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I 



i 



JOHNSONS DICTIONARY, 

IMPROYED BY TODD» 

• ■ -V- 

Sfw t^r S9jr of Sc||ool0 ; 

WITH THE ADDITIOH OF 

WALKER'S PRONUNCIATION ; 



AH ABSTRACT OV HIS 



Principles of English Pronundation, 

WITH 

quESTiorr s$ 

A TOCABULART OF ■ ''- 

GREEK, LATIN, AND SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES; 

O 

AHD 

AN APPENDIX OF AMERICANISMS. 



O BOSTON: 

PUBLISHED BY CHARLES J. HENDEE. 



' » 



b . 



IfiOa. 
















■ f ■ 
.■J 



THE NEW YORK 

PUBLIC LIBRARY 

78756yLA 

A3TOR, LEMOX AmO 



I 



»« 



Si 



mSTRICT OF MAflSAGHUBETTS, TO WIT: 

District i 

Bm IT m«iiaMBB«B», That on Um twentieth day of Jane, A. D. 18E28, in the fiflv-iieo« 

~ loe of the United Stateii of America, T. H. Carter, of the said district, has d 

the title of a book, the right whereof he claima aa proprietor, in the words fullow 

L " Johnson's Dictionary, improved by Todd, abridged fbr the Use of Schools •, with t 
Wtlker'a Pronuuciatio») an Abstract of his Principles of English Tronuiiciation, witi 
Vboabolary of Grsek, Latin, and Scripture Proper Names ; and an Appendix of America 

■ In eoofbrmity to the act (^ the Congress cf the United States, entitled, " An Act for 

' of leamin|, by secL- ng the copies of ma)M:, charts j and books, to the authors and 

copies, during the i^r-«s therein mentioned;" and also to an act, entitled, "An 

lny to an act, entitled. An Act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the < 

and books, to the authors and proprietors of such eopiet* during the times therein 

the benefits theteof to the arts of designing, engrayang and etching historical an 

JNO. W. DA^ 

dark ^f tJU Distria </ M 



.?i: 












' -'>«>■ 




BUnolifwd at the 



*•"■■-/■■ ■ '. •■ I 

■ ■•'- ftr . ^ .- ■■- 



iW^ 



PREFACE. 



eiiiC9- 
Boap 

intf. 



FT is almost universally acknowledged, among learned men, that the 

t9' de6nit]ons in Johnson's Dictionary are superiour to all others ; and it 

»*" IS also conceded, that Walker's pronunciation is, with few exceptionSy 

« f the proper standard. A Dictionary, in which the excellences of these 

two authors are combined, must, therefore, be the best adapted to the 

^■present state of the English language. 

S^ A very valuable work has been executed on this plan, and lately 

published in Boston. It is entitled " Johnson's and Walker's English 

" Dictionaries combined," and contains all the words which have been 

• added to Johnson's Dictionary by Dr. Todd. The following Abridge- 

I ment of this work, in the preparation of which tlie Editor has been 

I tnateriaUy assisted by Dr. Rees' Abridgement of ToddTs Johnsotij will 

\ be found to contain a very copious selection of words ; and it has been 

% leading object to give the definitions and notation with great plai»^ 

Hess and accuracy. 

The Appendix of Americanisms will assist the scholar in detecting 
the words in common use, which are not well authorized, and will 
show him the diflbrence between English and American usage. 






\ 



ir PREFACE. 

The Principles of Pronunciation^ which follow this Preface, art 
selected almost entirely from Walker's Dictionary. It is not common 
to study these Principles in our schook ; and, hence, Dictionaries are 
Tery imperfectly understood. The Editor earnestly recommends that 
they should be studied thoroughly and frequently by every scholc 
iBrfio can understand them; and that teachers should require them 
to be applied to every lesson from the Dictionary. 

To render these Principles intelligible and interesting, and to im 
press them on the memories of pupils, they are accompanied in thii 
Abridgement with suitable Questions. These will be found a valuft 
ble improvement ; and it is hoped that, on the whole, this Dictionaij 
for Schook possesses more excellence^, and fewer faults, than any that 
kas been offered to the publick. 

Jtcfie, 1828. 



J* 
k 

a 

i 

J 



■'> 



TODD'S JOHNSON'S DICTIONARY 



IN MINIATURE : 



WITH WALKER'S PRONUNCIATION. 



ABA 



ABD 



SCHEME OF THE VOWELS. 

Fitiie, f%r,Afl, fttj-Hoi, mStj— pine, plii^-a&> m^ve, aAr, B6l}-4Abe, UU>, bAU)-^^. 

pMnd}— fUn, THis. 



A AN •flide nt bribre nouns of the 8io|;u- 
9 larBiMBber,as,aboytadof* WbeaitM 
placed befijre a word bc^uning with a vowel, it 
18 chauneed into OM, as, on eari, on enn^. it is 
placed Define a participfe, or partic^^l noun, 
as,andiBg,awaUui^. It also denotes propor- 
tioa, as a year, a month. ^ It n sometimes used 
as an abbreviation (^ Latin words, as^ A. M. ar- 
Uum imasjuter ; A. D. camo domm. [term. 
AtMbck, inbik'. ad. backwards ; back : a sea 
Abaoot, il^A'Vlbi. a. an ancient kind of crown. 
Abacus, A]y-4-k6s. «. a counting table } in ar- 
chitecture, the crowning both of the capital 
and column. 
Abaft, &rb&ii'. } ad. towards the stem from the 
Ait, Aft. \ ship's head : a sea term. 

Abaisance, Ipb&'-s&use. «. a bow ^ a mark of 
re^wct. rdesert. 

Abaiidcm, 4-b&n'-d5n. n, a. to resigpa; to forsake, 
Abandoned, i-b&n'-d&nd. a. deserted : eiven up ; 
wicked. [forsaking. 

Abandonment, i-bAa'-dAtt-m&it. s. the act of 
Abase, i-b^se'. v. a. to Inimble, to bring low, 

depress. 
Abased, &-b4ste'. part, depressed. 
Abasement, &-b&se'-m2nt. s. the state of beinf 
brought low. \ea. 

Abash, &-bAsh'. v. a. to confine, to make asham- 
Abashment, i-bftsfa'-mSnt. «. great shame or 
confuwoa 

1 



Abate, &-b4te'. r. a. to lessen : to lower in prioo. 
Abatement, &-b4te'-m2nU s. tne act of lessening } 

the Quantity abated ; extenuation. 
Abb, ab. «. the yam (m a weaver's warp. ^ 
Abba, &b'-b4. s. a scriptural word signiAring 

fcmer. J[an abbou 

Ablncy, ib'-bA-s^. «. the rights or pnvileges cMT 
Abbess, Ab'-bSs. s. theeovemess of anunnen-. 
Abbe, Abbey, Abby, wAjIk. s. residence nr 

religious peraons, whether men or women. 
Abtx^ ib'-b&t. 8, the chief of a convent of 

men. [shorten. 

Abbreviate, &b-br^-vi<4te. o. a. to abridge, to 
Abbreviation, &b-br^v^'-sh&u. s. the act of 

abridging. [eus or aI>ridgQs. 

Abbremtor, ib-br^vi-AMftr. s. one who short- 
Abbreviature, ab-br^-vi-ii-tshAre. s. a mark 

used fiw the sake of dxNiening j a compendia 

um or abridgement. 
AbAcate, ilZ-d^k^te. v. a. 1o resign an office, 

to g^ve up. [of giving up. 

Abdication, &b-d^k&'-sh&n. s. resienation ; act 
Abdicative, ftb^-d^yi'tiv. a. that moiich implies 

abdication. 
Abditive, &b'-di-t1v. a. hiding, or concealinjg-. 
Abdomen, Ab-d&'-mla. $. the h>wer part cr the 

belly. [abdomen. 

Abdominal, &b-dftm'-raMil. a. relating to tne 
Abduce, ib-dAse'. r. a. to separaifj to draw 



ABL 



ABO 



Fiite, fh.r, fall, fdt; — m^, m^l) — pine, p!n 



Abduction, &b-d&k'-sb5ih s. the act of separat- 
ing or drawing. 

Abductor, ftb-d&kMAr. s. any muscle that con- 
tracts, [the alphabet. 

Abecedarian, &-b^-s^li'-ri-An. s. a teacher of 

Abecedary, 4-b^-s^-ddr-^. a. belong;ing to the 
alphabet. 

Aben, &-b£d'. ad. in bed, on the bed. 

Aberr, &b-dr^. i). n. to wander. 

Aberrance, &b-^-rluise. s. a deviation from the 
right way. [riffht way. 

Aberrant, ab-^'-r&nC a. wandering from the 

Aberration, ab-£r-rii -sh&u. s. the act of devi- 
ating. ;. 

Abet, &-bdi'. V. a. to aid, to encourage, to set on. 

Abetment, &-b£t'-mdnt. «. act of abating, or en- 
couraging, [plice. 

Abettor^ &-Mt-'-tAr. t. he that abets ; an accom- 

Abejrance, &-b&'-&Dse. «. in law, goods in rever- 
sion, but not in posseasion. 

Aggregation, &b-gr^-g&'-sh5n. 9. separation 
from the flock. [inate. 

Abhor, ib-hdr'. r. a. to detest, to loathe^ to abom- 

Abhorrence, db-hAr'-rdose. s. aversion, great 
hatred. 

At^rrent. ftb-b^-rSot a. struck with abhor- 
rence, oniotis ; contrary to: inconsistent with. 

Abide, a-blde'. v. n. to owell in a place : to at 




testate person. 

Abject, ^'-jdkt. a. mean, base, vile, contempt- 
iple. 

Abjectcdneas, &h4^kl'-^-D^. f s. meanness of 

Aljcction, &h-jilk^An. > mind, servili- 

Ab^cctness, &b'-i2kt-n^. > ty, baseness. 

Abjectlv, ab' j^Kt-1^. ad, in an abject manner, 
meanly. ^ [qualification. 

Abjugate, ib^-j^-glite. v. a. to set free, to un- 
yoke, [a renouncinfi^ on oath. 

Anjuration, &b-j6-rli'-sh6n. s. the act orahjurinff; 

Abjure, &b-j&re. v. a. to retract, or recant sol- 
emnly i to renounce an opinion ; forsake the 
realm. 

Ablation, flh-l&'-sh&n. «. the act of taking away. 

Ahis^vc. ily-Mi-tfv. a. that which takes away 3 

iAff Mat afUm six cages of the Laun nouns. 



Able, 4'-bi. a. capable to perform ; skilful. 
Able-bodied, 4-br-b6d'-dld. a. sirDig of body, 

powerful. 
Ablegate, ftV-l^-g^te. r. a. to send abroad on 

tome publick business or employment ', to scud 

away. 
Ableness, &'-bl-n^ s, strength of mind or bmly. 
Ablepsy, ftb^-l^p-s^. «. want of sight ', uiiadvi- 

secmess. [from. 

Abligate, &b'-l^-g4te. v. a. to biud or tie np 
Ablocate, Bb'-l6-k^te. v. a. lo let out to hire. 
Abluent^ &iy-l6-dnt. a, having the power of 

cleansing. 
Ablution, ab-liZi'-shfln. s. act of cleansing ; the cup 

given without eonsecratibu in the Kuuiisli 

church; a relig^is punficatioa. 
Abnegate, lib'-n^-g&te. v. a. to deny, to re- 
nounce, reject. [ciatioiK 
Abnegation, ab-A^eii'-sbfln. s. denial; renua- 
Abnormous, lb-ii6r-m&s. a. misshapen; vast, 

huge. 
Abou^, ft-b^rd^. cul. in, or on board a ship. 
Abode, k-b6d&. s. a habitation, a dwelling f>lace. 
Abode, ii-bdde'. r. a. to foretell, to prc^osticate. 
Abodement, &-b6de'-m2at. s. a secret anticif>a- 

tion; omen. [void. 

Aboli^, ft-bdF-Hsh. V. a. to repeal, to make 
Abolishable, &-b6K-Itsh-&-bl. a. that which may 

be al)olished. [ine. 

Abolition, &b-^I?sh'-An. s. the act of abolish- 
Abolitionist. f^b-^-lfsh^-dn-lst. s. one who is de- 
sirous to aix>lish any thinff. 
Abominable, &-b6m^-n&-bl. a. detestable, hate- 
ful; unclean. 
Abominably, ft-b6m'-i-n4-bli. ad. extremely; 

excessively, exceedingly: in the ill sense; 

odiously. [detest, to hate. 

Abominate, i-bAm'-i-nAte. r. a. to abhor, to 
Abomination, &-b6m-^-n&'-sh&n. s. detestation, 

hatred; pollution, or dcfilemeiri. 
Aborigines, ib-^r?dje'-^-n^. *. the primitive or 

original inhabitants of a countr}'. 
Abortion, d-bdr'-sh&n. s. a miscarriage ; untime 

ly birth. 
Atfortive. ft-bAr'-tlv. a. untimely; premature. 
Abound, f -bAftnd'. r. n. to have in ereat plenty 
About, A-bdfit'. prep, roimd ; encircling, near to 

engaged in ; relating to. — ad. every way. 



ABS 



3 



ABU 



— ii6, mdve, iidr, n6t; — t^be, t&b, b&ll }— Afl ^— pAftnd |--<Ain, this. 
Ii-bdv^ prep, higher in place; mora in 



iy.—ad, ill the regiooi ot heaven, 
lard, &-b5v'4)6rd. tmL without aay trick, 

abn, lLb-ra-k&-<lal/-r&.«. a superstitious 

[rub off. 
i-br&de'. r. a, to waste by deeneet; to 
., A-br&'-shdn. s. the act of ruling ofT. 
a-br^^ mL close together, side by side. 
, &-brklje^. o. a. to contract, to diorteu ; 
•ess the same sense iu fewer words, 
(nent, &-br!dje^-in2nt. s. a summary; 
"ge work contracted into a smaller com- 

, 4'-br6tsb^ ad. being tapped ; in a situ- 

eady to yield the liquor contained , in 

ire to run out. 

&-briiwd'. ad. without doors 3 in foreign 

ies; widely scattered. 

le, ib^-r^-gli-bL a. that may be abro- 

3,4b'-r6-g&te. vux. to disannul, to abdish. 
oOf 4b-r6^'-^5n, «. tlie act of dis- 
jig. [uaded. 

&&-r&pt^ a. sudden; roug^; uneon- 
ff &b-rApt'-li. ad. unseasonably ; hastily. 
eaa, 4b-rApt'-uds. «. an abrupt manner, 
mess. [ter. 

, ib'-s&s. s. a tomour containing niat- 
, 4b-6lnd'. 1). a. to oit off. 
an, ab-!Jzh'-5n. t. the act of cutting or 

Eoff. 
. 4b-sk6iid^ V. n. to hide one's seIC 
Ience,db-8k6n'-ddiisc. «, concealment. 
ler, &b-sk6ii^-d&r. s. the person who ab- 

[lion. 
i, ab'-s^nse. s. being absent; iualten- 
iy-ai^uL a. not pret>ent; inattentive. 
&b-s<^iil'. r. H. to keep away, to with- 

e, ab-s^n-te'. s. one who is al)fient Irom 

mptoyment, slaiinn, or country. 

&h-.si(st^ V. n. to cease or leave off. 

, &b-z6lv^ r. a. to set free; to acquit; to 

1. 

3, &b'-«6-l&te. a. complete ; not relative; 

uy J without any n^rict'iou. fitively. 

3ly, ab'-s6-Ii'iic-]ic. ad.pcrcmploruVt pos- 



Abaolutkn, &b-fl&-l6'-sfa&n. «. acquittal } the m- 

mifsion of sins, or penance, by a priMt. 
Absolutory, &b-s6l'-6-tAr-ri. a, that which ab- 
solves or acquits. [absurd 
Absonant. &iy-s&-n4nt. a. contrary toieuson| 
Absorb, &b-sdrb\ n. a. to suck up, to swallow up. 
Absorbent. Ab-sdr'-bdnt. s. that which ab«orba. 
Absorpt, ibsArpi'. part, swallowed up. 
Absorptkio, ftb-sdrp'-shda. «. the act of swallows 
iiig up. [from. 
Abstain^ Ab-ft4ne^. o. n. to fitrbcar, to refraio 
Abstemious, ab-sU^-io^^b. a. temperate, absti* 
neni, sober. [solierly. 
Ab9temk>udy,&b-st^-m^5s-li.<u{. temperately, 
Abeteinioudnesa, 4b-st^-nii-&s-tt2s. «. sobriety, 

temperance. 
Abstention, Ab-st^n'-shAn. $. the actofhoklingoC 
Absterge, &b-st2ije'. r. a. to cleanse ; to wipe 
off. [quality. 

Abstergent, ftb-st^r^-j^nt. a. having a cleansing 
Abste.iBk», ib-st^r^-shfin. «. the act of cleans- 
ing, [of cleansing. 
Abstersive, &l>-8tlr'-dv. a. that has the quality 
Abstfaience, ab^-st^ndnse. $, a refraining from ^ 
temp0raiu», [to abridge. 
Abstract, ab-strftkt'. v. a. to separate ideas, 
Abstract, ib'-atr&kt. «. an abndgemeni, an 
epitome. [fined, ab»trusc. 
Abstracted. &b-strftk'-t^. part, separated ; re- 
Abstractedly, 4b-stHLk'-tM-l6. ad, simply ; sep- 
arately, ring, 4&c. 
Abstraction, &b-ttr&k'-sh5n, '• the act of abstract- 
Abstractive, &b-slr&k'-t1v. a. having the quality 

to abstract. 
Abstractly, ftb-str&ki'-l*. ad. absolutely ; simply. 
Abstruse, &b-etr&se'. a. hidden, obscure, diffi- 
cult. [viousW. 
Abstrusely, &b-8trAse'-)^, ad. obscurely, not ob- 
Abstruseness, ab-str^isc'-u^. s. difliculiy; ob 

scurity. 
Absnine, &b-s&me'. r, a, U> waste graduary. 
Absumption, ^l)-s&in'>shAn. s. (iestruction. 
Abeitrd, &bi«Ard'. a. unronsoiiable ; inconsistent. 
Absurdity, iL\>^r'-t\b-lib, s. not agreeubks 10 

reason; folly. 
Absurdly, ib-sftrd'-l^. ad. improperly, foolishiy. 
Abundance, 4-b&u^-d&usc. c. ^jraV. ^UuaM( ^ ««^ 
ubcrancei 



ACC 



AC€ 



F&le, fftr, fUl, flkly^Hoh, mCt^— pine> pb)^ 



.^^ 



jlbundaiit A-bAo'-d&iii. a. pJemifiil ; exaberairt. 

Abundantly^ A-bAn'-d&Bt-l^.adinpleDty) am- 
ply} liberally. 

Abine.. ^-bAze'. v. a. to revile 3 to impow on j tb 
UK ill. [sure. 

Abase, A-bAse'. «. corropt practice ) nniust cen- 

Abuser, A-bA'-sAr. «. be that utes ill, or re- 
proacfaes. 

Abusive, k-kAf-dv. a. oAenshrei injurious: deceit- 
ful, [fully. 

Aburively, irbi/^'lk, ad. rbdely; rqiMtmch- 

Abut, &-b&t'. «. it; to boond or bonier uptMi 3 to 

Abuttal, &-bAt'-tAl: 1 9. that whicb joins to, 

Abutment^ A-b&t'-inlnl. { <»* borden upon an- 
other object. 

Abysmal, i-bls'-m&li a. bottomless. 

Academical, 4k-i-dlm'-m£-kil. a. beloqging^ to 
an academy. 

Academlan, &k-4-di'-m^&n. 

Academick, Ak-4-d^'-lk; 

Academician, Ak-k&-d^rafali'-fln. 

Academist, &-kAd':d^m?st, or &k'-&-ddm-lrt. 
s. a sludeut at an academy. 

Academy, &-kid'-d^-m^, or &k'-&-ddm-^. t. a 
school where the arts add sciences are taught 3 
a university. 

Actintbus, A-kAn'-lfcAs. 9. the herb bear's foot 

Acatalectick, A-k&t-i-ldk'-llk. .9. a verse eiactly 
perfect, having tiie complete number of syl- 
laUes. 

Acatalcptick, A-kAt4-Idp'-tIk. a. incomprehen- 
sible. 

Accede, ik-s^de'. v. n. to comply with or sub- 
scribe to a treaty ; to agree to ; tb come. 

Accelerate, ik-s^F-lAr-^. v. a. to qiiicken, to 
hasten. X^asleued. 

Accelerated, ak-sdr-IAr-li-tM. part, quickened, 

Acceleration, &k-sll-15r-&'-sh&ni 9, aquickening, 
hastening. 

Acccnd, ak-s^nd'. v. a. to kindle, to set on fire. 

Accen<don, &k-s^n'-shAni 9. the slate of being 
kindled. 

Accent, &k'-s^. 9. mannerof promiDdation3 a 
mart unAheeUhe modaht'mn of the vmcfi. 
^^^le^n^ddrnaAK no. to note the accent ormnrk. 



Accentuate, Ak-sln'-tsb&^ltf: «j a« to place as 

accent propierlTi [ingoftbe acccal 

Acoentuatk)n,Ak-s£n-t8hA-4'-«iOn. 9. doe plac 
Accept, Ak-sq>t^ v. a. to receive, to take, to ad 
. mit. ' [aUs. 

Acceptable, Ak'-s^p-tA-bl. a. a|[|[reeable, seasoa* 
Acceptably, ftk'-sqM4-bl^. ad. men acceptaUs 

manner. JprobatioB. 

Acceptance, &k-s^-l&nse. s. reception with kp- 
Accqitatioo, &k-sip-t4'-sh6n. 9. reception, either 

agreeably or not} the received meaniw of s 

word. fcepla 

Accepter. Ak-s^-tAr. s. tbe person who ae- 
Acceas, Ak-sds'. 9. admisnon to a place or perssn. 
Accessary, &k'-sSs-sA-r6. s. an abettor 3 an a^ 

complice. [approached. 

Accessible, Ak-sSs'-s^l. «. that whicn may be 
Ac cessi on, Ak-sMi'-An. s. addition 3 arriving at 
Accessory, &k'-s£s-s^-r^>a. additional^ supmd- 

ded. — 9. an accomplice, nnC a princioal. 
Accidence, &k'-s^-cKnse. s. a little book cob- 

taining the first mdimenis of grammar. 
Accident, Ak'-s^-d^t 9. property or quality of 

a word or being, separaole from it, at least ia 

thought} casualty} unforeseen event. 
AccidentsUj Ak-s^Co'-t&l. a. casual, ibrtoitoas. 
Acddentally; Ak-s^fa'-t&l-li. ad. casually, (or* 

thitbusky. [ceiviag. 

Acclplent lk-«^-pi-Ant. 9. a receiverw— «. re- 
Acclaim, Ik-kUune'. I'' ^ dioat flf 
Acclamation, &k-kl&-mli'-shAa. ) applause ; / 

praise } exultation. j- 

Acclamate, &k'-kl4-m4te. r. a. to applaud. 1 ^ 

Acclivity, flk-kllv'-v^t^. 9. the ascent ofa hiO. f 



Acck>^ 

SU! 



5^; 

rleit. 



Ak-kiM'. V. a. to ck>y, to satiate, 10 



about 
that 



Accoil, &k-kd7F. v. it. to crowd ; to bustle i 
Acoommodable, Ak-k6m'-nn^Hla-bl. a. 

which may be fitted. 
Accommodate, &k-k6m'-m6-dlite. v. a. to sap* 

ply 3 to reconcile. 
Accommodation^ &k-k6m-m6«d4'-8hAn. s. cfan- 

position of a disagreement 3 provision of eoa* 

veniences. [by 

Accompanied, Ak-kAm'-pA-nld. part, attended 
Accompaniment, Ak-k5in'-pA-nf-m$nL «.soiBa> 

thing added to another 3 hanrnmious onioB flf 

parts. 



k 
li 



\ 



ACC 



ACH 



, mftve, oAr, 1161 ^MAbe, tab, bAU MO J-pMnd 9-^0, THIS. 



AcoompHiji Ik-kfln'-pA-BiL sua. 10 ioin^ 10 
associate whk [toctate. 

Acco mp i i ee, lk4D6iB'-|iib. «. a parlmr ; an a«- 



A r f WHp i ih ythp4(W-yflrii.g.a.toeoinplete; lo 

obiaia; lo adorn tbe body, or uaprove the 

■iod. 
AumnvMthrAf tat.'kAmf^OA-ld, put. a. oom- 

pleiad: elegant 
AceomiilHluneDt, &k-li6B/-plUi-m&iit. «. com- 

pletna; fiiH perftrouuMe) ehiyaace; oraa- 

oMBtofanad. 
AeeompC, Ak-kMnt'. 9, aa account, a reckoning. 
Accu m pt a nt, Ik-kAAa'-iint. 9. a calculator, a 

romnrtw. [wHb. 

Aoeora, Ak-kM'. n.n. lo ac^nat; unite; ag[ree 
Aoeovd, Uc-kflrd'. 9. a ooopact ; hamwDy ; unum. 
Aceomneey Ik-kdi'-dlttse. 9. agreement } con- 

lonuly. 
Aeeonlaiit,lk-kflr'-dlnt a. willing; contenting. 
Acoordbig, Ak-kAr'-dlag. prep, agreeably to ; 

in proportion. f conlbrmaMy. 

Acooidiiigly, Ak-kAr'-dlng-l^. aa, agreeably; 
Accost, A£4[flff . n. a. to iSklreM, to sakite. 
Accostable,&k-kAs'-tA-bi.«.easyoracce«; fa- 
miliar. 
Aeeoimi^ Ak<4Uat'. n.a. to oompuie ; to esteem ; 

to answer fcr. to assign lo ; to give an account. 
Aeeoimt, Ak-koAnt'.«. a computation ; ezamina- 



, narration ; dini^, rank ; estimation. 
Accountable, &k-kMui'-w-bl. a. sul^ect to an 

account. [in accounts. 

Accountant, Ik-kMn'-t&irt. «. a man emptoyed 
Accotmted, Ik-kMn'-cSd. part, valued ; rec- 
koned, esteemed. [gether. 
Ac0Duple, Ik-kAp'-pl. v. a. to Join or link to- 
Accoube, ikrkA^-tor. o. a. to attire, to dress> 

to fiimish. [trappings. 

Acooatrement Ak-kM'-tftr-mftnt 9. equips^, 
Aocretian, Ak-kr^-shAn. 9, the act of gn#wing 

10 another. [is added, growing. 

Accretive, Ak-ki^-tlv. a. that which by growth 
Accrindnathm, Ak-lufm-^Mi&'-sh&n. «. accusa- 

tkHi; reproach. 
Aecnie . Ak-krSA'. v. n. to arise by profit ; lo be 

added to. (hnp together, 

Aeeamulate, &k-k&'-m&-Mte. v. a. lo pile upj to 
AceUBulatian, ^kAdnMk'^^Aijbn, t. a haapmf 

upS abeap 



Accumulative, &k-k&'-niA-l4-dv. a. that 
increases. for l H >i i p <y together. 

Aeciunulator, Ak-kA'-mA-IA-tar. s. a gatherer 

Accuracy, ik'-k6^^. $. exacUMss, nicety, 
without eiToor. [care. 

Accurate. ftk'-k&-r4le. a. very ezact; done with 

Accurately, Ak'-k&-r4te-|^. ad. without errour; 
nicely. [uicety, correctness. 

Accurateness, &k'-k&-due-n£s. 9. exactness, 

Accurse, Ak-kAm'. r. a. to doom to destruction. 

Accursed, &k-kftr'-fl2d. part, a, that which is 
doomed to misery; execrable, hateful, detes- 
table. 

Accusible, Ak-kA'-zA-bl. a. that maybe cen- 
sured; culpable. (menC. 

AccusaaoD,ak-k&-zJi'-«hAn. «. charge, impeach- 

Accusative, nk-k&'-zd-llv. a. the fburth case of 
a Latin noun. 

Accufle,ik-kA»B'. v. a, to charge with a crime} 
to blame, 10 censure, to imp^K^h. 

Accuser, Ak-kA'-zAr. 9, one wiio prefers a com- 
plaint against another ; a censor. 

Accustom, Ak-kAs'-tAm. o. a. to use one's self 
to, U> iuure. [customary. 

AccustDotable, Ak-kAs^aAm-mA-bl. a. habitual, 

Accustomably, Ak-kAs'-tAro-mA-bl^. > . 

Accustomarily^Ak-kAs'-tAm-m&H^-I^.S ^ 
usually, customarily, kmg practised. 

Accustomary, Ak-kiW-tAm-mA-rft. a. common, 
usudly doiie. [usual. 

Accustomed, Ak-kAs'-tAm-^. part. a. frequent. 

Ace, ase. 9. a unit on cards or dice; a tnfle. 

Acephalidt, A-9^-A-l?8t. 9. one who acknowl* 
ecbes no head or supertour. 

Acero, A-sftrt/. a, acid, rough, bitter ; severe. 

Acerbate, A-sdr'-bAte, v. a, to make bitter or 
sour. 

Acerbity, A-sdr'-bi-ti^, 9. a sour taste; sever^y 
of temper. 

Acervate, A-edr'-vAte. v. a. to heap together. 

Acervatkm, As-ir-vA'-shAn. 9. the act of basing 
tog<ether. [aekUty. 

Acescent, i-Ms'-sent a. tending to so u naess, or 

Aeetose, As-^-tiW. ^ l. • . r^ 

AcelQus A.s*'.tAs. J ^' >'*^'"ff » ""^ V^^^y. 

Ache, Aae. 9. a continued pain. 

Ache, Ake. v. n. to be in continued pain. 

Achieve, Al-Uibb:ve^ . «. a. Vo v^tW(m\ ^^^eta&sDb. 



ACQ 



AC0 



Fkiftf fftr, r&ll, fti f^'^f vth )— plw/ pib I-* 



Achievement, &t-4ah^ve'-inint. «. a ckfed^ a per* 

IbrmaBoe ) the etcutctfebos, or eoMDt •rmo- 

n«l. [lateiitiMBf. 

Achiever, At-tsh^-vAr^ «. 1m who pcnrftvaw bb 

Acidf fts'-^d. a. sour, sharp ; bhing; 

Aciduhe, ftp8ld'-d&-l^. s. medicinal springs hn- 

pregnaled with certain sharp porticteft. 
Aciduhite, &Hs]d'<Uk'l4te. v. a. to ntake sour in 

a degree. [be grateful. 

Ackoowledgey ftk<4i6K-4JkUe. v. «u i» coafess^ to 
Aclmowledeer, &k-ii61'-iedj-&r. s. oae who 

ackaowia^ies; 
Adoiowledging, &k-n6K-l^cB-lng. a. gratefiil. 
Acknowledgement, &k-ii6K4&d)emiiBi. 9» con- 

ceasion; gratkade. [tbmg. 

Acme, tk'-m^. s. the height or crisM of any 
Aoolothist, k'kh¥')Misi, ». a lervitor in the 

Romisb cbnrch. 
Acorn, li^-kdm. »i the leed or frait of the oak. 
Acousticks, ft-kM^-sUks. t. the theory of sounds ; 

medicines or instramaats need to asMst the 

hearing. ^ fknown. 

Acquamt, dk-kwlmt', if. & to laftm; to make 
Acquaintance, ik-kwi^n^-tAoie. «. familiarity j 

fellowship } a peraoa with whom weassociate. 
Acquainted, Ak-kw4n'-tdd« a. fiunliar^ well 

known to« 

l^S^'li'i';^'' ('••'Mr gained. 

Acquiesce, ftk-kw^-ei'. v.n. to yield, submit, 
OMnply. (rest ; consent. 

Acquiescence. &k-kw^^'-dnse. «. compliance ; 

Acquirable, &k-kwi'-r&-bl. a. that may be had, 
or attained. [try, &c. 

Acquire, &k-kwlre'. v. a. to gain by tndus- 

Acquirement, &k-kwbe'-m£nt. «. that which is 
gained. 

Acquisition, Ak-kw^zlsh'-shAn. «. the act of 
gainmg3 the advantage gained ^ acquire- 
ment [quired. 

Acquisitive, &k-kwfs'-z^tlv. a. that'which is ac- 

Acquit, ik-kwh^ v. a, to dischaigej set lineej 

aMoIve. DinflT' 

Acquitment. Ak<4w!t'-mSttt. «. the ad of acqoit- 

Acatuttmi, JUt'kw9i''Ud, 9. deliveruMa from aa 



Acquittancey Ak-kivft'-t&nse; 9* a release j k di^ 
charge in writing for a debt. . 

Acre> ik'-kir« «i a portion df Ittod ototeuuBg 
40 jperriNS in lei^j^, and 4 in bieadtb, or 
4840 square vards; [ter. 

Acrid, Ak'-kiifT. a. having a hol^ biting taste ; bit- 

Acriittoolous, ik-kr6«mS'-DMB. 6< snarp ^ cov<> 
rosive. 

Acrimony, Ak'-kr^hi6^. i. sharinriess^ oorrc^ 
siveness> severity of teaiper or language. . 

Acritude, &k^-kr^t&de. ) «. an acrid taste y a ^t- 

Acrity, &k'-4cr^^/ ViugheatonthepalalA 

Acrenycal, k^rinf-^vl^ M. a term of astronoK 
my applied to stars when they appear above 
or sink below the hcrizon at the tune of aun- 
set. [thing 

Acroasy A-krAs'. ad. athwart, laid over any 

Acrostick, A-krAs'-tlk. «. tc poem in wlu^ Ibie 
first letter of every Nne makes ap the name 
of the person on whom the poem iawriHan. 

Act, &kt. v.n. to do, to perfomkt— «. «. to imi- 
tate. 

Actj ftkt. 9. a deed, an expfoit ^ a part in a play. 

ActXM^ lLk'-«h&nw i.oppe nic to rest > gesture ir 
speasing ; a deed ; a battle ; a law suit. 

Actionable, ltk'-sh&B-A>bL a. that which is pmi' 
ishaUe by law. 

Active. &k^t3v. a. nimble, agile, quick, biuy. 

Actively, Ak^-t]v4i. od. nimbly, briskly, quick* 

Activeness, ik'-tlv-nfts. ) , „;^ki*«-o« 
Activity, ftt-tlv'.^^*. i '' »»°»W«°«»- 
Actor, ak'-tftr. «. one that performs } a 8tag9 

player. 
Actress, ik'^^rts. s. a female stage-player. ' 
Actual, Ut'-tshA-lLl.a. real ; certain; noti^peea 

lative. 
Actually, &k'-tshMl-li. ad. in ad, in efiect, 

reaihr. [being actual 

Actudness. Ak'-tshA-&l-n2s. 9. the quality of 
Actuary, &K'-tBh6-A-r6. 9. a regbter, or clerk of 

a court. [to move. 

Actuate, Ak'-tsh6-lite. v. a. to put into actieo} 
Actuate, &k'-tsh44ue. a. / __^ ;^^ o-^u. 

Actuated, Ak'-tshi-i-t«d. pari. \ P«tmloactioB 
Acuate, ak'-6-lae. tr. a. to make diarp ; to poiii 
Aculeate, &-k&'-li4ie. a. having a sti^g, tf 

iharp point* 



ADD 



ADJ 



-^ii6, mftve; ndr j ii6i ;— t^dM, tflb, bAll y— W >— pAflnd 'f—thiUf THis. 



icuinen, tb-k^-m&i. «. a sharp poiul $ quick- 
ness or sharpuess of intellect. 

Acuminated, i-k&^-nfeHiJi'iSdt j«r(. ending iu 
a tibarppoinU 

Acute; a-k&ie'. d. ^arp, keen, subtle, ingenious. 

Acttte^ A-kAte't «« an aorent marked thus ['] lo 
show when (be voke ought to be raised* 

Acutely, &-k&te^-l^. ad. sharply, keenly, inge- 
niously. 

Acuteneaa^ A-k&te'-nds. 4* shan>nes8,'«ublleness. 

Adacted, iL-d&k'-t^. pari. a. driven t^ force* 

Adage, 4d'-4je. St a majtimj a common saying. 

Adagio, ii-W'jk^, «. in musick, a term ibr sk>w 
time. 

Adamant, itdf-ii-uAaU s, acUamondj ak»ad- 
■tone. [penetrable. 

AdamanteaH) &d-ftrni&n-tifc'-^ a. very hard, im- 

Adamaotine, &d4l-mAu'-tin. a. made of ada- 
wAiAi hard. 

Adapt, A-dApi'. o. a. to fit, to suit, to proportion. 

Adapdktion, &d-Ap-t&'-sh5n. ) s, the act of fit- 

AdaptioQ, &-diL|/-8h5n. ) ting. 

Add, 4d. V. a. to join to, increase, number up'. 

Addficimato, &dHcl&K-s^mlite. o. a. lo take <m- 
value tithes. 

Adder, &d'-d5r. s. a poisonous serpent ; a viper. 

Adders-grass, Ad^orz-gr&s. s. the name of a 
planL [an herb. 

Aoder's-toiiguey 4d^-d&rB-tAnff. s, the name of 

AddiUe, &cFHl^bl. a. that which may be ad- 
ded, 

Addice, &d'-dls. ) _f x i 

Adze, ^z. S *• * <»opc''^8 tool 5 an axe. 

Addict, &d<llkt^ v. a. to devote, to dedicate. 
Addicted, iMSkf-tid. part. a. devoted to. fond 
of. [adaiiion. 

Additoment, &d-d?t'-i-m£nt. s. the thing added. 
Addition, Ad-<&h'-8h5n. s. an adding to; a 
rule we adding sums together; in Taw, the 
residence, occupation, or rank of any per- 
son. Jded. 
Additional, 4d-dish'-shAn-4]. a. that which is ad- 
Addle, Ad'-dl. a. barren, empty; usually applied 

to such eegs as are rotten. — «. dry lees. 
Addle-patM, 4d'-dl-p&'-l&d* 4b empty-headed ; 

weak. 
Addrew, Ad-drSs'. v. a. to steak or apply to^ to 
4lireGi to| to prepare one^s self for any action. 



Address. &d-dr&i'. «. a petition ; direction ; 
skill ; ocxterity ; mode ofbehaviour. [assign. 
Adduce, &d-dose^. «. a. to bring in ; allege ; 
Adducent, &dKi&'-s2nU «. any muscle that con> 
tracts. [pleawDt. 

Addulce, &d-d&W. v. a. to sweeten ; to make 
Ademption, &-d^'-sh&n. s. cevocation, priva- 
tion, [an art. 
Adept, 4-d^pt^ s, an artist; one well versed in 
Adequate, &d'-^-kw4te. a. proportionate, equal 
to. [portion, duly. 
Adequately, Ad'-^kwlite*!^. ad, m exact pro- 
Adequateness, ftd^'-^kw^te-u^. «. equality; ex- 
act proportion. Ted. 
Adfeeted, &d-fdk'-t<^d. a. compounded, or afiect- 
Adhere, id-b^re'. v. n. to stick ckwe to; lo 
take part with ; to remain fixed to any opin- 
ion, &c. 
Adherence, &d-h^-r&nse. s. attachment : tena- 
city, [ingf to. 
Adherent, ftd-h^-rdnt. a. united with; stick- 
Adherent, &d-h^'-r^nt. ) s. bl folbwcr ; parti- 
Adherer, Ad-h^-rAr. > san. 
Adhesion, &d-h^-chAn. s. the act of sticking lo 

something. 
Adhesive, &d-li^-slv. a. stickiur ; tenacious. 
Adhibit, ad-hib^-blu t>» a. to ap^y to; to make 

use of. 
Adhibition, &d-hi-lJslr-sh&n. s. application ; use. 
Adieu, &-d&^ ad. farewell. 

AdipSS'. ftJ^ta^* \ «• f**' e^'easy. j^^ 
Adit, &dMt. t. a passage under ground for mi- 
Adjacency, acl-ji&'-siln-s^. 9. state of being 

near or close to. 
Adjacent^ &d^&'-sdnt. a. lying close to, bcr- 

oering upon. 
Adjectj &d-jdkt^ v. a. to add to, to put to. 
Acljection, ad-jSk'-shdn. s. the act of adjecting 

or adding. 
Adjective, Ad'-j^k-tiv. s. a word added to a 

noun to denote its qualit^r, as goody bad, d&c. 
Adjoin, Adjdin'. v. «# to join to, to unite or put 

to. [near to. 

Adj[oining, AdjAfn'-fng. part, being ckise lo, 
Aajotum, idAur^f. v. a. to put off, to defer. 
Adjournment, Id-j&rn'-mSnt. s. putting off to 

another day. 



^ 



ADM 



8 



ADS 



F4le, fir, fftH, fit ^-Hoai, vaki-^^fbrn, pin 



Adjud|||;e, Idjftc^e'. r. a. to decree, to pass 
sentence. (by taw. 

Adtudicale, Ad-jA'-d^k&te. o. a. to determine 



Aq{ugate,adM6-cite. v. a. to yoke or couple to. 
Acyunct, &d'-jdmLt. s. someining adherent to 
another. [tfaioff jmnad. 

Adjunction, &d-^nk'-«bib, «. act of joining 5 
AdyuraticHi, &d-j6-r4'-shdQ, s. a solemn pro- 

eof an oatli to another 3 the oath pro- 
&d-jAre'. v. a. to tender or impose an 
oath to be taken by another, prescribii^ the 
form. (settle. 

Adjust, &d-j^st^ V. a. to regulate ; pot in order : 
Amusting, ftd-jflsi'-ing. > «. the act of 
Adjustment, dd-jftst'-m^- ) regulating, or 

putting in method. 
Acyutant, ftd^-jA-t&nt. «, a military officer, 
whose duty is to assist the major, by distrib- 
uting pay, and superintending punishments. 
Adjute, &d-jwe^. v, a. to assist, to aid, to con- 
cur. 
Adiutor, idj&'-tftr. s, a helper, an assistant 
Amuvate, &d^-jiii-v4te. r. a. to help, to forward. 
Amneasurement, id-md^'-s^-mdnt. $, the act 

of measuri]^. 
Administer, MimV-nls-tfir. v.eu to act as an 

agent ; to supply. 
Adminirtration, ad'-mIn-nlB-tr^^-sh5n. «. act of 

administering. 
Administrator, &d'-mln-nis-trliM&r. 9. one wlio 
manages the affairs of a person dying with- 
out a will. 
Administratrix, &d''-min-nls^4i^'-4i^s. «. a wo- 
man who administers. 
Admirable, id'-m^rl-bl. a. to be admired; 
eood, rare. [eellmitly. 

Acunirably , id^-ro^-rd-bl^. ad, wonderililly, ex- 
Admiral, ^d'-m^rftl. «. the chief commander 
of a fleet. [admiral. 

Admiralshipy id'-m^-r&l-sfalp. s. the office of an 
Admiralty, &d'-mi-r&l-l6. ^. the supreme o|Sce 

for the superintendence aC naval alfoirs. 
Admiration, &d-m^r&'-sh&n. s. act of admir- 
ing; wonder. [teem. 
Admire, Ad-mire', v. to be surprised at ^ Iq e»> 
^dadrer, i^aif'T^, s, one iliat admuws) i^ 



AAnisi^le, &d-mi8'-sM»l. a. that wkidi may be 
admitted. 

Admission, &d-mlsh'-slifin. «. the ad of adarit- 
ting; the allowing of a position not folly 
proved. 

Admit, &d-ralt'. v. a. to grant entrance ; to al- 
low an argument, w position; to sruitin 
general [admitted. 

Acunittable, &d-nJl'-t&-bl. a. tliat which may be 

Admittance, &d-mlt'-t&nse* «. the act of adodt- 
tinr; custom. 

Adnuttible,IUl«mitMi-bl. a. the proper ortbog^ 
raphy, instead of adbnstfoMe. 

Admix, &d-m]ks'. v, a. to mingle, to mix with. 

Admixture, td-mus'-tsyHpe. : the stthataaee 
of bodies mixed. 

Adnxmish, &d-m6n'-aiBh. «. a. to rqproftre, can* 
tion, advise. (refNrwver. 

Admonisher, id-m6n'-n!sb-Ar< «. an adviser, a 

Admonition, &d-m6-nkh'-&n. «. advicei coun- 
sel, reproof. 

Admcmitory, Ad-mftn'-ni-tAr-r^ «. admonirii- 
ing, warning gently. 

Ado. a-d&d'. 9, trout^, coofosion, biutle, tnmnlt 

Adolescence, ftd-^l&'-s&ise. 9. the flower or 

£ime of youth, 
pt, i-dOpt'. V. a. to take a son tic dai^h- 
ter by choice, who was not so by birth } to 
embrace any particular metiwd or manner. 

Ad(mtion, &-<»(^-6bAn. 9. tlie act or state of 
adoptii^r. [divine. 

AdOTable, &-d6'-r&-bl. a. worthy of adorati<Hi ; 

Adoraticm, &d-d6-r&'-shAn. 9, divine wonbip ; 
homage. [higUy. 

Adore, &«dAre', o. a. to worship ; to honour 

Adorn, &-dArn'. v, a. to dress, decorate^ embel- 
lish. [Itsbment. 

Adornment, i'Kidm'-rodnt. 9. ornament, embel- 

Adown, &<UMW. Tprtp, down; towards the 
ground. 

A£:ift, &-drlA^ ad. floating at random. 

Adroit; &-drAlt^ a. active, skilfol, dextemit. 

Adroitly, &-drdlt'-l^. oi^. dexterously, nimbhr, 
skilfully, ^ ., . ftivity: 

Adroitness, a-dro1t%|ies. «. dexterity, skilL ae» 

Adrv, &-drI'. ad, thirsty, desirous of drnk} 
^int* [iwtMBllMr. 

AdMction, ld.atii|i'*ili&n. a. the MtTSS 



ADV 



9 



ADV 



— ii6, mflve, nAr, nflt )— 4Abe, tAb, bAO }— M ^-pMnd }— fUn, thm^ 



AdulatloD, ItmA-riL'-flfaAn. », high compBmtakf 

Aduh^, 4(ij&-lli'-t&r. «. a parasite, a flaiierer. 

Adulatey, M'-j&-Ui-tflr>rfr. a. flattering, fawn- 
ioTf parasitic^. 

Adiut^ A-d&lt'. 9. a person arrived at maturity. 

Adalterate, A-dAIMftr-4te. a. > corrupted 

Adulterated, &-dftF-tAr-4<>tM. part. { with tome 
baser ing;redients; debased. 

Adulterate,^ 4rd&K-tAr4te. v. «. to corrupt by 
some foreign adbiiztnre. 

AduHeratioii, &-dAUtflr-4'-8hAn. «. act of cor- 
rupting or debasing; state of beiiu^ contam- 
inatedT laduhery. 

Adidterer, A-dAl'-tAr-Ar. «. the person guihy of 

Adulterees, A-dAl'-t&r4s. «. a woman cuiltT 
of adnheiy. Ibed. 

Adulteiy, &*dAlM&r-i. t, violatii^ the marriage 

Adumbrate, &d-Am'-brke. v. a. to shadow out 
fiiindy. 

AdiuiilHralSon, td-Am4>Hi'-shAn. s. a feint 
sketch } giving a slight and imperfect repre- 
sentation, fjoioed. 

Adunatkm, Ad-A-n&'-shAn. 9. a union ; beinr 

Aduiicit|r, A-dAn'-fl^-l^. «. croQkedneas, a bend 
Uiwards. 

Adure, A-dAre'. v. a. to bum op, to parch. 

Aduatibfe, IpdAs'-t^bl. a. that may be burnt 
up. [drying. 

AdusdoD, A-dAs'-tshAn. 9. act of burning or 

Advance, Ad-vAnse'l v. a. to bring forward; 
to aggrandize ; to improve j to grace j to 
propose. 

Aavance, Ad-vAnse'. V. n. to ccwie forward, to 
improve. [provement. 

Adranee, Ad-vAnse'. 9, a progresnon : an im- 

Advanced, Ad-vAnst'. ptrt. forwarded ; as- 
serted, [progression. 

Advancement, Ad- vAnse'-mAnt. 9. premrment; 

Advantage, Ad-vAn^-tAdje. 9. superiority ; ocm- 
venience ; gain ; benefit ; favourable circum- 
stance. 

Advanti^, Ad-vAn'-tAd^. v. a. to improve 3 to 
ptanole. 

Advw^aseousi Ad-vAn-iA'-jAs. a. oonveiient; 



Advantageoudy, Ad-vAn-iA'-jAs-lA. ad. taa- 

veniently ; profitably ; opportunely. 
Advantagcousnets, Ad-vAii-t4'-jA»4ils. », asc- 

folness, convenience. 
Advene, Ad-v^ne'. v. n. to be superadded to. 
Advenient, Ad-v^-nA4BL a. superadded, ad- 
vening. 
Advent, AcF-vAnt 9. a comings the timeap-. 
pcNntecI as a preparation for the oeMxraticHi 
of Christ's nativity, being four weeks before 
Christmas. 
Adventine, Ad-vAn^-dn. ^ a, accideata), 

Adventitioiis, Ad-vAn-dsh'-As. > casual 3 addi* 
Adventive, Ad-vAtt^-dv. y tional, super- 

venient. 
Adventure, Ad-vAn'-tshAre. v. «. to try the 
chance 3 to dare. (enterprise. 

Adventure, Ad-vAn'-tsbAre. 9. an accident 3 an 
Adventurer, Ad-vAn'-uhAr-Ar. s. an unsettled 
person 3 one who hazards <m; risks any 
chance. [ous, daring. 

Adventuresome, Ad-vAn'-tshAr-sAm. a. hazard- 
Adventurous, Ad-vAn'-tshAr-As. a. daring, or 

courageous : foil of hazard, danceroos. 
Adventurously, Ad-v^-tshAr-As-1^ ad. boldly, 

hazardously. 
Adverb, Ad'-vArb. 9. in grammar, a word joined 
to a verb or adjective, to denote the manner, 
time. Alc. of an action. 
Adverbial, Ad-vAr^-bA-Al. a. that whidi relates 

to adverbs. 
Adverbially, Ad-vAr^-bA-Al-lA. ad. in the man- 
ner of an adverb. 
Adverraria, Ad-vAr-sA'-rA4.«. a common-place 

book. 
Adversary, Ad'-vAr-sA-rA. 9. an antagonist, en- 
emy, foe. 
Adverse, Ad'-vArse. a. contrary 3 calamitous. 
Adversely, Ad'-vArse-lA. od^ oppositely 3 unfor- 
tunately, [fliction. 
Adversity, Ad-vAr'-sAnA. 9. misery, distress. aS- 
Advert, Ad-vArt'. v. ». to attend to, tobeea, to 

regard. 
Advertence, Ad-vAr'-tAnse. ) , ^..,^1^ ^ 
Advertency' Ad-vAr'-tAn-sA. { »• «»te«rti«» to- 
Advertise, ad-vAr-tlze'. v. a. to infiHrm, to give 

publick notice. ^ 

Acbrertiseaieiilt, Ad-Nlc'-^vM^ «ie Idrxl^ 



AFE 



10 



AFF 



Fhe, tlr, f ftll, f&t y-m^, mk ;— pine, pin j— 



AfikbUity» &f-fa4>il'-l^i t. courteouanen : oo»- 

deticeusion. . [mild 

Af&ble, 4f-&-bl. «. eaw of mtooersi benin 
Af&Ucneasy IUP-£&-bl-n&. «. civility; coode. 

scensioD. [civillj. 

AffilUy. ^4i^b\^. ai. courteously, kindJjr, 
Affidr, ai^Are'. s. business, concern, iransartion. 
A^ect, &f-(lkl^ s. aflfedion ; sensation ; quality. 
Aflfect, &f-fSkt^ ». a. to inwience the passions j 

to make a show of something. 
Affectation, &f-f&k-t&'-sh&n. «. an artificial ap- 
pearance, [conceited. 
Affected, iS-f^k'-t!^. part a. moved, afflicted ; 
Affectedly, if-^kf-iidA^. ad, conceitedly, hyp- 

ocriticaily. ^ ^ - [***•• 

Afl^tedoefs, ftf-iek'-iSd-nes. Si silly pride, coo- 
Affecting, af-fSk'-tinr. part, moving : imitaUng. 
Afibctiofi, i£^W-ma, «. love, kindness, leaT; 

habit. [benevolent. 

Affectionate, &f-iSk'-sh&n4ite. a. warm, tender. 
Affectionately, &f-fSk'-shAn-IUe-li. ad. tendep> 

ly, benevolently. [moving. 

Af^tive, &f42k'-tlv. a. that which affects; 
■Affiance, &f-fl^-4nse. s. a contract; reliance, 

h<^, confidence, generally in a religious 

sense. [promise. 

Affiance, &f-fF-iiise. v. a. to betroth, to oind by 
Affidavit, &f-f^&'-v!t. s. a deposition oo oath. 
Affied, &f-fi'-Ad. part. a. Joined by contract. 
AffiUatioii, &f-fil-U-Ji'-«hQn. s. the adoption of a 
Affined, af-f I^-n^. a. related to another, fsoo. 
Affinity, if-fln'-^t^. s. relation by mamage, 

opposed to consanguinity ; resemblance to. 
Affirm, &f-fdrm^ v. a, to declare, to tell cmifi- 

dently. [firmed; true. 

Affirmable, if-f^r^-mft-bl. a. that may be af 
Affirmation, &f-fSr-m4'-sh&n. s. confirmation, 

declaration. [declares. 

Affirmative. if-fSr^-m^-tTv. a. that affirms or 
Affirmatively, &f-fSr'-m&-tiv-t&. ad. positive^, 

absoluldy. 
Affix, iS-dkaf. v.a. to unite, tosubjoin, to fasten. 
Afflation, Af-flii'-shAn. s. the act of breathing 

upon. 
Afnict; 4AflIkt'. o.o. to grieve, trouble, tonuflaL 
AfHictKM), &f-fllk'-shAn. «. schtow, calani^, 

misery. 
Afflictive, &f-fllk'-dv. a. painfiil, tormeilny. 



die'Hndnt s, iutelliffence,information ; admont- 
tiou; noUce in a puolick paper, [formation. 
Advertiser^ Id-v^-ii'-cflr. «. one who |[ives in- 
Advertising, id-vdr-tP-zing. pari, giving no- 
tice, [ligence. 
Advice, Ad«vlse'. Si counsd ; inslructiott, intel- 
Advisable, ^d-vi'-zi-bl. a, prudent, proper, fit. 
Advisableness, Id-vi'-i&-bl-ni8. 9. fitness } pro- 
nrieiy. [form. 
Advise, 4d-vlae'. t>i to counsel, to consult, to in- 
Advisedly, &d-vi'-i^l^. adk delit)eralely ) pru- 
dently. [counseJkNT. 
Advisor, &d-vl'-z&r. «. one wiio Mviws ; a 
Advocate, &d'-v6-kiite. t. a pleader, an inter* 
cessor ; one who defends the cause of an- 



other.— o. to [dead, intercede, defend anoth- 
er's cause. 

Advocation, &d-v6-kli'-«fa&n. «. the act of plead- 
ing; plea: apc^ogy; excuse; defence. 

Advowee, &a-vA&-i^ s. he that possesses the 
right of advoivson, or representation. 

Advowson, id-vA&'-a&n. s. a right to present to 
a benefice. 

Advowson, appendanL Ad-vAA'-zftn. «. a right 
of presentation to a church, depending on a 
manor as an appurtenance thereto. 

Advowson, tit ^froM. &d-vAA'-zAn. s, an abso- 
lute right of presentation not belonging to a 
manor. 

Adze, &dz. «. see addice, 
> Aerial, &,-^'-r&-&l. a. belonging to the air ; high ; 
lofty. [prey. 

Aerie, i'-r&. s. a nest of eacles, or binu of 

Aerifiirm, 4'-Ar-^fftrm. ck that which resem- 
bles air. 

Aerology, lt-ftr-6l'-16-j^. «. the theory of tho air. 

Aeromancy, k'-tr-d-txAtk-ak, «. the art of di- 
viaii^ by the air. 

Aerometry, irAr-^pt'-mA-trft. «. the art of meas- 
uring the air. [die air. 

Aeronaut, li'-Ar-&-n&wt «. one whosaib through 

Aerbaeopy, i^kr-Ae^-k^-pi. t. the observaiion of 
the air. [rastation. 

AerostatidE, 4-ftr4^s-t4t'-&. a. bdonginf^ to ae- 

AeroaAatlon, li-Ar-As-t^'-sbAn. «. traversing the 

air in balkMns. [tanoei 

. <ilAu> i-^'. ad. remotely, from a great ^^ 



AG(A 



11 



Ado 



— q6, rodve, ndr, uAt; — t&be, tAb, bflll ;— (Hi; — pd&nd j^-i/iin, this. 



idB« 



Jffluetice, AF-fi^-^me. «. riches, pleunr. abuu- 
dance. [uberant. 

Affluent^ AP-fiA-^kit a: wealthy, abondant, ejt- 

AffluZ; if -flftkii. ^ «( the art of Bowiii^ ; 

Afflimoo, &f-fl&k'-sh&n. ) that which flows from 
one ^ace ttt anodfer. 

Aflbrd, Af-AnF. ti a. to yield, or produce ) to 
jcrant; to be sM^ to bear certain expenses. 

Afiraiichide, AfcfrAn'-lsli?^. vi a. to make free. 

Affray* if-m'. v. a. to strike with fear, to ter- 
rify. 

AflRray, tf-frkf. ». a quarrel, disturbance, tumult 

Affiif^ty If-firfae'. v. a. to alarm, coufuse, terrify. 

Affi^taieit, 4f-frlle'-m«nt ( '* *®"°"^' **'*• 

Afiront, AAfraut'. 9. outrage, insult, disgrace. 

Affront. If-frAnt'. e. a. to insult, to provoke, to 
oonod. 

Affixxitive^ &r*fi:&n'-t2ir. a. injurious, abunve. 

Affiuey ^tiaef. v. a. to pour one thing on an- 
other. 

Afiuakm, Af-fB/-zhAn. «. the act of affusing. 

A^, Af4V. V. a. to betroth, to trust in, to con- 
mle. [doors. 

Afield, &-MkK. cul. to or in the field, out of 

Afloat, &-fl6te'. ad, b(Nme up by the water; 
moving. 

Afix)t, &%t'. ad. on foot ; in action, in motion. 

Afore, &-f6re'. prtp. before, sooner in lime. 

Aforehand, &-fiW-h&nd. ad. previously pre- 
pared or fitted. 

Anresaid, &-f5re'-fl&de. eu said before, named 
before. [rifled. 

Afraid,^ k-friuAe'. part. a. struck with fear, tor- 

Afresh,' i-frSsh^ ad, anew, over again, once 
mora. 

After, ftT-t&r. prep, behind. — ad. following an- 
other ; in pursuit of; in imitation of ; in suc- 
ceeding time. 

Aftermam, if -tftr-mft/A. t, the second crop of 
rrass. 

Anemoon, &f-tAr-ndAn'. s. Ume from noon to 
evening. 

Aftertiiou^t, Af -tAr-lMLwt. s. refiectioos formed 
after the act ; expedients formed too late. 

Afterwards, Ir-tfii^w&rds. <ul, in succeeding 
time. 

Aga, 4'-k1 t. aTorkidi military officer «f talk. 



Again, A-g<ftu'. ad. a second time, once more i 
moreover ; in return ; 011 the other hand. 

Against^ 4-gi8nat'. prep, in contradiction to 3 iv 
opposition to ; to the hurt of another. 

Agamlst, Ag^-ft-ndst. s. one that is unmarried. 

Agape, &-g&pe'. ad, staring eagerly, w with 
surprise. 

Agast, or Aghast, A-g&st'. a. struck with ter« 
rour, fii^tened; starting with amazement. 

Agate, Agp-it. s. the lowest sort of precious 
fltooe. [agato.r 

Agffity. Ag'4-t^. a. partaking of the natore of 

Age, &je.«. any penodof time; generation of 
men; a hiudred years; maturity) dediii# 
of life. 

Aged, &M(kl. a. advanced in years, old^ ancients 

Agency, a'-j^n-s^. s. action ; nrnnagi^ anoth- 
er's affairs. [factor;^ 

Agent, kf-finU «..one who acts, a deputy^ a( 

Aggelation, Ad-j^l&'-sh&n. s. concretion of icc 

Ag^omerate, l^-^MnZ-mAr-lite. v. a. to gaUi- 
er up in a balK 

A^lutinate, Ag-gl&^-t^n&te. tr. n. to unite to- 
gether, [hesioo. 

AgglutinadoO, ftg-g]6-t^n&'-shAn. t. anion, co' 

Aggrandize, %'-gr&n-dlze. v. a. to enlarge, to 
exalt, to advance in power, honour, or rank. 

Aggrandizement, Ag'-grftn-dizeHxi^t. «. bein^ 
exalted, or preferred. 

A^ravate. ag'^^-v&te. v. a, to make worse 
to provcHce. 

A^ravatioD,&g-gr&-vli'-shAir. $. a prtm>catioD; 
exciting to anffer : the act of aggravatii^. 

Aggregate, A^-gr^-g&te. a. fi-ajned by the 
collection of sundry parts into om bmy or 
mass. 

Agppregate, lig'-gr^gate. s. the colleeied sun 
of various quantities 3 the sum total df an ac- 
count, [togi^her. 

^fSSB^&^i Ag'-gri-ff&te. o. a. to add or heap 

Aggregation, llff-gr£-g&'-sh&n. s. the state of 
bdng collected. 

AggresSj &g-grj^'. v. a. to assault or injure first. 

Aggreaave, Ag-grSs'-dv. a. banning a quar- 
rel. 

Aggression, Ag-gr&h'-ftn. $. the commencing a 
quarrel. [sauhs another 

A|;gre(nor, ig-^c^'-ift«. t, wofc hiW^ %!«. %ap 



AOR 



la 



ALA 



File, fir, f &11, f&t }— m^, mk ^-^ne, pb ; 



AggrieTance, ig'grkf^viaae. a. hardship, ii^u- 
ry, wroag. (narass. 

Af^eve, Ar-grive'. v. ck to vex, lo imure.to 
Aggrieyedy^-gr&vcK. jmrC. afflicted, iiyureo. 
Agsroup, Ig-grftdp'. v. a. lo bring into one 

View. 
Aghast, itffAtHf. a. struck with horrour. 
AgUe, AjML cu nimble, ready, active^ ligh^. 
Aelleiieta, ^'-VhoA^ s, qui ck ness, activity, aim- ^kmh*^. «<« -«»». ^ wum.^, 

Mcness. Aidant, ade'^uit. I u^j^ . ,. 

Agilitj, AHll'4-t*. *. activity, speed, readiness. Aiding, ide'-W. S ^ ""P*"^' awsung. 
Acist. &rint^ v.o. to lei cattle feed in pasture Aid:de^camp,MieHl^4L&WDg'^. a militaiy officer 

atteodapt on a general, lo convey orders, dec 
Aidless, lide'-l^ a. friendless, uiHvroortea. 
Ail, 4le. V. to be in pun, or sufier sMrkneas. 
Ailing, Me'-lng. parL cu disordered, unhealthy. 
Ailment, Ale'oinept. », pain, disease, affliction, 
lune. V. to direct towards a mark, to 



grouacb at so much per week. 

Antate^ &j'-^44te. v. a. to shake 3 revolve in 
tae mina. 

Agitation, iy<^-t&'-shfiii. «. the act of diakinff 
any thii^j violent motion; |)ertui1)ation <m 
the nund j controversial examii|atioi|r 

Agitative, ^j'-^-tA-tlv. a. having tlie pofwer to 
agitate. (lather. 

Agi^tion, ^-n4'-8hftn. s. descent fixmi the same 

Agmtion, Ag-nW-An. «. an acknowledgement. 

Agnize, &g-nlze^. v. a. to ooniiBss j to acknowl- 
edge. 

Ago, i'^sii'. ad. in the time pe^ as, long ago. 

Agc^fgftg^. ad. inastateof kuging: alow 
word. 

Agoing, i.'^'lag.j)arL a. in action, movii^. 

Agonistes, ig-^nls^-t^. 9. a prixie fighter, a 
gladiator. 

Agonize, ig^-^nlze. v. n. to be in extreme pain. 

Agony, ag^n& s. pangs of death 5 aucuish. 

Agrarian, &-gr4'-r&-&ii. a. rellting to Sekb or 

grounds- 
Agree, A-giM'. V. to accord, to concur, to settle. 
Agreeable, &-gr^-&<4>l.' a. pleasing; conform* 
able to. (of pleasing. 

AgreeaUeneas, ft-grM'-A-bl-nSs. «. the quality 
Agreeably, &-gr^&-bli. ad. pleasingly ; con- 
sistently, [consent 
Agreed, a-gr6ed'. wart. a. settled by mutual 
Agreement, k-gM-iahx. t. coooord} ocmd- 

pact; bargain. 
Agiicultiirey ^-r^kAl-tshAre. «. tillage, hos- 

bandry. 
Agriculturist, Ig-r^kftF-^shMst «. a husband- 
man, a farmer. 

' dTgMadi mL jvb adMNW} stranded. 



Ague. ^'-gAe. ». an iniermittiiig lever, with 

cold fits. 
Ah, i. inUri. denoting contempt, or pity. 
Aha, IlAAT. interf, a word jntimating trituaph 

aodcomempt. 
Ahead. &-h&l*. ad. fiuther on ; preripiiamly. 
Aid, Ue. V. a. to succour, to assist, to relieve. 
AW, 4de. is. help, support, assist- 

Aidance^ ade'-anse. $ ance. 



Aim, 

guess. 
Aim. &me. s. ctiredion, endeavour, design. 
Air, iure. 9. the element in which we breallie ; 

a tune or mekxiy ; itie mien of a person. 
Air, Are. v. a. to expose to the air: to warm. 
Air-balloon, 4re'-b4i-lddn\ 9. see balloon. 
Airily, hr^-^4kad. gaily, briskly, merrily. 
Airiness, kee'-^-A. 9. gayety ; exposure to tht 

air. 
Airingj lu^-Ing. 9. a jaunt or short ezonrsioA 

to ei0oy the air. 
Airless, are^-l^^. a. wanting air, close. 
Air-pump, &re'-pAmp. 9. a machine by vriiicb 

the air is drawn out of certain vessels. 
Airy, ire'-^. a. bekmgiug to the air; gay; 

sprightly. 
Aiue, Aile, lie. 9. a walk in a church. 
Ait^ jtte. 9. a small island in a river. 
Alan, irHhaf. a. related to; resemblii^; alike. 
Alabaster, &l'-&pbAs'tAr. 9. a species of soft 

white marble. [briskness. 

Alacrity, &-l&k'.krM. 9, wilUngness, readiness, 
Alamode, ftl-&-indde'. ad, accordmg to the 

fashion. [prise. 

Alarm, &-Ann'. v. a. to call to arms ; to sur- 
Alarm, ioArm'. 9. a notice of danger; sodden 

terrour. [alarm. 

Alarming, aplar'.mlfl|g. pfoi. fiigbtful; giviiDC 
Alarmpostj &-l&rm'-ptet. 9. the spot to whJra 

eachnfinsent is lo rapair in case of an alanBi 



ALO 



13 



ALE 



—06, mftvc, ndr, oAt ) — lAbe, t&b, bAll j— Ml j— pMnd }— 4Ain, this. 



Alarum, A-Ar^-Am. s. a dock; aa alarai belL 

Ala^ 441k'. j "^* dcBoUag pity or grief. 

Alb^ l». 9. a Komiah priest's surplice. 

Albeit, lUi^-li. ad, aUhoti^, aotwithstandin^ 

A\bloaJL'-b^n.9, tfaeaocient name of Britain. 

Album, il'-bAm. s. a book in which are in- 
aeitad the aotofraphs of friends, or of celebra- 
ted peoole. [in Spain. 

Alcaia, ii'kkHe^. a, the name of a civil oflioer 

Alchymical^ &l-k]ni'-mi-k&!. a. relating to aJ- 

cfajnuy* 

Alchymist, &l'-kiMidst. «. a professor of al- 
chymy. [metal. 

AldiTn^, iK-k^Ho^. s. occult cfaymistry; a 

Aloonol, al'-k6-li6l. «. the substance of any body 
reduced into a fine, impalpable powder ; a 
pore, rectified spirit 

Alcoran, &K-k6-rftn. », the book which eoatains 
the precepts of the TWkish religion, as insti- 
tuted by Mahomet. 

Alcove, Al-kive'. «. a r e ces s to sit or lie in. 

Alder, ftK-dftr. $. a tree resembling the hazel. 

Alderman, ftJ'-d&r-ni4n.«. a magistrate of an in- 
corporated city. 

Aldern, fcF-d&m. a. made of aider wood. 

Ale, Ue. a. a liquid made by infusing malt and 
hops in hot water. 

Alecoimer^ 4le'-k6n-n&r. $. an officer whose 
duty it IS to oblige publicans to use just 
measures. [spirit. 

Alecar, 4V-l^-cftr. a. sour ale which has lost iti 

Alehouse, Ide^hMse. «. a house where malt li- 
quor is soM. [line. 

AlemUck. &-l£m'-b1k. a. a vessel used in distn- 

Alert, &-lert'. a, watchful, brisk, nimble. 

Alerfneai, &rldri'-ii^. «. sprightliness, brisk- 



i«i. 



Alexandrine, ftl-l2gz-&n'-drin. «. a verse of 

twelve syllables. 
Alezlpluffmlck, ft-l^-s^fir'-mlk. >a. that 
Aleziteiick, &-l«k-s^-t^-rfk. ( which 

acta at an antidote to poison, or infection. 

liu 




Algid, &I'-Jld. a. cnM, extremely cokl| chifl. 

Aljgmthm, &K-g&-rl(Am. $. the science of nam 
ters. [cooBtaUe. 

Al^floH. Al-gw&-flMe'. $. a Spanisb bailiff ur 

AIia<i, Ji'-K-As. ad, otherwise.— «. in law, a writ. 

Alibi, 4l'4-bl. a. elsewhere — in law, the ple« 
of an accused person, that be was absent 
from the place where the offence was com* 
mitted. 

Alible, &l'4-bl. a. nutritive; nourishing. 

AUen^Jtle^-ydii. a. a foreigner; a straucr. 

Alienable, Ide'-ydn-A-bl. a. that may be tnras- 
■erred. 

Alienate, Ue^-ydn-^te. «. a. to transfer to an- 
other; to withdraw the affectious. 

Alienate, &le'-ydn-kie. a, estraived or with- 
drawn from. 

Alienation, lile-ydn-^'-sbdn. s. the act of trans- 
ferring; change of affection; mental de- 
rangement. 

AUgfat, i-lke'. V. M. to descend, to come down, 
10 dismount. 

Alike, A-Bke'* ad. with resemblance; equally. 

Aliment, &l'-l^mdnt. a. food, nutriment, sup- 
port, [tive. 

Anmental, &l-l^-nWb'-t&l. a. nourishii^. notri- 

Alimentary, &l-l^m5n'-t&-ri. a. that bek»gB 
to aliment. 

AlimorJous. il-l^m^-n^fts. a. that noortshes. 

Alimony, &K-l^-mAn-n^. s. that part of an estate 
appropriated to support a wife, n^ien sep- 
arated fixmi her husband, unless criminal- 
ly so. 

Anquant, AK-l^kwAnt. a. any portion of a jnv- 
en number^ which, mulii plied or divernfied 
in any possible manner, will still make more 
or less than that given number eitactly. as 3 
is an aliquant of 10, thrice 3 being 9, four 
times 3 making IS. 

Alkiuot, ftl'-l^kw6t. a. any portion of a given 
number triiich, being multiplied, will amount 
to that given number exactly. 

Alive, A-llve'. a. not dead ; active, sprightly. 

AUndieat, &l'-k&-h^. a. a universal dissolvent. 



ALL 



U 



ALM 



F^, fir, f&n, f&t;->iii^» m^lj— piiie, pln;^ 



Alkaline^'-ki-OuuL havinr the quality of alkali. 
Alkalioos, &l-kiM^&s. a. Davio^ the qualities 

of alkali. 
Alkennes. al-k^r^-m^. t. a confection made of 

ihe scarlet grains called kermes. 
Ally ill. a. the whole uumber or quantity ; ev- 

eiy*one. AU is much used in composition. 
Allay, &144,^ v. a. to temper one metal widi 

another for coiuii^ ; to compose, to pacify. 
Allay, &l-tii'. $. any baser metal mixed with a 

superiour kind to harden it; any thiuff which, 

bcinff added, lessens the value of Uiat with 

whidi it is mingled. 
Allayer, 41-14 -&r. $. the person or thing 

which allays. 
AlleetatioQ, 4l-l^-tli'-sh&n. t, an alluring ; an 

enticing. [ctise, plea. 

AUegatkMQ, &l-li-g4'-sh&n. t. an affirmation, ex- 
Allege. ftJ-l^je'. V. a. to declare, to maintain, to 

pleao. 
Allejgeable, &Wldcye'-4-bl. a. that which maybe 

alleged. 




allegiance. 

All^orical, ftl-l^-gftr'-r^-kil. a, not real ; not 
literal. 

Allegory, &l'-li-g6r-r&. s. in rhetorick, a figura- 
tive manner of speech, by which instruction: 
or iuibrmaiion is meant to be conveyed, 

Alleero, &l-i6'-gr6. s. a sprightly motion in mu- 
sicK ; gay. 

AllemaiSie, U-l^-m^nd'. s. a kind of dance. 

Alleviate, &l-li'-vi-ite. r. a. to ease, to soften. 

AUeviaticNQ^ &l-l^-vi.4^-sh&n. s. that by which 
any pain is diminished, or any fault exten- 
uated. 

Alley, &I'-I^. 8, any narrow passage or walk. 

Allisuace, al-ll'-au.se. a relation by marriage, 
kindred ; a league or contract with foreign 

fi>wers j similHniy of qualities, 
es, al-llze^ s. states wiio have entered into a 
leagfue for their mutual defence. 



Alligator, &l-l^g4'-t&r. «. a crocodile ; a kind 
wpoar. [gelher. 

Allision, Al-l?zh'-&n. 9. the act of striking to- 

Alliteration, nl-lit-fr-4^-sh5n. s. the beginning 
two or more words with the same letter. 

Allocatiou, al-l^k4'-sh5n. «. act of placing or 
adding to. [to ano&r. 

Allocution, Al-l6-k&'-sh&n. 9. the act of speaking 

Allodkd, Al-i6'-d^-al. 7 a. independent: held 

Allodian, Ai-l6'-d^-an. S without acknowiedge- 
meiit (N superiority. 

Allot, 3J-I6t'. V. a. to parcel out, to distribute ; 
grant. [any one. 

Allotment, 4l-l6t'-mdnt. s. the part given to 

Allow, &1-1A&'. V. a. to admit or acknowledge 
any position) to permit, yiekl, or grant; 10 
make an abatement in selling. 

Allowable. ftl-lA&'-4-bl. a, that may be permit- 
ted, lawful. 

Allowance, &1-1£&'-Ause. a. indulgence, pen- 
sion, sanction, license, a rate or appointment 
for any use ; a deduction. 

Allower, &l-ld&'-ftr. s. one who approves or au- 
thorizes. 

Alloy, &l-ld^'. 9. more properly o/^y, which see. 

Allude, &l-l^de^. u. a. 10 hint at, to insinuate, re- 
fer to. [wheedle. 

Allure, &l-l&re'. v. a. to entice, to decoy, to 

Allure, &1-I6re'. 9. something set up to entict 
birds. [ation. 



or 



Allurement, al-l&re^-m^nt. s. enticement, tempt- 
Allusion, dl-lCk'-zh&n. 9. a reference, hint, impli- 



cation. 



Allusive, ftl-l^'-s!v. a. hinting at something. 
Allusorj'^, al-l6^-s&r-i. a. allusive; insinuating; 



a. that which is 
ried by water, 



car- 

aiid 



implying.^ 
Alluvious, al-l&'-v^As. ) 

Alluvial. SI-li'-vi.&I. ] ^ „„,^. 

lodged upon something else. [dred. 

Ally, al-Il'. r. a. to unite by friendship or kin- 
Ally, &l-li^ s. a friend, a confederate, a relation. 
Almanack, ^r-mi-iiak. 9. an annual calendar. 
Almandine, al'-m4n-dine. «. a kind of inferiour 
ruby. 
Alligation, &l-l*-ga'-shaii. 9. the act of tving to- 1 Almighty, &l-ml'-t^. a. of unlimited power, on»> 
getber; that rule of arithmetick which teach- nipotent. — «. the Divine Being; God. 
es to adjust the price of articles compounded AUucnd, &'-m5ud. 9. the finiit of the a.m(ni(^ 
^iqgredieata <a diffv^ali value. tree. 



m 



ALT 



15 



AMA 



— ab, m^ve, nAr, ndi;— t&be, tAb, hAll ;— M ;— pMm ^-oiin, this. 

Alternate, Al-iSr'MUiie «. bjr lunis, one allAr 



Almoner, ISf-m^vAt. a. the officer of a prince 
employed io Ihe diiMnhfitk>nof charity. 

Almonry, il'-m&n-ii. s the place where alms 
are grven. 

Almo£ U'>B69t. ad. nearly, near, well nigh. 

Alms, amz. «. any thing ^ven to relieve 'the 
poor. 

Aunshoiues, &nix'-hAA-z2z. «. hoofes built gra- 
tuitously for the poor. 

Aloes, &r-6ze. a, a medicinal gum extracted 
fitmi a tree of that name ; there are two 
kinds, the best called amxolrwe ahea ; the in- 
feriour, hone aitya. 

Aloettck, &1-^4t'-fk. } a. consisting of al- 

Ak>etical,&l-^^'44c&l. S <>«•• 

Aloft, 44ofl' ad. on biffh } in the air ; above. 

Alogy, &l'-6-j^. a. absurdiiy; unreasonable- 
ness. 

AkMie, I-I6ne'. <t. without company, solitary. 

Along, &-IAng'. ad. at length 3 cmward, for- 
ward. 

Aloof, &-lMr. ad. at a distance : H is some- 
dme^, iMit erroneoudy, said to mean, to the 
wind. 

Akxid, ft-ldftd'. ad. loudly, with much noise. 

AlpluL &l'-i3L a, the first letter in the Greek al- 
|4iabet, answering to our A ; it is therefore 
liaed to signify, the^/frsf or Mgheat. 

Alphabet} &r-f&^b&. a. the letters of any lan- 
euaee. 

A^&sSwtica], &l-fl&-b^i'-t6-k&l. a. according to 
tne order of the alphabet. 

Alpine, &l'-p1u. a. relating to the Alps ; high. 

Already, &l-r&l'-d^. ad. now, at tnis timO) so 
soon, or some time past. 

Also, il'-^. ad. likewise ; in the same manner. 

Altar, &l'-tAr. a. the table in Christian churches 
where the communion is administered. 

Alter, &Krt&r. v. to change, to reform, to vary. 

Alterable, &l'-t&r-&-bl. a. that which may be 
chansred. 

AHerauon, &F-t&r-a'-sh5n. «. the act of altering 

or changing ; the change made. 
Alterative, aP-tAr-^-tlv. a, medicines called a/- 
ferofuv are such as imperceptibly improve 
the constitution from sickness to health. 
Altercation, &l-tflr-k&'-sli&n. a. debate, oontro- 
veny, wrangle. 



another. (toally. 

AHemately, AM^r'-n&te-l^. ad. bytmw, imw 

Alternation, &iHftr-n4'-sh&n. a. reciprocal auo* 
cession. 

Alternative, Al-tdr'-nAptlv. a. the choice given 
of one of two thiiifirs, so that, if one is reject- 
ed, the other noust oe taken. 

Although, l^l-TB^. ad. notwithstanding, how- 
ever, [language. 

Altiloquence, &l-t?l'-l6-kw£iise. a. pompous 

Altimetry. il-tbn'-m^-tr^. «. the art of measur- 
ing heights. [pompous. 

Altisonant, &l-tl8'-s6-nftnt. a. high sounding, 

Altitude^ &l'-ti-t&de. a. height of a place; 
elevation of a heavenly body above tlie ho 
rizon. 

Alto, Al'-t6. a, the u|^>er or countertenor.— «. 
high. rUrely.' 

Altc^ether. &l-t6-g^H'-Ar. ad. completely, en- 
Alum, ilMAm. a, a mineral salt, of ao acid 
taste. 

Alumine, Al'-&-mlne. a. a kind of earth, so 
called firom its forming the basis of common 
alum. 

Aluminous, Al-l&'-m^nds. a. consisting of alum. 

Always, &l'-w&xe. ad. perpetually ; constantly. 

Amalnllty, &m-a-bil'-e-ti. a. loveliness; power 
of pleasing. 

Amain, &-m&ne'. ad. with vehemence, fiercelpr 

Amalgam, &-ni&r-gAm. a. a mixture of metaM. 

Ama gamate, &-m&l'-gi-m4te. v. a. to mix, or 
unite metals. 

Amand, A-mind'. v. to send away, to remove. 

Amandation, &m-^-d&'-sh5n. a. the act of send- 
ing away. 

Amanuen^s, A-m&ii-&-&i'-fl38. a. a cleric or leo- 
retary, wlio writes what another dictates. 

Amaranth, ^'-k-rkath. a. the name of a plant; 
in poetry, an imaginary flower that never 
fades. 

Amaranthine, &m-&-r&n'-<^. a. consisting of 

amaranths. (^heap. 

Amasment, 4-mis'-m^nt. a. an accumulation, a 

Amass, &-ni&s'. e. a. to collect together, to heap 

up. 
Amateur, ftra-&-t2u«'. a. a virtuoso \ a kwcr of 
the ar\s. 



AMB 



16 



AMI 



Fke, f Ir, rUl» ill )— m^ mSt )— pkw, ph j 



Amlory, im'44Ar-r&. «. ralatuf to or 

Ions. 
AauuirMb, Im-iw-i^'-flh. ». a dimoMi of sight 



liar the appearanoe of ftet or duit 
floating before the eyes. 
Atuatf Arinise'. v. a. to soiprise, astoaidi, to 




Amaze, A-mkzcf. a. asloaithineiit; confiMwii. 

i-niae'-iBlut. «. eoafiised appre- 
wonder at a^y event ; aomi- 
nuoo. 

A mating, Apin4'-ilDg. pat, a. woaderfiil, aston- 
ishiag. [wonderfully. 

Amaiiiigly, A-mli'-dig-li. td. astonishingly, 

Amaion, Im'-A-sAn. «. the Aoibkhm were a 
race of women famoas for vaJour s a rira- 
go. [diousaess. 

Ambageiu Ini-b4'^^ «. ctremnlocution ; te- 

Ambassaoor, Am-Ms'-sA^fir. ». a peraon sent 
as the rqMreseatative of a pnoce or stale on 
any publick business to a foreign country. 

Ambassadress. &m-b&s^-8&-dr&. «. the lady of 
an ambassaoor. 

Ambaasage, &m'-bAs4^. > . »u^^ 

AmSsSae, Am-bAs-dSe'. \ '' • "*««»"• 

Amber, 4m'-b&r. «. a yellow transpaieot gum 
of a resinous taste; a kind of pale ale. 

Ambei^;iis, &m'-bdr-gr^. s. a fragrant dru^, 
used as a perfume and a cordial. 

Ambidexter, &Bi-b<Nliks'4£r. «. a person that 
caa use both bands alike } a knave who plays 
on both sides ; in law, a Juror who receives a 
bribe from both parties for his verdict. 

AmbsdeztRMU, 4m-b^-d^'-trAs. a. double deal- 
inr, deceitful. 

Ambient, &ni^-b^4nt.<x. compassing } surround- 
ing, particulariy applied la the anr which sur- 
rounds all bodies : mvestii^. 

Ambiguity, 4m-b^^.44^ ». obwsurity of 
woids j double meaning ; uncertaimy of sig- 
nificaticm. 
.Ambiguoiis, im-b|g'-Us. a. doubtful, myste- 
rious, (manner. 

Ambiguously, am-blg'-Us^. orf. in a doubtfiil 

Amfaii^uousnefls, in^blg'-^-As-nls. «. unoer- 



privatepoit 
which 



AmbitkMiL 4m-hlsh'-&n. «. an earnest «...* 

of jyrefermeat, honour, or power} great 

pride. 
Ambitious, Am-blsh'-As. a. aspiring, proud, van. 
Amble, 4m'-bl. «. n. to move easMjf, to pace, t» 

trip. 
Ambrosia, Am-br&'-zhA-a. ■«. the name of a 

plant ; m poetical .language, the food of the 

gods. 
Ambrosial, dm^M^-th^&l. a, poesessing the 

qualities of ambrosia } fragrant, delicious; 
Ambulation, im-b&-]ii'-shAn.«. the act of walk< 

Ambuscade, Im-bAs-k&de'. ^ «. a privi 
Ambuscade, Im-bfts-k&'-d6. > in whi 
Ambush, &m'-bAsh. ) lie to surptM 

an enemy } the act of lying in wait to sar 

prise an enemy. 
Ameliorate, t^m^Ak^ritie. v. a. to improve. 
AmelioratioD, inn^li^ri'-sh&n. «. improve- 
ment. 
Amen, li'-mSn'. ad. may it be so ; verily. 
Amenable, i-m&'-n&-bl. a. responsible, answea 

able to. 
Amend, k-oAnd'. e. to reform, grow better, cor 

rect. 
Amendment, &-mdnd'.ro&it. s, a refbrmatioa 

of life; a change for the better ; recovery of 

health. 
Amends, &•m^ndz^ «. reeompense; satisfoctioft 
Amenity, &-m^'-n<^. s. pleasantness. 
Amerce, k-mtnef. o. a. to punish by fine d 

penalty., 
Ameroement, i-m£rse'-m^. P «. a pee» 

Amerciament, &-mirsh'-^'4-m£nt. (m'aryfws 

or ponaky. 
AmetfajTst, Im^-^-fMst. «. a precious stone of a 

violet colour, supposed to hinder druntEea* 



tain^ of meaning. 
Ambiloquy, Am-blF-^wii. t. 



An^aUe, i'-mMUbl. a. kively, pleasing, ehana* 
ing. [lovelinesi. 

Amiableneas, i'-mi4-bl-nSs. 9. agreeableaesL 

Amicable, un'-m^ki-bL «. friendly,, kind, 
oUinog. 

Amicably, &m'-^ki-bli. a«I. in a friendly way. 

Amical. a-mi'-k& a. friendly. 



uieof doubtful Amice ftm-m^ . the undermost part of a Aa* 
1 miiDDnesisaioolder-clotliyOr alb. 



AMP 



17 



ANA 



— n6, mftve, ndr, nftt 9— 4Abey tAb, 1:^ }— 611 ;— pAAnd $— CMn, THis. 



Amias^ AhbIs'. ad, faultily, criminally, wrong. 
Anuaaoo, l-mkli'-An. 9. loai, deprivation, dts- 



Amit, &-iidt'. V. «. to lose, to drop, to dismiss. 
Amity, 4m'-raf&46. «. fiiendship, love ; harmo- 

■y. 
Ammoniac, &m-m&'-n£-&k. 9. the name of an 

Indian |fara, and of a salt 
Ammunition, tm-m&-nIsh'-An. «. military stores. 
I Amnesty, &ni'-Bl»4i. «. an ad of general par^ 

Anu^^tian, ftm-^]lsh'-&n. tf. a removal; a put- 
tii^ away. 

Amofous, ftm'-^-rfts. «. disposed to love, eoam- 

oured. 
Amorously, ftra'<^rds>l^ si. lovingly, ibodly, 

kindly. fitless. 

Amort, ft-mArt/. a. dull, heavy, dgected, spir^ 
Amotion, &-m6'-sh&n. «. the act of puuiug 

away. [crease. 

Amount, &-mA&itt'. v. n. to rise in value, to in- 
Amoun^ &-mMnt'. «. the sum total, whole, re- 

fiuh. [intrigue. 

Amour, 4-mUr'. «. an affair of gallantry ; an 
Amphibious, &m-flt/-^&s. a. that whicn par- 
takes of two natures, so as to live in air or 

water. 
Amphibology Jiai42i-b6l'-^ii^wa double speech. 
Amphibolous, «un-f1b'-b64&s. a. tossed about 3 

doabtfiil. 
Amnhiacfl, lm-f1sh'-^-l. 9. those people who in- 

liabit tlie lorri^ sooe, whose shadows fall both 

wavs. 
Am|imdieatre,4ra-ii«€A^<44&r. 9, a building in 

a areolar or oval ibrm for publick amusements, 

with seats one above another, and an airee in 

the middle. 
Ample, tm'-pl. a. large, wide, liberal, diffusive. 
Ampleness, am'-pl-n£. 9. largeness, extont, lib- 

«rality. 
Ampliale, ftm'-pli-4to. «. a. toenlaige, to ex« 

ibbol 



Ampliation, 4m-pl^'-shAn. 9. difloseness, cb 
laivemeiit. 

Ampuficate,&m-pnf-^k4te. v. a. to eolaige, to 
^>read out 

An^lification, Am-pl^i^ki'-sh&n. «. enlarge- 
ment, extension. [rale. 

Amplify, &m'-pl^ft. v. a. to enlarge, to exagge- 

Am|rfitude, &m^-pl^t6de. 9. extent, largeness, 
capacity; in astronomy, an arch of tlw hori^ 
zon. 

Amply, 4m'-pl^. ad. largely, liberally, copiously. 

Amputate, aW-p&-t&to. e. a, to cut off a limb. 

Amputation, ftm-pA-tii'-shAn. «. the act of 
cattily off a limb. 

Amulet, &m'-&-l^ 9. an appendant remedy 
or preventive, always worn about the ^^ 
son. [deceive 

Amiise> &-n&ze'. o. «. to entertain, to divei? 

Amusement, A-miSae'-mdiit. 9, a pastime or en 
fertainment [ing 

Amusing, i-m&'-Klng. foH. entertaining, pieas> 

An, &n. ariidt. one. 

Anau ^-ulL ad, in the same quantity, equally. 

Anabaptist, &n-&-bAp^-tlst 9. one of a sect who 
assert that baptism is improper till the per- 
son is of matore age ; more correctly, Mip- 
UsL 

Ana<^hOrete, 4n-ik'-A-rite. 

Anachorite, &n-&k'-^rUe. 

Anachronism. &n-&k'-kr6-nlzm. 9. an erroor m 
computing the time of any great event. 

Anagram, &ii^-&-gr&m. 9. a transpositioti of 
the len^rs of a sentence or a word, so as to 
form other words. 

Anagrammatist, &n-&-gr&m'-ro&-tIst. 9, a com- 

. poser of anagranM. 

Analects, ftn'-A-l^ts. 9. fragments collected 
from authors. [ening. 

AnaIeptickAn-&-l^'-tIh.a. restorative, strength 

Analogical, &B-4-lodje'4-k&l. a. used by way 
of analogy. 

Analogically, &n-&-lddje'-^k&l-^ oi. in aa 
ana^gous manner. 



i-nlzm. 9. 



hermit. 




compound body into tkft l9«x^& ti^ ^^v(^ ^ 



ANC 



18 



ANI 



Fliie, fir, fall, fat 5 — m&, iiA 5 — ^plne, pin ; — 



is ibrmed ; the cbymical reduction of met- 
als, minerals, &o. to their original principles. 

Analytical, loi-a-lU'-ti-kal. a. belonging to 
analysis. 

Analyze, Sn'-li-tize'. «. a. to resolve into first 
pruiciples ; to reduce to its primitive parts. 

Anamorphosis, In'&-m6r-fi!)' -sis. s. a perspective 
projeciiou, so made, that in one point of view 
an object shall appear deformed, and in anoth- 
er an exact representation. 

Ans^st, ^Q^'k-phx, s. a mietrical foot con- 
taining two short syllables, and one long 
one. 

Anarch, &n'-&rk. s. an author of confusion. 

Anarchy, &n'-ir-k^. a. a want of government ; 
disorder, confusicm, chaos, tumuU. 

Anasarca, dn-IL-sir^-ki. s. a kind of dropsy. 

Anastrophe, &-n4s'-tr6-^. s. a figure where- 
by words that^bould have j;H«ceded are post- 
poned. 

Anathema, &-Dli^'-^m&. s. an ecclesiastical 
curse. 

Anathematism, k-dklh/'h-aA-^hm. s. excommu- 
nication. 

Anathematize, &u-&/A'-^-m&-tlze. v. a, to pro- 
nounce accursed by ecclesiastical authority. 

Anatomist, &-n&t'-^mIst. s. one skilled in anat- 
omy. 

Anatomy, A-n&t'-A-m4. s. the art of dissecting 
aoy animal body to discover exactly its struc- 
ture. 

Ancestor, W-s^s-t&r. s. predecessor, forefather. 

Ancestry, &n'-s^-tr^. s, lineage, descent, birth. 

Anchor, tngk'-^r. s. an iron mstrument which,- 
being fixed in tlie ground by means of the 
cable, keeps a ship from driving. 

Anchor, &ngk'-&r. v. n. to drop the anchor, to 
fix on. 

Anchoo'age, &ngk'-ftr-li<Ne. «. ground for an- 
choring in ; a duty paid for leave to anchor. 

Anchoret, inek'-6-r5t. ? _ ^ 1 _. 

Anchorit^, ft^k'-^^rlte. \ '• ^ a««;.orefe. 



Ancientry, &ne^-tsh&i-tr^. *. dignity of birth, 
hi^h lineage. 

Ancients, &ne'-tsh^tz. s. men who lived in old 
times ; formerly, certain flags in a ship. 

And, and. cotij. the particle by which sentences 
or terms are joined. 

Andante, &n-dan'-t^. ad. in musiok, moderately. 

Andiron, and^-l-&ru. s. iron at the end of a fire- 
grate. 

Anecdote, &n'-dk-d6te. s. a biographical inci 
dent. 

Anele, &-uMK. v. a. to give extreme unction. 

Anemone, lL-n^m'-6-ni. s. the wind flower. 

Aneurism, &n'-6-r!zm. s. a disease of, or 
wound in, an artery, by which it becomes di- 
lated. 

Anew,i-ni'. ad. over again, repeatedly. 

Anfractuous, &n-fi:&k'-tsa6-5s.a. intricate, wind- 
ing, mazy. 

Ai^el, kne'-jdl. s. a celestial spirit j a messen- 
ger ; a gold coin worth about IO5. 

Angelical, &n-j^H^kal. ) a. heavenly, like ap- 

Angelick. &u-jdK-l1k. \ gels. 

Ai^er, ang'-g&r. s. resentment, rage ; pain cf 
a sore. 

Anger, ing'-gftr. v. a. to provoke, to enrage. 

Angle, &ng^-gl. s. a point where two lines meet ; 
an instrument to take fish. 

Angle, &ng^-gl. r. n. to fish with a fishing rod. 

Anglicism^ kng'-glk-^zm. s. an English idiom 
or expression. 

Angry, ing'-gr^. a. provoked, enraged ; inflam- 
ed, [or body. 

Anguish, ftng'-gwlsh. s. excessive pain of mind 

Angular, ing^-g^-lfir. a. having comers or aii- 
oes. [ing. 

Anhelaticm, &n-h^-l&'-shfin. s. the act of paut- 

Animadversion. in-^mad-v^r^-sliAii. s. ooser 
vation, remark, reproof, blame, censure. 

Animadvert, &n•^m&d-v^rt^ v. a. \b examine 
into, to remark or criticise, to reprove. 

Animal, &n'-^m&l. s. a body endued with life, 
motion, and sense. — a. not spiritual. 

Aniinalcule, &n-i-m^'-k6le. s. a very small 
animal. 



AndeaQy, hnefAAkiAAk, od. in old times, fmr- 



Anchovy, &n-tsh^-v^. s. a small sea fish. 
Andemt, ^e'-tsbSnt. a. okl, of old time, k>ng 
.since. 

Ancient, Ime'-tshdnL «. the bearer of a flag, an Animalcular, &n-i-m&l'-k6-Idr. • \ a.reiatingto 
ensign. ... ' [merly ^ Animalculine, &n-^-m&l^-k6-ilne \ auimal- 



cides J belonging to animalcules. 



ANN 



18 



ANT 



—nbf nAve, ndr, lAi ^^-iiib^, t&b, bfill ^^A ^-^tpMod ;— (/un, this. 



Acdmate, ia'4-iiiiile. v, a. lo quicken, to give 
life to. 

Animate. Sua^-^-mkle. a. living^ poeseasing life. 

Aiiiinated, iuf-^mkLrtid. pari, lively, brisk, vig- 
orous. 

Animation, lui-^-in^'-shfln. s, the act of ani- 
matlujg^ 3 the state of being euliveued. 

Aminatnre, &u'-^-<n&-t3v. a. tending to animate j 
brisk. [malignity. 

hatred, 




Ions. 



ten gal- 
'[and teg. 

Aukle^ ouk'-kl. s. the joint between tiie loot 
Annalist, dn'-ual-llst. «. a writer of annals. 
Annals, W-udlz. s, histories digested into 

years. [es. 

Annats, in'-n&ts. s, first fruits ; annual moss- 
Anneal, in-ii^le'. V. a. to i^oper glass ; to bake. 
Annex, ^n-iiSks'. v. a. to unite, to join, to con- 
nect, [nexed. 
Annex, &n'-udks. s, the thing subjoined or an- 
Annihilate, ^u-ni^-faffe-Uite. v. a. to annul, to de- 

stiw. [destroying. 

Annihilation, &n-nl-h^-lli'-shfin. «. the act of 
Anniversary, jU)«u&-v2r^-s4-r^. s. an annual 

or yearly festival or coiomemoratioa.— a. an* 

nual. 
Anno DoDuni, ^n^-n^-dftm^i-n^. s, in the year 

of our Lord. [a note. 

AnuotatioQ, ftp-n^-t^'-shfio. «. an explanation, 
Annotate, in-n^-t^'-tftr. s, a commentator, a 

critick. 
Annqnnoe, An-nUnse'. v. a. to publidi, to pro- 
claim, [vex. 
Annoy, AurD^. v. a. to injure, to molest, to 
Annoyance, du-nA^-lnse. s. that which hurts 

or annoys, [tests. 

Annoyer, 4n-i^'-flr. «. one who injures or mo- 
Anniial, Aff-nvMU. a. that which comes once a 

year. [ly. 

Annually, &n'-nA-rftl-l&. ad, year by yearjyear- 
Aunuitent, &n-n6'-^-t&nt. «. one who has an 

annuity. 
Annuity, &n-nA'-^li. s. yearly allowance for 

life. 
Anmily lin-n&K. v. a. to abn^te, to abolish, 

torq>eaL 



Annular, &it'*ndi-l&r. «. having the form of a 
ring. 

Annulet, An'-uA-lSt. «. a little ring; a mark in 
heraldry ; in architecture, the small square 
.members in the Dorick capital, under the 
quarter round, are colled amuUets, 

Anuumerate, an-ndi'-m^r^ie. r. a. to add to, 
include. 

Aniiumeration, An-ndk-m^HrJi'-shAn. s, addition 
to a number. [to bring tidings. 

Annunciate, &n-ufin'-shr-ite. r. a. lo relate, 

Annunciation- day, &n-udn-sh6-&'-slidn-d4. «. 
tlic day celebrated by the church in com- 
memoration of the angel's salutation of the 
Viigiu Mary, being the 25th of March. 

Anodyne, &u'-<6-dlue. a. mitigating pain, as- 
suaging. 

Anodynous, IUi-^dl'*u&s. a. belonging to ano- 
dynes, [secrate . 

Anoint, &-nd7qt'. r. a, to rub with oil, to oon- 

AnomaJism, i-ndm'-i-Ilzm. ) , ;_-_,ia_:,_ 

Anomaly, ^InAm'-ft-I*. \ '' irregularity. 

Anomalous, &-nAm'-&-l&s. a. irregular, out of 
rule. 

Anon, &<nAn'. cut. quickly, soon, shortly. 

Anonymous, &-n6u'-^-mds. a. withotU a name, 
unknown. [more. 

Another, an-dTH'-Ar. a. not the same; one 

Answer, ftn'-sflr. r. a. to reply to ; t<» resolve. 

Answer, &n'-sdr. «. a refdy, a cooiutation, a so- 
lution. 

Answerable, &n'-sftr-^bl. a. that to which a 
reply may be made ; obliged to give an ac- 
count. 

Ant, dnt. s. an emmet, a pismire, a small prov- 
ident insect. [adversary. 

Antagonist, ftn-t^g^-^-nlst. s. an opponent, an 

Antarctick, 4n-t&re'-tlk. a. relating to the south- 
ern pole. 

Ante, dn'-ti. a Latin particle signifying before. 

Antecede, &n-t^s^e'. v. n. to go before, to 
precede. [ing before. 

Antecedence, &n-t^-s^-<l^nse. s. the act of go- 

Aotecedent, &n-t^-s^-ddnt. a. going l^cfore, 
preceding. 

Antecedent, &n-t^-s^-d^t. s. that which goes 
before ; tlie noun to which the relative is sub- 
joined. 



Ftw, tJT, fU, «li-ni*, mil j-ftoe, pin t- 



Autedate, tn'-ti-dlM. t.a. U due bejbre ibe 
ADledUuvliiL^ Id'I^i1UA'-i«4ii. ■. eilslic 
■ kind of goal wi 



Antepail, laf-ii-ftM. i. anticipalibil, hmaae. 
Aniepeiiull, lo-t^p^nAK'. r. lb* laa ivIJaUe 

but two iti uiy word, u te iit aJUepemuii. 
Anteiiour, In-l^-rtAr. a. Jpiii^ beim, pnvi- 

Ati^eriontf, lu-l^rMc'-M. >. priority In timi 
orriiaBlKHi. [hj^n. 

'Anthem, ta'-Otm. i. ■ bvl; loiv or divine 

Anflulog;. In-MI'-^Jt. (. ■ rollecik>o oTOow- 
en, poedu, or dflvotiDiH. 

Anfliropoiiiragl, ta'-Uaii^gU-tr^. t. cannibBSi, 
Biten of humaii fleah. 

Andcbiisl, W-t^-krisi. <. an sdvenxyiaCbnBI. 

AmlchrlBtiaD, In-Li-liHi'-ubaii. a. oppoiiie lo 

Aiiticip>te,fat-lb'-Hilla v.o. to Ibmiane, lo 



-t^^AD. *. 



Aotick, ta'-dk. a. wh>a>icsl, odd, ridicul 
Aiitlck, In'-tlk. 1. ■ boBboa ) ba IhU uw,. „.. 

Anlicbi]!, W-ltk-tt. ■<£,dn^,«nlh odd ^ 

Anliclinui, lo-ltklF-ndkL •. ■ KHience ii 

wbicb ibe l»t parlttiipnBea lOiinibiiig low 

AndcoovtiUve, tn'li-kAn-v&F-dv. a. gooi 

AoSenirtier, In-ti-Un'.tiUb'. i. aw iliai i^ 

AolidiMal^ U^btKU'-lftl. 0. thai which counier. 

AaOii^, ia'-tt-dlAe. i. amsdicinatooperpot 



Amifefarile, in-i^f^b'-rS. a. good againt ft- 



Sn'-l«-p«-[A»l'-J>kl].a. bBTiiva 

AnUpaOiy, tn-llp'-l-^ii. f. a nolnral balnd, 

■vemon, or dtijike to onj" Ihiijr. 
Antiphon, In'-I^-Iftn. i, a bymn (7prat9e. 
ArUiphragia, id-dCfil-ids. >. iha oie of wcodl 

Aod^al, Ig-lV-^dU' ■' relaUBB lo the aa- 

ADtipocIes, An-ilp'-A-dfz. t. ihoaa peof^, who, 



.ntiquariEin, In-ii^wi'-i^ia. >i. mm vte 
■ntiquary, Sn'-li-Lwi-r*. J Madia go- 
liquiljj a collector of aiiriedtliiBgl. 
.ntiqiiMe, in'-t*-kw4le, n. a. lo niaEe obwIeM. 



Auliqiie.fin-I^k' 



', ln-Mi'. 



dd fcdiioDed, odd. 

' amiquiiy, > 

Ahngago, 



Antiqui ty , A n-ilk'-ku4-ii. i 

ADtiscii, tn-itab'-i^l. i. people Wbo liva imda 
the umo meridian of latitude, bat ififf tim l 
aidpi of tbe equBlI>r, being equally dinaM, 
the una to the north, tbe oilier loUieaoulh; 
lho\ therefore ' 



theoti 






Antiscoirbulical.lD'-tfriikilr-b&'-ltktI. s. good 

a^iost tbe acurvy. 
AntisEiipt, ^o'-ifrdiiipt. i. oppcaiiioD ia writi^ 

Antlteplick, Sn-i^V^iIk. i. a uediciDe to pre- 
[ofanode. 



API 



91 



APP 



— oA, mave, n^r, nftt ;— tAbe, lib, bAll ;— M $— pMndj-^in, thm. 



Antitheds, ii-d(^<^-^ «. oppoatioaoTwoctK 

or senlenoes; coolrut. 
Antitriniteriaa, In-li-trfii^t^'-rMb. «. 



wiio deaies the doctrine of the Trinity. 
Antitype, An'-li^lpe. s. the or^nal, which is 

Antl^cal, AB4M^4-kAl. a. that which ex- 
plains the type. 
AnUer, lat'-Rur. 9. the branch of a stages horn. 
Antoeci, An-tM'-sL 9. those inhabitants of the 

{flobe who live under the same lon^tode and 
atiuide, but in diflerent hemispheres. 

Antre, iuaf-idr, 9. a cave, a den, a cavern. 

An^l, An'-v9. «. an iron Mock wrfaich smiths use. 

Anxiety, 4ngr^/^ >#. perplexity; 

AnxKousneaSj ank'-shus-nes. ) solicitude 
about any nUnre event ; depression of ^irits, 
uoeasiaess. [cerned. 

Anxious, Ank'-diAs. a, w^icitous, much con- 
Any, ^-n^ a. every, either, whosoever. 

Aooian momUf i-A^-nMbL 9. the fabled resi- 
deaee of the muses; the hill Parnassus. 

Aorist, ii'-A-rkt. a. indefinite, indeterminate. 

Aorta, Ap^-ti. «. the creat artery which rises 
iainediately out of ue left ventricle of the 
heart. 

Apace, A-p4se'. ad. quickly, n>eedil^, with haste. 

Apart, 4-p&rt^ ad. separately, pnvately, at a 
distauee. [room. 

Apartment, 4-p&rt'-m&it «. a part of a house, a 

Apadiy) Ap/-A-</i^ 9, a want or sensibility, cold- 
ness, mdolence, exemption from passion. 

Ape,4pe. 9, a kind of monkey, a mimick. 

Ape, fye. o. a. to imitate ludicrously, to mimick. 

Aperient, 4-p^-r^-^t a. that which has the 
<|uality of opening ; medicines gently purga- 
tive, [a gap. 

Aperdon, A-pdr'-shflii.s. an opening, a passage, 

Aperture, 4p'-Ar-tdi6re. s. an open trface, a gap. 

ApetakMis, &-p&'-&-l&s. a. without nower leaves. 

Apex, 4,'-p£ks. 8, the tip or ai^[ularpointofa 
tfaiiur. 

Apheflon, ^4^Ah^, ) 9. that part of a plan- 

Ajdielium, A-I^-I^fim. > et's orbit which is 
the most remote point from the sun. 

Aphorism, Af-6-rlzm. «. a maxim, precept, 
general rule. [kept 

A^ary/i'-pi-4«ft. 9, a place where bees are 



Apiece, it-p^M, ad, to each one share, sqw- 

rately. 
Apish, k'-pish. a, foppish, silly ,^insignificaRL 
Apocalypse, &-p6k'-&-0p8. «.' revelation, a 

vision. [revelation. 

Apocalyptica!, &-p(yk-A-l1p'-t^k&l. a. containing 
Apociypna, &-p6K'-r^flL 9. books of doubtful 

aiubority, adjoined to the Bible. 
Apocrjrphsd, &-p6k'-r^i)U. a. not canooica]. un- 
certain, [doobtrully. 
Apocrj'phally, ft-p6k'-r^f&l-l^. ad. uncertainly, 
Apc^e, ftp'-^j6. 9. that point in the heavens in 

which the sun or any planet is at its gqsatest 

possible distance from the earth diving its 

revolution. 
Apologetical, a-p6l-6-j^'-^-k&l. a, deiending*, 

excusing. 
Apologize, &-p61'-6-jlze. v. a. to plead for, 

to excuse. 
Apotogue, &p'-6-ldg. s. a moral tale, a fable. 
Apology, &-p6l'-6-j& 9. a defence, an excuse, 

a plea. [ing. 

Apophthenn} &p'-^i^m. 9. a remarkable say- 
ApoplecticK, &p-^pldk'-tik. a, relating to an 

apoplexy. 
Apoplexy, Ap'-^pldk-s^.s. a sudden dqxivatioii 

ofall sense ana motion by a disease. 
Apostasy, d-p6s'-t&-s^ 9. departwne from wha* 

a man has professed ; dereliction. 
Apostate, ft-pds'-t^te. 9. one who renoonee^' 

iiis profession. 
Apostatize, &-pd6'-t&4lze. r. ft. to forsake one's 

profession. 
Apostle, &-p6s'-sl. 8. a person sent to pread 

the gospel, particulariy those despatcned b^ 

our Saviour for that purpose. 
Apostrophe, A-pAs'-tHV-f^. «. in grammar, i 

mark thus, [ ' ] signifying the contraction ol 

any word, as can% donH ; a sudden turn in a 

discourse. 
Apothe- ary, k'ip&lh'-h-\A-rh. 9. a person whose 

Dusine s is to prepare medicines for sale. 
Apolhegin, ftp'-6-</i#m. 9. see apojAth^gm, 
Apotheosis, ffp-6-</t^'-6-s?s. 9. tlie consecrating or 

deifying any person aAer death. 
Appal, &p-pf^lr. r. a. to fright, to daunt, to terrify. 
Appanage, ftp'-p^-n^je. s. lands for yoongei' 

cmldrcQ. 



APP 



FJu»,rtr,fm^ftli-^ n i. mh>-phHI,|Ja>- 



or uocsssary iiisiniineDU for any tfide, J«. 

Apparel, tb-j4r'-jf. r. a, to litres, to dcok, lu 
A)^HireDt, Sp^'-iJnl. a. pbin, et ideut, ceriain, 
AppBrently,t|k-p^'-r{ni-lt. ad. e^'kkiuly, visi- 
Dly, openly. [^wcUQ. 

AppuilKHi, Ip-pS-i^^-iU. >. ii^uwm; I! 
Apmritor, Jip]>&r'4-lBr. *. h liiw ecdesisiiicBl 

Appeach, £|>-pj^ith'. h. o. la \mif»aA, to »u- 
Aj^>eachinent, tf-fi^AZ-wiuX. t- am anasa- 

Appeal,dp-pde^ d. an npplicaltDD lor jusli 
Appeal, Iji-p^le'. I'. B. Ut rater to BnMber ■> jodee. 



_ [meiiJ 
i pupil af (bt 



Appei 



_ ip-pire' 



dofromi 



probftbijily. 
Appease, Ap']>^ze'. ti. a. 10 pacify, (o Tvctir 
Appeaseiaeiil, flp-p^i«'<inQil- «. tbe iUl 

ItiiiE ai pea™ 
Appellanl, ?p-pJ^I'-IAiu. t. a challenger al a 

one wlio appeals 10 a luperiour court. 
Appellale, ip-pll'-lile. a. having juriedi 

o!f appeals. [I 

AppellaUon, ip-p^l-U'-Bhan. 1. a uane, 
Appellslive, tp-p^lMt-ilv. >. oumes for a « 

rajik ori)cin^s are called o/ipf/Ltfii'^'. 
Append^ ip-p^ml'. tr. a. to hai^ or join I 



Appetite, tp'-pi-ilie. 1. bungec 

o("|ileasure, violent longing. 
AppeUlious, tp-pi-ilili'-Ii>.' a. 

..,, ,^)S 

Apple, tp'-p^. I. 

Applicable, Ip'-pli-UUliL a. si 
AiqilicaDt, ip'-pli-kSut. i. a dili| 
Apulicalion, Ip-pitki'-thAa. i. 

ulyin?, iuienic itudv, utat iudosuy. 
Appiicflive, ip'-pl*-Vi5h. i ~Z,_,. 

Applier, ip-plif-6r. i. BEiudcBt, 
Apply, Ip-plk. IV to put one ihingto SBOihei; 
Is tliidy i loaddreBla> u> Euii toj lo agree. 
Appoinl, Sp-pffliit'. V. e. lo dcieraiiDe, settle, 

A ppoinled , S p^1nt'-W. part, it iiled, agreed «■, 
Apponitment, Sp-P*'Di'-niiiH. J. a Uipulalioa. 
salarj, pMi. [pani. 

Appoi-lioD,ap-pAre'-chaB. u.a. to divida into jiui 
Appose, np-piie'. b. a. Lo qucstioa, eiMuiH, 



add 10 



(. •onething' aililed, 
(. Bo adveiHiiious 

Sd, hanging to, an- 
neiMl.wlongiiig 



Appertain, ap- 

Appertinent, ip-pir'-li-Dint. a. bekdigiiig o 
Appetence, iip'-pi-ieiite. t. a strongoreciHue 
i^irt!. [being dniraliln 

Appetibilily, 4p-p»l-ttb1l'-^it. t. ilie state o 
AjifMiWe, Sp'-pe-if^l. a. CDgaging, detiralik 



3y^2 



AppiBition, fip-po-ikli'-fln. 
Appi'aise,fip-pi4ze'. r. o. to vmupgooos 
Appraisement, ap-prize'-miit. *. Ike 

Apprniser, Sp-pr^'-iOr. >. one wlia v> 

Appreciate, Gp-pr^-shi-liie. v. a. to a 

ehcnd, Ap-pr^h^nd'. r. a. la sea 
3St J to eotnpreljend or understand } 
Appreheaaioa, Ip-pr^-Mo'-^ilii. t. (a 

ApprebensiTe, ip-prM)h'-dv. a. rearlitli ■ 
Apprentice, ip-prtn'-lla. i. one bound by com- 
nant lo a tradeiinaD or ariiGcflr, ivfao engani 
to ioBnnl him ftiUy in hli art w mystery, 
AppienuceBhlp, tp^ii'-lIa-A^. t. iba lenn 
limiiod for Iho service of »ti apprentice. 

Appiized, ip-prhd'. part. iDfonned, 



[•ibie. 



ABA 



S3 



ARC 



— 116, mAve, nflr, nftt ; — t6be, lAb, b&ll y^H ; — pA&nd ^^-//tin, this. 



Ai^T0aLch,lLp-pr6teh'. «. the act of draw'ti^ near 
to. [near to. 

Approach, ftp-]n^6i^^ v. a. to draw or brin? 

ApprobatH>n, &p-pr6-bk'>sh&nt s» the act of 
approving^. 

Appropriate, &p-jpr6'-pr^&te. v. a. to set apart, 
annex to, consign to any particular use.-'-<i. 
peculiar. 

Appropriation, ap-pr6-pr^-li'-sh&n. s. the ap- 
plication of soraelhiiig to a particular use or 
purpose. [batioD. 

Approvable, &p-prdd'-v&-U. a. meriting appro- 

Appn^val, &p-pr5d'-\'&i. ) s, apjM^oba- 

Approvement, ftp-pcddv'-mlnt. > tion. 

Approve, op-prftdv'. r. a. to like or allow of 5 to 
conunend, to be pleased with. 

Approved, &p-pr6dv^-^. pooi. liked, tried, ex- 
amined. 

Approximate, ftp-prdkB^-^mlite. a. near to. — v. 
to come near. 

Approximation, &p-pr6k-s^m&'-shdH. s. ap- 
proadi to any thing. 

Appulse, ^p'-poisc. s. the act of striking against. 

Appurtenance, lip-pdr'-t^n&nse. s. that which 
appertains to soinetlting else. 

Afmcot, ^.'-prMidt. s. a wall fruit. 

April, 4.'-prfl. 8. the fourth month of the year. 

Apron, k''phm. s. a cloth hung before, to keep 
the other dress clean ; that which covers tlie 
touch-hole of a cannon to keep off the wet. 

Apt, &pt. a. fit, ready, quick, qualified, inclined. 

Aptitude, ftp'-t^-tiae. ». fitness, tendency, dis- 
position, [acutely. 

Aptly, ifttf-i^, ad, properly, justly, readily. 

Aptness, ipi'-n^. s. quickness of apprehension 3 
fiuiess, readiness, tendency, suitableness. 

Aouafortis, &k-kwa-fdH-t!s. s. a corrosive 
liquor made by distilKng nitre with calcined 
vitriol. 

Aquatick, &-kw&tUk. a. growing or living in the 
water. 

Auueduct,Ak'-kwj^Akt.«. a conveyance made 
tor carrying water from one place to another. 

Aqueous, 4'-kw^56. a. watery, hke water, thin. 

Aquiline, 4k'-w^-llu. a. resembling an eagle j 
applied k> the nose, curved or cix>oked. 

Arabick, &r'-&-bik. #. the language of the 
Arabians. 



Arable, ftr'-ft-bl. a. fit for tillage or pk)ughiii|^. 

Aration, i-r4'-shfin. ) .k^ o«» «f «!«..-«««. 

Arature, ir'-d-tshAre. \ '' ^^ *^' ^ P»o«g«iing. 

Aratory, ftr^-&-iftr-r^. a. that contributes to 
tillage. 

Arbalat, ftK-ba-l^t. ? „ _ 1 

Arbalist, ftr'-bi-llst. ^''^^^^ bow. 

Arbiter, ir'-b^Ar. s. an umpire to settle a dis- 
pute. [choic«. 

Arbitrament, ir-bltMrt-mSnt. s. decision, will. 

Arbitrarily, ir'-b^tr&-rfc-li. ad. absolutely, 
witliout control. 

Arbitrariness, Ir^-b^-tri-r^n^. s. tyranny, des- 
potism, [unlimited. 

Arbitrary, iLr^-b^-trll-ri. a. absolute, despotick. 

Arbitrate, &r'-b^tr&te. v. a. to decide, deter- 
mine, judge. 

Arbitration, &r-b^-trli'-sh&n. s. the decision of a 
cause ; tbe termination of any dispute by per 
sons mutually chosen by tlie parties. 

Arbitrator, ir-D^tdi'-tfir. *.an umpire, a judge, 
a president. ^trees 

Arborary, Ir'-bA-rft-r^. a. of or belonging to 

Arboreous, &r-b6'-ri-fis. a. belonging to trees, 

Arboret, ir'-bA-rftt. *. a small tree or dirub. 

Arborist, ^r'-b^-rist. s. a naturalist who studies 
trees. 

Arbour, &r^-b&r. s. a scat shaded with trees, a 
bower. 

Arbuscle, §J*'-bds-sl. s. any small tree or shrub. 

Arbute, &r-b6te'. s. the strawberry-tree. 

Arcade, ^r-k^de^ s. a continuation of arches. 

Arcanum, &r-k&'-nftm. s. a mystery, a secret, 
a nostrum. 

Arf^*"* ( •• P»^ °^* '''''''^> ^ ^^y- 
Arch, irtsh. a. chief j mirthful, waggish, lively. 
Arch, irtsh. v. a. to build or cover with arches. 
Archaick, ^r-kk'-lk. a. old fashioned, ancient. 
Archaiology, 8j*-kk-<il'-6-ji. ». discourse on an- 

tiauity. 
Arcnaism, Sr^-k^-fzm. s. an ancient phrase. 
Archangel, ^k-6.ne^-j^l. s. a chief angel 3 a 

plant. 
Archangelick, ?lrk-An-j^l'-l!k. a. belonging to 

archangels. [the bishops. 

Archbishop, irtsh-bfsh'-ftp. s. the principal of 
Archdeacon, &rtsh-d&'-kn. 8.^.b^&V«s^'%*K^Kft^i. 



ARP 



24 



ARl 



F4te, fir, fill, f&t j— m*, mSt ;--piiie, ph j— - 



ArchdeacoDTY^ ftrtsh-d^-ku-r^. > «.ihe office 

Archdeacoii8nip,iLrtsh'd^-kii-<h}pw > or juris- 
diction of an archdeacon. 

Archduchfifi^ ftrtsh-ddtsh'-^ t. the wife of an 
arcfadu&e.. 

Archduke, Irt8h•d6ke^ «, a sovereign prince, 
grand du&e. rarcfa. 

Arched, &r'-tsb2d. part, vaulted, formed like an 

Archer, &rtsh'-fir. s. one who fights with a bow. 

Archery, &rtsh'-Ar*^. «. the art of using a bow. 

Archetypal, &r-k^'-p&l. a. beloQging to the 
original. [model. 

Archetype, ir'-k^tbe. s. the original, pattern, 

Archiepiscopal, ir-K^-pfs^-k^-^i.. a. oelong- 
ioff to an archbishop^ [convent. 

Arcnimandrite, ir-k^-mUn'-^t. 9^ chief of a 

Archipelago, &r-k^-pdl'-&-g6. s, any sea wbich 
abounds with small islands; the most cele- 
brated archipelaeo is sit^iated between Asia, 
Macedon, and (xreece. 

Architect, &r^-ki-t£kt. «. a prc^essor of the art 
of building j a surveyor, a designer. 

Architective, &r-k^-tek'-tiv. a, that performs 
the work of architecture. 

Architecture, ir'-k^-tdk-tsh^^ s. the science 
of building. 

Architrave, ftr'-k^-trlive. s. the main beam of 
a building ; ornamental part of a pillar^ 

Archives, Sr'-kiv^. s, records) a pkw:e for 
records. 

Archon, &rk'-6n. s, the diief magistrate 
among the Athenians. 

Archprelate, &rtsh-prdl'-UU. s. a leading or 
chief prelate. [presbyter. 

Archpresbyter, &rtshoprSz'-b^-tdr. s. a chief 

Archy, irtsh'-^. a. in the fofm of an arch. 

Arctick,&rk^-tik. a. northern, towards the north, 

Arctick circUf &rk'-tIk-sV-kl. «. that circle at 
which the northern frigid zone commences, 
being 29o 3(y from the North Pole, 

Arcuate, S.r'-kA-kte. v. a. to bend like an arch. 

ArcuatioD, &r-k&-li'-8h&n. s. an .arching, an in- 
curvation. 

Ardency, 4r'-dSn-si. } , ^_„^,.„^^ .^i 

Ardentness, ir'-d^nt-n&i. \ '' e«g«™««. «»>• 

Ardent, ir'-ddnt. a. zealous, affectionate ; fierce. 

Ardently, &F^-ddnt-li. aa. eageriy, afiection- 



grow. 



Ardour, ^r'-ddr. s. warm a£^ion, zeal, fer- 
vency. 
Arduous, ir'-jA-As. a. difBcolt, laborious. 
Are, &r. the plural of the present tense of the 

verb to be. 
Area, 4^-r^&. s. the superficial content oi any 

thing J an op«i suace before a buildiM^. 
Arefaction, &r-r^flV-sfaAn. «. the state ot gi 

ing dry. 
Arena, A-ri'-ni. t, the space for combatants ii 

an amphitheatre. 
Arenaceous, Ir-^n&'-sfaAs. > a, sandy, foil of 
Arenose, ftr<K&-n6se'. ) sand. 

Argent, iir'-j^nt. a. silvery, white, shining like 

silver. 
Argil, hr^-ifl ». potters' clay, fel, soft earth. 
Argillaceous, Ir-iU-l&^-ahAs. ) a, consisting d 
Argillous, &r-jflM&s. > clay. 

Arsonaufs, Ir •^;6-n&wts. «. the companions of 

Jason in the ship Argo, on the voyage to 

Colchis. 
Arcue, kr^-gd, v, a. to reason, to dispute, ta 

(^bate. 
Arguer, ir'^gd-Ar. s, a reasoner. 
Argument, Ir-g6-m^nt. », a controversy, tht 

subject of any discourse or writing. 
Argumental, &r-g^m&i'-t&l. a. Mkmgii^ to 

argument. 
Argumentation, &r-g&-m2n-tli'-sh&n. «. the act 

of reasoning. 
Argumentative, ib-gA-mSn'-tft-tlv. a. repleft 

with argument, disputatious, disposed to coO' 

troversy. 
Argumentizer, ir'-gA-mdn-tUzfir. «. a debster, 

a reasons. 
Argutation, ftr-ffA-i^'-shdn. s. debate, cavil. 
Ar^te, ftr^gAte^. a. subtle, witty, sharp, siirill. 
Ananism, &^-r^&n-}zm. s. the dioctrine of Arius, 

who asserted that Christ was not eqaal with 

the Father, but the first of created beuin. 
Arid, Ar'-fd, a. drv, parched up, ploughed up 
Aridity, 4-iWi^Tte. ^ , dryness 3 msensibiUty ut 

devotion. 
Aries, 4^-r&4a. 9^ the Ram 3 a sign of the sodi* 

ack. 
Aright, &-Hte^ ad. rightly, without mislake. 
Arise, &-rize'. v. n. to rise up, to mount up. 
Aristocracy, ftr-Is-t6k'-kr&-w. s. a form of govw 



ARO 



S5 



ART 



— ab, mdve, nAr, ii6t ; — t&be, t&b, b&U ;— M ;— pMnd ;— <Ain, thm. 

Arojmt, i-rAIni'. ad. besvne, depart, go awsj. * 

Arquebuse, ir'-kw^-bJM. «. a handgun, a ftuee. , 

Arrack, &r-r&k'. «. a spirit procareaby diatiUa- 
tion from a vegetable juiea .called toddy, 
which flows by incisioii out of dM coooa-not 
tree. [accuse. 

Arraign, &r-r&ne'. v. a. to indict, to charge, to 

Arrai^nmeDt. Ar-rluae'-mdnt. «. the act m ac- 
cusing; achar^. 

Arrange, &r-r&iije'. v. a. lo set in oider or place. 

Arrangement, ar-r&nje'Hn^nt. «. tlie act or put- 
ting m order. 

Arrant &r'-r&nt. a. very bad, notorious, real. 

Arra9, ftr^n^s. s. rich tapestry or hangings. 

Array, kr-rhf, s. order or battle ; dressy ranking. 

Array, &r-r&'. v. a. to put in <Mrder, to depk, to 
dress. 

Arrear, tr-r^h'. ) s. that part of an ac- 

Arrearage, &r-rfei'-rije.\ count which re- 
mains unpaid, though due. 

Arrest, Ar-rfist'. r. a. to seize on ; toobstmct.— 
s. a legal caption or seizure of the person. 

Arret, &r-n^^ s, the decision of a sovereign 
court. 

Arriere, &r-rWr'. *. the rear of an army. 

Arrival, ftr-rl^-v&l. ». the act of coming to a place. 

Arrive, &r-rlve^. v. n. to come to a place, to 
reach to. [sumption. 

Arrogance, Ar'-ri-gAnse. s. great pride, pre- 

Arrogant, Ir'-rA-gint. a. very proud, presump- 
tuous, [ly; proudfy. 

Arn^antly, Ar'-rft-gftnt-li. ad. haughtily, sauci- 

Arrocate, ar'-rA-gite. v. a. to exhibit unjust 
claims, prompted only by pride j to assume, 

boast. i*^'^- 

Arrow, Ar'-rA. s. a pointed weapon shot from a 
Arsenal, &r^-s^n&l. s. a repository or mag^bo 

for all kinds of military stores. 
Arsenick, irse^nnlk. s. a poisonous mineral, 
Arson, ^-sn. s. the crime of house-burning. 
Art, 3irt. t. science, skill, dexterity, cunning. 
Artery, &r^-t&r4. s. a canal or tube which coa 
veys the blood from the heart to all parts of 
the body. 
Artful, irt'-ftkl. a. cunning, dexterous, artificial. 
Afou8e,*l-fdfize'. v. a. to awake, to raise up, to Artfully, &rt'-f&l-lA. ad cunningly, slily, with 

exote. art. 

Arow, &-r6'. ocl. in a row in a straight line. Artichoke, &r'-t^-tsh6k«.«,«DL«io3SMB&>5?asA^ 



cr jmeni wUek lodges the supreme power in 

the nobles. 
Aji8tocratical,Ar-ffls-t6-krftt'-t^kil. a, relating 

to aristocrarjr. [putation. 

Aritiimetick,^[-rb&'-m^-t?k. t. the science of com- 
Arithinetical, kr-lth-rnh'-t^kil a. according to 

ibe rale or method of arithmetick. 
Aritikmetician, a-rlfA-m^dsh'-in. «. one who 

professes the knowledge of arithmetick. 
An, Ark. 9. the name generally applied to that 

vessel in which Noah was preserved from the 

dehigp ; a diest * 

Ann, arai. t. the limb which reaches fitnn the 

band to the shoulder ; a iMBuch of a tree ; an 

inlet of the sea. 
Arm, &rm. r. to provide with or take up arms. 
Armada, &r-m&^-d&. s. a fleet of armed ships. 
Armadiuo, &r-m&-dll'-l6. s. a small animal like 

a bog, [storehouse. 

Armament, ir'-mft-mdnt, s. a naval force; a 
Armillary, ir'-mH-lA-r^. a, resembling a brace- 
let. 
Arminianism, ftr-mln'«yin-nfzm. s. a doctrine 

so called fixmi its /bunder, Arminius, who con- 
tended for free will and universal redemption. 
Armipotent, Irnmip^-A-tdnt. a. mighty in war, 

iN^ve, bold. [arms. 

Armistice, ir'-m^stls. 9. a diort cessation of 
Armlet, &rmMM. «. a small arm of the sea ; a 

bracelet. 
Armorer, ftr'-n^r-Ar. «, one who makes or 

sella arms. 
Annorial, Ir-m&'-rMil.a. bebngii^ to the arms 

(M* escutcheons c^ a family. 
Annorv, ir'omjkr-^. s. a place in which arras 

are deposited for use ; ensigns armorial. 
Armour, Ir'-m&r. «. defensive arms to cover 

and defend the bod^. 
Arms, &nnz. s. warlike weapons ; war in gen 

era! ; the ensigns armorial of a family. 
Army, Ir'-mi. t. a larare body of armed men. 
Aromatick. 4r-6-m&iMk. / ^ ^- „ fi.o«,.o«« 
Aromatkai, ir-AnnAi'-^kil. \ *• 8P>cy. fragrant. 

Around, &-rA&nd'. ad. prep, aboirt, encom- 



ASC 



26 



AS9 



F&te, fhr, f&Uy (ILt^— m^y m^)— pine, pb;-^ 



Ardele, &r^-t^-kK «. oce of the parts of speech ; 
a condilioA of a covenant ; a stipulation. 

Article, ftr'nl-kl. v. to settle the conditions of 
any agre e ment, to covenant with. 

Articulate^ ij>dk'-£i-lke. v* at to utter words 
distinctly. [Vided. 

Articulate. &r-tlk'-A'Uite. a. distinct, plain, dt- 

Articulately, dr-tik^-6-l&le-l^ ad, distinctly, 
clearly. 

Articulation, fLr-tlk-A-l&'-shfln. «. a joint or 
knot ; the act of formiiu^ words. 

Artifice, SLr^-t^-fls. s. trick, fraud, art or trade. 

Artificer, &r-t!f-f^-s&r. «. an artist or manufac- 
turer, [natural. 

Artificial, &r-t^f!sh'-Al. a. made by art, not 

Artillery, ^-til'-l&r-rfe. s. weapons of war, can- 
non, [tradesman. 

Artisan, &r-t^-z&n'. s. an artist, an inferiour 

Artist, art'-?st. s. a professor of an art, a skilful 
man. * 

Artless, W-1&. a. unskilful, without art or fraud. 

Artlessly, &rt''-l^s-l^. ad. without art, naturally. 

As, &z. conf. in the same manner, because. 

Asafoetida) as-s&-f@t'-^-dd. s. a gum of an of- 
fensive smell. 

Asbestos, az-b^s'-t&s. s. a kind of fossil which 
may be split into threads and filaments, and 
which cannot be consumed by fire. 

Ascend, as-sdud^ r. to mount, to rise, to move 
higher, to advance in excellence. 

. Ascendant, as-s^u'-dant. s. height, elevationd — 
a. predominant, superiour, overpowering. 

Ascendency, is-sdu^-ddn-s^. «. influence, supe- 
riority, [or rising. 
41 Ascension, As-sdn'-shAn. s. the act of ascending 

Ascension-dav, lis-sdn'-shfinKl&^ s. a festivsu 
ten days before Whitsuntide, in commemora- 
tion of our Saviour*s ascension into heaven. ' 

AsTent, &s-s^ut'. s. the rising of a hill, an emi- 
nence, [establish. 

Ascertain, As-sdr-tjuie'. v. a. to make certain, to 

Ascertainment, ^-sl^r-t&ne'-ni&uL, s* a fixed 
rule or standard. 

Ascctick, as-sdtMk. s. a hermit, a devout per- 
son. — a. employed in devout exercises. 

Ascititious, i^-si-tish'-ds. a. supplemental, ad- 
ditional, [to. 
.Ascribe^ As-JkHbe^, v, a. kfatliibute to, to impute 



Ascription, fts-krlp'-^An. ». the act of ascribing. 
Ash, Ish. s. a tree. 

Ashamed, &-sh^^-m^. a. abasRed, coi^Minded. 
Ashes, &sh^-!z. s. the dust of any thing burnt, as 

of wood, coals, &c. ; the remains of a dead 

body. [sadfety. 

Ashore, &-sh6re't od. oo shore, on the land, ui 
Ash-W'ednesd(nf,tsii'whxz''dik. 8, the first day 

of Lent. [colour. 

Ashy, ash'-^. a. pale, a whitish gray like aA 
Asioe) iL-slde'. aa, to one side, apart from the 

rest. 

Ask, hk. V. a. to beg, to claim, to seek, to re- 
oiiire. 

Askew, &-skCi^ ad. contemptuously, sideways. 

Aslant, &-sl&ni^ ad. obliquely, on one side. 

Asleep, a-sl^p^. od. sleeping, at rest. 

Aslope, &-sl6pe'. ad. obliquely, witli declivity. 

Asp, &sp. s. a venomous serpent j a tree. 

A^aragus, lut-par^-ft-gAs. s. an esculent plant 

Aspect, as^-p^kt. s. k)OK, air, appearance, view. 

Aspen, &s^-p^n. s. a kind of poplar tree, the 
leaves of which always tremble. 

Asperate, &s^-p^-r&te. v. a^ to make rough or un 
even. 

Asperity, Ss-pfir'-^ti. s. roughness, harshness 
of speech. 

Asperse, ^-p^rse'. v. a. to slander, to censure. 

Aspersion, As-pdr'-sh&n. s. a sprinkling 3 cen- 
sure, calumny. 

Asphaltick, as-fal'-t}k. a. gummy, bituminous. 

Aspick, as'-p!k. 9. a very venomous serpent. 

Aspirate, as^-p^-dtte. v. a. to pronounce fully 
or strongly. 

Aspiration, ^p^-r&'-shffn. «. an ardent wish or 
desire ; the act of pronouncing with full breath. 

Aspire, ^pire'. i\ n. to aim at, to desire 
eagerly. 

Asquint, d-skw?nt'.- ad. obliquely, not in the 
straight tine of vision. 

Ass, ks. s. an pnimal of burden ; a stupid feUow. 

Assail, &s-8^e^ v. a. to attack, to assault^ 

Assailable, as-s&'-la-bl. . a. that may be at- 
tacked. 



ASS 



27 



AST 



\ 



— 116^ w&vef ndr, ntit ) — t^tbe, tftb, 

[ity iaf^k'^kai, s, one wbo attacks or ini- 

i. 

Qy ifrdb'-flln. >«.aiecretiiiiir- 

oator, is-s&s'-s^iMi-t&r. > dcrer. 

Mte, is-f&s'-fli-ii^. V. a. to waylay, to 

jr. 

, &s-6&lt'. «. attack, hostile onset, storm. 

, &s-si^lt'. V. a. to attack, to iuvade. 

^§-A\ 8, trial, exanuBatiou^— «. a. to 

', &ft-sli^-ur. «. one who assays metals, &c. 
•iftge, lb-s£m'-bl^je. «. & collection of 

le, &B-8^m'-bl. r. to meet or call t<^ther. 
\jf ia-si^mf-b\^. s. a company assem- 
a Ball. [consent. 

I»«£nt'. V, n. to ajrree to, to yiekl. — «. 
fts-s&rt'. V. a. to amrm, to maintain, to 

in, is-s&'^-sh&n. «. a positive affirmalioo. 
r, fts-s^r'-iAr. «. a maintainor, a vindi- 

[sum. 
As-s^s'. V. a. to charge with any certain 
lent, &s-s^-mdat. s. the act of taxing or 
ing. 

&8'-sdts. s. eflfects IcA by a deceased 
I with which his executor is to pay his 

[protestation. 
■atk>n, &s^v-^-r&'-8h&n. #< a solemn 
1, &s^-h^d. s. a dunce, a blockhead, 
y, is-s^-dCk'-^-t^. s. diligence, close ap- 
ou. [tion. 

us, &s-sld^-j&-ds. a. constant in applica- 
As4ne'. V. n. to mark out, to appoint, 
ce over a rifhl to another. 
ble, &s-slne -^-bl. a. that may be trans- 

[to meet. 
Hod, &s-slg-n&'-sh5n. a. an appointment 
e^ &8-s^*ue'. s. one who is deputed to do 
ing on behalf of others. [transfer. 

ient,&s-s:{ne'-m^nt.«. an appointment, a 
itc, is-s1m'-^-)ite. v. a. to convert to 
ne nature or use with another thing } to 
lo a likeness or resemblance. 
8-^'. r. a. to help, to succour, to aid. 
ce, fts-sis'-t&nse. s. help, aid, relief, sup* 

ks-dae'. s. the sitting of judges to deter- 



bAll y—m ^— p6&Dd ^— </tin, this. \ 

mine causes f aa order respecting the pric«/^ ' 



weight, d&c. oi sundry commodiues. 
Associate, &s-s6'-sh^-4te. v. a. to^fele. 



with. 



tA joia 



Associate, fts-86'-sh^-&te. «. a partDer, com- 
panion, or sharer. — a. confederate. 

Association, &s-s6-sh^-&'-8hfiu. 9. an entering 
into an agreement with others, in order to 
perform some act 3 a confederacy, a partner- 
ship. 

Assort, &s-sArt'. r. a. to range in order, to clasff. 

Assortment, &s-sdrt'-m&it. s. a quantity properly 
arranged. [pacify. 

Assuage, &s-sw^e'. r. a. to soAen, to ease, to 

Assuagement, as-sw&je'-m&U. s. what miti- 
gaicM or soAens. [appeases. 

Assuager, &s*sw&^-jftr. r. one who pacifies or 

Assuasive, &s-sw&'-s]v. a. softening, mitigating, 
mild. . [tonib 

Assuetude, &s'-sw^-t&de. 9. accustomance, cus- 

Assume, &s-sCtme'. v, a, to take, to claim, to 
arro^te. [haughty. 

Assumm^, fts-s^'-mlng. part. a. anogant. 

Assumption, &s-s&m'-^5n. s. the taking any 
thing to one's self 3 the thing supposed; a pos- 
tulate, [sumed. 

Assumptive, &s-s&m'-t!v. a. thai which is as- 

Assurance, &sh-sh6'-r&nse. s. confidence 3 cer- 
tainty : want of modesty 3 a contract 3 secu- 
rity 3 firmness. [secure. 

Assure, ftsh-sh^re^. v, a, to assert positiveljr, to 

Asterisk, &8^-t^rIsk. 9. a little star [^] signifying, 
that some words or letters are wanting to com- 
plete the sentence, or serving as a reference 
to a note at the bottom, or in the ma^n. 

Astern, i-s^m'. ad. a sea term, signifying be- 
hind. 

Asthma, list'-m&. s. a disease of the lungs. 

Asthmatick, &st-m&t'-lk. ) a. troubled with 

Asthmatical, ^t-m&t'-^klll. { an asthma. 

Astonish, &s-t6n'-uish. v. a. to amaze, to con- 
found, [surprise. 

Astonishment, &8-t6n'-Ish-ro£nt. s. amazement, 

Astound, &s-t^find^ v. to astonish, to stun. 

Astragal, fts'-tri-gfil. s. an ornament in archi- 
tecture. 

Astral, lis'-tr&l. a. relating to the start, bright. 

Agtray, A-strii'. ad. ouloV \bA iv^V^vj,Hrsno% 



ATO 



28 



ATT 



("^te, fir, f &li, f &t i—mkf m^ )— pine, pin 



AfltrictiaQ, Is-trik'-ahdn. «. the act of contracting 

pa»^ . *. 
Aitride, Mnde'. ad. across, with legs open. 

Astringe, is-trinje'. v. a. to draw together, to 

bind. 
Astrinrent; As-tifn'-j&st. a. bindii^, contract- 
ing, oracing. 
Astroeraphy, Ib<4r6g'-r&'ft. •. the art of de- 
scribing stars. 
Astrolabe, Is^-trd-liibe. «. an instrument used to 

take the altitude of the sun or stars at sea. 
Astrol<^r, fts-tr6^-^jflr. s. one who pretends 

to fofetell events by the aspects, &c. of the 

stars. 
Aitrology, As-trfty-6<j^. t. the science <^ tbre* 

teUing events by the stars, planets, &c. 
Astronomer, £ktr6n'-n6-m5r. 9. one who 

studies the celestial moti<His. 
Astronomical, as-tr6-n6m'-^k&L a. belon^ng 

to astnmomy. 
Astronomy, l»-tr6n'-n6-m^. «. a science that 

teaches the knowledge of the heavenly bodies, 

their magnitudes, motions, distances, &c. 
.Astro-the<3ogy, As'-tr6-«Ai-Al'-6-ji, ». divinity 

formed on the observation of the celestial 

bodies. 
Astute, fts-tite'. a. cunning, penetrating. 
Asunder, A-s&n'-dfir. ad. separately, in two 

parts. * [tection. 

Asjium, &-sl'-l&m. «. a refiige^ a place of pro- 
At, &t prep, the different meanmgs of at cannot 

be expressed by other words. 
Atheism, kf'thii'hm. t. the disbelief of a God. 
Atheist, 4'-tM4st. s. one who disbelieves the 

existence of a God. 
Atheistical, &-/^b'-t^k&l. a. belonging to 

atheism, impious. 
Athlrst, ii-thuni'. ad. dry, thirsty, in want oi 

drink. 
Athletick, &/A-ldl'-!k. a. strong, histy, bony, 

vigorous. 
Athwart, &-<Aw&rt^ ad. across, through j wroi^. 
Atlas, &t'-l&s. 8. a collection of niaps; a na 

kind of silk or stuff; a mountain in Africa. 
Atmosphere, &t'-m5»-f&re. s. the air that en- 
compasses the earth. 
^iom, At'-tbm. I Si an extremely small par- 



At<Mnical, &-t&m'-^k&l. a. consisting of 

minute. 
Atomist, ItM^-mlst. s. one who roiuntaias Ifai 

doctrine of the atomical philosophy. 
Atone, A46ue'. v. to agree, to satisfy, to answM 

for, to expiate. 

Atonement^ &-t6ne'Hn&it. «. agreement, oo» 

cord, expiation. [heinoif. 

Atrocious. A-tri'-shfts. a. wicked, enonnoas, 

Atrociously, l-UrA'-shfls-li. ad. very wickedly, 

heiiKNisly. 
Atrocity, ft-trfts'-e^t^. s. horrible wickedness. 
Atn^y, &t'-tr6-fi^. s. a disease in whidi what 

is taken for food cannot act as nourishment. 
Attach, &t-(&tsh^. r. a. us seize or lay hold oa ; 

to win or gain over ; to fix to one's interest 
Attachment, &t-t&tsh'-mdnt. s. adherence, 6dfll* 
ity, regardf. [onset 

Attack, At-t&k'. s. an assault on an enemy, ao 
Attack, &t-tikk'. v. a, to assault, to encounter, to 
impugn in any manner. [rive at 

Attam, At-t&ne'. v, to gain, to overtake, to ar- 
Attainable, &t-t^'-&-Dl. a. that may be aft> 

tiuned. 
Attainder, it-tlme'-dfir. ». the act of attaintii|f 

in law; taint, soil, disgrace. 
Attainment, it-Uine'-mdnt. «. an ficquisitioB, a 

quality. 
Attaint, ftt-tant'. v. n. to dishonour, to corrupt 
Attemper, &t-tdm'-pAr. ) v. a. to minglB^ 

Attemperate, &t-tdm'-p^-r&te. ) to soAen, to 
regulate, to proportion. * 

Attempt, &t-idmt^ v. a. to try, to endeavour, to 

essay. — s. an efibrt, an endfeavour. 
Attend, At-tdnd'. v. to wait for, or ^ve at- 
tendance to; to regard with attention; to 
accompany. 
Attendance, &t-t£n'-d&nse. s. the act of waiting 

on another. 
Attendant, &t-t$n'-d&nt. ». one who attonds 
another. — a. accompai^ne as consequentbL 
Attention, &t-t^n^-shAn. s. the act of attendii^, 

close ^plication of the mind to any thing. 

Attentive, &t-tdn'-dv. a. heedful, regardfid, 

intent. ^ [slender. 

Attenuant, 4t>tdn'-A-4nt. a. making thin «r 

Attenuate, &t-tdn'-A-&te. v. a. to make sl^idar, 

todihite* 



— n6, ailve, air, pfli^-libe, lib, bflHi— «l)-pMiiil|-<fciB, Tail. 



AHert, tt 

Invoke. [nCHr evjdeiH 

AUMtttloD, ll-tb-ti'-iMhi. 1. leflininny, « 
Attick, li'-iIk.a.iH,alcKHBl,jan,e)eviied. 
Alllre,ll^n'. i-dalbajBraiibabiUi b ub; 



■Mtibad «r nBfauid. 

AttAola, lt'-«Mi6le. (. ■ quliiy iibercDl in B 

AmftUlB, fa-UW'^. B. a. ID impute or Bnnhe 
Adritkn, h-uW-AD. J. tbs ad of ncorms 
" p by nbbiiig oae ^^oinii uwilwr 




AugmeDtatlon, Rwg-iniWJi'-iIjan. i. the bm of 
Aupir, 4w'.jiSr...a«rqih«iveri)rdiviiier.— n. 

10 giKfl. Id conjcvlure hy ngns. 
Axiptcy, Rw'-fd-r^. f. ihe fnrcieUingofe'tmU 

10 CDDM by tfisSjglil, feeding, d». sfbinta. 
August, &w-g3>i'. a. DoUe, grand, mwiiiS' 

Aueu^r &W-gAst- t- ihe ^^ih montb ip 1I10 
Aullck. I>w'-3li. 1. bclai^iv 10 s roun, royal. 
Audi. jint. 3. a falher's or muUier'i liiler. 
Aurelia, iw-r^.|^. (. b una died Ibr iJie 6rH 
Chang? of a ma^gcM beAnv K becooKs a dy j 
chrysaJi*. 

uncle, W-i^-kl. f. (be eilenur esr ; Iwo ap- 

pendagES of Ihe bean coming Hi Iwo ven- 

iriclei, [ill aecRL 

..uricular, &w-Hk'-A-Mir. a. wilhbi hearing, uM 

Auriferou", i*-rif-l*-r4a. h. hsving or pn>- 

Aurlel, 4w'-rbi. i, ona who (irDfeaia ta cnrv 

Aurora, £w-r^-r&. t. poel>cal]y, Ujcmoniii^i 
Aurora BamUii, {iw^'-ii-bA-r^b'-lis. i, a h- 

l^ieru iKniitipbtirc, generally calted merthem 

Auapiee, Iw'-jph. t. an omen; proieclioii, in- 
fluence, [bub, happy. 

Aufpidouji, bv-ipbh'-b. a. prDmeraui, fonu- 

AoMere, iw-B»^re'.d.aevere,Ti^icl, harvfa, Hecn. 

Au9lEriW.lii»-fl*f'.*-l*j.iBvorii«,rraellyjmor- 
liGed hfe, •«»»■• of temper, Lanb diacipliiie. 

Austral, liws'-uil. a. Mndliig 10 Ibe nuUi, 
■oulhcrn. 

Autarchy, &w'-^r-k*. t. lelf-auflioeBcy. 

Aulhentirk, &w-l/iin'-iik. o. geuuiae orlgjnal. 



Aunr, tV-cb. 1 

tSamilb. 
Anght, hwt. prsH. tmj llmig. 



Author, W-fAAr. j 



Ibe firal begianer of a 

uiii^; ihe wntsr o( a book, oppoted la a 

conapiJer. [Ihonly, pesiliTa, 

AuthorilaliTe, ftw-iASr'-^-i^ilv. a. having au' 

Authority, &w-tfi*r'-*-li. ». legal power, inBu- 



AVO 



30 



AZU 



F&le, f&r, f&ll, rai;-->in^y mdCy-^plne, pin. 



Authorize, &w'-^i6-Hze, v. a. lo^ve authority, 
tojustify. [injB^. 

Aut^raphy, &w<'t6^-r&-rk «. an original wrii- 

AutomatMi, &w-t6in''4-t6u« s, a machine which 
possesses the power of motiou without any con- 
tinued assistance, as a dock, watch, 6lc. 

Automatous, &w-tom'-4-t&8. a, having the pow- 
. er of motion in itself. 

Autumn, &w'-t&m. «. the third season of the 
year. 

Autumnal, aw-l&m'-nftl. a. belonging to au- 
tumn, [assisting. 

Auxiliary, &wg^'-y&-ri. a. helping, aiding. 

Auxiliaries, &wg-%ir-y&-r]z. «. troofs callM 
upon, in virtue of a treaty, to assist another 
nation, &c. 

Avail, &-vUe'. v. a. to pn^t, to promote, to 
assist [ous, valid. 

Available, &-v4^'lft-bL a. profitable, advantage- 

Avant-j:«<ar(i{, &-v&nt'-g&rd. s, the van or front 
of an array. 

Avarice, kv'4b>^h^. covetousness, niggardliness. 

Avaricious, &v-&-r!sh'-ds. a. covetous, greedy, 
mean. 

Avast, i-vftst'. ad, hdd, slop, stay, enough. 

Avaimt, &*v&nt^ intarf, begone : a word of ab- 
horrence. 

Avenge, &-v?nje^ v. a. to revenge, to punish. 

Avenue, &v^-^-n&. s. an entrance to a place} 
an alley or walk leading to a house. . 

Aver, k-vir'. r. a. to affirm, to assert, to declare. 

Average, &v'-Ar-&je. «. the mean, or medium of 
any given quantities.. 

Averment, &-vdr'-m&it.«. establishment by evi- 
dence, [to. 

Averse, k-v^rse'. a. contrary to, not favourable 

Aversion, ft-vdr'-sbAn. s, hatred, dislike, antip- 
athy. 

Avert, A-viri'. ». a. to turn aside, to keep off. 

Aviary, k'-vk-k-rk s. a place enck>8ed to keep 
bircb. [anxiousness. 

Avidity, a-vld'-^ti. «. greediness, eagerness, 

Avocation, &v-v6-k&'-shan. «. the act of calling 
offer aside: bittiness. 

Avoid, &-vdid'. r. to shun, to escape, to retire. 

Avoirdupob, &v-^-d6-pWz'. s. a weight most 
ismnmonly iu use, contaimog 16 ounces to the 



Avouch, a-vd£iish^ v. a. to assert, to affirm, to 

justify. — s. declaration, evidence. [fess. 

Avow, k-shhi. V. a. to declare, to assert, to pro- 
Avowal, &-vd&^-&l.«. a positive or open declara- 
tion. 
Avulsion, &^v&l'-sb&n. s, pulling one thing from 

anollier. 
Await, &-w&te'. v. a. to expect, to wait for, to 

attend. 
Awake, &-w&ke'. v. to rouse from sleep, to put 

into new action.— <i. not sleeping, without 

sleep. 
Award, &-ward', v. to adjudge, to determine, to 

give. [tioo. 

Award, a-waniK. s. a sentence, a delermina- 
Aware, &-wlire'. a. vigilant, attentive, cautious. 
Away, k-yfk'. ad. abs^t^ let us go j begone. 
Awe, &w. 8. dread, fear, respect, reverence. 
Awful, &w'-f&l. a. that strikes with awe,or filb 

with reverence ; terrible j worshipful. 
Awfulness, &w'-i&l-n&i. s. quality of strikiiqf 

with awe. 
Awhile, A-hwlie'. ad, tor some space of time. 
Awkward, &wk'-wfird. a. unpohte, clumsy, un- 
handy. 
Awl, ^11. s. a sharp instrument to make holes. 
Awning, &w^-u!ug. a. any covering ^read ovef 

a ship or boat to keep off the heat or wet. 
Awoke, &-w6ke'. the preterit from avxJce, 
Awry, a-ri'. ad. obliquely, asquint, unevenly*. 
Axe, kVs. s. an instrument used to chc^ wood. 
Axiom, Sk'-sh^m. s. a maxim or proposition, 

which, being self-evident, cannot be made 

plainer by demonstration. 
Axis, &k'-sis. s. a real or imaginary line, which 

passes directly through the ceptre of a^y 

thing that revolves on it. 
Axle, &k^-sl. > «. the piece of timber on 

Axletree, ak'-sl-trM. 3 which the wheels of 

a carriage turn. 
Ay, ai. aa. yes, used to affirm the truth. 
Aye, hik. ad, always, for ever, once mmv. 
Azimuth, kz^-h-mtith. s. the azimuth of the sob 

or any star is an arch between the mericJ^aB 

of the place and any g^ven vertical linej aa 

astronomical instrument. 
Azure, &'-zh&re. a, li^ht or faint olue , sky- 

cokMired. 



BAD 



31 



BAL 



— dA, mdve, lAvf nAtj — tibe, t5b, b6il j— ATI ^-^And ^— ^in, this. 



• B. 

THE second letter in the alphabet, is 
Irequently used as an abbreviation, as in 

A. Bachehr of Arts, B, L. Bachelor of 

tf. 

&. V. n. to bleat or cry like a sheep. 

By b&iy-bl. V. to talk idly, to tell secrets. 

BTy b&iy-blfir. 8. an idle, talkative person, 

Bttler. 

bA/4>^ > ». a young diild of either sex. 

Qy bl-bAAn'. t. a larre species of monkey. 

lanalian, bdk-k&-n^-lA-&n. «. a drunken, 

mi person. 

lanab, b&k'-k&-n&lz. «. dronken riots or 

lb. 

iloff b&tsh'-^-lAr. «. an unmarried man 3 

who takes his first decree at the universi- 

a knight of the lowest order. 

bik. s. the hinder part of a thing. 

b&k. V. a. to mount a horse ; to second, to 

SVf to strengthen, to maintain. 

Mte, b&k'-blte. o. a. to censure an absent 

loh. [cretly. 

nter, b4k^-bl-t5r. s. one who slanders se- 

)d, . b&kt. part, seconded, supported ; 

iDtod. [dice and tables. 

Dunmon, b&k-g&m'-mfin. s. a game with 

Inde, b4k-slide. v. n. to fall on, to apos- 

le. 

dttder, bftk-sll'-dAr. s. an apostate. 

■tays, b&k'-st&ze. s. ropes which keep the 

to worn pitching forward. 

mwrd, D&k'-sArd. s. a sword with one 

"pedge. • [gwh. 

wrd. biLk'-wfird. a. unwilling, dull. «ug- 

irardiy, b&k'-wArd-l^. ad. unwillingly, 

gishly. 

I, bA/-kn. 8. the flesh of a hog, salted and 

ked. 

b4d. a. ill, wicked, hurtful, vicious, sick. 

> b&d. prd. of to bid. 

i, bAd\|e. 8. a mark or token of ^aCinctioii. 



Badger, b&d'«jAr. 8. an animal resembling a Ytog 
and dog ; a man who buys and sells corn. 

Badinage, bAd'-^nkje. 8. light or playful di»> 
course. 

Badly, bAd'-l^. ad. not well. 

Badness, bAd'-oAs. 8. want of good qualities. * 

Baffle, bAf-fl. v. a. to ekide, deceive, to confound. 

Bag, mg. 8. a sack ; a purae ; an ornament ; an 
udder 

Bagatelle, bAg-A'tAl^ 8. a thing of no import, a 
trifle. 

Baggage, bAg'-gldje. 8. the luggage of an 
army ; a term for a worthless woman. 

Bagnio, bAn'-vA. «. warm baih 3 boiue of ill ftune 

Bagpipe, bAg^-j^pc. 8. a musical instrument 

Baal, oAle. «. surety given ibr another's appear- 
ance. 

Bail, bAle. «. a. to give bail, to admit to bail. 

Bailable. bA'-lA-bl. a. that may be set at liberty 
by bail. 

Bailiff, bA^-Df. s. an officer yf)ao puts in force aa 
arrest 

Bailiwick, bA'-lA-wlk. 8. the jurisdiction ot a 
' bailiff*. 

Bait, bAte. 8. a temptation; a refreshment; a 
lure. 

Bait. bAte. v. to bait the hook in angling : to 
take refreshment on a journey ; to set dogs 
upon. 

Baize, bAze. 8. a coarse kind of nappy doth. 

Bake, bAke. r. to harden by fire ; to dress vict- 
uals in an oven. 

Balance, bAlMAnse. «. a pair of scales ; the dif- 
ference of an account} the beating part of a 
watch ; in astronomy, a constellation. 

Balance, bAl'-lAnse. r. to make equal, to setde; 
to hesitate, to fluctuate. 

Balconied, bal*k6'-nM. a. having balconies. 

Balcony, bAl-k6'-nA. «. a small gallery of wood 
or stone on the outside of a hoiue. 

Bald, bAwld. a. without hair; inelegant, ima- 
domed. 

Balderdash, bAwF-d&r-dAsh. «. a rude mixture; 
• confused or illiterate discourse. 

Baldness, bAwld'-nAs. «. want of hair; naked 

' ness. 

Bale, bAle. •. goods packed for carriage , 
misery. 



Bdeful, bile'-lU. u 
■ad. 



File, rilr, tin, rili—ait, tatly—^ue. |Jii ^ 



r. un' ihiog ittand 



grenibeBin 
Bfflotc: 



BallBd, btl'-Hd. .. 

Bnlhst, bU' JtsL 1. weiiM placed in Ibe bgUot 
or a ship, or any otGer 'ndy, <o prevent il 
OTVr^eUior. — n. to heep Boy ibiiv sleadj. 

BalliM, Mf-Hl. I. an hiiunrica] dance. 

Balloon, bU-Mnf. i. a large vesal used u 
cliyniiiliy; a ball on Ihe up of a pillar; i 
globe maile of bilk, dec wfaidi, beiog iuilBLei 
niiheas, raes liiio ihe air wiih Buy weigb 
sitadicd la ii pntporiionBie Id iu bzc. 

Ballot, bil'-lfiL >. a ball or llckel iitied ia givin; 
vottj privately. — c. o. 10 cboote by balloL 

Balni,blm.i. ibr name oTa plain. 

fialniVp bin'-^. <i. having Lhe qiialiliea of balm 
BoDthmg. anii i rragnaiy odorif«ni09. 

Balneary, bAI'-n^-r^^ ». a balhiug rooni, balh 

Balsam^ nwl'^Am. ji. an oiDlmem ^ a lUirub, 

Balsunick, bU-sAm' Jk. a. miiigaiiog, aollcaiog 

Baliuuf'bU'-iW'tar.i.aiDisll mllar or nlumn 
Balustrade, bU-ia-lMde'. i. a mw of amid 

pillarx. [ned hind 

Bamboo, b4n)-bU'. (. an Indba plani of ihi 
Bamboozle, bim-bU'-il. r. a. lo Irick, deceive. 

tn dienu . [lion. 

Barx, bAn. s- a puUtdi notice ; a curse, inlerdic. 
Band, bind. r. a bandage or lie; aa ornaoiepl 

worn round (he neck ; a company. 
Banda|re, bin'-dldje, i. a fillel ; a roller Tor d 

Bandboi, bSnd'-bAkh i. a thin, ilifhl box. 
Banditti, bSiKft'ji. j. ouUawi, robbers, plun- 

Baody, btn'-d^. v. a. lo Ion lo and tw, K give 

and lake reciprocally> Lo cDOLend at a nme. 

Bandy, Un'-di, a. cmoked.— >. > cmketTiOiek. 

Bandy-/i^£vif, bfln'-d^l^gd. a. having crooked 



Bang, bine. i. a Now 
Banish, bftii'-idnli. n. a. 



Bank, bJnk. >. the dde oT a 



■ liulefail; 
^nckjKirilt 



It, biok'-ibr. I. one who leceives mong; 

Baokrupt, bJnk'-r{yp(. i. ooe who, being umdik 

lo satisfy hiacredilon, mmindcn hixtOecU; 

Bankruptcy, bink'-iAp-ii. i. U>e stale of i 



Banneret, bln'-ni^-^. i. a knighl created a 
the field nf boule. 
suuuan, bSi^ytbi'. t. a light undress, a masniiif 

BaxHuet, bfuik'-kn'£i. r. a grand eolertainvieri 

~ r, bfiu'-tflr. o. a. to rally, play upon, ridi- 



Bantling, bAni'-llnr. i. a 
BapUam, bfip'.llun. i. i 






„. - ^ - ^ 'S (^ild, an jofsnt. 
apliani, bfip^'tlun. i, a rits of (he Chrisiiui 
dnircb, performed by tbe abluiion of the 
body, or by Epriokling. 

Bnpdanml, BAp-dt'-maJ, a. lelsting to baptisni. 

Baptist, bAp'-IM. I. one who bapliies ooly adidls. 

a — •■..•■.jj^ bSp'-tb-tftr-*. (. a Ibnl oc place 6x 



a sIidIIow nl die entrance of a haiiiouri a 
hioderaoce ; in musick, a perpendicular iiaa 

Barb, birb. i. a Barfiarv horse : a beard ; ika 

Bshin^..hooh. 
Barb, b&rb, D.o. lolunnshboraes with uioour; 

to ibavalhe beard :lo--^ 

Barincao, b^-bi-kln-i 



BAB 



83 



BAS 



— oAf mAve, u6r, n6t ;— t&be, t&b, b&ll ; — All ;— pdAad y^-thuif this. 



the waUs of a tows, an openings in the wail 
for guns* 

'Barbarian, bir-b&.'Hn^&n. s. a rude, uncivilized 
person, a savare, a person without pity. 

Barbaiicky b&r-bftr^-Ik. a. foreign, far-fetched. 

BariMUJsm, b&r^-bi-iiuii. «. ignorance, inhu- 
manity; an uncouth manner of speaking or 
writing. 

Barbari^, b&r-bir'-^t^. s. inhumanity, cruelty. 

fiarbarous, b&r^-b&nr&s. a. rude, uncivilizira, 
ignorant, inhuman, cruel ; unacquainted with 



Barbed, HU'-bld, or b&rbd. part, a, fiimisfaed 

with armour, bearded, or jagged with hooks. 
Barbel, b^r^-bl. «.'a Innre &h; superfluous 
fleshy knots growing on we mouth ot a horse. 
Bart>er, b&r'-rar. s. one whose trade is to sLave. 
Bard, b&rd. «. apoet. 
Bare. hire, c aaKed, poor, lean, unadorned. 
Barefaced, blre-Aste'. a. shamelesS) impudent. 
Barel]^, bare'-l^. ad, nakedly ; openly ; merely. 
Bargain, \AH-gin. t. a oontract or agreemeut j 

a thmg boiwnt or sdd ; stipulation. 
Bai^aiii. b&r^n. o. ». to make a contract for 

the sale or purchase of any thing. 
Baree, bAije. 9. a boat for pleasure or trade. 
Baiv, b&rk. «. the rind of a tree ; a small ship. 
Bark. b&rk. o. to make a noise like a dog or 
won, to ctownwr at$ to strip trees of tneir 
baric 
Barker, bftr'-^cdr. t. one that damoufs, d snarler. 
Bariey, bftr'-I^ m, grain used in making beer. 
Barley-corn, blir'-l^kdm. «. a grain of oarley ; 

in measmfement, the third part of an inch. 
Barm, bftrm. 9, yeast, used to make drink JBarterrb&r'-tAr. 9. the art or practice of tral^ 

jBaryteff, b^-^t^ 9. an earth, in its pure stato 

very heavy. 
Base, b^se. 9, the foundation of any thing; a 

rustick play; the pedestal of a statue. 
B^se, b4s(e. a. vile, mean, low; applied to met- 
als that are below the standard ; in musick, 
deep, grave. [tardy. 

Baseness, blise'-nfe. 9. vileness, meanness; bas* 
Bashaw, b&sh-liw^ 9. a govemour or vicen^ 
under the grand seignior. r&ced. 

BashfuKb^^-ffll. a, timid, modest, coy, shame- 
Ba^I, bazMl. «. the name of a plant ; the edge 
o( a joiuer's Voo\ \ «l V\«\ Q^>K«Aaec, 



Bam, bim. s. a slorriiouse for com, &lc, 
fianiaele,blr'*n&-kl. «. a kind of shell-fish which 
adhoes to wood, &c. in the water ; a bird 
like a coose: an iron instrument to hold a 



horse by Uie nose during an operation of 

forrieiy. . 

Barometer, bd-rftm'-ro^t&r. 9. an instrument to 

measure the weight of, and variations in, the 

atmosphere, in order chiefly to determine the 

change of the weather. 
Barometrical, YAt^wkL'-ukAd^, a. relating to 

a barometar. 

5 



Baron, b&r^-rAa. 9. a rank in nobility next to » 

viscount: twosirfoinsof beef. 
Baroness, rar^-rAn-^ 9, a baron's lady. 
Baronet, b&r'-r&n-^t. 9. the fowest title that is 

hereditary, next in rank to a baron. 
Barony, bar'-rdn-i. 9. the lordship whence a 

baron derives his title. 
Baroscope, bAr^-r6-skApe. 9. an insurument to 

show tne weight of the atmosphere. 
Barracan, b4r^r&-k&n. 9. a strong, thick kiikl 

of camelot. 
Barrack, b&r'-r&k. t. a buikliiig to quarter 

soldiers in. ^ 

Barrel, b&r^-rll. 9, a round wooden vessel ; me 

bollow tube of a gun ; a cylinder. 
Barren, b&r'-r£n. a, unfruitful, not prolifick, 

sterile, unmeanii^, uninventive, dull. 
Barrenness, b4r'-ren-n£s. 9. sterility, want of 

inventkm. 
Barricade, bir-r^-ldide^ v. a. to secure a place, 

to fortify. 
Barricade, b&r-r^k&de'. > «. a fortification, an 
Barricado, b&r-r^k&'-d6. \ obstruction, a bar 

to prevent admittance. 
Barrier, b&r^-r^-dr. 9. a boundary, a defence, a 

bar to mark the limits of a place. 
Barrister, bAr'-r!s-tfir. 9 a pleader at the bar 

an advocate. 
Barrow, b&r'-r&. 9. a small hand carriage tn 

ctonvey fruit, herbs, &c. a small mount of 

earth under which bodies were anciently de- 
posited ;^a hog. 
Barter, bar'-tfir, ». a. to give any thine in ex- 
change, [fickiug. 



BAT 






34 






BE 


Fkie, 


f&r, 


fftll,ftt; 


r-mhf 


m^ 


; — pine, pin 


r- 



Bath, bhth. s. a place to bathe in ; a measure. 
Bathe, b&THe. r. a. to wash in a bath; lo 

sofVen. 
Ballet, bl^t'-l^. s, a square wooden iostrumeiil 

used for beating linen. 
Batoon, l)&-tdAn'. 9. a staffer cljrb; a truncheon 

borne by a marshal in an army. [battle. 

Battalia, bAt-tile'-yii. s. battle array, wder of 
Battalion, bdi-tAK-yfin. «. a body of foot soldiers, 

in number frwn 500 to 800 men; a di\'i8ioa 

of an army. 
Batten, bdt'-tn. 5. a narrow board | a scantling. 
Batten, b&t'-tn. v. to fatten, to fertilize, to grow 

fat. 
Batter, b&tMdr. «. a mixture of flour, eggs, milk, 

and salt. — v. to beat, to beat down. 
Battering-ram, bit'-t&r-lng-r&m'. «. a miKtarjr 

engine, formerly used to batter down walls, 

having a head resembling a ram's. 
Baas-viol, b^se-vl'-dl. ». an instrument usedj Battery, b&t'-t&r-r^. s, a raised work on which 



Easily b&z'-il. V. a. lo grind the edge <^a tool. 

Basilicon. bll-z!K-^-kdn. s. a kind of ointment. 

Basilisk, raz'-^-11sk. «. a kind of serpent, a cock- 
atrice, said to kill by lookbg; a piece of 
ordnance. 

Basin, b&'-sn. 9. a small ve^el to liold water ; 
a dock where ships may float in safety; a 
small pond. 

Basis b^'-sls. 8. the foundation of any thino^ ; 
the lowest <^ the three principal paols of a 
column, which are the basiSf slmft, and capi- 
tal; the foot, the pedestal. 

]^k, bask. r. to fie. in the heat of the sun, or 

Basket, bas'-klt. 9, a vessel made of twigs or 

ruslies. 
Bass, b^ss. 9. a mat used to kneel on in churches. 
Baas, b&se. a. in mnsick, grave, deep. 
Bass-relief, bSs-ri-lM^'. 9. raised work. 



for the bass sound in musick. 

Bai^set, bds'-sll. 9. a certain game at cards. 

Bassoon, bds-sddn'. 9. a musical wind instrument. 

Basso-relievo, see bas9<tHef. 

Bastard, bls^-t&rd. «. a chud bom out of wed- 
lock. 

Bastardize, b&s'-t&r-dlze. v. to declare a cfaikl 
illegitimate ; to beget a bastard. 

Baste, b^kste. v. a. to beat with a stick ; to pour 
butler on meat whilst roasting ; to sew in a 
sliglit manner. 

BaRtile, bas'-l^l. 9. formerly a state prison in 
France ; it is now destroyed. 

Ba^linade, b&s-i^n^de'. ) v, a. to punish a per- 

Baslinado, b&s-t^n4'-d6. \ son by striking the 
soles of his feet with a cudgel. 

Bastion, b^s'-tshfin. s. a huge mass of earth 
standing from a rampart ; a bulwark, a for- 
tress. 

Bat, b&t. 9. a flattened club to strike a Kail with ; 
an animal resembling a mouse, which flies 
with membranes distended like wings. 

Bat-fowling, I>dt^-i6&-l!ng. «. bird-catching ir 
. the night-time. 

fiafch, b^tsh. s. a quantityof any thing baked at 

one time ; an^* quantity made at once. 
£biifij, l^te. r. to lessen, to remit, to lower a 

m'ce. • 



cannons are mounted; in law, a vicdent as- 
sauh. [mies. 

Battle,4b&t'-tl. «: a fight betweea fleets or ar- 

Battie-array,b&t'-tl-ftr-r4^ 9. a form or order ot 
battle. [a bill. 

Battleaxe, b&lMl4ks. «. a weapon like an axe; 

Battledoor, b&t'-tl-d6re. 9, a flat instroinent used 
to stirike shuttlecocks with. 

Battlement, b&t'-tl-m£nt 9, a wall indented on 
the top of buildings ; a breastwork. 

Baubee. l4Lw-b^. 9, in Scotland, a faalQienDy. 

Bavin, b&^-in. 9. a bundle of small wood, a 
fagot. 

Bawble, b&w'-bl. «. a trifle, a trinket, a play- 
thing. 

Bawl, bl^wl. v. to call out, cry out, to qpeak kxid. 

Bawler, b&V-lAr. 9. one wKo bawls. 

Bay, b4. 9. a road where ships may anchor; a 



tree; a term in architecture 



chestnut 



colour. 
Bay, b4. v. to bark as a d<^ ; to surround. 
Bay-«a/i, b^'-s&lt. 9. salt made from sea-watef 

exposed to the sun, so aamed from its colour. 
Bay-<7:«f, b&'-trM. 9. the female laurel. 
Bayonet, b&^-yAn-n^. «. a dagger fixed to • 

musket. 
Bays, bize. «. an honorary crown or ^prlaod. 
Be, bM. V. n. to have existence, to ensL 



BSA. 



85 



BED 



— 06, nAvCf n&r, ii6t : — lAhe, tAb, UUl ; — dll ; — pAAnd y-4h\nf this. 



Beacli, b^^Vik t. Ibe sea-ahors, the strand, the 

coasl. 
Beacon, b^-kiv «. Munetbiug 00 aa emiiieiice 

designed to give notice. 
Bead, bi^de. s. a small glass ornament, with 

"vckicb necklaces and moukisb rosaries arc 

made ; any. glciiular body. 
fieaidJe, fai^-al. s. aq inferiour officer in a parish, 

university, or trading company. 
Beagle, b6'*gl« «. a small botmd to hunt hares. 
Beak, bike. ». the bill of a bird ; a promontory. 
Beal^er, b^^k&r. s. a cup with a .<^xH2t formed 

like the beak of a bird. 
Beam, bime. ^. the principal Diecc of timber 

which supports a buiklin? ; the balance of a 

pair of scales; a ray of Ught; the pole ^ a 

chariot ; the horn ofa stag. 
Beam, biine. o. n. to emit rays or beams. 
Bean, b|^. s. a weU-known kind of pulse. 
Bear, b&re. t. a rough, savage animal i a rude, 

unpolished man ; Uie name <^ two constella* 

tioos, called the greater and less bear 'j in the 

tail of the less bear is the oole star. 
Bear, b4re. t^ to cany a load, to stipport, to 

keep from falUng; to carry in rememDrance ; 

to eiyiure j to press ; to be fruitful. 
BeaM, bi^rd, s. hair which grows on the chin 

and Kps; the baii) of an arrow or hook. 
Beardless, b^rd'-lds. a. having no beard; 

youthfiil. [supporter. 

Bearer, bftre'-Ar. s. a carrier of any thing, a 
Bear-gardeo, b^ir^^-g&jr-da. s, any place of 

tumult. 
Bearing; b&re'-lng. s, the situation of any place, 

both as to distance and direction ; vesture. 
BejB^ bi^ s. an irrational animal; a brutal 

man. 
Beastly^ hhh»/-]ib. a, nasty, $Ithy, obscene. 
Beat, b^e. v, to i^ke; to conquer ;. to throb. 
Bcatifick, bMpt2r4k. >a. blissful, the mak- 
Beatiiical, b^d-Uf-i-k&l. \ ing happy or bless- 
ed, belonging to the happv. 
Beatification, M-dt'-^fi^-k^-sliAn. s. an ac- 
* knowledgemeut made, by the pope and his 

consistory, that the perapa beatified is iu heav- 
' en, and may be reverenced as blessed. 

Beatify, hk-^yl-hi-iX, i*. to bfess witii celestial 
' enjoymcoL 



Beating. b^-Ing. s. correction by bkywt. 

Beatitude, bi4t^t&de. s. blessedness, happi- 
ness, feliciiy^ 

Beau, b6. s. a coxcomb, a fi)p, a man of dress. 

Beauteous, hA^-tsli^As« 1 a^ fair, el^ant. 

Beautiful, biM*-ftil. \ lovely. 

Beautifully, bA'-t^fM-li. <u^ i^ a beautiini 
manner. 

Beautify, bA'-t^fl. r.o. to adorn, to erobellidi. 

Beauty, \^'-\k. s. Uvtt assembla^ of graces 
which pleases the eye ; a beautilul person. 

Beaver, b^'-vAr. s. an animal otherwise named 
the distort amphibious, and remarkable for 

• his art in Imildiug his habitation ; a hat made 
of its fur 'x the. part of a helmet which covers 
the face. 

Becafioo, b^k-4-i;&'-kA. «. a small bird, the fig- 
eater. 

Becalm, b^k&m^ r. a. to still, to quiet the nund. 

Became, b^k^une^ the preterit <^f become. 

Because, b^kawz'. conj. on this account that, 
for this reason that. [nod. 

Beck, biik. s. a sign with the band or head, a 

Beckon, b^'-kn. r. n. to make a sign with the 
hand. 

Become, b^J(Am^ v. to be fit, to be suitable to 
the person ; to enter into some state. 

Becoming, tw-kAm^-mlng. a. graceful, pleasing, 
elegant. [confruity. 

Beoomiqgncas, b^k&m'-mlng-n^ «. elegant 

Bed,'bdd. s, a place to sleep on ; a division m a 
garden in which seeds are sown ; the channel 
ofa river; a layer, a stratum. 

Bedabble, b^Ab^-bl. v. a. to besorinkle, to wet 

Bedarken, bi-d&r'-kn. v. a. to obscure. 

Bedaub, b^d^wb'. r. a. to daub, to besmear. 

Bedding, liid'-diug. «. the materials bekmeing 
to a bed. [beUish. 

Bedeck, bi-d^k'. v. a. to deck, to adorn, to em- 
Bedew, b^A'. V. a. to moisten gently as with 
dew. 

Bedc-houfie,bide^-hA&se. s. an hospital or alms- 
house. 

Bedlam, bdd^-lfim. s. an hospital for lunaticks. 

Bedlamite, bed'-l&m-lte. s, a madman, a noisy 
person. 

Bed-rid, b^'-rld. a. confined to the bed by vio- 
lent sickness or extreme old age. 



BEH 



36 



BEL 



Flite, f%r, rMl, f&t y— m^, mM y— >pliie, phi ;— 



Bedstead, b^-«lM. «. the frame wnich supports 
a bed. 

Bee, b^. s. an insect which produces honey. 

Beech, b^tsh. s, the name ofa lai^ tree. 

Beechen. b^-tshn. a. consisting of the wood 
efbeecn. 

Beef, b^. s. the flesh of an ox, boll, or cow. 

Beef-eater, bWP-^-tfir.«. a yeoman of the guard. 

Beer, b^r. s. a liquor mac(e <^ mah and bops. 

Beet. b^t. s. the name of a garden plant. 

