ-stander, f a loooker oa,tiaA mMMiMlMft 
B/-Mreat, f. a private or nbscura atntt 
B/-word, A. aeaut wofft^ • taaat 

CSS s Roman numeral, stands for IQO. It 
1 has two sounds, one hard like A, and 

the othtT soft like «. It takes the hard 

sound iMsfore thu vowels a, o, m, an nit, cot, 

cut ; and the soft suiuid before e, <, and y ; 

as Of*//, cider, eyclf. 
Cab, $. a Jcwixh measure of three pints 
Cabal', $. an iiitriirue, private Jmita— r. n. to 

iiitiinue i)rivately, to plot 
Cab'iilu, *. the secret science of the rabbinical 

.IcwIhIi dtictors 
Cub'iilixt. I. one Kkilled in Jcwiiih imditions 
Cabatik'ticiiff /I. niystcii<ius, M-crft 
CAl>:irier, t. an iutilinwr, u pluttvr 
Ciil/ulint-, a. a (•'•anu- kind uf ul<>os, used by 

ftirricrH to pli>Hic cittlo 
Cnb'bagv, *. a' w«'i:-know» ve?Tt«l)lPw— r. a. 

unii-ng tblb rs, to steal in cuttiu;; cluthes 
ruirhi, t. un Hiriirtnieiit in n ship; a cottHge 
Cab'hict, s. a Ml of drawent; a room in which 

piiiti' c<>ni«uIt:itlonii are held 
<'n'bli>, «. a ropw to hokl a Miip nt anchor 
Ciirhcc'tical, fl. <if' a bad habit of boily 
Cne'hi'xy, s. a <llH<(nlen'd linliit rif b idy 
f'^f'klf. r. a. to iimko a uitittc likf n \,v\\, ka. 
CitotKiijttjj', A dJ^i.:i*.d Mlato Qi tJtc Uuod 

Caoode'mon, «. an evfl spirit, a dinnoo 
Caooe'thes, a. a bad custom or liubic 
Car^g'raphy «. l>ad impelling 
f'acmh'ony, t. a bad souud of words 
('ada vcr, $ a con^e 
Cntlav'erous, a. like a dead body, pnt:I(f 
Cad'db, $. a kind of tape; a worm or grub 
Ca<Ic, a. tnme, soil, tender, delicate 
Cu'dunec, «. a ftill of the voice, a sound 
C.idct', B. a voluntotT, a youn;;«r l>ro(litfr; a 

pMitloinnn cduratcd for milltrtry ■• rvice at 

WcwIwIHi, RitiitniurRt, or AtldLiooiiibo, ImU 

not yet coinniirtflioni-d 
Cu'diiw, «. tlie Htraw worm; an Irish mantle 
Cnd'gifr, (. a hucksttsr 

Cu'di. (. a chief mutiUtnitc among the Turks 
Ca<Iu cetu, «. the wand with which Mercury 

Irt fienlcted 
Cadu'clty, t. frailty, tendency to fall 
Caf'tun, «. a kind of liabit, a I'un-ian garment 
Cair, «. a small barrel, a snuill cai>k 
('uvrc, '• a plaee oi conflnomt'iit 
Ci^ii'li>, r. a. to dt>ci>Ivtf, to fiattcr. to l)«gnn» 
CjiJo'Ut, $. a (Ipctiiv-T. flutter, r, i>araj«!ta 
Cu\ .Mi'u CivWiHi'w. I. a cVoAo^VynsAjfaac ^«- 




TMi t -brawk— fta. to ]iiifdei»t onlifl 
», n A Wwl (if wf»!l«i tLu.iT 
, h A ItlEtd Qf^arttk; on of tin 
.1% «r, mUL-nhlCr uufbrlLiDAlQ 

J. m Kind qf iH-cf>t-M»ii(fid wokxI 
av {jf^n cutIaei r ft bcftii-dieu 
IV, «. miftllnB lo cftlK cr (dulk 
m, r. tfaa Act of pu] vorfBlD^ hy &t9 
r CftT^ii^r t. a, to bufu tu ft pownlur 
1^, 4. ttift ftrt or on^flviTig' t»ti briM 
, IL ft. IQ ouitmlB, Ul ra^DU 

A, «, a HHDputftCkin, f«)iuii(as 
r, ft, ■ aompuhrT, ft t:K;kaniH< 

iL ■ l»fh«r« A Tvry Mrit« kvttl< 
[y^ q, tendlJElf tf> ^itrui, ItefttlEip 
to (SAkfl boc, lo b« hBai43t] 
fc Wl ftlmftiiBEif ft yiiiulj' rii(E^*t«' 

fL A. t? glHsa lEn«it >4> fintiaLli «. m 

«, VikIiib %n icftlcnddr 

', f. thfi pBftOD wbu i^lmn deirt 

c. OiBlin&dft^ df ev'flr? mDnth 

^ f. ft titn-An^ ftcquunt al BQft 

tflk un of tlu li^if I tli« yuan^ of ft 


97' ib« bws w opaDlitir ur fti^ [ilou 


ftp J Etdlan KtnET mftda of faltim 

irai tmU biirnln^, ■oorciilii^ 

[TftTfdacis «, Sn Uthjd cit Rreat I»lC 

11 then wtddli GonrtjA luut 

dftrtt, diin, diulEj 

L tbB Hvunupvu of Uiv Cftij{^ 

ft IWld fDSU ftD UCUUutlttf* 

cnpf Ji word DflBd tL tiarfliiy 

flU up tlu Huuiu of a <lijp 

OQH who ffUiE™ '^ ■hlp'i tuftIV 

to mune, to InTlEu, to ■BlUXOd^ » 

ftDtl, ftddrcu, BLUnmoiu 

1 troIL ft wiiff tUEitei namfta 

J, enU£MU 

Ml ompilofmeat, trftda, Ac 

IL o oi q p AMW htvini; bowed ihft^lu 

ft, ■ bv4 nrftllMi^ wEihoat pftiu 

i )ifti4ea«1p briwny, ln^t^n^W 

■m ft liulanticHi of th(^ flbrcf 

, 1. tnnqiUniT^p molntsi ofiflnj 

k ft pfmntkra of QMreiuy 

4- bBKOovi ejuulnir btffti 

■ QftpofogtrE adtvidnroiTnj; hi 

UD|fUiV»i Mi« thtek blftta of a iwon] 

DB-fllB CApofft p{*flT 

. ftji Ittilrnratul «f ifl^af wttLi Uirm 

brovm nq Iha ^n>util tJ anaijy tlui 

' bOTfiC ; A pllLUt 

lor, J. ft fkli* iccuftv, ttftaderBT 
taiy, 11, i'ftlBe, ■laudarauf 
1, ilftDilcr, ^pcnlan, fklge clktr^^ 
IL tba Ti4mt-of tlio muanl on, witicfa 

Cftl'TlTilnn^ f. thQ bflllcr In Ti'TBdntlnitlaD attd 
BJtwtltrri, ftSHii^hnr \a ihs [Inetijnoiordtl^iJ] 

rftrrlnifll^ 1. ft fal)i>W4.T uf rrttviii 

Ciq] vlriEB'tical, ^ rel^tlo^ to ibo djocErfius of 

Cafiitj, r. luldneH Drt1iobeii4 

Uftlft^Hi a chaJky pttwder madv Ity flm msA Umg 

CIuI'tcIo, r, ft >mHll bad of ft plftot 

Cftinfli'], I. ft kJud of ikftll-i^p wum luukr Uto 

€h ni'brrlnir. ft. rlitiiir Ulo ftn anib 
f^Jt'mbric, f. flac Udcii ftnm. Omhrrty 
Caiu'ciI, I. u Iftrpp onlmnl ?t>mnion La Arablft 
Cftfn'cr^-obKa ra, *, Mn up[]rAl rnftd^iiiti u*«l 
let djirhiHivd cbflnibcrPi thrci^erli whlich tbo 


Cnnilf t, 1. a italT made of wuol aod tUfc 
Cftrn'oiuLJ Iff £. ft One iitcdkl FkftI ha'b 
Cani[t^ f. LtaH tMiU wLidn «ildtt!n arv IpdtOit 
Canjpal'gii, t. a IftrKD, oiiiai ooontry^ tba Um* 

ftn arrity k4.vpH tliu Held 
Campfti'^eT^ i. ait old cipudcncrd aciJdfer 
Campen'traL, a eniwiu;gr in the finMi,^ wUdl 
Cam phor, Cciii pblnr, j. ft vr liile inuQ 
Cfutt^pbofftte, e. Imprv^Tiftled wllh cumphfir 
Cah, qfu. f. bi be al4»< tu, — #, ft Topaal, a oilpi 

Cftn'AklOrJ. ft noftlLvHp 
CapaIi^ j^ ft btMfD er cuuriw otwatur, ft duct 
C^n^Hc'tilfttod, R. ntftdf 1lb« ft pfpa or guttof 
nfliiJkr'der, n )r< lo ttra unda- cjnsr 
Cftna^r^Mf A ft dnlw df Ulfttidl In ttw Atlftadio 

ocfftu n«r thft ILnrlutrv ot>itit 
Cftna'iT^^ ft wlM IJnjmfltt from tJw CftQHrteft 

— T. *• to dftooi^ to fh>Uo 
CHnn'iy-'blrd. i. in eipflknt ilnniTip l>[rd 
Cau'cri, If. iL to bkit esil, dmti'oy , mu he vmlrl 
CjtD'cellfttudf iL E!Toiu-b(trrcd ; cmiKd bjr Ui^e* 
t.'«.i]'t;iiLHij jKirj. bk>tip,l OttI, er-itetj, lilkcijd 
Ciu]'<Mr, j; fteralj-fUlLt odl' of tlia tTVtikvft ^gna 

of rb'ii «>diftO; ft vimliinl anra 
Clll'f^nilit, «. ftt to gmw Eanouromi 
runlet ruuft^ t. Iiidlnbig' to ur like a canoor 
Cftn'fari^hd^ d. knvlng tiui qnftllllua oT ft erab 
ran'rlEnt^ a. bot« biim]!)^, Sory^ ftblnJikft 
Cftn'dM, II. wbltei IbEt, opm, bcmutT. lidid 
Cfto'dEdalH, t. nno who tuin fbr ft ploo* 
Cfto'didlf, *d. opiri fihtJf , fatrly, opanly 
CEio'dEl^^ ^ ^ to mftk/j wblla 
Cftn'ttle^ f. a ligii t mnda of tftElow, wax^ ^.^ 
Cfti/dl'Tnftt, r. the fuaat i^ the FnriacittJ<fn iif 

lb»i i^Suwil Virgin Mary 
CMi'dlrALttikT f. Bu tmpkindnt to hold caudla« 
C4TiM(pur, ir ■wLrat b«ii>p«rn lolrifrirj' 
Cnn'd^, «H a» rn CfilUrfrv^ wilh ao^ftf, tnneB^I 
Cftu^H r- a walking ltJi:ilil ft rK<l whi^ncQ tfofiir- 

|j€xtrftoU9iL— 4 «. 10 b«( with A e^id 
Cafu^'ccncfl, j, wltlitooBH, iwrlnMj* 
Cann'ccut^ ft pnwbi^wbJtt^ Jioflr^ 
OjLalo'uIftT, a. belofiRlrtgf ^° t^a dog^^l^rt hot 
CftnJ'iiB, a, bftiiu; ilie iwofMrtlea of a dcigf 
Uau'iEttiffv ft ft bD¥ to tkoid ten ; ft iniaU b iiket 
Can'lLor, r. ft worm; dEceaH; eitJiui bLunoui^ 

^^, to prow cormpC oorrodo, JvtHute 
CftrtTitjm'Drtn, «, i worm that d«Hti;4<jia frdlti 
Uftli'nrt, i, ft flue HtEunlnoMn COaJ 
Cftti'uitMl^ H ft j]]i|it-^tDr» ilia WTttVtli 
Cftfi'itAUt 'r ^^^f«iit jftiD Siir cannonAdlii^ 

CfttL'Vl(^-bDJk^KU^»s l^sjA tw^^ \«™i.^s» 




Cannonie'r, f. one who inanngcfl cnnnou 

Cnniw'. t. an IndlHn lH><it'oii, t. a rule, a law; t1i« Imok of holy 

ftcripture; a di;jniitaiy in cnthotir.ils 
Caiioii'lcal, a. retrular, c-cclcHiHHtiuul 
Caiiou'lcalSr s. cntah!ishc<l dre«s o: the clergy 
(^an'uniht, $. a do<:tor of ciinon law 
Canomza'tion, t. the act of maldug a lalnt 
Can'oiiry, C'au'oiinhip, s. benvfico of a ca-on 
Cau'u|iy', t. a cloth of state spread OTor tbo 

bend.— «. a. to cover with a canopy 
Cano'roiu, a. musical, tuncftal, loud 
Cant, *. obscure corrupt words ; whecdHng. — 

r. to wliewlle, to flutter; to toss 
CRnt:i'ta, «. an air; a pTAve piece of musie 
Cantii'tion, t. the act of sinfdng 
Cantee'n, $. a vessel of tin iu the fbnn of a 

square bottle 
Can'ter, s. the gnllnp of an ambling horse; a 

sectarian hyiKM-rito 
Canthar'iiles,«. Hpaniah flies fbr blisters 
Can'thus, «. the auarle of the eye 
Can'tlclv, $. song of Holuinon, iiious song 
Can'tlo, r. a. to cut into piectis or parta 
Can'tle, Can'tlet, ». a piece, a fragment 
Can' to, «. jMrt of a poem, section, division 
Crtn'ton, s. the division of a conn'rv; a clan 
Can' ton, Can'tonize, o. n to divide land, to dis- 
perse troops into winter qoaners 
Can'tonmint, s. a pobitiou for quartcrhig 

Cnu'tred, «. a hundred In Wales, a division 
Caii'vasH, f. a coarse stifl' cluth; a solicitinc:.— * 

r. to sift, to examine, to debate, to solicit 

votes, to sue f »r houours 
Caii'zon, s. a kind of song or poem 
Can'zonet, s. a short song or air 
Cap, I. a covering for the bead, a revoranee. — 

r. a. to cover the to]) ; to puzzle 
Cap-a-pie', ad. ttom head to foot 
Cnuabii'lty, t. capacity', fitness, adequateness 
Ca piible, a. intelligent, equal to, qnalMtid 
Capa'ciuns, a. wide, vast, extended 
Capa'ciousness, s. largeness, width, space 
Cnpac'itate, r. n. to enable, qualify, make fit 
Capac'ity, *. ability, sense; statu, space 
Capar'ison. «. the bridle, saddle, and housing 

of a military horse, with tlielr deeorationa. 

— ».o. to dress pompoudy 
Cape, s. a hcaiUaud; the neck-piece to a coat 
Ca per, i. a leap, a Jump; a bernr, a pickle. — 

V. n. to dance ftolicsoinely, to niMk 
Ca'per-tiiuh, s. a ulant growing in the south of 

France, the buds pickled for eating 
Ca'iH.Ting, part, skipping. Jumping about 
Ca'pius,*. a writ of execution 
Captllai're, t. sjrrup of maidenhair 
Cap'illarj^i. small, minute, like a hair 
Caj/iUil, a. chief, principal, fine, criminal in 

the lii;;heRt degree, deserving death. — «. a 

principiil sum; a largo letter; stock; upper 

part of a pillar; chief city 
Capita'tion, «. numeration of heads 
Cap'itol, «. a temple In Uome 
Capit'ular, «. a body of statutes; the member 

of a chapter 
Capit'ulnte, p. n. to yield hjr capitulation 
Capitula'tiun, $. surriindeilng a town on oer- 

tain terms ; stipulations 
Cs'poti, t. a. autrateil cock 
Cajwa'niere, g. h rvivenr-d uiusacu BCroM the 
ditch of a foraavd pluoo 

Capri'ec, t. a whim, fkncy, humour 
Caprir'iouR, a. wiiimsiral, fitndflil, odd 
Ciiprir'iousnoiis, t. whhiudcallty 
Cap'ric -m, f. a sign of the Bodlae, the gost, 

the winter solstice, a fly 
Cap'stan. Cap'stcrn, «. an engine to diawi^ 

great woiKiits, as anchors, Ac 
Cap'ralor, Cap'sulaiy, a. hollow as a ehest 
Cap'sulate, Cap'sulated, a. inrloaed In a box 
Cap'suU), «. a cell in plants fir the reeepdoo 

of seeds ; the coi>pcr oay of a perewskn , 

Cap'tain. t. the commander of a ship of war, ft 

troop of horse, or company of fbot a tion, s. the art of cateliing Ikvonr 
Cap'tion, «. the act of taking any person 
Cap'tious, a. snarling, pcorish, cross, sai^ 
Cap'iionsaess, t. ]>etulancy 
Cap'tivate, «. a. to snbdoe, to diarm 
Cap'tivo, «. one taken in war; a slave 
Captlv'it^, «. slavery, snlt|octkni, thrall 
Cap'tor, s. one who takes prises or prisoimi 
Cap'ture, s. a prize, the act of takhig a p.ixs> 

— r. a. to take as a prisa 
Capu'che, s. a monk's hood 
Caim'ched, a. covered over as with a bood 
Capucbi'n, a. a fHar; a woman'a doak 
Car. $. a cart, a chariot; Charles's wofai 
Cai'racic, s. a Bpanish gnTleon. a large shi)p 
Car'at, t. a weight t^four grains 
CaKavan, «. a large carriage; a body of Ira- 
Telling merchants, or iillgrlms 
Caravairsaiy, «. a pnbHc btdldlng erected tot 

tbo convenlenoy of eastern travellers, «*h«i8 

they may repose, Ac 
Car'avel, Cai'vel, s. a light old-fashioned ship 
Ca/away, t. a idant {wodndng warm sesd^ 

nsed in medirine and conlbetioneTy 
Carbi'ne. Carabi'ne. t. a small maskct 
Carbinle'r, Carabiule'r, $. a liiriit horsenian 
Carbina'de. «. a. to eut or ha^ and priors 

meat fbr broiling or ftying 
Car^bon, s. charcoal 
Carboniferous, a. yielding diMMMl 
Carlmna'do, «. meat cut acioss^be teoDedoa 

the coals 
Car^bundc, «. a precious stonei f ied pimple 
Car^caos, s. the dead body <■■& animal i • 

bomb- shell containing nnmlwlllllia whkb 

bum furiously 
Card, f. a complimentary note| a i 

paper used for games; the paper on 

the points of the compass are marked; sn 

instrument with iron teeth. — r. to oonib 

wool ; to play at canis 
Car'damom, s. a medicinal seed 
Car'dlac, a. cordial, strengtlienlng, cbeering 
Car'diual, a. princi])al, chief, eminent—*, a 

dignitary or the Itomlsh church; a vromau^ 

CaKdinal-poInts, s. oast, west, nocth, south 
CaKdinul-virtues, «. prudence, temiM*ranoa^ 

justice, and fortitude 
Care, s. solicitude, anxiety, charge. — v.n. to 

be affectcl with care, to be anxious 
Caree'n, v. to calk, to stop iQaks, be laiil ap 
Caree'r, «. a course, race, swift motion 
Ca'reftil, a. ftill of concern, diligent, anxious 
Ca'relhlness, t. vigilance, gn-at care 
Cu'rvlosB, a. negligent, heedless, unmindful 
, Ca're\>>simQSS, I.V\«m^\ewwft<^^\u,«^x«b^k»k. 
1 C»res^,«.o.totoiv4Vs,V»«r" — 




H nuirk in. vHttnff ttidl {m), tn denote 

tirtlklii^ HilLtiraj mbGTVur iu tba maiv 


M. ifaljiV lndln^r lIVfTlirlii, eroat Iwul 

na, J, a Jiitl1^:miU tlrull lUiflimut 

L BiMU rucl4 nun, a clbwn, a chieri 

M, Uia wlic driTca DT kDDfM cartm 
«» fH A bBEKiKK War, a iieor 
tjrw, tf. tfaml wtdnh EiUpmlB llfi rulc'Dca 
H f- « Vrlkfat fed Drr Arlin*Dil wlDar 
, j:, ilan^ibB-. llftTCC, dCriAflEJoa 
L S«i2ijt iDMtfllL, ffflUluJ 
, a^ BfiHHt]^ ta UiA fle^l) 
n, a * flaib«Mlir; a One Hf^wi^ 

, i;. jdirofatUeit a FopLih, f«nit 
Vta^ B, Mtlnff of OhIi^ ffrtMlj 

f. (koanlapa of pltuiuro' 

ft VQnjf bif oAuImiiiuD DT pridn^ — v. ta 

t jinilat, to colL-brnlc 

^ t. a faaai, tm-&vA\ Ad-aY^tMsAxtut 

V. n. lu drink huM, to 14J|k 
D EMiiiiufv, io tumva— r. ft ftih 

L h ciivtrlu^ Ah- a fliiflf JT tallu 

i^H ^LavlDOJ^TDanncn; a Vfhrclfl 
I. goa wUi] oiTTiB* i a junt ojf ii%vuu. 
J. any fleah not dl fiir rood 
d«^ JL ahcin iiuD cannon 
L a DanunDn EamiSQ roDt 
s. nd-hak«a, toy tmI 

MficiAt« nrluntga.— ivi^ lo mttw 
Madht^ ^ %■ UuK mpfrr to tv fllliKl 
ntdUUmi eniinlj «t tue c^ptkin or itin 
to whom it 1* aaot 

t, an 4ir»anQ]it beevrocri ndt^ouait 
iJaltre to elchangis of prijionotr* 

1. ODE MTho drive* a cart 

Q^ J, iriatli^ A lDn§;b labvLflncq 
livoiu, a. OMnifttiitg nf grkstlct 
, a. a painlijij^ urib lar^ti |3A|ur 

2, j; a oaac lo hdU bv 11j 

«, «^ Lp«tHtr oHK to bold t»WT]iif 
4-baK, J, It bus «iitainiii(r ohrtrldgci 
fbt, t, ftua^ur or mIIi^ of CAiia 
a, 10 oat wood, ibxujf or mut 
, 1^ Ksitpcun, flfsnit o«nf od 
, t. « i^teniil. watcrQiU 
doTfilitK, iluntli ; LLHatateo^tblniirfl: 
■rtgrabonu; a idrcnnutAn oq £ variii^ 
nnnpa- — v. a. lo ouver^ to ilrip oH, to 

rdsn, «. q. to bardBQ Ehe oQt^lde 
bl^ t. ft Idnd ofTaiLlt or arr-hL of vton^ 
h^ «> mloiga Utc4]«n w talile ^nl<o 
1^ JL ft window Openiia^ Upon liin^n 
Iflj BWUkOy* propi^ily tetH^y liionejr 
4, fti^ub-kAqier.-^^.p, tudl(W!(VnI; I* 
I ivi oKciV f^n tli« RitUl^r^r MrrlCti 

J. Uba gnm of an GaHt Indian tTM 
1 biiml, a woodan vqibcE 
sqo^ J. a biduiB^ ab«ad-pF(WO 
b « juur £i«i or dbni fur Jvwela 

( -mv Tftw'itJKj r.a. itt iinniU, to maltf' v^ il 
Ca>'i>L, t. ft vary A-^Krvit DftnttKUG Qjl^n 
Cam'HiJWflr^', i. a I'jrsB UIrd of Jtm^ 
riLbVcHGl^ i. tha luu{^ DuiVfrpit'ttiiinlli uf ft ^rir'st 
fiat, i a LJi*r«TV» mouJd, pliiulfl, tqiblut— r. tj 

ibniwt cfraiirtnn^ mrtdi'lc contrive 
Cas'tanal, «. Jiuutl ihpll* of iTwy or hitrd WvuMi 

wblc^ danofln ntlla In tfaoir lianiU 
tfls'taway^ r. an nban dnn pd i»r iJJiE I'artOU 
Cad'tuHanyL i. 11»h lurEliKIp gfft ^ulfu 
L^iiJ'tii^tttDd^ (ir ondiifl»d wltMn a liuUliUi'^r 
Caa>iallH!L, t. a kmiill (MutJe 
Cu'Hgube, r. a, ti? ^ hAitJiic, tn pnol^ht f t> Iji^Ht 
Ca.'illga'llon, t, pnntitbtupol, disdiillca 
(.'ftt'tii^g-nfl, ', H mrl itimu n bj? thu hand 
(?M't]<;, *. A (^?rUr;wi ttL^mioj * Iirijrtrt: uue itt 

itie prtitdtnal nW-w at tlus fumn of Ehp=» 
Tat'taJf *^ ISfl imiiift offt rtnr; tha Ltinvrr 
CaKtramalft'doa, J. Uia jiTt Qr«lGfin»plrijr 
Cnji'mtfl, r. a. to lop aw^j^. zniitut lifjjKSfi^'t 
CaJitra'tfGD^ I. tbo an of fcvldfn^, Ac 
Caj^'unl, IT, aecJrlfntal, mi^MMtflJo, foitqlinui 
tTas'uAltj, 1. JLCidd^Tit; afurtultoiiaorant 
€ni'ui»t, I. n pi-hion wito ft^Lttui and HtUn 

Cam of cocadi'ticD 
CaVdbttry. t. \hv *ciunrtJ oT iliin of Ji mnilil 
Cnt, «, a doinCflrie anlTnnl; a klud of ^IjIji 
CatiH-liroi'liitat, tf. fur-^'Uhefd^ forced, lu4 
Citfiii^t^Mnrf, a di^lufPQ, ati Inondjitlon 
Cat'aiHiinbl, r, e4*crnH| for burial of tJie Ami 
CfkTECou'ft^ n, rr!4it»t)rta nUtoctrdtoiiiiilft 
LaifulEkBtut, tr 6 11*1 of nhW!"*, wniele*, io 

|K>Hf', na F:ttH>Mk!U4U<i ptTf^nt 
Ce^ajianikt i. u dcy mtdliilni] 
Cal'aphni:^ t. a Lorh'Qian In amour 
€iif d|j]jinnt t. a ^Ftildcc, lofl ploftref 
Cat^ajiult, t. aa Lnjrtnp to llirow al^TTiN, £^l 
{.'■t'arnct, i. a wm crf^Il ^ dfuiuC' In ttui *yi>« 
CiLtjvri''b, Cr ft dIdCAKO [kTIIi^ h«iiJ ai]d tbromt 
rfft*rr'b(il, Kv idjidiiK to tins e*Mrrh 
C^tHit'ti^ihes *^ ibt ohai^Ko or rer^lhtr'n 

W^kh ^vrndUDi^ Lhe donou'euiUiiL of a dnnka^ 

tie p1ee«i a filial oronE 
CafEiil], t. a im^lt ^(iiiDnklTif Inntnment 
CalctL, p. lo Ijy' liold ofi* en«iaorft, lile^H^ 

— *. tho acl of HlEin^; my ilttng tNiSE 

catctua; a aciTi^ In n&ci'eMlaD ; i a>jjtiii;loil 
Cjttcli'able^ a, ILible to txi caujflit 
Cjtt'cblDEF, |»rll d. biftjctlonu^ onL Us csiloh 
CflT'chpoiln ■. n BfifTgcant, abillTR"* f^pTlowifr 
Cut'chnp, Cnt'aiip, «. & plc:hlii miLtiill^ ninda 

fniin muiliToama or wul n ula 
€ACM:lLeLli^ a. CdaulflUnf of qnaatloiu aitr] 

CiSirtChi**, P.ilh to luilnjCrt iry J^il'^tloTi* 
Cal'ttliism, *. a lonii of ijmrurilKm ky qnea- 

ti(5tjfl Mid. rtJi^wcr* ecHlCfttniiigf nlUjiOn 
Ctl'«M«C, *, «iC MfliC( fflBUjhes tin) JfltHfiiMnrv 
Cat«c^u'i>ism J- (ififl who l« jfet !n tim ftra.v lo^ 

d|mb^i» of CLt^sltiMiliy 
Cate^r'lcjllt a. a4iAciiat*», pwAElrEL Bipretd 
Cul'^fOrT, f. A olfiKi^ an onlir HifldDU 
Camaa''i1ft|i, a. btdonj^n^ ixi a rbn^ n 
Cabrua'lJniL, x, a rL'pu]ar'cnDai3»Wiei. ft HuK 
Ca'tiiTt ^ B, to prcjvidp foi»d, lit !*jf Lit TlsiUftll 
t'a'tcT, Ca'turar, /. a ppoiHdffFof vltluali 
tVtdnsM. fr a wOoiAn tiiBt piroiidw ftiod 
Cat'cjpflHiir, *, an itiMctj a gmhii a jiflant 
Cat^urwauV, t. ti- Vi mh l\Wa m ^V 




Catho'drni. t. an ('|iLM.>o]»al or TiiMd churahv— 

a. ^pl'u'iijinl, aiitiqii'N vciiornblo 
rath'ol* r, ». u -urjjical iiii<truiiii-iit 
(latli'oHc. «. iiiihoMaL— ii. a papixt 
Cutlii.l'ifii'm, r.-iK-ij-, t. the rclife'lon of Roman 

Cathoriroii, «. a universal medicine 
Cat'kiuH, «. iiiiiM.>rruct fluwun hanging flroRi 

tn;cji like a rujic 
Cat'lin}f, (. a snrijraoii'a knife ; fldilloatiingi 
Cntop'trival. ». rflatin^ to rvfliK-teci viaiuu 
Cat'Hup, s. a liiml of pickle. S^ Cutciiup 
Ciit'tlv, s. iK-nstH of |Mi;»ture tliat aio not wll<l 
Cnu'd'c, «. a niixtiiro of gnicl or alo with 

Hpii'c, HU{rnr, &<•,, f>r woiuen in clii1(ll)tid 
Cauf, s. a clitMt witli liolc* to ki-cp fl«li in 
Cnnk, s. a c<»ari«e kind of i>par foand iu minea 
C-iul, *. |Nirt of a woman'n cu]); net woik of a 

>> i^; till' iutcgrnnieDt cncliMlng the gutii 
Ciiuriflower, a. a vort of calibaeo 
Cau'H il, a. rvhiting to or iniplyinpr caiuos 
Cause, *. a rcunon. motive, party, suurcei — 

r. n. to cffcH't, to proilucc, to occaxiun 
rau'8el«-K» II. Iiaving noJu^t n>a»on; original 
Cuu'scy, Cau'wway, s. a raij<cd paved way 
CHu'Rtic, «. n ]>uniin|ir aitpUcutiou 
(""au'sticiil, a. buniin;; 
(^auitic'Ity, s. keen itatire 
Can'telouH, a. caiitioiiis wily, cunning 
Cllu'tt>l■i^nl, (. tlic act or uictliod of scaring 

witli eiiutery 
Cau'tt-rizi?, r. a. to bum witli irons; to sear 
Cau'tery, t. an in>n fur buniinf-; a cauntic 
Cau'tioii, «, priidonre, cuio, waridug.— r. a. to 

wiim. give notioe, tell 
Cnu'tionnry, a. given aa a pledge or security 
('au'tiotis. a. wary, watcliftil, prudent'tiouRnesii, f. viprilunec, circuinH|>«ction 
CaviilcaMe, t. a pro(>«>iw-i(>n on bonteback 
Caviilio'r, s. an armed liurKinan; a knight; 
a term in hIMnry applied to a royalint; a 
title corrciqionding with a ICH.; in fortifl- 
cntioB a work constructed ujwn the t«Mrro- 
ploliio of a full b.t8tion.— d. gay, brave, 
nnui'ity, jirond 
Cflv'jilry, s, liorsc troops, borse soldiers 
Cava'zion, s. the foinidiition for cellarage 
'Jiive. t. a den, a Ci>ll, hollow place 
Ca'voat, ». a liiw term to prevent Airtber pro- 
ceedings; a caution; admonition 
Cav'enj, ». a cave, den, hollow placo 
Cav'cnM-d, Cav'emouw, a. ftiU of cavems 
CavVason. s. in horilenlanshi|^ a sort of nose- 
band put into the none of a Iionte 
Cavia're. ». the sj>Hwn of sturgt*on pickled 
Cav'll. r. w. to rairfj «)bj«"Ctionf», to wrangle 
Cav'IlliT, *. a cnpfious diHpulaiit 
Cav'i ', «. iu a nvititary scn-ie a dell or natural 
hnlluw siifllciuntly cupuciuuii to liold a body 
of troojM 
Cav'ity, $. a hollow plnco. a cavern 
Caw, r. «, to pr>' ax a rook or crow 
Coaite, r. to leave olf; to stop; to fall; to be 

extinct; to put a stop to 
C(>a'Hclcss, a. never ceaMnsr, popetoal 
Co'das, t. the nortli-east wind 
Cec'ity, s. blindncHS, loss or want of sight 
Co'dar, s. a 1ar;re evergreen tree 
Cedes •••«»• to >^•■ld ui>, to sitrrondcr up 
Cell. r.a. to ovi-riny or cover the innerroof 
Ot/aHfC A tUeliwarrooC the uitperpvt 

Ceratnre, «. the art of engnvlDf 
Cul'ebrate, p. a. to pralaei commend; to db^ 

tlnguisb by solemn zitea 
Celebra'tkm, a. solemn lememb ra ace; inki 
Cele'briouM, a. famous, renowned, noted 
Cideb'rity, «. ftinie, oelebratlon, renown 
Ccler'ity, t. swiftneaa, Telocity, hasten ^ead 
Cel'ery, t. the name of a salad herb 
Celes'tial, b. an Inhabitant of hoaTva.— « baa* 

Tenly, ditine 
CeniMcy, f . a state o 
Cell, «. a small close room ; oaTV, nnVf 
Cel'lar, Cellarage, t. a room ondcr gnm 

where lif|uors or storea are deposited 
Cclluliur, m. made op of catltlea, hoDoir 
Cel'tle, a. relating to the C«dtt or Uanla 
Cem'ent, $. that which nntlee ; mortar 
Cement', «.«. to Join together, to aoMer 
Cenrcterv, «. a Imiial- place, a chorehyard 
Cen'oUph, «. an empty or honoraiy toub 
Con'ser, t. a purflunlng or Inoense pan 
Cuu'sor, f. a magistrate of Bome who 

the power of correcting nuuuun j 

dieted to cenaniing others 
Censo'rian, a. belonging to a oenaor 
Censo'rious, a. addicted to 

bohad I 
ensad- I 

Censo'rionsncss, *. censure, dander 
Ccn'enrable, a. dtverviog oensnre, eolpabla 
Ccn'suro, a. blame, repn>ach, Jndgment— aiib 

to blame, revi'e, condemn 
Cent, «. an abbri'viatlon of the Latin woid 

cfntum, a hundred 
Cen'tanr, $. a poetical being, represented u 

half man half horse; adgn in Ae aodla^ 

Sagittarius; a monster 
Cen'tenary, f. tlie numbed of a hundred 
Conti'ii'nial, a. consisting of a hundred yean 
Centifolious, a. havhig a handred leaves 
Cen'tlnel. «. a soldier on guard' 
Ccn'tipedo, $. a polsonoos inaeot with a eon- 

siderable number «f foot 
Cen'to, c a composlti<m eonslsttn« of sanv> 

and ft-agments iVom various anthiots 
Cen'tral, «. relating to the oent|« 
Central'Ity, t. tlie state of beinff central 
Cen'tro, s. tlie middle, the eldef plaosb fc t» 

place on a centre, to rest on 
Oi-a'trir, a. placed in the centre 
Centrifugal, a. flying flrom the e 
Contdp'etol, a. tending to the o 
Cen'tnple, a. a hundred toUi 
Centu'i late, r. a. to divide into li . 
Centuria'tor, f. a name applied to 1 

who dihtingnlsh time by centuries 
Ccntu'rion, i. a Roman militaiy oflleer who 

commanded a hundred men 
Cen'turv, s. a hundred years 
Cepharic, a. belonging to the head; anurthfaif 

medicinal for relieving the head 
CeruH'tes, *. a liomeil serpent 
Ce'rate, ». a salve made of wax 
Cere, e. a. to cover or smear over with wax 
Cu're<'1oth, (Vremeut, s. cloth dipped ID 

melted wax in which dead bodiea were 

Ceremo niol, Coremo'nions, a. fbrmal 
Ce/omony, s. oat ward rite; external Ibrm IB 

religion; forms of civilly 
Certain, a. sure, rowlved, nufklllng.; «ome 
Coi'tainty, CoKtitude, i. a flilness of assnp- 

anco; eiom\(dcTi from Olo<qSA 
Certificate. «. % VwiOxiuinj Va -wtUftsm 




. to giro eaitaln Inlbrmation 

a. a Mrrlt iMaed fruni th« oonrt of 

to- call up the rocordB of a cause 

beloogUig to the neck 
iem^eoas, a. UaS, ■ky-.ooloarod 
I producinR a blae ooloxir 
. the wax or the ear 
rhite lead redared to ralz 
:. the Cesarlan o)Mration b the a^t 

tho child out of the womb 
X on property 
J. a stop. Ml 

liable to id^e way, yielding 
retreat; act of giving away 
iM girdle or aone of Vena* 
irestorpaiue; diviaionof averae 

a. of the whale kind 
9m Chase 

> rage, fret, warm, make angry.— 
, yiolenoe, fume, raxe 
t hiuka of com ; a worthleae thing 
to bagicle, bargain, exchange 
*. a dealer, hard bargainer 
I. a small common bird 
fhit of chaff, fool, Ugh% bad 
li, <. a portable srate for coals 
. ID-hnmoor, vexation. — *. a. to 
irt, to tease 

part. Tcxed, fretted, proTok<M} 
line of links, a series; a fetter.— 
sten with a chain, enslave 
«. bullets fastened by a chain 
noveable seat, a sedan 
«. the president ot any pnblfo moet- 
who carries a sedan 
kind of light carriage 
>hy, a art of eugraving on Itrasa 
t. a measure of 36 bushuls 
■ cop standing on a fbot 
kind of white (btsS.— «. a. im mark 
• wkh chalk 
ar, a one who digs chalk 
. a place where chalk is dog 
^ a the state of being chalky 
oonristing of chalk, white 
a a. to accDse, to claim, to call to 
—a a summons to combat; a de- 

S a. Impregnated with steel 

n, a the sovereign of Tartaiy 

f . the beat of a dram, denoting a 

r or a desire to pari^ 

t. an apartment in a house ; that 

e bore of a cannon which receives 

er; in mining the place whore the 

» deposited 

in, a one who takes cere of 

I ; the sixth officer of the croA\'n 

laid, a a servant who has the care 

ms or chambers 

, a an animal that is said to take 

r of whatever it is applied to, and, 

ily, to live on the air 

. the fluting in a column 

a an animal of the goat kind; 

lade of the goat's skin 

a. to gnaw, to bite, to devour 

'HM.m wine mo called 

, A M Oitt opai etmntry 

i'Ua.n\.yi)i»tni^t, II imiiH k i 1 1 ' I of mosliruoin 
<.!h]tm pti>[k pi. ft riiticJf? LMiii^ itant, a hero 
Cdajftr^e, », furrQEtu, otoih, lunk, misrortune 
Chau'citiL, f, iliiii vuBt pud hi] II church 
Ctuu^'edlDr, t. I TveM titliccr of state 
uttaji'diil^, t. a Iji^rh Boiirt ni equity . 
ChflncrtJt t aa tllciir, a ^ tTiaraal sore 
ChtnrleUa'r, 9. a branch to hold candles; in 

mLlttftry mattati p wooJeu frame fitted 

wlilk fosrtlMtt to fotm N irn verse in sapping 
riuiu'JIur, f. M. ptiTKm who iwsSU candlus, *c. 
CtuiiiTi}, «, -- W nlUif, HIM "nd, excbange.— 

M. alv^trrHm^n-irvAiy-, pMj.ilt mouoy 
Cha'ttRCiiljIiL, CliA'uu^MlttLbjcoiiriLitunt, fickle, 

Tiirijitliii mtiLilile 
Cba'agn&hieiii'ft'i^ j. IjuKusLiiacy ; liability to 

ch-ingo; muLiilrllity 
Oh^DRdllD^, a a. eJiIIJ ^banxed for another; 

an ktllat, a uaturiil, a wuvt^rer 
ClMFi'dtti, 1. LhLi ixd of ni^^i I rng waters, a nai^ 

row acni a fum^w in m |j'Jl4r 
ChaTil, 4r a Bmqgv it muktAy ; H«tliedral service. 

— »- fi- ki »1iTtfy cai ht*] ul ■M.Tk'ice 
riLiLk]'tt::r, «. a ktni^ In a Hi4iii iiedral, a songster 
Chnij'iirktr, f . iUv pjcik ! A ^lear singer 
Clhiiti ir«as, M. M viixiuln Stiijr-T 
CliiLu'try, r. aclia^i fur fi -Hi'-^ts to sing mnss fn 
UluLH. d, act^nXuia^ ittuHv^nf oiatter, confusion 
VhatA'iiit n* eon^iMO, tn J iBi:J< led, ntixod % 
Chiip, ». a claft, ftfluni-BfJrtp^ a beast's Juw.— 

V. u. tQ opan, to eraviL. i<t illvide 
Cbjtpc^ J. n tJtlu ptiitfr Lhf iibeLil at the point uf 

a leabljiij^l ; jjBfi of a. buckle 
Olup'e], t. a [>la{>Bof wdtihLp 
ChjLp'e]rj^ ju that baaa'it of a ehnpel 
lUliuinru u, i. c bin J ot huaO. or cap worn by 

Uk kli^ghtj atthii gnrtar 
Clidi^'faL'n, a, harinE Ihv muuth shrank 
Cli^ii/Etflrn t.rihti trjtftil*] *jif * iiiUar 
<;hiiji')AliT, I. a cl^ffi^nuta who peribrms di- 

vEno Hrv|i<e In the ariuy or navy, or in a 

pris'.PtA family 
riiap'liiincy, t. [he ittBaa ofa ehapla'n 
Cliap'lcas, a. iritliEJotflcab sLx>ut the month 
C^mp'leL, f . a wnHtth or ga rijuid for the head 
Ch np'man^ i. a uujiIux in guoils; acbeapener 
Cl^iip'pod, (Jhaut, pari, fr^ti. cleft, ciacked 
Cliap'tcar, fn 41 diviflLiii o! a ^look; an assembly 

nf ibe ciericy *'t a E^aihotiraL — a a. to tax ; to 

COTTuct ; tu lEk.v to t^uik 
tbfir, *. wurk llvtiib by tha day; a small fish 
Uba]^a[::tuTT t. a m^i^rk; rvpaLation; letter 
Oiiar^A£tari«m, i. ilLjitf nCI iou uf character 
CbanALttrts'ilco-iiomtttHJCli^ distinguishing.— 

*. i]ittliuUir« ftalun 
Ohar'a«l«riR«, «; n. tc e^t« a diaracter of a 

txafMBT to $Jnpi1"t T to vnmk. witft a stamp 
Chfcr'aeteJTt i- linpreJi-l&n, cILsUnction 
ChAF'ooilJ, tt M*l muri* Ein-iin burnt wood 
Churgt^ V. a, to «]tTui»E i CO Impute as a debt; 

ta^cqaac^ to 1^4(1 a pm\: to command.— «. 

tniaE; G^iieusf^j oiis«t; ci^jumaiid 
Cbiir'gx»]>]eh a. ^■a.iiauilvp.i ooHtly; aoousable 
ChBygnabloQeBfli, t. oxpSEt^kvciQess; costliness 
riiai^Rvr, J. a lar^ a lU^ti ; II war horse 
Cha'iily, CTit vrarilvT fftiiTHHy 
CtvA'ritMiM, tr camii>P+ Jiare, nicety, frugality 
Cbnr^bt, *. A carTliiiiflof pio^sure or st^te 
C^arlotu'Tt i^ a char lot driv^^r^ acovAbjcoasL 




ChMTlBtUi1(;«l4 A, <)iui:kiflli. i^oralit 

CliuniK^ »^ * Hoed wlilch gtViV»aU!iV3« ekku 

with t. J^crK fluii-cr 
Chrtrm^ tf^ «. to bewitctL, drSlfrlit. •pp«fi™.— *. a 

»|?t:tl or enchiuiLiiirJIt, « pbilLtf- 
ChaKnter^ ■. one -who ctnirmi uf eneliMiti 
Chftr'iiilnfr. fiar-t a. Tory pljundln/i dnJlj^rtdbl 
CbKi^nel-lKHUc^ *, A twrOnUi^lu ftir tfa9 1»dii« of 

tho d«d, K T?»tllt fur JpBii IxMUim 

Cl>Ar'l«r, i^ a |iT^r[l4vi^ Immtmity, of *ltLmp- 
C^u^tlirrd, «. piii^lDiRHl t Jtrauti^ liy sbflrter 

tf%«t^ wliich ui'Jt JWrtJ has a cOpy 
C^hmr^WomAn.f, m. wnC"(Hii ulrwl by UMd>7 
Ctm'ry, (t mnnfwl, c*U<lflii*, lilllgiml 
0)i«*4H, <s,™. t"j lifttit, tfl v^"ap, to rtrira,— * » 

vl4e« of ifTimtinl larptir than ft p*tki where 

an eiHin y £ the bu tiro iL-nKlh ^ a in»4 
Clunii, c a dell, au optni"^, a \ftculljf 
Chni'Hfun, i. pi. a. ItLhd uC ILflit trpopa, cf Lhar 

ftral Ev borea 

Clia'tUsa, Lbuli'^K, p. *. lo pua "^ 
Cllih'lUnisrt #. onewhooniTtoU 
C1u'^fl«Oi»s 4- pprlty^ chuljtf 
Cni«i^1li«»£ntr '> QorrecrtlQU, t)uuUhme-n( 
Ctms'HI^, Cha'JiteiuM*. *. purity of lh« iM^T 
Chat^ T. a- Da pratB^ to t«lk liL^> 1» pruflJo*— tf. 

Idlv lalk, pi»(UA onlrVefiatkHl 
Chafwn'i ^ a eaatl^ 

Chat'eiianyt i. tlio ^blet vnftv 1 ewOe 
(^aftalf J, aoj- iDa^cuiUlA |irtitKt1.y 
Cbat'ler p. h, tu fflake a iir>ia« lDl9 Mt^ dt 

with the iHtb ; lo talk Idly ur earn^lunl^r 
Cfadt'terbox- Chat'RTBT, rnn ldleta(k«r 
Chat'ljft 11* free In moviMinl hm 
Char'dnder^ CbcT'cii, t, a fl^h, t1]4 ^^ihob 
GhtUffdiua, J. th<? siitruJU vl a (lOtil 
CJHrttn, a, to ba hnd itt a tJiw rata 
Cbfta^pm, flra-lfl Allecrvpt to jiurohaaa, 1Q hid 

ftw *m* t9dtiE?t tq IfiMfD llrn TalBO 
CfaQll'ttiKia, /. loMnki.>H orprlCiS 
Cbatt, f . a Ihiud , a frick it * drAif W^— «l a, to 

hnpowcin, toKk^li-^i, t* ffutl 
ChAcli:, », ta ftprest c^l^h^ ahEde, egnlns^— t, A 

■tEirpi, torH, nulrtUvt, dtaLilu, nproof ^ • kind 

ef fltdjrttl JiD^ft 
Chec■h't^r, !-'h«l*P*r, f. 1* tn Tary, to dlTefitfy 
Ch«rls''TrLittn„ f. the tuim mcd at thoM wh^-rv 

ChCc^ fy 'kh« ilda ot thu fAcn fadow tha e^v; a 
bnrnii Hiib □J«^iat>tr.« lor thoia Bbki ptutft 
of tJn-ir mucltiiiai thnl nrv 4uiihlo 
CW^i'ktaQtb, *. tliQ hhiditf LCKnU &f lOEk 
Ch«i^t-» # rtittrrtnifimept, H'Vli'trt Jolllly,— ». to 

laelte, to oofiifwrti lo w"iw ^ay 
n^'rar, j. Ottv ivbn iHve* niLrIk, a iflb^uief 
ChHt'fhU It. (ayn fujl trf lifa> immy 
Chur'falacMA, i« aliicmy, UinjliiiBMi, mlilJt 
ChrB'irU>ffl, i Uid, tJooQiy. i:flUVfurlJsiM 
CHWi'irtyi Cb«'fy, -^ sinfijtliityf pfly* nuBfiy 
Ohfltidt i> fWd iiiadti of iitUk ctn^^ 
Chfl«^H«a!hb *. a caJtfl made of cuj-i^, Acl 
fSi^acr'afina^^r, ^ i?ii4f wIju ih'Ma 4:bCQ^e 

vtdm. fbclVftwh 

ClutHy, r. lt« e 

CbiHTi.^ktrT. Sm Cliyinlttiy. Cbyit 
Cb^^'attr, j;. U*u public iT^A»my 
€hpriih, r, a- tu aupfiorL, nonti^ 

ChtT'iy* t, n iTftftll atooe buit 

IdtiiritTiFnir, haalihy 
Clicr'Fy-tiTaiid/t * brandy In wb 

Ch«r'r)f-wlaft, ^ wine mndo of che 
Chi^r'iy-cbfA^lteJ, fl- ImTtnjr blcwnt 
rbom, J^ *» mknvit^t; flint 
Cher^ub^ j, a adtHillAl uphMl 
Chcrnlda^ Charu'McjLLl, fi « 
Cbfli^nbbn, t. ft, of CAttnh 
Cbcr'upt V. a. la^birp; toqaea Ai 
Cbca'nut, Chet'tniiL, r, a mtni 4l (t9 
CIhb, m. a HiAiitffle sainot In wW 

of inaa nilb differo'Dt powqrs 

nrDred In oppcaltlcm lo wt^b ottt* 
Obeat'lxtard, t, a cbcqnerad buMl 

to play at cJieA 
Chi» Hom, f. fiiaUow drth 
Chart, iL a kLT]?? bctt, of ArtlWr : tfa 
CtHTViUii'r, *. a kttFeht, » {pdliibti 
Ch<rviun3e-Pii'*e» #, a rtimiary 

Ixwfd of a vWn of UTiibBT tr* 

lmii-puiuE«l i|itlirtt a Med rfu 
ChJjv'eti, #, & rivL-r lipk. the tMKS t 
Uhfl^r'.riW *. a lOd; kid laathd- 
CbeWf |L to (Tliid will, iba t^ath^ ^ 

Id niedl4nt« wii t<it ruiufoate 
CbSua'^n^ Chkni'ni^ry, l Hiphk^try, 

pratractlTiff a dDbala by artiI]H»ffl 
rbJck, Chteli'CTi, i. tho yoan^ of hi 
ChlclE'ei>-hiurted, a, fvaribl, ttmor 
ndck'aD-hHP(TliMtri<«4, t. tiniidtty 
Chldv, T. ta rcpru TO, la 1d]tm« i lo r 
t'hl'dlng'r ffflP-i(, iiapntvln(f, mViEildlli 
CMrir "s, piripciT'^Si pmiBBiit^i- a I 
f l^k'tluL, n, h>vhaff BO ]«ad:Mr ; Tf ■ 
Ctite'Jly, a«i pri nclpallyj cmtqcQll^ 
CMf.f'U-in, *. a MderH a commanil 
O^ilL'biuio, b a florp maik b^ cti\d ■ 
riniEct. J. AP tpfkiit; malu or fcEDalt 
i^Jjf Idbw^TbifFH '. tlic actoFhoarini! 
C!]iri4luL)» t ihi'ldblnh. ir. the atatii ' 

tiT^FV^nc '^^>< * ^*^^ i IranJI ; 
Chll'ilmnv^ay, i. the tlay aniwcr 

yrUitih iha fnaft ttf tJ]« ho^ J 

rianrtbctod, 1. tnfiipey, *he it*te of 
CSillilkh, a EriTlid, jiti'^ftle^ Ilka « 
(^hi'ldlkhpcas. »- putwilJty 
C]indlc«t fl, uij cTiildiwn, b 
niirrlreiLt *, Ehe piaml of CAi^d 
riLirittdpf a thipaund 
ChlHjihi?d'lWtH i. a flguTOi Eif a thcnu 
[ ']] Eriiirchr ^ d cumTEkauirlor ul a tb 
tlhillt a, colilt deiETPif^s'd. ^ ». rhllli 

r, a. to nidkti ^ci]d^ dEsfftiUrairiar Id 
OhU'lliifTU, CtiEll'ni!«i> I, a si^iaalJI^ 

li]4rT*^lil; wiDt of wanilth 
Chil'ly, a* rather cnJ J, fIfOity, »W 
L'blEiie, I' a BUDiid of ti«U», iMii«td 

r. n. lo Mund In hEirmflsjJ", l-fv tup 
Chltnc'ra. l. an ndd fmryr » r*fl([M 
Chimei^lcal, it iiPAcTeturyf i^hlm^' 
VU\ Ep'b] age, r. t*ilJ tbj inaailii |; tbrCi 
CliLip'iiwy^ f. a pnpaft^a made Pur B 
UWra'iKiy-lne^lfc, t. an hfn*TmjMr 




OTiIn, ju the 1o'%Tmt part of the hinnan fiiro 
Clii'na, «. a cimntiy; china^wan, porwlain 
C'lirnft-ware, «. fine porrrlMln 
€?lilu'cou(jrh, t. a viuk-nt diNeaie of cliiVIrm 
Clilno. *. the backboiut. — p. «. to cut iu cliiucs 
Chlne'aet *. tlio langiucrc of China 
Clihik, s. a small a]>crtur« longwlno ; money In 

burlesque. — a. «. to Jhigh^ like mont'y 
Cbln'ky, a. fUll of chinkK. |rn|ilufr, n]U'u 
Chln'-ecab. «. a scabby dipvaso lit sheep 
Chluts, «. Indian printed csllro 
CliiiH cut into small idcren, to hack 
Cliip, Chip'pinp,«. a ftuicmeut cut otf 
Chlrof^r'rapher, «. an officer in tlie Common 

Ileus who engnnses flue* in tiiut court 
ClilroK^raphy, «. the act of writinv 
Cliirorogy, *. talking by the hunil 
'Chti'omancy, m. divination by the hand 
Chlra, e. n. to imitate the nouc of birds 
Clilr'ping, «. the gentle nobo of Unin 
Cliirur^geon, «. a surgeon; an operator 
Chirur'gical, m. relating to surgery 
Chis'cl, s. a carpenter's tool to pare with 
Chit. a. a bnby, a child; a sprout of com 
Chit cliat, t. prattle, common trifling ttilk 
Chlt'tcrllngs, «. the guts; the bowels 
Chlv'alry, «. military dignitf , ImiKlithnod 
Cbiven, «. tlio threads or fllaraentii ri>lng In 
flowers with seedi at the end; asirt.'cle« of 
ania'.l onions 
Chloro'sis, «. the grcon-slckness 
Choc'olate, «. a pniNuratlon of the Indian 

cocoa-nut shell; the Hqnor made with it 
Choice, «. a thhig chosen ; power of chtwsing ; 
variety, plenty; bt>st part of any tiling. — a. 
select, of grout value; carcAil 
Choi'cencas, s. nicetv, of particular ralue 
Choir, «. port of a church ; a body of sin^icrs 
Choke, V. a. to suflbcato, nijiiircss, block uii.— 

t. internal port of an artichoko 
Cbo'lwpear, «. a rough, hanh, unpalatable 

pear; any unanswerable saroa^n 
Chol'er, a. the bile; anger, rago, imiicibility 
Cliol'eric, a. fhll of chMer, angry, oticusive 
Choose, r. to select, to nick out 
Choi>, r. to cut with a blow, to mince; to de- 
vour; to ohangt*. — f. a small plec«' of nioiit 
Cliop'houM, «. a house to ent proviiions at 
Chop'lii, «L the Seotcli quart in wluti mtmsuro 
Cliop'iiiusr, a, leige, lusty. healUiy, JuUy.— <. a 

sort of bigh-heelod shoo 
Choii'pv, a. fhU of holes or cmrks 
C'ho ral, a. bclinglDg to or singing in a chofr 
Chord, J. tlM string of a niusloiil iusiruuicut — 

V. a. to ftiruish or fkstcn with Htriiigi 
Chonam'Iric, I. in Greek and l^tin iioctrya 
foot composed of four syllubies (- w w ->.— a. 
belonging to a choriamb 
Choi'lhter, Cho'iist, «. a singer in cathuilrnls 
Chorog^raphy, «. the art of duncriblng iiortion- 

la<- i^ees ; teaching geography 
Clu/ms, B. a munber of singers ; a concert 
Cho'sen, pmrt. made choice of; svIecH^I 
C>ioo|^ «. a sea IHrd which fVMinentM rocks 
Clioulo, I. the stomach of a bird ; a Jowl 
Chouse, V. a. to cheat, to trick.— x. a fool 
Chrism, «L a holy unguent or oil 
Chris'oRi, *. a Gdiild thai dies within a month 

after Its Urtb ; a holy cloth 
Chris'ten,sLa. tobaptiite, toname fCliri^fans 
ChrWiendaa, A the wbolo atilttf^iw Fwiiy of 
Cbrk'tealt^ a tbe Me$ ofb*ptlxiiig iiiiauta 

Chris'tlan, t. a divclple of Christ 
ChriMtlMn'ity. «. the rcli^riun tiinzht by Chrixt 
Cliriii'tinuixe, r.a. to make Chriitian 
Chiifl'tianly, «. or nd. llk«> a (^iiristiitn 
(;iiris'tian-naine. «. the hnptiiiiiuil name 
Chrisfmas. t. the A^itivnl of the Nuiivliy of 

Christ, the 25th of DvcemlH-r 
Cliromat'ic a. rulating to eoluurs or mu«ic 
Chromatog'rapliy, #. the art of dvllncuiiii^ In 

Cliroii'lr. Chroii'icnl, a. of long oi>ntiniinii<*i> 
tliryii'icle, ». hl;»t«>ry, n.-Ki«tur, rei'or«L — r. «. to 

riTonl hi hist -rj- 
riirun'lelor, *. an hiiit'irian, ri-rt>nh'r of ovcnts 
Chroii'itginm, ». n kliul <'f vithc or di-.tcription, 

the niiinernl Ifttont of whlrh make up tlu» 

d.itu oftlic action niontium-d 
Chronol'oper, $. an expluincr of ])a<it time 
Chniuolog'ical, #i. relHtiiig to cliniiio1i><.'y 
I'hroiioro'gy, t. the art of c<aii|>utliig time 
Chrys'aliH, t. aurt'lin, or the tlibt api>urc>nt 

chHUfti) of any sixvics of inm-ct 
Chiy'ollto, ».'a pn-cimw Ktono of a dusky 

grv*>n, with a yellow cn»t 
Chub. t. the name of a AmIi. t!ic chevun 
C1hiI)')k*(I, a. blg-lu'MdcHl, like a c>iub. Htupid 
Churk, t. the voice of a h«ni: a kind wunl 
(.'hiicHile, r. to laugh much, to fi.-ndlo 
Cliulf, t. a blunt, clu\%'nifh ptnrsou.— /i. surly 
Choni,*. a chnnilM*r fellow; a nio'!)nmtti 
Chump, ». a hliort heavy jiiece of wo«xl 
Church, «. a plai'c ot dlvbio M-onililp: the 

C4illec-tlve iKuly of ('hriHtinus. — r. a. noiemTily 

to return tlutiilu hi the church after di d- 

Chiir'ching, «. the act of giving thanks Id the 

church ufter child-birth 
Chur'chman, t. a clergymon; a member of 

the church of England 
rimr'chshlp. $. bistltution of the diurrh 
Clmn-.lnvH rdcu, a. a parixh olllci'r chosen by 

the nilulKtcr and the pariMiiouifH 
Chur'ohyard, a. the ground ai^oiuing the 

church, where the dead arc biirivii 
Churl, t. a niggard ; a rustic, rude {x-rMni 
Cliur'lUh, a. untractablc, pmvoking, selfish 
Chur'lUhncss, t. rudeness, ill-naturo 
Chunue, a. a conftiMsd nouud, a noiso 
Chum, V. a. to make Imtter; to agitate.— «. lU 

V(>SHel used to coagulate cream iu 
Chyla'ceoas «• belonging to chyle 
Chyle, i. whitcJuic*o of the stonmvh 
Chylitica'tion, i. the process of waking chylo 

in the body 
Clu-nie, a. the pulpy substance into widch 

fK)'! is converted atYer p 'sshig ttanx 4ha 

stomach, whence Chyuiistry [inisiry 

Chpn'inal. or Chemical, a. relating to rliy- 
Chyndflca tion, «. the process by which chyme 

is convcrtwl into UmA 
Chym'i!.t, M. a pi-ofc*8orof chymistry 
('hynds'tical, a. r.-lating to chynustry 
Chj'm'Istry, a. the art ti iM-]airatiiig natural 

bodies liy heat; the sciiijce whicli invfwii- 

gates the nature und iirojiertit's of \\w th"- 

mcnts of matter, nud tht-ir nititiial actions 

and condiinatioii^. Orfiunic Clii/mitlti! ic- 

latcs to vcfretable and uhuimI cou'poin).:.*, 

and Jnor^nnic Chymiftni to UvAt \nV\\vA\ Vsi!- 

vcstignte* n\\T\etu\ or \\vviitvs.vA\v\.vvKMc*. 
^i\>a'rtou^ tt. rc\aWT\vi Vo<.aA\ vAW\» 
Clc'atrko, i. a wMx\«ft\>i \xNNvsw.\\vi 




CEtTnLriu, t-t*^ ux I^kI il wMonil, td 111111 over 

C^E'iii-iitiu IP. ^. to iBJoe, rCMnakA tnitd 
CIM^r, ^. A l3i|iior cui Jh fmnii upplvJuiiiS 
Cl'ildrkln^ J. UD loliirifB' kliid or^ri'Lor 
CU'Iat7, 4f. [cl<^tin^ to Th« irTit-tliJi 

Om'irtur, or^tiii'lcur. f. Ik TFirkbfl bact^Ff^ a 

ormFuFil iJiijrt mil] nt[7urv»t«d 
ClianiD^iiimf Atrt^ueijFdbrk 

Cfji'd r, *, Clin! htiml tHk ih<> ml]^>hur |p hobo 

iClnV>«> *< * (f^"** u"J fw'^* '•^''■o 
Ctn'u LtAr, t. vf n rLEH^>n. I i^'l mLueral 
Clu'u^nifku, I. iOa: *i4^ l|p^«f n Ercn 
CEh'qiitti ,r. ^VB^ ilbn punith-T orJLvQ on dkn 
Cin'quM^n^ ju n kiiDij <]f 0^ Men rflil clor^y? 
Cliii'(Ju«-pAa«it '^ B floors Abid ol' Jmictt 
lin'qiie->>t>rti» m. tLra bnvi^i tm tlia fttPiaTH 

CI" OH, BT Bcf "oiit i. n. *pr««t ; Kn! jbiMt <>f ft Jflfl n 
CH'pljDr, I. t]]ti *jii»Fiia!Hjr i^H in hUHiIk-i's; tiji;' 
inillBl* of a jittfvjn"* ortmo lii|iirwin.vwr 
H witret ubtooar pf wriiLiHf — mh. to en*! 

Clr i'lqfttet fLO. to itmho a. drcla; niiLkB nmnd 
t'lr'tli^ JL ■. niuntl b^iiy^ an orln m. iziMuiiJiiy.— 

V. ^. to mDVOT^mnd BDf Lt^ins; tu tai^oaa; 

to conflne to eirrul.11% 

Clr'ElL'tt nniill ^'irdn OifJi 
Cir'cLiiT^ J. «pib<yv ixtfiiit, *M;t of mo^n^flnmcl 

nny ibing: v{ijtatu>a oi thttjuaifiA — elw. to 
in cti«1(J 
rkr'u'lTaas, f. gila^nidaid In fte^reuSt 
I lfi=u'[t7» 2. thv airt elf g^JinjE ratind ntHjdt 
Clr CDlar, it. like a ctn;]^ Tuai^d; rutKtf 
t iiculaTiiy, |. a ciixAliiT ftiftn 
Cir'cuEarJy, i^ eudini^ in Uiclf 
Cii^cuLuiiv fl. n. HJ put nbyiit, ic niflTtlWiifnJ 
(.^In^uJa'too, J. adnioJiir hkpUoi^ n. tv\wm 
n n^ani^nn'bifl nt, «, lUrmUhrihiff 
(XrcumJim'bululs, it. n. u mk* round jiljaut 
Clr'eumctKt tf. a, 10 oat off tjjfl forcaltm 
CLrvumi^lK'lon, t tli£ n qL o1 cu td i \g ydl' tba fur^ 

fiJlln, practtKd Ijiy Lb* Juws, ju:. 
Clircumduc'u D. A. to nul^'il^, Kl cootrBTanei 

lo CArry or cCntty rvund 
deuioLidc'rilBi flr c^iT^liJfl of hdnie led iVuH 

Circinri'H;R-ttM, »- a Cfl^upMI; lldrd!.;: itm 

pe[ij>t;*rv Iff iLiiilt pf A cm<le 
OitUtafi^l'lori JL Kin Infliruiniint mn^ \a tar- 

vtijdltR to n^eamrv ni^IaB 
Cff cuiiiUeEt *• 1>^ sncvni atcA to refruLitQ IhB 

prOHddclBtloa of sylluLtbeB^ liicluJlii^ liie 

ClrcuiB'flnBat, ii. Hcniring roEiud any tlitng 
CIlKuni'lJ LID OBv d. en rj it>ja1n|; wiLb wntUn 
Cb^niv.l'uru'coDUK, w, ^unikuring I^ueu tHiOK la 

iipttH^ iir Irciin dvmt Eu tiovt 
nfi-^uujhl' f But, H. f ifrrliiB rL4iHd Aliout 
C:in:uiiii'Qrji&, T. a. tii ipifvB^ nmni 

drcunii'D'93jun, j. tliB (Vet uFpoiii^^riff Tonnd 
CltBUTir^nibs, r.o, bjrull ur wlifltJ lOLkud 
(Jindmfi kin, x. Ibit act arg<3h^^ mnnd 

drtfrnnf^'fi-nf^ fh fj-inifruuiiii MUy JhJltS 
€'/tvuni:<;cu'tiiin, j. ttso a-e of JwHlHt OZpre*- 

Mifjjt; ^ citvuit vt wvniM 

(^IfeUEninu'fvl, n, WBl ed cr f^act/A frsiinil 
(?)nsimativl;g;» ttoit, ^ Um a«t of »Hllljaf re 

tbe t^oba 
riivumnqvtip.'tar, '. orui wba siiilf mM 
C;lrciiJDritU'<ioiM *. \ht dctijf mBi-liif^ budli 

mmni of otber bi>4S4 Uivt amTDoiid ilu 
dnMimno'tAtor^H ^ whlrLlu^ rouiul 
L'Emaiviratn'tioi^ j. tU« ftc^ of wbirila^rc 
CEreLimKciii'bie, n. a. io «idp*f, llm^ cirtfl. 

tion of tbmi or Absi »itui l« 
f^ir'ciUTlit]»et, u, CBCill^iUp wnlrb^l, n^t^ 
UiricUiui[>K:' [jfini t. wutcbfiilpis <, m ij[iB4i 

Ur'tOIBBWti™, w^ Bu avviilfmt, ^v^i^ 
r'Er'iiUtojitiiikera^ rt, luto^t^d nr plAiCisil 
i'lrpunuum'tlri.], (L i^HrUtruJAr, hjIijue^j 
LkcuTitatAutLBL'ilv, z^ Hie ti [tpru Jjtjf^ oJ dn: 

iteuioQK luJunleJ^ jTEjiiii^JL 
rEicaottUui'tJala. p. a. im d^tdiibv exBirlijr 
L EivamnDilal^'tlDiOt «. met pf Aoiriug fr. 

IlkB water f b. bati^ewl I* 

CtTCLLiiivBl]a'[JrTQF f. B furHllcat^ii ^^rroCm 
nrcLLcnTiKi'Uhai, Jn tlio act uf i^rj hti^ root 
CimifUTLTi't, f^'O. Iti ilifaeiwfvid [J " 

CiAniiatuii'UdCl, tr fraud, dccsit^ [ifuvonli^i 
(Nn^ULiirm'tr f I fc I* eOYiT ronnd 
OlinjHtrt^o]a'tlD(n, *. ihe Bit uf 3;1iie njond 
f 1rctJrO¥ol>irt r, flL tp pjU maa j aijoo* 
Cln-mttTOlu'lJon, j. a lEunltrK raunil 
CEKcTM- 4^ mroa fuT «jiort% «r Stli tircnlar «£ 
f^Esitriiine, a, lyiufi; qh thLnVila Uid AJ|ji 
L'ii^l^ I. a caao^; a coat; an aa^ity vanhuat 
Viii^ra, a. a. tbhcI to Aat^li orltold frafaa 
L'it^ ■. a iwrt Ic^ townaoimM 
(.^Et^BiIal, t. m fortnssB, a ca'.Lle, a pliKA of W 
L'i'tal, CEla'UoD, j. Ji']>raof, iii L|HaaL>mmitt ' 

inoiia to R|i|KiBr b^\r\jTQ a Jud^i a q tjota 

frotB anotber auliii-»r; UBQiuoiritCiqp 
Cl'talOfX^ *, b&vlJ3£ Uj« povrsr of dcalioa 
C(t^, p. a, ri> D^umiupn, ty vtijuidT to quota 
CliW*', 1 4 wpmai} r««(ctlxh|f hi a city 
iltb'tinn, t. an anciuBt ki^iift *jf haqa 
Ck'd^a^ CIL f, ana EobaMLtii^ a citf; A k 

maiL.— a, baviiiir qu4jicLi4 of ^ Ciliujb 
OffEne, a. Eikc a citron i of b lf;«uni OdIhi 
CifrEufs J. a apccjas of cryataJ exU^taaly | 

ont pfivbEcih Jowellen cut abgiid li>ril 

Ai-^ J^t^uejiHy ndfltabcn (or tnjvqBi^ 
Ctf'nju^ f. a ( icamntiliag a Ei<uipa 
{Jic'j, f. B^t crrlHcojal to^n . 
CiT'et, J. apLkfuino DblalnrBil ftwii tba^I^el 
UtHa « iiimfil ndt ultitliB our dom^lEu l 
Ck'Ec, rDEatiit^ to fiWll liUnOaiA^ Ax. 
Cir'n, iicdl'IcaJ, c'Evt]lJ^e<l t kind, poEEtp 
Civ'il-law, tii<t UittiPtial laVr ufa uuunli^ 
Civ'il-war, ii.tMdtie 

Oivil'ian, *. a prcrfr«or of *lv\i U w 
ClTl>1ty, *, ArHiJiiiiiiH kEudnei*. |)a|HwQ« 
ClviliKA'UOQ, atata pf aodn) Fi^ (llur]»i«4it 
ds'iitetft rs 0, MJ poU^b, racLklm, iiMttuol 
(Jl^'JlEKcd, j>^t. s. poll^bfid, liuf>rav<MJI, civj 
ClrtlJlCt J ptwt of a mill: a omitlEmed j»l 

It. n. fjp talk but, m lei tita tou^ifiM ran 
Clad, ^'H-f. and p^^t- ot (JtdiJtf 
CiaJEn^ *. a dcmaiHl OJT Jifiy ibhjg dpcq ft 

^T, a. to daiDiuid of rtgiitv lo ivquliu 
€kriQabli(% it, tliut wMcU iiiajr bo cLaimed 
Ctki^tvitlllt, i. OM wbj owut or tlrtuand* 

Clam' bet, V. (i^ \U ISkiM^^ >i ^ili ^i""' "^ 




Clamnif «. a. to c1o{r« to cclae; to atarre 
Clnin'mlncM, a. ropineaa. stickiness 
riani'my, a. ropy, Tlsooas, sticky, moist 
Clam'oar, «. oaiary, nolae, Tociffflration 
Clani'onTer, «. one that makes a damniir 
Clani'nnms, «. n<riflv, load, iinportimHte 
Clamp, *. a tdece or wood {iilned t<> anchor 
Clan. a. a fkmily ; a race, sect of persons 
Clandes'tlne, a. serret, hidden, sly 
Clandesl'tlr.niesH,*. the act of secresy 
Clanfr, Clang'or, Clank, f. a siinrp noise 
Clan^gons, a. makingr a shrili mtiiie 
Clan1^ r. to clatter; to make a loud noise 
Clap, V. to strike tofsethor; to applaud, -a. a 
loud noise; an explosion of ihunder ; an act 
(•f applaa<«e 
ClHp'pcr. jr. the ton|^e of a bell, Aa 
Clap'pcr-dadgoon, «. a beirirar 
Clap'perclaw, r. a. to scoItL b'*at, chide 
Clnr.-nciou'z, t. the second king at arms, so 

named from the duchy of Clarence 
C'nre-oi>«ca:'re, «. tho li.;]it and shade intro- 
duced into a palntinp: 
riHi'et, #. a light French wine 
Cl:iriti<>a'tion, a. the act of making clear 
C'lir'ifv, ». a. to make dear, topm-ify'iniit, s. a kind of hantl)oy 
Cla/ion, a. a martial inRtmnicnt, a trumpet 
Clu/itude. Cler'ity, a. brightness, clKHni*>>-8 
CIa'ro-(.)b«ca'rn, a. the artofdistiibnUng lights 

and shades to advantage 
Clash, V. to contradict, to oppose, to wningle. 

— t. a noisy ooilision of two bodies 
Cla"p, V. a. to embrace, to hug, to hold fast — 

a. a kind of hook, a holdfast 
Clas'per, a. the thread of creeping plants 
Class, r. a. to range or set in order 
Clara. Class'ia, a. a rank, ordHr, degree 
Claas'io, «. an aathor of the first rank 
Class'ieal, a. relating to authors of the first 
rank, especially the JLatln and CMraok wiitem ; 
learned, elegant 
Claasiflca'^tloa, «. aet of ran^g into cUasos; 

placing in regnlar order 
Clatter, a. a ratmng eonfosed noise 
Clat'ter, w. to make a eonfhsed noise 
Claoae, a. a aentenee, a atipnlation 
Clan'aare, «. eonflnement 
Claw, a. the fbot of a beaat, bird, or fish.— v. a. 

to tear witti daws, to scratch 
ClawHiaek, i. a flatterer, a sj-cofthant 
Cl-ty. a. a common sort of earth 
Clay'-oold, «. eold aa earth, Hfulcss, dead 
Claymo're, a. a large aword used bj the Scotch 

Clean, a. flree fVom dirt; innocent, pare.— o. a. 
to flree Urom dirt ; to patity. — v. a. quite, per- 
feotlr, completely 
aeanllneae, Clea'nneas, a. neatness, parity 
Cleanly, a. ttee firom dirt; neat, pure 
Clecmae, ai a. to flree flrom dirt; to purify 
Clear, e. to brighten, to gain, to remove. — a. 
bright; goOtieaa; plain; onentani^ed.— odL 
dean, nuly, o<»n^etdy 
Clea'rance, a. the act of clearing; acquittal 
Clea'rer, a. brightoner, norifier, enlightener 
Clea^riy, ad. plainly, endently, honestly 
Clea'meaa,*. transparency; perspicoity 
Clea'ralgfated, a. decerning, Judldons 
Clea'rstardi, e. a. to stlffiBn with starch 
Clearer r. to mdben, atlck to; split, divide 
CJern'rv, *. m hnlober'a inatmciflot 

Clcdge, a. in mining, the uiipurmost stratum 

oi fuller's earth 
Cluf, $. a mark for the kev in miiRlc 
Cl«ft, t, a crack,. — jutrt. pnu. of t leir» 
(lem'ency, a. morej-, hnmaiiity. t'av.lemesa 
CIfm'«!nt, a. mild, inenrifbl, gentU' 
Clench, p. a. to fasten, -tn pin down, to bend 
CleiK), V. a. to call, to name 
Clop'sydra. t. an ancient in'tnirnent to mea- 
sure time by tho runiiin? of water 
Clcr'py, i. the whole onlcr or bo<ly of divin'-* 
Clei^Kyable, n. epitliut f«»nnerly jjivon to felo- 
nies within benefit of cU>rt;y 
Cler'gyraan, «. a person In holy or.lcrs 
Clrtr'ical, a. relating to the olor.'y, ortho<l ox 
Clerk, i. a < .• j^.. i" "^'i^* .r. ^ ,i..;,ti h « ....mof 

let'ers; u (Unru-Jiy ht: LiChit-kuflfnLT 
ClerTcHko, r. siLLIIed to letttra or nior^until 
Cl.Vkshii), J. -it^lf^lar^hH^ employ of n Qlerk 
Clev'er, o. sfeiLfiil, JolbirvrtU, ft-jUly, fit 
Clcv'tmi's^ r. afelU, kt^mrledffdi *rt 
Clew,». abili nf ihTiMdiiiA^Li ft gul^a^^e^ a. to 

draw up 1 Jn' iHlIlt to ii* billed 
nick, t>. fi. ( 1 HiB^fli A nlHirp "ipW 
Click'er, t. jl ml^f hi nt m- aIuju; a jervant 
Cllck'et, f. K\i^ k (ti^ii-kiir ijf n dixnr 
Ch'ont t. ail ortii^l^vttf ai 4ct alUimny, Ac 
Cliff, Cnift, s. A li^C'p fiir-k, ■ prcelpiot] 
Cliffy, Clii ly, tt^ hroltrii* Krap^ 
Ciimac'ter. t,V«vorF anvevth nr ioth ywiT 
Climactei'i''. " r.-, i ,t.i i n l n.-^ -i nf ,:«'ars, 

at tlie end of which some great chaiigo is 

supposed to befall the body 
CU'matc, Clime, «. a tract of land; the olr 
Cli'mnz, a. rhetorical flvrure; gradatlDn; 

ascent ; the highest poritiou 
Climb, r. a. to ascend any pUce 
Cli'mber, a. one that climbs ; a plant 
Clinch, v.a. to hold fast; to contract; bond.— 

*. a pun, a witty saying; part of a oaMe 
Clin'cher, «. a cramp, holdfast; tull answer 
Cling, V. n. to twine ronnd; to dry up 
Clin ic, t. a person confined in l>od by sickness 
Clln'ical, a. bcilrid, side disonlercd 
Clink, v.a. to sound or jingle like niPtal 
(■Hn'kor, t. a paving brick; bad dndcrs 
Clln'quant, a. dressed in embroidery 
Clip, v.a. to cut sliort, to embrace, confine 
Clip per, a. a dubaser of coin by clippinK It 
Clip'ping, *. tho part cut oft:— /»ar«. cutting 
Clonk, o. a. to hido, c9nc(>al, cov»-r over 
Cloak, a. an outer garment, cover, lilind 
Clock, a. an Instrument to show time ; a beetle 
Clock work, movement by weights or Bprinss 
Clod, a. a lump of earth or day ; a dolt 
Ciod'diness, t. state of bdne cloildy ; roughness 
Clod'dy, a. earthv; abounding in clofls; mean 
Clod'pate, Olod'pole, *. a stupid fellow 
Clog, /. an hinderance; a sort of shoe. — r. to 

hinder, obstruct, load, adhere 
Cloi'ster, ». place of rellgiotis retirement; a 

aqtiAre with piazzas. — v. a. to shut ui> in a 

Close, r. to shot, conclude, confine, johi.—«. a 

small field inclosed} pause, end. — a. shut 

fiist; private; sty; cloudy 
Clo'sebodied, a. sitting close to the body 
Clo'sely, ad. secretly, slyly, undeviatingly 
Clo'senosa, a. nearness, privacy, heat 
Clos'et, I. a «mfliX\ \irt.N*Xft iwwsv..— ^.o. Va ^v«S» 

up Vn a f^oaeV, V> wmcfeA 
do met a. aaxVDL'53towxe^«B^V««»- 




Clot, V. N. to fbnn doK to coagulate.— «. any 

thinir clotted; a linnl lump 
Clutlif $. linen or wo<illi-ii wovou fur garment*; 

the covciluir fur a tnhle 
Clothe, v.a. to rover wiili gAnnentii; dreH 
Clo'thior, s. a maker of woollen cloth 
CSo'thing, CloHths, Clothes, t. gamients; droM; 

Cloud. $. a body of vapoxxrs In tho air. — v. a. to 

darken with clouda 
Clou'doapt, ptirt. topped with clonda 
ClouMinesii, $ the state of being ob!>curcd with 

clouds; ditrkncMi. glwimiiit'sn. Hallunuens 
Clou'dless, a. tree (him cli^uds, rluer, pure 
Clou'dy, a. daik, obscure, gloomy, sullen; 

ol'Scured with clouds 
Cloufrb, s. a ditf ; an allowance in wvlfrht 
Clout, «. a cloth foi any mean use; a itatch 
Clou'ted, part, confrealed. cnnlled 
Clou't- UHil, s. a nail with whidi the clout is 

fastened to the axle tree 
OoTB, «. a ppico; gniin or root of gnrlic 
CIo'\ en, part, cleft, dlTidcd. scT>aratt>d 
Clo'rer, t. a siwcies of tr«4uil, kind of grau 
Clo'vered, a. coveied with clover 
Clown, t. a rustic; an ill-bred man; a dinrl 
Clow'nish, a. undTil, awkward, ill-bi ed 
Clow'Dishness, a. awkwardness of manners, 

rudeneu; indvility 
Cloy, r. a. to surfeit, glut, sate; to nail up 
Clo/less a. that cannot surfeit or g^ut 
Clo/ment, « satiety, fblnees, glut 
Club, t. a hoitvy stick; a sodoty; suit of cards. 

— r. n. to join in common ezpeiibO 
Clublaw, a. the law of nrmii, law of ihrce 
Club'room, a. tho room in which a dub meets 
Cludc, V. n. to call chickens as a hen 
Clue, (. the lower comer of the sail 
Clumps, a. a stupid fellow, a numskull 
Clunrsincss, a. awkwardness, unhandiness 
Clum'sy, a. awkward, heavy, tljick, bad 
Cluiich, a. in mining, a subbtanca found next 

the coal-sinking 
Clung, pret. and part, of Clint/. — e. to dry as 

wood does.— a. wasted with leanness 
Clos'ter, a. a bunch, body, herd, collectluo 
Clutch, a. a frra«p. hand, paw, talon.— r* a. to 

enipe, hold fast, clinch 
Cluf ches, a. rL Uie talons 
Clut'ter, a. noise, bnntle, hnrrr, damonr 
Clys'ter, a. an ii^ection fhto tiie anus 
Coacer^vatc, v. a. to heap together, to odd 
Coacorva'tion, a. act of heajiing together 
Conrh, a. a carriage of state or nlea^nre 
Coac't, r. n. to act together, or In coucort 
Coac'tion, a. compulsion, restraint 
Coac'tive. a. having the power ofimpclllng 
Coad'jutant, a. helping, co-oporating 
Coa(^fu'tor. a. an aHwiittant, heliior, ally 
Coa'gt'nt, a. one co-op<T«ting with another 
Coagmen't, r. a. to hca]) together, to cement 
Coag'niate, r.a. to curdle, to run into clots 
Coainila'tion, a. a body ftirmcd by curdling 

milk, &C. concreMon, congelation 
Coal, a. a b'aok bituminous mineral, of vege- 
table formation, extensively used for firing 
Coa'l-lx>x, a. a box to cany coals to the fire 
Coa'Iory, a. the place where coals arc dug 
Coalos'ce, r.M. to unite, to Join together, to 
grow togethw 
CotUM'ceace, s. the act of uniting togctlior 
ikmmHan A m uatoa in oatsnmm; Junctim 

Coa'ly, a. Uke eoal, oontalnfaig ooal 
Coapta'tion, c the amostmont at parti to ttA 

otlier; adaptation 
Coar'ct, r.M. to strait:liten, confln*, pnas 
Coarso, a. vile, rude, gro«i>, nut fine, roufl^ 
Coar'srness, a. meaimess, rudenMS, raagbnaib 

want of delicacy 
Co-articnla'tiou, a. a stmctura of tba boiM 

when forming a Joint 
Coast, a. an edge, bank, aide, dKnCh— na* to 

sail al<nig or near to tho coast 
Coa'siing, a. sailing near the land 
Coat,!, a man's npper garmont; a pcttleott; 

tlw npiicr covering of all animals 
Coa'ting, «. a kind of stuff fiir making eoate 
Coax, r. a. to wheedle, flatter, entlee 
('olmrt, (. a kind of mareaidte; a mlnenl 
Coh'lile, V. a. to mend coaraely or clumaD|f 
Cob'bler, a. a mender of shoes; a bnngler 
Cob'cal, a. a sandal worn by ladlaa In oostan 

countries ; an open slippar 
Cob'iron, f. an iron with a knob at one end 
Cob'swan, a. the head or leading swan 
Cob'wob, a. a spider's wolk—a. triflloit, wtak 
Coch'incal, a. an tnsoct used to dye se«il*t 
Cock. e. a. to set un the hat ; to code a gnn.— 

a. the male of birds ; a spent to let onl B- 

qnids; fbrmof ahat; part of a gun; heap 

of hay ; tlie n««dle of a twlanoe 
Cocka'de, a. a lilibon worn on a hat 
Cock'ahoop, ad. in high mtrtfi and JnU^ 
Cockatoo', a. « bird of the parrot kind 
Cock'atrice, a. a kind of serpent 
Cock'er, v. a. to f ondlei, caress, li 

who handles or fights cocks 
Cock'crel, a. a young cock ; a small enek 
Cock'et, I. a ticket flrom the custom-hoasa 
Cock'liome, a. on horseback ; trlum)ibant 
Cock'ing, Cock'fi»;ht, a. a fight of oocfcs 
Cock'le, a. a slidl-flsh; the weed e ona wi ■ 

V. a. to contract into wxlnUes 
Cooklestairs, a. winding or spiral ataim 
Cockloft, a. a ruom over a garret 
Cock'nmtch, a. a battle of cocks fbr mooflgr 
Cock'ney, a. a Londoner; a mean dtlcan 
Oock'pit, a. a place where oooka fight 
Cock'scomb, a. the npper part of a eoek'a head; 

a plant; loboswort 
Cock'sure, a. quite sure, Teiy confident 
Co'cna, a. a kind of nnt, Hqpor made from It 
Coctilla'tion, «. the act of boiling in a carefU 

Coc'iion, a. tlie act of boiling; digestion 
Cod, a. a soa-fish; tiie hosk of seeds 
Coiie, a. a book of the dvO law; a book 
Cod'idI, a. addition or supplement to a will 
Codill'e, a. a term In playinar at onibn 
Cod'Ie, r. a. to parlMiil, to dress badly 
Cod'Iing. a. a sort of oarly apple 
Co-efflcu'douB, (I. coi\jointIy ofltactive 
Cocf'ficacy, CocOlc'iency, «. co-ol-- -^ 

power of several things acting together 
Co'ehoni, a. a small kind of mortaur 
Coem'ption, t. act of buying the whole 
Coe'qual, a miuai with, in tho same state 
Cocqual'ity, a. the state of beinK equal 
Coerce, o. a. to rentrain bv fbree, to dioeic 
Covi^don, a. a restraint, forre, check, ho. 
Coer^dve, a. ser%-inic to restrain, ibrdbla 
Coessen'tial, a. of tho saino cssenoe 
Cocta'neofua, a. «o«vfa\ ot ^2km laamt «jt;a 
CoqUTnaqmnwda, i. tt>a\i<to|t<A^a6>amBMM 

COL [ 39 ] 


Covtex'nal, a. equally eternal with another 
Coet'TalT M. a contcmporaiy, of the lame age 
Coe'val, Coe'TOiu, a. being of the same aee 
CoexiaTt, v. n. to exist t<^rather or at one time 
Coexis'tence, s. having existence at the same 

time wUh another 
GonxiflTtent, a. existing at Uie same time 
Corfiee, «. the berry of an Arabian tree; the 

liquor prepared from that berry 
CoTwehonse, «. a house of public entertain- 
ment, where coffee, Ac is sold ; an inn 
CoffSer, «. a money chest, a treasure; in fbr- 
tUleatlon a houow lodgment sunk in the 
bottom of a dir ditch 
Cofftrer, t. a principal court officer 
Coffin, «. the chest to enclose dead bodice 
Cog^ e. to flatter, to wheedle, to cheat, to lie.— 

t. tooth of a wheel l^ which it acts, Aa 
Co'gen^, f . ftffce, strength, power 
Co'gent, a. forcible, resistless, convincing 
Cog^itate, «. n. to revolve in the mind ; to think 
Coglta'tioiif f. thoni^t, meditation, care 
O^ta'ttve, a. mediUtive, thinking 
^_^ ^ — .- — ^ ^^^aUied 

e mother 

Cogidsee", «. one to whom a fine is made 
Cognisovr, ». he who passes a fine to another 
Cognition, t. knowledge, conviction, trial 
Cog'nlxalMe, a. proper to be tried or examined 
CoyniiHmee, t. a Judicial notice ; a crest 
Cogue, «. a raiall wooden vessel; a dram 
Cohabit, «i n. to Uve together, Ao. . 
Cohabitant, c one living in the same place 
Cohei'r, t. a Jdnt heir with other persons 
Coh^ress, a a woman who Is a Joint heiress 
Cohe're, e. n. to stick together, agree, fit 
Cohe'rence, Cohe'renoj, t. oonnexion 
Cohe'rent, a. sticking together, consistent 
Cohe'sloa, a a state of union, connexion 
Cohe'ehre, a. having a sticking quality 
Cohe'stvenesa, f. sucking together 
Coliobate, «. a. to distil a second time 
Cohoba'tion, a a repeated distillation 
Coliort, a a troop of soldiers, in number SOO 
Coif; a a head dress, a woman's cap 
Co|gne,a a comer 
Coil, v.a. toroUupa rope; to wlndlna ring. 

a tumult, noise; rope wound in a ring 
Coin, a mon^ stamped b7 authority ; in gun- 

nciy a kind of wedge to place under the 

breech of a gun.— r.a. to make money; to 

forge; invent 
Coi'nace, a the practice of coining 
CoinetMe, r.n. to agree vtith, to moot, to fit 
Coin'cidence, a an agreement, concurrence 
Coln'cident, a. agrreeing with, united 
Coi'ner, a a maker of monqr; an inventor 
C<rft1on, a the aet by which two bodies come 

together, ft& 
Coke, a a dndcr made flrom pit-coal 
Col'ander, a a straining vessel; a sieve 
Cola'tion, Col'ature, a the act of straining 
ColbertTne, «. a kind of lace for women 
CdUL a. not ^ot; not has^; chaste; coy. — a 

cold weather; chUlness; a disorder 
Coldish, «. rather cold; shy; reserved 
Coldly, ad. indifferently; negligently 
Coldness, a want of boat; indiflteenoe 
Coleworti a a sort of cabbage 
Cdlcv aadbtamrarailbotingtliebowels 
CSoBv'MV R » to aa alofl0 or tC0eCll«r 

Collar, a something round the neck; a band. 

— r. a. to seise by the collar 
Colla'te, r. a. to compare tilings similar; to ex- 
amine that nothing be vranting ; to place la 

an <>ccle<tiastical benefice 
Cnllat'eral, r. pide by side ; not direct 
Colia'tion, a a repast ; gift ; comparison 
Colla'tlve, a. coni])ared together 
Colla'tor, a one who coni|»aros, presents, *a 
Corieague, $. a partner in office 
Collca'gue, v. a. to unite with 
Collcc't, r. a. to gather together, to infipr 
Collect, a a stiort comprehensive prayer 
Cnllec'tion, a things gathered ; a conclusion 
Collec'tive, a. accumulative, apt to gather 
Collec'tively, arf. in a body; wholly 
Collcc'tor, a. a gratherer ; a tax-gatherer 
College, a a house or school for learning 
Col'leger, a a boy on the foundation ofa s * 
Colle'gian, «. a member of a college 
Colle'ginte, a. containing a collcgo 
Celled a part of a ring in Mhich tiie stone Is 

set ; any thing worn round the neck 
CoVlier. a a digger of coals; a ooal-stiip 
CoMiga tion, $. tht act of binding together 
C<illin'eate, v. n. to aim at 
Collinea'tion, a the act of aiming at 
Coriionate, v. a. to melt, to liquefy, to sofUn 
Collision, a act of strildng together, a clash 
Collitlgant, a wrangling together 
Collocate, v. a. to place, station, fix, fto. 
Colloca'tion, a the act or state of plachig 
Collop, a a small cut or slice of meat 
Collo'quial, a. rolathig to conversation 
Colloouy, a a conference, conversation, talk 
Coliu'de, V. n. to act in concert ; to conspire in 

a fraud ; to play into each other's hands 
CoHu'sion, a a deoeitftd agreement 
Collu'sive, a. flraudolent. deceitftil, bad 
Colly, «. a. to grime with coal, to soil 
Co'lon, a this point (:), used to mark a paus« 

greater than that of a semicolon, and less 

than that of a period; the grntest and 

widest of the intestines 
CoroneK a the commandcf of a regiment 
Coronelling, a the beating about for soldien 
Col'onise, r. a. to supply with inhabitants 
Colo'nial, a. relating to a colony 
Colonna'de, a a range of pillars or columns 
Col'ony, a a body of people drawn from the 

mother country to inhabit some dis'aut 

place; the oountry so planted 
Col'ophon, a oonduMon of a book, anciently 

containing date, place, Ac. 
Col'ophony, a rosin, turpentine, pitch 
Cnl'orate, a. coloured, dyed, tinged, stained 
Colorific, a. that is able to produce colour 
Colos'sal, a. gigantio 
Colos'sns, Colos'so, a a very largo statue 
Col'our, a hue, dye, tint; a pretence.— v. to 

dve ; to tinxe ; to blunh ; to cloak 
Col curable, a. specious, planidble 
Colouring, a an art in paJnting; an excuse 
Col'ourist, a one who excels in colouring 
Col'onrs, a a banner, fiag, streamer; laig« 

tDk flags fixed on half-pikes, and carried by 

Colt, a a young horse ; an inexperienced person 
ColumlMuy, a a dove, or pigeon house 
CoYumn., a a tovBdi \^S&»x\ ^'^ 9iWa(k!:sck.^i% 
pam at Tacwwpa'owt \ \SckfttetasiaSkssa. «A '«awa 




(■' '. .-. iiifVntH*. II. Mip|Hirtiii|; pilljin 

('-.III. n ( i;n'iix. friim thu Latin nun 

(l-.Miiiihi;; Hi</i, vr tnnjoiit.U 
('■■nm'ti', *. ac-oiupiiiiiiiii.'an awociiite 
('■■i!i1i, M. iin iimtnmioiit fi>r ihfl bnlr; the 

«■! ■ -t iif n o«»ck ; the ouvillm m which beva 
I- thi-ii-Iiuiu'y.— r.o. to divide, to urunR, 



Co i.'liiit, *. a hnttlc. duel, contoat.— r. tofi(^it, 

tii>I-:<i-i>, ti>ri-sUt 

Co ■'■ :it:iiit $. one who flRhta witii another, 
I -III iiii:ii;:i)iii.t; a clitiiiiiiiun 

Ciii:'liiiiiiii<, <i. Winitlivil, wtdod, fixed 

(■<iii:lr'li:»l>l". fl. COnsiitfUt 

Coi.i' iii.i'tioii, t. fl coiixiiirncy, an luftociation 
( <>iiil)i'ii,\ r. to unite, Ofpvo, "link, join 
Cuiniti'iii-d, ;mr(. Joincl or iiulle<i tOKctlicr 
CoiiiliUhtiMI'iiy, $, quality of taking; fire 
Coiuliusi'tiMo, a. that which «-anily tiikei. flre 
('<iinl)iiH'(ioii, s. a burning, lnirr>', coufnitioa 
Coinc, r. n. to draw near, hapi)en, pmoM-d 
Conui'<l!an, t, adur of comic pnrtn, a player 
CoiiiViIy, s. a lauirluiblo draina'ic piece 
C«>ni'(>Hiiu-R, *. gnic4s ))cauty, dijndty 
Com'ely, a. (rracvful, decent, handsome.— ad. 

hnn(i>onioly, fcmocfidly 
Coni'ct, ». a IJlar.inpr utar 
Conict«)g'rapIiy, t. a doiicrIi>tion of comets 
Coiu'fit, J. a kind of dry Rwoetnivat 
Com'fort, v.a. to ease, revive, make ((lad. — 

t. (liuifttance, joy, ease, support 
Com'fortable, a. pleasing, dupt-nsing comfbrt, 

(Civhis: saiiitfaction 
Coiu'fortles-s a. without comfort, forlorn 
Coni'ic, n. raisinp mirth, relatiiiK to uoiiicdy 
Com'ical, a. divi-rtinc:, merry, quci-r 
Coiii'hig, t. an ariival, a drawing near.— 

part. a. aijproacldng; f\iture 
Coui'mn, s. a iK)liit markrd tlius (,) 
Conniiac'ulati', r. n. to itollute 
Conininn'd, r. a. to povem. order, overlook. — 

t. actofcommaiidin;^; nnler 
Coniiiiundn'nt, t. a chief in command; the 

ofHciT who has tlio command of a garrison 

or fort 
Coiiinmn'der, «. a pldof, a navinpr beetle 
Comninn'dpr-in-cldef, ». the head of the army 
ComniuuMrcKi, t. a woman of chief power 
Comnujia'ornto, v.a. to prwerve the nicinory 
Comnieir.ora'tion, «. act of public celebraliun 
Commen'ce, r. n. to begin, to aranme 
Coiimien'wmtnt, *. a beginning, date 
Conmi<>n'd, r, n. to recomnicud, to intrnpt 
Coiii'iuendnble, a. laudaltle, wortliy of prnihe 
Comnien'dnni, ». a void beni-flee held by some 

person till a pastor is i>rovide<l 
Comnitndu'tion, «. pr.iij«>, reeonimendution 
Coinnien'dator.'', o. c/^utaining i-raise 
Comnien'siirnbie, a. ri>dncit>1o to noire com- 
mon iiietuuio, an a yard and a f«)Ot uro 

nie»Aured by an inch 
Comnicn'Hurute, r. a. to rednce to iM)m«» com- 
mon nieusiire. — a. c<iuh1, ]nroport oiinbls 
ConmifliiKura'tion, $. a rctlnctlon of some 

tldngs to some common measure 
Coin'iitcnt, r. n. to ex|)oun«l, to write notes 
Com'montary, «. an ez)xmition, nnnotatiou 
Comm<inta'tor, $, one who explains 
Comment it'Ious, a. invented, imaginary 
Coin'mcrcc, a. trade, tralflc; a goime.— r. n. to 

Av/r/ hitrrcoane 
Commur'cial, a. rolatlag io trade, (radliig 

Commo'ro, t. a eommon modur 
(kiminlna'tloa, c a threat of ptmi 
Commin'glci, tu«. to mix or Join togothtf 
Comndnir te, «. a. to nduee to powder 
Comralnii'ttoii, a act of griiiiUiic to anil 

|)art<, nulvcnsatifm, reduction 
CunimircraUe, a. dei«rviiig pity, mtmn 
rommis'eralB, c. c to ]dty; to comp 
ConimiHera'tlon, a pity, svinpatby 
CommisKa'riatt a tltr demurtment - 

with the provision of ibod, tents, Aa, fee a 

C<nu'ndMaT7, a a delegate or deputy 
Conmds'slan, a a truNt, warrant^ ehaiBe; lbs 

warrunt or document— «>. a. to empowav *o 

Commix'sioncr, a one e mp owered to act 
Commifi'sure, a a joint, a seam, a mould 
Commit', r. a. to intnMt ; to send to prison ; to 

give In trust; to do a Rinlt 
Commit'tee, a a certain number of per- 
sons selected to en amine or manage si^ 

Commix', r. a. to mingle, to blend, to nntte 
Commlx'ion, Commlrtore, a a oompoond 
Commo'de, a a woman's hoad-drass 
Commo'dlous, a. oonveident, snttabT 
C-ommo'dioosness, a oonTemonoe, n 
Commod'ity, a interest, profit, mere 
Com'modore, a captain ooounandlng a 

sfiiuvlron of sbU>s of war 
Com'mon, a. eqtial, vohnr, nsoaL poLSe.— 

a an open country, public groond 
Com'monalty, a the common people 
Com'moner, a a member of paxUamcat: a 

St udcnt of the second rank at the antvenliiets 

a man not nolde 
Comnionil'lon, a advice, warning 
Com'monly, ad. flnoquently, osually 
(■oin'moimess, a frequency, an equal share 
Common pla'co, «. a. to rodoee to general heads, 

to make note* 
Com'mons, a the common people; the lower 

house of parliament; food on equal pay 
Corn'monwcalth, a a renubUc, the public 
Commora'tion, a an abiding in the same plaM 
Commn'tion, a a timndt, a disturlMuioe 
Connno've, v. a. to di-^turh, to unsettle 
Commn'ne, r. n. to converse, to Impart 
Commu'nicablencss, a communlcabiUty 
Conimn'nicant. a one who receives the 8 

ment of the Lords Supper 
Conimu'uicate, r. to impart, to reveal; to re- 
ceive the I/ord's Supper 
Communica'tion, a the act of tmpardng or 

exchanging; common boondaiy or Inlet; 

oonfercnco; conversation 
Conimu'nicntivc, a. fhse, ready to Impart 
Coinmu'nion, a taking the Ix>rd's Sniipcr; 

fcliowHhip, union, intercoiunse 
Commu'uity, a the commonwealth; the body 

I)<»litlc, a common possession 
Comniu'ta1)l(S a. tliat may be cxchangnl 
Commntn'tion, a change of one thing te 

another, alteration, ransom, atonement 
Commn'tc, r. a. to exchange, to buy off 
Com'pact, t. a contract, mutual agreement-^ 

a. firm, dose, solid, exact 
Compao'tlon, i. cohesion of parts 
Compao'tncss, a elopeness, flrmneM, denrtty 
C>ompa'ftQB, t. a fEy«\cinv of tciawv varts uiiitc«I 




tO^hor; anmnhlps coTprml^ni httHy ai 
mavihasLiM; ■uaBU htnYy « tnoi HlKUBm.—^ 
ID wcooApany, HMOoliite with 
Ccnn'pumb]*, nw of iy),iul IVKKr4 « ^^IPB' 
f?cini]iH'Bl1f«, A vtliivlecl bj iHiiDpiirlsnn 

Ct>»lp*'r«| p. d. ta tfkfln or tfUltilnc Qn« IhfniF 
" unUiaz'i to*»r 

trjr (mm 

GoBipar'lHFd §. Ilie flet C^ mjiptTin r» «, cpm- 

^Knttvd iwtJmAteh tlfiillq In wrltliipr 
~Caini>u<t, e rtL to dJlTlilei. mrranf^ i^pKnt* 
Ctms^tuftm naiy M. (11 vltlon >if a |j1rtiin^ AiL 
Comjiflnlt'lant '■ ths Arlnf paHltl(riL<ii^ 

m drtilc^ aparm, Uml^ ^WAT oTtllO i^:ir*| an 
iD^tniii>nit cnmpfm^l of m 1i««dl« via c«d, 
wh*re1i^ inu1niif«fftivT 

nifxn^nffi ardrnwlDircipclM 
CnnipB^vliim Mr iiltj, oniiitnlvrEmtlrm, I^Tlug 
CfHnpoa'iloiubB^ a. munK/iiL tvyp|i"f 
CompaClbD'iiy, a. e«i4^tit|frjr, •nUjihtpnrti 
Ctmipil'IbTfl, *, Bflnn^fltrnt with, (iRTi'HTi^ilfl tfl 

ComptJ^'r, r. An fiqaalf nmiiMnlum, " 

^^ H. Ik} Itc 9iLul wltlL, tdi maf rh 
C^mi^'t V. a. tn obligH, to titmntraJn, Ad 
CtiRi]'iel' lable, a. that ranT- tv f^irrDll 
CunipflUa'tlOiv <■ fht tfyle atmiUli^M 
CmniKaMJoiM, n. tihinU hfi^t, ftttrnmuTT 
CamptniMlum, «, An Jl1tri<l;^iiflnt, a Im^rlKtB 
Caia|?«n''ji|.l«i Cam'penHta^ Cdisiihid'u^ v. o. to 

ma^a »n>andft, to Twumpenn 
rompouB'tlcm, t. m m»mp«n*flk nmniiitB 
ComiwE/utflrr, a. thnt cvmpciuatoit 

CEKQfM'tA^ r. PI. to «Mk bX CQlTtpvtIttnn, to ttt«l 

Cdm-pfltni^ )«L F»^i^ 

Cata'jKtQDti ■- 0^ (JTlKlHIlll, BdNIOAEH 

Comptftlblc, «■ nlEAblfl m, can»1iit«Dt with 
OgmpetlE^un, ■■ > '^latBat, tItrIiKIp 
Compof IloTi jl a llyil, an OppOnlmt, a M 
CeiDipna'Udf^ tr a enlWrHmi, an u««»itiilai{iQ 
CErmpiln, m 4- ta eoll«at (Vom TsrtoDi autlwn 
Compl'lirt f^ <n» who omiirilai 
Comula'ceDrCf f r. plimKirw, Jcr^ frifllTt^ 
Compla'ceDt, a. fdrfl, aAWblBv kind 
Complal'n, v^ lo mtinnur. lament, icftjnn 
ComplAfnaiiE, It K t^A^tucilTIb a lawiirilt 
ConipUl'ltt, *- «in MeimntliTti (jr titipf 'nc-iimeilt ; 

a laiux^nuiUum ; a nialA^v wg ^ilfn-a^a 
Cgsuplaiia'nce^ i. clvlJltTi VlaA bchav]nnr 
OiHnplaUa'nt, a. alvEl, dbllg^n^, klnil, prjUtq 
i;]finifjla'iiBliV COmpla'ne, v. a. to iintwUi 
Com pldmimt. f. iha Hill nnniber, &^ 
CDnip4«m«t]'Ul, t- flUittffilp, 9«inp[nthlfr 
CaiHFklv'Mk, 4- rw^wti full, flniJbtiL— *-* to 

pvfem, tQ flitlih 
CamnlD'tloiLi i. acoomplUhmt^l^ MiTIIngr 
Com plux, a. OnniTiciumlMl of mivay para 
Ccrmijliax'lon, t. tlUfl colour of tbo Ikon, Aa 
ComtJilaxltXT *■ ktntti nrbcJufr (MmljljbK 
CcmplKanM, *. fti^»mb«j<m, aet or yielding 
COfmriiraJitt a. ylei|dLn|r, t^-O'lIni;:^ civil 
Ovu plioiitv, a. Dumpoundvl of mai^ partf, — 

n, a. to entKngle^ In Jnin 
CamitUrm'tlfia, fr aTnlitum ntf mai^ tLEng^ 
CcKnt pllnkfiitn 'r anarfiHrdfyiij.— p. tdtlatrtT, 

III crimnim*] 
CvufMiiama'uJ, m. aipnHtfvir oTMijrtet 

'plEnp, r. FTCvlnff f enire, Tcrpflft 
'plot, JL a aouKvl mrj', ctTEtlilTinlkatl 
plotV r. a. to iil'jl, rrrti ^inJfe, Joto Ln 
Camp]i>Ft't«v *■ ■ con^plr*tr>f 
Comply'. B, ifc to ylold J5C itlbmlt. In aptt 
Compo'&rQt, a, fwntltatintr. rTminjr 
CompQ^ft, K to b«»r, to endaro^ In bcbava 
Coinpa'rt, rnmtHi'rtmmEf r. br-biiinar 
Cumpcp'rCabla, a. cnu^Uten*, itilLabtOr Hi 
Compn'^d, r. o. tn qnlfl, HtllA, pat |d([«Uiqf 
Compo^HLl, p<irt fv ralm^ lodatr^ MriOQi 
c^omiyi'icf, JL An anihoc, a wrlUT 
Compntll^, Or In nP^bStf-eliin 1ii9 rampoittr cr- 

drr !■ tUit itM of th» Ava oiYlt m of CDlumiU, 

K nanvuil bt-caq^e Iti oapttil In. rt7Tni>[ihid 

out ottYis otber onlcn [rivl liijmj'llirfliU 

CQm'p<Mltnif I. mHlictn«a fiqmpijundcd vtvOVB- 
Compcrll'ioE, *, a ml;lt«fo; an aprcrineot of 

acccmmrMlatiin'ri ; a 'rirHttrti i^rtrk ; thfl ant o^ 

diHclmnti&|[ t jJpht Ity tJ*?1nr jiivn 
CompculnjfT t eoe wlt-o (imitbjfls* tho IrHen 

ftjr trrtntine rjcutbert conaifttency 

Com[»»llrfrTryj Ji. ]wi^in]t¥ of eifstln^ to* 
Com^^ct, Compoi'tiin^ i. miinnm, dnnpr 
(unifKi'il, p. a. to maniuv, to I'nrich parth 
C^mpo'EUTH, t. onJer, nirm; tmnnullUtf 
Cons pQia' don, «. a rlrlnklu^ mntui 
Ctnnpnn'nd, v. to njin$:la, tnTnrmlJL; K Q(mw 

to tnmiK with a debtor 
t'fim' pounnl, 4, a naiuv (if tnirvTIr^ti 
O^mpnn'&rttrr, «, flfw wJio br^nn to tRrmn, An. 
Ctilii prub^u'd, fL A, til IogIoeI^, to «mwlTa 
rcvmiirv^ t^t'ilble, '^ liit^1l|iilil<y, rQucofTabtd 
Cnruprcbeq 'aEoq, r. HnowlHlj^v, ciipadtr 
ComprelMii'ilii^ a. havinir the ptywrn to 

mulontnnd, capacEoiu, fu1,L, ■fttnil^nciant 
Compnnw^ n. a. to iMjiipniSiS, to (^lulirftOB 
Cnni prow, *, a bol^Trr of linen rapti 
(.■"nu]irt»'«n»to. * jdrtlillnjf to prpwsii™ 
Coiiiprnalbiniy.j. pnwor o Jboinf; wmr 

[tn^EH^r of heinfT n:diM»i! Ii^ mnall wmpUl 
Conipres'rimi. t. afrt vf hriaRfnif paita near 
rrnnprrt'aiTft, a, **pfcbTt of ecnnpraaaiB|r 
C4i^n|pitt«'iiUf«, J^ tliB act of prmJnf^ HKatEuC 
L'Omprin^E. P' rt- to print ancrtfaer'i capj 
Cotnitri'flAl. i. tbo Dompilahlg; or Compmlno^ 

roinpri'H. r. -. to rontaftu to IlK'iDd* 
rofnisrobo'tioii. r. a ftill proof, AttHtatlOB 
CumpromlHif P. a i^mpnct Of UatffTltD,— «. K 

U' neEtltt a dhpiH^ ht mtttiinl ccittHlri^OlU 
Comt'l, ■. iffeonnt, H^Jiiifnttadon 
fjitn Html. Pr ^ to com Pffl, to nppnafl 
CgiiiptFi>Tl>T. '. a «iipn-viinr, a alfwrtnr 
CofiLpnl'tutlvo. «. iiinJIpIp, Iry i»niFtTn£nt 
CoiupuI'MTnry^ n. tPuirM'lllns:^ t^rrini; 
CrtmpuViUin, i, tlin ai-l nf ^njmEP^Mn^ feroa 
Conipid'itYt ConiiJiiriKprv^ riL fbrAtnfr 
CftPrtpiin'eUon, », Tvpi^tititp'r, remona 
Crnnprniia 'tloik, r. a vourl^Utfr tlvr anothaf 
Compn'tHbla, ■. tlitit mtiy ba nEunlHiEBd i^ 
Coinpn'tnnt, jl hu ac^ouTiLnbt 
Comp^ltn'ttuii^ r. a cnlruloHon, Bfl rttinuU* 
ConiVL^'te. lU I, to tnlc'djlte; to rockim 
Oomipa'tnl, purl. EjJiiidjitnd, oltfmj»tuJ 
Coin rnlpi, r. a ooniprtii3 1 111+ mi Mji«^»daC9 
Con^ a fCmenil pnHii JrnoLlnp uAik or n»^ 

JH«<ti[u*j alM 0)1 Abtircvlntlon inf tbe LaliiL 

WotJ Ain^At, AiTulnut, aaprv and. <vp>, — t.ifc 

I C(lrB[«m'ertta,1>^a.VitK^a 





Cmiciiti>na'Uon. t. a rcgiilAr nertra of links 

Cou'cavi', «. luillow ill tli« iiwlito 

Cuiicavln'. f. the ImUe cavity, hoOowncM of 

aniiimi luKly 
CoiiV'dUM.-, «. u Joint or matnal caiua 
Coiuhm'I. r. a. to hide, kern eccrvt. cover 
CunifM'liiblu, a. that which may 1m rimr. 
Cuiiifii'lnivnt, s, tho act of hliilii|;, ii]iclt«-r 
Coni'o'ilu, F. «. to admit, to irraii^ to vlcld 
Ikmrci't. t. a fimcy,idca, opinloa; iiriiio.— ^a 

to hnniriiie, fiincy, siippnlfe 
Coiii'i-l'si-il. a. proud, opiiiiiaiatlre. afToctod 
CuiK'vi'vable, a. {liat may be cinicolveil 
C«>nci'i'vo, r. to become nropriuiiit, to think, to 

uii '.i>ni>an<l, to coiaprGiunul 
Coiuvl'vcr, *. one who ciiiiipn'hpiult 
CuHcon't. *. harmony, ofiiisiritt.'nry 
Cunrvn'tnite. r.o. to diivo into a narrower 

tMiii|Mu>*, contraiy to dilate or ei]muii 
CoiUH-u'trc. r. n. to brlnfr to one |iotnt 
C«>iic«'n'trli', a. lui^inK one common centre 
Coupon 'Innl, a. hnnntinious 
Conrop'tililu, a. intvllif^iblo, ooncHvablo 
Conct-p'tiyu, t. the oct of concelvhr,' in ilie 

womb ; u nuti<)n. Idoo, Rcntimcnt. A.C 
Coun-r'n, r. n. to atTort, to Interottt, belong tOb 

— *. an airulr, banhiflHH, care 
ConrtT uinp, prep. rrl:itln(r to or aliout 
C<inccr'nnu'ut. «. a conct'rn, bii«liif4< pare 
Conct-r t, r. a. to contrive, tn rciiU* piivittuly 
CunVvrt. t. mnsic in eevoral ])nrtii. hunuu^y 
Conct»'frii)n. «. a thinir yiuldc«l. a immt 
Coiiccn'irivc, a. implying cnnn'iiiiua 
Conph. t. a aholl. name of a flah 
Concirinry, relating to a council 
Cunciri.-itc, r. a. to gain, reconcil«\ win 
Conclliii'tion, m. tho act of n'OonoUiuf; 
Condi! u'tor, t. a peace-maker, a Mcud 
Condn'nity. «. neatness, iltne<«, decency 
Cond'sc, a. brief, short, eoiitractvd 
Conci'M>np<t«, s. shortness. brevilT, force 
Conpis'ion. «. a cutting off. ezcKion 
Concitn'tlon, #. a stirring up. tH!»lHil«anPO 
ConVluve, t, an assembly of oiinHiinlM. Ac 
Conclu'de. * a to finish, close, dctcrndue 
Conclu'dcnt, a. dedsivo, con\-indng 
Conclu'iiion, «. the dose, end, C4in!io<(ncnce 
Concla'sivc, a. decisive, ccmvincing. rtrong 
Concoag'ulato, v. a. to congeal together 
.^ Concoc t, c. a. to digest by tho stomach 
Concic'tlon, «. digestion ui the stomnch 
C<inc«c'tive. a. digesting by the stom.-vh 
Concmn'itanoo, c a subnlsting togi-thcr 
Concnnn'itnnt, a. accompanying, J«>iiivl to. — «. 

a roniponion. attendant 
Con'ponl, f. agreement, harmony, vnhm 
ConRn'nliincc, «. nu inilex to the Kpr-pinros 
Conco'rdnnt, a. agreeing, suitable, fit 
Conco'nlnto. ». a compact, n convonll.m , 
ConPo'nKtratc, r. a. to unite in one uuifm 
Con'conrae, s. a great number of perM>ns as- 

sembhni together, a meeUng 
Conerra'te, r. a. to create at the same time 
Coucre'te, v. a. to fimn into one niavii 
Con'rrptP. n. composed of different matters or 

diAiilndiar prindples 
Concn/tlnn. §. a union of parts, a mass 
Conrrim'ination, *. a mntoal aeniiiallnn 
Con'ndiino, «. a woman kept in fondcatlon 
Conpu'pitcmpo, t. irregular dealie, sensuality, 
Coacum Tmuco, /. tho net of*leoi>lng together j 

Cofdeni', «.fi. to «grae In one odIiiIod 
Coocnr^nniee, c union, hi^ lout doba 
Concnr'nnit. a. acting In eotJaneUon 
Coneur'mitaeM, c a oononnnrat itali 
Coneas'ikm, a. tlie aot of shakinR, ogltatiaa 
Conens'rionaiy, a. prndndnfr a oonriisslnn 
Cundcm'n, «. a. to put Mntenoe on, to Usmt 
Condomna'ttoa, s. a sirtgnea of pmiWinwnt 
Condam'natoiy, a. poHlaf a oaodmiiatiOB 
Condon'sate, n.& to maka tUdc or datk 
Condensa'tion, t. the act oftliUkcnliic 
Conden'satlve. «. hairliv tbo powwof 1 

ing mora dens* or oompaet 
Conden'se, v. to grow thick or doa&-«. MA 
Condcn'ser, a a Tend ibr condensing air 
Conden'sity, a the state of betag eondsa»ed 
Condense'ness, a eondenaation 
Con'den, i: thosa who dirsot horrtng fisha 
Condescm'd. r. n. to yield, stoop, bend 
Condosoend'Ing, a. courteous 
Condesccn'slon, s. sabmlssion, eonrtesT 
Condi'gn, a. deaenred. merited, anltaUt 
CondiRTnity, «. merit, desert 
Con'diment, a seasoning, mt 
Condi'te, r. a. to aeaaoo, to p 

CondilloD, a quali^, temper. 

by salt 


camstaucea, rank, • 
Conilltlonal, a. by wwr'of atlpolatlon. Ac 
Comlit'lonaiy, a. atlpolated, agreed on 
Condole, r. to lament, mourn, bawall 
Condolatmy, a. belonging to oondoleoM 
Condolcmcnt, a. grIeC mntnal distren 
Condolence, a grief fbr anodier'a loss 
Condona'llon, a a pardoning, a fbrglvipr 
Condu'ce. r. to help, to promota, to ct>ii<I :rt 
Condu'dble, «. having the power of> 

ing. promoting, or aeceknting 
Condu dve, n. promoting, lielplng, Aa 
Con'duct, «. behaviour, eoonomj 
Coudue't, r. a. to guide, manage, oriUv 
Con'dneta, a pL the sewecs wlueh carry wasit 

water fh>m a house 
Condnc'tor, a a leader, a director, a dileC 
Cou'duit, a a water |dpe, a eaxial, a duct 
Cone, a a solid body in form of a ■agar4oaf 
C-onfub'uIate, «. n. to oanverse, to ebat 
Confalmla'tkm, a easy convmatlon, chat 
Coufsmil'lar, a. intimate, closely eonneewd 
Confec'tion, a a sweetmeat, a mistura 
Coofec'tioncr, a one who makes swe e tmeats 
Confcd'vrary, a a league, an engngemeni 
Confcd'erute, r. «. to unite, to eomblna a an 

ally, an accomplice 
Confodera'tion, «. close allianee^ union 
Ctmfcr', r. to discourse with, to liestow 
Coii'farcnce, a a dibcourso, a pariey 
Courcm', V. a. to acknowledge, crant, own 
Cou'fessHiy, «■ one who makes a oonfiesUon of 

any thing 
Confcss'ed. ti. apparent 
Confess'edly, M. avowedly, indisputably 
Conftfii'siun, a profoaidon, acknowledanient 
ConfcHs'or, a one who hears confbaslons 
ConfiVt, a. open, known, plain, e\-Mfnt 
Contldd'nt, Con'fldcnt, a a person eutrusted 

with a secret, a iKwom friend 
Confl'do, r. ». to tnut in, to n-ly np^m 
Con'fldeuMS a amurance, boldnesn, tru^ 
Con'fldent, a. positive, daring, impudent 
Confiden'tial, (t tmcty, fkitiifbl 
ConftgnTa'iUm, a \\ve tana of 'xarioos parr 




9, a. Ihii m V In Umltfid 

UmJt, bndsfV boandarr 
. b bMikOf 13puo^ bouml^ Iminiuo 
Dtt, ti rmtniat, bnitHva'nraiiiiE 
n 4h to wmHa, tttftUlBh ; to fi.^, Ui 

lo ■mngfbm; t(^ ulmmMur iha 

tlQ, 4^ »Mi||1il« of hfltn tf tKtwwl 
Ion, L i^ioar, (»nvln4nrf Efl^ttinony 5 
rim bf w^EjcIi ti4ptl»J peryiii4 j*™ 
d In ibfl tkith 

Its, o. baring Uid jKiyrar lo ooailriii 
A tliine 
^ Vr a, td Mrtae on hrivato prorHirty 

TTft * oQcifl^inv 10 ftwCiitinn 
1. a ml Ej Dn Df t%fmtit)Eiaki 
a. to Ax dofTTi^ to futeu down 

Udil, J. B ^Qr-ral Am or bajnlni^ 
■, tr iUb mai tit blufrin^ ma a^ luBCm^ 
gfMbcir; ft maliiaK^ Of mcEal 

a. Oftn molton 
. tL to ftfflU, Do Mml(Mt, to rtrtvfl 

ft eon|i£itt ■truffpl*! »ffon^ 
Sf c a multltadib uf [HopJa; a Jdhbh 
jilum of Horeffol iLiflama 

a nmnEDC Into dha chimnDl -. 

