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

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s a;;>:i te:!.. j o .ii^Yv^ dit, l . l , D 



AM-A/-/ -^r j:..nj.r.w« *rrr«fii/vA 7?2au. 



JOHNSON'S 

DICTIONARY 

or THE 

English Language y 

IN MINIATURE. 



TO WHICH ARE. ADDED, 
AN ALPHABETICAL ACCOUNT OF THE 

HEATHEN DEITIES; 

A LIST OF 

THE CITIES, BOROUGHS, AND MARKET TOWNS, 

IV ENGLAND JKD WALES; 

AND 

A COPIOUS CHRONOLOGY. 

BytbeRev. JOSEPH HAMILTON^ M.A. 



LONDON: 

Printed hy C. IVluttmgham, GojwellStrttt, 
OR LONGMAN, HURST, REES, ORME, AND CO. PATERNOSTER ROW j 

r. C AND J. RIVINCTON, J. CUTHELL, SCA1"CHERD AND LETTERMAN, C, 
WILKIE, W. CLARKE AND SONS, DARTON. IIARVEY, AND CO. S. BAGSTER. 
LAW AND WHriTAKER, CADELL AND DAVIES, J. AND A. ARCH, T. BOUSEY 
I. EICHARDSON, J. M. RICHARDSON, J. BLACK AND SON, BLACK AND CO 
1. MAWMAN. J. ASPERNE, J. BOOKER, J. SCJIOLEY, T. HUGHES, BALDWIN 
CRADOCK AND JOY, E. COX AND SON, J. FAULDER, SHERWOOD AND CO. 
GALE AND FENNER, J. WALKER AND CO. R. SAUMD&RS, AH^ ^V^'C^V 
AND MAB8HALL. 



1818. 



2^JANiSib j 



ADVERTISEMENT. 



; rapid Sale of tfeie Thirteen former Editions of this Die- 
has induced the Editor to comply with the Desires of 
blic, in preparing another Impression for the Press. To 
le hest Examples is not only the necessary Rcsource^Sf 
iters of the present Age, hut it exhibits, a» the same 
a Proof of thei^ Modesty and Disccr^mAUt. Thw 
k extends to Authors in alnfost every Department of 

and Morals: but it is peculiarly applicable to the ^ 
of a Didlionary. If a Word has been once fwlained 
Iccuracy, and its yarious Meanings discrimin^ed with 

Acumen, nothing remains for a succeeding Writer, 
:olle<5i: and arrange the Labours of his Predecessors, in a 
r which coincides with his own particular Plan. Sutn 
Use which has been made in the present Work of the 
IS and celebrated Compilation o'f Dr. Johnson, which 
lost perfedl Model in its Kind. And if this Task has 
rfbrmed with only common Industry and Care, it will 
liat this small Volume contains in Substance the Qnint- 
of Lexicography, and is- adapted for every Purpose as 

of Reference. It has also this superior Advantage, 
; more obsolete Excrescences of Johnson, and other 
t Lexicographers, are here exchanged for many addi* 
dentific and literary Terms not current in their Time. 

DO Pains have been spared to readec l\iU '^otV ^^ 
iMit0 Limits would skdmlu 



ADVERTUEMBMT. 

An Epitome of the Heathen Mythology follows the ] 
tionary'^ more copious and corred than has hitherto appe: 
in any similar Produdion ; together with an accurate Lis 
all the Cities, Boroughs, and Markec Towns, in England 
Wales, with their respedive Distances from the Metropolii 

The Chronology annexed exhibits the general Outlinei 
ancient and modem History. 

Anxious-to please, as well as to instruA, the Editor has ] 
cured a Type of unequalled Symmetry and Beauty ; the Ps 
is of the finest Quality and Texture, and the typograph 
Execution unrivalled. 

With these Advantages and Embellishmerts, he suhi 

this Di6kionary to public ApprobatioOi solicitous of Patron 

only proportioned to its Merita. 

J.H. 
Hemel Hetmtedf 
y«i«tfl, 1799. 



ABBRBVXATIO N 8. 
Pf' 






. - . . vUeaive 
• • • . adTcrb 
- - - • conJanAioii 
. . . . iateijection 
. . > ptrtldplc 
paitidpiila4}ectiT« 



/. - 
V. - 



» veib neater 



J O H N S O N's 

DICTIONARY 



IN MINIATURE. 



A B D 



A B L 



AN article set before nouns of the 
Angular namber, as a boy, a dog. 
a it is placed before a word beginning 
a vowel, it is changed into any as an 
«n ensign. It is placed before a par- 
e, or participial noun, as a riding, a 
iag. It also denotes proportion, as a 
M month. It is sometimes used as an 
Nation of the Latin word artium, as 
artium maguter;A.D.annodomini 
ad. backwards; back : a sea term 
, i. an ancient kind of crown 
, f . a counting table ; in architecture, 
uwningbothof the capital and column 
>r Aft, ad. towards the stem from the 
I head ; a sea term 
ice s. a bow ; a mark of respeft 
late, V. a. to make over to another 
m, V. «. to re^gn } to forsake, desert 
med, a. deserted } ^ven up ; wicked 
mment, /. the aft of forsaking 
V. a. to humble, to bring low, depress 
,part. depressed~-<i. in heraldry, so 
t when the tops of eagles' wings are 
ed downwards 

lent, s. the state of being brought low 
V. a. to confuse, to make ashamed 
aent, s. great shame or confusion 
V. ». to lessen ; to lower in price 
lent, s. the aft of lessening; the 
tity abated ; extenuation 
the yarn on a weaver's warp 
, a KTiptural wort/ signifying father 
, i. the rights, possessions, privileges, 
mmunitlek of an abbot 
, t. the governess of a nunnery 
Ab'bey, Ab^y, s. residence for reli- 
persons, whether men or women 
i. the chief of a convent of men 
Ute, V. a. to bridge, to shorten 
a^on, i. the aa of abridging 
s/tor, f. one who shortens or abridges 
\ataret /. m mark uted for the sake of 
atngt a oompcadium or abridgment 
,tf,M,to rcdffi an ttmiv, to give up 



Abdica'tion, /. resignation; act of giving u|< 
Ab'dicative, a. that which impUes alidication 
Ab'ditive, a. hiding, or concealing 
Abdo'men /. the lower part of the belly 
Abdom'ina.,a. relating to the abdomen 
Abdominous, a. paunch-bellied ; unwieldy 
Abdu'ce, v. a. to separate ; to draw away 
Abdu'cent, a. drawing or pulling back 
Abduc'tion,i. the a£t of separating or drawin g 
Abduc'tor, s. any muscle that cuiitracls 
Abeceda'rian, s. a teacher of the alphabet 
Abece'dary, a. belonging to the alphabet 
Abe'd, ad. in bed, on the bed 
A'bele-tree, /. a kind of white poplar 
Aber'rance, /. a deviation from the right way 
Aber'rant, a. wandering from the right >ray 
Aberra'tion, i. the a£t of deviating 
Abe't, V. a. to aid, to encourage, to set on 
Abet'ment, J. adt of abetting, or encouraging 
Abet'tor, t. he that abets ; an accomplice 
Abey'ance, /. in law, goods in reversion, but 

not in possession 
Abgrega'tion, /. separation from the flock 
Abho r,v./j. to detest, to loathe, to abominate 
Abhor'rence, /. aversion, great hatred 
Abhor'rent, a. struck with abhorrence, orli. 

ous; contrary to; inconsistent with 
Abi'de, V. n. to dwell in a place ; to attend ; 

to support^ to persevere in any thing 
Ab'jeft, a. mean, base, vile, contemptible 
Abjec'tedness, Abjec'tion, AbOcclness, s, 

meanness of mind, serv-ility, baseness 
Able^lTt ^d. in an al>Jedl manner, meanly 
Ability, t. power; skill,capacity, qualification 
Abintest'ate,/. the heir of an inte>tate person 
Ab'jugate, v. a. to set free, to unyoke 
Abjura'tion, /. the ad of abjuring; a re- 
nouncing on oath 
Abju're, v. a. to rctraft, or recant solemnly 

to renounce an opinion; forsake the realm 
Ablac'tate, v. a. to wean from th.e b^t-aax. 
Abladta'tion, i .weaxun%\ u meVVvoA ol ^^tCw^ 
Ablaquea^tion, I. thto^tAw^ot vYv«k^8,wAT^*. 

Toundthc tools o£txc^,X.o^TOM^t ws'waX.tR 
Abla'tioa^ «. Ihe «a ut \ak.\ti^vira.f 
I{ 



A B S 



[ » ] 



ABU 



I Ab'L»!^ivtit a. that which takcsaway ; the last 

I Hi Lhc b\.i cases of the Latin nuun» 

I A tic J a. npable to perform j skilful 

I AblC'-bchdlL-d, a. strong of body, powerful 

I Ab'tcF^li'i V. a. to send abroad on some pub- 

I lii: husi ilcss or employment ; to send away 

I AI'Lcj^t.^'i^ J. strength of mind or body 

I Alf'licpsv, ;. want of sight; unadvisedness 

I Ab'lJCiiU-j V. a. to bind or tie up from 

I AblutTttf t V. a. to let out to hire 

I Ali'Lycrti J u. having the power of cleansing 

I A'^jEiilUif , r. id of cleansing ; the cup given 

I wlthumt Lonsecration in theRomisb church; 

I TL re Ue^Ious purification 

I Ab''nc§:3i i' , V. a. to deny, to renounce, rcjedl 

I AbrcpLi'tuin,;. denial; renunciation 

I Jlk^ut*t*iau6f a. mishapen ; vast, huge 

I AW^t^t atl. in, or on bonrd a ship 

I Abafti^^t. un b^itation, a dwelling place 

I Abc/dc, V. a. to foretel, to prognosticate 

I Abcyci tni rist, /. a sctTel antlcipa* ion ; omen 

I AbaViiJ'i^ T'. a. to repeal, to make void 

I Ab<i.i!'L»hi!ibik, a. that which may be abolished 

I AbpU'tliiD, (. the act of abolishing 

I AbcnnnnHiliie, a. detestable, hateful ; unclean 

I i^bDmlnaitiieness, /. hatefulness, odiouaness 

I AS>tim'iii!J?lv, ad. extremely; ezcesdvely, 

I csiccLltjjgly : in the ill sense 

I Abusij'i iiHtt;, V. a. to abhor, to detest, to hate 

I AbomiDii'li'm, r. detestation, hatred; poU 

I tutUin], nr defilement 

I jLbov'giiiE-^ i' the primitive or ori^nal inha- 

I til utic '3 'if a country 

I Atiorali] n , I. a miscarriage j untimely birth 

I Atmrlj VI!, a. untimely; premature 

I AiKi'v!-, ^ I ip. higher in place ; more In quan. 

I tit Y— ^ il • the regions of heaven 

I AI»»vc1irGr!i, ad. without any trick, fairly 

I AtiWj'iiiU ^^ n. to have in great plenty 

I AWaXi fvtp. round; encircling, near to ; 

I cTijra[[t(,l in ; relating to — ad. e^•cry way 

I AbratnJ^ti'ra, /. a superstitious charm 

I AEhtiM r: 1 1'. a. to w^te by degrees ; to rub off 

I Alira'sb. lEL, ;. the a6t of rubbing off 

I Abf c'Ekbt T ad. close together, ade by tide 

I Alirid'grt T. a. to contract, to shorten ; to 

I eifirv:--^ the same sense in fewer words 

I Alirihi^'mcBt, J. a summary ; any larger work 

I cniicracled into a smaller compass 

I Atirci'aciif Ad. being tapped ; in a situation 

I Tcudy lii yield the liquor contained 

I Abru'aj^ , at/, without doors ; i n foreign coun- 

I ifJcB ; v'idely K'attcrcd 

I Ab'f [igiitCj V. a. til disannul, to abolish 

I AbTti^'Liiin,/. the a£l of disannulling 

I AliTutpl ^ a . sudden ; rough ; unconnected 

I A ffrnpflYf ad. u/i5ea«onably j hastily 

■j*fij^jpfj]cs^/. 3M abrupt maimer, suddenness 

■l^Ates^ y. » tumour containing matter 

■ l'«* i'ja^ t/. J. ft, cut off 



Abacis'sa, s. that part of the diameti 
nic seAion, which is intercepted 
the vertex and a scmi-ordinate 
Absds'sion, s. the a£t of cutting or 1( 
Absco'nd, v. n. to hide one's self 
Absco'ndcr, s. the person who absco 
Ab'sente, t. being absent ; inattenti 
Ab'sent, a. not present ; inattentiv 
Abse'nt, v. n. to keep away, to wit 
Absente'e, s, one who is absent fron 

ployment, station, or country 
Absin'thiated, part, impregnated w 
Absi'st, V. n. to cease or leave off 
Abso'lve,v.fl. to set free; to acquit; 1 
At/solute, a. complete ; not relati' 

trar^* ; without any restriction 
Ab'solutely, ad. peremptorily, posi 
Absolu'tion, i. acquittal; the rem 

bins, or penance, by a priest 
Absolu'tory, a. that which absolves 
Ab'sonant, a. contrary to reason ; i 
Ab'sonate, v. a. to shun, to avoid ; 
Abso'rb, v. a. to suck up, to swalk 
Absorb'ent, /. a medicine that dr; 
superfluous moisture in the body 
Ab60'rpt,^arf. swallowed up 
Abso'rption, /. theaAof swallowin 
Abstain, V. n. to forbear, to refraiz 
Abste'mious, a. temperate, abstine 
Abste'miously, ad. temperately, so 
Abstc'miousncss, t. sobriety, tempi 
Absten'tion, t. the aCt of holding of 
Abstc'rgc, V. a. to cleanse ; to wipe 
Abster'gent, a. having a cleansing q 
Abster'sion, /. the a£t of cleansing 
Abster'sive,A.that has the quality of 
Ab'stinence,/. a refraining from }tei 
Abstra'61, v. a. to separate ideas, t« 
Ab'straA, i. an abridgment, an epi 
Abstra6t'ed,p<ir/. separated; refine< 
Abstraft'edly, ad. simply ; separate 
Abstrac'tion, i. the h£1 of abstraCtin 
Abs^c'tivc, a. having the quality tc 
Abstradlly, ad. absolutely ; timply 
Abstru'sc, a. hidden, obscure, diffi 
Abstru'sely, ad. obscurely, not obvi 
Abstru'seness,i. difficulty; obscuril 
AbAi'mc, V. a. to waste gradually 
Absu'rd, a. unreasonable ; inconsist 
Absurd'ity, s. not agreeable to reasoi 
Absurdly, ad. improperly, fiMKsbl 
Abun'dancc, s. great plenty, exubei 
Abun'dant, a. plentiful ; exuberant 
Abundantly, a//, in plenty; amply; 
Abu'se, V. a. to revile ; to impose o 
Abu'se, J. corrupt pradlice ; onjust < 
Abu'ser, /. he that uses ill, or repro 
Aba'sivc, a. offensive, tniurioas, d( 
Abu'sWcVy, ad. r3AeV|\ xcvcoM^ 
Abat , V. n. Vu Vow&d Ml botdiR vg* 



A c c 



[ 3 J 



ACE 



:, t. that which Joins to> 
mother ubjeft 
at hornless gulf orplt; hell 
filing to an academy 
emlc, Academi'dan, 
itudent at an academy 
Ml where the arts and 
t ; an aniversity 
erb bear's foot 
e exactly pcrfedl, tuving 
iber of syllables 
nnprehensible 
imply with or subscribe 
p«eto 

I quicken, to hasten 
luickened, hastened 
uickenlng, hastening 
adle, to set on fire 
ate of being kindled 
)f pronunciation; a mark 
ulation of the voice 
te the accent or mark 
place an accent properly 
le placing of the accent 
:cive, to take, to admit 
cable, seasonable 
an acceptable manner 
ption with approbation 
nion, either agreeably or 
meaning of a word' 
son who accepts 
nnission of a debt by an 
» creditor 

I to a place or person 
:ttor; an accomplice 
^hich may be approached 
onj arriving at 
tional ; superadded — t. 
It a principal 
tic b(H»k containing the 
grammar 

rty or quality of a word 
le from it, at least in 
; unforeseen event 
al, fortuitous 
sually, fortuitously 
iver~.wi. receiving 
'or or upon ; to summon 
ion, t. a shout of ap- 
Kultation 
«ntofahill 

)y, to satiate, to surfeit 
ird{ to bustlcirimut 
hat w hich may be fitted 
. to supiily } to reconcile 
umipositlon of a disa- 
ion of conveniences 
. nttended by 
toaething added to aa- 
I aaiou of put* 



Accom'pany, v. a. to join; to associate with 
Accom'plice, i. a partner ; an associate 
Accom'plish, v. a. to complet^; to obt^ni 

to adorn the body, or improve the mind 
Accom'plished, part. a. completed ; elegant 
Accom'plishment, s. completion; full per- 

formance ; elegance ; ornament of mind 
Acco'mpt, s. an account, a reckoning 
Accompt'ant, /. a calculator, a computer 
I Acco'rd, V. a. to adjust; unite; agree with 
I Acco'rd, i. a compa^ ; harmony ; union 
Accord'ance, /. agreement ; conformity 
Accord'ant, a. willing; consenting 
Accord'ing, prep, agreeably to; in proportion 
Accord^mgly, ad. agreeably; conformably 
Acco'st, V. a. to address, to salute 
Accost'able, a. easy of access ; familiar 
Acco'unt, V. a. to compute ; to esteem | to 

answer for, to a^tsign to ; to give an accooat 
Acco'unt, s. a computation ; examination ; 

narration; dignity, rank; estimation 
Accountable, a. sut^eA to an account 
Accoont'edi^rf. valued; reckoned, esteenUHl 
Accou'ple, V. a. to Join or link together 
Accoutre, v. a. to attire, to dress, to furnish 
Accoutrement, /. equipage, trappings 
Accre'tion, /. the aft of growing to another 
Accretive, a. that which by growth is added 
Accru'e, v.n. to ^se by profit; to be added to 
Accuba'tion, s. the ancient posture of lean- 
ing at meals 
Accu'mulate, v. a. to pile up, to heap together 
Accumulation, s. an heaping up ; a heap 
Accu'mulative, a. that which increases 
Accutnulator, f . a gatherer or hcaper together 
Ac'ouracy, /. exa£lness, idcety, without error 
Ac'curate, a. very exael ; done with care 
Ac'curatcly, M. without error ; nicely 
Ac'curateness,/. exa£tne«,nicety,correftne59 
Accur'se, v. h. to doom to destruction 
Accurs'ed, part. a. that which is doomed to 

misery; execrable, hateful, detestable 
Accu'sabie, a. that may be censured; culpable 
Accusation, /. charge, impeachment 
Accu'satlve, a. the fourth case of a Litin noun 
Accu'se, V. a. to charge with a crime ; to 

blame, to censure, to impeach 
Accu'ser, /. one who prefers a complaint 

against another ; a censor 
Accus'tom, V. a. to use one's self to, to enurs 
Accustomable, a. hibittial, customary 
Accustomably, Accuytomarily, ad. usual!}', 

cuftomarfly, longprafti&ed 
Accu't'tomary, a. common, usually done 
Accu&'tomed, part. a. frequent, usual 
Ace, X. an unit on cards or dice ; a trifle 
Aceph'alons, a. without. % tvead 
Acc'tb, a. acid, tous}^, VftWct \ «et«c«> 
AVext/ate, V. a. to makfiXAVVet vc warax 
Aceib'itY, i. u ioat ta*iut\ WK^«Afc1 ^^ \ww»«^ 



A C R 



[ 4 ] 



ADD 



Acer'vatCt v. a, to heap tugethcr 
Acerv-d'tion, j. the a£luf heaping together 
Act5s'ccnt, a. tending to sourness, or acidit) 
Ace'tosc, Acc'tous, a. having a sour quality 
Ache, s. a continued pain 
Ache« v.n. to be in continued pain 
Achie've, v. a. to perform ; to obtain 
Achie'vcment, /. a deed, a performance*, 

the escutcheons, or ensigns armorial 
Achie'ver, /. he who performs his intentions 
A'chor, s. a species of the herpes 
A'cid, a. sour, sharp; biting 
Acid'ity, A'cidness, /. sharpness, sourness 
Acid'ulte, t. medicinal springs impregnated 

with certain sharp particles 
Add'ulate, v. a. to make sour in a degree 
AcknoVlcdBe* ". a. to confess; to be grateful 
Ackno'wlcdging, a. grateful 
Ackno'wlcdgmcnt, j. concc!>sion; gratitude 
Ac'mc, i. the height or crisis of any thing 
Acol'othist,/. a servitor in the Romish church 
Ac'onite, t. wolf's bane; poison in general 
A'torn, /. the seed or fruit of the oak 
Acous'tics, s. the theory of sounds; medicines 

or instruments used to assist the hearing 
Acqua'i'nt, v. a. to iofnrm ; to make known 
Acquaintance, j. familiarity ; fellowship; a 

person with whom we associate 
Acquainted, a. familiar j well known to 
Acque'itt, or Acqui'st, s. a thing gsdned 
Acquie'sce, v. n. to yield, submit, comply 
Acquics'cence, /.compliance; rest; consent 
Acqui'rahlc, a. that may be had, or attained 
Acqui'rc, V. a. to gain by industry, &c. 
Acqui'rement, /. that which is gained 
Acquisi'tion, s. the adl of g^ninp, ; the ad- 

vanta{7ti gained ; acquirement 
Acquis'itive, a. that wh'ich is acquired 
Acqui't, V. a. to discharge ; set free ; absolve 
Acquitment, /. the aft of acquitting 
Acquit't'd, t. deliverance from an olfence 
Acquit'tance, j. a release ; a discharge in 

writing for a debt 
A'c'.e, ;. a portion of land containing 40 
perches in length and four in breadth^ or 
484O square yards 
At'iid, a. having a hot biting taste; bitter 
Acrimo'niouK, a. sbarp ; corrt^sive 
Ac'rimony, j. sharpness; corrosiveness ; se- 
verity of temper or language 
Ac'ritude, Ac'rily, s. an acrid taste; a biting 

heat on the palate 
Acroamatlcal, a. pertaining to deep learning 
Acron'ycal, a. a term of asttonomy applied to 
stars when they appear above or sink be- 
low the horizon at the time of sun-set 
ALfo'ss, ad. athwart, bdd over any thing 
ArmgVc, /. a poem in which the first letter 
of every line makes up the name of thel 
pcaoa op whom the poem it writtca 



Aft t),n. to do, to perform— 
Adt, /. a deed, an exploit ; a 
Ac'tion, i. opposite to rest; gc 

ing; a deed ; a battle ; a I: 
Actionable, a. that which is pi 
Ac'tionary, /. a holder of pub 
Aft'ive, a. nimble, agile, qu 
Adl'ivtly, «//. nimbly, briskly 
A£l'ivenca8, A^ivlty, j. niii 
A€l'or, /. one i hat perfoims ; 
A€t'rcss, i. a female stage pla 
A£l'ual, a. real ; certain ; no 
Adt'ually, ad. in aft, in cffed 
Aft'ualness, s. the quality of 
Aft'uary, s. a register, or tic 
Aft'uate, V. a. to put into aft: 
Aft'uate, d. Aft'uatcd, patt. 
Ac'uate, v. a. to make sharp 
Aculeate, a. having a sting o 
Acu'men, t. a sharp point ; 

sharpness of intellcft 
Acu'minatcd, part, ending ii 
Acu'te, a. sharp, keen, sub' 
Acu'tt,j. an accent mat ked t 

when the voice ought to be 
Acu'tely, ad. sharply, kecnl 
Acu'teness, s. sharpness, sub 
Adac'ted, part. a. driven by i 
Ad'age, s. a maxim ; a ci^nin 
Ada'gio, I. in music, a term f 
Ad'amant, t. a diamond : a h 
Adamantc'un, a. very hard, 
Adamun'tine, a. made of ada 
Ada'pt, V. a. to fit, to suit, t« 
Adaptation, Adap'tion,i. the 
Add, V. a, to join to, increase 
Adde'cimate, v. a. to take or 
Adde'em, v. a. to esteem; act 
Ad'der, s. a poisonous serpent 
Adder's-gi ass, /. the name ol 
Adder '^tongue, J. the name » 
Ad'dible, a. that which may I 
Ad'dice, Adze, ;. a cooper's 
Addi'ft, V. a. to devote, to < 
Addift'cd, pai-t. a. devoted t' 
Add'itament, /. the thing ad< 
Addi^o:i,i. an adding to; ai 

SMlM t( -get her; in law, t 

occupation, or rank of any 
Additional, a. that which is: 
AdMle, a. barren, empty; 1 

to sucli eggs as are rotten... 
Ad'dlc-paicd, a. cmoty-head 
Addre'ss, v. a. losiieuk or appl 

to ; to prepare one's bcll t'< 
Addre'ss, $. a petition ; dir 

dexterity ; mcHle of behavi' 
Addu'ec, v. a. to bring in ; a 
\ Addu'cenV, t. W] nwivXcWv^ 



ADM 



[ 5 ] 



A D V 



)■ 



revncation, privatiim 
Adcaoi^nphTs /• a treatise of the ^indt 
Ad'iept,/. anartift ) one well verted in an art 
Ad'eifiiate, «. propartlonate, eqaal to 
Ad'equatdy, ad. in exact propurtinn, dulf 
Ad'equateaeaf , t. eqoality ; cxaA proportion 
AdCected, «. compounded, or aflccted 
A4heYe« v. «. to stick close to } td take part 
with, to remain fixed to any opinion, &c. 
AdIw'reBce, t. attachment ; tenacity 
Adhe^nt, a. united with ; uticking to 
Adhe^mt, Adbe'rer, t. a follower i purtisan 
Adbe'doB , /. tJie aA of stickinR to lomet hing 
Adbe'BYe,*. sticking i tenacious 
Adhjb^t, «. «. to apply to ; to make use of 
AdhibitloB, i. application ; use 
Adjafixnoy, t. state of being near or close to 
AdJa'ceal,«. lying close to, bordering upon 
Adiaph'bruQS, a. neutral, indifferent 
Adiapfa'ory, t. neutrality. Indifference 
Adie'ft, V. a. to add to, to put to 
Adjec^ion, #. the att of adjeAing or adding 
AdicAitiuus m. thrown in, added 
Ad0^lve,«. a word added to a nnun to de- 
note its quality, as g—d^ bad, dec. 
Adieu', ad. farewel 

Adjoin, «. a. to Join to, to unite or put to 
AiUoialng, part, bdng close to, near to 
A4)ou'm, V. a. to put off, to defer 
Adjjaum'ment, s. putting off to another day 
Adipose, Ad'ipous, «. fkt, greasy 
AWt, A. m p — wge under ground for miners 
A4)a'd«B, V. a. to decree, to pass sentence 
A^o'dicate, v. a. to determine by law 
Ad>igate, V. a. to yoke or uNiple to 
Ad^nndk, s. tmnething adherent to another 
A4)uictlon,f. aftof Joining; thing Joined 
A4«ni^loii, s. a solemn proposing of an 

oath to another ; the oath proposed 

Adjafrc, V. a. to tender or imp«ne an oath t>) 

be taken by another, prescribing the form 

A^^a^v. a. to regulate; putinnrdcn settle 

AdJasMag, Adju<t^nent, s. the aA of regu- 

Tatteg , or putting la method 
Ad^rtaat, t. a military officer, whose duty 
is {b asslht tiie major, by di:>trihuting 
pay, aad super! nteading punishments 
Ad)!^, V. a. to assist, to aid, to concur 
Abator, i. an helper, an assistant 
Ad^«ate, V. a. to help, ta forward 
Adnea'airenient, s. the z& of measuring 
Adnila1«ter,«.«. to aA as an agent; til supply 
* AdmiaUtni^lon, /. act of administering 
Admiaistrj^or, t. one whomanagi-s the af. 

ftin of a person dylag without a will 
Adadalttra'trli,/ . a woman who ad ministers 
Atfmintie, a. to be admired i good, rve 
AdtalfaWff ^- ^naderMIy, excellently 
J^imkatpj, tUe chief eommaader of ;i fleet 
dd^UmUU^ A Uitomee of mm admlnd 



Ad'miralty, y. the supreme office fur 

superintendence of naval affairs 

Adniira'tion, i. a£t of admiring ; wond 

Admi're, v. to lie surprised at ; to estuc 

Admi'rcr, j. one that admires ; a I<T\-e 

Admi-'sible, a. that which may he adni 

I Admi'/sion, /. the :i£t of adtnitt^nf;; tt; 

lowing <)f a position not fully provei 

Admi't, V. a. to grant entrance ; to alio 

argument, or position ; to grant in ge; 

, Admit'table, a. that wliich may be adm 

Admittance, ;. the »il of admitting ;cu 

Admi'x, V. a. to mincle, to mix with 

Admix'tion, /. the uniting ur blending 

body with another 

, Admix'ture,i. the substance ofbiMliesn 

Admonish, v. a. to reprove, iuutlim,a 

I Admon'ishcr, s. an adviser, a rcprovei 

■ Admoni'tion,i. ailvlcc, coun^-l, rcpn: 

Admon'itory,A.admoni8hing,M-urn!nRRi 

Adc/, /. tnmblc, confusion, bustle, tun 

Adolos'ccncc, j. t he flower or prime »)f y 

Ado'pt, i>. It. to t'lkc a Sim or daughtc 

cboii.e, who was not so by liirlh ; to 

brace any partiiiilar iiicthiNlor manr 

Ado|i'tion, /. the u£t or state of aduptii 

Adi/nihte, A. worthy of adumtiim ; di\ 

Adora'tion,i. divine worship; himiugi 

; Ado're, v. a. Ut worship ; to honour hi 

I Ado'rn, v. a. to drcs*, decorate, embel 

' Adorc'mi-nt, ;. ornament, cmbcllishmc 

Ado'wn, pt ip. down ; tim-ards the gnw 

Adri'ft, aiL filiating at raiuium 

j Adro^>t, a. a£live, skilful, dexterous 

I Adroitly, ad. dexterously, nimbly, skil 

J Adrolt'ness,i. dexterity, skill, adivity 

Adry',<i. thirsty, desirous of drink; ath 

Adsdti'tious, a. lN)rrowed, added 

Adstric'tion, /. the aft ofbiiidinRtof^t 

Adva'nce, t>. a. to bring forw-.trd ; to at? 

dize; t<>inipnive; to grace; to prop« 

Adva'nce, i. a proj^cssion j an improve! 

Ad\*an'i'ed, part, forwarded ; asserted 

Advance'ment,/. preferment; pm^rcfs 

Adrjtnt'ai^r, /. superiority; ccmvenie 

gain; liencfit; favourable drcum&tanc 

Advant'age, v. a. to improve; to prom< 

Advanta'Rcous, a. lonvenient; pmflta*: 

Advanta'geously, eul. conveniently; pi 

ably ; opportunely 

' Advanta'geousness,;. usefulness, convcni 

Adve'ne, v. n. to he superadded to 

Adve'nient, a. -iuperaddcd, advening 

Ad'vcnt, /. a coming; the time appoint 

a preparation for thecelebration of Ch 

nativity, beinf 4 weeks before Chris 

Advent'ine, AiVvcnVVxioxa, A.^vt,TvW« 

accidcnUVjtasu-A^ aAdiVVswaX^wi^r 

Advcnfurc, v. n, to In ^^« c\»»t*> 

AdvenfuTCt s. an a«xVS«al\ aa«oJ 



A D V 



I « ] 



A F F 



Advenfurer^ /. an unsettled person; one 

who hazards or risks any chance 
Advent'urcsomc, a. hazardous, daring 
Advent'urous, a. one who is daring, or cou- 

r^ous; full of hazard, dangerous 
Ad^ent'urously, ad. bolcly, hazardously 
Ad'verb, /. in grammar, a word joined to a 

verb or adjedtive, to denote the manner, 
' time, &c. of an a£Uon 
Adverb'ial, a. that which relates to adverbs 
Adverb'ially, ad. in the manner of an adverb 
^dvers'able, a. contrary to : not in use 
Adversa'ria, s. a common.place book 
Ad'versary, j.an antagonist, enemy, foe 
Ad'versc, a. contrary } calamitous 
Ad'verscly, ad. oppositely ; unfortunately 
Advcr'sity, t. misery, distress, affUdlion 
Adve'rt, v. n. to attend to, to heed, to regard 
Advert'ence, Advuit'ency, s: attention to 
Adverti'se,v.a.to inform, to give publicnotice 
Advertisement, t. intelligence, information; 

admonition; notice in a public paper 
Adverti'aer, /. one who gives information 
Adverti'sing,^ar/- giving notice 



Advcs'peratc, v. n. to draw towards evening ' | Afreft'ed,p«r<. a. moved,affl;tted ; conccitct 



Adu're, v>. a. to burn up, to parch 
Adu'st, Adu'sted, a. burnt up, scorched 
Adust'ible, a. that which may be burnt up 
Adust'ion, /. aft of burning, or drying 
Ae'rial, a. belonging to the air ; high ; lofty 
A'erie, s. a nest of eagles, or birds of prey 
Aerol'ogy, /. the theory of the air 
A'eromancy, t. the art of divining by thcai 
Aerom'etry, s. the art of measuring the air 
A'eronaut, /. one who saiUtbro', &c. the ai 
Aeros'copy,i. the observation of the air 
Aeaostat'ic, a. belonging to aerostation 
Aerosta'tion, s. travel aug the air in balloon: 

, Afa'r, ad. remotely, from a great distance 
Afe'ard, a. afraid, terrified, daunted 
Atf^il'ity, s. courteousness ; condescension 
Affable, a. easy of manners, benign, mild 
Affableness, t. civility ; condescension 

j Affably, ad. courteously, kindly, dvilly 
Affair, i. business, concern, transaction 
Aifc'dt, :. ofTeCtion ; sensation ; quality 
AfTf'A, V. a. to influence the passions ; ti 

make a shew of something 
AfTedta'tion, /. an artificial appearance 



Advi'ce, s. counsel; instruQion, intelligence 
Advi'sable, a. prudent, proper, fit 
Advi'sableness, s. fitness ; propriety 
Advi'se, v.to counsel, to consult, to inform 
Advi'sedly, oW. deliberately ; prudently 
Advi'ser, s. one who advises ; a counsellor 
Adula'tion, j. high compliment, flattery 
Ad'ulator, /. a parasite, a flatterer | 

Ad'ulatory, a. flattering, fawning, parasitical 
Adult, /. a person arrived at maturity { 

Adult'erate,a. AduU'erated,;Kir/. corrupted 

with some baser ingredients ; debased 
Adultcra'tion, /. aft of corrupting or debas. 

ing ; state of being contaminated 
Adult'erer, s. the person guilty of adultery 
Adult'eress, t. % wt>mau guilty of adultery 
Adult'eroas, a. guilty of adultery 
Adult'ery, s. violating the marriage bed 
Adum^brate, v. a. to shadow out faintly 
Adumbra'tion, ;. a faint sketch ; giving a 

slight and imiicrfcft representation 
Aduna'tion, s. an union ; being Joined 
Adun'city, /. crookedness, a bend inwards 
Ad'vocate, /. a pleader ; an intercessory one 

who defends the cause of another 
Advoca'tion, t. the aft of pleading ; plea ; 

apology; excuse; defence 
Advowe'e, s. he that possesses the right of 

advowson, or presentation 
Advo<v'son,i. aright to present to a benefice 
AUvow'&on afpendant, s. a right of presenta. 
rjoa to a church, depending on a manor as 
aj$ appurtenance thereto 
druw's^nin £roJs,i. an ahsolute right of 
nitiK$t$aUoa not belonging to 4 oianor 



Afreft'edlY,a</. uinccitcdlv, hypocritically 
AfTcft'cduess, s. silly pride, conceit 
Affec'ting, ^<ir/. moving; imitating 
Afrcc'ti.)n, s. love, kindness, zeal ; habit 
Affec'tiouate, a. warm, tender, benevolent 
Afrec'tionatcly,a//. tenderly, bcnevolcr.tlY 
Affcftlve, a. that which affcfts ; moving 
Affi'ance, s. a contraft ; rcli!mce,hope, coH' 

fidence, generally in a religious sense 
Affi'ance, v.a. tobetroth, to bind by promisi 
Affidafvit, /. a deposition on oath 
I Affi'ed, part. a. joined by contraft 
Affilia'tion, s. the adoption of a son 
AfTluage, /. the aft of refining metals 
Affi'ned, a. related to another 
Affinity, s. relation by marriage opposec 

to conianguinily ; resemblance to 
Affi'rm, v.a. to declare, to tell coufidentlv 
Affirm'able, a. that may be affirmed ; true 
Affirma'tion, s. confirmation, declaration 
Affirm'ative, a. that affirms or declares 
Affirm'atively, ad. positively, absolutely 
Affix', V. a. to unite, to subjoin, to fasten 
Aflla'tion, t. the aft of breathing upon 
I Affli'ft, V. a. to grieve, trouble, torment 
j Affiic'tion, /. sorrow, calamity, misery 
Affiic'tivc, a. painful, tormeniing 
j Affluence, t. riches, plenty, al>undance 
'Affluent, a. Mr-ealthy, abundant, exubcrani 
Afflu'x, Affiuxlon, t. the aft of flowing 
thatwhich flows from one place tounothc 
AfTo'rd, V. a. to yield, or produce ; to grant j 

to be abVeto beai certain expen&e6 
Affra'ncbiiie, V. a. lo tnaik.eft«« 
Affra'Y, v. a.to*U!VlRft^\Vb.ic»x»\»vcxV\V 



A G G 



t 7 J 



>A I R 



AiTn'y, /. aquairel, disturbance, tumult 
Aifri'glityV. a. to aUrm, confiibc, turrit y 
Afln'Rhr, AfTricht'inont, s. terror, fear 
AiFn/nc, /. outiARC, insult, dibgntcu 
AITni'iil, V. a. t(i insult, tn pmvukc, lo ofTcnd 
Afrnmi'ivc, a. injurious, ubusivc 
ATu'ac, ■•'. a. til iioiir oncthinRon another 
AfTu'Mdn, i. the act of atfusinR 
Aff)-', V. a. tubctnitli,tu tru«tiii, to cnniiilc 
Atieldyji./. tu tifinlbc held, tutoi' di><<r!> 
Afl4i^, atl. Uimc up liy ihv ^^atcr ; moving 
AfiiiKt, aJ. im fo«>l ; inaction, in motion 
Aiii^re, prrp. bct'oru, buoner in time 
Afcrchaiid, ud. iircviously prepared, or iittcii 
Ai.i'iviaUl, a. said before, named before 
/LinTid^part. a. struck with /car, tcrrilicd 
Afrc'ih, ad. aiicw, over again, once more 
Atter,prfp. behind — ad. follow ing another; 

in pufMiit of i in imitation of ; in siicceed- 

inff time 
Af tcnnath, ;. the second crop of grass 
Af-.vrnuo'n, /. time from mum to evening 
Af^er{.ain«, s. pains after cMld-liirth 
Aftcrtbouftbt, s. rcfledious formed after 

thj act ; expedients formed tix> late 
A.tcrwardb, ad. in uiccceding time 
A'Ka« '• • Turkish miliUr>- officer of rank 
A::a'tn,«^. aseomdtime, oncemtirc; more- 
over } in return ; on the other hand 
AtytfltHtf prep, in contr::dictiiin to ; in op- , 

pokitiun tu} to the hurt of an(:thi.r j 

Asu'pCt ad. staring capcrly, «)r viilh .^urpriac 
Ap!Af <ir AKha'st, a. struck with terror. 

filgiitencd } btariug with ama/,em'.-i.t 
Ae'^tc, I. the lowest sort of prccirusnionu 
A;;'Bty,<i. partalUng of the nature oi aguie 
Age* '• uny period of time ; gcneru/uin of 

men; an liuadrcd ycara; uutlurity ; de. 

c-line uf Ule 
Atsed, a. ad\anccd in years, old, ancient 
Alt-ncy, i. adiun;mana^nganotl>er's aifuii-! 
A E<^ni, s. a deputy, a substitute, a ladtor 
A^gelatiun, /. coniretion of ice 
A'scnen'tion, i. a growing to another body 
A|Biioin'erate,'v. a. tu (;atl>er up in a ball 
A^KluliBAle, V. n. to unite together 
Aa^uUnation, j. union, cohesion 
Aifsp-andiKC, f . a. tu enlarge, to exalt, to 

ad\-ancc in powei, hoiiour, or rank 
Aixrand'iveincntti.bcing exalted orprcfcrred 
A'^enivatc,t-.<i. to make worse; to provoke 
A;Xi^^Al>"i>» '• aproMnation ; exciting lo 

iuiRL-r; the a£t of ao-avating 
A.'.'Rrcfptc, a. framed by the colle..lion of 

njotliy purtk into one bt.wly or niHss 
A.;^cf?iv, /. tbc euUeCled turn of v;:.-ious 

•luuntjiichi the uini Uitai of an account 
Ajt'ercKitc, V. a. to udd or hup together 
^iMTWirtiua, /. tbe mate ofbcina collcciud 
Hb^vc'*^ 9. or. to Oksault or iajurcfuai 



j Ajipn^Cb'sion, J. the oinmiencing a quai 
Aggrcss'or, j. one who hrat absauitsant 
Apgric'vancc, i. hard-hip, injury, wro 
Agnric've, «>. <i.tovex, to injure, to 
AtiW'c'\ed, part. afUiClcd, injured 
I; Ag^o'up, 7'. «. lo bring into one view 
' A'KiIe, ii. nimble, ready, acli\c, Ugh 
A'gilcnebs,j. (juicknca, a£iivit^, nimt 
Ap.il'ity, /. a^tivit^ , bpued, readiness 
A^i'st, V. a. to let caillc feed in p 

grounds ai m much per week 
A'iptatc, v.a. to :,h.ike; rcvoUe inthe 
Ai'.itu'tion, s. the adt of shaking any t 
violent motion ; peituibalion of the 
ci>ntrovcrbial examination 
A'p.itative, a. having the power to agil 
ii Aj'.na'tion, /. dcbCent irvm the bame in 
: Agni'Cion, /. an acknowledgment 
Agni'zc, V, a. to confess ; to acknowl 
Age', ad. in time pUbl ; as, long ago 
I Ag'.>'g,<if/. in a state of lunging : a low 
i Agvi'in.';, p«r/. a. in uCli<<n, mo\ing 
Agiinisi'cs, i. a pri/.e fighter, a gladial 
A;;'on:ze, v. n. to lie in extreme pain 
Ag'on\ , t. pangs cf di-Uih ; ir.Kuibh 
Agra'riun, a. lelaling to lieM-. or grou: 
Agre'e, v. to accord, :,• concir, lobott 
Ajrce'able, a. pleu.sing ; e.in:i-iui .blc 
Agi ee ablencbS, ;. the tju.nily of pleasii: 
Ai;i"ce'a'ily, ad. i)ica%!nBl^ ; consistent 
A'.',^d*.d,pai:. a. b-.-Ultil by mutual eon 
Agiee'ment, ;. concord ; compadi ; bi 
Ag'riculiurc, /. tilLge, h-.isbai.dry 
Agriculi'iii-Lst, s. a hu-.bandii.un, a farr 
Aj^'rimony,;. aname lor ihe plant live 
A>;ro'L.nd, ti//. lunabhore; stranded 
A ,7;v:e, i. an intermitting fever, with co 
;' Ah, inurj. denoting lunlenipl, or pitj 
j Aha, im^rj, a word intimating tti 
I and contempt 
Aiiea'd, uti. furthest on ; prccipitantly 
Aid, V. u. to sucet'ur, lo as^ibt, to relies 
Aid, Aid'ance, s. heip, support, asaisti 
A'iii'inl, A'iding, a. helping, assisting 
Aid-de-ca'mp, s. a niiiiiaiy oiTiccr atte 
on a general, lo convey orders, &c. 
A'iolcsb, a. friendlcbs, unsupported 
Ail, V. to be in pain, or suffer sickncs 
A'iling, patt. a. dibordcreii, un health] 
Ai'lment, /. puin, diseabc, afHicLion 
Aim,r. to direct towaids a mark, to gu 
Aim, .'. direvtion, endeavour, design 
Air, 1. the element in which wc brcarl 
tune or melody ; the mien of a pcrsi 
Air, i>. a. to expobc to the air ; to war 
. Air-balloo'n, t. bce Balloon 
■ A'irily, ud. Eail>,•,b'A^.\t.\^•,Ii\MTl;■\V^ 
;! Alriuubs, i. nucv^ -, cxvo^"*^ ^^^ ^^^'=^ " 
A'irluK,!. -aijiuftl ot«toot\.«n:\xTW»^ 
,i the 'Air 



A L I 



[ 9 ] 



ALL 



Airless, a. wanting air, close 

A'ir-pump, /. a machine by which fhe air is 

drawn out of certain vessels 
A'iry,a. belonging to the air; gay, sprightly 
Aisle, Aile, /. a walk in a church 
Ait, /. a small island in a river 
Aki'n, a. related to ; resembling ; alike 
Al'afaaster, t. a species of soft white maible 
Alac'rity,/. Mrillingncss, readiness, briskness 
A-la-mo'de, ad. according to the fashion 
Aia'rm, v. a. to call to arms ; to surprise 
Ala^nn, s. a notice of danger; sudden terror 
Alarm'ing, part, frightful ; giving alarm 
Ala'rmpost, /. the spot to which each regi- 
ment is to repair in case of alarm 
Ala'nim, i. a clock ; an alarm bell 
Ala's, Ala'ck, interj. denoting pity or grief 
Alb, i. a Romish priest's surplice 
Albeit,a</. although, notwithstanding 
Al'bion, s. the ancient name of Britain 
Alcald, s. the name of a civil officer in Spain 
Alchymlcal, a. relating to althymy 
Al'chymist, j. a professor of alchymy 
Al'chymy, j. occult chemistry ; a metal 
Al'cohol, /. the substance of any body re- 
duced into a fine Impalpable powder; a 
pure rectified spirit 
Al'coran, t. the book which contuns the! 
precepts of the Turkish religion, as in-' 
stituted by their prophet Mahomet 
Alco've, s. a recess to sit or lie in 
Al'der, s. a tree resembling the hazel 
Al'dermui, /. an incorporated magistrate 
AlMern, a. made of alder wood 
Ale, s. a liquid mad* by infusing malt and 

hops in hot water 
Aleconner, /. an officer whose duty is to 

oblige publloms to use just measures 
At'eg^r, t. sour ale which has lost its spirit 
Alehoof, s. groundivy ; once used for hops 
Alehouse, s. a house where malt liquor is sold 
Alem'bic, /. a vessel used in distilling 
Ale'rt, a. watchful, vigilant, brisk, nimble 
Alert'ness, ;. sprightliness, briskness 
Al'etude, i. bulkiness; fatness; heaviness 
Alexan'drine, i. a verse of twelve syllables 
Alexiphar'mic,Alexiter'ic,a. that which a£ts 

as an antidote to poison, or infedlion 
Al'gebra, /. a literal arithmetic 
Algebraic, Algebraical, a. pertaining to 

algebra 
Algebraist, j. one well versed in algebra 
Al'gid, a. cold, extremely cold, chill 
Algidity, Al'gor, /. chilness, coldness 
Algorithm, /. the sdcnce of numbers 
Alguazil, t. a Spanish bailiff or constable 
A^Has, ad. otherwise'^. \n law, a writ 
M^le, a. auMtire ; nourishing 
»««», X. a forOgncTi a stranger 
'enable, m, CAatmsfbetransftirttd 



Alienate, t>. a. to transfer to another ; to 

withdraw the affedlions 
Alienate, a. estranged or withdrawn from 
Aliena'tion, J. the a£t of transferring; change 

of affeftion ; mental derangement 
Ali'ght, V. n. to descend, to come down, to 

dismount 
Ali'ke, a</. with resemblance; equally 
Aliment, x. food, nutr'm\ent, support 
Aliment'al, a. nourishing, nutritive 
Aliment'ary, a. that which belongs to aliment 
Alimo'nious, a. that which nourishes 
Al'imDny, /. that part of an estate appropri. 
ated to support a wife when separated firom 
her husband, unless criminally so 
AHquant, a. any portion of a given number, 
which multiplied or diversified in Miy pos- 
sible manner, will still make more or less 
than that given number exactly, as 3 is an 
aliquant of lo, thrice 3 being 9, four times 
3 making 12 
Aliquot, i. any portion of a ^ven number 
which, being multiplied, will amount to 
that given number exactly 
Ali've, a. not dead ; aftive, sprightly 
Al'kahest, /. an universal dissolvent, a liquor 
Allcali, /. the fixed salt of anybody 
Allcaline, a. having the quality of alkali 
Alkallzate, v. a. to make alkaline 
Al'kanet, /. the name of a plant 
Alker'mes,/. a confection made of the scarlel 

grains called kermes 
AU,a. the whole number or quantity ; ever| 

one. All is much used in composition 
Alla'y,*v. «. to temper one metal with aa. 

other for coining; to compose, to pacify 
Alla'y, s. any baser metal mixed with a su- 
perior kind to harden it ; any thing which 
being added, lessens the value of that witli 
which it is mingled 
AUe^'tion, /. an alluring; an enticing 
AUega'tion,!. an affirmation, excuse, plea 
AUe'ge, V. a. to declare, to maintain, to plea4) 
Alle'geable, a. that which maybe alleged 
Alle'ged, pari, given, asserted, pleaded 
AUe'giancc, j. the duty of a subjc^ 
AUe'gian':, a. loyal, conformable to alliance 
Allegorical, a. not real; not literal 
Allegory, /. in rhetoric a figurative man. 
ner of speech, by which instruction or in. 
formation is meant to be conveyed 
AUe'gro, t. a sprightly motion in mudc; ga^ 
Allema'nde, /. a grave or slow piece of musi« 
Alle'viate, v. a. to ease, to soften 
Allevia'tion, s. that by which any p^n is di< 

minished, or any fault extenuated 
Alley, f. any narrov passage, or walk 
I AUi'aiioe9 1. T«\a!L\Qtk \y{ nastlae:^ or kin 



A L O 



t 9 ] 



A M A 



AWn, M. nates who have entered into 

leaRue fur their mutual defence 
AlUsa'tkin, i. the aftuf tyinf; together ; that 
rule of arithmetic which teaches lu adjust 
the price <>f articles compounded of ingre- 
dient* of different va.ue 
AlUg^^ur, i. a crocodile ; alcindofpcar 
Alli'uon, /. the adi of striking together 
AliitCTB^n, t. the beginning two or more 

words with the same letter 
AUcuAtion, J. a£l of placing or adding to 
AlIocutiuo^«. the adi of speaking to another 
AUuMial, Allo'dian, a. independent ; held 

vilbout acknowiedgmcnt of superiurity 
AlU/nge .1. in fencing, a passor thrust 
Alh/t, V. m. to parcel out, to distribute; grant 
Alluf ment, s. the part given to any one 
Allo'wy V. «. to admit or acknowlednc any 
position ; to permit, yield, or gnuit ; to 
nuke an abatement in bcUing 
An>fw'aiiU:,m. tliat may be perniitt.d, lawful 
Allow'^uicc, i. indulgence, pension, sanction. 
liucDce, a rate or appuiiilnicnt for uny u:h: ; 
a dedudtioii 
AlU/Tf '• mure properly Alia'), which see 
AUu'de, V. «. to hint at, toinsinualv, refer to 
Allu'Diinate, v. A.todicorate or adorn 
Ailu'rc, v.«. to entice,to decoy, towhccdk 
Allu're,!. smncthing setup to eiUicc birds 
Allu'rvmcat, #. enticement, temptation 
Allu'»itin, /. a reference, hint, implication 
Alhi'bivc, a. hinting at kunictliing 
Allr't v. «. t«i unite by frlcudsliip or kindred 
Ally't J. a friend, a confederate, a relation 
Al'manac, j. an annual calendar 
Al'taiuidine, j. a kind of interior ruby 
Aibi'Ehty, <i. of tinliiiiitcd power, omni- 

putcnl— J. the Divine Being ; God 
Alm'tond, /. the fruit of the almond-tree 
Aln'iindsof thethnMtt, improperly culled al- 
monds uf the ears, arc two small i;l>ii>db on 
the sides of the baids of the tongue 
Alm'docr, /. the officer of a prince employed 

in tJu: iListribution of chaiity 
Alm'iuiry, /. the place where alms are ^ven 
Atmo'kt, «</. nearly, near, well nigh 
Alms '• 3"y thing given to relieve the poor 
Abns'h'iUtCk, /. liuuscs built gratuitoubh 

for the poor 
AlUtcif f. a medicinal gum extntled from a 
tree of that name; there are two kinds 
the best called succtlrine aloes % the infe- 
rior, btrttaltes 
AUict^, Aloet'ical, a. lonMSting of aloes 
Aiu'ft, «tf. on bight in the air; alnoc 
A'.'iicy, I, aUurdilyt unreasonablcniss 
Arf/te, «. without company, solitary 
k't/n%f sH. Wtleneih; nnwartlf foru-ard 
4'M^f sil. wim dbtmncez it is sonictin.es, 
•M cnoatuuMif, taia to aman, I0 tbe •uind\ 



iVIo'pecy, s. the falling off of the bail 
Alou'il, «rf. loudly, with much noise 
Al'pha, /. the first letter in the Grc 
phiibjt, answering to our A ; it is 
fore used to signify, the Jint at big. 
Al'phabet, /. the letters of any langua 
Alphabei'ical, a. according to the 01 

tbe alphabet 
Alread'y, ad. now, at this time; soj 
Al'so, ad, likewise; in the same mai 
Al'tar, /. the table in christian cb 
where the communion is adniinislci 
Al'tcr, V. to change, to reform, to v! 
Al'terJilc, a. thut which may be cha: 
Alterant, a. that which produces a ch 
Aliera'tion, /. the act of altering or 1 

iiij^ ; tlie change made 
All'eratlve, a. nicdiiincb lalled alUt 
are such as imperceptibly iiiipnn 
constitution from bickness to hcaltl 
Alten.a'lion, /. debate, contro\erby, w 
Allcr'iiate, <(. by turns, one alter anc 
|-\lter'natil), «*</. by turns, mutually 
:Altema'iioi!, j. re*. iyrrca I succession 
|Alter'nati\e. :. the choice given of ( 
I two thin<:s, so that if one is rejcCl 
J «jthcr must be taken 
f Altho'ugh, atl. liotwitfistanding, bovi 
lAltini'etry, 1. tlie art of niciisuring h< 
lAltJs'onant, a. Jiieh sounding, pom 
Alt'itude, s. heii/.lu of a place ; eleva 
a heavenly body '.IxiNe the horizon 
All'o, I. the upper «.r tuunicr-tenor— < 
AltoRc'ther, aei. tunplctcly, entirely 
Al'uni, i. a mineials;(lt,ofanacidtusl 
Alu'mincju^, a. unisisting of alum 
Al'ways, atl. perpetually ; constantly 
Aniubil'ity, j. lo\cliness; power of pi 
Amu'in, ad. with vehemence, fierce! 
Anial'gum, ;. a mixture of metals 
Amal'g&uiatc, v. a. to n:ix or unite n 
I Amand', r. to send away, to remove 
.Amanda'tion, /. the act r' sending ;w 
' Amariucn'si>-, s. a clerk or secretary 
! writes what another dictates 
Am'aianth, ;. tbe name oi a plant; In]: 
an imaginary f.ower that never fade 
Amaranth'ine, a. coiisiattngof amarai 
Amar'itude, Amar'ulencc, /. bitterne« 
Amas'ment, ;. an accumulhtion, a h 
Ama'ss, r. a. to collect together, toh 
Ain'atcur, s. a virtuoso ; a lover of the 
Am'ator\, a. relating to or causing lov 
Amauro'si:<, ;. a dinmcss -if si.'.^lit oc( 
ing the appearance of flies or dusi fi 
before the eyes 
Ama'zCjW. u. t.us,UTvr,.»c,v>\.v>Tv\iA,v^< 

Ama'-icmcnt, I. cotvivtevAMw^ttvws 



A M I 



[ lO ]. 



ANA 



Amz'xingf part. a. wonderful, astonishing 
Ama'zlngly, ad. astonistiingly, wonderfully 
Am'kzon, t. the Amazons were a race of wo> 

men famous for valour ; a virago 
Amba'ges, /.circumlocution} tediousness 
Amboss'ador, Embass'ador, t, a person sent as 

the representative of a prince or state on 

any public business to a foreign country 
Ambass'adress, s. the lady of an ambassador 
Am'basaage, Am'bassade, t. a mission 
Am'ber, /. a yellow transparent gum of a 

resinous taste; a kind of pile ale 
Am'bergris, ;. a fragrant drug, used as a per. 

fume and a cordial 
Ambidex'ter, /. a person that can use both 

hands alike ; a knave who plays on both 

sides; inlaw, ajuror who receives a bribe 

from both parties for his verdift 
Ambidex'trous, a. double dealing, deceitful 
. Amliient, <r. compassing; surrounding, par- 

ticularly applied to the air which surrounds 

all bodies; investing 
Ambifa'rious, a. having a double meaning 
Ambiguity, t. obscurity of words; double 

meaning ; uncertainty of signification 
Ambig'unus, a. doubtful, mysterious 
Ambig'uously, ad. in a doubtful manner 
Ambig'uousness, /. uncertainty of meaning 
Amtril'oquy, j. use of doubtful expressions 
Am'bit, s. the line that encompasses or 

encircles any thipg 
Ambi^tion, /. an earnest desire of prefer- 
ment, honour, or power ; great pride 
Ambi'tious, a. aspiring, proud, vain 
Am'ble, v.n.to move easily, to pace, to trip 
Ambro'ua, t. the name of a plant j in poeti- 
' cal language, the food of the gods 
Ambro'sial, a. possessing the qualities of 

ambrosia; fnigrant, delicious 
Ambula'tion, s. the aft of walking 
Ambusca'de, Ambusca'do, Am^bush, s. a 

private post in which men lie to surprise 

an enemy ; the aft of lying in wait tn 

surprise an enemy 
Am'el, /. the matter used for enamelling 
Amc'n, ad. may it be so ; verily 
Ame'nable, a. responsible, answerable to 
Ame'nance, x. conduft, behaviour, mien 
Ame'nd, v. to reform, grow better, correft 
Amend'ment, t. a reformation of life; a 

change for the better; recovery of health 
Ame'nds, /. recompence; satisfaftion 
Amen'ity, /. pleasantness of situation 
Amer'oe, v. a. to punish by fine or penalty 
Amer'cement, Amer'ciament, /. a pecuniary 

fine or penalty 
jtMo^eUiyst, J. a predoaa stone of a violet 

eoJoar, sajtpoaed to hinder drankenncsi 
A^ntable, a. lovely, ptearing, charming 
'miabteMma^ x. agreeablcnca$, loveliaest 



Amicable, a. friendly, kind, otdiging 
Amicably, ad. in a friendly way 
Am'ice, /. the undermost part of a RomI 

priest's shoulder-cloth, or alb 
Ami'd, Ami'dst, ad. in the middle, amonj 
Ami'ss, ad. faultily, criminally, wrong 
' Ami'ssion, /. loss, deprivation, dismlssiot 
Ami't, v.n. to lo^e, to drop, to dismiss 
Am'ity, s. friendship, love ; harmony 
Ammo'niac, /. the nalne of an Indian gur 
Ammuni'tion, /. military stores 
Am'nesty, s. an aft of general pardon 
Amo'ng, Amo'ngst, pr.p. nrWngied with 
{ Am'orist, Amoro'so, s. a gallant, a lover 
Am'orous, a. disposed to love, enamoured 
Am'orously, «</. lovingly, fondly, kindi) 
Amo'rt, a. dull, heavy, dejefted, spiritlc 
Amo'tion, /. the aft of putting away 
Amo'unt, v.n. to riseinvalje, toincreai 
Amo'unt, /. the sum total, whole, result 
Amo'ur, ;. an aff-iir of gallantry ; an intrigi 
Amphibolous, a. that which partakes of tv 

natures, so as to live in air or water 
Amphibol'ogy, i. a double speech 
Amphib'olous, a tossed about ; doubtful 
Amphiycii, /. those people who inhabit- tl 

torrid zone, whose shadows fall both wa 
Amphlthe'atre, t. a building in a circular < 

oval form for public amusements, wit 

seats one above another, and an area i 

the middle 
Am'ple, a. large, wide, liberal, diffusive 
'■ Am'pleness, /. largeness, extent, liberality 
Am'pliate, v. a. to enlarge, to extend ■ 
Amplia'tion, t. diifuseness, enlargement 
Amplificate, v. a. to snlarge, to spread oi 
Amplifica'tion, s. enlargement, extensioi 
Am'plif y, v. a. to enlarge, to exaggerate 
Am'plitude, /. extent, largeness, capadtj 

in astronomy, an arch of the horizon 
Am'ply, ad. largely, liberally, copiously 
Am'putate, V. a. to cut off a limb 
Amputa'tion, s. the aft of cutting off a lin 

or other part of the body 
Am'ulet, i. an appendant remedy or prevei 

tive, always worn about the person 
Amu'se,t>. a. to entertain, to divert, decei' 
Amu'sem«nt,f. a pastime or entertainmei 
Amu'sing, part, entertaining, pleasing 
Amyg'dalate, «. made of almonds 
A'na, ad. in the same quantity, equany 
Anabap'tist, /. one of a religious seft wi 

assert that baptism is improper till tl 

person is of an age to answer for Urnse 
Anacamp-tic, a, any thing reflefted ; -an ed 
Anacltorete, Anacfboritc, /. an hermit 
Anadironism, / . an error Ib eompattag tl 

time of a&^ ^ccal event 
Anacla'Ucs, i. \)ie«deiicitQTdfiecftift<A ^ 
. fvaCLed M^Uot AAii»>\ «totNi<«^ 



AND 



I 



] 



ANN 



ABKicoatic, a. any thing having a relation 

to the andeat poet Anacreon 
AaaiUplo'ds, s. reduplication j a figure in 

rhetoric, a repetition 
Aucpsetical, «. religloosly mysterious 
Aa^Vram, s. a tran^wition of the letters of 

a sentence or a word, so as to form otiier 

Aaagrvn'matist, /. a composer of anagrams 
AaUeAyj. fraffmcntsoolledted from authors 
Aaalep'tic, a. restoratiTe, strengthening 
Aaal'ogff t. resemblance, proportion, umi- 

larity of one thing to another 
Analfysis, i. a separation of any compound 
body into the parts of which it is f(>rmed ; 
the chymical reduAion of mctak, mine- 
rals, &C. to their ori^nal prinuiplcs 
Analy*tic, m. belonging to an analysis 
AaUysc, v. a. to resolve into fir:>t prind. 

plcit to' reduce to its primitive parts 
Aamorpho'tis, /. a perspedtive projeflion, 
» made, that in one point of view an 
ol^eA shall appear deformed, and in an- 
other an exadl represenUtiob 
Anateas, /. the pine ^ple 
Aaaplrtna, /. in rhetoric, when several 
s of a sentence are b^un with the 



Aaitach, I. an author of confudon 
Aiffnchy, i. a want of government; dis- 

orter, omittdoB, chaos, tumult 
AsMic% $. a kind of dropsy 
AaMomo'sisy i. the inosculation of vessels 
Aartropbe, t. a figure whereby words that 

ttoold have preceded are postponed 
AHtWena, t. an ecclesiastical curse 
AwtcBrtti«e, o. «. to pronounce accursed 

bracdesiatdcal authority 
Aitttadit, s. one skilled in anatomy 
AMtany, /. the art of disseAing any animal 

Wy to discover exadtly itsstrudlure 
Aitetan, /. predecessors, forefathers 
Aa^xstty, i. lineage, descent, birth 
Aich^, I. an iroB instrument, which, being 

lid in the ground, by means of the ca- 

He keeps a ship from driving 
Aickte, V. m. to drop the anchor, to fix on 
Aaclftifi|{e, /. ground fur anchoring in ; a 
' tey pi^ for leave to anchor 
AiAtoiet, Anch'orite, /. see Anachoretc 
A■cho^ry, i.a small sea fish, pickled 
Mdcat, «. old, of old time, long since 
AaUeat, /. the bearer of a flag, an ensign 
A^Kicatly, md. In old times, formerly 
A^deKTff i. dignity of birth, high lineage 
A^deitiy /. oneu who lived in old times ; 

fefBCfly, certain flags in a ship 
Aal,«M/. the particle by wAich sentences 



■(■Cfly, certain fli 
' I Aa|,«Mi/. theptfticli 



nnidcntelf 



Andiron, /. irons fixt to the end of a 

grate, in which the spit turns 
Andro'^al, a. partaking of both sex< 
Au'ecdotc, /. a biographical incMcnt 
Ancm'one, s. the wind flower 
An'eurism, s. a disease of, or wound i 

arter)-, by which it becomes dilated 
Anc'w, aH. over again, repeatedly 
Anfrac'tuous, a. intricate, winding, n 
A'ngel, s. a celestial spirit ; an hea 

being ; a gold coin worth about lOs. 
Angelica, i. the name of a plant 
Angelical, Angelic, a. heavenly, like: 
An'ger, t. rcsentn\ent, rage ; pain of . 
An'ger, v. a. to provoke, to enrage 
Ang^'na, /. a disorder called the quinsy 
Ang^op^rapby, t. a description of vessc 

the human body; the ner\-cs, arterie 
An'gle, s. a point where two lines met 

instrument to take tish 
An'gle, V. n. in fish with a fishing-rod 
An'glJcism, j. an English idiom or expr 
An'gry, a. provoked, enraged ; inflame 
An'guish, /. excessive pain of mind or 
An'gular, a. having corners or angles 
Anhela'tion, /. the a£t of panting 
Animadvcr'bion, /. observation, remar 

proof, blame, censure 
Aniniadve'rt, v. a. to examine into, 

mark or criticise, to reprove 
Animal, t. a body endued with life, m> 

and sense-— a. not spiritual 
Animal'cule, /. a very small animal 
Animate, V. a. to quicken, to give lif( 
Animate, a. living ; possessing life 
Animated, ^ar/. lively, bi isk, vigoroi 
Anima'tion, /.the a£t of animating ; the 

of being enlivened 
Aa1mative,a. tending to animate; br 
Animos'ity, i. aversion, hatred, maligi 
Anlbc, i. a species of parsley 
Ank'er, /. a vessel containing ten gallc 
Anlcle, i. the joint between tlu: foot a 
An'nalist, s. a writer of annals 
An'nals, /. histories digested into yean 
An'nats, i. first fruits ; annual massei 
Anne'al, v. a. to temper glass ; to bal 
Annc'x, t>. a. to unite, to Join, to con 
An'nex, /. the thing subjoined oranne: 
Anni'hilate, v. a. to annul, to destro' 
Annihila'tion, t. the adt of destroying 
Anniver'sary, t. an annual or yearly fc 

or a)mmenioration— «. annual - 
An'no Domini, /. in the year of our L 
Annota'tion, /. an explanation, a note 
An'notator, i. a uinmienutor, a critic 
Anno'unce, v. a, to v^IbM^^ V>^ v^vwSa 
|l Anno'y, v.a. lo KtvVwe, Xo tnoNa^X^V 
[1 Anno^r'ance, i. tlaax ^YiicYvYwsx* at 



ANT 



[ " ] 



ANT 



An'nuat, a. that which comes once a-year 
An'nually, ad. year by year; yearly 
Annu'itant, /.' one who has an annuity 
Annalty, t. a yearly allowance for life 
Annu'I, V. a. to abrogatCjto abolish, to repeal 
An'nular, a. having the form of a ring 
An'nulet, s. a little ring ; a mark in he- 
raldry ; in architefture, the small square 

members in the Doric capital, under the 

quarter round, are called annuMs 
Annu'merate, v. a. to add to, to include 
Annumera'tion, /. addition to a number 
Annun'ciate, v. a. to relate, to bring tidings 
Annancia'tion-day, /. the day celebrated by 

the church in commemoration of the an. 

gel's salutation of the Virgiii Mary, being 

the asth of March 
An'odyne, a. mitigating pain, assuaging 
Anu'int, v. a. to rub with oil, to consecrate 
Anom'alism, Anom'alv, s. irregularity 
Anom'alous, a. irregular, out of rule 
Ano'n, ad. quiclcly, soon, shortly 
Anon'ymou J, a. without a name, unknown 
Another, a. not the same ; one more 
An'swer, v. a. to reply to ; to resolve 
An'swer, i. a reply, a confutation, a solution 
An'swerable, a. that to which a rc^ly may 

be made ; obliged fo give an account 
Ant, s. an emmet, a pismire, a small pro. 

vident insedt 
Antag'onist, J. an opponent, an adversary 
Antarc'tic, a. relating to the southern pole 
An'tc, a Latin particle signifying before 
Antece'de, v. n. to go before, to precede 
Antcce'dence, s. the aft of going before 
Antece'dent, a. going before, preceding 
Antece'dent, t. that which goes before ; the 

noun to which the relative is subjoined 
Antechamber, /. the chamber adjoining, or 

leading to the principal apartments 
Antedate, v. a. to date before the real time 
Antedilu'vian, a. existing before the deluge 
Antelope, /. a kind of goat with curled or 

wreathed horns 
Antemerid'ian, s. before noon, morning 
Antemun'dane, a. that which was before the 

creation of the world ; eternal 
Antepast, s. anticipation, foretaste 
Antepenult, /. the last syllable but two in 

any word, as te in antepenult 
Antepileptic, /. a medicinal preparation 

ag^nst convulsions 
Antc'r\or,<r. going before, prc"«ious, prior 
Antcrior'ity, s. priority in time or situation 
Anth'em, t. a holy song or divine hymn 
Anthul'ogy, /. a coUeftion of flowers, poems, 

or devotinas 
nthropoph^agi, t. cdnnibals, eaters of hu- 
man flesh 
tic, a. Whimsical, odd, ridiculouilf wild 



I Antic, s. a buffoon ; he that uses antics 
Antichrist, s. an adversary to Christ 
Antichristian, a. opposite to Christianity 
Anti'cipate, v. a. to foretaste, to prevent 
Anticipation, s. the aft of talking up some 

thing before its time, prevention 
Antic^y, ad. drollT» with odd gestures 
' Anticli'max, /. a sentence in which the las 

part is lower than the first 
Anticonvul'sive, a. good against convulsion 
Anticourtler, /. one that opposes the court 
; Antido'tal, a. that which counterafts poisiii 
Antidote, /. a medicine to expel poison 
Antife'brile, a. good against fevers 
Antimonarch'ical, a. ^^nst monarchy 
Antimo'ntal, a. made of antimony 
Antimony, s. a mineral substance, whict 

destroys all metals fused with it but gold 
Antino'mians, s. a religious seft who prefei 

mere faith to praftical morality 
Antinomy, #. contradiftion between twc 

laws, or two clauses in the same law 
Antipathetical, a. having a natural coatrs. 

ricty to any thing 
Antip'athy, r. a natural hatred, aversion, oi 

dislike to any thing 
Antiphone, /. a hymn of praise 
Antiph'rads, /. the use of words in a sensi 

opposite to their proper meaning 
I Antip'odal, a. relating to the antipodes 
Antip'odes, /. these people, who, living ex. 

aftly on the opposite part of the glofaCi 

have their feet pointed agjdnst ours 
Antipope, s. one that usurps the popedom 
Antiqua'rian, Antiquary,/, one who stndie 

antiquity \ a coUeftor of ancient things 
Antiquate, v. a. to make obsolete 
Anti'qne, a. ancient, old fashioned, odd .■■ 
Antl'que, i. a piece of antiquity, a retle ^ 
{Anli'quity, $. time past long ago, aadort* 

ness ; the people of old times 
Anti'scii, i. people who live under the same 

meridian of latitude, but diiferent sides of 

the equator, beingequally distant, the one 

to the north, the other to the south ; they 

therefore have noon and midnight at the 

same time; but while the one has summer, 

the other has winter 
Antiscorbutic, a. good against the scurvy 
Antiseptic, /. a meditine to prevent patrc> 

faftion 
I Antistrophe, *. the second stanza of an ode 
Antith'esis, t. opposition %}i words or sen< 

tences; contrast 
Antitrinita'rian, j. one who denies the doc. 

trine of the Christian Trinity 
Antitype, s. the original, which is rcprfl. 

senteAb") l^ct^vi 
Anlity'p\ca\, a. tYoX vtYAcYi cii\^Ail«V\«Vv»< 



A P O 



[ '3 ] 



A P P 



AatoeU, i. those inbabitants of the globe ': Apos'tate, /. one who renounces his r 
vbo live under the same longitude and la., I Apostatize, v. n. to chanp^ one's re! 
tltude,lmt in different hemispheres j| to forsake one's principles 

AntmuMna'da, /. a furm of speech, in which, 'j Apos'tle, /. a person sent to preach th 
intteul of a proper name, the dignity is J pel, partioilarly those despatched 1 



Saviour for that purpose 

Apos'tn>phe, i. in grammar, a mark tl 

signifying the contradlion of any wt 

cant, don't ; a sudden turn in a div 



s a Idng is called his majesty 
Autre, f. a cave, a den, a cavern 
AbM!,/. an iron blodc which smiths use 
Ansl*etY, Anxlousness, t. perplexity ; soli. 

dtude about any future event ; depression I lApoth'ccary, /. a person whoso bubi: 

of qiirlts, uneasiness ' jl to prepare medicines for sale 

AnxlooS) «. tolkitnuS) much concerned j! Ap'othegm, s. see Apophthegm 
A'tij^m. every, either, whosoever i' Apothe'osis, x. the consecrating or dc 

Ao^ian Jbim/, s. the fabled residence of' any person after death 

thenunesi the hill Parnassus Ap'ozem, s. a decoclion or infusion ol 

A^oriitt '• indefinite, indeterminate 'Appal, v. a. to fright, to daunt, to t 

Aoi^yi. the great artery which rises immedi-! I Ap'panagc, i. lands for younger chilil 

atdy oat of the left ventricle of the heart i| Apparatus, s. any t<M)1s, furniture, or 
Apitee, ad. quickly » speedily, with haste ' j sary instruments for any trade, &l. 
ApiM^. separately, priv-atclv, atadistanic , Apparel, i. dress, cl'oathing, vestment 
Apartment, t. a part of a house, a nM>m |i Appar'el, v. a. to dress, to deck, to ci 
Ap^Khy, f. a want of sensiUiity, coldness, '|Appa'rcnt, a. plain, evident, certain 



ladoience, eiemptiun from passion 
Ape, f. a kind of monkey, a mimic 
Ape, «.«. to imiute ludicrously, to mimic 
Aperient, a. that which has the quality of 

OFcaing) medicines gently purgative 
AyerttoH, J. an opening, a passage, a gap 
Af^erture, t. an open place, a gap 
ApeMoos, «. without flower leaves 
A^KX, I. the tip or angular point of a thing 
Aptifl kiu or AphcHium,!. that part of i: pla- 
Mt*! ocMt which is the most remote point 
ftum the tun 
AphMm,/. a maxim, precept, general rule 
A^lvy, $. ■ place where bees are kept 
Afirtc, ad. to each cme share, separately 
A>Uh, c. ioppish, silly, insignificant 
ifKUypw, I. a revelation, a vision 
Apocalyplical, m. containing revelation 
AfirfDpe, f. lotting off the last syllable 
*|w'^fpiii, i. books whose autliors are not , ' 

catiiBly known, adJolBed to the bible 
AfDrtfpiii], a. not canonical, uncertain 
ApQc^haUy, ad. uncertainly, doubtfully 
AMcfUai, a. evident, demonstrative 

tliat point in the heavens in 

theson or any planet is at its great- 

\ diitanLe from the earth during 



- 



ApoiaieMcal, a. defiending, excusing 
ApoPbgtxe, Hi. a. to plead for, to excuse 
Ai^rioipie, f. a moral tale, a fU>le 
ApAgy, i. a defence, an excuse, a pica 
^>^hcgn, i. a remarkable saying 
^ U p l B L ' i ic, a. relating to an apoplexy 
^l Mu| , u a Midden deprivation of ull 
mm md mtaUaB by a d/wase 



Appa'rcntly, ad, evidently, visibly, 
Appari'tion, s. appearance, a spcrtre 
Apparitor, x. a low ecclesiastical office 
Apiie'ach, v. a. to impeach, to cei 
i to reproach, to accuse , 

Appe'achment, x. an accusation, a cha 
Appc'al, X. an application for Justice 
Appe'al, V. n. to refer toanother as jud 
Appe'ar, v. a. to become vi>ublc, to 

sight, to be evident 
Appear'ance, x. the aftofcominginto 
semblance, not reality; show, pn)bat: 
Appea'se, v. a. to pacify, to calm, 1 

condle, to put in a state of peace 
Appe'asement, x. the state of being at 
A^ipcllant, X. a challenger at arms) 

who appeals to a superior court 
Appella'tion, x. a name, title, term 
■ ijippel'lative, x. names for a whole rank 

ings are called appellatives 
Appcllatory, a. containing an appeal 
j Appe'nd, t». a. to hang or Join to, to a 
Appcnd'age, x. something added 
Appen'dant, x. an adventitious part 
Appcnd'ant, Appcnd'cd, a. hangingto 

nexed, belonging to, concomitant 
Appcnd'icatr, v.a. to join to, to appet 
I Append'ix, .'. supplement, addition mai 
Appertain, v.n. to belong to, to depend 
Apper'tincnt, a. belonging or relating I 
I Ap'petencc, x. a stntnp, or wnsu:il desire 
< Appetibinty,x. the state of beingdcsira 
■■ Ap'petible, a. engaging, desirable, g(M)d 
Ap'petite,/. hunger, earnest desire of 

sure, violent Von^Viv^ 
Applau'd, V, a. to cxtcA, v"3«t» <» 



^frtHtrntdt dervUOkm 



therellffionbe. I Applau'dc, *. app«AiR>.t\on, v*^* 

Ap^rtc, i. m common tWL\\.% v«?^^ ^ 



AQJJ 



[ .4 ] 



ARC 



Ap'plicable, a. suitable, proper, fit 
Applica'tion, j. the aft of applying, intense 

study, great industry 
Ap'plitative, Ap'plicatory, a. that applies 
Appli'er, Ap'plicant, s. a student 
Apply', V. to put one thing to another; to 
study } to address to ; to suit to ; to agree 
Appo'int, V. a. to determine, settle, equip 
Appointed, part, settled, agreed on, chosen 
Appoint'ment,5. a stipulation, salary, post 
Appor^on, v. a. to divide into just parts 
ApiK/se, v.a. to question, examine, puzzle 
Ap'poslte,a. suitable, fit, well adapted to 
Ap'pod.tely, ad. suitably, fitly, timely 
Appoa'tion, /. addition of new matter 
Appraise, v. a. to value goods for sale 
Appra'isement, /. the a£t of valuing 
Appraiser, t. one who values or appraises 
Apprehe'nd,v. a. to seize ou, to arrest ; to 

comprehend or understand; to fear 
Apprehen'sion, s. fear; conception ; seizure 
Apptehen'sive, a. fearful; sensible 
Apprentice, ;. one boimd by covenant to a 
tradesman or artificer, who engages to in- 
struct him fully in his art or mystery 
Apprenticeship, /. the term limited for the 

service of an apprentice 
Appre'date, v. a. to estimate, to reckon 
Appri'ze, V. a. to inform, to acquaint 
Appri'zed,^«rf. informed, instructed 
Appro'ach,^;. the a€t of drawing near to 
Appn^ach, 7>. a. to draw or bring near to 
Approba'tion, s. the aft of approving 
Appro'priatc, v. a. to set apart, annex to, 

consign to any particular use 
Appropria'tion, /. the application of some- 
thing to a particular use or purpose 
Appro'vable, a. meriting approbation 
Appro'val, Approvc'ment, /. approbation 
Appro'vc, V. a. to like or allow of ; to com- 
mend, to be pleased with 
Appro'ved, pat i. liked, tried, examined 
Approximate, a. near to, going to 
Approxima'tion, /. approach to any thing 
Appulse, ;. the a£l uf striking against 
Appur'tenance, /. that which appeH^ns to 

something else 
A'pricot, A'pricock, s. a wall fruit 
A'pril, /. the fourth month of the year 
A'pron, /. part of a woman's dre<^; that' 



A'quedudt, s. a conveyance made for carry ini 

water from one place to another 
A'queous, a. watery, like water, thin 
A'quiline, a. resembling an eagle ; applied re 

the nose, curved or crooked 
Ar'abic, /. the language of the Arabians 
Ar'able, a. fit for tillage or ploughing 
Ara'neous, «. resembling a cobweb 
Aration, Armature, /. the aA of ploughing 
I Ar'atoryyA. that which contributes to tillage 
I AWbalat, Ar'balist, a. a cross bow 
lAr'biter, /. an umpire to settle a dispute 
i Arbitrament, i. decision, will, choice 
JAr'bittarily, ad. absolutely, without control 
'Ar^trariness, t. tyranny, despotism 
'Arbitrary, a. absolute, despotic, unlimited 
Ar'bitratc, v.a. to decide, determine, judge 
! Arbitra'tion, s. the decision of a cause ; the 
tertnination of any dispute by persons m u< 
tually chosen by the parties 
I ArHiitrator, /. an umpire, a Judge, a presideal 
: Ar'borary, a. of or belon^ng to trees 
lAibo'reous, a. belonging to trees 
Ar'boret, s. a small tree ur shr\ib 
'Ar'borist, s. a naturalist who studies tree* 
AWbour, s. a seat shaded with trees, a bower 
,AWbuscle, /. any small tree or shrub 
Ar'bute, /. the strawberry-tree 
.^rca'de, ;. a continuation of arches 
i Arca'num, s. a mystery, a secret, a nostrum 
Arch, Arc, /. part of a circle ; the sky 
Arch, a. chief ; mirthful, waggish, lively 
Arch, V. a. to build or cover with arches 
lAr'chaism, s. an ancient phrase 
: Archa'ngel, /. a chief angel ; a plant 
. Archangel1c,a. belon^ng to archangels 
Archbish'op, /. the principal of the bishops 
i Archde^won, /. a bishop's deputy 
Archde'aconry, Archde'aconship, /. the oU 

See or Jurisdiction of an archdeacon 
Archduch'ess, /. the wife of aa arvhduke 
Archdulce, /. a sovereign prince, grand (Kike 
Arch'edj/flrt. vaulted, formed like an arch 
! Arch'er, i. one who fights with a bow 
Arch'ery^ /. the art of using a bow 
Ar'chetypal, a. belonging to the original 
Ar'chetypc, s. the original, pattern, model 
Archiepis'copal, a. belonging to an archbishop 
Archipcl'ago, /.any sea which abounds with 
small islands : the most celebrated arcbi. 



which covers the toucb-hole of c cannon ! pelago is situated between Asia, Macedoo, 
to keep oflF the wet {! and Greece 

Apt, a. fit, ready, quick, qualified, inclinedi Ar'chiteft,/. a professor of the art of build. 



Ap'titude, I. fitness, tendency, disposition 
Aptly, ad. properly. Justly, readily, acutely 
Apfnesa, s. quickness of apprehension; 
Stness, readinc^ tendencft suitableness 
guafbr^Us, x, a corrosive liquor made by 
diatmag tUtre with calcined vitriol ,, , , 



ing ; a surveyor, a designer 
! Architecti\'e, a. that performs the work of 

architecture 
Architecture, /. the science of building 
AT'chltrave, i. Uve tivaSnv>aeMiv«{ «,huildiiie 
OTDamcutal part oi i^ \\\^^ 



ARM 



[ '5 ] 



ART 



Archprellue, /. a leading or chief prelate 
Archprei^ter, i. a chief preabyter 
ArcMcytf. northern, towrards the north 
Arctic circle, /. that circle at which the 
■orthem frigid zone 0)mmenceS) being 
33* 30f from the North Pole 
Are'uate, v. a. to bend like an arch 
Arcuation, /. an arching, an incurvation 
ArtlcucT, Ar'dentnew, /. eagerncw, zeal 
Ar^nt, a. xealiMis, afletlionate ; fierce 
AiMeatly, md. eaflerly, aflcdkionatciy, fcr- 

veatly, sealoiuly 
ArUwr, s. warm affeAlon, zeal, fervency 
ArVuDUt, «. difficult, laborious 
Are, The plutal of the pretent tense of the 

vetfa t»be 
A'lta, /. the superficial content cf any thing; 
an open space before a building I 

Arefbctlon, /. the state of growing dry | 
Areu^cious, Arem/se, a. sandy, full of tand '. 
Ai%Kat,«. silvery, white, shining l-ke silve-. 
Ar^l, i. potters' clay, fat, soft earth 
Aiplta'ceoits,ATgil'l(ius,«. consisting of clay 
Ar^fDl, t. the tartar orsalt from wine lees 
Ax^Mmtts,/. the companions of Jason in the 

lUp ^rgtf on tlie voyage to Culcbis 
Ai^My, f. a large merchant ship 
AilpK, vui. to reasim, to dispute, to debate 
Ar'puiieiit, I. « controversy, the sub)e£t of 

uy tisonarse or writing 
AipneatU, «. belonging to argument 
AiWcBtaVon, /. the a£t of reasoning 
An w c itW ve, m. replete with argument, 

Aputitiaaa, disposed to controversy 
Aifrte, t. subtle, witty, sharp, shrill 
A^tehm, f. the doArine of Arius, who as- 
nted that Christ was not equal with the 
Mkcr, nor even divine, but the first and 
Vnicar of created beings 
AM*, c. dry, parched up, ploughed up 
AiWlty, I. dryaesa ; insensibility in de\-otiuii 
A'Hti, f. the nun { a dgn of the v.odiac 
^^ftUfMd. rightly, without mistake 
Aihe, «, n. to rise up, to mount up 
****«-*ncy, /. a form of government which 

'"'m the supreme power in the nobles 
^•touKVal, m. relating to arislocnu-y 
' f. the sdeuce of computation 
aca>rding to the rule or 
■K»ud of arithmetic 
***»*l'iiaa, t. one wlio professes the 

'■"liedBc of arithmetic 
**!*. the name generally applied to that 
*Biri !■ whitb Noah wae preserved from 



AOf <• the limb which reaches from the 
'■d to the ahnulder { a branch of a tree; 
MWctartteiBi 
j^« to^orUe with or take up amis 
""^t A « i*l» «eet o/ f hips 



/ ^mi^AMlumt 



Armadil'lo, /. a small animal like a he 
Arm'amcnt, /. a naval force ; a storehc 
Armil'lary, a. resembling a bracelet 
Arminlanism, /. a di)ftrinc so called 

its founder Arminius, who contcndc 

free-will and univerbol redemption 
Armip'otcnt, a. mighty in war, brave, 
Arm'istice, '■ a short cessation of arm: 
Armlet, /. a small arm of the sea;B br 
Armo'rial, a, belonging to the arms c 

cutchcons of a family 
Arm'ory, t. a place in which arms ai 

posited for use ; ensigns armorial 
Arni'our,Ami'«)r, x. defensive arms to 

and defend the body 
Arm'«>urcr, t. one who makes or sells i 
Anns, s. warlike weapons; war in gen 

the e:isir,ns armorial of a family 
Ar'my,/. a lar;%' Ixidy of armed men 
Aroniat'ic, Anitnat'ical, a. bpicy, fragi 
Anmi'atizc, r. a to scent, to perfume 
Ani'und, ad. prtp. anmnd, eneompasM 
An^usc, V. a. to awake, to nlte up, to i 
Aro'w, ad. in a row, in a straight lini 
Aro'ynt, ad. begone, depart, gi) awa^ 
Ar'qucbusc, x. a hand-gun, a fusee 
ArraVk, t. a '•pirit procured by distil 

from a vegetable juice called toddy, ■ 

flows by incision out of the coa»-ui 
Arra'ign, v. a. to indict, to charge, to ; 
Arra'ignmcnt,x. theacl of accusing; ai 
Arra'nge, v. o. to set in order or placi 
Arra'ngemcnt, x. the aft of putting in 
Ar'rant, a. very bad, notorious, real 
Ar'ras, x. rich tapestry or hangings 
Arra'y, i. order of battle ; dress; rank 
Arra'v,v.a. to put in onlcr,to deck, ta 
Arre'ar, Arre'arage, x. that part of a 

count which remains unpaid, thougl 
Arre'st, v. a. to seize on ; to obstruA. 

legal caption or seizure of the pcrsoi 
Arrc't, X. the decision of a sovereign a 
Arric're, x. the rear of an army 
Arri'N-al, x. the adt of a)ming to a pla< 
Arri'vc, V. n. to tome to a place, to re< 
Ar'roRancc, x. great pride, prcsumptio 
Ar'n)Rant, a. very proud, presumptuo 
Ar'rogantly, ad. haughtily, saucily, pr 
Ar'n>gatc, v. a. to exhibit unjust d 

prompted only by pride ; to assume, 
Ar'row, x. a pointed weapon shot from 
Ar'scnal, x. a repository iir magazine 1 

kinds of military stores 
Ar'senic, x. a poisonous mineral 
Art, X. science, skill, dexterity, cunni 
Ar'lery, x. a canal or tube which fonvr 

blood from Ihc Ykt^LxV Xn *V\ ^»sV. ' 

body 
Art'ful, a. cunmiVR, AtTiX.CTONX%» •as^: 
Art'fuUv, ad. omnvn^Ss ^^H*"""^^ 



ASP 



[ .6 ) 



Arthrific, a. gouty, relating to tbe Joints 
Ar'tichokcj t. an esculent plant 
Article, i. one of the parts of speech; 

condition of a covenant; a stipulation 
Article, V. to settle the conditions of any 

Sj^reemcnt, to covenant with 
Artic'ulale, a. distinct, plain, divided 
Artic'ulately, ad. distinAly, clearly 
Articulu'tion, /. a Joint or knot; the aft of 

forming words 
Art'lficc, s. trick, fraud, art or trade 
Artificer, s. an artist or manufodturer 
Artifi'dal, a. made by art, not natural 
Artillery, i. weapons of war, cannon 
Artil'lery Company, /. a voluntary associa- 
tion of the citizens in London, who are 
trained up in military exercises 
Arl'isan, t. an artist, an inferior tradesman 
Art'ist, /. a professor of an art, a skilful man 
Artless, a. unskilful, without art or fraud 
Art'lessly, ad. without art, naturally 
As, c»nj. in the same manner, because 
Asafcet'ida, /. a gum of an offensive smell 
A^best'os, /. a kind of fossil which may be 
split into threads and filaments, and 
which cannot be consumed by fire 
Ascc'nd, V. to mount, to rise, to move 

higher, to advance in excellence 
Ascend'ant, /. height, ele\'ation— a. prcdo> 

minant, superior, overpowering 
Abccnd'tency, /. influence, superiority 
Ascen'sion, / tbe nfk. of ascending or rising 
AM;en'sion>^dj', /. a festival ten days before 
^Vhitsuntide, in commemoration of our 
Saviour's ascension into heaven 
Asce'nt, /. the rising of an hill, an eminence 
Asccrta'in, v.a.to make certain, to establish 
Ascerta'inmcnt, •. a fixed rule or standard 
Aicct'ic, f. a hermit, a devout person — a. em- 
ployed in devout exercises 
Asciti'tidus, a. supplemental, additional 
Abcri'bc, v. a. to attribute to, to impute to 
Ash, s. a well-known tree s<> called 
Asha'med, a. abashed, confounded 
Asb'es, /. (he dust of any thing burnt, as of 
wood, Lx>als, &c. the remain sofa dead body 
Asho'rc, ad. on shore, on the land, in safety 
A»h-Widnesdayf i. the first day of Lent 
Ash'y, a . pale, a whitish grey like ash colour 
Asi'de, ad. to one side, apart from the rest 
As'inary, As'inine, a. belonging to an ass 
Ask, v.a. to beg, to claim, to seek, to require 
Aska^nce, Aska'nt, ad. obliquely, on one side 
Ask'er, /; an inquirer ; an eft, a water newt i 
AskeV, ad. contemptuously^' sideways 
Asla'nt, ad. obliquely, on one side 
AMle<ep, ad. sleeping, at rest 
Asli^pc, ad. obliqaelyf with declivity 
Ae/', y. u very venomous serpent ; a tree 



As'pect, t. look, air, 
Asi/en, /. a kind of pc 

which always trcm' 
As'perate, v. a. to mi 
Asper'ity, /. rougbne: 
Aspe'rse, v. a. to slar 
Asper'sion, /. a sprinlc' 
Asphal'tic, a. gummy 
As'phodel, /. a kind o 
As'pic, t. a very venor 
As'pirate, v. a. to pro 
Aspira'tion, s. an ardi 

aft of pronouncing ' 
Aspi're, v.n. to aim a 
Asqui'nt, ad. obliquci 

line of vision 
Ass, /. an animal of b 
Assa'il, V. a. tu attack 
Assa'ilant, t. one who 
Assass'in, Assass'inatu 
Assass'inate, v. a. to a 
Assault, s, atUck, lit'>i 
Assau'lt, V. a. to attai 
Assa'y, f. trial, exami 
Assay 'er, t. one who : 
Assemlilage, /. a coUe 
Asscm'blc, V. to meet 
Assem'bly, i. a conip: 
Asse'nt,v.n. to agree t 
Assc'it, v.a. to affirm, 
Asscr'tion, i. a positi^ 
Asse'ss, v.a. to charge 
Assess'ment, /. the adl 
Ass'ets, i. effedts left 

with which his exec 
Assevera'tion, s. a sol 
Asb'head, ;. a dunce, : 
Assidu'ity, /. diligence 
Assid'uous, a. constan 
As-si'gn, V. n. to mar 

make over a right ti 
Assi'gnablc, a. that m: 
Assigna'Ciun, x. an api 

fcrring any thing to 
Assigne'c, ;. one w ho 

thing on behalf of r 
Assi'gnment,;. an api: 
Assim'ilate, v.a.io co 

lure or use with aii( 

to a likeness or resc 
Assi'st, V. a. to help, t 
Assist'ancc, /. help, ai 
Assi'ze, J. the sitting i 

causes; an order i 

weight, &c. of sund 
Asso'ciate, v. a. to uni 
Asso'cL.te, /. a partner 

iAsaoua'vVoTv, i. axv ent 
mtnt ^\VVv QVYitT% 



A TL 



[ «7 ] 



ATT 



Am'Tt, V. «. to nuige in order, to clus 
AHO^tntcnt, /. a quantity properly arranged 
Asaot* V. *. to infatuate 
Aswa^, V. a. to soften, to ease, to pacify 
Assaa^Bement, t. what mitigates or softens 
AsiualRer, i. one who pacifies or appeases 
AtMia'Blve, m. toftening, mitigating, nuid 
AMii>)agate, v. m. to subJeA to 
Ant'etude, /. accustomance, custon 
Awi'me, V. a. to take, to claim, to arrogate 
Assu^ning, p»rt. ». arrogant, haughty 
Anomptlon,/. the taking any thingto one's 

self; the thing supposed ; a postulate 
AuunpUre, ». that which is assumed 
Aav'ranre, u awfidence ; certainty; want 
of modesty; a contract; security; firmness 
AmoVc, v. «. to assert podtively, to secure 
ArtaUc, i. a little star (*) rignifying, th:it 
KMK voids or letters are wanting to com- 
plete the KBtence, or serving as a refer- 
cace to a note at the bottom, or in the 



, i a constellation of fixed stan 
Aiifta,«|. 4 sea term, signifying behind 
AAktei, i. a disease of the lungs 
Aitfent^ Aathmatlcal, a. troubled with 



,i>.4i. to amaze, to- confound 
AMoalshment, «. amasemcnt, surprise 
Al^npl, i. an ornament in architeAure 
A^Mjtf. relating to the stars, bright 
AXnfy, »d. out of the right way, wrong 
AtfrieUoa, /. the aA of con trading parts 
^VHtt^ mi. aciosa, with legs open 
Atihite, V. «. to draw together, to bind 
AUii^tftf. binding, contracting, bracing 
A*n|fraphy, /. the art of desciibing stars 
AtWabe, s. an kittrument used to take the 

lUtiide of the sun or stars, at sea 
AAuKuvli, i. one who pretends to forctel 

mats by the iq)eAs &c. of the stars 
''"''^li* tbe science of foretelling e\-cnts 

^ the rtars, planets, &c. 
A*nMim<lcal, m. belon^ng to astronomy 
A<lraa^iiny, t. a science that teaches the 

kaovlerigeof the heavenly bodies, their 

■apitades, motions, distances, &c. 
***'*^**»col'o8y» '• divinity formed on the 

"kiemtion of the celestial bodies 
'*^ider, ad. leparately, in two parts 
WtUB, i. s refuge, a place of prutcftion 
^^tWm, t. the disbelief of a God 
A^kdit, i. one who diabclivves the exist. 

«KcofaGod 

ill, «. beloni^ng to atheism, impious 
I ad. dry, thirsty, in want of drink 
it s, ttrong* lusty, bony, vigorous 
^y^i lf 0d. McroUf through} wrong 
'■"^IH *• Im arehite^ure, the figuret of 
^^m'be uu, mvporting an edifice 



Atlas, s. a coUeftion of maps; a rich 

of silk or stuff; a mountain in Africa 

At'mospherc, t. the air that cncumpaasei 

solid earth on uU sides 
At'om, At'omy,i. an extreme small par 
Atom'ical, a. consisting of atoms, minu 
At'omist, I. one who maintains the dodi 

of the atomical philosophy 
Ato'nc,v. to agree, to satisfy, to answei 

to appease, to expiate 
Ato'nement,/. agreement, concord, expii 
Atrabila'rian, Atrabila'rious, a. mefamd 
Atrament'al, Atranicnt'ous, a. inky, bU 
Atro'dous, a. wicked, enormous, heino 
Atro'ciously, ad. very wickedly, heinou 
Atro'city, s. hi>rriblc wickedness 
'At'n»phy,j. a disease in which what is t 
I for food, cannot adt as nourishment 
JAtta'ch, V. a. to seixc or lay hold or 
' irin or gain over; to fix (;nc's interest 
;Attach'ment, /. adherence, fidelity, rep 
ATta'«:k, /. an assault on an enemy, an < 
Atla'ck, V. a. to assault, to encouute 
I impugn in any m&nncr 
I Atta'ln, 1'. to gain, to overtake, to arri 
Attain'able, a. that which may be attsd 
Attun'dcr, /. the adl of attainting in 
j taint, soil, disgrace 
Attain'ment, t. an acquidtion, a qualit 
lAtta'int, v. a. to dishonour, to comip 
Attemp'er, Attcmp'cratc, v. a. to mi 
j to soften, to regulate, to proportion 
[Attc'mpt, v.a. to try, to endeavour, to 
Atte'nd, v. to wait for, or give attenc 
I to ; t« regard with attention; toaccom 
! Attend'ance, /. the aft of w-^ting on ani 
jAttend'ant, /. one who attends anothe 

accompanying as consequential 
'Attention, /. the ail of attending, clos 
j plication of the mind to any thing 
JAttent'ive, rt. heedful, rcgaidfuV, inter 
Atten'uant, a. making thin or slender 
Atten'uate, r. a. to make slender, to d: 
Attc'st, V. a. to bear witness of, to invi 
Attestation, ;. testimony, witness, evii 
Attic, a. fine, elegant, just, elevated 
Atti'rc, /.clothes, dress, habits; a stag's! 
Atti're, v. a. to dress, to habit, lo am 
Attitude, /. posture, gesture, adtion 
AttoWney, s. one who is deputed to a£) 
be responsible for another, particulai 
affairs of law 
Attra'dt, v. a. to allure, draw to, to ei 
! Attraction, i. the power of drawing 
Attraftlve, a. inviting, alluring, entic 
Attrib'atable, a. that which ma^ he aw 

or Imputed 
Attri\iule, I. ^^ ^vaaXW^i \Ti1aetex>X\tw 
I or thing, m» we «aiM » «av«^«Jit»<: 
I prcacncc* m t ««r UiuJm ui ^i«« 



A V O 



[ 18 ] 



A W K 



Attril/utc, V. a. to impute ur ascribe to 
Attri'tibn, s. the i& uf wcariqg things by 
rubbing one against another ; slight grief 
for sin ; the iDwest degree of repentance 
Attu'nC) V. a. to tune, to make musical 



Avoirdapo^s, s: a weight most commonly i 

use, containing 16 ounces to the pound 
Avola'tion, j. the'a^t of flying away 
Avouch, V. a. to assert, to affirm, to Jui 
tify— <f. declaration, evidence 



Ava'il, V. «. to profit, to promote, to assist Avt/w, v. a. to dedwre, to assert, to profe 
Availtd>le, a. profitable, advantageous, valid T Avuw'al, /. a positive or open declaration , 
AxuiV-guardt /. the van or front of an army i Aurelia, J. a term used forthe first change < 
Av^trice, /. covetousness, nigr^arJlinebS | a maggot before it becomes a fly ; chrysaJ 

Avari'dous, a. covetous, greedy, mean ' Au'ride, ;. the external ear; twoappendagi 
Ava'st, ad. hold, ktop, stay, enough || of the heart covering its two vcnttide 

Ava'unt, inter j. begone ; word of abhorrence | ' Auric'ula, s. a very beautiful ttower 



Au'burn, «. brown, of a fine tan colour 
Auction, /. a public tale of goods by bidding 
Aucliouc'cr, /. the manager of an auction \ 
AuLupa'tion, s. the a£t ot bird.catching j 
Auda'cious,«. impudent, darin;;, bold, saucy 
Auda'ciousncss, Audu'dty, /. boldness, im- 
pudence, 5pirit, rashness I 
Audible, a. that may t>e distindtly heard 
Audience, s. an assemblage of persons to hear! 
any thing ; the reception of, or granting 
a heariii,'; to a person ; an interview 
Au'dit, X. a final account— «. to take a final 

acciiunt, to examine, to scrutinize 
Au'ditors of the Exckequer^ i. ofTicers who 

settle the Exchequer accounts 
Au'dit()ry,j. an assembly of hearers; aplace 

where lectures, &c. arc heard 
Avc'nge, v. a. to revenge, to punish 
Av'cnue, s. m\ entrance to a place; an alley 

or walk of trccK leading to a house 
Aver', V. a. to afTiini, to assert, to declare 
Av'erunc, s. the me'in, or nicdiufh <)f any 
Ci\cn (;uanlities',in commerce, a duty pnid 
by meitliants 
Avcr'ment, /. establishment by evidence 
A\cr'nul, I. a sort of grupe 
Ave'rsc, a, contnu-y to, not favourable to 
Aver'sion, ;. hatred, <lisl:ke, antipathy 
Avc'rt, 1-. a. to turn aside, to keep off 
Aug'er,/. a carpenter's tt)ol to twre holcsMrith 
Aujrht, pron. any thini; 



Aurc'ular, a. within hearing, told in seen 
AuriPerous, a. having or produdng gold 
Auro'ra, /. poetically, the momingi-w bei 
Aurora Bwet'lh, $. a luminous meteor, fn 
qu:nUy visible in the northern heni 
sphere, generally called rwrtbem ligbtt 
Au'spice, i. an omenj protedUon, influence 
Auspi'dous, a. prosperous, fortunate, happ 
Auste're, a. severe, ri^d, harsh, stem 
Austerity, s. severity, cruelty ; mortifie 
life, sourness of temper, harsh d i tdpline 
Austral, a. tending to the south, southera 
Authentic, a genuine, •liglnal, proveablfl 
Authen'ticate, v. a. to establish by proof 
Authenti'city, /. authority, genuineness 
Au'thor, /. the first beginner of a thingt thi 
writer of a book, opposed to a cumi^ler 
Anthor'itative, a. having authority, posithn 
Authority, /. legal power, influence, rule 
! Au'thorize, r. a. to give authority, to Jusdf 
' Autog'raphy, s. an original writing 
Autom'aton, s. a machine which poMeae 
the power of motion without any caa< 
tinued assistance, as a dock, watch, && 
Autom'aious, a. having the power of motkic 

in itself ^ 

Autop'sy, t. ocular demonstration 
Autoi/tical, a. perceived by one's own cyM 
Aut'umn, j. the third season of the year 
Autum'nal, a. bdouging to aututnn 
[ Avul'sion, t. pulling one thing from a 



AugaidnlfV.a. to increase, to add, to enlarge: Auxiliary, «. helping, aiding, assisting 



Auf^cnta'tion, /. the att of increasing 
AuR'ur, /. a sooths:<yer or diviner — v. to 

guesf , to conjecture by signs 
Aug^iry, I. the forcteHing events to come 

by the flight, fecdin,;, ice. of birds 
Augu'st, a. noble, i;rard , magnihcent, ^oly 
Au'gust, /. the eii^lith n^mth in the year 
AMary, j. a place it.*.' ;cd to keep birds 

Avidity, s. foecdincss, ca({crness,anxiousne8s ! Awa'y, ad. absent ; let us go ; begone 
Aullc, a. belonginR to a court, royal | Awe, /. dread, ear, respeft, reverence 

Auln, /. a Frttith measure containing 48 i Aw'ful, a. that which strikes with awe, or 

gallons; likewise in length an cU l| fills with reverence ; terrible ; worshipful 

lu/it, A a father's or mother's sister I Aw'fulness, t. quality of striking irith awe 

v<jcate, V. a. to taU away, to call from ll Awha'pe, v. a. \o 'AtWut^Vo CAikfound 
ncat/oii, J. the a<a of calling off or aside \l Awhile, od. for vwnt *vv» <»l v\»* « 
H V. t*» thun, to escape* to retire » Awkfwart, «. uuvoV\Vc» cVon«Pi»>MAa»ft\ 



Auxiliaries, /. troops called upon, in virtue 

of a treaty, to assist another nation, &c 

Aw&lt, V. a. to expedl, to wait for, to attend 

Awa'ke,v. to rouse fr jm sleep, to put inHonew 

ac>:on— 0. not sleeping, without sleep 
Au-a'rd, V. to adjudge, to determine, to ^ve 
Awa'rd, /. a sentence, a determination 
' Awa're, a. vigilant, attentive, cautious 



BAG 



[ '9 ] 



1 A L 



Awl, s. a sharp instrument to make holes 
Awme, i. a Dutch measure answering to 

what ia England is called a tierce, or 

ope-aerenth of an English ton 
AwB^ng^ s. anr covering spread over a ship 

or boat to keep off the heat or wet 
Awolie, the preterite from awake 
Awry', ad. otiUqaeiy, asquint, unevenly 
Aie, I. an iutnunent used to chop wood 
Axiom, /. a maxim or proposition, wbich 

bdog self-evident, cannot be made plainer 

by 



Ax'is, ;. a real or imaginary line, w 
passes directly through the centre uf 
thing that revolves on it 
Axle, Ax'leti-ee, s. the piece of l!nil)e: 
which the wheels of a carriage turn 
Ay, ad. yes, used to affirm the truth 
Aye, ad. alwr.ys, for ever, once more 
Azimuth, i. the azimuth of the sun or 
star is an arch between the meridia 
the place hih\ any given vertical line 
astronomical instrument 
A'zure, t light or faiot blue ; sky-colo 



B. 



/ 



BTHE second letter in the alphabet, is i Bag'pipe, /. a Scotch musical instrumer 
9 frequently used as an abbreviation, jBail, /. surety given f()r another's appeai 
U In B. A. Bachelor of Arts, B. L. Ba- j: Bail, v. a. to give bail, to admit to bai 
chdnr of Laws j Bailable, a. that may be set at liberty b' 

Bi^v. n. to bleat or cry like a sheep . Bailiff, n. an officcrwho puts in force j 

■Al,«. a Canaanitish idol l{ rest; a land steward % a magistrate 

t, V. n. to talk idly, to tell secrets j ' Bailiwick, s. the jurisdidlion of a bailil 
n idle talkative person, a prattler; Bait, s. a temptation ; a refreshment; ; 
, s. a young child of either sex i Bait, v. to bait the hook in angling ; to 
i large species of monkey | , refreshment on a journey ; to set dogs 

iK^atedytf. beset with pearls; having berries: Baize, t. a coar&e kind of nappy tloth 
Boocteufllan, /. a drunken riotous pen>on ! Bake, v. to hardcnby fire ; to dress vi< 
^cUnaals, t. drunken riots or re^-cls ;i in an oven 

•■*ek>r, I. an onmarried man; one who' B.U'ance,/. a pair of scales; the dlflc 

takes his first d^ree at the university ; _ of an account ; the beating part 

a kidght of the lowest order j' watch ; in astn>nomy« a constellatic 

Ikik, t. the hinder part of a thing I ' Bal'ance, v. to make equal, to scttl 

k(k, V. a. to mount a horse ; to second, hesitate, to flu^uatc 

to Jmtify, to strengthen, to m^ntain . ' Balco'ny, /. a small gallery' of wood or 
^~"*te, V. «. to censure an absent person i| on the outside of a h(:u!>e 

iff t. one who slanders secretly ■ Bald, a. without hair ; inelegant, unad 
l»^4»t. seconded, supported ; mounted BaI'derdash, s. a rude mixture ; confi'! 
■ ipime with dice and tables I illiterate discourse 
, i. an apostate ' Ba](Knes5, i. want of h .ir ; nakedness 

. J t. ittpes which keep the masts I Bal'dric, i. a ginUe, a belt ; tlie zodia' 
from pitching forward ■! B-ile, s. gomls nutkcd for carriage; mi 

Wk'iHunl, i. a sword with one sharp edge Baleful, a. full of misery, soirowful, ' 
**tk'»inl, a, unwilling, dull, sluggish ; Balk, /. disapp'>intn:cnt ; a great be: 

fctVwinlly, ad. unwillingly, slug^shly I rafter ; a ridge of unploughed land 
B*te,f. the flesh of an hog, salted and dried , Balk, Baulk, v. to disappoint of, to n 
^ a. ill, wicked, hurtful, vicious, rick ; j Ball, s. any thing niuud ; i globe ; an < 
'I'f or Bade, pret. of to bid I tainment of dancing 

^HC, i. a mark or token of distindlion | Ballad, s. a common or trifling song, 
^"^tfctf I. SB aninuil resembling a hog and < Ballast, /. weight placed in the bottui 
^mi a man who buys and sells com •! ship, or any other N>dy, to pre\'C 

kni«,«b«. to dude, deceive, to confound , oversetting — v. to keep any tning 
l<|»f. ancki a purse; an ornament; an ' i Ballet, j. an historical dance 

" r t a purae of rilk tied to men's hur < Ballo'on, '. a large vessel u<vcd \u ch.\t 
" » (• » thing of no import, a trifle i! a baW on tYve \»v o^ * V^vax \ 
. * tha laegage of an army; a.i made r>{ A\k., 6tt. ^\i\tYi,V5vt« 
tem ffg. M worth feM woman U ^Itb f^«, n^estnXo VY« aAt "^^^-^ ^ 

*•»<% A »«ra batA | Aouse of ill fame \| BilacbcA lo \X.» v^^vw^'^**'^*'* ^ 



BAR 



[ »o 1 



BAR 



Ballot, i. a ball or ticket used in giving votes 

privately— «>. a. to choose by ballot 
Balm, J. the name of a plant — v. a. to sooth 
Balm'y, a. having the qualities of balm j 

soothing, soft ; fragrant, odoriferous 
Bal'neary, f . a bathing room, bath 
Bal'sam, t. an ointment ; a shrub 
Balsam'ic, a. mitigating, softening, healing 
Bal'uster, i. a small pillar or column 
Bal'ustrade, s. a row of small pillars 
Bamboo', /. an Indian cane, or measure 
BamUMyxlc, v. a. to trick, deceive, to cheat 
Ban, s. a public notice ; a curse, interdiction 
Bana'na^rrf, s. a kind of plantain 
Band, /. a bandage or tie ; an ornament 

worn round the neck ; a company 
Band'age, i. a fillet ; a roller for a wound 
BandlMX, j. a thin slight box 
Ban'delct, s. in arcbitetiure,aL flat moulding 
Banditti, f. outlaws, robbers, plunderers 
Bandolc'crs, /. small wooden cases, each of 
them containing powder that is a suffi- 
cient cJiarge for a musket 
Ban'dy, v. a. to toss to and fro, to g^ve and 

take reciprocally ; to contend at a game 
Ban'dy, a. crooked—/, a crooked stick 
B»n'dY-Ieggedt a. having crooked legs 
Bane, /. misihief, ruin, poison— v. to poison 
Ba'neful, a. poisonous, hurtful 
Bang, s. a blow, a thump~.T>. to beat 
Ban'lans, ;. a particular sbci in India, who 
hold a metempsychosis, and abstain from 
Animal food 
Banish, v. a. to send or drive away 
Ban'ishment, s. transportation, exile 
Bank, s. the tide nf a river ; a little hill ; a 
shoal in the sea; a repository where; 
money is occasionally lodged 1 

Bank-^j'//, i. a note for money int^e bank I 
Bank'cr, s. one who receives money in tmstl 
Bank'rupt, /. one who being unable to sa- 
tisfy his creditors, -surrenders his eCTeAs 
Bank'ruptcy, s. the sUte of a bankrupt 
Ban'ner, /. a military standard or flag 
Ban'nerct, /. a knight created in the field «f 

battle 

Banaia'n, /. alight undress, a morning gown 
Ban'n«>ck, /. a loaf or rake of oatmeal 
Ban'quct,/. a grand entertainment of (easting 
Ban'stidc, ;. s very small prickly fish 
Ban'ter,'v. a. to rally, play upon, ridicule, Jeet 
Bant'ling, s. a young child, an infant 
Baptism, s. the tir»t sacrament of the 
Christian church, by which we are ad. 
mitted to partake of all its privileges 
Baptis'mal, a. relating to baptism 
Brnp^Iat, Ibiptyzer, /. one who christens 
ttapVatry, /. m font, or place for baptizing at 
■*«> V. to aecure, or Asten any thing with 
• Aw/ to binder or obstru& 



Bar, s. a long piece of 

place as»gncd for li 

partition at which c; 

during trial ; a sballi 

of an harbour ) a hit 

a perpendicular line 

lines ; a small rmim ii 

Barb, i. a Burbary he 

points which stand \ 

n>w or fishing.h(M)k 

Barb, v. a. to furnish h 

to shave the btarrt ; t' 

Barb'acan, i. a fort i heat 

of a town, an opening 

Bart/acue, i. a hogdrcbM 

Barba'rian, s. a rudi-, ur 

ravage, a person ^^\^h 

Barbaric, a. foreign, fai 

Barb'arism, /. ignoranc 

uncouth manner of sp 

Barbar'ity, t. inhumanity 

Barb'arous, a. rude, um 

inhuman, cruel ; unae 

Bart/ed, part. a. furnibl 

bearded or Jagged will 

Barb'cl, /. a large fish ; 

knots growing in the 

Barfo'cr, /. one whose tra 

BaWberry-»re<', /. the nan 

Bard, s. a poet 

Rare, a. naked, poor, Ic: 

Ba'reteced, a. bhanicle&s, 

Ba'rcly, ad. nakedly ; oi 

Bar'gain, t. a contract or 

bought or sold ; stiiMb 

Bar'gain, v. n. to make a i 

or purchase i;f any thi 

Barge, /. a large boat f«)r 

Barilla, s. potashes used 

liark, /. the rind of u trc 

Bark, v. to make a nois< 

to clamour at ; to stri[ 

Bark'er, /. one that clam 

Barley, i. corn used in n 

Barley .c»rn, /. a gnin 

surement the third pa 

Barm, s. yeast, u-«d to n 

Bam, :. a storehouse for 

Barn'aclr, /. a kind tif si 

heres to wood, 6:c. in tl 

a g(K)se ; an iron instruo 

by the nose during an o 

Barom'eter, s. an instn 

the weight of, and 

atmosphere, in order c 

the changes of the wca 

Baromct'rical, a. rebting 

Bar'on, i. & tank, m t\ 

viscount \ two ft\T\o\iM 

Bir'oness, i. » \»iott'» V 



B A S 



[ " ] 



B E A 



e lowest title that is here- 

n rank to a baron 

.ordship whence a baron de- 

in instrument to shew the 

atmosphere 

rong, thick Idnd of camelot 
jilding to quarter soldiers in 
n encourager of lawsoits ; a 

/ 
Mii praAice in law { a fraud 
r seamen on merchants goods 
nd wooden vessel } the hoU 

gun ; a cylinder 
ruitful, not prolific, steril, 
ininventive, dull 
fterility, want of invention 
. to secure a place, to fortify 
rica'do, t. a fortification, an 
I bar to prevent admittance 
)undary, a defence, a bar to 
lits of a place 

leader at the bar, an advocate 
mall hand carriage to convey 
ice a small mount of earth 

bodies were anciently depo. 

i^ve any thini; in exchange 
ail or praftice of trafiicking 
'oundation of any thing; ; 
the pedestal of a statue 
nean, low ; metal below the 

1 music, deep, grave 
luness, meanness ; ba.«tardy 
pvemor or viceroy under the 
)r ; a proud imperious person 
nid, modest, coy, shamefaced 
lame of a plant ; the edge of 
ol; a kind of leather 

grind the edge of a tool 

kind of ointment 

cind of serpent, a cockatrice, 
Y looking ; a piece of ordnance 
J a small vessel to htild water; 
-• ships may floAt in safety ; a 

:>undution of any thing} the 
)C thrc^; principal parts of a 
ich are the bash, ibaft, and 

foot, the oedestal 

in the heat of the «uu, or fire 
taxi nude of twigs or rushes 
used to kneel on in churches 
sic, grave, deep 
ertain game at cards 
musical wind instrument 

Basso-relievo, t. raised work 
:luld bom out of wedlock 
. to declare a child illcgiti 
jet» ttstaul 



Baste, V. a. to heat with a stick; to pour 
butter on meat whilst roasting; to soar 
in a slight manner 
BaVtile, /. formerly a state prison in France; 

it is now destroyed 
Bantina'de, Bastina'do, v. a. to punish a 
person by strilung the soles of his feet 
with a cudgel 
Bas'tion, /. a huge mass of earth standing 

from a rampail^ ; a bulwark, a fortress 
Bass-viol, s. a fiddle for the bass 
Bat, s. a Rattened club to strike a ball with ; 
an animal resembling a mouse, which flies 
with membranes distended like wings 
BaUfowling,/ .bird-catching in the night-time 
Batch, /. a quantity of any thing baked at 

one time ; any quantity made at once 
Bate, V. to lessen, to remit, to lower a price 
Bath, I. a place to bathe in ; a measure 
Bathe, v. a. to wash in a bath ; to soften 
Batlet, s. a square wooden instrument used 

for beating linen 
Batoo'n, s. a staff or club; a truncheon 

borne by a marshal in an army 
Battal'ia, t. battle array, order of battle 
Bittal'ion, s. abody of foot soldiers, in num- 
ber from 500 to 800 men ; a division of 
an army 
Bat'tcn, t, a narrow board ; a scantling 
Bat'ten, v. to fatten, to fertilize, to grow fat . 
Bat'ter, x. a mixture of flour, cg^s, milk, 

and salt — v. to beat, to beat down 
Bat'tering-ram, 1. a military engine, for- 
merly used to batter down walls, having 
a head resembling a ram's 
Bat'tery, s. a raised work on which cannons 

are mounted ; in law, a violent assault 
Bat'tle, s. a fight between fleets or armies 
Bat^le-drrttf, t. a form or tirder of battle 
Bat'tleaxe, /. a weapon like an axe ; a bill 
BatHledoor,/. a flat instrument used to strike 

shuttlecocks with 
Baftlement, t. a wall indented on the top 

of buildings ; a breastwork 
Baube'c, s. in Scotland a halfpenny 
Bav'in, s. a bundle of small wood, a faggot 
Bau'ble, s. a trifle, a trinket, a plaything 
Bawl, V. to call out, cry out, to speak loud 
Baw'rel,/. a kind of hawk 
Bky, i. a road where ships may anchor; a tree; 
a term in architedture— •!. chesnut colour 
Bay, V. to bark as a dog j to surround 
Bay-itf/l, /. salt made froiy Ma-water expo^il 

to the sun, so named from its colour 
Bay^r«, s. the female laurel 
Ba'yonet, s. a dagger fixed to a musket 
Bays, t. an hoT\oTaLX>) ctohitv wc ^^NatA^, 
Bdel'Uuin, s. an atonvoXAC ^tcv 
Be, V. »i. to Yvavc cx\A.etv4A,vo «.x\*». 
Beach, I. Itxc *CA *Sio\t» Vtv* Ar»»<^»^'«^«-'"'^'^' 



B E C 



[ » ] 



Be'acun, s. an edifice on an eminence, 

where signs are made to direct seamen 
Bead, s. a small glass ornament, with which 
necklaces, and monkish rosaries, are 
made; any globular body 
Be^le, t. an inferior officer in a parish, uni< 

versity, or trading company 
Be'agle, s. a small hound to hunt hares 
Beak, t. the bill of a bird ; a promontory 
Beak'er, /. a cup with a spout formed like 

the beak of a bird 
Beam, /. the principal piece of timber which 
supports a building; the balance of a pair 
of sciiles ; a ray of light ; the pole of a 
chariot ; the horn of a stag 
Beam, v. n . to emit rays or beams 
Bean, s. a well-known kind of pulse 
Bear, i. a rough, savage animal; a rude un- 
polished man; the nimeof two constella- 
tions, called the greater and lest bear ; in 
the tail of the Uit bear is the pole star 
Bear, v. to carry a load, to support, to keep 
from falling ; to carry in remembrance; 
to endure ; to prcs-i ; to be fruitful 
Beard, /. hair which grows on the chin and 

lips ; the barb of an arruw or hook 

Beardless, a. having no beard ; youthful 

- Bear'er, /. a carrier of any thing, a supporter 

Bear'. garden,/, any place of tumult 

Bcar'ing, ;. the situation of any place, both 

as to distance and direction ; gesture 
Beast, t. an irrational animal ; a brutal man 
Be'astly, a. nasty, filthy, obscene 
• Beat, V. to strike ; to conquer ; to throb 
BeatifHc, Beatifical, a. blissful, the making 
happy or blessed, belonging to the happy 
Beatifica'tion, /. an acknowledgment made 
by the Pope and his consistory, that the 
person beatified is in heaven, and may be 
reverenced as blessed 
Beat'ify, v. to bless with celestial enjoyment 
Beat'ing, s. corredlion by blows 
Beatitude, i. blessedness, happiness, felicity 
Beau, /. a coxcomb, a fop, a man of dress 
BCavcr, /. an animal, otherwise named the 
Castor, amphibious, and remarkable for 
his art in building his habitation ; a hat 
made of its fur ; the part of a helmet 
which covers the face 
■Beau'teous, Beau'tiful, a. far, elegant, lovdy 
Beau'tiftilly, ad. in a beautiful manner 
Beau'tify, v. a. to adorn, to embellish 
Beau'ty, s. that assemblage of graces which 

pleases the eye ; a beautiful person 
Becaifi'co, /. a small Urd, the fig-eater 
3ec»^i8e, cvnj. on this account that, for this 
reaaoa that 
Beatmif v. a. to atilt, to qaiet the miud 
Beca^n.e, the preterite of become 
*f«t*. A « sign with the luuid or head,a nod 



Beck'on, v.n. to ir 

Beco'me, v. to be 

person; to ente: 

Becoming, a. grac 



Bed, i. a place to ! 

garden in whi( 

channel of a rivi 
Bedab1>le, v. a. to 
I Bedag'gle, Bedr-ag'g 
Beda'wb, v. a. to-d 
Bed'ding, t, the m: 
Bede'ck,t>.fl. to dei 
Bede'w, V. a. to m 
Bede-house, /. an : 
Bedlam, /. an hosj 
Bedlamite, /. a m: 
Bed'rid, a. confin* 

sickness or extrc 
Be. 'stead, j. the fr 
Bee, s. an insedt w 
I industrious, care 
Beech, /. the name 
Becch'en, a. consist 
Beef, /, the flesh o: 
Beef-fa// r, j, a yet 
Beer, s. a liquor m: 
Beet, /. the name 
Bee'tle, j. an inscft 
Beeves, s. blick cat 
Befal, V. n. to l»ap 
Befi't, V. a. to be s 
Bcfo're, prrp. furtl 

in the presence o 
Bcfo'rchand, ad. in 

previously, at hr 
Befo'uI,v.<i. to soil, 
Befrie'nd, v. a. to f 
Beg, V. to ask alms 
Begc't, V. a. to gen 
Beg'gdr, /. one whc 
Beg'garly, a. in wai 
Beg'gary, /. great v 
Begi'n, v. to enter 
Begin'ning, ;. the fi 
I first part, the rui 
Begi'rd, v. a. to gir 
Bcg<)'ne, interj. gel 
Bego't, Begot'ten, p 
Begri'me, v. a. to 6 
Begui'le, v. a. to 

amuse, to deceive 
Begu'n, part. pan. 
Behalf, /. favour, < 
Beha've, v. n. to de 
Beha'viour, /. condv 
Behe'ad,v. a. to kil 
. Behe'Vd, part, pan 
Behe'moth, t. llie ^ 
\ Behe'st,!. % comti 



BEN 



[ »3 3 



BET 



. at the back of another, ful. 
her, remaning after another's 
Infbrior to another 
ul. late in time, in arrears 
to look upon, to view, tu see 
;! lo! 

rt. a. obliged in gratitude 
•fit, advantage 

o've, t». n. to be fit, to become 
fltence; a particular sute or 
the person existing 
I. to beat soundly, to thump 
late, benighted 
:o lay wait for ; with seamen, 
It a rope 

} ejedt wind from the stomach 
tag, a scolding woman 
a. to besiege, to block up 
ace where bells hang 
t slander, to calumniate 
rsuasion, opinion ; creed ; a 
ning ihe articles of faith 
credit, to trust, to think true 
professor of Christianity 
ofcably, perhaps, likely 
iw sounding vessel 
, dressy young woman 
, i. polite literature 
. engaged in war 
t mixture of copper and pewttr 
to roar like a bull, or the sea ; 
to vociferate 

. instrument to blow the fire 
ower part of the body 
e whose business it is to pro- 
ling in towns, and to gain at. 
inging his bell 

to appertain to, to be the pro- 
have relation to 
vely, dear to, valued much 
ver in place, inferior 
:, a sash, a cindure 
a sheep which leads the flock 
3D his neck 

to soil, to daub with mire 
to lament, to bewail 
X to sit un i a tribunal of jus. 
:s sitting on the bench 
«nior in the inns of court 
crook, to bi)W ; to subdue 
hat which may be incurvated 
. under, lower in place, lower 
e ; unworthy of 
. a monk of that order, named 
Oder St. Benedidl 
i. a blessing { an acknow. 
r blessings received 
. a charitable gi/t, a benefit 
ae A ctre s s, /. a man ?r wo- 



Ben'efice, /. a church livinc, a benefit 
BeneFicence, s. generosity, active goodness 
I Beneficent, /i: kind, obliging, doing good 
'Benefi'cial, a. advantageous, useful 
Benefi'ciary, /. one who holds a benefice 
'Ben'efit, /. kindness, advantage, use 
iBcnev'olence, /. disi»osition to Rood ; charity 
Benev'olent, a. kind, good, affeitionate 
'Bengal, s. a slight Indian a>tton 
[Bcm'gjtitedy part, overtaken by the night 
.Beni'gn, a. kind, generous, wholesome 
JBenig'nity, /. graciousness, kindness 
Bcnlson, /. a blessing, a benedidtion 
Bent, s. the state of being bent ; declivity ; 
I inclination, disposition, fixed purpose 
Benu'mb, v. a. to make torpid, to stupify 
■Ben'zoin, /. a medicinal kind of resin, vul- 
garly called benjamin 
Beque'ath, v. a. to give by will, to leave 
.Bequc'st, /. something left by will 
;Bere'ave, v. a. to deprive of; to takeaway 
.Ber'gamot, s. a kind of pear ; an essence or 
I perfume ; a sort of scented snuff 
Bcr'gmote, i. a court held to determine mat- 
ters relating to mines and miners 
.Ber^n, /. a coach of a particular construe 

tion, first used at Berlin 
iBer'nardines, s. an order of monks, so named 
I from their founder St. Bernard 
Ber'ry, s. a small fruit of several kinds 
JBer'yl, s. a precious stone of a greenish cast 
;Bese'ech, v. a. to beg, to entreat, to implore 
^Bese'em, v. n. to become, to befit 
.Besie't, V. a. to waylay, to perplex, to harass 
Beshre'w, v. to curse, to happen ill to 
:Besi'de, Besi'des,^r. over and above, near 
Besie'ge, v. a. to beleaguer, to lay siege to 
iBesme'ar, v. a. to soil, to daub or smear over 
Besmu't, v. a. to blacken with smut 
Be'som, s. a broom to sweep with 
Bes(A, V. a. to infatuate, stupify with liquor 
Be^an'gle, t>. a, to decorate with spangles 
^Bespat'ter, v. a, to splash with dirt ; to 
. slander, to asperse with repn>ach 
Bespe'ak, v. a. to order, to address, to shew 
Bespo't,t;. a. to mark with spots, to variegate 
Besprin'kle, V. a. to sprinkle over, to moisten 
Best, a. most good, most preferable 
Bestial, a. Uke a beast, brutish, carnal 
,Bci>ti'r, V. a. to move quickly, to hasten 
iBesto'w, i>. a. to apply, to confer upon 
Bcstrc'w, V. a. tu strew or scatter about 
BcbCri'dc, V. a. to get across any thing 
Bet, /. a wager-^. to lay a wager 
BetaOie, v. a. to take, to have recourse tu 
Bethi'nk, v. n. to rccolledl, to refledl 
BetiMe, t». n. to happen, to bcfal, to amie 
Beti'mcs, ad. eaxV; , vion, tc&sotv.'abV^ 
Be'tlc, I. an Indiau pVaA\.,caI^«A.-<N'ax.cT '^c^v«.t 
Bctolten, -u. a. to «itfui'^ , vo Wx*»'toKw 



I L 



[ «4 ] 



B I S 



Bet'ony, /. the name of a plant 

Bctra'y, v. a. to deliver up treacherously ; to 

divulge a secret, to discover 
Betro'tb, v. a. to give or receive a contract 

of marriage; to affiance 
Bet'ter, a. superior, improved, more good 
Betwe'en, Bet wi'xt, pr<f>. in the middle 
Bev'el, /. in masonry, a kind of square rule 
Bev'erage, $. drink, liquor to be drunlc 
Bcv'y, t. a tlock of birds; accompany 
Bewa'il, v. a. to bemoan, to lament 
Bewa're, v. n. to be cautious, to take care of 
Bewil'dcr, v. a. to mislead, to puzzle 
Bewi'tch, v. a. to injure by witchcraft, to 

charm, to fascinate, to please irresistibly 
Bcwra'y, v. a. to discover, to betray 
Bey, I. a Turkish governor 
Beyo'nd,pr<'p. farther onward than, remote 

from, on the farther side of, above 
Bez'el, Bez'il, s. that part of a ring in which 

the diamond or stone is fixed 
Bez'oar, t. a medicinal stone from the East 
Bezoar'dic, a. compounded with bezoar 
Bian'gulous, tf . having two comers or an^s 
Bi'as, s. inclination, bent ; a weight lodged 

on one side of a bowl ; propension 
Bi'as, V. a. to prepossess, to incline partially 
Kb, t. a piece of linen to pin before a child 
Biba'cious, a. much addi^ed to drinking 
Bib'ber, i. a tippler, a toper, a sot 
Bi'ble, s. the sacred volume in which are con. 

tained the revelati<ms of God 
Biblical, a. relating to the bible or divinity 
Bib'ulotts, a. spungy, that drinks moisture 
Bice, I. a blue colour used in painting 
Bick'er, v. n. to skirmish, to wrangle 
Bid, V. to command ; to offer a price 
Bid'den, part, invited, commanded 
Bid'der, s. one who offers or proposes a price 
Bid'ding, /. a command, order, charge 
Bide, V. to dwell, to continue, to endure 
Bident'al, a. having two teeth 
Bi'diug, /. an abode, residence, stop, stay 
Bien'nial,a. continuing for two years 
Bier, /. a frame used for carrying the dead 
Bie'stings, s. the first milk after calving 
Bifa'rious, a. twofold, double ; doubtful 
Bl'ferous, a. bearing fruit twice a year 
Bifid, Bifldated, a. opening with a cleft 
Big, a. large, gre-dt irwoln, pregnant 
Big^amy, i. having two wives at once 
Big'gin, t. a kind of cap for a child 
Big'ot, X. a zealot, one devoted to a party 
Big^utry, j. blind zeal, superstition 
BlKaadcr, /. a atnall vessel, broad and flat, 
osea £or the carriage ofgovdB 
nn^'^'^"''' «na//piirpl.-coloured berries 
^//'Bocff, ,. a wrr of stocks on board a ship 



A5/ A#// C*'*^* *'"*'* ''^uor collected in thcl Kis'touty , j. a cWtutbvcs 
^•'/////arfrfcr/ a painful swelling V Bi 



Bilge, i. the breadth of ashi] 

Billingsgate, i. foul language 

Bil'ious, a. full of bile, cholei 

Bilk, v.a. to cheat, to over-r 

Bill, /. the beak of a bir 

hatchet ; an account of mc 

parliament ; an advertiser 

Bill ofexcbanget s. a note m 

the bearer to demand a su 

a certain place 

Bill of parcels f s. an accou 

the seller, to the buyer, ol 

Bill, V. to caress ; to kiss as < 

Billet, /. a small log of w 

letter ; a small paper 
Billet, V. a. to quarter soldic 
BiUet^^iouy, s. a short love-l( 
Billiards, i. a game with bal 
Billow, s. a large hollow rol 
Bin, /. a repository for wine 
Bi'nary, a, double ; two and 
Bind, V. to confine with boi 
stipulation; to make cost i 
Bind, J. a species o f hops ; a 
Binding, s. a fastening; o 

with leather ; a bandage 
Bi'nocle, s. a telescope with 
which an objeA may be sc< 
■Binoc'ular, a. having two ey 
Biog'rapher, /. a writer of pi 
Biog'raphy, ;. a history or Mi 
Bi'parous, a. bringing forth 
Bi'partite, a. divided or clef 
Biparti'tion, /. the aft of di^ 
Bi'ped,i. an animal having 
Bip«d'al, a. two feet in Icn 
Bipen'nated, a. having tw o 
Bipet'alous, a. consisting of i 
Birch, I. a tree common in 
Bird, s. a name applied toal 
Birdlime, ;. a glutinous s 
entangle the feet of smal 
Bir'gander, /. s fowl of the 
Birt, i. a fish resembling a t 
Birth, X. the act of coming i 
extraction; rank inherit 
Birth'right, x. the rights a 

which a person is bom 
Birth'wort,x. the name of a 
Bis'cuit, X. a kind of hard fla 
Bise'dt, v.a. to divide into 
Bish'op, X. one of the head g 
who has the charge of a 
composed of oranges, wl 
Bish'opnc , t . \he «5.wccsc ot 
i.Bis'muth, j. ab.?tA, -wYAx 
[ Bissex'tWe, s. \eav N**^ \ e 
■ Bia^&on, a. bVVnd, AepiVw 
Bis'tov\ty , J. a chtTUTSkCs 
B\suV<.ou5» a. vAoN'cn-tv 