Beetle, b^-ll. s. an insect} a large^ heavy 
mallet. 

Beeves, b^vz. «. black cattle, oxen. 

Befall, b^f &wl^ V. n. to happen, to come to pas9. 

Befit, b^fll'. r. a. to be suitable to, to become. 

Before, b^-f5re^. prqa. further onward, not be- 
hind ; in the presence of: prior to, sooner. 

Beforehand, M-fi&re'-h&nci. ad. in a state of an- 
ticipation, previously, at first. 

Befoul, b^f AAK. v. a. to soil, to dirty, to make 
Ibul. [tb. 

Befriend, b^-fr^nd'. v. a. to favour, to be kmd 

Beg, b^. V. to ask alms, to entreat, to petition. 

Beget, M'gii'. V. a. to generate to produce. 

^SK^'j h^g'-fffi»'' *• one ^^ho lives by tiegginf . 

Be^rgarly, Mg^-gAr-li. a. in want, stingy.— atf. 
meanly. 

Beggary, b^-gAr-^. s. great want, indigene^, 
poverty. 

Begin, l>^gln'. p. to enter upon, to commence. 

Beginning, b^gfn'-nlng. s. the first original or 
cause, tne fii^ part, the rudiments or fit's! 
grouiKJs. [up. 

Begird, b^-glrd'. t). a. to gird, bind round, shut 

Begloom, b^^;lMm^ v. a. to cast a gkwm over, 
to darken. 

Begod, b^-gAd'. v. o. to deif^, to treat as a god. 

Begone, b^-gftn'. tnterf. get away ! go hence ! 

B^e^S-'^'-tn. \part'Po-'<^io beget. 
Begrudge, bi-eradje'. r. a. to envy. 
Beguile, b^-gyile'. r. a. to cheat, to impose on, 

to amuse, to deceive pleasingly, to evade. 
Bes^un, b^£An^ part. pau. otto begin. 
Benalf, b^Mf . s. favour, support, vindication. 
Behave, b^hlive'. v. n. to demeao« to act, to 

conduct. [life. 

Bebaviour, }Mky9f'y^. f. CMMkMt, eoune of 



Behead, bi-h^'. o. a. to kill by cattiiig off the 

head. 
Beheld, b^h^^ paart. pun, from to bdtM, 
Behemotti, hk/'ok'sMi, «. the river hone.: 

hippopotamus. 
Beli^st, b^h^'. 9. a command, order, precept 
Behind, behind', prep, at the back of another, 

following another, remaining after aBotbor'i 

departure : inferiour to another. 
Behindhand, b^bd'-falDd. ad. late in iSaii, 

in arrears. ** 

Behold, b^-b^kf. v. a. to lode upon, to vienr, lo 

see. — ifAerj. see ! k> ! 
Beholden, M-h^-dn. pari. a. obliged in grati- 
tude. 
Behoof, b^hddf . «. profit, advantage. 

K;!i,^hg5t- (•-•«'»'". '•'«»^ 

Being, b^*lng. «. existence; a particular state 

or condition : the person existing. 
Belabour, b^Hi'-b&. v. a, to beat aonndly, lo 

thump. 
Belated, b^l&'-l^. a. beni^ted. 
Belay, hk-\k'. v. a* to lay wait Ux ; with seameii^ 

tb make fVist a rope. [ach. 

Belph) b^l^. v.a. to eject wind fix>m the sloiii' 
peMfttn, b^F-dftm. «. a hag, a scolding woman. 
Beleaguer, bi-l^-g&r. v. a. to besiege, to block 

up. 
Belfry, bSl'-fri. ». a place where bells bang. 
Belief hk-W. v. a. to slander, to calumniate. 
Belief, hkAk^C. s. persuasion, c^nkui; creed; 

a form containing tlie article (» faith. 
Believe, b^-M^'. v. to credit> to trust, to fiiink 

true. py. 

Believer* b^-l^-vAr. ». a professor of ChrisUaa 
nelike, b«^-llke^ ad. probaoly, perhaps, likd^. 
Belime, b^lime'. v. a. to besmear as with lima. 
Bell,b^l. ». a holk>w, sounding vessel. 
Belle, b^l. «. a fav. dressy yom^ woman. 
Be\\e»'Lettre8f MJ-llt'-tAr. ». pohte literatone. 
Belligerent. Ml-lidje'-^rSnt. a. engaged in war. 
Bellow, b£r-I6. r. n. to roar like a baU, or the 

sea; to clamour, to vociferate. 
Beltows, b^l'-lAs. s. an instrument to blow the 

fire. 
Belly, hkVAk. s. the kwer part of the body. 
Belman, b^-mAa. «. he whose basiDMiititla 



BEN 



37 



BES 



—06, mAvo, ndr, nAlj— tAbe, tflb, bAIlj— ^j— pUndj— -cUa, thu. 



dlaim aajr dunr in towns, and to gain at* 



M bjrnaguiglus bell ; a town crier. 
^^ bMegf, V. n. to appertain to, to be the 
pertj^of, to have relation to. 
^ b^v'4d. a. lovely, dear to, valued 

Ff h^W, ad, lower in place, ii^riour. 
bib. t. a cirdle, a san, a cincture. 
)Aer, b^-wdTH>Ar. #. a sheep wfaidi 
Is the flock with a bell on bis neck, 
re, b^mire'. o. a. to soil, to daub with mire. 
■O, bi-m^^ie'. e. a. to lament, to bewail. 
I, Mash. «. a seat to sit on; a tribunal of 
ice; justices sitting cm the bench. 
ler, D&i'-shfir. #. a senior in the inns <^ 

ft. 

» blad. V, to crook, to bow ; to subdue. — 
Bmre, incurvation. [ed. 

iMe, Mn'-di-bL a. that mav be incurvat- 
itfa^ b^n&THe'. prep, under, lower in place. 
sr m excellence; unworthy of. 
Uetine, b2n-^<UK'-t]n. t, a monk of that 
if, named aAer its founder, St. Benedict. 
Bctioa, b^-i-dik'-sh&n. a. a blessing ; an 
lowledgement for blessings received, 
ictive, b&i-^-<flkMiv. a. giving a blesun?. 
•etkm, b&i-i-fik'-di&a. «. a charitable 
a benefit. 

actor, bdn^-flk'-tfir. {*• ^ ni&ii ^ 
actress, bAn-^f&k'-trls. \ woman who 
I aeto <^ kindness, a patron. 
ice, b&i'-^fls. «. a churdi living, a 
sfiL [active goocmess. 

ioence, b^-n^-i-s&ase. s. generosity, 
icent, b^n^4-s&it a. kind, obliging, 
^ pxid, [usefi^. 

iml, b&ii-^f1sh'4il. a. advantageous, 
idary, b&i4-flsh'-y&-r^. «. one who holds 
mefice. 

it, bin'-^fh. s. kindness, advanta^^ use. 
mieDce, b^-n£v^-v6-I£nse. «. disposition to 
d; <diaritv. [fectionate. 

rdent, M-ndv'-v6-ldiit a, kipd, good, af- 
al, bia-«&lK. s. a slight Indian cotton, 
^ted, M'ni'otSd. ^crt, overtaken by the 
It 

;&, b^nfaie'. a. kind, gen^xius, wholesome. 
;naiit, bMg'-Q&ptr «t kipd, jgrsiaws, 



Benignity, bi-iJg'-niHi. «. gradousnoss, kind- 
ness. [IMNL 

Benison, b&i'-n^zn. «. a Messing, a benedic- 

Bent, bSnt s, the state ofbeinr bent ; declivity; 
inclination, disposition, fixed purpose. 

Benumb, b^nAm^ o. a. to make torpid, to stn- 
pify. 

Beozoia, hin-xmn', «. a medicinal kind of 
resin, vulgarly called ba^amin, [leave. 

Bequeath, CN^kw^He<. v. a. to give by will, to 

Bequest, bi-kw^^ s, something left by will. 

Bereave, bi-i^e'. v. «. to deprive of; to take 
away. 

Bereavement, b^r&ve'-m&it «. deprivatkm. 

Bereft, b^^ift^ poart, pa$8. of bereave, 

Bei^amot, bdr^-gi-mAt. s. a kind of pear ; an 
essence or permme ; a sort of scented snuffl 

Bei^mote, b&^-m6te. s. a court held to deter- 
mine matters relating to mines and miners. 

Berry, b^r^'-r^. s. a small fruit of several kinds. 

Beryl, Ufr'-rll. ». a precious stone of a greenish 
cast. [impkxv. 

Beseech, b^^itsb'. v. a. to beg, to entreat, to 

Beseem, bk-akkm', v. n. to become, to befit 

Beset, bA-s2t^ v. a. to waylay, to perplex, to 
harass. 

Bedirew, b^shrdd'. v. to curse, to happen ill to. 

Beside, M-^de^ fprep* over ana above. 

Besides, b^-ddes'. ) near. 

Besiege, b^sMje^. o. a. to beleaguer, to lay 
si^^ to. [smear over. 

Besmear, b^sm^^. o. a. to soil, to daub or 

Besmut, b^-smAt'. v. a. to blacken with smut 

Besom, b(&^-zAm. : a broom to sweep with. 

Besot, b^-s&t^ o. a. to infatuate, stupify with 
liquor. [spangles. 

Bespangle, b^sp&ng'-gL v. a. to decorate with 

Bespatter, b^-q»at'-iAr. v. a. to splash with dirt; 
to slander, to asoen^ with reproach. 

Bespeak, Iw-sp^V. v, a, to order, to address, 
to show. [to moisten. 

Besprinkle, b^-spdlnk'-kL c. a. to sprinkle over, 

Bestj i>8fit. a. most good, most preferable. 

Bestiate, b^'-tsb^&le. v. a. to brutalize. 

Bestir, W-st^r'. v. a. to move quickly, to hasten. 

Bestow, b*.suV. V. a. to apply, to confer upon. 

Bestrew, bi-strA'. i*. a, to strew or scatter aboUL 

Be8tride,bt-«AA8/ .«.flu\otB&\.^w»»«sfiS '^saat 



BIB 


3a BIL 


Hle,rir,rt]l, 


t.;-n*,dAi-plDe,iJnr- 



Bednwa, bttfmi'. 
Belle, b^-(l, *, u 

BebBv, M-ir4', r. 

ly; to divulge ti 

Belrofh, W-ir^-" 



r, bif-ti 



■ "■ "" '" E^^ ™ 



BettBrment, b^HBi^miix. *. bnproveineiil 
BetteniBSB, h*i'-iir-n?a. i. npenorliy. 
Bel wattled, b^iwAt'-ild. a. confounded. 

Between, h*-iw^'. ) :_ .^. ._-jji_ 

Betwixt, l*-Lwilui'. (P^- ■" ""' ""^'^' 
Bevel, Wv'-Il. «. in maaonrj, a kind of slj 

Beveraee, bir'-fir-Me. ». *int, liquor I. 
Btvy, 5ii'-i. M. ■ flock oTbiKh : a mmnai 
Bewail, b^wlile'. i: a. lo bemoan, in lamei 
Bewailer, b^vi'-l&r. i. one ivho lamcni 

bewailf. 
Beware, h^wln'. v. n. lo be cauiimu, lo 



lo show ; 10 bfltrpj. 



Bewray, bi-rt. r. - '- -' 

Bey,Wi... BTurkii„ 

Beyond, b*-yftnd'. pnp. fanher onwiird ihnii 

remoie from, on ilie fanher aide of, above. 
mas bl'49. 1. tnclinalicia, beni ; a w«g1il 

lodged on one BdeofabOwlj propcmon. 



>, ub. (. a piece oT lineB l( 



Bibber, bib'-bAr. >. a tippler, a loper, a ui. 
.aZot-, ^'-IJ, #. Ibe nrred vohime ia which ai 



Biblical, hlb'-l^-li&l. a, nlaiing U ibB BlUwsr 

Blbliograpber, blb-l^-<iK'-gt&-(ar. : a bu 
skilled 111 Ihe kanwltiveoT booki. 

BlbllocDania,bIb-l^'A-nil^i44. *. fco^ mad- 
ne», llierase of possessing; rare boolu. 

Bicker, blk'-EAr. r, n. M> rfjniHh u m^l. 

Bid, bid. r. 



iddine. bid' -ding. i. a commaid, orfer, chains. 
ide, llde. ti. 10 dnell, to coninas, lo nKhm. 
iding, bl'-dlng. i, an abode, nsiiiEace, Mop, 

..I'e^ai, bUo'-n^-iU. a. cHiimiing ftr tm 
Bier, bWr. ... a frnmeiiwd fiircanTiiif Ibedsai 
BiTcrouB, tdf-l^-r&s. a, bearing fhul twica ■ ' 

lilur^s, U-rar'-kiSs. a. iw^-bHted. 
Big, big. a. hige, greal, nwellen, pnpiaiil. 
Bigamy, big'-gi-mi, •. baving lw« wivM at 

Biggin, ble'-gtn. i. a kind of cap for ■ child. 
Bigneei, BIg'-nh. t. she, bdk. {pa'tr- 

Bigot, blg'-ellL. E. a lealM, one devoted Ht a 
Jlipolry, Ele'-efli-iri. i. Mind leal, rapemiiioo. 
Bilberiiea, uF-b^r-rli. i. imall purple-cohw^ 

Bilboes, tJl'-b6ie. >. g aort of stocki eaUiS 

Bile, bile. I. a ihick biiicr liquor odleded in ila 

iftilawelKiw. 

adlhofasBi, 



gall bladder; i 

iTee, bllje. .. di 

iirnpgate, bll'-llngz-g&ie. 



1 sKip'a 
. Ibul lai 



ig»age,* 



Bilk, faVik. «: 

fraud. 
Bill, bill. (. Ihe be 



II e/pemli, c. nn aenoM deHvered by Ik* 

seller, to ibc buyer, ofgooda. 
ll,bni.o.locBreai ului u dovei J •■> p>*- 



BIT 



39 



BLA 



— ni, mdve, nfir, n^t ^t&be, tdb, bftll ; — Ail y—fAtod j— iWn, xnis. 



fiillet, \A -Jt s. a small log of wood 3 a note, a 
letter} a small paper. 

Billet, dH'-JIu t>. o. lo quarter sddiers. 

Billet-doKT, i^'-l^Kldd. $. a short love-letter, a 
card. [sticks. 

Billiards, bB'-y^bda, «. a game with balls aiid 

Billow, mF-16u s, a large, boUow, rolling wave. 

Bin, bin. «. a repontory for wine, coro, &c. 

fiinadc, bin'-d-kl. «. a compass box. 

Biodiy, t^'-nlL-r^. a. double ; two and two. 

Bind, bind. r. to confine with bonds, to oblige 
by stipulatjon; to make cos(*ve; to contract. 

Bind, blodk «. the stem of the hqp, which is 
bound to tbd pole. 

ffinder, l^od'-Ar. s. one who binds. 

Biodis^, blndMng. s, a fastening ; covering of 
books with leaibier ; a bandage. 

JKographer, bl-dg'-^^-f&r. »>. a writer of per- 
sons' lives. [ogi ^phjr* 

Biographical, bl-6-gr&r-^k&l. a. relatmg to bi- 

Biography, bi-6g'-gr&-il&. *. a history or writing 
(Olives. [feel. 

Biped, bl'-pdd. s, an animal having only two 

Birch, b&rtsh. s. a tree ; a rod. 

Bird, b&rd. «. a name applied to all fowls. - 

Birdlime, b&rd'-llme. «. a glutinous substance 
used to entaiiffle the feet of small birds. 

Birth, b^rt/i. 4t. the act of coming into life 5 line- 
age, extraction : rank inherit^ by descent. 

Biruiright, birUi'-rlht. «. the rights and privi- 
leges to which a person is boru. 

Biscuit, bV-kh. «. a kind of hard, flat bread. 

Bisect, bl-sSkt^ vl a. to divide into two equal 
parts. 

K:shop, b?sh^-&p. «. one of the head order of the 
clergy, who has the charge of a diocess ; a 
liquor composed of oranges, wine, sugar, 6cc. 

Bbhoprick, Dlsh^-5p-r!k. s. the cUocess of a 
bisliop. 

Bissextile, bls^ks'-til. s. leap ypar; eveiy 
foorthyear. 

Bisson, bls^-s&n. a. blind, deprived of sight 

Bit, bh. §. the iron mouth-piece of a bridle ; a 
sbmII piece of any thing; a Spanish silver 
coin, value seven pence halfpenny. 

Bitch, l^trii. «. female of dogs. 

Bite, bite. #. the act of a fish that takes the bail; 
dieat/ tridk 3 a sharper } seizure by the teeth. 



Bite, bite. v. a. to separate or pierce with the 
teetli ; lo cut, to wound ; to cheat ; to trick 

Bittacle, b1t'-t&-kl. s. a frame of timber in the 
steerage, where the compass is placed. 

Bitter, bU'-lAr. a. of a hot, acnd, and biting 
taste; sharp, cruel, severe, keen, satirical. 

Bittern, bk^-tfim. «. a bird of the heron kind. 

Bitterness, blt'-t&r-ii^s. s. a bitter taste ; malice ; 
griefs 

Bitumen, b^-t&'-m^o. ». a fat, unctuous matter. 

Bituminous, b^-t&'-m^-u&s. a. compounded of 
bitumen. 

Bivalve. bl'-v&lv« ) a, having two 

Bivalvular, bl-v&l'-vA-lir. \ valves. 

Bivouac, 8. a guard at nignt by a whole army. 

Blab, bl4b. v. to tell a secret, to tattle, to tell 
tales. 

Black, bl&k. a. dark, clouc^, wicked. 

Black, blik. s. a negro 3 the dark cokxir ; 
mourning. [fame. 

Blacken, bl&k'-kn. v. a. to make black ; to de- 
Blackguard, bldg^-g&rd. Sr. a dirty felk>w, a 
scoundrel. 

Blackrod. bl&k^-r6d. s. the usher belonging to 
the Order of the Garter ; he is usher of par- 
liament, [iron. 

Blacksmith, bl4k'-smi</i. s. a smith who works in 

Bladder, bl&d'-ddr. «. urinary vessel ; a bag 5 a 
pustule. 

Blade, bl^de. s. the spire of grass before it 
seeos ; the g^reen shoots of corn ; the sharp or 
cutting part of an instrument ; a gay man. 

Blain, bl&ue. «. a pustule, an ulcer, a bile, a 
blister. [guilty. 

Blamable, bla'-md-bl. «. deserving censure, 

Blame, bl&me. & imputation of a fault, ofllttnce^ 

Blame, blime. w. a. to censure, to reproach. 

Blameless, bl&me^-l^ a, innocent, guiltless, 
upright. ^ 

Blanch, blansh. v. to whiten; to peel almonds; 
to evade, to shifl ; to omit, to omiterate. 

Bland; blind, a. soft, mild, gentle, kind. 

Blandimcnt, blsm'-d^-mSut. s. allurement^ en- 
ticement. 

Blandish, blan'-dlsh. v. a. to smooth ; to whee* 
die. [flauery. 

Blandi^ment, blln'-dlsh-m^nt. s. sofl speech^ 

Blank, bl&nk. s. avoid space *, a disuppointment. 



BLI 



40 



BLO 



F4te, fir, f Ml, fit ; — ^mi, mh ; — f^ne, pin ; — 



Bluik, btibnk. a. vAnie, un^yriuen } duU, con- 
fused. 
BlankHKTK. «. verae without rfayme^ 
Blanket, bmnk'-h. s. a woollen cover for a bod. 
Blaqiiieine, U&s-f&me'. v. a. to q>eak blai^>be- 

my. 
Blaqihemoiis. bl&s'-f&-m&s. a. very profane, 

very wicked. [irreverently. 

Blai^emously, bl&s'-f&-ni&8-l& ad. impiously, 
Blai^ihemy, bUis'-i^-in^. s. indignity opered to 

God. 
Blast, biftst. «. a gust of wind ; the sound ipade 

by a wind instrument of musick ; a blight which 

damages trees, com, &c. 
Blast, bl&st. V. a. to injure, to wither, to blight. 
Blatant, bl&'-t&ut, a. bellowing as a calf 3 nois}'. 
Blaze, blkze. t. a flame, the light of a flame 3 a 

white ntark on a horses & publication. 
Blaze, bllbse. v. to Qame, to publish, to blazon. 

Blazon,- Dl4'-zn. o. a. to ^plain figures on en- 
signs armorial 3 to deck, to embellish 3 to make 
public^; to cmHtite. 

Bleach, bKifrtsh, v. to whiten^ to grow white. 

Bleached, bl^tsht van, whiten^, made white. 

Bleak, bleke. a. cold, chilly, pale. — s. a fish. 

Blear, bl^. a. watery, dim. obscure, weak. 

Blear-eyed, bl^^r'-ide. a. having sore eyes 3 in- 
flamed. 

Bleat, bl^te. v. n. to cry like a ^eep. 

Bleed, blMd. v. to lose blood 3 to let blood. 

Blemish, bl^ni^-^b- 9, a spot or stain 3 a defor- 
mity. . 

Blemish, bldm'-lsh. v. a. to defame 3 to injure. 

Blench, bldush. o. to shrink or fly oSi to ob- 
struct, [found. 

Blend, blSnd. v. a. to n)ix, to mingle, to con- 
Bless, bl^. V, a. to wish happiness to another. 

Bleanng, blds'-slng. «, a good wish, diyine fa- 
vour. 

Bll^t, bltte. 8. a mildew.— ^% a. to blast 3 to 
hmder fixMn fertility 3 to spoil. 

BUnd, blind, a. dark, deprived of sight, obscure. 

Blind, blhid. 8. any thin? which is placed tp ii^-. 
tentfi the sight) a fobe pretence. 



Blindness, bllnd'-n^ s. a want c 

ranee. 
Blindfold, bllnd'-f6ld. a. having tl 
Blink, blink, v. n. lo wink 3 to sei 
Blinkard, bl)nk'-5rd. s. one who 1 
Bliss, bl?s. 8. the higliest degree 

great joy. 
Blissful, blis'-fftl. a. very happ; 
Blister, bllsMdr. «. a rising in the 

ter. 
Blister, bHs'-tar. v. to apply a \ 
Blithe, bliTHe. / a. [ 

Blithesome, bllT^'-sfim. \ spri, 
Bloat, bl6te. «. to swell, to g^w j 
Bloatedness, bl6'-t^-»^. 9. tur| 
Block, bU^k. 8. a large, heavy pie 

piece of marble 3 a stupid feUov 

Block, bl6k. V. a. to shut up, to ei 

Blockade, bl6k-k^de'. s. a siege 

' surrounding a place to prevent 

Blockhead, Dl6k^-h£d. s. a siu; 

dunce. 
Block-tin, bl6k'-l?n. s. unadulte 
Blood, bldd. s. the red fluid t 

through the body 3 kindred, lin< 
Bloodhound, bl&d'-hd&nd. s. a hi 

quisite scent. 
Bloodshed, bldd'-sh^d. s. the crin 

Blood%ot, bl&d'-shAt. a. filled wit 
Bloody, bl&d'-^. a. stained with 

guinarv. 
Bloom, bld^.*«. the blossom or flc 
the prime of life 3 a native flu^ 
the blue that appears on some f 

Blossom, bl6s'-s&m. s. the flowe 

plants. 
Blot, bWt. 8. a blur, a spot. — v. t 
Blotter, bl6t'-tar. s. cue that c 

figures. 
Blotch, bl6tsh. 8. a pimple, a p 
Blow, bl6, 8. a stroke J a sudd 

act of a fly,by whir.h she lodg^es 
BIqWi bl^. V, to pant of breathe 



BOA 



41 



BOL 



— dA, mdve, ndr, nftc ;— 4Abe, tftb, b&ll j— hAH ;— pMnd y—thin, rnii. 



fbrtn (Uffftn : to aoand a imisical instrumeot ; 
to swell; to drive by the force of wind. 

Blowpipe, Ud'-plpe. s. a tube used bj va- 
rious artiBoers to produce an intense flame. 

Blowze, UMze. «. a ruddy, fat wencb> a slat- 
ftm. 

Blubber, blAb -bAr. «. the fat of a whale. &c. 

Blubber, blftb'-b&r. v. to swell the cheeks with 
weeping. [stick. 

Bhidge<m, blAd'-j&n. s. a weapon, a short thick 

Blue, bl6. a. sky-coloured. — «. an original col- 
our. 

Blueness, U&'hi^ «. the quality of beins^ blue. 

Bluff, UAf. cu stem, blustering, lai^ ; obtuse. 

BluisHi, bl6'-ldi. a. blue in some degree. 

Bliinder, bl&n'-dftr. s. a mistake, a gross over- 
sight [err. 

Blunder, bl&n'-d&r. v. n. to mistake grossly 3 to 

BIunderoti9B,blAn'-d&r-bAs. s. adiart wide gun 
disdwi^^ed with maAy bullets at a time. 

Blunderhead, blftn'-dw-h^. s. a stupid fellow. 

Blunt, bl&ntl a, dull, rough, rude, unpolite, ab- 
rupt. 

Blunt. blAnt. v. a. to dull the edge of a point. 

Blimay, bl&nt'-l^. ad. rudely, plainly, roughly. 

Bluntness, bl&nt'-nSs. «. a want of edge 3 rude- 
ness. 

Blur, blAr. s. a spot, stain, imperfection. 

Blush, blftsh. V. to betray shame or confusion 
by a red colour in the cheeks : to colour. 

Blush, U&sh. s. colour of the cheeks raised by 
shame, &c. j red or purple colour ; sudden ap- 
jjearance. 

Bluster, Ufls'-tftr. v. n. to roar, to swagger. 

Blusterer, bl&s'-i&r-5r. s. a noisy person, a 
swaggerer. 

Boar, b6re. «« the male of all sorts of swine. 

Board, b6rd. s. a flat piece of wood : a court 
held. 

Board, bird. v. to pave with boards ; to enter a 
diip by force ; to live in a house at a rate for 
kxupng and eating. 

Boaroer, b^-dftr. «. one who pays to diet with 
another. ■ 

Boardwages, bArd-w&'-jiz. «. an aUowance for 
victuab. 

Boarish, b6re'-lsh. a. rude, rough, cruel, brutish. 

Boast, bdstf. a proud speech, a brag, a bounce. 



Boast, b6st. v. to brag, to glory in, to exnh. 
Boaster, b^t'-Ar. s. a braggart, a pu0er, • 

swagfferer. 
Boastml, b6st'-nikl. a. proud, haughty, vain. 
Boastingly, b^'-lng-l^. ad, osientalioariy, 

vainly. 
Boat, wae. s. a small vessel used on rivers, &c. 
Boatman, b6te^-mlui. a. a manager of a boat. 
Boatswain, b6^-sn. s, an infenour officer who 

superintends a 'ship's riggiuf, anchors, &c. 

and overlooks the saikirs m weir sundry du- 
ties. 
Bob, b6b. V. to dodge, to cheat, to dangle.— «. a 

blow, a worm used for bait. 
Bobbin, b6b'-b)n. t, a small wooden instmment 

with which lace is made. 
Bobtailed, bAb'-t^ld. a. having the tail cut sbort. 
Bode, b6de. v. a. to foreshow, portend. 
Bodement, b6de'-rodnt. t. an omen, a forebodii^. 
Bodice, bM'-dis. ». a sort of stays for women. 
Bodiless, b6d'-d^I&L a. witliout a body. 
Bodily, b6d'-d^-l^. a. relating to the body 3 

actual, real. 
Bodkin, b6d^-ktn. t, an inMrument to draw 

thread through a loop, or to bore boles. 
Body, bdd'-d^. s. matter as opposed to spnit 3 a 

person : a collective mass 3 a corporation. 
Bodyclothes, b6dM^-kl6ze. s. cfothing for 

horses. 
Bog,b6g. s. a marsh, a fen, a morass, a swamp. 
Boggle, b6g^-gl. V. fi. to start, to hesitate, to 

waver. [man. 

Boggier, b6g'-giar. s. a doutvter, a timorous 
Bou, bAII. ». to be agitated by heat : to dress. 
Boiled, bdil'-^. pourt. dressed in boiling water. 
Boiler, bdll'-fir. s. a vessel for boiling water>&c. 
Boisterous, bdls'-t$r-&s. a. loud, furious, stormy. 
Boisterously, b^Is'-tdr-As-l^. ad. violently 3 very 

loudly. 
Bold, TOld. a. daring, impudent, stout. 
Bolden, bild'-dn. t. a. to make bokl or con- 
fident. 
Boldly, b61dM^. ad. in a bold manner, bravely. 
Boldness, b6ld^-n&. 9. courage, impudence, 

confidence. [bushels. 

Bote, b6le. «. earth 3 a corn measuro of six 
Boll, bAle. *. round stalk or stem 3 a bowl. 
Boll, b6te. «. n. \o iv» 'vDL^^taS».\\a w^^*^ 



BOO 



42 



BOS 



Fide, f&r, fMl> ftiy-^, m^t;— pine, p7n 



Bolster, b^le'-stdrk §>. a large pillowj a long 
cushion. 

Bolster, b^le^-stdt'. v. a. to support 5 to pad; 
compress. 

Bolt, rolt s, the bar of a door $ an arrow. 

Bolt, b6lt. V. to fasten ; to sift ; to spring out. 

Bolter, b61'<tfir» s« a sieve to separate meal &om 
bran. 

B(du8, b6M5s. s. a large pill ; a kind of earth. 

Bombj b&m. s. a globe of iron containing com- 
bustibles, d&G. to be discharged from a mortar. 

Bombard, b&m'-b&rd. s. a great gun ; a barrel 
lor wine. 

Bombard^ bftm-b&rd'. v. a. to attack with bombs. 

Bombardier, b&m-biLr-d^r^. t. a bomb engi- 
neer, [with bombs. 

Bombardment, b&m-b&rd'-rodnt. s. an attack 

Bombasin, bdm-b&-z^^ s. slight black silken 
stuff. 

Bombast, bAm'-b&st. *. fustian. 

Bombastick, bdm-b&s'-tlk. a. of much sound 
with little Bieantng. 

Bombketch, bdm'-kStsh. «. a ship for bombs. 

Bcmasus, b&-ii4'osAs. s. a kind of buffalo. 

Bond, b6nd. «. any written obligation j captivity. 

Bond, b6nd. a. in a servile state : enslaved, 
captive. [prisonment. 

Bcoiaage, b6n'-d4je. «. captivity, slavery, im- 

Bondman, b6nd'-m^n. > «. a male or female 

Bondmaia, b6nd'-ro&de. { slave. 

Bondsman, b6ndz'-nubi. s, one bound for 
another. 

Bone, b6ne. s, the most solid part of the body. 

Bonelace, b^oe-l^^ s. a coarse kind of lace 5 
flaxen lace. 

Boneless, b6ne'-l^. a. haviqg no bones. 

Bonfire, bdn'-f Ire. s. a fire made for triumph. 

Bonnet, b6n'-n1t. s. a covering for the bead. 

Bonnily, b6n'-n^-l^. ad, prettify, gaily, hand- 
somely, [gay* 

ISonny, b6n'-n^ a. handsome, beautiful, merry. 

Bony, b6^-n^. a. strong, stout, full of bone. 

Booby, bdd'-b^. s. a dull, stupid fellow ; a laige 

Bode, bddk. 9. a volume in which we read or 

wrile ) a particular part or division of a work. 

Bookbinder, bddk'-t^ii-ddr, s. one who binds 



Bookish, bd6k'-ish. a. mudi given Ip reading, 
studious. [accounts 

Bookkeeper, b^k'-k^p-fir. s. one who ke^ 

Bookkeeping, bd6k'-k^p-lng. s. the art of 
keepiijg accounts. 

Bookmate, bdftk'-m&te. «. a school-fellow. • 

Bo^seller, bddk'-s^l-lftr. s. a vender of books 
by profession. [mile. 

Bookworm, bddk'-w&rm. s. a close student; a 

Boom, bMm. s. a strong fortification of wood or 
iron laid across the mouth of a harbour ; a 
long pole used to spread the clue of the stud 
ding sail. 

Boon, bddn. s. a gift, a present, a grant. 

Boon, bddn. a. gay, merry, pleasant) cheerful 

Boor^ bddr. s. a clown, a lout, a rude man. 

Boorish, bddr'-lsh. a. rustick, clownish, rude. 

Boose, bddse. «. a stall for a cow or ox to feed ia. 

Boot, bftdt. V. to profit, to gain ; to put on bods. 

Boot, bddt. 8. profit, advantage; part of a 
coach ; covering for the legs. 

Booth, bodxH. *. a stall or tent erected in a fair. 

Bootless, bddt'-l^s. a. useless, unavailing, vain. 

Booty, bOdt'-^.^«. plunder, pillage, spoil. 

Borachio, b^rat'-tsh6.«. a drunkard; a leathen 
bottle. 

Border, bAr'-d&r. s. an edging; a side, a boun- 
dary. 

Borderer, bdr^-dAr-flr. s. an inhabitant near the 
borders. 

Bore, h6re. s. the holtow of a pike or jgun) a 
tide swelling above another tide in a nver. 

Bore, b6re. v. a. to make a hole, to pierce. 

Boreal, b6^-r^-&l. a, northern, tuiding.to the 
north. 

Boreas, bA'-ri-as. s. the north wind. 

Boree, b6-r^^ s. a French dance. 

Borer, bAre'-fir. s. a gimlet ; one who bores. 

Born, b6m. pcui. brought into the world, bred* 

Borne.. b6me. part, carried, broug^ht, supported 

Borough, bftr -ri. s. a town with a corpora- 
tion. 

Borrow, bAr'-r^. v, a. to ask a loan : take on 
credit. t^uootber. 

Borrower, bor'-r6-5r. s. one who borrows fixn 

Bosci^e, b6s'-k&je. s. a wood, a grove, wood* 
lands. 

Bosky, bis'-k^. a. woody. 



BOO 



48 



BRA 



— ij6, wAvCf ndr, n6t j^-tAbe, tflb, b6ll y-9ti ; — ^pdftiid j— tAin, thIs. 



fioBom, bAft'-s5m. «. the breast; the heart; an 

enclosure. 
Bosom, bM'-cftm. o. a. to enclose in the bostmi. 
Bora, Mi. «. a stud, a knob, a raised work. 

Botanicaf. bA-tin'^-k&l. i ^- '^^^^"fi^ *<» **«^- 
Botanic, oAt'-A-i&t. «. a person skilled in herbs. 
Botany, b6t^-A-n^. «. the knowledge of plants ; 

thai part of natoral history which relates to 

vegetables. 
Botcn, bdtdi. «. an ulcerous swelling. 
Botch, bdtdi. V. a. to mend clumsily, to patch. 
Botcher, b6tah'-Ar. s, one who mends old clothes. 
Botchery, b6tdi'-fir-^. s. a clumsy addition, 

patdiwork. 
Both, hitth. a. the two. — ad. as well. 
Bother, bftru'-Ar. r.o. to perplex ; to confound. 
Bottle, b6t'-tl. 9. a vessel to contain liquids. 
Bottmn, bftt'-tdm. s, the k>west part of any 

thing : a dale : a valley ; the foundation. 
BottoiiueflB,b6iM&in-l28.a. onfathomable, with^ 

out bottom. 
Bottranry, b6tMdm-r6. m. money borrowed on a 

^ip. 
Boughy bM. s, an arm of a tree, a branch. 
Bought, lAwt. prd. of to buy. — s. a knot, a 

flexure. 
Bounce, bMnse. v. n. to leap, to spring : to bully. 
Bouncer, bdiW-iAr. «. a boaster, a bully ; a lie. 
Bound, twAnd. )s.a limit, a mark, an 

Boundary, bd&n'-d&-r^* > end. 
Bound, lio&iid. v. to jump, spring, fly back ; to 

limit. 
Bound. bMnd. a. destined for, going^ to. 
Boundleas, bd&nd'-lds. a. unlimited, mfinite, un- 

coafiaed. 
Boundstone, bMnd'-8t6ne. s. a stone to play 

with. 
Bounteous, b6An'-t8h^&8. )a. liberal, gener- 
Bountiful, bAAn^-t^-fU. ^ ous. ' , 
Bounteously, bAAn'-tsh^-fls-ii. ; , i:u^^iu, 
Bountlfiilly I bAAn'-ti-fAI-J*. \ ^- ^»bc»^»y- 
Bounty, boAnM^. s. generosity, munificence. 
Bourn, b&nie.«. a bound, limit. 
Bouse, bAAxe. v. n. to drink to excess. 
Bousy, bAA'-ii. a. muddled with liquor, drunk. 
Bout, bAAt. s. a turn ; as much of an action as 

u perfcrmed at one Ume. 



Bow, bAA. s. an inclination of the body in lokeri 

of respect. 
Bow, dAA. V. to bend, to ttinp, (o crush. 
Bow, bA. t. an instrument to shoot arrows; a 

kind of knot. [diesa 

Bowelless, bAA'-^l-l^ a. cniel^ unfeelii^, mer- 
Bowels, boA^ diz. s. the intestmal parts of the 

body ; compasnon, tenderness. 
Bower, bAA'-Ar. s. an arbour in a garden; an 

anchor. 
Bowery, bAA'-Ar-ri. a. shady, retired. 
Bowl, oole. s. the holtow of a cup or glass ; a 

vessel to make punch in ; a wooden mJL 
Bowl. bAle. r. to play at bowls ; to roff, trundle* 
Bow-legeed, b6'-Kgd. a. having crooked legs. 
Bowler, bA'-lAr. s. one who bowls, or plays at 

bowk. 
Bowline, bAA'-)7a, s. the name <^a ship's n^. 
Bowling-ereen, bA^-Hng-gr^n. s, a level green 

for bowfers. 
Bowman, bA'-m&n. s. an archer; shooter with 

bows. 
Bowsprit, bA'-sprft. s. the mast that projects in 



a sloping direction from a ship's bead. 
Bowstring, bA'-str!ng. s. the string nsedfor 



a 



bow. 



Bowyer, bA'-yAr. «. an archer; a maker of 

bows. 
Box, bAks. s. a case made of wood ; a blow. 
Box, bAks. V. a. to strike ; to pack in a box. 
Boxer, bAks'-Ar. s. one who nghts with the fist. 
Boy^ bA^. 9. a male child, a youth. 
Boyish, bA^-?sh. a. childish, like a boy. 

Brabble, brib'-bl. 9. a clamour, a broil.— «. n. 

to contest. 
Brabbling, br&b'-bl-?ng. «. quarrel. 
Brace, br^. 9. a bauodage; tightaess; pair; 

a line. ^ [up. 

Brace, br&se. v. a. to bind, to tighten, to stram 
Braced, br^'-s£d. part, bouno, made tight, 

strained up. 
Bracelet, br&se'-lAt. «. an ornament for the 

\^nsts 
Bracer, bri'-sAr. «. a bandage; any thing thai 

tiglitens. 
Brachial, bT4k'-^i\, tt.\AVsweL^Nft^^'««^ 



BHA 



44 



BRE 



F&te, fktf fin, nii—mk, m^ y—f^t V^ 



finchygraphy, brft-klg^-gr&-fi. «. the art or 
practice of writing in a short compass. 

Brack, br&k. s. a breach, a crack. — v. a. to salt. 

Bracket, br&k'-kh. «. a small support made of 
wood. 

Bracki^, br&k'-lsh. a. saltish, like sea-water. 

Brad, brad. s. a thin sort of nails used iu floors. 

Brag, br&g. t. a boast ; a game at cards. 

Brag, br^. o. n. to boast, to swagger. 

Bra^adocio, brftg-g&-d6^-sb^-6. s. a boaster, a 
swaggerer. 




Braid, br4de. «. a sort of lace; a knot 3 false 

hair. 
Brain, brlme. «. the collectk>n of vessels and 

organs within the skull, from which sense and 

motkni arise ; sense, understanding. 
Brain, br&Jie. r. to kill by beating out the brains. 
Brainless, br&ne'-l^ a. silly, foolish, weak, 

thoughtless. [brains. 

Brainpan, brIne'-pAn. s. the skull conlaimng the 
Brainsick, brlne^-sik. a. diseased in the under- 

standing. 
Brake, br&ke. «. a thicket of brambles; an in- 

«tniment for dressing flax; a kneading trough. 
Braky, bri'-ki. a. prickly, thorny, foul. 
Bramble, br&m'-bl. «. a prickly or thcnmy bush. 
Bramin, br&m'-in. s. a Gentoo priest. 
Bran, br&n. s. the busks of ground com. 
Branch, br&nsh. s, a small bough; a dioot; 

ofl'^ng*. Tadom. 

Branch, br&nsh. v. to spread in brancnes, to 
Brand, brand, v. a. to mark with a brand, to 

bum. 
Brand, br^d. s, a mark of infamy; a lighted 

stick. 

Branded, brftad'-M. part burnt with iron ; dis- 

^^*^* * s [floiirish. 

Brandish, bran'-dlsh. v. a. to wave, to shake, to 
Brandy, brAn'-d^. s. strong distilled limior. 
Brangle. br&ng'-gl. s, a quarrel, aoispute, a 

wrangle. 
Brank, br&nk. «. buckwheat. 
Branny, br&n^-n&. a, consisting of hnn ; dry ; 

foul. 
JBnuier, bik'-Mr, s, ooe who works in brati. 



Brasil, brl^-z^K. «. an American w<ood fcr 4t 

ing red. 
Brass, brfts. t. a yelkiw metaJ made by nuBBg 

copper and lapis calaminaris; impnclence. 
Brassy, br&s^-w^. a. hard as brass ; nade «! 

brass; bold. 
Brat, brat. s. a child, by way <^ooDtempt 
Bravado, br&-vlt'-d6. s. a boast, a brag. 
Brave, briive. a. courageous, gallant, viA^ 
Brave, br&ve. v. a. to chalMige, to deQr/te 

hector. [<MW]r. 

Bravely, br&ve'-l^. od, gallantly, nobly, eeoer- 
Braveiy, bdi'-vAr-i^. «. Wa^, magbkSiiiity, 

show. 
Bravo, brl'-v6. s. one who murders lor hire. 
Bravura, br&-v6'H4. a. a kind of aoiig refir- 

ing freat vocal ability. 
Brawl, br&wl. o. n. to quarrd, to speak kaAjr. 
Brawler, br&w'-lftr. a. a wrangler, aqoaiTH- 

some person. 
Brawn, Iwiwn. t. the hard flesh of a boar. 
Brawniness, br&w^-n^n&. «. strength, hardi- 

ness, robustness. 
Brawny, br&w'-n^. a. fleshy, strong, muscular. 
Bray, br&. a. the noise of an ass, harah cry. 
Bray. br4. r. to bruise or pound in a nxtftar ; lo 

make a noise like an ass, to make a hmh 

noise. 
Brayer, br&.'-&r. a. one that bra^ Kke an aa; 

with printers, an instrument to stir up i^ 
Braze, br&ze. v. a. to solder with iM-ass. 
Brazen, br&'-zn. a. made of brass ; boM, daring. 
Brazenface, br&^-zn-&se. a, a bokl, impudent 

person. [Ih^«b, impudeaee. 

Brazenness, brli'-zn-n&. a. i^ppearance like 
Breach, br^tsh. a. an opening, a gap; a qov^ 

rel : tJie violation of a law. 
Brean, br^. a. food made of ground cm; 

food in general. 
Breadcom, br^'-kdra. a, com of winch biaad 

is made. Nidi. 

Breadth, br^Ufo. a. the measure finom bob to 
Break, Mke. v. to part or burst by violence j la 

tame ; to train to dt>edience ; to Secoine bank • 

nipt; to fall out; to discard from office. 
Break, bridce. a, au opening, a breach, a fi6u' 

ure. 
Breakers, br&'-k&rz. 9, waves which bcaak yi* 



BRE 



45 



BRI 



— ii6^in5ve, oAr, o6t y—tjbbe, t&b, bAl^>--dfl }— pMnd 'i—thWf thIs. 



olently over points of sunken rocks or sand 

banks. 
Breakfast, br^k'-fftst. s. the first meal in the day. 

— V. n. to eat the first meal. 
Bream, brftme. s. the name of a fi^. 
Breast, bff&t. «. that part of the body which 

cooCains the heart and lungs j the bosomj the 

oraiscieiice ; Um heart 
Breast-high, brest'-hi. a. as high as the breast. 
BreastkDOt, brSsl'-u6t. «. ribands worn on the 

breast, 
ftreastain, brSst'-pin. s. an ornamental ' pin, 

fisae^ near the breast [breast. 

Breastplate, brftst'-p&te. s. armour for the 
Breaalidough, brSst'-plM. s. a plough fix- 

paring turf driven by the breast. 
Breastwork. brist'-wOrk. s. a guard raised 

breast<4iign. 
Breadi, br&A. #. life } air drawn 3.1 and dis- 

cfaai^ged by the lungs; movug air; an in- 
stall, [to rest. 
Breathe, br^He. v. to draw breath ; to live ; 
Breathing, br^-Tiilii^. s. a vent, secret prayer, 

reqMle. [dead. 

Breathlesi, br&^-l&. a. out of breath, hurried ; 
Breechj brMtsh.«. the hinder part of a gun, &c. 
Breeches, biltsh'4s. s. part of a man's apparel. 
Breed, hrk^ v. to hatch, to plot ; to cauise. 
Breed} brM. s, a cast, sort, ofl&pting. 
Breedmg, brM'-dlng. «. education, manners; 

nurture. 
Breeze, YsMt. s, a gentle gale. 
Breezy, brM'-si. a. fiumM with gentle gales, 

cod. 
Brethren, faonSrH'-rSn. «. the plural of brother. 
Breve, breve, s, a noCe in musick ; a summons. 
Breviary, bf^&ve'-yA-r^ s. a Romish priest's 

offioeHMiok. fextract. 

BreviBUte, br^ve'-yit «. a short compendium, an 
Brevier, bri-Yirr. «. a small kind of printing 

letter. 

Brew, brAo. n. to make Kquors : to contrive. 

Brewer, brU'-Ar. 9. one who orews; one who 
coairives. 

Brewfaouse, br&A'-bMf. §, a place appropri- 
ated to brnri«g. 



Brewis, brd5'-48. s. bread lightly boiled in pol 

tage. 
BriM, bribe, s. a reward given to pervert jodgp 

ment. 
Bribe, bribe, v. a. to gain by gifts ; to hire. 
Bribery, brl'-b&r-r^. «. tlie act or crime of 

bribing; hire. [loaf 

Brick, brik. s. a piece of burnt clay ; a smaP. 
Brickbat, brik'-b&t. s. a broken piece of a brick. 
Brickdust. brik'-dikst s. dust made by pound- 

ing bricks. [are bomt. 

Brick-kilo, br?k'-k!l. t. a place where bridu 
Bricklayer, brlk'-l\-dr. s. a brick mason. 
Bridal, brl^-d&l. a. relating to marriage, nofMiaL 
Bride, bride, s. a newly-married woman. 
Bride-cake, bride'-k&ke. s. cake distributed at 

a wedding. [man. 

Bridegroom, bride'-grdftm. s. a newly-married 
Bridemaid, bride'-m^e. s. a woman who at- 
tends the bride at <i)c marriage ceremony. 
Bridewell, bride'-wdl. s. a house of correction. 
Bridge, bridje. «. a buikling over water, for the 

convenience of passing; the upper part of the 

noM ; supporter of the strings m a vidin. 
Bridle, bri'-dl. s. the head-reins of a horw, a 

check. 
Bridle, bri'-dl. v. to restrain, to guide, to check. 
Bridle-hand, bri'-dl-bdiid. a. the hand which 

holds the bridle. 
Brief, br^f. s. an epitome ; short extract ; let- 
ters patent for charitable collections. — a. short 
Briefly, brWP-l^. ad. concisely, shortly, in few 

words. • 

Briefness, br^f -n^. s. conciseness, shortness. 
Brier, bri'-ftr. ». a prickly bush, a species of 

rose tree. fly. 

Briery, bri'-flr-ri. a. full of briers, rough, pnck- 
Brigade, br^-giule'. s. a party or division of 

sokliers. 
Brigadier-general, br%-&-d^^-jdi]'-&r-&l. s. an 

omcer next in rank to a major-general. 
Brigand, brlg'-ind. «. a thief, freebooter, plun* 

derer. [of mail. 

Brigantinejbrlg'-(^n-tlne.«. small vessel; aooat 
Bright, brite. a. sliiniiig, clear ; witty. 
Brighten, bri'-tn. v. to polish, to grow brigiit 
Brightness, briie'-n&i. s. acuteness, wit s brigh 

Mate. 



BRO 



46 



BRU 



Fkte, fkr, fall, f^t^mfe, m^^— pine, pTii;— 



Brilliancy, br!l'-y&n^. «. lustre, spleudour. 
Brilliant, MV-yinU a, sparkling. — «. a fine dia- 

mood. [tain. 

Brim, brim. s. the edge ; lip ; bank of a fouu- 
Brimmer, brim'-mfir. s. a glass full to the brim. 
Brimstone, brim' st6oe. $, a yellow mineral 3 

salphur. 

Brine, brine, s. dissolved salt ; the sea ; tears. 
Brine, bring, v. a. to fetch, conduct, (MPevail on. 

BiinK, brink. «, the edseof a place, a precifMce. 
Bride, biisk. a. quick, lively, active. 
Brisket, bils^-kh. «. tne breast of an animal 
Briskly, Ih^'-1^. ad. actively, quickly, nimbly. 
Briskness, bilsk'-nds. s. liveliness, quickness, 

^yety. 

Bnsue, bils'-sl. «. the hair on a swine's back. 

Bristle, bris'-sl. v. n. to stand erect as bristles. 

Bristly, brls'-l^. a. set with bristles, rough, an- 
^. [amond. 

Biistol-istone, brV-t6l-st&ne. s. a kind of soft di- 

British, br)t'4sh. a. belonging to, or made in, 
Iftritain. 

Briton, brlt'-An. s. a native of Great Britsun. 

Brittle, brlt'-tl. a. apt to break, weak, fi-ail. 

Brittleness, brlt'-tl-n^s. s. aptness to break, ten- 
derness. 

Broach, br^tsh. v. a. to tap a vessel, to give out. 

Broached, br6t8ht. part, tapped, pierced, ut- 
tered. # [spit. 

Broaoher, br6tsh'-&r. s. a teller- (^ a thing; a 

Broad, br&wd. a. wide, extended, vulgar. coarse. 

Broadcloth, brawd'-kl6</i. «. a, fine kind of 
wdbllen ck>th. 

Broadness, briwd'-n^. f. breadth 3 extent from 
side to side *, coarseness, fulsomene$s. 

Broadside, br&wd'-side. s. the side of a ship ; a 
discharge of all the gvus from one side of a 
ship al once ; a kuve single sheet of paper. 

Broadsword, br&wd'-s6rd. s. a sword with a 
broad blade. 

Brocade, br^-kide'. s, a kind of flowered si^k. 

Brocaj^e, br^'-kldje. «. profit gained by pro- 



moting bargains i dealing in oki things ; hire. crushing. 
-^h^ooesi^/sntir^ird^A^,/. a impedes of cao^Mige Bruit, brddt s 



Brocket, br6k'-kit. «. a red deer two yean oM. 
Brogue, br6g. s. a kind of sboe ; corrupt dm* 

Broil, br67l. s. a disturbance, tumult, quarrel. 
Broil, br6il. v. to roast on the fire, lo ot lioC 
Broken, ln:^-kn.jxirf. destro^'cd, diiverBd,i«- 

duoed. [otben. 

Broker, br^'-kAr. s. one who.does bttsiness kt 
Brokerage, br^-kfir-Idje. «. the pay or reward 

of a broker. [tfarost 

Bronchial, bi4n'-k£-&l. a. belonging to tbe 
Bronze, tMr6nze. «. brass, brass ccdour } a medsL 
Brooch, brddtsh. «. a jewel, *an oraameat of 

jewels. 
Brood, br&dd. s. offipring; production | lli 

number of diickens batched at <mce. 
Brood. brd6d. v. to sit on eggs^ to watch asc 

iously. 
Brook, brftdk. «. a little river, a rivulet. 
Brook, br5dk. v. io endure, to bear, to iufier. 
Broom, brddm. s. a shrub ; a besom to tmtef 

with. 
Broomy, brft&'-m^. a. full of or like tHnoan. 
Broth, br&<A. s. liquor in which flesh is boileii 
Brothel, br&TH'-^. «, a house of lewd eaM| 

tainment. 
Brother, brj^e^-fir. s. a male bom of tbe iaa6 

parents. [dam. 

Brotherhood, brftTH'-Ar-h&d. s. union, societj, 
Brotherly, brflTu'-6r-l^. a, like bnAhers, verf 

fond. 
Brow. brdA. s. the fc^iebead ; edse of a place. 
Browbeat, brd&'-b^ v. a. to Mar down, Is 

humble, to depress with stem looks or tajpj 

words. 
Brown J brAAn. s. the name of a colour. 
Brownish, brAAn^-Ish. a. inclining to brom^ 

reddish. 
Brownstudy, brd^-st2^d'-d6. s. deep meditik 

tion or thought. 
Browse, brAAze. «. underwood; sprouts of tnwn 
Browse, brAAze. t*. n. to feed on browse. 
Bruise, brAAze. v. a. to hurt m^th bloMrSi H 

crush. 
Bruise, brAAze. «« a hurt from a hkyw. a spot 
Bruisinjg, brAAz'-Ing. «. the art of muday} t 



a report anoMf. 



'•— VUtOMilt 



BUF 



47 



BUL 



— ^06, mdve, iAt, n6t ; — t6he, tfib, bAll ;— Ail ; — pAAnd ;— t/tin, this. 



Brumaly brdft'-mal. a. colfl, belonging to winter. 
Brunette, bi4^ii^^ #. a browu complexioued 

woman. 
Brunt, brflot. «. a diock, an onset, violence. 
Bnishj brflth i. an iustrumeul for sweeping; 

attack. [lighi^. 

Brush, br&sh. v. to rob with a brush, to skim 
Bruahwood, br&sh'-wddd. s. rough, shrubby 

thickets. 
Brutal. br6&'-tAl. a. savage, cruel, inhuman, 

chnniflb. 
Brutality, brU-t&l'-^i^. s. savageness, inhu- 
manity, [brutal. 
Brutalize. br&d'-t&-'H^ v. to make savage or 
BrutaUy,Dr&d'-t&l-l^. ad. churlishly, inhumanly. 
Brute, brodi. «. a creature without reason. 
Brute, bMi. a. senseless, savage, fierce. 
BnitL^h, brdd'-tlsh. a. resembling a beast ; un- 

polite. [liquor. 

Bub. b&b. 9. stnMig malt liquor: any strong 
Bubole. bAb'-bl. s. a water bladdiBr; a cheat *, 

a culiy. 
Bucaniers,b&k<4-nMni'. s. pirates in America. 
Buck, bftk. s. wator to wash clothes ; the male 

of rabbits, deer, 6lc. 
BuckbadLet. bdk'-bfts-klt. t, the basket in 

whicb-dotnes are carried to the wash. [in. 
Bucket, b5k'-klt. s. a vessel to draw up water 
Buckle, bAk'-kl. s, a fastening.— t?. to fasten 

with a buckle s to condescend ; to engage. 
Buckler, b&k'-lor. «. a shield. — v. a, to defend, 

wmport. 
Buckram, bAk'-r5m. «. cloth stiffened with gum. 
Buckskin, b&k'-skln. «. leathe" made of buck's 

skin. [bush. 

Buckthorn, b5V-tft6m. «. a thorn, a prickly 
BucoUcfcs, b&-k6l'-1ks. a. pa«oral songs, rural 

dialpffnes. 
Bud, BAd. 8. the firM shoot of a plant, a germ. 
Bud, b&d. V. 10 put forth buds; inoculate; graft. 
Bud^, bftdie. v, n. to stir, to go, to move off. 
Budget, b&d'-j^ «. a bag, a pouch, store ; pro* 

posal. 
Bofft b&f. 9. leather made of a buffalo's skin ; 

ccdoor resen^lii^ yellow; a miUtary coat. 

SSfl^^-fh. ( «'• ^ *® ^'^^ *° ^**' ^ **"''®- 
Bofialo. bAT-fik-b. «. a kind of wild buU. 



Buffet, bdf-f<(k'. 8. a kind of cupboard to bold 

china. 
Buffet, bAf -f It. 8. a bk>w with the fist 3 a stroke. 

— r. a. to l)eat. [jester. 

Buffeon, b&f-fddn^ «. an arch felkyw, a low 
Buffeonery, bAf-f^n^-Aiw^. s. low jests, mim- 

ickry. 
Bug, bfig. 8. an insect 
Bugbear, bfig'-b&re. 8. a frightful object; a 

f&lse terrour. 
Bugle, bih'-gt. 8. a small bead of g^lasa, a plant. 
Buslehorn, b^'-gl-bdro^ s. a huuUug horn. 
Bund, bild.v. to raise a building^; to depend on. 
Builder, biid'-fir. 8. one who builds houses. 
Building, blld'-lug. 8. an edifice or fabrick built 
Bulb, Dulb. 9« a round root, such as tulips, &c. 
Bulbous, hftl'-b&s. a. having round heads, large. 
Bul^e, b&lje. v. n. to let in water ; to jut out. 
Bulimy, biCi'-l^-m^. s. an enormous appetite. 
Bulk, b&lk. 8. magnitude, size ; the mass. 
Bulkhead, bAlk-h^'. a. a partition made in a 

ship. 
Bulkmess, bdl'-k^nSs. «. greatness of statiire, 

or size. [size. 

Bulky, bfil'-k^. a. lusty, large, heavy, of great 
Bull, b&l. 8. the male of black cattle; an edict 

of the pope ; a blunder ; a sign d* the zodiack ; 

at the stock exchange, a cant name for one 

who nominally buys stock for which he docs 

not pay, but receives or pays the amoujit of 

any alteration in the price agreed on ; he who 

nominally sells is called the fiear. 
Bullace, b2U'-l)s. 8. a wild sour plum. 
BullbaiUng, b&l'-bi-llng. *. a fight of dogs with 

a bull. [courage. 

Bulldog, b^K-d6g. 8. a sUong dog of great 
Bullet, b&l' Jit. ». around ball of leader iron. 
Bullhead, bAK-hdd. s. a heavy, stupid ielkuwy a 

fish. 
Bullion, bflK-yfin. a. gokl or silver in the mass. 
Bullition, bAl-lW-flii. s. the act or state of 

l)oiling. 
Bullock, bfil'-lftk. s. a young bull or steer, 
iiully, bfii'-i^. 8. a vciy noisy, quarrelsome per» 

son. [noisy. 

Bully, bfil'-li. r. to hector, to swagger, to be 
Bulrush, bfil'-rftsh. *. a large rusli growmg by 
. riven. 



BUR 



48 



BUS 



F&te, f&r, f&ll, i%t}— m^, m^; — pine, pbj 



Bulwaric, b&l'-wftrk. s, a forlificatioD, a de- 
fence. 

Bumbailiff; bAm-bli'-Df. «. a bailiff of the kywest 
kind. 

Bumboat, b5m'-b6te. s, a boat in whidi fruit, 
6lc, are carried. 

Bump, bAmp. «. a swelling, a blow, a thump. 

Bumper, oAm'-pAr. t, a glass full of liquor to 
the brim. [tick. 

Bumpkin, bfimp'-klu. s, a clown, a kmt, a nis- 

Bancn, bonsh. s. a cluster, knot, hard lump. 

Bunehy, bAn'-shi. a. growing in, or lull of 
bcmcBes. 

Btmdle, bftn'-dl. s. parcel of things bound to- 
gether. 

Buiodle, bAn'-dl. v. a. to tie up, to put up to- 
gether. 

Bung. b5ng. *. a stopper for a barrel. 

Bungle, bdng'-gl. v. to peribrm any thing clum- 
sily. 

Bungler, bdng'-gl&r. s, a chmisy, awkward 
workman. 

Bunn, b&n. a. a kind of sweet cake. 

Biinter, b&n'-t&r. «. a mean, dirty, vulgar wo- 
man. 

Bimtine, bftn'-tlng. s. a thin linen cloth ; a bird. 

Buoy, bdd^. a. a large body of wood or cork 
fastened with a rope to an anchor to discover 
iriiere it lies, or to mark shoals, sunk rocks, &c. 

Buoy, bdd^. r. to keep a6oat, uphold, support. 

Buoyancy, bdd^'4n-w. «. the quality of float- 
ing. 

Buoyant^ bdd^'-&nt.* a. floating j that will not 
sink ; lifht. - [ported. 

Buoyed, bdd^'-M. port, kept from sinking, sup- 
Burden, bAr'-dn. s. a bad ; birth i uneasmess. 

Burdenyb&r'-dn. vxi. to bad, encumber, cKipress. 

Burdensome, bAr'-dn sAm. a. grievom, heavy, 
severe. 

Bureau, b&-r6'. «. a set of drawers with a desk. 

Burgage, bAr'-g&dje. «. a tenure proper to 
cities and towns conferriQg the privileges of a 
burgess. 

Burgamot, bAr-g&-iii6i'. 9, a qpecies of pear; a 
pc^ume. 

Burgeois, bAAr'-zfawAr, or htop^Ntf, «. a citizen j 
a sort of printing letter. 



Burgh, bArg. s. a borough town, a coq>or a 6oi 
Burgher, borg'-Ar. s. a freeman $ one who iu 

a right to vote, and possesses certain privileges, 
Burghiry, bAr'-glft-re. t. the crim^ of houiS' 

breaking by night, or breaking in with iiMflk 

to steal. J 

Burgomaster.' bAr'-gA-m&-stAr. 9, a priadfit. 

citizen in Holland. 
Burial, b^r^-rMll. s. the act of interring the fioad. 
Burine, bA'-rln. t. a tool for engraving, agraver. 
Burlesque, bAr-lAsk^ v. a. to ridicule, to lam* 

poon. 
Burlesque, bAr-l^k'. s, hidicrous language. 
Burlesque, bAr-l&k'. a. merry, jocular, dral, 

laughable. 
BurIetta,bAr-lAt'-t&. s. a ludicrous mmical 6rce. 
Burly, bAr'-l^. a. blustering, falsely great, 

swcMlen. [ed 

Bum, bAm. v. to consume by flre, to be ii^iun* 
Bum, bAm. ». a hurt or ^(ound caused by ire. 
Burmng, bAr^-nlng. «. state of inflammation. 
Burnish, bAr'-nlsh. v. a. to polish, to make tvigfat 
Burnisher, bAr'-nlsh- Ar. «. an instrument used 

for burnishing ; a perscm that buraidMS or 

polices. , 

Burr, bAr. s. the k>be or lap of the ear. 
Burrel, bAr'-rll. s. a sort of pear; an insects 

a bee. 
Burrow, bAr'-rA. v, n. to make holes, to mine. 
Burrow, bAr'-rA. s. a corporate town $ a rabbit 

hole. 
Bursar, bAr'-sAr. «. the treasurer of a eoHect. 
Burse, bArse. «. an exchai^ where -wiiwt* 

meet 
Burst, bArst v. to break asunder, to fly < 
Burst, bArst. 9. a sudden brealdrnj^, an 
Burthen, bAr'-THn. «.— fiee hnnJkn, 
Bury, bdr'-r^. r. a. to put into a grave, to hide. 
Busn, bAsh. s. a thick shrub, aboiMifaj ate 

tail. 
Bushel, bAsh'-lI. s. a dry measure eoolaiBiqip 

four pecks. 
Bushy, bAsh'-^. a. thick, full of small faaacliM 
Busily, blz'-z^l^. ad. with hurry ; very aetheljK 
Buaness, blz'-n&. 9, an empbymealy Indle, 

affair. 
Busk, bAsk. 9. apiece of whalebone, «NrMil^ 

worn by wemea lo kaep down ihair M|t. 



BUX 



49 



CAD 



"tA, mAve, nflr, ii6t;— tAbe, tAb, b&ll y-M ;— fiMnd}— <Aui, THit. 



Boaklii, MfZ-kTo. «. m kind of half boot, o high 

•hoc worn by the ancient actors in tragiejy. 
BusB, bAt. «. a small vessri ; a fishing boat ; a 



Bust, bAstl 9, a half statue; a funeral pile. 
Bustard, bAs'-tftrd. », a lai^ bird of the turkey 

kind. 
Buflde, bAs'-sI. «. a Imnufc, a harry, a great stir. 
BuBde, bAs'-sl. r. tt. to be busy, to nurry, to stir. 
Bustler, bAs'-lAr. s. an active person, a busy 

body. 
Busy, bk'-s^. a. eiitt>V^^, active, oflScious. 
Busybody, bk'-z^-odd^. s, a meddling, of- 

ficKNis person. 
But, bAt. 001^. except, nevertheless, however. 
But, bAt. s. a boundary, limit, end of a thine. 
Batcher, bAt-'-tshAr. «. one who kills animab to 

sen. [murder. 

Butcher, bAt'-tshAr. v. a. to kill, to slay, to 
Butchered, bAt'-tshArd. part, killed, murdered, 

dead. [slaughter-house. 

Butdiery, bAt'-tshAr-r^. s. murder, cruelly ; a 
Bufler. MtMAr. t, one who is intrusted with a 

gentleman's liquors and plate 3 an upper 

servant 
Butment, bAt'-mSnt s. the support of an arch. 
Butt, bAt s. a mark ; object of ridicule ; a vcs- 

sd made to contain 126 gallons. 
Butt, bAt o. a. to strike with the head like a 

ram. [cream. 

Butler, bAt'-tAr. t. an unctuous food made from 
Butter, bAt'-tAr. «. a. to moisten with butter. 
ButtenSy, bAt'^tAr-flL s. a beautiful winged in- 
sect [ed cream. 
Buttermilk, bAtMAr-milk. s.Ahe whey of chum- 
Buttertooth, bAtMAr-tAAcA. s, a large, broad 

Ibre-toolh. [are kept. 

Buttery, bAt'-tAr-rfr. s. a place where provisions 
Butlodk. bAt'-tAk. s, the thick part of the thigh. 
Button, bAt'-tn. v, a, to fasten with buttons. 
Button, bAt'-tn. s. a knob or ball used for the 

ftslenine of ck>thes : bud of a plant. 
Buttonhole, bAt -tn-bdle. «. a hole to fasten a 

button. [prop- 

Buttress. bAt'-tils. «. a prop, a shore. — v. n. to 
Buxom, bAk'-fAm. a. fively, brisk, gay, jolly. 
Buzoouiess. bAk'-sAm-oSs. «. wantonness, am- 



Buy, bl. r. a. to pay a price for, to treat for. 
Buyer, bi'-Ar. «. one who buys, a purchaser. 
Buzz, dAz. s. a whisper, humming. 
Buzz, bAz. V. to bum like b^; to 
secretly. 




„ ,. tew talk. 

By, bi, or b^ prep, denoting the agent, way, 
means. 

By-and-by, bl'-And-U'. ad. in a short time, pres- 
ently, rsodety. 

By-law, bl'-I&w'. s. private rules or oroers in a 

By-path, bl'-pd/V. s. a private or obscine path. 

By-room, bl'-rddm'. t. a retired, private room. 

By-stander, bl'-st&n'-dAr. s. a kwker on, one 
unconcerned. [street. 

By-street, bl'-strWt'. s. a private or OTSCore 

By-word, bl^-wArd'. s. a cant word, a taunt. 

C. 

CTHE third letter of the alphabet ; it is 
9 used as an abbreviation of the Latiii 
word centum, a hundred. 
Cab, k&b. s. a Jewish measure of three pints. 
Cabal, ka-bal'. s, an intrigue, private junto. 

Cabal, ka-b&l'. r.n. to intrigue privately, to plot. 

Cabalistical, kib-dl-lV-ti-klU. a. mj^enous. 
secret. 

Cabalize, k&b'-i-llze. v. n. to speak the lan- 
guage of the learned Jews. 

Cj^aller, k&^bal'-lAr. *. an intriguer, a pkHter. 

Cabbage, kftb'-b?dje. *. a well known vegetable. 

Cabbage, kab'-bidje. v. a. to steal in cutthig 
ck>tbe8. [cottage. 

Cabin, k&b'-bfn. s. an apartment in a ship ; a 

Cabinet, k&b'-Tn-lu tf. a set of drawers ; a room 
in which state consultatkMis are held. 

Coble, kli'-bl. s. a rope to hold a ship at anchor. 

Cabriolet, k&b'-r^-ldt. s. an open carriage on 
two wheels. J}*^^ 

Cackle, k&k'-kl. v. a. to maks a noise kke a 

Cadaverous, k&'d&v'-^rAs. a. relating to dead 
bodies, putrid. [grab. 

Caddis, k&d'-db. t. » kiad efta^^ «l worm or 



CAL 



56 



CAL 



Flite, fir, flu, r&t y—m^, mk $— pbe, pin 
Cade, kiide. a. tame, soft, delicate. 



Cadence, kd'-d^ose. «. a fall of the voice, a soand. 

Cadet, kd-d^i^ «. a vohmteer, a youuger 
brother. 

Cadew, k4M&. «. the straw worm. 

Cadi, kk'-dk. t, a oiasisU-ate among the Turks. 

Caduceus, yA-dbf-m-^ «. Mercury's snaky 
staff. [meat. 

Caftan, k&T-t&n. s. a kind of habit, Pernan gar- 

^St ^lig t. a small barrel, a small cask. 

Case, k^e. s, place of coonnement. 

Cairn, k&ni. s. a heap c^ stones. 

Caisson, k&-sA&n^ t. a chest of bombs or pow- 
der : hollow fabrick of timber. 

CaitifllJ k^'-tlf. s. a base fellow, a wretch, a knave. 

Cajole, k&-j61e'. v. a. to deceive, to flatter, to 
Des^ile. ^ [asite. 

Caloler. ka-j^-l&r. t. a deceiver, flatterer, par- 

Csilce, k&ke. s. sweet bread.-^v a. to harden. 

Calamanco, k&l-&-m&ng'-k6. s. a icindofwoolien 
stuff. 

Calamine, k&l'-&-mlne. «. a kind of earth; ore 

. of tin. [tunate. 

Calamitous, k&-l&m'-^tAs. a. miserable, unfor> 

Calamity, k&-lftm'-^ti. «. misery, affliction, loss. 

Calamus, k&i'-&-mi!a. s. a kind of sweet-scent- 
ed wood. [dress. 

Calash » k&-llish'. s. an open carriage } a head 

Calcareoys, k&l-kli'-ri-As. a. relatii^ to calx, 
or lime. 

Calcination, kftl-s^-di'-sh&n. «. the act of pul- 
verizinff by fire. 

Calcine, kai-stne'. v. a. to bum to a powder. 

Calcitration, k&l-s^trii'-shfln. s. the act of 
kicking. 

Cakulary, k&l'-ki^l&r-^. a. relating to the dis- 
ease called the stone. [reckon. 

Calculate, kftr-k&-l4te. v. a, to compute, to 

Calculation, k&l-kji-lk'-sh&n. «. a computation, 
reckoning;. [reckoner. 

Caculator, kU;.kA.lim5r. », a computer, a 

Calculous. kil'-kA-lfis. a. stony, gravelly, gritty. 

Caklron, kftwr-dron. «. a boiler, very Hai^ 
kettle. riaiS. 

Caledonian, kftl-^-d6'-n^n. s. a native ofScot- 

Calefactory, k&l-^f&k'-t&r4. a, tending to 
warm, neating. 

Ca}afy,kii'^.i\, V. to make bo«y to be heated. 



Calendar, k&l'-&i-d&r. t. an almanack, ayeaiiy 

rrgister. [smooti. 

Calender, kAF-ftn-ddr. v. a. to glaze linm, la 
Calender, k&l'-^n-d&r. «. a hot-press, engine to 

calender. 
Calenderer,k&l'-^ii-d5r-fir. «. the person who 

calenders. [naoiith. 

Calends, k&l^-^ndz. «. the first day of every 
Calf, VM, s, thick part of the leg ; young of a 

cow. [gun baneL 

Caliber. k&V-^-bAr. s. the bore ; diameter of a 
Calico, k&l'-^-k6. s. a stuff made of cotton. 
Calid; k&l'-?d. a. very hot. 
Cahdit^, k&-lld'-^t^. *. intense or-great heat 
Caligatiou, k&l-li-gi'-shfiu. s, darkness, dim- 
ness, obscurity. [dim, dusky. 
Caliginous, ki-Ildje'-i-nAs. a. obscure, darL 
Caligraphy, k&-ng'-r&-il&. s. very fair, beatttifui 

writing. 
Caliph. Ic&'-Hf. s. the sovereign of the Sarmceas 
Calix, klt'-llks. t. a cup. 
Calk, k&wk. v. to fill up the seams of a ship. 
Calker, k&w'-kfir. «. one who stops a ship's 

seams. 
Call, k&wl. v.a. to name, to invite, to lumroon. 
Call, klLwl. «. a demand, address, sununoos. 
Callidity, k&l-Hd'-^t^. «. crafiiness, art 
Calling, k&wl'-lng. s. an employment, trade. 
Callosity, k&i-l&s'-s^-t^. t. a hard swelling with* 

out pain. [ble. 

Caltous, k&l'-lfis. a. hardened, brawny, ioEensi- 
Callousnesa, k&l'-l&s-u&. s. induratioo of the 

fibres. 
Callow, k&lM6. a. wanting feathers, bare. 
Calm, klim. v. a. to quiet, pacify, still, compose. 
Calm, k&m:«. repose, quiet, rest, peace, sereai^. 
Calm, k&m. a. uuruflied, undisturbed, easy. 
Calmly, k&m'-li. ad, quietly, coolly, without 

passion. [from passioB. 

Calmness, klm'-n^ s. tranquillity, n-eedoa 
Calomel, k&l'-^m^l. s. mercury six times sub* 

limed. 
Calorifick, k&l-^rlf-Tk. a. healing, causing beat 
Calumniate, kli-lAm'-u^-&te. v. a. to aocMS 

falsely^ to revile. 
Calummator, k&-lftm'-ui-i-tftr. s. a fake accostr, 

slanderer. Yaht chaift. 

Calumny, k&l'-Aai-n^. a, slander, aspeniM 



CAN 



61 



CAM 



— n6, m5ve, nbr, vU )— lAbe, tftb, bAU j— ^ ^— pUnd }— <Un, THif. 



Calve, ki.v. o. «. to bear or brin; ibrth a calf. 

Calvimsm, k&l'-v^uhm. «. the (wctrioe lav^ 
by Calvik 

Caivinifl^ UU'-v^iibt. 9, a follower oTCalviD. 

Calx. kAlu. «. a powder oiade by fire. 

Cambrick, kiine'-brlk. «. fine bneo frooa Cam- 
brajr. 

Camel, klm'-ti. s. a lar|^ animal, common in 
Arabia. 

Camera-obflcura, k&m'4^r&-6b-skQ'-Hi. t, an 
optical macbiue used in darkened diambcrs, 
tbrougb whiob the ra^ of lij^t passiuf , re- 
flect outward objects inverted. [silk. 

Camlet, kim'-ldt. s. a atuff made of wool and 

Camomile, kftm'-O-mlle. s. a fine physical herb. 

Camp, k&mp. s. the order of tents for sokliers. 

Campaign, aAm-piuie'. r, a lam open couutiy ; 
the unie an army keeps the mid. 

Campaig;ner» k&m-p&oe'-fir. «. an old ezpe- 

rreiioM soldier. [fieldSj^ wild. 

Caiqpcstral, kftm-p^'-trftl. a, rrowiuj^ m the 

Camphor, or Camphirei k&m'-llr. «, a while 

Camphorate, k&m'-i&-r&'9. a. impregnated with 

camphor. 
Can, kan. r. n. to be able to. — «. a vessel, a cap. 
Canaille« ki-u^le'. «. the kiwest of the people. 
Canal, ki-n&l'. «. a basin or course of water, a 

duct. [coal. 

Canal-c<»A k^n^-nll-k&le. «. a very fine kind of 
Canary, ki-o&'-rfc. «. a wine brought from the 

Canary islands. — v). n. to dance, to frdick. 
Canary4ir<£, k&-nli'-ri-b&rd. s. an excelkuit 

siugujr bird. [void. 

Cancel, aln'-^. v. a. to blot out, destroy, make 
Cancelled, kftn'-s!ld. part. bk>tted out, erased, 

eflTared. 
Cancer, klo'-sftr. s, a crab-fidi j one of the 

twelve signs of the zodiack ; a virulout sore. 
Cancerate, kftn'-sftr-r4te. r. n. to grow can- 

ceiwM. [a cancer. 

Cancerous, k&u'-s3r-r&9. a. inclining to, or like 
Candkl, k&n'-<9d. a. white \ fair, open, honest, 

kind. 1^ 

CandUate kln'-d^-d\te. t, one who proposes 

bimaelf ibr an office. [openly. 

CaiLlMly. kin'-dfd-l^, ad^ uprightly, * fairly, 
CandifVy nn'-d^f 1, o. 4. to n^e white. 



instrument to 



Candle, k&n'-dl. s. a light made of taUow, 

wax, See. 
Candlemas, kla'-dlHBJW. «. the feast of the Pu- 
rification of the blessed Virgin Mary. 

Candlestick, k&n'-dl-stlk. s. an instru 
hold caudles. 

Candour, k&n'-d&r. s. sweet temper, integrity. 

Candy, kftn'-di, v. a. to conserve with sugar, 
congeal. 

Cane^ kine. s^ a walking-stick; a reed finom 
which sugar is extractecL— «. a. to beat with 
a cane. [dog. 

Canine, ka-nlne'. a. having the properties of a 

Canister, k&n'-is-ti^r. «, a box to bold tea ; a 
small basket. [humour. 

Canker, k&ng'-kdr. s. a worm ; disease ; eating 

Canker, k&ng'-kfir. o. to grow corrupt, corrode, 
pollute. 

Caokerworm^ king^-k&r-wftrm. s. a worm that 
destroys fruit. 

Caimibal, kftn'-n^bAl. s. a man-eater. 

Cannon, k&n^-nftn. s, a great gun for cannon- 
ading, .[cannon. 

Cannonade, k&n-n&n-nlide'. v. a. to batter with 

Cannoneer, k&n-nib-ni^. t. one who manages 
canmni. 

Canoe, kan-ndft'. s, an Indian boat. 

Canon, k&n'-An. s, a rule, a law ; the books of 
holy scripture ; a dignitary in cathedrals. 

Canonical, k4-n6n'-^4i&l. a. rsgular, ecclesi- 
astical, [the canons. 

Canonically, kft-n6n'-^-k&l-l6. ad. agreeably to 

Canomcals, k&-n6n'-i-k&lz. s. established dress 
of the clergy. 

Canonization, k&n-n^-ni-z&'-sh&u. «. the act ef 
making a saint. 

Canopy. k&n'-6-p^. s. a cloth of state spread 
over the head j a tester. — c. a. to cover with 
a canopy. 

Canorous, ki-n&^-rAs. a. musical. 

Carit, k&ut. t. obscure, corrupt words } wheed- 
ling. 

Cant, kAut. r. to wheedle, to flatter: to tow. 

Canteen^ kAn-tMu'. s. a vessel in which soldieri 
carry hquors. 

Canter, k&n'-Ulir. s. the gaUop of an ambTnig 
horse ; a hyriocrite. [*^* 

Canticle, k&o'-t^kl. s. Song of Solomon^ ^^ious 



Canlle, Un'-iL c. a. lo CM inlo fucced of ftrli. 
Cutis, ktn'-U. ; , . ,■ .. , ft,„„„ . 

CtalO, Uii'-t6. (■ put oT ■ poBin, scciion, di 

CaiUon, ktd'-t&n. (. ihedlviniHi oTa njuniiTi ~ 
CuitoiUDeDt, k4ii'LAu''iD&i, or kAji'-iftn-ioSD 
I. the niuaiiou occupied by loldiFn wbc 
qiunered in > Iowd. Mivinni 

CantKd, LW-uU. i. > buDdnd bi Wales, 
CtpvBH, kln'-vii. I. a coaiw, nlB' cluth ; b io- 

CanTa»,'klD'-va>.n. 



Ffae,rar,fai,fh)-in*,tiitl»-pha,ph)~ 



dp, ktp. D. a. la nveribe lop ; la puzile, 
Csp-a-pe, kl|>JI-p^. oi/. from head la fooL 
C^nbiIity,k^-pi-Ul'-^li. >. mpai^ily, filness, 

Gamble, kfi'-pS-bl. a. inu1ligen(,equnlia,quali- 
Capaciaiia,kA-pi'-s1iCtL a. wide, vut,ej[ieiuive. 
CapaciaUBuus, kl-p&'-9h&i-ii&. i. largeiiesi, 

CapaciUte, kt-pj.i'-t-llie. i. a. ta en able quali- 
ty, make Gu [upBce, 
Ca|KLcity, kl-pili'-^t^. t. abillly, Knsc; stale, 
Caparisan, kt-pir'4-3AD. i. a MopeA dress Ibr n 
bone. [otisly. 



Capar, ki'-ptkr. «. a bap, a jump ; a t«rry, a 
Caper, ki'-p&r. v. n. lo dance froucksoinely, |g 

Caper-bush, Li'-pAr-bAih. >■ this plmM crows 
iu the Mulh of Ftaure ; the budi are pickled 

Capering, liii'-pSi-liig.{iirt. ski[^g, jumDiog 

Cai^.kif.i, a liquid meanira of five wine DJnl 
C^iiai, kk'-pMW. f . a wril oTexeculion. 
Capillary, kVf^-lt^ a- nxall, minute, HI 

'Capital, klp'-t-ltl. n. chief, principal, ^np. crim 

aalin the hicbeal degree, deserving deaili. 
£!ifp/ta/, i^4^. t. a piwuir^ Mm ; a lar| 



)ell*r; UodfJ upper part of a filar ^tMtf 

CapiMtiaa, ktp4-ll'-iJiin. i. nm^a i ^ if 
Capitular, k^ih.k'-A-Ar. i. abody rfMMiM, 

member oT ■ dupter, 
Ca[Hiulatc, lit^lui'-&-lite. ii.ii.lo jiaU t^o* 

Cnpitntad^, kl.pTisl.-A-1Ji'.d 

'apon, ki'-pD. I. a casirsied cock. 
Caprice, k»-pi**M', or ktp'-cM. 

CapricHius, k&pi^ih'-As. b. iiiiiina 



•. tbe K 



ical,fi 



a si^ oTibe nt 



Capricorn, kfip'-pi^-kftm. i 
atk, ihe Goal, Iho winiei 

Capiiize, tSp-slie'. v. a. to overtors. 

Captmi, kip'-slln, i. an (iDfina lo drair vf 
ffrcalwflifiilA, as ancinn, £c. 

Capsular, t&p'-ihii-l&t. {a. bollow aa ■ 

Capsulary, kAp'-sljA-l£r-4. f cheM. 

Captain. kSp'-i)n. i. a ccmmaiKler of a ridp of 
war, a Iroap orhorsc, or company offbiiL 
ajitatwn, k!ip-lfi'-sh&n, I. Ibe art oT catcliiaf 

CapUoa, kip'-gliiln. i. the aeloT taking anj-po^ 
".ptioua, ktp'-shii. a. anarliog, pee™h,cn«, 

Jurty. IdiBnL 

Captivate, kip'-ti-v&le. d. a. lo aobdne, W 
"aptive, k*p'-tlv. i. one taken in war. a ilafa. 

aptivity, kSp-^ 

Captor, kfip'-iflr. i, one »bo take*' _ _ 
Capture, kip'-idi&re. i. a priia, the ad rf 
lahiDEapriie. [duA 

Capuchin, kap-A-ibUn'. i. a Iriarj n maaa^ 
Car, kir. I, B rart, a chaiiol ; Cliarlea'awaiB 
Caiack, klr'-lk. i. a SpaaiA KalleoB, a, tan 



CAR 



63 



CAR 



', waAve, aSr, ttftti— <Abe, t&b, bAU j— 40 j— pMud$-^'uiy this. 



|||;^|klr-bbe'.«.giMM]l 

i£. {kli^b^aMi'.f^alUithonemaii. 

Mto^ Icir4>6-iili'-d6. «; a. t» cut or baek, 
npare meat Ar broiling- or (irpag. 
ide, k^-bftogk-U. t, a precious atone j 



I, kAr^-kla. a tbe dead body of an aiii- 

abomb. 

ird. «. a oompliBientary note ; a painted 

' uaed for gajnes ; the paper on which 

lints of the compass are marked 3 an in- 

aat with iron teeth. 

ird. v. to comb wool; to play at cards. 

umus, klr''d&-m&BB. «. medicinal seeds. 

dCykiur'-dMlk. «. cordial, strengthening, 

il/nH-d^n&l* A* prindpal, chief, 
d, k&r'-di-n&L «. a dignitary of Uie Ro- 
CMirch ; a woman's cfoak. 
d-points, k&r'-d^n^-pdints'. t. east, 
north, 8(Mith. 

il-virtuea, kir'-d^-tt&l-vfrr'-tsh&z. s. pru- 
I. temperance, justice, and fortitude. 
ewe. s. solicitude, anxiety, charge, 
ire. o. n. to be aflected with, to be anx- 

[laid up. 
f k&-rMn'. e. to calk, to stop leaks, be 
. ki-ri^r'. «. course, race, swjfl motion. 
\j kire'-AL a. full of concern, diligent, 
us. [care. 

ineas, kire'-ftU-n^ s. vigilance, great 
s.'kue'-l^. 0. negligent, heedless, un- 

oiiefls, klure'^SsHiSs. s. heedlessness, in- 



y, ki'-rSn-s^. «. want, lack. 
Bt-rSs'. o. a. to fondle, to endear. 
dk'-rSt. s. a mark in writing thus [a"] to 
e that something written above, or m the 
in, is wantii^ to complete the sense. 
kir-c<6. s. a ship's iQdiqg; freight 
nvey nr4k4rtirs't *• flTnidicrous, droll 

S'-rMx. i«. roUevmi of a 

7. ki-f^^-i-li. S bone. 



Cark, kirk. «. care, anxiety < — «. n. to be an> 
ious. [plenng. 

Caridnff. kirk'-lng. peat, a. distreasiur, per- 

Carie, kiri. «. -a moan, nide man, a oown. 

Cartings, kir^-Bngz. «. timbcn lying fore and 
ail in a ship. 

Carman, kir'-min. 9. one who drives caits. 

Carmelite, kir^-m6-lltc. «. a begging friiai^ a 
pear. 

Carminative, kir-mln'-i-dv. a. that which ex- 
pels wind. 

Carmine, kir-mlnc'. t, a briglit red or crimaoa 
colour. [tation. 

Carnage, kir'-nldje. 9. slaughter, havock, deva»> 

CamaK kir'-uil. a: fleshly, hutiul, sensual. 

Canially, kir'-n&l-l^. cd, according to the flesh. 

Camati(m, kir-ui'-sh&a. 9. a flesh ctJour ; a fins 
flower. 

Carnival, kir'-n^\'ul. 9. shrovet'de, a popish 
feast. 

Carnivorous, kir-ulv^-v6-rds. a. eating of flesh. 

Carol, k&r^-rai. 9. a soug of exultation or praise. 

Carol, kdr'-r&l. r. to sing, to praise. 

Cannisal, ki-rdA'-z^. «. a feast, festivaL 

Carouse, ka-^^^z^ v. n. to drink hard, to tope. 

Carp» kiip. r. to censure, to cavil.— «. a fish. 

Carpenter, klr^-pdu-t&r. 9. an artificer in wood, 
aouilder. [carpenter. 

Carpentry , kir'-pdn-tri. s. the trade or art of a 

Carpet, kar'-pft. *. a covering for a floor or ta- 
ble, [vehicle. 

Carriage, kir'-rfdje. 9. behaviour, manners ; a 

Carrier, kir'-r^-Ar. s, one who carries; a sort 
of pigeon. 

Carrion, kar'-ri«&n. 9. any flesh not fit for food, 
flesh corrupted. 

Carrot, k&f|'-rut. 9. a common garden root 

Carroty, kar'-rfit4. a. red haired. 

Carry, k^r^n:^. v. to convey, bear, gain, behave. 

Cart, kirt. «. a carriage tor luggage. — e. a. to 
carry. 

Carte-olanche, kirt-blAnsh'. 9. a blank paper to 
be filled with conditions entirely at the option 
of Uie person to wlmm it is ««ot. 

Cartel, tJir-v^V.s. ?lu ^^E3t^\pft\i>>\«y^j»*;; 
lk)ns al vrw,Te\b»AN« v^ ww5mw|P^* V^*"*^ 



^' 



•-■ 



CAS 



64 



OAT 



FAte, fir, f 4U, fit ^ ro^,ml 

Castellstod^ 



Garter, kirt'-Ar. s. oue wbo drives m cart. 
Cartilage, k&r^-ti-Bdje. «. a gristle, tough sub- 

Hance. [of gristles. 

Cartilai^noiis, k&r'-ti-U^je'-^Dfis. a. consisting 
Cartoon. k&ntAAn'. s. a painting on large paper. 
CartoucQ, kilr-tddish'. s. a case to bold balls. 
Cartridge, k&r'-tiidjei s. a paper case to hold 

powder. 
Cartridge-box, k&r'-tridje-bAks. s. a box con- 
taining cartridges. [wheel. 
Cartrut^ k&rt'-r5L s. the track made by a cart 
Cartwright, k&rt'-rite-. s. a maker or seller of 

carts. 
Carve, k&rv. v. a. to cut wood, stone, or meat 
Carving, k&r'-vlng. s. sculpture, figures carved. 
Cascade, k^k&de'. s. a cataract, waterfall. 
Caw. kkse. t. a covering, sheath; the state of 

thin^ ; outer part of a b>use ', a circumstance ; 

vanalion of nouns. [up. 

Case, klise. v. a. to cover, to strip off, to draw 
Casenarden, k&se'4i&x-dn. v.- a. to harden the 

outside. fof stone. 

Casemate, k&se'-mite. s, a kind bf vault or arch 
Caseknife, kkse^-nlfe. t. a large kitdien or ta- 
ble knife. 
Casement, klize'-m&it s* a window opening 

upon hinffes. 
Cash, kash. s. any mcmey, properiy ready 

money. 
Ca^er, kA-sh^r'. t. a cash-keeper^ — r. a» to 

discard. [piece. 

Cask, or Casque, kiak. §, a helmet, a nead- 
Cask, yisk. t. a barrel, a wooden vessel. 
Casket, k&s'-klt. s. a small box for jewels. 
Cassation, k&s-si'-sh&n. s. a making null. 
Cassia, k^i^-sh^&. s. a very frag^rant aromatick 

spice. 
Cassino, kas-s^-n6. s. a game at cards* 
Cassock, k&s'-s&k. «. the k>ng under garment 

of a priest. 
Cast, kisi. 8, a throw; mouM, shade. 
Cast, kast. v. to throw ; condemn ; modd 3 ccm- 

trive. 
Castanet, k&s'-t&-n&. «. small shells of ivory or 

hard wood, which dancers rattle in their hands. 
^Zi^iafray^ k^^-4-w&. t, an abandoned or lost 
/"^naa. [ea«^ 

CSuieliutjy J^4M^^iS^.ol s. the ]oitU4» of a\ 



W»» TI-'W^ 



a; adoniBd wiii M* 

tlements. ' 
Castigate, lEli^4&-duei v. a. to cfaaatiw. « 

panish, to h^L [cipiM. 

Castigatiea, kAa-lk^'-Ma, 9, puniAmaiii, dts* 
Casting-net; kl^-dogHiiit. «. a net tkroim by 

the hand. 
Castle, kas'-si. s, a fortified hooae ; a jn ' iyU . 
Castor, kAsf-tftr. si tlie beaver. 
CastrametaticMa, kAs-trA-m^ti'-ibAn. a. - the 

practice of eneampiug. 
Castrate, kAs<-irAte. a. «. to lop 

imperfect, to geld. 
Castration, k&s-trA'-sbAn. «« act ofgddiag, 

tailing, &c. 
Casual, k&xh'-&-&l. a, aoddentaLfovtsiteai. 
Casualty, .kAzh'-A-4l-ti« «. acckwi*, what hap* 

pens by chance. 
Casuist, k&zh'-d-lst t, a person who gfdwiaad 

settles cases of conscience. 
Casuistry, k&zh'-4-ls-tri. t. the scienoe «r duO 

of a casuist 
Cat, kAt ». a domestick aninfial; kind ofriiip. 
Catacombs, kftt^-A-kAniz. «. cavern ibr bmiii 

of the dead. 
Catalogue, k&t'-&-16g. «. a list of MMie8,uti 

des, &;c. 
Cataplasm, k&t'-ft-pl&zm. «. , a poultice. 
Catapult, k&t^-&-polt a. an engine to Ihniw 

stones, &Le. "* 
Cataract, k&t'-4-rftkt a. awater&U; dineteiB 

the eves. [throat. 

Catarrh. kA-t&r'. a. a disease of the bead aad 
Catarrhal, kA-t&r'-r&l. a. relating to the catairh. 
Catastrophe, k&-t&s'-tr6-i%. 9. the cbuge w 

revolution whidi produces the final evoit of a 

dramatick piece, a final event, generally iin- 

Catcall kftt'-k&ll. 9, a small sqoeakiiy uMlni 
Catch, k&tsh. v. to stop, lay hoU 00, innaiei 

please. 
Catch. kAtsh. 



;h. katsh. a. the act of seising, any thiiydHit 

tdies ; a soiw in succession. 

;hpoll, k&tsh^p6le. 9, a seiipauit, a beiliffi 

llower. 



cai 

Catchpoll 

follower. 







CAU 



65 



CEI 



word, kAiali'-wAnl. «. Ibe word ladi 
Ikie €1 a ftaga, wpe l ed t tlw bcyi; 



ibe 
inning 

Kfini, kit4-iB9lf-MII «. coDSHtingof 

HioMand tuiswwik 

Iilie» kdt'-^kiUe^ o. c to inslnict by 



I, nftve. Bar, ate }-4Ab% t5b, IWUI $-^ j— pMnd^-^n, thm. 

Caueelefls, k&wc'-l^ «. having^ no just 

Causey, k&w'-z^. > «. a rnuicU ajid paved 

Causeway. k&wz'-wlL ) wa^. 

Caustick, k&ws'-dk. «. a burning application. 

Cauterize, k&w'-td^ze. «. a. to bam with 
iron ; to sear. [caustiek. 

Cautery, kiwMftr-rfe. s. an iron for burning^ a 

CautioD, k&H-'-«hAn. s. prudence, care, warning. 

Caution, k&w'-shAn. v. a. to warn, gix'e no- 
tice, [or warning. 

jCautiontrv. klw'-difln^-rft. a. given as a plec%e 

Cautious, kaw^-sfaAs. a. wary, watchful, prudent. 

Cautiously, kW-sh&s-l^. ^ui. in a prudent, 
wary manner. [rum^>ection. 

Cautiousness, k&w'-sh&s-n^ s. vigilance, dr- 

Cavalcade, kAv'*&l-klMle'. s, a procession on 
liorseback. 

Cavalier, k&v4l-li^. s. a partisan, knig^, 
royalist. 

Cavalier, k&v^i-l^^. a. gay, brave, haughty. 

Cavalierly, k&v-&-li^-l^. ad. haughtily, arro- 
gantly, [diers. 

Cavalry, kAv'-&l-rfr. s. horse troo(«, horee sd- 

Cave,.Mve. t. a den, a cell, hollow place. 

Caveat, k&'-\'^t. s. a law term to prevent fur- 
ther proceedings $ a cauiion ; admonition. 

Cavern, kAv'-ftni. s. a cave, den, holk>w place. 

Cavemed, k&v'-dmd. I „ r„M ^c ^«^„.a 

Cavernous, kiv'-Ar-nfls. \ «* '^ o<^<»veni8- 

Cavesson, k&v^-^s-sAn. t. in horsemandiip, a 
sort of nose^band, put over the nose of a hone. 

Caviare, k&-viir'. s. llie spawn of sturgeon 
pickled. [gle. 

Cavil, k&v'-ll. V. n. to raise objections, to wran- 

Caviller. k&v'-vlKAr. t. a captious disputant 

Cavity, ktv'-i-t^. ». a holtow place, a cavern. 

Caw, kiw. V. n. to cry as a rook or crow. 

Cazique, k&«zMk^ «. the title of petty kings 
in parts of South America. 

Cease, s^. v. to leave off; to stop ; to fail, to be 
extinct ; to put a stop to. 

Ceaseless, s^'-l^s. a. never ceasing, perpetual. 

Cecity, ses'-^^^. s. blindness, k)ss or want of 
sight. 

Ce&r, s^-dAr. s. a larffe evergreen tree. 

Cede, side. i'. a. to yield up, to surrender. 

Ceil, sile. «. cu Va ovwVvj «c ^5«« ^a»\saax 
roof. 



hinn, k&t'-i-k!zm. «. a (orni of instracticHi 

ueationsand answers. 

hist^ kAt'-^kistk «. one who teadwsthe 

cbism. 

hunien, k&t44cA'-niin. s. one who is yet 

M first nidiments of Christianity. 

orica], k&t-i^;Ar^-i-kal. a. absolute, pon- 

, express. (uexion, aliuk. 

ii^iail, k&t-i-tt^'-shAn. «. a regular con- 

f khf-AloTs V. Ilk to pnmde food, to lay in 

oals. 

; Jf ki?.'lAr.Ar. \ "' * P"^^***' *»^ ''^«^"*^ 

ess, k&'-tAr-rSs. t, a woman that provides 

I. [a plant 

pillar, k&tMAr-pll-lAr. «. an insect, a grub; 

waul, k&i'-tAr-w&wl. o. n. to cry like a cat. 

it, k^t'-gAt s, a kind of canvass, gut for 

le-strinrs. 

jUck, ki-^^-t!k. tu purging. 

idral, kk-lhkf-drk\. «. an episcopal, or head 

Rn. 

sdra), kA-<A^-dr&l. a. episcopal, antique, 
ilick, kath'-6'Hk. a. universal. — «. a papist 
diooD, Itk-tlAV-^ktii^ s. a universal niedi- 
I. [strings, 

ig, k&tM7ng. s. a surgeon's knife ; fidtiue- 
ip, «. a kind of pickle. See catchup, 
i, k&t'-ll. s. beasts of pasture, that are not 

le« k&w'-dl. s. a mixture of grael or ale, 
b nMce, sugar, 6lc. for women in childbed, 
kftwf. s. a chest with holes to keep fish in. 
kiwi. t. part of a woman's cap ; net- work 
wig; tlie integument euctosing the guts. 
flower, k6K-i^flA&-Ar. $. a sort of cabbage. 
il, kiw^-z&I. a. relating to or implyuig 



i, klwx.«. a reason, motive, party, source. 
». kiws. vw a. to effect, to produce, to oc- 



CAS 



FiiH, fir, fftn, flu- 



Cuter, kiit'-fir. I. «ie I . . .. 

Cutilage, kLy-i^lIdjc. i. ■ giuile, lough «ib- 
■lancB. [.ireiiillei. 

Cutik^Dous, k&['-l^lUjii'4-DlW. a. rciuisling 
CutooD, kir-iUii'. >. % paiming ai large paper, 
Cnrlouch, Litr-iaiuh'. >. a cau id bold bulk. 
Cutrldge, k&r'-uldja, i. ■ piper case to bold 

Clrtridge-bol, kSr'-lridiB-bAkt. >. a boi cnn- 

Ulning nrlndso. {wheel. 

Cartnit, klLn'-rAi. i. the tnd( made \>y a can 

Cirlwright, kkn'-rliei t. a maker or (eller of 



Case, kise. r. a. lo mver, lo alrip olT, lo draw 
CasebardcDr kkn'-b&r-dji. v< & to harden Ihe 
oulside. [afUoiuj. 

CaKinBte.khse'-iiiite. : a kind bTTaull or arch 
Caseknife, kliae'-nlle. 1. ■ large V lichen or la- 

Csaemenl. kLze'-miiiL f. a iriodow npeoing 

Caah, k&ih, «, aay mmej, prepeHy readj 

Ca^«'!^'kA-9hUr'. : a caih-keeper^-n. o, lo 
dincard. (p««. 

Cask, or Casque, kisk. (. > helnKi, n head- 
Cask, kSsk. 1. a barrel, a wooden vraset. 
Casket, k&i'-klt. i. a imall bu for jewels. 
CaflBatioQ, bfls'si'-flhftii. r. a makii^ null. 
Cania, kjish'-sh^ i. a veiy fragrant arouialick 

Casino, kb-st'-ni. t. s game at cerda. 
Cmock, kli'-iAk. *. ibe loag under garniem 

Cast, Ua. I. a Ihrow ; mould, ihedc. 

Cut, kaa. n. to duow ; coBdmui ; model ; con- 



Castle, k&s'-d. I. ■ 

Caslor, UW-tlr, 4. 

ainelalkiD, tfa-tri-m^t&'-abAn. a. dr 



act of gdifiaf, ew- 

Cuual, U>h'-&4L 0. aecid*Bia),fa>tailiga 
CasuaUy, klch'-MM.i. aeci^Bi, wbal 

Casuist, kiib'-^'bL i. > penoB who -'-ilifin-' 

sell Ids taaa orconnenn. 
Cnsuiatry, ktih'-Jt-Ii^ii. t. die acience w 



Cartmway, irAsi'^^-wl, i. an atiandojwd u 
^^-toilmay, Ht'-lfi^-^^ ,. the lordshm^ a 




Catalogue, kf>t'-l-ltg. 
Cataplosmj _kfll_'-t;pUi 



a Um (ir>aMB,Bn 



Catapult, W'-i-^ M. 

kii'A.itkt.t. awaleiftUi di 

diieue of tlw brad ni 



_ . jrrhid, W 
Catastrophe, 









bapp)-. 
;atca,k5i'.l 
latch, kfiiih. E. ID mp, lay bold u^* 

latch, kglsh. I, Ibe aa attaing, 

C^hpoll', kilXr 



geaHab un- 



Tolhiwe 






?is*c; 



CAU 



65 



CEI 



I, wiAvy Bar, aftC}-4Ab% tdb, IWUI ;— Mi— pAAnd;— <Ain, thm. 



r«td, kAiali'-wanl. «. Ibe word vder the 
ne Ola ftaga, rppwird 1 tlw bcyiniiing 



Bdcal, Ut^-fcil'-^JJl m, coosiitiii^ of 

OMaad amweim 

ie> Ut'-^kiUe^ o. c (o imlnict by 



nn, k&t'-^-klzin. s. a lorni of instracticHi 

Bftions and answers. 

«t» kAt'-^kitt^ «. one who teadwtUie 

nflin. 

imen, k&t-^&'-min. s. one who it yet 

first mdimenttf of Christianity. 

ical, k&t-^g6r^-^kal. a. absokite, pod- 

utpress. (nexion, a link. 

MD, k4t-^-tt^'-shAn. «. a regular oon- 

ldi'-t&\ V. yfc to provide food, to lay in 

lb. 

*kiMar-ar. \ *' * P"^v'*f ^ victuals. 
Si, kli'-t&r-r^ «. a woman thai provides 

[a plant 

liar, k&t'-tAr-p}l-lAr. «. an insect, a grab; 

aul, k4lM&r-w&wl. v. n. to cry like a cat. 

kit'-gdt. 8. a kind of canvass, gut for 

•ilrin£;s. 

ick, k&-<A^-tTk. ou purging, 
ral, K&-//i^Hlr&l. «. an episcopal, or head 

IL 

ral, kA-^i^'-dr&l. a. episcopal, antique, 
ck, ka/V-^l?k. a. universal. — «. a papist 
OOQ, k4-^i61'-^k6n. «. a universal medi* 

[strinjfs. 
, k&t'-l7ne^. t. a surgeon's knife ; fid<Jue- 
, «. a kind of pickle. See catchup. 
k&i'-tl. s. beasts of pasture, that are not 



, k&w'-dl. s. a mixture of ^el or ale, 
HHoe, sugar, 6cc. for women m childbed. 
I^f. s, a chest with holes to keep fish in. 
kwl. «. part of a woman's cap ; net- work 
ri^; the integument euclodng the guts. 
ywer, k6l'-l^fld&-Ar. «. a sort of cabbage, 
kiw'-z&l. a. relating to or implyuig 

f. ' 

klwx.«. a reason, motive, party, source. 
kfcws. vw a. to effect, to prodnce, to oc- 

1. 



Causeless, k&wc'-l^ «. having^ no just reason. 

Cause^', k&w'-z^. > «. a raised ajid paved 

Causeway, k&wz'.wlu ) way. 

Caustick, k&ws^-tlk. s. a burning application. 

Cauterize, k&w'-td^xe. «. a. to bom with 
iron ; to sear. [caustick. 

Cautery, k&wMAr-r6. t. an iron for burning^ a 

CautioD, k&w'-«hAn. s. prudence, care, warning. 

Caution, k&V-shAn. v. a. to warn, gi\*e no- 
tice, [or warning. 

jCautionarv. kIw'-sh&n-A-rft. a. given as a pledge 

Cautious, Uw^-sfafls. a. wary, watchful, pradent. 

Cautiously, k&w^-sh&s-l^. ad, in a prudent, 
wary manner. [rum^>ecUon. 

Cautiousness, kW-shAs-n^ s. vFgi lance, dr- 

^*»!!JS?*l Wv'^l-kide'. *. a procession on 
MMTseback. 

Cavalier, kiv-i-li^. «. a partisan, knig^, 
royalist. 

Cavalier, k&v*&-lMr'. a, gay, brave, haughty. 

Cavalierly, k&v-a-l^^-l^. ad, haughtily, arro- 
gantly, [diers. 

Cavalry, kAv'-&l-rfr. «. horse trtx^ps, horee sol- 

Cave,.k&ve. «. a den, a cell, hollow place. 

Caveat, k&'-\'^t. s. a law term to prevent fur- 
ther proceedings $ a caution; admonition. 

Cavern, kAv'-Ani. s. a cave, den, holk>w place. 

Caverned, k&v'-Amd. ) /■ n r 

CavemcHi. kiv'-ar.nib. J * '^^ of cavern.. 

Cavesson, k&v^-^s-s&u. «. in horseman^ip, a 
sort of nose^band, put over the nose of a hone. 

Caviare, kA-v^r'. », tlie spawn of stui^eon 
pickled. [gle. 

Cavil, k&v'-ll. V. n. to raise objections, to wran- 

Caviller. k&v'-vlKAr. t. a captioos disputant. 

Cavity, kiv'-i-t^. *. a holtow place, a cavern. 

Caw, kaw. v. n. to cry as a rook or crow. 

Cazique, ki-MW, s. the title of petty kings 
in parts of South America. 

Cease, s^. v. to leave off; to stop ; to fail, to be 
extinct ; to put a stop to. 

Ceaseless, s^'-l^s. a. never ceasing, perpetual. 

Cecity, ses'-^-t^. s. blindness, loss or want of 
sight 

Cedar, s^-dftr. ». a large evergreen tree. 

Cede, »kle. in a. to yield up, to surrender. 

Ceil, sile. «. cu to ovwVvj «c «;5W« ^a»Vffl» 
roof. 



C£N 



CES 



F^^ fir, f&n, At;r-iii^ mlt^-|4iie, ph}— 




Ceilingi a^-Hog. «. the inner raoT, the u{^>er 

part 
Celature, s^l'-a-tsliAre. «. the art of cn^ravini;<. 
Celebrate, 8^l'-l^-br4te. ». a. to praise, com- 
mend i to distinguish b^ solemn rites. 
Celebration, sdl-li hr&'-sh&n. «. solemn remem- 
brance; praise. [renown. 
Celebrity, s^-l^b'-br^i. t. fame, celebration, 
Celerity, s^l&r'-r^t^. s. swiftness, Telocity, 

haste, speed. 
Celer}^, s^K-^ht^. s, the name of « salad herb. 
Celestial, s^l&'-tsh&l. t, iqhabitaut of heaven^ 

—a. heavenly. 
Celibacy, s^l'Hfr-b&-8^. > , „ „:„„i„ iwi. 
CeUbat^, sgF.*.b&t. J '• » «°ff'« *^®- 
Cell, sdl. 5. a small close lioom ; cave, cavity. 
Cellar, s^K-ldr. )s. a room under 

Cellarage, s$l^-Idr-ldj&, ) ground where 

liquors or stores are depositedT 
Cellular, sdlM&-l&r. a. made up of cavities, 

liollow. 
Celts, s^lts. s. inhabitants of Gaul, &,c. 
Cement, s^m -mdnt, «. that which unites ; mor- 
tar, [solder. 
Cement, s^-m^ut'. v. a. to ^n together, to 
Cemetery, sdm''-m^-t&r-^. «. a burial-place, a 
churchyard. ^ [tomb. 
Cenotaph, sen'-6-laf, *. an empty or honorary 
Censer, s^u^-s&r. s. a perfuming or incense pan. 
Censor, s^n'-s6r. s, a magistrate of Ropne who 
had the power of correcting manners ; one 
addicted to censuring others. 
Censorious, s^n-s6'-r6-As. a. addicted to cen- 
sure, severe. [sure, culpable. 
Censurable, sSn'-shA-rA-bL a. deserving cen- 
Censure, s£n^-sh6re. t, blame, reproach, judge^ 
menu [demn. 
Censure, s^n'-sh&re. t?. a. to blame, revile, con- 
Census, s<^n'-sfts. *. a statement of the numbers 

of the inliabitants of a country. 
Cent, s^nt. s. an abbreviation of the Latin word 

caUunif a iiuudred. 
Centaur, s^n'-tHwr. *. a poetical being, repre- 
sented as half man, hall horse 3 a sign in the 
zodiack, Saffiltnrius. 
Centenary, sen'-t6-n&-ri. «. the number of a 
huotired. 
C^niealwalj sdn-tSs^-i-oAl. a, (be hnndrecHhi 



ddr a£n'-t^-p2d. 
omMderabwm 



«. a , 

— . Boniber of feet. 

Cento, sSu'-tA. s. coiDpo8iti<» c o Miitiig «f 

scrape and fragM e iM a mmi varioiis andnn. 
Central, sdn'-tral. a. retatmr to the centrD. 
Centre, sdnM&r. «. the mididle, the driefplaee. 
Centre, sdn^-t5r. v. to place on a centre, to 

rest on. 
Centrick, s^n^-tiik. a. placed in the centre. 
Centrifugal, 8^-tril^-6-g&l. a. flying* from Iht 

centre. [eenlre. 
Centripetal, s^trfp'-i-t&l. a. tendiar to the 
Centuple, ssenMd-pl. a. a handred MoT 
Centurion, s^n-t&'-r^An. z. a Roman i 

officer who commanded a hundred men. 
Century, s&i'-tsh6-r6. «. a hundred yearsi 
Cephalick, s^l^l'-Ik. a. any thing medidnal fcr 

toe head. 
Cerate, s^'-r^t. », a salve made of wax. [wax. 
Cere, s^. r. a. to cover or nnear over inth 
Cerebral, sSr'-^-br&l. a. relatii^ to the brain. 
Cerecloth, S^re'-kl6^t. > b. doth dipped in aidt- 
Cerement, s^re'-m^nt. \ ed wax, in wluch 

dead bodies were wrapped. 
Cerem<wiial,s&--^mA'-nfe-al. I *. , 
Ceremonious, s^r-i-mA'-ni-fis. \ ** '°™*"" 
Ceremony, Mr^-^m6-n^. t. outward ritej ei- 

temal form in religion \ forms of civility. 
Certain, sdr'-tfn. a. sure, resolved, unHWU^j 

some. [ftol. 

Certainly, sJ^-l1n-l^. ad. indubitably, witboat 
Certainty, s^r'-tln-l^. > «. a fulness of assa- 
Ceilitude, s£r'-ti-tCide. \ rauce, ezenmtioo 

from doubt. [inc. 

Certificate, s^r-tlf •^^^. «. a testimony in wnt- 
Certify, s&-'-t^l. v. a. to give ceitun iufer- 

mation. 
Certiorari, s^r-sh^-6-W^'-r]. s. a writ issued fixm 

the court of chancery to call up the reconb 

of a cause therein depending. 
Cenilean, s^-nV-i^n. > a. Mue, sl^-coioar 
Cenileous, si-rA'-l^-As. > ed. 
Cerumen, s6-nV-m$n. s. the wax of the ear. 
Ceruse, s^-n'ise.«. white lead reduce^ to cahc. 
Cervical, s^r'-v^-kal. a, belonging to the nedc 
Cesarean, s^za'-r^^. a. the CeMurean opera- 
tion is the act of cntting the child oat ef Iht 



jrf". 



f 



CHA. 



67 



CHA 



Cam, iSs. «. a lu or rale, boimd or Kant. 



CeaM^ttoD, A lA^-ghfta. «. afaop* rBit,iBteniiis- 

MOB of boflilities, rMMle. 
Ceaaible, akf-ak-m. a. UUa to give wa^. 
CeaiioB, •lili'-tbAB. «. retreat, act of giviiw way. 
CestiUy ■li'-tftt. 8. the gindle or xone of Venus. 
Cetaceous, a^'-sbfls. a. of the whale kind. 
ChafeTtSkfe. «. to rage, fi^ warm, make 

Cliafe, trii&fik «. paMoD, violeiice, fume, rase. 
Chaffy tafalf. 9, the hurics of com ; a worthlesg 

thiv. [change. 

Chaffer, tAAf-ftr. v. to haggle, barrain, ex- 
Chalferer, tsfaAF-Ar-flr. «. a dealer, hard bar- 
gainer. 
Cliaflioch, tdi&f -fliMh. «. a mall common bird. 
Chaffy, UMC-fk. a. full of cbafT; foul, lidit, bad. 
Chafingdish, tahli'-fli^-diah. «. a portable grate 

fbrcoab. 
Chagrin, M^gMaf, t. ill homoor, vexation. 
CbugriD, sh&pgri^. v. a. to vex, to hurt, to 

tease. [^fetter. 

Chain, tsb&ne. t. a line of links, a series; a 
Chain, Isb^ne. v. a. to fasten witli a chain, 

enriave. [chain. 

Chainshot, t8h&ne'-#i6t. s. bullets fastened by a 
Chair, tshiure. s. a movaUe seat, a sedan. 
Chairman, tsh4re'-m&n. s. the president of any 

publick meetii^ ; one wlio carries a sedan. 
Chaise, tkAait. t. a kind of light carriage. 
Chaloofpraphy, kA]-kdg'-gr&r£&. «. art c? engrav- 

ine^ on brut. [burets. 

Chaldroo, tslA'-drAn. t. a measure of tnirty-nx 
Chalice, isbil'-ls. s. a cup. 
Chalk, tab&wk. «. a kind of white fossil. 
Chalk, tali&wk. «. a. to marie or manure with 

chalk. [<lug' 

Chalkpit, tsh&wk(-|^t. «. a place where chalk is 
Chalky, tMwk'-kA. a. consisting of chalk, white. 
Challenge, tab&l''4&^. v. a. to accuse, to claim.. 

to call 10 fight. 
Challence, tfliAF49iiie. «. a nmmons to combat ; 

demaM. [steel. 

Chalybeate, kft-nV-b^. a. impregnated with 
Cham, kin. «.'the lovereign of Tartary. 
ChamlMT, tili&mo'-b6r. a. an q>artment in a 



Chamberitln, tridkjoe'-MrZb. /. ooe who takes 



care of cfaauben ; the sixth officer of the 

crown. fwbo has the care of rooms. 

Chambermaid, tslmme'-bftr-m4de. «. a tenrant 
ChamUet, kAin'-l^.D.a.to vari^^te, to streak. 
Chameleon, IcA-m^-MMb. s. an animal that is 

said to take the cokMir of whatever it is appli- 
ed to. 
Chamfer, tsh&m'-fSr. 9. the fkiting in a colmmi. 
Chamois, shft^mM'. s, an ammal of the goat 

kind; leather made of the goat's skin. 
Champ, tsfa&mp. v. a. to gnaw, to bile, to devour. 
Champaign, 8Mm-p4ncr . t. a flat open coontiy; 

a wine. [mudiroom. 

Champignon, di&ni-pln'-yAn. t. a small kind of 
Champion, tsh&m'-p(^&n.«. a sii^^ combatant, 

a hero. 
Chance, tsh&nse. «. fortune, event, hick. 
Chancel. tsyUi^-sSl. t, the east end of a church. 
Chancellor, tsh&n'-^^l-l&r. t. a great officer of 

stale. [conscienee. 

Chancery, tshAn^«sflr-^. t. a court of equity and 
Chancre^ sb^nk'-Ar. «. an ulcer, a bad sore. 
Chandelier, sh&n-d^lMr'. s. a branch tohoM 

candles. .[dies. 

Chandler, tsh&n'-dlAr. 8. a person who seUs can- 
Change, tsh&nje. V. a. to alter, amend, ex- 

diange. [money. 

Change, tshluije. 9. alteration, novelty; small 
Changeable, tmlinje'-t^-bl. ) a. iiiccMistant, 
Changeful, tsh&nje^-f&l. ^ > fickle. 
Changeling, tshlinje'-llng. $, a child changed 

for another; an idiot, a natural. 
Channel, tsh&n'-udl. s. the bed of nmni^g 

waters, a narrow sea ; a furrow in a pillar. 
Chant, tsh&nt. «. a song, a mekxiy; cathedral 

service. 
Chant, tsfa&nt. v. a. to sing cathedral service. 
Chanter, tsh&n'-tAr. «. a singer in a cathedral, 

a sonnter. [dear singer. 

Chanticleer, tshln'-t^kl^. s. the cock; a 
Chan ■ ess, tsb&n'-trCs. s. a woman sii^[er. 
Chantry, tsMUiMr^. s. a chapel for priests to siag 

mass in. [confbsi<Mi. 

Chaos, klt'-Zys. 9. a confused mass of matter, 
Chaotick, k&-^'-!k. a. confused, incBgested, 

mixed. [ Jaw. 

Chap, tahAp. t. at «W\, «k«^\KWj,\'^W«A'K 
Chap, \AAp. «. tt,>»a^«si»Vi ww3i.^>a«8s«*- 



OHA 



58 



0H£ 



F4le, fir, f&ll, fiAy-Hnnkf m^^— ploe, pUi^ 



Ciapel, lihAp'-^l. t. a pbce oTwonhip. 

ChapelrV) tsbl^-p£l-ri. s. the bouiids of a 
cnapeK 

Clu4)eron, sb&p-&r^^'. «. a kind of bood or 
ca^ woro by the knigliu of the gurler. 

Chap&llen, tsli6p'-f&&. a. having the moolh 
dirunk. 

Chapiter, tsh&p'-^tflr. «. the capital of a piUar. 

Chi^Iain, tshap'-l?n. s. a doqgyman who par- 
forms divine service in the army or navy, or 
in a nobleman'i or a private family. 

C9i^)le8B,^ hhbpf-)ds, a. without flesh aboat the 
nnouth. [the head. 

Chsiplet, tship^-l^ «. a wreath or garland for 

Chapman, tmip'-m&n. «. a dealer in goods $ a 
cbeapener. 

Chapt (t8h*P«Pa^-P«*-«fe^ cracked. 

Chapter, tsh&p'-tflr. s. a division of a book j an 

assembly of the clergy of a cathedral. 
Char, tsh^. s. work done by the day. 
Char, tslilLr. t. a small fish. [der.^ 

Char, tshir. v. a, to bum wood to a black cin- 
Character, kar'-ak-t&r. a. a mark ; reputation ; 

letter. 
Characteiistick, k&r-llk-t^-i^s'-tlk. a. peculiar 

to, distin^ishing. — s, distinguishing quality. 
Charactenze, k4r'-&k-t^rize. v. a. to give a 

character of a person; to imprint; to mark 

with a stamp. 
Charade. t^^-r&de\ «. a species of riddle. 
Charcoal, tsh&r'-k&le. s, coal made by burning 

wood under turf. 
Charge, tshiuje. v, a, to intrust ; to impute as a 

debt, to accuse ; to k>ad a gun ; to command. 
Charge, tsblirje.f. trust; expense; onset; com- 
mand. J^accusable. 
Chargeable, tsh&r'-ji-bl. a. expensive, costly; 
Charter, tsblr'-j&r. s. a large dish ; a war horse. 
Chariness, tsh&'-r^-nSs. s, caution, care. 
Chariot, tsh&r'-r^&t. s. a carriage of (Measure 

or state. Ta coachman. 

Charioteer, tshftr-rft-ftt-tiir'. «. a chariot driver. 
Charitable, tshftr'4-t&-bl. a, kind, bountifiil, 

candid. [will; alms. 

Charity, tshAr'-^ti. $. tenderness, love, good- 

Cbark, igbktiL p, a, io bpn wood to a black 



CharlataOy shir'-H-tAn. «. a mountebank, qnirir, 
cfaeati 

Charlatanicaly shlr-l4-lin'-^-kiL a. qnackiA, 
ignoranti 

CharlesVWain, tshArizMa-w&ne'. «. the aonh- 
em constellatkm, called Uqia Major, or tht 
Great Bear. 

Charm, tsh&rmi v. a. to bewitch, delight, ap 
pease. Lphihar 

Charm, tshirm. «. a spell or enchantment, a 

Charmer, tshlU^-m&r. s. one who charms or 
enchants. [del^^itfiil. 

Charmine, tdi&r'-mtng. paH. a. very pleasing. 

Charnel-house, tsh&r-nSl-hAAse. «» a recepta- 
cle for the bones of the dead. 

Chart, khrif or tsh&rt. «> a delineaUon of coestS; 
a map. 

Charter, tsh&r'-t&r. s. a privilege, immomty, or 
exemption, by grant, in writing. 

Chartered, tsh&r'-t&rd. a. privuieged; granted 
by diarter. 

Charter-party, tsh&r'-t&r-p&r-t^. t. a paper re- 
lating to a contract of which each pnrty has a 
copy. [hired by the dij. 

Char-W(mian, tshlure'-wftm-on. s. a woman 

Chary, tsh^'-rfe^ a% careful, cautious, diligent. 

Chase, tsh^. v. a. to hunt, to pursue, to drive. 

Chase, tsh&se. s. a piece of ground laig«r tfaao 
a park, where beasts are hunted; nuDLin^ 
itself; pursuit of an enemy ; the bore of a giu. 

Chasm, ic&zm. «. a cleil, an opening, a vacuity 

Chaste, tshliste. a. pure, uncorrapt, honeH. 

Chasten* tsh^ise'-tn. ) . ^ •_! ^ 

Chasli^; tsh^Uze'. ( t^ «• ^ punish, correct 

Chastisement, tshlis'-tlz-m&it. «. correctios, 

punishment. 

Chat, tsh&t. V. n. to prate, to talk idly. 

Chat, tsh&t s. idle talk, conversation. 

Chattel, tshAt'-tl. t. any movaUe property. 

Chatter, tsh&t'-t5r. v. is. to make a none fika 
birds, or with the teeth ; to talk idly or care- 
lessly, [haigain. 

Cheap, tshrae. a. to be had at a low rate.— «. a 

Cheapen, tsoi'.pQ. v. a. te atteinpt to puitduM 
to lessen the value. 

Qh«ti(«imi, idii^-aili.«.k»wBenor|iriefti 



CHE 



69 



cm 



V mftve, aflr, nftt >— <Abe» tftb, bftU >— ^ }— pAflod »— <Mn, thji. 

p I^Mte. «. a firaady » trick $ a dec e iver. 
f MMle. I».««tonapoteon, todeoehre, (o 



C^ twft. V. to rapiwii, curb, cUde. 

t, IriAu 9, atlop, corb, rMtraiot, reproof; 

adoTUjieo. 

wtf 5 f tiiy. 

^ ttbMk.«. ibemleorthelacebokmtiie 
i a name with aiecbamckt (or thote parts 
eir machinen that are double. 
teodi, tabM'-tUcA. ». the hinder tooth or 



■f tahMr. «. entertaimnent, gayetjr, jollity. 
> lAMr. «. to incite, to conubrt, to grow 

[gladdener. 
er, tsh^-rAr. «. one who gives mirth, a 
M, tahi^-Al, or tibdr'-Al. a. gay, full 
iB, neny. [linese, mirth, 

mhiess, tsb^^-fftl-nfc. t. alacrity, live- 
leis, UAnbkr'4^ a. sad, gloomy, com- 



yj^^' \ «• -Prightly, gay. "lerry. 
m, tdabhe, «. food made from milk 
It. [sugV} ^c. 

idcake, trii^^xe'-k^ke. «. cake a cords, 
lemoDger, tabiiae'-m&ng-g&r. « . one who 



I9vat, tshMxe'-vit t. the wooden case m 
di the curds are pressed into cheese. 
lie, shi-m^'. t. a shiA. 
di, Isbir'-rish. v. a. to support, nurse up, 
ler. [eupporter. 

dier, tsh^-rUi-Ar. s. an encourager, a 
y, tsh&r^-r^. s, a fruit.— <u ruddy, Uoom- 

[bkioming cheeks, 
y-cheeked, tsh^-r^tsb^kt. a. havhig 
, tsb&l. t, a kind of flint, flint in strata, 
lb. tsh&r'-Ab. s. a celestial spirit. 
mck, tsh^H^-blk. a. angelical. 
qp^ liMr'-Ap. V. ». to chirp } to use a livdy 
la. 

I, Ishls. t. a difiicult garoOj in which two 
of men are moved in opposition, 
teaid, lMi'-b6rd. s. a board to play 
Mao. 
NMDj triws'<Maib A mdbBow earn 



Chest, tsbbt. s. alargeboxor cofler } the hiaatCj 
Chestnut, Ishk'-n&t. «. a sort of fruit. 
Chevalier, sbftv-i-lMr'. s. a knight, a gnUant 



Chevatix-^e-Frise, sh^-6-d^rMxe'. s. a niK'* 
tary fimce composed of a piece of tiaiber, 
traversed with wooden spikes, pointed with 
iron. 

Cheveril, tsh^'-^r-fl. «. a kid; kid leather. 

Chew, tM^, or tsh&w. «. to grind with tha 
teeth, to masticale; to meditate on, to rumi- 
nate. 

Chkane, sb^k&ne'. ) «. sophiMry, wm* 

Chicanery, sh^kli'-nAr-^. ) gling; protrafetiag 
a debate by artifice. 

Chickenhearted, t8h!k'-In-h&r^t£d. a. feaHhl, 

timorous. 
Chide, tsfalde. v. to reprove, to Mame,to re* 

preach. 
Chiding, tshide'-lng. part, reproving, rebuking^ 

scolding. 
Chief tsh^f. a. principal, eminent.— «. a leader. 
Chienees, tsb^r-l^.a. having no leader^ weak« 
Chiefly, tsh^-1^. ad, principally, emmently. 
Chieftam, tdi^^-dn. «. vleader, a commander. 
Chilblain, tshfl'-bUtne. «. a sore made by cokl 

and frost. 
Child, tsfaikU s, an in&nt ; male or feotiale off- 
spring. 
Chikibearing, tshUd'-b^-ilng. «. the act of bear* 

ing children. 
ChiMbed, tshlki'-bM. >«. the state of a 
Childbirth, tahlkl'-b£rt^ > woman bringing 

a child ; travail ; labour. 
ChiUerniaa-dav, tshU'-d^m&s-dli. s. the day 

of the week tnrougfaout the year answermg to 

the da^ on which the feast of the holy Imio- 

cents IS solemnized. 
Childhood, tshUd'-h&d. «. infancy, the state of a 

cfaikt. [chiki. 

Chikiish, tsfaikl'-lsh. a. trivial, puerile, like a 
ChildleM, tshildM^ a. having no chikiren. 
Children, tshfl'-drdn. a. the plural oCchUcL 
Chiliad, klK-Md. s. a thousand. 
Chiliaich, kW-MortL t.a. QonanaBAtttl 

sand mm* 



em 



60 



CHB 



F4te, fir, fill, f&t$— m^, mk ^— pbe, jimf— 



Chillv tdA. c cold, depniKcL— «. cUlaen, 

cold. 
Cliin,tiUl. «.«. to make cold, diacourage, blast 
Chimneas, tshW-l^ah, )$. a. sensation oTshiv- 
Chilness, tshn^-ods. ) ering, oold; want 

of warmth. 
CMRff tsfaiF-)^. a. somewhat cold, frosty, raw. 
Chime, tshlme. s. a sound of belb, concord of 

sound. [agree. 

Chime, tAime. n m. to sound in hannony, to 
Chimera, k^m^nrA. s, aa odd fluscy, a feigned 

monster. 
Clilmerical, k^-m£i^-r^k&L a. imaginary, 
^ whimsica]. 

Chimney, tshW-n^. t. a passage made for 

smoke. 
CliimDey-piece, tshlm^n^pMse. «. an oma> 

mental frame of marble, stone, dec round a 

fire-place. 
Chin, t8hln.«. the lowest part of the human face. 
Cluna; tslii'-w^, or tshl'-n&. s. China ware, por^ 

oelaa. 
Chincougfa, tsliln'-k6f. s, a vident disease of 

chikiren. 
Chine, tshine. s. the backbooew— ti. a. to cut in 

chines. 
Chii)k, tilhlngk. s. a small aperture longwise. 



•V. a. to jingle like money. 



Chinky, tshlugk'-^. a. full of chinks, open. 

Chints, tshlots. s, printed calico. 

Chip,t8h1p. v.a. to cut into small pieces, to liack. 

Chir^rafrfier, ki-rog'-gni-tor. «. an officer m 
the Common Pleas wlio engrosses fines in 
that court. 

Chirography, kt-rAg'-grA-fi. «. the art of writing. 

Chironrancy, klr'-rft-mftn-a^ s. divination by 
the hand. 

Chirp, tsh^rp. v. n. to imitate the noise of birds. 

Chirp, tsh^. t. the noise of birds or insects. 

ChiriirgefMi, kl-rAr^-j^-5n. a. a surgeon j an op- 
erator. Is^' 

Chlnirgical, Id-rur'-ji-kdl. a. relatinr to sur- 

Chisel, tshk'-«iL «. a carpenter's tod to pare 



jgU^ tttJtjimimhf,B child: a sprout oTeoni. 



Chitterttnca, tsUf -tflr-Ongz. «. the 
Chivahy^lul^-il^ «.^ttiitary .^' 

hood. 
Chives, tshlvs. s. the threads or filameala rin 

in flowers with seeds at the eudj a apeeiei o 

small onions. 
Chocolate, tsh6k'-6-l4te. s. a preparatioa ef ibi 

Indian cocooHnit, the liquor malde with k. 
Choice, tabAbe. a. a thing choaeii} ponver d 

choosing; variety, pteaty; beat parted am 

thing. [fill 

Choice, tshdise. a. select, of great value} care 
Choir, kwlre. a. part ot a church j a body d 

singers. Tup 

Choke, tsb&ke. r. a. to snfibcate, suppress, bibd 
Choke, t8h6ke. a. internal part of an 8urti< 

choke. [cibilily 

Choler, k6l'-lftr. a. the bile; anger, rage, ira* 
Cholenck, k6l'-l&r-Ik. a. fiill of cbuer, aegiy, 

oflRsnsive. 
Choose, tshSAze. v. to select, to mck out. 
Chop, tsh6p. «. to cut with a blow, tomiBeej 

to devour ; to change. 
Chop, tsliAp. 8. a small piece of meat; a deft. 
Chophouse, tsh6p'-bMs. a. a house to eat pro 

visions at. 
ClK^ing, tsb6p'-i^ng. a. large, hialy. 
Chof^iing, tsbAp'-pIng. a. a aort of lugh beak 

shoe^ 
Choppv, tsh6p'-p^. a. full of holes or cracka. 
Choral, kA'-ral. a. belonging to or singinjg ir 

choir. l"" 

Chord, kdrd. a. the string of a musical umI 
Chord, k/htl. v. a. to furnish or fastea v 

strings. 
ClKMister, kwhr^-rls-tAr. > a. a singer in a < 
Chorist, kwir'-bt S cert- 

Choro^raphy, kA-rftg^-grA-ft^. a. the art o 

scribuir particular places. 
Chorus, kAr-rAs. a. a number of singers ; i 

cert. 
Chosen, tshA'-zn. part, made choice of, sd 
Choueh, tsh&f. a. a sea bird which fre 

rocb. [bubble, 

Chouse, tahMse. v. a. to cheat, to trick 
Chrism, krhm. a. a holy imeuent or oil. 
Chrisom, kriz^-ftm. a. a chiki that dies v 
I BioiiJlhifteilAVwcCDkV^cldkk 



CHU 



61 



CIN 



I, m&irc, air, ntt;— libe, l&b, bAH y—ltl »— pSAnd f-llua, thIs. 
en, kiV-fla. V. a. to bapdxe, to name. /Church, tskortsb. v. a. •olemnly to mnni tbaaks 



•{.; 



kife'-aiMiAaL ~ «. the whole col- 
iire body of Christians. 
beofaigy krls'-an-Ii^. «. the act of baptizii^ 



liaii. kilst'-yflii. «. a disciple of Christ. 

tiaiitty, kils'-tsbft-4o'-^ti. s, the relipon 

|lit bjChrisl. [tians. 

umizey kilit'-T&a4ze. o. a. to melee Chris- 

iiB-iiaine, knsi'-yAn-fiJune'. s. the name 

o at baptism. 

mas, hw-m&8. s. the iestival of the na- 

f of Christ, the 25th of December. 

latick, luO>m&t'-Ik. a. relaiiog^ to coloars 

mi^ck. 

ick, fcrftn'-Ik. >«. of Jong contlno- 

ieal, luW^-k&J. { ance. 

ide, kr6a'-^kl. s, a histoiy, register, 

rd. 

Ictey kr6ii'4-kL o. a. to record in history. 

Ider, kr6n'-i-kl5r. s, a historian, record- 

'events. 

dgram, krftn'-^-gr&m. s. a kind of verse 

eecriptioo, the numeral letters of which 

e up the date of the action mentioned. 

ologer, kr6-n6K-l6-j&r. s. an explainer of 

time. 

ologica], kr6n-D6-l&dje'-i-kal. a. relat- 

o cnronology. [ing time. 

ology, kr6-n6F-^j^. $. the art of compul- 

ometer, kr6-n6m'-ni^-t&r. t. an insiru- 

t fcr the mensuration of time : a kind of 

ib. 

ality kiV-sA-IIs. t. aurelia, or the first ap- 
iBl diang^ of any species of insect. 
oUte, kns'-sA-lhe. «. a precious stoue of a 
J rreen, with a yellow cast. 
tsUb. s. the name (^ a fish, the chevin. 
wdy tshdb'-bfd. a. big headed, like a 
». [word. 

Im t^fik. «. the voice of a hen ; a kind 
att tshftk'-kl. V. to lauffb mudi, to fondle. 
IrinCf. a blnnt,cUmmi«i persoBw— <i. suriy. 
, liMm. s. a diamber feUow ; a messmate. 

ttshdmp, s, a shcNrt, heavy jjnece of wood, 
tdiftrwi. s. a place ofdivine worship; 
bo4y of Christians; 



in the church after chikJ-binb. 

Churching, tsfa5rtsh'4iMr. «. the act ef ghriaf 
thanks in the church after diild-birth. 

Churchman, tshihtsh'-mftn. t. a detgyman } a 
member of the church of England. 

Churchwarden, tshftrtsh-w&i^n. s. a parish 
officer. 

Churchyard, tsh&rtdi'-y&rd. s. the ground ad- 
joining the churchy wtiere the dead are buried. 

Churl, ishAri. s. a wggard 5 a rustick, rude' per- 
son, [selfish. 

Churlish. tsh5r^-fish. a. untractable, provoking, 

Churlishly, tsh&r'-lish-Ii. ad. rudely, suriily, 
brutally. 

ChurlisuQiess, tsh&r'-IIsh-nfc. s, rudeness, ill 
nature. 

Chum, tsh&m. v. a. to make butier ; to agitate. 

Chum, tsh&m. s. a vessel used to coagulate 
cream in. 

Chyle J kile. s. white iuice of the stomadi. 

Chymical, k!m'-^-ku. a. relating to chymb 



Cicatrice, s1k'-&-tr1s. s. a scar ieilby a wound. 
Cicatrize, sik'-&-urize. v. a. to heal a wound, to 

skin over. 
Cicerone, sis-^r6'-ni. «. a guide. 
Cicurate, sIk^-6-r4te. v. a. to tame. 
Cider, sL'-d&r. «. a liquor* made from appks 

iuice. 
Clderkin, si'-d5r-k!n.«. an inferiour kind of cidec 
Ciliary, sll'-yft-rfe. a, relating to the e>re-lids. 
Cilicious, se-Iish'-ds. a. made of hair, haiiy, 

rough. 
Cime!er,dm'4-tflr. «. a Turkish hanger; a sort 

of sword short and recurrated. (."^9* 

Cincture, ^ogk'-tshAre. «. a belt, sash, gudw. 
Cinder, dn'-dor. «. coal burnt. 
Cingle, ^ng'-gl. s. a girth used for a horse. 
Cinnabar, s!ir-ii&rb&r. «. vermilioa; red mia* 

eral. 
Cinnamon, Ak'-tA.'vaba, t, the spicy bark of a 

tree. 
Cinque, Aigk. m, five. 
Qnque4bU, dngk'-l8lL «. a kind of five-leavad 

dover. 



CIR 



62 



CIT 



F&le, fir, f&II, f&t>— m^, m^t)— ptiie, pTn ; — 



Cinque*pace, siDgk'-p&se. s. a g^rave kind of 
dance. 

Cinqiie^ports, ilnek''piiTia.s. five havens on the 
eastern coast of England, viz. Hastings, Do- 
ver, Hithe, Romney, and Sandwich. 

Cion, d'-dn. «. a sprout ; the shoot of a plant. 

Cipher, st'-ftlr. s. the character [0] in numbers; 
the initials of a person's name interwoven ; 
secret manner of writing. — v. n. to cast ac- 
counts. 

Circinate, s&^-si-n&te. v. a, to make a circle. 

Circle, s&r'-ld. «. a round body, an orb; a com- 
pany. 

Circle, s&K-kl. o. a. to move roupd anything; 
to enclose ; to confine ; to move circufariy. 

Circlet, s£r'-kI1t. «. a small circle or orb. 

Circuit, s^r'-kft. «. space, extent, act of moving 
rouna any thing ; visitation of the judges. 

Circuit, sSr -kit. v, n, to move in a circle. 

Circuitous, s2r-k&'-^-tfls. a. going rotuid in a 
circuit. 

Circular. s^r^-kA-ldr. a. like a circle, round. 

Circularity, sir-kA-I&r'Ht-ti. «. a circular form. 

Circulate, s^H-kd-l&te. v. «. to put about, to 
move round. 

Circulation, sdr-kA-llt^HshAq. s. a chrutar mo- 
tion, a return. 

Circumambient, s^r-kfim-&m'-b^-^nt. a. sur- 
nxindiiig. 

Circumambulate, 8&r-k&m-&m'-b&-Ilite. r. n. to 
pass rou<)d about. 

Circumcise, sdr'-kfim-slze v. a. to cut ofi* the 
fore-skin. 

Circumcision, s9r-kfim-s?zh'-An. «. the act of 
cuttine[ off the fore-skin. 

Circumference, s6r-kfim'-f&-r?nse. *. a com- 
pass J a circle ; the periphei;y of a circle. 

Circumflex, sSc^-k&iq-ndks. s. an accent used 
to regulate the pronunciation of syllables, in- 
cluding the acute and grave, marked thus [a]. 

Circummse, slr-kAm-fAze^ o. a« to spread 
round. 

Circumfusion, sSr-k&m-fA'-zh&n. s. the act of 
pourinjg round. 

Circumjacent, s^r-kAm-jli'-sSnt. a. lying round 
any thing. 

CSrcumlocutioo, sSr-kAm-lft-k&'-shfin. s. the 
a0e ofiadirect expresnom, a circuit of words. 



Circumnavigation, s^-kfim-n&v-^-g^'-ahftn. ;. 

the act of sailing round. 
Circumnavigator, s$r-k5m-n&v-i-g&'-tfir^. qm 

who sails round. 
Circumrotation, s^r-kftm-r^-tlt'-shftn. «. the aol 

of whirling rounds 
Circumscribe, s&'-k^m-skHbe', v. a. to endose^ 

limit. 
Circumscription, s&'-k&m-slcrfp'^^ftn.v. afiaiK 

tation ; determination of form. 
Circumspect, s^r^-kAm-^i^t. cu cautioo^ 

watchmL 
Circumspection, sSr-kftm-sp^'-shAn. #. waidh 

fulness, caution. 
Circumspectiye, sdr-kAm-spftk'-dv. a. attentive^ 

watchful. 
Circumstance, s^r'-kfim-st&nse. «. an acddenl^ 

event, incident. 
Circumstantial, sSr-kftm-st&n'-slilll. a. particn* 

lar, minute. 
Circumvallation, s&'-k{hn-v&]-l4'*8faftn. «. afiv> ^ 

tiflcation surrounding a besi^ed place. 
Circumvection, sdr-kAm-vik'-shAn. «. the act 

of carrying round. 
Circumvent, sdr-kAm-v£nt'. r. a. to deceive, to 

over-reach. 
Circumvention, s^-kAm-vdn'-shftn. 9. fraud, 

deceit. 
Circumvcst, s^r-kAin-v&st'. v., a. to pot, or gSF 

nish round. 
CiroumvoIutionjiS^-kAmfv6-lA'-shfln.«. a tam- 
ing round. 
Circumvolve, sdr-kflm-v6lv'. r. a. to ixrfl ramd. 
Circus, sdr'-k&s. «. area for sports, with ctrenhr 

seats. .- • .• 

Cisalpine, isls-&l^-pln. a. lying on this side As 

Alps. 
Cist, slst. «. a case ; a coat ; an angiy tawor. 
Cistern, s}sM&m. «. a vessel to catch or bold 

water. ^ , [of 

Citadel, s?t'-$-del. «. a fortress, a castle, a 

Cital, sl''til, ;*. reproof -^ 

Citation, sl-t&'-shAn. y summoi 

fore a Judge ; a qootatioa from 

thor; enumeration. 
Cite, site. v. a. to summon, to Qoole. 
Citess, sh-tfti'. «. a wornan resiaiM^ ia a chy. 
Cithern, d^A'-Am. •< an anctenl kind of harpi 



btf- 



.4 



CliA 



68 



CLE 



— o&, indve, nfir, n&t j— lAbc, tdb, b&Il 5— AH ;— pMud ;— 4/un, thm. 



k'-^*zo. I s. one inhabiting a city ; a 
) freeiDan.r— a. having quali- 
Lciliscn. 

t'-trJb. «. a fruit resembling a lemon. 
4^. s. an episcopal town. 
^4l. s, a j>erfuaie obtained frcMn the 
jL The Civet, or Civet Cat, is a little 
QoC unlike our cat, excepiii^ that his 
unnted, his claws less dangerous, and 
lifferent. 

i^-lk. a. relating to civil honours. 
'-H. a. political, civilized, kind, polite. 
lik-vW-yAu. M. a professor of civil law. 
m, dvH^-l^z^'-sh&n. «. act of dvili- 
ate of being civilized. 
i^vIl'-^-t^. «. freedom from barbarity, 
i.pdiieness. 

dv'Jl-lze. 17. a. to polish, reclaim, to in- 

[noise. 
4k. «. part of a mill ; a continued 
ik. V. n. to talk fast, to let the tongue 

I. pret. and part, of to dotht. 
kme. «, a demand of any thing due, a 

[quire, 
ime. V, a. to demand of rig^t, to re- 
$, kl&'-mlL-bl. a. that may be claimed. 
, klk'-m&nt. s. one who owns or de- 

m. V. a. to clog, to glue, 
m. V. ft. lo starve. [ctihv. 

kl&m'-hfir. v. n. to climb with dim- 
ess, klim'-ro^-u^s. s. ropiness, sticki- 

[moist. 

kUlro'-m^. a. ropy, viscous, sticky, 

kl&m'-mAr. «. oqicry, noise, vocifera- 

[portunate. 
s, kldm'-m&r-ds. a. noisy, loud, im- 
dmp. «. a piece of wood joined to 
f—v, n. to tread heavily. 
1. 1. a family j a race. 
', kl&i^'-kd-I&r.a. clandestine, private. 
oe. knb-dSs'-iIn. a. secret, hidden, sly. 
oeiy, klln-d&i'-tln-l^. wL secretly. 



.ld&ag'-gflr.^«. 



adiarpndse. 



Claneous. U&ng'-gfts. a. making a duiU noise. 
Clank, klAngk. r. to clatter ; to make a kxid 

noise. 
Clap, kl^p. r. to strike tugether; to applaod. 
Clap, klap. 9. a kxid noise ; an expkMioQ of 

thunder ; an act of applause. 
Cl^per, kl&p'-pAr. «. the tongue of a bell, &c 
Clapperclaw, Idftp'-pAr-kAiy. o. a. to scokl^ 

beat, chide. 
Clarencieux, klftr'-^n-shA. t, die second king 

at arms, so named from the dutchy of Clar- 
ence. 
Clare-obscure, kllure^-skftre'. s, light and 

shade in painting. 
Claret, kHir'-^t. «. a light French wine. 
Clarification, kldr-^^^^'-shAn. «. the act ol 

makinff dear. 
Clarify, kl&r'-^fl. v. a. to make clear, to piinfy. 
Clarion, kliure'-y&n. s, a martial instrument, a 

trumpet. 
Claritude, klAr'-^-tAde. 7 *. brightness, dear- 
Clarity, kMir'-^-t^. 5 ness. 
Clash, kl&sh. v. to contradict, to oppose. 
Clash, kl^h. «. a noisy collision or two bodies. 
Clasp, kl&sp. V, a. to embrace, to hug, to hold 

fast. 
Clasp, kl&sp. «. a kind of hook, a holdfast. 
Clasper, kids'-p&r. «. the thread of creeping 

plants. 
Class, klAs. r. a. to range or set in order. 

c&t'*"^'-*- ( '• » ™*' "^^ *«^ 

Clas^ck. kl&s^-fllk, s. an author of the first rank. 
Classical, kl&s'-si-k&l, a. relating to authors of 

the first rank } learned. 
Clatter, kllit'-tfir. «. a rattling, cenfused noise, 

clamour. 
Clatter, kl&t'-t&r. r. to make a confused noise. 
Clause, kl&wze. «. a sentence, a stipulation. 
ClaW) kl^w. «. the foot of a beast, bird, or fish. 
Claw, kl&w. o. a. to tear with claws, to scratch. 
Clay, kUi. 9. a sort of earth. 
Clay-cold, k)ii'-k^d. a. co.d as earth, lifeless, 

dead. 
Clajrmore, kl4'-m6re. s, a two handed sword. 
Clean, kl^ne. a. free fVom dhlj innocent, purei. 
Clean, kl^. v. a. to free from dirt ; to purify. 
Clean, klto. ad, q;Jlile,ped»c^;},«Qio^jlR^l^E|. 



CLI 



^4 



CLO 



F&te, fir, fln^flt)— m^, nilt^pliie, pln^ 



Cleanncsg, kl^'-nfe. j *' «««*«»» P«"iy- 

Cleanly, kldn'-l^. a. free mmi dirt ; neat, pure. 

Cleanae, kl^nz. v. a, to tree from dirt ; to piuify. 

Clear, kl^. ad. clean, fully, completely. 

Clear, kl^. v, lo brighten^ to gam, to remove. 

Clear, kl^re. a. bright^ guiltless 5 plain ; unen 
tangled. 

Clearance, kli'-rAnse. *. the act of clearing 5 
acquittal. 

Clearer, kl^re'-fir. *. brightener, purifier. 

Clearly, kl^'-l^. ad. plainly, evidently, honest- 
ly- 

Clearness, kl^'-n^s. «. transparency : perspi- 

cuity. (oirious. 

Clearnghted, kl^-sl'-tdd. a. discerning, ju- 

Clearstarch, kl^'-st&rtsh. v. a, to stiflen with 
starch. [vide. 

Cleave, kl^ve. v. to adhere, stick to ; split, di- 

Cleaver. kle'-vdr. s. a butcher's instrument. 

CleC kl?t. 8. a mark for the key in mnsick. 

Cleft, kl^ft. s. a crack^i^-^xtrf. pass, from to 
cleave. [tenderness. 

Clemency, kl^m'-m^n-si. s. mercy, humanity, 

Clement, kl^m'-m^nt. a. mild, merciful, gentle. 

Clepsydra, kl<^p'-s6-dr&. s. an ancient instru- 
ment to measure time by the running of wa- 
ter, [divines. 

Clergy, kl^r'-j^. s. the whole order or oody of 

Clergyman, kidr'-j^-m^n. s. a person in holy 
or&rs. 

Clerical, kldr^-^-kal. a. relating to the clergy. 

Clerk, kl&rk. s. a clergyman j a scholar 3 man 
of letters; a secretary or book-keeper. 

Clerk^p, klark'-shlp. s. scholarship, employ of 
a clerk. 

Clever, kUv'-fir. a. skilful, dexterous, fit. 

Cleverness, kl^v^-dr-nds. s. skill, knowledge, 
art. 

Clew, klA. s. a ball of thread, &.c. ; a guide. 

Clew, klA. r. a. to draw up the sails to be furled. 

Click, klik. V. n. to make a sharp noise. 

Clicker, kl!k'-Ar. s. a caller in at a shop; a ser- 
vant. 

Clicket, kllk'-lt s. the knocker of a door. 

Client kU'-&it. «.' aa empk>yer of an attor 



Climacterkk, knm4k-i^Hrik. a. 
number of years, at the end of wfaicb 
great change is supposed to b«^l the body. 

Climax, kH'-m&ks. s. rhetorical figvre ; grwb* 



tion ; ascent. 



.09. 



^r. a Mteep rock, a precipice. 



Climb, kllme. v. a. to ascend up any plaee. 
Climber, kll'-mflr. s. one that clinrix; a plaaL 
Clinch, kllnsh. v. a. to hold fturt j to contnct 
Clinch, kITnsh. s. a pun, a witty saying i pattd 

a cable. 
Clincher, kHnsh'-ftr. «. a cramp, faoMftit; M 

answer. 
Clin^, kllng. v. to twine round ; to dry «p. 
Clinick, kun'-ik. s. a person coofiiied in bed 

by sickness. 
CKnical, kRn'-^-k&I. a. bedrid, sick. 
Clink, kjlngk. v. a. to sound or jina^ like neial 
Clinquant, kl1ngk'-&nt. s. embroi&ry, ^Nmclei. 
Clip, klip. r. a. to cut ^rt, to embi«ce,comiii 
Clipper, kllp'-pAr. s. a debaser of ccun by tfy 

Clipnins:, kl7p'-ping. s. the part cat offw-fsri 
Cloak, kl6ke. v. a. to hide, conceal, cover oftr. 
Cloak, kkSke. s. an outer garment, cover. 
Clock, kl6k. 8. an instnunent to sboiw tinej s 

beetle. 
Clock-work, kl6k'-wdrk. s. movenMBl by 

weights or springs. [domL 

Clod, kl6d. 8. a lump of earth or clayj dok; 

Cl(^, kl6g. s. a hiuderance ; a srat of shot. 
CIo^, \i\6e. V. to hinder, obstruct, k>ad, adhflc. 
Cloister, al6ts^-tflr. s. place of religioot nfSn- 

ment; a square with piazzas. 
CIdster, kl6Ts'-t&r. v. a. to shut up in a clMMr> 
Close, kl^e. v. to shut, conclude. Join. 
Close, ki^ze. s. a small field endoiecli piM^ 

encl. 
Close, kl6se. a. shut ftist; private: dr. 
Closebodied, kl6w-b6d'-ld. a. sittiiy do« l»*i 

body. I ' 

Closety, klife'-li. ad. secredy, slUy, 

viation. 



I 

.5 

% 
K 

.^ 
.^ 
A- 

.^ 

Urn 

1 



Closeness, klAse'-DSs. ». neuntm, pnwmtw» bHi 
Ckwet, mz'4L 9. a maU privaio noM. 



CLU 



65 



GOB 



mftvtt, nftr, ndt )— «Abe, tAb, b&U ^-^ ^— pdAad }-4Mb, thh. 



kl^4t 9. tf. to ihiit op IB • doMt : to 

K'lO^^Biuro. f* SBcnclosurayCiidyponod. 
«. «. to form dots, to coagulaie. 
Il.«. any thinr doUecl ; a bard kimp. 
Ifldk. «. aoy uung woven for ganneiits ; 
fwrting for a tabte. [dms. 

fcl&THe. 9. a. to oorer whh nrments j 
y kl&THe'-j^. «. a maker wckMh. 

ciMkL «. a bodr oTirapoari in the air. 
clMd. n. €r. to aarkea with douds. 
ipt, klMd'-kApC part, topped wiib douds. 
■2 klMd'-l^s. tf. 6ree finom donds, dear. 
, UUd'-d^. a. dark, obacwe, i^homy, 

,'uM.«.adiC 

. kl6r. f. an allowance in weigbt 

U6At «. a ctoih for any mean me; a 

• 

; kiM'-iSd. ]mt, eoajgealed, curdled. 

dfrfe. «. a spice $ f^rain of garlick. 

, kl^-vn. parL ddft, divideid, separated. 



klMn. «. a nislick, ill bred nan ; admrl. 
di, klMn'4ifa. a. uncivil, awkward, ill 

IM. e. a. to surfeit, glut, ifte; tonail op. 
tot. klA^-ra^t. «. satiety, fulness, j^. 



Mb. «. ic to join in eonnnon expense. 
w, klAb'-Aw. «. the law of anns, law of 

[in. 
sai,klAb'-i4Ani. «. the room a dub meets 
kNUc. e. «. to call chickens as a ben. 
I, kttanjs. s, a stupid felkiw, numskull. 
ntm,Vmiaf'-vb-uh, », awkwardness, un- 

r, kAm'-nft. a. awkward, heavy. 
U&og'. pnL and part, of to dn^. — e. to 
I wood does.— a. wasted with leanness. 
', klAs'-tAr. s, a boneb, boc^, herd, col- 



Clutter, klftf-fAr. 9, noise, bm«le, hurry, 
our. — V. a. to hurry together, put into 
sion. 

dytteTf kOs'-tftr. «. an injection into the anw. 

Coacenrate, k^-sSr^-vkte. v. a. to heap to- 
gether, to add. 

C^ch, k^ksh. «. a carris^ of state or picaiure. 

Coact, k^-4kt'. v. n. to act together, or in con- 
cert. 

Coactxia, k64k'-sh&n. s. compulsion, restraint 

Coadive, k^dk'-tlv. a. haTing the power of im- 
pelling. 

Coadjutant, k64d'-j&-tlbit. a. helping, co-op> 
eratii^. 

Coadjutor, k^Adj&'-tAr. «. an assistent, helper: 

Coagmen^ k64ig-m&it'. e. a. to lieap logetner, 
to cemeoA. [into dolt. 

Coagulate, kft-Ag'-A-Hrte. v, a. to curdle, to run 

Coagulatioa, k£ig-6-lk'-sh&n. «. the act o^ 
or body formed by, curdling milk, 4bc. } con- 
cretion, [wood. 

Coal, k6le. «. a mineral used for firing; bumi 

Coalery, kd'-l^r^. «. the place where coinls are 

dug. (to dose. 

kJ^-vArl 9, a species of trefoil, kind of* Coalesce. k64-l^. «. n. to unite, join together. 

Coalescence, k64i-l^-s&ise. «. act of unitiii|^ 
tocether; union.. 

Coatescent, k^-i-Hs'-sSnt a, joined, united. 

Coalitioo, lcA-&-8di'-An. «. a union in one mass ; 
junction. 

^ , , „ Coaly, kA'-l*. «. like coal, containing coal. 

Mb, «. a heavy Slick; a society;' suit ofj Coaptatkn, k6-Ap-tk'-sh(ui. «. the ajustmentof 

parts to each other. [press. 

Coarct, k6-lrkt'. e. a. to straiten, to confine. 

Coarse, kArse. a. rude, grots, not fine, lam. 

Coarseness, kArse'-nls. «. meanness, rodenen^ 
roughness. 

Coast, kAste. t. an edge, bank, side, shore. 

Coast, kAste. o. n. to sail aking oraear to the 
coast. 

Coastinff, kAslMng. «. sailing near the land. 

Coat, Ule. «. a man*s upper garment ; apeitt 
coat: tbeupper covering of all animals. 

Coax. kAks. o. a. to wheecSe, flatter, entictf. 

Cobble, kAb'-bi. r. a. to mend coarpdy ordum- 

Cobbler, kAb'-lAr. 9, a anewier of skow^ af 
Cobby, Ub'-U. a. 



, kMtsh. », a grasp, hand, paw, lafon. 
, klftuh. n.a. to glrqie, hold fost, -' 



GOE 



COH 



Fhe, fkr, fith, flt j-hd^, mk ^-fiiiM, pin i 



Gofaiioo, kAb'4-&ni. ». an iron with a knob al 

OM end. (weak. 

Cobweb, kAb'-wib. *. apiiler'i web.— «. trifliur, 

Cochineal, k&tsh'-lift4d. «. an inMct aied lo die 

■cariet. 
Cock, k6k.o. a. to set up the hat $ to.cock a gun. 
Cock, k6k. s, tlie male of birds ; a spout to let 

out liquids; form of a bat^ part of a gun} 

beapot* hay; the needle of a balance. 
Cockade, kSk-kide'. «. a riband worn on a hat. 
Cockatrice. k^'-A-trUe. s, a kind of serpenL 
Cockboat, kAk'-b6te. «. a small boat bekuig- 

ing to a ship. 
Cocker, k6k'-k&r. o. a. to Ibodle. caress, indulce. 
Cocker, k&k'-k5r. s. one who bandies or fights 

cocks. [cock. 

Cockerel, k6k'-k&r-ll.«. a young cock; a small 
Cockety kAk'-klt. «. a ticket iima the custom- 

bouse. 

Cockle, k&k'-kl.s. a sbell-fisb; the weed comrose. 
Cockle, k&k'-kl. s, a, to contract into wrinkles. 
Cockloft, k6k'-i6A. s, a room over a garret. 
Cockmatch,k6k'-m&tsh. «. a battle of cocks for 

money. 
Cockney, k6k'-n^. «. a Londoner; a mean dtlxen. 
Cockpit, k6k'-plt. s. a place wh^ cocks fight. 
Coclrs-coinb, kftks'-kome. «. the upper part of a 

cock's head ; a plant 
Cocksure^ kftk-sud&r'. a. quite suie^ confident. 
Cocoa, ]U/'k.6. g, a kind of nut, liquor made 

from it. ftion. 

Coctkm, kAk'-«h&n. «. the act of boiling: oiges- 
Cod, k6d. «. a sea-fish ; the husk of seeds. 
.Code, k&de. «. a book of the civil law : a book. 
Codicil. k6d'-^ii1I. s. addition or supplement to 

a will. 
Codicillary, kAd-^4dl'-l4r4. a. of the nature 

of a co^cil. 
Codling. kAd'-nng. *. a sort of early apple. 
Coequal, k6-^-kw&l a. c^l with, in the same 

Slate. [check. 

Coerce, kMrse'. r. a. to restrain by force, to 
Coercion, kiA-dr'-sh&n. s. a rcstnunt, force, 

cnhck. 
Cotfrdve^ k64!s*-dv, a. ser\-i^g to restraiat, 
Jbna'luJIg, 



Coesaenlial, k&-is-s6*'-sb&L cu Murtakiag of 

the same essence. 
Coetaneous, ki^-Mf^tM^, «. cocvd^ of At 

same age. 
CoetemaT, k&^-iSr'-B&l.a. cqnaDy etofaal widi 

another. £iawe agii 

Coeval, k&^'-vAl. s. a contemporary, ooa of 9n 
Coeval, ki4'.v4l. ) a. bmag dTtlM warn 
CoeVoiis, kA-^'V&s. { age. 
Coexist, kA-^-zist^ «.ii.to exist log«lWr,ar 

al one time. fsMBO limft 

Coexistent. \A4g-^-i^alL a. ttdaii^ al tks 
Coflee^ W4k. «. the henry of an Arabiaa trst) 

the liquor prepared finom that berry. 
Cofleehouae, k&T-i^-bUse. », home whan mf 

fee, Jbc. is soUI. 
Cofler, k6F-Ar.«. a money chest, a treaMra. 
Coffin^ k6f.fin.«. the chest to caclDaa dead 

bodies. 
Cog, kAg. «. lo flatler, to wheedle, to cImL 
Cog, kAg. s. tooth of a wheel by which it a* 

Co^nt, W-ykA, a, forcible, resistleoi, 

cing. 
Cogitatkio, kA($e4-tii<'ihAn. t. tboocht, 

tatioo. 
Co^enate, kAg'-olile. a. bora together, alikii. •!> 

lieu. I'^T 

Cognation, kAg-n&'-sbAn. s. kindred. 
Cognition, k^-nlsh'-An. s. knowledgs, 

tieo. 
Cogn^able, kA^-ofc-dl-bl, or kAn'4-i4^ c 

pivMicr to be tried or examined. 
Cognizance, kA^-n^tAnse, or ktaf ttAim a 

a judicial notice ; a crest. 
Cohat)it, kA-bAbMt. v. n. to live together. 
Cohabitant, kA^hftb'-^4lM. s. om Jivi^ ia *• 

same place. \wm 

Coheir, kA-lune'. «. a joint heir with other pfr> 
Coheiress, kA-&'<<^ s. a woman who is • jm* 

heiress. [agPM,il. 

Cohere, kA.hAre'. ti. ». to eticfc togMhtf, H 
Coherence, kh^n^'Hatt. j 
Coherency, k6-h^.44n<e«. \ ' 
Coherent, kA-h^-rSaL «. stiekiof . 

consistent. 
Cohesion, kA^-ihAo. a. a state of 

■exioo. 



COL 



67 



COL 



re, k6-b^-alv. a. having a aticking CoUect, k6i'.l£ki. 



[strajjit. 



; k^^-bflrt. #. a troop of loldifln, in amu 

BOO. 

8K «i a bead'^refs, a cap. 

j, kAlii. 8. a corner. [no?- 

in. a. a. to roll up a rq>e j to wind in a 

JB. «. tumult, noise; rope wound in a 

■ 

Alb. M, money stamped by autbority. 
Mn, V. a. to make money ; to ibrge; Iii- 

e, kSla'-ije. «. the practice of ooiniqg. 
le, k&-!n-dde'. r. «. to acree with, to 

. la fiL X®<''>c*"'>''^*><^* 

leDce, k&-ln'-9^-d2n9e. «: an agreement, 
tent, k6-ln'-s^-d2nt. a. agreeins: with, 
iL prentor. 

, kAh'-ftr. s. a maker of money ; an in- 
tftke. ». a cinder made fhHn pit^coaL 
BTy kAlMiu-d&r. s. a siraiauy vemd; a 

:Ald.a. not hot ; not haMv ; chaste ; coy. 
Aid. s. cold weather; chimess; a disorder. 
I. k6k)''-!di. a. rather cokf; shy 3 re- 

, kMdM^. ad. indiflerently. aegligenUv. 
m, k6ld'-n2s. s. want of neat ; mdi£lcr- 



s. a 



prayer. 



short comprebeniira 
[condttsioo. 



m, k6.h^!sh'-An. & Underanoe, re- CdHectkm, k6l-Kk'-sh&a. «. things gathered; a 

CoUectiye, k61-l&'.tiY. a. accumulative, apt to 
gather. ^ [wholly. 

C^lectivelv, kftl-l^k'^lv-Ii. a<2. in a body; 
CoUector, k6l-l^'-t5r. «. a gatherer; a tax* 
ralkerer. [ing. 

College, k61M^e. «. a boose or school for learu- 
CoUegian, kAl4e-j^4n, «. a member of a col- 
lege. 
Collegnate, k&14^-j^te« a« after the manner of 
a colkvpe. [ship. 

Collier, Kol'-y5r. s. a digger -of roals; acoaV 
Collig^lkm, k6l-li-gi'.8hSn. «. the act of bind- 
iag together. 



irt, k6le'-w&rl. s. a sort of cabbage. 

. k61'-lk: s. a distemper affecting the 

;la. 

le, kAl-l&ps'. r. n. to fall dose« or together. 

kol'-l&r. s. something round the neck ; a 

m 

kAlM&r. r, a, to seize by the collar. 
I, kftl-lale'. r. a. to compare things simi. 
to examine tliat nothing be wanting ; to 
t in an ecclesiastical benefice. 



Collikioo. k6l-nzh'-(b. s, act of striking togeth- 
er, a clash. 
CoUocate, k61'-l&-kkte, v. a. to place, station, 
fix. [of placing. 

Odlocatioo, k6]-l6-kli'-riiAn. «: the act or state 
Collap, k6K-lftp. 8. a small cut or slice of meat. 
Colloquial, k6l-l6'-kw^-&l. a. relating to con- 
versation, [sation, talk. 
Cidloquy, k61'-l&-kw^. «. a conference, conver- 
CollusiQD, k6|-l&'-zhan. s. a deceitful agree- 
ment. 
Collusive, k6l-l&'-slv. a. fraudulent, deceitful. 
Col<ni, k^-M^n. s. this point [:], used to maiic a 
pauHe greater than that of semicolun, and less 
.than tliat of a period ; the greatest and wid- 
est of tlie intestines. [giment. 
Colonel, kflr'-nSl. *. the commander of a re- 
Colonize, k6l'-6-nize. v. a. to supply with in- 
habitants, [or columns. 
Colonnade. k6|.16-ii&de'. s. a range of pillars 
Colony, kftr-^ni. *» a body of people drawn 
from the mother country to iohahit some dis- 
tant place ; the country so planted. 
Colophon, k6r-^4Aa. s, the conclitsioo of a 



ral, k6l-ldi'-tdr-&l. a. side by side ; not book formerly containiiig tha date and place 

[parison. cf publication. 

*'i,am1^'3?'^'"' '' * "^J^ ' ^'^'' *^"*" Cdossus, {iWJj;-sas. i ,. a very large status 
, kol-la'-tor. s. one who compares, or Colosse, k6-los'. > j a 

la. Colour, kAl'-l&r. s. the appearance of bodies to 

pie, k6r-l^g. s. a partner in office, or the eye ; hue, palliation; pretence* 
oyinent.— r. a. to unite with. Cokiur, koK-lflr. e to die, to tinge \ to bluih^lo 

^ W-liki'. r. a. to gather together, to infer. [ cb>ak* 



COM 



69 



COM 



" p— — — ~ ■ ■ ■ ■ I « ■ »«■— — ^ 

Fiite fir, iln, r&t f— flo^, mlt>-fioe, ph 



CblouraUei kAI'-Hb'-&-bl. a. specious, plausible. 
Golouring, kftK-l&r-lng. «. an aii ia paintini^ } 
an excuse. [ourincr. 

Colourist, kfllMAr-fst. «. 6ne wbt> f$xcels in cm- 
Colours. kftK-l5rz. s. K banner, flag, streamer. 
Colt, koit.9. a young bone. 
Colter, k^'-tflr. s. Ims sharp iron of a pkxigfa. 
Cdumb^, k6-l JW-b&-r^. «. a dove or pigeon 

bouse. LP*S®* 

ColuiDn, kftlMftm. s. a round pillar ; part or a 
Comb, k6ine. s. an insUiiment for tfaie nair $ the 

crest <^ a cock ; the cavities in which bees 

lodge tlieir honey. 
Comb, k6ine. o. a. to divide, to dress, to smooth. 
Combat, kdm'-b&t s. a battle, duel, contest 
Combat, kAm'-b&t. r. to fight, to <^>p<Me, to resisL 
Combatable, kAm'-b&-tft-bl. a. that may be 

disputed or opposed. 
Comoatant, kom'-bft-t&nt s. one who fights 

with another, an antagonist ; a champion. 
Combination, k6ro-b^-na'-shfln. «. a conspira- 
cy, an association. 
Combine, kftm-blne'. v. to unite, agree, link, 

join. [that combines. 

Combiner, k6m-hi'-ndr. «.the person or thing 
Combustible, *k6m-bfis'-td^bl. a, that easily 

takes fire. [ry, confuinon. 

Combustion, k^m-b&s'-tshan. 9. a burning, hur- 
Combustive, k6m-bds^-tlv. a. disposed to take 

fire. [ceed. 

Come, kom. v. n. to draw near, happen, pro- 
Comedian, k6-mi'-d^&n. «. actor of comick 

parts. 
Comedy, k6m'-mi-d^. r. a laughable dramatick 

piece. [nity. 

Comeliness, komM^n^. s. grace, beautv, dig- 
Comely, k&m'-i^. a. gracefiil, decent, handsome. 
Comely, kAro'-li. ad. handsomely, gracefully. 
Comet, komMt. *. a blazing star. 
Comfit, kfim'-fll. «. a kind of dry sweetmeat 
Comfort, kftm'-f&rt. t>. a. to ease« revive, make 

Comfort,, kom'-fort. s. assistance, joy, ease, sup- 
Comfortable, k&m'-f&r-t&-bl. a. pleasing, du- 

pensiiiff comfort. 
Comfortfess, k&m'-flkrt-l&. a. without comfort, 
i6r3^i7. (comedy. 

^3«oA=4; Adm^-mUL a. nuMiagmuih, relating to 



A 



Comical, kAnf-ai^kll. 

queer. [t 

Coming, kftm'-inli^. ». an armal, a dnwia| 
Coming, kAm'-mlng. jsorf. food ; fumre s tocoBM 
Comma, k6m'-m&. #. a point marked thai {X 
Command, k6m-mlod^ «. «. to govcni, oratf 

overlook. [ptdet< 

Command, k6m-inliid'. «. act of oanmandiBg 
Commandant, k6m-mAn-dftnt'. s, a chief eouf 

mandiiur a place or a boc^ of troops. 
Commanaier, Um-min'HiAr. •. a ehia, a paviqi 

beetle. Ipraeqpi. 

Commandment, kAm-m&nd'-mfat «. maadMi^ 
Commemorate, Idbm-mhof'VoiHehm, v. a. tt 

preserve themeinory. 
Commemoration, k6m-m&m-in6'<r&f<4liftB. i. ad 

of poblick celebration. [sane. 

Commence, k6m-m£nse'. r. n. to begin, to «• 
Commencement, kAm-mSnae'-nilnt a. a bt^ 

ning, date. [to iainat. 

Commend, kAawnSiKK. «. a. to raromaiwA 
Commendable, kAm'-mlB-dl-bl. or fcftia mht* 

d&-bl. a. laudable, worthv of praiae. 
Commendam, kAm-rnhf-San. 9, a ^nnA bat* 

fice, hekl bj tome person till a pastor it po 

vided. rreconnieadaiNa 

Commendation, k6m-mfci-da'-tbfia. «. pniM^ 
Commendatory, kAm-m&i'-dl-t&r-i^. a. ea^ 

taining praise. 
Commensurable, k6m-niftB'-tb&Hr&4iL a. rada> 

cible to some common measore, as a jaid iirf 

a foot are measured by an incb. 
Commensurate, k6m-inen'-tli&-riite. a. a. loi^ 

duce to some oommoa measora— a. eqpili 

proportionable. 
C(Hnmensuratk)n, kftnih'mftB'sb&HrlK'Hriiftn. 1. 1 

reduction <^ some thii^ to 



measore 



tK». 



(< 



Comment, kom'-m^ v. n. to eipomid, to wriH 
Commentary, kAm'-mSn-tl-rfc. t. an ujjiiaiiinib 

annotation. (j^^*"'^ 

Commentator, k6m-n&i-t&'-tftr.t. oaa waoss> 
Conmientitious, kAm-mfrii-drii'-At. a. b 

imaginary. Jeoi 

Commerce, kdm-mSrse'. «. n. to hold 11 
Commerce, kAnZ-aiCrte. t. trade, trafiek] t 

game. 



COM 



69 



COM 



tflb, bAU HUl ^-ftft'bd i^^cUb, THIS. 



Msddy lBftm4ilr'<jliAL «. ratetiBg to trncb, 

BiMtiao, kAm-mi-iil'-iliftB. «. atkreatof 
MhkoI. (tagMher. 

wlHlfe, kim-mfag'-gL c «. to mix or joiii 
■fute, kAm-^ni-n&te'. o. a. to rednoe to 



y J niilhiT^ loAm-m^ii&'-diAo. «. act 
lo mall parts, pulverizatiooy reductibii. 
uiaiMililfi, kMB-iiils'-MU>L a. de aw r vi ag 
', Bkeaa. [oompaiMoiiate. 

oisentB, k^B-oiIz'-^r-lte. o. a. to piiyi^ to 
oianratioiij kAmwnlz-Mi'-flii&D. «. pity, 

iSiittiiit^ k6m-nil8-sJi'-r^-4t «. Ike pertons 
Kgjud with the dtttj of procuring provit- 
I, Jbc for ike army. [deputy. 

witmry, k6m'-m&aftr^ «. a delegate or 
niwinii, fc6m-iiddi'-&B. «. a trust, warrant, 
rgt* [toiBtrust 

nfaimi, ki6iiiHiiirii'-dB. «. a. to empower, 
niMlooer, kAm-mbk'-Sa-Ar. «. one em> 
paiad toacL 

hH^ kAm-mh'. «. «. to intmit, to send to 
KB, to rive in trust j to do a ftiult, 
nittoey B6m-mk'-t& «. a certain nundl)er of 
BBBV setecied to examine or manage any 
UaE. [to unite. 

nix. kftm-mlki'. n. to nungtei to blend, 
bIzioii, kAm-mik'-ibAn. / s. a com- 
Tbttare, kAm^mlks'-tshAre. \ pound, 
■ode, kom-mdde'. s. a woman^s bead-dress, 
■odious, kAm-m&'-di-fts, or k6ffl-m6'-j^- 
cu coor^iient, suitaUe, usefiil. 
naXaamwm, k&m-m&'-d^-As-nSs. s. oon- 



Gommanly, kAra'-mjbi-li. mU. frequeoUy^nsually 



Commnnnew, kAm'-m&n-nk. «. frequency, au 

equal sbare. 
Commonplace, kAm-mftn-pl4se'. «. «. to reduce 

to general heads, to make notes. 
Commonplace-book, kAnwn&n-plise'-bdAk. «. 

•book for general beads. 
Commons, kAm'-mftoz. ». the oomnxMi people i 



■odUy, kAm-m6d'44ft. i. interest, profit, 



nadora, k6nMn&-dAn'. s. a captain oom- 
: a squadroa of shipsof war. 
kAm'-infli). a, equal, vulgar, usual, 

[lick ground. 
, kflm'-mAo, s. an open country, pub- 
■anallv. kftrn'-oAu^J-i^ t. the wM wfp ft q 

^■Mr, kAm'HBbKAr. j; a member of par* 
■Wtj a jtudeat of Ike seeood rank at the 



the kywer bouse of parliament; food on equal 

pay. 
Commonwealth, kftm-mfin-wlll!^'. «. a repob- 

lick, the puUick. [tnrbanee. 

Commotkm. kAm-m&'-sfaAn. s. a tnmuk, a dis- 
Commove, k&m-mddve'. o. a. to disturb, to un- 

seule. [pvt* 

Commime, kAm-mAne'. «. it. to conyerse, to im- 
Communicant, k6in-m&'^i^k&nt. s. one who 

receives the sacrament of the Lord's Supper. 
Communicate, k6awn&^-n^-k4te. o. to impart, 

to reveal ; to receive the Lord's Supper. 
Communication, k6m-m6-n^k4'-fihjui. «. the 

act of impartii^ or exchanging; common 

boundary or inlet; conference; conversatioo. 
Communicative, kAm-m&'-n^ka'dv. a. free, 

ready to impart. 
Communion, kAm-mdne'-yAn. «. taking the 

Lord's Supper : felk>wship, union, intercouow. 
CommunionlBt, aAm-mAne'-yAn^tt. s. one of 

the same otHnmunion with others. 
Community, ktm-mttf-ak-vb. s. the common- 

wealth,the body politick, a common p oss essio n. 
Commutable, k6m-mA'-ta-bl. a. that may be 

exchanged. 
Commutation, k6m-m6-tii'-8h&n. s. change of 

one thing for another,alteration, ransom. 
Commute, kftm-mAte'. e. a. to exchange, to 

buy off. 
Compact, kAm'*p&kt. s. a contract, mutual agree- 

inent. 
Compact, kAm-pAkt'. a. firm, dose, solid, exact. 
Compactness, k6m-p&kt'-nSs. «. doseness, firm- 
ness, density. (ale. 
Companion, IcAm-p&n'-yAn. s. partner^ assod- 
Company, k&m'-pd-n^. «, a number of persons 

assembled together; felkywship; a corpora- 

tKMi, body of merchanu \ small VmA^ «& S^ 

Company, kWo^^vi^* «« ^ 



COM 



70 



COM 



File, fkr, f 111, fit ;— m^, m^ j—iph^t P^b ! 



CotOfurMe, lUW-p4-r&4>l. a. of equal refprd 
or yaloe. [comparison. 

Comparative. kAin-pAr'4k-tlv. a. ettinaied by 

Comparathrely, kbn-ftu^-ik-dv'iik, aeU m a state 
of conparison. 

Coaqpare, kibm-pkn^, o. a. to liken or ezanMne 
one tbinr by another, to estimate. 

Compare, ■Am-p^re'. «. comparison, sinulilade. 

Compariaon, lUW'pir'-^ sAb. «• the act of com- 
parii^, a oomiMirative estimate, simile in 
writi V. [a picture, dec. 

Comparament, k6m-p&rt'-^m^.«. division of 

Comqpartitioti, kAm-p&r-ti8h'-&u. s. the act of 
partitioning. [rate part of a desig^ 

Compartment, k6m-p&rt'-nidnt. s. division, sepa- 

Compaw, kAm'opdi. o. a. to sonound, grasp, 
obtain. 