, ttjolnlnir of carraalv, n cTo^rJ 
«, to i^dipl> irftli, to yU-lilt tu loSt 
blav 4t JI|;n«lLbl(S tUitatiEd 
t>)RiMiH, Ob ■«»(« of bdJ4^ Ktnrono^ 

tlan, A. a pruper {]iTpQ*![loq af pMl4 

t, «. QiDQ who DOmpUoi wiLti tho 
ho AlUbllabiBil oliiUtiL 

Itio* t* Ih* Mt or4tninj(ib«n]o^ 
K. * to latt, to T>eTf)l<iv, tt 4i&t^rb 
sd, a. tiAlcniL, atuim«n!lr itup44 

iLtr, 1. a. rrlEg^otu Wotberhood 
El. a. to tanK, to oppov^ to coiatpfUD 
i, |HrL bmuph L fnco to tOcm 
Kt$.^ w>nf >u[m1, fwrplat, mts 
I ji. dlponlrr. Thun^r nAtt>til%biii«tit 

m, L dlqirranf^ oc^ of aiDfliUnjT 
L a. to dLij^rctvi^ tionvEi:!, huOia 
iiagi/, f. m br>iv, luL nf rev4in*FiGB 
irnt, f. fli<] kJDx'i penuEMEoo to t. 
1 abantnr tu cbJUAD a Lljliop 
P-, hfftumt, bap\iin, grOwatUf 
>l4, ^ tr]i4t f^FiEirb niiur be ftmt«n 
ent, *. «, iham fnrmi-a Irjf frMi 
t (u pfurtflldn^ of |lkd i4lil« TifttBrfl 
p. flua kind fiif buTW ctL, a ms* 01J 
, JL a iim» qf f maU bodEn^i 
L iLCoTi''ftp orlji^rnp, lo amaai 
1^ t. ft eolloctjon ot b umourj 
L?^ V. a; to luTo Into ira]„ 4& 
It, IK a. to itmlit.'r Inro a baril baSL 
jon, f. a r^uitd h«nl budy 
ato, fL rt, to tf atJ^iHr tOj^jtbor Into a 
nd lUAfa 

ritifl, r.a. io mafre rCHUldi to winJ 
ibwiaUf Ott* Jtziuf 

Corngioama''Hniv #. ■ lHll«tEa(i» mWnrg 
("cmKlatluA'ibjnt r th^ iUtt Pf uulditg IkmIM 
Con gDO, f. a Bnef anrt fif Ultima Urm 
Cotuitrwt nlant, it. n^tAaiitg Id purt^cipall! iu 
<? Oi i^aI'oLiLf, t. tu wUb Juj bip Lu DoctipUiDvlj 

on vnj hAu^ aTeat 
Coormcqla'OOFV t. a. wiihLn^ of Jfi/ 
rorjjffiil'taiittil^T i»^**pftMiO[|Jan|r 
Coni;cni^\ v. 4. IQ Hllale mtUaUl^ 

ConprtJipi'aoij, L A nallectlon, *n Hii«inblr 
Coo gmm\ JL a niEflEEn]?, nj|«iTii1t1.r t Cianbat 
Con£n>>'ilv«, a. mtL^tlni^f cnL^unccjEn if 
CtfliiRni'e, n. n. to DtnvM>, to iulc, tn cotifoTiiL 
CoB^lfzueatxs:, t. Ji|^TiD«nusnt, flitttnt 
C^n'i^mortt, d. a^p'wbiirF vuiLnlila 
CouKiTd'iJtiri, «< tlllH»»p otiiivtttHhi^ 
Con't[rug4ii» a. dt, fidtatdiL iB.tvty Apmoblfl 
Cait'grkiinjDiwi^ f. E^LlabOltr^ HbXindail^« 
Coo'lc, Cdd^IcilL a. lUua a Boafl 
Con'jca, ir Ibc OcrclrEni! arnjiitD 1 
Cotd'fc'lW, ConJun'LurOf, ^ a ^ 
Cotjkm'mrwl, n^ tiepimHiag On, nDi^trtur^ 

Conjnh'n, v. a. to flu.uMfel, tn lu jHi^ i<t Mtiti* 
ConJol^nMr part vrtlfAj, oifailtciwl, D'H^i 
Cdq|ul'^M[1y< ="'' '"■ naVcjnj tf3i;«akPr,>>Etttl/ 

Vi>rb asTcrrdin^ ta lli tenaa, ijc—a, UtmM 

Wi^agv fram ooB originAl 
Ciii[jM^4L^tEoti, J. » coUpIa, pair; tbp forna <rf 

lnflottli»Siritirb»; Uidua, aawmbEnp^i 
Cor\f UM'et^ a. OOnD^Kt^t tudtntJ, COI^^jIh^kJ 
Goiijtiij'ctlun, K a utdija, mevdiHf tr/tfuUtpr^ 

Uid ilitli pojt nfflpeHU 
C{Fr\|un't!tl^ K, a. cbuidf onlte^ ^i^b'I I<^ 

gMlbcr; (bo iDoud of a Yiarb 
&ii;^uu'Gtur«, t. a CiiitS^ cxr p«<mlinr tJliid 
Cnijiirs'tiiOQ, J, A jAat, eneb^ntuktint 
Cloi^u'SK, «. M' to brijodn aolemnly 
Con'Jare, v. n. to pracClafl utiilibailtiiit^itBt k^ 
Coi\Eu'n!di ^p-H bdUDd b; an. UmtJi 
Conlurcf . a kU CxLcbaiLtcr^ a fortUtic-tdJer 
CotJuVpnicnlj *. a flctkmtf inJLOiRcf'm 
CtJttrtni'ccikvjf *, cijmmiiiiUjf Qt |]L[li 
Ctin'D4tt«, it, Utfii ttrttb tii'>tJbu^ 
Ccmiwf uml, n, wdtntilfl tu- uaiiuu, lEtj 

(^LlUEIIili'ytnillllJ, 1?. IL to UULlte OAtUTill 

CEiuuiil'ULTuLl^^ iti. b; iM^tuTB, orifbiidJ J 
ConTifig'L, r. a. tn Jnia, to unite; to fiiJtiin 

rODEItic'tfld, ^^ri. JolQBd to^UlHT, llldtcd 

G mnEX'', v.a, tct unitB togvtliEZ^ to Jnln 
Coinmi'loD, f. a union, a. nloUoti 
Conid'THltlcA, f. tli« acl ol wtnkln^ at A Eilidl 
Conrti've, Vr Br to *rtiik ak a &u^ ^a 
C^RIvtnEvcit'r, t- a Cfitla» aJijilA<c of Icttera 
Connn'blnl n. Tdkiln j: to ntarrlnfii^ 
ConnubTnrit^, s. the Atata ofmairljgia 
(;cHiQiiljit1oLu, iL notirijbfld togvtbiif 
Co'noid, t. rt fl^im Uko n ccfflo 
ron-naofl'iMtto, n -d. to ibakci,, to diionJar 
Cuiyiimir, « fl, to o^-wfcrjtnp, to iubdoa 
Cijni'^^Jil^rahlfl, * VWMJblo to boovoniomQ 
Gitq'qaemr, j^ on* wbo OTur«nne4, a vlctiW 
CoD'qn^jit, t. Tictnry, a. tTdnjr naUl^^l. 
Gon&uieiiin'ftoiia, a. nnafofkln, related 
ConBnnjjntn'hy, 1. ix^:ln l3onfth|j> bj bliKwl 

of th(5 flQCillnP.<« Of TN\s?t>5^TO£m ri* ^W Vv^Xi. 




C'iii<<-ii>n'ti<>iL<i. It. iicnipu1mifi,Jai*t. ncaet 
CiiUHfii-n'iin ixiKiw, <. retard to tb« dlctAtet of 

Ci»n'»i'l<injil»ln. a. n'aHnnnble, proper 
<'iiii*M-iim*, a. iu\r,ir<tly iH*rmiHdc<l. prlTy to 
C<>n'M-iuiiMi<>«'4. (. |H>n-C]»llan. inti>ninl Hrnse of 

thi* {niilt or iiiiKM'fncu of oiir •ctionii 
Coii'MTipt. n. written, rpgintcred. ciirullcd 
Coii'M'tTHti'. r. rt. to itiaku sacppd. Ac, 
r<i!i*fcra'tlim, ». the nrt of niakinfir 'aercd 
(VinmH'tirni'imn, a. fnllowlnffof cniinq 
CoiiiH.'c'tnn-. ». a n»nill.-uy, a dciluMion 
C'onMHMi'tiftn, t. a train of conscqutiuces 
CousM'c'utivp. a. following In onlwr 
Cun-i'm'inate. r. a. to sow mixwl iieeda 
ConMni'Miiu. (Vmwn't, «. con«inl 
('«Mi-cn't, r. n. to be of one mind, to ngrreo 
ConmsntH'nKOUff, a. a;rrvpnhIo to. accjnljuit 
ConMsn'ticnt, a. unitinir in opinion 
r«»u'«M»<incnoc, «. an eflVft : iinportanoe 
Gon'soqnont, a. following natiunilly 
CimHcqiioii'tiul. a. conduaivc, imp^Trtant 
Con'su(|ticntIy, aiL of or \ty cona«qaenoe, 

tlicrcforc, neceiiHarily, inevitably 
Con-tcr'tion, «. juncttoii, adaptation 
ConM>r'vnnoy, t. Ronrta held for the preMX^ 

vation of the fishery in the river Thaiues 
CSonserva'tlon, s. art of preacrving 
Conwer'vative, a. having jwwcr to prpaCT^'O 
ConsiT'vatory. *. a place -where any thing Is 

kept. II grecn-honso 
Con'wrve, : a awcetmeat, preserved fhilt 
Conier've, v. a. to preserve or cand fhilt 
Consor'vcr, $, one wlio lays up or piesiT\-e« 
Consid'er, r. to cxaniine, to regard, to doubt 
Consid'oniblo, a, worthy of reganl, gn>at 
Coijsid'erably, ad. impcntantly. very much 
Consid'erate, a, thoiightAd. prudent 
Considora'tion, t. reganl. notice, 

tliougbt, prudence, compensation 
Consi'gn, r. a. to make over to another 
CoHHignificu'tiou, t. similar signification 
Consig'nature. «. a sealing togetlier 
Cunsigidricntive, a. B>-nonymons 
Consi'gnmont, «. the act or consigning 
Conolniil'ity, t. a common likeness 
Consis't, V. n. to subsist, to Iw made of 
Coniris'lcnec, Consis'tiniey, s. natural state of 

bo<lies, agreement, sulmtance, form 
Connis'lent, lu confonnablo, firm 
Consiato'rial, a. relating to a consistOi7 
Cou'sistory, $. a spiritual court 
Conso'ciate. t. an accomplice, anally. — v. a. to 

imite, to Join, to cemeut 
Cousocbi'lion, «. allianco, confederacy 
Consu'ldble, a. tliut which adudts comfort 
Consola'tion, «. a]lu^-Ution ofniuwry 
Consol'atoo', «• tending to give comfort 
Couhole, r. a. to ehecr. to ro^^ve, to eumfort 
Con»i)1pr, «. one who gives comfort 
Consol'Idtttn. r. to linrdMn. to combine 
Consolidii'tion, i. uniting in n solid mnn 
Con'stmanco, $. an accord of soiuid, con- 
sistency, agreement, IVicndship, concord 
Con'souant, a. agreeable, suitable, fit— «. a 

letter not sounded by itself 
Con'sonoiis, a. harmonious, nnisical 
ConiMipia'tion, «. the act of layhig to sleep 
Con'sopitc, V. a. to calm, to lull aitlecp 
Con'sort, «. a wife or huitbsmil, a com|>anion 
Ckmao'rt^ p. toatmxiiita wUb, to marry 
Caavectulfy^, a mum of§eeuig, view 

Consphmllj, f. brig h tneee, ctoarnew 
Conniile'aone, a. ea^y- to be eeen. emtnenl 
Consplo'ooaaiicia, «. eleemeee, re notni 
Conspir'e<7, ». m. idoi, a Uwleee eombiaatlaB 
Consplr'ator, Conapfrer, & a idotter 
Consi^'tv, «. n. to plot, to agree, eonevt 
CoQspurea'tloa, a. defilement, poDutlon 
(Vm'atahle, f. a conxmon peace oOeer 
Con'itableehip, c the dBoe of a eonetaliie 

Coi'atancj, a. firmneM, cootlna 
Cra^ant^ a. Ann, niu^ongeabk, fl 

, , ^ flaed 

ConstdUt'tion, «. a cluster of llzecl ataa 
Constema'tion, «. fear, aetoidahnMnt 


Con'slipate, r. a. to crowd, to atop 
Constipa'tlon, t. the act of erovrdbtg 
Constit'uent, i. esaentfal, eompodng.— •: eei 

who deputea, an elector 
Constit'uoncy, «. the entira todj of ooaitt* 

tuents, the eleoton 
Con'stltute, e. a. to make, depate, let fp 
Constltu'tion, «. the flwmo of bo^y or mtaid ; ■ 

particular form of goremment; that s' 

and constituted authority, br wblrli 1 

laws of a coiuitiy are enacted Independei 

ly of the will of the loverplgn 
Constltu'tlonal, a. legal, according to flw 

estaldished govemnient; radical 
Coustttn'tifmallnt. «. an adherent to Oe a*- 

tablislted constitution 
• 'on'stttntlve, a. essential, able to eataUfab 
Constrai'n, «. a. to compel, to ftwee, to pra« 
Constrai'nable, a. Ilalde to constraint 
Constrai'nt. $. compulsioa. confinement 
Constnd'ntlve, a. having the power of coni- 

pclling, compulKatozy 
Constric'tlon, «. contraction, fbree 
Constrin'ge, v. a. to compreea, to bind 
Constrln'gent, o. of a binding qoallty 
Construe i o. a. to boUd, to fimn, cmnidle 
Constmc'tion, «. act of buikling, fabrication f 

meaning, interpretation; the syntax 
Constmc'ti^-e, a. capable of oonstmetlon 
Construo'tinv, «. a pile, a bidkUng, an •" 
Ck)n'strue, v. a. to explain, to traualate 
Con'stupnte, e. a. to violate, to ilebawh 
Constupra'tion, «. defllemont 
Consubstan'tial, a. of the some subatanee 
Consubstontiarity, ». existence of moce than 

one body in tlie same stdistance 
Consubslan'tiate, v. a. to unite into one oom- 

raon substance or natnre 
Consubstantia'tion, «. the union of the body of 

our Saviour with the sacramental dement, 

aceonling to the Lutherans 
Consu'etude, «. custom 
Con'uul, «. tlie prlnelpal Roman magistrate; 

an ofilccr uppointod to aupt'rintond Ghe trade 

of his nati«m in Ibreign parts 
Con'sular, a. btdouglng to a consul 
C'on'stdate. Con'sulxhiin t. olHce of ronml 
('onKul't, r. a. to ack advice, to delrnte, jdan 
CouHulta'tion, s. tlio act of eonsulting, &0. 
ConHu'mable, a. capable of destructuin 
Consu'mo, r. a. to wast©, dcistroy, spend 
Consu'med, port destroyeil, wasteJ awaj 
Oiisn'mcr, t. one wiio destroys, Ar. 
Cunsmn'mate, r. a to roinjilete, to perfect 
Consunnna'tion, t. completion, i>ernftion 
Consum'ption, «. the act uf cunsuinhig or df^ 

stroying; a disease 
Connmn'ytive, u. &cKtTv\v\Vv«,xw 
Contab'mttte, v. u. \o lioux yjUQEl^q 


*. A toooh, Jvkfftim^ d*Md uiiUu 

n, jt the ueb of bneAiitife 

tani iL » paidlM W l. HI InfiHdlJia 

iMtiew, t the itatg of balnff «■>- 

«.& tu bold, oomprlHt nntr.ttl) 

oatn, f, a. la dfidlu^ to Qucruiitf^o, pol- 

, e. At to Jej|itwi,' B4xim, UDtilscC 
4«r, Contfliu'iurata, co. 

mmmtsQtt i. da^rM at [|j\^ ^luiTt^ 

hlatA, It lu mii*t>, !LiB4Sl[iLta, ■Ludy 

htiUlv^ a. iEudlaiu, thoushtfiiii 
K-inl, tu bom a.t Iha anniD tiroA 
la'tjur, t ana ouiplDv-wl IfI iLmtr 
Kmry, f . ejod frba UvW dl Ultt HHU 

Kir&t^, i;osalemporA'lMq(», a. IJvin^ 

HTLh, ffr iT^ ta miLke omtaaipamiT' 

tlUbl*, a. diCfl<irviikir icord, b4Ua 

tdbly. ad. moanly, vtluljf, |j?i.u*J/ 

ihijocicni'rti, «. i(trrJ9i«yfLL|nj]As^ latoleiUH 
^ fu to firiva wttU. ta oQQt&it 

ni}luas% sa.tUi^tuui| exboiLL — e. el la 

'LiDQ, JL ia^l&otiAiL, OtmlAtlt 
id, pkn. is^flwL, ntrt rtrp^nln^ 



^ f . tha baiuiAuf n book, an Uttln; 

I Donta{i]<;kl in nlty ttiLa^; j^h^and 

liniaLiH i*. Upitblft <d th4 SUU 

i w HoiMm 

iluDiu, a. bnrJer En:; xrpan. 

w. 9 dl^pata, dcihat^a, qurirrat 

iljtli^ Ji. dlBpatalhlat onu^rbiia 

Jr Hritsi of A JlMuurv^.— a. unlM, 
ire; L wn Islorweiyin^ or JgJlQfu^ to- 
af &41ft»nTM, t±ui ^'Jtam 
LtjTt r. HotiiM aonkmct 
yam, 4. tnoDHnv '^ ^> to ttiTich 
HCajtstt, 1. prDKliiilt7i <di»un«^ 
Hit Cua'tlcttaDr^ r. {SbAAdLt^Ti tfi^iUtlllLt, 

it, '. UhhV aot dmc^nxMH by tha 904 

rtbw ]*njii,— * oliafltfl, oljaUsmtona, 


I'uX, a. ruMpBiOiB^ a rontlniiDt 

RtB, 1^ oanTlnnftl, HQiaterruntacl 
L^tloD. I. a. oonitnut anciccBdlini 
H, Vr Jor^iTuiiD Jji [lie jajhi^ flMtg; ta 
t9peiMtat<aft0U4t, topnloag 

Condou'ltj, J. anintumipted c^innaitcm 
Doabir t, V. a. tu U-dtiL. hi nrflbft. Pi turtun 
CnarurduiL, 1^ ■ twht, n ■Lnltl^ 11 H^jJtOZm 

Utm'tTii,. m Lrttln ptiHEitMSltim luM ifl (!orapo#Ui 

CLkjj'Enict, 1. fr b4r{<iiiit. Ml ■SToenwHit 
GcmtTviX a. to aSiortdn ; to ajaaiu»| to b«k 

troth; to bu^aln^ toilLrinknp 
ConLrafi'ElliI^^, a. capable of contnedoa 
CoTklTaD'clla, 'A. mIiIg ro oOnlrMcL ttio] t 
CcMjtma'ci^HL, ». an BlilirefbitlOU, ttus UL if 

d]ii^[iiliLi't, If, a» Id u|ipMQ T^rbflly, to Sjoaj 
C^KO'ullD'tfoEi, £. oppiMUkni^ IniKRudiilQacir 
C^atzmliB'tnT7T a. InonnJitBbnit with 
CuDEra,il«tin'ct^ d, [lllUuffttUbAl bf OpprmltS 

Ci}ittr4>|]4lla QtliMi, A a rtEstiiictlnn by o^jf^^^Ito 
ContmiU^lu'iHiV'a, a. that mariu oontiuLli^ 

OoLiitEuln'dJaKnt, r. b Ijinptom Trbtch tbrbblt 

troaHa^ a. tllaonlez in thus tuunl vray- 
Coatrbn^uIorltyH f. dUKufiiiiCo dhJiii ruta 
Cotttm'riiuik, a. biiyiiuliiUmL, Ctchu 
Goa'trntitfl, #, ]jirTy(>odcloudi tiiit wiji«io 
CyutTirt'wj-, *, crj^poilthin, ImwiirfJt+jiuy 
diin'imr\ly^ del, li} 4 dLcf^if^t TEk4iiu4T 
Cou'tFi&ri H'Ue, ad. a» ^ts ooaErary 
GaQ'troJT', a. oppiiittB. dlsagnHiia;^, adTtHM 
GcHi'tnul;, f. AS oppoaltlaa uf Qjfurv* 
Coatni'v, Pr a. to pluaa la uppcNrili^iQ. 
CoDtrt^tM, fH&rL Hi bi dupotJtjOii to 
Co&Ennllk ia«i. t* ft HtUMlton dirown np' 

to pnf<«f ■ftUiu flnnn a gi^irlvin 
Oootm™^ li» a» 10 OOTWrtia, to blnJnf 
CgmtTHVoa'doii, f. oppoaltfoEL, obt1:riiQEl0n 
CoiLtirib'iitajT, d. pajlng trikilta 141 the ume 

Contritl'uttJK ff. to gTvo, ti bear a part 
CofjfU^Vutlnjf , ^Hirt aadalin^j bu] puis 
Conuribu'tloii^ i. tbo Kdt at sauLriliiitliiei a 

mllltjLry Dxactlnin^ a Ivtf 
CoDiTia'tutc:, r.Tj, to raikft KmnvWUl 
Gcra'trlbt!^ n. truly peilllt«thtK Tfir^JT fcJFrowPiil; 
Gontrit'li^o^ i. acti of ^mila^ E ]>&ttlt«tli>a 
CoQlri'TBiuctt, M, & K^mA, a pJoL, nn 4it 

Ciraitri>e, r- 0* to t>Vn, iHTflUt, pFq3«3S 
C(iiial|fi>ar» * im lavwitrir, * aebunntr 
Ctmtrol, 4. JKHTO^K ftutborlty, raitmint— -V- «L 

to ^ov^n, T'QJitnidii^ sonata 
Copit^/llabla^ a. luLJrait to ooatml 
Coatro'Eor, *. onn who has powdr to Mlitttd 
Conb^larabip, r. Iba o^Ca of n crmtroUar 
Conlioliiiiiut, r. nntmtnt, opiractf : tL»cl 
Culltro<irvi<'vfd, {tr ralnthi^f U.i ill^pUtttl 
Contr&vitr'tialljt, *, a (l]:jpiitnut 

00J5 Lrovar't, ti. a. (o tljiUat^ d Lflpiir*i, q immil 
CcintTCH'tir'tior, l a UDiitrovarjliil writar 
CcuitzovuKtlbla, a. diBpaLililo* Jubhuu 
CDa'^troTBrUats. J. k. cU^iiiant^ a nnjanEr 
C[]iiCiimiL'(d[i]u. o. ubtUnute, nenfama 
COnCinnt'cIniiimtM, Hf Con timiEUjy^ #. Jk 

rtJnrlcy, •iubboTtineWT InrtelllartUty 
CkmliUMclioua, a reproflChfttl, foJiS, linjLul 
Ofnt'lumGljr, n, Tuiaiuai, ^OJitJ^^i^ElWuwiiBBa 
CijuHi'im, T.1L tn brji%ii,V:> tfcsS. ^fl^^iiJiffisl 
Conlu'ftifln. *, n^iTOlAi&, ttSit oft^H^jijfcS^'t 




Convalc^'cent, a, recovering health 
Couvalldato, v. a. to confirm 
f'onv««'uabl<', a. coiiKi^tcnt with, lit 
C(.nvf'no, r. to cull tofrcther, to anemhls 
Couvp'ntenco, t. iltnc>>8, iiropricty, eaae 
Convu'nicnt, a, fit, anitablo, well adnptcd 
Cfin'vent, ». a rollirioiu honse, n nunninr 
Convcn'ticle, *. nn iiHflKuibly tor worahip, a 

secret an^cmbly, a iiiecthipr-hoiue 
Conven'tlclor, ». one who bclon^rs to or ftc- 

qnunta a mctttlng-honae or conventicle 
CSonven'tioo, t. an awiomlily; a oontrnrt or 

agrvcinentfbraliiuiri*<i time; an agreement 

entorc.l into l>etween belligerent troops for 

the evncnatlon of some p4Mtitlon or the sua- 

pensinn of hoatililtea 
Conveii'tional, a. stipulated, done by contract 
Conven'tiunaiy, a. settled by contract 
Conven'tual, a. belonging to a convent 
Conver'go, o. n. to tend to one point 
Conver'prcncy, «. tendency to one {wint 
ConveKsuble a. fit for conversation, sociable 
Cnn'vomant, a. acquainted with, skilled in 
Convorsa'tion, *. familiar discourse, chut 
Convor'aadvo, a. relating to public life ; having 

much intercourse with others 
Con'verse, «. manner of dlscoividng in a 

familiar way, acquaintance, fhmillarity 
Conver'M, o. n. to discourse, to cohabit with 
Con'verse, a. contrary, directly opposite 
Conver'sely, ad. by a change of oider or place 
Conver'sion, «. change flrom one state into 

another; transmutation; change firom one 

religion to another 
. Con'vert, «. one who changes his opinion 
Conver't, «. a. to change, turn, appropriate 
Conver'ter, t. one who makea converts 
Conver'tible, a. susceptible of change 
Cou'vex, a. rising in a dreular form, as the 

outnide of a glolxt ; oppodte to concave. — c a 

convex or spherical b -dy 
Convex'ity, #. a spherical n)rm, rotandlty 
Convey', r. a. to cany, send, make over 
Convev'anco, «. act of removing any thing; a 

deed or writing by which proper^ is trans- 

ferri'd; Juggling artiflce. && 
Convey'ancer. f. a lawyer who draws up writ- 

Ingti by which proDor^ is transferred 
Convov'er, ». one who carries or transmits 
Convlciu'ity, t. nearness, neighbonrhood 
Convic't, o. a. to prove guilty, to detect 
Con'vict, t. one convictwi or di-tectcd 
Couvic'tion, M. a detection of guilt, fhll proof 
Couvlc'tive, a. tending to convince 
Convin'cfs v. a. to make a person sensible of a 

tiling by ftill prooft, to prove 
CouviuViblA, a. capable of conviction 
Coiiviii'cingly, ad. without room to doubt 
Coiivit'iHte, V. a to reliuko 
Convi've, o. a. to entertain, to feast, to revel 
Convlv'ial, a, social, gay, fevtive, pleasing'lty, $. festive employment 
Conun'nnim, ». a quibble, quirk, low Jest 
Con'vocHte, v. a. to call nr summon to:; ther 
Convoca'tion, s. an eoclcsiaKtlonl amniiihly 
Convo'kc, r. a. to summon or call toguth<T 
Con vol' ve, «. a. to roll together, wind, turn 
Con' volute, V. a. to twist 
Convolu'twi, a. rolled npon itself, twisted 
CUmroiu'tlon, t. a. rolllnfc t(>Kcther 
C'tmvnl'vohut, a. a grnnit ofp'antB, a liindwecd 
€Saarqfr^, a a. to aocompanj tor dofonoe 

Con'Toy, s. an attendance ibr deftnoe; a lavi 
of troops entployed to eacort provUoafc 
stores, &&; alM apiilicd to kfaipe of war a»* 
gagod to protect mcrt-hantmen 
Con'usanoe, «. cognisanoe; notice 
Convu]'s<% «. a. to give a violent motion 
Convul'alon, «. an involnntanr and imgvltf 

contraction of the masolcs, llbm. *6 
Co'ny, «. a rabUt, an animal that b m tows la 

the ground 
Co'nybnrrow, ». a plaee when nbUti make 
their holes in the gP4md 

Coo, r. n. to C17 a«_a dove or ijlgeoo 


Cook, t. one wbo dresses v 

dress or prepare victuals, l^_ 
Coo'kory, t. the art otiinuXnf Tletnali 
Cof)l, o. to make or grow cmH, to quiet— «. 

somewhat cinld ; not fond 
Cooler, «. a brewing vessel ued to ooolbeer in. 

what cools the iMdv 
Coolish, a. approaching to odd 
Coolness, f. freedom from 1 

enee, want of afltetlon ; genUe ecdd 
Coom, «. soot, dust, grease fi>r wheels 
Coomo, ff. a com measure of ibnr bushels 
Coop, f. a wooden cage fbr pnultiy; a bamL 

— «.& to shut up, cage, confine, rsatrain 
Coo'pee, «. a motion in dancing 
Coo'per, f. a maker of barnds, te. 
Co-op'erate, «.«. to labour fbr the same end 
Co-opera'Hon, «. the act of ooBtrUradng or 

concurring to the same end 
Co-opta'tion, f. election, aaanmption, diolie 
Co-or'dinate, a. holding the same rank 
Coot, a. a small black water fowl 
Cop, «. the head, tli-^ top of any thing 
Co paL «. the Uexicun term ibr a gum 
Coparccnaiy, Copax'ceny, «. an equal diaiehl 

a patrimonial inheritance 
Copar^tment, «. division, compartment 
Copor'tner, «. a Joint partner In tmslnese 
Co]>ar'tnership, «. tlie having an equal share 
Cope, : a priest's donk ; a eonoave andL— «. to 

contend with, to strive, to oppose 
Co'peman, 1. a chapman 
Coper'nican, a. rolatlng to the a rtw mo mk al 

svstrm of Copernicus 
Co'peamato, «. a companion, asaodate. fHend 
Cop'ier, Cop'yist, 1. one who copioa tx imitates 
Coding, «. the covering of a wall 
('o'pioui«, a. abundant, plenHftal, ftdl, Aa 
Co])Ian't, r. a. to plant together 
Cop'pcd, Cop'pled. a. rising to a top or head 
Cop'iMl, «. an inxtmmont naed In ohyndatry. 

ltd lute is to purity gold and silver 
Cop'per. *. a metal ; a large boiler 
Cop'peran, «. a sort of mineral vitriol 
Cop'iMir-plate, ». an impresaion ttom a fisnrs 

engraved on copper: the plnte' on wuiob 

any thing is engravwl tor printing 
Cop'persniith. 1. one who woriu in copper 
Cop'iMjry, a. tasting of or mixed with copper 
Cop'plce, (.opse, «. a wood of mnall low trees 
Cop']>Ieduat, f. powder for purifying metala 
Cop'ay. a. having copses 
Cop'ulate. V. to mix, unite, coi\Joln, too. 
Copula'tlon, *. the congrww of the two seam 
Cop'ulative, a. Joining or mixing together 
Cop'y, t. n manuscript, nn hnitation, n paW 

ten\ to write after; duplicate of any ortii- 

nal writVnf;, or of «.\|\«»mx«<— «.\&\staDfliodbe^ 
. lndtato, wtlUt tcQtm 




Cof/y-book, t. a book In v^di oofdes are 

-written for teamen to imitate 
Cop'ybo^ '• 1^ teuare under the lord of a 

manor, held by the copy of a court roll 
Cop'yhokler, «. one poueased of copyhold 

Cop'yriKht, f . the aole right to print a book 
Coquet:, v. a. to deceive in love, to Jilt 
Coquet'ry, s. docrit in love, affectation 
Coquet'te, «. a gay aiiy woman, who by 

variona arts endeavonrB to gain admirers 
Cor'acle, *. a boat naed in Walus by fiiihcr- 
men, made hy drawing leather or oiled doth 
npon a finune of wicker- woik 
On^al. «. a aea plant, a child's ornament 
Cof'alline, a. consisting of coral 
C^oran't, «. a nimbte sprightly danoa 
Corb, «. a basket used in ooideiics 
Coi^'ban, t. an nfans-basket, a gift, an alms 
Ckwd, «. a rope; a sinew; a measure of wood. 

— e. a. to tie or fiuten with oonls 
Cor'dage, «. a quantity of k^mm fbr a ship 
Cordeau', «. measuring line used in marking 

cot the ground fbr camp <»> fbrtification 
Cordelie'r, «. a Franciscan fHar 
Cor^dial, «. a cherishing, comforting draught 
Cot'dial, a. reviving, sincere, hearty 
Cordiality, t. sincerity, affection, esteem 
Cor'dially, ad. sincerdy, heartfly, truly 
Cor'don, t. in fi>rtiflaa1a<Hi the coping of the 

escarp or inner wall of the ditch 
Coi^dwain, «. fine Spanish leather 
Cor'dwainer, Cor^dmer, t. a shoemaker 
Cor'dwood, t. wood ded up for flriug 
Core, «. the heart or inner part of a thing 
Coria'ceous, a. oonsisting of or like leather 
Corian'der, «. a plant, a not seed 
Cor'inth, «. the fruit usually called currant 
CcHTin'thian-order, «. the name of the fourth 

order In architecture 
Coik, a a tree sesembling fiie flex; Its bark 

the stopple of a bottle. — v. a. to stop up 
Corlcsorew, «. a screw to draw corks with 
Cor'morant, «. a bird of prey, a glutton 
Com, a a grain; seeds which grow in ears,- 
notinpods; an ezcreaoenoe on the ftet — 
V. a. to salt, to granulate 
C<n^neliandler, t. a retailer of eom 
Cor^nea, a a homy ooat of the eye 
Cor'neL a a plant, the cornelian cheny 
CiMnelian, a a precious stone 
Cor'neous, a. homy, resembling horn 
Cor'ner, a an angte; a secret ot remote plaoe; 

the extremity or utmost limit 
Cor'norod, a. having angles w coraeis 
Cor'net, a a musical instrument; the fifth 
oommissioned oOicer in a trcx^ of oavalry, 
who bears the standard, and is subordinate 
to the lieutenant 
Cor^neti7, a the commission of a comet 
Cor^neter, a one who plays on a comet 
Coi'nic^ a the uppermost ornament of a wall 

or wamsoot, the top of a column 
Cor'nide, t. a small hom 
Comig^erous, a. homed, having home 
Comuoo'pia, a the hom of plenty 
Comn'teo, port having horns, cuckolded 
Comu'to, a a cuckold 
Om'ollaiy, a an inference, a deduction 
Coc^oQated, a. having flowers like a croivn 
Cor'onal, a a cbaplet, a guriond.— a. nOating 

Cor'onanr, a. relating to a crown 
Corona'tion, a solemnity, or act of crowning 
Cor'ouc-r, a a dvil ofllcur, who, with a jury, 

inquires into casual or violent deaths 
Cor'onet, a a crown worn by nol>ility 
Cor'poral, a the lowest offlocr of infantry 
Corpo'real, Cor'poral, n. bodily, matcrliif 
Cori>o'realist, a one who deaiu* spiritual sub- 
Corporate, a. united in a body 
Coriwra'Uon, a a body politu^ authorised by 
common consent to grunt in law any thing 
within the compass of their charter 
Corps, a a body of soldiers, a rugiinont 
Comse, a a dead body, a caroiiMs, a curse 
Cor puleuco, a bulkiness of body, flcshiuess 
CorSiulent, a. fleshy, bulky, gross 
Cor'puscle, a a small body, an atom 
Corpuscula'rian, a one who adheres to th« 

corpnacular system of philosophy 
Corra'de, o. a. to rub off, to scrape together 
Corradia'don, a a union of rajrs 
Correc't, v. a. to punish, diastise, amend.— 

a. flnished with exactness 
Oorrec'tion, s. puuisliment, amendment 
Correo'tlve, a. able to alter or correct, good 
Correc'tly, ad. accurately, exactly, neatly 
Correc'tuesa, a acourai^, exactness, nicety 
Corre'gidor, a a chief magistrate in Spain 
Cor'relato, a what has an opposite relation 
Corrd'ative, a. having a redprocal relation 
Correp'tioo, a reproof; chiding, rebuke 
Correp'toiy, a. reprehendvu; reproving 
Correspon'd, v. n. to suit, to fit, to agree, to 
keep up a commerce with another by letters 
Correspon'dence, a intercourse, friendship, 

agreement, interchange of dviUties 
Correspon'dent, a. suitable, answerable.— 
a one who holds correspondence with an- 
other by letter 
Cor'rigible, a. punishable, correcdve 
Corriva'tion, a a J unction of streams 
Corrob'orant, a. strengthening, confirming 
Corrob'orate, v. a. to confirm, to establish 
Corrobora'tion, a the act of streng^euing 
Corrob'oraUvo, a. having the power of coo- 
firming or establLihing 
Corro'de, v. a lo eat away by degrees 
Corro'dible, a. that which may be corroded 
Corrooibil'ity, a quality of bdng corrosible 
Corro'dbla, a. that which may be conbumed 

by a menstraum 
Corro'sion, a the act of eating away 
Corro'sive, a a corroding hot mediduc— 

a. able to corrode or eat awav 
Corro'siveness, a the quality of corroding 
Cor'rugate. o. a. to wnnlde or piune up 
Cormga'tion, a contraction into wrinkles 
Corrop't, V. to infect, to defile, to bribe.— 

a. vidous, debauched, rotten 
Corrap'tor, a one who corrapts or taints 
Oorrap'tible, a. that may be corrupted 
Corrup'tion, a wickedness ; matter or pus 
Corrup'tive, a. able to ttiint or corrupt 
Cormp'tnesa, a immorality, putrescence 
Cor^sair, a a pirate, a plunderer on the sea 
Corse, a a dead body ; a carcass 
Cor^selet, or Cor'slet. a a light armour for tb« 

fore part of the body 
Cor'tes, a assembVv oHYia %\>«.v&.<iScv%\aSMk 
Cot'iex, ». \jfttk, <S(Cw« 




Coo'iiterfeit, a. forged^ flcti 

o. a. to forgB, to imitate 
Conn'tergaard, «. in fintif 

d^ached rampart 

Cknmterman'd, «. a. to contr 

Cou'ntermarch, «. a march t 

Cou'ntermino, t. H mine mai 

iriAde by 144< 

Corticated, a. resembling the baric of a freo 
CoT^yet, Corvet'to, « tlie cnrret, a frolic 
Corat'caDt, a. flashing, glittering^ bright 
Conuca'tion, «. a quick vibration of light 
Coryban'tic, a. madly agitatrid or inflamed 
Cosmtrt'ie, t. a wash to improve the slcin 
CoH'iiiical, a. rising or setting with the tan; 

relating to the world 
Cosniog'ouy, t. Ijirth or creation of the world 
CoHmog'rapher, «. one who writes a descrip- 
tion of the world 
Covmograph'ical, a. relating to cosmojiraphy 
Ckwmography, a. the sciitnce of the general 

physical system of the world, distinct fh)m 

CkMmom etry, t. mensnration by degrees and 

inches; measoring of the globe 
Cotntop'ulite, «. a oitisen of the Mrorid 
Cos'saclu, «. a body of Ktutslan soldiers 
Cos'set, f. a lamb bronght up by the hand 
Co-'t, «. price, charge, loss, laxury, expense. — 

r. n. to Im bought for, had at a price 
Oie'tiil, a. relating to the ribs 
Cos'tard, t. a head ; a large round apple 
Cos'Hve, bound in the bndy, restringent 
Cos'tiveness, «. constipation 
Cos'tiess, a. without expense 
Cos'tliness, t. exjiensiveness, snmptnoumesi 
C'>p'tij', a expenitive, dear; of great price 
Cos'tume, t. correspondence of the several 

parts Hnd fiKores 
Cot, Cof tage, «. a hut, a small house 
Coiitem'porary, a. of the same age 
Co'terie, #. an assembly, dub, society 
Coiiilon, «. a light French dance 
Cof quean, «. a man who busies himself with 

women's alfuirs 
Cott, «. a particular sort of bod; frame on 

board a ship 
Coi'tager, Cot'ter, Cof tier, #. one who Uvea In 

a cot or cottage 
Cof ton, i. a plant ; the down of the cotton- 
tree; cloth or stuff made of cotton 
Cof tonous, Cof tony, a. like cotton 
Couch, V. to lie down; to hide; to iix.—i. a 

seat of repose; a layer 
Con'chant, a. squatting, lying down 
Con'chw, «. he that operates on cataracts 
Cougli, {fuUTh *■ <^ convulsion of the lungs 
Covater, $. the sharp iron of the ploui^h 
Cou'ndl, *. an assembly for consultation 
Cou'nsel, i. advice, direction; a pleader. — 

D. a. to give advice; to direct 
Cou'nsellor, $, one who gives advice 
Count, t. number, reckoning; a foreign title. — 

«. a. to number, to cast um to tell 
Cou'ntenance, t. form of the face; air, look; 

patronage; superficial appearance. — r. a. to 

patronise, to support 
Cou'nter, «. base money; a shop table.— od. 

contrary to ; in a wrong way 
Counterac't. v. a. to act contrary to ; hinder 
Counterac'tion, «. hinderance, oppo.sition 
Counterfoal'ance, «. a. to act against with an 

opposite weight 
Cou'nterbalonce, «. an opposite weight 
Connterbuff ', o. a. to repel, to strike back 
Cou'nterchange, «. a mutual exchange 
Cou'nteroharm, «. that wliich dissolves a 
Cou'atercheok, t « atop; rebuke, reproof 

( ■i>U 'l: DiTtHi Ul^ *- Hffpi?r COTKf 

('.]i]'ijt(sr|«art, f. a f*iifTWij»nt 
IL'ni] 'u [t! r].»Fi^a, r. a rfiijUiifttldlii 

^'llH^lr^■Ttl;l.■!:i'li. fi. a. tQ CilQtni 

I jiri'iiii'j-filLii. f, on aniflce 

J^ iLi H. ;i : ; \, 1 1.1 b agnlnst plErt 
rfl-jijH'h|:iii5iii, t, fl ^DvcriFt t 
Cou u tior^KiLie, ^r an e<:[iilvaJc 
CaunlMpal'sfl, «. h. to (lOmtitl. 
(.'■oiiiit4.Ti5rcJ"Krt, 1. CDrmHKth 
(L^riiU'nSuncan), jl, the outer 
4;tit«h cifA njitriaa oppck^Ce 
Cotml4n,r^i, fi. <t to midierer 
CoLL'DleniJ^,*, In mUitory fll? 
r!..innTiili-.i| 1 ly ieiitrteil Of (h 

'■ ■ ■■ •!. a flilFD taslii 

Countorten'or, t. a middle pa 
Counterti'de, t. a oonti-ary ti< 
Cou'ntertum, «. the height ol 
Countervail, «. a. to be equi^ 

equal force or value. — «. eq 
Con nterview, t. an oppositio 
Counterworlc, o. a. to connte 
Con'ntess, ». the lady of a ooi 
Cou'ntiess, a. innimicrable, 1 
Coun'Mfled, a. rustic, rude 
Cdtm'try, s. a tract of land 

native soil ; rural parts ; n^ 
Coun'tiy, a. rustic, rural ; un 
Coun'try-dance, s. a well- 

nistic dance 
Coun'ttyman, t. a rustic; one 

countiy; a husbandman 
Cou'nty, «. a shire; an earli 

to a county or shire 
Cou'p-de-main, t. a sadden ax 

made by troops 
Cou'pe-gorge, u a dlsadvat 
Coupee', t. a motion in danci 
Couple, ». a pair, a brace, 

V. a. to Join together; to mi 
Couplet, t. two verses; a pai 
Cou pure, t. in fortificatioi 

through the glacis; a di 

besieging army 
Conr'age, «. bravery, activity 
Coura'geously, ad. bravely, i 
Couran't, t. a sprightiy dano 
Cou'rier, ». a. messenger sent 
Course, i. a race; a career 

track in which a ship sai 

cession; service of meat; 

natural bent — v, to himt, t 

Pou'rser, *. a race-horse, a h< 
Cou'rsing, $. tiie pursuit of '. 

Court, «. the residence of a ] 

street; juiisdlction ; seat o 

make \ovo to, to RoWAt 
Coui^teouB, a. e\&s<)A^ ^^ ^* 




Conr^teonmflas, «. polltenen, dvlHtj 
Courtesan', «. a pnntitttte, a lewd woman 
Conr'tesj, «. dTlIttj, oomplaisance, fAvonr, 

kindness ; the reverence made by women 
Cou'rtier, j. an attendant on a court ; a lover 
Cooitlee't, «. court of the lord of the manor 

for rpfcnlatlnir ooiijhold tenorcs. Ac. 
Coa'rtlike, a. polite, well-brfrl, oliUfring 
Cou'rtlinew, t. dvillty, complaisance 
Con'rtlj, a. polite, flattering, elegant 
Cou'rtship, «. maklnff love to a woman 
Cotu^ts-nuutial, t. mllitanr courts appointed 

under the provisions of the mutlnv act 
Coos^ «. anjr one oolUtcrally related more 

remotely than brothen or risteri 
Core, «. a small creek or bay 
Cov'enant, g. a bargain, contract, deed.— «. to 

bargain, contract, agree 
Covenantee', «. a par^ to a covenant 
Cov'enanter, f. one who takes a covenant 
Cov'enons, a. treacherous, fraudulent 
Cov'er, «.a. to overspread; conceal; hide.—*. 

concealment, screen, pretence 
Cov'ercle, «. a ud or cover 
Cov'ering, «. dnss ; any thing that covers 
Cov'eriet, Cov'eritd, «. the ap]>er covering of a 

bed, the qailt or ooimterpane 
Cov'ert «. a thhdcet, a retreat, a hiding-place. 
—a. sheltered, secret; state of a woman 
sheltered by marriage 
Cov'ert-way. in f'jrtiflcatlon the spsco on the 

border of the ditch towards the coimtry 
Cov'et, V. a. to deiire earnestly ; to long for 
Cov'etable, a. that which may be dssirod 
Cov'etons,/a. avaridons, greedy 
Cov'etoosneu, t. avarice 
Cov'^, t. a brood of birds; a nnmber of bhrds 

together; a hatch, a company 
Covin, «. a decdtfnl agreement, a collnslon 
Cow. «. the female of the buIL— e. to depress 
Cow ard, «. he who wants courage 
Cow'ardice, «. ftar, poslllanimi^ 
Cow'aidlxe, «. a. to render timorous 
Cow'ardly, a. fearfhl. timorous, mean 
C^w'er, o. n. to sink by bending the kneea 
C.'>wlieid, «. one who tends w keep covn 
Cowl, «. a monk's hood ; a vessd for water 
CowoiOcer, «. a fellow labourer 
Cow'sllp. I. a small early yellow flower 
Coz'comb, «. a cock's U^^ng; a fop, a beaa 
Coxeom'lcal, a. ooaedted, foppish, pert 
Coy, a. modest, decent, reserved 
Co/ish, a. rathw shy, modest, chaste 
Co/ness, t. reserve, shyness, modtisty 
Coren, «. a. to cheat doflrand, impose on 
Cos'enage, t. cheat, flrand, deodt, trick 
Cos'ener, «. a cheater, a knave 
Crab, «. a flsh; wild apple; peevish person 
Crab'bed, a. peevish, difflfCnlt. morose 
Crab'bedness, s, sourness of taste ; asperity 
Crack. «. a sudden noise; a chink ; a boaster 
Iraek, e. a. to break into diinks; to split 
Craek'brained, a orasy, whimsical 
Crack'er, i. a kind of squib; a boaster 
CraekHe, «. n. to make slight cracks, Stn. 
Craekltng, «. a noise made by slight cracks 
Crwck'nel, «. a kind of hard brittle cake 
Cra'dle, «. a moveable bed on which cbDdren 
are rodud; a case for a broken bone; a 
frame of wood fur laancblng a ship 
CraA, A canalag; trade; sinall salmig shlpa 
Crurtifr, t^ oaauiagljf artioUj 

Crartinets, «. craft, cunning, fraud, deceit 
('rartsman, ». Artificer; meclinnin 
Craf'ty, a. cunning, artful, de'-eitfbl 
(■rag, t. A stoep rock ; nape of tlio neck 
Crag'ged, Oajf'gy. a. rough, ruip^ed 
Crag'gedness, Crag'ginow, $. roughness 
Cram, p. a. to stuff; to eat grisedily 
Cram'bo, t. a play at which one gives a worg 

and another flnds a rhyme 
Cramp, #. a contraction of the HmlH; restric- 
tion; a bent piece of iron. — r a. to eoutiiie, 
to hinder, 'to bind.— a. difficult, hard, trou- 
Crani'iiiron, $. an iron to fantoa together 
('ran'berry, s. the whortle-berry, or bilberry 
Cranch, r. a. to cnuih in the month 
(^rane, «. a bird; a mnchine; a crooked pi|>e 
Cra'nium, t. the skull 
Craniol'ogy, «. teaching the mental f.tcul'.ies 

by the dav(>lopment <if the skull 
Crank. $. end of an iron axis; a concdt — a, 

henlthy, lusty, deep-loaded 
Cran'kle, r. a. to run into angles ; to breuk 

into nneqnal surfaces 
Cran'nied, a. foil of or having chinks 
Cran'ny, t. a chink ; a crevice ; a little crack 
Crape, t. a thin stuff for mourning 
Crap'ulence, «. sickness l)v iutem|ierance 
Crap'uluus, a. sick with (umnkcnneas 
Crash, r. a. to break, to bruise, to crush.— t. a 

loud mixed noise 
Cras'situde, $. grossness, thickness, hoavinoss 
Cratch, «. a frame for hay or srraw 
Crate, «. a hnniper to pack earthenware in 
Cra'ter. «. a vent or aperture 
Cravar , «. an ornamental covering for the nedi 
Crave, o.o. to ask earnestly; to long for 
Cra'ven, *. a conquered cock ; a coward 
Craimch, o. a. to crash with the teeth 
Craw, f. the crop or stomach of birds 
(Crawfish, Crayfish, i. the river lobster 
Crawl, o. n. to creep; move slowlv; fawn 
Cray'on, «. a paste ; a pencil ; a picture 
Craze, «. a. to brealc, to crack the brain 
Cra'ziness. «. weakness, foeblencss oi lx)dy 
Cra'zy, a. broken, feeble, weak ; inaddish 
Creak, o. n. to make a hanh noise 
Cream, t. the oily liest part of milk 
Crea'mfarod, a. pale, wan, cowan Ily 
Crea'mness, $. state of being cruamy 
Crea'my, a. ftill of cream; luscious, rich 
Crease, f. a mark made by doubling any 

thing.— «. a. to mark by folding 
Crea'te, v. a. to cause, to jiroduce, to form 
Crea'tion, «. act of creating; the universe 
Crea'tive, a. having the power to create 
Crea'tor, t. the Being that bestows existence 
Crea'ture, «. a bdng created; a word of c>>i>- 
tempt or tenderness ; a dependant; an ani- 
mal not human; general term fur man 
Cre'dence, t. Iielluf, credit, reputation 
Creden'da, s. articles of faith or belief 
Cre'dent, a. easy of belief ; having credit 
Creden'tials, «. letters of recommendation 
Credibil'ity, Cred'ibleness, «. a claim to cn^iit: 

worthiness of belief: probability 
Cred'ible, a. worthy of credit; likely 
Cred'lt, f. belief, honour; trust reposed.— •. «. 
to believe, trust, confide in 

Cted'ltaUVB^ a. t«v»X«^'^^ wltocvrM^vi ^^ 

Ctod'ttot. «. erne -wYio \rQ*\* w \^>5v* cwMfc 




Cmrulons, a. apt to liclicvo. unnvpecting 
Crewl, *. a confnH>jyn of fni!h. a btflicf 
Cruck, $. a Riiinll bur; a iKxik 
CrvOM. v.n. to muvu jtlnnly; ttivm, bend, kc 
Cruu iwr, «. a plant: an irim iiistrumftiit 
CrumHl'lion*. $. nu {niiontiNi or zli^ag outline 

iuioiuii (1 fur iiiililury oiK'rHlloiu 
Cn-ina'tlon, *. the act of liuniiiijr 
Crc'nior, *. a milky «»r creuinv subHtAnea 
Cru'niUod, u. iiotc)i<><l, JHfqnKi, roiiKh 
Crcnau'x. $. jtl. small ItMtphoU-s niudo tlirougb 

tlie walln of .1 fiirtitifit pbiro 
Crw/lft, *. one boni in the ^V^>«t Indicfl 
C'repitH'tioii, ». a low rra<-klln|r noi<(e 
CrciuuVuIu, «. tv^ili-rlit; liiiitt dhn llKht 
Crcpiu'culous, o. frliumieriupr, dim 
Crea'cont, t. au increasing niuon ; a ciunilincar 

Cres'cent, CrOT'cive. a. inoreAiting; corvilinoar 
CrcR*, (. the nnnio of a water herb 
CrcB'net, *, a liplit not on a beacon ; a herb 
CroKt. I. a phime uf feathurs on the tup of a 

holmct; ornament of the huhnet in heraUby; 

pride, spirit, tiro 
Cres'tcxl. a. udomcil with a plume or creat 
Cres't-fallen, a. dejected, low, cowed 
Cres'tless, a. without armour; mean, poor 
Crota'oeous, a. chalky. ha\-ing chalk 
Cro'tlciHm, t. a pruvuricatioa 
Cretos'ity, *. chalkincM 
Crev'ice, «. a crnck, a cleft; a fish 
Crow. *. a ship's company; mean 
Crew el, *. a bull of worsted yam, Ac. 
Crib, «. a manprer, a stall ; a cottage. — v. a. to 

steal privately; to shut up 
Cribliage, *. the name of a frame at cards 
Crib'blo, *. a sieve for cleaning com 
Cribra'tion, «. tlie act of sifting or cleftn^ng 
Crick, i. noise of a hinge; stlflfhess in the nock 
Crick et, *. an insect that cliiriM about ovens, 

&c, a game with bats and balls ; a stool 
Criok'eter, i. one that plays at cricket 
Cri'er, * . one who cries goods for sale 
Crime, $. an offence, wicke<lucss, sin 
Cri'meless, a. innocent, free ttom guilt 
Crim'inal, o. ikulty.— 4. one accused ; a felon 
Criminarity, «. a criminal action or case 
Crim'inate, «.& to accuse, to charge with 

crime, to convict 
Crimiua'tion, *. an accusation, a censure 
Crim'inatory, a. accusing, tending to ace 
Crim'inoiis, a. wicked, iniquitous, guilty 
Crinin, a. brittle, Mablo, crisp 
Crim pie, r. a. to contract, to corrugate 
Crim'son, * . a very deep red coluur 
Crin'cuin, $. a whinuy, a crump 
Cringe, p. n. to bow, fuwn. flutter, contract 
Crintre, Crin'giuK, «. ser\illly, mean reverence 
Crinig erou», (/'ri nose, a. hairy, rough 
Criuk, Crin'klc, <■ a wrinkle; windmg fold 
CrinTtle, v. to nm In wrinkles, tui. 
Crip'i)le, •. a lame person.— v. a. to oaoM 


Cri'itiii, (. a critical time or turn 
Crisp, r. a. to ciu-1, to twist, to indent 
Crisp, Cris'py, a. curled, brittle, winding 
Crisjja'tjim, *. the act or state of curling 
Crib pne.«s Crii»'pltu«le. ». a crispy stuU; 
Criie rion, $. u standard whcn>liy any thbig la 
JiiflffutI, SH to itt /euipdm'mt or budaeas 
^'C^'-'f '■ *>m> skilled hi criticism 
cntloul, a. Judicious, aeeunXOj nice 

CritldRe, «. a. to eenrare, to JndfpB, to blaae 
Criticism, a cen.TOre; the art of Judging 
Criti'que, t. act of critirinn; a erltieism 
Croak, t. the crv of a iVng, raven, or cmw 
Cn/ceona, a. yellow, like saflnrcm 
Cru'chet, a a kind of figured ORumentsl 
needle-woik; in fbrtiflcatlon the passsfs 
between the travene and the eraet of ths 
Cntdta'tion, a the croaMng of Anogi or nrras 
Crock, «. an earthen pot; an earthen veeid 
Crock'err, a all kinds of earthen wnre 
Cnic'odiie, a a large Toracioua amp] ' 

animal, in sliape resembling a If 
Cro'cua, <. on early flower 
Croft, «. a small homcfleld endoeed 
Crume, «. an iron bar having^ •> point at oni 

end and a claw at the other 
Cruno, «. an old ewe; an old woman 
Cro'ny, t. an intimate acquajntancoi, a fktaid 
Crook, a a hooked stick, a sheep-hook— eiib 

to bend, to pervert 
Croolud, a. bent, curved, mitoward 
Crop, a the harvest prodooe; a Urdli oaoTf 

r. a. to lop, cut short; to mow, to reap 
Crop'fhl, a quite ftiU, satisfied, erommed 
Cru'der, «. the pastoral staff nsed bf tbo 

bishops in the church of Roma 
Cro'ders, a an astronomleal instrament hi lbs 

form of a cross 
Croslet, a a small crois; a head doth 
Cross, a one straight body Uld at riidU 
angles over another: a misfiHtnne, Taxa- 
tion.— «. athwart, oblique ; peevish, fretftiL 
—V. a. to lay athwart, to pass over, to can^ 
eel; to sign with the cross; to rex 
CroMTbite, a a deception.— «. a. to cheat 
Cross1>ow, •. a weapon fSor shooting 
Cross'grained, a. troublesome, Ill-natared 
Crots'uess, a pervorsoness, peevlahneM 
Croteh, a a hook ; the fork of a tree 
Crot'rhet, a one of the notes in mnsie, eqosl 
to half a miuim ; a mark in printing ibnisd 
thus C ]; a fanqy, whim, oonoeit 
Crouch, «. to stoop low, to fawn, to e 
Croup, a a kind of asthma or c 

which diQdren are sul^loct 
Cronpa'de, $. a high leap ; a si 
Crow, a a bbrd, an iron lover.— «. to n 
noise like a cock ; to boast, to vapour 
Crowd, t. oonfhsed multitude; thepopolaea— , 

V. to press close, to swarm 
Crown, a a diadem worn on ttie beads of 
sovereigns; the top of the head; asHver 
coin; regal power; a gariand. — r. a. to in- 
vest with a crown ; to adorn, to complete^ to 
Cr(<wn'glas», a finest soit of window-glass 
Crown'work, a a kind of advanced wwk 

attached to many old fortrcsaea 
Cra'cial, a. transverse, running acrou 
Cm'date, v. a. to torture, to torment 
Cru'cible, $. a pot usw 1 for melting mel 
Cru'eiflx, a a representation in statnary or 

pnintinu', &c. . of our Mavionr on the croM 
Cmidflx'ion, i. the act of nailing to the cruss 
Cru'dfy, V. a. to nail or fkitcn to a cross 
Crude, a. raw, harth, unripe, midigested 
Cm'dcness, Cru'dity, a indigestion 
CruMle, v. to coagul.itp, to curdle 
Cru'el, a. hAti\-Yi«»TXeQL,VD^iax[uMv,«!SBQ« 




small fial for vinegar or oU 
. to sail In qae»t <^an enemy 
a ship that sails in quest of an ene- 
that roves in search of plunder 
lie soft part of ttrcad; a small i^eoe 
mt of bread 

). a. to break or &11 into pieces 
X soft, fltU of eramhs, plomp 
I. a. to wrtnUe, mflSe, disoroer 
', $. a small green apple 
n. to gnash with the teeth 
ore, coagulated blood 
a leather to keep a saddle right 
belonging to the 1^ 
>oi8a^de, «. an ezpediticm agalnit 
a Portuguese coin value 2s. 6d. 
t. one employed in the emsades 
I goldsmith's melting pot 
to squeese, to bruise; toruin«'-«.a 
>wn, a collision 

ij sheD or external coat; aotward 
read; case ofa pie 
IS, a. shelly, wHh Joint* 
noroee, snappish, sndy 
1 support used by eripplos 
all, to weep, exclaim, proclaim.^ 
dng, shrieking, Ac. 
ryp deal, o. secret, hidden 
phy, «. art of writmg in cipben 
a mioMtd, transparent stone 
s, a. transparent, clear, bright 
), «. a. to ft»m salts into small 
eaoit bodies; to congeal 
'tion, t. the state of bring emtal- 
tic act by which the putides of 
d gaseous bodies, during their non- 
tnto solids, form themselves into 
I order, so as to produce symmetri- 
• or OTStals at given angles 
) young of a beast, generally of a 
bx. — e. a. to bring fbrth 
o. recumbent, Ijring down 
<. the solid contents of a body 
iquare solid body; a die 
"bical, «L formed lilce a cub* 
, o. fitted for the posture of lying 
measure of eighteen inches 
. containing a cubit's length 
tool, c an englae invented fbr the 
cut of scolds 

s. the husband of an adultras*.— 
bmmit adultery 
, a. poor, mean, de<ipicable 
a bird; a word of contempt 
', «. a plant, and ite fruit 
, «. a ohymical vessel 
d reposited in the first stomach of 
al in order to rumination 
hid'dy, «. a down, a stupid dolt 
n. to lie close, to hug 
a flghting^tick.— ^. a. to beat or 
an sticks 

end of a thing; the last words of a 
o give the one to a player ; hint, in- 
.; a long straight rod used in " ~ 

>low, box; part of a deeve.— «. a. to 

. a breastplate of leather or sted 
-, t. a soldier in armour 
rmoor that coven the tbigji* 

Ciirii'rull^'.r, J. ft iLriL3i4i]ff1fM 

f'nViy, 1. a. tEtuii 1 1. I ■^'l;^lTHl (ff ft 

I'liLlJi, *. 41 ItiJrJ .U' ^riuU Nttl, MOfc, 4&^ 

riLi'micL^ir', f, K. Ui Ii4> i» Hip racriiujia 
CaJniLna'ltoa, t. Ute p-^iite«t atlrtietlim of a 

liB&Toniy bDdy >1 urinJt icf i^Etmal rtfTolutian 
Cal'i-mblii:, a. ciiudaaL, IjlaTtiAbls 
Uui'fJTilL #r a QLan UTBignDd bBfitn ajoilg* 
CulilTaLlfi;, D. «apatiila of ciilliva: Jon 
Cld^tlntl«, P. 4t to iCti^ muiuim, Impfonv 
Culttva'tiatI, i; tll« UA Pf LmpnOvIn]; fltiTls, && 
Curtiirfl,j. act or ciilHTAflrFo^ ImprcHrement, 

meUi^nitkm. — v. a. lo titi, Ui mnnam 

CuI'tct, 1. a. plscfl!!, a waa\ tt%w™ 
Ciil>i<Ttnt JL a. lu^ir LiB4 of ivn alM 
«aliiMU tha dffndHndTniii hflinv atHrat 9 lb*. 

w; iLiH4 of cnn atrtat 18 Ibc 

Cmn'btf, tt.*L to nnbarra**, to entiingl* 
~i3inl3««nme^ Cuxnlmiai, d. barOiHisome, 
HubjunMlng, bppre*(fva, TAUilfinia 

Cum'^ncimiiiTicjMi, i. eiul)4fTdHiiUM]nt, Impedi- 

mcQt^ biirit£ine[inune» 
Gu'mut.i^tit V- '*- tn hDAp rrr pDe op, to amas* 
Ou'n<ta[«i^ 4. rnmial like a nculj^ 
CuBa^tftt, t. a trvuch at tfao boRom tjj a dry 

Cun'Mnii^ a, A'k!;Fiil, t-ftf^, t^Ltif, rabUe 
CViVint, Cnii'iilnpiMH, #, artlfl™, alyness; 

dlspfultlnn U> ov^rfiMch 
Cup. i. a JiinkEng vnauvl, jurl of a flower.— 

V. a. to draw blood by Karf n(^Atlotl 
Cttplnanr^ n eh ofnwT of the houicbnld 
t'tiplMKnlt J. a caAO wh»rt] vlctuAlji nm put 
Cu l^t Ctip'pci, r. Al rcHaing vpwcJ 
Cupi'JIty, *, ualBVi-rLLl KniniiiLl dcirtre 
CuiMlvniiiiM. It. d™rdTJf <rf tmlawfol id**- 

■nrnA^ lusifiil, Amim>LlA 
Cn'pbLB^ i. a. d[iiju>^ aq pxehed font 
Car, f. a. Aog ; a Auappljih or mean maa 
Cu'rablo, n- tbat may ba nAaOdiad 
Cu'rarj^H *- thfl em^ioywumt of* curate 
Cu'mt*, '. apiriib iv^eiti: one who officiates 

in thfi rotna of Una iwuflflcisiT' 
Curb, T.a,Ui nxttmiri, to cbeck^ tn bridle. — «. 

pari ofa briiElfi; lnliiLiitinn ; rssicAlni 
Cuni^Ji, ttt*- iiMUrulm'hn i:>f milk 
Curd, Cnt'aie, «. to iNJAgUlutKi ConcTEta 
Cure, *, A nfirofdFN reskn»U»*; Set cf healing; 

baiteflue or ecDrJuypfi^itt (rf a euratOL — v. a. to 

retlorv to bea] eh t to Mi t 
Cll'wd, ptrt. a. b«AlR(lt reit9r«di, pmlerved 
Cn^relsi, a. haTlngivi renteily, incumble 
Cnr'Hiffw, t. rigbt o'dIchIi bAll; a flr^plato 
CurioA'lty, t. T™]nliritli^ieiifflA ; a rani/ 
Cn'riiFaft, c iDtiul^ltlve, ram, ul^, iq^^^iirate 
Curl, J- n Ttnplet of balft > wave. — v. a. to 

tdrtL into rt^^lBlJ, to Iwtat 
Ca/liaw. 4, * kiinl lit vrotar and Irmd (iawl 
C:nrmtii]'{t«oif», j, im pivaridnns AaQcrw, a churl, 

Cur^raiit, 1. the nainc or a ll^d 4n^ ltd fruit 
Cor'nency, f. {^rcalntJDn, ^aerAl n^wption; 

p^acr QjUiblljIkoil IS nnd puilii^ for the 

CTirrciit tncni'ey of tha i«Um 
Cur'rirti t, d. circalAior>v gumfTBJ, popntar. — «. a 

ninti^Etff stt^Aiil 
CuKdolc^ r. A ia3*l» (if twfl wh*^^Tv e«ion1ated 

(iT eir^-iltltiu, diHwit by two bone* 
Cuf^tlEf^ s. a drGBU!T of tanupd leAther 
Car^rlsb, o. qUfl m^l* nmc, brumal, aour 
Cor'iy, P. A. tedT^a*.^'^*iLV',t'it,,%ft\iwiX,^*.*.'n&s^ 

tnre oJ vmrimia Ba,biAA«« 




Ciine, I. a bad wlah; yoxntion, turnieut — n. a. 

to wish evH to; to nfflict 
Car'siMl, a. taUoAil. dcservinf? n nnrM 
Cur'audly, ad. miserably, HliaiuulUly 
Cur'sitor, f. a clorlc iu Cliiuicexy 
Car' live, a. flowing 
Cur'sory, a. basiv, carelew 
Curt, Cur'tal, a. brief, abridfra*! 
Curtui'l, V. a. to cut oif, cut Hhort, abridge 
Curtail'meut, *. a sliortvniniap 
Cur'tain, t. furniture of a bwl or window. In 

fortiflcation tliat portion of tlio niiupart 

whicli connects two a(]Uaoeut battiuns. — e. n. 

to enclose with curtahis 
Curtii'tion, s. the distance of a star from the 

ecli])tic; a term in astronomy 
Cu'rults a. epithet given to tlie chair in wliich 

the cliief iioman magistrates were carried 
CuKvaluFc, t. crookedness, btoit form 
Curve, o. a. to bend, to crook. — a. criK>ked 
Curvet', «. a leap, a bouni), a Irolic,— «. a. to 

leap, bound, prance, frisk 
Cutvdin'eur, a. consisting of curved lines 
Cur'vity, *. a bont state 
Cuith'iun, $. a soft seat fur a chair 
Cusn, «. the horns of the moon ; a point 
Cus patedf a. terminating in a ixrfnt, pointed 
Cus'pldate, o. a. to shariien, to i>oint 
Cus'tard, t. a sweet food made of milk, && 
Cust(/dial, a. relating to guHrdiauNhip 
Cus'tody, i. Imprisouineut, security, care 
Cus'tom, f. habitual practice, fasliiuu, usage; 

king's duties on exports and imports 
Cui'tomaiy, a. oonunon, generuL — t. a book of 

laws and customs 
Cu«'tomer, «. one who buys any thing 

Cus'tom-honsc, j: a houae where dadeean f- 
■ ci-ived on Imports and exports 
Cns'toms,«.p^ duties on good* ornMrdUBidla 

imported or exptirted 
Cat, 9. a. to carve, hew. ahape, dlviile.— a a 

clefk or wood made Mrlth an edj^ed tuol{ a 

printed plctare; fashioa, shape 
Cuta'neoua, a. rdating to the skin 
Cu'title, $. a thhi akin; the scarf sktai 
Cutiu'nlor, a. belunRing to the skin 
CutlasA, s. a broad cutting swonl 
Cut'ler, s. one who makes knivea, Aa 
Cot'leiy, «. ware made by eatleis 
Cuf ter, «. a Cut sailing vessel; one whi»«irii 
Cuf throat, «. a murderer, an aaaaa^in 
Cut'tlng, «. a piece out off,' a bcanoh 
Cutt'liig, a. sharp, severe 
Cut'tle. M. a fish ; a fonl-moothcd fWlow 
Cy'cle,«. a elrde; periodical ^Mce of time 
Cy'cloid, «. a figure of the ciroular kind 
Cyclopas'dla, «. a body or olrole of udeouei 
Cyg^iiut, «. a young swan 
Cylinder, t. a kmg round body: a roller 
Cy Uu'drical, a. resembling a cylinder 
Cyma'r, «. a slight covering; a seaif ' 
Cym'bul, «. a mosioal instranumt 
Cynan'thropy, *. canine madni.'ss 
Cyn'io, s. a follower of IMonenas; a anariar 
Cyn'lcal, a. satirical, ohuiUsh. vnartliig 
Cy'nosore, <. the north polar star 
C/press, t. a tree; an emblem agrmoundog 
C/prus, <. a thin sflky gaoxe 
Cyst, i. a bag containing mocbld matter 
CyifiBUB, c a flowering slirub 

Citnr, i. the title of the Kmperor of II 
Csari'na, «. title of the Bmitxess of BqssIa 


Das a Roman numeral, nrprosents ilvo- 
) hundred 
Dab, v.a. to strike gently ; to rauiBtou. — «. a 

Hat fiah; a gentle blow; an artist 
])ab1)le^ 0. to meddle: to play in water 
Dab'bler, i. a superficial meddler in sciences, 

&C. ; one that plays in water 
Dab'chick, «. a water fowl, a chicken 
Dab'riter, s. one who is export 
Daca'po, t. in music signifies that the first part 

of a tune must be repeated 
Dace, f. a small river fish resembling a roach 
Dac'tyl, t. a poetical foot, consisting of one 

l<ing syllable and tv\'o short ones 
Dad, Dad'dy, t. the child's way of oxprestiing 

Daffodil, Daffodilly, ». a flower, a Illy 
Daft, a. imbecile in mind 
Dag'{^;r, *. a short swonl, a poniard 
Dag'};lo, V. to trail in the mire or wntor 
Dag'glctall< «• bondre<L— ». u slattern 
DaK'uen*eot>-pe; iee Photography 
Dai ly, a. atidnd. happening eveiy day, often 
Dai'iitinuBS, *. feutlidiousness 
Dai'nty, a. delicate, nice.—*, a delicacy 
DaI'o-, /. A jjiilk farm ; a houso where milk is 
pniMTved, and roaverted into butter or cltuoso 
Vai'mlcJ, a. /Ul of or luJunioJ vrlih daisU>8 

Dal'qTt *■ a small oommon spdng flom 
Dale, «. a vale, a space botween two hills 
Dalliance, «. mutual caresses, love, dday 
Dally, V. to trifle, fondle, deUy, amose 
Dam, I. a mother of brut««; a mole or bank to 

stop water; a floodgate. — o. a. to diot up, to 

confine, to obstruct 
Daiu'age, <. mischief; loss, retribntlra.— ei to 

iiOuro, to hurt, to impair 
Dam'ageable, a. that which may be hurt 
Dam'aak, j: linen or lilk woven into regolsr 

figures.— «. a. to weave in flowers 
Dam'askin, i. a sabre 
Dame, «. an old title of honour ibr womra: 

the mistress of a fkmily; women In general 
Damn, v. a. to ourse; to doom to tonnenis in 

a future stAti>; to censoro, to condemn 
Dani'nablp, a. most wicked ; destructive 
Damna'tiou, t. exclusion fh>m divine mercji 

condemnation to eternal ptudshment 
Danl'uod, pa' t a. cursed, dctejitablo 
Drtm'uify, p. a. to ii\iure, to hurt, to imp:itr 
Dump, a, moist, wet, f(>ggy ; d« jer.te<l. — t. a 

fog, mui»turc; dcjucdon. — v. a. to moisten, 

to wet ; to dispirit 
Dam'plslL, a. tending to damp 
l>amn'\H\\QOtt, «. a vwwWwa \o dAtnpnnis 
Dam. sol, 1. a :;o\uvt( Iu»^i^T^ % «qwbax^ Vuh 




Dam'aaeene, «. a bUek plain 
n. to move in meuar«.— «. 
3r more tn coiiowt 
«. a motion of the feet to morio 
n, c the name of a plant 
It, •. a little fellow, an orchin 
9. a. tofbodle, to plajr 
; $. mmrt, Aa, on the head 
. natlre of Denmaik 
t, <. the dvraxf elder, wall wort 
I. ride, haaard.— V. a. to endanger 
•s, a. whhont haaard, rary eaDB 
u, a. ftill of danger, unsafe 
9. to hang looae, to follow 
j: one who hangs about women 
wtxj damn hnimd, wet 
, a. somewhat damp 
0. little and active, neat, tight 
ng, c a dwarf; a lltfle person 
X ctditkteni, ooloora streaked 
;. to dhallenge, to defy 
i. bold, adventorons, fearless 
irsnHxig light, Ulnd, not plain 
«. to miake dark, to ckrad, perplex 
approaching to dark 
I, «. absenee <rf]ight; wickedness 
le, 4. gloomy, obscure, not luminous 
<. a uvonrite. — a. dear, belored 
Deam, v. a. to mend holes 

weapon thrown bj the hand 
f, mtC very swiftly, like a dart 

strike airainst; to mingle, to eross 
out; to confound, to bespatter. — t. 

1 writing, thus ~; a blow 
, a. hasty, inconsiderato 

M. a poltroon, a coward 

ruths admitted, oresuUished 

. to note the precise time.—*, the time 

di any event happened, or a letter 

en; aflruit 

, a. without any fixed term or date 

a. In grammar the case that signiflss 

■on to whom any fldng Is given 

a. to smear, paint ooariely.— «. a 

or dovenly painting 

«. a coarse low painting 

I. sniearingly, coarsely painted 

r, «. a fismale ofTsprlng, a woman 

. o. to dlMOurage, to Intimidato 

4 pari, diopirited, fHghtened 

IS, a. fbarless, bold, not d^)eeted 

^ «. the heir apparent to the crown of 

previous to the revolution 
he name of a bird; thejadedaw 
. n, to grow Ught, glimmer, open.— 
ireak of day, beginnmg 
he time between tiie rising and the 

Cft the sun, called the artificial day; 
le of the earth's diurnal revolution Is 

the natural day ; light, sunshine 
•k, «. a tradesman's journal 
k, «. first appearance of day, dawn 

, s. the morning star ; Tomw 
» overpower with li^^ 
lent, $. excessive brilliancy 
k. one of the lowest of the elorgy 
y, a dignity or office of deacon 
deprived of life, q>iritiess, dull 
KAto weaken, to make tasteleM 
* degUnettra^ mortal, mul 

Dead'llnera, «. danger which threatens death 
Dead'nesa, «. fi-igldity, want of warmth 
D«a^ a. wanting the aense of hearing 
Deaf 'en, v. a. to make deaf, to stupefy 
Deafness, c want of the power of hearing 
Deal, s. part, quantiMr; fir woud. — v. to distri- 
bute, to give each bis due 
Dealba'tion, «. the art of blea<>Ung 
Dealer, «. one who deals cards; a trader 
Dealing, s. practice, intercourse, traffic 
Dealt, parL used, handled, g^ven out [place 
Deam'bulatory, a. removing from place to 
Dean, t. the second dignity or a diocese 
Dea'nery, «. the office or house of a dean 
Dear, a. beloved; valuable, oostiy, scarce 
Dearth, ». scarcity, want, barrenupss 
Deartic'ulato, v. a. to dli^oint, to dismember 
Death, t. the extinction of life, mortality 
Death less, a. immortal, perpetual 
Dea'hlike. a. resembling death, still 
Death'watoh, t. a small insect that makes a 
tinkling noise, superstitiously Imagined to 
be an omen ct death 
Deaura'tioit, «. Uie act of gliding 
Deba'r, v. a. to exclude, preclude, hinder 
Deba'rk, v. a. to leave the ship, to go on shore 
Debarka'tion, t. disembarkatiou 
Deba'se, r. a. to degrade, lower, adidterato 
Deba'sement, i. act of debasing or degrading 
Deba'te, t. a dispute, a commt, a qtuurraL— 

V. to deliberate, to dispute, to argue 
Debau'ch, t. excess, luxury, drunkennesa.— 

«. a. to corrupt, to vitiate, to ruin 
Debauchee', «. a rake, a drunkard 
Debau'chery, «. lewdness, intomperanoe 
Debellate, v. a. to conquer in war 
Deben'ture, «. a writ, or written instmment, 

by which a debt Is claimed 
Deb'ile,& weak, feint, feeble, lannid 
Debll'ltate, e. a. to weaken, to enfeeble 
Debiritude, t. feebleness, weakness 
Debll'ity, *. weakness, languor, fkintness 
Deb'it, V. a. to charge as debtor.—*, the debtor 

side of books 
Deblai', «. in fortification the hollow space 

formed fbr the construction of parapets 
Debonai'r, a. eleg^ant, dvil, wril-bred, gay 
Debou'ch, «. n. to march out of a wood or de- 
file into open ground 
Debt, i. that which one man owes to anotiier 
Debt'or, «. one that owes money, &a 
Dec'ade, «. the sum or nurab^ of ton 
Dec'agon, s. a figure often equal sides 
Deo'alogue, «. the ten commandments 
Decam'p, e. n. to shift a camp ; to move off 
Decamp'ment, t. the act of moving away, or of 

breaking up a camp 
Decan^t, v. a. to pour off gentiy 
Decan'ter, t. a glass vessel for liqnor 
Detep'itate, v. a. to behead, to cut or lop off 
Decapita'tton, t. the act of beheading 
Deca/, a a decline, a falling away.— •• n. to 

decline, to consume, to rot 
Deoea'se, f. departure firom lifb, demise. — v. n. 

to die, to depart from life 
Decea'sed, part, departed from lif^ dead 
Decei't, «. firand, craft, artifice, pretence 
Decei'tful, a. taU of deceit, fraudulent 
Decet've, v. a. to delude, to impose upon 
Decef ver, «. on« -w^lo Aws«A?««*, «siNxo.v«*«* 
I Decem'b«,«.tli«\»sfcTOO\N\iv«A>i»7!'B«t 




Hvevw^t #, piffifilWIj, nurdMtTr, dflflmnn 

I>oc«fi'tllil«4 ^ 1±At mn.^ Im d«^(a:lT(yl 

DtXMs'pt, & pluck^ a.vfB.jt ta|[«u off' 
D«etta^tk)ii, f< u oUiittfntkiii, a itrl^ in^ 
HiWhB'nn, f r 4 to collPM-sract B. cbjirin 
D^di'Je, 1L d, t4 tlvtortLitUtf, icMK cniiiiliirlo 

DQdi''c}ori '. <m^ who dutmn^trlw qUurcU 
I>fldd'iiC»U| a. m. fliElupr trft, iiut fK^fiUnl^l 

LkiKfDiA'tiDn, I. a Bdli^trkku of «vm EtJuLh ; tht 

piiiLuEFDiGot cif a 4:Drj A, liy likillcllui; death 

dn cvutj tcDib. iuad bj laL 
Dfti:i'TiliBf^ v.a^ia BECiiLiiii, anr'^ild, niiniT'EL 
Pfid^lOa, f. Bib tBraiinaUEFa oT a dlffi^rencfl ' 
nM^dTS^ m. tairmlDatiiLFt Biml, ]L>tHElJvq 
]}s«kfj».n. lA addrou, to KdurU; 1m cv/ttt.—*, 

thcflMrurathtn; > Uitv of Car^ld 
I>e!id4]''m, V. Ff, td kirniicia^, ta simk to the 

1]^,^fflnl^ to irlkvieiiUQ 
I>«ltViDCTi *- ofl* Wilts dfli^n^mB 
I>cscliiraB''ElQn< *- * dliCUWTl& ii4ldreunMl la tiuf 

I>of;lEiiii'ELlcT7, A pertiilnlEL!; to dedrnmitJcn 
Hl>«d4l'»b1ci, 0. capaLle dT procf'^ »b] 
I^edart'tkid, i. an aatrmatkiii, pnbllcaHoa 

iJwWra, v. It. to piuUO VftOWJij Uj piHjcEatia 

liofJ I'n'ih'B^ f. dtwllnaLLt'iLi dtb.'^^l: ; vn 

dfcouzii; eorrupikm armofuit 
D(lsJriLabl?p a. iiapatdB nfbdiij; diMlTi^vd 
I^itCll Eia'clAiL, I. dleuHiLt; Lha art nf hBudl d^ 
X><K?1tDa'Eur, f. DQ fDalmmeat uf dlolliajf 
I]«tU''ji(l, V. to ifan, to benil^ tu dEi^u ^ ; I [^ eLntt ; 

torefuSo; to vary wvrdar^-A a ducay; alui' 

4tnev to worBB 
J>MUi''ltyj Jl an cilj]lqn« nr gradual rtrKBot 
Dflcwj't, Sr flL ta boil ^ dlA«V BETpiKftUcn 
Ilscocf'Elon^ *. a pxdpantiaQ l^ liotEiiljf 
I>Acoc'tur«, A, what la drawn b/ dety»t;U«a 
iMc'allata. «, a. to behe«4 
Dwwlla'iEim, t. th« *ct or bsbundlaff 
IlM0ftl^'8«p n. o. ta 40C^)iq Iftou Li4 
DaeoiT putt'liil^ n s. 1A Bi^paratc cnmpQUHdp 
D^oTuto, *- 4, to ad€Tn, lo nnbu^UEKli 
Peeijra'lioni *. au ottutRFBItt^ ttddtil bcaoiy 
DB«>'nJO&, fl. dtWt'Cit, MilLal^ie, XnitumiiUw; 
DBDo'rtScata, fi. «l lo div^t af bark, uu jj^nl 
'huoa'raia, t. dopency, onlBf, acamUuDU 
DBL'Oy^Ti'rn, bpalloTV, tnj an»Tmr^ Ejg BijtmpL — 

M. a iM<r.<i 10 caiLh wild fowl iia 
DBCrta'w, 1^ to-jflT^vf Irts td bfl dim] nblied.^ 

Dsi^nw't It. fl, tu nj^^mlnt, &r;]er, fffifttetvCiS.—*. an 

ftflteri lawK dfltaimitiwiluu 
Ufiirg^'lt, ff. w'a4h4 ai>d \Tom by ajt 
Dflcrepltfl^rEoL^ m. a i^Acl^tljj^ wivKf 
Dtcre^t'Ltiida,. r. Ibfl last rtft([fl (>f oM igo 
UoinvaVoiitt A invwinf^ Isi^ <Jeci^'an]nfl' 
Hitcro'tal, d. ajTTHn tnlLdnif to a 4ecf»e,— *» a 

book iird.Kveei nr e^tcM 
Hmc'^ttHary^ a. Jiidldnl, flueV cHUaal 
tJecri'al, f, d [kmoroLi* ftnisuTB 
/^^'t ^ A to «?a4flni< to cTjiinoar rtfinltllt 

/fertfia 7JJMC5H, * fi^S nff -^f (jT^Jflf (/[-IVH 

DM'oplit, A tntifnldt TepH(«] i 
DArti'rtim, lU a rnminaoctBr of t 
DHHir'ilGrri^ f , th* Bctof nmtiLii 
DHurtiL'Ltaii, m tli4 act or thari 
Dccua'Bal^ f+d, (0 Ibt^tHxrt at i 
Ucdac'omta, n^ tr. t^ 4U4taDa, tc 
DiKlcntJt'iad^ I. a lo«i or ihcit Jl 
Dvd'icab?^ v^Ata dsvole to, ta ' 
Ucfllca'tino, r, a conienKlVfio ; 
iry aUctna* at tho be^nnlag 
Tfe^fripiiT u Ihr flctdr^dlOir 
Bijit'dLli'ut, «, fnrlhi^p no aompw 
TieJd'f a, t^ d; to ^Hih^r or infer 
DailEi'ciiniiinL, r. the ihtng dfidu 
DDdu'c'Jhlc% it thAt wlilcb may ' 
DEddo'tf IMf. hj ii|1>trai7t, to Bcp 
DDLluc'tlLiiit t. an alijileiTLCUi, at 
IladdC'llTii, s. tliiit wliLi^b OUiy I 
DhH, «, an ec:dEiD. erplolt, t^m 
Ded'dlatl, a, InartiTO, indok'u^ 
13c«iq, «. tojsntitfti W coucludfl 
J>«p, if< Tar tiJ thd bottom ; ug 
uMil In tJic d^;>o*tt]i?a *]r n 
EcJdiers pUcfidiR ran)t#ber<H 
r. the aca ; thu most t^i'Urn'a v 
DcoT, i. a l^n>9t anlmyi] bunted 
Iltfa Qd, Rl a, to Llostroy^ to i^«e 
1S«fa''($«tiLQiLtt i. vlQlaliont b^n^ 
1h-/a{'laitiC«^ t, Ikiltire, InlKaTTl) 
DffTiil'iMte;, ft 0U to cut or lop Ofl 
DrfiiJ^jA'^f hrPi I- « dlmlDdlSdiiT m 
Dc4bma''ti40p f. plani^, n&pn»u 
hui^rn'otcay^ a. caJwTml<:t\iJt, m 
hafa'Tne^ e^ & to oeoBDre f»E«^ 
I^tifiiff gable, ff. Capable of b<li)| 
I^efiti'icuts, «. o. to wCaiyj to f^ 
ItufAUll, I. an omilciaQ, dtrfitCt, 
Uefhulb^r, i, (me vrbo bHa la [ 
D«r«a^9firii»e, t. act of imiir"" 
D^f^ii'^Cble, *i rliRt wblch 
itefiML\ f. A to overthntWt ffl 
c an OYcatbroWt a di^prlv atli>i 
Defba'turcv a- bh alteratdoB of c 
[lef ucatB, m,e,Ut clcanra^ poxUJ 
Ittito^'tiua^ r. ruirtHCatiun 
D>:f^'t j; A Aiult, » blotltlub, an 
DtJV^tlMft, *u bsperffect. deltel« 
Dtf^f^rEhErityt t. dofltilcafpcy, tnip 
DeC^ci'tLoiL, ^. fiillurat apo«t««y, i 
Dcfisc'tlv^ a. tuil of dcfucta; Im 
l^tfibu'ce, J. a guard, TindJca^on 
[loft^a'celeas, a. [iahi<d, nn^ruanl 
DeJtn'd, v.o. to pTotoct, irtndii» 
[JcfbnMaotf j, tho petml, pcoiw 
l:>cfcii'diir, J, a protwtori a vintj 
l!eft:n'«^ble, a, ftiftt Tnny be dfl*!^ 
Dffurt'jtJve, *. laf^KDBnL atatD o 
XJariir^, fit to |Tut ofTp to dolay ^ t4 

Uol'Greut, *. that wbii;b ^ddHIvb 
Ucrer'i^r, I. oiKi th«it pliU ilitJl| 
Ucfl'aiica, «, a cbaUcii^; flJl«l 

r*ril'tttyi7t n. bewflnsf ilaHaqe« 
ll(J1fl!^flh(yf, t- A ddlisct^ want^ !i 
rJeil^^'i^i t, d. £iillln^i waatlng, ij 
DtrifEt, a. want, diDflduudy 
jpt^iUn'dinff, piii± tiiii an of 

plnn imd pn?fllE) Of H'Orkl^ so ' 

■hnU Eiot ?afi\ud4 




Deflled, part pollatecl, oornii>ti^1, irtlntM 
Defilemoat, «. poUntion, oomi^rthm 
Defller, t. a comiptor, a Tlolaior 
Defl'nable, a. that may be aac^Lhln^^ 
Defl'ne, «. to explain, droumscrElje, ^iMzldfi 
I>erinlte, a. certain, limited, pieclK.— 1< a Llttn^ 

explained or defined 
DeflniteneM, •. certainty, Urol [ckIiuhi 
Definlf Ion, «. a short deecriptLi^u of a tliln^ by 

ita mv>pertlet ; a decision 
Definltire, a. determinate, expreit, podictvg 
Deflagrate «.«. to ooosmne ot miHty bj^ Ore 
Deflagrabfl ity, «. an aptneae t^t mm 
Deflagra'tion, «. act of oonsmnli]^ hy ftn 
Deflec't, «. n. to torn aside, to A^vi^a 
Deflec'Uon, a deviation, a turning ulils 
Deflex'nre, a a liending down, a diiAc^tlua 
Deflora'tlana, a selection of what ia husn rnpci 
Deflow'er, n a. to depriye a mmliten ^ Imr rtr- 

Kfadty; to take awar the K-dUty ot dbjr- 

tiling; to deprlTe of flowers 
Deflooaa, a. that flows down 4ir fblla nlT 
Deflnxlon, a flow of homonii dau'nwftrdi 
Defoeda'tion, a a defilement ; -[HillLirJoii 
Defb'roement, a withholding of IaiuIb^ ^ bj 

fbroe ftmn the rig^t ovmer 
Defbr'm, «. a. to disflgore, to df ihaflonr 
Defoc^med, a. ug^r, diafigured, ^rronlLuJ 
Defor'mity, a ogUness, crookeiLEti^^ 
Defrao'd, «. a. to rob bV a trick -, ic ettzin 
Defray', «. a. to bear charges or «i|>hifttbji 
HtH, a. neat, hBndflauiD, pri]fu:r, re^i!^ 
Ueftirt'ftt, It. ^aad, CTtinaL — t. n de^d laon 
]3«fHTi'i<UMii, *, a de«ttUa, HninclEm 

|>f!^«q'erHrf, f, d*part4U?i9 fnrva Tirtne j tI™ 
l>QE«xi'in:at4, ft It tio dnm^y to Tirtimir klad 
D^geEnm'Uon, a ttic Ktc^ defCvrntrnFlii^ 
I>eig^'enmliS a- dpgcMfiifl^ yllo, h»4lr 
I^v^d'tiliatA^ A a td analoE^ Miy^ iHncktaa 
D^Qtltlmi, L the aot {}? iwancmlj^ 
Ileini4»'tlr«^ «. apl«jcliij|low«r^ baiwwas 

DcigTiao\ J. quaUL^t "iiM«t Irtatldm; tha 3fiOth 

part DFacinJai OU geq^n^pliical mi]™ 
Dtihii-'rC, r-JT, Ln tlLjiELLadiv to ^COurago 
lf,.:ii-.i -i,'!! .-, i M-.- >_,-\ ,a 
Jy- : i' ■ .rir Satlflfir 

DeiTicaL a. making diyine 
Delflca'tion, a the act of maJdoiir a gnU 
De'iiy, «. a. to make a god of; t^ odora 
Deign, «. a. to rouchsafe. to gtant^ ta permit 
De'ism, a the opinion of thosa ^hn orknuw- 

ledge one Goo, bat deny reviiAtt^l rell^oa 
De'isL «. one who belieyes in thti *xUi*^nfit of 

OodL bat follows no particnUr rellglan 
Deis'tlcal, a. belonging to deism 
De'ity, a the Divine Being; Gf>il 
D^ec't, e.a. to cast down, afflh [, ^'nc 
D^ec'tion,alownessof8iiiritR^ niuLkuGM 
D<gec'tare, a excrement; reftuij 
Ddacta'tion, a a weaning from iim brvttit 
Delap'sed, a. bearing or fidlintf M-a u 
Dela'te, 0.0. to cany, to convey t ^* ar^ittt 
Dela'tion, a a conveyance; axv asiaiuuili^n 
Delay', «. to pat ofi; to frostr8f<^, ta abJiL— «. » 

deferring; a stop, a htaiderai]i?ja 
Delec'table, a. plearing, deUgbcrul 
Delecta'tion, a pleasure, dellglLC 
DuTegacy, a the deputies of a jMihltc h^^f 
Del'egAtc^ no. to send away; m lotnut-^L b 

deputy, • flfltninlMfonw, « yioar 

Dfl Vatea. lU b4, aq otctEalulbal court of ap- 

P«*L tlOifT 4mtHj])^lirl1 

Diilfftc rloust rt, deAcIl^, iJe«tiru(!llT» 
DDla'tEon, a. act of hJ^ilLinff cmt ; <Mtnj(!t|fi4i 
Delt Da!fi<t Kclpti, j:. 4 quarry, a niij:Li;i^ d kind 

of «Hint(jrfi>iL t'hlnn wftse 
['Kcltlu'lionf ir an eaujCi nn att^mjnt ^ tn^ta 
LJdib'QmtD^ nil. to tiiiak, hcalULtf, mLu^^4 

dr«umnHH;t, wiuyf ilaw 
I>eIti.i«Cu'dou, i, ctncujuBpcctlan, thcmght 
Ihd'fiiUjy^ ji, dnlntinia*, ikkvty, pDlSt<!n4>:*a 
IX^riraU^ a, BliJv, dnlEitj^ polite, pure, liite 
Del h3it*i3j*s, Hi toUrJtgm^4«, dJ'elnlF^a^^y 
lliilln'JHWUj d. aweet, ffralttfiil^ «irnwnble 
[loUea'doiii t. the Qcl nfblucltQir up 
Thdlj^htt a Joy, [iluunrB, Hli&b^^LL 00.-^4 tS 

cfmtirat, ki pli'SBO, b] SBEl]^ 
P^irfrtitJ^I, h plHADAL, ^banning 
l>elia'ftfttft, ip,*h l4}dedj^, AhirtLii, E»Mtnl 
DeainiQA'ilrmt J. oaHluociCA rjitrtUTt:; a i^kfKob 
Dalln'qiiaDfy, t. afitalti; fttlliirf) Jji tbily 
I>Glln'quc3)t, I. jut ofliMider, u cr^jJilnsil 
Del'lquaEc, D,d. Id inelL diaBolviQ, EdariCy 
Dcllrlouii, a. IlrbUhejuded, ravings dor[ng- 
Lielilr'lLLnit i^ ^IJoiiadon of mind; di>ta|^ 
lleliT'fr, p. a. to ztalan; mcuc; pronttun^ 
[>uUT'cninc«, 1. fbettdom from ; nktnaitrv 
D«*l,lr'«f]f, tr rokata; fuHmo; ch114lftnh 
iJoU, * a liit, m AiVit^ j a nhaily ^^vtt 
iJtjItt'de, t.JJi t6 elHal, dp™lv«, UI<atHMltii 
|>el*i*, ^*t* to d!Xr to fallttttti, to •ifl-— a * 

diteli, a plr^l^ II liflo, 4 eiiTH 
Uul'ujTP^ a a pfDitnl iDuadatLuu. — t.a, to 

dniwn, to overwbalm 
pDlu'tloa, If. a clkMi^L, a dpispEluTi, aTi brtur 
tfclu'ElvH^ [)o]u'sory, o. itpt todtwa^vn 
Itpm'ufcoijTii^ I. thtr rtng^lirjidi^t at A lUi^Hon 
Dsnmn'd, J. a cltiim ; « (jUetUfmi ao^iL— ^^4* 

la clfl^ni *Fltb ftatlirtrily 
DthnAki'ilAnt, f. tba nlnLlntlff' In an ■cllon 
[Vfimcu'u, D. a. tobfhare; to ondtiTTiiiuB 
EKemea'nouT. t. cjiri^in:; b<.'bpi,'f irmr 
Damon^tarD, rr. iofrttnutHI, titiane 
l>emcphi'tt(jn+ m IfioCtiK^s, di-1lriouf itnig 
l>uninit'eiJ, n, Infrttiwtp-dKUiflddj'BBii 
i>{^mDt'lt, fc Uie Mir"'^'-' ro merit? Ill d^aerr- 

Irip— I'. n. Ui dt^arvd [luiilihment 
D«Etke'«l-iiJV *' B palximaitljil avLnte 
("hnki'l, di baK^^ at Oi^rd a. hi] T follow 
D^ml-hnadnct^ a pLoca iu IbrttfiLulici'Q whl^^ 

lurriLfnilai. iba brancJiiH of crown or bi'm 

Tionii-^od, a half a gf^l ; ft gT«ui hc<n 
l>tm'l-ifiirjii3Ta in fbrOe|Ln^|,»n linir tb4 gOr^ 

CT onLTaikcv iatiQ thtii bq^tiLtit 
Denilfrrt^H^jn, tr a rtiminlnjf ftiam plii** ta 

plmrfi, <>:bAng1tiff tho baldt^Lton 
I>enii'lou(t(, r^ In fattUlcation a wurk EKin^. 

atnjctHt to epT^r tba mrLitlii and ftbouJduLt 

of tbo ba itlrtm 
Damliep, J. a wosian ofil^fbi fame 
Duml'BD, a dcaLh, duDiaaa— v. il. ui bnquitftb 

at ()ite'a dimlh 
rtiitiiis'tft^iV t. r^v^tnUntloOy dEproiftlim 
I>Qtik(a'ili^ a, buaubiia 
DamU\ a hn 14- iliijurada, to drpn^M 
Dipmne'racy, a albrm of no^^isriLiiiMit, In wb^'h 

the ■uvereEi^ [KmV U kHitstd In tiw l>0(Sy 

of tho peoplo 




D«mn<T«nc«1, <r. rolatinfr to deraocniry 
Dumorinh, r. a. to «l<'."«tri.y, to oTcrtliroyr 
DcmoUt'iiiii, $. act of ileinoliithlDg baildingi 
I>o'mon. ». an evil iipirit, a devU 
Dcinu'niac, t. one poMessed with a demon 
Deinoiti'acal, Demo'niaa, a. dovtliah 
Demoiiol'ogy, $. a trcatite on evil Bi>irlts 
Demon'atrable, a. that wliich majr be iirored 

bc^-ond doubt or contradiction ; evident 
Dciuon'iitrate, v. tu to proro with ceitain^ 
Demonntra'tinn, «. an Indubitable proof 
Deinon'stratlve, a. invindbly conciualre 
Peinoralica'tion, «. deatmction of morals 
Dvmor'aliE^, r. n. to render uiireaaonable, an- 

holy. u^fust 
Demul'cent, a. softening, mollifying 
Demur', v. to delay, to soapond, to doubt oil 

— f . hekitation, suspense or opinion 
Dcnin'n', a. decent, grave, affrctedlv modest 
I>emur'rag«, i. allowance for dclaylug ships 
Demur'nT, *. a stop in a lawsidt 
Demy', «. a printing pnper so called 
Den, I. a cavern ; cave for wild lieasts, Ae. 
Den'anr, <i. relating to or containing ten 
Dcna^-^ «. a denial, a rcfkisal, a rejection 
Dcni alile, a that may be denied 
Dnni'al, i. reftual, negation, ali}uration 
DpDi'grate, v. a. to blacken, to make black 
I^euiza'tion, *. the act of making a man tree 
Deii'lzen, f. a citizen, a fh>eman 
Dcnom'inate, v. a. to give a name to 
Dcnuininn'tion, «. a name given to; a title 
Denom'iiiutlve, a. ooiiferriug a name 
Douoia'tion, «. the act of denoting 
Deno'te, r. a. to mark, betoken, jK)int oat 
DuMou'nco, r. a. to threaten, to accuse 
Dense, a. c]oii«>, compact, almost solid 
Dcn'sity, $. cloeoneas, compactnem 
Dent, V. a. t«) indent, to mark with notches 
Doii'tnl, A. relaHng to the teeth 
Dontcl'li, I. modillons in architecture 
Dentl'ulatcd, a. set with small teeth 
Deiitionln'tiun, *. the state of being set with 

small teeth 
D«n liirice, *. a powder fbr the teeth 
Den'tiflt, *. a surgeon who confluos himself to 

the practice of the teeth ; a tooth-doctor 
Dentiw'ion, t. the act of brcediiig the teeth 
Donu'da»e, Denu'de, r. a. to atrip, to divest 
Drnimcia'tlon, «. a public menace 
Dcnv', r, a. to contradict; to refuse, disown 
Dfob'struent, a. removing obstructluns 
Dc'odand, $. forA^iture made to God 
Deop'piltttivo, a. clearing obatructions 
Depai nt, v. n. to p dure, to describe 
Depa'rt, r. t6 go away; to die; to apostatize 
Depn'rturc, *. a going away: dcaUi 
Depu'rtnicnt, *. a separate office ; duty 
Depan'perate, v. a. to make poor 
Dopec'tible, a. tough, clammy; tenacious 
Depon'd, r. n. to liang from ; to rely on 
Dcpcn'tlance, *. ronncxinn, n-lianco, trust 
Dcpen'dant, a, in the power of another 
Depcn'fbint, Dcpvn'dent, Depcn'd^r, «. ono 

who lives in auhjcction to anothei* 
Depi'n'dent, a. hanging from or down 
Dcphlegm', r. a. to dear ttom phlegm 
iHspic't, r. a. to paint, pourtray, describe 
Dc]>i1ons, a. without hair, smooth 
J/epJe'ttoa, s. net ofttmiHvinfe out or fimm 
Veplo'nble, a. and, hopcleitB, lamentable 
I'V'oln^ r. A toUuaent, bewaU, mourn 

Deploy', «. a. to diqday, to spread oat 
Deploy'ment, «. the net of nnfV>liling — 

iKxIy of men, in order to extend u 
Deiilu'med, a. striiqwd of the fiwthen 
Depo'nent, *. a witness on oath; in g 

such vertn as have no active voice 
Depop'nlato, e. a. to unpeople, to lay waste 
Deponula'tion. a. havoc, dastmetlott, wssis 
D^'rt, V. n. to oany, demean, bduiTS 
Deiw'rtment, «. bdiavlonr, oonduefc 
Deportation, s. transportattcm, eidls 
DeiM'se, V. a. to degrade, to divest; to attest 
Deposlte, «. a. to lay up as a pledgo, *a— a i 

pledge, a pawn, seemly given 
Dspoait'lon, «: the act of giving pobHc teali- 

many; dqirlvlng a prlnee of so v ere i g n ty 
Deposltoiy, t. the place where any thing li 

lodged; a warehouse, a storebonse 
Depo t, «. a place In which stores ore deposited 

for the use of an army 
Deprava'tion, s. dqnravlty, deftimatlon 
Do|ira've, «. a. to vitiate, to ooiropt 
Depra'vement, Depravity, «. a vitiated stsia 
Dep'recate, «. a. to pray ddiveranee fircm; tl 

avert by prayer; to iniploro mengr 
Depreca'tion, t. a prayer against eru 
Depre'ciate, r. «. to lessen m vahN 
Dcp'redate, r. a. to rob. to pillage, to spoil 
Dcproda'tion, «. a roblnng, a spoiling 
Dopreda'tor, s. a robber, a plunderer 
Deprehen'd, t^ a. to take unawares, dlaoovar 
Depress', r. a. to hamble, d^eet, east down 
Dopres'sion, «. the sot of humbling ; lownssi 

of spirits; actof prssdng down 
Deprea'sive, a. hsving the power to depress 
Ditpres'sor, «. he that keeps or presses down 
Depriva'tion, «. the act of depriving 
Depri've, v. a. to take Ikom, oefaor, Denove 
Depth, <. deepness; the abyss; abstruaensas 
I)i>pa'celata, «. a. to deflower 
Depnl'ae, n. a. to drive or thrust awaj 
i >ep'urate, a. cleansed pure, flme fhnn drags 
Depura'Uon, •. making pure of clear 
Depu'ratoiy, <r. tending to cleanse or flnee 
Deputa'tion, «. act of deputing; vicegerenoy 
Depu'te, 0.0. to appoint, to empower, to act 
Dcp'uty, *. any one that transacts bosi ne s s ftl 

another, a substitute, a viceroy 
Dcrac'lnate, r. a. to pluck up by (jm zoots 
Derai'gn, o. a. to pn>ve; to Jnimfy 
Dcra'ngp, «. a. to turn out of the proper couxse 

to disorder 
Dera'nged, a. of unsotrnd mind 
Dera'uflronient, t. disorder 
I>cr(«lic tion, j. an utter forsaking 
Deri'do, r. a. to ridicule, mock, langfa at 
Deris'ion, t. contempt, scorn, riiHcule 
Drri'sive, «. ridiculing, scoffing, moekJng 
I>ori'vabl<>, a. ouuihigt^ derivation 
Deriva'tion, t. tracing from its original 
i^eriv'ative, a. derivwl tram another 
Dcri've, V. to deduce flrom its original; to owi 

its origin to ; to descend from 
Dor'nlvr, a. the last, the only remaining 
Dcf'ogate, e. to disparage, detract, lessen s 

IcRseiied In value, damaged 
Derogti'tion, «. a defamation; detraction 
Derog'atory, Derog'atlve, a. detractory; Hut 

loMtcns tlio honour of; dlahouonrable 
Der'vis, Der'viso, «. a Tuiklrti priest 
Dei^cant, ». a vons-, dS&«was«b\ Q&MpoA 
Descon't, «. n. Xo Q&aaoaxiA •X\»x^ 




Dcscen'd, «in. to come down, to sluk 
Descen'dAnt, «. the ofKiprinK of an aucestor 
Dencen'dent, a. prooecdiiur frum 
Desoen'sion, «. the act of uUin$ or sinking; a 

dedeiuioo; de radatkm 
DcMen't. ». a declivity; invasion; birth 
Dttscrl'be, «. a. to represent by words, &a 
Descri'bent, a. descrllring 
Descrlp'tion, •: tlie act of describing; repre- 
sentation; deUneaUon 
Descrip'tive, a. tending to describe 
Descry', v. a. to spy out, discover, detect 
Desecra'tloo, «. the act of diverting any thing 

which is sacred trom its original porpose ; 

Irreverent approprlallun 
Deser't, «. merit, worth, claim to reward.— r. a. 

to forsake, to abandon, to qnit 
Des'ert, «. a wilderness ; solitude ; waste 
Desi.-r'ter, t. one who forsakes his cause; ho 

that quits his regiment clandestinely 
Deset^Hon, «. aet of f«>rBaldng or abaiuionlng 
Dcser'tlesa, a. wittioat merit, worthless 
Deser^triee, t. she who forsakes her duty 
D.'ser'vei, e. n. to be worthy of good or ill 
Doser'vediy, md. wcrthily, according to desert 
Dose/ving, pari a. worthy of; good : Idud 
iX-^'uaiit, s. an application to dry surus 
Desic'eate. «. a. to dry np, to exhale 
Deflid'erato. v. a, to want, to miss 
Drsidera'tum, •: somethhig which Is requixed, 

but not as yet obtnLiable 
Desl'gn, «. a. to purpose, to prefect, to plan.— 

I. an intention, a pLin, a scheme 
Des'i.-nate, ei a. to point out; to dUtingnlsh 
Desiinut'tlon, a. appointment; intention 
Desi'gnedly, ad. intentionally, purpo5oly 
Desi'gner, s. a oontriver; an arcliitMt 
De«f gnlng, a. deoettflil, cunning, insidious. — •. 

the art of delineating the appearance of 

natural oljects 
Desinence, «. a doee, an ending 
Dest'rable, a. worthy of desire, pleasing 
Desi're^ m. wbh; eagerness to obtain or eqfoy. 