L E t «s I ti L U 

Sleuthed, >Krf. wnifcutrt, mjjc white 
ttlEaJf, *. &jld, 11*11] y, pale— ^. * eib 

Btcttt, p< n- tu * ry like 4 ibcep 

HlcmliJ]^ "jr. J. to dcfiwnK , Iv iulurt 
UlcDcJi , V. tt , t/j iliriit fc «jr tl f off ) to tiM nrfl 
Blnadj tj, j:. tiimix, to mi tij^^, jjj chhI'mu bi] 
liic»V V. d. tip wifh luppine^ Uj uiotFiet 
Hkiilcd, aioiLf^itr/. rLappy.tiMinfrfcliLitrV 
^ICM^InHi I- agijipiiwhhtdivinfl fjivtiur 
~"i«hl^ ^r, t fratldew— 9. *. t(i ^lut ( t9 hlmiKT 

tjxmi fottiWij I Id ipQi: 
Btind, « K 4tir3(, deprivEHcir iii(ht, Dbsajre 
filtdd, I. any itUni vhkh ti r>ldit«ii to Inter. 

ixpi the BigliE I s fiilie psAloviK 
BIlud'Atw, J., a wUitoriaMjM i ^annts 

Hli'iul^wonMt^i. i mmll vc»fkitimB vipcf 
^llnk, z:. n. Uj ii^kk ^ tu me iibBcuicfy 
dUnkWdj J . ooti wbtt £u west ^tCb 
BMs*» J. ihif liig|u<sr dexnftiit hipplAcu 

lupplDCH [if biwcd >j«tilii v^itjiiT 
lU»'fy|j#e very haiipy^ fu^t] "f jnVi p''* 
ALI^cr, /. a rLkl^iR in the ikih ; ■ pLp^trr 

aUtlie^ BEith^nu;, a. R^y, merry, BiirienUy 
[Ikiatf f^ tu hvdL, to j;r^ii^ iiulTy 
BIctat'edD^*^ i, turfddjicij, swielUti^ 
Block, J. B lafitti: hfavi pjcic uf wood ; a 

jiitire cif nmUz j a itupid Trtbw^ » puUcy 
Elktcki F. a. tLi ihut upj to cQcUne 
UloctiMej I, a Biegjii enrlpd ud fey iut%. 

roandlnE * Jtl*«:e to prevent any rcytf 
Blocklscad, a, i M:ifpid pcnOJi, a dniicc 
Blcick'lui, I. un^ulternf cd ri£ ; tbc Wvt tCn 
BImhI,^ ;. tbcn!4 f\uiA Ihat cbnulal^ thru* 

tbclndy; kijudrctt^ Uncage t itjMka 

fttofid'ihcd, J, I he crilnc of rtibnjcr^ lUil^Jilcr 
fiicKi4J'4UL.l, a. fiLlcU with bloiH^ ; to] 
(UDodi'if, #.. ifaliiEd wL!& bliM^d t SftnEUlHiry 
BlcKrni, J. thiibl.iwint ut fkjwer nF a ti« j 
Ihc prime of llfjs 5 a nalbE flmli pq thi 
tJietk I Che blu« tti*t appcarum ACmmfnili 
BlooCTi, filo^fim, -w, «, lu pruduce LUwHitut 
Bloam'lil^BluDnt'y,!!. yi;titblU| Ruwi^ry 
Bluw'can, #. Uw flutKn of ircu at iiianU 
bUtlf J, » h^T, A fptji^,^^ la ^agrac^t tu atjiln 
nintc}], J, a ^Lmplc* n pufCulc an ibc ilklc 
plow, f. aitivkc J aMi4deJi cvtBti th<j afit 

l» 



nuiitb^picce of a brUJk; 
any EfaJng { ti Sp^niah M- 
levCA-ikcnn: balbjKnny 
I fitJV Kkia take* Ehc bait ; a 
«rpcf t Kix4irtr by Lli>e leeth 
tcor ^onat w'tth thpt«lh; j 
1 ; to Lbnt ^ Ln trick 
E ti^ tinnbcf m IheStetErage, 
itMlgi pbcett 

I, act J(i» ;uul HtSflfi ta«tc 1 
\crr, kociij 9«(fic*]l 
of t he IicrDa kind 
lUr tai te ■, malice ; Qjief 
j, unauiuuiinauer 
tmpounJed uf ^1 ttitiien 
ccc Df eaLlj va]43fid lit 1 5I. 
ortereLb idn bigU fexUvab 
cervti iu tattle, tu tcIL talo 
nuijyi mira-mtvi, vrickcd 
UiC 4»tt tftliJUT], mciurEilng 
make black i ta defime 
Jlrty fcUuw, a Bu-ikuidrct 
ibtf bciubgLifg tu tbc Uir4Er 
|}eiljl*|ier«i ptirliazncnl 
tm^th who 'worJbt in Iron 
ry *eBcU ■ bag iv ^uituk 
ne [if i^rait before It ^ed» e 
Cifl^ i)f com i tbt ahjLfp rtr 
an la^tnmtenti Igaf man 
^> aa u]ctr« a bolU a blUter 
\ii3a ^i a faulty offence 
eamre^ tu repruaJEh 
acf vMii dDcnwirt, jjuilty 

ijtrn'; In [wd aloivJlxlti tu 
I Id nmltf tu obliiccme 

liltt, Rcntle, Itlnil 
I Dmqcibt itiwhttdk 

wait IjKtEJm^ flotltty 
ipvU \ a dkBappolHitincnt 

UflWritJK) ^ dull* CUELfU^M 

nlica im/ci fur n tKdi A ptar 
10 ipeaJrliluphEnty 
l^erf^m^tte^^ery wii^kcd 
*Ef. lnipli^u>1y| irrcTcrently ! 
rdlpiity otfcnii] Mi' Gfd 
r iniiiidj tbc wun4 ffilde by 
unsiil of ifiluk I a b%bt 
fl tJieci, cura, ate, 
jure, tu wilbcrj t^ btij^lit 
ttloft b a btf ; n^liy 
le, Ibi Uijbt H-f a Raine ; a 
I B tu3ne I n p^pblioitiiin 
ac, to fnibliibf ttt blactm 

sua ' ^" 



B O I 



[ =^6 ] 



BOO 



Blub^r, V. to swell the cheeks with weeping 
Blud'geon, j. a weapon, a short thick stick 
Blue, a. sky-coloured—/, an original colour 
Blue'ness, t. the quality of being blue 
Bluff, a. stern, blustering, fierce; large 
Blun'der, /. a mistake, a gross oversight 
Blun'dcr, v. n. to mistake grossly ; to err 
Blun'derbuss, /. a short wide gun discharged 

with many bullets at a time 
Blunt, a. dull, rough, rude, unpolite, abrupt 
Bhint, V. a. to dull the edge of a point 
Bluntly, ad. rudely, plsunly, roughly 
Blunt'ness, s. a wa .t of edge ; rudeness 
Blur, i. a spot, stain, imperfection 
Blurt, V. a. to blab out, to speak heedlessly 
Blush, V. -tu betray shame or confusion by a 

red colour in the cheeks ; to colour 
Blush,/, colour of the cheeks raised by shame, 
&c. red or purple co lour ; sudden appearance 
Bluster, v. n. to roar, to he£tor, to swagger 
Blus'terer, t. a noisy person, a swaggerer 
Blus'troas, a. ndisy, tumultuous, harsh 
Boar, /. the male of all sorts of swine 
Board, s. a flat piece of wood ; a court held 
Board, V. to pave with boards ; to ertter a 

ship by force; to pay for lodging and eating 
Board'er,/. one who pays to diet with another 
Boardwa'ges, /. an allo\rance fqr victuals 
BoaHSsh, a. rude, rough, cruel, brutish 
Boast, s. a proud speech, a brag, a bounce 
Boast, V. to brag, to glory in, tu exult 
Bo'aster, /. a braggart, a puffer, a swaggerer 
Bo'astful, a. proud, haughty, vain 
Boast'ingly, ad. ostentatiously, vainly 
Boat, s. a small vessel used on rivers, &c. 
Bo'atman, ;. a manager of a boat 
Bo'atswaiti, /. an inferior officer who super- 
intends a ship's rigging, anchors, &c. and 
overlooks the sailors in their sundry duties 
Bob, V. to dodge, to cheat, to dangle 
BobVn, /. a small wooden 'mstrurocnt with 

which late is n->ade 
Bob'tailed, a. having the tail cut short 
Bode, V. a. to foreshew, po tend 
Bo'demcnt, i. an omen, a foreboding 
Bod'ice, /. a sort of stays for women 
Bod'lless, a. without a body ; spiritual ; pure 
Bud'ily, a. relating to the body, actual, real 
BodOtin, I. an instrument to draw thread 

through a loop 
Bod'y, J. matter as opposed to spirit; a per- 
son ; a collective mass ; a corporation 
Bod'ycloaths, j. cloathing for hor»cs 
Bog, X. a marsh, a fen, a murass, a swamp 
Bog'gle, V. n. to start, to hesitate, to waver 
Bog'^er, s. a doubter, a timor«)us man 
JBobe*», /. a tea mote astringent than green 
Ba//, V. to be agitated by heat; to dress 
Bmyed,fart. dressal in boiling water 
-RrfVcr, /. a renel for boiling water, &c 



Bois'terous, a. loud, furioui 
Bois'terojsly, ad. violently 
Bold, a. daring, impudent, 
Bold'en, v. a. to make bold 
Bold'Iy, ad. in a bold mann 
Bold'ness, /. (ourage, impuc 
Bole, /. earth ; a corn measi 
Boll, /. round stalk or stem 
Boll, V, n. to rise in a stalk 
Bu'lster, r. a large pillow; : 
Bolster, v. a. to support ; t 
Bolt, /. the bar of a door; a 
Bolt, V. to fasten; to sift; 1 
Bolt'er, /. a sieve to separat 
Bolus, /. a large pill; a kin 
Bomb, ;. a globe of iron co 

tibles, &c. to be discharge 
BumlKird; x. a great gun ; a 
Bomba'rd, v. a. to attack w 
Bombardie'r, x. a bomb engi 
Bombard'ment, x. an attack 
Bombasi'n, x. slight black sil 
Boraba'st, a. high sounding- 
Bombula'tion, x. a great sou 
Bomb'ketch, x. a ship for b< 
Bonas'us, x. a kind of buflfalc 
Bond, X. any written obi gs 
Bond, a. in a servile state ; ' 
Bond'age, x. captivity, slavei 
Bond'man,Bond'maid,x. am: 
Bonds'man, x. one bound fo 
Bone, X. the most solid part 
Bo'nelace, x. a coarse kind o 
Boneless, a. having no bom 
Bun'firc, x. a fire made for 
Bon'net, x. a covering for tl 
Bon'nily, ad. prettily, gaily. 
Bon'ny, a. handsome, beauti 
Bonum Magnum, x. a great p 
Bo'ny, a. strong, stout, full 
800%, X. a dull stupid fellc 
Book, X. a volume in which ■ 

a particular part or divisir 
Book'binder, x. one who bin 
Book'ish, a. much given to 
Book'keeper, x. one who ke< 
Book'keeping, x. the art of k< 
Book'mate, x. a school-fcllo 
Book'seller, x. a vender of be 
Book'worm, x. a close stude 
Boom, X. a strong fortificati 

iron laid across the moutl 

a long pole used to spread 

studding sail 
Boon, X. a gift, a present, a 
Boon, a. gay, merr^', pleasa 
Boor, X. a clown, a lout, a : 
Boor'i&b, a. rustic, downisl 
Boose, t. % «ta\\fot % cow « 
Boot, V. to vtntitt Xo ^\Til 



B O U 



[ «7 ]• 



BRA 



it, advantage, booty ; part of a . 
ering for the logs ! 

all or tent erected in a fair 
seless, unavailing, vain 
nder, pillage, spoil 
I drunkard; a leathern bottle 
the vegetable lamb, generally 
Che name of Agnus Scythicus 
urtlficial salt, prepared from sal 
, nit. e, calcined tartar, sea salt, 
dissolved in wine 
ed^ng; a side, a boundary 
an inhabitant near the borders 
ollow of a pike or gun 
make a hole, to pierce 
rthern, tending to the north 
B nor:h wind 
reach dance 
tnlet; one who bores 
rought into the world, bred 
carried, brought, supported 
I corporation town 
. to ask a loan; take on credit 
one who borrows from another 
wood, a grove, wooU lands 
ody, rough, swelled 
e breast; the heart; an inclosure 
to inclose in the bosom 
d, a knob, a raised work 
in'ical, a. relating to herbs 
person skilled in herbs 
« knowledge of plants-, that part 
dstory which relates to vegetables 
ilcerous swelling 
o mend clumsily, to patch 
ne who mends old clothes 
wo, of two— ad. as well 
essel to contain liquids 
he lowest part of any thing ; a 
ley; the foundation 
I. unfathoroable,without bottom 
money borrowed on a ship 
iae& which breedb in malt 
arm of a tree, a branch 
of to buy — I. a luot, a flexure 
fas-taper; an instrument 
to leap, to spring; to bully 
boaster, a bully ; a lie 
I'^ry, /. a limit, a mark, an end 
lamp, spring, fly back ; to limit 
tined for, going to 
unlimited, infinite, unconfined 
/. a stobc to play with 
lountlful, a. liberal, generous 
, Boun'tifully,a^. liberally 
aemsity, munificence 
n. to sprout, to bud, *o shoot 
and, limit ; brook ; torrent 
we, v. a. to drink to excess 
Idled wiSb liguor, drunk 



Bout,/, a trial, an essay, an attempt 
Bou'tefeu, /. an incendiary ; a disturber 
Bow,;, an inclination of the body in token 
of respect; an instrument tA shoot arrows » 
a knot made with a ribbon 
Bow, V. to bend, to stoup, to crush 
Bow'elless, a. cruel, unfeeling, merciless 
Buw'els, I. the intestinal parts of the body ; 

compassion, tenderness 
Bow'er, /. an arbour in a garden ; an anchor 
Bow'ery,fl. shady, retired, tool 
Bowl, s. the hoUow of a cup or glass ; a ves- 
sel to make pu ch in ; a wooden ball 
Bowl,v. to play at bowls; to roll, trundle 
Bo'wIegged,a. having crooked legs 
Bowl'er,i. one who bowls, or plays at bowls 
Bow'line, t. the name of a ship's rope 
Bowl'ing-green, i. a level green for bowlers 
Bow'man, s. an archer ; shooter with bows 
Bow'sprit, }. the mast that projedls in a slop- 
ing diredtion from a ship's head 
Bow'string, /. the string used for a bow 
Bow'yer, s. an archer ; a maker of bows 
Box, /. a case made of wood ; a blow _ 

Box, V. a. to strike ; to pack in a box " 

Bi»xer, /. one who fights with the fist 
Boy,f. a male child, a youth 
I Boyish, a. childish, simple,like a boy 
I Boyishness, Boylsm, /. childishness, play 
I Brat/ble, /. a clamour, a broil — v.n. to contest 
I Brace, s. a bandage ; tightness ; pair; a line 
Brace, v. a. to bind, to tighten, to strain up 
Bra'ced,^<irf. bound, made tight, strained up 
' Bra'celet, /. an ornament for the wrists 
Bra'cer,/. a bandage; any thing that tightens 
Bra'chial,<i. belonging to the arm 
Brachyg'raphy, t. the art or practice of writ- 
ing in a short compass 
Brack, t a breach , a crack — v. a. to salt 
Brack'et, x. a small support made of wood 
Brack1sh,a. saltish, like sea water 
Brad, ;. a thin sort of nails used in floors 
Brag, s. a boast ; a game at cards 
Brag, v.n. to toast, to sviragger, to puff 
Braggado'cio, /. a boaster, a swaggerer 
Brag'gart, Brag'gcr, /. a vain puffing fellow 
Braid, v. a. to weave together, to plait 
Braid, ;. a surt of lace; a knot; false hair 
Brails, s. ropes used to draw up a ship's sails 
Brain, t. the colledlion of vessels and organs 
■ within the skull, from which sense and 

motion arise; sense, understanding 
Brain, v. to kil by beating out the brains 
Brainless, a. silly, foolish, weak, thoughtless 
Brain'pan,/. the scull containing the brains 
Brain'sick, a. diseased in the understanding 
I Brait, /. a rough, unpolished diamond 
Brake, j. a tYivckeX. ot \K»ssJaVei\ -Wk. VoAr^- 

meut for dtesttiv&^is.-, ^>uv«wKvcj8.v«s«>!«!^ 
Br^7 ,a. vx^kWLii , xiwoiui .»iviN\^W\et. 



am s 



br»m'blct /. a prickly 4;if tharnf biuili 

Bra'gnUtf J. «GaitiKii prictt 

Brail, i. tEie huab Lit f^iund 

Branch, fnull b»ui[h ^ ift »hi.ivt oITi^ri n !■ 

Branch, tn *]nt«d in ImiinCbn^ N adnm 

UlsHit niarltii-J'Snfkmy; llBEilrf il itkl^ 
HrindW, part. iHirat viUi irpn *> dl^f^raccil 

Kraiid'i-ih T tN3*avrjtnahiivkGjt«flciLiriF]s 
lAtnttii'^l tnp ^ i^ «nmLI woniis the dew Wmik 
arin^Lly » istrPUg <lEiptin ol lUliiflr 

BTlEk, J. sort Mrp^tnciUcd bock. whcxt 
Brwi^itY* cfi'a?liLinK(ift]raa| dry} /oul 
Ho'tler, f . whn work* 1 n hnua 
Brasil, *. Affirfrktn wrsnd f^ff dytrtg red 
Brass, *. ^t:\]nw mtiiil mailc |jy Tnt^inR ^ 

copper vid lp4iLiiC9]:aniLniirl9 ImpiLdCTice 
BrBA^pd. hxrdAibntiEi!^ made DriKpu&j txil*] ,Mrtrv'ityi Briefness, 
ftnttf.n child, by Wiiy ufvimtrTni^it ' ttrcw^i . tomakeliq 

Srayft'doi I. u feuiPtf fl bfs!-^ s thT^at 'I Brewc- ,j. one who t 

DnkVf I N, pijuraj^ou^i ^ll:uit, nribJe .Jlrt:w'Eiii.jse,j. aplao 

BravE,«. j:. IQ Ehallengc, lo defy, to hcActr j ' Bfew?''*, j . bread IirI 
Bra'TElyfaJ. E^llanLlYj wulalf, ijcjiCT^UBly 'n-:*- ■ 
BritVerYi''C0tul4j^i inm:n«nim3Ey,4fiiiw 
Brj.'\"U, I. wbtt omiTilcirjfof Jilrt 
Tlta'^L^ foyttjittclj tn speak linadCy 

Brawl'ciTi J. a wnui gkr, i qustTcUofflt j«ir*o.n 
Prawn, i. the ti^rd Hcihof abour^ 
Qnwn'iBCfA, J. sticnslh, hirdinen, Totnutneu 
Br-utva^yitf. ncihy, itri>tt^, tOUKUlAT 
BrttyjF. ths nv'tM Mf in ass, bwah cry 
Br&y, iff tt> brUiM af piiurd In a fligirtnr | tit [{ 

bray lik«9niu],tii make liaKlt noJfiic 
Bra'yer, x. one t h«t bray% Lik« iii i ^ wiih j 

printers, an i nstfomcn t to slit up 1 Hk 
Braze, v. a. to *<iMcf wltli hrosji 
ttrrxci'i, ^. nudcciChr^nif bold, dartng 
9r j'xcnfiMi^, r. a b .lid, iinpufknt pcrinn iStIiI . abuililini; 

Dra>u:nnEiv^Pl^3rfn£t<kcbraH,lmpudentc v. ;e()f passiii; 

UrcactLff, inoi«niii{I» ABV^i, ^qutrrk i' ' supporter <- 

Brcad}j, fiMkd Piabilt;i]tSriJL]tidcarfl.| fustprfrt .H-i'- ..the head v( 
Snsiid^riif <^ Q]tn of whlcb ttrcod Ig uiiidjc | Hn' . . to re^lrair 
nroMtbjJ. thdncuirrcfrumflSdcto t.i[LE Jii'\-y< ■ ind,J.thch: 

Break, v. to part hur'f ^v ^■^^^lenBS^ in | BriL", aiiepitoi 

tame; to train to obedience; tubfikimtj i'^ Forcharital 

bankrupt ; to fall out ; to discard in-na i >itce Briefness, s. concise 
r.!i-i., a.Lv^i-.jiai^t _:l_i..., MliiTtr ! Brie'fly, <»</. conciscl 
Bceak'erv. *ra*e^ *v]fc ick LHtak vkilc ntt jr uvcr 'Bri'er,/. apricklybu 

IHjint] oi siak locki w and banks Bri'cry, «j. full of bri 

Urcttk'fiKit, llueAwitic^ — «,«. tOCiat Briga'de, x. a parly o; 

BtOBlf lAite aame of Alin^^v^ tu bura (lUli L Brigadic'r.r;cncrdl, . 

froWftiWp'jiliuLtiira I * to a major-general 

BreA<, I. thiitpart urtlifi btidy whicb Donuiiiii Briga'nd, s. a thief, 

tht heart and lunj^^ ; the bosom j the con..! Brig'antinc, j. s»»all 

•dence; thjbeart ', • Bright,*, shininu.i: 

B«ea«t-hifl^,«. at high as the breast Bnght'en,v. topo',i> 

Bromatrknot, /. ribbons worn on the breast V.Bti6,ht.'ne*s,i.a*:utet 

J§raM*plMtc, A armour ft»r the breast V ftnV\\anv.>{ , « . Wsu 

JlreaMt'mrork,/, » f uardraitcd breast^slVi ' briW»ox,a,*v*xlfc> 



I Breath, t. life ; air 

! by thclung^ ; mu 

iBreartic, V. to draw 

' V i 'I!,!, a vent 

»s, a. outo; 

, thehindc 

. ■ tkf-ji ij L-' , }. part of 

I BreptLpT.tohatch, 

Breed, J. ft cast, sort 

firicti'iUjt,/. cducati 

litrtcitLe,!. a gentle I 

BKt*'r, a. finned' 

Bret, X. a fish of the 

Hrelb^rpfi,/.theplu 

tinv^tt, a note inn 

Bsre'i'liry,/. aRomi 

Bic^viat, ;. a short c 

Brc%]c''rj J. a small k 



Unix, J. a reward fji' 
Bribe, u. a. to gain I: 

Bribery, r. the act o! 
Hrilk^r. A piece of In 
Brfcck'bai, J. a broke: 
BrickMidit, /. dust in 
BrLLk^in, i. a pluci 
B. itklty er, i. u brici 
Hri'iJMf ft. relatiiii; t> 
|1<fl4c, #.a newly -m: 
BraMc-c3ke,/. cake • 
B^i'diii^fiom, s, a ne 
Bri'ii. .d, J. a won 
■X. ■ narri.ii;ccc 



B R O 



[ *9 ] 



BU 1 



: ; Up ; bank of a fountain 
aasfull to the brim 
yellow miuerAl; sulphar 
a'dled, a. streaked, spotted 
edtalt; the sea; tears 
tch, conduct, pre\-ailon 
a. saltish, like brine 
;e of a place, a precipice 
lively, strong, adlive 
reast of 4n animal 
ively, quickly, nimbly 
:line«, quickness, gaiety 
lir on a swine's back 
itand ereA as bristles 
ith bristles, rough, angry 
\ kind of soft diamond 
: of a fish 

aging to, or made in, Britain 
ive of Great Britain 

break, weak, frail 
ptness to break, tendernew 
Jly 

tap a vessel, to give out 
tapped, pierced, uttered 
tiler of a thing; a spit 
extended, vulgar, coarse 
ine kind of woollen doth 
eadth ; extent from side to 
»s, fulsomeness 
e side of a ship ; a discharge 
s from one side of a ship at 
iingle sheet of paper 
» sword with a broad blade 
id of fine flowered silk 
it gained by promoting bar- 
in old things; hire 
ler 

1 deer two years old 
iries of cabbage 

of shoe; corrupt dialedl 
lance, tumult, quarrel 
on the fire, to be hot 
ntruyed, shivered, reduced 
'ho does business for others 
e pay or reward of a broker 
longing to the throat 
a tumour of that part of the 
, called the bronchos; gene- 
e Derby neck 
, brass colour ; a medal 
i, an ornament of jewels 
ig ; production ; the number 
Itched at once 
'H eggs } to watch anxiously 
: river, a rivulet 
lure, to bear, to suffer 
)} a besom to sweep with 
of or like broom 
ivikicA ileaA is boiled 
r Aora of the nine parent* 



Bro'therbood, /. union, society, class 
Bro'therly, a. like brothers, very fond 
Brow, /. the forehead ; edge of a place 
Brow'beatjV.d. to bear down, to humble, to 

depress with stem looks or angry words 
Brown, t. the name of a colour 
Brown'ish, a. inclined to brown, reddish 
Brownstud'y, ». deep meditation or thought 
Browse, /. underwood ; sprouts of trees 
Browse, v. n. to feed on browse, to feed 
Bruise, v. a. to hurt with blows, to crush 
Bruise, i. a hurt from a blow, a spot 
Bru'iang, /. the ar of boxing ; a crushing 
Bruit, ;. a report, a noise-^. to noise about 
Bru'mal, a. cold, belonging to winter 
Brtme'tte, J. a brown complexioned woman 
Bnmt, s. a shock, an onset, violence 
Brush, i. an instrument for sweeping; attack 
Brush, V. to rub with a brush, to skim lightly 
Brush'wood, t. rough, shrubby thickets 
Bru'tal, a. sa>'age, cnel, inhuman, churlish 
Brutal'ity, t. savageness, inhumanity 
Bru'talize, «>. to make savage or brutal 
Bru'tally,d</. churlishly, inhumanly 
Brute, t. a creature without reason 
Brute, a. senseless, savage, fierce, wild 
Bru'tish, a. resembling a beast ; un polite 
Bry'ony, s. the name of a plant 
Bub, ;. strong malt liquor ; any strong liquor 
Bubble,/, a water bladder; acbeat; a cully 
Buc'caniers, /. pirates in America 
Buck, /. water to wash clothes ; the male of 

rabtnts, deer, &c. 
Buck'bean, /. a plant; a sort of trefoil 
Buck'et, ;. a vessel to draw up water in 
BucHcle, t. a fastening—^, to fasten with a 

buckle ; to condescend ; to engage 
Buckler,/, a shield— v. a. to defend, support 
Buck'ram, /. cloth stiffened with gum 
Buck'skin, i. leather made of buck's skin 
Buck'thorn, /. a thorn, a prickly bush 
Bucolics, /. pastoral songs, rural dialogues 
Bud, /. the first shoot of a plant, a germ 
Bud, V. to put forth bods; inoculate; graft 
Budge, V. n. to stir, logo, tomove^ofF 
Budg'et, /. a bag, a pouch, store; proposal 
Buff, /. leather made of a buffalo's skin ; 

colour resembling yellow ; a military coat 
Buff, Buffet, V. a. to box, to beat, to strike 
ButTalo,/. a kind of wild ball 
Buffet', ;. a kind of cupboard to hold china 
Buffet, I. a blow with the fist ; a stroke 
Buffoo'n, I. an arch fellow, a low Jester 
Buffoon'ery, /. low jests, mimickry 
Bug, s. a disagreeable insedt bred in beds 
Bug^bear, t. a frightful objedt ; a false terror 
Bu'gle,/. a small bead of«lasii« a.vU.'oX 
Bu^horn, i. ft Yiunt^ti^tkuiu 
Build, «. to rtSsit ft\)Ku\A:\n%\ X» «LtJJ«lw^ v«i 
BuUd'ett t. one wVatV«]\\&«YM9nM» 



BUR ^ 

Biilh, !,•* xaand rwt, *Mh. as tulitji* &«:. to^n-i cimfcrriiiiH 

UuIb^utn^A. liavijigiQuntt HeUli, latue BuFBMinyt, t, 3, spei 

BiilsC|«,M,tDlEltjiii«t<cn to)utuoE Bur^iaiicL, J. «i:aiii 

hjrlLiny,f. an em.irthavi uppdlte IJiiriico'i», /. a ti line 

Bu] kt J. m36j»3tmle, >3ic ; the nvm \ 1 bcndi Hi4r'»e»v f- * tili*eii 

fli4kllW»| t. KTEatQCB uf sUrure.or i\it Barffher^ 1. a frets 

BulUr, tlwTtHtleiif black «iik; m cJtd of Hufj^lsn, j, the u 

Kl the sttiek G itCltanKe, ■ taut iMnte J ur one Bur^giinkiitertf ^ t ji 

wtounoraliLullifbuy-rtoctJiirwMtfihcriMi.! U^cYkul^j. thcu^nl 

HMt pir^ but pccdvenjr pafsthtf iiigiiiui4i:i tinri'nc , j. » UMd Jfiip 

trf *iHf 4llteALifln In tiie prite igr*cil r: n ; he HarV^nncj tr. s. ttt 

*bfj admJiHltT «lli H odieA the Hcaf Hirk ;.,]iil> j, iudkr 

Byl'luc, 1. % Wild fcrar plMJU Hiif le ^ut^ j. titrir' 

^lltuitinsp/.a aRAt^f dt»B< w]t^ »liull B-jrlrttajj. aludja 

aull'dne;, J. a stfutlK Hmn of ip^caE c^Hiinuix: (I sr') ir» «. btiuteriji! 

Bulled J J. a fuuurt )ia|] oF ti»d or Iron liumj -r. hi ton^icn 

Bu LI 'Ut:3«lt 1, a. bcav y B.tJi|tl4l Mbw ^ a. fiiji Hiiirni 1, a ]iiirL ar vr 

UuIS'Jhii^ I, jwiijd or mlvcF in thtfiauH liJrn.^el, /. ifte iium 

Jlii;ii'Ui>)l.^i, theavll or btmU CfFbollllli h irn In^r J- sm- n 

VitilL^ncjc,!. n yintn^tHill uritacr JJjru'iihiT. In ;..':- 

Bull 'r, J. a vcf f tn j|»f < quBJTcliionio ^ermn b iimlkhcr^ J, dn i n 

Bull'y^ n. tu hector, t« twiigjgef , ta be uolif iJiS S * It'i^^fV ( hi 

Uul^rualif f. a lirtre PH<h irruwingbv river* Irurr, J. tic l4ibf *-r 

BMl'*slr1t, J . a fcirtifli.Titlim» m, ilef ccit-e JhiHre] , i. a mrt id 

Eucnhnljiff^r. abtilitryf Ihchmc&tkinri ilur'nliticit, j.naik 

Biun'Tkjitw. a iTTialHiii^ki in wtilLh/ndtj. &i.i, Hut'ti.tWiV. «. rti iii 

are L'srr ii«l on i^hitibiicif ij fnr -^aJ.e Bur'niw , 1 , it dlifiiH it 

Bump] t. a EiU'^linEi a tiltw^ a 1jium:p UiirVar, t. Khe ErEr>ti 

Hump^er, J. a'glBitMlafliqiJt^rlothE brini llur^, # > «ji ^li.^'tv^Ft 

Bltmi/kJli^f.^ ditwn, a LmWh Uniilic HHrrf^r^ lubrcWt a 

SH.n»«i bHT44JI1tiniiDf11f];btt^e HuThT^ ^,3 jAitLLtriil 

Bunch t u 3. t[\^fizrj knot, bAtiilgm p KMt^'aj^<^, u a ruqk 

Bunch'jj'fjr. E]MwiiiR,ln,|iir fiill uf liiuichtft ' Iljr'*l''w4irt, j. *h. h 

Bun'flk, ^. iiartel <iJ^ttkhnf|<t ImajNl tugQtHef Jlur'thcn, 4. m,v Hi 

Bun'dlc, V. a. tq tie up| ti> pUI up Uigctber Il(ti1 , i, a JlM fliik ti 

^^t^^i.A tttYppcT Jbr a la,rrct il^r^i t v^ m. tu r^i 

lluii';:lf:i r. tDperfurm inv ihlrtptcjlitmsily ISu^b, *. u tltlcfcihr 

'Ban''£k:dt^itrt''di>9rtfltha'Lluni47 irtADriCr IJu>tL<E],«,ii drv mi: 

B(it»'el?r, f. Hi >,li4rtt.i<V,awkwgirJ wcrkmui HUi]i'> ^ «j. tlMcki i 

Hunt 'Li-, J. !tiiJcaJ3»dirtYf vulAarwontan llu^ilLytdrf^ivitlMtt 

EluBl'lni:^^. a Ltiio IJnc:a duUt ; a bin) lkiii1l.i«E, ;. m Etn 

Bu^Y* I- a tarpsc btidy of wuwJ or lork Fa*- Hui *> i, l piete (H^ 

elvHl wkH 4 ntpctoaa uchorto dist-o- bv wnmtcn in tet 

VCT wh<re irlictt or lu mirkkboalit vun]L Bu^k^Lnp 1, akLnl 

rucks, &-t^ I wutci by thtf 34m 

TMiiiiy»^, tfi keep ufitt^r^ upbntd, fuppurt lBu5&,^ a (inull vi' 

Hiiuy'BJitYT i- thequaJllv i^f llnaittnK Burtj t. tt, biiiritalL 

UuDY^knt* II, th^l wTikh w-tU n<d Itnk; llKhr , Hurt* ilrd^j. alaqsc" 

liuar'cxIi^H^kci^slfrDni sinkinpr^ iu^frnttvA EEu^lkt j, aTum>d.l|i 

Hurt/, the tirnktY headof thfbuntcptlt ' H^n^lle, r, n. \*y\v 

■ HuT'Tjott I- a flsb lull uS pritfeltf ' ll.,h>«tl{;r, ^. im aftl 

Kur^iJeiii 1^ J . a 10^4 ;, bil re h ^ unEOfitnesii Htis^'y , a, cm ^1i rvei 

Ji»r*tieo, u. m. lo InA^, IneyiJabcTj ^JJ^7^■M4 HuJ'Tt'™tyT ^- » "'t 

jtTurycrtKNJic, #. grlevffi^ JmvTi Wf f re I Uirticwnj . t^ra^t » 

. f*^i^^ixk, 4* 4 bmoi^laiTiad' prldclf plftnl \\ &u^ ■ . a ^aaihi^^T 

Uurgm ; jr. a trt of dniweri with « dcik ^^ Huuh-cr , *. ins* ' 



CAD 



[ 3» J 



C A L 



a. to kill, to slay, tu murder 
i«rt. killed, murdered, dead 
I. cruel, bloody, barbarous, brutal 
. murder, cruelty ; a slaughter. 

le who is entrusted with a gentle- 

ors and plate; an upper servant 

the support of an arch 

rk; objedt of ridicule; a vessel 

inuin 1 26 gallons 

t strike with the head like a ram, 

I unfhious food made from cream 
to moisten with butter 
r,i. a bright yellow May Hower 
a beautiful winged insert 
\ farrier's paring instrument 
f. the whey of churned cream 
,/. afowl; the bittern 
, X. a large broad fore-tooth 
, place where provisions are kept 
be thick part of the thigh 



But'ton, V. a. to fksten with buttons 
But'ton, /. a knob or ball used for the fasten* 

ing of clothes ; bud of a plant 
But'tonhole, /. a hole to fasten a button 
But'tress, t. a prop, a shore— <v. n. to prop 
Bux'om, a. lively, brisk, gay, jolly 
Bux'omness, /. wantonness, amorousness 
Buy,v. a. to pay a price for, to treat for 
Buy'er, /. one who buys, a purchaser 
Buzz, X. a whisper, humming, low talk 
Buzz, v. to hum, like bees; to spread secretly 
Buzz'ard, /. a hawk ; duuce, blockhead 
Buzz'er, x. a secret whisperer 
Buzzing, X. humming noise, low talk 
By, pr. denoting the agent, way, means 
By-and-by', ad. in a short time, presently 
By-law, X. private rules or orders in a s^jciety 
By-path, X. a private or obscure path 
By-room, x. a retired, private room 
By-stander, x. a looker on, one unconcerned 
By-street, X. a private or obscure street 
By -word, ». a cant word, a taunt 



c. 



third letter of the alphabet;! t is 
as an abbreviation of the Lutin 
urn, an hundred 
rlsh measure of three pints 
intrigue, private Junto 
la, X. the Jc^vish traditions 
to intrigue privately, to plot 
>ne skilled in Jewish traditions 
a. mysterious, secret 
in intriguer, a plotter 
a coarse kind of aloes, used by 
physic cattle 
1 well-known vegetable 
•. to steal in cutting clothes 
apartment in a ship ; a cottage 
set of drawers; a room in which 
illations are held 
ipe to hold a ship at anchor 
«. of a bad habit of body 
seal, a private state letter 
a disordered habit of body 
to make a noise like a hen, &c. 
fft. diseased s^ate of the blood 
, X. an evil spirit, a demon 
m. relatingto dnd bodies, putrid 
I worm, good bait for trout 
iad of tape ; a worm or grub 
t, toft, tender, de'iate 
All of the vt^ce, a sound 
aateer, m. Yoang^r brother 



Ca'dew, X. the straw worm j an Irish mantle 
Ca'di, X. a chief magistrate among the Turks 
Cadu'ceus, x- Mercury's snaky staff 
Caftan, X. a kind of habit, Persian garment 
Cag, X. a small barrel, a small cask 
Cage, X. place of confinement 
Cajo'lc, V. a. to deceive, to flatter, to beguile 
Cajoler, x. a deceiver, flatterer, parasite 
Caiss^on, Caisioo'n, x. a chest of bovnbs or 

powder; hollow fabric of timber 
Caitiff, X. a base fellow, a wretch, a knave 
Cake, X. sweet bread— 1». a. to harden, unite 
Ca'.amando, x. a kind of woollen stuff 
Cal'amine,/. akind of earth; oreoftin 
Calamitous, a. miserable,unfortunate 
Calamity, t. misery, afRidUon, loss 
Cal'amus, x. a kind of sweet-scented wood 
Cala'3h,x. an open carriage ; a head dress 
Calca'rious, a. relatingto calx 
Calcina'tion, x. the aft of pulverizing by fire 
Calci'ne,v. a. to burn to a powder 
Calcog'raphy, x. the art of engraving on brass 
Cal'culate,v. a. to compute, to reckon 
CalculH'tion,x. a computation, reckoning 
Cal'culator, X. a computer, a reckoner 
Cal'culous, a. stony, gravelly, hard, griity 
Cal'dron,!. »bo\ltt,veT^\'Wi!tVtsX.W«, 
Caledo'nlanti.^ naWNe ol %trA.\aTvA. 
CalefacPtory* «• tenA\n% V» v^wcv, \v«*W\^ 
Cal'ef V » «• to makft b!Q(t.,\*.\\« YvwAaN 



CAM 



C 3* ] 



CAN 



Cal'endar, /. an almanac, a yearly register 
Cal'ender, v. a. to glaze linen, to smooth 
Cal'ender,/. a hot-press, engine to calender 
Cal'endrer, /. the person who calenders 
Cal'ends, s. the first day of every month 
Cal'enture, s. a sun.fever frequent at sea 
Calf, X. thick part of the leg ; young of a cow 
Caliber, s the bore ; diameter of a gun barrel 
Calico, s. an Indian stuff made of cotton 
Calldta. very hot, burning, scorching 
Calid'ity, Cal'idness, ;. intense or great heat 
Caliga'tion, ;. darkness, dimness, obscurity 
Cali'g^nous, a. obscure, dark, dim, dusky 
Calligraphy, j. very fair, beautiful writing 
Caliph, s. the chief priest of the Saracens 
Cal'iver, x. a hand gun, an arquebuse 
CaliXjX. a cup; a word used in botany 
Calk, V. to fill up the seams of a ship 
Caik'er, x. one who stops a ship's seams 
Call, V, a. to name, to invite, to summons 
Call, X. a demand, address, summons 
Cal'lat, Cal'let, x. a trull, worthless woman 
<;allid'ity,CaI1idness,x. craftiness, art 
Call'ing, X. an employment, trade, &c. 
Cal'ipers, x. compasses having bowed shanks 
Callos'ity,x. a hard swelling without pain 
Callous^ a. hardened, brawny, insensible 
Cal'lousness, X. induration of the fibres 
Callow, a. wanting feathers, bare 
Calm, V. a. to quiet, pacify, still, compose 
Calm, X. repose, quiet, rest, peace, serenity 
Calm, a. unruffled, undisturbed, easy 
Calm'ly, ad. quietly, coolly, without passinn 
Calm'ness,x.tranquillity,freedomfrom passion 
Cal'omel, x. mercury six times sublimed 
Calorific, a. heating, causing heat 
Calo'tte, X. a cap or coif ; a circular cavity 
Cal'trop, X. an instrument of war with three 

spikes, thrown on « he ground to annoy the 

enemies' horse ; t plant 
Cal'vary, x. ;he name of the mount on which 

Christ was cruciued 
Calve, V. n. to bear or bring forth a calf 
Cal'vinism, x. t c do<^rine of predestination, 

&c. taught by Calvin 
Cal'vinist, X. a follower of Calvin 
Calum'niate, v. a. to accuse falsely, to revile 
Calum'niator, x. a false accuser, slanderer 
Cal'umny, X. slander, aspersion, false charge 
Calx, X. a powder made by fire, I me, &c. 
Cal'ycle, x. a small buil of a plant 
CamlKring, a. rising like an arch 
Ca'mbrick, x. fine linen from Cambray 
Cam'el, x. a large animal, common in Arabia 
Cam'eo, x. a pidturc of only one colour 
Cam'era-obscura, x. an optical machine used 

in darkened chambers, through which the 

tdjrs of light pasdngf reAe£t outward ob- 

Jedls inverted 

CMni^let, /. m Btuffmzde of wool and silk 



Cam'omlle,/. a fine physical herb 
Ca'moys,a. fiat of the nose, depressed 
Camp, X. the order of tents for soldiers 
Campa'ign,x. a large, open country ; the 

an army keeps the field in one year 
Campaigner, x. an old experienced sold 
Campestral, a. growing in the fields, w 
Cam'phor, Cam'phire, x. a white gum 
Cam'phorate, a. impregnated with cam] 
Can, V. n. to be able to— «. a vessel, a < 
Cana'iUe, x. the lowest of the people 
Cana'l, x. a bason or course of water, a 
Canallcod/, x. a very fine kind of coal 
Canalic'ulated, a. made like a pipe or gut 
Cana'ries, x. a duster of islands in the 

lantic ocean, near the Barbary coast 
Cana'ry, x. a wine brought from the Cat 

•V. n. to dance, to frolic 
Cana'ry-^ir^, x. an excellent singing bii 
Can'cel, v. a. to blot out, destroy, make 
Can'cellated, a. cross-barred ; crossed by 
Can'celled, part, blotted out, erased,' eff 
Can'cer, x. a crab-fish ; one of the twelve 

of the Kodiac ; a virulent sore 
Can'cerate, v. w. to grow cancerous 
Can'cerous, a. inclining to, or like a can 
Can'crine,a. having the qualities of a cr 
Can'dent,a. hot, bdming, fiery, shinini 
CanMid, a. white; fair, open, honest, ki 
Can'didate, x. one who sues for a place 
Can'didly, ad. uprightly, fairly, openlf 
Can'dify, v. a, to make white 
Can'dle, x. a light made of tallow, wax, 
Can'dlemas, x. the feast of the Piurlficati 

the blessed Virgin Mary 
Can'dlestick, x. an instrument to hold ca 
Can'dour, x. sweet temper, integrity 
Can'dy, v. a. to conserve with sugar, oc 
Cane, X. a walldng-stitk ; a reed from ^ 

sugar is cxtrafted— it». a. to beat with s 
Candes'ient, a. growing white or old, 
Canic'ular, a. belonging to the dog-star 
Cani'ne, a. having the properties of a t 
Can'ister,x. a box to hold tea ; a small bi 
Cank'er, x. a worm ; disease ; eating hi 
Cank'er, v. to grow corrupt, corrode, p« 
Cank'erworm, x. a worm that destroys 
Can'nibal,x. a man-eater, vile wretch 
Can'non, x. a great gun for cannonadinj 
Cannona'de, v. a. to batter with cannc 
Cannonie'r, x. one who manages canno 
Canoe', x. an Indian boat . 

Can'on, x. a rule, a law ; the book of 

scripture ; a dignitary in cathedrals 
Canonical, a. regular, eccle^astical 
Canonlcally, ad. agreeably to the canoi 
Canonicals, x. established dress of the < 
Can'onist, x. a doAor of caaon law 
Canon\xW\ioii, t. Wvcafii of tcakios a i 
> Can'onx^t Can'otv«Y>^Vt <• ^>«a«&^ 



CAP 



[ 33 ] 



CAR 



oth of state spread ov.er the 
tei— V. a. ■ to cover with a 

auttical, tuneful, loud 

:, corrupt words ; wheedling 

.eedle, to flatter } to toss 

air ; a grave piece of music 
he »tl of sinking 

gallop of aii*ainbUng horse ; 

. Spanish flies fur blisters 
: comer of the eye 
igof Solomon, pious song 
J cut into pieces or parts 
:t, s. apiece, a fragn>ent 
ol a poem, section, division 
liviMun of a couittry } a clan 
>ni-£r,v. a. to divide land 
hundred in Wales, a division 
narac »tiff cloth; a soliciting 
> sift, to examine, to debate, 
es, to sue for honours I 

short song or air 

ng for the head, a reverence 

>ver the top ; to puzzle 

from hcid to foot 

apacity, fitness, adequateness 

telligent, equal to, qualified 

/ide, vast, extended 

/. largeness, width, a space 
a. to enable, qualify, make fit 
ility, sense ; state, space 

superb dress for a horse 
I. to dress pompously 
land; the neck-piece to a coat 
I, a Jump; a berry, a pickle 
) dance frolicsomely, to frisk 
hb plant grows in the south of 

buds are pickled for eati ng 
. skipping, jumping about 
A measure of five wine pints 
t of execution 
mall, minute, like a hair 
ef, principal, fine, criminal in 
legree, dewrving death 
iacip^ sum ; a large letter ; 

part of a pillar ; chief city 
luineration of heads 
body of statutes; member of a 

R. to yield by o^Mtutation 
, the surrendering a town upon 
I ; stipulations, conditions 
strated cock 
him, fancy, humour 
whimsic-al, fanciful, odd 
sign of the zodiac, the goat, 
>lstice, a fly 

tern, /. an engine to draw up 
|Ma/ic/iors,^c. 



Cap'sular, Cap'sulary, d. hollow as a chest 
C&p'sulate, Cap%ulated,o. inclosed in a box 
Cap'tain, x. the commander of a ship of war, 

a troop of horse, or company of fbot 
Capta'tion, /. the art of catching favour 
Cap'tivate, v. a. to subdue, to charm 
Cap'tive, /. one taken in war, a slave 
Captivity, i. slavery, subjection, thrall 
Cap'tion, f . the a£l of taking any person 
Cap'tious, a. snarling, peevish, cross, surly 
Captor, /. one who takes prizes or prisoners 
Cap'ture, s. a prize, the adl of taking a prize 
Capu'ched, m. covered over, as with a hood 
Capuchi'n, x. a friar ; a woman*s cloak 
Car, X. a cart, a chariot ; Charles's wain 
Car'ac, x. a Spanish j',ixi\ecn, a large ship 
Car'at, j. a weight of fuui grains 
Carava'n, x. a large carriage; a body of traveU 

ling merchants, or pilgrims 
Caravan'sary, x. a public building erected for 

the conveniency of eastern travellers, 

where they may repose, &c. 
Car'aveI,Cat'vel, x. a light old fashioned ship 
Car'away, x. a plant producing warm seed 

used in medicine and confedtionary 
CAra>ine,Car'abine, x. a small musket 
Carbini'er, Carabini'er, x. a light horseman 
Carbina'de, v. a. to cut or hack, and prepare 

meat for broiling or frying 
Car'buncle, x. a precious stone; a red pimple 
Car'ca8s,x. the dead body of an animal;abomh 
Card, X. a complimentary note ; a painted 

paper used for games; the paper on which 

the points of the compass are marked ; an 

instrument with iron teeth 
Card, V. to comb wool; to play at cards 
Car'damoms, x. medicinal seeds 
Car'diac, a. cordial, strengthening, cheering 
Car'dinal, a. principal, chief, eminent 
Car'dinal, x. a dignitary of the RomUh 

church; a Woman's cloak 
Car'dinal>points,x. east, west, north, south 
Car'dinal>virtues, x. prudence, temperance^ 

justice, and fortitude 
Care, x. solicitude, anxiety, charge 
Care, v. n. to be affedtcd with, to be anxious 
Care'en, v. to calk, to stop leaks, be laid up 
Care'er, x. a course, race, swift motion 
Care'ful,d. full of concern, diligent, anxious 
Ca'refulness, s. vi^lance, great case 
Ca'reless, a. negligent, heedless, unmindful 
Ca'relesness, X. heedlessness, inattention 
Care'ss, v, a. to fondle, to endear 
Ca'ret, x. a mark in writing thus [a] to de- 
note that something written above, or in the 

margin, is wanting to complete the sense 
Car'go, X. a ship's lading, freight, great load 
Caricatu're, i. a YuAvctows^ tooWVCfccwcA* 
Ca'ric»,Caritf At-^, I. tolVwrtvw* o^ VUt\»WiV 



CAS 



[ 34 ] 



C A 



Cark, /. care* anxiety— io. n. to be tinxious 
Cirk'ingypart. a. distressing, perplexing 
Carle, s. a mein, rude man, a clown, a churl 
CarHngs, s. timbers lying fore and aft in a ship 
Car'man, ;. one who drives or keeps carts 
Car'melite, /. a begging friar } a pear 
Carmin'ative, A. that which expels wind 
Carmine, /. a bright red or crimson colour 
Car'nage, i. slaughter, havoc, devastation 
Car'nal, a. fleshly, lustful, sensual 
Car'aally, ad. according to the flesh 
Cama'tion, s. a flesh colour ; a fine flower 
Ctr'neous, Car'nous, tf . fleshy, plump, fat 
Car'ulval, /. Shrovetide, a Popish feast 
Carnivorous, a. eating of flesh, greedy 
Carnoslty, /. a fleshy excrescence 
Car'ol, /. a song of exultation or praise 
Caur'ol, V. to sing, to pnuse, to oeld>rate 
Carous'al, /. a feast, festival, driaking.bout 
Caro'use, v. n. to drink hard, to tope 
Carp, V. to censure, to cavil~-i. a fish 
Carp'enter, i. an artificer in wood, a builder 
Carp'et, /. a covering for a floor or table 
Car'riage, s. behav our, manners; a vehicle 
Car'rier, s. one who carries ; a sort of pigeon 
Car'rion, t, any flesh not fit for food 
Car'rot, s. a common p,arden root 
Car'roty, a. red haired, very red 
Car'ry, v. to convey, bear, gain, behave 
Cart, s. a i.-arriage for luggage— io. a. to carry 
Carte-blanche, t. a blank paper to be filled 

with conditions entirely at the option of 

the person to whom it is sent 
Cartel, s. an agreement between nations at 

war, relative to exchange of prisoners 
Car'ter, i. one who drives a cart 
Cart'llage, s. a gristle, tough substance 
Cartila'ginous,a. condsting of gristles' 
Cartoo'n, }, a painting on large paper 
Carto'uch, $. a case to hold balls 
Cart'ridge, s. a paper case to hold powder 
Cart'ridgc-box, x. a box containing cartridges 
Cart'wright, /. a maker or seller of carts 
Carve, v. a. to cut wckkI, stone, or meat 
Carving,/, sculpture, figures carved 
Casca'de, s. a cataradl, waterfall 
Case, /■ a covering, sheath; the state of things; 

outer part of a house ; a circumstance ; 

variation of nouns 
Ctue, V. a, to cover, to strip ofT, to draw up 
Ca'scharden, v. a. to harden the outside 
Ca'semate, s. a kind of vault or arch of stone 
Ca'seknife, /. a large kitchen or tal le knife 
Ca<semeatf s. a window opening upjn hinges 
Casbf/. any money f properly ready money 
Caahl^ert j. a cash-keeper — v. a. to discard 
^««A<w^ A the gum of an East-Indian tree 



<Slt ', *^"*'f' '" *c/met,a hcad-piccc 
Cu^/J' * ^•"^' » wooden vessel 

** '^t, y. a small box, or chest for jevreU 



Cass, Cass'ate, V. a. to ann 
Cass'ia, /. a very fragrant 
Cass'ock, I. the long under 
Cast, /. a throw; mould, s 
Cast, V. to throw; conden 
Cas'tanet, /. small shelli 

wood, which dancers ra 
Cast'away, i. an abandone 
Cas^tellany, $. the lordshi] 
Cas'tellated,<i. inclosed w 
Cas'tiffite, v. a. to chastia 
Castigation, i. punishmei 
Cast'ing-net, /. a net thrc 
Cas'tle, s. a fortified houM 
Cas'tor, s. the name of a s 
Castrameta'tion, t. the pr 
Cas'trate, v. a. to lop aw 
Castration, s. z(X of geldii 
'Cas'ual, a. accidental, um 
Cas'ualty, i. accident,wba 
Cas'uist,;. a person who 

cases of conscience 
Cas'uistry, s. the science < 
Cat, X. a domestic animal 
Catachres'ticaljA. far-fete 
Cat'aclysm, i. a deluge, a 
Cat'acombs, t. caverns foi 
Catacoub'tic, a. relating t< 
Cat'alogue, /. a list of nar 
Cat'aphradt, J. a horseman 
Cat'aplasm, /. a poultice, 
Cat'apult, /. an engine to 
Cat'aradt,/. a waterfall ; 
Cata'rrh, /, a disease of th 
Catarrh'al, a. relating to < 
Catas'trophe, t. the ch: 

which produces the fi 

matic piece, a final e 

happy 
Cat'cal, s. a small squeak! 
Catch, V. to stop, lay hole 
Catch, s. the a(l of seiz 

catches ; a song in succ 
Catch'ing, part. a. inieC 
Catch'poU, s. a serr.eant, a 
Catch'up, Cat'sup, t. a ki 

made from mushroom; 
Catechetical, a. consisti 

answers 
Cat'echise, t». a. to instni 
Cat'echism, s. a form of 

tionsand answers, con 
Cat'echi&t, t. one who te< 
i Catechu'nien, /. one wt 
11 Tud'imetvU ot CVimWM 
11 Categpt'icaX, a. 2toso\M\.« 
11 Cat'egpn, J. ac\as5,ajn 
11 Catena'tian, a. V>t\on? 
U Catena'tion, i. aTC©A 
\lca'tcr,t>.n.tovtoVv 



E A 



[ 35 ] 



CEP 



provider of TiftuaU 
1 that provides food 
;£t, A grub } a plant 
ry like a cat 
ies, viands, nice food 
canvass, gut for fiddle- 

;, cleansing 
copal or head church 
lal, antique, venerable 
i — J. a papist 
liversal medicine 
's knife; ffddle-strings 
ing to reflected vision 
pltkle. See Catchup 
isture, that are not wild 
ssion on horseback 
in, knight, royalist 
ive, haughty, proud 
btily, arrogantly 
ops, horse soldiers 
ng of the earth for ceU 

of gruel or ale, with 
or women in childbed 
1, hollow place 
rm to prevent further 
itiun ; admonition 
en, hollow place 
js, a. full of caverns 
inanship, a sort of nose- 
nose of a horse 
h holes to keep fish in 
^n of sturgeon picUed 

objc£lions, to wrangle 
us disputant 
place, a cavern 
d of spar found in mines 
iman's cap; net work of 
nent enclosing the guts 
t of cabbage 
to or implying causes 
notive, party, simrce 
, to produce, to occasion 
; no Ju^ reason; original 
t. a raised and paved way 
C application 
us, wily, cunning 
burn with irons; to sear 

for burning; a caustic 
e, care, warning . 
arn, give notice, tell 
» as a pledge, or security 
watchful, prudent 

prudent f wary manner 
ante, circum8pe(5lion 

rook or cruw 

to stop i to fall, to be 
op to 
^ng, perpetual 



Ce'dty, /. blindness, loss or want of sight 
Ce'dar, /. a large evergreen tree 
Cede, V. a. to yield up, to surrender up 
Ceil, v.a. to overlay or cover the inner roof 
Ce'iling, /. the inner roof, the upper part 
Ccl'ature, s. the art of engraving 
Cel'ebrate, v. a. to praise, commend; to dis> 

tinguish by solemn rites 
Celebra'tion, /. solemn remembrance; praise 
Celel/rious, a, famous, renowned, noted 
CeleVrity, /. ftmie, celebration, renown 
Celer'ity, /. swiftness, velocity, haste, speed' 
Cel'ery, r. the name of a salad herb 
Celes'tial,/. inhabitant of heaven>.«.heavenly ' 
Celibacy, Celibate, /. a single life 
Cell, /. a small close loom; cave, cavity 
Cel'lar, Cel'larage, /. a room under ground 

where liquors or stores are deposited 
Cell'ular, a. made up of cavities, hollow 
Ceme'nt, /. that which unites ; mortar 
Ceme'nt, v. a. to Join together, to solder 
Cem'etery, s. a burial-place, a churchyard 
Cen'otaph, /. an empty or honorary tomb 
Cen'ser, s. a perfuming or incense pan 
Cen'sor, i. a ma^strate of Rome who had 
the power of correcting manners; one ad* 
di&ed to censuring others 
Censo'rian, a. belonging to a censor 
Censo'rious, a, addicted to censure, severe 
Cen'surable, a. deserving censure, culpable 
Cen'sure, t. blame, reproach, judgment 
Cen'sure, v. a. to blame, revile, condemn 
Cent, i. an abbre\'iation of the Latin word 

centum y an hundred 
Cent'aur, /. a poetical beitig, represented as 
half man, half horse ; a sign in the zo. 
diuc, Sagittarius; a monster 
Cent'enary, s. the number of an hundred 
Ccntes'imal, «. the hui-.dredth 
Centindous, a. divided into an hundred parts 
Centifo'liuus, a. having an hundred leaves 
Ccnt'ipede, s. a poi<ionous inseCl, with a 

considerable number of feet 
Cent'o, t. composition, consisting of scraps 

and fragments from various authors 
Cent'ral, a. relating to the centre 
Cen'tre, t. the middle, the chief place 
Cen'tre, v. to place on a centre, to rest on 
Cen'tric, a. placed in the centre 
Centrifugal, a. flying from the centre 
Centrip'ctal, a. teudlng to the centre 
Cen'tuple, a. an hundred fold 
Centu'riate, v. a. to divide vtvto tcosi^x^^x 
Ceniu'riatot, «. % name ■a:^\^\tA.v^i^!^s^Jai^■v^.\ 

who dlstiTvea\%tv WmtV*^ wtA>aA'e* 
CentrftVon, i. a ILomaxw ttiWVcwi «!»^c«t ^V^ 

commanded «». ImnAttA tsssa. 
Ccnl'utv, s . »n YvuftdxcA !«»«* . ^ 



C H A 



[ 36 ] 



C H A 



Ccras'tCb, s. a ho<-ncd serpent 
Ce'rate, x. a salve made of wax 
Cere, v. a. to cover or smear over with wax 
Ce'recloth, Ce'rement, s. cloth dipped in 
melted wax in which dead bodies were 
wrapped 
Ceremo'iiial, Ccremo'nious, a. formal 
Cer'emonY, /, outward rite; external form 

in religion ; forms of civility 
Cer'tain, a. sure, resolved, unfailing; some 
Cer'tainly, ad. indubitably, without fail 
Cer'talnty, Ccr'tltude, s. a fulness of assur- 

ance, exemption from doubt 
Certificate, t, a testimony in writing 
Ccr'tify, v. a. to give certain information 
Certioia'ri, s. a writ issued from the court 
of Chancery to call up the records of a 
cause therein depending 
Cer\i'tal, a. belonging to the neck 
Cerulean, Ceruleous, a. Wue, sky-coloured 
CeruUPic, a. producing a blue colour 
Ceni'men, /. the wax of the ear 
Ce'ruse, t. white lead reduced to calx 
Cesa'rian,fl. theCcsarian eperation is the a61 

of cutting the child out of the womb 
Cess, t. a tax or ntc, bound or limit 
Cessa'tinn, s. a stop, rest, intermission of 

hostilities, respite 
Cess'ible, a. liable to give way, yielding 
Cess'ion, /. retreat, a£t of giving way 
Ces'tus, /. the girdle or zone of Venus 
Ceta'ceous, a. of the whale kind 
Chafe, V. to rage, fret, warm, make angry 
Chafe, s. passion, violence, fume, rage 
Chaff, s. the husks of com; a worthless thing 
ChafTer, v. to baggie, bargain, exchange 
ChafPercr, ;. a dealer, hard bargainer 
ChafPinch, /. a small common bird 
ChafFy, a. full of chaff; foul, light, bad 
Cha'fingdish, s. a portable grate for coals 
Chagri'n, s. ill humour, vexation 
Chagri'n, v. a. to vex, to hurt, to tease 
Ch-tBii'neJ,/'flr/. vexed, fretted, provoked 
Chaiu, X. a line of links, a series; a fetter 
Chain, v. a. to fasten with a chain, enslave 
Cha'inshot, /. bullets fastened by a chain 
Chair, }. a moveable seat, a sedan 
Cha'irmiii'., /. the president of any public 

meeting ; one who carries a sedan 
Chaise, /. a kind of light carriage- 
Chalcog'raphy, t. art of engraving on brass 
Chal'dron, t. a measure nf 36 bushels 
Chal'iLX, f. a cup stamling on a foot 
Chalk, i. a kind of white fossil 
Chalk, V. a. to mark or manure with chJk 
Chalk'cutter, t. one v ho digs chalk 



Challenge, x. 11 summons to OMDbat; denuu: 
Chalyb'eatc, a. impregnated vrith steel 
Chum, Chan, x. the sovereign of Tartary 
Chama'de, s. the beat of a drum, denutiji 

a deure of the besieged to parley 
Clia'mber, x. an apartment in a house 
Cha'mberlain, x.. one who takes care ( 
chambers; the sixth officer of the crovi 
Cha'mbermaid, x. a bervant who has Ui 

care of rooms 
ChamOilet, v. a. to variegate, to streak 
Chame'lion, x. an animal that is said to tak 
the colour of whatever it is applied tc 
and, erroneously, to live on the air 
Cham'fer, x. the fluting in a column 
Cham'ois, x. an animal of the goat kind 

leather made of the goat's skin 
Champ, V. a. to gnaw, to bite, to devour 
Champa'ign, 1. a flat open country; a wiae 
Champlcn'on, x. a small kind of mushnxm 
Cham'pion, x. a single combatant, a hero 
Chance, x. fortune,- event, luck, misfortune 
Chaii'cel, J. the east end of a church 
Chan'ccllor, x. a great officer of state 
Chan'cery, x. a court of equity and consdeaci 
Chan'cre, x. an ulcer, a had sore 
Chandeli!er, x. a branch to hold candles 
Chan'dler, x. a person who sells candles, &c 
i Change, v. a. to alter, amend, exchange 
I Change, x. alteration, novelty; smail munq 
I Cha'ngeable, Cha'ngeful, a. inconstant, fickle 
jCha'ngeling x. a child changed for another \ 

an idiot a natural, a waverer 
Chan'uel, X. the bed of running waters, 1 
I narrow sea; a furrow in a pillar 
'Chant, X. a song, a melody; cathedral serrki 
Chant, V. a. to sing cathedral sen-ice 
Chant'er, x. a singer in acathedral,a toagstci 
I Chant'icleer, x. the cock ; a clear singer 
1 Chant'ress, s. a woman singer 
I Chant'ry, x. a chapel for priests tu sing ma» ii 
I Cba'os, s. a confused mass of matter, confiisiM 
Chaotic, a. confused, indigested, mixed 
,' Chap, X. a cleft, an opening ; a beast's Jaw 
I Chap, V. a. to open, to crack, to divide 
Chape, X. a thin plate of metal at the poial 

of a scabbard ; part of a buckle 
Chap'el, X. a place of worship 
Cliap'elry, x. the bounds of a chapel 
Chapero'n, j. a kind of hood or cap worn b) 

the knights of the garter 
Chap'faln, a. having the mouth slirunk 
Chap'iter, x. the capital of a pillar 
ChapOaiu, x. a clergyman who perfiMmi 
divine service in the army or navy, or ii 
I a nobleman's or a private family 



Chalk'pit, A 8 place where chalk is dug 11 Chapaess, «. without Besh about toe mouth 
~hulk'Y, a. consisting of chalk, white U Ctepad, t.a wreath or garland for the head 

baricnge, t'. a. to accuse, to cl^m, to callUChi^Ut, i. * AWvAon oi %\)C«X\ v\a 'wWVi 



! H A 



C 57 ] 



C H I 



aler in goods ; a cheapener 
part. pats, deft, cracked 
ision of a book ; an assem- 
f of a cathedr^ 
AC by the day ; a small fish 
tark} reputation; letter 
peculiar to, distinguishing 
a. to give a cbaradter of a 
rint; to mark with a stamp 
made by burning wood un» 

itrust ; to impute as a debt 
ad a gun ; to coounand 
expense} onset} command 
pensive, costly; accusable 
.cdisb( a war horse 
ion, care, nicety, frugality 
iage of pleasure or state 
:liariot driver, a coachman 
ui, bountiful, candid 
mess, love, good-will }alms 
rn wood to a black dndor 
ountebank, quack, cheat 
quackish, ignorant 
the northern constellation» 
lor, or the Great Bear 
reed which grows among 
•llow flower 
nvitch, delight, appease 
)r enchantment, a philter 
who charms, or enchants 

0. very pleasing, delightful 
'. a receptacle for the bones 
wilt for de\d bodies 
ation of coasts, dec.} a map 
ivilege, immunity, orex- 
lyal grant, in writing 
vilcged; granted by charter 
. a paper relating to a con< 
each party has a copy 

I woman tiired by the day 

1, cuitious, diligent 
int, to pursue, to drive 

•f ground larger than a park, 
are hunted} hunting itself } 
aemy } the bore of a gun 
, an opening, a vacuity 
idow frame, a fastening 
unoorrupt, honest 
le, V. a. to punish, oorreA 
correAlon, punishment 
less,/, purity of the bo<ly 
ate, to talk idly, to prattle 
, prattle, conversation 
kc distrift under a castle 
DoveaUe property 
I make a noiw Uke birds, or 
I } to talk Idly or cwclculj 
r^a, /. tbe chulf, a fl$h 



Cheap, a. to be had at a low rate— f . a bargain 
Che'apen, v. a. to attempt to purchase, t«i 

bid for any thing} to lessen the value 
Che'apness, /. lowness of price 
Cheat, t. a fraud, a trick; a deceiver * 

Cheat, V. a. to impos on, to deceive, to gull 
Check, V. to repress, curb, chide, control 
Check, /. a stop, curb, restraint, dislike, 

reproof} a kind of linen 
Check'er, Che'quer, v.a. to vary, to diversify 
Cheek, s. the side of the face below the eyc} 
a name with mechanics for those parts of 
their machine» that are double 
Cheek'tooth, s. thehinder tooth or tusk 
Cheer, x. entertainment, guety. Jollity 
Ckeer, v. to incite, to comfort, to grow gay 
Cheer'er, /. one who gives mirth,a gladner 
Checr'ful, a. gay, full of life, merry 
Cheer'fiilness, f. alacrity, liveliness, ndrtb 
Cheerless, a. sad, gloomy, comfortless 
Cheerly, Cheer'y, a. sprightly, gay, merry 
Cheese, /. food made from milk curds 
Cheese'cake,/. cake made of curds, sugar, &c 
Checse'monger, /. one who sells cheese 
Cbeese'vat, /. the wooden case in which the 

Curds are pressed into cheese 
Chely, i. the claw of a shell-fish 
Che'riff, i. the high priest of the Moors 
CheWisb, v. a. to support, nurse up, shelter 
Cher^isher, /. an encuurager, a supporter 
Cber'ry, /. a fruit— <i. ruddy, blooming 
Cher'ry-cheeked,a. bavinq; blooming cheeks 
Chert, /. a kind of flint, flint in strata 
Cher^ib, X. a celestial spirit 
I Cheru'bic, Cherubinlcal, 4. angelical 
iChcr'up, v.n. to chirp} to use a lively voice 
j Ches'nut, Chest'nut, s. a sort of fruit 
' Chess, f. a difficult game, in which two sen 
I of men are moved in opposition 
Chess'board, s. a board to play chess oa 
Chess'om, x. mellow earth 
Chest, X. a large box or coffer; the breast 
Chevali'er, x. a knight, a gallant man 
Cbevaux-de-Fri'se, x. a military fence com. 
posed of a piece of timber, traversed with 
wooden spikes, pointed with iron, five or 
six feet long, used in defending a passage 
or tourniquet; a kind of trimming 
Chev'en, x. a river fish, the same withcJuiti 
Chev'eril, x. a kid; kid leather 
Chew, V. to grind with the teeth, to masti- 

cate ; to meditate on, to ruminate 
Chica'ne,Chica'nery,x. sophistry, wrangling } 

protniAing a debate by artifice 
Chick, Chicklen, s. the young of hens 
Chick'enhearted, <7 . fearful, timorous 
Chide, V. to reprove, tobUav«, ^ T«^itt>tu.V 
Chl'dlng) part . Te9TQ'(\ncAt€(NSi\xi%,^wrk\<\Tv^ 
Chief, <i.pT\n^:paX, cm\n«a\.— i. ^^«^^<:.^ 



C H O 



C HTJ 



CtlSti^f I j^dT^ prludpi! 1 y , eminc3itl|i , hIxhtc kll 
Cbicf^BJAiJ. alfinlefi J tcmiiTiandcr 
CbLL%1^fl» t' ■ fcirt made by told And froft 
Child, /- an infUiXi male orffifujUi; offttiflng 
Clii1<lbeHriAKi f- l^hc aa of tCsriBE cMldrcn 
Chl'^bcd, Cliii*ldgw-Ehj I- thcstntcDfairo!- 

IItiiiibrlii(^^^lfl!ntliJii irravaill Iftbcmr 
Ctn'deffliaa-iiiyj j^ the day of the week 

t Jlr«UEhi™i the Y<3«r atitwerinn tn tte d ny 

Ob whldi ti^ti fuBsiat the baly Junf^oents 

ii aolenlfliicd 
CbtldtMid, f - InikufVi Ita -state of a cb lid 
ChilcUsih, rt- trivial, fwcrlilcllke a cMld 
ChildtM»,*i. haTing no childrctti buFcn 
Cblldren,/^ Lbe plural of Cbllel 
Chiliad^ J'-iitlKi'Uaand 
Cbliiu'drDFi) *+ a figure of 9 tlionSaiMlSn.de* 
CbiViKfcb, /, acMiilinan^Jci' qf HthaQimd jnen 
Chill, o, coldjdrpftsged— J. cblLnMl, wld 
Chill, D, a. ta nt^c EflLd, dinoura^, blait 
CtmiitiE^], ChU'neaa, #. a «nsatJoJi Qi" shl- 

Trrtngj CoW » wanT ^f warmtJi 

Cfitme, J, » loand of belli, colittml nf »aad 
Chime, tj, n^ toKjund in htFiDiiny, to agree 
ChimCra, J. an iid4 farury , ft MfpcJ caan^f^ 
Cbimet^al, d, lirimsJuiSury i whlEnakul 
Cliljn^Fiast,J. I?sli forpMSiJafithrcraghiafrtrcit 
ChS'tnar^ j. part of a tiLihop's vcBtmtflt 
Ctelm'nBy, i. a pMSURP made fur Brnntc 
CJjim'ney-plctc, i. anarmmcntal frame of 

□laititef^tDibC, Stc. rOLHul afire-pliue 
Chid^f. tlicti^westuart DfthebuinapfsEe 
Cypa.j^. M enuntry S tMhlware, [wiTtclaia 
Chlntm11({tv, J . » Solent (ti»ca^ of cbildrca 
Ctitne,i» tlicljaEttioiie— Ti- fl*to cut inchitict 
C fiitik^j. iSTimllapetlarclociewi»e> ffi'ifltV 

iiiburte8que-^.*,to ]m^ like tm^mY 
Ctlllit'yj fl+ ftf 11 *^^ cMnts, R^lng} open 
01nt>, j^ Indian printed cidUoa 
Chip, !?► d. tfl cut into Sfl^lpicce-i,tD tiSk. 
Chip, Chlp'J'i"!!* ' * fraEment «lt off 
CThiFCVB^raptieJ. '' auoSiceriP th,e Commni^ 

Picas w twj engfosKs flue*! & liat: tonrt 
Chirofl'TiilkEiirj ^' theuft fif writitiR 
Chi'romantyi *- divlnaj Ion b y the hsuid 
CbLipt-u. Ii. toimitHcthcn.DiKiaf bJfd* 
Ckirp, I . the nmse Jif blrda or ImCiQa 
Ci.iniT'tewn, «' amrpeont an cptotor 

CblVct, 1. acarpentct^H tool to pare wStli 1 
Chit, i, abahy, ti tfeUdl a tproiitcf corn 
CiiiifeJiat,j. prtltlc, CDTrtindi" trifllnE Ealk 
Chlt^crlineai ' ?^= B"1^'t ttic' bowels 
Chivalry, *- mJLIUry dlftulty, tnlgtilhoml 
Cthrcs, J, ttlC threiils QJ" RlamenltrSii 0:^10 

jijijurerf wJf^ leeda it the «adj a tpaia 

o/tmatl onions 



CUoicfl, *. a I hluR cti^aeft^i pdrWR of chootl 

Tinirty, plenty \ best pirt of any Lll3il( 
Chokf, a, Btlc^, of ETcnl v^uFj fsmfut 
Choicje^en, J. nkcty, of plrtirulBJ- urtlti 
Cbatr, f . pwrt<lif ? fhurcb t a bodyor^t^ge 
, Choke, V.«. to ^flbcslc, HtppregSf bli»i;k.i 
CbjOtEa J. InEcTRBl psoi fun "imkliote 
.CbD'lt'cpcsijj /. a rough, bsrU!]^ U3|it!&T) 
I pi!U [ kny anfmswcrahlc &&rCiSm 
Chol'cr, fr the bile ^ anfiTT, rage, InwcltiB 
Chol'cHc, «► fktU of <lKilcr, aogry, OlTenJtti 
ChooutCbuBTj *', to Mte^lt, to pick ovt 
Cliop, XI. tocutwlttv rttijorw, ta isljiixj 

deroLjT I to cbaiige 
C:bop,r. ftlBaiillpicccofin.»t:} l cleft 
CbopfbouKj, I, B hooisc tocat Ijroflaloifltig 
Choplji, ;, tJSfl Scotcli jqEiin, in\?!ji^niE4 
Xbop^lngp *t. UrfC, lusty, tiiraltlly, Jnllj 
ChOp^ptnE, J. a wrt cf higb-Jml^^Q^ 
|CJsopVTj "' *«1^ of bolci or i^rackj 
Cho'tTl, «, ibdoiiglLog^ to or ikn^^ ^B adi 
Cbord, ^'t]i<< itrlni-; of s musical liutrud 
Cbord, V, d. tn f^Jm^sh or fkMCit nith Jtili 
Chor^iitiT, Clur'rliit, i, a alngtr ib orMn 
Cboroi^raphy, u thetrt nf 4t!!icribii]4jK 

tular phuCH ; tcB£h| n{r ^[aDgrnpJi^ 
Cbo'ruf, f>»nuirlbcrof !j3ngcT»; «MHi 
Cho'acD, p^ri, ma»de izhqli;::^ of, tfcl gft tt 
Cbough,jH QKaliird which frequefitvrffll 
'Chwilr, /. IhErstijBiathofabirdsaJowl 
Chouit, If. B. torhcatj tDtrick--i. \ feci 
Chrlim, u an holy qng^cet or all 
Chrli^om, I, a cbJld that d iei wJlJiiiii ibh 

ifttrltiblrthi itdotlii 
Ctrlf'tcn, v» fl, to biptize, to fllMfl 
C h rly^cndctfn , ;. the whale ivUcftli-elwiy 

Chfis^iiana 
Cbrl^'tenln^, J. the aG of tn pdzJni io&d 
Christian, T, a dlscipte of Christ 
ChfiEtiaalty, i, ibcrrllgiDn iMgtt IjJ Cli 
C hriB^ianijic, tr. d . to ttiake Cbiistivi ' 
Chrid,r|kn -Dunn, i,the n amr glTCa ^t ta^dj 
Ctri.BtJ'masj, J. the festival of tfec Natfritf 

Christy the ^;-th of Dttcmbcr 
i:hrcimiit:'!e, h. retail Dgt&Cftloyrs ariralA 
Chranlc, ChrfKtv''jgiit,j, of l^g conE jnin 
Ctircn'lclc, if, 4 tiisbiry, rrElBier, rctwrd 
Cliron'icic, tr. ^ (0 rciDord io hlfC^jrf 
Ctronldcr^ j . an b^jAortait, recorder«irei« 
Cbnon^ruti, j. aUnd of vCrscoP doi^ 

tJDn, Eh« nuTthsraL letteri df vblchirfl 

11;^ the date of tke B^ion irenUoDc^ 
Chronol'ogei:, J. gn expl^^erof past time 
CbninotOElcHi, d. rcJstiile tothriinolnfff 
CtKJnol'OKy, /. tbcarioftumpqtirtfftinll 
Ch-ryiWil, J, aurclla, m tftc fifjt fj^jgi^ 

Change of any spcd« of iutc^ 
jChtyValitc, |. 1 f^cdoud stOfig of * dUl 

* CluA% I. tb£ useA'Ol iliafbi tM^^^tH, 



£ a9 1 



C 1 S 



X 



like a chub, stupid || Cir'cuuite, v. a. to make a circle) make round 
hen { a kind word I Cir'de, /. a round body, an orb; a company 
uch, to fondle llcir'cle, v. a. to move round any thing) to 

ih person— a. lurly j enclose i to conflnej To move circularly 
low} a messmate i Cir'clet, x. a small circle or orb 
r piece of wood Cir'cuit, /. space, extent; i& of moving 

divine worship; the round any thing; vidtation of the Judges 
istians; longregation jl Cir'cuit, v. n. to move in a dfcle 
' to return thanks in i Circu^itous^d. going round in a circuit 
1-Mrth I Cfa/cular, a. like a drde, round ; vulgar 

giving thanks in the j Cirailar^ty, t. i drcular form 
tb ; Cir'culate, v. a. to put about, to move round 

■man; a member of < Circula'tion, /. a circular mdtion, a feturn 
1 : Circumam'bient, a. surrounding 

bh officer chosen by ; Circumam'bulate, v. n. to pass round about 
hioners ; Cir'cumdse, v. a. to cut off the fore-skin 

'ound adjoining the Circumd'sion, /. the aft of cutting off the 
Id are buried I fore-dun, praAised by the Jews, dec 

istic, rude person Circumdu'ft, v. a. to nullify, to contravenes 
, provoking, selfish to carry or convey roun4 

surlily, brutally . Circum'fbrence, /. a compass ; a drde; tbo 
ss, ill nature i peripheryor limitof a drde 

and, a noise Circumferent'or, t. an instrument used In 

tter; to agitate surveying to measure angles 

:o coagulate cream in Cir'cumflez, t. an accent used to regulate 
>S to chyle I the pronundation of syllables, induding 

the stomach i the acute and grave, marked thus [a] 

» chymistry I Circum'fluent, «. flovrtng round any thing 

of chymistry Circum'fluous, a. environing with waters 

if separating natural , Ciraimfti'se, v. a. to spread round, to dlAise 
ing chymicals* ! Circumfu'don, i. the ad of pouring round 

by a wound ; Circumgy'rate, v. a. to roU or wheel rouad 

wound, to skin over , Circumi'tion, s. the aft of going round 
ro ; pure, elegant i Circumja'cent, a. lying round any thing 
lending a lady 'circumlocution, /. the use of indi^eft ex- 

to make mild ! presnons, a druiit of words 

rom apple Juice Circummu'red, «. walled or fenced round 

kind of dder , Circumnaviga'^n, i. the ad of sailing round 

e eye-lids | Circumnavigaftor, t. one who sails round 

r, hairy, rough Circumrotation, s. the aft of whirling round 

I hanger ; a sort of Circumsa-i'be,v.a. to endose, limit,oonllne 
-ated I Circumacrip'tion, /. a limitation; detcmiU 

girdle, ring | nation of form or magnitude 

. the sulphur is gone Circ'um^tedl, «. cautious, watchful, wary 
leform of ashes Circum^ec^on, s. watchfulness, cautioa 

r a horse Circum^edl'ive, «. attentive, watchful 

red mineral Circ^mutance, /. an accident, event, inddent 

xu-k of a tree Circ'umstanced, a. situated, or placed 

lerof five on dice Circumstantial, a. particular, minute 
Sve-lcaved clover Circumstan'tiate, v. a. to describe ezaAly 
ind of dance Circumvallation, /. a fortification surround- 

irens on the eastern ' ing abedeged place 
'.. Hastings, Dover, Circumvec'tion, x. the adk of carrying round 
andwich Circumve'nt, v. a. to decdve, to over-reach 

x>t of a plant Circumvention, x. fraud, deceit, prevention 

[o] in numbers; the Circcmve'st, v. a. to put, or garnish round 
lame i nterwoveii ; * Ciacnmvolve, v. a. to roll round about 
ag*— r. n. to OM ac- CircumvoWt^on, t. »t»tr\tL^«»a»*L 

ClrcSit, 1. arc& fat «pott*,NivVti e««&M w»>x.% 
istlag accounts CisalpOne, a. \7\n%oalt>Jk»A&t\Sk» hX^ 



CL A 



C 40 ] 



CLE 



Cist, i. tease; acoat; an angry tumour 
CiJ'tem, r. a vessel to catch or hold water 
Cifadel,/. a.fortress, a castle, a place of arms 
Qital, Cita'tion, t. reproef, impeachme«t, 
•ummons to appear before a judge} a qud- 
tation from another author; enumeration 
Cite, V. a. to summon, to enjoin, to quote 
Cit'ess, X. a woman residing in a city 
Cith'ern, /. an ancient kind of harp 
Citizen, Cit, s. one inh^ting a city; a 

freeman— 4. having qualities of a citizen 
Cit'rine, a. like a citron; of a lemon colour 
Cit'rine, /. a species of crystal extremely pure, 
out of which jewellerscut stones for rings. 
&c. frequently mistaken for topazes 
Clt'ron, J. a fruit resembling a lemon 
Cit'y, /. an episcopal town 
Civ'et, t. a perfume obtained from, the civet 
cat. The Civet, or Civet Cat, is a little 
animal not unlike eur cat, excepting that 
his fitint is pointed, his claws less danger- 
uus, and his cry difTerent 
Civic, a. relating to civil honours, &c. 
Civil, a. poUtical, civilized; kind, polite 
Civil-law, /. the national law of a country 
CiviUwar, /. an intestine war 
Civilian, /.a professor of civil law 
Civility, i. freedom, kindnfas, politeness 
Civilize, V. a. to polish, reclaim, to instrudl 
Civ1lized»^ar/. polished, improved, civil 
Cize, f.the surface of any thing 
Clack, t. part of a mill; a continued noise 
CUck, V. n. to talk fast, to let the tongue run 
Clad, pret. znd part, of to clothe 
Claim, 1. a demand of any thing due, a title 
Cl^m, V. a. to demand of right, to require 
Claimable, a. that which may Ik> claimed 
f Claimant, /. one who owns or demands 

Claimed, ^drf. demanded, owned 
Cla'ro-Obscuro, t. the art of distributing 

lights and shades to advanti^e 
Cl^'mber, v. n. to climb with difficulty 
Clamm, v. a. to clog, to glue; to starve 
Clam'miness, /. ropiness, stickiness 
Clam'my, a. rop7,,viscous, stfcky, moist 
Clam'our, /. outcry, noise, vociferation 
Clam*orous,a. noisy, loud, importunate 
Clamp, /. a piece of wood joined to another 
Clan, /. a fkmily; a race; tedt of persons 
Clanc^ilar, «. clandestine, private, hidden 
Clandes'tine, a. secret, hidden, sly 
Clandestinely, ad. secretly, craftily 
Clangf Clan'gouTf Clank, /. a sharp noise 
Claa^gous, a. making a shrill noise 
Clajtk, V. to ctatten to make a loud noise 
C^P, V. to strike together; to applaud 
Ci^» Jr. a loud noisci an explosion of thtn. 
aj»1^^ *" '** *»'' applause 
v3Z"*'. '• ***^ tongue of a beU, flee. 



Clarencie^ix, /. the second 
named from the dutchy o 
Cla'ret, i. a light French wii 
Clarifica'tion, s. the adl of i 
Cla^y, V. a. to make cleat 
Clarion, i. \ martial instru 
Clar'itude, Clarity, t. brigh 
Clash, V. to contradidt, too] 
Clash, /. a noisy collision ol 
Clasp, V. a. to embrace, to t 
Clasp, f . a kind of hook, a 
Clasp'er, t. the thread of cr 
Class, V. a. to range or set ii 
Class, Ciassis, /. a rank, c 
Classic, J. an author of the 
Classical, a. relating to aul 

rank; learned, elegant 
Clat'ter, s. a rattling confu8< 
Clat'ter, v. to make a confi: 
Clause, i. a sentence, a stip 
Claus'ure, /. a shutting up a 
Claw, t. the foot of a beast. 
Claw, V. a. to tear with cla 
Clay, X. a common sort of e 
Cla'y-cold, a. coldasearth. 
Clean, a. free from dirt ; in 
Clean, v. a. to free from di 
Clean, <uf. quite, perfe€lly, 
Cleanliness, CIe'anne<;s, /. 
Cleanly, a. free from dirt; 
Cleanse, v. a. to free from 
Clear, ad. clean, fully, cor 
Clear, v. to brighten, to gs 
Clear, a. bright; guiltless; p' 
Clear'ancc, t. the aft of cU 
Clear'er, , bfightener, pur 
Clearly, ad. plainly, evidc 
Clcar'ness, /. transparency 
Clear'sightcd, a. discemini 
Clear'starch," v. a. to stiffei 
Cleave, v. to adhere, stick 
Clc'aver, /. a butcher's insi 
Clef, >. a mark for the key 
Cleft, s. a crack...parf . pan 
Clem'ency, /. mercy, huma 
Clem'ent, a. mild, mercifu 
Clench, v. a. to fasten, to ] 
Clepe, V. a. to call, to nam 
Clepsy'dra, /. an ancient in 
sure time by the running 
Cler'gy, /. the whole order 
Cler'gyman, s. a person in 
Clerical, a. relating to the 
Clerk, J. a tVtt^TOaiTvi, «, 
\\ \eUcTS ; a wcteVon ot\k 
UcVeTV8\^V> i.wiVio\a.TitAv 
-U CAcv'CT, a. s"k.\\<M\, At« 
\\ Clev'CTivcM, ». *.\\\»V 
\\ Clew, *. * l»l\ o* ^^^« 
\\ Clew, «. «. ^o Ara"* ^ 



: LO 



C 4. 1 



COB 



make a tharp noise 
Uer In at a shop; a servant 
knocker of a door 
oployer of an attorney) ice. 
a steep rock, a precipice 
rery seventh or ninth year 
»ntaining a number of years, 
vhich some great change is 
rfol the body 

, /. a traa of land; the air 
•rical fiffire; gjradation} ascent 
ssqend up any place 
that climbs; a plant 
hold fast; to contract; bend 
I witty saying; part of a cable 
amp, holdfast; full answer 
wine round; to dry up 
m confined in bed by sickness 
rid, sick, disordered 
jond or ]in^ like metal 
ring brick; bod cinders 
nbroidery, spangles 
t short, to embrace, confine 
dioserof coin by clipping it 
part cut aS'—^art. uitting 
lide, conceal, cover over 
Torment, cover, blind 
ttment to shew time; a beetle 
>vement bywdghts or springs 
»f earth or day; a dolt; down 
pole, s. a stuplB fellow 
nance; a sort of shoe 
«r, obstroft, load, adhere 
e of rdigious retirement; a 
iazsas 

> shut up in a doister 
t, condude, confine. Join 
field indosed; pause, end 
wt; private; sly; cloudy 
litting dose to the body 
etly, slily (Without deviation 
irness, privacy, heat 
1 private room 
ihut up in a doset; to conceal 
idosure, end, period 
orm dots, to coagulate 
{ dotted; a hard lump 
or woollen woven for gar> 
vering for a table 
cover with garments ; dress 
aker of wodllen doth 
M, Clothes,/, garments^ dress 
at v^>ours in the air 
larken with clouds 
topped wUb clouds 
from clouds, clear, pure 
'i»care, ^oomyf sullen 
nia or root ofgarlick 
funded, separated 
0/^ trefoil, kind of graas 



Clo^rered, a. covered with clover 
Clough, /. a cliff; an allowance in wdght 
Clout, /. a doth for any mean use ; a patch 
Clout'ed, part, congealed, curdled 
Clown, I. a rusticjill bred man ; a chorl 
Clown'ish, a. unUvil, awkward, ill bred 
Cloy, V. a. to surfeit, glut, sate ; to nail up 
Cloy^S8,a. that cannot surfeit or glut 
Cloy'ment, t. satiety, fulness, glut 
Chib, /. a heavy stick; a sodety ; suit of cards 
Club, V. n. to join in common expense 
Chib^w, J. the law of arms, law of force 
Club'room, /. the room a dub meets in 
Cluck, V. *t. to call chickens, as a ben 
Clumps, /. a stupid fdlow, numskull 
Clum'siness, /. awkwardness, unhandinesa 
Clum'sy, a. awkward, heavy, thick, bad 
Clung,pr«{. and part, of to cllng—v. to dry a$ 

wood does— «. wasted with leanness 
Clus'ter, f . a bunch, body, herd, coUedkion 
Clutch, /. a grasp, hand,>paw, talon 
Clutch, V. a. to gripe, hold fast, clinch 
Ciut'ter, /. noise, bustle, hurry, damour 
Clyster, $. aninjedlion into the anus 
Coa'cervate, v. a. to heap together, to add 
Coach, i. a carriage of state or pleasure 
Coa'dt, v. n, to a£t together, or in concert 
Coac'tion, x. compiikion, restraint 
Coadt'ive, a. having the power of impelling 
Coadjutant, a. helping, co.«peratlng 
Coadju'tor, t. an assistant, helper, ally 
Coagme'nt, v. a. to heap together, to cement ' 
CosiG^ulate, v. a. to curdle, to run into dots 
Coagula'tion, j. the a£t of, or body formed 

by curdling milk, &c. ; concretion 
Coal, /. a mineral used for firing 
Coal'cry, /. the place where coals are dug 
Coale'sce,v.n. to unite, join together, to dote 
Coales'cence, /. a£t of uniting together 
Coali'tion,/. an union In one mass; junAlon 
Co^ly, a. like coal, containing coal 
Coapta'tion, j. the adjustment of parts (n 

each other 
Coa'rd, V. a. to strughten, confine, press 
j Coarse, a. vile, rude, gross, not fine, large 
Coarse'ness,/. meanness, rudeness, roughness 
Coast, t. an edge, bank, side, shore 
Coast, V. n. to sail along or near to the coast 
Co'asting, /. sailing near the land 
Coat, 1. a man's upper garment; a petticoat; 

the upper covering of all animals 
Coax, V. 0. to wheedle, flatter, entice 
Co^lt, s. a kind of marcaiite ^a mlnATk-V 
Cob'ble, V. a. to mtn& coasvbV) ot AmsmNc^ 
CobT)lcr, I. amen&CT oi a^Mica \ a.\»ww5^ 
Cirt/cAl, i. a«and»\wottt.\>^\*aN«*vVacMfc.«Ti 

coontriM an oyetw «X\^^C9t 

CoWswrnn i.ttichemAoT\wiA\W«;j*' 



CoVwtb, I. a *pVA«»» 'WftV-^' 



,.t:ei«^»«»^ 



[ 4a ] 



CQcMtnc^l, lii*ea liicil li die «<arlct j, C«>p,n 

Ck»dC| til ^ kt|ktheMr; to ckarrim j'Cogn 

CPtfei the male nf binli ^t<Hil to let out I Cogn 

liquids; fnnn Qf a hat', partuf gun; heap, Coi^n 

ofhmy; thcnet^ltof iballncc CoR'n 

Cecka'de, j. arjblHitii wnrn O'fi hat Coru' 

Cdck'tthmiip, ad. in biA&TtLinn and }ut]it^ Coiia' 

Cock'alrkc^ klad fif scrpQnX Coha! 

COck'Er, : TufriDd)cT>^^cu^ Isdci'iic Cohc 

Cch.4('er| ^hobMi'Elcarrr^blBLLiilcf Cohc 

CinJt^rcU ywMSCiHJt nnftlUtJuk Cohc 

Cock'cti tickftfrcunthcciMtiiiai-hixj^O | Cohc 
C'ock'hum:, a. tm honcbickjtfiuiuphant Cohc 

Cc* Jtlngj C4H:k"ftKi3t ^ i. a fiifllt of cjik: i Cohc 

CMT'lLle^ I. aihdLi^^} the wccdcumr'w: I Cohc 
C?flc^ ic , f . «, iu t-imt raa Ipia *Hiik Jei Co'n« 

OKtlntaJri, I. wiailUicoTflpir*lM^r4 Coho 

Cuctlnftj ^rrct Co'ht 

Cuck'bmtEh, faolttc uf ctx-ks fi9r mnai-f ; Coif, 
Ccicfe'*CY, Lv^itdiiner dtizcn ' Ci>it;i 

Cf«]t*plr, pl*« where WCkt fiRht | Coil, 

CQtM'coBibj t. tBe uppu pfit uf * vn-'i-'s , Coil, 

JKuJj aplmt; lob«&wuft Coin, 

Cm:k'»Jre, d, quke nure, terjr conlJent Ct>in, 

Co^Sf t-r ft li^twl nf nuif Ui'^rtr midc tram it Coin' 
CtH.^HJn,f. th? aH af VjUhitei digciliuti Coim 

Qadft. ts»Ashr the tusk nrie^ds i Coin' 

CtTdCi ^4 I^ODb 1] rthc dvil low innA Coin' 

Cvd'lcil]. ^ilttJiiniitiniprlEfnciit to will Coin' 
CudKlc, term in pla^ln^ i>m'hrc : Coi'ti 

Cthflc, tti jj^rhotlj to druuliiHtl tof 

Ctidllngt Burt c»r df Iv a||t]?J« [.Coke 

C<Kffic-«CTt Ca«ffi'dcntT|i s. co-operation ; | Col'a; 

the power vl *cv«;mL thlnjp adling to. ' C-ila'; 

gethcr I Co IK 

Cocmp'tion, s. the aft of 1mi) in{{ up the while ' Cold, 
Coe'qualy u. equal with, in the same state ' Cold, 
trcie'ft:i:^ II . d . t ij re'ji i • . .!lii.i.fe "Cold' 

Ctie^^cioD, >!. a rcitr*iiiL, i.pftcj, tiict^i ^L'. Cold' 
C^cr'cfvc, s. lerTinnlo r«>tTitiD,fiirc:kbli? Ci;l»!' 

t'ijeiscn*tlaij«.p4mltH5B-"f ^v ustfoce Cole" 

Cp^iVfltun*, «. Liiefal^ ufitti a^r : C'l'ii 

CinelEr'iialj tii|U»llv»fterml wltham.HhffF " Co'.la 
Ci-nH^il, euntttuporttryjiifllia n^i Col'I:' 
Coc'vil^ Cof^cuB, beJiigaf he 'd(^ Co'.'lu 

Ci^ezE'st, f. n, to ciM t grLhcT at ' C-il'l.i 

V'jcxl itrcfit^ d. CK imiiiR • L ihe Hmr time i>cu 

CoPfecv '-iJ^cl:* ff uf la AtatilMttfce the C»'11h' 

JiijU^ir iHrcpikrcj] [mm that licrry to i 

dit^tvh'^iiic,!, buuic wtiirrc LufTcCj&c.is told |>l:i 
CofJfCfi |. aranncy chc»l, alpcasure Co'lai 

CurfepeJr, *» a|>Fincip»lfiJuriointtr '. Colla 

CuPflfi, lhechel^tt(H)Itlcltl*«^1e3MlN•dle* Colia' 
Cub, tft flatter^tci wheedle, t<* chent, to lie Col'lc 
Co|^ii. tilotT}Qfa.wheclbTwJ!iichtt a^ls,jcc. i)lo 
Co'^ni^f ,j, fin>n:c,itreti|^liiP'i Colli' 

Co'gcnt, A. faitible^ KtliLJcw, ronvlJ^tif]^ I CoUc 
iTogiiMrfgii t ilit^itffbt, medftmtioViM l:^* i, CoHc 
c^Wnarr ^. 6fijfl logrf her, a«Jtc» ^ fliect k CoWc 
C'^gaa^ivn, i, kiadrcti, relatJonthip "l CoU. 



COM 



[ 43 J 



COM 



GdUedte, /. agatberer} a tax-gatherer 
CiHm, 1. a hwue or achooi for learning 
Oiii^a, 1. a member of a college 
GoOt^iate, m, containing a college 
GaHct^.tlie part of a ring in which the atone 

iiKt} any thing worn round the neck 
OoHcr, i. a digger of coals; a coaUship 
GoUgrtioa, j. the aft of binding together 
CiHiqDtte,vuk to melt, to liquefy, to soften 
CtUWon, 1. aft of striking together, a clash 
Onocate, V. a. to place, station, fix, Ace. 
dUocantion, x. the aA or state of placing 
CaMop, J. a small cut or slice of meat 
Gsfla^oial, «. relating to conversation 
Cailoqay, /. a conference, oonversatlon,talk 
CoBbUm, i. a decdtfiil agreement 
GoiMiTe, «. fraodolent, deceitful, bad 
Vsny, V m, to grime with coal, to M5il 
Csloa, /. this point [:], used to mark a 
|MM greater than that ofia semicolon, and 
Im than that of a period; the greatest 
ad wMest of the intestines - 
C>iMmc1, i. the commander of a regiment 
CoVodse, V. «. to supply with inhabitants 
Cobaaa^, i. a range of pillars or columns 
CoHoay,/. a body of people drawn from the 
aMther country to inhabit some distant 
place ; tlw country so planted 
OMipboay,i. rosin, turpentine, pitch 
CoHntey m. coloured, died, tlnRul, stained 
Coloriftc, «. that is able to produce colour 
Oolostes, Coloste, J. a very large statue 
ColVnr, /. a gricn, red, blue, ice. a pretence 
OsHnr, V. to die; to tinge; to blush ; to cloak 
OtToanble, «. specious, plausible 
Cstaulac, i. an art In painting; an excuse 
CoHonlsC, /. one who excels in colouring 
ConMrSpi. a banner, flag, streamer 
Cak,/.a young horse; inexperienced person 
Oshufaary, i. * dovr or pigeon house 
Oohmn, /. a round pillar ; partof apage 
dfamCf J. a '.ompanion, an associate 
rtmbf t. an instrument for the hair; the 
ctest of aoock ; the cavities in which hces 
lodge thdr honey 
CMb, V. m. to divide, to dress, to smooth 
f^mfiut, t. a battle, duel, cunU'sl 
Cea'bat, v. to flght, to opp«>sc, to redst 
CoaAatant, /. one who fights with another, 

aaaDtagoalst; a champion 
OomVaate, m. betrothed, K-ttled, fixed 
CoaddnaUon, /.a con^iracy, an association 
CoiBbi'ne, V. to unite, agree, link, join 
GonU^ed, part. Joined or united together 
Coabos'tible, m. that which eaiily takes fire 
CoaikQifftloB, i. a burning, hurry, confusion 
Ceae, v. n. to draw near, happen, proceed 
ConcVlaa, /. M&or of tomlc ^xt», a player 
Cmiedr, a • laugbMNe dramatic piece 
/. fractf, teauty, dignity 



Comedy, a. graceful, decent, handsome 
Comedy, a//, handsomely, grarefully 
Com'et, J. a blazing star 
Com'fit, s. a kind of dry sweetmeat 
Com'fort,v. a. to ease, revive, make glad 
Com'fort, /. assistance, joy, case, support 
Com'furtable, a. pleasing, dispenang cor 

fort, givinR satisAi£lion 
Com'fortlcss, a. without comfort, forlorn 
Com'ic, a. nosing mirth, relating to comei 
Comical, a. diverting, merry, queer 
Com'ing, s. an arrival, a drawing near 
Com'ing,^«r/. fond; future; to come 
Coni'ma, /. a point marked thus [,] 
Comma'nd, V. a. to govern, order, overloc 
Comma'nd, t. act of commanding; order 
Command'er, s. a chief, a paving beetle 
Command'rcss, t. a woman of chief powei 
Commem'orate, v.a. to preserve the mcmoi 
Commemoration, /. adt of public celebratic 
Commcn'cc, t>. n. to begin, to as&ume 
Commen'cement, i. a beginning, date 
Commc'Bd, v, a. to recommend, to intrust 
Commcn'dablc, a. laudable, worthy praise 
Commend'am, /. a void benefice held I: 

some person till a pastor ispro\'ided 
Commenda'tion, /. praise, recommendatlo 
Commend'atory, a. «)ntaining praise 
Commcn'surable, a. reducible to some cono 
I mon measure, as a yard and a toot are mei 

sured by an inch 
Commen'surate, v.a. to reduce to some con 

mon measure— «. equal, proportionable 
Commensura'tion, /. a redudUon of som 

things to some common measure 
Comme'n% v.n. toji;xpound, to write not< 
I Com'mentary,/. an exposition, annotation 
I Commentat«r, /.'onc who explains 
I Commentl'tious, a. invented, imaginary 
Com'merce, v. n. to hold intercourse 
; Com'merce, /. trade, traffic; a game 
I Commer'cial, a. relating to trade, trading 
I Comme're, /. a common mother 
Commina'tion, /. a threat of punishment 
Commin'glc, V. a. to mix or join together 
Cumminu'tc, v. a. tu reduce to powder 
I Comminution, /. adl of grinding to smal 

parts, pulverization, reduction 
Commis'erabic, a. deserving pity, mean 
Commis'crate,v.a. to pity; to compassipnal 
Commisera'tion, /. pity, sympathy 
Com'missary, /. a delegate or deputy 
Commission, i. a trust, warrant, charge 
Commis'sion, v. a. to empower, to intrust 
Commis'sioner, j. onc empoweicd to a& 
CommiVsure, s. a joint, a seam, a mould 
Commit, v. a. to\nX3»L<A.«XbWtk,4Vnv^v««i 

to ^ve in trusty to &o % iauW 
CommUtee, i.avextiA^iwwrtoftt %A "vw 
selected to ex:knv\ne ot ti\»»:*tn -mv-^-k 



COM 4i 

Caiitran'ifiuai»i m, ccwTcaifntitiiitiljLet uieful 

CaRmudltfi /. kjjtAf cat, profit, fDcvciundlK 
Com'modorc, #. » "apuin conataiwuJiBB » 

squadron of ships . r i»^ 
Coffl'num, «. equal, vMljpjf^ ujuij, public 

CEPni'll!'.!'!, . . iLi ij, J i; ij kuj-il r'^ , j-iiihllf ^TOUOd 

Corn'monalty, j^. ttiL • ■ ■■ -. ■■^[•z 
Cum'tnoner, i. a member of . . ■ i,riicnt; a 

student of the Kcond rank at the univer- 

Atic%l notno^le 

CciRi'mcraacK, |. (K^UfScji equal ilian: 
ComciaDpli^et II. 4t. to rfsluce to general 
ba^Sf to itnke aot« 

J. book for general 



COM 



faposc dT parluunciiti |^^ uo Cquil pay 
Cnmminnwi^if'ib, r. n republic-^ ttic putaLk 
CtintnititipP^ jr a tumalt, b dlit^iijaau 
Cot^imi^ VCt t?h d. to diMurk, t« lAnKtitle 
CQmDa<<jK|, V. ft. Co tDttTeiWf tu loipart 

^rmiciitorthcLafd'i yiipper 
C-tmimu'akatir, ta Implrt, to reveal; to 

WL-civc the Loi4V anifjfief 
Commuuictf'lioD, i^tii «ftof ImparU*!'^ nr 

ex£lm^at{ Douimnn bcKindu^ vt irk-Cj 

ainAflll«ei CdUVertalioa 
CucHiio'bliaftivffp, a. ftee^ rtady to Impart 

. taklnit tbe L4ir4^i Suppc/1 



Cammti^tVj^ I. thr cntnwonwealt^, the 

iMdypoUttCj, aopmnion pciufnkui 
CEimflm^itatlej^ a. Hut miy Iw exdijiAged 
Ctunmutt^kiU I I. Ehongc ol OPC tbiilff fur 

aiwtliefi ittenitliKn ,. ruunm t utonem^-nc 
Crnimu'te, v. m. to cxcitaisQc^ti] t>yf uj^ 
Com^paft:,/, « ciiiimd\, Qiutual iigrceaicfie 
CompA'd, d. firm, dOK, Kilid , eis^l 
Campuffbcf^j, cki^ci (<»'«, firniaei*, dcnuLv 
Cfimpalt'iDn, J. pmnpri awjciatir, maft 
Cum'^jaAtt '- a numbef of pewoftj^ isBeintiled 
tu^etlier^ felkmrthip^ a □urporaili'^n, Iwdy 
of fnercbvits^ imiU licMjy tt( foot ai^ldserg 
CuOt'piUiyi V« to Bnumpin^, amocLatc »jfhL 
CtPm'paiahliEiA^ of equal rcEud or i^luc 
CrimpBr'HtlTEj 4. Cltimtlt£d brcnmpikr'inn 
CiiHipa^aUTClti 'ff' liv ft ttatti of cumparboD 
Campn^p v. m, to Ukus ot ecaiSLuic dj|c 

thing by another, to estimate 
Compa're,/. compariaon, dmilitade 
Comparison,/, the adl of comparing, a com. 
panaveestitaate,$imU€ im writing 
Compa'rt, v. s, to dividt, tmnge, aepante 



Computlincnt, /. dJvlMon, of a 13 
Coin|iarti''tiDD, i. the JnH of pMl 
Cui^i'^jUSj^ v, A, tu BuriiQuni^y en 
Ciim'pqu, f^ a 4.1 j-dc, f paDCj Limi 

the iiulctt ikS. hnftmment mi 

heqUc and tarUj w twrefif maE 
Ciim'paiBUt J. ui lfi4tiliiii£dt fi 

meaHLrbg, irr drawing difcl« 
C^mpu'ikiti, ^. pit^pCummiJierM 
Cijai^M'flODattj tf . mcrcifEilj te:Q 
CiimpaViliiiWiltlY, ad. tcndefiy^ 
C«ia)patlbdl'Uv^c. ii}Ekilsi.cBC7, bi 
Compallblc, *. i:ucniittnl with, 
Compa'Cjiut, j . one of r^e same ( 
Compcc^rj i. an. eqml, cmnpanic 
Cuinpcc^rtir. n. to liccqtihl wilt) 
CEscitpe^L, V.4, to obli^e^ to {^eiut 
CtitnpcltB'tl4jn, J, thntyieofsu 
CumpBi''d.Li[Ha, d. ihort, brief, t 
Ciimpcnr'dium, r. ai> ibriidgment 
Cumpen'^AEc, CiJtnfjea'Mi:, v. a. 

mcHdf I to recv>[n|ieiu£| tn CoUt 
CnrnpcMa't'iinn, j. u rccqni-pe^ce 

Com'pctcnti a^&tf qualiRfd!, u 
• Com'p^ntiyp ni^. fttKifiaif, m 

IC'i.iri3|iclk''ti'iit], Bcxinteit, l^val 
I cgflipetieor T a ri ra% u n^|»r 
C'lMupUatkiBj ji , u, ooLlcaioiif 
! C<]iniAlf , f . 4L to trjUcft from 
Cuiupt1cf| t.aat -wlio rumpllti 
CumpU'crac:;, J. Iiltaailfi i^Vi 

'C4iinpti4^^Fi| V. Id murmur, laiutn 
Com|iil^ia4nt , J . a plUlntiff Ui a ] 
Complaint ,. J. m acniEadaa urid 



ComplaiN'nce, j. dvUtly, kind L 
CampMnrat, •. ctvU« obligixig, 
CtnnplBr^att, OQmpiy»c, b. d. i 
Com'plonent, i, Iiie I^U numbc 
CiifnjMsn^eat'U, d. mikij(up,cn 
Cumple'te, d, pcrfrCl^ fiill, jini 
iCiimple'te, in. a. to pcrfcfil^ tfl 
I CjimpEntiait, j, accvrnplf^hmeit 
^Craii^plcx, a. H^tjiHSnayfided cif ma 
^CiiOiplci'lon^/. (;"■- f^1-'i-^'f tf 
I CumplEJily^ *[. .' intricately, obst 
Cnmpll'inL-t^ ! . submtsaon, adt 
'Oampli'ant, ^. ',.-l..-:g^ 1 .iiilir 
C^smY^Lcatr, a. LumiKiundeO <jj 
— Vi. 0. tiy CDlaAgk, ti] jaka 
. Cwnplka^lnnj /. tniKturrcrlir 
Cooi'pUuientiJ.i •£t*f<aviUt^ 
Cnmpllniej^t.'a], exprcKivc of 
Com'plinci t . evetlifkft Krvke» ti 



CON 



C 45 ] 



CON 



to yield or submit, to agree 
constituting, forming 
I bear, to endure, to behave 
ipoTt'ment, /. behaviour 
I. L'tnsistent, suitable, fit 
. to quiet, settle, put together 
't. a. calm, sedate, serious 
n author, a writer 
in architecture, the composite 
last of the five orders of co- 
amed, becaOse its capital is 
t of those of the other orders 
. a mixture; an agreement or 
on; a written work ; the uEt 
g a debt by paying part 
one who arranges the letters 

posture, ;. manure, dung 
to manure, to enrich earth 
order, form; tranquillity 
r. a drinking match 
to mingle, intermix ; to come 
i a debtor 

I mass of ingredients 
. one who brings to terms, &c. 
17. M. to include, to conceive 

e, a. intelli^ble, conceivable 
», /. knowledge, capacity 

:, a. having the power to un. 
acious, fiill, significant 
. to squeeze, to embrace 
bolster of linen ragsi 
I. yielding to pressure 
. a& of bringing parts near 
. the »& of pressing against 
I. to print another's copy 
. to contain, to include 

X. a full proof, attestation 
r. a compadl or barg^n— v. a. 
ipute by mutual concessions 
mt, computation 
. to control, to oppose 
. » supervisor, a director 
r, ad. by constraint 
a. compelling, forcing 

the aft of compelling, fore* 
ompoPsory, a. forcing 
r. repentance, remorse 

/. a vouching for another 
, that may be numbered up 
s. a calculation, an estimate 
, to calculate, to reckon 

f. calculated, estimated 
amvaiiion, an associate 
riMtiOB of the Latin word 
*—v. a. to study, to think 
a. to arch over, to vault 

to Uttk or Join together 
a«»/far.erfe.of links 
« the iaalde 



Conc&v'ity, /. the inside cavity, hoUowness 

of a round body 
Con'cause, /. a joint or mutual cause 
Conce'al, v. a. to hide, keep secret, cover 
Conce'alable, a. that which maybe concealed 
Conce'alment, s. the adt of hiding, shelter 
Cunce'de,v. a. to admit, to grant, to yield 
Conce'it, t. a fancy, idea, opinion; pride 
Conceit, V. a. to imagine, fancy, to suppose 
Conceited, ^r. a. proud,opinlonative,afrefted 
Conceivable, a. that may be conceived 
Concc'ive, v. to become pregnant, to think, 

to understand, to comprehend 
Concelver, /. one who comprehends 
Conce'nt, /. harmony, consistency 
Concentrate, v. a. to drive into a narrower 
I compass, contrary to dilate or expand 
Conccn'tir, v. n. to bring to one point 
Concentl-ic, a. having one common centre 
Concep'tiblc, a. intelligible, conceivable 
Concep'tion, s. the a6t of conceiving in the 

womb; a notion, idea, sentiment, &c. 
Conce'rn,t». a. toafTedt, to interest, belong to 
Conce'm, /. an afikir, business, care 
Concerning, prep, relating to, or about 
Concern'ment, s. a concern, business, care 
Conce'rt, v. a. to contrive, to settle privately 
Con'cert, /. music in several parts, harmony 
Conces'sion, /. a thing yielded, a grant 
! Conch, /. a shell, name of a fish 
Conciliate, v. a. tu gain, reconcile, to win 
Condlla'tion, ;. tbcadt of reconciling 
Conciliator, ; . a peace-maker, a friend 
Concin'nity, /. neatness, fitness, decency 
Conci'se, a. brief, short, contracted 
Cohd'seness, i. shortness, brevity, force 
Cond'sion, i. a cutting off, exdsion 
Concita'tion, /. a stirring up, disturbance 
Con'cUnre, t. an assembly of cardinals, &c 
Conchi'de, v. a. to finish, close, determine 
Conclu'dent, a. decisive, convincing 
Conclu'sion, s. the close, end, consequence 
Condu'sive, 4. dedsive, convindng, strong 
Concoag^ilate, v. a. to congeal together 
Conco'ft, V. a, to digest by the stomach 
Concoction, /. digestion in the stomach 
Concomitance, t. a subsisting together 
Concomitant, a. accompanyinc, Joined to 
Concomitant,!, a companion, attendant 
Con'cord, /. agreement, harmony, union 
Con'cordance, /. an index to the scriptures 
Conror'dant, a. agreeing, suitable, fit 
Concor'datk, i. acon\v?^>% «»TiN«A.\o«k. 
Concor'poTate, v. a. lo uuMtViw otvt tmb* 
Con'courae, *. a ^Kcatnutcatyet o1-\>«,tv>ta ■«»> 

sembled togctticT, % mctftViv^ 
Concrete, v. a. to iortn. Valo oTit.tK»s* 
Concrete, a. ».omv«M«A oi A\S«wVTCvvJM 

or diss\m\Var ^t\nAvV«* 



COM 



CON 



Coitcu'piitc&ce, fr inrt^lar desire, sciuwiljtf 
Coani'r^ tJr n. to ^grcq Id qilc ypin^jn 
CcncuJ^nni:?, j. yniaa^ Ilc[|x, jn^Qt cklljll 

CCiltuir'peTvtnEiU^j s , a cciDCuxrEnl i^ta,tc 
CODCu/slatiti K Che i£t of itna^ing^agJtBliaii 
. Can4c^Enu, v. a, lu (HMstcnicnce cm^to tilunET 
Coaiicrnna'tlonj j, » Knt^nce of pujiiiEiinciil: 
CoQdem'natory, a. pusging a uudeidjutiod 
Cu Ddcnv^tc^ 'V. d. la mike .t Ei(ck or dark , 
CaDOfti'ia''li.un, j.ttirjuilortMdceFtbng 
Candco VjTi.to grow iLick or zlose^^i. tbtt t 
CindcaA'cr} r. aveiwJtfDr toUdcnalTiffaip 
CuDdesVit Y, 1. 1 b>e rtaM of bci na cubdf oJ^d 
Coifdcrs, J. Uioie w tts dlrt^i htf ri llkg flsticrs 
ComJeice^od, TJ. n. la yidil) >tog|t, bED(i 

Condr^, «r EtciCnei], uiErttGd^ nitablc 
Coa'dimcmt, i. *C39(ii|]tit,»aa,zcEt 
Cou'ditc, V, 4- to KSJQii} pre^ncEir Eilt 
C>]JUli'UQnt J. quality, tcfnpcT, d^l^HitiDn, 

cLrcuttwtaEii,e?, rankj stipulation 
CundE'tlgiul^ dr by way of EtipulatloU] &C 
CuDdt'tlDfl4ry, a. itijluUEed] apved on 
Cooiid^, w. tn liuipen'Ct, mcnirft, bewail 
Cnndolnnciit^ i^l^idl^ mutual distrcai 
CuJuJnltncic, I. grief fjir«jU!i]icr'«!oM 
C ijJl4oii^^tij]Q| ;. a panloaloiip a f^'ctvinf 
CoB'dor, I, a Urge TavEni3u»tkl;4 
Ccjpndu'iCttf p. to hcl[], tj pruDiotC; tio c&iulufl 
Condu'dbde, ^^ Aaving Lhe ponrcr of cnn- 

(f uftLns, promotioifj, of lu^lcnttng 
CuPdu'dvE} a. pnimotlAg, iiclpEn^^t. 
Cun'iluifk, /, twi^aLviiiur, econjqray 
Cond.u'£l:, V'H, lu ^3flc, majUfiCi to ard^r 
Cn-DiltitVOE', J. a leader, direfEtorj, chief 
Coft'^iiuit, I. aw^itcT-piiiirj a canaij a dii£t 
CtWW» f, a tuliJ body, In fomi of l suEar-kjad:' 
Cunf^ib^lite, V, n. tDconvcfw^ to that 
Confabulatioa, j, «Lif convtrsatEuOj that 
Confcc'tloii, /. a $W«Lmcatf a mixture 
ConfAc^tioner^ . nne who makES swC'i^tnieAti] 
Coofcdferaty, i. alciiftie^afleti^agiantrtt 
Confed'crale, v. a. tu unite, to combine 
Ciinfcd'^ate, r. an iillyp aa aErxifnpCSiia 
CoELiedETa'tif^n, j, tlosc alliance, unlofi 
Confe/'r, if. to H3JM,&ufie with, to tmto* 
Con^fen-Jite, 1. aeti^ourae, ki Jiarkf 
Con f4^$£| Vp a. to acknu wlcd^i. ffn]f t|. DWil 
Ci.inliriii'etlly, oJ. avuwEdly, EndiH^ut^Uly 
Ci3f) r«'$iDa, J, pmhiHujn^ ackfletwlcdBnunit 
ConfEytar, jy one who heart i:oniE'£ikiu5 
Confe^it, a. opcni kitown , t>Uiit# evident 
Cutifidi'iit, Con'Qdcnt, /, u ^e»nn tmcted 

with 1 SOtretj a tx^ioin fficnd 
CosA'^f a. A. to trust in » tD rely upnn 
Ctfnm^eci;, /* aaiurancc, boldnc3«» tm*t 
Cost*ffdcnt, f . jwijf j> r, daring, rmpudent ^ 



ConflguTa^iuu, x. the ForfQ t 

itdajiEisd to caib tttbcf 
ConfiEnaKi-sr.rt, i i> fsaliJon, d. 
CeitVanc,]^. Umlt, Uindcr, bnu 
CDnS.'nE,ir4 10 bor^ETiltkODj fc 
Cnnfi'DciDEDt, J . rOitTa^nt, to 
CEmK^nn, v- '■ to iCrttCj C9ti 

iperfief):, lostrengitMcnrto 

rite of exfe^i^ticai confln 
ConAfRir^Fj 0. cqpaME of Xrt 
^\>Xvfnm^'X\mii Jl proofs CC 

mcioyicrhLir^h rLtc bf wlific 

BODE arc confirmed in tbrfi 
CDnS«'«:ate^ v. a. to jcizcon ] 
Conflst^^juo, t, the fla of 

pR)[bcr[y w ben forfellcd b^ 
CuB'^ture, |.. a mlat'JTCof *W 
ConE'a, t'.a. to 6;[ duflrn-i to : 
Ctrafla^gnitit J a. tm mlng ttigEf 
CL»Bfta^'lEua,4i< aeenctal & 
CotiitaiitLoP} 4. the «^t of bit 

MruEUEnts IngctJier; a mclit 
ConEll'ct, B. H. to fight, to CO 
Cjjn'lS]ft,j. it cutiCcst, strttj^ 
Con'AucFioet 1' a irmUitudc oJ 

Hon or imitm nf Mjvciai stn 
Qjn'Ru^tdt, s, ruanlnE into o 
Ci^n^ut ^lu* joLnlag of Currei 
Confiynn, w. tacamply withj 
Caafi/rniablE, a. agrceabSti m 
ctinfuTm;^[]oii, J, a, prrtpcr 

piTta as relating to each nt: 
Coaform'lat, /. onE who coi 

rites of tlic establi£.b«d chu: 
Cuhfiy rmky, i. a ojmpllAtice 
Conforlalkm, j. Xht a£k of ati 
Confiyuti,4, t',4. ttf fwlji, to ttfi 
Co!ifouud^edEyi ^. haiefuUfi 
Confound'tr, it oac wba dcftr 
CoTirratcr'nlty, r. aietl^ouitl 
Confro'ai , 1?.^. to faCt- , to npp 
ConHi'ftiXtA.i pari. brouE&t h 
Conf^*«, 17. o-ttimnfouBdi r 
Cnn fu'f Irm, j, h3 imrdcr^ twif r^ 
Confu^t^tile, tf , that u htch mj 
Coufiitntion, r. di}priHit%a^ 
ConIu''te, 1?. s. tq dtS|»TuvCj u: 
Cofltte^e, ConE^'t j- a bow, a^ 
CoBae'-dtlitc, I, the kLna's 

dcsn 3i4ldf Ebaptcr to i±u!ic 
CongA'al, v^ to ficczcj bardc 
Cim|^'Ulablp,s< thai vhsi^h d 
Ccmjps'ta] roEnt, /. a tnifis funH 
CirmHe'piali m. partJikbi^of I 
Con^ROoajf' a dw^rf^ a little 
Ccin'sPTt J ► a fimt k lod •of IttfB 
Cnag^iEi, i. a inasg of 3ix^U 
, Congc'iL, v . a. Ihi hca^ or luy 
' Con.'BE^tioii lis 1kUoVua^V'&% u 



; o N 



[ 47 ] 



CON 



a. to gather into a hard ball 

/. a round, hard body 

, V. «. to make round, to wind 

■ into one mass 

n, s. a Colleton, mixture 

I, s. the aft of uniting bodies 

aer sort of bolica tea 

a. rejoicing in participation 

«. to wish Joy to, to compii. 

happy event 

, i. a wisliing of Joy 

r, a. expressing Joy 

to agree, to join, to accord 

. to s^ute mutually 

coUeaed, firm, dose 

i. a colleftion, an assembly 

neeting, assembly } combat 

. meeting, encountering 

to agree, to suit, to conform 



greeable 



igreeing, suitable 
itness, consistency 
fit, suitable, meet, 
I, «. VUte a cone 
loArine of conic sedUons 
ijec^rer, /. a guesser 
depending on conjedlure 
ft guess, suppodtioif , idea 
n. to guess, to suppose 
to connect, to leaisue, to unite 
1. united, connefted, near 
. in union, together. Jointly 
lonf^ng to marriage 
hat qvings from one original 
(. to Join, to unite} to vary a 
ig to its tenses, &c 
. couple, a pidr; the form of 
rbs ; union, assemblage 
■nneAed, united, conjoined 
an union, meeting together 
t of speech 

u closely united. Joined toge- 
lod of avert) 

, a critical or peculiar time 
a plot, enchantment 
o enjoin solemnly, to conspire 
ja praAise enchantments, &c 
. bound by an oath 
enchanter, a fortune-teller 
J. a serious inJuadUon 
. community of birth 
m with another 
suitable to nature, like 
Md. by nature, originally 
to Join, to unite, to futen 
t. Joined together, united 
to unite together, to Join 
jt union, a relation 
a»aaofwUlktng»t»init 



Connoisseu'r, ; . a critic, a Judge of letters 
Connu4rial,a. rebitingto marriage 
Connutritious, a. nourished together ' 

Con'oid, X. a figure like aeone 
Conqoass^te, v. a. to shake, to disorder 
Con'quer, v. «. to overcome, to subdue 
Con'querable, a. possible to be oveK-ome 
Con'queror, t. one who overcomes, a vidot 
Con'quest, x. victory, a thing gained 
Consanguin'eotts, a. near of kin, related 
Consanguinity, i. relationship by Mood 
Con'sdence, $. the fiKultyby which we judne 

of the goodness or wickedness of our owu 

aAions ; veracity, reason, reasonableness 
Consden'tious^ a. scrupuloin, just, exaA 
Con'sdonable, a. reasonable, proper 
Con'sdous, a. inwardly persuaded, privy «n 
Con'sdously, ad. with inward persuasion 
Con'sdousness, x. perception, internal sen«ie 

of the guilt or innocence of our aAicms 
Con'script, «. written, rei^stered, enrolled 
Con'secrate, v. a. to malce sacred, &c. 
Consecration, s. the •& of making sacred 
ConseCta'neous, a. following of course 
Conseffkry, x. a corollary, a deduAion 
Consecu'tion, x. a train of consequences 
Consec^itive,a. following in order, sutx-esslv 
Consem'inate, v. a. to sow mixed seeds 
Consen'sion, Consent, x. concord 
Conse'nt, v. n. to be of one mind, to agretf 
Consenta'neous, a. agreeable to, accordant 
Consentient, a. uniting in opinion 
Con'sequence, x. an effeft) importance 
Conse'quent, a. following naturally 
Consequential^ 0. condustve ; important 
Con'sequently, ad. of or by consequence 

therefore, necessarily, inevitably 
Conserv'ancy, x. courts held fbr the prewrva. 

tion of the fishery in the river Thames 
Conservation, x. »6t of preserving 
Conserv'ative, a. having power to preserve 
Conserv^atnry, x. a place where any thing is 

kept, a green-bouse 
Con'serve, x. a sweetmeat, preserved fruit 
Con9e'rve,« «. to preserve or candy fruit 
Conserv'er, x. one who lays up or preserves 
Consid'er, v. to examine, to regard, to doubt 
Oonrid'erable, a. worthy of regard, great 
Connd'erabiy, ad. importantly, very much 
Constd'erate, a. thoughtflil, prudent 
Condd'erately, ad. calmly, prudently 
Consideraftlon, x. regard, notice, serioui 

thought, prudence, compensation 
Cond'gn, v. a. to make over to another 
Consi'ignmentjX. theaft of condgning 
Consimillty, x. a common Ukeneu 
Cond'st, V. n. to subsist, to be made 9f( 
Condsfence, CoiulA.*enci, «. Vkm «a!t>nv\ 

state of boAe»,s«i«eACB!t««akM»A««^VKt)LV 
Con»lstfenl, a. coBfonMicAe^ Vinvx 



CON 



C 48 ] 



CON 



Con^t'et^tly, iid. agreeably, properly 
Conai«t(/rial, a. relating to a consistory 
Con^st'ory, s. a spiritual court 
Conso'date, /. an accomplice, an ally 
Conso'date, v.a. to unite, to Join, to cement 
Consocia'tion, /. alliance, confederacy 
Conso'iable, a. that which admits comfort 
Cottsola'tion, /. alleviation of misery 
Consol'atory, a. tending to ^ve comfort 
Conso'le, v. a. to cheer, to revive, to comfort 
Consoler,;, one who gives comfort 
Consolidate, v. to harden, to combine 
Consolida'tion, $. uniting in a solid mass 
Con'sonance, /. an accord of sound, consist- 
ency, agreement, friendship, concord 
Con'sonant, a. agreeable, suitable, fit 
Con'sonant, /. a letter not sounded by itself 
Con'sonous, a. harmonious, musioil 
Consopiation, /. the aS of laying to sleep 
Con'sort, /. a wife or husband, a companion 
Co]iso'rt,v. to associate with, to marry 
Conspedtulty, t. sense of seeing, view 
Conspicu'ity, t. brightness, clearness 
Conspic'uou5« a. easy to be seen, emineAt 
Conspic'uously, ad. remarkably, eminently 
Conspic'uousness, t. clearness, renown 
Conspir'acy, /. a plot, a lawless combination 
Conspirator, Conspi'rer, j. a plotter 
Conspi're, v. n. to plot, to agree, concert 
Consputca'tion, t. defilement, pollution 
Con'stable, /. a common peace officer 
Con'stableship, /. the ofiice of a constable 
Con'stancy, /. firmness, continuance 
Con'stant, a. firm, unchangeable, fixed 
Con'stantly,a€f. certainly, invariably, steadily 
Constellation, /. a cluster of fixed stars 
Consterna'tion, 1. fear, astonishment, wt>nder 
Con'stipate, v. a. to crowd,to stop,to thicken 
Constipa'tion, i. theadt of crowding together 
Constituent, a. essential, composing 
Constit'uent, /. one who deputes, an eleftor 
Con'stitute, v. a. to make, depute, to set up 
Constitu'tion, /. the frame of body or mindj 

law of a country, form of government 
Constitu'tional, a. leg^l, according to the 

established government ; r^ical 
Con'stitutive, a. essential, able to establish 
Constrain, V. a. to compel, to force, to press 
Constra'inable, a. liable to constrsunl 
Constra'int, /. compulsion, confinement 
Constric*'tion, t. contraction, force 
Constrin'ge, v. a. to compress, to Wnd 
Constrin'gent, a. of a binding quality 
Constru'dt, v. a. to bv&lA^ to form, compile 
Constnu/tiotif /. a£t of building, ^tbrication *, 
meaning^ iaterpreUtion ; the syntax \ 

Coastru^t^ive, a. vstpable of construftiun 
Constru^^ure, t. a pile, a building, an c<U&cc 
vniuyuc, V. a. io rxplain, to translate 
^"fstu'i^ratQ, v. a. ta violate, to debauch 



Consubstaatial, a. of the samt 
Consubstantiallty, /. ezistenc 

one body in the same substs 
Consubstan'tiatejV.tf. to unite 

mon substance or nature 
Consubstantia'tion, t. the unit 

of our Saviour With the sai 

ment, according to the LutJ 
Con'sul, /. the principal Rom 

an officer appointed to st 

trade of his nation in foreig 
Con'sular, a. belon^ng to a co 
Con'sulate, Con'sulship, /. offi> 
Consult, V. a. to ask advice, 
Con»ulta'tion, /. the a£t of cot 
Consu'mable, a. amiable of de: 
Consu'me, v. a. to waste, desi 
Consu'med,^arf. destroyed, v 
Consa'mer, /. one who destr.>< 
Consum'mate, 11. «. to complc 
Consumma'tion,!. completion, 
Conwmp'tion, /. the a^ of 

destroying; a disease 
Consump'tive, a. destru£Uve, 
Contab'ulate, v. a. to floor wi 
Con'tadt, x. a touch. Juncture, 
Contac^on, ;. the a^ of toucJ 
Conta'gion, f. a pestilence, a 
Conta'gious, a. infe£tious, cat 
Contain, v. a. to hold, compi 
Containable, a. possible to be 
Contaminate, v. a. to defile. 
Contaminate, a. polluted, de 
Contamina'tion, j. defilement 
Conte'mn, v. a. to despise, sc 
Contcmp'er, Contcmp'crate, 
rate or temper by mixture 
Contemp'erament, t. degree r 
Contempera'tion, s. the aft o 

proportionate mixture of p 
Contem'plate, v. to muse, me 
Contempla'tion, /. meditation 
Cuntem'plative, a. studious, t 
Contempla'tor, 1. one employ 
Contemp'orary, t. one who li 

time with another 
Contemp'orary, Contempora' 
at the same time, born in 
Contemp'oriw, v. a. to mai.i 
Conte'mpt, s. scorn, disdain. 
Contemptible, a. deserving s 
Contemptibly, ad. meanly, % 
Cuntempt'uous, a. scornful, 
Conte'nd, v. to strive with, 1 
ContenA'CT, j.'icoTOtoiaXaa.V, 
iCoivte'nt, o.sax:\%?it«^,«as^v 
jAContcinX., s.moAcnXtYv^^v 
W exUnt— V . *. Vo vV«»«» 
WcontientaftVoTi, i.wMwlaE 
W Cotitcnl'cd % »«rt . •4'^'^ 



CON 



C 49 ] 



CON 



. strife, debate, contest, zeal 
I. quarreUoooe, perverse 
'.. dlsaatisfied, uneasy 
/. gratification, satisfaflion 
le heads uf a book, an index; 
ained in any thing} amount 
, a. bordering upon 
ispute, debate, quarrel 
dispute, wrangle, to vie with 
I. disputable, uncert^n 
to weave together 
iesof a discourse— «. united 
. .aa interweaving or Joining 
i discourse, the system 
•Aual contact 
. meeting so as to touch 
r Con^inency, s. chastity, re- 
ieration, furbearance 
land not disjoined by the sea 
land 

chaste, abstemious, temperate 
:. accidental, uncertain 
. chance, proportion 
incessant, uninterrupted 
td, without pausing, ever 
. duration, permanence; abode 
, coatinual, uninterrupted 
t. a constant succesdon 
to remain in the same state ; 
persevere, to last, to prolong 
uninterrupted connexion 
to twist, to writhe, to torture 
a twist, a strain, a flexure 
e outline of a figure 
n preposition used in compo- 
i signifies against 
. anlawful, forbidden, iUeg^ 
bargiUn, an agreement 
u> shorten ( to affiance, to be- 
rgain } to shrink up 
I. capable of contradlion 
. able to contraa itself 
. aa abbreviation, the *Ct of 
rabridging 

one who makes bargains 
a. to oppose verbally, to deny 
r. an opposer, a denier 
, i. opposUion, inconsistency 
, a. inconsistent i»ith 
ion, i. a distinction by oppo- 

ty, I. difference from rule 
I. inconsistent, cross 
yropoaitjons thai' oppose 
oppo^Uottf inconrittemcy 
itt M different manner 
'. on the cuntnry 
Mite, disagreeing, adverae 
loarioa ofSgurcs 
vlace in opfHt^ition 



Contrasfed, part, set in opposition to 
Contravalla'tion, s. a fortification thrown up 

to prevent sallies from a garrison 
Contrave'ne, v. a. to oppose, to hinder 
Contraven'tion, t. opposition, obstrudUoa 
Contrib'utary, a. paying tribute to the same 

sovereign 
Contrib'ute, v. to give, to bear a part . 
Contributing, part, assisting, helping 
Contribu'tion, ; . the a£t of contributing; a 

military exadtion, a levy 
Contris'tatc, v. a. to make sorrowful 
Contrite, a. truly penitent, very sorrowful 
Contri'tion, /. a£t of grinding; penitence 
Contri'vancc, /. a scheme, a plot, an art 
Cuntri've, V. a. to plan, Invent, projedi 
Contri'ver, t. an inventor, a schemer 
Control, /. power, authority, restraint 
Control, V. a. to gov«m, restrain, confute 
Control'lable, a. subje6t to control 
Controllei^ t. one who has power to control 
Control'lership, t. the office of a controller 
Control'ment, t. restraint, opposition 
Controver'sial, a. relating to disputes 
Con'troversy, t. a dispute, quarrel, enmity 
Controve'rt, v. a. to debate, dispute, quarrel 
Cu«trovert%le,a. disputable, dubious 
Cun'trovertist, /. a disputant, a reasoner 
Contuma/cious, a. obstinate, perverse 
Contuma'iiousness, or Con'tumacy, x. obsti. 

nacy, stubbornness, inflexibility 
Contumelious, a. reproachful, rude, brutal 
Con'cumely, t. rudeness, contemptuou^ness 
Contu'se, v. a. to bruise, to beat together 
Contu'sion, s. a bruise, vEt of bruising 
Convales'cenue, /. a renewal of health 
Conv^es'cent, a. recovering, &c. 
Conve'nable, a. condstent with, fit 
Conve'ne, v. t.-) call together, to assemble 
Conve'nience, x. fitness, propriety, ea^ 
Conve'nient, a. fit, suitable, well adapted 
Conve'niently, ad. tommodiously, fitly 
Con'vent, x. a religious house, a nunnery 
Conven'tide, x. an assembly for worship, » 

secret assembly, a meeting-house ^ 

Conven'tider, i. one who belongs to or fre- 
quents a meeting-house or conventicle 
Conventiv^n, t. an assembly; acontraA or 

agreement for a limited time 
Conven'tional, a, stipulated, done by contnft 
Conven'tionary, a. settled by contradl 
Conventual, a. belonginR to a convent 
Conve'rge, v. n. to tend to one point 
Convets'abVe, a. EvioT cotvNtt«»x2kOTi.,%nic«a&\^ 
Con'vcTsant,a.affc\Main\eAN5\\YL, lisl'JiJkRA.V^ 
Conversa'tion, ». iaxmVvM ei%sco>M«v vSa»- 
Convertfativc, a. teVaXixv*^ ^^'^^'r'*^^^* ^ , 
Con'verBC, ,. manow b« ^Ssro^tw. ^:^ '^ 

miliar w*i, acquaJovXaacit, «»«^^!J. 



coo 



COR 



CoBtCMCiIrt «^ ^ » ahangir ol order w ptws 
fanvcf'^lmi, ^ chunBC rmm ooe mux Uto 

rcllE!*3& tiDwicjtbcr 

C'->D*f rt f t). d. to 4:limree, tu rn^ iip}in)|iTkALE 

C-m'ifci} d- rlfiiii ^jQ n i^njuEir infm^ n tb« 

C4lP'vcXf f. ■ C31IIVCX Of jfpKerinil body 
Ci>iivCX^tYr«» aipbEricalfonri^ rDtundlty | 
Cunvc^, V. tf' ta cAtry, send;, mafce tivfr 

■ deed or wriUnHj hj wEiicti prupcrtv i» 
transferred] lu^UtinaKiflro, Sec 
Can«sif*imL"Cfj /, a isiwvcr •rlw dEHwj up 

wriUnSilfy which pra^rtf IttrtmtferFed 
CoQfef<er, ». one who mcriei urtr^ntmlt* 
CoDvFfl, V. *. t« PTOV5 eniiUfj to dctea 
CcmVl^j J. cm* cun^iacdt or ddeaed 
CdBlrk^lfln] ''■ > dctB^^tlOn uf Hullt^ AilE proi^F! 