CompatB, k5m'-^As. «. a circle, space, liorits. 
pQweref^ voice; an instrument composed 
of a needle and card, whereby mariners steer. 

Compasses, k&m^-fyfts-h. s. an instrument for 
dividing, measuring, or (kawing circles. 

Compaasufi, k6m-p&Mi'-An. s. pity, commisera- 
tiou, feeling. [tender. 

CompasNooate, k6m-p&8h'-&n-lite. a. merciful, 

ComqiasBaooa^lY, kdm^p&sh^-An-4te-l^. ad, ten- 
derly, mercifiiily. [cy, suitableness. 

Compatibility, kom-p4t-^bfF-i-i%.«. consisten- 

C«npatible, k6m-pAt'-^4>l. a, consistent with, 
agreeable to. [country. 

Compatriot. k6m-p^'-tr^&t. s, one of the same 

Compeer, fc6m-prar'. «. an equal, companion. 

Compeer, k6m-pi^. v. n. to be equal whh, 
to match. 

Compel. k6m-p^K. o. a. to oblige, to constrain. 

Compeliatioa, k6m-p£l-l4^-sh&n. s. the style of 
address. 

CompeUafeory, k6m-p$lM&-t&r-i.a. oompellittg, 
compulsatory. 

CompetidkKis, kftm-p^n'-j^As. a. short, brief, 
summanr. 

Compendium, k6ra-p&i'-j^m. s. an abridge- 
ment, a breviate. 

Compensate, kftm-pftn'-slue. ) r. a. to make 

Compense, kiftm-pdnse'. ) amends, to rec- 






Compete^ k6aHpMt'i tf. if . to be us 

competition; to rival. 
Competence, kW-pf-t^nse. > 
Competency. kAm'-p^t^n-s^. 5 
Competent, mtkn'-pMai, a. fit, qua] 

qoMe. 
Competently, k6m'-p^-t2nt-I^. ad, pre 
Competible, k6m-pdt'4-bl. a. suital 

ststent with. 
Competition, kAm-p^dsb'-An. «.a eoi 
Competitor, kAm-|wt'4-tAr. «. a rival 

nent, afoe. 
Competitory, k6m-p^-^Ar-^. a. in a 
CompiliUion, k6m-p^l&^-sh&n. «. a od 

assemUa^. (o 

Compile, lwn»*pile'. v, a. to collect 
Compiler, k6m-pi^-l&r. ». one who cc 
CwnplaKsency, kAm-pUi'-s^n-s^. t, pic 

civiNty. 
Comi^aoent k6m-plli'-s$nt. a. civ 
Com|dacenaa}, k6ro-plft-s^-ah&l. « 

joy or pleosure. 
Complain, k6m-pl&ne/. r. to mormv 
Complainant, kom-pMi'-nant. «. af4i 

lawsuit. 
Complaint, kAm-pliuii'. s. an accosa 

peachment ; a lamentation 5 a mah 

ease. [ 

Complaisance, k^m-pl^-zinse'. s. cr 
Compkdsan^ k6m-pi^-z&ot\ a. civ^ 

kind, polite. 
Complement, k6m'-pl^m£nt.«. the ft 
Complementaly k6m-pl^-mdn'-t&i. a. 

completing. "^ 

Complete, kAm-pl^te'. a. perfect, full, 
Complete, k6in-pl^6'. v. a. to perfed 
Completimi, k&m-pl^-sb&n. s. accona 

fulnllittg. 
Complex^ kftm'-pldks. a. compoonde 
Complexion, kmn-pldk'-sbAn. «. the 

the face, Itc. 
Complexly, kAm>pIiks'-li. ad. intri< 

scurely. 
Compfianee, kAm-pli'-Anse. s, subai 

of yieklinf . 
Compliant, KAro-pli'4nt. a. yiddiM 
Goo^ttnte, kAas'-pli-kiue. tu coasp 

vwttj ^ai>a.'^-«*a.%a eataagle, toj 



COM 



71 



CON 



, mftve, dAt, 061 ;— tAbe, tAb, bftU f-^ 'f-fMrndy^^in, tu'u. 



■Hqii, ItAm-pl^ldt'-fbAii. «. • mixlnre 
my fmmgn. [ily. — v, to flaMer. 

■pnty kAm'-pl^mSnii. t. an act of civU- 
Mratel> kl^Mi-pli-na&i'H&J. a. eaqpreMve 
pad. [tioo. 

^ kAm-i^t'. V. a. to plan. 

, kAan-pU^ o. n. to yield or aobaut, to 

eot, kAin-p6'-ii&it. a. constitutinf^, fcrm- 
tf fcool-p6rt^ V. to bear, toendiare, to be- 



behavkxir. 



; k6m'-p6rt. { 

tBKent, kAro-p^rt^mSiit ) * 
laMe, k6ni4^'^^* ^ coosialeat, 
le, fit [gether. 

»y k6Hi-p6Ke'. o. a. to quiet, settle, put to- 
ld, kAm-pM'. pmt, a. calm, sedate, 
I. 

iT, kftai-p&'-z5r. «. aa author, a writer, 
ie, fc6ra-p(iyc^-fL «. in architecture, the 
ike order is the last of the five orders 
UMis, SO named, because its capital is 
iedout of those of the other orders. 
dpo, k6m-p6-zi8h'-fto. s. a mixture j an 
neat or accommodation;* a written 
tlie act of dischai^ging^ a debt by pay- 
rt. 

tor, k6ro-p6z'-^tAr. s. one who ar^ 
; tkt(B letters ibr printing'. 

awAAiti^.tsb&m. J '• «n«>ure,dung. 
f kom-pAst^ o. 0. to manure, to enrich 

[tranquillity, 
ire, kAm-pA'-zh&re. », oraer, Ibrm; 
lioa, kftm-pA-tit^-sh&a. s, a drinking 

ad, k6m-p6Aiid'. v. to mingle, mtermix 3 

• lo terms with a debtor. 

id, kAm'-pA&iid. «. a mass of ingredients. 

ider, kAm-pMn'-dAr. «. one who com- 

>, brings to terms, Sue, 

lend, KAni-pr&-b&HK. e. a. to include, 



wniible, k6m-prA-h&i'-a&-bl. a. intel- 
floaceivahle. 
Norioo, UWn-prt-blB'-chib. c kaowl- 



CompreheBsive> kAm-prMiAa'-siv. a. bayinf tha 

power to understand, capacious^ full. 
Compreas, k6m-pt^. v. a. to squeeze, to «b- 

braoe. 
Compressible> kAm-prSs^-sA-bl. a. yielding to 

pressure,. (p^riM near. 

Compression, k6m-presh'-&n. t. act of bringing 
Cooipreanire, kAm-pr2sb^-«b6re. s. the act of 

pressing against [elude. 

Compriae, kem-pHie'* o. a. to contain, to in- 
Compromise, k6m'-pr6-mlze. s. a compact or 

bargain. — v. a. to settle a dispute by mutual 

concessions. 
Compt, kdAnt. s. account, computation. 
QomptroUer, kAn-trA'-l&r. s. a supervisor, a 

director. [sUraint 

Compubatively, klWn-pAF-s&-t!v-lA. ad. by con- 
Compulsatory, k6m-pdl'-s&-t5r-^. a. compelling, 

Ibrciiif. [pelling, ibroe. 

Compubioo, kAm-pAK-shftn. «. the act of com- 
Compukive, kAm-pAi -siv. ; ^ £»-„:„- 
Compukory,kAm-pAl'.sAr-*. { «■ *^"«- 
Compunctkm, kAm-pAngk^-shAn. s. repentance, 

remorse. [oered up. 

ComputaUe, kAm-pA'-ti-bl. a, that may bemmi- 
Computation, kAm-pA-tii'-shAn. s, a calculati<m^ 

an estimato. [on. 

Compote, kAm-pAte^ v. a, to calculate, to reek- 
Comrade, kAm'-r4de. «. a companion, an asso 

ciato. 
C<»i, kAn. an abbreviation of the Latin wordoon^ 

tra, agmnst— «. a. to study, to think. 
Concatenate, k6n-k&t'4-n£te. v. a. to link or 

join together. 
Concatenation. kAn-k&t-A-nli'-shAn. «. a regu- 
lar series of links. 
Concave, kAn&^-k&ve. a. hollow in the hiside. 
Concavity, kon-kAv'-^t^. t, the inside cavity, 

boltowness of a round body. [cover. 

Conceal, kAn^le'. o. a. to hide, keep secret, 
Concealable, kAn-si'-lA-bl. a. that may be 

concealed. [ing, slielter. 

Concealment, kAn-s^-mAnt #. the act of bid- 
Concede, kAa-stfcde'. v. a. to admit, to grant, to 

yiekU 
Conceit, kAu-s&te'. s. a fancy, idea, <»Q\vM!iQk\ 

pride. V«W**. 

Conceit, kftiM^. «• a. Va \Bia«»ftt^w^ 



na 



CON 



72 



CON 



Fitte, fkt, flu, fii^-HOdi, m&}— pbie, pb; 



Gooceited, k&i^-4Sd. jmrt, a. pnMd, opinioo- 
ative, affected. [oeived. 

Cooceivable. k^n-a^-vA-bL a. that may be con- 
Conceive, kon-seve'. r. to become pr^nani, to 

think, to understand, to comprehend. 
CoDceiver, kftn-s^^-vor. s, one who compre- 

hmids. 
Concent, kftn-alnt^ «. hanaoojr, conaiateDCj. 
Concentrate, kftn-sSn^-trlte^ «. a. to drive mto a 
narrower con^>ass, ccMitrafy to dilate or ex- 
pand. . [poinL 
Concentre, ki6n^n'-t4r. o. ml to bring to one 
C(mcentrick, k6n-s&n'-tHk. a. having one com- 
mon centre. (ccivable. 
Cmiceptible, k6n-sSp'-tJ^. a. inlelligiUe^ co\}* 
CoDception, k6n-s^-shftn* «. the act of con- 
ceivmg in the wondi} a noUoo, idea, senti- 
ment. 
Concern, kUt-tinf, v. a. to affect, to interest, 

belong- to. 
Concern^ k&n-sSm'. s. an a&ir, bosinesi, care. 
C<Hicermng, kdn-sdr'-nlng. firq». relating to, 
•bout. [business. 

Concernment, k6n-sdrn'-m£ot. «. a concern. 
Concert, k6n4&l^ v. a. to contrive, to settle 
privately. Piarmony. 

Concert, k6n'-sdrt. & musick in several parts, 
Concerto, kdn-sdr'-t^. s. a piece of musick com- 
posed for a concert. 
Concession, k6n-s^-«hi!bi, «., a thing yielded, a 

grant. 
Conch, k6ngk. $. a shell, name of a fish. 
Conchilious, k6n-k]l'-^d8. a. of or bek>ncing to 
^lls. [knowledge ofsbells. 

Conchology, k6n-k6F-4-j6. *- the science and 
Conciliate,'k6n-siK-y&te. v. a. to gain, reconcile, 
to win. [puciling. 

Conciliation,' kftn-sil-^'-diftn. «. the act of rec- 
Conciliator, k6n-dl-^'-(&r. ». a peace-maker, 

a friend. 
Concise, kAn-slse'. a. brief, short, contracted. 
Concisecess, kAn-^'-n£s. «. shortness, *brev- 
ity. [cisioq. 

Concision, k6a-dxh'-zhAn. s. a cutting off, ex- 
Concitaticm^ k6n-s^^'-sh&n. a stixriug up, dis- 
UtrbaDce. 
^»»SiFA JkSng^'kJive^ t, «j| f|«eiqbl^ of car- i 



Conclude, kAn4a6de'. «. «. to finisb, ciosB,t{ 



termme. 
Conclusion, kda-Uft'-xh&a. «. the 
Conclusive, kAn-kl^-iiv. c 

iug, strong. 
Concoagulate, koBg-k64ig'-gA-tti0. «; a it 

congeal together. [ack 

Concoctj k(M-k4Uct'. v. a. to digeat by the Hon- 
Concoction, k6n-k&k'-shfin. «. digestion in ibe 

stomachy £tagetber. 

Ccmcomitance. kAn-kdni'-^-tlaaei. s; n gnSiitiiif 
Cimcomitant, kdn-kAm'-^tint. a. acc«kaqN;iiy- 

iug, joined to. [auenditDt. 

Concomitant, kda-kAm'-^-tftBl. §, a nwnmir"] 
Concord, kdng^-kAid. «. agraemeBt, hanaooy, 

uni(^ [Msainn 

Concordable, kAn-kiAnP-A-U. a. aneeiur, lla^ 
Concordfld[>ly, k&a-4Ard'4pbl^ aT wiih^ 

ment. [the 8cr' 



Cokicordanoe, kftn-k&r'-dlnse. «. an iadez to 
Concordant, k6a4(dr'-dlBiL «. ■gifiming, ■liin 

ble. [eoBveoliM). 

Concordate, k6n>k^-dlue. «. a eompad, a 
Concourse, kftnr'-kirse. «. a gnat Bnabcrof 

persons assembled together, a aiectiiig. 
Concrete, kdn-krke'. o. a. to mn intoi oae nsss. 
Concrete, k6n-kr^. a. composed of diflfetent 

matters, or dissimilar principles. 
Concretion, kftn-kr^-sbdn. «. a aiuon of parts, 

a mass. [oDoeafaiaage- 

Concubinary, k^n-kA'-b^nlr^. «., retaiiBg to 
Concubine, kftng'-kd-blne. 9, a Trnsaaa kept ia 

fornication. Mnrim^ snaiiPj' 

Concupiscence, k6n-kA'-p&-s&ise. «. \tnf^ 
Ccmcur, kAn-kdr'. r. ». to agree in one oposoo. 
C'Oncurrence, kAn-k&r'-rSiise. ti vaioa^ ksl^r 

joint claim. (ikio. 

Coneurrent, k^k&r^-rSnta. mdm^ \m ciaH sa c - 
Concussion, kAn-kiyi'-ftn.s. the Ml of ihaug, : 

agitation. [to Uaae> | 

Condemn, kdn-d£m^ «. a. to pa« miMmsoi^ 
Condenmatton, bfto-dlm-nli'-saftn. canaleM* 

of punishment. 
Condemnatory, kfto-d8m'-n&-l&r4. a. pM^fi 

a condemnation. [erdaf 

Condensate, kftn-dSn'-s&to. e. 4^ toi Mhi Aids 
Condensation, kAM»i«N<iVMm «^ ^ «itf 



^ 



— si, nSra, sBr, dEH i-iUm, tlb, bill ;— AD )— pU^ )— (Ud, thii. 




nfF"_a-r'. U)»iflrii'-ait4L a. by wif ofMip- 

ntalita. Taereeden. 

CgD£tiaW7,J^»»dW4i^^ a. 7i|nllled, 

t. grief, mutuBl 

I, grielhr emittt&i'i 

b&o. »■ a pardoaii^, 

■ ibrnniaK. [VmidiKt. 

Cooduce, Eod^IAib'. v. Id b«tp, to promote, to 

Cix^atMt, |t|CM^.ii-bL a. hariiis Un power 

OfCDDcllKIIIC'. 

Condodva, ktn^a'-^. a. promoliiig, belp- 

Co^uet, klo''dtkt. (. befaanour, econoniy. 
•fionAuKl, ktm^bla'. v. a. la guide, munge, lo 

CondiietDr. UB-dOk'^ar. >. ■ leader, director, 
GdimIuH, JcAa'-dlLff, BweUr-pipe, a canal, a 

duo. [loaf. 

Cone. kbat. t. a nnd body. In Irma U a tugat. 
CtM&butUa.kte-Ob'-MJao. n il to conrei- 

tBCtaL [ventlkHi,cli 

CmMnilallaD. kin-flb^tt'-ib{ln. i. eaiy o 
Cmireelkn, Ua-r&'-AAn. >. a )weeUnnl, 

OanfeetlaiMr, k«»-fft'-MiH&r. >. one >« 
CndTcdency, kfia-ftd'-^Xa^, i. a Wagoe, 

Caa£9«nSe!kaD-fM'-fiHkie. v. a. la unile, 
C^d«nto, k&i-ftd'Jrbe. i. aa aUy, in i 

CmSSHaOBa, ita-rii4r^'-Mtt. t. cloae a 

CcDfer^MM'fc'. *. W diMODiM Willi, to betkHT. 



CoofeM, kAn-ft^. a. a. H> ■ckDovtadn, araU, 
CoofeaKdly, liA»f la'-atd-K.ad. avowedly, ia- 
dupulably. ledceieeiii. 

Cou&Miaa, kiD^Ui'-AiLi. pndenoa, aekiiewt- 
Conf^aor, kU-ft*^. a. lae wbo taait eou- 

Ctnfett, UD-fbl'. a. i»d, kDown. 
Coalidaiit, k6ii-ft-dtul'. {« ■ peraon tinted 
CtnfidanC, kAn'-Ailhtf. { wiib a' leciti, a 

CwAde, kAn^ide^.^.ak Id IniM in, lo nly npon. 



Coofideoce, kAa'-d-dfnii 

CaaUent, kOii'-ft-dfnt „. . . 

CanfiJepaal, kAD-ft-d«n'-ibil. a. inuiy.&ilhfia. 
CoKfigunlioo, k&ii-rig-6-ri'-^aii, i. ibe Ibna 

of vaiiow parts adapted lo eacb other. 
ConfieuTCfkSii-flg'.&ie. e.e. u faidikw, dJipoM 

CoofiDer Uo'-IIdb. 1. Uiail, bmler, bowkdary. 
CoDGmfT^fto^ne'. e. to bolder upoo, bouid, 

immilra. - [iviaNuneut. 

CaDGaement, kboAat'-niiia. i. taKraiai.im' 
Cnfirm, kAt^^Jnc'. |i. a. to Mttle, eiiaUiA, id 

6a, toperfeet, U aucagiban; in wliiiiniilar Iba 

Confirinatioa, bti»irSr4ii&'4biin. >. prooT, n>»- 
coodnDDd in laa 



ConliUire, kftn'-l^-tihiW. i, s mixture ofawecl- 
Conflaevani, kBn-fli'-grftiit. a. buraing logedttr. 
'""i)1a|rmtion,kta-ai-gi4'-«Iiiln. i. a noeral 

Conflict, kfio'-^kL i. a nsUS, ilruKglle, acoay. 
Cooauenee, kAn'^dUnw. t. a nultitade oT 

Cooauenl, Ua'-d^JBt. a. nianiiy iato eos 
channel. \cnimi . 



OON 



T4 



CON 



¥kte, fir, f&ll, f&t ^infr> mM $— pine, pb 



ConfiMnii) k6M-f AiW» ik toconply with, to^yiekl, 
to suit. [nTilable. 

Coiiibrmable, k6n4'Ar'-ai&-bl» tu agreeable, 

CoofiMinatioD, k6ii-fdiMii4'Hdidii. s» a proper 
dupoMtion or parts as relating to each other. 

Conronnist, kmi-fdr'-iniBt. s. one who complies 



with the rites of the established church. 
Cwifonnity, k6ii4'Ar'-iii^t^. s. a compliance 

with, similitude. [to distiurb. 

Confound, kAu-fMiKK. r. a. to mix, to perplex, 
Confoundedly, kAn-f Ma'-ddd-l^ ad, hatefoUy, 

shameAilly. 
Confounder, lB6«4'Mn'-dAr. «. one who destroys 

orpeiplexes. 
Confraternity, k6n-fr&'-t&^-oi>ti. «. a religioos 

brothoiiood. [compare. 

Confitrnt, kftn-frftnl'. n. a. to fooe, to oppose, to 
Confrontment, kftn-frftnt'-m^nt s. comparison. 
Confuse, k6«-filW. e. a. to o(mfouod, perplex, 

mix. ^ [tomshment 

Confuskm, k6o-f&'-zh&n. s. disorder, hurry, as- 
Confutable, kftn-f^'-ti-bl. a. that may be dis- 

pnn'ed. [confining. 

Confutation, k6n-f&-tli'-shdn. «. dii^Mxrof, act Sf 
Confute, k6n-f[Ikte^. v. a. to dis|nx>ve, convict, 

baffle. [reverence. 

CoQfDe. or Conce, Uba-j^. ». a bow, act of 
CoajKeal, kAn^^^ v. to ireeze, harden, grow 

stiSl [frozen. 

Congealable, kAn-jMr-4-bl. a. that may be 
Congealment, fc6n-j^K-m&it. s. a mass formed 



Conjgrlutinatioii, kftn-gUhUkHik'-dAi. «: the ad 

ofuniting booies. 
Congratulant) kAnt[rfttsh'-^b-tfbL a njakk^A 

partic^wtion. 




by frost. 



[inj 



t 



wishii^ of joy. 
Congratulatory, k6n-gi4tsb'-4Ji4Ar4. «. a* 

pressing joy. 
Congregate, kAog'-grfe-giie. a. ooUeded, finn, 

ciMe. [tion, au aswiaibly. 

Congregatkn, k6ag-gr^g4 •«b&n. «. » coUee- 
Congresa, k6ng^-gr«s. «. a meeting, aaseatiblyi 

ccunbat. [taring. 

Congresrive. k6o-gr8s'-fliv. a, aneeting, eBoooa* 
Congnie, koo-grv. «. n. to agree, to tuii,ia 

conform. 
Congniity, k6n-grA'-^t^.s. fitness, coosistcacy. 
Congruous, kdng'-gij^fts. a. fit, suitable, ase^ 

affrceabie. 
Coi3ck. kdn'-lk. ) ^ iri,- _ _,^_„ 
Conicai, kAn'^-kil. {«•'»»»»«»•• 
Conicks, kAii'-iks. s. the doctrine of ooaiek 

sections. 
C(Miject<M>, kAo-j^kMftr. > . 

Conjecturer, k6n-j^k'-tshAr-Ar. J '* * 
Conjectural, k6n>jAk'-tsh&-fftl. a. '*^ 




conjecture. [positioB, 

Conjecture, kAn-jSkMdiAre. s. a guess, siq>- 
Conjecture, kAn-j^'-tsb6re. a. n. to cuess, lo 

suppose. ^ _^ |to anile. 



Congelation. kAo-j^-li'-shftn. s. act of conseu- Conj[Oin, kAn-jAW. r. a. to connect, to league. 
Congenial, kAn-je-u^. a. partaking oi the Con^ntly, kAn-jAIni' l&.«u2. in anion, tt^toer, 

' — • ' jointly. 

C«ijuf^,kAnM&-e&l.a.bcIongin{^ to marriage. 
Coiyugate, kAn >j(^gjite. r. a. to join, lo uaila } 

to vary a verb according to iu tenses, Slc 
Conjugation, kAn>jA<-^'-ai&n. s. couple, a pair j 
' e form of iuflectuig verba; 



same nature. 
Conger, kAng'-gdr. s. a sea eeL . 
Congeries, kAn-j^-r&-^. s. a mass of small 

bcwlies. [amass. 

Congest, kAn^^^ v. a. to heap or lay up, to 
CongtolMte. kAn-glA'^ilte. v, a, to gather into 

a Murd ball. 
Congfobation, kAn-glA-bl'-sh&n. s. a round, 

hm body. 
Conglomerate, kAn-g!Am'-Ar-iie. v. a. to make 

round, to wind up, to nither into one mass. 
Conglomeration, kAa-gmB4r-4'««h&n. s. a ooU 

lection, mixture. 



the 



blage. npined. 

Conjun^j kAn-jAnkt^ a. connected, imiled, con- 
Conjunction, kAn-jAnk'-shAn. s. a aoSon, nwel^ 

ing together, the sixth pai% of speech. 
Conjunctive, kAn-jAnk'-dv. a. closel|y muled, 

joined together. 
Conjuncture, kAB-jAok'4sbAra. «. a critical or 

peculiar time. 



CON 



n 



con 



'f mftve, nAr, oAt ;--tAbe, tAb, b&ll }--AII y— pUnd ;— OUd, this. 



fcAii-j&-ii'-4h&ii. «. a ploi, endwBi- 



Conjare, kAa-jAre'. v. & to eojoia lolennljr, lo 
coMpire. [meals. 

Coijore, kftn'-jAr. «. n. to practise endrant- 
Coii|arer. kAn^jiWr-Ar. 9. aa encfaaoter, a f<M> 
tune-teUer. (biflb. 

Connanrence, kAa-nls'-sAnse. «. commiumy of 
Coonatej kAa-a&te'. a. born whh another. 
Coonatural, kAn-aAtib'-dHrAL a, siuiaUe to na- 
tore, Gke. [fasten. 

Comiecty kAo-oftct'. v. a. to join, to unke, to 
Gonnez. kAn-nAkt'. «. a. to nnhe together, to join. 
GooDudon, kAo-nAk'-iliAn. s. a onion, a rela- 
tion, [inf^ at a fanH. 
CoDnlTaiiee, kAo-ai'-vAnse. «. tM act of wink- 
ConniTe, kAo-nlve'. «. «. to wink at a fault. 
Co nn o i sM m r, kA-nla^Are'. «. a critick, a Jodge 
of letters. (riage. 
Goimabfal, kAo-nA'-bA-Al. a. relating to roar- 
Conquer, kAi»k'-&r, or kAi^-kwAr. v. a. to over- 
come, to somkie. [overcome. 
Conquerable, kAnck'-Ar-A-bl. a. possible to be 
Conqueror, kAngr-Ar-Ar. «. one who over- 
ctmies, a victor. [ed. 
ConqoMt, kAog'-kwAst s. rictory. a thing gain- 
Coaaanguiiieous, kAn-sAng-gwln'-n^-As. a. near 

ofkin, relatod. 
CoD8Ui|;idnity, kAn-sAng-gwln'-A-tA. «. rda- 

tionship by blood. 

C on a cien ee, kAn'-AAnse. «. the faculty by which 

we Ja4ge of the goodness or wickedness of 

our own actions ; veracity, reason, reasona- 

hlenees. [just, exact. 

C o naci en t h wiy, kAa-AMo'-shAs. a. scrupukMis, 

Conwrinnable, kAa'-sfaAa-A-bl. a. reasonable, 

praper. [pnvy to. 

CoDseioiH. kAa'-shAs. a. inwardly persuaded, 

Gonaciouaiy, kAo'-sfaAs-li. ad, with inward per- 



C o mcfcw Ma eai, kAa^-shAs-oAs. «. perception, 
iHenial sease of the guik or innocence of our 



Ooaaeript, hAn'-AHIpt. a. written, registered, 

eorolled. [cm, Ace. 

CooaecnABv kAa ^-e A - hik te. v. a. to make sa* 

Cooaecnlloii, h A n s A k rk^-ih&a. s. the act of 



Coosecutioo, kAn<eA^A'-sbAn. s, a train of < 

sequences. 
Consecutive, kAn-sik'-kA-tlv. a. IbHowing » 

order, successive. 
CoDsenshjDy'kAn-sAn'-flfaAn. ) . ^^,^„^i 
Con«»ent, kAn-sAnl'. ^».concofd. 

Consent, kAn-sAnt'. o. n. to be of one miael. Id 

agree. 
CoMentaoeous, fcAn-sAo-t&'-nMs. a, agfM- 

ble to, accordant. (opinioiB. 

Ccmsennent, kAn-sAn'-riiMnt a. uniting in 
Consequence, kAtt'^eA-kwAnse. «. an effect; in»- 

portance. [raHy. 

Consequent^ kAn'-sA-kwAnt. a. foHowing oatu* 
Cmsequential, kAn-sA-kwAn'-shAl. a. -coDeki- 

sivej important. 
Consequentially, kAn-sA-kwAn'-flhAl-IA. ad. with 

just deductiou of consequences s by conse* 

qoence. 
Consequently, kAn'-sA-kwAnt-lA. ad. of or by 

consequence, therefore, necessarily. 
Consenratton, kAn-sAr-v&'-shAn. «. act of pr^ 

servif^. 
Conservative, kAn-sAr^-vA-tlv. a. having' power 

to preserve. 
Conservatory, kAn-sAr'-vA-tAr-A. «. a pbtoe 

^niiere any thing is kept, a green-hoose. 
Conserve, kAtt'-serv.«. a sweetmeat, preserved 

fruit. [fruit. 

Conserve, kAn-sSrv'. v. a. to preserve or candy 
Conaerver, kAn-sAr'-vAr. «. one who lays up or 

preserves. 
Consider, kAn-ild'-Ar. v. to examine, to regard. 
Considerable, kAn-sld'-Ar-A-bl. a. worthy of re-> 

gard, great. 
Considerably, kAn-dd'-Ar-A-blA. ad. mipoitant- 

ly, vefy much. [dent. 

Considerate. kAo-sM'-Ar-Ato. a. thoughtful, pro- 
Considerately, kAn-ald'-Ar-Ate-lA. ad. calmly, 

prudently. 
Consideration, kAn-sld-Ar-a'-shAn. ». regard, 

notice, serious thought, prudence, compeasa* 

tion. 
Consign, kAn-dne'. e. a. to make over to another. 
Consignatary , kAn-slg'-nA-tAr-A. «. 00a to whoof 

any thing is consigned. 
Con^^iunent, kAn-shie'-mAnt.«. the aciofcaik-^ 



CON 



76 



CON 



Fiue, fir, f&U, fit j— mi, mSt^— pioe, ph^— 



* "N 



Constableship, kAii'-fli&-bl-ifaJ|p. «. the olBet«f 

a constable. [MWa 

Comtancy, k6ii'-ft4n-8&. ». fimnsw, coadn* 
Constanti K6ii'-itiiit. a. firm, ttDchaimeable, 

fixed. (blv, tUmmSfy, 

Constant];^, bftn'-siAiit^i. «uL.certauuy, invarit* 
Constellatioa, k6ii-si21>l4'-flii&ii. «. » donor «f 

fixed Stan. 
ConsteinatioD, kAa-ilir-iili'-di&ii. «. aNoMh* 

meut, wonder. 
Constipate. kW-sti-p&te. «. a. to cnmdy Ip 

stop^ to tnicken. 
CoDstipatkiDy k6ii-sti-p4^-ifaflB. «. the ael cf 

cnmdin^ together. [PMi>C^ 

Constituent, kftn-stltah'-u-ent a. essential, coah 
Constituent, kftn-stltsb'-^-iiiL «. one who da- 

putes, an elector. [to ast qUi 

Constitute, k6n^-st^&te. r. a. lo make,depM^ 
Constitution, kdn-st^t&'-sbAn. s. ib% firaaae of 

body or mind} law of a country, form of far> 

emmeot. 
Constitutional^ k6n-st^t&'-shAn4l.a.acoQ(dimf 

to the establidied government) radical. 
Constitutive, k6n'-sti444lv. «. essential, afah 

to establish. 
Constrain, kdn-strAme'.t). a.toconqpel,tofi>i«, 

to press. [straiit 

Constrainable, k6n-str&'-n&-bl. a. liaUetoeoa- 
Constraint, k6a-su^'. s, compulskiii, eoofine* 

ment. [fares. 

Constriction, k6n-cti1]G(-fh(bi. », oontractHM^ 
Constringe, kAoHttHige'. «. a. to oompresi, to 

Constringent, kftn-strfo'-j^nt. a. of a hinday 
Construct, kon*«trflkt'. «. a. to buitd, to Hatrn, 

con^Mle, 
Construction, kAn-strflk'-sbftn. «. act of baiU* 

ing, fabrication } meaning, interpretation $dM 

syntax. 
Constructive, k6n-str&k'-tTv. a. by oonstmetioa. 
Constructure, k6n-str&k'-tsfa6re. «. a pilop a 

building, an edifice. [Htte. 

Construe, kAn'-strM. v. a. to explain, to traaa* 
Consubstantial, kAo-tfib-atAn'-ffafil. «. of thi 

same substance. 
Consubstantiality, kAn-sAb^tAn-iliM'^-lk t. 

existence of nova than one bo^y in dM wmm 



ConsimiliQri kAu-si^nll'-iH^ «. a rommon liite- 



, kAa-slst'. e. «. to subsist, to be made of. 
Consistence, k6n-sls'-l&ise. )s, the natural 
Consistency, kAn-sl8'-i&i-s& { state of bodies, 

agreement, sabstance, form. 
Coniislent. k6n-ab^-4^nL a. coofonnaUe, firm. 
Consistently, k&n-^-i&nt-li. ad, agreeably, 

properly. [oonsistoiy. 

CoDsutonal, k6n-sIs-t6'-r&4L a. retatiii^ to a 
Consistory, kfto'-dM&r^. r. a spiritual court. 
Consocdate, k6n-66'-«h&4te. «. an accomplice, 

anally. 
Consoaate, k£n^-sfa&-4t6. «. a. to imite, to 

join, to cement. 
Con8olable,k6o-9&'-l&-bl. a. that admits comfort. 
ConsolatioQ, ki6n-fl6-tfi''sb&a. «. alleviation of 

mijKry. [comfort. 

Consolatory, kAn-«6l'-l&-tftr4. a. tending to give 
Console, 1b6n-s6le'. e. a. to cheer, to revive, to 

comfort. 
Consoler, kAn-s&'-l&r. «. one wlw gives comfort 
Consolidate, kAn-sftP-i-d&te. o. to harden, to 

combine. 
C(Hisolidation, kAn^M-i^'-shfin. «. imiting m 

a solid mass. 
Consonance, k6n'-86-n&nse. «. an accord of 



sound, coorisleocy, agreement, concord. 
Conamant, kftn'-s^-nluit. a. agreeable, suii 
fit. 



suitable, 



Consonant, k6n^-s6-n&nt s. a letter not sounded 
by itself. [panion 

Consort, k6o'-sArt. s. a wifo or husband, a com 
Consort, kAn-sArt'. o. to asMxiate with, to marry. 
Conspectuity, kAn-sp^k^t&^-i-ti. «. sense of see- 
ing, view. [deamess. 
Con^iicuity, kAn-8p^k6'4-ti. «. nrigfatness, 
Conspftcuousy k6n-spik'-^-ds. a. easy to be seen, 
eminent. [^yy eminently. 
Conspicuously, kftn-splk^-A-As-li. ad, remark- 
Conspicuousness, kAo-spIk^-d-As-nSs. s, dear- 
neai. renown, [comUnation. 
Conspiracy, kAn-spV-A-sft. «. a plot, a lawless 
Coaspirator, kon-fiplr'-a-tor. > . . .^,^ 
.CM^irer, kAoV^^. {*. a plotter. 
Conspire, kAn-spbe'. v. n. to plot, to agree, 
^ooneert. leer. 



[pamon. Coostringe 



CON 



77 



CON 






Conrabfltantiate, kAn-f&b-st&o'>sli^<liie. o. a. to 

Quite into one cominou substance or nature. 
CoosabaUDtiatioo, k6n-s&b-st4n-8h^-4'-shAD. s. 
the union of tbe body of oar Saviour ^th tbe 
sacramental element, according to the Lu- 
therans. 
Consul, kAii'-sAl. #. the principal Roman ma- 
nstrate ; an officer appointed to superintend 
toe trade of his nation m foreign part^ 
Consular, kAn'-shA-l&r. a. belongii^ to a consul. 
Consulate, kAn'-sbA-IIUe. ) «A:^«f,«^.i 
Consulahip. kdn'-sftl-rfilp. \ *' °®«« <>f w*"-"*- 
Consult, kon-sAh'. v. a. to ask advice, to de- 
bale, plan. [consoHii^. 
Consoitanoii, k6n-s&l-tli'-shfln. «. ibe act of 
C<Hiiuiiiable, k&n-a&'-n^-bl. a. capable of de- 
stmetion. [spend. 
Consume, kAa-sAme'. o. a. to waste, destroy, to 
Consumer, kAn-s&'-mftr. «. one who destroys. 
Ccmsummate, k6n-«flm'-m4te. v, a. to com- 

fJeie, to penect.— a. complete. 
Ccmsununation, kte-sflm-m&'-shfin. #. com- 

l^eUon, perfection, end. 
CoDSumpooD, k6n-8Am'-diAn. #. the act (^con- 
suming or deittroyioc ; a disease. 

" *^lii-Kun'-tlv. a. destructive, 

[union. 

«. a touch, juncture, close 

CmtacdoD, kAn-tlk'-diAn. «. the act of touching. 
ContajgioD, k6n-t4'-j^-An. «. a pestilence, an in- 
fection, [inc- 
Contai^bas, kAn4a''ji-As. a. infectious, catcfa- 
CootauBy ki6a-tiae'. v. a. to bold, comprise, re- 
strain, [contained. 
Containable, kAn-ti'-nl-bl. a. possible to be 
Contamiiiate, kftn-tim'-^nkte. v. a. to defile, to 
ecknspL [filed. 
Contaimnate, kAn-tflin'-^-n4te. a. polluted, de- 
Contamination, kAn-tftm-^-n&'-didn. «. defile- 



Consumptive, 
Conbiet^^-tftkt 



Contomn. kAn4lm'. v. a. to despise, scorn. 

Contemplate^ kftn-ifan'-pUtle. v. to muse, medi 
taiOy itody. 

Contemplation, kAn-l£m-pl4'-idi&n. ». medita- 
tion, tnoogliL [thoughtful. 

vtetempwDTe, k6n-tCm'-pl&-t!v. a. studious, 

Cottlemplator, kftn-t&n'-pUi-t&r. «. one em- 
ployed in sUidy. 



Contemporary, k6n-t2m'-p67r&-r^. #. one who 
lives at the same time with another. 

Contemporary, kdn-t^'-p^r&-r&. a. fiving at 
the same time. 

Contempt, k6n-t^t'. s. scorn', disdain, bate, 
vileness. [scorn, base. 

Contemptible, k6n-t£mM^-bl. a. deserving 

Contemptibly, kAn-t&on'-ti-bl^. ad. meanly, 
vilely, basely. Ipnwd, iinolent. 

Contemptuous, k6n-t2m'-tsha-&s. a. scomfiil, 

Cfmtena, k6n-t£nd^ v. to strive with, to ctmtest. 

Contender, kdn*t&i'-d&r. t. a cond[>atant, a 
champion. 

Content, k6n•t^nt^ a. satisfied, easy, willing. 

Content, k6n-tfnt^. s. moderate happiness^ satis- 
faction, extent. — v. a. to please, to gratify. 

Contented, k6n-t£nt'-M. port, satisrod, not re- 
pining, [test. 

Contention, k6n-t^'-diAn. s. strife, debate, con- 

C(mtentious, kdn-tdn'-sh&s. a. quarrelsome, 
perverse. [easy. 

Contentless, k6n-t^t'-l^. a, dissatisfied, im- 

Contentment, kdn-t^nt'-m^nt. «. gratificatioo, 
satisfaction. 

Contents, k6n'-tdnts. s. the heads of a book, an 
index ; what is contained in any thing ; amount. 

Conterminous, kdn-tdr^-mi-n&s. a. bordering 
upon. 

Contest, kdn'-t^t. s. a dispute. debate, quarrel. 

Contest, k6n-t&l'. v. to dispute, wrangle, lo vie 
with. [tain. 

Contestable, kAn-tSs'-ti-bl. a. disputable, oncer- 

Contex, kdn-ti^ks'. i\ a. to weave t<>gether. 

Context, kdn'-t^kst. «. series of a discourse.— a. 
united. 

Contexture, kdn-t^ks'-tshAre. s. an interweaving 
or joining together of a discourse, the system. 

Contiguity, kftn-tf-gA'-^-t^. s. actual contact. 

Contiguous, kdn-tIg'-6-&s. a. meetii^ so as to 
toucn. 

Continence, k6nM^ndnse. ) ». chasdty, re- 

Continency, kAn'-t^n&i-s^. > slraint. moder- 
ation, [the sea from otner land. 

Continent, kdn'-t^n#nt. $. land not disjoined by 

Continent, k6n'-t^-n£nt. a. chaste, abstemioai. 

Contingent, kAn-lIn'-j^nt. a. accidental, uncer- 
tain. 

Coiit]iig|eiil,\L^Ek^ -^> «< ^axRA,^ 



CON 



TO 



CON 



F&le, fir, f &n, f&t i—m^, talk ;— phie, pla ; 



Continual, kAu-tIy'-d-4l. a. iacenaot, uninter- 
rupted. fiiVf, ever. 

ContiDually, k6n-i]ii'-&-&l4i. ad. wiuxMii paus- 
Continuance, k6ii-tIii'-&-&iise. #. duratiou, per- 
manence; abode. [rupted. 

Continuate,k6ii-(lii^-2i-4te. a. continual, unuHer- 
Continuatkni, k6o-tln-6-4'<4hAn. #. a constant 

aucoesskm. 

Continue, k6n^n'-&.*v. to remain in the saane 

•tale J to dwell, to persevere, to last, to pn>- 

lonr. [connexion. 

Contuuitv, k6n-t^n&'4-t^. #. unuitemipled 

Contort, K6n-t^'. v. a. to twist, to writhe, to 

torture. [flexure. 

Contortion, kdn-tAr'-shAn. #. a twist, a strain, a 

Contour, k6n-tft6r'. s. the outline or a figure. 

Contra, kAn'-trft. a Latin preposiUaa used in 

oooqxwition, which signifies agahul. 

Contraband, kAu^-tri-oaud. a. unlawful, for- 

iMdden, illegraL [ment. 

Contract, k6ii'-tr&kt «. a bai^gain, an agree- 

Contract, k6n•tr&kt^ n, to shoiiui 3 to affiance, 

to betroth ; to bargain ; to shrink up. 
Contractible, k6u-ti-ak'-t^-bl. a, capable of con- 
traction. 
Contraction, k6n-tr&k'-shAn. «. an abbreviation, 

the act ofshoneiiiii^ or abridging. 
Contractor, k6n-trak'-t&r. ». one who makes 

bargains. 
Contradict, k&n-tr&-dlkt'. r. a. to oppose ver- 
bally, to deny. [denier. 
Contradicter, k6n-trA-d?k'-lftr. s. an opposer, a 
Contradiction, k6n-tr&-dlk'-fihAn. «. opposition, 
inconsislency. [with. 
Contradictoi y , kAH-tr&-d!k'-tar4. a. inconsistent 
ContradLstinction, k6n-tr&-dis-tlng'-8h&n. «. a 

distinction by opposite qualities, 
Contrapose, kdQ-tr&-p6«e'. «« a, to place in op- 
position, [pose. 
Contraries, kdn'-tr&-ifz. s. propositions that op- 
Contrariety, kdn-tr&-rl'-^ti. s. opposition, in- 
consistency, [manner. 
Contrarily, kon'-tra-r6-M. ad. in a different 
Contrariwise, kAn'-tr&-r^wize. ad. on the con- 
trary. . ■ - . [adverse. 
Contrary, konMra-r6. a. opposite, disweeing, 
Contrast, k6n'-tr&st. s. an opposition or figjunres. 
€^imtns^ k6a-tHiM^. r. a, topktce in oppontkin. 



Contravallation, kAu-tri-vil-l4'-«bftB. c a faib- 

fication thrown* up to prevent sallies Unm a 

garrison. puader. 

Cmtravene, k&n-tri-vine'. v. c to oppose^ to 
Contraventicm, kftn-tri-vln'-sbAn. «. oppowiioB, 

obstruction. 
Contributary, k6a-tHb'-&-t&-r^ «. P^O'^'V ^'^ 

ute to the same soverdgn. ijNul 

Contribute, kAa-tf1b'-&te. r. to give, to bear a 
Contribution, kAn-tr^b&'-sbAn. «. the act of 

contributing; a military exactioii, a levy. 
Contrite, kAn'-tiite. a. truly penitent, very sor* 

rowful. fpenitenoe. 

Contritioo, kAo-tilsh'-An. #. act or grindinigi 
Contrivance, kAo^ri'-viose. #. a scheme, a pkt, 

an art. [ject 

Contrive, kAn-trive'. v. a. to plan, invent, pro- 
Contriver, k&n-tri'-vflr. #. an wvesitory a scbe* 

mer. [stnuaL 

Control, kAn-tr&n'. #. power, authority, re- 
Control, k6n-tr&lF. «. a. to govern, restrain, 

confute. [troL 

Controllable, k6n-Ui&ir44>l. a. sul^ect to coo- 
Controller, k&n-tr6ir-Ar. «. one wlio has power 

to control. [of a contmler. 

ControUership. kAn-trAlF-Ar-shlp. #. the office 
Controlment, k6n-tr6U'-mdnt. «. restraint, op- 
position, [disputes. 
Controversial, k6n-tr6-v&r'-sh&l. a. relatuig to 
Controvcrsiless, k6q-tr&-v&^'«&-l^ «. not ad* 

mitting contQoversy. * 
Controversy, k6n'-tf6-v&r-si,#« a dispute, qoar^ 

rei, enmity. 
Controvert, kftn'-tr6-vSrt. V. a. to debate, dis> 

pute, quarrel. 
Controvertible^, k6a-tr6-v&Pt'-^K a, dispota* 

ble, dubious. [reasooer. 

Controvertist, kAo'-tr^'vlr-alst «. a dimitant,a 
Contumacious, k6n-tA-ma'-sh&s. «. obatinale, 

perverse. 
Contumaciousness, kAn-tA-mJi'-flhAs-nSs. { ' 
Contumacy, koa'-t^m4-si. { *' 

obstinacy, stubbornness, inflexibility. 
Contumelious, kAn-tA-me-Mf-As. a. reproad^ 

fill, rude, brutal. 
Contumely, kAn'-«ii-m^li. «. rudMi^M, 

temptuousness. 
Contumulate, kAn-t&'-m&-ttte. v. a. to bary. 



CON 



19 



CON 



— dA, mftve, hAt, oAi ^—t^ibe, lAb, bftll j— AH ;— fiUnd i—dimf thw. 



kiAo-C^bEe^. e. a. to bruise, lo beat lo-| 

[bruisiy^ I 

n, kAn-t&'-zh&D. «. a bruise, act ol [ 
idniiiiy k^n5n'-clrftin. «. a quibble, quirk, i 
ileicence, k6a-\'4-l&'-s2use. «. a renewal 

Jeicent, k6o-v4-l^-sftat. a. recovering. 
toablCi k6o-v6'-ii&-bL a. consistent with, 

[semble. 
me, k6n-vine'. v. to call together, to as- 
iDience, k6n-v^Hift-£nse. s. fitness, pro- 
lyj ease. [adapted. 

iuent, kAn-v^Hii^nt a. fit, suitable, well 
Eii&ently, kAo-v^-oMol-l^ ad. commodi- 
f, fitly. 

at, kAo'-v^t s, a religious house, a 
lery. 

iBliele, kAn-v8n'-t£4d. «. an assembly ibr 
ibip, lued in an ill sense; a secret as- 
bly. 

»ntider, kAn-v&iMlk-lftr. «. one who tre- 
It* private and unlawful assemblies. 
lOtion, k&u-v&i'-sh5n. t, an assembly; a 
racl or agreement for a limited lime, 
ntional, i(dn-v£n'-shfln-4l. a. stipulated, 
i b^ contract fby contract. 

indiooary, k6n-v^'-shAn-&-r^. a. settled 
otml, k&n-vdn^-tsh&-4l. a. belonging lo a 
rent. 

irge, kAn-v^ije'. v. n. to tend to one point 
mable, k6n-v^-^-bl. a. fit for couversa- 
, sociable. 

inant, kAn'>viSr-s4nt, or kAn-v^r'-s&nt a. 
lainted with, skiUed in. JTcourse. 

HBBtkMi, k6n-ver-s4'-shJbL «. familiar dis- 
nmtkiDist, k6n-vdr-s4'-!di&n^. «. one 
» distinguishes himself in conversation, 
snative, kftn^vSr^-sA-ilv. m, relating to pub- 
Ufe. 

MTsazionc, kAn-v2r-sli-zhi-^-n^ «. a meet 
of company. 

sne, kAn'-vdrse. «. manner of discoursiing 
femiliar way, acquaintance, familiarity. 
snCj k6ii-v^rse'. v. n. to discourse, lo co- 
it with. 

snely, kAn-v&rse'-l^. ad» by a change of 
sr or place, 
smon, k6n-^*£r'-shAa. «. change from/>De 



state to another ; transmutation; cbaage Snm 
one reliffion to another. [ion. 

Convert, kAu'-vJ^rt. «. one who changes hisopin- 
Convert, kAu-vdrt^ v. a. to change, turn, appro- 
priate, [verts. 
Converter, k&n-vdrl'.Ar. «. one who makes con- 
Convertible, kAo-v^-ti-bl. a. susceptible of 

change. 
Convex, kAn'-v^ks. a. rising in a circular torn, 
as the outside of a globe ; opposite to concave. 
Convex, kAn'-vdks. t, a convex, or ^>herical 

body. 
Convexity, kta-vik^-h-ik, «. a spherical fiNrm^ 

rotundity. 
Convey, kAn-vll^ v. c to carry, send, mak« 

over. 
Conveyance, kAn-vlt'-inse. s. act of removing 
any thii^^j a deed or writing, by which prop- 
erty is transferred ; Jurglii^^ artifice. 
Conveyancer, kAu-va'-ftn-sflr. s. a lawyer who 
draws up writings by which property is trans- 
ferred. 
Conveyer, kAn-v&'-Ar. #. one who carries or 
transmits. ' [tect 

Ccmvict, kAn-v!kt^ v. a. to prove guilty, to de- 
Convict. k6i/-vfkt ». one convicted or detected. 
Conviction, k6u-vlk^-sh&n. t. a detection of 

guiU, full proof. 
Convince, k6n-vTnse'. r. a. to make a person 

sensible of a thing by full proofs, to prove. 
Ccmvlncible, k6u-vin'^-bl. a. capable of con- 
viction, [to doubt 
Convincingly ,k&n-v1n'-sTng-li. ad. without room 
Convive, Icoo-vlve'. r. a. to entertain, tofea^. 
Convivial, k6n-vlv'-yAl. a, social, gay, festive. 
Convocate, kAn'-vA-kite. r. a. to calf together 
Convocation. kdn-v6-kV-shAn. «. an assembly. 
Convoke, kAn-v6ke^ o. a. to summon, to caM 
together. Tgether. 
Convolution, kAn-vA-l&'-shAn. #. a rolling to- 
Convolve, k6n-vAlv^ v. a. to roll together, 

wind. , 

Convoluted, k6n-vA.I&'-tdd. a, rolled upon itself, 
twisted. [fence. 

Convoy, . k6n•vA^^ r. a. to accompany for de- 
Cpnvw^ kAn'-vM. s. an attendance for defence. 
iCoQViilse, kAn-vfilse'. v. a, to give a violent 
motion. 



cott 



3o(miMoD, kiii-*^ibbi. < 



Ftw, rtr, rtn, tttt-ai, tak )— pbe, ph;— 



iT7<Caiper-ph(e, kAp-pAr^ilLw'. t. u huMriN 



Cooj, Lha'-ak. I. m rmbbH, an (nnnlJ that bar- 

rowi ID (he ground. 
Coo, kit. V. K. to cry u > deve or pigeon. 
Cook, ktik. >■ oae who ik«Mi vlcuish. 
Caak,kUk.r.a.toilm(irpnipar« viduaJa. 
Coi^ry, kUV-ftr^. t. tk an of dimlng 

Cool.kUI. V, toinakear>nw«»1, loquiei. 
Cool, k&U. d. BmewhU nM I i»i IbiK). 
Cooler, kitl'-tr. : a v»tl used lo cool an; 

CoiJaeH, LUl'-iii>.i. freedom Irom piuiiDn.iD- 

diflereiKe, wani of ■flBciian; gentle cold. 
Coonib, kilim. i. n nini measure oT Ryjr bushels. 
Coop, kUp.(. acage far pcwliry; a bsiTel. 
Coop, kUp. t.a. M thirt up, cage, coDfine, re- 

Coopee,' kU^M'. t. a iBMion \a dancing. 
Comer, kW-pir. i. ■ uker nf hnm.|i. tir. 

Co^nnt.U 



iBv Ihing iacnrraTwf AiririMnt. 

t'DpppraTihh,Mp'-pCir-an™. ».oo« •rtanwb 
in cnpjwr. [whfcjBnMg. 

■Coppery, kAp'-plr-*. 0- l»«ine of, or afaed 
Coppice, liA[/-ph. ( 1. a wood of mat, to* 
Co|»e, kips. ( Ireei. 

Copy, k*p'-p*... a miiuiicript, ■Dju.lUtMa, ■ 



__^ ,.._ „ fur leanati lo imiiue 

CopyMd, kAp'-pi-li^. >. aicDunBnde 

lord of a manor, heU by lb* copy of ■ 

ivll. 
Copyholder, kftp'-p«-l*i*-4r. j. t 

□fa ropyhokl laml. 



.d. labouring IDgelhcr; 

J. Umt^J 

L,k^p'4r-W*. n. ID labour ftirihe 



Up'4r-lie. *. n. ID lal 
ki^ftp-ir-l^^fin. i. 



Coot. kASt 1. a small Mack water IbwI. 
Cop, kAp. I. the hcBd, the top of nnv ihior. 
Copal, kA'-pil,<»'kV-U.*.lfeMeiicuDi^ Tor 

Copartner, ki-rfn'-nlr. i. a Joint pariDer in 
CopoTtnerahlp, ■^p&rt''iiAr-shlp- «. ihe having 

Cope, kApe. s. a pnen'i ckiak ; a concave arrh. 
Cope, kApe. «. lo contend with, to tir]vc, to op- 

Copler, kAp'-pi-Ar. ) t.onewbacopleiarinil- 
Copyist, kftp'-pi-in. ( um. 
Coping, kA'.plng. .. the covering of a wall, 
Ci^us, kA'-pA-ai.a. abundant, pleoiifiil, full. 
Cqiped kAji'-pM,<]rkApi. { a. rung to a 
Coppled. kAp'-pld. { toporbead. 

Cciiiier,khi'-pAr. >. anelali ■ large boiler. 
CqDperaa, kAp'-pAr-Ai. i. ■ ton sT Runeral, or 



Coquetry, kA-kSi'-r*. 

Coquette, kA-kh' 

by various ans . 

Coracle. tftr'-Lkl. 



Coral, liAr'-Sl. S.I 
Coralline. kAr'.il 
Corban, WAr'-bAi 



Corf, kArd. 

Cord.kird.:. 

Cordage, kAr'-dId}e. s, aqnaMi^cfnipwCd 

Ci»^etier,kSr-d*-IMr'.l 
Cordial, kir'-j*-*l. '. a 

draught. 

CordiBl. kAr'-jA4l. a. ivrivinc, mm**, k«*M*. 
7. Jlallty, kftr-j^Af.^a. «■ ■ncariHr, tMitHm. 
Cordislly, kAr^liMI-lt. »d. bmm^, hwdj, 

Conlwainer, kArd'-wi-nAr. ) 
Cordlner, kAr'-dA-nftr. ( 

Cord wood, kAnl'-wIid, 




woodhr Bakitgttv 1 



COR 



81 



Cbre. kin. <. Ilw Inn or 'matr pail oT ■ ihiiv. 
Cbriuidcr. U-ri4a'-dAr. il ■ pbM, > bol h3. 
GDlludl, Ur'-ila. J. Ihl fiiul Bwally oilid CIK^ 

nM. 
CorinOdu, kfrib'-lAMn. a. Uia buk cf iha 

Ciorth order in inUMcnn. 
Coric, ktft. 1. ■ Ira* raanhliiy tba »ei; in 

baikflbiiWplxif mbiittla^-iLCMMiuDp. 
CoAacnnr, un'-^riUL i. a axcw lo draw 

eocfcfwi^ 
CarlDtmU, Ui'-ai^tM. t. a biid el pnj, a 

Con, kAn. ■; a f™a> laadi which gr.w in 
ctn,nDtiapaik; la exciacence a* Uw laeL 
Coni, WIS. a. a. U niL to cranolale. 
(^racha^ler, hAra'-iiUBS-llr. i. a ntailar of 

Coniel, kAr''alL(.BPlaBi,ibeMrmIiBBehgtTy. 
COcbbIIu, hAiwii^.K4a. I. a praciMi flooe. 
CnnuOUl, kAr'-aUka. hnny, roembliii; bm. 
Coner, kAr'-fl&r.«. an tafk; a item or n- 

noM phw« ; Ue xnamiiy, sr Blood liniil. 
Cbraet, kac'-ih a. a wwcal uMnnwiiti Iha 

aAcst iriu buniba Madaidor a im^ 
tJonator, kV-ah-Ar. t. ooa who [day* an a 

CoraiC^ UWi^ J^ Ika uppamuM oma dbt oT 

KwaSarmioKBl, iba lop sf a Dotunuf 
Conide, ktr'-dk-kl l a «a*]l kon. 
Cgndmii^ kir<bOa'-i-rlW. a. horaed, ha*- 

Cilmoaib, kSr-Bi^-p^ >. Ihe bota of 

Canui&d,klr4i&'-lU.pBl.kaTiD(horai,ciick- 

CocwriD) Ub-dtr-iA. <. a i 
CMnwik, kJn'-wlaa. < 
Cotadny, ktC.^JIr4.(. 



CMporal, kAi'-p&^l]. 1. iba knnM oOnr sfth* 

Copporeil, li«i-p6'-r*-lL ) , t^.,. _.»j.i 
Cwp»"l, Uk'-lXril. ( «. bodily, aalmaL 
Corporale. kAr'-pA-riie.n. uniled inabadT. 
Corgnration, kAr-pA-ri'.ih&n. (. a bcily politiek. 
Corp", kim. <- a body of nldiet*, a mjimou. 
Coriise, kirns. >.adeBrlbody,anrcaii,aanB. 
CoiTHilenee, kir'-p6-\iiae. i. bvlkimBar body, 

flishiiieu. 
Cotpulent, kAr'-pA-tfoL a. BhIit, bulky. 
Corpuade, kAr'-pa>-iI. i. a Dnall body, aoMma. 
Cocnile, ktr^ue'. e. a. Id nib off, U •crape Kh- 

■eiiicr. [nyi- 

ComdiXkn, kAr-ii-^iU'ihb. : a ouom of 
Cocreet, kAr-rtlu'. b. ■. lo puniih, ehailii*, 

Omct, kAr-rjki'. a. Sniped with enctaeM. 
CorrectKaifkAr^k'-ihAa. t. pannhnrKiH^amaad- 

Corncdvc, kIW-iAi'-lh. a. (Me la alur or en- 
C<irTecdy,ka>rMt'-t^. ad. tccomely, ciactly. 
Ciin«etiie«, kAr-rfkl'-aJi. 4. eccuncy, enct- 

ComiabB, Ufe'^^lkla. ■. wbet fau an oppaaha 
CorTelallve,k6r-iti'-l-dv.a.fa(v]iisBnapn)eBl 

CoiTMpoDd, ktr-r^-^iAiid'. n. it. to 






OBnnn,kar'-&«lr^. 

tlwiMm. kfc^* ii>f. t. > dnl «Aear, wba, wiUi 
a ton, iaaakiH iaU canal or violeal daaUK 




COS 



89 



COU 



F4t0, fir, flu, fit;— m^, oi^;— pine, pfta^ 



Corrosive, k6r-r6^-^. «. a corroding, hot roedi- 
cine. [away. 

Corrosive, kAr-r6'-s7v. a. nUe to corrode or eat 

Corrosiveness, ktr-ti^-iiv-vh, s. the quality of 
corroding. [op. 

OuTUgate, k6r'-r&-g4te. v. a. to wrinkle or purse 

Cmrupt, kdr-rApi'. o. to infect, to defile, to tnibe. 

Corrupt, k6r-rApl'. a. vicioos, dehancbed, rotten. 

Corrupter, k6iHrftp'-t&r.t. one who corrapls or 
taints. 

Corruptible, kAr-r&p'-lMrf. a. that may be 
corrupted. 

Corruption, k6r-rftp^-ihftn. «. wkkedneM 3 mat- 
ter or pus. [rapt. 

Corruptive, icAr-rftp'-tlv. a. able to taint or cor- 

CorruptnetB, k6r-rC^'*n^ s, badnen of morab, 
putrescence. 

Corsair, kdr'-tlre. t. a pirate, a plunderer on 
the sea. 

Corse, kArae. s. a dead body, a carcass. 

Corselet. kArs'-ldt. s. a light armbur lor the fore 
part or the body. 

Corset, kAr'-sdl. «. a pair' of bodice for a wo- 
man. 

Cortes, kdr'-l^. t. the assembled states of 
Spain. 

Cortical, k&r'-t^-k&l. a. barky, belonging to the 
rind. 

Corticated, k&r'-t^kl-tid. a. resembling the bark 
of a tree. 

Coruscant, kA-rAs'-klnt. a. flashing, glittering. 

Coruscation, k6r4W-kli'-Bhfin. «. a quick vibra- 
tion of light. 

Corvette, kdr-vSt'. s. an advice-boat, a packet- 
boat, [fikin. 

Cosmetick . k&z-m^Mk. s. a wadi to improve the 

Cosmical, k6z'-m^kll. a. rising on setting with 
the Sim ; relating to the world. 

Cosmogony, k&z-m&g'-g^n^. *. birth or crea- 
tion of the world. 

Cosnoographer, k6x-mV-grl-f&r. ». one who 
writes a description of the world. 

Coanography, kAz-mAg'-grl-f^. «. the science 
of the general system of the worid, distinct 
from g-etvr^opAy, which describes the ntuatiou 
and Miundaries of particular countries. 

fiSammpoYite, kd2-m6p'-6-lhe. 9. a citizen of the 



Cossacks, kds'-slks. #. a people inhebitiiig fiie 

Ukraine in Rusna. 
Cosset. k6s'-s^ «. a lamb brought up by the 

hana. 



Cost, VhA. 8. price, charge, loss, hixury, l. ,_ 

Cost, kdst. V. n. to be bright for, hadat a prite. 
Costal, kAs'-t&l. a, relatine to the ribs. . 
Gostani, k6s'-tlrd. «. a bead 3 a large roond 

apple. 
Costard-monger, kAs'-t&rd-mAng'-gAr. J - - 
Coster-monger, kds'-tlr-mAng'-gOr. J ' 

dealer in ajwles. 
Costive, kds^-uv. a. bound ia the body, restrio* 

gent. 
Costliness, kAst'-l^n^. «. ezpensiveness, sanq;» 

tuousness. 
Costly, k6st'-li. a. expensive, dear 3 <^ grMt 

price. 
Costume, kds-tftme'. «. custom, manners. 
Cotemporary, see etmlanporary. 

Cotene, kA-t^rM'. «. an assembly, dub. 
Codiumate, k^-^&i'-n&t. (part, a. busku' 
Cothumated, kA-lftftr'-nl-tM. ( ed, relating 

to tAgedv. 
Cotil Ai, ko-tTF-yAn. #. a light FVench dance. 
Cottager, k6t'-tl-j&r. s. one who fives in a 

cottage. 
Cotton, kftt'-tn. ». a plant; the down of the cot- 
ton-tree ; ck>th made of cotton. 
Couch, kMtsh. V, to lie down ; to bide ; to fix ; 

to remove cataracts from the eye. 
Couch, kAAtdi. «. a seat of repme ; a faiyer. 
Couchant, k6fiish'-aut. a. squatting, lying dowc 
Coucher, k66t8h'-Ar. s, he that couches cata* 

racts. 
Coush, kftf. «. a convulsion of the lungs. 
Coulter, k6le'-t&r. t. the sharp cutting iron of a 

ploo^. ftioa. 

Council, kMn'-sil. s, an as.<iembly for consolta 
Counsel, kdAu'-s£l. «. advice, direction; a 

pleader. [rtct 

Counsel. kMin'-s^. v. a. to give advice ; to dt- 
Counsellor, k6&n'-s2l-l&r. t. one who gives ad* 

vice. [Ihlsb 

Count, kdAnt. «. number, reckoning; a lbni!%i 
Count, kA&ut.v. a, to number to telT. 



oou 



cou 



> mAre, nAr, oAt ;— t&be, lAb^ bAH )— Ml;— pA6iidf-»4Ain, this. 



acv, kdW-l^o&iMe. «. Ibnn oT the 
r, look; pa t rooagc; lupeificMl ap- 

Bce, kdAa'-l^ii&iite. v. a. to pBlnnise, 
■t. 

k&fu^-vSuc, #. b«ae money; a shop 

(way. 
cAJW-t&r. md. Goatrary lo ; in a wrong 
:t, k6An-tftr-&kt'. v. a. to act contrary 
er. [pocite weight 

ilance, kdAn'-t&r-bftl<44n8e. «. anop- 
ilance, kdAn-tftr-bdl'-llnse. v. a, to 
Rst with 9n omwite weight. 
iff, kdAa-tflr-bOf. o. a. to repel, to 
ick, [exciiange. 

unge, kdfiaM&r-tsh&nje. s. a noutual 
larm, kAftu'-tdr-tshirm. «. that which 
i a charm. — v. a. to destroy an en- 

leck, kiAftnMflr-tshfik. t. a stop; re- 
proof, [posite evidence, 
idence, kd&n-t&r-^v^-^ddase. s. op- 
it, kdJW<t5r-flt. a. fiNged, fictitious. 
L [tale, 
it, kAAa^-tAF-flt. V. a. to Torgie, to imi- 
land, k6Ai»-t&r-mitnd', v, a. to eontra- 
Mxier. [backward, 
arcli, kAAn-tftr-m&rtsh'. s, a march 
line, kdfin'-t&r-mliie. *. a mine made 
ale (lie use of one made by the enemy, 
line, kd&ii-tdr-mluc'. r. a. to defeat 

[ry motion, 
kation, kAAn-t&r-m6'-sliAii. s. 9 contra-* 
mc. kd&a'-t&r-p&ne. «. upper cover- 
bca. ^ [part, 

irt, kAAu'-lAr-part 8. a oorrespoudeot 
ea, k^&u'-lAr-pi^. s. a replication in 

ot, kd&ii^-tAr-pl6t. «. an artlQce op- 
aii artifice. 

lifit, k6An'-tfir-pd7ut. s. a coverlet 
n squares. [of weight. 

)i«,kAAu^-t&r-pd^e. s. an equivalence 
nde, k6fln-tdr-p6^^'. 0. a. to coun- 
ce. [spondeiit scheme, 

-oject, k6An-tAr-pr6d'-j£kt. ». corre- 
gn, kAAii-l&r-slue'. r. a. to undersign ; 



CounterteDor, kMiHiAr*iflB'-i)Ar. 9, • middle 

part ofmusick 
Countertide, kMn'-tAr-tide. #. a oootrary tide. 
Gnintertiini, kAAn'-aAr-tAm. «. thebeipitofa 

play. 
.Countervail, kAAa-t&r>v4le'. v. a. to be equiva- 
lent to; to have equal fiirce or value. 
Countervail, kdAn'-t&r-vUe. «. equal wei^t. 
Countorview, kdAn'-AAr-vA. «. au oppositioo, a 

contrast. [earl. 

Countess, kAAn'-t^ s. the lady of a count or 
Countless, kAAnt'-l^. a. innumerable, infinite. 
Country, kfln'-tri. s. a tract of land ; a region; 

one's native sml 3 rural parts ; not cities. 
Country, k&n'-tr^.'a. rustick, rural, unpoiite. 
Countryman, kftn'-tr^mftn. », a rustick; one 

bom m the same country) a husbandman. 
County, kAAn'-t^. s. a sniro ; a count. 
County, kMn'-ti. a. relating to a county or 

shire. 
Coupee, kdd-p^. «. a motion in dancing. 
Couple, kAp'*pl. s. a pair, a brace, man and 

wife. 
Couple, kftp'-pl. V. a, to join together ; to marr>'. 
Couplet, kAp'iJ^ s. two verses; a pair. 
Courage, kAr-r}(^.«.bravefy,vak)ur. 
Courageously, kAr-Fii'-j&-As-w. ad, bravely, 

daringly, niobly. 
Courant, k&r-r&nt^ s. a sprightly dance. 
Courier, kdd'-r^. s. a messenger sent in haste. . 
Course, k^rse. t. a race; a career; a race- 
ground ; track in which a ship sails ; order of 

succession ; ser\'ice of meat ; method of life ; 

natural bent. 
Course, k6rse. v. to hunt, to pursue, to rove 

about. [racer. 

Courser, kAr'-sfir. *. e^ race-horse, a horse- 
Coursing, k6r^-i3ng. s. pursuit of nares with 

greyhounds. 
Cmirt, kdrtc. «. the residence of a [)rinre ; a 

narrow street; jurisdiqtion ; seat of justice. 
Court, k^rte. r. «. to make love to, to solicit. 
Courteous, k&r^-tsh^5s. a. elegant of manners, 

kind. 
Courtesan, kAr-t^-z&n^ s. a prostituto. 
Courtesy, kilir'-t^-s^. s. civility, c<viplaiaance, 

favour, kindness; the reverence made by 

wonieu. 



CMrter, htrU'-jtr. *. mm 



Couttsh^, 

Cotuid, kAx'-u. ^^ 

morB remoUlj tbaa b 
Cova, k^e. i. ■•bmU 



■.■»w>a>lbl.nillr 
tbaabntban oruiert. 

Coveiunl, kftW i ufal. i. ■ b*i^iD> e 



dead. 



Cotwh, kA^-nb. I. nsn, ^mcM, llllhMJ 

ijtnaomge, mr-^Hjg. m. meat, frtpd, ouaiL 

CoBener, Us'-iB-Ar. >. ■ cbntsr, ■ kuara. 

Crab, krUi. ».•■*; wild qifd*} pMni 

CnbM.kilL _._ 

CrabbedaeB.blb'-^ , 

Cnck, 'Sik. J. ■ laddeii mh; ■ 4uA: i 
Crack, kttk. «.■. Ki brea brio cbinki ; mbK. 
CnKktmbed, kilk-brlnd'.a. out, f^^mnL 
Craekw,kilk'>lr.i.ahiBdiifiniib; ■ bouw. 
CrMkle, kitkf-U. c ■. to Mka riisM cneb or 



Coverief, kav'-Ar-IJI. i 



upper rovtnn? of 
■WIS. [ing-pdice. 



Cattiiae, kiw'-ir-Jar. i, dMH) an* Uliiir iha 
" rerkf/'" '■-"■ -- -^-^^ -*— 

a bed, Ihe quiU 

Covert, kiv'-bn. , , .. . 

Cwerl, kav-iii. s. ihellered, term; siau 

a wooiBa thellared by mBiHsge. 
Covet, kiLv'-ii. u.n. ID deiireeanienlyi loli 

Covetable, kAv'-iut-bl. a. ihu amy be de 
Covetout, k&v'-tl&n. a. ■variFinni, greeJy, 
Covey, kAv'.i^. «, ■ bmod of birdii ■ number 



ofhlrdi „ 
Cow, kAA. 



female oT Iba bdl^ 

Coward, kAA'-Ard. (. a poIlroN | be wba 



Cower, kW-^r. v. k. to niik by bei 
Cowherd, kU'-Mnl. ,. «m who londi 
Cow), kMl. (. a monk'i boodi a < 

Cowleech, kAA'-Kub. i. a cow doetor. 
Cowslip, JiM-tOp. ,. a imall eari j How. 
Coxcooib, kAka'^Una. j. a cock'i \tmang ; a 
_ Jin M beaa. rp"l>. peii. 

^luauBifcaf i^U»ii«WJUU. K «MMUed, fop. 



nada^dgtil 



Cndle, krl'^tfl. ■. a m€inh 
■Aildien an rodnl ) a tan I 
a frame ofmiod Ibr laondii 
CiaA, kiln. t. cnnnidr ; uadai amall 
Craftily, kiV-i^-it. S. euHiiKli 
CraAiDeai, lirif-li-uiM. t. enif, . 

CreftniMD, krlfli'-Btn. 

chani ■ 



Crafly, 

Craz) kriir. i. a Keep roi 

CraE|{ed,STir'-e*l.( „ j. 

Crw/""*!?-!^- ("""P"' 

Craggedneaa, krlg'-gSd-nii. 

CragglneB»,krV-e*-"fe. 

Cram, kiiln). u. n. la BlulT^ ii 

Crambo, krim'.bA, i. s plaj' M wlucli aoe , 

a word, find Bnolher GiuIb a rbjaie. 

Cnmp, kritnp. i. a ouiiraitDii oT the Ii 

'-'iUhi) a beM piece of hm. 

ki4np. «. a. to cooCne ; to hiadi 




CramA kitnp. n. dflii — ., , 

"ran^inni, iitmf^A-ba. i. aa ina la 

limnberry, bla'-bfr4«. i. a banyafa 
!iuw,kilBa.(. abinl) aaadkaai •« 



CRE 



CUE 



, mftrfe. nflr, nftt;— tAbe, tte, bflB>>-dl!}— pWad^-^fcia, thm. 



CnnlBibi^, kii-aMr-6.j^ t. the ici 

cerabnl ptUnkfy. 
Crtnium, Ira'-aMbii. «. Ibe ikuH. 
CniriCy krftigk. «. aid of an iron axis : a con- 
Cnok, kri^ a. heahhy, histy; hable to 



[cek. 



Crankle;^ krlng'-kL «. n. to ma iato aoglei; to 
^ break nrtp qnequal turflwiet. 
nDmmled, ktUif-tMd, a. fitH of or having 

chinks. ferackw— a. pleamuL 

Cranny, krla^-afc. t. a dnnk; a crevice ; a Ihtle 
Crape, mpe. «. a thk Huft 
Cram, krub. e. c to break, to bmne, to crush. 
Crash. ki4sh. t. a load, mised noise. 
Craten. kritsh. t. a frame for hay or straw. 
Crate, Mie. t. a hamper to pan earthen ware 

in. 
Cranndi. krftntsh. «. a. to crash with the teeth. 
Cravat, Icrft-WU'. #. an ornament for the neck. 
Crave, kritve. «. a. to ask earnestly ; to k>ii|^ for. 
Cr«vfnKnesB, kr^'-vLg-nfs. «. stato of craving. 
Craw, Uw. s. the crq> or stomach of birds. 
Crawfish, or Crayfidi, kr&w'-flsh. «. the river 

lobster. 
Cr«wl, kriwi. e. «. to creep; move skywiy. 
Crayon. kr4.'-An.«. a pencil ; a picture. 
Craze, krize. «. a. to break, to crack the brain. 
Cnxineas, krlZ-zi-nls. t. weakness, feebleness 

of body. [dish. 

CrazY, Krk'-ci. a. broken, feeble, weak ; mad- 
Creak, fcrike, o. n. to make a harsh noise. 
Cream, ki^me. #. the mly, best part of milk. 
Cresunnced. krhne'-fl[ste. a. pale, wan. 
Creamy, kr^-mft. a. fiiU oif cream; hiseioas. 
Crease, kr^sa. «, a mark made by doubling any 

thhig^ — 9, c to mark by folding. 
Create, laMief. v. a. to cause, to produce, to 

form. [universe. 

Creathm, kif4'-dHb. «. act of creating; the 
Creative, kiU'-llVf a. having the power to 

create. [existence. 

Craalor, l^rMi'-tftr. t. the Being that bestows 
Creatnral, krft'-lshAre-A). a. belonging to, or 

like a creature. 
CrMtnre. kr^-tsh6re. «. a being created; a 

word or coatemp l or t enderness; a depend- 

nc; Mimml||D(hiiiqans general term for 



Credence, ki^-dSose. t. belief, ciedil 

Credenda, kr^fai'-dl. «. articles of foilTk er 
belief. 

Credentials, krMSn'-shAli. «. letters of re mn- 
mendatioo. 

Credibility, krld-^-bll'-^t^ ;#. a claim of 

Credibleness, luid'-4-bl-nftB. ( credit; wor- 
thiness (^belief; probability. 

Credible, krM'-^4>l. a. worthy of credit 

Credit, krad'-h. #. belief honoor; trust reposed. 

Credit, krSd'-lt. o. a. to believe, trust, conpde in. 

Creditable, krld'-1t-&-bl. a. reputable, estimable. 

Creditably, krU'-lt-A-bl^ ad. reputably, with- 
out disgrace. (cndtL 

Creditor, krkK-lt-Ar. s. one who trusts or gives 

Credulity, krft-d&'-l^ti. t. easiness of beli^. 

Credulous, krU'-j&-I&s. a. apt to belie\-e, un- 
sumectiuf. 

Creed, kr^. «. a confession <^ faith, a belief. 

Creek, kr^^ «. a small bay ; a oooic. 

Creep, kr^p. «. n. to move slowly; fewn, 
bena. [ment 

Creeper, kri^-pAr. «. a plant ; an iroa mstru- 

Cremation, kri-mi'-shftn. t. the actof banmv. 

Cremor, kre'TmAr. s, a milky or creamy sub- 
stance. 

Creoles, kr^'-Alz. «. natives of Spanish America 
and the West Indies. 

Crefiitation, krSp-^-ti'-shftn. t. a low, crac|ding 
noise. 

Crepuscule, kr^pAs'-k&le. «. ivriligfat 

Crepusculous, kr^p&s^-kA-lfis. a. glimmering, 
dim. 

Crescent, knSs'-sAot s. an increasing moon. 

c;^vtk*:l"^ jo. »««»«,,««««.». 

Cress, ki«8. t. a water herb. 

Crest, krftst. s. a plume of feathers on the top 
of a helmet ; ornament of the helmet in her- 
aldry ; pride, spirit, fire. 

Crested, krfts'-t&if a, adomecLwith a phime or 
crest. 

Crest-falleni kr^'-fliln. a. dejected, cowed. 

Crest^ess, krSst'-lAs. a. without armour, mean, 
poor. 

Cretaceous. kr6-tl'-sh&s, a. chalky, having 
the qualities of dialk. 

Crevice, Wv'-'U. s, ^ cat^^, ^ ^«^ 



CRI 



86 



ORO 



Fkte, fir, flh, fit ^-nni, mil ^-pl°*; l4* ^ 



Crew, krod. «. a ship's company; mean as- 
sembly. 

Crib, krfb. s. a manger, n sfalT. 

Crib. krib. r. a. to steal privately $ to shut up. 

CHbbagc, krfb'-bldje. s. the name of a game at 
cards. (peck. 

Crick, krik. t. noise of a hinge ; stiffness in the 

Cricket, kHk'-kit. «i an insect that chiros about 
ovens, &LC, 3 a gainh ^/t^ bats aad oalls ; a 
stool. 

Crier, kri'-fir. «. one Who cries eoods'lW sAfe. 

Crime, krime. s. an odence, widceduess. 

Crimeless, krime'-Ids. a. maocent^ fve^ ftwa 
^ilt. 

Criminal, krim'-^n&l. )„ |.««i«- 

Criminous. krfm'^-nk J * ""*'y* 

Criminal { krlm'-^n&l. «. a fekMk 

Crimination, krtm-^-n&'-sh&n. «. An iMCtteafion. 

Criminatory, krlm'-^n&-t&r-r&. a. accusing, 
tending to accuse. [g^iiltj'. 

Criminous, krim'-tSsnAs. a. wicked, iniquito«», 

Crimp, krlmp. a. brittki, fMable, crisp. 

Crimpie, kr!m'-pl. v. a. to contract^lo corrugate. 



f /■■ m' 1 



Crimson, krTpn'-zn. s. a ver^ deep red colour. 
Cringe, krinje. ». ser 



servile civility, mean rever- 



ence. 



Cringe, krinje. v. n. to bow, fawn > contract. 
Crinkle, krfiig'-kl. s. a Wridkl^; winding fbkl. 
Crinkle, krlng^-kl. v. to rim in wrinkles. 
Crinose, kri-ndse'. > . . „ «»..j. 

Crini-erous, kri-nld'-j^-rfls, \ «* ^"^^ «"S*^ 
Cripple, kHp'-pl. t. a lame person. — v. a. to 
- make lame. 

Crisis, krl'-sls. ». a critical time or turn. 
Crisp, krlsp. v. a. to cnri, to twist, to indent. 

Cris'^yS.p*. ("• <»*<•' ^•^> •!»*•«• 
Crispation, kns-p4'-shfin. s. the act or state of 

curling. 
Crispness, kr?sp'-ii9s. $. crispy state. 
Criterion, krf-rt'-r^fln. t. a standard wherry 

any thing is jJdged of, as to its goodness or 

badness. 
Critick, kr?t'-!k. ». one skilled in criticism. 
Critical, krlt'-^-kftl. a. judicious, accurate, nice. 
Criticise, krit'-^-slze. v, a. to censiire, to ju^ge. 
Criticism^ krft'-i-slzm. t. censure j the art of 



Critique, kr^-tilk'^*. act of oiiidln^ acriA- 

cmIsi. [craw. 

Croak, kr6ke2 «. the cry of a frag, t«vcb. or 
Crock, kr6k. #. ah caitbeh pei ; ak eaitoea 

vessel : the black or soot c^a pot or kettle. 
Crtxkery, ki^'-Ar^. i. iOl k&ds of aarthci 

D^'are. 
Crocodile, kr6k'^6-<BI. «. a Iai|r^r v or aci o as , 

amphibious aaimal, in shape resembting m 

lizalrd. 
Crocus, krd'-kAs. #• an eariy ^xfnfx^ saflfroo. 
Crofl, kr6ft. «. a small home fieU, a ckwe. 
Crone, kr^ne. «. an old ewe ; an old wonuoL 
Crony, kr&'-n^. #. an intimate acqaaintanca, a 

CrookJo^lE- •' A &ook«dt stick, a ^leep-liook. 

Cro^, krSftk. v. a. to bend, to pervert 

Crooked, krddk'-^. a. Lent, curved, untoward 

Crop, icrop. «. ih^ harvest, produce \ a biRPt 
£raw. 

Crop, kr6p. v. a. to fcp, cat short ; to mav, to 
reap. 

Cropiul, krftp'-flU. a. quite full, satisfied, cram- 
meet. 

Crosier, kr&'-zh^r. «. the pastoral staff used by 
the bishops in thfe cburcli of Roaie. 

Croslet, ki^-l&. s. a oaall cross ; a bead doik 

Cross, krAs. i. mib straight bhdy laid at right 
angles over another; a misicHlune, vezatioa. 

Cross, kr6s. a. athwart^ oblique } poei^, fret- 
nil. 

Cross, krfts. v. a. to la^ athwart, to pass over, 
lo cancel ; to agn with the cross) to vex. 

Crossbite, kr&s'-blte. s. a deceptioii. — o. a. to 
cheat. 

Crossbow, krfts'-bdf «. a weapcm for shootiqg. 

Crossgrained, krfts-grjuod'. a. having trauBvSna 
fibres 'y troublesome, iU-natured. [ness 

Crossness, krfts'-nds. «. perverseness, peeviib 

Crotch, krotsh. ». a hook ; the foric of ti tree. 

Crotchet, kr&tsh'4t. «. cme of the nolte in mo- 
sick, equal to half a minim } a mark in print- 
ing, formed thus [ j ) a fancy« vriiim, conceit 

Crotich, krftfifsh. v. i«.to stoOp loW, to fewn, ts 
cringe. 

Croup, krS&p. s. a common disease of duldno 

Crow, kr6. s, a bird, an iron leverir— o. to a ' 
a noise like a eock 3 to boast, to Tipoar. 



GRU 



87 



CUL 



— abf vn&ve, oAe, n6t ; — t&be, tAb, b&ll )— ^ ; — pA&nd } — thlUf this. 



Cnmdf krA&d. t. cooTuibd muUitude; the popu' 

lace. 
Crowd, krft&d. d. to press close, to swarm. 
Crown, loift&nt «. a diadem worn on the beadi, 

of sovereigiw ; the top of the bead j a silver 

coin } regal power ; a garland. 
Crown, JunAAn. o. a. to invest with a crown 3 to 

adorn, to complete^ to finish. 
C^wneass, kroAn'-gms. «. finest sortofwinT 

dow-«as8k [metals. 

CnidbTe, krftd'-s^-b). s. a pot used for melting 
Crucifix, krAA'-s^flks. «. a represientalion in 

statuai;y or painting, d&c. of our Saviour on 

the cron. 
Crucifixion, krftA^flk'-sh&n. «. the act of 

nailing to the cross. [cross. 

Crucify, krAA^-s^f 1. o. a. to nail or fasten to a 
Crude, krAAd. a. raw, harsh^ unripe, undigested^ 
Crudeness, krAAd^n&i. ) . :^;.„^;„ 
Crudity, krAA'-dA.tA. { *• "»d'gesiion. 

Crudle, low-dl. r. to coagulate, to curdle. 
Cruel, krAA'-}!. a. hard-hearted, inhuman. 
Cruelty, kTSA'-K-.t^. s. inhumanity, barbarity. 
Cruenlous. krAA-^n'-tAs. a, bloody. 
CrueU krAo'-lt. ». a small vial for vim^r or oil. 
Cruise, krAAz.v. n. to sail in quest of au enemy. 
Cruiser, krAA'-zAr. s. a ship that sails in quest 

of an enemy 3 one that roves in search of 

pluuder. 
Crum, krAm. «. the soft part of bread; a small 

piece or fragment -of breads 
Cnimble, utkm'-bl. v. to break or fall into 

pieces. 
Crummy, krAm'-mi. a. soft, fiiU of crums. 
Crumpet, krAm^-pAt t. a soft cake. 
Crumple, krAm'-pI. v. a, to wrinkle, ruffle. 
Crumpling, krAmp^-llng. «. a «mall green cod- 

liog. 

Crupper. krAp'-pAr. t. a leather to keep a sad- 
dle rient 

Cniral, ktAA'-HII. o. belong^iag to the leg. 

C7ni8aae, krAA-slule'. «. an expedition against 
iafiddt ; a Portugal coin, value 2$. 6d. 

Cnuet, kxAA'-dt s. a goldsmith's melting pot. 

Crash, krAsh. v. a. to squeeze, to bruise j to ruin. 

Cniah, kr&sb. «. a falling down, a collision. 

Crust, krftrt. s. any sbeO or external coat 3 out- 
wanl part of bread] case of a pie. 



Crustaceous, krAs-i4'-shAs. a. riielly, with joinis. 
Crusty kHW-t^. a. morose, siiappi^, surly. 
Crutcn, krAtsh. s. a support used by cripples. 
Cry, ki4. r. to call^ to weep, exclaim, proclaim 
Cry, kri. s. a weeping, shrieking, &c. 
Crypt, kript. s. subterraneous vault uoder a 

church. 
Cryptoers4)hy, krlp-tAg'-grd-ft. «. art of writing 

in cipners. 
Crystal. kr!s'-l&I. s. a mineral, transparent stone. 
Crystalliue, kris'-t&l-llne, or kris^-t&i-Iln. a. 

transparent, clear, bright. 
Crystallize, ki^s'-tSl-llze. v. a. to form into small 

transparent bodies 3 to conceal. 
Cub. kAb. 8. the young of a beast, generally of 

a bear or fox. — v. n. to bring forth. 
Cubatory, kA'-b&-tAr-^. a. recumbent, lying 

down. 
Cube, kAbe. s. a square sc^id body. 

g;:b'IS.k'6^':k4l. ("•'•<'">-»'*« a cube. 

Cubit, k&'-blt. 9. a measure of eighteen 'nches. 

Cubital, k&'-b&-t&l. a. containinl^ a cubit's length. 

Cucking-stool, kAk'-?ng-stAAl. s. an engine in- 
vented for the punishment of scolds, ^id un- 
quiet women. [teress. 

Cuckold, kAk^-kAId. ». the husband of an adul- 

Cuckold, kAk'-kAid. v. a. to commit adultery. 

Cuckoo, kAk'-kAA. s. a bird. [fruit. 

Cucumber, kA'-kAm-bAr. s, a plant, and its 

Cud, kAd. s. food reposited in the first stomach 
of an animal, in order to rumination. 

Cuddy?iM?^"- \ '■ a <=•<>*". « ""P'" **• 
Cuddle, kAd'-di. v. n. to lie close, to hug. 
Cudgel, kAd'-jII. s. a fighting-stick. — v, a. to 

beat or fight with sticks. 
CuCj kA. a the end of a thing, hint, intimation. 
Clin, kAf. s, a blow, box 3 part of a sleevew 

V. a. to strike with the hand. 
Cuirass, kw^-r4s^ «. a breastplate of leather or 

steel. 
Cuirassier, kw^-r&s-s^r^. ». a soldier in armour. 
Cuish, kiWs. 9» arnKNnr that covers the thighs. 
Culdees, kAl-d^ze^ 9. Scotch and Irish monks. 
Culinary, kA'-l^-nAr-^. «. relating to the kitchen. 
Cull,kAl. >«. a fool, one who is imposed 

Cully, kAl'-I&.V tt?^ 



CUR 



CUS 



Vkbt, fir, fin, fit y—mib, mk i-^tm, pb 
Canender, kiU'oldii-dAr. t. a dreininff vessel. 



Cure. k6re.o. a.torHteretebt«Mi; teaJL 
Cureless, kore'-tfs. a. having no reuwdj, bca- 

raUe. 
Curfew, kftr'-fft. «. eremng bell ; a fim ]iile 
Curiosity, k&^rMt'-^-ti. #. nqnisithreBeM; a 

rarity. (come. 

Curious, k&'^fls. a. inoirisitive, rare, Mee^ae- 
Curl, kArl. s, a ringlet or hair; a wave. 
Curl, k^. V, 0. to inm into riq|;1ets, to twisL 
Curlew, kJI^-l&. #. a kind of water and Itad 

fowl. 
Curmudgeon, kflr-mAd'-jfin. «. an avarieioas 

fellow, a cbori, a mts^r* a niggard, a griper. 
Currant, k&r^-r&o. «. the nane of a tree, and its 

fryil. 
Currency, kftr'-rSn^. s^ areolatiooy gCDeral 

reeeptKNi ; paper pasting for money. 
Current, kor-rSnt. a. drculatory, general; 

popular. 
Current, kflr'-rlnt. s, a runnii^ straan. 
Curricle. kftr''4P^-k]. #. adiaise with two wbeeli^ 

drawn dv two horw^ atnreast. [leather. 

Currier, ((kr'-rMr. t. a dresser of tamiad 
Currish, kv'-ilri). a. qnarrelsonie, bmtal, soar. 
Curry, kAr'-r^. v. a. to dress leather; to beat. 
Curry, kAr'-r6. «. a hichly qiicecl IncEaa dKsb, 
Currycomb, kftr^-r^kdme. #. an iroo cooib kit 

horses. 
Curse, kflrse. «, a bad wish ; vexation,! 



See eolanHer, [ma»f refuse. 

Culling, kAF-Hi^. «. any thing separated from a 
Culm, aAlni. t. a kind of small coal. 
Culpable. k&l'-p4<-bl. a. criminal, blamable. 
Cul|Hit, kAF-pnt. «. a man arraigned before a 

judge. 
Cultivate, kAV-t^v&te. r. a. to tiH, improve. 
Cultivation, k&l-t^vli'-sh&q. «« act of nnproviog 

KMb. 

Culture, kAF-tshAre. t. act of cohivation, im- 
provement, melioration.— «. a. to till, to ma- 
nure. 

Culver, kAF-vAr. s. a pigeon, a wood-piseon... 

Culvenn, kAK-v^r!n. «. a species of ordnance. 

Cumber, kAm'-bAr^ v. cu to embarrass, tp en- 
tangle. 

Cumbersome, kAm'-bAr-sAm. ) a. burdensome. 

Cumbrous, kAm'-brAs. ) end>aiTas9ing, 

oppressive, vexatious. 

Cumulate, kA^-m^-Mite^ v^ a. to heap or pilenp^ 

Cunning, kAo'-j||ng. a. skilful, aitAd, craAy, 
subtle. 

Cunning, kAn'-nlng. { s, artifice, sly- 

Cunningneas, kAn'-nfng-nSs. { ness. 

Cup, kAp. s. a drinking vessel part of a flower. 

Cup, kAp. V. a. to draw blood by scarification. 

Cupbearer. kAp'-b^-rAr. «. an officer of the 
household. 



Cupboard, kAy-bArd. #. a case where vid\i{^s, i Curse, kArse. v,a.to wish enril loj to afflict 
etc. are out. [sire. "" " •••»••» 

Cupidity, xA-f^d'-^-t^. s. unlawful, sensual de- 
Cupola, kA'-pd-}&. «. a dome. 

Cur, kAr. t. a dog; a snappish or mean man. 

Curable, kA'-r&-m. a. that may be remedied. 

Curacy, kA'-r&-si. «. the emptojrmeqt of a cun^te. 

t!7urate, k&'-r^te. «. a panah priest; one who 
ofliciates in the room of the beneficiary. 

Curator, kA-r&'-tAr. «. one who has the care of 
any thing. 

Curb, kAsb. v. a. to restrahi^ to check, to bridle. 

Curb, kArb. s. part of a bndle } inhibition^ re- 
straint. 

Curd, kArd. #. the coagulation of milk. 

cSrtle"! MM'^. i "• •» ""f^- «>*=^ 
Cure, kAre. «. a remedy, restorative; act of 
diealiitg-j beaeSce or emphyweiA of 9^ CQr9te« 



Cursedly, kAr^Hidd-li. «£, miapralrfy, 

liJIy. 
Cursorary, kAr'-sA-A-ri. J . -^ --«.u-. 
Cursory, W-sA-i*. J ^ '*^' cwelem 
Cursorily, kAr'-sA-rfr-li. ad. hastily, without 

care. [afarid|gB. 

Curtail, kAr-tltle'. v. a. to cut oflT, cot shwt. 
Curtain, kAr'-tln. «. furniture of a bed, or wm 

dow ; fortification. — v. n, to endose with car 

taiA8. [fhnn. 

Ctirvature, kAr'-va-tdrare. #. crookedneSybeal 
Curve, kArv. r. a. to bend, to croolL — a. crooked. 
Curvet, kAr-vAt'. «. a leap, a bound, a fholick. 
Curvet, kAr-vdt'. v. 9. to leap, bowl, nraoo^, 

frisk. 
Curvilinear, kArivi'ttv'-yAr. «. eonsiMhw d 

crooked lines. fa oak* 

ICushioo, kAsh'-h, or kflsh'-An. t. 4 nft ntt ftr 



Oui!tlei,H^.fliriti.f. 



— aA, mAn, air, wtuj-Utm, lib, bM j— M ;— piltod r-**"i T 



KL^lcmiiuiliitfiBipeial, 
(. ■ nrau Ibod, niodB of 



onp T dntis Qv oporti VI 
Ciut£urj, klW-(ftiB-lr4. a. 
CuMDoer, klW-taiD-ILr. j 

CoilBmJmue, fcZk^-tAn^bUk i. a bouM wberc 
dMiM ■» raccired no inpocu aod eiporti. 

Oit, klL fi. d. ID «rve, beo, ihaw, divide. 

Cut, kit. *. m ckA or wouDd mads wiA tn 
edgod tnJ ; a printed picture ; fajhion, ihapf-. 

CuUaeoiu, kA^Ji'-B^-Ai. a. relntiiw lo Ibe ikin. 

Cuticli, k^-t«4L J. ■ Ihio ■kin ; i£« wsrfatiti. 

Cudw, kik'-Jli. (■ ■ bn»d ciming iword. 

Cutler, kAl'-lflr. i. ms itbo mBke* kaiva, &«. 

CuUmt, kb^-ltit. (. Ibe iitidei made by cm 



9. D. Doctor ia Diviiuly ; 



Cntlel, kOt'-Ut. <. a Mak. 
Culler, klW-tflr. «. ■ hM uiling 
CoMbiDat, ktH-'-dniM. (.an 

CuiUiur, Ui'-Auf. t. a piere n 
Cuttt^rMt'-<].7a GA > ■ bul 
t'yele, 4'-U. i. a circle ) peril 



[cats. 



D. 

UacloroTPhfticki J 

it ii abo ■ puBieral li . 

Deb, dlb. n. a. le arike gently ; lo mcHiUn. 
DBb,dlb.t.aaBlfidi: a nnthi Mow : ui ai 
Dabble, dtb'-U.D, to maiaie ; lophiy ia wi 

Dacapo, di'U^pA. i. in munck, spiiBn 
ibe ftn part nTihe time imat be repealed 
Dace, dlae. : a snail river £A iiiwiiiihlii 

Dactyle, dtk'-itl. t. a pceiical fcai, cdbm 

of one iDnr syllable and IvroifaanaDei. 
DafBe, diT-B. r. a. to betray loa ef memar 

DafibdUiy, dlf -(^<DI-1*. \ '■ ' ■"^' " "? 
DiftidlLtl. c.a. loloaasde, loihrDwewBj 
Da|^r, dIg'-Ar. t. a ibort (word, a podvd. 



a k»g round be 



Cyfinder, dF^&^ilr. i. • mg mma unay; a 

Crlindrieel, ■l.lh'-di4-ktL a. reeemb^iiig n 
^nibd,A»'44l. -•-■ 



Cynle^iil .. 

t^prn il'-p*. 



B fcliowerof INogeoei 



' a. Blirica], ebiulilh. 



^^ 



__ ,. _. .. bin Blky gauM i ■ 
W t. « bac contaiiliiw mortud mal 
■Ir. t. the Ala oTlbe ampenwr eT H 

dUif-aL J. iheliikafibeemprciior 



JWIbU 

Dally, <Ui'4. a. sod «f. beppeniaK aven day; 
Daintily, tUme'-t^U. ad. dcUcately, deGociiuly. 
Dainty, diute'-ii. a. deliesta, Bice.-~->. a deii- 



ilk bnn : a boue wbera 



D^,'dL'-ri. ( 

milk i> manuft. 
Dairy-maid.di'-. 

wbo maoairei Ibe dairy. [aei. 

Dallied, di*^. a. full of, or adorned inlli du- 
D^ey, A'-tt. 1. a (pring Sowrr. 
Dale, dile. i. ■ vale, a ipace benreea two kitli, 
DalUance,di]'-l^kiie. I mutual canoea, km, 

delay. 
Dally, dU'-K, v. u> InSe, fondle, delay. 
" — -"- J. a raetber of bruta ; a mole n* 
ip water ; a floodgsie, 



Dam, dtm. 

bwkloH., 
Dam, dim. i 



n'-nldje. 



Damage, dim'J^e. v. ti, injure, U bnri, to 



DAR 



90 



DEA 



F^, far, fwl\,{ii'f^mk; m^| — pine, pin 



Damask, dftm'-6sk. ». liiicn or silk woven into 
regular figures. — 1\ a, to we^ve in flowers. 

Damaskeen, Sun-is-kkhu!. v. a. to iulay- iron 
with gokJ. fin general. 

Dame, dime. »\ mistress of a Tamily; women 

Damn, dAm. v. a. to curse ; to doom to torments 
in a future stale ; to condemn. 

Danmable, d&m'-ii&-bl. a. roost wicked; de- 
structive. 

Damnation, dftm-n&'-sh&n. s, exclusion from 
Divine mercy ; condemnation. 

Damnatory, d&m'-n&H5r-^. a. containing a 
sentence of condemnation. [detest^le. 

Damned, d&md, or d&m'-nU. part. a. cursed, 

Damnify, d&m'-n^f 1. r. a. to imure, to hurt. 

Damp, cramp, a. moist, foggy ; dejected. 

Damp, d&rap. s. a fog, moisture ; oejection. 

Damp, damp. o. a. to moisten, to wet ; to de- 
press, [lass. 

Damsel, d&m'-z^I.s. a young maiden, a counti;v 

Damson, or Damascene, d&m'-an. s. a black 
plum. 

Dance, dinse. v. n. to naove In measure. — «. a 
motion of one or more in conoertv [musick. 

Dancing, d&u'-iJur. t. a motion of the feet to 

Dandehon, d&n-d^-U'-An. s. the name of a plant. 

Dander, dan'-d&r. v. n. to wander about. 

Dandle, diui'-dl. t>. a. to fondle, to play. 

Dandnrnj d^'-dr&f. s. acurf. olc. on the head. 

Dandy, d^'-d^. s. the mooem word for Jack- 
a-Dandy. [wort. 

Danewort, diLne'-w&rt. «. lb6 dwarf elder, wall- 
Danger, dine'-JAr.t. risk, hazard. — p. a. to en- 
danger, [very safe. 

Dangerless, d&neM&r-l&. a. without hazard, 

Danserous, d4ne'-jQr-&s. a. full of danger, un- 
safe. 



Dangle, c^g'-rl. v. to hang kmse, to follow. 
Dangler, dang^glfir.«. one who hangs ab 



about 



women. 

Dank, dangk. a. very damp, humid, wet 
Dapper, dap'-^r. a. little and active, neal, light. 
Dapperling, dap'-p&r-Ilng. «. a dwarf, a little 
person. [ed. 

Dapple, d$p'-pl. a. of diflerent coknirs, su«ak- 
Dare, dire. o. a. to challenge, to defy. 
Z^uio/p, di'-ring. a. bdd^ wlventuitNis. 
,Z^ui^ tmrk, a waating lighif blind, not plain. 



Darkeh, di^-kn. v. to make dark, to doad^ 

perpKz. • [ranee. 

Daritness, d&rk'-n^ s. absense of ligiii j ignih 

Darksome, d&Hc'-s&m. a. gloomy, onoire, nol 

luminous. [kwed. 

Darling. d&r'-Hng. t. a favourite.-~<ik dew, b^ 
Dam, d&m. r. a. to mend lioles. 
Dart, d&rt. s. a weapon thrown by tlie hancLr^ 

V. to throw, to emit ; to fly as a dait. ^ 
Dash,d&sh. v. to strike against; lo mingle, to 

cross or bfol out ; to confound, to bespetler. 
Dash, dlish. «. mark in writing^ thus—} a 

blow. 
Dastard. dAs'-tflrd. s. a poltmn, a coward. • 
Dastardly, d&s'-t&rd-li. a. cowardly, base, tkiD- 

rous. 
Date, dite. v, a, to note the precise time. 
Date, d&te. «. the time at which any event bap*. 

pened, or a letter is written ; a fruit* 
Dative, d&'-tlv. a. in grammar, the case thai 

signifies the person lo whom any thii^ ii 

given. 
Daub, d&wb. s. coarse painting. 
Daub, d&wb. v. a. to smear, paint coandly, 

flatter. 
Dauber, d&w'-bdr. «. a coarse, low painter. 
Daughter, d&w'-t&r. s, a female ofl^priog, a 

woman. 
Daunt, dint. r. a. to discourage, to intimidale. 
Dauntless, dini'-l^ a. feaness, bold, not de- 
jected. 
Dauphin, d&w^-f !n. s. the heir apparent to tlia 

throne of France. 
Daw, d&w. «. the name of a bird, the jadidaw. 
Dawn, d& wn. r. n. to grow light, ^nmier, opea 
Dawn, diwn. «. the break of day, begimuag. 
Day, dk. 9. the time beiween the risiBgaD^^el* 

ting of the sun, called the artificiaTday ; the 

time from noon to noon, or firom mMfaigti 

to midnight, is termed the natural day|U|pri» 

sunshine. 
Day-book, di'-bUk. «. a tradesman's joumaL 
Daybreak, dli'-brike. «. first appearance of day, 

cfawn. 




overpower with latAL, 
Deacon, d^-kikt. one of the kmeit of the c&if. 



\ 



DEB 



91 



DEC 



—tAf mftve, aicy vAi v—iiJtie, tflb» bAll y^^ f^-pMud ^^-lAia, THii: 



Jhttcaary, d^-kihri. «. office of a deacon. 
Dead, ded. a. deprived <^ life, flpiriUess, dull. 
0eadeii> dSd'-dn. v. a. to weaken, to make 

Deadly, d2d'-li. a, dekructrve, mortal. 
Deadly, d2d^-l^. aik mortally, irreconcilably. 
DeadneaSy dtd^HB^ s. fVi^idily, want of warmth. 
Dea^ dSf. a. wanting the sense of hearii^. 
Deafen, dftTrfn. o. a. to make deaf, to stupify. 
DeafneiWy alP-iiftk a want of the power of 

bearine. 
Deal, dne. #. part, quantity) fir wood. 
Deal, d^le. v. to ditiribute. 
Dealer, dA'-l&r. s, one who deals cards; a 
trader. [fick. 

Dealing. d^-Beg. «. practice, intercourse, traf- 
Dean, dene. «. tro second dignitary df a diocess. 
Deaneiy, d^-a&r-ri. «. the office or house of a 
deao. 
' ' Dear. d^. a. beloved ; valuable, costly, [price. 
Dearly, dhie'-l(&. ad, with fondness ; at a high 
Dearth, dertk, s. scarcity, want, barrenness. 
Death, d&A* p. the eztinctioo of life, mortality. 
^ Deafhlesa, de<A'-l&i. d, immortal^ pelpetual. 
DeathlSce, d&AMlke. a. resemblinjg; oeath, still i 
Deathwatch^, d&A'>w6t8hj «. a small insect that 
makes • tmkling noise, superstitiously ima- 
gined to be an omen of death. 
*■ Debar, difc-b&r'. v. d. lo exclude, precludet hin- 
^ der. [go on shore. 

Debark, di-bU'* v. a. to leave Uie ship, to 
^ Debase, d&-b^'.v. a. lodegp^ade, fewer, adul- 
terate. 
' I>eba9emen^ di-lmse'-mentt «» act of debasing 
or degrading. [rel. 

X>ebate, dft-bale'. t. a di^te, a contest, a quar- 
Oebaie, di^Atkief, v, to deliberate, to dispute, to 
argue. [enness. 

Debauch, d^b&wtsh'. s. excess, luxury, drunk- 
Debauch, dMAwtsfa'. V. a. to corrupt, to vitiate. 
Debaudiee, d^6-sb^.«. arake, a drunkard. 
Debauchery, di-b^wtsh'-Ar-r^. s. lewdness, in- 

leinperaoce. 
Debenture, d&-bdn'-tshAre. «. a writ, or writ- 
ten imtrument, by which a debt is claimed. 
I>efafle, dib'^. a. weak, iaixtt, feeble, languid. 
Debilitate, d^-b&'-i-t&le. v. a. to weaken, to 



Debilitjr, d^-blL'-^^^. «. weakness, langpor. ■- 

Debonair, ddb-^-nlue'. a. elegant, civil, well* 
bred. 

)>ebt, d^. s. that which ime man owes lo an- 
other. 

Debtor, d^'-t&r. #. one that owes money, dte. 

Decade, d£k'-&d. #. the sum or nun^>er ef tea. 

Decagon, d&k'-&-g6n. », a figure of ten eqoal 
sides. 

Decalogue, d2k'-&-l6g. «» the ten command- 
ments, [move off. 

Decamp, di-kimp'. v. n* to shift a camp 3 to 

Decant, d^kftnt'. o, a. to pour off gently. 

Decan^r, di-kAn'-tAr. t. aglass vessel for limior. 

Deca[Ntate, d^k&p^-^tktet v. a. to behead, to 
cut or k>p off. 

Decay, d^ka'. s. n decline^ a flailing away. 

Decay, d^kll^ v. n> to decline, to consume, to 
rot. [miae| death. 

Decease, di^-akae'. «. departure from life, de- 
Decease, d^s^se^. V. n. to die, to depart finom life. 

Deceit, d^siie^ 9. fraud, craft, artifice. 

Deceitful, d^s^te^-f&l. a. full of deceit, fraudu- 
lent. 

Deceitleas, d^-s^e'-l^s. a. without deceit. 

Deceive, d^-s^e'. v. a. to delude, to impose 
uptm. . [impcMtor. 

Deceiveri di-s6'-v&r. «. one who deceives^ an 

December, dfe-s&n'-b&r. «. the last month of the 
year. 

Decemvirate, d^-sdm'-v^rlite. s. a £ovem 
ment by ten rulers. [connn. 

Decency, dfe'-sftn-si. *. propriety, modesty, dc- 

Decenmal, dk-slof'ak4d, a. of, or containing 
ten years. 

Decent, d^-sdnt. a. becoming, suitable, modest. 

Decently, d^-sdnl-l^. ad. in ^ proper manner, 
modestly. [ceived. 

Deceptible, d^s^p'-t^-bl. a. that may be de- 

Deceptkm, d^-s^p'-shilb. t. a cheat, a firaud. 

Deceptive, d^sq>'-dv. a. able to deceive, &lse. 

Decerpt, d^sdrpt'. a. plucked away, taken off. 

Dccertation, d^^sSr-tii'-sh&n. s. a contention, a 
striving. [elude. 

Decide, di-dde'. v. a. to determine, settle, con- 
Decidedly, d^si'-d^l^. ad. absolutely, posi- 
tively. \5«Ja* 

Dedderi dM'-^.<.cfM^VA^NKroAS)a^<9«tt . 



DEC 



M 



DEB 



tfMH 



DtocMuoiH. d«-«ld'-^-Af, or dMcF-jMi. & 

fattuag oC BOl pereanial. 
0ecimu. dSr-^m&l. a. numbered by tens. 
Dedmatioii, dh-ti^'mkf'Mn. t. a wlectioii of 

every tenth. [ynrmvel. 

Dedpoer. d^-d'-f Ar. «. «. to explain, unfold, 
I)eeliloii,di-dBh'-eb. «. the torminatioQ ofa diA 

feienee. (tive. 

Decisive. d^'-i3v. a. terminatinff, final, posi- 
DecbiTeiy, d^il'-dv-l^ «d, eoncfimvely, poti- 

lively. 
Deck, dik. v. a. todress. to adorn, to cover. 
Deck, dlk.«. the Hoardt a fhip; apile ofcardi. 
Declaim, d^-kl4me'. v. n. to harangue, to speak 

to the passions, to rhetorieate. 
Declumer, d^kl^'-mAr. «. one who dedaims. 
Declamatigp, dte-M-mii'-shfln. «. a disoomie 

add ress ed to the pasnons, an harangue. 
DBctematoryj d^kl&m^-ni&-tAr4. a. pertaining 

to dedamaiion. V^' 

Declarmble, d^kl^'-rA-bl. a. capable of proofs 
Declaration, d£k-kl&.rit'-«lifin. «. an affirma- 
tion, pubiieatioo. (claiming. 
Declarative, d^klAr'-&-t1v.a. explanatory, ^ro> 
Declaratory, d^kHb^-A-tAr-^. a. affirmative, 

dear, expressive. [proclaim. 

Declare, d^kl&re'. r. a. to make known, to 
Declenflioiif d^-klSn'^sbfin. «. dedlnation, de- 
scent ^variation of nouns} convptionofmorate. 
Declinable, d^klP-ni-bl. a. capable of being 

dedioed. 
Declinatkm, d2k-kli-nk^-shAn. », descent ; the 

act of bending. 
Decline, d^kline^ e. to lean, to bend, to decay ; 

to sinin ; to refuse ; to vary words. 
Decline, d^kllne'. s. a decay ; a tendency to 

worse. £desMnt. 



Flito, iktf fin, ilt ;— 4n^, mit }— pine, ph f-^ 




boiliitt. * [headii^. 

Decoilatton, dfik.k6l-lli'.«hAn. s. the act of be- 
DeeomposUiod, d^Am-p^aW-Aa. s. a sepa- 
ration of parts. 
IlecompoiiDd. d^kAm-pMnd'. n. «. to compose 
ef thmgs already compounded, to separate 



^~— v,«««-. [bellish. 



Decoratkm, dft-kA-iA<-sliftB. «. •■ 

added beautv. |caafei^g; 

Deeonms^ dMA^nrAs. «. decent, initable^ bt^ 
Decorum, d^k^-r&m. «. decencj, order, aaeH* 

liness. Dv^W 

Decoj, d^kM'. ff. a. to aHore, to e usuai e , li 
Decrease, d^kr&se'. «. to gnyw lesk lo Ai 

mimsh. 
Decrease, de-krese^« s* a giewuy wis, a oeciji 
Decree, dfc-^ree'. o. a. to appout, ontar^ sv 

tence. [lioa 

Decree. d^krM'. s. an edict, a law, d e t e i i MB » 
Decrepit,d^kr^-lt. a. wasted and worn by an 
Decrei^tkKi,de»kr6p-i-tk'oshib.«. acraddoi 

noise. 
Decrepitude, d^krSp'-^t&de. «. the laM iUfi 

of old age. 
Decrescent, d^krls'-slal. c. grotving less, d» 

creasing. 
Decretal, d^kr^-tll. a. appertaininr to a decrea 
Decretal, d^ki^-t&l,ordH'-rMu:«.abookor 

decrees or edicts. [leaL 

De creto ry, d£k'-kr^tftr-^. a jtidicial, final, ciili 
Decrofwn, d^kiAAn'. r. k. to oeprive of a crowii 
Decr^r, (K-krf. o. a. to censure, to damou 

against [down, 

Decumbence, d^kfim'-blnse. s. the act of lying 
Decumbent, d^kibn'-b^nt a. lyfaig on Ihi 

ground; low. (down. 

Decursion, d^kAr'-shftn. «. the act of nnaaf 
Decurtation, dSk-kAr-tli'-shAn. s. the act tf 

sfaortdning. 
Dedecorate, d^>d9k'-k6-r4te. o. a. to dJifmet. 
Dedentition, did-d&i-tlsh'-dn. s. a kiss orriwd 

ding of teeth. [scriba. 

Dedicate, dM'^-klte. r. a. to devote to. to b^ 
Dedicathm, did-^kli'-shfln. «. consecratioBi a 

complimentary address at the beginning of a 

bode. 
Deduce, d^^lAse'. v. a. tojgathar or infer fimsb 
Deducement, dMAse'-ment. «. the thfa^ d^ 

duced. 
Dedudble, d^-d&'-^bl a. that may be b^ 

HMTed. 
Deduct. dMAkt'. o. a. to subtract, to sopanM^ 
Dedaetkm, dMAk'-shAa. s. an abateinai^iii 



Deed, dhbd.t« an action, expbi^ fiMi,iviiAV. 



wm 



DBF 



DEO 



, wAre, oAr, nftt ^-^Abe, i&b, h&ll y^-AH )— pMbd }— Ifciu, red. 



dMcF-Ht. «. ioMtive, iodoleiit, rfilg< 

^ t» n* ki lodge ; lo conehidB } lo 

p. «. dfiseeiidii^ far, pr&haad, 
p. «. the sea: Im mosl toleaui or tlill 

[fblly. 
^-1^. oi/. to a great depth ) somMr- 
'. «. a forest animal bunted for veuisnn. 
^4ae'. e. «. todestroj, to nuwy lo 



Dt, d^&se'-m^at. «. violatioiiy iiynry, 



no. 



d^dr-klue. «. a. to cot er lop off| 
;«. Ictitting^ ofl*. 

Of dMkUkk'Hhhn. ». adimiiiiitioo, a 
D, d}r-4-mk'-tbAB. «. slaodar, re- 
Mtractioo. 
y, d^-Am'Hni-tAr-^. a. cakuaoious, 

»■& 

y^lkme'. V. a. to censure fabely, to 

Awh'. 9. an omisnoo, defecCy-ftulure. 
I^r&wk'«&r. ». one wbofoib in pay- 

dM'i^-xM)!. a. that may be annul* 

[rant. 
ke'. v.a. to overthrow, InMrate, 

te'. #. an overthrow, a deprivation. 

kK. «. a fault, a blemish, an imper- 

fUcM^bl. a. imperfect, deficient, 
-flk'-sh&n. 9. mihire, apostasy, 

[feet. 
*^'-tlv. a. full of defects, imper- 
ise'. $. a guard, vintliratioa, re- 

[impotept. 
f^nse'-l^ a. naked, unguarded, 
'. V. a. to protect, vindicate, 
la'-dlm. «. the peison prose- 

[calor. 
'-dAr. 9, a protector, a vindi« 
n'-s^bl. a. that may be defend- 

[defenee. 

I'-slv. t. safecnard, slate of 

>D0t off, to delay ; to refer to. 

lose. «. regard, respect, sub- 



Uefiance, d^i'-Anse. «. a challe^ft) aa es* 

pression of abhorrence or coulempl. 
Defidency^ dA-fW-Aa-sA. «. a defect, waal, 

iniperfectHin. {fedive. 

Deficient, d^lsh'-Anl. a. feilinc, wanluK, dB« 
Defile, defile', o. a. to make foul; pollme, vNMM. 
Defile, d^f He', t. a narrow passage, a lane. 
DefilemeDt, d^fUe'-mAnL t, polMmi, cornip* 

tion. 
Defiler, d^i'-lAr. ». a corrupter, a violator. 
Definable, d^bie'-A-bl. a. that nay be ascer- 
tained, [decide. 
Define, d^ine'. o. to eaqilain : cireamscriba, 
Deflaer, d^f i'niAr. «. one who oescribea. 
Definite, dAf -^ok. a. certain, linoMied, pnctaa. 
Definite, dAf -A-nh. «. a thing eiplained or d^ 

fined. [ness. 

Definitenesn, dAP-A-iih-nAs. s. certaimv, limited* 
Dennitkin, dAi^A-nMi'-An. «. a short dmcription 

of a thiiiji^ by its properues ; a dectsioo. 
Definitive, de-f w-A4lv. a determinaie, «s- 

press, positive. [soming by firr. 

Deflagratkxi. dAr-flA-grA'-sfaAn.#. the act of con- 
Deflect. dA-fiftkt'. r. n. to tora aside, lodeviaia. 
Deflecdon, dA-flAk'-ehAn. ». deviatmo, a tom- 

inr aside. [a defladioa. 

Deflezure^ dA-flAk'-shAre.a. a bendiqg dowiK 
Deflour, dA-flAAr'. r. a. to deprive a maiden or 

her vir^niiy ; lo ravish ; to take away tba. 

beauty and rraoe of any thing. 
Defluxion, dA-dAk'-sfaAn. s. flow of hnmoon 

downwards. 
Deform, dA-f Arm', e. a. to disfigure, to disbowmr. 
Deformed, dA-f AnrnF, or dA-fAi'-mAd. a. i«ly, 

dis&jured. 
Defixmity, dA-fAr'-niA^A. «. uglinasi, craok* 

edness. [to coaen. 

Defiand, dA-lirAwd'. o. a. to rob by a Irick; 
Defiaiider, dA-fiiw'-d&r. «. one who ddirandi 

or cheats. 
Dcfiay, dA-fi^'.a.a.tobearchaigef oraxpenseib 
Defi. dAA. a. aaat. hamfaome, proper. ra!a4y. 
Deftly, dAA'-lA. odL aeatly, dexterously. 
Defiinet, dA-f Ankt'. a. dead, extinct*— «. a dead 



Defy, dA4'K v. a, to challeoge, to siij 
Dafuiaraey, dA^4Mi3«a." - 
vinaa} not. 



- ; 



DEP 



• 4 

der/ 



MAa 



Pktei fir, fiB, ftt >— m*, mfc)— pbe,phi ^ 






DftBtitfoD, dSA-drii'-An. «. breeding ibe leeth. 
Dentifrice, d&i'-t^ils. #. a powder fix* the 



' DMnmdation, d&Hii&ii-flli^'-Mn. «. a publick 
. menace. [own. 

0eny^ d&Hoi'. v. a. lo contradid } lo refoie, dw- 
Deodand, d^-^-dAod. s. forfeiture made to God. 
Depart, di-plit'. o. to go away ; to die ; to 

apofialiae. 
Depart, di-f&rt'. >«. a going away; 

Departure, d^r'-tshAre. > death. 
DeiMrtment, <K-pirt^>aiait. «. a •eparaie of- 
fice; duty. [on. 
Depend, w-p^nd'. v. it. to hang from ; lo rely 
Dependence, di-p^'-d&BM. «. connexion, re- 

kanoe, tniat. (another. 

Dependant, d^pAi'-dftttt a. in the powet* of 
DependaAt, d^-p^^i'-dAnt. y 9. one who lives in 
Dependent, di-p^'-dSni. S- subjection loan- 
Dander, d^>in'-d6r. > other. 
Dependent, d^-p2n'-d£nt a. hanging from or 

down. 
D^ierdite, dfr-pir'-dh. «. any thing lost, or said| leprehend, d^p-pri-h6fld^ v. a. u 

to be kMt. [describe. I wares, discover. 

Depict, di-plkt'. r. a. to paint, to portray, tpi depress, d^-pr^. r. a. to humble, 
Depilatory.d^-pfl'-4-t&r-^. a. taking away hair DeprcssioQ, d^-pr^^-Ait. s, the i 
DepUous, oi-pl'-lAs. a. without hair. bling ; lowness of spirits ; ac 

Depletkm, de-pl^-thAn. «. acl^^inptyrngoot 

or fimm. (eotable. 

Depk>rable,d^>16'-rfbL a. sad, hopeless, lam- 
Deplore, d^ivire'. o. a. to lament, bewail, 

moura. 

Deplune, dk-fihmef. o. a. to strip of the feathers 

DaiKMBn^ d^^)^-n£nt t. a witness on oalh^ in 

girammar, such verbs as have no active voice. 

i>epopulate, d^pdp'-jk-liue. o. a. lo unpeople, 

lo lay waste. 
Depopulatkn, d^pAp-A-UL'-shftn. «. bavock, de- 
stottctioa, waste. [behave. 

DapQr^OT-p6rt'. o. a. lo carry, to demean, to 



Dejpoiit, d&-p6i'4t. 0.,«. lo lay op 

«c.— «. a pledge, spawn. 
Depositary, di-p6z"i.t&r-^. 9. one 

any thiqg is lodgsd in Uiist. 
Deposition, d^p-^^1sh'-An. s. the 

publick teslimuiy ; depriving i 

sovereignty ' 
Depository, «^-p6z'-^-tAr-^. 9. the 

any thinjg is^odged. 
Depravation, ^(M^-v^'-sh&n. «< de 
Deprave, dkprkve'. v. a. to vitlaM 
DepraveQimt, d^pr&ve'-mdnt. { «. 
DepraviV, d^prav'-^-i^. < 

Depotable, d^'pr^ki-hl a. ^ 

tcbe begged of. ', 

DcMrecata, d^-pr^k&te. r. a. I& | 

•»ce fhmi; to avert by praj^br 

aarcy. ■' | 

Deprecation, d^pr^-k&'-sh5n. j 
Deiredate, d^-pre'-sh^-^ie. v. a. 

vjue. 
Depedation, ddp-pr^-d&'-sh5n. «. i 
Deredator, d^p^-pr^-d^-t&r. 9. \ 

Munderer. 



Deport, dfc-p^'. ^ «. behaviour, COB- 

Deportnient,d^p6rl'-ment.) duct. 
DeportatkMi, dCph^iM^'-shAn. «. traiMpoitaiioa, 
eJdle. 
X%3nflM& dljydb^. A A lo degrade, to divait} 



9Ct 

down. 
Depressor. d^-prSs'-sAr. «. he tb 

presses oown. 
Deprivation, ddp-pr^-v&'-sh5n. 9, tl 
Deprive, deprive', v, a. to take I 

bo'eave. 
Depth, 6^pth. 9. deepness ; the 
Depurate, d^p'-A-dite. a. cleansed, 
Depuratkxi, aAp-6-r&'-shAu. 9. mak 
Deputatkm, ddp-&-tii'-sh5n. «. act 

vicegerency. 
Depute, d^-pAte'. v. a. to appoint^ 
Deputy, d^p'-A-t^. 9, any one thi 

bu s iness for another, a substitute. 
Deracinate, d^r&s'-se-n&te. v. a. to 

the roots. 
Deraign, dfe-riuM'. e. a. to prove ] 



Dmncb, dfc-riiqe'. v. c. to disQcd« 



DBS 



97 



DBS 



— uA, nS*«, atr, ott }— (Uie, iftb, bAII ;— Ml ;— pAAod;— (Un, thIi. 

Desert, d^-i&rf . o. a. to fcmke, to abaKk% 
to quit 

Deserter, di-c&^-tAr. «. ooe who forsakes hi* 
cause ; be that quits his regiment daiides- 
tinel^r. (abandoniog . 

Desertion> d^-sSr'-shAn. #. act of forsakini^ or 

Desertless) dk'zi^ri'Ah, a. without merit, worth-* 
less. [ill. 

Deserve, d^^^Srv'. v. it. to be worthy of good or 

Deservedly, d^-i&^-v&l-li. ad. worthily, ac- 
Gordiilg to desert [kind. 

Deserving, d^z^-vfng. part, worthy of, good ; 

Desicci&te, tl^^'-kile. o. a. to dry up, to ex- 
hale. 

Desiccative, d^-ilk'-k&-t]v. s, a diyer. 

Desiderate*, <ft-aid'4r-4te. r. a. to want, to miss. 

DeeMeratum, d^-sid-^-r4M&m. t. somewhat 
which inquiry has not been able to settle or 
discover. [plan. 

Design, d£-dne'. v. a. to purpose, to project, to 

Design, d^ne^ «. an intention, a plan, a 
scheme. [distmguisb. 



gemeoL d^HiAi^HBlat «. disorder, ^ 
nsnreormind. [saking. 

ctioD, d&'-^fik'-shAa. «. an otter for- 
I, dMde'. o. «. to ridieole, to mock, to 
kat 

n, d^rtsh'-An. «. oootefl^it, soon) a 
Bi^ stodc. [mg. 

re, dM^-rfv. a. ridkolii^, scoffing, robck- 
ible, dM'-v&-bl. a. C(»ning by d^va- 

[origiual. 
itkRi, d2r^v4'-sfai&a. t. tracing from its 
tfive, d^riv'-4-tlv. a. derived from an- 

• 

>, dMve'. V. to deduce from its original ; 
m its origin to ; to descend from, 
ir, d&m-vAre'. a. the last 
ttte, d2r^^6-g4te. v. to disparage, detract, 
■le, dbr^-^g^te. a, lessened in vahie, 
■ged. [detraction. 

■&«, d2r-6-e;4.'-8hftn. 9. a defamation j 
atory, dtk-rAf^-A-ibr-^. > a. detractory $ 
ative, d^-rAg^-4-tlv. > that lessens the 
w of; dishonourable. 
I, orDervise, dSr'-vls. «. a TVnicidi priest 
rt, dfls'-kAut «. a song; discourse ; dis- 
tioM. [to sing. 

dL dSs-kftnt'. v.*. to discourse at larg;e } 
nd, d^-s2ad'. r. n. to <0ome down^ to sink, 
ndant, d^-s&i'-d&nt «. the odbpring of an 



ndent, di-s^-ddat a. proceeding ^rom. 
Biioil, d^-sdu'-shdn. «. the act of falling o 
Vy ^ declension ; degradation, '^f 
,d^sSot^ 9. a declivity $ invasion ; birth. 



De^gna^, d&'-t^-nlue. v. a. to point out 3 to 
Designation, dS^^-nk'-sliAn. «. appointment $ 

fposely. 
ally, pur- 



mtenuon. 
Designedly, d^-d'-n^-li. ad. intention! 
Designer, dM'-nfir. «. a contriver] anTarchi^^ 

tect. 
Designing, dM^-nfng. a, deceitful, insidious. 
Desirable, d^d'-ri-bl. a. worthy of desire, 
pleasing. [or enjoy. 

Desire, d^dre'. 9. wish 3 eagerness to obtam 
Desire, d^-fcire^. v. a. to wish, to covetj to en- 
ti%at [anxioui. 

lMble,dMi;rl'-b4pbl<t'thatmay'bedeJAesirous. d^^'-r&s. a, fiill of desire, eago^, 
tod. [Sim W)eeiat, dMmf. v. n. to cease from any thiiw, lo 

ibe.dMcribe'. 0.0. to represent by words, stop. [nnal 

iofioa, di^rfp'-shftn. «. the act ofde- Desistive, d^s'-tfv. a. ending, conclodent, 
' " " ■ -■ j-«- --^•— Desk, d&k. «. an inclining table to wnte 00. 

Desolate, dds'-sA-Mue. v. a. to lay wasl« to make 

d^ert. {solitary. 

Desolate, dls'-s&-]&te. a. laid waste, uninhabited^ 

Desolation, d£s-s6-l4'-sfaAn, 9, destruction, 

gloominess. [dence. 



■acj representation 3 delineation. 
pClve, di-skHp'-dv. a. tending to de- 
0; fun. [to detect 

f, d^-skrl^ D. a. to spy out, to discover, 
ite, dis'^-k^te. r. a. to cut off. 
ni&oa, d & e fe taA^-shdn. s. the abolition 
oaecralion. [ward. 

tydft-«2n'. 9, merit, worth, claim to re- 
I, dls'^rt «. a wiklemesB ; solitude ; 
e. 

7 



Despair, d^-sp&re'. s. hopelessness, despoil- 
Despair, d^-q>4re'. v. n. to be without hope, to 
despond. [to kill. 

Despatchjd^-t^ftArirf .tJ. a. \o w^vwvs^wka^l s 



&£» 



98 



BET 



Fkirn, fir, f&U, ffttj— m^, m^)— pine, ph; 



Deapatcn, dfr-qi&tsh'. «. baste, tpeMl^ an ex- 
press. 
Desperado, d^p^ra'-d6. », a furious persoa. 
Desperate^ d&i'-pi-ckte. a. having no hope} 

rasli, furious. 

Desperately. d&'-f)i-r&te-I&. ad, rashly, furi- 

ously, madly.. [ness. 

Desperation, dls-p^-rli'-shAn. «. despair, rash- 

Despicable, d&^pi4c&4>L a. contemptible, 

worthless. 
De^Msable, di-spl'-z&-bl. a, oootemptible, mean. 
Deqnse, d^splze'. v. a. to scorn, to contemn. 
Despite, d^plte'. «. malice,, malignity ; de- 
fiance. 
Despite, d^-sphe'.. v.. a. to vex, to affront.' 
Despiteful, o^-splte'-nU. a. malicious, full of 
qpieen. [derive. 

Deqwil, d^-sp6Uf. o. a. to rob, to plunder, to 
Despoliation, d^p&-1^4.'-8h&n. «. the act of 
dc^poilinff. [hope. 

Despoij 1, di^-spdnd'. v.. n.. to despair,^ to lose 
Despon iency, d^-<sp6n'^n-s^. «. despair, hope- 
lessness, [spairing. 
Despondent. d^np6n'-d^jit. cu dejected^ de- 
Deqpondently, d£<Bp6n'-ddnt-ld. <uL without 
hc^. [affiance. 
Desponsate. di-sp6n'-s&te. v. a. to betroth, to 
Despot, d&'-pAt s. an absolute prince j one tnat 

governs with unlimited authority. 
Dispotick, d^-sp6t'-Ik. a. absolute, arbitrary, 
unlimited. [tyranny. 

Despotism, d^-p6-tlzm. s^ absolute power, 
De^Himate, d^-^&'-mlte. v. a. to throw off. 
Deq>umation, d^pA-mlt^-shftn. «. scum, frotbi- 

ness. 
Dessert, diz-zdrt'. 9. the last course at a feast." 
Destinate. d^-t^n&te. v. a. to design, to intend. 
Destination, d&ht^nii'-shAiL. », the purpose in- 
tended. 
Destine, d&'-tln. v.. a. to doom, to appoint^ to 
devote. [necessity. 

Destiny, d^s'-tft-n^. «» fete, doom j invincible 
Destitute, d«sM*-t6te. a. forsaken, in want. 
Destitution, dfe-t^-tA'-shfin. «. want, poverty^ 
Destroy, d^-strAi'. v. a. to lay waste ; kUl, 
Destroyer, d^-str^-flr.«..tne person that de- 
stroys. [sUnction. 
I^egtmcHble, dd-ittrdk'-lib'bl a, liable to de- 



Destruction, di-strAk'-tb&n. «.. wmm } 

demolition. [waslefeL 

Destructive, d^-strfik'-i!v. a. that deHivjFs; 
Desuetude, d^-sw^-i&de. «. disuse of a eMtom. 
Desultory, d^-AI-t&r-i. a, unsettled, uMon- 

nocted. (P*i^* 

Detach* d^-t&tsh'. r. a. to separate, to send off a 
Detachment, di-t&isfa'-m&it. «. a body of traops 

detached. 
Detail, d&-t4le'. «. a minute, particnlar relatkio. 
Detain, d^-tW. v, a. to withhcM ; keep is 

custody. (coBlody. 

Dctainder, di-tane'-dflr. s. a writ to detain u 
Detainer, d^t&'-nAr. «. one who detains. 
Detectj.d^tdkt'. v. a. to discover, to find out 
Detecti<m, d^tdk^-sWAn. «. discovery of giiik or 

fraud. [rtslcaiat. 

Detention, di-tfa'-slAn. s. the act of aetaiaingi 
Deter, d^^r'. v. a. to discourage. 
Deterge, d^tdrje^. v. a. to clei^e a wound. 
Detec^ent, d^-tdr'-j^nt. a* cleansing. 
Deteriorate, d^-U^-r^-^-rite. V. a. toiiiqpaif,to 

make worse. 
Deterioration, di4i-ri-^H:li'-ihftn. «. Ike act of 

making worse.. 
Determinable, d^^^r^-mi-ni-bl. a. that can be 

decided. [feu 

Determinate, d^-t&r'-m^nJito. v. a, to fimit, to 
Determinate, d^tdr'-m^-due. a. limited, dt« 

cisive, resolute. 
Determinately, d^t&r'-ni^due-l^ td, resih 

lutely, decisively. 
Deteii^nination, di-t&r-mi-ii4''«li&B. «. a de- 
cision 'j a resokition. [deckfe. 
Determine, di-t^c'-mln. v. a^ to fix, to resolve, to 
Detersive, d^-tdr^-slv. a. having power to 

cleanse. [grealhr. 

Detest, d^-tSst'. V. «. to hate, abhor, cBsUe 
Detestable, d^-t&'-tA-bl. a. hateful, odioui, 

abominable.. [rencs. 

Detestation. d£t-^t&'-shAn. t. hatred, abhor* 
Dethrone, o^-<Ar6ne'. v. a. to divest of regaUty. 
Detonation, d2t-6-nli'-sh&n. s. that noise wiudi 

happens on mixing fluids that ferment with 

violence. 
Detour, dk^Mr'. «. a tnmmg : a way about 
Detract, d^-trAkt'. v. a. to deragaie, slandc^ 

defame. 



D£W 



99 



]>IA 



V mftve, nflr, nftt ;— 4&be, t&b, bdll j— ^ }-i>AAim1$— ^in, thIs. 



CtipQ, di4riyk'*chA]i. «. defamation, ilan- 

ctive, d^tr&k'-tlv. a. tending to detract 
ctofy, di4r&k'«i&r-^. a. detamatory, de- 
itory. 

ment, dSt'^r&Haa&it ». loss, damage, mu- 
f, hann. (ous. 

iMBHtal, ddt-trft-mSu'-tlU. a. hurtful, injuri- 
um, (K-u^'-ftn. #. the act of wearing 
y. Power, 

de, di-trftdd'. v. a. to thrust down, to 
akm, d&-tr65'-£h&n. «. the act of thrusting 
n. 

3, dftsew «. the two in cards or dice; the 
J. [destruction, 

itafioii, d2v4is4^'-shAn. «. waste, havock, 
lope, de-T^P-Ap. V. a. to unfold, to detect, 
aravel. [despoil. 

Dustate. d^v-^n&s'-tkte. o. a. to deface, 
ie, d^vi-iue. v. n. to wander, to go 
ay, to err. 

iiao, d^v^^'-flhAn. s, quitting the ri^t 
'; ofience. 

», di-yl!<e^. s. a contrivance ; an emblem. 
, oSt'-vL s. a fallen angel ; a wicked per- 
ish, d^v'-vl-l^. a. diabolical, abandoned, 
us, d^-vi-As. a. out of the common track ; 

e, d^-vlze'. V. to contrive, to invent, 
id, di-vAid^ a. empty, vacant, destitute of. 
Ir, d^vwAr'.. «. service ; an act of obse- 
lasness.. [down. 

Nre, di-vAlv'. v. to faH by succession 3 roll 
bBi d^vAle'. v«. a^ to con9ecFate3 to give 

[person. 
Be, d^-vA-t^. ». a bigot, a superstitious 
ion, dfe-vA^-shAn. «. piety; worship : pow- 
ardour. [sgnie. 

nr, d^vAAr'. v. a. to eat ravenously, tocon- 
iL di^vAAt'. a. pious, religious. 
ifly, di-vAAv'-te.. ad., piously y with, ar- 

devotion. [moisten. 

dA. 9. a thin, cold vapour. — v. a. to 
rap, dA^-AAp. «. 9. dropof de\H, 1^ spangle 

ip, dA'-llp. 9. the flesh hanging from t)ie 
BtS-oC Qxeay the lip flaccid with: age. 



Dewy, dA'-i. a. resembling or moist ^th dew. 
Dexterity, dAlu-tAr'-A-tA. «. activity, expertiwfs 
Dexterous. ddk8^-tAr-As.'a. expert, active. ' 
Dextetxmslv. ddks'-tSr-As-li. a«{. expertly^ art- 
fully, skilAilly.. 

Dextral, dAks^u^. > «„ .u. ^«.u. u„^ .rx^ 
Dexter. dAks'-tAr. J «on the right hand side. 

Dey, d4. s, the title of a Moorish piince. 

Diabetes, dl-A-b^-tSz. «. a morbid copiousness 
of urine. ^ [nefarious. 

Diabolical, dl-A-bAV-A-kal. a. devilish, impious, 

Diabolify, dl-A-bAl'-A-fi. v. a. to ascribe diaboU 
ical qualitij^s to. 

Diacousticlra, dl-A-kAA'-stlks. >. the doctrine of 
sounds. [alty. 

Diadem, di^-A-dAm. 9. a cipwn, amark en roy- 

Diaeresis, dl-$r^-A-sls. 9. the division of syllables. 

Diagnostick, dl-Ag-nAs'-tlk. 9. a distinguishing 
symptoiq. ^ [angle. 

Diagonal,. dl-Ag'*A*na|, 9, a line from anfle to 

Diagram, di'^-A-grAtn. 9. a mathematical scheme. 

Dial, dl^-Al. «. a plate on. which a hand shows 
the hour of the day by the progress of the sun. 

Dialect, di'-A-lAkt 9. mannei: of expression; 
particular style ; subdivision of a language. 

Dialectical, d^A«lAk^tA-k&l. a, logical, ai^- 
mental. 

Dialsctick, di-A-lAk'-iJk. 9. logick ; the art of 
reasoning. [dials. 

Dialling, dl'-4ll-l!ng. 9. th.e art <^ constructing 

Dialagistical,. di-AriA-J,y-t^kAl. a. speaking in . 
dial^^e. * 

Dialogue, dl'-A-lAg. 9, a conversatioa between 
two or more persons; alternate discourse. 

Djuuneter, dl4m'-m^tAr. *. a line, which, pass- 
ing through a circle, divides it into equal parts. 

Diametric^, dl-A-mei^-trA-kAl.o. describuig a 
diameter 

Diametrically, dl-A-mAt^-tr^-k&l-I^. oeL in a dia- 
metrical direction ; in direct of^Msition. 

Diamond, dl'-a-mAnd. 9. the nK»t valuable of 
all gems. [concord. 

Dmpason. dl-A-pa'-zAn, 9. an octave in musick ; a 

Dltaper, dlf-A-pQr. 9, a sort of fine flowered linen. 

Diaphragm, dlf-A-fri^m, «..the midriff; a parti- 
tion, [looseness. 

Diarrfacea, dI-Ar-r^4L 9. a flux of the belly; 

Di^tiy, dr4ri:ft. »..a dai^y account \ a journal. 



V7 %1^^VV 



DiF 100 bn. 


Fkte, (»r, fUl, Hi ;-»*. nAi-ffa., |*»- 



Me hw 1 ihe dilaiallon et the aeon. 
IMiAribo, dl'-i-trlba. •- idunUUnu, w 

«ddi)eo«irM. 
Dibble, lOb'-bL .. agsntebei'* pIsnLing lo 
Dke,ili«.».ptofA.-ir.«.log«..«»i.l 






l=,ro.ci 



DicUlar, dlk-ti'-dlr. 

Dfctalorial. Ak-tl-t^-iMI. a. aolbiiriiBii ve, dog- 
DictManh^ dlk-ti'-lk-itatp. >. ibe oRicc of s 

dictaUH-. 
Diction, dlli'-ihfiii. t- "yle, tangnwe, Mprpssion . 
Dktionary, dlk'-Mn-i-ri. i . a Dnoli ctplaiii- 

ii^ the viordt of ■iq' Jaogosp jilplmbeilcal- 

J^Ktick, d^lE'-lIk. a. preceptive, giv In g pre- 
cepli;u BdHliielictpaeDigivH ruiCi Tgr jDmc 

Didacaol, diJik'-it-ktI. t "■*"r'°»l- 
IHiinclicBtly, <MMlU['-l«-kti-lt. <hl. in s di- 



Dier, iTl'-Ar. i. one wl« c/leg clbih, dtt. 
Diet, dl'-A. I. Siod) nil auembly uf princes. 
Diet, (tf-Jl. f. lo Hipply wiih loal ; lo em hy 



DlDtdriak di'-iUtliliik. t. * dnnli 

Difler, Se-tir. b. ». lo !» unlike, to vary, lo .ii*. 

DiSrence,<IIF-|ftr-&iio.*.diMiniiiiiaife; adis- 
Dlflerent, (flP-ftrAil. * diwinct, unlike, dii- 

IMflBrentiy, dW-Ur^ni-l*, aJ. 
nfficult, MF-lt-kiH. a. Dol enq, 

veniioui. [nbjenian, 

mncu1ty,cflf-f»-ka]-l^. I.diUrest, perpleiily; 
IMSde, tdr-flda'. •>. n. lo diunuL m liave do 

cnniiaeiice in. [mnGileace. 

Diffldence. dlr-l^ Mme. i. dBlnai, waai of 
DiffideaU *Br-ft-<l{nL a. ■io(cDD6dcm,ili«run- 

lii!. [iiiH Sxed. 

JOtaiiima^ ittf-M-iat. a. flowing every way. 



Difl(ue,'cer.f An'. ■. 

DInne, diMAie'. a.K>H«Td, mpiaai bMc^ 
DiRiBedly, dlT-O'iid-lt. o^ wIcMy, t s ti m dj . 
Dil!udoo'iW*H>h4B. (. Hi„„j„. 

DHKuivaDOM, dlWI.'-dv-nSi. ( '■ '""P"™"- 
Diffiuive,dfMl['-dv.a.diHi«ied, nUerad,e» 

leaded. 
Uf , dig. e. a. Ui ran up, nr coIurMe land. 
DuMi, ik-^'.v.V> dnoira { tenon ia ardar. 
D&Mt, (S'^. >. a caneeliim OT dVil hm, 
UgMlble, dtjii'^tbl. a. Dwi may ba dl- 

D&ealion, d^li'-lihl 
dinolving oTfood ia 

lloD of matter by beai • jouuiTmrB w ■ roniv 
plnm [onk. 

I^lit, dlie.ir. o-iodeck, u dm, (o adan. 
l^l.^'-jll. f . Ihree quarun of an iacb ; Ibt 

Id^Ji^. 0. rehiiagusdipLarlk* 

Di^le, cBd'-J^-llila. c. a. W poial fml u witt • 
Di|l*diale, lU-gUi'HllMte. a. iLto quami.M 

feora, ID flfhi. 

Dignified, dlg'-ai-dde. pert, iavealed «>iik 

iKHwan. [booov. 

- - ^I'-i.i-fl.o.a.toBdnDce.toeMJl.lt 

dg'-n^tti-ri. (. a derKyman adriB- 

nm dignily above ihat of apamdail 

lenity, dlg'-B^-ti. i. gnadeur, nnk, hmir. 
Digresa, di-grJi'. a. n. lo Uin aaida ; Uo- 

Dlp^^, d^crMi'-fln. I. a deviatkHi BxhbA* 
Dike, dike. t. a dilch, a cbaiuel, a buk, « 

d^tta'-itrite. a. a. to lB«r, or htet 
_ _ d^-Mp'-^-dlite. T>. >>. to &11 u nia. 

DUaptdation, d^li|>^-d4'-di&n. i. nuaordeeq 

Dibnb1e!V-11'-ll-bl. a. capaAc of eztawii* 

Dilate, dottle', v. lo eneiid, lo wide* i la 

niale. (wd* 

DtlaKr, dMl'-dr. (.tbal *Uebwidn*«re» 



DIP 



101 



DI8 



, BBftve, iiAr, nftt $— tAbe, tflb, bAll ;— AH ^— pUnd ym4fun, twm. 



tm, df-UL-tAr^-nls. «. slowoeis, ikig'- 
■. 

, <fll'-&-i&r4. a, tardy, dow, loiterin|^. 
ij dl4&n'-iii&. «. difficult, vejcatioui 
tive. 

B, dh-^-tftn'-ti. «. one who deligirts in 
jairor promotii^ acieiioe. 
Bf dil'-^j^iise. #. industry, ooottant sp- 
in. 
<fll'-^-j£nt a. ]fenevenng, aniduous. 

0. A. to smooth, to blunt, to silence. 
dikAbf-dd. a. clear, plain, notopacnie. 
te, d^-l&'-s^lile. V. a. to majce clear, 
ua. 

^Ijke'. o. a. to make thin, to weaken. 
d^tf'thhn,9, the act of oiluting'. 
, d&-l6'-vi-&n. a. relating to the deluge. 
>, dk-W-vk-kid. V. ». to run or aprrad 
wd. 

n. a. not clear in sight or apprehension. 
m, dfe-m&i'-sb&n. «. bulk, extent, ca- 

1, d^Hsdn'-lsh. v. to in^ir, to lessen, 
ler, d^n^'-bh-Ar. «. that which im- 
r lenens. [making less, 
ion, dlm-m^n&'-shjkn. #. the act of 
Ive, d^mtn'-ndhtlv. a. small, little, 
dlm'-^-i^. «. a fine fiistian, or doth of 

, dlm'-n^ 9, duhiess of sight 
<flm'-pL «. a hoUow in tne cheek or 

dbi'-pli. a. fuU of dimples. 
B. «. a loud noise, a continued «ound. 
Be. o. to eat a dinner. [huff. 

Ing. «. to dash with violence j bluster, 
j|ng^-gl. «. a holk>w between two hills. 
Ih'^^ a. dark, dirtv. 
ft/-nAr. 8. the chief meal of the day. 
M. «. a bk>w, a mark ; violence, force. 
rakioD, <tt-nA-ni2r-4'4hfin. «. the num- 
one by one. [diocess. 

I, dl-w-s^s&n. 9. a bishop, or head of a 
dl'-^-sfls. 9. the jurisdiction of a bishop. 
v.to immerge ; to moisten ; tp en^ge. 
ig, cBp'-lAtag. 8, two vowels joiMd 
IT. [degree. 

, dl-plA'-inl, «« a deed ofptivikge of 



Dipkxnacy, d^>l6'-m&-s^. «. a body of envoys. 
Diplomate, d^plA'-m^te. v. a. to uvest with a 

privil^e. 
Diploaumstj d^-plA^-m^-tlst, 9, one employed 

or versed in afiairs of state. 
Diplote, dtp'-t6te. «. a noon of two C98es only. 
Pipe,_dlre, _ ?^ A^nM,\ 




form. ' [tion. 

Direction, d^rSk'-sh&n. «. an aim: superscrip- 

Directly, di-rSkt'-l^. ad. immediately, appa- 
rently 3 in a straight line ; rectilinearly. 

Director, d^r^'«tor, «, a superintendent ; an 
instructer. [a role. 

Directory, -di-r8kMftr4. t. a form of prayer j 

Direness, dlre'-nSs. «. dismalness, horrour. 

Direption, dUrSp'-sh&n. «. the act of plundering. 

Dirg^, dAije. «. a mourqful or fiineral ditty. 

Dirk, dArk. #. a kind of dagger or short sword. 

Dirt. dArt. «. mud, filth, mire. 

Dirtiiiess, dArt'-^n&. «. nastiness : sordidness. 

Dirty, dArt'-^. a. foul, nasty, sullied ; base, mean. 

IHrty, dArt'4. v. a. to foul, lo soil ; to scandalize. 

Diruption, di-rAp'-shAn. «. the act or state of 
bursting. [weakness. 

Disability. dls-&-bIl'.i-ti. «. want of power, 

Disable, <flz4i'-bl. v. a. to render incapable, to 
impair. [right 

Disaouse, dls-i-bAze'. v. a. to undeceive, to set 

Disadvantage, dk-Ad-v&n'-t&je. «. loss, imury to 
interest [dicial, hurtfiil. 

Disadvants^^eous, cBs-Ad-v&n-tlLMAs. a. preju- 

Disadvantageou8ly,d^-&d-v&n-ta'-jAs-li.a(/. ia 
a manner contrary to int^vst or profit 

Disafiect, d!s-&f-flki'. v. a. to fill with discon- 
tent, [well to. 

Directed, d1s4f-f2k'-t2d. |Nirt not wishing 

Disaffection, dls-ftf-fSk'-shAn. 9. want of loyaltv 
or zeal. [to quanrel. 

Disagree, dls-&^gr^. r. n. to difier m opinion^ 

Disagreeable, d&&-gri^4l-bL a. unpleasmg, of- 
fensive, [unsuiuiblcness. 

Disagreement, dls-ft-gri^-mSut «. difference, 

Disauow, dls-^-lAA'. v. to deny } to ^oaareii» 



DIS 102 _^ 

Flue, f &r, f &1], f%t 'r-vak, m2t y—jptue, ^ : 



md 



IMsanimatioD, dIz-&ii-^mlL'-fih5ii. #. privation 
of life. [void. 

Disannul, dls-^n-nftl'. v. a. to annul, to make 
Disappear, dls-&p-plhre'. v. n. to be lost to view, 
to vanish. Tpectatlon. 

IMss4>point, d7s-&p-pdW. v. a. to defeat of ex- 
Disappointxnent, ais-&p-pMut^-mdnt. «. defeat 

of hopes; miscarriage of expectation. 
Disa{^)robati(m, dfe-&p-pr6-b&'-8h&n. s. a cen- 
sure, a dislike. [censure. 
Disapprove, dls-4p-prddv\ i\ a. to dislike, to 
Disarm, dlz<&rm'. v. a. (o take away, or divest 

of arms. 
Disarmed, dTz-lrmd'. part, deprived of arms. 
Disarray, Ss-ir-rk', s. disorder, confusion 3 un- 
dress. 
Disaster, dlz-&sMAr. s. misfbrtane. grief, mishap. 
Disastrous, diz-ds'-trfts. a. unlucky, calamitous. 
Disavouch, dls-ft-vdAtsh'. I ^ ^ .^ ^:«««,„ 
Disavow, Sls-i-vM'. J ""• «• *« **»~^°- 
Disavowal, d!s-4-vM'-4l. K . j^^t^i 

Disavowment.dis-ft-vM'.mint. }*• * <*«°'»*- 
Disband, diz-bdnd'. v. a. to dismiss fronr mili- 
tary service ; to separate, to break up. 
Disbelief, dls-bi-lMf*. «. a refusal of belief; dis- 
credit, [lieve. 
Disbelieve, d)s-b^-lMv^ v. a. not to creditor be- 
Disbeliever, cOs-b^-l^-v&r. s. one who refuses 
belief. [charge. 
Disburden, diz-bfir'-dn. v. a. to unk>ad, to dis- 
Disburse, dIz-bArse'. v. a. to spend or lay out 
money. [of money. 
Disbursement^ d?z-bArs'-mdnt. s. a did!>ursing 
Discard, dis-klrd^ v. a. u> dismiss or eject from 

service. 
Discardure, dls-k&rd^-yAre. s. dismissal. 
Discern, dlz-zdm^ v. a. to descry, judge, dis- 
tinguish, [ceptible. 
Discernible, d7z-air'-ni-bl. a, discoverable, per- 
Discerning, dlz-zftH-nlng. part. a. judicious, 
knowing. j[skill. 
Discernment, diz-z^^-mSnt. *. judgment, 
Discerptible, dls-s^'-t^bl. a. frangible, sepa- 
rable, [to pay. 
IXscharge, d7s-tsli&ije^ v. a. to dismiss ; to emit ; 
Discharge, dls-tsh&ije'. s. a dismission ; an ac- 
quittance. 
IXgdad, c&^datK na^todUridei tootttiapieeea. 



Disciple, dis-si'-pl. s. a scholar: a follower. 
Discipleahip, db-si^-pl-sfafp. s, tbe slate oTa d»> 

ciple. [tion; order. 

Disciplbie, dls^-si-pHh. ». a militaiy regAa- 
Disci^ine, dls'-si-plln. o. a. to educate ; to rq; 
.ulate; to keep in order; to chastise. " 
Disclaim, dis-ktiune'. o. a. to diaowB, deny, re- 
nounce, [cover 
Disclose, d28-k)6ze^ v. a. to reveal, to teH, to dis- 
Disclosure, db-klA'-zhAre. «. reveaHni^ aieeret; 

discovery. (colov. 

Discolour, dIs-kAlMAr. v. a. to stun, or change 
Discomfit, dIs-kAm'-flt. v. a. to defeat, to van- 

()uish. [loM of battle. 

Discomfiture, d!s-kAm'-fh-yAre. «. overthrow; 
Discomfort, cHs-kAm'-fArt. o. a, to grieve, de- 
ject, sadden. [ancnolT. 
DiscomfcHt, db-kAm'-Art. «. uneasiness, md- 
Discommend, kis-kAm-m&od'. v. a. to Uame, to 

censure. 
Discommendable, cBs-kAm'-mSn-dft-bL a. 

blamable, censurable. 
Discommode, db-kAm-mAde'. v. a. to pot to in* 

convenience. [y^^t to displace. 

Discompose, db-kAm-p6se'. o. a, to tome, to 
Disconcert, dfs-kAn-sert^ v. a, to una^tle, te 

discompose. [agreement 

Disconformity, dls-kAn-fAr'-m^tA. «. want of 
Discon^ruity, dls-kAn-grA'-^-t^. «. incensislen- 

cy, disagreement. 
Disconsolacy, dls-kAn'-sA-I&-8^. «. state of b^ 

ing disconsolate. [sorrowfhL 

Disconsolate, dls-kAn'-sA-Hite. a, sad, hopele», 
Discontent, dli-kAn-tJnf . r. a want of cooteat, 

sorrow. [disealirfed. 

Discontented, dIs-kAn-t&'-tdd.part. a. naeasy, 
IMscontentment, dls-kAn-t^nt'-raAnt. «. tkt elate 

of being discontented ; uneasiness. 
Disconfinuance, dis-kAn-tln^-A4n8e. ? • • 
Diseontinuationydis-kAn-tin-A-li'-sfaAB. > 

ecssation, separation : intermissioo. 
Discontinue, dls-kAo-tin'-A. v. to leave off; 

to interrupt. 
£Kscord,dIs'-kArd. «. a disa g ree m ent ; op p oe ili e e 
Discordance, cBs-kAr'*dftnse. «. diaagreenHS^ 

incousisteniQr. 

Discordant, (Oi^Af^KlAiit «. ii 



DR 



103 



ma 



mti db-kMnt^ o. «. to draw back, to pay I Disdain, dlz-d4iie<. «. cootempt, Mora, 



[aace. 
mC «ib'-kMiit t. a drawback, an aUow- 

db-kMa'-t^-n&nie. o. a, to 
to abash. [treaUnent. 

^h-k6^4k-aiaae. «. cold 
ini|^, dfa-kftr'4c(ie.- v. a. to detor, de- 
I, dissuade. 

iragement, dis-kAr^Hlfye-Bi&it «. deta> 
I, cause of fear. 

me, d!s-k6r8e'. «. conversatkHi ; a trea- 
—o. to oooi^rsey to discuss, 
urteous, db-kAr'-tsbAs. a. undvU, roogii, 
Ute. 

M, ds'-kAs. a. broad, flat, wide. 
rer, <fls-k&v^-&r. o. a. to disckise, to de- 
to espy. [ioventioD. 

renr, dis-kAv'-ftr-^. s. the act of finding ^ 
idi^ dls-krld'-k. «. igooauny, reproadi, 
■aee. [disgrace, 

idit, dls-kr2d'-!t. v. a. not to believe ; to 
dhaMe, db-ki^'-H^-bl. a. disgraceful, 
Mcfaftil. [est. 

et, dls-kr^'. a. prudent, cautious, mod- 
pance, dis'-kri-pAnse. )$. a difference, 
ipancy, dls'-kr^p&n-s^. > a contrariety. 
Ie,db-kr^e'. a. distinct, disjimied. 
tioo, dSt-luriSsh'-An. «. prudence 3 liberty 
tnig. 

Honary, dls-krSsh'4in4ur-^. a. left at 
i, im^rained. 

miiiate, d!s-krlm'-^-nlue. v. a. to mark ; 
i; se|)arato. 

minatfen, dls-kdm-^ni'-sh&n. «. a dit- 
ion; act of distinguishing; a mark. 
ooiiMHis, db-kiim'-^fts. a. dangerous, 



Bbency, dBs-kAm'-b&Hi^. «. the act of 
V at meaL [disengage. 

noer, d!s-kAm'4>Ar. r. a. to unburden, to 
live, cBt-kAr'-dv. a. progressive, argu- 
ative. [rational, 

■aorv, dls-kAr'-sAr-^. a, argumentative, 
m, w-kAs'. «. a. to examine, to argue ; 
me. [^uestkm. 

jrioOydk-k&s'-Mn. «. examination of a 
ient, ^B^-kik'-MaL t. a repelling medi 



tioa. 

Disdain, dk-dlme'. o. a. to scorn, to reject, to 
slight. [haughty. 

Disdainful, diz-d&ne'-fAl. a. contemptuous^^ 

Disease, Sz-^'. s. distemper, sickness, malady. 

Disease, diz-^ze'. v. a. to aflUct, to torment, to 
pain. [land. 

Disembark, dls-^m-bftrk'. v. to put on shore, to 

Disembodied, dis4m-b6d'-ld. a. divested of the 
body. 

Disemuogue, dls^m-big'. vl to dischaige into 
the sea, to flow. [disentangle. 

Disembrml, db-^m-br&!K. v. a. to clear up^ to 

Disenchant, dI»-&l^sh&ut^ v. a. to free nom 
enchantment. 

Disenchanter, d!s^n-tsh&nt'-Ar. #. one wiio 
frees from Ibe power of enchantment 

Disencumber, cUs-dn-kAm'-bAr. o. a. to disbar> 
den, to exonerate. [free fiom. 

Disengage, cBs-da-glije'. v, to quit, extricate, 

Disengaged, dls-^n-g&jd^ part. a. at leisure} 
clear from. 

Disentangle, dls4n-t&ng^-gL v. a. to unravel, to 
diseiM^ffe. 

Disentnral, dk^-^thrkwV. v. a. to set free. 

Disentrance, dls-^n•trlbase^ o. a. to awaken 
fix>m a trance. [like. 

IMsesteem, dls-^-stito^ «. slicht r^^ard, dis- 

Disfavour, (fls-^'-vAr. v. a. to discountenance. 

Disfiguration, dis-flg>'A'>rli'-sfaAn. #. act of dis- 
figuring; deformity. [mangle. 

Distigure, d^flg'-ore. V. a. to deform, dewoe, 

Disfigurement, db-flg'^Are-mAnt. «. defooe- 
ment of beauty. 

Disfranchise, dls-frftn'-tshlz. tx a. to deprive 
cities, &c of chartered privileges or immit- 
nities. 

Disgorge, dh-gAije'. v. a. to vomit, poor out 
with force. [miss. 

Disgrace, diz-gr&se'. v. a. to dishonour, to dis- 

Disgrace, Sz-gAaef. «. dishonour, loss of fa- 
vour, [minious. 

Disgraceful, dlz-gr&se'-f Al a. snameiul, igno- 

Disgracknis, dh-gr4'-shAs. a. unplcasing, un- 
favourable, [pretence. 

Disguise, <flsg-ylze'. «. a dress to deceive \ a 
lDisguiie,dlzg-^W. t». a. >o«qib«^h 



PIS 104 

Fkie, fir, f&ll, (h.y—mkf m^j— pine, ph; 



DIS 



Diflfust, diz-gfist'. «. an ayenioii, dislike } of- 
fence, [distaste. 
Diflgust, dlz<cAst^ v.a. tp pfiend/ provoke; to 
Piseustful, olz-g&st'-f (U. c^ nauseous, distaste- 

Dish, dish. «. a vessel used tp serve up meat in. 

Dish. dish. v. a. to put, or serve up mpat in a 
disn. 

Dishabilitate. dls4-bll'44lite. v. a. to disqualify. 

Dishabille, <Us4L-bll'. «. an undress, a loose 
dress. [expel. 

Diahabit, dis-b&iy-lt. v. a. to throw out of place ; 

Dishearten, dis-hir'-tn. v, qu to discourage, to 
terrify. [ance. 

Disherit, dk-bdr'-h. v. a. to cut off from inberit- 

Di^evel, dlsh-sbdv'-vdl. v. a. to spread the hair 
disorderly. [less. 

Disdionest, d?z<^n'-lst. a. vpid ^ prolMty, taith- 

Dishooesty, d}z4^'-nb-i&. t . knavery ; inconti- 
nence, [deflour^ 

DishoDOur, dIz-dn'-nAr. vu a. to disgrace, to 

Diriionour, cdz-^n'-nftr. >. reproach, disgrace, 
censure. 

DishiMiourable, dlz-l^n^-nAr-d-U. a. ibamefnl, 
reproachful. 

Disinclination, d!s-!n-kli-n^'*8h&n. s. dislike, 
want of affection. [to. 

Dismcline, d1s-ln-k1lne^ v. a. to produce di^ike 

Disingenuous, dis-ln-j^i^-A-As. a. illiberal, un- 
fair, [heritance. 

Disinherit, dis-in-hftr'-lt. v. a. to deprive of in- 

Disinter, cUs-ln-t^r^. v. a. to take put of a grave. 

Disinterested, diz-W-t^r-^dd. a. void of pri- 



vate advaota^. 
IMsjection, d?s-j^k'-shfln. s. 



a casting down. 



Di8}(Nn, d)z-jd?a'. v. a. to separate, to disunite. 
IXsyoint, d}z•j^!nt^ v. to put out of joint; to fall 

in pieces ; to make incoherent. 
Difljudication, dlz-jA-^^V-sbftn. t. the act of 

determining. 
Disjunct^ dlz-idngkt^ a. disjoined, separate. 
Disjunction, diz-jAngk^-sh&n. «. a disunion, a 

separation. 
Dlslc, disk. t. the face of the sun, 6ce. ; a quoit. 
Dislike, dlz-like'. «. aversicm, disapprobation. 
Dislike. d?z-llke'. v. a. to disapprove, to hate. 
jM»U)cnttij dis'-l^-Jdkte. V. a. tp disioint, tp dis- 



Disk)catipD, db-l6-dt'-8liAii.s. aotofdiiplMiig* 

a luxation. I*^*^)'' 

Dislodge, diz-lAdie'. v. to drive outs to sHiit 
Disk>val, db-16^^ a. Mt tme to siJegiMWi; 

faithless. [aace 

Disloyalty, <jBz-U^-4l-t^. «. a waM of allM;i 
Dismal, dk'-m&l. a. sorrowfi)!, nncoaifoftaiw 

dark, 
Disinally, db'-mal-l^. ad. horribly, sw r nwifiiH y. 
Dismantle, dSz-m&n'-tl. v. a. to atrip; over- 
throw, destroy. Jliiiioover. 
Dismask, diz-mlsk'. v. a. to pni <»oV divest j 
Dismay, <flz-m&^ «. a. to terrify, to affirigfat, to 

deject. 
Display, cBz-mV* «. a &11 of oourage ; terroar. 
Disme, dime. #. a tentl^ part, « tithe. 
Dismember, dSz-m^'-bAr^ v, a. to cat off a 

limb, &c. 
Dismiss, dlinnls'. v. a, to send away, tocBscard. 
Dismission, dlz-mlsli'-fin. «. a sending* away 3 

deprivation. 
Dismoimt, SfroMaA', v, to tfamar or alight 

from a horse. i'^y- 

Disobedience, db-^-bi'-d^-lose^ #. a brndi of 
Disobedient, dls-6-b^-di-iat. a. nwhitifiil, fio- 

ward. (grc>B. 

Disobev, dls-6-b4^ «. a. not to obey, to trans- 
Disobhee, dis-b-bllje^ v. a. to oflfeud, disj^, 

provoke. [uapleasny. 

J)isobligine,dl8-^-blP-jlng.jMr<. a. disgiMtiag, 
Disorder, cfe-Ar^-ddr. s, tonmk, irrecularity; 

sickness, [maike sia. 

Disorder. cBz-l^r'-d&r. v, a. to disturb, n^k ; 
Disorderly, cflz-dr'-dAr-l^. a. confused, irregv- 

lar ; lawless. 
Disorganization, db-^-gln-i-sli'-flliAB. «. sab- 

version of order. [onierot 

Disorganize, d!z-dr'-g&n4za. v. to destroy llw 
Disown, diz-one', o. a. not to owiiy ranoiuiee, 

deny. 
Disparage, db-p&r'-ildje. o. a. to treat with 

contempt, to disgrace. 
Disparagement, db-pir'-ldje-toADt. a. a dis- 

^^race, a reproach. [tods. 

Disparity, dls-p&r'-^-t^. 9, inequality, dBtonaili 
Di4>a>*t,diB-piii'. o. a. to divide in two,to8qMr 

rate. 
Dis)^a8aiiQii^dlB-(4sh'-(bi, f, coofawMof 



— ai, ttin,^tr,wt*t-itit», lib, bbay-ilillf-^ftiiii}--thia, Tab. 



per, ds-piw'.pir. n. a. to deprive of the 
efi pauper. [p>le< 

iB^pff ■ B. *. 10 drive *mj, lo dini- 
1, iSt-pind'. B. B. M qieiid, comum, 

larjr, tth-pia'-A^i. i. ■ pUee where 
IDES ore diBpensed lu the publick. 
»lioa,c11i-p^H-<&'-)lifiii.i. Buejiempdoa; 
ibuikiiij au iddulgeitDe trrm Ibc pope. 
Mtnry, St^i^ 't&Atr-i. a, (ha dircdnry 
lUnemedicines. {cuh. 

Ki, eb-vinsnf. v. lo dittribalei lo ex- 
ile, db^-pL. r. B. 10 depo^ale, lo 
■He. [tir. 

Pi i&-pMje^. p. 0. (o ^irinhle, to sral- 
fl, (&4ijne'. s. a. (a icUter, to drive 

.ihe.cf'S'f^ri 



a people Irom iheir rendeiKe. 
itaODn, dfc-pttiM&'-ihai. I. tho removal 
«o^. [hibiL 

', (tb-frii'. B, a. 10 iprauliride; <o ex. 
f, &-pNi'. (. ertmdeur, eihibilien. 
ae, (Bt-pKze'7 c a. to oO^od, d;igasi, 
ke. fdisgraie. 

durCi 4&-pl4ib'-Are. t^ oAoce, either, 
,illi-pAn'. I. i^b;, qml, psMime, mer- 

i, dk-p^-iA1. (. n rerulaiini ) codiIbcI. 

I, iSi-pAie'. V. to inriiDei lo ailjusi; lo 

order, to ngulaie ; lo aell. 

tkn, dl*-p^zlifa'.Au. t. ardtr, melbod ; 

jltemperofniLudssiluntioDi'leitdeiiry. 

vaa, dt-pfti-iiv'. tt. a. u deprive i lo 

•Mioii, iSi-pfti-iMi'-An. 1. (lie on of 

ire, dk-pA'-ihto. i. di^ioul j power; 



Diaproue, ifli-prlie'. v. a. lo blane, ccanra, 

Dbprivileee, db-prir'-t-Ddje. n. a. (a drpriie 

o^ a privilege. [i^ara. 

Uhproti^dls-prAP-ni. 1. InMidBoiBge.— c. a.lo 

UiripTOof, fffi-j^^r. f . A GonfalUioii, e leftitA- 

Dinproportion, (Hs-pr^'pAr'-sliAii, V. 0. to mi^ 

Di?iproporlion, dis-prA-pAr'.ihftii. i. warn of 

synureiry ; uiiHiustileiica ) di^iarilj, ine- 

OiBproportionable, dli-prA-pAr'-riiAnJ'bl. f 
Disprojxrrliaiuile, cOa.prfr-[iAr'-rtlAD4t& J 

uDHiiable in quaniiiy ; unefpol. 
Disprove, cBf-prtive'.T'. a. locodine, to idbta. 
Duputnble, dls'^ii-bj, or dI»i>^->*^ '■ 

able lo be mnlKiled. ' 

DispiilnnI, dl('-pA-i4iii. i. 
Disputation, dIs-pii-ul'-ihAu. 

Dispulatlous, iB9-p£-l&'-ih&]. ) a. indued I 
DUpulative, dJi-pir-ii-Jv. ' •"-— 

Dii^te.^^l^e'.'*! I 
DEspulc, dis-pile', i. a mni 
DiBpuleleBS, dls-pAie'-lis. < 

OL-<qualificBttan, dIs.k>vftl4-ffi-ldi'-«liAii. i. Ihal 

which iliamialifiea. 
IMsqusliry, db-kwAI'.frrl. v. a. lo make mCl, 

lo dbable. [harm. 

Disquiet, dh-kwl'-ft. n. a. lo diMurt>, bUt, m, 

Disqitiet, dh-kwl'A. ? ■ ; 

Disqaietude, iUs-h*l'-tl4de. t '■ ™'"""™ 
DiMiuielly. dii-kwl'-ft-li. ad. witboot reK, 

BuioiHly. r>i>qn'^- 

DisquMlion, d1i-kw64lBh'-an. *. a diipiiuti** 
Disregud, <^-r^gBrd'. i. d diglil notice, neg- 

lert, coniempl. [eoMeniB. 

DiaregBrd. dli-i^-glid'. r. o. lo iligtit, negleet, 
DiarefTBrdful, dli-^-g^'-f £il,a. n^^eBt, coo- 

Di^rell^dIi-ifl'-Ui. 4. bad loile ] diriika { 

Disrelish, diirfl-Uh. r. a- lo make nau- 

Kout etc. fiu4t>BeaBM«|. 




DIS 106 DIS 

FJile, fir, fhn, f &t j— mi, m^ 'r-f^t f^ Y^ 



Disreputation, d!i-rSp-6^i'-flfaAn. / . j:-u,,-^,_ 

Disrepute, dlsli*.p6tV. \ '' <*«*»«»«»»•• 

Disrespect, db-ri-qi^kt'. «. rudeaess, want of 
reverence. [uncivil. 

Disrespectful, <il8-r&-spdktV&U a. irreverent, 

Disrobe, cOz-robe^. v. a. to undress, to uncover, 
to strip. 

Disruption, d2z-H!^''«li5n. s, a breaking asun- 
der, a rent. [tent,ai8^st. 

Dissatisfaction, dis-s&t-ts-fftk'<^An. '#. discon- 

Dissatisfactory, dis^s&t-ls-f &k'-tAr-^. a. not riv- 
ing^ content. [disobhge. 

Dissatisfy. d!s^t'-ls-fi. v. a. to displease, to 

Dissect, dls-s^'. v. a. to anatomize, to cut in 
pieces. [sected. 

Dissectible, dls-s^k'-t^bl. a. that may oe dis- 

Dissection, dls-sdk'-sh&n. $. anatomy ; nice ex- 
amination. 
« Disseisin, dls-s^-zln. «. an unlawful ejectment. 
J ^sseize, dls-sfae'. ij. a. to dispossess, to dc- 
V • pnve. 

Dissemble, d!s-s^m'-bl. r. to play the hypocrite. 

Dissembler, dls-s^m^-bl&r. «. a hypocrite, a 
pretender. 

Disseminate, dls-sdm''^-n4te. o. a. to scatter, 
sow, ^read. ' [scattering. 

Dissemination, d!s-sSm-^-n&'-shAn. ». the act of 

Dissensnon, d]s-sdn'-shAn.«. disagreement, strife. 

Dissensious, dls-sSn'-shAs. a. contentious, qusfir- 
relsome. 

IMssent, d!s-s^nt'. v. n. to differ in opinion. 

Dissenter, d!s-s$n^-tAr. «. one who dissents from 
or does not conform to the ceremonies of the 
establislied church ; a nonconformist. 

Dissertaticm, dls-sdr-t&'-shAn. s, a discourse; a 
treaUse. [hurt. 

Disserve, dls-s^rv'. n. a. to do an injury to, to 

Disservice, dIs-sSr'-vls. s. injury, mischief. 

Disserviceable, dls-s&r'-vls^-bL a. injurious, 
misdiievous. [oisunite. 

Dissever, dls-s^v'-flr. v. a, to part in two, to 

Dissident; Saf-s^^jii. a, not agreeing. 

Disnmilar, dis-dm'-i-l&r. a. unlike, iieteroge- 
neous. 

Dlssimilan^, dls-slm4-lftr'4-t^. > «. unlike- 

Dissimilitude, dls-sfm-mli^-^^-tAde. > ness. 

/^dlflsdlinulaiion^ dls-sIm-A-l^'-shflo. «. a dissem- 

^»^/ fypoaitys 



Dissipate, db'-s^-pite. v. a. to diipene^ l» 

spend lavishly. 
Dissipation, dts-si-p^'-shAa. «. extravagant 

Spalding, wastes [disoaile. 

Dissociate. d1s-s6'-sh^-ate. t^ a. to tqparaie, to 
Diasociability, dbHB6-8li^-bll'-^4i. «. want of 

sociability. [tjoo. 

Dissoluble, dls'-sft-lft-bl. a. capable of sqiara- 
Dissolute, dls'-s6-l^. a. k)ose, unreslnioed, 
■ debauched. 
Dissolution, dls-8&-l&'-flfa&a. «. a divolviiig; 

death; destruction. 
Dissolve, dlz-z6lv^. o. to melt ; disunite, sepa- 
rate, [ofmehii^. 
Dissolvent, C0z-z61'-vlnt. a. having the power 
Dissolvible, dlz-zAl'-v^l. a. liabfe to be dis- 

solved. 
Dissonance, dSs^-sft-nftiise. 9. discord, harshness. 
Dissonant, dl8'-s6-n&nt. a. unharmomoas.hanb. 
Dissuade, dls'^w^e'. v. a. to advise to t^ con- 
trary. 
Dissuasive, dls^wli'-slv. a. aplor pnqper todtf- 

suade. [bies. 

Dissyllable, dV-sH-li-bl. #. a word of two sylla- 
Distaff, dls'-t&f. «. a staff used in spinning. 
Distance, dls'-tAnse. a. remoteness in place; 

space of time ; reserve. Trace. 

Distance, dis^-t&nse. v. a. to leave bdiiad in a 
Distant, dis'-tluit a. remote in tune or |^bce ; 

shy. 
Distaste, dfs-tliste'. «. aversion, dislike, iSaifgoaL, 
Distasteful, dls-tliste'-Al. a. nauseous, malignanL 
Distemper, cBs-tdm'-pAr. «. a disease, nuSady 3 

uneasiness. 
Distemper, dls-t^m'-p&r. o. a. lo disease; ruffle. 
Distempered, dis-tem^-p&rd. forL diseased; 

disturbed. « 

Distend, (fls-t^nd'. v. a. to stretch out in breadth. 
Distension, dls-t&a'-shAn. «. actof stretdungi 

breadth. 
Distich. d?8'-t1k. #. a couple of lines; a coopleL 
Distil, cDs-tlr. r. to drop ; to draw by distillation. 
Distillation, dls-tll-li'-shfin. «. the act of dii. 

tilling by fire. 
Distiller, dls-tll'-lAr. «. one who distib spirits. 
Distinct, (fl8-tlngkt^ a. diflbrent, separale, im 

oonfiised. 
Distinction, iSs-dngk'-tb&o. «. a difimMt' 



DlT 



IMT 



DIV 



— oA, mflve, n&r, ii6t ;— t&be, tftb, 1)611 5— Ml j— pMnd ;— Mia, THia. 



htmourable note of anperiority ; ouality ; dis- 
cemmei^ {distineuish. 

Difltiactive. dfe-tlngk'-tfv. a, jodicious, able to 
Distfaictiyelv, dls-tfnf k'-tlv-l(^. ) ad. not oonfiis- 
Disdnctly, ^tlngjit^-l^. S edly. 

JMstinctnesB, db^ngkt'-n&.«. clearness, {dain« 
ness. [mark^ honour. 

Distinguish, db-dng'-g^lsh. r. a. to discern, 
Distinguished, dis-tlng'-gwisht. part. a. emi- 
nent, transcendent [represent 
Distort} <!Bs-tdrt'. v. a. to writhe, to twist, mis- 
Distortion, <!Bs-tdr'-di&n. s. grimace; misrep- 
resentation, [make mad. 
Distract, dls-tr&kt'. v. a. to divide, to vex, to 
IMstractedly, dls-tr&k'-t^-I^. ad. madly, fran- 
Uddy. [sion, discord. 
Distraction, db-trftk'-shAn. «. madness.; confu- 
Distrain, dk-trine^. «. a. to seize goods or chat- 
tels. 
IMstndnt, dis-tr&nt'. «. a seizure of goods, &c. 
J^streaSy cjla-lr8a'. o. a. to harass, to make mis- 
erable, [want. 
Distress, dls-trSs'. s. a distraining: misery^ 
Distressed, db-trSs'-sdd. a. miserable, full of 

troable. 
Distribute, d!s-tifiy-&te. v. a. to divide among 
many. [tributing. 

Dtstribution, dGfs-tr^b&'-sbdn. s. the act of dis- 
District, dfs'-tifkt ». a circuit ; region ; province. 
DutnisC, dIs-trAst'. v. a. not to trust, to disbelieve. 
Distrust, db-^rfist'. s. suspicion, loss of confi- 
dence, [rous. 
Dl slr twtft ll. dis-trftst^4ftl. a. apt to distrust ; timo- 
IMsturfo, <S»-tflrb'. v. a. to perplex^ combund, 
iuteiu pt. [sion, tumult. 
Disturbance cBs-t&r'-bAnse.^. perplexity, coniii- 
Disturber, dis-tftr'-bAr. «. a violator of peace. 
Disunion, ^fls-A'-ni-An. s. a separation; dis- 
agreement, [rate firiends. 
Disunite, db-A-nke'. v. a, to divide ; to sepa- 
Disunity. St-ttf-uk^, *. state of actual separa- 
tioa. [off. 
Dimse, dls-Aze'. v. a. to disaccustom, to leave 
Disfooch, dlz-vMtsfa^ v. a. to destroy the cred- 
it of; deny. 
Ditch, StA, «. a moatm ibrtification ; a trench. 
Dither, dh^'-Ar. $, a man who makes ditches. 
DMfed, di'-tld. a. smg ; adapted to imuick. 