— e. a. to wish, to covet; to entreat 
Desi'rona, a. fhll of desire, eager, anxious 
Desid't, «. n. to cease from any thing, to stop 
Desis'tlve, a. ending, ooncludent, final 
Deitk, t an inclining table to write u|)on 
'>es'olAte, ck a. to lay waste, to moke desert — 

a. laid waste, nninhaUlted, sotitiiry 
Desnla'tioo, c destmction, gloomlneM 
De«pai'r, a. hopelesMU'SS, dcspnudeuce.— r. n. 

to be without hope, to despond 
Despat'oh, v. a. to send away luutily; to kilL 

—$. hasto, speed; an express 
Despat'oheis «• letters or messages sent to or 

flrom abroad 
Despera'do, «. a fhrions person 
Des perate, a. having no hope ; rash, ftarious 
. Despera'tlon, s. despair, rashness 
Des plcalilo, a. contemptible, wortliless 
Despfsable, a. eontonptlblc, mean 
De«pi'sal, t. scorn, contempt 
Despi'se, v. a. to scorn, to c<intemn, to slight 
Despl'te,«.maUoo, malignity; dcflonce. — v. a. 

to vex, to afflront, to distress 
Despi'teflil, a. malicious, foil of spleen 
Despoil, e. a. to rob, to plunder, to deprive 
Desiioli-i'tion, «. the act of despoiling 
Desjion'd, r. n. to deqmlr, to lose liope 
Despon'den<7', #. deapatr, hopelessiiesa 
X^Mpao'deni; a defected, de^foidug 

Despnn'sate, v. a. to bctmth, to affiance 
Des put, «. an absolute prince; one that go- 
verns with unlimited autiiority 
Despot'ic, a. alMolute, arbitrary, unlimited 
Dtis potism, *. absolute power, ty i anny 
Despuma'te, v. a. to scum 
Doflpuraa'tion, t. scuoi, flrothiness 
DesMr't, f. the last murao at a feast; fhdt 
Des'tinate, o. & to design, to intend 
Destina'tioii, *. the purpose intended 
Des'tine, v. a. to doom, to appoint, to devote 
Dcs'tiny, < fate, doom; invinciblo necco^ity 
Dos'titiitc, a. fursaken, in wont, friendless 
Destitu'tiiin, $. want, poverty 
Detttroy', r.a. to lay wuste; kill; desolate 
Destrtic'tiblo, a. liable to destruction 
Destnic'iion, t. ruin; murder; demulitiou 
Destmc'tive, a. that which destroys ; woftefol 
Don'uetude, *. disuse of a custom 
Des'ultory, a. imsettled, unconnected 
Desu'me, v. a. to take from any tiling 
Detach', r. a. to so|>arate; to send off a party 
Detach'ed, part, a sent off, distingrHgod 
Detoch'ment, «. a body of troops del n died 
Detai'l, •. a minute portienlHr relation 
Detei'n, r. a. to withhold; keep in cuittody 
Detoi'nder, $. a, writ to detain in custody 
Detai'ner, t. one who detoins, Ac. 
Dctec't, r. a. to diiicover, to And out 
Detec'tion, $. dticoveiy of guilt or frnud 
Doten'tion, *. the act of detaininir; rebtraint 
Deter', V. a. to disoouragre, to dishearten 
Deter'ge, r. a. to cleanse a wound 
Deter'gent, a. cleansing, wiping off 
Dete'riorate, v. a. to impidr; to make wotm 
Deter'mont, «. cau^ of discouragement 
Deter'minable, a. that which can be decided 
Deter'minate o. a. to limit, to fix. — a. liiuiied, 

decisive, resolute , 

Determina'tion, *. a decision; a resolution 
Deter'mino. o. a to fix, to rraolvc, to decide 
Deter'nilned, part a. resolved, doci.lud 
Doter'sive, a. having power to cleanse 
Detes't, F. a. to hat<«, abhor, dislike gntntly 
Detes'tuble, a. hatefol, odious, abominable 
l)ct»-8ta'tioii, s. hatred, abhorrence 
Dt'thro'ne, v. a. to divest of rega'ity 
Detona'tion, s. that noise wliich happens on 

mixing fluids that formtint nith violence 
Detrac't, v. a. to derogate, slander, defame 
Detrac'tion, s. dofkmation, slander 
Detrac'tive, a tendhig to di tract 
Deirac'tory, a. dofiuuatoiy, derogatory 
Det'riment, $. loss, damage, mi«cbief; harm 
Detrinicn'tal, a. hunfkiL ii\)vrious 
Detrit'ion, t. the act of wearing away ' 
Detm'de, v. a. to thrust down, to lower 
Detru'siun, *. the act of thrusting down 
Deuce, «. the two in cards or dice ; the dcvO 
Deuteron'oiny, a. the fifth book of the I'euta>- 

tench ; the second law 
De vastete, v. a. to lay waste 
Devasta'tion, *. waste, havoc, destruction 
Devel'op, v. a. to unfold, detect, unravel 
Development, *. an unfolding, the di^tcovory 

of any thing 
Deves't, v. a. to strip; annul ; free from 
DeSdate, o. n. to wander, to go aMtroy, t» err 
Devia'tion, *. quitting the right way; error 
Devi'ce, t. «l oonVtV»a»<»\ i^sv «vc\5V«snv 
Dov'U, «. a teWeti atv^V, «^ Vtfi!#w«i.y«x-c«v 




]>••'% Inn*, a. fmt ••f tho cnnuno.i tmnt ; 
Iii-\iVc. r. to riuitrivf. to iiivrat, to aaifUinf 
Ii.>\i'.iMl. ;wrf.r<-iitrivi-<I; ffivm liy will 
li • Nil-', « oiu* t'> \% li'Hii a tliliiv U dcvUed 
11 xi't!,.!!'. r. a. lo ruiriipt 
l)i-Mii il, a. ciLjitv. vacant, <Ii>!>tltuto of 
lU-vitVr, t. M-i\icf : Mil Mot of olMH-quiimmMM 
Itevitl'vi*. r. tij riill by ■urtH-Mion; roll down 
I>i-\<i'te. r. a. tt finm-crutv; tn fAv9 up 
I>i-voi>-v'. I. a liitsot, a mipi-rMtitlouB pcnon 
I»«'vc/tl»n, «. iiieiy: wonihlp; pow«-r; ardonr 
Iifvnii'r, r. a. to vat ravciiuuiily, to coonun* 
iM'^-ou't, 4. iitouK, iHi;d«>u«, Hncere 
Iii-vuu'tly. ail. piou-ly; with anient demtUm 
I>«-w. t. n thin <iil(l vaiiour.— r. u. to moiatun 
]icw1n>itt, «. u flrult: a kind ornis|ilMTnr 
iH'w'dntp, f a dntfi of dew, a spun^le of dew 
iH-w'lap, «. the llr»h hNngini; flrom the ttaroata 

of okt-n ; tho lip Hacdd with aire 
TVw'y. a. rtaeinliliitfr <'r moint with dew 
Di'xtrr'ity, ». a<'tlvliy, rcadineta, exper^ 
iVx'tvnnin. a. expert, active, cunnhifr 
Dcx'tral, Ik'x'ter, «. on the right baud »M9 
])i'y. (. till' title Ufa MiMiriah prince 
I)irilM;'t(ii, t. an exccMlve dimrhanre of nrina 
liiulMiriral. «. dcviliiih, Inipioiu^ nefkrioua 
IMiib'ollniii, t. the act or diiipoaitlon of a dovfl 
IMac'hylon, Dlacliylum,*. a mollifying plaster 
Dlnou'iliuni, $. the nvriip of |M>p|)ics 
Diacou'stius t. the doctrine of pounds 
Di'nilcin, t. a crown, a mark of royal^ 
Iila-'r«i(i% t. the divisinn of vowels or syllablM 
IHuKiiun'tic, «. a dbtlnimlshing nymptom 
Diau'iiiial, t. a line from aniile to anyle 
I>i'aimini, «. a matliematleal solieme 
Di'al, I. A plate on which a hand sliowi the 

hunr of the day liy the profrrens of the sun 
Di'iih'ct, $. manner of expression; particular 

style; subdlvlHlon of a lan(rua|(e 
IXnifc'tlcAl, a. loidcnl, arKuniental 
Dinirc'tirs, i.pL IokIc; the art of reasoning 
Itrallinfr, t. the art of constructing diaU 
I)inri>g1>«t, f. a writer of dialogues 
IH'iiIogiie, *. a convriatiun between two or 

more imrsons ; alternate diseonrse 
Dlain'oti-r, a. a line whieh, passing through a 

cln-lc, divides It into two equal parts 
IHaniet'rical, a. dewrlbing a diiinieter 
l>iiini(>t'rli-ally, ad. in a dumsetiical direction ; 

In direct oppovitlon 
Pi'amond. i. tlie ni<>st VAlnable of all grais 
I>ifipa'iion, «. an octuve in music; a concord 
Iifaper, «. a sort of flno flowered linen 
IHiipii'anoius a. tranniMircnt, dear, iiclladd 
Diaphoret'le, a. promoting perspiration 
I>i'uphrafrm, f. the nildiltl'; a imrtiilun 
Dtiirrho'a. t. a flax of the bowels; looMoess 
IHiirriupt'ipal, ". purgntive 
Iit'ary, t. a dally ari-oiint; ajonmal 
IMas lull*, *. the making a *hort sjilablo lof&g; 

tlio dlJiitiitiun of the lietirt 
I)tb'ble, s. a snnlcticr's planting tool 
lHii>. «. pi. of l)i<>, — r. n. to game with dice 
DiVn*, «. a playfr at dlci', a ganuster 
IMc'tate, r. a. to toll w hat to write ; inrtruet — 

t. A pn-eept an inttnicti<m 
T>iotn'tlon, «. th<> practice or act of dirtating 
DIrtii tor, f. a ruler; a Iiuiif.n mauL-tmre 
Dlctnto'rlal, Dlc'tntory, a. nntlior'.tHtivo 
Jfirta'tonM/t, s. the otlice of a dictntur 
Ifta'ttoomry, a m Ixxtk explaining tlie words of 

INc'tlOD, a. it^lo, langnage, exp 

Didiic tic. liidac'lical, m. prarMitiTa. giving |i«- 

r«l>tB; doctrinal; adaptsid ibr InstraadaB 
Diddle, r. n. to Uitter like a chnd; n. «. to tiidt 
Die. r. M. to hiMs Itfi'. perish 
Die, « a small marked oabo ta {day wtthf 

stump used in coinage 
DI'Rt. t. food : an asiwnbly of ]iriiicas.r-» lo 

supply with food; to oat bj rula 
IH'ei-ilrink, t. a drink niada with beriia, te 

Dif'icr, r.N. to beunlika, to v 
* if 'tVn'ncfy «. dissimlUtiide \ 
tmxj fbr the sums paid Inr oOcen, wlm aa- 

▼arr, t 

\ adUp 

int«; atem 

changing fhnu batfto fbll paj 
Dirierent, m. distinct, nnlike, dfantmllar 
Difficult, m. not eaqTf troublasomo, wxatloas 
Dlf firiiTty, «. distress, perplesliy; oMectloa 
IMf 'fldeiiee, «. distmst, want of eonfldenea 
l^irfident, a. not coafldant. diatraatftd 
Dif 'fincnt, a. flowing evenr way, bM lUed 
IHf 'form, *. not onUbnn, liTBgnlar 
Difni'se (di/b'jr), cb a. to pour out, to MBttaA 

— Diflb'se, a. scattered, coplow, not eonelM 
Dlflb'sedly, ad. wldelj, copiouahr 
INflb'slble, c capable of bving dlffbMd 
DIflh'sion. Dimi sivctwsii, s. diqpenion 
Ditni'sive, a. dispersed, sealtcral, extended 
Dig, r. a. to tarn np or enltivate land 
Dlgam'ma, ». a Grvak letter in sound Hka JC 
DiKcs'r, «. to disaolvo; range in order 
Dl^gest, B. a collection oTdvU Inwa 
Diges'Uble, a. that which may be digettad 
Diges'tion, «. the eonooctfng or diasotvfng of 

food In Uie stoDMch ; preparation of matt« 

by heat; rednctkm to a regular plan 
Dlgrger, t. one who digs or turns up Mrtli 
Diglit e. fl. to deck, tu drfas, to adorn 
Dig'it, •: tliroe qaartcrs of an Inch : the twelfth 

partofthedlameteroftheionormooni ai^ 

number under ten 
Digita'ikm, «. action of the flngers 
Dig'ltal, a. rolatfaig to a digit or the flngw 
Dlg^nifled, fmrt, a. invested with honours 
Dig'niiy, «. a. to advance^ to exalt, to honour 
Digniui7, «. a elrrgyman advanced to some 

dignity above thai of a parochial priest 
Dignity, c §mulenr, rank, honour 
Digress', r.n. to turn aside ; to expatlato 
Digres'aion, «. a deviation from the sul^ccl 
Digrea'sional, DIgresl'rive, a. expatiating 
Dike, s. a ditch, a channel, n bank, a laoand 
Dllac'erate. r. a. to tear, to force in two 
Dllaconi'tlon, Dilanla'tlon, «. the act of tearing 

to pieces; mangling 
Dtlsp'ldate, r. n. to full to mln 
Dllripida'tton. f. the incumbent's suffMnganj 

edlflce of hU ecclesiastical living to decay 

for want of r^Milr 
Dilo'table, a. cnimblo of extension 
Dila'te, r. to extend, to widen ; to relate 
IHln'tnr. «. that whiith widens or extmda 
DH'atorincsii, t. slownm, sluggishness 
l>il'atory, a. tardy, slowt Icdtering 
Dilcm'ma, $. difllculty, vexailoos altnrnativt 
l)irigi>tioe, t. bidaotiv, omstant a|ipllration 
Dirigi>nt,'a. ncrKivi-iing, nssldumis, not Idlt 
IHln'cid, a. clfar, pin In. iu>t <qiaqae 
D'.ln'ciilato, r. a. to niak.- clear, to explain 
Dlln'ti*. r. a. tn iiiMkc thin, to weaken 
Dilu'tion, *. the uct of diluting 
'lH\a.'v\an, a. T«\avVnx Vt V^«t dMlu^ 
^ l^n, a. no^ citeex Vn. A|^ Qc VMniMnte^ 




Attnt, oapuity^ 

a tnpur, fa 1»um, la Q&ffn^M 

, ti» JMSt of DUIlIuI^ iGli 

Ml iMtHT frcnia aae blrliop ta 
at DQoll'nin p hiol^ Drd«i 
ma ftuLliin, tis ^aioih of ccttou 
ilatam of ifg^ht; iMi|ifd]tr 
,vSkm in tha cbficli or Slai 
il of OilntiilM 

BntH, ft Q«illuqef1 lOiXJqd 
V ^vg m dluaor 
ifcMitiy wmtiji ■] ve<n:]^aiHii 
^ vit]x ¥lgil«Defl; bliuu-r. liulT 

PxtlBaf^ d'pjfcTHM QflKkkHlT 

dliiw Iwtwmi Lwa biUft 

chiEf Dts&l iirtba diy 
« B nuTkT rioUtaca, tana 

, I, The DumWTlnjr i^o ^J «» 

I JiiHsalctloD fif A blihop 
piut of opdcti tnkatjng of fho 
'■.ctiaiiK of tl»ii llpbt 
BT^'t Lc moi«Uni; toflaifdj^ 
two Towolt JcHnml tiip-thcr 
dMil i>r pdvllcED of ^iffW 
m trf4vE]«|^ iimta 

trpaqt whoM Ut» eiiiH* Udnt 
onn of Cm «■>• oolj 
A. dnKdAil, dLniul, horrfblfl 
Egh^ Hkhl, plain, cipruL — n.B. 

^ rWDlBtl, 

JUAiui ni| 

Ji ofprnyar^ * mils 

iWMk, «, rtje who 4l»ctfl 
oiH^DHB, horror^ hkleuaumi 
1i« act of plundering 
ujnihl or luuiiTiil dittf 
L of dkjn^r od- ■liort Kwocd 
II, nur«| Urta 

. Idc. Ln imptit 
. ttt OSdfeMtVM, to Mt jHfllt 

iDllH, a. pmodldal^ tkortM 
tn Jm irlth dlwHDtent 
iri, not niIh1□g^ well to 
r. Wont Qflufslty or xcol 
r^ «. K confutation T d n^^tton 
, to dUTflf in 0(fi ELiCrti, to i[ilui^ 

wmt My Qoi^mMttiQfni 
i, M, dlffimfitiv. mtcnlEidilenwB 
s. to BllEiimtQ from aUfigiuioB 
□ dcof E to cemure ^ tu r^eoC 
a. DiTt oUciwftblB, Inipnipar 
Mt. to d^prirc of life ; d^eOt 
^ t. pftfttlJttj or lifn 
^ to urnnl, to mo^lmt mjti] 
1, Jt tlv«et ef mjLkJ£ig tuM 

DtHpiMft Vudft, ft 
DlHtTJ>c4'nt, tt. «, lu iJtircat of EnptiaimllDn 
IHtJi [ip<d'litia«ntr ;- ituTuAt m( bopQV^ nUtoAT- 
TUg«ofa3rp«cULtL»U{ a bAtk 

Ui]ap]>n>>it, Ph tt to d'Wtkft, lo emanrt 

Dtiappro'vpl, m. dluftihrtibitlitn 

l>inrV, v. CL to i^ke awnj or dlvioct aTuni 

Dtiai^niBdl. porL deprived! of orPU 

IXum'ttg^, r. a. to irnHLtlo 

ItiuAn^', ■. disorder, ciiDniiToa ; nndfCH 

iTfMl^tar^ *, Oiijtlvrtvauif ^pict lulilup 

li^U'^tnJIIB, 9, Uuldck/, «alKtITltOL» 

Erta«vou'*llT Dlflt»oW , fe ■, Id disown 
Dia^viow'nlt DkiAvvw'inRilt, i. a 44ni«l 
DUMJi'f, ir. c 111 dlfmiie trvm mi!] Utfy HndBHf 

to ■cpantd. Id hroak up, tft eciitlei- . 
iHftband'iiilu]^ «, k br«aJdaJT up 
DiiEw'Tk, T.0. to iKttd fttnu « ihlp 
l^UbtWttX t A nmnnS of MUAf: dls 
)i$»tKliidi'nt ff. e, not to eradit or beUw^ 
JJIkbriJl'cb^ B, M. to txpmv^ or lop i;^ 
DUbUJ^doii^ IL iL to unlixAd^ to dlietiArfe 
I ■libnT^'io, p. u. to Api>Tid or Tsf out mono^ 
I »lebnr'nmHnt» m. a dlibunio; of mouof 
HldCAn'djTp v. th to diMolvo, to laak 
I>l«a^Fdf T% A to dicuikK ^ ^wt tpssa Kordfle 
iH^rVmBtOr 0. ntript>«il of titiill 
Jiilw^Kii, f.^io d^ui7,Jud««^dlitlM)Cul9h 
D!|ie«^IubV}, A, {liHKrvvi^lq, fwne^itiljla 
Dluctr^oltMrH iiifl^^. t JuilJiioiiA, knowing 
DiHQr'iimaut, t Joilji^Hnt, liklll 
Dlxcer^plibli^ ^- iTAngiblBv ioparablH 
Dli^liA rfpi, V. a. to [UaedIh : to ETEdt i to psf, — 
#, UiH dtMni^n^ of A uikUix tsvm kii ntgi^ 
B]4<at 1 A di«nki4iia ; An ftOftdttlabM 

DtuHQ il, IV a, lo dlvWa t b> put la pA«Q4 
D^acri'pli^, I. A Hholar; a Dtdlown' 
Dlfl(^l'|9l1»1dpt f. thL' ■tAto cif a ^jlvdtplct 
Uld'eipliaBt #. a militAtty fiJ|jr«Jlltlcw ; order,— 

n.n. to MlLwMtf; U» rBguLit^t to It^p^p bi 

onlrr; tt>rc^rtn; lochoAtiBa 
D£idAl'm^ V.*^Ko disown, bi dcnr^ renQEnHW 
Dlf clo'ie, fL a. to rwoni, to tnll^ 1o ilitrjowr 
I^itdo'tW^f f- mvmllng a HOt:n<l ^ dlicoii'cijr 
PMooI'mrt D. A. to ■lahi or cbAs^ L'otcnif 
IMuflfEn'flt, n A. to ^vDs^Lt, to irBaqulnti 
DlHom'Qfaire,AOy«rthrOMr; IrwB of buLtki 
THacum'^rt, p. d. lo grteif^ d^arl, iftddftO.^ — 

jr. oneAdiiBai IB^lAnebqly 
IHfe«araiiub'd, Pr O, lo bUlPfr, to ewuiw 
lyittHMffilDttQ'dlfl^K o- blamalilc, rastuinblt 
IXlCOm'inodAtQ, V. q. to maloit 
I>ttvi^ino'dii, V. a; to put to ini^n T^ntiiif 
DlHompo'u^ n a, to [uIQd, to vs%, i u i1 tp^ri^ao* 
IHscaneer^t, t. & to unHtttli«, tc dUihiii li^i^BO 
DLiHxniQccr, ^ tf. to it-pLir A(t9 
mECDni]{H;'1:S<'iri, », Want (if uuityor o 

DEscOnfn'nuHy, ^ wunt [if agnwmB 
DlftCyMIKTo'ltyt '■ Inci inslitvuiry t dliAgn 
l^vqijD iaiAtti, a. uuL, hapulifu, aorrowfai 
Dii«nitflu\ i. A WAst Mf vimttnt, j^imiw 
DUomton'tad, i-o^t 4, UuMjbj^^ diiaaiLilli^ 
UlKantlni'tllueitW m, tlj« j|t«td of being dUqga> 

DiHDtittntfld'nw t. * 
DlMintln'^uiWi uiH 




DtoDor'dajnt, b. 1Ml^acM■ttt«>^ ipnoosnunu 

DtnaVir, o- a. lo £H«i.«a» to def«< ts Dt]if 
SJtAoqr'fTvd, pari lound out, twbmywl 

Dlie«i'Dl[» T.a. b> draw ttuikn lo pmy Imi^ 

M. coir) t«*ttnoflt 

Dlat)Qiii^it3ti«EkeDt» 1^ deteriDEUt^ csdm of fi«r 
iDUmn'ns^ l iiQnTvr»idtf d i m. tnatiaii 
iHinnn^lLiiiH, a. nucivfl, P'jmf II, nnpn^ta 
Ilb'Dom, Or brtml, flal, initl« 
DflncA^itT J. limainljiy, riftmuh, dUffTue— 
r. B, i^ot to twUnT«; ia " 

Afanwt'ioaT *' pnidetiMi :; lllHrtj or Acting 
iHkoet'iDQAl, a» VDlLmltM, iinFitttnitopd 
IMlczctlxmJiEy, a. leR At Ihj^, ImrCttrAiucd 
DiKftrn'taale^ e. a. to incrfe, Htloet, ii^pmrAta 
IHiAlmliia'ticm, «, a Oiilld&llon : acS c<f dLi- 

l>l«rlni1tH)u*f ft <Jiii]|tv»iw, neillmu 
IHaniMlilEQrr, «- flltctJ (ft A Ipautag pn 

Iritcumlifr, r- a. to AohunWD, to dlwnjfagt 
Insciu 'iLtfL, f, luft nf niuuiBf ta And ^ 
mHTur'fllve, a. ifni^t<&dvD, aqn^niiintAllvfl 
I^H.-nr'ulrimbBA^ i. istt rAnp;(2 of JinrnmiSlt 
IrtftcTir'floryf a. uj-gnniiiDtauVBit rftUHiifi*il 
iHc'CuAf fr A qaolt \ a rmiTi il SitJU f>-a I>1at 
Pti^n^. r,fl, to AAsmlFke. tir^r^ illsperM 
tHKUri'iiah, L, niuninAt^u nf a qumlad 
l}|im^tl«blT J. B n!|iGllLttff nnHllrinft 
Z}J'4Ari»Kf. Cuobrm;|tl, H'^arn.lndignAtlOtL — P.*. 

[o sftiimr la tt^^i, to slEelit 
HtftdAl'iEtlhl, a, run tn^nipliiouj, hntlAhty 
DI&ca'ba^ t, (Ii«te1ii|i<i^, alchn?u, nlAlmly-^DK s. 

to AdllcE, In t^M^jiiil^ to pal a 
XH»6A"Hd, fMnirii afflkt*d irith a dlftCinpHr 
t>l*«nilMk'rk, « to put nu eltOfr-, ti loiul 
DiAetnturk'nient, f. Iho act of diwiiulMirklnff 
DlAvmbAffolft, *; ft to fr^HJ flmAiu Inti^cLilincat 

"' ML'tflr, «, a. Ifi fh?*^ fl-4im ^llU'mm 

d'lcd, a. dlirMtcLi of Lbe IxidT 
'anot GL ta dliG9]iu]{ti 1ntf> Ihn *aa 

iii'l,ir,it,rnHjl«*riifi,to (I J«*nt AUjTle 

JHi4ae1lAii% V, «. Ill (Vc>« from oncbjiiiilini^nt 
iMAffncom'tKri «.«. Id dlBblirdeti, (^xvnDnLtB 
^benj^'gC ft Eo {[ul r, ti t rteittc, itw ftTitn 
DJ^msn'vcd, ponL a. At IctfUnt cteivr frvMI 
Dtsaimo'blp, r, s. to ilovTDda 
J3lHdt«n''R'Vfi, c ft to iiijmv4sl, to dlwuKHg? 
BtenttkiirL, 1^, ft to iwt JHe, to mjai-stK 
mHHtiavriHif H ffn to a*-!*™! a imvcrL-Ism 
J||Hatem''W, B. a. bi AW Akitn A'um a tmrnsA 
JHtoniHl'lKL v^ A- tn i^opjtfAtG, lo FUTurCn 

IJbfh'TOItr, iP-o. Id lUiLoani Mibli'W 
IHifleun'itoiti t ii^t Df lUifinirinir 
DMf^m, V. A. la dofinm, OEifacc, hihubU 
DMc^wnirbt, '- dt-rAc^nittil nr bt'aatjr 
IMfeftwi'elllhv r. a. tii ili!(tiH>fl ^UJcBj 4<i, tjf 

etuifi«T?d j>ri¥nugp* rr tinmunirto* 
THlhAii'ahUiiiiunl, r. tbft Art ordlifrA-fhUin^ 
I?tt^'/pK, Effl ffl T^uFoJt, pour oat witli for™ 
^^^ntet, r. A to rI/-lriHTOiir, lo dMulHi— «K tlU- 


HtlCfkVnsl, A. ■iKHim^lit, f,snoin]Dlnci4 
U^^^-Wiit ft implfiuli^ifT BufAToomUe 
I^tfUl'iA, 4. D div£4 to tJf^^ivE; a imtcficA^— 

Si It to ^rKMfll, dl^rifeiirr, it'^urm 
Ilbptl't, 4, AH Avorrfon^ 4li$IJI(«r dOVmcft— 1^ l 

to e^tid, trtTivohtil! to dlHtnilo 

tHwi'tfttt trttlMU'tJ'n^i A. BAUSI«}11% dlxtAft^ 

All I l}BI^Lln^ ^v^Mnn 
tttih, «. A veuol lUHd: (O tnv* Vp fiMAt b 
\M^\i^ ■■ ffi. ta pot or ifli z^"* ap^ UMit In i. diili 
iJUtuUCe, I, KD imdnv^ a Jmm dnM 
riuh*b1t» P. JL to llmrnr imt tjS ^im\ *W^ 
l^lKU^ten, «. iL ba dtAtnomge. to r4?f rifr 
PlAhiTlt, 1L il mmt B^Anin InliiirirAaL-e 
DIAAirV, f^« to«m*d rJjtf hair dlBOJilir^ 
Dlihnr'ened, jmjT lo4«e> diwrdcml 
ltfihoTi''(>At, a. YQ|d of prali}^, fAithktta 
lUriioiv'tistj, J. luiAYitrjf InoodiUnbUCfl 
IHftlj on'our^ r. 0. to di^i^fAcer bg 4Wfl«iwcr.-« 

^ rqpi'vMU^'k, dl^gY-u^o, Cmaim 
DSfhonViumbte, ii; «hatiienil» nr(Kni«£kftd 
I lUfan'rn, F- flr to *tr(| n w tlAprlv« of tuxIA 
Ii!iinc11iiA'at}m *. dlJEltK, wftut (if «jr(rt<tlfn 

LHdDEll'llB, 1L a. til prEldaEHi dlj]]J(B 1-41 

] Mi1^DlI^^pnsJ^, v. tf. ta Ai-pAJAbe, to dimLlve 
m^njIVDDl^^ lrt«]a£ini''uoiu£ueBS, a lLi«oOfr' 
tiVf^ tmCllmth 

I>|j|Titi«c^ r. a. to di^hrtvu nMuliRtUAiKO 
l>liliiW+ Pi 4- to take uut of d ^TWe 
L>Eri3Lhler^iDeiit^ f. tliB Act ^i ILaklar 0«ti^tlw 

Li^u'tcmrtfld, ft ifo4d of prt^MtB A 

[H^ol'm It ft to H^MtrntoL, to dipiintt* 
lAd'd'bt, V, to put o«± of^ Joint; lo ^ ti 

I^«eii (U DWk4 laoDlmremi 
I}!ii|q3'nt«d. fitrt. B^psmled, dMrleil 
ni'^ddtoA^tJon, «. tbff a^ vf dEtKJininliLg 
Ul^nn'ctj fl^ dS^olnt'iT, wpfMnato 
mO^n'ctlno, I. El cti'tmtLhC^ A MJ^MUTAttfm 
TMbIl *. tfao Utin of llio mn, 4fi, ^t A liMl 
IHtUlGA, '. nmr^Itra, dlAAppTDibAliloiD,— «. K tt 

dl«Appiro¥«» to hAifl 
DUiJinilf!IL, s, a. to mftke tUlUIca 
DliDin'b, v. A. to i?Ar Ifcnli frdtd limti^ 
mfltocatiG; Vu ft to ili4>4nl^ ttp illHtitAi« 
DiBlodA'tloa^ c iot of iilU|^l»ula4^; « LiiXAdOO 
IHilod'n, T, toilHiF'^outL lomoTOAwaj- 
Utslodg'^mc^i t» ft, tho ant iif rfiounrtng nr llrlr- 

tojToitt iifa*iy liLar» 
IHgloy^dL 4 luit L^e ^ BlIitfHA&H; MtlilsB 
IH?lo5f'*ltr, *- a want of all^f^Ance' 
Hij^iUAlt ft sorrcrwiiilt itocdmiVtrtnlile \ iUHt 
lilAiimu (]q, t. ft to ilrtp, o^-ierfliroMri, dEstrtiTJ 

to nuuira' futilAcAboui tuen^ublu ol ^^ 

Irinnifln'k, n. «L to imt offt fllvwt i nueitwr 
HiMDM't, tf. fl, to dejrtivti of or cut sH" nuu^U 
I'lmiay', e- o. to Irrrifr* afflict, [Udii>t:t^l. B 

fitll oft^junifii! 5 iMTur 
iHcinn, JXuie, <. A tooth pttt, A (Jtb* 
UlstdMn'W, r. ft to i:ut 4g|f p. limb, Aft. 

mnttUf, ifr a- to Mnd fiw»y. to dlvmnl 
TH*mttc'4il. '. diEmUHl^m dcprlvAth^m 
IHAIplM'ed^ frart P«nt awAJf dlAfhAr^ 
IH«ni»'»lrflv A n *titJJng AWAjf^ daprivuHoa 
l>liiiio'rtgABi!^ T. n- to redovlli (nmi tndnij^im 
l^mou'nt, w, tft thTMW oT ttU^t fKttH Ji htif»i 
DbnWillvticVt 1. A trt^^ili «f dutj 




ttUob^'tOt « 4 to lO^Ddi dl^wt, jimvokft 
iHHhU'^^ pari- a. dl^^lUilTiffK iinpl«uli]|. 

iHH'nlaTlXi •■ eauAuad, trrBf^lKr; Iswl'oal 
lljjo'nlliubM, A vidflUB, Uriag' ErrBgulu-lj 
tXiMO*TwmalMAy k H to Drelk In pl>x^ 
DtHnfTiv «■ & iiM to own, nttuuiKQ^ deoj 
Ubpui'd, «, <t to (IhpltjrT >4 «p»Hiil jibrottd 
Pli^r'Blpa, «. lb U tmit with wabempt 

iXtpu'ttr^ *^ Icwjcvllt^, dlulixillltii4« 
lH>p«'[fc, T^ ■■ to thmw Dfieii m park 
Dll^'rtj Bn ■■ Lo divliia In two, tu ■Biur^tB 

Il4i[iBl% ti A la ditTi m^Mf, tc aiwifiAta 

IHip«n d, p. «k t» iptDil, {i<;i(uttiitit'^ v^|ii.^i|f1 
Utopfln'slbto, *^ that ma/ be Olajioii^iMl w5th 
DbJMn'wurjT ■- a place wJusra nMsUt^ui^a aro 

du^Kftmd Id fbo puLUa 
JHipniaa'tlinu ^^ ui Hemjittva ; H dJatdbuUrm f 

an iadLilj^aixOa flCom tbo TdiM 
lHipen'«a&JT7, », tbo (llr««tolT *"* tnakill|l 

iDDdjciikMl a |ihlLrtrvRC<jpCrta 

IlLqno^lA, ■. a» ta 4JBpL]^LiIai«H Kj Uy wula 
Uliptl^iQ, VL a. to cprinkJe, tQ MatHsr 
DUpv^B^ BL ■■ Id Icatler^ to ilrlvit jlwat 
JHflpar^alioOf ■■ llifi act arBprBaillng alinad 
iHqilr^t, «. B, ta dlxCHjnra^^ dBFDfu opiiEvw 
TMrnjUa-'cm, v, a.tO JMi VMt of plat^. tJi rHmoTa 
IHapla'tM-dnt^ 1, t}t« ACEi chF tU^filncLi^ 
DlaplM'»DC7» JL InctvUUr : dtigniit 
IHiplftD't, '^ii (o c«miikv« a plants to drlvv 

DitpUnh tlaiir 1. the TV-moral uf » ^Kiripla 
JHifd*/', iL B. to uprDBd wlda, to ajJill4t~ 

f. crawiMUV Mltkibltlcni 
TMaplBwf'aatt a. ttUplonainf, (JifdiulrB 
DlitpiM'Blt, K A to uirtmiV <liBf DBt. pxiiydkA 
Dlqilda'lDH^ f. Offwtiev. angcf, (llij^a« 
IH^llO'da, Vb q^ (0 voit wiLh rlDlatian 
DliplD'fli^ a ■ bnnltD^ wirh Woluua 
iHipu^nud, jNttl. a. atrlf^t af plMim^ 
iHapo'it, <. plar^ aprift^ pa«tlni«, mctrrim««l 
Ijfapo'aahia, a. that may ha illNpcMifJ of 
Ulapa'Bal, j. a rdgulBtLnD ; comloct 
Ulapu'*e» r. tO lD[:li.Tifl; tn o^oat; to ant In 

«dfrr; tOIVjfUtaU; toBctl 
Dbpo'Kd, pari, ptAMil; IncLtn^d; »qI4 
IHipMJt'li»a, t. Qtil&ti DiBtbDil; qilBliE^i tflO- 

Href mliulf alduiitaui tmden^y 
VwjKtnv^j B- iL to fSsprtre; tn atuiriH 
XHiqKMMi'ilaii. L the jKt of putlinff out 
J^bpo^auTB, E.df«p(i«al; po^cr; fttata; pcwEnT* 
Dtapral'Ht, t. IdaiiK, e&ntnna. dlahuntJLir.— 

Vl a; io biaiDO, ccniurar condemn 
IHf pn»fl4V^ r. ft EO EprcaiL diCfiiiniut wi/l 
iMiprtff nt. *, lo**» daiUn^--ff. tt. tu Itjuf* 
XHjipruMiT, *. a tNimruUtiEm, d refatdtlon 
Uj^pnipn rtltio, B. a» tij rahnuleh, — t. wjint at 

fjmmBtiirj muoltihUmaut jlaparit^y; in- 

Uli^pr^Ei' I'rtlanAblo, LHapmpo'riJciTutii, d. im« 

iiu,i:ruTi!l« (Dt^uaalitr; miD<)iiAl 
THiipi^*a» e- o. to WoPatB, la rrftito 
]M«|mn'lBh4blft, a. ft^fl (VfltQ pcoil i^tftrulnt , 
1K»t>LLt[LMtt, a. Ualile l4>ti« coalCitc<il 
ULt'pitlant. I. a coij ii^ot^^rf Jat, «rc.i«iiLiBr 

rt[K]7ii1 n'Hona, rhpq'tmfTtft, a. Ini:]tac^ fg i^lt- 

puCe; captJoiu; ftrffu mi;ittaE U f] 
tHspu'te. B.a. to CTiittcnd, u^piKuna, wfnii|[le.^ 

i. a ?<»ti3tt^ isoDtrarany^ h«iit 
DtBiMi'kikH -B, 3, uadLspuIeJ, und?n!jiiT>1« 
IHM|Ujrllffca'tioii« t. ttiLit which d tjictMiLllllftif 
[Hfiu*] 'ify, *. o, io makv unAi, w (Ijd^liltt 
lHaigUl'4't, t< «. to dbtiirt>, fh>t, tbi, liATaHi— 

a. Hi^tJcKi, une«BV^ HtiiiJoiu 

Dhkiuklt'lin^ #. •,dliipiiC4t{VBla^iulrT 
Dlana'Dk, B.a. Ut d*||*iirir thitn hla rank 
I13Bn|!Br^d, *. Bl^ht itaEli;!«, hi' jltCL - p. n. to 

Dl mumr dluL, il. ne^glJBBDtt Htn |jeia|rtunfl4 
Diaru^Bt], i. had taaleii di>lfbfl| oaiwQUuB^LMii 

— r, D. In iDaVti iidU^i hn^s feu. 
Blarvrpf'utJtljl^ otditftrici-rtil, uniiesoTiflnr 
] Plflrv^nit ^'llunt UJfirujju'i^i, «, iJi»h»ai]iir 
l>isTifaiwc"L F. rmii'onii. ■*i<tfl t n iJ" n-vun^n r^ 
1 l3>r\a|Hi;' Eful, *. irn-visxiittt uncivil^ ninlt 
I'iBm'lifl, r.iff. tonrvdmtB, uin'uvBr, »trtp 
iMnUp'tkh, K a bn'okluK BJMiidcr, n rvnt 
I^I'MAtlKfU'd'tlod, m. dEscomant, dia^ut ' 

DtHat7»fy, e.K^Ui i\J*\t\\nmvi. iTk iiiii^iiPiIlita 
DlHCff't, K^M» to anAEniiitctL to ri4t In |ri(>f3B4 

DlRB.-tfii^n, i. anaii;fin> ? nj<.ij- «iiuiTiili>aii>m 
IHts^d'ati. fi.o. In d)B|irtaW^4. toHk-|)riii'd 
1 >Exai*liri!u% miB dEprivnl aJ hl» Iji^idt 
3't^^rE'Bht, I. an uiilnw1\i1 rjMflitn'nr 
T>tvffisf>ir, t. hB that i1lapQ!Ui>ni'h BEtnfthR 
r>tl^m'tilq ni% r. TTnator n'»Giu1i1unicq 
UtMiln'lilUt p. to piny tho bypLicrlEu 
niMtfinl^tfrl, pirt. nut ianl 
DLHOfD'hleTn ^ (lliyfHKrtiLV a prd^n>1*r 
Dta^in'lqAEa, «- a. tOtCnll^r. aih^, F|iai»d 
DEpsBinlika'tioa, i. 1l)(i 4?t ipr*cittt<:r|M^ 
t>iHBm'tEDaH t. dIaa:;roaiaoDt, atnfb, tIEh -nrd 

tTLaHio'tiOLM,, ff. ^:M^t^Jtlll(JUB^ qu ITTOJ'Mj!! Ifl 

[>t<»ciii"t, *, rt,-*ji 4l)r«r In ttjitii^nn : tn iJltTw 
pL«*<-h'tJ)r. 1^ nnc wt^ra dLK4^ttt flmni w i\ ^m 
ant coEkfirm io L^tB i«r«[nrtnEb;B a( the «t«> 
bllah Hi ch urch £ a nunconrjjn iiEut 
nirtBiirta' lEnn. iT. a iIImwutw; almnllaB 
DEurr^TB, fir a. tn do an fi(|ii^ ^ ^' hurt 
EiJlsHir'^-EE:!]. i. Iijury, ni^dilcr, EH lum 
E>ii*ulKvEci:«hl>^ b- li^MJiiloua, ijiEhIiI iHvaul 
UUrtv^tf^ IT. 4, to part In t^n, to dTuimlEA 
lJ]^V:noD, ^ Urn d5Tt nf hUrt'lFt^ Eb two 
l!Ea«am'HAr, «. unHto, htitrnPEpsnu^mt 
]iU«l4ntEar'Ujr, irEt^mfl'Inidii^ f. udlEkc^iiPM 
UEarintitl^'lioOt '^ « ttEjaeinhtEjsf ; hy^HKntsiT^ 
DEfl'flE^^aliEo, a. OMEIv iMttfEtlJ 
ULi'fEpdto, VL a. to dlilfone, U* $j\fnA l^-uMt^f 
rHa-diu'tbni, r. ei.tniTit|CBiit i|H>iki EEit ir. waalf 
lHaitHt riaEo, c a. to acrJjiTaEo, L^dljuulta 
lah'toluE;lr, <t, capable nruijiArj^tlon 
Ha^Kirve, o. to iiK'Et. dlauulECn Hji^ifnte 

HiiuHlVvunt. a. haiillt IfH! }Vtnvt of MidltlTljr 

E il-dtiE'vmliEo, a. \lii.h}v lo Ih- rU^->i»lvtNl 
E HuMjEv'ahEaniRaM, w. 4t(it4 *if bi'li^if rlEH^Ine^t 
[ tld^anEute, a. Iqo'B, mLnvLTAEiiMl, ik-biiiii'liiNl 
1 tlMoIu'tln^, 1. a dLiHulvEiiir E rii-atti r ik-4tr4iO> 

tiud; a^tof brT-ahEiijTup an Fi«i<-^ti>b^ 
DE^flOntqc-fi *. diicord, har*hnB*a 
iJliTadOaitt, a* unhanuertliiJL liarih 
IXaua'cIb^ 1^ a, lo inKEaa to th* coiitraTy 
IMjiqilJt'flEonK (■ ad^E» In oppfnlEloti to utRillV 

tE<ln|r 1 dlTcrtiNif; CtaniL il ^Brtwkft \(W!t\fti** 




DUi'taR*. f. a stnflTuxml in RpiniiinR 
Iiii>tHi'ii, r.d. to iitain. t» tiiifrs; to defame 
Di^'t.iiKti, s. nMiiiiti-iicu in pliut;; n\unf of 

tiiiK*: ru-iK'ct; •li-tMii' bt-ha^iour; ri-MTve. — 

r. 'I. to li-avu liftiinil in a rare 
Pio'tiiiit, a. r<nu<>ti> in tlmr or iilHce; uliy 
IHi'iiVtf. t. arerition. di-llkv, dl>;^ut 
Iiiota'mvful. 'I. nua-iMiiii, ni:illiriiHnt 
liiitciii'itiT, f. a diwiM.*, ii.ulady, imuasincts. — 

r. H. to diwnm!, rutlio, diHufTtN-t 
IMntfiu'iMTiituiv, «. int«.Mii;HTut<*iii>M; mdM 
l)iiiti-iii'iM>n-il. pait. dipeiiM.d: distiirtti-d 
l)ii»t«'ii'd, v.a. to Htretch out in birmlth 
I>i^tl■n'd(.'d. part. a. widrm-d, swelled 
l>iH|i-ii't. t. ii|.:ire or Icnvtli of cxtpnidnn 
DiKti'u'tiou, t. act of Hti ft(*ldu,( ; bre<ultli 
l>i<i'tif1i. f. a roiinle of lin(>«; a rou]>Ict; an 

epi^n'ani •'••nbiitini; of onlv tv\-ti vi.>rm>4 
Iti^iil'. r. to drop; to dru%v iir diAti!lati<in 
IMHtillii'tiim. «. the att of diatilling by fire 
l>i«tiru>r, «. one ulio dii>tiU«|iiiitN 
J>i:«tiu'ct, a. dideri'nt, M>pHratu. uneoiifufied 
DiMin'ction, <. a dilFen-ucu: honourublu uuto 

of 'JiiiMTiority: qiiali^'; dlK'eminont 
Pi^tin'ctive, (i. Judii-loiu, able to dixtinKulith 
IHffiinVtufHii, <. ciuHmehS, plulnncM 
Pi-tin'pii'th, r.a, to di«rt*rn. mark, hononr 
]>i«titr|;ni.-<ii>Hl, p-itt. m, vndnvnt, traiiiMt'iidnnt 
I)i«tor't, V. ft. to writhe, twUt, iniirepn-tteiit 
Iii-tor'tion, i. griumtH*. luiAreiircHcntiitiou 
IH-ttntc't, r. II. to divide, vex, make mad 
]>ii)trAn'tud. parL u. ])cr)>luxe<l, wild, divided 
I>i'>trnr/tion, f. madni-sw, coiitXiitlon, diM<>ord 
]>ii<rnd'ii, r. •!. ^l xeizo tnxMif or cliattuls 
Dirtirui'nt, $. a neixiire of ipoda, Ac. 
l>t»tr».'a'in, r. n. to (low 
Dinireiu', r. a. to harnira, to make mtacrablei— 

*. a dint mining; miAery; want 
T>iHtn*88'eil, a. iniMorable, full of iroubia 
DiHtiib'utc. r.a. to dividt; amonff many 
Idxti1l)n'lion, <. tbo act of divtrilaitiiiK 
Diii'tiict, f. adicnit; roirion; |>rovtnc« 
Dlfitnui't. r. a. not to tnut, to di«bcUcT&-« 

aii«]){rion, loan of cmitldence 
BiMtnit'tftil, a apt to diatruiit; tlmoroiu 
Diftiirli. r. a. to ptMritluz. confoand. Interrupt 
l)i«tiirl»anre, s. perjdesity, conftuion, tiuuiilt 
DiHtnr'lx'r, *. a Tiolator of poaco 
PiMVMlua'tion, *. diHfrrace. loaa of reputation 
Piivurne. r. «. to uuilervaluc. to alCrlit 
DiHu'idfonn, a. not uidfonu, lioleroKfucoiu 
Dixii'nion, i. a aoimration; disaKrecnii>nt 
I)i->uni't<>, r. a. to di%'ide; to sciMiruto frituida 
Dihu'uity. *. Htate of actual aciMiration 
Disu'iw, r. a. to dUaociuitom, to leave off 
Dihv«»u'cli, r. «. t«i de*tn»y tha credit of; deny 
Di('>h. f. a moiit in fortifIcnti«m ; a tn'nch 
Iht'rhcr, $. a mun who makca ditcliea 
Dithvrani'liic, t, a mmir in liouour of Uacchiu 
I)it'tii'd, a. Bunic; adapted to niaiic 
Dit'to, g. tha aforesaid, the sumo repeated 
Dit'ty. «. a Kontr: a mimical ixHin 
I)ivau', t. till! Ottoman irraud council 
IHvai'icjite, r. a. to divide into two 
IHvnrica'tion, *. a divli«i»n of opiuiniii 
I>ive, r. n. to sink voluntarily under water; to 

immerse into any builitess or acienco 
r>i'ver. i. one who dives ; a water fowl 
Diver'ice. r. n. to bend fiom oiio |H>iut 
J»i*er'>a*nt. a. lettinit farllier asunder 
Iflivr'ifonce, t. tendency io divento 
J/i'rvn, a. mtveral, avaiiry^ man tbAO OM 

Id'TerM, a. dunireni. milike, opiKMlta 
IHverviflea'tioii, c chanfre, railatioii 
Idver'kify, «. a to dIbtiujcoMi, to vailag 
Diver'stoii, «. a tumlnf; aside ; sport, ga. 
Divei^rity, «. dissimilitude, variolation 
IMver't, «. a. to turn aMulo; * 

Diver'ting, part, merry, plwuing; agreeal 
Mver^tisa. r. a. to please, dlvwt, exhUara 
Idver'tisoment, $. divcnh 

Dives't, «. a to atrip; to dL. 

IMvus'ture, c. the act of putting o^ 
Divi'dable, DIvi'daut, a. separate^ diiment 
Dlvi'de, r. to part, separate; give in iharas 
Div'iilenil, •. a share; part allotted in dMskm 
IMvi'ders, «. a nuir of compaaiea 

Divid'ual, a. dl\ided, shared wUh 

Divina'tlon, t. a foretdling of Itatnre event* 
Divi'ne. «. to Ibretid. to foreknow, to g 

a. Bodllke, heavenlv, not ht 

minister of tlie goqieL • priest 
Divl'ner, <. one who iirutoaee dlvinatioa 
Divinity, «. tlie l>ettv; the Dnm 

Ncioiicti of divine tilings ; tboolo 
IHvis'iblc, a. ciipalde of being dlvkL._ 
UlviH'ion. «. the act of dividing; partition | 

part of a dlscoiuse; Just time m nnisle 
IHvi'sor, M. the number tliat divides 

DIvo'rce, r. a. to separate, to ftirce a 

Uivo'rce, IMvo'rcement, a. the legal sepanlioa 

lietween huslmnd and wife; disunion 
Dinret'io, IMurcfieal, a. provoking arlne 
LMur'nal, a. performed in a day, dai]yir-4:a 

day-lMiolt, a Journal 
Diur nally, ad. daily, eveiy day, day 1^ dagr 
IHutur^nity, «. length of duration 
Di^til'gato, V. a. to publisli, divulge 
Ili%-id'gv, VL a. to publish, reveal, (imdalm 
Id'zcn, V. a. to deck, or dress nuidi^ 
Dis'aard, t. a blockhead, a torn. 
lHl'clucs^ «. giddiness, thoughUessnesi 
IHx'iy, a. gidd>% tliougbtless 
Do, r. to act any thing eltltor good or bad 
Doclble, Doc'ile, a. easily taoglit, tractaUa 
Dneil'ity, ». aptness to bo tangnt 
Dock, i. a Bldi>-builder*a yard; a lierii.— « a. 

to cut short : to lay in a dock 
I>ock'et, ». a direction tied upon goods 
iHwk'yard, «. a yard fur nava] stoirea, ka. 
Doo'tor, •. a tiUo in divinity, law, physle, *& 
Doo'torship, «. the highest aeadamtcal degree 
Doc'trinal, a. ctrntainlng doctriue; pertaining 

to the act or means of toacbiug 
IHic'trine, «. precciit, maxim, aet of teaching 
Doc'uiiient, f. a ureeeiit, iustruetitm, dlieedooi 

a precept magisterially dogmatical 
Documen tal, a. rdating to instruction 
IHMl'der, $. a winding weed or plant 
D«Nieo'agon, *. a figum of itvclve sides 
D<Mi}n>, r. n. to use craft : to fbllow art Atlly and 

nnpcreeivod; to quibble; to use low shifts 
I>o'do, «. the mtndc swan ; an extinct biid 
Doe, *. the feiuale of a buck 
Doff, r. fi. to put off dress, to strip; to delay 
Dog, *. a douu>8tio animal ; a lump of iron.— 

r. 4. to follow slily and indcfiitigably 
Ikig'dnys, s. the ddys In which the dog-atsf 

riM>s and sets with the sun 
Doge, $. the chief inaifistrate of Venice 
Itog'Kvd, a. sour, monise. sallen, gl«>onij 
IVig'ger, i. a HUiali ship with onu iiinst 
DoKflSuniV, s. v\«wc»\&ttL\>\a'<(«««icav— a. vllo, meaa 

DOB [63 J 


Dofi^gUbmemif $. rarltness. cbnilishnMs 
Potj^nui, c an mtablished principle : a tenet 
IK>(anat'i''al, a. aathoritntive. p(mIti^-a 
Pog'matLiiu, «. a maglfiterial nsMrtion 
Dog^matiet, «. a pnkltlve tcnclicT or dMortor 
Dog^irtar, t. a certain itar. from which the dog^ 

dajTS deiire their aiiiiellutlon 
Doi'Iy, f . a small napkin uacd after dinner 
Dolnga, «. pL feata, actimu; stir, Inutle 
Dolt, f. a amall piece of Dntch money 
Dole. «. a share, a part; grief, misery.— «. a. to 

deal, to distribute ; to grieve 
DoleftiL, a. sorrowftil, dismal, afflicted 
Duleftalnesa, t. sorroir, nielancliolj 
Dolesome, a. melancholy, heary. gloomy 
DolL t. a little glri's puppet or bnby 
Dol'iar, «. a fureign coin of diflerent valne 

fhmi about 2s. 6d. to 4s. 6d. ; a counter 
Dolnrifiei, a. caoaiiig pain or grief 
Itol'orona, a. lorrowfal, painlVil, doleftil 
Dolour, «. grief; lamentation, pain 
Dorphin, $. a sea-flsh peeuUariy beautlfkil 
Dolt, «. a hMTy staph! fisUow, a thiric- scull 
Do'itish, a. stupid, mean, blockish, dull 
Doltbhneas, ». stupidity, dulness 
Domai'n, s. a dominion; empire; e«t«te 
Dome, a. a trailding; enpola; arched roof 
Domaa'tio,a.belonghigtothehouse; iirivate,not 

forelni ; intestine. — «. a servant, a dependant 
Domer tScate, t>. a. to make domestic 
Dom'ldlo, «. a dwelling 
Domiciliary, a. intniiling Into private honsot 
Dominate, «. a. to prevaU over; to govern 
Domfaia'tlon, s. power; domini<m; tyranny 
Domlnee'r, e. n. to hector, to behave with in- 
. solence; to set without control 
Dominical, a. denoting the Lord's day 
Dominion, «. aovi-reign anthori^; power; 

territory; an order of angels 
Domino, c a kind of hood or long dresa 
Don, «. a Spanish title for a gentleman 

Dona'tkm, «. a gift, a present, a bounty 
Don'ative, t. a gift, a largess, a b 
Done, part. ftui. of the verb Do 

& benefice 

Done I interj. a word uaoA. to confirm a wager 
Donee', j: the receiver of a gift 
Do'nor, ». a giver, a bestower, a benefkctor 
Doolee, $. a palanquin, used in Indian armies, 

to earry rick and wounded men 
D&r»m, w.a. ii>Jii<l|ro; ouniiitiTkn ; ilestine.— 4. a 

liaAtdA] sentence j cnodtisnntlon ; final 

Judi^mfflit; Ttdn; detttmr 
Do/med. ptirts fkt^ tumllmm^. destined 
Doo'iifu^ay, t, tjjB day of Jndflmwit 
Doo'mjidiiy^ljooic, M. m hook mtdo by order of 

WfULam the Caaovmvr, in which aU the 

eatatcii £n £inglaad won rEfi;3et[:.rcd 
Di>r»rT P. the gml6 of ft hr>iVia| a passage 
D'>a'tlat, r a |iatH!dr eanlaiitlng^ a warmnt 
Voriv, * rbiattug to nfi ordflr of architecture 

|av«t^f«4) by tha HQtiAta of Cittoco 
Dof'mitit, a^ sl?cp|jq^T pfirntc, tonooaled 
Dof^miUvQ, t K Kp^Hf^U nktifiltiltia 
Do'rmil'jry, i. s T™nn ivUH many beds; a 

tirninl iiliii'"'; i TriTlfv \-^->'* 

ri.-M-- . . ■ - '■■ > . ! ■.vM - 

Dor'salf'o. pertaining to the ba6k 

Dorp, «. a small village 

Dorr, I. a flying Insect; the hedge chnfbr 

Dose, «. mongh ofmedidttB, Ac for one tima 

Zkf^/ie^ A m Jump of lint to belaid ou a wound 

Dot $. a small spot or point in vi-riting. &c. 
Do'tnpe, I. im1)ecilitT of mind; nillv Aindncss 
l»«)'tiil, a. reiatliig to a porlimi or dowry 
Do'tnnl. I»o't<.'r, *. one wlui.v.-ago lius impaired 

Ills bitelU-cis ; a silly lovor 
Dole, r. /I. to love to cxceis or extmvagnuoe 
Do'ttfd, a. en(lowc<I. potweMOvd or il<jwry 
Dot'tiinl, *. a tree kojit low by outtinyr 
Double, a. twofold, twice as much.— r. to 
make twice as much ; to iinil round a hen'l- 
land; to fold; to play tricks.— 4. a plait or 
fold; a trick; a turn 
Dou>)le-dcaler, f. a diTcitftil subtle person 
Doitblo-doa'ling, *. dissimulntion, cunning 
Doublc-mi'nded, a. trepclieronii, doccitM 
Doublet, «. a waistcoat; a pair; two 
Double-ton'gued, a. dcceitftil, false, hollow 
Doulilino:, *. an artifice, a shift [tohM 

DoublfX) n, «. a PpaniMi coin, value t^vo pis- 
Doub'ly, ad. witli twice the quantity ; twice 
Doubt, F. to question, to scruple, to distrast.— 

I. suspeune, suspicion, dilllculty 
I)oul)tftil, a. uncertain, not determined 
i)oul)tless, a. and ad. without doubt or foar 
Don'cet, $. a common khid of custard 
Douceu'r, t. a sweetener; a conciliating briba 
Dough, *. imbaked ]>a8t», kneaded flour 
Dou ghty, a. brave, eminent, illustrious 
Don'ghy, a. soft, not quite bakeil, pale 
Douse, V. to plunge suddenly into water 
Dove, i. a sort of pigeon, a wQd i)igeon 
Dov'ecot, Dov'ehouso, $. a pit;oon-liouse 
Dov'clike, a. meek, gentle, hnnnlcss 
Dov'etall, «. a term used by joiners 
Dow'agor, t. a widow with a jointure 
Dow'dy, t. an awkward ill-dn!.socd woman 
Dow'cf, or Dow'ery, ». a wife's portion; a 

widow's Jointure; endowment, gift 
Dow'crlesA, a. w ithout fortune, un|M)rtioned 
Dowlass, *. a kind of coarse struiiK iinen 
Down, s. a large n|>on plain ; the finest, soft- 
est foathers; soft wool or hair.— prep, along 
a descent. — ad. on the groimd ; into decliu- 
ing reputation 
Dow'ncast, a. bent down, dejected 
Dow'nfall, t. ruin, calamity, sudden change 
Dow'uhill, a descendliig.^f. a dusci>nt 
Down-ly'ing, part near time of childbirth 
Dow'nright, a. open, plahi, undisguised.— atZ. 

plainly, honestly, completely 
Dovras, *. a hilly open country; the sea be- 
tween Deal and the Ooodwiu sands 
Dow'nward, a. bending down, dejected 
Dow'nward, Dow'nwards, ad. toward the 

centre; from a higher to a lower hituiition 
Dow'ny, a. covered with a nap; soil, tender 
Dowse, ». a alap on tlie face.— r. a. to siriko 
Doxol'ogy, I. a form of triving priory to Uod 
Dox'y, ». a Iooho wench, a pio:«titutc 
Doze, V. to slumber, to stuiietV, to dull 
Doz'tm, *. the number of twelve 
Do'ziness, ». drowsiness, heaviness 
Drah. j. a thick woollen cloth ; a strumpet 
Drachm, s. an old Itomau coin, the eighth 

psrt of an ounce 
l>raff, «. reiVise; any thing ost away 
Draft, «. a bill drawn on anollier for money 
Drag, V. to pidl al«»n{f Inr force, to traiL— ». a 

net or hook; a hand cart 
Drajf glo, T). o, to truW \tv \\vt ftirt. 
Drag'gled, part, xawXe 4Vtt^"\i^ vsvJ'^Atv'*. 
Drag net, «. anirt Axwai «ioxk»«.^ii»ft^a«^'««^^ 




Drag'on, t. a vriiipmi Heniiiit; a conaU-llatloii 
I>riiK'uulilv<>, <>• ftiriuuis nvr>'<flurce 
Druciiu'n, $. a. bonm aoldk-r; a bully.—e.*. to 

force oiiu niruinitt lii« will 
Drain, ». a cl>uni>(tl t« carry off water. — •. to 

iiiulce <iiiltf dry. to draw off 
Ihal^u, I. a fiinl, tlie male of tho <lurk 
DrMiii. t. in Tray uviKlit, Uice'.iirlith part of an 

oinu-e; a i;1um of H|iiiituou« liqnor 
Dru'nin, t. tho action uf a plHv; a |iOtiin 
Draiunt'ic, u. rf|>rv«(>»t«-4l by action ; llivntrlcal 
Umni'iitiHt, $. tlie aiitlior of drauiatic coui|>o- 

shiiiiia. a writer of plays 
Dra'iMT, f. uno who fulLi or dcalff In cloili 
Dni'iM-ry, t. clothworli ; the drew uf a ])ic-tiirB 
Dras tic* II. ]K)wt>rfiil, viKoroun, efflcuciuua 
I>niuf;li, ». n.'t\uj<.', 8will; lee l>ruff 
I>riui(:lii, T. the act of drinking; the qnnntity 
of iiipiur dniult. at once; quiintity druwu; a 
delini-Htion. or (klietch; a piuturo; detai-h- 
nifut ofMtlilitsra; act uf pulling carriafftii; a 
ninli, n drain 
Dniiiglit», *. u kind of play on chequer* 
Draw, r. to pull forcibly; attnut; nnAhenCh; 

to reproM-nt by picture ; to allure, to win 
Draw'b.icli, $. money paitl back on cxporU 
Draw'bridgtj, «. a l>rldge niado to draw up 
Draw'er, t. one wlio draws ; a slidint; box 
DiHw'ers, *. a kind of lii^bt undcr-lirovches 
Druw'ui^, f. a deliueutiou, a repruiwnLution 
Druw'iug-rooni, t. tlie lOom in which com- 
pany arteeiiible at court 
Drawl, r. n. to speak slowly or downishljr 
Draw'well, ». a deep well of water 
Dray, «. a carriage used by brewers 
Druz'el, t. a mean low wretch; a drab 
Dread, t. great fear, terror, awe, aflOrigbt— r. 
to be in fear, to stand in awe.— a. great, 
mi^ljty, awAil, noble 
Dreadful, a. K'riiblc, i^ightflil, horrid 
Drt nd'lcMi, a. fearlcMi, undaunted, daring 
Drvani, s. thou{rhts in sleep ; an idle fknry. — 

r. to rove hi sleep ; to bo slugginh 
Dn>a'mer, *. one w ho dreams ; a mope 
I>reaui'li'Sd, a. free ft-om dreams 
Drear, Diea'r}', n. mournful, gloomy, dismal 
Diea'iiuess, f. gluonduess, diuiicss 
Dreilgti, *. an oyster net; mixture of grain.— 
r. a. to beRimiilde flour on moat wliilo ruaiit- 
iiig ; to cutch with a net 
Dr(Hl'gUig-box, t. a box used for dredging 
Dreg'gy, a. containing dregs, not clear 
J)reg», *. tlie sediment of liquors, lees 
Drench, v. a, to soak, steep, fill with drink. — 

«. u hurHc's pliysical draught 
Drcn'clieii, part, washed, soaked, clennsod 
Dress, *. clothe*, onuunents, finery; a wonl of 
command, wluch is ^vcii when tn.M>p". liavo 
arrived at any presoruied point of aiii.iK-nicnt. 
— r. a. to clot be, todeek, toadom; tuc<iok ; to 
cover a woinid; to curry a horse; to keep a 
con)|>any or Itattaliun in linear ]iositiuu 
Drexit'cr, t. he w ho dresses ; a kitchen table 
Dreiut'Uig, 1. 1 lie act of clotldng, &o. 
Dress'y, a. di -tingid-ihiMl by dress 
Drib, r. a. to crop, to cut short, to lop off 
Di ib'ble, r. n. to ilrop hlowly. slaver, drivel 
7)iib1«-t, (. a cuuill part of a' largu sum 
Drl'er, t. that which al)S«iri-s moi>tiire 
Ifriity ». a Jci<i^u. tendency; any thing driven 
at ramloni; a Jteap; a stunu.-^ to orge 
Miong; to throw on boapa 

Drill, t 

to bora holM wtthi > 

•man book ; an ape. — r. to ezerefM tnop* 
Drill, «. 0. to teadi yonnir reenilli the tat 

prindplee of mlhtaiy movomenti 
Drink, a a liqnor to be swallowod^-* to 

swallow liquors, qoeuch thint 
Drinluible, a. tbat may be drank 
Driulwr, f . one who drlnka { m, drunkard 
Ih4p, V. a. to dr.ip down. — «. wbat drops 
Drip'oinir, f. the fkt that dropa from meat 

while It ia roasting or baking 
Drip'plc, a. weak, rare, mnconimon 
Itrivo, V. to force alamg; to urge fn tof 

direction ; to guide a carriage ; to knock in 
Driv'el, r. n. to Klavcr, to dmp; to doiar- 

«. slaver, spittle; a fool, an idiot 
Driv'eller. t. a fool, an idiot, a slaTorer 
Dri'ven, l>ro'vcii, ftarU of Hn'rs 
Dri'ver, f. one who driTOS or nrgin on 
Drix'zle, r. n. to come or flill in email dropi 
I inz'sly, a. raining in small dropa 
iiruck, u a part of a plough 
Ditiil, P.N. lo work slowly, ka. — a a drone 
Droll, a. comical, humoxtiua, merry, laui^allei 

—I. a fhroe; a Jester, a builboa.— n. n. to 

play the buffoon, to Jest 
Drollery, a buffooneiy, idle Jokes 
Drum'edary, s. a swiit kind of oamd 
Iirone, •. the bee which collects no bosisy; sa 

idler, a sluggard; a slow humming.— e^ a. to 

live In idleness, to dream 
Dro'ui^h, a. idle, sluggish, inactive, doll 
Dio'nishness, s. duluess, sioggishness 
Droop, r. n. to pine away, langnlsh, foint 
Droj ping, port fahiting, langolshing 
Drop, «. a small quana^ cr globule of sny 

liquid ; an ear-ring.— «. to let fUl, to fall in 

drops; to utter slightly; to oease, to die, to 

come to notliing 
Drop'let, a a Uitle drop ; a small oarudnff 
Drop'pings, a that which foils in drops 
Drop'sical, a. disoesed with a dro|>sv 
Drop'sy, <. a collection of water in ue body 
Dross, i. the scum of metals; refyise, dregs 
l>nnM'y, a, fliU of dross, worthless, fbnl 
DroBb'iness, t. imparity, worthlessneas 
Drove, s. a herd of cattle; a crowd, a tumult 
Dro'vcr, t. one who drives cattle to the market 
Driinght, «. dry weather; thint 
Drou ighty, a. wanting rain ; tliirsty ; snltiy 
Drown, v. to suffocate' in water, to OTerwhrIm 

in water; to immergo, to bury lu an iik- 

mulation, to deluge 
T>Tow'Bincss, «. sleepiness, idleness 
Drow'iiy, a. sleepy, heavy, stupid, dull 
Drub, a a thump, a knock, a blow.— r. a. to 

thresh, to beat, to bang 
Drul/biug, s. a beating, a chastisement 
l>ru«lgc, r. n. to labour in mean otBcea.— «. a 

mean labourer ; a slave 
Drud'gcry. t. hard mean labour; slavciy 
Drud'gingly, ad. laborioiuly, U^lsoinely 
Drug, I. a moilicinal shnple ; a thing of little 

value or worth; a drudge 
DrutCget, «. a sllgbt kind of woollen stuff 
I>ruj;'guit, $. a pcnton who sells physical dnigs 
Dru'iiL |.- an ancient nritish priest and burd 
Dniid'ical, a. pertaining to the Druhis 
Dni'idisin, a tlio religion of the ancient Druids 
Drum, t. an histrument of militaiv music : the 

tyiuvamun ot Xl&a ««x.— «. n. to beat a drum, 


BAG [65] 


B-, r. oiifl vriiD hmjm m. d 
□k, t. the vdidtt ftir btHdiw ft dm 
«. thSckt tUjpumt, mudia^ 

L tattOllQIltti] wl(U tfqiUH- 

lA, a. oai uldM«ti ^ inuiilGpUu^ 

1CW«^ f, ta*owlc*tJou, lnGbr1i<Ey 
irtdS IMrt rainy i lUlrait/ ' 
ftora mo^Ature, til drain, 
L a wood Dyiuph 

,Mu iFflJit tif m[tE«tnrD 

e, f . M wanmA wlin Inin^ up ft cidid 

[1 naidaff at Ui« titvait 

^,t.M dsBtfl^ In laltMl or dri«il u«t*i 

B nnnbertwn 
■ two in nuirkhffr 
L to eqn&r knlfbEbiMxl k>n a [wnuin 
L hh dotil^ftAil, ikncerinki, poE cilnu- 
U}^ flt 4oubtAi1, Tex7 imcerti In 
BiHi, f. (InTibtfulntsv uiusbitlln^ 
L pflrtAlnEnff to a. dukd 
L ft fiiT^fpi ddIbh In iflTVi tmIubi] fti 
4l fld.— Id pold. Sn. 6d. 
1^ I. ths Im^y tif ft HlnkD 
I. iho tnrritory ii^fadoliO 
ft ^rttibr-ibwL, fr^mottf of Ihiidfftlia: 
>ffemitiHai tk-s15u»ti«n Mf r Up haul— 
Ive Of plun^ uuJidT wdi^r 

Hlgwl, a, buvlni? 5iJffi Hlc* * Juck 
^ r. ft jrvmiff nr imftll duck 

B or cUumeil J i^lildocg 

CI, td ft oOftlJ daw» L miilicc, tlUwnt 

ft itBht betwiMti twu MdnHMU 
^ ft on* wbo ftffUti ft dudr 
^ ft an old iroTHmftnis 
A voo^^r ftlx la two parti 

ba puWUfttofa beftftt 
Oift^Ml^iUiat iHknr ft pitnew 
■fi, ft. ttft pHusilcntft, tvTiK!f$Bft, nr 

a. BHTKt, ItudQoeft, bftmutsnlooi 
Dtit'HBoauA tt *, to twPBtfla 
l-ijr, I. II. AH'wtnft* of tmjaklnf 
ff, f. ft kJoiJ, [rf°innMvA] initmuiient 
rtvpld^ »lnw, d^JfuteiL, Munt, ifUo,— 0-0* 
Mifr, td binnt ; hi uddBn 

L milts, nlrtlL^ Snatpablu of *[i 

ICilk, t. W«t|£liM [>€izajijuaully v'^AOtsd to 

i^d orTWJTQttA tvhiJi} at iliiU 

H^ ft ftB laftta4Ut> to ipuk| lUknOft 

J>aiii'|3llE»r, ft a unftU tuilBdl (raddtDE 

Dbo, d. rJ^lLMic bocwoni bvoirta Aq«d hlick,^. 

ft datdorciiu IntalileHxiiH oradlUpn — r. a. to 

ptrti, lo fttk nftr^n ntr ft dtslH 
Dufune^ f, A iliickacuJl^ a dolt, ft duUftrd 
Dun'ctsty^ tr dulEtdu, itupCiIltj 
JUiinirT t, «K.iVl i tbu e xc^muunt, of anlTftnU'— v^ «» 

tq munutra or futtiiH land with dung 
Dun'gfiuu^ J, ft rldrk turifcm. imder grocind 
DuaK'lutlli 1. ft U«ni:i of dtLiiR; a mean pea 
Una ner, i. ono nii]iUi^ed to ^l In d«i}ta 
t)uEi'nL3|r, poet jirLiuintr often Jhr a dabt 
Dundcc'lmris a. a iniok. prUitinl in 4~ 

hfta twelve la«VM to ft iFi^^t 
Pupijf P, o, l.> trick, to oheati, to IspOH ott— 

■r a trrvrtnlOLL^ 9i 1 11 pis man 
Dii'filf;^ 4. disahiA i wne repeated 
Dli>1Ioi|L(% «. ftu pJcat^KCrpckyof M^thln^.— ir.a. 

tn 4oahIfit t^ Tut J ta^ilidr 
Dapllcft'tlon^ f. thft net HfrntiiiibCng;; aflild 
DnpUe'ltr, r diKiflt ; doahnL&netft n( tJingua 
Dn'^rahils, a. hard, ■tronfcr, Ann, iMttti^ 
DnrabUlt;, t, the ponror onftUkuj* 
Du'ranofl,!. Impriaonnient: t oontlunancw 
Uura'tlon, r. ccndnuauoa, lenjcth of tidlfl 
Dnre, v. pi. In lavt, to KHiLlniie, to r«nijn 
I>un."a«\ P, lTcpdj'iTuneTit.t ctmBtralnt 
Du'rlnr. prep, for Lhn timo of aonHniLuuiM 
I'tp'rit^. r. hnnlnrii, Hxcuuefla 
I^u'roi4^, a. bard, Hrm 
iHtvltftrtL Of £f*ri 

DEvk, (i. tviidintr to darkdMi^ du1i-eolo«re4 
l>iu!iltl*b^ rtitf'ky, it, trtriiniitg^ to darknr*»i 

tCHilUiK tA ob^miiity ; «; li trxny^ 
Dctit J. tUkTlh dfliid tn 4 inwdtw ; tha t^nyp, — 

e. A. tti tteiB or rJear frnu doft ; tn sprini^ld 

with dust ; lo eJoan nuidknin 
Paa'tln^i, 4. the «iali3 nrtNiinir diist^ 
Hap ly. Jit ol.JniliHl orr^vPTpil wtth dyrt 
Un'teora, Oti'liiTLil, a fibaMent, lulijutji^lva, 

fuTvlvEntUI. olnequloiu^ ratpeetfUl 
Uu'ty, J. lyhftbever wa a™ bonud hf aaTwrD^ 

monoii, or Iavf to peirform ; a laH ; porvioa 
n wftfir^ '' a man ImIdw the usuftl liAs 
Dwiv'flJh, ft, lew, icnall. Ilalft 
DwayfUhnoW, m ntiaUhcfti ef 4tdtun 
Dwell* P, fi, U5 ItthJlUT^ to uObtlt>tln loitif 
DweU'lnR, 4. habtlatlfltin pl><«!9 o/reildeo-H 
Dwin'ilJii, ^.iLln ^brhik, w gftrtv ^bt* 
Dyo* P. It to tln^ lu ^ve ft ooloitf l«x— L Bo- 

lOiiTH Biain, hiw 
Djlrtjf ► p*tt(^ eilrtrinfft Ulrtnjt ft Eolcmi to 
I ly'tiia^tv, 1. H^vunimir^nt ; nvcndtrntr 
Vynn^'Hcn. or Djmiu'Ur'-al, a. rglatmg to ft d/« 

'uA^ty in- line of Ung^ 
Dyv'eriLi'r j. a dlfltrnipBr In the blci^il 
DfucQEGT'lr^o. ndaanrti^tbr nii»da of J^WDtof 

Dya'pltoE^T '' riiflVer'Hl?' )q ftwtntlnjr 
Dya'pcp^y, ft dlrtlouUy CFrdlirsMt^Hi 


TOweL has two distinct ■onn<1i; long, I Ea'ger, a. ardent, Bealooa, keen, vehenieat 
in *' eoene," and short, aa in " mSn." I Ea'gemesa, t. «arn«atae«ft^i.ino«tasMMes 
wi. a, etther of two; t/rwj one of any 1 Ea'sle, t. 9.\AA ot ^k^JV \>i««*na»»«JMA 





Ea'frlc-specl, t. swiftness liko sn esglo 

EaVI«iHH, t. the bun umrI* 

VM'tflet, f. • ynun{jr oan^Ie 

Bar, *. the whole nrunn of hearing; powv of 

Jiiilginjc of liarmony ; iipiko of ci>m 
Earl. ff. titlo of nobilitv nuxt to a mnrquii 
Ear'liloui, t. the iiKif^ioiy of an earl 
Eti'rlt'nn. a. wanting ears 
Ear'Unciw, t. the state of being rery early 
Ear'Iy, ad. soon, butiiuGX. — n. soon 
Earl-inn'rshnl, t. the officer that hoa the chief 

care of uiilitjiry Bolemnltles 
Earn. r. a. to gain by labour, to obtain 
EaKnod, pirt. gDtteii by lat)our, acquired 
Ear'ncflt, a. anient, soalotu, worm, cogur.— « 

nerloii^noM ; money advanced 
Ea'r-ring, i. an ornament for the ear 
Ea'rshot, «. within bearing; reach of the ear 
Eiirtli. f. mould, laml ; the terraqueous globe 
Ear' then, a. made of earth or clay 
Ear'tbly, a. nut heavenly, rile, corporeal 
Enr'tluiuakc, i. a tremor of the earth 
Ear^tJi worm, ». a worm ; a sordid wTotch 
Xnr'tby, a. cimsiiiting of eartb; ^rma, foul 
Bu'rwax, t. wax that gathers in thu ear 
Ea'rwig, i . an insect ; a wbifli)«rer 
Ease, ». quift, rest after labour; fudlity.— «l n. 

to fVeo fVoni pain, relievo, slacken 
Ea'sol, f. a painter's fhime fbr eanvoM 
Ea'semont, «. assistance, ease, reflroflhmont 

h.i-\ . ■. . : ■ i:. . .,,iifE 

E4tak i- xii I ■ I- ■■ ilji. liiJU rliflS 

Ee'BtVW, '.I' "I cijiDnxmiLiratlDD of 

the rKJ*iTi-i S i-^iddr 

Ea'sterly, .j. i ■,.; ...:. :• -.^.Lnia thu rirt 
Ea'tiiara, a. iJ^;J•.tl^p^ln hh iJhj AflKt, orleUiBl 
Ea'eittvani, odL iiHiw«ftl« th* *»** 

En'By, a. pi>miiflcitlt; iuJ«*ts ereilulotts 
Ej(t» V. ta takf; fW*l, U> -^wbll^w, to fQusume 
l^tt'table^ <L I'lifkL wTi!4>U lufty iid etL(>cn 
Et'Uvci, pari^ rievonjVM^, c^usmiiet), ■vtaliowDJ 
Eftv^j *. Lba edfi;^ of lite rortTwiUcli UPtrbong 

the house 
Ea'vesdropper, f. a listener nnder windows 
Kl>b. v. fi. to flow back to ihe sea; to decay.— 

«. a flowing bock to the sea ; waste 
Eb'on, Eb'ony, ». a hortl black valuable wood 
Kbri'oty, t. drunkenness intoxication 
l-^buirtate. p. n. to bulible out 
libul'liency, t. a boiling over 
Kljullit'iuu, i. act of boiling or bnbblin«r up 
Eixscn'trio, a. de\iatin(7 Af<>ni the centre: ir- 
regular, incohcn'nt, anomalous 
Ecceutric'ity. (. deviation fh>ni a centre 
Echuilo'n, (. u fonnutioii of trooi>s, in m hicb tho 
succuMiiivo divisions are placed parnlU'l to nno 
an<ith«;r, but no two on tlio same aiignuinunt 
Ec<;Icdiiis'tic, t. a clROoinan, a pricMt 
Ec(>lo-<'ia4'ti(:al, ii. relating to the cimrch 
E'/ho, t. th«) nn-crbvraiiim of a sound 
f^.lHi'rrlHHPmmt, s. an oTplanution 
Ecla't, ». lustre, splciidonr, iiliow, renoAvn 
E4-li>c'tlc' a. solertiag, dioiMiing at will 
Ectllp'so, t. an obscuration of the sun, moon, 
&0. fh>m tho intervention of some other l>ody. 
— ». a. to rloud; to dirtjrrace 
Eclip'tic, «. tlip appart'iit orbit of tho earth, so 

called because ecn]»H«*s take place t]i«Te 
Bc'li)tpi^ t. a pastoral |K>em; so rnllc<l be- 
eaiutt ilrgil named hia paHtoralM Kologuflt 
Ecuaoa'iaU, m. ttugui, thjiftjr, Mvinj( 

Eeon'omht, «. one fhat Is thiffty or flrogtl 
Boonom'ics, s. what ■pplj' to the manaiemeiit 

ofhonaehold aflliin 
Eoon'omixa, v. n. to ratzeneh, to aaTO 
Econ'on^, «. flrogalltr; ^spoeltion of thfaM 
Eeou'tea, t. small g^leiles made in the naat 

of the gladaofuiefbrtifleaitlonsof aplaoe 
Ee'sta«T, «. ezoetstrc Joy, rapture 
Ecstat'lo, 0. enrapturing, timnsportiiiff 
Edac'ity, c voradty, raTenousoees 
Ed'der, «. wood on the tope of fimeea 
Ed'dy, «. a torn of the water; a whirlpooL— 

e. n. to more droolarly ae aa eddy,r^ 

whirling, moving dreularly 
Eden'tatod, c di-prived of teeth 
Edge, «. the sharp part of a blade; • drink 
Ed^cingi «• e fringe, an ornamental b(H*-ie9r 
Ed'gploM, a. unable to cut, blont, obtuse 
Ed'getool, c a tool made sharp to eat 
Etl'irewlse, ad. in a direction of the edge 
Ed'ible, a. fit to bo eaten, eatable 
E'dict, f. a proclamation, an ordinance 
Ediflca'tion, c improrement, tnatmetloii 
Ed'iflce, t. a building, a fkbrio 
Etl'ify, o. a. to instruct, improve, pemiade 
E'dile, t. the title of a Roman magistrate 
Ed'it, o. a. to prepare a work tat piibllcitlon 

Edit'ion, «. the impression (^a book 
who revises or pre] 
r mil 
Edito'rial, a. l)elonging to an editor 

Ed'itor, «. one \ 
litcmiy work for t 


preparca anj 

Kd'ucate, v. a. to instruct, to bring ap 
Eduea'tion, «. the Instruction of children 
Edu'ce, o. a. to Ining out. to extract 
Ednc'tion, t. the act of bringing Into view 
Edulcora'tion, f. the act of sweetontaig 
Eel, «. a serpentine sUmy flsh 
Ef 'fable, a. that may be spoken; expreeshfa 
Effii'ce, e. a. to blot out, to destroy 
EfTec't,!. event produced; iMue; reality.— « a. 

to bring to pass, to produce 
EfTco'tive, a. operative, active, sendceubla 
Efliac'tloss, a. without ctrect, useless 
ElTeo'ts, f. Koods, moveables, fhndture 
Effisc'tual, a. powerfbl, effloadous 
Eflfec'tuate, p. a. to bring to pass, to Ailfll 
Etfeni'inacy, «. unmanly delicacy 
EfTem'inate, a. womanish, volDptuoos 
EflTitrves'cencev t. the act of growing hot; pro- 
duction (if boat by internal action 
Efllca'cions. a. productive of ofliBCU ; poworftd 

to prcKluce the consequences intended 
Efficacy, t. ability or power to efTeot 
Eflic'itmcc, EiDc'iency, «. a producing of cfliMts 
Kftlc'ient, a. ojusing or producing cflTects 
Kf 'fl;rv, «. representation In painting, &c. 
Ktflu'tt>, V. a. to fill with tho breath ; to puIT up 
Kfllores'cuncc, i. pro't action uf flowvrs 
Ktilnies'ccnt, a. shooting out in flowers 
Effluence, t. tliat wbicb issues or derives it- 

solf from F >mo other principle 
Kf'tluput, a. flowing fhiui, isstdngout of 
Eftiu'vio, f. those small partides which are 

continually flvintr off Arum all iKxlics 
Efflux, t. on r^uMion ; the act of flo\%ing ont 
Effort, «. a struggle, a strong exertion 
P^fTVon'tory, f. inipudtoict', traldness 
Kfrul'gonce, <■ histrc, brightncs-s sulendoor 
p:ffurKcnt, a. Hhiiiing, bright, lundnoiu 
Effu'iic, p. n. to pour out ; to spill ; to shed 
EfTu'sVon, I. \:i\« acl of vwsVaa <wt\ waste 
Eft, I. ft UDfWt*, % ^titaiBAVwsA. 




lat whtcb l« VnH >r i^nilieml anl- 
hsVr jodflv sra prua cnjedn— Fh n, to iu- 

^ t. fWytiicnt »ulf-<X]n]miin<][itlHni 
t. one vfhLt t« Ika mucb uf tJ ii]«lf 
DLA. Id Lalk muL-b DfriDS't acEf 
IS, a_ rmDork a blc, rahlnuotly I'AJ 

■ fowl i>f tJia b«ron fcln4 
r * ipacle* «f KhttT e1)eri7 
4, V, a (a thmw out^ to ihoot cml 

ifTj, 4. faaBty; Itamnit; dartnlaOt 
a. to throw- otft^ fitt)^ cut (brth 
poi cut or tumail wut, r^f««t«d 
, JL thfl i^t of cutLitv out, ni>i^4jn 
nt, *r ft l-^gftl wflt^ ctitummiLtluK tJio 

3« tK»5ii!Mi1oD m tllQ OWUl^ 

(Wwa four 

a, L ttiii dnd B^nbL onUiit} - 
d, ejg'bc tiitii?» [hD Tianiljc'r, &tt. 
!. neit in tinliar td ilte a^n uDlh 
ft (ut In ibfl H^h'th t^t^cfl 
3nv«r stlftit Hi^]« twenty 
D. «f irtat Ulii«4 ten 

prvK^ one or llifl Diher 

<l^ t, j( lainGntntkiiL, in outdy 

a- to piToiract, lo iupply. — aJL ttlto, 

t«^ a. aoiBhfld Willi pvat Uboor mJ 
««; any thinp ttuilj^otl 
(*,«, to thK»w mit, lo djtfi out 
«, flu to (ilU a w*y^ to f (ti Id. in¥ nj 
!t ItirlficrHip bfcsk, rpertvi^ijiij; 
ty^ «. tliit q[uJlt>- 111 bodlE* liy ^vfiJch, 
d|^ b«ELt or i:oiiiipraiHd, th^:^ ii-rtafl 
uid makf efforts Lo rEstuua LliJuk url^ 
brm and t^niitm 

, fliuhR] v-AkU Eucmni; htugbl/.—f^ ih 
f o-pk, cvfiltn hi'ijrh K-n 
, I. htonriitiiitM, er^&t pri^le 
*. the Ijcurtlsw orthi; unrt ; *n nofle 
chftSr, t. fr rfialr nriiTi arm* 
Id poDiilfl, d(i1 ae^ old Umo* 
L OECDHUni!; anothn Lu yuarL— i. ihfl 
of & weH-known Iraa 
, a. Bomowhat hi jrenrK, mllicr old 
f. aocfimt rul^ra; auceaKim 
Ipv r. BcnJont^ ; |iTimo^iirlur4 

0. th4 t>lde«t, tliv drf t^b<ini 
m'us, * tins ijlunt itafWon 

,ji»to dinowj! for Btiy ofll^'e, Ae-[ to 
JU ftn o1:>J«:t of^iRrual mcn^y 

1, r. t±i« act or p«wiir of clni<*alii^ 
s, B. DXGTtlug^ ths pnwer ofaJi^JLtL 

, t. hittbat lias & vota Lti llm plnQtlffa 
' officer ; a Tirintv livtan hii» a voloi 111 
hH« of tht? fieiffljui dmrfin^r 
il, ih of nr hbloit^nfi^ to an tftftJor 
ftt« J. tfin tftfTitoiT, ti^» of «B #liH!iiw 

L ElcQ^tninv nnincr; A mlx^l oieuU 
!ol, dL power of xnrrilijidoM!^ a1art3ri£ity 
'Ity, * ^Bl jimpprt* In b«^leB vrbfl) «bT4 

rublHNlt tHfy Fttnct ot n>|>Bl lljrbt 
iv esj It fiitma. Mad |>nNliice aitruiTdl- 

EI!ie<^feH(y^ f . (t. Ifl crpmin anli^ti! olprtrlclty 

EI]iN::'{ni1y;ii'>T #. tbo an: of cutiCulLn ^ Qun^uiiILq 

medalj, kc by Electridty 
Slec'tiiKry, i; a aoft compomnd iehhIHjib 
ElpemoH'yiiarj, n, IKlni^ on abficf ty 
E3'4.>pu]ci.>-,^ f. hr>fluty wiUioat gmndettr 
!^ri!>paz]t^ EL bcaut^fid. pleaJJIlff, tt»t 
ICK^^^Brr, if, iiB{xi iu clttgilM ] *drrawfti] 
Kl^irf B*l, El'iTft^t, *. * WTlt*r i)f drK^M 
Er^ity, $. ft munniftil ]9«ttartlo po«Hi| n dlrpj 
El^enofntn ». l!va «rjnBt1tiiwit nrliwip3« of wnf 

iWnff (iLe fBiyr «|ir-fQ4>nU, In popple Ihii- 

pu^n,. t>c1n[7 flBTfh^ flxe^ Bir, B,Tiii Hai^^r); 

proper bnbltalio]], A^ of Buy tliLoj;^ mJi^ 

mcnta of Uleritiuv or iclpimi 
I^Dnieb'ljit, a, produ«.-d by alcment* 
Eli^titgn'tBlV, 9, nrjt colnjioan Jotl^ Btmpittf 
Er«t>H>til, $. lheUil[t««t uf qufttlrLit>CTli»; ivory 
Ek'^hftii'tiutt, it paitfLlfilEi^ l4j tlic rU^phnnt 
El'e?ala» f- tt. to Eudt, dlsnl^h rnmbv ^tqi] 
El'of utr, Ll'^viftcd^ piat. *. sxaJIi^i^, out I !r''l 
Klava'tioit, x. a. ntL^lng' up,, riikltiLtluo^ hf4g;]!t 
EJrffv'cQj 1. (i™ ami onu 
Elf, f. a fulrvi a waDclEiiair vpljit^ a dciuriq 
Kffin, El'tiiih, a. Taltillnif li] fnirif-a 
Kl'OocJii i. hncita of batr liTlfitMi bj- rlvu* 
Elltr'tt, ij. brought hiti» bH, draiVH uut 
TJJrtta^tkin, j. tbo wilt r!«dt< d lo acdna 
Elle'lt, KO-to itrike dut, td ftvti;H iMit 
:Eirda. f . n> to ijMtrcry dT d**li In vUier%. 
Elll^MvI^ a. flt to fci: c^lioieq | pr^r«ml]1a 
El'iitnAtA» n. n. to polf aht to niftlie *moutii 
JEIbn'Inateit v- a- tP ope^n^ to rol^rua ' 
Blimliia'tLoD, t. Bjct of banlabli] [f ; ri^f iHlnn 
lilin'g^d, a, ton^(!-Li«l; Fpe^c'hlr^a, duTub 
Rliquo'tion, t. H^pB^atto^ hy fuElon 
E[U ion, *, art i>r ^!!tirtioF mff; K^nralinii 
:E|:Ho'ttcjn, ir thf* ait yrbfilEtt^ or itcTAlnir 
XD^i'lf, J. thfl UqtLld b)L tract or jji4tkleigr«EiC' at 

any tliluff; a QJidlc-inB^ aocmllaj 
EEkt f. a lai-f fl mid aniiual.of Lbd bLq^ liltnl 
KII^ r. a m«unro nt ooa ^ard and a qoarti r 
ElUp^il^ 4. an Otril Itrntia ; a dcfbct, « ohaniq, 
EUIp'UcAl, 0. fi irtiteil Itk<S H n elttpala 
ElIid. 1, thn ntmft or A lAll timber troft 
El'my* fl, AbortQ^JPff with *lm b^as 
ElMu'tlonT^ tiMiueucft, Spenc^ of apAEcb 
Elope, El^oey, Euloflyt *. pril.Ei«„ paniRyili? 
Efn^lt, Ell lo^jlM, f- <mt vrbd prunmuiciff'^ A 

ETo^ Vii^ '^ a- to pat At a dLi|iine«^ to rrtn mr a 
Elon^fnitf!, m. to lot^r^tban, iJin W OUt^ gfU' viSt 
Kloni^a'tlon, t. the act of li^i^iffitn^ 
filo'pe, c^ ii. to ran away j to (p.4 knCiie ftL>m 

conflnt'TTipnt ; lo ro oIT clanfltiaDiii^ly 
Kto'pt'menlj i. a dffpaituro ibom flitaidft nnd 

f^ niUy vvirhout tbrtr oonsent 
Elopa, r. n flsli; B kfnrj of Berptn-ot 
£t'o<|iunH-«, 4. fpeilXitiF V^ith MuGPcy, A($, 
El'«[tlc1il, BL b<iv{»|^ [[in povrcr of CMUIoiy * 

EI**?, pnn*, QLh4?r; JMiii iK^idfi, — dd dlbern'lap 
E|newhG''r^ od. In on ptl^E r ]jljiir4 
El'vish, a. rolatLa^ tu elve% ur 1u|t^ 
Elu'cldatc, v. a. tu ei^Iain, lo c^MfFicp 
ElnrJda'ti[tii„ t. an DaplanaJJoi^ Gxpnitlna 
ElnjJ^la'tor, t. dn c^plataor, a DdniinBiiUInt 
Elo'dd^ KK td «»cap4) by Bimljiffcnl : <!jiid 

Flniii'briktfl, fl. wpah^nej (n tbftli>lfil 




Xla'triaK T,«. to HmuI or ttnln cut 
3^:m'Ate, r.fl. to ■Irmin ur pttt <Hit of.JfdiH 

i^ma'diitt, 1<L b? ItHe UlsiIi -^ to ijiiie^ to waitfr 
IHiiukcla'tllba, r. Uiti luu of Oiiah, tbJnn^'^B 
Bmacula'tlon, l tho acl of cLsuii^ mmJ thhlg 

tnna apuia or fo^m^te 
Em'auKDt, *. iftLTfTlnR l!itnu, iflulnf DUt of 

£±na.iim'l:i«Ei, i. tlK #et bf lttL>tli|f or flowlnff 
ftoiu Aoy aU»Brfv1]«iiiti«j Ihti wtidi floKvi 

^m«n'(^[>iit'0', p. tL tii fri-e fram eidrrrr 
£lpaDcl|k4'1Joa, 1. A dullvemitre fkxnn ^Vfly 

oiT H.'rvitu(]4^; rvtoraliaii to liberty 
Emda'calAttf^ t. a. lo dp^vo of rSriJitj 
IvpnbAle^ r. a. to bfud or puk 1il>^ tn vdclow 
EDtbn'lm. r. o. to imiwrgnat* m body i*lth 

aromaUn^ lliat It niaj ntilat fnitTtinellQa 
EmtvA'r^ v.a.ta ihiit {n, t» liladt^i 1i] Ihjp 
EhiUi'l-Eo, In a pnuhlbitlDii to ttH. 
EniL>A'rk, fr to BO on ihi|jl;OUn] j to en^aflB 
Embflj-ke'ltMin 'n a iJUtlln^if nr i^fdoip ocihip- 

buird ; ai^KABlti^ La atw oAblr 
Era bar'riua. b. 4. to pcq>tei^ lo tllsbrU 
Eiu^>ar' rarismrut, i. p«rplBilty, truntj]* 
Bl11l>a'M^ r. R- lo ^Itlatiit, dDftrodp, liiip^lr 
Km^litttfitgi^ RuL^baMf, f. a jiLitjUc lEtHwifCl 
£mbal't]NS, P- a. [m mitjcb I& OTiier of twUlo 
Jimba.y', t. a. lu eihcV*^^ tu (i Tjaj ; lo lutM 
Eoi iHd'dtd, a. »Link In a.uoth{>T lubctauGa 
l^mlwl'llih, V, a. to adom^ b> buauUcy 
liraVx'l'UjhineTit. ir crnamaot, diecDratlan 
Bln''l;(]r9, r. hui cmdL^r* or aatnrt 
3^tti'l>er-WBrlL, t, oni itfxha four MMHxna of t1i6 

^ri^af Kpv^Ti'^'l:*'*' by thD cbtmli toira£>1ure 

^^'loa UTOor oil tba unIli»Uun of ralniklcan, 

p<vrfunn«d ftt th?M loatooM 
Euj.Ike'e1«» t. o. to atral prfyttoly; to WK»t« 
}liu t^E'llL-ranit, f. m iniaaiiiJt|i|-tiiB «f « trart 
f^iulilEi'Ei], p, Or to biKzoo, U tuiwtn, to palqt 
tiBitfiA'EvtL, tr a, TO «doni with tiuleiu ttsmit- 

rfftl t ta »«i o^trtmuounly ? to 4^* 
Eiu'blaiii, J. a moral (jvvIhm.^; » r«]}rtt«nttllaD :;. 

anjillcuive piclaict cniuueL 
]RniH«Dal' ic&l, a. all ukIvd^ UAlivff emblem ■ 
^nilHMW'^ T, A. to eutfravD vrith ndimf of rialof 

Tworkt ly ciwlrfwe; to hrniibutl 
IlntLtwrin^r t. th^ art of nmU^ fltvti la 

mllHTO, eiabnofJ^iy, An. 
EiitlKiu'm4.'nt, t. reiitiit lislnn work 
Erabow'Y v.a.u> Linnd like m bow ; to arob 
EliibUt^elH F, a. Lo tji]LO oUl thn itntrajra 
XliMljrill'ee, Pr% to liOlJ Itlndl.v in tho armii; to 

oompiiH, to tiOUUlIn, to {□d.LUla.^ir, a. cUnp ; 

fLtnui (insHun 
UraLra^D'rc, *- ft butt ll!^ tilt ;. htl npcrtnTB in 

Ibrtlfleatlona ftfr eaji uvn 
Eni^brocatp^ f . a, tn fmn^iat a pci rt dlfosHil 
|Cmbri>ra''ll»i, J. « fi;iiuu)tB rkiiL, aWltuh 
Katbroi'Jtirj v. a. to adoni vfith flinitv-WUrJt 
EDibcoi'iHTVT^ f. ona wlio cmbroldcn 
3£Dtbtot'[]Hr7, f. ¥iaTiaE>'lBd ucpdle-work 
KmbtQfL T.o. to LildLLirh, cuufiitot dUiimct 
T^bni'^ted, a. rvidaccJ to brutality 
Em'tjiyo, f. tlia cliild la Ujo womb bcfiara ft 

h/f3 }i^j tvH aitaiit i tn^ llti og □□ ELnlabed 
Murlmc'A^ p. fh to rs^toro mQUtty OH-Iqir 

Emeo^^lltoiT, & OOntribbttn^ oOvreeitloa 
Era'iinld, «, t. gnm. j^radoiu atonif 
Y.tna'jfs, tL n. to tIh out! of; to Imiia tf^m 
Emer'ytiincj, t ft HOniS out of: any anddBft 

EmoT^KBit, a, riilnf Into "rtew ; aoddElL 
Em'in>dib «. pamml mill ing* of th^ ]|». 

Enorriiudal Tiriiu ^ pflca 
Emo^aloa, r. act of riibifl Into view fti^la 
Era'ny^ jl aa Irna ots ; a ^laEtv^A *l|<ln"nfl 

KffiWtltm, «- 4 flr«rkl]i]f argUtlviof 
JiTB'ipniot, a, pnojr finot- ' 

t one who ea4irr*t«« 
Em'lEr"*"^ Ck B. to iBOTB to ancrt^er plftSa 
Kmlgra'tJQO, r. a cltaasq of bftbttaSKiii 
Km'iuoocet JL h^ftlge■| aommltl ftJuTtrb^ 

■bora tha rait^ a iKnudvlcuovi tittMllix; 

dtltincEkin ; a Ulle (rirni tq cvdJinli 
Eai'intj\t,a. lilgb, d^gntltDd, cimiplospOlH 
J^^'iMmy, t. a vpf+ a ttctet afVDE 
KLuU'lbjttp r. «tt uftbrtwloff t«^hafi(bf flt 
Em{t', t^ 4t tn aetid fiirtb^ to dlftCibaip 
Em'met, I; flu And ft ijtanin 
Enimew , fr a< to ooop qp^ to woftn* 
Emollieqtt (V n^vilB^, inpplLqf 
EjQiillltlon^ L tlir act of aofWuiuf 
iknol'nmeD^ l jirrBr, adTaatun gvln 
EraO'lloo, m. dliturbaiure of Eoiiid, T«besD0i>H 

Of p'tfrtlon. a flmddtm marton 
Em^ia'lp^ ir. a to <oiJ(Pi«, Uf IhnoB witb pah* | 

tn ptit to iJGctb b^ flxhif cm a ttaka 
EmjiA'lejbimtt il iba a^ «)f tnclaitncwitb mIhi 

a. (tmcDi puttJnii todfiaUv by .._^_ 
Emjran'ael, *,fl^ Lj *w«Ar^ Aii+ fcjswy 
Erapa'rLaTi(»^ t, a. petition^ a cinijermot 
Eoipuit'atoikt tL (L to mavfl with pauUJH 
¥^m i^cror, i. a manorrb inptaior I o a k^ng 
HfHi'itbtkiAK, f. a nmarkable atnsp Jald «L ft 

WOml or BciLlf n^ 
Emut4*t'lc >:jnphat'ica;L, a, fcn^Ttblo 
Eqi jjItp,* Impvldisl noils' 1 eotiiiuAlid 
Emtrlr'Ee, *. a pT¥tep^<«(l Ij.liy»qc4ftn, aqtvacfc 
Emplf'Ei^liisa, x. ilLpeudt^nfa od i^bK ]rrai:ikt 

wlilinat (riiautist; knowkslpci (^oacksy 
Emplaj'ti^ a. tii|rfNifi% fludooua 
lilmplca'd, t%<L Ui bidjct, to pn^tbr a Djuti^go 
Employ', V. a. to keep nt wurk; to lue 
Employ', Emplojr'moHt, *, biubscaa ; uffloA IV 

post of bnKtoeiB ; buFiaiwi lntnu4od 
Eriitploy Wt t. odd whu t*ta vUttA tfr widric 
IbcniJUt'nara, r. A pjjiro ijf 

■■■•rt ; a commcrc^inl ^Hy 
Jimirt v^rtih, r. a. to tfiftk* p 
Empow'tr, p. fl. to ftuihoriM, io #nabJo 
Emprau, *, the wWfi o€ an empemrs ttfl 

fi^DiAlo ioveruEfn of on emptn 
EiJJibri'a^ I, tn Atturapt of daug«r 
Era ] »t]iiciRi, t. a Tol J aiwOft^ vacul'^ { irmmt of 

mbataucfl, ivant of knowlMle« 
£ra']]^p a. nOtfUll; unfVmilibnl ; IfCDmct 
Eutpur'pliv 17. ^. to iUdkA of m purple Dolatir 
iimpHtTtlOj t, 0, to |Kr|Jln^ ^ (tuula 
KmjFjT'ftil, 0. rtdoAd, ftvcMil. hoaivily 
Em|»y reTriiit fL The ttlelitat beaTB!, whan fbl 

[pure tlomental tine u Buppoae^] to aati^fl 
Erapy raamsit'k, a brnTlng Uul taata at amall of 

Lumt aub*t4inc« 
Era]j>Tu'a]s, r. a ccmnAirrAtloa OC gftoenl On 
Era Ml^iiii;, «r O, to riTnj ; |hj ImltAte 
tlmulft'tlon^ »H AnftVit^y 1 Mi^ij "^ coat«^nt|oa 




iL, moomp^Eor 
nJcAcil; rinitHf pmply 

Hu lUk. fa ATHp^wnr 
*H, Hbbi|«li, Tiininj«til 

nnea nvil In flninmuiilUiiff 
Tho vnM.miU or liilaji 
Ituplro wkE h Ion] 
dp Hit. lo ai:mitii« In 1 Ml* 
h emtii, j» fima. m. tAinp 

I, lbs bPily of uny 
■ : wan whl£b 

IH»| Mrl) {lellffhE 

» varCttnuA; » woman of 

q- HxioeTIanQB 

nuLlI porhet Txuluma 

111 enalgddi] at fiiti? w] Tn 
iielatiii<i>r ofj^^iaa 

to BTicEncliE, tu ibut In, to 

[wl, AbAti1»T tiUltlMi iniiat- 

to nwet 

y vifmAfB, tq flmhoLlan, 

, indtoiTVBpl, iiippftfE 

BJi uiilaiWlYiI Intmslnii 

I diiigi IB cmbarrjiBt 

.□ TmiKKtlTnaQt, & clofc 

yv\opa'^lia^ I. A fiQmplata 


ulnti wmeTuiilrm; <lmtlk 

i hiirt, to jir^-Jni^kifl 

lirtni; Inlj] frfrtl^ bw4 

hBJtuni, iiprtl 

adcf dear nr b^rtvQii 

B CAOBB and irata oricm 

abaor fbr lociw nod. — «, to 


'li^ Ik. pnenllj^r tn A miUibx 

ltd to fAniiTml Fllnnil^iM 

mn, «, & to maVkt ttva 

lilngv— f. ttia frTnJ 

fln Mind li*f h ; ^iiccnrj 

it Oti^T InFlnlTft^ ietuflMant 

ipflr^crlbct ta net?ppt abtti 

piad ufxm tho bnek 

iprasorlfiHiMi ; aN^errtitnca 

rn a poTtl*jn ; to fTnluu 

enUh fcirgat « DAlBTfl ta 

l^nilna', *- ft H) nifirily wllb gm<^ [ to InrHt 
Endri'funqi^. *, oijt]tirYU*n<«. njEP*i*t3** 

En^omy, J- a &«, »eii nil^eTwiy, an op|i 

Ea'e^ie, p. <t lo ffim onoray 

En'iwTTf f» pour Bf, foTOB, eflJeiKT 

BuK^vnto, Bemt^t«. Pu n. to weaken ; fo crnh 

Eiiftw'ble, B. a. towiG'JLkan4 to rand at Anb^fi 
1^11 (Wff , p. A to iTiTciit Tfith poDVMaJoai 
EnfenffmcTit, *, tbo a.m r>f w tfeoffln^ 
ED^teiTp t, 4, (D pit 1ti <:hiiiliui, to ^nfliiB 
fifidUl^diHii Fr A H^tnl^ifliit pi«*a!Ti<; In mllfbuy 
luilFiJVffH *■ tWfr^t Arc ttiTtiTt purti of & 
Ihf^EjqlJctQ flf IfoHy of tnto|M, whtoh rmkai. 
tbfl wbDliL -^. a d) pAanta La « vtTid! «bt tt^ta 
Enfb^irev r. trt i^iree^ to ntnmBibvn i In DE^ 
Enfb'rrornnar,, f. cum pnl^nn^ exlffniop 
Knl>mnVJiti*!t Vr a, tn ttuAt fr^a, to QhoratB 

l\lo*^fr (ViOrt ilnrvfir^ or pl1*fni 

Enfrii'ivnTd p. fl- to mute [wrvi^r^* 

B»i^'fpi, V, Pa ambiTk In an iifraliir; tn IrMtoM | 

to wLn bj pleading meanj ^ to blu4 ^ to ifj H* 

ploy ; In flffbt, to eDDOimter 
Enf^'gwmflnC Jx nn oliliiFBtlon, * haQdi on»» 

fdojnncnt Df tbe attimdon t a bntUe 
En^ByHHML, ■■ IT, Id dafand. 07 a. pa^Ti1^on. 
E;(1|rnTi'tl'e(r, p. n trt bag6t; TmHlnoe; aidCq 
En fdnv. It tb^ iriacbinHn ; «m mnmt 
" " " RLgfOn or 

Enf^Kl, t itto wnirdje, to inrrtiun^ 
En^MUlihf it, jHt/ tblqrlwluqirlti^ 1j] EltHClbOit 
EoH^ut^ ff- a. ti> ifFmllnw upt ui p.>mp«r 
En^s'ri^q^ v. to nvalliaw Li] ffor]^ 
En^'-oli, ff. a. to ind''Dt in CTimo Una 
Ell jfTul'ii, p. a. t{i ilfa ilDCip, ti [^B Ln ^rBln 
Enermp'ikkH v. n. to nUMt VrtLh; tOCOdlBnd 
RnjTTA «m ft fl, SQ •oUa Mid tijbl fort 
r;ti(fm'*C iv *i. to ant cbar^ctien on I5i3pper, ^ 
E*sifr*'*w, *. flTKH wbfl «i7nLTE<B miitAti^ te, 

FdtlJirnL'TiDfri, J. B plctUTV EDJ^TilTO^ 

Rni^ia'aM, El o. to puTCh^ »c Or monopolise tbs 
wliole of ally- Cijmmi>df iy ; to m'I It bI aa 
advBTioBd Tirico i to *oplf iti A lAttn: hand 

EnTiBn'oo^ n. «, to ratio vnt pTi&s ; to niio ta 
»ltaGm^ td Un Hfi; t<3 E«fr41rat4 

Enl^'mm^ a riniiUa, wi obkoitrq gu«i{oci 
EnTi^mattCnl, il. obicut^ dpn'^lfllt 
^nlpc^Ttintlat, »- * nialjfr of^iillM 
Knlmi't!, Pr EL ifl dlTMi, jfi Htrtl*tr^ to p<^wHb4 
EnkA'piniiBott t^ a dlrsoESnii, a. iMmripund 
Enjoy. «L a. bi obtuTn TioME^jMlpa of: In ^AaaMB, 

tji axhflnratoi to dnll^ht ta 
Ri^Toy^miMit^ I. happIneBa, fruition, pIcaftDTV 
Enkln'dlB, v. a, to ant nn dm, to InAacas 
E:nrB''rf^. o, to IncnnJo ; to AipatEitLo 
EJnJn'rKvmnnt^ «. «n Infi^B^m a ^IrMo 
Entt'gbrnn, n. 4t t]> tllniTiSniitE s to (n^nifi* 
MoiTirhlAnmQDl, jr, Inltrtict^cwi, knflrilflud™ 
Boiln'k* ft * to cibJiln t<v, in lfSn4 tofiwtlier 
EnMi'f, ft 0, to ottrol or PtiPrtPtar 
EniEiit'mrn^ i- ibe acit of tdklng- a. b<ia.ntT^ aM 

Intf*™, V. ft. to matB ii*eJy, to anlmdia 

E.nntr»b I p. a. ta net, to OflEntifflu 
Erj^mlty, t nimlflvt>lnntiO, ma3lM, HI wHJ 
Knno'bli?^ e. a ta dlv^iTif ^ titii tter^'ii* 




Enor'nltT, t. frrent wfckmlneflft, rlllMlny 
Eii«r'in.iii«, a, irrogular. <ii«ordere«l ; wlokad 

in It )iifr!i il«'2r«!«»; '\'ei7 larjr**. out of rule 
F.niiutrli'. tL ^iifnctont.— ^. a niitHclencj 
Kno%v'. tin; jAnrtl of Knouifh 
Knra'p'. r, n. to irrftatfi, to provoke 
Knr.i'i><n'. r. a. to plnoo ropni'arly, to ranfrs 
Kiirtip'tiirp, p. a. to transport with plenmn 
Karinh', r. a. to iiiHko rich; to fi-rtiliM 
Kiiriil'sre, r. «. to lorm with rblfres 
Knri'nca, p. a, to ripnn, to matim 
Kiim )>e, V. a. to tlro-s, to nicttho, to adorn 
Enrol, p. n. to rejrl/iter. record, enwrap 
Enro'linont, ». a meriHter, a rftoonl 
Eii«. t. state of Ih^hk or oxi^tenoc ; entitf 
KnHani'plp. $. an example, a pattern 
EimRhLHl'ule. v. n. to Inaert in a schodule 
KniM'a'in, n. a. to new ap, to close ap 
KnHen'r. p. a. to atop with Are ; to ennteilae 
Ennhield, p. a. to oorer; defeiiil, proti*ct 
EnMhri'ne, p. a. to prcsorre as a holj relio 
En'aifm, «. a fla? or stamlanl of a regiment ; 
thK Junior commissioned oiHoerwho oarrles 
it; aiiiunal 
Enria've, v. a. to deprive of libcr^ 
Enflln'vement, «. state of slaveiy, DOodage 
Eusnn're, v. a. to nntrap 
Enstee'p, p. to put rnider water, to soak 
Enstio', P. to follow, to pnrsoa ; to succeed 
Enxn'rrtnco, t. exemption from hasard 
En«n're, p. n. to ascertain : to IndomnilV 
Entablature, Enta1>lement, «. the architrave, 

fHczo, and cornice of a pillar 
EntHil, $. an entate nettled with refrard to its 
descent; enjnwver's work.— «. a. to settle an 
estate so that it cannot be bequeatliod at 
plearare by any subsequent po%f essor 
Enta'me, «. a. to tame, to subiugate 
Entan'gle, v. a. to twist, puzBlo, ensnare 
En'ter. o. to go or oome into; to set down in 

writing; to Im engaared, or initiated in 
En'tering, $. a passage into a place, entranee 
En'tiYpriiio, $. a hazardous nndertaking 
Entcrtai'n, v. a. to talk with: totreatattaUe; 

to amuse; to fxiter In the mind 
Entortai'nlng, part. a. troatng, pleasing 
Entcrtni'nmimt, t. treatment at the table; 
hospitable reception ; amusement; dramatio 
perj^irmance ; conversation 
Enthral', o. a. to enslave, to shaokia 
Enthrnl'mont, n. eniilavcment 
EnthnVne, 0. a. to set on a throne, to exalt 
Enthu'sintm, t. heat of imn^nation 
Enthu'siast, i. one of a hot cnnlulous imagi- 
nation; one who thinks himself inspired; 
one greatly fond of any thing 
Enthuslas'tic a. ovpr-zenlons in anv thing 
En'thymcme. f. an imperfect syllniHsm, want- 
ing the major or minor pro]v>9ition 
Enti'oe, v. a. to allure, to attract, trinvita 
Enti'cement. s. an allurement, a bait 
Enti're, a. whole, undivlilc<l, nnminglod 
Enti'tlo, V. a. to give a tide or right to 
Enti'tletl, part having a right to; named 
Eu'titv, t. a real being, real exiitonoe 
Entol'l, V. a. to ensnare, to perplex, to tuka 
Ento'ml), V. a. to put in a tomb, to bury 
Ento'mbment, t. interment 
Entom<il'i>gy, c that part of natural history 
fFh/ch treatB oflnnectB 
^'tntls, *. the intOMtinet, the bowol^ 
Ai tnocc, A mpuMBagai tb« Mt of entering 

Entran'ee, o a. to pot into e trance 
Entrap', e. a. to enuiare: to take edTaatamof 
Entfva't, e. to b»g eamei^lT, to impoartana 
Kntrra'ty. t. a petltioQ. solibltatlon 
En'trepcits. «. pi. magazines and plaoaa apim^ 

priateil In g^niaoa towns Ibr (!ie tto^jOm 

of ntorea, *cl 
Entrick', e. a. to deoeive, to perplex 
Eu'tiy. M. the aet of entranee: a paaaage 
Enul)noaii, a. ftee flrom elooils, fmlr 
Enn'cleate, n. a. to solve, eleer, dbwntaai^ 
Enn'mentte, e. e. to reckon ap singl^ 
Ennmcra'tion, ». the aet of ooontlng over 
Ennn'ciiUe, «. a. to declare, to proclaim 
Enimcia'tion, m. declaration. Information 
Enun'datlve, c declarative, expreaaive 
En'velope, c a eovering. a wrapper; in ibftM- 

eatlnn a wwk of earth In form of • parapet 
RnveVop, Envef ope, v. m. to eorer, to saRoand, 

to enwrap or conceal 
Envel'opement, «. a aarroiuidlng 
Envm'om, 9.m.\n poison ; to enrage 
En' viable, a. exciting en^i excellent 
En'vious, «. ftill of envy, maUdoae 
Envi'ron, v. a. to mrronnd, to enenmpasa 
En'vlrons. «. places a^JaoBnt, tlie neigfaboeN 

hood of • dty or town 
En'voy, f. a publio minister sent fkom one 

power to another. In dignity below an am- 
bassador; a pubHe messenger 
En'vy, V. m. to repine at the hap piness of 

others; to hate anotiier for any exoeileneei 

to impart nnwIUIngly.— & Teiatlon at an- 
other's good 
E'pact, «. eleven davs of the solar above the 

lunar year; a H«'nrew measmre 
Ep'anlet, x. a shonliler-knot of gold, diver, Ae. 

worn by oonuniasioned offloers as a mark of 

Epanrment, «. in forttflcatlon a aide work, or 

bags of earth, gabions, fksdnee, Ac. thrown 

np to cover troops tram a flanking lire 
Ephem'ora. t. a fisver that termlnateo In one 

day; an insect that liws bat a day 
Ephem'eral, a. diomal, done In a day 
Ephem'eris, t. an account of the dally mottooi 

and sitnatlona of the planeta 
Ephem'erist, ». one who studies astrology 
Eph'od, $. an ornament worn by Jewish priostl 
Epic, a. eontaininir narrative ; heroic 
Epico'ditun, t. an elegy, a flineral poem 
Epicene, a. common to both sexes 
Ep'icure, t. one wholly given to Inxnry 
Epicrure'an, «. luxtuious. contributing to 

luxury.— 4. a fi>Ilo\vor of Epicurus 
Epi'lemlc, 1. a disease genemlly prevalent 
Epidemic, Epidemical, a. generally provaO- 

Epidor'mis, 1. the enter skin of the body 
i:p1;rrain. ». n short piintcd poem 
Enigrammnt'ic, a. dealing In ciiiu'rams 
EpiucrHni'miitiAt, t. a writer of epigrams 
Epilepsv, t. a ooiivulnion of tlio whole or pari 

of the body, with loss of sense 
Epilep'tlo, a. afTcotcd with cpilimay 
Epllosi^ue, I. a siH-och at the end of a p!<iy 
E|iin'g<>]ettc. 1. an inm needle with which the 

cnrtridsn of tiny lar 'o \Aaco of onlnanct* is 

pierced lH!f(>n> it i^ priin«'d 
Epiph'any, s. a fiwtival in commemoration of 

OUT BavWtfA \mA.w« Tn«xM«riw^ v<\ Itwa world 

^ a star U\e Vif eVN^ ^^ eSwa v:^itfata&Mk 




^1 It ■ 


1, «. TsUdn* to «1}{*1^t7p 

M. a. nuTBtln or riifmnidijn In & poon 

tie &1QII1 tbe m^fn j>LL>i 

^ a. ocratalaed In ah splsode 

L m. imttm ^ ft invaa^go under corgr 

&«a*dfarttvadHU»ilug Aqttmlfty 

m, K« to abftriHlt ctnldge, rodiuw 
i|/Qch4, |[^ tlw daw friHO wbtefa, 4«l» 
[itnrvd,QrftHiEpQUtlfja,nuid4t ftuMt- 
wytat [ultUirtiifiLiu In mn oda 

. tho daitcA fkilluvrlc^f Ui« itmpbe uid 
#. Ui F|ikB tn- bflniic poifin 
lt«t H. a saddoa fiuiln wiOi wtaimii 
an hdied [ uf gnnpOwyer 

Ue, 4; AmadiliMlo itfore the tftrcngtk 
I m. behnsiiig ta k buiqawL, loU/ 

I^T jvvrfliiiiflKf, Eoilformltf 
f a. cqiifi] to lu4f. eioTi, uiiEfbrm 
'. -mc of ihe flame nuik eLnd Age. — - 
AtuiUioT^ ovwif anlfonxk, JiuE 
K'qfatfHHi^ KA to make ooa p«rH» 
W UKtbsr^ to makB fri^m 

r, <■ llK«n«g«, uulA»rm)iy 

il^, «. Bveonatt ut ^imd^ oowpMnrn^ 

a, ■. brtnElxw tlilnsfl In an (tqimllly 
■^,i. ■ gnat dEraltii, en ufiUy db: [ml ftrtm 
Im of tba vrtTVii, (UviiUnK the gluba 
iQ*l partilt, niirLh and aDiiLb 

, «. OS* W^tMH dutj It Ea 14 ahBDd a 
— er priiwBt of Ihji hltoA tc ttkolr 


.; beSinsing ta tbv a« 

avimvi Tank lii 

tatit, «v betni^ At Uu aama dlalaiuie 
mHy, L mdfijrm equAUET 
n^ «, luvloj; lU Mdu aqdal 
inta, 9^«.ta htlmuBt VBtimilf 
rioWi 4. •qonQf pobstf 
[iQHi, M. Qqa*tttr oCwvlctit, ff)iilpal<ta 
'lial, M. ma Emajftausj olrclfc In \bv b M^ 
ndriir whSf^ the aquabir inevria tn Eti 

, iQAkMlDfttUit ds^i And nLf^bta all dtbt 
ifU.^-iL perta4iHii»f fa' ibc winilam 

Oh Hi^nooDal^ muk^cift vqutd Oaj' 
Ifftitp fqnaJltr; avnn laeaALire 
racrmnl, «. bATing the aamc numlMr 
K a. LodreH err fit out, to fkmlab 
^m^ M. atlflzi4ani»E borvn andear- 
E aU ki&dl of furulE bra made lib# of hy 
my^ a. w«iuutV watvh aud tiinkiK^ 
Hfii^ JL » HViiiH (ml I tba KimiJJi'to 
Df m «ddlfr, QDuattdii^ of amu, as^ 


SifVlpOTK'^fattt', i^tt, Ui miRfa etjnaDj 
&i'nfi*htQ, o- J«»t, insp«tLrtlalt cdn^tH fblc 
Erj'i4itjOjltnirk-'«is irJujlncM^ fmpuftlaJI^ 
E.|'uUv. *. 5cMtJeu, lifinwly. 1 ntp«rdali|jr 
^ulv^AlMac«, I, ei|n«ijjtr tjf wottb or powor 
Eiijulr'alent, #. » tbhtfc uf tlu ■ama vtliw,^ 

a. «]ual Ln r*liie mrTsrcit 
£qulT ocal, a, douLlfh], MmbtBmma 
EquTv ijciite^ n, ji. tij lue doidnibi rapresalnna 
Ik^nLTOca'tlon, m. ttMet^ffHttf oT apeeeli ; debj- 

kIto wordia, doubSe or dnqblAll dHanlo^ 
EriuiVocalor, *. one wluo aqiUmDafea 
K'qidToktft M, a qulbbEq, aqalrocnltea 
l^'m, f, n HcccHJciu of jflara pnooMillii^ Ikmtt 

mny fli;ed fradnt of upodi, at Uie CliriaUqB 

En4ka^lioai, »- 1 antdJtiff Ibrth bi^ifbtiuH 
EirmdiBiniii*, «, a. k] jmil ntj hy the roott 
ErjMiEca'tJuck. t. tbe act ut ro^itinlg up 
Er^'flo, n. a. to diwtnty, Tiiot uji, j ' ' 

En, od. ti 

EtecX v. o. t4 build Qr pqL up I 

lifrbl; tiol[lcoi>tidFat 
Erec'tirm^ m. a liiilViIiBg- nr fs^il]^ np 
Krec'tumv «, an Uiirig^t pOnton 
Knrliinf!^, tut IiaAhi ft tofi^f lime pauaa 

Er^m|t'lc4i, tL nOiiSofii ; noUbuyt irtirtd 

E^e»ow^^ ait. befim IbH tUnp 

ErewrbUuV ^i^ soma time o^^ IteRboAjn 

l-Ii^^i tfd, Hmiequan tly 

ttivi'go, f. Lbs plant »11«1 aea^liolly 

Erim'ticaL, a- <Xfutn>vcraial ; r^iatinF to diipilM 

El^mplbi, Er inin«h f. a tmaal <3r f E« «kin 

EnVdii, 0. iL ta o&ak«rF ^ fdit awaj 

Erwd,'t]4ia, M. a ^vln^ 04 Lovtowing 

Ero 4ion, r. Uia aot nTeattng swn^ 

EiT^ p. n, to gti 4l»t «f tba wwj \ tn mbta^ 

Er'^fandn t. t mv$**^ 

Errant, c wai|d«lfif t ^^ ™»T t»fl 

Er'nmtpeH, Er'rantnr, i. an arrant htaU 

Em'La, ^ fi^ fktulta luiide in printlnf , iMk 

Errarhi, a. nr anderiiiff, Iirvfnlar 

Erra'mm, t. an omor En fnintiD|r« dte. 