Ci»lv(B'cv, V. tf. to m4kc ftpcnun fiea^i^tc of ' 



C0>0p%rdft,fMl. to WbHff 

Ca^pen'tkni, #. the aft «> 

Loncurrinff to rbcmincfi 
Co-opU'ttniV, J . tlcOl'^D, m 
Cej-or^dbnaU} if. inldlnp ibi 
tuwt, J. n fioull bl*4.lE wait 
€»p^ I. the hca4, tbe tiip 

InapalfiHiotilal iubcritai 
Cojttrt'DCT^ f , -4 Jtriflt putni 
Co9«Jrl'»criliipj i. the hiv} 

CopCjT. tumpteAdvjtb,li 
Cv'jijcsnate, t. a camjrtaiijjH 

<:u'ii\ti\ia'> tiieraiwei-inEuf; 
C[/plgU3,it. al>jiid*iit^plcn 
Ci!|,'ptJ, Cup'plcl.o. risiui 

It-iMfB li tr> ptirify pjlu 
jCtTVptT-j /,B metal; aliTf 
Cu^pcTu, f . a Ksri tjf mint 



Cop>er-plit j^, j. an ln?prei 



CoQvlA'dngiy) A^i wlth^wt room t4i dtmirt 
CHiitTf^f «. e. to cntCTcmii, tofewt, loirt^xl 

CoBimMiuint f" " iiuifciiilc, quirk, low ynt 
Cmi'<nK4tJtF, v.a. t(j caU cr MowuMi tciertner' 
CanvcK^liblij j. an ectlcalittiol a*MjiJilply 
CaiiTD'leej V. d, to sLuiunun or lall icigiftttef 
'CtKti vol'vcj tTL #. tc mil tngetJicTp wiail, Lurn 
COitva^n^ed ^ a , n iVIeit tltKI'h il^lj, mi«lcJ i 
CDnvMi]''LJi:»Q, i. a rotUns tc»R?tli<ct | 

Coiiiniyf» u.ii. to acccsnpany fnr iMence 
Cflirt^, J. w* siteaJance fr>r dcfenM 

Con^Tli'Ki *H Bh to E^iiff a violent iiin||L>n 
CooTiiVlicinj Ji nninmluhtaTvand irrci^Ur 

cmitmillon of the Qlu><cki, fikrin, &i;. i 
C^il'j'i Jt a ralijUi m militul tliat burnQwii 

tnlllC^BWuad ' 

Coo, v.tt.fmrfm iivre or fS^etaa 

Cookj fl. «. to drtii or prepare TlvEloali, ^t, 

CcK^'crVi^f. tb^ art of drct^ng vi^uaL« 

Cool, Vt tc DUkc a F i;jtrw rrjot, lo i|iilcE: 

Coot} A aomewbat culd ; not (oM 

rool'^p t. * btrrijifi vessel, lUAl to lAul. b^r 

ia t vbat cPfiiA thctodr 

Ct3<>i<a0% /- JHetJoin ftom ptttitfn, Infiif-^Con'mLii' a^1lAI0AJk »,v^^ 

/trencr, rant ofafftOIon i ftuUc rold J CdA ^ u a t«^tct^ w.Hi. \ti i 

J^^' ^1 *Mi, 4f(i34 iitaie far wbccLi y. Cort/ «n ^ i , wi ilmUssiflt 

Je^tMob, A m CBTA mature of /our buUicli A Cfjri » * - * ^oift v^i 'sam^ 

^^f '- ■ wuadca cjifl^ /or pou] iry 1 a tsrrtV \\ Curfl J t) . *. to t\t ot la 

«2Lf ■ *' »^ ■»«* WP, cgRC, lanftiic, TBitralB^ Cmd'w^t, i, * *^ti^S 



^Dfilravcd nn rappcti tb 
ajif tblBfi H engraved ftt\ 
C-ap'jicmnit h^ I. one who * 
Cep'pa-'jf 1 0. tastj fVj! ii f, or r 
Cnp'pkc^ Copflc, J. A TTOWil 
Cqp'lilAiEut,, J, jtow^r fj r 

Cupum^B^ ,, the cciflitFes 

Cop^RtiTc^n^jcibniAeLirf 

Cop^, 1^ a manuicrip^ an 

ICm EuvTilt after^ du| 

Ellial i^'riTin-Ej ur ai x pt 

CapTf^KKikf I. a iKMjJt in 
] wr^ttoi far ^earocn to 
Curi'rbciEcl^ J. atcnyrruiit 

toannr, held bj the cop 
Cnp^ b{] LdcTf J , one p4j<HC5di 
CofH'TriEht, {. tJje snle lifft 
IJnque'E^ v,«, to dctcEvc li 
Cnquel'iTfjji. d«cEitln irrec 
Coquette, i.sfur,a]ryit 

rlfHitarU ciid£a.vrur« i 
Cotqtic, K a boat ii«ie4 It 

QiCH* made lay dj*iwi»; 

elcfh ttifiun a frune of v 
COr^l^ I, A m plant, h cliJ 
Cbr<^UjnCt fl^ umi^istlng 



:o R 



C 5« ] 



COS 



sUtUng,^ oomfortiag diaught 

ving* aiaceie, hearty 

ftoprity, affedUon, esteem 

iooerdy, heartily, truly 

lac Spanish leather 

ofMint'r, t. a shoemaker 

'oM tied up for firing 

ft or loner part of a thing 

.onsisting of or like leather 

plant, a hot seed 

: fruit usually called currant 

<r, i. the name of the fourth 

itcAure 

rcsenabUng the Uex|its bark} 

9f a bottle-4. a. to stop up 

I screw to dra«r corks with 

I Urd of prey, aghittoa 

1} seeds which grow U cars, 

an excrescence on the feet 

alt, to granulate 

i. a retailer of com 

at, the cornelian cherry 

piedous stone 

oray, resembling horn 

iglej a secret or remote place; 

f , or utmost limit 

iskal instrument; the officer 

e standard of a troop of horse 

e who play<i on a comet 

e uppermost ornament of a 

Kot, the top of a column 

mall horn 

. homed, having horns 

the horn of plenty 

t. having horns, cntkolded 



I infierence,dedtt£tion, surplus 

ia*ing flowers like a crown 

liaplet, a garland— a. relating 

thehcMl 

elating to a crown 

solemnity, or mGt of crowning 

ivil officer, who, with a Jury, 

casual or violent deaths 

rown worn by nobility 

B lowest officer of the infantry 

'pond, «. bodily, material 

anited in a body 

'. a body poliUc, authorised 

consent to grant in law any 

the compass of their charter 

rof soldiers, a regiment 

id body, a carcase, a corse 

bulkijiesf of body, fleshiness 

nesbff bulky fgrosa 

mall body, an atom 

rub or, to scrape tagether 

m union ofnyg 

wahb, ctuaUae, amcoA 



Correc'tioB, i. punishment, amendment 
Correaivc, «. able to alter or cerred, good 
Correa^y, ad. accurately, esaAly, neatly 
Corredl'ness, s. accuracy, exaftness, nicety 
Corre'gidor, t. a chief nugistrate in Spain 
Cor'relate, s. what has an on>osite rdation 
Correl'ative, «. having a reciprocal relation 
Correption, i. reproof, chiding, rebuke 
Corrc^o'nd, v. n. to st^t, to fit, to agree, to 
keep up a conunerce with another by letters 
Correspond'ence, s. intercourse, friendship, 
agreement, fitness, interchange of dvUities 
Correspond'ent, «, suitable, answerable 
Corre^ond'ent, s. one who holds conttfooA* 

ence witk another by letter 
Cor^rigjMe, a. p u nis h abl e , correOivc 
Corrot/oraat, a. strengthening, confirming 
Corrob'orate, v. a. to confirm, to establish 
Corrobora^on, /. the aCt of strengthening 
Corro'de, v. «. to cat away by dcgret^s 
Corro'dible,«. that which may be corroded 
Corro'sible, «. that which may be consumed 

by amenstruum 
Cornysion, i. the aA of eating away 
Comysive, s. a corroding, hot medicine 
Corro'sive, a. able to corrode or eat away 
Corro'siveness, /. the quality of corroding 
Cor'nigate, v. a. to wrinkle or purse up 
Corra'pt, v. to infe£t, to defile, to bribo 
Corru'pt, a. vicious, debauched, rotten 
Corrupt'er, i. one who corrupts or twnts 
Corrupfible, a. that which may be corruptc*! 
Corrup'tion, /. vrickedness ; matter or pus 
Corruptive, «. able to taint or corrupt 
Corrupt'oess,;. badness of morals, putrescence 
Cor'sair, s. a pirate, aplunderer on the sea 
Corse, i. a dead body, a carcase 
CoT'selet, or Cor'slet, t. a light armour for 

the fore part of the body 
Corneal, a. barky, belonging to the rind 
Cor'ticated, a. resembling the baric of a tree 
Corbet, Corvetto, s. the curvet, a froHe 
Comycant, «. flashing, Ottering, bright 
Coniscaftion, t. a quick vibration of light 
Cosmetic, t. a wash to improve the skin 
Cos'mical, «. rising or setting with the sun ; 

relating to the world 
Cosm(^ony,i. lurth or caeation of the worM 
Cosmog'rapber, $. one who writes a descrip- 
tion of the world 
Cosmog^phy, t. the science of the general 
system of the world, distin^ from geo^ 
grapty, wtuch deacxlbck tb,« T&\aaiC«]iik.-«aBA. 
boundanes of iyax\\cM\AX cno&V^wi 
Cotmop'oUte, I. %cVt\T*tw<jlvYA '««*&. 
Coas'et, j.Sk\»mbYiK»«>l>J!»\»iOA^»»^ 



^. to beb(M«)Ekl int^'toA.^v 



c o u 



C 5« ] 



CO u 



Cost'ive, A. bound in the body, restringcnt 
Costliness, j. ezpensiveness, s'lmptuousnetis 
Costly, a. expensive, dear; of great price 
Cotem^orary, see Contem'porary 
Cot, CoC'tage, i. a hut, a small house 
Coteri'c, /. an nssembiy, dub, society 
Cotillon, /. a li^ht French dance 
Cottager, j. one vbo lives in a cottage 
Cot'ton, i. a plant } the down of the cotton- 
tree; cloth, or stuff made of cotton 
Couch, V. to lie down ; to hide } to fix 
Couch, t. a seat of repose ; a layer 
Couch'ant, a. squatting, lying down 
Coucb'er, $. be that depresses cataraAs 
Cote, t. a small creek or bay ; a shelter 
Cov'enaut, /. a barg^n, contract, deed 
Cov'enant, v. to bargain, contrail, agree 
Covenante'e, /> a party to a covenant 
Cov'enous, a. treacherous, fraudulent 
Cov'er, V. a. to overspread ; conceal } hid 
Cov'er, i. concealment, tereen, pretence 
Cov'erlngjf. dress; any thing that covers 
Cov'erlet, Cov'erlid, x. the upper covering 

of a bed, the quilt or counterpane 
Cov'ert, t. a thicket, a retreat, a hiding.place 
Cov'ert, «. sheltered, secret ; state of a vro- 

man sheltered by marriage 
Cev'ct, V. a. to desire earnestly ; to long for 
Cov'etable, a. that which may be desired 
Cov'etous, a. avaricious, greedy 
Cov'ey, /. a brood of birds ; a number of birds 

together; a hatch, a company 
Cough, s. a convulrion of the lungs 
Cov^n, /. a deceitful agreement, a collusion 
Coulter, or Culter, s. a ploughshare 
Coun'cil, /. an assembly for consultation 
Coim'sei, s. advice, direction ; a pleader 
Coun'sel, v. a. to give advice ; to direct 
Coun'&ellor, s. one who gives advice 
Count, /. number, reckoning; a foreign title 
Count, V. a. to number, to cast up, to tell 
Count'enaace, s. form of the face ; air, look ; 

patronage ; superficial appearance 
Count'enance, v. a. to patronise, to support 
Count'er, /. base money ; a shop table 
Count'er, ad. contrary to; in a wrong yfV} 
Countcra'A, v. a. to aCk contrary to ; hinder 
Counterbal'ancc, /. an opposite weight 
Counterbalance, v. a. to a£l against with an 

opposite weight 
Counterbu'ff, v. a. to repel, to strike back 
Count'erchange, /. a mutual exchange 
Counfercharm, /. that which dissolves a 

charm— V. a. to destroy an enchantment 
Count'erchcck, /. a stop ; rebuke, reproof 
Counterev'idence, /. opposite evidence 
Couat'erfeit, a. forged, fictitious, deceitful 
Couat'erfcit, v. a. to forge, to imitate 
Countemafad, v. a. to oontnuUA an order 
Couni^Gnnmrcb, t. • march twckward 



Count'ermine, i. a mine o 

the use of one made by tl 
Countermi'ne, v. a. to defie: 
Count'ermotion, s. a contra 
Counf erpane, s. upper cove 
Count'erpart, t. a correspon 
Count'erplea, s. a replicatio 
Counterple'ad, v. a. to cont 
Count'erplot, /. an artifia 

artifice ; plot against plot 
Counterpio^mt, /. a coverlet • 
Counterpoise, t. an equival< 
Counterpo'ise, v. a. to coui 
Counterpro^edt, /. correspoi 
Count'erscarp, t. a ditch nei 
Couat'ersign, v. a. to undei 
Counterten'or, t. a ihiddle p 
Counterti'de, /. a contrary t 
Count'ertarn, t. the height 
Countervail, v. a. to be e< 

have equal force or value- 
Count'ertiew, $. an uppositi 
Count'ess, s. the lady of a o 
Countless, a. innumerable. 
Country, /. a tradt of land ; 

native soil ; rural palrts ; 
Country, a. rustic, rural; u 
Countryman, t. a rustic; • 

same country ; a husband 
Count'y, i. a shire; an earld 
Count'y, a. relating to a coi 
Coupe'e, s. a motion in dan< 
Coup'le, s. a pair, a brace, i 
Couple, V. a. to join togetl 
Coup'let, s. two verses ; a p 
Cour'age, s. bravery, a£tivit 
Coura'geously, ad. bravely, 
Coura'nt, /. a sprightly dam 
Courier, /. a messenger sen 
Course, /. a race ; a career 

track in which a ship sai 

cession ; service of meat ; 

natural bent 
Course, v. to hunt, to pursi 
Cours'er, /. a race-horse, a I 
Coursing, /.pursuit of hares 
Court, t. the residence of a ; 

street ; jurisdidlion ; seat 
Court, V. a. to make love tc 
Court'eous, a. elegant of m: 
Courtesa'n, /. a prostitute, 
Court'csy, s. civility, comp 

kindness; the reverence 
Court'ier, t. an attendant oi 
Courtle'et, /. court of the 

nor for regulating cnpyh( 
Courtlike, a. polite, welUt 
CouTt'\ine«^ I. dsttiVn., coir 
I CofOffVif , «. vo\Mft« fa&Xen 
\ Cottn'sb!iv> >• Tnak\u%\Qn 



C R A 



[ 53 ] 



C R E 



ne collaterally related more 
brothers or sisters 
le of the bull— V. to depress 
roon } be who wants courage 
irfbi, timorous, mean 
sinic by bending the knees 
who tends or keeps cows 
shood; a vessel for water 
all early yellow flower 
•ck's topping} a fop, a beau 
»nceited, foppish, pert 
decent, reserved 
r shy, modest, chaste 
rve, shyness, modesty 
:heat, defraud, impose on 
eat, fraud, deceit, trick 
eater, a knave 
rild apple } peevish person 
Ish, difficult, morose 
oumess of taste ; asperity 
n noise ; a chink; a boaster 
reak into chinks; to split 
. crazy, whimt^cal 
id of squib; a boaster 
3 make slight cracks, &c. 
oike made by slight cracks 
nd of hard, brittle cake 
cable bed on which children 
case for a broken bone; a 
1 for launching a ship 
; ; trade j small sailing ships 
mingly, artfully 
ift, cunning, fraud, deceit 
I artificer; a mechanic 
ng, artful, deceitful 
rock ; nape of the neck 
7, «. rough, nigged 
ag'giness, s. roughness 
tufT; to eat greedily 
r at which one gives a word 
nds a rhyme 

trdAion of the limbs; re- 
:nt piece of iron 
confine, to hinder, to bind 
ih, hard, troublesome 
n iron to fasten together 
a machine; a orooked pipe 
skull 

an iron axis; a conceit 
.y, lusty, deep loaded 

run into angles; to break 
orfkccs 

1 of or having chinks 
nk ; a creviae ; a little aack 
itttff for mourning 
ickness by intemperance 

±. with drunkenness 
iresk, to bruise, to uvah 
mlxtd nolae 
tnesi, thlcknets, hnvintu 



Cratch, t. a frame for bay or straw 
Crate, s. a hamper to pack earthen ware in 
Cravat, /. an ornament for the neck 
Crave, v. a. to ask earnestly; to long for 
Cra^ven, s. a conquered cock ; a coward 
Craunch, v. a. to crash with the teeth 
Craw, s. the crop or stomach of birds 
Craw'fish, Cray'fish, s. the river lobster 
Crawl, V. n. to creep ; move slowly ; fawn 
Cra'yon, /. a paste ; a pencil ; a piAure 
Craze, v. a. to break, to crack the brain 
Cra'ziness, s. weakness, fecblcnesa of body 
Cra'zy, a. broken, feeble, weak; maddish 
Creak, v. n. to make a harsh noise 
Cream, /. the oily, best part of milk 
Cre'amfaced, a. pale, w«n, cowardly 
Crea'my, a. full of cream; luscious, rich 
Crease, s. a mark made by doubling any 

thing— V. a. to mark by folding 
Create, v. a. to cause, to produce, to form 
Creation, t. ac\ of creating; the univer&c 
Creative, a. having the power to create 
Crea'tor, t. the Being that bestows existence 
Crc'ature, s. a being created ; a word of con- 
tempt or tenderness; a dependant; an 
animal not human ; general term for man 
Cre'dence, $. belief, credit, reputation 
Creden'da, /. articles of faith or belief 
Cre'dent, a. easy of belief ; having credit 
Credentials, /. letters of recommendation 
Credibility, Cfedlblencss, s. a claim to cre- 
dit; worthiness of belief; probability 
Cred'ible, a. worthy of credit ; likely 
Cred'it, /. belief, honour; trust reposed 
Credit, V. a. to believe, trust, confide \n 
Creditable, a. reputable, estimable 
Creditably, ad. reputably, without disgrace 
Creditor, /. one who trusts or ^ves credit 
Credulity, s. easiness of belief 
Cred'ulous, a. apt to believe, unsuspecting 
Creed, /. a confession of faith, a belief 
; Creek $, a small bay; a nook 
. Creep, v. n. to move slowly ; fawn, bend, & (• 
I Creep'er, $. a plant ; an iron instrument 
Cremation, t. the adl of burning 
I Cre'mor, $. a milky, or creamy substance 
Cre'nated, «. notched, jagged, rough 
Crepitation, /. a low, crackling noise 
Crepus'cle, /. twilight; ftint dim light 
Crepuyculous, a. ^mmering, dim 
Crescent, /. an increasing moon 
Cres^cent, Crea'dve, «. Increasing, growing 
Cress, X. the name of a water herb 
Cress'et, i. a light set on a beacon ; an herb 
Crest, /. a plume of feathers on the top of a 
helmet ; ornament of the helmet in he- 
raldry { pride, spirit, fire 
Cretf ed, a. adonied w\Ui« ^Vufv« « cttax 
Crest-fallen, 4. Ae\eete&,\»w, co<«t^ 
Crettless, a. wilhoul wTuovxt \ T\\t>», ^o«* 



C RO 



( M ] 



C R U 



■^^/i'fi^'jxoaSf a. chalky, having chalk 
Ci4«r4ce, i. a crack, a cleft; a fish 
Crew, i. a ship's company ; mean assembly 
Crew'el, /. a ball of worsted yarn, 4tcc. 
Crib, i. a manger, a stall ; a cottage 
Crib, V. a. to stesd privately } to shut up 
Crib'bage, i. the name of a game at cards 
CribTile, s. a sieve for cleaning corn 
Cribration, i. the a£l of sifting or cleansing 
Crick, /. noise of a hinge ; stiffnettsin the neck 
Crick'et, i. an inse£k that chirps about ovens, 

&c. ; a game with bats and balls ; a stool 
Cri'er, /. one who cries goods for sale 
Crime, /. an offence, wickedness, sin 
Cri'mclcss, a. innocent, free from guilt 
Crim'inal,jpjEim'inous, a. faulty 
Criminal, t.'a person accused , a felon 
Crimination, /. an accusation, a censure 
Crim'inatory, a. accusing, - tending to accuse 
Criminous, a. wicked, iniquitous, guilty 
Crim'osin, t. a species of red colour 
Crimp, a. brittle, friable, crisp 
Crim^le, v. a. to contrail, to corrugate 
Crim'flon, /. a very deep red colour 
Crin'cum, /. a whimsy, a cramp 
Cringe, /. servile civility, mean reverence 
Cringe, v. n. to bow, &wn, flatter, contract 
Crink, CrinOcle, i. a wrinkle ; winding fold 
CrinOde, v. to run in wrinkles, 6cc. 
Cri'nose, Crini'gerous, a. hairy, rough 
Crip'ple, t. a lame person— a;, a. to make lame 
Cri'sis, /. a critical time or turn 
Crisp, V. a. to curl, to twist, to indent 
Crisp, Crisp'y, a. curled, brittle, winding 

- Crispa'tion, /. the a£t or state of curling 
Criq>'ness, Crisp'itude, /. crispy state 
Crite'rinn, /. a standard whereby any thing 

is judged of, as to its goodness or badness 
Crit'ic, i. one skilled in criticism 
Critical, a. judicious, accurate, nice 
Crlt'idse, v.a. to censurie, to judge, to blame 
. Crit'icism, s. censure ; the art of judging 
Criti'que, /. adt of criticism ; a criticism 
Croak, s, the cry of a frog, raven, or crow 
Cro'ceous, a. yellow, like saffron 
Crodta'tion, /. the croaking of frogs or ravens 
Crock, i. an earthen pot ; an earthen vessel 
Crock'cry, /. all kinds of earthen ware 
Croc'odile, i. a large, voracious, amphibious 

animal, in shape resembling a lizard 
Cro'cus, /. an early flower ; saffron 
Croft, i. a small home field, a close 
Crone, /. an old ewe ; an old woman 
Cro^off J. an latimute acquaintance, a friend 

Crook, J. a hooked stick, a sbeep-hook 
Crook, V. a. to bend, to pervert 
Crook<ed, a. bent, curved, untoward 



Cro'sier, /. the pastoral sU 

shops in the church of R< 
Croslet, i. a small cross} a 
Cross, i. one straight body 

gles over another ; a misfi 
Cross, a. athwart, oblique; { 
Cross, V. a- to lay athwart, 

cancel ; to sign with the c 
Cross^ite, /. a deception— < 
Cross^w, i. a weapon for s 
Cross'grained, a. troublesom 
Crosa'ness, s. perverseness, | 
Crotch, /. a hook; the fork 
Crotchet, m. one of the note 

to half a minum; a m 

formed thas( ]; a fancy. 
Crouch, V. to stoop low, to 
Croupa'de, m. a hi^ leap; a 
Crow, /. a bird , an iron le 

a noise like a cock ; to b 
Crowd, t. confused multitud 
Crowd, V. to press close, to 
Crown, X. a diadem worn i 

sovereigns; the top of th 

coin; regal power; a garl 
Crown, V. a. to invest wi' 

adorn, to complete, to fin 
Crown'glass, /. finest sort of 
Cru'cial, a. transverse, runn 
Cru'date, v. a. to torture, ti 
Cru'dUe, *. a pot 'ised for n 
Cru'dfix, s. a representatio 

painting, dec. of our Savic 
Crudfizlon, /. the act of nal 
Cru'cify, v. a. to nail or fast 
Crude, a. raw, harsh, unripe 
Cru'deness, Cru'dity, i. indij 
Cru'dle, V. to coagulate, to < 
Cru'el, a. hard-hearted, inhi 
Cru'elty, /. inhumanity, bar 
Cru'et, /. a small vial for vii 
Ciuise, V. R. to sa&l in quest 
Cruis'er, /. a ship that sail 

enemy; one that roves in : 
Crumb, i. the soft part of 

piece or fragment of brea< 
Crum'ble, v. a. to break or f 
Crum'my, a. soft, ftiU of en 
Crum'ple, v. a. to wrinkle, i 
Crumpling, /. a small green 
Crup'pcr, 1. A leather to kec; 
Cru'ral, a. belonging to the 1 
Cru&a'de, Croi'bade, s. an ex 

infidels; a Portugal coin, 
Cru'set, 1. % epVAstuKxYO^xutA 
ICtushjV. a. lo «\uccxt,\o" 
\\ Crush, I. a faXVitv^ Ao-«ti,'» 



J^'^Pf '- ftie Juu-vest, produce ; a bird's craw UCrusi, i. »n>f sY^tW 
r^i.T' *• ^ '*'^» "*' »^rt i to ^oMf, to reap \\ pwl oi YweaA -, ewe o^ 
rop^^, J. guitc full, satisfled, crammed \\cTV«t»fc«>u»» «• ^^c>\\^ 



CUP 



t Aj 1 



c u s 



. moroscy snappish, surly 
a support used by cripples 
csU, to veep, exclaim, proclaim 
reeping, shrieiuiig, &c 
^ryp'tioil, a. secret, hidden 
iphy, $. art of writing in ciphers 
. a mineral, transparent stone 
le, «. tram^arent, dear, bright 
;e, V. «. to form salts into small 
rent bodies { to congeal 
le young of a beast, generally of 
r fox— V. a. to bring forth 
I «. recumbent, lying down 
, i. the solid contents of » body 
square solid bo(^t a die 
iltical, «. formed like a cube 
a measure of eighteen inches 
I. containing a cubit's length 
ituol, i. an engine invented for the 
nent of scolds, and unquiet women 
/. the husband of an adulteress 
V. a. to commit adultery 
-, «. poor, mean, de^icable 
r. a bird ; a word of contempt 
r, i. a plant, and its fruit 
r, $. a chymicai vessel, called a body 
od reposited in the first stomach of 
oal, in order for rumination 
Cud'dy, /. a clown, a stupid dolt 
7. n. to lie close, to hug 
t. a fighting.4tick-^. «. to beat or 
ith sticks 

e end of a thing} hint, intimation 
blow, box ; part of a sleeve 
r. a^ breastplate of leather or steel 
r, /. a soldier in armour 
armour tl»t covers the thighs 
, a. relating to th kitchen 
r, X. a dnUning vessel. See CoUtruUr 
a man deceived by a woman 
I kind of small coal, soot, dec. 
te, V. n. to be in the meridian 
, a. criminal, blameable 
I. a man arraigned before a Judge 
;, V. a. to till, manure, improve 
on, s. aft of improving soils, &c. 
i. ad of cultivation, improvement, 
Uion — V. a. to till, to manure 
t. a pigeon, a wood pigeon 
, i. a q>ecies of ordnance 
V. a. to embarrass, to entangle 
ome, Cum'brous, a, burdensome, 
■assing, oppressive, vexatious 
e, V. a. to he^ or pile up, to amas 
v. to ifive notice, to show, inform 
, a. farmed like a wedge 
t. skilful, artful, crafty, subtle 
-an'ningaes*, /. artifice, slyness 
airi<vreawl,paft of a flower 
draw hUxMt by acarlficatloii 



Cup'bearer, t. an officer of the household -*^v 
Cup'board,i. a case where viduals, &c. are pat 
Cu'pel, Cup'pel, x. a refining vessel 
Cupidity, X. unlawful, sensual derire 
Cu'pola, X. a dome, an arched roof 
Cur, X. a dog} a snappish or mean man 
Cu'rable, a: that may be remedied 
Cu'racy, x. the employment of a curate 
Ca'rate, x. a parish priest } one who officiates 

in the room of the benefidary 
Curb, V. a. to restrain, to check, to bridle 
Curb, X. part of a bridle} inlubition, restraint 
Curd, X. the coagulation of milk 
Curd, Cur'die, v. to coagulate, concrete 
Cure, X. a remedy, restorative ; a€t of heaU 

ing} benefice or cmploymeALof a curate 
Cure, V. a. to restore to healt^} to salt 
Cur'ed, part, healed, restored, preserved 
Cu'reless, a. having no remedy, incurable 
Cur'few, X. eight o'clock bell } a fire-plate 
Curiosity, x. inquisitivcness } a rarity 
Cu'rious, a. inquisitive, rare, nice, accurate 
Curl, X. a ringlet of hair } a wave 
Curl, V. a. to turn into ringlets, to twist 
Curlew, X. a kind of water and land fowl 
Curmud'geon, x. an avaridous fellow, a churl, 

a miser, a niggard, a griper 
Cur'rant, x. the name of a tree, and its fruit 
Cur'rency, x. drcuiation, general reception ; 

paper established as, and pasdng for th6 

current money of the realm 
Cur'rent, a. circulatory, general, popular 
Cur'rent, x. a running stream 
CurTide, x. a chaise of two wheels, calcu- 
lated for expedition, drawn by two horses 
Cur'rier, x. a dresser of tanned leather 
Cur'rish, a. quarrelsome, brutal, sour 
Cur'ry, v. «. to dress leather } to beat 
CuWrycomb, x. an iron como for horses 
Curse, X. a bad wish } vexatiou, torment 
Curse, V. a. to wish evil to } to afflidt 
Cur'sedly, ad. miserably, shamefolly 
Cur'sitor, x. a derk in Chancery 
Cur'sorary, Cur'sory, a. hasty, careless 
Cur'sorily, ad. hastily, without care 
Curtail, V. a. to cut off, cut short, abridge 
Curtain, x. furniture of a bed, or window } 

fortification— v.R. to indosewith curtains 
Curta'tion, x. the distance of a star from the 

ecliptic } a term in astronomy 
Curv'ature, x. crookedness, bent form 
Curve, V. a. to bend, to crook— «. crooked 
Curv'et, X. a leap, a bound, a frolic 
Curv'et, V. a. xaVca.v»^^'^'^»V^'*^^*''»^^**" 
CurviUn'cat, a. v,otv»«:va%ol wxJ*sA^>»«v 
Cushion, J . u Will Ksal iw ». t\«Sa ^^^ 
Cusp, I, the Wotn& ol VYAmoo^V^-V*^ 
Cusp-ateA, «. icttoi»aX.\x.^\x»^ l^^iT^ 
Cuspidate, -o. «• ^o *^^V«»>^^^^vs, 



DAL 



[ 56 ] 



DAN 



Cus'tody) s. imprisonment, security, care 
Cus'tom, s. habitual pradlice, fashion, usage'; 

king's duties on exports and imports 
Cus'tomary, a. common, general 
Cus'tomer, /. one who buys any thing 
Custom-house, .. a house where duties are 

received on imports and exports 
Cut, D. a. to carve, hew, shape, divide 
Cut, /. a cleft or woimd made with an edged 

tool ; a printed pidture ) fashion, shape 
Cuta'neouf, a. relating to the skin 
Cuticle, s. a thin skin ; the scarf skin 
Cuticular, a. belon^ng to the skin 
Cutlass, s. a broad catting sword 
Cut'ler, s. one who makes knives, &c. 
Cutset, J. a fast sailing vessel; one who cats 
Cut'throat, /. a murderer, an assassin 
Cutting, s. a piece cut off, a branch 



Cuttle, s. a fish ; a foul-mouthed feUow 
Cy'cle, s. a circle ; periodical q»ce of tint 
Cyc'loid, /. a figure of the drcaUr kind 
Cyclopae'dia, t. a body or circle of science 
Cyg'net, s. a young swan 
C yonder, j. a long round body ; a roller 
Cylin'drical, a. resembling a cylinder 
Cyma'r, t. a slight covering; a sonf 
Cym'bal, /. a musica instrument 
Cynanthropy, /. canine madness 
Cyn'ic, /. a follower of Diogenes ; a snarfi 
Cyn^c, Cyn'ical, a. »tirical, obarlish 
Cy'nosure, x. the north polwr star 
Cy'prets, $. a tree ; an emblem of aaoamii 
Cy'prus, /. a thin silky gauce | a rvah 
Cyst, /. a bag containing morfaid matter 
Czar, s. the title of the Emperor of Rosd 
Czari'na, i. title of the Empress of Xaskii 



D. 



DIS used as an abbreviation of Doftor 
and Divinity, as M. D. Medidnse 
Doftor, Doftor of Physic; D.D. DoAor 
in Divinity ; it is also a numeral for 50O 
Dab, V. a. to strike gently ; to moisten 
Dab, s. a flat fish ; a gentle blow ; an artist 
Dabble, v. to meddle; to play in water 
Dab'blcr, i. a superficial meddler in sciences, 

Sec. ; one that plays in water 
Dab'chick, /. a water fowl ; a chicken 
' Daca'po, /. in music, signifies that the first 
part of a tune must be repeated 
Dace, /. a small river fish resembling a roach 
Dac'tyle, /. a poetical foot, consistinf; of one 

long syllable and two short ones 
DxMal, Daedalian, a. cunning, intricate 
Daffodil, Daffodilly, /. a flower, a lily 
Daft, V. a. to toss aside, to throw away 
Dag'gcr, X. a short sword, a poniard 
Dag'gle, V. to trail in the mire or water 
Dag'gletail, a. bemired — x. a slattern 
Dai'ly, a. and ad. happening every day ; often 
D^n'tily, ad. delicately, delidously 
Dainty, a. delicate, nice— x. a delicacy 
Da^ry, x. a milk form ; a house where milk 

is manufactured into food 
Da^ry-maid, x. the woman servant who ma- 
na^ges the d^ry 
Darsied, a. full of, or adorned with daisies 
lia^sy, f. a small common spring flower 
Vaster, x. a dicker, a aamber of ten hides 
SS' '• * ^''> « »P*^ between two hUla 
^^ce, / mutual caresses, loTe^ delay 
^°P»^-» tuft or clump 
r, v. to trifle, fondle, del»f, nmui* 



Dam, X. a mother of brutes; a mole nr ba 

to stop water; a floodgate 
Dam, V. «. to shot up, to confine, toobstr 
Dani'age, x. mischief, loss, retribution 
Dam'age, v. to injure, to hurt, 19 impair 
Dam'agcable, a. that which may be hurt 
Dam'ask, x. lines or silk woven into rcgi 

figures— -p. a. to wesre in flowers 
Damaske'en, v. a. to inlay iron with gold 
Dame, x. an old title of honour for wonx 

mistress of a family ; women.in genera 
Damn, v. a, to curse; to doom to tormc 

in a future state ; to censure, to condcn 
Dam'nable, a. most wicked ; destru&ive 
Damnation, x. exclusion from Divine met 

condemnation to eternal punishment 
Dam'ned, part. a. cursed, detestable 
Dam'nify, v. a. to injure, to hurt, to Iw] 
Damp, a. moist, wet, foggy ; dejeOed 
Damp, I. a fog, moisture ; dejection 
Damp, v. a. to moisten, to wet; to dispir 
Dam'sel, x. a young maiden, a country la: 
Dam'son, Dam'ascene, x. a black plum 
Dance, v. n. to move in measure-^, a mot 

of one or more in concert 
Dan'cing, x. a motion of the feet to music 
Dandeli'on, x. the name of a plant 
Dan'dle, v. a. to fondle, to play 
Dan'drlfF, t. scurf, &c. on the head 
Da'newoTt, s. Ihc d.vraxlcX&et^'w^Ntail 
Da'ng^T, I. T\ik.,\ox'aT&— V. a. \n «iw«»k 
Da'ngietXeas, a. VvihouX. \»aax4^Ner<{ w 
iDa'nectou», o. f\i\\ o« da»«!«,>M«s»fe 
Dan'ejk, 11. to basiR Vooat A«» ^oWcpw 



D E A 



C 57 ] 



DEC 



ap, humid* wet 
;>tuous in living, costly 
md aOive, neat, tight 
Iwarf, a iittle person 
»ent colours, streaked 
Uenge, to defy 
idventurous, fearless 
light, blind, not plain 
ike dark, to cloud, perplex 
Bce of light ) wickedness 
nny, obscure, not luminous 
urite— a. dear, beloved 
). a, to mend holes 
oon field weed 
range troops for battle 

thrown by the hand 
ry swiftly, like a dart 
against ; to mingle, to cross 
confound, to bespatter 
Nrriting, thus — •, a blow 
roon, a coward 
-ardly, base, timorous 
e the precise time 
; at which any event hap- 
er is written ; a fruit 
out any fixed term or date 
anuu-, the case that signifies 
rhom any thing b ^ven 
»ry paint coarsely, Hatter 
te, low painter 
nale offq>ring, a woman 
Kourage, to intimidate 
i^irited, frightened 
■less, bold, not dejefted 

of a bird, the Jackdaw 
ow light, glimmer, open 
k of day, beginning 
letween the rising and set 
1, called the artificial day} 
noon to noon is termed the 
;ht, sunshine 
radeunan's Journal 

appearanteof day, dawn 
Jghtoftheday 
oming star } Venus 
>verpower with light 
if the lowest of the clergy 
lity or ofice of deacon 

of life, spiritless, dull 
weaken, to make tastelets 
dtive, mortal, cruel 
ally, irreconciteably 
dity, want of warmth 
the acute of bearing 
take deaf, to ttupifj 
rfthe power of heariag 
\tfi Br wood 
r, to give each bis due 
rt of bleacbing 
eatscMnUi « trailer 



Dealing, /. praAice, intercourse, tiaflU 
Dealt, part, used, handled, g^ven out 
Dean, /. the second dignitary of a diocese 
Dean'ery, /. the office or house of a dean 
Dear, a. beloved i valuable, costly, scarce 
Dearly, ad. with fondness; at a high price 
Dearth, j. scarcity, want, barrenness 
Deartic'ulate, v. a. to disjoint, to dismember 
Death, /. the extinftion of life, mortality 
Deathless, a. immortal, perpetual 
Deathlike, a. resembling death, still 
Death'watch, /. a small inseft that makes a 

tinkling noise, superstitiously ima^ned to 

be an omen of death 
Deauration, t. the aft of gilding 
Deba'r, v. a. to exclude, preclude, hinder 
Deba'rk, v. a. to leave the ship, to go on thort 
Deba'se, v. a. to degrade, lower, adulterate 
Deba'sement, s.,»eL of debasing or degrading 
Deba'te, /. a dispute, a contest, a quarrel 
Deba'te, v. to deliberate, to dispute, to argue 
Deba'uch, i. excess, luxury, drunkenness 
Deba'uch, v. a. to corrupt, to vitiate, to ruin 
Debauche'e, t. a rake, a drunkard 
Debauch'ery, /. lewdness, intemperance 
Debe^ Debel'late, v. a. to conquer in war 
Debenture, i. a writ, or written instrument, 

by which a debt is cMmed 
Deblle, a. weak, £unt, feeble, languid 
Debilitate, v. a. to weaken, to enfeeble 
Debility, t. weakness, languor, faintness 
Debonair, a. elegant, dvU, well-bred, gay 
Dd>t, s. that which one man owes to another 
Debt'ed, a. inddited to, obliged to 
Debt'or, /. one that owes money, 8cc 
Dec'ade, t. the sum or number of ten 
Oec'agon, t. a figure of ten equal sides 
Dec'alogue, s. the ten commandments 
Deca'mp, v. n. to shift a camp ; to move off 
Deca'nt, v. a. to pour off gently 
Decant'er, /. a glass vessel for liquor 
Decapitate, v. a. to behead, to cut or lop off 
Deca'y, /. a decline, a falling away 
Deca'y, v. n. to decline, to consume, to rot 
Dece^ue, /. departure from life, demise 
Dece'ase, v. n. to die, to depart fmm life 
Dece'ased,^ar/. departed from life, dead 
Deceit, /. fraud, craft, artifice, pretence 
Deceit'fiil, a. full of deceit, fraudulent 
Deceive, v. a. to delude, to impose upon 
Deceiver, j. one who deceives, an impostor 
Decemlier, t. the last month of the year 
Decem'virate, s. agpvcrnmenlb^ tULXMlanv 
Dc'oency , t . VT07t\tX^ , moAcfti , ^tMirwft. 
Decen'niai, a. of, ot oot»Xa^»^»%v«».^«»tv 
Decent, a. \scoum\n%,«s:A3AAR»tsw5A»*. 
De'centiy, ad. \n % vtov« «a»»^ ^tooWw: 
Decep^bVe, «. ibafc mi^M ^ ^****'^ 
Oecep'tiou, i. * clual, **^»1^ 
Deoe/tive, «. ^Vc t» dcad.H*»^*«*» 



DEC 



[ 58 ] 



D E 



Dece'rpt, a. plucked away, taken off 
Decerta'tion» s. a contention, a striving 
• Decha'rm, v. a. to counteraA a charm 

Deci'de, v. a. to determine) settle, conclude 
Ded'dedly, ad. absolutely, positively, fully 
Decider, t. one who determines quarrels 
Dedd'uous, a. a fUling off, not perennial 
De'cimal, «. numbered by tens 
DedmaVon, *. a selection of every tenth 
Ded'pher, v. a. to explain, unfold, unravel 
Deci'sion, $. the termination of a difference 
Ded'sive, a. terminating, final, positive 
Deci'sively, ad. conclusively, positively 
Deck, V. a to addre&s, to adorn, to cover 
Deck, /. the floor of a ship; a pile of cards 
tteda^m, v. n. to harangue, to q>eak to the 

passions, to rhetoricate 
Dedalmer, i. one who decl^ms 
Declamartlon, /. a discourse addressed to the 

pas^ns, an harangue 
Dedam'atory, a. pertaining to declamation 
Dedatrable, a. capaUe of proof ; real 
DedaraUon, /. an alRrmation, publication 
Dedar'ative, a. explanatory, proclaiming 
Declar'atory, a. affirmative, dear, expressi^'e 
Deda're, v. a. to make known, to proclaim 
Declared, ^«rf. affirmed, made known 
Deden'sion, t. declination, descent j varia. 

tion of nouns; corruption of morals 
Decli'nable, a. capable of being declined 
Declination, s. descent ; the a£l of bending 
Declinator, /. an instrument of dialling 
Dedi'ne, v. to lean, to bend, to decay; to 

shon ; to refuse ; to vary words 
Decli'ne, /. a decay ; a tendency to worse 
Decliv'lty, /. an oblique or gradual descent 
Deco'A, V. a. to boil ; digest ; strengthen 
Decoc'tion, /. a preparation by boiling 
Decocture, t. what is drawn by decodlion 
Decollation, i. the a€t of beheading 
Decompou'nd, v. a. to compose of things al- 

rctidy compounded, to separate compounds 
Dec'orate, v. a. to adorn, to embellish 
Decoration, /. an ornament, added beauty 
Deco'rous, a. decent, suitable becoming 
Decor'ticate, v. a. to divest of bark, to peel 
Deco'rum, /. decency, order, seemliness 
Decou'ple, a. uncoupled, separated, free 
Deco'y, v. a. to allure, to ensnare, to entrap 
Dcco'y* /. a place to ratch wild fowl in 
Decoy-duck, /. a duck that leads othcr3 
Decre'ase, v. to grow less, to be diminished 
Decre'ase, /. a growing less, a decay 
Decre'e, v. a, to appoint, order, sentence 
Dccrc'e, /. an edid, law, determination 
Decrepit, a. wasted Md worn by age 
JJecTfpita'tion, /. a crackling noise 
Zfecrep^tade, /. the last stage of old age 
Dccrct'cent, a. growing less, decreadng 
JJccreUl, a. appertaining to s decree 



Dccre'tal, /. a book of d< 
Dec'retory, a. judidal, f 
Decry, v. a. to censure, 
Decum'bence, /. the ad 
Decum'bent, a. laying o: 
' Dec'uple, a. tenfold ; rq 
' Decu'rion, /. a commanc 
, DecuWsion, /. the a£t of 
' Decurta'tion, /. the aA < 
Decuss'ate, v. a. to intei 
Dedec'orste, v. a. to dis 
Dedentition, /. a loss or 
Ded'icate, v. a. to devot 
Ded'ioitcd, part, consea 
DedicSi'tion, t. consecrat 
ary address at the beg 
Dedition, s. the act of y 
Dedu'ce, v. a. to gather 
Dedu'cement, /. the thii 
Dedu'cible, a. that whic: 
Dedu'd, v.a. to subtradi 
Deduction, i. an abaten: 
j Deductive, a. that whic 
Deed, /. an adion , cxpl( 
Deed'less, a. inadive, in 
Deem, v. n. to judge; to 
Deep, a. to to the bott( 
Deep, /. the sea ; the mo; 
Deeply, ad. to a great d 
Deer, /. a forest animal 
Defa'ce, v. a. to destroy 
Defa'cement, x. violation 
Defo'ilance, x. failure, m 
Defal'cate, v. ti. to cut 01 
Defalcation, x. a diminu 
Detonation, x. slander, 1 
Defam'atory, a. calumni 
Defa'mc, v. a. to censun 
Defat'igate, v. a. to wea 
Defatilt, X. an osnisMon, 
Default'er, x. one who ft 
Dcfe'asance, x. ad of am 
Defe'a&iblc, a. that whic 
Defe'at, v. a. to ovcrthn 
Defe'at, x. an overthrow 
Defc'ated, part, routed, 
Dcfe'ature, x. an alterati 
Defecate, v. a. to cleanj 
Defecation, x. purificati< 
Dcfe'd, X. a fault, ablcm 
Dtfectible, a. iniperfed 
Defec'tion, x. failure, apt 
Defedlve, a. full of dcf< 
Defe(nce, x. a guard, vin< 
Defehcetess, a. naked, u 
Defe'nd, v. a. to protcd 
Defend'ant, x. the persot 
I Defend' w, 1. » vt<i^tt\w 
\ DeCen'sMe, a. tVvax trvv 



D E J" 



[ ^ ] 



U£ M 



Bt dtft m deliif ^ to rCLfcr to 

iMi. whlcft cjuT ks Of amveri 
dmllenec 1 *a £Eprc»i(ia of 

I mifct fowl, txilluti:, vUUl« 

|H4blH&l> CDrruptRl, talntc^i 
^iUutii>ii, DDiTuptkin 

[^liMa]. ckraimiolbCt decide 
I wbo dc^cribet 
rtMiiiy Umit«d» pfcUse 

, cCfteJtitYgi limlEedcics 

I ihoft dcKrlptiiia of i ibhnE 

t. ■& ■iitncn to him 
, iS: of f:i]»ftmiin{E bf fire 
Q ImH Uid«f to ttcviite 
IniBtiflO, ft turning,lsdtiF 
bending <^own, m. dclleft coa 
jcteQloq £tf wtut It lic?tt raiic 
te deprive a malidisn uf hc- 
I rswl^i to t^i Vir^f the 

It tkt-ff* riown, ur fklla ofl* 

9V Q# bulQiOttrf dEiwnWttf dl 

■. dtlliBiZHEPt t pnUulidil 

. ^Athhamn-i at iMrlij^ &c. 

I tbe tliht inrnef 

^ dl'TflRurci tit [ihhanouT 

gly^ ijl&figureid I croakicd 

« rob br 11 trWic i tc i^tif&ca 
QQ irTlo dcJnudj or cliieQ[;di 
1 bc»f ctww" ur espcDHc* 

dp eitlna— ^. fl ja&d tain 
I rieceniet -ELXtlnciJuii 

icpartiM'c tram virtue; vloc ^ 
jf . to 4eciir In TiftUB w ktiwl 

, tb« Ktik uf iieisniiiiTaiioc 
«. to Dni;tiiet uniiD> iladcen 

a[«tfen,tcipluxb9wcr 
*y, ttaPJ, itiitloB i tins ,lfiO 
JtdO ^op^p^aJ miltfl 
tfiM9id£f ta dlHoorafic 

rttb iff ooT Snlmat 



DcjccttuEi} #. LQWueMof IpkEtt]. wc9ikiieii» 

J>cjirtJ'iirtt I. exLTcment i refuse 
DrtAi^twaj, #. [he ȣl arrnkkiuo a ff>4 
IStl fy t IT, *. to insJte * fSpA of^ to udDre 
l>C^j V' d^^ Ep vnuchskfEj tucriAtj tQ ^££iuit 
Dc'lan, >. tbc optniOD uf IbiitC w^uj sdtftQt^ 

IcdBC one Uud, bill deny revtaaed f{;U(^C>P 
□c1*t, «. one wtU3 tekkvcain tfie c^i>|fiiia! 

of Cod J Iwt fijllijwa Qu f sLTtJciliu' rtUfiUjn 

' llc^aty, ;r. ttiE Divine Bcinjii Chad 

l]teibtei V. «. tP ofrv i ta 'Unvey j t» ui^iite 
£}cbtlian]i iy s c^nvcif voce ^ la Rc^wittaD 
t^Wfi Vr tP put Oflv Era JTrLuArBi^ilJtflop 
DeU'f J II ii deferring f a riOpf » blodemiicc 
DclrL'Lublc^ d. vlEa»i3^} dctlBbLfut 

VeVeglttet f-d-y tu SCtid awiky | Ui iomjat 
DtA^e^mfft- EL 4pputYi a cununiiiJaQfr, a vti^t 
]>eFegitcS| ^. pj!. ft cQLirt uf ^peal 
[>^^t4't-la[iB^ «, dcodlfj Jnirufltive 
DclcOluQ, I. aift of bk>ttkgcii)t { dcAnidlCtoa 
Ddfp Dclfcf nalplit j> !> iijuuii^f n % minf ; a 

kind tif ttniatctfeHChinJi urirq 
DslLtat Lun t ^- uc HKiyp mi sittcmpt ^ tiuite 
DeHVenLc, n. n, to ihLnfc} bciit^cj :nu5E' 

DQlilx^rft'tiunt f^ drcuPWi^ccttPfti ibii<u;tCit 
Delicacy t *- dalntlBciti nlocty , poliitenej* 
Dcl'IcBtei a. uicp, dainty , pa^tej pure, 6ae 
Dd'taitenEfti, I. tcndcrncv^li fifleminftcy 
iDcli^cliTQ^ f ■ swEcL;t jpatcfHti ft|;re»lile 
DcUffiB'tlDii^ J. [be ail of bindlon u» 
DcU^fct, i. joy, tilca^urCi uttsTHf^liPTi 
Dell-'gEitj -v. ta vTi titcnt« to pIcasE, to utiitf f 
Ddi>j»I)t'^ritli 0- piramnt, LbarmlnB 
DeUa'^tc, V.^. to denGflf IJittctl^ ^aint 
ndincBtionta'. outtine&arjipiEihiFct 4 vketc& 
IHeiln'qUcTi'CY} J*- « Ciuilt ; fiulMrE in dui<f 
J)clln''^ueiltt /^ sui oiread£r) ft crindiLal 
DellttnH-tiC, V^ a . td mdrj dlnoSvCt. dartfy ^ . 
Dellr'icHii, A' Uflhl-bewJoU rwiofl, dnting 
Delir^fn, J. ftVtenatk^ri of mijid ; tjotaj^c 
Dciiw'er, If. *► to nj^an ; rcioiE ; pfdftoum e 
|]«lJr'EnnH:| i, frixiiiiva frum ; uEtfrurinct 
Dcltir'By] I. fctcajc j tekuc j ttiilJliirth 
Dtll, f, » pit, a cftiritT^ ft itady CuYcrt 
Deki^ile, V. 41- Id thtat, deceivCi dinppainl 
DelvEt V- ^- *-^ ^'^1 ^"^ f4tlu]m„ tg »i/E 
DclrC) .rl ft (tkch> ft pititkli a dEn,. a tiiv« 
OcslTtrj J, oo* wlW dip irltb i i>i»4e 
Dcf lift) i4 m E&n^ral laundaLson 
DEl'uae} Tr< n^'lci dnaiTat L4 overw^iclm 
DeluSiDP^ 1. a chE:*t,,»dC«yitiQn, ui t-ntir 

llnnft^bd , J . 1 ctom ij a t\u*Aum -, » <5(JIl\ 



DEN 



[ 60 ] 



D E 



Demand'ant, 1. the plaintiff in an a£Uon 
Demand'er, /. one who demands dues 
Deme'an, v. a. to behave } to undervalue 
Demean'our, s. carriage, behaviour 
Dementa'tion, s. madness, delirious state 
Demerit, t. the opporite to merit; ill de> 

serving-^, n. to deserve punishment 
Deme'sne, /. a patrimonial estate 
1>em'i, a. half; at Oxford a half fellow 
Dem^-devil, x. half devil ; a wiclced wretch 
Dtinl-god, i. half a god ; a great hero 
Demigratlon, /. a removing from place to 

place, changing the habitation 
Demirep, s. a woman of light fame 
Demi'se, t. death, decease ; will 
Demite, v. a. to bequeath at. one's death 
Djemls^on, /. degradation, depression 
^ Demit, v. «. to degrade, to depress 

Democ'racy, t. a form of government, in 

which the sovereign power is lodged in 

the body of the people 
Democrat^cal, a. nlating to democracy 
Demolish, v. a. to destroy, to overthrow 
Demollsher, t. a destroyer, a layer waste 
Demolition, s. wEt of demolishing buildings 
J^ielnon, /. an evil spirit, a devil 
Demo'niac, t. one possessed with a demon 
DemonoPogy, x. a treatise on evil spirits 
Demoii/strable, a. that which may be proved 

beyond doubt or contradi£kion ; evident 
Demon'strate, v. a. to prove with certainty 11 
Demonstration, x. an indubitable proof 
Demon'strative, a. invincibly conclusive 
Demnl'cent, a. softening, mollifying 
Demu'r, v. to delay, to su^end, to doubt of 
Demu'r, t. hedtation, suspense of opinion 
Demute, a. decent, grave, affeAedly'modest 
Demutdy, ad. affe£tediy, solemnly 
Demuftage, $. allowance for delaying ships 
Demnr'rftr, r. a 6top in a lawsuit 
Demy', t. a paper so odled 
Den, /. a cavern ; cave for wild beasts, ice 
De'nary, «. relating to, or containing ten 
Dena'y, s. a denial, a refusal, a reJeAion 
Deni'tf>le,a. that which may be denied 
Dent^al, i • refusal, negation, abjuration 
Den'^rate, v. a. to blacken, to malce black 
Denisatk>n, x. the wEt of making a man free 
Denizen, /. a citizen, a freeman 
Denominate, v. «. to give a name to 
Denomination, x. a name ^ven to ; a title 
Denominative, «. conferring a name 
DenoU'tion, x. the ad of denoting 
Denote, v. a. to mark, betoken, point out 
Denotmce, v. a. to threaten, to accuse 
Dense, a. dose, compaA, almost solid 
Dea^iakft '• doaeneMf compadnoss 
Dent, v.0.to Jfldcflt, to mark with notches 
OestHrc4 «• rciacing to the teeth 
i>cnMfttt /. iiutif/llions iu BrvhUcClure 



Dentic'ulated, «. set with 
Dentition, x. the a€t of bi 
Dentifrice, x. a powder ft 
Denu'date, Denu'de, v. a. 
Denunciation, x. a public 
Deny', v. a. to contradift 
Deob'struent, a. removini 
De'odand, 1. forfeiture ms 
Deop'pilative, «. clearing 
Depaint, v. a. to pi£ture, 
Depa'rt, v. to go away ; tc 
Depa'rt, Departure, x. a g 
Depart'ment, x. a separatt 
Depau'perate, v. a. to ma 
Depectible, a. tough, clai 
Depe'nd, v. n. to hang frc 
Depend'^nce, x. connexio: 
Depend'ant, a. in the pov 
Dependent, Depend'ent, 

who lives in subjection 
Depend'ent, «. hanging fr 
Dephle'gm, v. a. to clear 
Depi'dl, V. «. to paint, to p 
Depidl'ed,^r/. i^nted, < 
Depilous, a. without haii 
Depletion, x. aft of empt 
Deplo'rable, a. sad, hopel 
Deplo're, v. a. to lament, 
Deplu'med, a. stripped of 
Depo'nent, x. a witness on 

such verbs as have no a 
Depop'ulate, v. a. to unpt 
Depopula^tion, x. havoc, < 
Dei)o'rt, V. n. to carry, to 
Depo'rt, Dcport'ment, x. : 
Deporta'tioR, x. transport 
Depo'se, v. a. to degrade, 
Deposlte, v. a. to lay up 

X. a pledge, a pawn, sec 
Depodtion, x. the aCt of 

nfbny ; depriving a prir 
Depos'itory, x. the place 

lodged ; a warehouse, a 
Deprava'tion, x. depravit) 
Depra've, v. a. to vitiate, 
Depra'vement, Deprav'it^ 
Dep'recate, v. a. to pray 

to avert by prayer; to 1 
Deprecation, x. a prayer i 
Depre'date, v. a. to lesse 
Dejyrcdate, v. a. to rob, t 
Depredation, x. a robbing 
Depredator, x. a robber, : 
Deprehe'nd, v. a. to take 
Depre'ss, v. a, to humble. 
Dqires'uon, x. the act of 

of spirits; aA of pressii 
^DepietftoT, 1. he that ke< 
\De9t\vtfVV0Ti, 1. t\A ^ c 



DBS 



C 61 ] 



D E T 



s»; the afayas) abstruseneM 
a. to4eflour 

aiued> pure, freed from dr^s 
naking pure or clear 
tending to cleanse, or free 
£t of deputing) vicegerency 
» appoint, to empower to aft 

one tliat transads tnidness 
t substitute, a viceroy 
I. to pludc up by the roots 
a prove; Justify ; to disorder 
u ntter forsaking 
ridicule, to mock, to laugh at 
empt, scorn; a laughingstock 
iculing, scolBng, mocking 
•ming by derivation 
racing from its original 
erived from another 
leduce from its original} to 

to } to descend from 
last, the only remaining 

disparage, detraft, leasaa 
•ened in value, damaged 
i defiunation } detraAion 
rog'Uive, «. detraAory ; that 
tnour of} dishonoaraUe 
^ X. a Turkish priest 
ng } discourse } disputation 

discourse at large} to sing 
:o come down, to sink 

:he offspring of an ancestor 

proceeding from 

he wEt of fUUng or sinking} 

degradation 
divity} invasion } Urth 
M represent by words, &c 
:he act of describing} repre- 
Uneation 

tending to describe } full 
ipyout, to discover, todeteft 
the abolition of consecration 
, worth, claim to reward 
dcrness } solitude } waste 
forsake, to abandon, to quit 
s who forsakes his cause } he 

rc^ment clandestinely 

1 of forsaking or abandoning 
ithout merit, worthless 

be worthy of good or ill 
worthily, according to desert 
. worthy of, good } kind 

application to dry sores 

to dry up, to exhale 
I. to want, to miss 

somewhat which inquiry has 
to settle or discover } as the 
le detUUratum of navigation 

purpose, tp projeft, to plan 
faation, a pbtn, a tcbcxae 
\ppotauneati lutcutian 



Desi'gnedly, ad. intentionally, purposely 
Desi'gner, t. a contriver} an architect 
Desi'gning, a. deceitflil, cunning, insidious 
Desi'rable, a. worthy of desire, pleasing 
Desi're, i. wish } eagerness to obtain or enjny 
Desi're, v. a. to wish, to covet } to entresit 
Dest'rous, a. full of desire, eager, anxious 
Oesi'st, V. n. to cease from any thing, to stop 
Desis'tive, a. ending, concludent, final 
Desk, i. an inclining table to write on 
Des'olate, v. a. to lay waste, to make desert 
OeyolatCf^. Udd waste, uninhabited, solitary 
Desolation, /. destruOion, gloominess 
Despair,/, hopelessness, despondence 
Despair, t;. n. to be without hope, to despond 
Deqtatch, v. a. to send away hastily ; to kill 
Deqntch, s. haste, speed } an express 
De^tera'do, s. a furious person 
Des'perate, «. having no hope } rash, furious 
Des^rately, «J.. rashly, furiously, madly 
Desperation, /. de^air, tashness 
Des^picable, a. contemptible, worthless 
Deqii'sable, «. contemptible, mean 
Despi'se, V. a. to scorn, to contemn, to slight * 
Despi'te, i. malice, malignity } defiance 
Despite, V. a. to vex, to affront, to distrcM 
Deqiiteful, a. malicious, fiiU of spleen 
Deqioll, V. a. to rob, to plunder, to deprive 
Despoliation, /. the aft of despoiling 
Despo'nd, v, n. to despair, to lose hope 
Despond'ency, s. despair, hopelessncM 
Oespond'ent, a. dejefted, despairing 
Despon'sate, v. a. to betroth, to afiiance * 
Des'pot, /. an absolute prince ; one that go- 
verns with unlimited authority 
Despotic, a. absolute, arbitrary, unlimited 
Despotism, s. absolute power, tyranny 
Despumation, /. scum, frothineM 
Desse'rt, /. the last coarse at a feast ; fruit 
Des'tinate, v. a. to derign, to intend 
Destination, 1. the purpose intended 
Destine, v. a. to doom, to appoint, to devote 
Destiny, j. fate, doom} Invincible necessity 
Des'titute, a. forsaken, in want, friendless 
Destitution, /. want, poverty 
Destro'y, v. a. to lay Mraste } klU ; desolate 
Destroyer, s. the person that destroys 
Destructible, a. liable to destruftion 
Destruc'tion, s. ruin } murder } demolition 
Destnu/tl ve, «. that which destroys ; wasteful 
Desu'etude, /. disuse of a custom 
Desultorily, md. in a desultory manner 
Des'ultory, «. unsettled, unconnefted 
Desu'me, v. «. to take from any thing 
DetVch, V. a. to separate i to send off a party 
Detach'ed,^«rf. sent ofT, disengaged 
Dctach'ment, s. a body of troops detached 
Oeu^ s. a minute, p«xt\Ga\ix Tt&aaCtBTv 
Detain, v. «. to wVUihoXA \ koev V& ooA^^^t 
Detain'iler , 1. & wrU lu ditXsiA \a ou*.uv\\ 



Iȣ W 



t ^ h 



JMtf^f t» di3iLYivcr, tu find out 

Dotcii^n} the tt£^ of dctlining ; rcitniuijit 
JlcUV, d.jL to dll«nj«ft|£ti tu diBLtB.[len 

Determent* I- muw nf dJ-nQcuiraffleiiucnt 
Dcle^'^^nalJi^■ n- that whlcii can ^e dcti^^ 
DetCf^HiJAaLci ti. i»r Id [unit, to 5i 
Dtter'inLiuitCtiir limitisdj dcdiivei rtsnlutft 
DcLcr'ininiilcl'Pj ttdr irE^iutelrt ilodtivcly 
t3ctcnnina,'tkhn.| ^e^ii^ua tttohiilvtt 
Oettr'inAAtt ^'^ to Ax » to rmLvcj to dcatte 

Bstat^BblCi lutefut} odiiduli jUwmiualbic: 
Deteitftt^Dnr hfttresd, iMiurreaix 

Uethro^ncj v. a, ty Jlwcst of c cg^itf 
Hcinnilid-n, P. ttiat nulsf: wtikJihiippcLiiion 
mi][Lns: fiViils that ferldent w^lh Tkitcoce 
tJctra'Ai i^^d. Id dcnifE^Ai sjtodct} dcfkme 
* Dotnu^tUia, I. Atf^ianiiiitt alaiiiler 

DetraftViry» dcStmatoi y, dfro^orY 
Pcfrimcnti kH», damitEGj mbKbId:', hirtu 
Dstrirofint'aU i- hurtfiil^ tnjuriuu) 
Hctri'Lbiif the acl of flfariina Qwaf 
Dctni'ile, to tbniri do* n, |o Iuwec 

Detru'^on, /. the ttQ. af th,FU5ting dawn 
Devastation, "BTBtte;, hivoc, dcstFu^an 
DeucC} s. the itfo In 43rd4 or Liit-e t tie4evi I 
t}ev¥l^at>t tj'4 *■ to aaioUt to ctetefl^ inunrave!! 
Ucve^st, If. to rtriEi to wmwl i to free from 
l>c'irlatc, tfi to w^tsdcr, to go astray, to err 
PeifJsrtSpnj q^tStliiiEthc right way ; offence 
Devi'cc, . » gonlrivanL-e j an tsjiblcui 
De¥'il> '< a TtiJlcn angel ; A i^idtn] perftun 
ncT'lllahi it- dSabalical j Bib;IU(kmod ; f^kCCJAivc 
De'Vi^iSji fi' O'.it ot'thcvimmtya. tn^ck^ erring 
Dc^'iCj '• tQcafltri^ejtO iaiv^nl,, W i-oiimdEr 
Dcfi'^d, ^irJ. cuiilrlfvJPa ^ bIvbd by wilt 
Dcvtic'Ci, ov e to whrjEn thtng ti deviled 
Devo'id, a. empty, vacantj dcscitute of 
Devo'ir, s. service ; a£t af alittqukiUBncss 
Devolve, r. to fell liy ^ioccssioni ; roll down 
BcTD'te, I', to C!fji»cicr»t£ tfl nivc op 
Drvtilc'Di *. * Want, a mpcritit tDu» t}cr-»on 
DewJtlQUi 1 i plcEy i worship- ; iro* er ; artl hub' 
Hcvu'ar, u. ■*► to eat raTeis«W*1 y, io vaastunc 
DeVti^it, a< iriouB, rtlLRiOU*,. iloccTe 
Devfluttyi *J. pbuiily i with nrdcnt devotiUrt 
DiMUTutf^copy, J. the second IdLciiiIdeI 
Xlcwj I. & thtn cold yiipoai-^K, a. to tltOiftCD 
T3cw^b«xy, I. a ftniti n tlnd of ra«i><MFrv 
De^-'ilnGjpfj. I. a drop of dew, » i^ianglc cf dew 
JMtrlaptJ. fiwlJesh hanging rrom the EbTftiu 
£f/«izM f th? rip dvcid with ^{^ 
//dry, A Trwrmiiiitt$ ur stoLsi with dtw 



DtiCcrtty J i. »iflivit^p fc 
Gutrmus, a. expert, ^ 
Dexterou^y , a<f. coipcrlJ 
Dcii^rtitj IieK'ttTs 
DfyH' thetLtl«i,>r Mo< 
Ubilic1:e3, 1. 143 involuotai 
Dlylnl'^ical, a dcvLUm, ii 
Uiuco'dlu.m, f , t he tyrup 
tliavtttit'cici, JT. I he do^ri 
ni'ailem, tr % emwn, ft m 
DiB'ti^^ ;. the dkktion 

£Hig^aii;kl, j. a line from 
HH'^lithiii, I. a mathemat: 
DVtl, I* a plate on whic 

hour Qf [He day by the 
Dl'^iflcdk, I. m ii.r 

tityk^ nibdiviibn tifm 
tAaUx^kuXt rf- iDgkal^ ar 
DUIrc'tic, f . le«k the 
Dl'aUMig, J. the srl uf Cul 
Uiiti^agjjt, /. WTlti:r of 
Di'lltj^i:], J', conversti 

more periOhE ; allcrna' 

a drtlc, ■ijli'idc* ii Iftto 
OJanverrital, a. dfKriljIfl 
Uliiuet'^ically', 4:d. In a 

tld'B I in diref It oppo&tt 
CH^sbUDHdj /, the most va 
DLap^'sHjii, f, an odlave in 
DFapcr, j. a sort of fine f 
Dkpb 'Binau9^ 4- ti-angpart 
Dlltphujitla, a. pramotii 
I3i'ati}]r;i{pn^ the QLiiiy-il 
Divrtut'aji. AuEofthi 
Di' vy^ J. a 4«ily account 
Diastnlc, ^- th* (US^Hing 

the dltalatliifl of the hi 

i nke, J. ;!■ of Die— 4', n. 

'• WiXTt *t a player at dice 

' DlckVi'i 1^ tbe number oi 
flbrtan?, ip. fi. to tell wha 
Dictate, J. a pretxpt, an 
D? Aa'tor, J . s rtilef piAi 
DSflilto'rLal, 1 auLhaHtiil 
Dia»t«rship^ the offLci 
Dje'tinjj, >, «.tIc ^ IwiijuHg 
Dk-'tiQDar p, lH3i.>k 

of any laiiemi£c ^Iphi^ 
I Did^JL-^Llc, f. prei'cpEl V Ej 

I didaHic |Hicni gives ru1 
Di^ac'lk^ DidacT'tJcal, n. 
DlilacttCHlly, Axf. in a did 
Ele, v. to tfueci, Culuur I 
IHe, I. a fimaLI ms^Led 
ttam^ vMA lo CQlnaec t 

W WW* 1, ftM w'hij <i\c* *A( 

\i DVet» 1. bM&\ «& v»ac 



D I M 



C 68 ] 



D I S 



ipply with food ; to eat by rule 
a drink made with bertw, &c. 
to be unlike,- to vary, to disagree 
■. disrimilitudet a dispute 
distina, unlike, dissixnllar 
«J. in a different manner 
lot easy, troublesome, vexatious 
distress, perplexity ; ofajedtion 
. distrust, want of confidence 
not confident, distrustful 
fiowingrevery way, not fixed 
not uniform, irregular 
to pour out, to scatter, to spread 
altered, copious, not concise 
d. widely, copiously 
ifnVveness, s. dispersion 
dispersed, scattered, extended 
torn up, or cultivate land 
) dissolve; to range in order 
olleQion of civil laws 
. that which may be digested 
the concoAing or diswlving of 
: stomach ; preparation of mat- 
; reduAion to a regular plan 
e who digs or turns up earth 
o deck, to dress, to adorn 
ree quarters of an inch; the 
rt of the diameter of the sun or 
' number under ten 
tUting to a digit, or the finger 
trt. invested with honours 
. to advance, to exalt, to honour 
a clergyman advanced to some 
(ve that of a parochial priest 
randeur, rank, honour 
. to turn aside ; to expatiate 
. a deviation ft-om the subject 
ch, a channel, a bank, a mound 
'. a. to tear, to force in two 
1. 11. to foil to ruin 
t M. the incumbent's sufTerint; 
; of his ecclesiastical living to 
rant of repair 
capable of extension 
extend, to widen ; to relate 
at which widens or extends 
I. slowness, sluggishness 
tardy, slow, loitering 
difficulty, vexatious alternative 
industry, constant application 
liersevering, assiduous, not idle 
ear, plain, not opaque 
•. «. to make clear, to explain 
to make thin, to weaken 
he ack of diluting 
relating to the deluge 
lew in sight or apprehension 
. bol^ extent, c^adty 
to impair, to letaen, to degrade 
the aa of making leu 



Dimin'utive, a. small, little, contraAed 
Di'missory, 4. a letter from one Ushop te 

another, about conferring holy orders 
Dimity, /. a fine fustian, or cloth of cvtton 
Dim'ness, v dulness of dght ; stupidity 
Dim'pie, /. a hollow in the cheek or chin 
I Dim'ply, a. full of dimples 
' Din, /. a loud noise, a continued sound 
Dine, v. to eat, or give a dinner 
Dinet'ical, a. whirling round; verti^nous 
Ding, V. to dash with violence ; bluster, hutf 
Dtn'gle, /. a hollow between two hills 
Din'gy, a. dark, dirty, soiled, foul 
j Din'ner, j. the chief meal of the day 
Dint, /. a blow, a mark ; violence, force 
Dinumera'tion, s. the numbering one by one 
Di'nus, i. a whirlwind ; a giddiness 
Dioce'&an, i. a bishop, or head of a dioccss 
Di'ocess, t. the jurisdidUon of a bishoiv 
Diop'trics, s. a part of optics, treating of the 

different refraftions of the light 
Dip, V. to immcrge ; to moisten ; to engage 
Diphthong, /. two vowels joined together 
Diploma, /. a deed or privilege of degree 
Dip'sas, s. a serpent whose bite causes thirst 
Dip'tote, 1. a noun of two cases only 
Dire, Di'reful, a, dreadful, dismal, horrible 
Dire'dt, a. strught, open, plain, express 
Dire'dt, v. a. to command ; regulate, adjust 
Direc'tion, /. an aim ; superscription 
Dircdiy, ad immediately, apparently ; in a 

straight line ; rcAilinearly 
Diredt'or, s. asuperintendant; an instruAor 
Diredk'ory, /. a form of prayer ; a rule 
Di'reness, t. dismalness, horror, hideousncss 
Direp'tion, /. the a£t of plundering 
Dirge, /. a mournful or funeral ditty 
Dirk, s. a kind of dagger or short sword 
I Dirt, s. mud, filth, mire ; meanness 

Dirt'iness, /. nastiness ; sordidness 
I Dirt'y, a. foul, nasty, sullied ; base, mean 
Dirt'y, v. a. to foul, to soil ; to scandalize 
Dinip'tion, /. the a£t or state of bursting 
I Dis^tilty, I. want of power, weakness 
Disa'ble, v. a. to render incapable, to impair 
Disabu'se, v. a. to undeceive, to set right 
Disadvantage, s. loss, injury to interest 
Disadvanta'geous, a. prejudicial, hurtful 
Disadvanta'geously, ad. in a manner contrary 

to interest ur profit 
Disaffefa, V. a. to fill with discontent 
I Disaffea'ed, part, not wishing well to 
I Disaffec'tion, s. want of loyalty or Beal 
; Disaffirm'ance, j. a confutation ; a negation 
: Disagre'e, v. n. to ('iffer in opinion, to quarrd 
Disagre'eable, a. unpleasing, offensive 
Dlogre'ement, t. diffetenGe,unso&Xa9CkVnL«tt 
[Disallow', V. to den^ \ to ceiv«at«\\nt«\tQi. 
DisaUow'Ujle, a. not a.\Vo'w^\e,\xnvcvfvc-'< 
Disanlmate, v. a. to devt\'«« oi Y\?t\ ^ci^^x 



l3l«iUiJma'EiaD, J. privBtion at life 
iTlnnnu'li -a. a. In annulj Vd tnikt Toid 

Disappfl^nti v^ a, in defeat of c*peEftati(in 
UiBippnirat'mcnt, j, dcfratof liapctt ciUi'au'' 

DlnjjiP'rLiliBi'ciunf J. u ten»j.rc, iriiillkt 
DLHa[]p^Q^^fl^ *. jt, to dWiVffj Ui cenfure 
Dj«'nr» ti- a. tiii tJitc ywny, or dli^CJi ^rorntJ. 

Dlarm'yn I. JlHinfcr, ctmluRioiit undrcaa 
DiisA^CTi i. TnisforCuHc, ^ef, misJup 

Diavmi'^Jii DtaavoV* v. *, tu di»oi¥n 
t>ltaiv£iw''al, Ds34vciw^mcnt» /' a dctilftl 

vivii [ In lephratiCj tu break u^i Tu acultcr 
DiiLl3r;rlt| Tt, a. td lilul fruiii D. M^ 
msbcWpfti, 9. itbmX ofljeLsefs lUwrcalt 
DiibeLtc'vc, tr. 4, oot tc creJ JL o r bclle^T 
DistwtKcv^cT, J. Ltne wbd refuses belief 
ttl^fTt'itcSlt Vt a- Ui K|NiTUe ttr [lij? itJT 

Dlitnj'rscT v. a- ta spciuj i>r lif nut FnL'Miqf 
nislHirtc'inentp i. a disbuTiinQ cf nuney 
pJlKaffdvi !?■ n. to dtualvc, to iticlt 
DkKa,'r(l}Tr. d, &} dtimm ur ^e£t frvm Benlce 
IMiiar>aatf , #. rtri(>ped af flesft 
DlBcc^rn, tr, it to OCKry, judp, diallngiiish 
liiiDcrnlblf I J« di^'QveniblCj perceptibLE 

Dhiic«ni'meitt| /, JuAginatti li^lU 

Df hcnyrgCi HI. An to dSsmtis ^ tu emit ; to pay 

DilcL^na, a. yfls'sTJiCii i Uiaaelf dressed 
Plsct'od, ^( d. td divide ; ta cut in pieces 
DL&d'pIC]. /■ B schal&r ; a fulluwcr 
Disa'plctkipj r. the sOSt of % divAple. 
Di^Hjiilatji. a nuLitary tepiiaitiL>n j, order 
hiif^^llatiV.it, tM »tticate^ to rcK^lAttt ta 

tteeii Sji order j ti> rtfivrm t to 4:bastisc 
IMscla'lQ^, V' iSy tLi cllsawn, drny, n:nuuni:£ 
Discln'K, V. Ji. to reveal, to tctlt 1e> j,1iycu»ct 

tH-f^o^'iyuTt Vr a, !o ttaiitt tie tihsjigc Hilour 
J}9jii:(it3i''i{ t p V. <i- ti'» dufcBt^to vaiMiaksb 
X^ls«.irm^&tiifCj J. nvcTliirQW'i losi U'fbAttlc 
PlBCDmTart^ir.a, to^iievtt dejc4^:» s^iJen 

HiKomme'nil, v^ «, tg blame, to censure 
Dl4CLjinin^it4'^le, da 'blamclfadie, {.ejofurubll! 
Di))Ci]rrFimiVilc, TJ. d. to pat to knti»iivenj«ni:a I 
i:jlii.fnn[Hr'sr, tj. n. to mfflc, tU vcij tj,> dlstjlace 
Uiicontie'rtj t'. d. trj umeltle, to dlscompase | 
Mxuafox^mkft i^ '>™ii[ of ^rcemcnt , 

Ifitivngtv'itff li iDcnDiiiteniry, il>£tgTl!dTVCnt 
^jdtioa^i^re-, a* ^dj bfiiieJE^, scirmwfuV 
/J/ao^aic^j] ij j^ ji want of cuntentjSorTm* 



DlicEiD tent'mrati f. Lbe 

tented i uncasinCH 
DifCnhtiti'uitnK, Di*COT 

tbfl, Kftirfttlcvni inl 

nitciiEitin^ic, Va to ica^ 

DLs'Qirdj J. B disagrccnt 
DiKord'ancej, 1, disflrCi 
Pi)C-ord''untt a, incun^j 
Dtacuv'^r,, ^, j*k tci d^acli 
DUtDv^ercd^ jpjiH. fotnv 
Di&cffv'crv, J- the ad dI 
Dis'Co'uiiE, V. a, to dran 
Di»^ix]gnt} Jn £ drtwba^l 
bLawub teniMtGe* v.a, t 
Discount cnmte, f, tok 
□i jcour^Bge, v. a. to djc- 
DWcsui'iflenienti i. dtt 
Dbcu^ir^i 4r Cos vetmt 
□licaur%cog% «. imdvi 
Db'aju.s, d, hraad, JUt^ 
DsKjedlt, /. iBnuminy, 
t>LRen^^lj V. a. not ta ' 
Dtscre'ct^ a~ prtitlent, c 
Dis^crepBiiLe, I . a differ 
DiE(LTele,«. distinflt, di 
DlBtreflJoM, I. prudenM 

Dificre'tiO'Rary, #, left b 
Discriminate, v. a. to n 
DlaciiminatiDiij 1. 1 dii 
Lid^thkni;: due Trmn 
l"Jiscr«in'in.t>nsj «, danfc 
DiBculilEory^ d. fltted t 
Dk'ioiia'btiiey, t. the alt 
Disa3m*bEri V, Xr to iml 
Ci-itur'sJon, J. *ft of ni 
Dlac^r'aive, #, yrtpgrcBsJ 
Diu:iir'5ury, Al argijiinei 
Dee'l-uSj I. a quu It ', a tcv 
tfLiitu''}*, tr, ^r to t.'ia/il] 
Di&aiaalon, jf CXaminaJ 
DiiLu'^lent, ly E rcpellh 
DisdHln, Ja iL'ontitinptf ! 
Di&Ja'iTii V, On tu sCotll: 
Dlsda/infuL^d. «:[pLi t ifin]) 
DLse'a^^ J. distemper, i 
DtEc'Bse, V. a. ta aSliifl 
Il'tse'besQdj p^rt. ai11ia« 
PtBcmtia'rfci V, t" (rtit ■; 
Diaembit'ttr, it. #- tt» fi 
DiacmlKid'iird, d, itlveat 
DisemEMr'gue, v. to diHT 
Disembrult, v. d . to ell 
Diwndiw'titjv. B, Ujff, 
DEunrutn'bcr, t?. ^^ tQ 1 
niseni^'gc, n. tiiqoit^t 
DJ^nE^'gedj ^arf . a. x 
I3i4>ctitan'HJe|tJ.a. lo v 
niicti\'ht5^\^ -g . J, . ta utt 

I Ill«rirthTCi'tte, 'u- Hn Vi 



D I S 



I «5 ] 



D I S 



V. «. to separate, to divorce 

. slight regard, dislike 

. «. to discountenance 

i,i a£t of disfiguring; defbrmity 

«. to deform, deface, mangle 

at, /. defacement of beauty 

, V. a. to deprive cities, &c. of 

privileges or immunities 

a. to vomit, pour out with force 

a. to dishonour, to dismiss 

dishonour, toss of favour 

«. shamefol, ignominious 

a. unpleaising, unfovonrable 

. dress to deceive j a pretence 

a. to conceal; disfigure, deform 

n aversion, dislike; offence 

. to offend, provoke ; to distaste 

t. nauseous, distasteful 

»el used to serve up meat in 

) put, or serve up meat in a dish 

. an undress, a loose dress 

«. to throw out of place ; expel 

V. a. to discourage, to terrify 

a. to cut off* from inheritance 

a. to spread the hair disorderly 

part, loose, disordered 

I. void of probity, faithless 

/. knavery ; incontinence 

V. a. to disgrace, to deflour 

r. reproach, disgrace, censure 

lie, a. shameful, reproachful 

m. to strip or deprive of horns 

m, /. di^ike, want of affedllon 

7. a. to produce dislike to 

tte, V. a, to separate, to dissolve 

', t, insincerity, unfiiimess 

s, a. niiberal, unfair, mean 

V. a. to deprive of inheritance 

a. to take out of a grave 

d, a. void of private advantage 

. to separate, to disunite 

to put out of joint ; to fall in 

make incoherent 

»art. separated, divided 

s, /..the *& of determining 

disjoined, separate 

i. a disunion, a separation 

'ux of the sun, &c. ; a quoit 

version, disapprobation 

. to disapprove, to hate 

a. to make unlike : unusual 

t. to strike out of a pidture 

a. to disjoint, to displace 
/. a£t of displacing ; a luxation 
to drive out ; to move away 
sot true to allc^ance ; faithless 
. B want of allegiance 
rrowfulf uncomfortable i dark 
horribly, Morrowfullj 
c togtrtpi orathrow,destroY 



Disma'sk, v. a. to put off; divest ; uncover 
Disma'st, v. a. to deprive of, or cut off masts 
Disma'y, v. «i. to terrify, to affright, to dejeft 
Disma'y, i. a fall of courage ; terror 
Dis'me, x. a tenth part, a tithe 
Dismem'ber, v. a. to cut off a limb, &c. 
Dismi'ss, v. a. to send avray, to discard 
Dismiss'ed, part, sent avray, discharged 
Dismis'&ion, x. a sending away; deprivation 
Dismo'rtgage, v. a. to redeem from mortgan? 
Dismo'unt,v. to throw or alight from a horse 
Disobe'dience, x. a breach of duty 
Disobe'dient, a. undutiful, froward 
Disobe'y, v. a. not to obey, to transgress 
DisofoU'ge, V. a. to offend, disgust, provoke 

I Disobli'ging, ^arf . a. disgusting, unpleasing 
Disor'der, x. tumult, irregularity ; sickness 
Disorder, v. a. to disturb, rufile; make sitk 
Disor'deriy, a. confused, irregular ; lawless 
DisoWdinate, a. vicious, living irregularly 
Diso'wn, V. a. not to own, renounce, deny 
Dispa'nd, v. a. to display, to spread abroad 
Disparage, v. a. to treat with contempt 
Dispar'agemcnt, x. a disgrace, a reproach 
Disparity, x. inequality, dissimilitude 
Dispa'rk, v. a. to throw open a park 
Dispart, V. a. to divide in two, to separate 
Diqpas'sion, x. coolness of temper 
Dispas'sionate, a. cool, moderatCj impartial 
Dispa'tch. See Despa'tch 
Dispel, V. a. to drive away, to dissipate 
Dispe'nd, v. a. to spend, consume, expend 
Dispen'sary, x. a place where medicines are 

dispensed to the public 
Dispensation, x. an exemption ; a distribu. 

tion ; an indulgence from the Pope 
Dispen'satory, x. the diredlory for makin:; 

medicines; a. pbarmacopeta 
Dispe'nsc, v. to distribute ; to excuse 
Dispe'oplc, V. a. to depopulate, to lay waste 
Dispe^ge, v. a. to sprinkle, to scatter 
Dispe'rse, v. a. to scatter, to drive away 
Disper'sion, x. the a£t of spreading abroad 
Dispir'it, V. a. to discourage, damp, oppress 
Displa'ce, v. a. to put out of place, to remove 
Displa'cency, x. incivility; disgust 
Displa'nt, v. a. to remove a plant; to drive 

away a people from their residence 
Displanta'tion, x. the removal of a people 
Displa*^-, V. a. to spread wide; to exhibit 

! Displa'y, x. grandeur, exhibition 

I Displea'sant, a. unpleanng, offensive 
Disple'ase, v. a. to offend, disgust, provoke 
Displea'sure, x. offenle, anger, disgrace 

I Displo'de, V. a. to vent with violence 
Displo'sion, x. a bursting with violence 
Dispo'rt, X. play, sport, vvXvme, mtttSmwCt. 
Dispo'sal, i. a rcgaiation \ condu^ 
Dispo'se, V. to lnOiiie\ XoiA\a«.\ \o «X\tv 
onters'toTCgalaltC) to vcW 



D I S 



t 66 ] 



Ditjfo'acd, part, placed} iaclined; sold 
Disposi'tlOn, s. order, method ; quality ; tem- 
per of mind ; situation ) tendenqr 
Disposw'iM, V. a. to deprive} to disseise 
Oisposses'sion, s.'the aft of putting out 
Dispo'sure, j. disposal ; power } state ; posture 
DispralsCf t. blame, censure, dishonour 
Oispn^ise, v. a. to blame, censure, condemn 
Disprei^d, v. «. to qiread different wtf* . 
Olsproflt, /. loss, daaiage-^. «. to ifOure- 
Di^roo'f, /. a confutation, a refutation 
Dispropo'rtion, v. «. to mismatch 
Dispropo'rtion, /. want of symmetry} un- 

soitableness} disparity, inequality 
DiqtropoMonaUe, Dispropo'rtionate, «. un. 

suit^>le in quantity} unequal 
Disprove, v. «. to confute, to refut^ 
Dispunishable, «. free from penal restraint 
, Dls'putable, «. liable to be contested 
Disputant, /. a controvertist, a reasoner 
Disputa^'on, /. argumental contest 
Diqwtatious, Disputative, a. inclined to 

diispute} captious} argumentative 
Dispute, V. «. to contend, oppose, wrangle 
Diqwte, /. a contest, controversy, heat 
Dlqtute'less, a. undiqwted, undeidabie 
DisquaUfication, /. that which disqualifies 
Disqualify, v. «. to make unfit, to disable 
Disqui'et, v. a. to disturb, fret, vex, harass 
DIsqui'et, Disqui'etude, /. uneasiness 
Disqui'etly, ad. without rest, anxiously 
Disquisition, j. a disputative inquiry 
Disregtt'rd, t. slight notice, negleft, contempt 
Oisrega'rd, v. a. to slight, negleA, contemn 
Disregard'ful, a. negligent, contemptuous 
Disrelish, i. bad taste } dislike ; nauseousness 
Disrelish, v. a. to make nauseous, flee 
Disrep'utable, a. dbgracefiil, unbecoming 
Disreputation, Disrepute, t. dishonour 
Disrespe'dt, t. rudeness, want of reverence 
Disrespeft'ful, a. irreverent, uncivil, rude 
Disro^, v,a. to undress, to uncover, to strip 
Disruption, /. a breaking asunder, a rent 
Dissatisfac'tion, /. discontent, disgust 
Dissatisfactory, a not ^ving content 
Dissatisfy, V. «. to displease, to disoblige 
Disse'ft, V. a. to anatomize, to cut in pieces 
Dissec'tion,/. anatomy} nice examination 
Disseise, v. a. to dispossess, to deprive 
Disseise'e, t. one deprived of his lands 
Disse'isin, /. an unlawful ejedbnent 
Disseisor, /. he that dispossesses another 
Dissemlde fu. to play the hypocrite 
Dissem'bled, part, not real 
Dissem1>ler, t. an hypo«.rite, a pretender 
Disseminate, v. a. to scatter, sow, spread 
Dlasemiaation, /. the a£t of scattering 
DhBen'rioB, t. disagreement, strife, discord 
Dhaen'Ooat, a. contentlout, quarreUome 
nis9€fnt, V. H. to dilKBr ia opinion \ to dUfet 



Dissent'er, /. one who i 

not conform to the o 

blished church} a no 
Dissertation, /. a disco 
Disser've, v. a. to do ai 
Disservice, i. injury, a 
DisserViceable, a. injur 
Dissev'er, v. a. to part 
DissUition, /. the a^ o 
Dissimilar, a. unlike, I 
Dissimilar'ity, Dissimil 
Disdmulation, /.' a diss 
Dis'sipate, v. a. to disp< 
Distipa'tion, t. extravai 
Disso'date, v. a. to sep: 
Dis'soluble, a. capable c 
Dissolve, V. to melt } d 
Dissolvent, «. having t 
DissolViblc, a. liable to 
Dis'solute, a. louse, unr 
Dissolution, s. a dissol^ 

tion } a£t uf brealdnf 
Dis'sonance, /. discord, 
Dis'sonant, a. unharmo 
Dissua'de, v. a. to advis 
Dissua'Uve, a. apt or pr 
Dissyllable, s. a word o 
Distaff, i, a staff used ii 
I>ista1n, V. a. to stain, 
Distance, /. rcmotcne: 

time i rcspedt } dista: 
Distance, v. a. to leave 
DiVtant, a. remote in t 
Dista'ste, /. aversion, di 
Dista'stefiil, a. nauseou: 
Distem'per, /. a disease^ 
Distem'per, v. a. to dis< 
Diste»'pcrature,/. inte 
Distempered, ^art. !ki» 
Dlstc'tul, V. a. to btrctc 
Distend'ed, part, widen 
Distent, i. space or len 
Distention, i. adt of sti 
Dis'tich, t. a couple of 

epigram consisting o 
Distil, V. to drop } to i 
DistilUtion, /. the a£t 
Distiller, /. one who d 
Disti'nA, a. different, ; 
Distlnc'tion, /. a diffcrt 

of superiority ; qual 
Distinfllv*, a. Judiciou 
Distinctively, Distind' 
Distindl'nesR,;. clearnc 
Distin'guisb, v. a. tu di 
Distln'guished,par/.a. < 
Disto'rt, V. a. to writh 
D\«loi't\oii, t. fstVnoiut 
DVAn'GtfV. o. \o A«\« 

DUU«et'GAitart.a.' 



D I V 



[ 67 ] 



D O L 



»d. madly, firaaticly 
. madacM ; confusion, ditoord 
to seise goods or chattels 
seizure of goods, &c. 
to harass, to make miserable 
listraiaing; misery, want 
miserable, full of trouble 
«. to divide among many 
r. tlie aa of distributing 
ircuit ; region ) province 
not to trust, to disbelieve 
spidon, loss of confidence 
apt to distrust ; timorous 
o perplex, confound, interrupt 
. perplexity, confurion,tumult 
, violater of peace 
I. disgrace, loss of reputation 
. to undervalue, to slight 
separation; disagreement 
. to divide; to separate friends 
ate of aAual separation 
disaccustom, to leave off 
. to destroy the credit of ; deny 
tt in fortification } a trench 
oan who makes ditches 
/. a song in honour of Bacchus 
ig) adapted to mudc 
foresaid, the same repeated 
g ; a mi^cal poem 
Ottoman grand council 
a. to divide into two 
$. a division of opinions 
Ant voluntarily under water ; 
into any business or science 
irho dives i a water fowl 
to be^ d from one point 
going further asunder 
eral, sundry, more than one 
ferent, unlike, opposite 
I, /. change, variation 
r. to distinguish, to variegate 
. tundng aside ; sport, game 
Isftimilitude, variegation 
lifferently, variously 
o turn aside ; to entertain 
-/. merry, pleadng, agreeable 
I. to please, divert, exhilarate 
, I. dfversion, recreation 
strip ; to dispossess 
he *& of putting off 
ri'dant, a, separate, different 
lart, separate ; gjvc in shares 
share } part allotted in division 
pair of compasses 
ivided, shared with others 
a foretelling of future events 
fioretel, to foreknow, to guest 
Jike, hesreaJf, aot human 
<mhUr of the «Mpe!, a pritU 
who pro§aac$ dirinMtlou 



Divinity, t. the Deity; the Supreme Being 

science of divine things; theolog]^ 
Divisible, a. capable of being divided 
Division, t. the »€t of dividing; partition ; 

part of a discourse ; Just time, in music 
Oivi'sor, i. the number that divides . 
Divo'rce, v. a. to separate, to force asunder 
Divo'rce, Divo'rcemem, «. toe legal s^paro. 

tiun of husband and with ; disunion 
Diuretic, Diuretlcal, a, provoking urine 
Diur'nal, a. performed in a day, daily 
Diur'nal, /. a dayJwok, a Journal 
Diur'naUy,4iJ. daily, every day, day by day 
1 Diutur'nity, /. length ofd uration 
Divul'ge, V. a. to pubUsh, reveal, procl;Um 
Di'zen, v. «. to deck or dress gaudily 
Diz'zard, t, a blockhead, a fool 
Diz'ziness, /. giddiness, thoughtlessness 
Diz'zy, a. giddy, thoughtless 
Do, V. to aA any thing, either good or bad ' 

IX/ciblea Do'cile, a. easily taught, tradable 
Docility, /. aptness to be taught 
Dock,!, a ship-builder's yard; an herb 
Dock, V. «. to cut short ; to lay in a deck 
Dock'et, /. a direflion tied upon goods 
Dock'yard, /. a yard for naval stores, &c. 
Doc't'or, /. a title in di vinit y , law, physic, &c» 
Doc'torship,/. the highest academical degree 
Doctrinal, a. containing do^lrine; pertaUu * 

ing to the ȣt or means of teaching 
Ooc'trine, /. piecept, maxim, adt of teaching 
DocHiment, /. a precept, instrudtion, direc. 

tion ; a precept magisterially dogmatical 
Document'al, a. relating to instruction 
bod'der, t. a winding weed or plant 
Dodec'agon, t. a figure of twelve sides 
D(K)ge,vjt. touse^crafl; tolfoUow artfully and 

unperceived ; to quibble ; to use low shifli 
Doe, /. the female of a buck 
Doff, V. a. to put off dress, to strip ; to delay 
Dog, /. a domestic animal ; a lump of iron 
Dog, V. a. to fbllow silly am! indefatigably 
Dog'days, t. the days in which the dog-star 

rises and sets with the sun ; from July 24 

to August 28 
Doge, /. the cAef magistrate of Venice 
Dog'ged, a. sour, morose, sullen, gloomy 
Dog'ger, /. a >maU ship with one nuist 
Dog'gerel, t. despicable verses— «. vile, mean 
Dog'gisb, a. brutal, currish, snappish 
Dog'ma, /. an established principle; a tenet 
Dogmatical, a. authoritative, positive 
Doff'matism, /. a niacisteriat astertion 
Dog'matist, /. a positive teacher or asserter. 
Dog'star, /. a certain star, from which the 
. dog-days derive their appellation 
Bolly, t. a small napkin used after dinner 
Doings, I. ^1. feats, a£l\un&\ «X\\)\»u9^ 
Doit, i. m noaU p\ece of DwXc^ inQ»c:<| 
Dole. /. a share, « vm1\ BcV«S«m\Avt 



DOT 



[ 68 ] 



D R A 



Dole, V. a. to deal, to distribute ; to grieve 
Doleful, a. sorrowful, dismal, afRi^td 
Do'lesome, a. melancholy, heavy, gloomy 
Doll, t. a little girl's puppet or baby 
Dollar, I. a foreign coin of different value, 

from about 2s. 6d. to 4s. 6d. ; a counter 
DoloriPic, a. causing pain or grief 
Dolorous, a. sorrowful, painful, doleful 
Dolour, /. grief, lamentation, pain 
Dol'phin, /. a sea-fish, peculiarly beautiful 
Dolt, t. a heavy stupid fellow, a thick.scuU 
Dolt'ish, a. stupid, n.iean, blockish, dull 
Doma'in, /. a dominion } empire ; estate 
Dome,/, a building; cupola; arched roof 
Domes'tic, a. belonging to the house ; pri- 
vate^ not foreign ; intestine 
Domes'tic, t. a servant, a dependant 
Domes'ticate, v. a. to make domestic 
Dominate, v, a. to prevail over ; to govern 
Domination, /. power ; dominion ; tyranny 
Domlnc'er, v. n. to heftor, ta behave with 

insolence ; to a^ without control 
Dominical, a. denoting the Lord's day 
Dominion J s. sovereign authority ; power ; 

territory ; an order of angels 
Domino, i. a kind of hood or long dress 
Don, i. a Spanish title for a gentleman 
Donation, s. a gift, a present, a bounty 
Don'ative, t. a gift, a largess, a benefice 
Done, part. pass, of th^ verb to do 
Done ! inter j. a word used to confirm a waper 
Do'nor, /. a giver, a bcstowcr, a bcncfad>or 
Doom, V. a. to judge ; to condemn ; to destine 
Doom, /. a judicial sentence; condemna- 

tion; final judgment ; ruin; destiny 
Doom'ed, part, fated, condemned, destined 
DoomsMay, /. the day of judgment 
Dooms'day-book, /. a book made by order of 

William the Conqueror, in which all the 

estates in England were registered 
Door, J. the gate of a house ; a passage 
Do'quet, s. a paper containing a warrant 
Dor'ic, a. relating to an order of architect 

ture which was invented by the Dorians, a 

people of Greece 
Dor'mant, a. sleeping ; private, concealed 
Dor'mitory, /. a room with many beds; a 

burial-place ; a family vault 
Dor'mouse, /. a small animal which passes a 

large part of the winter in sleep 
Do'ron, /. a present; measure of three inches 
Dorr, /. a flying inseft; the hedge chafer 
Dor'ture, s. a dormitory ; a place to sleep in 
Dose, /. enough of medicine, &c. for one time 
Dot, /. a small spot or point in writing, &c. 
Dotage, /. imbecility of mind ; silly fondness 
Data), a. relating to a portion or dowry 
Dotard, JOo'ter, /. one whose age has Im- 
paired his intellects ; a silly lover 
*^tc, V. ft. to tove to excess orextrava^nce 



Doted, a. endowed, gifted. 
Dottard, s. a tree kept low 
Doulile, a. twofold, twice ; 
Dou'ble, t>. to make twice 

round a headland ; to fo 
Dou'ble, s. a plait or fold ; 
Doublede'aler, /. a deceitfu 
Doubledealing, s. dissimuU 
Doublemind'cd, a. treachei 
Douli'lct, /. a waistcoat ; a 
Doubleton'gucd, a. deceitfi 
Doubloo'n, s. Spanish coin. 
Doubly, ad. with twice th 
Doubt, v. to question, to s 
Doubt, /. suspense, suspicio 
Doubt'ful, a. uncertain, no 
Doubt'fully, Doubt'ingly, a 
Doubtless, a. and ad. with 
Dou'cet, /. a common kind 
Dou'ceur, /. a sweetener; a 
Dove, /. a sort of pigeon, a 
Do'vccot, Do'vehouse, s. a 
Dovelikc, a. meek, gentle 
Dove'tMl, /. a term used b^ 
Dough, s. unbaked paste, k 
Doupht'y, a. brave, cminei 
Dough'y, a. soft, not quite 
Douse, V. to plunRC sudden 
Dow'agcr, s. tl widow with 
Dow'dy, /. an awkward, ill 
Dow'cr, or Dow'ery, s. a 

widow's jointure ; endo' 
Dow'erless, a. without fori 
Dowlass, /. a kind of coar 
Down, /. a large open plain ; 

feathers ; soft wool or h 
Down, prtp. along a desi 

ground ; into declining r 
Down'c-ast, a. bent down, ( 
Down'fal, /. ruin, calamity 
Downliill, a. descending— 
Pownlylng, ^ar/. near tin: 
Down'right, a. open, plain 
Down'right, ad. plainly,ho 
Downs, /. a hilly, open cot 

tween Deal and the Goo 
Down'ward, a. bending doi 
Down'ward, Down'wards, 

centre; from a higher to 
Down'y, a. covered with a 
Dowse, /. a slap on the fac 
Doxol'ogy, /. a form of giv 
Dox'y, s, a loose wench, a 
Do7.e, V. to slumber, to stu 
Doz'en, /. the number twe! 
Do'zincss, s. drowsiness, hi 
Drab, i. a thick woollen cl( 
Dracbitv, i. an o\& "RotrvM 
I part o? Mv ovvtvcc 
l\ DtalT, I. refuse-, am V\vv 



DR E 



[ 69 ] 



DR O 



raws on another for money 
|inng by force, t« trail 

hook , a hand cart 
} traiJ in the dirt 
made dirty by walking 
t drawn along the bottom 
iged serpent; a constellation 
iirious, fiery, fierce 
>r9esoklier; a bully 
o force one against his will 
lel to carry off water 
Le quite dry, to draw off 
, the male of the duck 
r weight, the eighth part of 
lass of spirituous liquor 
^on of a play } a poem 
resented by a^on; theatrical 
e author of dramatic com- 
riter of plays 
rho sells or deals in cloth 
twork ; the dress of a pidture 
trful, vigorous, efficacious 
.d of drinking; the quantity 
k at once ; quantity drawn ; 

or sicetch ; a piAure ; de- 
oldiers ; adt of pulling car- 
, a drain 

a. used for or in drawing 
nd of play on chequers 
Forcibly ; attract ; 'insheath; 
r piAure ; to allure, to win 
iney paid back on exports 
k bridge made to draw up 
vho draws ; a sliding box 
ad of light under breeches 
dineation, a representation 

i. the room in which com- 

at court 

peak slowly or clownishly 
deep well of water 
te used by brewers 
w, low wretch ; a drab 
BUT, terror, awe, affright 
n fear, to stand in awe 
mighty, awful, noble 
rible, frightful, horrid 
terribly, frightfuUy 
trless, undaunted, daring 
lits in sleep ; an idle fancy 
re in sleep ; to be sluggish 

who dreams; a mope 
ee from dreams 
I. mournful, gloomy, dismal 
oomiaesSf dulaes$ 
ter act ; mixture of grain 
be^rlnkle Sour on meat 
to catcb with a net 
box lued (or dredging 
ag dregs, not clear 
^ofUqaon,lee$ 



Drench, «.hi. to soak, steep, fill with drink 
Drench, s. a horse's physical draught 
Drench'ed, part, washed, soaked, cleansed 
Dress, /. clothes, ornaments, finery 
Dress, v. a. to clothe, to deck, to adorn ; to 

cook ; to cover a wound ; to curry a horse 
Dress'er, /. he who dresses; a kitchen tabic 
Dressing, /. the a£l of clothing, &c. 
Dress'ing-room, /. a place used to dress in 
Drib, V. a. to crop, to cut short, to lop off 
Drib'ble, v. n. to drop slowly; slaver, drivel 
Driblet, t. a smaU part of 4 large sum 
Dri'er^ /. that which absorbs moisture 
Drift, /. a design, tendency ; any thing driven 

at random ; a heap ; a storm 
Drift, V. a. to urge along; to throw on heaps 
Drill, /. an instrument to bore holes with ; 'i 

smaU brook ; an ape— v. to exercise troops 
Drink, /. a liquor to be swallowed 
Drink, v. to swallow liquors, to quench thirst 
Drink'able, a. what may be drunk 
Drink'cr, /. one who drinks; a drunkard 
Drip, V. n. to drop down— k. what drops 
Dripping, t. the fst that drops from meat 

while it is roasting or baking 
Drip'ple, a. weak ; rare, uncommon 
Drive, v. to force akuu( • to urge In any di> 

redtion ; to guide a carriage ; to knock in 
Drlv'el, V. n. to sUvcr, to drop ; to dote 
Driv'ei, /. slaver, spittle ; a fool, an idiot 
Driv'eller, 1. a fool, an idiot, a slaverer 
Driv'en, Dro'ven, ^ar/. otto drive 
Dri'ver, s. one who drives or urges on 
Driz'zle, v. n. to come or fail in small drops 
Driz'zly, a. raining in small drops 
Drock, /. a part of a plough 
Droil, V. n. to work idly, Ace— i. a drone 
Droll, /. a farce ; a jester, a buffoon 
Droll, V. n. to play the buffoon, to Jest 
Droll,A.comicad, humorous, merry,lai)gbable 
Drol'lery, /. buffoonery, idle Jokes 
Drom'edary, s. a swift kind of camel 
Dro'mo, t. a swift sailing vessel ; a fish 
Drone,/, the bee which colledts no honey 

an idler, a sluggard ; a slow humming 
Drone, v. n. to live in idleness, to dream 
Dro'nish, a. idle, sluggish, ina^ve, dull 
Droop, V. n. to pine away, languish, faint 
Droop^mg, part, fainting, languishmg 
Drop, X. a small quantity, or globule of any 

liquid ; an ear«ring 
Drop, V. to let fall, to foil in drops; to utter 

slightly ;to cease,to dle,tQcanv«V<^tknx^v&.% 
Droplet, s. a UtUc d\op •, u stB^V cw-tvbl% 
Oropt>ings, i. thai v»b\c^ tAVkVtk. ^xo^k 
i Drop'sical, a. dwcascA VAYi u Ato^«H 
Drop'sy» j. GoUe€tion oi wafctx \tv vYaXjo^^H 
Dro«, t . tbe scum o« mcXaA»\ Tcl>M(t, Ax«« 
DroVy, «. full of dTO«», ^'^^^'^^'^tL 
I>ruve» M. » kcid oi «)Lt\c\ ^cto^^*^^ 



DUE T-: 

Dnrtcr, / . one w ho dri va eattic to fri»f <£Cl 
t}rnushttDrEHiTb|fr dry wcatbrr;. thifjit 
DrvbeluVr"^ W^^thtidc rain{ tliiritf | sultry 
Drown, tr4 tP «(ITiiiL-4ite in intcT,i to a\-^f^ 

wbdm iB wKtief t to imoitirE^'j, to Iwry in 

ui tauDdiilJitB, |a df'iUd^ 
l^flWfilTi «*. riiccjfllr, bnvilrf la^ly* MIf 

Dnnv%i «F 4eefrrj brav^^ siuLfiiJi. diiU 
Urifli^ f, a thifin^i El kiiiick, a bTnw 
Drub, V. a. ta tiircilv,! Id ttcatj to tnuiR 
Dmtrtiinp, j. s txr»|ln{Cj t thasLUtmuot 
DrudRC'^ II. n. to lahcmr irt Dicrn oAtuK 
DrudB'-crifi j. hard, mtm lulMUrj llcvcrr 
Dnidg'Injltyf W, laborlnuily, tAlEKunclr 
Drug, t, a mi^dtcllikliimple^ fe thinffof lEttk 

value ar wii*Fth. ) * drtjde^ 
DruB'i^rt, i. B )li|tlil kiiM] oJwJWjlkTiituff 
I>1n(R'Eia^, J, a pvtwan whr) ««! ^brmi*^ dMR* 
Pni'li], f. on andcmt HrKlah pri»i mh( twnl 
DrurtE^ #. ftri instrumeiit dF pdUtsry mufici 

tlic tympanuin 6i ITie rar 
Drum, V. rs. in kf4l a druni , tn beat 
Dniiu-m.ilaf,!. chief (lryTTiinfr(ira TtfiiAlCtit 
Urum'mtrj j, one who hciT* i drum 
Urum'ilU k| i. the mict Ur bealiciir » ■("««» 
Druitit, a, iiitjcii.lcHtcil with n*;fct(Kr 
I)ruD.t'a.fdy r..oBS Slvcn trtevccttlvc LJHnkSn]' 
DruAk^ctineM} i, 3hiiLHlcai:>on, Jnrbricty 
Drriv. arid! flot rainy [ ililr»ty{ barrLii 
Bff, V. fiifree fniJIi liu»ti<[ari[', l« draUti 
:Drv1 J^ lArf. mbllT^ frlSiLily f ^nJitl f 
Pry'qnit J' ii«nl: of mulitun! 
Urr'nilraf, I. m winnu who lirlni^ up acbliil 

without mcldBt 91 tbi; breast 
Du'U, fl, eiprndflR trw iKrlntiCr Imn 
Dub, V. *, tCi confer fcninhlhrKid nn a f«tTWci 
Du^DTJi, d, towbiftil, Lmecrtsiiip in,i>t rlcaf 
DuttlDlilef jf. du'ilMfui, VCT? tiltcertsiin 
Ihi'ial, d. |]e;H»ih]bg: to adukc 
I>ijra-'pc, I. a fifJi liik worn bf women 
bjc'Uj I. a rnrelin Pdlnjia lUrcr, vulued it 

ittCbilt4B. 0(1. ~Ln nbldtO*, Cd, 
Duc^t fd n w^nter-fgwi,. n'mnJe uf the dra]e« 4 

woTil utT r^nilntti ; decUanriun vif Elii^ head, 
malt, t'. la riivCf or |i]iin];c tibJct water 
Ducte'tn^r t' ^hc «£t of putting undEr waicr 
t>ijclc1ng-4['ri'n!| .r. a tfooi tti (KitV perMKhs in 

Duft, J. a i^avHiKe, tir t'hafittcl ? jpiklanirr 
Duc'tlici a. n^tliik-iTillaUe^lrafbbk 
Dd iftliintTj F. iffitbilLty, uimpHsLiicii 
Dud'scuDfj. il¥rtiaJ d^KSerf nia^lrrc^ ■U.-wlll 
DuC) * aweit^ prKKpCf} At| cxiCt, a ppnit>riatiL 
]>q«, f, 1 ii*^ I Ticebt, Jll«t litk } trituL^ 
Butt, J, m /iffAt bctwEfln two ptTKii^f 
Du*tm», i. one If hit heht^ a du^el 
/7vef|''j|K, t. an a£d gaTcmanlc 
X»W«'j #, ■ Mnig^ or |dr In two parts 



DuEj J^ ilie pi|i| or ted 
DliI^,!?, jTh tfafid^fnily nc 
T)u1t<EilQiii| f^ t1^ pcmc 

Dtlf of a dak<3 
Dul'cctf d, nrect, lakck 
IhiFdfy, Du]^DDrat«!t V. 

Duti, «, Aup&d, itoWf d 
thili^ f. «, to ftwf!^! b 
Hui^Bfo-, ;. ftnpliHtyi i 
Duluc'rocYi I. u prBdDn 
Duly^ ad~ prTiperiyj re^ 

IXunih, d, (Ptil*, ^lentil 
numti^ti tiSj ji, «.fl Ej^flfai} 
JSuiripnJng,. J', a smalt b 
numpii 1, mclijicholy, 
DuB,^. oilcHirbstw'eeD 
UuBi r. a ditnvafouit tr 
Dma, lr, «. to pm% ta } 
V!nxiMXfU athilvRvctin, 
Xluqg,^ ;. foEU lilF «< 
V. d. \ti nuLnuT'c or Ji 
iJoji'i^ecin}!. a idark]rrt 
tlotaR't'llJlf Tr a heap df I 
nun'itCTj J, r-ne eflijiUs^ 

i)un'nil){^, ^rf, {MTCtdin 

D uodc'Lirrirn , a. a bnoi^ 

hiditi^Flvc }ea\'»tD 

tfufejtr-fl^ totriL-lt,td 

Du'pic, ^, licjruhle I Cf Uf 
I>u'pljcatc, /. UD ee aft 
Du'^liEatt, V. d. Ea thii. 

j thiplUca'dija, /. I lie a£t 
JTdpti^tf ^ ]>. deceit \ A 
Dcr'tralitet n. hwi^iCtirfir 
Ihinhil^tr, /, the powi 

I □u'')rvbty^ ad. in a Arm 
Du'ranijc, j. impriKi'iin' 
]^UrhtiDh> J. mntiniiaii 
Hurc^t'. M. t(i1-iet, tn i. 
Dii'f IflKj. Pffp- fi-r tfte ! 
DuriJti prtU <yii9 iiuft 
Tiuiiif «. tcnLtinglo da 

[ tJuiklihf Ehtik'v, 0. l* 
teniliiiBtti otraojritT 

^ rKiitf J, Cirt b drii^ to 
Duit^ u. If. Ill frtB or 
i^rLnklcwlt}]dM.s! | 
Duit'y p ft. cLoudeij nr c> 
rtuf th'cM, i. the lad y t 
l>«trfi Vt I, i territory 

rcvei-entbl^ nti^c^'Uk 
nultfuUyr flif. obcdicR 
,Du''tyt I. whatever wt 

mwftrf , »^ a nvua^idi3(t 



: AT 



[ 7« ] 



£ D I 



kabit ; to continue long 
ition, place of residence 
slirink, to grow feeUe 
ring} giving s colour to 



I Df'nastjf K government; •overeignty 
Dy^crasy, /. a distemper in the blood 
Dyycntery, /. a looseness, a flux 

I Dys'ury, s. a difficulty in making urine 



E. 



either of two; every one 
iber 

zealous, keen, vehement 
ntly, hotly, keenly 
estness, impetuosity 
prey; the Roman standard 
trp sighted as an eagle 
iviftness like an eagle 
{ eagle 

: organ of hearing ; power 
irmony ; spike of corn 
bility next to a marquis 
eigniory of an earl 
ngears 

itate of being very early 
>etimes-;4. soon 
le ofRcer that has the chief] 
■ solemnities 
1 by labour, to obtain 
ten by labour, acquired 
t, zealous, vrarm, eager 
isness ; money advanced 
urmly, zealously, eagerly 
•nament fur the ear 
lat Is ploughed 
a hearing; space heard in 
And; the terraqueous globe 
; of earth or clay 
eavenly, vile, corporeal 
tremor of the earth 
rorm ; amean sordid wretch 
ting of earth ; gross, foul 
hat gathers in the car 
z&i a whisperer 
t after labour; facility 
from pain, relieve,slacken 
r's frame for canvas 
itance, ease, refreshment 
y, without difficulty 
ness; liberty; quiet 
cr where the sun rises 
tival in commemuration of 
n of our Saviour 
td. towards the east 
ging to the east ; oriental 
rards the eaat 
cult; quiet f credulous 
d, to swaUowj 
blcft m*j be eaten 



Gat'en, part, devoured, consumed, swallowed 
Eaves, /. the edges of the roof which over* 

hang the house 
Eavesdropper, /. a listener under windows 
Ebb, V. n. to flow back to the sea ; to decay 
I Ebb, I. a flowing 'lack to the sea; waste 
' Eb'on, Eb'ony, /. a hard black valuable wood 
Ebri'ety, s. drunkenness, intoxication 
Ebulli'tion, s. a£t of boiMng or bubbling up 
Eccentric, «. deviating from the centre 

irregular. Incoherent, anomalous 
Eccentri'dty, s. deviation from a centre 
Ecdesias'tic, t. a clergyman, a priest 
Ecclesiast'iral, a. relating to the church 
Ech'o, /. the reverberation of a sound 
Eclairdss'ement, /. an explanation 
Ecla't, /. lustre, splendour, show, renown 
Edec'tic, a. seie^ing, choodng at will ' 
Ecli'pse, i. an obscuration of the sun, moon, 

&c from the Intervention of some other 

body— V. a. to cloud; to disgrace 
Eclip'tic, r. the apparent orbit of the eirrb, 

so called because eclipses take place there 
Eclogue, /. a pastoral or rural poem ; wn 

called because Virgil named his pastonU 

eclogues 
Economical, «. frugal, thrifty, saving 
Econ'omist, s. one that is thrifty or frugal 
Econ'omize, v. n. to retrench, to save 
Econ'omy, /. frugality ; dispodlion of things 
Ec'stasy, /. ezces^ve joy, rapture, enthusiasm 
Ecstatic, a. enrapturing, transporting 
Eda'dty, /. voracity, ravenousness 
Ed'der, i. wood on the tops of fences 
Ed'dy, /. a turn of the water i a whirlpool 
Ed'dy, a. whirling, moving circularly 
Edentated, a. deprived of teeth 
Edge, /. the sharp part of a blade ; a drink 
Edging, /. a fringe, an ornamental border 
Edgeless, a. unable to cut, blunt, obtuse 
Edgetool, s. a tool made sharp tu cut 
Edge'wise, ad. In a direfUun of the edge 
Edible, a. fit to be eaten, eatable 
E'dia, I. a prodamation, an ordinance 
Edifica'tion, i. improvement, instrudkion 
Edifice, /. a buildlns, «fabt\c 
Edify, V. a. to Instxttft, \m^To^e,^xvK3kAc: 
E'dile, /. the title of AHonvan nva^raxv:. 
Edition, «. tte ImvtdAoA ot u \miqi\. 



E G R 



[ 7a 



£1^E 



E^'VtQr^ DBft irlid rewlac*, or jircpjirci any 

Uteriry wrvrt fur publkadao 
£d'uc»lC| tN c. tcv iiuLni^f tu tlnQR up 

Ctlu'cri tti bring nqt, to Mitradl 

rdy 1*^04)1 th,E Bft Mrtrrin^iig ii^tM vle«f 
£fliutMrm''Eii3i!i» the iiift ur iwcciaufiE 

£rMiki On tmi mi.y Ih 9[iok:cii ; txprtnivie 
Effjk'^x^ A' t^ 'b'ot mil, Lu iJ-e^tru"p 

Effe'ay V. #. to bring to ^saa, tu prtHtuoe 

Kff^&'lve, «h oiremiSTe, *fiWe, icrvlccihlB 

Elff^'jatci V. a. In tnirtl! t^ paaHj to fulfil 

EITcnnlw^n, a^ ■WdOTftnSitijtcnd'ET jvyllujjl tintl* 
Iffer^'cCiieiiLe,/. llic *eluf ^riwinjt boMpfu- 
dufUEiQ of hc»T by ^ nltitiniC nuiUJJH 

fitllo pruduts tbecoQjBiiQtniSeftinlCiitSiSd 

IfaCTCTi atiimty or power to dTeA 

Ef Iet* repFt«:TititUiH lin palnllnni <!t€. 

Efflaits'LCtl!, fl. ibnniitLiiin out It) fl»'*'eri 
EmucHtej I. Iftat wbkti k*»u» ar derives it- 

»elffrtfEn oltor ptinciplc 

tPftuTfit, flrni'^lfle frti™ I ">™' n« out o^ 
£inu'v]«i tliiijHus jmalt irtrtklw which are 

onal'muallr flySni off fnm ill bodia ^ 
Efflu'x,v. tflflt'T-^ effuBioii 
Eribrt, I. llryEll«i «^^"iE eierUon 
Effralble, i, diradfwl^ frTghcful ^ terrible 
Eflhintcry, lin;iBidcnce,bu-ldti«3'i 
tffl^l''fl;cnce, tuKtfC, brifl IflWi* iplcnJoor 
EITul'jScnl, s. ■itilnlEiE* brinFitjlumSnoua 

tft. new' 1 1; ei'Ct ^i^. ouic*;]? * 
£eE. f' tfeiit w hi-U ii laid by ftUbflfisi ani- 
m-iLsBrtii ii-ari^i-^tindiof irticftap &c:. from 
Wtichtlitlf younR priiiliiced 
EbBj "' ^' 1^" '"'^^^* ^''' IJ'^^'B^ie* to Spur ull 
ERl«nlili£, I- » «[jeuirs of ruie ; twecltitlar 
E'Epiitlro^ >« frequt-i: wlf.EXiiiiilJCiiiJitlaD 
E'i^itiili;, t. aae vh.^ tftlfc-^ myij! nf hicrueli' 
i:^iM'3<, *^ w^ f" l^l^ mutli uf ane'i wb" 

ii'stcify ERrci'iion, f. Tlio aQ; of toiHK out o£ 
Jjiy ^^/aite: JCj»ilirtiJ FT 
S'ltFcif Jbifl ojT the hrmn kind 

p^cftfc^ Jfatrer fpr it ludy's head 
^MfitfU JT, ■ qiecJes of nur ctLcrry 



E^E^uMcj fl^. fl^ to IhJTCTW owl, 
EpuiU'limi, i . a Abort frrrent 
£^t*u1J!toTy»fl. haaty;^ jfenrent 
djt'ifl:, IT. fl. ly thitm oM(, cip* 
Ejefl^'cd^ part, ci^t i^r torocd a 
£}crtEuD.» J. the ai^ of CdBting r 
£J«dlrincnC:t j. « Lepj lirril} CiJl 

Acc. to rcstDTp j>auc9fiDB tt 

E(|^tcf^ni J. fm and cif^tunf 

E\^^\*tMta. t\^\ limcf Ibc j 

E PB.ht'^crjre, a- eight timet twc 
Eilthl^T* *- ^tti^ tJmei-lcn. 
Ei'mI, j. vincgBTi viy itiing^ 
Ei'^bcr, ^rDn. one or the otAci 
Ejulallaa, j. 1 iBmristBtkiD, v 
Eke, or E«k, TJr «. to protra^ 
rike, d(f- slMj, ISkcwitt, tnida: 
Ilub'oratc, j:. JInSf bc^ ttrJiCh jpt 
tixBdlnm ^ any thliiR ttu4le 
f^lal/umtfly, A^. lubarEooily, wl 
SU'tvcc^ Tfr R, to throw fgatf tq 
£lm'p^f v, ^^^ to ^ut awftfTi to j 
Elas^JL, a. 3(prln^g ^acfc, reCf 
EUsli'dtf;,!. tbcquaiily Labtir 
nn being bent or QjcaprBsaed 
^i3k iivii ru^e eflbrtt to ;cp 
Banal fiji-ni icifl tensiim 
Elastic, a. 1^u$ticd with «iiCve«&-,. 
E'alCj V. fl. topuFup, toeJtalt 
C h'^lJuUj /. hsughtinrss, ^eiLt : 
EL'toovi'', ji. ibe bending uf thr v 
EfEKinr-'Chalf, r^ a Chajt with ai 
£ Ed J J, nld pc«[ile| otd a^e^ uLtl 
Fld'er, Jix cxcCcdiji^ anatbcf Ib 
ElU'ct, fr the iiiurN: of a wcU^" 
Eld'Cfly^A. ROnnewblt inymn; 
Eldters, jr. aJidtnt rulert ; ^oe 
Eld'eraJiipj x. Knin-Tity t pdrrtdf 
Eilfi'dt) «, tHe otdcxt, the Antt 
El<^ca4^J^a'^e|/. ttie plani 5{wr» 
Elc'dlj IP. fl. ti> iJJCiiise fur any q 
:$rleft eji bil ub^icfk of itiemal 
Rte'G, ElcA*cdj pdirf. a. cliffsci 
Elcc'iliiflj J, itentl cw pci*<;r o 
EiEfll'lve^ B, ticrtiriB the powe 
Elcrt'or, /. be ibat liaa a vott l- 
of any olBcpr i a pri nee who 
the choice of Ike Gcralian en 
EleO'nrB!, d, of ur bcltiBglflgn 
Eleft'rTat«j/rlh«ttrTitnf y, &t 
Ele»tTF, s. JtrHLbt^r ; a mixed is( 
?,l5C^.t\til,«u gowcf i3f produd 

Yi wpdi CitiautsJAnaiT ufliciviaf 

\\v.\je^tiukty^ I . a v^t\ -wtnvec 



; L u 



[ 73 ] 



E M B 



Klu'sivc, KUi'sciry, a. tendin;; tci elude 
Klu'te, V. a. to wash (»ff, to cleans 
Elu'tria'e, r. a. to deoint or strain out 
Elux'atc, V. a. to strain or put 4>ut of Joint 
Klys'ian, n. pk-usant, exceedingly deliRhtfuI 
El>v'iuni, /. in the heathen mythology, the 
pla(.c appointed for the s^mU of the vlr« . 
tuous after death ; any pleasant place 
Eina'ciate, v. to loM flesh ; to pine, to waste 
Einaoila'tion, t. the a^k of clearing any tbinf 

fnmi tipots or foulncn 
Eni'anant, a. flowing from, iaiuing out of 
Emana'tion, s. the aA of isralng or flowllif; 
from any other suhstance | that which flawt 
Eman'ative, a. issuing fn>m another 
Eman'cipatc, v. a. to free fnim slavery 
Eniandpa'tion, /. a deliverance fmm javer^ 

or servitude ; restoration to liberty 
Enias'culate, v. a. ro depHve of virility 
Kinhale, v. a. to Mnd or pack up} to enclose 
Kmlialm, v. a. to impregnate a body with 
ariimatics that it may resist putrefaAioa 
Eiiiha'r, v. a. tu shut in, to hinder, to stop 
Embar'go, t. a prohibition to sail 
Rmbo'rk, v. to go on shipboard ; to enfia^e 
Eiiibarkai'tion, t. a putting or Roing on !.hip» 

board; engaf^ng in any affkir 
Embarrass, v. a. to perplcv, to dbtress 
Embar'rassment, t. perplexity, trouble 
Emba'se, v. a. to vitiate, degrade; impiilr 
Emlntsane, Em'bassy, /. a public mesMge 
Embattle, v. a. to range in order of battle 
Emba'y, v. a. to inclose in a bay ; to bnthe 
Embellish, v. a. to adorn, to beautify 
Embellishment, /. ornament, decuration 
Em'bers, /. hot cinders or ashes 
Emlwr-wcek, s. <me of the four seasons of 
the year appmpriated by the church to 
implore divine fkrour on the ordination 
of ministers, perfonned at these seasons 
Embez'zle, v. a. to steal privately ; to waste 
Embez'zlement, /. a misapplying of a trusit 
Embla'zc, v. a. to blazon, to adorn, to paint 
jn away } to gt>t ItMise frr<m ' Embla'zon, v. a. to adorn with ensigns ar- 
to fpi off clandestinely I morial ; to set off pompously ; to deck 

departure from friends and Emljlem, /. a moral device; a represents, 
t tbelr consent tion ; an allusive piQure ; enamel 

a kind of aerpcnt ■; EmMcmatlcal, a. allusive, using emblems 

nking with fluency, &c. ' Emblematically, ad. allusively 

Enibo'ss, V. a. to engrave, with relief or ris- 
ing work i to enclose ; to hunt hard 
Embossing, s. the art of making flcures in 

relievo, embroidery, fitc 
Emhoss'menl, t. rcWef ,t\\»\t\v.-<«ot>k. 
Kmbow'el, v. «. to mkt vwlX. v'tit «nvn»» 
Embrace, v. a. to \xo\A ionAVjXtvX'tvtwBi'w 

to cjomi»T\M,to coTto\n,X.o\tvvN>»^^ 
Embrace, i. m dMP \ tonA Vt«*«* 
Emknia're, i. * \»iMfl«n«nt.% ^ *»«^>^ 
fi»rtint.alV>nfcf*w«A*^M»TV ^■. 