Ditto, dU'-i6. s, the afotiesaid, the same repeSc* 

ed. 
Ditty, dh^-t^. #.*a song; a musical poem. 
Diuretick, dl-6-rii'-lk. ) „ „^„^i,;^ .^^ 
Diuretica/, dl-A-i^t'^-kil. \ ^- P«>^«>J^»«W ""»»• 
Diurnal, dl-Ar'-n&l. a. perfcnrming in a day^ 

daily. 
Diurnal. di-fir'-n&I. s. a day-book, a journal. 
Diumally. di-Ar'-n&l-l^. ad. daily, every day, 

day by aay. 
Divan, d^-v&n^«.tbe Ottoman grand, council. 
Divaricate, dl-v&r^-^klite. v. a. to divide into 

two. r<^nions. 

Divarication, di-v&r-^-k4'-sh&n. ». a <uvision of 
Dive, dive. v. n. to sink voluntarily under water ; 

to immerge into any business or science. 
Diver, di'-vflr. ». one who dives ; a water IbwL 
Diverge, d^vilrje'. v. n. to bend fh>mone pmnt 
Divergent, d^v&/-jdnt. a. going further asuii> 

der. [one. 

Divers, dl -v&rz. a. several, sundrv, more than 
Diverse, dl'-vdrse. a. different unlike, opposite. 
Diversification, d^v&*-si-fe-yi'-shftn. «. a 

change, variation. j^varierale. 

Diversify, d^vdr'-s^f I. v. a. to distmguin, to 
Diversion, d^v&r'-shAn. #. a tunung ande 

spent, game. [gation. 

Diversity, d^vdr'-s^-t^. a. dissimilitudej varie* 
Diversly, di'-vdrs-l^. ad. differently, variously. 
Divert, cre-v&t'. v. a. to turn aside ; to cntmlam. 
Divertisement, d^v£r^-t!z-m$nt «. divenion, 

recreation. 
Divest, d^vj^'. v. a. to strip ; to dispossess. 
Divesture, di-v&'-tsh&re. «. the act of potting 

off. 
Dividable, d^vl'-d&-bl. a. separate, diflerent 
Divide, d^vide^ v. to part, separate ; give in 

shares. [in division: 

Dividend, dtv'-^-ddnd. i. a share ; part albtted 
Dividers, d^-vV-dArz. «. a pair of compasses. 
Divination, dlv-^ni'-shAn. a. a foretelling of 

future events. [gness. 

Divine, d^vW. v. to ibretell, to foreknow, to 
Divin^e, d^vine^ a. godlike, heavenly, not hu- 
man, [priest. 
Divine, dfr-vfaie'. a. a minister of the gospel, a 
Diviner, d^vi'-sAr. *, one who yvQC«MMk<&c3»* 

tioa. 



DOG 



108 



DOM 



F4te, fir, f &n, At •r-mk, m2t ^ptne, pb i 



Divinity, d^vlD^-^Hift. «. Uie Deity, the Supreme 
. Beiqr, science <^ divine things; theok)^'. 
. DivisiDie, d^vW-^-bl. a, capable of oeiog 
divided. 

IXvision, d^vlzh'-An. «. the act of dividing; 
partition. 

Divisor, d^-vi'-z&r. s, the number that divides. 

DivcMt^, d^v6ne\ v a. to separate, to ibrce 
asund&r. 

Divorce, d^v6rse'. > «. the legal 

Divorcement, di-v6rse-' tn^nt. { separation 
of husband and wife, disunion. 

Divulge, d^-vAl|e^. v. a. to publish, reveal, pro- 
claim. 

Dizen, dF-zn. v. a. to deck or dress gaudily. 

Dizzardy diz'«zfird. «. a blockhead, a IboL 

Dizzinew, dz'-zi^nds. «. fiddiness. 

JMzz^ diz -zi. a. giddy, ^oughtless. 

Do, cM'. V, to act suiy thing, either good or bad. 
. Docent, dA'^sltaL a. teaching. 

Docility. d6-^'-^ti. s. aptness to be taught. 
Dock, dok. «. a ship-builder's yard; an aeib. 
Dock, d6k. V. a. to cut short ; to lay in a dock. 
Docket, d6k'-lt. «. a direction tied upon goods. 
Dockyard, d6k^-y&rd. t, a yard for navafstores, 

6lc [physick, &.c. 

Doctor, d6k'-t&r. «. a title in divinity, law, 
Doctorship, djyk'-t5r-sblp. #. the highest aca« 

deinical (Wree. 
Doctrinal, dokMr^n&l. a. containing doctrine ; 

pertaininr to the act or means of teaching. 
Doctrine, d6k'-trin. s, precept, maxim, act of 

teadiii^. 
Document, 6&kf'it-vaioL «. a precept, instruc- 

ticm, direction. [struction. 

Documental, ddk-A-mdn'«t&l. a. relating to in- 
Dodecagon, d6-d£k'-&-g&n. «. a figure oTtwelve 

sides. 
Dodse, dftf^e. v.n. to use cr^ : to follow art> 

fijj^ ; to quibble ; to use low shiAs. 
Do<%ery, dod'^Arnfe. «. trick. 
Doe. d6. «. the female of a buck. 
Do^ d6f. V. a. to put oir dress, to strip ; to delay. 
Dof ,dog. s. a domestick animal : a wmp of iron. 
JC^ dV' f' <>• to folkyw slily and indflfelijiabiy. 
Xk^-iiajre^ d^Hiize,*, Ibe dajm in wiudi toe 



dog-star rises and sets wiUi tin aui} tnm 

July 24 to Aueust 28. 
Doge, d6je. «. the chief' magistrate of Yenwa. 
Do^ed, dftg'-gSd. a. sour, nMroae, sottni, 

ghwmy. 
Doggerel, d6g^-grSl. «. despicable vwrs e i * » 

vtlCj mean. 
Doggish, d6g'-gfsh. a. brutal, corridi. 
Dogma, d6g^inJL ». an estalNisiiedpriBGipie; t 

tenet (positive. 

Dogmatical, d6g-mftt'-^-kil. a. aotiioritalive. 
Dogmatism, dftg^-m^-tlun. «. a magislerial at> 

serti6n. Qtr aaserlor. 

Dogmatist, dftsf'-ml-tlst. «. a positive teacher 
DoK-star, d6|g;^st&r. «. a certain star, fram 

which the dog-days derive their appellatioB. 
Doily, M''1A, 9, a smaU napkin used after 

dinner. 
Doings, ddd'-lngz. «. pi. feats, actions ; stirJboMla. 
Doit, dolt s. a small piece of Datdi aaoaey. 
Dole, d61e. s. a share, grie^ misenr. 
Dole, d6le. r. a. to deal, to alstribufe ; to grieve. 
Doleful, d&le'-f 01. a. sorrowful, dismal, a&ded. 
Dolesome, d6le'-s&m. a. melandmlv, gloomy. 
Doll, d6l. s. a little girPs pupjpet or Saby. 
D^lar, d6K-l&r. s. a coin ; 100 cents : a foreign 

coin of different value, fixmi about- 2s. 6i{. to 

4». 6<i. ; a counter. 
Dolorifick, d6l-^riF-lk. a. caustM pain or gritC 
Dolorous. d6F-6-rfis. a. sorrowful^ dolefiU. 
Dolour, a6^-ldr. «. grief, lamentatioB, pain. 
Dolphin, d6P-f1n. s. a sea-fish. 
Dolt^ d6U. s. a heavy, stupid felk>w, athicksiraH. 
Doltish, d6U'-]8h.a. stupid, mean, iMockiab, doH. 
Domain, d6-m&ne^. «. a dominion} enmire: 

estate. [rool; 

Dome, d6me. «. a building; cupola; arched 
Domestick, d6-m^^-tfk. a. belonging to tht 

house : private, not foreign ; intestine. 
Domestick, d6-iD^-t!k.<. a servant, a depMd* 

ant 
Domesticate, d^-mis'-t^klte. o. a. to make 

domestick. [to cwven. 

Dominate, d6m'-^-nlite. r. a. to prevau <ivers 
Domination, d6m-i-n&'-shAn. s. power; doraia 

ion; tyrannv. 
Domineer, dom-^ni^. v. n. to bedor, lo be- 

have witii i na o ten c e } to ad without cooIcbU 



DW 



100 



DOW 



-"^f ndve, dAt, sAi j— ^Abe, tAb, b&ll ^ -AH ; — pAAnd «— 4Aio, this. 



0iimiiilcal,dAHnh-'4-lEl[i.c. denoting the Lord's 

day. 
DoDunioiiy dAnnln'-yftii. « . sovereign antbority ; 

power) lerritory. [dress. 

0oniiiiDy dAm'-^nA. «. a kind of hood or kmg 
DoOf dm, B* a Spanish titJe for a gentleman. 
DooatioQy d6HiA?-shJln. «. a gift, a present^ a 

bounty. [nee. 

Dooati¥e, dfta'-i-dv. «. a gift, a laigeas, a bene- 
Doae, d&a. fni, of the vwb todo. 
Iloiie, d&B. Mfcf]^. a word used to confirm a 

wager. [factor. 

Dooor, dA'-nAr. r. a {^ver, a bestower, a bene- 
DooiBj dAAn. «. a. to judge; to condemn ; to 



Doom, dAAm. $. a judicial sentence ; condemna> 
tioBS fiaal judgement ; ruin ; destiny^ 

Doomsdty, aAAnw'-d4. t, the day of judgement. 

JDoomaday-book, dAAmz'-dk-boAk. «. a book 
made by otdiKiji WilKam the Conqueror, in 
wfaicfa su the estates in England were register- 
ed. 

Door,dAre. «. the gate of a house } a passage* 

Doque^ dAk'-fc. «* a paper containing a war» 



Dorick, dAr'-lc. a. rrialing to an order of ar- 

fhitecHwe which was invented by the Dorians; 

a people of Greece. ^ [cealed. 

DonDMit, dAr'-mlot cr. deepmg \ private, con^ 
Donnlloiy. dAr'Hn^Arx^. t. a room with many 

beds; a Doria]-|rfaGe. 
Dormome. dAr'-mAAse. «. a small animal which 

pamea a large part <^the winter in sleep. 
Dooe, dAie. «. enough cS medicine, &c. vx one 



Dot, dAc «. a small qpot or point in writing, A&c. 
Doteee, d6'-t4(|e. «. imbecility of mind; silly 

Do(|d, dly-tlL a, relating to a portion or dowry. 
Doteldy dA'-llrd. / «. <»e whose age has impair- 
Doter, dA'-lflr. S cd his intellects ; a silly 

lover. [gance, to decay; to wither. 

Dote, dAte. v. «. to bve to excess or extrava- 
Doviue, dAb'-U.o. twofold, twice as much. 
Doable, dAb'-bL «.lo taake twice as much ; to 

aail roond a headlaad ; to fold ; to play tricks. 
Double, diUZ-U. «. a plait or fokl ; a trick, a 



Doubledealer, dAb-M-d^-lAr. $. a deceitfiil, 

subtle person. 
DoubledeaUiig,dAb-bI-di'-]ing. «. dissimilatioii; 

cunning. [dcceitftil. 

Doubleminded, dAb-bl-mkMK-Ad. a. treacherous. 
Doublet, dAb'-bl-^. «. a waistcoat ; a pair ; two. 
Doubletonfued, d&b-bl-tAngd^ a. deceitftil, 

false, holfow. 
Doubloo, dAb-M-AAn'. t. a Spmiish omn. 
Donbly, dAb^^bl-^. cu/t ^th twice the quamhy} 

twice. 
Doubt, dAAt. V. to question, to scruple, to distrust. 
Doubt, dAAt. s. sun>ense, suspicion, difficohy. 
Doubtful,' dAAt'-lAl. a. uncertain, not deter* 

mined. 

Doubtii4^t d*Ai'-fag-li \ ^'.nncertainly. 
Doubtless, dAAt'-lAs. a. and ad, without doobt^ 

or fear. 
Douceur, dAA-^be'. s. a sweetener; a coo* 

ciltating bribe. 
Dough, dA. «. unbaked paste, kneaded flour. 
Doughty, dAA'-ti. a. brave, eminent, iUostriooe 
Doughy. dA'-^. a. soft, not quite baked. 
Douse, oAAse. v. to plunge suddenly into water. 
Dove, dAv. s. a son of piffeon^ a wild pigeon. 

Dovelike, uAv'-llke. a. meek, gentle, harmless. 
Dovetail, dAvMlde. «. a term used b^ johiers. 
Dowager, dAA'^A-jAr. «. a widow with a join- 
ture, [woman. 



Dowdy, dAA'-dA. t. an awkward, ilT 
Dower, dA&'-Ar. > *. a wife's portion; a 
Dowery,dA&'-Ar-^. J widow's jointure ; ei»> 

dowment, gift. Jporttooed 

Dowerlem, dAA'-Ar-lAs. a. without fortune, nn- 
Dowlas, do&'-l&s. «. a kind of coarm, strong 

linen. 
Dowly, dAA'-l^. a. melancholy, sad. 
Down, dAAn. $. a law open plain ; the finest, 

softest feathers; soft wool or hair. 
Down, dAtok.prep. along adescent.—- orf. on the 

ground; into declining reputation. 
Downcast, dAAn'-kAst. a. bent down, dejected, 
Downfiil, dAAn'-f &U. «. ruin, calamity. 
Downhfll, dAAtt'-hB. a. descendlsu^j— %«^ ^^i* 

•cent. • 



DRA 



110 



DRB 



Flue, fi^Tf fall, f&t y-m^f mix ;— pbe, plo ; 



Vofwnnehtf dft&n'-iite. a. open, plain, undis- 

guisecT 
Downright, dd&n'>rlte. ad. plainly, completely. 
Oownrightness^ ddOn'-rlte-n^. t. plainness, 

absence of disguise. [jected. 

Downward, dd&n'-w5rd. a. bending down, de- 
Downward, dd&u'-ur&rd« ) ad. towards the 
Downwards, ddftn'-w&rdz. ) centre ; from a 

higher to a lower situation* [tender. 

Downy, dd&'-n^. a. covered with a nap; soft. 
Dowse, dA&s. s. a slap on the face. — v. a. to 

Strike. 
Doxology, d6k-s6l'-6-ji. «. a form of giving 

glory to God. • 

Doxy, d6k^-8^. a. a loose wench, a prostitute. 
Doze, d6ze. v. to slumber, to stupify, to dull. 
Dozen, dAz'-zn. s. the number oi twelve. 
Dozines^ d6'-2;^o^ t. drowsiness, heaviness. 
Drab. drab. ». a strumpet. 
Drabble, dr&b'-bl. r> a- to make dirty. 
Drachm, dr&m. s. an old Roman coin, the 

eifffath part of an ounce. 
Dran, draf. t, refuse : any thing cast away. 
Draft, dr&ft. s. a bill drawn on another for 

mooev. 
Drag, drag. v. to pull along by force, to trsul. 
Drag, dr&f . s. net or hook, a band cart. 
Draggle, drAg'-gl. v. a. to trail in the dirt. 
JQlragne^ dr^'-ndt s, a net drawn along the 

bottom. [stellation. 




Dragoon, dr&-gddn^. v. a. to force one against 
his wilj. 

Drain, (h:ine. s. a channel to carry off water. 

Drain, drlme. v. to make quite dry, ^o draw off; 

Drake, dr^ke. «. a fowl, the male of the duck. 

Dram, dr&m. s.- in wei^^ht the eighth part of an 
oance ; a flass of spirituous liquor. 

Drama, dri^mli, or drlim^-ni&. s. the action of 
a play; a poem. 

Dramatick,.dr&-m&t'-}k. a. represented by ac- 
tion; theatrical. 

Dramatist, dr&m'-ft^^. t. the amhor of dniip^t- 

ick compositions, a writer of plays^ 
Xhy^fer, drk'-phr. f. one who seui or, deab in 



Drapery, dr4'-p&r-& «. clothwork ; tl 

a picture. 
Drastick, dr&s'-tJk. a. powerful, vigi 
Draught, dr4ft. ». the act of drinJ 

riulity of li^or drunk at once 
wn ; a delineation, or sketch ; ; 

detachment of soldiers; act of pu 

riages ; a sink, a drain. 
Draught, draA. a. used for, or in drai 
Draughts, dr&fts. s. a kind of ulay on 
Draw, dr&w. v. to pull forcibly ; at 

sheath; to represent by picture; tc 

win. 
Drawback, dr&w'-b&k. t. money ]>ai< 
Drawbridge, dr&w'-bridje. «. a bridg 

draw up. 
Drawer, driw'-flr. s. one who draws 
Drawing, dr&V-Ing. $. a delineatioi] 

sentation. 
Drawing-room, dr&w'-lnff-rftdm. s. th 

which company assemble at court. 
Drawl, dr&wl. v. n. to speak slowly 

ishly. 
Dray, drk. *. a carriage used by bren 
Dread, drW. ». great fear, terrour, aw 
Dread, drSd. v. to be iq fear^ to stand 
Dread, drSd. a. great, mighty, awful. 
Dreadful, dr^'-ffil. a. terrible, fright 
Dreadfully, di^'-f 514. ad. terribly, i 
D/eam, (L*6me. 4. thoughts in sleej 

fancy. 
Dream, dr^me. v. to rove in sleep ; 1 
Dreamer, dri'-m&r.. s. one who d 

mope. 

Dreariness, dr^-r^-n^..». gloomines 
Dredge, dr^je. s. an oyster net ; n 

grain. 
Dredee,drddje. v. a. to besprinkle flov 

'whiu^ roasting;- to.caich with a net. 
Dregs, dr^gz. ». the sediment of liquo 
Drench^ dc^ush. o. a. to soak, stee| 

drii)k.. 
Drench».diiSnsh. s. ahorse^s physical 
Dress, drJ^. «. clothes, ornaments, fin< 
Dress, dr^ v. a. to clothe, to deck, 

to cook ; to cover a wound ; to cur 



DRO 



1)1 



DRU 



~n6, mAwy nflr, ii6i ^— i&be, t&b, bAll ^--611 ;— pMnd ^—thm, Tuis. 



Dresser^ drSs^-sAr. «. Iw whodzosses 5 a lutcfaeD 

tal>le. 
Dreasing, dM-daf, «. the act of ckxhing, Slc. 
Dresnng-room, ditsf-dng-Mm. s. a place used 

to dress in. 
Diibble, di%'-bl. v, n. to drop slowly ; slaver. 
DribleL drfb'-l^. s. a small .part of a large sum. 
Drier, arl'-&r. t. that which absorbs m(Nsture. 
Drift, dr^ f. a desigii, tendency ; any things 

driven at random ; a heap, a storm. 
Drift, drift, o. a. to urge along ; to throw into 

heaps. 
Drill, diil. «. an instrument to bore holes with \ 

a small brook ; an ape. — v. to exercise troops. 
Drink, tliink. «. a liquor to be swallowed. 
Drink, drlok. v. Ux swallow liquors, to quench 

thirst. 
Drinkable, di)nk'-4L-bl. a. that may be drunk. 
Drinker, dnnk'-&r. t. one whodrinks ; a drunk- 
ard. 
Drip, drip. V. II. to drop down.— ^. what drops. 
Drif^iing. drl^'-plng. s, the fat that drops from 

meat while it is roasting or baking. 
Drive, drive, o. to force along ; to urge in any 

direction ; to guide a carriage ; to uock in. 
Drivel, driv'-vl. v. n. to slaver, to drop ; to dote. 
DriveI.ddNr'-vl.tf.sljdver> ^itile ; a fool/ an idiot. 
Driveller, dr!v'-vl-&r. 9. a fool, an idiot, a slav- 
erer. 
Driven, drfv^vn. part, otto drine. 
Driver, dri'-v&r. f. one who drives or urges 

on. ■ 
Drizzle, diir'-zl. v^ n. to come or fall in small 

drops. 
Drizzly, drfa'-st-^. a. raininf in small drops. 
Droil,ciroIl. o. n« to work idty, &,c. — s. a orone. 
Qroll, dr&le. «. a force ; a jester, a bufibon. 
DroU, dr6le. v. ». to play the buffoon, to jest. 
Droll, dr6le. a. comical, humorous, merry, 

laughable. 
DroIlerTv dr6'-l&r-^. «. buffoonery, idle jokes. 
Dromeaair^ dr&ai'4-d&-r^. «. a swift kind of 

camel. 
Drone, ftahmb. ». the bee ^idi collects no 

honey, ; an idler, a sluggard 3 a stow hum- 

mii^. 
Drone, drftne^ t>. n, to live^ in idleness, to dream. 
Drooish, dr6'-nlsh. a. idle, sluggish^ 



Drcmishness, dr6'>nlsh-n^ «. laziness^ 
Dnx^, drddp. o. n. to pine away, languish, Aunt. 
Drop, dr6p. «.. a smaJli quantity, oc gk>bule of 

any liquid ; an ear-rin^. 
Drop, drop. v. to let fsUI, to fall in drops ; to 

utter slightly; to cease, to die. 
Droplet, drop'-l^ s. a little drop. [drops. 

Dn^^nng, drftp^-plng. s, that which falls in 
Dropsicsu, drftp'-s^k&I. a. diseased with a 

dropsy. [body. 

Dropsy, dr6p'-8i. «. a collection of wator in tha 
Dross, dr6s. s. the scum of metals ; reftise, dr^. 
Drossy, drAs'-s^. a. full of dross, worthless, fcmL 
Drought, drMt. s. dry weather j thirst. 
Droughty, dr6&^-t^. a. wanting rain ; thirsty ; 

sultry. 
Drove, dr6ve. «. a herd of cattle ; a crowd, a 

tumult. [markeu 

Drover, dri'-vfir. s. one who drives cattle to 
Drown, dr6&n. v. to suffocate in water, to over- 
whelm in water ; to immerge, to deluge. 
Drow^ly, drd&^-au^l^. ad. sleepily, heavily, la> 

zily,^ idly. [nes& 

Drowsiness, dr6&'-z^n^. jw sksepiness, idle- 
Drowsj^, dro&'-z&. a. sleepy, heavy, stupid, 

Drub, drdb. s. a th^p, a knock, a blow. 
Drub, drdb. v. a. to thresh, to beat, to bang. 
Drudge, drddje. vv n. to labour in mean offices^ 
Drudgery, dradje^-Ar-^. a. hard, mean labour. 
Drudgingly, dmdje'-ing-li. ad. laboriously, 

toilsomely. 
Drug, drdg. «^ a medicinal simple 3 a thing of 

litUe value or worth ; a drudge. 
Druggerman, driW-gur-m&n. s. an interpreter 
Dnigeet, dr&g'-gU. s. a slight kind of wooUer. 

stuff [cal drags. 

Dni&;gist, drdg^-glst. «. a person who sells pbysi- 
Dniid, dru^-ld. s. an ancient British priest. 
Drum, drdm. s. an instrument of military mu- 

sick 3 the tympanum of the ear. 
Drum, dr&m. v. n. to beat a dram, to beat 
Drum-major, drfim-m&'-j&r. t. chief drammer 

of a regiment. 
Drummer, drftm'-m&'. « . one who beats a drara. 
Drumstick, dtftin'-stlk. tf. the stick for beating 

adtwv 
Drtuk, dirtuok. a* tntoacateAL^^Ktf^gasa, 



DUL 



112 



DUS 



¥h», fir, filly flt)-Hn^ m^}— pbe, pb: 



Dmnkard, dr&nk'-ftrd. ». one fives to ejBces- 
«ve drinking. [inebriety. 

DninkeimeflB, drAnk'-kn-o^ «. intoxicatiooy 

Dry, drl. a. arid ; not rainy ; Uiinity ; barren. 

Dry. dri. v. to free from DKHSture, to drain. 

Dryly, dii'-l^. ad, coldly, friridly ; oddly. 

DryneaSf dri'-ois. t» wani ofinoMiure. 

Drynurse, dri^-nArse. ». a woman who brings 
op a cfaikl without suckiaf at ibe breast. 

Dual, d6'-Al. a. ezpresMng Uie number two. 

Dub, dflb. V. a. to confer knigbtbood on a per- 
son, [clear. 

Dubious. d&'-bMa. a. doubtfiil, oncerUin, not 

Dubitable, dA'-b^-li-bL a. doubtful, very un- 
certain. 

Ducal, d&'-k&l. a. pertaining to a duke. 

Ducat, dAk'-lu t. a foreign coin. 

Duck, dAk. t. a water fowl, female of the drake ; 
word okT fondnesR. 

Duek. dAk. o. to dive or pkMMe under waler. 

Ducking4tool,dAk'-kIng-«tAAl. «. a stool to duck 
persons in. 

Duck-legged, dAk'-l2gd. a. short-legged. 

Duckling, dAk'-Ung. s. a young dudc» 

Duct,dQKt. s. a passage ; gukuince. 

Ductile, dAk'-t?l. a. flexible, pliable, tractable. 

Ductility, dAk-dK-^^^. «, fleiubUity, con^- 
ance. 

Duction, dAk'-shAn. «. conveyance, leading. 

Dud, dAd. tf. a rag : dudt are okl ckithes. 

DudgeoD, dAd'-jcui. «. a small dagger $ malice, 
iU-wUl. . 

Due, d&. a. owed ; proper, fit, exact, appropri- 
ate. 

Due. dA. f . a debt ; right, just title ; tribute. 

Duel. dA'-fl. ». a fight Between two persons. 

Duellist, dA'-ll-lfst. «. one who fights a duel. 

Duetma, dA-fa'-n&. «. an old goveraaato. 

Duet, dA-^'. s. a song or air in two parts. 

Dug, dAg. t. the pap or toat of a beast. 

Duke, doke. «. the dignity next bek»w a prince. 

Dukedom, dAke'-dAm. «. the possessions, or ti- 
tle of a duke. 

Dulcet, dAI'-s^. a. sweet, luscious, harmonious. 

Dulcify, dAl'.8*-f 1. , i „ « .« 

Dulcoratc, dAl'-kA^iie. J «• «• *<> 
J>uleimer, ddy-t^-mtr, $, m kind of 



Dull, dAl. A. siupkl, sfow, deeded, bhuL 
Dull, dAl. v.a,Ui stupify, to bkint : to sadden. 
DulnesB, dAl'-nts. «. stupidity, inoocililjj dim- 




silenoe. [diiM[. 

Dumpttnc.dAmp'-Ilng. «. a small boilea pad> 
Dumps, mj^mps. $. melancbolv, suHewness. 
Dim, dAn.a. colour between brown and Mack. 
Dtm, dAn. «. a clamorous, troublesome creditor. 
Dtm, dAn. r. a. to press, to ask often for a debt. 
Dunce, dAnse. «. a thicksknU, a doH. 
Dung, dAng. «. soil 3 the excremeol of animalf. 

— «. a. to manure or fatten land with dm^. 
Dungeon, dAn'-jAn. «. a dark prison undei 

ground. 
Dunghill, dAng^-hB. «. a beapof dung $ a mesa 

person. [debts. 

Dunner, dAn'-nAr. $, one enq>k»ycd to get in 
Duodecimo^ dA-Anlds'-^mA. a. a book printed 

in duodecimo has twelve leaves to a sheet. 
Dupe, dApe. v. a, to trick, to cheat. 
Dupe> d^w. 8. a credulous, simfde man. 
Duple, du'-pl. a. double ; one reseated. 
Duplicate, w-pl^ito. «. an exact copy of aoy 

thing. 
Duplicate, dA'-pl^k&to. v. a, to double. 
Duplication, oA-pl^ki'-shAn. «. the act of 

doubling } a fola. 
Duplicity, dA-plls'-^-t^. «. deceit j doubleaesi 

of tongue. 
Durable, dA'-rl-bl. a. hard, firm, lasting. 
Durability, dA-ri-ba'-i-t^. «. the power of hsl- 

iag* [manner. 

Durably, dA^-ri-bl^ ad. in a firm ana lastii^ 
Durance, dA'-rAnse. tf. imprisonnMat; coolisn* 

ance. [time. 

Duration, dA-r4'-shAn. t. continuance, length of 
Durdum, dAr'-dAm. t. a great noise, or uproar. 
Dure, drae. v. n. to last, to continue. 
Duresse, dA-rb'. s. imprisonment ; ronstruN. 
During, dA'-riqg. prvp. for the time of eoaliMK 

ance. 
Durst, dArst. prH. of to dare. 
Dusk, dAsk. a. tending to darioMH^ dHfc* 

eokiured. 



EAR 



113 



EBB 



— ii6, mdve, nAr, n^t ;— tAbe, tdb, bAlI ;— Afl }— pMndj-^in, thm. 



Daskish, d&sk'-Ish. } a. inciinuig to darkness ; 
Dusky) d&sk'4. J ^[ioomy. [grave. 

Dusty dflst. 9. earth dried to a powder; the 
Dustf dfist. V. a. to free or clear rroin dust; to 

qpnnkle with dust ; to clean furniture. 
Dusty, d&s'-ti. a, clouded or covered with dust 



Dutchess, d5tsh'-&.«. the lady of a duke. ' 
Dutchy, d&tdi'-i. s, a territory giving title to 



a 



duke. 



iJwmdle, dwind'-dl. v. n. to slunnl 
Dye, cfl. V. to colour. 
Dying, cflMnf . part, expiringr ; givii 
DynamickSy dl-n&m'-lks. s. the scie 



Duteous, d&'-t^As, or d&'-tshi-(!is. a, obsecnii- 
ous, obedient. [spectful. 

Dutiful, d&^-t^-ffil. a. obedient, reverential, re> 

Dutifully, dA'-ti^-ffll-^. ad. obediently, respect- 
fully. 

Duty, dA'-tfr. «. whatever we are bound by na- 
ture, reason, or law, to perform ; a tax ; ser- 
vice. 

Dwarf^ dwArf. 9. a man bek>w the usual sit6. 

Dwarfish, dwArf -i^. a. k>w, small, little. 

Dwell; dw^l. V. n. to inhabit : to continue long. 

Dwellmg, dwdK-Hng. 9. habitation, place m 
residence. [feeble. 

Dwindle, dwfnd'-dl. v. n. to slurink, to grow 

giving a colour 
i science of me- 
chanical powers. [ment ; sovereignty. 

D3naa8ty, dl'-n&s-ti, or dln'4^te. 9. govem- 
Dysentery, dls'-s^i-t^-i. 9. a looseness, a flux. 
Dyspepsy, dis'-pSp-s^. 9. difficulty of digestion. 

E. . 

ACH, hA. pran, either of two; every one 

ofanynumDer. [ment. 

Eager, ^^r. a. ardent, zealous, keen, vebe- 
Eagerqr,^-gjkr-I^. eui, ardently, hotly, keenly. 
Eagerness, e'-gfir-nSs. 9, earnestness, impetu- 

osily. 
Eagle, ^-gl. 9. a bird of prey. [eagle. 

Eagle-eyed, ^-gl-lde. a. snarp-sighted as an 
Eagle-^ieed, ^-gi-qpMd. 9. swifUiess like an 

eaffle. 
Ea^t, h*-^^. 9. a young eagle. 
Ear. her. 9. the whole organ ^ bearing ; power 

of judging of harmony ; ^ike of com. 
Earl, ^ 9. title of nobility next to a marquis. 
Earldom, ftri'-dfim. «. the seigniory of an earl. 



E 



Earless, ^r'-l^ a. wanting ears. 

Earliness, ^r'-li-nSs. 9, the state of beiqg very 

early. 
Early, ^r'-li. ad. soon, betimes. — a. soon. 
Earimarshal, ^rl-mHr^-fifadl. 9. the officer thai. 

has the chief care of military solemnj^ties. 
Earn, 6ni. v. a. to gain by labour, to obtain. 
Earnest, ftr'-n^. a. anient, zealous, warm, 

eager. [vanced. 

Earnest. ^-nAst. 9. seriousness: money ad- 
Elarnestly, 2r^-n^-l^. ad. warmly, zeafoualy, 

eagerly. 
Ear-ring, Mr^-ilng. 9. an ornament for the ear. 
Earthf^rA^. 9. mould, land ; the terraqpieous 

gk)be. 
Earthen, ^r'-ihn. a. made of earth or clay. 
Elarthly, ^rth'Ah. a. not heavenly, vile, corporeal. 
Earthquake, &tA'-kw^Jce. 9. a tremour of th^ 

earth. 
I^rthwomi, irih'-vfhrm. 9. a worm ; a meai^ 

sordid wretch. [ibul. 

Earthy, ^rtJi'-^. a. consisting of earth ; gross. 
Ear-wax, i^-w&ks. 9, wax that gathers ui the 

ear. 
Ear-wig, ^^-wlg. 9. an insect ; a whisperer. 
Ease, Aze. 9. quiet, rest aAer labour; facility. 
Ease. ^. r. a. to free from pain, relieve, sladKeo. 
Easel, i'-zSl. 9. a painter's frame for canvass. 
Easement, ^ze'-mdnt. 9. assistance, refineshmeoL 
£)asily, ^'-z^-l^. ad. gently, without difficulty. 
Easiness, i'-z^-n&s. 9. readiness ; liberty ^ <piiet. 
East, ^t. 9. the quarter where Uic sun rises. 
Easter, isfesMfir. *. the festival in commemora- 
tion of the resurrection of our Saviour. 
Easterly, Ais'-tfir-l*. a. and ad. towards the east 
Eastern, Ws'-tftrn. a. belonging to the east 

oriental. 
Eastward, ^t'-wArd. ad. towards the east. 
Easy, ^-zk. a. not difficult ; quiet. 
Eat,^te. 1'. to take food, to swalk>w, to consume. 
Eatable, ^-t&-bl. a. that may be eaten. 
Eaten, i'-tn. part, devoured, consumed. 
Eaves, ^vz. 9. the edges of the roof which over> 

hang the house. 
Eavesdrqiper, ivz'-drftp'-pAr. 9. a listener un» 

der iviiidows. 
Ebb, ib. V. n. to flow back to thft «».\ N5> *^^ 
Ebb, &. t. «L ftfiW\ti^\w3*.N» 'iDfe ^^\ - 



EDI 



114 



EFF 



F&le, fftr, f&U, f^i'f^nk, inSt »— pine, pin i 



Eboa, 9b'-^n, >«. a hard, black, valuable 
Ebooy, ^-6^. K wood. 
JSbrielir, k-bt^-^^.. ». drunkeimess, intoxication. 
Ebulliuon, Sb-fll-Qsh'-An. «. act of boiling or 

■ bubbliDf up. 
EccentricKj ek-s^n'-trfk. a. deviating frrnn the 

centre ; irregular, incoherent, anomalous. 
Eccentricity, eK-sdn-trls'-^-t^. «. deviation from 

a centre. [a priest. 

Ecclesiastick, £k-kl^zbi-&8'-t!k. s. a clei^-man, 
Ecclesiastical, ^k-kli-zh^-fts'-t^-k&l. a. relating 

to the church. 
Echo, dk^-k6. ». the reverberation of a sound. 
Eclsircissement, Sk-kllu«'-dz-m^nt. s. an ex- 
planation. 
Eclat, ^-kl^w' s. lustre, splendour, show. [will. 
Eclectick, dk-]£k'-tlk. a. selecting, choosing at 
Eclipse, ^-klips'. 9. an obscuration of the sun, 

moon, &c. from the intervention of some 

other body — v. a. to cloud. 
EcUptick, ^>kllp'-tlk. t, the apparent orbit of the 

earth, so called because eclipses take place 

there. 
Eclogue^ ik'']Ag. s. a pastoral or rural poem. 
Economical, dk-k6-n6m'4-k&l. a. frugal, thriA^-, 

saving. [or frugal. 

Economist, ^-kon'-A-mlst. t. one that is thnfly 
Economize, k-k^n'-d-mlze. v. n. to retrench, to 

•*^® • [of th i ngs. 

£conomy,^-k6n'-^m^. «. fhigality j dispositiou 
Ecstasy, eks'-tft-s^. *. excessive joy, rapture, 

[mg. 



enthusiasm. 




Edge, *dje. *. tlie sharp part of a blade ; a brink. 
Edging, W-jlng. ». a ftinge, an ornamental 

border. [tuse. 

£<dgelefls, edje'-I|8. a, unable to cut, blunt, ob- 
Edgetool, edje'.todl. s. a tool made sharp to cut. 
Edgewise, edje'-wlze. ad. ina direction of the 

edge. 

Edible, Jdj-A-bl. a. fit to be eaten, eatable. 
Edict, *'-«"kt.». a proclamation, an ordmance. 
Edification, M-^-ft-ki'-shftn. *. improvement, 

iDfltruction. 
Edifice. M^-^-fls. «. a building, a fabrick. 
-«^, dtF-i-fi. v.Ato imumci, improve. 



Edile, «'-dile. «. the uUe of a 

Edition, ^-dtsfa'-fln. «. the impressioa oflt boolb 

Editor, £d'-^lfir. «. one who revises, or pn- 
pares any literary work ibr publicaUoo. 

Editorial, Sd^-t&'-r^&l. a. belonging lo the of- 
fice of an editor. ' [up 

Educate, £d'-iA-k&te. v. a. to instroct, to hnag 

Education, 2d-j&-k&'-sh&u. $. the iastructioD ef 
children. 

Educe, k-dhaie^. v. a, to bring out, to extract. 

Eduction, ^6k'-sh&n. «. Uie act of bringing 
into view. 

Eel, Ml. ». a serpentine, slimy fish. 

Efl&ble, df-f&fbi. a. that may be spoken ; ex- 
pressive. 

Efrace, £f-flise'. v. a. to blot out, to destroy. 

Effect, ^f^f ^kt'. 9. event produced ; issue. 

Effect, df-f dkt'. V. a, to bring to pan, to produce^ 

Effective. ^-f£k'-tlv. a. operative, activ-e. 

Effectively, ^-f dk'-tlv-l^. ad. powerfully, with 
eflect. 

Effectless, 2f-f Ikt'-l^. a. without eflfect, useless 

Effectual, df-f^k'-tsh&-lil. a. powerful, effica- 
cious. 

Effectuate, £f-f^k'-tshMte. v. a. to bring to 
pasSj to fulfil. i"^^ 

En&minacy, ^f-f £nV-^-n&-sd. «. unmanly den 

Effeminate, df-fSm'-^n&te. a. womanlsn, ten- 
der. 

Effervescence, 9f-f£r-v^'-sSuse. «. the act of 
growing hot 3 production of heat by intestmt 
motion. 

Efficacious, df-fl&-k&'-shfls. a. productive of ef- 
fects y powerful to produce tne consequeacef 
intended. [effect 




Efficient, £f flsh'-y&it. a. causing or prodociof 

pfTeds. 
Effigy, df-f^-j^. 9. represeotatimi in paint- 
ing, 4&c. [of flowers 
Efflorescence, ^f-fl^r&s'-sSnse. 9. productkM 
Efflorescent, df''fl6-rSs'-s§Qt. a, shooting out o< 
flowers. [of. 
Effluent, ^f-flA-^nt. a. flowing from, issuing col 
Effluvia, df-fld'-vM. «. those small parSdsft 
which are conttQually flyiogoff fiiom aU bodies 



115 



ELE 



— B&y mftv*, oAr, 



Efflux, ^-AAks'. «. N. lo flow. 

Efflux, If -A&ka. «. M cffiMw. 

EflSirt, if-tbn. «. a tlrmie, a ilroac exertioa. 

Effrontery, MAa'-tlr^tf. imimdeiiGe, boU- 



I, tAb, bAU }-^ S— pUpd h-^C^» THu- 



. f^Meadoar. 

Effulgence, If-f&r-jliiae. «. lustre, bricfaUKM, 
Efflilgeot, «<^AI'.jlnU «. •hinii^, bngb^ hi- 
roiiMNML (f'*^* 

EffuM, H4tkmf. «. a. lo poor out ; to ipul ; to 
Kfftiiwn, iM^-cbftn. «. the act of pourutflrout; 

waite. 

Egg, Ig. t. that which is laid by feathered aoi- 

mab and various kinds of insects, ^. from 

which their young are produced. 

E^, h^. V, a. to incite, to instigate, to spur on. 

Elglantine, Ig'-Ua-tla. c a qweiet or rose; 

sweetbrier. [dation. 

Egotism, ^'-g6-t1zm. a. frequent self-commen- 

ESotbt, ^HT^-tist. «. one who talks much of 

himself. [self. 

Egotize, ^•fpA-tlztt. n. N. to talk much of one's 

Egregious, ^-gr^-j^fts. a. remarkable, emi- 

nendv bad, [sbaniefiilly. 

EgregKHisly, ^^gr^^ji-As-li. cd. eminently; 

^Jlgreasj ^-grls. >«. the act of going 

Agression, i-grSsh'-An. ) out of any fdaoe ; 

^parture, 

ight, kyi. a. seven and one. 
gfateen, k\''\kihL a. ten and ei|fht vmiied. 
ghtfirfd, &yt'-f&ld. a. eight times the num- 
ler, Ice, 

^UiIy, kylk'Ak. ad. in the eighth place. 

tier, e-TuAr. pron, cme or tm other. 

;ul«te, ^j&k^A-Uiie. v. a. to throw out, to 

oot out. [prajrer. 

<ulation, i-jftknA-l^'-shAn. t, a sliort fervent 

ulatory, e-jlk'.A-14-tAr-l. a. hasty; fer- 

ift; darted out. fibrth. 

f l<jlkt'. o. a. to throw out, expel, cast 

on, l-jIk'-sbAn. «. act of eastiag out, ex- 

lent, ^jlkt'-mlnt. s. a leffal writ, com- 

Kng'the tenant vwoi^ully holding boguses, 

. £c. to restore possession lo the owner. 

a, ld-jA-l4'<«hAn. «. a lamentatioq, an 

Eel(, Ike. r. a, to protract ; to supply. 
^ ad, abo, likewise, besides, moraover. 



Elaborate, l-Ub'.A-riua, a. iaiilied withgraiil 

labour and exactness, deeply studied. 
Elaboratelv, l-lAb'^^Hile-ll* orf. labdriowlj, 

with miN3i stu^y, 
EHance, A-linse'. v. n, to throw out, to dart eat. 
Eliqise, l-Mpse'. o. n. lo pass away. In clido 

aws^. [ing. 

Elastick, l-l&s'-tlk. a. springing back, recover- 
Elastidty.l-ttt-db'^l. «. the quality in bodies 

by whia, on being boi^t or compressed, they 

sprii^ back and make eflKxls to resume their 

origiaal tbmi and tension. 
Elate, Mte'. a. flushed with success; haiu;faty. 
Elate, l-liite'. v. a. to puff up, to exaU, to 

heighten. [elates. 

Elater, l-l4MAr. «, one wlw, or that which, 
Elation, l-l4'-shAn. s. haughtiness, great pride. 
Elbow, H^-bA. 9, the ben£ng of the arm ; an 

angle. 
Elbow^.hair, H-bA-tsh^re'. s. achmr with arms. 
Ekler, ll'-dAr* «• e^iceeding another in years. 
Elder. ll'nlAr. t. the name of a well known tree. 
Elderly, ll^-dAr-ll. a. somewhat in years, rather 

old. 
EUders, H'-dArz. s. ancient rulers; ancestors. 
Eldership, H'-dAr-shlp. «. seniority; primogeni* 

tare. 
Eldest, iK-dlst. a. the oldest, the first bom. 
Elect, l-Hkt'. e. a. to choose for any office. 
Elect, l-llkt^ ftaii, a. chosen, preferred. 
Election, e-Uk'-sbAn. s. the act or power of, 

choosing. 
Elective, l-Uk'-tlv. a, exerting the power of 

Elector, l-lAk'4Ar. s. he that has a vote in the 
election of any officer ; a prince who has a 
vote iu the dioice of the Qennan emperaur. 

Electoral, l-llk'TtA-ral. a. of or belonging to an 

clectoiv , , , 

Electorate, l-lek'-tA-rtUe. «; the temtory. Ice. 
of an elector. 

Electro, l-llk'-tAr« s. am^ ; a mixed metal. 

Electrical, l-llkMrl-k&l. a. having the power of 
Brodudng aleclricity. 

Electrieity, l-llk-W-l-tl. t. thai proper^ in 
bodies whereby, when rubbed, they attracter 
rapri Vgbl bodMS, emit flame, and prodnoa 
wigular and ^xicaocdiawi^'ii""*"** 



F*lg, rtr, rtll, Tit t—mt, mh j— pine, pin j- 



Becluary, t-l*k-biii-»r-t. i. 



dcur. 
Elegaot, fl'-A-E^nL a. beBUiiful, pluming, neiil. 
EJegBDlly, i\Q~giol-\i. ad. in b )jlGainw man- 

£legi^l^'»l^|l'4k. a. U!«d ]n elceja; tor- 
Elecf , »l'4-i«. 1. ■ mouraAil, pUhelick poeiin ; 

£lemi?nt, ^l'-i-ni?a[. i. conBiiincnl principle or 
any thing ; the Knir elemeMs ara earih, fire, 
air, waier ^ proper habitaliQUr ikc- of any 

£IenientpJ, ^t-^raln'-tAt. a. produced by ele- 

£]eineiitarj, #l'4-nWb]'<l4r^, a, not rompwnd- 



Elevare, **'■* 



L, il4-vi'-!hAi 



iDexslli dif^iiy. 



Eleven, f-l^v'-vn. a. Len and one. 
Mr, Sir. >. a rai>7, a waitdeHne spiril, B demoa. 
Elicil, t-niZ-iUl. It. 0. 10 itrlke uul, la felirh du(. 
EUdC, MIs'-ih. a. bmiighi iaio aM. [lo anJoa. 
ElidUdon, ^-Ik-Btli'-BhAn. i. Uie will eiciied 
Elide, J^-lldf'. r. o. ui desbvy or danh io piens. 
Eligible, i\'-t-^-bl. 41. fii U> be chosen ; prelkra- 
ble. [doon ; n^ecJ, 

Eliminate, *-llni'-*-ni(e. <: a. 10 lum oui of 
ElimiikBtion, ^-^m-^nL'-shiVi 



i.tiiEi 



[lion 
rt of mlliiig oR'; npBrH 



Eliilr, i- 

esHflce of nay diing } a medicine, a cordial. 
EUi.SIk. i.alarge wiRI animal of the slag kind. 
Ell, «l. I. B mEBsure of one yard and b quaner. 
MlipaLt, «-V-sls. *. an oi^l GgitrK) adefoci, 

EmpticBl,«l-l1u'-li-kl].a.lbrniedlibean c]lip»s. 
Elnl,J!lip.>.-tliensn«ofBlBlllree. [Dfipoech, 
Elocution, Sl-d-k^ibila. >. ebquence, imnev 
EiKiirive, ffl'-UiA-lI>. a. liBvinE Iha power of 



EloEe, i<l'-i<tie. 
ilSgy, yi'-lA-}*. ^ 



Elope, t-lApe'. K, n. lonin Bwav) la ^llcom 
frem couBnemenl \ 10 gooff cfandeflliiwlj. 



Eloquence, Sl'^A-kw^iue. 1. ipeakiqg wiih flo- 

(incy and efegnn™. [OfSlorj 

Enoqural, ir-A-ku4nii a. having Ihe power of 

Else, Ase. jmn. other ; D» bwidiM. — ad. oiher- 



EluddBl^i, UA.)Mt-diao. (. an eiplanatioi 
Eluad^la?°'A-IA'4i-di-iar. t. an erplaiaer,, 

EludeTwid^,' 



Elude, *-lfl€tcJ, B. a. 10 mcepe by nn 
Eludible, ^-l&'-d^4)1. a. llial may be dli 
Elu^n^^W-thAa. f. anifict, enape 1 



IS"' > 



Elynuni,Mzh'4-Aii>.>.inlhelipalbeDinjibnl- 
acrv, Ihe place appoimed far ihe hhiIi of ihc 
viiiuoui Bfler deslh ; say pleaunl place. 

Emaciare, t-mli'-ih^ie. e. to Ion fleih; id 

Emaculation, ^-ailk-A-lL'.ihlkD. >. tha aetoi 

cleKiDg any Ihin^ linn spou or loalneaa. 
Emanan^ ^m'-ft-nam. a. fiowiog Itom, iBnia^ 

EinanalioD, (m-ml-Dli'-ahAn. >. ih« ad of ihi- 

ingor flowing frotn any oilier >ubmBiice; Ibgt 

wbichflowi. [otbir. 

Emanatlve, fm'4ii-l-i)v. a. inning frnni an- 

Emancipate, i-in(in''>^pile. v. n. lo tree fivo 

Emancipation, ^-mSn-iJ-pii'-shAn. i. a delinr- 
ancelronislaveiy orferriiude; renoratioau 



SMB 



117 



£M0 






—06, mftve, B6r, u6t}-4Abe, tAb, bAU $— All ;— pdAad )-iC^, tbm. 



a, hn4Am', o. a. to impni^iHtia a bodly 
■remalicks, that it may mist piilraiae> 

Batk>a{ &n-b&r-k4'-thflii. «. a putdn^ or 
; OB shipboard ; eng^gin^ in any afianr. 
gOy dm-b&r'-g6. «. a (m^ibitkHi to tail. 
t, dm-b&rk'. v. to go oa ahipboard; to 

raae, ^m-b&r'-r&s. v. a. to perplex, fo di»> 

[ty, trouble. 
rBnment, ^ohMr'-rls-iiiiiit a, perplezi* 
ij im-b^se'. V. a. to vitiale, aef^rade; 
r. 

lador, £m-blb'-8&-d&r. f . one aeiit on a 
rk 



lage, dm"-b&s-8lLJe. > «. a paUkk mes- 

le, dm-bAt'-tl. «.a. to range in order of 
u 

iaii, ^m-b£lM7sh. v. a, to adoni,to beautify, 
iaher, ^m-bdl'>lish-Ar. a. one who em« 
bes. [decoration, 

idiment. ^m-b^-llsh-mdnt «. ornament, 
I, ^m'-bSrz. s, hot cinders or ashes, 
•week, dm'-b&r-wMk. s, one of the lour 
DS of the >rear appropriated by the church 
[dove divine favour on the ordinaiion of 
ten, performed at these seasons, 
Ele, horb^z''!}, V. a. to steal privatdy ; 
itB. [plyini* of a trust, 

zlement. Sm-b^'-zl-m^nt s. a misap- 
le, hn'bikze'. «. a. to blazon, to adorn, 
BOO, din-bl4'-zn. v, a, to adom with eo- 
armorial; to set off pompously; to 

B, im'-bl2m. tf. a moral device i a repce- 

lioB ; an allunve jMCture. 

naikal, ^-bl^in&t'-^k&l. a. allusive, 

emblems. [sively. 

natically, £m-bl^m&t'-^k&l-l^ oa. allu- 

I, im-bds'. o. a. to engrave with reliefer 

' work ; to eadose. 

ment, dm-bfta^-mSnt, «. relief^ rising 

» 

rel, ^-bA&'-ti. V, a, to take out the en- 

se, 2m4>r4se'. v, a. to bold feadly in the 
) 10 eomjanw^ $9 elml9m^ 



loM feadly in ( 



Embraoe, hat-brkaef. a, a daap $ ibod ptcMire. 
Embraaura, 2ai4iv4-zh<ire'. a, a battlemefit) an 

aperture m fortifications ibr cannoa. 
EmDrocate, &n'-bi^k4te. n. a. to foment a part 
diaeased. [a blion. 

Embrocatioa, £m-br6-ki,'-shAa. a. a fomentation, 
Elmbroider, dm-brd^-d&r. o. a. to adom with 
figure-work. [broiden. 

EmDroiderer, im-brd^-dArbftr. a. one who em- 
Embroidery, dm-brU'-d&r-i.i. validated 
needle-work. [diMract 

Embroil, $m-br5?i'. «. a. to disturb, confiise, 
EmbrYP. £m'-br^. a. the chiki in tha woaab be- 
fore It has perfect shape ; any Ihiqg nafiiwriwid. 
Emendatkm, dm-^n^'-shfin. «.a eocradioo, 

an alteration. 
Emerald, Snu^-i^-r&ld. a, a green preeiooi alone. 
Emerge, ^-mdije'. v. n. to riae out of $ to issue 

from. 
EmerKency,^m2r''jftD-fli. t . a rising out of; any 

sud&n occasion, or unexpected casualty. 
Emersent, ^aaSr^vj&it. a. rising into view; 

sudden. • 

Emersion, ^m&r'-ah&a, a, act of risiiur into view 
again. [diamond. 

Emmery, dni'-dr-^. a, an iroa ore; a glazier's 
Emetick, ^mdtMk. a. provoking vomits^— <t. a 
vomit. [place.—*, one who emigrates. 

Emigrant, &n'-^gr&nt. a. going fimn piTaoe to 
Emigrate, im/v^giAte, v. n. to move from place 
to place. [habitatioa. 

EmigraticHij dm-^gr&'-sh&n. a. a chai^ d 
Eminence, ^m'-^n^nse. a. loftiness aummit; 
a part rising above the rest; a conspicuona 
situation ; distinction; a title given to cardi- 
nals, [spicooas. 
Eminent. Am^-^nftnt. a. high, dignified, con- 
Eminently, &n'-^^4idntp|i ad, conspicuously, 
hijghly. [Turisa. 
Emir, ^«mflr. a. a Utle of dignity among the 
Emissary, im'-fs-s&r-r& a a spy, a secret agent. 
Emiasioa, ^mlifa'-An. «. act of throwing or 



shooting out. 
Emit, ^mli^ v. a. to send forth, to diaehaige. 
Emmet, W-mlt. «. an ant, a jMsmira. 
Emollient, A-ni&l^-v%0luoL,«Ana^ 



EMU 



116 



fiiro 



-SI. 



Flilt, fir, flMyillj-Hnft, mil }— pine, pin;— 



fimohunentv ^fli6F-A-m^ s, pn&i, adrwifage. 
EmodoDy ^fBubf-ikAn. 9, dmrtwuoe of nuid} 

vebemence oTpMnon. 
Empale, hn-^pkM, v, a, foemiom, to fenee with 

pales) to put to death by fixing on a Hake. 
Emponiiel, ^-pAn^-nll. v. a. to iwear, Ice. a 

jury. [ferenoe. 

Emparlance, dm-iAr'-l&nie.«. a pctHioD, a con- 
£!mperaur, M^pcr^, «*. a noaarch mperkmr 

to a kin|r. 
Emphasis, hn'-fii-Jk. s, a remaricable ftfeai 

laid on a word or aentence» 

Em^*^. £;^llt Jk4l. ( *• ^*^'^^- 
Emphatically, im^&t'-^-kil-^ ad, strongly, 
forcibly. [maiKL 

Emphv, ^'-phv. t. imperial power; com- 
Empuick, ^'-p^-Hk, or im-plr'-ik^ «. a pre- 
tended physician, a ouack. 
Empiricism, ^-ph^-Mzm. s. dependence on 
experience, without the rulet of art ; quackery. 
Emplead, dm-plMe'^ v. ib to indict, to preler a 

charge. 
Empk^, ^.m-p]dk^. n, a. to keep at wcurk ; to use. 
Emj^iofyf im-pid^'. >«. business; of- 

Emiikymentfhn'-fAA^'iaknt, > fice, or post 
or business. [work. 

Employer, dm-pl^-5r. «.- one who sets others to 
Emporium, dm-p6'-r^Am. ». a place of mer- 
chandise, a mart ; a commercial dty. 
Empmrerish, dm-pov'-dr-lsh. v. a. to make poor, 
to exhaust. [able. 

Empower, #m-pdA'«&r« «. a. to authorize, to en- 
Empress, ftn'-pr^ s, the wife of an emperour; 

the female sovereigii of an emfMre. 
Empriae, dm-pHse'. t, an attempt of danger. 
Emptiness, ^-t^fe-n^. s. a void space, vacuity; 

want of substance, want of knowledge. 
Empty, ^m'-\k. a. not fiill ; unfurnished. 
Empurple, im-pAr'-pl. v, a. lo make of a purple 
cokwr. fenly. 

Empyreal, envp1r'-^-&l. a, refined, aerial, heav- 
Empyrean, £m-pl-r^-ftn, ordm-pir'-4-4n. i. the 
highest heaven, where the pure elemental 
£r» is supposed to tubtiit. 
Rm u i a te, im^-6'lksm. A A %o rival; to tmitaie. 
^mulatiop, Sm-i-Ui'^Ma. s. rivalry; eavy^ 



Emuhitive,#ai'-64Mv. a. i 
Ete m l a lor, fc a' - A - l fc- t flr. «. a rival, a eoa y e ti tor 
Emulge, ^mA|}e'. v. a. to milk out ; draw. 
Bmulfe&t, ^niAy<j&it a. milkii^ or drainiir 

oM. [exedl 

Elmolous, ^'-A-Mf. a. rivallinr, demos le 
EmuMon, ^m&F-flh&a. «. an ofly, lubricatiqg 

medicine. [power. 

Enable, fa-k'-bl. v. «. to HHike 'able, to en 
Enact. &Hlkt^ o. a. to decree, estaUtsli. 
Enacttve, ft^Ak'-tfv. a. having power to estab- 



lish or decree^ 
Enactment, ^n-ikt'-m&it. t. the act of decree- 
ing or establishiaf^i 
EInamel, in-&m'-^. t>. a. to inlay, variegate with 

coloars. [ling, 

Enamel. in-4m'-il. «. soostanoe used in esamM- 
Enamelier, ^B-Afly-^MAr. #; one who enamels 

or inlays. 
Enamour, te4m'-Ar. «. a. to inspire with love. 
Encage> &i-k4je'. v. a. to coop op, to confine in 

a cage. fcamp. 

Encamp, ^-kAmp'. v, to pilch tents, to tbnn a 
Encampment, An-kAmp^-mAnt. « . tents pitched 

in oraer. 
Encase^ An-kAse'. v. a. to enclose as in a case. 
EIncha(e, An-tshiJe'. v. a. to enrage, inrilale, 

provoke. 
Enchain, An-triiAne'. e. a* to ftuten with a chain* 
Enchant, An-tshAnl^ v. a. to bewitch, to delight 

hiffhly* [cerer. 

Encnanter, An-tshAn'-tAr. «* a magician, a sor- 
E^chantment, An-tsh&nt'-mAnt. 9. nftagical 

charms, spells; irresistible influence; nigh 

delight 
EncliantretK, An-tshAn'*trAs. «. a sorceress; a 

woman of extreme beauty or eicellence. 
Enchase, An-tshAse'. e. a. to infix; set in nild ; 

to adorn. fyoNime. 

Enchiridion, An-kA-iW-A-An. «. a small pocket 
Encircle, An^sAr'-kl. v. a. to sorroood, to ewira^ 

to enclose in a ring or cirde. [in. 

Enclose, An-klAce'. o. a. to surround : to fenee 
Enclosure, An-klA'-zhAre. «. ground enclosed 

orienced in. 
Encomium, An-kA'-mA-Am. «. a pa a e gyiid t, 

p»wse,etofy. ^, . ^ 
iEnirwapMi, W^>M8>^^»eu<n 



sm) 



lid 



EN6 



— n6, mSve, nflr, n^t ; — tAbe> t&b, bAll ; — AH (-^pAAnd j — ituUf this. 



iAmuX hi, Cd surround j to contain, to include, to 
environ. 
Enoofei diigi>k6re'. ad. ag^ain, onoe more. 
Encoiloter, iA-kitxfAm. s. a duel, .a battle; 

sudden meeting: ; enng^ment 
Enooimter, in-koaA'-CAr. c. to fight, to attack; 
to meet. [boMen. 

Eiiooiinige,^a-kfir'-rf(fi. v. a. to animate, to im- 
Eooouragement, du-kor'-ilc^e-mSnt. t, incite- 
ment, support. \by stealth. 
Encroach, £n-kr6tsh^ tn n. to invade ; advance 
Encroachment, ^n-kf&tsfa'-mSnt «. an unlaw- 
ful intrunon. [barrass. 
Encumber, dn-klW-b&r. n. a. to ck^, to em- 
Encumbrance, £n-k&m'-br4nse. ». an impedi- 
ment, a ck>g. [circle of sciences. 
Enc^clopeAa, £u-8i-kl6-p^-d^-&. s. complete 
End, ^na. s. a design, point, conclusion ; death. 

— V. to conclude, stop, close. 

Endanger, du-dlui^-ji!br. v, a. to bring into peril, 

hazard. [ed. 

Endear, 2n-d^^. r. a. to render dear, or belov- 

Endearment, dn-d^r'^mSnt. s. the cause and 

state of love. 
Endeavour, ^o-d^v'-ftr. s. a labour for some end. 
Endeavour, ^n-d^'-flr. v. to strive, attempt. 
Endendcal, dn-d^m^H^k&l. ) a, peculiar to a 
Endendck, dn-ddmMk. > country or place, 
as applied to general diseases. 

Endite, 5^^ ( cnme; to compose; to 
write, to draw np. 

Endictment,dn-dlte'-mdnt ». a legal accusative 
dedaration. 

Ending, dnd'-fng.pare. finishing. — s. the end. 

Endive, Sn'-<flv. s. a common salad herb; rac- 
cory. [cessant. 

Endles, £nd^-l&. a., without end, infinite, in- 

Endone, ^n-dArse*. n, a. to superscribe ; to ac- 
cept a bin. 

fiDdntement, An-dArse'-mAnt. «. superscription ; 
•ceeplanee. [due. 

Endow, Sn-ddA\ v. a. to give a portion ; to en- 

Endower, &>dM'-Ar. d. a. to endow. 

Endowment, An-dM'-mAni. s. weahh given ; a 
■aliiral or acquired accomplishment 

Endue, An-dA'. «. cu to supply with graM) to 



Endurance, AnKl^-r&nse. «. continuance, ml- 

ferance. 
Endure, ^n-d&re'^ tK to bear, sustain i brook ; 

last. (ponent. 

Enemy, ^n^-^m^ «. a foe, an adversely, an o|>- 
Energetick, Aa-Ar-jAtMk. a. forcible, sliXMig, «c- 

tive. 
Energicalp ^ndr'-j^k&l. a, vigorous, active. 
Energy, to'-Ar-ji..t. power> force, efficacy. 
Enervate, ^nAr'-v&ie. ^ v. a. to weaken; to 
Enerve, (ft-nArve^. ) crush. 
Enfeeble, dn-i^-bl. v. a, to weaken, to render 

feebte. [sions. 

EnfefilB^ dn-f^P. v. a. to invest with poi 
Enfibide, An-I^l^de'. s. a straight passage. 

a. to pierce in a straig^u line. 
Enforce, An-torse^% v. to force, to strengthen; 

to urge. (igenoe. 

finforccment, An-fftrse'-m^nt. s. compulsion, ex- 
Elnfranchise, An-fir&n'-tslJz. v. a. to make free, 

to liberate. 
Enfranchisement, dn-fi4n'-ish}z^m£nt.«. the act 

of making free; release from slavery or 

prison, 
fingage, An-g&je'. «. to embark in an afiair^ to 

induce : to wm bv pleasing means; to bmd; 

to employ ; to fight^ to encounter. 
Engagement, du-g4je'-mdot. s. an obligation, 

a opud; employment of the attention ; a oattle. 
Engender, dn-j^n'-ddr. o. a. to beget ; produce. 
Engine, AnMln. ». ssiy machine : an agent. 
EIngineer, In-j^-n^^. «. one who manages en* 

gines, or directs the artillery of an army. 
Engird, 2n-gftrd'. r. a, to encircle, to surround. 
English, Ing'-gllsh. eu any thing belonging to 

Sigland. 
Englut, ^n-gl^t^ o. a. to swallow up. 



Engorge, dn-g6ije^ u. to swalfow^ to gorge. 
Engrain, So-grane'. n. a. to die oeep, to die in 

g^in. 
fingrapple, 9n-gr&p'-pl. n. n. to ck>9e with ; to 

contend with. [copper, Sec, 

Ekigrave, ^n-gr&ve'. v. a. to cut cfaaraeters on 
Ekigraver, An^gr^'-vAr. «. one who engraves. 
Engravii^, An-grii'-v2ng. «. a picture engraved 
Engros8,dn-gr6se^ v. a. to purchase or monoji^ 

& the wMe ^ %w^ ocMBaMoie^^., '^'^Cb^S 

uiadv«aeediei^ce> ^ ^»j« ^al^^wKH^^»« 



ENS 



120 



ENT 



Fhit, fftr, fill, fit;— mi, mky-^at, pin; 



£nhttice,^ii-haiise^. «. a. to raise tli« price ; to 

raise in esteem ; to lift up ; to aggravate. 
Xnigma, k^g'-nA, s. a riddle, an obKwie 
o a e rti on. [ful. 

Eni^atical^ii-ig-m&t'-i-k&l. a. obscure, doubt- 
JGdjoid, ht-iblof. V. 0. to direct, to order, to pre- 
'ic^'ie. [commaiid. 

Kii](iUiinent, hh^Sbl-rxAoA, t. a yirectioox a 
Knjuy, hi-yty. v. a. to obtain pqssession of ; to 

picMse 'j to exhilarate ; to delight in. 
£iHoyment, dn-jd^-m&it. s. happiness, fruition, 
pleasure. [flame. 

Enkindle; dn-k!n'-dl. v. a. to set on fire, to in- 
Knlarge,&i-I&ije'. v. to increase; to e:|^patiate. 
I£nlai^ement, ftirliije'^ndnt. «. an increase, a 
release. * [stryct. 

Enlighten, ^H^-tn. «. a. to illuminate, to in- 
JE^liven, dn-H'-vn. v. a. to make lively, to ani- 
mate, [will. 
JEpmity, ^n^-m^ti. «. malevolence, malice, ill 
Ennoble, dn-n6'-bl. v. a. to dignify, to elevate. 

fnnui, 6n-w^. s. wearisomeness, disgyst. 
nodation, <^n-6-dV-shAn. «. the act m untying 

a knot. [villany. 

Enormity, ^ndr^-m^ti. «. great wickedness. 
Enormous, i-ndr^-m&s. a. irregular, dismdered 

wicked in a high degree ; very, large, out ol 

rule. [ure. 

Enormously, ^nAr'-mfts-li. ad, beyond meas- 
Enou^, ^nflP. a. suific^nt. — «. a sufficiency. 
Enrage, ^n•r^e^ r. a. to irritate, to provoke. 
Enrapture, «i-r&p^-tsh6re. v. a. to transport 

witn pleasure. 
Enrich, &i-r}tsh^ v. a. to make rich; to fertilize. 
Enrobe; dn-r^be^. v. a. to dress, to ckHhe. 
Enrol, dn-r6le'. o. a. to register, to record, tp 

inwrap. [ord. 

Enndment, £n-r&l'-mdnt. a. a reg^er, a rec- 
Ens, ^nz. s. any being, or existence. 
Ensafe, ^n-s&fe^ v. a. to render safe. 
Ensample. ^s&m^-pl. s, an example, a pattern. 
Enscheduie, dn-sdd'-j&le. v. a. to insert in fi 

schedule. [teriae« 

Ensear. ^sire'. w. a. tp slq> with fire }~ to cau- 
Enshield, ^n-shiW. ii.«. to cover; to defend, 

&9pn»lect. 
'^^™^-f ^o-Mm^, n <r. Ip pranrve «9 ft holy 



Ensign, ^n^-dne. «. a flag or standard of a re;gi- 
meni ; the officer who carries it ; a skpoaL 

Enslave,) ^i-sl^ve'. v. a. to deprive oTliEerty. 

£Da]stve^le|lt, dn-sl&ve'>m&M^ «. state of sla> 
very, bondage. 

Enaparer, ln'«uiiu«'-fir. t. one who ensnares. 

Ensue; ^jahbA^. v. to follow, to pursue; to suc- 
ceed^ fhazard. 

Ensurance, ^i-sb&'-riose. «. exemption from 

Ensure^ ^-sh&re'. c. a. to asoertau; to in- 
demnify. 

Entablature, Sn-t&b'-UUtshAre. ^«. the arcfai- 

f^tablement, ^n-l&'-bl-mSnt. ) trave, frieze, 
apd cornice of a pillar. 

Entail, ^i-i^le'. «. an estate settled with regard 
to its descent ; engraver's work. 

Entail, dn-tiile'. v. a. to seule an estate so that 
it cannot be bequeathed at pleasure by any 
subsequent poss^sor. 

f^tangle, dn-t&ug^-gl. v. a. to twist, to puzzle, 
to ensnare. 

E^ter, en'-t&r. v, to go or cc^ne into, to set down 
in writing; to be engaged in; to be initial- 
ed in. [entrance. 
9, Entering, fta'-tSr-Ing. t. a passage into a place, 
I : Enterlace, Sn-t&r-litie'. c. a. to intermix ; to in 
/ terweave. [a treaty. 

Enterparlance. dn-tdr-p&r'-lftnse. a, mutuaJ talk ; 

Enteiprise, In^-tdr-prlze. «. a hazardgus under* 
taking. 

Entertain, ^n-tdr-tiuite'. v. a. to talk with; to 
treat at table; tp amuse; to l^ter in the 
mind. 

Entertainment, £n-t^r-tlne'-mdnt. «. treatment 
at the table; hoq[Mtable reception; annise* 
ment ; dramatick performance ; conversation. 

Enthrone, &i-</ir6ne^ v. a. to set on a throne, 
tofxall. fnation, 

Enthusiasm, en-t^u^-zh^azm. «. beat pf imagi- 

Enthusiast, 2n-^&'-^h64st k. one A a hot, 
credykHis imagination ; mw ii^ thinks him* 
self inspired ; one greatly fcmd of any thing. 
Enthusiastick, dn-lA^'-ahi^b'-tik. a. over-aeaW 

ous in any thing. 
Entice, £&4lse\ v. a. to aSore, to attract, to iiw 
i-ite. [bait. 

Entieement, i»4W-iiinct. «. an alhireiiieai, a 



EPA 



121 



£PI 



— 06, nAve, oAr, n6tj — t6be, t&b, bAlIj— Ml; — pMod;— ^in, tbis. 



£atire]y, hk-ike'-iL ad, completely, fully, 
wboUy. 

JEntitle, ^tl'-tl. n. a. to give a title or right to. 

Kntity, dn'-t^-t^. s. a real being, real existence. 

£atomb, lst-\Adm', v. a, to put in a tombito 
buryr. 

£atomo1o^y &i-t6-m^'-^j^. s, the natural his- 
tory of insects. 

ElntrailSy ^n'-tiUz. s. the intestines, the bowels. 

Eatrammel, 2n-tr&m'-mdl. v. a. to catch, to en- 
tang^, to trammel. 

Eotrance, dn'-tr&nse. s, a passage ; the act of 
enterii^. 

Entrance, ^n-tr&nse'. v. a. to put into a trance. 

Entrap, Sn-tr&p'. v. a. to insnare, to take ad- 
vantage of. [portune. 

Eatreat, ^-tr^. v. lo be^ earnestly, to im- 

Entreaty, ^o-tr&'-t^. s. a petition, solicitation. 

Entry) en'-tr^. s. the act of entrauce 3 a passage. 

Eotwinement, Sn-twine'-mdnt. s. union, con- 
junction. 

Eaumerate, £-n&'-mi-rite. v. a. to reckon up 
singly. [counting over. 

Enumeration, ^n&-m^r&.'-sh&n. s. the act of 

Enunciate, ^nAn'-shi-ke. v. a. to declare, to 
prodaim. [information. 

Fnunriation, ^ndn-sh^&'-sh&n. s. declaration, 

Enunciative, ^n&n'-sh^-^-tlv. a. declarative, 
expressive. 

EnvekKie, ia-viV-^p. v. a, to cover, to surround, 
to hide. [rage. 

Envenom, dn-vSn'-&m. v. a. to poiscMi ; to en- 
Enviable, ftt'-v^-bl. a. exciting envy i excel- 
lent. 

Enyimis. Sn'-v^&s. a. full of envy, malicious. 

Envimuiy, &i'-v^fis-l^ ad, with envy^ with 
malignity. [pass, invest. 

Environ, ^-vl'-r&n. v, a. to surround, encom- 

Enviraos, 6n-v^-r4nz', or &i-vi'-r&nz. s. places 
a4)acent, neighbourhood. 

Envoy, ^n'rvA^ t. a publick minister sent finom 
one power to anotner, in dignity below an 
ambassador ; a publick messenger. 

Envy, fo'-vi. o.a. to repine at the happiness of 
otnani ; to hale another for any excellenee. 

Envy, hk''^ ». vexation at another's good. 

l^nct ^-p4kt s. eleven days of the solar above 
tlMwiMiryear; aHe^MvirmeasurBf 



Epaulet V4iw-l£t. s. a shoaMer-kiwl of 

lace, OLC, 
Ephemera, ^f^'-^ri. s. a fever that tem^ 

nates in one day ; an insect thai Uves bat a 

day. [a day. 

Ephemera], i-f^'-^-r&l. a. diurnal, ome m 
Ephemeris, ^-fSm'-^-rls. «. an account (^tbe 

daily motions and situations of the planets. 
E|4iemeri£^ ^fdm'-^iist. s. one who studies 

astrology. [by Jewish priests. 

Elphod, er-6d, or ^-(ftd. s. an ornament worn 
ElMcene, ^p^<^-s^iie. a. common to both sexes. 
£pick,^-}k. a. containing narrative 3 hormck. 
Epicure, ^-^kAre. s, one wholly given to 

luxury; 
Epicurean, ^p-^-k&-r^4n. a. luxurious.— «. a 

folbwer of Epicurus. 
Epidemick. dp-^-d^'-!k. } a. general, oni- 
Epidemical, dp-^-ddm'-^-k&l. \ versal. 
Epidermis, dp-^-dSr'-nJs. s, tne outer skin of 

the body. 
Epigram, ^-^-gr&m. s. a Aort, pointed poem. 
Ei)igrammatick, dp-^gr&m-m&t'-ik. a. dealing 

in epigrams. [c^ epigrams. 

EfUgrammatist, dp-^gr&m'-md-tlst. s, a writer 
Epilepsy, ^'-^IdiAsi. «. a convulsion of the 

whole or part or the body, with loss of sense. 
E^leptick, ^p-^ldp'-tlk. a. afl^cted with epi 

lepsy. (P^^- 

Elpiu^e, dp'-^l^. s. a speech at the end or a 
Epiphany, ^iT-ili-n^. s, a festival in commem- 

oraUon of our. Saviour's being manifested to 

the world by a star 5 the twelfth day aAer 

Christmas. 
Episcopacy, ^pV-k^-pd-s^. s. a government by 

bishc^ 
Episcopal, ^-pls^-ki-p&l. a. relating to a bishop. 
Episode, ^-^s6de. s. a narrative or dimsuon 

in a poem, separable from the main plot. 
Episodical, 2p-6-86d'4-k&l. a, contained in an 

ejMsode. [cover. 

Epistle, ^pfs'-sl. «. a letter; a message under 
Epistolary, ^-p]B'-t6-l&r4. a. relating to letters^ 

transacted by letters; suitable to letters. 
Epitaph, £p'-^^. 8. a monumental inscription. 
Epithalamium, dp-^-(Al^lli'-m&-&au«. a.\»aii^V 



EVA 



124 



EVI 



Fkie, fir, fy, f&t;— mi, mk-f-fiob, ph: 



paring coppeorplates for printing, b^ eating in 

the fibres witn prepared aqua-fbrtu. 
Eternal, ^tir'-u&I. a. perpetual, endless, ever- 
lasting. 
Etemauze, ^-i&r'-nll-llze. ) v. a, to immortalize, 
Eternize, i-t&^-nize. ( to make eternal. 

Eternity, ^tSr^-ni-tfe. ». duration without end. 
Ether, k'-ihhe. s. pure air, a pure element. 
£diereal,^-^i^-rfr4l. a. heavenly : refined, pure. 
Ethick. eUi''%L I a, moral, relating to mor- 
Ethical, d^'-^k&l. S als. 
Ethicks, &A'-ik8. «. })^ the doctrine of morality. 
Ethnick, S^'-nlk. a. beathenishw— «. a heathen, 

a pagan. 
Etiquette, ^l-^khf. a. ceremony. 
Etym^ogical, 2t*^m6-16dje'H&-k&l. a. relating 

to etymobgy. [words. 

EtynuMoey. 2t-^m6K-^j^. t, the derivation of 
EtymoQ,W-i-mAn. «. an origin j a primitive 

word. 
Eucharist, y&'-k&^rlst. s. the act of thanksgiving ; 

the sacrament of the Lord's Supper. 
Eucharistical, yA-k&-ris'-ti-k&l. a. of or beloiu;- 

ing to the Lord's Supper; relating to the 

Eucharist. 
Eulogy, yi'-lA-ji. See elegy. 
Eunuch, y6'-n5k. s. one yvho is castrated. 
Euphony, yik'-f^-ok. s. an agreeable sound. 
European, y6-r6-p^'4uL a. telonging to Europe. 
Eutaxy,ya^-t&k-s^. «. established order. 
Evacuate, i-vak'-&-4te. "i). a, to make void, 

empty, quit. 
Evacuation, ^v&k-&-li'-d[iftn. s. a discharge, an 

abolition, an emptying ; an ejectment. 
Evade, ^vlbde^ t, to avoid, to equi\'ocate, to 

shift off. [vanishing. 

Evanescent, Iv-^-n^'-sSnt. a. imperceptible, 
Evangelical, dv-an-jSl'-^-k&l. a. agreeaole to 

the gospel. 
Evanselist, i-vin'-ji-lTst. s. a writer or preach- 
er of the gospel ; a bringer of good tidings. 
Evangelize, 6-van'-ji-lize. t>. n. to preacn the 

gospel. 
Evaporate, i-vkp'-d-rhde. v. to reserve into va- 

jsours, to fiime away. ([in fomes. 

JSlpajaamt/aa^ S-vA9-d^''Siihn. s. a flying away 
^^^""f ^'^^•*bait, s. an €uraifle, equivocation. 
^tf'Mmve, ^vA^'dv, a, equivocaiing, eluiive. 



Eve,ive. tf. the contraction of evemu^; dost 

of the day ; the day before a festival. 
Even, i'-vn. a. level, parallel ; calm, lanforB. 
Evennanded, i'-vu-faaa'-did. a. impartial, jaM. 

Evenly, ^-vn-li. ad. impartially, nnifonnlyi 

levclly. [unifonmly. 

Evenness, ^-vuhdIs. «. regularity, calmness, 

Evensong, ^-vn-s6ng. ». the evenii^ wofship. 

Event, ^-vdnt^ «. an end, issue, cooseqiienoe; 

incioent. (raanges. 

Eventful, ^-v^nl'-ffll. a. foil of incidents or 

Eventide, ^-vn-tlde. s. the time ofeveniiijg. 

Eventual, ^v&i'-tsh&-&l. a. cooseqnentian M* 

cideutal. [ways. 

Ever, dv'-fir. ad, at any time ; etemaUy, al- 

Evei^een, dv'-Ar-gr^^ «. a plani all the year 

green. [out end. 

Everlasting, Sv-Ai^l&s'-tlng. a. perpetual, with- 

Everlasting, dv-ftr-l&s'-tlne. } ». eier- 

Everlastingness, ^-fir-l&y-tlng-n&. \ vjiy, 

Everliving, ^v-fir-llv'-lng. a. living always, im* 

mortal. 
Everm(H*e, dv-Ar-m6re'. ad, etornally. [ii^. 
Eversion, ^-v^r'-shdn. «. the act of overthnvw- 
Evert, ^-v^rt^ v. a. to overthrow^ to destroy. 
Every, ky'-^-k. a. each one of all, belongim 

to all. 
Evict, ^vlkt'. V. a. to dispossess; to take away. 
Eviction, ^-vlk'-sh&n. s. a proof, eiodenoe. 
Evidence, ^v'-^<tdnse. t, a tesUnoony 3 a wit- 
ness. [riooSi 
Evident, ^v'-^-dSnt a. |rfain, apparent j solo- 
Evidently, iv'-h-^iai')^, ad. apparently, plaiar 

ly, certainly. 
Evil, ^-vl. a. wicked, misdiievous, bad. 

E^lneM*i'.vl.nis. ('• ^<*«dness} calamity. 

Evilminoed, i-vl-nund'-^ a. malicious, wick- 
ed, rslaadsr. 

Evilspeaking, ^vl-spi'-khig. #. dgftmalkn^ 

Evince, ^vlnse'. v. a. to prove, to maka plaia. 

Eviscerate, ^-vb^-sft-fite. n. a. lo anbowvli is 
search. 

Evitable. ^-M&-bl a. that may b« avoidsd 

£vUaite,«v^-^tbs. 0. 0. to avoidyto ihwit M 



— ai, mha, air, nt( ;— ibe, t&b. Mil y-M )— pAAnd ;— (Ain, 



a, tv-6-A'-A6a. i. ilie an cravinr 
n,lv-A-l&'-ahaD. LuiuufoMiiig: a'd^ 
r; exirBcling: dnubline:! wbuline. 
i-KtlT'. r. a. u> unfold to dinaiangle. 
I, i-vAl'-sfafln. >. I plucking oul or awa;. 

rA'-Jb'. >. a "Koa in whkh wBleui 

it for waihing ibe handi. 

aOoD, t^-li4r-b4'-ihAD. i. Ifae heigtil 

1, Igi-ik'-shSn. 5. Mloft™, e rvctp 

,'^-(iki'-l*. ad. umraleljr, lueely, fiily. 
89, Jfi-Un'-nis. I. aammieatB, feg"- 

ite, ^-tdje'-i-rlie- fl- a. to heigfaien, 
•ation, (gi-i(lje-*-dl'-*'(" ' il- '—i 
pug up; age™"''''" 



.larging, 

X, Jgz4dje'-*-Lkle. u. n. to ilir np. 
p-Ul'. 11, a. to nn up, lo eitol, id Bisg- 

m, ^-^l-U'-glifln. >. the ad ciTnii'iDe 
.tlaa7f«.ftni.t-i,^'-iliaiL I ,. critical 
I, (gz-L^m^fl. \ disquili- 

a (|iiesikinriig; a trinl oTpnc^ 
e, tgT4ni'-ln. r. a. lo ask ifiBBiiaiH ; lo 

g, iez4iin'-pl. 1. 
km. 



■iE,en-<ln'-i-inlle, a.]ifelCH,i|HriIlE9s, 
■le,^-i>'-pjr-&le. c. a. lo ve*, {vo- 
toTB^. [provQCHiion. 

ation, ^^-fls-p&'k'-sh&n, t- n titong 
te, Jk»-kVv4>e. E. a. W ml inio, or 
hollo*. [too 1^. 

, tk-aM'. r, lo guTpan, to eicel, lo go 
ine, *k-«*i'-dlng. part. a. greai m 
ly, fcc. ^degree. 

oigly, ik-aU'-dnc-li. ad. U a gnBl 



to loipaai, (Oldii ; to be cnil- 



Except, iki^i'. Iprrp. nnlew : wilb 

Excepting, it-s?ii'-dnf. ( eiftptioaolj with- 

Exception, fk-j^p'-ihSn. •■ an eidiUDon; ob- 
jeBmn, cbveI. IpWecdoo, 

Eiceptionable, fk^p'-ddn-t-M. a. liable lo 
Exceptitnis, i\L-tf[i'-thia. <l peeviah. fimranL 
Eiceptive, f k-a^'-tlv. a. including an aitxp 



[lelectiiiif 

E^iEerptioni ^Ii-tJrp'-ihAn. t, eel of gleaning 

r Jk-*ia'. I. superBuily, hiieniperance. 

re, fk-sh'-iiv, a. heyond due boaudi. 

Exce!i9lvel)',fk->i£t'-iilr-li,ad. eiceodinglyj ia 

■ decree, emineBlly. 

, Itti-iiMnja'. s. a. lo gin oae Uuag 

Exchnnge, jiLn-iiihiujg'. i. Ibe ad nf banBTing ) 
Ibe place where iwrchanU mm ; Ibe balanco 



Excisable. «L-)l'-i»-bl. n. liable lo CMiae. 
Eicife, ?k-dze'. i. a lax levied upoo comnwdi- 
ij«. [cued goodfu 

Exrisemon, jk-vlir'-mibi. *. an inapedor of ei- 
EKciaion, fk-slih'-flii. I. eitirpaiioD ; iUbsIiug- 

Excitant, *k'-s*-lllni. a. animaling, Kining up. 
Excllale, jk'-i^-liile, r. a. ID Kir op. [up. 

exdlalion. Jk-ii-li'-shAiL i. ibe ad of iliiriDg 



Fuculty. fik'-iU-t*. i.abilii 



THEsinh iwier m iha »lphiibet ; in n 
■bbrevialiou for firU, itrang Biid_ loud: 



I;iTHE 



ail, Itrang Bud fan 
medical pmscripiioiii, ii sianai hv/at. Mit He 
date: Brierapcreon'i mme.ii iiieBntj'(«o», 
BiF.R.. S. FrtlBK of Ihc Royal Sucitl!/. 
Fable, ft'-bl. 1. BB uuuuciive Goiau i a (tite- 

Fable, f&'-bl d. u> Wgn. lo tdl ralaelji. 

Fabled, iL'-bld. fart, lold >a r«blBi er roiDBOces. 

Fabrick, fib'-rik, or lii'-bilk. i. a building, an 
edifice i B synem. [la Uiige. 

Fabricate, nb'-rt-kilo. r. «. lo bnlld ; u> frame, 

Pabuliat. fib'-Wlsi. ». one who wnies fcblo. 

Fabulous. r&b'-A-ifis. a. feigned, liill of fubtiM. 

FacklB, (i-Ai: or f d-J.icle'. i. from. 

Face, fta. : ibe vimge ; ftnoi ) tapertaes oT 
any ihi4^ i ippeaniHs ; boldueu. 

Face, Aae, b. ». lo mcel in front, lo oppose bold- 
ly: (o oaDdciopeulele: lo cover with an ad- 

ul, Wlllj, 

gayeijr, drol- 

[Seiible. 



unnai lurbre. 



Fadcnl, r4'-ib}nt. , 

Fncile, ffa'-dl. o. ebsj, doI difficuli 
FacililBte, f&-dl'-i-LAu. v.a. lama' 

Fudlily, fL^l'-^-iJ. I. euinev, res 



deed; thioi 
a panv lo ( 



, [m. 



Faction, fSk' _ ^ 

Fnetlou«,f&k'.ih&B,<i.givei 
KacatiouB,r&k-i3ib'-ii.a. made bv art, artificial. 
Factor, f&k'-i&r. j. an agem jbr auoiber, a 

FactDT)', fUi'-i&r^. I. a dislrin inhabiled by 



y fdij^ it m0de. 



a farronl enpkiytd 



FEUJEe, rii^a. i>. n. to Hiii, 
FEcea, l%'-ste.i.e>crerwi> 
Fa|;, rtg. r.n. togrowiirce 
Facte nd, fAe-^nd'. i. Ibcvi 
"-— 'Sg'-ai... a bundle. 



^amljfS 
^mI, file 



i,f^-V^. 



iVS,-E. 



iwordly. 

nk nmiDiilea. 
nwBidly, line 

Fainti^, f inl'Jiih. a. raiber falnl. [(etblj 

Faiatly, fial'-li. ud. laaguidly, tinwrMiilj 
FninUiess, f W-nii. i. feeUeiHM, dciJMiion. 
Fair, f^ro. rLbeaniiful; dear; favourable iJM 
Fair, f ^re. ad. genlly, eivifly) lUeceiaAjlly. 
Fair, r^.i. the Amalesei; afree narhet. 
Fainng, fire'-hig, *. BpreMnifivea el a lair. 
Fsirly, fire'-lt. «J. Iioiie»dy, plainiy, beei 

FBiriiElB,flre'-n&. «. honesty, candour i beau 

Fairy, fi'-ri. a. given by or uelogging w 



loyal. 
Foiihliilly, r^A'-f Al-I^. md. sir 

FrithruiDCBi,fitv-raiii^ 1. 



aid^esa, fkft'-l^. n. unbell? v 

■alcluon,r- 

iword. 



Faithlesa, (hih'-]ti. a. unbelieviic ; pei 
Falctuoa, rai'-clitb. i. a kind of shon, ' 



Falcon, f Siw'-fcii. t. a hoc 
FalcToner, r&w'-ki>-Ar. i. on 
Fall, rHil. V. n. lo drop dovt II 
FBl1,-r&l1.-t,nctnr^HiBe; 
iFaUaekMB, tU-\k'-ih9a.u. 



FAN 



181 



FAR 



— d6, mA\fe, nAt, nftt ; lAb eytflb, bAU }— dll y—pMtaA j— <Aui, this. 



■«» 



iophklical, d&ctktu\, fithe ; mockiog^ ezpec- 

tatioB. [meoty craft. 

Fallacy^ fHF-ttrsft. «. aophimi, deoeidul arni- 

FalUfaOity, fil4^blK-^-t^«. UableaeMtobede- 

Fallible/fftV-I^bl. a. liable to erraor, frail. 
Falling, f iK-ilng. $. an iadenting ; a sinkiiif j 

sin. [I^P>y< 

Falling-ackneflB, f il-ffngH^'-n^ t. the epi- 
Fallow, (il''\6, o. fi, to pkwigh in order to ploagh 

arain. 
Fallow, f il'-IA. a. ancuhivated, neglected. 
False, f ibe. m. aot tme, not jiut, coanterfeiU 
Falseluaarted, f &lse-h&rt'-^ a, treocberous, 

pei&lious. 
Falsely, f Alse'-I^. ad. not truly, erroneously. 
Fakebood^filse'-faikL t [. .. 

FmS^^iMT^ (i. a lie, an untruth. 

Falaefto, f tl-sSt'-td. in musick, a false voice. 
FabiAr, f &K-eft-f L v. to counterfeit, to iorgef to 

tell MS. [stumble. 

Faltar. f il'-tflr. v. n. to hesitate in speech ; 
Faltennr, f&l'-tfir-ing. part. a. stammering 3 

stombliBg. 
Fame, f ^me. «. honour, renown, report. 
Famed, f imd. a. renowned, cekebratod. 
Fameleaa, f 4nie'-lds. a. without fame. 
Familiar, f &-mil'«>y&r. «. domestick, afiable, un- 

ceremQaMNB. 
FamlWar, f4-Dill'-34r. $. an intimate ; a demon. 
Familiarity, f&-m?l-^^4r'-^t^. s. intimate cor- 

raijXMMleDoe, oasy intercourse. 
Familiarise, f4-inn'-y4r-lae. v. a. to make easy 

by habit. [easily. 

FlnaiUariy, f&-mTl'-y&r4^.a</. uncerenxMiioasly, 
FuDliy, rAm'-^l^. t. a hooaehold j race, gene- 

mtion. 
PamiBe, fim'-7n. s. scarcity of food, dearth. 
Famiih, flm'-bh. v. to starve, to die of hunger. 
Fankoua. f ^'-rofls. a. renowned, celebrated. 
Famomly, fi'-mfls-i^. «(l. reoownedly, with 

celebrity. 
Fan, f la. «. an instmment made of silk, paper, 

4kc. used by ladies to cool themselves : an 

oieiMl to winnow com. [fiui. 

Fan, fin. «. a. to winnow com } to eool by a 
Fanaliek, fftrolt'-ik. «. an enthusiast, a vis- 

iooaiy. 



Fanatick,f&HiAl^4k. > ^ •„.i.«.:.-iU* 

Fanatical, fA-3S'-*.kAl. ^ «• enthanartick. 

Fanaticism, fft-n&t'-^-slim. «. a religioai freny, 

enAhusiasm. 
Fanciful, f An'-s^f Al. a. imacinatiye, wtrimieaL 
FandfuHv, f&a'-sM'&l4. nS. capricioosly, im- 

aginarily. 
Fancy^ fAn'-s^. 9. imaginatioa, thoo^t; taMe } 

caprice, frolick } indmalion, idle scheme. 
Fancy, f 4n'-s^. v. to imagine 5 to like, to be 

pleased with ; to portray m the mind, to im- 
agine. 
Fane, mne. 9. a temple ; a weathercock. 
Fanlaron, f&n-f ^-r^n'. s. a bully, a hector, a 

blusterer. fparade. 

Fanfiiranade, f&n-f&r-^-nlule'. t. a Master { 
Fang, f 4ng. «. the k>ng tusks of an animal, a 

taton. 
Fanged, f Ingd. peat, fliraished with fangs. 
Fanile, f Ang'-gf. «. a silly attempt, a triffiog 

scheme. 
Fangled, fAng'-gM. a. vainly fond of novelty. 
Fantastick, f Sn-tAs'-dk. _ ^ a. irrational, im- 



Fantasticai, fin-t^'-^MAl, 
pricious 



> agini 



ary, ca- 
i#ii^.%r«B, whimsical. [mour. 

Fantasy, f&n'-iA-s^ t. imagination, idea, ho- 

Far, f &r. a. distant, remote.---^, to great ex- 
lent. Mentation. 

Fai^ee, f^rse. 9. a ludicrous dramatick repro' 

Fardcal, f ^r'-s^kAl. a. relating to a ftunce } droll. 

Fare, f&re. s. provisions ; hire (^carriages, &c 

Faw, fire. r. n. to go, to travel ; to happen to 
any one well or ill ; to feed, to eat. 

Farewell, f in^-wfil,or f4re-wdF. ad, the part- 
ing compliment, adieu. 

Farfetched, f &r-f dtsht'. a. brought from plaeea 
distant; elaborately strained, unnatoral. 

Farinaceous, f &r-^nli'-shAs. a. mealy, taHiog 
like meeJ. 

Farm, firm. 9, land occupied by a fhrmer. 

Farmer, f&r'-m&r. 9. one who cultivates grouBd. 

Farmost, f ir'-mAat. a. most distant, most re- 
mote, [ent ingredienls. 

FarraglnoiM, fftr-r&fSe'^-B&s. a. made of diifeiv 

Fam^ f Ar-r4'-g6. s. a medley, a eoa fiwed 
mass. V^ V«w«^« 

Farrier, ffiiT'-t^^.t. ^\wnfe-?B«Awt\^^^2L 



FAT 



132 



fiEk 



File, f&r, flu, fhiy^-rnkf ro^^-^oe, |4n 



i*a* 



Fardier, f&r'-TH^r. a. See/urthar. n 

Farttier, tke'-Tii^t. o. a. See Ajurthnr, [mere. 
Fartfaermoret fikr-TH^-m^V. of^. S»ejurther- 
Farthest* ffLr-fH^. a. SeeyiireAect. [penny. 
Fartiiing. (htf 'Trntagi si tne fourth part of a 
Fasces, tiaf*9^ s. a txindle of rods anciently 
carried befoHre the Roman consuls. [up; 

Fasctation. f &sh-^4'-sh&n. $. a bandaK, a tying 
Fasckle, fas'-si-kl. «. a bundle, a colleclionv 
Fascicular, f &s-slk'-&4&r. a. of or belonging to a 

tHindle. 
Fascinate> f&r-s^nale. v. d, to belvitch, tb en- 
chant. ^ [witchcraft. 
Fascinatiop, f&s-s^nlt^-sh&n. a. eochantmenti 
Fascine, fas-s&ie'. $, a fagot or bavin. 
Fascinousi f fts'-s^nfis. cu acting by enchant- 
ment, [mode. 
Fashion, f&sh'-fin. s. form, manner, qastom, 
Fadiion, fftsfa'-Aii. o. a. to mm, fit, mould; 
Fashionable, fish'-An^-bl. a. approved hy cti^ 
tom, modi^. [custom. 
Fashionably, f &di'-&n-&-bl^. oei. conformably to 
Fast, f &st; Vi H. to abstain from all foodk 
Fast, f &st. s» fin abstinence from food* 
Fast, f ftst. d. firm, strong, fixed: swift; 
Fasten, f &s.'-sn. v. a. to* make fiyst, to cement. 
Fastener, f lls^-sn-ftr. 9i one that makes fast or 
firmi A A * kardly. 
Fasthanded, f ast'-hand-M. a. clQBe-hand«d, nis:- 
Fastidious, f fts-tld'-^&s, or f U-tid'-j^&s. a. dVs- 
dainfiily.sqiieanlisii. [place. 
Fastness, f ut'-n&. s. fiitnness, sbreng^th j a strong 
Fat, f&t a. plump-, flesby, coarse ; rich. 
Fat. f&t. e. an oily and sulphureous part of the 

blood. 
Fat, fit. V. to make fot, to fatten, to givj* Sku 
. Fatal, f&'-t&L a. deadly, mortal, mevitable. 
Fatalist, f li'-til-list. s, pat who maintains Ih 

all things happen by mevitable necessity. 
Fatality,T&-tuQ^t]^ «. predestination, a decree 

of fate. 
Fi^y. f &'-t&l-li. ad. mortally, destructiv^. 
Fate, rite. s. destiny ; death, cause bJT death. 
Fated, f&'-lSd. a, decreed by fatej determined; 
Father, f ^.'-thIt. «. one wHo begets a cfaildt 
JFkdiai^ M'-TB&r. v. a. to adopt a child : to as- 
-_«»&» [father. 

^9ibarAaad^ fi^'TMir4Ai, a Iftediaracter of a 



Father-in-law, fV-Tudr^n-llw. «. 6ther of 

one's nusband, or wife. [desdtnte. 

Fatherless, f i'-Tnlr-lis. c witiwiit a feiherj 
Fatherly> f&'-THdr-Ii. a. pMenal| tcnder> 

careful. 
Fathotn> f &TH'-Am. t. a measure cif iix le^ 
FathMn> f&TH'-Am. o. a. to peDetratfe into; ttf 

sound. 
Fathomless, f4TH'-Am-lSs. a. boHondesi; ibA- 

penetrable. 
Fatieue, f &-ti^. «. weariness ; labour, lassl 

tuaei 
Fatij^iie> fi-ti&^. v. a. to tire, to weary. 
Fatling> f &t'-lL^. s. a yoong ammal led for 

Islaughter. 
Fatness^ f &t'-nSs. «. plumpness, fertility. 
Fatten, f &t'-tn. v. to make fleshy, to grow fiu 
Fatuitv, {1L'>t&'-i-</fr. 9. foolishness, weakness of 

mindix 
EatuouS) f Atdi'-&-ds. a. stnpid, fodliA, impoCeni ' 
Faucet, f &w'-sdt. t. a small pipe for a iMurrel. 
Fault, f idu : an ofienoe, a shgfat criaie j a de» 

iect. 
Faultily, f &l'-t^-I^. ad. not rightly, blamably. 
Faultleiis, f &lt i^ a. without mult, pemct, 

blameless. 
Faulty, flU'-ti. a. guilty of a fault, wrong, bad 
Favour, fli^-vAr. v. a. to suf^rt, assist. 
Favour, f&'-vAr. ». kinduesi^ support, lenity; a 

knot of ribands; good-wiO ; leaUBie, eounte* 
. . nance. [lender. 

Favourable, fli'-vAr-4-bI. a. kind, propitious. 
Favourably, fii'-v&r-&-bl^. ad. kiiialy> with fa* 

vour. 
Favoured, ifi'-vflrd. pari. a. featured weQ 9 

ill; regarded with kindness or partiality. 
Favourite, f!i'-vftr-h. 9. a person or thing be* 

loved. ^feer. 

FaWn. f&wuk o. «. to fiattn*, cringb;"'^; a young 
F^y, ia. «i a fairy, an elf; faith. 
Fealty. fi'-Al-t^. 9. homage, loyalty, submissmk 
Fear, rere. 9. dread, terrour, anxiety^ awe. 
Fear^.f&ce; v. a. to dread, to be afinud of, to ba 

amiioiMi ' 

Fearful, i&re'-f&l, or fir'-fAL «. timono^ 

afraid awful 
Fearfully, %«'-f A1-1&, or f ftr'-fWi. «hL timo^ 

oiiiily,VeRU)^\ vafiear. 



PEE' 



ld3 



PEN 



— n6, nAve, nAr, v6i ;— t&be, t&b, b&n y-~^ ',—pMmAy-^tkm, this. 



Fearfulneas, Hre'-f Al-nJs, or f&r'-ffll-irfs. «. 

timorousiiess, dread : awe. 
Fearless, ihe*-^. a, free from fear, intrepid. 
Feadtnlity, fk-vbA^-^tik, «. the practicability 

of a tliiii(|. [done. 

FeasiUe, K-ikAA. a. nracticable, that may be 
Feast, Kc^ s. a festival, a sumptuous treat. 
Feast^ tkiksl. o. a. to entertain sumptuously. 
Feat, fite. s. an act, a deed ; tricK or sleight. 
Feat f&te. a. neat, quick, ready. 
Feamer, f Ira'-dr. s. the plume of birds ; an 

ornament. [feathers. 

FeaiQier, f irH'-fir. v. a. to dress or fit with 
Feather-bed, fdTH'-5r-b&L s, a bed stufied with 

feathmv. 
Feathered, flxH^-Ard. a. clothed with feathers. 
Featherleai, f^n'-Ar-l^ a. without feathers, 

naked. 
Featly, f&te'-l^. ad. neatly, nimbly, readily. 
Feature, i^-tsh&re. s. tlie cast or make of the 

face; any lineament or single part of the ihce. 
Febiirage, f^b'-ri-fSlge. ». a medicine to cure 

fevers. [fever. 

Febrfle, f^-rfl. a. rdating or belonging to a 
Febmmry, ffo'-rft-A-rft. t. me seomd month of 

the year. [dregs. 

Feeolence, fSk'-A-l^nse. s. mnddiness, lees, 
Feculent, f^'-A-ldnt. a. dreggy, foul, excre- 

menlitious. 
Fecund, f^k'-And. a. fiintful, prolifick. 
Feciindatimi; f Ak-kftn-d&'-diQn. t. the act of 

maSai^ fruitful. 
Fecundity, flfe-kAu'-d^-ti. *. fertility, fruitfiilness. 
Fed, fid. preL av^ part, ofto/eea. 
Federal, fAd'-Ar4iJ. a. relating to a league or 

eontFBet [complice 

Federary, f dd'-&*-A-r&. t. a confederate, an ac 
Fee, t^ «. a. to reward 3 to pay 3 to bribe ; to 

Fee, <%A. 9, a reward ; waees ; gratification ; 

landSj Ste, bekl by any acknowledgement of 

flopenority to a higher lord. 
Feeole, f^'-bl. a. weak, sickly, debilitated. 
Feebleness, C^-M-nAs. $. weaniess, infirmity. 
Feed, fMd. o. to supply with food, to take food, 

to cherish. 
Feed, AM. «. pattnre for eattle, fbod. 
Feeder, iM'-ftr.s. one who gives or eats food. 



Feel, f^. V. to perceive by the toodi, to be aT- 

fected by ; to know j to try^ to sound. 
Feel. fl^l. s. the sense (^feeling, the toodi. 
Feenng, fi^'-lng. s. sensibility, tenderness, per ' 

ception. 
Feelingly, f^'-lng-l^. ad, with great sensibility. 
Feet. 11^^. «. the plural of/oo<. 
Feetless, fi^'-l^ a, without feet. [ly. 

Feign, fkoe, v, to invent, dusemble, relate fiuM- 
Feint. AnU f . a false appearance, a mock at- 

saolt. [congratulate. 

Felicitate, flft-lfs'^-t&te. v. a. to make happy; 
Felicitation, fi&-l1s-^-t&^-sh&n. s, congratulatwn. 
Felid^. f^fls'-^t^. s. happiness, prosperity, 

blissKilness. [cat. 

Feline, fe'-Jlne. a. bek>nging to or resembling a 
Fell, f^l. a, cruel, fierce, savage, bloody. 
Fell, f^l. V, a, to knock down, to cut down. 
Fellmonger, fdl'-m&ug-g&r. s, a dealer in hides 

or skins. 
Felloe, f^'-lA. $, the chcumference of a wheel. 
Fellow, f^V-\6, $. en associate, equal ; a mean 

person. 
Fellow, fhVAb, V. a. to suit with, to pair with. 
Fellowship, f AF-l6-shlp. », companionship, so- 
ciety, equality ; establishment m a coll^;e. 
Felo-de-se, f(^l6-d^H9^. 9, a self-murderer, % 

suicide. 
Felon, f^r-An. «. one guilty of a capital crime; 

a whitk>w. [malign. 

Felonious, f%-l^-n^-&s. a. wicked, villanous, 
Feloniously, £^16'-n^-fis-l^. ad. in a fekmious 

manner. 
Felony. f^l'-&n-^. 9, a capital offence or crime « 
Felt, l^lt. V, a, to unite stuff without weavii^. 
Felt, f£lt. 9, stuff used in making hats ; a skin. 
Felucca, fi&-lAk'-&. 9. a small open boat with 

six oars. 
Female, fV-m&le. >a. not mascuHne, sofl, 
Feminine, fdm'-^nhi. \ efieminate, teikler, 

delicate. 
Female, f^^Huide. 9. one of the sex that brings 

forth young. 
Fen, f&n. 9, a marsh, a moor, bw moist ground. 
Fence, f dnse. s. a guard, enclosure, mound, 

hedge. 
Fence, f inse. «. to eM\wift,Vc« wiawc^%\»'«afc'«^ 



FEB 



IM 



FIB 



Vkef fir, flu, fith^n iife> mSt)— pb^ph^ 

FeaeelMi, f ^Me^-lga. oTwitboiit enckwwt) oj^. 



Fencer, f^'-c&r. <. one wbo prectian knaog, 
FenciblC; f^'-^k-bL a. capabfe oT defence* 
Fencing, f ^'-ili^. «. the act of defence by 
weapons. [pule. 

Fend, (had, v, to keep off, to abut 0UI3 to du- 
Fender, f dn'-d&r. t. a fence to keep in the cin- 
ders. 
Fenny, fhk'-nk. «. manhy. 
Feodal, A'-d4L a. heki fron anotber* 
Feodary, A'^-r^. t. one who Iiolds an estate 
onder tenure of service^ d&c. to a superio«ir 
kNrd. 
Feofi^ f £r. o. a. to pot in poaMnoion, to invest. 
Feoflee, f df-f^^. s. one put in possession. 
Feretory, f ^-^5r-^ s. a pl^ca in churches 

where the bier is set. 
Ferine, ft^-rlne. a. wild, savage. 
Ferinenesi, CMae'-nis. ^ «. barbarity, wiU- 
Ferity, ih'-^\k. J ness. 

Ferment, f ftr-raAit'. v. a. to exalt or rarify by 

intostine motion of ils parts. 

Ferment, fdr^-nnSnt. t. intestine motion^ tumult 

Fermentation, fIr-m&i-ti'-shAn. $, an mtestine 

motion of the small particles of a mixed body, 

firom the operation c« some active acid matter. 

Fermentative, f lr-m&i'-t&-dv. cu causing fisr* 

mentation. 
Fern, (hm, «. a plant growing op heaths, jcc. 
Femjr, fhm'^. a. overgrown with fern. 
Ferodous, fe-r^-sh&s. a. savage, fierce, rapa- 
cious, [ness. 
Ferocity, i^-rfts'-^-t^. «. fierceness, cruelty, wild- 
Ferreous, f ^-rMs. a. made of iron, or con- 
taining iron. [^*P®* 
Ferret, r^-rft. «. a small animal; a kind of 
Ferret, f ^r'-ik. v. a. to drive out of hurking 

places. 
Ferrusinoiis, f &r-r&'-j?n-As. a. parlakiiig of iron. 
Femue, f&/-f!l. «. an iron ring at the end of a 

stick. 
Ferry, f ftr'-ri. t. a boat for passage ; the pas- 
sage over which the boat passef.---«. to con- 
vey in a boat. 
Ferryman, fftK-r^-mfta. », one who keepa or 
rows a ferry. 
J^eiWIe, /^Ir'-^./i^fiwlfnl, abundant, plenteoai. 



FertOize) f Ir'-tU-lize. v. a. to make plwrteoi^ 

tofecundato. 
Ferula, f&:^-&-ll. >«. aninstmmedkwithwlMl 
Ferule, f ir'-dle. { young scbelaa are beat* 

en on the band. 
Fervency, fir'-rSn^. «. ardour, eagenMsiy 

zeal. 
Fervent, f &/-v£nt a. hot, vehement, ardent, 

zeakMis. [ardoor. 

Fervently , f er'-vftnt-Ie. ad. eageriy \ with pioos 
Fervid, r&r'-vld. a. vehement, zealous, bcn^nr. 
Fervour, f Ir'-vAr. «. heat of mind, zeal, wanntn. 
Fester, f ^-tflr. v. n. to comipt, rankloy grow 
, virulent 

Festinate, f 2s'-ti-nate. au hasty, hurried. 
Festival, f ^-t/fe-v&L t, a day of dvii or rel 

joy. (fe 

Festive, f 2s'-tlv. a. joyous, gay, pertaining to 
Festivity, f k-tlv^-^t^ ; a festival, a time of 

rilioiciag. [ft>wen. 

Festoon, T^s-tUn'. «. an ornament of twisted 
Fetch, fetsh. v. a. to go and bring a thing, to 

draw. 
Fetch, f Stsh. «. a stratagem, an artifice, a trick. 
Fetid, f it'-ld. a. stinking, having an ofi^asive 

smeii. 
FetJock, flt<-l&k. «. a toft of hair that gnyws be- 
hind a horse's pastern, or ankle joint. [tie. 
Fetter, f £l^-tdr. v. a. to enchain ; to shackle, to 
Fetters, f&M&rz. «. chaina for the feet. (bryo. 
Fetus, or Fcetus, £&'-tAs. t. a^y animal in em- 
Feud, fAde. t. a quarrel, contention, of^iosition. 
Feudal, f&'-diL a. dependent, held oy tenure. 
Feudatory, fiV-d&-tAr-^ : one who holds cf a 

lord or chief. 
Fever, i^-vAr. «. a disease accompanied with 

thirst and a quickened pulse, in which som^ 

times heat, sometimes cold, prevails. 

fever, 
fever, 
. burning. 
Few, il&i. a. a small aumbw, not many^ [ty. 
Fewnesa, fl^-n^ «. smallness of number, bievi* 
Fib. fib. «. a felsebowL— o. n. to tell lies, to iia^ 
Fibber, fny-b&r. «. a teller of lies. 
Fibre, fi'-bflr. t. a small thread or strinr. 
Fibrillous, fL-briF-lds. a. lelatiflM^ to theSwci. 
Fibrous fi'<brAtb«. coMfoeedcKibni. 




—tj,, mAve, pV, nil ;~Mki, Ob, bill )— All ;— pAAod ;— Ciin, 



Fiction, ftlt'-ahSn. >. a 
Fictioua, flli'-ifa&a. 
~ " *, CU-iisb'-fiL { eounledeU, nx raal, 
[fBiilj, 



FictidouBfy.nf^'-ai-l^. rut. falsely, 
Rddle.fid'-dl... - ■ ■■ ■ 



fiddle, nd'-dL n. 

Fiddte&ddle, rU'-dl-CU'-dl. «. 
Fiddler, fId'-dl-iLr. : 



.e £ddlej 10 



e wba plays upon ihe 
Ifiddle. 



Fi|uralire, f^-^ft-Jv.a. not literal, dmU- 
^floHcal. [not Hlerallj. 

FigurMively, lV-A-ti-dv-1^. ad. by b fipm. 
Figure, rig'-nrH. I. ■hftpe,eiienuil tana; emi- 
□ence ; an image 3 a character doiio4Jiig 

FiiFure, f V-lre. n. a. lo fonn Inlo any diape. 
Fibceoua, r^^'-shb. a. coniislbg oT threads. 
Fllimeiil, ril'-l-m&il. « a slender itaread; a 
fibre. [sbill- 

Fllbcrt, m'-bArt. i. a Sue hsiel nul with a Ihiu 



Filch, ^Isfa. B. a. to 
Filclisr, tlW-ir. 
File, rile. 



F1df{e(, ildj'-ll. D. a. lo move mmbly or inEgu- 

lat\y/—t. leulesi Bgitalion. 
Fiducial, ft-dA'^h&l. a. couBdeul, uadoublia^. 
Fiduciary, ft-dl'-ebtA-ri. 1. 00s win holds ir 



held by iei>- 

■uae: space, 
[inbaU}e. 



Fief, tar. : a mai 
Field, am. •. culil 
ground oT bauk -, a. v 

nSSmeS, IMld'-pttie, 1. 

Fieldnorta, fj^'-spfru. : divenion of sbou- 

iBf , huntii^, Slc. 
Fiend, f^d, 1. an iolbraal being, an enemy. 
Fierce, HitiB, or Una. a. savage, oulrageous, 

Fiercely, Bine'-li, or Stae'Ai. ad. ciolonily, 

FiercciMw,fUiN'-Bli,o(ltne'-D!s.>. fancity, 
fuiy, tiotasce, [boL 

FW7, d'-Jr-i. a. I iiiniaiiii of Ere ) pn^ooate, 

Fife, flCe. >. a mall pipe blowa lo the drum. 

Filer, n-Or. : one wti plan oa ■ fih. 

FiiieMi. f If -tUo. a. Sva (mf ten added. 

FiAy/rlP-lt. a. five te» added. 

"g, tig.: a Me dutbean Ggi) iufruil. 
=L. fi lo GOBlend in batik, to oombel. 



r.d'-USr. 

IrV-n- - 

^; IV-JHi^ a. c^iaUa of beinc 



ipeUy 1liTer,a robber. 



amnrorpapeni sliiiBor»l 
ilUl, ni'-ya. a. petlflinine u. c 
iliadc^, ni4-&'-dian. a. ibe reh 



beseemiuga 



■mjn. V- 



-liogi, t. particka rubbed off by a Gla. 



Fillet.fi 

a bandani: Uiedeshy part of the Oiia 
Fillip, fMp. u. (.. losidka wi(h Ihe aa 

Fillip, rllMtp. (. a jerk of Ihe finger : 
Filly, r?l'-l*.j. Rvouismart!; oppcja 
Film;filiD...BthinsSnorpeHick 
Filmy, RF-mt. a. compoasd of ihio mac 



riiuuiieB,nW.^iife. (.dirtuUM; imptmty. 

Filthy, nti'-i. a. dirty, nasty j gro«, obKooe. 

FUliaUi, nF-uile. v. c lo oraw, to filler, W 

FlD, fin. 1^ the wing of a firii, by wtidi ba 
Finable, fl'-nt-bl. a. Obi nay be finfd. 
Final, iF-fiil. a. uhimale, coochuive ; mHtal. 
Finally, ti'iJU. ai. ukkMUely, complelalr, 
laally. 



Financier, fbpi*srtUEi>. 1 



F4te, fir, fill, f4t j-Hon^, mftt }— pbe, ph ;— 



Firmamentftl, ffrHan&-m8B'4&l! a edertiaC 

belongior to the firmament ; ethereal. 
Firmly, f£rm'-li. ad, inunovabfy, steadily, 

constantly. [soficfity. 

Firmness, fdrm'-n^. «. steadiness, stid>3ity, 
First, f first a. earliest in time; chief, primaiy. 
FUvtfruits, f flrst'-frMts. s. the first produce of 

any tbingf. 
FirstJing, fftrst'-0ng. «. the first produce or oi^ 

spring. 
Fiscal, fV-k&l. 8. the exchequer, the revenue. 
Fish, fish. 9. an animal existii^ only in water. 
Fish, f fsh. V, to catch fidi ; to siA, to ratcfa t^ 

art 
Fisher, f!sh'-fir. )». one ^fhoee em- 

Flriierman, flsh'-ilb*-mftn. { ploynient it is to 

catch fish with nets, or by angling. 
Fishery, fW-ftr-^. $, trade or employment of 

fishing. fwith. 

Fishhooky fIsli'-hMk. s. a book to catch fish 
Fishing, fkh'-lng. ». the art or practice of 

catchmg fish. [or oeals in fish. 

Fishmonger, fish'-mflag-gflr. 9. one who sells 
Fishy, flai'4. a. consistmg of, or like fish. 
Fissure, fIsh'-shAre. 9. a deft, aa opening, a 

small chasm. 
Fist. fist. 9. the hand clinched or dosed. 
Fisticuffii, f is'-t^kftis. 9. a battle with fists. 
Fistula, f is'-tsh6-l&. 9. a sinuous ulcer callout 

within. 
Fistulous, f!s^-t^A-lfts. a. pertainii^ to a fistula 
Fit, f}t. 9. a paroxysm of any distemper } disor 

der of the anhmaJ spirits; distemperature. 
Fit, fit. a. qualified, proper, convenient, meet 
Fit, fit. V. a. to suit, to accommodate. - 
Fitly, f it'-]^. ad, aptly, properly, commodiottsly. 
Fitnesl^, f1t'-o£s. 9. propriety, couvedience, 

meetness. - 
Fivefold, f Ive'-fdld. a. five times as much. 
Fives, f ivz. 9. a game at balls ; a disease of 

horses. 
Fix, flks. V. to festen} settle, detemune; rest 

Fixture, flks'-tshAre. «. any arfide fixed Iq tbi 
preiiiispSi as ^re-grates, drMsers, 4m. 



perinteads tl)e ^iMe finances or publick rever 
nue. (nbh. 

Find, find. v. a. to discover, to detect ) to ftu>- 

fine, fine, a, not coarse, pure, thin 3 el^j^nt. 

Fine, fine. 9, a pecuniary forfeit, penahy , mulct. 

Fine, fine. v. a. to remie, to purify; inflict a 
penahy. 

Finely, flne^-1^. ocL elegantly; keenly, subtilely. 

Fineness, f Ine'-nfe. 9, elegance, show ; purity, 
' subtilty. 

Finer, f r-nftr. t. one who purifies metals. 

finery, fl'-njl^-^. 9, show, gayety in attire, 
splendour. 

Finesse, ^n^. 9. an artifice, a stratagem. 

Finger, fing'-gor. 9, a part of the hanoT 

Finger, ffng^-gftr. o. a. to touch lightly: to (nlier. 

Flmcal, fli?4-kll. a, nice, foppidi. affected. 

Ftnically, fln'-^k&l-^. ad, foppishly, superflu- 
ously nice. [plete. 

Finish, flnMs^. v. a, to end, to perfect, to com- 

Finisher, fId'-lsh-Ar. 9, one wno completes or 
perfects. [created. 

Finite, f i'-nlte. a. limited, bounded, terminated ; 

Finiteness, fi^-nite-nls. 9. limitation, confiiM- 
ment. 

Finless, fln'-l&. a. without fins. 

f^nny, fln'-n^. a. fiimished with fins. 

Fir, f dr. s, the U«e of M^ch deal boards are 
made. 

Fire, fire. 9. that which has the power of burn- 
ing ; flame, light, lustre ; ardour, spirit. 

Fire, fire. v. to dischaige fire-arms ; to kindle. 

Fire-arms, fire^-&rme. 9, guns, muskets. 

f1rebrand.f Ire^-bHbd.f.a piece ofwood kindled. 

Firelock, nre'-]6k. 9, a soldier's gun, a musket 

Fireman, f Ire'-m&n. 9, one who is employed to 
extinguish burning houses ; a violent man. 

Firework, f ire'-wArk. 9, a beautiflil display of 
,fire. [fire. 

IJrfng^ fl'-rfng. 9, fud, something used for the 

Firkm, f er'-kln. *. a vessel contaimng nine gal- 
■lons. 

Firm, fdrm. a. fast, stitmg, hard, constant, 
steady. 

Firm, f drm. 9, the name or names unda" which 

the business of any trading house is carried on. 

>fhmament^ f^-ffi&-mdnt s. the sky, ibe 



f. 



\ 



FLA 



18t 



FLE 



— nb, mftve, n&r, ndt ;— t&be, tAb, bftO ;— dll ;— pMiid 'f-tfuUf thIs. 



the act of 



Fllnire, ffkf-Atre, s, petition 3 firmoeaBj 

sore. 

FlabbineM, fAW-bh-nh. : Umberneas, mA- 
Flabbyi fluy-bi. a. soft, not firm, liniber, not 

stiffT [tense. 

Flacdd, illk'-flSd. a. weak, limber, not stiff, not 
Flaeddity, flik-dd'-i-t^. «, laxity, limbemess. 
Flag, fl&g. o. n. to ctow dejected, droop. 
Flag,fiftg. «. the colours of a ship or land-ibrces) 

a water plant ; a flag stone for oaving. 
Flagelet, fl&dje'-i-l^. s, a small flute. 
Flagellation, flftcye-^l^'-shOn. 9, a 

*eoarging. 

^^SSy> ™% "^^ <(• ^eak, limber, not tense. 
Flairaous^ fl&^W-fls. a. wicked, atrocious, 

vue. [quarts. 

Flagon, fl^-An. «. a drinking vessel of two 
Fl^tgrancy, fl&'-gr&n-s^. «. burmng heat, fire. 
Flagrant, flii'-grant. a. ardent, glowing; no- 
torious. 
Flas^^ip, fiftg'-shTp. 9. the admiral's ship. 
Fhoi, fiJlie. 9. instrument to thresh com with. 
Flake, fl&ke. «. any thing that appears kx)sely 

put UMpetber; a stratum, a layer ; a lamina. 
Flaky, fl&'-ki. a. lying in layers or strata. 
Flanatbeau, fl&m'-ro. s. a lighted wax tordi. 
Flame^ fl4me. 9. light emitted from fire; the 

f>as8ion of love ; brightness of fancy. 
Flame, fliime. v. n. to shine as fire. 
FlammaUlity, flllm-m&-bll'-^-t^. 9, an aptness 

to take fire. 
Flank, fl&ngk. ti, the side t part of a bastion. — 

V. a. to attack the side or "a battalion, or fleet. 
Flannel, flla'-n^l. 9. a soft na[^y stuff made of 

wool. 
Flap, flip. 9, any thing that hangs broad and 

kKMe; a Mow with the hand; a disease in 

liocBes. 
Flap, fl&p. V. to beat with a flap ; to ply the 

wmgs with a nmse ; to fall with flaps. 
Flapdraepn, fl^^-dniff-dn. «. a game. 
Five, mre. v. n, to setter (^nsively ; to flut- 
ter with a splendid snow ; to give a Haring 

IMit. [of wit. 

Flam, fl&sh. 9. a sudden Maze ; a sudden burst 
Flaihjry fl^'-^. a. empty, showy, insipid. 
FlMky Ittik. «. a bottle, a vessel } a powder- 



Flasket, flftsk'-h. 9, a laige basket; ft kind of 

tray. 
Flat, flftt. «. a level ; even ground; a shaOoir. 
Flat, fl&t. a. smooth, level: insipid, dull; nol. 

shrill. ' r , i 

Flat. flit. V, to make level ; to make vaind. 
Flatly, flit'-l*. ad. peremptorily; dully, frigidlj. 
Flatness, fl&t'-n^ 9. evenness ; insipi^ty, dul- 

ness. . u>irit. 

Flatten, filt'-tn. v. to make even ; deject ; di»- 
Flatter. flit'-tftr. r. a. to praise falsely; to raise 

false nopes ; to soothe, to caress, to adulate. 
Flatterer, fl&t'-tftr-rdr. 9. a wheeoler, a fawner. 
Flattery, fl&t'-t&r*^. ». fawning; false, veoaal 

praise. 
Flattish, fl&t'-tlsh. a. something flat ; dull 




Flaunt, ffi^nt. v. n. to make a fluttering show. 

Flaunt, fl&nt. 9. any thing loose and aury. 

Flavour, fl&'-vAr. 9, a taste, relish ; sweet smelL 

Flaw, fi&w. «. a crack, a breach ; a fauh, a 
defect. 

Flax, fliks. 9. a fibrous plant, of which the finest 
thread is made ; the fibres of flax cleansed. 

Flaxen, fl&k'-sn. a. made of flax, like flax ; fair. 

Flay, Bk. v. a. to strip off the skin. 

Flea. fli.«. a small insect remarkable for af^tv. 

Fleaoitten, fl^-blt-tn. a. stung by fleas ; worth- 
less, [cattle. 

Fleam, fl^me. 9. an instrument used to bleed 

Fledge, flddje. v. a. to supply with feathers op 
win^ rt«r. 

FIee,l^. V. n. to run fix)m danger, or for mel- 

Fleece, fl^^. 9. the wool from one sheep. 

Fleece, fl^^. v. a. to strip or plunder a person. 

Fleecy, flfei'-si. a. woolly, covered with wod. 

Fleet, fl^. a. swift of pace, nimUe. 

Fleet, fl^. 9, a companv of ships ; a creek. 

Fleet, fl^. V. to fly swiftlv, vanish ; live merrily. 

Fleetly, flkhfAk, ad, witn sMrift pace, nimbly. 

FleetneM, fl^'-nSs. 9. swifbiess, celerity. 

Flesh, fl&h. 9. apart of the animal body. 

Fleshfly, fl&h'-tt. 9. a fly that feeds ufMn lledi 

Fleshinees, flfisfa'-^n^. 9. fulness of flesh 

I plumpness. ^VaftSa^.. 

IrioiSy, flfi*i'-\fe. eu w^«»iii» XsMwa^ ^ 



FLO 



188 



FLU 



Fhe, fhrt f&U, Atj-nm^, m^tj— pine, pk: 



Fleshy, fl&h'-^. a. full of flesh, musculous. 

Flew, flA. preterii oftojly. 

FlezibiUty, flgk8^-b][l'-i-ti.«.pliaiicy, ductiltty, 

fecUity. 
Flexible, fliks'-i-bl. 7 „ -i;--, «-«««»«>«* 
Flexile, fl^ks'-n. \ «' P*»»°*' manageable. 
Flexion, fl^k'-shAn. «. the act of bending} a 

joint, a turn. 
Ffcxuous, fl^k'-shA-As. a. wlndinr, variable. 
Flexure, fldk^-shAre. s, the part Bent, the joint. 
Flicker, fllk'-Ar. v. n. to flutter, to plaj^ the 

wings. [a jack. 

Flier, fli'-ftr. *. a fugitive, a runaway j part of 
Flight, flite. «. the act of %iiu^ or runiiinjg away ; 

a flock of birds; heat of imagination j the 

stairs from one landiug-place to another. 
Flighty,* fli'-t^ a. wiM, fiill of imagination ; 

swift. [mean. 

Ffimsy, fllm'-z^. a. weak, riight, spiritless; 
Ffinch, fflnsh. o. n. to shrink fh>m psun, &c. 
Flincher, fllnsh'-5r. 9. he who shrinks txe fiuls. 
Flingi flfog. V. to throw, dart; scatter, flounce. 
Fling, fling. $. a throw ^ a contemptuous remark. 
Flint, flTnt. s. a hard kmd of stone. [cruel. 

Flinty; fllnt'-i. a. made of flint; inexorable. 
Flip, nip. 9. a drink made of beer, spirits, ana 

sugar. 
Flippant, flip'-p&nt a. nimble, pert, talkative. 
Flippantly, fl2p'-p4nt-li. cuL in a flippant, pert 

manner. 
Flirt, fl&rt v. to jeer; to run about idly. 
Flirt, flArt. $. a pert hussy; a sudden trick. 
Flirtation, flAr-tii'-shAn. s. a quick, sprightly 

moUon. [move. 

Flit, flZt. t). n. to fly away^ to flutter; to re- 
Flitch, flihsh. 9. the side of a ho^ salted and 

cured. j 

Floaty flAte. 9. the cork or quill fastened to a! 

fishing^ line ; large pieces of timber fastened \ 

together to convey goods with the stream; 

die act of flowing. 
Float, flAte. v. n. to swim on the surface of water. 
FkKsk, flAk. 9. a company of bipds, sheep, dtc 
Flock, flAk. V. n. to assemble in crowdi. 
Flog, fl^. I*, a. to. whip or scourge, to chastise. 
Flood, flAd. 9. an inundation, a deluge ; influx 

of the tide; a bodv of water; the sea. 
<^Jm^ jffikt p* a, loi^Sigtf to opverwith waters. 



Floodgate, fl&d'-g^s* a g*^ to stop or let oai 
v^ater. [flood. 

Floodmark, flAd'-miu-k. s. a mark left by the 

Flook,flAAk. SeeAiAe. 

FlocHTi flAre. s. the bottom of a room ; a slory. 

Flop, flAp. V. a. to dsqp the wingH with noise. 

Floral, uA'-rftl.a. relating toFwra, or to flkywen. 

Florid, flAr'4d. a. flushed with red, bkwaiog. 
rosy. [elegance. 

JPloridness, flAr'-Id-nSs. 9, fineshness of cokMur ; 

Florin, flAr'-h. 1. a coin of diflerent vahie; ia 
Germany 2s. 4d., in Spain 4t. 4dL halfpenny, 
in Palermo and Sicily 2r. 6<<., and ia Hol- 
land 2«. 

Florist, flty-iist. 9. one who cultivates flowers. 

FIosculous, flAs'-kA-lAs. a. composed or formed 
of flowers* 

Flota. flA'-t&. }«. the Spanish fleel that 

Fbtilla, flA-tH'-lA. { sails aBanally from the 
West Indies. 

Flounce, flAAnse. v. to move with viol^iee ia 
water; to be in angrer ; to deck with flouooes. 

Flounce, flAAnse. 9. aloose, full trimmior sewed 
to women's apparel, so as to swell and shake. 

Flounder, flAAn*-dAr. v. ». to struggle with vio- 
lent and irregular motioii; to plunge in 
water. 

Flounder, flAAn'-dAr. s. a small flat fish. 

Flour^ flAAr. «. the fine part of ground wheat 

Flourish, flAr'-rlsh. v. to thrive; brag, boast; 
adorn. 

Flourish, flAr'-ilsh. s. bravory t ostenlations em- 
bellishment ; a sbost musirai overture. 

Flout, flAAt o. to mock, insult, practise roockeiy. 

Flow, flA. V. to run as water; to overflow. 

Flow, flA. 9. the rise of water, not the ebb. 

Flower, flAA'-Ar. s. the blossom of a planL the 
prime. [som. 

Fwwer, flAA^-Ar. v. n. to be in flower, to idos- 

Floweret, flAA^-Ar-At. 9, a small flower. 

Flowery. flAA'-Ar4. a. adorned vdth flowerti 

Fkrwinely, flA'-ing-lA. od, with plenty; with 
volubility. • 

Flawn, fi6i^. part, oitoflet. gone away ; elate. 

Fluctuate, flfik'-tshA-ite. v. e. to be urresoleta 
or uncertain. 

Fluctuatbn, flAk>t8bA-4'-dbAik «. uneertu^, 



voa- ^ iM too 

— ui, oiftw, p4r, liSl i— lib*, iftb, 1)611 (—AM i—pMnJv— Win, thIs. 






Flue. ail. i. laH donn uc (ur; pijie o( b 
chLmiiey. [or ^««h. 

Plueocy, B^-fn-sAi (. volubililj', copkiuiiwis 
Flueat, ii'-tm. a. eluqunl, Bawiag; liquid. 
Fluenll;, fltf-iiU'U. ml. Aowingly, vohibl;; 

KL a- rmoMwg as waier^ mH ulkL 
Ifi-Id'-i-l^. t. the quality uT dowing 

[«, (. the bmd put or uin of bd 
', Hm'-ar-t. t. a bod made oT flgur, 
£.) lallery. 

1. SiAtfof qarili i'giBi oT wind- 



Flu^, SAdL p. 

Fliuh, Udk 

Fhwtnr, WW-ilr. o. a. loj 



colour. In ndden; id 



Fhiftnr, WW-lOr. n. u. lo put ui cmAisiod. 
Flute, Ule. •. m miuical pipe ; a channel c 

Guioir oit 1b nikiaiat or pilfan. 
Fludu, tiZ-Hag. t. fluted worit « a pillar. 
Fluttar, flil'-llr. b, <o fly wilh sgiiaiion n 



Flnttar, Itt'^Or. i. bu 

Fliu, IIIUv. I. Um ude 

dyioMry : oon«iur« 

FluliM, itk-*iia. $. 



Fly, flL 0. to i»ve wiih wingij lo nin away, 

(vdtaia; toipinenddeolyi brralL, aliiver. 
Flv, A. *. > winced inaecl : balance nr a jack. 
FlyWir, W-MA. o-o. U> SI with mweois. 
Fdal, 0^ n a. lo bring Ibclb > IboL 
Foal, Me. I. Dm offipriiv of a main. 
FoMt, Ane> «. ■>. to hotli, to be vioksily 

Foam, te*. *. hull, qnme. 
PoBin', V-atk. a. (wrersd wilh Gam, Irothy. 
FaM»- '- > •<>»J< P<x=^ 'i' ■ *B"^' 
Fob, rtb. no. to d»Bl, lo trick, Id istnad. 
Foeua, ft'-Ua. i. lbs place wtwrs rays meet. 
F^dar.fM-dftr.i; diylbod Ihr caule.-u. a, lo 

_, _ ^nMatsr, ao nppoDent. 

O'^Ai. a, a cUd in Ibe womb. 

.lUdmilt,taoi«iapau[ianei:gra&j, 



rM,a.(.ai 

Fa&f2c.*.i 



r^^:ri^.1;;a:^1?i^ 



a gll tiering lubiUuint, 
- - ^-Tert by rojweij; 



Foist,rd!9t.ii.a. 

Feisty, fAV'!^. a, uai}, mouia}'. 

Fold,' fold. I. B peo Tor sheep i a double or 



1 Imge boot, of wUch ihs 



Fo|]tnv,rAl'-U.ii,iag< 
Follower, fil'-l4-ar. 
dant 

Fome'ol, A-inim'. v. d. lo diernh wkh ^at j W 

Fomentation, iJ-m^n-li'^n. ». tbe efifiliCB- 
linn dT boi flaoDEls U> amy pan, dipped ii 
medicated dccociiooi* 

Fond, ftad.d. tender; indiMnet, boliA, (Qly. 

Fond, f6nd. I ,. u. ••■>« i,. hn fcnri nf 

Fondle, f&i'-dl. fi-. "»"«". to l>««>wl«f. 

FondlinB, f*n'-d(-ing. i. 




Foolery, f Ml' Jr-*. .. bdiilaal folly i •■ a«t rf 

Foolhanjy, fUl-liir'-iU. a. madl; advMVMB, 

darine. [daau 

Foaluh, rAAl'-hb. a. wmIe oT iiwflMI, bnera- 

Foolbhneas, rMl'-Iih-ntt «. aUJiiai, mot of 

Foot, Cbl. : thai on lAicfa m awBal ot tbiiiK 

uaitds ^ a measure of IS iochea- 
Foot, r&t. «, todiuice,lowalk,lalnadiiFUB, 
Football, f Di'-b&ll. 1. a bladder in a beibera 

cSH. [Kvarfi 

Footboy, f Si'-bii. », ^ xwaii' *— * "■ 



FOR 



140 



FOR 



F&te, f&r, flu, f&t; — m^, m^ ;— pkWy P^n > — 



Footed, fftt'-M. a. shaped in the foot. 

Footing, f ftt'-li^. 9, rroond for the foolj foun- 
datioii, basis) tread^ dance 3 entrance ; con- 
dition, [a stand. 

Footman, f At'-mftn. t. a low servant in liverv } 

Footpad, f&t'-pAd. s. a higiiwayman that robs 
QD fooU [sengers. 

Footpath, f flt'-pAlA. «. a narrow way for pas- 
Footstep, f At'-^^. «. a trace, a track, a mark 
of a foot. 

Footstool, f &t'-«tdAl. s, a stool to put the feet on. 

Fop, f 6p. s. a vain felkyw, a coxcomb^ simpleton. 

F^peiy, fAp'-Ar-^. «. folly, afiectatKMi ordiow. 

Foppish, f6p'-pish. a. affected, foolish, idle, 
vain. [affectation. 

Foppishness, f 6p'-p1sh-n^ «. over nicety, vain 

For, f Ar. prep, oecause of, mlh respect to. — 
ecnj. because. 

Forage, f Ar'-ije. 5.-provi^ns in general. 

Forage, fAr'-ije. o. to wander in sevch of inro- 
visions ; to ravage, to feed on spoil, to plun- 
der, [cause, since. 

Forasmuch, f Ar-&z-mAtsh'. canf. whereas^ be- 

Forbcar, f Ar-b&re'. v. to pause, to abstain, to 
intermit. [of temper. 

Forbearance, fftr-b&re'-Anse. s. lenitjr, <y>mmand 

Forbid, f Ar-bld'. v. to prohibit, to interdict, to 
oppose. 

Foroidding, fAr-b?d'-d1n^. part. a. raising ab- 
horrence, causing aversion ; austere. 

Force, fArse.x. strength, violence^ an armament. 

VorcB, fi^rse. v. to compel ; to violate ; to uige. 

Forciepa, f Ar'-sAps. s. a surgical instrument 

Forcible, iAre'-sA-bl. a. strcmg, impetuous, pow- 
erful, [ously. 

Forcibly, fAre'-s^l^. ad, powerfully, impetu- 

Ford, lord. $. the shaUowpertofariver; the 
current. [ming. 

Ford, fArd. d. a. to pass a river without swim- 

Fordable, (Ard'-A-bl. a. passable without swim- 
ming. 

Fore, lAre. a. anteriour.— «</. before. 

Forebode, fAre-bAde'. o. n. to foretell, to prog- 
nosticafe. 

Forecast, lAra-klst'. v. to scheme, to oootrive, 
to KitMee. 

.Foraeprt, f^-J^ #, cootrirwce, •oleoedem 



Forecastle, fAre'-k&s-sl. s. that part of a dap 
where the foremast stands. 

Foredted, fAre-sl'-tid. part, quoted or died be- 
fore, [jdode. 

Foreclose, fAre-klAze'. v. a. to drat np^ to pce- 

Foredoom, fi^-dAAm^ r. a. to predertiaate. 

Forefather, fAre-f I'-tbAt. m. an ancestor. 

Forefend, fAre-f And', e. a. to hinder, to avert ; 
to secure. fto lose. 

Forego, fAre-gA\ v. a. to resign ; to go oeftre ; 

Foreground, lAre'-grAAnd. s. that pari of tba 
fTound of a picture whidi seems to tie before 
the figures. 

Forehand, fAre'-hftnd. 9. the part of a horse 
which is before the rider. — a. earijy, Umdy ; 
done too soon. 

Forehead, f Ar^-liAd. s. the upper part of the fhce. 

Fm^ign, fAr'-fn. a. not doroestick; alieo; not 
bebnging to the matter in question. 

Foreigner, f Ar'-rln-Ar. 9. one of another coun- 
try, [to prejudge. 

Forejudge, fAre-jAdie'. v. a. to be prepossessed, 

Foreknow. fAre-nA'. v. a. to know previoody. 

Foreknowledge, fAre-nAK-ldje. 9. prescience, 
knowledge of that which has not y^ happened. 

Forel, fA'-rdl. 9. sheep skin dressed on one side. 

Foreland, fAre'-l&nd. 9. a promontory, a head- 
land, a cape. 

Forelay, fAre-l&'. v. a. to lay wait for, to intrq>. 

Forelock, fAre'-lAk. 9. the hair on the fordiead. 

Foreman, fAry'-m&n. 9. the first or chief persoik 

Foremast, fAre'-m&st. 9. the first or head mast 
of a ship. [before 

Forementioned, fftre-mAn'-shAnd. a. mentiooer 

Foremost, fAre'-mAst. a. first in place, finli 
dignity. 

Forenamed, fAre-n4md'. a. nominated before. 

ForenocHi, fAre^-nAAn. 9. the time before mi 
day. [judicatv 

Forensick, fA-rAn^-slk. a. belonging to courts 

Foreordain, fAre-Ar-dluie'. v. a. to ordain befc 
hand. 

Forepart, fAre'-pftrt. 9. the ant^ioor part. 

Forerank, fAre'-r&ngk. 9. the first rank, 
front. [c 

Forerun, fAre-rAn'. v.o. to come before, to 

Forerunner, fAre-rAo'-nAr. 9. a harbii^;er 
iMil beforo, k messenger} a prognostick 



^ol^ 



ui 



t*ott 



— Hi6, iiiftv«, nAtf oAt ; — t&be, t&b, bftll j— 411 ; — pMad ^^-tfdn, this. 



li^oresaO, Iftre'-slde. «. tbe sail of the foreroatt 
Foresay^ lftre-8&'. 0. a. to predict, to prophesy. 
ForeseCi ftre-s^. v, a. to see beforebaiidj to 

forekBow. [happens, to predict. 

Forednoiw, Ibre-M'. «. a. to discover before it 
Foresight, tiW-site. t. foreknowledge, pene- 

tratioa. 
Forest, f dc^-rSst. s. a woody, untilled tract of 

grsood. 
Forestall, l&re-al&wl'. v,a, to buy up goods or 

cattle before they come to maricet, in order to 

sell thcMi sit att advanced price ; to anticipate. 
Fore8taUer,f<&re-st&wl'-&r. 9. one who forestalls 

the market. 
Fwester, fdr-r^tftr. 9. a keeper of a foresti 
Foretaste, Are'-t4ste. 9, a taste befi>re, antiti- 

{MOioB of. [predict. 

Foretell, I6r0-tti'. v. to utter, to prophesy, to 
FOTethmk, An4ldngkf. v. a. to antidpate in 

the mind. 
ForedMnigfat, fAre'-l^wt. 9. prescience, antici- 

patmi; provident care, caution. 
Forewarn, fi^-w&m'. v, a, to adroonislK cautbn 

•gaiosL [beforehand. 

Forewarninr. I&re-w&rtt'-lng. 9, caution given 
Forfiei^ f^r^tk. 9. a penalty, a fine for an of- 
- fence. [fine, a mulct. 

Forfeitiire.f&r'-flt-y&re. 9, act of forfeiting: a 
Forfend, f Or-f 2nd\ v. a. to prevent, to forbid. 
Foi^, ftije. 9. a fire or place in which metals 

are made malleable 5 a fornace. 
Foi^, f6qe. o. ft. to form by the hammer ; to 

cu wn terfeit, to falsify. 
Forgery, iftre^'jAr-^.f. the crime of falsification. 
Forget, fAr-get'. v, a. to losb memory of, to 

nef^ect [forget. 

Foqi^tfbl, f Ar-gi^'-f&l. a. inattentive, apt to 
FoigvtfiilneaB, f6r-giSt^-f &l-n&. «. foss of mem- 
ory; aefflect. [excuse. 
Fcnr^Te, f ^r-cfv'. e. a. to pardon> to remit, to 
FotgnrenesB, Tdp-^lv'-nSs. 9. the act of foi^giv- 
. iqg; pardon. 

Fornft, f Ar-e6t'. }part, not remember- 

Fomtten, fftr-gAf-in. $ ed. 
ForIL fM. o. It. to shoot into blades or 



Fork, f Mc. s. an instrament with two or more 
proBgs for ▼arious dooMstfck or odber luak 



ceremon' 




Forked, f dr'-kM; f a. openimj^ into two or mors 
Forky, f dr'-ki. ) parts> like the prongs of 

a fork. 
ForkMrn, f Ar-Idrti'. d, deserted; helpless, kMl^ 

de^jeraie. 
Form, fdrm, or f&rm. 9. shape, figure, beauty ) 

order; empty shoKr, ceriUnony^ a class; » 

bench. 
Form, fdrm. t;. a. to foshi<H;i, to model, to ai^ 

range. [thocficaL 

Formalj f dr^-m&l. a. ceremonioos. aflected^ ni^ 
Formalist, fdr'-m&l-Ist 9, a lover of fop^ 

mality. 
Formality, f Ar-m&l'4-ti. s. 

nesB. 
Formally, f^-m&l-I^. ad. accordii^ to .»«:, 
Formation, fdr-mi'-shAn. 9. the act o'formingf 
Formative, f 6r'-m&-tlv. a. having the power of 

forming. [past 

Former. fdr'-mAr. a. before another io timej 
Formerly, fdr'-mftr-l^. ad. in time past. 
Form^aole, f dr^-m^-dft-bl. a. terriMe, dreadftd, 

terrifick. 
Formidably, fdr'-m^-di-bl^. ad» dreadfiiDy, 

tremendously. 
Formless, f drm'-lftB. a. having no form, linpe* 

less. [pattenik 

Formula, fdr'-mA-ML 9. a prescribed rule or 
Formulary, fftr'-mA-Uur-i. 9. a bode of staled 

models. 
Fornication) fdr-n^li'-sh&n. 9. concubinage, 

unchastity between nngle persons ; tbe crimo 

ofidolatiy. 
Fornicator^ fAr^-nft-k&otftr. 9. one that has com* 

merce wiUi unmarried women ; an idolater. 
Fornicatress, fdr'-ni-klt-trds. 9. a woman who 

without marriage cc^abits with a mani 
Forsake, f^r-sU^e'. o. a. to leave, to desert, t> 

n^ect. 
For^en, f 6r-slL'-kn. part, neglected, deserted 
Forsook, f6r-Mk'i peon. ^to/or9ake. 
Forsooth, f^9&^'. dd, in tnith, certainly, veij 

well. 
Forswear, f dr-sw&re'. v, to renounce vpaa oatlv 

to swear falsely, to commit penury. 
Forth, fttrth, ad. forward, abroad, <m^ t& ^faae^ 
FcrtbdN^n^ Itntiv^dtia!^. ^ssl. x«n^ >^ 

■PPwr, 



f4w, fir. ftU, lit v-w^, mJt j— pliit, pla ^ 



ttrenglh, 

Fonnioil, ,- - 

f ortreH, (Br'-Ui. *. > iroag boW, a ibrlified 

ForluilDus, fflr-i£'-^Ai. a. accidcDlal. caual, 
Portunate, Jflr'<i^i^-n^le. a. happy, lurky, kuc- 

cMsful- [peroudy. 

Fartuoalely, iSr'-tahtiilie-li. ad. hspplJj, pros- 
Fortuoe, iSr'-ldiAne. $. ilies°°<l™ illibutw- 

bill miiDkiDdi chancei esaie, ponioD. 
Fortunehunter, fflr'-uhin-hfln-iir. i. a man 



Forwardly, l3r'-wSrd-l*, ad. eagerly, hastily, 
Fornai^aeati lAr'-wiid-nii. i. eagnvssa ; im- 



bnugup. [at ihe MDHi b 

Foslfitnither. nV-iar-hraTH-Or. i, one 
FiHUnliild, rAB'-iAr-uliIld. I. a diild brought 

up hy lhi»e ihiii nrc mil its nalurol psranU. 
Foi«ht, f Iwl. pr«. and nniY. of to &/i(. 
Foul, f6AI. a. not clean, impun ; mded : uely. 
Foul. rUI. V. n. Id daub, u djily, 1o make Sal. 
FoulGued, rfltll'-l^ie, d. baviiur an u<r|y, hale- 

lulrace. ^ '' 

FouUy. rUl'-lt. ad. Glihlly, DBiUly, odloiuly. 
.Foalmoalhed. fM'-oAinai. a. ush imnil- 

■fiKiJaeaa, fdiP'-n?^ ,. Banioeta, t^linw^^ 



Kouod, lAAud-prri. BDd parf.niH, d 
Found, rAAiid. u. a. u build, eatot 



Ibe baiisDr an 



f™"^^' { rMn'-dBr-*...B««lhiKhouK. 
. _....dliiiE,r6(W-ilDE.i.ade«enediiir>Dl. 
FdudL rdoiii. j f ■ ■ aprinc, • nml of 

Fauntaio, ffiAn'-llu. \ waler. 
Fouffiild, lire'-lAld. a. bur timeg M oiaBy. 
Fourfixjted, lAie' CAi-U. a. ouddnipad. 
Fouracore, ftre'-tkire. a. four tiuMa lireoty; 

Fourteen. lAre'-iMn. a. fear and ten. 
Fowl, rMl.i, a winged animal, a bird. 
FVtnler, fAjlU'-Ar.r. a iporunian,abinl-catf!beM 
Fowliii^ece, rdil'-lng-ftiie. (. « gun fer 

Foi, rtlu.(.iibea>tarchB«DflbacnDiiie kind, 
remarkable for hia cunoijic i a kmvc. 

FoxcHse, ftki'-kLu. t. tbe Am nf a fbi. 

Fraichaae, fiki'-UhW. i. puriuit of a f™ Hi 
bounds. [fan 

FoihuDler, fftki'-hant-ilr. i. ooe *\a hui 

Fracdon, frik'-sliio. .. Ihe W ol brenkint, 
dissension, sLrile: e hiDken pan of an inleenL 

FraeliDiiBl, iHik'-aliQa-t!. a. belonging to a irae- 



FfUgile, WciJB'.n.n. briulc emily broken. 
Fmgillly, frAjil'-i-ii. i. briiileusjt, wea 

frailly. 
E'mgment, fritE'-niJal. •' aa impeHbcl pi< 
FmgrancB, fri'-grfinse. } i-nyaeloeisof 
Fragrancy, M'-grin-i^. \ grateful i 

pfiaiHi^- 



weak, liKble, iiabk id erraur. i* 
rraiiTimv. «. abaikel inadoof nislie«; aivA 
FraSty, Mie'-lk * oeakneu, iuitolHliiy * 



PRE 



143 



FRI 



— a6, mflve, ii6r, ii6t )— 4&be, idb, bAll 5— Ml ;— |>Mdd 5— <Wii, thIs. 



■te 



ftitne. t). a. to form, to ftibricale, to 
ite ; to regulate i to contrive, plan. 
fiioM. 9. any thing made so as to en- 
or adroit something else) regularity, 
oootrivuice, construction ; shi^, form. 
96, frin'-tshls. v. a. to make free^--^. 
mption, |3rivilege, immunity; a district. 
le, fr&n^-j^bl. a. easily brokm, fragile, 

[served. 
firlnfi;k. a, liberal, iogenuous. anre- 
r&ngk. 8. a free letter ) a Fmich coin. 
Gr&ngk. v. a. to exempt fixmi pa^rment. 
xoae, fr4i^k'-in'S&isc. s. an ooonferous 

{[out reserve, 
aiuly, witb- 
^ frijngk'-a^ 9. epeik beanedness, 
ity. [ported. 

:, frIin'-tTk. a. mad, distracted, traas- 
il, tck'^'vAX. a, brotberiy, becoming 
rs. [ciety. 

ty, fr&-tdr'-n^t&. 9, a corporation, a so* 
se, firft-t^-nke. v, n. to ame as 
rs. [brother. 

le, fHlt'-r^sIde. 9, the muroer of a 
:4wd. 9. deceit, trick, artifice, cheat, 
snce, rr&w'*d&-l^nse. ) 9. deceitfoloess, 
sncy, fr&w'-d&-l£u-8^. \ trickishness, 
ess to artifice. 

ent, fi^w'-d&.|dnu>a. fiill of artifice, 
I, fiiwd'-ffll. S' deceitful, trick- 
)tle. 

Bntly, fr&w'Hi&-l^t-li. ad. by fiwid, 
srously. 

, fiiwt. 9. a freight, a cargo.— iMtr<. 

[foct. 
L t. a duel, a quarrel, a battle $ a de- 
r&ke. 9. a sudden fancy, a whim, a hu- 

I, fip^ke'-lsh. a. ca^nncioos, huraorsome. 
frSk'-kl. 9. spot in the skin. — v, n, to 



I, finSk'-kkl. a. full of spots or freckles. 
K. a. at liberty; licentious; liberal, 

[derer. 
ber, fin^bMMftr. 9. a robber, a phm- 
a, firM'-bArn. a. inheriting liberty. 
ly tM-kbtL «. without charge or «i- 



Freedom, fi^-dftm. «. liberty, privilege, In* 
restraint. 

Freehearted,fr6i-falr'-lSd. a. libera] generoof, 
kind. [right. 

Freehold, fhM'-fa6ld. «. land bc4d in p^ipetaal 

Freehdder, fr^-h6l-dflr. 9. one who h« b a firee* 
hold. [taneourij^. 

Freely, fr^-t^. ad, at liberty > lavishly ; spoii^ 

Freeman, fr^-m&n. 9. one not a slave j one ei>> 
titled to particular rights, privileges, ice, 

Freemixided, fiiM^mhid'4d. a. unconstraiiiedi 
without care. 

Freestone, fn^-st6ne. «. a stone 90 called, be- 
cause it may be cut in any direction, having 
no grain. [religion, 

Freeminker, fin&^-^/ilhk'-dr. 9. a contemner of 

Freeze, fi-^m. r. n. to be coiM^aled with cold. 

Freight, fr&te. 9. the lading of a ship; the mo- 
ney due for transportation of goods. 

French, frSnsh. a, of or belonging to Firanee. 

Frenetick, fiifc-n$t'-&, or fir&i'-wlk. a. mad, dis- 
tracted, fi^ntick. [mind. 

Fren^, frdn^-zi. 9. madness, distraction of 

Frequency, fr^'-kwSn-s^. 9. conditicNa of beii^ 
often seen or done ; usualness. 

Frequent, fr^-kw^nt. a. often done, seen, or oc- 
curring. . [sort to. 

Frequent, fir^kw9nt^ v. a. to visit often, to re- 

Frequently, fny-kwfint-1*. ad. repeatedly, not 
rarely. 

Fresco, fi^s'-k6. 9. coolness, shade, duskiness. 

Fre^, Msh. a. coolj not salt; not stale; re- 
cent, new J florid, vigorous. 

Freshen, fr&h'-shn. i». to make or grow fi^esh. 

Freshly, frSsh'-I*. ad. coolly ; newly ; ruddily. 

Freshman, fti&sh^-m&n. 9. one in the mdimenlfl 
of knowledge. 

Freshness, fi^sh'-n^s. 9. newness; s]Mrit, bloom. 

Fret, frdt. 9. agitation or commotion of the mind i 
agitation of liquors by fermentation. 

Frc^, fr^. V. to rub, wear away ; to vex ; to 
corrode. 

Fretful, frSt'-f Al. a. angry, peevish^ dissatisflad. 

Fretfulness, ir^t'-f Al-n&. 9. peevishness, pot- 
sion. 

Fretwoik,ft^'-wArk. *.raited'w«cVL\Twxo»awM. 

FriaUe, frV-Si-b\. ou e«Li\\^ t«A>Ma^\o \«***SL- 
Frar,frV-ttr. •, « t^\|ji»»\Jw«D«t«& «»»««•« 



PRI 



144 



FRU 



Fkie, fir, fUl, (Uy—t akf mdt}— pine, ph 

FHuy, fi:l'-&r4. «. a moi^ulery, or convent of 



friars. 

Fribble, frib'-bl. 9. a fop, a trifler, a coxcomb. 

Fricaasee. fi1k-&-sM'. t. a dish of chickens, dtc. 
cut small and dressed with stron|f sauce. 

Frictioo, fr&'-sh&n. t. the act of rubbiog 
bodies together. 

Friday, h^-dk. 9, the sixth day of the week. 

Friend, fr&id. 9, an intimate, a confidant, a fa- 
vourer. 

FriendleaB, finlnd^-]^ a. without friends, Mom. 

Friendliness, frdnd'-li-n^ 9, a disposition to 
friendship or beaevolence : kind behaviour. 

Friendly, frlnd'-l^. a. kind, favourable, salu- 
tary. 

Friendship, frlnd'-sl^fp. «. highest degree of 
intimacy; frtvoarj personal lundness. 

Frieze, i j^ ( «. a warm, coarse kind of 

Frize, {'''^^^* ^ cloth ; a term in ornament- 
al araiitecture. 

Frigate, frfg'-it. «. a small ship- of war. 

Fri^t^ fi^te. 9, a sudden terrour, a panick.. 

f!^^^». N. «• to t«rify, to daam. 

Frightfiil, frhe^-f ftl. a. caunng fright, dreadful. 

Frightfuliy> frW-f &14. ad, terribly, horridly, 
dreadfiilh^. 

Frigid, frkr.ndii. cold, impotent, dull. 

Frigidity, ii^4id'-^4^ 9. cokfaess, dulness. 

Frigidly, fHd'.jld-li. ad, coldly, dully, unfeel- 
ugly. [mg cold. 

FrinMifick, fri-g6-r1f -Ik. a, causing, or |xoduc- 

FriU, fill. V. fi. to quake.>— 4. a kind of ruffle. 

Fringe, filige. 9, ornamental trimmings— «. a, 
to trim. 

Frippery, iA^-i^-k, 9, old ck»thes, tattered 
rags i paltry, ridiculous finery 3 dresses vamp- 
ea up. • 

Frisk; filsk. o. n. to leap, to skip, to dance.- 

Friskiness, iHsk'-i-n^. s. gayety, liveliness. 

Frisky* fiwk'-d. «• gay, aiiy, fi^icksome, wan- 
ton. 

Frith, filA.tf.11 strait of the sea; a kind of net. 

Fritter, filt'4&r. v. a;, to crumble away in small 
particles, dtc. — 9. a small pancake. 

F gTJouM , iAv'-Ms, a. sught, trifliae, of no 



Frizzle, fi4c'-al. o.c to curl into short curls. 

Fro, fr6. ad. contraction ^from : as, lo and/ 

Frock, fr&k. 9, a dress; a coat; a gown 

childrm. 
Froe, fr^. tf. a smaQ amphibious aninii^ 
Frouck, ur61'-fk. 9. a wikl prank, a flight 

whim^— V. n. to play pranks, to be merry. 
FrQUck,fi^Mk. I at gay, jocu 

Frolicksome, frftl'-Tk-sAm. 5 wild. [ti 
From, fipftm. prqfi' away; out of; noting pri' 
Front, biaaif or fr6nt 9. the face, the Ibreoea 

finrepart of any thing. | 

Front, firAnt. v. to stand fbremdst, to be o|^n» 
Frontier, firftn'-tsh^r, or fip6nt^-y^r. 9. a liii 

a vei*se of territory. fwi 

Frontiniack, fi^ntrt!n.y&k'. «« a luscious fVei 
Fronti^ece, fin6o'-Us-p^^. 9. an engravi 

to fiice the title-page of a book ; that p 

of any thing that directly meets the eye. 
Fronti^, ntUil'-l^. a. without ^ame, im| 

dent. [forebe) 

Frontlet, fr6nt'-l^t. 9. a bandage worn out 
Frost, ftvst. 9. the power or act of congelatio 

the eflfect €^ cold producing ice. 
Frostbitten, fip6et'-blt-tn.|xvt. nipped or with 

ed by frost. 
Frosted, fr6s^-tdd. a. made in imitation of fix 
Frosty, fii&s'-ti. a. excessively cold, hoary. 
Frotfa, Mah. 9. foam ; empty show <^ word* 
Frothineas, fr6t/t'-^n£s. 9. lightness, emptine 
Frothy, totli^-^. a, full of foam ; empty, triffii 
Froward. frft'-wird. a. peevish, ungovemabli 
Frowardly, fri'-wiird-w. ad. peevishly, p 

versely. [pk«s» 

Frown, fr6&n. 9. a wrinkled look ; look of d 
Frown, fird&n. v, n. to knit the brows. 
Frozen, fr^-zn. part. pa99. of to freeze, 
Fructiierous, frfik-tlf-f dr-As. a, bearing firuil 
Fructify, fir&k'-tMi. v. a. to make firuitfiil, 

fertilize. £0 

Frugal. firA'-g&l. a. thrifty, sparine, parsimo 
Frugality, fr^g&l^^i^. 9. thrift, good k 

bandry. [nioos 

Fru|adly, frA'-g&l-^. ad. sparingly, pania 
FroiL frMt tf. me produce of the earth, tra 

ana plants; the onspring c^tbe womb. 
Fniitake, fip&di'-l4ie. tf. fruit coUectively | vi 

onfraita. 



FUL 



145 



tVR 



— nA, nAre, oAr, n6c ;— lAbe, tAb, bAH ;— All j— pAAM')— <Ud, thm. 



Fhiittwaring, fiAAi'-b4r-lng. part produciiig 

fhxiL 
Fruiterer, fiAAi'-^r-Ar. «. one who trades in fruit. 
Fruitful, irftAi'-(Al. €L fertile, prolifick, plentoout. 
Fruitfully, frAAl'-f Al-i. md. abundantly, plen- 

teously. ■ [production. 

Fruitfumeas, frAAt'-f Al-nAs. s. fertility, plentifhl 
FruitioD, frA-lrii'-An. ». enjoyment, pooseanon. 
FruitleaB, fiAAt'-lAs. a. barren, unprofitable. 
Fruitleflriy, finAAt'-lAs-l^. ad, vainly, un|Mt>fitab!y. 
Fruit-tree, finAAt'-trM. «. a tree that prodocet 

fimut 
Frumeiity, fin&'-mAn-ti. «. food made of tviieat 

boiled in milk, and sweetened. 
Frump, frAmp. o. a. to mode, to bn>wbeat. 
Fmrii, firAsh. e. a. to break, bruise, or crtish. 
Fnistrate, fi^-tMte. a. vain, inenfectual. 
Frustrate, frAs'-trite. t;. a. to disappoint to de- 
feat (defeat 
Frufltralioii, iVAs-trii'-diAn. s. disappointment, 
Fry, fri. 9. a swann of little fishes. 
Fry, M.t>. a, to dress food in a fiyin^-pan. 
Fuddle, f Ad'-dl. e. to t^tple, fb make drunk. 
Fuddler, f Ad'-dlAr. «. a drunkard. 
^\idge, fAdje.iifei^. an expression of contempt, 

anpKed to absnrdT or lying talk. 
\iei, fiyjl. Si the matter or aliment of fire. 

ugitive, f&'-j^dv. a. unsteady, volatile, flying. 

ugitire, A'-jft-dv. s. a runaway, a deserter. 

ijritivenefla, fA'-j^-dv-n^ ». untability, yoia- 

unty. 
Ifil, f Al-fl!'. o. a. to aecomi^ish, to perform. 

teai^jjf^ I «.*inu,g, glittering. 

l)f ulL a. replete, stored, perfect 
!, f All. «. complete measure ; the total. 
, f All. ad. without abatement ; ezactlv. 
•Mown, f Al'-blAne. f a. q>read to the ut- 
apresd, f Al-sprAd'. \ most extent, fiilly 
<anded. 

'lottDiiied, fAl-bAt'-tAmd. a. having a laree 

am. [doui. 

', f Al'-lAr. ». one who deans or whitens 

f '-earth, fAl'-IArz-Art^». a soft, unctuous 

. used by fiillers for cleaning cfoth. 

f Al'-I^. ad. compleiely, without vacuity. 

anty f Al'-m^nant a. thundering; very 

W 



FuIiAinate, f AK-in^n4te. e. to thunder, to mate 
a kxid noise ; to issue out ecdesiamcal eea 
sures. [thunderiBi^ 

Fulmination, fAl-m^n&'-shAn. «. the act « 

Fulness, f AF-n^ s. cooipleteness, satie^. 

Fulsome, f AF-sAm. a. nauseous, rank, omamve. 

Fumble, f Am'-bt 9. n. to attempt any thing 
awkwardly. 

Fumbler, fAm'-bl-Ar. s. an awkward person. 

Fume, fAme. #. smoke, vapour ; rage, conceit 

Fume. fime. n. n. to smoke; to be m a rage. 

Fumkl, fA'-n^ a. smdky, va^porous. 

Fumigate, fA^-m^g4te. «. a. to smokeMo per- 
fimie. fby DDB. 

Fumigation, fA-m6-fl[li'-flhAn. s. a scent raised 

Fumingly, i&'-mlng-M. ad, angrily, in a rage. 

Fun, f An. s. tpori, high merrunent. 

Function^ f Aug'-flhAn. «. an empkiyment, as 
occupation. 

Fund, fAnd. «. a repository of publlck money. 

FuAdament, fAn'-oA-mdnt s, the hinder part, 
or breech. 

Fundamental, fAn^iA-m^'-tftl. a. serving for 
the foundation J essential; not merely aeciF- 
dental. [tially; originally. 

Fundamentally, f An-dA-mSir-t&l-w. ad, essen- 

Funebriou^, fl^u^-br^-As. a. used at the cere- 
mony of burying the dead. 

Funeral, fA'^Sr-Al. «. the solemnizaikm of a 
burial. [dead. 

Funeral, fiSi'-n^r-ftl. a. used on interring the 

Fubereal, fb-n^-r^&l. a. suiting a funeral; dis- 
mal, dark. 

Fungous, f Ang'-gAs. a. spongy, excresce n t. 

Funnel, fAn'-n^l. «. a vessel for pouring liquor 
into a bottle ; the holfow of a chimney. 

Funny, f An^-ni. a, mernr, taugbable, comicaL 

Fur, (%■. «. the soH hairy skins ol several beasts ; 
a substance sticking to the sides of ve«eb. 

Furtielow, fAr'-b^lA.f. fiir,or other oraameDtal 
trimming on the lower put of a rarment 

Furbish, f Ar'-blsh. v. a. to burnish, to polish. 

Furious. fA'-r^-As. a, mad, raging. vkMent 

Furiously, (bf-ri-Urlk. ad, madly, violantfy^ 
vehemently. 

Furi, fAri. r.a. to draw op, to co a fr a gfc . „^ 

Furlong. f^B^J^mg. 1. «5e««^ V^ * ^-i^^x 
SSOyaxda. 



Fiw, tit, f m, ai t-nt, tuk j-pto*. ph j— 



FunDenty.rAr'-infii-i^.i. wbeai boiled ia milk. 



Vunuture, rar'-nt-ldiAn, t. goodi pui into uiy 
borne Tor use or ornamenl; equipi^; ■' 
peDdogei. 

Furrier, f&i'-r^Ar. *. ■ deiler io fun. 

PuiToiT, f Bi^.i^. t, Bny loog irench or bollow 

^'—ry, fii'-ti. a. covand with or nude oTfii 



Further, Oi'-tb^. a „ 

Fuither, rai^-THiir. o. a. to fonrard, Io pro- 

Futtiiermrat, fjli'-TH&r-niire. ad. muwreer. 

Fui^rmost, fftr'-TH&iMiiAiL ? a. the mm 
FuHliesI, rir'-TH^. { diauiL 

Fury, (J'-rf. J. madnesL peMioo, freoiy, rage. 
Furze, f Ara. t. ■ prickJ}' ahmb, uied lor Tuel ; 

Fiue, Sob. d. to mell, pot into rnwiB, be uell- 

Fiuee, la-i^. 1. a kind of liglit, neat mu^et. 

propierly n»))ed fiaiii ptn of ■ '- - 

wlHCh ibe r"---- ■- -■• - 



-liJ. 1 






ID pipe 



Fiunble, iV-ai-b/. 
FiHil,ffl'in. 
Fu^eer, &-^- 



Fmrioa, &-ih&n. i. tbe itals of bebv nulled. 
Fun, Sfa. i. ■ biuile, > tumult, a naie. 
FuMi&a, rOi'-uhta. >. a kind of dotb made of 

linen end roUon ) bombas. 
Fustioen, f i^'-ij-n^ ,, muniDea, mouldineM. 

Fultfe, fd'-tll. a. islLaiive, ftfling, wonhtei. 
Futillly, lb-Ll1'-4-li. (. loquacity, BiflioeH, vanUy. 
Future, ^'.tidiAiB. a. ibst whicii \t U come 

\KreiAfc. 
Failure, fti'-nhire. ) , . 
Futurflv, ri-ii'-i*-!*. } «. th« tm« lo come. 
Fuzz, (ii. B. R. to fly out in imall paniclea. 
^^«r ^Sj. fi. BUtrf. B wtml of blune or 



G. 

Gia iiied n an ibbrevixii 
t. r. txtn^iti gratia, (cr 
^tftfur.by Ibe^nun of God. 



felk . 

Jahel, gk'-bll. I. KB txaa. ■ lu. 
G»hlc, ^'-bl. J. ib« •lopiiig rsofof abuildiug. 
Gaby, sk'-b£. 9. a lilly perwm. 
(■adrgad.r- an LDpMofaleel 1 aMlks agreTcr. 
Gad, gdd. n.ii. to ramble Mwnl without btsi- 

nctj. ■ [abnad. 

Gudder, etd'-dftr. i. one Ihal reds or nus 
f.jn.. _*ji 111 . .!_ I £y ji,^ ilinp 



GadHv, E<i<l'-^ '■ 

iatf. gfiT'. a harpoon, or Urge I 
liafiles.gU'-ai. t. artificial ipun 
Ga^, gng. E. M. to dop Ibe moatfa 
Gap, gfie, f . aometbiw applied to 
^■'gp. ^dje. .. > pledge, • ctbU 
!iKe, gidje. c. a. to wager, 1 






3. cbeerfiilly, airily, ipleodtdly. 

_ ^ pi^t, advantage, interen. 

Gain, gioe. t>, to obtain, to pmciue, to 
r~ - j__i»_ _ _- who receives 



«™!i.^^'i!' 



; gine'-ftr. 

iimful, gine'-r&l. m. adri 



, gi'-iUi. a. See gmiA aad garMmii 

G'Jtl, gAiu, I. manlier andeir oTwalkioff. 
'''~"~.r, ei'-llr. ». to dresi with gailen. 

ga'-dl. t. a grand festivity or procetfioii. 
(y, ^I'-lik-ii. I. a long, luminoui Iran, 
npD»dof an InfiDLLe number of itaii ^ Ihv 

L, g&F-b&-nAm. r. a vtrm^ acented 

iDd not tenqiesluaat, yet 



alranger than 



GAM 



147 



OAR 



— n6, mftve, nAi', n6t v-^uthe, tAb, bAll j— AQ |— pflAnd )— <Am, this. 



Gallyg&wl. «. bile j malignity, rancour, anger. 

Gall,g&wL V. a. to rub <^ the skin ; to tease, 
haras. 

Gallaat, gftl'-I&nt a. gay, brave, fine. 

GaUant, gil-lilat^ 9. a gay, s{>rigfatly man : a 
lover. [erously. 

Gallantly, gAF-lAai-l6. ad. bravely, nobly, fl;en- 

GaUantr^, gil'-Hut-ri. t. bravery 3 splendDUr j 
courtdiip. 

Galleon, g&l-lUn'. «. a \ar^ Spanish ship, 
usually ems^oyed is bringing treasure fh>m 
Amenca. 

Gallery, galM&r-^. s, a passs^ leading to sev- 
eral apartments 3 a balcony round a buildi^f . 

GaUey, g&F-li. «. a small vessel both for saus 
andoan. 

Galley-slave, g&l'-li-sl&ve. ». a person con- 
demned fir some crime to row in the galleys. 

Galliard, g&l'-y&rd. s. a gay, brisk man; a 
lively dance. 

Gallicism, gdl'-l^-^ann. », a mode of ^leaking 
after the mannor of the French. 

GalliQ(^gftl'-yiU. «. a small galley, or sort ofbrig- 
antine. 

Gallipol;, g&l'-J^-pAu «. a pot painted and glazed. 

Galhxi, galM&n. «. a measure of lour quarts. 

Gallop, gdl'-l&p. o. n. to move by leaps, or very 
fast, [s{)eed. 

Gallop, gil'^lAp. s. a horse's ^U or swiftest 

Gallows^ g&P-los. s. a beam laid over two posts, 
on wfai<£ malefactors are hanged. 

Galoche, g4-16die'. pi. g^-l&'-shfo. s. a dioe 
made to wear over another shoe. 

Galvanism, g&l'-v^-lzm. '• the action of me- 
tallick substances. 

Gambadoes. g&m-b&'-d67e, s. sf>atterdashes. 

Gambler, gam'-bl-&r. ». a cheating gamester, 

Gamb^; g&m^-bAl. s. a skip, a frolick. ^ 

Gambol, f&m'<bAl. v.n^Xo dance, to skip. 

Game, glune. ». sport of any kind; iqsolent 
merriment; nx)ckery; animals pursued in 
the fidd. [mone^. 

Game, game. v. n. to play extravagantly ior 

Game-cock, g&me^-k&k. .«. a cock br^ to fight. 

Gamekeeper, giime'-kMp'ftr. s. one who looks 
after game, and prevents it flxm beinf de- 
stroyed. U^y. 

QamitnotD/tf giune'-s&m. a. frolicksome, sportive, 



Gamester, gime'-stflr.s.one 
to play. 

Gammon, gAm'-mftn. «. the thigh ef a hog sail- 
ed and dried ; a kind of play with dice. 

Gamut, g&m'-At. s. the scale of musical notes. 

Gander, g&u'-d&r. s. the male of the goose. 

Gang, g&^. s. a number herding together. 

Gangrene, g&ng'-gr^ne. «. a nyntification, a 
putrefactKHi. [fied. 

Gangrenous, gftng'-gr^nfis. a. mortified, putre- 

Gaqfway, g&ng^-wii. ». the passage in a ship. 

Gaiiuet,ganr-1^, s. a military punishment, iu 
which the criminal runs throush the whole 
regiment, and receives a law from each 
aoidier. 

Gaol,Jlde. s. a prison, a phM» of confinement 

Gaoler, jlde'-dr. s. the keeper of a prison. 

Gap, gap. 9. an opening, a oreadi. 

Gape, ^p. V. n. to yawn ; to crave ; to stare. 

Garb, gftrb. «. dress, attire, extoriour .appear- 
ance. 

Garble, g&r'-bl. v. a. to sift, to part. 
Garden, g&r'-dn. r, n. to cultivate a garden. 
Gardeq, g&r'-dn. s. ground enckwra for ftvit, 

herbs, £c. [den. 

Gardener, g&r'-dn-fir. 9. one who attends a gar- 
Grardening, glW-dn-lng. 9. the act of planning 

out and cultivating gardens. 
Gargarism, gir'-gi-^lzm. > s. a liquid medicine 
Gargle, g&r^gl. ) to wash the 

moax or mouth with. 
Gargle, gir'-gl. ». a. to wash the throat. 
Garbh, g&'-rbfa. a. gaudy, splendid, fine, 

flighij. , : , . ^y- 

Garishnes9« g&'-rfsh-nes. «. flneiy, extravagant 
Garland, g^-lftnd. «. a wreath of branches or 

flowers 
Garlick, gir'-flk. 9. a well known plant 
Garment, gir'-m&it #. any covering lor the 

body. 
Gamer, gfb^-oflr, t. a granary fcr threshed 

com. 
Gamer, gf^-nflr. v. a. to store as m gamefs. 
Garnet, pr'-nftt. «. a red gem. 
Garnish, g&r'-nlBh. v, a. to dncnc^^^NK^ 

beUiiAi. 



GAT 



i4d 



OEIf. 



F4ie, fftr, fiB, fltv—m^, iii&}-fiDe,'ph| 



.•Mri 



Garret, gftr-rSl. <. the uppermoil rooni oT ii 

houie. D^vret. 

Garretteer, cArrSt-ift^. «. one whb lives in a 

Garvuon, g^-rfr-uu «« Moldiers lo defluid a cas^ 

tie, dec* 
Ganuon, gftr'-r^-fDi t^* <t to secare by ibrtrteeSi 
Garrulity, fjSuc-dtf-Ui-tk <. loquacity, talkaiive* 



Garrulous, gfa^-rik-l^ a, prattlioc, talkative. 
Garter, gftr'-tAr. «. a ttriiiig or riband to bold 

np toe Hockio^. 
Gas, gfts. s. a spirit not capable of coagtilatiOD: 
Gea-£efaty gftr-lhe. «. light produced by the 

conmution of carbooatmi hydrogeo m. 
Gafloonade, fl;4s-k6-ii4de'. t. a boast, a Dravado. 

~~v. n. to brag. 
Gash, giih. «. a deep cut or woundi 
Gasometer, g&-z6nr-^lAr. <. an instrumeDt Alt' 

measuring gas; the place where gas is pre* 

pared for lighting towns^ &c. 
Gasp, gt&sp. «. catch of tHvaih in the last agonies. 
Gasp, g^. f). II. to pant for breath. 
Gate, g4te. s, a large door, an opening. 
Gather, g&TH'-Ar. v. to collbct. pitk op, asseib- 

ble } to crop : to pucker ; lo lestelr $ to thicken. 
Gather, g4TH'->&r. «. plait in a garment, &c. 
Gatherer, g&TH'-&r-5r. «. one who gather^, a 

collector. [mbiur. 

Gathering, g&TB'-Ar-!ng. t. a coDectibn 3 a tu- 

GSIIdei7,']^w'^r^. \ *' *" °™»^°«» ^^ery. 

Gaudily, gftw'-d^-l^. ad. showily, gayly. 

Gaudiness, glw'<l^nS8. «. showlness, tinsel ap- 
pearance. 

Gaudy, g&w^-di. «l showy, splendid, pompous. 

Gauge, gadje. v. a. to measure the contents of a 
vessel.^, a measure^ a standard. 

Gauger, gi^-j&r. 9. one who measures vessels. 

Gaunt. gftnL a. lean, thin, slender, meager. 

Gaimtlet, ff&nt'-lSt. 9. an iron gk>ve for defence. 

Gauze, jgSwz. «. a thin, traDq[>arent silk. 

Gave, gm. pnL of to give. 

Gawky, g&w'-ki. a. awkward, foolish. 




Gaze, g^ze. o. «. to look earnestly < 
Gacette, gi-zM^ t. an aothentick nr 
Gazetteer, gia-^-t^r'. s. a writer o 
Gazingstock, g4'-dng-«tAk. «. one 
with scorn. 