Errbl'ivsv cl o^xavionliiB anecCEn^ 

KTTo'iM!<Hia, ft Bubjei;! Ut of ftill or«n*cfil 

Erm'neDnan9P% *. atata of tfrtrr 

Er'ffif, a, daUtake, Uondvt ita, 

£iw« mi. whu tlm« vu| wi^ 1 


Etuctat'tluo, (, A 4 

Er'nilltit, ft l#aniiHt 

ErudLt'iiin, jl liiamEnir, knowlad^ 

Efu'ifluuna, & Eoppcrialu nialy, braiafT 

Enip'dLHi^ «. on ihoSn^ or tvvakilt^ liirtll vlth 

Ti4ri(ra«d ; a paatdm : a biltnCeir 
Enip'tiTifi:, a* b&rttiiHti wr ttmdins to bnnt 
Eienla'iirtv *. tbe te^iUnfr of walla; "^ ^ " 

of 4 Ti^irtEJiud place b^r ananlt 
E»ofll'of], I. a. Tefulariy ln{Icnt«i:l aliiin^Sah 
Eflea''pci P' to gvl out of djHiifeT, to avflJrt^^- 

^ a ecttlnBT cEfATfrvm pMrvetltufdaivKer; pr»» 

dpituto flTptit ; ovvrriltbt 
Eflca'jKMl, p&i- fi*l wut tif djing^r, te, 
Eaoa'iTi, '. in (VfKlatNLllf'n the iKtpln^ ^ew 

the aii^ n«^xt Lo Ibc ramwrt 
Ein1i«]ot'« t. & kind af am-^ll aniim 




E*f hoa't, f. any thinfr that fullii to the lord of 
liio inaiiur as a furtvit. or on the death of a 
tt'iiHiit U-iiviUf^ iiu heir 

Em.-h.'\v'. r. o. to fly. !«■ avoid, to ahon 

KKiit'rheon. *. a Kliicld with aniiA 

lS«Vort. *. a c<>n\ oy ; a fniurd to a plara ; a body 
of troopM utti-iiiliiiK h£. iiiiUviJiuil by wuy of 
dirithioiiuu. — r. a. to couvoy; to fpiard lo a 


KriiHjt'. r. a. tn pay n rrch'iniiifr; to pai>port 
KHciiu't, f. a li»t<-i'ier; u hpy ; a actMit 
Ksoritiii'r, «. Kkiiul nfdrtfk ii|)oii drawen 
]:n'i>uli>iit, a. o:itiibl«; jroixi for food 
]>pal'i(>r. $. a dwarf tree plniiti-d in raOa 
I.A|i(!c'iii], a. itriii<-i]inl, chief, IraclinK 
l-'-pi'nl, '. ouu sunt «ut to espy ; ulisur^'atlan 
Kn.ihinn'di-, f. au ojf-n hpuro of ground; a 

pnjiiiciiadc ; the npuco 84.-p:iratiug the citadel 

of a iVirtrcnu ft^>n> liiu town 
F.>pou't<al, a. rclatiuf; to caijonrala 
Esiiiu'.-iili*, t. pL the act of cimtractinf; or 

iitlianciiii; a umu and woninn to vach otlicr 
t:s]ii>ti'Hc, r. a. to riifRigt- fur marriage, to 

iiiniry; to take upon; to du&nd 
IvKpy'. r. to see at a distance; to watch 
Ks<pu're, *. a title next lx*l«>w a kniirlit 
F-'>!<a>'', V. a. to tiy, to attempt, to endeavoor 
IChVii'v. f. a tiial. endeavour, ex)>criinent 
r)*»j. yL*t, ». a writer of ocaays. or treatiaca 
E»'nenc-e, s. the nature, aub^tauce, or Ix-injc of 

any tldntr; exlBtencc; a perfume; asmelL — 

r. a. to perfume, to aceut 
EsrH-n'tiat a. uecesBaij', veiy important, — 

(. existence; a cliiof i>oiut 
Kosoi'no, f. an cxcukc for uon-appcaranoe 
Kstnb'lish, r. a. to sotilo ; to nuike firm<d)'li8licd, pewL Bcttled, fimdy ftxod 
E&tab'lishment, «. a acttlement, a aahuy 
r.stafet'te, t. a military courier 
Ksta'to, s. a fortune; rank, condition of life 
Estec'm, r. a. to value, to think well o£— 

«. hifrh value hi opinion ; regrard 
Es'tiiuable, a. worthy of esteem 
Es'tiipate, v. a. to rate, to set a valne on. — *. a 

raloulation; a set price or value; com- 
putation; asaiimmentofvahie 
Ksthna'tion, s. eateem, opinion ; a valuing 
Bit'tival, a. relathig to tlie sunmicr 
Kstra'u(ro, v. to alienate; to become strange 
Estra'nKcmont, s. distanc-e; a removal 
Kstroa't, s. a true copy of an original writhig 
Kb'tuary, t. an arm of tlie sea ; a Mth 
Es'turo, t. vielence, commotion 
Es'uriiio, a. eurroding, eating, conraming 
Et'cidng, s. a way of making or pre]»aring 

cop)>crt>lates for printing, by eating in the 

figiures with prejMirod aqua-fortis 
Eter'nal, a. per()etual, endless, everlasting 
Eter'nalizo, flter'nize. v. a. to immoriulizc, to 

make eternal ; to beatify 
Eter'idty, s. duration without end 
E'ther, *. ptire air, a pure element 
Eth-'rcal, a. heavenly ; refine<l, pure 
Eth'ic, Ktli'ical, a. moral, relating to morals 
Eth'IoH, s. pi. the doctrines of morality 
E'thicip, $, a native of Ethinjiia 
Eth'nic, a. hcatheididi.— «. a heathen, a pagan 
Etiol'ogy, t. account of the causes of any thing 
Ettquetf e, f. ceremony, fashionable formality 
JSfuI let' tree) a ji eana for po<-ket instrmncuts, 
n» knJfc, BtiMan, Ac 
Is^njultJsgr'icaJ, a. ndaUng to etymology 

Etymologise, •. a. to veazch after and ghi 

the derivation of words 
Etrmorogy. c tlie derivation of words 
Et vmon. «. an orighi ; a primltlvo word 
EiTchatist, i. tlie act of tlianksgiving; flM 

sacrament of the Lord's Sapper 
Eocharis'tical, a. of or belonglitg to the Loni^ 

Bulkier; relaUng to the Euoharlat 
Eu'cnuy, «. a good habit of InxI^ 
Eo1og>', $. praise, encomiom 
Eulo'glum, t. panegyric, general praise 
Eu'nnch, t. one who is eniasculaiod 
Eu'plirasv, i. the herb cyt- bright 
EurocWon, «. a t«mpe»tuons N. E. wind 
Europe'an, a. belonf^ng to Europe 
Eu'rus, t. the east ytiaa 
Euthana'iria, t. an easy death 
Evac'uate. r. a. to make void: empty; qnit; 

in a inilitaiy sense to withdraw flrom s . 

]:>ort or town, in couaoqnence of a treat% or 

ca])itulatioa {;^ectmeut, &e. 

Evacua'tlou, «. a dlschatga, an eropt\ing; an 
Eva'de. v. to av<rfd, equivocate, shift off 
Evaga'tion, t. a ramble, devhitiou 
Evaglna'tion, «. an nnaheatliing or dravbig 

out of a sheath or soabbard 
Evaues'cent, a. imperceptible, vanishing 
Evangel'lcal, ^ agreeoble to the goqiel 
Evan'golist, «. a writer or preacher of flu 

gospel ; a bringer of good tidings 
Evan gclize, «. n. to preach the goq 
Evanld, a. faint, weak, vanish&g 
Evap'orate, v. to resolve into Tapoms, to 

breathe or steam ont; to Aime away 
Bvapora'tion, s. a flying away in Aimcs 
Eva sion, t. an excuse, equlvocAtion, aitMce 
Eva'sive, a. cquivoonting, shiiflUng, elusive 
Eve, «. the contraction of Evening; ckise of 

thJe day; the day before a festival 
E'ven, a. level, parallel: calm, oniferm 
Evenlian'ded, c ImpartiBl, Just, equltaUo 
E'vening, E'ven, «. the close of tlie daj 
E'vonncss, t. regularity, uuifomitj 
E'ven-song, t. the evenfaig worsliip 
fSven't, t. an end, consequence, incident 
Even'tftiL, a. tall of incidents or chaiiges 
E'vcn-tide, «. the time of the evening 
Evi-n'tilate, v. a. to winnow; to dfLoot; to 

examhie ; to discnss : to investigate 
Evcn'tilate, i. winnowing, diaouaaion 
l-'ven'tual, a. consequential; accidental 
E\''cT, ad. at any time; eternally, always 
Kverbnb'hling, part, alwavs Ix^ing up 
Everbur'ning, p€n-L imextinguishoa 
Kv'ergreen, t. a plant all the jrear green 
Everlas'ting, a. porjietnal, without end 
]-'.vcrli<B'ting, Ev<>rlas'tlnpief>8. t. otendty 
Everllv'ing, a. living always. Immortal 
Kvermo'ro, ad. eternally, without end 
Evcjp'Bion, f . the act of overthrowing 
Kver't, r. a. to overthrow, to destroy 
Ev'ery, a. each one of all, belonging to oil 
Ev'orj'where, ad. in e\-cr>- plat-o 
E'vewiropper. ». a liateuer by stealth 
Evic't, r. a. to dN]Kiiwss; to take away 
Evic'ted. p'irt. taken away ; proved 
Evie'tion, t. a pro»>f. o-idcnco, conviction 
Evidence, «. a testimony ; a witness 
I-Vident, a. plain. ap)>arent *. notorious 
E'vil, «. wicketl, miM>hievoiM, iMd. cumipt 
E'vfl, V.'vWnM*, ». ■«r\oV.«ai\Tk»«»\ csA&mlty 




■Sag, t. defiunation, slander 
a. t(> prove, to make plain 
, o. a. to embowel; to aearch 
I. that may be avoided « 

a. to avoid, to sbon ; to escape 
, *. a calliog out or from 
I. to call oat. summon, invoke 
«. the act of flying away 
a. to unfold, to disentangle 

t. an unfolding; a displaying; 
g; doubling; wheeling, &&; in a 
leuso the motion made by a lx>dy 
when they are obliged to change 
n and disposition 
I. a plucking out or away 
tmale sheep [f<>r washing the hands 
i veantH in which water is brought 
e, V. a. to irritate 
Ion, «. the height of a disease 
lice, aocuruttf, methodioaL— «. a. to 
extort ; to ei\)oin 
xirt. demanded. Imposed 
c extonioD, a severe tribute 
, t. accurateness, regularity 
», r. a. to heighten, to aggravate, 
■o or nmplify; to heap up 
ion, (. the act of heaping up; ag- 
a; an enlarging, amplifluation 

«. a. to stir up, to dLiquiet 
. to lift up, to extol, to mngnify 
L, t. the a«:t of raising up 
ion, £xa'men,t. critical disqnifi- 
uestloning; a trial or proof 

e. a. to ask questions; to consider 
, «. one who examines 
y, a. serving for example 
«. a pattern or model, a pi . 
a, a. lifeleKS, si^Uesa, dead 
A, ff. a. to vex, provoke, enraga 
ion, «. a strong provocation 

^ e. to deprive of a benefice [hot 
don, «. the state of being made vvj 
1, V. a. to dear trom flesh 
«. a. to eat into or make hollow 
n, j; a hollow; a cavi^ dug in the 

r, pttrL gjvat tn qoanlity^ Sia. 

Q iUrpiwis, oitildo \. h] t» eminent 

% *, tttniti'mey, ilJynlly; pcirity^ 

i; atltUj vT tionoaf 

a- bqln^ofgrvat rdtut; ncrtahla 

to leav? ous ffiUiiKpt, f^wA to 

siH^'tlngi^ pnp. wilh tttxpiiaa of; 

inclwUtii Qt-^»M/ unloa 

, an ecu^nAliWii ofjMtlini, M'ril 

able, a. Uajjle lu ottkfir^Iloa 

I, a, pHvtiiU, lYowMJlL 

, EL lni4Bi]Inj^ *ii «x»Ftt](jil 

I, a. mn^ttlnjr i41 UfiOpttoni 

f. one wItQ iiliJMti 

A. ia fttmln out, fa w^tntA 
a. t? |9i4;:k «ttJl ; tt st^l^t 
1, f. ai^Ldf glefliiLng^ uil^mlng 
BU|iaGrCIn!l y, InbompfraDOB 

d. ha^Duu dEii3 buoiids 
, V, P. to £iv\t am* thloj; for anni^j an to 
a track. — ^. tJn J acl ortNirtininif ; t^^e 
Vttrv niimdiant* rant; Um ImImij^ 
' fi^ rl^/n.-JF^nit njf tion^ ; In a nHTitiary 

jFfn0T4J e/" an omi^r ftiom c*n« 

Excheq'oer, a an ancient court of record, 
which Is presumed to take cognisance or 
the public revenues and dues of the crown; 
a court of common law and equity 
Exoi'se, t. a tax levied upon commoditiee 
Exd'seable, a. liable to the excise 
Exd'seman, «. an inspector of excised goods 
Etds'ion, t. extirpation ; destmctioa 
Excita'tion, $. the act of stirring up 
Exd'te, V. a. to rouse, animate, stir np 
Exd'tement, «. the motive that exdtes 

Exclai'm. e. n. to cry out, to make an o 

Exclama don, t. a clamour, an outoiy ; a note 
thus (I ), sultJoined to a pathetical sentence 
Bxclam^atory, a. pertaining to exclamation 
Kxdu'de, r. a. to shut out; debar; prohibit 
Exclu'sion, «. a r^uction ; act of shutting out 
Exclu'slve, a. debarring, excepting 
Excog^itate, e. a. to invent ; to hit off 
Excogita'tion, t. an invention, a device 
Excomma'nlcate, v. a. to censure; exclude 
Exoommunica'tlon, t. an ecclesiastical inter- 
dict, or exdtision fW>m the church 
Exco'riate, v. a. to strip off the skin 
Excoria'tlon, t. loss of skin; plunder, spoil 
Excortica'tion, f. pulling off the bark 
Ex'erement, «. human soil, dung, ius. 
Exoremen'tal, a. voided as excrement 
Excres'cenoe, «. a tumour; superfluous flesb, 
ir-. emwitiif an any |)4rt oi* i\m &idy 


L:x'fTetiv4 & >Ua to t^m e 

E!i(<ni'eia(«i w^thto tortuK, to bnmintl 
Kiein'tHAtft, B]i(!ni'Qi|iiti:<t, pqrfc idrn^qnlod 
i']xeuha'iirtii, *, act of Hviitililitir #11 nlftUt 
EjtauVpmi^, ft n, to clertiT (hjrn fmnikbitlQa 
hxduliNi'Uant 'p clMTancQ fh>rn blArikQ 
Eccuralon, f. a dl^reatloD ; nunl>la ; Ibirqad 
Exanr^afra, a. ramLnlIng, wamledng 
Excu'aablA, a. pardonablir 
Lxcu'ba {ejxu's*)t V. a. to eXtGnaatG, tty pnrilon 
Excu'wh '- an apotui^ ; a plaa ; a pat-duu 
Eicu'Bo\tsA, a. vk-^thDuE (•xcLiHp InoxcuriflLle 
Excaar', v, a. tx^ mAic. and dstaia b^ law 
Ex'ecnablu, a. hntcHiU ddf^Kbihla 
J^x'ecratD, v. a. Id cune^ Ut wt>h HI in 
E stscra'tloia, r. a cuth ; nn I mpranatlnn (if^evll 
Ex'at^ntfi, V. a lo pcribnn, to ^nif la ila4th 
Execu'rfoTi, I, n pcrlof-nianctf i aatExmra^ i^ath 

l^xecu'licmHr, i. h« that Indkla fiantllimmtt 
Extc'ullvc, 4. lM*lng p'jwft to acL 
Eiffil'utDr, iL ha thru fa entnuLfFd to ^futto. 

thq will orUltt tuantor 
K%^utantiip, f. ofl]«j of an axnatctf 
£!xiM^1itrlx, I. a ^nal4i txccutor 
^aegi^'ef a, «. an lixrLLaniHion 
Hxt^rifiC*!, d, bxi-liiniitory,, oipflnltBry 
t^xfjui^plar, I. a putlam, a oojiy, an example 
£x'iffi3[i>aiy, «, worfliy ofinilEaUiLkd 
HEHtmynty^ «. 4, tp Ufustraui;, iq ^r'py 
Eltm'pt, #, *t b> pdrtrttciffi, tii frr« frtrtfl 
Exeia'ptliru, t. tmuiuilty, p4vOi?t» 
Eim^f^rXfl^ fi,«a to bLke out tb« 1>DWBlf 
Ex^eauiie, Jt fkuum] iltes 
EKBTraitv * pn&tMn^ (tanowlntf a calllni? 
£t'eri!tiK, R. le Employ, tn jiiactiw, to exart— 

t. lalnuri; prSAtlue; poc^nuAiLQa 

FjXtn't, T'. a^ trv flxroi^ Wit^ BQfeT^^vv vkA-i™. 
Exft'aluQ, s. the e£b olwaSiX - "* 




ExpflluB'tlim, t itHW of l:i«iUlip,elniITJtli]u 

lillf^llaTQ, T, m, bl ■||4:U off, to peal rtff 

Sxhalft, i», a; tu mud. Of dmw rtut iKo[Aiur 
l!;xhau'rt, Tr a. to (JllnV Wil ICl^Llyt ta wrta 

ExhAu'iiteHr '«' hi'H ko be emitted 

l^ihtl!'ll> ft Jr to imHlu^ iJHJW, njfltej to Tiew 

E^iMli'ticfn *H ht Usui ftflfer* «±iy tlilJif 

urJfujrDU* Ijjlrlta 
EtboH P, a. 10 lurt-a to (iDjf (fn«l l-rtlrtO 
B^tiurta'liDTi, 1. nn ItKii^Htttii tii ro<^ 
Siho'rtHtiTc^ Eilm^rrfiT^tryT 0* ffljiMmw^inff to 

gwd; lerriB p tr» 4hll^Jt 
Kihuma'tioQ, t. u rrjitiovfn^ out oftlie FTttve 
EliLa'uiD, B, (?. to *11«Qt«r 
Ei'Von^ai, I. ditmHTHi, Wfnnt, ^^vaiHty 
'En.'igiiit, t. a prrsst^nr buiLui^it ^ • nrll 
£)lii|f oDlu, a. iIudJI, dliniluutlve, Bl^iidiiT 

Einir, p. a, to baniih, %u tramiporL— *. baiil«)i- 

EsSs't, F, Ti (0 be, ty hfl*e a hcinp. to lire 

Ks'Str *. ft dj-tjnrHiire, 4 golnj; out ^ daath 

f4i oJ [tlie a^i^iHuri Ikciok nf M 1 u!£;b 

£ton.^4mt<^, T' ^ to uttlopifli Eo dlibunlrai 
£nifl«rH'tlOt|, «, tb« 4Ct ofdliljanl^nJiiff 
Ex^i^'tion, *. i» e^i'hf <t wish or dj^jlro 
Ex'o«W«, a. tb«t wKkch nmj- be pri*vft1te4 on 

£k'otv1»b^ v. a, to eutt out «v^ll 4|iiri ti 
El'ort^Bl^ t. a caHvf oat ol' nvil aplHts 
£x<i^dliiJD, r. tii1todu(;iiou to k aiBCiMtneB 
E»ijl'1«, fl. furvJjjTi.— *, ltftm-ltn'tj1at]t 
Eipati'Vl. ?. it to ti{irekd, to dlktv, tu piilar^e 
EiuflUH^ t. ma *va», wWe, eshxwlud body 
Expan'tloi^ x. «cl, of friMfflddSnif Out, liltvut 

Exua'tlata, cmi, id r&rh|^ at \v\^^, enlpirfu on 
ExpA'trliit«d, prjn. buiJabcd fhiitq bonjo 
Kxptttria'tlioii, t. lunl xhmeiit 
Expuc\ ff. tf. to fvuit (br, attand fbr^ vi^ 
Ex.p«c'tancj, i, kOniof [iiu:! pxpiecii^ ; Lopa 
Ex|i4»t't^iit, ff. wiistntf in uijiwtnUoii 
£xr>DCta'tlOn, i. tirt ftCI of axpecdue 
Exppc'torute. *- b, to ^ed from I be Urpaat 
EilMCIOra'tiuDv 4- *■ dlAChan^ tup onuthtu^ 
Eipti'iJttm^iA, f, Atueai, proprivtr; bj^to 
Ekpfl'Atcnt, rt, pri>qiW, tun iTeiiknt i qulft— 

Ex^pwJ^I«, hs- b> fflctlltAbi, baiFtriit dL^patfill- 

— a. ()ulL'k, [fiaily^ "^m nfittblo 
Bapvtlit'tiiTH <■ Bclivit]r> wajrllXvdntcnir^ 
Ex pwltl'ioiui. «. dtil<:K, ntmlitta, Bkirt 
Exprr. V a, ta dnva out, to banlnli, bo i;J c^ct 
£ip?n iJ, T. a. to \bj oiii, nijcad, l'lhil^uujq 
EtpcB'dJtun, f. Duat^ dlitiumemen t 
SxpKu'j^ * i^w/^ cJnaTfnH^ raoiiuy uxp-'oilHfl 
^M/Ka'galiigs, A wMiaiit. mat w tlfttiEtt 

ElQK'ntfBm, t, prartirAl kuowled^ — «. m. Is 

tiy, 1*1 kuav by jTRK-tlea 
Exjiw'iitteiit, t- frtnl, pr*rf of any tlfclnf 
Hs^^itrimvfl'tAl, a, (iOtllH^ by oli»CTV«[[oa 
Evfter't, a, wkllM^ TisiIt. itpil^rou* 

Eip^r'tti4:«ii, 4. flhUi, ari i^udJima 
Ek ntuble^ «- tliat ntay tw atoncnd ^r 
Ex'iiUU^ 9.9yi(i iWav tUr a ciiina 
Exiiia'rioES fn (he a^4 of ator.ln^ for « tfiwt 
Ea pl0l{i|^, it Jiii*'1&f ttn pK? wer of «j^jrU I it A 
Expln'don, *, T«*tiilnitf(lil ; an endi iln^tJa 
Ex^'rts, R. u bnmiiit?^ out, to exbaltf V< utb 
ExjtIaI'h, (l a, io(Hjjj(iiiii4 to inu*rnit* 
ExplBBK'rtnR, *, avl Ofiujiklng pJnln; b HQlft 
Exhlaii'«Un]fT 4. cdntuauilatr ex^jlifiittl.^ii 
Ex |i]|»Jvia, t, t H-nrd or ^Uublo nfivH in^:r<d7 

lu All up ft V4t«un),!jr 
Ex'pli«k^r>-. t fliHns Upj tftfcinp^np neorti, 
Ex'piacAlile, 4, ihiil wHeh. majr bi^ eicplAlniid 
Ex'iUQuh-., 1^,1Lta unRikl, toax}Muiil< exp^iala 
ExjiUtta'tfcm, tr *Pt ofoiJcnSiip or Fxpliilu^i^ 
Explli'lt, rt- ttEir<pblb^, dual". 7i1:i1ei^ JlbtiiltJ; 
Eir|jlw'(U', F. «. to dot-ty or T!joat,~i<K i>. So lium 

BLuJjJntrty with ft Inuil n.>tMi- 
Explot't„ ft ifVM ttCtidrtt, an acUJerinnnit 
Explo're, V. n. to Vfmrah IntQ, to (Manitna 
Ei|jla'afiHtr «, t^ ft£t of dii>^ out wltb nobi 

ExTiIu'fttvfl, a, drtrlnv <M.t \Tlt1i nof ae^ Aq. 
Ei p«rt, *. ft efitiitH«llt?f BP-nt abroKd 
CTIKi'rt^ ft. *, to hutij r.i:1 i-.f h rvuntiy 
Exporta'tHjn, J. -.,.,.. I.- ,■ .., .. .,u. &JC, ahpxA 
Expa'fB, f.ti. [.I . i . . uiLiko bsLivi to 

imtln nliuiur- : ■ ■ ■ ;• 
Exp^talt'^l.ll, f. , - |.l..i .1-j. i^-.; ^Etiifltion 
ExrM'itcn-, 1, an vt^pithn-r, uu iutcivrulcl' 
Eilioa'^ulcti^ v-it, Ui dplHtre, vj al^ttf 
Expuldlii'lkifin '- ai*co«lfMa of »n affitlfwltll' 

out Eto^n tttjT)*te» •Itt^efltJoJi 
Erpu'sura, t, OD expoabi^ lo ilgtit ; tltoatlDil 
Expau^nil, T^ a- To Oipl^lUi n^fvld, lay op.n 
Eifire^ffl', ft * to d«lar«, tn (tf^moubcti, to re- 

prosmf^ To rlenote', to MlLie^M. OUL— a, pliliHt 

muuittwt, «le&r.— I. a cnurtqr; ft tbaHace 

BCUt C>U H'^peclzil h[L0i1ni>9fl 

ET|irp«'ihlii, JT. that s^aaybo nlt^rfd 
EujjIVif'llon, f. A I'bj^M] ; mwlu Lir 1^ 

al r^r?>ienttn|if anj? tbin„ 5. act Hf forebis out 

any ll»ln^ a* by a preaj 
Expre^al'TK, d, iiroiter to ex]|(r^B; atniltf 
Expr^wly^ otL In dli<eot termH, i;]viifK 
E^FTObra'tioa, jl r«proaLhfb] n c^uptfttl'-lt 
Exprg^prlaie, v. a. ti.t part with, to jptve Up 
^Kjiu'rot T. a. bq OTHTC^nio, take by Uvcult 
Ex^^^uabla, a. cup^bla of bt>in£ ciiiuiUt:^'^ 
Expuma^tlonp i. tLie act of taklni; b^ tv O: 
ExpnrB^, e. ^ to Bxpel^ dilva n»t^ fbrci.' a tvay 
Bxpul'iil^iin, I. act ot^arpallbiE ordi^vlo^ ouit 
Bxpnl'dlve^ a. bavins' pnw^ tn uxpal 
Exptm'E^?, ft a. ts> blot nut^ to EffBcs 
E spur V'- to, V. a. to npLingi l to priinra away 
Ei^ (iui;>bc, o. ticcUeLit, cliolre, curioua 
Ex'tjolKlti'ue^aK, i. (rurioLunnp, perhctlnin 
Ki jic'cao t, a. diyln^, h iivtn|j powix lii ilxy 
Exdlmcati^, 1?.^. to dry, to diiy np 
ExAnda'Uon, #. a BYTuaQitETi an irrtOIaLlnn [irp 
E:\E[ia'cElal(s, Exiu'iJEjIo^ v, a. In nruiiu, lu iCiT 
Ex'trinc^, f. parti ri5in^ abo^c Ibti neat 
Ef'tackt^ Or now in Iwtnift vtnActiaiv In vlnw 
Kxleui' vioraiTf * ^ wvt ^fMut^titjtStiiU 




«. a. to stretch out, widen, enlarge 
ble, a. capable of ezteneioa 
DO, t. the act of extending 
▼e, a. wide, iHrge, general, eapfldona 
vene^s, t. larirtiittM, diffbrivencss 
$. the circumference of any thing in 
seizure by the crown 
ite, e. a. to leasen, palHate, diminish 
'tion, s. mitigation, palUadun 
\ a. outward, external 
Inate, v. a. to root out, drive away 
na'tion, c destruction ; excision 
Inatory, a. a tending to exterminate 
.1, a. virible. outward 
>ii, «. the act of rubbing off 
. n. to drop ftom, to di'tll feam 
ion, «. the act of &lling in drops 
late, V. fl. to Indte by stimulation 

4. extingniahed, put out; dead 
on, c net of queochinx or tatingtdsh- 
estrucdon, suppression 
dsh, t^ a. to put out, to destroy, to ob- 
to suppress 

Jshable, a. that may be quenched 
isher, t. a hollow eone placed on a 
ig («ndle to extingaish It 
re, «. & to root ont, to destroy 
don, *. the act of rooting out, exdslon 
. a. to praise, to magnify, to land 
p. 4. to draw by fbrce, to wrest or 
fit>m one, to gahi by violonee 
m. $. an uniawfiol exaction of more 
( due; oppression 
•ner, «. one who praetlses extortion 
, «. a. to draw ont ot, to select 
, «. the substance extracted; the chief 
of a boolc; an epitome; a quotatiou 
Ion, *. act of drawing out; uneage 
'nioQS, a. alien, fbreign 
lic'lal, a. out of the course of law 
f'sion, $. an emitting outwards 
w'diine. a. beyond the llmiu of fhe 
ae; in the infinite void space 
tons, a. foreign, of difRsrent substance, 
ant, unconnected 
dinary, a. eminent, not common 
uo'chlal, a. ont of the parish bounds 
ig'nlar, a. not miMect to rule 
igauee, t. prodhrtuity, irregularity 
igaat, A. wasteful, wild, irregular 
igate, r. n. to wander out of limfts 
isate, «. n. to get ont of the vessels 
isated, a. ont of its proper vessel 
sa'tion, c act of bdng forced ottt of 

Extrav'enate^ a. let ont of the veins 
Extre'me, a. greatest, ntmost, last, very siu 

gent, immoderate, of the U^est degree.— 

«. tiie ntmost point, highest degree of aqy 

thing, extremity, end 
Extrem'ity, t. remotest parts; neoearity^; lig. 

our; emergency: violence of passion 
Ex'tricate, «. a. to disembArrass, to clear 
Extrica'tion, f. the act of disentangling 
Extrin'sic, a. external, outward 
Extrude, v. a. to throw out, to thmtt off 
Extm'slon, $. act of thrusting out or fltom 
Extulierance, «. a swelling ur bundling oati 

a knob or protuberant part , 

Extu'berous, a a swelling oat lu body, proto^ 

b^rant, knobby 
Extu'mesoence, «. a swelUng on the body, » 

Exn'berance, t. overgrowth, hntnrianee 
Exulierant, a. overabtindant, loxturiank 
Exuc'cous, a. without moisture, dry 
Exuda'tion, t. a sweuting out, p«q)l~ 
Exu'de, V. n. to discharge byiweat 
Exul'cerate, ei <l to make sore with an oloeri 

to corrode ; to Irritate with virulenoa 
Exul't, V. n. to rejoice, to triumph, to ffiaej 
Exul'tanoe, Exufta'tion, «. Joy, tnuuporl 
Exuda'tion, t. overflow, abondanoe 
Exu'peraUe. a. conquerable, vlndbl* 
Exujieration, ». an overbwlandng 
Exu1>erant, a. overbalancing, exoeedliur 
Bxns'dtate^ «. a. to rouse flmn sleep, stir up 
Exus'tlosi, f. oonsimiption b7 An 
Exn'viiB, •. the cast skins or shdli of anfanalst 

whatever is thrown off, or shed; (he soom; 

the refuse 
Ey'as, ». a young hawk taken from the aett 
Eye, t. the organ of siii^t; aqteet, regard.— 

V. a. to watch, to keep in view 
Eye'ball, t. the pupn or apple of the eya 
Eyelnight, t. the name of a plant 
Eyelurow, $. the hidnr ardi over the eya 
Eyelash, t. hair r n the edge of the fmXUi 
Eyeless, a. without eyes, nghtless, bnnd 
Ejrelet, i; a small hole for tba Ughi, &o. 
Eyelid, i; the membrane ooveifng Uie eye 
Eye'shot, t. a sight, glance, trandeat view 
Eye'sight, «. the dgfat of tiie egre 
Eye'sore, «. something ofltendve to the sight 
Eye'tooth, t. the tooth next the grinders 
Eyewif ness, t. an ocular evidenoe 
Eyre, f. the court of iostioes itinerant, so 

called from their going the drcnits aud 


^T'lyi *• a idaco where Urdi of prey bufld 


CE0T7S, n, having fhe nature of a 

a ; Uke a bean 

. an instructive fiction; a falsehood.— 

sign, to ton falsely 

forl. told in fabler or romances 

t. a building, an edifice; a systom 

te, bulid; to flvma, Xo forge 

too, $. the act of coosfmctliig; fviri(1ng, 

ri pure inveaOou 

Face, «. the visage; front: taperfldes of any 
tiling; appearnnce; boldness. — e. a. tomnet 
in front, to opiKise boldly ; to stan.l opp'isite 
to; to cover with an additional surfhce 

Pa'ces, in forUftcaUsm. \Vv<a« v>3i\a N«\s!«SeL \arwL 
a saYlent vn^«^ \kW>\«eRi&»% woSswMftfc^ «. 

Fa'oet, t. % amsaWct^wNax ««™» xv«a-« 




F'U'«'tiou»u<'!»», i. (rtlety, drollery 
' P.ic'ih', a. eiuy, not diflluult; pliant, flexible 
F-icilitate, v. a. to make clear or eany 
Piicil'ity, f. casinew, n-adiiieM, afiability 
Fu'uiiitjr, fiart. ai't <>vvr aiminat, uppovite to.— 

t. (in vmumental covering 
Fauiii'orous, a. TiUainotu, detestable, bad 
Fncin'orououesa, f. wickedneaa 
l-act. f. action or deed; thing done: realitif 
F.u;'tion, ». a party or cabnl; a tumult 
F.ic'iious, 1. given to faction, Boditiooa, t. ftictious opponitiou 
Fnctif ious, a. made by art, artificinl 
]-'rt>;'tor, ». an agent fur another, a dopnty 
Fau'torapre, >. wagea or oommiasiou for agency 

in purchasing goods 
Fav-'tory, t. a district inlialdted by traden In 

a foreign country; mercantile agenu 
Fnrto'tum, *. a servant einpluyed alike in all 

kiiuls of business 
Fnc'ulty, *. ability; power of mind; dexterity 
FHCun'dity, «. eloquenou, eakinoss of qteech 
Fad'iile, o. n. to trifle, to toy, to play 
Fu'dcleits, a. unfading 

Fade, r. to wither, to grow weak, wear away 
Fndge, r. n. to suit, to fit; not to quarrel 
Fae'cee, s. excrements, tiregs, droM 
Fag, V. a. to grow weary, to labotur 
Fag, Fag'end^ s. the worst end of a thing 
Fag'ot, *. a bundle of wood for fuel, &a 
Fail, r. to become a bnukrupt; to dewert; to 

omit, to neglect ; to decay, perish, die 
Fai'ling, Fai'lure, f. a deficiency, a lapse, a 

becoming insolvent; omission; slip 
Fain, a. glad, forced, obliged.— ad. gladly 
Faint, a. languid, weak, cowardly. — v.n, to 

decay; to sink motionless 
Faint-hea'rted, a. cowardly, timorons 
Fai'nting, f. temporanr loss of animal motion 
Fai'ntish. v. ratlier famt or low 
Fai'ntness, «. feebleness, d())ection 
Fair, o. bcautiftil; clear; fiivourable; Just— 

f. the female sex; a free market— od. gently, 

civilly; successAilly 
Fai'ring, t. a present given at a fliir 
Fai'rly, ad. honestly, plainly, beautifully 
Fai'ruess, t. honesty, candour; beauty 
Fai'ry, t. an enchantress, an elf, afay.— «. given 

by or belonglnfr to fairies 
Faith, «. belief; fidelity, confidence 
Fai'thfhl, a. firm to the truth, sincere, loyal 
Fai'thfUIness, f. honesty, veracity, loyalty 
Fai'ihless, a. unbelieving; perfidious 
Fal'cated, a. hooked, bent like a scythe 
Falchion, t. a kind of short crooked sword 
Fa'lcon, *. a small hawk trained for sport 
Fa'Iconer, s, one who trains falcons 
Fa'lconet, s. a small piece of ordnance 
Falconry, ». the art of breeding and training 

Fall, V. n. to drop down; decrease; happen.- 

I. act of falling: ruin, downfall 
Falla'oiouH, a. i>rodnciug mistake; sophisti- 

cil, deceitful, false: mocking exi)ectation 
Fal'lacv, s. sophism, deceitful argument, craft 
Fxllibii'lty, «. liableness to be deceived 
Fal'liblo, a. liable to error, frail 
Falling-sickness, s. the epilepsy 
Fal'low. V. n. to plough in order to a second 

ploaghinfr.—^ uncaltivateti, neglected 
faMe, a. not tme, aotjugt, counterfeit 
rmttehear'ted, a. trwuiiesouM, porfldioos 

Falsehood, Falsity, «. a Ua, an nntnith 
Fa'lsiiy, V. to counutrfblt. fbrro, tell Ues 
Falsiflca'tioii, t. the aotoffididi^rlng: asjttna 

Fa'lter, i».n.iii hedtate hi speedi ; stumble 
Faltering:, part a. stammering; stumbling 
Fame, t. honour, renown, gtny, report 
Fa'med, a. renowned, eelebrated 
Fa'meleas, a. wltliout fiune, obseors 

Famil'lar, a. domeef' 

— «. an intimate; 
Familiarity, «. intii 

intercoorse, aoqaafattanoe 
Famil'iarixe, r. a. to make eaqr by habit 
Fam'ily, t. a hoosehold ; race, genoatka 
Fam'ine, t. scan^ of fbod, dearth 
Fam'ish, v. to starve, to die of htmger 
Fa'mons, a. renowned, oelrt>rated 
Fan, «. an instrument made of silk, paper, Ac. 
used by ladies to cool tfaenuehres; a ntentil 
to winnow com. — 0.0. to winnow eon; to 
cool by a faxk 
Fanatic, «. an enthusiast, a Tlatonaij 
Fanat'ical, a. enthnslastte 
Fanaf icism. m. a reUgloiis fken^. enthusiasm 
Fau'dfiil, ad. imaginative, whimsical 
Fan'cy, t. imagination, thooght; taste; ca- 
price ; flrolic ; mcUnatlon ; Idle scAieme.— e. to 
Imagine; to like, to be pleased with; ts 
pourtray In tiie mind, toimaglna 
Fane, t. a temple ; a weathercock 
Fan'fkron, a a bolhr, a hector, a blosterar 
Fanfarona'de, «. a bluster; parade, boast 
Fang, t. the long tnsk of an anlmeJl, a talon 
Fanned, port Amlshed with fi 
Fan'gle, t. a riUy attempt, a ^ 

Fan'gled, a. vainly fond (^noveUnr" 
Fan'nel, t. a sort of scarf worn aoout ttie Isft 

arm of a mass priest -n^Ma he offldatss 
Fantas'tio, Fantas'tieal, a. Irrational, Inagi- 

naiy, capricious, whlmrical 
Fan'tasy, Fan'tasm, t. imagination, t 

Far, a. distant remote.— od. to great 

Farce, «. a ludicrous dramatie representation 

r.M'cL.lil, .J I.- iiUiiL.' ^- n h.lH'L dr- U 

FarVjr, /.till' If |ir-ojj of ticiFses 
Far'4fll, j. a hundJ;-^ n pack, a bardfli 
Fa7«^ J, pravEsioiiu] \ Inf« uf curlAgfta, h^ — 

«. n. tL> ^ro, to travul \ to happen t« ikiiv osb 

well («■ in ; to fted, \s> eat 
Fnivwipir, mi the parrtog oompHnjent^ ndiea 
FaKf^tclieii!^ a. Lroaght Avm placet diittfa^t; 

rlitboraCiely fttraliiBd, annaluTo] 
Farina^ceoua, 41. nscalT^ tastlDi} like meal 
Farm, Llnnd o«upi<<il Lr^ n farcior 
Kar'mer. 1. one wlio cultivntt<a griinnd 
Far'imi^it, e. most diilantf inrwl remote 
FeirFB^Jnaua^ a. miLdo of dtlfi^rsnt ' 
Fflrrago^ 1. a nipdl<!y^ e ctmfilHd: maaa 
Far^rlcr. i. a hmo-iloCtor ; b shper of honos 
Payrieiy, s, the pmrtlee of t(to«lng bona^ 
Pnr'row, <. a ll[t*r pf JJlg*,— n, «, lo piti^ 
>ar'rti*ir, FuyihoT, al Wvytt mtoAta, laugctf.— 

n. n, to pmmuUS, t^ftuiliSatfl 
Far^thormDm, ant be^i4e^ iriot*ft*er 
F^r^ihiwt, fi. at or io (he |rrtiaTt«t di>Un4» 
Far^lliiug^ JL tllA l&UFtb J>*ri nf it prnny 
Ftf 'thingalo, t a hooji to stkivad lUd pctUmil 
Faa'eis, r. a lHin4le of cutli aoLVnt^- carried 

baA^n tJ^ ^coon i:iaa^[ils 

'asdi:tlt!n, I. tt 
¥a»'dTi,atA^ B.a.* 




in, ». enchantment, witchcraft 

f. a fngot, bundle of jticks; In 

matters a lonjr crlindiicnl Tu.irot of 
od u^-d to revet the Interior of 
d embrasares, or corer the gabions 
, a, acting by enchantment 
. fbrm, manner, castom, mode. — 
•nu, fit, mould, shape 
tie, a, approved by custom, modish 
^ part ibrmed, framed, adapted 
to abstain ftom all food.—*, an abs- 
(Von food.— a. firm, strong, fixed, 
wlft 4 

a. to make fast, to cement 
id, n. c ose-handod, nijrgardly 
I, n. disdiduAiL, squeamish 
ness, f. squenmishness, disdain 
I. firmness, strength ; a strung place 
rt. proud, haughty 
np, flcsliy, coarse ; rich.—*, an oHy 
hnrous part ot the blood; a vessel 

any thing is put to ferment, com- 
Titten ra<.— «. to make fat, to fiatt- 
row fat 

eadly, mortal. Inevitable 
». the doctrine of necessity 

one who maintains that oU thingft 
)y inevitable necessity 
. predestination, a decree of fate 
itiny; death; cause of death 
Iccreed by fete; determined 
one who begets a child. — v. a. to 
;hild ; to ascribe 

d, f. the character of a father 
-law, t. father of one's husband, &o. 
, a. without a father; destitute 

». paternal, tender, carcflil 

a measure of six feet — v. (i. to peno- 
); to sound 

IS, a. bottomless ; impen<>tmb1e 
B. having the power to 
(, a. deaSy, mortal 

weariness, labour, lassitude. — 
ro, to weary, to perplex 

a young animal fed :' 
. plumpness, fertOi^ 
to make fleshy, to grow fat 

fbollshncss, weakness of mind 
u stupid, foolish, impotent 
a small pipe for a barrel 
I nfiience, a slight crime ; a defect 

an ofTender, a dcfaidter 

a. without fault, perfect, blameless 

guilty of a feult. wrong, bad 

I inferior deity inhabiting the wooda 

a, consisting of ashes 

a. to support, assist, conduce to. — 

)ss, support, lenity ; a knot of rib- 

lod-will ; feature, countenance 

e, a. kind, propitious, tender 
part a. featured well or ill; re- 

rith kindness or partiality 
s. a person or thing beloved 
m, s. exercise of power by fiivonrites 
. to flatter, cringe.— t. a young deer 
pirL cringing, fluttering 
dry, an elf; faith 
iiomnge, loyalty, submission 
read, terror, anxiety, awe. — c. to 
) aft-flJd oti be aoxioxu 
timorous, a/iraid, awlul 
, $ tUaonoMaeu, dread; n,w 

Fe'arlesa. a. free from fetr, Intrepid 
Feasibil'lty, f. the practicablU^ of a thing 
Fea'sible, o. practicable, that may be done 
Feast t. a festival, a sumptuous treat— «. «. IC 

entertain sumptuously, to pamper 
Feat, «. ati act or deed; trick or Might— 

a. neat quick, ready 
Feath'er, t. the plume of birds; an omameni. 

— ». a. to dren or fit with feathers 
Feath'er- bed, t. a bed stuffed with feathsn 
Feath'ered, a. clothed with feathers 
Feath'erless, a. without feathers, naked 
Fea'tly, od. neatly, nimbly, readily 
Fea'ture, «. the cast or make of the feoe; anj 

Uneument or single pait of tii« feoe 
Feaze: v. a. to untwist a rope; to beat 
Fefjrif 'Ic, a. feverish 
Feb'rifuge, : a medidne to care feren 
Fe'tidle, a. relating or belonging to a fever 
Feb'marv, «. the second month of tiie year 
Febraa'tion, «. a sacrifice, ius. for the dead 
Fec'ulence, t. muddiness» lees, dregs 
Fec'nlent, a. dreggy, fouL excremc '" 
Fcc'tmd, a. fruiU'ul, prolific, rich 
Fec'undate, v. a. to make flnltfyil 
Fecunds'tion, s. the act of makhig fl 
Fecun'dity, «. fertility, flrnitflilnesa 
Fed. pret and prtrt of Feed 
Fed aiy, t. a paituer or a dependant 
Fed'eral, a. relating to a league or contrael 
Fed'erary, «. a confedorato. an aoonmpliee 
Fee, V. 0. to reward; to pay; to bilbe; to hireb 

— «. a reward; wages; gratUloation ; lands, 

Ac, held by any acknowledgment of mpev- 

iority to a higher lord 
Fee'ble, a. weak, sii;kly, debffltoted 
Fee'bled, part, enfeebled, made weak 
Fee'bleness, t. weakness. Inflrmltjir 
Feed, 0. to supply with food, to oherlilk— 

«. pasture for cattle, food 
Fee'der, t. one who gives or eats food 
Fee'ding, «. the act of taking or giving food 
Feel,r. to perceive by the touch ; to b« aflbeted 

by; to know, to tn-, to sound.—*, ttie senia 

offeelhig, the touch 
Fec'ling, «. sensiMllty, t 

—a. bebig sensibly afEMtod; ( 

cite the passions 
Fce'lmgly, ad. with mat • 
Feet, «. the plural otFoot 
Fee'tless, a without feet 
Feign, «. to Invent, dissemble, relato (Uadjf 
Foi'gned, port dissembled, pretended 
Fdnt, f . a false appearance, a mock assault 
Felic'ltate, v. a. to make happy; oongratolato 
Felicita'tion, s. congratulation 
Felic'ity, f. happiness, prosperity, bllssflilness 
Feline, a. belonging to or resembling a cat 
Fell, a. cruel, fierce, savage, blcrady.— v. a. to 

knock down, to cut down 
FeU'monger, «. a dealer in hides or skin* 
Fel'loe, «. the circumference of a wheel 
Fellow, «. an associate, equal; a mr 

—V. a. to suit with, to pair with 
Fellowship, t. companionship, sodetj, equal- 
ity ; establishment In a college 
Felo-de-se', t. a s«lf-murderer, a suldda 
Fel'on, t. one gtdlty of a capital crime 
Felo'nioui^ a. \«\c>L«&^N^&^s&a»»u^TMt&4GB^ 
Fel'ony, s. a capVlaX ofitensA ot cstoM^ 
Fel'spar, t. & aBnA-wry*a»4a«A. «t ^vtsmos 

iDinuna,iiUDUBXU>qL'a«i^ .^,|^ 




Felt, r. a. to onit* ttaM witbooi -wtKwiag.— 

». atulTiuediiinMkiii^hat*; Atkin 
Fel'trv, r. a. to dot t<^;etlier Uke felt 
Feluc'ca, t. a nnall open boat with aix oan 
Fe'male, Fem'iniDe, a. not maaculine, wrfl, 

effen.iiuite, tender, delicate, ematcnlatfri— 

X. one of the acx that briog* fbnh jounf 
Fe'me-coveit, t. a married woman 
Feminal'itj', «. female nature 
Fen, X. a maish, a mour, low nnriat groond 
Fence, t. a guard, endoeore, momiu, hedi;e. — 

r. to endoae, to gtuud ; to bm the ftiil wicn- 

tifically ; to act on the defensiTe 
Fen'cele«a, a. without endoeore, open 
Fen'cer, $. one who praeiiaes fenehig 
Fen'dble, a. capable of defence 
Fen'dblea, ». pL rM^ments raised fbr a limitad 

aerrice, or for a definite period 
Fen'dng, «. the art of defence by weapr.n8 
Fend, r. to keep olT, to shot out; to dlapota 
Fen'der, t. a fence to keep in the cinders 
Fen'ny, a. marahy, inhabiting the mazah 
Feo'dal, a. hdd from another 
Fe'odary, t. one who holds an eMate mider 

tenure of service, Ac. to a snperlor lord 
Feoff, e. a. to put in poss c s si cm, to invest 
Fe'iff 'ee, «. one pat in possession 
Feuff 'er, s. one who gives poesesrion 
Feoff 'ment, «. the act of gran, j^ " " 
Fera'doos, a. fertile, frnitftil 
Ferad^, f. froitftihiess, fertility 
Fe'ral, a. moomftil, ftmereal, deadly 
Feria'tion, f. the act of keeidbg holiday 
Feri'ne, •. wild, savage, fierce, barfoaroos 
Feri'neness, Fer'ity, «. barbarity, wildness 
Fermen't, o. a. to exalt ok xmxify by faitestina 

motion of its parts 
Fer'ment, t. intestine motion, tonralt 
Fermenta'tion, x. an intesUna motion of the 

small particles of a mixt body fktun the 

operation of some active add matter 
Fermen'tative, a. causing fermentatioa 
Fern, t. a plant growing on heaths, * ' 
Fer'ny, a. overgro w n with fern 

Fero'doos, a. savage, fierce, rai 
Feroc^y, s. fierceness, craelty, wildness 
Fer'reous, a. mads of iron, ok containing iron 
Fer'ret, t. a small animal ; a kind of tape.— 

r. a. to tease or vex one ; drive out 
Ferra'ginoos, a. partaking of iron 
Fer'role, t. an iron ring at the end of a stick 
Fer'ry, c a boat for passage ; the passage over 

which tiie boat passes. — v. to convey in a 

Fer'ryman, one who keens or rows a feny 
Fer'tile, a. fruitfuL abundant, plenteous 
- Fertil'ity, s, abundance, fruitfidness 
Fertilize, e. a. to make plenteous, fecundate 
Fer'ula, Per' ale, s. an instrument with whldi 

young scholars are beaten on the hand 
Fer'veiicy, $. ardour, eagerness, zeal 
Fei^vent, a. hot, vehement, ardent, zealotis 
Ferves'ceut, a. growing hot 
Fer'vid, a. vehement, sealous, burning 
Fes'ceunine, a. satirical, licentious 
Fes'tination, «. hurry; act of hastening 
Fei-'vour, s. beat of mind, zeal, warmth 
Fes'cue, *. a wire to point out letters to learners 
Fes'tal, a. befitting a ibast 
Fea'ter, v. n. to corrupt^ to z«okle, to grow 
fb0'aaato, a. batty, harried 

Ffrt'l!*al, fc a day of dK-fl or xvHgions joy 
Fm'tfn:^ a, ^qj oU*, KC>-+ pertaining tn lltuts 
P<Htiv'iiy^ 4, « r»tJT.l, B tin* of r^DitiiLLjf 
^^^{Kt'ti, M, Kb Hu-H4nit;ut urtwi9l«dfiui^Fn 
F'^lu'Wui^ B, (Lrrfnrd of straw 
Ftiirb, r, «L (g< fQ all J brtii^ a CLbig', to draw.- 

m. a stTat*ir«P, an orUflcOv a UfcLk 
FfcliJ^ a- aLtMkbij^, hjitiof an offEiulvc imdl 
Feiif«fT.i^ •, V^udlif yoLuig 
F^rEtFClt, *r 4 ti4A ti tuir thdl gnwa bebhid t 

hntiHt* X^wMi-tm or 'iikl<; Jtint 
Pm'U/r^ M. « <!U%rnit Odrmsi-i^ smell 
reflcr, iL d. U> cufbiilo; to Bhaokle, to da 

Frt'tl*. en, t* do trJSiB); btt«iaevi 
Fc'tux, Fiu'[u% t. any tMifit»J in omfcrjo 
Ftnd, 1. a qiLuiTid, odmofliniuii, upi>f»fli-Li(jJi 
FEu'dM.1. & depcuOiint, hfrHJ by luuuni 
feo'ilatciry, i. one who hii]d» of a Icird of chisf 
Z- CQ-de-Jiili^ *■ » dI*aiMn» of trjuikcttyT *« of 

SaiTLd uC BTliU«ry^ Id hviicmr W aitj iu- 

purtant svaDl 
Pt-a'UlA^. f, u tannJih or kjw fvf Is^*^*.* 
Fe'vo-, t. a disease, accompanied witii tbint 

and a quidtencd pulse, in whieh sometmws 

heat, sometimes crid, nrevaile 
Fe'verish, Fe'verooa, Ferveiy, a. troobled with 

a fever, tending to a fever, bondng 

Few, e. a small nai~*- " 

Few'nesa, «. smalln 

Fl'al^ f. an order, a deeree 

Fib, c a fklsehood.— V. n. to teH Baa, to Be 

Hblwr, t. a teller of Uea 

Fl'bre, «. a small thread or string 

Filmnisi, a. full of or composed Mfibres 

FleUe, a. changeable, inconstant, onflxed 

Ficldeness, t. inconstancy, onsteadiness 

FIc'tion, «. a stonr invented; • fidsebood 

Flc'tioos, FIctftnkMUL a. imaginaiy. Mm, 

countwfett, not resl, not tme, allegorical 
Fld'd'e, «. a mu^csl instnmient, a violin 
Fid'dle, e. n. to play upon the fiddle; to trifle 
Fid'dlefeddle, «. a trifle.— e-n. to trifle 
Fid'dler, «. one who plnys on the fiddle 
FId'dle-string, «. the string of a flddle 
Ildel'iQr, «. hcmesty, veradty, fidthfolness 
Fld'get, V. n. to move nimUy or incegnhuly 
Fido^dal, a. confldoit, trndmibtinff 
Fidtt'daty, «. one vi^o holds In tmat 
Fie, inter, an exclamation, expreasive of dls- 

Fief; «. a manor; p u ss t ss l on held I7 tenure 
Fltdd,!; cultivated tract of groond; the ground 

of iMttle; a wide expanse; space, cowpakS, 

Fie Idbook, «. a book used by s urvey ors 
Fieldiiare, «. a bird ; a kind ot thnudi 
Field-marshal, «. the highest militazy rank 

in England 
Fie'ld-offlcer, an officer above tiie rank of 

captatai, and below that of general 
Fleldpiece, t. a small cannon used in battle 
Fie'ldy, a. open like a field 
Fiend, $. an infernal being; an enemy 
Fierce, a. savage, outrageous, furious, strong 
Fle'rceness, t. tierodty, fury, violence 
Fi'ery, a. consisting of fire; passionate, hot 
Fife, t. a small pipe blown to the drum 
Fi'ter, t. one who plays on a fife 
Fifteeu, a. five and ten added 
Flf 'ty, a. ftve una «4Aa&. 
Fig, i,atXQ«^^^>>«Bn^Vk\^^<^°^ 

FIN [ 79 ] 


eoDtiixI ill ItaltU, to EXmibaL— 
, ifcu uririigeniieiit. h iludl 

1 wuT^W^ nUittiJUit 

. te Avm tntQ aiijT ib«|ji« 

iilmnuter d^nutluie a jiiuulter 
(rf, *t rt!|!i«Miit4sc[ ; «i»ltmiicl 

Ml t.fl\m- vfhn JlkM ti>o rvrii* In ibo 

', m ildtiler thrsarJ; m. iilim 
t ^414 h^Zitfl Dul wiLh a tli La ihoU 
■0 »t4^1, I'llfer, chtaL, i^jb 
^ ii9tty ttJur, s ruLbuT 
Ml t£P4il tfl paHih injo, Aq- wl^i ■ 
A];»&n : a. Liua uF Mldl^rB 
• brown LIT jbUuw bfuttn n.-olrfiif 
utiilciEng to or bewGiiitDif a. tfiii 
m kin] 4if dvLka[D work mu gulii Of 
u^QDicr Dif Sitrradi nr j^i!.!!!* 
partldes nllibtBd utf by m. Sin 
make full, U] iBCiafy, Lu eurieSL— 

Ffllf ely i p^ rt td If Ik LBJTIfl JL^d 

bcini] UukI tCiunJ llkd ]i(<aFb ki. i t, 
Ltan fiufrby pkrtuftlifl Lliif^b 
B ibi:«* worn by lii^waAiirt 
tujork wtlh Ibfl tiQ^«»^-4. arjnr^ 
pit ti^im iht Lhumb 

iln »kln nr [H'jficio 
DPi»p<ued Hir tli^n inemlir^iiiA 
tfi i\rv>in, to ptfmplAba 

" tBH, [wtlDtiaD 

«, lotcnln, Ko 

t UBpUth 

ftUu^ 10 p«rt»1ata 
Firterlfif, f. tija prK«i uf Kpin- 
di flraoi ■■ibffUDcai ^ tlniuingut 

vtaff ^ A flf h ^ wbti^ti lit twlmi 
tliBt wbkl} in«T ^ aned 
ltliuAf«^ cmncUuiTP n tnoru] 

A. najKKtbiE aiwn» 

L un ojlleer who vupfflinteQaK Va* 

noaiarpubUa nergmH 

D dlacgiver, to 4D[#i:t i to f^Tnluli 

: cqbTbb, pnre, thlii^ cl4ar; ^Jf^nE^ 

acunitiT furt'iiEt, pcnitltj, mukct 

rritnft, purifj; biftfet a p«iu1[y 

r. eitpf snect Mhovt ; purity, BubdJty 

n wJ^jd pTiTffiea inotola 

iboWf ^■I'tr In ftttln^ kplerHlDur 

«. I&gsulinuly eanbiTBil 

AD KFllfltHL A fetrwusnia 

I part of tho bond.— V. A. to taucb 

td pfir^ir 

fil«, fbtrpdiih, Afl>»:fa!id, concdtcd 

•*,t.A iwt. kit mfinlnr miiL&la 

ifr »d« thd <!4aduiiivn 

k to «3tt eu pvrf^t, Uk iSomTlpfQ 

r OUtf IM'ttu oaiupU^'ta or p<>rfG?Ea 

HttHtal, biHilHliML tmniiuiitsd ; 
U b ofiiinHd fo ItiAiilte 

ttiiMed with Bum 

llr, t, tbe EAfl rtf wfalcib dvil IfuHtdH in icadtf 
FifA, r. ihut Wlii(:b ha»tb<^ pnWer vt buminffl 

Ibifii^. hjffhtn !u«rci; bt. IciiTt ipirit— «. ludii^ 

tbi^r^^^ lii^ nrmt ; to kludlu 
Fl'ti^iniis, *. ^Ud»^ inUthjEtiH Id. 
t'i'rip.b-JiJKV A A fldV fvrjwEit ot mtitpor 
i-Trelftminl, t. A ftlMW of «(HnJ kindled [ KB 

1q(Ml3jdl*r>-: one wh& li fluiii{» luilkjul 
FKnllH^k, d. a loiilk-r'a if^uih a. miukut 
Wnuun, ». viichwhu It ompCa^in] lu ti(&U±i«td^ 

b^mAag bou«; a. i4v]c^»t tnaii 

] i l«:kblp, *. 41 «bl[|i IJll^ W^Ul 4l4nljlUtt>']N 

1 Tk^tiiff «r li«l, wni*thlin.|r a»«l tor »li*t ftro 
Fli-Lbi^ 1, ft vijin'l LaiiCdluEuf Ttlue ^]lo^'4 
Fbw, *t 6iJt» ftttoDj:?, bitnb <s(mvt|tnt, s(ei<l/.™' 

L LUf niiaje [^ itannn undiT wbjob tbu ba^l- 

u«A« Dr»uy trdtllaR boufo Ei 4!UTied vu 
Flr^inftmiiTji, t. tho iKj^ Like ba&VDDB 
Flf ni UBiocii' LU, a. cek^dtbil, bi^Icm^n^ (a tbm 

Anuaxaum^ athimtA} ', nb:ii3i±DLuy 
^i^rDuii '- a p^innljilini to tr^cliu kts, 
Yit^tnlj^ atL l^utnvibly, cjunatAi] tly 
Flr'uuiev, IT. ■(«flilb] UM, ■LuMllly, KtUiJill;^ 
Flntt^ a. nrll44l In tbuQ ; cbii;^ inliujiTy 
Fl'iT&t>itni4 A. [ha el J^t or a Cuully 
Fli^it-Aiiila, jl ^jd flnl iirDJuu af anjr EJilai;t 

Em« yeaf> pniduoti uf a. ipirltuaJ Hvinsr 
Flr'aUbi^i i. tbe ftrit proJuce or oir><|iitus 
Hi'cal,. L (be KiclatHJueff Ebq ravucinD 
llih, f. an utimal Qilpting onlj' la watvrnr^ 

p. to DAiii^ flib I to lift, to ciu nil bf art 
flsb'^, FUb'irniaiu t ocio who«B BnijiloyniAil 

li ta QftlQh flab by uuiLlntr or an^ Ling' 
Flah'Ery, i. trade or eiaplDjrmenl trf fl^JiSojf 
tlib'^hntk, f. ■, bnok t<] cd EcL Dsb wiUi 
fUi'lfy, E. & ia turn £q fljh 
Fkhlnr, 1. UiB art <ir prai;iJE» of cmkMnfir Kl^ 
Pbb'oktal. r. a menl nifldo i»f fVftli 
FtB^'mcio^r, ir Wj« i^hn tellt or dn^lt 111 tib 
FliVy, 0. eonittxln^aror UIco ftkb 
rif'tttn:, JL M. daft, AD QT)«tibig, a mu 
Flitr J. tn4 bJ») HflDftllMJ. or i:;lQ«t4 
FIft'lkraflW, «. ft UtOf will) Ittti 
Ftft^tLlft, tr ft itntuna nloBr hUoiu nf iiMn 
rU'tblmr, d. hoDow lOcft k pl^ 
FtB'lul»a«^ n. p«tftln)pr to ft iUa^ 
Viu m. B pBTftiyua tit Mxj dIitnD|»r; iborvlfr 

ot thtt iTiibniiL ^trilftt ^Uitsmpenitiirft,'- 0. 

qualJflihl^profiSf 0DiinBkDliiit«4— P.4. lo 

Eiilt* to actximmodiSh la ftdftfrt 
Fltchr t. Aflinall Vtua of wIU p^t A mcii 

n^Jj, fl(t a[^, pnperij,. i 

I'^L^rkiHv, 4 (in»^b^TQ 

Flte, a. ((lur fpfkd niko 
n^r*fgb!, s, itv* timt* m mueb 
Fife*, #. * erati>e m bails; ft din^vo of boim* 
Fir, r. to f^dffin feltJft, iWliimiilinp, risat 
rtiUL^tlon, Hit^datu, m, atabfllty, aalliijij 
Fll'id^ p^tn^ tfUtQ\nt^* dQLeamini^il 
niiij'lly^ FU'StyK i, cobMunc* of riortK 
Fif'ttLre^ f. ftn;y' article fliod bi Uid dr 

3M ftre-^mtei. drtiwflra. A*. 
FtE'tiireH '- ptMlElon I. flrmatM ) prmwufo 
Fi^'^r; a • hind of bdrpOcm ta (tKlift fllh 
FUi, FlK'^Ia, V. »f. to maKa ft Itlad O'f blift 

Flftb'>]y, o.ftt^fttj^^oaAV^ftK.T^'bJA.ifMt 
1 FUViT£rt»*i.tlw4fcWifctf^ ^^aiiyi ^iviiT^i^ 




Fliic'<-i'1. a. wt-ik. Hniitcr. nut Mtitt, not teiiM 

Tla'-fi.'.iiy. *. ;axity, !iinlwni>:ifS 

i-lii:.'. r. «. \o t.T'jw ilf.i-ctird. droop. I'-se vl- 

g i..r. — « til ." fj.'iun >,l a ship or mi.-I umi; 

s w:t!' r jilan: : • flnt «toiie I'nr par.ujr 
FLt^'i-ili-'. «. a »;iiall fliit-j. a um^icHl iiijie 
FI<K<lU':i :i. *. ihe act «{ tevurying 
FlHL'\'y- *»• wt.ik. liralH-r. not tcnw; insipid 
FI.i|n''i>/Us. a. %vicked. atr-icious. vile 
Fl.ikrit'iouoiiv*-. f. ettreme wlckedni-M 
Pl.-iir'ifii, «. a dri-kinf^ vtm^I of two qi arts 
FIjtr'-u'Yi>'«r. m. tlic c minand«r of a :(;:iu iron 

or o:'a tli-«t of »hi|i« 
Kl.i'c-ii.icy. (. buniiiip Luat, InflaininalV'u 
Kl..'^arit, a., trlo^'i'-iir; noturiojs 
Kl.-i(;'«!.i|i. (. t!t« ad-iiiral'i ship 
H;ij?'-8f«tr. f. the iwl-! or t-tatfon which a flag 

ii llxeii li>r military purpoaoi 
Fhiil, I. an iii^triinifiit to tlirvsh com with 
Fluke, t. a:>y tlilngr that a]>peiin liMxu'iy put 

topn^thcr; a niratum, a layer, a Ltmli.a* 
Fla'kin»r4s, t. the state at being flaky, or Ij'ing 

111 layers 
Fla'ky, i. lying in layers or strata 
n>iin. f. a fal«ehouiL a li<.', an Ulusoij pretext 
}-l:iia'bi>aiu i. a litrhtod was torch 
Fium->, f. lifrhtciiiitted from fire: fire; tbcp:i»- 

tlr^n uf Ii>ve; brit^htneos of fancy. — r. «i. to 

S!iiiic OB lire, orl:ke flame 
n I'liien. (. ail ancient I'ngan priest 
Fla'niinfr. parL blazing, bundng; notnrions 
Fl.iiiiniabirity, t. an apt:. ess to take tlrb 
Flainina'Uim, *. the act oi'Mstting on flojne 
Flani'med, part ducvivcil, iin]>«Mtcil on 
Flamy, a. inflamed, burning, flaming 
Fl ilk, t. the fitlu; piirt of a basliun; thes^dei 

or ends of any fortific.iti<m or eueanipiiiciit, 

or body of trou]».— r. a. to attack tuo side 

of a liattallon or fleet 
I-la I'liel, (. a soft mippy stuff made of wool 
Fl p. (. any thing tliat hangi> broad and luose ; 

a blow witti the hand; a disease in honii.-s. 

r. V, beat with a flap; to ply the wings with 

a iioi»u; to fall with flaps 
Flaji'dra^on, r. a. to devour. — t. a game 
FluFH, V. It. to trlliter olTensivelv'; to flntter 

with s splendid shuw; to give a gl-iring 

Flobh, f. a sadden blaze ; • so'lden burst of wit 
FiuHh'y, a. Kiiiiity, showy, innipid 
Flunk.**, a b<-tile, a tosvI; a powder-horn 
Flas'ket, t. a large b.iskvt; a kind of t-ay 
Flat. f. a level; even ground; ashailotv. — 

a. Hmoo h, level; insipid, dull; notshrilL— 

r. tu make level ; to uvike vapid 
F'at'ly, ad. pcrcmpt-rily; dullv, frigidly 
Flat'i'ic's, t. evuuiicfis; iiisipi'lity, duln-'iis 
Mui'teii, r. t') make even ; deject, dispirit 
Hnt'tcr, r. a. to praise filscly; to niino fiklM 

hones; to soothe, to carciw; to aduUiie 
Flat ttsri-r, (. a whucdier, a f.iwner 
Fl it'ier)-, *. fawning; false venal praise 
Flut'tixh. a. somewhat flat; dull'ulency, t. wiudiiioss; vanity, levity 
Flat'uleiit, ilat'u'>us, a. windy, ompiy, valtl 
Flaunt, V. n. to make a fluttering show in 

njiparel ; to give one's self airs. — s. any 

Niinfr iffoiw ami 11I17 
Fln'vonm^ a. fimgnut, odorotii, palatable 
t'ln'rutir, /. « t.-.uM, nilsh; ».vcct smell 
V'TsiK, * M enicu, « bronchi ■ fiiilt; a defoot 
Jmm -dro^mw, s. hv whv iwqwrM flax 

j Flax, s. • fllimus plant, of which the fhiett 
I thread is iui> e ; the fibres of flax eleaoMd 
. Flax'en, a. ma'l- of flix. Hkn flax; fair 
Flay, V. a. to rtrip off the skin 
Flea, a. • small insect remarkable fbr agOBiy 
Flealjitten, «. stung liy fleas; worthless 
Fleak, «. a vmull lock, thread, or twist 
Fleam, x. an in^imment used to bleed cattle 
Fleche, s. in fintiflcation a work raised npoa 1 

the tetn-pldne without a ditch j 

Fleck, v.o. to spot, to streak, to dapple 
Fledge, v. a. to Mipply with feathn* or wlnf« 
Flee. «. «. to nm tkvm danger or for shelie.- 
Fleec?, t. tlie wuol flrom one aheep.— dlk. to 

strip or phpider a jicnKm I 

FleeVed, parL stripped, plundered 
HeoVy, a. wo<diy, cuverkd with wool 
j Hcv-r, r. to m.-cu, to Jest with contempt 

Fleet, a. swiiY of iMce, nnuble, active.—*, a 
! company of sliips; acr«ek.— c. to ^yswittlr, 
I vaiiioh 
Floe'tlng, part, passing away contlnaalty, of 

short duration 
Flee'tness, •. swiltnev. ccleritjr, velod'y 
Flesh. «. a part 0/ the animal body.— «. s. to 

initiate ; to iiard-m ; to f^at 
Fli sh'flr, s. a flv that fSseda upon flesh 
Fle^h'iness, t. fVilnees of fleeh, pinmpnesi 
Flcshliness, carnal paMions or appetites 
Fleshly, a. corporeal, human, not ccltvtiB! 
Flefh'meat «. animal food, fit sh of uiiraals 
Flcflh'y, a. full of fle^h, mnsculoiu, pluirp 
Flet, part, skimmed, deprived of the cream 
I-let'cher, *. a maker of news aud arrows 
Flew, preterite of Fljf 
Hew'ed. a. eliapjied; deep-mouthed 
FlexlbiVitv^*. pliancy, diietlHty, iacni^ 
Htrx'ible, Flex lie, a. pliant, manageable 
Flcx'ion, «. the act of bending; a Joint, a torn 
Flex'aous, a. w.ndmg, variable, not straltht 
Flex'iuv, «. the psrt bent, the Joint 
Fiirk'er, r. n. to flatter, to play the wlngf 
Hi'er, «. a f^igitive, a runaway ; part of a Jack 
Flight, «. the act of flying or running awa.v: ft 

flock of birds; heatof imagination; thestaiia 

Arom one landing-place to another 
Flight'iness, *. irregularis of eondoet 
Fli ghty, a. wild, full of imagination; awlft 
Fiim'sy, a. weak, alight, apiritleaa ; mean 
Flim'sinesa, «. wo -kness of texture 
Hiuch, r. n. to shrink flrom pain, &a 
Flin'cher, *. lie who shrinks or fiiila 1 

Fling, r. to throw, dart, scatter, floonoe.— «. a | 

throw; a contemptuous remark 
Flint, *. a har.l kind of pebble 
Fl!n'iy, a. made of flint; inexorable, cruel 
Flip, t. a drink made of beer, spirits, and 

sugar; a liquor much u<f«d in ships 
Fl p'pancy, «. iK-rtness; brisk folly 
Flip' pant,' a. nimble, pert, talkative 
Flirt, r. to Jeer; to run alMut idly, 

Iiert husscy ; a sudden trick 
rti'tion, i. a quick sprightly motion 
l-'!it, r. H. to fly away; to flutter; to remove 
Flitch, I. tho side of a hog saltud and etirdd 
Flit'ter, «. a rag or tatter.— o. n. to flutter 
Flix, t. down, t\ir, soft hair 
Float, V. n. to swim on the surAiee of water.— 
I. tV\e (utik. oT cmilltMtened to n flshlugwHne; 
\arzQ ^\ecm of vVm\)<!T iaaft»cv<eA. vt^juiier to 




ibla lu cfij-wdi 

ill wlil[t cr Kcoar^; ta cliHillig 

f. a. villi, .\i[[i^ 
ta In uniiiL J on, a deludes; L»fiui of 

A btidj ur wiiter ; tb^ ti^iL — v. n. la 
« csvBT vflih wfil4m 

« & A gUli! tU Itop Dr let Dllt ^VBttf 

k, r. A murk IbTL by Ihv flcnil 

^vk, «, A Hdundur^ a ^uiaIL B^L 
lit bcKttoiik uf A ixKini ; b vt>}ry 
U cJup the w]n|[i with noka 
rcliilj r>f to hluTA ur bt fli iw vxt 
lluih'-il wllb red, lil rxi eninjF^ toff 
I'tc't'lliFn'ss, f. Driukuiiu of atfluuTI 

A ■tlvuf oSn ttimrat ha EnplnmL 
r fUiH, tJaLiii»it ^c- ; in tLaglAiin 
\-^ t^flltngt, Ijut of diffureuL VAtaui 

<iDa hIio OJUllK«tts« flaifiMi 

I, iL iikA»p<atA of Ao-invtt 

tjnm t^ ft iqtiAilrmi ol iniall hhipi 

te»ini>v«wUM'kik»«Q In WAiiff; Ifi 
n^tr; (Q Oeck ^Uh £l4iiri?'t«,^«. a 
I trtinmliiff Kw^d to wruin tti'i npy^ 
I h> tweU »n^ thik* 
if.n. Ut i!iruf^1« with vl^loat ftud 
: motion i to jjliio^ la WbLut.— «. A 
t rfveir Bill 

4 fine part of (fTotuid wlt^at 
I. to thrive; liTA|f, bfltflt, ftdom^-^i. 
i QAteniAUoui einbftUUhniinitf A 

LllC*l OTliirtllTO 

] moflkt inault^ [molUe wicw'lmy 
I mn At iv^bLT ; to ovierilaVfr—ir thb 

atnr^ nat Ihfl t^l^b 

tbcblai&Dnj of a iilBnt, t!ia AlU jnimaL 
h ba In Auvrer, tq bliHA^pcn 
NlLior, Ju A ImlbQiu is^in 
How rvT^ fL iL iTiUaU IIoh'^t 
1 with Ela^r^n 

iijf or ertiihflnnt Ld 


iL of y^^v r ^ne Awa^; cjAta 
, tf. ivav«riii£. iincGrraLu 

. V. n. to Im! In'tis^iilutif or UTie#rt(iln 


IdiQwn or ftir; pipaof M cliEmiiQ^ 

L Tciiibtllfyf CDplotisnnd Dr$ipa(HJi, 

flloqnent, £[}wliif : liquid 

ad. fidwin.glT', iml Liblv ; cop\a\uiif 

uy Anitnn] julcc, a It^Uld. — a. nm- 

MTAEer, n^t iolU 

r thJtt ^nntlt^r crflciwittEt «»»% 

le broAjJ |Mtn 4jr tr&i [>E on ntJi^'hDf 

\ f. A kjn*! of fkJMl lutda of wh«tv^ 

lAtnieo]; flAt(f|ry 

b Bind ptet- OfFiiHg' 

. Id wloor, in n-ditiani to' eljtto.'-f. 

|dw [ cqnlB nil iif A Jiult 

hu-^H cliLt^4, caL^gtirrt4^ii ; htalAl 

jt. eruijtjtTO, uf tlid akin 

A. |D putlq conlVi^liin, <£:ei. 

mniStui [JfWi a cJiAitP«l or fturaw 

lumna or jillLarii 

r. ^imtiQa 

FXol'iw^ v. iQSywMh itgltiHoa nr ihs wJn^-* 

^f. Iimry, tiiiiuiilii (llBtJnJt-riiruilxii^ 
Flyi, K Uk tLilu [ir flowing ttf thu ftuii a dj"- 

EuiiEtrxi ^»Fvctiilri(<T ^UDilunnl:B• 
FTu]i'ir>rt, *r ttt arSDw1n|r> mnttur UihE flowt 
FtuAiljlJ'Uj', f, ihu Mnla of biln^ fl oi Ible 
Fty^ t^ ka iivjfQ wlhb wingA; L[> run avffy, Ui 

t~ A wingd ln»i<?ti^ bifalanctt {if A Jock 
Fl/l'[rjw, V. tu ALL y^Sth mjigiriitft 
("Ij^'fJiih, -w-n, t£> nugiHi with A &y npEm a bnolt 
Tuia U *- *i. i^ ^"Thi^ rurth, A ftiai.— i. tliui uff- 

i^rfne E»f n m^rv, Jbc [^. froEh. iijn . « 

Fuiidi, p, to fb'oMi, tU' b9 TloTtiktl^ Epiteilisd.^ 
Fe»*'mi!iU«, *., nUta or l»lai| fiAEiiy (jr fniiby 
FoVULyi d^ ooverad w^Ui IhAnn. fri^tlij 
Fob, *, • Fmall trocki^l for a Wlk^, at— »- it. in 

c)i9At, to trLdk, to dcftrand. 
Vli'saI, a. bc'kinj^LnE to a fodiu 
1'Vk.isA^ J. Ebo placu wb'BTfl ruyt miMrl 
FOtl'der, Jl dr; fuod for (Luttlt. — t. h. to f^«d 
FoSi 1' &I1 cntimy, n |i«rHcutor^ au f^pponijut 
Foi'tu^ II a chlul In tha womb 
l^'off Jl, thick mljtt moijl VApoiu ; After^YniM 
W^ Agflj r rick gTAAB^ not GJit«n In iiunsinsr 
'Fc^rtff ^ nnilitj, clDudy^ darlc, dUiU 
FolKk, ', A wtMbn^iAt A fttllin^ 
FcH, r. d. Ifi de^t ^ to put tn thfl WOnt — «, a 

deTaAtl n blapiL iwolnl iu«(l bl fetid n^. u 

E'litterln^ AubBtAiirDB 
FqIaI, p, d. to hiAcrt br for^Eiy ; to ortu En 
Fol'i^, d. |)uAty, moulrlyt i|£ic;1]la|f bud 
Fold^ Jl a p{*n l^r tb^f^p ; a double or phJk^ 

T. la daubid up; to tnclcwe^ to sJ^Ht 
Fo'lia^ I. the ItM^voi or tuAi of troea 
Folld'ceoiUk d. oonxULhi^or 1da\ih 
I'u'lintA, 1' 1bat«1, or havkn:^ kiiTQi 
I'o'Uo, I. A lAiff it hiwhi of ivblch tho pi^es an 

farmed by a ihaut i>f pa]jirir oikh fij]dje4 
Folk, t. p«iplD, Hi tiribs, mntikincl 
FulloW^ p. tj Eo HrESr^ t«J ftl(«U<l, to Oboj 
FurioWcT, r- an iitl«itiii« nt, A tt^pijltclnnt; 
Ful'Jy^, i. KtuMMhim^ t^mplhlly, w^ukuinB 
Fomuti'^ T. cL lu cb«r1fb with hett; Lo biitlig 

w Ith lo^tjoiif i lo li^cnicmg^, ti.> « b««t 
FumnntA'iiuix, r. tiu AppUoaufni ef hot dnnnt'li 

to ASj put, dlnmim imdliHittd ilM»)i.-tioiiji 
Fond. s. lADdfT; mbomt, ftHUllk, illlj 
yon'dfiv T. a. to eAiWi Co H Anid of 
Pau'dlLiip, f. onb much OUnSAAd ur doud sq 
Fou'dly^ ad. with cAtrflniB laliiWaoH 
fon'duBu, !■■ Ibfiiishntatfh twuitef liauloii 
t'ntit. r, A bilptiianAE biUi^u 
fon'tdn^l, I, All IfvuCt ^ plACO ofdlidhai^ 
F{jnt«i3'|(o, 1, ft ktiot «r uniomcnt of iHrboni 

oti tlmtopol the h^ivl^drovH 
F<i(iAt t. WiKiaah] tbj' T^tLiiif [bit uoariAhut 
FooE, Ir. A luLtiuriii. au tdS- t; a bulfouo.— Cr to 

tridoj, toy ^, dt^mvt^ ilibmpjjolut 
Foo'lnlf jHirt. troBtiFd u A luul ; c3i<^t4l!) 
Foo'Ictt, i. hnldtUttt fully ; tli *ct of fully 
FflOLIiAriJitiCAis *. rAihU«4i, COOTdj^d wLlLout 


FoolHar^, 1^. isA^lv fid ^'entaronB„ d&Hn^ 
F^Ki'llah^ i]. w?jik of Intellect, iniprudunt 
Foo' lUbiKHA, I. ilULncaH, ^an t vf reajOn. 
l^jo'l^cdpt t. a cfii'tdln kLec uI pxiR"? 
F>>uti i^ tlint on wblt^h pny AliimAl or thlcq 
Ittindi; A msHmre uf H+tfhd inithti; unj 




FoMtlmy, i. a menial, an attendaut in lirciy 

]'<'(it'e«li (I. H)ia]>ud in the foot 

Foi't'iiiK, «• in'uund fur ihrfuot; foundation, 

huhii; Teau, duuce; entrance; c<in<ii ion 
Foot'nian, t. a niouiul servant in livery ; a I'uot 

roItlUtr; a tuitnur on fuut 
Foot'])ad, t. a hi(;liwayuian that robs on foot 
I'uot '|iaih, f. a narrow way for passenfrer* 
Fuot'dti-]!, f. u trace, track, mark of a foot 
Foiit'otuul t. a sttKil to put the feet on 
Fop. f. a vain fellow, coxcomb, simpleton 
Fop pcrj', *. l"..IIy, Hflci-tiitiou of show 
Fop pibW, a. uUcc.vd, foolish, idle, vain 
Foppislint-hS. s. over-niecty, vain affectation 
Fur a«i>, «. pru\iaions in (cuiicral; a term for 
tlie bay, outs, and straw retiuired for the 
siibsi-teiice ol an army.— r. to wander in 
search of provisions; to ravage, to feed on 
8i)uil, to plunder 
Forasmuch', cot^. whereas, because, since 
Forbea'r, r. to pause, to abstain, to intermit 
Forbea'rance, «. lenity, command of temper 
Forbid', V. to pr.-hlbit, interdict, oppose 
Forbid'dintf, purL a. raising abhorrence, caus- 
ing Hvcrsion ; austere, imperious 
Force, *. strength, violence; in its military ap- 
plication an army of all branches, infantiy, 
cavaliy, and arUllery; an armament gene- 
rally.— v. to compel ; to violate ; to mge 
Fo/ceps, J. a surgical instrument 
Fo'rcible, a. strong, impetuous, powerful 
Furd, *. the shallow part of a river; the cur- 
rent — V. a. to pasfl a river without swimming 
Fo'nlable, a. passable without swimming 
Ft> rdtid, parL passed without swimming 
Fore, a. anterior.— ad. before 
Firebo'de, v. n. to foretel, to prognosticate 
Forecas't, v. to scheme, contrive, foresee 
Fo'recast, «. contiivancf, antecedent pollcgr 
Fo'rccastle, «. the foredeck of a ship 
Fo'recited, part, quoted or cited before 
F.treclo'se, r. n. to shut up ; to preclude 
Fo'i-c<icck, (. the anterior part of a hhip 
Foredo', r. a. to ruin ; to overdo, to taiigoe 
Forcdoo'm, t>. «. lo prodestiuHtc, &o. 
Fo'refatlior, Fo'regoer, m. an ancestor 
loicfen'd, v. a. to binder, avert; secure 
Fo'rcfVont, i. the fh>nt; tire fureliead 
Forego', r. a. to resign ; to go before ; to lo»e 
Fu'regruuiid, t, that part of the ground ot a 
picture which seems to lie before the tiituies 
Fo'rehand, «. the pait of a horM which is 

i)elbre the rider.— a. done too soon 
Fo'reheud, t. tlie upper part of the face 
For'eign, a. not domestic ; alien ; extraneous ; 

held at a distance 
For'cfguer, t. one of another coimtry 
Furejud'co, «. o. to l>e prepossessed, to prq)uilge 
Fureknu w, v. a. to know previuusly 
Forekuowl edge, *. prescience, knowledge of 

that which has nut yit hapiKsned 
Fu'reland,/. a promontory, headland, capo; in 
fortiflcatiou a coutined space of ground 
between the fortified place and the mwut 
Fo'relay, v. a. to lay wait for, to entrap 
I'o'reiock, <. the hair on tlie fbrehead 
Fu'rcnian, *. the first or chief person 
F'u'remast, *. the fln>t or head mast of a sMp 
^'orewcu'tiourii, a. wctttioucd before 
fo'remoBt, a ffnt in plnce^ first in Uiguity 
/;o renamed, a. noiidnuU'd bcforu 
■rvrvuooit^ t. utt, lUuo bttfont ndd-iUy 

I Foren'hlc, a. belonging to cnnrts ofjudlcatnre 
I I-'ure-oniai'n, r. a. to ortlain befbrehand 

Fo'rupart, *. the anterior jtart 
I I'o'reranle, t, the lint ranlc^ the ihmt 
I l-'orerea'ch, v. n. to sail faster, tu get fint 
Forerun', v. a. to come before, to pn>ccde 
F'creruu'ner, «. a harbinger, one sent befioe, a 

messenger; a prognostic, a presage 
Foresay', «v a. to pruoiet, to propbestv 
To; csoe', r. a. to sei- belorehaniL to foreknow 
Foreshow', r. a. to discover befo.e it happens, 

to prognosticate, to predict 
F'o'resigbt, «. forekuowlctlge, penetration 
For'est. *. a woody untilled tract of giound 
Porestal, c. «. to buy up goods or catUe l^rfors 
thvy come to market, m order to sell tLen 
at an advanced price; to anticipate 
Forostaller, t. one who forestals toe market 
For'ester, «. a keeper of a forest 
FVretaste, «. a taste before, anticlpatkm of 
Foretel', e. to utter, to prophesy, to predict 
P'orethin'k, «. a. to anticipate in the nJad 
Fo'rethought, «. prescience, anticipation ; pro- 
vident care, cuution [onien 
Foreto'ken, v. a. to foreshow. — t. a «lgn, a 
Fo'retop, I. the front of a peruke, &a 
Fore wa' in, r. a. to admoniMh, to enntion 
Forewa'ruing, «. caution given beforehand 
Forewish', r. a. to desire beforohaud 
For'foit, t. a penalty, a fine for on oflbnoa 
For'feiture, i. act of forfeiting; « fine 
Forfen'd, r. a. to prevent, to forcld 
Fur'tez, t. a pair of sdssars 
Forge, t. a flro or place in which metali ore 
mode malleable; a flimace.— v.a. to forsa 
by the hammer; to counterfeit, to fislrity, to 
Fo'rgery, «. the crime of fidsiflcatioa 
F'orget^ V. a. to lose memory of, to neglect 
Furget'fhl, o. inattentive, apt to foi]get 
Furget'fulness, «. loss of memoiy ; neglect 
Forgiv'e, v.o. to pardon, to remit, to excoM 
Forgiv'en, part pardoned, abated 
Forgiv'enefS, t. the act of forgiving; poidon 
Forgot', Forg^t'ten, part, not remembered 
Folk, V. n. to shoot into blades or bronchce.— 
t. an instrument with two or more prou^s 
for vsrious domestic or other usee 
ForlLed, Vor'ky, a. opening into two or mi rt 

parts, like the prongs of a fork 
Forlur'n, a. deserted, helpless, lost, deqMrste 
F driyc', V. n. to lie across or athwart 
Funn, t. shape, figure ; beauty: oitier ; em]>ty 
show; ceremony; a class; a bench. — r.< 
fashion, to model, to arrange 
For'mal, a. ceremonious, atfectcd, methodical 
For'malist, t. a lover oi formality 
F'urmal'ity, t. ceremony, predxeucsa 
For'ntally, ad. according to rule, piedsety 
Furma tion, *. tlie act of forming, &a 
For'uiativc, a. ha\ ing the pow er of funning 
F'or'nier, a. iMifure another In time; past 
I-'oi-'merly, ad. in time past 
F'or'midable, a. terribUs dread/hl, terrifla 
Fur'mlefcs, a. having no form, shapeless 
For'mula, *. a jirescribed rule or pattern 
F'ur'mulary, t. a bouk of stated models, && 
For'nicate, v. n. to commit lewdness 
Fum\ca't\on, t. cou<:ubVii&c<^ uncLastity be- 
tween ii\u%\e v«tsuul%\ Vlk« cxVvoft <i^ V\v\)i\ri 
FoT'u\ciilor, t. owe \:u%V \\«l% ^vnviuMiuft >HNAk. 
uumaxcieOi Y*oia«a"i *»• v>Vo\».>«x 




IS, t. a woman who without mur- 

ibits with a man 

. a, to leave, to d«iRrt, to neglect 

jewt luiglorUid, (leftci'ted 

trt of Forsake 

d. in truth, certainly, very wMl 

0. to renounce upon oath, to swear 
commit perjury 

.iifled house, a castlf: an on:-loj«od 
le higlior class of flelu tortilicudou 
ruarqud bjTor havini; forts 
)r\var«l, abroad, out of doors 
ig', parL ready to a|)i)jar 
ad. straiffhiforward, dinicly 
ad, immudiately, without delay 
the tenih taken four times 
n, <. the scitiDco of military arcbl- 
, place built for strength 

1. to strengtiiftn, to encoura,<i^ 
For'Un, For'tlct, ». a little f..rt 
'. courage, bravery; strength 

, t. the oominandaat of a ibrt in the 
r the governor 
». the space of two wooks 
a strong hold, a fortifivd place 
A. accidental, casual 
chance, accident 
a. happy, luclnr, sncoessftil 
the good or ill that beftils raan- 
nce ; estate, portion ; ftiturity 
nter, «. a mm who endeavours to 
roman only for her fortune 
Her, «. one who imposes on people 
ndod knowledge of lUturity 
ur times ten 

place for public meetings 
b warm, arden*, eager; anterior; 
Ident; early lipe.— v. a. to hasten, 
tLbij to patronize 
ss, I. eagerness ; immodesty 
itch, moat, or entrenchment 
mineraL — a. what is dug up 
one who collects fossils 
Poss'way, t. one of the mOitaiy 
>ads in England 
. to nurse, cherish, bring up 
I. the office of nursing 
ler, «. one bred at the same breast 
irt nourished, cherished 
I. a cliHd brou»:ht up by those that 
I natural parents 

I. a small mine constructed In front 
tkest parts of a fortiflcatiun 
L and part of Fight 
dean, impure; wicked; ngly.— 
ub, to dir^; to make foul 
a. having an ugly hateful face 
ed, a. using scurrilous langimge 
nastiness, ugliness, odioubnuss 
a polecat 

. and part patt. of Find.— v. a. to 
iblish; cast metals 
L ». the basis of an edifice; the 
iples or grounds -. establishment 
a builder, an establither ; a caster. 
' lame ; to sink to the bottom 
ir'ou'n^y, i. a casting house 
t. a deserted infant 
let of types 

nUin, «. a spring, a spont of water 
, fitU ofBptmgB 
re two 

r,H=r'iii^"i-iir, J. d ihiftrd-e'itiur 
\ c,Ni L-fuid, ay fuiir i^m-?* BJi tfidnf 

l\iiifLi-Ati, K in niujcjirjf limpfLftg™ tlic eliam- 

\f r 'ftn. Ti:iln<: In wlil^^tk tL|i^ ^ji^i^dvrl i lihigud 
Y\ ni rifi I IW-, n. fL>Li r tl n I tw tw^uly j ajfli^ 
f'Tiijjt%[vjTL, VI. itFurimd brD 
low], t. *wiuti*ij ^itjruitl, ft h\v^ 
Kow'iar« t. a t|H:irt«man, a. t4n1-aalcbSF 
i'ow'lknif, JL fna;ili3]rini'nt of iiHoftCli);^ liinU 
Fow Itiiff nlQC0^ J. 11 gun far bbofH^nir U1 n lil 
\ftHt f- s beuut of ulj AW Qf Urn c« n tno khudf '^ 

tnnrkablc for hE» Cuunlii^'i a knate 
Va \ 'tMUd. I. tiL49 ikin of a lui 
^'(ji'cliiiBcif Fr pliTBull of a f4>i. wUh ll 
f-Vx tiiiutcr, t. onu Mi' bo hiuit* fox t* 
y\y%'it\i^ 1. a |$iu or in&rit lo caliph ii\ va 
V^i\ I. m. fun St gtvou by odu who ia alKttt to 

kuvt; a piato 
Friml, r, «. to brtiak^ to THfltrirnj, to infrEnpiii 
Frac'trou, 4. tba bdt of l^foti^lnf ; JlPiuUaion, 

*tti1ki a. faruk^ iilUt of lb iau^riftL 
FriiC itimat m. Itckniflrtlljr Uj a fractiiin 
FfBC'UtFUJ^ 0. fl*i»»H l>tVi'1*li, qLLnrnikunu 
FrM!^liUit, r. 0- to b^rciik * b'n\a.—i. a.)av»chl 

wparntioD ef (!vniiikii(fuipiir[i 
F^d^'iK o- brittle, uwi|y bcuken. wank 
FntM^irtty, I. britUdtutst, weakhcwi. fhiHty 
Fi Aif nktiut, t. BU topHflKt pd«ot, a pan 
Fnt^'utiMitary, «, ettUipOHd of tkngMbnatA 
Fth KTvitn-a^ f ra'tptm^t «^ «W«tHauai of Kniell, 

gratinftLl D<J«uf^ plUJaut K«nt 

Fridi, d: wcnk, Aivlila, llubta (d cnror,-'*. a 

Frailty, /. we*kp«it, ^tiBtdlllU>' of Idlnd 
FraljH, Ixi *t«tlriiynJ«3u a ktod *jf paOMiIri* on 

Lhc a%li!:ri{ir«]<'|ia ufthL' rantjiam 
FraiaQ, e. a. tij furkn, tn Ibbhc&la^ to Qin)t]V)se; 
lu rnguia B^ tu coatrlva^ [% pLsji, tu Invant — 
f. ariy IhEiig iitadD sij ■» Ur enclimf pr admit 
floEnlilhln^ dm; r«gi]Lari4.y, i^nlvrj Doutriv- 

PVurtFlttstt, K *, Ml iiittka &i)u,— *, an momptloii, 
priH>v£n9s initiiiia.1T; a Ltlatrfrt 

■trtrftnn [Friiacls 

FraiKtii'fiAi), M, a. nwak of tha onlcr rf St. 
Fnn Villi It j'l t. tlut staED ur (guailiy at btttag 

ftntili} I ilw ; llrti iSI Uy t^l l.fpjiXj liH lUenmB 
Frmii'tiLpra, a, itiwtly lirifktdi fragi1i>, brillla 
Frusik, a. liljtrmL ingijuo oun, unromrpwl. — «. a 

ft(ft tf:l^{ 11 Fmtuib oaln.— tct axempt 

iSmm jjayin(3Tit 
Fran'kLttcun^t^r 4< *D odflriftmmilJFttg 
I'Ytmlme**, A ■0|iC45-!i&RrtrJlJda&, lEkpereJ^ty 
Fran'tlQ^ a. nujuJ, i1lbLrri«U>d, trmiJii'tfniM] 
Frator^nul, a. bratUL'tiy, iMNOmtng- bt^iNmn 
FVator'nJly, i. a curiJ^ stistti, a xontuty 
FratQnilE^'tlan, i. a qgcrt of hroLhi;r^nod 
I 'Tat'ri(;!d«, r. tho mur4i^ of «V bri^lhuT 
Fmud, r. (leci IC, trick, nrCiClci>, c})^<at 
^'nLu'i,fuli9[i4:j^ i^riui'4ulGnc^, t, djiHiiltlUlDett, 

trfoklihnuaii i^icntyiiuiis to ariifloa 
Frau'LlultinC, trau'dful, a. fuU oif artiflc*, do» 

celiriLl, tri4;kith^ nubtla 
Fmugbt, I, a frt.iglit» a ca.tfo. - part, laclch 
Fftiy, i. a duoU a [|iiiirT4.'U o ImUl*; a drflM:t 

F1fcak^, 1. & «\3uXi^^x ^«nfi^ , fc vtVJaiv, ft.>Kassi.>S'« 
Frtn'JiViiH, a^ ca-^ffu^iA^^^xi^ntswciKrtft* 




Irpf. QL ux '\hnj 1 lliitintlijUii i iiliiTiLtt Ovnk 

I m'Uini, A. tiiHfrrllinf JUKitr 

rmi'dum, *► IlbtrlT. privUi^Be. annsttTfllni 
>'n^h<:nf''U!d. & libera ir«h.-ffDDi, klaJ 
FmS'bbl'lK I. land, hild Ea pcnietail ii|^ 
Fr*e'>ki 'Idt-T. f. one wbo hA« k ft^th'Tikl 

l->«fl'mitD. f. one iKrt ■ riATv; ons obl^tlcd te 
fitirtlt-uJArrl^hCi. pdvlltpH^ £c 

lH^ to hll\ e K HSCTPt to lLBn> ' 

F»¥'iiiljidi»i, d. nncoDitriiii'ibiL ^n-ltHqnl eutt 
3-'r%.'c'nf V, A, iiigK^uaovntii, llbeimlEtT 
FriTrtpii till, ff^ iptmlili^ writlindt tcxT^ 

nu irritliLi It nu^y ba imt ki ftbj^ tlln:?tiriQ 
¥n-Q'Th]tLter^ t. m eontctiinBr <of tlMWlUfiuJ 

fn^l*[ » lAtitodiniuiKn 
Fi c*i^ iL n. t4t bfl cym pvoJrd ■rtitJi »ld 

tor irpiiRipi irt^tiJm tf Rvodi 
Fiviieb, d. of &r tie]<m;Hi]|r lO FmB» 
Fnn'eltify^ ini. lo (cJiKt wiUi the BUUDKl nt 


Xran'iT, t madivcwi, rU^ntctiid DfntEnd 
Frt'qiMSnrr, P. crjtullllus of btin^ o{t4an ien OT 

ri^''<iTH;nL, a, ofleii dflHii, WrtI, WflCfUrriliff 
Frviuim't. A HI, to i-mt offf a, to namrt t^i 

Fi1» 4»H i. ctHilnCMk »hiuk ;A|!Viul:lnj^oiiplHter 
Fr»b^ o. eOfil; tjot SAlt; nol v[«l«^ rvwnt, 

Frcih'cHr T, to tnilcF; or pltnv fraJi 
Frejh^et, 1. K ptwl urih4b Wiier 

F»t, t. to rati, wear wwrnj-. ¥t1, WfTO^ 
l^t^t, I. EEdtaHon or comln^riloti of t|ie mUkdj 

ipltalicin of liqoora bj formcttWJim 
FrctTul cr. MgTT, provlah, dllUtSlfled 

FriTt^wofk^ «, JiUHd Mxrrh In DU*ciaT7 
Frl Vlile, «. MiHf Rdoaed to^ poi^der 
Fif>r K A rvllRloai fenrtliw of ■oma on^ter 

ncrld; monutsc;. r^o^o 
■pri^iFJ, ». a numaflliir^ (» cacTfiQt of ftiin 
FrfVhIc, t. a (b[x, A trmcr, s EOiodicb 

oqL iniiiTI iLDil dTEHod wilh eEltrti^ f ttora 
Frlc'Eion^ j. art fit rabblnpir b«]tel to^j;!,:! ber 
jM'iiitr, '■ tbo fixlh djif of the wMk 
Friend, f. on hitimatit, a iMjnflilenEt A IkvcrrtrEr 
Frinn'dcdt part b< ftionili^ uldf^, oHl^tiMl 
F^eii'dleui, a. wltbual niuoili„ forlorn 
lH(!ll'i]UnEU, r. B dUfKHtUrm tO^ lHv:Bilflblp or 

bfinevolmcE; klcd tKltBvtour 

,, FfkH'tuhlp, *. hJjrbcrt difi^Tvd nf ia liSfli N^T 5 

fliviitir* ^lenooq.! k.Eodn(»i ; A^lBtdinv.-e^ b^lp 

T^tlAy Yjitt, t, a wsrm e^itw k.lnd Of dulb ; 

K- Ikmi In rjrni nai<Qliil Krcbhi-clurd 
Frtf >tt; fl. K lhKi*II llilp utwax 
^liiriit, M, M »vfhPBa f«7wj; a punk 
/*^4 fiigJitaa, R JL to terrHfy. td ditmt 

f^rttritl, B, «»ft4 /njjfHitoir, dull, uiiinuved 

FHridltr, r. ( 
Fri (tfr, iu ■. h> A 

Fri|wiinc. ■, «B. _, .. , _,^ ^_„ 

KtUL, eufl. 10 qoB^—iL a kind of niO* 
FriiiA 1. (ijiiiJMtiTal trlmnilDs^^K n. ta ti4ia 
FtlaV. A adxiniad «1ih IriivH 
Frlp'perr. a. uM cMba, tettei^ T*|l ; Jwltir 

ridicolinu flnFrr \ dftmf " 

F^rfiea'r, i; a hair-dreiUT 

Fiitk, r. iL to leap, to »kSp» to d ^ 

Fii» tct, ». a Ik^i Ixoo Trann, cttacfaed to th) 

trmpan irf a pcSliTtogw^pna. wbteb bulii 

dowatbQilieeEirlllEfl |ffUiilnff 
Ftu^nflfls, J. Eal«ij, llrclinda 
Frit'kj, a. gaj^, aJry, ftoSInomtt, wvdIiki 
^rit, I. aihet or ««1l tiy inaka fflau wltli 
Frith, <. a «tnlE oftfae wiL^ ■ hind or net 
Frit'lLT. F. a. {£> crLtioble away In (nuU 

panlcleB^ £c.-^. a atiO«U jaaocaka 
Fril'tered, psrl. dliiiJed Into kniall plaCiM 
FriTtil'ilT^ i. lna:i;;nlEca|iiy^ lijffatncaa 
Fii^olcnia. il lUi^ht, triliiii^, oTtid nvEsnoit 
Frill, Frixilc, T. a. to curl Itt ihort corb 
Fto, o^ «mtra^-l!loa aTjInjat, to and fni 
Fiock, f. a dTHK; roiiti ;<vitd ftir cMldrrA; 

tlie ondreia rpglmeutal cQAt of a millljirf 

FtT^p', «. a KBtatlainpliJlifcnvnttitlla 
Frol'io, $. a wild primk^ a flijfhl or w 

r. itw Ic plft^ inmnta, to be nwrrj 
FtTklie, Ftol'icKina, a. paT, Jociictd. wild 
FfutTijp*'. fl*^OT; ontof; oortn^ priTattr>il 
Front, #, tb«i iuas» tba fiir^'hcji^; ford jmrt of 

•bj' IhtUg'; van otf an arm^.^ — v. to tiniid 

forvinOtt, 10 b« oprpoflktfl to; id mllllnrj 

lAngtiago A word of cnrnman^l dimotlcif 

fjpftt the m«B dfa 10 turn la tbdx propw 

F^n'tfd. pert; S^rmed wStb a flmit 
Fron'^cr, *, 1 Umlt, a vwkw of territinj 
F^vntlttta4;% t. A lt]#clO(lt French wine 
Froii'ti#}it(iK«, jr ui m^aN-iuf to rjtca tlw ticllfl 

S«fC dTa book ; tklC paJl of cnj- tlila$ Hu^ 
Imtlj iPraii the ej'a 
Fron'MjiHt «, wHtuHlt ihllBfl, Ifflpodtait 
Frnn^tlfl^ r « bKwiice wocn ob tli? forahmrl 
Fnwt, «. thB ppwer or ict flfecAipLlatlcini tti4 

BfftKt or«ala itrvdodiur toe 
FFQi'tblUQO, ^ai^ nipped M-wftimrd tj fhtft 
Fnwted, «, tnada In Itnjiailnn of fmri 
Fi-in*'t]ne»V »■ ie*<Wfl3vE coldneta, fi«eihlf 
Fwn'ty, ^ ^icBM* viily cold, hoar^ 
Fn-likT t, (ham : maprr jhuw of worda, fct 
Fmsb^DU*. ».lljcbtiiiiM» ciiipUa«i^ TidJlj 
FniUi'y, a. hill cif foam ^ Ezn[ity,) tft^g 
FhJd'^^ a, fi;t! di imio^ in osly ; dim 
FruVard, ». yjea^hb, nnj^visTnAblt^, •tipiy 
Frown^ il a wiinklod. lEKik| » look: ^ dii- 

Fnjwn, r. n. U knit ttic tirttwt 
Frii'Bcn, jwr,L pu^f. of Pretit 
FYTictlfEToaa, a. bpATidgr ftnic 
FmO'tll^, ir. a. to maki^ fHritfiil, to l^miai 
Ffac'toods, Or ftnlEAil, nrrtDa 
Fm'^l, a. thrLD^ys ppifiJif^ pAhriroosikm 
Fraital'HT, t. thrifty g««d buabatidry 
Fmit. f. iha tmi^ltjce rif the oarlt, trark V>A 

planbi; tlio alfiiprtntnrthfi Vtximh 
Frul'taB«, t. fruit r^lleelEvtly t vaHoni fridt 

YTiiV**tW, I. mna TK^mttitiSn* m find*. 

FtTM [85] 


WiW»(S*, pi!iB*u*il[m 

ft Jolt b3 ffnterve iniii la 
r. a troe tliit«9 &iiLt 

mu, a. p4!TtaJ nlni^ to duTd 

M. imA TOAciET of whtml bf/n^A tn 

10 ^DDck, bi bf«frbeAt 

tu, «^ iu«Um. iwpniQtiilitlQ. 

*^ TsJn, lueflieetiMl, wttl.— eu ■, to 

, f. lUiuppalntinnit, ^el^At 
. L pice? CTLt aCf tnun a JtBuiof 
thB^if rill tn of m olim, ic 
arm uf IlLtle flaluai, tui.—v. «, td 
m a frj'lD^-pnn 

pattA, Jtft A»r Ui« liiiiB 

L Upplar, ft dmuknTut 
j; an ftxpraailDa DfcoalBTiipt 
fDftttar pr ftUidi! I! t uf Srs 
a. djiA^ '"f'tt TulAtOo 

ibit act cif l^ni; ji »f o^ 
nuaady, VQla4il«^ l^iiff.— t. a 

Jr ft fffop, »a on^erMl^ ft lUj 

tlw prop of K ItTflr 
to uiiKniDpllih, tQ pDrlbfrm 

t. pertQfmE.Bce, (mi spirit han 
J a. Pillv or (SDinpluEL'lv fttrmMl 

'AtA, VUlrtCid, <Atdriitw], HJffwt— 

FtlllfpTWd'i a. •preail to LLe 0*- 
dI, fUBj; flipitDiiniil 
Dad, B. luviDK a liin?n Ixxtlnm 
in vrbQ (dejuu iir wkUea» clnth 
rtlL, f . ft Bun Knctwnu mftrl^ iil«d 

fbr cltftnliiEE cUuI-lit Ac< 

Hted, fuL, ||tL|<h|> 

I *. tbaTi4er1u|>, Tflfy ]*%a(J 
fU.^iDEna, p. to tbuD^icrT to maltfl 
lao 5 to dDnaaincd 
lo, c thfl ftr^ti of thand^rtivir, Ic 
CDmplQtnaon. patiety. plcntjr 
•- aaaMMiD«, Taiik^ d'CTbnftlTB 

n. bi fttlwtipian^ ItvtnirawbwaMlj 

. an a^vtiYArJ p*!i?iwj 

flJiATaprMir; rag^ ftiwult— A H,td 

Dlig in ft rapij 

UDOky, vapLiroQB 

IT. d. to imubK, to pj>rAiFUB 

a, a ■ ftc-Jiiit raluil by Arn 

FunftniiljM:l«k t ft rops-danear 

FuB'HitInn, I. nn HmiftrJyiBfllrt, Mn 'DeeiipaHrni 

F^'ctltunftcv, t. L>Ma who tft chAT^tl wltli od 

oiliL-4 [ir lainpJ^i^ient 
Fond, 1. a rflp(»4tory iirpqhTIo nttju^jf 
I^oo'damAiE, jl Ibe litadEr iwit Vi' tifiMy^ 
Pandajnea'tal^ a. fturvlaf fVtr Ibe fauiidfttlm; 

aatfiaQftl ; □<}1 niHrely ncridRatal 
Tundl, #, pnblPd rinclu Dt dnbaithirvt 
Fu'lUira}, «, tb« wtinnDlEaLljTi of a bnrijil,— 

A» ma] on \n Mmlnir Ih I? drarl 
yiin^ival, Of ItirtJbiir 4 runerals dbmaj, daiik 
t'lm'tfoqA, 0, Hifltliirtft ftStiiTrtOWit 

FiinlBuljv, a, Kmiwnif of^maU ftbftf 

Fimk^ ■. ft atlnk 

Fuii'nil, I. a TVBfll ftiT froininff IliiocpM \latO ft 

boltlff ; thfl hotlDiT of li aliiiiiiifl]r 
Fud'iij, *l mpiYy, lauplinhlH, cociEeal 
Far, I. Uioftol^ balry iklmi of acv»a1 beiuM| 

a >ahatftji(]« iFtJoklnfr b^ tlio niHv^ of tiuauIj 
Foraclkjr, n a ilf ■po^^ort to tbvirt 
Fiii<bedo#, f, Aiif, M otbtr DmAmontal trim- 

tiilng OIL IhA Inwftr p«rt of a Kuntiiuit 
Ftirliub„ 9. ft. lo bLumli]!, t> t>oli«1i 
Fu^rtotUt «. tntdt nglDK, vlutndt, p«iiioaatt 

FutI, t * td d«W tip, to eODtTflCt 

FuT^iiu^, He me slj^th port of ^ ml^e 
Pitr^ntiKb,iLat4mEyQnrT L«avBofiib«<n»troa 

mritiwy iiwv1« 
^ai'mtmtyy My wi^eaL bnl]ed !n mUk 
Fu/DftQev t- ftiioacliHal arHpLaae 
^a/alftb^ «. 3. to lopFilji isiJuiPi dcofmile 
Var'oitaiKy i. gowli put lota a hmiMa for ieAb 0I> 

arUfU&ttlt; flqalpagB] n^ 
Fur'riAr, #, a dfialar in fbrl 
FuKfflWn *, any Itinff t»ncb w hoUiPir 
Fii/fTi rt. «v«r*l wHb or maia of for 
Fur'Lber, ad. to ft rraaEieT dl^tanoe-^p. xl to 

ftn-^ftid, 'Co pnnnote, to ftHfsE 
ynE^tbennorar Bd!» TncrooTor, bflBlde* 
Fb^boriDoit, Filr'th«itv 4, ihir mi>iFt diirtaat 
fo'i^pf. taadueia, iia*«{rvn, fr^ntr, Tog^ 
VmtiAj *. a prlchijr ■bm tr ^wM fur fuai, atuH 
Piu'iyi, s. nviergnwii wittt hiru 
Fufl; «, to tiutt, la pat iola nuEon 
FoH, F^fH^H, c- A tubtf^wtHd attad wtth jt 

BonipiHltilDa of Hlr-priTB, tnlpbin'. and 

BHlwa powdm-n Uld priiE Into Ibo touQb^bola 

nf ft b«Db to ftAnai UtQ evplijaloiL 
Fh«^, a ft klntf cf Hrbt n«ftt mmkot ( imrt of 

a wftlah, on wh]i^]i Ibe Dbn^n Lf wottlliJ 
Fp'ilWe, Fb'tlL a, EflpaUla n* kHl^ff malted 
Fd'cO. ar Fuaai\ c a dnilook 
FEiBnta'r, f. a aofdicr arrdMl witb a fM^U 
^d'bIijo, f. Ibe Bt^li of bfllDB^ mdb.-d 
Flw^ *. ft bLiillH, a tuTTnilE, a duIv, a Tunry 
Fua'tJaH, «- a tciml [if cloth UIblLb of liuE^n mnA 

Cfhiton ; ft bgfflbiilt ^Sit 
FiiUiEUA'rlnii, «, A Uiw iaVMV^ i wnnndrel 
FLu'anen. *► miuttdftH, mfliiJ<Uis>'-*s 
Fai'ly, a. Ill AineUtpy, Tnoii.14r> miisly 
Fn'tUa. ^ tftLk&tlirft, txinEii|r, woxTblcB 
PnLiL'UyH 1. loquftdijr, nlUJosHt vanity 
Fu'mra, fj. tbit ^Tlifab t j Ti soi no bcfQiifteir 
Fn'tuTB, ^iQ'rity, j. t]i* ir(fc« to iWji* 
Fnaa, e. iv t£^ f^ cAt In ihliiU pirtMc* 
I^, Flft,i«t*rj,*mM4lil^^*iBfc«iai^.uvNP* 






has two sounds, hard and soft The hard 
_ r sound occurs before the vowt^ls a, o, and 
u, as gate, go, gitUy. The soft one occurs 
before « and i, as gem, gibbet; though hi 
a few words of German oi-ighi tUo souiid is 
hard, as get, give, gild, Ac. 
Gab. r. n. to talk idly ; to prate 
Gab'ble, r. «. to prate loudly and nolsQy.— 

f . loud talk without meaning 
Oab'bler, j. a prater, a chattemig fellow 
Gabel', f. an excise, a tax 
Gab'erdine, t. a coarse ttook 
Ga'bion, t. a cylindrical wicker basket filled 
with earth, and intended to cany on the ap- 
proaches of a siege under cover 
Gab'ioimade, «. a militaiy parapet hastUy 

thrown up, and constructed of gabions 
Ga'blc, t. the sloping roof of abuildini? 
Gad, *. an ingot of steel ; a club ; a graver.— 

r. n. to ramble about without business 
Gad'der, «. one that gads or runs abroeul 
Gad'fly, «. the breese fly that stlnga cattle 
Gaff. f. a harpoon or large hook 
Gaffer, «. an old country word for master 
Gaf 'fles, «. artificial spurs upon cocks 
Gag, r. n. to stop the mouth. — t. something 

applied to hinder speech 
Gagre, *. a pledge, a caution, a pawn. — r. a, to 

wager, to impawn 
Gag'gle, t>. n. to make a noise like a coose 
Gaily, ad. cheerfully, airily, splendiiUv 
Gain, t. profit, advantage, interest— v. to ob- 
tain, to procure, to attain 
Ct^'ner, t. one who receives advanta^ 
Gai'nftil, a. advantageous, lucrative 
Gai'nless, a. profitless 
Gai'nly, ad. handily, readily 
Gai'nnay, e. a to contradict, controvert 
Gainstan'd, v. a. to withstand, to oppose 
Gai'rish, a. gaudy, splendid, flne, nighty 
Gai'nshness, «. finery; extravaprantjoy 
Gait, «. manner and air of walking 
Gai'ters, *. a kind of Kpatterdashes 
Ga'la, t. a grand festivity or processioa 
Galan'gal, ». an Indian medicinal root 
Gal'axy, «. a long luminous tract, composed of 

aninfinlto nuiijliei ■ rt . . '•.,,"■ way 
QarbaDuin. «. a Htr '■ ... - i - ,, . ".|gin 

C3al4t. t. a ^vliiii uvt i ■.■ 1 1 i i • i ■% ; i, ;, v ., i . c jnger 

thou a brtxtbi a jjEiiiit 
OftlV'ti*, I- fir low boilt ve»«l viith onn ami sail 
Chil'iialM, a. wvwwi SJ *ritli ^hcluimt 
Gil^'ee, *- fMitl*fe fiUphuret tifXoAd. 
Gnl], 4. bllfl; mulljcnityi ratici i ur, n ngtr,— t?. o. 

t4 rub cf the akia ^ tdauo, Ilu-js^ 
Ba^'ltaL, A, gtij, brave, fina. speclgiii 
dfillna^ti, ', a gny aprigbtly man: 4 Invrx 
G ii,L'laTiti;y^ t, braviny ; spleniiijur ; i!;Maruhip 
(Icl^od, |WVL hurt, froLted, TBiod 
GnJ'Jnson. jr. a lrirt,-L; fl|i:mlsh fihlp 
CjiT'l. r.. , n r--, .:'■ ■ 1. \ i1n;:T.^ ^. v, ^.i ,rpart- 

' ., i . ■ ..f; in 

}>' , . , 1 : ;88ajC0 

/&rm/agr tbe communication bet^dcn the 
fnner and exterior works ot A CtyriiAeA place 
OMJJejr, t. a SiUAU veuel with sail* and our* 

a«I1e7-«Ia¥i^ II % pMMm a 
cfEme t/o npwio tin RaUt^ 
Oal'llainlH *< a gagr brisk, man ; a Tlvslv dani^t 


GatnicitRi, r. a node of spo-Lking artix the 

mitntn'r flf tli# FrwKh s a French W 
OaU|(-ti"tUt», *, Tarpf upfln bose 
OaliLrirm'fr^^ 1, a hc'lich-'poichH. a il__ _ _, 
Gi^rLkil^ 1, a MntiU jrftJtry^ H briiranUiia 
Qui II pot, *, ■ [r^t pAlrktt4 Miii ^lozml 
Gallon, J. a maaiun- of futit i^Hnrtn 
Gal''lop, Ty n. to move Uy Ip^iyi ttr votj ftst*^ 

JL. a hone's FuJl or nwifti'-st spetMl 
Oal'low, «. ^ to lerrJf/-, to fMgJ*t 
Ual'lowavT 1. a hong ii«>t i^u^r^ than 1 i httn'im 

hlj^b, much ubmI in the nurtb 
Qallowaf J. a trM for pikw uLlnj^ ^lall^!1M^Tn 
Galvan^Dt a. fclatfag to galvaniini [^u'lirtLJi :ti'.£i 
Uwt'vanlini, 1. elertrldtj', Che ael^oi^ of HMfiiMlE 
Osmba'donl, ir 0patLL>r!laah» ^ a kind oi boQd 

filed tt> a saddlf? kEse^ead of aElrjiups 
Gam' bier, ■: a ebsatl tig: ffamrater 
Oatabi^'lie, «, a ct>tl<?Jrat^ vegotable J ulcfl 
Il94tm't»l^ A. askjpv a ft^uUt^ a ivlld (mnk.— k A 

tc daAMi to iktp, trj hnip 
(?«mlinlj '. tbe luy of a hurm 
Cjtme^t^ tyort of tuy kiiM; iniiDlenE aerrl- 

ra*nt* TOMltfliyi Animals ptmogd in ibe 

aeH', CLiut<;sl;« ei]itmjf4 Itj ttc lHO|d.i^— fr tK 

to play astravasiaiUy for teWFtnj/ 
Gn'meoook, 1. a 4XJC:k hretl (a Ajf ht 
{ifi'mckHper^ f. nne who IoqIiji aftar ClDiai 

and prevents It thrni bdpg dH4nry«| 
Gfl'^mfiaomev a. froUcsoniet apC^rttvCt fiqr 
Oa'meatcr, i. ^hio vlcla iialy addlcffid In pStj 
On'mlng^ ■■ tho pmcElco Ofgi " '- 

Oi?iiply Id play 
Ganj^triPF, j, Ol tiauntry appeJla'l 

m(>ther+ ^ t^rrtMpaudiii g to galHu- 
GaTu'lACm^J. ihei tliff^h (^f a hog aaltod snd 

driied i a ktud <if niay u^lih dtoir; ImpDifiiau. 