H \1 



y without grandeur 
ful, pleasing, neat 
a pleasing manner; neatly 
I elegies ; sorrowful 
'ul, pathetic poem ; a dirge 
itituent principle of any 
lententA, according to the 
ilosophy, are earth, fire, 
)er habitation, dec. of any 
tts of literature or science 
duced by elements 
■)i comp«)unded, simple 
urgent of quadrupeds; Ivory 
ertaining to the elephant 
.■xalt, dignify ; make glad 
I, part. «. exalted, elated 
sing up, exaltation, height 
done 

■andering spirit, a demon 
of hair twisted by elves 
rike out, to fetch out 

into a£t, drawn out 
: will excited to action 
stniy or dash in pieces 
be chosen ; preferable 
to turn out of doors; re}eA 
tt of lianishing; rejection 
iieticd; speechless, dumb 
lamtion by fusion 
cutting off; separation 
aa of boiling out 
idd cxtraA or quintessence 
I medicine, a eordial 
Id animal of the staff kind 
of one yatd and a quarter 
il figure; i defedt, a chasm 
nodlikeaneUipais 

of a tall timber tree 
IMcnce, fluency of «>peech 
uHngy, /. praise, panegyric 
put at a distance, to remove 
engtben, draw cuit ; go uiT 
ic *A of lengthening 



ring the power of «iratory 
; one besides— «/l. otherwise 
n aaother place 
ng to elves or fairies 
to explain, to clear up 
a exptMnaUoiif CJipoaition 
expUncTf a commentator 
^»pehf stratagem ; to shun 
bicti mayttraui be duded 
teacti In tbe Inina 
etttpe thm eximination 



K M P 



t 74 



EKC 



ticjjcKlCt Vr*,ia (bment u part diutucd 

ikiTM'cn-r, J. QrC VJIO laolxoJdlTi 

D^ronil^ XI. <f' tn dbtiLrt>j, conf^ 4tltr»dt 

oilmf'tcd^ 41. rcductdlalmttallty 
Ol'bryOi h the child jt the -wramb before it 
bu pcrfc^lt f ln^pc ( li^iif thing udfinUJiGd 
imhd'ric, 1', d- ll:^ rcstocc mwiiBy wwlisit 
jllmca^ttltm, n ■ corrediun^^miJlxratiun 
Eid'cHiIjIi j- a green pfcckutt stone 
iiue'rjcc J tJ. n. ifj r!*e out tif t to iMue fenti 
ImCf'.KcncVj Jr » rbing out 4:>f ; Wty rtJ^cm 

occBSiion, or i^Jie*|ieCied [:aK34lt|' 
Emcr'gcolf 4s ruing mto tI«V » mdiden 
Ein'erwlii, i- inlnlul iwdllnp of tbc bi:- 

marrhuiilal vein*} pilci 
Jiifkcr'ikkD, J. aft of ridna: intu tIcw ms»la 
Bfll'^Ti f- *l^ ^Tea art ^ a ^htler'* dbukDod 
Xfii£l1c„ 4(~ pro¥Dkinjt vujnit*— j. b ^omit 
KmJci^lQiij J. It IttiurlLllaK ur i^Iittci'laft 
Jmlijmntj d. K'HJiB Jnjeii pEacc tu pla^c— 
t, a FrifbiLli uiin banlshCil from hka countrr 
fm rcfuiinj? to srftflnwkdElc tbc auibttfitf 
of in* Halitifi^l Conventinn 
Em^i^mc, V, Ft, to nwiTfc from pla« la place 
Emipira'tiiin* i. a chiHgc yf bSUltatina 
Em'sflencCiJ. lijflJTiej»i BiiimnJl i^ part rinhe 
jdifjTc Elic j-Hit 1 a conspimoua siiUiatiaQ | 
dililinftlon i a- tHIe Ei»<^ Iv Otr^laal^ 
Em'^itciiti It. blgti , dlgBbficil^ coaipicutMia 
£lliniLcnti r I ^- «OflWkcu<»ily, hiihlr 
ElKlsarTi *. * *1?Ti » Kc^ H^t 
XmJi'jkiti^ f. *a of thro* lug er abootlne out 
t^atVtf V. *, to lend furlb;i to dLfccbaric 
lUV'lliEtt I, ah *n 1 1 1 plsmlrn 
Xmme'w, u. *. to oinp u|ij w coattit 

KmotUlioDi t* llie aft iiTpiirteniag 
EmoV^inen!:, *^ profit, Pid¥»nt-Bc, BfSJtt 
Em^'licm^ J, dlsturbince of mind jvtJlfilBerujc 

of passJ^in i a wdiko motion 
impale, t'. w. to 3nclobe»ta fen« wSfb palcai 

tu pijt to ilcath bj Ajrlns ckb t tlakx: 
Enipan'nel, if- a. tii^wunr, itc. ajkiry 
f mpjurliiicc, r^ a petiliun, 1 Mtflfcrmtf 
Impawtiofl, v.fl. ui mtivo with pw*ion 
fi^'pcror^ t, a m4Ei4T-.h Buperiofl: tu a Wtkg 
t^V^h^it, h 4 temarkaiilc; itrat Iaf4 ^A i 

nvnl or aCfltenoc 
EnipbltlE} rmphal'iial^ tf . forelhlc 
f mjvliatriulEv, rfrfn sEriineljr, ferab^r 
JjTj-jiijT^ jv /Jivtriai pnwcr ; EJsmmiJid 
£mpfr^i, A Bprctcflded pbj'iiLiao, aqiaii 
£knpir^iJijnt /. ffCpcmJlncC OR tJi pcrknccit 
Hvr^nic Uicrules pf art i quackery 
>iiaihUittit^ *. rf*cou*j irlutUimt* 
^p/A^, *». «. f o indJa^ to prefer r^ chaiae 



£pipki^y, Emplo'rnveKlLi t* tmiMM\ m 

nrpostiiriM^neMl N«iJim 3nUBitfil 
tmpkir'er, u dfts Kw l»o leS* othen to *a| 
tmpo'rttllih^ i' 1 place of mcrduad^ 

mart t a Eommercial dtf 
EmpmTlerijJi^ v.m~ iti iwilte {KKiffte ti^ 
Eitipow'tcr) n. 4U to iUtbofliE;, totndil: 
l£:iT>'K^rc»^ f , tbC « ifc Df »> anpdnHT 1 tta 

male HivcTElgn nf an EHigfre 
Ecnprl'^, t, an fcltempt tA dwiseF 
£REp'ti;3ta^ i, % twid «D»c«t Yinftf |lrt4 

«ib««tt4«} wtnt of knowlBdgB 
Emp^Vi f" ^^ 'i'l'i uAfuniliUfldf tlpd 
£[ap<jr'plr» v. a. Ld OdkA of « jMtr^ ol 
E nipu'lp, r. a boUpMim, a KJat^t, a ipriNP 
ftmpan'jfJt, V,*. to pcrplea, to pai:^ i 
£mpf >^cal, «. rcflncdp aeriali} h&9ti&f i 
£nipyrc^, i. tht bigbrct hefeTtti« vlHir 

pure eleni«ntal fin I* M]»^04td to aiM 
£mfp/*'eB.m|1Eoipyreu'ma, *^ tbcbBMlq 

i^n f matter in Ix^lilJ ng or dUUUadail " 
EEnpf fo^AU, J', a conflavrBlJdiBt orUHMJ 
Eiii'u.Late,v. s. to rlv4l ; \.\> imiuite 
Ernula'tbiit Jr rivBilrf ; dtvyi matEriU 
ttii.''wEjLUvet *- inclined tu c 
Emul^'liir J 1. B r^iral, a a 
Emulgi:, V. « . tA mUk out i t 
EtnuHj^t, «. fuilkr 
Km^uluitit A. rJimUInit dea^nw t«< 
Emi^l'iltgait j< an ^liTi lubricstins n 
Eru^c, V. «. to make abtc;, to e 
Eita'tl* V. A. to decree^ evLsihliPb^ tipKi 
£n4£ii:'«d| jur^. detrw4i citaMIihJvl 
£nBm'el,ft«Lti3lulayp vorlcgalieitilli 9 
Cnam'e], i. kIhUjicc uaed In EvtlO^lit 
Knaifi'alkri /. anewbo enasieU Of JUl 
ELnam^fwr, v.m. Ui Imttkc vrttb lofE 
Enta'ip;, v^ fl. tO toop up^ tO confljit J* 
,£ns''mp^ V. tn pEteh tenti, to fonal 
Cneamp'mcnt, j. tests pit(.bDd iJ^^ti 
Itncba'fe, v. s. to cnraWt irriL&tf^ pf 
tnchs^n^ ¥, ri, (ck futca w\Kh a cbiii 
Enciia'at, tr. #. M bewitch, |a dcLijjr 
PraE.liiu]t'ar , j. a maf^dan, a idntra 
tivrlDaiit''mCDlj, '^ mUgical thMW 

irrtfrttttble lufltKitce ; bl^'ddJi 
EnLfliLBt'reii, J. a jiorccre», * ♦ 

extreme bcauly or cxteJIeiice 
T.^mh^'wct V, *. tu ittfla i let i A tpl< 
£Bi,biry.1ub| J. 31 tnuJl pc»de£t to 
EndiHi^p tir «i til 'SirntU.fld^ to r 

eneicue In a ring or dnJc 
£nt:t]L'iLi, J. partldca wbLcb tbn 

a?«nt ti^n the pruedlng ifl 

^luxi^ paaa, d . ft . t^i tiv6ut5" 



£ N G 



[ 75 ] 



ENS 



. a dael, » tettle { wulden meet- 
cement } ctainl incident 
t. to ftghtj to attack ; to meet 
«. «. to animate, to embolden 
mt, i. indtement, mpport 
n. to invade { advance by stealth 
At, /. an anlawiiil intrusion 
. «. to dog, to embarrass 
^ i. an Impediment, a dog 
I, i. complete drcle of sdences 
gn, point, conclusion ; deatlk 
■. «. to hurt, to prejudice 
«. to bring into peril, hazard 
to render dear, or beloved 
, $. the cause and state of love 
. a labour for some end 
t. to strive, attempt, labour 
adcm^c, «. peculiar to a coun. 
e, as applied to general diseases 
to dl^rge } to deanse 
te, v.a. to charge withsome 
XMnpose ; to write, to draw up 
/. a legal accusative declaration 
. finishing -ir the end 
tdherb; 



I. to superscribe { to accept a bill 

rt. sillied upon the back 

., i. superscription ) acceptance 

to give a portion ; to endue 

i. wealth given ; a natural or 
oompllshment 
to supply with grace ; to invest 
. continuance, sufferance 
• bear, sustain % brook} last 
be, an adversary, an opponent 

forcible, strong, aOive 
wer, force, efficacy 
e'rve, V. a. to weaken } to crush 
I. to weaken, to render feeble 

to invest with possessions 
I. to put in chains, to confine 
Araight p as s a ge v.a. to pierce 
tliae 

> force, to strengthen; to urge 
,*i. compulsion, exigence 
«.«. to make free, to liberate 
cat, i. the »& of making free ; 
I slavery or prison 

> embark in an affair ; to in- 
ia by pleasiag means } to tund } 
to fight, to enooiuiter 

/. an obligation, a bond ; em- 
r the attention , a battle 
. M. to defend bj a gairison 
t. to beget t produce; excite 



e who iuaaagee engines, or 
Utrrofmaarmr 



En'gUsh, a, any thing belonging to England 
Engiut, V. a. to swallow op } to pamper 
Engo'rge, v. to swallow, to gorge 
Engm^il, V. a. to indent in curve lines 
Engrain, v. a. to die deep, to die in grain 
Engrap'ple, v. n. to close with ; to contend 
Engra'vc, vui. to cut charaAers on copper,4cc. 
Engra'ver, j. one who engraves metsls. See, 
Engra^ving, j. a pi^ure engraved 
Engn/ss, v. ». to purchase or monopolise tha 

whole of any commodity, to sell It at an 

advanced price; to copy in a large hand 
Enha'nce, v. a. to raise the price ; to raise in 

esteem; to lift up; to aggravate 
Enig'ma, i. a riddle, an obscure question 
Enigmatical, a. obscure, doubtfol 
Enjo^in, V. «. to direct, to order, to prescribe 
Enjoin'ment, t. a dire&ion, a command 
Enjo'y, IK «. to obtain possession of ; to pteasCf 

to exhilarate ; to delight in 
Enjoy'ment, t. happiness, fruition, pleasure 
Enkin'dle, v. a. to set on fire, to influne 
Enla'rge, v. to increase; to expatiate 
Enlarge'ment, /. an increase; a release 
Enli'ghten, v. «. to illuminate ; to instru£% 
Enli'nk, v. a. to chain to, to bind together 
Eidi'ven, v.«. to make lively, to animate 
Enme'sh, v. a. to net, to entangle 
En'mity, /. malevolence, malice, ill will 
Enno'ble, v. a. to dignify, to devate 
Enodatibn, /. the a£t of untying a knot 
Enqr'mity, /. great wickedness, villany 
Enor'mous, a. irregular, disordered ; wicked 

in a high d^ree ; very large, out of role 
Enor'mously, ad. beyond measure 
Enough, a. suffident— <r. a sufficiency 
Enra'ge, v. a. to irritate, to provoke 
Enra'nge, v. a. to place regularly, to range 
Enrapt'ure, v. a. to tran^iort with pleawre 
Enri'ch, v. a. to make rich ; to fertilize 
Enri'dge, v. a, to form with ridges 
Enri'pen, v. a. to ripen, to mature 
Enro^, t>. a. to dress, to dothe, to adorn 
Enro^ V. a. to register, to record, to enwrap 
Enrol'ment, /. a register, a record 
Ens, /. any being, or existence 
Ensam'ple, /. an example, a pattern 
Ensched'ule, v. a. to insert in a schedule 
Ense'am, v. a. to sew up, to dose up 
Ensc'ar, v. a. to stop with fire ; to cauterise 
Enshie^d, v. a. to cover ; to defend, to protea 
Enshri'ne, v. a. to preserve as a holy relic 
En'ugn, i. a flag or standard of a reginient | 

the officer wYwt can\e& \\.\ i^ v^^:^ 
Ensla've, v. a. to &ev>t\Ne olVttieiVi 
EnsWvemenl, i. tiUXe ol %\af«cx^ ,>ao»Aa%* 
Enitee^, v. to put unAct -«rax.«x>^a »«aa. 
Eneu'c, v. to foVtovr,to V»»»fc\ t«i vxo«ft*> 



E N U 



C 76 ] 



E P U 



EntabHaturc* EnUt/lcment, /. the ardiitrave, 

frlezCj and cornice f a pillar 
Enta'll) s. an estate settled with regard to 

its descent; engraver's work 
Entail, V. a. to settle an estate so that it 
cannot be bequeathed at pleasure by any 
subsequent possessor 
Enta'me, v.a.io tame, tn subjugate 
Entan'gle, v. a. totwist, to puzzle, to ensnare 
Enter, v. to go or come into , to set down in 
writing ; to be engaged in ; tube initiated in 
Entering, /. a passage into a place, entrance 
Xncerla'ce, v. d. to intermix, to interweave 
Enterpar'lance, /. mutual talk ; a treaty 
Enterple'ad, v. n. to discuss an accidental 
point arising in dispute, befote the princi- 
pal cause can be decided - 
Enterprise, /. a hazardous undeAdcing 
Entcrta'in, v. a. to talk with ; to treat at ta- 
ble ; tu amuse ; to foster in the mind 
Enterta'ining, part. a. treating, pleasing 
Entertainment, i. treatment at the table; 
hospitable reception; amusement; dra- 
matic performance ; conversation 
Enthro'ne, v. a. to set on a tlirone, to exalt 
Enthu'siaMn, s. heat of imagination 
Enthu'siast, s. one of a hot, credulous imagin- 
ation ; one who thinks himself inspired : 
one greatly fond of any thing 
Enthusiastic, a. uver-zealous in any thing 
Enthymemc, i. an impcrfc6l syllogism, 

wanting the major or minor proposition 
Enti'cc, V. a. to allure, to attrad, to inVite 
Enti'cemcnt, /. an allurement, a bHit 
Enti're, a. whole, undivided, unmingled 
Enti'rely, ad. completely, fully, wholly 
Entitle, V. a. tu give a title or right to 
Entitled, part, having a right to ; named 
En'tity, /. a real being, real existence 
Ento'il, V. a. to ensnare, to perplex, to take 
Ento'mb, v. a. to put in a tomb, to bury 
Entraib, /. the intestines, the bowels 
Entrance, /. a passage ; the adt of entering 
Entra'nce, r. a. to put into a trance 
Entra'p.-u. a. to ensnare, to Uke advantage of 
Entre'at, v. to beg earnestly, to importune 
Entrcat'y, s. a petition, solicitation 
Entry, ;. the a£t of entrance; a passage 
EnuTjilous, a. free from clouds, fair 
Enu'cleatc, v. a. tu solve, clear, disentangle 
Envcl'op, V. a. to cover, to surround, to hide 
Enven'om, v. a. to poison ; to enrage 
En'viable, a. exciting envy : exiellent 
En'vious, a. full of envy, malicious 
En'vlously, ad. with envy, with malignity 
Envl'ron,!;. a. to surround, encompass, invest 
Envitons, s. places adjacent, neighbourhood 
Eau'merate, v. a. to reckon up singly 
Jfoamention, t. the adt of counting over 
Eaua*td»te, v. a. to declare, to proclaim 



Enunciation, /. dedaration, infbr 
Enun'ciative, «. declarative, e 
En'voy, t. a publie mloiater seat fren « 

power to another, in digaitr talow 

ambassador ; a public messeBser 
En\y, V. c to repine at the hiwlaw 

others; to hate another for lay ai 

Icnce; to impart imwilUngiy 
En'vy, I. Texatioa at another's ■ood 
E'padl, i. eleven days of the sdarsbBict 

lunar year ; a Hebrew measoni 
Epainetic, a. praising, ezudUns, spftai 
Epaulett'e, t. a shoulder-kaot pf bca,4K 
EpauVment, t. in'fbrtiflGKtkMi, a side is 

of earth thrown op, or bags of ort^ | 

bions, fascines, (Sec. 
Ephem'era, /. a fever that termintsslif 

day, an insedt that lives but ainy 
Ephem'eral, «. diunutl, done ia a isjf 
Ephem'eris, /. an au»uat of tlie My* 

tions and situations of the plaaels 
Ephem'erist, t. one who studies atrokir 
E'phod, J. an ornament won by Je»Mi|ili 
Epic, a. oontjaning narrative; iMfok 
Epice'dium, t. an degy, a fonersl poOi 
Ep'icene, a. common to both sexes 
Epicure, /. one wholly given to hmry 
Epicure^, m. luxurious, contribatiagtoli 

ury— ^. a follower of Epicurus 
Epidemic, Epidemical, «. general, oaifBi 
^! Epider'mis, i. the outer skin of theboif 
!j Ep'igram, t. a short pointed poem 
1 1 Epigrammatic, a. dealing in e 
; Epigram'matist, i. a writer of q 
: Epilepsy, t a convulsion of the whsb 
i partuf the body, with loss of senK 
I Epilep'tic, a. affedted with epil^sy 
Epilogue, /. a speech at the end of aptaf 
Epiph'any, t. a festival in cummemontioi 

our Saviour'sbeing manifested to thsns 

by a star, the twelfth day after CfcrHU 
Epis'copacy, t. a government by bishops 
' Epis'copal, a. relating to a bishop 
Episode, /. a narrative, or digrtsrisi i 

poem, separable from the nudn pkt 
Episodical, a. contained in an episoda 
Epistle, J. a letter ; a message under cm 
Epistolary, a. relating to letters, tiannC 

by letters ; suitable to letters 
Ep'itaph, i. a monumental inscriptlOB 
Epithala'mium, t. a nuptial song 
Ep'itbet, /. an adje£tive denoting a qMtt 
Epit'ome, t. an abridgment, an abstnft 
Epit'umise, «. a. to abstrsA, abridge, td 
E'poch, Epot:ha, /. the time firom wl 

dates are numbered, or compatadoali 
Ep'ode, t. the stanza ibllowing the stfs 

azul antistroplie in an ode 
Epovc^c, 1. VOL «g^(: OT VDenJAvwaEL 



I Ep 

L; 



ERA 



C 77 ] 



ESP 



'ant, a banquet. Jollity 
nding medicament 
■enness, aniformity 
il to itself, even, uniibnn 
the tame rank and age 
nother} even, uaifbrm, just 
e, V. a. to make one periou 
ter, to make even 
ness, uniformity 
the same degree, impartially 
nrenness of mind, composure 
aging thisgs to an equality 
preat circle, equally distant 
s of the world, dividing tha 
lal parts, north and south 
ertidning to the equator 
: who has the care of the 
ng to a king or prince 
pertaining to a horsequa or 
ging to the id rank in Rome 
being at the same distance 
aaiform equality 
laving all sides equal 
I. to tialance equally 
equality of weight, equipoise 
[tertainiag to the equinox 
an imae^nary circle in the 
er which the equator moves 
I ' motion ; when the sun 
le, it makes equal days and 
r the world 

he preose times ^en the 
e equinoftial, making equal 
; equality; even measure 
a. having the same number 
tress or fit out, to fiirnish 
tendance) horses and car- 
dan's watch and trinkets 
te thing equipped or fitted out 
equality of weight 
of equal force or power 
«. of equal weight 
V. n. to weigh equally 
It, impartial, candid, Mr 
mpartially. Justly 
;,right, honesty, impartiality 
etiuality of worth or power 
thing of the same value 
:qual in value or force 
tcertidn, doubtful, am'uiguotts 
. uncerUinly, doubtfully 
. to use doubtful expressions 
. ambiguity of speech ; delu. 
Mible or doubtful meaning 
one who equivocates 
I } a point of time 
sending forth brightness 
to poll np by the root$ 
be aA ofrootiag ap 
tooft t»noti9, toniboat 



Era'sed, /art. expunged, scratched out 
Ere, ad. before, sooner than 
Ertf€t, V. a. to build or set up ) to exalt 
Ere'A, a. upri^t } bold, confident 
Erec^on, t. a building or raising up . 
Ere£t'nes8, i. an upright posture 
Erelo'ag, ad. before a long time passes 
E'remlte, /. an hermit; a retired pertoil 
Eremit'ical, a. religious; solitary, retired 
Ereno'w, ad. before this time 
Erewhi1«, ad. some fime ago, heretofSore 
Erin'go, i. the plant called sea-holly 
Eris'tical, a. controversial; relating to dispute 
Er'meline, Er'mine, /. a beast, er its skin 
Er^ined, a. clothed with ermine 
Ero'de, V. «. to canker, to eat away 
Eroga'tion, $. a giving or bestowing 
Enysion, t. the a£t of eating away 
Err, V. n. to go out of the way; to miitake 
Efrand, s. a message 
Er'rant, a. wandering ; vUe, very bad 
Er'rantness, Er'rantry, t. an errant state 
Errata, s. pi. foults made in printing, &c. 
Errat'ic, a. wandering, irregular 
Er'rhine, «. occasioning sneezing 
Erro'neous, a. subjedl to, or ftill of errors 
Erro'neously, ad. by mbtake ; fidsely 
Er'ror, /. a mistake, blunder ; sin, offence 
Erst, ad. when time was ; first, formerly 
Erubes'cence, i. redness ; a blush 
Erudta'tion, /. a belch, a sudden burst of wind 
Erudition, s. leamipg, knowledge 
Eru'ginoos, a. oopperish, rusty, brassy 
Eruption, /. an isMiing or breaking forth with 

violence ; a pustule ; a humour 
Eruptive, a. bursting, or tending to burst 
Escala'de, t. the scaling of walls 
Escal'op, t. a shell-fish ; oysters broiled 
Esca'pe, v. to get out of danger, to avoid 
Esca^pe, /. a getting clear from pursuit of 

danger ; precipitate flight ; oversight 
Esca'ped, part, got out of danger, &c. 
Escar'gatoire, s. a nursery of snails 
Eschakyt, t, a kind of small onion 
Es'char, /. a mark upon a wound healed 
Escharotic, a. burning, searing ; caustic 
Esche'at, t. any thing that falls to the lord »f 

the manor as a forfeit, or on the death of 

a tenant leaving no heir 
Esche'w, V. a. to fly, to avoid, to shua 
Escut'cheon, /. a shield with arms 
Esco^, /. a convoy ; a guard to a place ^ 
Esco'rt, V. a, to convoy ; to guard to a place 
Esco't, V. a. to pay a reckoning; to support - 
Escout, J. a listener ; a spy ; a scout 
Escrito^r, s. a kind of desk upon drawers 
Es'culent, a. eatable ; good for food 
Espalier, s. a dwaxf tx«e \&a»\ft&\ik. t^% 
Eqie'dal, «. ptindvaV, Gb\t!,\BMSKb% 
Etpl'Us «. oAe wafc oat to cvn \ «> «vN& 



EVA 



[ 78 ] 



£ y o 



£spou9'al, a. relatius to 

Espous'als, t. pi. the mSt of oontncUag or 

affiancing a man and woman to each other 
Espou'se, V. a, to engage for marriage^ to 

marry ; to take upon ; to deftnd 
Espy', V. to see at a distance ; to watch 
Esqui're, /. a title next below a knigbt 
Essa'y, v. a. to try, to attempt, to endeavour 
Es'say, /. a trial, endeavour, experiment 
Es'scnce, /. the nature, subftance, or being 

of any thing; existence} a per Aime; a smell 
Es'scnce, v. a. to perfume, to scent 
Essential, a. necessary, very important 
Essential, j. existence ; a chief point 
Esseiltially, ad. constitutionally, neceanri- 

ly , by the constitution of nature 
Esso'ine, s. an excise for non-appearance 
Establish, v. a. to settle ; to make firm 
£stabnished,^ar/. settled, firmly fiied 
E&tab'lishmcnt, /. a settlement, a salary 
Estate, /. a fortune ; rank, condition of life 
Este'em, v. a. to value, to think well uf 
Este'em, /. high value in opinion } regard 
Estimable, a. worthy of esteem 
Es'timate, v. a. to rate, to set a value on 
Eb'timate, /. a calculation ; a set price or va- 
lue, computation; assignment of value 
Estimation, /. esteem, opinion ; a valuing 
EVtival, a. relating to the summer 
Estra'de, s. a level place ; a public road 
Estra'nge, v. to alienate ; to become strange 
Estra'ngcnicnt, /. distani e ; a removal 
Estre'at, j. a true copy of an original writing 
Es'tuary, :. an arm of the sea; a frith 
Esture, /. violence, commotion 
Es'urine, a. corroding, eating, consuming 
Et'ching, /. a vray of making or preparing 

copperplates for printing, by eating in the 

figures with prepared aqua-fortis 
Eter'nal, a. perpetual, endless, everlasting 
Eter'nalize, Eter'nize, v. a. to imoxortalize, 

to make eternal ; to beatify 
Eter'nity, ;. duration without end 
Ether, s. pure ^r, a pure element 
Ethc'real, a. heavenly ; refined, pure 
Eth'ic, Etli'ical, a. moral, relating to morals 
Eth'ics, :. pi. the dudtrine of morality 
Eth'nic, a. heathenish— ^f. a heathen, a pagan 
Etiol'ogy,/. account of the causes of uiy thing 
Et'wee-casc, /. a case for pocket instruments, 

as knife, sciasars, &c. 
Etymolu'gical, a. relating to etymology 
Etymul'ugy, /. the derivation of words 
Et'ymon, /. an origin ; a primitive word 
Evac'uate, v. a. to make void , empty , quit 
Evacuation, / a discharge, an abolition, an 

emptying; an ^eftment, &l. 
Eva'de, v. to avoJd, to cquivtKate, to ahlfl off 
Bvanes'ceatf a. imperceptible, vanisMng 
Evdngcl'ical, a. agrtoMc to the gotpel 



Evan'geliat, /. a writer or pnacbccifA 

gospel} abringerofgoodtifiap 
Evan'geliae, v.is. to preach the gMpel 
EvaaU, «. ftiaty weak, vaniahiag 
Ev^orate, «. to resolve into npoa% I 

breathe or steam out ; to fomeavq 
Ev^mraftion, i. a flyi^K sw>T ^ '■■*■ 
Eva^sion, t. aa excuae, eqi ri veatka,** 
Eva'sive, a. eqoivocatiag, thnflUafcti^ 
Euch'arist, /. the aa of thaiUutfiviiCi H 

sacrament of tlie Lord's Sivper 
Eochariseical, a. of or bdoiigUl ^ * 

Lonrs Supper ; retaitiac to the Eoddi 
Eu'crasy, /. a good habit of body 
Eve, /. the ooBtnaioB of Efc^agi dM 

the day; the day before a fetftfil 
E'ven,*. level, panUel; caIai,«ilfM* 
Evenhand'ed, «. impartial. Jut, .evWll 
E'venipg, EVen, /. the dote of the*f 
E'venly, ad. impwrtially , imlibralr I M 
£^rennes•, /. regularity ,cilmaeH^MifeB^ 
E'ven-song, /. the eve^ag wonhip 
Eve'nt, t. an end, iaaiie,coawqaeaea^Mli 
Event'fiil, m. full of inddenta or cftMfi 
E'ven-tide, i. the time of the eveataf 
Eve^tibrte, v. a. to wiuunr ; to dfto^l 

examine ; to discus; to invotlfK* 
EvenfUal, «. couequential ; acrirtsital 
Ev'er, ad. at any time; eternally, ahNfi 
EvertHri/bling, pM^. always btdling sp 
Everburning, ^d>t. uneztiiicaiahed 
Ev'crgrein, s. a plant all the year pea* 
Everlasting, a. perpetual, withoat eai 
Everlasting, Everlastlagoess, «. etendtf 
EverUvIng, a. Uving always, immortal 
Evermo're, ad. eternally, without tad 
Ever'sionyi. the aft of Overthrawiag 
Eve'rt, V. a. to overthrow, to dcatiof 
Ev'ery, a. each one of all, beloagiagtoa 
Ev'erywhere, ad. in every place 
Evi'dt, V. a. to dispossess ; to take a»af 
Evidf ed,^dr^ taken away ; proved 
Evic'tion, /. a proof, evidence, conviAlai 
Ev'idcnce, /. a testimony ; a witaeas 
Evident, a, plain, ^parent ; notorioM 
Evidently, ad. iqiparently, plainly, carta 
E'vii, a. wicked, miscliievoas, bad, ooni 
E'vil, E'vibiess, t. wickedness; cataadlf 
Evilmind'ed, a. malicious, wicked 
Evilspeaking, 1. defamation, alaadcr 
Evi'nce, v. a. to prove, to make pUa 
Evis'ceratc, v. a. to embowel; to asKCh 
Evitable, a. that muy be avoided 
Evitate, V. a. to avoid, to shun ; to caui 
Eul'ogy, see El'ogy 
Eun'uch, /. one who is emaaodaled 
Evoca'tion, /. a calling out or fitom 
^EvQftefV. s.Vna3A.c)aX^tHmmon,iWl 
\\ Evo\a!\:ioiv, I. X.\« afit oS. «c<iSx4,<sam^ 



X c 



[ 79 ] 



EXE 



uafoldiBg; a diipUyiag) 
bUng) wheeliiig, dec 
ictb eycbright 
empeituous N. E. wind 
nglag to Europe 
•Jking out or away 
beep 

in wUch water is brought 
hands 

be height of a disease 
curate, naethodicai 
rce; to extort; to cojoia 



tion, a severe tribute 
rately, niceiy, fitly 
rateness, regularity 
to heighten, to aggravate, 
splify ; to heap up 
the aft of hewing up ) ag- 
lUarglng, amplification 
> stir up, to disquiet 
: up, to extol, to magnify 
aAof raidngnp 
a^men, /. critical disquisi> 
ling ; a trial or prpof 
I ask questions; to oo^uider 
who examines 



tern, or model, precedent 
sless, spiritless, dead 
x> draw out ; to CThanst 
to vex, provoke, enrage 
k stnfng provocation 
. to deprive of a ~ 
o clear from flesh 
) cut into, or make hoUuw 
[Kus, to excel, to go too far 
*. ^eat in quantity, dec 
to a great degree 
us, outdo ; to be eminent 
tinency, dignity ; purity, 
: of honour 

ig of great virtue ; notable 
veil; to an eminent degree 
lOut, to excmpt,tootiicft to 
ig, frep. unless ; with ex. 
lout inclusion of 
sxdoslon ; objeOiott, cavil 
UaMe to objeaion 
evish, froward 
luding an exception 
Jttiag all exceptions 
vhoot4eas 
train o«t, to separate 
ed off; chosen, culled out 
ofgleanin 
itty, inte mp e ran c e 



/ is aj 



Exchb'nge, v. m. to give one thing for aao: 

tlier ; to barter; to truck 
Excha'nge, /. the ad of bartering ; the place 
where merchants meet; the balance of 
money of different nations 
Exche'quer, s. the umrt where the public 

revenues are received and paid 
Exci'se, J. a tax levied upon commodities 
Exci'seable, a. liable to the excise 
Exci'seman, s, an inspedtor of excised goods 
Exd'^n, i. extirpation ; destru£Uon 
Exdta^tion, j. the a£t of stirring up 
Excite, V. «. to rouse, to animate, to stir up 
Excitement, t. the motive that excites 
Exclaim, v. n. to cry out, to make an outcry 
Exclamation, t. a clamour, an outcry ; a note 
thus [!] subjtrined to a pathetical sentence 
Exdam'ktury, m. pertaining to exclamation 
Exdu'de, V. ». to shut out ; debar ; prohibit 
Exclu'sion, ». a rcjeftion ; adt of shutting out 
Exchi'sive, a. debarring, excepting 
Exclu'8ively,M<. without admission of another 
Exco'gitate, v. «. to invent ; to hit off 
Excogitation, t. an invention, a device 
Excomnm'nicate, v. «. to cenmre ; to exdode 
Excommunication, j. an ecclesiastical inter, 
didt, or exdu^n from the fellowship of 
the church 
Exco'riate, v. «. to strip off the skin 
Excoriation, t. loss of skin ; plunder, ^oil 
Excortication, t. pulling off the bark 
Ex'crement, i. human soil, dung, dec 
Excrement^, m. voided as excrement 
Excres^rence, /. a tontour ; superflooos flesh 

dec growing on any part of the body 
Excretion, /. ejedtion of animal substaaoa 
Ex'cTetlve, «. able to cjeA excrements 
Excru'date, v. «. to torture, to torment 
Excru'date, Excru'dated, ^rr. tormented 
Excubation, /. adt of watching all night 
Excul'pate, V. a. to clear from imputation 
Excur'sion, s. a digression ; ramble ; inroad 
Excu'sable, a. pardonable 
Excute, V. a. to extenuate, remit, pardon 
Excuse,/, an apology; a plea; a pardon 
Excn'selesa, m. without excuse, lacxcnsabte 
Excute, V. a. to seixe and detain by law 
Zx'ecniAe, a. hatefiil, detestable 
Ex'ecrably, ad. cursedly, abominably 
Ex'ecrate, v. <k to curse, to wish ill to 
Execra^tion, /. a curse ; an Imprecation of evil 
JLxc'dt, V. «. to cut oat or away 
Ex'ecute, v. «. to perform, to pot to death 
Ex'ecnter, /. one who executes, or performs 
Execution, t. a performance ; a seizuic } 

death inflldked by forms of law 
Executioner, /. he that iaflias panishaMmU 
iMdMvet «. tevlnipoweac to «Gl 

tlMiiiUofttat«Mot 



EXP 



[ 60 ] 



E X I 



Exec'tttrix, /. a female executor 
Exem'plar, /. a pattern, a copy, an example 
Ex'emplary, a. worthy of imitation 
ExemfpUfy, v. a. to illustrate, to copy 
Exempt, V. a. to privilege, to free £rom 
Exemp'tion, s. immunity,- privilege 
Exenterate, v. a. to take out the bowels 
Ex'equies, /. funeral rites 
Exer'oent, «. pradUsing, following a railing 
Ex'ercise, v. to employ, to praftisc, to exert 
Ex'erdse, /. labour; praOice { performance 
Exerdta'tion, /. exercise, praidice, use 
Exe'rt, «. «. to thrust out, enforce } perform 
ExerVon, /. the adl of exerting, an effort 
Exe'sion, /. the wEt of eating through 
Exestuation, t. s&te of boUing, ebullition 
Exfoliate, v. n. to shell oif, to peel off 
Exhalation, s. evaporation, fume, vapour 
Exhale, V. «. to send or draw out v^wur 
Exhalement, i. matter exhaled } a vapour 
Exhau'st, V. m. to draw out totally, td waste 
Exhaustless, a. not to be emptied 
Exhibit, «.«. to produce, show, offer to view 
Exhibited, ^«rt. shown, produced 
Exhiblter, t. he that offers any thing 
Exhibition, /. display ; allowance, pendon 
ExhU'arate, v. *. to make cheerful 
Exho'rt, V. «. to incite to any good adion 
Exhortation, t. an incitement to good 
Exhor'tative, Exhor'Utory, a. encoura^ng 

to good ; serving to exhort 
Exigence, /. demand, vrant, necessity 
Exigent, /. a presung business } a writ 
Exig'uous, a. small, diminutive, slender 
Exile, V. a. to banish, to transport 
Exile, r. banishment, a person banished 
Exi'st, V. n. to be, to have a being, to live 
Existence, Exist'ency, /. a state of being 
Exisfent, a. in being, possessed of existence 
Ex'it, /. a departure, a going out } death 
Ex'odus, i. a journey from a place } the 2d 
book of Moses, so called because it describes 
the Journey of the Israelites from Egypt 
Exon'erate, v. a. to unload, to disburden 
Exonera'Uon, t. the a£t of disburdening 
Exoptation, /. an earnest wish or desire 
Ex'orabre, a. that whi.h may be prevailed on 
Exor'bitance, /. enormity, great depravity 
£xorl>itant, a. excessive, extravagant 
Ex'ordse, v. a. to cast out evil spirits 
Ex'orclst, /. a caster out of evil spirits 
Exor'dium, ;. introduftion to a discourse 
JExofic, a. fereign-w. a foreign plant 
Expa^adf v. a. tospreadf to dilate, to enlarge 
JExpafnae, /. an even, wide, extended body 
ExpMn'aioa, s. a6t of spreading out, extent 
^jrpan^aire, a. exlenAfCy spreading 
'*P9'tiate, w. n. to range at large, enlaraeoti 
Wtrt«ed,^«/./. baaianed from 



****** •?. «. to wait lor, to attend {br» to ata^^^ ¥.xWw«» 



Expea'ancy, t. something 
Expedl'aut, «. waiting in e 
Expedbi'tion, /. the aft of < 
Expectorate, v. a. to e}efi 
Expeaora'tion, /. a dischai 
Expc'dience, t. fitness, pro 
Expe'dient, a. proper, com 
Expe'dient, /. a method, a 
Ex'pedite, V. a. to fiuilitatt 
Ex'pedite, a. quick, ready. 
Expedition, t. a£tivity{ w 
Expeditious, a. quick,, nim 
Expedi'Uously, ad. quickly 
Expel, V. «. to drive oat, 1 
Expe'nd, v. a. to lay out, s 
Expe'nse, t. cost, charges, i 
Expe'nseless, a. without oo 
Expen'sive, «. given to exp 
Expe'rience, /. pra^ical kn 
Expe'iienoe, v. a. to try, tc 
Expe'rienced, part. a. skiif 
Experiment, i. essay, trial, 
Experiment'a], a. formed b 
Expe^, a. skiUul, ready, d 
Expertly, ad. skilfully, res 
Experfness, t. skill, art, re 
Ex'piable, a. that which m: 
Ex'piate, v. a. to atone for 
Expiation, /. the aA of ata 
Ex'piatory, a. having the pi 
Expim'tion, /. respiration ; 
Expi're, v. to breathe out. 
Explain, V. a. to expound, 
Explana'tion, /. a£t of maki 
Explan'atory, a. containing 
Ex'pletive, /. a word or syl 

to fill up a vacancy 
Ex'plicable, a. that which c 
Ex'plicate, v. «. to unfold, ' 
Explita'tion, /. adt of openi 
Expli'iCit, a. unfolded, clear 
Expli'citly, ad. plainly, disi 
Explo'de, V. a. to treat with 
ExpU/it, /. a great aftion, a 
Expkyre, v. a. to search int 
Explo'sion, i. the a£t of i 

noise and violence 
Explo'uve, a. driving out w 
Ex'port, /. a commodity 

market 
Expo'rt, V. a. to send out o 
Exportation, /. sending of g 
Expo'se, V. a. to lay open, t 

put m danger ; to censun 

F-xpoftV^on, I. Mv txpVMvaX: 

ExposTxtox, I. Mk txvNawxw 

txposftoAaX** "w* n. xn ^^ 

Ex'po«ta\a.'t.iDU, $ . e:\*OMS 



EXT 



[ Si ] 



B X U 



to explain, imfbldy lay open 
an explainer, an interpreter 
to declare, to pronounce, to 
denote } to squeeze out 
in, manifeat, clear 
Mirier { a message sent 
tliat may be uttered 
iphrase; mode of speech jaA 
ng any thing} »& of squeez- 
g out any thing, as by a press 
proper to express ; strong 
in direft terms, clearly 
expression, utterance 
. rcproaLhful accusation 
'. a. to part with, to give up 
to overcome, to take by assault 
to expel, drive out, force away 
A of expelling or driving oat 
laving power to expel 
to Iriot oat, tb efface 
I. used in purifying or purging 
xceUent, choice, curious 
i. perfectly, completely 
s. curiousness, perfeOion 
. aa of hissing off the stage 
trying, having power to dry 
!. to dry, to dry op 
a sweating, an extiltation 
rts rising above the rest 
V in being, standing in view 
a. not premeditated 
L witluHit premeditation 
V. n. to q)ealc extempore 
to stretch out, widen, enlarge 
capaUe of extension 
the aA of extending 
wide, large, general, capadous 
\d. widely, largely 
, /. largeness, diAisiTenest 
circumference of any thing ; 
care 

a. to lessen, palli^ite, diminliilk 
r. mitigation, palliation 
jtward, external 
V. iS. to root out, drive away 
I, i. destruAion ; excision 
•nU, a. visible, outward 
cte'Horly, ad. outwardly 
he aA of rubbing off 
drop from, to distil from 
the aa of Ailing in drops 
. «. to incite by stimulation 
tlnguished, put out; dead 
uCt of guettcbing or extin- 
ittvAioa, tappreatioa 
t. to put out, to dc^roy, to 
preag 
r. tbMt m»y be quenched 

liwlWrcneplaccdon. 
* CMtingttiah it 



Extirp'ate, v. a. to root out, to destroy 
Extirpation, t. aa of rooting out, excision 
Exto^ V. a. to praise, to magnif)', to laud 
Exto'rt, V. m. to d»w by force, to wrest of 

wring from one, to gain by violence 
Extor'tion, t. an unlawful exadtion of more 

tlum is due} oppression 
Extor'tioner, s. one who pradtiscs extortiosi 
Extra'ft, V. a. to draw out of, to seledk 
Ex'tradt,/. the substance extradted } the chief 
heads of a book } an epitome ; a quotation 
Extraction, i. adk of drawing out } lineage 
Extr^}udi'cbd, a. out of the course of law 
Extramis'sion, s. an emitting outwards 
Extramund'ane, a. beyond<the limits of the 

universe } in the infinite void space 
Extra'neous, a. foreign, of different sub- 
stance, irrelevant, unoonnedled 
Extraor'dinarily, ad. remarkably, eminently 
Extraor'dinary', a. eminent, not common 
j Extraparo'chiiil, a. out of the parish bounds 
Extrareg'alar, a. not subjedt to rule 
Extrav^agance, s. prodigality, irregularity 
Extrav'ag^t, a. wasteful, wild, irregular 
Extrav^agantly, ad. wildly } in an unreasotf- 

'able degree ; luxuriously, wastefully 
Extrav'asated, a. out of its proper vessel 
Extrave'nate, a. let out of the veins 
Extre'me, a. greatest, utmost, last, very ur- 

gent, immoderate, of the highest degree 
Extre'me, t. the utmost point, highest de- 
gree of any thing, extremity, end 
Extre'mely, ad. greatly,in the utmost degree 
Extrem^ity, t. remotest parts } necessity } 

rigour } emergency, violence of pasaon 
Extricate, v. a. to disembarrass, to dear 
Extrication, t. the adt of disentangling 
Extrin'sic, a. external, outward 
'Extru'a, V. a. to build, to raise, to form 
Extru'de, v. a. to throw out, to thrust off 
Extru'sion, s. adt of thrusting out or from 
Extulierance, i. a swelling or bunching out ; 

a knob or protuberant part 
Exu'berance, s. overgrowth, luxuriance 
Exu'berant, a. overabundant, luxuriant 
Exuc'cous, a. without moisture, dry 
Exuda'tion, /. a sweating out, perspiration 
Exu'date, Exu'de, v. n. to discharge by sweat 
Exul'oerate, v. « to make sore with an ulcer j 

to corrode } to irritate with virulence 
Exult, V. n. to re)oire, to triumph, to glory 
Exulttece, Exulta'tion, /. joy, transport 
Exundation, t. ovctAow ^^SDntkAaxk.^ 
Exu'penfale, a. coniqaenflc\e)N\Tkti^\« 
Exuiierant, a. ONetbalaxwcitk^t «x«jta\'n% 
Exaa^c&tate, v. a . to touaeltao^*^**^^*^"*'*' 
Exus^on, I. con«Mnp\3U>tk.\j^ ^x^ 
ExuM«, J. tHe CMJL AAn* ox itef^ o» J 
umIs I wbatevcT \» tXkwmii < 
the tcasn\ Vbn vofute 



L <^^ «« * 



FAD 



[ 8« } 



F A L 



Ky'as, s. a young hawk taken from the nest 
EyCj /. the organ of sight { aspedl, regard 
Eye, V. A. to watch, to keep in view 
ILj&tiaHi I. the pupU or apple of the eye 
EyctM-ow, /. the h^ry arch over the eye 
Eyelash, /. hair on the edge of the eyelid 
Eyeless, a. witliout eyes, sightless, blind 
Eyelet, /. a fimall hole far the light, &c 
Eydidf /. the membrane covering the eye 



Eye'shot, s. a sight, ghace, t 
Eye'sight, $. the sight of the eye 
Eye'sore, /. something offensive to tiM rii 
Eyetooth, t. the tooth next the griadot 
Eyewit'ness, t. an ocular evidence 
Eyre, /. the court of Joitices Itiaeniit, 

called from their going the diedtai 

holding assizw 
Ey'ry, i. a place where blids of pnr k^ 



F. 



FTHE sixth letter in the alphabet; In mo- 
, sic, it expresses a note; also one of the 
keys of the gamut; it stands lilcewiie as an 
abbreviation tat firtCtftrong and Uudi in 
medical prescriptions, it stands for fiat^ 
let it be d»ne ; after a person's name, it 
means felUv/y as F. R. S. Felltw ^ tbe 
K9jtU Society 
iTaba'ceous, a. having the nature of a bean 
]Pa'ble, /. an instrudUve fiOion ; a falseliood 
Falde, v. to feign, to tell falsely 
Fa'bled, part, told in fricAn or ronoances 
f ab'ric, /. a building^ an edifice ; a system 
IPab'ricate, v. a. to build ; to frame, to forge 
Fab'ulist, /. one who writes fables 
Fab'ulous, a. feigned, full of febles, forged 
Face, /. the visage; front ; superficies of any 

thing ; appearance ; boldness 
Pace, V. a. to meet in front, to oppose bold- 
ly ; to stand opposite to ; to cover with an 
additional surface 
Fa'cct, s. a small irregular surface 
Face'tipus, a. gay, cheerful, witty, lively 
Face'tiousness, t. gs^ety, drollery 
Fa'cile, a. easy, not difficult; pliant, flexible 
Facil'itate, v. a. to make clear or easy 
Facil'ity, t. ea^ess, readiness, affability 
FaMng, part, set over against, opposite to 
Fa'ting, /. an ornamental covering 
Facin'urouS} a. vilUnous, detestable, bad 
Fa£t, s. a£tlon or deed ; thing done ; reality 
Fac'tion, /. a party or cabal; a tumult 
Factious, s. given to faction, s«ditious 
FaAi'tious, a. made by art, artificial 
Factor, /. an agent for another, a deputy 
Factory, /. a distriA inhabited by traders in 

a foreign country ; mercantile agents 
Facto'tum, /. a servant employed alike in all 

lunds of business 
Faculty, /. ability ; power of mind ; dexterity 
Facan'ditYf t. eloquence, easiness of speech 
Fad'dlct V. n. to triBe, to toy, to play 
FadCg V. to wither, grow weak, wear away 
FsdIgCt V. n, tit $ult, to fit} not to quancl 



Fae'ces, t. excrements; dregs, 6nm 
Fag, V. a. to grow weary, to laboar 
Fag, Fag'end, t. the worst end of a tUig 
Fag'ot, «. a handle of wood ii(irfiid,dCb 
Fail, V. to become a bankrupt ; to dewti 

omit, to neg^t ; to decay, p«kh,* 
Failing, Failure, «. adeftcincf, a tan 

becoming insolvent; omisBlOA 1 4ip 
Fain, a. glad, forced, dtUwai^-ad. iMT 
Faint, a, languid, weak, onwanlly 
Faint, v. n. to decay ; to sink motloalMi 
Faintheart'ed, a. cowardly, tfanoraut 
FaintlMi '• temporary lossof Halmalaatt 
Faintlsh, a. rather f^t or low 
Faintly, ad. languidly, tlmorooilyf fMHr 
Fainf ness, j. feebleness, d^edUoa 
Fair, a. beautiful ; clear ; fkvoiiHMe|)at 
Fair, ad. gently, dvUly ; soccessfiillT 
Fair, j. the fenoale sex ; a free market 
Fairing, /. a present ^ven at a Mr 
Fairly, ad. honestly, fdainly, bcantiMlT 
Fair'ness, . honesty, candour ; beauty 
Fairy, u an enchantress, an elf, a fty 
Falr^', a. given by or belong^g to ftMl 
Faith, J. belief, fidelity, confideaoe 
Futh'ful, a. firm to the truth, dnGen^to] 
Faith'fuUy, ad. sincerely, honestly 
Faith'fulness, /. honesty, veracity, loydty 
Faithless, a. unbelieving ; perfidkxis 
Fal'cated, a. hooked, bent like a scytfet 
Fal'cliion, s. a kind of short crooked twmi 
Fal'con, j. a small hawk trained for ^oit 
Fal'coner, /. one who trains falcons 
Fal'conet, /. a small piece of ordnance 
Fall, V. H. to drop down; decrease; hifp 
Fall, /. »€t of foiling; ruin, downftll 
FalU'cious, a. producing mistake ; sophMe 

deceitful, fialse ; mocking expcAatioa 
Fallacy,/, sophism, deceitful argoaxeat, a 
Fallibility, s. liableness to be deceived 
Fallible, a. liable to error, fiidl 
FaXWng, t. w \iudenting ; a siaklag } ita 



I 



^ A R 



[ 83 ] 



FAT 



vated, neglefted 
not just, coanterfeit 
rewherousy perfldiout 
ml 7, erroneously 
y, t. » lie, an untruth 
g false, dealing fklsely 
terfeit, to forge, to tell lie* 
sitate in speech } stumble 



•cnown, glory, report 
led, celebrated 



(tic, albble,uncereinonious 
imate } a demon 
nute oorrespondeace,easy 
jaintance 

to make easy by habit 
kceremonioudy, ea^y 
:faold ( race, generation 
f of food, dearth 
TC, to die of hunfer 
ned, celebrated 
.ownedly, with celebrity 
lent made of siU^ paper, 
4ies to cool themselves}! 
(know corn 
ow com j to cool by a fkn 
lusiast, a visionary 
1, a. enthusiastic 
Ugious frenzy, 
native, whimsical 
jridously, imaginarily 
tion, thought } taste ; ca> 
:Unatlon, idle scheme 
inet to like, to be pleased 
vf In the mind, to imagine 

a weathercock 
ly, a bedor, a Uusterer 

bluster) parade, boast 
jsk of an animal, a talon ' 
ished with fkngs 
ttempt, a trifling scheme 

fond of novelty 
f scarf worn about the left 
iest when he officiates 
ical,«. Irrational, imagin. 



ation, idea, humour 

lote lt d . to great extent 

s dranutic representation 

ftoabrtc} droll 

•y of horses 

, a pack, a burden 

{ hire of carriages, ice 

D travel { to happen to any 

to feed, to eat 

Mrtlng compliment, adlea 

Bght from ^acesdiitaati 



4fftMttingUkcnMl 



Farm, /. land 6«xapied by a f^umer 
Farm'er, t. one who cultivates ground 
Far'most, «. most distant, most remote 
Farra'ginoos, a. made of different ingredient 
Farra'go, s. a medley, a oonfiised mass 
Far'rier, /. a horse-do£tor ; a sboer of hones 
Far'row, 1. a litter of pigs-^o. «. to pig 
Farther, m. toon remote, longer 
Farmer, v. a, to promote, to fkdUtats 
Farthermore, ad. besides, moreover 
Farthest, a. at or to the greatest diataace 
Farthing, s. the fourth part of a penny 
Farthing^, 1. a hoop to spread the petticoat 
Fas^ces, /. a bundle of rods andeatiy carried 

befiore the Roman consuls 
Fasdation, t. a bandage, a tying op 
Fasdc'niar, «. of or belonging to a boadle 
Fas^ctnate, v. a. to bewitch, to enchant 
Fascination, t. enchantment, witchcraft 
Fasd'ne, s. a f^^got or bavin 
Fas'dnous, a. aOing by enchantment 
Fash'ion, t. farm, manner, custom, mode 
Fash^n, v. a. to form, fit, mould, shape 
Fashionable, a. approved by custom, moditlk 
Fash^onatdy, md. conformably to custom 
Fashioned, /«rf. formed, framed, adapted 
Fast, V. n. to abstain from all food 
Fast,«. an abstinence from food 
Fast^ a. firm, strong, fixed, sound ) twlft 
Fast'en, v. a. to make £ut, to cement 
Fast'ener, t. one that makes fhst oc firm 
FastHianded, a. dose-handed, niggardly 
Fastidious, a. disdainful, squeamish 
Fast'ness,/. firmness, strength ; aatrOogplacc 
Fastuous, a. proud, haughty 
Fat, a. plump, fleshy, coarse t rich 
Fat, s. an oily and sulphureous part of the 

blood ; a vessel in which any thing is put 

to ferment, commonly written vat 
Fat, V. to make tat, to fstten, to grow tU 
Fatal, a. deadly, mortal. Inevitable 
Fatalist, t. one who maintains that sU things 

happen by ineviUible necessity 
Fatality, /. predestination, a decree of Ate 
FataUy, ad. mortally, destni^vdy 
Fate, /. destiny) deathi cause of death 
Fated, a. decreed by £tte ; determined 
Father, s. one who begets a child 
Father, V. a. to adopt a child ; to asrribe 
Fatherhood, t. the charaAer of a Athcr 
Father-in-law,/, fotherof one'shusfaaad,&c. 
FaUierleas, a. without a fiither \ destitute 
Fatherly, a. paternal, tender, carefUl 
Fathom, /. a measure of dx feet 
Fathom, V. a. to penetrate into ; to sound 
Fathomless, a. bottomless; impenetrable 
Fatidical, a. having the power to foretel 
Fatlferoos, a, deadly, xaoKtal 
Patl^Bgoe,/. wcnryieia,\akxMX,Na«toQA!t 
IMl'liiOi V. o, to i\x«t to ^irtivi»U) ^n«l^n- 



FEE 



[ 84 ) 



FEO 



Falling, $, » young animal fed for slaughter 
Fat'ncss, i. plumpness, fertility 
Fat'ten, v. to make fleshy, to grow fat 
Futu'ity, I. foolishness, weakness of mind 
Fat'uuus, a. stupid, foolish, imrotent 
Favillous, a. consisting of ashes 
Fault, t. an offence, a slight crime ; a defe£t 
Fault'er, /. an offender, a deftulter 
Faultily, md. not rightly, blameably 
Faultness,a. without fault, perfeft, blameless 
Fault'y, a. guilty of a fault, wrong, bad 
Fau'nic, a. wild, rustic, rude 
Fa'vour, v. a. to support, as^stf conduce to 
Fa'vour, /. kindness, support, lenity ; a knot 
of ribbons; good-will; feature, countenance 
Fa'vourable, a. kind, prointious, tender 
FaSrourably, md. kindly, with favour 
Fa'voured, part. a. fenturcd well or ill; re- 
garded with kindness or partiality 
Fa'vourite, /. a person or thing beloved 
Fau'cct, i. a small pipe for a barrel 
Fawn, V. n. to flatter, cringe— f. ayoungdeer 
Fawn'ing, part, cringing, flattering 
Fay, t. a fairy, an elf j fidth 
Penalty, x. homage, loyalty, sobmisrion 
■ Fear, t. dread, terror, anxiety, a«'e . 
Fear, v. to dread, to be afraid of, to be anxious 
Fear'ful, a. timorous, aindd, awful 
Fear'fully, ad. timorously, terribly ; in fear 
Fear'fulness, $. timorousness, dread *, awe 
FearHes^, a. free from fear, intrepid 
FeasibiKity, s. the pradticability of a thing 
Feasible, a. practicable, that may be done 
Feast, s. a festival, a sumptuous treat 
Feast, V. a. to entertain sumptuously, pamper 
Feat, /. an a6t, a deed ; trick or sUgbt 
Feat, a. neat, quick, ready 
Fea'ther, s. the plume of birds ; an ornament 
Fea'thcr, v. a. to dress nr fit with feathers 
Fea'thcr-bed, 1. a bed stufTed with feathers 
Fca'thercd, a. clothed with feathers 
Fca'fherless, a. without feathers, naked 
Feat'ly, ad. neatly, nimbly, readily 
Feat'ure, s. the cast or make of the tux ; any 

lineament or single part of the fkce 
Feazc, v. a. to untwist a rope ; to beat 
FcVrifuge, s. a medicine to cure fevers 
Febrile, a. relating or belonging to a fever 
Feb'ruary, x. the second month of the year 
Februa'tion, x. a sacrifice, &c for the dead 
Fec'ulence, t. muddiness, lees, dregs 
Fev^ulent, a. dreggy, foul, excrcmentitious 
Fecu'nd, a. fruitful, prolific, rich 
Fccunda'tion, t. the aft of making fruitful 
Fctund'ity, x. fertility, fruitfulness 
Fed, pret. and part, of to feed 
Fed'ary, t. a partner, or a dependant 
Fed'eral, a. reciting to a league or contraft 
Fed'eratYt t. a confederate^ an accompUce 
Fee, V. a. to reward f Co Fay ; tu bribe ; to ti\rt' 



Fee, X. a reward } wagn } gratiflcitiM ;lu 

&01 held by any aiJcBowledgmcnt of 

periority to a higher lord 
Feeble, a. weak, siUdy, debilitated 
FeeOiled, part, enfiedded, made weak 
Feettleness, t. weakness, infirmity 
Feed, v. to supply with food, to cherfsk 
Feed, t. pasture for cattle, food 
Feed'er, x. one who gives or cats Csod 
Feel, V. to perceive by the tooth, tobi 

fe£led by { to know { to try, tonani 
Feel, X. the sense of feeling, the tooch 
Feel'ing, t. sensifailitY,tendCTness,perRpi 
Feelingly, ad. with great sensibUitr 
Feet, X. the^/Hr«i of Foot 
Feet'less, a. urithout feet 
Feign, v. to invent, dissemble, rdMe ftl 
Feign'ed, A«rt. dlasennbied, pretended 
Frint, X. a fklse appearance, a mock urn 
Feli'dtate, v. a. to make hivpy } ooiBnli 
Felicitation, x. oongratulatios 
Fcli'dty, X. happiness, pra^perity,bliaM 
Ferine, a. belonging to or resembling a 
Fell, a. Quel, fierce, savage. Moody 
Fell, V. a. to knock down, to cot dova 
Fell/monger, x. a dealer in liides or *!■ 
Felloe, X. the circumference of a wind 
Fellow, t. an associate, equal ; a meaapc 
Feiaow, V. a.to suit with, to pdr with 
Fellowship, X. companionship, society,* 

lity } establishment in a college 
Fe'lo-de-se, x. a self-murderer, a sulddt 
Fel'on, X. one guilty of a capital crime 
Felo'nious, a. wicked, vlllanous, maOga 
Felo'niously, ad. in a felonloos mmaer 
Fel'ony, x. a capital offence or crime 
Felt, V. a. to unite stuff without weavia 
Felt, X. stuff used in making hats ; a ski 
Fel'tre, v. a. to clot together like fdt 
Feloc'ca, x. a small open boat with six c 
Fe'male, Feminine, a. not masculine, 

effeminate, tender, delicate, emascub 
Fe'male, Feminine, x. one of the sex 

brings forth young 
Fem'e-covert, x. a married woman 
Feminallty, x. fiemale nature 
Fen, X. a marsh, a moor, low moist gm 
Fence, x. a guard, indosure, mound, he 
Fence, v. to inclose, to guard ; to use tb 

scientifically { to adt on the deftosive 
Fen'celess, a. without indosure, open 
Fen'cer, x. one who praOises fiendag 
Fen'ciblc, a. capable of defence 
Fen'dng, x. the art of defdioe by wttft 
Fend, V. to keep off, to shut out { todi 
Fend'er, x. a fence to Iteep in the dnda 
Fen'ny, «, nsrshy, inlnMtiag tlie nan 
Feo'dal, a. held from another 
l\ Ve'o&ari, t. oaie NiVk WAtev^ «MIA> 



FEU 



[ 85 ] 



F I L 



pat ia posaession, to invest 
; pat in posacseion 
; who gives possession 
the 9& of granting possession 
litfulness, fertility 
rnfiil, funereal, deadly 
be a£L of keeping holiday 
d, savage, fierce, barbarous 
er^ty, t. barbarity, wildness 
. to exalt or rarify by intestine 
sparts 

ttestine motion, tumult 
, i. an intestine motion of the 
rles of a niixt body, firom the 
fsome adtive acid matter 
, a. causing fermentation 
it growing on heaths,'dcc 
Tgrown with fern 
lavage, fierce, rapacious 
erceness, cruelty, wildness 
nade of iron, or containing iron 
lall animal ; a kind of Upe 
to teaze or vex one ; drive out 
«. partaking of iron 
iron ring at the end of a stick 
at for passage ; the passage over 
oat passes^v. to convey ina boat 
one who keeps or rows a ferry 
litful, abundant, plenteous 
bundance, fruitfiilness 
to make)denteous,to fecundate 
irdour, eagerness, zeal 
ot, vehement, ardent, zealous 
r. eagerly } with pious ardour 
. growing hot 
icment, zealous, burning 
iuKrument with which young 
beaten on the hand 
tax of mind, zeal, warmth 
re to point out letters to learners 
t corrupt, rankle, grow virulent 
ha«ty, hurried 
dsiy of civil or religious Joy 
f ous, gay, pertaining to feasts 
I festival, a time of rejoicing 
n ornament of twisted flowers 
formed of straw 
I go and bring a thing, to draw 
atagem, an artifice, a trick 
king, having an offendve smeU 
bringlAg forth fruit nr young 



Fe'ver, /. a disease, accompanied with thirst 

and a quickened pulse, in whirh sometimes 
' heat, sometimes cold, prevails 
Fe'verish,Fe'verou*,Fe\ery,a. troubled witt> 

a fever, tending to a fever, hot, burning 
Feu'illage, /. a bunch or row of leaves 
Few, a. a small number, not many 
Few'ness, x. smallness of number, brevity 
Fib, /. a fidsehood—v. n. to tell lies, to lie 
Fib^r, /. a teller of lies 
FiOnre, s. a small thread or string 
Fi'brous, a. full of, or composed of fibres 
Fidde, a. changeable, inconstant, unfixed 
FicOdeness, i. inconstancy, unsteadiness 
Fic^on, I. a story invented ; a fidsehood 
Fic^iotts, Fidti'tious, a. imaginary, false, 

counterfeit, not real, not true, allegorical 
Fi£U'tiously, ad. felsely, counterfieitly 
Firi'dle, i. a musical instrument, a violin 
Fid'dle, v. n. to play upon the fiddle ; to trifle 
FidMlefaddle, x. a trifle, a triflcr 
Fidd'ler, s. one who plays on the fiddle 
Fid'dle-string, /. the string of a fiddle 
Fidelity, s. honesty, veracity, fUthfiilness 
I Fidg'et, V. n. to move nimbly or irregularly 
' Fidu'ciaf, a. confident, undoubting 
Fidu'ciAry, x. one who holds in trust 
Fief, X. a manor % possession held by tenure 
Field, X. cultiva*^ed tra£t of ground; the 

ground of battle } a wide expanse ) spate, 

compass, extent 
Field'book, x. a book used by surveyors 
Field'fare, x. a bird i a kind of thrush 
Field'piece, x. a small cannon used in battle 
Fiend, x. an infernal being , an enemy 
Fierce, a. savage, outrageous, furious, strong 
Fie'rcely , «<f .violently, furiously ,vehemently 
Fie'rceness, x. ferocity, fury, vkilence 
Fi'ery, a> consisting of fire ; passionate, hot 
Fife, X. a small pipe blown to the drum 
Fi'fer, x. one who plays on a fife 
Fifteen, a. five and ten added 
Fifty, «. five tens added 
Fig, X. a tree that bears figs ; its fruit 
Fight, V. to contend in battle, to combat 
Fight, X. a battle, an engagement, a duel 
Fight'er, 1. a warrior, a duellist 
Figment, X. a fidlion, an invention ' 
Fig'ulate, «. made of potter's earth or clay 
Fig^Irab1e, a. capable of being formed 
Flg'ural, Fig'urate, a. of a certain form 



ruft of hair that grows behind a ,1 Fig'urative, a. not literal, metaphorical 



1 1 Fig'uratively, ad. by a figure, notliterally 

1 1 Fig'ure, x. shape, external form; eminence; 

|l an image ; a charaAer denoting a number 
Fjifure, V. a. to form into any slupe 
Flg'ured,^ft. a. represented ; adorned 
FUa'ceottS, «. consVstbit of thTtfaAi^ 

j ni'acer, *. an oftcet \ii«ie Cc««»«n^fVsa» 
imwJMltoU$ofm hrd m chief ' PU^ameat,!. « iJl«ntet^affcaA\ %Vek« 
I 



em, or ankle Joint 
to enchain ; to shackle, to tie 
4ins for the feet 
o do trifling business 
toa, /. any animal in embryo 
rrd, contention, opposition 
*, held by tenvre 



F I R 



[ 8« ] 



FLA 



FUOMrt, s. » fine hazel nut with a thin sliell 
Pilch, V. a. to steal, to pilfer, to cheat, to rob 
Pilch'er, s. a petty thief, a robber 
File, /. a steel tool to polish iron, &c with ; 

a wire for papers { a line of soldiers 
Fil'emot, t, a brown, or yellow brown colour 
Filial, a. pertaining to or beseeming a son 
Filigree, /. a kind of delicate work on gold 
V or silver in manner of threads or gn^ns 
Filings, /. particles rubbed off by a file 
Fill, V. a. to make full, to satisfy, to surfeit 
Fill, /. fiilness, satiety ; part of a carriage 
Fil'let,!. a band tied round the head, &:c. ; 

abandage} the fleshy part of the thigh 
FiVUp, V. a. to Jerk with the finger 
Fillip, t. a Jerit of the finger from the thumb 
FUly,/. a young mare { opposed to colt 
Film, t. a thin skin or pellicle 
Film'y, a. composed of thin monbranes 
Filter, v. a. to strain, to percolate 
Filth, /. dirt, nastiness; grosaaess, pollution 
Filthlness, /. dirtiness} impurity 
FUth'y, a. dirty, nasty ; gross, obscene 
Filtrate, v. a. to strain, to filter, to percolate 
Fin, i. the wing of a fish, by which he swims 
Fi'nable, a. that which may be fined 
Fi'nal, «. ultimate, conduidve ; mortal 
Fi'nally, ad. ultimately, completely, lastly 
Fina'nce, t. revenue, income, profit 
Financier, s. an officer who superintends the 

state finances, or public revenue 
Find, V. «. to discover, tu deteA ; to furnish 
Fine, a. not coarse, pure, thin, clear ; elegant 
Fine, /. a pecuniary forfeit, pmalty, muidt 
Fine, v. a. to refine, purify ; infliA a penalty 
Fl'nely, ad. elegantly ; keenly, subtilely 
Fi'neness, t. elegance, show { purity, subtilty 
Fi'ner, /. one who purifies metals 
Fi'nery, $. show, gaiety in attire, splendour 
Fine'sse, /. an artifice, a stratagem 
Fin'ewed, a. mouldy, musty, dirty, nasty 
Fin'ger, /. a part of the hand 
Fin'ger, v. a. to touch lightly ; to pilfer 
Finical, a. nice, foppish, affe^ed, conceited 
Finlcally, ad. foppishly, superfluously nice 
Fl'ning.pot, i. a pot for refining metals 
Fi'nis,!. the end, the conclusion 
Finish, V. a. to end, to perfe^, to complete 
Finisher, /. one who completes or perfedls 
Fi'nite, a. limited, bounded, terminated) 

created ; it is opposed to Infijiite • 
Fi'niteness, s. limitation, confinement 
Finless, a. without fins 
Fta^ay, a. fiimithed with fins 
^r, J. Oxe tree of which deal boards are made 
^Jre, J. that which baa the power of burning-, 

aame, light, lustre i mrdour, spirit 
?^ «'- ^<liacbvBe£re~um$i to kindle 

'***' '• •«ei7 •cfpcat, or meteor 



Fi'rebrand, /. a piece of wood 

cendiary , one who inflamt 
Fi'reloik, t. a soldier's gun, a 
Fi'reman, /. one who is em| 

guish burning houses { a vie 
Fi'repan, t. a pan for holding 
Fi'rework, /. a beautiful di^i: 
Fi'reship, /. a ship filled with 
Fi'ring, /. fuel, sometiiing use 
Firldn, /. a vessel containing 
Firm, a. fast, strong, hard, a 
Firm, /. the name ornames u 

business of any trading hou: 
Firm'ament, /. the sky, the h 
Pirmament'al, a. celestial, b 

firmament; etherial; clem 
Firma'n, /. a permission to tn 
Firmly, ad. immoveably,stea 
Firm'ness, /. steadiness, stahi! 
First, a. earliest in time } chi 
First'fruits, i. the first produc 

one year's produce of a 

^ven to the king 
Firstling, /. the first produce 
Fis'cal, t. the exchequer, the 
Fish, /. an animal existing on 
Fish, V. to C4tch fish i to sift, 
Fish'er,Fish'erman, cone whc 

is to catch fish with nets, o 
Fish'ery, t. trade or employm 
Fish'.hook, /. a hook to catcl 
Fishify, V. a. to turn to fish 
Fishing, X. the art or pradtice 
Fish'meal, t. a meal made of f 
Fish'mo:.ger, s. one who sells 
Fish'y, a. consisting of, or lik 
PiVsure, /. a cleft, an opening 
Fist, s. the hand clenched or i 
Pistlcufi's, X. a battle with fist 
Pist'ula, X. a sinuous ulcer call> 
Flst'ulous, a. pertaining to a f 
Fit, i. a paroxysm of any diste 

of the animal spirits } distei 
Pit, a. qualified, proper, convt 
Pit, V. a. to suit, to accomma 
Fitch, X. a small kind of wild ; 
Fitly, ad. aptly, properly, coi 
Fit'ness, x. propriety, convenii 
Pi'vefold, a. five times as muc 
Fives, t. a game at balls; a dis 
Fix, V. to fasten ; settle, dcte 
Fixation, Pix^edness, t. stabil 
Fix'tAf part, appointed, deter 
Pixidlty, Fixity, x. cohereno 
FVx'tute, J . «a^ axWcVt ««.t& V' 
a» &Te-t;».vc&, tecssiet%, tL* 
I FVx'ute, I. voA^Qtk.\ tkTctvM 

\ F'lX'l^, I. » 'S^OlA O^ VCMV 

U Flift^^OA) t. YvcoXxetivcsa^ 



FLA 



i »7 ] 



^L] 



MbJcA to be blown by wind 
weak, limber, not stiff, not tense 
s. laxity, limberness 
o growd(^Aed,droop, lose ▼igoar 
ooloors of » ship or land-forces } 
ilant { a flat stone for paving 
a nnall flute, a musical pipe 
a, i. tlie aA of scourging 
weak, limber, not tense ; insipid 
a. wicked, atrocious, vile 
a drinking vessel of two quarts 
r, s. the commander of a squadron 
fa fleet of ships 

i. burning heat,flre,inflammation 
t. ardent, glowing } notorious 
. the admiral's ship 
. instrument to thresh com with 
ny thing that appears loosely put 
; a stratum, a layer, a lamina 
ying in layers or strata 
ilsehood, a lie, an illusory pretext 
t. a lighted wax torch' 
i^t emitted from fire ; fire ; the 
f love; brightness of fancy 
t , to sbine as fire, shine like flame 
an andent Pagan priest 
«r/. blazing, burning ; notorious 
ity, /. an aptness to take fire 
in, s, the a<l of setting on flame 
p^irt. deceived, imposed on 
inflamed, burning, flaming 
le dde ; part of a bastion— «. a. to 
c side of a battalion, or fleet 
a soft nappy stuff made of wool 
f thingthat hangs broad and loose ; 
ith the hand ; a disAe in horses 
beat with a flap ; to ply the wings 
jise ; to fail with fli^M 
1, V. a.' to devour.~4. a game . 
. to glitter offensively; to flutter 
lendid show ; to give a glaring light 
udden blaze ; a sudden burst of wit 
empty, showy, insipid 
x>ttle, a vessel ; a powder-horn 
a large basket ; a kind of tray 
vel ; even ground ; a shallow 
•oth, level ; insipid, dull ; not shriU 
make level ; to make vapid 
peremptorily ; dully, frigidly 
evenness ; inupidity, dulness 
to make even ; dejefl, dispirit 
a. to pndse falsely ; to raise false 
' sooth, to caress, to adulate 
. M wbeedlor, a Aw-ser 
fawaiagiAlse, venai praise 
omewbat Sat | duU. 
wiadinemt vanitr, levity 
rtwof, a. windy, empty, vain 
'oatake* fluttering show in 
re one's $el/jir$ 



Flaunt, t. any thing loose and airy 
Fla'vour, i. a taste, relish { sweet smell 
FlaNourous, a. f^rant, odorous, palatid>Ie 
Flaw, /. a cracky a breach ; a fault, a defeft 
Flax, J. a fibrous plant, of which the finest 
thread is made ; the fibres of flax cleansed 
Flax'-dresser, /. he who prepares flax 
Flax'en, a. made of flax, like flax ; fait 
Flay, V. a. to strip off the skin 
Flea, i. a small insert remarkable for ae^lity 
Fleabitten, a. stung by fleas ; worthless 
Fleak, j. a small lock, thread, or twist 
Fleam, /. an instrument used to bleed cattle 
Fleck, V. a. to spot, to streak, to dapple 
Fledge, v. a. to supply with feathers or winfp 
Flee, V. n. to run from danger, or for shelter 
Fleece, i. the wool from one sheep 
Fleece, v. a. to strip or plunder a person 
Flee'ced, pari, stripped, plundered 
Flee'cy, a. wooUy, covered with wool 
Fleer, v. n. to mock, to Jest with contempt 
Fleet, a. swift of pace, nimble, a€tivc 
Fleet, i. a company of ships; a creek 
Fleet, V. to fly swiftly, vanish ; live merrily 
Fleeting, ^<(r/. passing away continually, &:c. 
Fiectly, ad. with swift pace, nimbly 
Flect'ness, /. swiftness, celerity, vclodty 
Flesh, /. a part of pe animal body 
Flesh, V. a, to initiate ; to harden ; to glut 
Flesh'fly, /. a fly that feeds upon flesh 
Fleshiness, t. fulness of flesh, plumpness 
Fleshliness, t. carnal passions or appetites 
Fleshly, a. corporeal, human, not celratial 
Flesh'meat, /. animal food, flesh of animals 
Flesh'y, a. full of flesl^ musculous, plump 
Flet, fart, skimmed, deprived of the cream 
Fletch'er, x. a maker of bows and arrows 
flew f preterite of to fly 
Flew'ed,^. chapped; deep mouthed 
Flexibility, /. pliancy, duAility, facility 
Flexible, Flexile, a. pliant, manageable 
Flexion,/, the a£l of bending; aJoint,atarn 
Flex'uous, a. winding, variable, not straight 
Flex'ure, /. the part bent, the Joint 
FUck'er, v. a. to flutter, to play the wings 
Fli'er, /. a fugitive, a runaway ; part of a Jiitk 
FUght, s. the z€t of flying or running away ; 
a flock of birds ; heat of imagination ; the 
st^rs from one landing-place to another 
Flight'y, a. wild, full of imagination ; swift" 
Fiim'sy, a. weak, slight, spiritless ; mean 
F'lnch, V. n. to shrink from pain, &c 
Flincb'er, s. he who «hx\uk'&cn faL\& 
Fling, V. to thTOMf, Aart.\ vaXXa , "?«k»s» 
Fling, I. atbrcm \ * cfttA.ceQ.\X»R«»''«a^"*^ 
rUnt, I. a hsurd k\nA ol v^WVfc 
Fllnt'Y, «• ««Ae o5 ftVnX. .,\ix«.arstoVt,««« 
rUp» J. a dt\T>k tnsAt ol \sew» %«.vi\\.%. 



FLU 



[ 



3 



F O M 



Flip'pantly, ad. iu a flippant, pert manner 
Flirt, V. to jeer } to run about idly. Sec. 
Flirt, J. a pert hussey ; a sudden trick 
Flirta'tion, s. a quick, sprightly motion 
Flit, V. n. to fly away , to flutter ) to remove 
Flitch, t. the side of a hog salted and cured 
Flit'ter, x. a rag or tatter, garment rent 
Flix, s. down, fur, soft hair 
Float, J. the cork or quill fastened to a fish- 
ing-line {'large pieces of timber fastened 
together to convey goods with the stream ; 
the adt of flowing 
Float, V. n. to swim on the sur&ce of water , 
Flock, s. a wmpany of birds, sheep, dcu 
Flock, V. n. to assemble in crowds 
Flog, V. a. to whip or scourge, to chastise 
Flood, I. an inundation, a dduge } influx of 

the tide ; a body of Mrater j the sea 
Flood, V. a. to deluge, to cover with waters 
Flood'gate, /. a gate to stop or let out water 
Flood'mark, /. a mark left by the flood 
Flook. See Fluke. 

Floor, /. the bottom of a room ) a story 
Flop, V. a. to clap the wings with noise 
Flo'ral, a. relating to Fk>ra, or to flowers 
Flor'id, «. flushed with red, blooming, rosy 
Flor^dness, i. freshness of colour ; elegance 
Flor'in, /. a coin of different value ; in Ger- 
many 2s. 4d. in Spain 4s.4d. halfpenny, in 
Palermo andSicily 2s.6d.and in IloUandls. 
FWrist, s. one who cultivates flowers 
Flos'culous, a. composed or formed of flowers 
Flo'ta, Flutii'la, t. the Spanish fleet that sails 

annually from the West Indies 
Flot'son, i. goods casually drifting on the sea 
Flounce, V. to move with violence in wrater ; 

to be in anger } to deck with flounces 
Flounce, s. a loose, full trimming sewed to 
women's apparel, so as to swell and shake 
Flourid'er, v. n. to struggle with tioicnt and 

irrecular motion ; to plunge in water 
Flound'er, J. a small flat river fish 
Flour, /. the fine part of ground wheat 
Flour'ish, v. to thrive ; brag, boast ; adorn 
Flour'isb, /. bravery ; ostentatious embellish- 
ment } a short musical overture 
Flout, V. to mock, insult, practise mockery 
Flow, V. to run as water ; to overflow 
Flow, I. the rise of water, not the ebb 
Fluw'cr, /. the blossom of a plant, the prime 
Flow'er, v. n. to be in flower, to blossom 
Flow'eret, Flow'ret, t. a small flower 



Flow^ery, a. adoraed with flowers 
-yiow^agly, ad. with plenty ; with volubUity 
Flown, parf. oftojee, gone away ; elate 

Fluc^tuant, a. wnvcnng, uncertain ,. , 

lu^tuatc, V. n. to fte Jrrcsoiute or uncert^n\\Fo\'Vovet,i.«»aXXt^to»x,>.<lctt«Aa 
uaua'tion^s. uncertainty, indctermination Fo\'l7,i.foo\i«ka^««»^^^^y«;';«' 
f' '- ^^ftdoMrn or fur J pipe of achlmncyl Fomcfnt,'u.«.t.ocY.*TV*\x^x^Vi^ 
^«^y.. r. Ko/uwiity, coptoSLes. of speech v,Vt«x\otVonsx to «.«*xw.vo 



Flu'eat, a. eloquent, flowing } Uquid 
Flu'ently, ad. flowingly* volubly } copia 
I Flu'id, /. any anioial Juice, aliqidd 
Fluid, a. running a« water, not nUd 
Fluid'ity, s. the quality of flowing flHltf 
Fluke, i. the broad part or ann of an w 
j Flum'mery,/. afood madeof floar,wlwri 
Flung, part, and frtt. of fJLing 
Flu'or, i. a fluid state j catameaia 
Flur'ry, /. flutter of spirits; gatt of via 
Flush, V. a. to colour, to redden; todi 
Flush, t. violent flow ; cards all of a lait 
Flush'ed, part, elated, enoHuraged ; hn 
Flus'ter, V. a. to put in confiitioo, ftc. 
I Flute, «. a munoil pipe ; achaaaeiorfii 

tut in columns or pillars 
Fluting, X. fluted work pn a pillar, Aec. 
|Fhitter,v tofly witha^tationofthei 
Flutter, t. hurry, tumult ; disorder of i 
Flux, X. the tide or flowing of tlie a 

dysentery; concourse; confloeaee 
Flux'ioh, I. act of flowing, matter Uuti 
Fly, V. to move with wings ; to ma awa 

shun ; to spring suddenly ; break, tU 
Fly, X. a winged insefi ; balance of a )m. 
Fly-blow, V. a. to fill with maggoU 
Fiyfish, V. n . to angle with a fly upoaa 
Foal, V. a. to bring forth a foal 
Foal, X. the offspring of a mare, tut. 
Foam, V. n. to froth, to be violently agi 
Foam, X. froth, spume 
Foam'y, a. covered with foam, frothy 
Fob, X. a small pocket for- a watch, < 
Fob, V. a. to cheat, to trick, to defraud 
Fo'cal, a. belonging to a focus 
Fo'cvs, X. tUft place where rays meet 
Fod'der, x. dry food for cattle— «. a. to ; 
Foe, X. an enemy, a persecutor, an oppo 
Fetus, X. a child in the womb 
Fog, X. thick mist, moist vapour ; after{ 
Fog'gy, a. misty, cloudy, dark, duU 
FoiOjle, X. a weakness, a failing 
Foil, V. a. to defeat, to put to the worst 
Foil, X. a defeat ; a blunt sword used ia 

cing ; a glittering substance 
Fois'on, X. plenty, abundance 
Foist, V. a. to insert by foigery ; to cran 
Foist'y, a. fiisty, mouldy, smelling bad 
Fold, X. a pen for sheep ; a double or pla 
Fold, V. to double up ; to inclose, to shi 
Foliage, x. the leaves, or tufts of trees 
Folate, a. leaved, or having leaves 
Fo'lio, X. a Urge book, of which the page 

f OTmed Vj^ i^ *VvceX. oi \a^^ owkk, ^<iMftilU 
Folk, 1, 9eoy\e«iaX\oTv««tcvasvW»j\ 
Follow, V. lo fp •aSx.et ,\ft ^Xftu^^vn <J 



FOR 



[ 89 ] 



FOR 



M • the application of hot flannels 
I dipped in medicated decodUons 
der } indiscreet, foolisb, silly 
le, V. to caress, to be fond of 
one much caressed or doated on 
with extrenae tenderness 
foolishness, tender passion 
)tismal bason 
an inue, a place of discharge 

a knot or ornament of ribbons 
of the head-dress 
ials( any thing that nourishes 
ural, an idiot } a buffoon 
ifle, to toy ; deceive, disappoint 
. treated as a fool ; cheated 
abitual folly ; an a£t of fully 
I. madly adventurous, daring 
rcak of InteUeA, imprudent 
/. silliness, want of reason 

on which any animal or thing 
neasure of 11 in<*hes 
Ace, to walk, to tread ; spurn 
bladder in a leathern case, &c. 

menial, an attendant in Uvery 
aped In the foot, danced 
■ound for the foot ; founcation, 
I, dance ; entrance {condition 
1 low servant in livery { a stand 
highwayman that robs on foot 
t narrow way for passengers 
trace, a track, a mark of a foot 
a stool to put the feet on 
fellow, a coxcomb, a simpleton 
>lly, afTeftation of show 
ReAed, foolish, idle, vain 
I. over nicety, vtin affectation 
tvikions in general 
wander in search of provisions ; 
[> feed on spoil, to plundei 
vmj. whereas, because, since 
I pause, to abstain, to intermit 
/. lenity, command of temper 
prohibit, to interdid, to oppose 
irf. «. rairing abhorrence, cau^ 
. } austere, imperious 
gth, violence , an armament 
impel } to violate } to urge 
luteal instrument 
rong, impetuous, powerful 
^Mwerfuliy, impetuously 
Olow part of a river % thecurrent 
pass a river without swimming 
assMble without swimming 
passed without swimming 
tr—tui. before 

toforetelf to progBOfticate 
rhemCf to contrive, to tbreatc 
rivance, Mateoedent policy 
foredeck ofu sbip^ 
3o(ec/9rUted before 



Foreclo'se, v. a. to shut up ; to preclude 
Fo'redeck, /. the anterior part ma ship 
Foredo', v. a. to ruin { to overdo, to fatigue 
Foredoom, v. a. to predestinate, &c. 
Fo'refather, FoVegoer, 1. an ancestor 
Forefie'nd, v. a. to hinder, to avert ; to secure 
Fo'refront, $. the front ; the forehead 
Forego', v. a. to resign } to go before i to lose 
Fo'iregroucd, /. that part of the ground of a 
piAure which seems to lie before the figures 
Fo'rehand, /. the part of a horse which is be. 

fore the rider— a. done too soon 
Fo'rehead, /. the upper part of the face 
For'eign, a. not domestic} alien} foreign to 

the matter in question ; extraneous 
For'dgner, x. one of another country 
Forcjo'dge, v.a.to be prepossessed,to pr^udge 
Forekno'w, v. a. to know previously 
Foreknowniedge, /. prescience, knowledge of 

that wluch ha< not yet happened 
Fo'reland, /. a promontory, a headland, a cape 
Fo'relay, v. a. to lay widt for, to entrap 
Fo'relock, x. the hair on the forehead 
Fo'reman, t. the first or chief person 
Fo'remast, t. the first or head mast of a ship 
Foremen'tioned, a. mentioned before 
Fo'remost, a. first in place, first in dignity 
Fo'renamed, a. nominated before 
Fo'renoon, x. the time before mid.day 
ForenW, a. belonging to courts of Judicature 
Foreordain, v. a. to ordain beforehand 
Fo'repart, x. the anterior part 
Fo'rerank, x. the first rank, the front 
Forere'ach, v. n. to sail faster, to get first 
Foreru'n, v. a. to come before, to precede 
Forerun'ner, x. an harbinger, one sent before, 

a messenger ; a prognostic, a presage 
FOresa'y, v. a. to predid, to prophesy 
Forese'e, v. a. to see beforehand, to foreknow 
Foresho^r , v. a. to discover before it happens, 

to prognosticate, to predlft 
Fo'resight,x. foreknoiriedge, penetration 
For'est, x. a woody, untilled tra£t of ground 
ForesUl, v. a. to buy up goods or tattle before 
they come to mai^t, in order to sell them 
at an advanced price ; to antidpate 
Forestal'ler, x. one who forestals the market 
For'ester, x. a keeper of a forest 
ForeU'ste, x. »t aste befiore, anticipation of 
Forete4, v. to utter, to prophesy, to prediA 
Forethi'nk, v. a. to anticipate in the mind 
Fo'rethonght, x. presdence, anticipation }pro. 

vident care, caution 
Foretoken, V. «. lolcntsSvow— i.AJS^^^n*-"*- 
Fofretop, 1. the itotiX. ol * v^t^a^** "Stt. 
Forcwa'ra. -o. «.to admoxAAi, cw!CtfiT.vsJv^^> 
Forewarning, i. c«aX\otL^NtTL\i«.tet^«»*^ 
Forewi'sh, -o. «. to A«tet\>e$oT*J»xA 
Fo.'f.dt, ,. uvcialt^**«^t^^^*« ^*;^T^ 



FOR 



[ 90 1 



F R A 



Forfe'nd, v. «. to prevent, to forbid 

Forge, i. » %re or place in which metaU are 

made mallraMr } a furnace 
Forge, V. a. to fonn by the hammer ; tocoon- 

terfdt, to falsify, to invent 
Foi'gery, s. the crime of falsification 
Forged, V. a. to lose memory of, to ne^left 
Forgef fill, «. inattentive, apt to forget 
Forgetffiilness, f . lots of memory; negjteft 
Forc^'ve, v. «. to pardon, to remit, to excuse 
For^v'en, ^«rt. pardoned, abated 
Forg^ve'ness, s. the aA of forgiving ; pardon 
Forgot, Forgotten, ^orf. not remembered 
Fork, V. fi. to shoot into Mades or branches 
Fork, t. an instrument with two or more 

prongs for various domestic or other uses 
Fork'ed, Fork'y, «. opening into two or more 

parts, like the pn^gs of a fork 
Forlo'm, a. deserted, helpless, lost, deqierate 
Forly'e, v. n. to lie across or athwart 
Form, $. sluqie, figure { beauty ; order ; empty 

show, ceremony; adaas; abench 
Form, V. «. to fashion, to model, to arrange 
Formal, a. ceremonious, affeAed, methodical 
For'malist, t. a lover of formality 
Formal'ity, /. ceremony, prcdseness 
For'mally, ad. acunding to rule, precisely 
Formation, /. the aft of forming, &c. 
For'mative, a. having the power of forming 
For'mer, «. before another in time ; past 
For'merly, ad. in time past 
For'midable, a. terrible, dreadful, terrific 
For'midably, ad. dreadfully, tremendously 
Formless, a. havicg no form, shapeless 
Form'ula, /. a prescribed rule or pattern 
Form'ulary, /. a book of stated models, &c. 
For'nicate, v, n. to commit lewdness 
Fomica'tion, j. concubinage, uncbastity be. ' 

tween single persons ; the crime of idolatry 
For'nicator, /. one that has commerce with 

unmarried women ; an idolater 
Fornicatress, 1. a woman who without mar- 
riage cohabits with a man 
Forsa'ke, v. a. to leave, to desert, to negledfc 
Fursa'kcn,p<zr/. negledted, deserted 
Forso'okj^ar/. of to forsake 
Forsoo'th, ad. in truth, certainly, very well 
Forswea'r, v. to renounce upon oath, to swear 

falsely, to Lommit perjury 
Fort, 1. a fortified house, a castle 
Fort'ed, a. guarded by, or having forts 
Forth, ad. forward, abroad, out of doors 
Forthcoming, part, ready to appear 
Forthri'ght, ad. straight forward, dire£lly 
Forthwith, ad. immediately, without delay 
Fortieth, a. the tenth taken four times 
Fortifica'tion, /. the science of military archi- 

tedturef a place built for strength 
Formty, V. a. to strengthen, to encoucagie 
Fortniagff Fortfin, Fortlet, /. a little fiort 



Fort'itnde,i. courage, bravery; stxcngi 

Fortnight, t. the ^ace of two weeks 

Forttess, t. a strong hold, a fortified 

I Fortuitous, a. accidental, casual 

Fortunate, a. hiVPYt lucky, mccessi 

Fortunately, ad. hqn>IW> prosperoai 

Fortune, t. the good or ill that befi 

kind ; chance ; estate, portion ; fa 

, Foitune-honter, t. a man who ends 

marry a woman only for her forta 

For'tunetetler, /. one who impoteso 

by a pretended knowledce of futur 

For'ty, a. four times ten 

For^rard,a. warm, ardent, eager; 1 

bold, confident ; earty ripe 
For^rard,v.« to hasten,aocderate,p 
Foi'wanlly, ad. eagerly, hastily, reM 
For^rardness, /. eagerness; immode 
Fosse, t. a ditch, moat, or entrencha 
Fos'sil, t. a n^neraV^M. what is dog 
Foss'road, FossNray, /. a Roman road 
Foster, v. a. to nurse, to cherish, to 
Fosterage, s. the ofl&ce of nurriag 
! Foytezbrother, /. one bred at the san 
Fosteichild, t. a chikl broo^t vf 1 
I that are not Its natural pweats 
, Fostered, /«rt. noorished, cherlshfed 
. Fougjbttpret. uaipmrt. of Ufigbt 
\ Foul, a. noc dean, impure ; wicked] 
' Foul, V. «. to daub, to dirty, to mak< 
I Foul'faced, a. having an ugly, hatefa 
; Foully, ad. filthily, nastily, odiously 
I Foul'mouthed, a. using scurrilous fau 
Foul'ness, t, nastiness, ui^ess, oiUo 

I WoanA,pret. and part. pats, of MjEin 
Found, v.«. to build, est^rtdish ; cat 
Founda'tion, /. the bads of an edif 

first principles or grounds ; establii 
Found'er, /. a builder, an estid>lisher 1 
Found'er, v. to grow lame ; ^nk to th 
Found'ery, Foond'ry, /. a casting tuM 
foundling, s . a deserted infant 
Fount, Fount'ain, s. a ^ring, a spout 

j Fount'ful, a. full of springs 
I Fourfold, a. four times as many 
i Four'footed, a. quadruped 

! I Foursco'n:, a. four times twenty ; ei 
' Fourte'en, a. four and ten 
Fowl, X. a winged animal, a bird 

I I Fowler, /. a sportsman, a bird-catct 
: , Fuwllngpiece, s. a gun for shooting 
! jFox, X. a beast of chase of the can 
{ { remarkable for his cunning ; a ka 

, Fox'case, s. the sidn of a fox 
Fox'thase, s. pursuit of a fox with li 
Fox'hunter, s. one who hunts foxes 
Foxtrap, /. a gin or snare to catch f 
Ft«et, v. a. to btealLt to violate, to i 
. Ftac^tvou, s . Vhft «6l qS. '^xcaSslA^x < 
A «ttli6\ mbKte&V"^^^^^*^ 



Ffc£ 



gi 



FUl 



Trv^OOMf #x cTul*, peev LsH ^ quirrebKinic 
rnc^tnret v. d, l& br»k a Uime— /. ulrreKfe. ^ 
Kp^tsUoe at tomtiiMiotui parti 

rn#i1lrii I- brlttlcncis, wtakQCH, fnUtV 
Jl^fnuLl, |. on Imprrrefl piccc^ f psft 

pifi^nl i>d<LnuT, plouini; Kent 

rtiilj 4i. wrtk , recbk, Jistile to efwic 
T'caltjr J , K ^a^kcC. pudc of ru9t}jci f Lrvili 
rifitlhriJ' Ycakacu, iiLstabilLty uf nitFi4 
frVRSt V. 4, to famif to fa^ricatr, to pDm^ 
V^^i lit TEpi\ii.i \ to cuaLrive, ittiiDj invent 
IViajr^j r. «nr liblB£ Di0d« M fti lo indufC ur 

.fi^itUacj IP. 0^ Id dv^c fic^-if . kq c^cm P' 

twB, prifilj^ri immunitY ; a ilutriifk 
t4ll1^, m.. ia^l:ir bnnkcj], fragile, brlLtlE 
fH^kn, j^. > jprtftuDUk- 1 1 bofin i:uBVp«iiii::»u 
Ifiikf M. Ubenli intenuoyi, uafttervcd 
^Tnok, t. A Tree kuci: 1 1 f rmcb caJn 
t*»&t, ^►j(i to cjfcmpt fruiu parmrot - 

twiVif^itd. JTrcclVf pliioly, vLlhout refl^ve 
l^u^'^EEtf I. open hirj.rtcdnci.s llbnuUtf 
hulHc, d. nudp tli It rafted, tTEft^i^itlcd 
Fisothal, a. linjifacrlyk tcojaitng bnjijjcrj 
Vntcr^nkty, i. ■ urt^ti^btkn, el bUE:icty 
fM'HcijlCit J r tbe tpunjcr of a bmllicf 
trfa£f t* deceiti triLk, artifice, cheat 
fr^*ukciiL-Cf. t'nud'ulEnry, j. dCcdtfuJuie!!!} 

tri^ifiBft^ pruacafrH In iirthflce 
Irw4'takiit» Fniud'ful} «r fuU of aniflu, dc^ 

cctEfral, tricklibi iubllc 
Fnu^ieleBUT, «(^, bir trmd., trculicToaEty 
f^iagbilj J. A freisfet, » lareu— ^fiT. laden 
*iE»r, 4f ► 1 deeJ, i ^ wrr«U a ti«tle j » dcft<^ 
I'ax^ijpsi^, wombv rytibiiiQi Icrrkflcd 
fmi,, I, »iHi^cn fani'T, a wt\ll]1|. ft buniMir 
tifi^^il]^ 4, c^LprHzknii, buitttiiifvanic 
l^k'b, 4, a iipqt In tbe jjlin^^ n ^ Lu sput 
'tcckOed^ «. &11 uf Ape^U ut f rcctk^ 
ni% a, li iifyeny i Uvcntluui i liberal, fraak 
tift^tier, J. a nitber^ a pIkuidcRi: 
Pru1so(rii,a. InJiedtltPB UbertTi 
*>W5»t, I. witbtwit ciui«e DF Ejcpeo^ 
'w'lkiQi, J. Mhtrtir, prlviltiac, uj^fmirviat 
f rRbfLrt^f R Ltbtrral, gcncnMUt Md4 
fitttuiM^/. liMul held ID |»i^r1>etu4l ricbC 
ffcCliQldef^ f. unc wbii ba^ ^ frccbitid 
fPtt^T^, tJ. at liberty i tavUbJy 1 4ponl»ni!ouily 
^ett^muL, f. o«e ntf I * ikfC | due «9li.tlcil 14 

I^^bM^ ^ naomitnliMd, wj Lb«it £VT 



frec'ttuitc, J- k itoac soolkd » betvuc t 
bercut iu any dircCUuDi bai.-lflEnc^ 
PiXicthJMker, I, a ExmtcnitiCf i}f icUeiiii 
rrecu, V, n. Id b^ftrnKcal^^ with cold 
l-rtSabt* i. tlie ladinjt laf a «Mp t Lli« ■> 

4uc (iQrlmi»pu!rtatiun4jrp3Di(]3 
f reticli, 0' Hi QT bcXuD^ag lu Fruu,'e 
Fri^'Eli[:,a. iiLBd,dlit?ft^eil,fsm»tk 
FFeji<*Kf pi.inikdioAft,(tl!UtniA9«n ofmh, 
jrrf queni:}', I, tvnJitlcin of being oftei 

I or {Jdlte \ nrntiaoA i a. fuU auemblr 
f r^L^VCntf d' often dunt, icen, ai iKnil 

I rrci^uc'nt, V- a. to visil uift<;Jij. ti> rCKtrt 
frE'jjueiitJy, arf, rcpcjltinLlr* lut iTtttly 

FfOhj 0r nKil 1 niit isLlt | not atmlr^ il 

ivew ; fUiHJ^ vl|^ruLii,tNriiltf lot vlj 

Frc^''iri:^ J. a pcwl or/mli vatEr 
Frc5b1v»*d-f*J*Uyi ni^wlyi ruddUf 
rmb^DCfi, /. wtWnCSi | spirit, bluuin 
f Et^t} i.asitii>tion Qr^:im[noriun uf l-b«l 
i a^tatiun (LTU^Luarsby fentlcniatiuiL 
[ FreEf l^ ti> rub, wearawnf f lu vc i. s, ta a 
FrEtTuI, Mu aEiETiri pecriatit (ti^ciAtkfiEd 
FrEl/fulncfi,j.p4ictiikti^^, paaaon 
f rti'*T.irJt, p. f?J»cd wgrk in maAwiirT 
rri'ubLetA, l^ilf nalurcd W ^iwdcr 
frl'ar, i. areli^oui brotbcr of some ai^ 
Fri'ailttE, Fri*tTiy, Pfl'brv, a. ubMtill 

Ehc wdrUl i rnfinaitii;^ reduK 
Fn'^ry, J, a tnfrris^er'i' or cunvent of Jii 
fnb^, 4, a fcipf a triAer, a cuiciiinb 
rrtcu«(^Cf I, a disb of Lbkltttnitaci;, oU 

-and drcuc<l witb ilmngc &UUX 
FTictldn, I, the 3^ of mUiine bo<diEalO| 
Fri'day, j. the ^itb day of the weslt 
I Friend, J. im i niiiSAtc, a i.-anlVdAnt| li-iv^ 
I i-riead'ed, f4nf- befriended, sultd, asdj 
PiicndleiSi, ji^ wit bout fricnda^ furlum 
I |ricodTlii.Ei5, J. a di^poiittJOD lu frttad* 
■ bentrotEnrt ; tifld betoavittwr 
; Friendly, 0, ltilid^favourfli)ICj*aliitJU^ 
iFricina'lhSp, J" hSghEhl Jcfircc uf Intil 
J^rour ;peKuaiii ltindncB>4 aasiiitvtci 
' frltie, FrlM,i. a^-iriu ciMrse kintl of 1 

a IcriTk in arD*meotai arditieflurc 
Fri^tej, j, asUAtl ftlut of «rat 
firiRbt|f. iwddCft tenor, a|Aalc 
Frt(liTj rrtBfcvt^cn, v. fl^ iu terrify, to 43 
PrlBftt'fiii, «4 i^tislBE fright* dreadful 
trict^t'rully ,. 44^. tcf Fiblv , hoTTidiy , drei 
Prl'Kld,^, LDldj,iinpLHCIit,diiUtiumia* 
rrkis^dltri^j. doldncn^ dulj^C^^ 
Frl'fidlf , mJ. colitly, duUyt unfedlasll 
rrl^riFic» ■. caui3 (41 ur jfoduci ng, cold 
Frill, V. It. tm qsuite— i. * ^nd of mflJfl 
FriBEt, I, ortimi«OtftV«imnu,mEr^.ft»^ 



F R U 



I 9» ] 



FUN 



Prisk, V. n. to leap, to skip, to dance 
Frisk'iness, /. gaiety, liveliness 
Frisk'Y, a. gay, airy, frolicsome, wanton 
; Frit, /. ashes or salt to make ^ass with 
Frith, /. a stndt of the sea , a kindof net 
frit'ter, V. a. to crumble away in small par< 

tides, &c.-^. a small pancake 
Frit'tered, pari, divided into small pieces 
Friv'olous, a. slight, trifling, of no moment 
Friv'olously, ad. vainly, intig|^ciwtly 
Friz'zle, v. a. to curl in short curls 
Fro, ad, contra£Unn of from, to and fro 
Frock,/, a dress; a coat; a gown for children 
Frog, /. a small amphibious animal 
Frol'ic, /. a wild prank, a flight of whim— 

V. R. to play pranks, to be merry 
FroWc, Froiacsome, a. gay, Jocund, wild 
From,pr. av^y; out of; noting privation 
Front, J. the face, the forehead ; fore part of 

any thing ; \'an of an army 
Froflt, V. to stand foremost, to be c^posite to 
Front'ed, part, formed with a front 
Fron'ticr, /. a limit, a verge of territory 
Frontinia'c, t. a luscious French wine 
Front'ispicre, s. an engraving to face the title 

page of a book ; that part of any thing that 

diredliy meets the eye 
Front'less, a. vrithout shame, impudent 
Front'let, s. a bandage worn on the forehead 
Frost, s. the power or aA of congelation ; the 

cffcfl of cold producing ice 
Frostbit'ten.par/. nipped orwithered by frost 
Frost'ed, a. made in imitation of frost 
Frost'y, a. excessively cold, hoary 
Froth, J. foam ; empty show of words, &c. 
Froth'iness, s. lightness, emptiness, vanity 
Froth'y, a. full of foam ; empty, trifling 
Frouz'y, a. fetid, strong, musty ; dim 
Frow'ard, a. pee-;ish, ungovernable, angry' 
Frow'ardly, ad. peevishly, perversely 
Frown, ;. a wrinkled look ; look of displeasure 
Frown, v. n. to knit the brows 
Fto'zf n, part. pass, of to freeze 
Fruiflif'erous, a. bearing fruit 
Fructify, v. Pr. to make fruitful, to fertilize 
Fruc'tuous, a. fruitful, fertile 
Fru'gal, a. thrifty, sparing, parumonions 
Frugality, ;. thrift, good hu^andry 
Fru'gally, ad. sparingly, parsimoniously 
Fruit, s. the produce of the earth, trees, and 

plants; the offspring of the womb 
Fruit'aRC, *. fruit coUeftively ; various fruits 
Fruifbearing, pari, producing fruit 
Fruit'erer, ;. one who trades in fruit 
Fruit'ery, ;. a fruitloft ; fruit colleAively 
Fruit'ful, a. tertile, prolific, plenteous 
Fruitfully, ad ^lundantly, plenteously 
trustfulness, /. fertility , plentiAilprudu^onj 
rruruoo, f. enjoyment, poMMdoa 
Fru^tSve, a. enjoyittg, poMCMitlg 



Fruitless, «. barren, unprofitaUe, idle 
Fruitlessly, ad. vainly, unprofit^Uy 
FruitOoft, i. a loft to preserve fruit la 
Fruit'-tree, /. a tree that produces flroit 
Frumenti^ctoos, a. made of grais 
Frumentti'rious, a. pertainiag to oom 
Ffu'menty, t. food made of wheat boiM! 

milk, and sweetened 
Frump, V. a. to mock, to browbeat 
Frush, v.a.tm break, braise, or awh 
Frustra'neoos, a. useless, unprofttaUc 
Frus'trate, a. v^n, iaeffeOual, void 
Frustrate, v. a. to disappoint, to defeat 
Frustra'tion, t. disappointment, defeat 
Fry, /. a swarm of littk fishes, &c. 
Fry, V. a. to dress food in a fryiJigH»B 
Fub, V. a. to put off, to delay by ftlsepietcnc 
Fu'cus, /. a iMdat, && for the Ace 
Fud'dle, V. to tipple, to make drunk 
Fn'el, s. the matter or aliment of ire 
Fuga'riousness, /. volatility, unoertrinty 
Fu'gitive, a. unsteady, vobitik, flying 
I Fu'g^tive, t. a runaway, a deserter 
Fu'gltivencss, s. instability, volatilitr 
Ful'dment, t. a prop, an underset, a stay 
Fulfil, v.a. to accompUsb, to perform 
Fulfra'ught, a. fully or completely Stored 
, Ful'gent, Ful'gid, a. shining, gUtterlng 
; Fuli'ginou»,a. sooty, smoky 
Fulimart, /. a kind of stinking ferret 
Full, a. replete, stored, saturated, perfed 
Full, s. complete measure ; the total 
Full, 41^. without abatement; exaAly 
FuUblo^ra, Fullsprea'd, a. spread to the u 

most extent, fully expanded 
FuUbottomed, a. having a large bottom 
Fuller, /. one who cleans or whitens doth 
Fullers' .earth, s. a soft, unfluous marl, w 

by fullers for deaning cloth, &c 
Fuliey'ed, a. having large prominent eyes 
Fullfe'd, a. sated, fat, plump 
Ful'ly, ad. completely, without vacuity 
Ful'minant, a. thundering, very loud 
Ful'minate, v. to thunder, to make a N 

noise ; to issue out ecclesiastical censura 
Fulmina'tion, s. the adt of thundering, &c 
Ful'ness, s. completeness, satiety, plenty 
Ful'some, a. nauseou^i, rank, ofTenrive 
Fuma'do, j. a smoked or dried fish 
Fum'blc,v.n.to attempt any thing awkwsnl 
Fumb'ler, /. an awkward person 
Fume, s. smoke, vapour ; rage, concdt 
Fume, V. n. to smoke ; to be in a raflB . 
Fu'mid, a. smoky, vapourous 
Fu'migate, v. a. to smoke, to perfume 
Fumigation, t. a scent raised by fire 
Fu'mingly, ad. angrily, in a rage 
Fu'moas, Fa'm^, a. produdng fumes 
Fun, s. «|pQtt,Yia^ m«nHm«B!c 



; AG 



C 93 1 



GAL 



>rY of public money 
e hinder part, or breech 
•erving for the foundation ; 
nerely accidental 
td. essentially { ori^nally . 
lemnisation of a buiial 
on interring the dead 
Dg a funeral ) dismal, dark 
Ky> excrescent 
sisting of small fibres 
id for pouring liquor into a 
low of a chimney 
, laughable, comical 
airy skins of several beasts } 
dng to the sides of vessels 
Kuition to theft 
or other ornamental triou 
rcr port of a garment 
Nimish, to polish 
raging, violent, jiassionate 
dly, violently, vehemently 
r up, to contract 
ipartofanoile; 210 yards 
rmporary leave of absefiGc 
ervice 

at boiled in milk . 
loscd fireplace 
apply, to equip, to decorate 
s put into a house for use or 
ipage } appendages 
r in furs 



! Eui'row, i. any long trench or hoUow 
■ fur'ry, a. covered with or made of Air . 
i Further, «if . to a greater distance 
Further, v.a. to forward, to promote, toanlst 
; Fur'thermore, ad. moreover, besides 
Furthermost, Furthe8t,«. the most distant* m ' 
Fu'ry, t. madness, passion, frenzy, rage 
Furze, t. a prickly shrub, used for fuel) gorse 
Fur'zy, a. overgrown with furze 
'. Fuse, V. to melty put into fusion, be melted 
Fuse'e, s. a kind of light, neat musket, pro> 
i perly speit/iuil { part of a watch on which 
I the chain is wound ; a wooden pipe filled 
with wildfire, and put into the touch-hole 
I of a bomb, to cau^e the explosion 
.Fu'aible, Fu'«il, a. capable of being melted 
iFuuli'er, t. a soldier armed with a fusil 
Fu'sion, /. the state of being melted 
Fuss. /. a bustle, a tumult, a noise, a hurry 
Fustian, t. a kind of cloth nuule of linen aiid 
I cotton ; a bombast style 
Pustila'rianj /. a low fellow, a scoundrel 
Fustincss, /. mustiness, mouldiness 
Fusty, a. ill smelling, mouldy, musty 
Futile, a. talkative, trifling, worthless 
Futii^ity, i. loquadty, silliness, vanity 
Future, a. that which is to come hereafter 
Future, Futu'rity, t. the time to come 
Fuzz, V. n. to fly out in small particles 
F Y, or Fie, tnterj. a word of blame or censure 



a 



I abbreviation of gratia, as 
i^ii gratia, for example} 

the grace of God ; 6. Jl. 
c 

■arse frock 

rate lotidly and noialy 
Ik without meaning 
er, a chattering fellow 
c,atax 

cer basket filled with earth, 
a the bastions 
ing roof of a building 
f steel I a still ; a graver 
ble about without business 
lat gads or runs abroad 
cse fly that stings cattle 
I, or large hook 
country % ord for master 
mi spurs upon cocks . 

tbenuNitii 

iVP'ted to binder speech 

caution, MpMun 



Gage, V. a. to wager, toi mpawn ) to n 
Gagf^e, V. n. to make a noise like a goose 
Gaily, ad. cheerfully, airily, splendidly 
Gain, s. profit, advantage, interest 
Gain, V. to obtain, to procure, to attain 
Gain'er, t. one who receives advantage 
Gain'ful, a. advantageous, lucTative 
Gainty, ad. handily, readily 
Gain'say, v. a. to contradift, to controvert 
Gainsta'nd, v. a. to withstand, to oppose 
Gair^ish, a. gaudy, splendid, fine, ^i^ty 
Gair'ishness, s. finery, extravi^uit joy 
Gait, J. manner and rir of walking 
Gala, i. a grand festivity or procesdon 
Gal'angal, t. an Indian medidnal root 
Gal^y, i. along, luminous tradt, composed o f 

an infinite number of stars } the milky way 
Galtenum, t. a strong scented gum or nsin 
Gale, /. a wind not tempestnMs^^«txQ«vx 

tfaaaabreexe 
Gal'eas, j. aU>wliQl\lNeMK\«ii\XXk owtvaaAviN 
GkVcated, «. GovcxcA M'lrttti ^tMin^K. 



GAP 



[ 94 3 



G A 



Gal'int, /. a small galley, or sort of brigantine i Gape, v. n. to yvwn ; to 
Gall, s. bile ; malignity, rancour, anger | Gaih, t. dress, attire, ezi 

Gall, V. a. to rub off the sicin ; to tease, harass . Gar'bage, Gar1>ish, /. of 
Gallant, a. gay, brave, fine, spedous ' Garn>le, v. a. to sift, to i 

Galla'nt, s. a gay, sprightly man ; a lover Gar'boil, t. trouble, distu 

Gallantly, ad. bravely, nobly, generously . Gar'den, v. n. to cultivat 
Gallantry, J. bravery ; q>lendour; courtship Gar'dea,/. ground indosi 
Gall'ed, part, hurt, fretted, vexed Gar'dener, s. one who at 

Galleo'n, j. a large Spanish ship, usually em. j Gar'dening, x. the aA i 

ployed in brining treasure from America | cultivating gardens 
Gallery, f. a passage leading to several apart- tGar'gansm, Gar'gle, t. 

ments } a balcony round a building I wash the throat or mc 

Galley, s. a small vessel both for s^ls and oars | Gar'gle, v. a. to wash th 
Galley-slave, /. a person condenmed for some Gar'gol, /. a distemper a 

crime to row in the galleys ' Garland, /. a wreath of 

Galliard, s. a gay, brisk num ; a lively dance ' Garlic, j. a we;U-known 
Gallicism, s. a mode of speaking after the Gar'ment, x. anV coverii 

manner of the French ; a French idiom Gar'ner, t. a granary for 
Galligasluns, s. large, open hose Gardner, v. a. to store at 

Gallimaufry, /. a hotch-potch, a medley Gar'net, x. a red gem, oi 

Gallipot, X. a pot painted and glazed , Gar'nish, v. a. to decora 

Gallon, X. a measure of four quarts GaWnisb, Gar'niture, x. < 

Gallop, V. n. to move by leaps, or very fast Gar'ran, x. a small horse 
Gallop, X. a horse's full or swiftest speed , Gar'ret, x. the uppermos 

Gallow, V. a. to terrify, to fright Garrette'er, x . one that : 

Galloway, x. a horse not more than 14 hands Gar'rison, x. soldiers to c 

high, much used in the north Gar'rison, v. a. to secun 

Gallows, X. a tree for executing malefkftors Garrulity, x. loquacity^ 
Gamba'dos, x. spatterdashes; a kind of hoots Gar'rulous, a. prattling, 

fixed to a saddle instead of stirrups j Garler, x. a string or ri 

Gam'bler, x. a cheating gamester | stocking ; mark of the 

Gam'bol, x. a skip, a frolic, a wild prank | Gas,.x. a spirit not capab 

Gam'hol, v. n. to dance, to skip, to leap \ GasconaMe, x. a boast, a ' 

Gam'brel, 1. the leg of a horse ' Gash, x. a deep cut or w 

Game, x. sport of any kind ; insolent merri- Gasldns, x. wide hose 

ment ; mockery ; animals pursued in the Gasp, x. catch of breath 

field ; contests exhibited to the people • ' Gasp, v. n. to pant for b 
Game, v. n. to play extravagantly for money | Gate, 1. a large door, an 
Ga'mecock, x. a cock bred to fight Gather, v. to colled, p 

Ga'mekeeper, x. one who looks after game, crop } to pucker ; to i 

and prevents it from being destroyed . Gath'crs, x. plaits i n a gs 

Ga'mesome, a. frolicsome, sportive, gay Gath'erer, x. one who g: 

Ga'mester, x. one viciously addifted to play ' Gath'erin ', x. a coUcdti( 
Gam'mer, x. a country appellation for mis- ] Gaude, Gaud'ery, x. an • 

tress, mother, &c. corresponding to gaffer ' Gaude, v. n. to exult, ti 
Gam'mon, x. the thigh of a hog salted and j Gaudily, ad. showily, f 

dried ; a kind of play with dice Gaud'incss, x. showines; 

pam'ut, X. the scale of musical notes Gaud'y, a. showy, splen 

Gah'der, s. the male of the goose Gaud'y, x. a festival in c 

Gang, X. a number herding together ; a troop Gave,^rrt. of to give 

Gan'grene, x. a mortification, a putrefoAion ! Gav'clkind, x. an equal 1 

Gan'grenous, a. mortified, putrified ; Gav'cloc, x. an iron bar, 

Gaag'vray, t. tht passage in a ship { Gavelocs, x. javeUns, w: 

Gantlet, /. s militMry punishment, in \\4ikhy. GaMi6e»v-oAoTOcasMte 

tJie criminal rana through the whole rcg,\-\\ m\— i . * tivt^satt, ^ 

meat, and receives a lash from each soldiCT\\G»i'«!tt,». otvcviYioii 

Out^za, ,. a kind of wild goose \\.G»iivl, a. VtMv,\>a!«i 

Gaol ,. a pHson, a place of confinement \\ GaunVVct, ..^tvVt«x 

^'^>^' the keeper of u prison \\G*V«t,..^^v^^° 



GEN 



[ 95 ] 



G H A 



irard) fooUsh, rustic 
serfiil, merry, frolicsome 
!ty, s. cheerfulness } pomp 
'y ad. merrily, showily 
ok earnestly or steadily 
atbentic newspi^ier 
writer of Gazettes, &c 
one gazed at with scorn 
fortification, pieces of fresh 
with grass, cut in form of 

. fitmitare, dress, harness 
tt harness on horses. Ace. 
ofGoose 

it nuy be congealed 
Inous, a. made into a jelly 
t, to deprive, to castrate 
rho performs castration, Ace 
irse that has been gelded 
nely cold, frozen 
, or precious stone} first bud 
repetition, reduplication 
IS ; a sign in the zodiac 
yalo\Cy twofold 
ertaining to gems or Jewels 
c, a kind, a sort 
eget, to cause, to produce 
. pertaining to pedigrees 
one skilled in genealogy 
listnry of family succession 
al, common, extendve % 
tha\ commands an army 
X. a commander in chief 
he mjdn body, the bulk 
in general, fluently 
to beget, to cause, to produce 
t. caused, producol 
offspring, progeny, race 
fruitful, prolific, produAive 
Hnprehending the genus 
I. with regard to the genus 
n'erousness, t. liberality 
lerai, munificent, noble 
. nobly, bountifiiUy, Uberally 
first book of Moses, which 
brmatioQ of the world 
II well-made Spanish horse 
ipirit of juniper 
ghres cheerfulness ; festive} 
o propagation { natural 
lieerftilly, merrily, gayly 
knotted. Jointed 
in of peculiar mind , 

parts belonging to genentium 
Ctrl f Mpple, in June 
TfatBur, oi^ Qftbc aa9$ of 
k pn^>erty or poM ctdon la 

umI power; natvare | i|ifBO> 
^bergoodorerU ^^^ 



Gente'ei, a. polite, elegant, graceful, dvil 
Genteel'ly, ad. elegantly, gracefully, politely 
Genteel'ness, t. elegance, politeness, grace- 
fulness} qualities befitting a man of rank) 
Gentian, t. felwort or baldmony } a plant 
Gen'tile, s. a pagan, a heathen 
Gentile'sse, t. complaisance, civility 
Gentilism, s. paganism, heathenism 
Gentility, t. good extraAion} dignity of 

birth} elegance of behaviour; paganism 
Gen'tle, a. soft, mild, meek ; well born 
Gen'tle, i, a maggot used in fishing 
Gen'tleman, i. a man of birth, not noble 
Gen'tlemanlike, a. becoming a gentleman 
Gen'tleness, s. meekness, tenderness 
Gentlewoman, t. a woman well descended, 

though not of noble birth 
Gently, ad. softly, meekly, inofiensively 
Gentry, t. a class of people above the vulgar ( 

a term of dvility 
Genuflec'tion, /. the a£t of kneeling 
Gen'uine, a. true, real, natural, not spurious 
Ge'nus, i. a class of being, comprehending 
under it many species { as quadruped is a 
genut comprehending under it almost all 
terrestrial beasts 
Geocentric, a. in astronomy, is a planet*s 

having the earth for its centre 
Geog'nvher, s. one who describes the earth 

according to its different parts 
Geographical, a. pertaining to geography 
Geog^hy, t. the knowledge of the earth 
Ge'omancer, t. a fortuneteller 
Ge'omancy, ;. the aA of foretelling by fingers 
1 Geomantic, a. pertaining to geomancy ■ 
Oeom'eter, Geometri'dan, t. one skilled in 

the sdence of geometry 
Geomet'rical, a, pertaining to geometry 
' Geomet'rically, ad. according to geomietry 
Geom'etry, u the sdence of quantity, exten- 
sion, or magnitude, abbtraAedly considered 
George, /. an ornament worn by knights of 
the garter, on which is the figure of St. 
George on horseback ; a brown loaf 
GeoW^c, i. a rural poem 
Ger'man, t. a brother, a near relatioi^ 
Germe, Ger'min, t. a sprouting seed 
Ger'minate, v. n. to sprout, to shoot, to bud 
Ger'und, t. a kind of verbal noun 
Gest, I. an aAion, show, representadoA 
Gestation, /. the aft of bearing young 
Geadc^ilate, v. it. to play antic tricks, dec 
Gesticulation, s, anric tricks^ varioua ^ow 

tures \ too muciv tieil>n«\a. «Q«ik\xL<«. 
Oe^tiue, J. ^atoite»tnoNCca«BX «S.\Si»X«A'\ 
Get, ». to obtain, to «c«V&Vte,^n ^«\».,XftN«»»» 
OeWgbw,!. »to^,%bMaMu6— •.^*»i».% 



GI Z 



[ 96 ] 



G ] 



Gher^n, s. a small cucumber for pickling 
Ghost, s. the soul of man ; a spirit 
Ghostly, a. spiritual, relating to the soul 
Giam'beux, X. armour for the legs; greaves 
Gi'tat, t. one onnatorally large and tall 
Gilmtlike, Gi'antly, a. gigantic, V4st 
Gibbe, s. an old wonuout animal 
GWbeti»h,t. unintelligible talk ; cant words | 
Gibliet, I. a gallows— «. n. to hang up 
GiVUer, t. game, wild fowl 
Gib'boQs, «.,conTez, crooked-backed 
- Gib^at, s. an old wom^nt cat 
Gibe, I. a sneer, scoff, word of contempt 
Giblets, t. the pinions,giszard,&& of a goose 
Gid'dUy, ad. unsteadily, heedlessly,carelessly ; 
Gid'diness, s. state of bdng g^dy ; incon. 

•tancy, wantonness, frolic, unsteadiness 
GidMy, «. whirlinib heedless, changeful 
CSWdybr^ned, a. thoughtlesi, careless 
Gift, t, a thing given ; power ; a bribe 
Gift'ed, a. endowed with eminent powers 
Gig, s. any thing that is whirled round in 

play ; a kind of chaise ; a fiddle 
Gigantic, «. giantlike, big, enormous, bulky 
Gigltf e, V. R. to laugh idly, to titter 
Gild, V. a. to overlay with gold ; to adorn 
Gild'er, s. one who ^Ids ; a coin, from is. 6d. 

to as. value 
Gilding, /. gold laid on a surfKe for ornament 
GiU, i. a measure containing a quarter of a 

pint I the apertures at the side of a fish's 

head ; the flesh under the chin ; ground ivy 
Gillyflower, /. the July flower 
GiU, /. golden show, gold laid on the surface 

of any thing— the participle of to gild 
Gim, Oim'my, a. neat, spruce, smart 
Gim'crack, /. a slight or tri\-ial mechanisn 
Gimlet, $. a nail-piercer, or borer 
Gimp, t. a kiad of silk twist or lace 
Gin, $. a snare; the spirit drawn from jumper 
Gin'ger, 1. a worm, spicy, Indian root 
Gin'gerbread,/. a kind ofbread made of floor, 

^neer, troKle, jScc. &c. 
Cin'gerly, ad. cautiously, nicely, softly 
Gin'^val, a. belon^ng to the gums 
Gin'gle, /. a shrill resounding noise 
Gin'gle, v. to make a tinkling noise 
Gip'sy, t. a vagnmt who pretends to teiT for- 
tunes by palmistry or physiognomy 
Girando^, t. a branched candlestick 
Gird, V. to bind round, to dress ; to reproach 
Gird'er, t. the largest timber on a floor 
Gir^dlCf s. tny thiag tied round the waist 
Girl, t. a ibnude duld, or young woman 

Otmiab,m. adb'jvIiJkeagirl, youthful ., , 

Oirt, Oirth, /. abroad belt, by which the sad-\\ G\iWtvc«», 1. %mo«sv\vTv 
file i$ Oxed upon the borae ; a banilase \\ GWAc, -o. n. lo fvovi ^ 
'iZ"' *• *• ^° bestow, yield, aUow, permit V GMke, 1 . a wntcT , a. • 
fJIf' '• *»"« tbMt jinrca, a donor, a crantcr W GVlm'met, t). n tc 
« «*'tf, A 4i»c muscuriria &totnach ofi lo«A^ OUm'mct\n^ »• a 



Gla'cial, a. icy, made of 
Glada'tion, i. aft of fre 
Gla'ds, /. in fortificatio: 
Glad, a. cheerful, gay, 1 
Glad, Glad'den, v. a.U 
Glade,.j. a lawn or opet 
Gladia'tor, s. a prize-fig 
Gladly, ad. joyfully, w 
Glad'ness, 1. joy, exulta 
Giad'some, a. gay, delig 
Glaire, /. the white of a 
Glaire, v. a. to smear w 
Glance, /. a snatch of si 

den shoot of light or! 
Glance, v. n. to censure 
Gland, /. a part of the I 
Glandiferous, a. bearini 
Olandnloslty, /. a collet 
Gland'ulous, a. pertaini 
Glare, /. overpowering 
Glare, v. to shine so as 
Gia'ring, a. biasing out 
Ghus, /. an artificial tra 
Glass, a. made of glass. 
Glass, V. a. to see in a g 
Giass'furnace, i. a place 
Glass'grinder, i. one wh 
Glasshouse, /. a house \ 
Gtats'man, /. one who » 
Glass'metal, ;. glass in f 
Glass'work, /. manufa£l 
Glass'y, a. made of glas* 
Giau'cous, a. of a pa'.^ g 
Glave, /. a broad sword, 
Glaze, t'. a. to furnish 
Gla'zier, /. one who gla 
Gleam, j. a sudden sh(Ki 
Gleaming, a. shining, f 
Gteain'y, a. flashing, da 
Glean, v-n^to gather an y 
Glean'er, /. one who gl< 
Glean'ing, s. the adt o 

gleaned or picked up 
Glebe, /. turf, foil ; lai 

the revenue of an etc 
Glcbos'ity, s. folness of 
Gle'boiM, GleOjy, a. tur 
Glee, I. joy, merriment 
Glce'ful, a. gay, merry, 
Gleek, s, music i a mus 
Gleen, v. n. *.o shine w 
Gleet, /. a thin matter 
Glen, I. a valley, a dale 
aGV\\>, a. smoQVYv,NoVAA 
G\W\'Y , ad. wao«V\v\^ , 



GO 



[ 97 ] 



GOR 



Goad, /.a pointed stick to drive oxen with 
Goad, v.a.to prick, to stimalate, to incite 
I Goal, s. a starting-post ; final purpose 
Goar, i. any edging sewed upon cloth 
Goat, /. a ruminant animal, that seems of a 

middle species between deer and sheep 
Goafherd, /. one who tends goats 
Goatish, a. resembling a goat ; lustAil 
Gobliet, V. a. to swallow at a mouthful 
Gotyble, V. a. to eat voraciously and hastily 
Gob'let, /. a bowl, or large cup 
Goblin, /. an evil spirit, a fairy, a phantom 
Go'cart, /. a thing to teach children to walk 
God, /. the Supreme Being 
God'child, /. a child for whom one became 

sponsor at baptism 
God'dess, /. a female ethnic divinity 
God'dess-like, a. resembling a goddess 
God'father, /. a male sponsor in baptism 
God'head, s. the Deity, the divine nature 
Godless, a. wicked, impious, vile, athebtiiul 
God'like, a. divine, supremely excellent 
Godliness, /. piety to God, real religion 
Godly, a. pious, righteous, religious 
God'mother, /. a female sponsor in baptism - 
God'son, /. a boy for whom one was sponsor 
Gog'gle, V. n. to look asquint 
Gog'g^e-eyed,<i.havinglarge eyes; squint-eyed 
Go'ing, /. the a£t of walking, departure 
Gold, i. the heaviest of ail metals ; money 
Gold'beater, /. one who beats or foliates gtild 
GoidlMand, a. encompassed with gold 
Gold'en, a. made of gold ; bright, happy 
Gold'finch, s. a small singing bird 
Gold'smith, /. one who manufk^hires gold 
Gome, /. the black grease of a cart wheel 
GonMola, /. a boat much used at Venice 
Gondoli'er, /. a boatman 
Gone, part. pret. from /• fo, past, lost, dead 
Gon'falon, /. a standard, an ensign 
■Gunorrhce'^, /. a morbid venereal discharge 
Good, a. proper, wholesome, sound, not evil 
Good, J. the contrary to evil; virtue 
Goodliness, /. beauty, grace, elegance 
Goodly, a. beautiful, graceful, gay, splendid 
Good'ness, / . desirable qualities 
Goods,/, fiimiture, freight, merchandise 
j Good'y, /. a low term of civility 
I Goose, s. a large water.fbwl ; a taylor's iron 
I Goose1)erry, /. a small tree and its fruit 
Gooseberry fool, /. a food made of boiled ' 

gooseberries, with milk, sugar, && 
Gorl)ellied, a. fat, Mg-bellied, prominent 
Gord, s, an instrumetvt o^ ^tritvi 
Gor'diaa-knot, i . an \ntx\Ac«JAfc «!ifflvcflL\Vt 
_ _ Gore, i. clotted b\ooA,coti^!Ka2ieA.\^Q«A 

'Itb the teeth j to corrode ' Gore, v, a. to «ta4>, to lt\«<.«'«V*^^'^'^'** 
f or pin of a dial || Qorg^, ,. the throat, «vc wtaNsr* 



light ; a short view 
>hine, to sparkle with light 
line, gleam ; to be specious 
g, I. lustre, brightness 
k askew, to squint 
ide glances as a timid lover 
, a. formed like a globe 
; the terraqueous ball 
-, Glob'Ulous, a. spherical, 
ike a sphere 

dness of form, sphericity 
particles of a round figure 
:o gather into a ball 
% darkness ; obscurity ; hea- 
cloudiness of aspe€t 
at of light, obscurity ; want 
cloudiness of look 
tly, dismally, sullenly 
■e, melancholy, cloudy 
ious, honourable 
le a€t of giving glory 
nour, to extol,' to worship 
, illustrious, excellent 
}ly,renoWnedly,splendIdly 
praise, renown, fame 
ist in, to be proud of 
dal lustre; a comment; a 
ntation 

ent, to expl^n, to palliate 
tionary explaining obscure 
}rds ; explanatory notes 
ilanation by glosses 
, bright, smoothly polished 
}r the hands 

makes or sells gloves 
t, to look sullen 
cd ; to feelaaivity of fancy 
icat, vividness of colour 
small creeping grub, that 
rk by a luminous tail 
specious show, gloss 
viscous cement, made by 

1 of animals to a jelly 
ogcther with glue, to unite 
ubbornly grave 

ur, to cloy, to saturate 

, more than enough 

y, viscous, tenacious 

ourcd, sated, over-g»rged 

!io eats to excess 

b , luxury of the table 

to growl, to snarl 

f, rough 

the teeth in a rage 

ding of the tcetb 

\ged stinging inJcA 



ence or art of dIalUng 11 Gorg^, «.«. to^t,toM&»X«," 
tKTCtt/, to trtvel, to pMs 'I GoHfemn «• ftti«,«pVe^^A» t^^^"*^"^^** 
K 



GR A 



[ 98 3 



G R. 



Gor^geoiulf) ad. magnificently, finely 
GoWgeousness, t. magnificence, show 
Gor'get, s. a breasUplate worn by military 

ofiScers; formerly, armour for tiie throat 
Gor'gon, t. any tiling ugly or horrid 
Gor'mandize, v. n. to feed ravenously 
Gor'mandiser, s. a voracious eater, a glutton 
Gor'mancUzing, part, eating greedily 
Gorse,/. forze, a thick prickly shrub 
Gofry, a, covened with blood ; murderous 
GoiVhawk, t. a liawk of a large kind ^ 
Gosling, t. a goose not yet full grown 
Gos'pei, t. the holy book of the Christian 

revebtion ; God's word j divinity, theology 
Gos^pel, V. ». to fill with rellf^ous thoughts 
Go9'pelled,^rt. instrudted in Christianity 
Gos'samer, /. the fine down of plants 
Goa'rip, i. a sponsor in baptism ; a tatler 
Gos'^, V. n. to Pirate, to chat } to be merry 
Got, Gotten, part. pats, of /• get 
Gothic, a. in nuuiner of the Goths, antique 
Goths, /. an ancient people of Gotliia, an 

island in the Baltic sea 
Gove, V. It. to mow, to put in a goiT or mow 
Gov'em, v. to rule, to manage, to dlredt 
GoVemable, a. submissive to authority 
Gov'emance, /. government, rule, control 
Governa'nte, t. a governess of young ladies 
Gov'emess, /. a tutoress, a diredtress 
Gov'ernment, t. an esbtblishment of legal au. 

thority; executive power; manageableness 
Gov'emor, /. a ruler, a commander, a tutor 
Go'ige, s. a chisel with a round edge 
Gourd, t. a plant resembling a melon ; a bottle 
Gourd'y, a. swelled in the legs, 6cc. 
Gout,/, a periodical, painful disease ; a drop 
Gout'y, a. affliifted or dij>eased with the gout 
Gown, t. a long upper garment 
Gowns'man, /. a man devoted to the arts of 

peace ; a student in divinity, law, &c. 
Grab'ble, v. to grope ; to lie prostrate 
Grace, t. favour, kindness, virtue, privilege, 

pardon *, beauty, ornament ; a short prayer 
Grace, v. a. to dignify, to embellish, to favour 
Gra'cecup, /. th^ cup of health after grace 
Gra'ceful, a. beautiful with dignity, comely 
Gra'cefuUy, ad. elegantly, with dignity 
Gra'cefulne&s, s, elegance of manner 
Gra'celess, a. without grace, abandoned 
Gra'cile, a. slender, small, lean 
Gra'dous, a. benevolent, virtuous, graceful 
Gra'ciously, ad. kindly, in a pleas-.ng manner 
Gra'dousness, t. kind condeM-ension 
Grada'tion, t. a regular advance, order 
Grad'atory; /. a flight of steps 
Gra'dient, a. walking, moving by steps 
Crad'oal, a. dune by degrees, step by step 
Cnduainty, Graduation, /. a rcgolu yro- 
grviOoa by succession of d^prees 
Cna^laUy, 04, bj (legreesi step bY step 



Grad'uate>v. a. to mark wi 

en; dignify with a degrc 

Grad'uate, /. one who has 

an university ; an acadei 

Gradua'tion, t. regular pi 

cession of degrees ; cot 

Graff, or Graft, t. a young 

Graff, or Graft, v. a. to insi 

of one tree into the sto' 

Grain, s. all kinds of cor 

fruit; the 24th part o 

with apothecaries, tbe '. 

pie ; direction of the fib 

the form of the surfai 

roughness or smoothne: 

Grsdn'ed, a. rough, made 

Grains, i. the husks of ma 

Gramin'eal, Gramin'eous, 

Graminiv'orous, a. grass-c 

Gram'nuu:, /. the science c 

ing a language correAly 

the book which teaches 

Gramma'riaii, t. one who 

Grammatical, a. belongio 

Grammatically, ad. accoi 

Gramp'us, t. a large fish o 

Gran'ary, /. a storehouse 1 

Gran'tate, Granite, t. a kii 

marble ; a species of gei 

Grand, a. great, illustriou 

Grand'child, t. the child 

Grand'daughter, ;. the dau 

Grande'e, t. a man of higt 

Gr^oid'eur, s. state, nugni 

Grand'fsither, /. father's o 

Grandil'oquous, a. using a 

Gnind'mother, /.father's < 

Grand'sire, /. a grandfatht 

Grand'son, ;. the son of a 

Grange, /. a farm.house; : 

Graniv'orous, a. eating or 

Gran'am, Grand'am, ;. a ( 

Grant, v. a. to admit, to a 

Grant, /. the thing grante 

Grante'e, /. he to whom a 

Grant'or, t. he by whom a 

Gran'ulary, a. resembling 

Gran'ulate, v. to form int 

Granula'tion, /. a breakini 

Gran'ule, t. a small comp: 

Gran'ulous, a. fiill of littli 

Grape, /. fruit of the vine 

Graph'ical, a. well delinei 

Graph'ikally, ad. :n a pi£) 

Grap'nel, /. an iron hook 

secure an enemy's ship 

Grap'ple, v. to contcbt in i 

i to lay fast hold of, to f: 

l\GTasa'\vovvw»«» ^^tomIV' 

^^ V,o\(«VBL\bftv»atM\\E 



G R E 



[ 99 ] 



G R I 



u>ld in the band, to adze 
;ure of tlie hand, poasesrion 
common hertnge of fields, &c. 
>vered with gnas 

endosare made with bars, the 
trs within which fires are made 
rub or wear away ; to offend 
willing to acknowledge and repay 
tgreeable, pleasant, acceptable 
»/l. with gratitude, pleasingly 
roQgh instrument to grate with 
1, s. pleasure, delight i reward 
t. to indulge, to please, to requite 
rt. m. rubbing; disagreeable 
uf. harshly, offensively 
for nothing, without reward 
Sra^efiilness, /. a dedre to return 
duty to benefaAors 

a. voluntary, bestowed without 
nerit, asserted without proof 

a free ^ft, a recompence 
). «. to congratulate, to wish Joy 
, I. the zGt of rcjoidng on behalf 
r} expressionof Joy, salutation 
-, a. expressing congratulation 
e place in which the dead are re- 
ihe name of an accent 
lemn, serious, sober, not showy 
) carve i n any hard substance 
», /. the dress of the dead 
urd sand ; sandy matter concreted 
neys and bladder 
a. to cover with grave! ; puzzle 
. abounding with gravel 
U seriously, irithout tawdry show 
>ne that engraves ; a graving tool 
, f . a stone pUced over the grave 
r. state of being with child 
9 n.towdghorpressdownwardsi 
I the centre of attra£kion 
ift.wEt of tending to the centre 
rareness, /.seriousness; weight 
!te Juice of roasted meat, dec. 
> feed on grass ; to touch lightly 
one who feeds cattle 
the a£k of feeding on grass 
te soft part of the fat 
'. to smear with fat ; to bribe 
/. fstnefs, oiUness, unAuousness 
oily, fyt, smeared with grease 
rge, eminent, iUustrious 
Ml, a. pregnant, teeming 
': in a great degree, iUu'.triousIy 
r. largeness, power, dignity, state 
irmour for the legs 
of or belonging to Greece 
idiom of the Greek language 
^ name of » coautry 
f. eagerif, mraioos/f,vtmuioafly 
\, yondtf 1 



Greed'y, a. ravenous, eager, voradous 
Green, a. not ripe, young, fresh, new 
Green, t. a colour ; a grassy plain ; leaves 
Green-doth, s. a board or court of Justice 

held in the king's household 
Green'eyed, a. having greenish eyes 
Green'finch, i. a small ^iflging bird ; a fish 
Green'gage, /. a spedes of plum 
GreenOiouse, /. a conservatory fur plants, &c. 
Greenish, a. inclining to a green colour 
I Green'fless, /. a green colour ; unripeness 
I Greenrick'ness, f . a disease inddent to vir. 
gins, so called from the paleness it produces 
: Green'iward, /. turf on which grass grows 
* Greet, v. to address, to congratulate 
' Greeting, /. a kind salutation at meeting 
Greeze, /. a flight ot steps, a step 
GKga'rious, a. going in flocks or herds 
Grena'de, Grena'do, i. a little hollow ball of 
iron used in battle, commonly two inches 
in diameter, which, being filled with fine 
powder, is set 'on fire by means of a fusee, 
and bursting, does considerable damage 
wherever it is thrown to all around 
Grcnadi'er, /. a tall foot soldier 
Grey, a. white and black mixed; hoary 
' Grey'beard, j. an old man 
j Grey'hound, s. a tall, fleet, hunting dog 
Grice, /. a little pig ; a flight of steps 
I Grid'elin, /. a colour mixed of wliite and red 
; Gridiron, s. a grate to broil meat on 
Grief, s. sorrow, trouble of mind, disease 
Griev'ance, $. the state of uneasine$ii,hardsbip 
Grieve, v. to afRia, hurt, mourn, lament 
Griev'ous, a. afflidlive, painful, atrodous 
Griev'ously, ad. painfully, calamitously 
Griffin, GriPfon, s. a fabulous creature, hav- 
ing the bead and paws of a lion, and the 
I body and wings of an eagle 
Grig, I, a small eel ; a merry creature 
; Grili, V. a. to broil on a gridiron 
Grim, a. ill-looking, ugly, hideous, horrible 
Grima'ce, i. a distortion of the countenance 
I from halrit or contempt ; ^r of affettation 
Grimalldn, /. an old cat, &c. 
Grime, s. dirt— v. to dirty, to daub, to suUy 
j Grimly, ad. sourly, crahbedly, horribly 
; Grin, s. an affeAed laugh ; a snarl ; a trap 
Grin, V. n. to shew the teeth set together 
I Grind, V. to reduce any thing to powder; 
I to sharpen ; to harass, to oppress 
iGrin'der, /. one that grinds ; the instrument 

of grinding; one of the back teeth 
I Grind'stone, /. a stone for grinding on 
Gripe, V. to clutch, to squeeze, to pinch 
Gripe, /. a grasp ; oppression ; tbe colic 
Gri*^, /. an oppre«ioT,ayiM«n«x 
Gris'amber,t.09ed>rf MWlQTifot McibtT^g^ 
Gria^ln,i. ibebukVsone ol^Yio^ 
UriaflYs «• dreadfuls bottft>\e,YA&«<»A 



G R U 



C «oo ] 



G U 



Grist, t. curn to be ground ; provision, supply 
Gris'tle, s, a cartilac^nous substance 
Gristly, a. full of gristles, cartilaginous 
Grit, «. the coarse part of meal; sand 
Gritftiness, /. sandiness, abounding in grit 
Gritty, a. full of hard particles 
Griz'zle, /. a mixture of white and black 
Griz'zled, Griz'zly, a. somewhat grey 
Groan, v. n. to breathe with a hoarse noise 
Groan, /. a deep sigh from sorrow or pain 
Groan'ing, part. a. fetching deep sighs 
Groat, /. four.pence — pi. hulled oats 
Gn/cer, /. a dealer in teas, sag^, &c 
Gro'cery, s. wwes which are sold by grocers 
Gro'gram, i. a kind of silken stuff with pile 
Groin, s. the part next the thigh 
Groom, /. one who tends horses, a servant 
Groom'-porter, /. an officer of the kjpg's 

household who has the dire^on of games 
Groom of the Stole, ;. an officer who has 

charge of the king's wardrobe 
Groove, t. a hollow channel, cut with a tool 
Grope, V. n. to feel where one cannot see 
Gross, a. thick, fat ; stupid, palpable 
Gross, /. the bulk, m^n body ; 12 (lozen 
Grossly, ifd. bulky, without delicacy 
Gross'ness, s. coarseness, want of delicacy 
Grot, Grotto, s. a cavern made for coolness 
Grotea'que, a. distorted of figure, unnatural 
Grove, s. a walk shaded by trees 
Grov'el, v. n. to be mean and low-minded ; to 

lie or creep on the ground 
Grov'cUcr, s. an abjeit, mean wretch 
Ground, /. land; floor; dregs; first principle 
Ground, v. a. to lay on the ground, &c. 
Ground, pret. and part, of /o grind 
Groundi'vy, s. the plant alehoof or tunhoof 
Groundless, a. void of reason or truth 
Groundling, /. a fish ; one of the vulgar 
Ground'plot, s. the plot or space of ground on 

which a building Is placed 
Ground-rent, s. the rent paid for the ground 

on which a house is btuit, &c. 
Gruund'sel, Grun'sel, /. timber next the 

ground ; lower part of a building ; a plant 
Ground'work, s. the ground ; first principle 
Group, i. a crowd, a cluster, a huddle 
Grouse, s. a kind of wild fowl ; a moercock 
Grout, t. coarse meal, pollard ; dregs 
Grow, V. n. to vegetate, increase, improve 
Growl, V. n. to snarl, to murmur, to grumble 
Growling, t. the a£t of snarling, grumbling | 
Grown, part, of to grontu advanced in growth 
Growth, s. vegetation ; increase of stature; 

advancement; thing produced I 

Grub, V. a. to destroy by digging, to dig out { 

Grub, J. a small destrudUve worm ; a dwarf 

GruM>le, v. n. to feel in the dark ' 

Grudge, V. to envy, repine, ^ve unwlUlnKV-f 

Orudfff t, an old quarrel, ill will, envY 



Grudg'ing, /. reluctance, ; 

Grudg'ingly, ad. unwillin 

Gru'el, s. oatmeal boiled i 

Gruff, Grum, a. sour of a; 

GrufTly, ad. harshly, rug 

Grum'bie, v. n. to gruwl, 

Grumlderji. onewhogru 

Grumbling, /. a murmur! 