Geer' ( ^^' '* ^^>'™^*''^7 dress, ham 
Gear, gMr. v. n. to put harness on h< 
Geese, g^^. <. plural of goose 
Gelatine, i«l'4-USe. ) „.. . 
Gelatinodi, jA-MU'-ln-as. p ""^^ " 
Geld, g^ld. r. a. to cut, to deprive, to 
Gelder, gdld'-fir. «. one who pcrfor 

tbn. 
Geldin§[. ffA'-dfng. s. a horse that 
Gelid, j<lr-ld. a. extremely cold, firoz 
Gem| jrai. e, a jewel, or precious stone 
Gemini, jSm^n^-nl. «. Twins; a sign 

diack. 
Gender, j^n'-dAr. s. a sex, a kiod, a 1 
Gender, j^'-dAr. v. to beget, to cau 

duce. 
Genealogical, j^'n6-&-l6dje'4-kll. a. 

to pedigrrees. Q 

Genealogist, j£-n^&l'-A-j?st. «. one 

Genealoipr; j^''>^-^l''^*j^* '• history 

succession. 
General, i^n'-^r-ftl. a. usual, commi 
General, jdn'-^r-il. ». one that com 

army. 
Generalissimo, j&i-^r-&l-l8'-^-m6. t 

mander in chief. 
Grenerality, jdn-fr-&l'-^-ti. s. the main 
Generally, j^n'-^r-Al-^. cut. in gen 

quently. 
Generate, j&i'-^-lite. v. a. to beget 

to produce. 
GenerationJ^n-^r-li'-shAn. s. ofl&prii 
Generative, j^'-h't-Ov. a. fruitful, 

prodCKtive. 
Generical. j^-n&r'^^klll. a. comprebe 
Generically, j^nSr'-^-klLl-^. ad. with 

the genus. 
Generosity, j«n:|r-^'4.tA ) ^-^ 
GenerousnesB,jen'-cr-os-nes. \ 
Generous, jSnQr-As. a. liberal, muni 

Ue. 
GencRrasIy, jStt'^r-As-li. ad. nobly, b 



c 



— dA, mAn, DJr, nh I— tiba, tAb, bAn (— n i— pUnl)— dkia, TBia. 

Geocentrick, j^-A-iil|i'-li)k, a. in ■ 

a pjanel'i havi v tht oenb for id 

Geographer, ji-te'-grA-ar. t. ■>■ 

■cnbes Uie car^ accurfjinf to 

Geographical, j^-A-graf-i-kftl. a. 



ClWMm,jfii^-vlt; u tnkBt^iintlln-oand 

Oenialfit'S^. «. ihu i1y« cb»riU»H; 

AaiTe; CMIributiiHtlitpnipaineKia; nBluraL 

GeM&y, jf -oMl-lC «(r cEcSriuLly, mcTar, 

Oeiiniv«Ji^44lT. a. in nmmar, one of the 
cua dTimuil by whicE properly or poma- 
■ioa it diialy iBip|i~< 



(•enteellj, jin-iUl'-M. lA degaotly, grace- 

(iillj,Mitelj'. 
GenleelneiB, rin-lMl'-Bh. i. eleggnre, pnlHi 
"" (a befiHiiig a niii 

1. J. lejwort or baldmatiy \ a 
Of )in'.itle. *. a pagan, a hea- 

I. paganiim, beuheo- 

•■ —racliooidlg. 

lour; pagan- 



Geodla, jjn'- 

OentlUini, Jfii'-lll-tiiii. ■ 

GeUiU^JIn-dl'-t-l*. i. 

nity tft binb { ele^nci 



Oentle, Jk'-tl. «. kA, mild, meek; well born. 
Geatlemao, jjn'-ll-inlii. *. a nun of birili, i 

OantteiiUDlIke, jln'-ll-mln-Uke. a. becomuig i 



'. (Id. •amy, meeuy, mone 

Tulniri a term of civility. 
0«inin«ctioD, jfr«A-Mk'->hftii. i. ibe id of 

Gcndiw, jh'-Ma. a. bue, raal, oslurel, mi 

Q«nus, ji^-nlb. t. ■ dui of being comprehnnd' 
ii^ loder K awny ■pecie*. ai ifuadri^ u a 
tmit eomprehaiidini nilcr It alntoti all ler- 



Geography, jt-fig'-gri-ft. i. ihe kngwMga of 

the eanb. [«anh. 

" ■ , jWV-ft-J*. • ■■ ■ -'--■- -' -■-- 

rer.j^-A-miii 

:iTOan,ji-flm-*-ii^sh'-in.5''inAeIid- 
;rical, jt-i-m!i'-tri-kll. n. pcrtunu^ lo 

t'ri?a11y,j^-A-iiiii'-lr^k^-4.«l. uoonl 

..,5 -J goomelry. 
Oeoinetry, jWm'-mfr-irt. j. the Kieiice oT 

quantiiy, exiencion, or magDilude, lixtno.- 

eJly conaiderei 
Gcorpek, jftr'-jih. . a rural poem. 
Oeranluiti,je-ia-iii-flin,i. a plani. 
Gernijirni.i. a sproui orrooi. 
German, jfr'-m&ii. s. a brother, a near relation 
J-. ; jA^-mi-nile. i>. «. 10 spnnl, 10 

Gentiui,!^^-!^.!. akiwl 
GeBl,j^>.aBacUoD,iho 
GeBtHdon, i^ll'-Aiu. a. 



Gestinilatiaa. j^lk-A-li'-shliji. «. utick Irkki, 
various poUures. n>od/- 

Gesture, jb'-istaAre.i. ponni?, laovenMintoftha 

Get, g^l. V. 10 obtain, to aeqairc, lo win, (o leara. 

Gewgaw, gfr-glw. *. a toy, a baable, — b. tri- 
fling, [paleneii. 

GhiutiiDen. giat'-l^nji. i. rrightliiT *««, 

Gbutly, gM'^. a. like a eIkbi, pala, homb4e. 

Gherkin, gir'-kTn. 1. asmall cucumber Ibrpck 

GhoM.eisl. I. lbosoulofnian;»iV«i<- , ., 
Ghostles*, ^ -*». ». -"atovB. «?«a-^^ ^^ 
Ghostts,gS»'-\fe. a. ii¥WMia\,w\T*-**'" 



Gm 



160 



8LA 



Flue, Ar, f lUf, flt$— mi, m^ f—f^t pb ! 



Giant, j[l'-iUiL «. one winaUirally lam and tall. 
Gibbensh, cib'-b&r-Ui. 9. uainteUigiDle talk. 
CMbbet, ilb'-bh. «. a gallowfc-HiL a. to banf np. 
Gibe, jibe. r. a soeer^ scoff. [a soose. 

Giblete, jfb'-ldts. $. the pinkHiSy eiz^ara, £ck of 
Giddily, g)d'-d^. ad, oiMteadily, beedleHly, 

Gkldiiie§8, gld^-di-nSi. «» state of beiiif g^Jt 
inooQstaiicy, wantonness, frolidc, uosteadiDCSfi. 

Giddy, gfd'-di.a. wbirlioff, heedless, cfaangefai. 

Giddybrained, gId'-dMirlaid. a. tbougbtiew, 
careless. 

Gift, flA. «. a thing given ; power; bribe. 

Gifted, gif -tdd. a. endowed wiUi eminent pow- 
ers. 

Gic, gig. «. any thing that is whirled roond in 

. Jplay { a kind of chaise 5 a fiddle. 

Gigantick, il-g&n'-tlk. a. giantlike^ Ing, enor- 
mous, bulky. 

Giegle» gig'-gl. v, n. to laugh idly, to titter. 

Gild, gild. V a, to overlay with gold ; to adorn. 

Gilder, giF-dftr. «. one who |^lds> a coin from 
is. 64/. to 28. steriing, value. 

Gilding, giF-ding. s. gold laid on a surface fiir 
ornament. 

Gill, g9l,or J?l. ». a measure c«mtainii^ a Quar- 
ter erf" a pint : the apertures at the side of a nsh's 
bead ; the neth under the dkin } ground ivy. 

Gillyflower, jIF-l^flAAr. s. the July flower. 

Gilt, gilt. s. goklen show, gold laid on the sur- 
face of any thii^.— the participle oftogiid. 

Gimcrack, jW-luik.<. a slight or trivial mech- 
anism. 

Gimlet, gim'-ldt. «. a nail^jMerco', or bcmer. 

Gimp, gfinp. t. a kind of silk twist or lace. 

Gin, jln. ». a snare ; the qpirit drawn frun j 
per. 

Gmger. j!n'-H!ur. ». a warm, qpicy, Indian root. 

Gingerbread Jln'-jAr-brdd. s, a kind of bread 
made of flour, ginger, treacle, &c. 

Gingle, jfng'-gl. «. a shrill, resounding noise. 

Gingle, ilng'-jgl. v. to make a tinkling noise. 

Gipsy, jlp^-8£.s. a vagrant who pretends to tell 
fortunes by palmistiy and phystoenomy. 

Girandole, jV-&n-d6le. s. a branded candle- 
stick, fproach. 
GM^ffgrd, V, to bind roaod, to dress; lo re- 
^^^in^giir<-ddns. Ibeiargwt limber on ft floor. 



Girdle, s^-dl.«. any thiag tied roond 
Giri 



Girlisn, g&l'-lsh. a. actinr like a 
Girt, g^, I 
Girth, g^. S 



gSi. 9, a ienHue cbiki, or yoai 

' ~ih. a. acting like a girl. yoolMi!/ 
9. a broad belt,by wbidi tke sad- 
dle is fixed upon Ibe iMcse; n 

bandage. 

Give, giv. V. a. to bestow, yidd, aUow, permit. 
Giver, g^-&r. 9. one that gives, a donor, a 

grantor. [a Ibwl. 

Gnzard, gla'-«&rd. «. the mnscnkms stomach of 
Glacial J gtii'-sbf^&l. a. icy,madeofice,finoaeo. 
Gladation, gl^-sfa^'-diwi. «. act of veexiar, 

ice formed. [sfeping banl. 

Glacis, rtit'-4s,or gH-sbe'. «. in fortification, a 
Glad, grad* a. cbemal, gay. 
Glad, gi&d. > V. a. to cheer, to make 

Gladden. ffUd'-dn. \ glad. 
Glade, glade. «. a lawn or opening in a wood. 
Gladiator, gttd-d^'-tAr. 9. a priie-fighier, a 

sword-player. 
Gladly, gw-l^. a<£. jo^^folly, with mei rim e ot 
Gladness, gl&d'-nSs. s. joy, exuhatioa, cfaeeifiil- 



jum- 



Gladsome, gttd'-sfim. a. gay, delighted. 

Glair, gliure. «. the white « an egg. [^^ 

Glair, gl4re. v. a. to snaear with the white of 

Glance, gi&nse. 9. a snatch of sight, qui^k view, 
sudden shoot oi light or splencmur. 

Glance, gl&nse. v. n. to censure by obliqna 
hints. 

Gland, gl&nd. s. a part of the huaianbody. 

Glandiferous. glinUilf -il-r&s. a. bearing aeons 
and mast. 

Glare, gjAre. 9. oveipowering lustre, splendour. 

Glare, gl4re. v. to shine so as to dasxie the eyes. 

Glarmg, gUi'-ifng. a. blazing out ; barefaced. 

Glass, gifts. 9. an artificial transparent snbatanoe. 

Glass, gtts. a. made of glass, vitreous. 

Glass, gifts. V. a. to see in a glass; cover with 
glass. 

Glasdumace, gifts'-f Ar-als. «. a place for mak- 
ing glass in. ^ ^ [esgri 



Glasagrinder, glfty-grlnd-Ar. «. one w1k> polish- 
GlassBouse, gIfts'-bMse. s. a house wiNrt 

glass is made. 
GlMWOrk, glfts^-wdrk. «. mannfacloryof glasL 
Glaaqr,gifta^ «. made of glas^ raaanbliBg 

(\aai. 



-^1*, aiv, ufc, ii6t t-tibt, lib, bflll ;— M i-li%d f-lhia, 



e wbo glaj 



glL*e. a. I bnMc 
gttie. D. a. Id All 

-, A'-ihbr. : 

I ptme.i.BHddeiishoouiUtohl; Juitre. 
inC- S*'-"'nB- f- 'hining, (Bftiw. 
^^-mt,«.ftMhing,dani,ighgbL 
glttne. B. It h) jalhcr any tiling tfiinlj 
ired. (era. 

r, glf-nftr. i. one wlw jjleaia nfler reap- 
M, gW-nlng. ». the aa of gleaning, ihe 
fleBDed orpielied U|]. 
^Mw.i. turi,KHl} laitd poAnesaed ai pajt 
I raveiiuc of an eccLesiasticai benefice. 
^**. », joy, merritnenl, gayely. 
I, nee^f U. a. say, merrr, cbeerliil. 
iMn. n. n. w uine with beal or poll 

K''i... avallBy,adalB. 
(L unoodi, voluMe, Elippeiy. 
jBb'-Ji. orf. sdbihIiIy, voluhly. 

euda. u. n. to now geniiy, la mc 

gS'me. D. x. to look out oflhe cor^r 
tit, glW-mfir. v. N. to ihine or apppar 

ering , glW-mflr-lng. i. a west, iainl 
M, gllmpa, t. Bfainl light ^ aihorlview, 
I, |:w-u. e. IL la sbine, lo spnrkle wllh 

iSKl'-tar. r, n. lo ^ioe, gleaing lo 






Glariouslv. ^-r^a>-l«.<k(.inUy, 



Gloriously, 
■ Glory, g*- 



jrMte. (. ■ iplMr 
s, glO-biW. J 
v,ElAt>'-A-l^- > ' 
MM.giab'-b-lfia. ^ 
itj, glA-b6i'4-li. 1 



rmte. glOm'-«r-»le. r. fl- lo g»in< 
glMai. •. imnitecl darkiHK iob 
ina* of mind, doudinos of aipn 






flenly. 
, elAoin'-^-1^. ad. dimlj, drfunally, tul- 
glA4m'-4p a. obKure, melaaclioly, 



%' C''i* sup^i 



{ipleodidlT. 
y, r awH iwd^', 






„S: 



Un dark by a hiiniimB 

1, 1, a -IMCK, nKODi cement, made by 
the AiH of aninBli 10 a jdly. [niulei 



Oloas, glAs. D. to CDKHBent, lo explain, 

GlosMry, glfW-ii-rt. i. adidkniaiy e^, b 

^k^..^ or autiquBied wordaj eipFanBton' 

Gloa<y, e^-A, a. AinTnr, bfigfal, imoothly 
aiove, eiav. t. a cover fbrDH baud*. 
Glover, giav'-Or. : <m who makea or talk 

gloves. [offtncy. 
JW, elA. D. lo be healed ; lo Aef adivily 
Glow, ^. f. ahinjng best, *ivi(faM*i of colov. 
Glow-worm, gW-wft— " '■ — 

gnib, Ibal nioei ii 

Glue.'glA. I. a 'bkk, v.k»u. «ii.o«. .«» 
hoilins Ihe ikin of antnBit 10 a jdly. [i 
Tilue, ^A. 0. a. lo Join locMber wiih gli 
Glum, Elfim.a. wllen, nub&Mnly grave. 
Glut, giai. c. a. lo devoor, lo cloy, U aaiurale. 
Glutinous, gl4'-l*-nJa. o. Stuyi »»««•. l«»- 

Glutloii, giai'-lD. ». one wbo eaii lo excsaa. 
Glultony, ^Af -iOi^. t. meam, Uunuy ti the 

Gnar, nir. t. B ksot. 

Gnuled, nilr'-Kd. a. kwUly. 

Gnnxh, nSsli. b. K> grind Ibe teelh in arage. 

Gnsshing, nUi'4M[.i. ■ grinding of iba l««h. 

" -■ '■ a iman, winged, Miaging ioHrl. 

, o. o. to pk* wili UBftWuaiS ■* 'w- 



Fji^ir. ffiU, fii i—ait, mh "r-plp*. pt° : 



travel, lo 

GoadtpAde. i.apoin'ed aick lodriYooiep with. 
Good, gAde. v. a. lapritk.IauimulBle, loinciK 
Gofll, ^ilo, 1. a itanuig-post ; Giul purpose. 

a iniditle Kwcies beiwcon drer «di1 yheep. 
Ganlhsrd, EOle'-b&il. i. ooB wbo leuda giait. 
Goatuh, gme'-Ui. a. membliDgn emij IiuUu.. 
Gobble, g«b'^bl. v. a. lo enl vorw-iously aod 

hasiilj, 10 iMlifl a noiie like a uirkey. 
Goblet, kilt'-Ai. I. a bowl, or large cup 
Goblin, ^'-lir - ■' — ■' - 



Good.gfld.i., , . 
Goal, gfid. .. Ihe tooirar 
GoDdiinesj, gtld'-l^nb. 



[lo walk. 

GocaH, gA'.k^, i, a Ihiog laleacb cbildren 
God, gid; >. Ihe Sflprcme Bsiij^. 
.-Oodchlld, gAdkiuld. (. a child (or whom one 

became «taD»r al bapliini. 
Goddess, g6d'-dk. i.b leioBtedivimiv. 
Goddes-iaLe, gU'-db-Uke. a. reKmbling a 

goddess. [b^MivQ, 

God^lher, eid'-ri-raBr. i. a male ipoaior iii 
Godhead, g6d'-liJd. (.U>e Deiiy,iliodivrDeni 

lure. [lies 

Godless, gOd'-lfa. a. nricked, louikius, alber 
Godlike, g4d'-Uke,a. divine, upreinelyeiH 

Godliness, EAd'-IJ-nJi. i. piety lo G^,'^rel 
'Godly,EAd'^)i.a.)uoiu,ngbl«iua,relisioui. . 
Godmother, eM-tatiK-Sr. i. a female apoaat 

in bapiiio^ [spooAo 

Godson, Eftd'-(An. (. aboyfoc whom one wi 
Coeglo, ^-gl. B. n. lo look atquinl.~j. la Hi 

plural, glasui worn lo keep U 



King la rf 



d, gl^-gl.klo. a.bavii^largeeyeij 
ag.s. ihe act of walking, deparlure, 
^slqf »II 



bestflr, gAld'-b 
pn,pAHn.fl.it 



[folit 



SgOld. 



(JoMtmch, gOld'-nuta, i. a small lineinK [ni 
Gol('Miuth,gdkl'-«nlU. >. ow who nwiulhclui 

pJd. , [Venice. 

GoDdola, elV-d^li. f. a boat mucb lued el 
CoDdolier, ^n-d^jUi'. (. R boalniaD. 

£!l'»,^^./WT'../«n'.£lWIl/l'f<',flll!l,lD)l,llBKd, 



(io«lly, kU'-)^' 't beauiiTu 
Goodnea^fti ' ' 
Goods, gouz, '■ Furuilure, ft'cigtil, 
Goody, glid'-ii*. i. a low lenn of i 
" — 1, gMsB. I, a Urge w»ler-(b 



beauly, grace, a)e- 
[spleadid. 
,'""'[ k™«C"1, gay, 



Gore, gAre. >.' clolled bhx 
Gore, girt. v. a. lo «ib, 1 
Gor^, gdije. r. the Ihroa 
Gorge, gdge. v. a, loglul, 
Gorgeoua, gAr'-JAa. a.fi» 
Gol^eoiisly, gfir'-jfla-l^. 



re wilh honii. 



GeDrgeouHQeaBi gAr^-iiO'tJia. s. magnibceiicc, 
Gorget, gdi'jSt.t. a Breait-plate witro by mill- 
lary otucers ; tbrmerly, Brmour Ibr (be ilirou. 
Goi^u, gAt^-gdu. t. any Uiiog ugly or horrid. 
GonnBiuuze,gilr'm&0'dlie.t>. n. id feed raveit- 

^oiTOiindi 

Gone, gflrse , 

Gory , g6'-ri. a. covered wilh b( 
GosllnE, cfti'-Uug. (. a gooK si 
Gospel, slii--fi\. a. dielioly book' of ibethrii- 

■iao revelaliDii : divinity, dicalogy. 
Gospel, gW-pil. p. - •- <■•" -''■ 

ihoughu. 
Gossamer, gAs'-sA-m 
Gossip, gAa^p. f- i , . , . , 

GoBiilp, gts'-ilp. V. H. la pcaiB, lo cbal ; lo he 
GoHiiek, glM'-Ik. a 






relinoui 



nanner of the Godu. 



in Ihe Bailie Sea. 



Gonge, gUifie. i. ■ chisel wilh ■ round edge. 
Gouid, g^rd, or rAArd. t. a plant mcnbhm 

■ DwIoD : a bou^. 
GoumuDd, gS^inAnd, t, « ^iill«i j • gnal 



ORA. 



153 



GRA 



Gout, gML j; a 



IwiSthe 



^ , psiiiful di 

drop." " I 

Gouty, gA&'-l^. a. afflictad or daaeased wi^ 

Oorem, |^v^-Arn. v. to rule, to roajiajfe, to 

direct. [tliority. 

GovamaUe, gftv'-&r-ii&4>l. a. submifltive to ta» 

rule, control. 

Governante, g6-vfir-n&iii'. j; a govemeit of 
joaatg ladies. [tress. 

GoveraesB, gAv^^Ar-iSh. s. a tutoress, a direc- 

Goremmenty cAv'-Arn-iiifat. t. aa estid>lisii- 
ment of leru autboritj 3 executive povrer. 

Governor, gov'-dr-ii&r. j; a ruler, a comman- 
der, a tutor. 

Gown, gUn. «. a bnif upper gament 

Gownman, gMn'Hiian. «; a man devoted to 
tbe arts of peace; ooe whose proper dress 
is a gown. 

Grace, grfcse. ». favour, kindness, viftoe, privi- 
lege, pardon} beauty, ornament; a sbort 
prayer. 

Grace, gi4se. v. a. to dignify, to enbaliiiii, to 
fiivour. 

Gracecup, grW-kfip. «. the cup oi nealth after 
grace.- [comeJy. 

Graceful, grase'-ffl]. a. beaatiftil with dignity, 

Graeefully, gr&se'-f Al-^ mL elegantly, wiUi 
dignity. [manner. 

Gracefulness, grW-ffti-ne^. «. «Degance of 

Graceless, grW-lis a. without grace, aban- 
doned. V 

Gracious, grli'-sh^ 4. benevolent, graceful. 

Graciously, ^'-)ihA».l(fc. otf. kindly, in a pleas- 
ing manner, [sion. 

GraclonsnesB crlL'-shfts-nds. «. kind condesoen- 

Gradatioa, grfd^-soAn. «. a regular advance, 
Older. - 

Graihittjiy sHid'4'tAr-£. «. a flight of steps. 

Grade. Krade- «. degree, rank. 

Graduarpid'.6-&i, or gr«d'-j&4l. a. done by 
degrees, step by step. 

Gaduahty, gAd-A4l'-^ti. 9. a regular proeres- 
sion by succession of degrees. 0^9- 

GraduaOy, grfUK-A-ll-l^. ocC^by degrees, step by 

Graduate, riid'-Mte. o. «. to mark with de- 
fiees; heighten; dignify with a degree in the 
miiTemty. 



Graduate, giid'-A-ite. «. one who has takes a 
dtfree m a university ; an academidaBi 

Graduatkn, gr4d-6-4'-«hAo. t, regular y t ii g n^ 
sion by succession of degrees; the act of coo* 
ferring degrees. 

Graff, gr&ff. /v. a. to insert a cion or branch of 

Graft,gr&A. { one tree into the stock of an- 
other. 

Grain, grine. s, all kinds of com; tbe seed of 
any fruit ; 'he 94th part of a pomy-weight ; 
with apodWccries, the 20th part of a scruple ; 
directioo ul tiie Sbres of wood, &c. the K>rm 
of the Miriaee w iih regard lo roughness or 
smoothness: a minute partide; temper, dis- 
position. 

Grained, vrkmL a. rough, made less smooth. 

Grams, grana. <. the huriu of malt in brewing. 

Gramineous, gr&-mln'-^&s. a. grassy 

GkanunivonNis, grim-^-nhr^-i-rfts. a. grass-eat- 
ii^ 

Grammar, nftm'-m&r. «. the science of speak- 
ing or writmg a langua^ correctly and with 
precision ; me book which teaches lU 

Grammarian, gr4m-m4'-r&-&n. «. one a'ho 
teadies grammar. 

Grammatical, gr&m-m&t^-^k&l. a. belonging to 
granunar, agreeaUe to the rules of erammar. 

GrammatioJIy, gr4m-ffi&t^-^klLl-i. otf. accord- 
ing lo grammar. [kind. 

Grampus, grAm'-pAs. ». a large fiih of the whale 

Granary, gr&n'-&-ri. s, a stormouse for threshed 
corn. 

Granate, grin^-ll. ? «. a kind of fine speckled 

Granite, grin'-h. J «narW«5 » •pecies ol" 
gem. 

Grand, gr&nd. a. great, illustrious, high in power. 

Grandaughter, er&nd'-dlw-t&r.s.tiie daughter 
of one's own c£ild. 

Grandchild, grind'-tshikl. «. the chiU of a sen 
or daugfaAer. 

Grandee, gi4n-dM'. s. a man of high rank or 
power. 

Grandeur, gilbi'-j&r. «. state, magnificence. 

Grand&tlier, grtad'-fl-ruar. t. laiiier's or 
mother's fiUher. _ ^ ^ W*^»«*^^- 



GRA 



154 



ORA 



FktiB, fkt, rUl, f&l i—m^f xnh. ;— pine, ph 



OrMidliDqiMiis, prAo-cflF-^-kwfts. a. umng a 
lofty Xjm. [mother's moiDer. 



Chundinodier, gr&ncK-inftTB-Qr. t. fiuber's or 
Orandsire, gnadif-dn,s, a graod&ther, an an- 
cestor, [daughter. 

Onmdaoo, rr&nd'-s&n. «. the son of a son or 

Grance, graiye. ». a fiurm-house, a lone hoose. 

Granite, piu^-h. m, a stone composed of sepa- 
rate Koavery lar^ concretions. 

Granivoroiu, gdU^'-v6-r5s. a, eating- or Uv- 
ii^ on grain. 

Grant, grftnt. o. a. to admit, to allow ; to bestow. 

Grant, grint. «. the thing granted; a gift, a 
' boon. [made. 

Grantee, grAn-tM'. s. he to whom a grant is 

Grantor, gHbiui6r'. «. he by whom any grant is 
made. [or seeds. 

Granulary, grAn'-A-ldr-^. «. resembling grains 

Granulate, grda'-A-tiUe. v. to form into small 
grains. (small masses. 

GranulatkHif grftn-44ii'-didn. «. a txvaking into 

Crranule, gr&n'-6>e. s. a small, compact particle. 

Granuloust grin'-A-l&k a. fiill of little g^ins. 

Grape, gr&pe. s. fruit of the vine growing in 
clusters. 

Graphical. grftf-^-k4l. a. well delineated. 

Grs^hically, grftf -^-kAl-^.' oof. in a picturMque 
manner. 

Grapple, grftp'-pl. v. to contest in close fig^t; 
to seize, to lay fast bold of, to fiMten, to fix. 

Grash(^»er, gras'-hftp^. $. a small chirping 
insect that IxtpR in the summer grass. 

Grasp, grUsp. «. to hold in the hawl, to seize. 

Grasp, g^i^sp. s, seizure of the hand, possesnoo. 

Grass, grfts. «. the common heriMge of fields. 

Grassy, grAs'-s^. «. covered with grass. 

Grate, griite. s. an enclosure made with bars, 
the range of bars within which fires are made. 

Grate, crate, v. to rub or wear away ; to ofiend. 

Grateful, grioc'-ffii. a. willing to acknowledge 
and repay benefits; agreei^le, pleasant, ac- 
ceptable, [pleasingly. 

Or«to(blly, CTjte'-faw*. ad with graUtude, 

Grater, gratr-or.x.a roug^ instrument to grate 
^"^* [light ; reward. 

Gratifieatlon, gi4t.^«f&-kii'-shftn. ». pleasure, de- 

Gratify, jgr&t^^-f L v, a, to indulge, to please, 



Opting, grW4ng. ycert, a. robbing; dii 

agreeable. 
Gratingly, grile'Jng^li. ad. . harshly, ofihi 

sively. [wan 

Gratis, (^ri^-tls. ad. for nothing, without n 
Gratitude, grftt'-^&de. > «. a desire to n 
Gratefulness, gr4te'-f Al-nSs. ) turn benefits 

duty to beneractors. 
Gratuitous, grA-tA^-^ib. a. vc^ntaiy, bestow 

ed without claim or mprit, asserted withoc 

proof. [pcoM 

Gratuity, grA-t&'-^ti. «. a finee gifl^ a reooni 
Gratulate, erfttsh'-A-liite, or gr&f'-ChUue. v. a. t 

congratulate, to wish joy. 
Gratulation, gratsh-A-la^-shAn. t. expressioB o 

joy, salutation made bv enressing joy. 
Gratulatorv, gr&tsh'-6-ULHw^. a. expressinj 

oongratulatuM. 
Grave, grive. «. the place in whidi the dea> 

are reposited ; the name of an accent. 
Grave, gWive. a. solemn, serious, sober. 
Grave, er&ve. o. to carve in any nard substance 
Gravecfothes, gdive'-klftze. «. the dress of tb 

dead. 
Gravel, gr&v'-ti. ». hard sand: sandy matte 

concreted in the kidneys and bladder. 
Gravel, gr&v'-^l. o. a. to cover with gravel. 
Gravelly, gr&v'-^l-l^. a. alMunding with gravel 
Gravely, graveMi. (U^ seriously, without taw 

dry snow. [ing tool 

Graver, gWi'-vAr. s. one that engraves ; a grar 
Gravestone, griive'-st^ne. s. a stone plaoei 

over the n-ave. [y<M>QK 

Gravidateo, gr&v'-^-d4-iSd. |wrf . a.greatwiu 
Gravidity, gra-vld'-^ti. s. state of being witl 

<^ild. [tre of aitractKNi 

Gravitate, gr&v'-^t&te. o. n. to tend to the cen 
Gravitation, gr&v-^t&'-shftn. s. act of tendin| 

to the centre. 




Grray, gm. s. and a. white and black mind; 

hoary. 
Graybeard, grA.'-bi^. t. an old man. 
Graze, graze, v. lo feed on grass; to toad 

lightly. 
Grazier, gr&'-zhAr. «. one who feedf MitJa. 



Ginziiig, pk'-Jhg. i. Iba ■« oT leed'iug ■ 
Greue, giim. : Ike bA part oTlbe hi. 



At;— tAba, tOb, Mil;— ffi;— pAADd^—Wn, TBa. 



QnjbaaiA, gri'-bAOBd. >, ■ ull, tat, hi 

Gridiron, rrfd'-t-Sni. i. ■ rmg w tmil 
Grief, fi^. M. tamw, bnubJe nTiniDd. 
Grievance, grW-viiie. t, it ' 



of Ihe Greek lau- 



Great, gilte. a. \trfe, eminenl, illusir 
Greadr, grW'K. ad.'aia p«l dcg 

GreUDMi, wiiM-vti. i. U-motm, p( 
GmtToa, giMn. i. ■mnr lor itw Wf, 
GrecUn.p^-riltD.ll.ol'orbalanrinm, 

Greciani, fif-^UB. 

G^eShr, giM'-di.li. ai. euerlv; 
GnisdiiHa, giU'-di^^ ir^—— 

Greedy,' pW-it. a. nni 
(•reeo, grUa. a. aot ripe, ; 
Green, grMn. i. a cokmr; 

GreenGoch, giiW-llmh. t. ^...^ 

for jdanu. [our. 

Greeidrii,CTMB'-U. a.iiic1iiiiiurta a eiren col- 
^ P -"V-.*! * « graen coToor ; un- 



(bini. 



Greeimrud, frMn'-cwinl. i. nirf on 

Greet, pMt. e. U addren, to onogmiuh 
G reetin g, grMt'Jng. *. ■ kind soluu 

Gregvioua, pi^'tiJiM. a. going id £ 

Grenada, gri-nide'. >i. a lilUa bollow ball 

Grenado, cr^di'-dA. \ iim used in haul 

eaamnnTy two iwha> in diaioeigr, whit 



Grla*nulT, riUv'-an-l^ ad. paiUiIlT, ea- 

Griflbn, 1 e™^-"^ i lMvii« tbe head aati 
pawi or ■ lioa, and the body and wing! ol la 

Grif , gitr. (. ■ HDill eel ; a menr cnatim. 
Grin,grire.a.tobfaU(uiagriHin». [Ua. 

Grim, grim. a. ill-k»kiiig, up-Iy, hid«Hi, tmri- 
"rimace, rrt-miK^. i. ■ diasruoD tt Ibe shu- 

.rimaikia, gitm-inU'-kli]. i. an old cai. 
Grin, grin. t. an aAciediaugli) a Bare, alrapi 
Grin, ph. V. n. 10 ibaw ibe teelfa wt logelher. 
Grind, grind, n. la reduce aay itaing u pmnkr | 

'^ flba^n ; 10 horaia, id oppnm. 
tder, grind'-Ar. i. one thai grinda: tha ia> 

.-imwitt of grinding; one oT IliB baii MaA. 
(MndidnH, ^liid'-9di». •. ■ Mcva rargriaifr 

Gripe, gripe, c. 10 ckMb, 10 khimw, to piatb. 
Gripe, gHpe. j. a graip ; op p reMnn ; the eaftek. 
Griper, gri'-pAr. j. an oapn»ar, a unrer. 
Giiskln, rrli'ikln. •. Ibe Iwk-bDiia af a baf . 
Grisly, ph'-li. I. dreadAil, honiUe, tudaoga. 
Grist, gt^ t. con to be gTouod; frmmta, 

JrisUs, grW-d. i. a eanilsriimu nbtlaim, 
GriB(1y,giV-di. a.lul1arf^i)Ju,canJlapaeaL 
Grit, gni-i, Ibe coarse pan gfmeal; nnd. 
GriltineH, ri1i'-lf-p}*. >. •andineai, Ika gualM* 

Gritty, g^i'-ii. a. iull r/bard paitidea 
GHzile, gili'-il. 1. a Eoixlitre of wbila and 
black. 

Grizzled, gifc'-xW, ) , , „ „, 

Ori..ly, pS-ilt. {"-•™'-fc«r«7- 

n — 1. — _ _ ,. tn:e3jlH| ^^ v'HBiti 



ORO 



106 



OUA 



.J- 



File, rlr, fin, (ll^— m&, mSi;— filiw, plnj 



OnMDf CV^QP* ^ * <i0^ iigfa fron mrawor 

Groat, gi4wt «. foiir>peiice.i--fi£. bulled oalt. 
Grocer, pi6'-8&r. ». a dealer iu teas, augar, dtc. 
Grocery, gT6'-fiAr^ «. warea wfaidi are sold by 



Grog, gW^. «. roirhs and water. 

Gn^ram, grdg'-rftm. «. a kind of nlken stuff 

with pile. 
Groin, grfth. «. the part next the tfaigb. 
Groom, grSAm. «. one wbo tends boms, a 

servant (tool. 

Groore, gn^Mv. «. a bollow channel, cot with a 
Grope, gr6pe. v. n. to ieel where one cannot 



(vKMB, fMae. a. thick, &t ; stupid, palpaUe. 
Oroas, gr^. <. the bulk, main body; twelve 

dozen. 
Grossly, grdse'^. cd. bulky, without deCca^. 
GrosBoess, gr6se'-nis. a. ooamness, want of 

delicacy. ^ 

Giot, gWW. >«. a cavern made for cool- 

Grotto, gr&t'-t&. { neas. 
Grotesque, gri-tjsk'. a. distorted of figure, un- 
natural, [principle. 
Ground, grMnd. ». land; floor; diega; first 
Ground, grd&od. r. a. to lay on the ground ; to 

found, as upon cause or principle. 
Ground. grMnd. prcC. and part, of 1o grind. 
GrouncDvy, grAAnd-i'-vi. », the plant alehoof 

or tunboof. [truth. 

Groundless, grAfind'-lls. a. void of reason cnt 
Groundling, grd&kP-ilog. «. a fish; one of the 

vulgar. 
Ground-plot, grAAnd'-pl6t'«. the pbt or space 

of groiuMl on which a building' is placed. 
Ground-rent, grMnd'-rdnt. «. Um rent paid for 

the ground on which a house is bnilt. 
Groundsel, grAAn'-dl. «. tinter next the 

ground; bwer part of a buikUnsr ; a plant. 

Gioundwoilc, grAQiMl'-wikrk. «. the ground I firal 
priacipfe. 

Group, grftftp. «. a crowd, a chnter. 

Grouse, jgrAAse. «. a kind afwUd fiywl j a naxxv 



^3rvut,^iiML A ooane meal, poUard ; drags. 



Grove, gr6v«. «. a walk shaded hy trees. 
Grovel, grftv'-vl. «. n. to be mean and low-mind- 
ed; to lie or creep on the ground. 
Grroveller, grftv'-vHbr. t. an alject, asean 

wretch. 
Grow. gr&. v. n, to vegetate, increase, improve. 
Growl, gr&fil. V. n. to snarl, to mnnnurj to 

grumbfe. [cnunbling. 

Growling, gr&AF4ng. «. the ad or snarlinf, 
Grrown, grone. part, of to grow, adranced in 

growth. •. 

Growth, grAtiL «. vegetation; increase of slat> 

uro; advancement; thing produced. 
Grub, gr&b. v. a. to destroy by digpng, to die 

out [dwaif. 

Grub, grAb. s. a ^mall destructive worm; a 
Grudee, grAdje. v. to envy, repine, give no- 

willmgly. 
Grudge, gr&dje. «. an old quarrel, ill win, envy. 
Grudging, giw41ng. «. reluctance, malignity. 
Grudgingly, grAd^^jl^g-li&. md. unwillingly, aia- 

lignantly. 
Gruel, gnif4L s. oatmeal boiled in water. 

gSI^wL. {'■ """Of "P«'» "riy. >>«*• 

Qniffly, grAf-l^. ad. harshly, ruegedly, souriy. 

GrumDle, grAm'-bl. v. n. to growl, to murmur. 

Grumbler, griW-blF-Ar. 9. Qa» who grumbles, a 
munnurer. [content. 

Grumbling, griW-bl-lng. a. a murmunng, dis- 

Gnint, grjjmt. s. the noise of a hog. 

Grunt, grAnt. )v.n. to murmur like a 

Gruntle, ^^r&nf-tl. > hog ; to make a gram- 
bling noise. 

Grunter, grAn'-tftr. s. he who grunts; a kind 
offish. 

Guaiacum, gwi'-yi-kAm. t. a physical wood. 

Guarantee, gftr-nln-t^. «. a power who under- 
takes to see stipulations faitnfully performed. 

Ghiaranty, gir'-rAn-t^. o. a. to answer for per- 
formance. [vM^Umea. 

Guard, syArd. s. a stato of cantion, defence. 

Guarded, gy&rd'4d. part, watched, d e fe nde d . 

Guardian, syAr'-d^-An, or gyAt^-j^-An. a. ana 
who has tfia care of an oqihan; n 
tendent. 

Guardian, gyAr'-dMn. «. dtStading, 
(ending. 



r 

I 



I 



(^tTL 



\S1 



6U2: 



— oA, va&99, nftr, n6c j— lAbe, t&b, bAIi j— ^ )— pMnd ;— ^in, tbhl 



■A^^^MJ^ 



DoMdiaiwhipy gyir'-dMil-iMpt «. the oflSce of' 
A guardian. 

Guardshipy gy&rd'-ab^. t. a ahip that g;aardi a 
harbour. 

Guberaatkn. r&4)Ar-ii&,'-diAD. «. govermneiiL 

Gudgeon, gwr-j&n. s. a fish} a man easily 
cheated. [pense. 

Guerdoiu g&r'-d&n. s. a reward; a recom- 

Guess, ges. o. to conjecture ri^^dy, to find out. 

Guess, g^. r. a omij^ure, a supposition. 

Guest, g&t «. OM who is entertained by 
anwier. 

Guidanee, ryl'-d&nse. s. direction, government-. 

Gidde, gyicn* v. a. to direct, to instruct, to reg- 
idate. [regulator. 

Guide, gyide. ». one who directs am^her, a 

Guideiess, gyide^-Hs. a, without a guide. 

Guild, gUd. «. a socieiy> a corporation, a frater- 
nity, [fice. 

Guile, rylle. s. deceitful cunning, insiditkis arti- 

GuiletuT, gyile'-f&l. a. treacb^ous, artful, in- 
sidious, [ceitfully. 

Guilefully, gvlle'-f&l-^. ad. treachermisly, de- 

Guileless, gylle'-l^ a. free fh>m deceit. 

Guillodne, g!l-l6•tMn^ s. a machine for sepa- 
rating at one stroke the head from the body. 

GuUt. gflt «. an ofience, crime. ^ 

Guiltily, fii'-k']k» ad. without innocence, crim- 
inally, /guilty. 

Guiltiness, g11t'-^-n^ t. the state of^oeing 

Guiltless, g11l'-l2s. a. free from crime, inno- 
cent [rupt 

Guilty, gflt'-ti. 0. not innocent, wicked, cor» 

Guinea, gfn'-n^. s. a gold coin, value 21 shil<> 
lings sleriing. 

Guise, g]^ze. «. manner, habit, custom, dress. 

Guitar, gh-t&r'.f. a strinsed musical instrument 

Gules, gAlz. a. in heraldry, a red cokwr. 

GultgAlf. «. a larffe bay, an abyss, a whiripool. 

GuUy, g&l'-f^. a. nill or gulfs or wbiripools. 

Gull, gAI. V. a. to cheat, to trick, to defraud. 

Gull, gAl. s. a sea bird ; one easily cheated. 

Gullet, gftl'-Ot. s. the throat, the meat pipe. 

GuUybMe, g&l'-l^-b6le. s. the bole where the 
gattesB empty themselves in the sewers. 

Gulosity, g&Mc'-^-ti. ». greediness, gluttony 



voracuy. 
Gulp, gulp. V. «. to swallow eageriy with noise. 



Gulp, g&lp. s. as much as is swaDomd «l onfee. 
Gum. g&ra. », the viscous juice of fraesj tb« 

fleshy covering that contains the teeth. 
Gum, gdm. v. a. to ck)se or smear with |tiln. 
Gumoiiness, g&m'-mi-u^ s, the state of beio^ 

gummy. [of gum. 

Gpmmy* gAm'-m£. a. consisting of gum, fiill 
Gun, g&n. *. general name for fire-arms; a 

flagon. 
Gunner, gfln'-nflr. «. a canmmier. be who di- 
rects the artillery of a ship in battle. 
Gunnery, g&n'-n&r-^. s. the science of artillery. 
Gummwuer, cAn'-pdA-dAr. ». a composition of 

Saltpetre, sulphur, and charcoal, wnich easily 

takes fire. 
Gunshot^ gAn'-shdt. ». the reach or ranse of a 

gun* l^ns. 

Gunsmith, gAn'-smf<A. s. a man who makes 
Gunstock, g&n'-st6k. s. the wood ibr fidng a 

gun in. 
Gunwale, ) ^ / gii j '• that piece of tiod^ 
Gunnel, ^ > ^ ' ( which on either side 

of a mip reaches from the half deck to the 

forecasts. 
Gurge, gflije. s. a whirlpool, a gulf. 
Gurgle, g&r'^. v. n. to fall, or gush with noise. 

Gush, gush. V. n. to flow or rush out with vio- 
lence. 

Gustj gAst «. sudden Uast of vond ^ taste, 
liking. 

Gusset, gAs'-sft. s. a small square piece of doth 
used in shirts and other garments. 

Gustful, gAst'-f Al. a. wen tasted, tasteful, rel- 
ishing. 

Gusto, gAs'-t6. s.the relish of any thing; liking. 

Gusty, g6^-\^. a. stminy, tempestuous, rough. 

Gut, giAt. i, the internal passage for food. 

Gut, gAt. V. a. to draw out the ffuts; to plunder. 

Gutter, gAt'-tAr. «. a passage ror water. 

Guttle, ffAt'-tl. o. a. to gormandize, to eat 
greedify. 

Guttler, gAt'-tl-Ar. «. a greedy, ravenous eater. 

Guttimd, gAt'-tsbA-r&l. a. pronounced in the 
throat. 

Guzzle, gAz'-zI. e. to dnsok ^^^a^'is. 

Guzzler, fs^'-«lk4k. t. uprBoasi&aws- 



HAG 



158 



HAL 



Flite, fir, fin, fit y-m^i mdl)— ptne, ph 



Gjrmnasdck.jTni-nlf'-tlk. a. relating to athletick " " *-" - * -*' 

Gymnastlcairy, jlm-D&s'-ti-k&l-^ ad. athleti- 
cally, [piaster. 



Gypsum, jlp'-sftm. «. white lime ; a kind of 
Gyres JIvz. ». fetlert, chains for the legs. 

H. 

HA ! faL interf. an expressbn of wonder, sur- 
prise, siKMen exertion, or laughter. 
Habeas corpus, h^'-bi-As-kflr'-pQs. «. a writ, 

which a man, indicted and imprisoned lor some 

trespass, may have out of the Supreme Court, 

lo remove himself thither, at his own costs, to 

answer the cause. 
Haberdasher, h&b^-Ar-d&sh-Ar. «. a dealer in 

small wares. 
Haberdashery, hAb^-fir-dlsh-Ar-^. «. goods sold 

by a haberdasher. 
HaDiHinent h&-b1I'*^ro&iC «. dress, clothes. 
Habilitate, iA-bll'-^-t4te. v. n. to qualiiy^ to en- 
title. 
Hability, h&-Ml'-^-t^. s. faculty, power. 
Habit, h&b^-h. s. state c^ any tlung ; dress 5 

custom. 
Habitable. h4b'4-t&-bl. a. fit to be inhabited. 
Habitant, h&b'-^t&nt. s. an inhabitant, a dweller. 
Habitation, h&b-i-t&'-sh&n. s. place of abode, 

dwelling. [tomed. 

Habitual. hft-bTlsh'-A-&l. a. customary, accus- 
Habitually, hft-bltsh'-A^l-^. ad. customarily, by 

habit 
Habituate, b&-bltflh'-&-4te. v. a. to accustom to } 

to use often. [habit. 

Habitude, b&b'-^t&de. s. familiarity, relation. 
Hack, h&k. v. a. to cut into small pieces, to 

chop. 
Hack, h&k, «. any thii^ used in common ; a 

horse let ont for hire. 
Hackle, h&k'-kl. v. a. to dress flax. 
Hackney, h4k'-n*. s. a hired horse, a hireling. 
Haddock, liftd'-d&k. s. a small sea fish <^ me 

cod kind. 
Haft, h&A. 9. a handle. — r. a. to set in a haft. ^ 
H»g, YAg. g. a witcb, ail ugly Woman, a fury, i a mistake. 
MagganI, hAg^^-gArd. s. anrming wiUl j a hawk,! Halo^t h&'-l6. s, a curie iwuid the son or 



Haggish, lifte'-gish. a. deformed, bomd. 
Haggle, h&g^gK v. to beat down the price ift 

buying ; to carve awkwardly, to mangle. 
Haggler, hftg'-gl-Ar. s. one who is tardy in 

buyine, h'ou. 

Hai1,hale. «. fK>zen rain. — interf, health be 10 
Hail, h&le. v. n. to potu* down hail 3 lo cnj] ^ 
Hailshot, lilde'-shftt. «. small shot scaltereu dk# 

hail. 
Hailstone, hUe'-st&Qe, ». a particle or single ball 

of hail. 
Hair, h^re.s. one of the Integuments of the body. 
Hairbrained, hiue'-br&nd. a. wild, irregular, 

giddy. [tance. 

Hairbreadth, h^re'-brSdC/i. s. a very small dis- 
Hairclotb, lUUre -kUWA. s.'a prickly stuff made 

of hair. 
Hairiness. hlt'-r^nSs. s. the state of beinjg haiij. 
Hairless, hkr^A^. a. without hair, balcT 
Hairy, bli'-ri. a. covered with or ccmsisting of 

hair. 
Halberd, hlll'-bArdn «. a Soulier's battle-axe. 
Halcyon, h&l'-shi-An. o^ placid, quiet, calmw— 

s. a sea bird. 
Hale, hAle. a. healthy, hearty, robust, sound. 
Hale, h&le. v. a. to drag by force, to pull v'uh 

lently. 
Halfj hhf. s. a moiety, an eqnalpert^ — ad. equal- 
ly in part. [coin. 
Hal0>enny. hlt^jji^n-ni. s. a common copper 
HaUsightea, h&T-id-tSd. a. having a weak dis- 
cernment. 
Halfway, h&f-wli. ad. in the middle. pieadi 
Halfwit hlkf-wft. s. a fooHsh felkxw, a Dk>di* 
Halibut, h6K-li-bAt. s. a large, flat sea fish. 
Halimass, li6lM^-m&s. t. the least of All Souli^ 

November 2. 
Hallj b&ll. s. a court of justice ; a lai^ room. 
Hallelujah, b&l-l^ldd'-^'ft. s. praise ye the Lord. 
Halloo, lilU-lM'. V. a. to incite by sliouts, to 

shout to. [l^T* 

Hallow, h&IMd^ V. a. to consecrate, to man 
Hallucination, h&l-lA-s^nli'-shfiiu «. a bluodsr. 



HAN 



159 



HAR 



— ii6, rnSve, ndr, n6t ;-rtAbe, tflb, b&U j— ^ $— pdAnd >-^in, THii. 



hS^, ( '**'■*• »• a rope less than a cable. 
Halt, b&H. V. It. to limp ; to stop in a mardi. 
Halt, hill. *. act of limping ; a stop in a inarch. 
Haiter, h&F-t&r. «. a rope to tie about the neck 

of a bone or malefactor ; a cord; a strong 

airing. 
Halve, hav. v. a. to divide into two equal parts. 
Ham. mm. s. a leg of pork cured ; the thi^. 
Hamlet, b&m'-l^ ». a small village. 
Hammer, hAm'-mftr. «. an instrument to drive 

nails. [hammer. 

Hammer, b&m'-mftr. v. to beat or form with a 
Hammock, h&m'-m&k. 9. a swinging bed in a 

diip. Triage. 

Hamper, bAmp'-Ar. t. a large basket for car- 
Hamper, hAmp'-Ar. v. a. to embarrass, entan- 
gle, perj^z. [ham. 
HanuUrin^, hAm^HStrTng. «. the tendon of the 
Hamstring, hAm '-string, o. a. lo cut the tendon 

of the ham. 
Hand, hAnd. s. the palm with the fingers ; a 

measnreof four incnes; cards held at a game, 
Hand. hAnd. v. a. to give, to deliver down ; to 

guiae. [ket. 

Handbaaket, hAnd'-bAs-klt. s. a portable bas- 
Handbell, h&nd'-bdi. s. a bell rung by the hand. 
Handbreadth, hAnd'-brftd^ s, a measure of 

four inches. 
Handcuff, hAnd'-kdf. v. a. to confine the hands 

of prnoners with irons. — s. the instrument. 
Handfull, hAnd^-ftU. s. as much as the hand can 

Hand|^1Iap, h&nd'-K&l-l&p. s. a gentle, easy 

Handicraft, h&n'-d^KrAft. s. a manual occupa- 
tion, [ily. 

Handily, hAn'-d^-l^. ad. with skill, with dexter- 

Handiness. hAn'-d^nAs. ». readiness, dexterity. 

Handiwork, bAn'-d^wArk. s. work done by the 
hand. 

HandkerchieC bAng^-kAr-tshlf. s. a piece of silk 
or linen used to wipe the fare, or cover the 
neck. [haimL to treat of. 

Handle, bAn'-dl. r. a. to touch, to feel with the 

Handle, hAn'-d1. s. tliat partora thing^ held. 

Handmaid, hAnd'-niAde. s. a maid that waits 
at band. [hand. 

HandmiU. bAod'-mll. «. a mill moved by the 



Handsel, bAn'-sil. «. a. to use any thing tfa« 

first time. 

H^^!' i *^'-**'- «• the finrt act of sale. 
Handsome. bAn'-sAm. a. beautiful, gracefnL 
Handsomely, hAn'-sAm-li. ad. beautifully, lib- 
erally. 
Handqiike, hAnd'-splke. s. a wooden lever ID 

move ^at weights. [the hauML 

Handwnting, hAijd-ri'-t!ng. s. writing made by 
Handy, bAn'-di. a. re«uly, dexterous, ccm- 

venient. LP'ay, 

Handydandy, bAn'-d^-dAa-d^. », a cnikiisb 
Hang, hAng. v. to suspend ; to choke 5 to dan* 

gle. 
Hanger, bAng'-Ar. «. a short broad sword. 
Hanger-on, nAng-Ar-An'. s. a dependant, a 

spunger. 
Hangings, hAng'-ingz. s. <Mtiaments hui^ 

against walls. [tioner 

Hangman, hAng^-mAn. s. the publick execu- 
Hank, hAngk. s. a skein of thread. 
Hanker, bAiigk'-Ar. v. n. to long importunately. 
Hap, bAp. 9. chance, casual event. — v. n. to 

happen. [cidenL 

Hap-hazard, hAp-h&z'-&rd. 9. mere chance, ac 
Hapless, hAp'-l&.a. unhappy, unfortunate, luck 

less. 
Haply, bAp'-lA. ad. peradventure, by accidenL 
Hs^pen, hUp'-pn. v. ». to fall out, to come to 

pass. [oiuly. 

Happily, hau'-p6-l^. ad. successfully, prosper 
HapiMness, hdp'-p^-nds. s. felicity, good fortune. 
Happy, hUp'-p^. a. felicitous, lucky. 
Harangue, bA-rAng^ s. a ^ech, a publick ora- 

tiou. [vex. 

Harass, hAr^-As. v. a. to weary, to fatigue, te 
Harbinger, hAr'-b!n-jAr. «. a forerunneria mes 

scnger. [shelter. 

Hartour, hAr'-hAr. v. to entertain, sojourn, 
Harbour, liAr'-bAr. s. a port or haven. 
Hard, hArd. a. firm, clo^, severe, difficult. 
Hard, hArd. ad. laboriously ; nimbi v, diligently. 
Harden, hAr^-da. v. a, to make obcTurete, to in- 
durate, [ciless, crueL 
Hardhearted, liArd-hArt'-Ad. a. inexorable, mep- 
Hardineas, hAr^HdA-oAs. «. bacdflbSc^^^^!)a4C^\ 

boltUiess. 



ttAR 



160 



HAT 



Fine, fir, ftn, fit}— in^, m^)— pbe, phj 



Hardly, hlrcK-li. td. with diflkuhy, oppreMive^ 

Hardiiii(mtlied, hlrd-mftftrHo'. a. difobedieat 
to tke rein. [bodies ; obduracy. 

Har^MW, hird'Hi^ «. power of re ii tlance in 

Hardship, blrd^-«blp. #. injury, oppreatioD, fa- 
tigue, [steel, &c. 

Hardware, hftrd'-wlune. #. ware nuMW of iron, 

Hardwareman, hiLrd'-w4re>mln. #. a seHer of 
hardware. [firm. 

Hardy. h&W-d^. a. boM, brave, daring : stronr. 

Hare, niire. t, a well-known swift, timid animal. 

Harem, h&'-rSm. t, apartments appropriated lor 
the women in eastern countries. [giddy. 

Harebrained, h4re'-br&nd. a. wild, unsettled, 

Haricot, hlr'-^A. a. a ragout of steaks and cut 
roots. • [hares. 

Harier, hlr'-rft-jhr. a. a small dog for hunting 

Hark! hirk. uifen*. hear ! listen I attend ! 

Hartequin, hir'-fe-kln. ». a buflbon, a merry- 
aadrew. 

Harlot, h&r'-lftt. s. a irtrumpet, a prostitute. 

Harm, hirm. a, injury, crime, wickednen, mis- 
chieC [chievous. 

Harmful, hJlrm'-fftl. a. hurtfbl, noxious, mis- 

Harmles8« h&rm'-l^. a. innocent, innoxious, un- 
htut. [sition. 

Harmleflsneffl, h&rm'-I^-n^. a. harmless dispo- 

Harmonick. hlr-m6n'-lk. >a. pertaining 

HarmoDical, h&r-m6n'-^kll. ) to harmony 3 
adapted to each other. 

Harmonious, h&r-m^-ni-fis. a. musical, well 
adapted. 

Harmoniously, hlr-m^-n^As-li.a«I. musically, 
with concord. [proportions. 

Harmonize, h%r'-m6-nlze. v. a. to adjust in fit 

Harmony, h&r^-mA-n^. a. concord, correspond- 
ent sentiment, just proportion of sound. 

Harness, h&r'-Ms. «. armour ; furniture for 
horses. 

Harp, hlip. «. a lyre, a constellation. [on. 

Harp, him o. n. to play on the harp; to dwell 

Harper, Ur'-pAr. a. one who plays on the harp. 

Harponieer, hkr-pU-n^r . s. ne that throws the 
harpoon. [with. 

Harpoon, hIr-nUn'. a. a dart to strike whales 
JSTMiptiiAord, Mrpf-ak-)At^ a. a musical inslni- 

Joaaai mid Mejv, 



Harpy, hkr^-ok. a, a iMrd; a ravenous wraK 
Harrow. hlr-r6. a, a frame of timber set % 

iron teeth, to break tJie ckKls of earth. 
Harrow, har'-ri. o. a. to break with the I 

row ; to tear up, to pillage, to lay waste 

distorb. [r 

Harsh, hirsh. a. atistere, peevish, rough, v 
Harshly, hirsh'-li. ad, austerely, morosely 

olentJy. [soum 

Harshness, hirsh'-nes. a. roughness to the i 
Harslet, hur'-sl^ > x. the heart, liver, and li| 
Haslet, h&'-sldt. ) of a hog. 
Hart, hitt. a, the male of the roe^ a stag. 
Hartshorn, hIrts'-hAm. a, spint drawn £ 

horn; a plant. 
Harvest, n&r'-v^ a, the season of reap] 

&e. the com. 
Hanrest-home, hlr^-v^-h^me. #. the feasi 

song at the end of harvest ; time c^ gathn 

in harvest. 
Hash, hish. v. a. to mince, chop into si 

pieces^— «. minced mc»t. 
Hasp, hisp. a. a clasp for a staple^ — e. a. to d 
Hassock, hls'-sdk. a, a mat or cushion to ki 

on. 
Haste, h&ste. ) ^ % 
Hapten, hi'-sn. ( ""' ^ ^ ^""^^ to m^ 00. 

Haste, n&ste. ? . ^.* 1. 

Hastiness, his'-ti-nfe. {'* ^J^'^^*"*®^' P«««> 
Hastily, h&s^-t^li. ad. speedily, rashly, { 

sbnately. [testin 

Hastiness, h&s'-t^nSs. «. speed, hurry, an 
Hastings, h&s'-t!ngz. a. pease that come ear 
Hasty, ntts'-t^. a. sudden, quick, vehement, n 
Hasty-pudding, hW-t^pad^-)ng. «. milk 1 

flour boiled. 
Hat, h&L <. a covering for the head. 
Hatch, h&tsh. r. to produce voung finom eg 

to plot, to contrive, to form By meditation. 
Hatch, h&tsh. a, an opening lu a ship's dec 

a sort of half door ; a brood of young bir 

disclosure, discovety. 
Hatchel, hlk^-kl. a. an instrument to dreai i 

— f). a. to dress flax with a hatchel. 
Hatchet, h&tsh'-h. a. a small axe. 
Hatchet-face, h&tsh'-h-Ase. a. an ugly, 

formed face. [cutcM 

Hatchment, hltsh'-mlnt. «. an armorial 



—mi, aAn, allr, lA >— tAba, Ob, bill j— ill )— ptftiidt— <*"*. Tah. 






Hite, hllB. D. o. 



Kaleful, hkie'-fAI. o. mallgiiut malamlent. 
Ualefullv , bite'-flU-i. ad. odioiuly, ■boDinablT- 
Hatter, Ui'-ifir. i. a maker cftaau. [oialy. 
Hnu^lily, h&w'-i^-l^. ad. pnmdlv, cooMnpai- 
tiau^limeH, htw'H^n^, (■ pride, wnigaMe. 
UuQEhfy, Uiw'-i*. a. pii>ud,loAjr, >miaB(. 
Haul, lAwl.ii. a.to pull,lo drag tn •nlaBca. 
Haum, hliim. i. itnw ; a bona coJir: •doib- 

l]ineA^w]|«d hame^ [part. 

HioBdi, WbMb. >. tbe Uiigii,tba liip, tbchiml 
HuiB^ Ua. ■. la frequegi molilaaHady, lo ap- 

pear fraqnenlly. — f. a placa of rraon, 
Hmtbaj, hA'-bU.a.aoiodLiatniDKUtnKni- 

bli^ a dariiaet. 
HuitBur, bi-lAn'. i. pride, inaidnea. 
Have, bi*.n.ciop<MM»,eqiay,racd*e,bolil. 
H«V«n, U>'-Tn. t. « hartnir, purl, ibaher. 
HiTluK, blv'-W. *. pOHBH&d, Inid, tbniun. 

Ua<w3,lity'-*U.ii.(>. 



body «4nrfa cop- 

, r- — chief, prioeipal. 

Head, bid. V. a. lo cammuid, inOwRce ; beoead. 
Headache, btd'-^lw. t. ■ paio in ibe bead. 
•"—"—-■ ■-M'-b4Dd. ••■ Ukl lor Ibe bead ; n 
[tlalJe. 

Hetdboraugh, bld'-Ukr^A. i. a nbonliaate eon- 
HeaddcMTbU'-iMi. >. tl« dnM oTa wnoan't 
[liquoni huxiy. 



Raw, dw. I. ibe beny of the hawibon. 
Hawk, Uwk. i. a voncioui Inrd of prey. 
Hawk, Awk. V. ■. U fly hawki at fwli: k. 

iiitta up ubkjaju wilb a noiie i Lo cry roodi. 
BawkBtf Ui^Ar. .. a pedler, > newifaiHer. 
Haw&or^ tkn'-llira. : Uw tUn tbat bean 



Obni^bi^rlk. >j.aqDaDlHynrbayiuck- 
H«7i£>^!il'«tk.t ed up and Ibatcbad. 
Hoard, Mc'-Ard. j. dUDce, danger ; a gttat 

■Idica. 
HMMd, hk^lrd. e. a. lo aipoM lo cbauce oi 



eI,bi'-»L..-~ii5.. 

HMeI,IA''fl. 



Hueliy.bi'il 






Ud'Hl 

-, jU'-lla- 

r, bid'.lit. a. . 

B. tlhaogtllen. 

g, hW'-Uef. a. raah, pracipiuie. 

He^e£^, bU'.pibe. >. armour; tir« at* 

He^itaoe, bfd'-rtioe. i. the Gm or capital 
Ueadslrooff , hU'^^o^ag. a. uapivcniablej u«- 

Heal . MIe. e. lo cure a woond ; lo recmcile. 
Healmg, btle'-bg. ivt. a. mild, unaiire, 

noiS. 
Heallh, htlcJb. i. fisedoai from paio omduuiia. 
Heallhiiil, btlU'-rm. ) a. Dn rrom uckneM, 
Healtluome, bf bA'-«ara. { wboksome, aalu- 

Heaby, hlUA'-Mi. ad. wSlbout lickoen or 
HealthlneM, bJUV4-Df*. i. a Mala of heallh. 
Heallhy, biW-i. a. free hm tickaen, iu 

Heap, b^. (. a pile, a thiater. 
Heap, hipe. n. o. lo mie, lo amimulaie. 
Heir,btre. s. lo perceive bytlie par, IoIbibd In. 
Heai«r, bire'-tr. i. one who allendt toauy dat- 

Hearing, h^'-tw.i.lbeeeuebywfaicbanindi 

Bic perceived; judicial irial; audience. 
Hearten, hlr'-kn. v. ». to liOeo, to attand, M 

Heanay, b*re'-a4. i. report, niBMiir. ^^ 
Heme, b&ie. », a doee carriage te cosT*r 



Heait-twrniiic btn'-bti4la«,.«. »■»«■ »■*» 



H£B 



162 



HEI 



File, fkr, M, fltj-nni, inSc}— pine, pin 



Heartedness, falrt'-U-oSt. «. aincerity, warmth, 
seal. 

Hearten, b&r'-tn. v, tu io encoorace, to ani- 
mate, to strengthen, to manure lancL 

Hearttelt. h&rt'-f £lt. a. foH in the conscience. 

Hearth, mrth. m. the place on which a &re is 
made. [heart 

Heartily, \Ar^'\Mk,ad. sincerely, fiillyfrom the 

HeartinesB, hir'-idsnik «. sincerity, freedom 
fixMn hypocrisy: vigour. f^S®* 

Heartless, h&rt'-Ks. a. spiritless, wantiiu^ cour- 

Heartsick, h&rt'-slk. a. pained in mino: mor- 
tally ill. 

Heartstring, h&rt'-etHng. a. the iendans or 
nerves supposed to fcrace and sustain the 

d heart. [sincere, 

earty, hir'-ti. a. healthy, strong, cordial. 

Heat, iKte. t. the sensation caused by fire ; hot 
weather; violent passion; party rage^ a 
course at a race. [passion. 

Heat, h^te. v. a. to make hot ; to warm with 

Heatful, h^te'-f Al. a. full of warmth. 

Heater, h^'-i&r. s. an iron made hot and put 
into a lx>x-iran, to smooth and plait linen. 

Heath, Mth. «. a plant ; common ground. 

Heathcock, h^'-k6k. «. a fowl uiat fi«quents 
heaths. 

Heathen, h^'-THn. s. a gentile, a pagan. 

Heathen, hi'-THn. ) 

Heathenish, hi'-THn-lsh. \ ^ P»«*°' ■*^"S«- 

Hc^thenbm, h^'-THn-km. «. paganism, gen- 
tilism. 

Heave, h^vc^; a lift : an efibrt to vomit. 

Heave, h^ve. o. to lift, to raise ; to pant. 

Heaven, h^'-vn. s. the regions above ; the ex- 
panse of the sky ; the residence of the blessed. 

Ueaven-bom, hev'-vn-bdm. a. descended from 
heaven. [celestial. 

Heavenly, h^W-vn-li. a. supremely excellent. 

Heavily, h*v'-4-l*. ad. sorrowfully, afflictiveiy. 

Heaviness, bftv^-v^-uds. #. depression of mind : 
weight. 

Heavison^, h^'-^-s5m. a. dark, dull, drowsy. 

Heavy, Wv'-v* a. weighty ; dejected, sluggidi. 

tzeDdomaa, betr-do-mad. s. a week, a i^>ace of 
seven da\^. 

-Hebdomadal, h^b-d6m'4-d&l. ; __. , 



Hebraism, bib'-:4>izm. g. a Hebrew idmB. 
Hebrician, bi-brish^-An. #. om skilled in He 

brew. 
Hebrew, bi'-briL «. the Jewish langiMce. 
Hecatonob, b^'4-iMni. «. a sacriMe ef a 

hundred cattle. 
Hectick. hdk'-tlk. >a. babitiiat, censtHa- 
Hectical, hik'-t^kftl. S tK»al, troubled with 

morbid heat. — «. a fevtr. 

Hector, h^'-tftr. «. a bully, a noisy feDow^—v. 

to vaunt. [diifl. 

Hedge, h£(^. v. to make a hedge ; enclose ; 

Hedge, b£dje. «. a feace made of tooms, shrubs 

A&c. 
Hedgebom, h^ti^-b^. a. meanly bom, low. 
Hedj^ehog, hSdje'-hdg. t. a quadniped set with 

prickles. 
Hedger, h^dje'-flr. «. one win makes hedges. 
HeM, hM. V. a. to mindt, to r^aid, to at- 
tend to. 
Heed, hM. a. care, cantioo, seriooaneas. 
Heedful, hM'-f fll. a. cautions, attoitive. care- 
fill. [lance. 

Heedfiilness, hM'-f&lni^ a. caution, vigi- 
Heedless, h^(kl'-l&. a. negligent, inattentive, 
careless. pessness. 

Heedlessness, hM'-l&i-n&. a. negligence, care- 
Heel, h^l. a. the hind part of the fiwi. 
Heelpiece, hMF-p^. v. a. to mead the heel of 

a shoe. 
Heft, h^ft. a. a handle ; an efibrt, a lieave. 
Heeira, h^jF-r&, or h^'-j^ri. a. the epocha 
of the Turks, reckoned fitmi the davMa- 
bomet fled finom Mecca, July 16, A. D. GfS. 
Heifer, hiP-f dr. a. a youjoc cow. 
Hei^-ho, hk-h6. ir^rf. cfenoting languor, &c. 
Height, hhe, or h&te. a. elevation or exteasioa 
upwards : elevation of rank ; otnost degret. 
Heighten, nl'-in. v. a. to raise, to improve. 
Heinous, h&'-nfts. a. verv wicked, alrocioaSb 
Heinously, h&^-n&s-l^. aa. wickedly, atrocioiisly. 
Heinousness, h&'-nAs-n^. a. great wickedness 
Heir, hre. a. one who inherits by law,a aneceasor. 
Heiress ,&re'-ls.«. afemale^ho inherits burlaw. 
Heirless, &re'-]^s. a. having no heir. 
Heirloom, ire'-ld&m. «. what deacenda wiik a 

fineehold. 
Heirship, lue'-shlp. «. the atate, HtcofaB km* 



HEN 



168 



H£R 



, mftw, bAt, dAi }— tAbe, tflb, bAU }— M j— <pA&iid }— tfUn, thu. 



I, M-ll'-&-kU. a. peftainini^to the iqb. 
ntikk, h§-ifc-6-8eD'-ti1k. a. beloi^uig to 
in. 

Il.«. the residence of wicked q^ritf. 
irt, Ii^'-l^b6re. g, the Chriatmas flower ; 
iL [Greek. 

BaEL hSl'-l^alzm; «. an idiom of the 
jna, h^'-h6&nd. «. an a^nt or dog of 
I wretch. [beU. 

. hfii'-lfsh. a. infema). wicked, sent from 
[y, h^'-llsh-Ii. ad. iuiemally, veiy wick* 

iiSlm. *.. the rudder, a headpiece. 
1^ h2lmd. a. furnished with a headpiece, 
;, bSl'-roh. 8. a covering for the head. 
iSlp. V. to assist, to support, to cure, to 

[port. 
&>. M. assistance, remedy, succour, sop- 
;, Mljy-f Al. a. usefiil, salutary, assisting. 
8, hi^lp'-l^ a, destitute of help, wantmg 
' to succour one's self, irremediable, 
skelter, hSl'-ldr-sk^I'-tAr. ad. confiised- 
a hurry. 

hSlv. t. tlie handle of an axe. 
hdm. M. the edge of a garment fUded 

and sewed 3 a 8ud<ten expulsion of 
1. 

2m. v. a. to close with a hem : to diut in. 
riliere, h^m'-^<«f<^re. s. the hair of a globe, 
iherlcal, b^m-^sf^-Ik-Al.o. being half 

[physick. 
:k, hdm'-l6k. s. a narcotick plant used in 
rmige, hSm'-6-r&(|je. «. a violent flux of 

[emerods. 
cbolds, hSm'-6r-rA?dz. s. the piles, the 

h£mp. 8. a plant of which ropes are 

• 

n, h&n'-pn. a. made of hemp. 
m, M. the female of any land fowl. 

hinse. ad. or interf. away, at a dis- 
) finom this cause, for this reason, 
orth, hdnse'-f&fffc. ) ad. from this 

farward, h£nse-f Ar'-w&rd. > time for- 
, from this time to fiiturity. 
doed. hin'-p^kt. a. governed by a wifo. 
■t, Un'-rSost. t. a place where poultry 



Hepatical,hiHiAi'4-kAl. a. befoonng to the liver. 

Heptasoo, hip'-tA-gAn. t. a i%ure of leven 
equal sides. [menl. 

Heptarchy, hlfyf-fkr'^. «. m levenfoM foveni- 

Her, hAr. mn. befoqging to a female. 

Herald, Mr'-ftld. «. an officer employed in 
martial messages, a precursor. 

Heraldry, h^-Al-dr^. «. the art or office of a 
herald, registry of genealogies. 

Herb, &rb. t. a plant 

Herbaceous, hMA'-sbAs. a. relating to herbs. 

Herbage, Ar'-bl^e. s* pasture, grass, herbs in 
general. 

Herbal; h^-b&l. s. a treatise or book of plants. 

Herbalist, hftr'-bA-llst. t. one skilled in herbs. 

Herculean, h^r-kA^-li-An. a. very great or diffi- 
cult 

Herd, hdrd. s. a flock, a drove, a eompany. 

Herd, hM. v. to associate; to put into a nerd. 

Herdsman, h&rdz'-m&n. t. one employed in 
tending berds.^ 

Here, h&e. ad, in this place or state. 

Hereabouts, h^re'-A-boAts. ad. about this place 

Hereafter, h^re4^-tAr. act. in a future state. 

Hereby, h^re-bi'. ad. by this } by^these means. 

Hereditable, h^r£d'-^t&-bl. a. whatever may 
be inherited. 

Hereditament, hh-k^i'A-toht. ». an inheri- 
tance, [inhentance. 

Hereditary, h^r9d'4-t&-r&. a. descending by 

Herein, h6re-?n'. < -j jn nr iniA thia. 

Hereinto, htre-ln-tAA'. \ •d. m or uiU> this. 

Hereof, h^re-Af. ad. of, from, or by means of 

this. 
Hereon, b*re-An'. )^ ^^ 

Hereupon. h«re-ftp-on'. 5 '^ 
Heresy, b«r'-i-si. : an opinion of private men, 

difiering from the orthodox church. 
Heresiarch, h^ri'-ibkArk. s. a leader in beres;|r. 
Heretick, bAr'-^tlk. 8. one who propagates hM 

private opinions in oppositioB to the cathoiek 

church. 
Heretical, hi-r^'-^kAl. a. relating to heresy. . 
Hereto, hire-tAA'. > ad. to this; note 

Hereunto^ bire-An-tAA'. ( this. [ciendly. 
Heretofore, h^re-tAA-f&re'. ad. form^y, an- 
HerewithJi*re'-wUA.arf. with this, ^saccfimm. 
Heritage, Viftt'-^xKie. t. wViwJcwiwi, --"-^^ 



HIM 



if-r6. 1. ■ inVe mao, a greslvnn 



Herawphnidite, hfr-maf-frA-dkei •. 

Hermelica!, b*r-m*<'-*-liSl. ^'■'*>y»"'^- 
Hennit, hJr'-nilL •. a lolilHry, devout penon 
Henoiuiri-. hJV-inli-tie. I. B bannil'i mil. 
Heni,b. _ 
Henm, Mr'-Ai 
' Hero, bi'-rA. I 

Hareme, bSr'-A-ln. ( 

Heroical,li4-r«'-*-liil.( "■ brave, nobl«. 
HenkiUy, l.*-r*'-*-Ul-i. ad. bravelj, twira- 

He^m'.hlr'-a-lBn. .. Ihe nuBlilie. of n lem. 
Hemi«, Wr'-rd*. i. ■ small sEa 6sh. 
Heneli; fa&r-s^lrT jrim, ihe femula panonBl 

bronouD' [bllity oTipeech. 

Beutukt. hh'-^-linl, a, pauiingi vraaiii^ volu- 
HedUIe, bji'-i-iiie. r. n. Ui pau«, lo dotav, 

lodouM. [afipeech, 

HedWIion. hJi-i-li'irfifin. ». douKiii lenn i»ion, 
Hint, hta. •■ a raimnanc], ilijuncliDn, praw pL 
ilelerocliis, hJi'-Jr-A-kUiz. i. pj, in rrammiir, 

all nouiH which vary in Iheir genibf or de- 

Helerodox, blt'-A'-A-dfiki. a. devilling- Ihim 

tliHvilabiiiJwd opinion; not orUiDdoi, 
Heterogeneol, \>h^T-l>-jh'-iAA\. Ja.uolike; 
Heler(^;eiiei)u>, b^i-fr-A-j^-nJ-At. { of ■ na- 

BexagOD, yiu'-l-gAn. t. a figure of sit equal 

Rdei. [or angln. 

HeiagDnol, bi^-ftf '-A-dU. a. having tin sides 

Bexameler, l^z^'4-iiLr. i. a verae of six 

gay, hL iafcrV. a word einrewive of Jo/. 
Heyday, hi'-d&. inter,', e.pnuion of uulasiiDo. 
fiiatua, bl-i'-iAs. ,. 'ui aperture, a breach, an 

il^p"lili'.liap. I. a copvuljion ofihe ilomach. 

Hidden.-hld'-dn. ?'-'■'«"■ «^"^"^' 
Hide, hide. r. 10 <OD<»al, 10 rover, to lie hid. 
Siderni. bJtI'-i-aa. or M'-^fa. e. horrible, 



File, fir, f%\\, ftl;— m^, mgl)— pbe, pln>— 



Hideoiu[y,ldd'-i-aii.|6. sif.hiuTili 

Hicra^h! 'hl'-«-i4tk"'.."iK' ehi', 

oHet. 
Hierarchy, h1'-*-r*rJ.*. >. an 
Hieroglypbiclu, bl^-i^EHf-lki. 

bolicaf thwaeiCM luedli)' the 

Hie^yphlcal, hU-rA-glF-^ 
HiggleAV-gl^"- «-^i^ f^») 
HlggleA-pigBledy, Ug'-'gl-d*-| 

Higgler, JiTg'-gi'ilr. f. one who 
High, Ikl, a. e^vBtcd, proud, grc 
Highblown, bi'-blfce.pciit, mucl 



Highland, hi'-Htnl. 1. a iwnntaiu 
Hiehiaiider, hl'-ldod-«r. >. a nw 
HigUy, hl'-li. ad. in a greai 

H^mcttled, hl'-mfl-tld. a. prou. 
HiehmiDded. hl'-mlnd-U. a. an, 
Highneaa, hi'-nb. 1. dignity ofni 
HvnBeatODed, hl'-^-iiid. ^part. hi 
HjghBpEriled.hl'-f^iIr'-il.W.pori. • 

RlghvirouKhl, lil'-rlwt. vart, spl 
Hilhwaler, hl'-^S-.flr. rihe ai 

Highway, hl-ni'. 1. a creal iw 
Htghwaymaa, hl^-n^-Eoflii. f- a 

Hiiarity, hi-lii'-i-l*. i. gayety, b 
HUat7;ii)M-ri. <. a lln^ thai I 

Hill^n. >. elevation of ground, a 
Hillock, hll'-lAk. >. a small hill. 
Hilly, hll'-li. a, full of hiUf, uneqi 
Hilt, hTIl, <. die handle of a s>vcrd. 
Him, h!in,;irDn. the oblitjue cawi 
Himself, falm-adC pron. cwoipou 
atrf*//. ^ 

Huid, hind, j, Ihe (be id a uaj 



— dA, mOrv, B&r, dbt }— lU«, t&b, bAn ^n {— pMbd)— (Md, THB. 



Hoar, li6™. 

Houx, hAka. t. an impouiioii j ■ decaption. 

Hoai, b4k«. e. o, lo d«-^- - - - ' 



icm—fiMt, Uad'-lir'niOit. J . ,u. i ^ 
HlndiM^^ibd'-aiAM. J«-i«l»n. 
Hiqgfl, ttga. «^ BJoiBtaa whicb admr lunu; 

mnt, MM.KH. la aOudc, to bring IS mind. 
Hm^ doL*.KmiiD(e unMliim,Bii iniimBtituL 
HipijhV*- • joint oTtheUiigfa) tbe Tniit of ihe 
Incri ft hiraiw of inriti; Fipiriu. 

Hlpfbt, IV-^ <• ■■^ dsjeclcd, law in 
"'ITT*'*""*, '■'r-r*-!-*''-*-—'^ s. ilio river 

I^AoC Up'-ditt. a. ^nined ia Ibe Up. 
Hua, Idn. B.B.toaBncelbrpay, — i. wuei. 
ffiralms, Iilra'-a«r7 om w^ Krvef f» 

wgM } > MTCtniTy aaJ unpriiiciplecl wriler. 
Hb^ Mb. d. Id or ulw > tofnol ; id explode 

bj hianh u (otiiy '' "— '- 



igeo] 



HistoriBB, bk^-rMn. i. ■ vrilei of 
HMoricsl, hk4ar'4k-tl. a. pertauiiag i 



Huto^t^-tOr-i. >. ■ nunlion of !, 
lOMtrianitk, faI>-u4-Aii'-lk. a. befiuiug 

lU^ IiIl' ■. to flrike, lo claA, to Hi(xe«l° 
Hil, Ul >. ■ Moke, B luck; cbuK. 
HUch, IJuh.v.ib 10 caldi.lo move hy jerks. 
Hild^ kkib. t. ■ kiod otiu* or noose. 
Hitber, Ura'-fir. •kf. In tiiii -'- - 



_ [.ill » 



HiTe.Uva. 
HoarihnLI 

Am. 
Ho.- 1, Utile. 



Ho>- 1, Unle. n. to Iky up privatdy. 

Ho. touid, b&ra'-hllbiL t. a mediclasl herb. 

"- — ■" ■-•-itffwoirflwiDjboBO'or 

■inc B nM|fa, deep voice. 
^ with a rough, lian^i 

gq ai wwwi i Unf-B^ •■ nngkiiaH oT voice. 



10 deceive : to impoee Of 



Hobby, bAb'-bi. >. sipec«*orbewk; ■ il 
felkiwi iha (kvouriie olrieci of punuiL 

Hobbyhom, btb'-bUiJIm. i. a aamU ' - 
playUiing. 

HobEDhliD, hib-ff/b'JIa. t. a write, a 

Hobnail, bAb'iiOe. i. a nail lued ii 

Hock, bftk. I. the iiiibII ^ oT 

bsconi aBnoTGenaBniviDe. 

Hocua-pociu, hA'-kflj.pd'-kfli. t. a 

Hod, hM. (. a brirklayei^i Irnugfa. 
Hodgepodge, hOtye'-pAc^e. 

Hodiernal, h4.t)Wr'-nll. o. c 
Hae,)iA.i. nioolidcuiiiptheei 
Hw.l>A.L'.a.>ccuiordig»iUi> 
Hog, bAg. 9. Ihe generdl naioe ol 

Hi^Euh. GAg'-elfih. u. selfisb, bruliih, grentr. 
Hocherd, hAe'-K^rd, x^ a keeper DTboga. 
Hogshead, hV -bU- '■ a meanin ofGS gal- 

Hoi-wasb, hAg'-wtslL i. a draff whlcb is giviB 
Hoiden. bik'Sn. s. an awkward tmiiUy girL 
Hoist, li^l. c. a. Id raise up OD higfa. 
Hold, bAld. E. la keep, to hat-e wilhin, lo deuia. 
Hold, h6ld. 1, s suppon ; ciuiody, power. 
Hold, hAld.fnfcW. stop! Ibrbear! be MiD I 
Holder, bdl'-dAr. s. quo who holds an; iking. 
Holdfast, bAld'-HUt. i. aii iitm boak, a ealeb. 
Hole, bile. .. a hollow place; ameanhalHU. 

tinn; arenl in a garment: a ubieriuR. 
Holitv. bA'-l^lt. ad. jaaaiy, religiouiy, ia- 

Holine.w.'bA'-IA-Dfa. i. the popa'g title ; net;. 
Holla, bAI-tA-. n. s, lo call to aor one.. 
Hollanil, htl'-llnd.i. Roe luieu mada in HoUaDd. 
Hollow. hiP-IA. B. having a void wilhin ida- 

hXw,' htt'.Wi. .. » eawftl, * V*ia, «»"*«>^ 



HON 



168 



mn 



Fbte, rlr, f in, fit ;— ttife, m9t $— fibe, ph I 



HoUowneflf, hIbif-A-uh. «i Ibe fUt« of being 

hollow. 
HoUy, hAY-ih, s. a tree ; an evVtcrttai ihinb. 
Hollytiock, bdl'-l^b^k. «. the taSe tDalfow. 
HofaDi h61m. «. a Hvte btoad j Uie evergreen 

oak. 
Holocaust, bAK-^klwii. t. a barnt sacriBoe. 

Houter, b6F-ftftr. t, a case lor a bonenan's 

pistols. 
Holt, h6h. t. a wood, pturticolaily of wilkyws. 
Hdy, hd'-li. a. pure, religious, sacred, im- 

macnlate^ 
Holydav, b6l'-^-dl. #. an anaivemuy feast, a 

day or gayety and mirth. 
Homage, bom'-lje. «. duty, feahy, respect, ser- 
vice, [idence. 
Home. h^me. i, countnr ; place of constant res- 
Homebred, h&me'-brld. a. native, plain, art^ 
less. [neas. 
Homeliness, b6ine'-l^n&. t. plainness, coarse- 
Homely, hdme^-li. a. not elegsnt, coane. 
Homemade, Ii6me'-mlde. a. made at home; 
plain. [pints. 
Homer, h^-mftr. «. a measure of about three 
Homespun, h6me'-spftn. a. made at home ; in- 
elegant. 
H(Hneward, hdme^-wlid. ad. towards home. 
Homicide. Mm'-^de.!. murder; a nmnnderer. 
Homily, Mm'-^l^. t, a discourw read in 
churdies. fnature. 
Homogeneous, h6-m6-i^-nl^fls. a. of the same 
Hone, ii6ne. s. a stone to m^iet razors, dec. 
Honest, 6n'-n&t. a, sincere, upright, chaste. 
Just, true. [cerely. 
Honestly, An'-nlst-I^. ad, uprightly, justly, sin- 
Honesty, ftn'-n^t^. *. justice, trutb, purity, 
vutoc. [bees. 
Honey. hOn'-nd. s. the sweet concoction of 
Honeybag, hAn'-n^blg. s. the stomach of a bee. 
Honeycomb, h&n'-n^k6me. t. cells of wax for 
honey. [plants. 
Honeydew, hfln'-n£-d&. s. a sweet dew on 
HoneyleSB, hftn'-n^l^ a. without honey, 
empty. 
'^fiMiejTaaao, hda^'itt'tnbbtk, i. firM month aAer 



Honeysuckle, hAn'-nMUc^d. *. ta tffariteBiitf 

wtMiibine. 
Honied, h&n'-ald. part a. coviRred wiA honej. 
Hooorai7, 6B'-nlkr4-r&. a, done or instlfated m 

honour; conlerring honour without gain. 
Honour, . An'-nfir. s. <fignity, reputation, nrtw. 
Honour, 6a'-n&r. v. a. to reverenoey ^BgaiQrf 

exah. 
Honourable, An'-nAr4-bL a. iB u s ti i u a s , gm* 

eroos, eointable. 
Honourably, An'-nfir-l-bli. ad, repataUy. naUy. 
Hood, hftd. M, an upper coveriiu;' Ibr the iMsad. 
Hoodwink, hftd'-wlnk. v. a. to Elindp to hkle, lo 

deceive. 
Hoof, hUf.«. thoboniypartoralione^iboL 
Hook, hMk. t. a bent pitfwe of inm, wooci, ftc 
Ho^, hUk. p. a, to catch, to nisnane, to Mc» 
Hooked, hUk'-M a. bent, conrated. , 

Hoop, hoAp. 9. any thing drcnlar. 
Hoop^ hddp. V. lo bind with hoops; to siioal. 
Hoopmgoougfa, hd5-iplng*kAP. t. a eoovuisiw 

cough. 
Hoot, hddt. s. a shoot of ooaietnpi*— ei. fi. lo 

diont. 
Hop, h6p. 9. a plant ; a jump ; a mean dance. 
Hop, h6p. V. to leap oa one ^g, walk lame. 
Hope, h6pe. 9, confidence in a fatnre event; 

expectauon of good. 
Hqw, h6pe. V. to eiqiect with desire. 
Hopeful, o6pe'-ffil. a. fhll of expectation, pram- 

ising. rabaoooned. 

HopeTeas. h6pe'-l&. a. without nope: Mft; 
Hopper. oAp'-pftr. s. a part of a miU; a basket 
Horal, nd^-r&l. } i .• < l 
Horaiy, hd'-iA-r*. \ "• "^^^^^ to an honr. 
Horde, h6rde. s. a dan. a migratory crew. 
Horizon, h6-rl'-zAn. s. tne great dr«e that ter 

minaies the view between the heavens and 

the earth. Vf^ 

Horizontal, h^r-^zAn^-tU. a, near the boriaoa; 
Horn, h^. s. defensive weapon of an ok ; ai 

instrument of wind mnnck. 
Hornbook, hdm'-b65k.#. the fint book Ibr dd* 

dren. 
Homed, hAr'-nAd. s. fSimished with boTH. 
Hornet, hAr'-nfit. s. a large, ttroor, stinging 9l^ 
Hornpipe, hAm'-plpe. «. a Innd ofsinmdaae^ 
(Horaf, hAc'-nLa. made ef horns, oimiL 



HOS 



167 



HOU 



p MMlqge, kbK*'64Sd^ g..an iMtrumem dBDOt^ 



H o roacope, h6r'-r&'«kipe. «. the eonfiipiratioB 
of the pliuietf at the taour of a person's birth. 
Horrible, ]i6r'-r^bl. a. dreadfii( shocking, ter* 
rible. [\y. 

Horribly, hdr'-r^bl^. atL dreadfiiny, hideous- 
Horrid, bor'-rid. a, hkieoos^ enormous. 
HonidlT, hAr'-rld-li. mtL hideously, shodui^ly. 
HorrifiaCyhAr-ilf -Ik. a. causing horrour or dread. 
Honour, bftr'-rAr. «. terrour mixed with detes- 



Horn, hArae. «. an animal ; a wooden madune. 
HonelMdk, h&V-fa&k. «. the seat or state of 

Honebetn, hftrs'-bine. «. a small kind of bean. 
HoTMbreaker, hArs'-br&pkAr. «. one who taom 



Honefly. bArs'-fll. t. a ily that stings horses. 
Hortelumr, hArs'-h&re. «. tiie hair otnorses. 
Honelaiigfa, hdrs'-i&E «. a knid, violent, rude 

lav^^ [horses. 

Horeeleeeh, h6rs'-l^itsh. «. a leech that bites 
H<Miwmaii, hflrs'-mftik «. one skilled in riding. 
Honemanship, h^rs'-niftn-sb!^. «. the art of 

manapi^ a horse. [bee. 

HorMmarten, hArs'-m&r-t&i. «. a large kind (Mf 
Horwmeat, hors'-m^e. «. provender for horses. 
Horsei^y, bdrs'-i^. t. rough play, rudeness. 
HorsepoiMl, bdrs'-pfiod. «. a pond to water 

horses aL 
Honeradiah, hdcse'-r&d-dbh. t. a root acrid and 

bfting, a necies of scurvy-crass. 
Horseflhoe, oArs'-shdft. «. a woe for horses; an 

herb. [advice. 

Hortatioo, hAr-ti'-shAn. t. the act of exhorting, 
Hmtative, hAr'-tA-thr. a. tending to exhort, ani- 
mating, [den. 
Hmlulimi, hAr'-tshA-lAn. a. bek>nging to a gar- 
Hoaanna, bA-sAn'-iiA. «. an exdamalion of praise 

to God. 
Hose, bAie. s. stockings; breeches. 
Hosier, hA'-zhAr. «. one who aelb stodui^s. 
Hotpltable, hAs'-pA^-bL a. kuid to su-angers, 

IHeocDy. [manner. 

Hoqiifibly, hAs'-pA-tl-bl^. ad, in a hospitable 
HoBpltal, Aa'-pA-tftL«. a receptacle for the sick 

ndpoor* 



Hospitality, hAa-pA-tAF-A-tA. t. the practice ef 

entertaining strangtdrs; fiberality in eote^ 

tainments. 
Host, hAst. t. a laiMDord ; an army; a great 

number. 
Hostage, hAs'-tiije. «. a person left as a pledge 

for securing the performance of conditiooa. 
Hostess, hAst'-As. t, a female host, a landlady. 
Hostilp, hAs'-t!!. a. adverse, opposite ; wariike. 
Hostili^, hAs-^-A-tA. «. open war, a state of 

warfare. [inn. 

Hostler, AsMAr. «. the manager of horses at an 
Hot. bAt. a. having heat, furious, eager, lustful. 
Hotbed, hA('-bM. t. a bed of earth made hot 

by the fermentation of manure. 
Hotcocklea, hAt-kAk'-klz. ». a [^)ecies of childidi 

play. 
Hotel, bA-tAl'. M. a publick kxiging house. 
Hottieaded, hAt'-lKd-Ad. a. passionate, violent. 
Hothouse,^ hAt^-hAAse. «. a tmilding contrived 

for ripening plants by means of heat. 
Hotspur, hAt'-qvAr. f. a violent, predjntate 

man; a pea. . \ 
Hough, hok. M. the lovver part of the thigh. 
Hough, hAk. V. a. to haAistring, to cut up. 
Hound, hAAnd. «. a dog who hunts by scent. 
Hour, AAr. 9. the 24th part of a day. 
Hourclass, AAr'-gl&s. ^ a glass filled with sand, 

for £e purpose of me^aamag time. 
Houri, bAA*-r&. «. a Mahometan nymph (^par- 
adise. 
Hourly, AAr'-lA. a, done every hour, frequent . 
House, hAAse. «. a place of human abode. 
House, hAAze. v. to put under shelter, to har- 
bour, [houses. 
Housebreaker, hAAs'-brA-kAr. t. one who robs 
Housebreaking, hAAs'-brA-klng. a. robbii^r of 

houses. [gfeuer. 

Household, hAAs'-hAld. m. a family livu^ lo- 
Householdstufl^ hAAs'-hAM-stAf. m. furaitore, 

goods. png female servant. 

Housekeeper, hAAs'-kAAp-Ar. s, a superintend* 
Housekeej^g, hAAs'-kAfrp-Ing. t. domeatick 

management. 
Houseless. hAAz'-lAs. a. destitute of abode. 
Housemaid, bAAs'-mAde. «. a female servant 
Houseroom, hAAs'-rftAm. «..convenieQt ai^ari 

menta. 



HUM 



168 



HUB 



>..._■■ I 

F&te, fir, fill, fUt*,— m^, mflt;— pine, P^nj— 



Hoiuewarming, (lAAs^-wlr-mdw. «. a feast 
usaal on taking posaessicHi pT a bouse. 

Housewife, h&z'-wif, s. a female economist. 

Housewifery, h^zf-yift-T^ «. finicality in do- 
mestick affairs. 

Hovel, hAvMl. «. 4 shed, a shelter fyr cattle. 
Horer, bAv'-ftr. v, », to hang over bead, to 

wander. 
How. bd&. ad. in what manner or degree. 
Howbeit, hdA-bi -It. ad^ nevertheless, notwith« 

standing. [|et, at least 

However, hAA-dv'-vfir. qd^ nptwithstanding; 
Howitzer, h^-wH-«ftr, «. a kind of bos^. 
Howl, bAAl. V. s. to otter cries in distress, as it 

dog. 
Howling, bAft'-lTng. «. the noise of a dof. 
Howsoever, bA&wi&-(gy'-v&r. ad. in wEatever 

manner. 
Hoy. hA^. 9. a coasting vessel, a small diip, 
HuDDub, h&b'-b5b, 9. a tumult, confusion, mat 

noise. Itinen. 

Huckaback, hAk'^kd-tbik* 9, a kind of qgured 
Hucklebone. hAk'-kl-bAne. s. the hip bone. 
Huckster, hoks'-tAr.s. s^ retailer of small wares. 
Huddle, hAd^-dl. v. to dp a thing in a hurry; lo 

crowd together in a confused manner. 
Hue, hA. «. shade of cpkHV, tint 5 clamour, pur- 
suit, [t^r. 
Hufi^ hAf. r. to chide with insolence, to blus- 
Huffiness. hAF-fl^i^. «. arrogance, petulance. 
Huffish, hAf-fLh. a. arrogant, insolent, hec- 

t6rii)g. 
Hug, hA^. V. a. to embrace fondly, iq bdd fast, 
Huge. hAje. a. vast, immense, large. 
Hugely, nAje'-l^. ad. immensely, greatly, very 

much. [place ', secrecy. 

Httffger^nugger, hAf'-gAr-mAg-gAr. «. a by- 
Hulk, hAlk. t. the bo(^ of a ship j a clown. 
Hull, hAl. M. the body of a shipj a shell or hpsk. 
Hum, hAm. v. n. to «i|g low, to buu } to dpr 

ceive. 
Hum, hAm. «. a buzah^ noise ; a deception. 
Human, hA'-m&n. a. toving the qualities of a 

man. 
Mamane, hh-ix^ux^. a. kind, good-naluradj 



Humanity, liA-mftn'-^i^. a. benevoleiiMy 
pasuon : the nature of man. 

Humankind, hA-mftn-kytnd'. «. the raeeofman. 

Humble, Am'-bl. a. modest, sabmiarive. 

Humble, Am'-bl. v. a. to subdue ; to ^modeioeDd. 

Humbly, Am'-bli. ad. submissively^ lowly. 

Hiundrum, hAm'-drAm. «. a stupid person. — 
Ot dull. [der. 

Humeral, hA'-m^rftl. a. bekmging to the sooul- 

Humid. hA'-mld. a. wet, mmai^ watery. 

Humidity, hA-mkK-^-t£. s. moisture, aampness. 

HumiliauoD, hA-milHMi'-shAn. «. tlie act of hu* 
mility. [modesty. 

Humility, hA-mlK-^-ti. *. freedom m>m pride, 

Hummingbird, hAm'-ming-bArd. «. the small- 
est of aUbirds, [or baths. 

Hummums, hAm'-mAmz. t.pl. sweating idaces 

Humorist, yA^-onAr-ist. «. one who gratifies his 
humour. [pleasant, 

HtmioiouSi yA'-mAr-Aa. a. jocular, whimncal, 

Humour,yA'-mAr. t. moisture ; whim, jocularity. 

Humour, vA'-mAr. v. a. to gratify, to soothe. 

Humj^ack, hAmp'-b&k. t. a crooked back. 

Hunch, hAosh. v. n. to jostle ; to crook the back. 

Hundred, hAn'-drSd. s^ tea multiplied by ten. 

Hung, hAng. pret. and pmi.jpau. of to nang. 

Hunger, hJbg'-gAr. «. a desire of Aiodj videat 
desire. 

Hungry. hAne'-grfr. a, in want of Ibod. 

Hunks, hAngks. s. a covetous, sordk^ wretch, a 
miaer, [for. 

Hunt, hAnt. v, to chase, to purme, to search 

Hunt, hAnt. c, a pack of bounds j a chase, a 
pursuit. 

Hunter, hAnMAr. «. one Y/ho chases animals. 

Huntsman, hAuU'-m&n. «. one who deligliis in 
hunting. 

Hurdle, tiAr'-dl. s. a grate ; sticks wove togeth- 
er for various uses; a sort of sledge. 

Hurl. hArl. v. a. to throw with violence. 

Hurlbat, hArl'-b&t. m. whiribat ; a weapon. 

Hurly-burly, hAr'-l^bAr-l^. «. bustle, tumult 

Hurricane, hAr'-r^k&n. t. a violent aiorm, a 
tempest. 

Huiry, hAr'-r^. v. to hasten, to move with haile. 

Hurry, hAr'-r^. «. precipitatioa, haste $ a timnlL 

Hurt, nArt *. harm, misdiiof, woond or brube. 

Ilurt^t^ Vi aiU» iiqwvi tu wonn^to ' 



HY]> 



169 



HYS 



— n&y mAve, aflr, oftt ^-^Abe, lAb, Mil $— M >— pMod^— eUn, THit. 
Hvitfill, hftrt'-f Al. a, pernieioasy miicfaievoas. 



Hatband; hfls'-bAod. t. a married man ; an 

economit [to till. 

Hu9b«iid| hAz'-bAnd. o. a. to maoaee fh^aliy ; 
HusbtndleflB, hAs^-bAod-ldt. a. wiibout a lia»> 

band. fworiu in tillage. 

Huflbandmaiiy hAz'-bAnd-man. s. one im 
Husbandry, bAs'-bAndHr^. «. tillage; thrift, 

care, fmality. {fatijid. 

Hush, bAm. v. to still, to vppeuef to qoiet ; to 
Hudunooey, bAah'-mAD<^. «. a bribe to iodooe 

teerecY. [fruits, ice. 

Hudc, bAsIe. t. the outward intefummt of 
Hoaky, bAs'-k^. a. aboandin^p in bu»s, dry, 
HiHsar, hAz-dr'. «, a kind of borse-sddier. 
Huanr, bAs'-si. «. a sorryorbad nvoman; a hag. 
Huatu^ hAz'-tlngz. «. jxf. a council, a court 

bekL 
Hustle, hAs'-sl. v. a, to shake together. 
Huswife, hAz'<4lf.v. a. to manage with frugality. 
Hut, bAt. «. a poor cottage, a mean abode. 
Hutali, bAtsh. «. a com^diest; a rabtMt-boz. 
Huna, bAz-z&'. inlerf, a shout of joy or acda- 

roation. 
Hyicinfli. W-k-dnffi. ». a flower ; a cokiur. 
Hyadntmne, bl-&-aln'-<Afn. a. like hyacinths. 
Hydra, hi'-diti. <. a monster with many heads. 
HvdrauUcal, hl-dr&w'-I^kftl. a. relating to 

nydranlidn. 
Hyuraulicks, hl-dr&w'-Uks. »• vl, the science 

wfaidi treats of the motion of fluids, and the 

art of coQveyinr wator. 
Hydrocele, Uz-dro-s^le. 9, a watery rupture. . 
Hydroeej^ialus, hl-dr6-s2f-A-lAs. «. a dropsy 

ra the bead. 
Hydrographer. hl-dr&g'-gT&-f&r. «. one skilled 

m the art of nydrograpoy ; a teadier of hy- 
drography. 
Hydrofi^nqpby, hl'drAg^-gr^-f^. «. the art of 

measii^nf and deacribii^ the sea and iis 

boundaries, 
Hydrainancy,' h|'odr&Hn&n-s&. «. a prediction 

by ymmr, [mead. 

Hydromel, hl'-dr&-m2l. «. honey and water; 
Hydrometer, hl-dr(W-m^tAr. } t, an instm- 
iQl^imneter, hl-grAm'-m^-tAr. \ mem to 

measure the extent of water. 
Hydrophobia, bl-drA-i&'-b&-4, «. a distemper 



oGcasioiied by the bito of a mad dof s drand 
of water. [watery. 

Hydropical, U-drAp'^kftl. a. dropMl, 
Hydrostatical, hl-dr6-st&t'-^k&L a. relauaf to 

nydrostaticks. 
Hydrostaticks, hl-drA^t'-!ks. «. p^ the sci- 
ence of the gravitation c^ fluids; weighing 
fluids. 
Hyena, hi-^-dL #. a fierce animal, like a wolf. 
Hymeneal, hl-m^n^-AL a. pertaining to mar- 
riage, [tion. 
Hymn, him. v. a. to praise in sokigs of adara- 
Hymn, lAn. «. a divine song, a song of pndse. 
Hyp, mp. V. a, to make melancholy, to aitjpiriu 
Hyperbolical, hl-p&^b6F-l^k4l. a.ezaggerBi* 

11^ beyond fact. 
H3rperbole, hl-p^-b6-li. «. a rhetorical figure, 
which consisis in representing things much 
greater or less than they really are. 
Hyperborean, hl-pdr-bA^-rMbi. a. northern; 
cold. [blecritick, 

Hypereritick. U-pfr-krit'-nc. s, an unreasona-* 
Hypercritical, bi-p&>krit'-^kAl. a. critical be- 
yond use. 
Hyi^en, lA'-fhi. s, a short tine thus [ -]» IN» 
Between two words or syllablesy to show tnat 
they are to be kNued to^Bther. 
Hypochondriack, hip-pMiAn'-drMk.s. one af- 
fected with melancbolv, or disordered in the 
imagination. — a. melMicholy, di^rited. 
Hypocrisy, hi-pAk'-kr^s&. «. dissimulation, a 
-pretence. [ligion, dK« 

Hypocrite, hlp'-p^krit. s, a dissembler in re- 
Hypocritical, hip-p6-krit^-lk-&l. a. dissembling, 
insincere. [out smcerity. 

Hypocritically, htp.p&-k]1t/-1k.k&l4. ad, with- 
Hypostasis, hl-pAa'-tft-sis. «. a distinct sobstanee ; 
personality; a term moreparticulariy UMd in 
the doctrine of the Holy Trinity. 
Hypostatical, hl-pA-stit'^-kAl. a, coostitutive 

distinct. 
Hypothesis, hlp-pA<V-fflb, dr hl-p&Cik'-i-sb. s. 

a systom upon suppoMtion. 
Hypothetical, hl-p6-fMt'-tl^-kil. a, supposed, 
conditional. [supposition. 

Hypotbetically> hl-pA.<^'-t^k&l-^. ad, upon 
Hyssop, Uz^-zA|>,orhL'^1^tv^hA^«»sB^^'^ 
pW|^»v«\Aaiilu 



IGN 



ITO 



ILL 



Fbc, fir, fin, illj—ni, m^ ^— pbe, ph j 



flyiCtrick. hb-llr'.ilk. I 



«L troubled with 
fits. 
9, iu peeolMir to 



I 



I. 

IS used M an abbreviatioii for it^, as fc e. 
idettjWr tlwt is ; it is a numeral for ode. 

lamUdc, l-lm'-blk. #. vems wfaidi are ecMn- 
posed of a loa|^ and short qrllaUe ahemately. 

Ice, Ise. «. fioeea water } sujrar ocmcreted. 

Idmography, Ik-nftg'-giA-A. s. a ground-plot, 
a platfiNm. 

Ichor, I'-kAr. s. a humour anrii^ from uksers. 

Ichorous, I'-kAr-ilks. a. sharp, thm, indigested. 

Icicle* i'-Mk-kl. m. drippinc water froxen, haag^ 
iar from the eaves of a ooiMe, 4tc 

Icy, r-s^. a. fiill of ice, cold^ frijpd, backward. 

Idea, Uli'-A. s. mental imagmation: a notion. 

IdeaL 1-d^-ll. a. mental, intellectual, conceived. 

Ideally, 1k1^-I14. ai. iatellecuially, mentally. 

Identick. l-d«n'-dk. I „ .x^ ^^ 

Idcnticaf, kl«n'-i*.kAl. i «. the same. 

Identicamess, l-dSn'-t^k&l-nSs. ) . 

Identity, l-dftn'-ti-tA. \ *' ""^ness. 

Ides, Idz. «. pL a term of Ume amongst the an- 
cient Romans. It is the ISth day of each 
nuMith, except March, May, July, and Octo- 
ber, in wfaien it is the Ifith. 

Idjom, id'-^Amu s. a particular mode of q;>eech. 

Idiotj ld'*^At. s. a fixN, a changeling, a naUu^. 

Idiotinn, Id'-i-dt-lzm. «. folly; natural imbecility 
of mind. 

Idle, i'-dL a. lazy, unemployed, worthless. 

Idle, I'-dL V. n. to spend time in inactivity. 

Idleness, F-dl-n2s. «. 8k>th, laziness, folly. 

Idler, F-dl-Ar. s. a lazy person, a siugrard. 

Idly, I'-dU. atL lazily, carelessly, fooGshly. 

Idol, r-dAl. M. an image worshinped as a god. 

Idolater, l-dftK-H-tftr. «. a worshipper of idols. 

Idobtrous, l-dAl'-U-tHki. a. teodiag or given lo 
idolatry. 

Idolatiy,i-d&lMi-trft. «.the worship of images. 

IdoKze. i'-d6-lize. v. a, to worship as a deity. 

IM, KdH. M. a small, short poem; an ec- 



ki^ef 



Igni»-&tuii8, Ig'-nis-f&t'-shd-As. s. 

§et^ vapour, called Will-with-a< 

lusioo. 
Ignition, fc-nlsh'-An. s» the act of settiiy ob ira. 
Ignitible,%-ni'-t^bL a. inflammable, mmSij sal 

on fire. 
Ignoble, Ig-n&'-bl. a. mean of birth; wortUea. 
Ignobly, %-n&'-blA. ad. disgracefully, ' * ' 

ously. [gracefiil, 

Ignonunlous. |g-n6-m1n'-yAs. a. mean, 
Ignoauniousiy, lg-n^ii^'-y&s-l&. od. meanly, 

scandalously. [shame. 

Ignominy, 1g'-n6-mb-^. s. disgrace, reproach. 
Ignoramus, ig-n6-rl'-mfts. s. a foohsh fellow. 
Ignorance, ]g'-n6-r&nse. s. want of knoiiHMge. 
Ignorant lg'-n6-r&nt. a. illiterate,wi t hout k nwwip 

He, In. s, a walk or ally in a church. 

IU, n. a. sick, disordered,'not in heahh. 

in, fi. 9. wickedness, misery, misfiNlnne. 

inaudaUe, Il-llw'-<jtt-bl. a. unworthy of corn* 
mendation. [meanly, 

lllaudably, tl-l&w'-d&-bli. ad. unworthily. 

Illegal, ll-l^-g&l. a. contrary to law, unjust 

Illegality, fl-l^g&l^-l^t^. s. a contrariety to law. 

lUegidly, H-l^-^-I^. ad. in 9l contrary manner 
tolaw Iread. 

Illegible, n-l^'-j^bl. a. what cannot be dearly 

Illegitimacy, H-l^jh^-^ml-si. s. a state of bas- 
tardy, nock. 

Illegitimate, tl-l^-jlt'-t^mlte. a. bom outorwed- 

Ill£iyoured, fl-&^-vfird. a. of a bad counte- 
nance, [ingenuous. 

Illiberal, tl4ly-b&r-l1. a. iparing, mean, db- 

IlUberally, n-Ub^-b^-rll-^. ad. meanly, disio- 
genuously. 

Illicit, fl-lls'-dt. a. unlawful, unfit 

Illimitable, ll-Ihn'.m^t&-bl. a. that cannot be 
bounded. 

niimitation, 7l-l!m-^tl'-sh&a. s. what admits of 

no certain determination. 
llUteral, Il-lfi'-t^r-(U. a. not literal/ 

Illiterate. ll-l!t'-tdr-lte. a. unlearned, ignoraal, 
untaugnt. 

nUteratenesB, h-Ut'-tSr-lt-nls. «. a want of 

learning. 
lUnature, ll-n^-tshAre. », peevisfaoMi. iMlevo- 



1MB 



iti 



mtt 



vmira, ntr, nftt v-*"^, tAb, bAB ^^^ ;— pAAnd y—Ma, no. 



BlnilWrtd, B-nt'-uliiri. a. peerilh, utraeii^ 

iniwiMiB^-Bfa. t. nckneM, ditoarder. 
Illogical, A-16cP-j4-kiI. a. contrary to the roles 
of reatooiiM^. [ck«eive. 

lUiide, H-rade'. «. a. to mode, to play upon, 
lUnme, ll-l&iiie'. ^o. a. to cnligbiea, 

IHomliie. Il-l&'-mfii. > to adorn, to iOos- 

Illuminateyfl-l&'-ni^-n&teO trate. 
muminatfoo, 11-l6-mi-di'-sh&n. «. the act of 
giving lignt, brightneaij lights set forth as a 

'"^^"^ ^J^X' [mockery. 

IDiksioii, ti-W'thAn, t, a false show, erroor, 
lUmiTe, B-l&'-dKr. a. deceivii^ by fabe show. 
IDluoiy, ll-l^'-sAr-^. a, deceiving, firaodalent. 
Illiutrate^-l&B'-tdue. v. a. to bri^ten vrith Ijuht ; 
lo explain, to dear, to ehicidate. [jrasition. 
mintratkiQ, ll-Hls-ira'-shfln. a, explanation, ex- 
niuatrative, B-lAs'-lrirtlv. a. able or tending to 
explain. [eminent. 

lUufltrious. B-lIW-tri^ a. conspicuous, noble, 
IIliiftrkMisly, D-lAs'-tr^-As-li. ad, conspicuously, 
eminent^. [an idea. 

Ima^ytm'-mme. «. a picture, a statue, an idd ; 
Imagery, lm'-ndd-j&-r&. a. sensible represen- 
tation 3 show. [conceived. 
Imaginable, ^-midMfn-A-bl. a, posnble to be 
Imaginary, ^mftd'-jTn-&r4. a. fancied, "S-s^—- 
ry, ideal. fcepUon, 



visiona- 
scheme. 




sen a fortune privately. — a. weak, feeble. 
Imbedlitale, lm-b^-A'-^t4te. v. a. to weaken, 

to render feeble. [bleness. 

Imbedlity, Im-b^A'-li-t^. t. weakness^ fee- 
Imbibe, mi-bibe'. r. a. to drink in, to admit'into. 
Imbitter, Im-bhM&r. «. a, to make bitter ; to 

enumerate. [body; to enclose. 

Imbody, Ini-b6d'-d^. «. a. to condense to a 
Imbolden, lm-b6P-dn. v. a. to make bold, to en- 

ooorage. [bosom. 

Imboaom, tm-bM'-x&m. o. a. to hold in the 
Imbower, Im-bM'-Ar. v. a, to riielter with trees. 
Imbrae, mi4}r&ft'. v,a,%^ steep, to soak, to wel 



Imlme,1m-b&'. v. a. to tincture deep, to tinge. 
ImboiMy \mMnff. v. a. to slock with money. 



Imitable^ Im'-i-tA-bl. a. worthy tar poHibtotD 

be imitated. 
Imitate, hn'^fr-tlite. v. a. to follow the flBaancr, 

way^ or action of. another persiHi ; to cop/. 
Imitative, W-^ti-dv. a. inclined or tendmg to 

Imitation, 1m-m^tli'-shftn. #. the act of copy- 
ing; an attempt to make a resemblaiiee ; • 
copy. [tates. 

Imitator, fm'-^tli-tAr. «. he who copies or imi- 
Immaciuate, hn-m&k'-kA-lite. a. spotless, pore, 
undefiled. [ness, bnilality. 

Immanity, Iro-m&n'-ni-ti. a. barbarity, savage- 
Immartiau, hn-m&r'-shAl. a. not warlike, wrak, 
impotent. [pQraaL 

Immaterial, !m-m&-l^-r^&1. a. trifling; incor- 
Immature, WmA-t&re'.a. not ripe, not peHbct) 
hasty. [eariy. 

Immaturely, Imnni-tAre'-li. ad. too soon, too 
Inmiaturity, !m-m&-tjk'-r&-t^. a, unKpeness, in* 
complete. (measoied. 

Immeasurable, lm-mdzh'-&-r&-bI. a. not to be 
Inmiediate, hn-m^-di-&t. a. instant ; acting bj 
itself. [staolly. 

Inmiediately, !m-m^-d^-&t-l^. ad. ^pmetidy, m- 
Immedicable, im-m&l'-di-k&-bl. a. not to be 
healed, past cure. [of memory. 

Immemorud, fm-m^mi'-rMll. a. past time 
Immense, Im-mSnse'. a. unlimited^ ii^Ue, 
huge. [ore, mfimtely. 

Immensely, fm-mdnse'-l^. ocf. without meaa- 
Immensity, fm-mSn'-s^t^. a. unbounded great- 
ness, innnity. 
Immerge, ?m-m&ndje'. > v. a. to sink or plimga 
Immerse, 1m-mdrse'. \ under water. 
Immersion, bi-m^-sbon. a. the act of d^ 

ping underwater. 

Immettiodical, !m-m&-<A6d'*^klI. a.eonlhsed, 

hrregular. [out method. 

Immethodicany, tm-mi-CftAd'.i.kftl.li. erf. with- 

Immigratkm, <m-mi-grli'-shAn. t. an entering 

into a place. [daiwer. 

Imminence, W-m^ndnse. a. an iamieaiate 

Imminent, im'-m^n&it. a. impending, threaten* 

ing. [jectioo, 

Immission, tm-mfah'-lbi. a. a sending in, an in> 

Immix, Im-mlks'. I x. ou Nn "^ "~ 



IMP 



174 



INA 



Fiiiid/flr, fin, flft^— mi, m^)— pine, phii 



Impure. Im-p&re'. a. unboljr ; unchaste ; droi^ 
Impurely, Im-p^'-li. ocf . in an impure maD> 



ner. 



Impregnable, Im-prSg^-nl-bl. a. not to be taken. Impulse, Im'-pAbe. «. a comnMUucaied hteti 

unmoved. motive, idea. [pel 

Impregnate, Im-prfg'-nke. v. a. to make pixn Impulsive, Im-pAK-nv. a. having jpower to un- 

Iffick. [fiNTce. Impunity, Im-pa'-n^ti. t. exemptioa fix»m poA 

Impress, hn-pr^. o. a., to print, to stamp i to ishmenl. 
Impressible, Im-prls'-sHR. «l what may be 

impreMed. • 
Impreasioii,Im-pr2sh'-An. «. the print oTa stamp 

or sed) an eoitioo ofa book ; image fixed in 

the Duad, or influence made on it 
Imprimis. lm-prt'-n& ad. in the firrt place. 
Ini^int, im-prfnt'. «. a. to print, to'nx on the 

mind. [up. 

Imprison, hn-prfe'-zn. v. a. to confine, to shut 
ImprisoDment, Un-pHk^-zn-m2nt. «. a confine- 

ment in prison. [hood. 

Improbability, Im-pr6b4-bll'4^. «. unlikeli- 
Iinpr«>bable, lm-prob'4-bl. a. incredible, un- 

nkelv. [ness. 

Improbity. lm-pr6l/4-ti. «. dishonestv, base- - 
Improlifick, Im-pr6-llf -Ik. a. not prolindc. 



Impromptu, Im-prftm'-tA. «. a brief extempora- 
neous OMnposiUon, Ljust. 

Improper, lm-pr6p^-flr, a. unfit, unqualified, not 

Impropriety, Im-pr^-pii'-^ti. t. unntuess, inac- 
curacy, [provement. 

Improvable, Im-prdd'-vA-bl. a, capable of im- 

Improve, Im-prOdv^ t*. to raise from good to 
better. 

Improvement, Im-prftftv'-mSnt. «. progress from 
good to better 3 education | the act of im- 
profinr. [forethought. 

Improvidence, fm-prftv^-i-d^Dse. «. a want of 

Improvident, Im-prov^-i-d&it. c wanting care 
to provide. 

Imprudence, ?m^r3d'-d&ise. «. indiscretion, 
negli^nce, folly. 

Imprudent^ Im-prM'-ddnt. a. wanting pru- 
cKoce, iniudicious. [carelessly. 

Impnidenfly,hn.prad'H»nl-l*.«rf. indiscreetly, 

Impudence, im'-pA-d&ue. s. shameJessness, 
muaodesty. [modesty. 

Impudent. fm'-pA*ddnt. a. dbameless, wanting 

Impudently, lm'-p6-dSnt-Ii. ad, shamelessly, 
saucily. 

Impugn, Im-p^bie'. v. a. to attack, to assault. 

/omuJsnnce, Im-p&'-lB-dbse. s. weakness, ina- 



Impurity, Im-pA'-r^ti. s. lewdness, fihhiness. 
Imputable, im-pdk'-t&-bl. a. diargeable tipon any 
one. 11, (chaige. 

Imputation, Im-pa-ta'-ahun. s. an accusation or 
Imputative, lm-p&'-t&-tlv. a. that may be im- 
puted, [tribute^ 
Immite, fm-p&te'. o. a. to chaige iqpOB, to al- 
In, In. prep, noting the place where any thing is 
present. [potence. 
Inability^ ?n-A-b!l^*^t&. «. a want of power, im- 
InaccesBible, In-Ak-sSs'-si-bl. a. not to be coma 
at. [ness. 
Inaccuracy, !n4k'-kA-ra-s&. s, a want ofexaeW 
Inaccurate, In-&k'-k&-r&te. a. not exact, nM a(V 

curate. 
Inaction^ ?n-&k'-diAn. «. a cessation fiftnn la- 
bour; idleness. [diligent. 
Inactive, In-ftk'-tlv. a. indolent, sluggish, not 
Inactively, ln-&k'-tlv<4i. ad. withom labour, 
slu^gisHly. [sIuggisfanesaL 
Inactivity, ?n-&k-t!v'-i-ti. s. idlieness ; rest $ 
Inadequate, 1n-Ad'-i-kw^e. a. defective, di»> 

proportionate. 
Inadequately, fn-&d'-^kwlue-li« ad. defective- 
ly, imperfectly. [inatteotioa 
Inadvertence. In-ftd-vdr'-t^nse. s. aeglieenc<^ 
Inadvertent, in-ftd-vdr'-tdnt. a. inconsiderate, 
careles3w [ly, carelessly. 
Inadvertently, ln-Ad-v&^-t£nt-l&. atL negligent 
Inalienable, !n-&le'-ydn-&-bl. a. that cannot be 
alienated. [person. 
Inamorato, 7n-&m-^rliM6. s. a lover, a fend 
Inane, ]^-n&ne^ a. void, empty, useless* 
Inanimate, fn^n'-i-m&te. a, void of Kfe, with 

out animation. 
Inanition, ?n-&-n!sh'-An. s. emptiness of body. 
Inappetence, !n-&p'-p^tdnse. s. a want -of 

stomach or af^tite. 
Inapplicable, 1n4jy-pli-k&-bl. a, not to be 
ticulariy applied. 



INC 



176 



INC 



, m^, bAt, oftt >— 4Abe, tflb| 



cation, fa-lp-pl^-ki'-diAn. «. iaactintyi 
ince. 

dte, !Q-4p'-6-z1t. a, anfit, unfuitable. 
iilate, fai-&r-t]k'-(k-llue. a. iiot altered 
\A\y. 

jlately, !n4Lr-t!k'-k&-tiLle-l^. cd, indifl- 
^y.connisedly. [to art. 

oal. Iu-&r-t^-fl8h'-&l. a. done eontranr 
dally, In-ir-t^-fbh'-ftl-^. ad, immetlna- 
,ba^. [leaueai. 

tion,ui-&t-t2n'-9h&n. ». disrMnrd, rare- 
tive, !ii-&t-i2n'-dv. a. r^^arcDew, n^i- 

[beedleMly. 
tively, ?n4t-tftn'-dv-li. ad. carelessly, 
lie, lu-iiw^-d^l. a. not to be beard, voia 
ind. 

rate, in-&w'-g&-r&te. v. a, to inveat with 
r office by sofeinn rites. 
ratioD; ln-&w-g^-r^'-ahfto. c. inrestiture 
Mdemnities. 

cious,?ii-&w-splsh'-&s. a. ill-omened, un- 
, unfortunate. [ness. 

^!n-b^-lng. s. inherence, inseparable- 

In'-bdm. a. implanted by nature, innate. 

In'-br^d. a. bred within, 
cence, ln-k&-l£s'-sdnse. s, an increasing 
ih. [a charm. 

itioo,1n-k&n-tli'-8h&n. ». an enchantment, 
itory, !n-k&n'-t&-t&r-^. a. dealing by en- 
nent 

Mlity^ In-kli- p&-b11'-^4£. s. disqualifica- 
nabihty. 

)le, ]n-k4'-p&-b1. a. unable, unfit. 
»ous,ln-kll-p&'-sli&s. a, nanx>Wj of small 
nt. [to disaualify. 

^tatc,!n-k&-p&s'-.si-tktc. r. a. to disable, 
nty, ln-k&-p5s'-*-t^. *. inability, a want 
ver. [confine. 

>ratejn-kir'-si-rlite. r. a. to imprison, to 
ite, lu-kSir^-o&te. a. clothed or imbodied 
lb. 

ition. In-k^r'H&'-sh&n. s. the act of as- 
\e a body. 

In-k&se'. V. a. to cover, to cnck>8e. 
0118. In-k^w'-sbfts. a. unwary, heedless, 
oualy, 1n-kiw'-8h5s-l^. ad, luwarily, 
essly. 
liry, ln-s$n'-d&-&-r^, or ln-s*n'-jWl-rfc. 



9, one who sets hooies or towai oo iipe; a 
sower ofstrife and sedition. [•gc*- 

iDcense, ln'-s£nse. «. a penfime oAredl to ne 
Inoense, In-iinse'. o. a. to provoke, to enrage, 
to stir op. [tive. 

Incentive, In-sSnt'-lv. «. an indtenent or mo- 
Incentive, ln-s£nt'-iv. a, enticingj enoooragii^ 
InoqptioD, In-slp'-ib&n. «. a b^^naung, a ooot> 
mencinr. [fiilnesiL 

Incertittiae,in- s ir ^4t - t &de.*. unoertaiaty/loubl- 
Inceasant, fn-sds'-s&nl. a. continual, nnreasing. 
Incesrantly, In-sls'-slnl^ ad, without intei^ 

misNon. 
Incest, In'-s^ s. nnnatnral and oumnal con- 
junction of persons too neMly related. 
Incestuous, in-s£s'-tsb^k-As. n. gniky of on- 
natural cohabitation. [fooC 
Inch, Insb. «. a measure, the twelAh pait of a 
Inchoate, Ing'-k64te. «. a. to begin, to com- 
mence, [work. 
Inchoatioa, lnr-kA-4'-shAn. «. beginning of any 
Incide, In-side^, v. a. to cut, to cot into, to divide. 
Incidence, In'-sM&Mie. ^ #. an accidental dr* 
Incklent,tn'-6^^nt. ) ciunHaiiee, an event, 

acamahy. 
Incklent, In'-si-d^t \a, casual, happen- 
Incidental, fai-sM^-tAl { ing by dnooe, 

fortuitous; eccasitmal. 
Incinerate, 1n-sln'-^r-4te. a. burnt to ashes. 
Incipient, In-Ay'-^-^nt o. beriooingj arisiag. 
Incised, In-slzd'. a. cut, made oy cutting. 
Incision, In-sizh'-An. > . _ _,, _ «,«««*i 
Incisure, In-sfah'-Are. }»•««*»• ''^-n* 
Incisive, io-sl'-dv. a. having the quality of eat- 

ting. 
Incisor, In-sl'-s6r.«. a tooth so caBed, the catteoi 
Incitatkm, fn-s^t&'-shfin. }, «« ini«*iitiv» 
Incitement, fn-slte'-miot. { '• ^ »«*nttve. 
Incite, In-slte'. v. a. to slir up, to spur, to aal- 
male. [oonrte^t 

Incivility, In-s^v11'-l^ti. t. rudeness, want of 
Inclemency, In-klem'-m&i-si. s. cruelty, hanb> 
neis. [bardi. 

Inclement, lo-klfm'-ro&it. a. unmeroiful, rougly 
Inclinable, ln-kll^-n&-bl. «l favourably disposed, 
willii^. [dispositioa. 

Inclimibieness, !n-ktt'-n4*l-n«». t. <«««k*»^ 
Incttm^bMk, \nA»rtJl!-*«JtMa. %. >«js*«*:^ >»^ ^ 



tNC 



ltd 



INC 



Fliie» fhr, flu, 1h.y^-mk, mStj— pine, ph 



^Qint; aJfiBciioas prapeasioo of mind -, natu- 
. nlaptnen. [diiiwted. 

Indine. In-klloe'. «. to bend, to leui; to be 
Incloudy In-fclMd^ o. a. to darken, to obecure. 
Include, In-kl&de'. v. a. to endofOi to ibui$ to 

compnse. 
tnclailoa, lo-kl&'-cb&n. «. the act of iacludii^. 
iDclufliye, Ia-kl6^-iiv.- c eonprahending, ea- 

doiinr. [ofooocreikm. 

Ineoas&ble, ln-k^4c'*<A-li-bL «. incapable 
iDGoptancy, In-kAtiKii-db^. «. want of 

In^Sitive, fn-kM'-ji-t&-tlv. tf. wanlinffpow- 
wrofthoitfht. [ceSment. 

Incognito, In-k6|('-nfc4&. €h2. in a stale of con- 
Incoherence, In-k^-bi^-rlan. «. inoQii^;niity$ 
want of connexion. [agreeing. 

Incoherent, 1n-k6-bi'-ff2nt 0, inennttnent, dM- 
InooherenUy, In-k6-b^-ffini-li. md, iaoootiitp 

k6ai-b(W-«i-bl «. aoC to be 



Incompetently, In-kAm'-p^t^-li. «mL anfaita 



eatly, kioseiy. 
Ineombustible, 1n< 



by fire. 

Income, In'-kom. «. profit, rent, revenue. 
Inoomrnensurable. 1n-k6aiHn£n'-ib&Hrfipbl. a. 

not to be reducea to any meamre coounon to 

both. [venienoe. 

Incommodation, In-kAm-mfr-dit'-flh&A. «. incon- 
Inoommode, In-k6in-ni6de'. n. a. to trouble, to 

embMTaas. [ooovenienoe. 

Incommodement, In-kAm-m&de'-m&it. #. in- 
Jnctmimodioue, 1n-kftm-ni6'-dfe-2bi, or In-kAm- 

ttA'-jh'lta. a. vexatious, umuatable. 
IncomDdOdiouBly, ln-kAm-m&'-di-lb-li. ad. in- 

eonvememly, uofiily. 
Ino(MnmunicaDle,1n-k6niHn&'-ni^i-bl. a. not 

lo be oonmmnicated, imparted, or discovered. 
Incommutable, In-kAmnw-ti-bL a. not to be 

exdianged. [beriqg. 

Incompact, fa-kAm-p&kt'. a. not joined, not ad- 
Ineonmarable, ln-k6in'-p&-r&-bl. a, excellent, 

m a tch less. [comparison. 

Inoompars^ly, ln-kAm'^4rrA-bli. ad, beyond 
Inoompaasion, ln-kAm-pftBli'-&n. «. want of com- 
passion or pity. [with another. 
Incompatible, In-kAm-ofit'-^-bl. a. inconsistent 
Inoompetency, ln-kAm'-pi-t2n-s^. s. inability, 

ranrr mciency. [unsuitabfe. 

^aeaa^i^eatj b-kda^-pi'^tiL A aoC adec|uate, 



biy, unfitly. [peKect. 

Incomplete, in-kAm-pl^'. a. not finnbed^ not 
IncompreheDsfbility, In-kftm-prfe-ht n -a fe - 

Incomprehensibleneii, In-kAm-pri-bln'-^'' 
se-tH-nes. 
the quality of being inconceivable. 

Incomprehensible, In-kAm-pr^h^-efc-bL a. 
not to be conceived. 

Incomprehensibly, ln-k6m-pr^h&i'-eM>K. ai 
inconcdvably. 

Inoompreasible, lo-k6m-pr0s'-flM)l. a. not capa- 
Ue of being forced into a less space, not to be 
pressed. 

Inconceivable, In-kAn-s^-vft-bl. a. not to be con- 
ceived or ima^ned, incomprebenafale. 

Inconceivably, In-kAn-s^-vA-bl^ orf. l»eyond 
comiirritension. 

Inconclusive, Tn-kAn-klA'-slv. a. not conc lusi fe, 
not convincii^, not exhibitiag cogent evi- 
dence. 

InooDcIusiveness, In-kftn-klA'-dv-nCs. «. a want 
of rational conviction, want of pnwf or co- 
gency. 

Inconcoction, Vn-kftn-kAk'-sfaAn. «. the state of 
being undigested. [dmken. 

Incoooisnbfe. tn-k6n-kfis'-sft-bl. a. not to be 

Incondite, In'-kAn-dlte. a. irregular, rode, aa- 
polisbed. 

iDconditkmal, In^dn-dW-An-Al. ^ a. unlimit- 

Inconditionate,!n-k6n-dlsfa'-An-ile. { ed, an- 
restrained t without condition. 

InconformaDle, In-kAn^ftnn'-A-bl. 
plying with common practice. . 

Incongruence, fo-kdog^-rrA-inse. >«. 

Incongruity, In-kAo-gr&'^t^ ) 1 
disagreement, absurdity. 

IncoQgnious, In-kAug'-gra-As. a. 
'not fitting. 



/ 



I 



a. not 



Inconsequence, In-kAn'-s^kwSnse. #. 
clu8i\'eneas. 

Inconsequent, In-kAn'-sft-kwAnt. a. wittmot reg- 
ular inference. [ofnolieBL 

Inconsklerable, ln-k&n-dd'-lr4-bl. a. uweiAur 

Incon4derablene8S, hi-k6n-ski'-^r4-hlHBis. *> 
small impcMtance. [tboaghdMi> 

Inconsiderate, ln-kAMUK-lr4tie. a. tmeikm, 



I 
I 



( 



\ 



INC 



1T7 



INC 



, I 

— 116, mdve, dAt, nftt ; — t&be, tfib, bAll ; — All ; — pdAnd y->-Min, this. 



Inoooaderately, lD-k6]i-dd'-£r4ue-ii. ad, 

thou^Uessly. 
IncoQsiderateness, In-kAn-^d'-^r-^te-nSs. ) 
Incoodideratiou, ln-k6u-'8ld4r-2L'-sh&D. { 

want of thought, inattention. 
Incondstency, In-kftn-sls'-tSn'S^. t. Jinsteadi- 

ness, incongruity. [compatible. 

Inooiiatstent, la-Kftn-sis'-tdnt. a. contrary, io- 
InoMiastently, In-kfto-sls'-tfint-li. ad. absurdly, 

incongruoudy. [^Torted. 

IncoiuiMaUe,Tn-k6n-86'-I&-bl. a. not to M com- 
Inoonstancy, 2n-kAu'-at&n-s^. s. unsteadiness, 

mutability. [variable. 

Inccmstanti hi-k6n'-8t4nt. a. not firm, unsteady, 
Inconsumable, }n-k6n-s&'-m&-bl. a. not lo oe 

wasted. [taminated. 

Incoataminate. !n-k6n-t&m'-^-nlLte. a. not con- 
Inecmtiestable, Iu-k6n-tfts'-tft-bl. a. not to be dis- 

putCM], certain. [bly. 

Inc<mtestably, !n-k6n-t88'-t&-bl^. ad. indisputa- 
InoMitinence, fn-kftn'-i^-adnse. «. intemper- 

ance^ unchastity. 
Incontinent. Tn-k6n'-t^-nlnt. a^ unchaste, loose. 
Incootinentiy, Iu-k6n'-i^n2nt^I^. ad. unchaste- 

^) dir^:tl3'. [putabte, Certain. 

Inoontrovernble, Tn-kAn-trA-ver'-t^-bi. a. indis 
Inoontrovertibly, Tn-kiAn-lr6-vdr'-t^-bl^. ad..\a- 

dU^Mitablv, certainly, to a degree beyond 

ccmtsoveny. 
Inconvcmence, In-k(n-vi'-ni-&Me. s. unfitness, 

disadvantage. ^ [ous, unfit. 

IncfATeiueat. Tn-k6n-v^-n^lnt. a. incommodi 
Inconveniently, ra-k6n-V^-n^-Snt-I^. ad. un 

fitly, unseasonably. [mal, unsbcial. 

Inconversable, 1n-k6n vdr'-sft-bl. a. sUff, for- 
Inconvertible, In-kAn-vlr'-t^bi. a. not to l)e 

dianged. _ ... [nately. 




bo<i^. 
Iiioarporate,1n-kAr'-p6-rlite. v. to finrm into one 

bo^, to muci to unite, to associate^ to imbody. 
fneoffporeity, m-k6r-p6-r6'-i-i&. ». immateriali- 

^- 

faeametf lii-k6r-rSkt'. a, not exact, not accu- 
rate. 



Incorrectly, !n-k6r.r§kt'-l^. a(f. not in a c 

manner. [carelewneii. 

Incorrectness, !n-k6r-ii^t'-n&. s. inaccuracy. 

Incorrigible, !n-k6r'-re-j^bl. a. bad beyond 
ainendmont 

Incorrigibleness, In-kftr'-r^j^-bl-n^ «. hope- 
less <Kpravity. 

Incorrigibly, In-kAr'-r^i^bli. ad. to a degree 
of dei>ravity beyond all means of amendment. 

Incorrupt, lu-kdr-r&pt'. a. honest, free from cor- 
ruptibn. [ting decay. 

Incorruptible) !n-k6r-r&p'-t^-bl. a. not admit- 

Incomiptioll, fn-kftr-rflp-shfln. s. a state of 
purity. [duct; int^rity. 

Incorruptness, fn-k^-r&pt'-nSs. s. puiity of con- 
Increase, tn-kr^'. V. to grow, to make nx>re. 

Increase. W-kr^. «. augmentation, produce. 

Incredibility, In-kr^Ki^Il'-^-ii. s. the quality 
of siirpassmg belief. 

Incredible, lu-krgd'-^-bl. a. not to be believed, i 

Incredulity, 7ii-kr^d&M^-t^. s. hardness of be- 
lief, [a. hard of belief, refuunc credit. 

Iiicredulous, m-krSd'-fi-Ifls, or Tn-krWP-jA-HSs. 

Incremable, in-kr^-m&-bl. a. not consumable 
by fire. [produce. 

Increment, fns'-kr^-m^nt s. an increase,^ a 

Increpation, !ii-kr6-p&^-shfin. s. the act of chid- 
ing; raproof. [coat. 

IncrUst, fn-krfi8t^ v. a. to cover with ti hard 

Incrustation, In-krAs-t^'-shdu. s. something su- 
perinduced. 

Incubate, Ing^-kA-blite. o. n. to sit upon egn. 

Incubation, lug-kti^b&'-sh&n. s. the act of sit- 
ting upon eggs. 

Incubus, Tng -kA-bfls. *. the night-mare. 

Inculcate, In-k&l'-k^te. o. a. to impress by ad- 
monitions, [culcetiog. 

Inculcation, fn-kfil-klt^-shfln. «. the act of in- 

Inculpable, in-k&l'-p&-bl, a. unblamable,Jii8t. 

Inculpably, fn-kfil'-pA-bli. ad. unblamably. 

Incumbency, 1n-kflm'-bfin-s^. «. the act or state 
c^ lying upon another; thestated'keefMqga 
benefice. 

Incumbent, In-k&m'-b&it. s. one who jyotnsiie 
a benefice. 

Incundient, 1 n-k&m'-blnt. a. imposed as a doty; 
lying or leaning uooii. ^■*'^ 

Incur, In-k^.v. a. vo>BwwofcNw>^%N».>»«« 



IND 



178 



IND 



Flue, f&r, r&n, f &t 'f—m^, mh. ^— pine, ph y- 



{QCnrable, 1 n-kA'-rft-bl. a. not to.be cured, 
ncurably, fD-k6'-F&-M^. ad. without remedv. 
Incurious, lii-kA'-r^-As. a. inattentive, careless. 
Incursion, In-kftr'-shftn. s, an invasioo, attack, 

inroad. 
Indagate, fn'-di-glite. v. a. to search diligently. 
Indagation, ln-d&-gJi'-Mn. s, a diligent seardh, 

an iiK]uiry. [aminer. 

IndagatoT] fn'-dft-g&-t6r. s. a searcher, an ez- 
IndeDted^n-d9t'4M. a, in debt ; obliged to or by. 
Indecency, fn-d^-slnnB^. «. any thii^ improper 

or unbecoming ; onseemliness. 
Indecent, In-d^^Mot a., unfit to be known, un* 

beo>miqg. 
Indecently, ?n-d^-slnt-li. ad. without decency. 
Indeciduous, In-d^-dd'-A-fi8,or ln-di-^-j6-iSs. 

a. not f^Iliitf, not died. [inconclusive. 

Indeciflive, m-dk-A'^dv. a. not determining j 
Indeclinable, Tn-d^>ktt'-nft-bl. a. not varied by 

terminations. 
Indecorous, fn-d^kd'-rfls^ or b-d&k'-6-r&s. a, 

indecent, unbecoming, 
indecorum, TiMi^k6'-dbn. «. indecency : some- 

thinr unbecoming. I verity. 

Indeed. fn-dMd'. ad. in truth, in reafity, m 
Indefatigability, in-d^ftt-^-bll'-^t^. s. un- 

weariness 



Indemnify, b-dSm^-n^l. v. a. lo "*«'"<wa «■- 

hurt. 
Indemnity^ In-dhof'uk^, s. eiemptian from 

punishment [proved. 

Indemonstrable, In-d^mftn'-strA-M. a. not to be 
Indent, In-d^nt'. o. to sooUopj lo make a 

cmnpact 
Indent, fn-dint'. ? . «. :->«.-. r. 

Indentition. to^i&i-t&'HAan. \ '" "■ weqnaKty. 
Indenture, m-dSn'-tsh&re. «. a covenant or deed. 
'. to run in and out, to indent. 



Independence, ln-d^pfa'-d£nse. > «. freedom ; 

Independency, fn-d^-p^n'-d&i-s^. y an ex- 
emption from reliance or controL 

Independent, In-d^f&a'-dSnt* a. free, not con- 
trollable. 

Independents, in-d^p^-d^nts. 9.yLB sect of 
dissenters, who in religious aifeirs hold thai 
every c<Migregation is a complete church. 

Independently, ib-d^»^'-dtat4&. ad, whhooi 
dependence. [destroyed. 

Indestructible, fn-d^-strfik'-t^l. a. not to be 

Indeterminable, In-d^-tSr^Hb^di-bl. a. not to 
be fixed or defined. [not defined. 

Indeterminate, Tn-dMftK-m^-n&te. a. indefinite, 

Indeterminedj h-di-t&r'-mlnd. a. unfixed, nn- 



.^ settled. [irreligioB. 

Indefati»ible, !n-d^f&tMi-gfi-bl. a. unpwearied Indevotioii.Tn-d^-v6'.«faAn.s. a want of devotion, 

with labour, unexhausted by attention or ap- Indevout, ln-d^-v6fit'. a. irreligioasMnot devout, 

plication. .._.,. [weariness. Index, fn'-diks. #. a mark or hand thus [IT]* 



Indefati^ably, !n-d^-f%f-t^dl-bl^. ad. without 
Indefectible, h-d^-f dk^-t^-bl. a. not subject to 

deftd, [irrevocable. 

Indefeasible, ln-d^-f^-z&-bl. a. not to be cut off; 
Indefensible, In-d^f&i'-s^-bl. a. what cannot 

he defended. 
Indefinable. ?n-d^ft'-n&-bl. a. not to be defined. 
Indefinite, fn-d^-^-nh. a. unlimited, not de- 

termined. [manner. 

Indefinitely,!n-dSf .^nh-]^. ad, in an unlhnited 
Indefinitude, In-d^ftn'-^tAde. s. an unlimited 

aiiajiUly. . . ^ . , [tated, rash. 

Indeliberate, fe-dWfb'-b&'-ite. «. unpremedi- 
Indelible, In-ddl'-^bl. a. not to be erased, or 

annulled. [decency 

Indelicacy, Tn-dSl'-^kft-s^. «. a want of elejrant 
Indelicate, h-diK^-k&le. a. wanting decency. 



awkwardness. 



to direct to something remarkable 

contents to a hock ; the points out. 
Indexterlty, ln-ddk»4^4-tfc s. i 

sluggishness. 
Indicate, fn'-d^kite. r a. to point ool, to show. 
Indieiatlon, 7n-di-k4'-shftB. s. a mark, a sign, a 

symptom. 
Indicative, In-dnc'-kA-tlv. a, showing, pointing 

out : in grammar, a certain modificatron of a 

verb, expressing afilirmation or indication. 
Indict, I i-ji,,» J V, to chai]ge any person 
Indite, > ™^"«- J by a written accusation 

before a court of justice $ to write, compose. 
Indictable. fn-dl'-tA-bl. «. liable to be indicted 
Indict k)n. io-d!k'-shfio. s. a dedaratiota, ■ pror^ 

lamation ; in chronoloe^, the space of meer 

years, iqppointed by uonstantiiii> the Great, 

m the room of tlie Olympiii<i 



wn 179 am 

— ni, mire, ajr, nh }— tAb*, lib, biil j— <il ^-ptHiid)— rtin, ti 



carekM } impanial, renirdleai. 
Indlffirenlly, lO-dlP-f Jr-Ail-K. ad. in 
lirierably. 

Indigence, in'-dti^nie. i. wul, i»veny. 
Indigenmii, h-dld'-j^nfiB, a. Bsiive lo a e 

Indent, lu'-di-j jnl. a. needy, poor, in wain. 
lodigcMed, la-iIi-jJi'-lM. a. uM lormed, wM 

IndintvObl^ In-di^jii'-l^bl. a. sot U 
Ind^eatiBQ, b-dUfi'mhaD. i. ihe : 

DtBMS VOeOMDCUd. 

IndigiUte, iMdd'-it-lllB. d. a. to pain 
IndigiU&aa, bKdd-ji^l'ibJln. i. Uk 

pouliag oul. I 

IniBgaiH, h-dV-nlDL a. angry, raf 
IndignatMm, Ia-alg-W4hi^. 4. anger 

wiUi eoaimipi. [luoui 

Indlgni^, IiwOg'-oiU^.i.mDiuaiBly.-ci 

Indirect, Li- ' 

lnf!ir«c(iy. ia-dt-rHn'-H. ad. obliquely, nM in 
IndiKerDible, la-dii-iir'-ni-U. a. n« dkcemi- 

l>1(t. faeparaled, 

lodbcerptlble. bi-dlH&p'-tMt. a. nol lo be 
lodUereel, In-dla-krm'. a. imprudeni, unu- 

diaoui. [rosli^ 
Isdiscnerly, In-db-kr^'-l^. ad. imprudeadn 
IndLjcretion, In-dJi-kr&h'-iin, 1 ■ ' 



Indkpennbte, In^jii-piD'-it-M. a. nol la be 
^ly, In-dk-pbi'^it-bK. ad. wiihoui 



[qnalifi'ed. 

Inon^ased, liMfltni'-^. pari, diwnlered, d'la- 
ladinuailloik In ilfcpit TMi'fln t. a diwrder 

ofbMlih: didilH. 
ImBqwUile, liM9ii'r|>4d-bl, or !n-db-p^-l&-b). 

d. uncoatrovenible. 



Indiqutablf , bifli'-p&^iMi. id. urilfastf ega- 

InduwIubUiW, H^SnA^^^bll^■i^. m. ' 111. 

ualileiiesj. [bm,BtaU£ 

Iiidi»alulile,)ii-<fl>'4&^M.a.biaiWfcrs>cr: 
lodusDlubly, linOf-tliiMilt. ad. lor vat abb- 

faiory, [be dianlvcd. 

Indlssolvable, Ini^aN'-Tt-bl. a. thai eaaaal 
iaiiialinct, In-db-Ungkl'. a. ddI piiiniy Barkod, 

nmHiseil. [ai~nileHj 

Indutiiictly. b^SMlvkl'Jt. ad. unc«tBiniy, 
l[idlvidi>a],IiHU-v)d'-?4l,arIiKli-%1d'>(Li. 

undifid^ ; BBoeritslly i»e- 
IndividuaJ, bKltvM'-ML 1. every aia^ per- 

liXidually, fcMlt-HfJJJ-lt."^ "S*S; 
{ndividua]iiy,liKlt-(ld'^ir-M. (.Hpanle or 

di«i<.ae.iwo™. Tdlridod. 

Indivisible, hHli-rf.'-WA - -■— -- — ■ '^- 
iDdocible, r»4lAa'-^JiL ' 
Indocile, lii-d»^-*D. 

dull, UDlraciabie. 
Indocility, la-i^A'-lji. t. 




Indraught, In'-iUtA. t. an inlH, ■ t 
'^'-^Dcb, Innbtoib'.s.a.Um^.lBuvwii. 

llWMU, iH-d^-bi-i*. >, „J_J»B., 

jbltabfe,ln.d6'4.*Ml*lt'' "■<»«"»''■ 

Iiduintabl];, iMU'-bi^di-blt atf. nrwrrHtiTtit- ' 




due, lu-d^'. *. a. 10 ime . 

dutge, lu-dAjje'. b. a. to favour, U faumnv, 

InifaiTgence, lii-dA]'-j4n». >. Ibndaeii, (kvoar 

-rrsoted, kindneB, landenieii: rorbearaace. 
lulgeot, !ii.dlU'']iid. a. fci^, reuile, miU, 

IndulgeDlTy.bHlU'-lCalrU wLiii)b*U.«H«Kt 



INE 



180 



INI? 



Vktt, fhr, fill, fit }—mkf m^^-pliie, ph 



ranon, hi-doHrft'^aiOn. #i obduracy, bnra- 
9triou8» In-dfts'-tri-As. a. diligent, labori- 
; desinied. [dili^ntl^. 

itiiousTy, ln*d&8'-tiM»-1)§. «d. labonoualy ; 



Indurate, f n'-dA-Hue. v, to make hard, to harden 

the mind. fness. 

Induratkm, ln-d&>rii'^&n. #i obduracy, onrd- 

IndustriouS: 

OU8, 

Industrious! 

iDdustry, TnMl5s-tr^. «. diligence, assiduity 
Inebriate, fn^^-btr^loc. v. to intoxicate, to grow 
drunk. putoxicalion. 

Inebrkitioil, 1n4-br^&'»sh&n-. «. drunkenness, 
Ineffiible> in-^-fl-bJ. n. unspbakable, inex- 
pressible^ [be expressed. 

Inefl&bly, tn-^f-f ft-Ui. fid, in a manner not to 
Ineffective, b^-f £k'-tlv; a. that produces no 
effect. [w^k. 

Ineffectual. hi-^r£k'-tdi&4l. &. wiUiout pibiwer) 
Ineflectually; 1n4r-r2k'-tsh&4l-l^. ad. without 
efibct,Jn vain. [feeble, weak. 

Inefficadotis, In-^f-i^kli'-shiVs. a. iuemctual, 
Inefflcacv, In-^-f^k&-s^. «. waiil of power, 
- want of efl'hTt. (er; inactivity. 

Inefficiency, ln-£f-flsh'-9n-s^. ^. a want of pow- 
Inefficient, tn-^f-ffsh^nSnt. d. um^ive ; ineffec- 
tive, [or beauty. 
Inelegance, fn-^l'-^g&nse. s. wbnt of degance 
Inelegant, rn-£l'-A>gAnt. a. not beoDming-, mean; 
Iceloquent, 7n-SK-6-kw2nt. a. not persuasive, 
not oratorical. Hsh. 
Inept, tn-^pt^ a. unfit, incapable, use1ess> fool- 
Ineptly, in-dpt'-i^. ad. triflmgly, unfiUy, fbd-^ 
isnly. [blenesB. 
Inepntude, ?n-^f-t^t6de. s. 'unfitness, unsuita- 
Inequality, In-e-kwAl'-^t^. », unevenness, dis- 
proportion. 
Inert. Yn-^rt'. a. duggirfi, motionleSi, dull. 
Inertly, In-^n'-lA. cut. slue|gi8hly, dully. 
Inestimable, tn-^-l^-m&-Dl. a. above all [nice, 

invaluable. 

Inevident, 1n-^'-^^nt. a. not plain, obscure. 

Inevitable, In-^v^-^-xk-bL a. unavoidable, not to 

be Mcaped. [cused or palliated. 

IneTw'dsable, ln-^ks-kA'-z&-bl. «. not to be ex- 

|p:}Xha]able, iu-^ks-h4'-l&-bL a. that cannot 

evaporate. [unspent. 

loexliausted, In-eks-faftws'-t^ a. unemptied, 

Ineidiaustible, In-^ks-h&ws'-l^-bl. a. not to be 

drained. [by entreaty. 

laejBanMe, ht^af-h-nAA, a. not to be moved 



InexorableoeM. In-^'-^HA4>l-ii^ «. iteie of 

being inexorable. 
Inexp^ence, In-^ks-p^-di4nse. «. waul of 

fitn^s or prr>pHety. 
Inexpedient, In-^s-p^-dMnt a. im p t tipef , in« 

coiivtoibnt. [experience. 

Inexperience, !n-£ks-p^'-r£4nse. 9. a want of 
Inexpert, In4ks-p^'. iok imskilAil, unskilled, 

unnandv. [for. 

Inexpiable, In-^ks'-p^-i-bl; a. not to be atmted 
Inexplicable, in-^kr-pl^&4^i ieb incapable of 

being explained. [tt>M; antttteraUe. 

Inexpressible, in-^ks-prSs'-s^bl, a. not to be 
Inextinguishable, m-dk8-tlng''-gwfHh4-b}. a. 

unqoendiable. [entangled. 

Inextricable, In-^ks^-u^kA-bl. a. not fo be dis- 
Ilieye, 7n-l'. v. n. to inoculate, to iiq;raft a bud. 
Inmllibility, In-f &l-l^bB'-^-ti. «. cxempticm from 

errour. [less. 

Infamous, In'-fA-mAs. a.notorioittIy bad. riiame 
Infamously, tn'-f &-mfls-li. ad. sbaimefidiy, scan 

d^dously. [ler. 

Infamy, fn'-f &-m^. «. notoriety of bad charae- 
Infancy , In'-f An-si. «. the first part (rf* lifiB 3 the 

b^inning. 
Infant, fn'^Ant. «. a child under seven years of 

age ; in law, a person under twenty-one years. 
Infanta, In-f &n^-tA. t. a princess descended from 

the brood royal of Spain or Portugal. 
Intanticide, hi-f in'-t^ide. s. the mnrder of in- 
fants. [ftnL 
Infantile, fn'-f&n-tlle. a. pertaining to an iu- 
Infantry, fu'-f&n-tri. t. toe foot soktiersofaB 

army. [folly. 

Infatuate, In-fAlsh'-A-lite. v. a. to strike wiili« 
Infatuation, tn-fAtsb-&-4'-shAn. s. the act of 

striking with folly. 
Infeasible, ln-r<&'-ze-bl. a. impracticable. 
Infect, ?n-f dkt^ n. a. to taint, to poison, to pollote. 
Infection, }n-fdk'-sh6n. s. a contajpon, a cor- 
rupt effluvium. [infect. 
Infectious, In-f^'-^As. a. foatacioas, apt to 
Infective, In-fdk'-tlv. a. having tne quality of 

contagion. 
Infecund, lo-f Ak'-And. a. aafraitful. 
Infecundity, In-fi^kAn'-d^t^ «. want of Ibrtiniy. 
InfeUcity, to-f^lis'-tft-t*. «. ansery, calUMty, 

unhappuiesa. 



INT 



181 



INF 



—06, mftw, nAr, nit ;— t^, tAb, bAU 9— AH ;— pMnd ^^-ihm, thu. 



Imtev lo-f ^> o. n. lo oonchide from, to induce. 
Inference, In'-f&^nse. s. a condusioo from 

prenuMMk 
IiuEeiible, In-f di/-r^bl. a. deducible finom pre- 

flsMI groonds. 
Infeiioiir> 2a-i^-r6-flr. s. one lower in rank or 

station. [or station. 

Infeiioar, In-ft'-r^-Ar. a. lower in place, value, 
Inferiority, In-^-r^r'-^-t^. s. lower state of 

^gnitv or value. [bad. 

Infernal, fa-f 2H-n&l. a. hellish, tarfcarean, very 
Infemalhr, fai-fdr^-n&l-l^. ad. in a detestable 

and idenal way. 
Infertile, In-f^-ttl. a. unfruitful, barr^. 
Infertility, In^^r-til'-^t^. s. unmiitfuloesB, bar- 
renness, [disturb. 
Infest, fn-f^^ V. a. to annoy, harass, plague, 
Infidel, hi'-fi^-dSl. s. an unbeliever, a pagan. 
Infidelity, li-f^-d^'-^^, s. want o7 faith, 

treachery. [limited. 

Infiidte, Iv-ft-nTt. a. unbounded, immense, un- 
Infinitely, In'-f^-nlt-l^. ad. without limits, im- 

mefl«^. 
Infinitcnoefls, ln'-f^nh-n&. > :««.«„.:♦„ 
InfiniJude>-fln'-*-t6de. J *• »n»mensity. 

Infinitive, In-fln'-^-tlv. a. in grammar, the in- 
JSrutitx mood affirms, or intimates the inten- 

ti<Ni of affirming, but does not do it absolutely. 
Infinity, In-flnQ-t^. s. immensity, endless 

number. 
Infirm, 1n-f Irm'. a. weak of body or mind. 
Infirmary, fai-f&^-m&rr&. s. a residence for the 

sick. [disease. 

Infirmity, fa-f^H-m^-td. s. weakness, failing, 
InfirmaeM, kk^hm'^ah, s. weakness, feeble- 



Infix, fn-ffks'. V. a. to drive in ; to fasten. 
Inflame, ?n-fl4me'. r. a. to set on fire ; to irritate. 
Inflammable,}B-fl&m'-m&>bl.a.easy to be set on 

fir^. 
Inflaiomatlon; In-fiftm-m&'-shdn. s. the state of 

beciK in a flame 5 an unnatural beat of the 



De^w: 

Mood. 



Inflammatory, hi4&m'-m&4Ar-^. a. havinff 

power 10 innanM. [wind. 

Inflftte, fn-fllite'. o. a. to swell or puff up with 

InflatioD, In-fli'-ifa&D. «. act of being swelled ; 

flatulence. 



Inflect^ hl-fl^t^ r. a. to bend, bow, vary. 

Inflection^ In-fli^k'-sh&n. «. the act of bendiqg; 
modulation of the voice ; variation of noons 
or verbs. 

InflexibiUty, 2n-fl£ks-i-bll'.^ti. s. sUffiiess, ob- 
stinacy. [movable. 

Inflexible, ?n-fl^ks'-^-bl. a. not to be bent^ im- 

Inflexibly, In-flSks'-^bli. ad. inexorably, mva^ 
riably. 

Inflict^ 7n-fl?kt^ r. a. to lay a punishment upon. 

Infliction, io-fflk^-sh&o. s. the act of usinf pun- 
ishments, [ment. 

Inflictive, Jn-flTkMTv. a. that imposes punish- 

Influence, !a'-flA-^nse. s. an ascendant power. 

Influence, lu'-fl&r^nse. v. a. to have power 
over, to bias. - 

Influent, 7n'-flA-^nt. a. flowing or running into. 

Influential, in-fl6-dn'-shlLl. a. exerting ii^uenco 
or power. [ease. 

Influenza, in-fl^-^n^-zL s. an epidemick dis- 

Influx, lii^-fl&ks. s. act of flowing into; infu- 
sion; power. 

Infold, fu4SMd^ v. a. to wrap up, to enckxe. 

Infoliate.in-r6-l^te.e.a. to cover with leaves. 

Inform, in-f Ann', v. a. to tell ^ to instruct, to ani- 
mate. 

Informal, fn-fdr'-m&I. a. irregular, disorderly. 

Informant, in-f Ar'-m&nt s. one who prefers an 
accusation. 

Information, 7n-fAr-m4'-shfln. s. intellieence 
given; charge or accusation preferred; in* 
stiiictioo. [gence 

Informjer, !i>-f Arm'-flr, s. one who ^ves intelll 

Infractjfn-frakt^ ». a. to break in pieces. 

Infraction, 7u-fr&k^-shAn. s. the act of breaking 
violation. [strong! 

Infrangible, In-fi^nM^-bl. a. not to be broken, 

Infrequency, In-fri'-kwSn-si. s. rarity, uncom 
monness. [unusual 

Infrequent, fn-fin^'-kwdnt. a. rare, uncommon. 

Infrequent, in-fr^-kw^nt^ v. not to frequent, to 
desert. [contract. 

Infringe, }n-frTnie^ r. a. to violate, to break a 

Infringement, m-fr1uje'-io£nt. s. a violation, a 
breach. 

Infuriate, In-f&'-r^-lite. a. enra,ged, raging. 

Infuse, In-fAze'. tj. a. V^ yoas voL,\a \^B!S^>to\»e^ 
spue, 



INH 



Itt 



INL 



Vim, fir, flH, fit)— mft, mky—fhm^ ph: 



Infuflible, iii4&'-dMM. it. pomMe to be iafbted. 
Infinkm, fa-ibf-Mok. «. USe act ofpmirhig in or 

tieeping. [the banrcit 

Ingathenng, !n-e&TH'-Ar-!ii|f. s^ the getting in 
Ingenious. m-je-ni-As. a. wiiijr, inventive. 
Ingeniouuy, In-j^-o^As-l^. ad, in an ingenioiis 

manner. (genius. 

Ingenuity, In-i^-nA'-^^^. t. o penn e n, candoor } 
Ingenuous, lii-j^-A-fls. a. fair, open, jpenerous, 

noble. (candidly. 

Ingenuously, ln-j£n'-&-As4&. ad. openly, ftirnr, 
Iiqrest^lo-j^i'. V. a. to tbrow into the stomach. 
Inglorious, fai-gi^-r^As. a. disbonourable, 

mean. - [miny. 

Ingloriously, hngW-rh-iaAi, ad* witb igno* 
Ingloriousness, m-gl&'-r^As-'tais. «. state of 

netag tiviorioiis. 
Ingot, Inr-gAt. t. a wedge of gold or sihrer. 
Ingraff) In-grftT. )v. a. to plant the sprig of 
Ingraft, h-giftA'. > one tree in tbe sloes of 

another, to fix deep. 




vom*. [getting favour. 

Ingpntiating, !n-gr&'-sb^li-t?ng. s. the act of 
Ingratitude, In-^tM^&de. s. nnthankfiilnesB. 
Ingredient, In'^^-j^nt. s. a part of any com- 
pound, [trance. 
Ingressj ing'-grSs. s. entrance, power of en- 
IngressiOD, in-grMi'-An. «. the act of entering. 
Inguhial, ing'-g^^n&l. a. belonging to the 

groin. 
Ingulf, In-gAir. r. a. to swallow down as a gulf. 
Ingui^tate, In-gAH-j^titte. v. a. to swallow 

greedily. 
Inhabit, ?n-li&b'-I(. v. to dwell, to occupy. 
Inliabitable, fn>h&b'H6^bl. a. that may be in- 
habited, [place. 
Inhabitant. 1n-l^b'-it4nt t. one who dwells in a 
Inhale, in-nlile'. v. a. to draw in with the air. 
Inharmonious, 1n-h&r-m6'-u^&s. a. unmusical, 
not sweet. [thing eke. 
Inherence, in-h^-rense. s. existence in some- 
Inherent, lu-h^'-rSnt. a. existing in something 
else; innate, inborn. 
Inherit h-bir^-iit, n a. lo poMess by iidierit- 



nheritable, Iii4A^-i1i.&-bL • * obftaiMUa by 



nheritanceyln-bSr'-iMnse. s. he r edi la rr fos- 
session. |beriis. 

nheritor, In-h^-nt-iir. s. an henr, ant wha in. 
nheritresB, li^h^-ift^rSs. ^ . __ ■ * 
nberitriz, bi-hir'-rfi-tiiks. \ '' *" «w«ii- 
nhibit, b-Ub'-ii. «. c la prohibit, hinder, re- 

nhSition, h-h^falsh'-An. s. a prehilMkn^ 
nhoepitable, hi-iiAs^-pi-ti-bL «. aakiiHlio sinn- 

gers. , , . [hoqpitality. 

nhospitality, fn-bos-p6-tal'-^-tt. a, a want of 
nhuman, nrhJi'-nila. c b a r b anuas, savage, 

crud. fageness. 

nhumanity, In-M^-asln'^-ti.. s. craaky, sav- 
!idiumanly, !n-h&'-mftn-tf>. ad, cnelly, bar- 

baraosiy. 

nhnmate, hMf-nAlia. ?«,... »,._, -^ -^^ 
nhume, In-hfime'. ( ^' «' ^ ^'^' *» "*»• 
nunical, b-7mf-^kftl, or fa-i^4i^-ktl. a. hostile. 



advene, cmkind. 
nimitable, In-W-^tA-bl. a. above iautalies. 
nimitably, Io-lm^-^tA4>l^atf. very eneUently. 
ni<]uitous, h4k'-kw^tfls. «. anjost, wicked, 

sinAil. [tin. 

niquity, b-lk'-kw^ti. s. umistice, wickedness, 
nina], ln-niBh'-&l. a. placed at the begiaaii^. 
nitiate, InJsh'-Mte. v. a, to admit, to iastraet. 
nitiatk)n, ln-1sh-^4'-shfln. *. the^act of adnut- 

ting a person into any order or iacuhy. 
ject, In-j^'. V. a. to throw in or np^ to dart 

m. [any thing unacted. 




preeept. 

njure, in'-jAr. v. a. to wrong, to Inort nnjnslly. 
n^urious, fn-j6^-r^-fl8. a. unjust, Irartful. 
njury, m'-jA-r^. s. mischief, outrage^ annoy* 

ance. 
niustice, In-j&s'-ds. s. unfair dealing, iniqii^y. 
nlk. higk. s, a liquid lor writing, 
nkie, his^-kl.«.akindofnarrowiUetyatape. 
nky, Ingx'-^. a. black as ink, lesfiinltliug Uu 
nland,ln'-lftnd. «. remote mm the aw, ieie* 

nom. 



INQ 



183 



INS 



— ii6, mAve, A, vAi ^*tAbe, tAb, bAll j— M ^-piMbd y-4lun, this. 



Inlur* ln-l4'. V, a, to virieifaie wood, 4tc. 
Iple^ h'-l^ t. an catnuMo, a pawage iaio. 
lialy, Ib'-I^ ad, imernally. secretly, in the heart. 
Inmate, fa'-mlue. «. a hxwer ; jui ia-dwetter. 

iS^^' fa^-miM. 1 «• **««* "^"^ 

Ion, h. «; a house of entertainment ibr travel- 
mni a coUm jRmt students. 

Inoate, iii-n4lr. a. inborn, insenerate, natural. 

Inoavigable, in-n&v'-v^garbl a. not to be pass- 
«d by saiUogf. 

Inoer.ln'-nAr. a. mteriour. more inward. 

Innhoider, fn'-hdMfir. y». one who keeps 

Innkeeper, In'-kMp-dr. ) a hoose of enter- 
taioHieat for travellers. 

Innocenee, In'-nMnse.s. parity, harmlessness, 
smqwaty. 

Innocent. 2n-n6-sSnt. a. pore, harmless. 

Innocently, In'-n^-sfat-le. cuL without guih, 
barmlesBly. 

Innocuoiu, faMBAk^-k^-fts. a. harmless in efiects. 

Innovate, fai'-n6-v&te. o. a. to introduce novel- 
ties. Jof novelty. 

Innoiratkm, In-ra6*v&'-sfafln. s. the mtroductton 

Innovator, in'-n6-v4-t&r. s. one who introduces 
novelties. [less. 

Innoxious, !n-n6k'-sh&s. a. not hurtful^ harm- 

Innnendo, lnHiA-dn'-d6. s. an oblique hmt. 

Innumerable, ln-n&'-mAr-&-bL a. not to be 
numbered. [insertion. 

Inoculate, in-6k'-k&'llae. ». a. to propagate by 

Inoculatkn, ln-Ak-kdk-l4^-8hfin. s. a p-uUng in 
the bud} aBMthod of giving the small-pox, 
by infiising matter fixMn ripened pustules into 
Ibe vems of the uninfected. 

InodonMU, hi-^-ddr-As. a. without the quality 
of scent [cent, hurtless. 

Inofiensive. tDUW-ffa'-dv. a. harmless, inno- 

Inofienrively, ln-6f-f^n'-dv-l^. ad. innocently, 
harmlessly. [inconvenient. 

InopuMtune, !n-Ap^p6r-tJkne'. a. unseasonable, 

In(Mninatey la-ArMle-nlue. a, hrregular^ disor- 
derly, [ammation. 

Inquest, In'-kwte. t. a judicial inquiry or ex- 

Inqnietude, In-kwl'^-tAde. «. uneasiness, dis- 
quiet, [out. 

Inqqlre, lii-kwW. «. a. to ask about, to seek 

Inquiry, la-kwi'^ s. an esaminalkMi, a search. 



Inquisition, h-kw^-dah'-An. 9, a judicial in* 

qfury ; a court for the detection ofVresv. 
Inquisitive, fai-kwli'-ii-tiv. a. prying, cunooi. 
Inquisitor, In-kwh'-z^&r. s. a judge of the in- 
quisition, [siao. 
Inroad, In'-rAde. «. an incursion, a sudden inva- 
Insalubrious, k-slUl&^-brMs. a. unheahhy, bad. 
Insane, In-s&ne'. a. mad, makii^ mad. 
InMUieness, ln-i4ne^-nSs. ) ■ 
Inaaninr. In-sAn'.^4«. J *• "««*««»• 
Insatiable, In-s4'-sh^-bl. ; a. not to be satidi- 
Insatiate, !n-s4'-sh^te. > ed. 
Inaaturaole, ln-s&tsh^-6-r&-bL a. that cannol be 

glutted. rneni. 

InScienee, In'-shMnse. «. ignorance, unsnlid- 
Inscribe, In-skribe'. o. a. to write upon, to 

dedicate. 
Inscription, In-skrljp'-diAn. s. a title, name, or 

character, written or engraved upon any thii^. 
Inscrutable, in-skriSK-t&Hi>L a. unsearchable, 

hkiden. [graved. 

Insculpture, In-skAlp'-tshAre. s. any thing en- 
Inseam, In-sfane'. o. a. to mark by a seam or 

scar. [animal. 

Insect, In'-sdkt s. a small creeping or 4yiog 
Insecure, }n-s^k6re'. a. not secure, not safe. 
Insecurity, in-si-k6'Hn^-tii. «. unsafely, hazard, 

danger. 
Insenunate, In-s&n'-^nlite. v. a. to sow. 
Insensate,in-s&B'-slue. a.stupid,wanui^ thought. 
Insen8e,1n-s&nHer . «. a. to instruct, to inform, to 

infuse sense into the mind of a person. 
Insensibility, In-sdn-s^-b&'-^-ti. s. stopidity, 

torpor. [perceplibto. 

Insensible, In-s^'-s^bl. a. void of sense, im- 
Inseparable, ln-s^-p&r4L-bI. a, not to be dia* 

joined. [luble union. 

Inseparably, ln-sSp'-p&r-&-bl^. ad. with indisso- 
Insert, In-sm^o. a. to (riace among other things. 
Insertton, In-s^-shfln. «. the act « inserting. 
Inshrine, !n-dlrine^ o. a. to enclose in a shnne. 
Inside, in'-dde. s. the inward or intonal part 
Insidtous, in-sUK*^-As. a. trsacheroos, sly, de- 

ceilfiil. 
InsidkMisly, ftMki'-^5s-li. ad. treacherously, 

slily. • [ceh. 

InsidloasnesB, ln-^-i-As-n&. s. crafUnMa^dA- 
lMl|Jlt,W-dbft. ». anSa»?«*Ja«i^, ^^«*^ 



INS 



184 



INS 



■ — ^^ — — 

Fktt, f&r, fill, At ;— m^; nA ;— pine, pin : 



fpgjynia, 1n.dff'-iii4. t, pL dirtingiiiihing marks 

ofoffice or nonour. 
Insigiiificance, In-dg-nlf-IMcAnse. «. wont of 

meaning^. [trifling. 

Insignificant, fD-sfg-uir-f&-k&nt. a. ommportaiit, 
insincere, in-dn^oe'. a. not lieart^, umaitliiiil. 
Insincerity^ In-dn-s&K-^t^. «. dusiinulation, 

want of truth. [wbeedle. 

Insinuate, ln-^fi'-nA-4te. «. to hint artfiiUyyto 
Insinualifki, lQ-gD-n6-4^-sh&n. «. the ad of in- 

sinuatiiig. 
Insipid, lu-sfp'-pfd. a. without taste ; flat, dull. 
Insipidity, 2n-«i-pld'-^-l6. s. vraul of taste or 

^irit. [ness. 

Insi[Hence, In-slp'-^nse. «. silliness, iooiish- 
Insik, In-dtit^ r. n, to persist in, to urge. 
Insistent, In-sIs'-tSut. a. standing or restins 

upcMi. [graft. 

InsitioD, In-dsh^-5n. t. the act of graftiuf, a 
Insoare, In-sn^rc'. v. a. lo iutrap, to inveigfe. 
Insobriety, !ii-s6-brl'-^t^. s. oninkenness, in- 
temperance, [versation. 
Insociable, }n-s6'-8h^&-bl. a. averse from con- 
Insolence^ 1u'-s6-l^iLsc. s. liaus^litincss, pride, 
insolent, ln^-96-i^nt. a. haughty, overbearing, 

proud. 
Insolently, In'-s6-ldnt-l^. ad. haughtily, rudely. 
Insoluble, !u-s6r-l6-bl. a. not to 1^ diasolved or 

dearth. [paid. 

Insolvable, in-s6F-v&-bl. a. not to be solved or 
insolvency, Jn-sAl'-v^n-s^. s. inability to pay 

debts. 
Insolvent, !n-s6l'-vdnt a, not able to pay debts. 
Insomuch, }n-s6-m&lsh^ ad. so that, to such a 

degree. 
-Inspect, In-sp^kt'. v. a. to look narrowly into. 
Inspection, in-sp6k'-sh&n. s. a close ezamina- 

tion. 
Inspected itt-spSkMAr. «. a superintendent. 
Ini!»iration, lii-sp^rii'-sh&n. s. a drawing in of 

the breath ; an infusing of supeniatural ideas. 
Inspire, in-splre'. v. to breatlie or iufuse into. 
Inspirit, in-£^V-h. v. a. to animate, to encour- 
age, [thick. 
Inspissate, in-splr-siite. v. a. to thicken, to make 
Ins[M<9sation,lu-sp!s-s2i'-sh&n. s. th% actof tliick- 

onine liquids. [biiity. 

faaiabmty, hniA-tii'-^tk. «. fickleneaa, wuta- 



nstable, 1nHtt4^-bl. a. inconstant, cbangiiig. 

nstail, io-ft&iF. o. a. to put into poeoesiiou, in- 
vest. [pOMStOB. 

nstallatioD, lo-st&l-l&'-sh&n. s. a putting into 

nstalineut, !u-stilF-mdut. «. the act of install- 
ing. 

Instance, In'-atinse. «. importunity, eemest- 
ness; motive 5 process of a suit; example. 

nstant, In'-stAnt. s. the present momeat or 
montL 

nstant, fu'-stftnt. a. urgent, immediate, quick. 

nstantaneous, In-stiu-t&'-n^-As. a. cbne in an 
instant. [tarily. 

nstantly,ln'-st&nt-li. ad. immediately, momen- 

nstate,iu-stAte'. v. a. to place in a certain rank, 
lustaurate, In-sl&w'-r&le. v. a. to refbnu, to re- 
pair, [a renewal. 

nstauratioD, In-st&w-rli'-sh&n. «. a restoration, 

Instead, In-sidd'. cui. in place of, equal to. 

'nsteep, In-st^^p'. v. a. to soak, to lay in water. 

nstep, fai'-st^p. ». the upper part of the foot. 

nstigate, W-sti-gJite. o. a. to tempi or urge 
to 01. [to a crime. 

nstigation, fn-st^-g&'-sh&n. s. an incitement 

nstigator, In'-st^g&-tfir. ». an inciter to ill. 

nstii,!n-stil'. v. a. to infuse by drops j to insinu- 
ate. 

nstillation, In-stIl-tiL'-.shftn. «. the act of poming 
in by drops, the act of infunug into the mind. 

nstinct, 7n•slIngkt^ a. moved, animated. 

nstinct, Ih'-«t3iigkt s. natural desire or aver- 
sion. 

nstinctive, ln-stlngk'-t!v. o. acting without the 
direction of ciraice or reason. 

nstinctively, In-sllugk'-tlv-l^. «ui{. by the call 
of nature. [appoinL 

nstitute, In^-stA-t Ate. v. a. to fix, to establidi, to 

nstitute, ]u'-st£-t6te. 9. an established law, a 
precept. [a law. 

nstitution, In-st^-tA'-shfin. «. an establisbment, 

nstitutional, In-st^-t&^-shdn-il. a. elemental. 

nstitutor, In'-sti-iA-t&r. s. an establisber ; aa 
instructer. 

uBtruct, in-strAkt'. o. a. to teach, to direct 
Instructer, in-str&k'-tAr. s. a teacher, an insti- 
tutor. 

nstniction, la-str&k'-sh&n. s. theact ofteiKk^ 
ia^^ infonnatiooi mandate, prpcepi. 



INT 



185 



INT 



— n6, mftv©, nAr, nAt i-*ti>t, tftb, bAll 5— ffl ^— pMnd;— ^in, this. 



Inrtnietive, In-ttrftk'-tlr. a. conveyinff knowl- 

edgie. [contract. 

Instrument, iD'-strA-mdnt s, a tool; a deed or 
Inatrumental, la-fltr&-in£o'-t&l. a. conducive to 

KMDe end. [intolerable. 

Inniiflfenble, ln-8&f-fflr-&-bl. a. insupportaUe, 
Insiiffidency, In-sA^flsh'-iu-s^. inadequate- 

oe«r inability. [any purpose. 

InsufiQcienL iu-f&f-flsh'-^nt a. inadequate lo 
Insuffidentty, ln-s&f-fkh^4nt-]i. ad. without 

skill, unfitly. 
Insukir, In'-sb&'l&r. a. belongpng to an island. 
Insulated, ln'fSh&-Ui-t£d. a. not contiguous on 

any side. 
InsuU, W-s&lt. «. act of insolence or contempt 
Insult, In-s&lt'. V. a. to treat with insolence. 
Insuperabili^^; ln-86-pdr-&-bil'-^ti. *, quality 

of odne invincible. 
Insuperaue, ln-siy-p£r-&-bl. a. insurmountable, 

invincible. [dured. 

Insui^artable, In-ajip-p6r'-t&-bl. a. not to be en- 
Insupportably, lu-sop-pAr'-t&pbl^. ad. beyond 




Insurgent, Yn-sdr'-jdnt. 9. one who rises in open 

rebellion aeainst the goverumeiit. 
Insunnountable, ln-sAr-m6&n<-tlirbl. a, uncon- 
querable, [scditiou. 
Insurrection, }o-sfir-rSk^-shdn. «. a rebellion, a 
IntactiUe. in-t&k'-i^bl. a. not perceptible to 
the touch. [edonit. 
Intaj^, In-t^'-y6. s. what has firures eiigrav- 
luteger. In'-t^j&r. t. the whole of any thing. 
Integral, in'-t^-gr&L a. whole, not 'fractional, 
complete. [miad. 
Integrity, ln-t£g'-gr^ti. s. honesty, purity of 
InteflTument, ln-t^ff'-g&-mdnt.«. a covering. 
Inteueet, W-t^-ldkU «. perception, understand- 
vx» [the mind. 
Intell(Betiia], In-tdl-l^k'-tsh6-dl. a. belonging to 
Intelligence, In-tftl'-l^j&ise. «. notice : spirit ; 
akiuT [ed, skilful. 
Intelligent, In-t^l'-l^-idnt. a. knowing, inslruct- 
Intellisible, In-t^l'-l^j^bl. a. easily understood. 
IntoUJSbly, b-t&'-li&^-bli. ad, dearly, plain- 
]y,d&nclly. [regularity. 
Inmiqierance, In-lSm'-p&r-inse. s. excess, ir- 
lntemperate,m4§m'-p&:-lito. aaminoderate,un- 



Intend, In-ifaKK. v. a. to mean, to desin. 