— t. A to flecjeJve by ml^npren^LaUoa 
e^lm/n^ i. Lhe stale nt miuloal mttm 
tJaH'iJff, 4 the m(ile of thfr fOCH 
I^ahith I. «, nLimlwr henjjiiir toifetlieTi A Toq^ 
(.iJUi «rr«qe, i. ii mPitjflcatiQii, a patreAHthm 
(i^n'gTi^jioiiii, a. mortllled, pntrftQed 
CJATip^wayH '- tlia pasaage hi a ahLp 
t^antlet, i. a miUtary pcUiihmen^ f^rmi:!'^ 

InUlctcd by tJuH whola mgimont 
Gan'xa, j. a kind of wild gUtosa 
Gaol, ■. a prUf>n^ a p^HfM of c^nflnemant 
Gaoler, i. tho liisL'ptr wf n ]>IiBon 
Gap. In. an opeuiug^ ubt^atrli, an jii^fdu^, a IphIq 
Garw, r. Ik toyart'u; to cruvg^ 10 bUj^ 
Ga'ping, Jr. thdaet ofyowniujir 
Warti. r. Jnsw^ atticf, ^STtisnor appeimnaB 
i&ar'bagd, Our^tfili, i. ofTntt; Ut« QbliHUi 
^ftf^le, fl a- tu ftft, to part^ t4) aepatmw 
C^o^ijfll, i* iroublt ribtiirbanw, tMitult 
C^ayiltni, v.ft- ti] cidL^vald il KunJist, — t. ^ 

sneloMtl fof Ittdt^ hcrbi, din. 
GaKrlenar, i. oue who atiemla a garden 
Gar'J-nIng, 1. the nf pLacmlug du.! and 

ciilitlvAtlEie gaidtoa 
Qaif' (iftT^nt, Ga^ vi^t, », m 1\i\t]SA l 

^vaati tlui ^iaa\. uc \ii^!i'vi^ 'Mi^ 




p. a. to waA the throat ; to warble 

t, a dlAiernper among hogs 


, t. a wreath of branches or floMrers 

. a well-kiiown plant 

t, 1. any corerinjr for the body 

(. a granary fbr t)ireth«d conu — e. a. 

> as ill gamers 

t a red gem of various 

V. a. to decorate, to enbelliith 

Gar'niture, i. embellishment 
w, M. one who deoomtes 
M. a small bor«e, a hobbr 
t. the uppermost rnom of a hooM 
I'r, «. one that lives in a garret 
;, i. a body of troops stationed in a 
I, Ac—v. a. to place troop* in a for- 

y, I. loqnacity, tallcattveneBS 
IS, 0. prattling, talkative 
«. a String or ribbon to hold np a 
ig: insignia of the order of the garter 
ight aSnform body, expansible by heat 
de, t. a boast, a brnvada— «. n. to 
to vaunt 

k deep cut or woond 
, «. wlJe hose or breechei 
uiteh of breath In the last agonies.— 

pant fbr breath 

gy, «. a treatise on the stomach 
i large door, an opening, an avenue 
r. to 'eoHeet, pick up, assemble; to 
» pucker; to (biter: totliloken 

M. p'.aits in a garment, &c. 
r, t. one who gathers; a colloctor 
ig, «. a Mllecdon; a tnmomr 
w'deiy, I. an ornament, finery 
n. te exult, to rejoice at any tbtng 
as, «. showtness, tinsel appenranre 
a. showy, splendid, pompous.— t. a 
i in colleges; a feast 
B. a. to measure the contents of a 
—I. a measure, a s'andard; in gun- 
brass ring with handles to find the 
er of all lands of shot 
«. one who measures quantities 

lean, thin, slender, meaqre 
:, «. an iron glove for defence, tto. 

a tMn transparent dlk, Ac 

id, «. an equal division of land 
. a kind of brisk dance 
aw^y, I. a stupid awkward perKon 
»a, t. a wooden flrame f>r bi^er-casks 
iiy, cheerfbl, merry, ft-olicsome 
Gai'ety, t. cbeerfkilness; ponip 
1. to look earnestly or stcsadUy 
«. an authentic newspaper 
'r, t. a writer of Gazettes, Ac 
stock, I. one gazed at with scorn 
. in fbrtiflcation pieces of fire- h earth 
i with grass, cut in form of a wedgtj, 
tended to Une the oalsides of a ram- 

er, «. fhmifnre, dress, harness 

phtral ot Ooote 

I, «; a tyjM of hell 

a. that may be congealed 

1, Oelaf inotM, a. made hito a Jetly 

L to out, to deprive, to castr.ite 

V a. capable of b9biggeldt>>l 

• OM ivb«peraMms«ut»tioB, A*. 

Gel'ding, *. a horse that has iMen gelded 
GeHd, a. extremely cold, (tozt-n 
(Jeli.l'ity, #. exceittqve coldness 
Gem, t. a JeweA or precious stone ; fir^t bud 
Gemina'tion. *. repeiitioa. rodupUcatiun 
Gfiii'ini, I. twins; a ni^n in the zodiao 
(iem'inous, a. double, twofold 
Gera'mrtrj-, a. pertaining to gems or Jewels 
Geiidar'me, t. a man of arms ; in FrHiice a 
uiilitary polioaman |j>olice 

Gendur'merle, t. a milttary body of armed 
Geii'der, «. a sex, a kind, a sort — v. io beget, 

to Cause, to produce 
Geiiealoic'ical, a. pertaining to pedigrees 
OtinvnVoKlst, *. one skilled in genealogy 
Geneal'ogy, t. histoiy of fiumily succession 
Gtni'eral, a. usual, common, exteniive.-^. one 
that comnianiis an army; a term for tlie 
roll of tlie unun which calls the troops to- 
Cumeriilli'Blmo, *. a commander In chief 
t^vuural-oOctir^ «. an olfloer above tli« rMsk of 

ficncniTJEj^, », the main body, «ie bnik 
("■nirftHKh t*. (i. to reduce to a genus 
fiii'ti'L-tiiiliy, 'ht In general, firequently 
i.'in'i'riiijiiHp, i, the manoBuvrfaig ofagenerd 
r>t'n'H', r ti- Io beget, to cause, to firadaos 
t^e n 'firait.'di ptrt. etuscd, produced 
H rsatfra 'tiou, t. tiflbpring, progeny, noe 
I ;.!!uVrjiTJve- i firuitflil, proHflo, produottr* 
4 1 uncr' I i^U tL LiTimprehenAng the genus 
4i^i»i]rr:.Blty^ Ti^Tt'eTOusness, t liberality 
^^^Tt'isncniB, a. liberal, munificent, noble 
(^'L^n'riN, t. the first book of Moses, which 

irr'tn Mf tljo formation of the world 
Gen'et, t. a small well-made Spanish horse 
Gene'va, «. the spirit of Juniper 
Gu'niRl, o. that gives cheerfulness, fesAve; 

contributing to propagation : natural 
Genial'lty, ». cheerftUness, flwtivity 
(renie'ulated, a. knotted. Jointed 
Ge'nio, t, a man of peculiar talent 
Gen'ital, a. generative, pvrtidning to gtaierav 

tion or the act of begetting 
Oen'ltalS,t.pJL ihepartsbelonylngtogenfrHtlon 
Gen'iting, «. an early apple gathered in Juno 
Gen'itive, a. In grammar one of the rases of 

nouns by which property or possession Is 

chiefly Implied 
Genius, t. intellectual power; nature; dis- 
position; a spirit either good or evil 
Gen'ouillere, t. literally the kneeling place; 

that pArt of the paiapet of a battery whirh 

remaius above the platform, and under tlie 

gun, after the opening of the embrasuits 

has tieen mode 
Genteel, a. polite, eletrant, graceful, oMl 
Gentee'lness, «. elegance, politeness, grstcefld^ 

neS4; qtialities befitting a man of rank 
Gen'tlan, i. a pinnt; fulwort or baldmonj 
Gen'tile, t. a pngan, a heathen 
Gentilesse, «. complaisance, civility 
Gcn'iilism, t. paganism, heathenism 
Gentil'ity, $. gnod extraction, dignity of birth; 

elegance of Iwhaviour; paganism 
Gen'Ue, a. soft, mild, meek; well bom<— 4: a 

magrgot used in Ashing 
Gen'tleman, t. a man above tho vul^v 
Qen't\«TnKii-a%-«n&a^«. otA <A^*\»fe.'s-iB^M^ 

of th© wnv v^^3sc%. ^ _^ 




Gen'tleneM, «. meekuess, tendcmeia 

Geii'tltf woman, a. a wuinun well descended, 

UioUKh uut ot' noble birth 
Gcn'tly, ad. »oftly, meekly, InoffensiTelj 
Gen'iiy, f. a claM of people above tlie vulgar; 

a term of ci\-illty 
Geuuflec'tion, t. the act of kneeling 
Genuine, a. true, real, natural, not eparlons 
Gou'uinencM, «. freedom from adulteration 
Ov'nus, «. a claM of individual* which exiiibits 

a certain degree of analogy, and compre- 
hend* under it many specie* 
Geocen'tric, a. in attrononiy ia a planet's hav- 
ing the earth for it* centra 
Oeog'raplier, c. one who describes the earth 

accnrdiDg to its difTcrrat pai t* 
Geographical, a. pertaining to ^'eography 
Geoirraphy, t. the knowledge of tho eui th 
Ge'umoncer, t. a fortuneteller 
Ge'omancy, «. the act of fbretelUng events l^ 

figure* drawn on the earth or on paper 
Geoman'tio, a. pertaining to geomancy 
Geom'eter, Oeometrio'ian, «. one skilled in the 

science of geometry 
Oeoraet'rical, a. pertaining to geom e Ur y 
Oeom'etry, i. the science of quantity, 

sion, or magnitude 
George, «. an ornament worn by knight* of the 

garter, on which ia the figure of Su George 
Oeor'gic, t. a rural poem 
Gera'niuni, *. a green-hoose flower 
Germ, Ger'men. «. a sprouting seed 
Ger^man, t. a brother, a near relNtion 
Ger'miuate, «. m. to sprout, to shoot, to bud 
Gennina'tion, «. the act of budding forth 
Ger'und, «. a kind of verbal noim 
Gest, i. an action, show, representation 
GesU'tion, *. the act of beailng young 
Gestic'ulate, «. n. to play antic tricks, && 
Gesticula'tion, i. antic trick*; various puktnres; 

too much geeture in speaking 
Ges'ture, «. posture, movement of the bodj 
Get, V. to obtain, acquire, win, lenm 
Gew'gaw, ». a toy, a bauble.— a. trifling 
Ghaa'tlines*. $. fngfatftil a*pect, palenea* 
Ghas'tly, a. like a ghoat, pale, horrible 
Gherkin, f. a *mall cucumber for pickling 
Gho«t, «. the aoid of man ; a *pMt 
Gho'stly, a. tpiritual, relating to the *oul 
Gi'ant, «. one imnaturally large and tall 
Gi'antUke, Gi'antly, a. fiigando, va*t 
Gib /. an iiJ4 wirrti^utt iitSmfcl i * (mt 
OlblHrfiilv, r. tiiklnU'3U^1j]itUlk; oaitt worO* 
Glb'bftt^ J. A guUowiL— 4«, tu Ex} hjizig uj^ 
Gibliler, r. g^mH, wild fowl 
GiblKHU, d. EonvGX^ crooked -backed 
fjib'oai, f . mn old wain-oat cat 
(abit ij^}, r. a. MotxTr acoff; word of ccrnt?mpt 
Gib'litta, $. pIsiMDPv ^r-iard, dc ufa ^wta 
Gld'^Dfiik, J. srata of b^lnj!; gjddj ; 3 neon- 

ttau^H wnntouthi^ivt tunc, tLiiiiimdhaMi 
G1J'4>% ^t ^ hilling, hiMjdlcia, vhaiMpcfal 
Oi J'dtjF<ljr*itird ; a ti]i>ugLllD!w,«ul7]«A 
ailt, ', a UtfH^ givfli ; puwnr; abtllja 
Clf 'led, a. cnnHowpd Willi cmStirni |k»*vi f* 
fitig, t, atty thhtg Uiat ti WlilflinJ t\nMh^ in 

pUy i a tiniJ of^batae; aflddlo 
Cji^iiij'Uc P. giaUthWv, big, anosrtnd^VH, Itilky 
O^j^ie, Vk *L to Liuifh kily, to ditcf 
<UAfy F. A to ^tmrfay irlth gold j to o^Kfitt 

Gill, $. aperttne at the dde ofa flah's head; tb* 

fleah tmder the chin 
Gill C/tff), I. a quarter ofa pint; groimd-iTy 
Gil'lyflower, «. the July flower 
Gilse,*. a young salmon 
Gilt, t. golden show, gold l^d on the surikot 

of any thfaig:— the part, of GOd 
Oim, Glm'my, a. neeit, spmoe, smart 
Gim'craok, «. a sUght or trivial u.e< ' 
Gimlet, «. a nail-pleroer or borer 
Gimp, *. a kind of silk twist or lace 
Gin, «. a snare; a trap; an ardent q>irit ex- 
tracted flrom grain, and s e a soned withjuui- 
^ir or oil of turpentine 
gals, t. large muskets nsed In India 
Gin'ger, a. a warm spiry Indian root 
Gin'gerbread, a. a kind of bread made of itoor, 

ganger, treacle, ke. 
Gin'gerly, ad. cautionsly, nlcelj, sofUly 
Gin'giviU, a. bdonging to the gums 
Gin'^le, a. a shrill reeotinding noii 

make a tinkling noise 
OIn'seng, a. an aromatio root 
Gip'qr, a. a vagrant who pretends to teD itir* 

tiroes by palmistiy or physiognomy 
Gtrandolk a. a branebed candleetick 
Gird. V. to bind round, dress; to reptt>adi 
Gir'der, a. the largest timber oai a floor 
Gi/dle, a. any thing tied round the waist 
GirL a. a fbmale child or young woman 
Girlish, «. acting like a girl; youthftd 
OirHshnesa, a. the manners of a giri; levl^r 
Girt, Girth, a. a broad belt l^ which die aaddls 

is flxed upon the horse; a bandage 
Give, «. «. to bestow, yield, allow, permit 
Giv'er, a. one that gives, a donor, a rranier 
Gis'aard, a. the muMnlon* atom ach of a fowl 
Ola'daL «. icy, made of ice, firoaen 
Glacia'tion, a. act of fireezing, ice formed 
Gla'da, a. in ftnrtiflcation a bank doping to- 
ward* the coimtry, and terminating at about 
150 fiset from the summit 
Glad, «. cheerftil, gay, exhilarating 
Glad, Glad'den, e. a. to Hieer, make |dad 
Glade, a. a lawn or opening in a wood 
Gladia'tor, a. a prise-figtiter, sword-player 
Glad'nes*, Si Joy, ezultiUion, cheerfulness 
Glad'some, a. gay, delighted, pleaaing 
Glaire, a. the wmte of an rgar; a halbert— 

«.& to smear with the wmte of eggs 
01ance,a a snatch of si|^ quick view; sadden 
shoot of light or sjdondoar.— «. n. to oensura 
by oblique hints 

indj a. a part of the bnman body 
in'ders, a. a b<nrse's dlbease 

GlandiTeroua, a. bearing acorns and mast 
Glandoloalty, a. a collection of s^nds 
Glan'dnloos, Olan'dular, a. peruining to tht 

Glare, a. overpowering lustre, splendour.'—* 

to shine so as to duwle the eyes 
Ola'rlng, a. biasing out; barefaced 
Gla**, «. an artificial tranaparvnt substanec- 

a. made of glasi*, vitreou*.— «. a. to *ee in 

glass; cover with glass 
Glass'fumace, a. a place for making glass In 
Glass'grinder, a. one who polishes gl:i8« 
Glass'bouse, a. a house where glass ia made 
Glass'iness, a. vitreoua appearance, brightnei 

Glass'man, a. one who selli , 
G\a>s'm«lal, t. «,\a«»Vn ^^i&»\\ 




E. made ot ^tm^ Tm€tnV\\ni( f,l^M% 
&, a. erf A fmy atbln^ prilfiuf 
A lifDail t.vDrtL, a fii1cli]<(n] 
II. to fuAilPli or cai-w w5t]i plaiM 

. ■ indd*^ ahvDt of 1%EiT i Vl«tF<Q 

V, (L Bbininif^ fli^^^iirtiTH ilitrMuji^ 
, a. Hiuhtiiif. rhnninif Hf^Kt 
It. to Bother itay thtopr iblnly Kjtliir' 

, 4, oMt^ wba ^jiont ^n&t nmpm 

K, f, th« Kit of flituilnif, U»i] lliliig: 

, . ; li^nrl poivPBikt flfl pflrt of 

Wine of III ic«imK4t{GDi bmefloD 

;jrH II Ailaeu 4if e^iudi, 1nri> 

^ OlQ'by, A tDt^^ uloddy 

Of, hibi-tI iifcnt^ ^nlctv. lyhtcrfblueH 

J. giy, nuerryf otawrM 
(fiu, r. i^pcifulDCflih mirth 

muffk: t • BcodL— «. ff. In snMT 

, (*. to tUtluv vi<b bPSBl ur HTn^i 
a thdl nMti^cr IhoIiis fhjhi utnn 
■ TmllcX, Q i1h]« 
Mnix^ TiltlnMfi, i1^tH|nf 

■■ DO flDiF ftmtlTi m 

BIBHT, AlVff; ft&l 

tf^ 4 •» to thiH iq^ mnenr fUnUf 
±iaift M, B wcBh fkEnnifiefit 
, t, A fitiJtt Uj^tt A than v\tw 
V. iL u* ililnt^ PEwrklii with Tlitltt 
r.iL idibbHt RiMin;; IniiMdons 

B« «, HnfkAff fbrOi * taQHi(1>srht 
^ n, Id laspt Ajb slBDfl^ v i ainl^ Ipwt 
id, OWImlt «. (bnned like e ^he 

ji iphOTB t U]« ImTBriQHiuB b^cl 
I, G3o'l»ui, Glob'ulur, (n^ib'uMiiB, 
enoBl, roiia'], t^Trm^il 1J1c«t n fi|»bara 
rJ^ 1. TDLLiMlntTAt nf fbrtti, Bphericitj 
n. J. KiiiJI iMmd'Cfl of ■ niiuiL^ B^r? 
mus, r- • w B^lPicf Idto b bBll 
LttDii^ I ili;:t if beltii^rallnrfi Into B faun 
F. impvrftfcf <lBtiiti^>f>; otracwiity; bcj- 

of i^Hjsrf^luH-n 4?^liM((Hnert orldok 
', o. flbnttm-e, luctat^k^bcjiiy, oTcmdy 
, tf. Illitc(,rtnui. bonooniblitt 
I'tlou, I. tUfo atf-.t at f^viitip (fluff 
, f a. fD hoK'JLir, «?itiil« Hcvr>1ii|i 
4, L nmlilii^ bllmtrloo*, PiL-fiHent 

±. hononr, pnljh-^ rpnmwii, ftnitt. 
. to ImbM In. 44] b« prcmd tif 
, B EnpnAolBl loBtFB; a onmrn^t^ II 
IBB iB p < Mgii tBflcm.^^ Id Eoiamont, to 
In, tD pBllWv 

y, r. B da«kmBiy »tplBJdln£ nl]H!iLre 
itfjmallad wonli; «TtilillUt^}ry bnles 
B K u uidnBiloa hftf o*HB 

du ridnliiflh bri(hti imoDUilf pdUBliixl 

A. ■ ekft w ehliUt Hi ibt Iti^r^ mi^- 
r the fartnatlon oftbe vctco 
•. A ■»* er for tUe hand* 

*. OUfi *Tbo mjiltcfc or (»l!a l^cfrrM 
Ht, to Imjk P^rica 
lied : to fbol urtlvlty of tAncj, 
hf«<]liff beat, yIi Idneai ofr>akmr 
fvnD, r. a wwaJl <ir^Bplnf[ ttnb Uut 

thBt<MiDi or a 

(iiniii', t, flmtlf-ry, *tHvldiu tlRW^ yln^ 

GI144*, ^. B ihiclL vt>Kfiu» ^tilcut. niiuia by buU- 

Iri^ tb<' tViji* of ji]ilinnl« TM AMXf 
Rl« >y, OlilY, «r **fc.i.Li*.t<ftmioui 
Oluliit'bk r. ii,acli11tv, tUnlilnun 
GJuiti, m. Mttntu eiubboral/ if-dv* 
Gittt, fto, bJ (Icf-iur, tc tkiy. to iBtutMbk— 

#. overmuch, mu» rhdn otHM^r'n 
Glu'tl£iat«, p. 4, Id c«>n\cial 

Glutftr^, ^rt doirotirrtl, piOKyl, DV4]r-pDi::(td 
fliiit'toD. *, oa>9 wJjo ftiTs to i^xci^i 

Quer CiiiBC^ Ch N. trti iCrtiwr, 10 flMlfl 
(ruar'Int, B. knntly, roujrb 
Gnaah, v. tu griDd Hii^ luitb to a rq|fQ 
Ci]B.<b Lai^H 1- a frindio^ oribc tj<«{h 

OdbE^ JL B rXLltl ^Infll'lJ Btineil'pt lUM'Cl 

n ni' w, E. d. Ii » pick wltj] t ba k-vLb ^ Dnrnds 
On>'UB^ J. B Uivd 43f gTBUlba rvcki th« a]d.:iit nf 

the prtoiad-? rci4:kj 
Gno'iDDD. <. Uiit battA « plh ^B dint 
Onomiiik'ici, r. th« sctTnoi^ nr BFL ipf iltalEIn g' 
Go, B. fl. ID vraUc, ptWned, tr4¥pL, pfi**^ 
Ooid^ f. a iHilaiail ^Mt U' ^yt n^ori witlu— 

rf.h.Ui plink, to ^tlmnUEft^ to itictlA 
Goal^ 1. a *Lart1n^-]Mt( t ttnil purpOH 
rkMr, «. any Liil|im|r UWdd tti«n dkch 
GrniT, f. a nimlnanlaiilna 

mldiVIn »p«i*i b»vro«i 4W4r uai] tba^ 
ODat'hunl, «, ooa who wotU ^pU 
FkiAlt^, «. nHembMntr a sfwti: IttBtfml 
(Vih'bet^ tA. a, to «w«flntr at a lunuthf ■? 
tioi/lil^ V. 10 twallomr iuMiy with i»la» 
Oflhintt *. a bfJwi or Im-e* cup 
Oa'b^lEu, *, an i±v1l rpLrJI, ji fniTy^ a pbflntom 
Go'corti «i a thluf to teach ddldna tD walk 
Ooilt*. thvHiipTflinc Dolnp 
^od'etilild, I. a ahtlJ faf wbotn vM beuto* 

■nanuu M baplCsLU 
Goddwia, i. B funiaLo ciUnlo divinity 
nod'dQKi^ltkc, a. tvieathiltiif: a h''»lueif 
fHiHlTdtbcFi t, a mBlt !i[iiH!«<]c at biit»tliiiii 
I t.)d htind. /.ttar;. Dolty^ t^ PJiSn* NMnt^ 
rKCMAliiiMi, ft Wlckod, IttiirioiH. Tllft athidjtlDiil 
lioil'LlkOi a. tlniU^ nutinnuaJy ^irc>]Li»Qt 
(MrJ'lincHl, U ptrtjf V- ttod, reul rtilljftun 
GfiLlly, *. piou*, iic}i[ftii«i Tctlldout 
c-od'mottiar, *. a fe«paJrt ipomor la bnvtli<n 
&od'Bob, /, a bnjf for wVwjm ouo woa i^utor 
GQfi:'ffio, f. ft. to l4Mit awinlol 
G<>a a!o^yodr *- l^avloc lupt «rn| fqa^t^ 

f^o lij^* J. tha lint tif wfiUTuK. ae[»nmm 
(Jfjjl^ », a briebi yaJlottf mvM^ tJiw pujist lud 
uioit rwi UAQle of ol] meta J«„ ouA Ibe baavliut 

GEtldti^l^r, JL one frLii> bcntJi dc i>i1]&1ju goid 
GiiUbooDd ic- e [UNJEnfMiiud with gmld 
nnlden, n. iii>idi] o'' Kold ; bHiiht, l^nppf 
Oii^dOnch, JL a eiobSI liavlEt^ b1 H 
Oi^ldjniltTL '■ oufl whri mti uubkcS Oft? R«1d 
OnlC w. a gatnia plBjed wflfa a ball Mfla olDb 

or bat 
r^otn ft, *, lb* bfaiA frreMU of a ortrt whnl 
acin'dnla, *, a h(Kflt murb uisa at Venkfl 
iVisradoSSft-'ir, A. * fnxttmaa 

6«1fl, BOi't of P^i pA-41, lDlt» dctt4 

iLKmi, », antmrtuiTOtTA ot Tn»s\\ii\ m^'Sw. a"^ 




Good, <u proper, whole«ome, snand, not evU. 

— *. the contrary to cril ; virtue 
GoodlineM. t. beaaty, iprace, ele^raoce 
Good'ly, a. benutifuC graceful, gar, 8|ileudid 
Good'iicss, f. dtwirable qualitica 
Goods, $. fumiture. fhiight, nicrchan(1i«e 
Good'will, t. kindness; premium paid for « 

QooJ'yn 'r a l*w term of (ivlTS^ 

Ooo'MlMiJTy. tr « iniiAll ivta nnl Uh irnH 
fl«i*.-bLTty-J!bo'l, J. a C<^ IT'adti ttf buDttd 

Gur'UilLinI, *>, fk,t, hig^bt-IHed, proiul^ieot 
Gor'd ff. «n tixiuiim^ut of RKiiilnB 
(^(t/iliBJl-kilot #. Ui l^itrliVbU dJJIlculty 
Gorfi, *. Cl*j»fld blood, HirtptittJid tJirad. 
—p. ft to ttAlh, to piertft with Jjarns 

(ii.M '.'-,■ ir !■ ^.:- -^..i.'- LttWdfn Ult 

i:- I • .^ . ■ r.iiKja; a nur- 

row pass.— o. n. to glut, to satiate, to swallovr 
Gor'geous, a. fine, splendid, glittering 
Gor'geousness, «. magniflceuce, show 
Gor'get, ». a breastplate worn by military 

officers ; formei-Iy, ai-mour for the throat 
Gor'gon, «. any thiag ugly or horrid 
Gor'maiidize, v. n. to feed ravenously 
Gor'mandizer, «. a voracious eater, a glutton 
Gor'mandizing, part, eating groedilv 
Gorse, «. furze, a thick prickly shrub 
Go'ry, a. covered with blood; murderous 
Gos'hawk, i. s hawk of a large kind 
Gosling, «. a goose not yet fall grown 
Gos'pel, «. the holy book of the Christian re- 
velation; God's word; divinity, theology. 
—V. n. to fill with religious thought 
Gos'pelled, part, instructed in Christianity 
Gos'samer, t. the fine down of plants; white 

cobwebs which fly in the air 
Gvs'sip, «. a sponsor in baptism; a tatler.— 

V n. to prate, to chat, to be mcny 
Got, Gof ten, part. pau. of Get 
Goth'ic, a. in manner of the Goths, antique 
Goths, *. an ancient people of Gothis, an island 

iu the Baltic se« 
Gouge, «. a chisel with a round edge 
Goular'd, t. an extract of lead 
Goiil, t. an evil demon 

Gourd, «. a plant resembling a melon ; a bottle 
Gou'rdy, a. swelled in the legs, &o. 
Gout. «. a periodical painfhl disease 
Gout'iness, «. state of being sul^ect to the gout 
Gou'ty. a. afflicted or diseased with the gout 
Gov'em, r. to rule, to manage, to direct 
Gov'eniable, a. submissive to authority 
Gov'eruance, >. government, rule, control 
Goveman'te, «. a governess of young ladies 
Gov'eniedS, ». a tutoress, a directress 
Gov'ernment, «. an establishment of legal au- 
thority; executive power; rule 
Gov'emor, *. a ruler, a commander, a tutor 
Gowk, *. a foolish fellow; a cuckoo 
Gown, >. a long upper garment 
Gow'nsman, «. a man devoted to the arts of 

pence; a student in divinity, law, Ac. 
GrabTile, r. to grope ; to lie prostrate 
Grace, s. favour, kindness, virtue, privilege, 
pardon; beauty, ornament; a short prayer. 
— r,tf, to dignify, embelUsb, favour 
fSni'ce-cap, t. the cup of health after prace 
Jn'oeAii, a. l/eautiAU with dignity, comely 

Ora'cefhlneas, «. elegance of manners 
Cra'celess, a. without grace, abandoned 
Grac'ile, a. slender, smidl. lean 
Gra'dous, a. benevolent, virtnoos, graodtil 
Gra'cioDsness, «. kind omdescension I 

Grada'tton, $. a regnlav advance, order 
Grad'atonr, a a flii^t of steps to the chnreh 
Grade, t. the rank or degree of a miUtaiy oflioer 
Gra'dient, a. walking, moving by steps 
Grad'ual, a. done by degrees, vtvp hy stqi 
Gradnal'ity, Gradua'tion, i. a regular progres- 
sion by suecesdon of degrees 
Gnufuate, ». «. to mark with degrees: helgii- 
ten; digniiV with a degree In tlie universitr. 
— «. one who has taken a degree in a tuu* 
Tersitv; an academician 
Gradua tion, b. regular progreesion by meoes- 

sion of degrees; conferring degrees 
Graff; Graft, «. a young scion, Ac— v. a. to fai- 
sert a scion or branch of one tree Into the 
stock of another 
Grafting, «. the art of inserting the barandi of 

one tree into another 
Grain, «. all kinds of com; the seed of anr 
fruit; the84thpartofapenny-weI|^t; with 
apothecaries the 80th iwrt of a seruple; di- 
rection of the fibres of wood, Ae. ; the tana 
of the siurface with regard to roughness or 
smoothness; a minute particle. — e. a. in 
painting to imitate the fibres of wood, Ac. 
Grai'ned, a. rough, made less smooth 
Grains, «. the husks of malt in brewing 
(h-amin'eal, Graiiiln'eons, a. grasqr 
Gramlniv'orous, a. grass-eating 
Gram'mar, i. the science of speaking or writ- 
ing a language with predslon; tiie book 
which teaches it 
(Tfamma'iian, t. one who teaches grammar 
Granunafical, a. belonging to grammar 
Grammat'icaster, «. a petty grammarian 
Gram'pus, t. a large fish of Uie whale kind 
Gran'ary, «. a storehouse fbr threshed com 
Grand, a. great, illostrioas, high In power 
Gran'dchild, «. the child of a son or daughtnr 
Gran'dsme, «. a grandmother 
Oran'd-datighter, «. the daughter of a son, Ac. 
Grandee', «. a man of high rank or power 
Gran'denr, t. state, magnificence 
Gran'dfiither, «. father's or mother's fsther 
Grandil'oquous, a. using a lofty style 
Gran'dmother, t. Csther's or mother's mother 
Gran'dsire, «. a grandfhther, an ancestor 
Gran'dson, «. the son of a son or daughter 
Grange, «. a farm-house, a lone house 
Granif 'erous, a. beiiriug grain 
Gran'ite, «. a hard kind of stone or granulate/ 

marble; a species of gem 
Graniv'orous, a. eating or Jiving on grain 
Grant, «. a. to admit, to allow, to bes'.ow.— 

«. the thing grranted; a gift, a boon 
Grantee', *. he to whom a grrant Is mat^e 
Grantor', «. he by whom any grant is made 
Gran'ulary, a. resembling grains or seeds 
Gran'ulate, «. to form Into small grains 
Granula'tiun, t. breaking into small masses 
(^•ran'ulo, «. a small compact particle 
Gran'ulous, a. tall of little grains 

Grape, t. friiit of the vino gruwing in clusters 

Gra pe-shot, t. in artillery a combinatioK >t 

small s^ot corded together in a canvaw bus 

QxapWYcol, a. -NV«\^Ok»^^JMa\M^ ^^ksNNnd^oc d»- 





t. an iron hook to catch hold of and 
a enemy's ship ; a small anchor 

0. to contest in close fight ; to seize, 
St hold of, to fasten, to fix 

taXL of clusters of n-Hpes 

3'T, t. a sra:<ll chirping insect that 

the summer g. ass 

hold in the band, to seize.—*, the 
>f the band, possession 

3mmon herbage of fields, Ac 

ter, «. a follower of cavalry regi- 

1 India [abounding in grass 
B, <- a grassy state; the state of 

covered with grass 
ji enclosure made with bars; the 
' bars within wliich fires are made 
o rub or wear away ; to offend 

a. willing to acknowledge and 
benefits; agreeable, pleasant, ao- 

a rough Instmmet^t to grate with 
ion, *. pleasure, delixht ; reward 
. a. to indulge, please, requite 
oart. a. rubbing; disagreeable 
L for nothing, without reward 
, Ora'teftilness, t. a desire to return 
; duty to benefactors 
a, a. voluntary, bestowed without 
■ merit, asser^d without proof 
«. a firee gift, a recompence 
, 9. a. to congratulate, wish Joy 
an, t. the act of rejoicing on behalf 
ler; expr.'ssion of Joy, salutation 
ry, a. expressing congratulation 
he place in which the dead are re- 
the name of an accent — a. solemn, 
sober, not showy. — o. to carve In 
d substance [carved 

pttrt. inscribed in wood or metals, 
hes, I. p(. the dress of the dead 
«. hard sand; sandy mutter con- 
D the kidneys and bladder.— v. a. to 
ith gravel 

a. abounding with gravel 
one that engraves ; a graving tool 
sediment of melted tallow 
le, «. a stone placed over the grave 
. heavy, pregnant 
, t. state of being with ehUd 
, e. n. to weigh or press downwards; 
to the centre of attraction 
3n, ». act of tending to the centre 
3ra'venesa, t. seriousness ; weight 
thejnice of roasred mnat, && 
rhite and black mixed; hoaiy 
d, «. an old man 
to feed on grass; to touch lightly 

1. one who feeds cattle 

<. the act of feeding on grass 

the soft pait of the fiit.— v. a. to 
rith fiftt; to bribe 

IS, I. fktness, oiliness, nnctuousnesi 
. (dly, fat, smeared with grease 
arge, eminent, illustrious 
lied, a. pregnant, teeming 
I, «. largeness, power, diguity, state 
. armour fbr the legs 
3. of or belonging to Greece 
*. idiom of the Greek language 
)e'diness,«. ravenoosness, voracity 
. ravenods, eai/er, voraciuua 
beloagiag to OtveiM 

Green, a. not ripe, young, fresh, new.— t. a 

i^»ti>nt"; A (Ti..- , I Line 

f-lf.;'''i]-<Tl^il^ ij. .. , . .. ■ .i-.i pj^l'4 

(l^./jirh«li, J. . n ^„.j. UrtJii aliib 

r'ifL-ii'jiriiij;^!', r. a. eantorvfliLny fcr planTa 
('Jt'.'h'iiJAJ], ij. tueilJiLng tn a grwn OQlkur 
iHTt!D'imci4^ r. a |^rP€ii aL^lonr^ n|iripen^"fl 
(Jnw-flcik'pni, K. a dljeau liiclfUTi! Li* virj^m, 

m cailL-A^ Vrtim tiia pdianwi tt prodncu* 
GrBi^'ai vf anL, l tnrf on which ^wa fjavr^ 
G nwf , V. to addrtisi, to wjn^n fijlat* 
tlrvitHS I ig^ I. A kind lalLitaiion at mnElng 
(Trcc-ec. r. a Ui^lit of st^pi, a »tep 
(jrega'tioils, « goEnjj' in Di Kiki or Iterdi 
Grt'iia'ilef flfUnaMo, *, a UtU« li'jJIuw bull of 

iruh -usml ifl butt^A, wblfti, bdtiir ilJ]»] W\\h 

line p<iwder, )« he VD llrrg by lucsna ^i a. 

ttflxi)! ftue, unit burnt* whi^rvru 1| k tJlruwu 
R raitidle'r, i^ u tfltl f^'Ot Miilil3i(<!r 
R rifiyituuitd. t. a tall fl^'t liLintlDg d«^ 
Orii'i\ '- a LUtla ijE^i a OJglit Dfi^mjif 
Ori/1>1li^ L a ci3li3ur mlxort of whJhi ftud red 
Ond'lnin, i. a g»td tn brci'l] njeaL rm 
Orif f, t. lumiw. IrunFjlE at mmil, 45' 
Grie'vanoQ, i. stntd ofuneaalTiNK, hard^hEii 
Grisjvn', V. to Bflti^'t. hiiri, TnnurrK laTn^^t 
Gd-D' voiu^ a. fldUL-tlvi]^ paLnfLiU atntL-ii klla 
Grirfln, Criflcii, t. a fiibuluua crMtura, 

11lll^illlf L^Lu luNt.] ani] ijidwn [if allun^ and LU« 

Grig, «. a small eel; a merry ere 

Grill, r. a. to broil on a gridiron 

Grim, a. ill-looking, ugly, hideous, horrible 

Grima'ce, •. a distortion of the countenance 

fh>m habit or contempt; air of affectation 
Grimalldn, t. an old oat, Ao. 
Grime, ». dirt— v. to dirty, daab, sully 
Grim'ness, : frightfiilness of visage 
Grin, i. an aflbcted laugh; a snarl; a trap. 

—V. n. to shew the teeth set together 
Grind, v, to reduce any thing to powder; to 

sharpen ; to harass, to oppress 
Gri'nder, t. one that grinds ; the instrument of 

grinding; one of the back teeth 
Ori'nding, s. the aot of eharpening an edged 

tool by friction 
Gri'ndstone, «. a stone fbr grinding on 
Gripe, V. to clutch, to squeeze, to pindi.— «. a 

grasp; oppression; the colic 
Gri'per, «. an oppressor, a usurei 

Griramber, «. used bv IfClton for Ambergris 
Grisldn, t, the back bone of a hoir 
Gri-tly, a. dreadfhl, horrible, hideous 
G^t, ». com to be ground; provision, supply 
Gris'tle, «. a cirtila^nous suontance 
Gris'tly, a. fbll of gristles, cartllaglnotis 
Grit. «. the coarse part oi' meal; sand 
Grit tlness, «. sandiness, aboimding in grit 
Grit'ty, a. fhll of hard particles 
Griz'zle, t. a mlxtore of white and black 
Griz'zled, Griz'zly, a. somewhat gray 
Groan, r. n. to breathe with a hoarse notse, 

— *. a deep sigh fh)m sorrow or pain 
Groa'ning, part. a. fbtchlng deep sigh* 
Groat, «. four-pence.— p<. hulled oats 
Gro'eer, «. a dealer in teas, sugar, &a 
Gro'oery, ». wares which are sold by grocers 
Grog, «. spirits and water with!Qul«,wc%sct 
Groff raxa, t. a VsKxA ot liSaftTi ^voSL^nVJa. ^% 
GtoItu «. tYve part tv^tX. \Yi"> V!e\^ ^^ . 

Qxoom, s. OM Y»\tf» \»aa»\MM1^5^»'«^*** 




tQ ItMl gr QjfIB with ■ taamiiutr 
B«t9^tWBllii|r. '' wurkin^ wUb m. luiminer 
H«Mi'«M«*, ^. * BfrfBgiiiif liftJ In i. »bJn 
|l4W'pW, J, « )mis« biikK feir CBJTlieo.— r.c, 

Biliiti'gHiu^T '> tlid UaDdim Df^bfe liiun. — t. n. to 

cut tho l4dtdua of IbB ^hid 
tliLu'ji;ier, f. M. Lrvnffsry ; an « rlt<?fEuiir 
Jlau'L Ji^ Lbu pdliD viib the flu^nHn^ n m««- 

uiTdJiT ruiir buCbw^i canin IibM in pam^ — 

T. rt to kItb, tu dt!liv^ duwn; Ug guiiiia 
Ildy'dl lA^itiit, J. ft pi'^^^''^* b**]tr!l 
Ujja'illpfU, f. a bell rkiHF bj itM baD^lf 
Itjtn'4l1in?ddr.1i, 1. a mtsfune Uttti^ir IndbiH 
linn'deuJr^ t, a, toconl^Dq lliAhiiJB[d»uf pfb m^rt 

wiaii Iruiia.^. a fpltor 
Uiiii'driL, a. iritbbanitri^(iafld;tl«rlJlf tbttiiUfl 

or ilLC hanrl. IcA m- riif Eil 
HFtn'df\il. f. aa iniK'b u tlie l^And enn C^IMp 
Ilaralganthiii ', o gwoili* ftwy |ir>1lop 
Unn'dlisnlt, *. a m OihaI CKOti|i&tl(ni 
llHa'dn?, otL with *Ki», wlWid^ilerl^ 

Hnii'cliwEirIi, *. work done by t]io hand 
liiUi'[lker<4^Bi: t » piMfl '^Tiflkor linrid Mirtl 

fu fTJipu ihfr fiWiB Gff covof Ibt; nodi 
URfk'dtu, P, ai lo UHuh, tn hudlA, tiii Irtui (}[, 

— '- tUfti B^rt of Altdng' huld 
Hjii^'flm^uC JL iL mold tr»Bt witU« it hiud 
Hkfl'dtbtlUt JL a. imdll mill (bt ptitdhtK 
Fun dfal, c. 0. to n» « HmE uia AiVi disH 
iinn'^dML. iioa'Hi, i, Uio Stti ai;t nriHia 
Ifdnd'BonM, d. bcuitifuln ^rft«f^ ^let^UI 
Ktiri'ilHmvnum, iu b«HVt>\ «li-£4nD« 
Hjift'dipilifi. r. lb artUmrj' A kldd of wnwiflfn 

HnnMu'rttinif, JL k Oltt ar Ain» of wrltiuj; 

Hi^n'd^, II- MJidjrT demt-ro'if^ «iiPeal*a>* 
KAA'djr-iJaii'dy, 1. B cikilxUih pWy 
flAEtii', V. LA inipcud, to cIk^U ; l« dsLQ^ 
Jlncig'fer, t. a. Biton bCMwJ iM^E^di 
n^nd-'er-oii. i. a ii(ipDiiEli,i>t, • apan^r 
UriQlfEnK^j, cnuimi^nt* vf d^Lk^ 4tuif; pa|n-, 

Eaui^mAit, *, Ihfl paliP«LiinM?ntlr]T]irr 
llank, J. a Uti^n Drth'raa4l^ ^kL ^ e> rin^ 
31an'k«r, r* *■. tu 1im^ ImpnrtunAiHljr 
lldrv f^ chAiK.'a, ouktal vttfnt^ — v^ a, (q 
IJ H phwt'irJi, f. rnm chaiicc, naddent 
lJnp'le9i,a. unbapi^T tlnrurtunate, 1 uckJ VH 
]|r|/1/, aiL pflrainmntttr^ by uraiiJent 

llnp'pltf, bA anCA^&fkJilIjr, pnwporcHlialjf 
Hup jlinesB^ t, fitUr.-Uj'j jlfo^ fortune 
H tp>yi a, l^tsiitoiM, luekr. addru»ful 

llilfKmr'ui^ t. * f jAAch, bl puttlid or^oQ 

HbiI^umhI, pqr'h wGuiud. rmi^iwl, tirM 
lli^'f IklitRCT^ J, K |nivriinu«-j a uwnWttWi* 

Bwl^ciiir^ HBrbouraaiB, t. a xiflrt^ir lidii'tfn 
Uarti, rt. ftrm, cWi*eK Pt^^^'ru, diiflctdL- 

ad. lAbnrfum^V^ Tilmblj-, dEIEiiH^tilly 
Rt^dto, r. a. K> m*lte obduraiev K> hidama 
HMnllk 'vuun>d. O, OOMH uf ftal urU 
IfAnfftem'nml. a VlMUnhJr. Jueri]l», cnwl 
HMt^iiimm, *. hmtdMidp, ikt^u; b?]4JDei» 

HMf'my, *d. with mmtnatf, vwptaAf^\^ 

r'jw, #. * tj4nl s a r«vtinvii;a wrelejh 

tlud^nntf^bHl flJ4<-ibCiUmit to the jvlft 
lIlsyiliu«H '- a naid qUali^ ; Obdanivjr 
UflT'dBblip^ iL Injury, i<i:iipn?B»ioii» ^I^rub 
[laj-'d vaftt, '. WiU* m.nJi; irf (^^Jn^ iJc^t, Ad. 
Ilar'dffBTfmin,, j. 3 makltHT "f bjudw^ta 
Ilai^dj, Hi. bold, brjiifc, <Urin|yj ■■^'undr, inc 
U -m, j^ a wbll^koown a^vin tiniliJ ai^LBiRl 
HjiV^bri^litcd, a, wWi\ unairttk-d, )t3dd^ 
Iltr^lffr, L a aniall do^ for ktu^tin/ barei 
Iliu^4£tEpt r. a fl>iffiirB in tbo Li[i|K<r Qp 
llurkr laWj', hear! Il]t«a2 attend! T 
liar'It^qutnH t. a bufl^LKUi, 1 mt^nr^-andiTir 
Haflot, c a sirimtpct, » ptrostlttiits 
Haf^lutir. t tbe IJB Jb of a JjMul&l; ftnUKwifaa 
HafnL, (r. Ij^uiry, Hzriiuos w{£ld4n«*k, inlvdaJKl 
Ha^niAd^ ct bumul. noxiciufH mlachWona 
H«Kil>lFi*, a, luA^Hccn^ fnin ixlaitm, unritfl 
Uai'mltmhi^ii, » liarmU^ dl]|MMUL>^t 
UamtMiOci, H*r(nytt'U-Bl,. o, Mit,j 

hannoQ}'; -dpi^hri' 1 ki tawb othar 
Uomjonlci, r eJIb ^jf^irlac erf aauttda 
1 1 bniioi' uloni, a. mutk^ln i^WtiiKirdant 
UayniiuiU^ f% d. to aLUiutlu Hi propfuttcmi 
^lar'uiun^^ »J iKKiLN.ird, ojrrtap^ndant aend- 

luiint, J OBt pn}|Htrt[da nf kuIm 
Uar'uBta, I. arutoiu l hirultum f%tt bflifim 
Ilium ■■ ■ ^ly™; a c:i iG litfUadfii^ — «.■■. to pti^ 

an tba barp; UtAvtW on 
Haj-'pWt i. EiQB wbo pLajB on th« tuq^ 
H«rpnittc''t, «, bB liiat throwa tba hArp^W 
HjiT>3o'bn i^ a dart !(■ itrika whalet witb 
|}arp«Jdt9n^ f, a inn^iDal Liulruin«tti wtib 

kijym *!Bd »trtiti(f Mlh wiruB 
Har^jw, 4, * tj4rd s a rȴpi 
Har'riflui, «. a dec^«ii i. 
Hur'piiw, 1. A frfUUft erf t 

taojb, to Imtnk iba rl^d* oT farth, Ac 

— e. a. lo bn^^ wJO) (taelMfTnw [ tolur 14]^ 

to E»lll4fft^ to Ijiy w4Bl£, (oii:i«tarb 
tlar'ry, ik to tenaflt v«x:, rob^ |rtiltli]nr 
liTarflh, a. auslcrv, pem-t^ roimli, rlj^ontu 
l3ar'ahnv!M„ i. lou^bisi-as to tbe ^4/; KraftiBfl 
tiar altsl^ Jli^lBt^ A. Lhfl Bstni^ of % bo^ 
Mart, f. tbB mala ortJ-io too, a wtag 
Ufir^lsbioin, j^ a i^ttTit drawn Broio ti)» kofsi 

or a han or iFtn|r; a {ilimt 
Elai^TBBt, t. ttac Bca^on ei lvapb# and raOier- 

Uar^vntt'bnttie, PL fllB JtFUt « lon^ at tba «nd 

of hiirv«4l Uhm iff jfatlit-iiuKi;ii lianofl 
llnii^ V. d, (n t<ilE»en> risHip Sumi IUirI] |ilih4 
HbJIj, ii a nlflap fcT j» alaialiL^-a. a. to abm 
l'laj'f:"iQik, '^ a niat nr cub b.f lfu ta kiH^l on 
H«ab$v lija'M*!*, ft. a to fcnury, lo tirg* stl 
iT4ald, ■. qu]4iiLUi.>4iH paaaii>a 
Ha'aliky, ad. »|fb«diLy, raabljr, j^a^n^iatotf 
Ha'stlneHO^ t. iirfH-ti^ bnnj, angi? lBatJn«ta 
iia'alJni^ jr pt'Jia lliai c^tme oiulf ; *^"'7 ^^^ 
lid'kty, a. Buiiiikin, CEulck, rrb^vneat^ rasii 
Jia^Ej-pud'dluj^, ■■ mliEli: and iSonrbuUtad 
Hut i; a eOvuiitiif fur ilift Jitfdd 
llditihh V, lu Ei¥L4liM»>'uL{n^Cruni«Rir!s topl'i^ 
ID «intnt^ tw form by iUfrUtitlnn.— j. *» 
crptfotit^ 3n a jUEjj'b di-G)Mi # Bun ^f balf 
[-t'.Hsr; a bnHkt « J^Ljn^ Ld(dii{ i^n^upiatim 

HaiVUiln * 'v to^tpatHai^^* du b^trumopl 

%*ith «k|i|t':b Uajt l*h<«l*n 
K^iVhet, r. AimaLI itso 
HtLt'obil^fkio^ i« an inplj dDfermBd Tiwa 
ltlat'thrt'rt!nV,*^am»cwLtftb(;tifT\frwf Uvi fU«4 

H E A [95] 

ast, to abhnr, to aboinbiAM 

ffreat didiku, UI-mtUI 

rnant. malevolent 

er of hats 

low UMadow; a olOM 

>ridak arrofcanoa 

id, lofty, arromnt 

, to draf by ^leaca 

i«rh. tiM hip, the hind part 
lent to a troablesome degree ; 
«nUy.— «. a place of resort 
-eqnented, followed 
nd iastnunent rusombliug a 
id of large strawbeny 
I, haughane«s 
sees, eqloy, receive, hold 
our. iiort sheltDT 
^erseer of a port 
coarse linen bag las4ied to 
r carrying provisions 
non-commissioned olBeer or 
r the Sepoys 
iidon, hold, fortune 
f waste. — «. devastation, spoil- 
' of the hawthorn 
ions bird of prey.— «. tk to fly 
i; to fbroe up phlegm with, a 

, carried alwut for sale 
Liar, a newscarrier 
ni<ni of catching giune with a 

I thorn that bears haws 
id in the sun ; a dHnoe 
tail heap of fresh hay 
e employed in making hay 
ack, «. a quantity of hay 
. thatched 

ie, danger; a game at dice- 
to cltance or danger 
able to ohanco, dangerous 
uigerous, exposed to cUanoa 
t>g, a mist; rime 

o. light brown, like basel 
nisQr, daiii, rimy 
t of the bodiy which oontiiins 
hief; iwindpal; the top; the 

a. to command, influence; 

Un in the head 
ilet tot the head; a topknot 
a subordinate constable 
) dress of a woman's head 
)ng quality in liquors; hurry 
romontory, a cape 
kout a bead, inconsiderate 
h, precipitate, thoughtless 
•t advanced, first 
xoor; a helmet; force of mind 
t. pL the locality where the 
flkSer of aa army is stationed 
9 first or capital stone 
ngovemable, unrestrained 
nedpitate, violent, strong 
wound ; to reconcile 
mild, sanative, gentle 
n flrom pain or slcknew 


Arholesonie, saJataiT 

Jleil'tljltai*, a. fittlj*-. iAflrra. rtrnk 
lUai'thy, ^ fn,.a frotrv nkklMSia, in hoitlth 
Jti^aii, J. a tiji«^ % ciKT^filawl Jum^lu, a closlBr.-^ 

r. iL tit ]i\h>, Ai'jHuu ulalQv faenp qp 
HfliT, iL n> paf Mif* by the oar, tistati to 
Ii\f'aivr^ r, nutt viflio all^ljdi tu any iliiooLir<fl 
yu'drini;, t. (tii« sgiiHj t)^ *]]kb aHjuud* are 

Hr^dj^Giii ^ fL trt M^f^.^. attmldn Jmfard 
If ir'&ruy^ i. re[urt, DllM'tur, «d<muun talk 
UtiarM, J. a olMve t* MHWory rirt dead 
1 ' M^ rt, f , tho h>At of Ufa ui &n m^im \\l "iia^ 

ElAuf'^bamlag. t. a tf^n in. [lie 'Ivfluul^ 

ITi'lbl-'L-lLntr, n. -^liir.: Tt'. V lii'S.JVlid 

II- -I'. ..■:.■. 1. .■ ■...:, I i 

HeaKten^ v. a. to encoomge, to animate, to 

strengUien, to manure land 
Heur'tfelt, a. felt in the conadenoe 
Heartli, «. the place on which a Are is made 
Hear tily, ad. sincerely, Ailly flrom the heart 
Hear'tiness, *. sincwity, flreedom from hypo- 

crlqr; vigour, diligence, strength 
Hear'tless, a, spiritless, wanting courage 
Hear'tsick, a. pained in mind; mortally ill 
Hear'tstring, t. the tendons ornerves supposed 

to brace and sustain the heart 
Heai-'twholu. a. with the afiJacttons unfixed; 

with the vitals yet unimpaired 
Hear'ty, a. healthy, strong, cordial, sincere 
Heat, t. the sensation caused by fire ; hot wea- 
ther; violent passion; party rage; a crurM 
■ I n r- .[■..■ ■• ., L ■ . A,tj 

>IUl i >■. <■■ -I.! .-. Ill, J. I -■ IL 

l^jdi'tsr. J. uia LiT'.rii hiLuiIti iin^t AiS'l i^ut Lulu s 

lh»f-iraTi Lo smoDth and pJait linen 
iiiiiLtlp, f. tt pliant; oomnKin ^raurnl 

I l^;4i'i hiTodtr X, a (iivtl tImtmiqiuaEB hantlu 
llb'4'Litt^ii, n, a. ppnt1l>% a pasiUi, an UisiiHer 
itEtt rti4ii, H^iu'tiumU}^ a, pmipjL, «av,4gc 
ll£a'ilL,-nlsEa, t. pxi^uilitHi cemttlim; the 

|i[rtii4:ijt1^ or pranLlcas a( heaut^n^ 
lias vo, f^ a UA 4 an dUV^rt tii vumlL^^, I9 U/^, 

Ui ralBB ; %a |uuit e lo kiMik 
Ucav'ua, r. tliu rciiianir athivs^ tlje eirwu^d of 

ItiiQ shy ; tbe rcaJili^i^ lyf the bliiaiid 
Ilcav'cn-Lmnv, A drLACtndisd l:'r4mi hujTuu 
Uaa.t'tJ\\y^s, auprd 1 ngIj fiiuulliinE, iiul^n^kLaJL 
lIuaT'iTieiiu, 1. [Iij]jnai1 iin of inliMl ; wiujfbt 
Hua^y, It. WBighty; di<J i>cti!d, i1li>; mIaLii 
Ileli'dumad, i. a vaA, a spatse cf mivtai ijays 
Tlalnkmi'sdBl, l[i^h^<1']«n''udllIy, a. ws^klv 
II (jb'tfjil lu IB. rj. V'j il^bil, tiiliLrjjit, to atupjfr 

I I .• ■ I ,• : i - 1 ■. q. I , ; . , . ■ , . • ! 1 ' ■ s -M, BtlEtl^dmiaS 

Heluraism, «. a Hebrew idiom 

Hebric'ian, s. one skilled in Hf brew 

He'brew, «. the Jewish lan;(uage 

Uec'atomb, «. a saorifioe of a hundred cattle 

Hec'tic, i. a fever 

Heo'tic, Hec'tioal, a. habitual, oonsticutioua], 

troubled with morbid heat 
Hec'tor. 1. a bully, a noi«fy fellow.— e. to vjnaa 
Hedera ceous, Hed'eral, «. pertadning to ivy 
Hederiferous, a. producinir ivy 
Hedge. V. to make a hedge; enclose; shift.- 

I. a fence made of thorns, shrubs. Ac. 
Hed'geboni, a. meanly bom, low, obscure 
Hed'gehog, s. a quadruped set with prioldes 
Hed'ger, «. one who makes hedges 
Hed'gevilg, s. a io\uv«\Mi)^vSDn*& 
Hed'glugWia, s. % caU\s»it\«wifc.>»««^VB>"«a6=*«* 





llixA, >. Ox to DilDd, tn rvfr^nl^ to aUaud to^ 
— A. -r&ra, caution^ itnl^uaDSH 

I let!'4lf 111, t. PiUtiOOM, flttQiltive, CBieAll 

iJi^u'iJ riilnc!«&, f. tJiutlon, idii^ElAnca 
Ik<'0'''(lJ L'HA, d. ncflEgsnt. Iiiatteutlrflh cnrfiloift 
HiM-'dLufl I1CM, J-. ncFlJa^'Eice, CAndimiiau 
Hwi. f. tJie tJiid pun uf tlie TljoI 
Jii^-'lpit^et^H r. H], to m^'n'l tha b«*l of • iboa 
KnlV, fr a Itamlte; Bin Hffim^ m hccra 
Uiiri'fiTt tlifr rijocliil of tlio JTurku, nrekonod 

friMrt ihfr dty Uuhrjmiat tlwl frmn iMiH^cm 
HBirur, 1, « ifo^m^ cow 
H'I'liflilint intttj. dqtwHn^ Imn^oF, to. 
ll*.4^ht^ f. eleven lou or fiitviHEuti ajjwardi| 

)lL:l'jdlt»;]l, p. a. t* nUflh Un|]niVe, fiudt 
lli'i'niiu^ ffn lury wl^kuJ, ntntcttttu 
IE iurtUMuHW, t itnnt wIcliMiion 
ll(jir, I. one wJiO InliGEiEf tt^ Ijiw* t __. 

ILrl'reiut, J, M. r^nulf h >io kq])^i(t by Hv 

IlBi'ritMB, a. tiivltij; no h^'lir 

IluirlouiD^ 1. wbat dn'vcietjd^ with & ftmbjpiL] 

]lri'rshl|j A. Urn sura, Axl Qfau b^E 

l|pn]H|, prA aCIMd 

'Hvti'a.G:i\ p)]rtiili itn? tn the sua 

Hdltvil^ a. s^nrul, witJi nukuy clrcninTa1atl[niB 

K«lfH:«n'lTlc;, d. as appuoilaE QmiLei tbo ctntn 

of I be sua 
nVEiutrupe, i. a. plant thai lEDtu ta t]%a bud; ■ 

spi-rviOiU »t«uft 
He Hn. t, A ftii^i-Jl Itne i tbo muilMlteJl 

nftir4iHH>t¥ii}(i, -^ cmjiSi^nid to btii 

lir- rh^l Pij iie^ <■ tlie ChriaELQua fitih^vert i plint 
HH.:ni:.ririA[it, t. All Idioill of thn Gcudc 

ll*;li'ii.>Lini:^ r lui AG^LiioTdgf of hif]], A inrttcb t 

JL ilr[[tL>t| 

Il'irMi, (T. inlarvkL wicltedj wnl Own lull 
)l<;ll'iiiw, *, m kite oflnftimu brv>ed. 
)L,;Ltn, J- [Iw rt«M*rt * heid]itM« 
Ki^l'mti], ffi, fiirfpNiitd wlili « h«A<iU]r{Me 
Ildrmet, J, « tovurtoir tat tijfl tMSftil hi wtr 
Help, V. lo M4t«V to suviUjrt, to CBIft, P' lAH 

— I. sjiaEitauHi, Tqnicily, uiQcpur luiJpOLt 
IIcriiAil, a. tksef^l, MiljtJir/, a»flliitfikg: 

II b^l'pleHS, a, 'Jtatitule of Ittlp, w^^ttui^ powCT 
to Biuxuur oiifl'i Bcir im!:iat]iJl4ibla 

Htl'i^iuuta, '. A OoLim mtiEuii^ a ptrtJiDf 
Hk-J'lOFHlkM'rtiS^ rri, CMltVuBwlly^ 111 H bUTCy 

JltL%'t5. t, TJie hnMle "f nn. Mte 

} [ i'li-<;b'3e, a. QtoT n-Ed^Ln^ tu tliq &wi^ 

Hi:mH f. the e(li?e ot b gniTiiicuL f iIhIihI (li^wn 

encJ niiiHTiLli rt luJdcii □xpuliEoii ufLrent^i, 

— r. □. to cloM wEib A bttJi] ; Id «Lut Lu 
] Tc^in Inplicra, i. tliie EiAlf of & ^JuIid 
] Tt'TsUplior'tciI. A. trtdng hu I r rumiLl 
IT'ijiLi tic, lldiiilH'tifli, r. hutf B vfreq 
HcfialKKk, JL B DanvfiLiQ ptmit lut^l Eii phydo 
}E um D' rh uj^ *, h f^uliattt flux cif blfdJ 
Iliini'orTLtiiltli!^ ir rbA t>^lB^ tkii mnrmlj 
Jj^isjp II B iilaiiB uf wlilcli ru|]iiA uv iajd« 
Ilej^^ jrf]R, 1. ma 'b of ik^mp 
ilcH^ I, tLiM fuiaalo Of any liLod fbwl 
Hoikr^e! ttd or i^iJf^. MH'oy, at B JuEfliuK ; tmni 

IhiB- □miM, f tr Hii* nho^n 
In M nc-fii' rtu, 1 1 Biimrjr'i^Mnl irL fmm tJilji [I.iib 

^TtyArJ, friuii llri* ttiiio tu futurlLy 
Vefi'i, r.a. lit jvizsff Fa croirJt to •liiTgUud 

#«tt Tvaat, f. A jjJicfl MTjjuv p^kiltr/ rut 

ElepatlnO, a. iMlon^tiff tD dH ttvw 
II«ip'tftEwn, 1, it flsiin: ^jtwiVl Bqiial dd 
llK!]>'tan'Jiy, f. M vmif ilij. piivunuuimt; 
JIl:t-, prsTL bclon^ngto k (^uinta 
IJur bIcL t.KU iilflc« rtboM d'(ty ^i >« pn 
p.-[ic0 and dflnouBoe wuT, to lr« ami 
in mitrtial moiBai^cfl, aail t4 JdlIi^ ou 
a mi ne ouBbi of Bmu/; a pr«*nir'^ar 
nur'Bldfy^ I, tha art or ofB.v «f 4 h«n,1rl 
HiTTb, t, A plant, f hlefly of tbft b^nltuit 1 
IIq^Ih'^ooiu^ 0, rrlalliiK to haiirj 
BAt^lum, i, psutura, ^4ub, hoa^b^ Em gmi 
HQf^iJ. *. *. t»»tLK or book of plui.u 
IlBr'ljiilJht, «(, Oi)e tihEHoiL En hurha 
HerTjjf^ a. b<AVlrt(f the uaUm! of htt\m 
UprsMlfiiin, T, vdfy ifpftiit or 'ijfllGLat 
Heun], r. a Hdek, B dnvo^ a CDaipnny,- 

iLa]M4d4Lt«', tD pgi UlIO a hard 
RLT'tttman, r. oHP i»n|9)oyrtl In tontUof ] 
Hora. ad. Is thi* |iIa« vt 4italB 
Hcj-LTBbou'tfk aA. BUitlt thta plaos 
lIcruartiT, 'rd. \a 4 ftikm? ^tii ta 
Jloniby', ffjf. by tM»i by tbc^v oifaoA 
lIoT-ixJ Italilii, d. wfLiitiive«- iiiBy bd bihad' 
I [«nid El' aiQiflit, r. vn- Lnhdiuuov 
IlnrcdlbuT, ^ dBsoeJulluf by ibbarttBika 
T[i!n]tn\ Uorclnto', j^eL la u? [uto tht» 
ritroof tuL of, num, or bif ft>vant uf tbll 
ITifTTttn „ tli^riinptriir', dd, upvQ tttla 
lltfti'il iinih, V. a ladder ill nsfvty 
Ikr'iifly^ f. B Chiidd 10L11 Lul iovnt mrdl^ 

din'ieriaff tiom the nrlbahiK chuTCili 
ItorVtie, t. Onn who pro] m^ii tui h>^ 
ojjilbliitit La dppu^ikto to the vttdi] 

Tlerwl IcjiL a, roTA^iiiiiir td bf^nny 
llorttfi', Kerti^UPEil'^ nit to Ibla; unlo IM* 
lfuniEoi;i''ra, ltd. fi>nnirrl>^ anciently 
Ht^with; qd. with Ihi* 
Uur'luCf t. ft fluft to th« Ion) of Iha mannti 
Hor'ipion, /, in mihi^i^r dinlVfociea a nsT* 
beam filled with Icw IpLkH; « kt 

Hcr'tEaga, 1. Inhtntanen, viUt* try rtnoW 
ilennaph'rLjdita, jl an KuiiHAJ cotAhtiill 

tlcrmotiOt Hflnnat*ical 41. chymlal 
ttoi'^mlt, r. u. aolitary devout jnrMid 
tlut'ndtBfa^ «. a bi-niiirB nell 
iiom, lltrr'o.K, ». a hhrge water fourf 
II^'ro« L a bra^o itiLin, d fiviit wiiniitf 
lluiVic, Hrft>"1cikl -r bfav*, cobia 
Kwr'oiTitt, *. a fdtrtaln luftj 
lli^oism, fc tti« rjjMnJlt-et o* « her? 
K^vr'ilb^, t a imWU »<ii( dab 
l£«r^r, J. In fort'fti^iiticn a grated door 

fbU nfbnjM-plkt* 
Hf i^ert; ^^t». thfl IbmalH prrtoual pron. 
HtiiTtaie, t, (I. tu piiu^ tJ diUy^ t*> dou 
llemlu'llixa, fL daulit^ Later' 1 ibvUiii frf «p(h 
J I bAk '• a oiiMiiuandi Lx^f mtuducir pfuccpl 
J Let L>nH.REiifl, t. pK in ([ ail 

wldi:b vuiy Eh tbidr eBndi:r or dfr^l^ud 
lIi't'onNlLiTi.. a. dirvlotJQj^ fiuin tbu eatal 

churcb Oiinlon-^T not ortbridL>x 
IliitfUTOife'lUNil, J Li^t<*iM';{o'DLi^ii a, 4^ unllll 

a ■■Hluni diiimotiicHi If oiiptHdl ' q 
Iln^iiiiin, n tiio gauvlni in. obLi^ c 

H I R [ 97 ] 


MH^ It L nm of nK Inft 
ji^l a. word aitimtilvii arjsy^ 

^1 l l lBj l tttflCttMtvfl of UUlUltOQ 

I. «i BptrUin, bnuii, o iMtbiip 

to e^nf^a.1, ti) ettw<iT^ Ui tla I]l4l^-f. the 

itKfLLl lim anrtH 

h ri. harrililp, dnwinil, firfxlilftil 

L la hiatHv, Id pi qoLiUr 

iL, M. thO chief ilT H HUTRi.1 ClH'^ 

«► rt, to tuft nii«njr wf^iflt in bir^sBlcw 
Ijf-ltlirSlll^ijf^ ff4. eonftiuhiflljf 

nWDi joort. iKEiGh iw«l!«l h Llli wind 
W1L,parL, Drit0lil« ftitmcUAii 
oiTt II (mn t^ln^ngmtt Id cvpLntoa 
ndt L 4 moimLalnoLLt ciOQDiry 
oilcT. 4. a mount iiliia«r 
, (nil la B fO'UAC d<?[n¥fl ; airopimt^ 
cLtlpd, a. |tn>ud i>r unltTit 6f epErlt 
Indcd, d. TifiTii'ln tiauEflitj' 
HI, <. dIpiUy fif nuturv; a Hlla 
I'soilAd, pfirl. hot to thfl ts^t^ 
Ir'ttBd^ pirJ, A. bold, dating, Irtioiuiit 
^Hi'irH pMft, epIdiHJtdlj fliiti]i4<4l 
L'tor, «, lll« Uttdnlt ftow 47f Uid lida 

4/tiivt, <; « fobUf Dfl ihe bVFtii¥a/ 
f.iL xitim*^ mlrtl^, 4t»«Brftiitiaai. 
«p « loma ibKi bVMCtui En JAaoHiy 
f, 1. a mwi w^anUv ivrHiijb 

L, 1. a ■EoaJl Jkll] 

L (Ml af bllla, DD{><fniil Id iqcftfig 
tba lundlfl nf a ewonl 
a. havtar a hU t 
■M. tha abtiilai; eiM □/ Hff 
tfafl Ai lllaf^ ; a Ik "ir, a peu&nt 
U'DdfrTn SL bickwani 
T CL il. Id obitTuet. timp, tcnppda 
anCo^ Fr KD lEAppi U mtrht, a tU^ 
ncMl, ni'DihitOflk''- U»« la«t 
ib feinlat oa wbteli a dodi' tor^; a 
lb«t OD wUflb an^ tMng drp«»d- 
. Ik la BtlodB to, tq bdn^ (d jniDd,— 

jt Joint dJ^ t^fr Ih^ff^; tba fruit ^the 

k. ff. nmcl> ct^HitiMl, lofw Is im^rlu 

liir, «. « wEd n^-tl 4jr fiibttloDi b»na 

it'ainiu, JL ILb river hnno; a Ifg? 

ifl anlEEtal rsuTid tn tlin JlJIa 

t, a. BpralDnl Id tJi« hip 

If 0. rflH-mbiirre 4 jii»t 

rt. to enin^tj fur paj.-^* wngon 

p, 4, UIID Wb^ ft'ETVtH tor ViM.[if%; « 

nal^f a»'l N^jif&ndpfwX WTif cr 

, * rtMJtfii, *&SgtJfi affsoamj niitiiwn 

EIlHk 11, td Dtto- a ihiIhi Tlka f _^ _ 

OUiiiEft-t liTvapprbbatiorr by hiHlnif.— ^h Dm 
noE^i^'df a lorp^it; an BxpreiE^iin orffiot^npE 
nEi'«1ti|r. t. BO B 1 iwwston QroDutemi:il liy tltw 
Hl4r] ''izfrr^. 0icclniniitl47n CDmrnjiniiiiff dik^qeq 
Hl^«/rtaii, Pr a i^rilBr of fArt» and irwtsata 
Bi#i<c'ipil.^ a, jicnjfniriff t.j bliEfiET f^eM 

FTIaLnrlcil'n^n 'n art of exptalnlar blUfirfcaJ 
Hli'bHy, *- a narratloa offkcLi. 
HlPtrlcjnlCj a. llikfltTlaj a ilH^ t* pldjvr 
{lit, T. 10 Atrikp, cla»4^ iDDDWid, [tUicb.^A a 

vmik«, a liickjr cia&M 
Hltfb , V. *p. t^ rjtcJi, to fuav«1i^jDri£i.'-«.& 

klDjd at iiDct IT TiariM 
lllthfl, 4, a landLnjf [■Tacfl Hit g4<3<1i. Jba 
[{Icb'sr, od. lu thi# vlac& — a. nrimrvr 
HKh'rnDiin, Oi Df^or-^t nm Eliliilild 
Hfih^BfUk vL ID thidtinw; y«| UH qrnr 
If (->«, I; a plioA (br beBa i a c^mpan^ 
Ifi'vine, JL priw»4 ni paaiog biKi iula h^vm 
Hu,iiatlSr9tap\ D(HU«rl ffiBtifrliT att'DHll 
Hft*r, HmVj, «; jTftj wtih nf;^ ffhiti-k 

HQ4'lrirF««c, A, RtiiU- of tidiiir tjo»ti>- ar wbftllib 

Ho&'t^nm, f. rmuirbntd* of niEcB 
ll<ȴ, J. an tmixdltlcm, it 4<yi9pl\rm 
Hob'hle, «. H, ici ^rm^K UTi>oljr or iwkWBTrllT 
Hcrb'liyt r. a BpaciEa i-^f hnn'It; a Mtplil Ji»>l>W 
liob'byhnnc i. a Email bExnn; ; a V^'^^ ' f^^ri fl^ 

IkTODrl ra tli ingr 47r KQiuBTuent 
Hab'^jibllu, r a iprlLa, a f^lnr, an appniitlon 
llDVoallf t, a tiaL] UBiTd in ihi^^n^r hi^nc^ 
Undt, i; Eha arnaU and of a B^amman of bafioa ^ 

a «ort omertnaa wiaa 

fl:™j:T(V, r,ii, to ittrnvtrtili;, t*^AMlm 

H lid, I. a brtekld^ier'* Lmu'ih 

Elnd'A^' dnd'dyr '■ ^n awkward^ fboltlllt or 

TfJii'Dloru pBnna 
flHid'ic^ijDdj^ I, a. EfinfMMmA mtxtDn 
11 EKUernn U a, of or T^iilatiTB to tb'li daj 
Hoe, jr. a jrardiha trHul fiir wBoda, Jbc — m.A. ta 

GDt or dig w^tli B boB 
Qoc'lTipf ff. mBlEi«l vt t^f-atin^ icniand by 

nuOixtr np ■iiiirrAuOdi plyiDL> niLb a h« 
UojT *. Ibfl fn<Ti«i^ namfc wt rniuB 
lloj^nri^ Uoj^'ELy, t- a bi>d«d Pir Fhin 
H iiy'gwBl, In a 6WO of twi> j'Gari mM 
U<)p'RJibn 4, »et{i»K l;>rgti*l», Knwilj 
H nff'benir J, a k«tTpt?r of hrig* 
Hi? fix, t, hifd] dft^i^ur^ ilTmnp? Bcmt 
Hnf thvM.4, *, * tn*«*iii™ rtf KI ^alNjrti 
HOff'WBfl.h, #, itrtitT iVlBiL':^ In tfivRn III ftwtAt 

H^jl^eleo, », •» AwtiWAfd ^oimtor gkl 
Holit, p, 1. (cp r*il4* up nq htjfh 
llirf'ty-tol'ty. i"«ti!i^. «*: *By *ii4^«n fi^llsf 
Hold, f!. to itMfi, ta ba^B w1ihlE>, lo 4e>i4ln 

—J. a BDnfrfffL 3 BD4tHljr» jioir*r. - fiUV^- ftopl 

noUflr, J. one wbo bn1[^B anf tbln^ 
[Ii^ldCaftt I. an Iron hookn a e^atcb 
IIdIb, c a IhjUow place; a mpaD NAUUtlOD ; 4 

nmtta a irairtnQnt; a ^nbtoH^jm 
HotilrH ad. pioii*Vf B^' 3fioi<-'[>\ luvJ^mtdf 
Ilo*]3iirBH>4 the lViiii'»TltSe^ -[il^tj 
iM'\», HolW, ^Jtft-^- ltj?lf t %Vi^<<A\ 
n^tlimA. i. m fttteikrtft wki^\^ w^HK* 



nollownew, t. the stote of hetag hollow 

Hol'lr, $. a tree; an evergreen thrub 

Hollyhoclt, $. the ro-ie mallow 

Holme, «. a river ialand ; the evergreen oak 

Horocatut, «. a burnt sacrifice 

Holp. Holiicn, parL pau. otHelp 

IIo1«ter, <. a caae for a hotveman's pistols 

Holt, «. a hill; a wood; a forest 

Ho'ly, a. pure, religloos, saored, immaculate 

Bol'yday, $. an anniversaiy feast, a d^y of 

fratety an«l mirth; a time of fitetivity 
Hum'age, $. duty, fisalty, respect, service 
Home, I. coimtry; place of constant residence \ 
Ho'mebred, a. native, plain, artless I 

Ho'iueliucM, ». pluinneM, onarseneaa ! 

Ho'niely, n. not eleirant, coarse 
Ho'memade, a. made at home ; plain l 

Homoeop'athist, «. a believer in hoinceopathy 
Homoeop'athy, ». a metliod of practice which 
consiAt9 iu tlie employment of various medi- 
cinal agents in exceedingly minute doM* 
Ho'mer, $. a measure of about three pints 
Ho'mespun, a. made at home ; inelegant 
Ro'niewanl, ad. towards home 
Hom'icide, <. murder, a murderer 
Hom'ily, $. a discourse read in churches 
Homoire'neous, a. of the same nature 
Ilomon'ytnous, a. equivocal, amliigruous 
Homot'onoiu, a. equable, correspondeut 
Hone, «. a ntone to whet rasors, Ac. 
Hon'est, a. sincere, upright, chaste, just, true 
Hon'esty, (.Justice, truth, purity, virtue 
Hon'ey, «. the swetrt<conooction (rf'bees &c. 
Hon'eybag, «. the stoma<di of a bee 
Bon'eycomb, «. celli of wax fiir honey; in a 
military sense flaws or cavities in the metal 
of a gun which resemble the hon^-«ells of 
bees, and subject it to bursting 
Hon'eydew, «. a sweet dew on plants 
Hon'eyless, a. without honey, empty 
Hon'eymoon, «. first month aher marriage 
Hun'eysuckle, t. an odoriferous woodbine 
Hon'ii-d, parL a. covered with honev 
Hon'oraiT, a. done or instituted in honour; 

conferring honour without gain 
Hou'our, $. diimity, reputation^ virtue.— «. a. to 

reverence, diznify, exalt 
Hon'ourable, a. illustrious, generous. Just 
Hood, f. an upper covering for the head 
Hood' wink, «. a. to blind, to hide, to deoeive 
Hoof; ». the homy party of a hone's foot 
Hook, f.abent piece of iron, wood, Ao. — v. a. to 

catch, to ensnare, to fasten 
Hoo'ked, a. bent, enrvated 
Hoop, f. any thing circular.— «. to bind with 

hoops ; to shont 
Hoo'piugcotigh, t. a eonvuUve cough 
Hoot, <. a shout of contempt.— et. n. to shont 
Hop, ». a plant; a Jump, a mean danoei— n. to 

leap on one l«g, walk lamely, kc 
Hope, ». coufidence in a fitture event — e. to 

expect with desire 
Ho'peAil, a. full of expectation, promiHing 
Hu'peleds. a. without hope; left, abandoned 
Hop'grroiind, $. groimd set apart for hops 
Hop'per, $. a part of a mill ; a basket 
Ilop'ple, r. n. to tie the feet together 
Ho ral, Hu'raiy, a. relating to an hour 
J/onJo, t. a c/an. a wtientuiy crew 
Hofl'Kon, t. m /mfat imagtaary line or circle^ 
wtUcIi divhing the heavens *"^ earth Into 
t*ro part* or bomlspbMm 


llorizon'tal, a. near the horizon ; level, flat 
Horn, «. ddfen<ive wea|>on of aa ox; an in- 
strument of wind music 
Hor'nbleude, «. a dark-green mineral 
lior^nbook, «. the first book for childraa 
nor^ned, a. famished with horns 
Hoi'ner, «. one who deals in hone 
Sor^nct, c a large strong stinging flj 
Hoc'npipe, «. a kind of nngle danoe 
Uor'nwoik, a. in fortiAoation a woile eom- 

posed of two half-bastions and ourtKbi 
Hor^nv, a. made of horns, callooa, liard 
Hor^ologe. s. an inatmment denoting time 
Horom'eter, «. aa instrument to measare the 

Hor^oscope, s. the cooflguratlon of the planets 

at the hour of a person's birth 
Hor'rible, a. dreadfiil. shocking, terrible 
llor'rid. a. hideous, cnormons 
HorriTio, a. causiog horror or draad 
Hor'rar, «. terror mixed with det e s tati on 
Hors-de-cnm'bat, a. a military tenu signifying 

that a body of men are so oompLstely besien 

as to ha tu^di^n^ 4atir»tl%'4 
Uomr, J. an jmlraiU; ft w^edffi nj^iia^i a 

Hm/HlMel^ t. thft Hal or riqte of d^lnjf 
IJ or'scbeaa. r, a Jiziall kind of htmn 
liur'ictirDBkM^ i, ctaa who tiimw hfATtt* 

HDl^HAyt t. a. fly Uuit stlngv borut 
Huf't^slr. JL the hdlr of honuia 
HDr'Hrlaagli,, ii a loud, vkiJt^t. m^e \a.n^ 
Kor^MlvtKb, M. a. Iwch thxl bites honai 
Hur^Wbati. *, auv wklUma la cidlo^ 
T^!KH'<innlIiihiI]. «. aat of maaagln^ a bona 
Ktii'tdtaK^t^ t. provtiDdac fyf honam 
liur'tcplay, L n7U|di pla^, mdenctia 
HnKtepeffid, I. B poEkl to wafer honte^ at 
Hmacad'lsh^ «. a root aGlid aod biting, i 

spedst c^smrYv-jTrHs 
"Rw^SflSboe^ a a Hboa faf hjofHiS ; & horb 
liai^srwajr, *, a browl <npfln wajf 
Hurtd'titm. *. tJio Bci of rtljortit^? uMm 
Hof'lJitivf, Jt t«wUng tu BX]iDrt,-UiJ titling 
JT.J^^llcl4^^M^ fc Ute art of cultlvaAlsur lt«Jid<Wl 
ffof^tulAtt, n, l«;l<it>jrtue to a itiirUi^n 
Tioian'oa, r. m, «x<!^Qm of inlH to Ood 
Hose, j; aLiwkfii^: br^^ches 
lla'alfTf I. ctutf W hit sella K 
HfM'pitablfi, * i*nd to *tF 
H™7jlt«!, i A mMptwde ^ o 

stnmg^^m; Uturallty \n nalcn almnimi* 
^1 [Kl, Jt. a. iJUiUr ini t an ann;^ ; > numJ mji" 
Urrfl'tii^e^ f. A i^runiit IcR as a pli>U|ta ffC iuear^ 

Hiia'tlJo, It. sdritTH, 4}fipeHltc; waiilke 
ri*3»TlT'l ry. t. "j^tn iviir, a slar* nfwttHitni 

Hot, a. having heat, fknious, eager, hiatfti 

HotlMd, «. a bed of earth made hot by thr 
fermentation of dung and manure 

Hnt'cockles, f. a species of childish play 
I Hotel', >. a genteel public lodglng^4ioase 

Hofheaded, a. passionate, violent 

Hot'house, t. a building contrived toe rlpe»> 
I ing exotics, ka. by means of heat 
', Hot spur, I. aviolent man; an early pea 

UoVtcnVA, s. ». »««a«56 \B&«3GAtaa& of tht 

i touthexn ««cQ&X:i kA ktAca. 




Hongfa, «. the lower part <d the thifch.— e. «. to 

hamstfliig; to cnt op 
Hotmd, «. a dojr who buntf hy •cent 
Hour, c the Mth part of a day 
Hoa'iK^iH, «. a glaM filled with saad for the 

purpose of measnrinK ttane 
Hon'rty, a. done tirvrv hour, frequent 
Houee, «. a place of hamaa abode. — 9. to pot 

under shelter, to harbour 
Hon'sebreaker, «. one who robs houses 
Hou'sebreaking', «. robbing of houses 
Hon'sehold, «. a fiunlly llTing together 
Hon'sehold-stuff, «. Itamitnre, good*, utensils 
Hoo'sekeeper, f. a superinteading female ser- 

yant; one who keeps a house 
Hon'sekeeirfng, «. doinestie management 
Hou'sdess, a. d*^tnte of abode 
Hnn'semakl, «. a female menial servant 
' Hou'seroom, «. eonvenient «partineats 
Hon'sewamslnr, «. a fbast usual on 

possession ora bouse 
Hoos'ewUlB, «. a female eooaomlst 
Hoos'ewifery, «. frugalitj in domestic aflSdrs 
Hove, Ho'ven, j»art dom. raised, swelled 
Hov'el, «. a shed, a sbdter for eattle 
Bov'er, eii I*, to hang over head, to wander 
How? ad. in what manner or degree 
Howbelt, md. nevertheleAa, notwlthstan<1lng 
Howev'er, oWL fM)twlthstanding> jet. st least 
Howlta, How'ttxer, «. a kind of bomb 
Howl,«.n. to utter eriesin distress as a dogk 

— «. a erjr ot distrest 
now'ling. «. the noise of a dog, Ac 
Howsoerr er, ad. in whatever manner 
Box, «. a. to harontrinv, to hough 
Hov, «. a eoastlag vessel, a small ship 
Hublnib, «. a tumult, oonftislon, gn-at noise 
Huck'abadc, «. a kind of figured linen 
Huclclebone, «. the hip bone 
Hnck'ster, «. a retailor of small wares 
Hnd'dio, V. to do a thing in a Harry ; to crowd 

tcHsrether in a conftased manner 
Budibras'tk, a. doggrel, like Hudibris 
Bup, «. shade of colour, tint; clamour, pursuit 
Halt o. to chide with Insolence 
BuiHsh, «. arrogant insolent, hectoring 
Bug, «. a. to embrace fimdly, to hold fhst 
Huge, a. vast immense, large, enormous 
Bug'ger-mug'ger, g. a bye place; seoresj 
Hn'guenoC, «. a Frencth protostsnt 
Balk. s. the body of a ship; a down 
Bull, «. the body of a sh^*; a shell or husk 
Bum, r. n. to dng low, to buKi; to deceive. 

— ff. a bussing noise; a deception 
Bu'man, a. havlng-the qualitieft of a man 
Buraa'ne, a. kind, good-natured, tender 
Buman'ity, «. benevolence. compassioD, 

gtmerosl^; the nature of man 
Bu'mankind, «. the race of man 
Bnm'ble, a. modest submissive. — v. a. to sub- 
due ; to conde«ceiid 
Bnm'dmm, «. a stupid persniL — a. dull 
Bumecta'tion, «. a moistening or wetting 
Bu'meral, «. belonging to the shoulder 
Bu'mid, a. wet, mdst watery, damp 
Bnmid'ity. «. moisture, dampness 
Bumirerous, a. produdng moisture 
Humiflc. a. caosing dampness 
Bumilia'tion, «. the act of humility 
Bomil'ity, «. freedom flram jpride, modesty 
Bnm'ming'.Mid, * the smauest of all Urds 
2blBKM0JUl A on* wjto gnUfflM fab humour 

Hn'moor, $. mointuro ; whim. Jocularity. 

— r. a. to quAliry, to soothe 
Ilu'nioroas, a. jooilar, whimsical, pleasant 
Hum'pback, <. a crooked buck 
Hunch, v,n. to Jostle; to crook the bade 
Han'dred, «. ten multiplied by ten ; part of » 

aliire or county 
Huii'dmdwdght, «. consisting of US pounds 
Hung, preU and port past, of HHug 
Hun gaiT-water, •. a water distilled from roso- 

mary flowers 
Tlun'ger. a a desire of fbod; violent desire 
Hiin'gry, a. in want of food 
Hanks, f. a covetous sonlid wretch, a miser 
Hunt V. to chano, to pursue, to search for. 

— t. a pack of hotmds ; a chaiK), a pursuit 
Him'ter, «. one who chases animals 
Hun'ting, «. the diversion of the chase 
Hun'tsman, f. one who manages the dogs for 

aiNi i^niH wJiii >l^'rt|?ti;j Ll> huttiintf 
HciKrlrn, m. a maisa kiud nf liiHjq 
Uar'ille, i. a gnle f BLh^i wovh) tC^wUiar for 

vjtrlnuB UH's i a Hirt of a}td\m, itttr 
Hanli^ l pL ihtr refli^ of Ucvi[t of Has 
H u r], ff. a. bt throw wltla viuU^ i-t 
U aril iat« t. whLrlhat ; a WDAHtdi 
H ' rrl^^'-hur^y, m. bixiUu. tnmitlt, noflih^OB 
Hurra^, inl^. tiabaat nTtriasinth 
Elur^rtean^ t. a vljslen L sKrf m, u innt|iffit 
IJur'ry, ol ti« hantp.n, Ui imwfrwlili jiJia^iQi 

-^. priislpitatliMi^ hiiit^; awmeJl 
Fl Qr'rT-ikur'ry, tuL wildly 
Hurt, f. hdfni, mljirhlMEl wg^ni! ^^r ImtM. 

-^v. a. tu liij un;, Iq veoandt to hamt 
n^ir'tfUlt a. I.1H-C1 letli^us, raEschiavons 
Ihir'tle. 7' tttsklFniUh, tn raitve v{i>]4>.n Uy 
niir'tleu, ft. harnilBHS, IniiDoaiU \aua^v\3M 
Uuf'utli, f. In rcidinrtilliiTi a T'I^-** ^'f timber 

plnrc.i ,T -•.,■ In .,1 ,.|' !■ I- I I. M'.Hii It to 

the interior slope of the parapet 
HuslMnd, s. a married man; an econeadst. 

—r. a. to manage fhigally ; to till 
Hiis^andloss, a without a hnlAMml 
HiulMindman, «. one who works in tillage 
HmtlMndiy, t. tillage; thrlfV, care, fhigallty 
Hush. V. to stm, appease, quiet forbid 
Haali'money. $. a bribe to uidnce sf cresy 
Hnsk,«. the outward Integument of flrnlts.— 

p. «. to strip off the outward lutefrnment 
Bosk'iness, «. the state of being dry, rough 

like a husk, hoaraenese of voice 
HnaTiy. a. abounding in hn^ka. dry 
Hnasar, t. a kind of horse-eoldier 
Hua'sy, «. a sorry or bad womnn 
Hua'tings, t. pL 9. ctundl, a court held 
Hua'tle. r. a. to shake together 
Hua'wife, «. a. to manage with fWigallty 
Hut «. a poor cottage, a mean abode 
Hntch. f. a corn-cheat; a rabbit-box 
Hux, «. n. to catch pike with a bladder, ftfli 
Hussa', interj. a about of Jov or aodamntion 
Hy'Hdnth. f. a flower; a onlour 
Hyadn'thine, a. like hyadnths [Tanma 

Hy'ades. «. pj. a dtister of stars in the head of 
H/aline, a. glassy, crystalline, clear 
lly'dra, «. a monater with many hpads 
Ily'dragognes, «. pL mefUdnal preparstfons 

for the purgation of watrry humours 
Hydranlical, a. relating to hydraulics 
HydranfVtes, s. pt >:bA w^takv n»\\»3sv •w«».\^ «A 
the tno^iou <^«s&A» ^sAi^Qaib %a\««. «sw«ts»s 

IDE [100] 


Hy'drocole, «. a wateiy rupture 
Uydroce()li'alu8, f. a <vropsy in the head 
Hy'droffen, s. inflammable air 
Hydrog rapher, «. one skilled In the art of 

liydrogn^iphy ; a teacher of hydrography 
Eydro^rapb'i<'a]:, a. belonging to a description 

or mop of the aea« 
Eydrofirraphy, f. the art of meHSoring and 

describing the tea and its boundaries 
Hy'dromancy, t. a prediction by water 
Hy'dromel, f . honey and water; mead 
Hydrom'etei^ i. an inxtromisnt used in fhe 

measurement of fluids 
Hyilm(/athy, f. treatment of disease by th« 

application of wet sheets or blankets 
Eydi-opho'bia, «. a distemper occ'isioned by 

the bite of a mad dog ; dread of water 
Hydr-.p'ical, a. dropsical, watery 
Hy'drops, #. the dropsy 
Hydro-*tiit'ica]t, a. relating to hydrostatics 
Bydrostat'ics. $. pL the science of the gniTlt*- 

tion of fluids; weighing fluids 
Hy'emal, a. belonging to winter 
Bye'na, a a fierce animal like a wolf 
Hyge'ian, a. relating to health, heatthy 
By igiene, s. that department of medicine which 

treats of the preservation of health 
Bygroiii'eter, t. an instromant for measuring 

atmospheric moisttire 
Bymene al, a. pertaining to marriage 
Bymn, «. a. to praise in songs of adoratioB.— 

«. a divine song, a song of praisa 

Hym'nio. a relating to hjmnns 
Hyp, r a. to make melancholy, to dispirit 
Hj-pallage. a change of OHses, &o. 
Byper'bole, «. a rhetorical figure which con- 
sists in representing things much greater or 
less than they really are 
Hyperbol'ical, a. exaggerating beyond Tct 
Hyperlwlize, «. to exaggerate or extenuate 
Iljrperbo'rean, a. northern ; cold 
Hypercritlc, «. an unreasonable critic 
Hypercrit'ical, a. critical beyond use 
By^phen, «. a short line thus (-) put between 
two words or syllables, to sbew that they 

.:!■■■■ ■.:■:■ . ■ ■ :'.':'r 

] r ■ i 11-i • ■• ■ ■ . ^■ l-MTMll^ «}f^ 

li>T> Tntniilrirt, i. ijjTiMueliiOlj' 
U>TK>ctii Ku'd rljiCt f. c>iM> ajTtotfd wHIt melan- 
choly, CT dLsord.-'nd In ti\s jruaglniiUim 
XI jpw^bdxi.lri' acml, a mclaiuhcily 
ttyiioff'rtix, '■ lUs^Emula doij,, a yiatanet 
tlyp'ociHa^ I, a dljKmb Icr Ln ntHgiou, As, 
Uypocrillcal, a. dliMrnabling, hulneuTe. f^Ise 
Liypoa'tHsfK, r. a diBtlnct pubstoiice; jj^rsoa- 
aliry^^ a [{inn mom pnnlculiirly nmA in the 
d..ctriuo <tS thD iioli' tVtnity 
llj-po'^tikt'lcal, 'U ^^onslilulli-ij^ tlknthtiiit 
Ujpo I b'cffts, r. a ^Atnn tipoit soppotdtion 
Hypottatllficilil, a, vUp|K>4s4 OotLiJitloiKtl 
Byt'eap, «, Vhe natiM ef a purgatirr plut 
UjrttATK Hyft^r'IctJ, a, trottblod wiiu flu 
Hvrt«rT«»t K flts iiBculJ^r to winiiiitHn 


I a pronoon of tiie Jlrtt penon Indicating 
J myteif, As a yowel it has three distinct 
sounds— the first sh(»t and acute as in bU; 
the second long and diphthongal, as in Hke; 
and the third close and slender, as in shiM. 
The second sound is peculiar to the English 
langua^, and is the usual Yooal pronimcia- 
tion of ( when tmaflJacted by the following 
consonant As a Boman numeral it stands 
for one [syllable alternately 

lam'bic, $. verses oomposed of a short and long 
I'bis, f . the name of an Egyptian bird 
Ice. s. frozen water; sugar concreted 
Ichnog^raphy, «. among painters a description 
of pictures, statues, and montmients of 
ancient art; in a military sense the plan or 
representation of a fortification 
Tclithyog'raphy, t. a description of fishes 
lohthyorofnr, t. a discourse on fishes 
Ic'hor, f. a humour arising firom ul(*ers 
Ic'horous, a. sharp, thin, indigested 
I'dcle, t. dripping water froaen, hanging 

from the eaves of a house tea. 
J'con, f. a picture, a representation 
Icter'ical, a. aflUcted with the jaundice 
I'cy, a. fbll of ice; cold; frigid, backward 
Ide'a, f. mentality, imagination; a notion 
Ide'al, a. mental, intellectual, conceived 
Jdea'tlc, Id^n'tical, a. the same 
I'leit'ticaluegM, Iden'tity, $. Mmeness 
IdeM, t. pi a term of time amongst the andrat 
^^"?f°»; ««« I8tb day of each month, but 
^^^ litb ofAUrcb, May, Jaly, and October 

IdtoeVjMw-, M, peniTf u- evn«t1intb« 
Id'iom, I. apartie!n|4r rpa4e i:»f Apocch 
Jd'iot, I. a fooL, a cihang^lng, n DuturrJ 
lil'totiam, J. psfljllnri^ of fiJipKrtubn ; fo?Iy| 

nntcirBl ImlucllLEy of mliid 
I'dJe, a ItLzyi unnimproyvJ, woHhlWi — V.lktO 

sprndtinifl In in activf (y 
Idlchaad'ed^ q, titolUh, unmjirinable 
rdk-noH, I. slaih, likziacuv f^'Hjr 
ritlcr, JL a Ifisy jHswaOf a sliUrfmrd 
T'^Jot. t. BD lm,q|[v wonhippt'd m a fga^ 
Idul'iitoPf r. a wor^hf npcr of idols 
litr>r[i.tr63s;, M. a. wotuan w\m ^vorvlilps EdaU 
Idftf itrilteH p. n, to Woril^lp kloli 
ll];l>^llt™^t^^ ft tcndbv Of ^vrfi to idohkky 
I ilijl 'a,ivy^ $r thw wrir?<i|p or Emufw 
I'dp]]!!]], f, ttnj Won* hip iff EiIh^I* 
I'd^iHtt^ p,fl. tr? wonJii'i! n* a iis+iy 
I'dyl, A a tin nil nlnn-t |n)w« ; *u. «dogUfli 
tr; rm^. mppOM It hi? *iJ 
Ig'nHiiH, a. t^^iiiiiliihtit nr raUtUng Sn 
Ij<T].ll"«T{iUS, a. pf(jiti<'la^ flra 
Ig'nLi'ra'tu cu, i. a. hlud fyff\viy vapo^ Qalled 

>^1II-wEth-th^W1ipt a dtflEuJoQ 
I^il'tti, r. a. ta klniils^ to Ht 4m Are 
TfziiU'lon, ». the eat oCwttins on Are 
T^i'miltt, a. inflauimntdu, caatly 4it oa Ore 
)|fniA)lo, a, mean of birth; worthIr«u 
I)(7lO[n[I]'lua^ t. Ai^«ra.aitaV, sbuiitnii 
iK^nomEny, i, dlnrniciJt, nipriacli, shairn 
\ i^orm'ina^ i . 'a fj«A\M.iL frXVi W, vsin preimder 




He, ». a walk or aJkj in a ehoxeh 

Ilex, «. the mreat leatlet oak 

Illae, a. belonging to the lower bowote 

Iliad, •. an herole poem bv Homer 

III, a. dck, dleordered, not ia health.— 

«. wiekodneM, miaeiy, misfortane 
mab'orate, a. done vrithoat oiooh labour 
niap'ae, «. a aliding or gently fUUitg In or 

npon; a aadden attack; eaaoal oomiug 
nia qaeate, r. a. to entangle, to enmure 
ilUi'non, I. an Inference, a conclusion 
n'latiTe, a. that which ma^r be inferred 
mau'dable, a. unworthr of oommendatioa 
nie'gal, a. contrary to law, ui\}u>t 
Ill<-gidlty, a. a contrariety to law 
nieg'ible, a. what cannot be clearly road 
Illegilflmaiy, «. a state of bastardy 
Illegitimate, a. bom oat of wi-dlock 
iQ-fk'TOured, a. of a bad countenance 
niib'eral, a, sparing, mean, disingenuona 
IlHc'lt, a. nnlawfU, nnflt; contraband 
num'itable, a. which cannot bo bounded 
imferacy, ulit'erateineai, «. want of learning; 

ignorance of sdoioe 
niirerate, a. unlearned, ignorant, untaught 
ni-na'tore, i. poevldmess, molovolence 
in-na'tared, a. peevish, nntractablo, cross 
Ill'nesa, «. siduieas, disorder, wuakm ss 
niogloal, «. oontrairy to rules of reasoning 
lUu de, «. a. to mode, play upon, deceive 
ina'me, mn'mine, Illa'mlnate, «.a. to en- 
lighten, to adorn, to illastrate 
niu mioable, a. capable of being Illuminated 
UuminA'tion, «. the act of giving Bght; bright- 
ness; Ughu set forth as a mtak. otjoy 
nia'sion, «. a false show, error, mockenr 
nin'sive, Illu'soiy, a. doceivlng, fraudulent 
lUns'trate, v. a. to brighten with light; to 

explain, to clear, to elucidate 
Xllustni'tlon, «. esplanatioo, exposition 
nins'tratlve, a. able or tending to explain 
nias'trloue, a. conspicuous, noUe. eminent 
Im'age, s. a picture, a statue, an idol ; an idea 
Im'agery, t. sensible rqMPeaentation: show 
Imag^lnable, a. possible to be conceived 
Imaglnanr, a. flmded, visionary, Ideal 
Ima^na'tion, «. fiuacy, conception, sohemo 
Imag'ine, «. a. to (iuicy, to contrive 
ImnMcile, a. weak, fbeble, wanting strength 
Imbedl'i^, «. weakness, feeblmess 
Imbi'be, «. a. to drink In, to admit into 
Imbit'ter, v. a. to make bitter; to exasperate 
ImbodV, V. a. to condense to a body ; encloM 
Imbolden, v. a. to make bold, 
Imbo'som, «. a, to hold in the 
Irabow', «. a. to arch, to vault 
Imbow'er. v. a. to shelter with trees 
Imbrlca'doo, «. a tile-like overlapping -forma-. 

tion of any thing; tiling 
Imbrow'n, «. a. to make brown ; to obseuro 
Imbrue', «. a. to steep, soak, wet much 
Imbm'ed, part, soaked, dipt, wetted 
Imbm'te, r. a. to degrade to brutality 
Imbue', «. a. to tinctore deep, to tinga 
Imbnr'se, eii a. to stock with monqr 
Im'itable, a. worthy to be imitated 
Im'iMte, «. a. to fbHow the manner, wagr, or 

action of another peiBoo; to copy 
Imitative, a. Indlnod or tending to copy 
ImiU'tion, «. the act of drying; an " 

to make a resemblance ; a oopy 
Im'Jtato^ A J»« who eopkM or Imitates 

(luita'trEJt, f. ilia w1io fmllntcA, Ac. 
ImtnaC'iil i.tSH o, »t»tl»a> yart, aodvnSed 
I mmfeD'olatfliiuu. f, 3nni[H^nM>] puriEjr 
T eEtraab'a^le.> Ti'ltor, td imTiflxie 
Ftitmana'tiiin, <. a flowini^ trt c^Mt^inK hi 
Irrutin'np, a, Vafl, iJfrudl^onalj prcat 
'Ei»'iiiau^'<nt, o. IHtHTCuL, Intrin ■J'l;^ internal 
TLtiEFiAb'Sfett, V, net p1it3n, uhi'E:Ttaiii 
lEUiUrtii'lt:!F, i^ liarlarlLy, ■ft*itfuTHjm 

Iiriniar'tiAl, <», tirjt worilili;*, ^vnk, Intp^Pmtt 
Infinnltj'iHal, ^ ItLAir^ivni?*) ', *oIlIi or mjfthfr 
TiiiinnLu'fiflLt.Vt I inittubfi'rielPf^i, *, thoqluliiy 

tif Ixjinff loinijaLin'i^ I i HL*£)rf i*HtjaJlt.y 
E [umatd'rlflJiii^ p. a. ■(> ui^IIl^ IncinrtnniaJ 
Eriunatu'TU, a. out ri[M, not perfect; bn^ 
liii rijittu'ri tj, I. ucrfpeaeaa^ ioDijfn.'iplinmxnl 
I mmC^aa'nrdfalB, a. imt tti tm mcuureit 
Inim/dlate, a IfulAnt ; anting by llj^riif 
riniii«MtiA Iviy, mL pFUHmtly^ InsLdi i liy 
tinmAl'kau^ 1. noi to ba hGalL>d, jtauL Qtm 
Lm^tno^rilJi, o. pipil tirna rrf mcranr? 
rnuiUiu'ie, 9* tmllEhilgd, Inanity, bagg 
Imiam'lity^ *r sreaineaft, InSnlty 
Inmer^grn, Imnicr'Av, l^o. to tint or pjint^ 

ondsr water : tn dip in wmlcr 
Imattt'gt^ ImAt:r'Md,4HiM smlk do^ 
Imaaf^Hon, i> dlp^lair undo- wmter 
InmBawd^lul, a. cmftucd, StTHguljir 
Im'miiiAMa, l an lamadlatM djin^r 
Ini'TnlDpnl:, 9, impeSLling, thnsabmbtg 
IniL>LEim''tltim t, a dJtolBUdiBi, a decrcaJ* 
iTiimli/sLciii, M. a iffiiUni^ Ib^ an tqlAcdm 
ImmLC Itionilu'gtet tM). b& ait, bi a^la 
Immii lihls, ft, Irajnaalbto lo bw ir^^ 
Immomity, j, imTooveaUtr 
Immod'erato^ a, flxoepBWVL^^ 

Dlic^Hfdlcg tba due mavA 
Immod'ci^ a. ihamclvii, obiAniB. Imfmn 
Inusod'ott^p *, ft witni orpuritjF nr anJJca^iy 
Im'isolata, p, a. to *BKfi(ii^, (a oETlt up 
Tn]mDlii'dijb, *- ih^i aut flf taurindrpst 
I rii mnr^al, a. UMinMiisi. LiT^tt(^>:iiii^ Ytofaoa 
IinmoraLiEyt t. want gf vlrtiu^ vien 
Imnijj'rtal, it. par^iutiial^ Ei^ver tn die 
Immartaruy, a. an Bxampelcua (bim dealll 
liTiinD'rtall:^ v. to iniLke leumDrlji) 
Imm^/vimlilLly, bunm'TRaiilEinc*] ^ i. theqtia- 

llty uf bnSiJf immtivt^Aldc ; etabLUty, llnbia-V 
tmiDD'TiiAtile, a. anahokoo, ftTxa» stalilt!^ 
tmmu'oL^-, <■ (jdd tegB. cxtimptjiin, fBvmlgrai 
I mmu'ft, i^. u, to andoH, ab at In. txro ' 
^riiQu'B^1<C--al. 4T. harih, lull iLnncmJiJ lu 
ImEuumtttrity, i- In Tadablon ua, GUTUtiml^ 
^tietiU'LaIiIg, 4. InvarlaUiE, nnaltdroLiliq 
lljip^ *. an aCf^vriniB'] a pans ^«^^ 
Im^yitX V, ^ M lUivQ ddM or bard 
rm(>nrnt, r- hi. to rj«i>it^ ttioni^ dExuntm. 
impQl'^r, V. to 1e i^en, ti^ii£«s maku worat 
InipclipAblei It. not p$fufiUli|,L br Utvik 
Imiwrlty, a, diipr^^fHirtlDIt, 3D«>qtinltly 
Impur'IatiDQ, & 4l«loiru«. Ofln^'i^UC* 
Iti] |>a/t, n i^ lo comin unleal^ ; urant uatq 
i mxuir^tilTiC^^ f. a gmnE;; a QummanlGaUfm 
li ii[H]r'tlfkl, B, ijqubMblru eqnal, Juat 
trnpnttiunty^ 4. L•q'lJl;ab]elles^ justice 
h»|Hfn>l3l«< 4. thnt vrtilch vaniiHjt be iiaHed 
Jtnpl44'«3flUi^d, «, iH^tirJ With jMirtion 

I lmBfl.W'^ U. a, tB V«*T^^ *^* ** ^-^ 




ImpeA'^rh. T. J7. to Kcnue hy jtahMn BDlLnrtif 

InkiKii'i^bmiiTJC, w, E. ItigHl Bnmaiitlnn; itn im- 

pLi] I ml^[lt, hindcra-nr^ olwLmi^tJtin 
ImfiBiirl, fp. % to tuTjn likn pcori^ Ut ndnm 
lia|HE]'f»hlD, Or ne4 tl3 t;J<i«E tf? itln. pkTfi>i:t 
liuriEc'uiKA, t. «teiti)pWln fmcQ rAJlarn 
hiipv'diis nn. t9 hlTtaer, to obiil-nrt. loliit 

lmp^i% c, rt. t9 DTin IbnniJi, to pthh oa 
lidpdliAtt^ 1. 1 power lo iMnforwaid 
Impeo'ft. p. n- 10 btnff arvr, ta bt at hud 
Impcn'iJfiJtt a- liantinv iwh or unr 

Ini]rf%'ctnUa, a. that wlilch annot b« pcii«- 

IniEieEii^tt*fl.Ci'. f, linnlneu irf bun, c* a coo- 
^HDrince in irrUcoiinws; tibSut*^ 

Jt<L|KTCi:'Jl'tl(HliA. O. QifEtn IjQ jH'rqclit*! 

ort'kuliLtf: OtUiTTQtiaU 
fntytiv'f^rirt.a. froIU noL CQinplcba, delfecliva 
Impfirfuc'tkin, n a del^H^ a fflLluni» b fuulE 
lin I t«"for±ta, n. noE pt^raed tlarougli 
Ii|i]»'rtfl1, ri. bnlOfigiTiii En nn ciTi.|H'ri3f 
Im [ic'ri albt, «. OOiu who la mt^fldi to an cInpArat 
Impo'riouB, ^ hau|!hty, Hmipmt, lvrd|y 
Irap«:'u]jabl4^ «, Udt to b« dt^EroJrdi 
ImpLT^sittml, O. hhvhigf no \swton 
Impeft^u'UDd*, a. not AtiAcientiir cldU 
ImprtDMu'sibTa^ a, not to b« peniuidtttL 
lojptff'tiiiesiee, t. (htly, lalTtfi3«ti " 

Iii3[>rr'tineist, a- Intr^vf, n^ddl 

Imu«'iil>le, s, laenpiiilile&f Hliiir> 
Iiti p4H;r»t«, v.a,%^ obMtln liy cntTH^ 
Imt>eiuo«'ity, *, vlolrtuse, fury, T«bnH( 
Itupet'iL'UjH a. violent, ^['drelblB, il«r» 
Im p«t4u, 4, ■ «l«i>eiii* ttfforu Am»; «tn 

Iti)||d|['fio^(il«, Vr a. %n ptivd, hr pJtiiife 
)iEL|riD')£«^ V, iq fiftiT or itrtHe Jtj^nst, to 
3iDiili3'i^u»te, «. rfL tfl rriHffli, K> fotke f*t 
Ieu jidouf. 4. wkakfKt pvEkne, Hrsti^civ^ 
ImplA'cfibilR, a. nullclDfu, ngc to Im a.[afn 

liwxionLle, conatant in enmity 
Implan'L, v.Aty tni^rmft, to InHx. to inPHii 
lln|jlau''«4b(lB„ n, not «p«m>aii, fnip4ir«ii]«i^-« 
Implea'd^ «■ Ai to proHCDl*, (o eue mt Iww 
Im pirmifnt, «. t tofd, loMrurnvnt; nwd 
jLniilfr'tEoifv, * t1ip(Htti?f Q^llnif^tap 
Jn/plev, a, IntrtontA, bo tnnK^IM^ coinriHr4it»a 
Jni'pllj(»Efl, V. iL to entitEif l4^ to 4> i ^tin rT'iFU 
lDtiil1{£a'(^on, «. InTislDtliniL, « lAc|t (ji^QnS4Jcet B 

iicca«itaT^ cnnuiquencv 
Iiuplif'ir, a. tJiHtlj' Uiidcnsttiod ; fouaJed oq 

tttQatgthotEty of oE^cin; Eq>-oIvh1 
Imi^D'rn, t. a. to uk, bejf^ LsHcch, Bntrfut 
Iiaplj^, Tr a to CotUpnct, mfblil, aLmtmi 
ImpuE'^n, V. O, to CDfTdpt with pouion 
1inp>ill'4H» a. DdpolltB, nidB, dtig{n>(i«l 
ImpoL'iiiii^ «, hnpmdiCdlL iitdiat-fsctt 
Iiii^>^]i'dcroiii, it, void of Wt^^K)>t, ligiit 
IlillKj'nmB, a. tet fftMn pom. CtmiipEii^ 
Impo'rt, r. fl, lo lift"* CHirtttiniJiHiiifft flmB 

aliTTh/tri ; u» HJjpLil'y Of d*nirit«. lo ^Jutteam. 