Gru'mous, a. thick, dottc 

Grunt, I. the noise of a hi 

Grunt, Gruntle, v. n. to ; 

to make a grumbling n< 

Gnint'er, /. he who grunt 

Guai'acum, /. a physical' 

rifier ; also called lignu 

Guarante'e, /. a power wl 

stipulations £iithfiilly p 

Guaranty', v. a. to answt 

Guard, /. a stateof caution 

Guard'ed, part, watched, 

Guard'ian, 1. one who hat 

plum ; a superintendani 

Guardian, a. defending, i 

Guardianship, ;. the ufiic 

Guardless, a. without def 

Guard'ship, /. a ship that 

Guberna'tiun, s. govemm 

Gud'geon, /. a fish ; a mai 

Guer'don, /. a reward, a t 

Guess, V. to conjeAure rij 

Guess, }. a conjeiflure, a si 

I. Guest, s. one who is enter 

j GuiMage, j. the reward gi 

Gui'dance, t. diredlion, gc 

I Guide, V. a. to diredl, to i 

Guide, t. one who dircfts: 

Gui'delcss, a. without a gi 

Guild, /. a iociety, a corpc 

Guile, 1. deceitful cunning 

Gui'leful, a. treacherous, 

1 Guilefully, ad. treacheroi 

Guileless, a. free from de 

; Guilt, /. an offence, a crir 

Guiltily, ad. without inn> 

Guiltiness, /. the state of 

Guiltless, a. free from cri 

I Guilt'y, a. not innocent, : 

jGuin'ca, j. a gold coin, va 

Guise, s. manner, habit, c 

Guita'r, i. a stringed musi 

I Gules, a. in heraldry, a re 

1 J Gulf, s. a large bay, an ab^ 

, Gulfy, a. full of gulfs or \» 

; Gull, V. a. to che^t, to trii 

Gull, t. a sea bird ; one ea: 

'Gullet, s. the throat, the 

Gullyhole, i. the hole ' 

emvt'<{ themselves in th 

GuVorf'vX.^', I. ^C«^VM»S>^^ 



H AC 



loi ] 



HAL 



Lh as is swallowed at once 

scous Juice of trees } the fleshy 

It contains the teeth 

dose or smear with gum 

. the state of being gummy 

insisting of gum, full of gum 

i name for fire>arms ; a fl^on 

cannonier, he who dire^ the 

I ship in battle 

le science of artillery 

. a composition of saltpetre, sul- 

uu-cnal, which easily takes fire 

le reach or range of a gun 

a man who makes guns 

he wood for fixing a gun in 

Jie shot of a cannon 

n'nel, s. that piece of timber 

rither ride of a ship 

If deck to the forecastle 

hirlpool, a gulf 

to Ml, or gush with noise 

um), s. a Idnd of sea fish 

flow or rush out with Tioleace 



Gust, s. sudden blast of wind ; taste, liking 
Gus'set,/. a small square piece of cloth used 

in shirts and other garments 
Gustation, ;. the aft of tasting 
Gust'fiil, a. well tasted, tasteful, relishing 
Gust'o, i. the relish of any thing ; liking 
Gust'y, a. stormy, tempestuous, rough 
Gut, /. the internal passige for food 
Gut, V. a. to draw out the guts } to plunder 
Gutter, t. a passage for water 
Guttle, V. a. to gormandize, to eat greedily 
Gutler, /. a greedy, ravenous eater 
Gut'ulous, a. in the form of a small drop 
Guttural, a. pronounced in Che throat 
Guy, /. a rope to hoist things into a ship, &c. 
Guz'zle, V. to drink greedily 
Guztler, s. a toper ; a gormandizer 
Gymnastic, a. rehiting to athletic exerdses 
GyninasticaUy, ad. athletically 
Gynecoctacy, i. petticoat government 
Gyra'tion, /. the adt of turning a thing rouiHl 
Gyre, /. a circle, a ring 
Gyves, ;. fetters, chains for the legs 



H. 



•J. an expression of wonder, 
, sudden exertion, or laughter 
s, /. a writ, which a man in- 
imprisoned for some trespass, 
at of the King's Bench, to re. 
If, at his own costs, to the bar 
m, to answer the cause there 
/. a dealer In small wares 
, /. goods sold by a haberdasher, 
»d, lace, tape, &c. 
a dried salt cod 
armour for neck and breast 
dress, clothes, apparel 
n to qualify, to entitle, to fit 
ailty, power 

of any thing; dress; custom 
it to be inhaUted 
1 inhabitant, a dweller 
place of abode, dwelling 
istomary, accustomed 
r. customarily, by habit 
I. to accustom to ; to use often 
trt. accustomed to, often used 
imlliarity, relation, haUt 
t random, by chance 
cut into small pieces, to chop 
ling used In common 
to drew aax 
iired tHfne, a birellag 
t.o$edln 



Had'dock, t. a small sea fish of the cod kind 
Haft, /. a handle— «. a. to set in a haft 
Hag, /) a witch, an ugly old woman, a fury 
Hag'fpird, t. any thing wild ; a hawk 
Hag'gard, Hag'gardly, a. deformed, ugly 
Hag'gess, $. a 8hee;i*s maw filled with mince 

meat, qiices, &t. a favourite Scutch dish 
Hag'gi<ih, a. deformed, horrid 
Uag'gle, V. to beat down the price in buying; 

tu carve awkwardly, to mangle 
Hag'gler, /. one who is tardy in buying 
Hagiog'rsl^her, /. a holy writer 
Hail, /. frozen rain— /n/er;'. health be to you 
Hail, V. n. to pour down hail ; to call to 
Hail'shot, s. small shot scattered 41ke hail 
Hall'stone, s. a particle or single ball of halt 
Hair, /. one of the integuments of the body 
Hair'brained, a. wild, irregular, giddy 
Hair^l, s. a Bower ; the hyacinth 
Hair'breadth, /. a very small distance 
Hair'cloth, i. a prickly staff* nuule of bidr 
Hidr^ess, /. the state of being hairy 
Hairless, a. without hair, bald 
Hair'y, a. covered with, or consisting of hair 
Halterd, t. a soldier's battle-axe 
Hal'cyon, a. placid, quiet, calm<^. a sea bird 
Hale, a. healthy, heast^, Tctaadft.,«CKiTu\ 
Hale, T». a. to dra^Vf force, ^vsSV'*^^^'''*''^ 
Half, J. a mo\etT,»n eq>»\ \(MXr-Qa.t5^"^M 
Hiafheard, a. UnpeittcAt ^cu^ 



HAN 



[loa ] 



H A 



Halfblooded, a. mean, degenerate, base 
Halfpenny, t. a conunon copper coin 
Halfrighted, a, having a weak discernment 
Halfway, ad. in the middle 
Halfwit, I. a foolish feUow, a blockhead 
HalObut, /. a l«rge, flat sea fish 
Hallmass, i. the feast of All Saints, Nbv. I. 
Hall, t. a coint of justice; a large room 
HallekiOah, /. praise ye the Lord 
Halloo', V. a. to incite by shouts, to shout to 
Hallow, V. a. to consecrate, to make holy 
Ballucinai'tion, t. a blunder, a mistake 
Halo, s. a drcle round the sun or moon 
Halfser, Haw'ser, /. a rope less than a table 
Halt, V. n. to limpt to stop in a march 
Halt, /. tlGl of limping { a stop in a march 
Hal'ter, t. a rope to tie about the neck uf a 

horse or maldkdtor ; a cord, a strong string 
Halve, V. a. to divide into two parts 
Ham, I. a leg of pork cured ; the thigh 
Ha'mated, a. hooked, set with hooks 
Hamlet^ t. a small village 
Ham'mer, i. an instrument to drive nails 
Ham'kner, v. to beat or form with a hammer 
Ham'mock, /. a swinging bed in a ship 
Hamp'er, t. a large basket for carriage 
Hamp'er, v. «. to embarrass, entang^, perplex 
Ham'string, /. the tendon of the ham 
Ham'string, v. a. to cat the tendon of the ham 
Han'aper, t. a treasury ; an exchequer 
Hand, /. the palm with the fingers; a measure 

of four inLhes ;. cards held at a game 
Hand, v. a. to f^ve, to'deUver down ; to guide 
Hand'basket, t. a portable basket 
Hand'bell, /. a bell rung by the hand 
Hand'breadth, ;. a oieasure of four inches 
Hand'cuff, v. a. to confine the hands uf pri. 

soners with irons—;, the instrument 
Hand'ed, a. with hands Joined, using hands 
Hand'foi, /. as much as the hand can grasp 
HandgaMop, s. a gentle, easy gaUop 
Hand'icraft, /. a manual occupation 
Handily, ad. with skill, with dexterity 
Hand^ess, t. readiness, dexterity 
Hand'iwork, /. work done by the hand 
HaudHcerchief, /. a piece of tilk or linen used 

to wipe the face, or cover the neck 
Han'dle, v. a. to touch, to handle, to treat of 
Han'dle, t. that part of a thing held 
Hand'maid, s. a maid that waits at hand 
Hand'mill, /. a small mill for grinding 
Hand'sel, v. a. to use a thing the first time 
Haad'sel, or Ban'sel, i. the first a£t of sale 
Haad'some, a. beautiful, graceful, gn^etouft 
Hand^somelYf ad. beautiftilly, Uberilly 
Maad^riting, s. a cast oV form of wriUng pc- 
cul£8r to eacA liand 
~^'r» a. ready, dexterous, co&venient 
^Wr^and*r, s. a chikllah plar 
"««• «r. Co Aiiipead i to clumk \ to datt&Ve 



Hang'er, t. a short broad s 
Uang'er^n, s. a dependan 
Hang'ings, t. ornaments o: 

&c. hung against walls 
Hang'man, /. the public u 
Hank, /. a skein of thread 
Uank'er, v. n. to long imp 
Hap, I. chance, casual eve: 
Haphaz'ard, /. mere chani 
Hapless, a. unhappy, unfc 
Haply, a4. peradventure, 
Hap'pen, v. n. to fall out, 
Hap'pily, ad. successfoUy, 
Hap'piness, /. felicity, goo 
Hap'py, a. felicitous, luck- 
Hara'ngue, t. a speech, a p 
Ha'rass, v. a. to weary, to 
Ha'rassed, ^ar/. wearied, t 
Harlringer, t. a forerunnei 
Har^ur, v. to entertain, 
Harlxnir, Harlmurage, i. s 
Hard, a. firm, close ; seve 
Hard, ad. laboriously ; nin 
Hard'en, v. a. to make ob 
Hardfa'voured, a. coarse o 
Hardheart'ed, a. inexorabi 
Hardiness, t. hardship, fal 
Hardly, ad. with difiicult 
Hardmouth'ed, a. disobcdi 
Hard'ness, /. a hard qualit' 
Uard'ship, /. injury, oppre 
Hard'warc, i. ware made ( 
Hard\irareman, ;. a makei 
Hard'y, a. bold, brave, dai 
Hare, s. a well-known swi 
Ha'rebrained, a: wild, uns 
Ua'rem, s. apartments ap 

women in eastern count 
Har'rier, /. a small dog for 
Hark ! inttrj. hear • listen 
Harlequin, /. a buffoon, a 
Harlot, i. a strumpet, a pi 
Harlotry, j. the trade of a 
Harm, s. injury, crime, wi 
Harm'fiil, a. hurtful, noxi 
Harmless, a. Innocent, in 
Harmlessness, i. harmless 
Harmonic, Harmonlcal, 

harmony ; adapted to a 
Harmonics, /. the dodtrin 
Harmo'nious, a. musical, ^ 
Harmo'niously, ad. musia 
Harmonize, v. a. to adjus 
HaximoTv^, s. cnucord, co 

Hax'Tve«», I. MtmoMif, Sxw 
' Baxy, s. »V>jTt •, * ujurt 

Har^et,i. otvc-w^m>\ 
U«.TVOns!«ts*> ^^^ 



H A U 



t X03 ] 



HE A 



art to ftrike whales with 
tmuaical instnimentwith key> 
t i a ravenous wretch 
lecayed strumpet 
frame of timber set with iron 
ik the clods of earth, &c. 
to break with the harrow ^ to 
Uage, to lay waste, to disturb 
re, pee\-ish, rough, rigorous 
isterely, morosely, violently 
wghness to the ear ; sourness 
t, s. the entrails of a hog 
le of the toe, a stag 
>irit drawn from horn ; a plant 
cason of reaping, &C. the com 
i. the feast or song at the end 
Une of gathering in harvest 
nince, chop into small pieces 
for a st^le— ^. a. to shut 
at or cushion to kneel on 
V. a. to h'lrry, to urge on 
H, J. quickness, passion 
eedily, rashly, pasnonately 
eed, hurry, angry testiness 
ISC that come early 
sn, quick, vetiement, rash. 
s. milk and flour boiled 
ag fbr the head 
iroduce young from eggS) to 
rive, to form by meditation 
ening in a Chip's decks 1 a sort 
a brood of young birds i di^ 
wery 

to beat flax-w. the instrument 
nail axe 

r. an ugly, deformed face 
an escutcheon for the dead 
he place over the hatches 
etest, to abhor, to abominate 
/. great dislike, ilLwiU 
lignant, malevolent 
odiously, abominably 
ikerof hats 

xMses*, enjoy, receive, hold 
arbour, port, shelter 
overseer of a port 
cssioa, hold, fortune 
le low meadow } a close 
proudly, contemptuously 
. pride, arrogance 
tnif lofty, arrogant 
mil, to drag by violence 

tldgh, the bip, the hiad part 
vqiuat trouUeMnaely, to ap- 
If-v. a place of retort 
itfucated, foUawed 
• WM«»-/. devaat>tioa,spoil 
itf iMtrancat resemhliAff a 



Haw, I. the berry of the hawthorn 

Hawk, t. a voracious bird of prey 

Hawk, V. n. to fly hawks at fowls { to force 

up phlegm with a noise j to cry goods 
Hawk'ed, part. a. carried about for sale 
Hawk'er, s. a pedlar, a newscarricr 
Hawthorn, s. the thorn that bears haws 
Hay, /. grass dried in the sun ; a dance 
Hay'maker, /. one employed in making hay 
Uay'rick, Uay'stack, /. a quantity of hay 

stacked up aid thatched 
Haz'ard, s. chance, danger ; a game at dlc« 
Haz'ard, v. a. to expose to chance or danger 
Haz^miable, a. liable to chance, dangerous 
Haz'ardoos, a. dangerous, expCMed to chance 
Haze, /. a thick fog, a mist} rime 
Ha'zd, /. the nuUtree 
Ha'zel, Ha'zelly, a. light brown, Uke hazel 
Ha'zy, a. foggy, misty, dark, rimy 
Head, i. that inurt of the body which contains 

the brain ; a chief, princii»l } the top 
Head, v. a. to command, influence} behead 
Head'ach, t. a pain in the head 
HeadOnnd, i. a fillet fbr the head { a topknot 
Head'borough, j. a subordinate constable 
Head'dress, ;. the dress of a woman's head 
Headlness, j. strong quality in liquors } hurry 
Headland, i. a promontory, a cape 
Headless, a. without a head, inconsiderate 
Headlong, a. rash, precipitate, thoughtlew 
Head'most, a. most advanced, first 
Head'piece, ;. armour } force of mind 
Head'stone, /. the first or capital stone 
Head'strong, a. ungovernable, unrestrained 
Head^, a. rash, precipitate, violent, strong 
Heal, V. to cure a wound ; to recondle 
Healing, ^arf. a. mild, sanative, gentle 
Health, s. freedom from pain or sickness 
Health'ful, Health'some, a. free from sick* 

ness, well disposed, wholesome, salutary 
Healthily, ad. without sickness or pain 
Healthiness, /. a state of health 
Healthless, a. sickly, infirm, weak 
Health'y, a. free from sickness, in health 
Heap, s. a pile, a confused jumble, a cluster 
Heap, V. a, to pile, to accumulate, to heap up 
Hear, v. to perceive by the ear, to listen in 
Hear'er, /. one who attends to any discourse 
Hearing, t. the sense by which sounds are 

perceived ; Judicial trisU ; audience 
Heark'en, v. n. to listen, to attend, to regard 
Uear'say, s. report, rumour, common talk 
Ilearse, s. a dose carriage to eow<«<) IVa &«:»&. 
Heart, i. the •cal oi Viie Vdl >»> »xJ«svai\^«A:% 
Ueart'ach, t . tottoiw , «ng}]askk oi rnVtw^ 
Hearfbormng, i. ^paiaVuXAvt sXfttn.^«*^ 
Heart'deai, a. aVnoweVi \xtoN«A 

Hcart'en, v. a, tio MW»m«P» iou»to«»* 



H E E 



C «o« ] 



HEN 



Ueart'felt, a. felt in the conscience 
Hearth, /■ the place on which a fire is made 
Heartily, ad. sincerely, ftilly from the heart 
Hearf iness, s. sincerity, freedom from hy- 
pocrisy ; vigour, diligence, strength 
Heartless, a. spiritless, wanting coung; 
Heart'sicic, a. pained in mind ; mortally ill 
Heart'string, s. the tendons or nerves sup- 

posed to brace and sust^n the heart 
Heart'whole, a. with the affedlions unfixed ; 

with the vitals yet unimpaired 
Heart'y, a. healthy, strong, cordial, dncere 
Heat, 1. the sensation caused by fire; hot 
weather; violent passion; party rage; a 
course at a race ; a flush in the face 
Heat, V. a. to malie hot ; tu warm with pasdon 
Heat'er, t. a iron nuule hot and put into a 

box-iron, to smooth and plait linen 
Heath, j. a plant ; common ground 
Ilcath'cock, /. a fowl that ftequents heaths 
He'athen, s. a gentile, a pagan, an idolater 
He'athen, Hc'athenish, a. pagan, sa\'af^ 
Hc'athcnism, s. paganism, gentillsm; the 

principles or pradtices of heathens 
Heave, t. a lift ; an effort to vomit 
Ilcavc, V. to lift, to raise J to pant ; to Iceclc 
Hcav'cn, s. the regions abOT'e; the expanse 

of the sky ; the residence of the blessed 
Heav'en-born, a. descended from heaven 
Heav'enly, a. supremely excellent, celestial 
Hcav'ily, ad. sorrowfully, aflUftlNxly 
Heaviness, s. deprcss'on of mind ; weight 
Heav y, a. weighty ; dcjefted, sluggish 
Hcb'domad, s. a week, a space of seven days 
Hcbdom'adal, Hcbdom'adary, a. weekly 
Hcb'etate, v. a. to dull, to blunt, to stupify 
HeVetude, /. bluntncss, dulness, obtuseness 
Hc'braiiin, /. a Hebrew idiom 
liebri'cian, s. one skilled in Hebrew 
Hc'brew, s. the Jewish language 
Hcc'atomb, /. a sacrifice of an hundred cattle 
Hec'tic, Hec'tical, a. habitual, constitutional, 

troubled with morbid heat — i. a fever 
Hcc'tor, I. a bully, a noisy fellow— w. to vaunt 
Hcd'cral, a. matle of or resembling ivy 
Hedge, V. to make a hedge ; inclose ; shift 
Hedge, ;. a fence made of thorns, shrubs, &c. 
Hedge'bnrn, a. meanly born, low, obscure 
Hedge'hoR, s. a quadruped set with prickles 
Hcdg'cr, s. one who makes hedges 
HcdglnRbill, s. a bill used in making hedges 
IIcdge'piB, s. a young hedgehog 
Heed, V. a. to mindf to regard, to attend to 
Heed, /, care, caution, seriousness 
Heed'ful, a. caufious, attentive, careful 
^ced'fulnc-is, /. caution, vigilance 
Htecdless, a. negligent, inattentive, careless 
^erf^essness, /. negUgence, carelessness 
r^/!/' '** *'"** P»rt of the foot 



Heft, s. a handle ; an effbrt, a hctve 
He'g^, I. the epocha of the Tarks,fec! 

from the day Mahomet fled ftom It 
Heifer, x. a yotmg oow 
Heigh-ho! Merf. denoCliig laiigDor, & 
Height, s. elevation or ezteadoa ap« 

elevation of rank ; otmoat dq;ree 
Height en, v. a. to raises to iinprofC}tfl 
Hein'ouB, a. very wickedf atrodoo* 
Hein'ously, ad. wickedly, atrodoody 
Hein'ountess, s. great wickedness 
Heir, /. one who inherits by law, a •« 
Heirfess, s. a fiemale who iahertu by tan 
Heirless, a. having no hdr 
Hrirloo'm, /. what descends with a ftn 
Helr'ship, s. the state, ice of an hdr 
ntUt fret, of t» told 
HeHlacal, a. pertaining to the son ' 
Helical, a. spiral, with qgany drconndi 
Heliocentric, a. belonging to the soa 
Heliog'raphy, /. a description of the m 
Hell, s. the residence of wicked q>iilts 
IlellMoomcd, a. consigned to hell 
Hellebore, /. the Christmas flower; aj 
Hell'enism, ;. an idiom of the Greek 
Hell'hound, s. an agent or dog of hell,a« 
Hellish, a. infernal, wicked, sent ttoa 
Hellishly, ad. infcmaUy, very wicked! 
Uellldtc, ;. akite of infernal breed-tei 

fixed to any word denotes detestatioi 
Helm, /. the rudder ; a headpiece 
Helm'ed, a. furnished with a headpkoe 
Helm'et, t. a covering for the head in n 
Help, V. to assist, to support, to cure, ti 
Help, J. assistance, remedy, succour, sn; 
Help'fiil, a. useful, salutary, assisting 
Hdpless, a. destituteof help, wanting] 

to succour one's self, irremediable 
Helter-skel'tcr, ad. confusedly, in ahn 
Helve, J. the handle of an axe 
Helvetic, a. of or relating to the Swiss 
Hem, I. the edge of a garment folded 

and sewed ; a sudden expulsion of br( 
Hem, V. a. to close with a hem ; to shol 
Hemisphere, /. the half of a ^obe 
Hemispherical, a. bdng half round 
Hemlstic, /. half a verse 
Hemlock, i. a narcotic plant used in pt 
Hem'orrhage, t. a violent flux of bloofl 
Hem'orrhoids, s. the piles, the emrods 
Hemp, /. a plant of which ropes are ma 
Hemp'en, a. made of hemp 
Hen, s. the female of any land fowl 
Uencel ad. ot litlcr}. vKvt, at adlsb 

Wme ior»ra.TA,^TOm\.\!2k»N\TBfc\BS; 
Hcnd,«- «• ^o seVttAo cta«^>^n^ 



H E T 



C "3 1 



H I N 



place where poultry rest 
donging to the liver 
figure of seven equal sides 
\ sevenfold government 
n^ng to a female 
officer whoie duty is to pro- 
ud denounce war, to be em. 
artial messages, and to judge 

coats of arms } a precursor 
e art or office of a herald 
, chiefly of the esculent kind 

relating to herbs 
ture, grass, herbs in general 
atise, or book of plants 
e skilled in herbs 
[ig the nature of herbs 
rery great or difficult 
, a drove, a company 
(date } to put into a herd 
<ne employed in tending herds 
is place or sUte 
!.labout this place 
in a future state 

this ; by these means 

wtiatever may be inherited 
i. an inheritance 
descending hy inheritance 
ito', ad. in or into this 

from, or by means of tMs 
po'n, ad. upon thb 
udamental error in reli^on j 
n the orthodox church 
I leader in heresy 
whu propagates heretical opi- 
sition to the Christian religion 
dating to heresy 
ito', ad. to this ; unto this 
. formerly, anciently 
with this 

e to the lord of the manor 
leritance, estate by succession 
!, t. animal uniting two sexes 
mefical, a. chymical 
litary, devout person 
•ja hermit's cell 
1, «. a large water fowl 
: man, a great warrior 
ine, I. a female hero 
al, a. brave, noble 

bravely, courageously 
s qualities of a hero 
nail sea fish 

the female personal pronoun 
to ppjuse, to delay> to doubt 
outft, iatcrmission of speech 
%ad, itUiwOion, precept 
*/- in gnunmar, ail nouns 
tluir Bender or declension 
latiag frum the CitaUiabcd 
»a€ orthodox 



Heteroge'neal, Heteroge'neous, a, unUke ; of 

a nature diametrically opposite 
Heterop'tics, s. pi. false optics, deception 
Hew, V. a. to cut with an axe, chop, labour 
Hex^igon, /. a figure of six equal sides 
Hexag'onal, a. having six sides or angles 
Hexam'eter, s. a verse of six feet 
Hey ! interj. a word expressive of joy 
Hey'day ! interj. expression of exultation 
Hiatus, i. an aperture, a breach, an opening 
Hiber'nal, a. belon^g to the winter 
Hic'cius-doc'dus, s. a juggler 
Uick'up, I. a convulsion of the stomach . 
Hid, mA'Aent part. pass, of to bide 
Hide, V. to conceal, to cover, to lie hid 
Hide, s. the skin of an animal, &c. 
Hid'eous> a. horrible, dreadful, frightful 
Hid'eously, ad. horribly, dreadftilly 
Hie, V. n. to hasten, to go quickly 
Hi'erarch, /. the chief of a sacred order 
I' Hi'erarchy, s. an ecclesiastical government 
! Hieroglyph'ics, s. pi. the symbolical charac 
I j ters used by the ancient Egyptians 
'.. Hieroglyph'icul, a. en-tblematical, allusive 
Hig'gle, V. n. to use many words in bargain. 

ing } to carry about } to chaffer 
Hig'gledy-pig'gledy, ad. confusedly 
Hig'gler, s. one who hawks about providons 
High, a. elevated, proud, great, exorbitant 
Highblo'wn, ^ar/. much swelled with wind 
Highbo'rn,p«rr. of noble extraftlon 
Higb'flier, /. one extravagant in opinion 
Highland, ;. a mountainous country 
High'lander, /. a mountaineer 
High'ly, ad.ini great degree ; arrogantly 
Highmettled, a. proud or ardent of spirit 
Highmind'cd, a. proud, haughty 
High'ness, /. dignity of nature } a title 
Uighseas'oned, part, hot to the taste 
Highspir'ited,^<irt. a. bold, daring, insolent 
High'tytighty, a. i^ddy, thoughtless 
Highwro^ight,^art. splendidly finished 
Highwater, s. the utmost flow of the tide 
Highwa'y, s. a great road, a public path 
High'wayman, i. a robber on the highway 
Hilarity, s. gaiety, mirth, cheerfulness 
Hil'ary, /. a term that begins in January 
Hilding, /. a mean, cowardly wretch 
Hill, /. elevation of ground, a high land 
HilPock,/. asmaUhill 
Hill'y, a. full of hills, unequal in surface 
Htit, /. the handle of a sword 
Him,^«n. the oblique case of be 
Hind, i. a she &taft\ %Y)ooT,%^casaa\. 
Hin'der, w. «. to oYnlLTuGt, \o sXov,Vo Viscft^^ 
Hin'derance, t. Mgi\mved:vt&enl,«^^nv 
Hin'dermobt,mnd'mo»t.« ft. tt^ft^as^ 
Hingef J. aiointonwtoViki*&oaT \>Mift»\*^'K 
Hint, ,,. n. to altaiAe, toY>iiB*to Tt^^, 



H O I 



t i<^ ] 



u o 



H!p» jh b Jflbt nf the thifeh j ihc fratl of tiiE ; 

brlttii ilfiwMfvtyf spSriti ^ i 

Hlp/pUh^ fl, tngcji etejcftcd, lo*' In ■^(rlii 
gt]/|)n;^itf, /. a wingcU or fabukiua lior^e 
' - Hipp^pot'afii'us, I. the livcr Jione \ an ■almoJ 

found ]n the Nile 
lli|/ihr>ij a-r ipr^ntd in the hip 
11(1^ *. ^ ty eiti^ice for pay— i, w*gei 

nibH.'ritiry aadVnprLndpledl writer 
Blsi v. Id CrTY lilec a ix r^if nE ^ tQ ^xplndc b^ 
hisH^ii, tt! ti^tfy diapprobatiffn 

Hlsto^iUa, ji, a writ«ir offiifu and events 

HbtorliLiiLb^, 4i^. In the nuniutr ol hJAory 

hit|«>. tu »IH^€^ t') cla»h} to wccRd^to irach 
KU^ ji Q 4truke^ a luck^ chante 
Hitch, f). n , t» i.ilLh, E u> mov c by ^rrhf 
Bkcb^ J. 1 fctnd of icMt or nrHiEe 
Hi tcA'el, t, « tfwil^n wft trb^ Hm h combcd 
Hithc, #H B ■■ndtn£ plate fur ^ois, &€■, 
Vlttk'tT, ad. \JD cUi pkcc— <«. nearer 
Hith'^TTiiuttt it. ncttrclt ah. thisftde 
Hitti'iiftu, All. tw tHil time I Y^t; t3il npw 
Hjve, f. %^\^i^ ffif beot a BnmpiMiy 
Btiftrfnyitj ji^ frci^cn dew ^ a wkltjc fnrst 
Uoai^j'Q. En tay u p pri Tfltcly 
Bcrard'ed, ^ir#t. laid up Jn pnvite 
Hmrlne^s, j, sl^it* tif being ftojH^ qr wtttlnb 
Hnnii^c, d. B^viniE a mugli deep vcnee 
HD^nel^t sd. -^lEh n nsuah biit^Iivaioe 
]]i)ikrsesi:fii, ^. firtjpfttiBfiB nf. vfiitU 
Urmr'^ri HuBfid'. E^^Y vith age, wbltiih 
Habile, V. n. ta wilktunclY urBwkwardl| 
Hoblir, I, h KpCtih uf hawk -^ a stupid tellaw 
UntjtjrfiiiiriSt I, n Mnall tioint ; a plft^-thlngi a 

fa?tiyrlli«' tfilrtRilfarnui^TnChE 
Bcib'Bpl^UHj J. a jjuriic^ afaignr^ bji A'ptia-rlLloiL 
Ili^iynaJL^ J. k naJL Li«ed tn sk>cLn^ hnricK 
M^k ^ ^. t hk' «n)a1 Lend fif a ^ammDn cif tiilfDh} 

t JKjrmFOeTnmn wine 
U{K't]tf|ir,d. Ui hiitiTtrrlnffj |i>l^ne 
Un^iuj-putiji, i. £ Jugi^lci'i a clicat 
JiocJ, f, a briikl-ayer'i imiijuh. 
ItudfjdHidte, u ^i^i'Kn'fuiiHmixtartiaiTiedlfy 
Hfldlcr'iiul, jj. nf or Telative td thtf d^r 
H nc, 7. a ga^Tilcn tuql for wcceIb, fcc, 
UiiSi If- a. li> tat HI- dJK with a boe 
Ilnfi, J, tljtf flCtufral mmc ryf ^-wine 
Hiie'o:,'te^ fiti|!^Y» '* a hfjuie f-rif hEJjp 
Hiir;^™1» j- an ewe nf two I'^carE old 
Heg'giBh, Cr Hlfiab, bruthh^ eprndf 
Hogfherd, i, a kMJWT nf line* 
Ma^fif A a men nf high reiiB* t a ;(knk 
Basytatd, J. a irteasilir^ of tij plUnil 



Hi^t^ V' #4 tu lalsf! up □■! 
Hatd , ir. ta keCPi to Iulte' 
HdM, j. a Alport y CUEtbd 
lleMd ] ffl:tir/. Itjrtp ] fqrbc 
Bnii%rj f, mic whci Jwld^i 
Bald'fsjA, r. BJilmn hook 
I Hole, i. B hcvllitw place ;, 
iTcht ih&icitnnetit ; t 

Ui/LlnrEi,.j. tJse t'upc'^ti 
Hnll''B} nr HcrtljD^ v. ifi Ic 
tial'Vand, i. fine linen uA 
Hnllow, d- hmvbiR a vuid 
IlcPkoK^ J, a oivitn 1 £i''l 
Tlu]lDwnc3fl, J, the «l»tt I 
1 iHjliy, I , a tree | an evcTi 
Hyl'lyhctrlti i. the roBc m 
H4jlMiif, I. u riirCl- lulEilid ; 
EIi] L'oimi,ut J ^. a hurti t lua 

[Inlv'ter, J . a uk fbr a he 
Holt^ I. A wondi lartJnib 
Ho'ly, M. pufic, religiDUVt - 
Etrhl'TydaTf j. an ajinlv^n 
KaletT lad mirth ; a th 
llnm'w^, J, dulv* fealty, 
Huoie, J. muntry i t»bcco 
Hii'mctirE^,. d' nart\Tf pU 
Flrj'melincfls, f . pioln'aas, 
Kii'ifttely, flr not elegant^ 
Hcymemade, 0, maJe at f 
IlD^mer] j . a mcmurc: of a 
flu'cttepun, d. ma4e it t 
Hiymewar^j &tt. tctward* 
Huiislclder f . murder ? a 
Hnoi'^ay, J. a (lB«,iijy i-jt re: 
UumciBt'ntoQ^, «. nf ! tve 
tlotmun'^iiimia, n. equlvai 
llojTiot'ontmi, fl, eijDihIc, 
Eln^fie^ f . a 9tcinc tu u^het 
ilub'estid. EtncerCf upii|^1 
Hf>B'e¥!ly, flrf, upriB-l^Tly^ 
Hun^eaty, i.Ju<ke, tfuih 
tInD''ey , J. the svrcct cuitc 
Hon'sYbBfj t. thr sf^mict 
Huft'eymmti, /, tellb of w 
HfW'eyacw, /. a sweet dr 
litm'eflesa, iJ, wlttuwil ht 
Elun'ry Eiiirion> j. itri^t mrKfi 
lion'eysUcklei i. anaiJqfE 

«yn*'tMur, I. dJeuMy^ n:pu1 
ilnn'bur, w. j . t iv nrytntn 
lliin'c]urable,d, 9llu5Lrlrti3> 
Hon'omrnh^V T '3'^' reputaJnl 
Uiirt-^ofarfyj fl, dime or It 
eonferrilifi hcvniiwtr wil f 



H O IL . 



[ i*j ] 



H 0,Y 



■leer funraii wtmdj int. ^ 

tehf tjQ cQioircj to fiutm 

, curnttit 

ig circular 

^ith bdupi' [ to tboxit 

itrcontcsipi^tn, n- to shoHjt 

jijTiiiipi a mcna dui4.t: 
la CI DC le{^, inik kmc^ &c. 
lOi ttt« future event 
a irttbilnlBe 
offxpcftLtkin, pFDinJiini 
ll^Hit hope: I leff , BbandoB^d 
raitj^d ifit B|iirt for hujit 
:af»mili[ at»ilwt 
tie tlif: feet to^ctbcr 
«. TcUiiog-li' an luiur 
B rolgjatory ^t^* 

r«ftt Lmjig] imrr line or drclCj 
the heavFiu uid larib ]iitD ^ 

eip kaphcm 

»car the lnnrt»«H* , level 

LvE weipQil uf u Qf [ as la^ 

iul rnusfe 

: Jdn I lionfe fur rJiUdrcn 

l£t)cJTttK bomi 

|E ftmnR itlneJiiB At 

of boms 'CsUjDUik, |Md 

K cDAnguratiiin of tlw ptiui{Hj ' 
r» pes WH's birth 
^Tiil^ AlutckJfiic, tetrilnlie 
readfLiilyj hidaiuilf 
SUA* cnormriiil 

KB^ Ignrrar or dnad 

dial I & wDodeh RuwiUlnc 
u leaf UT j4:«t« cf ridiofi 

smalt JLttidciriKui 
oAc: wha txmci bona 
y that rtingi TlJirJCi 
le baJr uf hiHwt 
i loudp vicikfitf rudie tuigb, 
I leech tbM IdtCf ban« 
Bi: skilled tnridikijL 

/. ttH srt Qf trdtis^og • blltril | 
t. a Iw^ki-iid ufbee , 

yntvCHief fa*" buriei 

ipoAd to witcr hOfiei «t 






to a fXTdtin 
aUeiitofpntBptoGud 
«a«e^ i. itDcklejpi Eircei:|ie$ 
l^O^ticr, I. Obe wluj KJlst itjjcfcl^p, &c, 
l]fki'^(iilUible,«. kJiiil to aitnuieen, filcndl^ 
Hoi^irablyf nKjT. Iti dn tauipititilc mftnuei' 
J-k-q^itaJ], J. a rcceptulc fur the ilct. »iul poer 
iU^'f^naittj, J. the praifllt* Hjf eulertaJnLag 

bLtangent ILbcralitT :n cnLtt-taitimejitf 
Hiiil, ^. a [anrUnfid ^ an ann^ ^ « number 
Hbi'^^, J. a iier»3Q lefS an'iplcdlei; for ■eciA% 

inf! Ihe pttfotrnMrn-E of cmditioni 
Hm^itef^ J. 9 fonkle IiniEt B LifidtadT 
]loit!Lr„ ci. iidicnc, ci]i|KiittB t wjirUhe 

IliittUrr, J. iJlt TtiiiiLBeicF of hursci it an ism, 

Hat, n, tkifblfij hgat, furiuLu, en^CT^ luatful 
yafbed,, J. ■ Led uf curtb inijdc JioCti^ tHa 

fCTtncfltatkia cifijiirpet^uid: manurv 
llot'^ujctJcs J. ■ Epeci&i cjf OiLldtsh plaf 
HoEel, f. i fenteel puEiUc liidaiftps-hotnd 
Hot^eaidciJi «, paoikinaEj;, k iuLeiit 
Iluf'hrjufc, *^ 1 tmilrfiii£ci]ntrU'cd fof ri^n* 

injt eicrtka, flrc, hj fnOcw uf Heat 
BiitViHir, r. ft violent, ph^ttfi^l bte man , n pea 

Hiirifil, f. a thrat^ 4 ^heJ-ltfi fuf cattle 

TD huig uvtr head, lo wwnkl 
ip /, the lnwET part of the ihlgJi 
Hougb, V, 4l. to h^mftrtng,. tjg tut tip 
Hound, /. a doQ H'hQ hanlt bf 4cȣ 
WiUJf , J!, the t+tJi pa?t of* dmf 
Ua\3x'^h*t, I. a. gbjK Ailed with swid, fdv th t 

purpuH of tnteanidnQ tllttc 
HijutIvi d^ doive every JioLir* fn:fluait 

I HoUfC^ ^. 3. plll«:e Qf hum&O AlKldB 

J I >Jou«, t;. to put uuijer shelter, to lailwuF 
p 11ou«lKm^ei-, t. anc who rubf hcnii^ 
Uuine^rcaJtloR, tr ro\Mn^vt huuta 
iJiiUMr'lvDld, I. a IVmilr livkog t^i^Jbef 
r M'^vCJioldDtulTj /. furniture,, £FiH3<|ijUte« ilk 
' HmiKHlteeijef, /. a supeHnteedJes fetn«le 
1 j lervant i one * hO Jtecp* 1 figuic 

. UxHue^em,, «. dcstlitnte: uf »budc 
, Uoiitc'nmildi J. a Itmala mmial aerwnt 
MuuK'rDomi I , iMin^'^eiit upm^mtn ti 

I 



le a^ of eiju>rrfn'jr, adviee 



IB nf a house 

•r, 1. 1 feniate eooaottiiit 
itaSi«f*lftrTj Jr fni^UtT JB iiom^silc il!^tn 
Hew f 0^. la whttt manner nr degr^f 
Uuwbcnt, a4. nevertbclcvf MrtwItDiittiuUiif 
Howrr*^^ iaJ. qotvUhftandULET } fet,. at ksilt 
Iluw^iUer, f . a ^nd uf hojnb 
tto^l* Tt. rt, to fitter crici ijt dlitrcif, li 1 (jug 
U^mVlng,!, the uciisi: nf a diiifli ^u 

Ho*^ v.a,ta ti&i!Uit\oai la lamie^n 



HUR I 

HuVbut), tumult, conrudrjiii, great noise 
HuElL^ibacJi , A n^M of Agurcfl linen 
H uLtldiEMLCj the titp |x::ine 

HhI'JIc, tp, todo ithineinKflurry iocrowd 

logcttcr 3ci a LCiftfuittl miUJCjeT. 
HudlbnAttc, <». dngarelj liki- IllidibrM 

HufPlitlt, f ^ B^rru^ntj la^knt, hE^cKrlDg 
KOg, u^ J, to tjiHiRM rondi^it t« ho^J J!a»t 

Hu'RClyj drf, liumoivlr, Kftallri vcty much. 
Hutfacr-iinstg'Bcrj j;, a Ibyc-plae j sccrcc^i 
HuEjl, I. the body uf a. flblpi u lIuwiii 
iluUy /, tbe bDd^ uf A ship ; » Elicit ur husk 
Kum» -a. n. ia lisg low, to bu'££ ; t<^ cU^dve 

Bu^Hiij 4 L !>:ivknE the quLLtStlcs ur a nian 
Bujiaa'^aO;, if ^ Uikd , BDEXt-aatureili, lender 
Human' itYp /. btacvDlcntC, cOmiiti^^Jilni gc- 

QcrEitfiLri tbe nature nf man, 
Hu'minltlnd, tjir of 

^ojn^lc, tia subdue i tu camdcHf Oii 

MiLpl^lesj I. pi. U]e entrails oS a. deer 
BuqiTslyi ad', tubmiEUVfrly, low3t 
Bum'^ruiHi /. t itypid pemoPr^- qnll 
Qumcflii^Sjjnt /► B m<DisitcnlEii ar vcttlnl 
Hu'misnil^ fl, bElanglnft tu tbc shcnil^er 

UufliJcl-lT^j J. mtiSsturCj dymppiet* 
MumllSi^ufl, /. the ail ril Uumllltf 
Humil^y, /. irccdcmi fpom pride, int>de'st| 
Biiai'^m3ii:gbtrd^ i. the !ima]le^ nl'dil bird» 

Ha'miiLLr^ V' d+ ta qualify^ tc» socitb 
Bu'maurist, ;. Dili; wha gratifies his humDUr 
Hu'ntorous, a.Jticuiaij whimsictLtj ^kiuant 
Bump'baClc, ;. ii. Lnwked tuck 
Hunch, v. to Joitlc to Cfunt the Tjad? 
Hun'dred, ;. ten multiplied by ten ; part of a 

shire or county 
Uuhe, pret- and parlifotf, of to hang 
Uun'fficr, ficil re irF food ; Yiulsnl desire 
Kun'^y^ in urant u-f fuod 
Ilu£k», t i Mvetiiuii Bot^hi WKtKhf a nii«er 
Etimtf iji. to rlm^^ to puin^tc^ tg< scarcb fun? 
Uuat, ^. pack dF hminds a izhaee^ a punult 
BuAl.i'c/, r. tfA.i.i' ChaKs anittlU 
UudtV [RHr , VhQ ffim3S:ci the dogs for, 

and whtlJcUEliti In J hunting 
MfifdlCi grate stitk^ wwe IrijtcLher for 
tsj-^ofls sort (jf slcdipc, ate , 

tiurdif j.pi. iht refstrf flf hemp <jr fliil 
JJ^tf'f, P. fl. CD thrriw wiLh violence 

^vrlr-bur^y, j-. busllc, tLiitiiiltj tonlusacill 
^"'^r/uaae^ /» a viDJent stojrn, mtCTnpcEt 

'iuTX V, to Aast^n. fn mnire iirltK tiaite 



j8 j^ Yp 

Sor'ryijr, precipitatii^tij faul 

Hurt, K MTtn, ndiirhler, 

tiutU tk* lnJu«* to woa 

tfurtTuI, d, pernicious^ im« 

Hurtle, V. to ikitrdiEh, tu a 

Uu.n'izb.ij a. hBrmle»} litnot 

ElU5l!aadi I. a murried mjui ^ 

Hu^TXMuJjtf, rf, to minap: f 

iiuEi'haeiidlesSi m. witliout a b 

Uuv%ii]dmai3, ji. O'Dc who 'Vi 

Hdi'lraeMiryj i. tillage | tbrift 

\limhi titi!itm,tQ«,ppciac,t 

'Uush^moiieY* 1^ » britic to Im 

KusfE^ .t he outwB,Td intcgiunl 

Musk^-, M. Ebonndtng in h,mj 

; niissi''r| J', a kleul uf M&rfe-i 

Iiiu'«yii. wriTr or bad woe 

Hustings, f.j»t CEraedl, 

' Hofi^le^, V, a. to sh^nke to^^ 

'wif^, v. ^ to nt»Ul^ vl 

^liitij pcmrcofrtBec, 

' HuEi: b» corn^hcst 

Hux, ^. n, to 4.-atcl). pike *il 

£^]U£z4iJ inl'fr/r li-»EirNtjt 0f|c 

I|y'bw;Sntljj t^ n Htswcr ; a CJl 

tiyaLlnthlne^ 41^ like hyw^n 

By'adeE, J. ^j. tlie seven star 

Hyraitnc, a. gtiisiyi, Crptallil 

Hy'dT^ii rT, t moniteri^Hith m 

J-JyMJTiBfBuesj ^^^ medW 

for the puTgatioEi of vatej 

BydnulSalj relating m I 

UydrwUci, i.pt. the sciemci 

phy which Ircafi nf the 

and the jirt of oonvcylBg ■ 

JJ y'dnjctlCj I , a wmtcry rupt 

Hydraci'ph'^iiv, j, b rfrcip?Y 

Uv4tn>A'r4rber, i. one #kiUid 

an^grfptiy s a teacher of i 

UydnnijfraphyT J- the STt o 

desELTibtne the sea 4nd it» 1 

! Hy-'dnumancrt i. a prediAinc 

I }J y'dnopifl} fr Uoney and vn 

.Bydrucn'^teri^ nrHygrom'^ 

jnirnl ti> measuTic the cite 

Eydruph'i^Lii, i. a di^temp 

the UtC L>f » mid rtiifl ; dJi 

H ydmp'lLilj ri . LirDp5lc»!l| wt 

U ydroEt^ftcalf Hu nctitEng ti 

Uydrastatli-s, /. jJ, tbc uJen 

Ebn of fluid j,^ ^C^^ingf 

I' nyc'tia, I. 9 ^eiee animal, li 

Hy^m^ f^ a ipecka itf vpry He 

', ti^ menc^ , a. pertaining tp 

'•' ll'^Tan, 1] . ft . Iti v"^'6ft\^ «(* 

'1, U^ sxi R-Li: J a- itfW&m^n ^ 



J A S 



[ »09 ] 



D O 



rhetorical figure, which con. 

tenting things much greatei 

ley really are 

. northern ; cold 

tn unreasonable critic 

I. critical beyond use 

ort line thus (-) put between 

syllable?, to shew that they 

ed together 

nedicine causing sleep 

, t. one affeAed with melan- 

ordered in the imagination- 

y, dispirited 

isBimulation, a pretence 



Hyp'ocrite, s. a dissembler in reli^on, &c 
Hypocrit'ical, a. dissembling, in^ncere, false 
Hypucrit'icaliy, ad. without sincerity 
Hypos'tasis, i. a distin£t substance ; person. 

alJty ; a term more particularly used in the 

dodlrine of the Holy Trinity 
Hypustatlcal, a. constitutive ; distindt 
Hypoth'csis, j. a system upon supposition 
Hypothetical, a. supposed, conditional 
Hypothefically, ad. upon supposition 
Hyrst, or Herst, s. a wood or thiclcet 
Hys'sop, s. the name of a purgative plant 
Hyster'ic, Hyster^ical, a. troubled with fits • 
Ilyster'ics, /. fits peculiar to women 



I abbreviation for M, m i.e. 
hat U; it is a numeral for one; 
times an abbreviation for Je- 
S. Jefu hominum talvatoVf 
s the saviou r of men 
I talk much or idly, to chatter 
e who talks inarticulately 
S at length, extended 
recioos gem ; the hyacinth 
an engine ) a young pike 
St somewhat resembling a fox, 
or start prey for the lion 
simple, sheepish fellow 
a monkey ; a coxcomb 
ilack chattering bird 
ise waistcoat, a short coat 
artizan of James II. 
:hc aft of throwing or darting 
bless horse j a sorry woman 
ire, to weary, to ride down 
uiy, vicious ■, unchaste 
lOtcb— /. a denticulation 
ren, notched, ragged 
gative root from New Spain 
srve of fruit ; a child's frock 
:onftne between, to wedge in 
pright post of a door 
rses which are composed of a 
art syllable alternately 
wrangle, to be out of tone 
Turkish soldier ; a guard 
nfy* «■ showy, gay, giddy 
le first month of the year 
rnisb made to work in colours 
te ikUled iojs^nn work, 
th, to disagree, to differ 
ntadf MB earthen vessel 
-ith, gabblCf flonscflsical talk 
om green atone 



Jav'elin /. a spear or half pike 
Jaun'dlce, /. a distemper caused by the ot*- 
struftions of the fail in the liver t 

Jaun'diccd, a. affefted with the Jaundice 
Jaunt, V. n. to walk or travel about 
Jaunt, ;. a ramble, a flight, an excursion 
Jauntlness, /. airiness, flutter, briskness 
Jaw, /. the bone in which the teeth ate fixed 
Jay, I. a bird with gaudy feathers 
Ja'zcl, /. a precious azufe or blue stone 

frozen vrster ; sugar concreted 
Ichnog'raphy, /. a groundplot, a platform 
I'chor, s. a humour arising from ulcers 
I'chorous, a.^harp, thin, indigested 
I'cide, *. dripping water frozen, hangjng 

from the eaves o; a house, &c. 
I'con, s. a pifture, a representation 
Ifter'ical, a. aflliftcd with the Jaundice 
I'cy, a. full of ice, coltL; frigid, backward 
Idc'a, f. mental imagination ; a notion 
Ide'iil,a. mental, intelleftual, conceived 
Ide'ally, ad. intelleftually, mentally 
Iden'tic, Iden'tical, a, the same ' 

Iden'ticalness, Ideu'tity, /. sameness 
Ides, /. pi. a term of time amongst the an. 
cient Romans. It is the rjth day of each 
month, except March, May, July, and 
Oftober, in which it is the 15th 
Idiom, I. a particular mode of speech 
Ifl'iot, J. a fool, a changq^ing, a natural 
lU'ioUsm, /. folly ; natural imbecility of min(| 
I'dlc, a. lazy, unemploYed^ wonb.Vsafi 
I'dle, V. n. to spend l\«v<i\tv\Tvak&\N\V^ 
Idlehcad'ed, a. too\\s\v, wtvxcasotwfeV^ 
I'aiencM, J. sloltx,Vax\Tvcsa,?r.\\i 
I'dler, s. alax^ yet»>t\,a*W^:^t^ 
I'dly, ad. laxU7, caxeVeaA'? >*«oVvSt\^ 
I'do\, 1. an\ma8eworth\vv*A*a».^««> 
Idol'atcr, I. * wowYvXT^ieT v^\\*»\> 



LL «' 

lii}l*vtniti Vh m. tu wvnttlp MuU 

Idui^tJY, i. U>« wof ahtp of IniWJlM 
I'duliKC) v.m. (D wunfaJfi «ii * flcUf 
I'dyli ^. i DtiaU ah-art foemt in ci:lo^e 
J«Fuu», /- iuj[iiri[wa} fearful, ciutkiU'* 

Jal, r. ft fMdJ <>f 9- fine b4«^ k>1*»«^ 

JccTj V. ta Iireit iritli inmn, to SCJlf, trr (luui 

JeiiD'rtti I r<, tlm ■pplo1?rt*le 11BJI16 uf GuJ 

in ibe ^lcbr£v l^neuARc 

Jeju'«aicHf I. pcr^^rtt I 3 V»ai Qf nutbcr 
JtWvi '■ ft tJghl tiaiiip*r«t jlsT t™Uil » 
n-«ciitKal of varkw* ^^pedfi* 

Jra'tvetbug* /. a spean trf f&fw^d »ppTc 
jeDp^itrd, V. U' 111 bEkxard , to put in daogp' 

Jeop'fertf r> '* daniiw, peril, taitMvt 

J«rk, K 1 qulEk Miftrt lull i * quiLfc Jolt 

J£r%in, /. ft JftCkei t 4 ii«st of ImUft 

Jer'fCf , !■ & flftB TWO of roci 

Jetf'samjDiL, I. ft frsiffT-Jnt floWCf 

l&L, t. tny thins ludicrmilii,B laacttEllSHlCjack 

jHUltlciiltd' ihufflkas* Bitfuli dcwUFul 
Jel, J. ft Cfltinui bliCk i^aii.y ^ upout of ifnESt 
jef^ V- It to i!iij«it rorwarji, lo protntde 
Jct'sun,!' gwjdithrrwlii aihore Tiif Ibljjwrcck 
Jci'ty,*. ipadcfitjclrtiliKkaijct 
Jcw'ijli J. ftppcti<n*s i£tunc, * ficm 
jnr^lU^i J- n^^ '^'b'^ acfllk in prediiui itoui 
|«w's-hftrpi J' smaU mt^ticul iiutrwouint 
I|[<'nei9u»,'rt^ coHlaining m qmillJng Are 
Ig'lili.fat'Liu*) J- ft It^**"! '^f ^isi^ «P««ri CiJIfid 

jfeol'ti*fi , J. tte i^ fif «!ill»E ^" ^= 
IgBitlMc, *» inil4Tnmi*iti:, CisILy set on Brr 
jj-oniic, d. maiia of Wrtti J wurtfiLeu 
Iratftvlv , 0^ dSsRrwc^illY, IgtinmfcnlnuMy 
iBUfiiuinkja!,*" n(CiW»dLSJff!*ccriil. sftanicful 
IjmonjlB'ioiiay t a**' mcaiilT* icandalouJif 
Ifl'noEiLisT, I. riiia™»;ei ri^l£Jach, BLanafi 



jgeg^mum. 



'. vmiii i!il Md^^ise 



Ig'nofia.ts, jt- nuicflux, *ittyui kofwieiJ^B); 

llm J. ft Ug^t cuirlcEB dSSirC or hinc 

tJll'i J- » ElEffll\ia4! wnman— «. a. tn dCccEvE 

lie, tp * wii* o^ aUcT >a » ^Jiu"^ 
lllMi *■ bcliiiHSJiag in Ih? Mnrer tKirwcb 
fl'sadi/Fin Iie(ti3ci»«in by Huffier 
X\l a sitk, (lisorJercd, Bfit iu bcaJtIt 
111' , wtt^stlpcsijinlierr* mtifurtune 
liyb^ratE, d. Jnac witbfflJt mutt taHwkir 

tfirtji ^ 4 Slid Jtf ft att jct , casual com\ttft 
/7J>^xjcatc^ V. a. to cstuiRit^t to eniAU're 



lllirtlvtf, ■. that ^hicft ni*ir l» l»fert*4 
llLaufi^Se^jB. uavortjuy nft-vmmmatM 
lltBud'-Jxly, iliJ, umwurtMly, cuaflljf 
l]1^l^ 4. ooDtTarr ta law, lu^oit 
lIL^^Itf , J. ft i^KtJttrietT t« kw 
^Uc'gaUri W. Im 1 cnntnry n^ianer lo bi 
rUe^iEilfri £. vtutannui bcctortf ntf 

m^iimvL^^ iy ftitit« onttitMi^ 

f llci^t^tmitB, M. txxm Out ol mdteck 
iiifi'TmiTcd] «. tifa bad niujilcfaacf 

IlUiy»^y^ fldl. irtojily, iUikiDcciHHwdi 
Ull'ut, iC. unJawful, uoJit; mntm^iMil 
IllLnkntiUli:, a. Lbiit. *Ikkl] tmmX tctut| 
JlUfentetR. oa!carcioil» iKnoruti i>iiia| 
imt'et4Cil(9«, I. a wa.Tit of Icarplpg 
; Iliui'turCi J'' ppTvishnc^ luaJcvDlfiiGe 
IllDo'lured, ■■ ptcriili, unlndlabte, cAj« 
lUi'neii^ J, ncktic»», *\ WixAttt w 
tltolRlol^ A, cualrary to rulw of n 
lllu'dt, V. a p Wi iDiOclr, to p-lay upen , HM 
lUu'iFvr, lUil'iiiif)«| Ilta'^mliialCj v.m. li 

lifllitc»| to ndanif to SUuitratf 
lUumina-'liniiy j. ttie «fl of i^dae 4 

brt^tii'™ V Ligb Li «t fori b tf ft nark 41 
ll1u*ilajit r. a hiAtC ih(x«j errur, maclnf 

[Uia^ti^e, v^ a. 10 brighLfn witi|]%U|ll 

plain, tu C^ri 14 elucidfttc 
ItEi^tn'tkiiii i, ci|]liiriiitkiTit fci p fflJtk a 
IiELi4*!rRtlvCi 4~ abk or teivd^tm Is npbil 
t Lluslriaus, ir. canijpikuqi^, DOtiEf Wait^ 
lllastrkHiity} d^. cuDSpteuDuzAf , fitftaAj 
Im^t I. ft pli^lurei 1 ftittic, VI Uol{ti« 
1 □T'^!«enp<f 1. i>ciL&aile iTt^rueiitadoa ; M 
Imu'glnDible, a. pn&&£blc tc tc COfiCCtf^l^ 
Ima^RbiarYi ■■ funded, Titi^iuryp tdtil, , 
ImastAftHlioRi Ji fjinCTi conccptlofltV^ 
Jiruk'fjinritr' ffn to fanc-Ti td ttntiltc 
(mbc'rile, V. a . ta lowti • fctrtiaifl prin 
linbedl/lftyi J. Wcakons, fccb^CV 
Iniba^bCi Vr «.t4 drtiUlt in, to adjntt IdCD 
Imidtlcrt v,tf. m mtte t^Tter j to ek&f4 
lintiiVdT, tr. ^L ta c^t]diE!uc \n n bckli' l t'^lM 
[mtiold'&ii, u.d. to inAk£ bnlilp tn cnaHd 
InttiM^Htij V, 0, to ^Id in ttie bcwmi 
InobLyWj *. o^ to wcJi , to Tttult 
ImboV^r, D.fl. to JUdtiCr w htii tr«i 
(nibrliaftlEi(B| f. ft cuncavc irulcatetv 
]jnbft]p%hi, TL A. ta make tirown i to o&ff 
I«ibnt^Cj «. It. to itocpt tfl tiitfl^ Id WdB 

liubmitCp V. ja If} dcgmlt to touOJUf 
Imbu'Cj V, a, to tia^ur^ ilccpp lO titfi 

1 m'itatjtti d. wnrlhy or piiii{bl« to bciKll 
Imitmt'c^-M^d. to fuUnw the mumflTj 



IMP 



t ««« ] 



I M P 



: M& of copying ; an attempt 
inb ia nce { a copy 
rho copies or imitates 
who imitates, dec 
tpotless, pure, undeflled 
. to fetter, to confine 
iherent, intrinsic, internal 
ot plain, doubtfal, un^erbdn 
twity, savageness, brutality 
I. unfading, perpetual 
It trarlike, weak, impoteot 
rifling; incorporeal 
t ripe, not'perfea ) hasty 
too soon, too early 
■ripeness, incompleteness 
. not to be measured 
otant; aOing by itself 
'. presently, instantly 
not to be healed, past care 
past time of memory 
tmited. Infinite, huge 
without measure, infinitely 
ibounded greatness, infinity 
'rse, V. a. to sinic or 
o dip in water 
cx*tedf part, sunk deep 
>ping under water 
. conftised, irregular 
Af . without method 
t immediate danger 
pending, threatening 
diminution, a decrease 
:nding in, an inJefUon 
le, V. a. to mix, to unite 
iposdble to be mixed 
imoveableness 
ccessive, more than enough; 
loe means 

tf. in an excessive degree 
meless, obscene, Impure 
without modesty 
vant of purity or delicacy 
o sacrifice, to offer up 
ic ad of sacrificing 
Ifling, of little value 
mest, irreligious, vidous 
ant of virtue ; vice 
lietual, never to die 
n exemption from death 
) oiake or become immortal 
nshaken, firm, stable 
not to be shaken, firmly 
rilege, exemption, freedom 
ndose, to shut in, to confine 
■sh, inharmonious 
jmuiableness, constancy 
rarijMe, unalterable 
ig) upuay devil 
bea f to enlarge 
tvecto$e or bard 



Impa'int,v. a. to paint, to adom^ to deeorate 
Impair, v. to lessen, to injure, to nuke worte 
Impal'i»lde, at not perceptible by touch 
Imparity, t. disproportion, inequality 
Imparlance, /. dialogue, conference 
Impa'rt,v. a. to communicate; to grant unto 
Imparlance, /. a grant ; a communication 
Impartial, a. equitable, equal, just 
Impartiality, /. equitableness,' justice 
Impartially, ad. equitably, without bias 
Impass^le, a. that which cannot be passed 
Impas'sioned, a. seized with passion 
ImpaWence, t. uneariness under sufferings; 

vehemence of temper, eagerness 
Impafticnt, a. eager, not able to endure 
Impa^ently, ad. eagerly, pasrionately 
Impa'wn, v. a. to pawn, to e^ve as a pledge 
Impc^h, V. a. to accuse by public autliority 
Impeach'ment, /.a legal accusation; an im. 

pediment, hinderance, ubstrufUon 
Impe'arl, v. a. to form like pearls, to adorn 
Impec'cabie, a. notisul^ea to sin, perfeft 
Impe'de, v. a. t6 hinder, to obstrud, to let 
Imped'iment, /. hinderance, obstrudtion 
Impel, V a. to urge forwards, to press on 
Impellent, s. a power to drive forward 
Impe'nd, v. n. to hang over, to be at hand 
Impend'ent, a. hanging over, or near 
Impending, a. han^ng ready to faU 
Impen'etrable, a. XfaX which cannot be pene. 

trated or discovered ; not to be pierced 
Impenitence, /. a hardness of heart, or a 

continuance in evil courses ; obduracy 
Impenitent, a. obdurate, remorseleu 
Impenltently, ad. without repentance 
Im'perate, a. done with consciousness 
Impcr'iative, a. commanding, ordering 
Imperceptible, a. not to be perceived 
Imperceptibly, ad. in a manner not to bo 

perceived ; not subJeA to perception 
Impet^feO, a. frail, not complete, defedivi 
Imperfection, /. a defea, a failure, a fault 
j Imper'fedUy, ad. not completely, not fully 
Imper'forate, a. not pierced threugh 
Imperial, a. belonging to an emperor 
Imperialist, /. one belon^g to an emperor 
Imperious, a. haughty, arropmfe} lordly 
Imperiously, ad. insolently, arrogantly 
Imperishable, a. not to be destroyed 
Imper'sonal, a. having no person 
I Impet-spictious, a. not sufficiently clear 
Impersua'dblc,*. ndC tt^be persuaded 
Impertinence, /. folly, intrusion ; a trifle 
Impertinent, a. intnidve, meddling 
Imper'tinently, ad, officiously, intrusively 
Imper^ious, a. impassable, inaccessible 
Im'petrate, v. a. to obtain by entreaty 
i Impetuosity, i. v\oki«x,«uri»NeYittwcncLtft 
' Impettums, a. violent, focdUiftt C^et^ 
Im^ietus, t. a vwlenl «foit,tiKcc« *XTvifc* 



MP 



[ 



Im^^ v^ tn ^11 or itokc PUKAi^t to dath 
Imiiin'sUMtCf V. a. ta fallen, tn make fill 
Im'picjiUj n, wScfccil, pfuAtne, irrcU^oui 
Irti'VlouslY , fld. pjtifiukcl ff Kt idled] f 

Imikta'qjitlc, a. mMkii^uSj a-A 1 1 j Ijc appeft354 j 

lncicirHlalc, cj)iuti^n.[ b enmity 
Impta'istil^ff ib-L with cunSinl enmltf 

ImplcTaitj Tj. j^ tq |iri:»ii«.ittCi t|] jtue it Ikw 
Im'^lcmctttf J. a totJ, inslniinest i **bcI 
Imj^letiaii, t, ihE «^l ur Alllnii; up 
3^'plirx^ c. InlLiiolE, enUH^cd^ compliEcttcd 
Im'plkiie, V, «, tn Entanel?,, tu eirilwriu 

. K BcccfHtry tcmseiKHertiB 
Iaipli'[it,4r tiu:iLlVUD4eivlciodi rtmndctl dd 
tb« uithirlTT of plbcnt iELirafvcii 

tmplo'Jf J V, «. to ssk» tHs, bepeCEThj cntrett 
implT', V. ii. \a EumpriK, to iof utd, nffs^ 
Imj^fif'unj «, d. tci cnjrnipr with poligtt 
lininll^iij *. bnpQlitCf rpdr» ungpitccl 
Inipnl'-ltiitf it, iffitHTjdcitrj int^JM^Ttiet 
Iropcju'dcKM*, rf, void arwcLfJttt litbt 
3fnpo'ruu«, 4. fffic fnjm pQra,caimpad 
Itnjifl'rlj If. a. bi Mue unnQ^cidHi«» fnjm 

abroad 1 lu^failf or dcnuLc ^ to contvMi 
iiTir|Kirt»f,:tcnptiElanrc:E ihinj^ imparted 
Import^HnLC, r. m iDHtlEr, tuti}f £1, nHnntfnt 
Impan'dntffl. moinenknnij oFcfinfitiiUCtice 
iDtptjrtptkittt f. afl fvfMni^ng /rem aIihivI 
Imparttr, f. unc wha britjj^i rTTim alftruail 
JmpsrL'lrHh ■■ u^flitijj, of no caa^jiMbit 
Im^r'toniltt:, a. intcocKnt In BoLidla^ton 
lnsporti4'p«,^ T, 0, lo Iia*Jj With sotkLLatEonj, 
ImpDTtu'nc) f , erf. inmoiqiJI, UDKiiauubly 
ImporLu'iiitY, J. ^nCTJiEafir ^illdtltiiJfl 
]ffl|K)rt^Uji, j9. Itiviive QQ harUiUf 
in^iie,^'. 41. tp oijjoifl u i duty j to ficwlve 
Im^tifas^i^fmAh^it nur b«]jUd by obliptJoii 
1nipD''HT, ji (Hie i^hu impcHEi, er rnjmni | 
ImpOvI'dDn, t. flji injunflian; a, !«: t>r tri- j 

inirej an. UE'PrcMJton ; » rhjfal iir fraurt 
] ]h]KiS4U>j H ty , j:. UuiL w h Itii cuflfiy t Iw rtane I 
lui'pDii'fdblc, N , impn&iokhlE | 

llH|^iMt,j.mLBx, it-ttitomiubcpiJi] ' I 

InrnoiFtbiututej v. n. it^ farm an absccai ] 
iDipiM/tluunB, n attf iwelling ur ^Uiiering of 

carmiit qwIIet la ui aitHrc^ 
JmjHT^rirf f r a ^le j^rEtcndct ^ m 'Cbat 
/fli^jpfprtff, Im^putuD^ff I. nMum uf pcmi^f j^ 

Jmpo^nd,v„. tu shut up Sftapinfd\d 
Jflj/jnjcKiotfth:, *. irnpuwililc, nciattainubVt 
^m^rcLMt^^ V. *, to intake atU, t^ mt* 



iTiiynica'iicuj, f, lui InvHTcalk™ ■ 
]in'preciE«r)r,4i. pimtnlniflf ni 
I nipree'iiiblt, «. lyot tju Ibc hAml 
]m}iirc|^Fvatep v. m, to make pi 
InLpfiju'dJcalc, dr Lnprejudkct 
ImpTTiara^ucL^ r. t irtfll cf Jt 
1 inprf A,^ V. «. to prie^j tr) Stan 
lni]imtlblc,«. wlut Duy tx Lf 
Im^fO^flj I, liie prtnl ilf a 
in cJltioB thf A tpoialE "t Itna 
mliiil, or Enflnpiice cnsde Ob 
litipren^nLrc, J. a nuu k nmde Ik 
Iniipf i'mli, «rf. in the EtA plM 
I ]utprFnt, IF, ^^ to jirifltj, lu fiK 
Jmpris'^n, tr< g. lej (.twBac^ 

]iitpriibatill'UirT J, unliketihufM 
Tinprn(»'4blef ft. E|\CT«i9iI]ICj uni 
Im'pnjbatCj tr. a, to (l!taipptm> 
iin|knj4jB''l;ian, i, Ifac a^ of dbc 
liitprnl/ltiTf J, iiSliaimesStjihlH 
Litiprntlf'ii-itE|,'vi«, t£i qiakc 1 
Inijlrtpprcr, m. nnfl t, imqualifli 
Imi^i'Q^priitte, ic. II. tu EUDYcrt 
ImprnpristJun, j, an ettU-ri* 

or cliurLh lindj ) n Iht Imx 

tloa of a kyman 

Land4 whcill^ at ht» own fUi; 
lmprn[jrl''cty, I. imfltim^, Ina 
Intpni^Vcmuji^ a. tLBi^rccnfu 
j.iinimi'tahit, o. cBpiitU: uf itni 
Injpr&fve, ^i, to niac ftnin grif 
Impprfvcmcflt^ f, pnitgrmfn 

\siit cdgsaitkifti tll^M^ of 
liD^rovldcnii!, I, awiuit nfli 
iDiprot^ent^ a, waiBtJ»B can 
Impru'^ejiiinir^rrlltiiiliitrttJcjDf f 
I'lttpru'iJcni, A. wtinu pnjdc 
] mipnr'deH tty^ djd. ^nA\vmi&\ 
lm'j;fUiif.iice, i, abain rlc*in«* 
Jnt'^putfenr, a. lEttmrtr^&T wjf 

Impu'gn^ 11. 0. tu Bttiicli J 1q ^ 
J En|i'Di>'si]i:ct j,««Hliinen, i n j,1 
lin'TiDUciiJ.Bi-onkitiiErilcaied f 
iiLJ ^KnathiD ^ niiitii-ii:, idea 
]i[n|iu]\ivr, a. taking iHiwer i 
Impu'EltTTM' CJfCmptino frnti 
1 mpu^^ , ri . un h ul V 5 mvchanc 
lttitiu''t«iY,Arf. In aji Em(iure 
Imfiu'rlty, j, iewdneiMit filtfvti 
Impur^lGf t'-4:, lo coEckur a* \ 

Vmt'ira'v^'kfni, i. itvteti^'v'^aJ^ 
^^fn^UOL^e, a.WUilLTrtiVSL 
I \n%'^' ^ fci ™ - 1* - ^^ ^^|S*T^ ^ 



INC. 



[ "3 ] 



INC 



irantofexaflness 
it CXM&, not accurate 
sation from labour ; idleness 
lent, sluggish, not diligent 
rithout labour, sluggishly 
mess ; rest ; slug^shness 
rfeAive, disproportionate 
'. defedUvely, imperfeaiy 
n^gence, inattention 
Bconsiderste, careless 
d. negligently, carelessly 
lat cannot be alienated 
ffording no nourishment 
3ver, a fond person 
onpty, useless 

d of life, without animation 
mptinessofbody 
want of stomach or appetite 
lOt to be particularly ai^lied 
laaaivity, indolence 
capable of tillage 
fit, onsuitable. Improper 
ot uttered distinOly 
U Indisdnaiy, confusedly 
«e contrarily to art 
, -immethodically, badly 
wftfftrif carelessness 
^rdless, neiifligent 
,, dtrclcssly, heedlessly 
to be heard, void of sound 
to invest with solemnity 
nvestiture with solemnities ' 
: a£k of covering with gold 
nlucky, unfortunate 
mce, InseparaUeness 
ited by nature, innate 
T hatched within 
n increasing warmth 
I enchantment, a charm 
ealing by enchantment 
I Join to a canton 
disquaiificaaon, iuabiUty 
ble, disqualified, unfit 
arrow, of small content 
. to disable, to disqualify 
faUity, a want of power 
. to imprison, to confine 
er with or breed flesh 
. to die or tinge with red 
thed or embodied in flesh 
le •& of assuming a body 
>Ter, to cndose, to infold 
de hollow; bent in 
wary, heedless, careless 
uBwurilf, heedlessly 
r wfto sefs hooses or towu 
ofttrift aad tedJtioa 
veotTemltolaugeM. 
'Oke,toennge, tostirnp 
•Udg aaupcr jtcd 



Incen'sory, s. a vessel for burning Incense in 
Ince'ntive, t. an indtement or motive 
Incen'tive, a. enticing, encouraging 
Incep'tion, /. a be^nning, a conunendng 
Incer'titude, /. uncertainty, doubtfulneM 
Incea'sant, a. continual, unceasing 
Inces'santly, ad. without intermissioa 
In'cest, i. unnatural and criminal coi^unAlon 

of persons too nearly related 
Incestuous, a. guilty of onnatan&cohabitation 
Inch, /. a measure, the twelfth part of a foot 
Inchlpin, /. part of a deer's inside 
Inch'meal, /. a piece of an inch long 
In'choate, v. a. to bef^, to commence 
Inchoa'tion, /. a be^ning of any work 
Ind'de, v. m. to cut, to cut into, to divide 
In'ddence, In'ddent, /. alk acddental dr. 

cumstanoe, an event, a casualty 
In'ddent, Inddenfal, a. casual, happening 

by chance, fortuitous ; occasional 
Indn'erate, v. a. to bum to ashes 
Indpient, a. be^juiing, arising 
Indrcumdpec^on, /. a want ef caution 
Indted, a. cut, made by cutting 
Ind'dotf, Ind'sure, /. a cut, a wound made 
Ind'sive, a. having the quality of cutting 
Ind'sor, /. a tooth so called, the cutter 
Indtation, IncPtement, s. an incentive 
Indte, V. a. to stir up, to spur, to animate 
Indvil^ty, i. rudeness, a want of courtesy 
Indem'ency, /. cruelty, harshness 
Indem'ent, a. unmerdful, rough, harsh 
Incli'naUe, a. favourably disposed, willing 
Inclination, /.tendency to a point; aflfec- 

tion ; propenrion of mind ; natural aptness 
Indi'ne, v. to bend, to lean; to be disposed 
Indi'p, v.a. to graq>, to inclose,.to surround 
Indois'ter, v. a. to shut up in a cloister 
Indo^ld, V. 0. to darken, to obscure 
Indu'de, v. a. to inclose, to shut; to comprize 
Indu'sion, /. the »St of induding 
Indu'dve, a. comprehending, endodng 
Incoag^llabie, a. incapable of concretion 
Incoezist'ence, /. the not existing togetlier 
Inco'i^tancy, x. a want of thought 
Inco'^tative, a. wantin^power of thought 
Incog'nito, ad.inu state of concealment 
I Incohe'rence, /. incongruity; want of con. 
I nexion ; inconsequence ; want of cohesion 
Incohe'rent, a. inconsistent, disagreeing 
j Incohe'rently, ad. inconsistently, loosely 
I Incombaytible, a. not to be consumed by flrc 
j In'come, /. profit, rent, revenue 
Incommen'satakAe, a. no\.Xo\>& tsmmmsv^ 
Incommiydble, a. not to Xse m\x.«& 
I Incomm(/de, v.a. tDtca«8o\e,Xo«Bto»xt«» 
I IncommoMioua, a. ^exaXinoH >*»«***** .^ 
Imwmxno'tfonsl^ , «4 Ancotw«»^«^^ %^~^ , 
laoommu'i^calble, •. not to X>« ««»»»» 
I cated. Imipmrtcd, ox «i^i«w«tcA 



INC 



[ «»♦ ] 



I 1 



laconnurtriile, «. not to be exdnaied 
lucompifBk, m. sot JoiBel, sot ■dlwring 




lBoomp<M4te,«. 

laco mp relieiMBiil'lty, Ittcomiirehei iW JM MM , 

». tbe qaUtyof bclag laooMdvaUe 
lacompwhcn>iiMc, m.m&ttobe coaceiftd 



iJicoiniiKM^IilCy tf> sotO9>bl0 of telag fiNPOCd 

Into a less qwoe, not to be proKd 
lACoacealfriile, «. not to be hid or kept secret 
Inoonceiv'ible, Inconcep^Ue, «. not to be 

conceived or imagined, incomprehensible 
Inconceiv^driy, ad. beyond comprehenrion 
Inconda'dent, «. infisning no consequence 
Inoondu'sive, a. not conclusive, not con. 

vlsdng, not exhibiting cogent evidence 
Inuoncln'siveness, /. a want of rational ton. 

vi^on, want of proof or cogency 
Inoonco'ft, «. unripened, immature 
laooncocUon, /. tbe state of being undigested 
Inconcar^ng, m. not agreeing or uniting 
laconcus'sible, «. not to be shaken 
Incon'dite, a. irregular, rude, unpolished 
Inoundi'tional, InCondKtionate, a. unlimit. 

ed, unrestrained ; without condition 
Inconforteity, /. incompliance with praftice 
laoon'gnience, Incongru'lty,/. iaooadstency, 

disagreement, absurdity 
Incon'gruous, a. inconsistent, not fitting 
Inooqnex'edly, ad. without any connexion 
Incon'sequence, s. incondusiveness 
Incon'sequent, a. without regular inference 
Inconsid'erabte, a. unworthy of notice 
Inconsid'erableness, /. small importance 
Inconsid'erate, a. careless, thoughtless 
Inoonsid'eratdy, «^* thoughtlessly 
Inoondd'erateness, Inconndera'tion, j. a want 

of thought, inattention, rashness 
Inconsist'ency, i. unsteadiness, Incongruity 
Incunsisf ent, «. contrary, incompatible 
Inconsistlng, a. disagreeing with 
Inconsist'ently, ad. absurdly, inivngruously 
Jncoaao'Ubief m. not to be comforted 
Jneon^Kuuuuy, t. disagreement with ittclf 
JacotupltyuouB, a. not discernible 
•f*«»»^«»«cy, /. imsteadineu, mutaMtity 
faeoa'ttMnt, m. not Arm, uiuteady , variable 
*««w»*»*te,«. not to be wasted 



Inutntigftooin, a. not 
IncoatiaeBoe, /. late 
laeoatlacat, «. uBCh 
lacOBi^tlBeBtly, md, ai 
laomtravcitttle, ««i 
la uwti onra t lMy , td. 
to a degree beyond 
lacoBvetiiaMX, /. uu 
Inooave^lent, a. iaa 
lacmive'laiently, ad. \ 
lBcoBTertWile,<i.stif 
InconTcrfttile, a. not 
Inconvin^ribly, md. at 
Incor^ral, Incorpo'r 
material, qiiritual, 
Inour'pufate, v. to fc 
mix,tounlte»toai 
lacorpore'ity, /. immi 
Inoo'rpse, v. «. to for 
Incorre'£t, «. not exa 
IncorreAly, ad. not 
Incorredt'ness, t. inac 
Incor'ri^ble, «. bad b 
Iqcor'ri^bleness, t. fi> 
Incur'rigibly, ad. to 
beyond utt means o 
Incorru'pt, a. honest, 
Incorruptible, a. not 
Incorrup^on, /. a sta 
Inoomipt'ness, t. puri 
Incratfsate, v. a. to tl 
Incrasation, /. the » 
Incfiu'tative, t. that v 
Incre'ase, v. to grow, 
In'crease, /. augment: 
! Incredibility, t. an in 
. Incred'ible, a. not to : 
Incredu^ty, /. hardni 
Incred'ulous, a. hard < 
Incre'mable, a. not cc 
In'crement, /. an Incr 
Increpa'tiun, t. the a< 
Incres'cent, Incres'sai 
Incriminate, v a. to 
Incni'st, V. a. to covei 
,' Incrusta'tion, /. some 
' Inc'ubate, v. n. to »t < 
Incuba'tion, /. tbe a£t 
In'cubuB, $. a disorder 
Incul'cate, v. a. to im] 
Inculcation, /. tbe adi 
Incul'pable, a. unblaro 
. Incul'pably, ad. unblai 
^ LncttfH, a. uncultivate 
\lnc».tiv'N)tTvc>j , I . VYit ^ 
S\ Incam'tenX., i . ot« > 
Vilncum'VvuM, a. Vvm 
\\ of aU«a\Xotv\ V| 
Incu't , V. tt. to >« 



I N D 



[ "4 ] 



I N D 



vitbout remedy or cure 
attentive, careless 
. invasion, attack, inroad 
, to bend, to make crooked 

the *& of bending ; flexion 
n token of reverence 
ookedness; state of bending 
to search diligently 
I diligent search, an inquiry 
searcher, an examiner 

dart in, to strike in 
debt ; obliged to ot by 
Icco'rum, s. any thing im. 
lecoming ; unseemliness 
.fit to be known, unbecoming 

without decency 

not falling, not shed 
. not varied by terminations 
indecent, unbecoming 
:nith, in reality, in verity 
. unwearied with labour , un- 
attention or application 
ut. without weariness 

not sub}c£t to defe& 

not to be cutoff; irrerobible 
. what cannot be defended 
nlimited, undeterminate 
(. in an unlimited manner 

an unlimited quantity 

unpremeditated, rash 
)t to be erased, or annulled 
want of elegant decency 
-anting decency, rude 
. to maintain unhurt 
xemption from punishment 
, a. not to be proved 
ollop ; to make a con^iaA 
I'tion, /. an inequality 
covenant or deed indented 
Independ'ency, /. freedom; 

from reliance or coofrol 

. free, not controllable 

. pi. a se£t of dissenters, who 

fairs hold that every congre- 

nplete church 

ad. without dependance 

int of worth or merit 

(. without cessation 

I. not to be destroyed 

a. not to be fixed or defined 
«. indefinite, not defined 
I. unfixed, unsettled 

want pf devotion, Irreli^n 
'llgjous, not devout 

or hJUtd thus (S^)f to di. 
'ting remarkable; table of 
okf the pointer out 
iwArdoesa, tiuggisimcM 
'g» pointing out 
int out, tu Bhew 



Indica'tion, /. a mark, a sign, a symptom 
Indic'ative, a. shewing, pointing out; in 

grammar, a certain modification of a verb, 

expressing affirmation or indication 
indication, /. a declaration, a proclamation ) 

in chronology, the space of fifteen years, 

appointed by Constantine the Great, in 

the room of the Olympiads 
Indifference, j. impartiality ; negligence 
Indifferent, a. of little concern; careless} 

passable ; impartial, unUassed ; regardless 
Indifferently, ad. impartially, tolerably 
In'digence, /. want, poverty, great need 
Indi'genous, a. native to a country 
In'digent, a. needy, poor, in want; empty 
Indigest'ed, o. not formed, not toncoAed 
Indigest%le, a. not to De digested 
Indigestion, /. the state of meats unconcoAed 
Indi'^tate, v. a. to point out, to show 
IndigiUtion, /. the »& of pointing out 
In<U'gn, «. unworthy, bringing indignity 
Indlg'nant, a. angry, raging, inflamed 
Indignaftion, t. anger mixed with contempt 
Indig'nity , /. contimiely, contemptuousinjury 
In'digo, /. a plant used for dying blue 
Indire'dk, a. not straight, notfair, nothonesc 
Indireftly, ad. obliquely, not in express terms 
Indiscem'ible, a. not discernible 
Indi9cerpt'i))le, «. not to be separated 
Indiscre'et, a. imprudent, injudicious 
Indiscreetly, ad. imprudently, foolishly 
Indi&creOion, s. imprudence, inconsideratioa 
Indiscriminate, a. not separated, confitsed 
Indiscrim^mately, ad. without distinOloa 
Indispen'sable, a. not to be remitted 
Indiq)en'sably, ad. without remission 
Indispo^se, v. a. to make unfit, to disorder 
Initif^seAf part, disordered, disqualified 
Indisposi'tion, /. a disorder of health } dislike 
Indisputable, a. uncontrovertible 
Indis^itably, ad. without controversy 
Indissolv'able, a. that cannot be dissolved 
IndissoluUiaty, t. firmness, staideaess 
Indiysoluble, a. bindingforever ; finn,stable 
IndiVsolubly, ad. for ever obligatory 
Indisti'na, a. not plainly marked, confused 
Indistinaiy, ad. uncertainly, disorderly 
Indisturb^uice, /. calmness, quiet, peace • 
Individ'ual, a. undivided ; numeriadly one 
Individ'ual, /. every ^gle person 
Individ'ually, ad. with distind existence 
Individuality, s. separate or distinA existence 
IndivisOble, a. what cannot be divided 
Indo'dble, Indt/eWe, «. >XBSMMevM"M«, ^1\tk. 

«tru6kio6, stuv\A, 4uV\»u«Ax»aato\fc 
Indocil'itY,i.\uitiu».i»AtJwt»>«sA»ft» 
Indoctrinate, v. «. to \t«fciuec,\x» \»fc\». 
In'dolcnce,i.\a*\nc»»V^»^^^^*^ ^v«» 
In'dolenl, a. V»^> '=»*«'^*>V'"*^^v*.\>, 



N E 



C iif 

I 



If F 



liula1it]dd.y, md. wntueuiQti^iff ctftali^lr 
Indulribie, a, itndouHpil, ccrcuiv, evident 
lada'k'^ «. ITi to pcTSddr, [nflucnct, briag cut 
1 BdaJ^ccxaciLt, J. motive for dotftl; a tMsf ' 
lodu"^^} iE'rdr to puE Into aOiial posHstM of 
B4I euicMutle^ bettrflK | to bvJus in 

lada'^Ei V- '• ti) fiivuuT, ta bjiinduri to jpntiff 

acH, cQiiikiiai, ie»denvi»*i fi^rbamsce 

IMol'tBlUTj «J> wiUloiit KvcriEi or ccniune 
Induct, ln4uit*Of /. pTivik^gEp or cxemptkiD 
1 n^uratciti ' ED mate lurd, to tiilirdca ihc tnilid 
Indiin'lkin, i nbdurAc:^, b>njn»i of he%rt 
Iftdui^riDUl^ M. dItSgentf labarkiuit iJcBLgfied 

In'dDJtjf, i. diliE.etl», avldukty 
InCbriaitei t. tr5 irrti-jslcatSj En (pnm* dmnk 
Jt}diHi»t3onj I L drunkcnnc^ liittjilftatlon 
Incri^Mct '. URipnikiblc, ^ncxprvuJUlc 
ImfMAjf ad. in a muincTiiat Labeupmicd 
Tneifefklvt, a. tiut whlizh pniducrs no tScSt 

Iei*ffea'ua3lY^rtirf. »i'rtlii,«nt Clftil, Sntliilt 

IncfTRocYi l^wnE ctr power, wiat f^f cffie^ 
ln«l^j(Bficc, 1. want Of eK|{KTicc or beauty 
livel'^esuii, a, not becomljis, moat, defpn^blc 
IneS'oquEnt, «. not pferioUiTe, noE qtjiitnti^ 

1 ncptlr^ Md. ErimnEl f- , TmiElr* ftV^U^hf^ 

Incplltuile, t. imSEiicxi, uniuUnliLctuf;^ 

Inequality, J. uneven DCit, dbpni^rtii->n, 

InCr'rtblc, «. eicEttpt fixim ermr 

lae^rli m.. -etug^h,, TnotinntEbij duU 

Inertly,*^. »1u|g99b]f| duUv, bravlfy 

Inooi^tSon, j. t ht v(kvf tnilia^ 

InE^tiinpMej ■. «tii>ve kit pncc» iHTllLlXble 

iBAY^dcnt, d, PiH plakjt^ TjbiCUTf 

Inevitable, «. unavb^Edablc, firii to be cscipe4 . 

Ineiru'nUe, 0. not to be ei(eu«iH] or pttUiitsd ■ InfirnillYi 1. veAkncM^ failloi 

Jnexba^^le, s. ttut wKkh cannoE E^-ap-DflU: | Jnflnn'nec^, j, weakncjji, fnt> 



Jneitin^fiiJishab^, A, tlft^Ctvd 
1 iiciitrk4bJ-f , J. 11 oi to be diit) 
iM'te, f . «, m iDiKulaXiCj to in 
InJfalOlill'ity, ** exAnptinn trm 
Iji'I^UO(m»j a. iiD(orioa.ily liad, 
In'f^duily, tit. sbanefiiltyj 1 
Jui'juny, I, eiTiffniely of lad ell 
In'lancY , t. tue Stft ^rt of life 1 
In'lant, j, a cbilj uodcr i«Ten 
a pcnan under tPCa 
In^ata^ J, a [Hiiueia desceir 
Uliiiid ruy«] of SpaJn or Porti 
[jifantld.def j. tbe muf^fl-ol'bi 
lii'fanlJl<t^ m. pcrtainJns (O IB 1 
ln'fkntry, 1. ibe TuaE Midlen 
l0fikt'i».tt, V, «. tii BtfikcwitJL 
Jnfitiui^hint ir [bead af rirlk 

infe'a, v.«> t£i uJatj, to paltKH 
Infec^loo^ /. s uontv^n^ a Ci^i 
Itlfec^kiU^ d. eoDEagtous, ipi I 
lafoAive, «, luiio^ the qialli 
Jatean'Utty, 1, w%nt df feniUl 
InfcU^ty, *. mlsryj csd^mity 
Ja&¥^ V. «. to cunclndx frtmii 
In'feitnctt #. a c^n^Xawioa fnid 
JaftrliblCt d . itedudMe/nun pn 
lflfc*iiinr, IT. one lfnrtr tn Tiink. 
Infe^rloTj d, lower i a pliKnt, i-a 
inferior^tV, '■ iower iE^te uf di 
Infer^Aftlt d, h«l]3fhp tirtwcan, 
JerEinhlt^, Infccu'nd, d, unfruJ 
Iflftrtil'ity, I. unfitiJiiubcH, I 
Infe'sti "i^. d. Ed .antury, Iiin>iif 
jfflfi^cl, J . m. nnJselkeTtrir a |w|; 
In AdeHty, J, a want of Mtb^ 

Inlflnlteay, ad- wiihodt t^inlti. 
InllnJCcncM, In^n^tuttCi j^ Lh 

Infinitive, d. In tfrvnttttu-^ 
mi Hid tjffinn^ or lntl^:tate^ 
of iil!irHiip«j but doc*. Bdt di 

infinity, |. ktiencnHtyT'Cadlei 

ilnfl'nfl, o. weak ofbrydfiyTpi 

ilflfinii'*ry^ji are%ldcqte fort 



laeibiuiit''i£itt d. Luem^^tiddj. unipc&c 
JnntauUlb^,^ a. nnt ta Ik drained 
lnoxM^DE, d, not U liddig, fliitulitlot 
ina.*OTatic^^. nut to (tt moved bf iDbratf 
InnpcHdicnceiA want of ItfleHur propriety 
1 nexpe'dientj «. Latpiupn, Inccmvceilfnt 
Inexpe^rkDiCe, r, a Wimt. of tixpcrl-enLf 
IncJtpc'rt, «, UDlkUfult UTihIdlledt unbAUdy 
1 nex'pi«li1«t *. oat to be aEoiicd fdr 
Tnei'pillcalile;^ 0^ latapable of bcin^ exf'Uined 



JatL'Xj V. d> to dpfve in ; Ea fay 
IxL^iiiet V. a. Ed Kt on Hre ; 1 
InRsmlmjible, «. eiif tch |# set 
lafldlRifna'Ebnp j. Uie »tate 

i^ame ; «n utiaatunl hoU. 
IfiAorn'mail^Tyt s^ baviiiK]nv 
Inflate, hj. fl. t.j iweSl. or puff i 
Inltaldon, i. ai£t af t^^lne; iwel! 
Innetl;^ v,s. to bend, tH.>iW, cli 
fn^ecyUon, 1. the a(!i of bendii 



/iflCXprnKP^Cfj Mr not to b< tr^ld -, hinuiLtcr^b^c '. '1, i;»t the: tvSs^A \ -wiKs^Wna. i:S. 
'JlMjEd Ajf asuultj mil uji be aiiMla44 V\lnt^Eil1fcA«^a. b^^^Xm 



it G 



«w ] 



ItH 



: i*-h it h 1 n I fiiiN^^i^ualgUnieitt 

ucendant power 

o have power orcr, to bias 

ing or running intil 

xrting influence or ipowet 

epidemic disease 

lowing into; infui3aD| power 

rrap up, to endcnc 

J cover with Icavei 

tell, to instrudt, tii auintBCe 

gular, disorderly 

le who prefers an ^ccumlkon 

intelligence given ; i-haiigE ai 

^ttfCd JBdmifUliii 

vbi} $ivc« uttUigcim 

UbFL to he feared 
"■■■ — • ■-•i-£y!atitr 
jn happy, . ky 

break in pieces 
e a£l of breaking ; rkildliaii 
I. below the woT^I 

rarlt }> ^ Ubciofnmojincd 
krc, kumnnimuri], iinklaM 
lii LtaUlp lu. jimk'C cttid 
thntati;, to btfi^ n cubtroiCV 

ip4rf wl[li!H3Krke 

pcMif iiit to iDbtiilf tv ihEyirG 

•bjOcto be FDfUKd. 

I Df pcHirlfl^ in cr itt^pinff 
Ibg thf povr^r of iMfuiion 

tiK fCtl Iitfi 3 ti t lie harvcjt 

(Q double til nr[Ka{.(]ifltn 
£zi'era{c4ji unbe^tOI 
In >'t invcstivF 

In ui iltjQicriliauB manacr 
Dra,iniu|«^MlJve^ 

opccilyj (wrty, taihjkll'f 
fiif.-m |nPH, ■!-.,. 'snnunicii 
ishonourable, mean 
i. with ignominy 
ge of gold or silver, &£. 
^ itlJ^ Ui pliint IhJt If rig uf 
itc£lt-Dr]uifit]34it,tc Ax deep 

6e «S of jfcu/njj favour 

i^Jbfik/uJneu 

Irt lu jijijr cfUTiixiuni] 

r,pttnrcrnfciitr4iice 

^ o/ entering 



Tn'j^lD.ali a. bckmidEiE Id the KTOia 
J^flulfa V. a, lu swiUuw duwa u a gulf 
Ifll^r^^l^le* n. a. 10 h-wallaw «rKtlt1f 
IngMBt'iblCf rvut ti) be tutcdi J lutpik 
]i] b'liMt, til (] wcU| tn dniljff 
JnliiiMliible, i^af, mar tie lAkalilted 
Jnli4tf>1tanii-(. onewhDdweUsirL l place 
Iia Eiiv'lc, 1^. aan Umw lit Wit h tlu ai r 
linhacmiyiUEitys, d, immuycol} i|j>t vtrv^X 
Ifihr^nrniOr^ iquyjllT of that w b.ii.Jlt adhER i 
lAhc^rt«tt exiAlagliiicimrLbdDBEhci in 

nate^ iaborft cltitvinft to 
In hertt, is. < to po«e» bir InhertCum ' 

InflfT^taHtiie^ uibtaliiayc \pf luccxiiiai^ 

Jfther'^tMrjf j-. aa helf, tioe wtiu InJiUfii:* 
)ELlvcr^i,lrcu,lLihi:rntrtE, n aa hcLrcu 
iDbeTH;, cf. d. IdideKcik 3D muaumcnt 
Inhib^L,^ Vrff. tu protibil, hiBdcrj rpf'^T'e** 
Uhibl'ttQitj J, a i^rrobiNikia, ui cnUrpt 
Innci^, ij.ip, [ft t;artU,^n \^\ t*tir 
latkoa/pttible, <f , unklM tu BCranBpra 
Jx ttoiplBLi'ilT, J. a want of hoipltaUtT 

JnliiunBa^tY,^ /, tsuElif^ «««(:««*• 
laJtu'iAanlf, «/. LTUcUf, barimrouttf 
ltihi]^itii»tii^ Ittbu'Wi, V. M. t£t bury, to intey 
iDjh^iit, ff. tf^ tn tjirow Iq or 1l|i \ tO-dtrt in 

L In^cc^LLun, s. ti^c a£t of hi^jlc^iiB 

' liudi'iciJt dn hQfl.ii£, idversG, 14111^104 

I iFiMhllnbiiTt ri. ilime imiiniiutk 

' iFitmlLnbly, «irf, veft C*«HBlitlf 

I Lii'quilPMiii, i. auJuHt *itked, ninfuJ 
lii]-«l,y!lir, J. Lnjustitx^ w-WbCdji***, *tB 
]aLt49IJ, pLacnlal tligb(;Bliiaitij( 
J [il-'ttmc^ «. «, tu ulmitj \ o Wtruft: 
Iiitrlatlaa, r, |jw »fl ul ftdntilUiti a ^^nfm 

\ blu ,AnT order or fao^lif 
Injudii'pa!!, ■, not accordijip to law 
In|udl'dooi, ^r »"l4 4,if>u*lftittcr.t 
]ji>un'^an, « . a cnmniafid, $. prcifpi 
ll^'jyrt-t i?i,d, lo vtnnb In hon uaiusUf 
lajtl'rkltl^ 0. unjuri, hurtAlt, dCEtm^f & 

Injtutlc^, J. unfair dcaUni;,. ial^ukii 
\ii\fj, a WuM iiqui'd fur writlqis, &.«;:, 
InklCf t. 9, hbd of narrow AUcf , a taps 
Inkling, i. 4 hUtf} it il'bisiFcr, an kntlmatiun 
Ink'Vi 11^ blai± aj Lnk^ ti:^it>Mln{( ink 
i i^laibd, 0, ^^tmcitc from tbe fCt | intCf Iti^ 
|^'Up''jdatCj HP, «, ti] lura l»t Atune 
lala'vvifH 0. tit ^^rici^c woodj^ &C> 
tnlaV, c. A. la dew «( (*iA\4wtt 



I N S 



C "8 ] 



I N S 



Innav^igabto^a. not to be passed by sailing 
In'ner, a. interior, more inward 
Inn'lxolder, Inn'keeper, /. one wlio keeps a 

house of entertainment for travellers 
In'nocence,/. purity, liarmle8sness,dmplicity 
In'nocent, a. pure, harmless, innoxious 
In'nocentiy, ad. without guilt, harmlessly 
Innoc^ious, a. harmless in cBc&s 
In'novate, v. a. to introduce novelties 
Innova'don, /. the introduAion of novelty 
Innovator, /. one who introduces novelties 
Innoxious, a. not hurtful, harmless 
Innuen'do, /. an oblique hint 
Innu'meratde, m. not to be numbered 
lnobservtd)fe, a. unworthy of observation 
Inoc^ilate, v. a. to propagate by insertion 
laocula'tion, s. a grafting in the bud ; a me. 

thod of giving the small-pox, by infusing 

matter ftom ripened pustules into t he veins 

of the uninfefted 
Inod'orous, a. without the quality of scent 
Inoffen'dve, a. harmless, innocent, hurtless 
Inoffenfsively, ad. innocently, harmlessly 
Inoplnate, a. not expeAed, sudden 
luopporttt'ne, a. unseasonable, inconvenient 
Inor'dinate, a. irregular, disorderly 
Inorganlcal, a. vrithout proper organs 
Inosculate, v. n. to unite by contact 
Inoscula'tion, /. an union ; a kiss 
In'quest, i. a judicial inquiry or examination 
Impromp'tu, ad. without study, readily 
Inqui'etude, / . uneasiness, disquiet 
In'quinate, v. a. to pollute, to corrupt, defile 
Inquination, s. a pollution, a corruption 
Inqui're, v. a. to ssk about, to seek out 
Inqui'ry, t. an examination, a search 
Inquiai'tion, /. a JudicLil inquiry ; a court in 

Spain, Sic. for the detection of heresy 
Inquisitive, a. prying, curious, &c. 
Inquisitor, ;. a judge of the inquisition 
In'road, /. an incursion, a sudden invasion 
Insalu'brious, a. unhealthy, bad 
Insa'nable, a. incurable, irremediable 
Insa'nc, a. mad, making mad 
Insa'neness, Insanity, x. madness 
Insa'tiable, Tnsa'tiatc, a. not to be satisfied 
Insatisfac'tion, s. an unsatisfied state 
Insat'urable, a. that cannot be glutted 
InscriTjc, V. a. to write upon ; to dedicate 
Inscrip'tion, /. a title, name, or charaAcr, 

written or engraved upon any thing 
Inscru'table, a. unsearchable, hidden 
Jasculp, V. a. to engrave, to cut on 
lasculp^turCf /.any thing engraved 
Inse'am, v. a. ttj mark by a team or teat 
in^seA, I. a small creeping or flying animal 
InaeCaon, /. the aft of cutting into 
Msecu^re, a. not secure, not safe 
rnsecu^ritjr, j. uasafety, hazard, daneet 
«<cxi'«atc, a. stui4dj wantingthouBlit 



InsensibiPlty, /. stupidity, torpor 
Insen'siUe, a. yxAd of sense, Impercei 
Inaep^arable, «. not to be di^iated 
Insep<krably, ad. with indisaoluMe ua 
Inse'rt, v. a. to place among other th 
Insertion, $. the *& of inserting 
Inser'vieat, a. conducive to some ttd 
Inshi'p, V. a. to shot or stow in ad^ 
Inshri'ne, v. a. to inclose la a shriae 
lasiccation, t. the aft of drying ia 
In'side, s. the inward or lateraal part 
Insid'ious, a. treacherous, sly, deoeiti 
Insidiously, ad. treacheroosly, sUly 
Insidlousness, s. craftiness, dMdt 
In'sight, I. an inspeftlon ; a deep vin 
Insignificance, /. a want of meulag 
Insignificant, a. unimportant, triflia 
Insinie're, a. not hearty, unfaithfU 
j Insincerity, /. disdmulation, want 4 
Insin'ew, v. a. to strengthen, to coail 
Insin'uant, a. able to gain fitvonr 
lasin'uate, v. to hint artfully, to wh( 
! Insinuation, /. the aft of indnnadng 
! Insipid, a. without taste ; flat, doll 
I Indpidlty, /. vrant of taste or spirit 
' Insiplence, /. dlUness, ioolishacss 
Inu'st, V. n. to persist in, to urge 
Insist'ent, m. standing or resting opoa 
j [nsitiency, s. an exemption firom thi 
Insi'tion, i. the uSt of grafting, a graf 
In'sitive, a. engrafted, not natunl 
Insna're, v. a. to entn^i, to invei|^ 
Insobri'ety, s. drunkenness, intempei 
Inso'ciable, a. averse from converntii 
Insolation, /. exposition to the SQa 
In'solence, s. haughtiness, pride 
In'solent, a. hau^ty, overbearing^ pi 
In'solently, ad. haughtily, rudely 
; Insolv'able, a. not to be solved or pab 
j Insol'uble, a. not to be dissolved or d 
' Insolv'ency, /. an inabiUty to pay dct 
\ Insolv'ent, a. not able to pay debts 
j Insom'nious, a. troubled with dresffli 
' Insomu'ch, ad. so that, to such a deg 
I Inspe'61, V. a. to look narrowly into, 
i Inspection, /. a close examination 
j Inspec'tor, /. a superintendant 
I Insper'sion, j. a sprinkling upon 
I Insphe're, v. a. to place in an orb 
I Inspira'tion, /. a drawing in of thebn 
I i nfusing of supernatural ideas 
Inspi're, v. to breathe, or infuse into 
'inspirit, V. a. to animate, to encoun 
' .livsv^^sax.e^'u. a. Vo Wi\<^x,TL>lQ mak< 

InatstoWvX.^, ». ^c.V\B,T*'8&^TO.vftitHC!\ 
'^ItistatAc, a. Vncon^SaJoX.^ cYasv^ni 
InsXafW, -0 . o . to vi-'t'^'^to vw«»s 
' iftSlattafrSotv, i . * ^>AXAtk.^\tAft \ 
\la*tai«tr.tnX, » . ttx^ "^^ olVxafci 



I N T 



[ »«9 ] 



INT 



jxn-tunity, earocstnewt mo. 
}f asuit; example 
resent moment or month 
At, immediate, quicic 
I. done in an instant 
nmcdiatcly, momentarily 
place in a certain ranlc 
» restoration, a renewal 
tlace of, equal to 
soak, to lay in water, &c. 
per piart of the foot 

tempt or arge to ill 

1 incitement to a crime 
inciter to ill 

fuse by drops ; to insinuate 
e aft of pouring in by drops; 
ling into the mind 

an ur^ng forward 
ed, animated 
ural desire or avetdon 
tding without the direAIon 

f . by the call of 
>fiz,toestabUr ' 
itablishedlaw,* 
1 establishment, 
establisher ; an! 
teach, to direa, 
acher , an instil 
leaA of teaching} 
, precept 

mveying knowledge] 
tool; adeedor conf* 
conducive to some 
nsopportable, intolt 
nadequateness, inability 
UMlequate to any purpose 
!. without skill, unfitly 
lie a& of breathing upon 
^ng to am island 
contiguous on any ride 
insolence or contempt 
reat with insolence 
quality of being invincible 
surmountable, invincible 
not to be endured 
I. beyond endurance 
a. uncon^iQnble 
rebcUioB, a sedition 
perceptible to the touch 
ha* figure* engraved on it 
to be tatted, Inripid 
lole of any thing 
e, not fraAional, complete 
itf, purity of mind [ 




Joot oBdentMnding 
tovadentand 
mtngtotbeadad 
imirUiakiU 



Intelligent, a. Icnowing, instri^^d, skiltul 
Intelli^ble, a. earily understodv 
Intel'llgibly, ad. clearly, plainly, distinftly 
Intem1>erance, /. excess, irregularity 
Intem'perate, a. immoderate, ungovernable 
Intem'perature, /. a disorder in the idr, or of 

the body ; excessi of some quality 
Inte'nd, v. a. to mean, to design, to regard 
Intend'ant, /.an ofiicer who superintends 
Inten'erate, v. a. to noake tender, to soften 
Intenlble, a. that which cannot be held 
Inte'nse, a. vehement, ardent, attentive 
Intensely, ed. to a great or extreme degree 
Intense'ness, /. eagerness, closeaest 
Inten'rive, a. intent, full of care 
Intent, a. anxiously and uncearinglydttigent 
Inte'nt, /. a desgn, purpose, drift, view 
Intention, /. a design, a purpose 
Intentional, a. designed, done by design 
Inten'tive, a. diligently applied, attentive 
Intentlvely, Intently, ad. closely 
Inte'r, v. a. to bury, to put under ground t 

Inter'calary, a. inserted out of the common 

order to preserve the equation of time, as 

the 29tb of February in a leap-year is an 

intercalary day 
Intercalation, /. insertion of a day 
Interce'de, v. n. to mediate, to pass between 
InterccMent, a. mediating, going between 
Interce'pt j v. a. to stop, to seize, to obstruA 
Intercession, t. mediation, interpodtion 
Interces'sor, /. a mediator, an agent 
Interchain, v. a. to chain, to link tOfether 
Intercha'nge, v. a. to exchange, &c. 
Interchange, /. an exchange, a bargain 
Interchafngeable, «.g^ven and taken mutually 
Interdplent, a. that which intercepts 
Interdu'de, v. n. to shut out, to intercept 
Intercolumniation, /. the space or distance 

between the pillars 
itercostal, a. placed between the ribs 
iteroourse, /. communication, exchange 
ice, s. a passage b e l w eeu 
It, a. running between 
v.a.to prohibit, to forbid 
Interdiction, /. a prohibition, a cune 
Interdift'ory, a. belonging to an interdlAion 
Interest, v. to concern, affeA, Influence 
j Interest, s. a concern, influence ; usury 
Interfe're, v. n. to interpose, to intermeddle 
Inter^uent, a. flowing between 
Interfbl'gent, a. shining between 
Interfli'sed, a. poured forth, In^oc %.tEk!Vbit 
Interja'cent, a. \ntecNenin^V|V&«\Nft:«««SL 
Inteijec'tion, s. a sudden «X!dtfxa9^«tn. 
! Interim, i. mean, t^mc ot w^2i\ft 
lateijo^n, v.a. to i<ftn taaXMaaX^*\*X«««»«^ 
Inte'rior,tt.lntetiai,i»ol«iX:««^ 
laterknowned^e, «. % w^^^^^'^^SUv 



M T 



] 



latnltf^, I, the time between twia mati 
ImUrtifffli, V. 4 . Xfl Insert iH'tvrcn j to dEvcrilfy 

by cikEtarc j ta fait ni^^i with tucnn, &c. 
Interlc^AE, V, m- Id insert |)laii I; leivci 
lntcrU*iie, v, rf, to wrile bctwcoi Unct 
laterlLneatinB^ *h i o^rrtdtJoD mmic S^ wrSt- 

ing bctwcica |bc Jiriei 
iDirrU'takf v, a. to Jofit chaliu tofsettarr 
Iiiti«-lDeE]i>llc>n> J. Intonhiftfc of ipccEb 
inttTlnt'uiQrjV, one Uut taltu ^^ith atiftther 
IrtierkK/titarf, 4, tJ-ytiiiiS Lbb of^ tttftlofiuc 
Iflttt^V^, V. 11 . tj I tit rude in D between 
JnlExki'tjft-, one wtw tncifn iii » trade to 

Ini£rlu'<:a3tj t. ibblB^ between 
lli'tiRhMltt, /. at *bwt Fit^di^ or ramie 
1 ftterlu'nir, a. between ulst 11 n and new 
lAtermaKria^, J. nmaniiae In two l^tonMltti 

■wh^tt e*£h tkfciH»<i'ar» «nd giiir'^ another 
iDtcrmed'illef «► ■■, to tnierpQie olflcLiMitJT 
1ntctnic'du4:v< J^ iflterpchHtiflH, imtcnfealUitq 
JnlefincMliiJt it^Cer^c'dJ&Te:^ «U litLervcniiBSj 

Iflns between, Inierreniefit 
InleSTnt'diiiiiij J. a illn4n>:e betv«n 
liilii'r'nkent, i. »epuiturc, t™riial 
lDlennl$ni'!i3uii, J. in e<i;hanK!i of pbic 
Int<»^in1ri4ti1ft tntrr^ijiqjte, 0, udbountlol 
lalermifl'gtej v,m, to niiiiiElej lOfflix t?jcttlln;i- 
IjitcrmJ»'^Oi tr » ceistkin inr » iSme 
Intcrmii'iJvc, Tnletiniitcnt, a. nnt tantl- 

tntrrrmrtj v. to grnw mil,] between Hn 
Intfiimr*., U-. tci CQlit£l«, Ici join togerbef 
inLcmiiiVrej j. ;t mixture itf intrrdlenti 

latCTmua-ilaHfl^i. lUbaiicitne between iTDrlLb, 

or befwcr n. cirli uuj 1^^ 
liitefmtj'niJ, iFin^bcrween wjlb 
tntCTomlual, motml,. iDtercbuiircd 
Intertill, inwxnd , itoE e«tt!nial:» intrtrak 
Intcrrt'iUtu *»*^. inwardly, meBUily 
Tutemc'clijn, :, mBssaycre^ i^laughfer 
IntGrmju'cki, r. a mcucnEei' fU^I rtji i.ed re. 

piWiinfi between Itto parties 
IntBi^elh^tlorij J, t luffirMini, 'ii mti 
IntEr'ptiEnte, u- *i.&D ][i«tt woHib liripnipeTly 
InTCriiDlB-tliin, j. scHnetrienR foislsd iiij err 

■itiM fiT me ftdgfjiil mailer 
Inter'polatin-, i, otue urho f^Mflei » cnp^ lny 

fdtHtlnB in mttnCerftrit ^Baffigea 
IntetlMj'at, Inlerpr^i^iSrm, /. intervenLiiL'n 

a^nqf between parties, m(<ftiik(iciiin 
Jnti-rp&Xj V. to nicilJ^te, in Inier^'cnc 
InTa^tret, IV*. tjo eKjiliiiLn, m tc^sn^ble 
InterpretBtlo^i i. an cicplanallcifv 

tftter*preler, t, sn eStn»*.>tDr, a. tTrnpidaEor , 

lnUrri*E'num, Iflterrsflun, i. the tkie In | Intrfnth, v. 'n.Ti' 

tr^i'* b a [Jh rone Ss rSnUit between ItlC dr^b A tu enj^f ^**vla, in- 
of ntre printe ajict the weewlfrci pf aB,t^lh*T ' VatTeuiA^UiX , cu 



Inter'rogate, v. to t 
Interrogative, /. a 
questions, as whi 
Interrog'atorY, /. a 
Intcrru'pt, v. a. to 
In»crru|/tion, /. hii 
Interse'cant, a. div 
Intcrsc'ct, v. to cui 
Intersec'tion, /. a p 
Intersem'inatc, v. t 
Intersc'rt, v. a. to ; 
Interser'tion, t. an 
Intcrspe'rsc, v. a. • 
Interstellar, a. pla 
Intcr'stice, /. a spa 
Intertcx'ture, /. a ' 
Intertwi'nc, v. a. t 
In'terval, t. intersti 
between two as- 
of a distemper, < 
Intcrve'nc,v.n.to 
Intcrve'nient, a. ps 
Intervention, /. in 
Interve'rt, v. a. to 
In'tcrview, /. a sip 
Intcrvo'lvc, v. a. t« 
Interwe'ave, v. a. 

\. InteVtable, a. disqi 
Intes'tatc, <i. dyinf 
Intcs'tin:il, a. bclo: 

f Intestine, «. inter 
Intestines, /. the \ 
Inlhra'l, r.fl. to ci 

* Inthral mcnt, /. sc 
Intimaty, ;. close 

« Intimate, v. a. to 

j Intimate, a. inmo 

' Intimate, /. a fam 
Intimately, ad. cl 
Intimation, i. a h 

i ,:u-, |-,r..r-, ri ,,r,| 

ilnCkiii'lLUtc, T' i». 1 
In'm, pFtf^ ni(,[in 
] nCol'ersblct a, iir 
Imol'eTlblyjjijJ, tn 
L Jftljil'ennt, tf. nn 

Ilntiinatljifl^ j th< 
TH[j]''fti, i\ a. [11 I' 
■|lrH]t1cati;, f. y . t 
'IrtNuica'LSuri, s, I 
intrrifl^ble, d. Lii 
IJrUrACt'-^il^, ad.t 
ilnlratiiMtkvi'j ». p 
,Inlran«nii't2iif1c,fl 
I Ititrciu'u.ref f- <?. 



I N V 



[ i«t ] 



JOB 



earless, resolute, brave 
fearlessness, courage, boldness 
I. boldly, daringly, fearlessly 
lerplcxity, difficulty 
icrptexed, involved, obscure 
plot, catKil ; an amour 
. to carry on private designs 
ad. with secret plotting 
in'sical, a. Inward, true, real, 
: accidental } closely familiar 
a. to bring or usher in 
/. abrinf^ngin; a preface 
Introduc'tory,' a. previous, 
eparatory to something else 
, /. the aft of entering 
e be^nning of mass, the be- 
Nibiic devotions 
/. 2,€t of sending in, &c. 
a. to send or let in, to admit 
, /. a view of the inside 
a. entering, comingin 
to intermeddle, to thrust one's 
ato company, to encroach 
n encroacher, an interloper 
the a£t of intruding 
to put in trust with, &c. 
mmediate knowledge 
leen by the mind immediately 
inter\'ention of reason 
d. without deduAion of reason, 
te perception 
, f . a swelling, a tumour 
, /. the a£t or state of swelling 
t. to twist or wreathe together 
to enter in a hostile manner 



I lnvcr'sion,j. change of order, time, ptace,&c. 

Inve'rt, v. a. to turn upside down; place the 
last first; turn into another channel 

Inver'tedly,«</.in contrary orrevcrsc^ order 

Inve'st, V. a.to confer ; to array ; to inclose 

Inves'tigable, a. that may be seaiched out 
I Inves'tigate, v. a. to trace or search out 
; Ihvestisa'tion, /. an examination 
I Invesfiture, /. the a£t of giving possession 

Invesfnicnt, x. clothes, dress, habit 
j Invet'oracy, /. long continuance of any thing 

bad, as disease, &c.; obstinacy of mind 
' Invet'erate, a. long established, obstinate 
'■ Invet'eratcncss, /. continuance, obstinacy 
I Invetcra'tion, /. the ai!l of hardening or con- 
i firming by long experience 

Invidious, a. envious, malignant 
, Invid'iousness, /. quality of provoking envy 

Invidiously, ad. enviously, malignantly 
! Invig'orate, v. a. to strengthen, to animate 
i Invigora'tion, s. the afl of invigorating 
' Invin'dble, a. unconquerable 
' Invin'clbly, ad. insuperably, unconqueraMy 
' Invi'obble, a. not to be profaned or broken 
' Invi'olate, a. uninjured, unbroken 
I Invis'cate, v. a. to slime, to entangle with 
I glutinous matter 

I Invisibility, /. the state of being invisible 
I Invisible, a. not to be seen, imperceptible 
I Invisibly, ad. imperceptibly to the sight 
I Invita'tion, s. an inviting, a bidding 
! Invi'te, V. to bid, call, persuade, entice 
J Invi'tcr, t. one who invites, or allures others 
'. Invi'tingly, aJ. in an enticing manner 
' Inum'brate, v. a. to cover with shades 
assailant, intruder, eucroacher ; Inunc'tion, j. the a^ of anointing 
J health •, strength ij Inunda'tion, j. an overflow of vrater, deluge 

eak, of no force or weight M In'vocate, v. a. to implore, to call upon 



oldieror other person disabled 
or wounds j 

a. to weaken; to make void;' 
f force or efficacy { 

weakness, want of strength I 
precioiu above estimation 

unchangeable, constant j 

f. constantly, stedfostly i 

hostile entrance, an attack { 
ntering in a hostile manner 
railiiiR, sharp expressions 
id. satirically, abusively 
. to rail at, declaim against 
r. to allure, to entice 
I deceiver, an allurer 
to discover, to forge, to feign 
I /iciinn, discovery, forgery 
\pt to invent, iagenjtnis 
ontriver, a Bader out 
MMlogue of goods, Sec 
ted, oppoted to direa 
an imyetted order 



Invocation, /. a calling upon in prayer 
In'voice, /. a catalogue of a ship's freight 
Invo'ke, v. a. to call upon, to pray to 
Invo'lve, V. a. tolnwrap; comprise; entangle 
Involuntarily, ad. not by choice 
Invol'untary, a. not done willingly 
Involu'tion, t. a complication, roUing up 
Inu're, v. a. to habituate, to 'nccustom 
Inu'rement, /. custom, use, frequency 
Inu'rn, v. a. to intomb, to bury 
Inus'tion, /. the a£t of marking by fire 
Inu'tile, a. useless, unprofitable 
Inutility, /. unprofitableness, uselessness 
Invul'nerabtc, a. that cannot be wounded 
In'ward, In'wardlf »ot(.V\\.Yivo.\ \,AN-A'«ic\ 
In' ward. a. p\act4 viWYiatv^ ttSvtOX'w?, 
I In'watdness, i . \tvt\ttvacs , ^•astvWva.'ecc^ 
I Inwe'ave,'u.a. to rnXx^tv^wcviVM^A^^a^^^ 
Inwra'p, -d. a.to\Tvvo\Nt, ^^'^'^?^'*^'^^ 
InwTc'athe, v. «. to sarrofatvA '•w^*. 
lawTcyugltit, a.idoTnc&'»\t\i w^ 
Job, s . « ^ccc o« civ»LTic» 'WWCX., »>- 
M 



Fl 



t 



KV. 



Jubj talmv' uid«e11 mittfrobEr; ta«tr|k« 

nhUCAtr wlih. ft fbwrt! Inaruma^t 
Jnbi^ier, I. ant wh4 doeivhijicc varfc 
jiititKniDwi, /. K kini(fiieadi k Opjiea 
Jiibc^ D. «. to rfbulCj to reprtouiid 
}xK±'tfi I. imi 9ha rU«i ur Aolila ioraa 
jtKk*eT, *. 10 ]Mtlt, to cheat, to trict 

iaui'ta^eiT, JocoiiitT, jDCulaj4tv« *. IP<Tri- 
XDBDtf dtspH iT'igiL tu Jtfft 

JiK^tindf a- merrti bUtlJCj livctf^ air¥ 
jDcFondlY, M4r mtniriiift vportfuUf ^ ei^lif 
Jog^ Jqs^lc,, Vh to i^kSiej td pu Ji 

Ji>in, 1?. tti unJtc taBELticr). MHHtj^Ekfi* cSt»e 

jajn'eri ne who maka tKOden ulcmlli 
Joint, Uie tTi lolKd^HQ vbat berate meet 
Joiot, «.«, to divide mjolnti taJoEft 
Julot, 0, tlrarad «i»cill6 A»4T« i^oailiij^ 
jTiint^fid, «. f jU etT ^aintlf faiola, &«. 
Jcilnfer, X, ai )i\ai of Iodc |t>taAe 
jujntiyp fif. tr)tset,heri ■otfqptntelr 

Juial'm-e, t. aa IncqniE i^ttlDii nn a w!frt to 

oonstdrrjllwi of bcr dawry 
JelA, ClLi K'lrtind^rf b^muf ftflwrr 
Joke, V. n. tu jrtt, lu be Unrtty^-*. a Jc* 
Ji>nter, /. a Jester^ si mciry fdUvff 
juSej /r the ficc «r chock i the bmii of i Difi 
Ji3>UUI;f, ^. in avert in«iriF niBniitr 
JoFUty, i.matbneatf feitlvltyj i^etf 
Judft it. brtifc, merry, chcqrful, filudip, 

like anc it d^Dd bealib 
Jriltf V. to shake at J<j«tk liiud ftt» 
uEtliEi'Jf ai!rcitbead,a,hlDcklieHip «dQH 
laolci lit ifchltiCi^riej u Drder u oiled 

frtiqi} Jgiiiidj ft dtt orLeeter Aik , 

jonquillc, r, s npedci nf dtfTodtl 
Jor'dcn, /. I pcitf tchunber^ 
Jos'tle, V. a. ^iipvub *itb tfae c1l»ln| ftc< 

JuTi-iftl, a. JtiUy^ mcirr^ aJrTi ffty 
J,AlaI]f, *^, niiHTlly, pUf- 
Jiv't'l-^lnue, #. pkty, m^iUranit, Jtillilly 
Jitiir'naj , i . ^ {Hary,, « pifKr publl&lic4 t^j 
|.^L!rn''4Ult> /, A writer nf jvumiitf 
Jiiur'acvi X . 1 ravtl bf Und or bur tn 
JiMii-'nryina^i t- % blied ^arkiriaji 
Ji>uA, J. atllfi » tJCrtOnuUftit ^ cnDckl^t 

jart V. lu rclo^nt jUuhlcfl, cihiljtf^« 
Juy^fuip fiiU of Jwiy* mcTry, uultlai^ 
Jmy'fijliyi di^. merrilfi (Iwllyi wHUjiiy 

/i>r^£«^ g^ ^aiitBic of }Qf Hi pIlaBwe 



Inrtiblc. «, Bpttobe eusir prcpvokeit 
Inr'cLblenen, /h «t»t3Cu to be aii«nf 
^Jrff, r, aaftr, Ti4;e, inuktKiit^e bjtnd 
^I'refiJ, m, verj ugfjj nglBffj fkripul 
'I'rSi, I. (te tusbow | the Mftte i<cidi4 tk' 

FUfnl of lie eiret the ncur,d«4p 
Irk'wimej fl.Uriimaj, vtaiiKiDie 
I'roB^ tu iCditaDion useful ractil..^. |^ 
t^nm, V, rf^ tE3 miKiOthw^Ui » buttpgc 
Iwnafiai, ^^ eiprcMiajt one tbin^ bi^ nib 

l&lt iUDtbcT; tiertaJningtciirniir 
Iroiirlcaltr, a4. tn ui Ij^nJoj aawft 
I'rtmmoBjtjcT, ^. « dealer ia InK 
I'TEtninDolijj J. ■ jt\inw itain iq jjiiei 

tnrj to wfui WT mean 

or beunt lUf Ugfat ypflfl any i4^ 
In»'dlH«e, ^.^ tobrightKL, tefUtoUp^ 
Imd^i^Uan, f. as ettJ]£bt£minE, it 
Irn^lmtftl, #^ CDntTsry to reaun, .ft^rf 
[Tntl(iUl<ltT, ,. wsiat of reartM 

Iire&cniMBbie^ ^, t,ot tq b« reo^Einlnl 
TTTpaOT'toahlEp m. iwii lu he fCfplaid 
Irrecni'K^Iy, ^, b^rfoiia mJOTcrr 
Imdu^dbk, a. ihK wfikj, ciiiiKri bei^it 
[TfelTBpHmr, I. ttrce^h of utUEWt s* 

tu be reLfrMTcd t uadcriL^cBesB 
IrPcfragabTc, ^ nijl to l« i.-OiiCiif nl 
IrrtPntiBiblT, ad. ibov^ coaftitaUuft 
[rrcfu'^able^ m. tbat WbkbeuMtteft^ 
Im^S'ti^r, d. imiDttJiDdlnt, dl«B(^0tT 
ItttpdarHjf, J. ncgteft of metlMl wi «« 
Trr^^iUrlT, Al. in Bd Lrrci^uUr iutiii^f 
Irreft^Ute, it, 0. to mttc Im^br 
Irrcl^tirei A, lani^f ua cntatic^:}ed 
ltitii'^Q&^ I. mfttempt itf rclif^a^ to|toir 
Ifftili^mj ■. BUlrJdly, imiitMii 
Iml^^^Piidf , «4. impiodiiy^, «it» liqtaiT 
ImUestriCj d. idaiJttiae no rttatm 
IlTHBe'liisbte, d . ttimitti Kf m cm*, tn^JlMt 
CrroniiVUct «■ nnt to bQ |w^Ded 



Irrcp^vfbbk, m. nnt to be tcpaip^ m tw 

JrtttiJlcvlaliLej, a, not to t« rede«Doi 
IrreprchcD'iiislep a. «I<Mnpi; from tttoM 
IrreifmrntVJe, d. iwd to 1« rcprc^Ud 
lrrcprtKicli''aUe, *. frta ftoAi 
IrrcpnAo^hk, d, ttot t£] b« 

Im:^itJbll1tr» I. GLirrc abcwt oppoAt^ 
Irrt^HL'Ui^r^ ad. ih an inctiMftte^^V 
trrt^lmblt, d, ag4 io bn EmfcA, Dt Jta!» 
tnr^ulutc, ^ B(H detemUH^ Kit iMlT 
1\ ltT«!i]AuuAl , fid, VA^MMiif - ^ 



JUG 



C ««3 ] 



I V y 



I want of veneratioa 
at paying due ttspe€t 
. without due veneration 
lot to be changed or recalled 
tot to be recalled, &c. 
without recall 

> moisten, to water, to wet 
itery, dewy, moist, wet 
A of laughing at another 

> provoke, fret, a^tate 
)vocation, stimulation 
inroad, entrance by force 
, s. a stoppage of urine 
.ghtitb, firm glue, prepared 
(tines of certain fish 
and surrounded by water 
nhaMtant of an island 
elng of equal duration 
iangle with two equal sides 
enti termination; offspring; 
vent made in a muscle for 
of some humours 
1 out, come out, arise 
hout any descendants 
!ck, or Jut of land 
!; a teazing desire 
innuendo, new article 
ating 
repeat, to do over again 

ecital over again, repetition 
uidering, unsettled 
iiary, or hook of travels 
, it and telf 
ering songs of triumph 
te wGt of declaring triumph 
sUc festivity 

eaaantness, agreeablcnesa 
religion of the Jews 

conform to Judaism 
cer who presides in a court 
; one who has authority to 
he merit of any thing 
^aM sentence, decide, discern 
n opinion, sentence, 6cc. 

1 court of justice. See. 
. power to <Ustribute Justice 
iwy, a. done in due form of 
pMsing Judgment 
la the forms of le^il Justice} 



rudent, wise, skilful 
r. skllfuUy, wisely 
rinking vessel 
leaf or coupled together 
plMf tricki by tligbt of hand 
> hapo$tarc, deception 
*t one wbojttggles 
•fiog tricki, deceiving 
agtothe thrvMt 
attbetbiwkt 



Jugulation, i. a cutting of ttie throat 
Juice, /. np in vegetables ; fluid in animals 
Juiceless, a. dry, without moistuiv 
Jui'ciness, t. plenty of Juice, succnienco 
Juicy, a. moist, full of Juice, succulent 
Juke, V. n. to perch upon any thing, as birds 
Ju'lap,/. a pleasant liquid medicine 
July', i. the seventh month of the year 
Ju'mart, s. the mixture of a bull and a mar* 
Jum'ble, V. a. to mix contusedly together 
jum'ble, /. a confused mixture 
Ju'ment, I. a beast of burden 
Jump, V. n. to leap, sidp. Jolt, leap suddenly 
Junc'ate, /. a cheesecake ; an entertainment 
Junc'ous, a. full of bulrushes 
Junc'tion,/. an anion ; a coalition 
Junc'ture, /. a Joint ;union ; critical time 
June, s. the tixth month of the year 
ju'nior, a. one younger than another 
Ju'niper, /. a plant which produces a berry 
Junlc,/. a small Chinese ship; an old cable 
Junk'et,r. a sweetmeat— v.n. to feast secretly 
Junto, s. a cabal, a faction 
I'vory, /. the tooth of the elephant 
Ivory-black, /. a fine kind of blacking 
Juppo'n, /. a short close coat 
Ju'rat, X. a ma^strate in some corporations^ 
Ju'ratory, m. giving an oath 
Juridical, a. used in courts of law, &c. 
jurid'icaUy, aJ. with legal authority 
Ju'risconsult, /. one who gives law opinloat 
Jurisdiction, s. legal authority } » dlstrift 
Jurispru'dence, s. the science of law 
Ju'rist, /. a civil lawyer, a civilian 
Ju'ror, Ju'ryman, $. one serving ob a Jury 
Ju'ry, /. a certain nundwr of persons sworn 

to declare the truth upon such evidence as 

shall be g^ven before them 
Jutymast, /. a sea-term for whatever is set 

up instead of a mast lost in fight, &c. 
Just, m. upright, honest, regular, virtuous 
I Just, /. a mock fight on horseback, a tilt 
Just, ad. exaftly, accurately, nearly 
, Justice, /. equity, right law ; an oiRcer 
1 Justiceship, /. rank or oiRce of a Justice 
i Justi'ciary, s, one who administers Justice 
! Ju'stifiable, a. conformable te Justice 
' Ju'stiliably, ad. in a justifiable manner 
' Justification, $. a defence, vindication . 
Justificator, s. one who Jtutifies 
I Justlfier, I. one who Justifies or defends 
' Just'ify, V. a. to clear from guilt, defend 
j Justle, V. to «ncountex« \» <3kasto.\ Vi yijCk 
1 Justly, ad. uvt\«^W^,\«>w»\Vj,VOVwM 
I Just'neas, i. \u8W\x,t«MOMiA.«»w» 
! Jut, -D. n. to yusXi, ot itooit o>JX. 