Inteodant, In-tdn'-ddnt. «. an officernrao sapep> 
intends. 

Intense. In-t&ise'. a. vehement, ardent, attentive. 

Intensely, In-tdnse'-l^. od. to a gieat or ex- 
treme degree. [nesL 

Intenseness, ln-tdnse'-n&. s. caffemesi, ckise- 

Intensive, In-t2u'-dv. a. intent, lull of care. 

Intent,' lu-t&n'. a. anxiously diligent. 

Intent^ in-l^nl^ s. a desig^i, purpose, drift. 

Intention, in-tdn'-shfin. *. a dosirn, a purpose. 

Intentional, ln-tdn'-sh&n-&l. a. designed, done 
by design. [tive^ 

Intentive, In-tSnMYv. a. diligently applied, atten- 

Intentively, !n-i^n'-tiv-l&. > . ^^*i„ 

Intently, fii.i«nt'-l*. J od. doscly. 

Inter, m-t&K. v. a. to bury, to put nnder ffroond. 

Intercalary, ?n-t6r-k&l'-ft-r^. a. inserted out of 
the common order to preserve the eauattoaof 
time, as the S9th of ]*d)niary in a leap-year 
is an httereaiqry day. [a d^y. 

Interoedation, i(n-t$r-k&-llL'-6h&n. 4. insertion of 

intercede, lu-tir-sM'. o. n. tu mediate, to pan 
between. [obstruct. 

Intercept, !n-tdr-slpt^ v. a. to stop, to seiae^ to 

Intercession, In-tdr-sish^-An. «. nwdiation, in- 
terposition, [agent 

Intercessour, tn-tdr-s^-sAr. s. a mediator, an 

Interchain, in-tdr-tsyiue'. o. a, to chain, to unk 
together. 

Interchange, In^lr-tsh&nje'. v. a. to exdiange, 
to put each in tlie place of tlie otbor. 

Interchange, In'-idr-tsb^je. s. an exchange, a 
bargain. [and taken mutually. 

Interchangeable, 1n-l<ir-tsliiii'-ji-bl. a. gnven 

Intercolumniation, in-tdr-k6-ldim-nMi'-snOn. & 
the space or distance between the pillais. * 

Intercourse, !u'-tdr-k6rse. s. commimication, 
exchange. 

Interdict, )n-tdr-d7kt'. v. a. to prohibit, to forbid. 

Interdiction, In-tdr-dlk'-sh&n. s. a prohibition, a 
curse. linlerdiction. 

Intenlictory, 7n-t£r-dlkM&r-^. a. belonging to an 

Interest, !u'-tSr-&rt. v, to concern, aiii^ 

Interest, InMdr-te. s. a concern, influence | 
usury. 

Interested, In'-tSr-^t^d. a. having te^g^ied ^ 



PtM, ftr, rtW, fhi-tDt, 



iDlnUiite, liKtKHb'-IMte. e. a. to inlerleave. 
latnlm.lR'-lCrlB. (. BB« tlBW er white. 
Itterimr.k^-rf-Ar. a. ioMniil, i»t outward. 
Iateif*crat,b-dr-Ji'-ibii. n. iacmning, lying 

lUcqdn, k-lir.jAb'. a. n. (o Joia miUially, in- 



,__,.. ■r-llpM'.i.lbclhBabeiwe 

loUilwd. fa-iirJird'. v.a. lo tDNrt bei 



leby 



ik'. D. a. to JirinchalDi to- 

Inlerh^tioD. IiiJfr-U4:i'-Aib.«.iiiLeici^s« 
InUitoeutor, lo-t^-IAk'^^iAr, i. one ibat lalka 
wiikuxMiHr. [ofadialnEDe. 

InlertoculDry, h-tfa'-IAk'-liCMir-J. a. romiaagg 
.Intark^, In-lJr-lipe'. n. k. lo jnuncle in or be- 

JateriopeT, tD-tfr-IA''P&r. i. onewbo engagci In 
a trade lo wbicli be ka> DO ri|^i^ an miiudiir. 

Inlaciwle, h'-i&^lAde i. mneltaiD^ [ilayed u 
(be ioMrvab cf other periomaiicei. 

lotenntnii^, lo-tir-imr'-Arie. i. a marriBgB 
in i-wa feniliea, where each uliei ane and 
riv^ aoflther. {officiously. 

rDtenn«idle, lii.ltr-mld'.dl. «. b.Io iiiierpose 

lUenmAal, lii-ier4iii'-<U-tl, )a. iuien-eo- 
•t h-tlr-in^-U-AI. ^ iug, lying 

IllleTmedl3ta.ln-i«r-mC-<U4ta. S bei 



IdMnueuL In-tif -mint. i. Hpal 
IdanninablB, to-i^-mt^t-bL I 
Intewntoate, k-ttr'-mi^^ f 
InteimtaiaUeiMn, ln-i<('.iiitB4 



itetJTUt, TD-tk-nJt'. V. to ^row m 

iterfnlK, In-Or-nlki', c.'lo raingli 
Intennixture, to-iIr-ndki'-uhAr*. . 

of inn^ienla. 
..ilernBl, hi-tir'.nll. a, inward. iM a 

Lnteroallv.lp-tfr'.oW-i, nil. inwardh, 
iitemuntio, In-l^-nfln'-ih^-A. I.B i 
pauing* Bod repanDf belwHa tm 
iterpidalc, In-ier'-pA-liiie. s. a. lo IB 

Interpolattoo, hi-l^r-p&^l&'-ihftD. a» 

foi«ed in, or added lo the origiaal : 
'iterpolalor, In-itr'-pklli-tAr. a. 

fakifies a copy by ibistiiqf in ' 

[nterpoml, lo-tlr-^-t&l. )■ 

Interpnailiaii, In-iir-p6-iUi'-Sn. ( 

^y between partiei, in~li"u»>n 
lerpose, In-Jr-pAze', 



Interpreter, In-lii'-pci^r. 
' ienum, In-tir-i^-nSi 

l^ign, In-l^'-rW'T 



ittiTogation, 1n-*ir-rA-g4'- 
■n inquiry ; a point marked 

□tcrrogate, In-t{r^-r4-fite. v. U 
Qterro^ve, In-t^r-rlT^-gMv. 

errogfltoryr tn-t^-rftg'-gli-LAT-A. 
emipt, lo-iir-rlpt'. - ■- "-'—'- 



-s? 




*"(^S 



Inlerwedon, In-l&'-iJk'-riiAn. 

Inwnjase, tn'-th^^be. >. ii 



INT 



167 



INU 



"VfS, mftve, bAt, nlk ;— tAbe, lAb, bAU^— Mljr-pAAnd;— ^io^THia. 



tlwre. 



h-iSr-spCne'. 



«. a. to 8caU«r here 
[between tUiigs. 
ittee, In'-llr-stii, or hndr'-stli. s, a space 
teitarey In-t&r-teks'-tsb&re. s, a weaving 
iv«ea. [twisting. 

:wiiie, In-tSr-twine'. e. «. to unite by 
nl, Itt'-lSr-vAl. «. interstice, vacuity ; time 
Ming between two aadrnable pomti ; re- 
Mo of a cUstemper or cwliriom. 
rene, In-t^-v^ne^. v. n. to ctune between 
looiy &^, [agencj. 

rentioD, In-tdr-vSn'-shftn. «. intaipodtion, 
fidWf In^-t^^vA. t. a sight of one another. 
ireave, in-t&vwifeve'. o. a. to mix one with 

dMT. 

ite. In-tSs'-llLte. a. dying withoot a will, 
inal, In-tSs'-ti-n&l. a. bek>oging to the 
wb. [mestick. 

ine, ln-t^'-t!n« a. internal, inward; do- 
ines, in-t^-tlnz. «. the bowels. 
li, in-l^wK. e. a. lo enslave, to riiackle. 
ftlment, In-f/iriwr-mSnt. s, servitude, 
eiy, difficulty. 

acy, laf-^rnk'ti, s. close familiarity, 
■te, In'-t^ml^te. v. a, to hint, to suggrat. 
ate| h'-t^m&t. a. inmost, inward, familiar, 
ate, Itt'-t^mlLt. s, a familiar friend, a con- 
at [nearly, 

ately , In'-t^mlite-li. ad. doBely,fkmiliarly, 
alioD^ fn-i^m4'-sfaAa. s. a hint; an oo- 
ne or indirect declaration or direction, 
idate, In-dm'-^-d&te. «. a. to fiighten, to 
Ice cowardly. 

lB'-tft.ong». notiiuT entrance. 
iiiHe, ro-tol'-l&r-&4>l. a. unsufierable, Tery 

• 

nbly, ln-tAl'4Sr-&-bli. ai£. to a degree 
oud soflerance. 

not, In-t6r-llr-int. a. not able to endure, 
llion, fn-t6-iick^-shftn. », the act of thun- 
ing s chant. [to inebriate. 

lc3te,ln-t&ks'4-klLte. o. a. to make drunk, 
katioD, In-tAkt-^kli'-sh&n. s. inebriation, 
ietr. [unruly, 

stable, In-tr&k'-t4-bl. a. unmanageable, 
stably, 1kHr&k'-t&.bli. ad. ungovernably, 
ibonily. (other. 

iMMtro, fa-uAn'-sMv. a. mApatmngio an- 



Intranmutable, hntriiM wA^-tt-bL 

changeable in substance. 
Intrench, ia-trinah'. e. a. to Ibrtify with a 

part, to encroach, to break with hoUowau 
Intreikchinent, In-Mnsh'-mSnL ». a fort iflt alii 

with a trench. 
Intrepid, in-trSp^-id. a. fearless, lasofaite, brav*. 
Intrepidihr, In-trA-pld'-^-tA. «. fearlessneMy cov- 

age, boldness. 
Intrepidly, in-ti^p'-ld.lA. ad. bokOy, daringly, 

feanesuy. 
Intricacy, In'-trMd-sA. t. perplezitv, difficnhr. 
Intricate, In'-tr^kiue. a. perplexed, iBTolved, 

obscure. 
Intrigue, fn-tri^. «. a plot, cabal ; an amoor. 
Intri^e, In-tri^. v. n. to carry on private 

designs. [jploCtiag. 

Intriguingly, fai'trMg'-lng-lA. ad. with secret 
Intrinsick, In-tifn'-slk. ) a. inward, true, 
Intrinflical, h-tHn'-s^kll. { real. 
Introduce, 1 u-trA-dAse'. v. a. to bring or nher is. 
Introduction, In-trA-d&k'-sh&n. «. a briagiqg in; 

a prefeoe. 
Introductive,fai-tr&-dflk'-ilv. > a. prwiooi, 
Introductory, 1n-tr6-dAk'-t&r-i. { serving as 

preparatory to somethii^ else. 
IntragreMion, In-trA-grSsh'-An. «. the act of en- 

termg. [admii. 

Introimt, In-trA-nilt'. e. a. to send or let in, to 
Introspection, ln-tr6-spdk'-shftn. t. a vietwof 

the inside. 
Intnide, fn-trW. o. it. to intermeddle, tothrast 

one's sdf rudely mto company, to encroach. 
Intruder, In-trdd'^&r. s. an encroacher, an in- 

terioDer 
IntnMon,fn-trM'-KhAn. t. act of intruding. 
Intrust, ?n-tr&st'. v. a. to put in trust with. 
Intultfon, In-tA-fsh'-fin. «. unmediate kaowMft, 
Intuitive, In-t&'-^tfv. a. seen by the mind un- 

mediately without the intervention of reason. 
Intuitively, In-td'-A-dv-l^. ad. without deduc- 
tion of reason, by immediate pereeptioo. 
Intumescence, In-tA-m^s'-sfinse. «. a swelling, 

a tumour. [gather. 

Intwine. In-twlne'. r. a. to twist or wreathe lo- 
Inundatlon, In-An-dli'-shAn. s. an overflow of 

water, dehige. 



INV 



188 



INT 



Vine, fkr, fUl, f&t)— m^, roSt}— ploe, fin 
Inurement, la-dre'Hnifait. s. cutloin, ate, fre- 



<|ueiicy. 

Iniim,m-Ani'. e. a. to intoinb, to buiy. 

Inutile, in-A'-tll. cu ineleH, uii]>rofitable. 

Inutility, la-&-dF446. «. unpiofiiableDeM, we- 
leasoess. [ner. 

Inyade, io-vlLde'. o. a. to enter in a bottOe man- 
Invader, In-v4'-d&r. «. an assailant, intruder, 
encroacher. 

Invalid, Ic-vdF-kl. a. weak, of no force or weight. 

Invalid, }n-v4-I^M^ s. a soldier or other person 
disabled by sickness or wounds. 

Invalidate; m-v&i'-^JOe. v. a. to weaken; to 
make void; to deprive of force or efficacy. 

Invalidity, ln-vft-lkP*i-ti. s. weakness, want of 
stren^tn. [timation. 

Invaluable, In-vil'-A-ft-bl. a. precious above es- 

Invariable, in-vA''rft-4-bl. a. unciiaiiffeable, 
constant. [ihstiy. 

Invariably, In-vli'-r^-bli. ad. constantly, slead- 

Invarion, in-v4'rxh&n. ». a hostile entrance, an 
attack. [manner. 

Invasive, In-vit^-slv. a. entering in a hostile 

Invective, !n-vek'-tiv. s, railing, sharp expres- 
sions, [sively. 

Invectively, InAr^'-dv-li. ad, satirically, abu- 

Inveii^ In-v4'. v. a. lo rail at, declaim agcunst. 

Inveigle, fn*v^'-g1. v. a. to allure, to entice. 

lQveigler,in-vi'-gl-Ar.<. a deceiver, an allurer. 

Invent, in-v^nt^ o. a. lo discover, to forge, to 
feign. [foi^ry. 

Invention, fn-\4a'-shAn. s. a fiction, discovery. 

Inventive, In-vdu^-dv. a. apt to* invent, ingeni- 
ous, [out. 

Inventor, In-v^nt'-Ar. s. a contriver, a finder 

Inventmy, !n'-v^-t&r-^. «. a catalogue of 
goods, &c. 

Inverse. In-vdrse'. a. inverted, opposed to itr«d. 

Inversely, lo-viraf-lk ad. in an inverted order. 

Inversion, In-v^-sh&n. s. change of order, time, 
place, dtc. 

Invert, in-vdrt'. ». a. to turn upside down : place 
the last first ; turn into anoUier channel. 

Jnvertedly, ?n-ver^-tdd-l^. ad. in contrary or re- 
versed order. 

Invest, In^v^^ v. a. U> confer; to array; to 
jMit in possession ; to enclose, [searched out. fiieight. or of goods purchased. 
/iBr(m(ff!9^fi!, i»'rd9<4i^^ 4. thai may be I Uivdk«« lo-v^. o. a. to call upon, lo pny 



Investieate, In-vis'-ti-gite. v. a. to 

search out. 
Investigation,lA-vfts-ti-g&'-sh&njs. an endn 

tion. [poasen 

Investiture, In-vds'-t^-t&re. «. the act of giv 
Investment In-v&t^-mdnt. $. clothes, dn 

habit. 
Inveteracy, !n-vdtMdr4-s^. jr. lon^ oonti 

ance of any thing bad, as disease, dcc.j 

stinacy of mind. [obstini 

Inveterate, in-v2t'-tdr-lite. a. ]oQg establish 
Inveterateness, In-vSt'-tdr-lue-nes. s. cood 

ance, <rf>stiuacy. 
Inveteration, ?u-v2t-t&>4i'-diAn. «. the afct 

hardening or confirming by long experiei 
Invidious, !n-vld^-^i!b, or In-vid -j^os. a. 

vious, malignant. 
Invidiousness, In-vld'-^&s-n&i. s. quality 

provoking envy. • [linan 

Invidiously, In-vld'-^ftsH^. ad. enviously, i 
Invigorate, In-vlg'-g^rlite. v. a. to strei^tfa 

to animate. 
Invigjoration, In-vlg-gA-rii'rshftn. s. the act 

invigorating. 
Invincible, 1n-v1n'-6^1. a. unconquerable, 
invincibly, !n-vln'-s^bl^. ad. insuperably, 1 

conquerably. [or brok 

Inviolable, !n-v}'-6-I&-bl. a. not to be profiu 
Inviolate, ln-vP-^l4te. a, uniniured, unbrok 
Inviiility, ln-v^-r!l'-^-t^. s. i^sence of n 

hood, departure from manly character. 
Invisibility, In-vlz-^B^-^t^. s. the state of 

in^ invisible. [oeptil 

Invisible, ln-v?z'-^-bl. a. not to be seen, imp 
Invisibly, In-vlz'-^bl^ ad. imperccpdtdy to 

siffht. [di 

Invitation, ?n-vi-tli'-shfln. «. an inviting, a t 
Invite, In-vlte'. v. to bid, call, persuade, enti 
Inviter, in-vl'-tAr. t. one who mvites, or alhi 

others. [mani 

Invitingly, fn-^'l^-tlng-l^. ad. in on entie 
Invocate, In'-v6-kjite. v. a. to impkM«, to < 

upon. 
Invocation, 1n-v6-k&,'-sh&n. s, a calling npai 

prayer. 
Invoice, In'-vdTiio. s, a catalogue of 



a lU 



IRB 



189 



itOL 



— 116, mftve, n6r, n6t ; — t&be, t&b, bftll *| — AH ; — pAAnd y—thhi, this. 



Invirfve, In-vAlv^. v, a. to inwrap; compritie: 

entai^le. [cboice. 

Involuntarily, 1ii-v6l'-An-t&-r6-l^. ad. iiot by 

Involuntary,* TD-v6K-ftn-t&-r6. a. not ckme wii- 

Hnfifiy. [roiling up. 

Involution, ln-v6-]&'-^n. s. a complication, 

Invulnerable, fai-vAl'-n&r4-bl. a. that cannot 

be wounded. 

iSwIrfft fc?^-!*. I-*'^*'"' i^^^y- 

Inward, m'-w&rd. a. placed within 3 reflecting. 
Inwardness, In'-w&rd-nSs. s. intimacy, femfl- 

iariiy. ^ [intwine. 

Inweave, !n-wive'. v. a. to mix in weavinj^^, to 
Inwrap, In-r&p'. v. a. to involve, perplex. 
Inwreatib, Innn^He'. v. a. tb surronud with a 

wmth. 
InwTxnight, !n-r&wt^ a. adorned with work, 
lonick, f-^n'-lk. a. in architecture, an order so 

called from Jbma, a c\iy of Lesser Asia. 
^ Iota, \-i/-4k. s. a point, a tittle. 

Ipecacuanha, 1p-p^k&k-6-&'-n&. s. an <>metick 

Indian ^ant. J^oked. 

Irascible, l-r&s'-s^-bl. a. apt to be easily pro- 
IrasdbiKty, l-r4s-9^b!l'-^-t6. s. aptness to be 

angiy. {a.ng;ry. 

Irascimeness, l-r&s'-s^-bl-n^ s. state of bemg 
Ire, ire. s. anser, rage, passionate hatred. 
Ireful, Ire'-fflT. a. very angry, rafinr, fhrious. 
Irenieed, i-rSn'-^-k&l. a. pacifick, desirous of 

peace. 
Ins, i'-ifs. t. the rainbow ; the circle round the 

pajpUl of the eye; the flower-de-luce. 
Incsome, hk^-mva. a. tedious, wearisome. 
Iron, F-wn. s, a common useful metal .-|-a. harsh. 
Iitm. F-ftm. o. a. to smooth with a hot iron. 
Irom<^, i-rftn'-n^k&l. a. expressing one thing 

and meaiung another. [manner. 

ImUcallyi l-r(W-n^k&l-^. ad. in an ironical 
Ironmonger, l'-(bn-mAug-g&r. s. a dealer in 

iron. [linen. 

Iraonumld, i'-&ni-m61d. s. a yelk)w stain in 
Iranyr If-Tm-^. 9, a manner of speaking quite 

oootrary to what we mean. 
Imdiance, tr-rk'-d^-Anse. I s. emission of rays 
Irradlaiicy, fr-Hi'-dMa-i6. ) or beams of light 

opoo any object. [luminate. 

Irndbite» lm'-<li-4te. v. a. to brigbteo, to il- 



Irradiation, lr-r&-d^li'-sh&n. t. an enlightening 
Irrational, lr-db>h^-6-n&l. a. contraiy to reason^ 

absurd. [reasno. 

Irrationality, rr-rash-d-n&I'-^-t^. t. want of 
Irrationally, lr-r&sh'-6-n&l-^. ad. unreasonably, 

absurdly. [daioied. 

Irreclaimable, ir-r^kl4'-m&-bl. a. not to be re- 
Irreconcilable, lr-rftk-6n-8p-I&-bl. a. not to be 

reconciled. [regained. 

Irrecoverable, Ir-r^-kfiv'-flr-A-bl. a. not to be 
Irrecoverably, }r-rfe-k&\''-ih'-&-bIi. ad. bcryond 

recovery. [reduced. 

Irreducible. Ir-rMA'-si-bl. a. that cannot be 
Irrefragabihty,1r-rSf-fr&-gA-b7l'-^-t^. t. strength 

of argument not to be refuted} nndeniad»- 

nesS. 
Irrefragable, Ir-rSf-fri-cA-bl, or.Ir-r&-frftg'-&- 

bl. a. not to be confhted. 
Irrefragableness, lr-rSr-fi&-g&-bl-n&. s. force 

above conflitation. [fiitation, 

Irrefragably, lr-r^f-frft-g&-bl^. ad. above con- 
Irrefutable, 1r-r£-f&'-t&-Dl. a. that cannot be 

refuted. {orderly. 

Irregular^ tr-r^g'-gA-lAr. a. imraethodical, dis- 
Irregulanty,lr-rdg-g6-llbr'-i-t&. s. n^;lect (^ 

method and order. 
Irregularly, !r-r^-gA-^-l^. ad. in an inego- 

lar manner. 
Irrelative, fr-r8lMi-t!v. a. single, unconnected. 
Irrelevant, Ir-r^l^-^-vant. a. not applicable \ not 

to the purpose.^ ^ [impiety. 

iT>t ofreligion, 
impious, 
impiously, 

witE* impiety. 
Irremediable, fr-r^m^-d^-&-bl. a. admitting no 

curci. incurable. [doiied. 

Irremissible, 1r-r^-mV-s^bl. a. not to be pnr- 
Irremovable, h'-r^-mddv'-&-bl. a. not to be 

moved. 
Irreparable, Ir-rdp'-p&-r&-bl. a. not to be rt-> 

panned or recovinea. 
Irreparably, !r-rSp'-p&-r&-bli. ad. without re- 
covery or anneods. [pealod. 
Irrepealable, Ir-r^p^-li-bl. a. not k> be re- 
Irrepealably, Ir-r^-p^-H-bl^.oct. so as not to be 

repealed. [redeemed. 

Irrepleviable, Ir-rfe-^llv'-NiA.^V •« 'wk >»>>». 




ISO 



190 



JAG 



F^te, fktf fld\, fAtjrHn^y m^tj— pine, pint 



Irreprehenslble, Ir-rSp-r^'4i2u'-8^bl. a. exempt 

finom blame. [reproacn. 

Iireproachablo. fr-r^-pr&tsIi'-4-bl. a, free from 

Irreprovable, ir-ri-fMrMv'4i-bL a. not to be 

blamed. 
Irre^tious, Ir-rSp-tlsfa'-ds. a. crept id, private- 
ly mtroduccd. [sisted. 
Irresistible, Ir-ri-cls'-t^l. a. that cannot be re- 
Irresistibility, lr-r^-zf8-tiM>!l'-i-t^. s. force 

above <tf»position. 
Irresistibly, !r-ri-cli'-t&-bli. ad, in an irresisti- 
ble manner. {or dissolved. 
Irresoluble, lr-r^'-v6-]ihhh a. not to be broken, 
Irresolute, lr-r&E'-x6-l&le. «. not determined, 

not steady. 
Irresolutely, fr-rb'-a&-lote-Ie. ad, witboul firm- 
ness of mind. 
Irresolutioa, Ir-rb-A-l&'HBh&n. a. want of firm- 
ness of mind. 
Irrespective, 1r-rfr-sp2k'-ilv. a. havii^ no re- 

g^utl to any circumstances. 
Irresponsible, Ir-r^-mftn'-si-bl. a. not capable 

of being answered lor. 
Irretrievable, Ir-r^tr^-vA-bl. a. irrecoverable, 

irreparable. 
Irreverence, Ir-r^'-vdr-lnse. t. a want of ven- 
eration. I^respect. 
Irreverent. ?r-r9v'-v£r-^nt. a. not pacing due 
Irreverently, Ir-rSv'-vdr-^nt-li. ad, without due 

veneration. 
Irreversible, Ir-rft-vlr'-s^-bl. a. not to be 
chained or recalled. [called. 

Irrevocable, lr-r8v'-v6-kA-bL a. not to be re- 
Irrevocably, fr-rftv'-v^k&rbli. ad. without re- 
call [to wet. 
Irrigate, fr'-r^-g&te. v. a. to moisten, to water, 
Irrinte, V-rfe-tiic. t>. a. to provoke, fret, agi- 
tate, [lation. 
Irritation, Tr-r^-ti'-ahAn. t. provocation, stlmu- 
Imiptlon, ir-rfip'-shfin. s, an inroad, entrance 

by force. 
Isinglass, I'-zIng-gtfts. s. a lightish, firm glue, 
prepared from the intestines of certain fittl^ 

ift l'"*^' ( •■ '»»* »™««W by wMor. 
Islander, V-l&nd-Ar.«. an uiimbiiaatof an island. 
Isckchroiul, l-sAk'-rft-nll. a, being of espial du- 



Isosceles, l-M-tMz, s. a triai^gle with tmt 

equal sides. 
Issue, ish'-shA. s, an event ; terminaUen ; off* 

snring ; a fontanel ; a vent made in a mna 

cie for the discharge of some humours. 
Issue. Idi'-shA. v. to send out. come out. arise. 
Issueless, irii^-sh&-l^ a. without any aeaeend 

ants. 
Isthmus, Ist'-mfts. s. a neck, or jut of lead. 
Itch, ftsh. 9. a disease ; a teasing desire. 
Item, I'-tdm. s, a hint, innuendo, new vljde. 
Iterant, h'-tSr-Ant. a. repeating. fagaia. 

Iterate, h'-t9r-lite. v. a. to repeat, to oo over 
Iteration, It-tftr-4'-8hAn. a. a rental over uain, 

repetition. [tied. 

Itinerant, i-th'-nfr-Ant. a. waaderiiy, unset^ 
Itinerary, l-tln'-n§r-&r4. s. a diary, or book of 

travels. 
Itself, It-s^lf . prom, « and arff. 
Ivory, i'-vflr-e. s. the tooth of di» efepkaoL 
Ivy, i'-v&. «. a oomaBon pUmL 

J. 

JABBER, j&b'-bAr. v. m. to talk anch or 
idly, to chatter. 
Jabberer, j&b'-bAr-Ar. •• one wIm talka inartie- 

ulatelj^. 
Jacent, j&'-sdnt. a. \yiag at length, extended. 
Jacinth, jk'-Attk. s. a pcaciout gemj tlie 

hyacinth. 
JacK, i&k. s. Jobn^ an eagiae} a yoangpike. 
Jackal, jlik-k&IF. «. a beast sonewhat resero- 
bKng a lox, said to hunt or start prey ior the 
lion. [comb. 

Jackanapes. j&k'-&n-&ps. «. a monkey) a cox- 
Jackdaw, jnk-dllV^ s. a Mack i^atteni^ Iwd. 
Jacket,j»'-k?t.«. ackise waistcMH.asfaort coat 
Jacflbin, jak'-^bln. s, member er a thctioo in 
the French RevdbtMMk. so eaUad fimn aaeet- 
ing in the church of Si. Jacobus j one who 
approves their principles. 
Jacobite, j&k^-A4)lte. s, a partisan of Janet IL 
Jaculatkm, j^-6-!li'-shi5A. s, the adefthroir- 
iiiigordajrting. 
Jade, jj&de. s. a worthless horse i a aoiry froMMi 
Jade, i&de. v, a. to tire, to weary. 
Jagg, jAg. r. a. to notch.— «. a <wilicalataQi[L 



'M' 



— 4I&, ratrs, dSr, hAi ;— tAbe, db, h&n ;— U ;— pUBd ;— Ain, THb. 



[rol« 



n puopiive mot tttm Heik 
ffoL J. nnuiKn-eerrniit; aiiild'aliw 
Jin. D-o.hi confine be)ween,lDwed^ I 
jtm. t. the upriglit poM of • tjocir. 
ifJAii^'^, r. (o wrangSe, U> be oul of Iqd 
IV, jiii'-n^-zJir4.j.aTiukidi widierj 

ry,jln'-n6-&r-4. i. Ibe firH nobih 

jA-pAi^. «. H vunish 
■cr, ji-ptii'-a&r. i. one tkiUed in jag 

r. V. ■. M duh, to duagrce. 
r. 1. « buib aouod ; an cnrlbei iissel, 
i,^-(aD. I. gibberUi, gabble. 
, jta'-pir. (. a pc^ioiu gnen thrno. 
!Ce,^jbi'-iUa. >. * (Kaemper caiued by 

c«d, jiD'-<fbl. 0. afleciedwllh ihejsi 
Mat. r. K. lo walk or Iravel ftboui. 
jlat. 1. a ninbla, a fligbt, an excursion, 
aeia,jla'-i^ii&i.i.airiDeB, fiuller, brnk- 

),}1*'-IId. (. anKarorhairqHke. [rd 
kw. 1. the bon u whicb Uw leelfa are fii 
I. (.a bird wiih gBuiy (eslhen. 
a, jal|-l3i. I. unpiciaiUj fearful. 



. Lbe aF^KopriaW dbh 
language. 

ogeys 



lb,' £-l<lf-vi. 
in ilie Htbn* 
:. ji-jJia'. . „ , . _ 

Aaaii J^jAAn^'iih. t. povcrtj; a want af 
jS'-U. (. a HKhl,lnaspHi«iU,szy bnKli) 

dy, jlp'-pflr^. J. daaeer, perD.hnu 
rn. '. a quTck, smart iBeh : a quick j 
. Jfar'-klii. >. ajndut ; a bind oThaok. 
Mcfii'-t&-mn. f. a fragraat Bower. 
Ii^ f. aa^ duD^ ludicrouft^ a -bughiitg 

;, ri^'4ag. I. taJk M niie rsucfaUr. 
ctTj^^'-^kt!. a. ibuffluK, anrul, 
Afill. [water. 

L (. a curioui black IomII j a spoui of 



[Ily, jJi'-i4. a. made rfjel, black ai jet. 
iwcl.ji'-tl. «, aprcciaaMane.agaL 
rweller, jA'-II-Hh-. i. cna wba deab ia prw 

'9-harp, JAzc^'h&rp. i, a naall amicaJ 



tei!E:r.'fc,sS 



e e, Jlng'-gl.. ». an; lb«|f """JH) « "*»■ 

I, job. s. a piece oldiaace wvrk. 

I, jAb. r. lo buy and aril ai a brokcrj «• 

lobber, jftly-bBr. i. odd ' 
'-^key, j6t'-ki. .. oae 



[ocular, Jflk--. , 

locoseneis, jb-liAse'-nti. 
ImsHily, jA.fcfa'.*-l4. 
'ocularity , j Ak-A-H r'-iAi. 
lorosely, jA-kAie''l(. od. 

IS^jfik'-ftnd. ,. 
:utall;, jAk'-Snd-li 
gavly. 

o^B'e, jftg'-gl. S 
lopK&r, jog'-giir. s. one 

Inder, ji'n'-dflr. i. a nmJBielion, a jaaiif . 
iner. I(Hn'-ftr. s, ana wbo makea madan 
.lerals [™«e<. 

..int, jAIni, I. the anicnlalioB wbara Dobh 
lolnt, rtlni. r.a. rodivideajoial; lojola. 
FoiDl, jfUal. a. thared uacag maa; coir''' ~ ' 
rolnted, jA)ni'.Al. a. ftH DTjaioU «H ki 
[oinTly, fihi'-\i. ad. togeiber, aai aap* 
'intreaajSln'-lrfl. i. a irife ute hol^ ■ jmi 

inlure,iiln'-tshAre.(. an incoma miM oa 
mlb, lo be enjoyed after bar huriiBiHl'i di 
ccBie, ill CDiaideralna of ber dowi7. 
Idit,j^ : Ibe secondlTy b««n«C*.<BMt. 




Joke, jAke. r. M. lojeil, to he merry. — f. a jofil. 
Joker, i^-kOr. i. BjeBcr, ■ meny Ibllow, 
Ia\e,yik. I. the ftce or cbeekj \\x bead oCs 

jAL'-l^l^. dif. iq a very merry muiner. 

, j4]'-l*-l*. 1. merrimsiil, feMivilv, gaj'elj. 

flV-\i. a. brisk, merry,clleernil, plump, 

Ite me m goid bealih. 

Jolt, JAIl d. to ibuH or joMle lo Uid flti. 

Joltiuwd, jAlL'^iid. 1. a (leal iMod, a Uodi- 

bod. a. l>ll. 
laouuille, jao-kii^'. i. a iperioi ofdHflbilil. 
loMle.jh'^l. D. a. lo puifa wilb Ibeelbowi, 4tf. 
Jot, jM. (. a poioi, a iiule. 
Jounce. jA&na. p. a. loihakeoc jdl. — i. a JoLl. 
Jdunial, jSt'-dAL t. ■ diary, a paper puLmibed 

ounuibl.jilr 
jOuraeyijflr'-ii.:. .. 
iDumevman, jfli'-n^ 

louat, jnst. I. a lih, .. u,ui..iu.~_, ,..u..u, 
JoviaJ, i6'-v^.flL □. lolJy, dmttt, eiry. Eay- 
Jovially, jA'-vMI-lj. o^. mtrAw, gayiy. 
JovialnesB, jA'-v^U-niiL j, EnysfTi memnient. 
loy, jj*. .. gladneu, mirlh.lajipu™, feslivLly. 
Joy, jw. i<. 10 rcjDire, eladden, eihilarale. 
Soylal, iii'-l&L a. lull wjoy, nieiTy, BiiiltiDe. 
Jojful'y. jM-fftW. oJ. morril/, gladly, wiUi 

loyfuloen, iW'-rtU-n*i. t, joy, {tIbiIikss, eiuk 
loylen, jW-ih. a. dextitule nfjoy or pleasure. 
loyout, jW-Ai.a.ihid,Kierry,cn'insJDy. 
ruti1anl,^-b^llBL a. ulterfng wn>^ ^ iri- 
Haiph. Ilriumpb. 

tubilatkn, j&-bMi'-iliikn.>, <lw aa ordecUniu- 
riibilee, ^-bi^ti. t. R publlck Ibwiviiy. 
lucundily, jA-k&n'-dM. i. pleuaninen, ngne- 

ludeinu, jA'-dUtm. 1. IheraliglDn of the Jews. 

lodaize, nV-dLlie. v. n. id (vnlonn lo Judoism. 

Judge, jci4|o. 9. an officer who preaidefl in a 
court of judicature; one who has auihoriiy Id 
dooda upon Llie menl of ■ny Uiing. 

Judge, jadje, D. a. lo pan feuieoce, decide, dis- 

aenl,j&ipa'-ci&il. (. an opinioD, seu- 
oy, jd'-di-kl-l&i4. i. a court of juiiice. 



IudiciiU.jA-<iiBh'-&[. Jo. done in dnefam 
rudicinry, yi-dlih'4r-i. } (^ juMice ; paaiiig 

ludicislly, jA-dUb'-lLl-A^ orf. in the fbnot oT 
Icini] juUket in a judician' nianner. 
udTcioui, jA-^ih'-h:t. a. prudent, wiw, iktlful. 
udidously, jA-iflsli'-fti-li. ad. ikiiruUy, winlv. 
.._ -V, i.alarse drinking vessel. 

5, ji'-gi-iSJ. =. yoked or coupled lo- 

'"ffi'"'- jV-S]. "■ n- '9 ^"7 '^'■'" f* "teisirt of 
lligt;le.jOE'-gl.i. a Irick. imposture, deceplioo. 
luggle t, jflK'-El Jr. .. i cbeM, one who mgglB. 
fueular, j&'-gS-lir. a. belongiDg lo ibe ibrwil, 
luTcc. j^. I. snp in vegelabteij flnid in aoi- 



I 



luicy, jfl'-ii. n. nn 

'ulap. jA'-litp. I. a pleasant liquid medidi 
''ily. Ja-ll'. •. Ihe teveilh DWiiih of the yet 

luible, jim'-hl. I. a cnnnued oiiiiure. 
imenl. jA'-m?iil. i. b beast oTburdeiL 
jmp, jftmp. .■. n. ioleBp,«kip,joli leai 



e, jftng'-kh. .. 

uiux)ug,jAng''kfis. n. ffall DTbulniihes. 

■-an.jBiig'.iliftn. i. »or^ — '■• 

ire, jAirgk-UliAre. i 



unk,j?u:gk. I. a small 
lunkclJBng'.ldi, 



uppon.jftfi-pftn'. I. a than, eloae coat, 
uralory, jiV-tfi-uW4.a.ginncuMlk. 



—oli,niin,alr,sl*i^liii»,lib,YMi—Mt- fUmif~-tlua,Ti 

(aridlcal, jMd'-di-Ul. o. iwd in owru of 
JoriSetUr, j&iU'-di-UU. oi. will, legal ai>- 
JuriaMiBidt.jA^bHiAa'-i&U. *. ooewba elves 
JntbdietiaQ, j&-rl»<llk'-di&ii. i. legal aulborilyj 
tanmnliemee,}i-A-pri.'-iia*e. t. (besatiKe 

jQiiit,iA'-iliL <. B civil lawjnr, a civilian. 
Juror, ja-H*. j*. on nn-lDg on ■ 

fuiymUija'-cc-mta. ) jar/. 
Jiuyr j&'-R. J. « certaia number of penDDs 

Awom to dodare lbs InUh upoo BKfa evidooce 

■J dull be pnm befcrr '' — 
riiiiiiii«t%jll il mill (. 



it.m ap iatuad of U Man 

Jw(,J&H.ii. upngfal, booeil, neuli 
Jiut, tarii. (. « murk figfat oo bonet 
Just, jbL oif. eiicily, BccurBiely, in_.j. 
Juidce, jAi'-lIi. >■ cquliy, righi law ; an oflicer 
Jiuticeifaih jOi'-iMta^ >. raak or office ot i 

IU9tiiiaiy,]9»^A'-i4r-«. i. one wbo adoiinle 

Justifiable, jlW-t^-fl-l-bL a. coniarinable lo 




JUTeDile.J&'-iiHtn. a. voulMd, k 
JUTelffllly,j4-vfc~*'-**^ - ■— ■• 
Jnxt>|ioiUioa,J<k 



..._.., iLrfllme. 

Kali,kR'-l^.i, asea uvetLoTtbe ariKsoTwluch 

glasi is made, whence ibe word tOalL 
*'-"- k&m. a, rnnkni, thwan, awry. 

Kaw, kJLw. t, Ihecrj-ora raveaorcmw. 
Kiyle, kjile. i. Dinepiu, kMllopina, Diua bolo. 

Kedgcr, kld'-jAr. i. a mall ancfaiir mad ia a 

ouoBi of a diip. 
1. a veaael fcr Inucr to cool 
[keal. 
KeelluJe, kMI'-htle. a. a. to dra^ oader tba 

Keen, LMa. a. sharp, eafer. acnnnnKK 
" — '■- yHu'.Ji. ad. sharply, eajteriy, billerly. 
, k^^^'-n^ 1^ mttpMm, a^nrily. 



Keep, kWp. p. a. ._ 

Keep, kiip. i. cunody, reatiuit, cuaid. 
"-^.per, lijj^'-ir. i. one wbo btiUi or keepi 

iping, sMp'-fae. t. coMody, n^port 
Kte, tig. s. a tmall bamL 
Kern, aip. >. ■ large aea-plut. 
"'-'--•n, kll'-sSu. ., a piBto of limber iu Iha 

I's hold, lyinr next Ihe keel. 

liflD. D. a. lo «e Bl ■ dlHance^ dsKry, koow. 

klu.t. view, ihoreaiioraigkt. 

lel, kia'-nll. i. a Cot Sir dapf > waler- 



Kern, ktra. b. lo fonn intograuH: to| 
Kernel, k<>i-'-ntl. s. llie futnlaiiw within a 
Ker»y, ktr'-tk. : a kind of coana ■oiO'. 
Kelch, k«l>h. s. a lieavy iliip. 
Kellle, kft'-il. i. ■ vcnel to WL IIi^ik a 



KIN 



194 



KN£ 



File, fir, fiJI, fit y-^f vah ;— pbw, ph 



Kettle-drum, k^'-U-dr5m. a. a dnim with a 
body of brass. 

Key, K^. 8. an instrumeiit to open a lode, dec.; 
a tone in nnisick} a wharf for goods. ' 

Keyage, ki'-ldje. m. roooey pud for wharfage. 

Keyhole, k^-li6le. m. the bole to put a key m. 

Keyatone, k^-«i6ne. m. the middle stone of an 
arch. 

Kibe, kylhe. s. a chap in the heel, a diilblain. 

Kick, klk. V. a. to stnke with the foot. 

Kick, klk. i. a blow with the foot. 

Kickshaw, klk'-sh&w. m, a fantastical dish of 
meat. [fiirxe. 

Kid, k!d. s. the younr of a roat, a bundle of 

Kid, k!d. r. n. to bringforth kids. 

Kidder, kid'-d&r. s. an engrosser of com. 

Kidniip, kid'-nftp. v. a. to steal children, dec. 

Kidnapper, kUd'-ii&p-pdr. «. cme who steals hu- 
man beings. 

Kidneybean, kld'-n^b^. s. a ganlen beib. 

Kidneys, kid'-nfz. t. certain parts of an animal 
which separate the urine ftom the bkiod. 

Kilderkin, kll'-d&>khi. «. a beer measure of 18 
ffalloiis. 

Kilh kfl. r. a. to deprive of life, to deslnnr. 

Killer, kfl'-lfir. t. one who deprives of lire. 

Kiln, kil. s. a stove; afebndc formed for ad- 
mitting heat to dry or bum things contained 
in it. 

Kimbo, k}m'-b6. a. crooked, bent, arched. 

Kin, kin. t. a relatkai, kindred, the same kind. 

Kind, kylnd. a. benevolent, fiivourable, good. 

Kind, kyind. s. general clan, particular nature. 

Kindio, k1u'-dl. v. to set on fire ; to exasperate. 

Kindly, k^-lnd'-li. ad. benevolently^ witn go ^ 
will. 

Kindly, kytnd'-l^. a. homoeeneal, mild, 

Kindness, kyind^-uSs. m. oenevolence, good 
will, love. [tives. 

Kindred, kV-drAd. «. relation, affinity, rela- 

Kindrcd, kin'-drdf I. a. congenial, related, allied. 

Kine, kvlue. s. the plural of coir. 

King, king. *. a monarch, a chief ruler. 

Kingcraft, kJiig'-kr&ll. «. the act or art of gt>v- 
eraihg. 

K|n|;dom, klne'-dSm. t. the dominion of a king. 

Kn^Asher, kii^-nsh'-^kr. «. a beautiful small 



Kingly, king'-li. a. royal, august, noUe, mo- 
narchical. 

Kingsevil, klngz-^-vl. s. a scrofukms disease. 

Kingship, klng^shlp. a. ro^ralty, monarchy. 

Kinnfolk, ldnz^f6ke. «. relations, persons rdatcd. 

Kinsman,* klnz'-m^. «. a man of the same 
family. [tk)ii. 

Kinswoman, Idnz'-wAm-An. s. a female rcla- 

Kirk, kirk. «. a church; the church of ScotlaiKi. 

Kiss, kis. V. a, to touch with the li|^. 

Ki^j kb. «. d salute given by joimug lips. 

Kissing-cnist, Ids'-slug-kril^t. «. a crust formed 
in the oven by one loaf touching another. 

Kit-cat, klt'-kftt. a. the name of a celebrated 
club ; a portrait les than half length. 




for roots^ &c. [n^icL 

Kitchen-maid, khsh'-fn-mlde. t, an under cook 
Kitchen-stuff, kltsh'-In-ttftf. «. the fat scummed 

off pots, &,c. 
Kite, kylte. t. a bird of prey ^ a fictitioos bird 

of paper, serving as a (Naythii^ for boys. 
Kitten, kh'-tn. m. a young cat. — v, n. to bring 

forth 'V'oung cats. 
Klick, kllk. r. n. to make a small, sharp noise. 
Kllcking, kHk'-Ing. a. a regular snarp noise. 
Knab, n&b. v. a. to bite with noise. 
Knack, nAk. c dexterity, readiness. 
Knap, n&p. s. prominence upon ckith, &c. 
Knap, nftp. v. to bite, to break in sunder. 
Knapsack, n&p'-s&k. m. a soklier^a bag. 
Knar, n&r. ^ 

Knur, nflr. >«. a hard knoL 
Knurle, n&rl. 3 

Knave, n&ve. s, a petty rascal, a acoandrc. 
Knavery, nlt'-vfir4. a. dishttnestv, craft, deceit 
Knavish, n&'-vlsh. a. fraudulent, waggisli, 

wicked. [chicvousU. 

Knavishlyi n&'-vlsh-l&. ad. fraudiuemly, ma- 
Knead, n^^ v. a. to Snrork douefa with the fist 
Kneading-trough, ni^-lng-bof. s. a trough to 

knead in. 
Knee. dM. a. a jmnt between the 1^ and 

thigh. 
Kneedeep, nM'-d^. a. rising er annk to Ibi 

knees. 



KNU 



19S 



LAD 



f 



— 11&, mflve, wAr, nftt }— tAbe, t&b, b&ll $— AH ;— fWUbd j— e/iin, this. 



Ikneepan, o^-pin.<. a small round bone at the 
knee, a little convex oo both sides. 

Kneely n^ v. n. to bead or rest, on the knee. 

Knell, aSl. «. the sound of a funeral beU. 

Knew, nA. prderU of to knoio. 

Knife, uife. «. a steel utensit to cut with. 

Knight, nlle. 9. a Utle next in dignity to a baro- 
net : a diampion. — v. a. to create a knic^t. 

Knignterrant, nke-lr'-r&ut. t. a wandering 
knight. 

Knignterrantry, nite-dr'-r&nt-r&. «. the feats, 
cbaracter.or manners of a koighterranl. 

K^ghthood. nke'-h&d. s. the dignitjr of a knight 




KnittlWpeedle, ult'-tii^-n^isU. «. a wire used 
Knob. iiAb. «. the pratuborance of a tree, d&c. 

Kix>ck, oAk, «. a sudden stroke, a bk>w. 

Knock, n&k. v. to clash, to strike. 

Knocker, n6k'-k5r. *. a hanuner hanging at the 

door. 
Knoll, n6le. v. to ring or sound as a bell. 
Knot, n6t. «. a part which is tied 3 a difficulty ; 

a hard protuberance on trees; a mile. 
Knot, nftt. r. to make knots } unite 3 perplex. 

KnoWj n6. o. to onderatand, to recognise. 
Knowing, n&'-lng. a. skilful, inteuigent, con- 
scious, [edly. 
Knowingly, D&'-Iog-I^. ad, with skill 3 design- 
Knowledge, n&l'-l&Se, or u6'-l&]je. a. skill, 

learning, perception. 
Knuckle, n&k'-kl. v. n. to submit, to bend. 
KnucUed, n&k'-kkL a. jointed 3 having knuc- 
kles. 
Kniicklef, n&k'-kb. «. the joinu of the fingers. 

L.. 

T IS used as a numeral for 50 3 it also 
J.J Mauds for Hbra, a pound ; when placed 

after a oaoie, it sigmfies Iq^umf as L. L. D. 

L^um Jheiitr, Doctor oTLlaws. 



La. Ilw. itOeri, look! behold ! see 1 

Label, l^'-bdi. s. a short direction upon nay 

thing. 
Labent, l&'-bdnt. a. sliding, glkling, slipping. 
Labial, l4'-b^-&l. a. utters by or relatiM: tp the 
lips. ^BQbm. 

Laboratory ,l&iy-tj6-ri-tAr4. «. a chymist's work- 
Laborious, l&-b&'-ri-&s. a. diligent in work; 
tiresome. [or toil. 

Laboriously, I&rb6'-r^fis-I^. ad, with labour 
Labour, l4'-bftr. s. toil, work 3 childbirth, 
labour, I^'-bAr. o. to toil, to woric 3 be in travail. 
Labourer, l&'-bdr-Ar. s. one who toils or takes 
pains. [>ng** 

Labyrinth, l&b'-bdr-fniA. s. a maze full of wiiui- 
Lace, l&se. s. a platted CMxi of gold, silver, or 
thread. [adorn. 

Lace, lase. v. a. to fasten with a lace 3 to 
Lacerable, lds'-s&>4-bl. a. tliat may be rent or 
torn. [rend. 

Lacerate, l&s'-s&r-lue. v. a. to tear in pieces^ to 
Laceration, l&s-sdr-4'-«h&n. s. the act of tearing 

or rending. 
Lachrymal, Hik'-kr^m&l. a. generating tears. 
Lachrymary, l&k'-kr^m&-re. a. contalAiog 
tears. [out. 

Lack. I4k. e. to be in want, to need, bn with- 
Lackbrain. I&k'-brluie. s. one that wants wit. 
Lacker, l&k'-k&r. s. a kind of yelk>w vamidb. 
Lacker, I&k'-k5r. v, a. to cover with lacker. 
Lackey, l4k'-k^. «. a footboy, an attending ser- 
vant. 
Lackey, l&k'-k^. v. a. to attend servilely. 
Laconick* ld-kftii'-7k. a. short, brief, coudse. 
Laoxiically, Ul-k&n'-n^k&I-^ ad. briefly, con- 
cisely, [style. 
Laoonism, l&k'-k6-id£nk «. a concise, pithy 
Lactary, lAk^-td-r&. a. milky. — «.a dairy-hotue. 
Lactation, lak-t^i'-sli&n. s. the act of giving 
suck. [that conveys diyle. 
Lacteal, I&k'-ti-&l, or I&k^tslii-&1. «. a vessel 
Lacteal, l&k'-t^-4l. or I4k'-t8hi-&l. *i a. con- 
Lacteous, lik'-ti-Os, or l&k'-tshi-As. { veying 

chyle. 
Lad, l&d. «. a boy, a stripling. [climbinr. 

Ladder. l&d^-dSr. «. a frame with steps mr 
Lade, ude. v. a. to load, fineigbt 3 throw out 
Lading, l&'-dlng. «. a^ fimV^^cAs^ ^-^.^Hi^- 



un 



Ftw, fir, f IB, rb )— mt, mil f^aa, lib j- 



L*dy,'lli'-d*.>-Blein*><i>llc(irkMKnr| awb- 

Lw^r, Id-di-ilL'. I. ihs SSlh or H^rch, Iho 

Annuucialioo ct Iha Virgii Han. 
LMlTllke, 1Ji'-ilMlke.a.MA,dclic«fl,elii 
La^ilup, IL'^Milp. >. ibe lide of ■ lad/ 
Lm;, Ik. a. coniu behind, iluniifa. 
1^3^. D.to iDilCT, loiUy bdud, lotlackoi, 

luiK to Ibe laiiv. 






ilo»1y. 
Ldck, tt'-Ik. ( - o_„ 
Lric«f, lk'-*-k*l, ( * f*"' 



Ctl.Jk 

d,Adi 



Is. prr^rU participfr of En An. 
^^UQ, iHiie. prflfnf partir^A ^ to lie. 
Ldr, Kire. j. (berourb of s bow or wildbflasi. 
Ijdid, 1^. 1. H Scolcb Ion) of > dibiiot. 
XiHej, ll'-f^. I. ihe penple, «> (Iitiii.).rui9lieil 

from tbeclerey j the sttilo oTb iH/iiiaii. 
Lake, like. I. II lar^ inland nua-; n colour, 
Jjunb, lAm. T. tbp yixtnp of a ibrrp- 
Lambadve. lAm'-Ml-i)v, a, taken by hrkin^. 
lambent, lim'-bfot. a. piayiog- aboui, gliding 

Lambkin, liiin''-hTii, i. a liiile nr ynanir Inmb. 

Lamblike, Itm'-llke. a. meek, ndd, {:i-i,ilr. 

Lame, Ikme. a. rrippled, bohbljng, nnprHcct. 

Latne, lime. v. a. id malic Ibqk, Io Bipple. 

LtmelliUed, iW-mil-Ji'ltd. a. amteA H'iih 
phlei. (fecilj. 

I^melf, lame'-le. ad. like ■ cripple, impcr- 

I^meoeB. lion' xtt, i. Iba uaie oT a ertppk. 

Lament, S-minl'.B. lo mourn, grieve, bewail. 

Lameotsble, Him'-arfn-ti.M. a. mounifiil, sor- 
rowful, [pitifully. 

Lamentably, 1&m'-m^n-t&-bU. ad. Dwumfully, 

Lamentation, IAiB-in£D-tL''ibflB. t. aii pxprei- 



LUDinaled, llm'-ia^iil-ijd. a. plated, covereij 

LammM, ttm'-mli. i. the fini of Auguu. 
Luniin, tt'-ndah. B. DM cpiite lame, tMibhling. 
I^p,llnip.(. alight made iriihoil and a wick. 
Zan^ilack, ltraf?-bllk. : a btacli mxle h^ 



a btack mado by 



I^npooDer, K^pUa'-ir. (, a wriur ^ pat 

Lampnjr, ykii/^. i. • U like ao eet. 
Laoee, Hsae.i. aloaf ipear.r-4. a. Upiereii 

Luxiet, Ila'-A. I. a nnB poiaiad iailnimei*, 
Lutdnate, Ma'-ii-iibe. c a. lo tear, M md. 
Land, Mod. «■ a cooMry, ngifi*, eara, alata. 
LaDd, MbiL s. lo lel gr eoBC as ihore. 
Landed, tta'-dld. ■. kat^aa ■ fiinaDe in bod. 
Landfall, Hbd'-nu. i. nddea iraadaliM tt 
properttrip laad by tb« death oTarich maa. 
Ludflood, ttnd'-ua. t; io<n>dBli<n t» ^. 
Landpave, Und'-gHiTe. i. a GttiAi Title ti 

UihS^Sct, Itod'-UUIlb. J. one who pM 
Lanlliig, UiBd'-iw. I. place to land at: Iha 
uair&p. [and adk Uad. 

LaDdiobber, KiKf-Mb-bSr. >. ow vbo bun 
Laitdliidy, Ito'-k-dt. >. tbe duimb oT ao im. 
' IkMM, Itod'-Ml. a. ifaiit in or encloc 

uunliord, ttod'-lArd. i. the maMer of an in. 
Landman, liiml'-idlrk. t. a mark of bMmdariei. 
Landscape, Und'-iklpe. (. the pmaf tt of a 

B lax DDoa laaid and 

, ^- Jln*loralley. 

Langimgc, Itng'-gwldje. i. hamai ipeteh ia 

Langucl lSw'-s«*. 1. any thing r- ''•- - 
Languid, laug'-Fnld, u, weak, Taiot, 
Lan^tiidDess, ling'-gwld-u^. i. Ic 



ttiigk'-D&. I. a waul of ptmuaiK 
in^^bn. (. a can ftr a ea adl»>-«. 



LAS 



197 



LAU 



JLap, Up. «.tb«t partof a peraon fkliof wliidi 
reachef from the waitt to the knees. 



Lap, Up. «. to wrap rmjkL to lick up. 
Lapdog, Mp'HlAg^. «. a little dor for the lap. 
JLapel, Hi'iikV. a, the part of the ooai which 

wrapt over ; the focii^. 
lApfiily llp'-f ftL «. as much as the lap can hold. 
Lapidary, llp'-^-dftr-^ s. a polisber of precious 

stones. (sloniiig^. 

Lapidate, l&p'^Klite. e. a. to stone, to kill 1^ 
Ijapidwwii, ll-pld^4-ds. «. stony, of the nature 

of sloae. [gems. 

Ijipidist, rib/4-dIit «. a dealer in stones or 
IsapSTf ttp^iiiftr. «. one who wraps up or laps. 
Li^peL jlp'-pk. s. loose part of a headndress. 
Lapse, Hpae. «. a small errour or mistake ; fall. 
Lapse, lipse. o. «. to fall fiom perfection, truth , 

or fiuth ; to rlide slowly ; to slip by mistake. 
L^patone, l&p -st6ne. «. a cobbler^ stone on 

wUdi be hammers leather. 
Li^ywing, lAp^-winr.^. a swift and noisy bird. 
Larboard, )ii^A)ML *. the left- hand side of a 

ship. 
Larceny, Ar'-si-n^. «. theft or robbery. 
Lard, lira. «. the fat of swine melted. 
Lard, llrd. e. a. to stuff with bactm ; to ftitten. 
Larder, Hr'-dftr. «. a place where meat is kept 
Large, llr^e. a. bi^, wide, copious. 
Largely, ifrdje'-l^ ad, extansivejy, liberally. 
Largeness, Ifatjje^-a^ s. bulk, greatness. 
Lai^esB, ftr'-jSs. «. a present, Iraunty, gift. 
Larv, Ark. «. a small singing bitxL 
Lamm. Ur^-r&m. «. an alarm ; a machine con- 
trived to make a noise at a certain hour. 
Laaear, Hs'-k&r. s. a native saitor of India. 
LaactHoiis. li-siv'-v^As. a.lewd, lustful, wanton. 
Lasdviousiy, l&.dv'-v^ds-li. ad. lewdly, wan- 

toaly. 
Laicivioiisiiefla, lA-ilv'-v^fls-n^. «. wantonness. 
IfMJi, Msh. s. pert of a whip ; a suroke. 
Lash, ttsh. v. a. to scourge, to strike, a satirize. 
Laos, lAs. s, a nri, maid, youn|^ woman. 
I..awitude, l&rHi^t&de. «. fiuigoe, weariness, 

LaatylAst, a. latest, hindmost, utmost. 

Last, Ust, s. the wooden moukl on which shoes 

■rafhriBed; a certain measure orweiglHrf^ 

oflL the last timet in coBsiiiaiQa. 



Last, HsL V. «t. lo endure, to continue. 
Lastage, tts'-tl^e. «. customs paid for fieigfat- 



age. 

Larang, Hs'-tlng. parL a. durable, perpetual. 

Lastly, iW-1^. odL in die last time or place. 

Latch, l&tsh. s. a fostening of a door, d&c 

Latchet, l4tsh^-^ s. a shoe-string; a fastening 

Late, lue. a. slow, tardy: deceaMo. 

Late. l4te. a<2. for in the day or night; lately. 

Lately, lite'44. ? -j ,w u»<r .«» 

LatteHy, Idi'-tftrJ*. J «'• "^ ^""S "go- 

Lat^oess, lite'-n&k *. time for advanced. 

Latent. iV-t^nt. a. secret, hidden, concealed. 

Lateral. l&t'-t£r-&l. a. rrowiog out on tlie side. 

Laterally, litM&--&l-e. etd. oy the side, side- 
wise. {Rome. 

Lateran, l&t'<^4n. «. the pope's palace at 

Lateridous, l&t-6-iiBh'-&s. a. resemblingbrick. 

Lath, Ath. s. a king thin slip of wood. 

Ladi, Ath.n.a. to fit up with laths. 

Lathe, Ame. s. a turner's lod. 

Latfa«r. l4TH'-5r. «. the froth of water and soap. 

Latin^ mt'-tln.- «. the ancient Roman language. 

Latioism, ttt'-tln-bm. s. an idiom of tlw LAtin 
toa|[ue. 

Latlmst, lit'-tIn4Rt «. one well versed in Latin. 

Latinize, l&t'-dn-ize. v. to make or use Latin. 

Latiah. liUe'-!sh. a. somewhat late. 

Latitude, I&t'-ci-t6de. «. breadth, width, extent, 
liberty, diffusion ; the distance, north or south, 
from tne equator. 

Latitudinarian, l4t4-t&-d^-nL'-r&4n. tu on- 
limited, not confined. 

Latrant, 14^-trftnt. a. barking, snarling. 

Latria, W-te^-L s. the hig;hest kind oiT wonhip. 

Latten, l&t'-t&ii. s. brass; iron tinned over. 

Latter, lilt'-lAr. a. modem; the last of two. 

Lattermath. I&i'-t&r-mli^. s, a second mowing 

Lattice, lAt'-t!s. s. a window formed of grata 
woric. 

Laud, l&wd. «. praise, — o. a, to praise, to extol. 

Laudable, HlV-ctt-bl. a. praiseworthy. 

Laudably, l&w'-dlUbli^ sd. deserving praise. 

Laudanum, l6d'-d&-iiAm. «. the tincture of 
ofMum* 

Laugh, MLf. o. to make that noise which sud- 
dmi mirth exc\Vw\ \ft ^K6Aft,>a^Rs«^ 



Ft la,rtr,fm,lii>-«it,«hi-flin>.ph(— 

l.Bzar, Ik'-E^. I. oat u 



loput lOK 



Launch, AnA. i 

IwiDdrea, Ar'-Ml *. 
Laundry, litii'-<M. *. a roain lo wash rlo 
Laomite, llw'-rfJt. I, ibe royal poei. 
Laureate. flw'-ii-Si. a. decked irith lau 
laurel, Im'-iII. j. an evergteop ti — 
laurelled, lir'-ifld. a. crowned . 



ilhla 



Lavish, Hv'-lih. a. indiicreMly ifbenl, wild, 
lavishly, )iv'-Iili-M. ad. pnlamiy, prodiKollj'. 
Law, lHw, (. H nile of artnn ; a deene, edici, or 

■Ctfi 



Lnwhil. ilivlffl). a. confbn 
I-awfully, Hw'.fm-i.od.i 
Lawfutoew, liv'-Tfil-aa*. 



izt: 



la.w'-lb. 0. iJlegd, I 



La»;iik».,. , , .__.. 

Laxiilive, Hlu'-t-tlv. a. rdJevinF aetJvencH. 
huatem, Hki'^.b. ( '- >««>"», opeoneai. 
Lay, tt.D. lo place alnng; Id heal downj lo 
ralmj loKiite; lo wager; lo protnida eggs: 

Lay, !i. I. a row ; a Rratum ; gnaiy Fimnd ; 

a meadow ; a Ming or poem. 
I*y, \i. a. not clerical : belonging to iba people 

Mt dwiod Inmi die clergy. 

'^fmo.lf.m»B.*.aaeeftitBMtyimta»ee 



LazarhouM, W-<<lr-bAa»)i. • bean to n- 
LazaRUO, lit-dr-rh'-tAi { «an«lwt«iii)aM 

.azily, IJk'-itli. ad. id^, rfnggnbly, heairily. 



l.*Bdet,'li'Hiar!'v , 

Leading, l^-dlng. port. a. prindpaJ ; guia^ tx 

Lear, IM. '. the green pamoTtrMf isd plaMt, 

part af a book, b dDor, or tabie. 
Leaflesa, UdV-l^ a. naked, or Hripped d( 




t , , i^t jun», nd 

Leapfrog, l^'-Mg, *. s plaj of 

Leapyear, lepe'-yirtt. ». every roordi year. 

LeBrn, Siia. c. lo t--- ' <-■'— •- • — <- 

Learned, l^r'-nM. 
* ledneas, l£r'- 




LEG 



199 



LEN 



—06, mftve, nflr, n6t ^— t&be, tftb, b6ll ^— Ml ;— p66iid ^^-tfun, this. 



Mth'-At. 9. an aiumars hide dressed. 
Ireflser, I^H'^Ar-drSs-sor. «. be who 
leather. 

, l^H'-Am. a. made of leather, 
ve. a. permission, license ; a farewell. 
ve, V. to quit, abandon, bequeath. 
Sv'-vdn. s, ferment^ that which beii^ 
n any body makes it rise and ferment 
hf^'V^u, V. a. to ferment, taint, imbrue, 
^vz. 5. the plural of leaf. 
, 1^-vf n^. s. a remnant, relicks, offals, 
s. Idtsh'-Ar-fis. a. lewd, lustful, [fully, 
jshr, l§ish'-fir-5s-l^. ad. lewdly, lost- 
)rah'-&r-^. 8. lewdness, lust. 
t&'-shAn. s. a reading ; a variety in 

[viceboc^ 
y, ldk'-sfa&n-&-r^. a. the Romish ser- 
lek'-tsh6re. v. to read lectures; to 

nd. Oect' 

ljHc'4shAre. m. a discourse on any sub- 
Idk'-tshAr-Ar. 8. an instructer, a 
r. 

part. Tpret. of to lead. 
dje. 8. a small moulding on the edge. 
r. dregs ; the side opposite the wimj. 
hdi. 8. a small water bloodsucker. 
k. 8. a common pot herb. 
!. 8. an oblique cast of the eye. 

1. V. n. to look obliquely cnr archly. 
:. 8. dregs, sediment. 

, l^-wiird. ad. toward the shore or 

which the wind bbws. 

l^-w&. 8. the lateral movement of a 

eeward of her course. 

peart, pret. of to leave. 

2. oroosite to the right; sinister. 

led, ]^U-lAad'-id. a. using the left 

[foot. 

«. the limb between the knee and 

fig'-A-s^. 8. a bequest made by will. 

•eal. a. not contrary to law, lawful. 

M-c&l'-^-t^. 8. lawfulness, 
l^g&l-lze. V. 0. to make lawful, to 

e. [law. 

l^-g&l-l^. ad, lawfully, according to 

^'-gite. «. an ambassadour fixmi the 

[him. 

Hg-i-tM'. «. one who iMi a legtcy left 




Legatine, tdg^-gft^lne. a. pertaimi^ to a togafte. 

LegatwD, le^^'-rii&n. a, a deputation, aa em- 
bassy. 

Le^nd, li'-jdnd. «. adironide^ or rq^ister; a 
fabukxis narrative ; an inacnpiion. 

Legendary, lM'-jdn*d&-r^. a. febuloos, anau 

Leger, IddMflr. a. the chief book of accounts. 

Legerdemain, iM-j&rKl^m^uie'. a. sleight of 
hand, ajunle. 

Legible, l«r-j^bl. a. easy to be read, apparent. 

Legibly, ^^h-lAk, oof. in a manner eai^ to be 
read. 

Legkn^ l^'-j&n. a. a body of soMiers; a mili- 

[lawB. 
act of gi^Dg 
lawgiving, mak- 
ing laws. ~ [laws. 

Legislator, lMMlfr42i-t&r. a. one who makes 

Legislature, iM'-jls-li-tsh&re. a. the power that 
makes laws. fgenuineocss. 

Legitimacy, l^-j?t'-t^m&-8^. a. a lawful birth, 

Legitimate, l^ju'-t^mAte.a. bom in marriage. 

Legitimately, l^jft'-t^m^te-l^. ad. lawfoOy, 
genuinely. 

Leguminous, l^g&'-m^nAs. a. bebnging to 

pulse. [ing leisure. 

Leisurable. l^-zh&r-ft-bl. a. done at or hav- 

Leisure, le-zh&re. a. freedom from business or 

hurry. 
Leisurely, li'-zhAr-l*. a. not hasty, deliberate, 
stow. — ad. not in a hurry, stowly. [assumed. 
Lemma, l£m'-ml. j. a proposition previously 
Lemon, Idm'-m&n. s. the name of an acid fruit. 
Lemonade, I^m-mAn-^de^. a. water, sugar, and 

lemou juice. 
Lend, Idnd. r. a. to grant the use of any thing. 
Lender, Idnd'-Ar. a. one who lencb any thing. 
Length, ^ogth. a, extent from end to end ; dis- 
tance, [tract. 
Lengtl^n, )ik^-4hn. v. to make ksnger, to pro- 
Lenient, l^'-n^nt. a. assaasive, mitigalinf^. 
Lenient, li'-n^nt. a. an emollient aj^ication. 
Lenify, l£n'-u^fi. r. a. to assuage, mitigate. 



LEV 



200 



LIB 



Fkle, fir, f&tt, Al^— mi, mk-f—fAatb, phj — 



Lenity. lSii'-i4& «. miklqeM, mercy, tenderueai. 
Lens, leuz. §, a rlass spherically convex. 
Lent, I^nt *. t£e qaaara|;enmal fost; time of 

abstuwDce. {aparing. 

Lenten, I&it'-tn. a, tuck as is us^ in Leotj 
Lenticular, l&i-t]k'-k&-4ar. a. doubly ooavex; 

like a lens. 
Lentil, iSn'-tn. «.'a sort of pulse or pea. 
Lentor, l2o'-t5r.«. tenacity, Tiscosityj skywness. 
Lentous, ldn/-tfls. a. viscous, tenacious. 
Leonine, li^jp)^ a. betongiig to a lion. 
Leopard, lV-p$nl. s. a motiedoeast of prey. 
Leper, lep'^ior. a. one infected with a leprosy. 

Leporine, i^-p^-rine. a, beloi^^iiig to a hare ; 

biaving the nature of a hare. fscales. 

liOprosy, llp'-pr^-si. s. a distemper of white 

iilJiJfW^. i*^ >» a smaller degree. 
Leasee, iSs-s^. ir. one who takes a lease of 

another. 
Lessen, l&'-sn. t). to grow less : degrade ; shrink. 
Lesson, l&'-sn. 4. a task to learn or read } a 

precept. 
Lessor, Ids'-sAr. s. he who grants a lease to 

another. 
l<est, Idst. cor;, that not, in case that. 
Let, idt. u. a. to allow, to permit^ to hire out. 
Let, 1^. 8. hindeirance, oostrucuon. 
JLiethargick, li-</ilbK-j1k. a. sleepy, drowsy. 
Lethargy, l&A^&r-j^. s, a morbid drowsiness. 
Letfae,^-4/ii. #. oblivipn, a draught of oblivion. 
Lethiferous, ^-lAlf •flr-As. a. de^y, fatal. 
Letter, l&''-idr. 4. a written message ; one of the 

characters of the alphabet; a printing type; 

one who lets pr permits. [in. 

I^ttercase,ldi'-t{^r-kiks(B. t. a case to put letters 
l^etters, Idt'-tArm. s, literature, learning. 
Lettered, l&t^-t&rd. a. learned, educated to' 

learning ; marked with letters. [letters. 

Letterfounder, Idt'-tAr-fft&n-d&r. t. one who casts 
Lettuce, l&'-tls. «. a common salad plant. 
Levant, l^v&nt^ a. eastern. 
Levant, li-v&iU^ s. eastern parte pf the Medi- 
terranean. 
Xeree, Hv^-vi, s, a crowd of attendante & a 



Level, I^'-vH. «. a plane ; a standard ; aa ii 

strument whereby masons adjust their woik. 
Level, l^'-v!l. a. even, plain, flat, snnwoolh. 
Level^ Idv^-vU. v. to oAke even ; to lay fttt 

to aim. [riorit] 

leveller, iSv'-vII-lflr. «. one who destroys supc 
Levelneas, Ifiv'-vll-nSs. «. an equality of suriao 
Lever, 1^-vAr. «. the second mechanical powa 
Leveret, IdW-v&r-h. s, a young bare. 
Leviable, ldv^-vi4-U.a. that may be levied. 
Leviathan, l^vF-&r<A&n. s. by some supposed t 

mean the crocodile, but, in general, tne whale 
Levigate, iSv'-vi-giue. v. a. to rub, to grind, t 

smooth. 
Levite,-l^-v]te. t. one of the tribe of Levi. 
Levitical, l^vftMi-k&L a. bek>nging to the Lc 

vites. (vaittt} 




men. 
Lewd, lAde. a. widced, lustful 
Lewdness, lAde'-n^ s. lustfulness. 
Lexicognq;iher, iSks-^kftg'-gr&f-Ar. «. a write 

of dictionaries. [book 

Lexicon, Idks'-^kfln. «. a dictionary, a word 
Liable, A'-ft-bl. a. subject to, not exempt 
Liar, li'-Ar. s, one who tells falsehoods. 
Libation, li-b^'-shAn. «. an <^Riring madeol 

wine. 
Libel, U'-b^L 9. a defamatory satire, a lampoon 
Libeller, li'-b^l-l&r. s, a defamatory writer. 
Libellous, U^-bdl-lAs. a. defamatuy, abusive. 
Libera], lib'-bSr-ftl. a, free, bountiful, generous 
Liberality, lll>b&r-&l'-i-i&. s, munifiocnoe, 



bounty. [lease 

Liberate, lYb'-b&r-ate. v. a. to set free, to r» 
Libertine, lfb'4)fr-t!n. s. a dissolute liver, a rake 
Libertine, Hb'-b^r-tln. a. licentious, irreligious. 
Libertinism, Ub'-bdr-tln-Izm. s, irreligion, lice» 

tiouspesf. [leave 

Liberty, Bb'-b&r-ti. s. freedom, exemptioi. 
Libkllnous, li-bld'4-n&8, a. lewd, licentious. 
IJbra, Ik-bra. s. one of the signs of the xodiack. 
Librarian, ll-br&'-rMn. s, one who has the can 

of books. 
Library, ll'-brft-ri. s. a laige collection of bootaL 
\\ft^^^U(<\M(^^1^a^t9 ^o«w, tolN||»«C9 



LIO 



SOI 



LIM 



~ii&, nAv9, nbr, nAi ^-<Abe, t&b, b&U 9— M }— pUad ^-<Uo, thm. 



libnlioii, U-bri'-flhAB. «. the naia of beiag 

balanced. 
Lice, dn. m. iht phtnd U lotue, 
lirff^t— I W^iktat. «. a permiaioB, liberty. 
lieenWi H'-tlnie. «. a to grant leave ; to per- 
* ' grant } to set at liberty. 

'■«faMle. «. one woo hat a 



nut 
lioen 



by a legal n 
itlate, iMa' 



UeeoM to practiM any art or fecahy. 
Tirwitimit, U-eSn'-fhuL a. unreatrained, dit- 

ocderly. 
Lkendoimeiiy B-^&i'-flbdb-nSfl. «. boundleii 

liberty; contempt of juatreatraint. 
Lid^ fflc. V. a. to touoi with the tongoey to 

lap, toatrike. 
Lickeridijflk'-lr-lsh. a, nice, delicate, greedy. 
IJoorioejJIlE'-kflr-li. s, a root of a sweet taste. 
Lictor, uk'-t&r. 9. a beadle amongst the Ro* 

mans. 
Lid, Ad. «. a cover for a pan, box, dec. 
Lie, fi. «. a fiction, a ftlsehood ; any thing hn- 

pregnaled with another body, as soap, £c. 
Lie, ll. o. N. to tell a lie J to lean upen ; to rest 
Liege, lMje.«. a sovereign. — a. subject; trusty. 
Lieger. iM'-j&r. 8. a resident ambassadour. 
Lieu, m. M, f4aoe, room, stead, behalf. 
Lieutenancy, l^-t&a'-nan-s^. 9. the <^ce of a 

lieutenant. [in rank. 

Lieutenuit, Mhr-ihaf-vAaU 9. a deputy, a second 
Lieutenantuiip, l^v-i&i'-nlLnt-sldp. «. the rank 

of a lientenant. 
Life, life. 9, animal being; conduct, omdition. 
Lifeg^uard, lUe-gyird'. 9. a guard of a prince's 

poraoB. [spirit. 

Lifeleai, Ufe'-Hs. a. dead; without force or 
Lifetime, Ule'-tlme. 9. the duration of life. 
Lift, Hft. o. a. to raise up, elevate, support. 
Uit, &i.9, the act of lifting up; a struggle. 
ligament, flg'-AHgnlat 9. a band to tie parts 

togetlier. 
Lintore, Qg'-gA-t&re. 9, a bandage, any thing 

DO—d on ; tlw act of binding. 
L4giity Hte. 9. that body by which we see; 

menial knowledge ; silnatioo j a taper. 
IMi^ lite. a. not heavy; acUve; bright; not 




Lighterman, lite'-Ar>mftn. 9, one who : 

a lighter. PioiiesL 

Lighttingered, ttte-ffng'-gflrd. a. tUevoh, die- 
Lightlboted, Ute-f At'-M. a. nimble, swift, active. 
LiSfatheaded, Ute-h&i'-dd. a. delirioas, dMogfaU 

leas. [cheerfnl. 

Ligfathearted. Hle-hlrt'-4d. a. gay, merry. 
Lightly, Ute'-li. ad. without reason ^ nudMy. 
Lightiie8a,llte'-n^ 9. a want of weight; levity. 
Lightning, llte'*hinr.«. the flash before thunder. 
Lights, Utes. 9. the lui^ ; oi^gana of breathing. 
L^htsome, Hte'-sAm. a. kuninooa, gay, airy. 
Ligneous, Og'-n&^ks. a. made oif wood, like 

wooda 
Like, like, a, reaembling, equal, likely. 
Like, like, ad, in the aame manner, probably. 
Like, like. v. to diooae; approve, bepleaaed 

wiUi. [biKty. 

Likelihood, llke'-l^ftd. 9. appearance, proba- 
Likely, Itke'-l^. ad. probably. — a. fnxibable. 
Liken, U'-kn. e. a. to make like, to compare. 
Likeness, llke'-nfls. a. a jresemblance, aimilitode, 

form. 
Likewise, llke'-wlie. a(2. in like manner, alsok 
Liking, ]l'-k!ng. a. plumpness; state or trial 5 

inchnatitm, cfosire. 
LUted, HP-Hd. a. embelUshed with liUes. 
Lily. Ilr-li. a. a beautiful flower. 
Lilylivered, 111'-l^-llv-flrd. a. wfaitelivefed, 

cowardly. 
Limb, llm. a. a member, boucb, border, edgOL 
Limb, 8m. v. a. to tear asuncwr, dismember. 
Limbeck, llm'-b&. a. a atill ; a vessel to distil 
Limbed. Bmbd. a. formed with regard to limba. 
Limber, llm'-b&r. a. flexible, easily bent, pKant, 
Limbo, 0m'-b6. a. a place of restraint, a prison. 
Lime. lime. a. a stone ; a fruit. — v. a. to insnare. 
Limeldha, Ume'-kll. a. a kihi for bumiqg lim»> 

stone. 
Limit, lfm'4t. a. bound, border, utmost readu 
Limit, tfm^-h. v,a. to restrain, to circumscribe. 
Limitation, Bm-m^-tl^'-sbAn. a. restriction; a 

boundary. 

L n. to draw, to naiirt anv th ^ 

maker* 



Limn, flm. v. n. to draw, to paiirt aiqr thiqg. 

Limner, flm'-nAr. a. a painter, a picture nwl 
Ilia. «. to kindle, to Itghten 1 to rest on. Limous. ll'-mAs. a. muddy, slimy. 
m, IF-In. r. to Htdt with lightning. Limp, Dm^ «, iuAa \nStL^>A'iiiii^>BHBidei' 

', lle'«AKibBbonlihrBAMKiiqgdiipfc \Limp,lim^.a.Nii^^«tniL. 



LIQ 



LIT 



F4te,fir,fU,«»t)-Hii^ 



party. 



limpid,' flm'-pid. a. ek:»f pure, 
Limpidoeity ilm'-pld-oii. «. 
Limy, U'-n^. a, rueum ; ffohi^n^i^ «««. 
Linoipin, floifa'-plii. s, the irao put of as asle- 

IflM. 

limleo, Unf-^iia. $. the liine tree. 

line, lloe. r. a. to gpiani whluD : to cover. 

line, line. §, a ncriiip ; an angler't firings ; the 
equinoctial circle ; exteofioo ; limit ; proge- 
ny; lineaments} lentb oTan inch. 







Wth 



« 1--- 

9*^ 



lineament, lIn'-nA4»m2nt. «. afeaUlre; acUt- 

crinunaling mark in the form, 
linear, Bn^-oi-4r. a. compoied of linef, like lines, 
linen, Du'-uln. $. doth made of hemp or flax, 
linendraper, Hv'-idn-dri'-pAr.tf.one who deals 

in linen. 
Liiil^, llnr. $. a kind of leapfiiifa ; heath, 
linger, ung^-gAr. r. to remain kmgj pine; 

hesiiaic. 
lingo, llng^'gA. 8. a language, tonmie, speech. 
Linguacious, l)n-gw4'-fnAt. a. full of tongue, 

laTkativc. ^ [guages 

linguhit, llng'-gwlst. «. one skilful in lan- 
Linlincnt, 0ii'-w-m£nt. «. an ointment, a bal- 
sam, [thing, 
lifting, ll'-nfng. a. that which is within any 
Link, Hugk. «. a ring of a chain ; a torch of 

pitch. 
Link, Hiigk. t». a. to unite, to ^mn, to connect, 
linnet; lln'-nlt. «. a small singing bird, 
liiueeu, 0n'-aM. «. the seed of flax. 
Linsey-woolsey, iln'-si-w&l^-si. a. made of linen 

and wool. [end. 

linstock, Iln'-st6k. a. a staff with a match at the 
Lint, Hut. «. linen sornped soA ; flax. 
Lintel. Un'-til. «. tlie upper part of a door frame, 
lion, li^-fiu. «. the most nnagnanimous of beasts. 
JionflM, U'-An-ii^ «. a she lion. 
LipiL Op. «. the outer part of the mouth; the 

edge of any thing, 
liquation, ll-kwi'-sh&B. «. art or capacity of 

mehing. 
UquefacHOo, A4niii^ikf-MiL4, state of be- 
Mj/rioe/Ufd 



mehed. 
Liquefy, Bk'-k«rM. «. to 

LiqtiesicepiL H- k m i» '-t ia i L a. 
Liqueur, l^-kAre'. «. any 

Tomed ucmimL 
LiquU, iik'-kwid. a. notsofid, ind, disnlied. 
L>qukl, flk'-kwid. «. a flnid suheiancey 
liquidate, Ik'-kwi-d^ie. «.«. tolesm 

lo dear. 

Liquor. lik'-kAr. «. any thiiir fiquid $ aajVlram 
Iin>, flq>. r.it. to sound the lelier a, by **^**«ic 

the toogoe to the upper teeth, 
list, BsL V. to cbooese; to enlist stddiers} to 

liMen. 
Lbt, list. «.aroll; acatakigoe; place for light- 
ing: desire: outer ectoe of dotn. 
listed, Bst'-M. a. striped, party-coloured. 
Luten, Hs'-sn. v. to liearken, hear, attend to. 
Listless, list'-i^ a. careless, lieedless, indifier- 

ent [lessly. 

listleasly , Bst'-lM^. ad. without thought, beea- 
listlessness, ftst'-l^n^s. a. inattention, 
lit, tk. the mlarit of to HxhL 
Litany, flt'-tlm-^. a. a lonn of suppUcatoiy 

prayer, 
literal, 8t'-t^r-&l. a. not figurative, exact, 
literary, llt'-t&:-&-ri. a. respecting liters, or 

learnine'. - 
Literati, Ut-t^r-di'-d. a. men of learning 
Literature, lit^-i&:-&-tAre. a. learning, skill in 

letters, 
lithai^e, n/A'-ftije. a. lead «dtrified, eith^ alone 

or with a mixture of copper, 
lithc^raphy, ll-<^g'-griL-£&. a, an eneraving 

on stone. [stones. 

Lithomancy, I?<^'-6«m&n-8&. a. a predictioo by 
Litigant, Ih'-ti-g&nt. a. one engaged in a law- 
suit, [debate. 
Litigate, tti'-ti^ekie. v. a. to contest in law, to 
Litigation, Qt-t^gk'-sh&n. a, a judicial cootesl, 

lawsuit, 
litigkms, l&MidMAs. a. quarrelsome, disputable. 
litijgiouBness, l^-tld'-jiw-nSs. a, a wrangli^p 

disposition, 
litter, flt'-t&r. a. a kind of vehiculary beds a 

birth of animals; things tlnvwn ifattiBfa|p' 

iilNN&\ <vvii liidvDdwr aninals. 



LOA 



203 



LOO 



> mftve, oAr, nftt ;— tAbe, lAh, bAll y—^ )— pMud }— cAin, this. 



litter, Ik'-tftr. t>. a to brin^ forth j to tcattePt 



Tiittle, ill'-4L a, amall in quantity, diminutive. 
Uttle, ffl'-ll. a. a small space, noi much. 
Little, Ik'-lL fleli in a small ^piantity or d^ree. 
Littoral, Bt'^A^rftl. a. belonging lo the sea shore. 
Liturgy, ll'^tAr-j^ s. the publick form of prayer. 
XAve^av, n. n. to be in a state of life ; to feed.' 
hAve, live, a, quick, active ; not extinguisbed» 
Uvelihood, Hve'-l^^iAd. ». the means of livin^^, 

support* 
Uvelmest, Ive'-lft-o^s. s, ^gfatliness, vivacity. 
L•ive1oI^r, Bv'-ldng. a. tedious, lasting, dufabfe. 
L.ivelyTnve'-K. a. brisk, gay, strong, ener- 
gefidc. [lives. 

Liver, Ilv'-vAr. s. one of the entrails; one who 
Uvercoloiir, flv'-vftr-kdi-lftr. s. a very daric red. 
LivergmwD) llv'-vflr-griiie. a. havmg a great 

liver. 
Livery, flv'-v&r-^. t. clothes With different trim- 

mingt worn by servants. 
Liversmuui) Bv^-v&r-^m&m m, one who wears 

a li^'ery 3 a fifeeman in a company. 
Livery-staUe, flv'-vAr'^HM^bl. s. a publick 

stable. 
Lives, llvB. «. phiral of life, 
J^ivldj Ilv'-ld. a. discokNired, as with a blow. 
Lividity, l^vld'-^»4^. «. discok>ration, as by a 
blow. [benemMi. 

fJving, flv'-vlng. s. maintenance, support; a 
Livre, U'-vAr. s. the sum by which the French 

reckon their money, value lOd. sterling. 
I Jxivial, Bk-^v'-^M. a. impre^gnatcd with salts. 
lixiviate, Ilk-ilv'-^-&te. a. making a lixivium. 
Liziviimi. Hk-sIv'-^Am. «. lie made of ashes, 
water, «c. [serpent. 

JJxard, Hs'-ilid. «. a small creeping animal, a 
Lo, 1&. wierf. look ! see ! liehold ! 
Load,i6de.«. a burden ; leading vein in a mine. 
Load, I6de. v. a. to burden, freight ; charge a 
gna. [star. 

Loadftar, Mtf-tAr. 9. the leading, or polar 
LoadfltDoe, lAde'-si&iie. s. the magnet. 
Loa( Ma. 9. a mass of bread or sugar. 
Loam, Umm. «. a fiu. unctnous earth, marl. 
Loamy. Ift'-aiift. a. or the aature of kMun, marly 
Loam, Mae. «. any thing lent, interest. 
Loadiy M. a. aawiUii^ muuag, not ready. 



Loadie, 16THe. v. a, to hate, to naiiseale» 

Loathful, WTu'-f AL o. hating, abhorredi ocK- 
oos. [g^* 

Loathing, W-rnhg. 9. haired, aoborrence, dit- 

Loathflome, lArH'-sAm. a* abhorred, causing 
dislike. [of raising hatrecL 

Loathsomenead, l6TH'-8&m-n^ 9. the quality 

Loaves, i6vz. 9. plural of loaf. 

Lobby. I6b'-b^. 9, an opening before a room. 

Lobe, 16be. 9. a part or the lungs$ & divisioD. 

Lobster, lAb'-stOr. 9. a crustaceous shell-fish. 

Local, lA'-kAL a. relating to or being of a place. 

Locality, l6-k&l'-^t^. 9. existence or relatMn 
of place. ., 

Locally, lA'-kil-lii ad, with respect to place. 

Locate, lA'-k&te. r. a. to place. 

Locatkm, l6-k4'-sh&n. 9. the act of placing 3 a 
situation. 

Loch, I6k. «. a lake. 

Lock, 16k. 9. an instrument to fasten doors, tec. 

Lock, 16k. V. to fasten with a lock ; to close. 

Locker, ]6k'-k&r. 9. a drawer, a cupboard. 

Locket, I6k^-ldt 9. an ornamental lock, a catch 
or spring to fiislen a neck-lace. 

Locomotioa, 16-k6.m6^-5hdo. 9. power of diall- 
ing place. [place. 

Locomotive, Ift-kft-mA'-dv. a. able to ^ange 

Locust, l&'-k&st. 9. a devouring insect. 

Lodge, I6({|e. v. to place, settle, reside ; lie flat. 

Lodee, Id^je. 9, a small house in a pan ; por- 
ters room. 

Lodgement, l6djc'-mlnt. 9. an encampneat's 
possesuon of the enemy's works. 

Lodger, UW^e'-Ar. 9. one who hires a lodging. 

Lodging, lodje'-Ing. 9, a temporary abode; 
rooms hired. 

Loft, 16ft. 9. a floor ; the highest floor. 

Loftily, 16f-t^li. ad. on nigh, haughtQy, sub- 
limely. ' [ty. 

Loftiness, lAf-t^nSs. 9. height, pride, sublimi- 

Lofty, lAT-ti. a. high, sublime, naughty, proud. 

Log, I6g. 9, a piece of wood; a Hebrew 
measure. 

LM^rithms, ISg'-k-Ahmz. 9. a series of arti- 
ncial numbers for the ezpeditioo of calcula* 
tion. 

Lfl«^OQk,lAsf-bUk. «.VNra^^^^B^^ * 



LON 



Mi 



LOT 



F^, fir, f&n, flt^^on^, mk $— pbe, ph^ 



LufgoAt^A, lAg'-g^Ar-bdd. «. adoh, ^ thick- 

liOgick, McF-jik. 8. the art of using reason well, 

in our iaounries aAer truth. 
Losictl,UMK-j1k-&l. a. of or pertaininr to lorick. 
L^^^, Idd'-je-k&l-l^. a<^ by the laws of 

Lopdan, l6-ilBfa'-fln. «. one versed in logick 
Lo^iiie, I6g'-Hne. «. a line to measure a ship's 

way. [words. 

Logomachy, l^-g'Aai'-A-k^.tf. a contention about 
Loffwood. Wg^-wfid. M. a wood used in dying 

cwrk colours. 
Loin, Idln. c. the reins, the back of an animal. 
Loiter, iW-tftr. v. it. to linger, to spend time 

idly. [wretch. 

Loiterer, iM'-tAr-Ar. s. a lingerer, idler, a lazy 
Loll, M. r. to lean idly, to hang out. 
Lone, I6iie. a. solitary, single, loody. 
LoDeUneiB. iW-lA-nfts. ^^ ^j^,^ 



LoDeneas, 



ineas, I6i 
less. rone 



-nds. 



LoDg, I6ng. a. not short, either as applied to 

time, place, or dimensions: desirous. 
Long. long. o. n. to wish or desire earnestly. 
Longboat, I6ng^-b^. s. the largest boat of a ship. 
L(Mige, Iftiye. s. a thrust or pu^ in fencing. 
Longevity, lAn-j^-^t^. s. great len^ of Kfe. 
Longevous, Idn-j^'-vAs. a. k>ng lived, hvingk>ng. 
Longimetry, I6n-j1m'-i-tr^. s. art of measuring 

distances. 
Longing. I6ng'-W. «. an earnest wish or desire. 
Lon|^gly, i6n^-!ng-l^. ad. with ucessant 

wishes. 
Longitude, I6n'-i^-tAde. s. length; the distance 

ofany part or the earth, east or west fixMn 

London, or any other given j^ace. 
Longitudinal, l6n-j^t&'«d^-nAl. a. runnii^ va the 

lowest <Urection ; extended lengthwise. 
Lo^phrdd, Iftng'-llvd. a. having great length of 

LoO|^uflenng, I6ng-sftf-fir-2ng. a. patient.— 
«. demeocv. 

otfdtUbotL 



kioo. kUV. 9, a game at cfutls. 
LooDily. }StAf^Ak. ad. awkwardi 
Looby. KUV'-t)^. s. a hibber, a due 
Looi, Iddf. «. a part of a ship. 
Look, iMk. V. to seek for, expect, 
Look, iMk. ». the air of the face, 
Look, Iddk. mteri. see! behold ! < 
Looldng-glass, ld6k'-1n-gl&s. «. 

mirror. 
Loom, Iddm. v. n. to appear larg 
Loom, Iddm. s. a weaver's frame 
Lom, kWVn. ». a mean or simple ft 

drel. 
Lom. Idftp. 8. a noose in a rope, i 
Loo(»iole, lddp'-h6le. s. aa apertu 

sion. 
Loose, lUse. v. to unbind, relax, i 
Loose, Iddse. a. unbound, wanton. 
Loosely. Iddse'-I^. ad. not fast, ir 

chastely. 
Loosen, idd'-sn. v. to relax any U 
Looseness, iMse'-n^ s. a flux 

unchastity. 
Lop, I6p. V. a. to cut or chop short 
Loquacious, l6-kw&^-shds. a. full 
Loquacity, 16-kw^'-s^-ti. s. to 

prate. 
Lord, \6rd. 8. a monarch ; a suprei 

ruler: a nobleman ; a title of h< 
Lord, rord. v. n. to domineer, to 

cally. 



Lordliness, ldrd'4&-n^. s. digni 

tion, pride. 
Lordly, Idrd^-I^. a. proud, imperio 
Lordsnip, Idrd'-shlp. s. dominion 3 

to loros. 
Lore, 1^. s. doctrine, instruction, 
lAUTk, lAm. a. forsaken, lost. 
Lose, Iddze. r. to suffer loss, not tc 
Loser, lddz'-5r. a. one who has suf 
Loss, lAs. «. damage ; forfeiture. 
Lost, I6st. part. a. perished, gone 
Lot. Idt 8. fortune, state assi^ed. 
Lotion, lA'-shAn. *. a medicinal wt 
iLottery, l6tMAr-4. s. a distribution 

\ d«B0b\^lSUBft^tb»BA«\aS( 



LOW 



205 



LUC 



—v6, mftvy gflr, nAt •<— tAbc, tft b, Mil j— Ml j-^pMud j— /Mn, thm. 
tiMM* ^' Bo^Xf damorous, turbulent 



Loudly, Md'Ai, ££. noiail^r, clamorously. 
Loodaeflii IMid'^A, s noise, clamour, turbu- 
lence. 

1^1^ JMk. «. a lake; standing water. 

JLouis-d'or, Ytf^-dM. m, a FVench gold coin, 
the old oon worth 17«. and the new about 1/. 
sterling. 

Lounge, 16Aii|e. o. it. to idle or live lazily. 

Lounger, iMn'-jftr. «. an idler, an indolent man. 

Louse, 16fl8e.«. a small animal^ of which differ- 
ent species live on the bodies of men, of 
beasts, and perhaps of other animals. 

Lounly, l6&'-K-ifc. ooL in a paltry, mean, scurvy 
way. [busy. 

LouBUWM, lM'-ci-n&. a. the state of being 

Lousy. lU'-zi. a, swarming with lice : mean. 

Lou^ lUt. «. an awkward fellow, a aoWn. 

Loutish, lUt'4ih. a, cfewnish, bump^inly. 

Lo¥e,lflv. o. a. lo r^^rd with affection. 

Jj09e, lAv. 8. the passion between the sexes; 
good will, courtship ; lilung, fondness, con- 
cord. 

Love-letter. lAv'-ldt-tAr. ». a letter of courtdilp. 

Lovelily, luv'-l^-k^. ad, amiably. 

Lovelioea. ISv'-l^n^. s. amiableness. 

liOveloni, l&v'-lAm. a. forsaken by one's love. 

Lovely, l&v'-l^. a. amiable, exciting love; 

Lover^ rav'-Ar. ». one who is in love ; a friend. 

Lovesick, l&W-dk. a. disordered with k>ve, lan^ 
guishing. 

Loveaong, lAv'-sAng. «. a song expressing love. 

I^veauit, Ifiv'-sAie. t. courtship. 

I^vetale, lAv'-tJile. a. a narrative of kive. 

Lovetioy, l&vMM. «. a small present made By a 
kiver. 

Lovetridc, Iflv'-tifk. «« the art of expressing love. 

Loving, lAv'-li^./Mit. a. kind, affectionate. 

Loving4iiidneflB| lAvMng-kytnd'-n^. «. ten- 
derness, mer^. 

Lovlnsiy, l&v'4ng-l&. ad, affectionately, with 
kinc&BSB. 

Loir, 16. 0. not high ; bomble, dejected, mean. 

Low, 16. V. I^sink, to make low ; to belkm. 

Low, I&. M^ with m low voice, abjectly. 

Lower, Mf-Ar. a. ckMnfiness of kwk, gloominess. 

Lower, W-^, «. n. to be ckwided 3 to frown. 



Lower. lA'-Ar. ti. to humble, depreas. sink, falir 
Lowerbgly, lAAr'-Ing-li. ad. gloomily, ekmdily. 
Lowermost, l6^-Ar-m(6st. a. kmest, deepest. 
Lowery, lAA'-Ar'^. a. threatening to be wet or 

stormy, overcast. 
Lowuig, lAA'-Ing, or 16'-Ing. s. the brikmiag 

of oxen, Slc. 
Lowland, Id'-I&rid. s. a low country, a marsh. 
Lowliness, 16^-1^0^. 9. humility, want of dig^ 

nity. 
Lowly, l^'-I^. a. humble, meek, not lofty, 
Lowneas, l^'-n^. m. absence of height, mean- 
ness of condition; want of rank; dejection. 
Lowspirited, lA-sf^r'-h^d. a. dejected, not 

livtiiy. [lover. 

Loyal. IA^-&I. a, true to a prince, a lady, or a 
LoyallBt, IM'-Al-Itst. 9. one faithfnl to his kuur. 
Loyally, lA^-Al-I^. ad, with fidelity or adhe- 

rence. 
Loyalty, W4d-ih. 9. fidelity, adherence. 
Lozenge, lAz'-zSije. 9. a medicine made in smaB 

pieces to melt gradually in the mouth. 
Lubber, lAb'-bAr. > , „ . ,„ ?,. cn^^ 
Lubbari, lAb'-bAid. J '* * ^*^J^' «"« ^^'^' 
LuUtieriy, lAb'-bAr^. ad, awkwardly, chnn- 

sily. 

Lubricate, lA^-br^k2ite. v, to make smooth or 

slippety. 
Lubricity, l&-br!s'-s^ti. 9, slipperinesi; 

tonness. 

Lucent, lA'-sftnt. a, shining, bright, sjilendid. 
Lucerne, lA'-s^. 9, a remarkably quick grow* 

iiig heii>. 
Lucid, I&'-ald. a. shining, bright, pellucid, dear. 
Lucidity, lA-sM'-^-t^. 9. spleiKkHir, brightness. 
Lucifer, l&'-s6-f&r. 9. the devil; the Hwmiiig 

star. 
Luciferous, l6-slF-<?r-As. ) ^ ^v:«-. k«i.* 
Lucifick, li-slf -flk. J «• 8^^"« »V»*- 
Luck. lAk. 9. chance ; fortune, good or bad. 
Luckily, lAk'-k^l^. ad. fortunately, by good bap. 
LuckincMS, lAk'-k^nSs. «. good hap, ciuual faap* 

piness. 
Luckless, lAk'-Ub. a, unfortunate, unhappy. 
Lucky, lAk'-k^. a. fortunate, happy by diaoc 
Lucrative, l^'-hrd-tiv. cu \^\»s>\a,^2^^d&sjL 



LUN 



206 



LUX 



Fkie, fir. f&U, fiiy-^nab, m^}— pbe, pin: 



Lucre, Mk^-k&r. «. gain, profit, pecuniary ad- 
vantage, [contest. 

Luctatkm, Iftk-tJi^-shfin. #. a itrugrle, efibrt, 

Lucubrate, l6'-k&4N4ite. v. n. to study bv night. 

Lucubration, l&-kA-br^^-sh&n. «. a nigfatfy study 
orworic. * (c^idle-light. 

Lucubratory, l&^-kA-br&-tAr-i. a. compoflecT by 

Luculent, lv-k6-ldut. a. clear, hicid, certain, 
evident. 

Ludibrious, l&-d7b'-r^-&s. a. ridicukNis. 

Ludicrous, l&'-d^lur&s. a. sportive, merry, bur- 
leaque. [sportively. 

Ludicrously, l&'-d^-krib-l^. cut. in burlesque, 

Ludificatioo, l&-d^f^k4'-ih&n. #. the ad of 
mocking. 

Luff, Mf. V, H. to kee|> ckMe to the wind. 

Lug, 15g. V. to pull with violence, to drag. 

Lug, Idg. M. a fish ; a pole or perch ; an ear. 

Lu&ggage, Ifig'^dje. «. any cumbrous, heavy 
tbm^. 

Lugsail, Idg'-s&le. «. a kind of square sail. 

Lugubrious, lA-gA'-br^-As. a. mournful: sor- 
rowfiil. [indifierent. 

Lukewarm, l6ke'-w&nn. a. moderately warm ; 

Lukewarmness, l^ke^-w&rm-nds. s, moderate 
heat. 

Lull, lAl. V. a. to compose to sleep, put to rest. 

Lullaby, lAI'-li-bi. s. a song to quiet infants. 



Lupine, l&'-pin. s. a sort of pulse«— «. Kl 
wolf. [v 

Lurch, l&rtsh. v. to shift, plav tricks, kn, 

Lurch, lArtsh. s. a fork>m or deserted stale. 

Lurcher, Idrtsh'-fir. «. a hunting dog; a{ 
ton. 

Lure, lAre. a. an enticement.— «. to entice. 

Lurid, l&'-rld. a. pale, ^oom^, dismal. 

Lurk, Ifirfc. v. n. to lie lu wait, to lie close. 

Lurker, lAriL'-Ar. s. a thief that lies in wait. 

Lurkii^-^lace, lArk'-!ng-pl4se. 9. hiding pL 
secret place. 

Lurry, lAr'-r^. «. a crowd, tbrong[. 

Luscious, lAsh^-As. a. swed, pleasing, cloyi 

Lusorioiui, lA-s&'-ri-As. ) a. used in play, sf 

Lusory , lAZ-sAr-i. { ive. 

Lust, Rut «. carnal desire -f-t>. ft. to feng fo 




Luminary. 

gives light. ' rl>right. 

Luminous, lA'-m^-nAs. a. shining, enligiiteiied. 
Lump, I Amp. 9. a shapeless mass 3 the gross. 

Lumpishiy, lamp'-^-l^. a<L with stupidity, 

heavily. 
Lumpy, lAmp'-^. a. full of lumps j dull, heavy. 
Lunacy, lA'-mVs^. 9. madness. 
Lunar, W-tAr. > ... ... 

Lunory, lA'-iAr-*. \ «• '^'^^^"S ^ ^ ™»n- 
Lunatick, lA'-nik-tik. «. a madman.—a. mad. 
Lunaticm, lA-nii'-shAu. «. the revolution of the 

moon. 
Lunch, lAnsh. )9. a meal between 

Luncheon, lAn'-ahun. ( breakfast and dinner. 
Luiign, Jdiigz, /, theparfg for respiration. 



body. 

Lustrate, lAs'-trlite. v. a. to cleanse, to puri/ 
Lustration, lAs-tr&'-shAn. 9. a purification 

water. 
Lustre, lAs'-tAr. 9. iH-ightness ; renown ; a sco 

with lights ; the space of five years. 
Lustring, IAs'-str!ng. 9. a kind of shining sill 
Lustrous, lAs^-trAs. a. bright, shining, lumin 




mud. 



Lute^ l6te. 9. a musical instrument ; a clay ^ 
which ehymists close up their vessels. 

Lute, lAte. r. n. to close with lute or cla3'. 

LuAeran^ lA'-</idr4ii. 9. a folkiwer of Luthc 

Lutheramsni, l&^-(/i^r-&n-Ism. 9, the doctrin< 
Luther. 

Lutulent, lA'-tshA-l^nt. a. muddy, foul, turl'i 

fetel'iaks'.ite. i «• «• •» P»« "" "tj^*- 

Luxation, lAks-^'-suAn. 9. a disjointing; a tl 

disjointed. 
Luxuriance, lAg-zA'-r^-lnse. ) 9. exuberai 
Luxuriancy, lJIJ-zA'-ri-&n-si. { abuu 

plenty or growth. 
Luxunant, iQg-zA'-rMbt a. suporflucudy p 

teous. 



a, iain,ott, atnY-^iba, lib, bfltt)— «l^-t■flaMl^-t^ill, 



ly plKtmm ; RperrBliiig ; eiobe 

(jatiy,l&g-ili'-ii-b»-\i.ad, vohiMuouilr, 



ioia,\is-Tii'ii-bt.. 

•J, liii'-titihii. I. delicioiu fitra) pn- 
!«■■ ; tviiiicieduKat to plcamre. 
bf llinf. ', a pure, transpaitnt Aoid. 
Iieducl, llm'-ftnlftkl. J. ft vewel lo conTe; 

Hngki. >. B «h>rp-sigMed,•poUedbeaIl■ 
^ Br'-ttc I a. pertainuu: u> a hsrp, or 
tOi'ii-kili uiod«<>rpMo*nu«l<> 

,T-fln. I. one who pisjl on Ibe haip. 

M. 

BAS Iq EngllA oae unvaried ■ound b; 
tatapFtMioa oftbe lipa j as, nurv ; it ia a 



ipunu i HiAen- 1 Macroct»m, in^'-kr^-kAim. i. the wlvJe wocM, 

enibeniiu. I or visible syiunn, oppoKd lo Duancim, Ibe 

"wMofman. IncnliEr. 



JS 



id of edible paste. 
taick, niik4-ri^n'-ni 
von, miJi-l-r&Sa'. i. 



V, mt-kliw'. (. a Wen lodlan binJ. 
. uUe. r an eiiajgn of aulborily ; a spioi 

IheniB^ 

-ate, ait'-atr-kla, c. a 



ion, mSs-etr-i'-sliha 
d, mik'-ktiial. o. re 
Its, nSik'-ki-Dille. 



fsteeDinp. 
I. B making lean; 
iiiiiglo madii - 



inilioD, nik-lti-nl'-iht^n. i. an artifice, 

l^'^-ih^a'.j. nnei 
iiiery» mft-jihWn'-i*r'^. 



Madr m&d. a. diurdered in Ihe m 



luauunuuea, mua'^Dmna. a. muiewiea, win. 
Madcap, mSd'-kip. s. a wiki, boibniined leUaw. 
Madder, mid'-dOr. i. • plant muck used in 

Made, mlde. part. prrl.tf la mate. 
Madefy, mid'-di-rT v. a. to moiMen, to make 
wet. [youne eirl. 

Mademidselle. ni<id4in-*i-EJ>ll'. >. a mw ) a 
Madhouse, mSd'-hiUie. i, ■ booie fir madmea. 
Madly, midMA. ad. rDolufalj, funouity. 
Madnun, mSd'-mln. t. m man dephved oT hia 

Madne», mSd'-nb, i. km eT \mderitaiidiiig g 

fUTV^ rage '':-■'—-■: — ^:ij— — 
Madnga], i 



^3 • 

mS mSP.fl.iM 

Magazine, mSg-gA-i^' 

Maggt 



MorebDuac fin 
-__-- Ml paoipUel. 
■maJl gnib ; a whim, 

m BilRila^n and prienta. 



imck, mad'-jtk. i. a UealiiiG wiih niiriu. 
igiek, mUd'-jIk. ) a. peHonned bj mag- 
^cid, mid'-li-kll. i irk, 
igidan, ma-jiab'-Sa. ijme ikined in raagick. 



Maggotty,n;Sfi'-e?il-l*.=.fullofm»gs^l cjpri- 
Matl, nil'-jl. V. — '"— —•— I"-™— •"■• n».~i. 
Mo^lt, ai--"-" 

Ma^cal, n. 

Magician, i_j 

Magialetial, lIlSdj]s-l*'.^*-eJ. t 

EUl, prnud. (ly, proudlT. 
MlgbleriaUy, ■nfid-j)mJ^-ri-U-i. i^aiTogaiii. 
Jd^alracy, taid'jU-ui-tt. t. Ibe office of a 
\pnery; 3iift maKlUrale, [dwrily. 
oralicKi in a|MDgutrafe,inU'-jlE-liile.>.aneTeaiedwilhait- 
[oreiiglnes.lMagna Charla, udg'-Dtklr'-UL i. Ibe gnat 
,.. I _L_^.__, >.__i_i. .-L^.. [of mind. 



nbt, mi-iliWn'-Itt. >. a coraUuctor, tr.j ebanorof English i\bmy. . 
Mel, m&k'-ktr-O. i. a Hnnll aea bh. i Magnanimity, niAg-ui-nlB'-t-l^. i. 



MAI 9m 

Fikte, fir, fill, fit I— m^, m^ }— plnOy ph 



MAL 



Magnanimous, iiil^-iiln'4-infta. a. great of 

uund, brave. 
MagDMia, iiilg-o^-Kb&4. s, a powder gent^ 

purgative. 
Magnetf mlg'-n^ 9. a stmie that attracts irmi. 

Magnetism, inlg'-n^-hm. s. the nower of at- 
traction between the magnet oncl iron. 

Magnificence, nAg-viP-^^uae. «. grandeur, 

^ndour. Qmmpous. 

Magnificent, mAr-nYT-f^sent a. fine, qslendid. 
Magnifier, mle^n^-fl-Ar. s. a glass that in- 

creases the bulk of any object , an exioUer. 
Magnify, mlg'-ni-fL o. a. to malce great, to 

extol. [parative bulk. 

Magnitude, mlg'-n^t&de. s. greatness, com- 
Mi^pie, mig'-pl. «. a bird ; a talkati\-e person. 
Ma£<^nny, mlrh^-l-ni. s. a valuable brown 

wo<k[. [a fish. 

Maid, m&de. s. a virgin; a woman servant; 
Maiden, ni4'-dn. s. a virgin. 
Maiden, m^'-dn. a. fresh, new, unpolluted. 
Maidenhead, m&^-dn-hM.s. vii^nity; newness. 
Maddhood, mAde'-hftd. I _ „:..«^„:,„ 
Maidenho^, mi'-dn-hftd. J '• virginity. 

Mail, m&le. s. armour : a postman's bag. 

Maim, m&me. v. a, to nurt, to wound, to cripple. 

Maim, m4me. s, lameness, injury, defect. 

Main, m&ne. a. principal, ctiief; fercible ; gross. 

Main. mine. s. the gross, the whole; the ocean. 

Mainlajod, mime-Umi'. s, a continent 

Mainly, m^'-l^. ad. chiefly, powerfully. 

Mainmast, mllne'-m&st s. tlie chief or middle 
mast. [surety. 

Mainprise, mime'-prlze. t. a bail, pleclge, or 

Mainsail, m4ne'-^le.s. the sail c^tbe mainmast. 

Mamtam, mSn-tluie'. o. to defend, jtntiQ^, sup- 
port [justifid[>le. 

Mahitainable, m^n-i&ne'-l.bl. a. defensible. 

Maintenance, m^n'-tSn-lnse. s. sustenance, de- 
fence. 

Maintop, mlne-tAp'. «. the lop of tlie main- 
mast 

Mamyard, mlae'-ylid. s. thf yard of tlie main- 



Maize, mine. s. Indian com. 

Majestick, ml-4Cs'-tlk. / ..,«.^ ,„ t 

Mi|(e8tkal,ml4S'.t«-kl]. p »"««*. g»«l. 

Majesty, inAd'-jSs-i^ «. dignity, graadanr, ele- 
vation. 

Major, nslM&r. a. greater, senior. 

Major, ml'-jflr. s. an officer in the arniy; in 
lorickT (be fi>^ oroposition of a syllogiML 

Majority, ml-i6r'-^tA. s. the rrealer number; 
the ooice of a major; fiiii age; end of 
minority. 

Make, mike. v. to create, ferce, gain, raadL 

Make, mike. s. ferm, structure^ nature. 

Maker, mI'-kAr. s. the Creator ; be who aaaka. 

Makepeace, mlke'-p^. s. a peace-maker, 
reconciler. 

Making, ml'-klm^. «. the act of forming. 

Malady, mll'-l-cK^. s. a distemper, a sMJcness. 

Malapert, n»&F-l-p^. a. saucy, impertinent. 

Malapropos, mll-lp-pr^pi'. ad. unsuitably. 

BCale, mile, s, the he of anv species. 

Maleadministratlon, rolle-ld-mln-nfo-trl'-diAn. 
s. behaving ill in any public! empk>y ; bad 
management. [ — s. a rebel. 

Malecontent, mlle'-k6n-t2nt. a. discoirtented. 

Maledict^, mll4-d!ki'-M. a. accursed or ban- 
ned, [ecratioo. 

Malediction, mll-^-dfk'-shAn. «. a curse^ an ex- 

Malefec^n, mll-^flk'-shAn. s. a crime, an 
oflfence. [against law 

Malefactor, mll-^-flk'-tfir. s. an cfiMer 

Malepractice, mlle-prlk'-t]s.s. bad practice or 
conduct. [lieuity. spite. 

Malevolence, ml-l^v'-v&-l^nse. s. ill will, ma- 
Malevolent, ml-l2v^-v6-llnt a. illnatured, ma- 
lignant 

Malice, mllMls. s. badness of design, ill will. 

Malicious, ml-Bsh'-fts. a. fell of malice, malig- 
nant, [of misdiief. 

Maliciously, ml-llsh'-fis-lA. ad. with inteotion 

Maliciousness^ ml-Osh'-As-n^ «. malice, in* 
tention of mischief to another. 

Malign, ml-llne'. a. unfavourable, infeclioas, 
fatal. 




TAAlS 



MAN 



--o6,mave,nflr,p6t;— l6be, t&b, bAU ^— All j-pMnd j-dkin, thm. 



Man, hU. «. a publick walk. 

Mall, m&ll. t. a beater or hamnier. 

Mall, allL «. a. to strike or beat with a waaSL 

MallanL mll'-ttrd. «. a wiU drake. 

MaUeabmty, iii&l-lM4)lF4.t^. s. the quality of 

eadnruig the hammer, and apnadiag witbout 

breaking. 
Malleable, m&l'-lML4>l. a, capable of being 

mread by beatiiig. 
MaUleate, ali'4^£te. v. a. to beat with a ham- 



Mallet, n&y-Ht «. a wooden hammer. 
Malmsey, akaof-zk, s. a tort of grape ; a kind 

of wine. fdnea on a kikt. 

MaJt, m&lt «. barley steeped in water^ and 
Maltreat, niAl-trMt'. o. a. to treat ill or amiss. 
Maltster, m&lt'-st&r. s. one who deals in malt. 
Malvenatbn, m&l-v&r-s^'-sh6n.«.misbehaviour 

ki any office, mean artifices or shifts. 
Mam, m&m. )s.b. food word for moth- 

Mamma, oAm-aAf. \ er. 
Mammet, ndm'-mit. s, a puppet; artificial 

figure. [thepaps. 

Mammillary, ni&m'-m1I-l&-r^. a, belonging to 
Mammock, m&m'-m&k. o. to tear or pull in 

pieces. 
Mammock, m&m'-m&k. »* a shapeless piece. 
Mammon, n^Lm'-m&ii. s. riches, wealth. 
Man, aduL «. human beiugj the male; not a 

boy. 
Man, mAn. v. a, to fiimi^ with men. 
Manacles, m&o'-u&-klz. $. chains for the hands. 
Manage, ni&n'-ldje. r. a. to conduct, govern, 

trauMCI, superintend* [tractable. 

Manageable, m&n'-fdie-&-bl. a, governable. 
Management, m&n'-lcJ({e-m2nt. s. conduct, fru- 

jgality i government of a horse. 
Manaser, miii'-]4|e-Ar. t, a firugal person ; a 

ooncKictor. [from. 

Manalkm, itt&Hii'-shftn. «. the act of issuii^ 
Manchet, mlUtsh'-h. s, a small white loaf. 
Mandptte, mla'-i^p&te. v. a. to en^ve, bind, 

tie 
Manciple, mla'-f^p]. «. a purvej^or, a steward. 
Mandamus, BiAn-d&'-m&8.«. a writ m the kinr*s 

bench. [or noble. 

Maiidario,BiftA-dlpriio'.t A Chinese magistrate, 
Mimlate, mla'-dfcte. t. a oomnand, a pracnt. 

14 



Mandatory, mftn'-d^t&r-^. a. preceptive, di- 
rectory. 

Mandible, mAn'-d^b].«. the jaw.— «. eatable. 
Mandrake, mfiu'-dr4ke. s. a plant. 
Manducale, m&n'-d&-k^ie. o. a. to chew, to eat. 
Mane, mime. s. the hair on the neck of a horse 
Maneater, mfin'-^e-&r. «. one who eats human 

flesh. 
Manege, mi-nlalie'. «. the place where horses 

are trained ; a riding sdiool. 
Manes, rnk'^akz, a, a ghost, shade, departed 

soul. 
Manful, mfin'-f &1. a. bold, stout, daring 
Manfully, m&n'-f&l-i. ad, bokUy, stoutly, 

valiantly. 
Mange, mJinJe. t. a filthy disease in cattle. 
Manger, maoe'-jAr. s, a long wooden trough 

fiir animab to eat out of. 
Mangle, ming'-gl. o. a. to lacerate : to cut or 

tear in pieces. [mangles. 

Mangier, m&ng'-gl-Ar. s, a hacker; one that 
Mango, m&ng'-^. $. an Indian fruit and pickle. 
Mai^y, mkue'-j^. a. infected with the mange. 
Manhood, m&n'-h&d. s, courage, bravery, 

virility. 
Mania, m&.'-n^4i. $. madness. 
Maniack, m&'-n^&k. a. afieded with madness. 
Manliest, mftn'-n^fSst. a. plain, evident, dear. 
Manifest, m&n'-n^-f ^ r. a. to show plainly. 
Manifestation, mdn-u^f^-tJi'-sh&n. «. discovc* 

ry, publication. [dently. 

Manifestly, m&n'-n^-f^-l6. ad. plainly, cvi- 
Manifesto, m&n-n^fds^-t6. s. a puolick protes- 
tation, [divers. 
ManifbM, m&n'-n^i&ld. a. many in number, 
Manildn, m&n'-n^klu. s. a little man. 
Maniple, wAn'-^-pU a, a handful ; a band of 

solaiers. 
Mankind, mAn-k\'lnd'. s, the human race. 
Manlike, min'-llke. ) ^ i.,^ k— «• •!»»« 
Manly, Ui'-l*. \ «. firm, brave, siou^. 

Manliness, mIn'-li-aSs. a. braveiy, stoutness, 

dignity. 
Manna, mIn'-mL t. a physical drug. 
Manner. mln'Hiar.#. form, habit, mien, kind. 
Mannerly, min'-nftr-li. a. civil, well behavad. 
Manners, n&n'-nfira. «w ^Uva bRhaiM»»> 



nwnli. 



MAR 



aio 



MAR 



Fkie, fir, fill, fit ^m^, m2( ;— pine, pin ; 



Manceuvre, mi-ndA'-vAr. s, skilful iiianajg;c- 

menu 

Manor, m&n'-nAr. «. a lord's jarisdiction. 

Mause, m&nse. s. a parsonage bouse. 

Mansion, m&n'-sh&D. s. a aWelling-bousej an 
abode. [oul malice. 

Manslaughter, m&n'-sl&w-tftr. s. murder with- 

Mantel, m&n-U. s. raised work, over a chimney. 

Mantelet mftn-t^ldl'. a. a kind of short cloak ; 
in fortiucatioh, a pent-house for Abelier. 

Mantle, mlu'-tl. s: a ck>ak. — v. to ferment, to 
cover. 

Mantua, mtlu^-t^A-&. $. a woman's gown. 

Mantua-maker, m&n'-tA-m4-kflr. s. one who 
makes gowns: 

Manual, min'-iV&I. a. performed by the hand. 

Manual, min' &-&I. s. a small book of prayer, 
&c. [by the hand. 

Manuduction, m&n-nA-dAk'-shfln. a. a guidance 

Manufactory, mAn-n&-f &k'-tflr-^. s. the practice 
or place of making any piece of workman- 
ship by the hand. [made by art. 

Manufacture, m&n-n&-f &k'-tshArc. $. any thing 

Manufacture, m&n-nA-f &k'-tsh^. v. a, to make 
by art. 

Manufacturer, mdn-n!!l-f&k'-tsh&-r&r. a. an ar- 
tificer, a workman. 

Manumission, m&n-nA-niIsh'-&n. a, the act of 
freeing slaves. [slavery. 

Manunut. m&n-nA-m?i'. v. a. to release from 

Manurable, m&-n&'-r&-bl. a. capable of cultiva- 
tion, [land. 

Manure, mi-n&re'. v. a. to enrich. — a. soil for 

Manuscript, m&n'-&-ski4pt a a written book, 
not printed. 

Many, m^n'-n^. a. numerous, several. 

Many coloured, m^n'-n^k&l-lArd. a. having 
mnnv colours. [beads. 

Manyheaded, m^n'-n^-h^-dM. a. having many 

Map, mlp. s. a delineation of countries, dec. 

Maple, m^'-pl. a. a tree. 

Mappery, mip'-par-i. «. the art of planning, 
and designing, &c. 

Mar, mi^r. v. a. to injure. qx>il, damage. 

Maranutha,m&r-&-uft^'.l^. a form of anathema- 
tizing. 

Marasmus, m&-r&z'-m&8. a. a consamption. 
Marauthr, nA-t^-dhr, t, « phaoderiog ' " 



Marauding, m&-r6'-<flug. «. ranging in qaeft af 

plunder. 
Marble, m^-bl. a, a sl(Mie of a fifte poInb« 
Marble, mir'-bl. ou pHkie of or like maififo. 
Marblehearted, nw-bl-b&rt-^. a. cruel, baid* 

hearted. 
Marcadte, mftr'-ki-slte. a. a liard, bright fbnil. 
March, n^Lrtsh. «. the third month of the year; 

Journey of soldiers ; a solemn procession. 
Marches, m&rtsh'-lz. a, the limits or a countnr. 
Marchioness, m^Lr'-tshftn-^. «. the wife of a 

marquis. 
Marciu, m&r'-sld. a. lean, withered, rotten. 
Mare, m&re. a. the female of a horse. 
Mareschal, m&r^-shil. a. a commander of ao 

army. 
Margarite, nAr'-gt-rlte. «. a peari ; an herb. 

Marginal, ndr-j^n&I. a. placed in the mai^n. 
Margrave, mlr'-grdve. «. a German title of 

sovereignty. [h«rfo. 

Marigold, m&r'-H^g&ld. «. a ^eltow Bower, a pot 
Marine, mlL-r^n'. a. belonging to the sea. 
Marine, mi-rMn'. a, a sea soldior; sea afl^urs. 
Mariner, m&r'-r?n-fir. a. a seaman, a sailor. 
Marish, m&r'-lsh. a. moorish, fenny, boggy. 
Marital, m&r'-n^-t&l. a. pertaining to a hmand. 
Maritime, m&r^-ri-tlm. a. perfbraied ontbesea, 

relating to the sea, bordering on the sea. 
Marjoram, m&r'-j&r-fim. «. a sweet smelling 

lierb. 
Mark, m&rk. a. a stamp, an impression, a proof; 

a silver coin worth 13«. 4ef. sterling. 
Mark, m&rk. i'. to make a mark, to note. 
Market, m&r'-kit. «. the place for and time of 

sale. [ket 

Marketable, mlr'-kh-ft-bl. a. fit for sale at mar- 
Marksman, m&rks'-mftn. a. one who can hit a 

mark. 
Marl J n^l. a. a sort of fkt clay or manure. 
Marhne, m&r'-lln. a. hemp dipped in pitch. 
Marlpit, m&rl'-ph. a. a pit out of which mar) ii 

dur. 
Mar^, m&r'-ld. a. abounding with marl. 
Marmalade, m&r'-mi-Hide. «. qaiaoes boDed 

with sugar. 
Marmoreuiy vAx-vM-^Mak, «. made of ■mhto 



911 



MAT 



— nit, ro&ve, jadr, ii6c ;:— t^^, t5b, bAll ;— AH }— pMnd y—tfuUf this. 



DOtet, iiiir»in6^2t'. $. a small kiadof mon- 

r . 

lab, niar'-kwl9.j..aUiIeiicxttoaduke. 

lufaite, niAr'-kwls-4lie.«. dignity or pofwer 

aaarquis. 

jage, in&r'>r!dje. v. the act of uniting a 

n and woman togetiicr according to law. 

iaEjgeable, m&r'-ridje-A-bL a, of age to be 

rned. - ■ 

ied, m^r^H^d. pari. a. joined in wedtock. 

'QwVm&r'-r6. s. an oily substance in bones. 

owfaty m&i^-r6>fat. s. a fine laige species 

pea. [dry. 

owless, ni4r'>r&-ld8. a. void of marrow, 

y, m^r'-r^. v, to join in, or enter into mar- 

III, mirsh. 8. a bog. a ien, a swjunp. 
ibakf mlir'-diAl. *. the chief officer of arms, 
hal^ mSir'-sh&L v, a. to arrange, rank in or- 

• 

balship, n^-shfii-shlp. 9. the office of a 
refaai. 

hmallow, miLrsh-m^'-I^. s. a ulant 
hmarl^id, m&rsb-m&r'-ri-gold. s, name 
i flower. [ny. 

by, mirsh'-^. a. boggv, wet, swampy, fen- 
, mftrt. g, a place of puBlick sale ; a bargain. 
en, D^-tlii. «. a laige weasel ) a swallow, 
lal, ndLr'-sh&l. a. warlike, valiant, brave. 
ialUt. in^r'-shftl-lst. s. a warriour, a fighter. 
Ingu, m&r'-dii-g&l. 4. a leathern thong for 
3rHe. . [Martin, 

imnas, miLr'.tfn-mAs. s. the feast of St. 

n, m^-tftr. «. one who dies for the 
L [martyr, 

pdom, n^r'-tftr-d&m. s. the death or a 
jrrly, nrar'-t6r-l^ a. like a martjrr. 
^roiogy, mib-t&r-6lM&«ji. «. a register of 
tyrs. [at. 

eLm&r'-vdl. ». a wonder. — v. n, to wonder 
elious. m&r'-vM4As/i. astonisliing, strange. 
aUOoily, nar'«vdM5s*li. ad, wonderfully, 
utoly. [manly. 

line. mfts'-k&-l?n. a, male, like a man, 
, wftsD. s. a mixture of water, bran, dec. 
flUlo I space between the threads of a net. 



Mash, mish. e. a. to break, bniise, or squeem. 
Mask^ mlusk. s. a di^;uise \ an entertainment. 
Masker, mlbik'-Ar. s. one who reveb in a nuuk. 
Mason, m4'-sn. s. one who wortcs in stone. 
Masonry, m&'-sn-r^. s. the craft or work of a 
mason. [maskers. 

Masquerade, mAs-kftr-r4de^ s. an assembly of 
Masquerader, m&s-kikr-Hi'-d&r. #. a person in a 

ms^. 
Mass, mia, 9. a lump : Romish church service. 
Massacre, m&s'-sd-kor, s. butchery, slaughter, 
murder. i^criminately. 

Massacre, m&s'-s&-kftr. v. a. to butcher indis- 
Maasiness, mAs'-9^-n6s. l^ „«;«»»i K.,iir 
Massiven^ss, nAs'-dv-nfis. J*' ^^'S*>*' *~"'- 
Massive, mlis'-slv. / ^^^,„ k.,ii,„ 
Massy, tUs'-s^. \ "' ^^8TO, ^V^y- 
Mast, m&st. s. the beam raised above the ship 
to which the sail is fixed 3 the fruit of beech 
and oak. 
Master, mH'-stfir. a. the chief of any place or 
thing; one who teaches) a title in univer- 
sities, [quer. 
Master, m&'-st&r. o. tf. to rule^ to govern, to 000- 
Masterly, m&'-st&r-li. a. skilful, artful ; impe- 
rious. 
Masterpiece, ml'-stAr-p^. s. chief excellence ; 
a periormance done with extraordmary skill. 
Mastership, m&'-stAr-shlp. t, power, pre-emi- 
nence, skill. [formance. 
Master^lt>ke, ml'-st5r-str&ke. «. capital f>er- 
Mastery, idL'-st&r-i. s, domiuion, superiority, 
skill. ring. 
Mastication, mAs-t^-k^'-sh&n. «. the act of chew- 
Masticatory, mils'-t^kli-t&r-i. t. a medicine to 
be chewed. [ment. 
Mastich, mlisMTk. s. a sweet scented pim ; ce- 
Mastifl^ m&s'-tff. «. a large, fierce species of dog. 
Mastless, m&st'-lAs. a. Maring no mast. 
Mat, m&t. s. a texture of rushes, sedge, or flags. 
Matachin, m&t'-4-sb1n. «. an okl kiira of dance. 
Matadore, m&t-&-d6re^ s. a term at ombre or 

quadrille. 
Match, mitsh. 9. a contest ) an egnal ; marriage ; 

a strip (^wood tipped with brimstone. 
Match, m&tsh. o. to bo equal toj suit; many; 
tally. (ro"Q««*"*:! 



tUtk 



^M-tua-, nJlJi'Jii'. »■ .»■. iki. . 



Uate, Diile. 

subordiiialion, as, Iba moiCfr'f mote. 
Material, mA-i^-ii-tU. a. imiKiniml, eacniial 

corporeal f cnnsisliDr c^ nibiler, qotspinuia 
Matari^ ni-if .i*-fl(. <. *hai an/ Hiine i 

ilt-i^-ri-ll-bt. I, oM »1w (1ed» 
- ■ li?'^™ 



lite, ftr, rtU, at t-ni, mky^m, jia j- 



llMth 



.^, mA-l^i^l'-i-t^. - 

Materiallr, mi-i^i^^U. od. in ibe alale o< 

maUerj eHeDtwlly,iD|i(irUnUii. 
Uaternat, mt-ifc'-nu. a. motheiiy. Kind, kiutl 
HaIbeiiuitick,miU-i-intl'-«lk. Jo. ciHUiid- 
MBtbemaUcBl, mbA-^iiib'-Mti. { ered ac- 
"je'donriBO of 



Uathem\(U.lU,mb 


h^4iiii'-<«>k& 


i. ad. » 


cordiug 10 tbe lawi or nit« of the oibiLc 




(.DIK^il 




r. Ibemathimi 


nlickt. 


MBthenialick?,nilW.^i»&i'-Uk,,f. 


Jial scienct 


wbidiieach«i(. number ami ina 


laurewiial 


evn- n rapable oT i 


nmpi^ u 




naioben, uiperlidci 


M>\\dm.ii.c 


linaUcki 


Matin,lrAt'-llji. a. im 


(. Die dnclrliw oT maUie 






MiUdi, inil'-llai. 1. K 




>. 


Matrice, n>li'-u!>. Ji 


Ihe woml.; 


> nVQUld 


U>lrix,ink'.iHk>.{ 


Ibat whieh g\ 


es brmio 


wbatBei«!osed. 




Jr",r. 



Matriculate, mt-trlk'-A-ltie. r. n. id admit i 
iBambenhip of iheliiiiveniliesarEudBiid 

Ualriculaliiai, mA-irik-kM&'-slian, i . itie act of 
QWIriculaiing. 

Matrimooial, mll-litinA'-iit-al. a. pertaininE 
to mairiafp:. [lock. 

Malilntony, in<li'-li4-ni&»4. i. imrriBge, ued- 

JdatrcMi, mV-trSiu. ■ [iniilaM,inciiherly womaD. 

M atrod J, ak'-Uia-lt. a. ekki iy, ancieoi, nwih- 

MtlWftd^Air.t. body ornilisUnn; aaiiic; 
mtmmmf midfeet i paraletU ninninj;. 



[, ntl'-tftk. (. ■ qpkuej ■ 



Maturely, nt-i&re'-lti ad. with cm 
Mnturlly, laLlli'-rt^. a. npcDCsa, c 
UaudUn, nAwd'-Ho. a. dnuk, Ibdi 

Imuere, mkw'-a&r. ad. in ipite at 
Maut DfwI. D. ° to bnii« or bcM. 



MnuB^etlJb, mtwiA-U'-Bni. I 

Mai¥,in&*.i. the noinBch,ihe 
Mawhiah, uAv'-kUh-a. api lo ci 



ih'l™ibDf' 



miw'-w 

Maxim, aU 
May, BM. : i 
May, mil «■ mu;. lo be permiUed 

M^-tloirer, nii.'-aUr, : Ibe name ol 
May-fly, mk'-tt. t, an iMecl peculiar 
May-game, mJi'-giine.f. aspori, divi 
Mayi'iE, oii'-Inc. i. eailwriuE Mar B 
May-tiTy, n,A'-llT-li. i. the lily of the v 
Mayor^mJt'-Ar. •- chief magisirate ■ 

Mayoralty, mk'-Ar-ill-tA. a. lbs oAicei 
MayoPMS, mi'-flr-fa. i. (he wife of a 
Mny-ixde, mk'-pAle. ; > pole danced 

ize, mice- '■ conAmon of thought ; 

aiA, mUe. 



Meadow, nitd'-d6. ( <na\ 
Meagsr, mf-gir. a. lean, f 
MeaeonteM, m^-cAr-nis. 



idJb of '£ 
ircorgr 



la. L •diU* put of con; a 



MED 



313 



MEB 



— 116, iii6v«, nflr, ii6t;— tAbe, t5b, bAn }— 00 ^^-pMnd;— tAii), this. 



MeaHmw, iirf'M tfk t. • memly quality. 
Mealman, niie'-vm. s.oae that (walt in meal. 
Mjnlj, m^M, «. of the taste or ioAae« of 



MealynMNithed, m^-l^inAATHd. a. nsinp 10ft 

wonli, hypocritical. 
Mean, m^ne. a. of low rank, base, contempUMe. 
Bfeui, mikm. «. nedlom, measure, revenue. 
Mean, mte. e. to intend, desi^, sji^ify. 
Meander^ niMUi'-dAr. «. a serpc»line winding, 



Meaning, m^-n1ng. s. signification, intention. 
Meanly, mftne'-li. ad. without dignity, ungen- 
erously, [ness. 
Mf inneai, mtne^-nfa. s. lowness of mind, sordid- 
Meant, mCnL part pas$, of to mean. 

MeaalM, m&'-tiz. v. a lund of fever, attended 

with inflammation, eruntioDS, d&c. 
Measnrabley mizh'-i[kr4-bl. a. that may be 



Measure, m^'-&re. v. a. to compute or allot 
quantity. 

Measure, m^h'-&re.«. that by which any thing 
is measored; musical time: metre; pn^Mr- 
tion ; allotment, limit, boundary, degree. 

Measurelew, vabbf'(r4h. a. immense, bound- 
less, [uriiig. 

Measurement, mJ^h'-&r-rodnt 8. act <» meas- 

Measurer, mrah'-&r-Ar. s. one that measures. 

Measures, mftzh'-Arz. s. ways, means. 

Meat. mile. «. flesh to be eaicu; food in gen- 
eral. 

Meat-olMng, m^-Af-filu^Ing. «.anofibring fo 
be eaten. 

Mechanick, m^kin'-nlk. t. a manufacttirer, an 



Medianiclc. m^kAo'Hilk. ) a, skilled in me- 
Meclitnicil, m^k&a'4-k&I. ^ ehanicks) ser« 

vile ; of mean occupation. 
Meehanldan, mSk-4-uTsh'-An. *. one professing 

or statMng the conMnicti<m of mcchanicks. 
Meehtnicks, mi-kin'-alks. «, the geometry of 

motion. [tion, 

Meditnlsni, mik'-A^nkm. «. aKiflcial eonstnic- 
Ifedal, nia'-ci&L «. an ancient eoin ; a piece 

giHipid in Immir of aioie viefof:^, d^, 



Medalflon, mi-d&K»y&u. «, a large medal or 
coin. ^ (als 

Medallist, mdd'«d&l«1st. «. ofie cturious in mcd^ 
Meddle, m^'-dl. n. to interpose^ to have to do. 
Meddler, mM'-dl-dr. a. an oflicKxis busybody. 
Mediate, m^-d^4te. r. to interpose as an eqbal 

fiiend to both parties; to be between two. 
Mediation, ni6-a^'-shAn. s. an interposition 
arency. [adviser. 

Mutator, mi-di-4'-tAr. s. an intercessor, an 
Mediatorial, m6-d^ft-t6'-r6-&l. a. bek>nging le 

a mediator. 
Mediatorship, mi-d^Mfir-shlp. s. the office of 

a mediator. 
Mediatrix, mi-di-&'-trfks. s. a female mediator. 
Medicable, mM'-i-k&-bl. a» that may be healed. 
Medical, m^'-i-k&l. ) ^ ^k,-;*^.! • 
Medicinal, mA-dls'-A-n&l. \ ^ P«»3'«>cal- 
Medically, m4d'-*-k&l-A. ) ^ . -,u..-;«.ii„ 

Medicinally, m^-dV-si-nftl-l*, ^ "^ P**^"^'^- 
Medicament, mM'-i-k&-ni§ut. t. an^ thing us- 
ed ill healii^. [medianes. 
Medicate, mfkV-i-k&te. v. a. to tincture with 
Medicine, mdd -d^-s)n. s. a remedy in physick. 
Mediocri^, mM^-Ak'-r^li, or ml-jfr-ik'-r^ti. 

s. a middle state ; small degree. 
Meditate, mdd'-^t&te. v. to plan, scheme, con- 
template. 
Meditation, mM-i-t&'tdi&n. s. deep thought 
contemplation. [lion, serious. 

Meditative, mW'4-ii-t?v. a. eWen to medita- 
Mediterranean, mW-*-t^i^ri'-ii*-4n. ?- *- 
Mediterrancous, mW-^-i^r-r4'-ii*-fls. { 

circled wiUi land ; remote from the sea. 

Mediterranean-Sea, mM-A-t^rA'-nMn-sfc*. *. 

so called from its situation, having Europe on 

the north, Africa on the south, sind Asia on 

the east [middle stale. 

Medium, mi'-dA-Am, or m^-j6-Am. $. a mean or 

Medlar, mdd'-l&r. t. the name of a tree and its 

fruit. 
Medley, mM'-l^. «, a mixture, mingle^l mass. 
MeduAar. m^flK-l&r. a. pertaining to marrow 
Meed, mbM. s. a reward, a recom|)ense, a gift 
Meek, iMk. a. mild of temper, gentle, soft. 
Meekness, mMk'-n2s. «. gentleness, qiuetueas« 

mildness. 
Mcer, mibe. «. ^VswoAars »*.>!»*• 



MEM 



214 



MER 



Fikte> fir, fill, fiiy-mk, mik^-^vB, ptn^— 



Memorandum^ —Im-miA a^ii^«dft«, 9* a iftte la 

help memory. 
Memorial, m^HD^-rMil.M a moanmem ; ioma> 

thine to preserve memory 3 a writing about 

jMiblick bosineas-. 
Memorialist, m^m&'-ri-di-lil.*. tee wlio writes 

meroorialst 
Memory, mSm'-m&r-ri. ^. .the power of ^ataia* 

ingor recoUectiog^ th'm|;s pek; tliatfiKalty 

by which we call to mmcl any paai trantac* 

tion. 
Men> mdtL «. phiral of mom. . • 
Menace, m^'-ji4se* v» a* to threatea^''-*. a 

threat. 
Menage, tao^n&zhe'. - 7 «. a ooflectioii of 

Menageryi mftn-iahe-Ar-^. 5 ' animals. 

MendiT nend. v. a. to r^pahr, correct, impmre. 

Mendacity, mSo-dAs'-aM. «. a fitlsebooct 

Mender, mSnd'-flr. «. one who naends or im- 
proves, [b^gar. 

Mendicant, m^^^Mtint. a. beggiogw— «. a 

Mendicate, m^n'-d^kite. o. a. tob^, to ask 
alms. (nr. 

Mendicity* Tn^n-^-^-ik,.s, the fife of alSer- 

Menial, m^-n^-Al. «. a servant. — €l domestia. 

Menstrual, mSDs''«tr&-&l. a. monthly, lasting a 
month. [infusions. 

Menstruum, mSns'-str&-fim. «. liqaids used in 

Mensurable, m$n'-sh&-rft-bl. a. tnat may be 
measured. [tning. 

Mensurate, m&i'^A-rlite. v. a. to ntieasure any 

Mensuration, mdn-shd-rlt'-shAn. t. the act or 
measuring. 

Mental, m^nt'-t&Lo. intellectual ; in the mind. 

Mention, m^n'-shAn.^. oral recital of any thing. 

Mention, m^n'-shAn. o. a. to express in wor£. 

Mephitieal, m^flt'-i-ldU. a. ill savoured, stink- 
ing, [dal* 

Mercantile, m^-ktn-dl^ trading, ca m mer- 

Mercenary, mdr'-s^^^ «. a hraug^— a. 
venal, selfish. 

Mercer, m$r'-s&r. «. one who sells silk, &c. 

Mercery, m^r'-s&r-^.s; the trade of anarcwa, 

Mercliandable, mSr'-tsfaln-di-bL a. that wauf 
be transacted by traifidL 

Merchandise, aoler'-isfalB-diia. a. trade, eoai* 
aaeree, wares. Ui 



Meet, mbhk e. to encounter, find, jWd- 
proper. [tide. 

MTeeting, mMt'4ng. s. -an assembly, a oooven- 

Meetly, m^''-l^. tul, properly, fiily» 

Meetness, mi^'-ads. a. fitness, propriety. 

Megrim, mi'*grim. a, a painful disorder of the 
head. 

Melancholicky. mel'-ftn-kAl-flk. > a. fanciful) 

Melancholy, m^l'-An-k6l-^. ) gkmmy, 
hv*poclioi]driacal. disniaL 

Melancholy) m^4ui-lL6l4. «» sadness, .pen- 
sivencss. 

•Melange, m^-l&njo'. *. a mixture. 

Meliorate, ra^'-li&-6-r&te. v. a. to make better, 
to improve. 

Melioration^ m^li-^r^'-shun. > «. improve- 

Meliority, mi-li-Ar'-^-ti. J ment. 

Melliferous, m$l-nf-fdr-&8. a. producing hmicy. 

Mollification, mdl-l^-(l&-kk'-shAn. «. tire act of 
making honey. [sweetnen. 

MelliHuence, m<^l-nr-flA-dnse. «. a flow of 

Mellifluent, m^l-llr-flA-dnt. ) a. flowing with 

Mellifluous, m^liP-fl6-5s. ) honey, sweet) 
eloquent. 

Mellow, mdlM6, a, soft in sound) fiill ripe) 
drunk. 

Mellowness^ mel'-l&-n^s. St. ripeness, maturity. 

Melodious, iw-li'-d^-fts, or mi-l^-j^-As. a. har- 
monious, full of melody. 

Melodramc, m^'-l6rdr4me. a. a dramatick per- 
formance, in which songs are intermixed. 

MekMlV) mSl'-l6Hi^. a. musick, harmony of 
sound. 

Melon, m^IMftn. a. a plant and its fruit 

Melt, mSlt. V. to make or become liquid, to 
dissolve. 

Melter, md!i^-&r. a. one that melts metals. 

Memher, m^'-b&r. a. a limb, part; clause; 
one. [fibres. 

Membrane, m&n'-br&ne. «. a web m many 

Membraneous, mSm-brli'-n^As. a. consisting 
of membranes. [rial. 

Memento, m^mSn'-t^. a. a hint, noUce, memo- 

Meinoir, m^-mdlr', or m^m'-wftr. a. a history 
written by persons interested in, cr eye wit- 
nesses to, the events. 
Memdnble, mSm^-mMiAA, tf. worthy of re- 



ME8 ilB MET 

t, mhig, lA-, c/k t-riiiB, life, bM ;— Mj-pfland ^-din, t 



(Ei~i. 



E" 



ly, mir'-lti-fi. i. qukkailsi 

Bijre. c Ihat or ll|ja only, noUiiig' ske. 
r, tain'-lt. ad. simpl}', only, ic '' 

Icioiu, mftr-pi-iriih'-if. a. lewd. 



iDal, iat-M-i-&-M.a, m 



:s«a 






.mfr'-nn.f.iaanorhaH'k. 
iid,iiir'-ailul«. (.Bfabukwi Ma rreauin?, 
llw npper oarti deicribed liks itioseofa 
in, ind Uh [over Lilie a fitb. 
f, niir^-rk-]i. ad. with jraydy, tbeerfii]- 

SLer, gayelv, 
nem, bugli- 
,iair*-ri,tt. cbMifu], cauiin^ laiiehtcr/ 
«i>dreiT, nlr-ri4n'-(tiM. i. ■ builiwn, 
k-puddisg, [rowl. 

ll0U|(ht. mtr'-ii-tMIwt. J. ■ bona of s 
D, uir-^fa&ii. J. (be IM of di pping' or 

^ck. mfarclbilfr'-rlli. a. irlsltng in 
ttry, mfi'-iiuur^.i. IbU mepihrsDous 
iDiuid which iSb gu(i ore coDvolvd, 

nk. (. ■ diih or ponion cfUioi. 
dIi. ■. K. Lo Ml, Id feed londier, 
|a, ni>'-di9>. a. u •mnd, advifa <eQi. 



'iiJi, ini*-il'4. 1. Ibe Sanowof ibg world, 

Meaaieun, m^'-AAAn, or nte^bUn'. fiL 

Messmate, mta'-^Jun. i. ooB who eati wjih 

anoUier. [tie, 

Me99ungG, m^-iwidje. i, a dwelling houaB, 



ungG, m^-awidje. i. g 

mfi. prtf. and part, tilo 






Metalllst, mh'-iU-RiL t. a worher in nelala. 
MntDtlitrgy, mjl'-tdj-ier'j^. i. Ibe act of w«k- 

MeOmorphoti*, mit-tl-iDAr'-A-A. t. a tran*- 

Melaphor, rnh'-lt-iar. i. Ibo ^pLicalion of ■ 
word lo a uae to whidi, in iu anginal import, 
il qannut lie pot, ai, be £r<i£I« his aiiger ; lln 
gMm hsrveil, tta. Il ii a limile cmnpciied 

Melaptioricil, mli-il-fSi'-i-kSL a. BguraiivB, 

Metaphi-ase, mlt'-lt-friae, : a Tortsl inuHla- 
Mclaphysical, mft-li-nc'-i'li]. a. relaling la 

MelapliysiFia, ralt-tt-fls'-Btf. (. Ibe leioiMe 

Mete, mite. o. o. to roeawre. 
Metempsychnsi!, mi-iimp-ie-ki'-rfa, ». a iranr- 
niTsraiion of aoila HtKn ddo body lo anotlior 

Meleor, m^-l^Ar, or m^-ldiMr. i. a body in 

\\ie air or Ay, of a Iranritoij nature. 
Mc(eoniloglcal,mi-l^-644-l6d'-i^-kU.a. relal- 

MeteoiX^st, int-tM-i«l'-^jh.i. a d^d ddll- 
Mctponilagy, ini-iM-i«'-l^>i. t. the dociiine 

Motewand, m^-wAndi^i. a 
MeUyard, tnhe'-flrd. S 



916 



MIL 



Flue, fir, flu, f&l^-Hn^, mSt^— plae, pla 



Middle-aged, nAT-dl-^ a. about the naddBe 
. of life. 

Middlemost nld'-dl-iiiAsL }„ -.t^ ...^^ 
MidmortrSd'-inAflt. J «• >n the imdrt. 

Middling, mkF-Hog. a. of middle reok; aod> 

erate. 
Midge, Bolclie. «. a rnat, as ioeecL 
Mid-heaven, mld'-Mv-vn. «. the middle of Ihi 

skv. 
Midland, mld'-ttnd. a. •nrroaiided by lead. 
Midleg, mld'-l^. s. the middle of the leg. 
Midnight, middle, s. twelve o'dodc at mcht 
Midrin» mid'-dHf. «. the diaphragm} a hub 

separatii^ the heart, dec. from the mer beOjr. 
Midkhipman. ndd'-shfp-m&n. «. a naval effieer 

itezt m rank to a lient^Huiet. 
Midstream, nid'-itrfane. «. the middle cf the 

stream. [solstice. 

Midsummer, mid'-s&m-mftr. «. the sonuner 
Midway, mid'-w&. acf. in the middle of a pas- 
sage. 
Midwife, mid'-wlfe. t. a woman who asnts 

women in childMrth. [womea. 

Midwifery, ndd'-wIfHP^. «. the act of duiveriiig 
Midwinter, inid^-wln-tflr. «. the winter solstice. 
Mien, m^ne. s. air, look, manner. 



MethegUn, mk^iig'-Un. s. a drink made of 
honey, spices, water, d&c. boiled tocether. 

Metfainks, mi-</tinks'. e. m^. 1 think, it seems 
to mc. [larity. 

Method, m&&'-5d. s. convenient ostler, rego- 

Methodical, ro^iM'-^k&l^ a. ranged in due 
order, exact. [to mbtbod. 

Methodically, n^4fAd''^\A\'h. ad, according 

Methodize, m&/i'-6-dlze. v. a. to iM-ing into 
good order. [thought. 

M!ethought, m^i&wt'. pr^. of mdhmlu. 1 

Metonymy, nii-t6a'-i-mA, or mftt'-A-nlm-i. «. a 
figure in rhetorick, wlien cine wmd ^ used 
iin* another. 

Metre, m^ -t^r. a. veme, harmonick meamre. 

Metrical, m^'-tr^k&l. a. pertaining to metre. 

MetrqwUs, m^tr6p'^)6-I]s^ t, the chief city of 
a country. 

MetropoUtaq, m2t-tr6-p61'-)^o. «. an arch- 
bishop. 

Mettle, m£t'-tl. «. fire, briskness, spirit, course. 

Mettled, ro^'-tld. a. sprightly^ courageous. 

Mettlesome, m^'^l-s&ni. a. hvely, Ix-isk, cour- 
ageous. 

Mew, mA. s. a cage, enclosure ; a sea fpwi. 

Mew. mA. v>, to cry as a cat ; moult ; shut up. 

Mewl, mdile. r. a. to squall as a young child. 

Mezzotinto, m£t-s6-t}n'-t6. «. a kind of eii- 
graving on cppper. 

Amsm, mi'>dzm. s. such particles or atoms as 
are supposed to arise from distempered, pu- 
trefying, or poisonous bodies. 

Mice, mise. s. plural of mouse. 

Michaelmas, inlk'-kdl-m&s. s. the feast of St. 
Michael. 

Micher, mltsh'-Ar. s, a lazy kuterer, a skulker. 

Microcosm, ml'-kr6-kdzm. s. the little world 3 
the body of man is so called. 

Micrometer, ml-kr6m'-m^*-tAr. s. an astronom- 
ical instrument to measure small spaces. 

Microscope, ml'-kr6-sk6pe. s. an optical ii^ru- 
ment, by which the smallest objects an^de- 
scried. 

Mid, mid. )a. betw^n two| equally dis- 

Mldst, midst. ) tant 

Mid-day, mld'^dlu s. noon, meridian. 
Middle, mht^-dL a. eouaJJy distant fioo^ the two 




dicputy. [degree. 

Mighty, mF-t^. a. powerful. — «L in a greet 
Mignonette, mZn-y^nSt'. «. an annual sweet 

scented flower. [place. 

Migrate, ml'-grltte. v. ». to remove, to cmagt 
Miffration, mi-grli'-shdn. «. the act of removing 
Milch, ndlsh. a. giving or jrielding milk. 
Mild, mlkl. a. kind, gentle, soA, easy, tender. 
Mildew, mO'-dA. $. a disease in piants, dec 

certain SDots on doth, paper, d&c. 
Mildly, mUd'-li, ad. tenaeny, not severdy. 
Mildness, ndld'-nds. a. geutlaiess, clemeincy. 
Mile, mile. a. a land measure of 1760 yards, 
Milestime, mile'-st6ne. a. a stone set to miuk 

the miles. 
Milfoil, mlH-fdn. a. an herb with many leaves. 
Miliary, n^i'-yk-th, a. small \ like mulel ncdi. 
Militant, oQ'-lMvti a,figliliiig| eq|Bg«l ip 



MIM 



917 



MIN 



—06, mftve, nAr, o5t)-<i&b«, tftb, bAU $— M ;— pMnd $— <Uii, this. 



Ifiliteiy, BiK'-l^-llHn&. a. wsrlilw; wiliii^ a 



M"^**j uSif'lk-dkb, V, n. to difier fifom, to op- 

IfSi^ nil-Bdi'-vl «. a natioiial force ; trai*- 
JfUkt milk. M. the liquor with which wmalet 

tea tbnr youngs from the breast or teats. 
Mfty tcSk. V. 0. to draw milk from a oow, dec: 
Mflhen, mllk'-kn. a. coosisting of milk. 
JiUlBer» ndUL'-flr. «. one that milks animals. 
BCUkkiefls, mllk'-^n^. s, softness, like that of 

nOk. [the daiiy. 

HUkmaidy nflk'-m&de. s. -woman empk>Yed in 
MOkaoOj mfik^-sAp. s. a soft, feeble-minded man. 
MUkwnite. m!lk^-hwite. a. white as milk. 
MSkf, idRk'-^. a. yielding milk ; soft, gentle. 
IfiUnr-way, mllk-^-wii^ $, a broad white track 

ia ue heavens, cansed by the light of an in- 

ibHy of fixed stars ; the galaxy. 
Aflll, mil. M. an engine to grind com, &,c. 
Mill, mil. V. a. to grind, comminute ; stamp. 
Mill-oog, mlK-fcAr. $. a tooth of a wheel. 
MiUenarian, mll4(&-nli'-r^&n. s. one who hokb 

the doctrine of, or expects the milleoniom. 
MUlenarr, mlF4i-ni-ri. a, consisting of a 

thousaodl 
MlUennium, mll-l&i'-ni-dm. «. the space of 

1000 years, during which some imagine Christ 

will reign on earm. [wood-lice; insects. 

MillepeSs^ uA'-li-p^. or mll-idp'-^^d^ s. 
Miller, mir-lftr. s. one who attends mills ; a fly. 
Millesiinal, n^Ul^HB^-m&l. a. thousandth. 
Millet, mfi'-lh. s. the name of a fish and a plant. 
MiU-bone, mil'-h6rM. s* a horse that turns a 

mill. 
MUIlner, iiiIl'<^*nAr. «. one who sells ribands, 

hooBals, oaps, &c. for women. [milliner. 
MUlinary, mil'-Qn-nSr*!^. s. goods sokl by a 
MllttDll,iiJF-yAB. s. ten hundred thousand. 
MilklOQe, miF-st^na. «. a stone for grinding 

eora. [en. 

MUheeth, mil'-tM^^ s. lam teeth : the grind- 
Mih, tttu s. the soft roe of fishes ; the spleen. 
Milter. inlh/-Ar. s. the male of fishes. 
Mhsdekf mim'-mlk. s. a kidicrous imitator of 

the siliaiii or voice ef oihersy a bufiboo. 



Mimiekry, mini'-mttc-rk t. a burlesqaecopyfatg 
Minatory, mb^-dUAr^ a. threateniaf , de« 

nooncing. [Kate. 

Mince, mlnse. «. a- to cut very small ; to pal- 
Mincingly, mb'-sbg-l^. aiL in small parts, not 

fully. 
Mind, mind. s. intelligent facahy, opinioB. 
Mind, mind. v. a. to mark, to attend, to remind. 
Minded, miod<4d. a. inclined, affected, dia 

posed. 
Mindful, ndnd'-iftl. a. reganUhl, attentive. 
Mindfulness, miiid'4ftl-iifc.s. attention, watdn. 

fiilness. 
Mindless, mind'-l&. a. r^^ardleei, inattentiveii^ 
Mine, mine. pron. pocs . belonging to me. 
Mine, mine. $. a place where minerals are dng; 

a cavern under a fiirtification filled with gun- 
powder. — V. to sap or ruin by mines. 
Mineral, mln^-n&r-al . s. matter dog oat of miiiee. 
Mineral, mln'-n^-ftl. a. coosi&i^ cf fosrii 

bodies. [moMrals. 

MineraUstj min'-n&'4l4st. s. one skilled ie 
Mineralogist, inin-ndr4F-l64lst. «. a ditcoonef 

on min^. ^ [of minmli. 

Mineralogy, m!o-n&-&K-l&-ji. s, the doctrine 
Mingle, mlug^-gi. e. a. to mix, to coropoand, 

to unite. 
Mingle, mlng^-gl. s. mixture, confiised 1 
Mimatiire, mln'-^i&re. s. a painting in 

cokMirs, venr small and delicate. 
Minikin, mlv-n^kln. a, smalls — s. a smaU pn. 
Minim, mln'-nlm. s. a dwarf; a note in omsmIu 
Minimus, mln'-n^-m&s. s, a being of the least 

si»e. 
Minkxi, n&'-ydn. s. a favourite; a kyw,nD" 

priuapled dependant ; a darling. ' 
Minish, mfu'-nish. r. a. to lessen, kip, impair. 
Minister, min'-i&rtflr. «. an officer of the stele, 

or the church ; an agent ; a delegate. 
Minister, mln'-nls-t&r. v. to give, to sapply, te 

attend 00. 
Ministerial, mln-nls-t^-r^l. a. perlamiiig to a 

minister of the church or stato ; attendant. 
MinistratiQn, mln-ids-trJt'-sh&n. «. agency, sw- 

viee, office. [stale. 

Miniatry, mW^-trk s. office; amey of the 
Minnow, niln'-ii6. «. a very small urib^^^gala* 



MIS 



918 



MIS 



tIfclB, fhr, fta, fit Y-m hf mdt;— pine, ph 

lliDor, nl'-aAr. jT. one not ef sgie ^ in Jogidc, the 



•eoond proposition in (be sylMgMin. 

Minority, iM-ndr'-^-t^. «. nonage; itate of be- 
ing undier age ', the smallest number. 

Miiwtaur, m&-n6-tiwr. 9, a monster, invented 
by the poets, balf a man, and half a bull. 

Minster, mla'-stAr. s, a cattiedral churdi, a 
monastery. [musicians. 

Minstrelsy, m]n'<etr^-s^ s. munck ; a baiMi of 

Mint, mint. s. a plant $ a place for coininr. 

Minuet, mln'-no-k. t. a stately, regular oance. 

Minum, mln^-nAm. s. a note eif slo«r time. See 
minim. [flio^« 

Minute, m^ndte'. a. small, little, slender, tn- 

Minute, mln'-n7t a. the 60th part of an hour. 

Minute, mln'-nh. ». a. to set down in short hints. 

Minute-book, min'-ult bUk. s, a book of jshort 
hints. [minute. 

Minute-gun, mtn'-iJt-cffin. s. a gun fired every 

Minutely, m^n^kte^-l^ mL exactly, to a small 
point. [ticulars. 

Minutiae, m^A'-sh^. t. pi, ibe smallest par- 
Minx, mingks. s. a young, pert, wanton jgirl. - 

Miracle, m7r^-&-kl. s. something above human 
power. [cle. 

Miraculous, mi-r&k'-kA-l5s. a, done by mira- 

Miraculously, m^-r&k'-k6-lAs-l^.. ad. by mira- 
cle; wonderfully. 

Mirador, m}r-&-<I6^e^ s. a balcony, a gallery. 

Mire, mire. s. mud, dirt, filth ; an ant, a pismire. 

Mire, mire. o. a. to whelm in the mud. 

Mirror, mir'-r&r. s. a looking-glass ; a pattern. 

Mirror-stcme, mlr'-rflr<4t6ne. «. a clear, trans- 
parent stone. 

Mirth, mMt. «. jollity, merriment, laughter. 

Mirthful, m^rtl/'ftA. a., gay, cheeiful, merry. 

Miry, ml'-ri. a. deep m mud, muddy. 

Miaadventure, mis-ftd-v&i'-tsh&re. t. mis- 
chance, bad fortune. [sel. 

Misadvise, mls4d-vlze'. v. a. to zive bad coun- 

Misadvised, mis-lui-vlzd^ a. ill-counselled, ill 
directed. 

Misaimed, nils-4md^ a. not aimed rightly. 

Miianthrope, mls'4n-<Ar&pe. s, a hater of man- 
lund. [mankind. 

Blisaothnopsr. vtMn'-thr^^, a. the haUmd of 
Mitapp\y, laJs-ap^li^ «. a. to applyto wrong 



Misapprehend^ mis4p^firMrf B d'. «.- 4L Ml li 

understand rightly, to misunderstand. 
MisapprehensMn, mis^p-prMifo'-ddlb. «. nol 

rirat apprehension. 
BfiweoMne, mls-b^kAm'. v. cu not to beoooM, 

not to siiit [begotten. 

MisbM;oCten,niIs-bi^t'-tn. pai. a. unlawlaBy 
Misbehave, nJs-b^nave'. o. n. to. a<it impiop- 

eriy or ilL 
Misbehaviour, mls-b^hlive'-y&r. «. i)l oondoci. 

bad practice. [KaC 

Misbelief, mls-b^-l^f. 9. a wrong faith or be- 
Misbeliever, mbrb^l^-vAr. «. one that boWii 

a false reli^on. 
Miscal, mis-kawl^ o. a. to name improperly. 
Miscalculate, mls-k&F-k&-tiue. o. a. to reckon 

wrong. i^^*** 

MiscarriageLmb-k&W-ildje.*. «borfion: iUsoc- 
Miscarry, nus-klbr'-ri. v. n. to have an abortion ; 

to fail. 
Miscellaneous, mls-s^-lit'-ni^fis. a. cmnposed 

of various kinds, mixed without order. • 
Miscellany, m!s^-s£l-ldn-^ «. a mass or miztuiv 

formed of various kinds. 
Mischance, in^tsh&nse'. *, iU luck, ill fortune. 
Mischief, mV-tshif. 9. harm, hurt, injury. 
Mischiefmaker, mis'-tshlf-nm-kdr. 9. one who 

causes mischief. [cknis. 

Mischievous, mV-tsh^-v5s. a. huitliil, mali- 
Miscible, n^s'-s^-bl. a. pooaUe to be mingled. 
Miscitadon, mis^-t&'-ai&o. «. a folse or unfeir 

quotation. [opimon. 

Misconception, m!s-k6n-s^-sh&n. 9. a false 
MiscMKluct, mis-k6nM5kt.«. ill managemoiit, 

ill behaviour. 
Misconstruction, mls-k6n-sUr&k'-diAa. «. a 

wrong iuterpretaticMi. [wrong.' 

Misconstrue, mls-kdu'-etrA. «. a. to inlerpiel 
Miscount, ml8-kMni^ iml to veckmi wrong. 
Miscreance, mls'-krMbise. ». unbelief, suqpi- 

cicMi, false faith. fwreldi. 

Miscreant, mW-krMbt. «. an infidel, n vile 
Misdeed, nds-dM'. 9, an evil action, crime. 
Misdeem, vEh-^kkm!, v. a. to judge ill of 3 to 

mistake. 
Misdemean, mls-dft-m^ne'. e. a. to behave ill. 
Misdemeanour, mls-d^m^Hi&r. «. an nflbim, 

iU tMhaykwr. 



ai9 



MIS 



— n6, m&ve, vAr, nAi (--t&be> tAb, b&U ^— AB ^— pMnd y—^'m, rmt. 



■Mta 



MiidOy mb-ddd'. vu to do wnmg, to commit 

crimed {pwpoMS. 

MJiemploy, n^B-^m^pId^. Oi a. taiue to wrooff 
Misempl^rment) ml9*dm-pldi'-mSot. t, im- 

jpnper applkatkMb ■ [eess. 

Mliery ml'-zftr. «. a .wretch^ 0116 oovetous to ex- 
Bfiterable, miz^z&r4l-bl. a, unhappy, ^r^ch* 

edj allagy. [memily. 

MiaenUy, nIz'-z&r-&'-bl6. ad, unhappily; 
MiserY, nux'-zAr-^. t. wretchedness, calamity, 
. avance. 
Mfa&shioD, nJs-f&sh'-ftn. v. a, to form wrong. 
Ifislbrm, mb-fdrm'. V. a. to ibrm badl^. 
MiflfortuDe, ml8-idr'-tsh6ne. «. calamity, evil 

fbrtuoe. 
MiagiYe, . iiil*-gf v'; o. a. to fill with doubt 
Mi^OvenDy n£^&ir'-5rn. o. a. to rule amin. 
Misguide; mk-gylde'. o. a. to direct ill, to lead 

wrow. • 
liiM^UManee, mls^^yi'-d&nse. ^f. false direction. 
MisEm)*. ndhhlp'. a, a mischance, ill luck. 
Mislnrer, mls^n-i^/. o. a. to infer wrong, to 

mistake. . [account. 

MiriiifonB, nJb-fn-(Arm'. «. a. to give a false 
Misioterpratj mis-WlSr^-IH^. o. a. to interpret 

wrong. rproperly. 

Mi^oin, mit^n'. o. a. to join unfitly or im- 
Mlnudge, mls^&d|je'. o. a. to judge wrong. 
MiraqTf ims-l4^ r. a. to lay in a wrcn^ place. 
Misle, mls'-d: 9. it. to rain in small drops. 
Mitlead, mb-l^'. o. a. to guide in a wrong 

way. 
Mialetoe,«. f^tbmUOdoe. pike. 

Mislike, ll^Uke^ v. a. to disapprove, not to 
Mismanage, mb-mlii'-ldje. v. a. to manage ill, 

to nusapply. [conduct. 

Miflmanagemeiit, B^m&n'-!dje-in&it. a. ill 
Mismatch, ■Is-iiiltih'. v,a. to match imsoita- 

bly. [incorrectly. 

« Mimeafitra, nls-fBSih'-&re. v. a. to measure 

Mlsntme, nls-nlune'. «. a. to call by a wroiy 



fKiamnmnmm^ uh nS'-wdr. «. uk Uw, ao indict* 

WHBK/L vmcaked by a wroag name : a miscaU 

liaf . taccurat^ly- 

Mlanhfrrn, nis-Ai^-Alrv^. v. a. not to observe 



ML^ly nds-spfti'. ». a. to spell wroBCt 

Mispend, mb^pM'. v. a. to spend iU, ^ 

Misperauasioii, mi»^p&r-swii'*uiftii« «. a Alsi 
opmion. . ■ [place. 

Misplace, mfa-pl4se'. v. a. to pot in a wrong 

Mispoint, mIs-p^lm^ v. a. to point or divide 
wrong. [errounrf* the press. 

Misprint, mis-prfnt'. v. a. to print wrong.--«. an 

MisfHirion, mls-prizh'-An^ «. contempt, negli- 
gence, scorn ; misprision of treason is Uie 
. concealment of known treason. 

Misproportion, niJs-pny>p6r^-shAn. «. to JMa 
without symmetry. 

Mi8qtiote,mis-kw6te'. v. a. t§ quote ftlsriy. 

Mbreceive, mls-r^-s^M^ve^ t;. a. to recwve an- 
properiy. 

Misrecite, mls-r^-slte'. v, a. to recito wrcmg. 

Misrecfam, mlMrdk'''kn. o. a. to compute wrong. 

Misrelate, m1sHf^-l4te'. v. a, to relate falsely. 

Misrepoft, mis-r6-p&rt'. o. a. to give a false ao> 
count.. 

Misrepresent, mh-Wb-pr^z&it^ v. a. torqpre* 
sent not as it is, to falsify to disadvaiMage. 

Misrule, mb-r&6l^ s. iumoh, disorder, revd. 

Miss, mis. s, a young, unmarried woman. 

Miss, mis. V. not to hit, mistake, fail, omit. 

Missal, mli'-sfU. s. the Romish mass book. 

Missend, nJs-sdnd'. o. a. to send incorrectly. 

Misshi^, n&-«h&pe'. v. a, to shape ill, to de- 
form. 

Missile, n^-dl. a. thrown by the iiand. 

Mission, mlsh'-5n. «. a commi«4on, legaticin. 

Misnopary, mbh'-ftn-n&r-r^. s. one sent lo 
preach tne gospel, and propagate religion. 

Missive, mls'-dv. a. such as may be sent or 
flung. 

Missive, m!s'-^v. s. a letter sent ; a me ss e n ger . 

Misspeak, mb-sp^ke'. v. a. to speak wrong. 

Mist, ndst. s. a k>w, thin cloud ; a fog 3 dinuiess. 

Mistake, mb-tldce'. v. to conceive wrDii|g,1o err. 

Mistate, mI»«W- «. a. to siat« wvoQg or 
faisely. 

Misteach, n^&lsb'. «. a. to teach wr a ng . 

Misterm, nJs-iirm'. e. a. to term erroncoudy. 

Mistime^ mls-tlnie'. r. a. not to thne right. 

Mistiness, mls^-l6-nds. «. cknidiness, state of be- 
ing overcast. ^s!^^ 

MWQii.aWAdDftsu a. '^iM^ 



'T.. 



HOC 



MOO 



mm 



Fkimf fkr, flll^ f4t9-4n^ mSt^-phw, ph; 



ICistletioe, biIb'-i1-4i&. «. a plant that grows on 
met. [iramlatioii. 

Ififltranalationy mb-trftat-Mt'-shAa. «. la c u i i ec t 

IfiftreflB, nob'-tris. «. a woman teacher) a con- 
cubine. 

Iftiatieafpiece, mis'-trb-piite. «. chief oraap 
meat ; capital distinction, as applied to a wo- 
man. 

Mifltniflt, mb-trAst'. g. diffidence, •uspicioa. 

Mistnutful, mis-trJbt'-lftL a. suafncioax, doubt- 
ing, [mispecting. 

Mistnutleas, mb-trfist^-l^ a, confident, not 

Misty, mV-tl^. a, clouded, obKure, not plain. 

MisundentaDd, i||^8-An-dAr«t&nd'. «. a. to mia- 
oonceive, U> err. 

Misunderstanding, mb-An-d&r-st&nd'-lng. «. 
misconception, errour. 

Misusage, mbnli^-zldje. ) *. bad traatment, 

Miiuse, mb-Ase^ > abuse. 

Misyidce, mb-ydke'. v. a. to yoke impropcarly. 

Mite, mile. s. a small insect ; any small thing. 

Mitigate, mli^-ti-giite. o. a. to alleviate, to as- 
suage. 

Miti^tion, mlt-t^-g^'-sh&n. «. the act of as- 
suagiitff ; abatement of any thing harsh or 
paiufuf. 

Mitre, ml'-t&r. s. a kind of episcopal crown. 

Mitred, mlMftrd. a. adorned with a mitre. 

Mittens, mlt'-tlnz. $. gloves without fingers. 

Mittimtis, mtt'-t^m&s. s. a warrant by whidi a 
justice of peace sends an offender to prison. 

Mix, miks. v. a. to unite, join, mingle. 

Mixture, mlks^-tshAre. «. act of mixing, things 
mixed. 

Mizmaze, mV-maze. «. a lab^nrinth, a maze. 

Mizzen, miz'-zn. s. the mast in the stem of a 
ship. 

Mnemonicks, n^-m6n'-nikt. «. the art or act -of 
memory. [tation. 

Moan, in6ne. v. to grieve, deplore^— «. lamen- 

Moat, mAte. «. a canal round a castle, d&c. 

Mob, m6b. s. a woman's cap ; crowd, rabble. 

Mob. m&b. It. a. to scold vulgarly, to riot. 

Mobby, voAi^-bk s. a drink made of potatoes. 

Mobiltty, m&-blF-l^t&. s. the populace 3 activi- 
ty; fickleness. 

Mcime, md'-bl, v. a. to dress inelegantly. 




related to the agale kind, of a 
Cray, with dafiaeations r ep r cs e li ng' 

Meek, mAlc v. a. to mimick, ridicule, **i*T*iit. 
Mock, m6k. «k false, codleneit, not real. 
Mockable, m6k'-k&-bl. a. e x po se d to ntockanr. 
Mockery, m&k'-k&r-i. «. ridicule, seoni, vam 

show. 
Modal, mA'-d&l. a. relating to the form' or mode. 
Modality, m6Hlil'-l^-t^. t. accidental difAmee^ 
Mode. m6de. «. fi>rm, state, method, fosUoe. 
Model, ni6d'-d6l. «. a representatioii, copy^ 

standard. fall. 

Model, nWkK-d^. v. a. to mould, shape, dnbie* 
Moderate, m6d^-d&r-it. a. temperate, mikl, 

sober. [reslran. 

Moderate, mAd'-dSr-lite. v. a. to regulate, lo 
Moderately, n6d^-d&r-At-li. ad, te«ip«hitdy, 

mildly. 
Moderation, m6d-d2r-&'-sh5n. #. calnuwas of 

mind, equanimitv, firugality in exp^Me. 
Moderator, m6d-da>4'-tAr. «. one who rules or 

restrains. 
Modem, m6d'-dAm. a, late, recent, not andeirt. 
Modems, m6d'-dftmz. t. persons of late tisses. 
Modernise, mAd'-dAm-nne. v. a. to adbuit an- 
cient compositions to modem persons or tnii^ 
Modest, mod'-dbt. a. diffident, chaste, discreet. 
Modestly, mAd'-dbtpl^. ad, not arrogamlyy 

chastely. [huasility. 

Modesty, mAd'-dls-t^. «. chastity, decency, 
Modicum, mftd'-d^kflm. s. a small portion, 

pittance. 
Modifiable, mAd'-d^U-bL a. that maybe 

diversified. 
Modification, m6d-d^f^ki'-d>ftn. a. the act of 

modifying. 
Modify, mAd'-d^-fl o. a. loquaiify, soften, shape. 
Modish, mA'-dbh. a. fashionable, tasty. 
Modulate, mM-'-A-l&te^orm6d'-jA-l£te. «.a.to 

fbrmsounds to a certamkeyyortocertMnaoMk 
Modulation, m6d-dA-l4'-chAn, or mftd-jAJI'- 

shftn. $, an agreeable harmony. 
Moduhitor, mSd'-A-t^-iAr, or mAd'.j4.l44Ar.& 

one who forms sounds to a cectain keyj a 

tuner of instruments. [tilMii 

Modus, mA'-dAs. a, a compeasatioB in !«• «f . 
\Mio|5bI; v6-f^«s« an empetvor ef liMNu 



MON 



ttl 



MON 



^ii6, mAve, nAr, ii6c ^-t&be, tAb, bAll j— Al ^— pAAttd }— ifcin, THit. 



■krii^ 



mb'AJkn* «. a thread, or JUiff nade of 

[fen. 
, mA'-bAk. «. a barbarous IndiaOi a mf- 
d, mA^-cl&rd. a. crazed, bewildered. 
, mAi-dAre'. s. a Portugal coin, Takie 
slerlii^. 

nAkf-k'tk. 8. half, one of twoeqaal parts. 
lAlst. a. wet, not dry, damp, juicy. 
f mA^-sn. V. a. to make damp, to wet. 
w, mAlst'-nAs. s. dampness, wettisbness. 
i, mAV-tsh&re. s. a small qaaotity of 

&c. 

1^. s. a natural spot ; an animal. 

«, inAle'-kAle. «. a small mass or por- 

any body. 

I, niAle'-hil. s. a hillock made by a mole. 
mA-lAst^ V. a. to disturb, vex, disquiet, 
tkm, mAl-As-t4'-shAn. s, disturbance, 
3n. 

:, mAl'-ySnt. a. softening. 
}le, mAl'-l^-fUl-bl. a. that may be soft- 

[mollifying. 
itkm, mAl-l^f^-k&'-shAn. «. the act <tf 

mAlM^-fl. V. a. to soften, assuage, 

s, niA-IAs'-s?z. ) s. treacle ; the spume 
s, mA-l4s'.siz. ) or scum of the juice 
nigar-cane. 

m6l'-tn. iNirf. pass, from to melt, 
:, mA'-ment. s. an indivisible part of 
consequence, importance, value, 
tary, mA/-mAnt-&r-i. a. lasting fiyr a 
It. .[weighty. 

!oiis, mA-m^n'-tAs. a. imoortant, 
Ty, mAm'-mAr-i. t. a farcical enter- 
mt. 

a], mAn'-n&-k&I. a. monasUck, monkish, 
inn, mAn'-n&-k1zm. s. a monasticklife. 

riSi^^'. I '•»»'"*'»*''' "•'■«• 

1, mAn'-i^rk. s. a sovereign, a king, 
lal, mA-nlr'-k&l. a. suiting, a monarch 

iiid, mA-n&r'-kMl]. > a. vested in a 
tncal,mA-iik'.kA-k&l. { single ruler, 
by, mAn'-n&r-kA. «. a kingly govem- 
eofnre. [a oonvei^ a cknster. 

sy^ ■mi'-MnlrA, or iooB'-iM0>l0r4* t* 



Monastick, nA-nli'-lIk. a. pertaiabg to a con* 

vent. 
Monastically, mA-nls^^ft-kil-lA. ad, nOamlty. 
Monday, mcn'-di. «. the second day of the 

week. [iraflkk. 

Money, mAn'-nA. s, any metal conMd for 
Moneyed, mAn'-nld. a. rich in money, wealthy. 
M(MieyIe», mAn'-nA-lAs. a, wanting nmiey, 

poor. [raises money nr otbem. 

MonejTScrivener, mAn^nA^rfv-nAr. s, one who 
Monger. mAng'^r. s. a trader, dealer, sdler. 
Mongrel, roAng'-^rfl. «. an animal of a nuz- 

ed oreed. 
Monish, mAn'-nlsh. «. a. to admonish, ooonsel. 
Monisher, mAn'-dsh-Ar. s. an admmiiaber, a 

monitor. [menl. 