—tr. iiufiutmtt&i; thiHtf§iui[^ncd 
Ttniit>i-iatif^ t. AiD^Erer. auNoJit, monictit 
Impi^r'tMtt, rf, Jtiomenh'nDl, Hj»r irociidi!-] ubncffl 

Impo'rtfrn J- «t» wliD bringi tVnm abroad 
fniipii^'rtJ^ltj «. ttilllngn nrno conEDqacncQ 
Im^wr'ttiftftte^ «. iacHitfant Id aoUd.tadi]D 
Jtop'1irtii''Drj «. a. to tfraH wttb BoUhitnclnnt 
1mportu'!»V, AdL liMMuallT, t 
Trap<Htii''a{^r^ H tDCeutn! Ji'lldlalJoa 
Ifflpor^taotui, 4. hm^of eja b&t^ur 
lEnpo'kt^ v. AL lo ei^lo ai a dot?; {■> dcfr^q 
Imptr'KiLUa, a. thtt m^^r tn Uld hy fiiill^Umi 
Jmpo'iKr, r. one w!» LnpoMi or (mV^f>^ 
Iminrit'lm, *f m ii^ntictlnDi a ui or tdbute; 

u Qpprwton; fl e^wt or frwd 
Iin[)aalhini7, i, tllftE which ouuMt b« dona 

Im [w+t JL pUdit ft OBftt«ni tn Tw pfUd 
Impof'Tnurq uta, t. il tn foiro aw ftljSi-i«% 
Iqiihid'EhDiTJOi I. any swL'l]]ne; or ^Mlitiiing tif 

coimpt mfl tter En nn al ^^tJi 
[mpDs'Eor, J. a fh]Me pretannitu-, & chrat 
Im potenir<a^ Tin'^poEcm^^ w. wbjiI of pO^^-ff, 

liu^padty^ fisblBDBH 
TJn'potentt a. ^^nak, fnble, Trantln p porrier 
Impou'niJ, i^ a. to a&ut up in. a pinTT^Ikl 
Impr^o'licdblo, a. imposilblit, UitAEtaiLialJlo 
Im pronto, V, a. to Invoke evil, t? ruraa 
tm prrca-'tlat^ t. bjI invocBfion of en il 
Itii prtoatol^", *, GOntdlnJn^ vriahn of evEl 
[mttfflg^tlabla, & Hot t4 bo lakeli, imnurhVd 
ItttpiVgr'aate, p. a. to makft prolLflQ 
Itaprqii^dJ«ib!,a. ntipi^ndiccd, impatitiU 
ItEtprti^jU-Btt^'Ti, tr ir wsnt of prepare il^id 
IJDpFWJrfpi^tibliA, A lyiOloat tliu CotRpiua at 

pmcriptloii : tiot to be tlkttAtotl 
Iinpmt^ »u e, to print, to etitnip; t* (VifDa 
ImpnulMis, d, thAt may be Irattmaed 
lEopnt'tlont i, tbi prtut of a ttAinp or ■■aTs 

an efli«0T3 nf iv iKiqk; hrtaj^ fl.%j*J |n tii 

Tolnd. or lnSuenre la^de tjn Et 
T|Dpx«i'i4ve, a, cat>f(]ilD fij' lOJilLLn |> ImpfCAUEln 
iDdpn^'t^ui^ t a i«ark mjid^i by ^ja^ioura' 
lis prima'ttir, r. p, licence L£i. [>riiiE 
Imprf 'mla, ad. {n tlieftnE pleaa 
Traprln'ti c d. to pdnE, tn Ae on iits mloA 
ls2]ffiMr'o^ v. a. to coQflna, ta shut up 
Impcti'Dnment, r. a confl otiinent Lq priKni 
Imprfihohfl'lity^ j. unllkullbijoil 
imjirob'abTe, a. incredHilt!, iiiiljk^ 
Ira. pruhato, v. a. In dliftpttrovc^ tii' iHAaltOir 
Improba'dOn, $r Ui« a«t of dballuwlD^ 
Improb'l^^ r. diabOttM^^ bpuenn* 
ImpnJllflCfltA, (b ID mko frttltfuL 
lEnivfim'pltt, *. a ihnrt eKtABponneaiu oom- 

po«tEtciTi--adtf, o(r-lMi)d 
Impnijircr, q, tnidh ELnqtiaUftsd, notjnit 
ImprvpriftEi?!, p. * to aonveii ts pdvau wA 

ID of 

ImnroprlK lion, t sa « 

cbarcli kndtlnthe li 
^a lAji^aD 
ImproprEa'tfir, v a lajinan haThi|f ejnudi 

laitdH wholly At hla oim dtapoaal 
[mpnvprf cty, m. nnfltaeat. tnaccimfij 
Impma'pcTDua, a. muOoCoaafdlH ii ' 
tiu pro'raabla^ a, capable of imprc rfmmiti 
IniTtro'TC. V. (O rfttiO l&Otn Hnod to better 
IiMir i'v. r ■ f. i, ]]i«tfrenflmd.«uodtobrU«| 

' I 'i.b aetofimproYttut' 

ti ■ I . T. wint of (uEVthOLiitht 

111,.. ■, I ! ir:, .i. ^anUMf «imltf p(ro¥M« 
tni|j, n pi4>3nrft *, IwHiH^flOiM, taiy 
ItQtyrUL'^^it, a, nituOniE prodtfUt^ lii^KKaEoitl 


INC [ 103 ] 


Impo'flrD, «. a. to attack, to amaalt 
Impu'i—ance, t. weakuem, inability, feebleness 
Im poise, «. a oommonlcated force; an inward 

indiniation; motive, idea 
Impol sive, «. liavlng' power to impel 
Impune'tual, «. not ponctual 
Impa'nible, a. not liable to puninhment 
Impa'ni^, «. exemption ftnom punishment 
Impu're, a. nnholr; onoliaste, drossy 
Impa'rlhr, «. lewdneMS, fllthiness 
Impiu^ple, «. a. to colonr as with pnrple 
Imira'tatile, a. chargeable upon any one 
Imputa'tion, c an acetuation or charge 
Impa'tatire, a, that may be imputed 
Impa'te, v. a. to charge opon, to attribute 
Impntres'dble, a. not to be corrupted 
Inabil'ity, a.- a want of power, impotence 
Inacces'eible, a. not to be come at 
Inac'curacy, «. a want of exnctneu 
Inac'curate, «. not exact, uot accurate 
Inac'tion, «. a cessation firom lal)our; idleness 
Inac'tive. a. indolent, slngginh, not diligent 
Inac'tivenesa, Inactirity, «. idleness ; sluggiah- 

Iniui'emiHt^, a. deftetlTB, dbpropnrtiQQatO' 
Injudmls'sf bio, cl dck ta bm aUowtil 
InAdwr^tctKH, t. nflg^li trenop, inAtli^iitiou 
ICLBd iner't«Tit, a. incr^nsldisvcj?, caf«]»h 
Innffi Wl'i^, t. rBMnodiuMi* [n ciin^Fp^ndQii 
Inaff' AblA, a. tcaarr'^d, not fhink and < ipcn 
llulAAaMbltN d. thnt ^nnnal b« aLicnutuiJ 
iDaUnMn'tH 1, H. aifLHillnR no DOELriahoituit 
bkUBlriblft, 4, iFIlWii^TtltJ ofln^TQ 

JnAtt^lmaU, It, irtjid of Utny witliiBit 
lubit'kirt, U fiS 4tfl^Ul]«v cf b.dy 
Inap'pttAnrii, *, a vrnftt c>f •rttpfUh] 
3llu]j'|*TiC1thl«, iL nut r>f |;1wh; Hot 

InaptktleA'tdoa, i. lantnlv^lty, 1ndoV«rti« 
luitr'abl!?, A. DoC raipflblie of tJllt^ 
Infip''|KMltfi, rt. nnflt, UT4«ilitabl«, hri]3reper 
Ins p'cltude, f. imAliiM» 
Inutiff^ulari^ a. not aUered ^Entlfietly 
ifauTttdDTlai^ B.t3QQtTaiy Id art; tfUiHi 
loaHai^ttraif «. dlto^fnrd, carcleiitnEtM 
lAaUm'tlfii, a. rp^aMlm^ n>»^1li{rst 
Inao'dlfats, ^r. not tu bo hnsnl. vulrl af toiuid 
Inan'gurate, v. a. to invest with solemnity 
Inangura'tion, «. aolemn invefttitttra 
In'aorate, «.a. to gild with gold 
Inanra'tion, «. the act of covering with gold 
Inauspic'ioos. a. unlucky, onfbrtnnate 
In'being, §. inherttanoe, inseparableness 
InlMm, a. implanted hy nature, innate 
Inlired, a. bred or hatched within 
In'ca, «. a title of the native soveroigas of Pera 
Incareolable, a. beyond calculation 
Incales'oenoe, «. an inowaidng warmth 
Inoanta'tion, «. an enchantment, a charm 
Inoan'tatory, a. dealing by enchantment 
Incan'ton, «. & to Join to a canton 
Incapability, «. a disquallflcation, InaMIity 
Inca pable, a. unable, disqualifled, unfit 
Incapa'dona, a. narrow, of small content 
Incapao'itate, v. a. to disable, to disqualify 
Incapnc'ity, <. inability, a want of power 
Inc«r^cerate, «. a. to imprison, to confine 
Incarcera'tion, «. imprisonment 
Inc«/nN<line^ v. a. to dye or tin«re with red 
inour'omtm, A cJoOied or embodied in flesh 

Inoama'tion, t. the act of assuming a body 
Inca'se, v. a. to cover, tot enclose, to enfold 
Incau'tioas, a. unwary, needless, careless 
Inca'vated, a. made hollow; bent in 
Incen'diary, •. one who s«t8 houses or towns on 

fire; a sower of stiiib and Hediiion 
In'cense, t, a perftune oflTcred to imatres 
Incon'se, «. a. to provoke, to enrage, stir up 
Incen'sed, part provoked, exasperated 
Incen'sor, t. a kindlnr of anger 
In'censoiy, t, a vessel for burning incense in 
Incen'tive, ». an incitement or motive. — u. oo» 

ticing, enoouniging 
Inceo'non, «. a begiiwlng, a oommendng 
Incer^titude, f. imcurtainty, doubtfulness 
Inoes'sant, a. continual, unceasing 
In'cest, t. unnatural and criminal coi\j unction 

of persons too neariy related 
Inces'tuous, a. iruilty of incest 
Inch, «. a measure, the twelfth part of a foot 
In'choate, v. a. to begin, to commence 
Inchoa'tion, f . a beginninjr of any work 
Ind'de, o. a. to cut, to cut into, to divide 
In'ddence, In'ddent, ». an accidental drcnm- 

].. i happenlngby 

Imdn' erale^ c^ a. to bum to osbai 
1 ndp'leitcjt iv caiTim4ri3,«tfnent 
Jiictplpntt a. lK!|cinulijf r 'Lti^f 
in^rlncuiTjflpcci'll^ in, i. a Want of caution 
IndWdf a, cuL, mida hj cutting 
ludjiloxk^ iiicM'urv, f. a 4.'uL a wound madiO 
liid'sivBi a. Ijjiylag tlio ijiuilLty cif cutting 
Ind'wir. I. a loolh «a cnUcit, llic ontt4:r 
IncJLu'tkm^ Ini^i'lflnictil; i, hu Incentive 
tnd'te, «r n- to stir Up, to »put. to animate 
Inci'ttuiicfil, i. Bicll*ttuti, a (stirring up 
Iin*»t|'Uy, *, rudeii^s^ a w*iii j:if courteey 
In^M'tTt «■ * tfl U^liil i»atx lo rJflsp 
I^i'lQiq «ncyt '. cniBlty, lunbiii±M 
ludMo'ent, jl immcndinil, ranah, harsh 
Ifiiill'nnblt!, a. f^yiyara^Xj Ltidpusad, willing 
Iii4:llnA'tlKFa, «. trmlinnc^- lo a |xiint ; afftfcuon; 

pKt\resi£\im or lalDd ; nAtaml aptness 
lanrlE'nB, «, to bunit, lo Ik^an \ to be disposed 
Ini^]}\ r, «L la ((Ta«n, mcloifl. sarround 
InoloL'rtjer, n a. u* »Eiiut up fn a, lioister 
Itirluii'd, p. fl, to ri^rhcu, tn oE7u:ure 
Ini:lu'rT[}, -B. a. In t^d nscH nhiiE ; comprise 
Im^lu'iiloD^ r. tbti art nf IncludLnjur 
In i^Lu'rivc , ^ cinnprGheDdln [I, pnclosing 
Irii'Ciiae'LiLsihilu. i^ inr-mmli] ■ jj f ir.-incrotion 
I:,. ■■■-iHiig together 

Incog'itancy, $. a want of thought 
InoogHtative, a. wanting power of thought 
Incog'nito, ai. in a state of concealment 
Incohe'renoe, Incohe'rency, «. incongruityt 

want of connexion or cohesion 
Inoohe'rent, a. inconsistent, disagredng 
Incombns'tlble, a. not to be consumed by fire 
In'come, «. profit, rent, revenue 
Incommen'surable, a. not to be measured 
InoomnUs'dble, a. not to be mixed 
Inoommo'de, e. a. to trouble, to embarrnM 
Incommo'dions, a. creating inconven.ence; 

troublesome, vexatious; unsuitaMe 
Incommu'nicable, a. not to be oommunicatetl, 

ImpartedL, ot ^VwutvvkAl 
lacomm\x'U.YA«^ a, xicfc No\jfc «w3«v«Xi^ 




Jncan jiuVIcmi,ta, it. rdd ot Jjtty, i^niiil 
JncampAHbil'S^, jl LnfioutilkldiKy ; lii&]npTifltr 
InjcciDjut'thlfL a. l3Mxa»^ttrtli W3t5i miifiTHor 
IncDmp^iv'flBliile. a. that tHlibdi, Iw iwcfnuipiauMd 
Inrom p^tency^ f. InubUhy^ fumfflcli'niiy 
IQ<^clm potflnt, e. not fcJKHtAtC, ut^ctliAhla 
Itimmpln'to, o- nut flnf^K-'a, BOfc |*rft.-ct 

Jcn^!ijjpll.irtit, n, un^i-IiUaf 
Iti4>.[iip,hhrd, n. tJ^^ttitlj^J, (U«rtTn|K»ed 

JsQinji pnelmiH] jiiLit]'lt>^, lacorttpjrtiheii'MiblfliDBi^ 
I. [tie ()uitJity nf iNciEiif p(i«sieelv(ijilfl 

9T>crin«A'|iib3e,<thn m\ Of kept icaPft 

liKO!i«d't*tiiHj, Intirmccytll)^ a. nut (ii l« 

ioIUbI^I*^ tue^mpreticfisitdUty 
]iinjiiiclu''d0alv *^ Inf«r4ti(^ uq amu^rpcncfi 

t^m^H not eihiblttn^ fJoi^^aL evIiiGnc?^ 
IH'HjiU'I u'^lTeneu^ i. a. wn dV of ratluaBl Cfmyia- 

tiMn, want oj pir^Ktr «■ ccq^ucy 
lTi4?onf;n^L a. imri[Hniedt Lmmatnro 
JnGrnncwj'tbn, J. t]io state af hulfjjf cLn(!ijt««tad 
Inconcur'iinff, a. not agreeing or uniting 
Inconcun'sible, a. not to be shaken 
Incon'dite, a. irregular, rude, unpolished 
Incondit'ional, InconditlonwteL a. unlimited, 

unrestrained; without condition 
Inconfor'mitjr, «. incomplianoe with practice 
Incon'gruons, Incongruity, t. inconslsteney, 

]a[uaTi4t''c<Uj^ tid. wilbnut any TOiinftxVill 

]jican'»mannt^ a. wilhr»ut nigulir infunraM 
] ncocAld^LTfifa 'e^ a, uinmrt3i r ijf niiLit:« 
:iiiooTi«td'rnibleDci*, r. sm^l ^atr^tvianM 

JnranB]4]''erat«1«M, ruf^oilLLiira'Uarn, Imwi^ 
flbl'eriMiy, t, Wdul uf tlj<>u|rlit, lBatbtilT<m 

lnooQ?]^'ti(!nt, a. cai^l^Ty, ifL»mblltltrt« 
luctmsis'tlng, a. disagrMng vflth. 
]tK«iKh-ii''J;ab]iB, a qcie tQb«HXin]rirtHl 
IllCcm'«<»itancyt t. ilf^.graGTnciiL wEth l±«ilf 
TncOfljplc'ucrelB, a. nat <11iGanilbla 
IttfjCHl'ilJIXlcy, JL tldBteaiJEn^a, TLiutalrflHy 
lacW«t«4it, a- not fimi, tntvbLMvljr, vmiiibli 

JneoalAt'tibJe, *, 1191 10 ImJ J:»F]mt4Mli {JoftlLin 
]ncontI(;'DDURs a, DOtjIivlh^Lji tt.,^\t»ir 
iHcan'tlnenn^ 1. laLL-ukpdrntuu, unehA^tttP 
Incon'llDBnt, a^ unchiut^ l(yj««; IifAhhIUM 
IncrhDlrullabla d. noi r^ bt! r<rPlHC4;'1 
J nccmLmTGr'U bla, a iir^jlH pi tljubU^ wrtRln 
IncoDTa'Dlenca, t. unfitiiiui, dlffuli'vUI itf« 
IncnrtTEi'Dlctit* a. Ui^n 1 u lucWllnuw^ imftl 

iDcuuvEir'LEble, k. nctt tit b4 fi]44iifa<l 
Ji4CiiQvla'd^«, rrri, Olntl^tte 

iJistiTiaf, wjAltilniiS, il\f\inct fWnu b>»37 
/^r>7r;jfjmfe. c. (<r ^)ro] fdUi ilpIk.-^ bod/, H> HlllLf 

locome't^ 0, Unt nact, not ncvcinil* 

ImWrrpr'tTicftir IL ijlan«im<^K Vikl^ll'SnHUfl 

Ini^r'ftiribki t e, had boyonni ain DPuJinmit 
Ttiwii-'riprilJlfflUfa^ jl hoffp^cw di-pni'iil.y 
E III? Ehi^ ii|j'(, tt, htrtanirL iiw- fr*jni ciDlTiig Ainn 
InciFfnLpiibtllty, », LJlu n<l«^>f o' i>ot bciuc 

IbiJjl* to AtKA^ or iii.<4n-ti(ri. 
TncnriTifiHtfit *- HwK iuJnilt«tlS#' docay 
luikirruit tlim, 1^- a waTo of ptirltr 
iDi »rTLj|>'t49{<i», 1, miiTwl piUiljf, intefritjf 
[nc^flWe^, Vr ■- to U-Ex-JirM. tn tntilw Lhkilt 
IjicniAH'lViAl, IL tlrt itet of (hidf^q^li^ 

Lucrea'Nj, p. to ff"iv. u) niAke Di4>t^-^r auu- 
Jncn&a'ta^ n. mk rrtitoil 
rncTLKlLbEllt^, t, All titci'^dihle tjnall^ 

luCTBtillJo, a. nut I'd In! li^l^eVtill 

[niTA] alliy, a, baniTku* o^ tri.4l0f 
[n<:ns(l'aJQii%«L tL^ru^iuit i^jruUiT u-ihc-IEev bi^ 
tnrjv'niable, m. v i. > ■ -■. i-l-;, '..l im*' 
lu'tntinituiH f. J :i . icrease, a produce 
Jn'creitittcT t. ri. f . chidei, to reprehend 
Inraujjd'tEcii^ I, e !. ' act of chiding, reproof 
] ncrlm'rDBta, t. 'i. to aooaite anower 
Inrmi'l, p. a. to iraver with a hard coat 
I ne^niFEa'tEctOt i, Knuething superinduced 
Iti'ca bate, n. <• . tu sit upon eg^ to hatch 
f iiou ba'timit 1. tb^ act of sitting upon eggs 
Tu^cubasv M. a. di>order; the nightmare 
] iii?Ml'c«tUt n. ii. it' impress by adntonttions 
Ineulutt'iEuot r. ibi>i act o4 inculcating 
IlUMJ'pabltiK a. uiiiibimable.Justs a|Hrfgfat 
liteul :. ^ unonl^ivatttd. nntill<>d, mde 
Inc^im'bonc?^ fr tiie keeping a beneOoe 
Inauflri'tKiEit, I- oi't: who possesses a bensAee 
IncutullrnU i^ impHMed as a duty; uuuBsrf^T 

n( AtUmiiiKt ; \yiiig or leaning upon 
Tnc}ir\ p. d, ui bi.'L'L>me liable to, to deMnr* 
Lnrarralitii >- bti|ji^1ess, not to be onvad 
lucrt'^rtivm^ 0, inni 'ontiye, oardoM 
Tneur'B^ou, *r an ■T17a8ioI^ attack, inroad 
liicur^viM«^ v^fl- !v b«id, to make crooked 
Ha "UTva'ti'in, t- eJjo act of bendbag, flesion si 

Mi^ ha^ in C-iikiio of revervnce 
Intmr'-vlt.iri, §. etLtdkudness; state of bending 
!n'aa|;^lA, SL d. uj -«arch diligsutty 
TiiHSajKa'tEdOi. t, b. (bUigent seandi, an Inqnliy 
iiiMjhnlor, f, a it'^ircher, an •zandnor 
iTiSurt, *. t to to, to strike hi 
luULbt'fd^ iL \n d<Aiti obliged to or bj 
iMcIii'ccacyH Iithiirro'rum, «. any thing I 

pv^r i^r uubc.'omtlDg; unseemliueas 
Tnilu'ci'iit, a. awAi to be known, unbet 
[rnkKid^uious, a, kiot falling, not shed 
IndccU'lon, i. wn 4 of dtrterminatlon 
l™lvd,'id«, {L. nuT deterndiiin;c 
Ii'dn^lE'itable^ 'f. not varied bgr terminatioM 
tniliscc'roHa, a, imlecent, unbeoominc 
In4L'.''(I, orf. Itt tt'iirh, in reality, in rerity 
InnlffHt-JfabK «■ unweari«id witti lahov 

uneUtauittttJ bj Attention or applieatiim 
In^k^ru'slblu, a, T»>t to be cut off: irrcTocabIt 
Imi*-ri-crtlblii„ ff, Fn4 toibiect to defect 
TM<k(to^'sibir, o. what cannot be deHmded 
lii'StrFt'tinblii, a- ]wt; to be defined 
ltnu-:t'\\,iit, 4. ti;ii]raaited,undeteimtaatt 
luLlr^Tt'^llUJIje, r. mn unlimited quantity 
Indi^lLb'uraU::, n unpremeditated, rash 
Indi-ribJi?, n, liyt to be enwed or annulled 
ItLrEieVV'G^iTy, h- *■ w4inl of rlvgant daoenogr 


I M, ftieFiLptlxK) fnm piiriljhcQinl 
rwhlA^ KL Dot t4 be prDT«?(t 
to ■«ii1lci|>; Ut 1134'kEi ft eoRip4Ct 
JdxtU'llaiir *- '^ Jcv9t|riilltv 
■1 It GOT^nont Mr dc«d indunted 
41%, Indt^Hu'deiicy. m. trstidgm; 
ttlon trom mllanoe dt aamiiul 
iit» [1. ft<Hi, nut □antrcilliiblfl 
atlf *, pL M. i«ct of diswcntfirE, who 
lu affnEri] Itoild that 1 
a. CO nfjlL-^tfi church 
tiLt, H. tbilt CHimot b« 
m. Wmat of iffDrtU or muxit 
, 1. perpatCiiJ 
bift, ■. dot T<j tHl d^HtltiTvi 
mbkt (L nH3t 1^ bt) ^^%vA or deiload 

had, 4L uaAxoti, lUtolt]^ 

^ «. * wuii of dtfvoti&EL IrmU ^rton 

L Irnttj^tOttif nut dt9vi>i]t: 

THitrlc ur hftnd thtw (CT^n ^^ *Hreet 

llilnif reEfillriubLfl [ ^j)^Kl>i;tiMl 

DQLQI^tt til 4 bi>t»t 

L ibowlci^, p^JnUng »ut 
. iL. tcf [tnhik uutf Ld ihow 

a. ihowlnif^ pulutlnpj; 'imh in 
'ftcerUdn mcidJamaMiin i^r a. ruiii, 
g^iiHrmutlDn tir iDiiiu4Mi<n 
L ti] Llinrj^ wilb Hnun crlioH] to 
[ to writ u, Uttira.'vr up 
r. m. LlDclHJ^tI[»ii, ■ innx^lamaliQil ; 
alotty Ills ■paiJtt of flitiMjn y^aA, 
1 B^ CciiulUttiEtnft Ul« llnat in 
iie nifnipkils 

I, *. In Srtw * iVtittan »jnctiili»i^tf)it M 
isr^Kj e^rmcrt»n«<jr mltderinKiLuaHF 
cm,'. ]:m|>iirtiA|lty; oei^V^s^*^■''^ 
m (L of lluls fhincifni; mri^«tt^ 
t ImpartlAli aii|t1ti4«(H} | rej^nllnU 

h a. DHtlTV b!) H gimntry 

L nsfldy, pooT, Iq Wftut) Hnptf 

, a. uol &»Tiie4, not DanQOfsW 
Le, a. oot to ha dlg^^taij 
If f. n fiuIuFe ill tho t<OQrEnTon {jf 
IB ibHuiu:^ inki nuitzillaus oUuifHit } 

«. a. tt> i>diit oat, to Bhorr 
ilL, J; the lUTt {?f poiotLDir out 
luiwwtlifT briiigliM iDtUgult^ 
, It mti«sy4 EiME^v, ibr 

j; HTutqnidv, wmtumpt, Innilt 
■.pLaut uAHd fbr a^H:^ bhie 
y not atriUirht, nnt Mr, not hOb«tl 
ilftt a. ULrt dl*»fi4Ul5 
ililfi^ fL nnt to he uspAmtod 
a. anpmdisDt, InJitiJMQQa 
iBH^ ju impniEleu [» 
fik '■ imprudea^. InornurldFinitFnett 
□ate, a, ncrt lepAratnJs ^I'ntil'iLiod 
iitLtoty^ lit. wltJiiiDt dladrmtloa 
iblR, Qi. noE tn ba renilUiid 
V. s. Ui nukkd an^C bo dUnrrler 
L, p^i, dttainlEEwl, dEu|iuiUElr4 
ad^A ftdtucdBTofbEuleh; OKLtk* 



Ind la^ioliiblja, ■■ blndlnf^ for awmr ; Arm, Atabla 
JO'iUtliic^t, I. noL plat nlj m u-h«<C CiOrifai<Bd 
loiriiitiir' tuDSK, I. aalmnaUf qulat^ P44QQ 
Iad}vi[rtiAlT a Disdlidcled: j UMnyate^Uy 0114, — 

r. ensry slnslii pffrKui [hjr nn* 

Tn^lTirl'anll?, luL wi-h dlatlntl BilaEeqn; Qn« 
tndlvtduflJ'Elir, f. ieparat« or dlillnnt eijatancq 
tn4llvij.'Lbl% !!■ tbnt <:iiinDt b« dLrtdtnl 
[udod'LbtB, indoc'iJa^ it. muoH^ptihla oTlo- 

Btnictfrm, ifeupld. dull, oslnietAljle 
IndAcU'tEy, m. untrBotablcnm^ didneii 
tadi'jB'trliiBte, v. it, to Enfltruft. to te«al| 
In'dolanoe, i . InzlniMa, Icat^^DtioD 
In'dakint, »■ Ibejf, ejirtHoM^ lniitt«itlvS 
iDHio/sd, P. 'T. to WtllQ r>tt tlid back 
lodo^HnnmL, t. i/VUMtiiTDti thvbaclE 
In'rJmutrhE, #, ao Itili^t. 4 pAV^i^B Inirudl 
Lliilrrji'chi f- a, fa> *^Alt. to dro*i-a 
[lidil'MoiiU, iMrlu'bELaLila^ «, not doubtfii^ 

UtidH^ltmatpliiL carliEfl 
lodullitAtA, H* llBjJjlilLlBd+ HH-UltL, «vtil6nt 

ludd't;^, 9. a. lii p^niuAilfl, EhdiinticQ, iiTing on 
Lid Q'cQinrtnt, '^ cnistJTe (brdnEnK t tbbi^ 
Imr^tlQ't, tL'u 13 pnt En to aoliuj pas*v^Nloa Qf 

an B^isliiiIiiJtlEui! bondflEHi; Ui hrlii[f 9ii 
I □diiD't'Ei^ii, x. tttkEii]? pciHt'MEoa, BotrmtB* 
I nrEuEi'lEve, d^ capalile I0 LnJfar 
Jnda'B^ tt.rt. to Ln^iHt, tofbrulih wlA 
larJu] KB, V. a. to IhvotsTr hEUEioDr, fcratllV 
IdlEuI'^^ju on, c rimlncuv (liTMor 

kloilnEBa^ gcnClentno, Ibrliraranoa 
ImJal'iP'ilL, Or klnd^ irt-nUs, mild, fuToailDK 
ladEd'L EndaJ'to, j. pdvUusn or eitHuptJun 
lu'itoratu, ?• ia mBlti! kard, ta hanloa the nitTi4 
Indnra'tiirn, w. nbitttfa^, baAliu« or bwut 
TndiiM'trkiiu, K dJltpitL^ Isborlifli [ dotlifmea 

Tti'ilu«n7f tr (intetr&<A utUiiHjr 
Trw'btPliitA, V. tb Inianntici, to ^tott dmntt 
ImtTirtu'lloBf #, i]nipk«nnMa, IntQ^aAna 
Tfi«rrAblAt s, uiupulEBbla, Vnaiprotilblfi 
InelT^tjvet tL that pn>dao» no cRkot 
IneifM'tiLiAl, a. with rvut power, wonk 
IiiefTii^a'oloua, il Lm^lTL-^mial, fMtln; wa^'k 
Incf Manoj, jl want or poWof, Want of ellieat 
Inellfi'clent, b. iaafftn^tlvii 
In{>L'o(;ancfl, j; wuui of oIci|EAni» or bpaut^ 
Ini'Vo^Dnt,^ a. not bc^omEii^, wnttn^ podLili ow 

bPDUtj in langmasB tir mnnnoTA 
in^roriuent, a. not pcrfnulTi;, not ontoric&l 
Inep't, 4 nnSt, Encaptblis lucleai, fbolLnIi 
tnsp'Htada^ i; imQniBfli, il^ultabliinti n 
Iniiquallty. r. unovfltineiHl^ dlapropnrtloa 
] ncKi'id^tfl bK A ndt wqclEtabk. u^^mtt 
Inor rabl6» a. eictnpt from oirur 
Inn^t, li, ilujf^Eflhn niotEan^ni, duU 
1iii!«'«iTb, t. o, to diMviyir; to bJEiuw 
InineA'tEdti, l; tbo ftCt of baltlnr 
lOBiritauLbk, Ar abova all piitia, InY^laatta 
Intft'lJanr, tt. sot tdtlb^ obwrELra 
lutv'ltAble^ A. uuirotdabla, not to b« «Kid.pi«l 

IdaIiii1'iiM«i * thill eBantrt avapormte 
rDHluit'«t4d^ *. noMOLjiiMlr mmviit 
Intittuu'fdblD^ Or sot ta b« drsJawt 
[n«iuiu'«fEv«^ a, not to ba Bfjent 
[ijtfili'trtit, a- bOi Id halcg, not exlii41n|if 
luaxr^oFal ilo, It, tl(»t to ba Tooraii by In ^i^a^ 
Inaipe'dScnce, jl wont of fltnasa or imprM^ 
iDeixpi^dl^nt, a. Improper, ineonvoniAnit. 
Itl'ti'TV&'r^uni^, t- fc vTMiittrt ftt^*s?¥tt>fc?i 


[106 J 


jtiable, II. not to be atoned for \ 

plicable, a. incapable of tieinK explained > 
preiw'ible, a. not to be told ; unutlerable 
pufr'nable, a, itnpreguabin; uut to be 
ken by aosaiilt; not to be sabdoed 
ctin'paiiih«ble, a. onqaenchaole 
f 'triodble, a. not to be dioeniaiigled 
y'e, «. n. to inoculate, to ingraft 
allibil'itjr, «. exemptiim from mnr 
fkmoiu, a. notorioiulT bad, ahaueleM 
'faiuy, «. nntoriety of bail cbar.ict«ir 
'fancy, «. the flnt infkntile yean of Hlte pre- 
vious tochildhood; the beglnnlnir of any thini; 
I'fnnt, I. a ehiid under et^en yean of age; 
in law, a penon midor twvuty-oiie year* 
ntan'ta, «. a ptiaeeM dueceiided fteiA the 
bl'KMi royal of Spain or r«atnKal 
[nt'an'ticiiie, «. tlie murder of infitnta 
In'frtntOe, In'Ointlne, m. Uke an infant 
lu'fkntiiie, 0. perUi ing to an infant 
In'fiinity, «. the foot atiklten of an army 
Iiifafuate, «.«. tostrilLe with fbUy; be«*1trh 
Infutua'tion, c the act of atrikiBg with folly 
Ihfea'idble, a. tnipractleable 
lufec't, V. a. to taint, to poiton, to pontile 
Infeo'tion, •. a contagloa, a eorrupt eOluviitm 
Infeo'iious, a. cootagiocu, ^H to Inibet 
lufec'tive, a, bavbagtbe quality of contagion 
Infisc'und. a. unfrurabl; barren 
Infecnn'dity, «. want of fertility 
Infelic'ity, «. miaery, ealandty, onlMippIneM 
Infer^, n «. to coochule ftrom, to iiidw-e 
In'fierable, Infisr'riUe, a. dcdadble from pre- 

In'fiBrenca, «. a eondoaloii from premlaea 
InfiB'rior, «. one lower in rank or atadno. 

— a. lower in plaee, yalna. or auiioa 
InAjrior'lty, «. lower atate of dignity or rahN 
Infer'nal, a. bdHah, tartarean, yeiy bad 
Inftsr'tile, a. lufroitftil, barren 
Infertil'i^, «. nnfruitfblneas bar ro n n eaa ^ 
Infea't, v. «. to manov, haraaa, filagua, diatiBb 
In'fiflM, a. an unbeUerer, a | 

Infidel'ity, «. a want of faith, tniacheiy 
In'flnite, a, unbounded, immenae, unlimited 
In'finiteneaa, Infinitude, «. inuuenrit;r 
Infln'itiva, a. in grammar the inAnUice mood 

afllrma, or intlmatee the intentioa of afflriu- 

Ing, but doea not do It abaolutuly 
Inflnlty, c immeniiity, endleaa number 
luflr'm, a. weak of lx)dy or mirMl, not aoHd 
Inflr'iiiary, c a realdence for the nick 
Infir'mity, «. wcakneaa, frilling, diaoaaa 
Inflr'mnesa, «. weaknert, feeblaneaa 
lufix', V. a. to drive in ; to fiiaten 
Inlia'me, «. a. to aet on fire; to irritata 
Inflam'mable, a. eaay to be aet on Are 
Infiamma'tion. «. the atate of bdug in a flame ; 

an unnatural heat of the Mood 
Inflam'matoiy, a. having power to tnflnme 
Infla'te, «. a. to awell or puiT up witli wind 
Infla'tion, «. aet of being awelled; flatiilnnca 
Inflec't, A a. to bend, bow, change, vanr 
Infloc'tlon, «. the act of bending; mmlulation 

of the vfrfoe ; variation of uouns or verba 
Inflexibirity, «. atitrupaa, obatinucy 
Inflexible, a. not to be b> nt, immoveable 
Juttlc't. no. to i*y a puniahmeut ui>on 
Jha/altioa, a the aet t^uMlng puulahmenti 
luakfVne, a. bapotinK iMuilahment 
Mn^umnoe, $. mn aaoendmnt power.— «. o. to 
^'f^ power ovw, to Um» 

En'fluent, a. flowing or running Into 
Jnfluen'tial, a. exerting influence or pew« 
lutluen'za, f. an i!|iidraiic diaeaae 
lii'fliix, «. act c;f flowiutr into; InfMon 
I ufo'ld, e. a. to wrap up, to enclww 
Info'liate^ «.«. to cover with leavea 
Infor'm, «.a. to tvll, to inatmct, to animate 
luior'mHl, a. Irregular, diaordnly 
'Ufi-'maut, t. one who prefera on aeeii»ill«n 
informa'tion, t. intelligenre piven ; obarso e 
■■ . ■...,. , , ■ ■'■ i ' . -;i\ii'tl^pn 

|in"i ml. : ■ Uc " Im v'i-':^ imtalllgBtHie 

L nfor'midablCt a. uol tct be Iba rnl 
triiiir'i]!^!^^, J. BhftT(t4c5fH!i^ irT¥|nilutty 
1 1»]'' ir'tuii'Htia. If. ail hinnfjT. nnlncky 
("fruc'E, P,Hi. to break in pft^^-fa 
liillns^'INioiiH J. the net cf Lir^ikUi^K p TtolattM 
■ ■tl'ratnbti'tUlvP, ftr bi4crW the wjjrM 
!j3l'^i!'*rii>K flr n*il I" tic brr^ltCTi. Ktmnig 
111 ff^ 'qiivii ;:>", #, rcfHj', ntic«miUJDnm.w 
I ijfirt'ruH'nt, d. t*tv, rnvrvtmnuU^ unitaoal 
h lVi(!<i'iJi"ti, *, act Qf rnhbhirha 
liif.ijfiilsir**, T. * to fhiHn ^> maltr <>^ld 

l::trirrk'J'. t, (i, Hj VV^laH. bf«f|^ a (y^ntfuflt 

IjiLrliLVinTi^ M, a vti-nUiintt. abroach 
ijjr.L'Hijiir, inj^i'iBt^ It* tottry in thi'muJia 
IiiLuJ3i4t'i^ «. a(iiDfd¥}nh«r ^ Ui« amoke 
irkfu'rlaM, & mn^fifH. tui^it 
Iriru«'«it4, V c ta utawtire 
Id ru««'ci«D, i. 1^ ■ A uf making datii - 
hif^iSri^ p. 4 lo pour In, to Isw^l fc> Intpliit 

[Dt\i'iion, i. thjt aet of povftpg 1m *yf -H^rptuf 

Inirath'iiriii^, t. til? ic«rthig (n the hnrvert 
IsjfenilaiLtA^ ii.a, t4:h4kiubka^ to " "" 

Inirtn'e'r^l e, I [|(rrti'i!rAt«H |, a. ud 
Injra'nlout^ a< wlily, Inve^Elvd 
Id jfviilte^ a. Inbom, Inojiti^ nAiJw 
lui^Lulty, I. at)i^Emj>»i, iMudLPtii-^ g^nliu 
ln(n!n'auu^ a. nkr, ojifii, fse^tiTiio^. bo^le 
Ingvn'noaBneea, $. candour, opemM>aa, Mn 
Xngea't, «. a. to throw Into the atamaoh 
lu^o'rioua, a. diahooourable, meaa 
W^tA, t. a maaa of metal 
Ingrair, Ingrart, o. a. to plant the apdgo 
tree in the atock of another; to fix deaf 
(niRHl'ned, a. deeply infixed 
tn'grate, «. an nngrateftd person 
Ingra'te, anthankfol, ungrateful 
ingra'tiate, e. a. to get into favour, A& 
Ingra'tiating, $. the act of getting fnvos 
ingratitude, «. unthankfbhieaa 
(ngre'dlent, *. a pan of any corn pound 
(n^rreaa, t, entrance, power of entranor 
[nnva'aion, $. the act of entering 
En gninal, a. belonging to the groin 
(pgari; o. a. to awaDiyw down aa a ini 
[ngur'gitate, e. a. to awallow greedflj 
[uKurpita'tion, $, the aet ofawallowh 
Inguii table, a. not to be tasted, inalp 
Inliablt, V. to dwell, to occupy 
luhablUble, a. that may be inhabli 
Inhabitant, «. one who dwulln in a 
[ubaUta'tion, f. act of rraiiir jtion 
Jnha'le, r. a. to draw In with the al 
Iiiharmo'nious, a. nnmuiilcHl, not a 
luhe'rcnce, «. quality of tliat whici 
Inhe'rent, a. existing in aomethle 
I natA,\n>mni\c\«>.«,vlueto 
I InYvti'Vl, T. a. ta vcwmMXrj VcSboM 


L Alt heredltiTV poi!iw^"l*iTi 
IB ^Ir. ciDC who dnhtrlE* 
Dhtir^trlx, J. »n b(Hn<M 
to i^clou In t. mcmLiiikfnE 
tft pTflhlbit, hinder^ repmn 
m prohlbltifiiiH wn ecnboxcll 
O soDtnli} In ItHir 

, w. ^ nant of bcMfiltalUT 
■wrbwRHU, BlTHgia, CTuk 
w. oraeiij, i^TKifCDdtd 
ibn^me, «. «. 1 o barr. to tntlC 
I. a. buiyliKET, HpuJEuA 
tostlLe, uir«nQ, uukind 
t MLhove EmlCHtlini 

\tiutltiQi ^ir-kedrm^, da. 
joad mt file ^H^ff nninff 
to admtt^ to Lii4tru''t 
ttn B«t of ulEulMnff a fViOP 

lm«r Eu 47 ti|}; t« du-l in 
ilH ul of 1iil*e»tnff 
not SHDidbiv tt} Uir 



WTfuijb K> liurt iiq]ujlly 

t IMd (^ irrltbv. ^ 
ilml ihWh ui Inky [lalanf 
ad dF furmw flllut, « tnp« 
liLnt^ B, whimper, mo InliiruHorll 

k fts Ink, reBdmijIlnp Ink 
m^TUi fH?m dvD ami, liUi 
>.m to turn h^ Mbcmo 
D^Hf DTiinliUwfir 

Id tb<i luui 
loJtfir, an Ut^wfdlur 
ermoii, q. dfi^«tL wElhln 
a ot entEttftlnment (up U^v^nen) 

HTD, bi IfcncrmtiB; Dnmwl 
a. iioE tu b« ptLin4.Hi b^ ulLIn^ 

iiioi<4 tnoTD Inwanl 
onu wlio koL'jH a tioua« of anter- 

*t UMvVtian [fnndoni from "Fidill 
fiurtlyn liiiriTUiw(ii£a>, flinipllrltrf 

fitm, barmlo^ hULO<jQ4U 

I. htntikii in Bifaart 

A tQ tlitTDikllH Bcnil[i« 

y ofaOYifltT 
i tlaveLUsi 

1, IV DOC to 1w BwubcraA 

M. m FTlAinfr Ul Uio but4; K 
Tirfng Ihe iHLall^pot^ by lnfu*ftlif 

. wUliimt, (h« rtDflllty irf »mvftt 
EL hdrmJi^f^ ^ uuuf-o-^t^ boitlciif 
not vrpectcd, tofkivO 

]nor'dtniit&, a, tiTDpular, tHMsnlirlj 
Inwnn'hiul, «. wf thoot prj|>cr Hirg^n* 
{■ncm cHlBtc, ti. Bn to unlt^ by ctTnLtct 
ImwcnlnHDH^ p. n niifctn ; a kEsa 
iL/qna^t, «. ft Joidl-diil iiiqulr^ or e 
litqiil'tMUila, I. anf<ii]li]4.^K, dbtqiiiot 
Ih'q^uLnEiUi, n Oi to pttlldiB^ oomii^r, dcftia 
Ini^alna'tUfA,, j. A pollution, b cottu plEon 
Inqul'f^ r. «. td Hk BbDut^ to iiHk out 
Itiqu'li^, r. sD pifl ml Ehritlcn, b HMuch 
Jantktrit'lo^ii, I, njndEirEnHnqUliT; &]ufwtctAni 
ftwibPiU' ■ :'■•'■ ■ 'i^' T^'v 

InrlitU'il^ii-, •■ '.he hkqiil'<ltEott 

lnt<'lu>rililJ^ ^, ^iTihi^fllthjr, l^rt^J 

]tia4'll«^ 1. itLod. muLklnif nmej 
luAft'iifmoH, JnnHn'lty, f. mnHlni>ii« 
J iiKiel' [Jjtlil ^1 [ ti-i«t'tEbt/en o- Tf^E to br inttufl^ 
liL^ia'tEn t«^, a, tievpr ^ft^iliflwi^ pw^ly 
InodjitrL'EyH J. {[niillij of IkOiec nTLtuQiJ^ad 
[aiarUfUfi'tliin, t. an uniAlLidHj liAt^ 
Ibiaf umlQtj, tf, ttiat Esniiot bfl ffltj:l[<>d 
ItiHrtiw, ft Br tn wHt? niKin ; to dBiUi^nlB 
Injcfl^i' tlcin, £ a Itl Ef:^ n amu, qr 4^liiKr«e<i«[r IV Kl* 

ten nr aiij^^vMl njioa any th|n|f 
Imcrlph'tlvct iL. LpaHuiE^ luurlpElnn 
lavcru'tabln^ a. uiLUnnchfthle'. liMden 
l-OMoaVji, -e. a, to QiLimva, Ui cut (tt) 
toHul^ptuTH, t. my Lkln^ en|^{iTi>d 
luMcm'nL, ^ a. bi Tnark b^ ji f««TA nr lu r 
In'Bi-Qt^ I. a Din All creef^^nff nr flvinE aulin«l 
I EHCf^tlon^ jr. tbc ai!t nf uuttLu |^ (nla 
LnjGcu'nL, a. nnt sccnre, nat nai^ 
hifl«<a'rit;f, m. unMfiity, knxard, dnn^af 
Inieu'aaftf, it. itniildn wai^lEn^ thuD^bt 
ImtmaEEiEl'ityT *■ fttnpldity, 1nrp«r 
)nWn'c{b% a, vfiAi\ of wnn^ Impcrr^Dptlbll 
imftjETarabk, ii ncH to b« dmnrtiiii«] 
Im^r'l, If. h to pluB unnnir athtr tLEnift 
IrtMf'UDn^ #r Ibe «rt?t oripa^ftlng 
In*M'Tten(, II, eondiM^fe Lg fomfl and 
ThiIiIa'h ft a, to almt or atcw Id % iWp 
Tmhn'nF, k ff, id aiclDH In a ahriofl 
TctlneA''t3onH f. thfl aft of diylni^ In 
In'tMd, 1^ tha Eiiward ar infH-Eia] p^rt 
TnsEi'lffujit a. treat'heTTnu, aly, derdllMl 
Tntlrl'lLHianefa, t. civfUn«ai, dW!*|» 
Tn'l4«.htt t «n InapafllDn; a dsqi vlpw 
Ilui^ltJU. 1. thfl dlit!n7u|ahEnf{r inarE;^ ^f irfH*^ 

or banouTf bedsn or vl^bk Unpn^c^Mla hf 

wJi^Qb anjr Ihlfl^ la kncKvni 
Tnalpnld 'canee, «. a want of m«&nln(; 
InaE^lflfiant, a. unEinfiortanL trillincf 
Inrinca're^ a. DothearEj, iinl4Etbl\;| 
Inalnco^lj-^ «. dlnlmnlutloii, w^nt c>f tni<li 
Iiuln'c-w, P.a. ta itrengtben^ to i^nflria 
IntJu'uantfe it. ub'ic: to ^rtln f^rour 
Imln^ujltiei. n. to hint artfnll^. to wbcsdla 
I Dalnna'tkifl ^ «. tlw tot of InnlnujElit^ 
IniJp'fd^ a, wmiont taate ; lElat, dull 
IniKlfVld'iiy^ r. want of laj>t« or iplrit 
InHlplcnrc, i. HllJhi^fii, Km1i»linii«i 
Inflia't, v. w. topcnlit In, tCi urga 
Inalfl'tunt^ q. itandifn^ ^^r roitin^ tiptn 
Inrit'ionc.Vi /. ah exumpEJMj from thiri* 
Inill^on, f. tba act of graftlttf, » gnft 
tniiba'Ar "nt 10 antrap, to inveigle 
InMbti'eL^, t. fttiirhVjeftiKWiVBS«cQ.v^iMtf* 
lltB[)'cVA\l1il« n. BVBtwaRm&«rafi:«:e*3fi5iii™. 


[108 J 


In'solence, «. hsogbtiness, pride 
Tn'tAl^iit, Oh h;rii. ... .nn|c p^iiiid 

Jii^Lit 'uljl*, ff. ii ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' . -.'d OT clttUnd 

T3)ii>J''vHhlet a. 11 ■ : - • ■ I - ■ ■ I ■ J or imJiI 

Iti3t2VvSBt>y,m. RH iHQfjIJ] t J" tO JiflV iJulilA 

tiugr-vcDt a. not nblc tu pji]^ ^li'Citp 
liuninuth ^ oil bo ttint^ to bucSi a. Ji-^Tc^ 
In^pcc't, «.<!. to ]u(>k cniTuwIjr intjo^ &C. 
Inapoc'tlDD, i, fi ckiBD DXAinloiiiasl 
Impec'tiTf I. m. iapcslDluniidBiii 
lD>p4<r'ed CHk^ t. u. mim.vAAing aJraH 
Inaphu'rc^ v, a. to tilHco In an orb 
IaBt>irB'tliOD, J. M. m-Mfrms \t} of tliv bmHi; ■,& 

infli^n^ of ffuparQatoml iilsAt 
Xnapl^rH^ v. to Lr^^tha ax liifiiu IiUo 
]nBlrir^it, r. o. to naliuiitio, tu cncouraft^ 
ln^pli 'iBtA, V. a. to tM{;kai], To mukc tlit^^ 
I naplflu UoiL, I. thia act of tJitukcTiliip liL|uldi 
3nBtAl>a'lt7t ff. fldKJtrofsa, niutatiiU^ 
loAta'bli], a. infonitAnt, tUirmictnE 
InttiL'lH r. 0. to piit inU) []CHiH»ei(Mi, ItlWrt 
InBtallKMonH «n b putting into poesmi^tun ; E^b 

ut of luvBbdnjr any onu wllli a uiiliCoI^' t^n^ 
InbriAlmunt, i.tliB net of taitnlUcHg 
lii>rBiLCQf 1. liDnortunlc^^ «an:]i.-9tilCU t U\(}- 

Uvc; procBMof a Biiii; etslDpSd 
In'ELant, ff. fliB ptwdut m^uiuot « wtkUtK 

a. urgent, fmtUhliAtft, qnldf 
Ih^Utitn^iwouA. «, doBia Ux Ati tOitont 
In'ftDitKf, ad, miix^i\mi^t unmiiBiitftiqy 
Inetft^le, It. a; to plftijO lis * Hjrtttn rnnlt 
Ia4tt[ir«'tl.oi3i 1, n rtstcn-fldoQ, a ruuBWftl 
jDii^M^ fld^ in ]>l^a^ ^i^i e«H"J to 
InBtee'p, V, dU to «osk, tq lny lii WBter, Hit- 
In^itbep, f. tlie upper pan ol' (inj T'A^L 
Tn'aitl^Kt^, «, a. |o Lempt or urj^Q Ui DJ 
InstEica'tkm, t. tn hidltenueiU to A Cfimfl 
In'^iieAtor, f- t^t^ inciter to Ul 
lQ£tll% p, B, to UlAimi brjf diqp»f iculncialfl 
XneittJlik'tloLkt 4^ the let of poiuin^ In by dJioiHt 

tlie «ct of Li:>ni;»in(r Into Ute iniMf] 
InBtLnJtO&^tloii, I. AQ Virginia forwofd 

In'atlD^t, *, t. mttUTBl dt«irti or ivenlftll 
lnBLtn'etfv«, o, t«(iQf Mriihout Uie atrMflnn nf 

clioiM or roKHti [citnlilf^^ud tow, a jirprtpt 
In'BtJtntfl, u- fl, (D fli, (yrtnUEjti, ftji]i<!lEjt— *, an 
liLfltila'tlaiit f.^i.^^il^hlI\ant, a. lnw 
In'ilEmtur, 1. on cmttili Isliiir; uo [T.fitmrtnr 
III- 'i- ■- ■'■, I- .i. !■! u- ■ li , diivKMi, train ap 
]; ■ ■■'-.■ --I : ^'■^^ Em insLlEiirtir 
Instrac'tion, f. the act of teaching; informal { 

tion ; mandate, precept 
Instruc'tiTe, a. conveying knowledge 
Instrac'tresa, «. an instructing female, real oi 

In'stroment, «. a tool; a deed or contract 
Instramen'tal, a. conducive to some end 
Insufferable, a. insupportable, intolerable 
InsufBc'iency, s. inadequatvness, inability 
Insufflc'ient, a. inadequate to any purpose 
Insuffla'tion, «. the act of breathing upon 
In'sular, a. belonging to an island 
In'sulate, v. a. to make an island 
In'sulated, a. not conUguous on any side 
In'sult, t. act of insolence or contempt 
Insul't, V. a. to treat with insolence 
Insnperabil'ity, «. quality of being invincible 
loMapenble, a. fiuarmoantable, invincible 
Jnauppo'rtable, a. not to be endured 
Insurable, a. capable of being laminiA 
**^un, r. a. to make certain; to sectue 

Insy nDDb'iitalrii!, il. unaDnK}UeFliblD 
InMimc'tlon, iu a rttpfllfon, a b«<2ttii7n 
I tllBc'tiblKii, a. not pBrm'p^tjie t4 Uig tiiticli 
lnUigllo, ff. what hn* flgunH t^f-nH'CLEin iL 

tbnt an imtnuMion Rxtm. It waukl BupBUf 

C*i Vipjft I, the whola of miy thln^^ 
lu'Cnin-al, c ivholD. not rractJcniut. mEiip]flt( 
liitf-rntbl, (Jr 'Mictriburlnp to a wtmlt 
I :] I '■ j: n r V, j, tumosiy. purity of m(n4 
iiiii',-'uiiii;iit, ff, a rovimDe 
li/Ej-;iJt.H;t, ffn par^ption, u'ltderBtandSs^ 
luttJlec'tivti^ o, ablt^ to undiTstrind 
lhtf]]f(<'tU4l, <t belonglDg to the n^Eijd 
Itsttnigi'ht*, *. bi'tktt; apiritt ttlUi 
lutfirUgniit, d, kiiuwhiiir, mtETuce^i^ ti^VtitH 
IniBlH^ibkr, S, QiMi]j- nndL^rstocnJ 
iBtfim'perdaeb, t. vwtKi, irreenlaritT 
liiie:nn)«int«, a, Itmnodcmta^ unpioi.^efwaTila 
Iniempticmtufa, m. a di3ciTLit.T In tba Mt^ or 

tlui bbdyt eiUMI of poiDC qnalltj 
InIeEl''d, V, «. fd me«&T to denign, to regard 
luten'diuitt «^ an t^&a&t ^iiu BLiiMnicLtturli 
luiei/eriLte, IP. a. td inbkB t4.^Ldlur. to H'^ttn 
Inlcn1bl>6, u» Urat Wiilclt (<.ii]iiot bt! liuLd 
IaUiii'*«v n» i^htmeitt, ardi^nt, attenLlT^ 
IntiLTti'getfeu, J, eae«rJ3^iaa, duHamai 
Jutdn'4ve, <r,Iut«flt, f^orcin 
Intan't, a. »n%ii}m\y mid Ittioeattlnplj' djSgm 
Intfit'l^ Jh a JJIettf^ frun>Mi?i <lrilt, liaw 
JnlE^Ji'Ltiw, 4, a dcfiicn, 4 plin»[ifl« 
]ttU)n'iE.>ii4lt a- a«t|fiiei1, 4&IW biy doftign 
lulon'tivev *»► dlEJjfijtilly tpfiliflj. attffintin 
later', e. d. to btiry, W V^^l UsaJor rroand 
lutcrValary, it, lujicrt^;^ out "f the raiOH 

order tu prfi-jerve the «((UUUoii of dine; 

tbB SOth of Viibnirtry Is a Icap-^oar ii 

inf«'4^/ri»T day 
f u tcf libtl ti'UoDn '■ inMTtf (>ii of a d«y 
IiJb>rce'dft, r^ n. to nifidlAtie, pft4 fwtWMd 
[nt£n>Q'd«AL, a. medjlalinj?, p£<>Ei]jc betwvfn 
Interoep't. ih c ta atop, to ti.'liii, to <ib»tnMt 
Intfireea'tEon^ *. rnvdlatioa, ioterp4>ailijan 
Intercefl'hor, 4^ a mediator, au a^^jtic 
] ntercBs'flocy, a. iBt^rrajdEEj? 
] n1 erchiil'u^ c. a. to chain^ Co lEnJE t 
J otLvrclia'nj^ d. o. tD oichan^ £^ ~ 
In'toi'dtan^, ff. an sicSianj^ j:^ littrgAlv 
Id tiuirGha'i] f^aablo,. .a. □: atnally rKi.^ved 
JuEf iTtp'EDUt, d. thaC which lultrcppts 
loti!FcIu''di>» r. n. to abut oat. to Luleff^rpt 
EiarLiL-iiliirLiihlii'UiinL, ff. Ihii apaw «r oltve 

|.. I .. 1 ..'I ;|,. ■.; I ipq 

■ . ii li.i<^r.hT-otf n tite ^fbt 
In'tercourse, «. communication, exchange 
Intercur', v. n. to intervene ; to hi^ipen 
Intercur'rence, t. a passage between 
Intercur'rent, a. running between 
Interdic't, «. a. to prohibit, to forbid 
Interdlc'tion, «. a prohibition, a curse 
Interdic'toiy, a. belonging to an interdictloi 
tn'tereet, v. to concern, affect, influence.—! 

concern, influence; usury 
[nterfe're, r. n. to interpose, intermeddle 
[nterfe'rence, i. interposition 
[nter'fluent, a, flowing between 
InterftU'gent, a. shining between 
Tuterfu'sed, a. poured forth, in, or among 
intei^efceutt a. Vatetyening, lying between 
ime^ec't, «. to «nQ»\»Vw«Btv«, \o VcaMt 
IuX«4«G!\ionf «. «k avAi&«a wj^a x aa a na. 




nean time or white 
a. to join mataally, Intermsny 
internal, not outward 
xlge, «. a mutual knowledfco 
a. to Intermix, put together 
(. the time between two events 
, a. to insert between : to diversify 
9 ; to mix meat with bacon, &c. 
p. Ok to insert blank leaves 
a, to write between lines 
)n, I. a correction made by writing 
le lines 

, a. to join chains together 
n, «. interchange of speech 
', f. one that talks vtrith another 
y, a. consisting of a dialogue 
. n. to intrude m or between 
*. one who engpages in a trade to 
baa no right; an intruder 
a. shining between 
, a short prelude or farce 
a. between old and new moon 
ge, <. a marriage in two families, 
h takes one and glvee another 
9, «. n. to interpose officiously 
gr» «. interposition^ intervention 
, Interme'diate, a. intervening, 
reen, intervenient 
n, «. a distance between 
I. sepulture, btuial 
ion,*, an exchange of place 
te, Inter'minate, a. unbounded 
t, «. 0. to mingle, mix together 
a, «. a (iessHtion for a time 
s, Intermit'tent, a. not contlntial ; 
r for a while 

to grow mild between fits 
, to mingle, to Join together 
■e, f. a mixture of ingredients 
ine, A. subsisting l>etween worlds, 
a orb and orb 
a. lying between walls 
L, a. mutual, interchanged 
inward, not external, mtrinsio 
, a. endeavouring mutual de> 
deadly; sanguinary 
, «. massacre, slaughter 
>, «. a messenger passing and re- 
itween two parties 
ce, «^ a treaty, mutual talk 
on, «. a summons, a call 

«kn. to discuss an accidental 
Jig in disimte, befbre the principal 
.t issue can be decided 
, 0. a to insert words improperly 
m, «. something foisted in or added 
^al matter 

r, «. one who falsifies a copy by 
. coonterfoit passages 

Interposit'ion, f. intervention, 
itween parties, mediation 
>. to mediate, to intervene 
. a. to explain, to translate 
Ion, a an explanation 
, t. an expositor, a translator 
n, Interrei'grn, t. the lime in wWcb 
s vacant between the death of one 
1 the accession of another 
, «. to examine by qneations 
3n, s. a guestioii, an inquire; a 
ked tboM (?) denoting a question 
7, A a^aeadoa, an inqaky 

InteriDg^atiTe, *. a protumn used In asking 

questions, as who? what? which? 
Interrup't, o. a. to hinder; divide, separata 
Interruu'tion, «. hinderance, intervention 
Interse'cant, a. dividing into parts 
Intersec't, ». to cut to cross each other 
Intersec'tion, «. a point where lines cross 
Intersera'inate, t>. * to sow between 
Interser't, v. a. to put in between 
Interser'tion, «. an insertion, a thing hiserted 
Intersper'se, «. a. to scatter here and there 
Interstellar, a. placed between the stara 
Inter'stlce, «. a space between things 
Intortex'ttire, «. a weaving between 
Intt^rtwi'ne, o. a to unite by twisting 
In'terval, $. interstice, racul^; time elapsing 

between two assignable points; remissiou 

of a distemper oraelirium 
Interve'ne, e. n. to come between perscms or 

things; to interpose 
Intenre'niont, a. coming between 
Intenren'tion, «. Interpodtion, agency 
Interver't, o. & to ttun another way 
In'terview, «. a sight of one another 
Intervorve^ n. 0. to involve one in another 
Intcrwea've, o. a. to mix one with anothinr 
Intes'table, a. disqualifled to make a will 
Intes'tate, a. dying without a will 
Intes'tinaH o. belonging to the bowels 
Intes'tine, a. internal, inward; domestio 
Intra'tines, «. the boweh^ the entrails 
Inthral; «ee Enthral 
In'timacyv «• pt close fomillailty 
In'timate, o. a. to hint, to suggest.-^, inmost, 

inward, familiar.— t. a fkn^ar friend, a 

Intima'tion, t. a hint; an obsfiare tir indhwet 

declaration or direction 
Inldm'idate, «. <k to frighten, to dastamliia 
Intimlda'tion, *. the act of inthnidating 
In 'to, prep, noting entrance 
Intol erable, a. InsnfiiBrable, very bad 
Intel erance, «. want of toleratinii 
Intol'erant, a. not able to endure 
Intona'tlon, «. the manner of sounding 
Intor't, 9.0. to twist, wreath, wring 
Intox'iisate, 0. a. to make drunk, inebrlAt* 
Intoxioa'tion, », inebriation, ebriety 
tntrac'table, a. unmanageable^ nnrnly 
Intra'neous, a. internal 
Intran'sitive, a. not passing into another 
Intransmu'table, a. unchangeable in snb- 

stanoe,.not to be changed 
Intrea'sure, 9. a. to lay up as in a treasnrv 
Intren'ch, v. to fortify with a rampart, &a 

to eitoroaoh, to break with hollows 
Intren'chant,a. not to be divided, indivisible 
Intren'chment, f. a fortifloatlfln with a trench 

and parapet to defiand against attack 
Intrep id, a. fearless, resolute, brave 
Intrepld'ity, «. fearlessness, cournge, boldness 
In'tricacy, «. perplexity, difficulty 
In'tricate, a, perplexed, involved, obscnre 
Intri'gue, «. a plot, cabal; an amour.— v. n. to 

carry on private deeigrna 
lotri'groingly, ad. with secret plotting 
Intrin'sic , uitrin'sical, a. inward, tme, real, 

natural, noiaoddental; closely fkmilior 
Introdu'ce, «. a. to \iAti^ ot xsf^oi \s». 

Introdurfttv*, IntoAwiVscj, *:J^T*t^?^ 
\ McvVng M ^t«p«raton >» v— ««-* ^*»* 

ly V 



iBtradne'tar. i. oam who inaodnen anoAcr to 

a pcTMQ CT place 
thtn^ra'whn. «. O-^ net f4 -ntninir 
lo'tr-xc >. ilw t^-^'-is- ^ :a_M: apoalm 

In:T>:.:;.u'fli-j^ jl act of •csiic^ in. kg. 
Intr.-aJ:'. r. «. lo wnd cr M in. u aiimit 
Inawpec'ti-'V. f. a view- cf tbe iiu:da 
InrruTe'nient, il CDterin^. ccrriiaf in 
Introrer't, r. ■. to tnn iawArl* 
Intr.'dc. r. k. to Interzn'ddK to Oinnt one's 

■clfrnddj into eoscpaqj. to nicrtMcfa 
Intm'd T. «. an cnercMcfaer. a:i In:eriop«r 
I:.tni'<<oo. JL the aei of in valine 
IntTj'aive. a. bunu'diuf npon 
Isrm'M. r.«. to put In tnut with. te. 
latniilcpn. f. in«r.«wl:ate knowleJ^ 
Intaltive. a. teen by the mind immedlatejy 

wiUioot the inierTeacf'>a of icason 
Intomcs'oence. jl a •w-«llinf. a tumour 
Intar.n«'cencei. jl the act or staM of twelHny 
Intwi'ne. v. a. to twiat or wreatfae logvcfacr 
Inumlirate. r.a. to cover with •hadea 
Innn'ction. f. the act of anointinir 

Imci'tlTc. a. cBCireifaig; endortng 
Inree'tBcnt. •. dolbea. drsH, hnUt 
InTet'encv. a. I wg eoafinoanoe of anv thhif 

bad. aa dia ej ae. JL«. : ofaa'Jnacj of mind 
Inm'ente. a. laag catabUkhed, ob«tinate 
InTvt'crtictieaa, j. eoorfnnance. obatinacT- 

■ Inretera'iiLii. jl the act ol hjuvladuff ur eon- 

fiiminf bj loii|r experience 
Invid'i->aa. a. cnviooa. maltenaat 
InrldloBflieaa. a. qnalltj ofproroklngr envy 
InTlc^lnu^ ts. a. to itmigthen, to ammate 
InTipjn'doo. c t!ie act of inrifnumrinf 
Invindbaity, s. the qnal' tr of bebig invinciUe 

■ Inrin'cib'e, a. aBoonqneraW. inraperable 
Inil'olabla. a. not to be profkned or broken 
Invi'i>Uie. a. nnliO-nned. nnbrtken 
Invit'cate. r. a. tu •Kme. to eufjua^rie wlfli g1a» 

Unona maitar: to eateh wlh Tilnl-Iinie 
InTitibUltT'. •• <bc etoto ofbcinK faniilbte 
. Invisible, a. not to he ae«n, Imperoepdhto 
; InTita'lion. t. an InTWng, a bkldinc 
I iBTi'M. r. to bid. caU. perwuda. endoa 
I Inrl'tar. t. one who taiTttcs or anorca otban 
In«i'tine:lj. od. In an enticing n 

Inon'date. r.a. to oreilfanr a |dace with wa^ ' In'rocate. r. a. to Implore, to caD U|Mm 

ter : to iM-enrbelm 1 oroea'tioB. jl a eaDtng npon in prayer 

Inunda'tion. jl an orerfloir rfmum, deluge • In'Toice. t. a eatalngne of a ship • tnAfgk 

\ deluge 
Inorban'ity, «. mdentdeb nnUndneaa 
Ina're. r. «. to liabituatc. to aceostom 
Inu'rement, jl enstom. nw. fteqncney 
Innr'n. r. ■. to intomb. to baij 
Ina*ita'tion, s. Mate of being nna«cd 
Inofl'tion, t, the act of marlLing by fira 
Inu'tfle, a. naelaea. nnprofltahle 
Inntil'ity, s. nnpndltalilaieH. nadameaa 
Inra'de, v. a. to enter in a hoKile manner 
InTa'der. i. an aaa^lant. Intruder, aberoadiar 
Inrales'oenoe, «. health, iticngth 
Invalid, a. weak, of no force or weiftht 
loTalid', t a wMier or other pcnon diaahled 

by riRkneaa or woonds 
Invalidate, «. a. to weaken: to make Toid; 

to deprive of force or irfBcaey 
Invalidity, t. weakneai, want of UrMigtfa 
Invaruable, a. p r ecio u e above eatimatioa 
Inva'riable, a. unchangeable, constant 
Inva'aion, «. a hoatile entrance, an attack 
Inva'iive. «. entering in a hoaifle 
Invae'tive, i. railing, sharp 

— a. Ratirical, aboeive 
Invd'gh, e. a. to rail at, declaim 
Invei'gle, e. & to allnre, to entice 
Invci'glemenr, $. allatement, aednction 
Invei'irler, «. a deodver, an allansr 
Inven'dible, a. aniisable 
Iiiven't, c. a. to diinmver, to forge, to feign 
Inven'tful, a. full of invention 
Inven'tion, «. a fiction, dinouvery, forgeiy 
Inven'tive, «. apt to invent, ingenious 
Inveii'tor. «. a contriver, a finder out 
InvenUi'rial, a. belunging to an inventory 
In'vetitoo'. '• * cat-tlOKne of goodii. &c. 
InveKirf". a. inverted, oftpoaed to direct 
Invei^sioii, $. change of onier. time, place, Ac. 
lover't, V. a. to turn npalile down ; place the 

last flint; turn into awrther channel 
Jnver'tMily, ad. in coiitraiy or rewried nrdor 
Jnvtfm't, r. a. to confer; to array; to eiicluae 
Jav„a'tlf(mhie, a. thmt majr be searched out 
/"*'^/^**t^< f' o. to tnco or search out 
n^TJt^^ ''""• '• "° •""ilnatlon 
^ymUturo, * die «ctof ^viiig poMCMkm 

. - „ ships frvig^t 

Invoice, r.a. to caD npon. to pray to 
Invol've. r.a. to Inwrap; ee mp riaa; antan^ 
Invcl'nntaiy. a. not done im 

Invola'tirni. il a eompUcatioii. rolling up 
Invul'nenbie. a. ihat eannoC be woondai 
In'wazd, a. placed within ; Intemal 
In 'ward. In wanflr, od, within; prlvi 
In'wardncai. jl indmacy, Ihmlliarilgr 
Inwea've. r. a. to mix la weavtng, entwine 
Inwrap'. r. c to involve, perplex, puzzle 
lnwi««'the, ai a. to surround with a wreath 
Inwroa'ght, «. adorned with wurk 
Ionic a. in arcfalieeti-re, an order so called 

flfom Ionia, a city of Leaser Aria 
Ipecacuanlia, «. an emutic Indian plant 
IraaribUlty, sl state of being angiy 
Iras'dble, a. apt to be earilv provvkad 
Iraa'dbknesa. «. aptnsas toba angry 
Ire, t. anger, rsge. passiooate hatred 
I'reftd, a. Texy angiy, raging, fkirioua 
I'ria, «. the rainbow; the cfacle rouDd ttt 

pupil of the e.., ..„ _^^.,.-._ 
Irluome, a. temoua, we a ifcKnna 
I'ron, u a com 

leftd metaL— •. banJL 

a. to smooch with a hot Inm 
Ironical, a. expreasiDg one thing and i 
ing another; peruining to lr->ny 

I'runing, «. smoothinir with an irao 
I'ronmonfter, «. a dealer in iron 
I'ronmonld, •■ a yellow stain in linen 

I'rony, t. a manner of qte^dng quits een* 

traiy to what we mean 
Irra'diance, Irra'dUncy, t. amisaiiin of r«ysflr 

beams of light upon any object 
Irra'diate, «. & to briafaton, to iliumlnata 
Irradia'tion, «. an enll^tening. Ac 

imit'iounl, & contrary to * 

Irratitmallty, «. want of reaaon 
Irroclai'mable, a. not to be reclaimed 
Irreconri'lable, a. not to be ri«oneiled 
iTTecoVeraYAa, a. not to be regained 
IrreCLvf «i\A«. a. xYmX uinMiA.\M T«&iieed 
I lTr^tta|;aVAV'^^, t. fftrcufAk <A 



[111 J 


a. not to be oonftited 

'. that eannot be refUted 

lininethodloal, cUsordeil^ 

I. neglect of method ana order 

a. to moke irregralar 

dngle, unconnected 

t. state of being lirelevant 

not to the pnrpoae 

xmteinpt of raigion, impiety 

ungodly, imirioiu 
; admitttng no retam 

a. admitting no core, not to be 

0. not to be pardoned 
, a. not to Im moved 

e, a. inc«u>able <tf belogrewarded 

a. not to be repaired or re- 


, a. not to be redeemed 

tie, a. exempt from blame 

de, a. not to be represented 

le, a. free from reproach 

«. not to be blamed 
. that cannot be resisted 
, «. force above opposition 
. not to be- broken or dissolved 
not determined, not steady 
*. want of firmness of mind 

a. irrecoverable, irreparable 

1. want of veneration 

. not paying dne respect 
1. not to be ohanged, or reoaned 
s.nottobereoallod, &a 
to moisten, to water, to wet 
wataqr, dewy, moist, wet 

Irrii'loo, jr. t^v aaE uf laoRlilug at anutber 
Ir'riLabto, a. eaaiiy provoktM] 
Jr'riLat«, Ui pmrako, Crvt, airlLate 
Ini[ji'tJaii, f. pruvncatlpn, Bllmuijiltaq 
Irnip'tlJ^iL, I. aD Inromi, sntr^U'De 1^ fnfue 
I J. p. tht! thilnl |H>rfl4JU iluj^. p^tt- ofTa tif 

I'blingliu, I. a 'Ei^titlih Arm lElimi^ pnpared 

Avid LIib Lnlosdnjei aTcennlD &ili 
1'tfm.a^ laldt i. IsloA sufT<j[inded lirv WHUf 
J'iTojidra-, f . an inkabktaut qI ko Island 
I'hivXy i. a lUtJe lil^nd 
l^'fil nU^d, a, distnabcd, Hsponite 
Istia'cnlBft, I. a fnnEi^e wiLh twct eqoal rides 
Jji'^Tjc, r antrranl; Eunnlnattoa;, alTtriring; ft 
fontanel; a vent made in a mosclefbrthe 
discharge of some hnmoarB.-H;. to send out, 
to come oat, arise 
Is'sneless, «. without any desoendamta 
Is'thmos, a a neck or jut of land 
It, proTL reL of the neoter gender; tiie fUas^ 

matter, aflUr 
Ital'lo, a. the name of the leaalng type lirrt 

used by Italian printers 
Itch, s. a disease ; a teasing desire 
I'tem, s. a hint, innuendo^ new arliole 
It'erant, a. repeating 
It'erate, e^ «. to rmieat, to do over mgakk 
Itera'tlon, «. a recital over again, repe tl tlen 
Itin'erant, a. wandering, onaetUed 
Itin'erary, «. a dUuy or book of travels 
Itsel'i; pronoMs it and teVi thai very tUnf 
I'vocy, fl. tiie tooth of the dephant 
I'vory-Uaok, $. a fine kind of blacking 
rvy, «. a c"-" 

Boni, which has InvaiUbly «he 
the softened g. It is here ar- 
Inotly ftx>m the vowel L 
to talk much or idly, to chatter 
me who talks inartlcalatety 
ng at length; extended 
procioos gem; the hyacinth 
; aneng^e; ayoangpike 
wast somewhat resembling a fbx, 
t or start ivey for the lion 
a simple sheepish fellow 
«. a monkey; a coxcomb 
pL cavalry boots made of thick 

a black chattering bird 
iloee waistcoat, a short ooat 
spedesofmonk, a pigeon; aper- 
:ted to the state 

I. the principles of the revolntion- 
in France 

k partisan of James IL 
. the act of throwing or darting 
orthlees horse; a sorry woman. 
re, to weary, to ride down 
imly, videos; nnchaste 
notch.— «. a denticolatioa 
even, notched, ragged 
irgntive root from New Spain 
oserve of fruft; a child's frodi 
aaneAsCfreaB, to wed«e la 

Jambi ». fJia iiin{ffl)tpnet>tire4(KV 
Jau^riK P. to wTiJin-K MJ b#ou( fiftana 

.Tau'Ikh", J. a iM)r-k«e-p«Ti a portM' 
■Tjtnliianr, r a TtirkEah loldJer^ a iruird 
Ji.n'ly, Jaa'uty, a. nhowy, (fay, ^^tlv 
Jiui'naTy, i. iha flcul month qf Lli^ yaur 
Jnpui', f. a V amlslt madu to work Iq g^iIoozS 
nP apan'mern j^ cmD BklllEtd La Japan wihrk 
J nr, r. FL to clmbi, to diiacrea, U) dUF^r, — t. e 

hiirBh lOQn'J ; nn aartlien vuhI 
Jar' icon, i. gibberish, f^ubble, noiuauil^ talk 
Jar'iconullf^ t, a ^hcR>s of penr 
Jna'^DBf wloDnsIttfagofjriifliihEDje^ Xa. 
jM^Hf. «. a prodous BT«n itcnus 
Jav'dln. t. a Sfmar crlhalf plka 
J!iu'ti^k«, t. n dl;f(i3mp<a]r caai^sd by the ot^ 

itruclienKt «f Ihv fatt 3tt thit livar 
Jaun'dtflr?iL fi^ aifBctf'tl Witti llteJaimdEce 
JauEii^ & *», ii> wallt <M tratiil eJjOdi,— «, B.ram- 

bld, a JUjht, «il ijjiiiiiiraSt^Ei 
Jau'otlnei^*, 1. aliliiBM. amiwi bridtiym 
J aw, ffu the lione Ifi whirki the UiiiLh an ilzed 
Jay. 1. a bird with E^andy f^theri. 
J a Einl, L a prQ^lniu &ziirfl or blue fitdne 

Joarouaff i. nupklr'tn Id Iij^b it^ji^r^nlty 
Jeer, v. to treat with scorn, to soofE; to flout 
Jeho'valL, t. tha voiGaNinA-nM&Sb til ^»^\sk.*9Bik 
Hcibiew VaoaBnaaa 




Jtju'nenesa, «. poverty; a want of matter 
Jel'ly, s. a li^t transparent lisy broth; a 

sweetmeat or varioos species 
Jen'net, «. a Spanish or Barbaiy hone 
Jen'neting, i. a species ttf forwani apple 
Jen'ny, t. a machine for cotton spinning 
Jeop'ard, r. & to lu^ard, to put in danger 
Jeop'ardous, a. hazardous, dangerous 
Jeop'ardy, s. danger, peril, Iiazard 
Jerk, t, a quick smart lash; a quick Jolt 
Jer'kin, s. a jacket; a kind of hawk 
Jer'sey, ». a flue yam of wool 
Jes'samine, i. a migrant flower 
Jost, t. any thing ludicrous ; a laoghfang-stock 
Jes'ting, i. talk to raise laughter 
Jes'ait, t. one of a religious order, fonadoid by 
Ignatius Loyola, which assumed the name 
of the Society (tfjetiu . 

Jesult'ical, a. insinui^ting, hypocritical, artftil, 

Jes'uidsm, «. slyness, deoeitftilneas 
Jet, I. a curious black fossil ; a spout of water. 

— o. n. to shoot forward, to {votrude 
Jef sam, Jet'son, Jet'tison, «. goods thrown 

ashore by shipwreck 
Jet'tv, a. made of jet, black as Jet 
Jew'el, «. a predous stone, a g^m 
Jew'eller, «. one who deals in nreclons stones 
Jew's-harp, «. a small musical instrument 
Jig, «. a light oareless dance or tune 
Jilt ». a deceiving woman.— «. a. to decdve 
Jin gle, «. any thing sounding} a rattle 
Jin'gal, $. an eastern matoh-lock of large 

Job, ff. a piece of chance work, Ac— «. to btqr 
and sell as a broker; to strike suddenly with 
a sharp instrument 
Job'ber, «. one who does dianoe work 
Jock'ey, «. one who rides or deals in horses, 

— ». a. to jostle, to cheat, to trick 
Jvco'se, Joc'ular, a. meny, wagrgri^h 
Joco'seness, JocQp'ity, Jocolar'ity, «. merri- 
ment: disposition to Jest 
Joco-se'rious, a. partaking of mirth and se- 
Joc'und, a. meny, blithe, lively, aiiy 
Jog, Jocrgle, «. to shake, to push 
Jog'ger, «. one who moves heavily and dulfy 
Join, V. to nnite together, combine, close 
Joi'nder, «. a conftuction, a Joining 
Joi'ner, «. one who makes wooden utensils 
Joint, ». the articulation where bones meet. 
— e. a. to divide a loint ; to Join.— a. shared 
araonK many, combined 
Joi'ntod, a. Jull of Joints, knots, &0. 
Joi'iitor, «. a kind of long plane 
Joi'ntly, 04. together, not separately 
Joi'utress, *. she who has a jointure 
Joi'nture, t. an income settled on a wife, to be 
eiyoyod after her husband's decease in con- 
sideration of her dowry 
Joist, t. the secondaiy beam of a floor 
Joke, r. n. to jest, to be merry— f. a jest 
Jolcer, «. a jester, a merry fellow 
Jole, t. the face or dheek ; the head of a fish 
JoHily, ad. in a very merry manner 
Jol'lity, t. merriment, flestivity. gaiety 
Jol'ljr, a. brislc, merry, cheorAU, plump, like 
one in good health 
rlK"- ^ ***** orjo&ae to and fro 
{9thea<U s. great head, a blockhead, a ddt 

Jcr'df^n, I. a pot, a chamber pot 
Ju^'Ue, r. Or to push with the elbows, Ac 
Jol, iJ^ J. A point, a rtltla 
M ol^tin^ JL a mHrmarnDiiuin 
Jotur^lui, t. a dJary, a pa pur pnblished dsDy 
Jouc'ltalEat, jl a wriler DrjoumaLi 
JdUr^nty^ M. trard bj land of by soa 
JuaKtmytddtl^ t, ■ blrcd Worltman 
Jwt^ *. a Kit, a lOunTainciitf a motk flglit 
Jcj'vIjOj 8, jolly^ tfturiy, *!»% (»y 
JDvldJ'ity, «. Bientiiimt, JuJllty 
jjyvU\citn, r ical^ty, merfijnffltil, jolH^ 
Jow^ej. It in liitfitint 4ug br trt^^h* 

Joyful, m rml tif Joy, m^rry, iiimHitug 
Joy'IW«»eM, '- Jijy, jrliidnf**, iiMli4*ti:«i 
Juylb^ja, a. iliaaLitajte Dfjoy <ir jyLaahtra 
Joy'tiut, du^^, murry, f^vlo^Jity 
Ja'bClAi],^ iL. uriflflfiK' ionfts of LtitmtrOl 
J ubUui'tlLiii^ I. tta^ ^\jt cxT dedjuing tnomph 
JuliU'^a. t. a publia festivity 
Jucua'dity^ i, |J^a&autuiM&, ogr^icab^^e*! 
iJu'djilun, f. Lbe rL-llglDD jjf tLe Jewt 
Judali^al, a. Jawbh, LmloD^lng tu tbe Jewt 
Jn'ddiEd, ft, fi. to ixriilbnn to .ludAiim 
■JLid|7e,#. AD afBcsT ■w'ha preiiiiot En a^^urtof 
JuilJlCAture ; oue who has authority tu Eli^'idds 
upon the ini'rit of any thing. — c a. to paas 
HotcDCd, aecldi]'^ iltBo^m 
Ji3d''j{TneD C f. Hii nplnioEL eenlencQ, Aa. 
J u'dloatory, 1. f cucirt ofjasdcQ, &£. 
Jii^dJCAturie:, j^ a poncr la dtBEi-TtniLQ JnctiiO 
JuOto'ldl, Judix^laiy^ a. diin* In di^ btcia tt 

JoeUDCf dcc^; paaHngJudfrmeDt 
Jodic'SouBi, a. prudcat, wJHi, SklLAil 
.fudlc'iDuifnwt, t, »tal« of boiog j [ullckraa 
J^K, t. a large diinkiug vaiael 
Ju'ilAtBOL 0. yokioi or DDUplol logirtlMr 
Jii^gie, r. n. to play tric^ ^ sle^hl irflund. 

~< a U^vK ImpKtun, deccntliHi 
Ju^g^CTt, jr. a r^t^t, ona whc Jiieifl« 
JuR'gHug, tm-i. playing U^cka, dtiL^citrlas^ 
Ju'yrulHrn 4r btilon^n^ to rha iUinjai 
JufulA'tiivit, t. act of fcilliiiif 
Jija^ t. sap Ia VKjTfiAtijefl i fl^ttd tn atilmilf 
Ju'lf>Aleu, ih di>% wlthou't moSftur^ 
Ju'tetniSM, I. pi^iy of jTiVcft, AU0c:nl«twti 
Ju'lcy, a, EpoUt^ flip ofjuln'c, mccali^bi 
Juki}, i^ Ft, to p^rli upon any thhiff a* Urb^ 
Jul W u a pIcdiiiiinL liquid modjclnfa 
July^ JL the tevenlh monlh of tlxfl y<iHT 
Ju'mjirt, X, ofTjprfDg of a bull and a mtsn 
Jum'blB, E.iL to mix confkufldly to^^bmv^-a • 

cciifhsed miiture 
Jn'ntcuC, f. a beast of burden 
J limp, V. n. to Icapr skip, Judt, Icrp fuddnily 
J Lui'calo^ I. a abci'HeiLki] t lui vnturtalimuiDt 
J titi'<}ouii, a. fall of bulniBhi's 
Junt^tion, r. a tinlon; a coalit^fm 
Jmt'iCtufi], I. a Joint; tmlon^ eritLoal thna 
Juw. f. tJio eixt]i mitfttll of the year 
jM^rti'T, a. ODO yaOUifVf tbati Bnotbor 
Ju'u^ptrr, I, a platit wbkh prodiu 
Junk, rr A en1.1l] C'liitl^lW *h\p; an aid q 
JutVki;^ t. a vwectiii^AL— c, n, tofbastsHsn^ 
Jiiu'to> I. a oabidv afitfliiwn 
Jiip[MM', a a fliiort «loM ciiat 
Ju riit, ', A m^itti!«trftt4S 1" pocue oodiponttljau 

.lKr\d'k»i, *t- y*^ \a cwiiXfl tA\as» s. V- I 

I a bart¥ 

aid oabk 




I, «. legal Mitliorltj; •diatrlcfe 
MM, fc Um Mtenee of la«r 
BiTa lawyar, a dvillan 
fiuaa, «. one ntxrlaK on a Jmy 
eitala nombar of panona •worn to 

B Ibr wtaaterar ifl Mt vp 
« loat in flglit, Aa 
ight, bOQaat, regular, Tirtoooa.— «. 
ght CD honetMck, a tat— <mI. «Sf- 
nrately, nearly 
qoltj, right law; an ofleer 
, 9. xaak OK gOaa of ajoatioa 

Jnstle'ianr, «. one who ailminiatera Jostiaa 
Jot'tlflable, a. oonfbrmable to Jostice 
Jostiflea'don, «. a defence, Tindieation 
Jostiflca'tor, «. one who Jiutiflea 
Joa'tiiler, «. one who Joatiflea or deftnda 
Ju'tiiy, e. A to clear fhmi gnUt, defend 
Jos' tie, 9. to encounter, to daah ; to pnah 
Jns'tly, ad. uprightly, honestly, propai^ 
Jna'toeaa, «. Jnattoe, nwnonaManaaa 
Jut, v.«. to poah or shoot oat 
Jn'venile, a. yoathftal, jroong 
Jarenillty, «. yoafhftilnesa of temper, 4eu 
Joxtapoeif ion, a. a placing by eadi other 
Jg'aail, a. a haaty rifle — d by tha Affgham 



ind of cabbage 

I «n 


la- weed, of the ashes of which glaaa 

irbeiiea the word AlkaU 

an elegant erergreen plant 

«. aa aiUmal of Boath Walea 

. pL metaphyslca] doctrines of Kant 

bo ay as aniTea, orow, or rook.— «. 


ineplns, kettlepins, nine holee 

to retch at vomiting, to heav« 

I. to tie a rope roond a cable 

k'sy, «. dry nollow stalks 

a small anchor used in a river 

solid lamp or mass 

bottom of a ship , 

avesselfbrUqaorto eodla 

I. a. to dragander the keel 

irp, eager, aerimoniooa 

•. aharpoeaa, asperity, vehemen o e 

dy, restrain^ guard 

JOB who kee|M or holds any thing 

. oastody. support 

fc a gift in token of i 

lan banrfl &ir fti^ Aft 

Llild's fwiit; tlw w«]«titienn 

tit (Vflin wJciiiudt i^j-vveud 

cI'boil, ^ a taoGQ of UmbeT In OiB 

A tjiag IH41 the kirel 

< («q at a dl*tiraiiii dnecxy, tncfw- 

h gd4 fL'ri3i}i;i ; a w&tcrqOaEaa 
uid paj^t- pau. at Ktep 
a. klai nf ta taa rl-dncsa 
triih ft>Qt laMEor ; a ha.n&^'wSIL — H 
itD^ikialL td Frnmcilalo 
bo mbftBOQii wifh^n «, aliAll 
\ kind arcaATMituir 
iMvy tbsp 

vAttel to boll Hofurr ta 
B, «. a drum nrlui a body of brass 
instroment to open a look, 4ai a 
Oslo; a wharf fbr goods 
moBsy paid for wbarfage 

"Evftioiw, M, the m^ddlfl rtnta ti tn amfc 

Klbu, i. a mihmii la the iiMin ■ clitlbloln 

Kick, c. a. I-] siffke vHth ths fu«t-Hk a lilmp 

wlLb the HHit 
KEck'ibanr, *. b. fintsptf^saJ dlab 4f ttlMl 
Kiil« J, the ycHinjr nf # ^41 ^ a buodla lil ftn^ 

—r. a. to hrtnp flrrlL kli^ 
KM'tJATi, r an in^JH^r of ura 
Kinl'LliiK, f, a. joiiDE kl<l 
Kill QH}K p. D, Id sbial EbUdrnL, 4fr 
ECM'd.s ppEt, t, fUDfl who stcalA homan belnga 

KiirFiti^ f, MrtaJn pKrUofjiQ animal wUkli 

■«r^4t0 tliD tiTine fmm ttui blood 
KL.'dftrittfl, t- a bcfir mputaro nf Ift gJiTTiHii 
Kill. F.<L 14 ijBpriiW, to dntiTFy [of a fi;m 

KEHadAT, A i^fr irav«ntw or comiinniiian* 
Kll'lcz, I. ODB who depvivn of lift 
KU'loWr 1. a blacUab kind of earth 
Kiln, t. a. itoTC fiir {bylcg or bonalng Ul 
Klm'bo, It. crooked, ba&l^ Mrlitktd 
K.m, '. n nilsUtiU, kiudnd^ lbs tmtna kbkd 
KIlQuE^ a. biMioirolcat, broturabta^ eooL— 1. 1 

ral Clan, paitkoiar nal 
Klu'tOa^ e. 10 iit« Are; 

^'ndneit, «^ beoevuleiwe, good wtilt Wn 
Elwdr^ «, nUatni ■ftnttr. rda^ipv. 
-wi, nafoilal, nlated, kHIihI 

KIm, *, tHw p/urtJ of Ct9 

Kinjf, *, a noouvhn a cJiJpf rolflr 

KJDjf cmft, f- Iht flct or an at povrtalaf 

Kin^ CkAhffr, t. a he'll iidAil tstmll trlnj 

KJn^f I74 (z. njyiLL aog4uE, nnhl«, iiv 

Klng'fli;?!!, E. Ihn KXvPalont dlA^ue 

Km^'ablp, '. Tmj-flJryi monaidhy 

Kin riblk, ■, rcl tt lion&, ponoaj rcLatad 

Kis'HDao, <■ a maa of the a&inB family 

Km'tWoman, ^ a Unnala niatirm 

Kbib #. a cbar«>i ^ thv c-harcb of ScnilaQd 

Kli'fM, i; aA appfir pumebc, a ito*rfei 

Kltt^ SS.& to tQUch 'wtLfa tbtt Upi-^t. a sahiM 

gtvua by joiabijr llpe 
Kuilfl9-arHli «. a amst fbnncd Lq tea avm 

by on* leaf iimGlting aootber 
Sit, t a imajl flddk; a Tuioodini tskI^ }im 

IHoeiBHrtB* of a aoliUsr paakod up in a laiall 





iDapM'rhi vt Or to uxtuf b^ pubUt^ nutlmrji^ 

ptriJiment, bii>d4inait'!«^ abatrucikm 

Titipcitfl^ p. 1. to form SU&ft pcJirK to aAnm. 
lidfjef^'Mble, <Tr mst nitt^Kt tt? tiu, tH<rf(:ct 

Iiuve'dfii, *v*- »fl httkdflf, to ob-ti-i4flt, t4iT(rt 

IiuiH'.t^ e. i tj9 ufgq fbrwinli^ to prtM on 
Innp^'llunt, I. V. p«?w« ta4rtv*fyrivaird 
JuimnM, t). n. to lianj? c*er, to b« at htud 
ImiHL'nVle^tt a. h«n^ig iMf er or BMr 
i:napen'ijhaj;, a, bftngip^ i^ftdy tc^ foil 

tratKl or <JigcoTtT«lE iwt to bo iikrteJ 
feciswiii'itetici^, #. imnloe^i of hoart, or « eon- 

tiuDADG^ it) ««UQQitrt»; obdunio^ 
tininetL'li^nt^ a. aTKluratCr reotntlrlfil 
Ira pemta, a, 4l>u« M^ltb iHsl^^domiKvl 
Jmpvr'cUviQ, th oonimEijidiajr^ anlflriit^ 
Impen<«p'ttl9l«, a. mf% to bq jpwrcelved 
tmitarceptf billtyn Jmrpgfiwp t B iJBi MW . MiufJJIy 

fiJE!lu4ii4F ab^rrriikm 
Ira^nQr'ft^L^t^ a. SJraU, not eomr'^^ derduEl^e 
ImpQrfiiQ'tlqa^ t. a dBAict^ b ftillure, a tauK 
liDher'fcirata, a. noE pluniEd tbroagb 
JmpD'rlBU 41. bnl^ngin^ ta ph e4ii|«rDr 
Jdi] ii]'r< d] Lat, i. Emu Vi'h o is sul Joct Ki Jin vmpQrvr 
1 mpa'riuuB, a, ba.■^3.^bty^ umij^snt, Jvnlly 
Impar'uliabln^ 0; But l£) tn diatruf <»1 
] mpirr Bunull, 4. bfiving ifc (lartm 
ImiJDraptci'uoiiPS EL. not AuffldtrntLy «[HT 
Impi'mut^BtblA, 4L mit to b« pf mivJenl 
Impcr'iiiietlCCt Ji fri]lj^n ^ntlUitUn; Atiidk 
liDpcr'tlmenl, «, InUiulvo, HiiedclUtJif 
linpuir'¥l'»Lii, 4, luipaHablft. Stiu«4t«sJbie 
Impa'tJtilAt bL InOapiJjIfr of CNtlnft cmrna ak 
lia puEnti^ v.iL to obtiild by Cntri-aty 


'□J^ n. TJolcnt, furciblA, flcrrO 

I, r. ■ TioiDDt Emirt rurc% ■ci^ka 

ItRftt'sly, iL wtaksdnKiiE, tn^vQrcnnr 
Imptm'Domtu, p. j& Ifl pawn, tia pIcttBtr 
l^pin'RC, r. Id fkll ur iLrtko B^aloBE, TO claib 
Inijiln^guAEOt Vr Or tu frillcut to mnko fat 
liip litoud. q. wtcki^iL ifirfirknir, hnUi^riDi 
Impk'eiiHn, rt, mftliklotifl, not 14 tio AppflUAd t 

luDionlilft, cuni.t«nt In entnl^ 
tmplin't. P.O. t^ (nKTvfL to totlVK (0 fnMrt 
tni| Jftu'ilbla, d. not tpcdauji, lintmiiuul^'t 
1 [ii|»leA'tl, p. a. to prvMccutiit tQ pua ■! Invr 
Im |*!i'!mi'nl, i. A lool^ iBfltnmjx^nt ^ TTUCL 
1|ii[>(i.i'EUi]], #, tha icEof QlLln[i^p 
lilt pIdT, a. Iiirrlmite, cntAnf^ledn «iiiiqil]c4lfi4 
9tiL' pli^ntei t.<t, to rtiti np la, K> f<]nb[iiT.u4 
]atp|i''iriirtii^£. InvoLmiuiL, ft tii(^t liiIkTBiiiTfl ; m. 

In4|itEi:'lit Ur t*.Hiiy UBdnrtoodi founJod on 

t]io ii,i;lUoiU>'of>[4taf»t UnralvAl 
Im|i|iii'r0, Ao^ ta (^ bflfj bOHBTll, ttdlfv^t 
Itnply^ p. a. to BomprlBQl, mJbVI» MlCicHt 
]in|)e>rpLiii, V. & to c^irrqpt tr|tb iiolnm 
lukpiJl'ie, a. nnpntLltc, ruilp^uui^istMl 
liupU'l'Trl^i, d, inijiruiktiDt^ lui],lji!rQ<it 
liitifinMt.'iniua, n. tuIiI ur nri^jfltt, U^ht 
lTDpD'^i'l1Et^ a. flieu Chjm par^ ciinipai!^ 
liitp^tVc T. It. Id brini^ ormiTacidltlra Itvm 

^^ i PitpE>rlHUQG 9 till 1 1^ ^liipkrt Ai 

Jf/rpar'Ptm Or intuiii-iitittiK '<f PyBik'-j Ufln« 
■lutjfcfftiitJini, * Hioc flTbriiyjIj^ Aura ubn^dd 

Jlnprl^rtiMr, t. OtM who bTin^from ft^mqd 
I mpn''ril^k, % ItmiH |r, if no connfsjiieiic^ 
Ittipol'Eim&EO; a. Sm^-cmKnt in HLiIlf:tCiitl> ra 
Ittip'^nLL^^ t^ 4L to lai9P wlib jullLiuilDiTt 
Importu'iu^, ad. ItuiaMUiily, mnoiKfuyf 

Impo'ttioiii, «, bftviuv OQ iiMjbour 

Impo'HUlMQ^ A tVint tniiy be Inld by nNifitioa 
Jiitpq^irr, f, OOd Wll47 luijiosia or givuTtu 
Inpoilt'tilia^ '. an tnJLtPkcllon^ a tu or UibiEte; 

«4l Ofipttiwoq^ 4 chi»t or Iraud 
Inrionl^Ellty, j, ttmt »'hErh cuuiat bfl d^W 
Tmpaii^AlbU, a. lEiipraoilcjLblu 
Itu po«t, f. m tai, n ifmlurn to b« -pnii 
latptiff'thainiiloi, r, n. to form nn »lj»c*'*^ 
Impcifl'Lb amp^ i, ani^ |ivi4rbi|^ OT ^iLlhtdlB||of 

cormpl ehb Lt^r lirtiii tildOtUil 
Impoi'tJir, t. a. f^lafl pft;l«t|j«r, n. ehfat 
Im potency IcD'pnt^ncy, jt want of Jiiiivfff 

iDf^ApacI^, fk«LllC£L4±SII 

Lni'pcitiiDt^ a. weak. ru^blE^ wanLlnf^ poH'f r 
Impou'Ti rl^ r, B. !□ abul up \n A ]|ktu t A^ t 
Impntc'l^cAbli]^ ^ EiiifmHlLle^ nu ii LtJiumSilfl 
Im pnKaSB, p. iL td Invnb^ avEL, tu cUiHA 
Impreca'dcm, i. an luTncntJoq qf 4vU 
Ini prT4:Alijliy, & CJjntdEnlag wUlie> <)f vvH 
I mfjni j^Cal] lO^ & not tn be t&ken, ^ouii^v^'il 
Imprtitf'iitlc^ p. s. to EDflkfl proiti^ 
Jiii£K^Ia'tlJ'^ntv,a'. tlapnJudL^elI, imparl End 
linpTHp&rB'rJnn, §. a wane nf pic|iiKrj] lEchii 
impfHOTip'tltia^u a. wErbxiot ttbo Doia^^aM of 

prHOripllnn ; not To be aEJenal^ 
Inpimi', V. a. to print, tti itinipi; 0> (bre* 
ImpreM'ible, a. that may be iixq>reaaed 
ImprM'sion, «. the print of a ttamp or ral; 

an edition of a book; image fixed in tbe 

mind, or influence made on it 
Imprea'sive, a. capable of making trnprMtton 
Impres'sure, •; a maik made by p 
Imprima'tar, «. a licence to print 
Impri'mifl, ad. in Uie first place 
Imprin't, V. a. to print, to fix on the mind 

Jll.l . . ■.. ■ : ' .. ■■■•l up 

]j|i|,ii- . :,.:,- Ilk (..,,- .|i- :.^r.|,( i„ pHiiJit 
IniprnlllL-ilJ llV, J. U]tlllLtFUIjLI<H:l 

IiiJ pmababli^, «i jncti'^iil hlu, unUltol/ 
Ira piTjbot^, ^ a, ici fHj(iipi>Ti£>if e, ti^ ili«at]ow 
ImprobA'tEoiti, tyihi ac:l of 41* qiloi^ln^ 
Imprub'lty, t. dlahoiiMitjr, b^HTten* 
IinprDlEffG^te, p a, bampkc AuUtiil 
Improm'ptu. j. a thnrt cxipjnpufaneo^ ctfn^ 

pcit[[] Qn^^idp. atf-hptid 
IrapnmVr, a. i^tiDt, uaqu^lEjlj^ itotjeat 
[mpro piiat«, p. n. to cojiTcrt to iiii¥a|e iwt 
lincprDprtA'tJon, i. an eo<^^EHitljal tfrncdo^, oT 

churcb Eandi In tbo LmUieiHati oOoapaEkiaof 
* ■ La} man 
ImtKrnlHiH^tort t. a la^mBa baiini^ f^uifi^ 

landi 'HTbol^ at bJi oHti tUfpopal 
[mttMiJti'ctjr. t. linntnPtBt LtiacOura'*/ 
Impnu'priroLii, *. uiimic«!v4.Rfiii', unf iftuujiita 
Impro^v^abla, & enpnblD of imtirovrin^Lit 
Inipto'^iii, c to ra!» from jr>nl to b<;tttif 

liujito'vi^EMcot, M. pngTua ftqoi to«l u^ WEtcrj. 

e(]uc4(.trMi ; tbt«etof Itnofwrmt 
Tmj>fqv1[|enH?4 jt went of hmltusqie^t 
Irnphuv^ldiiittt *, wanUrtg can to pttiirEd« 
[mt»>'u''4feQ(Kt *► End!»cneMoa» ftilEjf 
riunFu'[]Hiit, a. waJitln^ jmuf WH'C, lijJodJuSeiH 
Im pUlAQQ^W^ •- littamnl winMi , LmmoJ^sty 




4kt it> flfluiitlt 

- power tu inip*il 

LIa tit punl^IiniEiTit 
iofa froiji punUiltinoat 

[}aiatli,iD an i?lMT^ 
nji^ bo Imputicd 
fB Mpoa, Ut Rltrthnte 
1 to Ih et>[Tupt«4 

of QOWBT, linpOtOD^ 

o be coma at 

tt of cucfm^tB 

:hH; pot Hoeomte 

m fkom labour l littBnJBte 

, ilDEEC^tii net dili^nt 

To bo ollcw^ 
llciAMyv liuittPtiHda 

X. t]«t flrndk BUtl open 

thy hf Ui*o 

^DflH of bii4T 

3f idBHi not pni^rlf 

1 (];{it|mi,i^ 

ay lojtrt; artt^^t 
vm, Dan<1c«n.tei# 

IB bpanl, Tolii ofttKWi 
nvtni wilFh fCilBinuJtf 

L wllta itiDid 

t nf CaveriTT^ with ^Td 
itkj, [mfbrtiinntii 
1)6, tn»epdntb1tiT>B*i 
tnr natiirn, tnmtW 
(fihaJ Wl[l>tii 
BAttfO JuTerdpH of rfem 

dtft or tf lUH Willi rfd 

Intra'fw, ■. «. to eoireti tq ^n^luaat to ^nft/Wl 
IneaH'tiuuif a. nnwBly. Lood Ioik, CAraluH 
Inaa'TatKli ti- mjuiff hi^ow ; bmt la 
ln6vB'diM.Tjf *, i\no wlio B«ti liaui«i cv fomu ciQ 

fln>} a BoWcr &/ It] lib cud >»LLr1oi] 
In'oBUie^ jl b ptrtuiaa oScnA tu hiinfia 
ineea^am, n ^ to prornke^ ta ennafa, itLlr a|P 

Idc(iii'ioT| f. a klndlPT oT bi^^bt 

lii'cuiwHy^ E. m. vcBBol foz huming iBOFnn^' Id 

laoGti'tLTiiiit M. Bn laiilomBiU ur iiulli r«L— hl vi^ 

IncuT^S LCoda^ r. liDorrtkln^, dpQubtfiiloeaa 
[notTfl'unt, Ar coiilfaual, it&«Hwi£dr 
I&'<:i.-Btv «, undBXinil uid ertialual fiot^UDOtifla 
of iK^rmuB toQ titioiy niNtid 

Indh, «. ■ tbtttfttm, tlw tw«lftb part of a ImI 
In'chodts; tl«< lobwtai (««Hiiliwnf« 
EnL^bo^'tti^ ji w bflfundor of <ii^ w«% 
ItKd'da^ ir.^ to «ut> to eat iHtcv, to dDvJda 
la'icldeao*, lu'ciilmty *, bb mitWcuirtl 4!^ui»- 

rtaUDe, m «V'Utt- » ea^ujihjr- 
la^ciiletit, lHH9U]ecL't«ln u^ i!u«LLii1, h4{i^«MlK^ bj 

ChBfli!^, fertUl^tll ! OAiMJllimuI 

Indd'vT^tfl, «, d< Id btim i£> mhe* 
lEtt^plBdCf, (. AimiOfVB^ncut 
Tq^lp'letili, 1. th^Ddlzt^ orLtluf 

Jbicl'iiDd, 4, isuL m^dB ^ eattlnjr 

Iiud'*<^. *, B (iifKtb io iMiUecL, tjje duit-r 
Indb&'ytm, rnc^1:tffl<«ii^iL tin in^enLti'o 
liwl^a, V. 4L to jtir uph bi ipurs tit fLii3uiBt« 
lOjd'temiuiti », *n!3utlon» s itirrlEiEf u|j 
FiV^vLl'llyt ^ nidvuiiMi, B WBnt E»f courtB^ 
IbmUkEt'iu v. 4L In liquid tat i l[» rldjp 
Tnijem irncy^ f. ErocJt^s hBTsbotidB 

tncll'ditblo, D. bvcjEFi^blj dlilxwid, witling 
toirlliiB'tl'iiL, L tcdiJuaef tu « ^ddt ^ a[EtK:Uua^ 

prupooiJiid ot mluat^ Dntnnu sptAaiv 
TncU'iK^ Vt la bmuli tii iTftli ; to ba iJlaF»Ai'!d 
In^Up', tML to §;rBJp, mfiktwil, lumLind 
laalaVrVaCirta, 10 an at ap In b rli^lfllar 
IiM:loa''d, EL & Io durVten, lr> abvciire 
Ini:1u'dBf TLO. If> ftrHilnBe, sbatL DuinpriBt 
]m-1d'iiDn„ JL Ihm tE% df InrloJIi]^ 
Incld'fliTek^ ci]mnr«b«udliiB', purliMrtu^ 
JnMiBc^idablc a mrapalJofirGrkumiliija 
InffDoxb'tedcOs i. Ihu nfit tiJftlug' toj^Lkrf 
iDsofc^, ^d. nnknmTD ; bi prlrato 
inwig^HMTii^, I. B WBdl orthdypht 
Innw^tntiJvOt Ur vrnntlt]^ itcwer oniion^lil 
loFOf^IllEO^ QlL Id A Bldtu of cnQDHBlmciiI 
loeuh^rBnce, lUcObB'rcdr;, m, lucodgtiiltyj 

wkdC 4if cvfuuxloD or {rohdvtDB 
Incnbe'fmit, o. tdiMmiiiCent. EUBB^mHTijr 
Idcnmbiu'dblB^ «. nuE Ln bo rociAilfDiH] Vy fln 
f n'coniB^ iL piUflt, E^ntt rereaiKi 
td£fnnmni'Bar^l% a. nnt tu be tr^juurad 
taomnDib'ctfalat ■■ dOllo btt m\wA 
laOamma'dB, «,■■«» bduLla, to <pfigbBiTnM 
ItbtmnmoTdliitlt^ A cn*tln(r Incon reu.eiMM ( 

fandb1««4rdb. nrutloiu; ddButtAlile 
liiramnia'dlcnhlA. a noit tQ be donRuimt^tvd, 

liniiarlisil Pt ^^(fto^fsp:^ 




Kit'chen-gardeiif «. • garden ftnr roots, Ac 
Klt'chen -roHid, «. biil ander cook-maid 
Kit'chenstuff, «. the iht tciimmed off « pot or 

gathered oat of a dripping pan 
Kite, I. a bird of prey; « flctirions bird of 

paper, aerviog as a plaything for bo>-B 
Kif ten, a. a young cat— «. n. to Ining forth 

KU'tiwhki', f, n blfti of tlifl jmfl Itind 
Klict^ u, n. to m*V« * ■miiU fclLnrii nolM 

Kbilth, lUJi, to bitfi ^Itlk nvtMj 
KpJcJt, *, dutrflriTjf. iwadLapji ► a toy 
KtuiTn ^ a tuud kAot )fi wood, a wart 
^K^*f'(!t3"p «■ li»n"yi ifit wUh Lard rongfa 

Kb«i>i #. tfrcitntiipn™ utnod l!l□IJ^ &c— ©. to 

ti^s*, lo brcmll in ^iiorlu 
Kntipuek. Uit^'Vftuiiiki L a HnliIJer'a leather 

CiWJj miitaiiitiHf lit* rfglmtiiUfll neccasaiiea 
Knur, Knur, JSJimle, i. a hard knot 
Knav^ 4, a jiCtiy nuddl^aecaundrel 

Kna'tjjb^ a. ^ujuti^itl^ wa^^h, cricked 
Knea4, iL dK hj wDTk driu^h witSi the fist 
Knaa'dltt^'O-Tiiiffh, i. n tnjujfb Id k uead in 
K[U!4 J. ajahit tre>twe«n the Ivp Hud thigh 
Knt;«'d«ep, o^ rfitpg or laitk li> Lhn knees 
Kudc^'pan, f. a Bmiil] rnuud bue« t^t the knee, « 

Kneel, o. n. to bend or rest on the knee 
Knell, $. the sonnd of a funeral- b«ll 
Knew, preterite of Knoif 

Knift. 4u • Mwl ntmll le at with 
Knkictjt, f, a tide next ta, ^H)^ to a bniwiet; 
a rlaafspiiia t «»«f (te]jlAn» at the ifuna 

K"5|fU-t!i'Eacii, 'h a wnidisrtiiB kbii^ht 
Knight ^cTTtaiku?. '- the Aim*, tbaractar^ or 

nkfaitniirft era ttil^ht-4>n-dnt 
:EvDl'ffhtlinqrd„ i. tbe d Lenity [Ja knl^t 
Eibrchily, iL bBfltllDjir a knJ(^hi 
Knltt V. fL Ui wciLTa wtlhi^QL a Iwd} ; Join 
Kn]t;:li, JL a fii|:fcot Qf^tHMl 
Ka!t'tEr„ I. ciTje who knitA nr WBpvea 
Knit' ting- oaedJc, i. a wire uud 1u knltthiif 
Knlt'tla^ r. a aCring that galben a pan? r^^nqd 
KoEiitr r. the pppitiitirrrHin'c nf n tn*^ fit 
Kn»N hr-.l, KncKh'-. n frT -'■ 1^ n.j-b*, bard 
Knock, «. a sudden stroke, a blow.— v. to 

clash, to strike with noise 
Knock'er, «. a hammer hanging at the door 
Knoll, «. to ring or sound as a bell 
Knot, «. a part which is tied ; a difflealty; the 
shoaldei^wing or epaulette worn by non- 
oonunisrionecT offloem;- a nautical term &t 
mile.— «. to make knots; unite; perplex 
Knofted, Knof^, a..flill of knots; hard 
Know. 9. to understand, to.reoognise 
Know ing, o. skilM, intelligent, consdoua 
Knowl'edjge, «. skill, learning, perception 
Knub'ble, r. a. to beat with ttie knncUea. 
Knadtle, «. n. to submit, to bend 
Knuck'led, a. jointed ; having knucklei 
Knuokles, «. the Joints of the flngeca 
KhoK; c an awlf^vard person, • krat 


Tas a Latin numeral' stands fbr fifty, and 
i, with a da^h over it for fifty thousand 
La ! interj. look I behold! see 
Lab'danum, «. a resin of the softer kind 
Labefac'tion, t. the act of weakening 
Lab'efy, v. a. to. weaken, to impair 
La'bel, i. a short direction upon any- thing 
La'bent, a. sUiting, gliding, slipping 
La'bal, a. nttered by or n-lating to the llpa 
La'biate, a. formed wi h lips 
t Lab'orant, t. a chymlst 
Lab'oratory, t. a chymlst's workroom ; a place 
where ammunitiim and fireworks are pre- 
Labo'rious, a. diUgent hi woiic ; tiresome 
l4tbo'riously, ad. with labour or toil 
Lii'bour, s. pain, toil, work; childbirth. —v. to 

Toil, to work ; to be in travail 
La'bourer, t. one who toils or takes pains 
L-xTjourlng, a. striving with effort 
Litb'yrintli, s. a mase ftill of windinga 
Lac, t. a kind of drug 

Lace, *. a plaited cord of gold, silver, or thread. 
' — V. a. to fasten wkh a laoe; to adorn 
La'ceman, <. one who deals in lace 
Lac'erable, o. that may be rent or torn 
l-ac'erate, r. a. to tear In pieces, to rend 
JOecent 'tion, t. the xct of tearing ot toodinf^ 
I^&Jtrymal, a. generating tears 
J^ac^rjrmarjr, a. containing tears 
x.«c JuTmatmy, g. » yegM] to preMnre tears 

Lacinlated, a. adorned with fttegee 
Lack, V. to be in want, need, be withon* 
Laokaday', inUrj. alas I 
Lacklnvln, «. one that wanta wit 
Lack'er, «. a kind of yellow varnish.— «; a. to 
cover with lacker [—«. a. to attend servilely 
Lack'ey, *. a fbotboy, an attending servant. 
Lacklustre, a. wanting bric^tneas, doll 

I^itQ'utqmn, J. A (^fJlltHjUl t»liil:»y ttyls 
Luf^'tmiil, a, inftkllng. jjiw tni: tniTk 

Lai^Ea'tlon, i. ^e act at ^v\fi^ «uak 
Lflc'LeaJ^ f. a v^tucl tbat^ianvr^ ^hrlfli 
IiacV'uJ, Lac^'Leoua, li. aaDvey{p|t ch^ts 
LBCti(H'«.'nCt Lacttf Ic, a. prodtlclHg oiEdc 
Ijadn I. a boy. a sti {fjllng 
Lb i1 '4]«j> t. a fk-iune Hit]] ite^na Tcir dltmtllng 
Ladi!>, r. ci. to lud, IVcIgliti tl'iroiv out 
La'din:^, jl a &?ight, cargo of a «btp 
L<i'dla» t. a lari's spcxin ; a res»lit A handle 
La'dy, dr a female litla DrhonDur; a wcman 
Ii£i'<!lytrtnL, La'djciow, i. a »mnll rtNd ^nseet 
Lai^j-tla;', i. the 25tll [>f March, the AAllimda- 

llrjnorthfl bluElcd Virgin JUaiy 
La'dyltkc, 9, Jon, dflH/datu, elegant 
La'ilit'Hbi^, I, thei dUfl uf A laJy 
Lan, 9 (}Dmit>g bchUid, elliggiih, latt.— DkiklS 

\iiVxi, ta ^taTbckliitl 
\ Jicf Hprl. a. 1iksAi,vf miA. lA^i^ifa . alow I 




tritt pvrtiaplt tji Lie 

• oandi oia boar or wnd htioMt 

.Scotob lord of Amiinw 

;hfl pflopItTt ai difiln ^tf iihEid hom tba 

thsuEslB ara1.iyTn:3n 

larxB inlnnl wa t«T ; ■ coloEif 

ihe f ounir of a nbeop 

rp, a. takm br licklLkir 

, it a. littlo a\r Tfoana lamb 
If «. nrnrk^ tnlltl, gcntio 

srlppled, hflbbllntf, bnperftH^ 

od, fl. ooTtTod with plnUi 
B^ I, th-n »tat4 of a cHuple 
i\ 10 mOufn, ^flv«, bdwa^l 
bla, «. InoiirdrtllH tormwl^il 
Hioa, 14 uifiiitiKiilimQfAdmir 
r, L ha wtio uummn to^Uuinm 

A m tills plMtoOVIHlli 

Id, & plaud, ooMkfsd wlHi plaUn 
,. t. the tnt of Ati«a4 
& %(^ tmdi wtUi oil and a wisit 
^ J. ft bLidG tmiit* bgr bolOlof « 
ton^ nadu m b^iia 
k,Jtftp«HiukIntlrai AJ»u«,wt]mn» 

mboH psioiiidl^ 

HT, K^m writer ot pertmMi utln 
, ft. m.ai1iTlt» ui Mt 
I, ft, ftJilci^ ttfi^ (Uih 

*» m^iu to tear, tor^nd 

1 tiavnt^^ rajduftt eartli» MUtft— o. ia 
CKiW on Aliore 

J. klrjil or coach 

a. having ii (brtuo^ In Unil 

, f. a iuil^li^ triEuiIiitlan ttf propnrt^ 
1^ tha d^Ath af n. ticb moa 
d, 1. Inan4ntl'na hr mfn 
v«» 1. M. Omrnan tltla of {JfiinlEkloq 
4m't '■ one wbg poiB VHt land 
t M. pil&cfl tu Una A^; the «t|ilr-Lnp 
tMf^ r. oac who- hnj i anj «ti11i Luod 
y, £i tite nilcti'^u i](F im In [I4 £(l 
ind, a. obat iq.[ir i!ncIo<»i>4 by laii4 
1. c Uu auisfuf of BJi lun 
rii, r. « mark 'if buu.nila.[i[j< 
|iB„ r. tha iirospnat at a ix^untzj 
cm, f. tbc IocaL tuTIIiEa ofPruistft 

, JL A tflK UpilU lAltd nud lUElUA 

pr '. tbo milleltt Mt, OarniAny 

ir^r, f. AQ n(9ccr of Ihc cuatuuLa, wba 

A tho londlar itf j^Dods 

L DlAetdw BtAwt or aliD^'; tha bitUtoFy 

ppttod ta A IkxIv- of aultllurt in LWj 

ilAniilug fkG« to fflca 

, £. u^ tULat «fl£ Uka a tquciiii 

, it> w«lci Bunt, bttuUui 

Afiit Lanfaldl^, & babbam, woJc- 

b, «, n- lu (TTow l^bla, to pliia 

^nuvnt, 1^ a snttTiiNfl of wA*^ 
\ ft. wiTit of fltiwufth !tr B[it(lt 
, t, m wnoUan mutiardoturft 
aom a. "it^ring wniA 
Unt§*, no* fit; itpDiJcr, laopiUl 

Lsn'kdna, ». a n-Ant of piTiirrtrm^fi^ 

L-nd'tqLUJQQtn I. ff*i:ne at chpI^ a. fbof loldl^T 

LAn'tHm. i. Acaaa fof a cmtilV-— v, fbin 

LaII, ft. thAt part of 4 ii^cxm fliMni^ whhih. 

raushos fFom tJio w^lft tv tbd kne«fl.^. 4. Lo 

wrap rouuil, E.i licit ti,n 
Lap^dofT, t. A llttJi^ di<it ruf tliO kp 
LApal^ 1. tliAt pArt 4>f Uid {HjAt wbirik wtnp* 

cniTT Lb«br44tE 
liApYul, ft. aj mncli Aft tha Ta{} QUI linld 
LAp'idarr. f. n pnlkh^r cf T^CirtrFDj fltoncA 
Liip'idjtt^. T. A, to itrtfl^i, 10 km l^r Bionlnit 
Lnpldi'tlont r. % wtavXtiff 
LuplaVroft, tt, ftoqry, ofthfl FUtio* of stoDl 
LiapJdc^'ciiLi ce. t. »^Kny cjqcrediia 
La$]lilif 'ic^ Ot (brmitt^ itou4!i 
liAjtt'kliBt, ^ A dsftl^r In litonfii or ^nu 

Iritp'tHf, *. ODB WtlO VrTAItS Qp flT Iript 

Ip^p'pAt, ft. iooifl part of A ]afltd^]rt«ii 
liApi<«, ft. A HTmiLI «<rroir or m(wtAk«; ftil] 
T^IP^ f, Ti. !o TaH iroin perCf-cllon, tnitl} or 

fiiii h \ to ^3d.« slowly i t ■ n1 Lp by isli^iikir 
l-aii'wlsjfc A a ivrlEl and noliiy lilwl 
[■^rllKfJitd, Fr Uie Irfl hund idai* af a ship 
Lar'iJttiyH ^. A petty Uat'H or niLbf ry 
l^M, ft, tho r^t of iwiaB uielL«i^T. a. bj> itnff 

MT^tb bacuu^ to fALtcn 
Lftj'der^ fc II pilico irbrre maaT h kept 
L>AT(r9ii <L bi|r. wLda^ copious, AbnndKnti 
Lar'iriinn*^ t. bidJkK urtratnon, ei^QOKldb. 
LAif'trti^ ft. K pro»c-nt, b'.kuntr, ijfl 
Lnrk, jl a vtnAll ^Inaillg bbti 
L&Kkfpar^ ft, n, ijUnt 
La/uju, j. uq niATm; a nk^^l&e wntrivtsd t* 

niAka m xwMe Ht a t«ruili( bniur 
Imm'^at^ t. Aq [qdtiitt taijkmaa or yumi^ 
Lawlv'htLti, d. lewilr ImtJiil^ MTitUti^Q, ip<^ 
LABfiT^loni.n i*Wt *' wAntiiuneaft 
Lb^ ft. A pan of a wlilp t a atro^ — o. tf. k> 

iH'rar^, tn a&Elka^ to taClrlzo 
LaB^'qiioii«t; 1^? LAEisquoakjt 
La<Av r. a girl mdhl, joanjr wooim 
Laa'aEtnrls, ft. lUd^nd, wDArmni, lAngiulf 
litua'Cuntt 4, IbnaJiDn by a nilaU'csa 
LAflt^ a- lAlufl^ hluilintX atewfli.-^. tli« 

woodt^n muold 4in nbtuh t>ivi\^ Ana j^»rnii? t^ 

a cona^Ti tnndJnrv dT wdjfUt^iufr iSq ln-l 

timi?; In ounObiAtoEL — 11,11. in Andiim, ^ 

LflA'lAga^ ft. custom paid tar tnAg\\ia^ 
LAa'Tlrag^, psK-l. n. duntbila, pcr[H.'l.uail 
LnB.'UyH od. in Eba Xiu-l Elate nr plAoa 
L«lc>^. f . a Ikst^ulng 4sf a Jehc^ At^ 
Lot'chal, r. a ahoa^BLrlii]? ; a Eutcolni^ 
LAtflr n. tJiiaw, tArdy ; dED^aftGd^d ^ bi th# 

dAy cirQljrhL; lAtaly 
La'tGly, LaI toriy, ^d. not long ago 
La'lfuitiy, 1. otHCDilty, Jtbc^mMinfiii 
La'tisneu, ft. tlma fuT AdViLuccd 
Lii'^'Hut, Hr M^natt hlddeot ccinreAlod 
Laf tirAl, 4 (tTuwIng ollL on thiB alO a, ±4. 
Lni'urAtt, '. Lba I'oiw'a pAlatsti At Jioma 
LAtli, ft. A ]0n# tbJn Blip of wilod; A dlviiE'^n ef 

A eauntiy, UAuaily ContAtrt(n{^ Lhriw ii.d 

i£in.>«l{in*n fnom bLti:HLredi.-^K a, la ftt up" 

with lAtbi 
I^^Lhft. ft4 A tumer^B Irtralemflnt 
Lutb'tiJf, ft, tbfr ftvt^ of WAlar jind «o«p 
Li«f hi. ». thti AnnE^iit Rom an 1aniruAA3 




Lick'erlsh, a. nice, d^cate, greedj 
Lic'orice, $. a root of a sweet taste 
Lic'tor, s. a beadle amongst the Romans 
Licto'rian, a. pertaining to ofliceM who at- 
tended on the Roman consuls 
Li<l, t. a cover for a pan, box, fta 
Lie, <. a fiction, a falsehood; anjr filing im- 
pregnated with another body, as soiq>, Ao. 
—V. n. to tell a lie; to lean npon; to rest 
Lief; Lieve, ad. willingly 
Liege, ff. a sovereign.— a. snl^eet; tnu^ 
Lie'ger, i. a resident ambassador 
Lieu, «. place, room, stead, behalf 
Lieuten ancy, «. the office of a lieutenant 
Lleuten'ant, i. a depnty, a second In rank 
Lieuten'antship, t. the rank of a lieutenant 
Life, t. animal being; oondoct, condition 
Li'feguard, i. guard of a princess person 
Li'feless, a. dead : without force or spirit 
Li'fetime, $. the duration of lift 
Lift, r. a. to raise up, elevate, support— «. the 

act of lifting up; a struggle 
Lig'ament, c a band to tie parts together 
Lig'atnre, t. a bandage, any thing bound on; 

the act of binding 
Light, t. the transparency of air oanrad by the 
rays of the sun, &c. ; mental knowledge ; 
situation; a taper.— «. not heavy; active; 
bright; not dark.— e. to kindle, to lighten; 
to rest on 
li'ghten, «. to flash with lightning 
Li'shter, $. a boat for unloading wlpt 
Id'ghterman, t. one who manages a lighter 
Light-fin'gered, a. thievish, dishonest 
Light-foored, a. nimble, swift, active 
Light-head'ed, a. delirious, thoughtless 
Idght-hea'rted, a. gay, merry, cheerfkil 
Id ghtly, ad. without reason ; nimbly 
Li'ghtness, t. a want of wdight; levity 
Li'^htninpr, i. the flash befbre thtmder 
Lights, s. the limgs; organs of breathhatf 
Li ifhtsome, a. luminous, gar, airy 
LijKneous, made of wood, like wood 
Lig'ure, «. a kind of precious stone 
Like, a. resembling, equaL Ukely.— oA in the 
same manner, probably.— «. to choose; 
approve, be pleased with 
Li'kelihood, ». appearance, probabili^ 
Li'kely, a, probable.— od. probably 
Li'ken, p. a. to make like, to compare 
LiHcenefls, t. a resemblance, rimilltude, form 
Ll'kewise, ad. in like manner, also 
LiHcing, t. plumpness; state of trial 
Lll'ied, a. embellUhed with lilies 
Lil'y, «. a beautifhl flower 
Lil'ylivered, a. whitelivered, eowaidljr 
Lima'ceous, a. belonging to a snail 
Lima'tion, «. the act of filing or pollshinif 
Li'inature, t. the filings of any metal 
Limb, s. a member, bough, border, edge. 