1 JuvcniiltY. ,. ^^^^t^^^^^^'^ovS 
1 Jvuctspo^tlon, I. n. v^»^^*^^ ^*^ 
U l»VT, ». a conunou y^«»^ 



K I D 



t ««4 ] 



K, 



KAL'ENDAR, /. an epbemeris or alma. Kid'aeys, t. certain parts of 

nac } an account pf time separate the urine from tb 

Kali, /. a sea weed, of tlie aslies of wliicli Kil'derkin,/. a beer meason 

glass is made, whence the word Alkali Kill, v. a. to deprive of life, 

Kam, a. crooked, thwart, awry Killer, t. one who deprives 

Kaw, a. to cry as a raven, crow, or rook Klllow, /. a blaclush rind < 

Kaw^/. the cry of a raven or crow Kiln, /, a stove for drying o 

Kayle, t. ninepin, kettlepins, nine boles Kim'bo, a. crooked, bent, ai 

Keck, V. n. to retch at vobiiting, to heave Kin, /. a reUtion, kindred, 

Keckle, v. a. to tie a rope round a cable Kind, a. benevolent, favour: 

Kecks, Keck'sy, /. dry, hollow stalks -Kind, /. general class, partii 

Ked'ger, x. a small anchor used in a river Kin'dle, v. to s«t on fire ; to 

Keel, i. the bottom of a ship Kindly, ad. benevolently, v 

Keel'fot, /. a vessel for liquor to cool in Kind'ly, a. homogeneal, m 

Keel'hale, v. a. to drag under the keel Kind'ness, s. benevolence, gi 

Keen, a. sharp, eager, acrimonious Kin'dred, ;. relation, affinit 

Keenly, ad. sharply, eagerly, bitterly Kin'dred, a. congenial, relat 

Keen'ness, s. sharpness, asperity^ vehemence Kine, j. the plural of Cow 

Keep, V. a. to retain, preserve, muntain King, /. a monarch, a chief i 

Keep, s. custody, restraint, guard King'craft,/. the adlor art 

Keep'er, /. one who keeps or holds any thing King'dom, s. the dominion < 

Keep'ing, /. custody, support King'fishcr, /. a beautiful sn 

Keg, or Kag, t. a small barrel for fish, &c. King'ly, a. royal, august, nc 

Kell, 1. a sort of pottage ; the omentum Kings'evil, s. a scrophulous 

K«lp, /. a salt from calcined sea-weed King'ship,/. royalty, monar 

Kel'son, Kecl'son,;. apiece of timber in the Kin!>'f(>lk, j. relations, pcrso 

ship's hold, lying next the keel Kins'man, /. a man of the ss 

Ken, V. a. to sec at a distance, descry, knov. Kins'wuman, j. a female rcl 

Ken, s. view, the reach of sight Kirk, i. a church ; the thurcl 

Ken'ncl, /. a cot for dogs; a watercourse Kir'tlc, /. an upper garment 

Kept,/r^/, VMlpart. pan. of to keep Kiss, v. a. to touch with th< 

Ker'chicf, /. a kind of head.^ircss Kiss, s. a salute given by jnii 

Kern, s. an Irish foot soldier; a hand-mill Kiss'ing.crust, s. a crust fur 

Kern, v. to form into grains; to granulate by one loaf touching anot 

Ker'nel, x. the substance within a !>hcll Kit, x. a small fiddle ; a wc 

Ker'sey, s. a kind of coarse stuff Kitch'en, x. a room used foi 

Ketch, X. a heavy ship Kitch'en-gardcn, x. a garden 

Ket'tle, X. a vessel to bull liquor in Kitch'en-maid, i. an under 

Ket'tle-drum, x. a drum with a bod y of brass Kitch'enstuff, x. the fat scum 

Key, X. an instrument to open a lock. Sec. ; a Kite, x. a bird of prey; a fid 

tone in music; a wharf for goods per, serving as a play thin) 

Key'age, x. money paid for wharfage Kit'ten, s. a young tat— ^v. 

Key'hole, x. the hole to put a key in young cats 

Key'stone, x. the middle stone of an arch Ktick, v. n. to make a smal 

Kibe, J. a chap in the heel, a chilblain Klick'ing, x. a regular sbnrp 

Kick, V. a. to strike with the foot Knab, v. a. to bite with nois< 

K/ckf t. a A/ow with the foot Knack, x. dexterity, readinet 

Kick'shaWf /. a fantastical dish of meat UHnaR, j. ■a,Y«w& VaoV\tvvjvio 
Kidf /. the young of a goat, a bundle of {urxc\\Ktva«;B«j,a.Vtiovts,MWvv^ 

Kid, V. a. to bring forth kids \\«.nav» » • ^xomvivtuw \ivw 

Kld^der, J. an Ingrosscr of corn \\lR-nap, -o. voUte, VQ\ixt^ 

Kid'Dap, V. a. to steal children, &c. \Wnav'«c-V,m'NW^c\., 
^id^aappcr, ,. one who steals human h6nv U^'^"**^'"''^'^!;'"^ 

^'oeybe^, ,, a garten herb \\iIm««» « • ^ V^^^ ««= 



U A C 



[ l»5 ] 



LA I 



inesty, craft, deceit 
dulent, wag^sh, wicked 
-audulently, mischievously 
ork dough with the fist 
,/. a trough to ki\ead in 
itween the leg and thigh 
ngor sunk to the knees 
all round bone at the knee, 
on both sides 
nd or rest on the knee 
d of aiFuneraibcll 
)f to knnif 
tensil to cut with 
aextin dignityto a baronet; 
'. a. to create a knight 
a wandering knigbt 
/. the feats, cbarafter, or 
nighterrant 
the dignity of a knight 
itting a knight 
ave without a loom i doM 



Knitter, /. one who knits or weaves 
Knit'tlng-needle, s. a wire used in knitting 
Knit'tle, ;. a string that gathers a purse round 
Knob, /. the protuberance of a tree, &c. 
KnobOied, Knob'by, a. full of knobs, hard 
Knock, s. a sudden stroke, a blow 
Knock, V. to clash, to strike with noise 
Knock'er, /. a hammer ban^^ng at the door 
KnoU, V. to ring or sound as a bell 
Knot, /. apart which is tied ; a difficulty 
Knot, V. to make knots } unite ; perplex 
Knot'ted, Knot'ty, a. fuU of knots } hard 
Know, V. to understand, to recognize 
Knowing, a. skilful, intelligent, conscious 
Knowingly, ad. with skill } detignedly 
Knowledge, /. slull, learning, perception 
Knub1>le, v. a. to beat with the knuckles 
Knuc'kle, v. n. to submit, to bend • 
Knuckled, 0. Jointed; having knuckles 
Knuckles, /. the Joints of the fingers 
Knoff, /. an awkward persoB« a lout 



L. 



a numeral (or so { it also 
•r libraf a pound; when 
name, it signifies legum, as 
I Doaor^ Doctor of Laws 
, behold, see 
resin of the softer kind 
Jie »& of weakening 
weaken, to impair 
direAion upon any thing 
ig, gliding, slipping 
id by or relating to the lips 
hymist 

chymist'S work-room 
liigentin work ; tiresome 
L with labour or toil 
, toil, work ; childbirth 
U, to work; be in travail 
e who toils or takes taias 
living with effort 
maxe full of windings 
cord of gold, silver, or thread 
sten withalace; to adorn 
e who deals in lace 
tat may be rent or torn 
to tear in i^,es, to rend 
he aa of tearing or reading 
geiienitia^ tears 
coatMlning fears 
.« vessel to preserve tMn 
}med with fijnge 
'»nt, to need, be wiUUMt 
Uut wamuwit 



Lack'er, *. a kind of yellow varnish 
Lack'er, v. a. to cover with lacker 
Lack'ey,/.afootboy, an attending servant 
Lack'ey, v. a. to attend servilely 
Lacklustre, a. wanting brightness, dull 
Laconic, a. shcrt, brief, concise 
Laconically, ad. briefly, concisely 
Lac'onism, /. a concise, pithy style 
Lactant, a. suckling, ^ving milk 
Lac'tary, a. milky— ^f. a dairy-house 
Laaa'tion, t. the *& of giving sock 
Lacteal, $. a vessel that conveys chyle 
Lacteal, Lacteous, a. conveying chyle 
Li€tc¥ceatfL»iBtiPic,a. producing milk 
Lad, /. aboy,a8tripUng 
Lsd'der, s. a frame withstepsfisr dimtdng 
Lade, V. a. to load, freight ; throw out 
La'ding, x. a freifj^t, cargo of a ship 
La'dle, s. a large spoon ; a vessel ; a handle 
La'dy, s. a fbmale title of honour ; a woman 
La'dytird, La'dycow, s. a small red inseCt 
Ladyda'y, x. the 25th of March, the ^nnnn* 

elation of the blessed Virgin Mary 
La'dylike, a. soft, delicate, elegant 
La'dyship, t. the title of a lady 
Lag, a. coin\B%Yic.YAu&, %Va«ga:(i, Vks^ 
Lag, V. n. to VoVtw, \ftito.i\«MaA 
La'ic.Lsflcai, a.v«*>i»2«*^^^*^^'*-^ 
Laid, ^eter4U^rtlcltUoU»\»» 
Lain, ^eterUe frartlcijle ol »«^«^^^^. 



LAN 



[ "fi 3 



L A T 



Laity,/, the peoplC} as distinguished from the 

clergy ; the state of a layman 
Lake, x. a large inland water; a coloar 
Lamb, x. the young of a sheep 
Lam'bative,<i. taken by liddng 
Lamlwnt, a. playing about, gliding over 
LambHdn, s. a little or young lamb 
Lamblike, a. meek, mild, gentle 
Lamb'swool, x. ale and apple pulps 
Lame, a. crippled, hobbling, imperfeA 
Lame,v. «. to make lame, to cripple 
Lam'ellated, a. covered with plates 
La'tady, ad. like a cripple, imperfie^y 
Lalmeness, t. the state of a cripple 
JLame'ntjV. to mourn, grieve, bewidl 
Lam'eutable, a. mournful, sorrowfiil 
Lam'entaUy, ad. monmfally, pitiflilly 
LamentaVon, x. an expression of sorrow 
Lamenf er, x. he who monrns or laments 
Lamina, x. a thin plate or scale 
Laminated, a. pdsted, covered with plates 
Lam'taas, x. the first of August 
Lamp, X. a light made with oil and a wick 
Lampbla'ck, x. a black made by holding a 

lighted torch under a basin 
Lampoo'n, x. a personal satire; abuse, censure 
Lampoo'n, v. «. to abase person^y 
Lampoon'er, x. a writer of personal satire 
Lam'prey, x. a fish like an eel 
Lana'riou3,a. pertaining to wool 
Lance, x. a long spear--v. a. to pierce, to cut 
Lan'cet, x. a small pointed instrument 
Lan'dnate, v. a. to tear, to rend 
Land, x. a country, region, earth, estate 
Land, v. to set or come on shore 
Land'ed, a. having a fortune in land 
Landfidl, x. sodden translation of property 

in land by the death of a rich man 
Landflood, x.JUiundation by rain 
Land'grave, /. a German title of dominion 
Landliolder, r. oae who possesses land 
Landing, x. place to land at; the st^r top 
Land^obber, x. one who buys and sells land 
Landlady, x. the mistress of vi inn. Sec. 
Landlocked, a. shut in or inclosed by land 
Landlord, x. the master of an inn, 6cc. 
Land'mark, x. a mark of boundaries 
Land'scapc, x. the prospect of a country 
Land'tax, x. a tax upon land and houses 
Land'wuter, x. an oflicer of the customs, who 

watches the landing of goods 
Lane, x. a narrow street or alley 
Laa^guage, s. human speech in general 
l^an'guetf /. any thing cut like a tongue 
Laafguid, a. weak, feint, heartlew 
■^an^guidness, /. feebleness, wealuiess 
^an^guish, v. n. to grow feeble, to pine 
aajlguiabingly, ad. weakly, tenderly 
w««M/,a,eat,/. a softness of mien 
" BuoT, ,. ynutt of atrengUi or spirit 



Lan'ifice, x. a woollen man 
Lanig'erous, «. bearing wo 
Lank, a. loose, not fat, slez 
Lank'ness, x. awantofplui 
Lansquenet, x. a game at ca 
Lan'tem, x. a case for a can 
Lap, X. that part of a pen 
reaches from the waist tc 
Lap, V. to wrap round, to lii 
Lap'dog, X. a little dog for tl 
Lap'ful, X. as much as the la; 
Ls^>'idaTy, x. a polisher of p 
Lapidate, v. a. to stone, to 
Lapid'eous, a. stony, of the 
Lapides'cence, x. stony com 
Lapidific, a. forming stone 
L^dist, X. a dealer in stone 
Lap'per, x. one who wraps u| 
Lap'pet, X. loose part of a he 
Lapse, X. a small error or mi 
L^>se, V. n. to fall from per 
faith; to glide slowly; to 
Liq/wing, X. a swift and noi 
Larlwardjx. the left hand sit 
Lar'cenyyx. pettj theft or n 
Lard, x. the fat nf swine mel 
Lard, V. a. to stuff with bao 
Lard'er, x. a place where mc 
Large, a. Ug,wide, copious, 
Largely, ad. extensively, 
Largeness, x. bulk, greatnes 
LaHgess, x. a present, bount' 
Lark, s. a small sinjpng bird 
La'rum, x. an alarm; a macl 
make a noUe at a certain 
Lascivloiis, a. lewd, lustful. 
Lasciviously, a/<. lewdly, w; 
Lasdvlousness, x. wantonne 
Lash, X. part of a whip; a st: 
Lash, V. a. to scourge, to str 
I, X. a girl, maid, young v 
La9'situde,x. fatigue, wearin 
Lasslurn, a. forsaken by a i 
Last, a. latest, hindmost, u 
Last, X. the wooden mould 
are formed ; a certain m< 
— iflrf. the last time; incoi 
Last, V. n. to endure, to con 
La8t'age,x. customs paid for: 
Lasting, part. a. durable, pt 
Lastly, ad. in the last time 
Latch, X. a fastening of a doo 
Latch'et, x. a shoe-string ; : 
Lale, a. slow, tardy ; deccai 
\ Laic f ad . fat \tv\Yvt <i.vj at yiJv 
i\ La'te\>i , LaVVtx\>5 , ad. t^oiV.' 
\\ La'tcnc&s t . XXtivt ias aAxa 
\\L*'Xtnt, tt. atcrcl, ^\^Ae 
\\ lua.t?eT«^« a. ?:covr\tv%oMX 



LAW 



[ ««7 3 



LEA 



le Pope's palace at Rome 
ig thin slip of wood , a division 
Y, usoally containing three and 
more hundreds 

fit up with laths 
rner's tool 

e froth of water and soap 
; ancient Roman language 
an idiom of the Latin tongue 
ae well versed in Latin 
to make or use Latin 
noval of a body in a right line 
mewhat late 
.the state of lying hid 
concealed, delitescent 
>readth, width, extent, liberty, 

the distance, north or south, 
quator 

m, a. unlimited, not confined 
arking, snarlir>g 
: highest kind of worsl^p 
ass ; ir6n tinned over 
lodern; the last of two 

/. a second mowing 
irindow formed of grate work 

theaA of washing 
, a wash ; a bathing place 
e-<;. a. to praise, to extol 

praiseworthy; salubrious 
i. deserving praise 
<. the tincture of opium 
vash, bathe, lade out 

a fragrant herb 
washing vessel 

> make that noise which sudden 
ites; to deride, to scorn 
s. exciting laughter, droll 
one who laughs much 
:ock, X. an objedl of ridicule 

a convulsive merry noise 
. to waste, to scatter profusely 
idiscreetly liberal, wild 
i. proftisely, prodigally 
to put to sea} to dart forward 
f . a washerwoman 

a room to wash dothesin 

:.avoata, /. an old brisk dance 

the royal poet 

. decked with laurel 

a evergreen tree 

I. crowned with laurel 

deof adlion; a decree, edift, or 

k Judicial process 

conformable to law, legal 

t/^. in a Uwiol manner 

A thetUowaace of law 

oae who makea laws, legislator 

'Jegal, unrestrained by law 

a between wood* | fine liaea 

rocc»inlMw,mntigniim 



Lftw'yer, t, professor of law, an advocate 
Lax, a. loose, vague, slack; loose in body 
Lax, t. a looseness, a'diarrhcea ; a fish 
Lax'ative,a. relieving costiveness 
Lax'ity, Lax'ness, / . looseness, openness 
Lay, V. to place along; to beat down; to calm ; 
tosettle ; to wager; to protrude eggs; impose 
Lay, i. a row; a stratum; grassy ground; a 

meadow; a song or poem 
Lay, a. not clerical; belon^ng to the people 

asdistindt from the clergy 
Lay'er, / . a stratum; a sprig of a plant 
Layman, s. one of the laity; an image 
La'zar, /. one infedted with filthy diseases 
La'zarhouse, or Lazaret'to, / . a house to re- 
ceive lazars in; an hospital 
La'zily, ad. idly, sluggishly, ^eavily ' 
La'ziness, t. idleness, slothfulness 
La'zy, a. idle, sluggish, unwilling to work 
Lea, Lee, Ley, / . ground inclosed 
Lead, / . the heaviest metal, except gold 
Lead, v. to guide, to conduA, to induce 
Lcad'en, a. made of lead ; heavy, dull 
Le'ader, i. a conductor, a commander 
Le'ading,^<irt. a. principal, going before ' 

Leaf, /. the green parts of trees and plant! 

part of a book, a door, or table 
Leafless, a. naked, or stripped of leaves 
League, /. a confederacy; three miles 
League, v. n. to conftederate, to unite 
Leak, v. n. to let vrater in or out, to drop 
Leak'age, /.allowance for loss by leak 
Leak'y, a. letting water in or out 
Lean, a. thin, meagre-^, meat without fat 
Lean, v. n. to rest against, tend towards 
Lean'ness, t. a want of flesh, meagemest 
Leap, V. to Jump; to bound, to spring 
Lekp, /. abound. Jump, sudden tnuuition 
Leap'frog, t. a pUy of children 
Leap'year, t. every fourth year 
Learn, v. to gain knowledge, to te%ch 
Learn'ed, «. versed in sdence, skilled 
Leam'er, x. one who is learning any thing 
Learning, x. skill in any tUng, erudition 
Lease, x. a temporary contraa for possesdoa 

of bouses or lands ; any tenure . 
Lease, v. to glean, to gather up 
Leader, x. a gleaner 

Leash, x. a leathern thong, a band to tie with 
Leasing, x. lies, fialsehood, deceit 
Least, a. superlative of /!»/«, the smallest 

In the lowest degree 
Leas'y, a. flimsy, of weak texture 
Leath'er, i, asv atJ^xca&.^%Y&&!b te«nK& 
Lealh'ercoaX,, i . an aw^fc-wVCa. x>«««e».'eaA. 
jLcalh'ct-dTeMCT, ».\»ft^^oteo«^^«Ko« 

lLoth'er-«eV\et, «.'^r>"*_<^^^^ 



\ Leave, »».v«n»^^*^***^> ^ 



LEG 



[ "8 3 



LET 



,or LeVen, t. ferment ; that -which;! Legjfinute, «. botaia n 
{mixed in Any body makes it rise and ■ LcgitlmatelTyMf. tawftdly,! 
tent |! Legume, LeifmiieB, /. Htds or poM 

n, V. ». to ferment, tadnt, imbrue |.' Leguminous, «. bdoaglagto pidH 



;r, or Le'ver, x. a bnr fur raising a' 

vy weight) the second mechanical' 

•er 

a, X. the plural of Leaf 

'ings, /. a remnant, relics, olIUs 

1, V. «. to lick over 

I'erous, a. lewd, lustful 

(I'erously, ad. lewdly, lustfiilly 

h'ery, t. lewdness, lust 

/tion, $. a reading} 4 variety In copies 

ytionary, t. the Romish service-book 

c^re, V. to read leftures ; to reprimand 

x^re, X. a discourse on any sobjcdk 

fcturer, x. an instni&or, a preacher 

tdfpart. pret. of to lead 

,edge,x. a small moulding on the edge 

^edg'er, x. the chief book of accounts 

Lee, X. dregs; the side opposite the wind 

Leech, x. a small water bloodsucker 

Leek, x. a common pot heib 

Leer,x. an oblique ca«t of the eye 

Leer, V. n. to look obliquely or archly 

Lees,x. dregs, sediment 

Leet, X. a o urt held by lords of manors 

Lee'ward, ad. toward the shore or side on 

which the wind blows 
LeeVay, x. the lateral movement of a ship 

to leeward of her course 
Ltftfpart.prft. uftt leave 
Left, a. (ippositeto the right; sinister 
Left'handcd, a. using the left hand 
Leg, X. the limb between the knee and foot 
Leg'acy, x. a bequest made by will 
Le'gal, a. not contrary to law, lawful 
Legal'ity, Le'galness, x. lawfulness 



Lds\inible, «. doa« ator haviaglflhaie 
Leii^tare,/. freedom from boslBai or I 
Lds^lrely,«. not hasty, deUbanCc,il 

«f. not la a hurry, dofwly 
Letean, f . a sweethenrt, or pdlnt 
Lcmtea,!. a propositioa prtHoasty M 
Lem'on, t. the name of an 4dd fridc 



Lend, v. «. to giaat thcuae of aay thli 
Lend'er, t. one who leads aay thlii 
Length,!, ezteat from cad to cad I tk 
Leagth'en, «. to make loagBr, to pntii 
Le'nient, a. assaadv^ mitiiptlai^ cm 
Le'nient, t. aa cmolUcatiypMa 
Lenlfy, «. a. to a 
Lenitive, a. a 

Lenity, s. mJMnrsi^ mercy, I 
Lens, X. a glass sphcrlcaliy o 



Lenf en, a. such aa la used la Lcaft I «p 
LentiG^ibHr,«. doubly cobtcx | Ukc all 
Lentil, x. a sort of pobe or pea 
Lentitude,x. sluojbhn 
Lentor, x. tenadty,viscodtyt fk n l mu ^^ 
Lentotts,a. viscauitcaadoai, ||tattM 
Le'onine, a. belonging to a 1km 
Leop'ard, x. a spotted beast of prey 
1 1 Lep'er, x. one infe£led irith a Iqirosy 
; Lep'erousjLep'rous, a, haviacthelepi 
Lepo'rean^.Lep'orine, a.beloag|agtoi 

having the nature of a hars 

Lep'roity, x. a distemper of whit* scale 

; Less, Les'ser, ad. iaa smaller degree 

Lesse'e, x. one who takes a lease of aao 

Le'galizc, v. a. to make lawful, to authorise ' Lessen, v. to grow leu ; degrade ; ib 



Le^gally, ad. lawfully, according to law 
Leg'ate, x. an ambassador from the Pope 
Legatc'c,x. one who has a lcRac>' left him 
Leg'atine, a. pertaining to alrgate 
Legation, x. a deputation, an embassy 
Legator, x. one who makes a will 



, Les'aon, x. a task to learn or read ; ap 
, Lessor, x. he who grants a lease to ai 
: Lest, csny. that not, in case that 
: Let, V. a. to allow, to permit, to hii 
; Let, X. an hinderance, obstraaion,c 
Lethal'^ a. sleepy, drowsy, heav^ 



Le'gend, x. a chronicle, or register; a fabulous , LethVgy, x. a morbid drowsiness. 



narrative ; an inscription 
Le'gendary, a. fabulous, unauthentic 
Legerdemain, X. slight of hand, a Juggle 
Legerity, x. lightness, nimbleness 
Lc'gible, a. easy to be read, apparent 
Le'gibly, <uf. in a manner easy to be read 
Le'gion, x. a body of soldiers; a military fisrce; 

a great number 
Le^sla'tion, t. the aA of ^ving laws 
Xe'^SislatJve, a. lawgiving, making laws 
L^alMftor, J. one who mikes laws 
/^^gislM^re, /. the power that makes 1m»$ 
Leginmacy, /. »Uwf»l bJrtA, fCJiuincacN 



I LCthe, X. obUvion, a draught of obi' 
Lethiferous, a. deully, fatal 
Letter, x. a written message; one < 
rasters of the alphabet; a prir 
one who lets or permits 
Lettercase, x. a case to put lettcn 
Letters, x. literature, learning 
Lettered, a, learned, educated 

marked with letters 
Letterfounder, i. one who casO 
Lel'tuce, i . a common salad plai 
Levafnt, a.e4MKra 
I Lcnfat»i.«9M«tAV«VM&\te 



[ »» 



L M 



tcAiUnli % Atoilct 
JSi [uliTfl^U toil 



MiiCKMd [amnntfae 

iaj>riiuj, tu HiMHith 

ittcttfl.cvi 

[ Iti Ibc LevIIeii 

ul, (tifl dcrkal 
H, wlidtedneii 

Ti a ward-bonk 

mire, Di limpfun 
ry *rilfir, 

nLc»li»un.ty 
rKj Id 



%lii^T, an 



«K4±m|itiunj lESfiq 

^1 uf tlie twliiL 
hBA. Lhc Lmr? (if boolu 
c-^Uiii I'lf tuakft 
,tot«lanGe 

oii^ liberty 1 

: Icqv?; tu permit bf a 
Ubrrtif , 

lUk a liiXDcetct pfic 

r 

^n^, Hjinrtlerlr 
>Uji4[cfea lUiCftfi £Ott- 

Itb the 



iaibtf£|4c^ 

e#rjuifj 141 f tiling im- 

o Inn tffan ^ ta rf ^ 



Li««i:,j, hKncrd^<-^.fiiJifvQ| tr|«y 
i,ui'Bei'j .r. 4 reiyeal itriNiiftdrir 
lieu, ^. pkace, itriHtii itnhl, behklf 
l.iculEn'bjmyitl, tbcuAceof i llAitcnvit 
IdleutenlutiJ. adrputy, EiietxiulJiiii njik 
Idiculu'intlbip, J. Ihc rank uf » UEdLcimnt 
LIJs;, i, naiJW^ MnD g condiuik, canElttbD 
J,VitpMki&fi.paFi iif » pHnse'i perton 
UTekatit «.dtsid{ witbaut huce ar ipirVt 
LlYctkmej /^ tttt dur^liib ^jf ur« 
Lift, ^. iA. lo niiE up, 4?le\ Me, !U|(port 

HE'Bmetvt, J, » bqini (n tieparUIURCtbcr 
LiE^turc, X. a baindiur, «iif lUSn^lKJUEil ai | 

tb« ¥Ct uf bindkiR 
tigb,;^ f . ihc iTiUn^nreiKrofiLlr catu^tC'by Ibe 

nyi >sr tlue:au% J£c.),lbeIllillk[lilwl(^llCl?1 

ytuAkjni Btii]h:f 
Lltdiija. a>il bEBvr I ttiSivi! t bflRtil j bwI dHdrk 
Ulbt^TH t^klbdlc^Ea Lhgblcn i tur^itua 
JLiebt'f D, Tie tt> fU*h wvth llslilBlaE 
I^lfht'cr, J. u ^t fur ualtitdidB «Lipt 
LiB;bt'crfliitii, J. out- wrltrp Rtanii^et a lli^ilEr 
UBhttb^Biffedjd.Thicvlkh, dbAnnt^ 

LSght biad'cd, «. dclfeHuu*, th(Hi|btli.^i 
tie^tlirart'rt, «ri^y, merry, cb^er^ul 
I.3Eeit1f, Md, wlttiLKii re;iHiD| nliubly 

Li^BLi'nlJHk *^ the CUah bcrijrctburkilisr 
LilClaii, f K tbt luniBi i i^r^nn of brfatliiaB 
Vtght'vime, A, luniiiMiuit B^y, liry 
LIk'h^udi^ d. moiJe of^ixHtfUkc Wqwl 
l.i||fuire, J. A kiA4 Cff pnet-irrJt rtoae 
Llk«|a. rfcKXDbUnji, t;f|ij4]^ likflf 
LiJtCi ifi^+ Id tbe ma^ maniker, pmlsibty 
JUikCfV, totUmti ktipruic, bcplcaaciriwith 
l.i%dikiiwd:» j, ippcanflcCi prut'oibLtilf 

tJi^cn, V, 4f. LLi nutke Ijkc, to LimQinr? 
LtlLCDcif, /. ■ rc^cnsEtLuice^ umf Ul-mlc,, farm 
Lh'l.^«4ft«, otl. In like oiuinct, &Uu 
llf'kfqCi I. IftumpikCii', fiBto taftjlKl 
Liintd, n. cmbciliiiitii wlib ktlEa 
Lil^Yt J^ ^ t»Autiful flower 
LU'rlii/erciIj «^ vhiTBllvEred, cnwviUf 
Lii^mBtare, f. tbe flUilEF» 0^111 ymetiJ 
LiDH^tiim, i.tb^ «£^ uf UliBg or paliihing 
Lifilbi Ji i mcmhirt btmab, border, cd^e 
iilrabi w. «. td Ear BHind^^ tiinnembcf 
LIbv^, jih 4 ifUll ( BvcriKl tbdjjtii 

J.titl^r,a. flciltiic, *i|i|ly bciiEi pUwtt 
Llra^j I. i place of rntnljit, 1 prfa^rt 
LUMjirS iLdDE E » fruit — f.a. tufinnurg 
M'^niEkiliip /, 1 kilft furbuf niiig Umeriune 
LMiltiJ, buoidf bin!b£r,u(jni,^AiEW^ 
jH.lm'ilt V, 9., V^ Tt»!lj1&n, Xr.^ ^atsil^-AiJric^t. 



L I S 



[ »30 ] 



Limn, v, n. to draw, topaintanything 
Him'aer, /. a pidBter, a pifture maker 
Li'mous,«. muddy, sUmyrmlry 
Limp, V. n.to halt, to walk lamely 
Limp, «. vapid, weak, pUant 
Lim'pet, t. a kind of shelUfish 
Lim^, 0. dear, pure,tianspare]it 
Lim'pidAeM, i. clearness, parity 
Litey, 0. viiicoud ; containing lime 
Liach'pin, t. t^e iron pin of an axletree 
Linctus,/. a medicine to be liclced np 
LinMen, i. the lime tree 
. Line, v. «. to guard within ; to cover 
Line, /. a string; mi angler's string; the eqni. 

noAial drde} extension; limit; progeny; 

lineaments; tenth of an inch 
Lln'eage, t. afiunily, race, progeny 
Lin'eal, a. descending in a right line 
Lin'ealty, ad. in a direct line, duly 
Lin'eament, /. a feature; a discriminating 

mark in the form 
Lin'ear, «. composed of lines, like lines 
Llnea^on, s. a draught of a line or lines 
Linden, s. cloth made of hemp or flax 
Lia'en^raper, / . one who de^ in linen 
Ling, i. a kind of sea fish; heath 
Lin^r, v. to remain long ; pine ; heritate 
. Lin'get, s. a small mass of metal ; a bird 
Lin'go, /. a language, tongue, speech 
Lin'guist, /. one skilful in languages 
Lingua'dous, «. full of tongue, talkative 
Liniment, s. an ointment, a balsam 
Li'ning, /. that which is within any thing 
Link, t. a ring of a chain ; a torch of pitch 
Link, V. a. to unite, to Join, to conncdt 
Lin'net, /. a small singing bird 
Lin'seed, t. the seed of flax 
Lin'seywoolsey,a. made of linen and wool 
Lin'stock, t. a stafi" with a nutch at the end 
Lint, i. linen scraped soft; flax 
Lintel, i. the upper part of a door frame 
Li'on, /.the most magnanimous of beasts 
Li'oness, t. a she lion 
Lip, J. the outer part of the mouth; the edge 

of any thing, ^c. 
Lipoth'ymous, a. swooning, fainting 
Lipoth'^-my, /. a swoon, a Anting fit 
Lip'pitude, j. blcarednetsofeyes 
Liquation, s. art or capacity of melting 
Liquefac'tion, /. state ef being melted 
Li'quefiable, a. such as may be melted 
Li'quefy, v. to melt, todiisolve 
Liques'cent, a. melting, dissolving 
Li'quid, a. not solid, fluid, dissolved 
LlHiuid, i. a fluid substance, a liquor 
Li'quids, s. these four letters, /, m, n, r 
Zl'guJdMte, v. a. to lessen debts, to clear 
Z.l^quor, i. any thing liquid; any strong drink 
X/«p, V, ft. to clip words in pronunciation 



List, f.aroU;acatal 

dedre; outer edge 
Lisf ed, 0. striped, p 
List'ec, v.tohearkc 
Listless, a. careless. 
Listlessly, ad. withe 
Listlessness, /.inatt 
Lit, the preterite of ) 
Lit'any, s. a form of 
Lif eral, a. not figur 
Lit'erary, a. respeAi: 
Literati, /. men of Ic 
Lit'erature, «.leamii 
Litba'rge, t. lead v 

with a mixture ol 
Lithe, Lithesome, < 
Lithog^pby,/. an ei 
Lith'omancy, t. a pre 
Lithut'omist,/. one \ 
Litigant, /. one engs 
Litigate, v. a. to con 
Litigation, j. ajudic 
Liti'gious, a. quarre 
Liti'giuusness, i.awi 
Litter, /. a kind of 

of animals; things 

straw laid under ai 
Litter, V. a, touring 
Little, d.smaninqu 
Little, i. a small spa< 
Little, ad, in a small 
Littoral, a. belongir 
Lit'urg^', J. the publi 
Live, V. n. to be in a 
Live, a. quick, a£tive 
Li'vclihood, t. them 
Li'veliness, /. sprighi 
Li'velong, a. tedious, 
Li'vely, a. brisk, ga< 
Liv'er, /.one of the < 
Li\'triolour, /.aver 
Liv'ergrown, a. havi 
Liv'cry, /. dothes w 

worn by servants 
Liv'cr^iiian, /. one 

freeman in a comp; 
Liv'er^'-stablc, ;. a pi 
Lives, J. plural of L 
Livid, a. disuiloured 
Livid'ity, j. disculura 
Living, /. ouuntenai 
Li'vre, ;. the ium 

reckon their monc 
Lixivlal, a. imprcgn 
Lixiv'iatc, «. makini 
Lixivium, i. lie mad 
Liz'ard, /. a small crt 
\o6k, se 



LUtf V. to cbmoi to enlUt soldiu's; to UtteivW LoaA, v . •. lo V^t& 



\Lo\ inttrj.k 
iLoad, j.aWi 
\\ LoaA,v. •. 1 



O N 



C »3t ] 



LOS 



nagnet, a stone with an 
ellent power 
•read or nigar, tec. 
lous earth, marl 
atureof loam, marly 
ent, interest 
;, disliking, not ready 
e, to nauseate 
, abhorred, odious 
I, abhorrence, disgust 
)rred, causing dislike 
.be quality of hatred 

ion ; a prison ; a worm 
g before a room 
; lungs { a division 
eous shelUftsh 
I or being of a place 
« or relation of pUie 
espcA to place 
of placing; a situation 
nt to fasten doors. Sec 
ithalock, to close 
, a cupboard, Aec 
lental lock, dec. 
if coarse linen 
rer of changing place 
I to change place 
ing insert 

settle, reside; lie flat 
in a park ; porter's room 
ampment; possession of 

.8 I 

hires a lodging | 

rary abode; rooms hired ' 
highest floor 
, haughtily, sublimely I 
, pride, sublimity 
me, haughty, proud 
od; an Hebrew measure 
ries of artificial numbers 
of calculation 
of a ship's course, &c. | 
ay or game 

t, athickscull j 

using reason well. In our ' 
h ' 

udningtoloG^c 
elawsoflo^c 
-sed in lo^c 
to sexage^mal* 
measure a ship's way 
itention about words 
x>ught from Campeachy 
; dark colours 
be back of an animal , 
!r, to spend time idly 
r. Idler, a lasy wretch 
tohMngoat 
th, luBCff 



Lo'neliness, Lo'neness, /.solitude 
Lo'nely, Lo'nesome, a. solitary, dismal 
Long, a. not short, either as applied to time, 

place, ordimendons; desirous 
Long, V. n. to wish or desire earnestly ' 
Lpnganim^ty, /.forbearance, patience 
Longlxnt, s. the largest boat of a ship 
Longe, f. athrustorpushinfendag 
Longevity, s. great length of life 
Longc'vous, a. long lived, living long 
Longim'tanous, a. hnving long hands 
Longjm'etry, x. artof measuring distances 
' Longing, /. an earnest wish or desire 
Longingly, ad. with inresint wi^es 
Lon^tude, t. length } the distance of any 

part of the earth, east or west from Lon. 

don, or any other i^ven place; the Preach 

reckon their lonf^tude firom I^u4s 
Longjtu'dinal, a. running in the longest dU 

rcAion; extended lengthwise 
Long'some, a. tedious, tiresome, long 
Longsof'fering, «. patient— «. clemency 
Long'ways, Long^nrise, ad. in length 
Longwind'ed, a. tedious, longbreathed 
Loo, X. the name of a game at cards 
Loo'bily, «f. awkwardly, clumsily 
Loo1>y, i. a lubber, a clumsy down 
Loof, i. a part of a ship 
Look, V. to seek for, expedl, behold 
I Look, i. theai^ofthefisce, mien 
Look! interf. see! behold! observe 
Lookfiag-fgam, x. a reflecting mirror 
Loom, v.tii Ut appear indistia^y attta 
. Loom, X. a weaver's frame for work 
Loon, t. a mean or simple fellow, t soooadrel 
Loop, X. a noose in a rope, Sec 
Loophole, X. an^terture; shift, evadoa 
Loose, «. to unbind, relax, set free 
Loose, «. unbound, wanton— x. liberty 
Loosely, ad. notftst, irregularly, unchastdy 
Loos'en, v. to relax any thing, to part 
Looseness, x. a flux; irregularity, unchastity 
Lop, V. «. to cut or chop short 
Loqua'dous, a. full of talk, blabbing 
Loqua'dty, i. too much taUc, prate 
Lord, X. a monarch; a supreme penon; a 

ruler; anobleman; a title of honour 
Lord, V. n. to domineer to rule despotically 
Lording, Lordling, x. a lord, in contempt 
Lordliness, x. dignity, high station, pride 
Lordly, a. proud, imperious, lofty 
Lord'ship, x. dominion ; a title given to lords 
Lore, X. doarine, instruaion, learalag 
Loricate, v. a. to plate over 
Lorlmer, Lorlner, x. abridle-cutter 
Lorn, a. forsaken, lost, forlorn 
Lose, V. to «a1Ittl(m,«iQl\&^«V&\ >»l«8\ 
Loara,i.»in«ai^iKKOik»Wa«w»%«n«aftw\ 



[ ».?» ] 



LQ9t,#ar|. «.pcri&hEi]^ pipe i lat|i€TLV]9LlitilF 



Loy'ally 



l^tCj^jBRtrce 

L^t^ery^ /, ^MTibulicin or pnzci b? chance; 

LrpiuL^ hC^ nuiiYi tl,,! ,. . ■ , , j, I'-.knt. 
LQiu]'l[fr tfirf. BbisIL' , clamorously 
[.fJUl'DCnit r. ni'Ui., clamnur, turtxilence 
LdvCi til ro^rd with aiTcdtion 

Ij.wc, the i;iM4bn bet wcL-n tiic ster C5I t pf:»i jd 
wSllj umrtiihip Ul(.ilnji;jf[inflne%s,CiiiiL>jrLJ 
Lrf^^c-lfttert B letter o( aiuriih] p 
ItCi'vcU tfi .tuf ^ uniab] Vi ^n luvcLy m^tuver 

I.vVclqrD, tf . fnf^nlcn bytine^ low 

JLo^¥%1 iJk pfl . dl^i irdered wltli lavE, tBi3giibibii'.[; 
!.!■'■. t;- ■•-, .i I n.n CS-pTtSti Fig love 

Lo'vewit, i. courtnhip 
Lo^retale, / . namtive of love 
to'vertuvj J. u aiiiall prewrnt made by a lover 
iQ^Tctricl^ t.tbc artuf e!tprc«»!n(;lo\e 
XfOti^j EirLcNEh, I. abkj;; ^tJuii^iFig water 
LDTiniJ!} part, d. fcln^J, aJfefthuimti; 
LoifinglLlo'd'nt^ IcDdcmeHt mercf 
LcivlnflCy, 4i^. i^cflk'Qitdy, with kimilnfFi 
Louis-d'or, /. Frentti gntd «jjn» the old 

ones worth 1 71. and the ndvtut l!U 
Lipinjsit V. n. tnMVe cir Ijtc lazily 
f^rj.uu'lfC'r, aiElcfy an itKJnJent nuixi 

Louse, f. Kniiall nniinal of whkh different 
spedes live the ticiilles vf men, of 
beasts, B,nd pcrhmpi of jil| Uvir ft animal-, 
Lous^ly, 'd^, la « pkltrTiinan, Hijrvv way 
[..miB'^inc^^ 1, theilMciif beineL^iuy 
Lrni^'jn 41- BwarmJiiE witb Ike 
tobt^ I ► an awkwanl feLlDW| ckiwEi 
Lmiflih, cJowoJiihj buniiikjtilY 
IdOu'vEFt irpcniag fMr Lh£ nni^ko 

Low, hut Clti^ huTnliLt;, dcjcdl Dd , mea n 
Low, tr*«lnk| tij ftt^hf.- tuvr: tu bclSuw 
Low, *ji^, wUh ]iiw^tike^ ifcycfllf 
Lnw^er^ clcjulinessof I'lici'k^ sFiJiiOMFirx^ 
Ltnr'cr, v. lutiuinhlc^ depress, k , fall 
L'^Wirr^nBU} Pfi. glrjaniily, cluudtl^ 
l.inr'cmicMit^ A. iQvrihtj deiifcit 

Luw^lmili bw ^TiUltTY, Tiiit«li 
LD'tt-^ncts, >iutniUtv, Qfdljtnity 

Lav^Yr huJTdilc, meeh^ not jufly 
Lriiir^neu, absence of hcSght, 
a^AdlLkrjr; wantri'f ntuk;«]e]efk1rtn 

Lojcodromlc, i,lhc arturoaiUquc SJiiliiiEby Lungs, 

C60 rhomb, wibkft aJwayi nmko an equal ! r.unt, 

aagfe with c^cry fneridtsiii V \,u'p\t 

iMj^f m, true tnm priacc, a l^lf , cir ib'4i;f \. 1,utc^ 



Loy'ally 
Loz'cnp; 
to me 
Lul/bcr, 
Lumber! 
Lu'briL, 
Lu'brica 
Lubri'cil 
Luce, i, 
Lu'cent, 
Lu't'Crn. 
Lu'cid, 
I Lucid'it 
Lu'tifcr 
LuiiPcr 
Luck, I 
Lutk'il^ 
Lurk'in 
Luck'Ic 
Luck'y, 
Lu'crati 
Ln'cTC, 
Lufta'ti 
I.udif'c 
I.u'iubr 
Liicuhn 
Lu'cubr 
Lu'cuic 
Lu'ditn 
l.u'tlicri 
Liidifu; 
Luff, V. 

l.UR, 7- 

I.ui',, s. 
I.ii|.'r,:.. 
LiiR'bai 
LuOvcw 
I.ii'kc\s 
Lull, 7 
Liiiaal' 
Luiv.lia 
Luinlx. 



Lu'iiiin 

Lump, 

Lunip'i 

• Lumi-'i 

■ Lunij)'' 

Lu'n:;c 

Lu'nar 

Lu'nat: 

of i Luna't' 

! Lunch 

I I.une't 



A C 



[ 



] 



M AG 



igdug} a glutton 
nt— ^. to entice 
my, diunal 
wait, to lie doae 
lat lies in wait 
iding place, secret place 
pleasing, cloying 
deep colour 
worthless 
3sition to laslness 
s. used in play, sportiTe 
: — V. n. to long for 
Tegular desires 
, with vigour 
;ss, vigour of body 
ieanse, to purify 
fication by water 
; renown} a sconce with 
f five years 
if shining silk 
shining, luminous 
ilthy, able of body 
in mud, like mud 
instrument) a clay with 
3SC up their vessels 
; with lute or clay 



Lu'theran, *. a foUo»ver of Luther 
Lu'theranism, /. the doArine of Lutber 
Lu'tulent, a. muddy, foul, tuiUd 
Liu, Lux'ate, v.«. toputoatof jQint 
Luxation, /. a disjointing ; fhing disjointed 
Luzu'riance, Luxu'riancy, s. exutjrrance; 

abund&nt plenty or growth 
Luxu'riant, a. superfluously plenteous 
Luxu'rious, a. voluptuous) softening by plCA. 

sure) enervating} exuberant 
Luxu'riously, ad. voluptuously, delidously 
Luxu'riousness, s voluptuousness 
Lux'ury, /. delicious fore) profusencss; ad. 

didledness to pleasure 
Lycanthropy, /. a species of madness 
Lydian mood, t. in music, a doleful and la- 
menting kind of it 
Lye, /. See /«« and /ic 
Ly'ing, part, of t» lie 
Lymph, /. a pure transparent fluid 
Lymph'eduA, /. a vessel to convey lymph 
Lynx, s. a sharp-sighted spotted beast 
Lyre, / . a harp, a mudcal instrument 
Lyr^c, Lyrical, a. pertaining to an harp, or 

to odes or poetry sung to an harp 
Lyrist, /.one who plays on the harp 



M. 



ish one unvaried sound 

ion of the lips ; as, minei 

lOOO; i8anaU)rcviation 

istcr, as M.A. Masterof 

id fur manuscript, ai 

icripts 

I Scotch word for son 

a coxcomb 

filled mixture 

:t cake or Utcuit 

ndian bird 

f authority} a spice 

who carries the mace 

aakelean; to steep 

king lean; steeping 

ig to machines 

plan, contrive, invent 

artifice, amtrivance 

Ine; a stage coach 

inery; any complicated 

curation in a poem 

truAor, 6cc. of en^nes 

lank, thin 

I tea fish 

whole world, or visible 

omiavanm Ibe world 



MaAa'tion, /. the *€t of killing for sacriflce 
Mac'ula, Maculation, /. a spot, a stain 
Mac'ulate, MacHde, v. a. to stain, to spot 
Mad, a. disordered in the mind; furious 
Mad, Mad'den, v. to make mad; to enrage 
Mad'am, /. a term of address to a lady 
Mad'brained, «. hotheaded, wild, disordered 
Mad'cap, t. a wild, hotbrained fellow 
Mad'der, i. a plant much used in dying 
Made, part. pret. of /• make 
Mad'efy, v. a. to moisten, to make wet 
Mad'house, s. a house for madmen 
Madly, ad. foolishly, furiously, rashly 
Mad'man, /. a man deprived of his senses 
Mad'ness, /. loss of understanding } ftiry, 

rage, distraAion, wildness 
Mad'rigal, $. a pastoral air or song 
Mitre, «. famous, great, renowned 
Maffle, V. n. to stammer, to stutter 
Magazi'ne, s. a storehouse for provi^as 

&C. ; a miscellaneous pamphlet 
Mag'got, i. a small grub; a whim, caprice 
Mag'gotty, a. full of maggots) capridoos 
Ma'p, $. eastern astrolo«en and vt\«i^ 
Ma'glc, Ma'g^cai, a. pttic(ttf«^\»i t«wi^^ 
Ma'j^c, i.»dea»n»^X\i»sWV\»>«*.t, 
Magi'cian, i, oAti)t\\\c4\u xtva^iMi 



N 



M A L 



[ m 3 



MjKl^c'riMl, a. lofty, airo^ntf prtiwl 
M^^slB^diJl^j Md. ATTUHuitly, juraudlv 
Ma'gif lerfj Bne cheitil'Lil pow dcr 

M^J^raif, /. cae ifCtUd wilt tutburttl' 

MisHABiAt'ityi j'l grcatneis of' mind 

JU^IWi'uEHMiap d. fpraT cf niio J, bmv£ 

MaHJiellit, Muflact'ieal, HtfifllfB 
Maf^iiCli*tn» j. tht power pf attrnfitioa 
Matp^ifU] MsfinLPitaij 0. Iklmlriaili 
Mkgntflcjnuce, i. gTantleuITt ipkodQur 
MagnlFiccDt, ■. &ti€i iplciiitlit, fofapam 

AliCnbl^e^} t. a glaas LbBl liicrCiiei the bulk: 

Msg'iufYs v^ 1^ iu' ii'^e ffrf^E* to ntal 
M^c'iiELiuiCj r. jtrtaLtmeihi, oimpuiflvc bulk 
\|^j^iej J t M. Uril; 3 talikillvG perwti 

Mtid^ s. ft vtrgifl [ imrtrasiJi ict^wit x Elsh 
U'iid'c^i, i. a vkjxini ilq iiuLramcjiL with 

wbk'h'O'lialjuliucbcbcajiitd Ln $oalluiCl 

|ria!ij''cELb,cad, j. liirglnilTi 

Mudma^riaiii ]tlii,dof ilancc 
MuiCtf'tit, WQj«'LtcM].j auEiJit^ grand 
bli'ldty, /.di^ily^ Rrtindeurp dcvliti^in 
Malli /. armtmr iKuCmim^i bag 
Mdoij V. «. Ifrl^urt, t^jvLiviiilj (d cripple 
Mfefm, SkmenciiH injury, dcfca; 
Mua^ ptrindpftlf c;bitrp fciT«.iblc; gross 

MaJfllf) 4J> cblcfli', ipowcrrullf 
Mi^B^inaat^ j. tbc chi6f vte mjddk nust 
Miin'^rLEE, bmtj, plcdgr, lurcly 
Mijitn'isJi;, I- tbtSSJLQr themwnniiisl 

l^uitlaiiv^ablCf 4ffEnafbkj JujrttiiztLIc 
Maiit^tCBjlPCi:, BustciuiicCi dcfcncE- 
Mtin^Pj J. tbc tap uf the cnaanciuift 
MaiD'T^j I. tb« fH-fd «f Lbe Oi^Dmul 
MalQrj rfr BTtalcr, *tntof i^ elder 
M^or» T^ aji officer J a ibc k.tnif ^ Id, logic, 

the firsl proposiian of a i^lLiBlun 
Ma3':}n>'tkia] ChUqiAMciiL, incrcsie 
Maj4T^]I:y, i, Ibt StCiiteT ncmibi^f the office 

MdXiCt »rt of lAdkan whot 
tiJ^tt tocrciCC} rorcc, p]ji| reach 

Ms'ker^ i, the Creator; Iw who im!)tefl 

Mi'kioff, f, the. iidi of AjilliiivB 

Mgif^pcrtt * •WKf, impertiauit, MUl 



jMal; 
Mai' 
Mai- 
Pi 
Mai- 
Mai. 
Mai 
M:il. 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
cl 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 

JMal 
Mai 

'Mai 
Mai 
Mai 



Mai 
b< 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
I Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
n 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
Mai 
!Mai 
i Mai 

I " 

I Mai 
■Mai 
'Mai 
!Mai 
I Mai 
I Mai 
Mai 

Am* 



[ »33 ] 



MAR 



«. eatable 

> or turban 

ith singular root* 

ew, tueat 

le neck of a horse 

»ts human flesh 

de, departed soul 

, daring, valiant 

stoutly, valiantly 

sein cattle 

en trough for animals 

ite; to cut or tearin 
en 

one that mangles 
uit and pickle 
th the mange 
jravery, virility 
th madness 
ident, clear 
w plainly, Aec. 
.-ery, publication 
r, evidently 
irotestation 
lumber, divert 
n 

-acelet; a card 
a band of soldiers 
a race 

irm, brave, stout 
stoutness, dignity 
rug, &c. 
tt, mien, kind 
:11 behaved 
avinur, morals 
lanagement 
sdiAlon 
ouse 

.house, an abode 
,er without malice 
over a chimney 
short cloak} in for. 
.se for shelter 
jnkey, or baboon 
to ferment, to cover 
of prophecy 
gown 

who makes gowu 
}y the hand 
k. of prayer, &c 
poils in i»-ar 
ance by the band 
ing made by art 
nake by art 
llficer, a workman 
a of freeing slaves 
ase from slavery 
of cuJtivatiun 
i—^. soil for land 
I bookf not printed 



Ma'ny, a. numerous, several 
Manycol'oured, 0. having many colours 
Manyhead'ed, «. having many heads 
Manyian'guaged, m. having many language) 
Map, /. a delineation of countries, <Sec 
Ma'ple, i. a tree 

Map'pery, / . the art of planning, tec. 
Mar, V. a, to injure, spoil, damage 
Maranatha, s. a form of annthematixins 
Marasmus, j. a consumption 
Maraud'er, /. a plundering soldier • 
Marauding, /. rangingin quest of plunder 
Marave'di, / . a smalt Spanish copper coin 
Marljle, s. a stone of a fine polish 
Mar1>le, a. made of or like maible 
Marn>lebearted, a. cruel, hard-hearted 
Mar'castte, t. a hard, bright fossil 
Marces'cent, a. growing witlwred 
Marces'cible, a. liable to wither orftde 
March, s. the third month of the year; 

Journey of soldiers; a solemn procestion 
Morch'es, j. the limits of a country 
Mar'chioness, /. the wife of a marquis 
March'pane, /. a kind of sweet bread 
Mar'dd, a. lean, withered, ^ed, rotten 
Mare, s. the female of a horse; a kind of 

torpor or stagnation, called the night-marc 
Ma'reschal, / . a o>mmander of an army 
Mar'garite, *. a pearl; an herb 
Mar'gent, Margin, t. an edge, a border 
Mar'ginal, a. placed in the margin 
Mar'grave, t. a German title of sovereignty 
Margra'viate, t. the territory of a margrave 
Margravi'ne, /. the wife of a margrave 
Marigold, t. a yellow flower, a pot herb 
Marinate, v. a. to preserve fish in oil. Sec. 
Mari'ne, <i. belonging to the sea 
Mari'ne, /. a sea soldier; sea Mifain 
Mariner, s. a seaman, a sailor 
Marjoram, /. a sweet smelling herb 
Marlsh, «. moorish, fenny, boggy 
Marital, a. pcrtainiiig to a husband 
Maritime, a. performed on the sea, reUting 

to tlie sea, bordering on the sea 
Mark, /. a stamp, an impression, a proof ; ft 

rilver coin worth 13s. 4x1. 
Mark, v. to make a mark, to note 
MarlLet, /. the place for and time of sale 
Marlcetable, «. fit fur saW at marlcet 
Marks'man, t. one who can hit a mark 
Marl, s. a sort of fat clay or manure 
Marline, i. hemp dipped in pitch 
Mari'pit, /. a pit out of which marl U dug 
Marl'y, a. abounding with marl 
Mar'malafie, / . quinces boiled with sngar 
Marmo'rean, ». made of marble 
Mar'moset, t. asnuiUkindoC <cc«»aL«>\ 
Marque, i. Uc«ncefot xtvtVn^ 
Marque'e, j. %si oftcciHtLeVA X«».\. 
Mar*qul», 1. uttl\ft neatt.Vo^^'** 



MAS 



[ «36 



Mair'itijiffltt, tL tUgnitr pu^cr of a marquis , 
Mar'ritfle, i. tEuSa^ltof uniting a man and I 
woman together uxflrJEnf; to law I 

B^tar'riigeBtalc, «. oT 4(^ tD he iRarrkd 
Mair'ticdii fart, a, jDinccL in wedlock 

ii^Ht'ritwiai, J. D Atsc Um^ kp^Litcs uf pea 
Ma^rcji4'}cts >!■ viiU of Dian », dry 

Mw^sJhI, j. the U>icf offitCTfifarm^ 
Mar^vhAl, 1'. 0. to ^mngc, rant in Qnlcr 
Mii'»it4t«>a] /. a prbaB in SnuLbmirlc 
Mar'itiaUhlpj j. the uRrt of a rH*f!iftil 
M)Lr*hiniktnoW| i. the M,tfie wf planL 
Mantlntar'lpiliL, t^ the liaQiC □I' a Haw?! 

Mart, I. apUct »f pub1iL:s«ift tarsuin 
lAar'ten, /. twf»e wtMCli gwallnw 
Martial, a. wirllkc^ valLant^ britvc 
Martialiat, a urBrricirj figbtcr 
Martingal, fnthern thpnij Tur an horse 
Mir'tuiiiias, t. iheft^taf $L Martin 
MAr'lmet, MarLlet, t. kind of iwuLl^w 
Mir^ ^r, _ w hu diea. fo-r the Init ti 

Martifnlyia, i tlic'dra.tli of » martyr 

Mar^vclp t- a wf^ndmr — -v, ni ta wofiiLcr at 
MiLir'vrilous, d, Bbtonkblng, stiange 

MnifLiiUsiK, if, mate, U^3,m;Lfl, cttnnLy 
M^h, /. a mtxtiirr ot vatcr, bsra.[i, & l, for 
cattle ; a^H^ait^ between [lie thn-wls uf a net 
Mash, V. tubroakj bmlie^ v^Utnzt 
Mask, /. tJli^piiBC 'CnEcrtaiuipcfit 

Mask'er, «tic »l]urev«[sin maiJc 

MMN^ucn''dc, j. asscmblircif DjaikeTig 
Magqurm^der, perGi>jiin maAk. 
Msusj a lumpi; Kfimliii) cUun;;h »«rv Lcc 
Marf'sfliTCp /. trutchcry, alauKliitcrj Tnumkr 
Maa^Micrc, if. a. tubutthfr iivdl w:ri n u niit i' I y 
MteS-incEB^ Maa^iJ tf CJiieiif* ^.wciftht, tult 
Ma^sS f-«, Mai'iy, 4. wci^t 1^ , bulky 
iMHi>t| ^.tlic bcas] Taijcd above the: thij' lo 

*3jk]l the sail i» flxcil; The f™i iif Uecth 

aedoftkf twi'>;p1a'Und^iin4S half of amber 
Ma^'itcri the chlcT of any place or thing; 

oav wh£i leaches; a tic-c "• • 
Ma'itiifjTi. a. to ruLCj (u y. ■■ . ■ ■! , :• m luci- 
Mft'itetliFiij ri.havLni: na miutcf, unruly 
Ma'tCerlf » 4. %ktULiL, artful } intJKriiJul' 
Ma'iljertiicicc, |. chkf ticcllcncc ; a pes'- 

formancc liimn with cxtrMirJlnsry bkJLL 
MVi^r^hiip, fi power, l^rtHimitieiiui:, ^iciU 
/lfj*£c«fj-oJttf-, /. ciijifrlal perfiiTHiLihi;*: 
Afj^ffr^', jr. dfJtninJDn, siipcriorily, ii-lW 
^■"■■fj^ji'rtji.tjj, /. tJjc;ii'k ijf 4;he»^Lni^ 
MiBfUauoTfp /. a medicine to be chewed 



E A 



C isr ] 



MEL 



or beat soundly} dec. 



with handle* 
rumble* to murmur 
, /. Thursday before 
en the king's almoner 
tions to the poor 
pous funeral monument 
.* the craw of birds 
auue a loathing. Sec 
t, anciently an idol 
h, idlC} nauseous 
-m in the stomach 
ling to the jaw-bone 
principle, an axiom 
ith of the year 
ermitted, to have power 
ame of a flower 
peculiar to May 
, diversion, play 

May flowers 
f the valley 
i&tratc of a corporation, 
Tk called Ltrd Major 
ice of a mayor 
; of a mayor 
anced round in May 
es of chamomile 
le Jaw-bone 
' thought i a labyrinth 
onfiised, perplexed 
morous, cowardly 
; of honey and water 
isture land 
>r in flesh, hungry 
ess, scantiness, bareness 
a long handle 
corn ; a repast 
quality 

t deals in meal 
eor softne»of meal 
uhful of speech 
, base, contemptible 
nuure, revenue 
le;ign, signify 
.ine winding, maze 
ition, intention 
: dignity, ungenerously 

of mind, sordidness 
/• mean 
i" 500 herrings 
spotted with measles 

fever, attended with 
tions, &c. 
lay be measured 
ipute or allot quantity 
hich any thing is mes- 
t f metre j proportioo) 
ladary, Aegnc 
tie, bouttdlcn 



Mea'surement, t. acl of measuring 
Mea'surer, t. one that measures 
Mea'sores, f. ways, means, Ace. 
Meat, s. flesh to be eaten} food in gcnenl 
Meifed, «. fed, foddered 
Meat'offering, t. an offering to be eaten 
Mechanic, i. a m anu f afturer, artificer 
Mechanic, Mechanical, a. skilled in mc- 

chaniss; servile; of mean occupation 
Mechani'dan, «. one professing or studying 

the construdlon of machine* 
Mechanics, /. the geometry of motion 
Medianism, / . artificial constmAiun 
Meoo'nium, /. expressed loioe of poppies 
Med'kl, s. an ancient coin} apiece stamped 

in honour of some viftory. Sec. 
MedaPlion, /. a large medal or coin 
Med'allist, /. one curious in medals 
Med'dle, V. to interpose, to have to do 
Med'dler, /. an officious busybody 
Me'diate, v. to Interpose as an equal Mend to 

both parties} to be between two 
Media^oo, i. an interpontion, agency 
Mediator, x. an intercessor, an adviser' 
Mediatorkhip, s. the office of a mediator 
Mediatrix, t. a female mediator 
Medicable, a. that may be healed 
Medical, Medi'cinal, a. physical 
Medically, Mcdi'dnaUy, ad. physically 
Medicament, / . any thing used in healing 
Medicate, v. a. to tindture with medicines 
Medicine, t. a remedy in physic 
Medi'ety, f. a middle sUte } half 
Me'din, /. a small coin ; a measure 
Medioc'rity, /. a middle state ; small degree 
Meditate, v. to plan, scheme, contemplate 
Meditation, s. deep thought, contemplation 
Me'ditative, a. given to meditation, serious 
Mediterra'nean, Mediterra'neuus, a. endr. 

ded with land } remote from the sea 
Mediterra'nean-Sea, s. so called from its si- 
tuation, having Eun^)C on the north, Afiri. 

ca on the south, and Asia on the east 
Me'dium, t. a mean or middle state 
Medlar, s. the name of a tree and its firuit 
Medley, /. a mixture, minted mass 
Medullar, a. pertaining to marrow 
Meed, i. a reward, a recompence, gift 
Meek, a. mild of temper, gentle, soft 
Meek'ness, /. gentleness, quietness, mildness 
Meer, i. a boundary, a lake 
Meet, V. to encounter, find, join— «. proper 
Meeting, /. an assembly } a conventicle 
Meetly, ad. properly, fitly 
Meef ness, s. fitness, propriety 
Me'grim, /. a painftil disorder of the head 
MefanchoUc, MeVvncYMA't, a. \)&0&«\^ 

gloomy, bypochon&raciX^ t^mcsX. 
Mcl'ancholY, j. iBAnt»,v«»*«»«* 
McOlowie, ». a, to tnakfcXwWw* v» 



»i» 




tercftcdim, rjt 

Memiirmii,'iaiii^ 3 note ta ht^j/ j^tJiii-trT 

p««pefT«menv^f s writim abontpiddlci 

I . iiflf whfs wfitei m em o rii ls 

[ thlngi put } Ihil faculty by 
oill Lfj mtnd utf pad tT**f»^">" 

MCD'kLC]^ to tbrotUH-f. thresl 

Mcwi'fse, or Meiu'e^iic, oiUeaidQ of 



Mend, v.a. r^rtiTp Naitica, impruie 
Menda'city, i. a iiiJKlicKid 
WtrMJ'ffj wbuntn^ds or improves 

Mea'diraat, a. beg^ng— «. a beggar 
Meifdicate, loln^, tuiik iitnit 

Mendacity, i he life of ticiis»f 
Mifnklj KrYuit-^. AatnvAk 
Mca'rVvgifit a tcgiBtc r of m(tiitK» 
Men'itruJtJi o- (Siinthlfi liiMJn^; a month 
ftfcD^SI ruQm, liciulif -I uteii i D, infiudona^ 

Meii^uraCCj to mcMUfC lu*T l**' B* 

Kfcniura^tl'iliT 1 he if): uf tDEiiLiring 
Mcivtal, Int^ticduxt intbcFDiEi4 
Mcn'tlim, oni reciEal of kot thln^ 
Meu'rh-tPi, tn ciprSH In w ordij fee:, 

Mcphitlcal, «. rllaavcnirediitlDkliiK 
Mer'cantile» a. UiklinB^f cnrnmeni^] 
Mcr'cat, /. the time pEaoc«f trade 
M E T'lLCniirr I )ii Tblih^-^^. renuit selfish 
Mot'ccr, P^ oH« wha «eLli liiltj &C, 
Mer'crryj I ft e tnuJc ci f mcrtcra 
M^chandliej j+ tTade^ cdhitDctlc,. wa^t^ 
Mcr^iint,. 4jealEt' bf vboleule 

ftfer'dfsitf *. E\3jjiiHni'J.-fijrr, iimlerjVitid 
ftfffi^t ifutlTi a*l. Uf\ ■!:•'■,, > . ■ » int y 

Mtcr^cUettj a, rold 9fmcrcyt pitiless 




tlcuvcr' fi^ro dcwT 

MeTTT-aa'drew, /. buffcu 
Mcr'rythQugbt, /. a boii' 
Mer'aioB, /. the aA of d 
Meaenterlc, «. relatuig 
Ife'seBterr, t. that met 
which the guts are coi 
Mesh, /. qnce between t 
Me3t, X. a dish or portioi 
Mess, V. n. to eat, to fe 
Meysage, /. an errand, s 
Mes'senger, /. one who i 
Me53i'ah, t. the Sa\-iour 
McsM'eurs, pi. of mttuit 
Meta'mate, t. one who c 
Mes'suage, /. a dwelling 

Mt^iiW, thctnesiiiiTifi: 

Mcc'al, fflitrtJ/ 6ii 

iilvcr, Lopi^r, tin, i PD] 

McKl^p^tj I, a^thgtrB 

MrtitHit, liCtUiniB^ 

McEalltne, 4t- Imprcgtia: 

.McriUlft, J. wiirtcr 

MtrftUuin^ ) llie u^ od 

!WeUtnnr'ptl"*iB, Kn 

Mct^fuhfii-j tlic appUu 

to whichj in iLa 

ninnut be put, ai^ bc 

I hr fafiifn tL;ts-i.-i-;iE + iV' 

Metaphorical, a. figur<i< 

Met'aphrasCji. a verbal t 

Mctaphyh'ical, a. rclatin 

Mctipbyi'lL?^ ibt'itk' 

beings aUtra^eil 

tiniJ^rlv helnei [wrel 

ani^ets, find the bumaj 

Metaa'tasis, i. a translat 

Metath'esin, /. a transpc 

\ VLele, V. A. vo measat, 

* ftomouOaoAlXoaa 



[ m 



M L 



ftkr ur %kf , at a. bu 

ikillcd in. ifief can 
riatf DfmctKiri 

-, mi&fFwberewitli 

leaf bancf^l^JCClj 

«l{tiaiIl|.tD1ZH: 

b due anter, c%a£l 

; inTu fowl i»-iter 

rc^rUftch Attached 
\n\3i uinlnioiib, tbE 
t divUe4 into tipu 
cFlhipi till the diH'- 
tliB FtLtacr ciubrvci 
s 

irjiflf, I ItaDUgfit 
In rbelEtrIc, whsti 
other 



to taeiTt 



citY Ufa Dountry 
ibiihop 



-ei KMlfoVl 
t| ntquUl ais.uK up 
a pjongchiU 

in difctcmpoviJ, [n^ 
ibodiEi 






iol Eadmmtnt, bf 

int frrmi the twoei- 

ihemldilkQfUf^ 
I «, En Uif mkftEC 



MId'land, d. surtitunded bf' lanj 
Mid'let} r. the in WIe eft he leg: 
Mid'iL&ebt, J-. twelve n'<iyctant]jrht 
Mtd'rtjf, J', the dIapkniEfnj a •kin «epant{n| 

Ibe heart, flee, from tkelawtr belly 
JHhJ'tfjiprninj t. a Airal DtAccf BCit tn fMfc 

to i I^Cuieniltt 

Mtd^mnu-f , |. the Bmnsucr 'itjiillte 
MidVair, ad. Id the (nldtflt QrapukAgp 
Mkl'wire^ f . di vomifl who aniilr irnEni!* 

Jn EhJldblrth 
Mid>'iFircf)r, f. c&ea^£f4«Hiirriiiig7fQiiiied 
addVLntcf , j:. tJle vEnter BoLEtice 
Mieh, J. air, loofc, nutntier^ ippcannce 
Mifbtj fr*f. [^rmn^jh^. ^tw^ti ifbrtB 
MlEhtJlty, orf. pawctruUf 1 cfBi3tl«U*lT 
Mishl'^inc>4j f, puwET^ hci^br ordi^ty 
Mlghrr, 0, pfwrerfu]— *d. 3 s a- iprral dcglYt 
Ml'iprate, w. n. to rtmtjvt, tfl i-Ituflgie pbLf 
MlBrtili<irt, j. it« mil taf rtmoTlinj 
MllLh, #, jtiTine or yicklSof oiiSt 
Ml til, ff, IcSfTiU tr^hlEc, iofti ciuf , tcnilcr 
Mll'Jew, K uitS^eitK in pkaEi, flee, j cert4« 

ipuitl Oft dr»[h, papeTi &:lv 
MUyc«Cii,jparl. a. duMsed wUh Dtlldew 
Ml LdHf ^ didi. tcftd(!TJy T nert sc vcr ci f 
Mlld'ttCH, f.^mtietiGUt clrmciiicr 
Millf, ^. viand mca«irc 'if 1760 ytl^i 
Mi1«toB*j J. s. rtunp Mt tn purfc She mllei 
MUfoH^ jr B befburith inuiv IcviTI 
MlEHu-y^ «< miall^ lEkei mEllct Hiccda 
MlEltint, «. fl£bti»Q^ cn.ipi^ EaWvfkrf 
MEl1CarY,«. wmfUk?, fuStln^ a BalAii^ 
MlliHEate, -B. n. to differ frflni^ ii> ^ppuie 
HiUli^ J, ft iiatJixiaE r««r<r« 1 Indnbwidf 
Malk, |p tbf liquor with whiLh bmLolcf feed 

tbelr fxing from tlifi brea»? ar tentf 
MlE'k» 1'. d. to drmw nibiiE ffvm. a @bV| ftc 
Mlltt'enj 4, crmjctitEJiKoftnillc 
M Ht'cj, J. one thit mHlu ViJiruiJf 
MilktnfHi t*. ttJftneH like tlut o^ milk 
Millt'matil^ J. wviTAnuniiloTrd IB Ibfriah-y 
Mllk'inp} r. arioft, Icd^e-dinlnded maa 
Milk'whlEc, #■ w'liltc ai fnLIk 
Mllk'fr «, ]rlddSngtnL!k| mft, fiEntle 
MEIkv-'i^'li'i '' ^ bEH'jdHi wbiit^: truitil I he 

brsvcD^, ciiii»edi^titeU|.tLtof BiQ EufiiiUy 

Mtll, I. an CnpjiE tri p-in^ i.'orni Atc< 
MU], %<^4^. to jdodj ctnnmEautft stJmp 
Mlil'f^jfi, *. i tiiH!itb lif iwbeel 
MUlena^Tiui, j. ont w|i<j Jiulil4 tbedj^rldt 

ofp OT et|K^«tlicin3UEnnlum 
Mlll(niry) -a^ CAnjiiiAlni ctfa IbcwOild 
MEUcn'fiiJmn, j. [Ae rpscc vf lOOCs fesr^ 
diu'lnt vbicbi f Wit ^m^i^jiiu. C^'^tSa^l '^''■^^ 
fdi^ {rfi cant ilvet \lin ftw,T^«Sii««t 



M IN 



C t4» ] 



Hit 



llei^lfnal} a. ■ 

iMet, i.tkeMBwafaflihuidspiaBt 



¥ 



cvt,fiec.ftMr 

tOfliatrf, «. foodtnld br»nf1HMr 
/fUOioa, j.tenli— dwdthwiwa 
ifilV^ioBd, «.abedar«BtaraMraflBUl 
MiiPttone, f.aitoMftDrcEladlivcocs 
MUlteetk, <. 1v|b taath | tteptodcn 
MUrrts brMilra%, <. ■ ■Kiwrt omtaia 
•bout 17 gtflo— 1 1000 PortBpl WW 
Ifih, «. tbe loft KM of flAfWI tlM vlasm 
MiKter, f.tlwBakorilakM 
Mimic, «. a IndicraH loritaipr of th« ■at- 
torn or voke of otlMn» BllllflbOB 
.Mtin^ IfimfoO, caplA, imtativ* 

- ,/.ar ■ 



Mi'tetory, «. tkmtwbMb dOMKiaciag 
IdBce, «.«. to cot Terr Mali I topatUatt 
Mia'diiily, mL la «iiaUpa>t% not Mly 
Iflad, t. latrillinit ftcatty, opiahw 
Miad, v.«.tDaMric» toattaad, tonaaiad 
MiBd^i m. iacUaed, afbacd« «ipoMd 
Miad'Aili «. raiaidftil, attaatlvo 
Miad'ftiliieM, «. atteBtloa» artchftilaiii 
Mindien, «. legMtJlew, iaattantiva 
Mint, pr9n.p»nest. belonglncto me 
Mine, t. a place where mlaetab are don a 

cayern onder a IbrtUlcatioB ftUed with goa. 

powder— «. to tap or ruin by mines 
Mia'eral, t. matter dugout of mines 
Mln'enl, «. oonalttiBg of ftoi^ bodies 
Min'eraliit, i. one skilled in minerals 
Minenl'ogist, *. a discourser <m minerals 
Mineral^iKr, /. thedo&rine of minerals 
Min'gle, V. a. to mix, to compound, to onite 
Mln'gle, f . mixture, conflised mass 
Miniature, /. a painting in wateTi^xdoors, 

very small and delicate 
Mlnllcin, 0. small^-^. a small pin 
Bfin^m, j.adwsrf} a note in music 
Mln'imus, > a being of tlie least size 
Minion, s. a favourite | alow, unprindided 

dependant; adarling 
Minlsb, V. «. to lessen, lop, impair 
Blinlster, t. an officer of tlie state, or the 

church ; an agent \ adelegtte 
Minister, v. to give, to supply, to attend on 
Ministe'rial, «. pertaining to a minister of 

the church or state; attendant 
Min'istery,/. office, service, administration 
Ministra^on, /.agency, service, office 
Ministry, /.office) agency of the state 
Mia'aow, «. a very small flsh, a pink 
JMMMr^Alew^cmaller, iaoonddenUe 
JfHMM> j.one aot of age} in logic, tHe ic^ 
OMMf jMvyoiitJafiia tto ayllogUm 
AMoiaf^, «4». todfaaiAiih, toleaKa 



MMrt% J. tte fiMkfWt o«« I 





Mfn. «.aMd, dhC, iltlii «•■ 
Mfi«v «. «. towkalm !■ tto iHl 
Mh'tar, «. a ln<iMwg < jl M n ^pt 
'imittmn, s. aciaaitmaijiw 

M irt h, i< Jollity tMHilMMM^ !■ 
MittMU, cgiy, chMrtrit Ml 
Mi<^, «.dM» In awd.— m y, 
Misidvtetnrc, it wigImio^, li 
Misadvfse, v.Atoi^bBdsni 
Misadvi'sed, «. iU-cooaaelM, r 
Misaim'ed, «, not aimed right!' 
Mis^snthrope, «. a liaterof flsat 
Misanthropy, i. the hatred of 
Misapply', V. 0. to apply to wi 



rightly, to miiuadetfltand, 
Mis^tprchen^sion, s. not ri|^ 
Misassi'gn, «. «. to assigntn 
Misbeco'me, v. 0, not to beo 
Misbecoming, part. 0. indo 
Misbegotten, ^^rf. «.unlaa 
MiAehafve, v. fi. to aftimi 
MiAeha'viour. /.iUconduf 
Mlsbelie'f, t. a wrong faith 
MisbeUe'rer,/. one that bo 
Miscal, V. «. to name imp 
Miscal'culate, v. a. to red 
Miscai'riage, /.abortion; 
Miscax'Ty, v.n. to have > 
Miscella'neoos,*. oompof 

mixed without order 
Mis'ceHany, /. a mass 01 



Mischance, i. ill luck, 
BSis'diief, «. liarm, hur 
lutisfchiefimaker, /. one 
MWOaAftvoHa, a. ^Buitf 

MtaKtaraon* t.%t» 



M I S 



I «4» 1 



MOB 



n improper or misUken claim 
, f. a false opinion 
ill management, ill behaviour 
3n, f. awTonginterpreUtion 
V. 0. to interpret wrong 
a. to reckon wrong 
uqbelief, suspicion, false faith 
an infidel, a vile wretch 
iscreaied, a. formed unnatu- 
^tlmately, illshapen 
nevila^ion, crime 
a. to Judge ill of; to- mistake 
D. a. to behave ill 
, /.an offence, ill behaviour 
i. mistaken piety 
lo wrong, to commit crimes 
a. to suspe£k— «. suspicion 
7. a. to use to wrong purposes 
tQt, /. improper application 
etch, one covetous to excess 
unhappy, wretched) stingy 
i. unhappily! meanly 
■etchedness, odamity, avarice 
V. a. to form wrong 
a. to form ^ly 
r. calamity, evil fortune 
I. to All with doubt 
\a. to rule amiss 
a. to diredt ill, to lead wrong 
/. Talse diredkion 
xiischance, ill luck 
». to infer wrong, to mistake 
■}. a. to give a false account 
, V. «. to ioterpret wrong 
^ to joiA unfitly or improperly 
a. to Judge wrong 
to liy in a wrong place 
to rain in small drops 
I. to guide in a wrong way 
Jte name of a pbutt 
:. to disapprove, not to like 
ning in very small dr«ps . 
0. a. to manage ill, to misaisyly 
«nt, i. illcondudk 
<.a. to match unsuitably 
a. to call by a wrong name 
. in law, an indi£lment vi|cateo 
name { a miscalling 
V. A> not to observe accurately 
. hatred of women 
. to spell wrong 
a. lo spend ill, waste, lavish 
n,x. a fialse opinion 
0. to put in a wrong place 
a. to point or divide wrong 
0. tp mistake, slight, scorn 
. jDOatempt, negligence, scorn; 
of trtM$on i$ the concealment 



i,v. tojotn wHhoat tymmctry 



Mispnyud, a. vitiously proud 
Misquote, v. a. to quote falsely 
Misrcci'te, t>. a. to recite or repeat wrung 
Misreck'on, v. a. to compute wrong 
Misrcla'te, v. a. to relate fidsely 
Misrepo'rt. v. a. to ^ve a false account 
Misrepre&e'nt, v. a. to represent not as it is, 

to falsify to disadvantage 
Misrule, j. tumult, disorder, revel 
Miss, /. a young, unmarried woman 
Miss, V. not to hit, mistake, fail, omit 
Miss'al, /. the Romish mass book 
Mis'sen.^ross, /. a small Saxon coin 
Missha'pc, V. a.to shape ill, to deform 
Mis'sile, a. thrown by the hand 
Mis'sinn, /. a conwiission, legation 
Miysionary, /.one sent to preach the gocpel« 

and propagate religion 
Mis'sive, a. such as may be sent or flung 
Mis'sive, /. a letter sent; a messenger 
Misspe'ak, v. a. to speak wrong 
Mist, i. a low thin cloud ; a fog ; dimness 
Mista'ke, v. to conceive wrong, to err 
MissU'te, V. a. to state wrong or falsely 
Miste'ach, v. a. to teach wrong 
Miste'rm, v. a. to term erroneously 
Misti'me, v. a. not to time right 
Misf incss, /. cloudiness, being overcast 
Mis'tion,/. the state of being mingled 
Mis'tress, /. a woman teaclkur } a concubine 
Mistru'st, /. difTiilence, suspicion 
Mistrust'ful, a. svtbpicious, doubting 
Mistnstlebs, a. conftdent, nut >uspeAing 
Mist'y, a. clouded, obscure, not plain 
Misundersta'nd, v. a. to misconceive, to err 
Misunderstand'ing, t. a miscunceptioQ, error 
Misu'sage, Misu'se, /. bad treatment, abuse 
Mite, t. a small insedt ; any small thing 
Mith'ridate, t. a medicine against poison 
Mifigate, v. a. to alleviate, to assuage 
Mitiga'tion, i. the i£t of asswi^ng •, ab4lC« 

mentof any thing harsh or paiivful 
Mi'tre, /. a kind of episcopal crown 
Mitred, a. adorned with a mitre 
Mittens, /. ^oves without fingers 
Mittent,a. sending forth, emitting 
Mitt'mius, J. a warrant by which » Justice 

of peace sendsan offender to prison 
Mix, V. a. to unite. Join, mingle 
Mixture, i. a£t of mixing, things mixed 
Miz'maz.e, /.a labyrinth, a maze 
Miz'zen,/. the mast in the stern of a ship 
Mnemon'ics, i. the art or ai5t of memory 
Moan, t». to grieve, deplore—/, lamentation 
Moat, /. a canal round a casUe, &c. 
Mob, X. a woman *sa^>; a crowd, rabble 
Mob, V. a. to scold vuleurlv^ to tlu^ 
MobOile, w.«.todtt»\tv«\c»»v\>t 
Mob^T, J. a di\nk tnaAc ol v»^a^^i«* 



VOL 



[ H» ] 



MOM 



Mocha-^aiktf i. > itcHK mttjlf ftflalfid to 
Hit tf^e iiaUfVt m cl»r1ic«»t iP^i ""Hit^ 

iOmM, 9. *« la H^sdc^ itdfaslr^ tAnlaU^^e 
Maclii m. Mm^ DOOBliftek^ tioc real 

Mock'^, J. ridicdto, icsn,nto kbow 

UM'cl^ «. i«» to rootuldt iJHK, 4lC|ilCi»tt 
ldo4'finJ[ei «. #. to rcpkl^ttf tc f cj[ raJJi 



4DebDfindit mrpQtrlbexpeiuQ 
KfH&TMftiyT, t. ons wba ruMnv rrfCralnf 

tJoMto BodaA ftttoai or thlnEi 
MHttBitftf. dlAdatt, ^ 

Mod^itf, f.ctkutttfj l1niM|_ 
Mtjd'li^inif J. »nniUpa7itB«,i 
MjiHl^flaltle, m. tlutmif iKiUvr^EKl 
■InlUc^tlai* I. tbcidlofmodifrfniE 

MtldiiiMin, j.miurtaf bfackst 

Mod^utairc, v.m. tofanaiewaditot, certiln 
kcyf or l<e» i«f tiia aotti 

Mc^ulft'toTi j» one «£iD fcrniiB Knituda ta a 

liki'UBit'' llctiiniiftiiutkiniDUnoi' liUi<« 
1/i^/tiaiff t, ilbKtdj orftulTinadcef htlr 



Molltffi. Vr m. to »ft«l, 1M 
Motoriei, or M&tiu'iei» i. tm 

or Kvm of tiwjuiaof Uii 
MfiW^ti, pttrf. imt, frtm It I 
MDll'Lng^^ iDrHEHilt'lsB^ fitrf 

dTitn^^liaBXeorfAtberii ; 

sCQueocCi lini)OFlu3cc, t4 
IA>a%icDtKrf, 0. LuU hgfbri* 
Mcrraenl'misv ii. ImtnrtftQt, 

Moa'kEhliiD, jr. 3 DsouasUc; II 

IdciD'krteinirj, j.ai^r^nveflrt, ■< 
tui^kt #. fk^rli^lalBS tot 
;Honutiulllr> ^^i- rBdosi^f 



Bilcil%trf t, bllf> QBcoftwu«4Uml |«rtt 

Motiti M. WEt, nnt dry J dunpj, juie^ 
H^iil''eni V. d^ lu mviic dso*Pi topct 
lUakil'^Ctti JrdLmiiiKJH, wcttlatannss 
MoVittire, lb &tmillqmnttt7E>rw-<ileT, &rc- 

Mo^A^cb^, #, (TSiC Willi dtchcf mnln 
Mo^ehlUj f. ■ MUock madd trr a nmle 
UdLCU, v. «t tu dhOurbf vUj ^ln^ukt 







Mnii1dh» «■ ■■ tc ■dmali^ 

Hfl^'tkF&j, jr. UfufVllttMj 

givei MBCEHBrr blnta 
MMi^lori', d. ullliO«Vftllfi||- 



iwied oroiajay Idtert inta 
Mcm^iDLu^e^i T. iKjUloqirr 

MDaDpcfUoUA,. M.. llKVlHj^^ 

McHtOp'nIairf, 1. iftit^hac^ 
buiineu ent Irtl r to 111 mid 

diltif Into V pcniiii''i own bi 
iUodap'Dlr, /. Ihe ioIjc piiirl 

MoaoiytliiUe, ^r imEmlef 
Haoert'ciaYi i, waatofvvf 
MnAKnFBt J. m'ei»W£i&&'' 



M O R 



[ M3 1 



M O U 



honenun'tcap 
ve«el to vrash glasses in 
ice of time, four weeks 
appening every month 
any tbing to perpetuate me- 
>mb, pillar, statue. Sec. 
a. preserving memory 
n in grammar; dicpodtion 
P7, out of humour; mental 
reat luminary of the night 
a ray of lunar light 
I monster ; a stupid fiellow 
dim-eyed, purblind 
lOt Illuminated by the moon 
light afforded by the moon 
the lustre of the moon 

enlightened by the moon 
e the mcon, Innated 
ro; a marsh, fen, bog 
iten by anchors, to be fixed 
ame of a water fowl 
Ace where a sUp anchors 
r^,«. marshy, fenny 
I marsh, watery smund 
■ge American deer 
exercise in law pleadings 
Minttt. a disputable point 
licked up by the roots 
nsll to clean floors, Ace 
» be spiritless or drowsy 
/. a drone, a dreamer 
wy,/. apuppet,adoU 
sting to human life, at it Is 
rinUnal, good or bad 
lastruOlon of a f^ble, &c 
Be who praAises morality 
oOrlne of the duties of life 
o write, &c. on moral sobjedU 
he who morallMS 
hoaestiy. Justly ; probably 
! praOice of mnral duties 
M, a bog, a moor, a swam] 
seMed, corrupted 

the state of being diseased 



roceedUtg from disease 
.Mting,^tobite 
renter Bomber or degree 
lad of cherry; a plant 
. more than yet mentioned 
. obedient, obwquious 
moor for the iiead, a casque 
dancer of the morrls-dance 
■g,!. first part of the day 
«M, peevish, surly, sour 
. peevishness, sourness 
fttrarfoathefece 



M btUt on their tef, which 
Own tA« Jimirt 



Mor'row,/. the day following the present 
Morse, s. an animal called the sea-horse 
Mor'sel, /. a small piece, a moothftil 
Mort, /. a tune at the death of game 
Mor^l, a. deadly, destrudUve, violent 
Mor'tal, i. a human being, man 
Mortality, /. frequency of death, power 

destrudion ; human nature 
Mor'tally, ad. irrecoverably ; deadly 
Mortar, /. a cement for building ; a vessel 

to pound in ; a bomb cannon 
Mort'gage, v. a. to pledge lands, ice 
Mortgagee, s. one who takes a mortgage 
Mort'gMi-er,/. one who gives a mortgage 
MortifeiiiU9,a. faul, deadly, destruAive 
Mortifici'tion, /. a gangrene; humiliation 
Mortify, v. to gangrene ; bumble, vex 
Mortise, t. a hole cut in one piece of wood 

to admit the tenon of another 
Morf main, s. an unalienable estate 
Mort'ress, s. a dish of various meats 
Mort'uary, i. a gift left to the church 
Mosaic, a. a kind of painting in pebbles, 

cockles, and other shells 
Mosche'to, t. a West-Indian stintf ng gnat 
Mosque, /. a Mahometan tempie 
Moss, /. a substance growing on trees, &c. 
Moss'yja. overgrown with moss 
Most, a. greatest in number or quantity 
Most,i. the greatest number or value 
Mos'tic, /. a painter's staff 
Mostly, a<f. 'for the most part 
Motation, /. the *£t of moving 
Mote, /. a very rmall particle of matter ; 

court of Judicature 
Motetto, /. a sort of church music 
Moth, /. a small InaeCt that eat& cloth 
Moth'eaten,^4frf. eaten by moths 
Mo'ther, /. a woman that has borne 

a sort of mouldiness on liquors 
Mo'ther, a. native, had at the birth 
Mo'tberless,a. ha^ng lost a mother 
Motherly, a. suiting a mother, fond 
Mo'thery,a. dreggy, concreted, mouldy 
Moth'y,*. ftill of moths 
Motion, i. the aft of moving ; a proposal 
Mo'tionless,^. being without motion 
Mo'tive, i. the reason of an aftion 
Motley, a. mingled of various colours 
Motto, X. the sentence added to a device 
Move,v. to change place, stir, persuade 
Mo'veable,a. that may be moved 
Mo'veables, /. personal goods, Airniture 
MoVeleM,«. fixed, unmoved 
Mo'vement, /. motion, manner of moving 
Mo'ving,^rt.<t. affeOing, pathetio 
Mould,/. maaldiness«»xUi,cuK.^lactii 
Mould, V. a. to^esA^Uk moA^i^Xn ^«^ 
Moald'CT,«. toXwruXo!toA.%XftV«A»K 



M U F 



[ «44 3 



M U N 



Mould'iness, /. the "tatc df toeing mt>uldy 
Moulding, s. urmuncnts of wood, stone, £cc 
proje^rn beyond the nakedness of a 
wail, column, dec 
Mould'Y,a. oirergrown with concretions 
Moult, V. n. to shed or change feathers 
Mound^ /. a rampart, a fence 
Mount, I. an artificial hlU, a mountain 
Mount, r. to ftet on horseback, ascend 
Mount'ain, /. a vast bulk of eartb 
Mountaine'er, /. a rustic, a bighlander 
Mount'ainous, a. full of mountains, hilly 
Mount'cbank, /. a quack, a stage doOur 
Mount'er, /. one that mounts 
Mount'y, /. the rise of a hawk ' 

Mourn, v. to grievr, lament, bevail 
M»urn'er,/. one tiuit mourns 
Mourn'ful, a. caudng sorrow^ sorrowful 
Mcam'fUlness, /. sorrow, grief 
Mo im^ng, i. the dress of sorrow, grief 
Mouse,/, a small quadruped 
Mots er, j> one that catches mice 
lAo\,$cftTdPt t. a trap to catch mice with 
Movth, /. the i4)crture in the head, at which 

food is received ; an entrance, &c. 
Mouth, V. to vociferate, to grumble 
Mouth'fiil, /. what the mouth can hold 
Mouthlcss, a. being without • mouth 
Mow, s. a hci4> of hay or corn 
Mow, V. to cut with a scythe, make mows 
Mox'a,or Mox'o,/. an Indian moss 
M«ylc, s. a mule; a graft or cyon 
Much, ad. nearly; often j in a great derj-ce 
Much,/, a great deal ; something strange 
Mu'cid, a. huary, mu^ty, mouldy, slimy 
Mu'cidncss, s. iliminess, mustiness 
Mu'cilagc, 1. a blimy or viscous body 
MucUa'ginotic, a. slimy, \ iscous, ropy 
MulIc, s. dung ; any thing hlthy 
Muck, V. a. to manure with dung 
Muck'cndcr, $. a handkerchief 
Muck'hill, s. a dunghill, a heap of dirt 
Muck'incbs, /. nastiness, filth, dirtincji 
Muck'^'S'orin, /. a worm bred in dung; u cur- 
mudgeon } u miser 
Muck'y, a. nasty, filthy, dirty 
Mu'cous,Mu'cu'cnt,a. slimy, viscfiLS 
Mu'croniiled, a. narrowedt o a pt)int 
Mu'cus, /. »ny tilimy liquor or nuisturc 
Mud, s. flUb or mire; wet dirt 
Mud'dily, A</. with foul mixture, dirtily 
Mud'dine;,s, /. Mate of being muddy 
Mud'dle, V. a. to make tipsy ; to fiul 
Mud'dlccl,;)flr/. a. half di-unk, tipsy 
Mud'dy, a. turbid, d«rk, cloudy 
Mud'dy, V. a. to make muddy 
Mud'suLkCfi J. a sca-fowl 
Mud^wall, s. a waii built with mud 
MufT, /. a cover of fur for the hands 
iJii/*/in t. a kind of light spungy cake 



1 Mufitc, V. to wnp up, to bUndftrid, tD M 
MufPIer, /. a cover fur the fiuc 
Muftl,<. the Mahometan bighpiieit 
Mug, J. a cup to drink out of 
Mug^sh,Ma8lgT,«. moitt,danir,clM 
Mug'hoase, /. an aleJioiHe 
Mu'^ent, «. lowlag or liellowiBg 
Mulatto, /. one bom of pnreats of vfeM i 

one is Mack and the other wkht 
Mullierry, /. a tree and Its fndt 
Muia,v.«. topanislibrftnoorfariMM< 

/. a penalty, a pcdudary flae 
Mule, /. an animal gencnted IdMBi 

horse and an ass, or an aM lad iMl 
Mullel/rity, x. womanlkood, tfartiiioi 
Mull, V. a. to heat and iwaclenwla^iA 
MulOar,/. agrindincitOBelbruilMl ii 
Mul'let,i.a8ea-flah « 

Mulligrubs, /. twisting pf die gBtt ^ 
Mul'lpck, i. dirt or rufaUch 
Multan'golar, a. having many conM 
Multifa'riouvi.having great iiiall^l||j|[ 
MultiPidous, a, di^^ded into mny |M 
Mul'tlfbrm, a. having varlou ita^/m 
Multip'iurousyd. having many tt a IM >i 
Mul'tipcde, X. an insea witk my M 
Multiple, X. what contaim aauUiii w^ 

times * 4 

Multiplica'nd, x. number to be BdMiM v 
MidtipUcation, x. the aA of noltlplihg J 
MuUiiJlicator, x. that which naUfBCi 
Multipli'dous, a. manifold 
Multipli'city,x. a great variety j 

Mul'tiplier, x. the multiplkator 
Mul'tiply, V. a, to increase in aOBbcr 
Mul'titude, X. many; a crowd or tbHH ' 
' Mnltitu'dinous, a. manifold 
Mul'ture, x. atoll for grlndiagcon 
! Mum, inurj. hush— ^l. a kind of alt ' 
I Mum'blc, t>. to mutter, to chew 'i 

MumOtlcr, x. a mutterer, a dow t«akff < 
Mum'nicr, t. a marker, a player ■ 

Muni'mcry, j. masking, buifooMry 
Mum'my, x. a dead body I«caen«dlf4 

Efj^Mt up art of embalming} a Uadrf 41 
Mump, V. a. to nibble, to bite qakk|lil4 
Muinp'Lr, X. a beggar ■ n 

Mumi;'isb, a. sullen, obstinate 
Mumps, x.sullennes8,sSleiitai _ 
Munch, Mounch, v. n. to chew e:c^ 
Mund, X. peace, quiet 
Mun'danc, a. belone^ng to the world 
Munda'tion, x. the adl of lie 
Mun'datory, a. of power to d 
Mun'dic, j. a kind of marcaalte 
Mun'dify, v. e. to cleanse or neki doi' 
Mundun'cus, x. stinking toliaCCQ « ' 
Mvi'ivetw^ , a. VcVoAf^n^to a (^ - .-* 
Mun'tsr^, a. til %TC&iuc4>Miab^'taeKAink 



V c 



[ '45 J 



N A K 



dity, generosity 
ifiil, liberal 
ication ; support 
Hon ; ammunition 
to a wall 
ing unlawfully 
unlawfully, to destroy 
» kills unlawfully 
', guilty of murder 
in walls—4. a wall 
be nature of brine 
sharp points 
it ; darkness 
dy, wanting light 
mble, to mutter 
nt, a grumbling 
blcr, a repiner 
amongst cattle 
d 

rapes ; sweet wine 
are ; a shell fish 
'ity,t. mossiness 
lusclcs, brawny 
poetry } thougikt 

ponder, to think clo^ 
iM)saic work 

■king 

iry of curiosities 
^ plant , an upstart 
of sounds ; harmony 
us, sweet sounding 
ed in harmony 
who teaches music 

1 flower i a grape 
hand-gun ; a hawk 
tjueteCr, t. a suldier 
ct 

lerbusf , a short gun 
ant melon 
■agrant rose 
;ent, fragrant 
lade of cotton 
nuch used in China 
omctan believer 
> be obliged 
row mouldy 
ics,/. whiskers 
nd Its seed 



Mus'ter, v. to assemble, to review, to collect 
Mus'ter, /. a review and register of forces 
Mds'tcr.master, /. one who sut^ferintends the 

muster to prevent frauds 
Mxis'ter.roLl, /. a register of forces 
Mus^iness, /. mould, damp, foulness 
Mus'ty, a. mouldy, spoiled with damp ; dull 
Mutabtl'ity, /. changeabiencss, inconstancy 
Mu'tablc,a. alterable, inconstant, unsettled 
Muta'tion, /. the adl of changing, alteration 
Mute, a. silent, dumb, not vocal 
Mute, s. one that has no power of speech 
Mute, V. n. to dung as birds 
Mutely, ad. with silence, not vocally 
Mutilate, v. a. to maim, to cut off 
Mutilated, «. maimed, defective 
Mutilation,/, deprivation of a limb, tec. 
Mutine, Mutinee'r, /. a mover of seditltm 
Mutinous, «. seditious, tumultuous 
Mutiny, v. n. to rise a^nst authority 
Mutiny, s. sedition, revolt, insurreftion 
Mutter, V. to grumble, to utter imperfeAlT 
Muiton, s. the flesh of sheep, a sheep 
Mutton.fist, i. a hand large and red 
Mutual, a. reciprocal, a^ing in return 
Mutual'ity, /. reciprocation 
Mutually, ad. reciprocally, in return 
Muz'zle, /. the mouth of any thing 
Muz'zle, V. to bind the mouth 
Myog'raphy, /. a description of the muscles 
Myol'cHTY, ''• the dodlrinc of the muscles 
Myr'iad, j. the number of ten thousand 
Myr'midon, /. any rude rufflan 
Myrrh, s. a stmng aromatic gum; it is broQRht 

from Ethiopia, but the tree which pn*. 

duces it is wholly unknown 
Myrrhlnc, a. made of myrrhine stone 
Myrtle, /. a fragrant kind of shrub 
Mysetfj^ron. I myself, not another 
Mys'tagogue, i. an interpreter of mysteries 
Myste'riogs, a. tall of mystery, obscure 
Myste'ritjusly, ad. enigmatiLally, obscuKly 
Mvbtcrize, v. a. to turn to enigmas 
Mys'tery, /. something secret or hidden 
Mystic, Mys'tical, a. obscure, setret, dark 
Mytholu'^^ical, a. relating to fables 
Mythol'oipst, /. an expbdner of ^les 
Mythol'ogy, /. a system of fables 



N. 



:er of the alphabet, is 
ibreviation, as N. B. 
tite; N. S. new style 
xpeAedlf. 
notHeror pearl 




Nu'dir, i. the point opposite to the tin 
Nag, t. a small or young horse 
NaU| i. hum on ftncen«xk^\n«»\ vn\\v\w 
sinke; the l&lhv««-'i^*'H»a^\ ^<^>»^ 

() 



N A U 



[ I4« ] 



H B £ 



Na'kcd, A, emtTD^crfd, bore ] unarm e^, d{<^ 

tiafm-a:,!. LhE Turki' atmUhW pnyo^ 
Nunci J, jiA t^cLlatltm, rrpututkiii, Tunu: 
WmnCt V^ fl' Iw give a mtrnc to, to mcDtlo.A 
liy lumcj 1u ipeofr, tu ni30ilDAte|, tu Utter ' 

Hli]l^j. B ihnrl ^Icc^^ slumber I ilawEi aa clalil 

N^pc, J. Uvc j4jtol i^i tbc nCck licbind 

Noph'tHiat, i. ut un£bH9U» mifiGr^ acid at tti-e 

bUuminalil Um], extremely rcuty totalLE 

n^, U \i prindp^lf asi^ ^[croaltr Lc 

Kiip''ktnj J, a clcvLh tnj wip^ Ebe htkadij Atu 
N»p'Lm, a. tHrfitdtHre, w^iit^t^g ivap 
NBt^E'Vi '■^ friitby* Hhinif iJuvkng » D»p 
NarCis^Uf, p» tlie dlffudil dowfir 
flmm'k, 41+ cBQsiDg Turvor or itupefli^lioa 
M«nj] !■ an udi irvut ibrub | Vi iilntnicait 
N LTE, I. a EWiilrfl 

Kar'ralile^ tfp that i»hklt mit be told 
JiarraXjwn J, Nar 't .'.'.<■.■,. ;i i , i -i .■•■,. j r i: ',■,■ j ■, ;, 
Narra-'lor, J . a r>.i>;.ci) ^ ccUvi « au aiaLunBb j 
Nar'row, a. of small breadth i near, covetous '. 
Narrowly, ad. contraaedly, nearly 
Nar'rowminded, a. mean spirited, avaricious I 
Nar^rowness, t. want of breadth ; meanness I 
Na'sal, a. belonging to the nose I 

Nastily* ad. dirtily, filthily, gronly i 

Nas'tiness, /. dirt, filth, ubficcnity, grossness 1 
Nas'ty, a. dirty, filthy, sordid, lewd, obscene 
Na'tal, a. relating to nativity, native 
Natali'tious, a. relating to a birth-day 
Nata'tion, ;. the ad of swimming 
Na'tion,;. a people distindt from others 
Na'tional, a. public, general, not private 
Na'tive, ;. one born in any country, offspring | 

a. natural, not artificial, original 

Nativity, /. birth, slate or place of birth 
Nat'ural, a. produced by nature } tendei ,easy 
Nit'ural, ;. a fool, an idiot ; native quality 
Nat'uralist,j. a student in physics 
Naturalixa'tion, t. the admission of a fo- 
reigner to the privileges of a native 
Nat'uralize, v. a. to invest with the privi- 
leges of native subjeiSts ', to make easy 
Nat'urally, ad. unaffeftcdly, sponUneously 
Na'ture, s. the system of the world, or the 
assemblage of all created beings ; the re- 
gular course of things ; native sUte of any , 
-thing; disposition of mind; compass of| 
natural existence ; species ; physics 
Na'val, a. consisting of, or relating to ships 
Nave, i. part of a church or a wheel 
Na'vel, /. a part of the body ; the middle 
Naught, a. bad, corrupt — t. nothing 
Naugbt'llf, ad. wickedlT) corruptly, baacV^ 
Maagltt^esa, s. badness, wickedness 
tfaugMfy^a.' bad, wicked, currapt,viciuut 



NavlptUonp I, Uia wa of pi«iit>Ti>k 

tbt art of EoulD^Ing a ibtp it IB 
Niv^tOTif. mHiinaa,i.m,Yeyerbrf 
Nium^cbr,!. mmnckia-i^Kht 
Nauttf^j, apuqpcndtTUiTiiadtiill^ 
Nau'wateiv. Id fruW qtMaJldlb, tB Id 
Nut'JB^jQ^, #. ki«IUCHie,dlipilM 
PtaLiflnilyd, pertalnlii|tQitJpi9rk4i 
a ifaelI.i*Ki, InnJdBd^ 



Nay, ^, ngi oat miir m^ bat JHBl 
N»f|f. a Alt. 

NcaljV. d. [D temper by iti^ddilii^ 
NeaPf^h low, Hantri UKdonlytfa 
Ncap'lidv, /■ Uw Udd in tbc IM It 

quartenCrftbftmoQa^ililt Ki t^Cf 

at ipnos Ud«l 
NC^}4. ck)U!»not dltCantuk 
Near, Nearly, dJ. at h^ 



Neat'herd, /. a cow-keeper 
Neatly, a<f. cleanlily, trimly, MtMI| 
Neafness,/. deanlineac, qnroueacM 
Neb, i. the nose, beak, auwthfbillaf •IN 
Nd>^ilous,a. misty, cloodT* ovowt 
Ne'cessaries, /. things not oalf lamTCilcri; 

bat needftil for humma Ufe 
Ne'cessarily, 4M<. indispeiMvUy, 
NCcesary, a. needfol, fatal, 
Necessita'rian, /. one denying froem 
Neces'sitate, v.a. to'make necemry 
Neces^sitatedj^arf. a. forced, in «Mt 
Neces'sitous, a. in want, needy, poof 
Ncces'situde, /. want, need, povoty 
Ncccs'sity, t. compuMon \ fiUaUty) Ull^ 

pensableness; want, poverty ; eogacf 
Neck, J. part of the body, of land, te 
Neckcloth, /. a doth for meal aecki 
Necklace,/, a woman's neck onMHt 
NCcromancer, /. a coi^uzer, a iriwi 
Ne'cromancy, t. the art of fnqlb(llM 
events by communicating with tkiM 
Necromantic, a. relating to neotooMKr 
Nectar, i. the feigned drink of the CM 
Neaa'reous, Nectarine, A sweet as hAV 
Nectarine,/, afrult oftheptomUai 
Need, Ncedlness, /. j:x ;:';!i, v. want 
Need, V. to want, to h^le,, li! :ie BiaSffUil 
Need'ful,a. indispensably reqidrite 
Nee'dle, /, a small inatrumeat Fi^r>f«il 
the small steel bar wfaicli in ei.c i^^hS 
compass points to the North M* 
Nee'dlemaker,/. onewhomakMBNdkie 
l^etf 4\bwot%., I. wotk. done wltfc a wiM 

KcetfVetsa. \nvn«iaMHrf«M*.'M«UMk 

Hc«to, ad. \«L«M««MftJk^i>a»M»s( 



E X 



[ H7 1 



H I $ 



bT«bt| poor 

ii^ iHcfecd, iboinlniblc 

ritlnatli-Bfl d^nki 
he fEinn uf d ^hlal 
dtbT EarclesiinriijiiUlfbl. 

traffic, to treat with 
Ubk, managing 
attyof basincUy St*^ 



»nd. 

'an bone-^v. n . i o fT\*k.c 

rte 

rbo live* near another 

ting, wtLhQut <i|));Ki«iili)D 
ling to a grove 
a, novel, late 
rb that drives awaf ud* 
ihat expeli all p-iiin» 
of a brother or ilifi>gr 
idne for the (tone 
neM for nephevri 
if •enntion 
lut strength % iniijM 
■inewy, vigorcHfi i alia 
weak nerve* 
tte of not knowing 
Is i drawers ; an pgbode 
eft in the nest 
to He close, to L-iicrUb 
ist hatched 

catching fish, birdi, £^ 
ot upper { infemal 
est 

n stini^ng het1> 
:, to provoke, tn InltBtc 
ne, in no degree 
otwithstanding tiut 
. of neither party 
e of indifferenci] 
em, not andent 
ncd with love of Diivelty 
ately come in fiihlun 
ht post in a stalTcwe 
itcly grownup 
frekhly 

M, recent neis,^ IditMiai 
mU of tnnM£i\iin 
nmll lixurd 
Uue or gnd^tkm 



Nib, I, I pulbt uf a £«a 1 the bhU. ot abUH 
Nib'bt:^^ d-. haftng ■ nib 
Nlb%lE;, V. ID EBt iluwly ^ Td flfHl fsvK *\tk 
NkCf 0. KCUTaTCjicrupuLcvaii, Aclk^tr 
I Nl't*ly, »d, ftccutstel^, niliiurclr. drlicalely 
Nl'cctyi J. miitqtc KXkirJtc^, puinUiikmit A\*- 

NlLhip, I, a hrjlkiw tu place * stiiue In 
Nlck, J. exa4t pnlnt nftiaicit etQli:l:i ^ a kdtC 
Nkk, V. «. to cut In aamha [ 1fi hit ] aiftcn 
Nli^k'ntmCt I. 1 rttmt in Inilf tjt Mintcmpit 
:Nk]t''niwie, v, to aU by u ckpprbhrkxu name 
Nl4:tuEC| V. P' to wtnk 
Nidc, /. 1 brood, ai| a brcod of ^beuiatl 
H'i'4ttT^uit M, haviliR tlt« tfScU nf ruHt M 
HIcLCf J. tlie iduiflkLtcT qf a hnitber or iJrtcif 
KJg'garA, I. a uM^di^^ E]}v«i]liifCrta& 
Nls'ftartl, Nlg^Tdly, «, aordbii. I»nlinii|ilnui 
NlR-'iistrdlyjflrf. a^^Hdcrttilfi meanly 
N I ghf ^.. qci^r t4j| tilled: dmely by btmid 

,1 MIcb, N]«[i.1v, «rf. D^rly, i>-itkin a N tile 

I' KlEht,/. lime from fun^jct tO itib-Htt 
Klgbf^t r« a CB{h worn lA tell 

'< Nii^t'dcw, J. 4ew tMt em« la tlie nlghl 
Nil^t^ , m, darkcDcd, duoddJ , bUcL 

? 24ight'l»infli •, tm^etlkng U (be lOi^l 
Hlj^t'Orr, J, an igaia fatiiua, a vajKtur 
NlgJit^iVn, I. nn uadrcas ,^ a fS^Va 
Nkghinn£ilt,i. alitr^ tH«( dlAS* a<t plR^t 
NiBfttly, a.. JoBC or aOiJig by Bight 
Klght'lDiaii, J. Qoe wbii cmptiei prlfitf 
Nlghfriusc, J, a ruOrtwd upprenkn duriflf 
jkEpi TEienihltiLS tlu prewire uf wdpl 
upoft th£ br»«t < 

Nighfptecff /. pi plQgne «> cfikiur^ in to lie 

■u^pcMCil tD be bDca by nndlcIlRhl: 
Mlglit'nai, J. a li|;hit hLiid ufitiiibt'dnerf 
Nlglii'wsiiliUiiK^ ^, ilngiiiBlaUiC fllBhl 
^flgtit'.w^cli, i. a period cif night aa dlilin- 

Kuliib^di by cMnRS af tliO watth 
f/Lures'tcntjfl. pLwLni;bU<cl( 
Mii^ll'lty^ jp ncH^Livgiiess t ncn-calitcnc* 
Nill, V. a, tint to «'LIL ^ tu refuic, to n^cfl 
HiUtniti >dr(. M refuilni^ Hb willing 
Jilgi, V, He tti Kt^lt tij ^Ch 
NIm/hlE, m. qukk, ai^vc, "e^yi iWd.f 
mm^tllEfusrted, 0. H^lvE, nimble 
Nbn%lewitl«il|0. nuitia Ion fur wSrdi 
Nkn^ly,^. muickly, ifKi^JIViWlth ag^mj 
Bllin^iia, d. l^lng icM jaudtif vaitip luipJO 
NIbiCi J. unc mure thin c^ht 
NlAfTiildi It. Eiltifc T Imu repdtedi 
tn'netv I -f* tiiwe tlmt* tea 
Nln'nf, NLa'aftanmiJcri j. Bf'ml,a liraplctiin 
Niatbi*. whofprecedcathc [enth 

\ NiPi V 4^ tu i^lncb y \a UlnU | Xa lldkcalt 

I Nlyr'pcT, t, OM w Wi ft\?a \ * ^atMJL 
HVp^pcTi,!. umiblV 'V^V.i^r^ 

.MLf^ple^j, »Veafl. v %&-^\ *n^*sfr 



HON 



[ mS ] 



Nit, i. the es^ ot E Ijihjsc, iHig^ tti. 
Nit'id> a. bri{;ht, ^bijiiii|rf lumi^jJOLU 
Nl'tre,/. wUiHftj^ 
Kitrous,4:. 3iiiiirt!|jflatcd with nitre 
NtftY* «• :i>trtiuEMlhig wLtb ttu^dQ^nflioc 
Ni'val, «. athiundrn^wltti ieujv 
Kiv'eous, »i4i'Vy^¥£tCjnblij3g8iioiir 
Ni'xy» i. duncc^ $i aJmtJktuHj a booby 
Voj ad. the wurij i][f dcnifei-^^ not any 
Nobility, ■. f eruniB of hlph rank I iUgciFlY 
No^e, a. i Huxt rio js, exited, gcneraus 
Mo^e, /. Hii>c«f mgli rankt B^Eafthy EnuUtil l 

anafit.3cntgtjil,ij wifit valued at fi-. Mr 
Jicf'bJcEnaa, J', ut^e whci !« cnJiqUid 

Noble'sse,/. the btii^y r,f nobility; rli-^ni'v 
No%ly,«4. greatly, iUubtrioasly, splen 
Noliody, t. no one, not any one 
JJo'ctn L, Nw'cj ', Cj ri . u i iL.. 1 1( .:.L^ I . uj I v~'' 
'Mi:»fb.iJi'buiiiit| J, UDC wiim walfc^ in aieep 
Naftid^lttln A, crHnplulnK^idsY ind a night 
Hnrtuftry, j. Ji« liCLiVhl Lif hishx lEfain 
Kn^liini} I. de^uUan pt^furmci] by BijtbC 
Ncif-turii'alf d I nJ|LbLly--i^. an kostnimciit 
Ncriti M bend c he hcHi , tu Ik dnrpv ^y 

Wqd'iitc, tlic hnut, in canttmf^ 

NrKte, knob H:wi!lllivi;t ^ kn|e^^49:ion 
No'dous, *i. tniUiLy, full of knoSs 
NoR'gin, . hrtinn ™ti( itrtttuit 
Noise, i. any iciLuii], outiry, cjiutLniir 
Noise'iess, a. giLcrI, vtthtfut wojid 
• Noi$'ine&s, i. litmlitCiii nf mun^ 

Nij9H.'QKm r^ . HDJibiciiLLri, oira9:i)v(i:|«t|inltliii(t 
N'uisi'y^fl- ftOiindinR loudjclamunsui 

Jiom'Sslci, i. the cntrftib of ii itccr 
^fciaiBncli'tcir, J, no E viko glvci nsmca. 

^^CKm'ihlil), Daly in nMnc, BCit rcul 
Nom'inally, ad. by name, titularly 
Nominate, v. a. to name, entitle, apptitnl 
Nomina'tion, t. the power of appointing 
Num'inative, t. in gjamnMr, the &m zax 

IhH A'i^S-Ptlti-\.br na.mr af any [hini; ' 
NtJiV^ifiC, winiirity in i?tct iEnrnDLtlnrf 
Non-^tincar'BucE^ j, delaii^tiin nui appiia]--. 

ingin cnuFtJjf judicature 
NDncC;! Pu?1^6£,3ntcoI, dcilgn 
WnnConfurm^it, wllo mefuses tojttlin 

the Okt^bLtshcd WLtrahip cif iUc LhurcJi ^ 
NoiidEa:ri'[it, not yet dcHTLbed i 

NmiCi nul tJoe^ i3(rL iny, not EinuLti«r 
NcnnnaltVi - ncwi^e^i^em-^;, an Ucal thinE. 
Nnme'HiCti jin pjfrvsTdi ii*y pcr«in, fitt- . 
Noaesi^l't^nng Elite of fluLcxihtiisg | 

JV' ifl/u^fur, ant wJntii„ EjgaccJTing . n^ctx 

llJlrTjfr UJVU^^r dcpOUHtj r.^U»Ca to CTMCHT 

•/fc^aotv ID ^is MicccMors 



Nonnat'urals, a. 

causes ot dise: 

sleep and watc 
Nonparc'il, /. a 

apple of unequ 
Non'plus, /. a pu 
'Jonregard'ance, . 
fonres'idence, t. 
■Nonresident, t. 
'^onresist'ance, s. 
Mon'^«nse, /. uni 
Nonsen'sical, a. i 
Mcnsolu'tion, t. 
Hon'suit, V. a. ti 
tfook, i. a come 
Moon, J. the mi( 
'loon'day, Nooni 
' loose, V. a. to k 
AoTy conj. a neg: 
Nor'mal, a. pen 
Norroy', /. a kin 

on the north i 

Clarencicux's i 
North, i. opposil 

posite to the si 
North'erly, Ni)rt: 

in, or towards 
North'star, i. tb« 
North'ward, ad. 
Nose, t. part i,f t 
No'scgay, s. a \<j 
Mob'le, i. the ex 
Nos'tril, s. the t 
Nos'tnini, s. am 
Not, ad. the par 
Not'Hblc, a. rem; 
Not'ablcncss, f . <! 
No'tary, t. a seri 

makes draught 
Mota'tioA,/. the 
Sotcb, /. a nick, 
Note, /. a mark ; 

ma; sound in i 
Note, V. a. to oh 
No'ted,/>ar/. a. 
Nothing, i. non. 
No'ticCji. rcmar 
Notifica'tion, i. t 
No'tify, V. a. to 
Mo'tion, i. a sen 
Mo'tional, a. im; 
Notori'tty, j. pu 
Noto'rious, <J. pu 
Nott, V. a. to slv 
Motwithstandinf 
No'tus, s. the so 
Nova'tion, s. intr 
, •So\-'c\,o. tk.fw. 



OAT 



[ «49 ) 



QBE 



ewneas, Innovation 
the 1 1 til month of the year 
pertaining to a step-mother 
thing, not any thing 
unskilful person, &c. 
he state of a novice ; the time] 
w rudiments are learned 
nmess, novelty 
dune of any thing in grammar, 
I support with food { to foment | 
s. susceptive of nourishment 
,/. food, nutrition, support 
to nurse up 

his time-^. present moment 
I. in the present age 
lotted, inwteathed 

marriage knot 

not in any place 
lot in any manner or degree 
lUrtful, baneful, ofTenrive 
to bruise with fighting 
. brin^gdouds 
. to cloud 

rriageable, fit for marriage 
:loudy, overcast 

nut.bearing 
e kernel of a nut \ any thing 
1 matter is gathered 
cedness { a piAure 
•lugallty, /. trifling Ulk 
trifling, futile, ineffeelual 
g of no force or meaning 
at of force or existence 
lid, chill, benumUng 
make torpid, to stupify 
. to count, to tell, to reckon 
lany-^/. harmony j poetry 
he who numbers 
. more than can be reckoned 
stupefsaion, torpor 

e to be numbered 



Nu'meral, a. pertaining to number 
Nu'merary, a. belonging to a number 
Numera'tion, /. the art of numbering 
Numera'tor, /. he that numbers; that num- 
ber which measures others 
Numerical, a. denoting number, numeral 
Nu'merist, $. one who deals in numbers 
Nu'merous, a, containing many ; musical 
Num'mary, m. relating to money 
Num'skuU, /. a dunce, a dolt, a blockhead 
Nun, t. a reli^ous reduse woman 
Nunch^ion, /. food eaten between meals 
Nun'do, i. envoy from the Pope { n 
Nun'cupative, a. verbally pronounced 
Nun'nery, t. a convent of nuns 
Nuptial, a. pertaining to marriage 
Nuptials, i. marriage or wedding 
Nurse, t. a woman who has the care of an. 

other's child, or of nek persons 
Nurse, v. a. to bring up a child, to feed 
Nurse'pond, s. a pond for young fish 
Nursery, t. a place where children are nursed 
and brought up ; a plot of ground fur rais. 
ing young trees for transplantation 
Nursling, i. one nursed up, a fondling 
Nur^re, s. food; diet; education, institution 
Nus^tle, V. a. to fondle, to cherish 
){ut, /. a fruit ; part of a wheel 
Nutation ,i. a kind of tremulous motion 
Nut'gall, /. the excrescence of an oak 
Nut'meg, /. a warm Indian spice 
Nutrica'tion, /. the manner of feeding 
Nu'triment, /. nourishment, food, aliment 
Nutriments, a. having the qualities of I'uud 
Nutrition, /. the quality of nourishing 
Nutritious, Nu'tritive, «. nourishing 
Ntt'trlture, /. the power of nourishing 
Nuttree, /. a tree that bears nuU , a hasel 
Nuz'zle, V. «. to hide the head as a chi Id does 
in its mother's bosom ; to nurse, to foster 
Nymph, i. a goddcas of the woods ; a lady 



O. 



at aa abbrevlatioa, as, O. S. 
i Old Style, dec 
Iding, foolish fellow, aa idiot 
1, stupid, doltish 
andthe woodof it 
\ spongy excrescence on oaks 
de of, or gathered from, oak 
Is untwisted, reduced to hemp 
to 



to I 
d by raving 
Bite made o/oitmeal 



Oath, /. a solemn affirmadoa, oorrobnratod 

by the attestation of the Divine Edng 
Oat'malt,/. malt made of oats 
Oafmeal, /. flour made by grindlag oats 
Oats,/, a grain generally given to horses 
Obambulation, /. the aA of walking abovt 
Obdu'ce, V. a. to draw over, as a covering 
Obduction, i. a covering or overlaying 
ObMuracy,/. hardness of heart, &c. 
Ob'durate, a. YaT4>YM»,tVt&,\tc\vtTi\xs.Tvv 
Ob'duratelv, ad. \nfVtx>3A>i ,«Oi**wTvVH 



QBB 



l -J^ 3 



QC C 



r^*, iniMi^uJirctnMimaritY 

ri»|, 0. pC'TtHiniui^ to obcillcDCQ 
e^ Xx wi Itiil 'if revcnlnce, m. bcnr 
J, i ^fmsini Qf itikrble ur itani: i 
}naA i^u^Id, ik tiLHjk^ ikc tbut ( || } 
1701 J. th£ b£L uf wsjiiterifiB mlKUl 

1,^1' pay »ul>ni1^Soit lu, umftly with 
. ihiE iin which we *r* flnpilavcd 

It I. ail sdverie ugumept ; a ctun^ 
^ a. rtlitisQ hi the ^ei^l: 
, ;. 4]iiic why inTjleftj t>r uppniw 
ftiiiEral ubacqoica 

4. TKgistti of tbc dead 
'in, j^, ft^ of bitiding bf rath 
(?,t?»ii. tnc:r>]4e, rebuke, Tf|i«on 
L«D, f. m t:l)i(linff, KprebenHLui 
L ftnltt^ Bl the |)tiU* 
,j. jLhOlf^Hiiit, ft H4Jiri£«,K tc^Ul 
lOD^lt rc^-mtluiB, dclljilii 

ry-f, a. UrMlSnig, l^Vu«ng rbUgaihtn 
.f, li, IQ bitfi4, tti iMmpel, to g^tUy 
J, une iJomiiiJ by a niatrsufl 
pmrt^ f. CGmjiLalsiDL, binding 
On. nut ilitcft, flot percicndlcMltir 
cw, OhU'qyllyj I. devliitiun from 

■^ It, #L tu einuf , tu dHtroy 
mn, f . rffBC^mtnt, tKttn£bF>a 

m, OitwitiK fiaiiffiMfulncs* 

,a. niiiinR foffetfulncfeft 
U Imngrr tiiui brood 

I. bLutir^ alajidBr] diiflTW^ 
.cncc, j^. Iciw n( ipCCch 
(ij 0. wxnuntiitile I Ualble i Mjpoied 
(C, Vr a. tfl clouilf ta nbacuoi 

iti i^narnmey, twelve gmliLi 
t, i, tl^iG 4dl of cr£C|niii4i un 

II, immt>dest, diuftiiClFis^i^fCAsSvc 
fi arf. In tui ^mmotliEit imjidet 

un, /. the b£1 nf diLrkenlilfi; 

I. darkj KliK>inyi)ib4tnil(| dtffltiilt 

r, I?, tq iUfJten, lit pcrplcx 

^. liftrtj^ppriratclf 
eK« Ot»Li^[y] I. dirkncfitt wmt 
I annoliif'.d ■tBC«, t'Hvacf 

I, r, fiiBenl wEcmniHc? 

c^iA. rED»lrit^hk,anlaclit 

ljc^j. rfH{i<f£|rf attention 

tjri^ Utlenllve, drttRenlii w^ttbfui 

, J. * piste idapteiH ftii mAbugl 



0tzw3('a{fm,j. tbe kA of bc4iecliiB 
DIAakte, 4, ^tKfied} BTOwn eat or m 

fit/%[iLLii,i. a Let, biiidcriitcETi.>l>«iniaui 
DNte'Crki, *, drfrflK* riiklwitF'ti.i'Jc: 
t^MitSALjf f. Jt«tjiwriii]ie»,pcni*pit» 
CJb'stliutij:, *. atuMKrro, i»a tuouidiatii^ toMi 
Ob'tlinltroly, sd, stubttuml^'i nsilulfly 

ObstrJctlfiii, r. an i^ipitJwn, » bent 
Obttru''df Ti. a. to hiilider, tDb|Hi«|^lil 
Ub^tc-ut'Ektm, ). Jin blattcniue, Ul (MM 

Ob^ktnienl, 0- blrKdtlng upj hlBtknqc 
Obi4ui»lv^lni!if f.awit ufiDdudBEApytoir 
fMi^j V, to ipLlm , to iKmtiFCj III |iiti«U 
d4)t^B'sHe,fl. tbii wMLbcriiy bculnii 
CN«9liv'Bteiitp J, iJbfi bift df ubtBiiini 
Dbtc'^i4i it~ ^ to apvMPL'i to pittcnidii »ritr 
OtiienebratlL'a^ f . dirknc^, ti^aklHf Ai^ 
ntA^n'ftiJiV, J. dpipiiftiUoa , dcnliJ 
Qbt^tj t., tn liieMefh, t(» sit(i[jlkitc 
Obiccu^kteifj. MpplkiitlliiQf Kittatr 
Obtf^tifLiitiQiir/. BlajidcT, 4l!tn^liO« 
OblTU'dff T", ff. lo tbn»t \am a. ^Owwlf I 

tt. ijffcc with uflfeaKwiible ixi^utiif 
dbtm^cn, J. firans la ar upun 
ObEn^I'vt, B, indlDDd Id utrffuttt: m Bdl 
QfrtiFndf Ift d, tu biuBl g [n ipelJ { (o Mi 
Db[il^K, 0. lun pi, ilnti^t, dwllj otist3J)¥ 
ObtU^ly, e^. Ttrltbi v-l « polity , 4hUr 
Qbt^u^KUvi, /. Stuhihifiii «itupl4f rjj duM 

Otiinyit, V. «. iQ turn tE>vHrdf^ && 
Ofa^HflU, ■. 0. lo prevcEir, '(u hbuDcf, Hfl 
0b^iou% s. tftair EltMJDvcrcd, pbuif 411 
ObSiduily, a4, n^rlnfvtlr, pHaitilr 
nbM'Jttuvcs, I, thi state k:irb«ii««fldpl 
UcxQ'&liiA, I A canu.lE'j-t opportnnJlTii ladlM 
Dca'siiJii,,^ f , Jt, to cause, lo influent* 

Qcoi^'TiQln I r. i£t iirt]U9d.l<n|^ or 

Ordpiat, i, the Miidef p»rt of tie 1*1 
Occlu'd^i v. A. Id ibut up 
4>:dji<'»!!, d, riiUt Ufi, dived 

CKXyltnUnCj i. the %& uf tLLJJint; H 
JVurnjt Ihc tJiBc that » vlvx Of 
bid ftiim ffft^t in an ccli^*^ 
Ot'intanCYi /^ l^* sQ "f tiki Hi 
Oc'iEtipBnTiJ^. belAitt^c»i>oiKlAlii 

DunipDi'tltiD, /i 1 takhii^pCiaseiiiaftlr 

^O^^aa'Q^^ ^. ■, V\ QiHs^l M " 



N«,*^ 



»?i5i,t, ^ 



^1. k^ 




OFF 



[ «5t ] 



O N C 



. incident) casual event 
a clash, a mutual blow 

: main } any immense expanse> 

resembling the eyes 

kdc'amy, s. a mixed base metal 

ugh, yellow, or blue earth 
conristing of ochre 

figure of eight sides and angles 

a. having eight angles 

> when a planet is in such po- 

other,that their places are only 

eighth part of a circle, or 4s 

! eighth day after some festival ) 
I of an eighth in music 
heet folded into eight leaves 
done or happening every eighth 
g eight years 

le tenth month of the year 
nown by the eye 
le wlio cures distempered eyes 
even; particular, strange 
not evenly j strangely, unac 
nncouthly 

particularity, strangeness 
: than an even wager or number; 
I superiority ; dispute 
»a to be sung to music 
itefbl, heinous, abominable 
vidiousness ; hatred ; blame 
a. fragrant, perfumed, sweet 
fragrant, perfumed 
nt, good or bad ; fragrance 
. See Economy 
, a. general, universal 
wink, tolcen of the eye 
:ra£led from tver 
ying distance; ftrom, not toward 
te meat, reftise, carrion 
transgression; injury; anger 
I. nnolfiending, innocent 
make angry, to injure, to attack 
one who commits an offence 
displearing, injurious, hurtfUl 
(ul. displcaungly, ii^uriously 
resent ; tu attempt ; to sacrifice 
■oposal; endeavour; price bid 
tacrifiee or oblation 
*& of offering, thing offered ; 
e offerings are kept ; part of the 
s 

lie employment, agency 
commander, one inofiice 
supplied with commanders 
ertaining to an office 
1 archdeacon's deputy 
the charge of an official 
to perfbrm another's duty 
uodlOf or relatinff to shops 
nportuaaUtYforwAi kitui 



Oflfi'dously, md. with unasked kindness 
Offi'dousness, i. Aver-forwardness ; service 
Off^ing, /. theadl of steering to a distance 

from the land 
Off'set, i. a sprout, the shoot of a plant 
Off^spring, /. propagation ; children 
Offbs'cate, v. a. to darken, to cloud, to dim 
Oft, Oft'en« Oft'entimes, Oft'times, »d. fre- 
quently, many times, not rarely 
Oge'e, O'give, /. a sort of moulding in archi. 
' tenure, consisting of a round and a hollow 
O'gle, V. a. to view with side glances 
(y.'-ling, /. aviewing silly or obliquely 
Cglio, /. adisb of mixed meats, a medley 
Oh ! interj. denoting sorrow or surprise 
Oil, i. the expressed Juice of olives, &c. 
Oillness,/. unftuousness, greasiness 
Oil'man, /. one who sells oils, piekles, dec. 
Oil'y, a. consisting of oil, fat, greasy 
joinftaient, t. an unguent, a salve 
' OId,01d'en,d. not new, andent, long used 
Oldfash'ioned, a. obsolete, outofftsliion 
Olea'^ous, O^eose, a. trily, unAuous 
Olfac'tory, a. having the sense of smelling 
Oliba'num, /. a sweet-scented gum 
Oligarchical, a. rclatingto an oligarchy 
(Hlffuxhy, i. a form of government which 
places the supreme power in the h^aads of 
few ; an aristocracy 
Olltory, a. belongingtoa kitchen garden 
Oiivas^er, «. darkly brown, tawny 
Ol'ive, /. a plant ; its fruit ; emblem of peace 
Olym'piad,/. the space of four years, where- 
by the Greeks reckoned their time, so 
named from the games celebrated every 
4th year in honour of Jupiter Olympus 
Om'bre, /. a game at cards played by three 
Ome'ffi, s. the last letter of the Greek alpha- 
bet, therefore Uken in the Holy Scripture 
for the lart 
Om'elet, s. a pancake made with eggs 
O'men, t. a good or bad sign, a prognostic 
O'mer, /. an Hebrew measure, containing 

about tiiree pints and an half English 
Om'inous, a. fbresbewing ill, inauspidons 
Omis'sion, Omittance, i. a negieA of duty 
Omit, V. «. to leave out ; to negledl ' * 
Omnifa'rious, a. ofall kinds and sorts 
OmniPic, a. all-creating 
Omnip'otence, Omnip'otency, /. almighty 

power, unlimited power 
Omnip'otent, d. almighty, all-powerful 
Omnipres'ence,/. thequalityof being every. 

where present ; ubiquity 
Omnipres'ent, a. present in every place 
Omnis'cience, t. infinite knowledge 
Omniydent, a. infinitely wise, all-knowing 
Omot^ogy', I. \\ktTke«&\ «i;^««tk\.«Mm 
OQ) prep.U90iv~>ad.iom«^« <Bsft.c^ 
Once, md. one iin\e«%i&««ft ^Xt^*\V«r«v»,x\^ 



O P P 



[ «5« ] 



One, a. one of two, single— 4. a single person 
One'eyed, a. having only one eye 
Oncirocrit'ic, /. an interpreterof dreams 
On'erary, a. fitted for carriage or burdens 
On'erattf, v. a. to load, to burden 
On'erous, a. burdensome, oppressive 
Onion, /. a plant with a bulbous root 
Q'nly, ad. simply, barely-wi. nng^e, this only 
On'omancy,/. divination by names 
On'set, X. an attack, an assault} a storm 
OntoRogy, /. metaphysics; the science of 

beings or ideas in general 
On'ward, «</. progressively; forward 
O'nyz, /. a clear, elegant, and valuable gem 
Ooz«, t. soft mud ; slinae ; soft flow ; spring 
Ooze, V. n. to run gently, to flow by stealth 
Ooz'y, a. miry, muddy, sUmy 
Opa'cate, v. a. to shade, to dood, to darken 
Opa'dty, i. darkness, obscoreness 
Opa'cous, Opa'que, a. dark, not transparent 
O'pal, /. a precious stone 
O'pen, V. to unclose, unlock; divide }be(^ 
O'pen, a. unclosed, plain, clear, exposed 
Openey'ed, a. watchful, vigilant, attentive 
Openhand'ed, a. generous, liberal, bountiful 
Openhearfed, «. generous, candid 
Openheart'edness, /. liberaUty, munificence 
O'pening, /. abreach, an aperture ; the dawn 
0'penly,<i</. publicly, evidently, plainly 
Openmouth'ed, a. greedy, clamorous 
O'penness, i. freedom from disuse 
Op'era, /. a musical eatert^nment 
Op'erant, a. aOive ; able to produce 
Op'erate, v. n. to iBt\ to produce effedts 
Operafical, a. relating to an operation 
Opera'tJon, t. agency, influence, efFeft 
Op'erativc, a. having the power of a6ting 
Opera'tor, s. one that performs any act of the 

hand ; one who produces any tKedt 
Opero'se, a. laborious ; full of trouble 
Operta'neous, a. secret, done in secret 
Ophioph'agnus, a. serpent-eating 
Ophtbal'mic, a. relating to the eye 
O'piate, /. a medicine that causes sleep 
Optnlative, a. stubborn ; imagined 
Opin'ion, t. asentiment; notion 
Opln'ionative,«. fond of preconceived notions 
Opip'arous, a. sumptuous 
Opitula'tion, /. an aiding, a helping 
O'pinm, /. tho Juice of Turkish poppies 
Op'pidan, /. a townsman ; an appellation 

given to the youth who belong to the 

King's college, Westminster 
Oppiffnerate, v. a. to pledge, to pawn 
OppilVtion, i. an obstruction or stoppage 
Op'pilative, a. obdrudkive, apt to obstrudt 
Opponent, «. opposite, adverse 
Oppo'jient, /.'»*a<lver8ary, an antagonist 
Oiiportu'nCf M. Kiiso'iable, convenient, fit 



Oppo'se, V. toaA 
Oppo'seless, a. in 
Op'posite, a. plac 
Op'posite, /. an a< 
Oppott'tion, /. hoi 

ty of interest, c 
Oppre'ss, v.a. to 
Oppression, /. en 
Oppressive, a. a 
Oppress'or, t. one 
Oppro1>rious, a. : 
Oppnybriousness, 
Oppu'gn, v.a. to 
Oppu'gnancy, j. « 
Opsim^tby, /. lat 
Op'tativejtf. expi 
Op'tic, a. visual, 
Op^c, /. aninsti 
Optical, a. relatii 
Opii'cian, /. one 
Op^cs, /. thesd 
Optimacy, i. not 
Op'tion, /. a choii 
Oi/ulence, Op'ulei 
Op'ulent, d. rich, 
Or, i. gold, in he 
oVacle, /. somett 

tural wisdom ; 
Orac'ular, Orao'ul 
0'ral,a. deliverec 
Or'ange, s. a wel! 
Or'angery,/. a pi: 
Ora'tion,/. apubl 
Or'ator, /. aneloq 
Oratorical, a. rhe 
Orato'rio, i. a kir 
Or'atory, j. rhet< 
Orb, /. a sphere ; 
Orlntc, a. childl< 
Orba'tion, s. the ; 
Orb'ed, a. circulai 
Orbic/ular, a. spb 
Or1>it,/. the path 
Or'chard, x . a gai 
Or'chestra,orOr'( 

for musicians t 
Ordain, v.a. to i 
Or'deal, /. a trial 
Or'der, /. amethi 
Or'dcr, V. a. tore 
Or'dcrless, a. dis< 
' Or'dcrly, a. mctl 
.Or'ders, i. adinis 
, Or'dinablc, d. sue 
|Or'dinal, s. ariti 
Or'dinance, t. al 
Or'dinary, ;. a ji 
\ VVace fur eatin 



opptHiu'nlty, /.flri*l*cc;tiineico«vcuiencc\\OT'A\\\Mi,a. c« 



OSS 



[ '53 ] 



O V E 



thodical~.v. a. to appoint 
te zGt of ordaining 
inon, heavy artillery 
dispodtion of figures in a 

al dung, filth 

t in its mineral state 

s of wine, &c. 

ral or musical instrument 

3d, a. instrumental 

ganical struAure 

who plays on the organ 

a due tonstruftion of parts 
to form organically I 

Iden vehemence % 

c revels, rites of Bacchus 
md, haughty, lofty 
as the sun ; eastern ; bright 
tern, placed in the east 
icningor perforation 
olng, source, deM;ent 
t copy— itf. pristine 
primarily, at first 
rodu£Uve, primitive 

to bring into existence 
ison, i. a prayer, verbal 
)r oral worship 
west deck of a ship 
xoration, embellishment 

to adorn, to embellish 
giving emi)ellishmcnt 

embellished, decorated 
eked, decorated, fine 

a discourse on birds 
hild bereaved of father or 
th-^«. bereft of parents 
mineral, yellow arsenic 
istrument which repre sen ts ' 
s of the heavenly bodies 
idMlverlace { a plant 
lund In opinion and dodtriae 
oundness in doAriae, dec. 
edUngled figure 
. one who spells rightly 

a. rightly qielled 
r, <u/. according to rule 
the part of grammar which 
■ords should be spelled ; the j 
building deUneated I 

C of A planet or star I 

UcatesmaUbird ] 

Its, mere refuse 
ie moving like a pendulum j 
i^on, /. the wEt of yawning { 
lesst carelessness 
ming, sleepy, stuggjsh 
leaA of kissing . 
jfthtwiJJawiaBd . 