Mcmition, mA-n!sh'-fln. s, information, docu- 
Monitor,. mAn'-nA-tAr. s. one who wams^ of 

faults, or gives necessary hints. (warning. 
Monitory, mAn^-nA^Ar-A. a. admonislnng. — », a 
Monk, mAnk. s. one who lives in a mmiastcnry. 
Monkey, mAnk'-kA. s. an ape, a baboon ; silly 

ftlbw. [to a monk. 

Monkish, mAnk'-k!sh. a, monastick) pertahune 
MonochOTd, mAn'-nA-kArd. s, an instrument of 

one string. 
MonocuUir, mA-nAk'-kA-l4r. > --^««wi 
Monoculous, mA-nAk'-kA-lAs. { *• «»« ®J^ 
Monody, roon'-nA-dA. s. a poem wuog by one 

person. [wife only. 

Mon(^ainy,mA-nAff'-g&-mA. s. marriage of one 
Monogram, mAn'-m-grAm. s. a cipher, or char- 
acter, composed of many letters interwoven. 
Monologue, mAn'-nA-lA? . s. a solikxfiy. 
Mononiachy,mA-nAm'-a-kA. s, a single combat, 

a duel 
Monopetalous, mAn-nA-pAt'-tAl-lAs. a. having 

but one leaf. 
Monopolist, mA-nA^'pA-llst. », one who enero^ 

ses a trade wbusmess entirely to himseln 
Monopolize, mA-oAp'-pA-lize. v, a. to engross 

an of a commodtty into a perMw's own handk 
Monopoly, mA-nAp'-pA-lA. s, the sole privilege 

of selHog. 
Manoplote, roAn'-nAp-tAte, or mA-aAp'-lAie.-e. 

a noon but of one case. 
MoooeyUable, bi6«^-dMM&AJu «. ^^w*^^ 



MoODtDOIHU, in64iai'-l6-iiAL ■ 
Monotonjr, rad-nAi'-iA-D^. n. w 



FUb, Hr, rkU, fh}- mi, nA j— pliw, pU 1- 

Moppet. mAp''iJl. } 
Mopwv, m6^/->*. ( 
Moral, iuVtU. 




Monthly, mlioilt'-\i. a. happeoinp _, 

MwuuDSiit, iuAd'-d^id^iiI. Im adv tlim^ lo per- 

jwuiau mfnKry, u a loob, pillar. 
Monumenul, mOa-iid-min'-lU. a. 



Hood, DiUd. 1. ■ term in gnimmari diipodiioD. 
Moody, iniW-tK. a. angry, out of kumour. 
Mocn, idAAd.j. ibefreel hunijiKry of the nighL 
Mooo-beua, mUn'-biiuc. m. ^ ny of kuor 



umiuied by lbs 
sSbnled by ihe 



iligfiiBped by 
Mon, luaaled. 



Moofuhinr, miUji'-abl.ni. 
Moony, inWii''ii^. a. like ine moan, 
' Moor, bMt. I. H Ddgro i a nunb, fen 
-Moor.mUr. D.lofaiieDb]' Bnchon, to 
Moortien, miiV-b?!!. i. nams of a wt 
Moonge, mUi^-kje. i. Uaiion where lo moor. 
Mooring, mUr'-tiig. i, place wben * tbip an- 

M oorl«id pmMr'-laiid J. a manh jWalery gnwnd. 
Moo«, mJdiB. I. a large AiwncsB lieer. 
Uoot, w&il. c. a. to tuerciie in taw plendii^. 
Moot-cOK, or peiiit, oMl'-kise. i. ■ diapiUble 

Mo^d. nMi'-ii. a. plucked up by ibe roou. 
Hop. nitp. 1. a uicubI id deau Bcnira, Ite. 
Miqw, iMpe. n. a. ID be ipiriilen or drowiy. 



' M. a puppet, B doL 
. relaling id human Titt, n < 
ninal, iFood nr bad. 
beiie,LmciHHiora&ble,A«, 



Moratin, mA^U'-li-li. i. dodriae of Ibe di 



■ril-l-iar.f. he 
Morally, mfir'-ril-i. ad, booesily, justly. 
»a_^i_ _«_, _n_ . the practice of mo 



Motels, oiar'-rjlz. ( 



Morbid, ntii'-bld. a, disciued, comipled. 
Morbtdnesa, inAr'-lM-Q^. >. ilie 'late of betii| 

dlwFuwd. 
Morbltick, itiAr.bif.flk. a. causing diseam. 
Morbi>4p,nidr-b6so'- d. proceeding frDindiieaie, 
Mordacious, mSr-di'-sbAs. u. biliiig^, apt U iHle^ 
More, mire, a, \a a greater iHiirlier or derna. 
Mon^en, m^rJ^n'. i. a kiud of giulTuwd far 



I. Gm part of ibe day. 



tis-dance. mir'-rb-iHnse. i. aa aulck 
inca perToroicd by men with lielts OB lh«r 
^s, wbich was loaraed from tlie Moort. 
TOW, milr'-r6. i. the day fgilowiiig Ihe pre*- 

Motsci, mAr'-sII.'i. a sinali piece, a iiwulhluj. 
Mort, mfln. t, a lune ol the deatli of ^^Bine. 
Mortal, mir'-ifll. D. ileadly,itesiruciivo, vkdent 
Mortal. m^.itLI. s- hmtian being, mtm. 
Mortality, mir-lul'-li-ti. i. frequency of dmk, 

poH'or ordeslrurlkin ; humSD nature. 
MonaUYiinAr'-tiU-i. nil. jmcm'erably { dMd^. 



MOU 



MUC 



— ^ii6, mflve, abr, iAt ;— 4&be, t&b, bAU y—iH y-^pAtnd f—^in, this. 



liortar, mdr'-lAr. <..cemeiit for buiidiqg 3 a ves- 
sel to poand in ; a bomb cannon. 

MorCgagepn^-e&4i«. v. a. to pledj^e Iands,Acc. 

MoTtga^^, nior-g4-j^. #. one who takes a 
mortgage. rnwrtgage. 

Mortgai^er) vadr-gkA^r*. s. one wtio gives a 

MortueitMis, ni6i^i|r-i^-5s. a. fatal, deadly, 
destructive. [corrupting; humiliation. 

Mortification, m6M^-f(^k&'-sh5n. t. a sUte of 

Mortify, mdr'-jli-fi. v, to destroy vital quali- 
ties, to corrupt ; humble, \ex. 

Moruae, mX^-ilsi t. a hole cut in a piece of 
wood to admit the tenon of another. 

Mortmsdn, mdrt'-nvSine. s, an unalienable estate. 

Mortuary, mdr'-tshA-ar-r^. *. a s^ifl lefl to the 
church, [pebbles, cockles, andother shells. 

Mosaick, BiO-z4'-!k. a. a kind of painting in 

Mosc^to, iiiAs-k^-t6. «. a West Indian sting- 
inH^gnat. 

Mosque, mosk. i. a Mahometan temple. 

Moss, Qos. t, a substance growing on trees, &c. 

Moaay, mtaf-ak. a, ov^grown with moss. 

Most, mdst a. ffreatest in number or quantity. 

Mostt m^st «. me greatest number or value. 

Mosdck, m^s^-tlk. 9. a painter's staff. 

Mostly, m6st'-l^. cnf . for the most part. 

Motatioo, m6-t4'-sh&n. s. the act of moving. 

Mdte, m&te. *. a very small particle of matter ; 
court of iudicatiire. 

Moth, mfttn. i. a nnall insect that eats cloth. 

Alotheaten, vnUh'-k-in. part, eaten by moths. 

Mother, nwTH'-dr. s. a woman that has borne 
a cfaiid ; a thick, slimy substance in liquors. 

Mother, m&TH'-Ar. a. native, had at the birth. 

Motherless^ m&TH'-&r-lds. a. having lost a 
mother. [foud. 

Motherly, hiArH'-fir-li. a, suiting a mother, 

Matherv, mOLTu'-^-k, a. dreggy, concreted, 
moulc^. 

Mothy, waUh'-^. a, full of motlis. 

Motion, in6'-sb5a. s. the act of moving; a pro- 
posal, [tion. 

MotioDleM| m&'-shftn-l2s. a. being without mo- 

Motivie, M&'-thr. «. the reason of an action. 

MoClsy, mftt'-li. a. mii^Ied vvith various colours. 

Motto, m6t'-l6. «. the sentence added to a de- 
viee. 

MiMdd, n&kL «. mookfioess, earth, cast, form. 



Moukl, vcA\d. V. a. to knead, to model, toshaps*. 
Moulder, nni6F-d&r. v. to turn to dust ; to Densi«. 
MouldinesB, m&l'-Kl^iiis. ' the state or be|i^ 

nKMil4y. 
MouldDo^, m6ld'-1ng. *, ornaments of w]ood, 

stone, £c. [tkms. 

Mouldy, m6l'<l^. a. overgrown with concre- 
Moult, m61t. V. n. to change or shed feathers. 
Mound, md&nd. s, a rampart, a fence. 
Mount, mA&nt.ii. an artificial hill, a mountain.. 
Mount, md&nt v. to get on horseback, to a»> 

cend. 
Mountain, mA&n'-t1n.«. a vast bulk of earth. 
Mountsuneer, md&n-tln-n^r'. s. a mstick, a 

highlander. [tains, hilly. 

Mountainous, mdfln'-t7n>nAs. a. full. of mouD- 
Mountebank, md&n'-t^^nk. t, a quackj a 

stag^ doctor. 
Mounter, md&nt'-fir. «. one that mounts. 
Mounty, mdAn'-i&. s. the rise of a hawk. 
Mourn, m6rne. r. to grieve, lament. 
Mourner, m6ru'-flr. s. one that mourns. 
Mournful, m6m'-f5l. a. causing sorrow, sor- 
rowful. 
Moumfulness, m6m'-ffil-n^. s. sorrow, grief. 
Mourning, m^'-Ing. s, the dress of sorrow, 

grief. 
Mouse, m6fise. 5..a small ouadruped. 
Mouser, md6z'-dr. s. one tnat catches mice. 
Mouse-trap, m6fise'-tr&p. *.' a trap to catch 

mice with. 
Mouth, mMtth. s. the aperture in the head, at 

which food is received ; an entrance. 
Mouth, mdflTH. r. to vociferate, lo grumble. 
Mouthful, md5f/i'-f Al. s. what the mouth can 

hold. 
Movable, mddv'-d-bl, a. that may be moved. 
Movables, vMv'-i-h\z. *. personal goods, Auv 

niture. 
Move, mddv. t\ to change place, stir, persuade. 
Moveless, vMvL^, a, fixed, unmoved. 
Movement, mAdv'-mSnt, «. mottoq, manner of 

moving. 
Moving, roflA'-vfng. part, a, affecting, pathetick% 
Mow, qkML «. a heap of hay or com. 
Mow, m6, V. to cut with a sithc. 
Moyle, miHi. t. a mule ; a graft or scion.^ 
Mudi«mAtihjabd.ni&«A^,«3i^'&\\Tv^^ 



IfUt 



M4 



MUN 



Fbe, fir, flH, At}— m^, mCt}— i>be, ph: 



iiiicli, MAtrik «. a great deal} tpawUiiiif 

strai^. 
H odd, iii&'*ild. «» boaiy, miis^, riiiBy. 
MuddneflS) m^-dd-n^. s. slinuness, musthiess. 
Mudlage, m&'-s^tiulje. «. a sUmy or vitcoiu 

body. [coiu. 

Muciiagiiious, in&-«&-I&d'-j}n-lb. a. slimy, vis- 
Muck, m&k. «. dang ; any thing filthy. 
Muck. mflk. o. a. to manure with dimg. 
Muckhill, m&k'-hll. s. a dunghill. 
MuckineM, mAk'-k6-n&. «. nastineas, filth. 
Muckworm, m&k'>wfirm. s. a worm bred in 

dung ; a curmudgeon, a miser. 
Mucky, m6k'-k^. a. nasty, filthy. 

Mucous, m&'-kfls. / j- _ vMrmw, 

Muculeit, mA'.k6.|gnt. p "^y* ''***^ . 

Mucus, m(^-kAs. «. any slimy liquor or mois- 
ture. 

Mud, m&d. 9. filth or mire $ wet dirt. 

Muddily, mAd'-d^-li. ad. with foul . mixture, 
dirtily. [dy. 

Muddiness, mAd'-d^n^ i. state of being mud- 
Muddle, nrad'-dl. n. a. to make tipsy; to foul. 

Muddled, m&d'-^'Ul. part, a. half drunk, tipsy. 

Muddy, mftd'-de. a. turbid, dark. 

Muddy, m&d^-d^. r. a. to make muddy. 

Mudwall, mftd'-w&ll. s. a wall built with mud. 

Muff m&f. *. a cover of for for the hands. 

Muffin, mfir-f!n.«. a kind of light, sponey cake. 

Muffle, mdr-fl. v. to wrap up, to blindfold. 

Muffler, mdP-fl-Ar. s. a cover for the foce. 

Mufti, mfif'-t^. ff. the Mahometan high priest. 

Mug, m&g. *. a cup to drink out of. 

Mughouse, mfig'-hdflse. s. an ale-house. 

Mugient, m&MiMnt. a. lowing or bellowing. 

Mulatto, m&-lit'-t6. s. one born of parents of 
whom the one is black and the other white. 

Mulberry, mAl^-b&r-ri. s. a tree and its firuit. 

Mulct, mAlku V. a. to punish by fine or for- 
feiture. — «. a penalty, a pecuniary fine. 

Mule, m&le. s. an animal generated between a 
horse and an ass, or an ass and a mare. 

Muleteer, mA'-lSt-i^. §. a mule driver. 

Ikluliebrity, mA-l^b'-br^-til «. womanhood, 



MaMtb, jmF-Ab. a £k6 a urate j obitinaiia. 



Mull, mAl. r. a. to heat and svfeetea WiMyl^ 
Mullein, mftl'-ffn. «. a plant. 
Mullet, mftK-lh. s. a sea-fish. \jaH. 

Mull^grulM, mAF-l^grAbs. t. a twi a tia gortte 
Multangular^ m&lt4^-gA-l&r*a. having mujr 

comers^ [mohiplidljr. 

Multifiairfous, mAl-t^f i'-r^fts. a. having crest 
MuMfidous, mfil-tr-^-dds. a. diviM irio 

many pans. 
Muhilorm, mAl'-t^fdrm. a. -having variooi 

shapes. [a biitk. 

Multtparous, m&l-dp'-p&-r&s. a. having aniiyal 
Multipede, m&K-t^-pid. «. an insect with naitjr 

foet. [several tinn. 

Multiple, mdl'-t^pl. i. what contains another 
Multiplicand, m&l»t^li-k&nd'. «. the nmaber 

to be multiplied. [of nahiplying. 

MultipHcatkm, mai-t^)l^k4'-A&n. «. the act 
Multiplicator, m&l-t^-pI^kk'-tAr. «. that which 

multiplies. [e(^. 

Multiplicity, m&1-t^i?s'-^tfr. «. a mat van- 
Multiplier, mfiF-t^pll-Ar. $. the muuiplicator. 
Multiply, m&lM^-pU. v. a. to increase in nnm* 

ber. [throng' 

Multitude, mAl'-t^t&de. 5. many; a crowd or 
Multitudinous, mAl-ife-tA'-d^nAs. a. manifokl. 
Multure, m&F-tsh&re. s. a toll for grindinff con. 
Mum. mflm. inten. hush.— «. a kind of ale. 
Mumble, mdm'-bl. v. to mutter, to chew. 
Mumbler, m&m -bl-Ar. *. a muuerer, a sbw 

speaker. 
Mummer, mdm'-mftr. t. a masker, a player. 
Mummery, m&m'-mftrH!^. «. madung, buf- 
foonery. 
Mummy, mfim'-m^. 5. a dead body twesei icd 

by the Egyptian art of embalming ; a kiad 

of wax. {heg. 

Mump, mfimp. v. a. to nibble, to bite quick, to 
Mumper, mdmp'-dr. t. a beggar. 
Mumpish, mdmp^-lsh. a. sulfen, obatinale. 
Mumps, mAmps. s. sullenness, silent aqger; a 

swe ling about the throat 

M^^ |manA.».«.to<*ew«iBiHr. 

Mundane, mAn'-dime. a, bekNugi^g* to Ihi 

world. 
MundatMD, mAa-di'-shAa. «. tba Ml of 



BfUS 



MDT 



Muaick, mbf-^Sk. * the acteoce of loyndss hv- 



atoiy, m(W-<l&-tAiHri. a. of po«r«r tp 



ick, in&n'-<iik. ». a kind of marcasite. 
\tf, mbn.''dk4\. v. a. to deanse or make 
1. (co. 

iingus, m&n-clAn^-fAii. «. sUnking tonJeto* 
rary, mhf-n^r-k-rk. a. bek>nffing to a gifi, 
rel, ffiAn'-gill. a. of a mixed breed, race 

[corporattoo. 
jpal, n6>nl8'-s^*p&l. m, belbnring to a 
ieence, mii-sif'-fh-aioae. «. fibMality, 
sronty. fcrak 

icent, miHcSf^-f^ahA, a. booatiiul, Ubi^ 
nent, md'-n^mAat «. a Ibrtificatioii. 
ion, m^-nlsh'-Aii. «. fortification; ammu- 
«. 

I, mA'-r&I. a, pertaining to a walK 
Wf nftr'-d&r. «. act of Killing nnlawfellT. 
Mr, mdr'-dAr. v. a. to kill unlawfully, to de- 
jr. 

srer, mfti^-d&r-Ar. «. ooe who kills unlaw- 

[munbr. 
srous, mAr^-dAr-fls. a. bloody, guiKy of 
.mAre. v, a. toencbse in wailsl-— «. a wall, 
lick, mA-ri-&t^-<lk. a. having the nature 

atad, mA'-ri'ki-tAd. a. fhll of sharp points. 

. mArk. «. busks of fruit) darkaess. 

f, raAr'-k^. a. dalrk, ckHidy, wanting 

lur, mAr'-mAr. v. n. to flrumble, to mutter, 
lur, mAr'-mAr. s. complainl, grumblii^. 
luration, mAr-mAr-^'HshAn. 9. a low sound, 
ict of murmuring. [repiner. 

inrer, mAr'-mAr-rAr. #. a grumbler, a 
in, mAr'-rin. s. a plagtie amongst cattle. 
lAne, mAs'-ldi-dlnev «. sweet grapes; 
»t wine. 

e. mAs'-sI. «. a fleshy fibre ; a shell fish, 
any, mib-kAs'-s^t^. s. mossiness, [ny. 
ikr, mAs'-kA-l&r. a. full of muscles, braw- 

m&e. s. the power of poetry ; thought. 

uAze. V. n. to study, to ponder, to think 

bl, mAze'-f Al. a. deep thinking, 
im, mA-s^-Am. «. a reposiionry of etui- 
«. [an upstart. 

oom, n&rii'-iAAm. «. a ipougy pbmt ; 
15 



mony. [sounding* 

Musical, mA'-zA-kAl. «. bannonious, sw a t 
Muddan, nAA-cUi'-An. «. one skilled in harmooT. 
Musidc-master. mA^-xIk-m&rstAr. «. one wbo 

teaches musick. DP^sp^* 

Musk, mAski «. a perfume; a flower; a 
Musket, mAs'-kh. 9, a sokiier's hand>gun; a 

hawk. [with a musket. 

Musketeer, mAs-lci-i^^. «. a soklier armad 
Musketooo, mfl»-k^-lAAa^ «. a blunderbuas9 a 

shortgun. 
MiLslonekm, mAsk'-m^Hkn. «. a firagrant melon. 
Muskrose, mAsk'Hn&ze. «. a very fragrant roat. 
Musky, nras'-k^. c sweet of sceiil, fnigrant 
Mu^in, mAz'-IIn. s. fine stuff* made of cotton. 
MusBuiman, mAs^-sAl-mAn. ». a Atahomm— . 

beKever. 
Must, mAst verb (mperf, to be obliged. 
Must, mAst. n. to make or grow mcHildy.' 
Mustaches, mAs-tii'-shiz. ) , ,^- ^^^ 
MustacluM. mAs-iii'-sh^-Ae. < '• ^"kcra. 
MustaM, anAs'-tArd. «. a plam, aad its seed. 
Muster, mfts'-tAr. v, to assemble, to review, to 

collect. [foraes. 

Muster, mAs'-tAr. 5. a review and register of 
Muster-master, mAs'-tAr-mA-stAr. s. one who 

superintends the mnstor to pre\'ent fitiuds. 
Mu9terHi)ll,mAsMAr-rAle.«. a register of forces. 
Mustiness, mAs'-tA-n^ «.mould. aamf>, foulness. 
Muitty, mfti'-lJ^. a, mouldy, spoiled with damp; 

dull. [incon^tanQT. 

Mutability, mA-t&-bYK-l^t^. s. cliangeableness. 
Mutable, mA^-l&-bl. a. alterable, inconstant. 
Mutation, mA-t&'-shAn. s. the act of changing;, 

alteration. 
Mute. mAte. a. silent, dumb, not vocal. 
Mute, mAie. «. one that has nopowerof qieecb. 
Mute. mAte. v. n. to dung as birds. 
Mutely, mAle'-lA.ait. with silence, -not vocally. 
Mutilate, mA'-t£s4Ate. ti. a. to maim^ to cot oC 
MiitilatioD, mA-t^tii'-shAn. «. depnvation of a 

limb, iLC, 

Mutinods, nA'-tb-oAs. a. sedKioos, tanuhoaiii. 
Mutiny, mA'-tA-aA.v. n. to rise agaiiMl autlnrilit 
MutSi^, nA^-'lMb. a. wfiiioaa, w«iik. 



NAK 



NAT 



Fhe, r&r, flu, flk ;--in^, m^t ;— pine, ph i 



Matter, m&t'-tAr. v. to grumble to utter imper- 
fectly. 

MuttCMi, m&t'-hi. 9. the flesh of sheep, a sheep. 

Mutton-fist, m&t^-tn-f ist. s. a hand large and red. 

Mutual, m&'-tsh&-Al. a. reciprocal, acting in 
return. 

Mutuality, m&-tshiii-&F-l^-tA. s. reciprocation. 

Mutually, m6'-tsh6-&l-l6. ad. reciprocally, m 
return. 

Muzzle, mAz'-zl. s. the mouth of any thing. 

Muzzle, m&z'-zl. v. to bind the mouth, [sand. 

Myriad, mJi^-r^-&d. s. the number of ten ihou- 

Myrmidon, mdr^-m^dn. s. anjr rude ruffian. 

Myrrh, m^. s. a strong aromatick gum. 

Myrrhine, mdr'-rln. a. made of mvStine stone. 

Myrtle, nt^r'7tl. t. a fragrant kind of shrub. 

Myself, m^-s<^lf ^ jmm. 1 only, not another. 

Mystago^e, m)s^-t&-g6g. s. an interpreter of 
mystenefl. [scure. 

Mysterious, m?s-t^-r^-As. a. full of mystery, ob- 

Mysteriou^y, mls-t^-r^&s-li. ad. enigmati- 
cally, obscurely. 

Mysterize, mlsM^Hze. v. a. to turn to enigmas. 

Mystery, mls'-t^-ri. s, something secret or hid- 
den. 

Mythological, mUA-^16d'-j^k&l. a. relating 

to fables. [of fables. 

Mythol(^st, n^-th6V')6-tlsH. s. an explainer 

Mythology, mi-(^F-16-]^. t. a system of fa- 

N. 

NTHE 13th letter of the alphabet, is used 
• as an abbreviation, as N. B. nota bene, 

take notice j N. S. new style. 
Nab, n&b. v. a. to catch unexpectedly. 
Nabob, ii4'-bAb. s. a title of an Indian prince. 
Nadir, na'-d&r. s. the point opposite to the 

zenith. 
Noe, nhg. s. a small or voong horse. 
NaUf n^. t. horn on tne fiujrors and toes; an 

iron spike *, the 16th part of a yard ; a stud. 
N atyete , na'-^-t4. s. simplicity ; ingenuousness. 
J9skad, nk'-M, a. oncoverecl, bare ; unarmed, 
i^f6aeaiam/ plaia, erkkai, ooi hiddeo. 



Nakedness, nii'-kld-n^ <« want of covering. 
Name, n4me. i. appellation, reputation, fame. 
Name, n^me. r. a. to give a name to, to men 

tion by name, specifvi to nominate, to utter. 
Namely, nlime'-l^. aa. particularly, specially. 
Namesake, ndme'-s^ke. t. oim of the sam 

name. 
Nankin, or Nankeen, nin^^n^ ». a kind o 

light cotton manufacture. 
Nap, ndp. 8, a short sleep, slumber; downo 

cloth. 
Nape, nlipe. s. the joint of the neck behind. 
Naphtha, nkp''4lik. t. an unctuous mineral adi 

of the oituminous kind, extremely ready t 

take fire. 
Napkin, n&p^-k!n. «. a cloth to wipe the hands 

&c. 
Nai^ess, n&p'-l^. a. threadbare, wanting napi 
N^py, n&p'-p^. a. frothy, qpumy; haviiy i 

nap. 
Narcissus, n^-^-sAs. «. the dafibdil flower. 
Narcotick, dLr-k6t'-tik. a. causing torpor o 

stupefaction. 
Nara, nird. s. an odorous shrub ; an <»ntmeH 
Nare, nkre. *. a nostril. 
Narrable, n&r^-r4-bl. a. that maybe told. 
NarratKMi, n&r-r^'-sh&n. > «. a history, a rehi 
Narrative, nar'-r&-t!v. ) tion. 
Narrator, n&r-rli'-t&r. s. a relater, a teller. 
Narrow, n&K-r6. a. of small breadth 5 aetr 

covetous. 
Narrowly, nAr'-ri-l^. ad. contractedly, nearly 
Narrowniinded, n&r'-r^-mlnd-^. a. vmu 

^irited, avaricious. 
Narrowness, n&r'-r6-n2s. 9. want of breaddi 

meanness. 
Nasal, nk'-xAl a. belonging to the noae. 
Nascency, n&s'-s^n-s^. s. production. 
Nastily, nAs'-t^l^. ad. dirtily, filthily, grossly. 
Nastiness, ntU'-t^n^s, s. dirt, filth, obscenity. 
Nasty, n&s'-ti. a. dirty, filthy; sordid, lewd 

obscene. 
Natal, n&'-t&l. a. relating to nativity, native. 
Natation, nA-i^'-shAn. 9. the act of swimming; 
Nation, n&'-sh&n. «. a people distinct Sua 

others. 
Natk>na], ndsh'-dn-&l. a. puMick, general. Mi 

private. 



NAV 



227 



NEC 



— d6, mAve, oAr, n&t^— t6be, t&b, b6l1)— dll)— pAAod^-^in, th!s. 



k'-llv. «. one born in aqy country, 
— a, natural, not artificial, originai. 
i4-tlv''-v^t6. s. birth, state or place 

(tender, easy. 
&t'-tsh&-ra1. a. produced by nature; 
i4t'-lih6-dJ. s. a fool, an idiot; na- 
ily. [icks. 

ndl'-tshi^-r&l-Ist.«. a student in phys- 
tSoQ, n&t-tsh6-rAl-^-z4'-8li&n. s, the 
1 of a fbrciguer to the privileges of a 

, nat'-tshi!hr&Mze. v. a, to invest 
privileges of native subjects; to 
ty. 

n&l'-tcliA-rdl-l^. ad, unaffectedly, 
•usiy. 

i'-tsh6re. s. the system of the world, 
emblage of all created beings ; the 
ourse of things ; native state of any 
sposition of mind ; compass of na^u- 
ace; species; physicks. 
nftwwr4je. s. snipwreck* 
iWi. a. bad, corrupt.— «. nothing. 

n&w'-t^-l^, ad. wickedly, corruptly, 
as, n&w^-t^-nds. t. badness, wiclced- 

^w'-t^. a. bad, wicked, corrupt, 
, n&w'-m^-k^. s. a mock sea-^ght. 
n!Lws'-k6-p^. s. the artofdiscover- 
iproach or ships, or the netghbour- 
nds, at a considerable distance. 
w'-sh^-&. s, a propensity to vomit. 
nlw'-sh^-4te. v. to grow squeajaaisfa, 

n&w'-shAs. a. loathsome, disgustful, 
ikw'-t^-k&l. 0. pertaining to sliips or 

i&w'.tll-&s. s. a shell-fish, fumiibed 
sthing resembling oars and a sail. 
•v4l. a, consisting of, or relating to 

. «. part of a church, or a wheel. 
/]. s. a part of the body ; the middle. 
n&v'-v^-g4-bl. a, passable by ships 

iiAv'-v&-g4te. V. 0. to past by ships 

, n&v-v^g&'-ih&a. «. the act of paa»- 



ing by water; the art of cooductingr a ship at 

sea. » [eller Dy water. 

Navigator, nav'-v^g&-t&r. «, a seaman, a trar- 

Navy, n&^-v^. «. a company of ships of war, a 

fleet. 
Nay, nk. a£. no ; not only so, but more. 
Neal, n^le. r. a. to temper by gradual beat 
Neap, n^pe. a, low, scanty; usedonly of the 

Neaptide, n^'-tlde, s. low tides in the second 
and fiMirth quarters of the moon, not so high 
or swift as spnng tides. 

Near, n^. a, close, not distant, 

NSJly,nire'-li. («rf.athand;ck>sely. 
Nearness, n^'-n^. s. ck>8enesB, niggardliness. 
Nearsighted, n^-si'-t^, a. short sifted. . 
Neat. n^. a. eleeant, clean, pure. — «. oxen. 
Neatherd, n^e'-Krd. s. a cow-keeper. 
Neatly, Mte'-l^, ad. cleanlily, trimly, artfully. 
Neatness, n^te'-n^. s. cleanliness, spruceness. 
Nebulous, n^b'-bd-l^s. a. misty, cloudy. 
Necessaries, n^s'-s^sdr-Hz. «. things not only 

convenient, but needful. 
Necessarily, n^-sSs-sdi^r^Ii. ad. indispensa- 

bly, inevitably. favoidable. 

Necessary, n&'-s^s^r-r^. a. needful, fatal, on- 
Necessarian, oSs-sds-s&'-rMn. «. one denying 

free agency. 
Necessitate, n^-s^-s^tiite. o. a. to make 

necessary. [in wanii 

Necessitated, n£-s^-8^t&-tdd. pare. a. Kirced, 
Necessitous, n^-s2s'-s^-tfis. a. in want, needy. 
Necessitude, n^-sds'-s^tAde. «. want, seed, 

poverty. 
Necessity, n^-sSs'-s^-t^. «. compalsion; totality ; 

indispensableness; want, poverty; cosntncy. 
Neck, n^k. s. part of the body, of land. <kc. 
Neckcloth, M'-\i}AiUi. «. a ck)th ior men's 

necks. [menL 

Necklace, ndk'-l^se. t. a woman's neck orna- 
Necromancer, nJ^k'-kr&-mAn-sftr. «. a eoajurer. 
Necromancy, ii&'-kr6>mflii-si. «. the art of 

revealing future events by communicating 

with the dead. 
Necromantick, nik'-krA-mln-tlk. a. relating to 

necromancy. . (S°^ 

Nectar, nlkUar. t . thft €M«8«i *w*^ * '^ 



NEI 



Sa0 



Ktfi 



Nectarine, Mf-ih-^AL ; a fruit of the pkun 
kind. 

SS^^/niM'^n*.. \ '■ *»«*»*y. warn. 
Keed, iv&M. v. to want, to lack. 
Keedful, iiMd'-fAl. a. indis|)ensably requisite. 
Needle, nh^ndl. t. a small instrument for sew- 

iyig ; the small sleel bar which in the man* 

Iter's compass points to the North Pole. 
Needlemaker, n^'-dl'mk-iftr. t. one who 

makes needles. [a needle. 

Needlework, n^-dl-w&rk. # . work done with 
Needless, nMd'-l^. a. unnecessary, not reqUi^ 

site. 
Needs, nMdz. cuf. indi^iensably, inevitably; 
Needy, n^-d^. a. distressed by want, poor. 
Nei) n^f. s. the body of a church. 
Nerarioiis, ni-fk'-r^Cb. a. heinous, wil;kl»d, 

abominable. [anirmation. 

Negation, n^e&'-sh&n. f. denial, contrary to 
Negative, nSsp-gA-dv. m, a proposition that de- 
nies, [denial. 
Negatively, n^-&-t!v-l^. ad. in the form of 
Neglect, n^-ldkt'. v. a. to omit by careless* 

ness, slight. 
Neglect, nSg-l^kt'. «. inattention, negligence. 
Neglectful, u^g-ldkt'-f &1. a. careless, heedless, 

inattentive. [lessness. 

Negligence, n^-l^-j^nse. s. remissness, care- 
Negligent, nSg^-K-j^ut. a. careless, heedless, 

inattentive. [goiiated. 

Negotiable, n^-ff&''«h^&*bl. a. that may be ne- 
Negotiate, n^^-sh^iite. o. n. to tranick^ to 

treat with. [agiog* 

Negotiating, ni-g^'-ri)^-&-t?ng. a, trading, man- 
N^^gotiation, n^gi&-sfa^4'-8hdn. «. a treaty of 
. ousiness. 

Negpt), n^-gr6. #. a blackmoor. 
Negus, n^'^^. 9. a mixture of wine, water, 

sigar, lemon, and nutmeg. 
Neigh, vk, 8, the voice of a horse.— e. n. to 

make a noise like a horse. 
Neighbour, n^'-bAr. «. one who lives near 

another. [adjoining. 

NehAtboQAXioAj dL^-b&r-hAd. «. the people, dec. 

Ndg^ourly, iJ/4j9ar^}^, a. friendly, civU.Vual 



Fbe, fir, f U, flt>— mft, vaki ^-pbe, ph }— 



Neither, n^-TBftr. eof^. not eillMr, an am* 
NemiDe-contradicente, n§m'-^Hi^-kAii-ttft-db 
s^Hi. 9. part, no twe ceoUfBdictinj| or op 

Swing, without oppoaitioD^ — aborefiUed 
em. con. 
Nemora!, n2m'-6-iil.a. peitainbr to a gnm. 
Nephew, d^'-vi6. s. the son or a bnmr or 

sister. [stsM. 

Nephrltick, nMdt'-tfic «. a m«(fidne ftr tki 
Nepotbtn> n^-^-dzm. «. a fimdnesa far neplh 

ews. 
Nerve, nflrv. 9. an oi^gan of sensation. 
NervelesB, nSrv'-l^ a. without strnngth ; ianpid 
Nervous, n^-vfls. i a, sinewy, vigoixNis j ako 
Nervy, n^-vi. { having dis^astel or weak 

nerves. 
Nest, n^i 9. a bed for birds; drawers; » 

abode. 
Nestegg, n^'-Cg. #. an egg left in the nait 
Nestle, iws'-sl. 9. to settle,to lie dose, to cbeririL 
Nestling, nCst^-Ong. «. a bird just batched. 
Net. n^. 9. a texture for catching fish, birdi, Jkt 
Netner, n^H'-Ar. a. lower, not upper ; inforMl 
Nethermost, nSrH'-ftr-mMt. a. lowest. 
Nettle, n^'-tl. 9. a common stinging herb. 
Nettle, nSt'-tl. v. a. to vex, to provoke, H 

irritate. 
Neuter, n&'-tAr. > ^ ^r,^^u^^ ^.-« 
Neutraf , nA'.tHll. K of "erther party. 

Neutrality, n6-trAl'4-ti. 9. a slate of ki 

diflference. 
Never, n^'-Ar. ad, at no time, in no dterea. 
Nevertheless, ndv-Ar-TB^-lfls'.mf. notwiUMtaa^ 

ing that. 
New, n&. a. fresh, modem, not anoent. 
Newel, nA'-n. s. the nprirnt post in a staireiA 
Newfangled, n^Ang^-gkL a, formed ivith Ion 

of novelty. [foirinoa 

Newfashioned, n&-Dbh'-And. a. lately corns is 
Newcrown, na'-gr6ne. part, lately grown Uf. 
Newly, n6'-l^. ad. lately, freshly. 
Newness, uA'-nSs. 9, fiesiuiesBy wcmniniH 

lateness. 
News, nAie. 9, finesfa acco u n is of transadioafr 
Newt, n&te. 9. an eft, a saiaH lizard. 
Next, nSkst a. nearest in place or gradatisa 
Nib. nib. 9. a point of a pen; the uO cTakM 
Nibbed, albd. a. having aaib. 



i 

\ 

I 
S 



IS 



s 



) 

J 
J 

J 
J 
\ 

1 

M 



\ 



\ 



MIQ 



NOC 



— n*, mtve, air, ii6t}— rtbe, t&b, bAUj— n}-|iMad>-«iii, TBii. 



V9 



MMth ^-^ «. to eat atowly; to find fouk 



Hice. alie. a. accorale, icnipiiloQS, delicate. 
Ntoeiy, aife'-l^ «£. aocuratel^, mumitol^r, ddi- 

Hice^, nl'-t^tfe. «. aumite accuracy, puoeiiHr 
oua dacrimiwatioo} effemiBaie aofuess; a 
dainty. 

Niche, nitah. «. a boOow to place a statue hi. 

Nicky vSk. 9, exact point of time ; a notch ; a 
acore* (en. 

Nicky aflc «. a. to cut in notdies ; to hit ; coz- 

NickBame^iiikf-dune. «. a name in scoff or con- 
tempt, fhrious name. 

Nickume, nlk-n&mie'. v. to callby an oppro- 

Nide, nide. «. a brood, as a nide of pheasants. 

Niece, nMae. «. the daughter of a brother or 



or Mm. 

* Nigs»»y, "^tS^M »!5>««- 

■• Mi|^aidiy, iu|g*-g&rd-M. ad, avancK 






Niggard, aljf^-g&rd. «. a sordid, covetous per- 

o. sordid, parsimo- 
s. 
^_ _. _ _ avariciously, 

meanly.' 
Nigh, m. 0. near to, aUied closely by blood. 

Ki^iy, nl'-lA. \ *^ °**'"*y' ^*****° * *'*^- 
Night; nlte. s. time fix>m sun-set to sun-rise. 
Nighteap, nite'-k&p. s, a cap worn in bed. 
N^ightdew, nite'-dA. «. dew that falls in the 

nlrbt. 
Nignted. nlte'-Sd. a. darkened, clouded, black. 
KSfatfidl^ nhe'-f&lL s. the ckxse of the day; 

tbe* bepnning of night, 
^ightfanng, nlie'-flHrlqg. a, travelling in the 

iSctPt. 
Nigotfire, nite'-flre. s. an ignis fatuus. 
Nigfatsown, nlte^-gA&n. s. an undress, a gown, 
^ightmcale, alte'-tfn-g&le. s. a bird that sings 

^fightqf, vkafA^, a. done or acting by night. 
Nrfghtmail,nite'-ni&n. s. one that empties privies. 
^fghtnuune, nite'-m&re. s. a morbid oppression 

Awivg i^eep. resembling the pressure of 

weignt npoD tne breast 
Mlgii^leee, nhe'-pMse. *. a picture so colour- 

9hia 19 PP wpjtoied to be seep b^ ctodl&r 

lifhCf 



m' at 



Nif^twaUdne, nite'-wfck-lng. «. the act of 

walkii^ in deep. [the nigltt. 

NlghtwarbHng, ntte-wlr'-bllng. a. singinrui 
Nigfatwatch, nlte'-wfttsh. s, a period ^mgfat 

as distinguished by change of the watdi. 
^igrescept, id-gr^-sdnt. a. fi;rowing black. 
Ninility, ni-hlF^-ti, s, Qotningness; noo<ex- 

istence. 
Nim. n!m. v. a, to steal, 
Nimble, n7m'-bL a. nuick, active, ready, lively. 
Nimblefooted, nlm'-bl-fOt-^. a. active, nimble. 
Nimblewitted, nfm'-U-wlt-tM. a, not at a kMs 

lor words. [agility. 

Nimbly, nfan'-bli, ad. ouickly, speedily, with 
Nine, nine. s. one more uian eight. 
Ninefold, nlne'-f&ld. a. nine times repeated. 
Ninety, nlqe^-t^. <. nine times ten. 
Ninny, nln'-n^. )8.k fool, a 

Ninnyhammer, n1n'-n^)i^-m&r> > simpleton. 
Ninth, nin^. a. what precedes the tenth. 
Nip, nip. r. a. to pinch ; to blast ; to ridicule. 
Nipper, uV-p&r. s. one who nips ; a satirist. 
Nippers, nh>'-pArz. s. small pincers. 
Nipjde, nTp^-pi. s. a teat; a dug; an orifice. 
Nisi-prius, ni^-s^-prl'-As. s. a law term for civil 

causes. 
Nit; nh. 8. the egfi^ of a louse, buf , &c. 
Nitid, n!tM?d. a. bright, shining, luminous. 
Nitre, nlM5r. *. saltpetre. 
Nitrous, nl'-tr As. a. impregnated with nitre. 
Nitty, nV-ti. a. abounding with eggs of lic^. 
Nival, nl'-v4l. a. abounding with suow. 
Niveous, nlv'Hfe-fls. a. snowy^ resembling snow. 
Nizy, nl'-z^. *. a dunce, a simpleton, a oooby. 
No, nA. ad. the word of denial.— a. not any. 
Nobilitsr, nA-bll'-lA-t*. *. persons of liigh rank; 

dignity. 
Noble, nA'-bl. a. illustrious, exalted, generous. 
Noble, nA'-bl. s. one of high rank; an ancient 

gold coin, valued at 6s. wi. 
Nobleman, nA'-bl-mftn. «. one who is ennobled. 
Noblenaas, nA'-bl-uAs. «. greatness, dignity. 
Nobless, nA-blds', s, the body of nobility; 

dignity. 
Nobly, nA'-bl*. ad. greatly, ilhistriously. 
Nobody, nA'-bdd-^. s. no one, not any one* 



NON 



280 



NOT 



Fite, 'tlr, fin, (I9il^in^» mh }^iA, ph ;— 



Noctidialy n6k-t]d'-^. a» compriuiig ti d«j and 
a night [aSairs. 

Noctiuiry, n6lc'-t8h&-ft-r^. «. an account of ui^ 

Noctum, n6k'-tAni. i. devotion peribnned oy 
night. 

Nocturnal, ndk-tftr'-n&l. a. niglitiv. 

Nocuous, ii6k'-6-&s. a. noxious: nurtful. 

Nod, n6d. v. n. to bend the head, to l>e drowsy. 

Noddle, n6d'-dl. s. the head, incanUmpt. 

an idiot. 



Node, o6de.«. a knob; ^ swelling) 



anuteneo- 



tion. 



Nodous, n6'-d&8. a. knotty, full of knots* 

Noriule, n6d'-j&le. s. a small lump. 

Noetick, u6-^t'-ik. a. intellectual, done by the 
understanding. 

N(^gm, ii6g'>^n. s. a small cup, or mug. 

Noise, nMze. s. any sound, outcry, clamour. 

Noiseless. n&^ze'-l6s. a. silent, without sound* 

Noisiness, n6^'-z^-n&9. s. loudness of sound* ' 

Noisome, n&^^-sfim. a. noxious, offensive. 

Noisy, nd^'-zi. a. sounding loud, clamorous. 

Nomad, u6m'-ad. *. a wandering tribe or party. 

Nomadick, udm'-&-dIk« a. savage ; havuig no 

fixed abode. [names. 

• Nomenclator, n6m-dn-kl&^-t&r. s. one who gives 

Nomenclature, n6m-dn>kl&'-tsh6re. s. a vocab- 
ulary; a naming. 

Nominal, n6m^-m^-nal. a. only in name, not real. 

Nominal!}', n6m'-m6-uld-I^. ad. by name, titu- 
larly. [lie, appoint. 

Nominate, n6m'-m^-n&te. v. a. to name, enti- 

Nomination, n6m-m^-n&'-sh&n. s. the act or 
power of appointing. 

Nominative, n6m^-m^n&-t!v. s, in grammar, 
the first case that designates the name of any 
thing. ^ (turity. 

Nonage, n6n'-&dje. s. minority in age, inuna- 

Non-appearancc, nftn^-lip-p^'.r&nse. s. a default 
m not appearing in a court of judicature. 

Nonconformist, n6n-k6n-f dr'-mlst. s. one who 
refuses to join the established wor^p of the 
church. [ed. 

Nondescript, ndn-d^kript'. a. not yet describ- 

None, nftn. a. not one, not any. 

IfooeDtitY, sibn-kii'-\ikAk, t. noB existence, an 



Nonesuch, nJW-s&tsh. «. an extrMrdinarjr pe^ 

son, &c. [not exMtag 

Nonexistence, nAn-^-xls^-lSiMe. ». a stated 
Noojuring,ii&n-jdk'-iii^.a. refusing to swear si* 

le^ance. 
Nonjuror, nftn'-jA-rAr. «. one wiio, ooncehriog 

a monarch unjustly deposed, refuses to swear 

allegiance to his successors. 
Nonnaturals, n6n-nftt'-tsh6^z. a. the mm 

immediate causes of diseases, as air, bmoI, 

drink, sleep and watching, &c. 
Nonpareil, n6n-p&-rSK. «. a small Drinting let- 
ter ; an af^le of unequalled excellence. 
Nonplus, nOu'-pl&s. s. a puzzle. — v. a. to eon* 

found. [resideaee: 

Nonresidence, n6n-rSz^4-dSnse. «. failure of 
Nonresident, n6n-rfiz'-i-d&nt. s. one who does 

not reside. [dieoee. 

Nonresistance, n6n-r^z]s'-t&iise.«. passive obe> 
Nonsense, n6n'-s£nse. «. unmeaning laiunaga; 

trifles. l»o» 

Nonsensical, n6n-sin'-s^k&L a. unmeaniflg; 
Nonsuit, n6n'-s&te. v. a. to quash a )K^p\ pnh 

cess. 
Nook, nd6k. s. a comer, a covert. 
Noon, nddn. s. the middle of the day. 
Noon-day, nd5uML ) , „;^ .^^ 
Noon-tide' nfi6n'-dde* \ '* °"<^-<»ar. 
Noose, ndose. v. a. to knot — s. a running kaot 
Nor, ndr. conj. a negative particle. 
Norroy, ndr'-rdi. *. a king at arms, wh(M 

office is on the north side of the river TVeal, 

as Clarencieux's is on the south side. 
North, vArtJi. s. the point' opposite to the saa 

in the meridian. 
Northerly, nAr'-THflr-li.") ^ h«;„„- ^^^ 
Northern, n^r'-THftm. i '*-^'^ Ji^Jk 
N orthwa^, n6r^'-w&rd. 5 ^"^"^ ^ """^ 
Northstar, n^r^^-st^r. s. the pole star. 
Northwara, ndrt^^-w&rd. ad. toward the norlK. 
Nose, n6ze. s. a part of the face. — u. to andl. 
Nosegay, n6ze'-gi. «. a posy, a bunch of isv- 

ers. 
Nostril, nfts'-trfl. s. the cavity in the notel [BcL 
Nostrum, n6s'-tr5m. s. a medicine not made p>l>- 
Not, n6t. ad. the particle of negation. 
Notable, n6'.t&-bl, or n6i'4-bl. a. nmrit*"*! 

eareful, hurtling. 



( 



NOV 



Ml 



NUN 



— n6, m&ve, nflr, n6t »— cAbe, tftb, bftU ;— AB 3— p^And 5— ^in, this. 



^leneas, o6t'-t&-l>l-iiAk «. diligence, remark- 

sness. 

ry, u&'-t&-r&. «. a scrivener that takes 

ets, or makes draughts of obligations, &.C. 

doQ, D6-t^'-sh&a. i. the act of noting, sig- 

cation. . J.^ii^* 

hf n6tsh. s. a nick, a hollow^ cut in any 

, ii6ie. s. a mark; notice; written paper; 

nd in musick ; annotation ; symbol. 

, n6le. V. a* to observe, to remark, to set 

va. 

d, n6'-t^. part. a. remarkable ; eminent. 

ing, n5^'-Iug. s, non-existence, not any 

ig. 

iBf n6'-t!s. s. remark, heed, information. 

icatk>n, n6-t^-fi-k^'-sh&n» s, the act of 

king kuowD. 

y, nd'-t^-fi. V. a. to declare, to make 

»wn. 

m, n6'-shAD j.a sentiment, opinion, thought. 

Noal, n6'-sh&n-al. a, imaginable, ideal. 

riety, n6-t6-ri^-^t^. s, publick knowledge 

exposure. [manifest. 

rious, nA-t6'-rfe-fls. a. publickly known, 

dthstanding, n6t-w!^-stand'-Ing. con/. 

'ertheless. 

9, n6'-t5s. 8. the south wind. 

;nt, tAwi. s. nothing, not any thing. 

I, o6&n. s. the name of any thing m gram- 

r. [to foment. 

ish, nfir'-rlsh. v. to support with food : 

*ishable, n&r'-rlsh-&-bl. a. susceptive of 

irishment 

ishment, ntir'-rlsh-m^nt. s. food, nutrition. 

ition, n6-vk'-sh&n. s. introduction of some- 

iff new. 

SI, o6v'.v2l. a. new, not ancient ; unusual. 

j1. d6v'-v41. *. a feigned story or tale. 

sllst, n6v'-v&-l]st. s. an innovator) a writer 

novels. 

)Ity, n6v'-vdl-t^. t. newness, innovation. 

smber, D6-v2m'-bdr. «. the 11th month of 

year. 

srcal, n6-vdr'-kal. a. pertaining to a step- 

iher. 

ce, nAv'-vls. 5. an unskilful person. 

date, D6-vfeh'-^-4te. «. the state of a novice, 

tune ia which Ibe radhneaig are learned. 



Now, nd&. ad. at this time, — t. present momenl. 

Nowadays, n6h'-k-^ze. ad. in the present age. 

Nowhere, nd'-hw^. ad. not in any place. 

Nowise, n6'-wize. ad. not in ai^ manner or de- 
gree. 

Noxious, n6k'-shfls. a. hurtful, baneful. 

Nubble, n&b'-bl. v. a. to bruise witli fighting. 

Nubiferous, ni!k-blf^-fdr-&s.*a. bringing clouds. 

Nubilate, nA'-b?l-&te. v. a. to cloud. 

Nubile, n6'-bll. a, marriageable, fit for mar- 
riage. 

Nubuous, n&'-bll-fls. a. cloudy, overcast. 

Nuciferous, nA-s1f '-f^r-As. a. nut-bearing. 

Nucleus. u6'-kl^-As. s. the kenici of a nut; any 
thing about which matter is gathered. 

Nudity, n&'-d^-t^. s. nakedness; a picture. 

Nugacity, n6-g^'-s^-te. s. trifling talk. 

Nugatory, nA'-gi-tAr-^. a. trifling, futile, inef- 
fectual, [ofiensive. 

Nuisance, n&'-s4nse. *. something noxious or 

Null; ndl. s. a thing of no fwce or meaning. 

Nullify,, n&l'-l^f 1. V. a. to make void. 

Nulli^, uAI'-l^-t^. s. want offeree or existence. 

Numb, ndm. a. torpid, chill, benumbing. ^ 

Numb, nAm. v. a. to make torpid, to stupifV. 

Number, nAm'-bAr. v. a. to count, to tell, to 
reckon. [poetry. 

Number, nAm^-bAr. s. many.— 4>Z. harmony, 

Numberer, nAm'-bAr-Ar. s. he who numbers. 

Numberless, nAm'-bAr-lds. a. more than can be 
reckoned. 

Numbness, nAm^-n&. s. stupefaction, torpor. 

Numerable, nA'-m£r-&-bl. a. capable to be 
numbered. 

Numeral, nA'-mSr-&l. a pertaining to number. 

Numeration, nd-mSr-^'-shAn. s. the eut of nuoi- 
Jbering. 

Numerator, nA'-mSr-a-tAr. s. he that numbers; 
that number which measures others. 

Numerical, nA-mSr'-rIk-&l. a. denoting num- 
ber, numeral. [bers. 

Numerist, n&'«-mSr4st. s. one who deals in nom- 

Numerous, nA'-mdr-rAs. a. containing many; 
musical. 

Ntuvnary, nAm'-mft-r^. a. relating to money. 

NuimkulL nAm'-skAl. s. a dunce, a dolt, a 
blockhead. 

Nun, oftiL «. &nl^;VQnfttt«d>»i^^«ranwsu 



OAK 



OBl 



Fkie, fir, fiB, lit f-m^, mk >— pli ie,ph;^ 

HimdifoD, uAa'-Aib. «. food eaten between 

meab. [meaenger. 

Nuncio, nftn'-di^. «. an eirro^ from the pope j 
NancupatiYe, nftn-ki^'tjM-uy, a. verboUjr prot 

nounc«d. 



Nuimeiy, nAn'>nAr-^. «. a convent of nuns. 

Nuptial, nAp'-sfall. a. pertainii^ to marriage. 

Nuptials, nop'-sh&l;. «. marriage or wedding. 

Nurse, n&rse. «. a woman who has the care of 
another's child, or of sick persons. 

Nurse, n&rse. v. a. to bring up a child, to feed. 

Nursery, n&r'-sAr-rft. s. a place where chiklren 
are nursed and brought op ; a pkH of ground 
for raising voung trees for transplantation. 

Nursling, nurs'-finag. «. one nursed up, a fond- 
ling. 

NtuTure, nfir'^'tsbftre* ^> food } <]>ct : education. 

Nut, n&t. t. a fruit ; part of a wheel. 

Nutation, n6-t&'-shun. «. a kind of tremulous 
motion. 

Nutgall, nAt^-g&l, 9. the excrescence of an oak. 

Nutmeg, nflt'-mSfr. s. a warm Indian spice. 

Nubiment, niif-tre-mlhL 9. nourishment, food, 
aliment, 

Nutrlmental, nA-tri-m9n'-t&l« a. baring the 
qualities of fbod, [in?. 

Nutrition, n&-lr!sb^-dn. s. the quality of neurit- 

Nutritious, n&-u^h^fis. I „ ^^^^^\,'„ 

Nutritive, ni'-tri^tiv, \ ^- n~»™hmg. 

Nutriture, n&'-tr^t&re. «, the power of nourish- 
ing, [a hazel. 

Nuttree, nftt'-tr&. «. a tree that bears nuts^ 

Nuzzle, nftz'-zl, t*. a, to hide the head as a 
child does in its mother's bosom 3 to nurse, 
to foster. 

Nye, nl. «. a brood of pheasants, [lady. 

Nymph, nimf. «, a goddess of the woods 3 a 

o, 

OIS used as an abbreviation, as O. 8. de- 
notes Old Style. 
Oa^ dfe. 9. a changeling, an idiot 
Oafish. 6fe'-fsh. a. dull, sUipid, doltish. 
Oak, 6ke. s. a tree. 

Oakapple, ^ke'-Ap-pl. «. a spong;^ excrescence on 
oaks. 



Oakum, ^-kAn. «. cords ontwisled^aBd redoc 

to hemp. 
Oar, ^. «. an mstrament to row witik— o 

row, to impd by rowing. 
Oasb, ^-&-i£. «. a fertile vpcA in a desert. 
Oatcake, ^e'-kake. 9. a cake made of oatme 
Oaten.'^-tn. a. made of, or bearing oats. 
Oath, wk. 9. a solemn affirmaticni, corrobcval 

by the attestation of the Divine Beingf. 
Oatnrialt. 6le'-mUt. 9. malt made of oats. 
Oatmeal, 6t'-m^; or 6te'-m^Je. «. flour made ' 

grindii^oats. 
Oats, 6tes. «. a grain generally given to horsei 
Obambulation, 6b-&m-b6-i&'-sh&n. s. the act < 

walking about. [io 

Obduce, ob-dAse'. v. a. to draw over, as a eon 
Obduction, 6b<l&k'-shdtn. s. a covering or ove 

laying. [ness of bes 

Obduracy, 6b^j&-r&-s&,or 6b-d&'-rll-s^.«. bar 
Obdurate, Ab'-jA-rlite, or db-dd'^te. a. ha 

hearted, impenitem. [bend 

Obdurately, 6b'-j&-rftt-I^. ad. inflexibly, sta 
Obedience, 6-b^-j^nse. «, submission^ obi 

quiousness, [1 

Obedient, ^b^-l^nt. a. submissive to autfao 
Obediential, 6-M-j^4u'-syLl. a. pertaining 

obedience. [ence, a bo' 

Obeisance. 6-ba^-s&nse. «. an act of^ revc 
Obelisk, 6b^-^lisk. s. a pyramid of marble 

stone] a marginal mark in a book, 6^. tb 

(t). [ing sInn 

Oberration, 6b^r-ri'-sh&n. 9. \\^ act of wande 
Obese, ^b^'. a. fat, gross ; k>aden with fles 
Obey, b'hk', v. a. to pay submission to, ooiqi 

with. 



Obit, 6'-b?t. s. funeral obsequies. 
Obituary, 6-bhsh'-A-&-r^. 9. a 



dead. 



reg^'ster of tl 



Object, 6iy-jdkt. 9. that on which we are ei 

ployed. 
Object, 6b-j^kt'. «. lo urge against, to propoR 
Objection, 6b-j^k'-shdn. s. an adverse aig< 

-t}v. a. relating to the olijee 



ment ; a charge. 
Objective, Ab-ifk'- 
Objector, 6b-jlk'-tftr. 9. one who objects cnt C| 



poses. 



M 



^ f«^A ^ Objuration, 6b-i&-r&'-«hfin. s. act of biodii« I 

Oaien^ d^-ka. a. jnadeoCorftlbefod flnomiHil^ lQbjar|sate| 6b-jlbr'-gite. «, «, to cM^» i^bM 



OBB 



OBT 



-Ha6, mftre, nAr, odt ^-tAbe, t&b, b&n ;— M j— pUiid)-4Ain, thm. 



L O bJtti 'g at ioOy Abjftr^^-difln. •. a chiding, rep- 

rpMAtion. [a toll. 

f Obtetlao, db^'-shAn. «. an cfBenng, a sacrifice ; 

OUadoner, 6b-l4^-thAn-&r. «. one who makes a 
religious ofieringr. 

I ObligatkNH, Ab-l^g4'-shAn. «. engagemenU con- 
tract. Oight. 
] Oblectation, Ab-l^k-tli'-sb&n. «. recreation, de- 
ObKgatory, Ab'-l^-gli-tAr-i. a. binding, impos* 

iojg obligation. 
Oblige, d-bUdje', or A-UMje'. v. a. to bind, to 

compel, to mdfy. 
Obligee, Ab-T<^-i^. «. one bound by a contract. 
ObligioK, A-bU^jInff , or 6-bl^-jfng. part. a. 
complaisant, binaing. Har. 

Oblique, 6b-llke^ a, not direct, not perpenaicu- 
Obliqjienefls, 6b-llke'-n^. > s. deviation from 
ObUquity, 6b-lik'-w^t^. ) moral rectitude ; 

not directness, crookedness. 
Obliterate, Ab-Bt'-t&'-r&te. v. a. to efface, to de- 
stroy, [extinction. 
Obliteration, Ab-Ih-t^-rii'-shftn. s. effacement. 
Oblivion, A-bllv^-v^&n. *. forgetfukwM 3 am- 
nesty, [ness. 
OblivKnis, A-blfv^-v^-fts. a. causing forgetful- 
(M)lcHig, Ab^-I6ng. a. longer than broad. 
Obloquy, Al/-16-kw^. s. blame, slander, dis- 
grace, [speech. 
Obmutescence, 6b-m&-tfti^-s9nse. s. loss of 
Obnoxious, 6b-n6k'-shAs. a. accountable 3 Ka- 
bie; exposed. [on. 
Obreption, 6b-r#p'-shAn. s. the actofcreepioff 
Obscene, tb-§hka'. a. immodest, disgusting, erf- 
fensive. [manner. 
Obscenely, 6b-sMn'-l^. ad. in an immodest 
Obsceni^, Ab-sSn'-n^t^. s. lewdness, unchas- 
tity. [eiiin?. 
Obscuration, 6b-sk)Ik-r^'-shAn. s. the act of dark- 
Obscure, Ab-sk&ie'. a. dark, gkx>my, abstruse, 

difficult. 
(MMCure. Ab-sk&re'. v. a. to darken, to per|Jex. 
Obscurely, 6b-skAre'-li. ad. dar^ V, privately. 
Obscureness, Ab-sk&re'-n^s. ) i, darkness, want 
Obsctuity, Ab-sk&'-r^ti. > of light; unno- 
ticed statto, privacy. 
(MMMUration, Ab-s^-kr&'-shAn. «. supplication, 



Obiiiqyiwi, Ab'-ffMnvli* «» Aweral solemnities. 



OlMequioas, tbnitf'kmMm, m, oompliaBl^ ^im^ 

dient. 
Obeeryable, Ab-zftr'-vft-bl. a. remaifaMe^ de- 
serving notice. 
Observance, Ab-zAr'-vftnse. 9. respect, attentkiik 
Observant, Ab-zdr'-v&nt. a. attentive, cBligent, 
watchful. [mark, a oole. 

Observation, 6b-zlr-v&'-shAn. t. a noting, a re- 
Obeervator, Ab-z^r-vi'-tftr. > , ^«,„^<^ 
Observer, Ab-z^rv'-ftr. \ '' * «"»»*«•• 
Observatory, Ab-zAr^-vfi-tAr-^. s. a place adqil- 

ed for making astronomical observations. 
Observe, Ab-zerv'. v. to watch ; note, regard, 
obey. [use. 

Obsolete, Aiy-sft-l^e. a. disused, grown out of 
Obstacle, Ab'-stA-kl. s, a let, hinderance, ob-' 
struction. [office. 

Obstetrick, Ab-st9t^-ti%. a. doing a midwife's 
Obstinacy, Ab'-st^ni-s^. s. stubbornness, per- 
sistency, [cious, fixed. 
Obstinate, Ab'-st^n&te. a. stubborn, ccmtoma- 
Obstinately, 6iy-st^n4te-l^. ad. stubbon^, res- 
olutely, [vociferous. 
Obstreperous, 6b-str^-p&^. a. noisy^kiud, 
Obstriction, Ab-strik'-snAn. ». an obligation, a 
bond. [to bar. 
Obstruct, Ab-strAkt'. v. a. to hinder, to block up. 
Obstruction, Ab-strAk'-shAn. s. hinderance, ob- 
stacle, [ing. 
Obstructive, Ab-strAk^-tlv. a. hindering, imped- 
Obstruent, AtZ-strA-^ut. a. blocking up, hinder- 
ing, [ducing stufHdily. 
Obstupefaction, Ab-stA-p^f&k^8hAu.«.act dia- 
Obstupify, Ab-stA'-p^-fl. r. a. to render stupid. 
Obtain, O^time'. v. to gain, to acquire; to pre- 
vail, [tained. 
Obtainable, Ab-tline'-ft-bl. a. that may be ob- 
Obtainment, Ab-t&ne'-m&it. «. the act of ob- 
taining, [ness. 
Obtenebration, Ab-tSn-n^hr&'-riiAn. ». dark- 
Obtest, Ab-t2st^ V. to beseech, to supplicate. 
Obtestation, Ab-tAs-tl^'-shAn. s. supplication, en- 
treaty, [traction. 
Obtrectation, Ab-tr8k-t&'-shAn. s. slander, de- 
Obtrude, Ab-trAAd'. v. a. to thrust into a plaoa 
by fimoe; to o^r with unreasoni^le impor* 
tanity. 



OCT 



334 



OFF 



F^, fkCf fih, (ki }— m^, mdt j — ^pliie, pia j 



C^itrunve, 6b-tr5d'-dv. a. iuclioed to obtrude 
on others. 

C^tuse. (Ah-ibat^. a. not pointed, dull, crfMcure. 

Obtusely, 6b-t^'-l^. ad. without a point, dully. 

ObtuseneaSy 6b-u!ise -d^ s. bluntuess, slupidjiy, 
dulness. 

CR)tusioiK &b-1&'-zhAn. s. the act of dulling. 

Obvert, ob-vSrl'. r. a. to turn towards. 

Obviate, 6h'-v^-&te. «. a. to prevent, to hinder. 

Obvious, 6b'-vi^-fis. a. easily discovered, plain. 

Obviously, 6b^-v^-&8-l6. ad. evidently, plainly. 

Obvioumess, 6b'-v^-5s>u&. < the stale of beuig* 
evident W^^Yt incident. 

Occasion, 6k-k&'-zh&n. s. a casualty, opporiu- 

Occasion,6k-ki'-zb&n. vm. to cause, to influence. 

Occasional, 6k-k&'>zhdn-4l. a. incideutsJ, casual. 

Occident, 6k'-s^-ddnt. s. the west. 

Occidental, 6k-s^^n'-tAl. a. western, [head. 

Occiput, 6k'-s^pfit. s. the hinder part of the 

Occlude, 6k>kl6dc'. v. a. to shut up. 

Occluse, 6k-kli!kse'. a. shut up, ckised. 

Occult, 6k-kfilt'. a. unknown, hidden, secret. 

Occultation, 6k-kfll-l&''-£hfin. s. the act of hid- 
ing; in astronomy, tne time that a star or 
planet is hid from sight in an eclipse. 

Occupancy, 6k'-k&-pan-s^. s. the act of taking 
possession. [sion. 

Occupant, 6k'-k6-pant. s. be that takes posses- 
Occupation, 6k-k6-p^'-sb&n. s. a taking posses- 
sion ; trade. [occupies. 

Occujner, 6k'-k&-pl-fir. s. a possessor, one who 

Occupy, 6k'-k6-pl. v. a. to possess; to fill or 
take up ; to employ, to use, to expend. 

Occur, dk-k&H. v. n. to be remembered; to ap- 
pear; to happen. [event. 

Occurrence, 6k-k&r'-rSnse. s. incident, casual 

Ocean, 6'-sli&a. s. the main ; any immense ex- 
panse, [mob. 

Ochlocraty. 6k-l6k'-r&-ti. t. eovernment by the 

Ochre, 6^-kAr. s. a rough, yellow, or blue earth. 

Ochreoufl, d'-kr^Qs. a. consisting of ochre. 

Octacoii, Ak'-tft-gdn. «. a figure of eight sides 
and angles. [angles. 

OctanguiaTj^ Ak-t&ng^'-gA-l&r. a. having eight 

Octan^ 6k'-Ubit. a. is when a {^anet is m such 
position to another, that their places are only 
ifistant an eighth part of a eircle^ or forty-five 



Octave, 6k'-l4.ve. s. the eighth daj^ aAor s 
festival ; the interval of an eighth in roiisack. 

Octavo, 6k-tJL''v6. s. a slieet lolded into e%fat 
leaves. 

Octennial, 6k-t$n'-nA-&l. a. done or happemng 
every eighth year, lasting eight years. 

October, ok-t6^b&r. s. tlie tenth month of th« 
year. 

Octogenarian, 6k-t6-j^Hi2i'-r^^. s. one who 
is eighly years of age. 

Ocular> 6k'-ki^-l^. a. known by the eye. 

Oculist, 6k'-kA-lls(. s. one who cures oistempei^ 
ed eyes* 

Oddj w\. a, not even ; particular, strange. 

Oddity, dd'-d^-t^. s. singularity. 

Oddly, 6d'-l^. ad. not evenly; strangely, unae- 
countably, uncoulhly. ^ 

Oddness,6d'-n&. s. particularity, strangeness. 

Odds, 6dz. s. more than an even wager or num- 
ber; advantage; superiority; depute. 

Ode, 6de. s. a poem to be sung to musick. 

Odious, 6'-d6-5s, or 6'-j^&s. a. nateful. heinous, 
aboi^able. [hatred; Uame. 

Odium, 6'-d^-dm, or 6M^Am. s. invidiousuess ; 

Odoriferous, 6-d6-rif-fer-6s. a. fragrant, per- 
fumed, sweet. 

Odorous, 6'-d&r-5s. a. fragrant, perfumed. 

Odour, 6'-dAr. s. scent, good or bad ; fi^grance. 

O'er, ire. ad. contracted from over. 

Of, 6 v. prep, denoting possession, belonging to. 

Off, 6f. ad. signifying distance; ih)m, not to> 
ward. 

Offnt, 6f-f&I. s. waste meat, refuse, carrion. 

Ofience, 6f-f^nse^ s. a transgression; injury; 
anger. [cent 

Ofifenceless, df-f^nse'-l^. a. unofiendin^, inoo* 

Ofiend, df-f^nd''. v. to make angry, to«iijure> to 
attack. [offence. 

Offender, Af-f^n'-d&r. t. one who commits an 

Offensive, 6f-f Sn^-slv. a. displeasing, injurious, 
hurtful. 

Offensively, 6f-fdn'-slv-li. ad, di^f^asijuHly, in- 
juriously. X™cc- 

Oner, 6v-i^r. v. to present : lo attempt ; to sao- 

Offer, df-fSr. 8. a proposal; endeavour; price 
bid. 

Offering, 6r-f&r-1ng. s. a sacrifice or oUation. 

Office, of-fls. s. piblick emjployuifcs^, •foncgk 



OLY 



835 



ONS 



— 06, mdve, iiAr, ii6t 'i— t6be, t6b, b&ll ;— 611 ;— pftAnd }— I/tin, this. 



^ttm 



Officer, 6P-i&-8dr> 
office. 



«. a coinmaiider, oue in 
[manders. 




deputy 
Officialtv, 6f-fi8h'-al-ti. s. the charge of ao 

official. [duly. 

Officiate, 6f-f1sh'-^te. v. to perform anc^ber's 
Officinal, Af-i^'-n&l. a. used in, or relating to 

shops. [kind. 

Officious. 6f-f?sh'-fls. a. importunately fomard. 
Officiously, 6f-flsh^-fis-l^. ad, with unasiced 

kindness. [ness; service. 

Officiousness, 6f-f?sh'-&s-D^s. *. over-forward- 
Offing, bV'dug. 8, the part of the sea at some 

distance from the shore. 
Offiet, 6f -sjk. 8. a sprout, the shoot of a plant. 
OflG^ng, 6f -spring. «. propagation ; children. 
Oft, Aft. ) 

Often, 6P-fn. f ad. frequently, many 

Oftentimes, Af^fn-timz. f times, not rarely. 
Ofttimes; 6ft'-tlmz. ) 

Ogee, A-j^. > «. a sort of moulding in archi- 
Ogive, 6-jMv^ ) tecture, consisting of around 

and a bolbw. 
Ogle, A'-gl. r. a. to view with side glances. 
Ogling, o^^^fng. «. a viewing slily or obliquely. 
Oglio, 6'-l^-A. 8. a dish of mixed meats, a medley. 
Oh, 6. interi, denoting sorrow or surprise. 
Oil, dll. 8. the expres^ juice of olives, &c. 
Olllness, d7l'-l^-n^. 8. unctuousness, greasmess. 
Oily, AH'-^. a. consisting of oil, fat, greasy. 
Ointment, dlnt'-mdot. 8. an ungucut, a salve. 
Old, 6ld. a. ancient, long used. 
CNdfashioned, 6id-f&sli^&nd. a. obsolete, out of 

fasbioa. 
Oleaginous, 6-l^-&dM1n*As. > .,„ „„^,„^.„ 
OleoM, A-liAse'. \ **• ^^'^^ "n<^t"ous. 

Ol&ctory, Al-f&k'-tdr-^. a. having the sense of 

smellii^. [oligarchy. 

Oligarchical. Al-l^-gftr'-k^-k^. a. relating to an 
Oligarchy J w-l^g&r-k^. 8. a form of govern- 
ment winch places the supreme power in the 

bands of few ; an aristocracy. 
Olhre, 6l'-flv. «. aplant; its fruit 3 emblem of 

i>eaco. 
Ofympiad, A-Hm'-p^&d. «. tlie q>ace of four 

yoan, whereby the Greeki reckoned their 



time, so named from the games eelebnrtiad 
every fourth year, in hoaour of Junior 
Olympus. 

Ombre, 6m'-bAr. «. a game at cards played by 
three. 

Omeea, 6-m^-g^. s. the last letter of the Greek 
alphabet, therefore taken in the Holy- Scrip- 
ture for the last. 

Omelet, 6m'-l^t. s, a pancake made with tg^, 

Omen^ 6^-mdu. s. a good or bad sign^ a prog- 
noslick. 

Omcr, 6'-m&r. 8. a Hebrew measure, contain- 
ing about three pints and a half. 

Omiletical, 6m-^-l^l--^-kal. a. mild, humane, 
friendly. Jfpicious^ 

Ominous, 6m'-m?n-&s. a. foreshowing^ in, inaus- 

OmisiAon, ^mlsh'-An. 8. a neglect ofduty. 

Omit, 6-m)t'. i\ a. to leave out ; to neglect. 

Omnifarious, 6m-u^fa'-r&-&s. a. of ail kinds 
and sorts. 

Omnifick, 6m-n7r-f1k. a. all-creating. 

Omnipotence, 6m-ntp^-p6-tdnse. >s. almighty 

Omnipqtency, 6m-nIp'-p6-tSn-si. J power, 
unlimited power. 

Omnipotent, 6m-nlp'-p6-t§nt. a. almighty, all- 
powerful. 

Omnipresence, Am-n^-pr^z'-^nse. 8. the qnalitj 
of being every where present ', ubiquity. 

Omnipresent, 6m-n^-prez'-dut. a. present in 
every place. [edge* 

Omniscience, &m-n7sh'-^-dnse.f. infinite knowl- 

Omniscient, Am-nlsh'-^-^ut. a. infinitely wise, 
all-knowing. 

On, dm. prep. upon. — ad. forward, not ofi*. 

Once, w5nse. ad. one time 3 a single time : fi>r> 
merly. [person or thing. 

One, wAn. a. one of two, single. — «. a «ngw 

Oneeyed^ wAn'-lde. a. haviiig only one eye. 

Oneirocntick, A-ni-r6-ki^^-t!k. «. an interpreter 
c^ dreams. ' [burdens. 

Onerary, An'-n^r-r&r-r^. a. fitted for carriage or 

Onerate, 6n'-n^r-&te. v. a. to bad, to burden. 

Onerous, An'-ndr-fls. a. burdensome, opfwessive. 

Onion, An'-yAn. 9, a plant. 

Only, Ane'-l^. ad. simply, barely.— «. single, 
Uusakme. (nameiL 

Onomancy, An'-nA-m&n-si. 8. divinaluM by 

Onset, Ao'-eSt. t. oa auadk ^ «&« 



I «•«• 



OPI 



OPU 



File, fir, fU, fit)— m&, nA}— frfne, pfti$— 



Oa M o g f, 60^41^)^. 8. mauphygichi; the tci- Opium, 6^'pk-^am. m* Uw jwiep of Twrkwli pi 
ewe of Wuir* or ideas in fnenwaJ. pies. 



iukgt or Ideas in genwaJ 
Onwmrdi 6D^-wlitl. ad. prorressively ; forward. 
Onyx, 6'-iiilDi. §. a clear, elegaiit, and valuable 
gem. [tpriog. 

Orae, Mm. «. soft mud; slime; soft flow; 
Ooze, Mie. o. w. to run gently, to flow by steahh. 
Oozy. 66'-zh. a. miry, muddy, slimy. 
Opaaty, ^pAs'-s^t^. s. danness, obscureness. 

Opd, &^p&l. s. a precious stone. 

Open, ^-pn. v, to unclose, unlock; divide; 
begin. 

Open, 6'-pn. a, unclosed, plain, clear, exposed. 

Openeyed, ^'-pii-lde. a. watchful, vigilant. 

Openhanded, 6-fHi-hdnd^4d. a. genenxis, libe- 
ral, bountiful. [did. 

Openhearted, 6-[Hi-b&r^-t^. a. generocn. can- 

0[)enheartednes8, 6-pu-h^'HSd-n^ s. liberal- 
ity, naunificence. [the dawn. 

Opening. 6^-pn-1ng^. s. a breach, an aperture ; 

Openly, d'-pn-I^^eu/Tpublickly. evidently, plainly. 

Openmouthed,^pn-mdATHa.a. greedy, clam- 
orous. 

Openness, 6'-pn-n^s. s. freedom from disguise. 

Opera, dp'-pSr-rft. s. a musical entertainment. 

Operate, 6p-p^r-4te. v. n. to act; to produce 
effects. [operation. 

Operatical, 6p-p^r-atMk-lll. a. relating to an 

Operation, 6p-per-r4'-shAn. 9. agency, influence, 
effect. [of acting. 

Operative, 6p'-pSr-rd-t?v. a. havine tne power 

Oj)erator, Ap'-p^r-ri-lflr. *. one that performs 
any act of the hand ; one who produces any 
eflect. 

Operose, 6p-p^r-r6se'. a. *aborious ; iiill of 
trouble. [eye* 

Ophthalmick, Ap-<A&l'.m!k. a. relating to the 

Opiate, 6'-p^-kie.s. a medicine that causes sIcm^. 

Opiniative, A-pln'-yM-tlv. a. stubborn; im- 
agined. 



Opinion, 6-pln'-yftn. s. a sentiment; notion. 
Opinionative, 6-p?a'-yi!kn-i»l-tiv. a. fond of 



conceived notions. 



ofpre- 



Opiparously, ^-pip'-a-rds-l^. ad. sumptuously, 

anindantly. [helping. 

Q>ikuhUica, d-j^tah-A'A^sh^f 9, an aiding, a 



Opodeldoc, 6p-&-d^'-d6k. «. as 
Oppignerate, 6p-plg'-Blr>r4t*. «. a. to ple4| 

to pawn. 
Oppiiatioii, 6p-p^lli'-flbAB. «. an obttnictioo 

stoppage. [obstni 

Oi^iifative, Ap'-p^lA-tiv. a. obstructive, apt 
Opjxment, 6p-p&'-D£nt. a. opposite, adverse. 
Opponent, Ap-p^'-ndut. s. an adversary^ an 1 

tagooist. (nient, 1 

Opportune, 6p-p6r-t&ne'. a. seasimable, con^ 
Oi^iortunity, 6p-p6r-tA^-n^ti.«. fit place; tin 

convenience. [bind< 

Oppose, Ap-p6ze'. v. to act affaimt, to resist. 
Opposite, op'-p6-zIt. a. placed in fimit, advers( 
Op(N)dte, 6p'-p6-z]t. 8. aA adversary, an antag 

nist 
Opposition, 6p-p6-z1sb'-An. «. hostile resistanc 

contrariety or interest, conduct, or nieanine 
Oiq^ress, 6p-pr^. v. a. to crush by hardshij 

subdue. [dulne 

OppreaeoKm, Ap-prSsh^-An. s. cruelty, severit; 
(^ressive, op-ipxhsf-At, a. cruel, inhumaJ 

heavy. [othei 

Oppressor, Ap-pr^'-sdr. «. one who harass 
^probrious, Ap-prA'-br^&s.a. reproachftil, di 

graceful. [abus 

Opprobriou8ne8S,Ap-pr6'-br^As-i]is. x.scurrilil 
Opprobrium, Ap-prA'-br^Am. «. disgrace; i 

famy. 
Oppugn, Ap-pAne'. v. a. to oppose, attack, 
^pugnancy, Ap-pAg'-n&n-s^. s. opposition, r 

sistance. 
Oppugnant^pAfi/-dbit.a.opposing. [ofdesir 
Optative, Ap -ti-tiv, or Ap-m'-tlv. a. expresdi 
Optick, Ap'-t7k. a. visual, relating to vision. 
Optick, op'-tlk. 8. an instrument or organ c 

si? ht. [of optick 

Optical, Ap'-t^-kAl. a. relatin? to the scien 
Optician, op-t?sb'-j!b]. s. one skilled in opticks. 
Opticks, Ap'-tlks. 8. the science of visk>o. 
Optimacy, Ap^-i^-m&-si. «. nobility, the body < 

nobles. 
Option, Ap'-shAn. «. a choice, power of choosii^ 

SSHeSTy. W-&. ('•-'*.•««-«• 
Opulent, Ap'-pA-lAnt. a. ridi; wMU^y^alBiiti^ 



OIU) 



fidt 



OftT 



— D&y mAve, n^, n6t ;— tAbe, tdb, b&n j— ^Tl ;— pMnd ^Aiii, Ttiii. 



Or, Ar. », gold, in benddiy.— -ocm/. either. 
Qracley 6rHf4-kl. «. something delivered by 

Bupernatural wisdom 3 one famed for wisdom. 
Oracular, 6-rftk'-ki&-l&r. ) «,..^„» ««.«u. 
Oracukmst 6.r«k'.kA-ia8. J ?• "**«""«^ °'^*=»«^ 
Oral, ^'Til. a. delivered verbally, not written. 
Orange, ftr'-rlnje. s. a well-known fruit. 
Orangery, 6-rawn'-zh^-i. «. a plantation of 

orange trees. [speech. 

Qratkxi, 6-rlL'-sbfln. «. a publick discourse or 
OratiN'. 6t^-rl-tAr. ». an eloquent publick 

speaker. 
OralDrica], dr-&-t&r'-r^k&l. a. rhetorical ; befit- 
ting an orator. 
Ontorb, 6r4-t^'r^. 9, a kind of sacrM 

orama. [quenre. 

Oratny, dr'-rft-tAr-^. «. rhetorical skill; elo- 
Orb, 6rb. «. a sphere ; a circle j a wheel ; the 

eye. 
Orbed, W-hfid. or drbd. a. circular. 
Orbicolar. Ar-blk'-kA-lar. a, spherical, circular. 
Orbit, Ar'-bh. s. the path in which a planet 

ntovtes. 
Orchard, ^-tshftrd: s. a garden of fruit trees. 
Orchestra, dr-kfs'-trll. )s. a gallery ol* place 
Orchestre, Ar'-k^tAr. > for musicians to play 

io. [invest. 

Ordain, dr-d&ne'. v. a. to appoint, establish, 
Ordeal, Ar'-dMU, ordr^-j^-&]. s, a trial by fire or 

water. 
Order, Ar'-ddr. ». a method, a mandate, a rule. 
Orderj dr'-dSn Vi a* to regulate, command, or- 
dain. 
Orderleaa. Ar'-d&r-lls. a. disorderly, out of rule. 
Orderly, or'-ddr-l^. a. methodical, regular. 
Ordernw dr'-d&rt. s. admission to the priesthood. 
Ordinaole, dr'-d^n^-bl. a. such as may be ap- 

pmnled. 
Ordinal, dr'-d^nAl. s. a ritual. — a. noting order. 
Ordinanoe, Ar'-d^-n&nse. ». a law; rule; ap- 

poiotmeot 
Orainary, /^-d^n&-i^,ordrd'-na-ri.s. a judge; 

a ilated chaplain ; a place for eating, where 

a certain price is poia for each meal; settled 

eUahii i hm eat 
Ordfauffy, dr'-dft-na-r^. a. common, usual; 

■naBjqgly. [appoint 

OfedbMto^ Or-mmte. a, methodical. — v, a, to 



instramentaL 



Ordinatioa, Ar-di-nli'-shAn. s. the act tiVtMn^ 
ing. pery. 

Ordnance, Anf -n&nse. s. cannon, beaT}r artu- 

Ordonnance. Ar'-ddii-u&use. s. dispoiition of 
figures in a picture. 

Ordure, Af'j^re ». animal dung, fihh. 

Ore, Are. 5. metal yet in its mineral state* 

Organ, Ar -g&u s. a niitaral or musical insCni^ 
ment. 

Orranick, Ar-gftn'-n!k. ) ^ - 

Organicai Ar-gftn'-ni-k&l. { **• '° 

Organnm, Ar-g^-nlzm. s. orgauical structure. 

Organist Ar'-gifUnlst. 5. one who plays on the 
nf||>an. [struction of parts. 

Organization, Ar-erlV-n^zli'-sbABi ti doe con- 
Organize, Ar'-gA-mze. 1^ a. to form oi^ganically. 

Ornes, Ar'-j^ze. s. fi^ntick revels, rites of Bac* 
chos. [bright 

Orient, A'-r^-Ant. a. rising ns the snn ; eastera ; 

Oriental, An^-An'-t&l. a. eastern, placed in the 
east 

Orifice, Ar'-rfr-ffe. 9. an opening or perforation. 

Origin, Ar'-rWIn. «. beginning, soorce,de8cent 

Original, A-rldM^nAl. *. first copy/— «. pristine. 

Originally ,A-r!<r-j*-nAl-l^. ad. primarily, at Arst. 

Orijpnary, A-rid'-j^-nft-ri. a. productive, primi- 
tive, [ence. 

Originate. A-Al'-)A-n&te. v. a. to bring into cxist- 

Orison, / a.- .^ ,A« S *• « pray***", verbal sop- 

Oraison, S '^'*°"- } iJicalion,or oral worship. 

Ornament, Ar'-nA-mAut. 5. decoration, embel- 
lishment [lish. 

Ornament, Ar'-n&-mAnt. v. a. to adora,to embel- 

Omamental, Ar-ni-mAu'-iil. a. giViilff embel* 
I'lshment. ^ [decorated. 

Ornamented, Ar'-n&-mAn-tcd. a. embellished. 

Ornate, Ar'-nite. a. bedecked, dectn^ted, fine. 

Omidiology, Ar-nA-e^l'-A-J^. 9. a discourse oa 
birds. 

OrpAian, Ar'-f &n. 9. a child bereaved 9( ftither 
or mother, or both.— <t. bereft of parents. 

Orpiment, Ar'-pA-mAnt 9. a mineral, yellow 
arsenick. 

Orrery, Ar'-rAr-rA. *. an instrament which rep 
resents the revolutions of the heavenly 
bodies. 

Orthodox, Ar'-thA-dAki. a. sound in a^uufoa and 



OTA 



938 



OUT 



F4le, f&r, f&ll, f&tj— m^, mSt;— pine, pin; 



Orthodoxy, 6r'-th6-^k-a^. $. toundneit in doc- 
trine. 

Orthoepy, 6r'-UA^-pi, s, the art of pronounc- 
ing' words properly. 

Ortnogon, ir-tlih-^n. s. a rectangled figure, 

Orthographer, dr-^idg'-graf-f&r. s, one who 
spells riffhlly. [spelled. 

Orthographical, ^r-thb-erif'fh-V&i. a. riehdy 

Orthographicalty, 6r-Ui&-griP'fk-kii-\h. ad, ac- 
cording to rule. 

Ortnography , dr-tht^-grhf-^j.the part of gram- 
mar which teaches now words should be spell- 
ed; the elevation of a building delineated. 

Ortolan, ftr'-t^-lAn. s. a delicate small bird. 

Oris, 6rtz. «. refuse. [peudulum. 

OscillaticM), 68-siJ-l&'-sh&n. s. the movinf like a 

Osdtancy, 6s'-s^-t&n-8^. ys. theadof yawn- 

Oscitation, ^s^-t^'-shj!^. \ ing; unusual sleepi- 
ness; carelessness. 

Oscitatei 68'-sA-i&te. r. n. to yawn, to rape. 

Osculation, 6s-kA-l&'-sh&n.«. the act of kissing. 

Osier, &^-zhdr. s. a tree of the wilk>w kind. 

Osseous, 6sb'H^As. a. bony, like bone. 

Ossicle, As'-slk-kl. s. a small bone. 

Os^cation, ds-ii^-fi&-k4'-sh&n. », a change into 
bony substance. 

Ossify, 6s'-8^-fl. r. a. to change to bone. 

Ossivorous, 68-dv'-vA-rfls. a. devouring bones. 

Ossuary, ds^-shiLua-r^. s, a charnel-house. 

oit, dflst, ( *• * ^*^^' '° "^^ ™*^^ °"- 
Ostensible, us-t^n'-s^-bl. a. that maybe shown, 

apparent. 
Ostensive, 6s-t?n'-slv, a. showing, betokening. 
Ostentation, ds-t^u-t^'-sh&u. ». an outwardor 

vain show. 
O.^tentatious, As-tdu*t4'-shAs, a. boastful, vain, 

fond of show, fond to expose to view. 
O.^tcology, 6s-ii-6l'-lA.je. s. a description of the 

Iwines, 
Oitiary, As'-l^&-rfe. #. the mouth of a river. 
Odtler, os'-U\r, s, one who takes care of 
. horses. 
Ostracism, fts^-tr^-sTzm. s. a passing sentence by 

ballot } banishment ; publick censure by shells. 
Ostrich, As'-tr7tsh. s. a very large African fowl. 
Otaooustick. 6t.t4-kdJ^-s|?k. s. an instrument to 
Acilitsde or improve the sense of lieariug. 



Other, &TH'-&r. jnvn. not the same } not I, nof 

he. fin a different manner. 

Otherwise, fiTe'-Ar-wke. or ftru'-Ar-wh. ad. 
Otter, 6t^-tdr. $. an amphibious animal. 
Ottoman, 6t'-t6-mftn.a. beloi^ing to the Turks. 
Ought, ftwt. «. any thing, something. This 

word is more properly written auglU, 
Ought, &virt. prti. ot to owe ; should 3 to be fit 
Ounce, AAnse. «. a weight ; a lynx. 
Our, 6&r. prcn. pots, pertaining to us. 
Ourselves, ^&r-aSiv7^ pron, recip, we, us, not 

others. 
Oust, 6dst. V. a, to vacate; take away 3 to cail 

out. 
Out) Mt. ad. not within 3 not at home 3 not hi 

affairs ; to the end ; loudly ; at a loss. 
Outact, 6fit-akt'. ». a. to do beyond, to exceed. 
Outbalance, Afit-bal^-I&nse, v. a. to overwe^, 

preponderate. 
Outbid, ^fit-b1d^ v. a. to bid more than another 
Outbound, 66t'-b6(bd. a. destined to a distant 

voyage. 
Outbrave, 6&t-br&ve'. v. a. to silence or outde 

by a more splendid or insolent SH[>pearance. 
Outbrazen, dfit-br&^-^n. v. a. to break down by 

impudence. 
Outbreak, 6&t'-br&ke.«. an eruption, a breakii^ 

out. 
Outcast, A5t(rkast. s. an exile, one rejected. 
Outcry, 6&i'-krl. 8. a cry of di.stress, noisc^ 

clamour. 
Outdare, d&t-d&re'. v. a, to venture or dan 

bevond. 
Outdo, 6fit-ddd'. V, a. to excel, to surpass, to ge 

be^-ond. 
Outer, 6&i'-t{kr. a, that which is without, col- 
ward. 
Outermost, A&t'-t&r-m6st. a. remotest from the 

midst. 
Outface, dAt-f3ise^. v. a. to brave, or stare down. 
Outfly, tSA'Oi'.'tkO. to leave behind 3 to fly be- 
yond. 
Outgive, 6&t-g]v^ V. a, to surpass in givii^. 
Outgrow, dhi-grii'. r. a. to surpass in growth. 
Outguard, 6m'-gykrd. s. the advanced guaid. 
0^tknave,^Cu•n&ve^ v. a, to surpass inknaveiy, 
Outname, Aru-name^ n. a. to exce^in naaiag. 
Outlandish. AiU-ldod'-Isb. a. foreiln, aol aalhm. 



OUT 



289 



OVE 



— ii6. mdve, n6r, n6t ; — t&be, t&b, b&ll y-~lSl ; — pdAnd ;•— ^in, THis. 



Outlaw, Mt'-l&w. 9, one excluded firom the 
benefit of the law ; a plunderer, a robber, a 
bandit. 

Outlawry, Mt^-HLw-r^. a, a decree b^' which a 
man is cut off* from the community , the law, &jc. 

Outleap, 6flt-l^pe^ v. a. to surpass in leaping. 

Outlet, d&l'-l^t. s, a passage or discharge out- 
ward. 

Outline, Mt'-ltne. «. the line by which any 
figure is defined ; contour } extremity. 

OuUive, Afil-liv'.v. a. to survive, to livb be- 
yond. 

OutkxdE, Ml-I^^k^ V. a. to face down, to brow- 
beat, [of order. 

Outlying, Mt'-ll-lng. part. a. not in the course 

OutmarGh, d&t-martsh'. v. a, to march quicker. 

Outmeasure, d&t-m^zh'-dire. v, a. to exceed in 
measurti. 

Outmost. 6At'-m6st. a. the most outward. 

Outnumber, 6&t-n&m'-b&r. v. a. to exceed in 
number. [hind. 

Outpaoe, Mt-plise'. v. a. to outgo, to leave be- 

Outparish, d&t'-p&r-!sh. «. a parish without the 
wafls. 

Ou^iortj Mt'-p6rt. s, a port at a distance frcnn 
the pnncipal port. 

Outpost, Mt'-p^. «. a military station without 
the limits or the camp. 

Outraee, Mi'-r&dje. s. violence, tumultuous mis- 
Outrage. ddt'-Hidje. V. to commit exorbitances ; 
to intuit roughly and contumeliously. 

Outrageous, d&t-r&^-jAs. a. violent, furious, 
excessiTe. 

Outre, d^-itk'. a, extravagant ; overstrained. 

Outreach, Adt-rMtsh'. v. a. to go beyond, ex- 
ceed \ clieat 

Outride, 66t-rtde^. v. a. to pass by riding. 

Outright, Mt-rite'. ad. immediately ; completely. 

Outroar, 6^t-r6re^ n. a. to exceed in roaring. 

Outrooty AAt-r&dl'. o. a. to root up, to eradicate. 

Outawi, Mt-rftn'. v. a. to leave behind in run- 
nii^. [ing. 

OutMul, Mt*«4le'. V. a. to leave behind in sail- 

OutBCom, 6flt-skAm^ c. a. to bear down by 
eanieinpi. 

Outihine, Mt-fhloe'. o. a, to emit histre, excel 
ishirtre 



Outshoot, A&t-sh^^t^ V. a. to exceed in sbootioo. 

Outside, Afit'-side. s. external part, outer pai^ 
show. . 

Outsit, 6i&t-s!t'. V. a. to sit beyond the due time. 

Oiitsleep, Aflt-si^p'. v« to sleep beyond the 
proper time. 

Outspread, 6&t-spr&l'. v. a. to extend, to difiuse. 

Outstare,. oflt>st&re^ v. a. to browbeat, to face 
down. 

Outstretch, Aflt-str^tsh'. v. a, to extend^ to 
spread out. [hind. 

Oubtrip, 6flt-slr7p'. v, a. to outgo, to leave be* 

Outswear, dfii-swIuV. v. a. to overpower by 
swearing. 

Outtalk, oQt-t!lwk^ v. a. to overpower by talk. 

Outtongue, Afit-t&ng'. v. a. to bear down by 
noise. 

Outvalue, AAt-v&l'-&. v. a, to transcend in price. 

Outvie, Aflt-vk. V. a. to exceed, to surpass. 

Outvote, AAt-vAte'. v. a. to conquer by plurality 
of votes. [insf. 

Outwalk, AAt-w&wk'. v. a, to leave one in walk- 

Outwall, AAt'-w&ll. s. outward part of a building. 

Outward, A&t'-w&rd. a. external, foreign, ap- 
parent, [parts. 

Outward, Afit'-w&rd. ad. to foreign or outer 

Outwardly, AAt'-w&rd-l^. ad. in appearance, 
not sincerely ; externally, opposed to in- 
wardly. 

Outwards, Afit'-wlrdz. ad. towards the out parts. 

Outwear, Afli-w&re', v. a. to pass tediously. 

Outweigh, Afit-w4'. v. a. to exceed in weight. 

Outwit, Aot-wh^ r. a. to overcome by Mratc^ 
gem. 

Outworks, A&t^'wArks. «. externals of a for- 
tification. 

Outworn, AAt-wAm'. part, destroyed by use or 

Ovu, ^-vfll. a. obk>ng, shaped like an egg. 
OvanMU, A-v^'-r^-As. a. consisting of, or liko 

eggs, {nation. 

Ovary, A'-vtl-r^, s. the seat of eggs, or impreg* 
Ovation, A-v&'-shAn. ». a lesser kuid of Roman 

triumph. 
Oven, uv'-vn. s. an arched place for baking in. 
Over, A'-vAr. prep, and ad. above ; across. 
Overact. A-vAr-&kt'. v. a. to act more than 

enougn. 



OVE 



940 



OVE 



F&te, fhr, fin, fit ^— m^, in^ Y-f^^> t^ I 



Orennxioufl, A-v2r-4uk'-shds. a. too careful. 
Overarch, 6-v&r-&rtsh'. r. a. to cover as with an 
. arch. [terrify. 

Overawe, 6-v&r-ftw'. v. a, to keep in awe, 4o 
Overbalance, 6-vdr-b&l'-lin9e. o. a. to prepon- 

dearate. 
Overbear, ^-^'Ar-blire'. o. a. to wbdae, to bear 

(k>wn. [value. 

Overbid, &-v&r-btd^ r. a. tooflfer more than the 
Oveiboaund, 6'-Wlir-h6rd. ad. off or out of the dup. 
Oveibqil, 6-vAr-bft7l^ ». a. to boil too much. 
Overt)uraen, 6-v&r-b&r'-da. o. a. to load too 

much. 
Overcarry, i-vAr-kir^-ri. v. a. to hurry too far. 
Overcast, ^v&r-k&st'. a, ckwded. — o. a. to 

darken. 
Overchai^. 6-v&r-tsh3^ne'. r. a. to charge too 

high ; to cloy ; to crowd loo much ; to burden. 
Overcloud, ^v&r-kl6&d^ v. a, to cover with 

clouds. - [quidi. 

Overcome, 6-v&r-kdm'. v. a. to subdue, to van- 
Overcoun^ 6-vflr-k6&nt^ o. a. to rate auMve the 

true value. 
Overdo. 6-v5r-dd6'. v. a. to do more than enough. 
Overdrive, ^-v&r-drive'. v. a. to drive too hard 

or fast. [mai^. 

Overeye. A-vflr-l'. r. a, to superintend 5 to re- 
Overfeea, ^vfir-f&M'. v. a. to feed too much, to 

cram. 
Overflow, A-vdr-fl6'. o. to be full ; to deluge. 
Overflowing, 6-vftr-fl6'-ing. «. exuberance, co- 
piousness. 
Ovei^rowth, h'-y^r-grUh, 8. exuberant growth. 

Overhead, 6-vfir-h^^ ad, ak>ft, above the 
senith. [or by chance. 

Overhear, ^vdr-b^re'. v, a, to hear privately, 

Overiieat, 6-v&r-hMe. v. a, to heat too much. 

Overjoy, A-vftr-jW. o. a. to traoBport.— «. 
ecstasy. [overioad. 

Overlade, 6-vflr-lluile'. o. a. to overburden, to 

Overlay, 6-vAr-l4^ vxl to smother, to cover over. 

Overleap, &-v&r-I^^ v. a. to leap or Juim> 
over. [too mucb. 

Overload, o-vAr-lAde'. «. a, to burden with 
i?Ferhag^ d-rdt^ibngf, a. too kmg, kuiger than 

Mmeet. 



Overlook, A-vAr-lMk'. r. a. to superinleiid j view 

finom a higher place ; past by indolgeBilj; 

peruse. [mut 

Overmasted, A-vAr-m&8t'4d. a. having loo modi 
Overmatch, 6-vflr-m&tsh'. v. «. to be loo pow- 

erftil. 
Overmuch, A-vAr-m6tsh^ a. too modi, mora 

than enourii. 
Overnight, 6-v&r-nite'. «. night before bed tins. 
Overpass, A-vl^pfty. o. a. to omit, overtook, 

cross. [price 

Overpay, 6-vAr-p^^ v. a. to pay more than Um 
Overplus, A'-vAr-plAs. «. what is more than is^ 

ficient. [ponderaie. 

Overpoise, 6-v^r-fAh/ef. v. a. to outweigh, pi«> 
Overpower, A-vAr-pA&'-Ar. «. a. to oppfessbj 

power. [whela. 

Overpress, 6-v&r-pr^'. o. a. to crush, to ovw* 
Overprize, 6-v&r-prixe'. v. a. to value at loohigh 

a price. 
Overrank, 6-vQr-r&ngk'. a. too rank. 
Overrate, A-viJir-rlite'. v. a. to rale at too mndi 
Overreach, A-vftrnpiMsh'. ». to deceive 3 logo 

beyond. 
Overripen, A-vftr-H'-pn. v. to make too ripe. 
Overroast, 6-vfir>r^'. t*. a. to roast too mucb. 
Overrule, 6-vArHrddl'. v. a. to superintend, tB 

supersede. [overqpvsad. 

Overrun, A-vftr-rAn'. v. a. to ravage: ootnmj 
Oversee, 6-vAr-sM^ vm. to superintend, to ove^ 

k)ok. 
Overseer, A-vAr-s^-Ar. t. one who overiooki ; 

a parish-ofiioer who has the care of the poor. 
Overset, A-vAr-s^^ v. to turn the bottom op* 

wards, to throw off the basis, to ov«rtnn,io 

subvert. [darimoi 

Overshade, A-vAr-sh&de'. v. a. to cover nilh 
Overshadow, A-vAr-sh&d'-dA. v. a. to sbdkr, 

cover, to protect. [ssHifc. 

Overshoot, A-vAr-shAAt'. v. n. to fly b^midlkt 
Oversight A'-vAr-site. «. mistake; saperinttih 

dence. - [plaMr. 

Oversize, A-vAr-slze'. v. a. to surpass in bidk j to 
Overskip, A-vAr-skIp'. v. a. to pass by letpimr} 

to neglect. 
Oversleep, A-vAr-sl^'. v, a. to sleep too lm§. 
OveMip, A-vAr-affp'. w. a. to 
> nested. 



— ni, inJve, uir, D6t ;— libe, lib, bflll ;— M i— piinit!— <ALo, 



eot, A-vflr-ipJui'. purl. 

read, i-vfir-sptW. 

ind,A-vAr-BlSnd'. B. a. to naiHlloa muvh 



), A-vAr-lAp'. V. a. 1o risr jibDve i pxcel, 
p, i-vSr Irlp', !■, a. lo »alL ]ig\viy ovEr. 
re^ ^-vAr-tsEiAre. g. an openme;, diHclo- 
Attcofcry, propomi ; a nourisb of inui- 
lirfore the s<^i»a arc opened in a play. 
rn, ft-ffflr-ifini\ c nu to throw down : 
uwer. [s price. 

liie,A-vftr-vJI'-A. n. a. to rale altoOhigfa 
[|, 6-var-vife'. r. n. lo veil or coverDver. 
;al[, A-iSr-w^hC. i. loo weak, loo feeble. 

^fght, A'-var-H'&le. 1. more Ihan welglil. 
lelm, a-vAr-b-^lm'. V. lo cmdi; to fill 



Ox, 6ks. t. phir. (am. a rasrsttd hull. 
Oxlip, ake'Jlp. (. the comlip, a venal flower. 
Oxynie1,Ak'-a^inli. s. a mixiureof vulgar and 

Oyer, fi'-jBr. r. n. to hear. — i. a court, a com- 

(lyes. A-yls'. i. bear ye. 

Oyeler, a^-slGr. i. o bivalve sliell-GiJi. 

P. 

PIS inod B9 an abbreviatkui ; in pbyneal 
recipes il aJCTiifies puiJ, or llweiirbih pan 
of a hanHbl ; T. M. Wlih afltrouoDKni, Ifai 

for piiMO, lori, P. P. ^.W^n. A liltif nuni 
safl than piam, 

PBbuTari*^p«h'-bi-B"r. ' , 
Fabulous, pib'-bfi-ISi. ' 

Pabulum, pftb'-bi-lflm: , _.„ 

Paco,piw.<. «ep.E«l! roeasffo oT 

in America, a nnk part ora rod. 
Pace, pise, r. lo move dowly ; id in 
Pacer, fA'-«flr. «. one ibai paces. 
Pacifidc, pi-slP-rili. 0. mild, Maila, appeamw. 
PBcilicaCiaii,pAB46^k^''BhaD. r. Ibe act or 

— ^'ing peacQ. [peacenMLiv. 



Lby tin.* 



tiTigbt, ^vAr-rftwt'. part. 

m, A-rlr-wArn'. jari. *o. , -^ 

us, A-v?p''pfl-rAs. o. bringing fbrlli egga. 
0. a, 10 be indebted i to tw obliged, 
bird ihat flics by nighl. 
d einphalicBily » JbdoIo 
wle.lgB.lf 



SA'-I2t. ; 



'. P. P. fijT 



JS^ 



Paci^, pfts'-«^fl. n. i. lo appease, ID eoinpoM. 
'^'^ck, pAk. t. a bundle lied up (urcarria^ j a 

el ofcarib^ a number of hounds, dtc. 
Pack.pik, r. lo bind or lie upgoodij logon 

E!. pitk'-Idjc. 1. B bale, goods pocked. 
Ih, jAk'-klM. n. dodi b wliicfa goodl 

likA- 

Packhorse, pik'-hArw. f. a bone of burdcB. 
Puchman, ptk'-m&n. i. apedler. 
"ickasddle, ptk'.ifcMI. .. ■ saddle to t*ny 
l.urdcns. [paekiog. 

Packthread, pfik'-iArM. i. B threB<rui«i m 



PAL 



24S 



PAL 



Fkit, (kr, fkWf Aly-mk, valk }— pine, pb | 



Pad, pAd. s, aa easy -paced liorae ; a foot robhenT{*alatable, p6l'-l&iH&-bl. a, pleaiinf to the tan 
to travel gently ; to rob on foot'; Palate, p&l'-l&t. «. instruuM 



Pad, p4d.'v. n. 

Paddle, pAd'-dl. v. n. to ^ay in the water ; to 
- row. [rower. 

Paddle, p4d'-dl. «. aa oar used by a single 

Paddock, p&d^-d&k. s. a toad or frog j small en- 
cloMre. 

Padlock, pid'-l6k. ». a pendent or hanging' kx;k. 

Padk)ck, pAd'-l6k. v. a. to fasten with a padlock. 

Psean, p<y-&n. ». a song of triumph or praise. 

Pagan, p^'-gftn. s. a heathen. — a. heathenish. 

Paganism, p&^-g&n-km. «. heathenism. 

Page, plidje. s. one tude of the leaf <^ a book 3 a 
boy attending on a great person. 

Page, p4dje. r. a. to mark tne pages of a book. 

Pageant, p&d'-j&nt. s. any show : a spectacle of 
entertainment; a statue in a show. 

Pageant, p&d'-jQat. a. showy, pompous, osten- 
tatious, [show. 

Pageantry, p&d^-j&n^r^. «. pomp, ostentation, 

Paeod, pS:-g6d. «. an Indian idol, or its temple. 

Para, p4de. preL and parL past, of to pay. 

Pail, pile. «. a wooden venel for water, ^. 

Pain, pine. s. sensation of uneasiness, punish- 
ment, [easy. 

Pain, pluie. v. a. to afflict, torment, make un- 

Painfiil, pline'-f&l. a. foil of pain, afflictive, dif- 
ficult, [laboriously. 

Painfully, pline'-fbl-li. ad, with great pain, 

Painfulness, p&ue'-iftl-n&i. s. affliction, labo- 
riousness. 

Painim, p&'-nlm. s. an infidel, a pagan. 

Painless, p4ne'-l^. a. without pam cm* trouble. 

Painstaker, p4nz'-tli-k5r. «. a laborious person. 

Painstaking, pliuz'-tli-klng. a. laborious, indus- 
trious. 

Paint, p&nt. s. cokwrs for painting. 

Paint, p^Dt. r. a. to represent, cofour, describe. 

Painter, p^'-t&r. «. one who professes painting ; 
a rope to fasten a boat 



^^P.™^vl^'t^"8r* «• the art of representing Pallmall, pdl-mSF. «. a game with a baH 

objects by delineation and cokmrs j a picture. 
Pair, pjure. s. two thin^ suiting one another. 
Pair, p4re. v. a. to jow in couplo, to suit, to 

omto. 



JnuBce, /«'-»/. a royw «" ^w»d bouse. Palmer, pim'-flr. s. a pilgrim. M 

Iwoqum,pU'hhkHaf, 9, aa lodiaB sedan orfPuJiMttQ, pil-met'-t6. s. a mecies of ihtaS 



instrument of taste, nori 

relish.' 
Palatinate, p&-lAt'-^-nlite. «. a large pravia 

of Germany, divided into the a|^ier and I01 

er ; the upper is called the palatinate of B 

varia, and the k>wer the palatinate of ll 

Rhine ; the JurisdictM>n of a count palatine. 
Palaver, p&-lav'-dr. s. superfluous talk ; d 

ceilfol conversation. 
Pale, p&le. a. wan, whitish.-^, a jurisdictin 

an enclosure ; a flat stake stuck in the grooi 

the third and middle part of a scutcheon. 
Pale, p4le. v. a. to enclose, with pales, eacsi 

pass. 
Palefoced, p&le'-i&ste. a. having the face wsp 
Paleness, p4le'-n&i. s. wanness, want of coloi 
Palette, par-lit. ». a light board for painlB 

colours. 
Palfrey, p&K-fr&, or p&l'-fr&. «. a small bui 

trained for ladies. 
Palfreyed, p&l'-friM. a. ridinc on a paUrey. 
Palinode, p&l'-lln-Ade. > , , «^,„,.r 
PalinodyVpSM?n.6HJi. Y' * «»»«>««»«». 
Palisade, p&l-l^-slide'. ) «. pales set for okI 
Palisade, p&l-l^-s&^<l6. ) sure. 
Palish, pale'-lsh. a. somewhat pale, sickly. 
Pall^ pall. 9. a cloak or mantle of state; a en 

enng thrown over the dead. [■ 

Pall, pftll. V. to become insipid, to cloy : wad 
Pallaaium, pal-l&'-d^-5m. s. a statue or Fh 

the guardian of Troy : security \ prolectiaa 
Pallet, \k\''^\^ 9. a small or mean bed. 
Palliate, p&l'-l^lue. r. a. to excuse, to ealev 

ate, to ease. 
Palliation, p&l-l^'-sbib. s. a mitigatii^, ii 

perfect cure. 
Palliative, p&F-Ii4-tiv. a, extenuating^, ■&! 

eating. 
PalUd, pAl'-Ild. a. pale, not high coloured. 



mallet [|._ 

Pulm, p&m, 9. a tree ; triumph ; part cf * 
Pahn, p&m. v. a. to hide in the naud, chealyii 

pose. 
Palmer, plm'-fir. s. a pilgrim. 



PAN 



PAR 



l«Uu«' 



pll'-Bli-tr&.~tbe cheat of fcrUma- 



_ liaet in the pahn of the hand. 
Palmyrp^'iB^ ^ bearing cm* huvine pahni. 
Paljpimf, p*l-p&-bll'-%-t^. «. « palpoUe 

PalpdKe, plK-pl-bl. a. that may be felt; plain ; 

■ffOli. 

P^pably, pAF-f)&-bl^. ad. plaiqiy, evidently. 
Palpitate, p&F-p^-jiue. v. a. to beat as the heart, 
flatter. [the heart. 

Palpitat8Qa, p6l-pi4ii'-ihftn, s, a throbbing of 

§^; pS'."^. ' ( «• ^'^^ ^***» *« p'^^y- 

* '-zf^ «. a privation of the lenw of 
^ -V. a. to paralyze. 
Padtry,''p&l'-trft. a. mean, despicable. 
Pam, pun. «. the kuave of ckibi. 
Pamper, p&m'-p&r. v. a. to feed htxuriously, tolPaqtofle, p&n-iftA^-fl. «. a slipper. 



Fuinage, pin'-n&c^, «. feod lor svvuie, ai 

aooms, &c. 
Paimel, p&n^-iA, «, a kuid of ruitidt taddla. 
Pannier, pAn'-yflr. «, a basket carried on horaai 
Panoply, p&n'-n6-plifr. », complete annoar or 

harness. [paiflAinf^. 

Panorama, p&n-6-ra^ni&, «, a large drailar 
Pant, p&nU o. n. to beat as the heart; wish 

earnest^, [bufibea. 

Pantaloon, pft»-t&-lddn^ «. a roan's eiMrment ; a 
PaotheoD, jpkn-thk^'^ «. a tempfe of all the 

gods. [psrd. 

Panther, rAo'-th^, «. a spotted wild beast, a 
PanUle, p4n'.Ule. ) ^ , ^„,^^ ,5. 
Pentile, pSn'-dle. J'" * ^^^^ "'«• 
Pantoinime, pAn^-tft-mlme. #. a tale exhibited 

only in gesture and dumb show ; a scene. 



i^at. 

Pamphlet, p&ro'^fl^. s, a small stitched book. 
Pami^ileteer, pAm-fldi-tMr'. s. a writer ofpam- 

Pan, pAn. «. a vessel of various Rivals, dec, 
Panacea, p&B-A-si'-4. s. a oniversal medicine ; 
aa beii>. 

SsS; ^::^'1t. \ •■ •«"«« """^ «. wter. 

Pancake, p&n'-k&ke. s. thin batter fried in a pan. 
.pancreas, pAug'-kr^&s. «. the sweetbread of an 
furianal. 

r, or Pan^, p&n'-s^. s. a kind of violet. 
i^ p4a'*aikt. «. a comj^te treatise on 
aavseicttce. 
Pandemonium, pftn-d^m&'-n^dm. «. the great 

hall, or couneil chamber of devils. 
Pander, p&o'-dAr. «. a pimp, a procurer. 
Paney puie. a. a square of glass, wainscot, &c. 
Pane^yrick, p&n-n<fr-jSr'-r?k. a, a eulogy, en- 
comiam. [praise. 

Panegyrical, pAn-n^r'^-k&l. a, bestowing 
Paneigrrist, plji-ne-j&^-lsL «. a writer of pan- 




VwogA, jAnf'iS\, a, a square of wainscot, &o. a 
VoB t/jwronf names provided by the sherifil 

Pane. pang. a. vident and sudden pain. ' 

tiSSk, pAa'HnZk. «• violani without cause, ap- 
dMlajiMr. [natico. 

*" ''" ou'-iBk. a. loddeo, cauaeieai eoofter- 



Pantry, p&n'-tr6. a. a room, Sue. for ptx>vinons. 

Pap, p&p. «, the nipple; food for infants; pulp. 

Papa, pA-p&'. a. a wad name for father. 

Papacy, p4'-p&-t^ «. the popedom, popish dig- 
nity. 

Papal, p&'-p&l.o. beloMing to the pope, popish. 

Paper, p&'-pdr. a. a substance made fit>m rags. 

Pijier, p4'-p&r. o. ii. lo haqg a place with paper. 

Papernanemgs, lA'-p&r-b&ng-lngz. a. fancy 
colouredpaper for rooms. 

Papermaker, p4'-pAr-mi-k&r. a. one who makes 
paper. [in. 

Papermill, plt'-p&r-mfl. s. a mill to make paper 

Pfl^rstainer, pli'-p&r-stli-n5r. «. one who 
cdoius paper. 

Papilio, ]^-pW'y6. a. a moth of various coloars 

Papist pA-'-pm. a, one who adlieres to popery. 
Papistical, p&-pls^-ti-k4l. a. popish, adhering lo 
popery.^ 

tasily divided, 
uivalence. 
figurativa 
speech. ~ [sections. 

Parabola, DA-r|b'-l)&-l&. s. one of the conick 
ParaboUca( pAr4^.b&l'.l^k&l. a. expressed by 

a narable 
Parabolicaliy, pAr-r&-b6l'-li-k&l4. ad. aUuaiva 




PAR 



*M 



1»AR 



¥hiB, fir, fill, Fit ^-« °^ mllH'P*"^* P^ 

Ptowite, plr'-l-«he. «. a &tMn^a ikk-\ 



^tficlete, plr'-l-kl^. t. a coiiirorter, an In- 
terceasor. [abbw; 

Plurftdey pir-rlde'; K ttiilitafy order, goardj 
FuiMiicm, pir'-l-cflin. s. exampfe : model; 
Pftradigmattcal, plr-l-d^-inlt'-^kll. a. iMiitt& 



PkuwBe, plr'-rl-dise. f. 
heaven. 



the bliaifbl reg;ionJi, 
[making fMiradise. 
Pvadisiacal, plr-l-d^zl'-l-klL a. sailing, or 
Pirodox, par'-rl-dftks. t. a proposition se^- 

ingfy wrong' or abmrd, but not really so; an 

aawrtioo contrary u> ap^searance. 
Paradoziad, plr-l-<i5k'-a#-kll. a. inclined tb 

new tenets, ««. 
Paragon, p&T'-r&^n. », abinething soprenibl^ 

excellent; a model, pattehij companioii, 

felkmr. 
Paragraph, tslH-il^gref. §, A distinct p?rt of a 

disconrs^; . . [paragraph. 

ParafraphicaJ, plr4i-grlP^kll. d. denoting a 
Parallax, plr^-rai-Mks. t. the distance between 

the trae and apparent place of any star, &c. 
Parallel, p&r'-iiUl-ldl. s. lines continuing th^ir 

course atkl still preserviiur the same oi^ance 

fixmi each other ; resemblance \ conlbrmity. 
Parallel, plr'-rll-ld. a. in the sslme direction, 

equal; [parallel. 

Parallelism, plr'-rll-l^-Tzni; s. state of beiqg- 
Parallelogram. plr^l-I^P-l^grlm. 8. a ri^ht 

lined quadrilateral figure, whose opposite 

sides ai^ parallel and equal. 
Paralogism, plr-iH'-l6jfsm. is. false af^^ 
Paralogy, p^r-rll'-l6-)^. > ment 

ParalysiSi pl-rftl'-^-m. s, a palsy. 
Paralytidk, p&r-l-llt^-tlk. a. palsied, indined to 

palsy. [perfohr. 

Paramount, plr-l*mAAnK i, the diicsr. — a. sa* 
^rankHir, pkr^-rk-vnAAt. t. a k>ver or mistress. 
Parapet, pir^-rl-p^. «. a wall breast high. 
Puraphemalla, plr-l-f£r-nlM^4. «. goods in 

a wife's disposal. 
Paraphrase, pir'-rl-fiize. $. an explanation in 

munr words. — v. a. to translate kx>sely. 
Phraphrast, plr'-rft^frlst. «. a lax or loose in- 
terpreter, [not Verbal. 
Paraphrasttcat. par-l-frfts'-t^-k&l. a. not literal, 
^muaag, pkr4i-'Aag, a, a Persian measure of 



Parasitical, fMMAk^Akm. AmmIiv, 

iHiniBoL plr'^i^Usll. t . a hmD caaopy « 

tyvertne head to guard agaimi ibe aa& 
PftrboU, pIr'-bAll. «. a. to blTboU. 
Parcel, pir'-sll. t. a small handle, lot, cp 
Parcel, pir'-ell. o. a. to divide faito portie 
Parcenaiy, pIr'-s&Hiil-rft. «. a joint ten 

inhtsriiance; 
Parch, pirtsh; v. to barn sKghtly^^o score 
Parchment, pIrtsfa'-tnSnt. «. skins dreaa 

writing on. 
Pard^nftrd; ^«. a lecqpard, a s 

Pardale, pir'-dlle. ) beast. 
Pardon, pir'-dn. 9. mgiveneas, remissioo. 
Pardon, pir'-dn; o. it to excuse, to f6nt 

remit. U 

Pardonable, plr'-dn-l-hl. a. that mayo 
Pardonably, plr'-dn-l-bl^. ad. excusabL; 

nially. 
Pare, p&re. v. a. to cut oif the surface, to < 

by little and littte, to diminish. 
Paregorick, plr^e6r'-!k. a. having the 

in medicine to mollify, assuage, &c.— «. i 

iciHe that assuages or relieves pain. 
Parent, |»k'-rSnt. ». a father or mother. 
Parentage, plr'-rdu-tldje. t. birth, extn 

descent; 
Parent, bl-r^'-tAl. a. pertaining to pan 
Parenth^ls; pl-rdn'-t^sls. 8. the nnarl 

( )j that incrade a clause put into a sen 

v^nich may be left out in reading-, ai 

sense yet remain entire. 
Parer, iMi'-rflr. ». a tool to cut away the su 
Parhetkm, plr-h^-l^An. s. a mock sun. 
Parietal, pa-ri'-^t&L a. constituting sk 

walls. 
Parinjg, pl'-rfng. ». what is pared ofiT, the 
Parish, plr'-mn. t. the aiarge of a « 

priest. 
Parishioner, pl-ifdi'-An-flr. ». one that hi 

to the parish. 
PAriffian, pl-rish'-ftn. 9. a native or iaba 

of Paris. 
Parity, plr'-rft-t^. a. equality, resemUanec 
Park, p&rk. a. an encioeure for baaHa cffi 
Pvliiioe, fli'-llBte. f. talk. 



-^N 



PAR 



PAS 



•*fi 



m5v«,BAr,iiAl;-4Ab% db, bAUj-^$— p6AMl}-^Uii, thh. 



gSiP'jiiu' (^ comrenation, oral tmty. 

"^ * VfPKi^ "-^^ *■««>< by word of MMh. 
MM* |Jhr^ It ■iat. «. the uienbljr of 
Ana MtHML Iks kinr, lords, and Mn- 



kinff, lords, 

Fni M na J ri M y, flr4ft-iB2ii'-t&-r&. a. eoadcfd 
by pariitiaeitfi mitiog or pertainiiig to par- 



PtsHanr, p&r'4Ar. «. a lower room far entertaia- 

nmMi. [iili. 

Puoehialy pAr-r&'-kMiL a. pertainiiu^ to a par- 
Pftrody, plr-r&kl^ «. cbaogQ oTanoUiM's 

woras* 
Parody. pAr'-rft-dft. v. a. to copy by way of 

paroqy* « 
Parole,, pA-rAle'. s. word given as an assurance. 
Paroquet, plf^-6-kw2u «. a small mecies of 

parrot [oTa fit, d&c. 

Parozytm, pir'-rMc-ilzm. «. periodical return 
PUiiddal, par>r&-fil'-d4l. a. relating to parricide. 
Panidde, pAr'-rMde. s, one who murden his 

father. 
Pkirot, plr'-rfit «. a well-known bird. 
?anry, ph'-r^ o. «. to put off by thrusts, to 

ward 00. 
*Uie, plrse. e.a. to resolve by grammar rules. 

iMiimonkMii, pir-a&-m6'-iii-j£ a. covetous, 

laving, fiiigai. 

mimoohNisly, pir^m^-n^fis-li. ad, fni- 

|«lly, covetously. 

rrfraony, p&r^s^mAn-^. «. niggardliness, 



vley, pArs'-l^. », a well-known herb. 

nip, p&rs'-nip. «. an edible root, 
na, p&r'-sn. s, a clergyman, priest 
VMUge, plr^-sn^je. «. a parson's benefice 



Partial, p&r'-sb4l,a.nic|iaed to favour om pai^ 

more than the other t a$ecting only oae part. 
JVtiality, pir-shi-il'-M-i&. «, an uneqpial jodge- 
' ment. . 

P>trtially, jV-sh&M^ md. with unjust ftvour.'' 
Farticipaii4 piiviV-s&-pAnt <u havii^ sbaro or 

partt [shaie. 

Participate, pftr^tls'-s^pito. v. to partake, to 
PartidpatioQ; p&r-tlB<s^>4'-sh&n. s, a sharing 

of something. [a participle. 

Participial, pAr-ti-slp'-pA-AL a, of the nature of 
Participle, p&r'-t^lp-pl. s. a word partaking 

at once of the qualities of a noun and a veiiK 
Particle, p&r'-t^kl. «. a small portkm of a great • 

er substance ; a small undeclinable wora. 
Particular, pir-tlk'-^-l&r. a. individual, singular, 

odd. [point 

Particular. p&r-t!k'-&-l&r. s. a single instance or 
Particulanfy, pir-tlk-kA-l&r'-^i. s. something 

particular. [tion distinctly. 

Particularize, p&r-tlk'-kA-l&prize. v. a. to 2:ien- 
Particularly, p&r-ilk^.kA-l&rwi^. ad, distinctly, 

peculiariy. [a pike. 

Partisan, pAr'-t^-z&n. «. an adherent to a party; 
Partitkxi, pir-tlsh'-On. «. the act of dividiqg, di- 
vision, [tinct parts. 
Partittoo, p&r-tlrii'-6n. o. a. to divide into dis- 
Partly, pwt'-M. ad, in part, in some measure. 
Partner, p&rt^-n&r. «. a sharer j a dancing mate. 
Partnership, pilft'-n5r-flh!p. s. joint interest or 

property. 
Partook, p&r-tAdk\ preL of to partake. 
Partridge, p&r'-tHdie. «. a bird of game. 
Hirts, p&rts.«. qualities, faculties, districts. 



p&rt §. a portion, something ksss tlwn the 
Ne, share, concern, party, member, 
part V, to separate, keep asundin*} go 

J' 

;e, pArt'-4dje. s. dinsion^ act of sharing. 

«, pAr-t4ke'. v. to participate, have part 



W, pAr4ii'-k&r. s. an associate, a sharer. 
Sf-plH^', «. « level groimd} a flower 
It 



•Igai 

_^_^ ^ ^ _ . i,disi 

F^irturient, p&r46'-ri-^t a, about to briqg 
forth. , [itete. 

Parturition, p&r-tsh&^ish'-an. «. a partuneat 
Party, p&r'-t^. s, an assembly ; cause ; detach- 
ment, [ferent coloun. 
Partycoloured, p&r'-t^kdl-l&rd. a. having dif- 
rParty-jury, pfcr-tA-jA-r*. t. a jury in some tri- 
als Mlf foreigners and half natives. 
Pas, xA, s, the right of precedence or priority. 
Paschal, p&s'-kil. a. relating to the passover. 

' Pass, pla. «, togo beyond^ tnmuh.\^jm 



%lKil\ W W^S^Ii^a^*'^^'^ 



PAT 



IM 



PAT 



■■Jift 



F4tey fftr, fill, fity-mhf mSl^-plDe, phj 



Pui, dAs. 8. a nanxmr entranee } license to go. 

JPuMiDle, phf-^A-bk, a. potnUe to be p«Med, 
tolerable. 

PaasaKe, piafMje, «. act of passing, joarner; 
incident; road; narrow street; part or a boM. 

Faasenger, pAs'-^n-j&r. «. a traveller, a way- 
farer, one who hires a place in a carriage. 

Passible, pAs'-s^bl. a. tnat may be impressed 
by something external. 

Passing, pAs'-slng. part. a. supreme, eminent 

Pasnng-oell, p&s'-sng-bdL t, the death bell for 
a person. [ing. 

Passion, pAsh'-An. s. anger, love, ardour, simer- 

Passion-week, pAah^-Au-weik^ «. the week be- 
fore Easter. [aneer. 

Paarionate, pAsh'-An-nftt^ «. easily moved to 

Passionately, p&sh'-An-n&t-l^. €ul. with desire, 
an^piiy. 

Passiye, pAs'-slv. a» unresisting, suflfering. 

Passiveness, pAs'-dv-nds. ) t. passibility*; capa- 

Passivity, pas-sTv'-v^ti. ) bility or state of 
suflering or receiving impressicHis. 

Passover, pas^-6-v&r. 5. a solemn festival of the 
Jews. [pass. 

Passport, p&s'-p^rt. «. permission, in writing, to 

Past, p&st. pctrt. a. not present, not to come, un- 
dci^ne, gone through, spent. 

Paste, piiste. s. any viscous, tenacious mixture. 

Pasteboard, p&ste^-Mrd. s. a thick kind of paper. 

Pastil, p4sMil. ». a roll of paste, a crayon. 

Pastime, p&s'-tlme. t. sport, recreation, diver- 
sion. 

Pastor, jAaf'ihr. s. a diepherd, a clergyman 
who has the care of a flock. H 

Pastoral, pAs'-tAr-^i. a. nxnl, rustick, like shep- 
herds, [ick. 

Pastoral, pAs'-tAr-4l. s. a rural poem, a buool- 

Pa stry , pk'-tAr^. «. pies or bakea paste. 

Pastrycook, p4'-str^kddk. «. one who makes 
pastry. 

Pisturable, p&s^-tshA-r&.bl. a. fit for pasturage. 
Pasturage, p&s'-tsbA-rAdie. «. grounds grazed 
by cattle. [feed; food. 

Paitare, p&s'-ti^ore. «. land on which cattle 
Pa£^, pas'-t^. s. a pie of crust raised without a 

^>Jgid /arfA a. Bt, moveiiient, exactly suitable. 
^nH^ A A iS0#lRtte%fr<//.— «. a Jigbt bknr. 




Patcli. p&tsh. o. to mend, )p 

patdies. 
PUchwork, pttsh'-wftrk. s. snaH . 

fereat eeloun sewed iaieichaiHgvabfy 

gether. 
Pue, p&te. s. the head. 
Patefoctkm, p&tpt^f&k'nMa. «. tbe wA ^ ^ 

state of opening. [ahar. 

Paten, p4t'-^. «. a plate used for bresid at tb 
Patent, p&t'-tSnt, or p4'-t£ot. «. an ezckniTS 

right or privilege. 
Patentee, p&t-iSn-ti^. «. one yrbo has a pateoL 
Paternal, pA-t^-n&l. a. fotheriy ; hereditaiy. 
Pater^noster, p^MAr-nds-t&r. «. the Lonfi 

prayen. 

Path, p&t/i. > . „^„ ^.j , . 

Pathw«5, P»^'-wi. J '• ^y' ^■^' *"<*• 
Pathetick, p&-<Adt'-dk. > a. movinr the pss 
Pathetical, p&-<^t'-t^k&l. S sions or afie^ 

tions, passionate. 
Pathetically, pA-<Mt'-t^k&Mi. oii. ia a mo^ 

ing manner. 
Pathless, pAi^'-l^. a. untrodden, not known. 
Pathok)gy, p&-l^'-lA-ji. s. a part of ph^-skk 

which considers diseases, their natures, canseir 

symptoms &c. 
Pathos, p4'-<A6s. «. warmth, pasmon, feeling. 
Patience, pJL'-sh&ise* «. calmness of mino, es* 

durance. 
Patient, p&'-shdnt. «. a diseased person unda 

the care of another. — a. calm under pain or 

affliction. [etl^. 

Patiently, p4'-shlnt-li. ad, with patience, qu- 
Patlyi pat^-K. ai. fitly, opportunely. 
Patriarch, p4'-trMbrk. «. a head of a fiunilf 

or diurch. 
Patriarchal, p4-trMbr'-k&L a. pertaining to 

patriarchs. 
Pfttriarchate, pii-trMbr'-kftt «. jurisdiction ef t 

patriardi. [bsb. 

Patrician, pA-tHlsh'-ftn. a, senatorial. — «. a noble- 
PatrinHMoial, p&t-tr&-m6'-n&-&l. a. poaseasad by 

inheritance. 
Patrimony, pAt'-tr^mAn-a^ s. an etlaile,lBe 

possessed oy inheritance fmid a fitilier sr 

mother. ^» 

Patriot. p4MrMk «. a real kiv«r of hia ca» 
PaHmck, pAt-irMl'Jk. 0. baviiV I 



PBiL 



U1 



PEC 



— n6, mftvie, nAr, 1161 y-Udm^ lAb, bAll j— ^ |— pAAad ^«-liUn, reis. 



fiir Peacefully) p^'-f&l-li. ad, quieUy, BiUdlT, 
genily. 
Peach, p^tsh. «. a delicioas fruit.— o. n. to ae- 

^«»?* [like a peach. 

Peach-coloured, pMsh'-kAl-l&rd. a. of a cokNir 



Patriotfsm, p4'-irfe-Ai4uii. «. tove or wal 

one's ooimtiy. [to pra( 

Patrodnate, p4-irAs'-«iHi4te. v. a, to pairoaiie, 
Patrodny, pat'-i^^n-i. t. patronare. 

Patrc^Tp'^**''^^* '• * S**"^' ^^ ^^^^ ^ ^'^'^^ 

PatroOy p4'-lrAii. », an advocate, a supporter. iPeachick, pi^'-vAitk. «» the diickeu of a peaoodL 

Patrapage, p&t'^rAii-ldje. «.pn>iectioa,Mipport,jPeaoock, p^-k6k. s. a fowl of beautiful plum 
defence. 

Patrooal, p4t'-r&-ii&l. a. protecting, supportii^. 

Patroness, p4'-trdn-^. «. a female patron. 

Patronue, p&t'-ir&-nlze. v. a. to support, to de- 
fend, (lather, Sec, 

P a tronynuck, p&t-tr^nfm'-inTk. s. a name from 

Patten, pAt'-tln. «. a do^ shod with an iron rine. 

Patter, pAt'-t5r. 0. n. to make a noise like hail. 

Pattern, p&t'-^rn. s, a specimen, archety(>e, 
modeC w [pies in. 

Pattypan, pAt'-te-p&n. s. a pan to bake small 

Paucity, p&w'-si-t^. ». smallnessof number, 
fewoeas. 

Patinch, p&nsh. s. the belly. [ceives alms. 

Pauper, p&w'-pAr. s. a poor person who re- 
Pause , pfcwz.*. a slop, a break. — 1;. n. to consider. 

Pave, plive. r. a. to floor with stones, &c. 

Pavement, pive'-mdnt. ». a stone or brick floor. 

T^^;.^:^;\r. ('•«»<'*'» '»>•' »•«"«• 
Pavilion, pft-vil'-yun. », a tent, a temporary 

houoe. 
Paw, p&w. 8. the foot of a beast ; hand. 
Phw, plw. V. a. to handle rou^ly^ fawn, flatter. 
Pawn. p&wn. r. a. to pledfp, to ^ve in pledge. 
Pawnoroker, p&wn^-Dr6-k&r. «. one who lends 

on pawns. 
Pay, p4. «. wages, hire, money for services. 
Pay, P&. e. a. to discharge a debt, reward, beat 
Payable, p4'-4-bl. a. due, that ought to be paid. 
Payment, p^'-milnt. «. the act of payings a 

reward. 
Pea, p^ «. a well-known kind of pulse. 
Peace, p^se. «. respite from war, resi^ silence. 
Peaee, pise. wUrf. silence ! stop ! [war. 

Peaceable, pise'-S-bl. a, not turbulent, free from 
PeaeeablenesB, pAse'-i-bl-nSs. s. a quiet dis- 

podtMMi. [war. 

Peaceably, pAse'-A-Ui. ad, without tumult or 
PeacefiUi p^-f Al. a. pacifick, mik), imdisturb- 



Peahen, p^-hdn. «. the female of the peacock. 

Peak, p^ke. «, the top of a hill; any thii^ 
pointed ; the fere part of a head dress. 

Peal, p^. 8. a kwid sound as of bells, &c 

Pear, pjire. t. a fruit of many different species. 

Pearl, piii. s. a precious gem ; a film of the eye. 

Pearly, p&'l'-^.a. abounding with or like pearls. 

Pearmam, p4re-m4ne^. «. a kind of apple. 

Peartree, p&re'-trM. s. the tree that bears pean. 

Peasant, pez'-z&nt. $. one who lives by rural la- 
bour, [people. 

Peasantry, pez'-zant-r6. «. peasants, country 

Peasf ' ( P**®' *• P^"^ °^ P^' 
Peascou, p&}'-k6d. s. the shell or husk of peas. 
Peat, pile. s. a species of turf for firing. 
Pebble, pib'-bl. ) , „ ^3^^ 

PebbleitSne, p^b'-bl-stinc. ( '' * »rtof *»«• 
Pebbly, pdb'-bii. a. fell of pebbles. 
Peccability, pik-ki-bll'-i-ti. «. state of being 

subject to sin. [sin. 

Peccable, pik'-k&-bl. a. incident or liable to 
Peccadillo, pik-k&-d]l'-l6. $. a small fault, a 

slight crime. 
Peccancy, pik'-kan-si. s. bad quality. [bad. 




Peck, pik. r. a. to pick up food with the beak. 
Pecker, pik^-kAr. s. one that pecks 3 a bird. 
Pectinated, pik'-ti-n&-t£d. a. foniied like a 

comb. 
Pectoral, pik'-t&r-&l. a. pertamin^to the breast. 
Pectoral, pik'-t5r-AL «. a medicine proper to 

strengthen the stomach, &c. ; a breast-plate. 
Peculate, pik'-k6-l&ie. v. 91. to defraud the 

publick. 
Peculatioii, ptk-kA-llt'-shAn. «. theft of publick 

money. 
Peculiar, pi-k&'-li-Ar.s. the exdusive pitHiMrty. 



PEE 



S4S 



PEN 



Fto, fir, nil, fit y^wi^, mStj— pbe, ph 



Feculiar, p^k&'-l^-fir, a. pwlicnlar, 

appropriate. [t 

Peculiarity, p^kA-lMr'-^ti. «. particularity, 
Feculiariy, p^k&'-l^Ar-l^. ad. particulariy, 

singly. [money. 

Pecuniary, p^kA'-nMbr-^. a. pertaining to 
Pedagogue, p^-<H-g6g. t, a scnoolinasler, a 

pecmnt. , _ 

PMal, p^-d&l. (L pertaiping to a foot, [an oigan. P«liflae, p^ 
PMak, pU'-dklZfOrp^-dflz.t. the large pipesofj Pell, pAi>,'* 
Pedant, pkP-dlnt. «. one awkwardly oatenta- "" " 

tious of literature, one vain of low knowl- 

edge. [ed. 

Pedantick, pA-dftn'-tfk. a. like a pedant; conceit- 
Pedantry, pU'-dAn-trfr. ». ostentation of sIk>w> 

inr needless literature, pedantickness^' 
Pedale, pdd'-dl. v. n. to sell as a pedler, to be 

busy about trifles. [dealing. 

Peddling, p^'-dl-Ilng. s. trifling, petty or palt^ 
Pedestal, pkP-dSs-tU. s. the basis or foot of a 

statue. 



Peg, p^. f. a wooden pin or 



foot. 



Pedestrial, p*-d«8'-tr*-il. ) «.:„„«„ 
Pede8trioiiip*^&»'-tr*.a8. { ^- «°'^ ~ 
Pedicle, pfia'-d^k). s, the footstalk of fruit, &c. 
Pedigree, pdd'-d^-gr^ s. genealogy, lineage, 

doicent. ^ [jectiou. 

Pediment, jp^'-d^mSnt. s. an ornamental pro- 
Pedler, pctr-lAr. s. one who travels about the 

countiy to sell petty commodities. 
Pedlcry, pW-ldr-i, t. wares sold by pedlers. 
Peel, p4ei. v. a. to pare, take the nnd off*; to 

rob. 
Peel, p^l. s. the rind ; a board used by bakers. 
P^p, p^. ». a sly kx>k, first fkint appearaiM|. 
Peer, p^. «. an equal^ fellow ; nobleman. ^ 
Peer, p^. v. to come just in sight, to peep ; to 

make equal. 

Peeress. pc^-&. s. wife of a peer, a lady en- 
nobled, [peer. 

Pfeerless, pWr'-lfts. a, unequalled, havii^ no 

Peerieasness, pMr'-Ids-n^. ». universal superi- 
origr.. 

Peei^Bh, p^-visb. a. irritable, easily offended. 

Peeybhly, pM'-vlsb-l^. ad, angn^,querulouMly, 

morosely. ., . , [ness. 

/)NffMnMi^^-Hrii.oSs. «, vaacOnlity, ^etfiik 



PesN p^. 0. a. to ftsten with a pey. 
Peu, piSlf. «. money, riches, paJtiy mtttt, 
Pelican, pdF-l^-kln. s. a laige binl ; tiMn 
two sorts of pelicans : one lives upon 
and the other keeps in desefts, and feeds 
serpents : the pelican b supposed to adn 
young to suck blood from its breast. 

p^l^^. M. a kind of coat or roba. 
. s. the skin of a beast. 
Pellei p^'-lh. s. a liuks baU, a bullet. 
PelMe, pdr-l^kl. s. a thin skin, a film. 
Pellmell.p^-mdl'. act. confusedly, tumultoc 
Pells, p£u. «. an office in the exchequer. 
Pellucid, pil-l6'-sld. a, Uran^Munent, c 

bright. ^^ 

Pelt, p^ «. a skin, a hide. — 4P ^^ throw 
Peltmooger, p^'-m&ng-gAr. s. a dealer in 

hides. 

Peltry. p^-tr&. s. furs, or skins of anhnab 

Pen, pen. s. an instrument for writing ; a ft 

Pen, p^n. r. a. to coop, to shut up ; to wrilr 

Penal, p^-n&l. a. enacting punishment, vi 

tive. 
Penalty, pdn^-n&l-t^. s. punishment, (adkaf 
Penance, p^-n&nse. s. atonemeut, mor 

tion. 
Pence, pdnse. s. the plural of penny. 
Pencil, p^n'-sll. s. a tool tor cnawiij 

painting. 
Pendant, p^n'-dftnt. s. an ear-ring, orr 
Pendence, p^'-d^nse. $. slopeness, incl 
Pendency, pdn'-ddo-s^, «, suspense, d 

decision. 
Pendent, pftn^-ddnt a, hanging, juttinr 
Pending, pdnd'-fng'. a. depending, una 
Pendukms, pdn^-jo-lfis.a.uaugtng, not 

ed below. 
Pendulum, jp&i'-j&-ldm.«. any weig^ 

swing backwards and forwards. 
Penetrable, pdn'-n^u^-bl. a. that 

penetrated. 
Penetrate, pdn'-n^tr^te. v. to pierce. 
Penetration, p^n-n^u^'-sh&n. s, 's 

forcing through. 
Penetrative, pdn'-n^tr&-t3v. a. pier 

discerning. 
Penguin, p5n'-gwln, «, a bird like 



PEN 



249 



PER 



— 116, mAve, n^, nAt j'-tAbe, tflb, b&U )— All ;— pMnd 'f-thin, thm. 



Pgnin^ib, pdn-!ii'HBh&-i4. s. land almost sor- 
rDunded by water, but joined by a neck of 
land to the main continent. [for sin. 

Pemtence, p&i'-n^t2nse. s. repentance, sorrow 

PetUtent, pSo •ni-tSitt. a, repentant, contrite for 
nn. 

Penitent pSn'-n^tlnt. «. one sorrowful for sin. 

Penitential, pSn-ni-tSn'-sh&l. a. expressing pen- 
itence, [penance. 

Penitential, pAn-n^-tln'-sh&I. s. a book directing 

Penitentiaiy. pSn-n^-tSn'-shi-r^. «. a confessor, 
one who cioes penance ; a place for hearing 
coufe9BU>n. 

Penknife, pAn'-nife. s. a knife used to cut pens. 

Penman, pAn^min. a. an author, a writer. 

Penmansnipl^bi'-m^-shlp. s, the act or art of 

PennatM, p£n'-n&-tM. a. having wines. 

Pennant, pen'-nftnt. s. a rope to wbi<£ a tackle 
u attached to hmsi up boats, &c. ; a flag. 

Penniless, pSn'rn^l^. a. moneyle^, poor, dis- 
tressed. 

Pennon, p£n'»nftn. s. a small flag or baniter. 

Penny, piSn'-n^. s. the 12th part of a shilling. 

Pennywei^t, pdn'-n^-w&te. «. 24 grains troy 
weight. 

Pennyworth, p9n'-n^-w&r<^. a. a good purchase. 

Penaiie, p&a'-sll. a. hanging, supported above 
ground. 

PenaioQyp&i^-sh&n. s. a settled annua, allowance. 

Pensionary, pAn'-shdn-&-r^. a. maintained by a 
pension. [pension. 

PenakMier, pSii^-sh&n-flr. s. one who receives a 

Pensive, f«n'-fllv. a. smrowfully thoughtful, se- 
rious, [fulness. 

Pensiveness, pdn'-dv-n^. ». gloomy tnought- 

Pent, pSot. jparf. pats, of to pen, shut up. 

Pentachm^, pAn'-t&-kdrd. ». a five-slnnged in- 
dnunent. [gies. 

Pentagon, p&i'-tlL-g&n. s. a figure with five an- 

Pentan^onai, p&i-t%'-^nil. a. having five an- 
gles, [feet. 

Pentameter, pAn-tftm'-m^tAr. ». a verse of five 

Pentangular, pAn-t&ng'-gA-l&r. a. five cornered. 

Pentateuch, pAn'-t&^oke. s. the five books of 

-t^kdsla. 8, a feast of the Jews j 



PlentieoQitp pSn' 



Pentecostal, pftii'-l^kAa>t&l. a, bekngi^g Is 
Whitsuntide. 

Penthouse, p^nt'-hAfls. «. a sloping shed or rooC 

Penultimate, p^nftl'-t^m&*e. s. the last sylla- 
ble but one. 

Penumbra,p^n5m'-brft. «. an imperfect shadow. 

Penurious, p^&'-r^As. a. sordidly mean, scant. 

Penuriousness, p^&'-r^-&s-n&9. s. nigg^undli- 
ness, parsimony. 

Penuiy, p^^-n6-r&. s. poverty, indigence. 

People, p^-pl. t. a nation, persons in eeneral. 

Pe<^le, p^-pl. V. a. to stock with inhabitaiMs. 

Pepper, p^p'-p&r. s. an aromatick, warm spice. 

Peppercorn, p^'-p&r-k6rn. s. any thing or tri* 
fling value. Plot. 

Peppermint, p^-p&r-m?nt. «. mint enunently 

Peracute, pSr-&-k&te^ a. very sharp, vciy no- 
lent, [may be. 

Pieradventure, pj^r-&d-vln'-tsh&re. ad. pernaps, 

Peragrate, pdr'-&-grlite. v. a. to wander over. 

Perambulate, pAr-im^-bA-l^te. v. a. to walk 
through. 

Perambulation, p&:-&m-b&-lli'-8h5B. s, a wan- 
dering survey. 

Perceivable, pfr-s^-vft-bl. a. that may be per- 
ceived, [observe. 

Perceive, pir-s^e'. v. a. to discover, know, 

Perceptibihty, p&:-s8p-t^D'-^i. t. the power 
of perceivinff. [served. 

Perceptible, i%r-s£p'-t^bl. a. that may be ob- 

Pcrception, p$r-sAp^-sh&n. ». the power of per- 
ceiving, knowledge. [perceive. 

Perceptive, pdr-sSp'-tlv. a. able or tending to 

Perch, pArtsn. «. a fish ; a measure of 6 yards 
and a naif; a bird's roost. 

Perch, pdrtsh. v. to sit or roost, as a bird. 

Perchance, pftr-tsh&nse'. ad. perhaps, perad- 
venture. [the faculty or power of perception. 

Percipient, p&r-slp'-p^^ut. a. perceiving, having 

Percolate, p^-kA-l^te. v. a, to strain Uirough. 

Percolation, p^-kA-l&'-sh&n. t. the act of strain- 
ing. 

Percuss, pSr-kfls^ v. a. to strike. 

Percus^n, p^r-kAsh'-dn. «. the act of striking} 
stroke ; efiect of sound in the ear. 

Percutient, pAr-kA'-shfint. a. striking, able to 
strike. [death. 

PerditioQ, ^pSc-<fi:^'-^. «* ^ftgftacoR&csi^ x«». 



PER 



250 



PER 



F4te, flur, fUl, f&t j— mi, m^ ;— pbe, pb ; 



Periuratioo, p2r-d^r4'-sli&n. s. lonf coiiUou- 

RDce. [iuto far couutries. 

Peregrinate, p^'r^gr^-nkte. v. n. to travel 

Peregrination, ft^-re-grh-tx^'-Ahn. «. a travel 

to foreig^ii laiKU. 
Peregrine,p^-r^grfii.a. foreirn, notdomestick. 
Peremptonly,pdr'-rdin-t5r«ri-l^. ad. absolutely, 
positively. [a, dogmatical, absolute. 

PereraiJtory, pi^r'-rJm-t6r-^, or pftr-(5in'-i6-ri. 
Perennial, pi&r-^a'-iii-&l. a. la^iUng a year ; per- 
petual, ^inguess. 
Perennity, p<^r-^n'-ni-ti. s, perpetuity; last- 
Perfect, p^r-f £kt. a. complete, pure, immacu- 
late, [instruct fully. 
Perfect, p^r'-f^kt. r. a. to finisli, complete. 
Perfection, pdr-fdk'-shAo. s, the state of being 
perfect. [fection. 
Perfective, p^r-fSk'-tlv. a. conducing to per- 
PerfeQtlv, p^-f^kt-li. ad, totally, exactly, ac- 
curately, [goodness. 
Perfectness, pj^r^-fdkt-n^ «. completeness, 
Perfidious, pSr-fld'-yds. a. treacherous, false to 
trust. [faith. 
Perfidiously, pir-fld'-vfls-li. ad. by breach of 
Perfidiousness, p^r-f Id'-y6s-n&. ) , ,_^„^i^„. 
Perfidy, p^r'-fi?!*. ^ ^.treachery. 

Perflate, pdr-fl&te'. r. a. to blow through. 
Perforate, pSr^-f&-r&te. v, a. to pierce through, 

to bore. [iug ; a hole. 

Perforation, pdr-f<&-r&^-shftn. t. the act of pierc- 
Pcrforator, p^r'-fb-rk-i^r. s. the instrument of 

boring. 
Perforce, p^r-f5rse'. ad. by force, violently. 
Perform, p^r-f Arm', or per-f6rm'. v. to execute. 

to do, to achieve an undertaking, to succeed 

in an attempt 
Performance, p^r-fdr'-m&ns. «. completion of 

something designed, composition, action. 
Performer, p^'-fArm'-Ar. s, one who performs 

or plays. . 
Perfiiicate, per^-fii^klite. r. n. to rub over. 
Perfume, pdr'-Ame. «. a sweet odour, fi*a- 



Perigee. pdr'-^-i^. ; s, that point oT ti» 

Perigeimi, p2r-e-j^-Am. { heaven wherein Ilia 
sun or any planet is nearest the cmlrfe of the 
earth. 

Periheliiun, |)&'-i-h^-li-&m. s. that pmntof a 
planet's orbit wherein it b nearest the nm. 

Peril, pdr'-rll. ». danger, hazard, denunciatibii 

Perilous, p&r'-rfl-As. a. hazardous, dangerous. 

Perimeter, pi-r!m'-mi-t5r.f. circumference of 
a fiffure. 

Pericd, p^-r^&d. «. a circuit ; epoch ; foil stop. 

Periodi(»l, p^rMd'-d^kil. a. regular, at stat- 
ed times. [pAiodi. 

Periodically, p^ri-Ad'-d^k&l-i. ad. at staled 

PeripateticK, p&r-^p&-t&'-Ik* a. relating to 
Aristotle. ^^^ 

Periphery, p^i4f-(^ri. s. cir^^kence. 

Periphrasis, pi-rlf-fri-sTs. ». nmimlocotiM 
the use of many words to express the sense 
of one. [tion of the la^s. 

Peripneumony, pdr-fp-n&'-m6-n^.«. inflamma- 

Perish, i>5r'-mh. r. n. to die, to be destroyed. 

Perishable, pdr'-rlsh-d-bl. a. aibject to decaj, 
liable to perish. 

PeristalticK, p^r-^st&l'-tlk. a. worm-like, spiraL 

Peristyle, pdr'-i-sdle. », a circular raiu^e of 
pillars. Tnead. 

Periwig, p^r'-ri-wfff. «. a wig, covering for the 

Periwinkle, p^r'-r^wlng-kl. «. a kina of fish- 
snail, a plant. 

Pequrer, pSr'-jA-rfir. $. a forsworn person. 

Pei]ury,per''jQr-i.«. the act of swearing fatedy. 

Permanence, pdr'-mft-nSuse. t. durauoo. 

Permanent, pSr-m&-ndnt. a. lasting, unchaiM|ed. 

Permanently, pir'-m&-n5nt-li. ad, dunmlr, 
lastinflv. [throi^. 

Permeable, p2r'-m^&-bl. a. that may dSb paned 

Permeant, per'-mMiiU a. passing througn. 

Permiscible, pir-rnhf-ak-ol, a, such as may be 
' ' ' [permitted. 

a, what may be 
grant of leave or 

„ _ i'S: 

Permit, p^r-mh'. r. a. lu albw, to 



mingled. 
Permissible, p&r-m!s'-s^b1. 
Permission, p^r-mlsh'-&n. « 

liberty. 



Permissive, p^r-mls'-alv. a. granting m 



grance. 
J^t^umer^ p^r'thf-mhr. s, one who sells per^ 
ibmes. ^ ^, ^^^ ,^. -„.„ . ... ... ^ „„^ .. , »^ ««wi» , 

^''fi^ps,pSi^bips^.rtd,perBAvetAwn^\\,xixBs\^t^ \feT-tcd(w-t&/-«h&n. «. exdiaagt, 

'^^^^enuuum, pSr^-kri'-n^-tm. s, the mem-V batter. . . ^'^i'^ 



pen 



S51 



PER 



—06, mAve, n^, nftt y^AAhe, t5b, b&U ;— ^ ; — pA&nd j-Hi/iin, this. 



vely. 



ad, hunfiilly; 

p^oTs'-9^-t^. 8. swiftness, celerity. 
, per-^r4'-sh&u. «. the close of aji 



Personification. p£r>s6o-n^l^-k4'-skftB. s. pfMK 

opopoeia, the oiaiiee of thii^s to penoos. 
Perspective, p&r-spek^-t!v. a. relating: to vman, 

optical. [view, vislo. 

Perspective, p^-qsj^k'-tlv. t. a spyii^rlass^ 
Perspicacious,pdr-sp^k V-sh&s. ax]uick-si^led, 

sharp. [of s^^t. 

Perspicacity, p^r-sp^k&s'-s^t^. a. quiclcneai 
Perspicil, pN^r'-sp^-sfl. 5. a glass through wiiich 

things are viewed ; an optick glass. 
Perspicuity, p^r-sp^-k&'-e-ti. «. clearness, 

transparency. [not amlMguous. 

Perspicuous, p^r-splk'-kA-As. a. transparent, 
Perspirad)le, p«r-spi'-r&-bl. a. emitted oy tlie 

pores. [the pores. 

Perspiration, pfr-sp^-r&'-sli&n «. excretion by 
PersjHre, per-spire'. v. n. to sweat or emit by 

the pores. [ioo. 

Persuade, p&r-swAde'. r. a. to bring to an opiu* 
Persuasible, p^r-sw&'-zi-bl. a. that may be per- 

soaded. [saading. 

PersuadcHi, p^-swli'-zh&n. «. the act of per- 
Persuasive, p^r-sw&'-slv. ) a. able to per> 
Persuasory, p(5r-swi'-sdr-i. > suade. 
Pert, p&l. a. brisk, lively, sancy, petulant. 
Pert, Mrt. r. n. to behave with pertness. 
Pertain, p^-t&ue'. v. n. to belong, to relate. 
Pertinacious, pdr-l^-nli'-shAs. a. obstinate, stob- 

bom. fly, stubbornly. 

Pertinaciously, p^r-tft-n&'-shds-l^.ocL obstinate- 
Pertinacity, per-t^n&s'-si-t^. «. obstinacy^ res- 
olution, [ness. 
Pertinence, p^H-ti-n^nse. s, fitness, apposite- 
Pertinent, pdH-t^ndnt. a. apt to the purpose, fit. 
Pertly, pen'-l^. cut briskly, lively, saucily. 
Pertness, p^rt'-nfis. s. brisk A>Uy, sauciness^ 

petulance. [order. 

Perturbate, p^-t&r'-b&te. v. a. to disturb, to dis- 
Perturfoation, pdr-tAr-bl^'-shAn. «. disquiet of 

mind. [quieted. 

Perturbed, p^-t5rbd'. a. distorbeia, dis- 
Pertused, pfr-t&xd'. a. punched, pierced with 

holes. 
Pertusion, p^-t&'-zh5n. «. the act of ^i^erciiiii^. 

pA^-idii-Ato. 9. a. to counterfeit, %o\ uokw. , ^^ ^^ ,^««. 



>dr-pdnd^ v. a. to consider attentivelv, 

ular, p^r>p^n-dIk'-6-lar. a. that &lis, 

r is directly downwards. 

ul^r, p^r-p&i-dik'-&-llu*. s, a level or 

ie. 

I, p^r-p^n'-sh&n. ». consideration. 

!, p^-p^-lr&te. v.a. to commit, to act. 

on, p^r-p^-tdi'-sh&n. s. thecorarais- 

. crime. 

, ||lAD^i'-t8h6-&l. a. never ceasing, 

1.^^^ [incessantly. 

y|PPip^t'-lsh6-Al-l^. ad. continually, 

if pdr-pdt'-tshd-^te. v. a, to make 

J. [futurity. 

r, p^r-p^tA'-^-t^. s. duration to all 

iir>pldks^ V. a. to disturb with doubts, 

^r-pI^ks^ a. intricate, difficult. 
ff p4^r-pl<^ks'-^-l^. ». anxiety, intricacy. 
, p^r'-k wIz-Il *. a ^ft, fee of office, 
'-r^. s. a wine ordnnk made of pears. 
, pdr^>s^k&le. V. a. to oppress, vex, 

[secuting. 
XI, pdr-s^k&'-sh5n. s. the act of per- 
r, p2r'-s^-k6-lflr. s. an oppressor, 
nee, p^r-si-v^'-r&nse. s, firmness, 
n. [persist. 

!, p^r-s^-v^re^. v. n. to be steadfast, to 
b:-slst'. V. n. to persevere, to continue 

[macy. 
». pdr-sls'-t^nse. «. obstinacy, contu- 
Ir-sn. 8. an individual; human being; 
e of the body ; exteriour appearance, 
e, pdr'-sAii-a-bl. a. handscmie, grace- 

[soo. 
3, p&*'-s5n-!dje. «. a conmderable per- 
per'-s&n-ftl. a. pertaining to a penon. 
y,p&r-s6-n&r-K-ti. «. individuality of 



jr, p^r'-sAo-il-li. ad, in person, par* 



PET 



PHI 



Fiiit, f|r, f&Jl, Ot^-m^, mky-fkm, ph}- 



Ferofle, pi-rAxe'. v. a. to read over, to obeer v e. 
pervade, pdr-vide'. o. a. lo pest througli, per- 
meate, [through, 
PervasAoD, p^r-v&'-zhAn. «. the act of paatiug 
Penreree, pSr-v&rse'. a. obnUnate, stubborn, 
pelulaat. [crowly. 
PenrerBely, p£r-vdrse'>l^. ad. vexaiiously, 
Fenrerseness, p^vim'-iids. «. peuilance, per- 
version, [sense. 
Penrer8ioQ,p^-v&*'-shAn. s. turning to a wrong 
P^ert, p^r^vdrt'. v. a. to distort, corrupt. 
PeiTMtible, p2r-vdrt'-t^bl. a. that may be per- 
verted. 
Pervious, p&r'-v^&s. a. admitting passage. 
Pest, pdst. s* plague, pestilence, mischief. 
Pester, p^'-tAr. v. a. to plague, to disturb, to 

harass. 
Pesthouse, p^t'-bA&se. s. a plague-hospital. 
PestifiBnms, p^-tlf-f&r-As. a. deadly, malig- 
Daot, infectious. [distemper. 

PestUence, p^'-t^)dnse. s. plague, contagious 
Pestilent, pn'-t^l^nu a, pnxuicing plagpes, 
malignant. ftagious. 

Pestilential, p^-t^-l^n'-sh&l. a. infectious, con- 
Pestle, p&i'-tl. t. a tool to beat in a mortar. 
Pet, p&L s. a slight displeasure ; a fondling 

lamo. 
Peta^pi'-t&l, or p£t'-&l. s. the leaves of flowers. 
Petera, p^t&rd^ s. an engine to blow up places. 
Petit, pet'-dt. a. small, inconsiderable. 
Petidcnn, p^t)sh^-iSui. s. request, prayer, en- 
treaty, [solicit. 
Petitkn, p^t)sh'-dn. v. a. to supplicate, to 
Petitiooary, p^tish'-&n-&-r^. a. supplicatory, 
petitioning. [petition. 
Petitioner, p^-t7sh^-dn-&r. s. one who offers a 
Petreacent, p6-trSs'-s^nt. a. becoming i^one, 
hardening. [to stone. 
Petri&ction, pdt-tr^f&k'-sh&n. s. act of turning 
Petrifactive, p^t-u^-f 4k'-llv. a. able to turn to 
stone. [stone. 
Petrify, p^'-tr^fl. v. to change to or become 
Petticoat, p2t'-t^-k6te. s. a woman's lower 
vestment. [rate lawyer. 
Pettifogger, p^Mi-f6g-gAr. t. a pettv, small 
Pettish, p^tMnh. a. apt to be peevish, froward. 
Pet^ahDesB, pSt'-tish-n&. «. fretfuhiess, peevish- 



Pettitoes, pk'-ti-tAae. s. the feetof « focldi 

pig* 
Petto, pk'-lA. s. the breast ; Jg u rativeuf, pi 

vacy. 
Petty, p2t'-ti. a. small, inconnderable, little. 
PetiilaDoe,p^'-tsh&-l&iise.s. sauciness, jpeevii 

ness. Iwank 

Petulant, p&'-tshA-llnt. a. saucy, jpervn 
Pew, p6. s. a seat endosed in a church. 
Pewet, p^-wh. s. a water-fowl, the lapwiag. 
Pewter, pA'-tftr. s. a compbuod of metals. 
Pewterer, pA'-t&r-Ar. s. one who w<Nrk8 in p« 

ter. 
Phaeton, &'-^-t6n. s. a high open carriage. 



Phagedena, ilt-j^^-n&. s. anjlMr, where f 
sharpness of the humours ea^^wtj 



ivthftfci 
Phalanx, f&M&nks, or f &1'-IVB^ a troop • 

men closely imbodied. [vine 

Phantasm, lan'-t&zm. s. vain imaginatioi, 
Phantom, f 4n'-t&m. s. a spectre,a fancied visic 
Pharisaiod, f &r-ri-s&'-^k&l. a. extemalfy i 

ligious. [satoi 

Pharmacopoeia, f ar-ma-kA-p^-v&. s. a dispc 
Pharmacy, f Ir'-mi-si. «. the urade of an apodi 

cary. 
Pharos, f&'-r6s. s. a light-house, a watch-towc 
Phasels, f&^-zils. s. French beans. 
Phasis, f&'-s?s. s. appearance of the moon, A 
Pheasant, f dz'-z&nt «. a kind of wild cock 

hen. 
Pheese, fl^e. v. a. to comb, to fleece, to carry 
Phenix^ f^'-nfks. s. the bird which is supposi 

to exist single, and to rise again from its o« 

ashes. 
Phenomenon, fi^-n6m'-m^-n6n. s. an extraoif 

nary appearance in the works of nature. 
Phial, fP-&l. s. a small bottle. 
Philanthn^y, fll-&n^-^r6-p^. s. love of ma 

kind, kindness. _ [matio 

invective ded 




grammarian. 

Pfailok^cal, f ll-A-Mkl'-j^'l^ a. criUcal, grm 

maticaJ. 
Philology, ^l6K.16-ji. t. grammatical 

criticism. 
Philomath, f 11'-A-ml^ t. a fover of 
Phikmel, fn'-lA-mSl. «. the nigfatine^ 



PHT 



m 



Ptt 



m 



— p6, miVve, nftr, D6t ;— t&be, lib, bfill j— All ;— pA&nd >— <Un, TBb. 



iosopher, 
Dowfedge. 



know] 



ft-UW-id-f Ar. «. a man deep 



10 



I'lillosoplier's-fllone^ i6-I6s'-s6-f firz-st^ne. t. a 
Hone dreamed or by alcliymists, which, it is 
pcetended, bjr its touch transmutes metals into 
cold. [to philosophy. 

Pbuosophical, fn-l6-z6r.(^k&l. a. belong'mff 

Philosophy, ii-16s'-86-fi^. «. kiiowIed|(e natural 
or nmal, the hypothesis upon which natural 
eflfects are explained. 

Philteiv flK-t&r. s. something to cause kn-e. 

"Pbiz, fiz. s. the face, the countenance. 

PhlebotXHnize, fl^b6t'-t&-m{ze. v. a. to let bkxxl. 

I^botomyAJtb6t^-t6-mi. s, the act of blood- 
tettiiv. jI^ 

Phlegm, fl^^^B watery hiimourof the body; 

Phlegm«ti<MPW^-nA-tlk. a. troubled with 
pU^pn, dull. 

Pnleme, fUme. s. an instrument to bleed cattle. 

Phlogbtick, fl6-j?s'-t!k. a. inflammatory, hot. 

FhlogistOOt fli-jIs'-tAn. s. chymical liquor very 

, in^unmable ; the inflammable part of a body. 

Pho^x. See phenix. 

Phosphorus, fo8'-f6-rAs. s. a chymical sub- 
stance which, exposed to air, tak^s Are 3 morn- 
ing star. 

Phrase, (rkxe, i. an idiom or mode of speech. . 

Phrasedlc^. fxh^tk-bVA6-]k. s. style, diction, 
plu^ase-book. ffrantick. 

Phrenetick, fi^-nSt'-Ik. a. inflamed in the brain, 

Phrenitb, fin6-nV-tls. s. inflammation of the brain. 

Phrenotoey. fr^n61'-^j^. s. the science of cere- 
bral pauioioffy* 

Phrensy, fr^n^z^. s, madness, frantickness. 

Phthisick, tlz'-^k. s. a consumption. ■ 

PhthislcaJ, dz'-z^-k&l. a. wasting bv disease. 

Phylactery, f^-l^'-tdr-^. s. a bandage on 
n^ch was inscribed some memorable sen- 
toice. tmedicines ; remedies, a puige. 

Phjr^ck, flK'-zlK. s, the art of curing diseases ; 

Vhymcaif fIz'-zA-k&l. a. relating to natural F^i- 

ksophy, not moral, medicinal. nek. 

* I%yBidan,f^:^'4n.«.onewhoprofeKesphvB- 

Ph^nriogDOinist, flzli-^-dg'-ii&-m]st. «. a judge 
L . o^ftces. 

PlmftogDomy, fhli4-Ag'-n&-m&. «. the art of 
p dncoveriog the temper, dtc. by the features 
W die filoe ; the fiice, the east of the k)ok. 



Physblo^cal, flzh-i-d-lM'-j^kAl. a. relathig 

to phvstok>gy. [nature. 

Physiol(^, nzh-^l'-16-j^. s, the docUioe of 
Piacular, pi-&k'-k6-lir.a. expiatory, crimdoal. 
Pia-mater, pl-&-m^^-t&r. s, a skin covering Uie 

brain. [fir. 

Piaster, p^-&s'-t&r. s. a foreign coin, value thoai 
Piazzaj p^&z'-z^ s. a walk under a roof snp- 

jXNted oy pillars. 
Pic^, pl'-kft. s. a kind of printing letter. 
PicarooQ,pfk-k&-rftdn^ s. a robber, a plunderer. 
IHck, p!k. V. to choose, select, take up, dean, 

peck, rob, open a lock, eat slowly, 
Rckapack, p1k'-l^-pak.a«{.iu maiujerof a peck. 
Pickaxe, plK^-ftks. s. cm axe with a sharp point. 
Pickback, pik'-bdk. a. ou the back. 

tJu- J ' i p7k'-k^. j a. sharp, smart, pointed. 

Picker, pik^-k&r. s. one who picks ; a pickaxe. 

Pickle, pik'-kl. i. a salt liquor, a thinf pickled. 

Pickle, pik'-kl. v. a. to preserve in pickle. 

Pickleherring, pik-kl-n^r'-Ing. s. a jack-pod* 
ding, a zany. 

Picklock, pik'^-lftk. s, a tool to pick locks with. 

Pickpocket, plk^-p6k-1t. s, one that stisals from 
pockets. [er. 

Pickthank, plk'-Mok. s. a tale-bearer, a flatter- 

Picts, plkts. 8. a colony of Scythians or Ger- 
mans, who settled in Scotland, called Pkts, 
from the custom of painting their bodies. 

Pictorial, p)k-t6'-r^&l. a. produced by a painter. 

Picture, plk'-tsh^. s. resemblance of tbij^ 
in colours. rtrine. 

Piddle, pid'-dl. v. n. to feed squeamishly^ to 

Pie, pi. s. a crust baked with something m it^ 

Piebald, pi'-b&ld. a. of various cokNirs, diversi- 
fied. [*«. 

Piece, p^se. s. a patch, fragment, gun, coin^ 

Piece, p^^. V. to enlai^, to join, to unite. 

Piecemeal, pi^-m^e. a. separate^-HuC m 
pieces. 

Pied, plde. a. partycok>ured, variegated. 

Pier, p^. «. the cdumn or support of an ardi. 

Pierce, p^irae, or p&ise. o. to penetrate, to af- 
fect; to bore. [pierceth. 

Piercer, piirs'-Ar, or pJrs'-4r. ». who or what 

Pieidngly, pWr'-dnfrli^, « V^-^J^ «*^ 
AtarpSy. 



I>tBli*n,pl'-4.tlini . _ 

Piety, i^-^ii. 1. * diachaire oT duly Id Ood 
Fig, fSg. L * young Biw orboar i man of le 

PlnoD, pM''j1n. t. ■ well-kDowD bird. 
Flgooii^Tered, ^d'-jln-IIi'<ard. a. miM, uf 



File, nir, fUl, nUj— mt, mftj-pba, jAti— 




File, pile. (. heap, Bdi6ce, piece of wood. 
File, pile. r. lo baap or lay upon. 
FSUer, (d'-fAr. n. la MbI, praciiae peUy tfacfl. 
Flirerer, |^'-fli«^f. i. ope who Mali pen 



K|rimjph^j;-^-^ 



. , 1 wandprer, 

lo laered place* (or devmioii. 

PDgriDiage, p)l'-grfoa.i4JJe. t. a journey A>r de- 
Pill, ptJ. I. R amall round ball of ptayiick. 
Ptlll)W, pn'-Hdje. 1. pluoder. — d. o. id plnoilcr, 

Pillar, pTK-lAr.t.a column, ■upporter.in^iitainer. 
Pillared, |A'-lArd. d. upponed by or lite pil- 



Hllow, pTl'-li. », a bac of feathen id aleep on 
Plllaw{>eer, pIIM6.Mre. >. the cover of ■ pi 
low. ' 



_pilot. [por. 

F1iiKdI>i p^mfn'-lt. '. allspice, Jamaica pep- 
FfanpiDg, phnp'-tng. a. liule, nnaM, peiiy. 
Fimirie, laa'-fl. <- a oiall red piaiule «a ifae 

J^,pb.t m»bMipeaUdwin,tpfs,t, 



Pinchbeck, pInsh'-bSk. i. a ki nd ofyelloir » 
PiDcuihlon, ptn'-k&di-iip. t. a Hufied ba 
nickpiiuio. fl 

Kndarick, phwllr'.fk. a. like Pindar, toUy, 
Pine, pine. r. In iauguifli, grieve for. — j. m 
I^iieapule,piiie'-&p-pl. >. a fmit, the anana 
nnku, plq'-fAIJ. ». a place lo pen caiile ii 
Pinguid, ping'-gwid. i. bi, uuciuouj, gn 

F^^^Jn'-yen. i. Iba winr g^^iwl ; M 
PiDtoa. du'-yAD. v. a, lo "^^^P wiogi 

Knk, ^ngk. (. a Sower ; any^^^ lupni 

Hnk, plu|4. 1. a itamp with s^sU holea 
^maker, i^-nA-kiir. *. one wbo makM; 
oney, pln'-mftu-ni. t. a wile'i pg 



ide, p1n'-nJi-kl.(. a tunei, a high, 

PinDer, pir'-nilr. «. part of a liead-dresa 
"^^ ■ plol, *. halfa quart) Iweli 



Pious, pl'-6s. a. devout, godly, religioia. 

sqjoi on cards; ediBeaBof bi 

. .r, , r lo chirp or crjas a bird. 

Pipe, pipe. ». a musical inslnimenl ; atabl 
liquicdnesiurecoDtainiiig iwo hc^abeadii 

Pipe, pipe. n. -n. lophiy on a pipe, lovAia* 
" -T, pk-pflr. ». one whoplajaon a pipe. 
. .r~ie, plpe'-Ioe. a. weak, sickly, feeble; 1 
Pipkin, plp'-kln. i. a snuili eanben bwkr. 
Pippin, ikp'-iAk (■ a nnall apple. {| 

Piqiunt, plk' JilDl. a. ■timDlslinr, dion, i 
Pique, p»k. i. iltwID, pelly maHn. ■ 
Pique, pttk- B. a. lo olltnd, lo initale. 



PLA 



256 



PLA 



— n^, mftve, uAc, n&i } — t^ibe, tflb, b&II }— M ; — pdAnd ^— <Ain, this. 



Pirate, pF-rit. s. a sea robber ; a plagiary. 
Piratical, pl-r&t'>t^kftl. a. predatory, robbing. 
Pucatory, pli'-ki-tftr-^. • a. relating to fish or 

fidtinff. 
PUh, plm. inttrf, of slighting or contemning. 
I^amire, plz'-mlre.x. an ant or emmet. 
Pistachio, pls-t4'-sh6. s. a fragrant Syrian not. 
Pistol, pl8'-t5l. s. the smallest of fire-arms. 
Pistole, pis-l&le'. s. a foreign coin, value lis. 
Piston, pls'-t&n. «. part of a pump, or a syringe. 
Pitj pit. «. it bole i abyss j the grave 3 hollow 

part. 
Pitapat, nit'-ft-p&t. s. a flutter, a palpitation. 
Pitcn, pitsh. ^|Jhe resin of the pine ; size j rate* 
Pitch, pilsh.^^^fix 'f liglit; smear with pitch. 
Pitcher, plt^^^ t. an earthen pot; an iron 

Pitchfin^ pTtsh'-fSrk. «. a fork to load hay, 6lc. 
Pitchoipe, pitsh'-plpe. s. an instrument to give 

the key note of a tune. 
Pitchy, phsh'-^. a. blacky dark, dismal ; smeared. 
Pitooal, ph'-kMe. s. fossil coal. 
Piteous, pltsh'-^-fts. a. sorrowful } tender ; mean. 
Piteousiy, pltsh^n^-fis'l^. ad. after a piteous 

manner. 
PIt&II, pit'-f&ll. 9. a pit duff and covered over. ' 




-•Tsy- 



I'ithy , pl^'-^. a. consisting of pith ; forcible. 

Pitiable, p!t'-li-&-bl. a. deserving pity. 

Pitif '1, plt'-t^-f ilil a. tender, melancholy, mean ; 

pkaltiT. [bly. 

Pitifully, ph'-l^f &1-^. ad. mournfully, despica- 
Pitiless, plt'-U^l&. a. wanting compassion, 

merciless. 
I^tman, pit'-mlin. «. one who worics in a pit. 
Rtsaw, pit'-s&w. s. a large saw for two men. 
Plttaoce, ph'-t&Qse. s. an allowance, a small 

portion. 
Flhdtous, D^^'-^-tAs. a. consisting of phl^pn. 
Pity, pA^-ie. s. sympathy with misery or pam. 
PSty, plt'-t^. r« a. to compassionate misery. 
Pivot, plv'-v{it. «. a pin on which any thing 



PIx, piks. «• the box for the consecrated host. 
Ffacabtei pla'-k&-bl. «. that may be appeased. 



Placate, pl^k-lito'. r. a. to appease, to reconcile. 

Place, pl4se. s. locality, ^ace in general } a 
mansion, existence, rank, ofRce. 

Place, pl4se. v. a. tojput in a place, fix, settle. 

Placeman, pl^'-man, s. one who fills a pub- 
lick station. 

Placid, pl&s'-sld. a. gentle, quiet, kind, mikl,8oft. 

Placidness, pl&s^-sld-nes. s. peaceableneis, 
quietness. 

Placit, plls'-lt. s. decree, determination. 

Placitory, pl&s'-^-t&r-^. a. relating to the act, or 
form of pleading in courts of law. 

Placket, plik'-kh. s. the open part of a petticoat. 

Plagiarism, plk'-j&-rizm. s. literary theft, adc^ 

olanother. 
literature. 
„ , . „ . trouble, vexation. 

Plague^ *pl%« V- ^* *o infect with pestilence} 
tease. 





riaice, piase. s. a nai nsn. 

Plaid, pmd. s. a variegated stuff, a Scotch dre« 

Plain, pl&ne. a. smooth i artless, dear, simple. 

Plainueaungj>l&ne-d^'*nng^.acting without art. 
Plainness, plaiie'-iids.«. levelness, want of show. 
Plaintt pl4nt. «. a lamentation, a complaint. 
Plalntii^ plW'-tlf. s. he tliat commences a suit. 
Plaintive, plkne'-ilv, a. expressive of sorrow, 

lamenting. [work. 

Plainwwk, plIme'-wArk. s^ common needle- 
Plait, pi^te. s. a fold, a double. — v. a. to fold. 
Plan, plAn. s. a scheme, form, draught, model, 
Plan, pl&n. r. a. to scheme, to form m design. 
Plancned, plAntsh'-Jd. a. made of boards. 
Plancher. pl&ntsh'-fir. s. a board, a plank. 
Plane, pl&ne. ». a level, a tool^ — v. to level, 
Planet, pl&n'-Tt. «, an erratick or wandering star. 
Planetary, pl&n'-ni-t&r-ri, a« pertaining to the 

planets. [ed. 

Planetstruck, plAn'-h-strftk. a. blasted, amax- 
Planisphere, pldn'-n^sf^re, «. a ^here pro> 

jected on a plane. [with planks. 



PLE 



956 



PLI 



F4te, fibr, fU, fit ;— mft, m^^— pine, plo ^~~ 



t*laiity plAnt. t. aoy vec;e(aMe prodnctioa. 

Plant, pl&Dt. r. a. to set, cultivate, fix, settle. 

Plantain, pl&n'-t!n. m. an herh, a tree and its froit. 

Plantation, ^ftn-tli'-shAn. s. a oobny, a place 
planted. 

Planted, p1&nt'4d. a. settled, establidied. 

Planter, pl&ut'-&r^. one who sows or cultivates. 

Plash, pnsh. s. a small puddle of water. 

Plash| pl&sh. r. a. to dash with water. 

Plaahy, pMsh^-^. a. watery, filled with puddles. 

Hai^r, plAs'-tdr. s, liuie to cover walls i a salve. 