—V. a. to tear asunder, dismember 
Limine, f. a still; a vessel to distil 
Lim'bed, a. formed with regard to limbs 
Lim'ber, a. flexible, easily bent, pliant—*, 
in artillery the fore part of a travelling 
' gun-carriage to which the horses are at- 
ZJm'bo. t. m place of restraint, a prison 
f'/me, y. a atone: a fhtit—v. a. to 

X/Owo/r//^ '- * *ito ibr burning Ifmestone 
^J^'- bound, border, atmott «wwh.-». to 

Mm'itary, a. ptftn-il ut Uio b^juntl*ni?i! 
LlulU^tUtn, t. fvitrfrtioa; ■ boULiidary 
Mnt'ltloftH '■ bcuiirllctiA 
lAmxi^ n SL to dtflVF, to pftiat AUy thing 
Liln'liQr„ i. a pralal?r, a picture mak^r 
Lf'iti'jIU, a. nnnlrfy^ «1tin^, ttrtiY 
LItnpt Vr n, ifi hnlt, wiiik latndy.^^ a halt 
lAm -pci^ r. a kind of shull^flsh 
LiTTi'pid, a. cIb«it. pdJi^ tj^anspuTiRlit 
Llnj'p](lQH^i, 1. dlfitrn(!H. frnlitj- 
IJ' I" j^, a, viscous; coatJ^iniii^lldW 
I4n'uhytn, c thf iron plci' of atl anliKmt 
LSn'etUs^ t, a InnHctna to bo tiokml ^ 
Lli]'diBTi» #. the IE mo treo 

LStJC, IP. a, to ^uiirJ wJlh^n \ to eovwTj to pU» 
tr'ftpi iu a liac,^'*. aitrin^; an anglvr*) 
strlng> tl^'D tMiuinoctSul rlrric; «il«n»icHn: 
Hi nit; pi^yrar; llnEMitncinti ; tmfh of ^Q 
tin'lil the njmtioTod tuciwiloTi of thu urdir- 
tiarj' t^^mtmti of tho mguliir arnyy 
1 J^'^^*eo, f. a fkisn}', nn.T, prupfnjf 
LEn^tMl, tu descending ^-a a n^l \\-nv 
Uh'cvUiCfnt, I. a fnaldrej a Jiscrimiaatlllf 

mark in th« form 
Ltn'nar s. coinj^osnlof LTitea^Ukfi IhiH 
[Ativa'dcTL. I. a draught ufa llnD or IhlM 
lA h'on, f- clc Lh lundt.' of botn p of flax 
Mh'tir^Hlrfl [iflr, p. oqs who doats in HntKii 
Ltnei, r, in mnEtiiry matt^m a Srfin of fi^'l 
WOriu (brmed for the inttVnchmmt of ar.iild* 
(rith?r Continuous or ai Interrolst a* tli4 
'■" Cluith am Unci. " 
Lld^, r. a hind of »a flth ; h«ath 
Lin \[ti^ Ik to rtmaln longj plno ; hi«lt^te 
Lm'irct, r. a smalt ma» of iv^rtal ; a bird 
Lin'^, t. a lanpiui^m, JonifQCi speech 
Llnfna'douBv fl, full oftoit^o, UtlkntiY* 
T^ln'guiiC, f. one skilful in fan^iagct 
I<Tn'inu!Dl, r an olnlraontt a hsiisam 
r^t'aing, I. that which Is Witlttn any fUnf 
Link. I. a ring of a dialh; a torch of pltdk 

^^. m. to anils, to^ lo coniioci 
Lln'kboy, Lin'kman, i. one who aoHilnUodillei 

pojsongcrB nitit liEht 
Lf n'net, s. a small aln [ring Urd 
t^in 's»d, f. Iha >Hd of ilaic 
Lin'srymocilicyH «. mdde of lltiim arid WimJ 
Ltn'stor-k, r. a stalf With a matc^ at lbs and 
Ltntt j. llnon scrnpod «oft ; BaX 
tAn'tid, I. the npER-r p<irt ol rt door fbonM 
Li'on, f. tho nir»«t mugllAtibaolil of buaaU 
l^'onesa. r, a frh>r li'jn 
Lap, j; thf outer part of th4 motith; the i^ 

of any thing, itc 
LlpothVmoui, n. iYfiv»i!np, fkEntinfr 
LipoLb jTny, #, a nvorni. a luSntinf At 
Lip'iiltudi5, J. bloarcrtnoa* nf eyflS 
Liqua'tton, i. art or caparrfhr of mehint 
UqiUdkd'tlan, '. staCo nf btiitig tueltwl 
Llei'uMable, a. that may tw meluHl 
Llli'Uirfy^ B. to metl, b> di«N>iv« 
LiqUefl DRit, ^ melting, dUtPOlvflHT 
LIcjueii'cDiitqy, i, lisUrtty Vs^ tnelt 
Liq'nid, a. nCut frnlid^ fltlld, diHolved.— 4. * 

fluid inbstanCiA, a Hqnor 
Ltq'idds r the (bur UtttTt I, «i, ti, r 
Liq'nidntf^ t. a lo itHMud drbt«, to clMkr 
IJqulda'Hon, i. act ofliijnliljttliiif 
1 JquWity, I. lubtUmefVir thlnnpp* 

UtalS T. n, tn »1?i!*k. fiWi ^KYG - — 




O (usrk«m tieu', oil imd tn 
««idCB^ beeiUafl^ Imlil^jKilt 
m, it^ buSvntlua 
■1 afUfthLE propn^j LigbEed 

not dimnd w, c twct 

L Tumerd Dg ] QttBTt CT iBarulog 
ineD erf laBrntQir 
, t. leunSnfT. tklll in l«4trrt 

si, 4, OR* Wb« out Kt |t|> «lii04 

0. ^ to ODfttHi ta IftW, E' < .IrbMtr 
; Uwlult 

1. «. A wr^u^lnff diMpa^tiaa. 
« kLoil of jurtMldA bMl :£ « blrtli ef 
i; tlilDBi tWw9 dntHifaljr almiit; 
aid uuder aninutL^-^i a to briair 
o ttTTCT with Mnwi to itipfilr catUfl 

■mail bt quiithr, dHnlniidTBr— t, i 

a. hifikmpuit t<i th« HC ib«f« 
c tine pubtli; fttrm ol t^rrvr 
I. M t^ Im H fUia itf liFa; (d fbsd. 

Od, *. lJlB1HUU<M'l}VJ|nf, nl] 

M, 4L afiriffaiaiuM, v|T«i^r 
f , a. ivdhnu, Itflov, donEtf 
I. brUc, nr. itnof; wrfftii 
, MM dTiIm Biajlr|ifb| ob* wbo 
loiir> <; a verf dark nd 
owiu ■' IkaTlng a gnuLt l{T«r 
Jrt, f . a plMJii 

ijno wbo 
■n In a Cittntipan V, Ac 
«tahU^ M, a public italita 
pL ^r Jni^if 

b dlHujMittrMl M with * UImt 
r, «. dEjkMlr^miwna q# ijj- a blO«r 
«. I,,.- ■!. ■••:■, ■ r, ■..■, MlfiXx>n; « tf«nt«fla* 

moi . . i^i .iftrtjujr 

l,a ... ; ... ^'ti^i lAith ftalt* 
oa, a. HhljtaludsJ by Ui^liiuia 
te, o^ mdlLinf; a IlilvEum 
m, 4. I^e made of ailuM., wat^, 44 
«. a iHull creifpfofr nnlniiTj m. Berpatt 
aj- loofal He! bahbldl 
I. a ■■□all flab 

, a bnnlra; laiidtKir Tctn hi a Biloek 
. to boXdflB, fiirigbt ;; cfaaTgc a gno 
on^i P. tiM ttafDitt a ntans witb aa 
" tnt i»w« 
L 4r JiiiigaT, kiD. 
■ *anb, mail 

*"" - ■ rftoam, mkjl; 

l.ikath4» v.*. la Ik^Mt, tn li1 l T i »MBN i 
r^a'tbfol. d^ batlav, aMhin^ML odkmi 

L»iK *. a eUttusy p,-^r^m ; ■ prbtn; • wofm 
iwCjb'h.rt t. an «^At)ac bdbra ft room 
Lobft, L tpanoTtlKJaDist AdMihn 
LbbHwa'ao, §, Itadl «f OMtt t ftHft-friinff dll 

Lo'nL la. nlatlnf Li» or IttJnif of « pijiot 
Locality, 1. exMniw Of nl«(l0B ii!>r|>l«f» 
Lrfjca'ta, T. 1. Co plan 

lyKa'don, a tba act orplariag; a rif^Atfaa 
Loek^ I. ail liKtruinent to &d>E«it dtuv^ 4fei 

^^. to f^i^D wilb a liKk. t<» cl<ua 
Lnck'ar. f. a Llrawflr^ a mpbiujd, ita, 
LcxHt'et, c an oratiiDeiital look, ht^ 
l^tckram, f. a eorl of oMtwlbi^ 

LdPOTDo'di^D, *. pnwof O 

Irf^fxiun/liifflK * ablr fti B 

La 'coat, i. ft dvrHMirthg iilaKt ptt m 

Iridt^ a ft Tcib ib a luliw ArtitaihSu^ iii«t«^ 

liwiaa, r. to £iln», tvUhi, >t»(d« ; lj]i» Hat 

Lad Kmrnt, r- rH Fll««tftpiumi^ ptrmrioa of 

the cwrtnyV *orJt* 
Lod'Kw, I. uQff who blm ft lodf^f 
Tjod" idng. i; a tsiupu«mry ttbfntr; Kmni Idcnt 
Uift, *, a doW^; tlM bl^i^t. fl^Tr 
L^rtln^ It iHi^l., ^cle, Nibllmil^ 
ix^rtj^p c. ma^ fttliHme, bJiufbEr, prmd 
Lair, >. ft trim ef W««d ^ a Hebtvw mnnfurr 
Lev ftrt(hiEi»*, *■ « M^r-t ot tdtlidal utilnin!!* 

fii^ i|h iKp«dltl£in of iMlciil«i;|4»n 
LflyTjonk^ JL a Jthciriutl £rf a ibIpV fiMUM^ 4c. 
trfif'r.aU, *. an old play or ifai»« 
Lrt^'KrbAid.i. a dLilt, a thldLiiktiU 
L(*'lfi^ f- the art of iMog iukjh tnUlhonf 

iuiijulrlai after ImLb 
L«^' Lcalt bl ur iiir pejtaidmr to lofdn 
Ln^il'laa, I. ana t'mtid in 1«gk: 

Ltiifr'Une, «. a IkK to ttiftaftUn a ihip« wajr 
Lctgom'aoby, fn a pottkAill^fi aboaL worrli. 
Ija^' n D«i, ir a wvlmI Immrbl f^cnn Cam jn^pc^ 

Bay^ 'Bk^ bi HfuJiK^vtark EqkNjTt 
LcriD, f. the ndn4, tbe tMck 4if no anLnul 

Lol'KT. P, ■*, W lln^r, td 4{>Fml Eintfl Idly 
Lurtcnfr, <- a llik|tcnr« Ul«r, laiy wnuh 
>1I^ p. ut l«aD id]^, la baag «tat 

bCr. to I ^ 

LoQ donPT, '. ■» Inbabtta"! Of Lvodoa 

LcfTie, li, HiliEiur^, dnirlft, kmelj 

Lib'ncluio^ lotKtma, *- K^iUiadi 

Lo'ncljf, l>i.'n*H|fnM*, n. i^riEufT, i 

Lonjf^ % Qot ihivt. ckbrr kx apti)i^ tn tlfna, 

tilBEit, or dlOHJtikHUU'^ftd. fo a gn«i axlifEil. 

— », m. lo wi»b or iiuin MAtntiy 
T.^ioti*>''^'^^< ^' Airl»arBtifl«, p4tl«aa* 
LiTt^'boatt ^ tba U^riirirt hoat ar« ihip 
1j(irq;t, t. ft ibnut or pdall \n ^ncJag 
i^mitK^'lry^ M^ wtt^t MbfK)) !*f lift* 
Tj^iEil^fou*, D. loQir-Uvvd, lltiM iDiig 
Lotiid>^'tiwm, >. itkvlaf kn* ftaodi. 
lAniti«'«u7n '^ anofaiftftHniif d 

[i<inj'lnirl^» ud, wEib UtBam 
\jii\ ^\Mii, I- leuiftbf Iliad 




L Hi f-^af faring, tr, patleDi-— J, dentioncj 

Li^ng^win (led, «. bjdldU*, lOft^b^^LUfid 
Lixj, r. tliD name df A niu (ffmnlJl 

Luof, f. 1 p^rt of ft «Mp 

l/ii>V1(li(J-glMa, I, K TMftwtlQC mirror 

Ltiutfl^ T.ii, til appetr IndiBtlnadj ftt imn. 

I^>fip, J, ■ aoMe In a wp*, Acl 

IiPO phoK J. U titfrtun: phH^ evasion ; in 
^lUfleattiJit an oJikmff nnmyir opuDinK 
tfarotiitli wbMn minltfltfy la flivd 

Iaqk, v. to tlDbtnE)^ W^RE^ ici Ml &m.-^a. un- 

Loo'iGjT^i, J. A ^ Lix ; iTTtt^uUriCy, nuoteuti^ 
Lopi^ r. #. tu cut or rhop ihoit 
LwllUl'doal^ 4. Full oftulk, blAbMng' 
Li^uMc'itv^ t. too mucti mlkr prAls 
Lord. r. a. mon&n:^ ; A feupiWtie penon ^ ft 

rul^; ft notileiuftii: i tlUd of ktnu&r. 

— ^ n, to dDfliiiirtr, tfl mla defpotlMiUy 
L4r^^licfi'„ Ld^dllu, i; r l&ni lu ouottniiit 

lior'fukin, ^ dDinlulfja t * iltit ^rwa te Iwdi 
l#>r«^ «. dcKitjnie^ Int^itcdoTit levulng 
Lor'sc^Wf e. (t 19 plai^ over 
h^'iimr, *. A luidto-cutterf «, iiuk>^ of bltti 

I>04i^ tv To saffat \m*, Hot tQ wtQ ; tn Ml 
Lfp>Qr» f > DD* who hMB •iifr«!m!l a lo« 
L^u, ', dftiBH^: forMton; puKxle 
hait, p-jtt- a, itfrriAbtdr Bona; Inperodpaiyte 
Lot, '- f^>rtanQ, tUla uilnsdi portitw 

Lo'iicHi, i. a msfUfilnal wMh 

Laf t^r^t ■. n d i itrihutJod of prlioi liy 

a Bt.m« of cbftDCfi; ft vonllBOfl 
Lou^i, 4K noLf ^, dlftmorchiui^ turbuJeat 
Lcm'duuft, c noise* iJftiDODr, turbulmce 
J^UKts, Loch, L B LkkoL flLftndln^ wftior 
Louu-ri'DV, I. ft tVoDDli pjld aim, iht old udbb 

worth ]?f. BDiJ thfl DovF ftbuui !£. 
Laiingtt, V. n. to {did or Un lairlly 
Loo'nKDt, #, ftn ^Uer^ «n Indnln k nnu 
LouH. f . ft BinsU fttt^R] at wlikb dldV^nnt 

sp?cteB Htb on tilt botUei armtil, of ItKaStf, 

ftnd perhnps Qf All lU-tnff AnEmrtJi 
Loll'eI]^, rid: In o pAUr^T niMn, icurry w^ 
LoLi'flinoB, f. Hid i tat* nf hel iTiT TrFtld?^ 
LuaV^A ftWBnnlnirwJtJillcw; KnVta. 
ItmQt, f. ftn awkwejil rirlloW, A down 
T^Ei'tljK, n. clovrnUli, tjumuklllly 
Lau'vcr, c ftn o pei ilnp for tllfl IKVokfl 
LwB^ r.fl. to reg-arrl wlfh ftflbctkm,— *- tJjf pu- 

■lonr bfitwcBU the Bixxtti; f^LKMl-wiJl, OuurV 

■r, * fin* ikAo i, Ju Jfl^e. » frt 


Ldv'adck^ a. dlurdefied w^Cblnv^, taug^lifalBf 

LnVpiwnff, j. ft lonjf «iL|^uEQf \0V4 

^[iT'itsLiiE, «. ^Duruh^t* 

LdT'timlfl, r. nftrnLllvd ofXavt 

l^&j'aKnft t. A ■DuLL presi-Etl: nid^e liijr tl IflVBT 

IiOT'dtndL, J^ tbB STt iiir eEfinsftlnir JttVfr 

Iiior'En^ part, ff. kind, ftOfectioiiaLa 

l^vr, fli. dot htgb^ h amble, d^^l«4, mv^n^ 
"Pr (d- bif]|[>w ftB ■ Cotr.^HwL ~w|db M 1^^ 
Viiit»r ak^Bcd; 

Uiwor, LfPitr, t. dntidfaiBABOflodk^gloofQlii^M 
— t, 10 humhtk, dflftfEA, Efnk„ Tall 

Lavr'n-rmcHt^ i9L law«8t, dnpifBi 
Low'^iitff, t. %bt tMda«4aK of e»&t ^ 

Lowllua'kt *r hlimfli^, WUiC of disfiUai^ 
Lowly, fl. hpmbll; in«^ nollaftj- 
LoWncu, I. Al»ena« of teljrhE^ Crltifi!iii«l C* 

aondltion: i(v»A t of mnk t d^ tfetl*]!! 
LowPjidr'itAdT a. dfjontedn not lively 
Loxotlrom'lo, r. the ftjt of obLkcfiiA Kdltt^jrlj 

tba rhomli, wblcb ulvrayi m^kiit An eqilH 

■Ji^lo wLth ei-ery mcrEdJiiii 
Lc^fti, a, trua to a prlnae^ a Iftdj, or a %afwtx 
jAtf^hai, t. DUD fjJllifUl to hltt kLuff 
Ii*»y'*lty» #, Bdeli*7, ftdtaenncB 
I^E'nfiipj, x. ft msdidiiD tnadc la bhulII plipcfllt 

Ut molt RTddHBOy lb the mouth 
LnVWr. Lob'bftnl. s. a !&** idlo follow 

Liithlwrty^ *, ft^vkwtmL, flluiosy,- 

Liil>rtn^ luliri^touft, n; i]||jpiffy, UTiBteodj- 
LuTideiit^j, «. to tnikti stiumth or iiliijpe-i*j 
Lubiloft'ito^ *. iht act uf mAklPiirttnooth 
Liibrf£:'lt¥, t- *J3tipeHiWa»; i 
Luofl^ ». A pike hdl (trown 

La'(7ent, (l (hlfibip^ L^HKbt, ■, _ 

Lu'^ocm, ji. ft remarkably qoltik-f^rvwlu^ kerb 
Lo'cldt A. iUnlnf^, li^^t, pcltiuciil^ cIqat 
Lncld'Hy^ t. iplBnii4nF, brlgtiLiiMB 
Lo'odlH, f. tbedL>^lL Hie mnmLng^ star 
Loolf erotifl^ Lndf Ic^ o. gJTlag IJ|^ht 
Lu'^clfbrm^ a, bavf nj; Lbe nature of IJ^hf 
Lnck f. cbflnci^; furtoiiD, ^ood or liad 
Luck^EI^, ad. Cbrtanntcly^ by gnod bap 
Lacklneift, i. £ood ba^p, ^aann] bapplneU 
LacklBBBr a, unfortunriEe, nthliuppy 
Lock'j. flL R)rinnatB, hftppy- 1^ 
La'cjmtiTH^ n. pnifUnblc, ^ fttui 

La'mi. 1. EftJn, prnfit, pi!coiritftry ftii^tiinidC* 

LucU-'tldii, i: ft jjlruff^t^ ellt}4iv (Hintrtt 

Lm'eiibtfat*^ V. H. 10 itiidy tty ntjtbt 
LdculKft'tlmi, #. ulg^^il^ itudy or work 
T^ii'dtttmlonr, 9* coDipwd by cendJt-llffkt 
Lu'^^lleint, 0. «le*r, luoJd, eert»li^ evident 
Lti'dl^Mlli^ pr. fpcirllvCv merry, hurliftqiu 
tij^lttflu'lloo, /. the ftclofmockioc 
LiUTs Pr B- W k*^ip alMfl ti^ the wind 
Luk', p. (a pull witb vialunce, to drft^— «■ k 

" lb 1 4 polu or j-wroh ; nn ear 
Ivu(^'j{ajt«, f. *nj eumbtoui hoftTj ihiikg 
h\iu'imiK '- a kind ofatjoarD b^U 
I^TlBWftrm, a. <;doI, iTidiB'DriDi ^ 

ne^n-, Indlffi^nmcfi 
Lull, e. a, to Dompt^S to rtwp, put to rwt 
lAlt'^ft^T^ 1^ ft Honiff to ^til-A Infant* 
L,quW Kt>^ ■- p»5™» iXiWfl. liSi* lnl»» ajid boidt 
LumV^BT, 1. 5AA BMftSiftfttJMrata™,^, 




Lafnif notti, «. shfaiteg; enligtrtened, bright 
Lamp, f. ashmpel6M maas; the groM 
Lam ping, Lam'pish, a. large, groM 
Lom'pish, «. iitopid, heavj 
Lom'i^haess, «. stapidity 
Lam'pf, a. ftiU of lumps; doll, heavj 
La'oat^, «. fauanlty; madneM in general 
La'nar, La'aary, a. relatiag to the moon 
liona'riaa, «. mi inhabitant of the moon ; • 

TiBionarjr person 
La'natle, «. a madman.— a. insane 
Lana'tion, a tiie rerolotion of the moon 
Laneb, Lon'dieoa, $. a handftil of food 
Lonett'e, a a half moon in fbrtiflcatf on ; a woifc 

trith twe fltoes and two flanlu, oonstraoted 

on each dde of ravelins 
Langs, a the parts for resiriratioa 
Lant, $. a match eord to Are gans with 
La'plne, a a sort of poise 
Loiidi, «. to shift, play tricks, larit, derroar. 

— «. a forlorn or deserted state 
Lar^oher, a a banting dog; a grlattoa 
Lar'daH, a a clown; a lacy person 
Lam, s. an enticement.— >». to entice 
LoTrid, m, pale, gloomy, dismal 
Laric, «k n. to lie in wait, to lie dose 
LoKlier, a a thief that Ues in wait 
Lar'idng -place, a blding-plaoe, secret plaoe 
Los'cioaa^ a. swvet, pleasing, cloying 
Lash, a. of a dark deep colour 
Lask, a. Idle, lasy, worthless 
Losldness, a a dispodtioa to laziness 
Laso'rioas, La'soiy, a. ased in play, sporfire 
Lost, a e'Unal desfane.— «. n. to long for 
Las'tltal, a. baring irregalar desires Qenee 
Las'tiness, a stootness, vlgonr of body, oorpa- 
Los'trxte, o. a. to cleanse, to pariiy 
JrtistBa'tlaa, a a puriflca t ioa by water 

Las'tre, a brightness; renown; a sconce with 

Urhts; the space of Ave years 
Las tring, a a idnd of shining silk 
Los'troos, a. bright, shining, luminons 
Las'^ a. stoat, healthy, able of body 
Lata rious, a. living in mad, like mad 
Late, I. a masical instrument: a clay with 
which chymists close up thdr vessels —v. a. to 
close with late or day 
Loteoua. a. resembling chnr 
La'therao, a a follower of Lather 
Ln'tberanisra, a the doctrine of Lather 
La'tist, a a player on the lute 
La'taleaL a. muddy, ibul, turbid 
Lox, Lux ate, «. i. to put oat of Joint 
Luxa'tion, a a di^ointing; ihiag dixjointed 
Lttxu'riance, Lhsn'riancy, a exuberance; 

abundant plenty or growth 
Luzu'riant, a. soperfluoosly plonteous 
Laxu'iious, a. volaptuous; softeuing by plea- 
sure; enervating; exuberant 
Luxu'riousnes^ a voluptuousness 
Lox'ury, a delidous fare, profuseness; ad- 

dictedness to pleasure 
Lycan'tliropy, a a species of madnmn 
Lyce'um, a a place appropriated to literary In- 
struction; the name of Aristotle^s school 
near Athens 
Lydlan-mood, a a soft kind of air in music 

Ly'ing, part of Ue 
Lymph, «. '" 

Lymph, a a pare Uansparent fluid 

Lym phednet, a a vessel to convey lymph 

Lynx, a a thup-sighted spotted beast 

Lyre, a a harp, a musiod instrument 

Lyr^e, Lyr^ical, a pertaining to a lyre or liarp^ 

or to odes or poetry sang to a harp 
Ljr'ricism, a lyrical composition 
I^xist^ a <mo wlie ploys on the harp 



«M • Latin numeral, stands ibr a Hi«a- 
sand, and with a dash over it fbr a 


Mab, a the qoeen of the fairies 
Mae. a an Irish and Scotch wordfbr Mn, m 

MauDonald, the son of Donald 
Hacad'amise, «. a. to form a road by means of 

dry robbish and broken granite 
Macaro'ni, a a fbp, a coxoomb 
Macaronic, a a oonftised mixture 
Macaroo'n, a a sweet cake or bisodt 
Macaw', a a Weit Indian bird 
Mace, a an ensign of autlior)^; a spice 
Ma'cebearer, a one who carries the mace 
Mac'erate, « a. to make lean ; to steep 
Macera'tion, a a making loan; steeping 
MachicoaHs, a in fbrtlfication a projecting 

parapet or baloony, Mrith holes between the 

oorbels to fire through 
Macliinal, a. relating to machines 
Macliinata, n. a to plan. contrivcL invent 
Madiina'tioa, a an artifice, oootriVance 
Madii'ne, a an engine; a stage coach 
Machi'nery, a enginery; any oompUeatod 

worknurngbtp; ddeormtiou in a poem 
JfiMbf'jiM^ a m e p nf nw to r , 4a «f «iigi 

MaoTlflnt, a. Jean, Tflak, OAn 
Miic kerb), i^ a smflJl $a^t\.^ 
Ua'cnxKim, t, (ht whole wmHd. or visiblt 

jyvbnn, opixna 1 let ^[Icrao^riim 
^SGla'tiao. t. tbe act ttt kLIlln^ ftrt ftjierlUce 
Ha^alSf MamJa'lkoru t. M tpoi H:ir fUia 
Msio'nliit^ T.'^.to tttila, ta *p>}t 
'Kmd, m. d^morAiend in Lba m^d : tHuiaoM 
Madt ttad'dan, r. io make mad| Lo enrage 
Xlbd'am , ■. m. term of adtlr^H Lq a l^ijy 
KiMt'bfiiniid, ^ hot^tMaded, wild, disordered 
llajl'Otpi *■ ■■ ^'■^'■1 hot-ttraioed fullow 
ilml'iJiT^ «, a. plant mairb lucd in djeiag 
Ala4i3, pfreL fori, of fi^ke 
IdT srt'fliy, t; it lo moiljtpnH to make wot 
Mad'h'nM, I. a boiisa for mndrnin 
MadHy, ad, rboHjblv, fiiri^sMlj:. nutil^ 
Mad'fflmn, *, a mrm dci.rti^^sd nf liti anjiPW 
ifftjlnryi*, t, I'^wTtfitnzlerttA^iiiiasv ^ry, rage, 

dL«trf,tHi>Ta, ^il'ltltiH 
llarl.i'i3fl, M-iMJon'ttd, i- ft picturti of the Virgin 
MbdVSi?^1, $. a. i^tMUttA alr^if aong 
MAflie, *, h. T4;t YtLhiun^.tfi VdOlLun 

MAL [122] 


Mag'got, «. « small grab; a wMm, oaprioe 
Mur'goijr, n. fan of magguU; oapridoiu 
HLkA, I. eastern astrologers and priesto 
Ma^io, I. a deaUng with sidrits. kc 
Kag'ic^ Mag'ical, a. performed by maglo 
Hagic'iaa, «. one skUled In magio 
Magiste'rial, a. lotty, arrogant, proad 
Hag'Istraojr, $. the offioe of a nu«i«trate 
Magistrate, «. one vested with aothoritf 
lUg'na-Cha'rta, $. the great eharter of llberllaa 

granted by- King John 
Magnanimltj, «. greatness of mind 
Mi^nan'imoos, a. great of mind, brave 
Magne'sia, i. a powder gently porgatlra 
Mag'net, t. a stone that attracts iron 
Magnetic, Magnef ioal, a. attractiTe 
Mag'netism, t. the power of attractioa 
Magnif lo, Magnlf W, a. lUostrious 
Magnificence, $. graadeor, splendour 
Magnificent, a. flue, splendid, pompom 
Magnif' ico, t. a grandee of Venloe 
Mag'nifler, «. a glass that Incroases the balk 

of any object; an eztoller 
Mag'nify, v. a. to make great, to extol 
MaKnil'oqnenoe, «. a lottj manner of qMtk- 

infc; boasting 
Mag'nitude, $. greataesa, eomparatiTa bulk 
Ma^fnolla, i. an exotic plant, the tallp tree 
Marpie, «. a bird ; a talkative person 
Mahog'any, t. a valuable reddish wood 
Mahom'etan, «. a disciple of Mahomet 
Muld, t. a virgin ; a woman-serraot; a fish 
MaiMen, $. a virgin; a machine with which 

criminals were fbrmerljr beheaded.— a. ftesh, 

new, impollated 
Mal'denhead. «. virglnltiy; newness 
Mai'dhood, Mai'denhood, «. virginiQr 
Mull, «. armonr; the postmMi^s ba|r 
Maim, v. a. to hurt, to wound, to cripple. 

— f. lameness, ii^ury, defect 
Main, a. principal, chief, fordble; gross. 

— f . the gross, the whole ; the ocean 
Mai'nland, «. a continent 
Mai'nly, ad. chiefly, powerfhlly 
Mai'nmast, «. the chief or middle mast 
Mai'nprize, i. a baiL pledge, surety 
Mai'nsail, t. the sail of the mainmast 
Maintai'n, «. to defend, to Jostify, support 
Maintai'nable, a. defensible, Justitiable 
Maintenance, «. sustenance, defence 
Mat'ntop, «. the top of the mainmast 
Mai'nyaid, «. the yard of the mainmast 
Maize, I. a sort of Indian wheat 
Mi^'esty, $. dignity, grandeur, elevation; a 

title of the sovereign 
Mides'tic, a. noble, august, dignifled 
Ma^Jor, a. greater, senior, elder.—*, a fleld ofll- 

cer; in logic theflrst proportion of a syllogism 
Mtijora'tion, «. enlargement, increase 
Jdajor-gea'enl, $. the lowest pernianoit grade 

of general oflfioers 
MtOor'ity, «. the greater number; the office of 

a mi^or; ftdl age ; end of minority 
Make, «. to create, force, gain, reach.— 4. form, 

structure, nature 
Ma'ker, t. the Creator; he who makes 
Maleepeace, «. a peace-maker, ntcondler 
Mu Tdagr. '. the act ot forming 
Mai'McMte, s. a teaati/itJ green-vdned maible, 
jc^^'f »'» carbontLte ofoopper 
Trr^^°/'tr»'tioa, #. iDlsmanaewiMotofaay 

Mal'ady, fc a d ^-., 

Mal'apert, tu saoey, impertinent, bold 
Malaz'ate, ei. a. to make soft, to moisten 
Mal'oontent, a. discontented.— & a xobel 
Male, «. the he of any species 
Maledic'ted, a. aooursed or banned 
Maledk^tion, t. a curse, an ezeoratioa 
Malefke'tkm, s. a crime, an offenea 
Malefee'tor, c. mi oflfenaer against ^w 
Malefic, a. mischievous, hurtftal 
Malev'olence, «. OUwiU, malignity, split 
Malev'alent, tu illnatared, malignant 
Mal'Ice, «. badness of design, HI- will 
MaUcloos, flb ftdl of mallM, malignant 
Malioloosnesa, «. maUoe, Intention of mlsdiier 
to • 

Mali'gn, a. unfhvourable. Infectious, fktal 
Malig'naney, Malig^nl^, t. malevoleiioe 
Mxlig'nant, a. maUclous, mlsdilevous 
MaUn'gerer, «. a soldier who fe^gna Illness to 

avoid his duty 
Mall, «. a public walk; a beater or hammez. 

— e. a. to strike or beat with « maU 
Mallard, «. a wild drake 
MaUeabUlly, «. the quality of endurimr the 

hammer, and spreadlngr without breaking 

Malleable, a. capable ttf being sfuread by beat- 

tnc: gold Is eminently so 
Malleate, o. a. to beat with a hammer 
Mallet, «. a wooden hammer 
Malnuiey, «. a sort of gri^M; a kind of wina 
Mal-prae'tioe, «. bad praetiee or condnet 
Malt, fc barley steeped In water and dried 
Maltfloor, a a floor for dryinsr nudt on 
Malthouse, t. a house for ms^kiny malt ia 
Maltrea't, o. a. to treat 111 or amiaa 
Maltster, «. one who deals in malt 
Malversa'tioa, $. mlsbehavioar In any oOfBa^ 

mean artiflces or shifts 
Mam, Mamma', «. a fond word for Mottier 
Mam'met, «. a puppet; artlfldal flgnre 
Mam'elon, «. In fortification an advanced out- 
work for defemdve and offensive operations 
Mammif 'erous, a. having mUk-bearing toeasti 
Mam'mlllary, a. belonging to the paps 
Mam'mon. «. riches, wealth 
Mam'monist, «. a woridhr-mlnded psnon 
Man, «. human being; the male; not a lMqr« 

— V. a. to ftimish with men, Ae. 
Man'ades, «. chains for the hands 
Man'age, e^ «. to conduct, to gtrrem, to osny 
on. — «.n. to superintend afftlrs.— «. dis- 
cipline; management of a horae 
Man'agement, Man'ageiy, «. eondnot, frogaUtj} 

Man'ageable, a. governable^ tractable 
Man'ager, $. a flrngal person; a eondnotor 
Man'dpate, «. a. to enslave . bind, tie 
Mandpa'tion, suljectlon, slavny 
Man'ciple, «. a purveyor, a steward 
Manda raos, «. a writ in tiie king's beneh 
Mandari'n, «. a Chinese magistrate or noble 
Man'date, «. a command, a precept 
Man'datory, a. perceptive, direetoiy 
Man'dible, «. the Jaw 
Man'drake, «. a plant with singular rooM 
Mau'ducata, «. o. to chew, to eat 
Manduca'tlon, «. the act of mastieatinc 
Mane, t. the hair on the neck of a horse 
Man'eater, 1. one v«\io «aitabinman flesh 
Man'eg«> •• V"^^ vt\iec«^u»Ma «M>x«teiA 




Mmn'flil, a. bold, itoot, dmrinfc valiant 
Man'tranese, «. a poor aort of iron ore 
Mangf. t. a filthy diMOM in cattle 
Man^r, f. a long wooden troogh for ani m a l i 

to eat out of 
Man'iriaeM, t. scabby diteaae of tbe akin. 

— «. state of being mangy; scabUneM 
Man'g^.1, «. a. to lacerate ; to cat or tear in 

pieces; to smooth linen 
Han'gler, «. a hacker; one that mang^ 
Man'go, «. an Indian fruit aud pickle 
Ma'ngy, a. inflBCted with the matir~ 
Mantiood, «. ooorage, bravery, -*- 
Ma'nia, «. madness 
Ma'niae, «. a mad person 
Miini'aeal, a. affected with madness 
Han'Ifest, a. plain, evident, dear.— o. a. toshew 

plainly, Ac. 
MunifcsU'tloo, «. ^Oseoveiv, pabllcatl<n 
Maniltas'to, «. a pablic dedaration 
Man'if.ild, «. man> m number, divers 
Hanlldn, Man'nikm, «. a little man 
Manil'io, ICaniire, «. a ring or bracelet 
Maniple, «. a handfbl; a band of soldien 
If an'kind, «. the human moe 
Manlike, Manly* <i- &">« brave, stoat 
Manliness, «. bravery, stoutness, dignity 
Man-mld'wifb, «. a male midwifs, aooooehMir 
Man'na, «. a medicinal drag; Ac. 
Man'ner, «. fbnn, baUL micm, kind 
Man'neily, a. dvH, weU-behaved 
Man'ners, f. polite behavioor, moi 
ManoBO'vre, «. sUlftd raanagMMOt ^ stratagem. 

—«. to manage skilfkil^y 
Man'or, «. a lord's Jurisdictioa 
Manse, «. a parsonage house 
Man'sion, «. a dwdling-honse, an abode 
Man'slau^ter, s. mnider without malice 
Man'td, «. raised w(»k over a eUmney 
Man'tdet, jl a kind of short doak; in Ibrtifi- 

eation a pentiiouse fbr sbdter 
Man'Ue. «. a doak.-^0. to fprment, oover 
Mantorogy, «. the art ofdivinatioa 
Man'toa, jl a woman's gown 
Man'toa-maker, s. one who makes gowns 
Man'aal, a. performed by tiie hand.— «. a small 

book of prayer, Ao. 
ManalilaL, a. taken as spoils in war 
Manueap'tion, «. a writ tiiat lies for a man 

who has been taken into custody on sos- 

pldon, and not oomndtted to bail 
Manoduc'tion, «. a groldanoe by the hand 
ManuSsc'tory, s. the place where a manufiio- 

tnre is cacried on [— e. a. to make by art 
Manulke'tare, s. any thing made by art 
Hanufke'tarec, s. an artificer, a workman 
Mannmis'slon, «. ^ act of fi-edng daves 
Manumif , «. a. to release from slavery 
Mann'rable, a. capable of cultivation 
Mana'raaoe, a agriculture, cultivation 
Manu're, ei. «. to enrich.— «. soil for land 
Man'nseript, «. a written book not printed 
Man'y, a. nnroerons. several 
llan'y-coloured, a. having many colours 
Kan7-headed, a. having many heads 
Man'y-langnaged, a. having many languages 
Map, «. a delineation of countries, Aa 
Ma^e, «. a tree bdoiwlng to the genus Acer 
Mappery, f. the art ofplanning, Ac. 
Mar, e. a. to lq|nra, spou. damage 

k a form «^ awifc^fT^n^faJTn 

Maran'der, «. a plundering soldier 
Maraa'ding, «. ranging in quest of plunder 
Marave'di, c a small Hpani^h copper coin 
Marl>le. t. a stone of fine polish.— a. made of 

or HkH marble 
Marl)le-bearted. a. cruel, hard-hearted 
Mor'cadte, «. a hard bright fossil 
Marces'cent, «. growing withered 
Marces'dble, a. liable to wither or fkde 
March, «. tbe third month of the year; a joor- 

ney of soldiei s ; a solemn procesdon.-H7. a. to 

bring up in regular prooesdon.— ». n. to walk 

in a steady soldier-VUce manner 
Mi/ches, ff. the limiti of a country 
Mnr'chioness, «. the wife of a marqols 
Ma/chpane, «. a kind of sweet bread 
Mar^dd, «. lean, withered, fSsded, rotten 
Mare, f. the female of a horse; a kind of tor- 
por called the night-mare 
Ma/garite. *. a pearl; a herb 
Mar'gent, Mar'gln, «. an edge, a border 
Ma/ginal, «. placed in the margin 
Ma/grave, c. a German title (tf sovneignty 
Margra'viate, «. the territory of a margrave 
Margravi'ne, «. the wifo of a margrave 
Mai^old, a a yellow flower, a pot>herb 
Mari'ne, a. belonging to the s eai s. a »tm 

soldier; sea affairs 
Ma/lner, «. a seaman, a sailor 
Mai'Joram, a a sweet smdHng hsvb 
Marlsh, Mar'shy, a. moorish, fonny, boggy 
Ma/ish, Marsh, «. a morass; a watery ground 
Ma/ital, a, pertaining to a husband 
Maritime, a. performed on the sea, xdating to 

the sea, bordering on the sea 
Maik, $. a stamp, an inqnrenskm, a proof; a 

diver coin worth 13a. 4d. — «. to make a 

mark, '.■< \\<-.-: 
h-Tar'kot. t. th-c fia-ro fn-r and tJnw or sale 
Mnrkftable, «. Ht for uIq a[ niiirkot 
^Tnr'lumatJ, *> onr irhn c^ati h\l n miuk, 
>IarI. t. *. **ttt ryttht. daj- 0* mriTtura 
Mjir'liuft, f. ht^tttu dl^Hj^teil, let jj^ti^li 
Md rlhltt t. a pit i^nl ttt whliuli mutl Is dug 
Miir^ty, A. mbaanA^M^ w|lb marl 
Mjir'nials^B, >■ qiiJtie^ft biiUeii with sugar 
MdJ-mn'rvAU^ a. iti^e or marblQ 
hlar'TanmiAy i. a ■mull kinri af autaktf 
Marque, t. Ifrjanct.' Ithf rGrtri^Li 
MnrqaeB'. «. an nlBe^'yi fldil Kvnt 
JilarqurK, r, a title nisit 14] a duke 
3flsr'qiiiH(e. i. di^nl^ or pnn-er {if a. marqnis 
Uar^riiign,/, ttiB act at imiling a man and 

woman together according to law 
Mai^riageable, a. of age to be married 
Mar'ried, part a. Joined in wedlock 
Mar'row, «. an oi^ substance in bones 
Mar'rowfiit, «. a fine large spedes of pea 
Mar'rowless, a. void of marrow, dry 
Mar'iy, v. to Join in or enter into marriage 
Marsh, Mai'iah, «. a bog, a fen. a swamp 
Mar'shiness, c state of swampiness 
Ma/shaL, «. the chief ofBctnr of arms ; the high* 

est military dignity in England and France^ 

— e. a. to arrange, rank in order 
Mar'shalaea, «. a prison in Soathwark 
Ma/shalship, «. the office ot a uiarsbal 
Marshmallow, «. the name of a plant 
■ the name of a tlow«c 

narsnmai iow, i. ue 
Marshmar'Igold, the 


I 124] 


Mart, I. a r>l*ce of pablio sole; • bHrgaia 
Mar' ten, <. a lartro weazel ; a •wallow 
Mar'tlrtl, ft. warlike, valiant, brure 
Har'tialist, i. a wurrior, a fl;chter 
Mar'tiii^l, t. a 1-atbem th'ue for a hone 
Mu/iiuman, *. the feast of dt Martin 
Mar'tinet. Marti -t, t. a kind of swallow 
Mar'tyr, t. one who die« for the truth 
Mar'tynlom, s. the death of a martyr 
Mar'tyrize, r. a. to pot to death for a teatimony 

to the trath 
Martyrorogy, a register of martyrs 
Mar'v»-1, t. a woni(er.-H7. n. to wonder at 
MHr'vo.lIona, a. astonishing, strange 
Mas'uulate, v. a. to make strong 
Mas'culitie, a. male, like a man, manly 
Mush, «. a mixture of water, bran. &c. fcr 

cattle ; space between the thread* of a net 

— r. a. to break, bruise, or squeezA 
Masli'y, a. produced by crushing 
Mask, s. a disguise; ar entertainment 
Mas'ker, s. one who r< «'els in a mask 
Ma'son. «. one who wrka in stone 
Masonic, a. relating t» ft-ee-masoas 
Ma'soury, t. the craft or work of a n 
Masquera'de, «. an astembly of maskers 
Masquera'der, t. a pemon in a mask 
Mass, f. a lump: Roaiish church service 
Mas'sacre, «. butchery, slaoKhter, murder. 

— «. a. to butcher indiscriminately- 
Mas'siness, Mas'siveness, t. weight, bulk 
Mas'siye, Mas'sy, a. weighty, bulky 
Mast, t. the beam raised above the ship to 

which the saU is fixed; the fruit of beech 

and oak 
MastoMon, «. a gigantio antedilurlan qnadmped 
Mas'ter, s. the chief of any place or thing; one 

who teaches; a title in universities. — v. a. to 

rule, govern, conquer 
Mas'terless, a. having no master, nnmly 
Mas'terty. a. skilftil, artAil; imperious 
Mus't-'rpioce, t. chief excellence » a perfbrm- 

ance done with extraordinary skiH 
Mas'tership, s. power, pre-eminence, skUl 
Mas'tcrstroke, t. capital performance 
Mds'tery, jl dominion, superiority, sidQ 
Mastica'tion, t. the act of chewing 
Mas'tlcatory, t. a mo^cine to be chewed 
Mas'tich, i. a sweet scented gum; eem< 
Mas'tiflT, t. a large fierce species ef dog 
Mas'ticss, a. liearinff no mast 
Mat, i. a texture of rushes, sedge, or flags 
Alat'achin, t. an old kind of dance 
Matado're, t. a term at ombre or qnadrille 
Match, fc a cont<>st; an equal; marriage; a 

strip of wood tipped with brimstone.— v. to 

be equal to; suit; marry; taUy 
Mat'chiable, a. suitable, eqiuil. correspondent 
Mat'chless, a. having no equal 
Mat'chmaker, t. one who makes matches 
Mate. «. a companion; one having a subordi- 
nate command <>n board a noerchantman, as 

the nuttter't mate 
Ma'teless, a. without a companion 
Matc'rial. a. important, essential; corporeal; 

con^isthig of matter, not spiritual 
Mate'rlaHsm, t, opinions of a materialist 
Mato'riala s. what any thinpris made of 
MMte'rlaliMt, s. one who denies the doctrine of 
^.'PMtuAlmubgtancea fsubstantiality 

*««rtw;'^' '• °»«terW ozistence, oorporelty, 

Msthematrio, Mathemafical, «. considered 

accnrdtnfr to the doctrine of matliematica 
Mathematic^n, «. one skilled in or a teacher 

of the mothematlcs 
Mathomat'ics, t. that science wh<ch teaches 
the art of calculating and measuring what- 
ever is capable of it, comprised under lines, 
numbers, suptfrfides, solids, curves, && 
Mathe'sis, t. the doctrine of niathematlos 
Mat'in, A used in the morning 
Mat'lnt, a. morning worship 
Mat'rass, «.a ehymieal Kla->8 Testel 
Ha' trice, Ma'trix, ». the womb; a moald; ttiat 

which gives form to what is endoaed 
Maf ric-de, «. the murdering of a mother 
liatric'ulate, «. a. to admit to a memt)ershlp ef 
the universities of Enarland 

Miiij . :■.'.■, riUtlng 

Mi.Til:. .■■.!■,= !, .;. :■..; :: u,-,- I ■ i;..Li-,ijpi 
W ii t rirfLui I V , i;. Jiiiirrl/igd, Wbxllock 
Mit'tron, tJa pritLLL^mt m.^th^jl^ woman 
Mn'tronljr, a. dderiy. ancJetiL, nuytElciily 
Mat'roHS^ f. a aoMier In the artlilsTT 
Mnt^tar, i. body or ■ubBEiinc«^ a!(Tlll(ni 0«»- 

Blon; luhjtH^I^ puTQldotni piling 
Mat'toc, f. m picket iSt a tool to jinib wsed^i^^*. 
pionseir's linplpirwnl meinblin,*; a p|ck-«xiff 
HjbT'teru, r. a quill Ed bed trt lli< on 
Miitura'tfodi^ j. tiippimilloit, lipenhiff 
JVriT'Llnillvfl, 0. I'tp^nlng, dij^ittJhg 
Matit'rv, fl. ripOs Jwrftjutj iti-Xl diiposcd 
ilntutiij, i- rtpuMcsJ^ tO<^it»kiEioM 
Alfl,u'4lltl^ ii, 4runt, fmlJJed— *. « platii 
lI.iu'jgTt^ /id. In *\s\Ui oC iwtHit}iat(ll»dinV 
Miul, ft, it to t>tnUo 111- liiLsi si^uudiy, &««— It a 

heavv wcicit^ii liamm^r 
Maamd. f. & hanivcr wirh handl^a 
Jkiau'niies, r. n. Ut f!;ru[itL]£, (!■ murmnr 
blBu'Eiily-Tbor'i^f, i. the d^iv bcTarcH f}onA^ 
iTrlilav, on wb L:tb bJulii are dLBtrUMiUid tnm 
muifntlt or hanrpiRn 
Mausole'nm, «. a pompons ftineral HKnanms^t 
Maw, «. the stomach, the eraw of birds 
Mawldsh, a. apt to cause a loatUnar, *& 
Maw'met, «. a puppet, anciently an Idol 
Maw'mish, a. rooilsh. Idle, naoseooe 
Uaw'worm, «. a worm in the stomaoh 
Max'illaiy, a. pertaintaig to tiie Jaw-boiM 
Max'im, s. a general principle, mi axion 
May, I. the fifth month of the year.— « mut. te 

bep' ; ■;■■ ■' ':■■ ' ■ ■■■ • 
May'fi .:..:•... ■■■•r 

May's;. .. .n .,,-,■.■ :...■• i i- [.Mov 
Uay'i^iiJi^, Ji. n fl]]-rt, dhtir^ltin, pl*y 
May'inis*. i pjitltKiinB Mjiy floWgH 
May-WI'v. i. the lily of tb» ¥sll«jf 
May'or. t. chlat maglitrata ef & e 
Ma/orriliy, i. thtf offlee of ii « 
May'or '^a, i. tKt w^fs of* mi. 
Uiay'fn^K\ f, a ipokj dviv^ii Touod fn lEer 
Ma/wLU.!, p. it »pi»1^ of ehdnjKnPs 
Maxe. '. i'4v:ifiL»1i]n itf rhao^ht; a lab^rfnlfc 
Ma'zy, 'i, iriUiMite, ciinf.iBMl^ pf-nileutJt 
Me, pri'/\. eFm; aectuailvB r^&a uf I 
Mead, -. .1 <Lr1uh. mridn nthcmny and water 
Mead, 'I'-l.!: £»tv, i pojluTV lau^ 
Mea'gi ■'. lL>an,^ic^]rlnf1bwh,1i ud gry 
Uea'g I' -^, f. lcjMini:>!«. .ik'^41 n ri rii-H, liareoav 
Mea^ ■-," k ■.' I- 'I .1 I ■:!.: li.ii.illa. 
Meal. t. edV\A« ^ftxt ot own; a r 
llealVnevi^ •. amwX'j wa*\V^ 
[ liMT^nkAH, 1. QUO XlEkaJii «!—'*- 




of the taste or softneM of meal 
lu'thed, a. baslifol of speech 

of lovr rank, base, contemptible 
ium, measure, reyenue.—«. to intend, 

«. a Merpentlnn winding; a mase, 

run with a serpentine course; to 


«. a sisnification,Hnt«ntion 

uL without dignity, uiigeneroodj 

, $. lowness of mind, sordidneat 

rL pan. of To Mean 

I measure of SOO herrings 

Mea'sly, a. spotted with measles 

t. a kind of ferer, attended with in- 

ion, eruptions, &0. 

le, a. that may be measured 

1^ a. to compute or allot quantitr 

; by which any thing is measured ; 

time; metre; propornon; allotment, 

lundajty, degree 

MS, a. unmense, boondlen 

lent, f. act of measuring 

, «. one that measures 

, «. pL ways, means, ko. 

Mh to be eaten; ft>od in g«teral 

. fed, foddered 

ring, «. an offering to be eaten 

, Hechan'ical, a. skilled in m»> 

I servile; of mean occupation 

, «. a manofhctnrer, artificer 

ian, Mee'baniBt, «. one stndjring the 

ition of machines 

s, «. the geometry of motloiit the 

af forces and pomn 

m, «. artificial constraetlon 

a, «. expressed juice of popp . 

an audent coin; a piece stamped in 

of some victory. &c. 

I, «. a large medal or coin 

, «. one cmioas in medala 

>. to intfvpose, to have to do 

s. an ofBdous buqrbody 

B. to interpose as aa equal friond to 

(ties ; to be between two 

I, «. an interposition, ageney 

«. an interoessw, an adviser 
ihlp, f. the office of a msdiator 
:, «. a female mediator 
B, a. that may be healed 
Medic'inal, a. physical 
ent, «. any thing used in healing 
, «. a. to tincture with medicines 
, «. a remedy in physio 
I. a middle state ; half 
y, «. a middle state; small degrao 

«. to olan, scheme, contemplate 
>n, «. deep thought, oontemplatioa 
A a. given to meditation, serions 
'nean, a. endroled with land.—* tha 
Miled, which is in the middia sTor 
ded b7 Europe, Africa, and Asia 
$. a mean or middle state 
. the name of a tree and ite itaiil 
. amiiturei mingled mass 
, a. pertaining to marrow 

reward, a recompenee. a gift 
nUd of temper, gentle, soft 

Mee'tneas, $. fitness, propriety 
McgHloeau'rus. «. a gigantic fbssillsed rsptfle 

of the Wealden formation 
Megathe'rion, «. a gigantic antediluvian animal 
Me grim, f. a painfid disorder of the liead 
Mel ancholic, Md'ancholy, a. fanciful, gioomj, 

hypochondriacal, dismal 
Mel'ancholy, «. sadness, panalveness 
Mel'te,«.aoonA]sedmLstare; a military hand- 
to-hand confiict 
Meliorate, n. a. to maka better, to improvo 
Meliora'tion, Melior'ity, «. improvement 
Melliferous, a. producing honey 
Mellifloa'tion, «. the act of makmg honey 
Mellif laenoe, $. a fiow of sweetness 
Mellifluent, Mellif Inoos, a. flowing with 

honey, sweet; eloquent 
Mellow, a. soft in sound ; ftill ripe; dnmk 
Bfellowness, «. ripeness, maturity 
Melo'^oua, a. harmonious, Aill of melody 
Mel'ody, «. music, harmony of sound 
Mel'on, «. a plant and ito fruit 
Melt, «. to make or become liquid, dissolve 
Mem'ber, «. a Umb, part, clause ; one Individual 

of a community 
Memlnrane, «. a web of many fltares 
Membra'neous, a. consisting of membranes 
Memen'to, t. a bint, notice, meatorial 
Memoi'r, <. a biographical account ; the histoiy 

of some particular person or institution 
Mem'orable, o. worthy of ramembranoe 
Memoran'dmn, «. note to help memoiy 
Memo'riaL, «. a monument; something to pre- 
serve memoiy; a writing aboat pnUio busi- 
ness by a pubUs minister, Ac. 
Memo'rialist, «. one who writes memorials 
Mem'oiy, «. the power of retaining or reeot- 
iBOting things past; that flumtty by wUdi 
we esJU to ndnd aqy past tnmsaetioo 
Men. «. pL of Man 

Men ace, «. a. to threaten » a threat 
Mena'ge, Mena'gerie^ t. a ooUeotion sf wM 

Mend, o> a. to repair, eorreet) Improvo 
Mendac'ily, «. a ftlsehood 
Men'der, t. one who mends or impiovM 
Men'dicant, a. begging.—*, a beggar 
Men'dicate, «. a. to beg, to ask alns 
Mendicity, «. the life of a beggar 
Me'nial, m, a servant. — a. domestio 
Menol'ogy, «. a register oi months; a nuB^ 

tynriogioal calendar 
Men'struiil, a. monthly, lasthig a month 
Men'stroom, «. a snbtlBisd fluid; a solvent 
Mm'surabls, a. that may be meaeared 
Men'snrate, r. a. to measore any thing 
Mensura'tion, «. the act of measuring 
Men'tal, a. intellectual; in the mind 
Men'tion, «. oral recital ot waj thing;— «.«. •• 

express in words, Ac. 
Mq)hic'ie, a. noxious 
Me^tlcal, a. iU savoured, stfaiking 
Mera'dty, «. poreness, clearness 
Mei^eantila. a. trading, oommercial 
Mer'cenaiy, $. a hireliuflr.— a. veoal, selflak 
Mer'oer, $. one who sells silk, Ac. 
Mer'cety, «. the trade of mercers 
Mer^chandise, «. trade, commerce, ware* 
Mer'chant, s. a dealer by wbA\«u^ 
Me/chantmatLt ». », A&v «*^»fta 


Mereu'rial, a. consistinfr of meremy 
Mer'caiy, a. ^uiduilver ; sprightlineM 
Mer'cy, «. clemency, pardon, naildness 
Mere, a. that or ttda only, nothing else 
Me'rely, ad. simply, only, in this mannei 
Meretricious, a. whori*h, lewd, gaudy 



Merid'ian, «. mitt-day; the line drawn firom 

iferge, v. to plunge, to immone 
Merid'ian, «. mid-day; the line 
north to south, which the i 
noon ; highest point of gioiy and power 
Meridional, a. southern, southerly 
Mer'it, «. desert, due reward, claim, right 
Merito'rious, a. deserving of rowaxd 
Mer'kio, «. a mop to dean eannen 
Mer'lin, t. a sort of hawk; a hand-spike 
Merloo, «. the space between two embrasoret 

in the parapet of a fort 
Mer'maid, i. a fabnlous sea creature, with the 
upper ports described like those of a wonutn, 
and the lower like a fish 
Mer riment, a. cheerfttlaess, laughter 
Mer'ry, a. cheerful, causing laugliter 
Me/ry-an'drew, «. a bufbon 
Mer'iythought, «. a bone of a fowl 
Mer'sion, t. the act of dipping or plunging 
Mesentei^io, a. relating to tbe mesentery 
Mes'enteiy, a. that memlnranous part round 

which the intestines are convolved 
Mesh, ff. space between the threads of a net 
Mes'merism, «. the pretended ftculty of leth- 

argizing the senses. I7 animal magnetism 
Mess, t. a dish or portion of food; a kind of 
table d'hote, where the oflBoers of a regi- 
ment dine together at a regulated price. 
^r, n, to eat, to fi^ud Lofrdhor 
Me^eafa, I. an #rran4L, AdTJoc Hct 
M««'s[7DgGr, t, one who carrlH a meisni^ 
Hien'ali, f^ ChxisE^ lite S^Tijour of (ha worid 

itl^M mute, t. one w hO' e«Ei wEtlt another 
M«» sua^a, f. a dw«U|jq£-hCiU«, Ao. 

M«'Cage, iL Ihe measurinjl Chf coals 

Metalj I, a hard «acr>pa«E body, m^nflflMfl 

•tij capabla nf ftnlcno, Ihfr priodpfiJ toetrtl* 

Iwiiig golil. ailve^r^ C4|iiper, iki, Iraa* and 

Ie»il; courajffl, B[itrl t 
Keljjilj^tic, ii. axitdng ta-jtmBTenely 
^eteOtii^ a, pcrtdulDg to tubIaI 
llet'dJlEOQ^ a, imprT?gBntsd wit1i tnctil 
Itiit'jillltl, r. a wdrttor in mctula 
Ket'aUui|(y, j, tliv act of wtjrkki if iin?tali 
Mfltamtvr'pliif^ a. ^ a, statu vt gsolflficsl 

EraniLHiiit -, muM&FUtn^ 
Hstiannj^pboeK I a tnuwfonntttwa 
Mct'apbiQH, 1. iht ^iiplkatlim of t Wtfti to a 

DEe dLdlMent (Kan It* Ofitpfttal bntiurt( ts- ih» 

M^t^iiihor'kal. fl. e^cirirlye. Mt tttc!F«l 
Het'a pli r^b^. t. a varhal tr«u«lDJJ»n 
Mi!tapl)y»'l£^], ff, jrnjlatling to inefttiijjh^.. 
MetsphTi<l^^ium 9* a JKTBOP skiUod in 

pbyik4i1 mbtJeik-fl 
Metdphi-rlca, f, tbia m:3c™!« which tnfltt 0/ 

belii^ «b«i4raOI^ ft«m a!) miitian p^nieu- 

larly (h^c p(jil*e^ iplrHuiU, as 4^»1 V)4 LL« 

hamat) ^lO 
Mftri/tA'titifik r. n fr.TniliicJ^'n Or r^-ninviii 

-wt-re, P.O. to mmMora, Ac. 

^«/B oaa body to maothat a< doAth 

, of* 

Me'teor, * a bo^ in the air or sky, 

luminous, tranntoiy nature 
Meteorolog'ical, a, relnting to meteors 
Meteororogist, «. a man skilled in meteors 
Meteorol'ogy, t. the doctrine of meteors 
Me'ter, a a measurer 
Me'tewand, Me'teyard, «. a staff wherewith 

measmres are taken 
MethegliBt «. a drink made of honey, spicesi 

water, Ac. boiled together 
Methkilu, V. imp. I tMnk, it lacms to me 
Heth'od, $. convenient order, regularity 
Methodical, a ranged in due order, exact 
Meth'odise, «. n. to Ining into good order 
Meth'odism, «. adherenoe t» method; tha 

system of religion, chiefly Arminlan, heU 

by the ftrilowces of John Wealvjr 
Meth'odist, «. an adherent to Methodism; a 

seceder from the establiahed chuNh 
Metbou'gfat, jMVt of MetMnfa, I thought 
Meton'omy, «. a flgcure in xhstorie, when one 

word is ased for another 
Metopos'copy, f. the study of ptiyBiognomy 
Me'tre, t. vene. harmonie meaaura 
Met'ricaL, o. pertaining to metre 
Metrop'olia, $. the <fliief city of a o oaulr y 
Metrojxdltan, «. an archbishop 
Met'tle, «. fire, briskness, spirit, cowraga 
Met'tled, a. sprightly, courageous 
Met'tlesome, a. lively, brisk, oooragaons 
Mew, t. a cage, en<dosare; a sea-fowL— «. la 

efyasacat; tomouh; toshutnp 
Mewl, «. ft. to squall as a jroung eluld 
Mesaotin'tOt 1. a kind of en^naviag on eopper 
Mi'asm, MiaVma, «. a particle or atom suppwed 

to arise ftxma distempered, potceQrfng, or 

poisMKHU bodies 

^ shining mineral, onaoftha-ingrsdi* 
a of granite 
Mioe,«. v/.of AfotMf 
Mich'aelmas, t. the foast of St. MIohad 
Miche, «. a. to skulk, to absent one's self 
Mi'crooosm, «. a little world; man 
Mioron'eter, $. an astronomical Instntment 

to measure small spaces 
Mi'croscope, «. an optical laatraaMiit, bjr 

which the smallest otdects are disoomed 
Mid, Midst, a. between two ; equally distant 
Ifid -day, «. noon, meridian 
Mid'dle, a. equally distant from the two ez^ 

tremes; intermediate 
Mld'dle-aged, a. abont the mlddlaof Ufo 
Mid'dlemost, Mid'most, a. tat the mld>4 
Mid'dling, a. of middle rank; moderate 
Midere, «. a gnat, an insect . 
Mid-heav'en, •. the middle of the sky 
Midland, a. surrounded Inr land 
Midleg, a the middle of the leg 
Mid'night, «. twelve o'clock at night 
Mid'riff. $. the diaphragm; a skin scparaHnff 

the heart, fte. from the lower bdly 
Mid'shipman, «. a- nav^al officer next ia rank 

to a lieutenant 
Mid'stream, «. the middle of the stream 
Mid'summer, «. the summer solstice 
Mid' way, ad. in the middle of a paaaaga 
Mid'wifo. «. a woman who asklste women ia 

Mid'wifery, $. the act of delivering vromsa 
M\d'w\uteT, t. \\x« -<n\xA«c solstice 
Mien, •. a\r, \ooVl, msxmnt,, ».\tv*mwM 
Might, preW <« M««.-*. vm«%*«* 




«t pnnritai%H #irll«ii'Jnuiiy 

9, C fnWBTt iHttllt of JJIlJllLty 
^powvrniL— d^ I'l « praat J4>fr»4 

L <L tJ TIQinihlh), til ckliA^tfCe IflAISQ 

T f. the Adt of rtnitsWfdfr 

, 4L dUpoBQil to reimLwe fmm pIvH 

trlsff or rlL'MlBjf milk 
ad, pjTiUiA, HifV eoa/, Eooilar 
. ■ dl«^BO lu pLuaU, 4c. t Mrrtatn 
cEcith, iuanur> fta 

^r. t^eiifli'nHt, einm^ticy- 

, f: ft MOHf Ht CD 1IMrl& thA mUAi 

■i bcrli wiHi Dtia^r 1e«*« 

I- flfhttuff; safiwied la wvflm 

, fi, to iHflter frfliip, (a opvoH 
« iiflttauJ fiarcif mlfsaoi tfat TOtan^ 
alpl«t iitinhanda 

1^ liquDr >\ith which fi-TiiiiIni t-tid 
lUff ttom tixa Ifnast oi' taaXm. — 0, m. tn 
Ik froni ft Eiaw, &a. 
Mn^tln^ of iclik 
OOM tint mUkj riTilnlalt 
i^ jHltbMi like thut af rnlTIl 
. t wftHUb i]itiplr>f fd ^n t]iu diUcy 

I, t^ whlU NllnJtk 
iMOlmrniak! kjA, iantin 

iftvnu, DAiuad by Uiu Ll^lit iif ui Lu- 

ea^ns to frla^ corOv A^ — ^^ ^ 
immliiDKi : fltuuii 
m bMi[h Afa wheal 

^ M. DDH WtaD llDllll UlB diKltzillB Of 

ti tiu mDlBDalain 
c ttnalvtlEVff of a thdaBand 
zu. tha ^itDBi uf m l'IXh> yetitt, dnf^ 
hHlikfl la«giD»C}lff ft v^l ndgn Ad 


baiwnw of « (Uh And a pIaivi 

A, H hiTva dat m«i» a mi\\ 

'. 004 wita Hill rlttbaiu, buuqetit 

mnU\ A flfy 

L. gaoAi utM hj M mlUinor 
tea hiindivd ttiouaaitd 
iL m bad of wattir nvar a mill 
«. a ■mno fbr ^ndLnjp cvra 
L liuva fciMh; tho inriiulen 
Hftn»4tf Oihi.-*; U>« litLrKili 
t» Bill Df fUhoA [ImnxHl 

I H«tLHaiilii|r ^ nUnSt-e^aritiif 
L luHllenu Jmlui.riir of the gnbini 
3r«dutni ftbutfihA 
ntiMU n. tipMl, iinltatiT9 
L a bailaagaa oufivlu); 
iuift M, a vri-trer uf CArecm 
a KLfch <]4f ador tiirri;t 
rL. UirealeitEii ;, denooDiHin^ 
In c^ut ^flrv tLnaJL, ta jj^tiiliktB 
««<. Id iDialt p«J~t% UDk I'uli? 
[rDUDQt bcultf, QjiEiilOEL^v. a. Id 
aUAQ^i, to IMaJDd 
tueHaed, a^4at«d, dli^Kd 

3ilt'[td4^HrM, *- iuellbatlot), divpDili$«i 

Ml' a. i'?irHlid^l, atlvnll** 
Jifl tMlftLLnr;J«, f. attqtitlon, wrnt ht^laoaa 
.Mliii|lnH#, rt. r^^irnnllQU, itwHwktlvKi 
Hlini, prwi. juiij. betLKtjpin^ to ma 
iUu^ t A l>[4i« vvttftifyr naniink]9 mra duprj a, 
bivara u±i4t^r a fi KrilftciiitiLPti HUutJ Ytitb [tium 

JtOV^dtir — D. til »ll]> U^r TLlill iKtf 1Iti43« 

MloWal, I. aiiv la >r|(iLi;li; vubiun^t? foMJid In 
tho jfiirtfi or du^ tim of mine* ^^. p\inn]^fnv 
of Itu mitiiro ai a HiLD^ail- c<9n4!4tLn^ Jf 
l^iMfl bodiifti 
Hlch'flrall^i^ ji, EED^fl aknied In ad^irttl* 
Hiatimt'DK^at, tr a dLacuiinu uu intgeral* 
Klneirai'^Wjr^ #, th« duCtjlnfl of mlsdrala 
U]J3.'h»-hitlL I. * DDOiciLt^haprid baU^ ApqA 
from a Mini* Ht i 

BUu'laCura, §. ^ fMlnIbi^ ha wal*r OiiilaUH, mf 

bbhU and dellcAta 
Mli>1k]ik. <L amoll. — /. a imqil pla 
JiQn'^lini 1. a dwarf; « k1ow note |q nnuila 
kLi]'iTiuiL4, L a. bcio^ of tbe laait aLu 
Uin'^kin, f. a t&Tourthit ^ UtiT iinf>riJiicl|iIad d«- 

licndaor^ adariii.p 
Ui a'lattir i. aa offino- of tbe itale or the di urch ^ 

BIT linirent; a detciE^Le. - v. to five, aupply, 

itrli-tid oa 
Aitnl4t«'rftiU a. pcrtalnlnK (o a raiulaEer of tb# 

L'lmr^h of at4[e[ attBudKtit 
KUniatrA'tlua, t. agnH.% Mr« iM, aOoi 
Mlitl4th>', f. [»fflici9 : agvnt^ uf Uitf aLato ; JMmla^ 

Mln'oaw,!. ft vory MtuUl (Wti, ft pint 
MS'qdf^ o. It4i, BEiialil«ri Ltuu^ifidrn^bla.— t, ana 

niht of epti ; In \agia IbQ Kc^ud pnfMiiitloa 

in tba i^Uo^daui 
Htoniir^tiLpii^ J. the act upMBnanlotg' 
Mio^irltyi^MxmaKi^; itaLo trf btdu^utidflrfi^i 

tl4« 4ni alf EfT n amljiBT 
MEu'ijiJtt4f , J, a rwjuatrif Inreultfd; lny tlio pwE*, 

^4^tf ft ni*q ftvtd baJf * ^oU 
MbiVtcffT 'r a eatbftlriU cihiurch, a m^jnABEfiiy 
AI Ln'iml^y, a. muiic; a band of mii4E;i*ni 
Mhit, «. 4 (r^anl : a place far eolnini; * 
MLu'^Ui^ JL. ft Etah^ly n^ular djnc« 
BUnu'tDt % imatL, lliktiv dcudtir^ LrLfllait 
Jdla'ute. t. Hie GUiJt [.art of an hour. ^^i^ a, la 

tat down In ihont hints 
Mia'utt^-bocik, i. a book of BbcHrt IdiiLa 
Mln'ute-piiv '■ iL ffun flrod wxtt.' inhi|»6s 
Ulnu'tlau I. tbe Jiuali»t pnnloulan 
M^ni, ■. a jonujyr pert watttm] |tJrl 
Uli''ii£le, *, tonh^liinv abckve human powar 
M]rM.o'i3lo«a» a. drraa by Jnlrmolo 
Mirado'r, r. m. bulvony., a piLlifrj^ 
UitHs, f. tnud, dirt, lilih , ali oiii, ft ]tii&jll^ 

— *,* Lo Wkfllin tb thii tumi 
Mlr'ttif. *, a lai>ktnir-Klu** ; a |iatt*i™ 
MlKiTHrBtrmr. ^ a de-f i|*n«[»reEit aloiie 
MlrUt. Jr-JuJUiy, werrlMtent, lAnjjblim- 
MlF-^'Lli/hj, It, ^Mj', qI>k^J\iI» naerry 
Mlrjv "• 4Hrp In niLid+ niuddv, (111117 
AHjadvaq'lur*, ■■ lul^cbanr^^ bad fu^rtuH* 
>lbflilvt'dr, fh, a. to |[Ke LnmI TOumfcl 
>]laadviMd. n. lL1-L-uun4Ll3#], UL-dLr«!it<4 
lll^lm'MU O' not «tint;d rid^ilr 
JLtB^iUVd, a. lU iLHOVEftts^ 




IflMp'preheod, «. m. not to 

to muundcntand, to iniitake 
MiMtpprebeu'ilon. ». not right appnbenakm 
MiMMi'gn, r. a. to anigm erroneoiuly 
Mlsbecom'e, «. «. not to become, not to mlt 
If iabecom'iag, part a. indecent, nateemly 
Miflbegot'ten, part a unlmwAilIy begotten 

rigbtly, : MiMg^yny, •. hatred of wonua 
' Mispel , «L a. to qMll wrong 
Kii^ien'd, «. a. to apcnd iU, waita, laviali 
Miapcmia'iion, «. a fialae ofiinkm 
MUpU'oe, «. «. to pot in m wrong itlaoa 
Miafxri'Dt, «. a. to poiot or divide wrong 

Miabeha'Te, «. n. to act improperly or ill 
Misbeha'vlour, «. ill conduct, bad practiea 
Miabelie'f; «. a wrong fkith or belief 
MlsbeHe'Ter, t. one that holds a fUM raUgtoo 
Mlana'll, r. a. to name improperiy 
Miacal'culate, v. a. to reckon wrcng 
Miacar'riage, «. abortion; ill lucceM 
Miacar'nr, e. n. to hare an abortion ; to fliU 
Iflacella neoua, «. compoaed of variooa kind*, 
mixed without order [varloui kinds 

Mis'ccllany, t. a mass or mixtore fimned of 
Kinchan'ce, •. ill look, ill Jbrtune 
Mls'ehief; ». harm, hart, iqjmry 
Mit'chlcf-maker, ». one who caoses 
Mis'chiuvous, a, hurtfbl, malicioas 
Mis'ciile, a. poMible to be minglad 
Miscita'tion, «. a false or nnfkir qootatlcn 
Misclai'm, t. an Improper or mistaken claim 
Misooncep'tion, «. a AiIm opinion 
Miacun'ducL «. ill management or behavloar 
MisconKtmc tkm, «. a wrong interpiHation 
Hiscon'strue, v. a. to interpret wrong 
iUscou'nt, e. a. to reckon wnmg 
Mis'creant, t. an infldel, a vile wretch 
Miacrca'te, MIscrea'ted, a. Ibrmed nnnatnrallgr 

or illegitimately, ill shapen 
Misdve'd, «. an evil action, crime 
Misdee'm, o. a. tojodge ill of ; to 
Kisdemea'n, v. a. to behave lU 
Misdemea'nor, «. an oflfenoe. ill behavkMV 
Miadevo'tion, «. mistaken piety 
Kisdo', V. to do wrong, to oonifBit erina* 
Misdou'bt, r. a. to sanpect— «. suspicion 
Kisemploy', o. a. to use to wrong p or poaaa 
Mlsemploy'ment, «. improper ai^oatkm 
Mi'ser, s. a wretch, one covetous to exoeaa 
His'nrable, a. unhappy, wretched; sthigT 
Mis'ery.A wretchedneaa, calamity, avaHea 
His&shlon, «i a. to form wrong 
Misfor'm, e. a. to form badly 

Miiifor'tune, «. calamity, evU 

MUgiv'e, r. a. to All with doobi 
If ixguv'em, v. a. in rule amiss 
MisguiManoe, «. fklse direetioa 
Mirtinil'de, v. a. to direct ill, to lead r 
Mishap', «. a mtMshance, ill lock 
Hi»iiifer', e. a. to infSsr wrong, to mistak* 
Idisinfo'rm, v. a. to give a fklse account 
MiHinforma'tion, «. fklse intelligence 
Idinliiter'pret, v. a. to interprvt wrong 
M islnt«drpreta'tiiin, t. fUsv explanation 
MIxJoi'n, e. a. to Join unfitly or improper]|y 
iliijad'ge, v. a. to Judge wnmg 
>Ii.ilay', r. a. to lay Id a wrong plaoe 
Mi.'<1e, V. n. to rain in small drops 
Mivlca'd, e. a. to guide in a wrong way 
Mmli'ke, v. a. to (Usapprove, not to like 
l^Itrtly, a. raining in very small drops 
Mimiian'agc, v. a. to manape ill, misi^ip^ 
MiHinan'agement, «. ill oomluet 
MfMujjir'ch, tK a. to march unsuitably 
JU/nuM'me, atLtocaUl^m wnrng name 
^Uaaomor, t. in Ulw an indictntent vacated 

llispri'se, Si. a. to mistake, slight, 
llispris'ion, «. contempt, ni-gllgen 
Misprision of treason, s. the 

known traason 
lOspropo'rtion, «. to Join wfthont qrinmetoy,^ 

t. an undue proportlnn 
Misproa'd, a. vldously proud 
Misqno'te^ e. «. to quote faisdy 
Misquota tlon, •. the aet of quoting falsely 
Mlsrad'ta, e. a. to recite or repeat ¥mmg 
Misreck'un, a. a. to eompoto wroafp 
Hbrela'te, o. «. to relate falsely 
Misrepo'rt, «. a. to give a false aooonnt 
Misrepresen't, o. a. to r«|iresent not as it is; t» 

falsify to disadvantage 
Misrepresenta'tion, •. a fUsa at a t e ma n t 
Misnrle, «. tumult, disorder, raval 
Miss, «. a young unmarried wuinan.— «. not t» 

hit; mistake, fkll, omit 
Miss'aL J. the Komish mass book 
Missha'pe, e. a. to shape iU, to de fbrm 
Mis'sile, a. thrown Inr the hand. — c a wcapea 

thrown, and intendml fbr ezeontUm 
Mis'slon, 1^ a oonimission, lagmtian 
Mls'sionaiy, «. one sent to preach tha goqwl, 

and propagate religion 
Mis'sive, a. such as may be sent orflangf 

1^ • letter sent ; a raeasenger 
Misspaa'k, e. a. to speak vrrong 
MiHt, t. a low tUn cloud; a fiig, fllmnaM 
Mistalu, «. to oonoehre wrong, to esr 
Missta'te, r. a. to suto wrong or Calsa^ 
Mistea'ch, r. a. to teaoh wnmg 
Mifi'ter, «. a title of rS'-pect, • owitraeHon of 

the Latin Haginter or MaaCor 
Hisier'm, r. a. to term orrotMooal^ 
Mistl'me, r. a. not to tints right 
Mls'tlneas, «. cloudiness, beiug himiimI 
Mis'tion, «. the stote of being minglsd 
Mis'tletoe, «. the name of a plant 
Mis'tress, «. a woman tosdier: a «yf»?W»* 
Mistrus't, «. diflSdenoe, suqilcioa 
Mbtrus'tftd, a. suspicions, doubting 
Mistrus'tlDia, a. enufldent, nut susfwcth^ 
Mts'^, a. doiuled, obseum, not plain 
Misunderstan'd, c. a. to mlsoooo'lva to ear 
Misunderstan'dlng. «. a mlHconeeptiao 
Mlsu'sage, Hisu'ae, f. bad treatment, aboas 
Mito, «. a small insect; any small thing 
Mith'riiiate, «. a medidne airainat poisoa 
Mit'igablo, «. capable of mltigaiioa 
Mit'igate, e. «. to aUe^ late, to a 

MltigB'tion, ». the aet of aasoaging; alM< 

ment of any thing harsh or painfu 
3Ii'tral, a. bfumging to a mitre 
Mi'tre. t. M kind of «^s^>pal erowB 
Mi'tred, a. adom«^ with a mitra 
Mit'tvns, <. gloves without flogara 
Mit'tent, a. sending f^rth, emitting 
Mit'tinuis, «. a warrant by which a Joitfc 

peace sends an otfender to prison 
Mix, V. a. to unite. Join, mingle 
Mix ture, •. act of mixing, things mixed 
M\a'iuasA« i. aL\sbTtVxt,\h, a maae 
Mlz'irtv, 1. 1^« ma«X Vn ^ObA UtRxik «A ^ 4lV| 
\ )l\«'i^«, «Ln.Vftx«\&>n.TWT WDoA.tesifa 




tIsK, «, tb« art. nr art of mmqafr 
. to gti^tti, *1>?pp1(H%— It, Uraeinutlm 
], r- lAn3«tjTtbl« 

to mnUl vdt^ rly, t4 rial 

t, 4 Ulie ft mob ; LDmultiuHU 

f, * th« ftErtloti af moUm bf ^itsrnal 

■tanPf I. a alntut i^Mirl]r j'alalfiii to tha 
kind , af n citnr homj jp^Mf,, wltit dUi- 

L A. Id mlmlc^ rfdknlc^ lintiill*<i — 

B^ wanTarfialt, not nsal 

Ifl, c fuptMstl to mocbprx 

r, r. rt^lloa'Ht Hara. vain ihoW 

a. relitiiiif to the f 'Rn or aiada 

^, i^ ACcidnital d.inVn-'-ncc 

Jbcid, itaUv Ituntliod. fi^ikHi 

m. *. nnrHBdtailua, <M>py, ituidiLrdi 

t^ At hnpsntflv miM^KlMr-— tU4, to 

t^ lofwtnfn 

AoOy (■ eaJwuH of mlnrl. aqqinttal^i 

117 Ui exp4Bf« 

tor, L DDF who roila or FestrAlnt 
, <L lAlK, i?DQnt^ not BJinidoi; matn 
h L p^cs^mi of rediiit liniifa 
Iv^ f. a. to aJajit anrlvut compoiiUimi 
lam THnoEU ae Lltlci^ 
a. difftili-it, ChutB^ dl^crwt 
r^ f. bhud^, dwifliit^, buinllltr 
iu t, a imaLl pdrdnd^ a phtMnOA 
bls^ «. that aaj' bl dtreniflnd 
flS&a^ ** tha aeb of [QudiMaiT 
m P. to qttallA>, ioAAt^ ibapa 
ko, r nflrt of bTrtuku* 
11, fuhEoiiitliEaK t*»tyi ^*J 
i^ v^m, 10 ru«n tdQMt to a oortKin 
r to esUin itrFttn 
Eloq, 1. ftn agTi'eiL'bliD harmony 
tor, <, one who fiirLTL^ iM'in4( to ^ 
1 key: ■ tunor of inBlninieLLEi 
, I;, an « inpty rppreffmrall ^n 
L a ixiTnuBiiiiltloD iit Ituu of tlthei 
a ^la tltl« of ths vhltii of the Udo^ 
3 In rilndoovatl. now extini:! 
iL a thread or ■cufT nxule of h^lr 
*. a bA I brtmit I mil nfw "^ iMimHH 
isit a P0ftU|f1»l coin. wpiVoo U ?(, 
I. hiif; oioe of tw[> Hfti^iLBj paitt 

, not dry i wrt, ijjimn.iaky 

« WLO^ to make daniii. to W4t 

«■, r. djuu|iniiji% «etti»tin,^4 

n, a a imall quanEltf of wt.usr^ ke, 

.a ^loiltn^ tiJuLlt. — 0. ErinillDfi bavinf 

WHrXu Blind 

■r wilnni] ipotT an Enimii] 

4diin\ f. OOB wbrr catohn mnlH 

flf it a linall pdrtlim nt Any tULng 

1,1^ aM11;MktnOiJi^li7 HiudId 

«, a. b> dlitdrb, v?it^ ds«^i,L{ut 

Moo, a dl^oriianw, vm-ttloa 

zj^ KuAldwarpii '■ a moia 

Ua, ph Itoat n47 be hifWaad 

/aaQ, A llM Ht ^ ■^olUfj hlJT 
K a. t« KAv, annap, p<|rciry 

^tii9/ttJa« of tlid tug^r tikoa 

MolttHi, jKB-L ptjff, of Mrfr 

M&'Jtioi, Mou'UJaif.^irt rt thfl fiilltngafi; v 

rtiansfl of (^AtJiorfr. h.*nri4. At 
MnHj . t a Wn^l of wild irarlip 
Uam^ J. a dull Idookl^h peruin; a pmt 
Uo'menE, j, Ha liullflllblt put of tiiaa; Offii-' 

nKliu'rtoe, iTniMrtimH, *ihuo 
Mu'nwntaiT^ b. )a4(rir ^h moimmt 
H'jmen'toLii, a, Ijupgrlunt, weijfUtJ- 
Jiloman'tum, m. inj^iu. fon$fr 
Hom'm^ry^ 1. a fan>i'^] «nlartaEt3maill 
^oa'actial, ir. monitMli-. Tocaikl^ 
MoD'aohSvni, t. a miHiantk Uib 
Mon'ad, Mon'ado, r, An InvEdbTe tlilqg- 
Mon'arcti, a a Bov?fv1|ni^ a klojf 
Mriniir'i':hlaJ, a lultinir a monarnh, re^l 
Muntr'c^ffliil, 4^ MHb>d In a linglv Tultr 
Kim'areltjr. *>■ a klUs^ KttvuritnnnT; Hu^pliq 
Haa'iafHj, a a ccHi«ttat, a dluitdM 
Hnis^ «, tHrtalabif to a WQ^ont 
Vm'dMtri a ut teoaud dajr ^ th« w*^ 
MnB^iaMtjrniHal cotnoJ for intlflja 
If wi'e^w, a* rieJi In wmnvi wmltlij^ 
MBO^tfTtoHk a wifuttji^ tittm^j", ptn>r [e*Ti«ri 
MDai'«j-Hiiv<fn0r. 1, one wlio ml^m taotiey &r 
Viiq^Rer, r, a tmijEie, d^^liprT mH^^t 
Vnn'ETt^ ■+ ftn atriiud) nf a MT«a bRWd 
M'lalBh, iL a. lEi lilniockEih, eoi^uhI 
Mnnl'ber, *. an ^dmoolibcrT * TflOBftOC 
>1nn1t1on, t. Infiirrihaelim^ drwatnetit 
Mun.'ikRV *^ ™» wb» witrui of fliuLI* of glT» 

H,in1Ui:7Ta admonlihtnr^ ^^i. a wwninjf 
Mnnk^ 4. lae who Uvea In a mooait'jfy 
Miio'ltc^T a an apn, a babiHin t a <iUy (bUofl^ 
Kipn'htribn B. monaflJfc;: pLTtalnln^ lo mcnifcf 
Ififhit^'af^i^ MrtntHs'enil, <. tho nnlr^jrn 
Moti'MllKjrd, J- an ItiMnim^nt of i>r>B ■.trlng 
Jlimoe^qlOf , tlonfkc'ul OLti, Hf cm«-^'i'd 
Mno'odf, r. a potim lun^ by one purimn 
Mcmofi^my, II a manlA^ of one wlfbonly 
&£aa'iJ)iTflim, a a cfphor ur cbaraetar txaqpoBcd 

of Tn^ny lottert InterwotDa 
Mqt3 oIoitUUk p. a aolUfjnur 
Monuinaohy. k a ulnKV rotobat a doel 
Monoptii'alau% a. hanof but ono li^Hf 
li-JrtOp'oll^ t. ODO who «l]JrnHaB> a tra^B nr 

biiMitou ttidHlgrto hlnKM' 
Mcihqp'oliu, KA (O W^TttMl at! of a conuiK^ 

dJty kttfra p«nuiij'a owa handii 
)^0>hEit>'Alyt ^ UiO ml* pFiifi]*-!.* o* HlUnfT 
Moa'ti^Vbiii}, a H nu-Jft Hsf hilt oBo. («» 
M<in4!iiyl'li;dMa, X- a wurd tit mm if llablfl 
Ucidi'niona, Htvtwi'onj^, iv HUEfarmity of aolfnd ^ 

woiic of vdHtity tn ftadc^M^ 
MEhOHOo'n, a a r>Qriiid1i'^ InnJfr wiinJ 
MrjtiVtei-i I. a tlilnff nuiiatriml nr liorrtblo 
Iftiu'ttniua, a. niiiiii tui'ul, alir>i-J(,l»B 
MMUle'TR, f. a honHcniin'4 if^nt 
Mrtnlcih'^ a a vsnai^l bi wa^b |>laj<«i In 
Munib, a a apaoa orTJine, Aiur wdi^kA 
MFiit^ttjy, a. bdpptio[n:7 UTOiy mouth 
Jkj [to'uiDuot, a UF^ tltlnp to pt'rpotuats mfr* 

mory, at a tomb. p1l!ar, etariio, ftr,, 
Mrm Qmcn''l4L a. pcnurv^n^ mu^itot^ 
MtKi4, *, a l#nn Id gtatitraai't dUp xilttoa 
Mort'df, a- atwtif, oal of huRVciart fHiital 
Vfjimr »r ih« STuat liimlnaTy of tha oj^c 
Mioo'nhttrim^ i. A rtLjr of luiaar U^liL 




Moo'nlifrht, «. liffht cflbrded by tha raooi 
Moo'nithine, «. the lustre or the moon 
Moo'nxhiuy, a. enlighUmcd bjr the moon 
Moo'ny, a. like the mooa, lanated 
Moi>r, I. a negro; a marsh, fen, bofp.— th to 

fasten by anchors, to be fixed 
Moo'rhen, <. the name of a water fowl 
Hoo'ring, «. a place where a ship ancfaoc* 
Moo'rish, Moo^, a. marshy, fenny 
Mon'riaiid, t. a marsh, watery ground 
Moose, «. a lance American deer 
Moot, V. a. to exercise in law pleadings 
Moot-case, or point, (. a disputable point 
Moot'ed, a. plucked up by the roots 
Mop, I. a utensil to clean floors, Ac 
Mope, V. n. to be spiritleM or drowsy 
Mope, Mo'pua s. a drone, a dreamer 
Mop'pet, Mop'ser, «. a piq>pet, a doQ 
Mur'al, a. relating to human lift, as It Is 

virtuous or criminal, good or bad.— «. tlM 

instruction of a fkble, £e. 
Mor'alist, «. one who practisea morality 
Morality, $. doctrine of the duties of liA 
Mor'alize, o. to write, Sus. on moral sol^eets 
Mor'alizer, «. one who moralises 
Mor'ally, ad. h<me8tly, Justly; probably 
Mor'als, ». the practice of moral dnties 
Morass', «. a fen, a bog, a moor, a swamp 
Morliid, a. diseaised, corrupted 
Morbid'ity, «. di'^ased action 
Mor'bidness, «. the state of being diseased 
Morbific, a. causing diseases 
Morbo'se, a. prooueding from disease 
Morda'dous, «. biting, apt to bite 
More, a. in greater number or degrea 
Morel'. «. a kind of cheny; a plant 
Moreover, od. more than yet mentii^' 
Mo'rion, ». armour fbr the head, a o . 
Moris'co, «. a dancer of the morris-danoe 
Moi'monites, «. a new sect of religioniBts, called 

*' Latter-day Saints," wboee doctrines were 

founded on the pretended book of Mormon 
Mom, Mor'ning, s. first part of the day 
Moroc'co, I. a fine sort of leather 
Moro'sfl, a. cross, peevish, surly, sour 
Moro'seness, (. peevidiness, sourness 
Mor'phew, s. a scurf on the f^oe 
M or 'rill-dance, t. an antic dance performed hy 

men with bells on their legs 
Mor'row, s. the day following the present 
Morse, i. an animal called the sea-horse 
Mor'sel, t. a small piece, a mouthftil 
Mort, t, a tune at the death of game 
Mor'tal, 4. deadly, destruotiTe, violent— t. a 

human being, a man 
Mortal'ity, $. flrequen<7 of death, power of 

destruction; human nature 
Mor'tar,*. a cement for building; a vessel to 

pound in ; a bomb cannon 
Mor'tgage, «i a. to pledge lands, Ac. 
Mortgagee', «. one who takes a mortgage 
Mor'tgatfer, «. one who gives a mortgage 
Murtif 'erous, a. fktal, deadly, destructive 
Mortiflca'tlon, «. a gangrene ; humiliation 
Mor'tify, v. to gangrene; humble, vex 
Mor'ttsti, I. a hole out in one piece of wood to 

admit the tenon of another 
Mfor'tmrnia, ». an unalienable estate 
Jfor'treiu, m. « dlisA of varions meats 
Ifor'tuaijr, *. A gift Je£t to the choroh 
/^3*- »Jtiod of painting exeoata&byVtk» 
ioiiVing otooloimdiMm, mvbl^i 4a. 

Mosque, «. a Mahometan temple 

Moaquif o, «. a West Indian stinging gnat 

Moss, «. a substance growing on trees, Ae. 

Moss'y, a. overgrown with moss 

Mosts a. greatest in number or qnantltgr.— «. tht 

grreatest number or value 
Mos'tie, «. a painter's resting stick 
Mo'stly, ad. tor the most part 
Moia'tion, t. the act of moving 
Mote, «. a very small particle of mnttir{ aoat 

of Judicature 
Mo'tet, f. a sort of saerad mnsle 
Moth, a a small insect that eats dollk 
Moth-eaten, port eaten b^ moths 
Moth'er, a a woman that has borne a efalM; a 

sort of mouldtness am liquora— «. aatif«k 

received by Urth 
Moth'erless, a. having lost a mother 
Moth'eriy, a. soitiag a mother, fbnd 
Moth'eiy, a. dreggy, ocmonted, mooldj 
Moth'y, «. fbn of muths 
Mo'tion. «. the aet of moving; anmposal; la 

a militaiy sense the action of a soidisr in 

going through the manual exerdae 
Mo'tlouess, a. being witboot motion 
Mo'tlve, «. the reason of an action 
Motley, a. mingled nf various coloon 
Mofto, a the sentence added to a devloe 
Mould, $. mouldineas. earth, caat^ ftmk 

— e. a. to knead, to model, to sIu^m 
Moulder, v. to torn to dust; to perUh 
Mon'ldering, port. a. cnmbiing Into dosl 
Monldiness, a the state of being mooldy 
Moulding; a ornaments of w^td, stooe, fte^ 

projectures beyond the nslrednees of a wall, 

column, AflL 
Mouldy, «. overgrown witik eooeretlont 
Moult, V. fi. to abed or change fcathara 
Mound, «. a rampart, a fSonoe , 

Mount, $. an artUdal hill, a moaotafai.— «. to 

get on horseback, asooad; to the eavaliy 

exercise a word of eommand fbr the men 

to moont their horses 
Mou'ntain. a a vast bulk of eaith 
Mountainee'r, a a rustic, a higUaader 
Mou'ntainons, a. ftill of mountains, UUy 
Mou'ntebank, «. a quack, a stage doctor 
Mou'nter, a one that mounts 
Mourn, v. to grieve, lament, bewail 
Mourn er, «. one that mooms 
Mourn' All, a. causing sorrow, sorro w fti l 
Moum'fulness, <. sorrow, grief 
Moum'ing, «. the drees of sorrow, grief 
Mouse, I. a small quadruped 
Mou'ser, a one that catches mice 
Mou'setrap, a a trap to catch mice with 
Mouth,*, the aperture in the head at which 

fbod is recdved; an entnsnce, Ae.— «i. to 

vociferate, to gmrable 
Mouth'ftil, «. what the month e«i hold 
Mouthless, a. bdng without a month 
Mo'veable, a. that may be moved 
Mo'veableness, a the state or quality of bdsiff 

Mo'veables, a personal goods, fbmltore 
Move, V. to chansre place, stir, persuade 
Mo'veless, a. fixed, unmoved 

Mo'vement, a motion, mannw of moving: • 
' tf poSdos 

.a vcnomiBa ^a.'VMtCEKa' '" '' 


teem used to express the changes of positlan 
' Vt>S«ala« their 

wYAc\i tcoopa vcntonsa >a. 
11o'v\nc, parW a. tSstUdBoa^ WlSfi l t t 




iMttp of bay or oom.— «. tu eut whh 
I, make mo«n 
I, V. n. to ferment and heat 
t. that which la eut down at one 
ox'o, c an Indian moM 
a mole ; a graft or aeion 
large in quantity.— od. In a grefllt 
— «. a great deal ; aomelbing strange 
hoary, muity, mouldy, ■limjr 
te, $. slimiueM, miutineM 
. «. a slimy or viscoos body 
noua, a. atimy, riaeous, ropy 
dung; any thing filthy.— •.a. to 
I with dung 
er, «. a handkerchief 
, «. a dunghill, a heap of dirt 
IS, «. nastineaa, filth, dirttoeaa 
rm, s. a worm bred in dung; a 
geon; a miser 
L nasty, filthy, dirty 
Mu'cnlent. a. slimy, yisoooa 
7, «. slimineaa 
ted, a. narrowed to a point 
any slimy liquor or r" ''^ 
th or mire; wet dirt 
la, «. state of being muddy 
X a. to make ti|isy; to foul 
port d. half drunk, tipsy 
. turt>id,dari^ cloudy.— o. a. to mal 

ir, t. a sea-fi>wl 
I. a wall built with mud 
M>ver of Air for the hands 
a kind of light spungy cake 
to wrap up, blindfold, hide 
. a cover fi>r the ikoe 
he Mahometan high pcieat 
tup to drink out of 
ni'C'sy. o- moist, damp, eloee 
, i. an ale-boose , 
L lowing or beUowlng 
. one bom of parents of whom H 
wk and the other white 

to punish by fine or forfUtora. 
lal^, a peoimiary fl 

animal generated 1 

Vlul'ture, a a toll ft>r grinding eora 

Hum. inierj. hush. — t. a kind of ale 

Jlum ble, o. to mutter, to chew 

JCum'bler, «. a mntterer, a alow speaker 

Jf um'mer, $. a masker, a pbiyer 
I Mum'meiy, s. masking, buffooneiy 
I Mum'my, «. a dead body preaerred by the 
I Egyptian art of embalming; a kind of 
wax used in grafting traes 

Mnmn, at. a. to nimble, to bite quick; to beg 

Mnm'per, s. a beggar 

Wum'piah, a. aollen, obatinate 

Mumpa, t. anUenneaa, aUent anger 

Munch, Mooneh, «. n. to chew eagerly 

: I u 

H, or aa aaa and a mare 
,«. wraumhood, lendemeaa 
obatinate as a mule 

heat and aweeten wine, Aei 

1 grindinguetone for eoloum 

dhct or rubbish 
ir, a. having many anglee 
IS, m. having great nuittlpUdty, fta 
I, 0. divided into many paru 
a. having various shjqjMa 
I, a. having many at a birth 
a an inaect with mano' ftet 
eontaining many tlmea.— «. what 
nother aeveral times 
1, «. number to be multiplied 
on, «. the aet of multiplying 
•r, a that which mnll^^ 

a agreat varied 
. the mnltlplleator 
OL to inerease in nomber 

maivr; a eroird or throof 

■ iviTlil 

Mliu'.l.n:. . 

Muncla'n :. - 

Mim'.l i; ■ . 

Mun'dk, B. L± ..111-.' ■:•. tL..! .-.■.. .T i r■,^ 

Mbn'dj^, c. a. to cltiUMi ur JuuiLB cicatt 

M bndUn'gns, i. slLolLing tob&oro 

if n'niGf Bjy, a. biloof^ngr to a gt A 

Mud'gTvV 0. nf a mliM tiTBed, bajK^K^m 

M unT^r'lpnl, n. bflonping to a njrpormtJoa 

Hujii<^Eal'itf , I. the pcDpt« of a ilUtnct 

itunif'lcflnc^, i. Ilbonillty, penoroiity 

¥i]nirio«nt, ti. bonctlful, Ubcrjil 

HnnEnumt, i. a farttrlciilJoDi ; Eta[pfH9rt 

MUTiH'iDCL, f. fortEeleaElaii; unmnBiUiA 

¥Li'rti,t, n. piiTtainJiig lo a. wsll 

Mur'n^isf, f. set of killLnir unlawAiUy.— *- tt* to 

tifJ i^fikwf^Jly, dcfitroy 
MiiFVler^rn *, one wito klllt ttn'im.vrtaMj 
Kufdnrtna, a. hitKniy. gtiilty afmnnirr 
Mur'tlrraK, r, fo furtUliTatlub a uiuiU H»itklnf 

cu4rL|i0iii or toophnJo 
Mure^ B. a. (o .^rmLL*? Hi walK— #. • waU 
HuriafHc, a. liit-HrLg thtf natuTQ urbfiav 
Mu'ricatixl, ti. fctll uf aharp ptilQ'ta 
Miu-k, t. bns1t> of n-oli ; darknbu 
■M u i-'ky, iL. darkt oLmily^ w ruling Kglit 
Mi]rL1ni.-j&, «, DkiuJluiCHii. inbtfniHP 
ilui'irmr, r FL tu |mnnbli% to mtittur — r. % 

ni:rrri|>|i!iinlL, « gn^f "tiSi n p 
Mui'mnrer, a a Krumbler, a repiner 
Murrain, «. a plague amongtt eattle 
Mui'rsy, a. darkly red 
Mus'cadine, a sweet grape*; sweet wina 
Mus'de, «. a fleshy fibre; a sheQ-fish 
Mneoo'aenaH, Masooe'ity, a moaaln«aB 
Hus'cular. a. ftill of mnsdes, brawny 
Mus'oularlty, a strength of mnade 
Muse, a tiie power of poetiy; thought 

— 9. fL to atody, ponder, think oload/ 
Mu'sea, Mn'sta, a mosaic work 
Mu'sefhl, a. deep thinking 
Muse'um, a a repository of ourloaltfes 
Mush'room, a a qmngy plant; an upsi 
Ma'slc, a the adenoe of sounds; harmony 
Mu'sical. a. harmonious, sweet sonndinir 
Musle'lan, a one skilled In harmony 
Mu'sio-mastiir, a one who teaches muslo 
Musk, a a perfhme: a flower; a grape 
Mue'ket. a a soldiers hand-gun ; a male hawk 
Musketee'r, Musqoetee'r, a a soldi 

with a musket 
Musketoo'n, a a blundeituss, a diort gon 
Mnsk'Ineaa, a the fk«granoe of muak 
MuakitTo, MusquitTo, Mnw^f^t^ %. «. K 

fly ot cnsiil at XX» \nfl^«a 
I MnaVmcitoDs «. a^ tmn — ^ ' 




Muiliii, J. Ilnft FtciiT mad^i of t^tton 
i([]j'HrC<h., I. It IL^ircrrr much uiihI \a Ghlna 

UiiiL, verb imprrf, to bo obLip^dd. — c. Id muke 
or FiTtf'if mouldy I 

l[u»t«'cbr«i MuiLd^duMA, *. Ich^ IuIt oh tha 
Apptrr Itp 

Hu urd, », ft pluit «nd lt« tndi 

Xtat^l«r, fu Cd Dj*«mUe:, ivvtaw^^ dollHit.— n «. 
revlavr Md rflifi.tiir of fotorti 

Hiu'lar-iUA'terH, «. out w!u uiidltilttiilft tlio 

d, daani, 

Mp'tMbla, a ■JimiUe^ IdqopiuisI, uti^rUi^fl 

Kotu'^tlaiL, 1^ ib« tut ^elHnjilii;?, nlw^i^m 
MnEii, A, tU»t, dumbr fl(H ffDciJ— *. tiu« ^\mx. 

bai no iJUWH of i[H'#Gli; tji« diiDf of bird*^ 

— r. fL lA du.n|f M litr^i 
If r^'CilAia, o. d. bq uuilin. 'Mi aat ofF 
Uu'tllatdd, B. nmintfld. d^eClria 
HiitiLa'LiiniiH i. dir-FirfratlcA uf n Limh, Ac. 
Hn'tliie, Mutlodo'r, r. ■ muti-Er at HHilUDO 

If a' tiny, v. n. to riM against aathoiitgr.— t. se- 

Mn'tlny-aet, r. an act paaaed annoatlj, ftped 
fVine military offences and the penalties ai 
tacUing to them 
Mat'ter, n to grumble, ntter Imperfectly 
Mut'tering, t. a Krambltng, a murmuring 
Mufton, f. the flesh of sheep, a sheep 
Mu'toal, a. reciprocal, acting in xecnm 
Mntual'ity, ». reciprocation 
Kus'sle, t. the mouih of any thing; fhe op«i 
extremity of a gon or piece of ordnance, « 
which the powder and ball are put in.— r. ( 
bind the month 
Myog'rapby, «. a description of the musdfli 
Myol'ogy, t. the doctrine of the muscles 
Myriad, t. the number of ten thousand 
My'riarch, t. a captain of ten thousand 
Myr'midon, a. any rude ruffian 
Myrrh, c a strong aromatic gum of the Indlei 
Myr'rtdne, «. made of myrrhine stone 
Mjn^tle, *. a firagrant kind of slirub 
Mysel'f, pron. I mjrseli; not another 
Mys'tHgogne, «. an interpreter of mysteries 
Myste'rious, a. Aill of mystery, obscure 
Mys'terise, o. a. to turn to enigpmas 
Mys'teiy, «. something secret or hidden 
Mys'tic, Afys'tiosl, a. obscure, secret, dark 
Mythological, & relatin ; to fables 
Mythol'uglst, «. an explainer of fables 
Mythd'ogy, «. a systmn of Ikidaa 



JAB, •. the inmmit of a rock or 

1 — V. a. to catch unexpectedly 
Nabob', t. the goTemor ot a province in India 
Nack'er, Na'ker, «. mother-of-pearl 
Ka'dir, $. the point opposite to the cenlth 
Kag, t. a small or young horse 
Kai'ad, $. a water xgfmph 
Naic, t. a native non-commissioned officer in 

the East India Company's service 
Nail, <. horn on lingers and toes; an iron spike; 

the 16th part of a yard; a stud or t>oss 
Nai'ler, $. a nail-maker 
Nai'Ieiy, «. a manufactory foe nails 
Na'ked, a. uncovered, bare; nnanned, defcno^ 

less ; pl^n, evident, not hidden 
Na'kedness, «. a want of covering 
Na'maz, «. the Turks' common prayer 
Name, $. an appellation, reputation, Aune. 

— V. a. to give a name to, to mKiiUou by 

name, to specify, to nominate, to utter 
Na'mely, ad. particularly, especially 
Na'raesake, t. one of the same name 
Nanki'n, Nankee'n, «. a kind of light cotton, 

first mantifaetured in China 
Nap, «. a short sleep, slumber; down on eloth 
Nape, «. the Joint of the neck beliind 
Na pery, «. linen ibr the table 
Nap'htha, «. an unctuous and very combustible 

mineral acid of the bituminous kind 
Nap'kin, i. a cloth to wipe the hands, && 
Nap'IesSjO. threadbare, wanting nap 
Sap'pjr, a. ttothy, spumy; having a nap 
NarcU'MUM, ». tha daiTodil flower 
Jnareot'lc, a caaalag torpor or ttnpefactloa 
^ard, s. an odoroaa Mheab i aa (rfntmenk 
*^ A u ao$UU 

Narnt^t«, >. a. to mlat^ ; te tett 
Narra'tlofi, Mst'rmdv'Gh c. ■ hktarr, H ri'latFda 
Niirra'ciir,;. ■ relfitof, attllnr^ a Iti^t. n i>ii| 
NaKrflW. d, «f *tnnll bnmlth j near^ eovetou 
Nar"rfliv|jK, ad. fitmvmrUnllif ^ nciirlr 
^^jir'inqiw-iniaded, d, ni«d [l-lpirit?tl avariiiKcfif 
Nar'novrtiMtt i» Wfinl^ df lircudlL ; meaniiv* 
Sa^sul^ a. ImUiq^i}!^ t4 tba moM 
Xiis'ir^nt, A if^iwltig, tncrQiUlitg 

X[Ls'ly, ft. dlfty^ Ulihy^ MirdLd, It^^tt obMvfiS 

Xa'mS, 4. miatiiiff L^a^ns Li vky, n^U'V'P 

X aLiilk'iouft, a. rcLntln^ to a Llnti-di^ 

NiLta' Einu, f. the acL aC twlmmlcLg 

Nmh'ltifli^ id, noi'tinhEltHi 

Na'LiiiB, f. a paiiplB ili^tlnct rznm mitt!;* 

Nat']j]4]A!, 4. paMic, ^vnttKJ. not pnviiij 

hatloiifil'Jiy. r Dallonal chnrai:kn- 

Na'tlr^ t. one L»rii In nny KoaaCry, r^ajniag. 

— 4ir fia-turttl. nut artUlcnl. uriiimil 
N'oti^'lty, t, blrtb, ptCiJo or plHt« ot itlr'b 
N"t'ural+ J?. prDCluetd W OPiMimi toadcr, rtifj 

EUdafMnnatc^— 1. a F>k4, &<« Mhnt; eh oriBnal 

Nai'dKlbra, *. rawr* iintft of nnttire 
Natjtf-iiht, /, a «iid*nt In ^bytlM 
Nfttumlitit Urtrt, J- the udminAian t>f a itrnTgii* 

\Q theitri^lLei^o of A itntlie 
KiiL'urrinsa,D.ii. to Inveit wUb the prtvO^ei 

of unti^ij ml:Jsctft; t'h make o^ny 
Kiit'ur^]]y, nd. ui I bnoetedly, BpoittAnefMlil^y ■ 
KiL'ture, I. t^Q ayjLcm of tb^ ward, ar t!N 

Maan|b]iL[?e of aI I crca ted bctitga j ib't r^^u' tf 

eiyuTw fit <b\n^; tuLll'uq slrite of tiny thlu^: 




4ly i7f « chttrr.b 1 thft XaU ft of ft 

Id, wtciR»fl< cormpt, TMam 
MHHibii br «iii|(u nr iHJiiiA 

bpHilir^tiEpA or l}0|i[j 

MW a iblp at H* 

. H»miiiH a trawtler hy wnter 

a uvDcTs. i»&[il>-f!ji'ht 

I BT'^n' «ltii!] [tTtriib, to loAlhi 
plhMAli^ diftruktM 
rtatttiajr td «M|» or taUnn 
Afltkil^, fkmil«b«d vtiib ■otab' 
fiog nmn AiB4 H ull 
ipujr oC «liEpt of ww^ K flHt 

nfMtr by irni4lM4J he«* 
saqly; xmul nuly Hjf thq IIiIb 
law U4u In ttie Sfurl ami 4tli 
IB moan, ikLft Id li!£^ L.r i^iit « 

Kitdlsiflnt; panlmonlinu 
\tt, ai banilt clu^i'l.v; miiaiijf 
Fisncai, iiljrirnnll Ear-fii 


bAiiH, iTirturh. btli of A bin! 