, Jfkcbonet bard 



iboBC 



Ossifica'tion, /. a change into bony substance 
Os'rifrage, /. a kind of eagle 
Os^ufy, v. «. tachangetobone 
Ossiv'orous, a. devouring bones 
Os'suary, a. a charnel-house 
Ost,orOust, i. a vessel to dry malt on 
Osten'sible, a. that maybe shown, apparent 
Osten'sive, a. showing, betokening 
Oste'nt, /. air, manner, show} a portent 
Ostenta'tion, s. an outward or vain show 
Ostentatious, a. boastful, vain, fond of 

show, for.d to expose to view 
OateoVogff t. a description of the bones 
Os'tiary, /. the mouth of a river 
Ostler, /. one who takes care of horses 
Ostracism, t. a passing sentence by ballot 

banishment ; public censure by shells 
Ost'rich, i. a very large African fowl 
OtacouVtic, I. an instrument to facilitate or 

improve the sense of hearing 
O^her, prtn. not the same ; not I, nor he 
0^erwi8e,A<. in a different manner 
Otter, /. an amphibious animal 
Ottoman, a. beloni^ng to the Turks 
O'val, a. oblong, shaped llke'an egg 
Ova'rious, a. consisting of, or like eggs 
O'vary,/. the seat of eggs, or impregnation 
Ovation, s. a lesser kind of Roman triumph 
Ov'en, /. an arched place for baking in 
(yvcTtprep. and ad. above } across 
Overa'dt, v. a. to »& more tlian enough 
Overanx'ious, a. too careful 
Overafrch, v. a. to cover as with an arc8 
Overa^ve, v. a. to keep in awe, to terrify 
Overbal'ance, v. a. to preponderate 
Overbed, v. a. to subdue, to bear down 
Overbi'd, v. a. to offer more than the value 
O'verboard, ad. off or out of the ship 
Overtxyil, V. a. to boil too much 
O'veibold, a. impudent, daring, audadout 
OveTbur'den,v. a. to load too niuch 
Overcar'ry, v. a. to hurry too far ^ 

Overca^st, a. clouded-~v. a. to darken 
Overcha'rge, v. a. to charge too hi|^ ( tti 

cloy \ to crowd too much \ to burden 
Overclo^id, V. a. to coveri»-ith clouds 
Overco'me, V. «. to subdue, to vanquish 
Overcotint, v. a. to rate above the true value 
Overdo*, V. a. to do noore than enough 
Overdri've, v. a. to drive too hard or fhit 
Overe'ye, v. a. to superintend ; to remark 
Overfe'ed, v. a. to feed too much, to cram 
Overflow', V. to be full; to deluge 
O'verflowing,/. exuberance, copiousnett 
O'vergrown, ^orf. «. grown too big 
O'vergrowth, i. exuberant growth 
O'verhale, V. «. to examine v»ct«QiiA, .^. 
O'verhead, «4. aloiv, tiofosftV&xXv^iki&xYv ^ y, 
OTerhete,v.«.\n bswt ^H9.VNik:^>«tVi 's.^"»».v*-. 
OvcTht^t, v.a. toh«iX\oot»!W?ek 



O V E 



I ■» } 



iiver^ff Va a. tu Ktmspdn — J . ccstacy 
Overlii'iiiCi f.1. d+ to DverbeLTdm., to avcfiiaeu) 
OvCflA'I'i Vt A. lEV Knut^r,, to uiyct ever 
OvcrSc^^Lij VtdL til tCS^ <1T jwJUp UVCr 
OwCtIu^u]^ tr. d . (ii'biiriJciLiritlitiUraiiU(4^ 

OKjtcK»'«L|«. *, to wpcdfllcnd I TitW from i 
]ili|jber]>bt.st puelivindalacfitly i penue 
OwitPtu^bl, <■ baiiHS toomu Ji qu4t 
CKvcriDKlrbi ti, «, tube ixto puitrcrfxil 
Ovenso'iibj A toomuchtiafirtfRifteivju^* 

Oircrpa'ir, *. a, to pay men* f^mn t(tc jifiiJe 
0«lfrpe'crj i^i ft- tnovcrlook^ lu>vifr limve 
d'yCrflnA, I. wblt ta Duorc lIkdd iuffiurnt 
■(yvtfpcrkie, T. a. tu 0(lti*cij{li| prtpondcrat 7 

DTcrpn.r2£, ^. d, tn-nilue lit tua tHrnh i pri^:C 

Ovcrrc^clL, v. tn deceive! <, tugohCTond 
UverH^^n, V, t<i make tijKi rire 
tlvci+ii'^aiti f I- a, tu n^ft too )7aui± 
OviLrrui'k, T^. 4- tn supcrkntEDid ^ tu «tpcrwd,r 
OtCEru'ii,-?h 0^ iQ nvBgc t autniD \ nvEncirCad 
Ovendet i?. <■ to tupcc^ntbtili la overlcmk 
iChcrse'eTi i, nne who ovcf Soaki t a psuiiii* 

cfllccr wh^ ]]44 ihK c^c af tbc poor 
OtcTK^r fi. tD turn the boltuui uii VBrd^^ ta 
. t b r^w ciiT t be |j|i9i<t I a wrrtMnt , l^i uibverl 
OreriliK''dCi 1^ n. tocovcr with dirk nc&i 
Ovi:rttiajJ''ciiW|,T-.«. [t! 'SheUer, CL^er^ Lcr [irtilifLL 
Ovcrsh-:iyr, v. n. tfl fly Eifl'rtnJ trie mtrk, 
O'lierfilght^ I, mj itake \ lu [icrl ntc mlcncc 
Oitmi''ic , IF. M. tu iurpa»inbjlk; lopL^Cr 

[IvcriLk'p^ T'. a, |[> piifilfiiduDEp Id n^rA 
Ovcnpri^'ri, It. fi.. ta uDvcr uvcr, EuaitcT nvcr 
OvEFita'niJf v.a.Tii ftKcid too mucb DTWtt tvrtni 
0«Crjitil^fci V. a. lo Alt imi full, to<»w^ 
veMtfu'tn , V, t«i rtrtli Ji tau fir 
Ovrrimi'^-^ «. di lauvcrrukj tub^rd^jwn 
OveriW^'il, ufl. turiscafagve 
OvEH,4er tiiiCtitHittrtifeptipubtlcaiiiipfciit 
Ovcrta'kEf i'. d. tEpa»tneu^wittiJiiati(t'rTuit * 
0¥cnJinKw,^ ir. J. tj] nktn,dcfearir u^'crt'irn \ 
OvcrChwft'rIf a, oppailttj ptrVcri*^ atil^^^tt* 

0'«e3rttyi^44, O^chJti pibUcly^ manir.EtLy > 

Overli to' h. I J*rrf. indj^srJ. JMIJ. of if^ jwpfat^ I 

OvcrU»'S'* f^M^ turipealKivct ciccl+ HUTta*. 

Owcrlri^Li, V. a. Id VMlk UflbllyLitcr I 

tjrunnurej u lui dpcnlng^ ilJKlDturt, HtKn- j 

inery, ^jvpU«aJ{ « AoUflifi «r n^utic bcfEire | 

the KcdA Are npcafii ] n a pifty \ 

^rvnu''ni, r** rt. to lifow duwa; nvcrfftWCr 

"vtii-KkJ^e, tfb A ID i»tc It tcMi liiili * gri« 



PAG 



C «M ] 



PAG 



. to prize or value too hlghj 
lence, tumultuous mischief 
commit exorbitancies { to ia- 
and contumeliously 

violent, furious, excessive 
to go beyond, ex ceed ; cheat 
to pass by riding 
Aunediately ; completely 
to exceed in roaring 
1 excursioo 

to root up, to eradicate 
•JO leave behind in running 
to leave behind in sailing 
. to bear down by contempt 
to sell for a higher price 
. to emit lustre, excel in lustre 
I. to exceed in shooting 
ternal part, outer part } show 
ut beyond the due tim e 
sleep beyond proper time 
«. to extend, to diffuse 

to browbeat, to £kce down 
a. to extend, to spread out 

to outgo, to leave behind 
u to overpower by swearing 

to overpower by talk 

a. to bear down by noise 

. to transcend in price 

to exceed, to surpass, to excel 

> ooaquer by plurality of votes 



Outwalk, V. a. to leave one in walking 
Oufwall,/. outward part of a building 
Out'ward^ a. external, forel|^, apparent 
Out'ward, ad. to foreign or outer parts 
Out'wardly, ad. in appearance, not sincerely ; 

externally, opposed to inwardly 
Out'wards, ad. towards the out parts 
Outwe'Ar, V. a. to pass tediously 
OutweOgh, t>. a. to exceed in weight, &c. 
Outwi't, V. a. *to overcome by stratagem 
Out'works, t. exteraab of a fortification 
Outwo'rn, part, destroyed ^y use or kge 
Owe, V a. to be indebted ; to be obliged 
Owl, Owl'et, X. a bird that fUes by night 
Owl'er, I. one who exports wool or other 

goods contrary to the law of the land • 
Own,^sn. my own, his own 
Own, V. a. Jto acknowledge, to avow 
Ou-n'er, t. one to whom a thing belongs 
Ownership, /. property, rightful possession 
Owse, /. bark of young oak beaten small 
Ows'er, /. bark and water mixed in a taapit 
Ox, i. pi. Ox'en, a castrated bull or bulls 
OH'gBoigefland,!. twenty" acres '.; 
OxOip,/. tile cowslip, a vernal flower 
Ox'vcrate, t. mixture of vinegar and water 
Ox'ymel, /. mixture of vinegar and honey 
Oy'er,v.n. to hear~i. a court, a commissioa 
Oye^s, I. hear ye 
Oy'8ter,i. a Uvalve sheU.flsh 



P. 



u ao abbreviation ; in phyri. 
)C$ it signifies, pugil, or the 

of an handful, P. M. with 
\t(otp9tt meridiem fZttatuiotiy 

books, for piantt soft, P. P. 
), a little more soft than piano. 
pianUsimt, extremely soft or 

doQS, a. affon^ngjjroveader 
ppeased, made i^Jacable 
^t{ measure of five feet 
>ve slowly ; to measure by steps 
who paces, a horse 
ild, gentle, appeasing 
r. the aA of making peace 
a mediator, or peacemaker 
le who pacifies or 
to vppeaac, to compose 
41c t\ed up for carriage t a Mt 
wmber of hounds, dec 
td or ti9v^gopd$i to sort cards 
±Mfge, or wnppet for packing 
rJotA to ■'A/di good« irc tied 



Pack'er,/. one who Und> up bales, dtc. 
Pack'et, /. a small pack } a mail of letter 
PackHiorse, /. a horse of burden 
Pack'saddle, t. a saddle to carry burdens 
Packthread, t. a thread used la packing 
Padl, Paction,!, a bargain, a covenant 
Pud, t. aa easy-paced horse { a foot robber 
Pad, V. n. to travel gently ; to rob on fot>t 
Pad'ar,/. grouts, coarse flour 
Pad'dle, V. n. to play in the water ; to row 
Pad'dle, I. an-oar used by a single rower 
Pad'dock, t. a toad or frog ; small indosure 
Padlock, /. a pendent or hanging lock 
Padlock, V. a. to &sten with a padlock 
Pse'an, /. a song of triumph or praise 
Pcdobaptikm, /. infant baptism 
Pa'^a, /. a heathen— «. heathenisli 
Pa'pnism, / heathenism 
Pafie,i. onesideoftlieleafofabooktariuy 

attending on a peat venou 
Page,v a. toinaxV.\\ua^MQiK»«ll^V«K«^ 



P 4L 



[ •*■ ] 



FJL N 



Pa'u^Ul, M. Cf»[UBl.ilVg, Ekf ]^3gH 

t»rgiH]j n. sii Tndliia i4o|^ or itc temple 
f atiet, /'rif . Hid ffirl^ f*n. iCnf Jp /»f^ 
fiii, f. 3i woiMcn vcMcL for irBtcr^ 4CC. 
Fainp f- KOBtJ'jn uf ujieulncgi^ punftihittent 

Paio'fuily ■ *rf^ with gr^at pain^ li^numlf 
Pain'fulocH] ■. B^fBdn, lafaDnAHlMM 

Ifalnlirsj*, a. withMt pwln or tmublc 

I'ainf'UklnSt if^ laboriuus, tndustrkim 

Pjiiotj u. a to rtfprewHit, citliHiif, describe 
Puint'cr, i. oM whfl iirnfcssH pmintirp 
Palarinet ^. Ibc irt of jrepfeteBtlfift Libjcai 

by deHncarinn and t-nlcyrfti a plfturc 
Pttitj I. iwu tbinp ■litlns one anoEhe' 
Palr^ v. «r tg>adEilnapi«l», tuwil, tot' nil C 
Pu'.'mc, *- a POTtl nr ip^ieiLdld liLJoac 
Palil'dous '■ T^'^r^i Di]blc^ graddi 
P'piLitnf^ui'll} Jr an Indtim sedan nr Cli9l4r 
P3|<^abie, *» pl^etnglu (he !»«« 
Pal'^tC) f, iJutrqjncDl, of Tl«te, mentiil rclibb 
Falxt'ic^ d. belrFQ^jilrfirta the pMatc 
PaUf'in^c, J. a lirffe pnRflflcc of GciwanTj 
ijJvbJeil ifituthe upper and luiircr^ t]ieuG>' 
per in calSed th-c pa]*T3aiitC of Bivaria, 
^v.A tbc ki ver t h^ pal&tlDatc f]f Lhc B, blue j 
IticJuriiAdiaiaA nf t Count FAkLine 
Piil'atincs, i. the ifltuhltanU of* patitiBe 
palf, dr w^ttf whitlsb-"/. f JuHNliflJun ^ aq 
JncluiBiirci a ^nx itiike DtijiLfc ili tt^e ntnjunbi ; 
Hue tttrd aDd ifliddle paJt ura urut Ji«nn 
Pale, Ti- fl^ tc ea^to«C with t»I"» cncnmpa** 
ra'lcfeiccdj Ar havius the face Tr«i, paJc 
ppii'et^darp J. a Wnd of coaiti n^ tCSkI 

' PalcBCSBjjf^ wan EMMj **nt of colour 

PaUette,!-- bUrLT bf*n) Jor palnten' ci4mlTi 

Fal'flrty, J. a *iTUl1 hone traiEied for Miei 
PiiS'fT«:vs:4j fl, riding "h a palfTicIf 
PaL'liiiiHtCi l^'LuodY, J- -Jt tt&B.VklXnn 
Palii!i,'de, FaltBii'Juj.jr. [«lej art ttw 

fall, J. a Llaakiir mantle of tutc ; h covcriae 

thniWQ Civcr the deM 
Pall, IK. lu beCTimc lii£3pid|, to clij j wtaken 
l*-il'lat, J . 91 nut «f a watch 
PAl'tL'C, s, a smill fit mc»n b«d 
Pil'liamcnl, J. » t^Mf a drm, a prnucnt 
l>3l^lbLe, V- d^ t^i^ CKCDK, tu Bxtenuttir,. eok 
Pit) tif^'tion J s. s. midfc^tuig, imfterfcfii CUft 
PMl'iiai'we, s. CJrrtnciatihgj (nlti^nuK 

Pjllma^lf /. a g^ime with a ball and maUel 
i'j//n« /. a treei triumph { part of the ttaej 



FV)ntV.«,to bide in tfaic bud., e^Bit^ 
Palm'nr,*, KlklinftMa bavtib 
Palm'Eri f. a |til£rint i di^e^^ ti«fi4M 
Patmet^D] i. a spcijpi of cbti fi ~ 
Palmjpeni)^ «. lKuiD«patl» 







Pal'pltatc:, V. A to bcM Bf ib(t umtti*^ 
PUpita'tlon, i, a tbrtfftBftiT'rf iheh*t 
P^lfravep J. a tiomiij tille iiJ 1= ^ 
I Pal^Lalf Pained, a. amitaal *il;bt^^ 
I PbI'*y, I. A pHvaiioa of the »ue of ' 
[ mHcTi V. tQ ilUEtj to dodpc, Ell ij 
Panit f, the kmtvc nf (d!*l» aAb 

Pam'jKr, Vr a, to ftSEd basmno^h^m ^i, 
Pain''plilGl^ f, a SAtall iTJtcbd turf ,. 

Pamphleteer, I. t irritcr ftf p-^ "*" "^ 
paii| I , a vesiel of fariom ntiku^ w- ^ 
Panao^ #, Ulr UDlvEnal mfidlCilMi| li^f ^ 
Pana'da, Pana'do, i. tewl Twltal h** 
Plo'^Ute, J. ttala InittiEf f^leii ]n I $■* . 
pBncnt^u:iJi «. cxcvHlneiiiillEKt!^ 

tli; eicfc^f 
Pan'tTcaj, j> tlw nwtethinad «f al ai™ |^ 
Pliiifcyj rjT Pan*flr» j. » kitnd of nrdfl . 
Pan^dcfll ^. ;i coTiiplcLc trnilK cm hit*** |^ 
PtLndona'aJum^ j. the freal Jifllt"f ^*'* ,, 

vh.mbcr ot de^'lti 
Pandcmli:, a. liidileat to a vJiolt je^ ^ 
Paa'dCTi I a]?iii]p, a nialc tHwd,»?fl^ ^ 
Paadk-uta'U^Kn, t, a yawnins iui>d «««« ^ 
Pui'duriLfd, a. Mvlng furfowtd lti^ ^ 
Panc^ J. m square nf glit^^ wajjiapilj^ ^ 
PuieEV'rlt^ I, fen culairr, CBComl«ffl|F'* 
PRae^yr^cMl, a. bt^UnriDH pithe 

Pan>^fi. afiquan: ari!nfUit»Kt»^' ( 

|iimr>* nimcs proiinei bf Che tka^ 
Pane, J^ vtn!«ELt Und nidden plPui 
P^n'ii'p tt. viol^nl fricbl vriilUHtcM' 
PaftlCf i, sudden, t:tuK.lp^ oaut^lS' 
PiUina'dCf i. the €un,rt of i tint* 
Funnel, fy a Jtlntl vf ruUlt: niddle 
Fan'nter, ,. a ha^ih^E CdJ-Hial cm burvi 
P^n'crply, J. comiiletB armiior ejt 'bin^ 
Hnt tf, rt. Eo beat us the heEft; vH4h a 
Pftntalcn^n, *, t man's Banncos s 
Puilhr'oni j. t tciDx-ilt of all llu p 
PajathCfi I. a ^pi,3tE:csd irlld bcait, * P 
f-^^tiki ur ren':E|E, j. a pjrtcr [&< 
P^ntler, J'. Dne WHn, in a grcaJ: ftodlfi^ 

ttic hr^ud 
?'aj*'VWWStnft, », m^aSiJtcVtfflsdAwiiV^f 
i,UT^ vniL ^"(Kin^ ikb^i^ \ ^ Wit 



PAR 



[ '57 1 



PAR 



T- 



s room,- Sec. for provisions 
tipple \ food for Infonts ; pulp 
fond name for Zither 
the popedom, popish dignity 
elonging to the pope, p')pish 
, a. resembling poppies 

iubstsince made from rags 
I. to hang a place with paper 
r, /. one who makes paper 
t. a mill to make paper in 
r, /. one who colours paper 

moth of various colours 
'aplllous, a. resembling paps 
ne who adheres to popery 
I. popish, adhering to popery 
)ft, suuctilent, easily divided 
ite of equality, equivalence 
a similitude $ figurative speech 

one of the a>nic iteAions 

a. expressed by a parable, flee. 
y, ad. allusively 

f. in algAra, the division of the 



Paraphraytical, a. not literal, dot vertml 
Par'asang, /. a Persian measure of length 
Par'asite, /. a flatterer of rich men 
Paraat'ical, a. flattering, wheedUng 
Par>sol, /. a small canopy carried over the 

head to guard against the sun 
ParOwil, V. a. to half boil 
Par'cel, /. a small bundle, lot, quantity 
Parcel, V. a. to divide into portions 
Par'cencry, i. a Joint tenure or inheritance 
Parch, V. to burn slightly, to search, dry u|< 
Parch'ment, /. itkins dresjed for writing on 
Pard. Par'dale, /. a leopard, a spotted bcabt 
Par'(ft)n, /. forgiveness, remission 
Par'don, v. a. to excuse, to forgive, to leniit 
I Par'donable, a. that may be pardoned 
' Par'donably, ad. excusably, venially 
. Pare, v. u. to cut off the burfate, to cut off 
j by little and little, to diminish 
i Paregor'ic,orParagorOc, «. having the power 

in medicine to mollify, assuage, flee. 
Parenchym'atous, a. spongy, soft 



■n equation, by a known quan> | Pa'rent, /. a father or mother 



red or multiplied In the first term 
il, a. deviating fi-om circularity 
m, /. an error In chronology 
. a comforter, an Intercessor 
nilitary order, guard, show 
the bUs&fUl regions, heaven 
, suiting, or making paradise 



Pa'rentage, i. birth, extraAion, descent 
' Parent's!, a. pertaining to parents 
' Paren'thesis, /. the marks thus ( ), that In. 
elude a clause that is put into a sentence, 
which may be left out in reading, and the 
sense remain entire 
Parenticide, /. a killing a father nr mother 



a proposition seemingly wrong'' Pa'rer,/. a tool to cut away the surface 

, but nut really so { an assertion j Par'ergy, /. something unimportant 

.o appearance ' Par'gct, /. a plaster— v. a. to plaster 

, inclined to new tenets, flee ' ParheOion, /. a mock sun 



/. an open gallery or passage 
ntrethlng supremely excellent ; 
attem ; companion, fellow 
. a disdod part of a discourse 
t. pertrfalng to a parallax 

the distance between the true 
:at pUcc of an y star , flee | 

Hus continuing their course' 
eservlnsthe same distance from ' 

; resemblance; conformity 
la the same direftlon, equal 
I. state of being parallel 
n, t. a right lined quadrilateral 
ose oppodte sides are parallel 

Pij'zVrtjft. fUseargoment 
a palsy 

palsied, inclined to palsy 
I. the chief— tf. superior 

a lover or mistress 
I. a brideman; a supporter 
wan breast high 
1,1. goods in a wiffe*s disposal 
'. aa expfanutUm. la many 
- (o (Ruutote lotMcIf 
BiMxor loote interpreter 



I Pa'rian.mait>Ie, /. an excellent white marble 
Pari'etal, a. constituting sides or walls 
Parillty, i. resemblance, proportion 
Pairing, /. what is pared off, the rind 
Parish, /. a distrift or division of land under 

a priest having the cure of souls 
Parishioner, /. one that belongs to the parish 
Parisian, /. a native or Inhabitant of Paris 
Pari4ylld>lcal, a. having equal syllables 
Parity, /. equality, resemblance, likeness 
Park, /. an indosure for beasts of chase 
Parley, or Parle, /. conversation, oral treaty 
Parley, v. n. to treat by word of mouth 
Parliament, /. the assembly of the three 

estates, the King, Lords, and Commons 
Parliamenfiiry, a. enabled by parliament, 

suiting or pertaining to partiamcnt 
Parlour,/, a lower room for entertainments 
Parlous, a. shrewd, subtle, waggish 
Panychial, a. pertaining to a parish 
Par'ody, /. change of another>8'w(mls 
Par^y, v. a. to copy by wty of parody 
Parole, i. vror^ i^ven «& w «an.-twc» 
Paron'ymoas,a. Ttienft*Smfcasw3W»»t '•«t^ 
Paioqacft,!. auMXL«?«S«»<»l\F«"^^ 
Purotnd.a. aaJiMWi S WM V^«i «».rk 

P 



t» X S' 



t'«-ril.ir^jBLi •, TClAtlng to piurlciite Pa ^a'ablCj ji . pui^j Uli 

Pii^f Ii:k4ct J .^ofl* wt\it itiHrditrf hij father Passa'de, Passa'do, / 

Par'rot, » VcU-Jutaqm l»Snl , Pass'age, /. aA of pa 

Pir*irY» w. n. tra put hyi tliru-^tij, to wanJ off ] road ; narrow str 

*afw, «, rf, t» r«KtlT« ty^ Ef^nm-iir ru^M j Pass'enger, /. a tra 

p.iflimii'tiluuifd. iaretnuFiUvi.aB,fnj£fll I who hires a place 

Pl.rslDi[^alaualT,aif. fmiatly, CQvcEuiuly Pastubil'ityyj.thequi 

P^r^tliinnii.rf J. nEgf^rdElne^i^COtetcirusnE'i | sions from extern: 

Par'tfer* /. s welUuu>wn herb : Passible, a. that ma 

Paiftnip, /■ an edible root Passing, p*rt. a. a. 

Pai'Km,«. a clergyman, priest, minister Passing-bell, /. the 

. F4r<^«>jitiitEv, 1. ^^r^Jil'♦bl;ncJ^l.^; hww^c , Pa^sion, /. anger, li 

Part, I. a poTtiaa, HMncthlng; llcHS K\un ctic i Pa»'slon-wcek, /. th 

vhoVc, l^re, canctjn ^ ixarty, mcmbet | Pas'sionats, a. eaidl 

purti, t\ ko ^iPktrate, Iicg]i jMind-cr ^ g.^ jwuy | Pas'sionatcly, «4/. '« 

. PtJt'^ST, J. dli, liiluii, »41 <i F ftutHflg ■ Pas'sive, «. anresist 

thrtall^a V. 143 partidipatc, Lttv« part In Paa'six-cness, Pa&dv' 

PirtAeTi I. aA uiiMiatc,, a »l3jjcr Paas'over, t. a solen 

ParCtyrne,!^. l lrv?l rtitlEid | a (low«r j^rUcA Paaa'port, t. pcrmis: 

iPsrtiuJj d. inclined |Q EHvnttr one parrf rntTC Past, par/. 4. not p 

tbaa Ehc utbcT [ alTca] nc on L f one part I dergone, gone thi 

Paftla^^Cfi/, an uiEiC{]Lal judgment Paste,/, any viscou 

puHIaUac^ c. d. ta make p«Lr11al ! Pa'steboard, 1. a thi 

Pax^MIrt ad. with uii]ui-*^t fivuur j Pas'tem, /. the knc 

Fartl'dpmtid. bavins tharr qr part ' ! PasOil, /. a roll of] 

Pirtir'dpate, «> tA partake, tu tharc PasVme, /. sport, 1 

Pur^p^tlDn, t. a ^inn^ut vsmtAhln^ Pas^inate, v. n. to 

Partklp^Blgd. or the nature of » partL[ri(i^B Pas/tor, /. a shephe 

Par'tEii^tf tc, I, a wurd partakiog at of ' the tare of a floc 

thc gwalitiej E^f a nfiun :knd verb Pas'toral, a. rural, 

P4i'Lk^, 1. a umLtL jicinkMi uf cral sub- Pastoral, /. a rural 

tUnte imaU undecUoBblc ward Pa'stry, /. pics ur I 

Partic'ular, a. 1ndLv!i|ltiiilj ^ttpiiir, udd Pa'strytook, /. one 

Partic'ular, /. ilnilrinjCirDe ^fkC < Pasturable, <i. fit i 

Particularity, /r fintcthEng piiLriiaj liar | Pasturage, /. groui 

Partic'ularize, a. txymtmion dJsUnflly Pas'ture, /. land or 

ParUcr'Liliif 1^1 *rf. Jirtinaiy^ |i«ulktf ly Pas'ty, /. a pic of ci 

PartJ*'B| adbcTEflC iiarly i a piic ; Pat, a. Bt, conven 

hrttOfnUij tbt */Si «f dlTtdlng, divtsilon Pat, v. a. to strike 

Partition, lo4Eirldetfti:u dlitfnA parts , Pataco'nn, /. a Spa 

Part'let, hen ruff baatA ] Patch, v. to mend, 

rnrtly^ffrf. il) plrt, in wmc mcsiurc I Patch'work, /. sm; 

Vvi'nsttf. : liivcri a dindna mate, &c. lours Ecwed inte 

Part'Dcnhip, . fuineinlereit or property j Pate, /. the head 

f liftmyhi pfvt, of ta fimrt^U | Patefac'tion, /. the 

f irtridBP* i^ra of Kimc i Pat'en, /. a plate i 

r*rti, ^uailttea^ facultfti, dt^r^ds i Pat'ent, a. o^en to 

PlrtU'Vcent abmit to brlnft furth Pat'ent, /. an excl 

P»rturt^o»t pttrturicflt 5t*tje Patentee', i. one w 

J»»Htif 1 *- aiscmdl^ ^ tiuic j drtachment Pater'ual, a. fathei 

fartVcul-Mirial, «. having dJFci'cnt toltiuri Pater-noj/tcr, /. th 

PfliF'tir-furVi Jifry in $amc trlaljj half fo. Path, Path'way, /. 

fdKncntnd Mfaatlvei Pathetic, Patbet'ics 

Par'vlrudc, Par'Yitir, 1, m^niltene^ or affc(5lions, pai 

rtj^ J. th* rijii! of prctJcdoicc or priority Pathetically, ad. i 

fis'iiJal, a. reiuiins to me ^ttsapvci H Path'less, a untro* 

P^'tpila, fiftpiftta^iie,t, ■ i3ftlp<jon \Wat\ioVo«s, j. a, v 

i'U^ nta SD J^cmd ; Ui vflnt$h 5 to cnaft «\\ AAw* 4^v:%sit« 

lawf to tmttt J to t Afvst J t« be currct\t \\ »^m^\o«\*, 6<.t 



PEA 



C >d9 ] 



P E E 



irmtb, pasidon) feeling 
tffenble, tolerable 
calmness of mind» endurance 
lOt easily moved or provoked 
i diseased person, under the 
»tber 

L with patience, quietly 
e cover of a chalice 
ly, opportunely, suitably 
a bead of a fomily cr church 
I. pertaining to patriarUis 
I. Jurisdi£tion of a patriarch 

senatorial— 4. a nobleman 
«. possessed by inheritance 
. an estate, dec. possessed by 
: from a father or mother 
real lover of his country 
liaving patriotism 
. love or seal for one's country 
V- a. to patronise, to prutedt 
piard to walk the streets 
. advocate, a supporter 

protedUon, support, defence 
protedUng, supporting 
a female patron 
. a. to support, to defend 
t. a name from father, &c. 
clog shod with an iron ring 
a pan to bake small pies in 

to make a noise like hail 

qiedmen, archetype, model 
win, t. a kind of light dance 
mallness of number, &c. 

floor with stones, &c. 

a stone or brick floor, fiee. 
'vier, /. one who lays stones 
a tent, a temporary house 
le belly, abdominal regions 
poor person who receives alma 
top, a break— -v. n. to consider 
foot of a bea^ ; hand 
> handle roughly, 6»wn, flatter 
to pledge, to give in pledge 
, /. one who lends on pawns 
s, hire, money for services 

1 discharge a debt, reward, brat 
due, that ought to be paid 
the ȣt of payment ; a reward 

iLknown kind of pulse 

pite from war, rest, silence 

. silence, stop 

. not turtHilent, free from war 

«, /. a quiet disposition 

d. without tumult or war 

pacific, mild, undisturbed 
ul, quietly, mildly, gently 
telidous fruit— «. n. to accuse 
sd» «. of a colour like a peach 
the chicken of a peacock 

fitwl vfbeautifil pUunaos 



Fea'hen, i. the female of the peauuck 
Peak,/, the top of an hill;any thtngpointed; . 

the fore part of an head-dress 
Peak, V. n. to look sickly or weitly; to sneak 
Peaking, part. a. sickly, poorly ; sneaking 
Peal, /. a loud sound, as of bells, 6tc. 
Pear, /. a fruit of 84 different species 
Pearl, /. a precious gem ; a film on the eye 
Pearly, a. abounding with or like pearls 
Pear'main, j. a kind of apple 
Pcar^ree, s. the tree that bears pear» 
Peasant, /. one who lives by rural labour 
Peas^try, /. peasants, country people 
Pease, or Peas, t. plural of pea 
Pease'-cod, /. the shell or husk of peas 
Peat, i. a species of turf for firing 
Pebble, Pebblestone, t. a sort of stone 
Peb1>ly, a. full of pebbles 
Peccability, /. a being sobjeft to sin 
Pec'cable, a. incident or liable to sin 
Peccadillo, /. a small fault, a crime 
Pec'cancy, j. bod quality 
Peccant, a. criminal, ill-disposed, bad 
Pecca^vi, /. acknowled^ng a foult 
Peer , /. the fourth part of a bushel 
Peck, V. a. to pick up food with the beak 
Peck'er, /, one that pecks { a Urd 
Pec'tinated, a. formed like a comb 
Pec'toral, a, pertaining to the breast 
Pec'toral, /. a medicine proper to strengthcis 

the stomach, 6cc. ; a breastplate 
Peculate, v.n. to defraud the public 
Pecula'tion, /. theft of public money 
Pecu'liar, /. the ezdunve property 
Peculiar, a. particular, proper, appropriate 
Peculiarity, /. particularity, oddMss 
Peculiarly, ad. particularly, singly 
Pecn'nlary, a. pertaining to money 
Ped, /. a smaU pack-saddle, himper, basket 
Ped'agogue, t. a schoolnuuter, a pedant 
Pe'dal, a. pertaining to a foot 
Pe'dals, i. the large pipes of an organ 
Pedlant, 1. one awkwardly ostentstinus of 

literature, one v^n of low knowledge 
Pedantic, a. like a pedant, conceited 
Ped'antry, /. ostentation of dewing needless 

literature, pedanticnesa 
Ped'dle, V. n. to be busy about trifles 
Pedere'm, Patere'ro, 1. a small ship gun 
Ped'e«tal, /. the basis or foot of a statue 
Pedeytrial, Pedes^trious, a. going on iwt 
Pedicle, t. the footstalk of fruit, dec. 
Pedicular, PediCulous, a. lousy 
Pedigree, /. genealogy, lineage, descent 
Pediment, t. an ornamental projeclioa, dec. 
Pedler, /. one who travels about the cuun. 

try to sell petty CQnuivodmie& 
Pedlerf , t. wax«% «o\<k V) vcA\ie,T» 
Ped'Uag, I. tAa\n%,v«*.Vt « v^vr^ ^"s*^^'^ 
Poci, «. a. t,o vaT«,\a|k« x.\^t t\«A. 'aRi-,x»*'*3 



TEN 



[ Tfo 1 



ffXlf I. tbe risd i 'b boarcl uied. lif baken ^ Ftn'ki^if 
Tccp, J, s tly liji^jij flr« faint atipt^rtfitt . Ptft'm^B 

t'ett, V. R. to taimc juit in itglit, Vn pctf ' Pcel-'iuEc 
Vtxr^tSft fetr'tlirai., J, (%ni[lT uf a. ftn ' Ptn'niinl 
i^er'cvp I. wlJe of a pceri a lady eiiai,»iilc<l ! Tiicjtc^ 
VtEtlttiaaBm, i. uoiwctial 9U|i«r|utlff PcEi'nilcj 

FcCf^Cwii ». yiw^ua^UciJ, Lai'ing do peer I Pcn'itrbn, 

PecSiitiifl. lirrltaUCTciiHliy offended | Fcn'riy^ 

riCn!'vifihi;yii|d..i,rtprH¥i*|;U4:rulno*lyj,Tri*in»«l[y , I'cji'oyw 
FcfviBbncsfl, J. irvdibllitji ffvLC'uhbC^^ Pcn'jiyw 

Fcfi <i. 1 wtxkkii pin or faErcncr Fun'nLtj 

P=Bi «- *, tu fswtCft i*H,Uv » JWF , f Cn'stLpa. 

I'cir, *. metncy, riLjjctt palHry stuff Ifn'Mon! 

Frlloji, /. tli|<re 4re two sfQlta of jicltaiii » ' Pen'san 
one livCi upnn fishyanil Lhe utJicrkcicpH in FenMoni 
rie*c:iij4«fuj f'eedftUEKin ■CT^eiH » } t be pvU- 'l Pcn'^vCi 
i3n U SQf |io*64J Id tMiiilit It* Vdun^ E<j muk ps:n^i% ci 
bk»d fnom iEibmiit Fcntj jsi; 

rcU, /, the bkin 4>r a beast Ptjtsi 41^11. 

Pclict, f. » little 1411, 11 bullet t4;fl'l!li1l 

rcl'LklCi i. a IlijEi bkifij u tiim : Pcntac'd 

rel3niv'll| ^4l. i:Dn/ki.»tl] y, tumultDnuslr ' Fun'Elf^ 

JfelU^ J^ Jm 4jfli4;t in the £ii:^eqiieT j i^Dt^g^i 

Pcllu^jiii;^ fl. tmti*iiiiii?eiit* dear, tn'titl rentsni'* 

I'clt, J. 11 ihia, a lilJc— ti- d. tP ttrsiiv *t Pcntwi'e 
JPchluEijurf. 0.thnnirine^DDie9f^(.4 pnJlry | pcnti|i'Ei 
l^icU'inKiTilfCT, J. a dcsilcr in i3c!v bidti ; Pen'ti^Tt;) 

rcn, J. un In^tj-UitMJpl tW WriikflES ti h>H 1 lY-ti'tCfii' 
Fcn„V. ^. lu cuiim ca T<tijt up; tnirritc 1 fn^m i 

Pc'ua], d. cuiifJtiDgpLiniiilunrntjiVtncllfltve 1 Tcrrcd 
Pru-'allTpjf. a 3tHniiihfl:n?ti[,f«.jrfekuTe j [hC Wt- 

t^i-KMni. 1:, j . An aloncment, n marii^catii^n ; rculctiia 
I'cncv, I. ihc pSunii v>( ftHttjf \, rcnl'tinu 

ren^ctl] i. L t VI lifeif ilraLwlbj; tind pui citing |j l\'T£ultiit 
t't.''li\l4i.iil, / uat C'u-.ring;^ oinamcntf flag . Vaiuniru 
rcnyentfl,, J. Bilo[i«-pe*%, incUnaticm ■; IV-oufriui 

Plin^iJeni; If, j-. gusiiftliBe, dcifty vi ■iwi^ati iJ rcl^u'ririi 

t^niJ^Lngf ,11, depending, un*!lci;B(1«i [■ rt'oplcj 

l^tti'd ukiki Sj fl, haEHjtn^, nut atiyporlcd ticl<iw rc'ople, 

Pen'dulua], i. ai*v wriiEhl hu*5St*i iViT-np, j ^ciwbftit 

batk wn iJ 1: U!»rl t'lmvaT^H^ a: t, | ^ Pciir'sicf j 

Pcfl'ctraMf , t. tlL^tt wj^ich xiijiv itc jjcactnited : Fcp''[i£r4:i 

Pcn'deaiL, i. interior parts ; Ihe CJitmila Fc]:'pcrTr 

Pen'elr»THj #* MviJig -pnva to plcrtjc I I'csr'jk'-, 1 

FCT'tfrilCt Ti. to pkrkie, aflu^t undurui^n** | r"erin:u''t4; 

Fcnctrsiituv, f, s^igaciLy, a pbmng thrytuih i'cnidvtt 

Fcn'cCrath'c, a, ^^Ecrxjuig, u:u.EC| Ci^crnjoe 'I Pur'a^r^t 

Fcn'guiD, t. ik bud like a rik^k '^ ti frull : I'cTiim^ 

■ Penin'syla, #, lafln) aiaifsiit »urn^i4tn.Li5d l:>y VtM- \ Pei^mliu 

l£r, but JEirla'c4 by a fiC4:k of iiuid lo tbe | Pcn:i;h"'3 

Tiiaib <:(?ntJDEDt I Feixr^vE 

Fch-itcoLT, Ji. rfptjitaittej Murow for idn [PcTGcplit 

Fcn^tpjli d. :fiepcnUnlj cortlritc fur *La : Pert cp^i 

Fcnl icnl^ i. imw soTowful fur h a Pcrccp^j 

Peaitcntiit, a. M pr«^nB pen Ittr^-C I'encrpti 

Peutttn'tlMi, 1. a iHook. 4i?ci\inu p^iatiVi ^ VocltH^ j 



1 a 

HJtio 

iTiin through miJrve 
<& Df xtnlEiiiig 
kc 

a at BtrEkSneifttrQlEei 
the EST 
If I able to etrikc 

I toa^ mlitt drath 
fia^ in aflilw^ 
hral^ awiy 

conilniUncE 
tni\'«l Intolar cnuntdei 
cmvel to IbreLgnL lititdi 

I I not deralc4tJc 
U, td -,:ru]h 

Boluirly, [loVttLyelv 
tiatlial, abA^Lulc 
a year i perpetual 
ilty, laitlDRnc^ft 
, (Hirer EmmBculfte 

na Mf beinn fiCTfedl; 
doE to p?Tlfc&lljjfl 
ft txafltlyj accumtciy 
Vteotlli ^tndn^H 
crcMmi, faJw let iwrt 
bn3£h of ftltb 
l^f /. trcBchcry 
iw thritURh 

ilercG throqQh^ t^ biiT 
f^ of plrrriji^f a holw 
lerotfient oflKiriiig 
?r, Y^aleatlf 
itc, tn do, tn tdilevii 
tdEcWjl tit in attempt 
npletiait oS aymeihing 
Ion, aQicm 
ho pcrfomu nr p 
!1ib QVef 

odottr, rngimnL'D 
o iclli pcri^rafA 
tp tarclcfli, 
ftuK} to dvvrgprod 
tnturc^ U tJiay be 
a pcrtcranltim ia the 
vtrn Ihti BkuLS 
J, tb»t {iDvnt or the 
It nja or pay plmnet Ei 
ofLhe earth 
Clint Qt a pE!i4iet'i oiWt 
It UK mn 
.anjj dcnnnE:£aiE(iii 
1*, januamai 
tcrenta o( a, flcure 
C|»CbJ : ftiir >tDji 
f at tttted liioci 
aCccf pcr.'utt* 



Pniimtc^'Ec;, a, retating tn ArlHtPOtlt 

Pciflph'eri'i I. drcumtcrEniic 

IPeriph^msl*, J. drcuitiixjciifr.tciAt th* tue ^>f 

mkav worUa to cnpr?S3 tiw KRite nf 'itje 
Ftrriptvcu'monyi j. Lnfl^nunittiia ofttkc Inni^t 
("cr'ljihj V, u* Jk| mtie dcArtrfcd, to dcrajf 
Ptr^stuiblrj a. jiibSciH ro dtiAjf fir pctiitx 
Peri9ta,l'[jtj, a. iii'{]rni''iikQ, :apini| 
Pef'^slylc, /. n crlrculiT range cf pill*r» 
I'er'jure, I'cr^urer, ^^ a Uin*iyTn pcrKsn 
Perjury, ;, eJic afl af swearing f^titrly 
Pcr^wiRt J" i)^ ^^] cnverinc^ Tiiir the IbiM'l 
PtKlwEakk^ /• » kind fhf A;}»_5iia1l 
Pert, V- to hoEd up the hcsti ^K&cd\j 
Pcr'm^.nenCFj PennaJD^iilon , j. cliir»Lkj4J 
PeHtfiaifieftt, d, Ustltia^ yhchriFiiirisd 
Pcr'miLncDtLv, ^. durBfaEv^ LuRtlni^^ 
Prr'mfTab-lc, d. that oiay be tossqI ItJTOui!/! 
PeT*minnjt, a. pasf1nj{: thmugh 
Pcrmiii^blj, d* »j«h SM miy (« Pllttjteri 
PcrmEs'i^JNct ^- vh^ft iii»y be jKmiitTcd 
Pcmti^^fJcn, j. grant uf Leave ar (llHtty 
PerttiiU''tiTc, a. itrantlnjt mere libcrlT 
Hcrmi't^ V. S li> al,l"W, to iuffefr t» BstC uji 
Permit, ;. a nrarraot Train uflcan itf CtdM 

iiir tbe -FEiniTviil of tea, cpiriLf, &i;u 
TcrmurJi^ttoo, tr aa eictiBll;^, t barter 
Pcrn]''Id^a'^ ^. ijcArufI] ve, very hurtfial 
JPcmi'«<5U*lf , «d. huttfyl I f j dcttruiaivcly 
pjjmi'dty^ I. sv^t^att■^t teBGfltr 
Prronk^fon, ^. tUic c]c«c of an iptifbcini^ dec. 
Perpc'ndj. V. ol. to conndcr aAtcubvcly 
fcTpcndic'uLar, c. thai. falL^» han^, [ir ts 

rcrpeniOcnitlw, I. ft Icf cl nr ijlumb-IHttc 
PErpen'iian f i. cunaiderution 
FifHpctraTeT 'p. a. to ^mmSt b crime 
ferpBtra'iikiB, r. the ■jommiidoa of ■ tflrtic 
Fmpct'mL, «. never i;eaAtni^j cnalinu^Lt 
rcrpCtAialif, adr ctVQttk).inUr) SFHX»nntJv 
?erpct^iulc, -p. u^ to mate peiT*t;tU3tl 
PeqiKtirltf, i. duration loiJl iiiturlty 
Perf)^!} If a. EodiltUtt with duUbeif vex 
?erp]#*K, rf* Inirieate, dEfflcult 
l^prcx'a1,jlAr^ #■ Exinj^scd, djilcult 
Prrplci'^ityj J. anxietyi mEtiaief 
Pci^quilUe, ir B Rift free of hfirfj (feC 
Pcrty, I, wine or drink jn*de tii' peart 
■Pcr'wcutr, V. u. to opprm, veXi ttl^ul'la 
r-enetu^itm^ j, ths aft 'Of pcriocutlnB 
lNsF'»eeutBrt j. an oppfencir 
fCfitme^ranWjj'^ flrmfleB, xmsohn^a 
P^flcve'rc, Vj n. to be MHlfast, tn pe^T^ilt 
Per'dxnj a. aff tnain, or Uke Ftrila 
FicfH'FJj i», Fi. topet«inErc» tQCuniinut rtrin 
PorjSrt'cnCf, J- Ql«lnacy, cr>ntnnifn;'y 
IPvT^eon, j^. An individoal^ hjiiiiui.n Mi.d%\''&cw% 
■B^i*^ nl the Vo^t > tUVtEfir^i* iJ^i^'WiLW^.t 



PES 



[ »6> ] 



Per^annal, il pertaiaing to a person 
Personality, /. individuality of any one 
Per'tonally, ad. in person, particularly 
Per'sonate, v. «. to counterfeit, to represent 
PersoBlflca'tinn, t. prosopopoeia, the cliange 

of things to persons 
Ferspec^ve, «. rebuing to vision, optical 
Perspective, >. a spying^ass, view, vibto 
Persitoi'cious, a. quidc-&ighted, sharp 
Per^ica'dty, i. quickness of sight, &c. 
Per'spidl, X. a gjass through which things are 

viewed \ an optic glass 
Perq>icu^ty, /. clearness, transparency 
Persplc'Uou'i, a. traaqtarent, not ambiguous 
Pcrspi'rable, a. emitted by the pores 
Perspira'tion, t. excretion by the pores 
Perspi're, v. n. to sweat or steem 
Persua'de, v. a. to bring to an opinion 
Persua'sible, a. that may be persuaded 
Persua^uon, /. the act of persuading 
Persaa'sive, Persua'sory, «. able to persuade 
Persulta'tion, /. an eruption of the bl(K)d 
Pert, a. brisk, lively, saucy, petulant 
Pertain, v. n. to belong, to relate 
Pertina'cious, a. obstinate, stubborn, wilful 
Pertina'ciously, ad. obstinately, stubbornly 
Pertina'city, /. obstinacy, resolution 
Pcr'tlnence, /. fitness, appositcness 
Per'tinent, a. apt to the purpose, fit 
Pcrtin'gent, a. reaching to, touching 
Pertly, ad. briskly, lively, saucily 
Pcrt'ness, /. brisk folly, sautiness, petuUnce 
Pcrtur^te, v. a. to disturb, to disorder 
Pcrturba'tion, j. a disquiet of mind 
Perturbed, a. disturbed, disquieted 
Pertu'KCd, a. punched, pierced with holes 
PerKi'sion, /. the adl of piercing 
Per>-a'de, v. a. to pass through, permeate 
Perva'sion, /. the adt of passing throuph 
Pervc'rse, a. obstinate, stubborn, petulant 
Perversc'ly, ad. vcxatiously, crossly 
Pervcrse'nes.s, /. petulance, perversion 
Perver'sion, /. turning to a wrong seni 



Pet, I. a 
Pet'al, s. 
Peta'rd, 
Pete'chia 
Pct'it, a. 
Pcti'tion 
Peti'tion 
Pcti'tion 
Peti'tion 
Petrcs'ce 
Pctrifac'! 
Petrifac'1 
Pet'rify, 
Pct'rona! 
Pettjcoa 
Pct'tifog 
Pet'tifog 
Peftish, 
Pettishr 
Pct'titoc 
Pet'to, i 
Pet'ty, <s 
Pcfulant 
Pet'ulani 
Pew, /. 
Pew'et, . 
Pew'ter, 
Pew'tcrc 
Pha'etoD 
Phagcdc' 
of the 
Phal'anx 
Phan'tas 
Phan'tor 
Pharisa'i 
Pharmac 
Pharmac 
Pharmac 
Phar'mai 
Pha'ros, 
Pha'scls, 
Pha'scs, 
Phcas'an 



Pcr\x'rt, V. a. to distort, corrupt, mislead | Pheese, 
Pcrvert'ihlc, a. that maybe per\xrted ' Phe'nix, 

Pcryica'ciou!>, a. spitefully ob<.tinate \ exist ; 

Pcr'vious, a. admitting passage own a 

Per'uke, /. a cap of false hair, a wig j Pbenom' 

Per'ukemukcr, s. a wig maker J ancc i 

Peru'sal, /. the adV of reading over ; Phi'al, s. 

Peru'te, v. a. to read over, to ob»er\'e l| Philan'th 

Pcsa'dc, t. motion of a horse in rearing |, Phil'iboR 
Pest, /. a plague, pestilence, mischief ; Philip'pii 

Pes'ter, v. a. to plague, to disturb, to harass ; Philol'ogi 
Pest'house, J. a plague-hospital ;iPhil<iln'g 

Pestiferous, <t. deadly, malignant, infectious jPhi'.Dl'uG 
Pes^lencCfj. plague, contagious distemper I'Phi'lomu 
Pes^tilent, a. producing plagues, malignant \U»tiiVumt 
Ftftllen^tiat, a. infcAioiM, contajjious \\ph\Vom' 

Pes'tlr, J. a fm] to deal in i ntMrtir .\PW\\cWv 



f C '63 ] 

VbitotlDptiar, I. t malt dttfp tn hjbovledfle 

7Ml£i^o3>ber'i.-itj>n£, t. i ilcrnc drpiined of 

bf ftlcbyHHiifL's Which, It ii prctcBilcii^br 

ItjttHiiJi tfVttniutnmrCii.UiAC^? pjlri 

Tttl)avFp(h'icali g, (KioTtipn^ to phitowipbf 

tt^cv pi lined 
TftU-'Ur^j. iU>methlng:lDua3e Ujve 
Fbll., 1. The fiitcj iUn CCiqntEiiuiee 
TTil^iDt'^Cinij^et r. *. fo let blOOil 

f htcb-jfi^EDV^ I, rhe idt Df bEiNiiJ^lEtUiiK 

'"li*. tioiib^nj with pl!|lt|[m, aull 
■ tuOirHir^tn InflummfiElim 
ii Mr \nHamsimiitf [ burning 
rhVeme, /. ui luiifu^tvecu id bleed ottlE 
Fblnglll^Cf «. InAncnmnfirTi Iiot 
fUafflrtw, i. chrmlcil lltjUHiT very loAvn. 
id^l«i tAf IhflunTnibte put nf the luxly 
flhfe^ij. $eeFbenix 
fhofieK^m^c, fl, ita« to Biter *ikiiid[« 
ThM^hnniit '■ » choiiioil nrtjiEatirt wbildi» 

flulK, J, in Miiini <]r iniMjf^ of iprtth 
tbTWcat'uBT* " i>TTk« d)£\kirirphruif.tioitfe 
Fbreartlc, «. Inttun^it tm ttie hnin^frntSc 
^bies'ltb, J, Sflriammfltli^n nf Etie bnin 
rbfta'^ift I. 43itilue^, fnntlcncti 
mFMMi/Ilj I. 1 coBLwmirt^Mi of the tpody 

ttjibed' humi: fnernnrNtilE scntcoct 

c^eti rcfnDdl»^ B liurtft 
llT^kal, a. rditlng In lutarml pbitn^iphr, 

tsA DHmli medidnit 
nflt^daa^ t. mie wfto pAfMBci pliriac 
I'tfiflo, t. oatuml [.'l3Ur»4np!iy 
fbr<da^mAlit, I. B 1ud£E jir l^u:et 
fhjdDf'arnriiT, j, the art of dlvni^er^niC 1 he 
w, he- b^ th« r«3tun:s of the f^ix | 
Xy the cfMt tft %kt \mk 

,m. nMtinfita phfli*iU>tf 
fUjmffi'nt'^t ^' tn* d't^rinc of -aitiire 

PMuE'biryp jf, tbe dnafiiii! of flanli 

lllK'iLkUr, «.' er^'Bifirf, nrSmlul 
Ihi^lt^t^f t- » «fclfl arrcrliBg tbc bnTn 
If^Wtff^ ■nm^ei thetA«er woodpecker 
riiAer, J. * forcifn p^h, i^ilueiitKfttt ft. 
Pui"p7i, f, 1 Wn'llilpdcr » n^riupp«rtci bf 

pOlin 
n^l, i. t find 'nf ^nllnlt letter 
HtBroii'n, J. ■ nMivr, a plundertr 

/'*'***** / ■« •»• irliA a lAarp piifnt 



P 1 M 



i piclfbqiclt, #. CKP. tfie bwk 
Piek'e^, or PVkcili it» iharp, snurt, { 
Pick'cr, t^ one «rbL> picks, a pickaxe 
PkntlE, I. a. wait liquor^ tiling pM 
HiriLlei «. «. t» psx9trye in pScfcJe 
Pldltj-hmriost '- • iacit-ptiddiipf, 
Pi.Lk'ltHl:, J. B ttxti to Fkk lock] w1l 
PLi:k,'pnctct, /. ooc tbat stGil] rrnm 
PUk'Lttsivie, I, » taJeJbemrET, a flatldi 
Pia», j. a mlQnj of ^tbbn» Ol 
wta mettled in ScnClaml j i.'»llci1 PSat 
IViC L'UfLDjm Df'iRJnClni th^Lf bodla 
FiftiyHa'i 0. prtMuccd t*y n painter 
Picture, i' rcicm.'bluii;e oF tUitfi in i 
Plil'dtc, f. n. E» feEd aiiuE:iun35h]'j|'^ t'^ 
PIVp I. a CnJ'it tuakcd with sninctJiiln 
Pf'ebal.U tf, of vsrlmi* cri|«ui-ij dlvEn 
PictE, J. ■ pitchj fnsRicnt, gan^ cdi 
Piece, V t4i EDlargE, ta JuLuj to uniti 
PieeeniAV, d. lepintc— #rf. in pa A 
ri'ed^a, pany^-6tlHl^Ed} \iiHecited 
Fierj /. tUc c*iEumn nr siippfirit of ^ 
PlcKCj V. m pcfictrHET to nlfc&% l 
Pler'ccft J. wftrt Pr whiiL picrceth 
ricrtin^V»4jl- ihatpty 
Pl'iCllim, J. in alFcfkitkirn of piety 
Pi'ctf^ I, dliclurse nf dcfty to God 
F'g,j. n y«niD£H>warb|jartiiiaaaof1a 
Pl^eenn, J. a wcll^kevown btrd 
Pt'ed^Q.UtEttil, a. mMi Hid, iFdtk 
PiR'sln^ J. » IfiuJl woridcn rtad 
Plpftit, ^ft. />*«. of I* fUilfi pltc:licd 
PilC'nfcEnt, J. paint, colfHiri fur jOiInd 
PiB^]f^ JF, ■ Tery Uttk peTv.ni, a. fl* 
PFenora^t^n^ J. the a& 'tt pledging 
PiiiE'DLitj ir %B cMth aul 
Plke^ J. a Hih^ a laniLT lacd by wldti 
PL-^«<tiir, t. the unimjen hindleof a 
PiliVtrr, Y. D unialL ti;tV*^ MMmn 
Pikh'eTp /. a dtnk Pncd th fur ; a 
PlICp I, tn bEHpf et[Efli;c, piece of wc 
Pile, Vl In hmp 'ir Iny upon 
Pi^'fcfi v. 0. to stEnlp pTiftiie petty 
PllTerer, f. nnc wfui ttalft pett^ tM 
Pilipr'liej I, a nvna nf r1|^li,t|ilc 
Pkl'l^m, i. a rraTi'rIler, a wnn-dcrCr, 

irif^eli to oLTci ptan^ fof dev'<jtli 
Ptl'jjimnBc, J^ a Jtwrney for de^'otlo 
Pb11» r. u wnM r4ttini] :^( iif |th)'iic 
PtFla^r r. jilciDdcr,-,^, d. tp ptunde 
PHlaT, /, a corliimn^ aippnrTrr, ntiUhl 
PLKArcd, a. Hipponed %r l^^'' pn 
Ptllkmn, i. ■ wamu^ miJUt^ a pu4 
Pil'^inry, j, in InitrunicnC uf paltiibr 
PMiuv, t. a bae of Others ta yiepf 
Ptllo*b«'r, J. the Cfls^f Hf plllnw 
Pil-nTty, J. btlrineiS rpujiftLnesi 
i Pi'Urt, I. one M'ti^ <fttteL«. **ii*'^5; 
I PiltUtt^gCj J, i^e ^T Sit viBies, qfV A, 



tIT 



C ifi* } 



PLJ 



Fbnp'iDB, a- ut^e, bumU, pscir 

Plni'plH;^ I. B sniftU red pufttule on tbc itin 

riu'ceri, J. in IflAtniipent to dtaw jiails, flsc, 
Fifich, I'i tQ iquec^Cr Biitie, be fni^ 
FiDth} J. i- ininful vquccxc wIfEh the fijiscn 
PiBc^'tieiJt^ Ih a klDi] of ^clluw tnetfcl 
Fia'ujihioD, t. ft Huffed tiag to iLic* pint In 
Flndirlc, A, like FLndBr, Ic^fty^ nibUme 
Pincj IT. to knpJii^i HH^cvt for-^j, a troc 
Fl'ncapplf, 1^ B frujl, the anani 
FEn'fbldt 1 a place tP pCfi ■caUtc in, 
Fin^euidj d. fit, uiu^uDuap irtk^y^ plQTPp 
fiin'lLiD, ;. the winiQ cf x fc^rl t fetters 
Plnlijn, v, jt, la tiin«l the wiD^^tdihacfclc 
Pinti I. a. floweti ifly thittC PiprliintlTf 

eminent ; a. Asis, the mlnoiiw 
Tlnkf *' a 4tajiap wiEh EiuaH hrfl^ 
Fiti'makcr, i. aat who miiVc^ pins 
Fiti^oney, i. a wihU pocket mciisci' 
rin'njiMj tr ft men ni war^a beat 
Fib'^D^Ci ir a lurr«t, i hiQli spiriAg poinE 
rSn'acr, j. paft of a. bcfid^irtHi a tJirnnatcr 
finlj I. half a. quart ^ twelve uuriaj 
FSonee'ti ii l toldjcr La IcvcE rtHiis, dec, 

Fi'ousljPji td. ill a (iJcm* ninitet 

Ft^t /. a spot DQ na.vm% a 4LK3ue of fcwli 

1*3 |fi Vr n, t» chirp tir cry m a bird 

quid mKsurc contaiUiBS twu b«|j3tlCHl& } 
Lbe kG7 nf ttiit voice, Bic 
FLpe, tr. f]. ED ^Er; on h piptj lo ^ihinc 
Fl^p<ir, J. one who plava nn a pi^ 
Fi^HinQ]. 0. vcak, sikkty, fi^cbLc ^ iiaL 
FipiUn, 1. a tnijilj earlhrii boiler 
Fip^pjei, J. a tmaU apiple 
Pj^qu^nt, Br Almulatijig^ sharpy pungent 
Flr^utr, J, itl-wilt, pcEEy madJ^-Ct grnilge 
Fique^ V- ^^ tit [hlTertd, lo irritate 
Plqucfll, ^. a gajne at cjurd* 
Pi^nt(rj'^ J. the S.Q. at Tirtih^n^ no. tboa 
pllmtej fr a eca robbery a plagi^rr 
Firatlcai, a, prtdatOTy, robbing 
FJJ'iiarT, t. a pKv^^eBC of ^(.h'lng 
Plwa'tJonj J, the a£t or pn^ke of A^hJnfl 
Fia^talary, a, rclatjre Id- QsJi or e^hine: 
pisciT''arous,d. Hah-c^ti n gj ISvins on flbb 
Ptih t jfnier/, of Blight JfljE fir «iOtcn:ini R(| 
Fis^mirC} i. an ant ur eEnmet 
flsittatRtf J, ttaincd vith uiine 
PlsCa'chlD, t. a Jr^-gmRt Syt^lfl fillt 
FJS^uli J> Eho Hmallcjt: vf nrc-atms 
Fii'tei^j J. a hinrii^n coId , value 1 7^ 
plsftoBj J. part of £i piiiwp, &r » «yrui.gt 
Pltj I. iholp-^n'.-'-'.i- 'ht r'*-ii,i7:; hftUr/^f part 
rWspAItJ. i/li,r;'. ■, . :, ■:..ii<ia ' 
l^tChf >. lire reiitn ui liJC jiuie ) sia* J T^tt 

fitiht V. toSxi ligbt i smear with (riith 



Pit[±'Cf, /. aa eajtiien ] 
pJEdi^fDrki J. a fork to 
PiTtb''r, A. blxtjitark, 
Plt'coai} fr fei*i[t «ua 
Fkt^oaU), «.^ anrrDTfvful t C 
Fit'coiajdV, it^. after H pi 
Pil'falj J. » pit dlJe luid 
Htli, J. the jaarirtiw i^( 
fitti^SnciS, •*•. EflCTBiv atri 
PUbTcis, fl, wsLEitiaii pStJ 
PHb.'y, d. c-aniSM^ng fit J 
fit'ijiWti J. iJeicrvlME pJl 
^I'lfut^d. triidGr,mciaa( 
Pit^fuLly, ad. lAQumfvU' 
Fifilm, «^ wifttlnE tnB 
Fll-Tmao,, f. que wtlO "f9 
pU^w, t. a lircjt wv J 
Fit'tancEj I. an iliotwan 
Pitu<^am^ A, (.-^jutBiifig 
Flt'y» ^- i^miatJiy with 
Plt'T, m. «, til cUdnpaHin 
F]T'()t, J. « piB t»n wMl 
pijij^ the iK)» for the « 
FLa'cahlE, a. thit wlikh 
PLaca'rd, PUd'rtj J. tn 
I Pla-'Ultei T'. <!► to appeal 
^ inact, I. iDcaUty, ipatc 3 
bfon, cxtEtEnt-'E;^ iHntj 
Plate, T». ^. to fiut in a 
ftifi^ldj 4, iJtQtLe^ i|u]Et, 
Pla'ctdaesS} J« pcatcabki 
Fta'cSt^j. dctT«j driers 
FLii^Vet, t, Lbe open pai 
Ftn'^rlini, J. t^tcrarTT 

the thcHights or ^Qf kl 
Pb'^ry, 1. 1 thief in 1 
FLaffuej I a pc^iHcflcCf 
tlagnc, v. d. tiJinrc£t>vl 
PLa-'gulil'f , dd. vcjiaCiuu^l 
Pla^lifuy, 0, vexaliiCiu^ itt 
|l'l3it:ejjh a vopiKiQa kin 
FLaidi u a varlrsatcd ^ 
Plain , d. imniMh ; anlcE 
FMn, Flaannvt ^^ di»ti 
Flaiade^t'ing, ^, atllEifi ■ 
Fiain'Dcsa^ J ^ Ici^e [iiEj.&, 
Ptiint,. 1. tr iH^mejitatlon 
Pla^JnllfT, J, he that qqi 
Flaint'LvC|,d. CJ [rrCtilve 
Plain'wf^rki. /' connnon 
Tlais^ler^ tr 'A lalvc Eprd 
Pltlt^ J. » fold^ a duut^i 
flan, f ^ a Echeicr, furqi 
Plaop V. d. to Rthcme^ I 
Planch'edi ^r mt^c of fa 
I'laflch'eri ji- » l»an(, m 
FilutCi ^. a lc\e3, 3. Edci]' 
iFtaft'ct, I. an crrjulii or 
', F\3ji'efarY» «, v^n'ji'eiii^i 



LB 



[ »fi5 3 



P L U 



KiUsti, to smooth 
ihere proieaed on a plane 
V. a. to lay with plank* 
ivel oa one iUe andconU 
r 

at on the one tide and 
tther 

Uble proda£Uon 
, cultivate, fix, settle 
rb, a tree and its fruit 
ting to plants 
tlony, a place planted 
I, established 
lo sovs or cultivates 
Middle of water 
sh with water 
', Ailed with puddles 
, a matrix for metals 
t cover walls ) a salve 
x>ver with plaster, &c. 
who plasters walls, &c. 
power to give form 
X of stuffed leather 
ce of ground— V. to inter- 
metal, a dish to eat on 
a printing press 
irizontal plane, a level 
ing to Plato, pure 
re body of musqurteers 
earthen or wooden dish 
se, appruba*^ton 
tiling, commending 
pearance of right 
rflcially pie .sing, specious 
cloudy, beemin^y fair 
aiding, plausible 
at, sport, game { a draana 
game, trifle, perform 
lO plays or performs 
:ompanion in youth 
ve, full of levity 
t of children 
ouse for adling plays in 
»y, a thing to play with 
malcer or writer of plays 
r pleading, an apology 
)end, to interweave 
:fend, to discufs, to argue 
t which may be pleaded 
^ho speaks for or againyt 
adl or form of pleading 
(htful, cheerful, merry 
lerrily, in good humour 
leiightfulne»«, gaiety 
;ty, merriment, lively talk 
{bt, content, like, chnse 
> a« eo give ddigbt 
UgHtMt pIcMaat 
t, gratiAcMtiotif cboice 



Plebe'ian, a. popular, vulgar, low, c«>ffiAon 
Plebeian, s. one of the lower penplc 
Pledge, i. a pawn-— 1>. a. to invite to drink 
Pledg'et, /. a small mass of lint 
Plei'ades, /. a northern constellatlM 
Plen'arily, ad. ftiUy, entirely, p 
Plen'ary, a. fiiU, entire, peiifeA 
Plenilu'nary, a. relating to the Aill OMra 
Plenip'otence, /. fiilneas of power 
Plenip'otent, «. inveitcd with full power 
Plenipoten'tiary, /. a negotiator for a prfnce 

or state, invested with power to treat, &c. 
Ple'nist, /. a philotnpher who holds that kit 

lace is full of matter 
Plen'itude, /. fblness, repletion, abondance 
Plenteous, a. copious, abundant, fruitful 
Pien'teously, ad. copiously, abundantly 
Plen'tiftil, «. copious, exuberant, fruitfiil 
Plenty, /. abundance, frultftilness 
rie'onasm, /. a redundancy of words 
Pleth'ora, Fleth'ory, /. a fblness of habit 
Plev^in, /. in law, a warrant or aMurasce 
Pleu'ra, /. a skin that covers the chest 
Pleu'risy, i. an inflammation of the pleura 
Pleuritic, a. diseased with a pleurisy 
Pli'able, a. flexible, apt to bend 
PU'ableness, /. easiness to be bent 
Pli'ant, ai flexible} eadly persuaded 
Pli'antness, /. flexiUUty, toughness 
Pli'ers, i. a kind of smal pincers 
Plight, I. condition, state, good case, gage 
Plight, V. a. to pledge, i^ve as surety, weave 
Plinth, /. the lowermost part of a pillar 
Pled, V. n.to toil, to drudge, to ttudy dully 
Plod'der, i. a dull, heavy, laborious man 
Plod'ding, /. dose drudgery or study 
Plot, /. a small extent of ground, a scheme, 

conspiracy, stratagem, contrivance 
Plot, V. to scheme mischief, plan, contrive 
Plo^rer, i. the name of a bird, a lapwing 
Plough, s. an instrument of husbandry 
Plough, t*. a. to turn up with a plouf^ 
Plough'man, i. one that attends the plough 
PliHighmon'daY,!. the Monday after Twelfth 

Day ; in the north of England the plough. 

men draw a plough from door to door, and 

beg money to spend In rural festivity 
Plough'share, /. the Iron of a plough 
Pluck, /. a pull ; the liver and lights, 6cc. 
Pluck, V. a. to snatch, draw, strip feathers 
Piug, i. a 8topple-<F. a. to stop with a plug 
Plum, /. a fhdt ; dried gtapcs ; IOO,OOOL 
Plu'magc, /. feathers, a suit of feathers 
plumb, t. a leaden weight on a line 
plumb, V. a. to sound, to regulate 
Plumb, ad. peri«ndiculariy to the horizon 
Plumb'er, i. one wUo 'HiQi^k« Mvv&'VnJN. 
iPUime, 1. mfcatt!ictw"^Aie,\«w«e«*,xBa*». 
IPlume, %>. a. to \k>fc «^ »«S««»^ \taWM.ri 
* toadot«,\o«va>«VTO(«4A\V»«*!» 




Pkudrfct, f . ft kind «f Mm cojkMr 
WWMgm. Ia>k|i«l aaan ttiA CM 
VWt&t,t. ft flBUfM w>o iwito — 1 

bcaeftm ttaft MM» vitk can «f Mdb 
HBnMkTf /. ft HUBteK man tfeui om 
niit^i. a Uad of ilMnr doth 
Plu'vial, Fta^iooi, m. ndmy^ vet 
Pln'viil, s, ft pricit*» TCrtmant or cope 
Ply, xh to work doaely) to ai^lldt} tobend 
Ply, /. beat, tnra, finm, bias fold 
Pnauaatfic^ «. rdativo towlad' 
PaauaatAcH /. ttac doariae of tbc afar 
Poacb, V. to boil ^gktly) to Meal gaoM 
Poacb'cr, /. oae who fteak game 
Poacl^y, 0. dampy ananby, aoolst 
Pock, /. a pMtDle of the nBaU pox 
Poctketyi. ftMBaU bag imerted into ctothes 

.Lo. «. to put ia the pocket 
Poc'katglan, « . a glan for the pocket 
Podt/boUy «. a acar nude by \bK anoali pox 
Pocfftteat, «. ftt for drink, drinkable 
Poi^ «. the hack or •hell of pulje, leeds, dec. 
Pod4lcr,#. a sOherer of peasecods 
Podge^/- a paddle, a plash, a watery place 
Po'em, t. a coovoaitioa in verse 
Pofesy, f. the art of writing poems 
Po'ct, t. a writer of poems, an iaventar 
Poetaster, j. a vile petty poet 
Po'etess, Po'etress, «. a female poet 
Poetical, «. pertaining to poetry 
Poetically, aJ. by the fiftion of poetry 
Po'etry, x. metri6|l composition, pocma 
Foign'anqrt '• •harpneas, asperity 
PoigD^t, 0. (harp, irritating, satirical 
Point, s, a sharp ead| indivisible part of 

«i«^ or vacc} punauioi degree; aim; ia. 

^^■mfi|l ji dffii a stop 
Poiftt. A), to sharpea, dlreft, note, level 
Pa4atM»#«»t. «. shup, ep i grammatkal 
Poiat'elt4* aiay.thlas oa a point 
J>ate«taw./. #V t^S-tUrt pelhtsi a dog 



jPollih, «. to anooth, bri| 
' P(ri4sher, /. what reiaaa < 
Poli^ a. dcvmt of man 
jPoUOenets, /. geatility, t^ 
iPol'itic, PoBtflcal, «. ich 



PolificaUy, mL with pob 
Politi'ciaa, /; one skilled i 
Pcditks,' s. the sdeaoe ot- 
PoMtnre, /. the gkm give 

I Poinity, 7. form of gowrn 
or camaMmwealth, civil 
Poll, /. the head, list of t 
Poll, V. m, to lop the tops 
take a list of vc^rs; to > 
Pollard, X. a tree lopped, 

j P(d'lenger, t. brushwood 

' PoUv^ V. «. to defile, t 
PoUathw, i. aa of defiUi 
Poltroo'n, 1. a coward, da 

iPolyacoastic, «. multiply: 
Polyanthus, t. the name 
Polycai'pous, m. bearing a 

I Polye'droos, a. having nu 
PoUyg'iamy, i. a plurality 
Pol'yg^, «. that is in mi 
Pol'ygoa, /. a figure of m 
Poiyg'onal, «. having mai 
Pol'ygram, i. a figure of i 
Poly^n^hy, /. art cf wri 
Polyph'oaism, «. a multip 
Pol^n'u** '• « Mft aniasal i 
disease or swdliag in t 
PolysyMabk, <. a word at 
Poaytbil«a»«.beUefofa 






P O R. 



[ »67 ] 



PO s 



perfumed ball or powder 
. a tree, and Its fruit 
large kind of apple 
bearing apples 
ui'>b on a sword or saddle 
to beat, to bruise, to punch 
lour, pride, ostentation 
pHiin, /. a kind of melon 
ately, magnificent, grand 

magnificently, splendidly 
I pool or lake of water 
veigb mentally, to muse 
capable to be weighed 
tioutcd by weight 

weiKbt, gravity, heaviness 
heavy, momentous, fordble 
item 

mall pointed dagger 
Ige duties for repairs 
gh priest, the Pope 
donfl^g to a high prie^ 
book of ecclesiastical rites 
papacy, the popedom 
idge work, edifice of a bridge 
Dating bridge of boats 
dl horse 

ling water ; a term at cards 
ndnuMt part of a ship 
;:h{ trifling} mean{ de)eAed 
thout spirit, indisposed 
, smart, quick sound 
ve or enter quickly or slily 
Jiop of Rome, a fish 
risdi£tion of the Pope 
ry, /. the popish reli^on 
part of the thigh 
n, /. a child's gun 
a frequenting of taverns 
parrot, woodpecker ; a fop 
;ht by the Pope, Romish 
« 

lame ot a plant 
e moltitade, the vulgar 
»slng to the people, tuIqv 
:be &vonr of the people 

to breed people 
the Bomber of people 
lUl of people, weU Inhabited 
Una ware ; an heibl 
ico, an entrance with a roof 
t sort of large hedgehog 
ook close to, or intensely 
a imperceptible holes in the 
the hairs grow, and through 
ind humours evaporate 
ineral theorem or rule 
I flesh onnlted 
■A /. s fouig pig 
Btr of bMvlag pons 

Ml of potxi 



Por'poise, Por'pus, x. the sea-hog 
Porra'ceous, a. greenish, like a leek 
Por'ret, s. a scallion, a leek 
Por'ridge, Pottage, /. a kind of broth 
Por'ringer, /. a vessel for spoon meat 
Port, /. an harbour, aperture ; idr, mien 
Porfable, o. th4t which may be carried 
Porf age, /. price of carriage, a porthole 
Port'al, t. a gate, the arch of a gate 
Port'ance, s. air, mien, port, demeanour 
Portcullis, t. a sort of drawbridge 
Porte, t. the court of the Turkish emperor 
Port'ed, a. borne in a regular order 
Porte'nd, v. a. to forebode, to foreshow 
Porten'sion, /. the zSt of foretokening 
Porte'nt, i. an omen, or foretokening of ill 
Portent'ous, a. monstrous, ominous 
Port'er, t. one who has charge of a sUe ; a 

carrier; a kind of strong beer 
Port'erage, i. the hire of a porter 
Purt'glaive, Port'glave, /. a gwordJicarer 
Port'hole, s. a hole to pcAni cannon through 
Porfico, X. a covered walk, a piazza 
Por^on, i. part, allotment ; wife's fortune 
Portliness, /. grandeur of demeanour 
Portay,'a. ms^estical, grand of mien 
Portmanteau, t. a bag to carry clothes tn ' 
Portrait, x. a pi^re drawn from the life 
Portra'y, v. «. to paint, to adorn 
Port'ress, $, the female guardian of a gate 
Pose, V. a. to puzzle, appose, interrogate 
Posited, a. placed, ranged, put 
Portion, X. a situation; an assertioa 
Potttional, «. respedUng position 
Positive, «. absolute, assured, certida 
Positively, ad, certainly, peremptorily 
Poste, X. an armed power, a laiiie body 
Posse'ss, V. a. to have as an owner, to obtain 
Posses'sion, X. a having in one's oWn power 
Possessive, Poasess'ory, a. having possession 
Possess'or, x. an owner, master, proprietor 
PoVset, X. milk curdled with wine, &c. 
Possibil'ity, x. the power of being or doing 
Pos'sible, a. havii^ the power to be or do 
PoVsibly, ad. by any power, perhaps 
Post, X. a messenger, piece of timber, oflee 
Post, V. to travel with speed, to place, Xn fix 
Po'stage, X. money paid fbr letter 
Postcha^ise, x. a Ught body.carriage 
Postdai'te,v.d.to date hrter than the real time 
Postdiltt'vian, a. living since the flood 
Po'ster, X. a diurier, one that travels haitlly 
Poste'rior, a. happening after, backwtrd 
Posteriority, x. the state of being after 
Poste^ors, j. the hinder parts, the breeeh 
Posterity, x. succeeding generations 
Po'stem, /. a small gttC) %. WMn <«mc 
Posteidstfeace, i. a tv&tatn etAAcwon 
Posthaf«te, md. -wr^ (mK. ot ^Oa. 
Po'sthousc, t. a h«usn*e» \a^«\tk\«MW^ 



P o w 



[ »M 1 



PRE 



PtyftbumouflfO. done, bad, or published ftfte/ 

one'f decease 
Postillion, /. one who guides a cbidse, or the 

Hrst pair of a set of six in * coach 
Postmerid'ian, «. being in the afternoon 
Fo'st.ofBce, /. a posthouse, place for letters 
Postpo'ne, V. a. to put off, delay, undervalue 
Pu'stscript, /. a writlns added to a letter 
Pos'tulate, /. a position assumed or supposed 

without proof-^. a. to assuoie 
postulaftion, /. a suppodng without proof 
postula^m, /. an assumed position 
pos'ture, i. position, place, dispodtion 
poyturemaster, /. one who praOises, &c. 

artificial contortions of the bodf 
Po'sy, X. a motto on a ring ; a nosegay 
Pot, /. a vessel to bold liquids or meat 
Pot, V. a. to preserve seasoned in pots 
Portable, Pot'ulent, a. fit to drink 
Putar'gD, /. a WesUIndian pickle 
Pot'ash, /. ashes from burnt vegetables 
Pota'tion, /. a drinking-bout, a draught 
Pota'toc, /.an esculent root 
Pofbellicd, a. having a swotn aunch 
Potch, V. a. to thrust, to push, to poach 
Pot'companion, s. a fellow-drinker 
Po'tency, /. power, influence, efficacy 
Po'tent, a. powerful, efficacious, mighty 
Po'tentate, x. a monarch, sovereign, prince 
Potcn'tial, a. existing in i>ossibility, not in 

a£t ; powerful, efficadous 
Po'tcntly, ad. powerfully, forcibly 
Pother, X. a bustle, stir, tumult 
Pot'huok, X. a hook to hang pots, &c. on 
Fo'tion, X. a draught, commonly in physic 
Pot'sherd, x. a fragment of a broken pot 
Pot'ter, X. a maker of earthen vessels 
Pot'tery, x. the work, ficc of a potter 
Pot'tlc, X. a measure of four pints 
Potval'iant, a. heated to courage by liquor 
Pouch, X. a small bag, pocket, purse 
Pov'erty, x. indigence, meanness, defeat 
Poult, X. a young chicken 
Poult'crcr, /. one who sells fowls 
Poul'tice, J. a moUitying application 
PouU'ry, X. all kind£ of domestic fowls 



Pow'der4Ntt, /. » koi^ Sac MthfmHm 
Pow'der-JuMni, «. a hom ix mfoaiK 
FoWderiagbiby «« a t fl fbr ■Magai 
Pow'tter.jBUl,/. aaaUitoankaingpiMla 
Powdery, «. diuty* fiiaUt, toft 
Fowler, 




i^l**- 



Pbv'erfiU, «. potest, aalshly« 
Pow'erfiilly, «A poteatlyj ~ 
Powerless, «. 
Poy, 

Prac'ticaUe, «. - pccibmiiblei i 
Practical, a. relatli« to «aEl«i, dOb. 
PraCticaUy, «L bf pfaAlce, ta imI M 
Practice, t. hriiit, aae, dexteritr, mmttt 
Prac'tiae, o. «. todo, CoeMicki^tomMft 
Practitioner, i. one eagiced la aif at 
|PrK'dpe,f. a writ, a laMnnnd 
PrKCog'nita, i. thliii prerlwMlf hat— 
PragmaficMfidiMi, t. a ibIiIiimi rt 
Charles VL emperor of 
in the year 1 7M, having no 
his hereditary dominlou on his dM 
daughter, the archduchen Karia Ttaw 
Pragmat'ical, a. meddling, impeitlai 
Pragmatically, «<f. impertlBCStly 
.Praise, t. renown, laudj 
IPraise, V. «. to coaunend, to sppind 
Pndse'worthy, a. deserving pialae 
Prame,x. a flat.bottonied boat 
' Prance, v. n. to qniag or bound 
[ Prank, x. a frolic, trick, wU±9i aft 
Prate, v. n. to talk curelessly, tocMkr 
Prattique,/. a licence for a ship to tnleli 
I the ports ef Italy, dec. upoa a cotflall 
that the place she sailed from is aet ■• 
I noyed with any Infedlious 
. Prat'Ue, v. n. to talk Ughtty, to 
Prattler, t. a trifling talker, a 
. Prav'ity, x. corruptlan, badness. 
Prawn, x. a shelUflsh like a sMnp 
Pray, v. to entreat, to wpplicate, to ' 
Pray'er, x. a petition t o heaven | 
Pray'erbook, x. a book of prayeri 
Preach, v. n. to prnnoonce a publie 
I on religious sub)eAs-~x. a 



Pounce, X. the tulon of a bird of prey ; the ' ^ Preach'er, x. one who preachea, a 



powder of gum sandarach for paper 
Poun'cct-box, J. a small box perforated 
Pound, X. a weight ; 20 shillings | a pinfold 
Pound, V. a. to beat with a pestle 
Pound'age, x. an allowance of so much in 

the pound; pa^'ment rated by weight} fees 

paid to the keeper of a pound 
Pound'er, x. a cannon of a certain bore 
Pour, V. to empty liquids out of any vessel ) 

to ffov} to rush tumultuously 
Pout, /. B kind of dkb ; a kind of bird 
Poat, cf. H. to Umk sullen, to frown 



Pream'ble, x. an inirududlion, a | 
Preb'end, x. a stipend in cathedrati 
Preb'endary, t. a stipeadisry <»f » a 
I PrcLa'rious, «. dependant, ancertalB ^'•'^^• 
Preca'riousiy, ad. uncertainly, by taftitif 
ance( at the pleasure of others ' 

Precau'tionyi. a preservative cutloa ' 
Preceda'neoas, «. prevleos, aateeeM*- '^ 
Prece'de, v.m. to go before Ifl tiskiHMr 
Preciydcnce, x. priority, the ftif«aert|Hli^ 
\Ptec«!Attit, «. v&(i«Vtet«\ «(R«*t ' '' 



PoM"rfcr, /. rfjut f dust of starch •, gunp*»wdet .. VtctcnVur, 1. Yi« Vt«X\«iA%Vto**.\riR 



[ »6» ] 



PRE 



nd, inJunAion, mandate ' 
sting of precepts 
lining or giving precept* 
tier, a tutor 
St of going before 
vard limit, boundary 
e, costly, of great price 
lendicular decUxity 
i hai^e, bcadlong harry 
ng headlong, hasty 
hastinete, rathneM 
kive mercurial medidne 
aftt down ; to hurry 
ilong, hasty, violent 
astily} in blind fury 
rry, blind, rash liaste 
affeAed, finical, cxwEt 
:Iy, nicely, formally 
imitathm, nicety 
r limiting 
shut out or hinder by 

before the time 
»• before the time 
eviout consideration 
nrious knowledge 
on antecedently formed 
to form «n opinion be> 
tgine beforehand 

previous opinion 
■evious contmdl 
tinning) going before 
■runner ; an harbinger 
ig by prey or plunder 
, praAising robbery 
£t of plundering 
derinfr, rapacious 
iMng rapine; rsveaous 
: giiing before 
xlcktinVtor, /. one who 
€trine of i<redestination 

decree beforehand 
Lcordini> to the opinions 
gment of God, whereby 
id, from all eternity j 
:mber of persons, hence 
t also ased to signify a 
)f Providence, by ntcant 
ire brought to paas by a 
nd mangre all opposition 
) decree beforehand 
I. previous resolution 
ng of farou 
ital term of affirmation 

at may be affirmed 
das*, arrangement, kind 
liat affirms any thing 

ia affirmed of a sabfcd 

aflna ordedsre 
nuuioop derlaratiua 



Prcdi'A, V. «. to fbretcl s to foreshow 
Prediction, i. a prophecy ; a foreteliiag 
Predictor, /. one who foretelt or piopbeik* 
Predilec^on, /. a prepossession im brmu^il 

any particular person or thing 
Predispo'se, it. a. to dispose beforehaad 
Predisposition, i. previous adaptatioA 
Predom'inance, i. prevalence, superiority 
Predominant, a. prevalent, ascendant 
Predominate, v. n. to prevail in, or over 
Pre^lc'dl, ti. a. to chose beforehand 
Pre-eminence, i. superiority, precedence 
Pre.toi1nent, a. excellent above others 
Pre-emption, /. right of baying before others 
Preen, v. a. See Preening 
Pre-enip'ge, v. a. to engine beforehand 
Pre-enga'gement, /. precedent obligation 
Preening, /. theaOion of birds in clianing 

and trimming their feathers 
Pre-establish, v. a. to settle beforehand 
Pre-ex^'st, v. a. to exist beforeliand 
Pre-exis^'ence, /. existence beforeliand 
Pre-cxist'ent, a. preceding in existence 
PrePiace, /. an introduAion to a book, Bie. 
Preface, v. to say, something iatroduaury 
Pref^rtory, a. intrbdaaory 
PreTedt, /. a governor, a commander 
PrcfeA'ure, /. the office of government 
VTtttfTfV. a. to regard moret advance* raise 
Preferable, «. eligible betore another 
Preference, /. estimation above another 
Prcfertnent, /. advancement, preference 
Prefiguration, /. antecedent reprcseatatiua 
Prefig^ire, v. a. to exhibit beforehand 
Preft'ne, v. a. to limit beforehand 
Prei'x, V. a. to appoint beforehand t settle 
Prefi'x, i. a particle placed before a word 
Prefu'rm, v. a. to form beforehand 
Preg'nancy, /. the state of being with youngt 

fertility i power; acutenets 
Preg'nant, a. breeding, teeming, fruitful 
Pregustatkjn, s. the aA of lasting first 
Preju'dge, V. a. to Judge beforehand; geae. 

rally, to condemn beforehand 
Preju'dicate, «. formed by prejudice 
Prejudica'tion, /. a Jodging beforehand 
Prejudice, /. prepossession, mischief, hurt 
Prejudice, v. to fill with prejudice; hurt 
PreJudi'Ual, a. hurtful, injurious; oppoflte 
Prel'acy, t. the dignity or office of a prelate 
Prel'bte, x. a bishop ; a high ecclesiastic 
Prelat1cal,«. relating to prelates or pidacy 
Prelation, /. a preference; a setting above 
Prelection, >. reading; leAure 
Preliminary, «. previous, iatroduAory, aa. 

tecedently preparatory 
PKltidc, s. a floari&h of music before » fiiU 
I concert; something UAtoAnQuQit^ 
]PTtiu'de» V. n. to «er(« «» w^ NasXt^AnafiSMtai*. 



PRE 



[ »70 ] 



Prematu're, a. ripe too soon ; too soon said 

or done ; too early ; too hasty 
Premeditate, v. a. to think beforehand 
Premeditation, s. a meditating beforehand 
Preoiernt, v. a. to deserve before another 
Pre'mier, a. first, chief, principal 
Pre'mier, s. a chief person { a first minister 
Premi'se, v. a. to explain previously 
Premises, /. lands, &c. before mentioned in 
a lease, Sec. ; in to^c, the two flist propo- 
sitions of a syllogism } in law, houses, ice 
Prcm'iss, /. an antecedent proposition 
Pre'mlum, t. something g^ven to invite a 

loan or a bargidn, 
Premonlsh, v. a. to warn beforehand 
Premoni'tion, §. previous intelligence 
Premonitory, a. previously advising 
Premon'strate, v. a. to show beforehand 
Premuni're, /. a writ, a penalty, a distress 
Prcnomlnate, v. a. to forename 
Prenuncia'tion, /. aCt of telling before 
Preoc'cupancy, /. taking possession before 
Preoc'cnpate, v. «. to anticipate, prepossess 
Preoc'cupy, v. a. to seize before another 
Preopinlon, /. prepoasesdon, prejudice 
Preorda'in, v. a. to onbUn beforehand 
Preor'dinance, $. antecedent decree 
Prepara'tion, /. a£k of preparing any thing 
to any purpose; previous measures; any 
thing made by process ; accomplishment | 
Prepar'ative, a. serving to prepare 
Prepar'atory, a. introdudtory, antecedent 
Prepa're, v. to make ready, qualify, form 
Prepa're, ;. preparation, previous measures 
Prepe'nse, a. forethought, preconceived 
Prepon'der, Preponderate, v. a. to outweigh ; 

to exceed by influence 
Preponderance, /. superiority of weight 
Preposi'tion, /. in grammar, a particle set 

before a noun, and gnverntng a case 
Preposae'ss, v. a. to prejudice, to bias 
Preposses'sion, /. first possession ; prejudice , 

preconceived opinion 
Prcpos'terous, a. wrong, absurd, perverted 
Prepos'terously, ad. absurdly, strangely, &c. 
Pre'potency, /. predominance ; superiority 
Pre'puce, i. the foreskin of the glans 
Prerequi're, v. a. to demand beforehand 
Prere'qul8ite,a. that is previously necessary 
Prerog'ative, /. exclusive privilege or right 
Prerog'atived, a. havinp; an exclusive privi- 
lege or right; having prerogative 
Pres'age, Presa'gcment, /. a prognostic 
Presa'gc, v. a. to forebode, to foreshow 
Pres'byter, /. a priest, a prcsbyterian 
Prcsbyte'rial, a. pertaining to a presbyter 
Presbyte'rian, /. a follower of Calvin 
Presbytery, s. eldership; priesthood ; a\so 
church guvemraent by lay elders 
PresXJcncet t. a knowledge of futurity 



PreyUent, a. forekn 
Presci'nd, v. a. to c 
Prescin'dent, «. abst 
Presenile, v. to ord( 
Pre'script, /. a dlrefl 
Prescription, /. a ni 
rised by long custc 

of law ; a medical 
Pres'eance, *. prioriti 
Pres'ence, t. a beini 

meanour ; quickna 
Pres^ent, a. not abse 
Fres'ent, t. a gift, a 
Prese'nt, v. a. to exl 

to offer, to fiivoor 
Presenf^e, a. what 
Presenta'neous, «. re 
Presentation, /. the 
Presente'e, $. one pr 
Presential, «. tappos 
PresentiaPity, t. statt 
Pres'ently, ad. at pn 
Presenf ment, s. the 
Preservation, t. the ) 
Prese^^wtive, i. that 
Prese' ve, V. tosave,] 
PreseWe, t. fruit pre 
Preser'ver, i. one wb 
Presi'de,v. n. tobese 
Presidency, t. superi 
President, s. one at 
Press, V. to squeeze ; 
Press,/, an instrumeni 

case for clothes ; in 

a forcing of men t 
Press'gang, /. a gang 

to press men into i 
V'tssfxngy part. a. vei 
Presslngly, ad. with 
Press'man, /. a prii 

press ; one who foi 
Press'money, /. mone 
Press'urc, /. force ; afi 
Prest, a. ready— ^ar/ 
Presto, X. in music, c 
Presu'mable, a. that ; 
Prcsu'mably, ad. with 
Prcsu'me, v. n. to supi 
Presu'ming, part. a. i 
Presump'tion, Presuo) 

je£ture; confidenc< 

ously fbrmed; arrc 
Presumptive.-, a. pre 

the presumptive bei 
Presumptuous, a. hai 
Presumptuously, ad. 
Presuppo'sal, /. suppot 
Pcesuppo'se, v. a. to 
'PtesarmV^K) t. wnrcX 



R I 



[ »7« ] 



P R I 



ge Adaely ; to shew hy- 

:Uim\ to presume 

who claims or arrogates 

does not belong to him 

aim i a folse appearance 

in grammar, denotes the 

lypast 

mmar, Is the past tense 

St and gone 

t pass by, omit, negleCt 

e aA of omitting 

ot natural} irregular 

bsolutely past 

. time relatively past, or 

other past time 

nee, folse alle^tion 

n Judge ; a mayor 

al } exeitrised by a pretor 

y, elegantly, agreeably 

ty without dignity 

egant, handsome 

le degree, nearly 

in force, overcome, per- 
iflucnce) to have power 
ng most influence 
sriority; influence 
:rful, predominant 
:o cavil ; to quibble 
uuble dealing ; shuffle 
iviller, a shuffler 
ceding; preventive 
ler, to obstrudh ; to guide 
>f going before ; antidpa< 
, prejudice 
bervative, hindering 
edent } going before 
forebiJid; antecedently 

to be devoured ; spoil 
iolence; plunder; corrode 
ternatural tension 
matiun ; rate ; reward 
, to spur— I. a punAure 
in his od year ; a basket 

sharp point; a thorn 

sharp points 

le seb'-esteem; haughti- 
xultation; ostentation 
limself high ; make proud 

officiates at the altar 
l(ious fraud 
Ale priest 

office of a priest 

manner, &:c. of a priest 
ing to a priest ; sacerdotal 
lanaged by priests 
nceited, little fellow 
recise, affeacdly nice 
y or office of a primate 
paid to a Blister of • thlp 
If ttores, /Sec. 



rri'marlly, d. In the first intention 
Pri'mary, a. first in order, chief, princ>(.al 
Pri'mate, /. the chief ecclesiastic 
Prime, Pri'mal, a. early; first rate) first 
Prime, s. the dawn ; the morning ; best part ; 

spring of life ; the flower or choice ) htlght 

of health, beauty, or perfedtion 
Prime, v. a. to put powder Into the touth 

pan or hole of a gun, &:c. ; to lay the first 

colours on in painting 
Pri'mely, ad. ori^nally, excellently, well 
Fri'mateship, s. dignity, 6cc. of a primate 
Prim'er, /. a small book for children 
Prime'ro, t. an ancient game at cards 
Pri'mcst, m. best, most excellent 
Prime'v^, a. original ; such as was at first 
Primitive, m. ancient, original, formal 
Prime'ness, /. state of being first ; excellence 
Primitively, «<i. originally, primarily, at first 
Prim'ness, s. formality, demureness 
Primoge'nial, a. first-born ; ori^nal 
Primogeniture, s. state of being first bom 
Primor'dial, d. existing from the beginning 
Prim'rose, j. the name of a flower 
Prince, /. a sovereign ; a king's son ; thief 
Prince'dom, /. the rank, estate, &c. of a 

prince ; sovereignty 
Princelikc, a. becoming a prince 
Princ^y, a. royal, august, generous 
Prin'cess, /. a sovereign lady ; the daughter 

of a king; a prince's consort 
Prin'cipal, a. chief, capital, essential 
Prin'dpal, /. a head, a chief; one primarily 

engaged ; a sum placed out at interest 
Principality, /. a prince's domain 
Prin'cipally, ad. chiefly; above the rest 
Prindpiation, t. analysis into constituent 

or elemental parts 
Prin'dple, /. primordial substance ; constitu- 
ent part } original caose, motive ; opininn 
Print, i. mark made by impression ; form, 

dze, 6cr. of the types used in printing ; 

formal metbod-^o. to mark by impresdon 
Prinfer, i. one who prints books, &:c. 
Print^ess, a. that leaves no impression 
Pri'or, c. former, antecedent, anterior 
Pri'or, t. the head of a priory of monks 
\ Pri'uress, t. superior of a convent of nans 
Priority, /. precedence In time or place 
Pri'orship, /. office or dignity of a prior 
Pri'ory, i. a convent inferior to an abbey 
Pri'sage,/. duty of a tenth upon lawful prixe 
Prism, I. a kind of mathematical ^ass 
Prismat'lc, a. formed like a prism 
Prismatlcally, ad. in the form of a prism 
Prismold, i. a solid body like a prism 
Pris'on, I. a gaol, place of confinement 
PritoAtaa'M, i. aY!tn<!l ot TwtX-v^v^ 
PrisToMd, f«rl. «b,\A. \iv '^'^ V^k**^ 



PRO 



[ «7a ] 



F « 



Prls^nC) a. first, ancient, orij^nal 
Pritliee, abbrev. fat^prt^ tbee 
Pi;i'vKy, s. aecrecy, retreat, tadtumity 
Priva'do, /. a secret or intimate friend 
PrFvate, a. secret, alone, particular, 

relating to tiie puUic, not open 
Prlvatee'r, /. a private ship of war 
Pri'vately, md. secretly, not openly 
Priva'Uon, /. absence or loss of any thing; 

obftruAion, &:c 
Prit^tive, «. causing privation, negative 
Prlv'Uege, $. immanity, piiblic right 
Prlv'llei/B, V. ». to grant a privil^e, exempt 
Privily, md. privately, secretly 



Priv'y, «. private, secret, acquainted with 
Prise, /. a reward g^ed, booty 
Prize, V. «. to rate, to esteem, value Mghly 
PruhoUllty, t. likelihood, appearance of 

truth, evidence of argument 
Prob'able, «. Uhely, or like to be 
Prob'ably, md. likely, in aU likelihood 
ProteT,or Pnybate, /. theproof of wills, &c. 
Probation, t. a proof, trial, noviciate 
Probationer, s. one upon trial } a novice 
Probatum.est, Lat. tried and proved 
Prubc, i. a surgeon's instrument 
Probe, V. «. to search, to try with a probe 
Piob'ity, /. uprightness, honesty, veracity 
Problem, /. a queytion proposed for solution 
Problemat'ical, a. uncertain, disputable 
Proboa'cis, /. the trunk of an elephant, &c. 
Proca'dty, i. saudness, petulance 
Prucatarc'tic, a. forerunning, antecedent 
Proce'dure, s. manner of proceeding 
Proce'ed, v. n. to go on } to arise from { to 

prosecute ; to make progress, to advance 
Proceeding, /. a transaction, legal process 
Procer'ity, /. tallncss, length of stature 
Pro'cess, t. course of law ; order of things 
Proces'sion, $. a train marching in solemnity 
Prc/chronlsm, s. an error in chronology 
Proclaim, v. to publish solemnly, to tell 

openly, to outlaw by public denunciation 
Pruclama'tion, /. a public notice given by 

authority, a declaration of the king's will 
Proc'ivlty, /. propensity, readiness 
Procli'vous, a. inclined downwards 
Procon'sul, $. * Roman governor 
Procon'sulship, t. the office of a proconsul 
Prucras'tinate, v. to defer, delay, put off 
Prociastinati m, t, delay, dilatorincss 
Pro'crcant, a. produdlive, pregnant 
Pro'create, v. «• to generate, to produce 
Procreation, i. generation, production 
Pro'creative, a. generative, productive 
Procratorf t. a generator, begetter 
Procftotf /. an advocate in the dvil \aw \ an' 
sttorncf U the spirUual oouxt) Uic ma. 
g/ftrate of the university 



Proc'torsbip, /. the o( 
Procumlxnt, a. lying 
Procu'rable, «. obtain 
Procura'tor, /. a mam 
Procu're, t*. to ubtidn, 
Procu'rer, i. an obtaii 
Procu'ress, /. a bawd. 
Prodigal, «. profuse. 
Prodigal, I. a spendtJ 
Prodigality, t. extras 
Prodi'^Otts, «. amaxi 
Prodi'gioosly, md. ami 
Prodigy, t. a preterc 
ster I any thing astc 
Prodi'tion, f . treason, 
Produ'ce, V. m. to brie 
Prod'Uce, t. amount, 
Produ'cent, t. one wh 
Prod'uCt, «. the thing | 
Production, t. whatc 
ProduAlve, a. fertili 
Pro'cm, i. a preface. 
Profanation, t. the i 
luting, or violating 
Prof^'ne, a. n it sacre 
Profo'ne, v.m. to vl( 
to wrong use, to a 
Profa'nely, adt irrevi 
Prof^'neness, /. irrev 
Profa'ner, jl one wh> 
Profe'ss, V. todeclan 
Profess'edly, ad. opei 
Profes'sion, i. a voa 
ment, calling ; dec 
Profesa'ional, a. relat 

fesrion 
Profes'sor, s. a public 
Profe's'sorship, j . the ( 
Proffer, r. m. toproj 
ProPfcr, /. an offer n 
Profi'ciente, i. impro 
Profi'dcnt, /. one w 
vancement in any 
Profile, i. the fcide-1 
Profit, /. gain, adva 
Profit, V. to gain ad 
Profitable, a. lucrati 
Profitableness, /. gair 
Profitably, a I. advz 
Profitless, a. void of 
Proflipiiy, /. proflif: 
Profligate, a. witkec 
cd, lust to virtue s 
Profligate, s. an aba 
Profluence, /. progr 
Prof iuent, a. flowing 
Profou'nd, a. deep. It 

. VlTtoWsit, a. Vwviti^ 



R O 



[ »73 ] 



PRO 



iigality, exubennce, plenty 
, provisions of any kind 
.i(t meanly for provisions 
. ancestor in a direct line 
ring, issue, generation 

prediction, a token fore- 
tretokening 
. a. to foretel, to foreshow 

J. the a£t of foretelling 
. one who foretels 
nirse^ improvement 
regular advance, course 
. advancing, increasing 
(oing forward, advancing 
i. by a regular course 
:o forbid, debar, hinder 
in interdlAion, ficc 
implying prohibition 
leme, contrivance, design 
cheme, contrive; jut out 
body put In motion 
t of shooting forwards ; de- 
erne, plan 
e who fomu schemes, &:c. 

Jutting out 

to extend out too much 

pronounce, to utter 
:e, flat 

onunciation, delay 
anticipation of obJeAions 
irevious, antecedent 
wretched, vile, vulvar 
:al,«. fruitful, generative 
s, not tondse, dilatory 
iousness, want of brevity 
e speaker of a convocation 
r. the office ^f prolocutor 
:ech before a stage play 

lengthen out, to put off 
a delay to a longer time 
liverting performance 

walk, waUing 
■ Jutting out, protuberance 
tting or standing out 
d. with confused mixture 

mingled, confused 
jive one's word, to assure 

who promises 

a. giving hopes 
Antaining a promise 
a headland, a cape 
to forward, advance, exalt 

advancer, encourager 
couragement, preferment 
D forward, to promote 
, ready, propense, acute 
•Mist, to incite, to remind 

who helps a public speaker, 
eward tohiattScc. 
eadiatu, quidutca 



Promp'tuary, t. a magazine, a repository 
Promul'gate, Promul'ge, v. a. to publish, to 

teach openly 
Proniulffi'tion, t. publication, exhibition 
Promulgator, i. a publisher, open teacher 
Prone, a. bending downward, inclined 
Pro'neness, t. an inclination ; a descent 
Prong, s. a fork, a pitch-fork 
Pronominal, a. belon^ng to a pronoun 
Pro'noun, /. a word used for a noun 
Pronou'noe, v. to speak, to utter, to pass 

Judgment, to utter sentence 
Pronoun'cer, /. one who pronounces 
Pronunciation, /. the mode of utterance 
Proof, /. trial, test, evidence ; impcnetra. 

Ulity ; a rough sheet of print to be correftcd 
Proof, a. impenetrable, able to redst 
Proofless, «. wanting evidence, unproved 
Prop, /. a support, that which holds up 
Prop, V. a. to support, to sustain, to keep up 
Prop'agate, v. to generate, increase, extend 
Propaga'tion, s. a generation, produAlon 
Propel, V. a. to drive forward 
Prope'nd, v. n. to indine to any part or tido 
Propen'denc)', s. inclination of detire 
Propetise, a. inclined, disposed, prone to 
Propcn'&ity, /. inclination, tendency 
Propter, a. peculiar, fit, exadt ; one's own 
Prop'erly, ad. fitly ; in a stri£t sense 
Prop'erty, /. peculiar quality ; possession 
Proph'ec7, t. a predidtion, declaration 
Proph'esy, v. n. to predlA, to foretel 
Proph'et, X. a foreteller of future events 
Proph'etess, /. a female prophet 
Prophetic, «. foretelling future events 
Prophylac'tic, «. preventive, preservative 
Propin'quity, s. proximity, kindred • 
Propitiate, V. «. to induce to favour, to gain 
Propitiation, i. an atontftaient for a crime 
Propitiatory, «. serving to propitiate 
Propitious, «. ftvouraUe, kind, merciful 
Propitiously, ad. finroorably, kindly 
Pro'plasm, «. a mould, a nnatrix 
Propt/nent, i. one who makes a proposal 
Proportion, /. an equal part, ratio, size 
Propwr'tion, v. a. to adjust parts, to fit 
Proportionable, a. adjusted, such as is fit 
Proportional, a. having due proportion 
Proportional, s. a quantity in proportion 
Propor'tionally, ad. in a stated degree 
Proportionate, a. a4iusted to something elM 

that is according to a certain rate 
Propo'sal, s. a proportion or design pro. 

pounded to consideration or acceptance 
Propt/se, V. a. to offer to the consideration 
Proposl'Uon, /. athing proposed ; a sentence 

in which any thing is afiirmed or dect«£<!k 
Propod'tional, a. coni^txtA «a% vt^t^J^^ivCvvtT^ 
Propotind, «. a. topro^»'»«e, oCLvc^ t».\s»«vx. 
Pruiirl'etary» t. an o^iuctxnYkw^iNjtvw^X 



PRO " 

Propii'etaryy t. »a ezdusiTe right, accuracy 
Propri'etor, /. a poMeisor in his own right 
"Propu'gn, o. a. to defend, to vindicate 
Propdl'iton, x. the *& of driving forward 
Prore) /. the prow or fore part of a ship 
Prorogation, s. a prolongation, continuance 
Proro'gue, t>. «. to protraa, put off, dciay 
Proruption, «. theaA of bursting out 
Prosa'ic, a. belonging to or like prose 
Proscri'be, v. a. to censure capitally 
Proscription, /. adoomtodestruAion, out- 
lawry ^ conascation of property 
Prose, /. the usual ^zj ofspeaking or writ- 
ing. In opposition to verse 
Pros'ecute, «. m. to pursue, continue, sue 
Proeecution, /. a pursuit ^ • criminal suit 
Pros'ecutor,/. one who pursues any parpose 
Pros'elyte, /. a convert to a new opinloa 
Prosemina'tion,/. propagation by seed 
Proso'diaa, /. one skilled in prosody 
P ros'ody, /. that part of grar jnsr that teaches 
the sound and quantity of syllables, and 
the measures of verse 
Prosopopoeia, t. a &j?itc in rhetoric, by 
whiih things are made persons; per. 
sonification 
Pros'peft, /. a view, an objcft of view 
Prospe£iave, a. viewing at a distance 
Proa'per, v. to be successful, to thrive 
Prosper'ity,/. good success, good fortune 
Pros^perous, a. successful, fortunate 
Prospi'cience, i. the a£t of looking forward 
Prosterna'tion, t. deJeAion, depresdon 
Pros'titute, a. vicious for hire 
Pros'titute, /. a public strumpet, an hireling 
Prostitu'tion, s. the aA of prostituting 
Pros'trate, a. laid flat along, lying at mercy 
Pros'trate, V. a. to throw down, to'layflat, 

to cast one's self at the feet of another 
Prostration, t. the aft of falling down in 

adoration; dejedlion, depresnon 
Protc'dl, V. a. to defend, to save, to shield 
Protection, /. a defence, a shelter 
Prote€li've, a. defensive, sheltering 
Protedt'or, j. a defender, supporter, regent 
Prote'nd, v. a. to hold out, to stretch forth 
Prote'st, V. to Rive a solemn declaration, &c. 
Protest, J. a declaration ag^nst a thing 
Prot'estant, s. one of the reformed religion, 

who protests against popery 
Protestation, ;. a solemn declaration, avow 
Prothon'otary, /. a head register or notary 
Pro'tocol, i. the original copy of a writing 
Protomar'tyr, s. the first martyr, St. Stephen 
Pnytotype, i. the original of a copy 
Protra'dt, v. a. to draw out, delay, lengthen 
Protraction^ s. a delay, a lengtbeniag out 
Protruaivt, a. dilatory, de&ying 
Protru'de, v. to tiirust forward 



Protu'beeuice, /. a swe 
Protu'berant, «. promi 
Proud, «. ehkted, arrof 
Proudly, Ai. arrogant! 
e, V. to evince ; Xt 
Pro'veable, a. that ma 
Provedttor, Provedo're 

takes to procure sup; 
Prov'ender,/. food forb 
Prov'erb, /. a maxim ; 
ProveiVial, a. mentloi 
Provi'de, v. to prepare 
Providence, /. the cart 

beings ; divine sop 

dence, frugality, for 
Provident, a. fbrxast 

dent vriUirespcAto 
ProvUen tial, a. effeA* 
ProvldnitiaUy.Ai.byt 
Province, /. a conquei 

try governed by a d< 

ness; region; traft 
Provin'dal, a. relating 
Provin'dal, j. a spiritu 
Provin'ciate, v. a. to 
Provi'sion, /. a provid 

tuals, food; measure 
Provi'sional, a. tempo 
Provi'so, /. a stipulati< 
Provocation, s. a cau; 
Provo'catlve, /. any tl 

decayed or cloyed a 
Provo'ke, v. a. to rou 
Provoltingly, ad. so s 
Prov'ost, I. the chief o 

a military executioi 
Prow, s. the head or 1 
Prow'ess, j. bravery. 
Prowl, V. to rove o\ 
Proximate, a. next, i 
Proxime, a. immedia 
Proximity, t. nearnei 
Prox'y, i. a substitute 
Prucc, s. Prusrian lea' 
Prude, t, a woman ove 
Pru'dencc, t wisdom 
Pru'dent, a. prafkicall 
Prudential, a. upon p 
Prudentials, ;. maxin- 
Pru'dcntly, aa. wisely 
Pru'dery, t. ovcrmucli 
Pru'dish, a. affcftedly 
Prune, s. a dried plun* 
Prunello, ;. a kind of 
Pru'rience, /. an itch' 
Pru'rient, a. itching. 
Pry, V. n. to inspeft 
\\PaAtiv, I. "iXvoVs «asM 
\\p«a\m'\A, I. » '«x\\« 



U L 



C 175 ] 



PUR 



ouoK, book of onims 
of harp for podms 
ouaterfeit, pretended 
: veakiag, lying 
ressing contempt, &c 
; medical drink made of 
with raisins, dec 
■s of age, time of life in 
exes begin flr«t to be ac. 

ing at puberty 

I, not private, maaifint 

of a nation { the people 
.gatherer ; a TidkoaUer 

z& of publishing 
ly,in fiiu view 
vtVe known, to set forth 
irho publishes, a book 
e of virginity 

I sprite, or fairy 

ather into plaits or folds 
, bustle, tumult 
of food i a gut 
dirty lake, a dirty plash 
', t. modesty, chastity 
b, boyish, trifling 
shneM, boyishness 
■ water fowl 
tt or breath of wind ; an 
powdering the hair ; any 
orous} undeserved praise 

II with wind ; to pant 
fowl i a flsh 

flatulent; tumid ( turgid 

tch dog) a monkey 

iting contempt 

liandfiil 

younger; later la timei 

x>nsiderable 

:r, force, might 

-ful, mighty, forcible 

medidne cauring a vomit 

luty, grace, comeliness 

ne, to ay, to whimper 

uider's travelling skdge 

r pulling, a pluck 

violently, to pludc,to tear 

! ben 

vhcel for a running cord 

) germinate ; to bud 

rtainlag to the lungs 

nass, soft part of f^nit 

xd place to speak In 

ppy, full of pulp 

f beating or moving with 

linst 4ay thing opposing; 

of the pulse or arteries 

>ftbe Mood; aU wrts of 

ia pod* 

of driving Utrwud 



Pul'verise,v.a. to reduce to powder urdutt 
Pid^rii, :. tweet aoente— v. «. to perftan* 
I Pumice, /. a spongy stone, fiill of pores 
Pomp, X. a W4ter engine ; asort of Aoc 
Pump, V. to work a pomp, to throw out 
I water by a pomp; to exuilnc artfully 
Pun, i. an e^iuivocation, a quibble 
Pun, V. n. to quibble, to play upon words 
Punch, X. an instrument ; a boffbon ; liquor 
Punch, V, m. to bore a hole with a punch 
Punchlwwl, X. a bowl to make punch ia 
Pun'cbeon, x. a tool ; a cask of 84 g^ons 
Punchinello, x. a bufibon ; a puppet 
Pundtillo, X. a nicety of behaviour 
Punaillnos, m. exaft, nice, ceremonloua 
Punc^o, X. ceremony ; the point In fiemiag 
Ponc^ial, «. exad, nke, punAiliout 
PunAuaKty, Puactnalneia, x. ezaftaen 
Punctoally, md. esaaiy, scropuloosly 
PunAua^on, x. the method of pointing 
PuBCtnlate, v. to mark with small spots 
Puncture, x. a hole made with a sharp point 
PunMle, X. a short and tat woman 
Pun'geacy, x. power of pricking ; aaidMW 
Pun'gent, *. pricking, sharp, aulmoaioas 
Pu'nic, a. false ; treacherous 
Pu'niness, x. stxullness, tenderness 
Punish, V. a. to chasdse, to correA, to alBi A 
Punishable, a. worthy of punishment 
Punishment, x. any Infliftlon Imposed in 

vengeance of a crime ; chastisement 
Ponltlon, X. ponishmeat 
Punk, X. a stnunpet ; a prostitute 
Pun'ster, x. one who is fond of punt 
Punt, V. m. to ^y at basset or ombre 
Pu'ny, «. young ; Inferior ; peaking; woakly 
Pop, V. fi. to bring forth poppies 
Po^til, X. the apple of the eye ; a scholar 
Pupilage, X. minority ; wardship ; the state 

ot being a scholar 
Pu'pillary, m. pertaiidag to a popll 
Pup'pet, X. a small doll ; a wooden Image 
Pup'pctshow, X. a moclc play by images 
; Pup'py, X. a whelp ; a saucy, igaorant Mlnw 
'Purlilind, a. short-sighted, near-sighted 
Pur'chase, x. any thing bought for a price 
Pur'chase, v. m. to boy, to obtain at aa ex* 

pense ; to expiate by a fine, 8tc. 
Por'chaser, x. one who makes a ponhasa 
I Pure, a. not solUcd ; chaste | oamlngled 
' Po'rcly, «/. in a pore manner } merely 
Purgition, x. the wCt of cleanshig^ dec. 
Purigatlve, «. cleaning downwards 
Por'kitory, x. a place In which tke Papl«t* 

•oppose that sools are purged by li« fJNMn 

auraal imparities, before they ai« rtodved 

into heaven 
Porge, t . a mcdkdne cuMto%idUM\a 
Purge, V. to (<tean«e,<te»i««!<i«ciML\aV| 'As'^ 



Q^U A 



t «76 ] 



Q^U A 



Turifiuition, /. the aft of purif^'ing, &c. 
Fu'rifler, /. 4 ckaiuer, a refiner 
Pu'rify, V. to make or grow pure ; to clear 
Pu'ritsn, t. • Kftary pretending tu eminent 

aanAity of religion 
Puritanical, «. relating to puritans 
Pu'ritanism, t. the dodtrine of the puritans 
Pu'rity, /. cleanness, chastity, innocence 
Purl, i. a kind of lace } a Utter malt liquor 
Purl, V. n. to flow with a gentle noise 
Purlieu, s. an inc'.osure, district, border 
Purling, part. a. running with a murmuring 

noise, as a stream or brook does 
Purlins, /. inside bnccs to rafters 
Purlo'in, V. «. to 8teal,to pilfer, to filch 
Pur'party, /. a share, a part in a division 
F'li'plc, m. red tinftured with blue 
Pur'ples, I. purple spots in a fever ' 
Pur'plish, I. somewhat purple ; like purple 
Par'port, I. a debign, tendency, meaning 
Pur'port, V. a. to intend, to tend to shew 
Pur'puse, /. Intention, design, effeft 
Pur'puse, V. m. to design, intend, resolve 
Purr, V. n. to mui^nur as a cat or leopard 
Purse, J. a small bag to contain money. Sec. 
Pur'ser, j. an officer on board a ship who has 

the care of the providons, &c. 
Pursu^Able, a. what may be pursued 
Purbu'ance, s. in process} in consequence 
Pur.iu'ant, a. dune in consequence or prose- 
cution of any thing 
Pursu'c, V. to chase, to continue, to proceed 
Pur u'it, i. the aft of following ; a chase 
Pur'sulvant, /. an attendant on heralds 
Pur'->y, a, bbort>brcathcd and fat 
Pur'lenance, s. the pluck of an animal 
Purvey', V. to buy in provisions ; to procure 
Purvey'ancc, t. providing viftuAls, corn. &c. 
Furvey'ur, s. one who provides viftuall 
Pur'view, s. a proviso ; a providing clause 



Pu'rulence, s. generation of pus i 
Pu'rulent, ('. AillofcurrHptmati 
Pus, i. corruption, or tMck m 

from a wound or sore 
Push, V. to thrust, to push forwi 
Push, i. a thrust (attack I trinl| 
Pu»h'ing,<i. enterprising; ^riforo 
Pusillanimity, t. cowardice, tim 
Pusillanimous, «. mean-^iritedj 
Puss, i. the term for a hare or a 
Pustule, i. a little pimple or wbi 
Pus^tolous, a. full of pustules, via 
Put, V. to lay, place { r^oae } 

unite ; propow ) form ; rcgnla 
Put, /. an aftion of distre«| a ga 
Putative, «. supposed i reputed 
IVtid, «. mean, low, worthle* 
Putrefaction,/, rottenness 
Putrefactive, m. making rotten 
Putrefy, v. to rot, to makeroU 
Putres'cent, a. growing rotten 
Putrid, a. rotten, corrupt, oiTeni 
Puttoc, t. a bird, the buxxard 
Putty, X. a cement used by gh 
jPuz'zle, V. a. to embanass, to 
Pyg'my, /. a dwarf; a ftbulous 
Pyr'amid, t. a pillar ending in a ; 
Pyramidlcal, a. in the form of 
Pyre, s. a pile on which the dca 
Pyrct'ics, /. medidnes which co 
Pyrites, I. a marcasite; a fires 
Py'romancy, /. a divination by 
Pyrotecb'nical, a. relating to fi: 
Py'rotechny, s. the art of makin 
P^'r'rhonism, j. scepticism ; uni^ 
Pythagore'an, a. relating to the i 

Pythagoras, on the tnnsmigrati 

and the situation of the heav 
Pyx, J. the box in which the Roi 

Uls keep the host 



Q. 



QIS frequently used as an abbreviation 
for question, queen, and queie 
<>u-ick, V. n. to cTy like a duck ; to brag 
(Viirk, ;. a tricking praftitioner in physir 
(^<:ack'er>-, s. mean or bad afts in physiic 
<>ua.tntges'inial, a. pertaining to X.ent 
(^uaii'ringlc, i. a fif^ure thkt has four right 

sides, and as many angles 
(^iiadnin'gular, a. having four right angles 
qiiad'rant, /. the fourth part ; an instrument 
•citA which altitudes arc taken 
tiuudrhnt'alf a. in the fourth part of a chde 
(^3ti'rate, a. having four equal sides 
(^tadrdt'ic, a. LcIoJi^ing tu a ^uuxe 



Quadrcn'nial, a, comprising four 
(;^iad riblc, a. that may be sqoai 
Quadrifid, a. cloven into four d 
qu.-uirilat'eral, a. having four sid 
qbadri'lle, i. a game at cards 
(^uadripar'titc, a. divided into fo 
Qiiad'rupcd, /. a four-footed aaii 
Quadru'plc, a. fourfold, four tinu 
(^uafT, V. to drink luxuriously, o 
Qtiag'Ry, a. boggy, soft, not fcolid 
Quag'niirc, s. a shaking marsh, i 

iQuaW'vnvc, ». * V^v* ^ 'J^Vm* i^m 



Q^U £ 



[ »77 ] 



Q^U O 



^uiatly, tUi. nicely, cjuaiy ; artfully 
^itke, o. n. to shake with cold ur fear 
^lallflLation, /. an accomplishment, dec. 
^^allfy, V. «. to make fit i soften, modify 
C^al^ty, /. nature relatUely considered} 

propierty} temper; rank} qualification 
^^>lm, «. a Mdden fit of sickness; a tem- 

punuy rising of the atnsdcnce 
^Hlmlah, m. sdzed with sickly languor 
^^anda'ry, t. a doubt; a difficulty 
<^fan^ity, #. bulk ; weight ; portion i mea- 
sure of time In pronouncing syllohlca 
^■Btum, /. the quantity, the amount 
^^w^tine, X. the space of 40 days, during 
vh'ch a ship, suspeAed of infeftidn, is 
ebljgcd to forbear intercourse or commerce 
^BT'rel, /. a brawl, scuffle, contest 
<^nr'rel, f. n, to debate; scuffle; find fault 
C^aKreliume, «. inclined to quarrels 
^^■Hry, X. aa arrow ; game ; stone-mine 
^^aHiry, v. «. to prey upon, to feed on 
^wt, t. the fourth part of a gallon 
^it»y!*n-at*Ut s. an ague whose fit returns 
wcry fourth day 
* ^^utirtloB, t. a chymical operation 

<]^arter, x. a fourth part ; mercy ; station ; 
^ R|ioB| a measure of eight bushels 

*'* ^^Bdcr, V. «. to divide into f(»ur parts; to 
iMoB soldiers ; diet ; to bear as an appen. 
2 ; *ie to the hereditary arms 
^ ^tprterage, r. a quarterly allowance 
'^'. ^'**"*«'<*i '• the short upper deck 
■^til ^^''**'*y» •• ""** '"* * quarter of a year 
fl^ H"rtenn«stcr, x. an officer who regulates 
^^ ^^^ quarters for soldiers 
■' i ^^'^*"*> '* ^^^ fourth part of a pint 
^ -^ rstaff, X. an andcnt staff of defence 

, #. a book, of which every leaf is a 
-^— *er of a sheet 
"' ^9*>li, V. to crush, to squeexe; to subdue 
^••ddenly; to annu', to make void 
%Mh, X. a pompiop, a kind of melon 

- ^^er'idoB, X. the number four 

- ^If 'rain, j. four lines rhyming alternately 
, ^* 'vcr, v.*. to fhakc the voice; to vibrate 
t ^*V* '■ * key for landing goods 

^•*«, X. a worthless woman, a strumpet 
. S'***jrf '• ftutidious, squeamish, sick 
\ S**^t t>. n. to shrink { to show pain 

- * S?*» '• **** ^^^ °^ * ''*°* 

^P*n-, a. odd, strange ; ori^nal ; awkward 
,. ^g*y t 'ly, md. particularly; oddly; strangely 
■*!, V. to cmih; subdue; appeav:; kill 
~ tch, V. to extinguish fire, allay, cool 
f m. BDCXtingulshable 
^2|— - ^;, t. m oompUint to a court 
^g*M it, f. u afeker of questions 

• S?^ *^"% *• iMWfwHy compfainlag 
■ ^C'"V>', X, aqaetikm, an Inqufrf 



Quest, X. a search ; an empannelled Jur 
question, t. intcrroipUory, dispute, dot 
ques^on, V. to inquire, examine, doa 
Questionable, a. doubtful, suspicious 
Queaftioniess, »d. without doubt, certal 
Quesfman, x. a sUrter of lawsulU; ai 

quirer into miiidemeanours, &:c. 
Quest'or, x. a Roman public treasurer 
Quest'uary, a. studlcras of profit, greed 
Quib, X. a sarcatun, a bitter tauut 
Quibljle, V. n. to equivouite, to pun 
Quib'blcr, x. a punster, an equivocator 
Quick, a, living ; swift, speedy, ready 
Quick, X. living flebh ; any sensible par 
Quick'en, v. to make or become <dive ; e 
Quicklime, 1. lime unslaked 
Quickly, iid. speedily, adlively, nimbi 
(^ick'ncbs, X. speed, activity, sharpnes 
Qutck'sand, s. a shifting or shaking san 
Quick'set, X. a sort of thorn of which h< 

are mode ; a living plant, set to gru 
Quicksight'cd, a. having a sharp sight 
Quick'siiver, x. mercury, a fluid miner 
Quiil'dany, X. niarmaladc,confeAion of qu 
Quid'dity, x. a quirk, ca>-il ; esseiice 
Quies'cence, Quicf/cency, x. rest, repose 
Quiescent, a. resting, lying at repose 
Qui'et, a. still ; smooth — /. rest, repos 
Qui'et, V. d. to calm, pacify, put to re 
Qui'etUt, X. one who places religion in 
Qui'etism, X. tranquillity of mind 
Qui'etly, md. calmly, peaceably, at rest 
Qui'ctudc, X. rest, repose, tranquillity 
Quie'tus, X. a full discharge j rest, dcat 
<^ill, X. the strong feather of the win 
QuilOet, X. a subtiity ; nicety ; quibble 
Quilt, J. the cover of a bed-~v. a. to 1 

one doth upon another with somel 

soft between them 
Quince, x. a tree and its fruit 
Quin'cunx, x. a plantation ; a measan 
Quinquagni'ima, x. Shrove-Sunday 
Quinqui'na, x. the drug Jesidt*s bark 
Qyin'sey, x. a disertse in the throat 
(^int, i. a set or sequence of five 
Quinfal, X. atf hundred pound weight 
Quintes'sence, x. the spirit, chief fore 

virtue of any thing ; a fifth being 
Quin'tuple, a five.ftild, five times toh 
Quip, J. a Jest, a taunt— «. a. to rally 
Quire, X. twenty-four sheets of pupcr 
Quir^bter, x. a choiri&ter 
Quirk, X. a subtiity ; pun, smart taunt 
Quit, V. a. to discharge, requite, ^ve 
Quite, ad. completely, perfeAly 
Quit'rent, x. a small reservec rent 
Quits, ad. even in bet, upon equal tei 
Quit'tancc, I. a t«Qe\vit« % T«c»(&.v««i 
Qulv'er I. a case tot *rK»-*i%— «. ».\ss 
Quod'lVbcl, 5. % MVAWti \ % t^Cft ^ Jc 



R A I 



C «78 ] 



Ouoif, Quoif fure s. a cap, a head-dress 
Quoin, /. a corner; wedge { instrument 
Ouoit, i. an irpn to pitch at a mark 
Quon'dam, a. having been formerlT 
f^uo'jrom, /. a ipedal commisdon of Justices 
of the peace, &c. befoie whom all maW 
ters of importance must be transaAed 
Quo^ /. a slure, rate, proportion 



Quota'tion, i. a c 

quote, V. to dte 

words of anoth< 

Quoth, V, imperf, 

Quotid'ian, «. dai 

Quotient, /. in a 

produced by the 

numbers the on 



R. 