Plaster, pifts'-t&r. v. a. to cover with plaster. 

Plietfterer, plfts'-tftr-Ar. «. one who plasters 
walls, ^c 

Plastick, pl&s'-tlk. a. having power to give form. 

Plat, pi&U s. a small piece of ground. — v. to in- 
terweave. 

Plate, pl&te. s. wrought metal, a d^ to eat km. 

Platen, pl&t'-^n. ». part of a printing press. 

I^atfi>rm, pl4t'-fftrm. s. a n<»i29ontal plan6, a 
level. 

Platomck,plA-tdn'-?k. a. relating to Plato. pUr^. 

Platoon, pl&-t9d9^ s. a square body oi mus- 
keteers, [aish. 

Platter, pl&t^-tAr. ». a large earthen <»* wooden 

Plaudit, pl&w'-dlt. 8. applause, approbation. 

PlausilMUty, pl&w-i^bil'-^-i^. s. appearance of 
right [wecious; 

Plaudble, plilw''Z^b1. a. superficiallv pleasing^ 

Plausibly, p1l^w'-z^-bl^. ad. speciously. 

Plausive, pllw'-slv. a. applauding, plausible. 

nay,pl4.«. amusement, sport, fame 3 a drama. 

nay, pl4. V. to sport, game, trine, pmonh. 

Player, pl&'-Ar. s. one who plays or performs. 

Pla3rfeik>w, pl^'-fSl-Ml. ». a companion in youth. 

Plajrfiilypl&'-f&l. a. sportive, full of levity. 

Playeame. pi&^-ffime. <.play of chikhvn. 

Playnouse, pl&'-u6As. s. house for acting plays 
in. 

Plaything, pl&'-eftfng. s. toy, thing to play with. 

Plea,pli. s. a form of pleadmg, an apology. 

Pleach, pl^tsh. o. a. to bend, to interweave. 

Plead, pKde. v. a. to defend, to discuss, to ai^ 

Pleadable, p1^-d&-bL a. that may be pleaded. 
Pleader, pw'-dflr. «. one who pleads for or 

flMdiag^pli'Sag, /. (to ad or ftrm<irfiinS- 



Pleasant, pfe'-zftnt a. deliglitftil, dieaM, 
merry. . pwiawwr. 

Pleasantly, plSft'-c&nt"!^. ad, merrily . m jpied 
Pleasantness, plSz'*z&nt-nSs. «. deliniftweM, 
gayety. L^^ J <^ 

Plea8antnr,pl£z'-zibi-tr^..«. gayety,. merhiBeit, 
P]ease;plrae. d. to delight^ content, like,d»(iie. 
Pleasi^ly, pl^-zlng-w. tuf. so as tb give de- 
light. TsriL 
Pleasurable. jpl^h'-dr4-bl. a, deligfatfid. |mh* 
Pleasure, piezh'-6re. t. delight, graliMatioo, 

choice. 
Pleasure-ground^pl^zh'-flr-grMnd. f. gnMvi 
' laid out in An ornamental nu|M|lsr. 
Plebeian, pl^b^-y&n. a. P^i^^^ ^ 
common. ^^K 

>neerTDe 



^nlg«r,fcw, 
lower, peo* 



Plebeian, pl^-bi'-y&n. «. one 
Pledge, pl^je. s. a pawner— v. a. to iaviui to 
drink, to give Surety. 



dnuk, to ^ive Surety. 
Pleiades, pl^'-y&-d^ «. a 
Plenarily, pl^n*^4-r^li. cu2. 



W 



northeitl eto fai lBiS' 
fully, entirely, per* 

tetlly." 

Plenary, pl9n'-ft-rft, or pl^-nA-i^ a. full, entire. 
Plenipotence, pl^-nlp'-pft-t^nse. «. fulness tif 

pow^r. [full power. 

Plenipotentj pli-nfp'-p6-t^nt. a. invested indi 
Plenipotentiary, pl^n-u^p6-t^'-^A-r&. «. a ns- 

^tiator iuvesten with full power. ' 
Plehithde> pl<&n^-n^&de. i. fulniess, repletkia, 

. abundance, n [uruitfiiL 

Plenteous, pldn'-tdi^&s. a. copious, wHindwi^, 
Plenteously, pldn'-tsh^-As-l^. cm/. ccxmoosIj, 

abundantly. [rroilliiL 

Plentiful, plj^n^-ti&-f&l. a. cotwoos,. excribefiit. 
Plenty, pl^il'-ti. a. abundance, friiitJIulnesB. 



Pleonasm, pl^-6-n&zm. «. a redundancy of 
wbrds*. 



Plethora, ptef^'-6-rft. K * fi,i,w»^^K«K;# 
Plethory , pl&A'-^i*. \ *' * ^'"^ *^ ^"^^ 
Pleura, plA'-rft. ». a skin that oovers the ckoL 
Pleurisy, pl^'-r^-s^. ». an inflammation of the 

iJeuira. [riff 

Pfeuritick, p1&-rft'-t]k. a. diseased with a plea* 
Plevin,pl2v'-vfn. «. in law, a warrant or wat 

ranee. 
Pliable, pll'4-bl. a. flexibfe. 
Pllableneas, pll'4-bl-n£s. s, eaim— lb be bart 
\mn^ ^M^^Wa^tedUe-, euUj 



PLU 



SST 



POI 



> mAve, ndr, n^t )— i^iibe, tbb, bAU j— All }— pfl&od }— ^n, THis. 



MjantiMWi, pll'4jii-iils. «. flexibility, tougkneH. 
FtterS) plr-Arx. «. a kind of small pincers. 
Pl^^ friite. f . coodilion. state, g^ood case. 
Plight pitle. «. 0. to pledge, give as surety, 

weave. 
PUndi, pdaClEu «. the lowennost part of a pillar. 
I^od, pwd. n. «. to toil, to drudge, to study 

dotty. (man. 

Fledder, pl6d'-dAr. s. a di^, heavy, laborious 
I^odding, pUkl'-dlnt. s. close drudgei;y or study. 
Plot, |riot. «. a soMtllextent oTg^roond, a scbeaie, 

conmiracy, stratagem, coutnvance. 
Plot, (Wt. V. to scbuoe mischief, plan, contrive. 
Pkm^, piAA. M, an iMStmment of husbandnr. 
'Plov^, plA^L a. to turn up with a plough. 
PloughiDan^H&'*mlui. «. one thai attenos the 

Pmi^ishare, plA&'-sh^re. «. xhe irOu oT a 
Plover, plA\''-vAr. «. . a lapwii^. 
Pluck, |N&k. 5. a pull j, the liver and lights, 6lc.. 
Pluck, n&k^o. a. to snatch, draw, strip featliers. 
Plug, fraig* «• A stopple.— o. a, to stop with a 

Plum, |d&m. «. a fruit ; dried grapes^ 100,000/. 
Plumage^ ^'-nd^je. «. fealberB, a suit of 

Plumb, plAm. m. a leaden weight on a line. 
Plumb, plAm. o. a. to sound, to r^;ulate. 
Plumb, pl&m. ad. perpendicularly to Uie hori- 

soB. [lead. 

Plumbw.j»lAm'-^ftr. s. one who. works u^n 
Plume,{MuoM(. «. a feadier ; pridcv towering 

mien. 
Plume, plAme. o. a. to pidc and adjust feathers, 

to adorn, to make proud ; to strip. 
Plumlgerous, jilAHBud'-j^r*&s. a. bavins ieath- 

lipeiicil. 



Plummet, dAm^mlt. «. a leaden weight or 
PitmMMM, pwHn&s. a. feathery, like feamei 



irs. 



Qmp. a. somewhat fat, qot lean, sleek. 
Hump, pl&mp. V. to fall like a stone in water ; 

lo fatten, ta swell, to make large. 
Plumper, fU&mp'-or. «. sudden stroke, what 

plumps out. 
niimpiiei!i„ plflmp'-n^. s. fulness, comeliness. 
Phunpodding. pi&m-p&d''<(!i^. «. pudding 
. MOB wiik prams. 
^ Pliinr,«l&^-Me.eoveradwitbfeathen. 



Plunder, plAu'-dAr. «. pillage, spoils gotlea in 
war. 

Plunder, pl&n'-d&r. «. a. to pillage. [tbief. 

Plunderer. pl&n'-dAr^. s. a bo«ule pillacer, a 

Plunge, |)iauje. r. to put or sink suoden^ un- 
der water : to fall into any hazard or distress. 

Plunge, f>lanje. «. the act of patting imder 
water. 

Plural, plA'^diL a. irajAyinK more than one. 

Pluralist, pl&'-r&tJst. s. a clereyman who holds 
more benefices than one, with cure of souls. 

Plurality, pl6-ral'-^ti. «. a number more than 
one. 

Plush, plAsh. s. a kind of shaegy cloth. 

Pluviafplii'-vWll. ) ^ „:„, ;^^ 

Pluvioiis, plA'-vi-as. J * "^"y* ^«*- 

Pluvial, pm'-v^&l. s. a priest's vestment or cape. 

Ply, pll. r. to work closely ; to solicit ; to bend. 

Ply, pll. «. .bent, turn, form, bias, fold. 

Pneumatick, nn-m&t'-t!k. a. relative to wind. 

Pncumaticks,n&-m&t'-dks. «. the doctrine of jiho 
air. 

Poach, p6ts^. ii...to boil slightly ; to steal game. 

Poacher, oOtsh'-Ar. *. one who steals game. 

Poachy, po(sh(H&. a. danm, marshy. 

Pock, jp6k. B. a pustule m the small pox. 

Pocket, p6k'-k1t. s. a small bag inserted into 
clothes. — V. a. to put in the pocket. 

Pockhole, p6k'4i61e. «. a scar made by tire 
small pox. 

Poculest, puic'-k&Jlnt. a. fit for drink. 

Pod, pAd. s. the husk or shell of seeds. 

Podder, p6d'-d&r. s. a gatherer of peas^oods. 

Podge, podje. s. a puddle, a plash. 

Poem, p6'-dm. s. a composition in verse. 

POesy, p6'4hb^ «. the art of writing poems. 

Poet, w-ii. 8. a writer of poems. 

Poetaster, pi'^-tfts-tflr. «. a vile, peUy poet 

Poetess, p^-^t-t^ 5. a female poeL 

Poetical, p6-^t'-tifr-k&]. a. pertaining le poetij. 

Poetically, pMt'-t^k&l-l6. ad. by Uie |5ciiont>f 
poetry. 

Poetry, p6^4-trft. s. meUrical componlioa, po- 
ems. 

Poignancy, pl)^-n&n-s&. t. sharpness, asjMrfyr; 

Poigtumt, pM'-u&nt a. sharp, irritatinjg, sa|(q;i- 
cal. -'x 



POL 



258 



POM 



Flue, fftr, fkHif (At;— «nfr, m^ J—f^t F^?— 



time or ^>eee ; punctilio ; degree $ aim 5 in- 
flUace ; a cape ; a stop. 

Pbintt pAnt. v. to iharpen, direct, note, level. 

Pbintod, pAit'4d. peui, a, sharp, epigrammati- 
cal. [dog. 

Pointer, pAInf -Ar. 9, vuv thing that points ; a 

Pointlets, p^'-l^. a. bfqiit, not slrnrp, obiuae. 

Foiie. po<^. 8. a weight, balance^ equipoise. 

PoiMja, pd^-zo. «. what destroys life, veiKMn. 

Pdson, pM'-zn. v. a. to infect with poison, cor- 
rupt. 

l\»i!«ofM)ii5i. pM'-zn-fts.a. venomous, destructive. 

Poi7o. pd<^ze. 8. See poi8€. 

Poize, pd^e. v. a. to balance, to weigh men- 
tally. 

Poke.. ])6kc. 8. a small bag. 

Poke) p6ke. r. a. to feel in the daric, search out. 

Poker,*p6'-kflr. «. an iron bar used to stir the fire. 

Polacre, p6-lAk'-&r. «. a vessel used in the 
Mediterranean. 

Polar. p6'-Mir. a. pertwning to the poles. 

Polarity, pA-l&r'-^M^. t. tendency to the pole. 

Pole, pMe. 8. either extremity of the azu of the 
earth ; a staff; a measure of five yards and a 
half; a piece of timber erected. [pole. 

Poleaxe, pMe'-Aks. s. an axe fixed to a long 

Polecat, p6le'-kftt. s, a stinking animal, w 
fitchew. 

Polemlck, p^-l^-nlk. a, toB ta awt KU si, dapa- 
tativc. 

Polemlck, p&-)£m -nik. «. a diqxitant, a con- 
trovertist. 

Polcmbt, pAl'-^-mlrt. «. a co n trov e rtist. 

Polefitar, j)61e'-si&r. «. a star near the pole ; any 
/Liiidc. 

Police, po4^^. 8. the r^olation of a city, &c. 

Policy, pAl'-I^-s^. «^. art of government : pru- 
dence, a ticket, a warrant lor certain claims. 

Polish, p6l'-llsh. 8. artificial gtoss, el^^nce. 

Polish, p^K-Hafa. v. to mootb, brighten; to 
civihze. 

Pdlisher, pftF-Ilsh-Ar. 8. what refines or polishes. 

PoUshment, p6F-1sh-nAit. 8. refinement. 

Polite, p6-llte'. a. clegamc^ manners, glossy. 

Priftesess, p6-Hlo'-o2L s. gentility, good breed- 
ing. 
J^oUuek. p&F'l^-iSk. ) a, relating to politicks. 



P6UticaUy, p6.1it'Hi^k&l4. aO, wHh policy, m 

M\y. [ticki 

Politician, p6l-1^thfa'<4a. «. one skilled in poC 
Pditicks, p6K-16-tIk8. t. the science of gtMnen 

meiit. 
Polity, pdK-l^t^. 8. tarm of gover n me nt of as; 

city or coomionweallh, civn constitutioa. 
Pbll, p6ll. 8. the bead, list of those that vole. 
Poll. p6ll. ti. a. to lop the tops of trees ; to nMNr 

talce a list of voters; to sliear, clip short. 
Pollard, p6H-lArd. 8, a tree toppeo, a fine sn 

of bran. 
Pellenger, p6F-ldn*jAr. «. bnishwood. 
Pollute, poI-lAte'. o. a. to defile, to taial,li 

corrupt. ^^ [filemeal 

PoUutimi, p6l-lA'-^fin. 8, ac^Hdemii^, de 
Poltron, p6I-trddu'. tf. a coward^HbtardyStiNn 

drel. [flower 

Polyantbos, p6-Mn'-Ads. s. the name of 1 
Polygamy, p6-n^-gli-m&. «. a pimrality d 

wives. \jgnum 

Polyglot, p6l'-li-gl6t. a. that is in many M 
Polvgon, p6r-l^-gon. «. a figure of many ■• 



gles. 



liiS 



Poiygoiurl, p&-He'-g&-nftl. a. having many _ 
Pdygraphy, p^^g'-gri-f^. «. art m writing fa 

ciphers. 
Pdyprasmatical^ p6l-^-prlg-m&t'-^kAL «. ow 

busy, rorward, impertineut 
Polypus, p6l'-l^p&s. 8. a sea animal with 

feet ; a disease or swelling in the nostrila. 
I\>ly»y liable, p6K-M^-sll-l&-U. «. a word of 



syllables. 
Pk^heism, p6H-lf4^Izm. s. belief of a pl» 

rality of gods. 
Pbmace, pOm'-mls, or p6-mue'. «. the dna 

of cider pressings. f|ri» 

P0maceou8, p6-ni4'-8lifts. a. consistiiig or ap* 
Pomade, p6-in4de'. 8. a fragrant ointmem. 
Pomatum, p^-m&'-tftm. t. an ointment for Ai 

hair. fMli 

Pomegranate, pAm-grln'-n&t. «. a tree imd ii 
Pomeroy, pAnr-rM. 8. a laige kind of apple. 
Pomiferous. p^mlf-fSr-As. a. bearing appli 
P6mme1,pQm'-inll. t. a knob on a sword • 

saddle. [puM^ 

Pommel, pAra'-m!l. v. a. to beat, t« ~ ' 
PooK^ ^on^. t« spMidanr, pridp^p 




POP 



iS» 



POR 



>, vaAve, ndr, nftt ;— 46bey t&b, bAU ;— 611 ; — pMnd ; — thinf this. 



riwn|iifln^ pftai'-pi-&B.f; a kiudofneloa. 

pl9iB|MNi4| p6n/-pfti. «. stalely, mafnificeiit, 
grswL (spiendidly. 

PtaMOUsly, p6m'-pA!i-ii. orf. vagfaificeatly, 

pQna, pftnd. «. a nnall poo{ or lake oif water. 

PooderypAB'-dAr. o. to weirfa iiieiMally,toiaiim. 

Ponderable) pAu'-dftr-l-bl. a. capable to be 
weigiied. 

Ponderal^ pAo'-ddr-al. a. estioialed by weight. 

Ponderosity, pAn-dAr-As'-s^ti. s. weight, grav- 
ity, heaviness. [forcible. 

POndeitHis, pAn'-dAi -As. a. heavy, momentous, 

Poniard, pon'-y^rd. s. a small, pointed dagger. 

Pontage, pAaMldje. «. bridge duties for re- 
pairs. 

PmUflT, pAo^'At. a high priest, the pope. 

PoQtifieal, pKKMP'f^MH. a. bebnging to a 
Uffh priesL [astical rites. 

Poonfical, pAn-df-fi^kAl. t. a book of ecdesi- 

Pontificate, pdo-tlT-ft-kAt. s. papacy, the pope- 
dom, [bridge. 

PMitifiee, pAD'-tA-(%. «. brii!^ work, edifice of a 

Ponton, pOQ-tAAn'. s. a floating bridge of boats. 

PoQVy po'-aA. s. a nnall horse. 

Poo( pAAl. s. staadiag water. 

Pbop, p5Ap. s. the hindmost part of a ship. 

Poofj pAAr. a. aot rich) trifling; mean. 

Poorly, pAAr'-l^. ad. without apirit, ind is po sed . 

Pop^ pop. a. a small, smart, (piick souna. 

Pop^ pAp. ft. tthoove or enter qaiddy or dily. 

Pope, pApe. s. the bishop of Rome ; a fidi 

PiqiedcMn, pApe'-dAm. s. jurisdiction of the pope. 

Popery, pA'-pAr4. s. the popish reli^on. 

Popuijay, pA|/-piu-j&. «. a parrot, woodpecker; 
am». 

Popiah, pA'-pbh. a. taught by the pope, Romish. 

Pbplar, pAir-llr.s. a tree. 

Pbplln, dAp'-IIdJ *» a stuff made of silk and 
wc m ed. 

PoppVf pAp'-pA. 9. the name of a plant. 

Popunra, pAp'-pA-Hk s, the muliiiude, the vul- 
gar, [vulgar. 

P^mlar. pAp'-pA-lAr. a. pleasing to the people, 

Popularity, pAp-pA-tibr'-A-tA. «. the favour or the 

!^^2ite', pAp'-pA-l^te. o. n. to breed people. 



Papulation, pAp-pA-lA'-abAa. «. the mntberef 
people. pnhabiled. 

Popufons, pAp'-pA-lAt. a. foil of people, wbB 
Porcelain, pAr'-sA-lAoe. s. China ware : an 
herb. [rwiC 

Porch, pArtsh. s. a portico, an entrance wtih a 
Porcupine, pAr'-kA>pl»e. «. a lai^ge hedgehog. 
Pore, pAre. p. n. to look dose to, or inleusely. 
Pores, pArz. «. certain imperceptible bolei ia 
the body, where the hairs grow, and thnmgh 
which sweat and hunKMirs evaporate. 
Pork, pArk. s. swine's flesh unsaMed. 

Porker, pArk'-Ar. ) ^ „ *„ 

POrkliiigVpArk'-llng. ( '• » y^^'S W 
Porosity, pA-rAs'-^-tA. s. quality of haviof 
pores. 

Porpoise, or Pkirpus, pAK-pAs. «. the sea4K)g. 

Porret, pAr^-cft. s. a scalli<Hi, a leek. 

Porridge, pAr'-rldje. «. a kind of broth. 

PMrii^r, pAr'-nfrjAr. «. a vessel for speon 
meat. 

Port, pAit. «. a hariMNur, aperture; air, mien. 

Portable, pAr'-tA-U. a. that may be carried. 

Portage, pki<4dje. «. price of carriage, a port- 
hole. 

Portal, pAr'-tftl. t. a gate, the arch of a rate. 

Portcullis, pArt-kAlMfs. t. a sort of drawbridge. 

Porte, pArte. «. the court of the Tuikish em- 
perour. [show. 

Portend, pAr-t^nd'. r. a. to forebode, lo fore- 

Pbrtent, |xh*-t£nt'. s. an omen, or finvtadmung 
ofilL 

Portentous, pAr-tAu'-tAs. a. monstroos, ominous. 

Porter, pdr-tAr. «. one who has chaige of a 
gate; a carrier; a kind of strai^ heer. 

Porterage, pAr'-tAr-idje. s. the hire of a porfer. 

Portfolio, pArt-iA'-l^-A. s. a case to keep kxMw 
papers or prints in. 

Porthole, pArt'-bAle. s. a hole to point caonoa 
through. 

Portico, pAH-tA-kA. s. n covered walk, a pmsata 

Portion, ijAr'-skAn. *. part, nllotuient; wifo's 
fortune. 

PortlineM, pArtMi-nAs. s. grandcnir of demean- 
our. 

Portly, v*«t\'-\h. euii»Va!C\cA, ^grtoA.^ 



POS 



260 



POT 



F&ie, fkt, fiUl, t^y—mk, mh )— pbe, pb^— 



Borlmuiteaa, p6rt-ailu'-id. «. a bag lo cany 
dolhet io. [life. 

PMiraity pAr'-tr^. «. a picture drawu from tbe 

piortny, p^tr4'. v. a. to painl, to adorn. 

Fortreas, p6r'-tr^ m. the female guardian of a 
gale. 

Portreve, pAr'-tr^ve. 9, the bailiff of a port 
town : a Lind of mayor. 

Poso, p^. ti. a. to puzzle, appose, interrogate. 
' Bpsitea, pdz'-zlt-dd. a. placed, ranged. 

Position, p6-zbh'-Aii. s. situation ; aasertion. 

Positioiial,p6-^8h'-An-al. a, respecting positioB. 

Positive, p6z'-z6-ilv. a. absolute, 'assured, cer- 
tain, [torily. 

Positively, pftz'-z^tlv-l6. ad, certainly, peremp- 

Posse, p6s'-sA. s. an armed power, a mrge body. 

Possess, p6z-z^'. r. a. to nave as an owner, to 
obtain. [power. 

Poaseasion, p6z-a^sh'-&a. s. a having m oiie's 

Possessive, p6z-zes'-8lv. ) a. havii^ posses- 

l^ossessory, p6z'-z^sAr-^. \ sion. 

Possessor, p6z-z&t'-sAr. «. an owner, master, 
proprietor. 

7'osset. p6s'-dt. 8. milk curdled with wine, &c. 

Possibility, p^s-s^bll'-^ii. «. the power of be- 
. in^ or aoiDg, ^ ' for lb be done. 

Possible, pAs'-si-bi. a. having the power to be 

Possibly, p6s'-s^bl^. ad. by any power, per- 
haps. 

Post, p^ 9. messenger, piece of timber, office. 

Post, p65t. V. to travel with speed, to plaice, to 

fix. 

PtMtaee, p6st'-1dje. «.. money paid for a letter. 

l^ostcnaisc, p68t'-tsh&ze. s. a light body-car- 
riage, [real time. 

Postdate, p6st'-d&te. r. a. to date later than tlie 

Postdiluvian, p06t-de-l&'-vi-&u. n. living since 
tbe flood. . [backward. 

Po8teriour> p6ft-tA'-r&-fir. ». happening aAer t 

Posteriority, pAs-ti-r^-^r'-^-t^. «. the state of 
bein^ aAer. 

Posteriours, i)6s-t^-ri-flrz. t. the hinder parts* 

Posterity^ pos-i&r'-^-ti. s. succeeding genera* 
tions. 

postern, pAs'-t^m. s. a small gate, a little door. 

/Vetfact, pAst^fSikt. s. what represents a fact 
tbmt has occurred. 
f^OBibaaie, pdm^sur\ ad. very fait or (piick. 



Posthouae, p^'-b6&se. «. a bouae lo takoia 

letters* 
Posthumous, p6st'-hA-mfls. a. done, bad, or 

published after one's decease. 
P6stili(Mi, pAs-tU'-y&n. s. one who guides a 

diaise, or the first pair of a set ofsixinacoad. 
Poatmeiidiaii, pitt-mi-iid'-^&n. a. bcii^in tbe 

afternoon. [for»ters. 

Postoffice, p6ai'-6AflB. s. a posthouae| place 
Postpone, pdst-p6ne'. r. a. to put dS, delay. 
Postponer, pAst-pA'-nflr. s. one ii^ deiaySk 
Postscript, pAst'-fikrfjpt. «. a writing adctod to a 

letter. 
Postulate, pde'-t8h&-l&L t. a position ag««iH or 

supposed without proof. — v. a. to assume. 
Postulation, pds-t8ii&-yi'*AAn.^. suppon^ 

without proof. W (positiou. 

Postulatum. pAs-tshA-l&'-tflm. s. an assnined 
Posture, posMsbAre. s. posilion, place, de- 
position. 
Posturemaster, pAs'-tabAr-ml-stfir. «. one «^ 

practnes or toadies artificial contortions of 

the body. 
Posy, pA'-z^. 8. a motto on a ring; a nosegay. 
Pot, pot. B. a vessel to hold liquids or meat. 
Pot, p6t; V. a. to preserve seasoned in pots. 
Potable, pA'-tS-bl. i ^ «. .« t^ j i. 

P6tulent,>t'-tshA.llnt. V' fi^tobednmk. 
Potarpo, pO-tir'-gA. ». a West-Indian pickle. 
Potasn, p6t'-&sh. s. ashes fitun burnt vegetables. 
Potation, p6-tji'-bh&n. «. a drinking-bout, a 

draught. 
Potatoe, p&-tli'-t6. «. an esculent root. , 

Potbellied, p6t'-b£l-lld. a. having a sm-oOea > 

paunch. 
Potch, p6tsh. V. a. to thrust, to posh^ to poach. 
Potcompanion, p6t'-k&m-pftn'-y&ii. «. afeUoir 

drinker. Jcy. 

Potency, pbf-ihk-^. s. power, influence, effica- 
Potent, pA'-t^ut. a. powerful, enicacioas, mighty. 
Potentate, pA'-t2ii-t&te.«. a mooardi, aovere^, 

prince. 
Potential, pA-t2n'-sh&l. a. ezislii^ in pttaih^y, 

not io act ; powerful, efficacious. 
Potently, pA'-t^t-l^. ad. powerfully, fordUy. 
Pother. pATH'-Ar. «. buttle, stir, tumok. 
Pothook, pAi'-hAAk. s. a book to oani^ poHi, kn 

on. 



POW 



261 



PRE 



V mftre, vAr, nftt ;— tAbe, tAb, bAII j— M }— pUnd ;— t/iin, THis. 



courage 



Fofioi^ pA'-difta. «. a draught, cmnmoDly in 

phrncK. 
niraerd, pdl'-ifaSrd. s. a fragmenl of a brobBn 

pot 
Pottage, pAt'-tlcge. «. any thing boiled for fixxL 
Potter, pdt'4&r. «. a mansr of earthen vessels. 
Pottery, j|i6t'-t&r4. «. the work, ^cc. of a potter. 
Pottle. pM'-d. «. a measure of four puts. 
Potvaiiant, pftt-vil'-yftnt a. heated to o 

by liquor. 

Poach, pAAlsh. $. a small bag, pocket, purse. 
Poult, pAlt. 8. a young chicken. 
Poulterer, pAl'-lQr>Ar. s. one who sells ibwis. 
Poultice, pAI'-ds: s, a mQllif]|ring application. 
Poultry, pjAf-tri. «. all kincb of domestick 

fowls. ^ 

Pounee, pAAnse. s. the tatonofa bird of prey; 

the p ow d e t of gum sandarach for papcNr. — v. 

to seize i^ion with the talons. 
Poimeet-boz, pMn'-di-bAks. 9. a small box 

peiifaraied. [fold. 

Pound, pMiid. », a weight ; 20 shillings $ a pin- 
Pound, pMnd. V. a. to beat with a pewe. 
Poundage, pAAnd'-ldje. s. an allowance c€ so 

nnrfa m the pound ; payment rated by weight; 

lees paid to the keeper of a pound. 
Pbunder, pMnd'-Qr. «. a cannon of a oertab 

boro. 
Pour, p6&r. «. to empty liquids out of any vessel ; 

to WW : to nuh tumuhuously. 
P6ut, pML s. a kind offish : a kind of bird. 
Pout, pAAt. V. n. to look sullen, to frown. 
Pofverty, pAv<-vAr>i&. s. in^Ugence, meanness, 

delect 
Powder, pM'-d&r. «. dust : gunpowder. 
Powder-box, pM'-d&r-bftks. «. a box for hair- 
powder, [powder. 
Powder-bom, pM'-dAr-hAm. «. a horn ibr gun- 
Powder-mill,^ pAjy-dftr-mil. 9. a miU to make 

giupQwder in. 
Powdery, pM'-dAr4. a. dusty, friable. 
Power, pflA'-Ar. t. command, authority, ability, 

strongth, force. 
Powenul, pM'-Ap-iAl. «. potest, mighty, efiica- 

dooa. [cioiisly. 

Powerlully, pM'-dkr-f&l-^. ocf. potently, eflSca- 
Powariew, fm-Ar-tfs. a. weak, impotent 
PdX; pMuiy 9» tof eruptive d'islemper, 



Practicable, pr&k'-t^k&-bl. a. pa:formable, as- 
sailable. 

Practica]. pr&kM^kAl. a. relatins^ to action. 

Practically, pr&k'-t^k&l-li. ad. by practice, in 
real fact. [method. 

Practice, prAk'-lIs. 9. habit, use, dexterity. 

Practise, prftk'-ds. v. a. to do, to exerdse, to- 
transact [in any art. 

Practitioner, pr&k-tldi'-An-Ar. 9. one engaged 

IVa&cogni^, pre^6g'-n&-t&. «. thingst jpreviously 
known. fpertinent. 

Pragmatical, pr&g-m&t'-t^kill.a. meddling, im- 

Pn^matically, pr^g-m&t'-ti-kfil-^. ad, imperti- 
nently. 

Praise, pr&ze. t. renown, laud, commendation. 

Praise, prAa^. r. a. to commend, to applaud. 

Praiseworthy, pr&ze'-wAr-THe. a. oewrving 
praise. 

Prame, prlime. 9. a flat-bottomed boat. 

Prance, pr&nse. v. n. to spring or bound. 

Prai^, pi4ngk. 9. a frolick, tnck, wicked act 

Prate, prjue. r. n. to talk carelessly, to diatter. 

Pratique, prit'-tlk. 9. a license wr a ship to 
tramck in the ports of Italy, 6lc. upon a cer- 
tificate that the place she sailed nxMn is not 
annoyed with any infectious disease. 

Prattle, prit'-tl. r. n. to talk lightly, to chatter. 

Prattler, pr&t'-l&r. 9. a uifiing talker, a diat- 
terer. pignlty- 

Pravity, pr&v'-^ti. 9. corruption, badness, ma- 
Prawn, pr&wn. «.a diell-fish, like a shrimp. 

Pray, pra. o. to entreat, to supplicate, (o im- 
plore, [treaty. 

Prayer. prli'-Ar. 9. a petition to heaven ; en- 

Prayen>ook, pr&'-Ar-bAdk. 9. a hook of prayers. 

Preach, pr^tsh. v. n. to |>ronounce a pumick 
discourse on religious subjects. — 9. a discourse. 

Pre»M;her, pr^tsli^-dr. 9, one who preadies. 

Preachment, pr^tsh^-m£nt. 9. a sermon, used in 
contempt. [ace. 

Preamble, pr^-&m-bl. 9. an introduction, a pref- 

Prebend, pr^b'-^nd. t. a stipend in cathedrab. 

Prebendary, prSb'-^n-d£r-^. «. a stipendiary of 
a cathedral. [tain. 

Precarious. pi*-ki'-r*-fls. o. dependent, uncer- 

Precariously, pr^-k^-rfe-fls-li. ad, uncertainly \ 
by depewfcw». ^ _SSS 

iPwauW, ^VW-AxW m.'^T*-^^^ 



FR£ 



862 



PRE 



fhBf far, flu, fftt^-m^i mil)— plnei pis; 



Freeede, pi^sMe'. v. a. to go bdbre in rank 

or time. [most place in cermiony* 

Precedence, prfr^'-tKuse. s, priority, the fore* 

Precedent, pr^s^-d^t a. going before j fbrmer. 

Precedent, pr&i'-9^-d&it.«. example, tbinf done 

beA>re. Tchoir. 

Pncentor, pr^s^n'-tib'. «. he that leads ifac 

P^necept, prc'-sSpt. «. a command, iiy unction, 

mandate. [cepls. 

Pre^septiaJ, pri-9^*9b&l. a. consisting oif (mv- 

Precepdve, pr^-s^'-tlv. a. containing or giving 

precepts. 
Preceptor, pr^s^p'-t&r. «. a teadier. a tutor. 
PrecesskMi, pr6-s£sli'-An. «. the act m gbiiM^ be- 
fore, [dary. 
Precinct, pr^-^ngkt'. «. an outward limit, doiui- 
Precious, pr9sfa'-&. a. valuable, cosdy, of great 
price. [cfivity. 
Precipice, prSs'-s^Ts. s. perpendicular de- 
Precipitance, pr^slp'-p^-t&use. «. rash haste, 
lieadiong hurry. [hasty. 
Predpilant, pri*slp^-pi-tint. a. falling headlong, 
Precipitate, pr^-np -pi-t&t. s. corrosive mer- 
curial medicine. [to hurry. 
Precipitate, pr^-sfp'-pA-t&le. v. to cast down ; 
Precipitate, pr^sfjz-p^t&t. a. lieadiong, hasty, 
violent. fblii^ hurry. 
Precipitately, pr^Jy-p^-t&t-I^. ad, hastily; m 
PreciJNtation, pr^-«p-p^-t4'-shdn. s. hurry, 
blind, rash haste. [exact. 
Precipe, pr^-slse'. a. formal, afiected, finical. 
Precisely, pr&-slse'-l^. ad. exactly, nicely, for- 
mally, [stitiously rigorous. 
Precisian, pr6-sbh'-^-ftn. t. one wlio is super- 
Precision, pr^?zli'-&n. s, exact limitation, 

nicety. 
Preclude, jM^-kl^e'. v. a. to sluit out or hinder 

by s(Mne anticipation. 
Precocious, |H^-k6'-sh&s. a. ripe before the time. 
Precocity, pi^-k6s'-s^t4. s. ripeness before the 
time. [consideratioa. 

PreoogitatioD, pr^-k6dj4-(&'-shan. ». previous 
Precognition, pri-kdg-ui8h'-&n. ». previous 

knowledge. 
Preconceit, pr^k&n-s^te'. s, opinion antece- 
desol)y formed. 
J^vcoaeeive^ prd-kda-tiive^ n. a. to form an 
^ipuuaa beiombaad} to inugiad beforahand. 



PreconcepdoQ, pif4Ub-s2p''dblia. 9, pnriam 

opinion. [tract 

Preoootract, pr^h6ii'-tr&kt* «. a praviooi c«- 

Precurse, pre-kArse'. s. forerumung. 

Precursor, pr^kftr'-s&r.«. a forenwner } a kv- 

binger. [pkinder. 

PredaceouS) pri-da'-shfts. a. fivin|^ by prey or 

Predal, pti'-clal. a. robbing $ practisuM^robbeiy. 

Predatklo, pr&-dk'-sbAn. «. the act oTplaiider- 

inff. [ravQBons. 

Predatory, prSd'-dft*tAr-& «. practisia^ rapine; 

Predecessor, pM-i-^hf-dsr. $, ooa goi^gbe> 

fore. 
Pfedesdnarian,pri-d2s^n&'-rMa. >«. cue 
Predestinator, pre*d^-t^n&^tAf« ^ { whs 

maintains the doctrine of predeiliBatioa. 
Predestinatioa, pri-d^t^n^'-Ma. «. accord- 
ing to the opinions oTsome, is a jocL|paaBBBt of 
God, whereby he has determined; finom aD 
eternity, to save a certain munber cm prniwi, 
hence called dect ; it is also used to signify a 
supposed decreid of Providence, by mcaai 
whereof thinn are broueht to |mum by a folal 
necessity, aiM maugre au opposition. 
Predestine, prk-^'-ilMk. v. a. to decree before- 
hand, [previous resolatkw. 
Predetermination, pri^di-t^-m^a&,'-sliAa. ». 
Predial, pr^-d^-&l, or pr^-j^&l. a. consistiB|[ of 
farms. [of alBrmation 
Predicable, pr&F-d<^k&-hl. «. a k>gical term 
PredicaUe, prSd'-d^lUi-bU a. such as may be 
affirmed. frangement, kind. 
Predicament, pri-d!k'-k&-mlot. «. a ctess, ar- 
Predicant, prSd'-d^kfoit «. one that affirms 
any thing. [subfed 
Predicate, p^'-di-kftt. s.what isaflhrmeaofa 
Predicate, prSd'-di-k&te. v. a. to affirm or de- 
clare, [laratioa. 
Predication.prSd-^kr -sh&n. «. afBnnatioa, dee- 
Predict, prfr-<flkt'. r. a. to foretell j to fiya MMwr . 
Prediction, pri-dlk'-sh&a. a. a prophecy j a 
foreielliflg. [prophesies. 
Predictor, pr^-dTkMAr. «. one who Ibialels or 
Pedilection, pi^-di4&'-sfaAa. «. a pnnmssca 
sion in fovour of any particular panoa or 
tfunf. 
Pre^apose, prMkhpAia'. «. c to di^pno be- 



PRE 



ERE 



— oA, mAwe, aAr, n&t 9— tAbe, lAb, bAU ;— ffl ;— ^iAAimI ^— <Mn, thw. 



FirediqiontiaOy |iii&-dB8-p6-E]sh''&a. t. prevkMs 

adaptation. [lence, superiority. 

Rw io miiw mee, prMdm'-me-o&nse. «. preva- 

PredoBduant, pr«Hi6iii^-m&-niiit. a. prevalent, 

^ ' [in, or over. 



Predommate. pri^-cl6ni'-Dii-niue. o. a. to prevail 
Pre-«leet, pr^l&i'. v. a. to choose befiireliand. 
Pi e- cm inence^yMin^'m^n&Mse. s. superiority, 

preoedenee. [above otbem. 

Pre-etninent, pri-^m'-m^n^nt. a. excellent 
P re- en ytion, pr&-^'-sh&n. t. right of buying 

befcreotlwn. 
Pre-engase, pr&-2n-g&cye^ v. a. to enrage be- 

forahauct. [dent obligaiioa. 

Pra-engagameDt, pr^-^n-aidje'-niflot. s. prece- 
Pre mUwAf pr^-^st&b'^iBb. o. a. to settle be- 

Ibtaluud. [hand. 

Pre-ezkiC, prMgz-lst'. v. n. to exist belbre- 
"Pn-msSatttacef prMgz4s'-i£nse. s. ezisteoce 

befareliand. [existence. 

riD riirtiinf pr&4gz-ls'-t^t. a. preceding in 
Preftee, pro^-f is. «. introduction. 
Pivfiice, prSf-f^ V. to say something intro- 

dudoiy. 
Prefidmy, prSP-f 4-tftr-i. a. uitroducioiy. 
Prefect, pie'-fSkt. t. goveruour, commander. 
PMbctnne, prff-fdk-t6re. «. the office of gov- 

c iiaa e ut . [raise. 

Prefer, nt^ir'. v. a. to regard more ; advance, 
Preferaue, pr§f<-f&r4-bl. a. eligible before an- 
other, [another. 
P r afa r en ee, pr^-fSr^nse. «. estimation above 
Preferment, pr^f&'^-nidnt. s, advancement, 

prefereaee. [dent representation. 

Prefiguntlaou pr&-flg-3r6-m'-flh&n. s. antece- 
Prefigure, pre-r ig'-yare. «.a. to exhibit belbre- 



Preiiidicata, pr^&'-di-k&L ol ionned bv pre- 
judice. [beferduukL 

Prq[udication, pn^A-d^ki'-shAn. «. aja^giif^ 

Prejtidice, prea'-ja<<fls. s, prepossMsioo, nat- 
duief, hurt. Un>rt 

Prejudice, prU'-j&-dfa. i^ to fill with prejudiee ; 

Prgtidicial, pr&i-j6rdlsh'-&l. a. hiuiJul, ii^uri- 
ous; opposite. ' [a prelate. 

Prelacy, prdl^-l&-s^. «. the d^ity or office of 

Prelate, prSF-l&t. s. a bishop j a high eodesi- 
astick. 

PrelatksBl, pr&-l&t'-t£-k&l. a. relating to prelates 
or prelacy. 




Prefina, prfc-f Ine'. v. a. to limit beforehand. 
Prefix, (M^-flks'. v. a. to appcunt bdbrehand ; 

settle. [word. 

Pnfiz, pr^4lkt. t. a particle plaeed bdbre a 
P kti fimu , prft-Arai'. !*.«. to form beforehand. 
Pre|pBBiicy, pt^-oAa-ai. *. the state of being 

wiihyaang; mtility; power; acuteness. 
PkegBant, pilg'-alat a. breeding, teeming, 

iniiifeL 
Prifiidge.prA-jAi9^.«. a.tojudgabeforriiaBd; 

ffeMnJIy, la UMMfa i a B b efar e h aad. 



ductory. 

Prelude, pr^'-Ade. 9. a flourish of musick be- 
fore a full concert ; something introductory. 

Prelude, prA-l&de^ r. n. to serve as an intro- 
duction. 

Prelusive, pr^lA'-siv. a. introductory, pmemial. 

Premature, (N^mi-tAre'. a, ripe too soon; toe 
soon said or done ; tooeariy ; too hasty. 

Premeditate, prA-UKd^-A-tite. t?. a. to think be- 
forehand. 

PremeditatioD, pr&-mld-i-tli'-sb5n. «. a medi- 
tating bc^rehand. 

Premier, pr&me'-y^j*. a. first, diief. 

Premier, pr&me'-ydr. s, a chief person ; a first 
minister. 

Premise, prfr-mize'. v. a. to exfrfain previously. 

Premises, prJ^m'-ls-iJz. s. lands^ &c. before 
mentioned in a lease. Sec,; m logick, the 
two first propositions of a syllogism; in law, 
houses, &4C. 

Premiss, prSm'-Ts. s. an antecedent propositioo. 

Premium, pn&'-mA-Am. s. somethiifg givaa to 
invito a klan or a bai^in. 

Premooish, pr&-m6n'-iiish. v. a. to warn be- 
forehand, [tice. 

PremooitiDO, prA-m&-dsh'-&n. «. previous ao- 

Premomtory, pr^m6n'-n^t5r-£. a. previously 
advising. [beforehaad. 

Premoostrate, pr^mAn'-strito. v, a. to show 

Premuaire, prfin'-mA-nl-r^. s. a writ, a penal- 
ty, a distress. [objections, to fortify. 





PRE 864 PRE 




F4te, fir, fU, fftl^-m^, mJk^-^ibe, ph;-. 



fteoccupancy, piMk'-k6>plB-B^ «. UUcing^ 

poaession beibre. [another. 

Ptwccapy, piMk' k&-pl. d. a. to seiae before 

Preordain, fuMx^-dkac^, v. a. to ordain bcfore- 

haud. [decree. 

JVeordinaiice, pr^-Ar^-d^-ii&iMe. «. amecedent 

Preparation^ prep-^r4i'-sh(!b. t. act oi* prepar- 

iug aoy ihiDf to aii^ purpose; previous meas- 

ivesj any thin^ made by process, accom- 

{dishment. [pare. 

Preparative, pr^-pAr'-ri-tiv. a. servii^ to pre- 

Preparatoiy, jM^-p&r'-rA-tAr-i. a. iotroductory, 

aotecedeat. [form. 

Prepare, pr^-p&re'. v. to make ready, qualify, 

Prepenae, pr6-p&ise'. a. foreiboogbt, precon 

ceived. 

out 



to 



Preponder, pr^-p6n'-dAr. , ) v. a, to c 

Prepoiiderate,pre-pAtt'-der-lite. > weigh j 

exceed by influence. (<>riiy '^ weight. 

Preponderance, prfe-pdn'-d&^nse. «. superi- 
iVeposition, pr^p-p6-zW-(n. «. in grammar, a 
particle governing a rase. ^ [bias. 

Prep09sesaj pr^-p6z-z^. v. a. to pnuodice, to 
PreposBession, pre-pftz-K^sh^-An. «. firat posses- 
sion ; prejudice j preconceived opinion. 
Preposterous, pr^-pfis^-^dr-^ a. wroi^, absurd, 
perverted. [strangely. 

Preposterously, pr^p6s'-tdr-As-l^. ad, absurdly, 
Prerequlre, pre-r^kwk«'. v. a. to demand he- 
forehand, [viously necessary. 
Prerequisite, pr^-rSk'-kw?z-!u a. that is pre- 
Prerogative, p!re-r6g^-g&-tiv. 9. exclusive privi- 
lege or right. 
Preroeatived, pr^rftg'-gft-tlvd. a. having ex- 
dusive privilege or right; having preroga- 
tive. 
Presage. prSs'-slidle. > s. |i prognos- 
Presageinent. pr^sidje'-m^nt > tick. 
Presage, pri-Midje'. v. «. to forbode. to fore- 
show, [byterian. 
Presbyter^ prJz'-bi-l^r. *• a priest, a pres- 
Presbytenal, prAs-b^i^-rMl. a. partaining to 

a presbyter. 
Pre8b3rterian, pr9z-b^t^'-ri4n. s. a foUower of 

Calvin.-— «[. relating to a presbytery. 
F!re8bytery,prSz'-b^-t^r-^.«. ekMrship: chureh 
gvrenumfnt by lay elders. [futuriiy. 



Prescient, pr^-sb^^nu a. uxmuaawa^, pw- 
pbetick. [medically. 

Prescribe, prft-akrlbe^. v. to order; to dinitt 

Prescript, pra'-skilpt. s. direction, precept 

Prescription, pr^skrip'-shdn. «. a role jnn>> 
duced and authorised by fong cuslom tul k 
has the force of law ; a medical reoeqpl. 

Presence^ prSc'-a&ose. s: stale of beiog pm* 
ent; miea; demeanour; quickneas at eipe* 
dients. [ready. 

Present, prSx'-vfot a. not absent}^ boc paH} 

Present, prSz'-z&it. «. a gift, a dooaiiYe ; a maiH 
date. 

Present, pr^zdnt'. v. a. to exhibit, giwe, to |ie> 
fer, to ofier, to favour with gifts. 

Presentable, pr^-z^nt'-i-bL a. what any bs 
presented. [immadiate. 

Presentaneous, prdz-z&ii-tlL'-ii^fls. «. rea^ 

Presentation, prez-aSn-t^'-sfafiii. «. tbe gUi oT 
a benf^ce. [bendke. 

Presentee, prfe-z^imM'. «. one prennled lo a 

Presentiment, prfr-s&i'-ti-ai&M. s. Dotion pre- 
viously formed. [after. 

Presently, prSz'-zint-I^. ad. at present, soon 

Presentment, pr&-a2nt<-m£at «. tnc act of pre- 
senting, [pr cservu y. 

Preservation, prSz-zi^-vli'<4h&n. t. the act of 

Preservative, pr^-zdr'-vft-tlv. «. that has power 
to preserve. [fiuiis, 4ee. 

Preserve, pri-z&rv'. v. to save, ke^, seasoa 

Preserve, pr^-zSrv'. t. fruit preserve in sugar. 

Preserver, pr^Srv'-Ar. a. one who preserves 
or keeps. 

Preside, pri-dde'. v, n. to be set over, dneet. 

Presidency, prftz'-z^-cUkhsi. s. superimendeaee. 

President, pres'-zi-d&it. «. one at the kead of - 
a society. 

Presignify, pr^dg'-n^fl. e. «. to aaarkeatyflr 
show betor^iaiia. 

Press, prSs. v. to scpieeze; distress; urge. 

Press, prfls. «. an instrument for pressing; a 
crowd J case for clothes ; instrument ftr pnal- 
ing ; a forcing of men to miliiaiy aervice, 

Pressgang, pr&'-ging. ». a gang of saikus that 
go about to press men into tta%*al serric*. 

Pressingly , pr^s'-slug-l^. ad. with ftirce | dosely. 

Pressman, pres'*mAn. «. a printer wiio war|Gi M 
a press -, one who faroBi awi^. 



PRE 



S65 



PRI 



, mftvc, a6f, nftt;— t&be, tftb , bAll ^— MI ^--pUnd y—thin, rnis. 

ftwinimny, [w/lif mflii t t iimiifij fin \nimn il 



gnprcMioii. 
, , , ktioo: an 

Vmto f pw-l6. ad, in niiMBck, quickly ; without 

delaj. [somed. 

PreMuntble, prfr-cA'-mA-M. a. that mav he pre- 

Pi M uma My, pf^z&'-ni&-bl^. ad, witboat ex- 



[vemora. 

Plwui ae, pr^-s6nN»'. v. n. to suppose ; affinn } 
ApBmmpDOD, pr^zftm'-sfaftn. f 

Pi w ii mptaoiwn i mw, pr^z5m'-tdi&4b-nSs. > 

ciNrfecliire ; confidence ; supposition prevniis- 

]7 formed $ arrogance. 
PnmaafUhr^ pr^£5m'-tiv. a, presumed ; snp- 

poeed, confident, am^nt. 
PnmMM Op bM n B, pr&-xfim'-tdi64b. a. haughty; 

hi efgr ea t Jhauglitilv, proudly. 

Praiumpliioiisly. pr^zfim'-tsn6->&s-16. ad. 
Preeopposid, pr6-85p-p6'oz&l. s. supposal pre- 

viootly fbrmed. [forehand. 

fVemppose, prA-sftp-pftze'. v.fl. to suppose be- 
Pneomiiee, pr^s&r«Jze'.«. surmise jMreviously 

fimsed. ^ [tion. 

IVe tenee, prfr-tflnse'. t. a pretext; an assump- 
I^lend, pTO>l2nd'. v. to allege felsely ; to show 

h ypo CT it icallY ; to claim ; !o presume. 
Pretender, prfr-idnd'-Ar. s. one who olainM or 

arrogTtet to himself what does not belong to 

bim. [appearance. 

Prelenrfon, nfnln'-sh&n. a. a claim ; a false 
Preterimperiect, prMSrJm-p^-fftkt. a. in 

gmvmar, denotes the tense not perfectly 

past. [tense. 

Preterit, prft'-t^-Yt a. in grammar, b the past 
Preterim ed, prMii^llpst'. a, oast and gone. 
PrBtemnty pre-«^mit^ v, a,to pass by, omit, 

neglfct. fomittiug. 

P r etef i n briop, pr^-tfr-mfsh'-dn. «. the act of 
Pt e tem a tural. pr^t2r-i^t'-tsh&-r&l. a. not nat- 
ural | tmgular. [ly past. 
Prtte iper fec t pr^t^i^p^-f^kt. a. absolute- 
Plreteipiiipertect,pr&-tdr-pl&'-pdr4'tet. a. time 

relalivelj past, or past before some other past 

tiine. . [tion. 

PMezt, prM^ksl'. 9. a pretence, false allega- 
Vn/kur. pr^-tAr. t. a Roman judge ; a mayor. 
Ih e twim , prfr-td'-fMo. a. Judicial ^ exercised 

br ADivlor. 



PrettUy, prit'-ii-l^ ad. neatly, degaal^, i 

ably. [aitf. 

Pretttnees. prh'-t^n^ «. beauty withoot di^ 
Pretty, prlt'-ti. a. ueat, elegant, handsome; 
Pretty, piit'-t^. ad, in some d^tfree, neoriy. 
Prevail, pr^v4le'. r. n. to be in force, orereome, 
persuade, to have influence i to have peiwer. 
PrevaiUng, pr^v4'-0ng. a. having most influ- 
ence. [flnenceL 
Prevalence, pr^v'-vA-lJ^nse. s, superiority ; in- 
Prevalent, prev'-v&-l2ut. a. powemil, predomi- 
nant [to quibble!. 
Prevaricate, pr^v&r'-r^kke. v. n, to cavil; 
Prevarication, pr^v&r-c^k&^Hih&n. «. double 
dealing; shufile. [shufiler. 
Prevaricator, pr^v&r'-r^ k4-tAr. a. a caviller, a 
Prevenient, pre-v^-ni-^u a. preceding ; pre- 
ventive, [guide, gobefore. 
Prevent, pr^vSnt'. v. to hinder, to olwtmct ; to 
Prevention, pr^v&i'-sh&n. a. act of going be- 
fore ; anticipation, hinderance, prejmliGe. 
Preventive, pr^veut'-lv-. a. preservative, bin> 
dering. [before. 
Prevto^. pr^'-v^fls. a. amecedent; going 
Previously, prfe^-v^-As-li. ad, beforehand ; antn- 

cedentlv. 
Prey, pnu a, something to be devoured : spob. ' 
Prey, priu v. to feed by violence; phmder; 
coiTode. [ward. 

Price, prise, a. value ; estimation ; rate ; re- 
Prick, prik. V. to pierce, to snur. — a. a ponctorew 
Pricket, prik'-klt. a. a buck in his 2d year; a 
basket. [thorn. 

Prickle, prik'-kl. a. a small sharp point; a 
Prickly, prik'-li. a. full of sharp points. 
Pride, pride, a. iuordinate self-esteem ; haughti- 
ness; insolent exultation ; ostentation, (proud. 
Pride, pride, v. a. to rate himself high ; make 
Priest, pr^kaL a, one who officiates at thie altar. 
Priestcraft, prMst'-kr&ft. a. religious fraud. 
Priestess, pro^'-t^ a. a female priesL 
Priesthodd, pr^^'-h&d. a. the oAice of a priest. 
Priestliness, prMst'-l^-u2s. a, the manner, dee. 
of a priest. [sacerdotal. 

Priestly, pr^^'-l^. a. betonging to a priest; 
Priestiidden, prMtt'-ild-dn. a. managed by 



Pr^^. t. «. ysK, «»»*^V«A>\6^«ft«*- 



5i 



PRO 



270 



PRO 



Flite, fftr, ffUl, flU;— m^, in<H ;--pliie, |^n^ 



ionellung elte that is acoordiu^ to a certain I Prosper. pi6tfyir, v. to be mcoHiftil, to Ihrin. 

PitMpenty.prai-p&r'^-t^. s. good 9uocitm,jgmA 



Proposal, pr6-pfr'-iAl. «. a propotilioa or design 
propounded lo consideratioo or acceptance. 

Propose, pi^-pdae'. o. d. to offer to ooraideratioa. 

Proposition, pr6p-&-z!ih'-Aa. «. a thing propos- 
ea ; a sentence in which any thing is affirmed 
or decreed. 

Propound, pr6-pMod'. n. a. to propose, offer, 
exhibit. (own right. 

Ploprietary, pr&-pc1'4-tlr-^. «. an owner in his 

Propriety, pr&-pri'4-t^. «. an exchisive right, 
accuracy. [own right. 

Proprietor, pr&-pri'-^t&r. s. a possessor in his 

Propugn, pro-p6ne^. v. a. to defend, to vindi- 
cate, [forward. 

Propulsion, prfr-p&l'-shfln. «. the act oT driving 

Proro^tkm, pr6-r6-gi/-sli&B. «. a proloogation, 
cootinuaace. [clelay. 

Prorogue, pr^-rAg'. e. a. to protract, put on, 

Proniption, prfr-rAp'-sbAo. «. tlie act or bunting 
oat. 

Prosaic, pr&-zl^'-!k.a. beloaging to or like prose. 

Proscribe, pr6-8kHbe'. v. a. to censure capitally. 

Proscription, iwi^^rip'-shAa. t. a doom to de> 
stroctjon. outlawry; ooofiscation of property. 

Prose, pr&ze. s. the usual way of q>ealungor 
wriung, in oppodtion to verse. 

Prosecute, prfts^-s^-kAie. o. a. to pursue, con- 
tinue, sue. [criminal suit. 

Prosecution, prAs-s^-k&^-shAo. s. a pursuit ; a 

Pro:iecutor, pros'-s^kA-tAr. s. one who pursues 
any purpose. [opinion. 

Proselyte, f/HW-s^llte. «. a eonvert to a new 

Prosemination, pr6-sdm-Bi^n4'-sfaAo. m, propa- 
gation by seed. j^ [<My. 

Pitimdian, prA-s6'-dA Hn. s. one skifflo in pros- 

PnHody, prt^-uMk. s. that part of grammar 
that toadies the sound and quantity of sylla- 
Mes, and the measures of verse. 

Prosopopoeia, pr6iM6-n6-pi'-yA. s. a figure in 
riietonck, by which things are made persons; 
persomficatioB. 

Prospect, prfts'-pdkt. s. a view, an obieet of 
view. [lance. 

Prospective, pr6-siwk'-ilv. -a. viewing at a dis- 

PnMpectus, pr6-spek'-tfis. «. the plan proposed 

cfm Hitniry wm 



(fviuue. [hM: 

Prosperooi, pr6s'-pAr-&s. «. s u c c e s s fu l, Ml» 
Prmpicience, pr&-sp1sli'4-&>se. «. tim ad sf 

looking forward. [drpresnss 

Prostematkm, prAt-ifir4i4'-stiAn. «. dfjedia^ 
Prostitute, pros'-t^t&te. a. vicious for hire. 
Prostitute, prfts'-li-t&to. s. a publick stroaipcl. 

a hireling! [iJlBlm' 

Prostitution, prAs-tM&^-sfaAn. s. the act of |mi> 
Prostrate, pnW-tr&t. a. laid flat alopg, lyiny si 

mercy. 
Prostrate, pWW-tr4te. no. to throw down, tohj 

flat, to cast one's self at the feet of aiwUHr. 
Prostration, prda-tr^'-sbAn. a. Ike act ofMlkc 

down in adoration ; deje c tioo. depression. 
Protect, pr&-tikt'. o. a. to defend, to siml Is 

shieU. 
Protoetioii, pr&4lk'-sfaAn. «; a defence, AslMr. 
Protective, pr6-tSk'-dv. a. defensive, ah e ln ri^i . 
Protector, prft-iteMflr. «. a defender, suppoMft 

regent. 
Protectorial, pr6-t£k-i^-rMl. a. refaiing to Iki 

ofikA of a protector or governour. 
Protend, pn^tdnd'. «. a. to hoM out, to 

forth. 

Protest, prfr-tlst'. «. to give a solenni 

Protest, pr6-«!st', or proi'4sL «. a dedarMioa 

against a thing. 
Protestant, pr6i^-tls-tAnt. t one of tlie refen»> 

ed religion, who protests against popeiy. 
Protestatton, prftt-i^s-tii'-sliAiL «. a aotaa dse- 

laratieo, a vow. [i^Mps. 

Proteus, pr6'-t^fls. $. one wlio aasnnMi watf 
Prothonotary, pr^^Ma'-n^tlr^. a. a Itoad r^g^ 

istcr or nnuiry. [ynilam. 

Protocol, pr6'-t^k61. ». the original copy oit 
Protoinartyr, pr^^mlr'-tAr. t. t&e fim mi^r, 

St. Stephen. 
Prototype, prA'-t^-Upc^. the original ef a cqpgr. 
Protract, pr6-ir&kl'. e. a. to ckaw oo^diligrt 

lengthen. [«hv >ML 

Protraction, prfr-trAk'-sliAn. $, a delaj, a ' 
Pratraetive, pr^trAk^-ilv. a. dilaii 

Protrude, pro-trAde'. r. to thrust 

Protmsion. pr6-tr&A'-sh&ii. a. tlie act rfJ h t 

ing forward. 








PRO 



271 



PUB 



Imance, p€6Aii^4)ir4jawe. s. a twelling 
«« the rest. [swelliiig. 

ibennt, pr&'t&'-bdr-Ant. a, pix>mineoi, 

a> prMd. a. elated, arrogant, lohy, grand. 
y, pr66d!')it, ad. arrogantly, 'ostenta* 

\oue, pr^Av'4i-h\. a. that may be proved. 

), prSov. V, to evince; to try; toe3q)e- 

loe. 

iditor, pr&-vi8d'-^-i&r. ) t. one who ander- 

idore, pr&v-v^d6rB'. ) takes to procnre 

jrfies lor an army. 

nider, prftv'-vdn-d&r. «. food tor brutes, 

, com, Slc [sajnng. 

rrb. prftv'-vSrb. 9. a maxim ; a common 

{rbtal, pr6-v^-bMl. a. mentioned in a 

rerb. [ulate. 

lie, pr6-vide'. n. to prepare i supply ; stip- 

dence, prftv'-v^-d^nse. 9. tne care of Crod 

r createa beings ; divine superintendence ; 

lence, frugalitv, foresight. 

ient, pr&v'-ve-d&it. a, forecasting; cau- 

B ; prudent with respect to foturity. 

lential, prftv-v^-d&i'-sh&l. a. ^ected by 

vidence. 

Ier^'%lly,prftv-vi-d&y-shftl-^.ac2. by the 

)Ol A^rnvidence. 

nee, pr&v'-vlnse. «. a conouered country ; 

luntry governed by a delegate; office; 

nesi ; r^^ ; tract. 

tidal, pro-vb'-sh&l. a. relatine to a prov- 

; nioe. ^^vernour. 

Acial, pr6-vfn^-ith&l. 9. a spiritual or chief 

doo, |)r6-\'1zh'-An. 9. a providing bdbre- 

}; victuals, food; measures taken; terms 

ed. 

ional, pr6>vish'-An-&I. a. temporarily es- 



, tflb, bAH ;— <Hl ; — pAftnd; — ttuDf Tuis. 



», pr&-vi'-z6. 9. stipulation ; caution. 
eabOQ, prftv-^kr-shAn. 9. a cause of 

BT. 

eatiive. pr6-vA'-kA-tIv. 9. any thing vrhich 
res a oecavod or cfoyed appetite. 
ke,pr6-vwe'. v. a. to rouse, enrage, cfaal- 
e. fvoked. 

kable, pr&-v6'-kA-bl. a. that may oe pro- 
kk^Iy, prA-vA'-klng-l^. euf. so as to raise 



Provost, prAW-vfist. 9. the chief of any corporal* 
body ; a military executioner, pron. pr6>v^. 

Prow, prM, or pro. «. the head or fore part of 
a ship. ^ [lary courage. 

Prowess, pr&&'-€s, or pr&'-is. «.l>ravery, nwi- 

Prowl, prool, or prole, v. to rove over ; w mdcr 
for prey. [£ale. 

ProximsUe, pr&ks'-^m&t. a. next, near ; irnme- 

Proxime, proks^-fm. a. immediate, next. 

Proximity . pr6ks-!ni'-i-t^. 9, nearness; ne^^ 
bourbooa. [another. 

Proxy, prfrks'-^. ». a sobstitote or agent for 

Prude, prddd. 9. a woman over-nice and scra- 
pukxis. [pracUce. 

Prudence, prfl&'-ddnse. 9. wisdom applied to 

Prudent, pnft5'-d£ot. a. practically wise, dis- 
creet, [ofpruoence. 

Prudential, prdA-ddn'-sh&l. a. upon principlef 

Prudentials, prdd-d&n'-cih&lz. 9. nuuums of pru- 
dence. 

Prudently, prM'-dfat-l^. ad, wisely, discreetly. 

Prudery, prdftd'-^-^r 9, overmuch nicety la 
conduct. 

Prudish, prMd'-Ui. a, afiectedly grave. 

Prune, prddn. «. a dried plumd— o. to kip trees, 
&c. [a phim. 

Prunelh), pr5A-nSK-l6. 9, a kind of silken stuff; 

Prurience, prW-r^-lnse. «. an itching or greaft 
desire. 

Prurient, prM^-rfr-^nt. a. itching, hot, eager. 

Pry, prl. r. n. to inspect c^cioody. 

Psalm, si^m. 9. a holy song^ a sacred hymn. 

Psalmist, siLI'-mlst. 9. a wnter <^ psalms. 

Psalmody, s&l'-md-d^. 9. a singing of psalms. 

Psalter, siwr-tflr. *. a psalm book, book of 
psalms. [psalms. 

Psaltery, s&wl'-tfir-*. s. a kind of harp for 

Pseudo, sdi'-di. a. false, counterfeit. 

Pshaw, shiw. vUerj. eifpressin? contempt 

PtUan,tlz-z&n^. s. a cooling medical drink mado 
of bariey, decocted with raisins. Ace. 

Puberty, i>6'-b^r-i4. 9. ripeness of age. time of 
life in which the two sexes begin mnl to be 
acquaimed. 

Pubescent, pA-b&'-sSDt. a. arriving at pu- 
berty. 

PubKck, p&b'-llk. u. common, not private, 
ifost. 



PUL 2n PUN 

File, fir, f&n, fftt^-W, milt— pluo« pla y— 



Fnbiick, pAb'-flk. «. tbe body ofainliod; die 

people. [victuaUer. 

PlibUcan, pftb'-l^kin. s. m toll-getherer; a 
Publkatkn, p&b-l^k&'-ih&o. s. the act oTpub- 

lidiinr. 
PublicBy, p&b'-lTk-li. ad. openly, in full view. 
Publish, pAo'-lUh. o. a. to make known, to itet 

forth. {book. 

Publisher, pAb'-Rsb-Ar. t. one who publutbes a 
PUceJage, p^'-M^U^je. s. a state of vli^g^inity. 
Puck, pftk. «. a supposed sprite, or fairy. 
Pucker, p&k'-k&r. o. a. to gather into plaits or 

folds. 
Pudder, pfld'-dAr. t. a noise, bustle, tumult 
Pudding, p&d'-dlng. «. a sort of fooa ; a gut. 
Puddle, p&d'-dl. «. a small dirty lake, a cUrty 

plash. 




Puet, p&'-h. s» a kind of water fowl. 

Puff, p&f. s. a .small blast or breath of wind '; an 
utensil used in |X)wdering the hair 3 any thing 
light or porous ; undeserved praise. 

Pun, pAf- r. a. to swell with wind; to oant. 

Puffin, pAf-f fii. «. a water fowl; a fish. 

Puffy, pAf •!%. <i. windy ; flatulent ; tnmid ; tuigid. 

Pug, p&g^ «. a small Dutch dog; a monkey. 

Pugh, j^h. tntaj. denoting contempt. 

Pugil, pAM'lr '• & small handful. 

Puiroe, jpA'-ni^. a. young, younger; later in 
time ; pet^, small, inconsiderable. 

Puksance, po'-ls-suise, or pA-Ts'-i&nse. s. pow- 
er, force, might. 

PuissaJait,pA'-l8-84nt. a. powerful, mighty, for- 
cible. 

Puke, pAke. v. to vomit. 

PttlcDQltude, pfll'-kr^tAde. s, beauty, grace, 
comeliness. 

Pule, p&le. V. n. to whine, to cry, to whimper. 

Pull, pAL «. the act of puUing, a pluck, [tear. 

Pull, pul. V. a. to draw vi^ntJy, to phick, to 

PuUe^ pAl'-fit. s. a younjr hen. 

Pulley, pAl'-l^. s. small wheel for a running 

cord. [bui 

PuOul»te, paJ^'Ja-Uite, v, n, to germinate; to 



PuluMibai y, pAI'-Bi6-n&r4. a. penBikiiB|r fg ui 

lungs. 
Pulpf pAip. s, any soft mass, soft part of fiviL 
Pulpit, pOl'-pit. s. an exalted plattt to speak tSi 
Pulpy^ pAlp'-^ a. soft, pappy. 
Pulsation, pAl-s&'-shAn. 9. act <^ bcMing or 

moving with quick strokes against ai^yttiiqi 

opposing; also the bealinjg of the jpokt or 

arteries. 
Pulse. pAise..s. motion of the bfood; all AaH'of 

grain contained in po^ 
Puhii<m, pAl'-shAn. s. the act of chiving fonrwL 
Pulverize, pAP-v2r-ize. 'v,n, to neduce to pow* 

der or dust. [stone, fiiD of pores. 

Piunice, pA'-mls, or pAm'-mls. s. a vnqgr 
Piunp, pAmp. s. a water engine \ a sort « dns 
Pump, pAmp. r. lo work a Ipiimp, tb throw out 

water by a pump; to examine artfdlly. 
Pumpkin, pAmp'-kln. s. a plant : tbe sane as 

Pun, pA'n. s. an equivocation, a quibbte. 

Pun, pAnk.r. n. to quibble, to play ujpion monb 

Puhcn, pAiish. s. an instriiment; a butSboo; 
liquor. 

Punch. pAnsh. r. a. to bore a hole with a pouch. 

Punchbowl, pAnsh'-bAle. «. a bowl to make 
punch in. [galkuK 

Puncheon, pAnsh'-An. s. a tool; 9 can of 84 

Punchinello, pAniih-^n^-l6. 9. a boiSoon; 1 
pup^t. 

Punctilio, pAnH-tH'-yA. s. a hicclj ofbehavkw. 

Punctilioiu, pAuk-tlP-j'As. a. exact, nice, cere- 
monious, [ieoclnf. 

Puncto,.j>ongkM6. «. ceremony; the point is 

Punctual, pAngk'-tsliA-&l. a. exact, nice, piat- 
tiUouis. 






t 



Punctuality, pAngk-tshA-Al'-^ti^. Jg. 

Punctualness, p0ngk'-i8hA-Al-u&. \ 

Punctually, pAngk^-tshA-il-^. atL exactly, sc 

pukMJsIy. [bypomtior. 

Punctuate, pAngk'-tsha4te. i*. tu to disdif;inH 
Punctiialion, pAi(gk-tshA-4'-shAn. s. the aseihod 

ofpohiting. 
Puncture. pA^gk'-tshAre. 9. a hole aaadi wiili 
- sharp point. 

Pundle, pAtt'-dl. 9. a short and fat woman. 
Pungency, pAa'^jin-si. «. power of 

acnduess. 



PUR 



S73 



PUR 



, nftve, B&> nSc ^--iflbe, iftb, bttll ;— AH $— pUod j'-iUn, thm. 



Pungent^ pAn'-j&l. a. {Mickiiii^, *bvp» acrimo- 

nMNM. 

PaninesB, dA'-o^hiSs. «. smalliiMs, tendfenieH. 
Paiddif pQn'-iiUh. r. a to cfaasUse, to oorrect. 
PunishaDle, p&a'-nhh-A-bl. a. worthy of pon- 

Mhment. 
Puni^unent, pAn^-nlsh-mdnt. s, any inflidion 

ioiposed in vengeance of a crime) chastise- 

nent. 
PiinitioD, p^nlsh'-An. s. ptinishirient. 
Pmuter, pCin^'St^. s. dne who is fond of pans. 
Punt, pftnt. V. n. to play at basset or ombre. — 

«. a small boat. [weakly. 




Pupilage, pA'-pfJ-^cQe. s. minority ; wardship ; 
toe Mate dTbeiiig a scholar. 

Pupilary, pA'-pll-ar-^. a. pertaining to a pupil. 

Puppet, pftp'-h. «. a small doll ; a wooden im- 
age, [images. 

Puppetshow, p&p'-pTt-8h6. t. a mock play by 

Puppy> p^p'-p^. 8. a whelp, a saucy, ignorant 
ieliow. 

ParbllDd, pAi/-bllnd. a. dx>rt-sigfated, near- 
sighted. 

Purchase, pAr'-tshds. s. any thing bought for a 
price. 

Purchase, pfir'-tsh^. v. a. to buy, (o obtain at 
an ezpensie ; to expiate by a fine. 

Purchaser, pAr'-ish&s-&r. «. one who makes a 
^Nirdiase. 

Pure, p6re. a. not sullied -, ctiastc ; unmihgled. 

Purely, p&re'-l^. ad. in a pure maAner; merely. 

PurgauoQ, p&r-g4'-shdu. «. the act or cleans- 
ing, &c. * 

Puigative, pfir'-ga-tlv. a. cleansing downwards. 

Purgatory, pAr^-gft-tdrn^. s. a place in which 
the papists suppose that souls are purged by 
ire vom carnal impurities, before they are 
received into heaven. 

Piirge, pftrdie! s. a medicine causing stools. 

Purge, p&rc)|e. v, to cleanse^ dear, evacuate 
fa^ilool. 

Puraing, p&r'-jfng. s. a cleansing; a looseness. 

Pui^^tion, p6-ri-A-k^'-shAn. s. the act of 




Purbfier^ pv^i^M-fir. s. a cleanser, a refiner. 



Purify, pA'-r^-fL o. to make 9tgniwya»l ^ 

clear. 

PujitaB, pA'-rfc-t&n. s. a sectary praieDdiii^ te 
eminent sanctity 6f religion. iPtiritaiis. 

Puritanical, 4>A-rfr-tin'-u^k&l. a. relatiiy to 

Puritanism, pA'-r^-ttn-lzm. 9, the dodlriiie of 
the Puritans. [cence. 

Purity, pA'-r^^ ». cleanness, chastity, inao- 

Purl, pAri. s. a kind of lace ; a bitter malt li'- 
quor. 

Purl, pArl. V, ft. to ^w wiUi a gentle mite. 

Purlieu, pAr'-lA. s. an enclosure, dntrict, bor- 
der. 

Purling, pArl'-lug. part. a. running with a mur- 
muring noise, as a stream or brtiok doM. 

Purlins, pAr'-Hnz. «. inside braces to rafters. 

Purloin, pAr-lAIn'. t\ a. to steal, to pilfer. 

Purple, pAr'-pl. a. red tinctured with blue. 

Purples, pAr'-plz. s. purple spots in a fever. 

Purplish, pAr'-pl-ish. a. somewhat purple. . 

PuriX)rt, {>Ar'-{K&rt. ». a design, tendency, mean- 
ing. [8lx>w, 

Purport, pAr'-pArt. n. «. to intend, to tend 10 

Purpose, pAr'-pAs. s. intention, design, eflecL 

Purpose, pAr^-pAs. v, 'a. to design, intend, re- 
SQive. 

Purr, pAr. m n. \o murmur as a cat or leopard. 

Purse, pflrse. s. a small bag to contain monej'. 

Purseproud, pArse'-prAAd. a. puffed up with 
money. 

Purser, pAr'-sAr. «. an officer on board a riiip 
who has the care of the provisions, d&c. 

Pursuable, pAr-sA'-&-bl. a. that may be pursued. 

Pursuance, pAr-sA'-inse. s. process ; prqeecu- 
tion. 

Pursuant, pAr-sA'-&nt. a. done in coosecpence 
or prosecution of any thing. 

Pursue, pAr-sA'. t>. to cha^e, to cootinue, to 
proceea. [cliase. 

Pursuit, pAr-sAte'. s. the act of foUowing ; a 

Pursuivant, pAr'-sw^vluit «. an attendant oa 
heralds. 

Pursy, pAr'-s^. a. short-breathed and &t 

Purtenance, pAr'-t&i-inse. s. the phick of an 
animal. [or miller. 

Punilence, pA'-rA-ldnse. «. generation of pus 

Purulent, py-rA-l2nt. a. fuU of comipt naatler 
or pus. 



PYT 



274 



(^A 



F&te, ftr, fin, Itl 'r-°^» indt)— pine, pb ;— 




JPtanrey, p&r-vll^ o. to buy in prorisioiM } to 

procure. 
JPonrejrance, pAr-v^'-ftose. s. providine^victuals, 

eorn, &x, \y\ct\KAs. 

Punreyor, pflr-vA'-flr. s. one who inDvida 
Purview, pdr'-vA. «. a inDviso; a [nDviding 

dame. 
Pus, pAs. 8. corruption or thick matter issuing 

firnn a wound or sore. [ui|ge. 

Push, pfish. V. to llirust, to press forward, to 
" ' ■ ' ' ' * pimple. 

vigorous. 
8. coward 

ice, timidity; 
Pusillanimous, pA-fiTl-An'-n^-mfls. a. mean 

spiritefl, cowardly. 
Puss, pAs. 8. the term for a hare or cat. 
Pustule, pAs'-tshAle. 8. a little pimple ; a push. 
Pustulous, pAs'-tshA-lAs. a. full of pustules, 

pimply. 
Vut, pflt, or pAt. r. to lay, place ; repose ; uige ; 

state; unite; propose: form; regulate, 
^ut, pAt. 8. an action ofcfistress : a game. 
Putiidve, pA'-iA-tlv. a. supposed ; reputed. 
^*utid, pA'-tld. a. mean, low, woruless. 
Putrefaction, pA-ir^-fak'-shAn. 8. rottenness, 
i'utrefactive, pA-tr^-f &k'-tfv. a. making rotten. 
Putrefy, pA'-tr^-f I, r. to rot, to make rotten. 
Putrescent, pA-tr^'-s^nt. a. growing rotten. 
Putrid, pA'-lrfd. a. rotten, corrupt, ofiensive. 
l*utty, pAt'-l^. 8. a cement used by glaziers. 
Puzzle, pAz'-zl. V. a, to embarrass, to perplex. 
Pygmy, plg'-m^. 8. a dwarf; a fabulous per- 
son. ^ [point. 
Pyramid, pV-A-mld. 8. a pillar ending in a 
Pyramidical, plr-&-m!d'-^kal. a. in the form of 

a pyramid. [burnt. 

Pyre, plre. *. a pile on which the dead are 
l^rrites, p*-rl'-ife, or plr'-^tlz. *. a marcasite; 

a nrestone. 
Psrromancy, pV-A-mftii-s*. *. divination by fire. 
Pyrotecbmcal, plr-A-i^k'-ni-'k&l. a. relating to 

fireworks. [firew«>rk8. 

Pjrrotechny, plr'-A-t?k-n*. «. the art of making 
I^prrwmism. pIr'-rA-nlzm. *. skepticism ; um- 

VBTwJ doubt. 



g^tion of sonh^ vnd the sitoatioa of tbe hn 
eniy bodies. 
VjXf piks. 8. the box in which the Ron 
Catbolicks keep the host. 

Q. 

a IS frequently used as an abbreviation 
que8tumf queen, and query. 
f^uack, kw&k. v. n. to qry like a duck j tobr 
Quack, kwAk. 8. a tricking practitioner 

physick. [vhyA 

Quackery, kwAk'-kAr-i. 8. mean or bad acta 
Quadragesimal, kwAd-rft-j&'-s^mAl. a. p 

taining to Lent 
Quadrangle, kw6d'-rAng-gl. 8. a figure that 1 

fonr ri^t sides, and as many angles. 
Quadrangular, kwA-dr&n'-gA-lAr. a. ham 

four right angles. 
Quadrant, kwl7-drftnt. «. the fourth part; 

instrument with which altitudes are taken. 
Quadrantal, kw&-drAn'-t&l. a. in the fourth jv 

of a circle. [sid 

Quadrate, kw&'-dr&te. a. having four eqi 
Quadratick, kwA-dr&t'-lk. a. belonging to 

square. [four yea 

Quadrennial, kwft-drSu^-n^-^. a. comprisi 
Quadrible, kwAd'-r^-bl. a. that may be squan 
Quadiifid, kwAd'-drfc-fld. a. cloven in four < 

visions. [four aid 

Quadrilateral, kwAd-dr^lAt'-t^r-&l. a. havi 
Quadrille, kA-dr11'. «. a game at cards. 
Quadripartite, kwA-drip'-plLr-tite. a. divid 

into fuur parts. [anim 

Quadrupeci, kwAd'-drA-pM. «. a fbtir-fbot 
Quadruple, kw6d^-rA-pl. </. <r-«<^|d, four tim 

told. 
Quaere, kw^-r^. Lot. inou ,iy. atek, 
Quaff. kwAf. i>. to drink luxuriously, or larael 
Qu^SX' kwAg'-g^. a. boggy, soil, not solid. 
Quagmire, kwag'-mlre. «. a shakiug manfay 

bog. 
Quafl, kw&le. 8. a bird of game. 
Quailpipe, kw4le'-pipe. «. a pipe 

quails with. 



to aUo 



a. reiatmg tol 



m doctnues of Pj'Uiagoras, on the transm'i-\ fuUy. 



Quain^ kw&nt. a. nice, superfluoosly exact 
Quaintly, kw&nt'-l^. ad. nicely. exjMlly; i 



QMke, 
Qnalifii 



i.kwUi ._ 

•■ kwftl-W-ft-ki'-shiB. _. 

1 1, ahaMinent. [nwdirv. 

Qiuilify.k*il'-I«-<1. B. a. In make, Ai, soAei 

QluBly, kwai'-UM«. (. miluic relatively con 

odand) ptapenyj lemper; nak; ijualtQcB 

QdhIid, kwlm. t. B aodden lil of sickuess ; . 

lempcrarr rising of ihe fomclsiicB, 
Qmlmljh, ■wiio'-Iah. a. niisd witlisidily laii 

r k«4n-ddi'-r^.f. Bdoubl; ndillicull} 
itukZ-tt-ti. I. hulk ; weight ; portion 
iiciiig.ayllahlp9^ 
Ibe ininuiiiy, the 

I. Ihe spate during 

Qnirrel, kwAr-rti. i. a brawl, acnffle, tfmfesL 
Quarrel, kwAr'-iil.n.n. 10 dobaU^ Kuffieifim 
AuU. [({uarrda 

QuureUtme, kwAr'.r?l-rfin. a. iiwlinGd ii 
Quury, kwftr'-f*. ». an antiw) game ; nono 



a, n»r, iJk i-M». Ab, bfty )-W)-paftiKl^-tfiin, thj. 



narl, kwArt. s. the ^rlii part ofa galli 
uaMUi-<^iit, IcwV-dn-i-gA. j. ao 
whose fli reiomi every fbutui day. 



o drviifB iJilo tbur 



daea In the beiwlllar 
e, k:w«r'-tar4d)e. >. i 



'"(per Lt 



Quartermaster, InrAr'-tSr-nill-uBr. r. nn a 

ecr who rrgufam Uia quinera for «>lditrri. 

Qmrtem, kwb'-i&ni. «. ibe fCnntt pan of 

.__ I, kiir^il'', , 

tim for fiwr perfcrmeiK 
Qnnto, ktvSr'-iA. i. ■ book ofwUrh every leoT 



Quash, kwAth. IS lo cni^li, togqueaiBi lo m^ 



I, kw!l''lr)a. >. inir Ii 



10 riwke Iba « 
adding goods. 



Quay, k^. i. a key 



Queens kw^^ i. ihe wire ot 

" '- " . oiUiMningo J original i awk 

Queerly. kwMr'J^. ad. partinilariy t i)M\r : 
Quell, k»f 1. r. to crush -, aiMue. [coot. 

Quench, kwinih. n. lo giiiuguiib Bra. flilai 
Qucnchlesa, kw;*<ish'-lSs. u. unexiinguiihiMe. 
Querele, k«t'-ri\. •. a coAplaint lo a coun. 
Queriat. kw^-AL i. an asker of auestiont 
" ' ktr^^lSs. a. taabituaJly com- 



s qtiestion, an inquiiy. 



Query, k 
Qjraf, k 



igfaau-li*. ad. without 



,ioa, kwJs'-U'hat. 

Questionable, kw^-tsk&p-A-bt, 



or, kw&'-tAr. (. a Koman poblick treu- 

Quibble. kwTh'-bl. it. n. la equivocate, id pun. 
Quibblor, kwlb'-bl-Ar, >. a puuiler, an aqoivu- 



QDick.kwik. a. livlDB 
Quick, kwlk. I. living 
Quicken, kwlk'-ko. r. 



■wiA, speedy, ready 

iesh; anyaeonbLe part. 
make or become alive i 



Quicliilme, kwIk'-Dme. «. lune awlaked. 
Quickly, kwlk'-U, ad. apeedity, adively. 
tuickmBS, kwlk'-nifc i. ipeed, acii'iiy, iharp- 

QuJckiand, kRJk'-dad. i. ■,4i&ii^<i[«:Au*^ 



QUI 



270 



RAO 



Fills, fir, fill ffll ^-«n^ nfft V-piotf/ ph j'- 



re- 



QuIckBet, kwtk'-«li. «. asoitof thonof 
hedges are made; a living plant, m to grow. 

Qidckiigfaied,kwIk-il'-tM. «. having a riiaip 
mght. 

Quicksilver, kwlk'-dl-vftr. «. mereury, a ibid 
mineral. - 

Quiddity, kwld'-A-ti. «. a qoirk, cavil ; 

Quiescence, kwl-^-flSnse. <. rest, repoae. 

Quiescent, kwi-^n'-s^ a. resting, lyug at 
pose. 

Quiet, kwl'4t. a. stilT; smooth.-*^, rai , 

Quiet, kwl'-At V. a. to calm, pacify, pvrt to rest. 

Quietist, kwF4-t!st. «. one who places religion 
in quiet. 

Quietly, kwi'4t-li. ad, calmly, peaceably, at 
rest. 

Quietude, kwl'-^&de. s, rest, repose, tran- 
quillity. 

Quietus, kwl-^-t&s. «. a full diacliai|pe$ rest, 
death. 

Quill, kw!t. s. the strong feather of the ninnr. 

Quillet, kw?l^-lh. s. subtilty ; nicety: <piibble. 

Quilt, kwlH. 8. the cover of a hea^ — ft. a. to 
stitch one doth upon another wi^ wmiethii^ 
soft between them. 

Quince, kwlnse. s. a tree and its firuit. 

Quincunx, kwTng'-k&iq^. s. a plantation ; a 
measure. 

Quinquagesima, kwIn-kwA-j^-afe-nft. #. 
Shrove-Sunday. 

Quinsy, kw1n'-z^. t, a disease io tbb throat. 

Quint, kliit. s. a set of five. 

Quintal, kwTn'-t&l. s. a hundred pound weight - 

Quintessence, kwln'-t^sSnse. s. the spir^ 
chief fwce, virtue of any thing : a fiAh be- 
ing. 

luirtnple, kwln'-td-pl. a. five-fbUI. 
)iiip, kw!p. «. a jest, a taunt. — v. a, to rally. 
»^dire, kwlre. g. twenty-four sheets of paper. 

'iuirister, kwir'-ris-tftr. s. a dborwter. 

Quirk, kw^k. <. a subtilty } pun, «mart taunt. 

Quit, Kwlt. V. a. to discharge, requite, give. 

Quitclaim, kwlt'-kl4me. v. a. to renounce 
claim to. 

Quite, kwlte. ad. completely, perfectly. 

Ouitrent, kwh'-rint. s. a small reserved rent 
.Ju/Hr, kwits. ad. even in hti, upon equal terms. 
fJiiittBble, kwh^-dAA. a. that ina^ b« vacaled. 



QuIttaBee^ bwii'-ilBM. 9. a reeeipl, ■ 
pease. [to 

Quhrer^ kwl v'-vor. s, a case for arrows/ 
Qiiodlibet, kwM'-li4>lt «. a subiiky | a aict 
point. 

QSSffiire.kirilf'-Are. J*- • «^» « liea**B«. 
Quoin. kwAfn. «. a coraer; wed^e^ 
Quoit; kwflit. «. an iron la pilch at a BMidL 
Quondam, kwAn'-d&m. a* haiw'utg bete ftr* 

merly. 
Qnonim, kw&'-r&m. «. a bench of jnstMcs) 

such a mimber at a meetisg as ars si^ 

cient to transact ' 



Quota, kw&'ik. », share, rate, proportion* 
Quotation, kw6-t4'-8hfln. ». a citation. 
Quotd, kwAte. v. to cite an antbor, to adduce 
ths words of another. [asti^. 

Quoth, kwA/A, or kw6e^ v.imjperf. tarm^ot 
Qixitidian, Icw6-tld'-ji4ua. a. daily, K»pjM»»^'My 

every day. 
Quotient, kw6'-8h^nt. <. in arithmetick, tlie nma- 
ber produced by the division of ibe two giv- 
en numbers the one by the other. 

RIS frequently used ai an a)rf>reviatioii ; in 
physicians* bills it stands for redjpc ; it 
is also pat for Rexf tlie king^ and Ref^gta, the 



RabbeCV&b'-bft. t, ajoint in carpentry, ^groove. 

Rabbi, rAb'-b*. or r&'-bl. ) , „ j^^^^,,^ 

Rabbin, rib'-bln. S ^ ^* *"*** 

Rabbinical, r&b-btn'-^k&l. a. relating to rabbiesi 

Rabbit,>rlb'-b1t. t. a four-footed forry animal. 

Rabble, r&b'-bl. <. an assemblage of tow peo- 
ple. 

Rabid, r&h'-b!d. a. mtijd, forious, ragii^. 

Race, rAse. t. a family, graeration j 
breed ; running match, course ; train. 

Raciness. Hi'-e^-n^. s. the <]piality of beinc racy. 

Rack, r&k. «. an engine to torture wi& ; as* 
treme pain ; a fra(me for liay, bou^s, A«. 

Radc, r&k. v, d. to torment, baratos tlcfecala. 

Rack-rent, Hik'-r^ut. <. rent raised totlieatiaost 

Racket, lik'-kh. t. a noise; a ttai% to Mrifca • 
balL 



IftJUE 



«7 



RAN 



,niAn^, nAr, nftl 3— 4Abe, t&b, bAH |— 411 ^-pUnd }— <Aui, thIi. 



KacJBOnn, rAkpkMgn^. « aa American animal. 

Bacy, r4'-«i. a. fltroq^ flavorous; tasting of the 

' toil. 

B^Bance, rli'-d^4bi9e, or rkf'jk4aim» 9, a 
sparkliiiji^ lustre, glitter. 

Badiant. rJt'-d^&nt, or rlL'^j^-ftnt a. shining, 
brigbtljr 9atxk}Ang, 

Badiate, r#-<l^te. v, n. to emit rays ; to shine. 

Badiated.. ri'<1^4-tlkl. a. adorned with rays. 

BaAadob, rk-d^'-shfin, or rlt-j^'-shAo. $, an 
emission oTravs. 

Badkal, rftd'-de-k&l.a. primitive; implanted by 
iBamre. [UveljK> 

Badically, r&d'-d^-k&l-^. <u£. originally, primi- 

Badicate, rld'-d^-kite. v. a. to root, p»ot deep- 
ly and firmly. 

Baidiflb, rAd^'dleh. 9. a root which n eaten raw. 

Badhtff rlt'-d^-As, or r&'^j^fc-As. «» the semi- 
diameter of a circle. 

Badiz, rlL'-dflo. 9. the root. 

Baffle, r&f '-fl. o. n. to cast dice for a price. 

Baffle, rftf '-fl. 9, casting dice for prizes. 

Baft, rdft 9. a float of Umber, 

Bafter, rAf'-tAr. 9. the roof Umber of a house. 

Bag, rag. 9. worn out clothes, a latter, [fellow. 

Bagunuffin, r&g-&-m&f '-f !p. 9. a paltry, mean 

Bage, r^JB. 9, violent anger, fury, [ragged. 




scmed. 

Bail, Hile. 9. a sort of wooden or iron fence. 
Baij. r4le. f. to enclose with rails ; to insult. 
Btfmeiy, rftl'-lSr^. 9. slight satire, satirical 

mirth. 
Baiment, ri'-mSnt. 9. vesture, garment, dress. 
Baip, rine. t, water felling from the clouds. 
' Bainf)ovr, rftne^'bd. 9, an arch of various col- 

oorv whidi appears in showery weather. 
Baiodeer, line'-d^. 9. a large northern deer. 
Baifiy, Hbie'-*. a. showery, wet [levy. 

JRtiae, rloe. v. a. to liA, to erect, to exah, 10 
''[RMn, rhf'zn, 9, a dried grape. [prince. 

^Itijah, ri'-jl. s. title m a Hindoo chief, or 
Bak^, rike. <. a tool with teeth ; a loose man. 
Bake, rkke. o. to gather or clear with a rake; 

to aeoiir I to has} together; to search. 
Baker, rIke'-Ar.f. one who rakas^ a Navenger. 



Bakteh, like'-lsh. a. hMMe, lewd, dissohita. 
BaktfiaU,r&ke'.hil. 9. a wild, wortUoH, 

beaebed felfew. 
Bally, r&l'-li. e. to treat with satirical 

meat : to put disordered feroas into order. 
Ram, ram. «. a male sheep. 
Ram. r&m. o. a. to drive with violence. 
Ramble, r&m'-bl. «. an irr^;alar ekcursion. (der. 
Ramble, r&m'-bl. v. is. to rove loosely^ to wan- 
RaQibler, r&m'-bl-ftr. «. a rover, a wanderer. 
Rambling, r&m'-bl-lag. 9, the act of wandering. 
Ramification, r&m-m^-f^k&'-sliAn. «. divisioa 

or separation into brandies ; a branching OOL 
Ramify, r&m'-m^f L o. to separate into br8ii> 

ches. 
Rammer, r&m'-mAr. 9, an instrument to loroa 

the charge into a gun, or drive piles, 4cc. iA> 

to the ground. (diea. 

Ramous, r^'-roAs. a. consisting, or fell of hraih- 
Ramp, ramp. 9, a leap, spring. 
Ramp, rAmp. r. n. to climb ; to leap about 
Rampant, ramp'-&nt a. exuberant, frisky, wan- 

tcm. 
Rampart, rAm'-pSbrt. > «. the wall round fiNrtified 
Rampire, r&m'-plre. > places; platform be- 
hind the parapet. 
Ran, rim.irelerit of to run. 
Rancid, ran'-sld. a. strong scented. 
Rancorous. r&ng'-kAr-As. a. malignant, mali 

cious in the utmost deg^ree. 
Rancour, r&ng'-kAr. «. inveterate malignity. 
Rand, r&nd. 9. a border ; the seam of a slioe. 
SLandom, r&n'-dAm. a. done by chance, withooi 

plan. 
Random. r&n'-dAm. t. want of direction, ruk 

or method ; chance, hazard, roving motbo. 
Rang, r&og. pnt, of to ring. 
Range, rliuje. 9. a rank; excursion; kitcboir* 

grate. [ro^e. 

R&ge, rluije. o, to place in order or ranka| 
Rancer, r^n'-jAr. 9. a rover, a forest officer. 
Ra^, rkiigk.^a. rancid; coarse; high grown. 
Rank, rAi^. 9. a line of men ; class ; dignity. 
Rank. rAiM^k. v. to place in a row, to arrange 
Rankle, rangk'-kh v. n. to fester, to be inflamed 
Ransack, r&'-s&k. v. a. to plunder, to search. 
Ransom, rAo'-sAm. <. price pakl for Ubact^v^ 
BllA, Han. t, «a «iaw%Bwfc.U^^^«ft»- 



RAT 



its 



RAW 



Fkiit, fir, Mf At;— mi, tuky-fAod, ph] 



Rant, rAnt. r. i». to imve in high wnadim lan- 
guBge. 

Rautipole, r&nt'4-p&le. a. wild, raviof , nkkh. 

Ra|), r&p. t. a quicM) smwl blow. 

Rapacious, r&-|)4'-flh&t. cu acMng by violeiKie, 
gfree<iy. [del*. 

R^city, i4-pAji^-ai-t^ s. addictednefls to plun- 

Rape, r^. <. a ludcien defloralioo of diasiity j 
snatching away \ a planL 

Rapid, riL&-Vi. a. onirK, swiA. 

Rapidity, r&.pid'-^i^. si cdefiiy, v«kK:ity, 
quickness. 

Rapier, rii^-pi4k>.«. a small sword for U)ru8tiag. 

Rapine, r^p'-1n. «. act of uluDderiiiff , violence. 

Rapper, r&p'-pAr. s. knocker at a (uor ; a lie. 

Rapt, rftpt. s. a trance, an ecstasy. 

Rapture, r^'-tsli&re. <. ecstasy, transport : ra- 
pidity, [iiig. 

Rapturous, r&p'-tsh&r-As. a. ecstatick, transport- 
Rare, r4ie. a. scarce ; excellent ; subtile ; raw. 

Raree^iow, r&'-r^-s^. «. a show carried in a 
box. 

Rarefaction, rAr-r^-f&k'-sh&n. «. extension of 
the parts of anv body. 

Rarefy, rAr'-ri-f I. v. to make or become thin. 

Rarely, rSire'-l^. ad. seldom j finely; accu- 
rately. 

Rareness, r&re'-n^ f 

Rarity> ri.'-r*.iA. \ '' "ncommonness. 

Rascal^ rds^-k&l. s. a mean fellow^ scoundrel. 

Rascality^ r&s-luK-l^ti. t. the scum of the peo- 
ple, [people. 

Rascallion, r&s-kAl'-ydn. s. one of the k>west 

Ra'4cally, r&s^-kal-A. a. mean, worthless. 

Rase, rkze. v. a. to skim, to root up, to erase. 
/ Rash, r&sh. a. precipitate.—^, a breaking out. 

Rasher, rasli'-or. s. a Uiin slice of bacon. 

Rashling, r&sh'-Hng. s, one who acts without 
caution. 

Rashly, r&sh'-li. ad. violently, without thought. 

Rashness, r&sh^-nds. s. a foolish contempt of 
danger. 

Rasp, rAsp. t. a berry ; a large, rough file. 

Rasp. rAsp. r. a. to rub or file with a rasp. 

Raspberry, rtaf-hh-k. t. a berry of a pleasant 
flavour. 
Jiasure, rk'-zhbre, 9. scraping out of writing. 



Ratable, rit'-t44>l. a. ael ai a oarutai vai 
Ratafia, r4t4-f^-4. «. • delicious cordii 
Ratan, r&t-tAu'. t. a small Indian cane. 
Rate, Hue; r. a price \ degree j <]uoia 

tax. 
Rate, rlue. o. d. to value 3 io chide haal 
Rather, r&TH'-Ar, or r&'-tH&r. ad. nki 

iiijg^ly; especially. • 

Ratibcatikxi, rAt-i6-f £-k4'<4hAn. «. confii 
Radfy, r&t'-t^f i. o. a. to confirm, setik 

lish. 
Ratio, rli'-sh^. <. propartioa, rate« 
Ratiocination, rftsb-i4Ss-^nli'-sh5n. «• 

iu^, debate. | 

Ration, r&'-sh&n. $. a certain allowanc< 
Rational, r&sh'-An-&l. a. agreeable to 

endowed with reason : wise j iudicioc 
Rationale, r&sh-i-^-n&ir. ». a detail w; 

sons. [ret 

Rationality, r&sh-^-^-nll'-^ti. «. the p 
RaticHuUly, rish'-An-il-i. ad. reaaonab 

reason. 
Ratsbane, r&ts'-bine. t. arsenick, poiann 
Rattle, r&t^-tl. <. empty talk ; a child's pis 
Rattle, r&t'-tl. v. to ran, to scoM, to make 
Ratueheaded, r&t'-U-h&l4d. a. gid 

steady. 
Rattlesnake, r&t'-tl-sdike. <. a kind of 1 
Raucity, r&w'-s^ti. «. hoarsenessta han 
Ravage, r&v^-vldje. d. a. to lay waste, r 

pillage. 
Rave, r&ve. o. fi« to be delirious ) to 1 

food. 
Ravel, r&v^-vl. v. a. to entangle ; to onti 
Raven, r&'-vn. ». a large, black carrion 
Ravenous, r&v'-vn-As. a. voracious, hu 

rage. 
Ravme, rftv'-In. <. a hollow fixTooed by e 

any hollow pass. ^^ | 



Ravrngly, r&'-vlng-li. ad. with distrac 
Ravish, rftvMsh. v. a. to violate, to dc^ 

force ; ti> delight, to rapture, to transf 
Ravisher, r&v'-!^-Ar. s. be who ravishes 
Ravishment, r&v'-Isb-m&it. «. violation; 

port. 
Raw. r&w. a. not subdued by fire ^ sore j 
RawDoned, r&w'-bdiid. a. bavu^ la 

■UtOD^boiMt 



BSA 



279 



R£C 



-*4i&, mAre, ii6r, nAt ;^-tAbe, lAb, MUl j— M ^— pAAnd }— <fciiiy thii. 



Raj, du^. abeam of Iwht; afidi} aa berb. 
Ji Me, me. s. a root or ci»ger. 
/Rase, lixe. r. a. to overtfirow, eflface ^ extirpate. 
RavN*! r4'-cAr. <. a tool used in AaviDg. 
Razure, Hi'-zh6re. s. the act of erasii^. 
Reaoeen, r^«&k*«fc'. <. readmiitanoe. 
Reach, rhsu. s. pon-er. ability, extent, fetch. 
Reach, r^h. r. to arrive at, extend to. 
ReaedMi, rMk'-sbdn. s. the reciprocatkm of 

any impulse, or fooce impressed. 
Ready iHtd. r. to peruse, to learn or know fully. 
Ready rid. part a. skilAil by r^ading^. 
Readeptioo, r^d-dp'-sh&n. s. actM^r^^ining, 

recovery. [man. 

Reader, rMd'-fir. s. one who reads ; a studious 
Readily, rid'-di-li. ad. with speed ; expeditely. 
Readlneas, rdd'-d^nfc. s, promptitude ; facility. 
Reading, r^'-!ng. s. study^ a lecture, pre* 

leciMMi } variation of copies. 
ReadiiiiB4oo, r^Ad-ndso^-fln. t. the act of ad- 

BoitthMr ag^in. [afain. 

Readmit, r^&d-mV. v. a. to admit or let in 
Read;^ rid'-di. a. prompt, willing] near at 

hajML 
Real, r^-ll. a. true, certain, genuine. 
Reality, iMl'-^Aik. t. truth, verity, real exist- 
ence, facf 
Realize, r^-Al-ize. v. a. to bring into beiug u* 
Really, rft'-Al-^. ad. with actual existence, truly. 
Realm, rllm. t. a kingdom, a state. 
Ream, r^me. s. twenty quires of ptqper, 
Rranimate, rMb'-n^-m&ie. e. a. to restore to 

life. [again. 

Reaimex, r£-Au-n&s<. ». a. to annex or join 
Rei^, rftpe. v. a. to cut down com ; ti obtain. 
Reaper, r^'-p&r. t. one who reaps and gathers 

ooni. 
Rear, r^. s. the hinder troop, last class. 
^ar, r^re. v. a. to raise up, to elevate, to rouse, 
lear-admiral, r^re-Ad'*m6-r&l. s. the admiral 

iHio carries his flag at the miszen topmast 

bead. 

earmoiue, rdre'-mMse. s. a bat 

eaacend, rMs-sInd^ v. to climb or mount up 

■gain. 

taaoo, r^-zn. <. a faculty, or power of the 

oal, whereby it deduces one proposition from 
DOtber; cause, jvinciple, m<Hive. 



Reason, r^-u. v, to aigue or examine ratioa- 

ally. [jtHL 

Reasooable, r^-zn-&-bl. a. endued with msoo $ 

Reasonableness, r^-zo-&-bl-n^ «. moderatkn, 

fairness, equity. 
Reasonhiff, r6'-zn-lng. <. argument 
Reassemble, r^&s-sdm'-bl. v. a. to collect anew. 
Reaasume, n^&s-sAme'. v. a. to resume, to talte 
agflun. [assuming. 

Reassumption, rMb-sfim'-riifln. s. act of re- 
Reave, r^ve. V. a. to take by stealth or violence. 
Rebautize, r^faAp-dze'. v. a. to baptize again. 
Rebate, re-blite'. v. to blunt; to lesseod— «. 

discount 
Rebeck, r^-bSk. s. a three-stringed fiddle. 
Rebel, r^b'*^. <. one who opposes lawful aii- 

thorlty. 
Rebellion, r^-b^l'-yfln. s. insurrection or taking 

up arms against lawful authority. 
Rebellious, r^-b^^-yfis. a. opposing lawful an- 
thority. [verberate. 

Rebound, r^bMnd'. v. to spring back, to re- 
Rebuff, le-bftf . s. a quick and sudden rentt- 

ance. 
Rebuff, r^b&r. v. a. to beat back. 
Rebuild, i%-bM. r. a. to build again : to repair. 
Rebuilder, rft-blF-ddr. s. one who reoiukb. 
Rebuke, r^bAke'. v. a. to reprehend : to chide. 
Rebus, r^'-bds. s. a word representea by a pic- 
tore ; a riddle. 




opinion. [again distinctly. 

RecaiHtuIate, ri-k&-p7tsh'-A-llite. v. a. to repeat 
Recapitulation, r^-k&-p1t-tsh6-l4'-shAn. «. a de- 
tail repeated. [sisL 
Recede, ri-sWd'. v. n. to fall back, retreat, de- 
Receipt, n&-s<^te^ «. reception; acquittance. 
Receivable, r^-s^-vi-bl. a. capable of being 

received. 
Receive, r^s^ve'. v. a. to take, to admit, to 
alk>w, to entertain; to embrace intellectually. 
Receiver, nfr-si'-vflr. s. one who rec^ves. 
Recent, r^-slnt. a. new. late, not kmg passed. 
Recently, rfr'-slnt-l^. ad. newly, fiwablT, lately 
Receptacle, rSs'-sSp-tA^kl, or rMp'-tt-U. «. a 
plaoe to raeeive tilings hi 



REC 



280 



REC 



Tiie, fir, fill, ill j-hb^, mSi}— pine, ph 



fieoepdoD, r^-fllp'-ahftn. s. act oTreceiviiigy ad- 
BiiiMOQj treatioeut; welcome} enteitaiii- 
meut 

Receptive, r^niSp'-dv.a. capable of receiving. 

RecesB, r^-th!^ s. a reUremeats departure 3 
privacy. 

RecessioD, ri-M\''tn. s. the act of retreating. 

Recharge, ri-tsbaije'. v. a. to accuse in return, 
re-attack. 

Recheat, ^i•t8h^^«. recalling hounds by wind- 
inr a horn when they are on a wrong sceuU 

Rec^, nls'-s^-p^^ «. a-hiedical prescription. 

RecifHent, r^-^p'-p^nt. «. a receiver; a vessel 
to receive. 

Reciprocal, r&-s]jp'-pr6-k&l^a. mutual, alternate. 

Reciprocate, ri-s1p'-pr6-k&te. v. n. to act inter- 
diangeably. [terchanged. 

Reciprocatioo^ r^p-pr6-kli'-shftn. s. action in- 

Reciproeit^, rSs-^pm-^ii. <.. reciprocal ob- 
Ijj^alion. [void. 

RecisioD, ri-dzh'-An. s, a cutting off, a making 

Recital, rfc-sI'-^L ) «. rehearsal, repe- 

Recitation, r&-sj^tli'-sh&n. > tition, enumera- 
tion. 

Recitative, rSs-s^-t&-t^iv'. > «. a kind of tune- 

Recitativo, r^8^t&-tMv'-6. ) ful pronuncia- 
tion more musical than common speech, and 
less than sonr^ 

Recite, r^-site\ v. a. to repeat,, to enumerate. 

Reck, rSk. v. to heed, to muid, to care for. 

Reckless, r8k^-l^ a. lieedless^ careless, mind- 
less, [pute. 

RecktHi; rSk'-kn. v. to number ^ esteem ; com- 

Reck(Mung, rSk'-lui-lng. «. estimation, calcu- 
lation, [recall. 

Reclaim, r^-kllime'. v. a, to reform, anrect. 

Recline, r^kllne'. o. n. to lean sidewise or 
back. 

Redose, r^-kl&ze'. v. a. to dose again. 

Redude, r^klAde'. v. a. to open. 

Recluse, r^kl&se^ a. shut up, retired. 

Recognisance, r^kAg'-ni-zftnse. s, a bond of 
reowd ; a badge. [to review. 

Recognise, rek'-k6g-niae, r. a. to acknowledge ; 

Recognition, rek-kog-olrii'-An.«.acknowle(%e- 

ipenl, 
Jggeaff, MrkdlH. r. m, lo finii back, &U back, 



Recdnage, r^kAin'4i^. «. the act cteaak^ 

anew. [momory, ktL 

Recollect, rSk-k6l-l2kt^ o. a. to recover to 
Recollectiao, r^-k&l-ldk'-shAa. s, a revivai ii 

the memory of former ideas} rocovery cf 

notion. 
Recommence, r^k^rnHnSose'. o. to bigii 

anew. Itoanolher. 

Recommend, rSk-kftmHaaSad'. r.o. ii« comnwil 
Recommendation, rAk-kdm-min-cUi'-diflB. t. 

the act of recommending} tlie terms used to 

recommend. 
Recommendatory, rSk-k6m-m&:i'-d&-tAr4. i. 

recommending. 
Recommit, r^-komngnlt^^ v. *. to cetamit anew. 
Recompeoise, r&k^-kAm^p£nse. s. 11 requital, m 

amends. / [to reqailB. 

Recompense, rSk'-kV^^plnse. v. a. torqiagr, 
Recomuilement, r^-kAm-pile'HnaSsit. «. a mw 

con^ilation. [just aaeir. 

Recompose, r^4Ef6m-p6ze'. o. a. to settle or ad> 
Reconcile, rSk'-kAa-sile. v. a. to make tfaian 

agree^ Sec. [be recondled. 

Reconcilable, rSk-k6n-d'-l4-bl. a. that May 
Reconcilement, r&k'-k&n-sUe-m^t. s. 

ciliation. [al of fiie 

Reconciliation, r^k-kdn-sll-^&^-shAa. «. 
Reconciliatory, r^-k6n-flll'-i-&4&r-^ a. toad- 

ing to reconcile. [aaew. 

Recondense, r^k^-dSnse'. v. a. to coadeass 
Recondite,. r«k'-k&n-dito. a. profound, alMArasd 

secret. [a repositoiy. 

Reconditory, r^kAn'-d^t&r<4. <. a staiehoas^ 
Reconduct, i^-l(6Q-d5kt'. v. a^ to coodact has 

again. [ezaaHaa 

Reconnoiter, r9k-k6n-nd^-tAr. v.cuU> view, to 
Recbnvene, r6-k6tt-v^'. o. a. to 

anew. 
Record, r^k^rd^ v. a. to register ; to 
Record, rSk'-^rd,, or r6-kord'. s^ an autlwatick 

enrolment. [offtna. 

Recorder, r^kArd'«Ar. 9. a law oflicer } a sort 
Recount, r^kMnt^ r^o. to relate in detaiL 
Recourse, r^kdrse'. «. an application for hiljp^ 

&C. 

Recover, r&4dliv'«flr« a. to ragaiat le gnuar vdl 

again. Xreatorad. 4^ 

\Becm«nSAA, t^^v4r-444. a. thai mijh$ 



RED 



881 



RBE 



—ndfuAve, oftr, nAt y—^ihe, tflb, bAll ^ -Ml }— pUnd ;— (Ain, this. 



Baeorery, rMcftv'-5r^ «. a restoratkin from 

wkknrm. [spirited. 

Boereanty rlk'-kr^4Dt <l cowardlv, meao- 
Beereste, rSk'-kr^&te. v. a. to refresn, deii|;bt, 

rvme. Imventon. 

RecreatioD, rlk-kuMi'-sh&n. <. relief aAer toil, 
Recrement, rSk'-krfr-m^nt. s. dross, filth, spume. 
Bacriininate, r^kiW-^iiiite. r. a. to accuse in 

retnm. Jcusation retorted. 

Raerimination, r^krfm-^nli'-shftD. s. an ac- 
Recnd^ r^krdftt'. v. a. to repair, replace, sup- 
ply, [suj^y. 
Reoruit, rMnn&ftt'. t. a new enlisted sokuer; 
Rectai^;1e, r§k'-tln-gl. «. a rig^t ang^le. 
Rectangtilar, rfik-t&ng'-gA-l&r. a, having^ rieht 

amriet. [set ari^t 

Becanable, r§kMA-fl-A-bl. a. capable of being 
Reetifier, rlk'-t^fi-Ar. s. one who rectifies. 
Rectify, rlkM^f L r. a. to make right, reform ; 

to ex^ and improve hv repeated distillation. 
Rectiliiiear, rSk-i&-iln'4-Ar. a. consisting of 

richt lines. [rightness. 

Reratude* i4k'-t^-t6de. s. straightness ; up- 
Rector, rSkMAr. <. a minister of a parish ; a 

ruler. [tor. 

Rectordiip, r^kMftr-shlp. s. the office of a rec- 
Rectory, rekMAr-<&. s. a parish church, or mir- 

Hiul liTii^,&c. with all its rights, glebes, o&c. 
Recumbency, r^-kAm^-b^n-si. <. a lying down, 

repoae. [ing. 

Recumbent, r^kfim'-bftnt. a. lying down, lean- 
Recor, r^k&r'. o. n. to have recourse to. 
Reeoirence, nfe-kflr'-rftnse. > , _ „,„_ 
Recuriency, i^-kfir'-i^n^. \ '' * '*^""*- 
Recurrent, re-kAr'-rdnt. a, retuminf from time 

lo tfane. [backwards. 

Recurvation, r^kAr-vli'-shAn. s. o bending 
Recumnt. rfr-kA'-z&nt, or r£k^-kA-zfint. «. one 

ihal renises any terms of communion or 

aocfety. 
Recnue, r^kAze'. v. a. to refuse, to reject. 
Rec n arton, r^kAsh'-An. «. the act of beating 

back. 
Red, rid. a. of the cokiar of blood. 
Reurgne, rSd-ir'-gA. o. a, to refute. 
Redbreaat, rld'-brnU s. a small bird, a robin. 
Redden, rid'-da. v. to nake or grow red. 
Raddle, vid'-dl.f. asort of mineral} red chalk. 



Redeem, r^-dMm'. v, a. to ransom, to 

from any thing by paying a price, to 

to atone for. 

Redeemable, rMMm'-&-bL a. capable of re- 
demption. 
Redeemer, r^-d^^'-Ar. s. one who raoaooM 

or redeems ; in particular, the Saviour (rf'tba 

worid. [back. 

Redeliver, r^-d^Hv^-Ar. r. a. to deliver or give 
Redemption, r^-d^m'-shAn. «. ransom, release 
Redemntory, r^-d^m^tAr-^. a. paid for ransom. 
Redleaa, rSd'-lM. s. a kind orcoarse led min* 

eral. 

Redolence, rM'-A-l^nse. > . . ,^^^. 

Redolency, iAl'-A-I*n^. { '* * "*'*** ■~*- 
Redolent, rfid'-A-l2nu a. sweet of acent, fr»> 

grant. 
RMOuble, rMAb'-bl. v. a. to double again. 
Redoubt, r&-d^Al^ s. the outwork of afortilScai* 

tion. [feared. 

Redoubtable, r^-dAAt'-a-bl. a. formidable, roocb 
Redoubted, re-dAAt'-M. a. much feared, awful^ 

dread. [reaction. 

Redound, ri-dAAnd'. v. n. to be sent back by 
Redress, rMc^'. o« a. to set right, amend; to 

relieve. . [edy. 

Redress, r^-drk'. s. amendment ; relief: remtt 
Redstreak, r8d'-str6ke. s. a sort of amte, and 

cider. [subdue. 

Reduce, r^Ase^. r. a. to make less, cle^Tadei 
Reducement, r^Ase^-m^ut. s. a subdumg; a 

diminishing. [ducecL 

Redudhle, rfr-dA'-s^bl. a. possible to be re* 
Reduction, r^-dAk'-shAn. s. ttie act of reducing. 
Reductive, rfr-dAk'-dv. a. having the power lo 

reduce. 
Redundance, r^-dAn'-dftnse. ) 9, superfluity } 
Redundancy, rfc-dAn'-d&u-s^. { superaben- 

dance. 
Redundant, rft-dAn'-d&nt. a. overflowing, so* 

perfluous. [over again. 

Reduplicate, r^-dA'-pl^klkte. v. a, to doubki 
Reduplication, rMA-pl^-ki'-shAtu «..tbe act of 

dooming. [again. 

Reduplicative, rMA'-pli^ft-tlv. «. doubliqg 
Reed, rMd. <. a bolk>w, kaotted stalk s a pipe. 
Re-edify, ii4d'-^fl. v. a. lo relwild^ioMbt 

agua. 



i-^ 



REF 



282 



RBF 



F4te, fir, fill fftt; — m^, mdt^— ^ne, pfn; 



■!» 



Reedy, t^M'-^. a. abounding with reedji. 

Beef iv^f. r. a. to reduce I he saik of a ship. 

Reef, r^f. s. a portion of a sail ; a chain of 
rocks lying near the surface of the water. 

Reek, r^<^k. s. smoke, va|xMir. — t*. n. to smoke. 

Reel, r^l. 8. a frame on which yarn is wound ; 
a kind of dance. 

Reel, r^l. r. to wind on a reel ; to stagger. 

Re-election, r^-i-l^k'-sh&n. s, repeated elec- 
tion, [again. 

Re-embark, r^-Am-liArk'. r. a. to take sliippinff 

Re-enforce, r^u-f6rse'. r. a. to send tram 
forces. [sistance. 

Re-enforcement, ri-^n-f&rse'-m^ut. s. fresh as- 

Re-enjoy, r^ii-jW'. v. a. to enjoy again. 

Re-enter, r^-J^n'-iAr. r. a. lo enter again. 

Re-establi:ih, r^-^-stdli'-Hsh. v. a. to establish 
anew. 

Reeve, or Reve, riiv. *. a steward. 

Re-examine, r^?gz-&m'-In. v. a. to examine 
anew. [hunger, d&c. 

Refection, r^-f/^k'-shdn. s. refreshment aAer 

Refectory, r^fik'-tflr-^, or rftr-^k-lflr^. «. an 
eating-room. 

Refel, r^-f^l'. v. a. to refute, to repres*. 

Refer, r^-f ^r^. v. a. to yield to another's judge- 
ment. 

Reference, rftf-f^^r-^nse. *. relation ; view to- 
ward; allusion to; arbitration; mark refer- 
ring to the bottom of a page. 

Refine, r^-f tue'. v. a. to purify, to clear from 
dross. [&c. 

Refinement, r^-flne'-m^t. s. an improvement, 

Refiner, r^-fi'-u&r. s. a purifier, one who 
refines. 

Refit, ri-f ?l'. r. a. to repair, to fit up again. 

Reflect, ^6-fl^kt^ v. a. to throw back; to 
proacfi. 

Reflection, r^-f1^k'-shAn. s. attentive considera- 
tion; censure; the act of throwing back. 

Reflective, ri-fldk'-tlv. o. considering things 
past. [reflects. 

Reflector, r^-flck'-lfir. *. considerer ; that which 

Reflex, rfe-fl<*ks'. s. reflection. — a. directe<l back- 
ward, pron. r^'-fl^ks. [being reflexibie. 

Reflexibility, r^-fldks-^-b!l'-^tf^. s. quality of 

BeBexMe, r^fldkt'-^bl. a. capable of being 
iArowa bads. 



re- 



Reflexive, ri-flSks'-Iv. a. reqieclin|^ 

past* 
Reflouri^, r^-fl&r'-lsh. v. n. to flourish 
Reflow, r&-fl&'. v. n. in flow back, to flow 
Refluent, r^-fl6-^nt. a. reflowing, Bmnaf 

back. [tbe tidi. 

Reflux, r^-fl&lcs. s. a flowing back, ebb tf 
Reform, ri-f drm'. r. to change from worn to 

belter. 
Reform, r^-f Arm', s. reformation. 
Reformation, r^f-fdr-m&'-sh&n. t. cbangv finoa 

worse to better. [of ra|& 

Refract^ r^-fr&kl'. n. a. to break the com* 
Refraction, r^fr&k'-sh&n. t, variation of a nf 

of light. [refiradioi. 

Refractive, r^-fr4k'-tfv. a. having power cf 
Refractoriness, ri-frAk'-tAr-^o&. «. suUm o^ 

stinacy. [ciooL 

Refractorv,ri-fr&k'-tAr-^. a. obstinate, rootnw» 
Refragabfe, rSf -fr&-g&-bl. a. copabie of coiifii- 

tation. (MaiE 

Refrain, r^-frllne^ v. to hold back, forbear, «!>• 
Refrangible, r^fr&n'-j^bl. a. such aamaybt 

tum^ out of its course. [cooL 

Refresh, r^-fr^'. r. a. to recreate, impraf*^ 
Refreshment, r^-fiiSsb'-m£ot. «. food, reiLj^rt* 

lief aAer pain. j^^ 

Refrigerant, r^firfd'-j^-int. a. cooliqg, ranm* 
Refrigerate, r^-frId^J2r-&te. v. a. to cool, to 

mitigate heat. 
Refrigerative, r^fHd'-jdr-a-t!v. a. able lo makt 

cool. [distreMi 

Refuge, r^f-fAcye. «. shelter finom daqger or 
Refugee, rSf-fA-je^. s. one who flies for pralefr 

tion. [nea. 

Refulgence, r^-f fllM^nse. <. splendour, bri^l- 
Refulgent, re-f Al'-jeut. a. bright, shiniag, |^ 

terinfi^. [restoriL 

Refund, r^-f And', o. n. to pour back, re^jf 
Refusal, r^rfA'-z^. s. a denial ; right or choKe; 

option. {!BBfL 

Refuse, r^-f&ze'. v. to denv, to reject, not to n^ 
Refuse, rSf-Ase. s. worthless remains ; droM. 
Refuser, r^-f6'-z&r. s. he whorefiisesorngeda 
Refutation, rdf-f6-t&^-sb&n. «. a reflating of m 

assertion. 
Refute, r^f&te^ v. «. to prove fofae or 

QUS* 



REG 



283 



R£K 



^uo^Jh^a^^^ 



— iiA, mflve, a&r, noi }~4Abe, 155, b &li j— ^ >— pAAud)— CAin, this. 

a, r^g&o^. t). a. to recover, to gwu 



if. 



, r*'-g^. a. royal, king! v. ■ 
e, re-gUe'. v. a. to refresh, to gratify, to 
li [fretihineiit 

eineDt,r^-f4le'-in&it. s. entertammeuii re> 
ia, r^g:^'-l^>d. «. the eiisif iis of rojaltjr* 
ky, re-gal'-^ti. *. royalty, sovereignty, 
pinip. [to respect 

"d, r^-g^ixl^ o. a. to value, to observe, 
■d, r^-gard^ s, atteotioo, respect, revere 
s» . [notice of. 

tlful) ri-g^rd'-f Al. a. attentive, taking 
tlletB, r^g4rd'-lds. a. negligent, inatten- 

■ 

ia, r^g&t'-tl, 8. a kind of boat race, 
icy, re'-j^u-s^. s. the govenunent of a 
;Uoin during the minority, &c. of a prince, 
aerate, r^-j^n'-dr-&te. v. a. to reproduce. 



reduce 
aerate 
?e. 



Regret, r^-grSt'. «. a« to repent, to be sorry fin. 

Regret, r^-f rSt'. s. vexation at something past* 

Regular, i^'-A^i&r. a. orderly, agreeable to 
rule. [method. 

Regularity, rSg-A-l&r'-^ti. #. certain order; 

Regularly, rdg'-6-l&r-l& ad. constantly, me* 
thodically. [to direct. 

Regulate, rdg'-A-Ilite. v. a, to adjust by rule } 

Regulation, r^-^l&'-sh&n. «. a method -, order, 
rule. 

Regulator, rSg'-A-lli-tAr. s. that part of a ma- 
chine which makes the motion equal. 

Reeulus, rdg'-A-lds. s, the finest part of met- 
als, [be poured back. 

Regurgitate, r^gAr'-j^t&te. v. to throw or 

Rehear, r^4iire'. v. a, to hear again. 

Rehearse, r^-hirse'. v. a. to recite previously, 
to tell, 
i^ ^Reign, r4i^. s. the time of a king's government. 



[by grace 
leratioo, n^-j^n-^r-&'-8h&n. s. a new birth 
lerateDess, r<&-j&Ei'-^r-at-nds. s. state of 
^ regenerate 



ide, rjki'-j^ide.x. the murderer, ormur 
of a king. [ness. 

leOy rdd'-Ji-m^n. s. diet in time of sick- 
leot, rdd'-j^m&at. s. a body of soldiers; 
, polity. [rejBfiment. 

lental, rSd-j^m^nt'-dl. a. belonging to a 
a, nfc'^&n. 8. country ; part of the body. 
ber, mi'-jis-t&r. s. a list, a record. 
ber, rdd'-jk-tflr. v, a. to record in 
Her. 



) anew, to make to be born anew./ Reign, riuie. v. n. to rule as a king; to prevail. 
, r^j^n^-^r-4t. a. born anew by Reimbody, r^-lm-b6d^-^. v, to imtxKiy again. 



Reimburse, r^-?m-b&rse^ v. n. to pay back 
again, to repair. [impression. 

Reimpression, ri-Im-prSsh'-Au. s. a repeated 
Rein, r&ue. s. part of a bridle. — v. a. to curb. 




Reinstal, re-In-stSuK. u.a. to put again in posses- 
sion, [former state. 

Reinstate, r^-fn-st&te'. v. a. to restore lo its 

Reinvest, r^-1n-vdst'. v. a. to invest anew. 

Reiterate, r^-it'-tdr-&te. v. a. to repqj»t again 
and again. 

Reiteration, ri-lt-tSr-i'-sh&n. *. a repetitien. 

Reject, r^-j^kt'. v. a. to refuse, to discard, to 
cast off. [or aside. 



'Reiection, r^jdk'-sh&n. s. the act of casting off, 
t, t^4k. t. a flat, thin piece of wood Rejoice, r^jo^se'. v. to be glad, exult ; c 



BMMily used by printers. 

mt, r^-n&nt. a. predominant, prevalent. 

jge, r^-gdrje'. v. a. to vomit up, to swal- 

tey r^-gr&te'. v. a. to engross ; to forestall. 
88, r^-gn§s^ p. n. to go back, to return. 
winn, r^gr^'-An. «. a reluming or 
gback. 



exnila/* 



rate. 



Rejoin, ri-jdW. v. to join again > to meet one 

again ; to answer to an answer. 
Rejoinder, r^-jdhiM&r. «. reply to an answer, 

reply. 
Rejudge^ r^jfldje'. v. a. to re-examine, to 

review. 
Rekindle, r^kln'-dl. t}.a.\&^v^^^B»viSi^»^ 



R£L 



S84 



RSM 



Fhe, fir, flu, fit 'r-mk, mh >— pine, ph }— 



ftelapie. Mikgutf, v. n. to iaill back imo 
ness, ^. 

Relapse, r^Mpae'. s, a fall into vice or errour, 
itc once forsaken; r^;reaBiua from estate 
of recovery to sickness. 
, Relate, r^lite'. v. to recite ; to have reference. 

Relatioo, r^-lii'-sbAn. «. a narration; kindred; 
reference. 

Relative, r8l'-A-t1v. s. a relation, a kinsman. 

Relative^ r8F-&-tIv. a. having relation; respect- 
ing. 

Relwvely, rSl'-ft-tlv-l^. oi. as it respects some- 
thing else. 

Relax, r^l&ks'. o. to be remiss, to slaken, to 
remit. 

Relaxation, rSl-&ks-4'-shAn. «. remission, dim- 
inution. 

Relay, r^-1^'. <. horses placed to relieve others. 

Release, Mhe', o. a. to set free from restraint. 

Relegate, rSl'-^-glite. v. a. to banish, to exile. 

Rele^tfon, rSl-i-g&^-sh&n. t. exile, judicial 
banishment. [lify. 

Relent, r^-ldnt'. v. to feel compassion; to mol- 

Relentless, r^-ldnt'-lds. a. unpitying, unmerci- 
ful. 

Relevant, r?l'-^vSnl. a. relieving ; relative. 

Reliance, rfc-ll'-^nse. s. trust, dependence, con- 
fidence. 

ReKcks, r^F-lks. s. the remaiqs of dead bodies. 

Relict^ rSl'-Ilct. ». a widow. 

Relief, n^-lMf. t. succpur, alleviation ; relievo. 

Relieve, rfc-l^v'. v. a. to succour ; to change a 
fuerd. • [figure. 

Rclteyof r^l^'-A. s. the prominence of a 

Reli^pn, r^-lld'-j5n. s. a system of faiih and 
worship. [ligion. 

ReligicMust, r^-lTd'-jAn-fst. s. a bigot to any re- 
Religious, ri-ifd'-j&s. a. pious, devout, holy, 
exact. 

Relinquish, r^flng'-kwlsh. v. a. to forsake, <piit, 
depart from. 

Relinquishment, ri-llog'-kwlsb-m&it «. the 

act of forsaking. 
Relish, rfil'-Hsh. s. a taste; likhv; delight. 
Relish, rSK-llsh. v to seasop^ toliave a flavour. 
Relticent, r^-l^ -sAut. a. shining, transparent. 
JR^uctoDce, ji^jdk'-t&ose. ^ unwillingness, re- 



toMf- 



lite 



c 

i 

U 

te 

1^ 



Reluctant, r^Ak'-tftnC a. 
Reluctate, i^l5k'-t4te. o. is. to 

rie. 
Reliune, r^l&ne'. l^ ^ «<«i:.aa 
Relumi^, i^-lA'-mln. J »•«•<« light 

Rely, T^lK. o. n. to trust in, to depend 
Remain, r^miuie'.v. to continue; awaiu 

left. . {mm, 

Remainder, r^mftne'-d&r. «. what is ML i» 
Remains, r^-mlua^ $. relicks; a dead bo^f. 
Remand, remind', e. a, to send, or cai back. 
Remark, r^-m&rk^ «. observation, noie^ aiiiBii 
Remark, r^m&rk'. e. a. to note, d is i iu mi^ 

mark. [worthy oTaiiBL 

Remarkable, r^m&rk'-A-bl. a. obawaUe, 
Remarkably. r^m&rk'-4pbl^. ad, o b a n f a Mly, \ 

uncommonly. jk\ 

Remediable, r^m^-d^4-bl. a. ei^Mble «" 



h 
W 



! 



[reBB^f. 



?ei 



remedy. 
Remediless, rSm'-niM^-lSs. 
Remedy, r&n^-m^-di. «. a 

tion ; cure. (io npk. 

Remedy, rdm'-m^-d^. v. a. to core, to hnl; 
Remember, r^m^-bAr. v. a. to bear ia,c 

call to mind. £in 

Remembrance, rfr-mSm^-brftnse. «. 
Remerobraqcer, r^mdm'-br&n-e&r. a. 

reminds. (i 

Remigrate, rSm'-^grlite. v* a> to rea 
Remigradon, r&n-^gr&'-sh&a. «. a 

back again. 
Remind, r^mfaid'. v. a. to pot in mind. 
Reminiscence, rlm-m^-W'ssfinaa. «. thepo«> 

er of recollectincf. 
Remiss, r^-mV. a. slothfiil, slack, can lew. 
Remissible, r^mV-s^bl. a, adinittiiig fiagiv^ 

nes^ [peMy P«d«, • 

Remission, r^mish'-Qn. «. abatement, mpvfr 
Remissly, r^-mls'-l^. cut carelesely , n e g U glily . 
Remit, r^mlt'. v. to relax; pardon a ftai; 

send money to a distant place ; slacken, abMa 
Remittance, r^^nli'-tlnse. «. sum sent to ^ 

distant place. fl 

Remniint, rSm'-nlnt s. a residott } what is 14^ 
Remonstrance, r^m6tt'-sir4nse. «. 

resenlation. 
Remonstrate, rfc-mfta' strile. «. «• to 

ton ac^iinau 



\ 



REIT 195 REP 

l>, maw, Bflr, pftl i-libe, lib, btll )— Ml i-=jM ad v-M>h, thu. 

BetKnatini, rio-oA-tl'-iliaii. i. iW IM «r 

Renown, r^oMn'.i. laina, nMvitjF. 

ReaowDedi r^iiAAiid'. imr i fi , iwiiial. 

Kent, r^iii. >. h lacerBiiitni umiUil p^yan^ 
Rent, r«iil. c. a. lo leur, lo hold by payuwmL 
Rentil, rim'-Al.i. arhtxlule or unauiil? ra^ 
Renter, rfni'-ir. >, he tlni boldi hy pByiwrant. 
Ranondaltoo, r^nilii-tb^'-inbi. i. tfia an 

Repair, r^pire'. i. reparalion, Bipiity of tun. 
HepalriMe, rl^rArt/-t-bt. t a. ctfuftte at b«i^ 
Reparahle, T^p'-pAr-ft-bl. $ ameuded tr re- 

Reparatloo, rip-pl-ri'->hJkd. i. act of n^airinf ; 

Repaitse, rtp-jA 
Repass, r^p4i'. 




(icalioii , nrall flvra a 






R«pt!3L r^-nt-W- B. revncat 
Repeal, r*-p*le'.r.B.inrt 
Repeaiectly, Ff-i>^'-iM-l«. 

Repeater, r^-p^'-lflr, t. oin: "i>« ■<,!»,«*■) ■■ 
Repel, rr-ii*r. ■'. lo dri" bacli i lo actnnlb 

Repellam. rf-pfJ'-l#>t. i. an spplicalica tM 

ha* a repxlliiw powrr. 
Repent, re-phii'. ". lo bo sinMroly lociy. 
Rapentaneo, i^-p^al'-bue. >. pcDUeU ■omm' 

Repentant, r^pfni'-ltnl. a. BorroKftt fbr as. 
Bepercun, r^pJr-kAi'. r. a. ta \jmt or drix 

RepemuniaD, pi-pfr-knah'-An . i. U« act vf^i^ 



REP 



REP 



Fh^f fioTf f Ul, fk. y-Hokf m^t ;— pine, pin ; 



Bepertory, rSp'-pir-i&r^ «. a bookof recDrds ; 

a treasury. [iug. 

RepetitioOy i^p-^8h'-&a. «. a recital ; repeat- 
RepiiLd, r^-piiie'. v. n. to fret, to be dtaconteiiied. 
Bepiner, r^ptne'-ftr. «. one thai frp«> rw mur- 

■Mirt. 
Replace, r^-pliW. v. cu to put again in place. 
Replant, r^-pl&ii^'- v. a. to plant anew. 
Repfeniah, nb-pldn'-nkh. V. flU to stock, to fill; 

to fiutsfa. 
Baplete, rf-pl^te'. a. full, completely filled. 
Reuetkn, le-pl^-ih&n. «. the slate of being too 

full. [replevied, 

Rei^eviable, r^>l^'-vM4>l. a. wb«u may be 
RepleviD, r^pl2v'-v!n. > v. a. to set at liberty 
Replevy, r^-pl^v^-v^. \ any thing seised, 

upon security given. 
R^icatuMi, rip-pl^kli'-sh&n. «. repercussioa ; 

Reply, r^plV. v. a. to answer, to rejoin. 

Reply, r^ilk. «. an answer, return to an an* 
swer. 

Repolidi, r^pbl/Sah, v. a. to polish again. 

Report, r^-p6rt^. s. rumour, account ; loud ncNse. 

Report, re>p6rt'. v. a, to tell, relate, noise 
abroad. 

RepoM, r^-pAze'. s. rest, tieep, quiet, peace. 

Repose, r^pbze'. v. to lay to rest, to lodge, to 
lay up. 

Bepo.'dtory, r6-p6z'-^t&r-^ «. a storehouse, or 
place where any thing is safely laid up. 

Repos<)e8s. ri-pAz-z^s'. r>. a, to possess again. 

Reprehend, rep-pr^-h^nd'. v. a. to reprove, 
blame, chide. 

Reprehensible, r£p-pr^hdn'-s^-bl. a. culpable, 
censurable. 

Repreheask»y r2p-{Mr^hdn'-sh&n. s, reproof, 
open binme. [proof. 

Reprehensive, r^p-prA-h^n'-slv. a, given to re- 
Represent, rlp-pr^-z^nt^ r. a. to exhibit ; de- 
scribe; appear for another; lell respectfully. 

RepresentafMMi^ rdp-pr^-zdii-t4'-sh&n. «. an im- 
a^; d€«crip(ion. 

Repr^ntative, rdp-pri-zdni^-&-t!v. «. a sub- 
stitute in power, [ase; a likeness. 

Repre9entnient,rep-pr6-z£iit'-ni(^nt. a. an im- 

MepreeBL rh'pM . ?s, the aclctf cmsb- 



Repress, r^prfs'. v, a. to crush, tube 

fMess. 
Repressive, r^ris'-i}v. a. able or ti 
Reprieve, r^MP^v^ «. re^ie after 

of death. 
Reprieve, r^rMv'. o. a. to rei^ite I 
Reprimand, rSp-jnr^ni&nd^. s. a r^nil 

bension. [check, 

Reprimand, i^pr^m&nd'. v. a. 
Reprint, r^pilut'. v. a. to print a new 
Reprisal, r^-prl'-z&l. s, seizure by v 

taliatiou. 
Reproach, r^-^pr&tsh'. v. a. to cenau 
Reproach, r^pr6tsh^ s. censure, shi 

grace. [ 

Reproachable, r^pr6tsh'-&pbl. a. < 
Reproachful, r^>r64sh^-f&l. a, i 

shameful, vile. 
Reprobate, rSp'-prft-hlite. a. kist to viit 
Rei^bate, rdp'-pr^b^te. «. one aban 

wickedness ; a man lost to virtue* 
Reprobate, rdp'-pr6-b4te. v. a. to dii 

reject. | 

Reproduce, r^pr6-ddise'. v. a. to produ 
Reproduction, r^-pr6-d&k'-sh&ii. a, thi 

produriiig anew. 
Reproof, r^prddf. s. blame to on 
Reprovable, r^prdAv'-&-bl. a. desei 

proof or blame. [ 

Repiove, r^prddv^ v. a. to blame, 
Reptile, r^p^-lll. «, a creeping thing | 

person. 
Republick, r^-pflb'-lTk s. a commonw 
Republican, re-pftb'-l^-k&n. s. one wl 

a oommonweallh without monarchy 

government. [emment in to 

Republican, r^-pAb'-l^k&ii. a. placing 
Repudiate, r^-pd'-d^-^te, or r^pi!i'.j^ 

lo divorce, to put away. 

Repudiation, r&-p6-d^'-sh5n. «. div 

jection. j 

Repugnance, r^-pdg'-n&nse. s. reluctai 

Repugnant, r^pdg^-nliut. a. disobedi< 

trarv. [ 

Repuilulate, r&-p&l'-l&-llLte. r. n. lo b« 
Reptile, r^-pftlse^. «. a being driven o 

aside. 
Re^julae, ri-pdW. «. a. to beat bacK, 



RES 



287 



RE8 



— ii6, mftve. nAr, ii6t $— 46be, tfib, MUl f—Sti ;— pttnd ^— <AiD, this. 



BmiiiIsod, r^-p6K-flhftD. s. actofdrivi 



__^ . inar off 

mnn itself. [hem hack 

Repulsive, r^p&l'-slr. a. havinr power 
Repurchase, rA-pftr'-tshAs. v. a. to ouy again 
Reputable, rSp'-piii-ta-bl. a. houoarabiej 



off* 

ick. 

power to 

I. 

.... , of 

good repute. 

ReputatloQ, r^&-t4'-^&a. «. honour; charac- 
ter of g;Dod or had. [hold. 

Repute, r^-pAte'. r. a. to account, to think, to 

Repute, r^^ie'. s. character, reputation. 

Request, re-kw^'. s. au entreaty, demand ; re- 
pute. 

Request, r^kw^'. r. a. to ask, solicit, entreat 

Requiem, r^-kwi-^. s. a hymn or prayer fix* 
tbedead. 

Require. rfr-kwW. v. a. to demand, to ask a 
llnn^ as oTnjg^ht ; to make necessary ; to need. 

Requisite, rnr-w^zlt. a. necessary, needful, 
proper. 

Reqin?ite, r§k'-w^-zft. s. any thing necessary. 

Requital, r^kwi'-tAl. s. retaliation, recompense. 

Requite, r^kwtte'. v. a. to repay, to recom- 
pense, [army. 

Rneward, r^'-w&rd. s. the last tro<^ of an 

Reinie, r^-s^. s. the second ac subsequent 
sale. 

Resalute, rft-si-lAte'. r. to salute or greet anew. 

Rescind, n^nd^ v. a, to cut off; to abrogate 
a law. 

ResdwoD, r^?zh'-dn. ». abrogation, a cut< 
ting off. 

Rescribe, rfc-skrlbe'. v. a. to write back or over 
again. 

Reseript{ r^-skifpt. s. the edict of an emperour. 

fiescriptioa, ri-smp'-shftn. a. the act of return- 
ii^ an answer in writing. 

Rescue, rSs'-kA. v. a. to set free from danger, 
violence, or confinement. 

Rescue, rSs'-kA. s. deliverance. 

liesearcli, rft-sfirtsh'. s. inuuiry, strict search. 

Beaemblanee, r^-z&n'-blinse. s. similitude, 
likeness 

ibie, rt-zdm'-bl. o. a. to be like ; to com- 




Reeent, r^alnf . i*. a. to take as an affront. 
Res u um il, rfe-zgnt^-f &1. a. maKgnaat, easily pro- 
voked. . , Xry. 
H^entment, rfc>zent'-nient «. deep sense of mju- 



ReservatkMO, rftx-^viZ-shftn. «. somelhiBg iMpI 
back. [tMMi. 

Reserve, ri-tirr*. a. store untouched ; exa^ 

Reserve, re-z&rv'. o. a. to keep in store, retail 
lay up. 

Reserved, rft-z&rvd'. a. modest, sullen, not fradk. 

ReservMr, r&z-dr-vwdr'. s. conservatory of we* 
ler; store. 

Resettlement, r^Hik'-tl-mdnt. «. the act of set- 
tling again. [sida. 

Reside, r^zlde'. v. n. to live in a place ; to sub- 

Resideuce, rJ^z'-^-ddnse. s. pl»ce of abode. 

Resident, r^-^-d^nt. a. dwellii^ in a place. 

Resident, r^'-^-ddnt. s. an agent ; a publick 
minister. [denesk 

Residentiary, r^-^-ddn'-$hSr-^. a. holding i 

Refidual, r6-zTd'-j&-dl. a. relating to the 
due. 

Residuary, rft-zld'-jA4ir-^. a. entitled to the 
idue of property, as, a residuary legatee. 

Residue, rSz'-2^-d&. s. the remaimug part, 
what is leA. 

Re^gn, ri-zine'. v. a. to ^ve or yield up, to sub- 
mit. [suDmtssioo. 

a resigning, a 

the act of re- 

signn^. [iug back. 

Realience, r^-zll'-i-^nse. s. a starting or leap- 
Resilient, re-z!K-^ut. a. start'mg or springing 
badi. 

Re4n, rdz'-z?n. J «. the fat, sulphurous part of 

Rmin« r6z'-z1n. ) some vegetable, 6lc. which 
is eithm* natural, or procured by art. [resin. 

Resinous, r&zMn-As. a. containing resin, or like 

Resist, r^zlst'. v. a. to oppose, to act against. 

Resistance, r^-zist'-luise. «. the act of resisting, 
opposition. 

Resistible, r6-z?st'-^-bl. a. that maybe resisted 

Resistless, r^zlsl^-l^s. a, thai cannot be re- 
sisted. 

Resoluble, r&&'-6-l&-b1. a. that may be melted. 

Resolute,rcz'-&-l6te.a. determined, firm, steady. 

Resolutbn, r^-6-l6'-sh&n. s. fixed determina- 
tion ; constancy ; act of clearing dilBculUes. 

Resolvable, r^z6F-v&-bl. a. that may be an- 
alyzed. 

Resolve, r^zAlv'. o. to inform; to solve} 
melt ; to aualyxe \ \o ^SfcVssravwsfo \ va ' 



mil. 
Resignation, rdz-zfg-n&'-sh&n. ». 
Resignment, r^-zine'-mdnt. s. 



Ft^B.f^,fill,aij— ™*.nA;— pint, ph>— 



BBaolTe, t«-*Mvc'. t. And dwnn 



^, Ftnandiiig, edntn^. 



Reipecl. li-^p'lil'. •- rcEBrd, revereow, mo- 
Heppcclabk, r^-spik'-li-bl.ii. dei^viug oT re- 

Rea|»ctrul,r*-<ip*kl'-rU,B.fullofnoiWBrdciviN 
Reapeclfull?, r*-i|iftil'-l6l-*. ml. wiih ■ degree 



Respile, r^'-pTl, i. reprieve, pnuBr, lurervst. 
RMplenJence, r*-«|jliii-'-ilii«e. •- luare, brigbi- 

Besplendenf. r*-»pl?n'-d?nt. a. hrighl,sliLbing. 
ReipleDdently, r^|i)^u'-(Mui-M. ad. bnghily. 
■pleodidly, ^w. 

ttespnnd, i^spimi'. n. n. la mmuipoiKl. id od- 
Reapondsnt, it-apbaA'-tiU. : one who amweri 



Snt, rfK. >. ahtn, a 

SeMunint. 



Keilaitraliaa. r*»-4-r4'-ihaii. «, Ibe 

* fcrmeraair. 

RciitsDi, i^4tW.e, iL u> fom agaia 



SesloratioD, rluA-T&'-ib&n. (. 

Seslontive, r*-«4'-ii-lIv. o. a 
Restore, ri-nbre'. n. a. lo rclii 
RealreUi, it-BiAiie'. b- u, lo 



>, quiet, peace; 
NiiHladed. 



'fibboll 

IWniia^te, rt-Bri'-nS-bl. a. tf 
BeatrwDl, li-iuAiii'. i. u abridcein 



Resumption, r^iAm' 

Reniiuip"— •--'— 
Resurre 

B¥>-sBr-vl.'. .•- o-lQ re 
iUte, rd-ttii'-a^-liie. x. a. 



Retiaer, rA-li'-llr, 



»ldi'' 



RET 



REY 



— oA, mftyg, nflr, nflc ;— tAbe, tAb, bM ;— All }— p6And }--<*ia, thm. 



Heteke, rft-dUce'. r. a. to take again. 
Retaliate, rMU'4-4te. v. a, to return 



'IKi: 



reouite. ^ 

RetaHatioo, ri-tll-^&'-sh&n. s. return of like for 
Retard, r^tkr^, e. to hinder, to delay, to stay 

back. 
Retch, dkflh, or rStsh. fx n. to strain, to vomit 
BetentioD, rft4i^-sh5n. «. act or retaining, 

■MBKNy. [tain. 

Retentive, rM^n'-tlv. «. kavinr power to re- 
Retieular, rfc-tlk'-A^&r. l^:^2^^^^ 

RAtieolated, r^k'-A-li-i^d. a. made of nei- 



^.*e. 



R^ina, rhf-h-vL a, one of the coats oT the 
Retione, rit'-^A, or r^^ln^-uA. $, a train of ai- 

iBDdanls, a mniay. 
Retire, rMkv'. o. to retreat, to withdraw. 
Retired, ri-tird'.part. a. secret, solitary, private. 
Retirement, r^tke'-o^ot. «. private abode, or 

lubilatkm. ^ ,.- j 

Retold, r6-t&ki'. part, related or told again. Revel, rft-vlP. o. a. to retract, to draw back. 

Retort, li-lArt'. «. a glass vessel j a censure re- Revelation, r^-^l&^-shAn. s, a communicaii 

turned. of sicrea truths, dtc. by ""- ^ 

Retort, r&-<Art'. «. «. to throw back ; to return. 
RetOM, rMaf. o. a. to toss or throw back agaia. 
Retouch, r^fttsh'. v. a. to improve by uew 



Retrocession, i^-lr^'eisfa'-Aa. «. the ae| of goiqg 
back. 

Retrograde, rSt'-tr6-gr&de. a, going backwards 
contrary. — d. a. to cause to gpoac k w ar ds. 

RetrogresBtOD, rSmr6-grS8h'-Qn. «. the act of 
going back. [past. 

Retrospect rdt'-tri-sp^kt «. a kMking on Unngs 

Retroq;)ection, rSt-tro-sp^k'-shftn. «. a hioldi^ 
backwards. [wards. 

Retrospective, rSt-trA-qp^k'-tlv. a. kraking baek- 

Retum, r^Am'. o. to come, or go back } to 
retort; to repay; to send back ; lo transmit 

Return, r^tAm'. ». tbe act of coming back; 
profit, repayment, restitution, relapse. 

Retumd^>le, r^iAm'-l-bl. «. allowed to be re- 
turned, [cohesion. 

Reunion, r^^HD^Ao. s. reuniting ; a rejoiaii^; 

Reunite, r^-olte'. v. a. to join a|^n, to recon- 
cile. i?f*^ 

Reveal,' revile', v. a. to discbse, lay open, im- 

Revel, r§v'-^l. o. n. to caiouse. — «. a noisy wast 



■einee, rft-trln'. e. 0. ta trace back or over 
etjiie. [suma 

Senct^ r&-tr&kl^ «. a. to recall, recant, re- 
Retractation, r^-trlk-ti'-shAa. a. recaulatron; 
chaiWB of opiaioB. [question. 

Retraraoo, rMHJLk'-diAn. «. a withdrawing a 
BeCratt, rft-Uike'. «. place of retirement, or se> 

Carily. 
Retread rt4rke>. n. «. to retire, to take shelter. 
.Retrendi, r&-trSnsh'. r. to cut off, confine, re- 
duce, [of expense. 
RetrendunMit, rMrlndi'-mtnt a. a reductioo 
Retribute, rMnb'-Ate. v. a. to pay back, make 
wmymeaL [quiial. 
Betnlmtlon, rStFtr^bA'-shAa. «. repayment, re- 
Retributive, r&^rib'-A-tlv. d. repaying. 
Betrievabie, r^-trMv'-i-bL a. that may be 



Betnerey r^^rttv'. a. a. to reoowory rqpaur, ra- 

19 



commooicauort 
a teacher from 

heaven. 
Reveller, rSv'-Al-Ar. «. one who feasts with jol- 
lity. [assemMT. 
Revel-rout, r^4l-rAfit ». a mob. an unlawral 
Revelry, r^v'^Ur^.s. k)ose jollity, restive mnlb. 
Revenge, r^v&ije'. s, return of an injury or 

affpout. 
Revenge, r^vdnje'. r. a. to return an iijory. 
Revengeful, ri-venie'-f Al. a. vindictive, given 

to revenge. 
-Revenue, rfiv'4-nA, or r^vCn'-A. », aa iaooaie j 

aniAial profits. 
Reverberate, r^vSr'-bfr-ite. o. to be driven 

bade ; to bound back ; to resound. 
Reverberatton, r^v2r-b^-4'-8hAa. «. a beatini^ 

or driving back. 
Reverben^pry, r^v^r'-bfr-i-tAr-^. 

ing; heatiag bade 
Revere, r^v^re^. v. a. to re v ere n ce, to 

rato, to honour with an awfiil rssjpect 
Reverence, rSv'-ftr-fase. «. veaeraiwe, reaped i 

a bow. 
Reverence, rSv'-lr-lnso. v. a. to regaM with 

respect. 



REV 



sao 



RIB 



F&tctr flCf f&n. dtt^—mk, mky-^-fim, fin;— 



Bererend* riv'-h-ind.. a. venerable; deaerv- 
log revereaoe} the honorary title ef the 

Reverent, rftv'-ir-lnL a. bumble $ Cestifjing 
veneration. (erdnce. 

Reverential, rSv-^r-^o'-sh&I. a. expreasuig rev* 
Reveiie. See rtvery. 

Reversal; r^v&s'-Al. «. a diange of sentence. 
Reverse, r^-v&rse'. v. to subvert, repeal, con- 
tnulict. ^ [traiy. 

Reverse, rfe-virBe'. », the oppoate side, con- 
Reversed, r^v^HB&L part, a* repealed, in- 
verted, [versed. 
Reversible, r^vJrs'-^bl. a. that may be re- 
Reversion, ri-vdr'-sb&n. s. snccession, ri^t of 
succession. [jojred in succession. 
Reversionary, r^v&K-sh&oli.r^. a. to be en- 
Revert, r6-v2rt^ V. \a change, to return. 
Revertible, ri-v^rt'-^bl. a. that may be re- 
turned. 
Revery, r&v'4r-i. s. irregular thought. 
Revest, r^-v^'. v.a. lo put again in possession. 
Revibrate, r^-vl'-br&te. v. n. to vibrate back. 
Revictual, r^-vlt'-tl. v. «. to stock with victuals 
again. [amine. 
Review, rh-vhf, v. a. to kwk back, survey, ex- 
Review, n^-vA^ s. a survey, re-examination. 
Reviewer, r^vd'-Ar. s. one who reviews. 
Revile, ri-vile'. v. a. to repn>ach, to abuse, to 

vilify. 
Revisal, ri-vF-z^. > 
Revision, r^vlzh'-An. \ ' 
Revise, re-vize'. r. a. to review, to overkwk. 
Revise, r^vlze'. s. « proof of a sheet corrected. 
Revisit. r^vlz'-!t. v. a, to visit again. 
Revival, r^-vl'-vdl. s. recall from obscurity, &c. 
Revive, ^^vlve^ 9. lo return to life; renew; 
rouse. ^ [ering. 

Reviving, r^-vKvW. part, comforting, recov- 
Rcvivificate, r^-v!v^f%-k&te.v. a. to recall to 
bfo. [ed. 

Revocable, rSv'-^-kA-bl. a. that may be recall- 
Revocate, rgv'-&-k4te. v. a. to recall, to call 

back. 
RevocatioQ, rSv-^k4'-sh&n. #. act of recalling; 

a repeal, 
^voke, r^vike'. «. a. to repeal, reverse, draw 
Jbgct, 



re-exammatioo. 



ifaOUKiL 



Revolt, i^-v6U', or r^v6U'. v. n. lo &1I off ftv 

one to anollier; lb rise agaiiMt ft princv.* 

state. 
Revolution, r^/^l6^-sh&n. «. a retunung ■» 

tion ; a change of government in ja state «r 

country. 
Revolve^ ri-v6lv'. r. to perform an.evohilioB; 

to consider, to meditate on. 
Revulsion, re-vAlsh'-Qn. s. the turning of a ftn 

of humours from one pact of the body Is 

another. 
Reward, r^wftrdK. o. a. to recompense, Is 

repay. Ignod. 

Rewara, r^wftnK. s, recompense gi\-en ftr 
RhapsodUt, t^p'sil^^i. s. one who writes ihsp* 

sodies. 
Rhapsody, r&p'-sd-d^l «.-irr^[u?ar writings, Ac. 
Rhetorick, r§t'-t6-rik. s. oratory, tli6 art of 

speaking. [oridc 

Rhetorical, r^-lAr'-^-kftl. a. pertaining to it^* 
Rhetorically, r^tAr'-^ki]-^. ad. fignrati.vi^ 

like an orator. . Trhe l pridu 

Rhetorician, rSt-t6-rf8h^-&n. a. one wnoteaehM 
Rheum, rftdm. s. a thin, watery harooor, oeca- 

sionaiiy oozing out of tne glanda of the mooll^ 

^^' frbenmaiiHi. 

Rheumatick, rSA-mfti^-Ik. a. velating to iki 
Rheumatism, r&d'-m&-thm. «. a pmmi Ha- 

temper. 

Rheumy, rSd^-m^. a. ftill of sharp iDoistara. '« 
Rhinoceros, H-n6s'-s^-r6s. s, a large beset is 

the East Indies, armed with a hom oo hii 

nose. 
Rhombj r&mb. s. a quadrangalar figure. 
Rhombick, rflm'-b?k. a. shaped like a H 
Rhomboid, r5m'-bA?d. 9. a figure a] 

to a rhomb, a kind of musde fish. 
Rhubarb, rdd^-bflrb. s. a medicinal porgatiit 1 

root. 
Rhumb, rAmb. t. a kind of spiral line. 
Rhyme, rime, s, the consonance of venei^ 

poetry. (vhihi 

Rhyme, rime. v. n, to agree insoand; oaly M 
Rhythmical, rU&'-m^-k&l. a. harmuBieal, ar B 
. steal. V 

Riant, ri'4nt. a. langhlnji^; exHtiiy la ughtei. 
Rib, rfb. 8. a bone ; a piece of tinmer in sftms 
Ribald, rib'-b&ld. a, a feoie, nwgfa; mean wnW 



RIQ 



»l 



RIP 



~d6, mflvie, nftr, nftt ?— tflbe, tfib, bAU ;— «1 ;— pMnd j— llUn, thm. 



try, rfb^-bAki-f^. ». mean, brutal, obaceoe 

rfse. 9. a kind of esculent sprain, 
iltsh. a. wealthy 3 precious; fertile; co- 
ts, [sioni. 
3, rflsh'-fz. t. plenty of money or pos9e»> 
Y, rltsh'-l^. ad. wealthily, spleijdidly. 
ies9, Hisli'-D^ 8. opulence, spleDdourj 
litr. 

rlk. s. a pile, or heap of com, hay, A/c, 
\9, rfk'-Mts. s. a distemper in children, 
ty, rikMt-^. a, diseased with the rickets. 
\a. V. a. to set free, clear, drive away, 
nee, ild'-dinse. s. a deliverance^ disen- 
brance. 

Q, ifd^-dn. part, of to ride, 
), rid'-dl. M. an enigma, any thing puz- 
f^ a daric problem; a coarse or open 
I. [sieve. 

», liiK-dl. t. to solve ; to siA by a coarse 
pide. r. to travel on horseback, ice. 
ri'-dfir. 9, one who rides a horM, 6e«. 
, i9dte. s, the u^^ier part of a slop? , dec. 
. ildr-J^. a. rising in a nAg^, 
lie, rfd'-*»kAle, *, wit thai provokes 
liter 

lie, W-^-kAle. ». *. to expose to laugh- 
to treat with contemptuous merriment, 
ilous, Ti*<tfk''-kA'l&s. a. fit to be lauehed 

[cer. 
;, ri'-d?^g. '• a district visited by an offi- 
|coat, ri'-dlng-k^. «. a coat to keep oat 
bet. \cw.x, 

^lood, rl'-cAiig-h&d. «. a woman's nding* 
>y rM6tM6, s. ap entertainment of mn- 

K. a. prevalent, aboui)din|[. 

4'-4. ». a gon haying within its barrel In- 

xl lines. 

rl'-fl. V. a. to rob, to pillage, to plunder. 

ft. «. a cleft, a breacn. — r. to split, 

%, r. a. to dress ; to fit with tackling. 

S]i rfg'-lng' '• ^ tackling c^a ship. 
, H^'Ui. a. wanton, lew^. 
> "V-S*' «. »• to 



Right, rite. a. fit, suitable $ strai^ } true. 
Right, rile, ad, properiy/'justijr, iq Inilli. vwf. 
Right, rite, s, justice : just claim ; privilege. 
Right, Hte. r. a, to relieve frum wrong. 
Righteous, ri'-tsh^*As. a. just, virtuous, eqoitft* 

ble. [est 

Rightful, rite'-fftl. a. bavinr a just claim ; noor 
Rightly, rite'-li. ad. properly, honestly, exactly. 
Rigid. r)d^-j?d. a, stilT; severe, sharp, cruel. 
Rigiditj-, r^jid'-^i^ #. stiffness, want of easy 

elegance. 
Rigidneffi, rfd'-jid-nls. t. severity, inilexibility. 
Rigmarole, Htg'-mA-rdJe. 4, anfMStitionbficfle 

words. 
Rigour, rfg'-gfir. s. cold} severity; strictness; 

rage. 
Rigorous, i4g'rgflr*(^ a, severe, over-harah. 
Rigorously, rfg'-gftr-5s-li. " 



Mt. j''»" 
1. 9, a Dorder, 



small brook or stream. 



move backwards and 



ad, severely, withovt 

mitigation. 
Rill, rA. 
Rillet, riK- 

Rim, rim. ». a Border, a margin, an ec^. 
Rinie, rime. s. hoar frosH ; a hole, a chink. 
Rimy, ri'-mA. a, steamy, fogey. 
Rind, rind. s. bark. — v. «. ipmisk, to barlE. 
Rindle, rin'-dl. s. a small water-course or gutter. 
Ring, ni^. ». a circle ; a sound, as of a oeW. 
Ring, iA^, V. a. to strike beDs, Ac; fit with 

rinffs. 
Ringdove, rhig'-dftv. ». a kind of pigeon. 
Ringer, ring^Ar. t, mie who rinn. 
Ringleader, rlng'-l^&r. a. the bead of a mob 

or riot. feari. • 

Ringlet, lAn^Ali. a. a small ring; a circle; a 
Ringstreaked, ring^-slr^kt. a. circolaiiy 

streaked. 
Ringtail, riiig'-t&le. ». a kind of kite. 
Ringworm, rIng'-wArm. t, a circular tetter; a 

disease. 
Rinse, rinse, v. a. to cleanse by washing. 
Ri<yt, ri'-At. s. an uproar, sedition, tumult. 
Riot, ri'-At. r. ti. to revel, to raise an uproar.. 
Rioter, ri'-At-Ar. s, one who nsaices a not. 
Riotous, ri^-At-5s. a. licentious, turbulenl. 
Rip, rip. r. a. to tear, to lacerate j to disdoii^ . 
Ripe, ripe, a, complete, nnatore, naiiAad. 

RipSifSV I ^'•'•'**» gn*w ripe ; be matuM 



ROC 



SM 



Aoat 



F4le, fir, fin, rit)— m^, mil ^— pine, ph; 



.4..2i»& 



RUbl 



KipeneflSy ripc'-ali. «. flMUuritj, peiiectioaf fii- 
DBM. {ovist. 

Ripple, rip'-pl. «. ». to lave or wMh hghtlj 

Bne, rise. «.i». to gel up, aiceodj gitmi in- 
crease. 

Riae, rise, s, a beguminr ; ascent ; increaM. 

RWbility, AirMlP-^-^. «« the quality X)i laurh- 
[. [»uk 

j|e, ifa'-i-bl. a. exciting iaugfaterj ndicu* 
E, rfsK. «. hazard, danger, chance oi hankr^ 

Riak, iMc. r. a. to hazard, to put to chance. 

Rite, rite. «. a solemn act of reltfion. 

Ritual, r1t'48h&-4l. s. a book of religioas Serte- 
mooies. 

Ritual, rft^-tsh&-al. a. solemnly cJererttionloas. 

Rival, H^-vAl. s. a competitor, oppooent. 

jRival, ri'-vAl. fn a. to emulate j^ lo oppose. 

Rivalry, ri'-v&l-r^. «• competition ; eraulatioo. 

Rive. rive. o. to split, to cleave, to be divided. 

Rivel, ifv'-vl. r. a. to contract into wrinkles. 

River, rIv'-Ar. «. a land current of water bigger 
Uian a tnrooic 

River-dragon, iV-Ar-drftg^-mr. ». a crocodile. 

River-^oo, riv'-flpgod. «v the tulelar deity of a 
river. 

River-horse, riv'-Ar-horse. «. the hippo|A>tain'us. 

Rivet, riv'-h. «. a fastening pin that is clenched. 

Rivet, riv'-h. r. a. to fasten strongly with rivets. 

Rivulet, iV-A-iJk. «. a small river, a iMtiok. 

Rixdollar, i%s'-d61-l5r. «. a Germaa coin, vahie 

Roach, r6tsh. «. the name of a fish. 
Road, r6de. «. a laifie way ibr travelh'ng; path. 
Roam, r6me. v. to wander, ramble, rove. 
Roan, r6ne. a. hay, sorrel, or black spotted. 
Roar, r6re. r. r. to make a kNid noise. 
Roar, r6re. t. the cry of a wiU beast, &c. 
Roast, rbst. r. a. to dress meat ; to banter. 
Roast, rAst s. any thing roasted. 
Rob, r6b. v. a. to steal, to johinder. 
Robber, rftb'-bAr. s. a thief, a plunderer. 
Robbery, r6b'-bAr4. «. theft by for"* or with 

privainr. • 

Robe, r6be. «. a dress of dignity. 
Robe, r6be. a a. to dress pooipously $ «... ' .veil. 
Jidbtut, r6-bAal'. a. strong, sinewy, violent. 
Macbe-aJam, rdub^-mm, #. a port sort of 



Rochet, rAish'-ll. «. a surplice i a iiali. 
Rock, rok. s. a vast mass of stone } a < 
Rock, rMt. r. to aMkb $ to asow a cradle. 
Rocket, rftk'-kh. «. aa artificial firework; I 

plant. 
Rocksalt, rftk'-sUt. s. a mineral sak. 
Rockwork, i^'-wArk. «. a biiikUi« imilalkf 

rocka. 
Rockvi r6k'-ki. a. full of rocks ; bard, ainqr. 
Rod, rod. s. a t%v^, insUroment of conrediaa. ^ 
Rode, r6de. vreL ufto riekt 
RodomoDtaoe, r6d-&-Ba6n*tkle'. a. an taiplji 

noisy bluster. 
Rbe, rot «. the female of the hart ; eggaoffidk 
KogatWQ, r6-gi'-sh&n. s. the litany; avpli- 

cation. 
Rogation-week, r6-gi'-ahAii-wi^. «. the neck 

preceding Whitsunday. 
Rogue, r6g. «. a vagabond, a knave, a wag. 

S**"f ?^' !5^"?Jr*' ''^^^ T*««?7- 

Roguish, rb'-glsh.a.frauduleutyiuMivisliyWag- 

fiTish ftor 

Roist, rAist. r. n. to act atdiscrelioiis.taUai- 
Roll, rale. ». to move in a circle i to iawrap. 
Roll, rob. «. the act of rolling ; anaas a 

routtd; ai^frister; catafegne; warraaL 
Roller^ role'-ar. s. any thing turning ob ila 

axis 'f a bandage ; a fillet. 
RoHing-pin, r&^n^^Io. «. a roaad, 

piece of Wood tb hkAda |paale, ice. 

Rolling-press,i«'-nngwpi^s, apreaa'fbrprialiig 
fMctures. 

Romage, rAm'-mldJe. i. a tnoMiH, a bnalle. 
Roman, rA'-mln. «. a naUve of Rome. 
Roman, rA'-min. a. pertaining 16 the Ifi— 
Romance, r6-m4nse'. «. a Aime, a fictioB, a Se. 
Romancer, r6-m&ns'-Ar. s. a forger of talei, s • 

liar. [peparjT. 

Romanist, r&'-m&n-lst «. one who pwifcii 
Romanize, rA'-mftn-ize. v, a. lo laiiniaai. 
Romantick, r^-mAn'-tlk. a. wiki, MBpiiiliriMi. 

fimciftil. ^ 

Romish, r&^-mlrii. a. popiah ^ hJlMtm^^rr j nfl 

Rome. ^ 

Romp, rftmp. s. a rude, UBtaagfai gMi nil 

play. 
Rompw rfimp. r. ii. to pby ruddy and 
^BMEEJ^tT^'-bc. «. mde. My pi 



I 



\ 



ROft 



ROW 



, mftve, nflr, p6t»--iAhe, tfth, b6n>--JHl;--|>66nd»^-<Mn, THif. 



, lAo-d^. a, m luMl of aDdem poetnr; 
■ mune applied lo all songs aod tunes wbicb 
ead with ike finl part or strain repeated. 

RonL rAnL «. an ammal stinted in graw^ 

SoodfMd. s. tbe fouith partof anacre} a pole; 
■■ old Mune for die boly cross. 

Borfy Mf, «. Ifae cover of a bouse ; tbe inside 
of the arch that covers a building ; the pal- 
ate. 

Roof, rUf. V. <r. to oover with a roof. 

Beak, r&5lL«. a bird; a.cbeat ; a pieoe at chess. 

Bookery, rd9k'-Ar-^. s. a nursery of rooks. 

Boomy Mm, «. space, ezteai; stead; cfaaai- 
ber. 

BoonMf0, rUm'-liye. «. space, place. 

Beooiy, Mm'-h. a, q»acious, wide, large. 

Boost, rdSst. #. a pereh on which Imxls rest 

Booat, rUsL v. a. to sleep as a bird ; to fodee. 

Boot, rfldt. «. that part of the plant, &c. which 
ratiB ia the ground, and supplies Ihie stems with 
Boonrimieat; the first oaose. 

Boot, rUt. o. to take root ; radicate ; destroy. 

Booted. iMt'4d. a. fixed, deep, radical v 

Bootedly, rUt'-Sd-li. a4f. deeply, strongly. 

Bipe,rOipe. s. a cord, string, halter. 

Bope, r6pe. e. n. to concrete into filaments. 

Bopedaneer, rApe'-dlbu-&r. «. one wSo dances 
OB ropes. ... [>^I^ 



BopcMuakofy rftpe'-mi-kAr. «. <nie who makes 
B^wwalk, r6pe'-w&wk. s, a (dace where ropes 

•re made. [quality. 

Ropineas, r&'-p^nSs. s. a ropy or gtutioous 
Ropy, ilk'-pi. a. viscous, glutiaouSt tenacious. 
Boqoelaure, rftk-i-ldr'. «. a man's ckMk. 
Roiaiy, r&'-iAr-^. «. a set of beads, on which 

the papist number their prayers. 
Roadd, rdt'-dd. a. abounding with dew. 
Row, r&ze. «. a fragrant flower. [grant. 

Roieato, i^-shi4i. a. rosy, bkxwung, fiu- 
Roaemanr, rAae'-mi-ri. «. a plant. 
Boaet, rfr'-alt s. a red eokmr used by painters. 
Bosewater, r6ae^-wlrtAr. «. water distilled finom 



Rot, r&t. ». to potieQr, to make putrid.' 




Borin, rAa'-zIn^. inspissated turpentine. 
BiMbrnm|,|4|^§Aai. a, the beaKof a bird; a 

BoqTy Hk^^ iiv liko a rot^ iP bkxwi, iira- 



Rotation, r6^'-fihAn. «. a turning round; 
cession. 

Rotatory, rft'-tft-tflr*^. a. whirling; nuu4pg 
round with celerity. 

Rote, n&te. «. words uttered fay mere meaoniy ; 
a harp, lyre. — v, a. to fix in 4he memory. 

Rotten, r6t'-tn. a. putrid, not firm, not sound. 

Rotund, r6-tQud'. a. round, circular, q|4ierica]. 

Rotundity, rfr-tlW-d^-ti. «. roundness, drai- 
larity. 

Rotundo, i^&n'<d&. s. a round buildiQg. 

Rouge, rftAahe. a. red paint. 

Rough, rAf. a. not smooth, harsh, severe, stormy. 

Roughcast, r&f '-k&SL s, a form in its first rudi- 
ments, [cttursely. 

Roughdraw. rAr-dr&w. t). a. to draw or trace 

Roughen, rOf'-fn. n, to make or grow rough. 

Roughly, rAf '-1& mL rudely, severely, boister^ 
ouslv. 

RouKnnesa, r&f '-nSs. s. nnevenness, hanfaaess. 

Routeau, roft^-li. s. a little roll ; a roll of gwn- 
eas miide up in paper. 

Rounceval, rd5n'-s6-v&L s. a kind of pea. 

Round, r6ftnd. a. circular ; plain ; smootn ; brisk. 

Round, r6&nd. s. a circle, sphere, district : run- 
die. IkMse. 

Roundabout, r&ftnd'-&-b6fit.a. ample ; inairect; 

Roundelay, r&&n'-di&-llu «. a kind of ancient 
poetr\% 

Ronndnouse, rSfind'-hMse. s. the constable's 
prison. 

Roundly, rA&nd'-li. ad. in a. round ibrm, plaia^ 

Rouse, rMze. v. to wake from shimber ; excite. 
Rout, rftfit. s, a miiUitude, a rabble, tumuho- 

ous crowd ; the coofiiMon of an army de» 

feated. 
Rout, rftAt. o. to defeat ; a8seiiril)le is crowds. 
Route, rdftt, or rJUU. «. a road, way,^ioum^. 
Routine, rAft-tMo^ ». custom ; practice. 
Rove, fove. v. to ramUe, lo range, to wander. 
Rover, r&'-v&r. «. a wanderer, pirate ; ficfclo 

person. 
Row, i6. 1. % lamBfc ^ tsswBk « '^wwi>. 



RUG 



M4 



RU9 



Fke, fir, fUl, fit ;— oft, mJk f^im, pb }^ 



Row, r6. V. to haptA a rend in the water with 
oafs. |sae« 

Rowe), iW-B. «. the point of a i^nit; an ie- 

Rowel, rftA'-fl. v. a. to keep open with a roweL 

Rower, i^-Ar. «. one who mana^ tin oar. 

Royal, rA^-&I. a. kingly, beconung a JEing, re- 
gal 

Royalist, rM'-Al-lsL s. an ikOierent to a kmg. 

Rf^lly, rd^-ftki. £u£. in a kingfy manner, re- 

Royalr^, rft^-ftl-(&.«. the office dr state of a kinr. 

Rub, rtU). V. to scour, polish ; fret : gm thitMigh. 

Rub. rdb. «. frictioitj nfiKKi'am^e ; difficulty. 

Rubber, r&b'-bAr. «. one that rabs ; a coarse 
6le ; two eam^ bdt irf" three, a whetstone. 

Rubbish, rab'-blsh. t. ruins of bnikRngs ; ref- 
use. 

Rubrick, .rftd'-bifk. s. directions printed in 
prayer-books and books of Uw. 

Ruby, rftd'-b£. t. a predoos red stone ; a Motcfa. 

Ructetion, r&k-ti'-ai&n. if. a bniSaking- wind np- 
wanjh. 

Rudder, r(kK-dflr. «. the part that steers a ship. 

Ruddiness, r5d'-d^-nSs. s. the ^oality of ap- 
roachingto redness. 

Ruddy, rod'-d^. a. approachii^ to red ; yelkvw. 

Rude. rddd. a. rough, harsh ; irnorant, artless. 

Rudely, rUd'-l^. ad. in a raw manner, vio- 
lently, [ness. 

Rudeness, r5dd'-n^.«. incivility, boistefods- 

Rudiment, rSd'-di-m^t. i, HtHk first elements 
oT a science ; the first part of education. 

Rudimental, r5A-d^-niSnt^-&l. a. relaiii^ to first 
principles. [herb. 

Rue, rdd. V. a. to grieve for, lament. — «. an 

Rueful, rU'-fftl. a. modrnfnl, wofal, sorrow- 
fiil. 

RuflT, r&f. 8. a puckered linen ornament $ a 
fish. 

Rufi^ rftf. V. a. to trump at cards. 

Ruffian, r&f '-y&n. a. brutal, savafely iMMSterotis. 

Ruffian, r&f '-}'ftn. s. a brutal feltow, a robber. 

Ruffle, rftf' -flC r. to disorder, to fret ; to plaiC. 

Ruffle, rftr-fl. *. a plaited linen ornament. 

Rug, rftg. a. a coarse, nappy. wooIMn cloth. 

Hugged, rftg'-gld. a. rough; bratal, surly; 

^^^gg^Xf ri\g^-^IS,ad, In « nigg6d manner. 



RugMdtav, rAg'-gld-iils. «. luugl i OM i; w^ 

Rugine, tW^-j^. t. a mrtffoifn rasp. 

Rugose. HJft-gAsa'. «t. fiill of wrinkles. 

RuM, rU'-la. », fiiR, destrnctioo, overthrew. 

Ruin, rftA'-ln. v. to subvert, destroy, impo v wi sit, 

Ruinadon, #6fr4n-li'-8li&a. », sab« v<a rs i on j doM* 
ditioh. . 

Ruinous, rftft'-io-fts. a. faUcn to nianj bm- 
chievous. 

Rulnoudy, rftd'-ln-As-Mf. dcf. with min, 
tively. 

Rale, rUl. s. gu v e t wn e nt ; sway) reg< 

Rule, rftftl. t*. to gov.-^rn, to control, to settle. 

Ruler, r)dF-Ar. «. a eotertamr ; an imtniHWl 
by fb'hicfa Knes are drawn. 

Rum. rftm. s, a spirit drawn finom sugar. 

Ramble, rftm'-bl. tr. n, to make a hoarse, hw 
noise. 

Rumfnant, roft'-m^-nAnt. a. c hewing the end. 

Ruminate, rU'roA^idue. a. to chew the cedi 
to trrose. . 

Ruminatikm, riUV-m^nl^-shaR. s. a c h ewi a g Iha 
cud ; meditation, reOection. 

Rummage, rAm'-mldje. r. to search phnei^ 
plunder. [oqK 

Rummer, rftm'-mftr. a, a large gfass, a drinu^f 

Rumour, rftA'-mftr. jr. flying or popular repoit. 

Rumour, rftJV-mftr. v. a. to report abread ; ta 
bitiit. : [bone. 

Rump, rftmp. &. the buttock, end <if the back 

Rumple, rftm'-pl. a. a rough niait; a wrinkle. 

Run, rfin. t>. to move swiftly, dee, go away, van- 
ish ; meh ; smuggle. f cess. 

Run, rftn. a. cadence ; course, contianed sae- 

Runagate, r&ii'-B&-gkto. «. a fii^thre, a cow- 
ard. 

Rung, rftng. pref. and jsorf . oT tc ring. 

Runnel, rai/>n1l. a. a rivulet, a smaN brook. 

Runner, r&n'-niHr. a. one who mm j a sbooC 

Runt, runt. «.->a«dwarf animal; asmaU cow. 

Rupee, r&-p^. ».iulndian coin, value St. Sdl 

Ruption, rftp'-shftnT^K^ breach; s(^j(tk» of 
continoitv. ^^^^t^^.^H^^ [t*oa 

Rupture. rftp'-tshAre. ». a nreB^^ '^'^ 

Rural, roft'-rftl. a. bebnging to .„_ , ^. 

Ruse, rftds. «. ounaiag} artiice} «lnUi)(Mi) 
firaad. 



— ni, inlh-«,iar,nftt»-<ili»,d>b,b6ll»-JM>-pMadt-<fciii, TMj. 



tbm^4A.,.tfUmim<«Mlh\<:mikwg. 
B>^i<Wh. c. a. lo enler or mcve with vnledc 
B^W|^iAA'-Ula.t.« undte witb a nu 

wiek.. 
Bo*. iAA. >. a kind of Iwnl bread. 
Buwal, iV