Iff nat 0BJ7 wttvwoleoL itM 
njiiti Ufis 

ckJAiIt fitfsl, anaToldDb1« 
. tmv deo-jinft fret' aE«n^ 
^ M make ndceaaar? 
rL ft. futrcfidt In want 

funlH ncHKl, poverty 

tpalriion; fa[aUl;;ir: tndlfpsa- 

nt pflvorty; iyie«ntiy 

W bodv^ of laud, A0> 

olotta nif niefl'B ut^k* 

■onun^ nt^ «raata«iit 

ft nniliuwt » frtunl 

Um art at cmoAlliiiF nn^n 

iiinlcBtlnjr with Ibu deiM 

^Bd drink nt Uib ptds 
iiTiaR, K. «WB«t a» naclor 
dt ottha plum kind 
JL A^paDJ^, want 
LO laok, £ii hv- npQiwttEakiA 
«aflabl7 TPtjmEt^ko 

rUeih In tJiA raarit)i;r>«tii^ 
« Kflitb Pold 
H wb« icjikH vrgiHiflft 
4]i a4H will) A nt«ii(le 

«UTTt not TWlulilH 

uablly, IqftTttablj 

d br winU pMr 

»iu, wickffd, abomlnribt^ 

I, AnnlTBr? txi B (fl rcnallcm 

O^tlEOd Ibai d/sni*^— 0. a. to 

(lit bjr mJnlfSwtiiQiB, lUeiti 

N^«^EE(^rw', f. mo nId-lJubl'iiMMl pn^tt 
If e^'IJ f «tia«, f, immEBinvi^ {:itrc«lt"i|ti ijiit 

N^o'tUbla, f\ ikal m>iv b« iii.4jMitE«i ird 
Noh'Ci'Ll^t^K t. •». to tremc, to t/cji t \x\th 

NtWoElA'Udiif, t, a UML; € f boadui^vii, IfO^ 

Nff'(xt>| |^ A bl4ckani[>or 

fife'^inu, fy h iniahHii of wtna, wat^r^ W^WV 

luD'on, 4qft nutmojT 
ydph, tba rclot iif K borso-^. fi. to mftkfl » 

Holts llkfl a bnrtd 
Nd"plib€Jiir^ J. onici wb9 EltM twnr innflirr 
Ni4rfrbboa[1](H<(], I^ Ibe {K-ople tip jMct A<ijtiia~ 

ittKi the vklniyr 

Nel'tlij^r, &inj, not cither, uo onB 
Nena'orflln Nmn'upiit*, o, woofij' 
KvHtimw, t. invert Uon of iipw win^ 
.JlfBotjerVi\ i dMjiIrm, n^-v^l, late 
Nepoii'MiA, M. a ib^ug: tboE cti]?^ tOl pabu 
X«|ib'tiw, ii, tlw fcib (if a brottunf dT riffttir 
KepbiieiD, ^ 4 Tn«41ulhr f.JT Up* iWnfl 
:if tfp'nr Ltnv f- a ftniH^itBa* (bl il«pheirVi; tlAda4 

atiachnient to ralailve*' 
^c'rold, X. a MA-ti^uph 
NitiTBt i. an i»'gfin of •eiuatle a 
y«ir'TAlE«a^ a. nirhoEiit tt/vn^ ; Tni^^rdl 

hadnff wnak nerves 
H't-Jt'dtmrB. t. Cj<a aEate of hjtI hnn^rlni^ 
Nsit '. a bed ofblrlr; drafrafs; an Abait 
Nld't-i£gli, «. Oil njg^ Ip(t Ln thB Deal 
Nu^t]^ V. ta MEtliv &] lie 1^||]K. lo cbai^ib 
Net'Ufor, '^ a bintJiUI bAt^^liod 
Set, w. a tuitmrii WEW41I Witk tnt(KBt{a^ fbr 

cntehiiii^ ftill, bif di, Ac 
Nofh'tr, a. lowcTj nnl upjwr i InEinjil 
Ntrth'armoAt, a. Iowc.tL 
Nct'tlts t. a oomman itlni^hff herb^^-F, k. (9 

*01t, 10 prov^Dikd, lo f rrf latiP [narrea 

Nflurgfotnlii. r ode thillwl lit d^MOctlou o/lJH 
Ney'Mf, Sott^traJ, «, ofuvEthcrpArtr 

Nflv"tfr, *ji at no lAm^ In nu dwr« 
NevQthelBaa'i od, qotwlt^ftAndlti^f Ibal 

U4JW, *, frMbn nitAom, Mt tudecu 
Xaw'Bl, f. tba QpEiff bt pqai In tt »t*lr;ji|iif 
KtftrCjn'itit^d, a- fb>nii«d nlih lo^a ot tttwelyri 

fbnil at cbtnfa 
N»iwfiiBblninMJ+ «, 1ft Wy Ewnie Hui fatldon 
SBw'Kratvn, parL Iftf^iy nr&wo. up 
Nuwly. Bd. lacBLv, Ct^iljr 
Nflw'vem, r. n-^3n(*«iqv rvceatncia, btloiwH 
Vswi, «. AiBih acfOLmlii i>r traitMtiimu 
Nfl wtt '. an e n, a Bmall llxard 
Ni'Vt, D. Qi^amt In placia or (rradaldcin 
mh. *. A piil^t Mf a pen ; Uib bkU of a bb^ 
NEh'b<^ 9, baTlrtpr a nib 
Nlb'blb, tf. to Hi kk»wVi to BnA fanll l*{tfi 
Nlcfj fl* noottrrttt, isnjpll^i^nB, distent* 
J^E^oetyt 1, mlnmt« afctiraoy. putjeililoM rff^- 

EUiinlnftlliqi ^ «|I^FDlnaEe«of|uidBit LiilatEitr 

jf Ichet, I. m h^Iow 10 plnc« a aUtUI la 
tileJL, I. flinct point of itntB; a U0l''1l. ft 'C'J'V, 

a nekDQiBi.^r. d, to eut )n tie4ebv«^ %a tttif 

to DOJCEn 




H1d«,j. « brood, ua t-rwOtl of pl»e*Mn w 

N Ld ' utur^^ r. n. to bu I li> 

NEdulfi'CloDH I. TiciiliiJir <Nf 1 Wrd; tlmi! of »- 

iKiccc, M. LbQ ^1 u|»t!|3iv:!- i)f K bmOiEir ar BEstcr 

KIb^C"^ NE^'tfdrJIyh f^ Hnlld. f arvimdnioas 

Klgh, 4. nuu* lo, frilled doHiv ii^ t;1r>iid 
Kirh. Nl'ifliJjfr ^teL nearly, wilhla a EillEfr 

Hi ^ttttU]!, *. » cap worn In bml 
JiT^KlvW, 1^ duw IbBl falLiI in llift night 

tnVktSluiiitr o- tiaviiUlTJf tn tbd n^pbl 

J*l*gbllpj*VPT '4 an ondrasii, ft gfrtv*! 
Jn^^hUJi^lL, f. & bird that nin^ at nl^t 
in'pbllv. It. dcime cvr aclfnff by niffbt 
^riftbtniutsJ- onn whaerii)ilU-4 t^rivlai 
Kl'gljEiii*ni, I. a raorliad i>t»pT«altjn during 

■Ittep, reBcmbllnK tbt» pcvwore of neiglit 

npou iLe bmu^st 
Nf^btf liccE. *. a pltrtuTft tQ col&unjd bj to be 

■uppoHd to Lk tcsii l^riT cindlGlighr 
1?r]i^il^warhliEn^T«. IttDfllnG: ■□ tlio nl^ht 
Hr«llt-WBtcti, J ft jitriod of nlffht u cU»- 

tlfl^Kbcfl h/ ctiin[?e of iJw Wiitcb 

9f I^W^e^t, a. prowiELi^ black 

Jf lldl*1tyt I. nothbigiiciH \. iHin-flUJ^fj-nfe 

If 11I» B, iL not lo wiU r til rtf uw. ti^ iti"J™t 

Xilllnff, part a. rL-f^L!i)i|f, litvwUlla^ 

NEis, v. j. tit BbiiiJ, to fiU^h 

Nim'bSG, CL quickn ncU^'e, rpnJv^ Uvtlj 

MEmt>1frooL£LLt 1. KcClvii, nSmLiEu 

?<lni"bl£aE<H, 1. BoUirlt^ 

Vtm'blevlKKlH 43. not at A lOM fhf Wttt^ 

Kbn'kifu, d, ExeeulTflf orcnnilitb, 

l^f n«4 J. ono morn than stpht 

Kl'itcfbid, Lk nbiD lEmcft ItipuCod 

Hi'1lDtt^&n. a. idno mnA ten 

^'ncb^tiiih, a, thft ordinal i-fbEnfiteea 

STuetJttlit M, ibeonJlttnlufuiUfr^ 

lfTi:fty. a, nine litiiM t*n 

Ktu'ny^ lJlii'n^liiiiHni£T» I. ft GwJ, a ilmfiletan, 

a Btnpid l^lt>w 
Ninth, d. what preoadBa Ilia Imtlt 
liJlL, r. a. !□ plai:h i. to blaat^ bi rirtioobi 
T^bp per. r. uob who nlpa | a BatlTtkl 
Hlp^rt, I, ftntBll ptutKin 
TTm'pK *. a l^at; a dy|f 5 ah oriftr* 
Kl ii-pri'B^ *. A law term fiir civil eauut 
KJt, ^ tb» H.-fl;jr of A louatt, bng. 4i^ 
If Irld, a, bliieitti ibiidns^, lumlnjonB 
Kltldlty^ t. 1jrifl>lnau 
m'lTBt t^ i^ltpelra 
KiVdOl** a, Impngnsted with n)tn 
Ktf tjt a aboundlnr whh Cbc cggi of Uh 
Kl''Ta,ln a. aboBmlrnff with moifl' 

Sri'uLm^ I. tho tLelQ of tbo iioy tiTotg:]] or r^Jah of 

El 'e/h ■' a tIune«H m. aJinplaton^ a lim^y 
ti, o4, tlifl word nf denlikl. — 0. iiot 11113? 
^i'ttnty^ f. per 'OHM (.'F h ^j3-'h nmk : d1:pi3Ttf 

?*^f^ * <»a« wbo iM ennobled 

MgaltjTt splendour 

NoblflH'e, «. ttM body of noh 
NoHMMly, «. BO one, not any 
No'cent, Ho'ckre, a. criminal 
Noctamlmlo, «. one who wa 
Noctid'ial, a. comprising a d 
Mbo'tuary, s. an accoont of r 
Noo'tam, «. devotion perfotr 
Noctux'nal, a. nightly.—*, ai 
Nod. V. n. to bend the head, 
Nod'dle, I. the head, in contt 
Nod'dy, Noo'dle, t. a timplet 
Node, •. a knot, a knob ; a 

No'doos, a. knotty, ftiU of kz 
Nog'gln, «. a small cap cr mi 
Noise, I. any sonnd, oatciy, 1 
Noi'seiess, a. silent, without 
Noi'sinass, «. loudness of sou 
Nol'some, a. noxious, ofTensi* 
N<^sr, a. sounding loud, da 
Nolirion, «. unwillinfraess, r 
Nomcncla'tor, $, one who gl< 
Nomenda'tore, «. a rocabim 
Nom'inal, m. only in name, n 
Nom'inate, «. a. to name, enl 
Nomina'tion, «. the power of 
Nominative, «. in grammar 

designates the name of an; 
Non'age, «. minority in age, i 
Non-appe'aranoe, t. a defac 

ing in a court of Judicature 
Nonce, «. a purpose, intent, 6 
Nonconibr'mist, «. one who r 

established worship of the 
Nondescrip't, a. not yet dese 
None, a, not one, not any, m 
Non-efTec'tiTe, a. in a mi 

privatiTe or negative of eC 
Nonen'tity, *. non-exlstenee, 
Non'esucb, «. an eztraordinai 
Non-exis'tent, a. not being in 
NoB-exls'tMioe, t. state of noi 
Nonju'ring, a. reftuing to sw 

the Hanoverian family 
Noi^u'ror, *. <»e who, conce 

to his successors 
Nonnat'nrals, t. are the more 1 

of diseases* as air, meat, drl 

ing, Ac. 
Konpandl', t. a smaUprfntinf 

of unequalled excellence 
Non'plus, «. a puule.— v. <i. ti 
Nonregar'dance, «. want of di 
Nonresldence, «. a failure of 1 
Nonres'ident, •. one who doei 
Nonresis'taoce, «. passive obe 
Non'sense, t. unmeaning lan{ 
Nonsen'slcal, a. unmeaning, 1 
Nonsulu'tion, «. a failure of so 
^'on'suit, «. the renunciation 

for want of evidence. — «. a. 

Nook, ». a comer, a covert! p 
Noon, *. the middle of the aay 
Noo'nday, Noo'ntlde, ». mid-^ 
Noose, V. a. to knot.—*, a rum 
Nor, eonj. a negative particle 
Kui'm&V o. «iM»TtiVa« to ru 

prtnc\ple\ tBaft\Aft%rafl!iTO« 
NotToy' , «. Vu YietaVdi? «l ^is 




pposite the south ; th« potnt opposite 

in the meridian 

•, Nor'them, Nor'thward, a. being in 

rds the north 

', f. the polar rtar 

ril„ flJ. lo^riiirdj the north 

irt of 1 he fm.'s. — r. to aiaaU 

a. w^m Inp n noaa 

, 1. thedocCiiaB ofi 

t. a. jKnyy a bimrh of HttWen 
Lhfl djitnymitr oftm^ thtoff 
. thn cmndlj in thd ncMa 

F, K TUodldiia bot ituide imtiUfl 
lis pbrtlde Qi Il^iilJi.111 
4, r«m«rkAbtd; eAnM, bi»tUvv 
t^ ». dlltfAQiH, ntimriuihlciii-w 

ArftUf h4 of oljUifathMi*, Ac 

, 1, IhB 4tc( DfaoUn^ ilgnlfleKtiaQ 

t nli^ A lioLliiH i!iit ]u &uy thing 

mark; mitjcc; wrlLtrnpiiperE Btl^EOB^ 

n inculei finantAtiuEii: sirmbal 

JD obiwrFfli, peril drli^ s<ct tiown 

ir& a. retnaiiuible: eminent 

«. non-existenee, not snv tbltag 

remailc, heed, information 
ion, $. the act of makinr known 
. a. to declare, to make known 
. a sentiment, opinion, thought 
, a. Imaginable, ideal, vistonaiy 
r, «. public knowledge or e xn e euw 
s, a. pubUeiy known, maniwet 
, to shear, to crop 
tan'ding, eottf. neTertheleM 

the south wind 

I, t. the introdnction of somethlngnew 
. new, not ancient; unnsuaL— t. a 

story or tale 

«. an Innovator, aasertor of noreUj; 

t. newnusH, tmioratlon 

sr, «. the 11th month of the year 

I, a. pertaining to a step-mother 

r. nothing, not any thing 

r. an nuskilftd person, Ac. 

s, t. the state of a novice; the time in 

the rudiments are learned 

'. newmess, noveltr 

the name of any thing in grsmmar 

V. to support with food, foment 
ible, a. susceptive of nourishment 
nent, », food, nutrition, support 
«» «. education 
}. to nurse up; to ensnare 

at tide time. — t. present moment 
kys, ad. in the present age 
3. knotted, inwreathed 
}, md. not in any place 
ad. not in any manner or degree 
. a, hnrtlU, baneM, oflfensive 

o. «. to bruise with fighting 

>ua, a. turin^g doads 

I, «. a. to cloud 

I. nuuniageabla^ fit for marriage 

Nn'bflous, a. cloudy, overcast 

Nndf 'erous, a. nut-bearinf? 

Nu'cleus, t. the kernel of a not ; any thing 

about wliich matter is gathered 
Nude, a. bare, naked 
Nu'dity, I. nakedness 
Nugaclty, *. trifling talk, futility 
Nu'gatory. a. trifling, fiitOe, ineffoetnal 
KniL s. a tning of no fbroe or meaning 
Null'ity, t. want of force or existence 
Numb, m. torpid, chin, benamUng.— «. a. (o 

make torpid, to stupefy 
Numlier, v. a. to count, to tell, to reckon. 

— «. many; more than one; an integer 
Nnra'berer, «. he who numbers 
Nnm'berieaa, a. more than can be reckoned 
NumlMTs, f . pL harmony, poetiy, venrifioatlons 

the fourth book of the Pentatenda 
Numl/neaa, $, stnpefoction, torfKMr 
Nu'merabla, a, capable to be numbered 
No'meral, a. pertaining to number 
Nu'merary, a. belongrinjg to a number 
Numera'non, t. the art (^numbering 
Nnmers'tor, «. he that numbers; " 

which meararee others 
Numerical, «. denoting number, nmneral 

NU 'ill*-; ijvL, J.. Mliti Wj,y i^:*L* LEI HUinljKTl 

Nii'meiihL4J, a. c«^ni4tnli:tir tnanys mutlesl 

Nurn'mnrVi ri, n;Uttiw (0 i»f>Tsev 

Num'Anll, J. A ijunea, A doTl> a bloAh«d 

Nim, i. a rvlL^iMii rur tniA w ^m rtn 

N au'ehlaa, t. faor) tnttm \ytUrrn^ mffAl* 

Nun 'do, i Hnv<iy from rha Pnspp t 

Nun 'cups tiyi^ ji. vertMlly pronounced 

Niin'nDry, i. a convent ornunj 

Nui|>'tlai, m. peitdlninE to marrla^ 

Nup ti* I w^t, j?i. m UTia^ or wiiddlnff 

Nm r»c t. a vfmnan who has the care of nnotfterls 

ahWA. ttt ^f siok ptfvin*,— «, s, lo briag ap «b 

child, in rptjcl 
Niir'aspnfui, i, »pfin4 (tar yflqiyt fish 
Kar'Mfj, I, a tilMu whtiv QhiUren ru* otufw* 

and i^moEHtt up^ a jilnCat' |;r<Hin(4 j^ nliiag 

Ti»on}f EriMS for trimnEilaDiatiiin 
S nr'sEln jr, jr. pn*? nnrwfd up, a f lodlliig 

Nn/lcti' f f-r.?. rr=-*: '-■f'lnrttlnn; 

Nus'tle, V. a. to fondle, to cherish 

Nut, t. a fhtit; part of a wheel 

Nuta'tion. f. a kind of tremulous u 

Nut'gall, «. the excrescence of an oak 

Nut'meg. t. a warm Indian spice 

Nu'trient, a. promoting growth.—*, az^y nntrl- 

ttous substance 
Nn'triment, «. nourishment, food, aHment 
Nutrimen'tal, a. haTing the qualitiM of fbod; 

Nutrit'ion, «. flie qnaHty of nourishing 
Nutritious, Nu'tntive, <i. nourishing 
Nu'trttnre, $. the power of nourishing 
Nuftree, t. a tree that bears nuts; a hasd 
Nna'ale, «. a. to hide the head, as a child doei, 

in its motiier's bosom ; to nurse, to fbster 
Nymph, $. a young lady ; in mytttology a god- 
dess of flie «vnods 
Kym'phidi, a. rdadng to a i^mirii, q^ph-Uke 




Oan intai:,^ot exotamation, and 
( the sign of the vocative case. It baa 
three distinot vocal sounds ; short and acute, 

ei' '1- II f . l-iiu. :-.- Ill I-.'-.-.- .■ :i;..L ■.-,; and 
ili^jhthoiiLTJ, an ui m/f. • i^^it^ auuhlI ii 

{irudaci^ by tha nitUiAl a, OT l)w ftnal e, ai 
li frAJR and itor^ 
Oaf, #, ohoniFt^liniir, n fiwliitj (felVow, U Idifrt 
Oa'rtih^ a. tlLJln stLLi^fi, doLiliih 
Ouk, f. a trco, d]]4 thft wolhI nf Ix 
Om'kii[>itie, K B i|i4i]jffj|r flic:re»«^^ |n cab 
Ojt'kt!iu iL made ot; ai eBtltcred f^ni o^k 
t^rtliunif J. oordi unlwiutedt reduced to bcmp 
Obt, j^, an inatruQie^nt taiDW nlUL^-r te coW}. 

1* \ mpci bf rawiua' 
Ou'tcake, JL a calw inada of oatcnBal 

Diitb^ *, a KiriiLn at^nnAtiuo, Borrt>biKl'a[*i by 

tbe atle«tatJOh of thr Vivim JitiU3| 
Oa'tinalt. *, mult mad<f of uats 
Oa'ime&i, *. flguf nriaiie hf ptiMdlndf <wt« 
Oatfl, t a Kralu |fan«rvtly )^ven (« litiMrt 
ObambuJ i iJoD, r. Ihe ac± ar fViMUci|f nbtjut 
Oltdn'op^ r. 0. bD draw avtr aa a o'^viefluj 
Olfdua'tibii, t. a. tLTwarLuir or Dverlayiu({^ 
Ol/dttm^t t liardnDU nf hcarti fie 
Oh'diiTatAt a. h Brd-hM.n Bit, io lp^>ntLent 
Ob^'^UQCH, t. xubminjiun, abaeituJ 1*11411 cat 
Obt'aiijnl; fl- aobiuiwlTP t» auliiDrtiy 
Qh«4]ren'tial, a. penal [king t^r chedlr-hea 
Otwi'taJUjC^ I. an act uf rvT^TnlDce^ a bnw 
Ob'^diHlt, r. a qiuulrasgidar ealumn df [tyramid 

of rigtirblu or tlone 
Obflrri/itim, t. Lbft act of frandcrini; abonl 
Obe'ae, s, fat, btuhC, loadKu wlUi fliub 
Obey'1 p. a. to -pny- fUbmtBafoQ tff, to oain^y 

wrtth i to ytflia obedtnnoD 
Oli'it, *, fHi:terttl ol»eq.Bltj* 
Obtfuary, t. a nsfAtOT of tb* daad 
Olj^tMjt, J. thAton wltltli we ana ti^plciyiid 

OlijjiVtjon, f. an odvena srcuu-L^ttt 1 4 attu;ge 
Ot^ac'tivD, a. relating to Uia ot^ect 
OljM-'tor, J. tms wbu ul^J^tt* or oppoioa 
OUiira'iloii^ I, act of ^^nding bj oath 
Oti|iir'fat4^ F, ft 10 tlilLtov tvbuKfl, tepcore 
OE^ntgA'tloa, ir a chSdltdf t retifehaukffiL 
Obla'ie, a. fljitted al tbe pOoi 
Otri^a'tJon, t an oflVrlng, a ucrlfla* 
OblDcts'tlon^ f. reci^eatlon^ deHg:bt 
ObUga'tlnn, t. i!aiiAeKntLa.ti funiv^. booil 
Obligatory, a. bludLi^, lm|Hj4Lii,< utiUf aUdfl 
Obli'^s. T. a. to bdnd, to aamftij], Li> fraJ^ 
Obh^uu', 1. DLifl hound bv a cuDUiAtt 
OXAi i^jf, ^on. a. com [tfalj an t^ biciil{ii|r 
Obirque, o. not dJract. nuL Et»[iJ«>i)flklliai'+ — 
C. rb in a miUtarv b«ii3d to niovQ iwittux^ tO 
\h9 riglit or laft U7 tt£j-]piDg ikLdfiwayq 
ObU'i^uenasB, Obliq'aity, 1. dovitsitl^a bom 

Tn oral riKlUutlu ; crookcduflu 
Oblii'^rtftts, R a to Bificcy [fl rij>i[mv 

J^S?!)?*^ -*■ MiwiD^ i^Mw^tfiifuwi. 

OblcMiujif, M. blame, aUniler, dltgTaM 
Obmuwi ctmso^ c. loai ^f fhltot^Ch 
Ubnoi'Eous, n. OBaoiutldble^ i l^ablt"; vXpaatA 
Ubooi^kiDBnEBH, I. ILablllty to f^Wtf Jlh imiut 
Obnu'bilat^, n. a. to daud, to ob>CLirB 
Dban1}ilaliaiit It the act uf bac|4^il4in# 
Obnip'tlOfi, t. the acC of crecpln); ou 
Olrtti«'d4X a. iDtdDDdcat, dEH|riia[ln£^, irfTtaiuiva 
Obstt'niimna. Obaoco'ltj, x. la^i^iiBmi tm- 

OljH.>uni'tkiIli 4. tVil aeit of darkening 
ObKm'rOf it- dftJ-k, gtootny, ahaLniaa^ ^mouli 

— *, ^ to dar^cti, to pfitpL:! 
Obicij'rmaeia, Obwu'rity, t- dazkaeu, waat of 

Ugfht; Mimoticed »t4lt«H privacy 
ObH4?Cj>'tlon, M. a fupDliifiLtitnl, anroctrval^ 

Oh'ji«]a]«ii, »- fup«ir«:t BqittsamtiBa 
Otwei'ijuEcmai iL oorapUajLtn obfrdltnl 
Obse'aulouineai, i. sEdi j^hliciliy, (KbHllatMs 
Obfl['rvsiiilfi^ iO. ramorkuhle, btitlnnsit 
Obfier'vancii, 1. n^apf^ct, aiteotittu 
Obat^^r'vaat^ a. attentive^ diligent, W4(«ttftd 
ObHcrva'thnL, t. a notlzig^ a remufk, a nulo 
Obn^rva'tor. ObBcr'vcT, j;. a EifUiarkar 
Obflrr'Tittijiy, t, a placs adapLud Jfof m sTrTif^J 

IfM n)n u [lUL-al obfle^rv^atinas 
DIjHr'Tfl^ V. io waLL'b^ to nntB, ngaxd^ nbsy 
OtHH'tkitLp JL Lhftaot orboaiaglng 
ObalffllHia, T!. ft id raLtl>; Ui aasJ up 
Ob'ultteH «, dSaalad, gnmn nni of uw 
Ob'tt4iMe, fr a Ink bItiaaraw)«,DhBrructloQ. 
OhBDtf Tic #. Aolaf L mtdwifti^a nmc^ 
Ob'itluAcr, '. itul'Hraneii, pemUtLT^cy 
Uh'KtliHitA, a» attthl»om, aorttttmpUiOua, fiied 
Obitipa^te^ v. a: bi Qll ap chiiakfl 
firbftUpfL'tlon^ 1, act ot iLopplniEf cbtnki, Aa. 
Obfltivp'erDiu, ^ Qoliy^ louiit VLtetftTroua 
Obstrtc'ilon, i. an olplLgatlon, n. Ij^mJ 
Obatruc't, r. a. to bLnd^T, bli^ott up, hai- 
Obstruf/tiim, i. a >ilndi£ranc«, an ob44acl0 
Olntruc'tlife, a hlnduriuj, iiupwbnif 
Ob'strueatt u. blockLug up, bludcring 
{>b«tti|wrBc'lto]i^ «. acEofinducicffam^jildity 
ObatU jKiy, fv a, tn tiapcfy 
Obtai'h, r. to gain, tu acqld rQ ; to pncvAU 
Oblai'iiablo, it. thai may Us otolainod 
Qb^ratnaut. t. tho a«t of obtali'iiog' 
Obtea'd, *- a to oit&Me; pntafi^ ; orttr 
Obt«nehraMon, ir. d&rknaaa, maidn^r djult 
Oblan'ilon, i. £>p|»<Hlttcm, denlflj 
ObtaaX «. to lf»«ei^.h, to ■upplLcjiitfl 
Obtesta'^tlcn, ^ #11 ppllcat^DO, enttvaty 
ObLrflcta'tl^a, t. alandtir. deti AnUijci 
Ubcm'ils, e. n, ta thnut Luto a place by F^jrde; 

to aWnT with unnsFioaaLlc kniiortuuj ^ 
CbEru'alon, t. Jl^rcin ^ in or upon 
ObEm'dlTti, o. iboIEm.'d to obtrude on C'tbiri 
O btun'd 

Obturba'^tioji, r. _ 

ObCu'ftB, a, not tKiiittcd; dull, 
0bLu'«i£ne&e, 1. blUntntlA, fttiipidlty, Halneam 

Obuin'^ia^ ^. a. Us *t«fl»H \n aa^wrv tjjoa^ 

n'd^r. 0. to blont; qurli; dcadua 
rba'^tioii, r. tbo act of tn'ubtlup 




, «. the faca of m ooln, oppofled to iU 

r.a.Ui tarn towards. Ac. 
r. a. to pnrreat, hinder, oppoM 
, «. rully (li«ooT«red. pliUn, open 
n«Mii, «. tlifl state of bang eviilent 
Bd part A. Iiartnf one rolled on another 
I, I. a eamialty, an opportanl^, an la- 
— «. a. to caune, to inllamce 
lal, a. Inddental, camuU 
t, t. the we^c— 4. wcetem 
lal, a. wentem 

«. the binder part of the head 
1, a. pertiiininir to the ocdpttt 
, o. a to shnt up 
a. that op, cloMNt 
B. onknourn, hl<lden, aeereC 
lion. «. the act of hlilhiK: In aatmnomjr 
le that a Mar or planet U hid flrum 
1 an erII|iM 

icy, t. the act of taklDRr . 
It, «. he that takea pon^aaion 
e, V. 0. to poeaeae, hold: take np 
Ion, I. a taking pfieaeanon ; trade 
r, «. a poMCMor, one who occupies 
V. a. to poaeew; to fill or take upi to 
-, to rue, to ex|iend 
. n. to happen ; to app<«r 
ice, «. incident, caanal event 
n, t. a daah, a ontoal blow 
. the main : any IminiAKie ezpame 
1, a. reeeinbling the ejree 
a rough, yellow, or bloe tartli 
I, a. OHoaiiitlng of ochre 
■. partaking of ochre 
t. a figure of eight lidea and angliv 
il, a. having eirht anglea and lUea 
ar, a. having eight anglM 
. the eighth day after aome ftattval; 
rval of an eighth in mwlc 
. a sheet fbUed into elglit leavM 
I, a. happening every eighth year; 
right yean 
I. the tenth month of the year 

. known by the eye 

. one who enrea (fistempend eyM 
H even; partlcolar, atrange, unu^ 

•Ingnlarlty, partiealaflty 
t. partlcalari^, atrangeneai 
I. Inequality; mote than an «▼«& 
advantage; raperlority; diipnia 
oem to be sung to mnaie 
hateAil, belnoua, alfondnablo 
Invidlooaneta; hatred; Iriaroa 
aa, a. flagrant, perftamad, aweat 
I. flagrant, prrftuned 
icent good or bad; fngnaot 
tal, a. general, nntvenal 
mtraeted from over 
niiying dletanee ; trmo, not toward 
aate meat, reftue, carrion 
a tranagreaaion ; iiOnry, anger 
I, a. motloMnir, Innocmt 
lo make angry, iqjore, attack 
. one who oommlrs an oflbnce 
X diaplMisIng, iiOurlooa, hart Ait 
r«a, $. inralt, niden«sa of maoaen 
I pteaent; attempt; sacrttoe.— «.» 
endeavow; price Ud 
. aacrlllce or oblation 

(pffril-ji^i f. bAr>r^BVrlnif,th1ngd'frWrml| th* 

|iIjlf:ji TvbiH^ <o(f<TtjiFi <n> kjfl|tt j pmrt of liia 

*>rflc«lTd, t- ii>|ii|<i1«^r with odMiTuaii'ldrt 
OfS^'kl, '. Ucrtnhningto an oltlca.— #. ui arclv- 

OfBr'ImitjTK I. lilt clmf^ of u oHlctBt 
<M!le''k»!c e. loprffofm ancrUhrr'n duly 
OJRK'inai, a^ iihhI In <rt rvlating Id i^i^ 
<>flli;lr.nji, 4, tmportuOAtoly fuTward ; kJm) 
' lifln'fuS^UQPi, *. rjirrr-r<>nrmin]iMttl i, Mrvkfl 
OEn«iC.«. t\w MCi vf «M>QflLic to a di^^^nca 

QW-rffrM'^mint^ f. pi ibe itnotrnt SMmM to 
<>]i«tn«]3ii Qf rufljBfltiU, tut tlu duLhli^g uf 

v(r*4fi, t. « jpr^xit, th^s iJuwi fflf * pUtA 

I irfiuVjtK r. a. kid diifkm. In flhmli td dTii 
i>!lt, iif'lcn, l^E'tv^rltiaea, OftWiit, b* fre- 

Oip«', Ogi'v«, », « hift of miiulding Id «ti!hl- 

tf^itone, «unid«tlDg iiF A fiiDnd it(id a |iiiUf>w 
0'jtl«t e. «■ to vim* with alii* idancea 
^/jainjf^ *, a vl«iv1iigiijljr 4ir atiUqiMly 
^yK^hri^, f. a d]ab of wvlmed mita^a, a UHdlov 
i:>f Kr.1, O'ktcai^ *. ifti^Dary nuKuten uf tb« 

ottJtf niaJe ttj34 OirnBU 
Ob ' intftj. rlmcitt h|f Kirrvw irr fDrpiifa 

Oriiii4n, jr. {]<]<• M'lin *H'T|fl cpK ^tlifklLA, Ad 
orry, f. exiiuLillfifc (pfun; ht, gr^Jiiy 
4:>l'iiiEiVBfit, t. aa uutfLMpt^ » vi*« 
<J 1 1I4 4 lldtffl, e. Dal D«^ I andcHl^ I1 
OI'ir^udi'iiNUHl, £. nb*i),T«^ ool Dfikj 
{JlfoV'kDaDi, OlBo'itfi^ n1«na^ a. dUj 
mttk^ta^Y^ ^ havlDg I^b Hnrt (xf walllBf 
f:p>Sljia'Duni, f . a 1 wfEtftT^BBniMl gmii 
Oli^aKcliIrat, iL rctaling Id MA C^igfiittbj 
Ot'lRsreby^ jl a ^utin of g»*rmwni ivhldi 
pliwi ibi ApAotH poiw Id Ebe banda of 

liL, l^cur OH 

OHlon't a bdUmglaf bat 
Oiirarinr^jb darkly Vo^frn^ lawny 
Ollv*, i. a ttlaitti ill ftull I trnttl^m of fi^iea 
Oiyua'plild. *» th« ipflEi^ 4f lUir vjan, Mht^reby 
thv Gr»M rwk£>n«id tli«^ Unk«, tn nAmad 
fVt4n Mi4 fumaa o^bniAd «vafy lti>iini* year 

ii'briA, *. a gMH at a&Ha piHyi?^ 
^.Vii^V^ « tkti laat lattar vf^lh^ ^^r*^ 43iilia- 

piHyi?^ b<r tli/M 

Ski. t^wrnHfi^re ukan In (ha U^ly ^^Ht^tara 

O'toeo, t. a^bod 0/ Lmdi it^ a f«rnirn<itflo 
O^tMT, f. a Hobnw ntaniK, OMftUiuleg abool 

tbna pbui asd ■ Mil V.ujtiUh 
Om'liuilf!^ K to Amte^KD 
Oni'lOfHia, *. fbT«hnwStiu 111, |njitni|iMUtiH 
r>mla'«jan, QmVt'Lit DCfi, i, d: ik.'^ii^f:! (4 daly 

Dmlt", ». 0. Co l«»vn iMjt { trr |ic^]«tn 

r>in'piriiTm<, m* living av*^ tiiAiia 
nmMfih'riHi, a. of all btcbdi aod urii 
Omnir'Ic, i9» ^'evnitln.B 

T«Jwor, lurilMtvd p«nw*i 
Omnli/oIeBl, fl. almighty. an-^paw^rfUi 
Ojnnlpr-M^enm^i. tin evcv^^ 'A'V^^ ^ 

I OKItkVftH' «A, (I. tfWMft V 





; bogliL. 

Omni^clenL, q. Innnltcly wl£Bt sJl'-knoirins 
OmtirD^, t. UkHDSH ; ngrcHLiLbli'iiiiH 
On, {rri^fi.apa-i, — tuL furwarJ, Dutuff 
Oiu»^ soL Bt ann timni, a staglc liiiJii? ; fDnn^dj 
Onti a, nna of twio, bId^o. — c a lingln pwimQa ; 

Ou's^j'Bd, * having onlj' aaa erm 
Onuif^fOrlne, l. *a Intarpntur <]} ritfi&fivB 
On^Mitivt^ r axjitx*, ^'^ queJJtj ur twihv {^H 

On trans, v.tLla l<Mi J. tj t»[[r\Ji!n 
Ou'ereiii, a. 1)iirdrn«<mia. opFFTPutVii 
Qd'Idii. «k a lilMnt with a ItalboctA tmi 
O'dIj^, (34^ ■iimpl/^ b.aru^.^11. skiglui eIlUia^ 

M oUwT ; 4I0TP0 
Ou'omnnGy. I. (Uvlnatlon by Cncnia 
Ou'aQt, M, An &Uidk^ an ugauLl: t slQirra 

belli ^ or fdeu tn b^ddiui 
OnV^rdt fld^ pp&gretifflvplj.' ; tiirwAttl 

bDD;&te of Ume 
Orad, J. ftofk mud t alhn&; ton flow : jpiiop . 

— n. R. to run |^nU /^ Hoi* bj'^ iiu^lfli, 
Oo'ar, iL miiy, mudil^, (Hmj' 
Opa'cntfi^ V. to HhA4«, clf^iiH]^ [jflTlLen 
'OliBi^itf j f . darknE«B, ab^Dnren^iiB 
fJtm'jiSDBt Opa'qneK a. dark, not ' 
O pul^ /, & prcdouB 4ton€ 
IF'peii, Ur to uhcIoiWh nitli^'k; dMde . 

— ii», ttn4;liuiii^ plaiiRf clear, flxpincd 
Oproo/ed. ■«, Vriithriili vVflantn itlantl** 
OjlienlMUl'^(1ed,rt.g«fn{:ruaft, llbarrtJn tic^liuttt'ul 
Upsmllflft'irtitd, q; g^nipruus^ <;Hn4td 
OpeohMT'udtii:^, ^libm-iilSty^ TiiaDiCliccnct 
vpKMg, t. a. brvucfi, ku aJpvrtLinti l tho dun-Ui 

4ypeDlj|r, iitL puljliflj-, BTHIdfliiti7^ t'ldhly 
Openniou'tliw], a, greedy, dami/rOnl 
4ypeii)lfcMtk I. fni4duiD Aiom 'Ifsffiilig 
Op'4V4,«. frnitulc&lantBrmtiunQDt 
Olt'ar^qt, s. bciIi'q; abla topn>duDa 
Op'cnit4, b. It, I& uct:} to proilucs EfkatM- 
'Qpeni,i'IC4l, a, mkHu^ to an D|»BraU(m 
<lpBn,'lli)ii, *. lie«n«y, inAnc^nce. emrat 
OpWatlve^ d:, fuLviri* tho poivaf tri" Ax^Uf: 

OpwaftaT, I one ihmt iMi^irnii ai^r act of tbe 

band; dqp wrho prcMLir«] imy Blr^C 
OjwrD'M^ o^ iBborinuj 5 fhU of (roubla 
Ojthti I'Son, a. miaiinx lo SBqicnLj 
Opbrtcll, t. a. ttOntJ TKif^unbUn^ a Krpaiit 
Ophtti^'tnEc, % relatlDff tu llto pya 

O plkld, r. A UedkinD Uial Cbusbii h\olp 
Opln'UtJv«ir ff. «tubt»m, aliff 
OpLn'l^m, f' ft i^nttmvnt; aotlcm NlaTtliora 
OiAa'lonnlw, e. roDd af pncoflc^vwl uuU*Ati 
OTt^'ktfY^epeH, i* gUitlituiaw of mltui 
0^pli;itTi, t, t>M Join of Twiuili pMt^tM 
Op«ilel'dD«, «. A niii[ihens«d UBrDumt 
O^auitL, J, tn Amertau aiiiin&] 
Op'pldHErt ^ M. Cq%«nimBn s ft itudent of Stan 
or iiVi<«mii1m(or <.ViLJtiE« 

OitpiLaAvih t, AQ DtHlTiJCll^n oriliip|Mg* 
Oifpsladve, 4 oJ*(ryc[irij, apt tu o^lMLiuOt 

Or'didatA^ s. 11 

Ordina'^Da, t, tbe act o^f ordalnloA 
OrdnflUBft, «. CAuaon, h4«vy iiirtiUiiy 
.- --, - , I Ut'iciinBjatA, tt ^ijM^tVfli* af diiurta In ■ 

Opponu'W, (L HUMulAa, oonmtcnt, At 
iiiDpirrtn'Tili^^ j; tit plwat, Usui ouovtAtPoa 
C]]n<rA'flip, V, b Ad afdlllM, TLDiJtl^ LlniU;r 
r>ppi»'ArLieiH» 0. imtHilible, not to b« itiptis^ 
Op hrilt^ ■< pU« In fronv ftdrvrsA,.-^*, aJi 

AdvenuTi^ u tnUfsnlAt 
PppHlliloiV K hntOfl nrtittiia^ oontnjistT 

of tnEer«t, ooodnct, or raeuilatf 
Qppr«i\ m, a^tocrmiihf btmliUpt, tuMtift 
OppPM'tlcnit f, nenieilt^, aavHtt/ j dnlodA 

Offprew'cir, *< on« wtio itiTmAi^ otlMri 
Oppr<;il)rioii*r «- reproach flil, dle^Knceftil 
Opt>r<i'brl«iiqi»lHtU, ir KurrfJlty, libuH 
Op(3rn'biiu]¥ln *, Higrnx^ Lofxra^ 
Qppu'KD, T. fl. to oppOAOt AtLick, nOU* 
OppUf^QAitoy, r- ouiMnltioii, reiJiUflW 
Opsiu^'Afhy, f. law e44IC4t[onj; «ntf]Jtloo ifl- 

gnircK] lat* in Ufa 
Op tatl^'%, e. e vpivfil re of dcKim 
Op'rEc^ 0, vkaaAl, rQ^tlng to Ttiilon. — /. aa 

LnstruTncnt 01? origiin cf iJ^ht 
Op'ilc^i a. mldtluur tn Qm ui1«u<fl orgptloi 
OptSc'Un, <. QUv «ki]ltsd lij aptl^ 

Op'lEinaii^, I. nciljUlty', tlie bodj orw^bl^ 
Op'tlcm, 1. a chold^, powBr of choo^En^ 
Op'lionaL, a, Imviag taioevrha.t t^t choSea 
Op'ul^Dcat Op'oleucy, t, wcallh, aiBuuitca 
Op'uleDt, 0. TUli, waeEthy, affluent 
Or, f. goM, in luj^rnlJiy. — mf^!^. a copjuuclive 

particE^ nn^iidn^ dlitrLbati^ or unlduf 

Of^iclf, I. BriTn*Etiinp di'lfirijnTil by «itiB»^ 

d :i luraJ vntda m ', odd Cdmi'^l for wudoin 
Orac'ulai', OmKi'Liloiilt (*- UiUrlnp oniciui 
O'rais a, dtlivcmd vuibatl.*^. Hot lA-dttaa 
Of^aDgCsC a ^cli-kitii^wn fWttt 
Ojr'ui^gui^^ *, M. pUatntt^ oruCAttjcc tnd 
On'tloo, JL A public dl9»tiiniL or apAnEi 
Dl^AtOT, i, ADi do^ytfflt nLLl4b tticaker 
OTAtonool, a, riieiortuJ : WQuin^ «n turaior 
OfBt^'^riA, f. a ktjid of NK'.n^d dmmA 
Ofatoijf, tr ihelkjrieal iJtUi^ eUi^ut^iM 
Ort^ «. A »pti«r« ; a ijIMq ; a ivlitit] t tho tore 
O^rtutci, a. f^tldU^A, fiUberl^ui poor 
Offia^tlou, »- t]io aetofdeprlvAUoo 
Oifbodp ^ drcuKuTn fomisw In h t>inim 
OrbEc'aJar,/*. ipbtrEcal. elicular 
OrTjdt, 4, ttae patJi to wbich a planet; mom 
Or^otlftrdt <4 a t^rdtio. of f^ulL trooa 
Or'clieslTa, *. a galiery or place ftu- jn tulidLan* 

trt iM^ la 
<>n]^'n^ f. a. to appoint, EAtabTEab, InvbA 
Or'Ooiil, I. a triaJ by flim op wa.101 
Of^der, t. a metbo<l^ a manilALiii a nilB. — v- a- tA 

ngulate^ cuimnartd^ LnrdaEii 
O/dorlitaa, a. diflordfrLyT '■'^^ Of ml* 
(JT'darif , -a. DiiiiboclicaJH tvgUlAr 
Or' dan, 1. ad.niaHiuD t^ rbepriiedthood 
0/dEna1jlo, a. auDh aa idcy Oo tliipointfld 
Or'diaal, i. a rituAJ— 0, nrj^Li^ ordtt 
Or'dFuoiice, i. a la^; nld«; Ap^Ki^ntmuot 
Or'diriiur/, f. a Jud««: A StutACL ChAplAbi; A 

pines fiur g!«tu9r4i1 i*ikkg 
Or'diiujyH Or «ammimr utiud ; idoad^ ti|$^ 




' yiet In tta mfneral itftto 

i leea of niue, Iko. 

□■LtunI or in u licvl iit^trunicnt 

K>n'3«iJ, a. In^rrunioj^iitl 

una who plny» on ibd ucpan 

. n. ttt fomi or^iiiircKlly 

■Atf t r?«wU, ritw iif BftfKlini 

^9 u die un I eMti^m ; ttfij^iA 
suurn, ]ilac«^ in tli^^ i^a^t 
I or perforaiitm 


Srtt cuujr— ith |ni*iine 
t. qmLity arttelnif otIj^IxliJ^ 
tuL \tf{ma.t^i ftt first 

L piri]<Jiii.ti pe, primCllvn 
'. a. ta bfin^ Iiild inlf I i^nc^o 

kidicr arAbflJliEkn 

liuaiL, X. a prayer, TnftiB] AtlpipllCfl^ 

il wiinblp 

i loVFEUr. AiPf^ of » Ihl;? 

r. dccDuti<ai, f fflbtiKlahmmt 

L L shFioit flinb«llti^hm«EHE 

tedsek«d^ d(HorAE«^i, Ana 

% #. a 4lte(itiri« on WnJi 

I eliH4 Iwreftyad of /dCtiflrar luo- 

itll— n. ttOTfltt of ptroita 

'. a mbl«ra^ y«Ilaw nraunlc 

\. ■7na.ah\a9 wlilch nipatssmU fLei 

a oftba beavenLy botlLia 

d lutd ■Elver Uce ; u plant 

L lonnd In opf nloii mniJ d'jctl'tno 

J. »iin4n«a fn dootrloe, JLc 

'. rl^ht iironnndiLtlan ; liaa m of 

np wondt propenij' 

c a TUctan^lcd Aguni 

pTk f. JMiu who ■[Hlla rt^tly 

i™lj a. riFriitl^r flpo3H?d 

jr, f. ibo t>ajt of KtAtikmOT Whit^ 

ow IM^nla iliDldJ iM ipult; ti» 


ilor Qfa^iriHiDt or itu 

meat*, mere ™fta* [w^rd 

'. ft to mciyn b«D|cwin)' &na Car- 
tha mavlijf llktf a pomiuS uni 
DKlta'tEao^ t. the act of yawnln^'^ 
tfflpEuuM; cimleuum 
yaHTifnj;, ilitepy, HluKvtib' 
rao [>f Iho wliluw kind 
I laTKB scn-hiiwk 
Inn^', like bona I lianl 
L tmati buoD 
i, t, dlianii^ inhP bOny tulbfUnn 


Hiit, a T«iel io di7 rn^lt on 

A lh«t may Ita i^\.\svra, appanmlr 

L ahauing, bctoJiLanlLrE' 

(Ft manner, abaw; a portcMil 

I, t. KB. ontward or vain ibo^Y 

M, e. bovilfnl, vain, fbnd uf illQW, 

:pcHe b* ^itr^ 

■Ds^iliTif^ r, tlte^ mirafii of * rtver 
Oa'tlfir. 1, one who (*li« earv of ttotvok 

Oa'tnu^lufi. t. a )UM»to)f Kmtaiitifl by ballot ( 

bjintihtneiH! pLibltc? HWtkHirt by >hulla 
OaiHtihn t a very tiir-jfl Afliiati fijrtl 
OuietPu'allo, », nu Itiiifumolit to fadlltata vt 

inijjrQTB Uie »en»*? of hMrinlt 
Otb *p, jttfm^ not ttm fljitn* t atihnMit 
Otb'f rw[«, vl In ft dininviiit: mauu«r 
Ot'Ter, J. Hu •lapblblnm BtiJmal 
O^tmnan. nt berafl^nf^ to tJjit 1'dlfcs 
Lhi^L, J. any thing, •[htikellilcij^; ttfo^Mflf 
Ian J Mjf ftf ; d. >nfjjr«r/ ef Qat, ft ^ nooof 

OnooR, * a WEljfbt; a lyni, a ptmtbdf 
Ow^ pron, ptf. pcrtBJuIng to um 
OttrvtfTinv p'lw- ftvip. we. Hi, nflt nthmv 
Ouiit, V. a. [u YaC«ic7 UlWb away [ eaat ^ut 
Oulr a«t UTt wilhi r^, aotfll hornet °nt In riffl:«n 

t4 Lbd fml^ totHtl^f at A \iy»%.—mteii. em 

tKt>fu'^E?n of ahhmmncvl— ^ui {» a priiElr 

ia hanttrraoi verbis uf wh'Eirb a. ft w nnly aj:» 

b«r« IrtvflU, An4 ktg^Ooi to go beyomlf 

ex-ai.J, fur Mfftsl 
Outfle'iK t^ a. m do bflyood, l*i «Mcd 
OutM! 'rtflw^ tr *t tw nvdrwdnflL, pirpn 
Ouclvld', ¥- i to bkl mow ih'iQ uaotfaar 
Ou'tboun^l, 4. dutined ta t dliunt Tiiyaga 
CLL[l>r4'r)t, f , a, tn iil9n«t Co «£tdo 1^ a mix4 

atiiendtl «jr buokm «pp«nnoi 
Gutbra'jLfln, r, a» to beu do*n liry bupcdtrnc^ 
Ou'tbreatt, I, an araptlan, s b'lhhlng dnt 
OiiE'c^kiit, «, an «ti4v ona-Tq^eled 
Uutcrari^ V, a, ta «t»l tti mmtiln^ 
Ou'tary. pL a cty of dUtnttm nola*, flamotflf 
Outrta r«, V. a, to veitture or dAI^ bvys^tvil 
U uMo';^ r. 1^ to fiXLitil, aurpaam fo bt^Q^od 
Ou'itor, a. thAt la wlt^out^ oiitward 
Ou'tcrmon, a. rnnoteat ^m the inldat 
O utfa'ets, V. a. to brave or itare dowJi 
Ou'tJf t, I. a. naval iL^niL, tAptilyinjt tbo thwc- 

•wrii!^ Uhifbcm^Ac, t^bi«bil>iDtIiCarprovldt4 

yt beii hv. U jrt^Mttcd to a »(! ttiuit^ tho eqLLlj>' 

iiiciit <>f A t4jlp for b^r voyiice 
OuiiH^r', ft ii, to iseavQ behind : fly iMryond 
Ou'UfAeei t. an outlaid a |ma<«g« i^uiward 
Ontgiv'e; Pk li to loriHtct |n zf vhatf 
Ou(ff0^4 B^ a» to anrpaafl, exadt atrvtit. 
Ovrgiqw't «p fc &i'»iirpaH In itruMrib 
Ou'tKtiardt t. the advatiNsd ^^&M 
i^Ltkna'va, Cs d. to Bnrpai* tn knuvecy 
OLilliiu'4J»hi, (1. ftmil^it n'*t t»pi,Uva 
Ou'ttawt ih ana exiilod^d IKin tb( 

tho biw t B pbniHlerer, a. rt:i^1j«]: 
dD'cLnytTy, j. a decree by wblch ft mm Ei cut 

off E^Him Xha qcht] ni nnlty, jui^ d^fhvcd n/T (bo 

proEAcdoii ot EiiD law 
On Llea'p, tr. a. to wirpaaft In leapEn^ 
Ou'tlot, J, a. iiauBgQ or dlicb ai^^i dutwaid 
Ou^tHoE, r. iki Uofl lpy which any i^rmi ift d»« 

dnEd; Odntotir; Datrtnilly 
Outllv'ft, *r r*. to BilrVt^o^ Hi live buyonil 
OutlEMk , Pr <L 14 fjiCD duwtt, to bn»wl!Ha«t 
Du'i^ne. pi2ft ft, not \n ihA i»iiir«a at arum 
Datmarcli, n a, to m^ivb qitii9lL«T 
OijiTciPio'uiie, v.a-iit oiteeeii En ni«aiac« 
Oti^itncmt, d» Ibd i»£Mit outward 
Outunm' Lx-Th P' a» to axf^eed In nuMbaf 
OuLtA'cCf VL a, to Diitigiiv to leavti bublrHS 
Cmt Wrtt, i.\]Q iiiHft>a.T7 vn*\ikifl?t^ fc.^*^ ^ f*^ 

^BW4\»^il OnA. Ill* ifi^Wa^ ^^8i>^^ ^ TtosfcS*. ^ 




Quf pnriflh, *. a pariirti without the walla 
Out'prize, V. a. to piice or value too hifrhljr 
Ou'trage, «. violeoce, taranltuooB mischleC 
— r. to commit exorbitandes ; to insult 
roufrhly and oontume14ou8ly 
Outra'seuni, a. violent, furious, excessive 
Outrca ch, v. a. to go bejrond, exceed; cheat 
Oatri'de, o. a. to rloe faster than another 
Ontri'der, *. a servant attending a carriage on 

horseback; a mercantile traveller 
Outri'ght, ad. immediately; completely 
Ou'trode, ». an excursion 
Outroa'r, v. a. to exceed in roaring 
Outroo't, V. a. to root up, to eradicate 
Outran', o. a. to leave behind in running 
Outsai'I, o. a. to leave behind in sailing 
Outsco'm, V. 0. to bear down by contempt 
Outitell', V. 0. to sell fur a higher price 
Outshi'ne, v. a. to emit lustre, excel in lustre 
Outslioo't, V. a. to exceed in shooting 
Ou'tside, <. extomal part, outer part 
Outsit', sit beyond the due time 
Outslee'p, V. to sleep beyond prt>per time 
Outspniad', v. a. to extend, to diflhse 
Outsta're. v. a. to browbeat, to face down 
OutBtret'cli, o. n. to extend, to spread out 
Outstrip', V. a. to outgo, to leave behind 
Outswea r, t>. a. to overpower by swearing 
Oat-talk, V. a. to overpower by talk 
Out-tong'uo, o. a. to bear down by noise 
Outval'ue, v. a. to transcend in price 
Outvi'e, «. a. to exceed, to surpass, to excel 
Outvo'te, V. a. to conquer by plurality of votes 
Outwa'llc, V. a, to leave one in walking 
Oa'twall, <. outward part of a building 
Ou'tward, a. external, foreign, apparent 

— nd. to foreign or outer parts 
Ou'twardly, nd. in appearance, not rinoorely; 

externally, opposed to inwardly 
Ou'twards, ad. towards the out parts 
Outwea'r, p. a. to pass tediously 
Outwei'gh, V. a. to exceed in wdgfat, ko. 
Outwing^, o. 1. to extend the flanks of aa 

army or line in action 
Outwit', r. a. to overcome by stratagem 
Ou'tworks, «. externals of a fintiflcation 
Outwo'm, part, destroyed by use or age 
O'val, a. oblong, shaped like an egg 
Ova'rious, a. consisting of or like eggs 
O'vary, $. the seat of eggs or impregnation 
Ova'tion, «. a lesser kind of Binnan triunqih 
Ov'en, t. an arched place for baking in 
O'ver, prep, and ad. above ; across.— Omt is a 
convenient prefix to numerous words, and 
signifies excess or superiority 
Overac't, v. <i. to act more than anoogh 
Ovcran'xioun, a. too careftil 
Ovcrar'ch, o. a. to cover as with an arch 
Overawe', r. a. to keep in awe, to terrify 
Overbal'ance, o. a. to preponderate 
Ovcrl)ea'r, v. a. to subdue, to bear down 
Overbid', «. a. to offer more than the valoa 
O'verboard, tui. off or out of the ship 
Overboi'l, o. a. to boil too much 
Overbur'den, v. a. to load too much 
OvcrcaKiy, o. o. to hurry too far 
Overcas't, a. clouded.— Vi a. to darken 
Overcharge, o. a. to charge too high ; to doy ^ 
to crowd too much \ to burden 
Overolou'd, no. to cover with cloods 
Orarcom'e, v. a. to suhdue, to vanquish 
(^TBTooa'at, ».ihto nta above the true TatiM 

(>T'Ordo\ n. a. to do more than enough 
OTflnlrTvio^ v. d. to drive too hard or fkst 
Ovtinry'G. V, «. to superintend ; to Teauirk 
Orcrfcc'tL r. a. to feed too much, to cram 
OvcrHow + P, to be (hll; to deluge 
OvunHuw'in^, i, exuberance, copiousness 
0*L-fKTow'n. /Mirt a. grown too big 
OvcqfTu^v'th, I. dXulMirant growth 
Ovcrr^iilQi r. IT, to examine over again 
OvtTh«Hii\ ad. aloft, above in the senltfa 
OTer^e'aT, «r a, to hoar privatelv or by ' 
OverHea't, ^ a, Uj heat too much 
Ov*^jjo«'', «v e, 10 transport—*, ecstasy 
Qverix de; flv c to overburden, to overload 
Ovvli^'n V. s- to nnother, to cover over 
Qveriflft'o, a. d. to leap or Jump over 
OverlMi'd, ft di. to buiden with too much 
Ovnl0ng% A. too Jong, longer than is vaeek 
Ovf^rLiolE', tiL i£» to superintend ; view firom a 

htifibeT ij1ac«: tMSsby ^<1uU»«°^7; peruse 
Ov^rma* teJ, a* having too much mast 
Otrenttat'ch, v. d. to be too powerftil 
Overruuch'', d^ too mudi, more than enongh 
Ovemi'irht, t. D%ht before bed-time 
Ovecyiai*'^ V. a. bi omit, overlocdc, cross 
Overpay', tL 4. |fi pay more than the price 
Overpcti'r, t. a. to overlook ; hover above 
U'virnilusi <- what is more Uian suflEklent 
i>verpoi'8e, e. o. to outweigh, preponderate 
Overpow'er, «.a. to oppress ay power 
Overpress', «. a. to crush, to overwhelm 
Oveniri'ze, e. a. to value at too hi^ a pcloe 
Overran'k, a. too rank 
4>verra'teL sd a. to rate too mnch 
Overrea'di, «. to deceive ; to go bi 
Over-ri'pen, v. to make too r^ie 
Overroa St, e. «. to roast too mneh 
Overrule, «. ol to superintend, snpenede 
Overrtm', e. e. to ravage; ootnm; overspread 
Oversee', «. a. to soperfotead, to overiook 
Overse'er, $. one who overlo6ks; a parish oflU 

cer who has the care of the poor 
Overart', «. to turn the bottmn upwards* throw 

off the basis, overturn, subvert 
Oventha'de, e. a. to cover wUh darkness 
Overshad'ow, «. a. to shelter, cover, proteet 
Overs! loo't, e. to fly beyond tlie mark 
O'vcrsight, «. a mistake; superintendence 
Overskip', «. a. to pass oy leaping; neglsok 
Overslee'p, r. a. to sleep too long 
OversUp', o. a. to pass undone, to ne«rleet 
Overspread', «. a. to cover over, scatter over 
Ovorstan'd, «. a. to stand too much upon tenas 
Overstock', v. a. to fill too fuU, to crowd 
Overstrai'n, v. to stretch too fiur 
Oversway', o. a. to overrule, to bear down 
Oversweir, v. a to rise above 
O'vert, a, open, manifest, publio, apparent 
Overia'ke, v. a. to come up with iu a pursoli 
Overthrow', o. a. to ruin, aefeat, overtera 
Overthwar't, a. opposite, perverse, adverse 
Overtbwai^tness, «. pervicacity, perverscness 
Overtook', pret and purt post, of Ovtrttka 
Overtop', o. a. to rise above; excel, surpass 
Overtrip , e. a. to walk lightly over 
O'verturn, $. an opening, discdosnre, disoovefj, 
proposal; a flourish of musie befurs the 
scenes are opened in a play 
Overtttf'n, o. a. to tlirow uown ; overp o wer 
OverraVue, «. a. to rate at too high a priee 

OveYV«\'\, V. CU \A N«^ QK «»S«S tkNW 

OverweaX a. V» xesii^ v» tM^^ 


t, «. n. to think too highly 
ining, a. Tain, conceited 
ht, «. more than weight 
m, V. to crash ; to fill too mock 
, a. wise to affectation 
'ght, part, laboured too much 
L, part, worn out, spoiled by time 
a. reldting to an e^rg 
a. having the shape ot aa egg 
relating to sheep 
I, a. bringing fovth eggs 
to be indebted; to bo obliged 
let, «. a bird that flies l^^ nlKht 
. one who exports wool or othi 
mtraiy to the law of the land 
one to whom a thing belongs 



Own, A. belonging to.— 0. a. to acknowledge, to 

Ow'nershtp, ». property, rlfchtftil poesesskm 
Owse, «. the biark of young oak beaten small 

and used by tannera. 
Ow'see, *. bark and water mixed In a tanpit 
Ox, I. pL Oz'en, a castrated bull or bulls 
Ox'gang of land, «. fifteen acres 
Oxiip, «. the cowslip ; a Temal flower 
OxVerate, «. mixture of ytnegar and water 
Ox ymel, «. mixture of vinegar and honc^ 
O'yer-and-ter'miner, «. a Judicature when 

causes are heard and determined 
Oye»', interf. hear ye I—*, an introduction to aqj 

advertisement given hy the pobUo oileta 
O/ster, $. a bivalnre iheljt-flab 

AR, Tnb'vitoioM,- a. uOoribtg proveo- 

r aliment 

, f. nutrition : food 

, «. the act of appeasing 

ep, gait; measure of five tseL—^.io 

owly ; measure by steps 

one who paces, a pacing horse 

L mild, gentie, appeasing 

Ion, $. the act of making peace 

}r, «. a mediator or peacemaker 

f. one who pacifies or appeases 

. a. to appease, to compose 

L bundle tied up for carriage; a set 

s: a number of hounds, &&— e. to 

tie up goods; to sort cards; to oon- 

<. a charge or wrapper for packing 
ti, a doth in which goods are tied 
I. one who bitads up bales, &c. 
u a small pack; a maU of letters 
le, «„ a horse of bnrdea 
He, s. a saddle to carry burdens 
lad, «. a thread nsed in packing 
i'tioa, «. a bargain, a covenant 
n ea^y-paced horse ; a fbot robber, 
to travel gentiy : to rob on foot 

grouts, coarse flour 
r.n. to play in the water; to row. 
oar used by a single rower 
, «. a U>^ or flrog; small enclosure 

». a pendant or hanging lodk. 
M ftsten with a padlock 
a song of triumph or praise 
'tism, «. inCsnt baptism 

ine side of the leaf of a book; a bo7 

ng on a great person.—*, a. to mark 


, «. any show; a spectacle of enter- 

Dt; a statue in a show.— >«. showy, 

IS, ostentations 

ry, «. pomp, ostentation, show 

a. consisting of pages 

. an Indian idol, or its temple 

le name of the stockaded intxead^ 

)f Mew Zealand 

i MOdjfanpaa. otPaj/ 

Talt i a vrtinden vswel Ik/r w^W. A«. 
£'a±n, r. ssiuarioD of nneaalitir 

— V, a. to afflict. Lc^rmejit, maliv uneasy 
TrnVnTal^ a. foB arpaEn. aflloriif^. ^ilflcut 

PMSnim, f, an Infldcl, a pa^n 
ParriltfflB, a. wflbDDt psJn 4jrlniulita 
Pitrnfl I ok tr. t a labcirliiiut ptrurii 
r4k] 'natahln §r, a. ] iib4]rlbiEa, Ind'iistri'jci.i 
PfljTiL, f. oilour ftif painLUig.— ^fL 0- to repr»- 

tirfU Qcilour, duKiiba 
P^^rntiiT, I. onp wbo prvfenu palniLEng 
Pftrnimg, f, the artf:ir TOpnaontlnK t>^eotsllJ 

di'Uitdsliim and ^plcran^ ap9ctuT« 
FOr, t. %^-o tliltie* jwltlnj^ one ftunnitDr. 

Pal'ju!«, t^AToywlof wpimild iinuM 

P&]jk'dniq, <L royal, Doblr, flTAnd 

pALu^rful'p, '- an Indian ac^an w chair 

PLf stable, s. pleejJngi to Qtt t4at« 

rAl'ate, 1. InbEniDient Drtpj1>^ nienlal reUsh 

PaL-^O^^i 1. bdcDgliis io tii« najata 

Pal'mltuf, a. poHBiEkig roval i^fvlk-ges 

rala'ier, i. iup«rSaevua tatk 

FtJti, a. wan^ wl^ltlah.'^a a Jud^rltetfou; an 

encli-HforD; a flat itaka anick tnihti ground) 

111 a tbLrd and mlddla part ofe icutpheon 
Tale, V. a, to encJoio wf rh pnJ^ aocompase 
FaltlRBiiEdt It. having the lk(<4 w#i»n |MiIe 
PaVan^lar^ j. a kind ai coatkitif vetfal 
Paleoiui, B. Iiuaky„ chaffy 
ra'lencu, M. wanueaa, wjint of «ci1'inr 
Fu1 etta^ f. a llg^l^ t board for DaEntcru' 
I'alf^, fu a Gnjitll iuirwt t^allDr^d I'.tr ladle* 
Pu'l fnj jml, a. ridtlni; on a p^lfj^y 
Palinode, fol'liio^, i. a TL^canMttuHi 
Pa'nng. I. m kind of f^nce^work 
L'a1f!UL da, Fxtllui'da, i. pates i«t for endoturs 
I'all^h, a, WTnewha t pale^ elclily 
i'ati, r, a cloeit or naantJa c4 alatt : « eoverlnf 

tTirown over the doad.— *, to bctHMSelnripid; 

cloy. WDak^m 
I'aTU'diinn^ i. a necurltv <jc t*rflE«tlon 
Pal' lot, if. a amall or mean bcO 
raniftto^ B, a. to «^tcUlw,^,^^J™Nila^^.**»fc 
l'ama"tion, 1, m tnViAvyfti^^ii^ViitKrt^'w«* 

\ Pai lid, <V valfc, TwEA^tititk-^*^™^^ 




PalUd'ity, f. palcnert 

Pallniair, f. a game with a ball and mallet 

Fulni, i. a tree; triamph; part of tbe band. 

~r.a. to hide in tlio hand; to cheat, to 

ini]>oee by fraud 
Pn'hiior, f, a pilirrim; deer's crown; eheat 
TnlMiet'to, ». a »iieciej» oftbo pnlm-tree 
PHlmlf '(iroua, a. beaiinff palms 
Pal'mipede, a. webfootod as s^vans, ko. 
Pal'miatry, t. tbe cheat of fbrtune-taUiag hy 

lines in the palm of the hand 
Pa'lmv, a. beatiuK or having palms 
Palnabil'ity, s. a palpable quality 
Pal pable, a. that may be felt; {dain; groai 
PMrpitate, V. a. to beat as the heart, flatter 
Palpita'tioii, t. a tbrubUng of tbe heart 
Pa'lsgrave, t. a German title of honour 
Pa'Uical, Pa'lsied, a. afiUcted with the palsy 
Palsy, *. a privation of the sense of feeling 
Palter, v. to shift, to dodge, to squander 
Pam, f. at cards the knave of clubs 
Pam per, v. a. to feed luxuriously, to glut 
I'ani'phlet, f. a small stitched book 
Pumphletee'r, t. writer of pamphlets 
Pan, f. a veaael of varioos metala. Ac. ; fliat 

part of a flre-lock which holds the primbug 

Panace'a, «. a onirersal medlcfaM; a heib 
Pana'da. Pana'do, t. bread boiled in water 
Pan'cake, «. thin batter frifd in a pan 
Pancrat'ical, a. excelling in all the gynmastlo 

Pan'cieas, «. the swealbread of an 
Pan'sy, t. kind of violet ; heart's ease 
Pan'dcct, $. a complete treatise on any sdenee 
Pandenio'nium, f. the great hall or coancil- 

chamber of devils 
Pnndem'ic, a. incident to a whole people 
Pan'der, t. a pimp, a male bawd, a procurer 
Pandicula'tion, f. a yawning and strMching 
Pan'dours, «. irregular Htmgarian initotiy 
Pan'durated, a. having ftirrowed stalks 
Pane, f. a square of glass, waineoot, JUs. 
Panegyr'ic, f . an eulogy, encomtnin, praise 
Panegyr'ical, a. bestowing praise 
l'«n»^> r'ist, «. a writer of panegyrics 
Pan'el, f. a square of wainscot, Ac. a roU of 

jurors' names provided by tbe sheriff 
Pang, •. violent and sudden pain 
Pau^ic, a, suddenly alarmed without canse. 

— (. causelens oonstemstlon 
Panna'de, i. the curvet of a horse 
Pan'nel, i. a kind of rustic saddle; in 8rtil1ei7 

the cflirrlage whioh carries mortars and thdr 

Pan'nler, t. a basket carried on horses 
Pan'oply, t. complete armour or harness 
Punt, r. n. to beat as the heart; to wish 

Pantaloo'n, «. a man's garment; a baflboa 
Panthe'on, t. a temple of all tbe gods 
Pan'ther, i. a spotted wUd beast, a pari 
Pan'tile, Pen'Mle, a. a gutter tile 
Pan'tler, f. one who in a great ikmUy keeps 

the bread 
Pan'tofle, s. a slipper, a shoe 
Pan'tomime, i. a tale exhibited only in gsstore 

and dumb show ; a soens 
Pttn'try, s. a room^ Aa. Sar provisions 
^'Pff- the Dippla; tbod for inflints; palp 
£kps , ». m, Aiid name tar AUber 

Va'imt, <tr bekmglDff to ths pope, jKi^b 
I 'n I iq V 'urttlUt 0, muQibllng EXiJ^Kl^ 
?ia ^.-Rr^ t- a tfrlEhig iDaltirliLt lin^rjp tram lbs 
Itf m^; BUT wrlUiitiL !|i!-tniJ' «iit or 

JBvfcoL— p. u. isf bang a iil^^n wi^h paptf 
Pftinr-imikar, g. one w ho ntak vm pA\xT 
V^*jmwSil, t. a mUi to mukp ik^pvr In. 
Fa'^pni-Statnor, t, rtnt wha oolirar* paf^M- 
Fqpkl^, i. a muLb Drvariaui iiclimft 

Ffl|/Li]hiy, Pflp'QlcFiuv B. reatmbllnirptps 
Pd pijt, J, 4nn who dd)i«rcfl In p<^{rt^■ 
Pal^'ilealj n, poptnb, Kdfacnng to jmiw^ij- 
Fpli'py, 4b mti, rnmnlant, aaiilj dlvliW 
r4tr. *r 4 tC«tfi iif L>f] oaU^, Equivfllciicd 
Far'tiU;?' ir A aEmftttrtklu ; fipiAtivn rpt^^h. 
Fftf^bVjlA, f< ona Otih^if ^cIb HctlkHia 
FrtmbQllcal, n. fXprvsiwd by a porablB. Aa; 

IkflvtDtr iliD ruituiQ or ir^■^u of tt parabt^i* 
FEUwYciniin, *. la Hl^i^bra tho d^visiun of llie 
tflimttif sn (^luit^iin Liv a knami qnajitiiy 
1liival¥c4 or mult]pU»d fn tIja Hret lann 

Fur'achrnialani^ 4, «n mttn iu cliPiD-ilofiy 
Far'sfltt^ *. t Ktmlbrter, nn Jnion-^jvc'r 
FflTa'4at t. mllltainr imii-v. gi^arrL, (how. 

— r. n. to diA^mhlifr irofl^i, fur \bit purpond of 

iDap&DtloD cr «KRn>i« 
rur'u] Ifmi t. ex-din|ji&. model 
rar^adiu^ i. tlM biuuk^l n^ODi. hea<reb 
PfLrBdijil'Acal^ ■, aiiltlni^ or maltJQg pandin 
Piir'adoi, 1. an elavstkiii ot tmrih'b^hhiSfbf^i- 

flcd places \a aBcore Oiua fttiin saililAk 

Far'adoi, r. a prDpooldon B«iuln^y ymms 

or ahsurdt but coE K-alij sqj an asSBTUtiS 

CDDtnuy to appvarjjica 
ruradox'icflJ, d. Larliucd to u 

^'ar'flpnn, i. j<»ni<thiQf aupreiDet> #ii.A^«at; 
a Qiodcl, puUDni | coinpAniaR, feTlnw 

ror'H^raph, s. a di»Cl net part of a dliovona 
rurflllac tin;, a. pcrttitnlni; to a puraltiJc 
Far'(v]lBX, i. rhn dijtanca b<>Lweeo the tnw 

flitd iippfin.Tiit p^uiM vl'anj fftir, Jkt^ 
Tar'allLJ, i. Ihkn continuing tHi^if cmiiTve aitd 
itSU irnMoniirp thO huip dijtancq tr^Ta ench 
othiTi rHrtitbliuitv ; njnfcmulEr coi^tduut^ 
litruujrli ntntsT" pfLTUcular.! I m. military 
ofHTrttkinB imv tn!t]i:ht»» fuimed To con- 
Itiict kwi-lhfl^ tln« SQVti-ral appnuchea to m 
b^tijfxv. pUcO— d, la Ihu Hunc dlnAElaa; 
Par'alltiH^tn, 1. «ta(« i^fb^n^ parallel 
ruriilU-I'uicrmnH fr rt light Hncd qaaj^rtLatHrBl 
Aguro^ wiuciK CppO«lt« ddtl afvparaUrl fui. 
Fiiral'oidim, Fsniro^^ r ftlH srvimiaat 

l^hflli'jiFi^, f. A P"1i^ 

PutJiivgio, r^ot Hj >(Hk« u Jt wcx* with tbt 

P«Mlj-tlP, a. paV!*Hi^ lindimsJ to palsy 
Paf'nniWiit, J^ ti.e ti'l-Ecd—"- Milwrior 
Fur'rtliii.iMT-, t. a Iotit or nilHtr<?«a 
r4tr'4i±iymph, 1^ a br|dc«iuaji ; m iujirpoxtv 
Put^^hL-t, f. a witU tireaat hi^ 
VatntthtinMlt'UiB^ I. «fToAit\u & ^fe%»Jt 

—V, 11. tiJ «w«&ia^ IwA^I 




(m1» a, iwOUnv]; not rtrtia] 
► ft f^nSu BtCMon orJjQuglL 
t lUtlJmr ^ rich Tnm 

d. fUitt^fln^, ^ie««Jlliixer 

a. tjs.tll «iiL»Ch[vy CAiriipd Ovtx Urn 

ifcnl Airalnit tha nui 

L to tud/bal] 

Uridd Intn portknu^ 
L « Jiilnt bdsiins Qf lulinritann 
bufa Ktki^ttiT', fEorah, dry sp 
t. bkbu dnoaHl fat writlnc Qit 
ill}, *^ »■ ItfCK^nl^ « ^pvttofl Mtttt 

y 41. I2imt m(i7 b« pardoned 

h cut off tita mnrtann, to cni (XfT Vjr 

littlfc, to diinlDltlt 

Ponjtor'lc, a, tiAvlDfT thq powv 

Lfl lO IDOllli^. UMUapTE:, ^ 

Alans, II. tf/ria^y^ wtfft 

fL WtOl, HitnE]tli>a. d&HCQiit 
^iptaliibig to pu-ents 
I, r. IhH muk^ Ihtu ( ), Hini. ta- 
iiuflpDt Ld [fl a spntcti'H, whiuh Toiy 
t In itthUu^, mnd thu hiub niiuiia 

, r. m IdTlirtg & fkthcr ur moUnv 
i!o\ to cat iwBr lite «irf40Q 
plaster. — V- n. to pluter 
L a mock wnn 
rhla, 1. m purt wtall« ntar^lg 

rlui U puw! ri^r Iha rind 

I tHstcki wdlrlttnQ [iflfUid nDdor 

»Till«' UM QdA [Jf KJOlfl 

-, M. on* tHtoajdnFT to lb q nnri^li 
a. TiaSf* DftabaMtast nf Pari* 
cat a, hJTlD^ Rqaal flylloblGi 
inaULy, reiirmtili Dc4. Itkemm 
EncloadrC^ (bf beaflU of clusa 
ie, f. (Mirvvititlota, Dnl ^vat^^ « 
B wltli An tftknu/.— «. n. to treai I)? 


^ w, lb« artfmbljT of tlm tlmw 
i« KInp, [xinl*, linn C^miTuniu 
Atf^ m, enji(^t#(l Ity parii^indnt, 
iwnEViilfiir (^ j»iH1«m»nt 
* TdFwer ronrn m- «titiTiii$nmftat« 
Hhrtwd, flubtlit, WBBTlSrtti 
A P«nMn1ei|? to a paiHaH 
J, I, itAtftor^niirtuinHiTiU] 
K etianfift or anoth^i^A ^flrdlt 
eapy by way of pancMlj 
a word K^T^n ai an liiUFiinc^t 
ilttary num tha Tiramlie qq hrmoiir 
«ar when pallcj fl>r, fItbti Lj- a 
>f wari the paiB^wonl ^ven ontfn 

Ur a- nsemblfn^ ■nolhof word 
1^ a klaall ipflCiBfl of pnflnt 

<: parioA»1 Ifrttim of 4 flt» ^ 

a. niitiuf Ut pnrriddd 

k aott <rlia mtudtin hii flithcr 

.^ tnO-haowni Urd 

. top^by tlinuci, 10 YtttA oft 

HtnatOru by i^mmqr mltf* 

I'ar'ilaft '■ eitvcLu iif rew^lvJntf a »mi}t 
Into Lhi^ part* aftpsoctif aii4 IKtVuntlfl^ for 

Fv^ali^y^ f. a well-ltqjiwTi h«tb 

roT'cnlp; a an cdllilt^ root 

rnr'toot J. a fJeinyman, print, vnlfiJlteF 

Fj/HDa£Q, f. a inanifpu'i btmiilkM or baUlH 

Part^ f. a portkm, miutihlan; \i;» ilian lb* 

wbolB- ■IkiLffi, 4jnBf*™, r^rtyi tiiffmbufc 

— r. to uper^tri, kesE' MUaOHr-r (p& aWa^ 
iPar^tajre^ r. dlvlali^n, ast gtT Alt4rliliJ^ 
I'arta'ka, v. tq partJ^Ipatt^ bave palt lb 
'Parta^#r„ t. an ai«Mi!i4U^ a |fa fti^er 
ParLnys, i . a l«vel urtkctDd t a dow«r p'ai4cfl 
Palatial, fi. LncUned to iavuur «n« |Mrty msm 

thao lbs gtber; afl^tuiE Qfd^ ooe pun; bcit 

rartfallty., a an ondDB blai of Jod^moDt 
PayUall^ 7S. dr to malLD pttrtLtd 
PanJBlpacit, a. bavin); i'bv* Qi purt 
E'artia'^pi to, t. to partuke^ to ttsarfs 
FanicEpa'tJgn, jl a s^jrinjf at Muntilhhi.g 
Faniclplal, it. of the uatura nf a piiu tli-lpla 
Pai'tbdpliE, f. a M' unl Tt&rLaklTjjf at ohob tif 1b4 

qnaijOaa ufa uoun mul b verb 
PiriiBln, a a iniall partlan of u gmH «ib- 

atAam; annjll Liadeeliuahld wnrd 
PanJo'nlar, ^ lu-ilviiluaL, f lo^ijJar, i^M..— <a 4* 

■Injilp liutaniifl or polot 
I^arHcuLu^lty^ i. h] moLhiufr panlanlar 
I'BLrlla'uittrizie, c- a^ tii mmiUon dlilinctlf 
I'anEc'iJiirly, ad. jIui Lu^QLty, jatcuUuriy 
PBTttun"^, t. an adJjvrtiul ta a party ; a pUkai 4 

mUlEary nfflrarwbti l&m]w> tbe coEiatry wiiin, 

and la kkUfiil In ronimandEof a party ur ■ur- 

prijinf an ceiqr^ 
rartlt'lun, r. tba aat [»r dHdJuF^ dlrlilaiL 

— r. □; to dlvjda ii^to ilEttlucI pajU 

Far'iliit,j. a l«n; a ruflr«irb<a4 

Par'dj, nit In imrt. Sfi m 

Fa^mDi<KJ. fc*ii*ntri Ad 

Fa^tdcr^lijp,^ f. Joint Ji 

FariAok', pret tif/'^i-iiti 

Fai'^dffe, c A Uid oT nioi 

FarM. ^ quJIslflH dodclHi f 

FaArrtaDC, n. fttwot ID hdnr f^j^a 

Fnrtiajll'lim, *. a pirturtemt A«tB 

Fax'iy, «, an iiJagnsMyt (yiuMi: dPt^eibmml 

I'ar'tj'-WjIottrMl, ft. b4v|n|f dJiT«j>^t ftttunt* 

Par'tX'Jiil^, t- * Junr Ib ex,m9 ttULi, liaU fe- 

nlltjifcm hs-\i\. h.Mf nAtlva* 
PiiT'Tlltiilfii^ ParMty^ i. nilnntdnn* 

Pllt'chal, i Klntbi^ l£> iLa priF*0¥M 

T^at'qnbi, Pau] ulna'dt;^ jr. a 1,Ampoon 
Piitt, Hl to ^ baycMid; to vaalifch; to maiAi 
law ; to ohilt i to thniiL ; to Ih cument. - r A 
narmw cntrauoa;. lEceaco to er^•, la a nilll- 
Cary aenaa a difficult narrow pn>iii>iCt which 
Bhuti up Itiu Bntruia' into a. counlrr 

FaKn'de, Padia'do, r. a piidh, a tltru^t 
i'asa'jt^v, f, Bjct of panliiEf ; jottrtu^ ; iocJilrifll; 

rond; narrow itn^^ pan of a bwult; ilaslB 

plflcfl Iti a Writlni: 
Fau'Dngvf. a a travvllQr, • wayftner, dub wbo 

bins a pk« ia. m o«rrlAf(« 
, PasElbn'lty,^,^^^eM»tliA™«*.^^1t'^a3»ss^^ 




PUBlzHf, Hf-L i 

Pu'ilflQ, b uiBSTt iDvv, ftrdoui'H auffhriD# 
FAa'iiQi]-W»k, «. tin Wf«lt Iw^ni £aiittf 
Fu'DJaoBte, fl. wvfly BWVtd to aUBUf 
Pu'slvB, fL DDroilHmif, laffurtnif 

rUdi'dTB^r^ *. a. ioWpqa feUlvnl tff tlwa Jewi 
rui'p<irt, 1. pFnnlHiim in wtltirnf to piitti 
Ft»t, |MrL a. not pre«[!nt. n^jt lb <niWO, ElllJBF- 

Rim^ ICODii thniu^h, ipeut 
FpilStiv !■ aTiF tIhcilia tfimi^pt tnSttun 
PA'^tobiuAL t. » thiok UohI f»rrisi>er 
Fu'lvni, I. thai put al a linrH^ tiM>t l^ittweva 

thi] csnr of a BiKk. t">Tijf jjiK'nk, a bucnlJc 

Ppai'turjtl^ tt, ran% nisUt^ IlkE! aCionb4inlfl, — t.a. 
Pui'tOFiibipT f. tba dIDe:!? o/a pulor 
P»**try, J. plia nr batofl pmHa 

I'u^tiina, J- ItittiJ m wlilch cdltki fri«li Tood 
Pfli'Ejf^ J, « |j|# ftf oiiHl rabod: ^-i illifiLft B, dkah 
r-at, a. fit ciinwttitFiit, nxnully iLrtcftbl*,— tflt to 

■trlke llfhU^.--^, « tE[.H3t Wdw 
PatncQo'n, j. a 8|JAn1:il) ooin, v j1i(;i ^ Ail 
PatKrl'iiD, I. & uHt of »md1:l iri^'iv^ grUITt^rj 
PaJch p. to mend, ]i1«>op, pirt ori rAtrbiii 
Patch widrkt j;. smiill plectn eif dlflui vH, oflloUTl 

Bswn] InLGTL'KaBpnblj' frffvElirr 
Pnto, t. til* iMtfvS. 

Pltflfic'tlan, ■. tlie Aft or Jttq EC of apcmln^ 
Pat'siL, I'KL'tne^ i. a pi n.Le Lih>f1 tuttt 'bKwi at ttae 

BJtFir; thu covet or 4 chu1lc4 
Pqt'cHt, 't. open to tr^Q penj«Wl of nTl. t, an fil^ 

cluflive right or prlviSflpj 
Putentm', t. one whn h^i 4 7int<r[Ut 
Pntcr'nal, b. £itherty| JuttulISth i^ 
P^'tor-ncwlcTt *. tits LrthJ'i [KrB;yfT 
Pftth., Tfflth'wij', I. way, ro4Ml, l^ffl^ 
P*thr;t1c^ l^ntlatK'ical, d. maTJujf Ittii 

or BlfbctJoniv pnncfoiiKtia 
Fnitn(4i, a, untrodden^ not Ttnowni 
FAthol^^tO^i t. t.p<n ofptiyHfowhlnUcciiiiMRn 

tbe natkurt, dwnc*, and «> n]|rtonii of dUeJiae 
Pi'lbo*,*. wiintifh, [HWitDn, Tileltflit 
Patlble, a. ^uiT^nhlA tf>1flrnljlo 

Pfc'Elcrit, ra. not eaiUjimkv^l or provoli *!,— J, L 

■i]!icu«tl pvTMui tmdor tfaa Qrire oCawUier 
Pn t'lv, n*t fltt7> opporionelTT milEuli^j' 
« I'ft'Srta rrh, f. K hBftd df a fiuuLty eh- ch cmjli 
FttHa'rc})&l^ a. ptftlslfilDE ^ fiatrLtn Tl« 
FaLH«'mlimla,jJnH«iU[:tiDnnra paLrliin!]! 
PatH^lan, <r. HDatC^iLL— f. n cnhliGiiiAa 
PitHwd'nlat^ o, poHOB«d by InltcriLno i^a 
Ptr'rtmouyH t. m iwiaTB, du:^ ikiahbbij^ by In- 

titHtaJQce trvm A tMUe.r or mn Lher 
Pt'tdol, t. a. AaJ UrrBt of hlB cauutiy 
PitriodiC, tf. turinp patrfntlinn 
FittriotliiD, r. luvfl or xaal itar ona^v Mnotry 
nslTK^LOBtc, r.n. l(] palfon]^^ to iiml^tit 
Tktn/lt f. a. piapi lo walk tbe atrectt ; a nnflll 
pnrt^ cf mi'n andfr iJiv eluups pf « pon^ 
OiuaniJiitinntPit flffloer 
/*fr* ^ '■ ■" Nd!»^4^caEp^ « JDpdMrtCT 

Fat'miat, a. protecting sapi 
Pa'traneic, m, m. itamale patro 
riklVonlxe, V. a. to support, t 
FdtroDrmlc '- a aanie from 
Pltl'tita, ■. a clog Bliod with i 
Palf bepm, t. a pan to bake s 
Pat'lier, n. n. to make a noise 
Fat^triT^ f. a ipecimeo, arch 
Fao'cltr, J. cmuUneas of nnir 
PauDdi, f. ihE Ijelly, abdomi 
I'au'per, i. a p<oor person wh 
Pau'pi!TiiDii, i. a state of bI^< 
Fanaot a. a atap, a break. — v 
Fart. (t. a. to fioor with ston 
FaTchcf'tluQ, f. act of terrify 
[NvVnmimt^ j, a stone or brie 
IVTur, Pa rinr, «. one who I 
PaTUIoci^ M, a tent, a tempor 
FaWr 0, tba fvot of a beas 

banilk] muiEhly, fawn, flat 
Fa wn, P. n, tfl iKiedge, to give ii 

tint Itnti Ct minor pieces at 
PflW'nTjfij^ar', *. one who ler 
Fity, t, vfdjnv, hire, money 1 

— 'f , Ji to discharge a debt 
FiRj^'tibiti, fl. due, that ought 
Ptfuv'lUit, *. %\yfi quarterly act 

Urn war •«(»<» by paVmast 
Fftjr'inent, #, ttte act of payn 
Fny'-HrittUTl^ t. a con-con 

appolbtwl to pay a compa 
Fcfif t. a WBill-Koo^vn k^na 
Peace, jl rviptE? (I'om ^#r, f 

luCf^ illeuBa [ flop E 
Fea'^ceablfi, u. not turLiilent, 
Fi-'o'ceablfliieiR^ j; quleCnc^Aj 
Foa'cpftili a. piwinc, mlLd,, ii 
Fuacc'fkilnua, t. cfllmneu^ (f 
Foa'ch, *, a ckJiidouii (ruit — i 
l'**a'cli-coIonn5d,. a. o!' a <3alo 
i^na'ctalck^ j. the chicken ol 
F^sa'^cocJE, I. a fowl of betiutl 
?t?a'bon„ t. tins female of Hit 
Feak^ t, the tup of a ii11i ; a 

— r. ra, to IcKjk atckty driVi 
FOfi'klng, f nsri, «, atckEy, p«[ 
real, f. U Imid irvunrl, Ml oTtj 
Poflr. r, a rE-nit id^lMdllTcnuil 
Vva.v\ JL a pr«Cluti« ^f^m^ 4i I 
Fnu^ly, If. dbamdilLtilC with ■; 
Pva'rnitlD, «. %■ vmAvty of Ji|^ 
PtA'nxai^ *- ibe tree ib*t b* 
F^jei^ant, b 0410 who Uvea tn 
rB«'antrjr» *, pwiantaj oo-m 
FEaM; Teaij '. ^t uf p*** 
raa'iti-ooil, '- Lbe ibtMf] nr lin 
FaaC, I, a spardisa of tiiTf Air i 
I'lfb'blQ^ FL-b^leatimi!, i. n be 
I'shltty, ni. f^U of p[>bb1ca 
Fewjil!ill1t7, f. a bL'lng anhle 
H^'ciiblo, a. lucldum or Uab 
LVDcadil' Ie^ i. a Fmall flialt, 
FQc'concy, r bail ipiaUty 
Fcc'caDl, a. crl minal, ill-dlu] 
FcKa^iii n. I have otTendod 
roik, f. the fyurth part of 

pick up fbcHi with the bea 
FeLk't!!, t. oitu that pecks; i 
Foc'linatLid^ o, formed like a 
I Fen'lari&V^ a, ■peTXa.VLvViv^ Vn 
1 nittAUine y.-^ TAVs'»ft WKvv' 
\ 9 IHIE*! 6«i.\ *\»t«»».V-\ 




0. n. to defrand the pablio 
'D, f . theft of public money 
f. the exclusive property. — a. par- 
proper, appropriate 
ry, s. particularity, oddoesi 
y, a. pertainiiur to money 
.mall pack-saddle, hamper, basket 
le, M. a schoolmaster, « pedant 
pertaining to a foot 
the large pipes of an organ 
r. one awkwardly ostcutntions of 
?e, one vain of low knowledge 
. a. like a pedant, conceited 
, t. ostentation of showing needlesi 
-e, pedantic assumption 
>. n. to be busy about trifles 
, Patere'ro, s. a small ship goa 
f. the basis or foot of a statue 
I, Pedes' trions, a. going on toot 
n, «. one who makes a Journey on 
good walker 

r. the footttalk of fttdt, &0. 
•, Pedic'ulous, «. lousy 
, I. genealogy, lineage, descent 
t, 1. an ornamental prelection, Ac 
one who travels about the country 
letty commodities 
f. wares sold by pedlers 
f. trifling, petty or paltry dealing 
. to pare, take the rind off; rob. 
rind ; a board used by bakers 
sly look, first ftdnt appearance 
1 equal, fellow; nobleman. — v. a. to 
St in sight, to peep 
Pee'rdom, t. dignity of a peer 
I. wife of a peer, a lady ennobled 
a. unequalled, having no peer 
less, I. universal superiority 
a. irritable, easily offended 
MB, $. irascibility, flretfkilness 
. wooden pin or futener.— 0.0. to 

, I. the tide of the military governor 
oney, riches, paltry stuff 

f. a genus of aquatic birds, 
liahed for its peculiar aflbctf on for its 

. a kind of coat or robe 
e skin of a beast 
t. a thin skin, a film 

ad. oenfusedly, tumnltnonsly 
n office in the Exchequer 
a. transparent, dear, bright 
skin, a hide.— o. a. to throw at 
port a. throwing stones &o. ; paltry 
^r, f. a dealer in new hides 

fhrs or skins in general 
I instrument fbr writing; a fold. 
o coop, to shut up ; to write 
enacting punishment, vindictive 
«. a punishment, forfeiture 
, I. an atonement, a mortification 
the phtral of Penny 

a tool for dra>ving and painting 

: an ear-ring, ornament, fiag 
), «. declivity, inclination 
r, «. suspense, delay of decision 

a. hanging. Jutting ovor 

A depeadmg, on^dded 
0, a. bMogiogf not «apport«d below 

rflii'dulald, (, day weight hang to swing hacb* 
Knjxli oiul fonr JkrdA, Ac 

Fcti'rtTablo , 0. Ihat may ba prnttrated 
Pr1i'*LTiint» ff. having power to picrm 
Peti\'trat4s, V. to ptprctt, eUtDctt mtdtmtiind 
reti{?tra'tJon, t. jagaciry^ a piercing thTuuifh 
Pcli'eirattYOj a. picretng, ju^utc, dliflcvniiEng 

Ft^tihl'BU,tfLt t land ahn^sBt turroLLaJeJ 1iy 

WrtlQr, but Jofoitd by m aadk of laad to tlto 

mii3n cnntkieut 
F^:L-v'i[t^niM3, t n;pf!TilaTici*, KsrtflW for uln 
Fork'^llrHL Jr rL-pohtaDt, tuntrito Tor sin.— r. one 

•ftJTtuvfuI fur fltli 
Piniiion'ikl, d. eKpn»9tugr ptiiilUitiee.^r. ■ 

Iwjlt ij(r«tlhg pffflatoCft 
rtjnlLi^Et'anr^, i, a iwaibftswr,, mo who 4iwi 

IionatU'u; » p^ftC Jfir i\ti*jiug (!»iiHif4ai.kiii 
FKiuTttiifn, ty a kiltf* UH-fl b> cat p4ai 
Frtii'ruAiii tr (ui Author, a wrlrer 
F jh'mtLQjhl i^r J, UiQ Aci tir iu% of wHtlug 
Finh'uaifdl, fi, hmvEn^ w!i.pi 
F^q'njint, I, n. Trips to wliJch a Ueiilu 1l ^it- 

U^htid Ui lbo!*t ap boftli, fen. ; a dsi^ 
Pan'mtaW, (t fUOIiit>>-lB«iH ritwr, dlilhiHuiJ 
Ptfti'hOh, *- « tiliull ftfttJ .«r banttei- 
Feri'tiy, 9r ilio I^Ul pAft ot a alillHuff 
Peu'itywiii^Sht, *r at jtmlui tniy wrIifliS 
Pflu'njfworilL, t. n. sfij^ pnrylit*;, itn, 
Paik'fcflQf t Li»B|£lnf. «uyt»in-E«J abov^ RTfun^l 
Ftft'^liin, t, a iHthia annual alJu>^a±ii!v 
FoEi^iEotiary, f. a Mn^iirate la l>uldi olUirt 

— ^, ttiniatflJbjed by a pf niicifi 
Fi;ti'i3'inei', /, Dtio wftij FPcetvp* a penifliin 
FuuVU'^ 4n 4c»t1rtt« n^l. thn ujrh t^L, itHrUiLiiii 

FdEi'fiUi*.1:ieii, 1. glHlCUiiy 1±l4jU|£ll [l'tLln«5i4 

Fen't^cjM'k., t. a mriohiiie utod ag^aliut a. IjcjeIiI'^ 

Pent, pnrt pait. of pen, shut np 
Pentacap'sular, a. having five cavities 
Pen'tachord, t. a five-stringed instrument 
Pentae'drona, a. having five <rides 
Pen'tagon, t. a figure with five anglee 
Pentag'onal, a. having five angles 
Pentam'eter, «. a verse of five net 
Pentan'gular, a. five cornered 
Pen'tate ueh, «. the five books of Moiee 
Pen'teoost, «. a feast of the Jews, so e«i1?d 

flrom Its befaag 50 days after Raster; Wliit- 

Penteoos'tal, a. belonging to Whitsantide 
Pen'thouse, t. a sloping shed or roof 
Pennl'tima, a last syllable bat one of a word 
Penom'bra, a an imperfect shadow 
Penu'rions, a. sordidly mean, scant 
Penn'rionmess, «. niggardliness, pardmony 
Pea'uiy, •. poverty, indigence 
Pe'on, «. in India a police solder 
Pe'ony, •. a fiower 
Peo'ple, «. a nation ; persona in generaL 

— V. n, to stock with inhabitants 
Fepas'tic, t. a medicine to help digestion 
Pep'per, «. an aromatic warm spice 
Pep'pereom, 1. any thing of trifiing valoo 
Pep'permlnt, «. mint eminently hot 
Pep'tio. a. serving to concoct or digest 
Peracu to, a. very sharp, very violent 
Feradven'tnre, ad. perhaps, may be 
Pei'agrate^ «. «u \o -<N*xk&«t wwt 
Peratn'XknVA.t^ «. a. \» ■wiSa.'QDaKs^^ 
, P©Ta«*«\e:^aa, »• •'^•"^^LJSS^ 




I'ei^l^LUtll'lty, r. tlmpwrcr or pti ct^tv!l]Jf 

J'tmtC 1^ M- nth i * mvMfti* (}f flvi? vir^li I'll * 
FBlxbiiti'««, Jit ^i«rhiip», pvfiHllvctiiim 
or IwSWtf of tit;fWH^«« 

FBrom'Rii'e, f. tinkfiHit BfmlrKt 
Pvfeoliite, tt. *, 143 nmlti Uircmids ei ilcv* 

Fwoum', il fli tfl ttrtke 
vflWt of AdUDd. tit th« «iir 
uow u«i taubtsA of tilbT* inrl tptiiiq' 

rH^ir'ivh, P. ilMcmetlvn, niU» tJi^it 

P(tr'tli}tE)'Ux, J. lo-tl, tiiTOMfn A^fAy 

I'or L>gi-tnala. p. H. to tn**t3 iiito fikf BCrawtrtw 
PcruftliiiK'tliDil, r. A ir»y*l W fyrrllftt l4a4» 
Por'oiiiiiis, fl, f(;>fi;Tiii twrf dimmLlq 
PcnemVt, ft* tokSU. lOCruth 
iVrcra'jillotit tr a i^ftUilK ^liTiiii'tJftn 

Vervu'atty.f^ fiertHaaXly^ liuUnjirEibii 

5'prf!?d'l1"M, JL thu itntH of bvliiir nflrfect 

Purild'iTJuiiie**, Pi!t'ikl>', t, irtixheiy 

J'ar'rirato, *, <*. to |l>tenw thmuflfl, ti Iwrt 
rarfijfm'tjon, l; ttiti ftct ^plffctltfe; A l^ote 
I'lsr'fonLtar, tr tbc IhvtraniAUl of buttuf 
I'orfrj'rJiOi mt trjf ftjtcc^ Violonlly 
Twrryji^m, p. Ut vtccalu, to ilo, !P ■(illleira aa 

tuidurttjlhliTgrH To ii]n<i-«<) iUiUi 
Porrtar" mafteo^ r. (VrntiiH^ l«m of 

Pe/iMctte. t iL ro ™ii ovflr 

F^Ajme;, *. ■ twert n Jaur, frA^nncn.— n. m. \a 

Sm'um^Ats with «iitt 
l^rfu'iiier^ I. onij whri iD^lli jwrftam™ 

P.T(\i'i*rt, p. fl. mtinrluTO, hi ovvrermjiiil 
Piirfb'i^oD, f. Bc4 dT |tDui-(ngiiuiilpiin 4117 Uiiiic 
Pbrltr>|i'i, eKL ppHiitT^'iilihni, 1l hmv Tju 
P^riiirm'alum, f. thd Ba«nibnia« tb«£ i»Yt^ Ui* 

Pert !.'«', PeHpj'umt*. ttuE ppint i>f tTnr? ln?o- 

vcns wherein Ihemin tW nn? ptanyftl^ jn'itndBt 

BerLrprllum, il itut ptrioft of m pUncri- OfMt 

whi?n?ln il ti iwBrtst tLc mo 
PkH<'\l, t, d4i!9|Fur, haAinl, rlEnimi-icitliliti 
Ba^t«i!l,4. hPfiflnaimsdiinfminPMft 
IN«tni'0tV, »K c^rrumriTCDri! nf a flpTn* 
JViMh 'r 1 4drT:ult I L'pnt^a ! full ylop 

JVrf/jJp'rajiJl^ J, Cbtwrtiroputjoiij th^ nM Cf 

PorlfKnoe*itn5iuf^ rr Inflami 


r^^'ftli, p. t4* dtd, to be diy 
Per'triiBbla^ n. *ubJvCt to £ 
i*ttrttUi'(te» EL wi?rm-llk«, 
Pef'iiij ki» #, fc drculftr rat 
Pbirjurc ft A, to rjr4wi!*n 
heigjiir. t the 111^ uf tw*a 
Per iwly, tr d W3X puvflrfn 
Peflirinklo. f. Altiit^jfB 
P«r\, *. ti hol-l «{j Ui» tL* 
Paf'mHiMdirfl, I't;riii*ii"|]i*i 
Pon-'marieiiti *t tu^ticJEt, Ht 
Peir'n^cJiblef ct tt>iil nwr b 
Pef'fliUmlit, *t t*"il«^f tlini 
PeKnieaCicFa» I, iit;i t>l [•»*■ 
PVtrtttl^«$bl«, 4. lu^ih Ld tm 
PennJ»VIliitat e. i^tiat m^ 
Pttrtnk'sfciuii, *, irrmut cf Iej 
p4»Titlk'l9 ve, n, (frttritliiK m 
J'l'fiiilf, ti.Ot tunllifw, iuf 
PiJ-'ntlT, f- t wfl»ra Eit frnm 

die rvniuv*! uf mu, tplrl 
PiTiilut^'ligi^, i^ BQ tii'biu 
Piimle'luMS^ a. dRttructivc 
Perak'Jty, i ^MlftncHi^ l^^ 
Pcrtirii'trqii, i-, the cloic of 
I't^qi a'tl, p. tf^ lu c:auSJ(» 
rtirpflDdl^^u l^r, a. Ihil f 

riotajf dfiWDwarJ^ — 1. p 
J^rpflnalnn^ IL Hmidnrflt 
Ptjr' peln [«» p. 1^ Id cKmrnr 
l^y-pi'tJB'liryQ^ i. UiE ailUi 
TVrpil'iiBL, & Duv^T ^Hiff I 
T>j-[wt'iiJttti, T. a. ti3 rajkj 
l'*i iir^ta'Lly, dariticm ti 
l'4in>i<3 >'' 1^ ^^ 1- til dbiurb ' 
Penjlpi'pit farL tt. eottfU 
P*rijJ(!i'UT, f aa^ 
P«rqiu^lev »■ * Gin^ *™ 
P^r'pj^, 1. fftne or Ortn)? r 
PeKHiCUtP, V- rt ii: ^jitjliirtt 

Pefflwatbwii Ihif act &J 
PiirWeutur, DtipriAi 

PersB^'rabPO, Aminb 
P*f*B\ft'ri*, to Ik it» 

Pcr'iiiaiv of. *Vom, 
P*-™1aX I pitvfvw 

P*tiirii'E«ot*, obRdnivep 
P^ilr'#k^f^^ tpdUiilliii 

thiirt urUie VrinJ^i ex 
Ftr'*iiadWt, * hapdun: 
PLrbonAgK, t. aeon-ldei 
Pur'itfilliiS, p. p^rULlain]^ 
I'drmtinttVlty, *. Inrtiviiu 
IVr^HD^ta, r. iL tacnuii 
J'enonl^ cn^dgici, 1. pitno 

thlnfTS lO pCFKOIitEl 
rBKOIl'lf^-. P. d. bi<:hqhg 
I'tiHiKP'tk'fl. tf. ri'lnltitS: 

PeniilciL't;lrjiu, d, dtilrk 
PfcrBptoic'itjF, r. ijmiL'klH 
Ppnpf^d'il^^ Peiti^kll 

trn 1 1 jpun'm-TT 
TVnipie udUB, o. trrtn«p» 
P#™f»I 'niblo» fl. c i] iltJit-d. 
rirfPplra'Uflii, r, fSC«4i 
PtT*i?.VTs, T. to «ViU bry 




.•e. Persua'aory, a. able lo persuade 
tion, M. an eruptioa of the blood 
risk, lively, saucy, petulaut 
r. n. to belong, to relHto 
ous, a. obstitiato, stubborn, wflfbl 
ty, f. obfltlnac>', resoluiion 
3c, i. fitness. appositoDoss 
:, a. apt to the purpose, fit 
ice, «. relntion to 
at, a. reaching to, tnnching 
$. brisk folly, sauainess, petulance 
tc, «. a. to disturb, to disorder 
tion. i. a disquiet of mind 

d, a. disturbed, disquieted 

, a. puu<;h«-d, pierced witli holM 
1, t. the act of itleroing 
«. a. to paM tliriiugh, permeate 
n, •. the act of passing through 

e, «, having power to pervade 

, a. obstinate, stubttom, pettilunt 
ness, <. petulance, perversion 
>a, «. taming to a wrong sense 
V. a. to dlbtort, corrupt, mislead 
tie, a. that may be perverted 
loos, a. spitefblly obstinate 
, a. admitting passage 
r. a cap of f<ilse hair, a wig 
laker, i. a wig maker 

f, the act of reading over 

. 0. to read over, to observe 

. motion of a horse in rearing 

plague, pestilence, mischief 

. a. to plague, disturb, harasa 

e, t. a plague-ho^pitai 

us, a, oeadly, mangnant, inftcHoaa 

e, «., coutagiuos distemper 
. a. producing plagues, malignant 
ial, a. infectious, contagious 

a tool to beat in a mortar 
light displeasure; a fondling lamb 
the leaves of flowers [exploding 
. a bell-shapod metal pot, uaed fur 
, a. pestilentially spotted 
TaAUi Inconsiderable 
r. a request, prayer, entreaty.— «. a. to 
«te, to solicit 

ry, a. supplicatory, petitioning 
r, a. one who oflRsrs a petition 
It, a. becoming stone, hardening 
on, s. act of turning to stone 
ive, a. able to turn t<i stone 
•. to change to or become stone 

f. a pistol or smHll gun 

, #. a woman's low^r vestment 
er. f. a petty small-rate lawyer 
, $. HtUouess 

Ing, a. low, mean « 

I. apt to be peevish, forward 
SB, «. fretfulness, peevishness 

$. the feet of a sucking pig 
lie breast; figuratively privaOQr 
small, ioconsiderable, little 
», t. sauciness, peevishness 

a. saucy, perverse, wanton 
seat enclosed In a church 

a water-fowl the lap-wing 

. a compound of metals 

, i. one who works In pewter 

«. a high opvn carriage 

u^ «. an nicer, where the sharpneaa 

nmonrs eats away tiie flesh 

A A troop oinen olose^ embqdlad 

Phan'tasm, f. vain imagrination, a visioa 
Phnn'tom, t. a spectre, a fancied vision 
Pharisa'ical, a. externally religious, Ac. 
Pharmncorogy, s. tl'.e knowleilgpe of drugs 
Pliarmacope'iu, i. a diipen^atory 
Pharmacop'olist, t. an apothecary 
Pliar'mrtcy, f. the trade of an apothecary 
Piia'ros, I. a light-house, a watch-towar 
Pha'sis, $. appearance of the moon, ^a 
Pheas'ant, $. a kind of wild cook or hen 
Pheese, v. a. to coiub, to tlet-ce, to curry 
Plie'iiix, i. the bird which is supposed to exi«t 

single, and to rise again ftrom its own ash^s 
Phenom'enon, $. an extraordinaiy appearance 

in the works of nature 
Phi'Hl, f. a small bottie 
Philan'thropist, «. one who loves and wished 

to Nerve mankind 
Philan'tliropy, «. love of mankind, k 
Phil'ibeg, r. a kind of Hbort petticoat 
Phlllp'pic, t. any invective, declamation 
Phillyre'a, *. an evergreen plant 
Philol'oger, Philor-^st, i. a grammaiiaa 
Philological, a. critical, grammatical 
Phllorogise, «. n. to offer criticisms 
PhUol'ogy, «. Mdence of langoagOi grammttla^I 

learning, criticism 
PhU'omatii, «. a lover of learning 
PbU'omel, $. the nightingale 
Phifomot, a. coloured like a dead leaf 
Philoe'opher, •. a man deep In knowledge 
Philos'opher's-stone, «. a stone dreamed of bf 

alchymlsts, whicti, It is pretended, bjF lip 

touch transmutes metals Into gold 
Philosoph'lcal, a. belonging to philosophy 
Fhiios'ophy, t. the love of \visdom; knowledg* 

nstural or moral ; the hypothesis t^OD which 

natural effects are explained 
Phll'ter, t. 8-methlng to cause Iov« 
Phis, $. the fboe, the countenance 
Phlobot'omise, r. a. to let blood 
Phlebofomy, s. the act of Uood-Ietting 
Phlegm, f . a watery humour of the body 
Phlegmat'ic, a. troubled with phlegm, dull 
Phleirmon, t. a tumour, an inflammation 
Phleg'monous, a. inflammatory; bamluf 
Phleme. i. an instrument to bleed cattie 
Phlogis tic, a. inflammatory, hot 
Phlogis'ton, t. ch>-mical liquor very inflam- 
mable ; the inflaniraable part of the body 
Pho'nics, i. the doctrine of sounds 
Phonocam'ptic, a. abl<; to alter sounds 
Phos'phorus, t. a ch3rmical substance which, 

exposed to air, takes fire 
Photog'raphy, f. the art of producing pictures 

by the sun^s light Cligl't 

Photom'eter, $. an instrument which measures 
Phrase, t. an idiom or mode of speech 
Phraseol'ogy, «. style, diction, phrase-book 
Phrenel'lc, a. Inflamed In the brain, flrontio 
Phrenl'tis, «. Inflammation of the brain 
Phrenology, u the science of the mental 

faculties as developed by the cranium 
Phren'sy, t. madness, frantic state 
Phry^r^ian. a. denoting a sprightly and ani- 
mating kind of music 
Phthis'ic, f. a consumption of the body 
PhthU'Ical, a. wasting by disease 
Phthi'fis, I. a consumption 
PhylaR,'\«rr.«. «aK3k.«Q!aN ^x»»ssi*ifte«isoL"»«»^*^ 

charma, to. \ ». ^wcuW" ""^ Hi^c&sax-w** >»^ 
i acxft»A»aa»tBKtaatsMV»««v^««^ 




r<rntuE|]i»; a, pur^ii 

Plii^-t']i;aL, a. r(!JBl;iD.|r itt WHaltCt ph\k>mpbj, not 

Plijf^iograoroJit, tf, » iiidipB of fftom 

Phykloif flginy «. liia vt of dlKavErisf tliH 

tf qijier, At}, bf Ui« lb^lur&<i of the fbc^u ; Uv 

fiiiod, th« ciiJt pf the look 

l^iij'iflat^nglBE, t. ■mtled iu [yhi'ilmlocy 
J'l^rMloI'oj^H I. Um doGtrtriB of lULturo; thfl 
•jfetcm (h^ phyyici} IV 4UwurTH ma auIiuilI 

FbytlT'aroD^ a. Utat eaii cti^h dt TCBi^^Q^ 

Thj-tol'Djj5'i <, the itottrlnfl ofpJanU 
ll'aclt.^ f. an cuonnoiLi crliiia 
l*lific'ii]flr, *i. a£pl»l,iJF^4 oriniliml 
Iffi'mft'ler, t. » membruie tanfoinf; t]ifl bralit 

l^'Dn-fortL^ t. a miulcf*] liuLriinkflnt 
riBi'tGT^ I. a fUiM^ ealn^ tplTus olioLLt 4in 
l^Bz'^xK, f, » ivalk kuitlcr A rociT ■Lijj^«cirtgd by 

plll«n [miuia 

Tlb'nclLt I^b'racb, jl a. Idqd ot Bcol/Eh ULnrtliil 
li'cHi. t. a kiiid of prinllDj;^ iatlex 
KxairOo'iis I. a robtKTf > plimdonir 
flch^ V. tr> difXHQ^ BotKE, takfl up, clBoiLt p«ckt 

tvt^ upcA a. luth, cut ilowly 
flok'tltAClGr QtL 111 llPAndvr of a fuck 
Tlek'AlM, tr Aiti ava wlm ■ Khnrt^ point 

Tiok'tif Filial, & HitTp^ uaart, palntod 
rick0«^r, P, ir to ikinttlsh, to nub 

ItflKll |3l«C« of polnLM IdUdi AEru eupplEGd 

to hifoiitiy ItoldEen fbr Cluanlu^ thu vunC^ 

buU tiT LtiH? niu»kjeji 
Fkek'vt, r. a i^hftlf]} ttako; t irttiird 
Plii'kte, ». a ML litiuoi'^ B tbLuff ijbJJdd. 

^t- * 10 primflrre \n pickla 
;n<;'k3u-bt;trfnif, t, njuc^k-pudijii]^ a. tanj 
ru-.k'lmk, A n tool lu plL-k iMkt wish 
JHi;k'p<K^k«t, f. Olia tbut stoAli hvm pockcti 

rkta, 1. a eolopjf of Bf^ilttiuii vt Gentmai 
wbD iQtllQd tn HieotlAMa, Hhil * » dftllflil froiii 
the cuatam of paintbi^f thi:!r I>0(3li4 

Hcto'Tfid^ a, produGetl b^ a pulnter 

Hc'turu^ I. rueQmblQJiQD uf thbi^fi In oqloon 

11ictun>fl'[Ioiit a. like a pictun] 

]>kl'tll(;, v. ¥u Ur UmhI JKiueaiiilBbl?^ ia UiSa 

I'je^f, IL CTTOfl btkCiJI wl[b«uiDi]lbbiff bi It 

riiXiii:, t. *■ liatcll, a tVrifftnfiDt, ^n^ culu, &p, 

—4. to eiilarfv, to JdTu, br umtn 
FIv'octiifttL, A MDUiKt*,— ii4L Id pieces 
rt^fid, n. pu^OMOnnd, T>irt6p:at«il 
rkr, v> tad oolmnn or mntrtrt f>rin ^rv 

Iltfive, Vr to paHtnte^ to affei^; to bcn^ 

Itn'lf^glilHH ** k IooUdit-sIau ALt4i44 fi3 Lbal p n rt 
oif a wati la the nMcn wbknti dJTlilca tJio >vbi- 
PI'eURn, IT. BR efTcfteLtina of pldtr 
n'Biy» Jr. suhijtJty i (llnlnwn* liif outjf tn Odd 
IHff. f- ft > uMmif h>W {H b»sT ^ B Dias* uT bi:4iid qr 

liff'etNt, i. a Timlf-irniHTi bird 

n^ment, f. paJat, ecluon for piiLuduir 
lig^mj^, *, a THiy JiLtla perisoo, a dfvuf 
f^gr^ra'tldii, «. ibe act of pi«igiiif 
ll^KdL, J. an edrtb uul 
PllU^ «» adabs a lanCv used hj tam^n 
rtluilaf^ L ua wfHKtQD hanFUc of a pika 
UlaiCler. «. a Ctnall a^uaro «iluinD 
7>rchlllia, t. a n><h, thu aainB aa lllchcr 
Pircbef^ 4. a dih^k liined nilb hir; a dUb 
I'Ua, j; a hear?, ^n vkIEHcf, a pbca of wwd- 

-'^ to htmp Or Lkjr Upoti 
FlkTer, r. a, to iteal, jnaddH |N^ly theft 
l^T«!TvrT «, CHOo ^^bo Jteali ^f/kHf tbbi^ 
I^I^aKI^ I. a honto oTrlActiila 
FU ijTlnv, t. a trrf ell(v, a wandonHr^ one wli9 

IravcLm to Mcnxl placet for iJeviiilti;)^ 
PIl'BrilTja^ii, *, fcjOftHicjr r'trd^tVtltPU 
nil, I. a «jnell Txmnd biUl [»( pliyrta 
I'll'lage^ t. ^ikUmA^.—v. a, to pluiLnter^ nwifl 
rilTar, *. a eolLLBiR, ■uiipurttr ciAliritaitier 
I'Ll'lAryd, a. 4iu}>pojti^ hy or Like plILarf 
i'Ellloq, J. iL wotnao't saddle, a pai] 
l'LE''['>ry, a an iDitr^mentof puDubm^nt 
I'JElow, '' a baff of ftAthcri to sXm^ on 
lir^hW-caae. s. tbe coTdr ofa tjIUovt 
Flloa'lt/, t- lialrlDCBB, uriughibMA 
niot^ f. on^ who dlnctu a akip^a oourao 
n'lcitag^t JL ths pay or oOlfe of i^ pElot 
llmen'ta, t. a11-«pLf», Jaiiualca ^'^pjtar 
limp, a procarcr, a be-hawd 
Ilm [dni:^ a. UtUe^ ama J. poLt^ 
FimpLa, i. a amall red puaLnla ob the ikia 
rin f. a aboTE-poi nlfd wtio. a \is^^ a. boLt 
lln €en, i. an Inatrument to draw iLAlk&, Sbc 
Fincb, n. to Hqae^za, sripa,, be fru{f4l,^-«, A 

paEoftd iquie«zo with tbc! dnQera 
Iln'chbeck, j. a kind of ^e<I1ow metal 
lln'QLiiihioa^ f. a Btuffwl La^ to atick pina In 
['kndar'li^ d. lika lln ilar, loftj, BulilLnio 
Hne, D. to laiif uii^b, i^rieTe fot.^-f. a tn?e 
lYo e^apple^ c a fl-idt- i the ^nOtikL-^Ua ananaJ 
l^'uorj-, t, a placii where ptne-applm bue ralaed 
lin'fu'ki, i. a pi II C:e to' pon tlattle In 
I'JTi'^ldt a. f Jt, UQCtUouJ, graa»y^ ptump 
flirlon, f, Iba wbi^ of a fuwl; futtenr — p. a. to 

bEod the ^Tltii^ to B(bat;k]« 
Pink, w. a doMcf: auy IbJti^ Hipreinelr e^i* 

tiirnti a ti«b, Lite tuiuuoW ; a OOkriiT uanl b^ 

Ftn'iisfikDr, f. one wlio Rtak«« pTtit 
l'\n'mmtY^ tr a wiftj'a pocbet-monfrr 
IHq'naQv^ t, a mau of wnf"* buat 
Fhn'uadA, r. U turni4^ a bEifb aifltittf ftollil 

Fiunor, $r pEirt ^f 6 btiiad d^ii*; a Un-t 
PEnt, t, linJr a 4;tmani; Hulith part of a IpaJllua 
FitiUEig'r, r K ii>LdEi!r to iDTdt ruadfl^ twk 
Prouj, ^^ di^vout, (fodly, nJJj^GLUi. 
F|p^ Ih a f^ittt on curila ; il diftoaio of C>wllk 

— a. B. to 4iiLb-p nr i^ry aa a bird 
TEpa, ^ tL TuubEcal butnuuiiut ; a tnha^ a 

Lb|u]d nitaaura coQtaEiiln^ two bcHpsb^adftf 

Ititi ktfy ul' rhki yaiiCM^ kt. — v. n. to pbijr ua a 

nlpd, La ^h'hUiu 
!n pE<r, 1. uue v^bD playa on a pipe 
J't'pknjir, a. weak,Akkly, (I-cUId; hot 
I'ip'kin, I. a amoLl uiLrtboD traUi^ 
lip'pln^ M. a aiuoU ati|tte 

I'ltl'uaut, o. aSiiiauNiiiJiF, ehnlp, 
"iliMH i. ill-will, p&tty 

lalico, tirrvdffr 

VVcimit^t. B.^tft* atfraiA* 




M. » pT^vElii^ at tl'^blji^ 
\ L. Art or prmeWet -at n^ln^ 
y^ a, n^dtltiif Id flah ol-d^htnjr 
D[Bt «. flib -(ii'tlfii^f II?!tij; »□ nab 
>ir/, Kn tiii:lfl lunnun of punttrnpE 
, a. or K pircb-BU^ciir quqJtty 
t. an dint or einTni^t 
D, j;. B IVafTUD t STTl^Tt not 
V r. a. to pjiuTiO la a. mortjiT 

thn nnn][[ut nf Oro-afnii 
r. a. f if^yn cniIh^ v ■! da ■.■■out lOb 
r, part iif II puniEi or B^rlitm 
inlD ; nbyn i tb4.> ^T&vf ] biiDcifr part 

I. L HdILct. a palpltiitlDQ 

Ihd n-riQ of tltQi |il]]iii| f!«Q; ril*i 
ax^t U^bl.^ iisear wIlJi plu^ 
<n ftn Eiartbi}Ti put ; kd inm hu 
k, t. Af^>rh if] kiad inng, &i^ 
u, M. ■LiW uf aiJcklnHfii fnjiti nlteti, 
ru . [voice 

w, t «Ti Initiramnit to rsgiilii& iho 

f. A foilU caul 

*, iprrnwirkilt lender t meui 
. fl ?U dufjf Knfl tmvenK] nver 
1n4 marmw of M, pIsDl'. raerfn- 
m, t. enerp7< tirvngth, ftvTDC, rvilnfai 
, II. wanliujT pSth; wdntinjr 
, <7DnBEatlii[> orpitli:^ fDrdbtB 
, a, duaarvlnn pity 
I. tender, meliLiiiclicilXi mann; paltiT' 
OL WKnlEn^ oomipnHkin, niBrdl«a 
*. one MTho norki in a. fit 
i: a. Ikit? mw fbr tvro men. 
t, f. an nt1i7w [iiit«, a htibII porfJon 
B» 0, mmllJvtlnK of phloem 
yuipni by with talixtj or pbItl— *. e. ti 

7 noloddiM [liB Cffflsw ir ••.ilillBr (Hi- 

tA Gn tlim