RIS frequently osed as an Abbreviation ; 
in phyvdans UlU it stands for re- 

cipe \ it is also put for Rex, the king; and 

Regina, the queen 
Raba^te, v. m. to recover a hawk to the fist 
Rafa'bet, /. a Joint in carpentry, a groove 
RabOx, or Rab1>in-w. a Jewish doAor 
Rabbinical, «. relating to rabUes 
RabOiit, /. a four-footed furry animal 
Rab'ble, /. an assemblage of low people 
RabU, a. mad, furious, raging 
Race, /. a family, generation; particulai 

breed ; running match, course ; train 
Ra'ciness, /. the state of being racy 
Rack, i. an engine to torture with; extreme 

PAin ; a frame for hay, bottles, &c. 
Rack, V. a. to torment, harass; defecate 
Rack'rent, /. rent raised to the utmost 
Rack'et, s. a noise ; a thing to strike a ball 
Racoo'n, t. an American animal 
Ra'cy, a. strong, flavorous ; also, what b; 

age has lost its luscioui quality 
Ra'diance, /. a sparkling lustre, glitter 
Ra'diant, a. shining, brightly sparkling 
Ra'diate, v. n. to emit rays ; to shine 
Ra'diated, a. adorned with rays 
Radia'tion, s. an emission of rays 
Rad'ical, a. primitive; implanted by natun 
Rad'ically, ad. originally, primitively 
RHd'icate,v.<i.to rt»ot,plant deeply and finhl' 
Riullsh, J. a root which is eaten taw 
Ra'dius, /. the semidiameter of a circle 
RafT, V. a. to sweep, tu huddle 
Raffle, V. n. to cast dice for a prize 
Raffle, i. a casting dice for prizes 
Raft, /. a float of timber 
Raft'cr, /. the roof timber of a house 
Rag, ;. worn out clothes, a tatter 
Ragamuffin, /. a paltry, mean fellow 
Ra ;c, /, violent anger, fury, puilion 
Ra.^'gcd, a. rent into, ordrestin rags; rugsct. 
Ra'ffinglYf ad. with vehement fury 
Ragmi't, /. meat stewed and high seasnaed 
Rait, /. a sort of wooden or iron fence 
Uailg V. to inclose with rails; to iusu\l 



Raillery, s. slight 
Ra^iment, s. vesti 
Rain, s. water fal 
Rainlww, s. an 

which appears i 

edby the ref.af 
Rain'decr, /. a lai 
Rain'y, a. shower 
Raise, v. a. to lift 
Raisin, t. a dried 
Rake, i. a tool w 
Ra'ke, v. to gatl 

to scour ; tu he 
Ranker, i. one wd 
Ra'kisb, a. louse, 
Ra'kehell, j. a w 

fellow 
Rally, V. to treat 

to put disorder) 
Ram, i. a male si 
Ram, V. a, tu di 
Ram'ble, t. an irr 
Ram'ble, v. n. to 
Ranj'bler, /. a ro> 
' Ram'bling, /. the 
Ramifica'tion, j. t 

branches ; a bra 
Ram'ify, v. to sei 
|Ram'mcr, /. an 
: charge into a gu 

the ground 
Ra'mous, a. consi 
' Ramp, ;. a leap, ^ 
I Ramp, t». n. to c 
JRamp'ant, a. cxul 
iRamp'art, Ram'pi 
I tificd places; p 
'Ran, preterite of 
IRan'cid, a. strunf 
Ran'corous, a. m 
I utmost degree 
iRan'cour, /. invct 
I l^au'dotw^a. done 
y W«VAov(\, >. Vfwv 



i T 



[ tis 



R E A 



by vkikiinf fffcedf 

neu t<D iiluiujirr 

plant 

•Drd for tCn-u*t3ng 
hcnlLn] eIj^IlSw 
ttier'vttf, viclcnce 
, tci put in dituf 
nuupart j niptdSty 
C, tT^rupoTtles 
llent; «uMlc| rav 

CcaikiD. of tlie paitt cf 

►r bftJMie tfilft 



{rrdcr or ru^tt^, Wve K.Ukmal'itY, fr Uns ^wer iif rcaaintiiK 
futea DfiiLcr RA'UnnaillTi «^. rtuonBtalr, with feafan 

■set Waft (rowm Ran-bane, ^, arRBid, pDliob for nti 

n I elate E ^ImitT j RaBMc, t. cmptv t*]it i a chlldH JjliytJillia 

ft r<1iF, Tn imflfte , KM'lLtTt v. to nil. In HDldf to miiLt? 1 mcllC 

cr^tfp fts Inftaaial K^i'LLeticlKlftt, «. tpddyt iKit sEcady 

uculcr, to tOLrrt Rat'LLanxlLe, i. a t^Lnd :>f Kr>ent 

lid for libCTtjf !Ratt=«.j'n, /. a WeBE-lndiaH foi 

nt ftltlit of vanti ' Anv^tfijei 1% ri. ti;» tay wastrj lajia^kf plltliB« 

i:^ti iQus4tn( languid ' RjM'ckty, j. hmnenti^j a banh audc 

Ra^T, v. n. to be cjcLtrioui ; ta be iCErr foiul 
I hhv'iii , f. 0. to cTit jjigJc i ro untwlit 
|RflHi''icIJnj I. t lulff nw.wmj in foriflcUicKn 
■ Ri^cn, i. a Largp^ tlw* arrjciQ fu*! 
R4^"ei]DU% d. vuraciDui^ bunsfy to t^ffi 
Rivin, I, p«f, rapincp raiwdnumoa 
RaMnely^ arf, wtm ilUrT3^nni or freaky 
n*if1»h, II. fl. In Tlnlltf, En tiEflADrCT tiy 
foif«l to dclJEbt, to raptfirfft to hTaD^pott 
Raif'ithefj F, be Wbo rj^vEahei 
KiTi-^iiluncnt^ /. TSuitttlonj tranajioiT 
Riw, «, aot HJ^iKCii liy fli«| wonx emu 
Rawn»niijfd. niTlns taiTSV trt itrORjf N.tift 
%ay, J. m besLfn nf [te^lUi. a la^hj an h^tto 
Kvt^i T. a root of glnecr 
Raxe, ». #. to nTErtJ^rcw^ efliut; tftlrptte 
Ra'iori /. 4 tD<il vmsd 9 el dhafliig 
Ra't^ELfV, J. the aa »rcr3iiiig 
|Rcai44T^ J, rcailEnJrtafit« 
jJtc^bp t, jw-^ier, bMU|¥} extent, fetEfi 
LReub, V. tij arrtve ij', citecid tJ^ vooiSt 
jRotc^lkiat f> Tlie F«d|^rccstiDn nf tnir Im- 
ll«w, a tdxadtti puliC^ or fnrcc ImiarMied 

tbc law»t pcQf>« !r™i» tJ. to perti»e, io Icvm or tnow ftiily 
01 of [he peapMt Rad, ifmrt. #. UllfiiL br rri«tliilf 

fonhlem ifjteadcp^iinj i. »dl of rcRslnlnff, wamiFf 

to root up, to e™« RelHJ'fir, ^. one WPftfi rca4i i t ttudttnia in«A 
rf. a brnklng not |Acw1'Ely, a4. with 4;^eed ; eipcdltelf 
« i,f h«rOn Read''ine«i, j, piomptLrudC ^ facillErv 

r, wlthufit llsotilllit |RBd'ini, #, rtady, a Icflurc, a pitbUe lec- 
(l eontemrt c^f 4U|er I ture, pKTle^uD J varialion of n^ittt 
JMUe rr-ujH A:e iRcadfflttfrioDpj. lae luaf>f3dmlltlnjaiam 

• file with « rasp Readmit, ti, «, to admit tir Tel In f^n 

wn*! Tiip Rtid't, *, pmmyt, wilUnE^; jie^, at hanA 

' f{ I pleasant flavnuT RfVLfllmT'ance, r, a ICdmri i:Dhfl rfn^tkon, 
jt nf wrjELnii Re^, #. tniCj PcrtxIOf JjenuiiLE 

the Diolue blpd Real'lcy, t. tnitb, rerlly* rtaj Eild«A» 

ceitaln nluc KcMijLti ij. «, trj brlbg Into iKlug 'it aft 

s cttrdtkl llqufif Rc^lLy, ad', wlr^ t&wX exJ^^tnu, Ifulr 

idlan tine Rt-alni /, a klnBdoffli a itate 

ree i [jantB ; pariab tax Hi:am^ i. |;wcnty qaknm of paper 
J to Cblcle tiutlly Reu'lmate, *, «. to rtslrati to llfc 

: the tipie^-*.' » blU Rmuui<'x, m. a. to atiaet Or jplq 4(ain 
iIltR^T I *ip«iiUT Reap, V, a to cut *3wn oMfm^^ to a^tiv™. 

ifimainin Bnp^p ,. trtdi «Twq i«b^ vsA ^»r^n. ciw^ 

tnn, wffjtc, cttaaiify Reaf p ,. the Wtwlcr iTor^, ^^ tUwi 
'» * "'* Scat, II. rt. io, laitc 13^, ^g dcM^tfJ^v ^ 'w*^^^* 



m 1 c 

Rnr-Bd'telral, i- tlie idirunii wfio carrlei 

i^fia^n the inliiCA b.i'pmatt head 
ltc»r'trKHm»e, JU'irmouic, Jl ^m 

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ - ij 1 , 1 1 



b R B C 

n;«lprQci.'Eiani /. kAUid 



wLertbY tl dlatlnc^lihrt h jpujd from n^iLji' HccbtaJj^re, Htdtnti'vo, 



Ita'io(iitt)(efle*iiir,m€HlCfatJtin,fiJr(iess,(!qiiltVi 

Rcas'ijtiiniE^ i., aipiEFicDL 
HcuAei>iti!Ci V. d^ to crtllc^ WUCW 

B,avm.'mc, fi.ji.1i3 ■X'tUAC,, In UllG 

Rttvc, V. m, ta \mk^ bf ^^tli or violcnct 
ReJtiiif*6^C, V^ tu bk^i^ 3|^IL 
Rds^tt tfH lD|ilu9t} teiMii — p, dtacrajnt 

Heb'eU '" 'DOC '*'^'^ oppCiKft lawful lurbniHtT 
Ht^li'Uijn, J'' Ihsuireiftlo'n or (sikhitg up 

ami! J^iul Uvful aiithi>Tit¥ 
Icfacllinui, nppcfllag lawful auThciritT 
Rebostion, X. tbc return of 4 b'HUl tK:UuiiiH,ti[: 

a>}and 
Reb</ond, V. tfl ipriflK l™Jt, to rewrtKrajm 
Rebatr, s. a i^ulct uud wddcn TCiiAanu 
llebu'Wj T. ' ti7 best bock, To dhieflatur^iAC 
itebui'l*!^ v^ a. Eo Imlld apln. j li rciFaji" 
Rebolce, V' *■ to reprehend i to ch'uJe 
RttKil^ 1. 1 vT»itl repmtn Led by a pif^turSf Set:. 

Rciia'ifVt, w. J. tw rttpaauB npinion 
ReLantationy /. rrtA^tlriS i cij^inSdn 
Recapit^ilate, V. tn repc^E again (lEaanair 
RecapitaUmun, detail repeated 
Recap^on, t. a scuiitJ. dlitreu m aciture 
Rece'de, «. to f^tl back, retreat, dcsSrt 
Rece'ipt, /. Teceptlon ik.iiutitmiiLc 
Recdv^le, ji^ eapabli: af being rectiTCid 
Recdvc^ (z, tAtB^,tuadmU|,t()'iit)tnr,tr} 

enlertain tii cinbillfC iHttilcOUBll^ 
Recdv'er, i. one wft" rtH.'dTm 
Recen'sion, /. an fliiwtcritlirn, rtvie* 
Recent, a. new, latti nnt lon« panned 
Rc'centlT* ad. ncwly^ ffttMVj la^t' » 
Rccept'acle, i. (flMO tl receive ibiln,^ )□ 
Recept'ary, /. t,h« iblng FRjcived 
ReceptibUlty, pnianbltitt of recdvlns 
Reccp'tion, /. %£X M TeEdTSng, sdmEuion i 

treatment; wcbjamet rnlcrt^nmcnL 
Rccep'tive, «. nipable <if recc^vhns 
Hece^pJ- ' reiarerFienl iJcj«ErlLitic ^^Kvacy 
RcneVih^i CEtC aci ut~ ruLrcatinB 
Hccii3MCi V. (t. tn thiHine Jieikn 
Hft.b.io'RC* "SJ' ■*■ t*-i ■'i^ f ^^iiJ f "« roattacli 

Rcche^KEi Toitlinfi hnundf by ^iiKUng a 

Ai^ffl w/Jicn tbey iirc on wrolig wtnt 
Re^dpCf oiErfiuil prcflcaiplUin 



prcinuiudatVjft nriftre in 

spwcb, aQ4] lc«t ihBil 

RcrLtc, n. <r» ta repeal^ 

Re(:t» Ti, lo bent] tq n- 

Hcrk'nn, v. tfl ntinnber; 
H^tLkVPlin^ J. in cAitn 
I Reclaim, u, «. tn nrfoi 
Rccli'nca e. pi, t^ Imt 
Rci;1ti^!i^T If. a. ta dcMC 
RciLluMf, -tf, d, to OTcn, 
RcLlu'sCf J. ihut U(T^ rt 
Reu»wia^fin ^ i. a atra 
Ttccng^iiimflcej f. a bond 
Rcir'Qcnlic, v^ «, to ut^M 
Rc:DLipii''tinn,. r, acJtninrli 
Rci;4j1L}T. rf. IQ mghtnt 
Remhni'iee^ i. tJSft bfl d 
BcciniLIc^!!!:, t^. ^ tn rCcwv 
R«cn|lettion, I. a rcTfltfi 
fornier idOa ; re over 
Recommence, *. tu bet 
& eUKnmc'nd, i>. d. X\*k!^ 
B«tMntMttila'iion,j, the 
ina t the t<tnn5 uitd 

R nL'nmincnit'ktEgey , q, tt 
Rt'tJninrtii'ip r. a. to ta 

RcdDflfipcincc^ J, a requil 
RcL<bmj!tn3C, v^ A. to r 
RtmmsiilcincTit^ /i a « 
ReQnmp<]'i«) T?. 13. to art 
RcET'i-Lndlc^ «. «c, th> iifudt 

! RecQivcilcabl'Tj a. thai II 
Rrtc'L>mi.iktrMepl, J. a rep 
Reccm-ikia'tkint j, renc* 
ReCUndtl4torYi ^. tenijl 
Rn'jv^de'niei v. a. tn ci 
MccoD'illte^ tf, jireirrund, 
Rccfin'^ditory, r, n ritiirrb 

JRcCnrtdu'S, v. At irk cnt 
■RccojiJiijiltrCj, V. A. tn % 

^■RKnn(re'isc» -p. «, tn a^r 
RciQ^rdj V. a. li rinjEtte 
Rn'r^irdif. m ajitbLtitk 
RcojtuJ'c^r^ J, a bwr (fJlitT! 
Kctosr'cr, ^^ to f epsiit j 
Rt-co'v'cnbliit, d. tbat m; 
RecOV'CTTj J. a realciratl!. 
RCfiyiant, <p.4i. Id relate 
KeoyurEe, j. an a|i[ilicB( 
RtHr^CBknt, A. cn^^rilly,, 



Recipient, t. % rocidveTj vessel toTtcdntVl^Kitttsiflion^ i. ttlitt af 



&ED 



[ ^i 1 



&£F 



nlMXUi V. a. to anruK In mum 

nlMftloD, J. sin juxuaslaji rttiirlc4 

dcttimtp *, Rrcrwtiiie: jiiiiinrul igaln 

It* w. d. to ri^fp icj^laa:, tu^jjitir 

It J J. B new enlijtc<l Mtdleri wp^y 

mfle^ jr. » rlflhi anu^ nade by tbe ii fuji^riuiuiuiaAcr, fltt 

'^^ I Reiiuplicm1:Jun, I. t^« aft <rf itqubUflfl 



Mcdu'cibicj a. prutlMti ta be rioted 
^Meduirtianj j. the aft of rtrfarina: 
aeilin.i^i»c^ d, bmf^nt, the Jruwri to le^m 

niju^ntbundaACr, fltt 



BlUcj d. cai/Miblcar bejfljR »ct riftlil 
^fTi t. Qoe wihn iTOiA«i 
ll, *. M^ ID B^afee rigfttj rAfann ^ to 
At dfed iSJ^ffavG br i^jmtGd dtiUlIjitiDn 
[tii%Hr, m. Gofidrfiat ol^ ^^pc lln» 
tii4e, /. itrygbtqeH s u^rLghtfiiM 
•r, J. i luLnlifcr of l parliht 4 ralet 
i»&,ljfi /► the aritcQ of B rci^cif 
WTf J J. > jwrlah churclip or i}>trHii4t [W* 
* &C witJi ill Hi righu, alebc-!, ace/ 
blKRvT, *. A lyiiLH dairn, le^vi^ 
Miciitp iL typsfl iicr#n, leaning 
r, ff. «. to ]5i¥E rcetkuric in, iStc 
'VffiicCi Kectur^renfyi r, t Tctum 
'natp jt. rcEitntinl from [line l^i time 
*n^tk», I. a t^tidlof biu:ttwD.fils 
matt '■ "M t*^l ircfuiti 3jiy tcrmi uf 
uouaIob (tr Hjcicir 
% ^^ *♦ to rtfiw, to reica 
L, pf Uk csdour of bioud 
4an, I. iti« a^A o^ b»tlnc bac^ 
liiE^ «. «< t« resile 
ntj J. tt nml^ bird, a robiK 
b, V. to ma^ or jftM red 



mt-*' ratltutJon 
#^ » iOft iif oitflAnJ I red Chblk 

, b, *. tf] luwm, to rcHcre fnwi 

G for 

Vj^ow WhA (anitinisoT F^^d«m±, 
•mOv, Uw flftftdur o£ Ute wuibl 

«i #, to dcilvei or Bfve bsLk. 

«, f. a nii«in, t^ pgjtJuie at 

mir br iM deaih. oi CJi/lA 

y, t. ptiO. iar rsbnoi 
a iMiict iif cxMivt red minfrvl 
Ked'olEDcy, j. a iwtet «ccBt 
r nmt of M£Bl, irntgTUi{: 
y m. Is dottUij aipla 

m. innildabk, much JfciH^ 
b BiHk rwhB4, nwFul, c|F«a4 
*. tebAieat tab.t hy rEBajan 
teilla^Cf isunod I ID rElievr 
mANMlff nHefi tem^j 
•iiltllf ^ppfc> and rider 



Rcdu^itULaUve^ ff. doubling apln 
RpcjT.fl. to *ift, to riddlcu,.^. inniUccilft 
ReeO, /. a boLlmw, knotted itaiki a pipe 
Ke-ed'ify, V. 0. tu rebuild, to buitd itsf^n 
Reqd'f, 0. abuuEkdlfif *dth rcedi 
Htfcf, V, «. to rttliice tJi* mlU Qf « ^^ip 
Heck, i, tmotc, raimur—*. ,, to nnake 
Jccl, ^. * fratie OA Whkt\. imn k wquDd 
iiMi, V. to *ijn3 on ■ rec] I Ik} tUBBei" 
Rc-eUn.'tkHj, t. a freiJl or repeated cleOinn 
Rr-CttilM'rk, *, ■. m ULp ,fiipp|Bi sgalll 
Rc-cnfts'TiT, to, rf, lu iend fppjt f^^^^ 
ftt-cnrot^cenicitli f feah uiiiiuite 
Re^njq^ir^ IT. *. lo «,)o)r ae%ln or unr 
Re-cn'[cr, f(^ «, lo eaiof msa.in or ^ntw 
He-citib'lidj, tt, ,, to eit^isst as 5^ 
HecTCi fir RttfCp. #, a itcwaiitl 
Jt&^iam'inei tj. *, to traminc mnt^ 
R«f«Alonj f, fcfrcMbmcDt iTl? r faun|er, Jcc 
Heftxt'Qi7, u ijL eatiur-room, 
Refd, VL ^. to nsfutft to rrpKn 
ftcftfr, «. *. tc. ^e(d to annibfr'ijurtcmcnt 
ReP«rtn£c, f, «l»Uiitt; vie* iL«^d I »lluMi.a 

tojarUkraiSoBinLMt refmtii«tD tlie bf,i- 

tiym of a pigifi 

JcJ'n*^' '•' -■ £0 jnifSfy, totlMr from drnti 
HCO^ttnentj i. w i ojprovciTvcntp Sl 
RcMer. i. ■ puriUcT, ose *llo rirPrvci 
Jtefi't, ti, j>. to rnjwir, to fit up a»ijB 
Aeflcei ,,. *. t„ ihi^, i^fc J ^^ .fi,ro*Lj* 
»eflec^«, ,. irieiiElw conpdcrMior . tM. 

*ufe i the a« of Elu^wins tack 
KefleSlvt, M. Boiifidcrinfr liliisa pwt 

tt«nca]l.{HlT, ,, fiujilityqf taioa r*ft«ib!f 

fteflAlwe, «. rca^teflLn^ lamcthiQt paf£ 
R.«fl(lpurlil>, ti. If, ta fl[Nuriali mew 
Redi/wt w. 4. io n«» back, (a jSqw hgRln. 
RcPluent, «. feJtoKf^iiE, ItowiMg iBffc 
me*fl«i, I. a flonrinf taUt| «Ui of the tkle 
Reform, IT. to tJlaflge frnm wotk to Utter 
Rtffr/nitj /, t r«:^miuJ,ltiD 
Refenna'tit™, /. thm»g&itam worn td tcHer 
Rtfnt tt, -r- «. lii bncai thp coyrie of Tryg 
Rtfffli^kin, ,, Tii,rl4tJriD of a r^f «^ ««». 
Refr»a'lvc, A. Tim\<Kz. 'pmMrr oil t^Iti£^% 
Reffi^|>OTlmci4, J, * nWci^ ^m^tiik?! 
A«^T»£tfor¥i fl., n^^A^mot, isntunnf^D'** 



REG 



I «8« ] 



K E L 



Rcfn'in, v. to bold back, forbear, abstain 
Rci'ran'g.ble, a. Mcb as may be turned out of 

its course 
ReArc'sh, v. a. to recreate, improve, cool 
Refresb'ment, t. food, rest, relief after pain 
Rcfri'gerant, a. co<)ling, refreshitig 
Rcfri'Rerate, v. a. to cool, to mitigate heat 
Refri'gerative, a. able to make cool 
Refuge, i. shdter from danger or distress 
Refugee', /. one who flies for proteftion 
Refiil'genLe, t. splendour, brightness 
Reful'gent, a. bright, shining, Ottering 
Refu'nd, v. n. to pour back, repay, restore 
Rcfu'sal, /. a deidal ; right of choice ; option 
Refu se, v. to deny, to rejedl, not to accept 
Refuse, i. worthless remains ; dross 
Refu'ser, i. he who refuses or rejects 
R;:futa^tion, /. a refuting of an assertion 
Refu'te, V, a. to prove false or erroneous 
Rega'in, v. a. to recover, to gain anew 
Rc'gal, a. royal, klngiy 
Rcga'le, V. a. to refresh, to gratify, to feast 
Rega'lement, t. entertainment, refreshment 
Rcga'iia, /. the ensigns of royalty 
Regal'ity, *. royalty, sovereignty, kingship 
Re^'rd, v. a. to value, to observe, to respeict 
Rcga'rd, /. attention, respect, reverence 
Rt:gard'ful,0. attentive, taking notice of 
Rcgard'les$, a. negligent, inattentive 
R j'gency, i. the government of a kingdom 

during the minority, &c. of a prince 
Rcf;cn'erate, v. a. to reproduce, to produce 

:tne\v, to make to be bom anew 
Rc^cn'erate, a. born anew by grace 
R.jeneration, s. a new birth by grace 
R-.gen'ei-atencss, i, state of being regenerate 
Rc'gent, I. a governor, a deputed ruler 
Rc'gcnt, a. governing, ruling 
Regermina'tion, t. a budding out again 
Rc'gicidc,!. themurderer,or murder of a king 
Rc'gimen, s. a diet in time of sickness 
Re'giment, x. a b dy of soldiers j rule, polity 
RcRiment'al, a. bclonpng to a regiment 
Re'gion, /. a country j traft of land ; space 

plu^;e } rank ; part of the body 
Re'gistcr, s. a list, a record 
Re'gister, v, a. to record in a register 
Reg'nant, a. predominant, prevalent 
Regu'rge,'v. a. to vomit up, to swallow back 
Regre'ss, v. n. to go back, to return 
Regrcs'siun, s . a returning or going back 
Rcgre't, V. a. to repent, to be sorry for 
Regre't, /. vexation at something past 
Reg'ular, a. orderly, agreeable to rule 
ReguUr'ity, t. a certain order ; a method 
RcgfuUrly, ad. constantly, methodically 
Re^uUitet v. a. to adjust by rule*, to dited 
ReauWtiont t. a method ; order, 
Hiesuli'tar, t, that part of « nutchioe 
makt* the motion equal 



Reg'utus, i. the finest part 
Regar'gitate, v. to throw or 
Rehe'iir, v. a. to hear agai 
Rehears'al, t. a previous ret 
Rehe'iurse, v. a. to recite r<i 
Reje'dl, v. a. to refuse, to di 
Rejec^on, /. the aA of cast 
Reign, t. the time of a kii 
Reign, v. n. to rule as a ki 
Reimbo'dy, o. to embody a( 
Reimbu'rse, v. n. to pay back 
Reimpres'sion, s. a repeated 
Rein, /. part of a bridle~<r. 
Reins, /. the kidnies; the 
Reinse'rt, v. «. to insert a 
Reinspl're, v. m. to inspire 
ReinsUl, v. a. to pot a^iii 
Reinsta'te,v.d. toTostore to 
Reiave'st, v. m. to invest ai 
Rejoice, o. to be ^ad, exul 
Rejo'ia, v. to Join again { to i 

to answer to an answer 
Rejoin'der, /. reply to an a 
Reit'erate, v. a. to repeat ai 
Reiteration, t. a repetition 
Reju'dge, v. m. to re^xamii 
Rekin'dle, v. a. to set on fi 
Rela'pse, v. n. to fallback inl 
Rela'pse, /. a foil into via 
once forsaken ; regression 
recovery to sickness 
Rcla'te, V. to recite ; to hai 
Rela'tion, /. a narration ; kin 
Rel'ative, /. a relation, a ki 
Rel'ative, a. having rclatiot 
Relatively, ad. as it respefts 
Rela'x, V. 'o be remiss, to si 
Rela'z, Relax'ed, part, loos- 
Relaxa'lion, /. remission, di 
Rela'y, s. horses placed to i 
Relea'sc, v. a. to set free froi 
Rel'cgate, v. a. to banish, 
Relega'tion, s. exile, judicial 
Relent, V. to feel compassit 
Rclent'lcss, a. unpitying, ur 
Rel'e\-ant, a. relieving; rela 
Rcli'ance, t. trust, dependen 
Rcl'ics, J. the remains of d> 
Rel'icl, /. a widow 
Relie'f, /, succour, alleviatio 
Relieve, v. a. to succour ; to 
Rclie'vo, s. the prominence 
Reli'gion, s. a system of foi 
Reli'gionist, /. a bigot to an 
Reli'gious, a. pious, devout, 
Rclin'quish,t;. a. to forsake, q 
t e aft 



ofljcauy Rcim'qutsh,t;. a. to forsake, 

•, to ditca.\\^jt\\Tv'«v^^TO«tvt, i. t- e ad 
, rule ttKtV\&\i, s. 'Sl Va&\t \ V^ikjc,' 

.hioc wh\ch^ ■B.cVwXv, -o. \o wsmotv, va 



REN 



I '83 ] 



R. B I 



villtngneiis, repugnance 
willing, averse to 
10, V. a. to light anew 
trust in, tu depend upon 
ntlnue } await ; to be left 
at i* left, rcn»ain» 
>\ a dead body 

tend, or call back 
ratiou, note, notice 
I note, distinguish, mark 
MCrvable, worthy of note 
jbservkbly, uncommonly 
ipable of remedy 
•t admitting remedy 
Heine i reparation } cure 
cure, to heal ; to repair 
o bear in, or call to mind 
■nc who rcmembert 
retention iii memory 

one who reminds 
to remove bacli again 
removal back again 

put > n mind 
:be power of recolleAing 
1, fclack, careless 
nitting forfcivencu 
ment, forgiveneia, pardon 
clebkly, negligently 
jk\ pardon a faulty send 
nt place; slacken, ai>ate 
im sent to a diotant place 
lidue \ what is left 
a strung representation 
. to show reason a^Unst 
tacle ; a let { a fish 
m for a fault, tenderness 
Oder, comi>assionate 
ucl, savage, unpitying 
t in time, place, or kin { 
scly connected 
•tancc, nut neurncss 
adl of removing 
;h as may be removed 
niuiim from a post, ice 
from its place, to change 
it a distance ; to go frooi 

separate from otben 
> mount again 
it to be rewarded 
to reward, requite, repay 
giving reward*, dec. 
utter back in murmurt 
lie of a fox 
ig or springing ^new 
lible to be produced again 
personal opposition \ sud. 
uaJ eagiigi:mentf 6cc. 
with riolencci lacerate 
ura^ rcfi»Y I to trajulate |, 



Ren'dexvous, x. a meeting appointed 
Rendi'tion, /. the wSt of yielding 
Ren'cgade, Renega'do, i. an apostate 
Rcne'w, v. a. to renovate, repeat, begin again 
Renew'able, a. capable to be renewed 
Renew'al, 1. aA of renewing, renovation 
Ren'ltency, 1. reaitunce, oppotition 
Ren'itent, a. redtting, opi oting, repelling 
Ren'net, 1. an applet the Juice of a calt'i 

. maw, used in turning milk into curds 
Ren'ovatc, v. a. to renew, to restore 
Renovation, t. the aft of renewing 
Reno'unce, v. to disown ; to abnegate 
Reno'wn, «. fame, celebrity, merit 
Renown ed, fart. a. famous, eminent 
Rent, I. a laceration ; annual payment 
Rent, V. a. to tear , to hold by paying rent 
Rent'al, /. schedule or account of rents 
Rent'charge, /. a charge on an estate 
Rent'er, i. he that holds by paying rent 
Renu'merate, v. a. to pay back \ to recount 
Renuiicla'tion, t. the adl of renouncing 
Reorda'in, v. a. to ordain again, or anew 
Reordina'tion, 1. a being ordained again 
Repa'id, part, of to repay 
\ Repa'ir, v. to amend, to refit ) to go unto 
Repali, i. a reparation, a supply of loss 
Repair'able, or Rep'arablc, a. capable of 

being amended or retrieved 
Repan'dous, «. bent upwards 
Repara'tion, > a£t of repairing ) amends 
Repartee', j. a smart or witty reply 
Repa'bs, V. to pass again, to pass back 
Repa'st, I. the a£t of taking tood ; a meal 
Repa'y, v. a. to recompense, to requtie 
Repe'al, v. a. to tecal, to abrogate, to revoke 
Repe'al, t. revocation, rccal from exile 
Repe'at, v. a. to recite, to do again 
Repeatedly, ad. over and over, frequently 
Repeat'er, /. one who repeats ; a watch * 
Repel, V. to drive back : to a£l with forte 
Repellent, /. an application that has a repcU 

Ung power 
Repe'nt, v. to be since: ely sorry 
Repenfance, t. a penitent sorrow for sins 
Repcnt'ant, a. sorrowful for sin 
Repercu'ss, v. a. to beat or drive bAck 
Repercus'sion, s. the *(l of driving back 
Repercus'sive, a. rebounding, driven back 
Reperti'tious, a. found, gidned'by finding 
Rep'ertory, /. a bonk of records; a treasury 
Repetition, t. a recital; repeating 
Repl'ne, v. n. to fret, to be discontented 
Rei'I'ner, ;. one that frets or murmurs 
Repla'ce, v. a. to put again in place 
Rc| la'nt, V. a. to plant anew 
Replenish, v. a. to %u»X^ la f»V\ % \n %k«^>\^ 
Replete, a. fuW, Gon\v\c^«\'Y ^^^ 
Repletion, 1. the tt.».ve of XmXh^ \«mv V^ 
Replev'lAle, «. w^i%X. m\^ \« ^tv^*^"*^ < 



& B P 



t t>4 ] 



RB8 



Repler^n, Re^ev^, «. «. to act at liberty 

any thing adxcd, opra teoirity gtvea 
Replica^tkMi, j. m reperoMioB ; » reply 
HejfiY, V. «. to ansirer, to r^)olii 
Re^y'y t. an anmrer, return to «b uflirer 
RepolUt, V. «. tn polith again 
Repo^ #. a nunour, account | lood tujiae 
HepoFttf V. m. to tdl, relate, noiae abroad 
Repote, /. rest, sleep, quiet, peace 
Repo^, V. to lay to real, to lodge, to lay up 
Rcpoante, V. «. to lodge In a idace of aiJiBty 
Repontlon, /. the aft of repladng 
Repoi^tory, s. a atorehooae, m place where 
any thing is aafdy laid up » a warehouse 
Repoase'u, v. a. to poasesa apdn 
Reprehe'nd, v. «. to reprove, to Uame, chide 
Reprehen'sible, m. vulpaUe, censurable 
Reprehen'tdon, x. reproof, open blame 
Reprehen'sive, «. given to repruof 
Represe'nt, o. m. to exhibit ; describe i 

fur another; tell respeftfully 
Representation, s. an image ; description 
Representative, /. a substitute in power 
Represent'ment, i. an image ; a lilceness 
Repre'ss, Reprcs'sion, /. th.- a£t of crushing 
Repre'ss, v. a. to crush, subdue, compress 
Repressive, a. able or tending to repress 
Reprie've, /. a respite after sentence of death 
Repric've, v. a. to respite from punishment 
Reprima'nd, i. a rebuke, reprehenidon 
Reprima'nd, v. a, to chide, checlc, reprove 
Repri'nt, v. a. to print a new edition 
Repri'sal, >. seizure by way of retaliation 
Reproach, v. a. to censure, to upbraid 
Reprc/ach, s. ccns..re, shame, disgrace 
Re.-roach'able, a. deserving reproach 
Rcproach'fui, a. scurrilous, shameful, vile 
Rep'robalc, a. lost to virtue, absindoned 
Rep'robate, t. one abandoned to widtedness 

a man lost to virtue 
Rep'robate, v, a. to disallow, to rejeft 
Reprodu'ce, v. a. to produce again, or anew 
Reproduction, /. the aft of producing anew 
Rcproo'f, s. blame to one's face ; rebulce 
Repro'vable, a. deserving reproof or blame 
Repnyve, v. a. to blame, to abide, to check 
Repru'ne, v. a. to prune a second time 
Rcp'tile, t. a creeping thing; a mean person 
Republic, / a comnionwcalth 
Repubtican, /. one who thinks a common- 
wealth without monarchy the best go- 
vernment 
Republican, a. placing the government in 

the people 

Repu'diate, v. a. to divorce, to put away 
Repudia'tioiif t. a divorce, rejection 
HeputgOiance, /. reludlance; contianely 
JReputg^naat, a. disobedient ; contrary 
Jtepu/^ulaCe, v. n. to bud agun or anew 



RepuOae, v. «. to beat back, f 
RQNiyaioB, #. aa of driving o 
R^nlUve, m. haviac power ti 
Repar'cfaaae, Vi 4« to bay i^d 
ble, «. hoaourriilei of 
Reputa^ttoB, t, banonri dunat 
Rqm^, «. «. to account, to t 
Rqpu^, I. dnnaer, repotatl 
Rcque^ «. aa entreaty, dean 
Reqae<lit, «. «. to uk, aolkiti 
RcHjulen, i< a hynia«or prayei 
Requfre, v. «. to demand, to i 
of right; to myce aeoeaani 
ReHp^alte, «. aeoeaaary, aeedl 
RC^uialte, i. any thlag acoeai 
Requital, «. a ictaiiatloB, a i 
Requite, v. tf . to repay, to ret 
Rerehrard, «. the laat troop c 
Re'ade, #. the aeooad or anba 
Reaalute, v. «. to adnte or | 
Resdtid, v.a. to cot off; to i 
Resds'sion, t. an abrogation, 
Rescri'be, v. a. to write back 
Re'script, t. the edia of an 
Res'cue, v. a. to set free from 

lence, or confinement 
Res'cue, i, a deliverance fnm 
Resca'rch, i. an inquiry, strid 
ResemliUnce, s. a similitude, 
ResemOtle, v. a. to be like ; 
Rese'nt, v. a. to take as an i 
Resent'ful, a. malignant, easil 
Rescnt'ment, /. a deep sense 
Reservation, t. something kc 
Rese'rve, i. a store untouched: 
Rese'rve, v. a. to keep in store. 
Reserv'ed, a. modest, sullen, 
Res'ervoir, /. a conservatory of 
Resettlement, /. the aA of « 
Resi'de, v. n. to live in a pb 
Res'idenc-e, Re^i'^nce, s. plac 
Resident, Re&i'ant, a. dwellii 
Res'ident, s. an agent, a pub! 
Residentiary, a. holding resii 
Resid'ual, a, relating to the i 
Rcsid'uary,a. entitled to the i 
perty, as, a retiduarj legal 
Residue, f . the remaining pai 
Resi'gn, i>. a. to give or yield 
Resignation, t. a resigning, 
Resign'ment, /. the a£t of n 
Restlah, i. an ancient patria 
Resilience, i. a starting or I 
Resilient, a. starting or spit 
Resin, or Rosin, t. the fat st 
of some vegetable, &c. « 
naXnnY) qt v<o<Mred by ai 
^'Re«rviwQiu&, o. onAacv^vck^T«k 
.ResVat, n). a. Vo «9V»fc» ^n 



ES 



C tas ] 



REV 



■hich may be renUted 
%ntMt be resisted 
may be analyied 
which may be melted 
tn; tu solve; to melt; 
termine ; to cnnii/m 
ermlnaliun, resolution 
I firmness and c nstancy 
g power to dissolve 
lined. Arm, steady 
Ml determination; con. 
aring difficulties 
kding) echoing 
tre recourse ; to repair 
K, asMrmbly, concourse 
, to scAwd ; to celebrate 
■t, an expedient 
ard , to have relation to 
reverence; motive 
Tving of respea 
>f outward civility 
Lh a degree of levereoce 
tular, relative 
'X of sprinkling 
la of breathing , relief 
:athe ; to re&t from toil 
/c, pause, interval 
itre, brightness 
Kht, tthiuing 
brightly, splendidly 
1 respond, to answer 
who an-swers in a suit 
crnate answer, a reply 
tcrtble, Lccouutable 
a t of answering 
'sory, a. answering 
:, quiet, peace ; support 
>se not included 
; be still; lean; remain 
inlng without flow, dec. 
) stand without flow 
*et of recovering to the 

>rce agMnst the current 
st'y, a. unwilling to stir 
ate reludlance 
t& of restoring 
klecp, unquiet, unsettled 
t nuy be restored 
acing in a former state 
: to recruit life, &c 
relieve; to give back 
MTithhulil, rcpreu, limit 
)able to be rcbtraincd 
ridgment of liberty, ice 
limit, to confine 
Inement, limitation 
■e»lag limitation 
og power t4> bind 
back i to arjj« fnim 



I Result, I. aA of flying back ; consequence 
Kesu'mable, m. what may be taken back 
Kesu'me, v. a. t) take back ; to bcg^n again 
Kesump'tion, s. the adt of resuming 
Resumptive, : taking back 
Reuirrec'tion, i. revival from the dead 
Resurve'y, v. a. to review, <>r survey acain 
Resu^ciute, v. a. to ru.se up again, renew 
Resuscita^on, i. the aft of raising up again 

from either sleep or death, dec. 
Reull, V. a. to divide into, or sell, in small 

quantities, or at aooond band~.#. sale by 

small quantitie* 
Retail'er, /. one who sella by small quantities 
RetA'in, v. to keep, tp hire, to continue 
Reu'ke, v. a. to take t^n 
Retal'iate, v. «. to return, repay, requite 
Retaliation, t. return of like for like 
Reta'rd, v. to hinder, to delay, toaUybaek 
Retch, V. n. to strain, to vomit 
Reten'tion, s. aft of retaining, memory 
Retent'ive, a. having power to retain 
Retic'ular, Refifbrm, «. in form of a net 
Retic'ulated, «. made of net-work 
Reti'nue, /. a train of attendants, a meiny 
Reti're, t>. to retreat, to withdraw 
Reti'icd, part. m. secret, solitary, private 
Retl'rement, /. a private abode, or habitation 
Rcto^, part, related or told again 
Reto'rt, /. a glass vessel ; a censure returned 
Reto'rt, V. a. tu throw back ; to return 
Reto'ss, V. a. to toss or throw back a^ain 
Retou'ch, V. «. to improve by new tvucl.cs 
Retra'ce, v. a. to trace bock, or over a({kin 
Retra'dt, v. a. to recal, recant, reMime 
Retrafta'tiuD, s. a recantation; change of 

opinion 
Retrac'tion, t. a withdrawing a question 
Retreat, t. a place of retirement, or security 
Retre'at^ v. n. to retire, to take shelter 
Retre^B ii, v. to cut off, confine, re4uce 
Retren:h'men!, i. a rcduAion of expense 
Retrib^ute, v. «. to pay back, make repayment 
Retribution, s. A repayment, a requital 
Retrie'vc, «. a, to recover, repair, regain 
Retrievable, a. that may be retrieved 
Retroces^siun, t. the uCt of going back 
Retroduction, s. a landing back, dec. 
Ret'rograde, «. gcrfng backwards ; contrary 
Retrogret'sion, s. the aA of going back 
Ret'rospeft, s. t^ uoklng on things past 
Retrospec'tion, t. a looking backward* 
Retrospedi'ive, «. looking backwards 
Retu'nd, V. a. to blunt, tu turn the edge 
Retu'rn, v. tu come, or go back ; to retort 

to repay; to send back; to transmit 
Retu'rn, i. the aGt of vMm\Tv%\MOK. \vtAtx 

ref>a>ment, Te6XMu'V!Au,t«\K9iA 
ReturnidbU, «. aWowed xo ^ Tf*M»^ 
Revtt^,«. •• X» d\acVw»»\M < 



REV 



i 



) 



K I D 



Jtrret^ i<. tf. la miaA, td dnw Xmct 

Itev^Urr, /. one whi} fcvtB with luLUt? 
itrir'clFcmtr J. ft milt', Bn UniH-whal Mnnmbtf 

Re«f 'ti{;c, ij. 0. to icniFh in ^Injiiry, &c. 
Rr^cflgr'fLiI} m. viiujiill Vc, fiTcn ta revCngc 
Rcr'raue, /, in knccHTU!: % ui niiil proRti 
Rcvf rb, V. a. to rtHrtttrXtt^ to tCidiintt 
RevErb^ertitef w, t^ he lirl^en taUt^ lo b*iuji4 

RcVCTftCpftllrmp K, a lnHHlBB pr dTivkgg lock 
Jl«eflr*i;ratory^ #- PCftiirtttiiKi Iratinsl™* 
^jeve^C} ¥. d . Ed Tcvf rcncc, Ld TCmeraiei Id 
l)ODe«T with wi *wM rtspefl 

Ue'Creocc, jr, *'EllCr»t3«rtjrt*prfi^ « bow 
Kcv'ercDce} t?. a. to «h511^ ttith re*pe£l 
Mcv'crtiid} *^ venerable t dcscrvtiiB rcvcr. 

ea«:5 tie ioBomrj i]11e of the tlcrrEy 
HcVcventp d. hUititiLe ; tdrtifyiDB vehGT«tiu& 

RCTtlT'sal} Ir « i,l5»KBCOf BcntriiLE 
RevCVie, V- Itt auln'crt, Fcpral} t?aiitrAild 
Rrve'r^e, t- Tiic oppcrsntft ^litei contmrt 

S.evcrs1blc, «- riwl wMdi m»r be icveraai 
Rc^cr'slrra, f, mcLitirioii, righT orft]Ci;T9^n 
n^VEt'^ci'tUirT) Hi tn be Enjoyed In Hiu.\cud.Dn 
R^E'rt, V, 1(1 Ehani^, to return 
Hcg'mlbfF, a. (bit mmr 1w njturBcd 
HewCst, V, An td put dfpitn in pf'i&Kiii1d]i 
KprcftikrT, K * pmce frir TSdmedts 
RcvtIirBCe, t. ». to fitestu IniK 
Hevid'uftl, f- A. 10 ftOLlt with iplfiuati 9^ 
RerieVj-p- A* tft looV toti, marvcir, ciamiiiE 
fterleV^ ^. b 4 ri'ty, rc^xajninatitii 

RtvF^e, V. A. tu nrpriiBf Ti, tO *l?W*r, tn i-illfT 
ttcvS*^, Rci'itt'ioiij, J- B fe^iJtftmliiallr?n 
Revise, c. fl. to nevScw^ tc ovcrinuk 
Rerl^f f. B ^hrmf af « bIicA (nnvd^ed 
Revitf^t, «. fl. to villi BHPLiii 
RevVvBl, /. fccal (mm t^nrndtY-i ■*£& 
Rf!v]Jv¥, ». m Tcratn to life i renew ;ni«»e 
RtvlMni?, parr. GtjtnfortVnB, ret-ovETiBtt 
Rr>'S*Piii:are« t^^ ^ lu rccal^LH Lfc 
'Rcu'Alan, J. reunixlng j irElnJBlng^CDlie'flUib 
1t,iciiiii>te| tf. 0, w Join iE^^n, to rctMnAte 

llcv'^utaiti V d. tn nmit to l^i IkvcI 
Rei?0«tlQaj I. iil of rTi.-BllitiR I ■ re|»sjl 
JtetinytCf VL 4. (b rcpra]^ t**ertt,dTHW back 
keva^tttr. n* tij fdil dlf from oMtywsoUicn 

HrVDi^Frv V, la pcrferm ft n^oltvil^lk', t 



RtivDlu'Ciim, ^ B TttumiBE i 
of ^verBmeAE In a HBte 
ItirvtilVcin^ J, the turtiiBg i 
n30i}f»rr9« oDf jiivt tt£ tbi 
Rewn'Td, V. #. tQ rccaimpc- 
RcwB^^ ^ riMxmpcoce ^i 
Rewn'rd, ij. <f . tn pcpeat tft 
HEsaV^amKnc^', i , divlHiliot 

Rh«p%H]yf I. im^lv wri 
RII£!'orit:t /. oratnrr, the i 
Rtt^lor'icBlj a. pEitBlnins i 

H,hettiiH'^«4aiii i. -one who t 



ejoeuilUt uozinE cMt uf tt 
mtjuth) Ate 
Rheiotnafk, 0. rcklkng^ to 

Kbcij''imYi ^' full a/iiKir|r 
Rhij^o'C'erDa, /. ■ Ixtj^b tw 

Indic^i ■rrncd wilh a har 
J^hr.^pt^, I, a titiitlranifulair f 
ah.>m^4m rt. thllt>e4 Uhe I 
aharniviiU, r. b Ajjiurt a} 

rtiucnb; B kind of iinusd 
KhulATtt, I. B DicdkiBBl pi; 
auumtjii I. » feEnd of tplral 
Khynti!, ,(h tur c£Mifon«nee c 
tthytnp, f, n. tn agjrCE Iniat 
Rhfth'mk'aJ, d, isftnoEJCH 
Rib, t. B boac | m plewe of I 
ftib^d} J. 1 Iliqsc, Toughi 
Hib'aJdrT} t. ETieaD, bmU], 
ELlb'^Ci, or RitilKindj k m. 
RJcCf f^ B klfid of «Kulea1 
Rich, d. wcBlchy t ^nc^iOaM 
Kich'rE, /. plEnty of isux^t 
Richer I 'J- weoltliilY, rpU 
Kicb''nnAp J. ofpalfntc^ spl. 
llidr, I. * pilc^ Of Tjcap of 
RlE^k'^cts, J. B difilcnt^f in 
^.K-k^Ciy, M. diaeBBcd wiCH 
Kill, u, ff, lo let frecj. ilea, 
Hild^dBaDc, J, B dcLvcnac^ 

HidNJlei I. BB niil^na, Bnf' 
t dirk pn'tUem i b cuars^ 
Rld'dJe,!', towlvEiloiJft 
Ride, 1?. tn iTBvel OA hoo 
Kl'^dcr, Ir tmti wbD ]idc4 a 
RidBF, t. the tipiier part at 
Ride^l, RidilllBRj, J. B TBT 
Ridir'Ti «' rfs^n* In a rldp 
Rldl^^lc, J, wit tlLBl ptv'¥" 
Rilt'^'Cillrj V. s. to cxpoie I 
.ILidAtfwJiiLia'k, n, fx to JjC IaJ4 



R I V 



t 187 ] 



ROM 



e, a. prevalent } aboonding 
Be, V. «. to rob, to pillage, to plunder 
t, /. B cleft, a breach— V. to spUt 
I, V. a. to dresii } to fit with tackling 
pukx/n, s. a kind 6f French dance 
fglng, t. the tackling, &c. of a ship 
ft^thf a. wanton, lewd, whorish 
(ht, a. fit, suitable ; straight ; true 
(ht, ad. properly, justly, in truth, very 
[ht, i. Justice ; Just claim } privilege 
^t, V. «. to rdieve from wrong 
^feous, a. Just, virtuous, equitable 
^fbl, a. having a Just claim ; honest 
ihtly, md. properly, honestly, ezaAly 
|i(d, a. stilT} severe, sharp, cruel 
Idlty, s. stifihess, want of easy elegance 
l^daess, t. severity, inflexibility 
flct» /. a flat, thin piece of wood com- 
ooaly used by printers 
foor, i. cold ; Mverity ; stridness ; rage 
fofous, a. severe, over-harsh 
'oroasly, ad. severely, without mitigation 
I, Rillet, i. a small brook or stream 

I, /. a border, a margin, an edge 
te, /. a hoar firost; a hole, a chink 
By, M. steamy, foggy, misty 

d, /. bark, husk — v. n. to husk, to bark 
'die, t. a^smaU watercourse or gutter 
1^ /. a drde; a sound, as of a bell 

g, V. a. to strike bells, &&; fit with rings 

Ifdove, s. a kind of pigeon 

gfler, s. one wlio rings 

gfleader, /. the head of a mob or riot 

gflet, s. a small ring ; a circle ; a curl 

ifttreaked, a. circularly streaked 

(tail, t. a kind of kite 

STworm, t. a dnular tetter; a disease 

ae, V. a. to cleanse by washing, &c. 

«» /. an uproar, sedition, tumult 

It, V. n. to revel, to raise an uproar 

Iter, /. one who makes a riot 

itous, a. licentious, turbulent 

fV.al to tear, to lacerate ; to disclose 

e, a. complete, mature, finished 
Cf'Ri'penfV.n. to grow ripe; be matured 
leness, /. maturity, perfeAion, fitne&s 
^le, V. n. to lave or wash lighUy over 
ty fart. pats, unsewed, cut open 

e, V. n. to get up, ascend; grow ; increase 
e, f . a be^nning ; ascent ; increase 
IbUfty, i. the quality of laughing 
VOCf a. exciting laughter ; ridiculous 
k, s. hazard, danger, chance of harm 
k, V. a. to hazard, to put to chance 
tt t. » solemn *& of religion 
^nal, t. a book of relif^ous ceremonies 
^lal, a. solesmly ceremonious 
tt, /. s coapetitar, oppoaent 

II, V. m. to emalate} to oppone 
try, /. competitiOB f emuiztkm 



Rive, V. to split, to cleave, to be divided 
Riv'el, V. a. to contraA into wrinkles 
Riv'er, s. a land current of water Ingger 

than a brook 
Riv'erdragon, t. a crocodile 
Riv'ergod, t. the tutelar deity of a river 
Riv'erhorse, /. the hippopotamus 
Riv'et, i. a fastening pin that is clenched 
Riv'et, 17. a. to fasten strongly with rivets 
Riv\ilet, .r. a small river, a brook 
RLxdollar, t. a German coin, value 4s. 6d. 
Roach, t. the name of a fish 
Road, /. a large way for travelling ; path 
Roam, V. to wander, ramble, rove 
Roan, a. bay, sorrel, or black spotted 
Roar, V. n. to make a loud noise 
Roar, t. the cry of a wild beast, &cc 
Roast, V. a. to dress meat ; to banter 
Roast, /. any thing roasted 
Rob, V. a. to steal, to plunder 
Roblxr, t. a thief, a plunderer 
Rob^ry, t. theft by force or with privity 
Robe, /. a dress of dignity 
Robe, V. a. to dress pompously ; to invest 
Robu'st, a. strong, sinewy, violent 
Roc'ambole, /. a kind of wild garlic 
Roche-al^un, /. a pure sor* of alum 
Roch'et, .r. a surplice : a fish 
Rock, f . a vast mass of stone ; a defence 
Rock, 17. to shake ; to move a cradle 
Rock'et, J. an artificial firework ; a plant 
Rockru'by, j. a sort of garnet 
Rock'salt, t. a mineral salt 
Rock'work, i. a building imitating rocks 
Rock'y, a. full of rocks ; hard, stony 
Rod, t. a twig, instrument of corre^on 
Rode, pret. of to ride 
Rodomonta'de, /. an empty, noisy bluster 
Roe, t. the female of the luu-t ; eggs of fi&h 
Rogation, j. the litany; supplication 
Rogation-week, t. the week preceding 

Whitsunday 
Rogue, J. a vagabond, a knave, a wag 
Ro'guery, /. villany, knavery, waggery 
Ro'guish, a. fraudulent, knavish, viraggish 
Roist, V. n..to act at discretion; to bluster 
Roll, 17. to move in a circle ; to enwrap 
Roll, i. the a£t of rolling ; mass made round ; 

a register; catalogue, warrant 
Roll'er, I. any thing turning on its own 

axis; a bandage; a fillet 
Roll'ingpin, t. a round, smooth piece of 

wood to mould paste, &c. 
Rolilngpress, /. a press for printing pidkures, 

&C. on copper plates 
Rom'age, /. a tumult, a bustle 
Ro'man, 1. a nat\Ne o{.'fiiQtcv& 
Rofman, a. petUlink&i lo \:ti« "BLimvkaBA 
Roma'nce, j. a fdtAe^ a^ ^61X011, a.'^A 
I'ccr, I. a fot^Bx ol \»\«ft« *' 



R. O T 



c 



] 



R U F 



Roftea, 0. patrid, aot flnBO, : 
Rotu'nd, «. round, eiioilir, • 
RutiuMKty, i. nMadneH, dra 
RotuBiKo, or tioUmdfOf /.an 
Romp, /. B rude, imtaaght i^ri; rude pUyPRore, v. to ramble, to range 



Ro'maiidat, j. one vbo profieMea pupery 
Ro'tnaalse, «. «. to bitiBise 
RooumtU, «. wUa, imprabahle, fendfid 
Ro'mitb, a. Popis.i 



Romp, V. n. to pUy raddy and noirily 
Romp^ag, I. mile, aoUy {day 
Rondel, /. a kind of aacicat poetry} a 
name applied to all longii and tunes wbicb 
end with the first part or strain repeated 
RuoHon, /. a fat, bulky woman 
Ront, /. an animal stinted in growtb 
Rood, /. tlie fuurtli pirt of an acre, con- 
toning 120 yards ; a pole ; an old name 
for the holy croes 
Roof,/, tlie cover of a house; the inside of 
the arch that ouvers abuUding; the pobUe 
Roof, V. a. to cover with a roof 
Rook, /. a bird ; a cheat { a piece at cheM 
Rook, V. n. to rob^ ta dieat, to deceive 
Roole'ery, /. a nursery of rooks 
Room, I. space, extent; stead; chamber 
Roum'age, /. space, place 
Room'y, a. spacious, wide, large 
Roost, /. a perch on which birds rest 
Roost, V. n. to sleep as a Urd ; to lodge 
Root, /. that part of the plant, &c. which 
rests in the ground, and supplies the stems 
with nourishment ; the first cause 
Root, V. to take root ; radicate ; destroy 
Roat'ed, a. Ixed, dtep, radical 
Root'edly, «d. deeply, strongly 
Rope, i. a thick hempen cord, string, halter 
Rope, V. n. to concrete into filaments 
Ro^pedancer, /. one who dances on ropes 
Ro'pemaker, /. one who makes ropes 
Ro'pewalk, s. a place where ropes are made 
Ro'piness, t. a ropy or giutinous quality 
Ro'py, a. viscous, glutinous, tenacious 
Ro'quelaurc, Ro'quelo, j. a man's cloak 
Ro'sary, /. a set of beads, cont^ning 15 ave- ' 
merias, and 1 5 patcr-nosters ; a particu> . 
lar de\-otion addressed to the Virgjn Mary ; 
Ros'cid, a. abounding with dew 
Rose, i. a fragrant flower 
Rtyseatc, a. rosy, blooming^ fragrant 
Ro'scmary^, /. a plant 
Re set, /. a red colour used by painters 
Ro'sewater, i. water distilled from roses 
Ro^n, J. inspissated turpentine 
Ro .^rum, t. the beak of a bird ; a pulpit 
Ko sy, a. like a rose in bloom, fragrance, &c 
Roc, V. to putrefy, to make putrid 
Ro(, u a distemper in sheep ; putrefadtion 
Rotary, a. whirling as a wheel 
Ro'utcd, «. whirled round 
Rou'tiottf t. a turning round ; succession 
RotCf /. words uttered by mere 
Aarp, |fT«~.v. «. to fix 
R tt'otOf $. an cistern wcifiht 



iind ; succession u Rue'ue, /. an \ 
nere memoty % a \ a dn\a\ a 
in the memoTn AnuR, x. a v« 
Ifiht of sl*». >\R'>^«» -o- *• 



Roarer, /. a wanderer, pizatet 
Rouge, «. a red paint 
Rough, «. not amoothy harsh, t 
Rough'cast, i. a form in it» ft: 
Roughfdraw, v. «. to draw or 
Roogh^ea, v. to make or giw 
Rouglt'ly, md. ruddy, aevcrdy 
Roogh'oess, i. unevennets, ha 
Roun'ueval, /. a kind of pea 
Round, a. drcular ; plain ; ta 
Round, /. a drde, q>liere, distr 
Round^dnut, «. ainplei indin 
RiMUMFeiay, t. a liind of and 
Roaad'boase, /. the conitable 
Roundly, 4Uf . in a round fimi 
Rouse, V. to wake from'sltnx 
Rout, /. a multitude, a rabble 

crowd ; the confiidon of an : 
Rout, V. to defeat; assemble 
Route, /. a road, vray ; marcl 
!Row, /. a range of men or t 
Row, V. to impel a vessd 

with oars 
Row'el, /. the point of a spu 
Row'el, V. a. to keep open v 
Row'er, /. one who manages 
Roy'al, a. Idngiy, becoming a 
Roy'alist, ^. an adherent to a 
Roy'aliy, ad. in a kingly ma 
Roy^dty, t. the office or rtati 
Rub, V. to scour, polish ; fret 
Rub, /. fridlion ; hinderance ; 
Rubber, /. (>n^ that rubs; s 

two games • ut of three , a 
Ruba>isb, /. ruins of huildingi 
Ru'bify, V. a. to make red 
Ru'bric, /. directions printed ir 

and books of law 
Ru'by, f. a precious red ston 
Rudta'iion, /. a breaking win 
Rud'der, /. the part that ste 
Rud'dincss, /. approaching to 
Rud'dy, a. approaching t(» re 
Rude, a. rough, harsh ; igno 
Ru'dely, ad. in a rude manni 
Ru'deness, /. incivility, boisti 
Ru'diment, t . the first elomen* 

the first part of education 
Rudiment'al, a. relating to 
Rue, t>. a. to grieve for, lame 
Rue'ful, «. mournful, wofol, 
iRue'lie, /. an assembly at a ; 



SAC 



[ »89 ] 



SAC 



ratal, savagely boisterous 
brutal fellow, a robber 
disorder, to fret ; to pbdt 
ornament for the wrists 
rse, nappy, woollen cloth 
xigh } bruul, surly j shaggy 
. in a rugged manner 
r. roughness; asperity 
surgeon's rasp 
ill of wrinldes 

destruction, •verthrow 
tubvert, destroy, impoverish 
I. to bring to poverty, &c. 

subversion; demolition 
alien to ruin; mischievous 
i. with ruin, destru£tively 
rument; sway; regularity 
govern, to control, to settle 
governor; an instrument by 
I are drawn 
Irit drawn from sugar 
. to make a hoarse low noise 
, chewing the cud 

to chew the cud ; to muse 
i. a chewing the cud ; medi- 
eaion 

. to search places, plunder 
a large glass, a drinking cup 
lying or popular report 
I. to report abroad ; to bruit 
jottock, end of the back bone 

rough plait; a wrinkle 
aove swiftly, flee, go away, 
It ; smuggle 

xx; course, continued success 
a furtive, a coward 



Run'die, t. the step of a ladder ; a round 
Rundlet, or Runlet, /. a small barrel 
Rung, pret. and part, of to ring 
Run'nel, t. a rivulet, a small brook 
Run'ner, j. one who runs; a shoot 
Run'nlon, t. a paltry, scurvy wretch 
Runt, I. a dwarf anioial ; a small cow 
Rupe'e, t. an Indian coin, value 2s. 3d. 
Rup'tion, t. breach ; solution of continuitY 
Rup'ture, s. a breach of peace ; eruption 
Ru'ral, a. belonging to the country 
Rush, I. a plant ; a worthless thing 
Rush, v.n. to enter or move with violence 
Rushlight, s. a candle with a rush wick 
Rusk, .r. a kind of biscuit or hard bread 
Rus^set,a. reddishly brown ; coarse ; rustic-~ 

/. a country dress 
RusCseting, t. a rough kind of ^pple 
Rust, t. a red crust grown upon iron, dec. 
Rus^tic, a. rural, rude, simple, plain 
Rus'tical, a. rough, savage, brutal, rude 
Rusticate, v. to banish into the country 
Rusti'city, /. rural appearance, simplicity 
Rustlly, ad. in a rusty manner ; shabbily 
R-us'tle, V. n. to make a low rattling noise 
Rust'y, a. covered with rust, impaired 
Rut, i. the track of a cart-wheel, 6cc.; the 

copulation of deer, wild boars, &c. 
Ruth, /. mercy, pity, tenderness 
Ruth'ful, a. rueful, woful, compassionate 
Ruthless, a. cruel, pitiless, barbarous 
Ruttish, a. wanton, libidinous, lusUfUl 
Ry'al, /.a Spanish coin worth sixpence three 

forthings 
Rye, t. a coarse kind of bread com 
Ry'egrass, s. a kind of strong graac 



bbreviation, as S. W. south 
S. S. stratum super stratum, 
layer; S. (in music) solo, 
N. secundum naturam, ac- 
nature ; S. N. Salvator noster, 
r; and S. for Societatis, of 
, as F. R. S. Fellow of the 
;ty 

Dsts or armies 
le day of rest and worship 
resembling the sabbath 
irk fur— «. black, dark 
irmetar, short broad sword 
grittiness, sandineM 
gritty, saadf, gravelly 
bavlsig the taste, dec. of •agar 
beloagMOg to the priesthood 



Sa'chem, /. the chief of an Indian tribe 
Sack, /. a bog containing three bushels; a 

woman's loose robe; plunder, pillage; 

Canary wine 
Sack, V. a. to take by storm ; pillage, plunder 
Sack'but, /. a lund of pipe 
Sack'rloth, s. a doth for sacks 
Sackpos'set, s. a posset made of milk, sack, 

and some other ingredients 
Sac'rament, /. an oath; the Lord's supper 
Sacrament'al, a. constituting or pert^ning 

to a sacrament 
Sa'cred, a. holy, consecrated, inviolable 
Sa'credncss, t. hoVVneaa^ maGiXVi 
SaG^rihce, v. a. \o oSet uv % ^«fc*«^ \ ^spi'csv* 



SAL [*»».] 

_ .\ I ■— 

S«uiI<UaI,«. p«rt«laii«to Mcrlftce 
SmMlagt, I. tibe robberr of a duuck 
8acrUe'fefaMMr«. vktetliic OhiBgi ncr«d 



a A 



SafcrinfJMtl, /. B bcU rami bpfoft the kMt 
Satefat, Si'MitUy /. » aestoni « i 



flita l ity, /. the VMtry looa of a duuch' 
Sady A MrrawAilf iiDRryt ijloonyt bad 
Sid^tei^ «. «. to ouikt «d or ijiiBMiy 
SadMle, t, a Mat to tnt op a bone^ back 
SaiFdl^ V. «. to put m a Mddley to kdl 
MtOfilet, t. one vho aiak» aaddlea 
fladlr, 4Hl. tonrnvfoUr* fldlNS^T 



I. a 
«. a 



Sa^fety, i. fkeolaril firom -danger} uittody . 

Saffton, /. a ptaat..^ ydlov 

Sag, V. to bang bcavy) to load, to borden 

Sags'cioas, «. quick of thought or scent 

Saga'dty, i. acateneas, keenness 

Sage, /. s plant; a man of «isdom~-a. wise 

Sa'gely, ad. vrisely, prudently 

Sa'g^ttary, /. a centaur 

Sa'go, i..a nourishing sort of grain 

Saick, /. a kind of Turkish v«»el 

Said, /r«f. and part. pan. of t9 taji afore- 

said, declared, shewed 
Sail, /. a canvass sheet } ship ; wing 
Sail, V. to move with sails t pass by sea 
Sail'or, /. a seaman, one used to the sea 
SiUl'yard, t, a pole to extend a sail with 
Saim, t. hog's lard 
S^'foin, /. a sort of herb, trefoil 
Saint, .r. a person eminent for piety, &c. 
Ssunt, V. to canonize ; to appear very pious 
Sainfed, a. holy, pious; canonized 
Saintly, Saintlike, a. holy, devout 
Sake, /. final cause ; purpose ; account 
Salcer, j. a kind of cannon ; a hawk 
Sala'cious, a. lustful, lecherous, wanton 
Sala'vity, /. lechery, vrantonness 
SaFad, I. a food composed of raw herbs 
Sal'amander, /. an animal like a lizard 
Salaman'drine, a. like a salamander 
Sal'ary, s. annual or periodical payment 
Sale, i. the aft of selling, vent, market . 
Saleable, a. fit for sale, markebdrie 
Salesman, s. one who sells made clothes 
Salework, t. work for sale ; careless work 
' Sallmt, a. leaping; panting; sprlne^ng 
Sall'ne, Saii'noosy a. consisting of salt, brinish 
Sallque-law, s. a law by which fMtalei were 

ejrcloded from the crown of nranoe 
SalJ^n, t. tfltxXis separated by the tfbandi 
galtvmte, v. m. to cause a tj^ttlns, dec. 
iMvm'iion, s. a oirlsg bf apltUns 



tanV, <. AflroUci fligH 

8al<lr,«. «. to toaafA aa 

Saltj^oct, I. a port to 

SahnaipinMi, $. a mSctSB 

^cUedhaRliWyOU,! 

Satteoa, I. » lUBUkMU i 

Salaaontw/tet, j. a tiMt 

Saloo^a, s. aa dagut, ^ 

Salt^ s. a weU-luwva i 

Salt. «. having the taat 

Balt^Mllar, i. a mt of 

Ballmer, t. oae who nil 

SaU^ern, u a phwe vhe 

I, Saltish, «. iomewhtf ■ 

^Bdtpetre,!. a mineial 

]SaIvaiilHty, /. poaabUit' 

Sal'vride, a. poMible to 

Sadfnwe, /. a reward alkr 

outof a wreck~wi. « 



heaven, preservation 
Sal^ratory, i, a place wh( 

served, a repontory 
Salulirious, a. wholesomi 
Salu'brity, t. wholesome 
Salve, /. an emplaster ; 
Sal'ver, t. a piece of pi 
Sal'vo, t. an exception ; 
Sai'utary, a. wholesome 
Salutation, i. a£t of sal 
Salute, «. a. to greet, < 
Salute, s. a saluUtion, ( 
Salutiferous, a. bring^nt 
Same, a. identical, of t 
Sa'meness, t. identity, i 
Samlet, s. a little salmi 
Sam'phire, i. a plant pi 
Sam'ple, /. a specimen; 
Sam'pler, /. a piece of i 
San'able, a. remediable, 
San'ative, a. of a healii; 
Sanftifica'tiou, /. the ad 
Sanc'tify, v. a. to make 
Sandlimo'nious, a. saint! 
Sanctimony, i. holiness. 
Sanc'tion, t. ratification 
Sanctitude, Sanctity, /. 
Sanc'tuary, i. a holy ph 
Sand, /. gravcUy earth; 
San'dal, /. a sort of slip 
Sand'ers, t, a precious ki 
Sand'ever, t. the superfl' 

ment cast up in maki 
Sand'stone, .r. a stone e: 
Sand'y, a. ftiU of sand. 
Sane, a. sound in mind 
kSaxv^, (ret. ot t« tin^ 
<\sani}]L\CLca'>!ioti, ». v^qA» 
W ^aT«\u& oi ^i* cYk^V* 



SAT 



[ 



} 



S C A 



>, a. cuuvcyiug bluud 

f. • producer of blood 

i, a. flowing with blood 

^. bloody, cruel, murderous 

. biood red { warm, ardent 

, a. full of blood 

s. ardour, heat, confidence 

/. the chief council among the 

tisting of 70 elden 

watery, serous excretion 

running with thin matter 

mndness of miad or body 

of 10 link 

vitbout, destitute of 

/ital Juice of plants 

ndermine, subvert, destroy 

tteful, palatable, savoury 

wisdom, knowledge, sageness 

wise, sage, prudent 

ranting sa;p } dry ; old ; huslcy 

I young tree full of sap 

, Sap'onary, a. soapy, like soap 

ite , a stimulating qinllty 

a precious blue stone 

a. made of, or like sapphire 

succulence; rimpleness 
icy, succulent} weak 

a Spanish dance 
I keen reproach, taunt, gibe 
rcast^cal, a. keen, taunting 
fine, thin woven silk 

to weed com 
I, a. eating or feedfyg on flesh 
,i. atorob 

producing new flesh 
lon'yz, /. a precious stone. 
. i. the name of a plant 
jrt of fine lawn sieie 
Ik belt { a window that lets up 
by pullies 

I leather stuffing in a boot 
a tree used in physic 
trite of t» tit 
; prince of hell, the devil 
in'ical, a. devilish, infernal 
small bag used by schoolboys 
, V. a. to glut, to satisfy 
a small or secondary planet re- 
tnd a larger, is the moon round 

a. consisting of satellites 

Jutted, full to satiety 

.e sute of being filled, fulness 

}fl, close, and shining silk 

ncm censuring vice, folly, &c. ' 

leal, a. belonging to satire 

ne who %irrites satires 

a. to tetuore as in a satire 

'. the ttMte of bdng pleased nr 

uicmcatf aawnds 



-N.itisfuc'tive, a. giving satisfadlion 
Satisfac'torily, ad. to satisfttdtion 
Satisftc'tory, a. giving satisfodtlon or content 
Satisfy, V. to content, please ; convince 
Sat'urant, a. impregnating to the fill 
Saturate, t>. a. to impregnate till no more can 

be received or imbibed 
Sat'urday, t. the last day in the week 
Satu'rity, 1. fulness, repletion 
Sat'um, t. a planet; in chymistry, le<ul 
Satum^an, a. happy ; golden 
Sat'umine, «. gloomy, grave ; severe 
Sa'tyr, t. a sihan god ; a lustM man 

jsav'age, «. wild, cruel, uncivilized 

' Savtage, t. a barbarian, a man undvilizerl 

J Sav'agely, ad. barbarously, cruelly 
Savan'na, / an open meadow without wof hI 
Sauce, /. something to give relish to food 
Saucelmz, t. an impertinent fellow 
Sauce'pan, t. a pan to make sauce, &c. in 
Sau'cer /. a small plate for a teacup, Sic. 
Sau'cily, ad. impudently, petuhwtly 
Sau'ciness, jr impudence, petulance 
Sau'cy, a. pert, petulant, insolent 
Save, V. to preserve from danger or ruin ; t<i 

keep frugally— «<f. except 
Sa'veall, /. a pan to save candle-ends on 
Sa'ving, a. fhigal~.Af. excepting 
SaNiour, t. the Redeemer ; he who saves 
Saun'ter, v. n. to wander idwut idly, loiter 
Sa'vory, t. the name of a plant 
Safvonr, t. a scent, odour, taste 
Sa'vour, v. to have a smell or taste; to like 
Sa'voury, a. pleasing to the smell or taste 
Savoy*, t. a sort of colewort 
Saus^, $. a compo«iit!on of meat, spice, Sec 
Saw, t. an instrument with teetl% for cut- 
ting boards or timber; a saying, a proverb 
Saw, V. a, to cut timber, &c. with a saw 
Saw'dust, $, a dust arising from sawing 

I Saw^t, /. a pit where wood is sawed 

'■ Sawder, t. one who saws timber 
Saxifrage, t. a plant good against the stnne 
Saxifragous, a. dissolvent )f the stone 
Say, V. to qieak, utter, allege, tell 
Say'mg, s. an expresdon ; an opinion ' 
Scab, t. an incrtistation over a sore 
Scab1>ard, t. the sheath of a sword 
Scabby, a. diseased with scabs 
Sca'brous, a. rough, rugged, harsh 
Scaffold, /. a temporary gallery, 4 kind of 

stage erected on certain occasions 
Scaffolding, /. a support for workmen 
Scala'de, Scala'do, 1. storming a place by 

nustng ladders against the walls 
Scald, V. a. to bum with hot liquor 
Scale, t. a balance \ lh,« «ig|& Libr«\<«iVtA 
xodlac •, part of tlie cowtViv^ «A ■». 'aS^N *■ 
ladder •, memna of aareivX. \ \Vn* tA av^^av-vs \ 
the |9m\ut \ % «:jl\«ii\« 



S C B 



[ i^ 



^thltovitltf J. one Knb 
ScbiHDXtriL-al! f ,^. tn 



Scilti V, 41. to fluual i s£n^ off *:«4ef f Schof Hile^ j, i sffliU * 
Soled, d^hatrlJtg«lei tike >£tll;s<;LBm4ui [E.LEicini<, ^« « {tl^Q, pn 
ScilliKi^ *. tbr it«e of bvfaiff «*ly ! Srhe^cr, $, » |xnjie£b 

Stall,, t- leproMV i QHQitM biiSdncH 
ScilltCHi^ J. M. tlbd af dnkMi 
SalOupi J n fttflUAib [ bdeD>btlaA 
Sofkifi V, M. ti3 itkiimht Che cdRt,. d^c 
S»Jpp jr. the InU^ntcnti c>f the Iici4 

Scalfi ^- cnvertd with suslei _ 

Sdkn^l^j V. W ■Ciamblr i|i tbifi. Kwkw«nllf I SchoLji^iCi «. pCrtxljUi 
Sum'biaaf I j'- i cdAijictedp jtafiuiui Jiiilce SchalfyUtttlf («#. aod 
tkm'^e^ Hb N4 to ran witii r^ aod q)i!f4 SchD^iuti i^ dU W&c 
Scm, «w fc to cutnint olctty j to uavaai [ gutlmr^ 1 comme&ta 
&»Ti^d^, J, BL rcppostdtfut k.'toert^Ob, ia^lmr 5(;h£t'lluin, u u explti 
SLAii''4Kti7«p -u^ «> t« ^1a|p««j r^nacb, de- I ^a^nlf , c„ jr. to writ 
&mic^ otfcad by tniQC t^loQ l^honlj s-, I, ^laxc far 

SaD.'4a]D>iu, «. oppmbrioui, ghuneful, vile Sch^ioVfclliawj ^. a M 
ScftD'dfinti «. tUnibiB^p crtcpliL£ . Scb.cKtl'iniin , t^ one ikJ 

Saii'iiiTillt I. tJ) j^dctr^^ 3:1 the mesniins k I lliUid£mLi3l dlerpuEali 



c tu ii^censjit tu number ul" fceL^ iki:- 
Sotatf e, lAnlmaELJoui Mjurttt nnt cllrm|Jl 
SoBi.'^iae^ J. want jf iqmcjj, ctaflV**S St.c 
Scsnflrt,. I. imitl quantity or }jiete ■ 
EkuLliEiSr limber cut Ud Bmall ik^e 

Sl«I^i til csc^fier^j^ HSgfiE} evijiiiiiiA 

Star, the mart of cut ckitrlj 
Scv'luiLauch, /. « buirpon ^n Dtent«iy drctt 
5exnX| «t col: plentlfulp me, tincnmmOTl 
Scarccp Oca.rce'lT, iHi, blrdlv, scanllr 
Sc«'nxneil| So^Ly^ f. mvit v/ |>[£ntr 
SoK, ti- «■ to rriehteup iiTriabt, terrify 

ScVrccCQW, I. lUf Imaf^ Act la FrifihT^ bintl 
Scftrf^ loo« CW'CTtnH for the HlioulUcn 

SdrTskta, tb£ OKutcr ^kln of die budy 
SctTiSca.'Uwii iB^akm of tb« skin 

Scai^fy, tu iiBce cat tbt ikia 

Scat'let, deep jxd ctiktur 

Saur'let, uf LtiE mkaur uf scsflet 
acarlrctbr'Ani {prekn pU.a,l 

Scarp, /. ihe niapt os cbu utk of a ditch 

which li nc^t tu feinkJied E)14lc 
Scate, i. jiR. Irrm t^i hli^e with lUU fish 
PtBtftj tr- #h to Ti-astc, dttntSfic, dcslnsy 
:S(»th'f(4p «. iiiiicibJc%'DUij dcitTu^llvc 
Siat^tcr, ta iprefed Ihmtr, to disperse 
Smv'^enBCTt k clever uf itie iArwih 
Scel'erat, vUlaln^ viiOtti 'vnpeich 

Scene, i. pjFt of plKf ap|ie4t4tu:< 
Sce'nery, Imasrry rcprcscntstJon 
flc^ajc, m. diauiaLECj ChcatiJcaJ 
bunu:^Tiphifj J. the mt of perqKiQiTe 
icEBC, i, sme41^ colour ; chue by itneil 

&t:ep1 JO).!} rtu. .doiibtlfflg every tjj3 ng 

■ttptfdam, /^ uitii'crmH'gubt ___. ^ _. ,.„,.. 

^c^ttrst J. Ul# ctu|£n uf Ti>Y9lty bocht \nV,,^oc^'b> v. Vq >u?^Tn 

die h^nii v,%tiQTt, i- 1 \i>tit"«ii<: 



i»ceuxirmut£r, t he v 

^i^rjLptiyfj. [he iB^ 
the iiiilde tbeniif ; 
Sds^thier'ic^ «, bcdoftiii 
E^ciafikjtp a. titiiriiled 
iLj^ence^ 1. ttnowlodfe 
i^tMiliEi thc^iev-En li^ 
■hetDrlt^ kylpt^ uU 
mctry, atstronuaty 
Scienllalj ^. Df» or JM 
SCFentiriic, d L whit jtni 
SctmtUrj ji. a. ivonl 
ScJulUlitfi V. n. to i 
SdiiLllU'ttan; f, Lhe a 
ScFuLiil, I. oncof Mpe 
Sei'dlrniB, a. knt»/inf^ 
Stiiiun'KhVj J. 3. tntth 
gL^'un^ /, a imoJI tw1 
iSLlrrtuwIty, i, in Indu 
Sdr'rhnut, d . l)a\iji£ ; 
SclB'ikblc, SEi^ii-nc, a. 
!^Cti''ii<'in, f . the Siil d 

^t^tflSkrif I, i Emill p; 

ScLir'HUTei J. » cr»:k, 
SnEETUtlC, fl> h^J i, n 
Fkustp u. flp toUiip U 
ScjJlf, u- n. lo deride 
^u\^tv.^<j^ ad. Id cq 
Si^^'Uli V. n, la ^hSae ; 

Sdoicc, i. a b^WiCho! 
furt i a bulwark ; tl 

SCOncej V. a. lo m^U 
SCHXip, I. i Uigt laAiv 
Scoop, «, d- tu tkdc 

Scnpcp Jp Lnteett.k>ii i 1 
Scorbutic:^ d. doetlsted 



Sccp'tredf M. Icarlng a sceptre 



SCR 



[ »93 ] 



SEA 



IroMT, tool, worthless 
empt— «. to wLottf to despise 
ontemtituotts, insolent, proud 
i. contemptuously, insolently 
reptile with b very venomoos 
n of the zodiac 
tchman} shot; payment 
to cut sllRhtly 

or beloni^ng to Scotland 
xcused firom paying his soot 
t swimming in the head 
•ps for sweeping an oven 
a mean, rascal, a villain 
:leanse ; scamper \ purge 
le who scours I a purge 
whip, a lash ; ponUhmenf 

to whip, punish, chastise 
who is sent privily to observe 
I of an enemy 
) go oat priviUtdy to observe 
I frown, to loolc angry or sullen 
Mng lean or tliln { the necic 
9U1, thin \ rough, rugged 
n. to catch eagerly } to climb 
»ger contest for any thing 
. to grind between the teeth 
trile, vrorthless, graUng 
lall particle, fingment, bit 
pare lightly ) erase ; shave 
culty, perplexity, distress 
I iron utensil ; a vile fiddler 

tear with the nails) to wound 
draw awlcwardly 

a disease in horses 
sorftce or scurf 
to draw or write badly 
to make a loud, shrill noise 
to cry out, as in terror. Sec 
to shrieic, to o^ as an owl 
. an owl that hoots by night 
to shelter, hide i sift, riddle 
of the meclianical powent 
ofthlesh bad wrHing 

1 petty aotbor, a bad writer 

iter) secretary) public notary 

eposltory for writings 

llbag)sched«de{ small writing 
written ) not delivered orally 
contained in the bible 

the bible, the sacred writings 
one who draws contraAs, &c 
le disease commonly called the 

diseased with the tcrofola 
riting wrapped up 
he membrane wUth contains 



wi Aflinr~.«>. s. to rub hird 
6«r, a. metji, «lle, aorrf 
Hthti a weifMor 20 grains 



Scru'ple, V. n. to doubt, to hesitate 
Scru'pulous, a. nicely doubtfol; vigilant 
Scrutable, a. that may be searched 
Scnitinee'r, t. an examiner, an inquirer 
Scru'tinize, v. a. to examine thoroughly 
Scru'tinous, a. captious; fbll of inquiries 
Scru'tiny, t. a strift search or inquiry 
Scruto'lre, t. a case of drawers for papers 
Scud, V. H. to all before a hard gale, dec 
Scuffle, /. a confosed quarrel or broil 
Senile, V. n. to lurk secretly ; to lie clo<« 
Scull, /. the brain-pan { a small oar 
Sculler, /. a small boat with one rower 
Scullery, s. a place to dean and keep dishes 
Scullion, s. a kitchen drudge 

I, V. «. to carve) to engrave— /. a print 
Sculp^le, a. made by engraring 
SLUlptor, /. a carver or engraver 
Sculpture, f. art of carving, carved work 
Scum, /. what rises to the top of any liquor 
Scum, V. «. to clear off ^e scum 
Scurf, i. a dry scab; scale; adherent stain 
Scurfy, «. full of, or having scurf 
Scurrility, t. grossness of reproach, oppro. 

brious language, lewdness of jocularity 
Scur'riloos, a. railing, saucy, abusive 
Scur'vlly, ad. vilely, basely, coarsely 
Scur'viness, /. meanness, sorriness, baseness 
Scarry, t. a di seas e < i . scabbed, vile 
Scui'vy.grass, x. a plant ; spoonwort 
Scut, t. the tail of an hare or rabbit, &c. 
Scotch'eon, /. the field or ground on which 

a coat of aAns is pidnted ; pieces of brass 

placed over locks 
Scuttle, /. a wide, shallow basket for coals ; 

a small grate ; a qidck pace 
Scythe^/, instnunent for mowlnggrass, dec 
Sea, /. the ocf»n, a lange lake 
SeafboA, a. dashed by the waves of the sea 
Senlxmi, a. produced by the sea 
Sealwy, $. a boy employed 00 shipboard 
Sea1)cach, $. the sen shore 
Sea'calf, x. the seal, a sen animal 
SeaHduut, t. a map of the sea ^^MSt 
Sea^coal, i. pit-coal, brought by sea 
Sea'oompass, /. the mariner*s .compaw 
Sea'ftring, a. employed or living at sea 
Sea^rt, «. em.ircled by the sea 
Sea'guU, /. a waterfowl 
Seal, $. the sea-calf ; % stamp ; a conflrmatloa 
Seal, V. to ftsten with a seal, ratify, clusc 
Seal'ing-wax, $. wax used to seal letters, &c. 
Seam, $. what Joins two pieces together ; a 

measure of eight Mishels; a scar; tallow 
Seam, v. a. to join together; mark, scar 
the mermaid 



Sea-mew, 1. « ftm\ VbA UvaeMtaick XlMa ^«k 
one isrtvo \V«c* '^ ^^^""^ 



SEC 



C »94 1 



S E I 



Sean, or Scine> /. a Kind of large Hshing net 
Sea'nympti, s. a goddess of the sea 
Sca'piece,/. representation of any thing at sea 
Sca'port, J. an hartmur or port for ships 
Sear, v. a. to burn—- d. dry ; no longer green 
Searce, v. a. to aft finely — t. a fine sieve 
Search, /. an inquiry, quest, pursuit 
Search, v. to examine, to inquire, to seek 
SeaWcloth, t. a largS strengthening plaster 
Sea'room, /. room at sea ; far from the shore 
Sea'rover, t. a pirate 
Sca'service, /. duty at sea 
Sca'shore, /. the coast of the sea 
Sen'sick, a. sick by the motion of the sea 
Sci'son, i. one of the four parts of the year, 
spring, summer, autumn, winter; a fit 
time } a time not very long 
Sca'son, v. to ^ve a reUsh to ; to mature 
Sea'sonable, a. opportune, at a proper time 
Sea'soning, s. that which gives relish to 
Seat, /. a ehair ; mansion ; situation 
Seat, V. a. to place on seats ; fix ; place firm 
Sea'ward, ad. towards the sea 
Se'cant, a. dividing Into two part^~j. aline 
Sece'de, v. n. to withdraw from ; to leave 
Seces'iiioB, t. the a£k of withdrawing from 
Se'de, t. a century, an age 
Seclu'de, V. a. to shut up apart, to exclude 
Seclu'sion, t. a secluding, a separatiag 
Sec'ond, a. the next to the fir.-* ; inferior 
Sec'ond, /. one who accompanies another in 
a duel ; supporter ; 60th part of a minute 
Sec'ond, V a. to support ; to follow next 
Sec'ondarily, ad. in the second order or de- 
gree i not primarily or originally 
Sec'ondary, a. not primary— -i. a delegate 
Sec'ondhand, a. not original } not primary 
Sec'ondly, ad. in the second i lace 
Scc'ondrate, /. the second order in dignity, 

value, or strength 
Se'crecy, /. privacy, solitude, close silence 
Se'cret, a. concealed, private, unknown 
Se'cret, ;. a thing unknown, privacy 
Scc'retariship, /. the office of a secretary 
Sec'retary, /. one who writes for another 
Secre'te, v. a. to hide, conceal j separate 
Secre'tion, /. a separation of animal fluids 
Secreti'tious, a. parted by animal secretion 
Sc'cretly, ad. privately, in secret 
Sc'cretncss, s. quality of keeping a secret 
Sccre'tory, a. performing the office of se- 
cretion 
Se6l, /. men united in certain tenets 
Se<^'ary, t. a follower of a pirtitular seft 
Sefta'tor, ;. a follower ; an imitator 
Sec'tion, i. a distinft pait of a writing or 
book i z€t of cutting ; the part divided 
Sec^tor, I. a geometrical instrument 
fcc'ular, a. not bound by rules, worldly 
scL'ttlnrizCt t: a. to convert to common use 



Sec'ulaily, ad. in a worldly ; 
Sec'undine, x. the after-birth 
Secu're, a., free from fear or 
Secu're, v. a. to make certain, 
Secu'rely, ad. without dange 
Secu'rity, t. protedtion, defei 
Seda'n, /. a neat, do-e chidr 
Seda'te, a. calm, quiet, still, 
Seda'tely, ad. calmly, witho 
Sedai^eness, t. calmness, trai 
Sed'entary, a. sitting mocb. 
Sedge, /. a growth of namn 
Sedg'y, a. overgrown with n 
Sediment, t. what settles at 
Sedi'tion, t. a tumult, an insi 
Seditious, a. fs£liou8, mutiw 
Sedu'ce, v. «. to tempt, com 
Sedu'cement, t. the aift of se 
Sedu'dble, a. capable of bein 
Seduction, /. the aA of seda 
Sedulity, /. as^uity, applica 
Sed'ulous, a. assiduous, indusi 
See, i. the diocese of a bishi 
See, V. to perceive by the < 

to behold, to attend ; to o 
Seed, /. the organised partic 

plants and animals, firom m 

are generated ; ori^nal ; n 
Seed, « n. to bring forth sei 
Seed'cake, /. a kind of sweet 
Seedling, t. a plant Just risef 
Seed'pearl, /. small gr^ns of 
Seeds'man, t. a sower, he wJ 
Seedtime, /. the season for ; 
Seed'y, a. abounding with se 
See'ing, /. sight ; vision — ad. 
Seek, V. to look for ; solicit ; 
Seel, V. a. to close the eyes 
Seem, v. n. to appear, to h: 
Seem'ing, /. appearance, sho> 
Seem'ingly, ad. in appearance, 
Secmliness, i. decency, grao 
Seem'ly, a. decent, becominf 
Seen, part. a. perceived, ski 
Seer, j. one who foresees evei 
See'saw, /. a reciprocating m 
Seeth, V. to boil ; to stew ; t< 

liquor ; to be hot 
Seg'nient, /. a part of a drcle 

between an arch and a ch 
Seg'regatc, v. a. to separate. 
Segregation, /. a separation : 
Seigneu'rial, tx\ invested witl 
Seignior, i. an Italian title i 
Seigniory, /. a lordship ; a j 
Sein'er, ». a fisher with nets 
Se\7,'?JbVc, «. that is liable to 
ae\xc, n). Vo va^LtXii V««tt\> 
Sexr'vTi, I. V\vt *J&. ol ViStvc 



E N 



[ 195 



S £ It 



, *pl frequcBtli- 

€ Id. ptaJETC ncc lo otlicr 1 

dc«ai]^[kiii artba fmOA 
tf| till; indlvliliial 

i»J(f the tame 

f Uiul bcfwctn /(irmwt 

witji for « prfcE 

■eJl*» » Tender 

otlaiLtJC, ji^tMAmncfl 

If rouodi ■ riJis 

:< it mkuk 

1 drele 

If niUJiil 

int nwdc: thui [|J 

rr«atr Buid 

nliUag a jtalf muDu 
.iikl to iecd t radical 
d pUti I <:tiHgiii»l t HCiuKil 

nj^ofeaiir clou 

. not ,|,i.lLe piikin 

niujic, 4 &L)Cc ajiQtglalnf 

y af a qutv<£r 

I liffVG ia Dot« Eb Tnywtc 

uacfuut trbii^ mokq u 

; Kmlvap^cLi on ilx [11 

nt t, I 
ntt^ela;;, perprtuai 
iraUun wtEbqut end 
ine tbe nuiabcr itx 
iiblf aJT njujutdlQti whf» 
:rfim£B.r:, 1 parljainait 
bo" ol line ■cRtt'i 
Mtcb i ut cnmini 
igfp uncicatncif 
owlDc eld I dear 
w»n] i iitiJi bailor 
iVi l&iitfaer 
it If ortirth^ csLJcnlkJp 
al puT^ 
tpliua by I Ac tmpci 



g etukrk Intelbauil fec^ 
asur J iudlcLHulf 



ficii'pual, <, |iLra>inR to tbo Knie>i carnal 
StFi*f]'i-ii(imj Stfi'KTy, f- t&e Hst of ttfiuc, 

ScH'tualJKG, V, 0. Id remliir Knual 
Scp'iumUv, ad. In 1 «en»aL m^ftne 
Sent, j^dJ-f I fA^l^i Cif t* itmd 
Stn'lcncc', f. a dctcTiniaitlaii | n pcrlnd 
^ea^te^cCj v,. p. trt cDndemiii, to Judic 
iJEoteni'clQuij *. *hoft Alid euctft^lic 
SEntcn'U«uity|CUl. by w|tt ^r ^ li'U liy icnlEtiiMCt 
Sen'lkiitid. iKiticivtnfr-*!. one t>erMlvL|ig. 
,*lcn'Lii»eDlji I. Ihouittit, DtHiuQi uirUhEiB 
^cDtliii»it''»l, «, ttHi^iagt [bDug,bUgl 
Scn'Uiiel, Scn'tTyi i. t wlilEcrun pnnri 
SfiP^krablir, m. il«t mvf be JCparttcd 
J Scp'jinLf , V. d-. tjo break, dlwAite 
^ij[i'4atllef M. divided, dininlted frum 

<c|i%rv'ii[>Df J. »i]4^au(^i«a( dfvfirce 
Saplii J. a. cLuii nu^f emcratJeB 

iicp^'cmtrf , m. txia^^ag ot xvi^ 
^Eptea'niBlj a, l^ins tcvcJi 7»j» 

iiCkit«1rJjiiiiJi, A. r,;Ml(ij IT) tJM ntirrh 
dcpf c^tncuuiLtc, V. it, ui tcnii Dortber^Y 
Scp^EJc, 4. ti:4iilMiii to (jruduDC pu,tTcr»!!lk)ilt 

9f:ptll4[f 'cral, ji. ItaviH^ iflytnii'dei 
3cj4uhKc:R'»r|'p $r:ptuBfftL^iiulj^ ^ CuluLHiigi 

ScjuflLLipBt, ** Ebeald Grvick veniuA ijf (ili 
CJld TcKt»atAt| ID Q^Ledj a lx.-h»$ fuii. 
pEHed Uw work u/ 71 iat£r[if€ier» 

!3crpal''c:bri»lt *. rcLkCing tu kiriil, ^)tc^ 
Scp^utcfarcj. j. • rtiiTil'ij BmvtptQunumeiJl 
ScpJuttkrc, J-. LqtN^rttiicrl;, burial 

soitMn'tjt^r, v. M. iQ jiut Mldei duiiflfe uf 
Sci;U(;i'lL»l9kt ^. tbH£ nu.^ Its itpax»|&l 

:Scq>]c«lra,'U3r, f, be lutsa wlvcnc CuAodv thi 

t&ing ia dJiputf ii lUOtnmJtUUl 
Serf jiUq, t, tbfi liQUK w£heieibe «itii4erni>ifw 

euli4»(?ij &c ire kept 
fcr'^pli, i^ icin«i ri/ tbe prdcrtnf ajkSBh 
Serppb'kjd. KR^clk, angEJiotl 
Scr'4pjjim, t. yyc of tbe mrSeTi of antell 
5ete» ^ccr, a. wlLbisFfd i nu bcj^ Ri^eA 
SerctiA'ilet 1. muAlc by Wen in the ck^Jit 
sLcir'ac, #. cilnii pliddj quici, ufbru^^ii 



E.X 



i '96 



$ H A 



SnriCi 1. M tikd nf thJn wtnUEa datb. 
Scr'ecBnti J, * pettf officer In the smiyi 
decree 'id Uw nexi i^icliivr a Juilpc 

j^E^i^-iui, a. gr^TE, lolcfnnf Importuit 
Se'fLouHlf, ait. p^vicly, hjIcthiiItj Ir riTflr'iit 
ficr^DiERi} J', :ii piirm^ inslnifftive dtKulirK 
Scr'AanliBe, V- ft, to ^neub a BcrnioiV 
acTwitVt u tMnt w»tcrir part *t" the hinad 
SE^ttiui^ j:. tMn, wUCf^t i^PtoJ to icnim 
SCT^IKut I t. t aaoke | a muilLid iiiftrU'iQrnt 
Scr'pcjilliic, ■■ wiDding Ukr a Hrfif ol: 

Serpi'jFii J, i kind mi tetter 
Serr^et Sticr^u^t '■ JiMCHl hke a «v< 
Sefrrniri 1, IHc: «n «^ dtivint okifv 
fiefTftnt, n (we who acrv« wiothcr 
■Jcrvtp 1^ to atteml it Locnmuid, to uiiit 
^jer'i'ice, I. ID nOitci nbcdlcnae, bvdur 
Ser'vknblti a. n^'the^ dillcf btj ukTuI 
Scr'vilcttfr sJuvSah, mcvi,. ftwp.lnE 
^crMlelfj, 4^> mcaalr, alavEiblv^ pVtUiillT 
^rril'itVp^* ilBvliluiEi!;, manner 
gcr'vlfigmBXL, ;. 1 rn^iua^ lervrLnL 
Ser'vitor, 1. the luwctf ri«1( in a ctsUt^e 

gc:^nini| 1. t^H! unlcrif pirt af tftc blood 
:apqU[&l't«r»|^ 4» one md a half nwre 

ScB^iinn, L 1. «Udit|[ of ifMAidtrlle^ 
Set, Tj. to ptftCTj Iw 8*^ tu frstne^ Ifl pliint 
Set, ptri- <tr r^guLaf f in a furmal nunacr 
Set, ;. tL Gbmpicb; luJL dt aiMrtment 
^Eta'ceuuSf ^. bri^lFi fct witb Atimft balt> 
Se'tQDp j. kn LituEi ur ixiw«1 
Sette^ci J. i liml ncat wktb » back 
Set'tcr, j+ irp*e whft Mta i a kind nr dag 
Sct'tk, I, « ««t| * bench vitk b scat 
Set'tic, «. to flj^i confinn, dctcrmtncp ^ink 
^eL'^ilctE, dn onpflrmed ^ detentLineil 
Bct'LlemCfltj J. atl of KttiiiliRt tcSRl po«Ei^ 

!dun{ fubsideiurc I n Cil'icfty t > Jti'lnturt 
Stv^Cflp fl- fnurand Ihrfc, etDC mcjtre tlun sik 
ger<'rafy|jl, n. Tejicstcd mtvcii timca 
Sc^'uinkEJitr or Scn-^niEbtj j. t wcfilE 
y^vcnte^eitp 1- tEn and wtven 
Scv'^nthJv, ad. In Ibti sr^rnth pb^O 
Scv'ent^f d. tc^cn limu Ufl 

ew'cFid* *. iJjten, mMy, rtlstinft 
Sev'Eraltyj 04. &in\at\iT, 9cpaTiil«!y 
Sc^^it^rir shirpi Kuttcre, ervtl, painful 
ScvtVclTj i4<f' painfully^ atflJI'Qhcly, tWiridEy 
Sevef'lt» f. crutrl treatment, ripiur 
BrWf tu J- to jnin with a nctdte anil thread 
Sew'er, I. an ulffcer i pasEJgt Uv water 
J?ier, nf, file 4iBiiaiUon uf tn^c and fcirii^c 
fijxagru'ary, a* Bfflcd saJ:^^' yCW^ 



SeKeA'alsa, *. iMlIng ■** T«w 
Scx'tantj t. \ht ^ith pKt.eil 
.^et'tilc, >. tlus dlitaiice of «n 
Sexton J J. iut under oWccr t 
Acx'toaM^t t. the office of 
sci'tafie* 1 sIsftHd^ III tin* 
Shjti'biJvj *4. meiuilTi', rtpifli 
f;h^HD.^H, J. mi»iine«it rw 
yh^btyj a. roRBcd, eifiEAp fJn 
Skaic'kle, v, *- ta cbaln, ha 
SJiaclles, I, fetlert, duini, 
Shade, J. a Shadow } laccn, 
Slmitif ir* fl. to cnvcr frMT U 
JUld'tiVp f . tt ibvle, faint rc[ 
Sltad'ow, 1?. m-, to^^loud^ darl 
i$had'n^» 4. full of bIuuIc { J 
Sha'dy, a, hjcui* frtun li*lit 
Shift, f,aa arrowy jMUTOWpdl 
SJiStSi *' rough hlirj raiigb c 
SJuig'BCd, SI.M!^»t» *. iwielii 
jihifcflrrt-n, ji. a Bkli-ilclin rtQ 
3hip«'ctip Vr *' la ptoTti^ci 
SblJUfi Vf to trcmbk, to tioaft 
SJiakc^ I. a vihntory ifio^D I 
Shall, V. dffeahif, H hw BO If 
future, Md jImmJ^> imv^rfi 
5ha]1<iiyn, J^. a al|fh.T: VOOllciii 
^})«l^p, t>i Shalldti'^, I. m tm 
.^hqllciw, ji. nut deep 1 folttei 
^tial^ov, /. « Hn4 1 a naf I 1 
Jlul'lDwneu, /. B want of dcifl 
Shalry^, Ir a kind of ifnitl anlr 
ihaltt lemnd pernft of tivl! 
Shaiii, t'^ n. to KpiiTiEtrfelt, tri 
£hami 1, 1 dcluiion, ImpHntitF 
Shiuji, jr. fRlsOi CTMintierf-clti B 
iShantlite!)^ j- a tutch«ry, pUwn 
hh;|]))'^llnEj a. muviiiR awkwi 
,4jiKrncj J. r*pi«»th, k^acmtmj 
^hamcj. 11. til make jahMxntat 
Sha'TTK^t^rii,. '^ moddt, iM^hf 
3ha''Trit/'ii3, a. dt^gru-^ful, Igno 
^Jiqi'm^erulLf, ad. d lsi;ni£cfiillf , 
$ha'mclE9s, at iiripudf nt^ audi 
Sbam^^is, or Chana'ola, i. m 
^hirn'ruCM, j-, a thrcc-icsvcuJ 
SJsani,j, middle JtiiHi tif Ujp Ici 
^JiSifPCj lr, q. to funn, mouldp 
ShapCj !■ a rortn, ni^E, protit 
Sha'pclMi, d, ifc'antinE Tsgulut 
Sha'pelineM, /. beauty of propc 
shi'pslV^ a. weU-ftiTtned^ n/wi 
^bftrd, 1. a picfc of » ]>cit| plaa 
eibiuil'cdi d, anbaUtlng Ehardi 
Shafr,^, apiMtifini divldemd 
1^ ^barc, Tf- ft, uo 4!H^i^,ia»rtate 






S H I 



[ 197 ] 



S HO 



to BulLfi he«n 'i mskji qiokJt 

Scr, vcltcuif At ty ijturaai j 

. bariQS QUkk ijglit 

D^^ Into libcci i Xii iotpwii 

IWft cloic with rvKtJri &.C. 

Un iHcc fiorecil ^ my thiAg 
icet, aunallwood 
Itpnntun penonal 
He of new cut corn ; a heap 
strip or cut off with shears 

I hit %tii.ni., iiJiGirp, fitL 
strument with two blades 
le that shears 

ibbard, the case of any thing 
thCf V, a. to put iota k tticatit 
rming a sheath 
ter maae of buaniii, Sti.\ 
U, to scatter, to Iti InU 
tness, splendour--d. hrigtE 
Unknown animal 
p'fold, i. an incUiiui« to peu 

trer-modest, bashful, tfmaFtMu' 
t I. the time of ihEarlng 
it made when sheep arc shorn 

a loving, dy look 

a pasture for shcc^ 
, PfiK^unmingied 

for » bed mil ( pajwrj Ace 

s»iih iOJlin^ Tiilue ai* (w, 

td f!iuenc4 afiUlokt a « aj,lj tec 

agi ijtt land ba^k In u» 
QBdiir ihidlciw wratet 
iTd aijveriug of anijp tMngi (tc 
ip diJ], or ca4t the ibcli j 

fi'b DiTvcrei] with a ibeU 
unilkng wlLh iijeili ' 

Mv«r from injury [ pfote^^lofi. 

defend, protea, gi^c'Ehelter 
IdiHoKi. slanting 
■Ufivi fiellof banl^il rocky 

la«i Ibu IbouJi ihe^ 
the i*nr1i -if tfeepticiJ I 
itiirc urT udd J water, aod aiipb' 
Hief ijsiiciai county ^fBcfr , 
the pffiicc of the iticHtr 
clad tjf apinjjti wlhr wine 
itfclcr, dEfcncc, proip^tion 
e Cover, 10 dcfcM^ lu Kture 
■j>lo£i 1 H-iLmian 'i bMd y tiaea 
uJWr, liter, pn^iic cvajion&' 
irtftf/ fiffrioj;^ a trJ fitter 
o'^ evpedieiiu to 4d, &c 



-SiiiJ1b[|, 1. a Eiilvcf roati} vhlnc JOiJ. 
SlkU'lUEjiaiU, M. WBVcrlngp hcBic^liti 
fbii'lf^wT. n»Ur!uikJ:y, not fiLiu^^lr 
^bin, i. the (w£ fan. of L]i$ Itf 
^bintr, ti) ^iilGa, gUtter, to be con. 

j.kTJou*, to bctlu«tvi Ix: gayt be splendid 
^blBC|/^ (airwcitbcr luitrc, ii|«kTLdour 
Shi'nrJd, f. «jiwiU3niiiC!rt, rricrvnjnesi 
SbiDiglEs, I. 4U£ai£ kidd ii| tetter | 

IbiLntiuanli, idcc, to cover hooKS 
SM'oir, m. tiHKbl^ liitnkouBjtplctidid 
Shlpj ^. a tone vEiMil |i> *ait niir sea 
Sl^r V. ji. tt' ptit QQ bcurd ibip 
&l^l^ltlalml, mt, vn boanJ or In iJjlp 
^hlp'maiii I. aiaJicir, a KiJafltig raao 
Sbip'plii^j /, vesKli tor Hivigitlon 
^hJp'wjNxJt, I. Low of a jjijp iy ruelts &c. 
fibtp^rfEhr^ f, ^ lhlt^ csrpattcr or [HfUdcp 
SbkCi J . i» dli« iactQ (if the k.intiJam» c^u ii I y 
ShLrti mnjiiK uniltj* lincit ^mtEnt 

^hET^Lnr^ wanti.flf a iMfI 
SbittlccoclL^ pUytMfig fur Ltiil^rlEn 

Sfi-lvc, a *tlM *jf brcaJ thLck *ji|i n tcr 
Shiv'er, V. to quaicto tronble, tq *rialter 
Shoal, i. a crDwd i ili^llrju' j, i»»d bvjik 
Shoal'y, a. full of s^j'^ih di nJiaiUiiii'i 
Shotkfj, cijnfLift, a c4M:u>lkj!i ; an offence 
Sh-Oik, V. Uii tb^kt violmtLf to dibgust ; 

topff^cndi, ttt be alfeniJve 
Shaking, ji.dl^Eki»tjjag,drcailfulj, violent 
fthcKJIj tret, and fm^i, fan. of r* ih#e 
&hi<t Ibc outer cinrcj of the fcmt 
Sb>3c^l<j a bay tfLat cleaoi ihoet 
SbcicaDiibiimi hara to draw tUozi 
fihuir'Diakcr, wim iwaJtei ibovj 

Sbij^htrlDt, rtbafld, &e* to tie the shoes 
Jjfanne^ tEl« ^Ff^ of f« ibinr 
Sbcnk^ tb« prei. of it ihnki 
anintiv. lDdJx;bart4^ agun^ ^c; togem.i- 

naiE ; to puiii ^rwflid \ ta Jet out i id 

mmt twiltly I fri feel l quluk pain 
Shnt^f , Dbe that iJ^<(Mb, Kb archer 
&bop, J. a pl«ce f'^ir sale urfcrwor^ 
ffbDji^MTdj bentb or Mile l«> wnrk •»! 
^hui?1tfietHer, i/rhQ iclli Jfl a shop 

^gpiltiu^ a foTeman, Ale. in a shop 
SbtiTtif Sbum, prti. of ir« ititdr 
ahopc , J, «kM of thE sea, &c, 4 irali t butirct > 
Sfio^elrUjA. bavlnt nq ihnre 
Short, a. not biniT sontyt brltUe 
Short'en, V. a. loi luaketCVDrlj^coiinsfl^lop 
Short'hand, *. writing la t.baz>aent &e. 
Shortlived, a. ciciT lining 43« lutJDg k«i 
5 hurt 1 yj irJ. qisidtl j^, Rjcmt faondKl f ^ briefly 
Ebrnt'ltEH, tbc iimUly of bc|A| liiatt 
SiKhmljpit'ed, dcfctlintliL tfeiL-»^v 

Shot, i. \»1U tut C>ii:'S ftiJt.T, ^ iwVwp^Tv*, 
Shotftee, a, deirt at i;t«. TW^joaiuit 



SHU 



C 198 ] 



S 1 L 



Shove, V. tb push by main strength, to push 
Shuve, t. the z€t of shoving, a push 
Shov'el, /. an instrument for digg^, &c. 
Shov'clboard, s. a game and table to plaf on 
Shough, /. a spcdea of shaggy dog 
Should, verb auxilimry in tub. mood 
Shoul'der, :. the joint that tonncAs the arm 

to the body ; a prapiinence 
Shoul'der, v. a. tp put on the shoulder ; Jostle 
Shoul'derbelt, /. » belt for the' shoulder 
Shoul'derknot, /. a knot of lace, fltc worn 

on the shoulders of footmen, &c. 
Shout, t. a loud huzza of triumph, &c. 
Shout, V. ft. to cry in triumph, &c 
Show, V. to exhibit; prove; direct; teach 
Show, i. an exhibition ; semblance ; pomp 
Show'er, /. rain^ moderate or violent 
Showier, V. a. to wet ; scatter with liberality 
Show'ery, a. rainy, inclinable to showers 
Shown, pret. and part. pasi. of to ibo%u 
Show'y, a, splendid, gaudy, ostentatious 
Shrank, pret. of to shrink 
Shred, t. a small piece, a fragment 
Shrew, t. a peevish, clamorous woman 
Shrewd, a. cunning, smart, turbulent 
Shrewdly, ad. cunningly, wittily, slily, 

with strong suspicion 
Shriek, v. n. to scream-^, an inarticulate 

cry of anguish or horror 
Shrift, s. confession made to a priest 
Shrill, a. sounding with an acute, tremulous, 

or vibrating sound 
Shril'ncss, /. sharpness of sound 
Shrimp, /. a small sea shellfish ; a dwarf 
Shrine,/, a cal)inct or case to hold relics, &c. 
Shrink, v. tocontradl itself; to express fear, 

pain, Ccc. by contra£ting«the body 
Shrive, v. a. to hear at confession 
Shriv'el, v. a. to contract into wrinkles 
Shnjud, s. dress of the dead ; a shelter 
Shrouil, V. to shelter, to conceal, to harbour 
Shro'vctidc, /. the Tuesday before Lent 
Shroud, s. a shelter, a cover — v. to cover 
Shruuds, /. large ropes extended from the 
mast-head to the sides of a ship, to support 
the masts, and enable them to carry sail 
Shrub, s. a bush ; spirit with acid and sugar 
Shrubby, a. full of, or like shrubs 
ShruR, V. a. to contradk or draw up 
Shrug, t. a contradling of the shoulders to 

signify tonlcmpt, pity, or aversion 
Shrunk, Shrunk'cn, part, of to shrink 
Shud'dcr, v. n. to quake with fear, &c. 
Shuf'fic, V. to dodge; to shift ; to play 
meun tricks; to change the position of 



Shut, V. to close, ooaflae, czclade,catt 
Shutter, s. a cover for b wintew, dec 
Shuttle, /. an inatmmeBt used ia wm 
Shy, «. reserved, cattdoai^ w ^ pki o w 
Sibilant, «. hisslBg 
SibUatioa /. a hlsdag sound 
Siccation, s. the wEt of drying 
Sic'dty, s. dryness, want of 1 
Sice, /. the nmiber six at dke 
Sick, «. affliaed wlthdiMMei 
Sick, V. n. to sicken ) to take a ibtmt 
Slck'en, v. to make sidtf dbpMti dea 
SicOde, /. a hook Cor re^tlag coca 
Sickay, a. not heahhy, faint, vwk 
Sicktiess, s. a disease, lUsorder of tke h 
Side, f. the rib part of a^mab | tke c 
Side, «. not diredt-v. n. to Jotai wkk 
Si'debo^rd, s. a side tMc om whkk m 
niences are ptaccd 



Sid'eral, Side'real, Sidc'reaa, m. stany 
Sid'erated, «. pluact-stmck } bhitsd 
Sideration, s. a mortiflcatkm | a bbrt 



the cards ; to move with an irregular gait 
Shuffle, J. a disordering of things; a trick. 

ifhuPficiap, s. a kind of play or game ,. . . - - 

huPfler, /. he whn plays tricks or 8huffics\\sVVV, 1. * ^i^t «o«t tta«ft,^ •jjr^.Vv 
>"«, V. a. u) avoiti, to endeavour to o$«ase\\ ^ttoa\ *»! ^i>*«* «•*» ««■>*' 



Si'desman, s. an assistant to a chatckwa^ 
Si'deways, SHdewise, aI. on oaa Mb 
Si'dle, V. ft. to go the narrowest vay 
Siege, s. the besieging a fortiiled phee ■ 
Sieve, s. hair or lawn htrained oa a ki 
Sift, V. a. to put through a sieve ; totaal 
Sift'er, s. he who sifts ; a rieve 
Sigh, f, a mournful breathing, a sob 
Sight, s. the sense of sedng ; a shov 
Sightless, a. blind, not sightly ; ~ 
Sightliness, i. handsomeness, 1 
Sightly, a. comely, seemly 
Si'^1, s. a seal ; a kind of charm 
Sign, s. a token, miracle, symbol, dcriti 
Sign, V. a. to mark, to ratify by withi 
Sig'nal, /. a rign that gives notice, ask 
Sig'nal, a. memorable, remarkable 
Sig'nalize, v. a. to make remarkable 
Sig'nally, ad. remarkably, memonUy 
Sig'nature, /. a mark, sign ; among priata 
a letter to distinguish different sheets 
Sig'net, /. a seal, especially the kiag^ 
Signif icancy, s. meaning, force, eaeqy 
SigniFicant, a. expressive, important 
Significantly, ad. Mdth force of exprewc 
Signiflca'tion, s. a meaning by sign or «a 
Significative, a. strongly expressive 
Sig'nify, v. to declare, to mean, to imps 
Silence, /. stillness, taciturnity, secrecy 
Silence, interj. commanding slleace 
Silent, a. mute, still, quiet, not q^etUit 
SVVenU'<i^ ad. without speech or n(d« 



S I N 



[ 199.] 



S K I 



uule of silk ; soft } tender 

r. a dealer in silk 

/. a weaver of silken staffs 

the worm that spins silk 
tde of rilk, soft, pliant 
x>t of a door-case, &c. 
Sillibub, t. a liquor made of 
■ or wine, sugar, &c. 
rimplidty; weakness 
mless, weak, simple, foolish 
oodr, full of woods 
vhite, hard metal 
ade of, or like silver 
t. one who deals in silver, &c. 
ma're, i . a woman's loose robe 
}f a like form or quality 
. likeness, resemblance 
comparison for illustration 
I. likeness, comparison 
ft. to boil gently or slowly 
kind of sweet bread or cake 
the crime of buying or selling 
cferments 

tiaving a fiat or snubbed nose 
1. to smile or look pleasantly 
I kind of pleasant smile 
■lain, artless; unmlnejled; rilly 
single ingredient ; an herb, &c. 

to gather dmples 
apaist, f. an heibalist 
r. a silly or simple person 
r plainness, weakness 

without art, foolishly 
one that counterfeits 
/. a dissembling, feigning 
s, a. aAing together 
lation of the laws of God 
t violate the laws of God 
ecause that, before this; ago 
pure, honest, uncorrupt 

purity of mind, honesty 
I fold, a wrapper 
nd of geometrical line 

an ofBce which has revenue 
ny unployiDent 
tendon, mnade, or nerve 

ftimished with sinews, strong, 
>rous 

nervous, strong, forcible 
ot holy, wicked, profkne 
form the voice to melody ; to 
give praises to| to tell In poetry 
to scorch, to bum slightly 
ne skilled In singing 
lone, unmarried. Individual 
« not duplicity ; sincerity 
tudMduMUy, only, by himself 
oaljr OBCf jNntfcalar; rare 
'. an/ thing remarkablei » co- 
fMnguI$hed cbanetcr 



Sin'gularly, ad, piMcularly | sthutfeiy 
Sin'gult, X. a aifeh 

Sinister, a. on the left hand; bad; nnWcky 
Sink, V. to fUl gradually, settle, decline 
Sink, t. a drain, Jakes, place of filth 
Sinless, a. exempt from sin, Inaoceat 

t. an offender, a crfaninal 
Sin'offering, /. an expiation for sin 
Sin'oper, Sin'ople, s. a klpd of red earth 
Sln'uous, a. bending in and out 
i'nus, s. a bay of the sea ; gulf; opening 
Sip, V. to drink by small draughts 
Sip, /. a small dnmght, small mouthful 
Si'phon, /. a pipe to convey liquors thro*, Sec 
Sip'pet, s. a small sop 
Sir, s. a word of respeft to men ; a tiUe 
Sire, I. a father ; a male 
Si'rens, /. sea-mgnsters wfio enticed men by 

dnging, and then devoured them 
Sirlus, t. the great dog>star 
Sir'name, t. the family name 
Siroc'uo, s. the south-east, or Syrian wind 
Sir'rah, t. a name of reproach and insult 
Sir'up, t. vegetable Juice boiled with sugar* 
Sis^r, t. a woman botn of one's parents 
Sisterhood, r. women of the same sodcty 
Sisterly, a. like or becoming a ^ster 
Sit, V. to repose on a sert ; to incubate 
Site, /. situation, local position 
Sith, ad. since ; seeing that 
Sitting, I. the adt of resting on a seat 
Sittiate, Slt'uated, a. placed ; lying 
Sltua'Uon, j. a piwition ; condition; state 
SU, a. twice three, one mdre than five 
Six'pence, X. half a shilling 
Isix-scotv, a. six times twenty 
, Sixte'en, a. six and ten 
I sixth, a. the next after the fifth 
sixthly, ad. in the sixth place 
Sixtieth, a. the tenth six times repeated 
Sixty, a. six times ten 
Sise, /. bulk ; a glutinous substance 
Sl'zeable, a. reasonably bulky 
Si'xer, /. a student of the lowest rank at the 

university of Cambridge 
Si'zy, «. glutinous, viscous, ropy 
Skate, i. a flat sea-fish ; a sliding shoe 
Skate, v.n. to slide on ice virith skates 
Skean, s. a short sword ; a knife 
Skein, t. a hank of silk, thread, &u 
Skel'eton, t. the bones of the body preserved 

as in their natural situatkm 
Skellum, /. a vilialn, a scoundrel 
Sketch, /. an outline ; rough draught 
Sketch, V. n. to trace the outlines; to plan 
Skew, V. n. to wv>a\iLX.\ XnVocdt. «inAii&n&«iSvA 

ISkew'cr, i. » »«. ell \fcsk.\n Vroa* tnwx 
SkUr.i. a«Ma\VL«»l\»»X 
SklVfaU •• kao^\»%, ««v:e«»s«»> 



'i 



SLA 



[ .00 ] 



S L O 



Skill, /. knowledge, experience, dexterity 
Skil'lcd, a. knowing, acquainted with 
Skit 'let, i. a small kettle or boiler 
Skim, V. to take ofT the scum } pass lightly 
Skim'mcr, s. a ladle to uke ofT the scum 
Skim'milk, i. milk deprived of its cream 
Skin, /. the hide, pelt ; rind of fruit 
Skin, V. a. to flay ; to uncover ; to heal 
Skink'er, /. one that serves drink 
Skln'ncr, s. a dealer in skins 
Skin'ny, a. wanting flesh, thin, lean 
Skit), V. to pass by quick leaps *, to miss 
Skip, i. a light leap or bound 
Skip'jack, s. an upstart ; a lackey 
Skip'pcr, J. a ship-master, or ship-boy 
Skir'mish, j. a slight fight, a contest 
Skirt, /. the edge, margin, extreme part 
Skit,/, a whim; lampoon} Insinuation 
Skit'tish, a. easily frighted ; wanton ; fickle 
Skrcen, $. a coarse sieve -, a shelter 
Skrecn, v. a. to sift ; to shade ; to shelter 
Skue, a. oblique, sidelong 
Skulk, V. n. to hide } lurk in fear or malice 
Skull, /. the bone that incloses the head 
Sky, s. the heavens, the firmament 
Skylark, s. a bird that soars and sings 
Sky'light, i. a window in the roof 
Sky'rocket, /. a kind of rising firework 
Slab, i. a plane of stone ; a puddle 
SUbOjcr, V. If) drivel , to shed ; to spill 
SlabT)^ , a. plashy, dirty, thick, riscous 
Slack, a. not tense, loose, remiss, relaxed 
Slack, Slack'en, r. to be remiss, abate, flag 
Slruk, J. coal broken into small parts 
Sl:ick'ne«.s, s. l<ioscness, negligence 
Sl3R, >. the dross or recrement of metals 
Slain, part. pass, of to slay 
Slake, V. to quench, extinguish, be relaxed 
Slam, /. winning all the tricks at cards 
Slani,r. a. to win all the tricks; shut hard 
Slan'iK-r, i. ul-c invetlive ; reproach 
Slan'dcr, v. a. to backbite, to scandalize 
S!;iTi'dcrcr, ;. one wlio belies another 
Slaii'dcPDUS, a. falsely abusive 
blai.t, V. a. t.) Obt obliiiucly or sideways 
Slai'i, SUint'iuK, /. oblique, slojiing 
SI.:; , 1'. a. to strike with the open hand 
Sia; .'_.ti, ltd. all at once, suddenly 
Sla-'i, r. to cut; lash; strike at randv)m 
Sla-.'i, I. a wound ; cut in cloth, &c. 
Sl;:c, ,-. a j^cy fossile stone — r. a. to cover 

t'.ic roof 
S'.a'tcr, s. one who co\ers with sbtes 
^lal'tc'•n, s. a ncBllp.ent, careless woman 
i>]a\-c, /. one deprived 01 freedom 
51u\c, V. n. to dniclgc, tr) moil, to toil 
Slnv^ery s. t"> emit, or smear with spittle 
li'very, j. the condition, &c. of a slave 
nufth'tCTf s. <iestru<5i;on with a sword 
iigh 'icr, V. a. to massacr*, lo slay 



Slaugh'terhouie, t. a home In whkh bai 

are killed by the butcher 
Slaufth'terman, <. one employed la kllUnt 
I SlaNHsb, a. servile, meu, laue, d^ealM 

Sla'vUhncM, <. servility, meumcss 
I SUy, v. a. to kill, tmtcber, put to dath 
■J Sleaz'y, a. thin, slight, wanting subMiM 
Sled, or Sledge, t. a carriage without vkidi 

a smith's large hammer 
Sleek, «. smooth, gloMy, delicate, altl4 
Sleek'ness, 1. smoothness, tfossiaeis 
Sleep, < repose, rest, slumber — «. n. toic 
Sleep'iness, t. drowsiiiess, heaviness 
Sleeping, j . the aa of taking rest in ikcf 
SleepHess, a. without sleep } watchfid 
Sleep'y, a. drovrsy, sluggish, aadag*9 
Sleet, /. a kind of smooth, small sdo«,&i 
Sleet'y, «. bringing sleet 
Sleeve, 1. the dress covering the nn 
SleeveOwtton, /. a button for the sleen 
Sleeveaess, «. having no sleeves 
Sleight, t. dexterous pnaice, art, tridc 
Slen'der, a. thin, small, not balky, «adi 
Slept, prtl. of to $U^ 
Slew, prtt. of /• tU^ 
Slice, V. to cut into thin pieces, to dirldi 
Slide, V. to glide on ice ; pass unnoticed 
Slide, t. a frozen place to slide on 
Slight, a. small; worthless} not strong 
Slight, /. neglcdl } contempt } artifice; Kor 
Slight, V. a. to negledl, to disrq;ud 
Slight'ingly, ad. with disdain, ne^igently 
Slightly, «w/. negligently, scomfiiilT } vcski 
I Slight'ness, s. wealiness } negligence 
j Slim, a. slender, ttiin of shape 
I Slime, t. any glutinous substance, mud 
Slim'ness, s. slendemess, thinness of sbape 
Sli'my, a, viscous, glutinous, ropy 
Sli'ness, j. low cunning, craftiness, artiScc 
Sling, /. a missive weapon for stones ; a Up* 
Sling, V. a. to throw by a sling, &c 
Slink, V. to sneak away ; to cast iU yonai 
\ Slip, V. to sUde } fall into error } to falloi 

of the memory ; convey secretly 
Slip, f . a false step ; mistake } twig ; esci| 
Slip'board, t. a board sliding in grooves 
Slip'knot, ;. abow.knot, a knot easily untio 
Slip'per, s. a morning shoe, a loose shoe 
Slip'pery, Slip'py, a. glib ; uncertain 
Slip'shod, a. not having the shoe pulled m 
Slip'slop, i. bad or insipid liquor 
Slit, V. a. to cut any thing lengthwise 
Slit, $. a long cut or narrow opening 
Sli\er, V. a. to split — t. a branch ton n 
Sloats, I, the under paru of a cart 
^S\o\ybcT, X. ta slaver, to wet with spitlk 
■ SVv>e, J. Uve ^TuW ol Vtut YiOi^LX^QCR^ 
Sloov, J. a wviW «ca^N«a^ 
SVop, V. a. X.O d»s\!L"w\XX!».'w»XKt \ &fya2L\ai 
t S\ope, I. u 4t^ixN^^»»». *>V««^t toi*^' 



S M E 



C «o« ] 



SNA 



, not perpendicular 

, SlCpingly, ad. obliquely 

and wet, plashy 
sg, idleh^s; an animal 
!, lazy, sluggish, ina£kive 
with sloth, Uslly 
Bcast look } a man who looks 
wnish 

alking awkwardly 
lirtily or carelessly dressed 
jligent, not neat ; dirty 
1 a coarse, inelegant manner 
ep, miry place; the skin 
nt casts off periodically 
T» boggy, muddy 
ift ; late ; duU ; tardy 

speedily, not rashly 
nt of velocity ; deliberation 
mall worm or viper 
) do a thing lazily ; to daub 
I, /. a mean, dirty wretch 
dirt mixed with water 
, a drone ; a blow sn^l 
rone, an idle, lazy fellow 
I, drowsy, lazy, slothful 
dully, not nimbly, idly 
;r.g^te, a flood-gate 
emit by flood.gttes 
sleep lightly, to doze 
It sleep, repose 
causing deep, sleepy 
part, oi U iling 

part, of «• tUnk 

disgrace— V. a. to sally, soil 
roman ; a word of contempt 
:y, not cleanly, dirty 
nastiness; dirtiness 
artful, secretly insidious 
i secret artifice, insidiously 
, savour \ a loud kiss 
, slender ; minute ; petty 
lall wood coals used in ligfat- 

'essels less than ships 

dnuteness \ weakness 

an eruptive malignant dis. 

contagious 

itiful blue substance 

made of, or like emerald 
»t, quick, acute, brisk 

feel quick, lively pain 
larply, briskly, wittily 
luickness \ liveliness ; vigour 
ite { tindure ; a bird 
erfiidal knowledge 
a slight knowledge 
oil, to daub, to contaminate 
iry ; adbaive 
I blacken with amefce 
vire by tbf nose, &c. 



Smell, /. the power of smelling, scent 
Smelt, pret. and part. pats, of to tmell 
Smelt, i. a small sea-fish 
Smelt, V. a. to extraA metal from ore 
Smelt'er, t. one who melts ore 
Smerk, v. n. to smile amorously, dec. 
Smerk, Smirk, a. nice, smart. Jaunty, gay 
Smick'et, /. a woman*s under garment 
Smile, V. ft. to look gay. Sec be propitious 
smile, /. a look of pleasure or of kindness 
smilingly, ad. with a look of pleasure 
Smit, Smit'tcn,part. pats, of t» tmite 
smite, V. to strike Idll } destroy ) blast 
Smith, /. one who works in metids 
Smith'ery, Smith'y, .'. a smith's shop 
smock, /. the under garment of a woman x 
Smock'faced, a. beardless, mai(lenly, pale 
Smoke, i. a sooty exhalation } a steam 
Smoke, v. to emit smoke } to bum ; dlft> 

cover ; use tobacco } dry in smoke { sneer 

or rtdicule ; smell out, find out 
Smo'kedry, v. a. to dry in the smoke 
SmoOcy,*. emitting, or fiiU of smoke. Aimed 
Smooth, a. even { pls^n ; bland ; mild 
Smooth, V. a. to level ; make easy ; soften 
Smooth'en, v. a. to make even and smootl) 
Smoothly, ad. evenly ; easily , calmly 
Smooth'ness, /. evenness of surface { ndldnest 
Smote, pret. of t9 tmite 
Smoth'cr, v. to suffocate ; to suppress 
Smoth'er,/. a smoke, thick dust ; suppresdoa 
Smug, a. nice, spruce, neat 
Smug'gle, V. a. to import or export goods 

without paying tlie customs 
Smug'gler, /. one who cheats the revenue 
Smugly, ad. neatly sprucely, nicely 
Smugfness, /. spruceness, neatness 
Smut, /. spot with soot{ mildew ) obscenity 
Smutch, V. a. to black with smoke 
Smuf tily, ad. smokily, blackly ; obscenely 
Smutty, a. black with smske ) obscene 
Snack,/, a share, aparttakenby compaA 
Snaffle, /. a bridle that crosses the nose 
Snag, s. a jagg \ a protuberance i a tooth 
Snag'ged, Snag'gy, a. full of Jaggs 
Snail, t. a testaceous animal ; a drone 
Snake, /. a serpent of the oviparous kind 
SnaHccroot, /. the name of a medicinal root 
Snalcy, a. serpentine j having serpents 
Snap, V. to break at once, break short; bite 
Snap'dragon, /. a plant ; a kind of play 
Snap'per, /. one who snaps 
Snap'pish, a. eager to bite, surly, cross 
Snap'pishly, ad. crosdy, peevishly, Urtly 
Snap'sack, r. a soldier's bag, a knapsack. 
Snare, /. a gin, net, trap, eng^e 
Snve, V. «. to eivtT&<p,\.o «»xa»^<t 
Snarl, v. to growV \\>tt ■k 4)qib,» ^t. \ X» %\^pfi« 
rouRbl^ \ to cnXasu^c 

SttArVCT,!. » WktV^,C»V^^W»%tO.NB!« 



s o c 



r aoa ] 



SOL 



Snatch, v. to seize nastily — i. a hasty catch 
Snatch'block, j. a kind of pulley in a ship 
Snatch'er, /. one who snatches hastily 
Sneak, v. n. to creep slyly, to crouch 
Sneak'er, t. « large vessel of diink 
Sneaking, a. servile, mean, niggardly 
Sneak'up, t. a cowardly, creeping scooadrel 
Sneap, /. a reprimand— v. a. to check ; nip 
Sneck« /. a latch, ur fastening to a door 
Sneer, /. contempt— «. n. to show contempt 
Sneeze, /. emission of wind audibly by the 

nose, occasioned by aa irritation of the 

nostrils — v. n. to emit wind by the nose 
Snick and Snee, /. a combat with knives 
Snick'er, v. n. to laugh wantonly or slily 
Sniff, V. n. to draw breath by the nose 
Snig'i^e, V. n. to fish for eels with a bait 
snip, V. a. to cut at once with scissars, Stc 
Snipe, J. a small fen.fowl ; a fool 
Snip'pet, J. a small part, a share 
Sni[)'siiap, i . tart dialogue 
Sniv'cl, V. n. to run at the nose ; cry childishly 
Sniv'elUng, a. peaking, whining, pitiful 
Snore, /. a noise through the nose in sleep 
Snort, V. n. to blow through the nose as a 

high-mettled horse 
Snout, /. the nose of a beast, the noxel 
Snow, /. water frozen in flakes ; a small ship 
SnoWball, /. a lump of congealed snow 
Snow'drop, j. a small white spring flower 
Snow'y, a. white as snow, full of snow 
Snub, s. a knot in wood ; a jagg, a snag 
Snub, V. a. to check, to reprimand ; to nip 
Sn .iff, i. the burnt wick of a candle ; pow. 

dered tobacco taken up the nose 
Snuff, r. to crop; to stent ; to draw breath 
Snuffbox, ;. a box in which snuff is carried 
Snuffers, /. an utensil to snuff candles 
Snuf He, v. n. to speak through the nose 
SnuR, a. close, hidden, concealed, sly 
Sniig'gle, V. n. to lie close ; to lie warm 



Sodn'ianism, t. the opinions of ] 
cinus, who asserted, that Chi 
pre^xistent state before his be 
Mary ; and that orifj^nal sin, 
tion, and reprobation, were mei 
Sock, /. something put between tl 
stocking; the shoe of the ant 
Sock'ct, /. any hoUow that recc 
thing inserted; the receptacle 
Sod, /. a turf, a dod 
Sodality, /. fellowship, fratendt 
Sod'den, fart. pass, of U teetb\ 
So'der, or Sol'der, i. a metallic 
Sod'omite, i. unc guilty of aodoi 
Sod'omy, t. a very unnatural oil 
So'fa, /. a splendid seat covered 
Soft, a. not hard, or rough , sim 
Soft, interj. hold, stop, not so fi 
Soft'en, V. to make soft or easy, 
Soff ly, ad. gently, slowly, mildl; 
Soft'ness, /. quality of being soft; 
Soho ! interj. form of calling to < 
Soil, /. dung, compost ; earth, di 
So'Joum, V. n. to dwell awhile in 
SoOoumer, /. a temporary dwelli 
9oVwXf t. comfort, pleasure; all 
Solar, Solary, «. pert^ning to t 
Sold, pret. and part. pau. of U 
'dan, /. a Mahometan ,irince, 
Sol'dier, t. one who fights for pay 
Sol'diery, /. a body of soldiers, 
Sole, /. the bottom of the foot or s 
.Sole, V. a. to furnish shoes with n 
Sole, a. single, alone ; in law, unc 
Sol'ccism, /. an impropriety of s 
Solely, ad. singly ; only ; separat 
Sol'emn, a. awful ; religiously gra< 
Solcm'nity, /. a ceremony ; affeQ 
Solcmniza'tion, /. the a^ of cek 
Sol'emn ize, v. a. to dignify by fo 
Sol'emnly, ad- in a solemn mam 
Soli'cit, V. a. to excite ; implore. 



ad. in iike manner; thus; provided that ' 
Soak, V. to steep in any liquid; to imbibe; ISolicita'tion, ;. importunity, an e 
to drain; to exhaust i|Soli'citor, /. one who adts tor an 

Soap, s. a substance used in wasliing I Soli'citous, a. anxious; careful; c 

SoaplMiler, /. one who makes soap i SoliVitress, /. a woman who solit 

Soar, V. n. to fiy aloft, to rise high, to aim Soli'titude, /. anxiety ; carctulnes 
high, to be asp ring Sol'iri, a. not fluid, firm, true, a 

Sob, V. n. to sigh convulsively in weeping, Solid'ity, t. fulness of matter, fin 

&c i. a convuLiive 9igh j Solifid'ian, /. one who holds htith 

SoTjcr, a. temperate, regular, serious j works, necessary to salvation 

So1)crlv,<irf. temperately, nuKlcratcly, cool- Solil'oquy, /. a discourse, &c. to 

ly, calmly ; gravely, seriously j Solita'irc, s. a netk ornament ; a 

Sobii'ety, /. temperance in drink; calmness Sol'itary, a. retired; gloomy; sin 

Soc'cagc, X. an ancient tenure of lands I Sol'itude, /. a lonely life or pla« 

So'ciablCf a. inclined to company ; familiar [ Solo, /. a tune played by one p 

So'dablcncsSf t. inclination to company, &c. \ SoVsV\cc, «. VVvt lTQ\)\caJ. point of 

So'cial, a. famiUar, fit for society \ SoVsVVtvaX, a. \«,\otv%\Twvi Vo VYvt wi 

Soci'cty^t. fraternity; company ; partncrsl\\p\ 8o\v'?l\Ac, a v»A\iVe \» \>t 0*a 

Socin'tan, t. a. foUovf cr of Socinus \ sou ot \TV<\M:\n % ^\t \« >iM 



S O R 



[ *^3 ] 



SPA 



.pable of diaaolution 
MMceptiveneab of aepuatloa 
> dear, explain, resolve 
in ability to pay debt* 
>le to pay debts; dinolving 
•ened ; diaen^ged t fluent 

•eparation} explanation 
ixative, caodng relaxation 
r. tlie doarlne of bodies 
e or less; certain persons 
an indiscriminate person 
h leap from a beam, ice 
. one way or other 

not nothing, part 
'. once, formerly 
J. now and then, not never 

something, more or less 
td. in one place or other 
Somnific, «. cauring sleep 
f. sleepiness, drovsiness 
! child, native, descendant 
one married to one's daughtei 
une for instroments only 
(position in verse ta be song 

ringer of songs 
a female singer 
hort poem of 14 lines only 

a small or petty poet 

^ving, or brin^g sound 
toriferous, a. giving sound 
.oud, or high sounding 
re long, early, readily 
nsed or embodied smoke 
eared or covered with soot 
a kind of fUse birth, fMed 
ed by Dutch women from sit- 
leir stoves 

1, reality— «. pleasing 
) flatter, to calm, to gratify 
I. to predid, toforetel 

a foreteller, prediOor 
. foretelling future events 
ared with soot, black, dark 
ing steeped in liquor 
iteep in liquor 
der graduate of two yean 
emperor of Persia 
fallacious argument 
Mbtle, cavilling disputer 
t fallacious disputant 

fallacious, deceitful 
ui. with fallacious tubtilty 
. d. to adulterate, to debase 

f»lla«ious reasoning 
oporif ic, «. causing sleep 
onjurer, ma^cian, wlsard 
female magician, enchantress 
tc, encAaatioeat, eoaJoraUon 
a«f ground 



Sor'did, a. foul, dirty, base, mean, covetous 
Sor'didly, ad. meanly, poorly, covetously 
Sore, /. a place tender and painfiil, an oloer 
So'rel, /. a buck of the third year 
So^ly, ad. with great pain or vehemence 
Sor'rel, /. an add plant; a reddish uolour 
Sorrily, ad. me.:nly, poorly, despicably 
Sor'row, f. grief, sadness, mourning 
Sor'rowful, a. mournful, grieving, sad 
Sor'ry, a. grieved ; vile, wortUess 
Sort, /. a kind, spedes, manner; class; 

d^ree of any quality ; lot ; set ; suit 
Sort, V. to separate, cull ; suit, conJ(^, fit 
Sortfance, /. suitabl en e s s ; agreement 
Sortilege, /. the aA of drawing loU 
Sort'mcnt, $. distribution, a parcel sorted 
Soss, V. ft. to fall plump into ; to sit laxUy 
Sot, /. a drunkard ; dolt, blockhead 
Sottish, a. addifted to liquor ; doltish 
Sovereign, a. supreme in power or efficacy 

-^t. a monarch, a king, supreme lord 
Sovereignty, /. state, dec. of a soveicigB 

prince, supremacy, highest place 
Sought, fret, and fart. past, of /• seek 
Soul, s. the immaterial, immortal part of 

man ; spirit ; essence ; vital prindple 
Sound, a. healthy ; right ; stout, hearty 
Suund, /. any thing audible ; a shallow sea 
Sound, V. to try depth with a plummet; eza. 

mine ; celdnate by sound ; make a nc^ 
Sounding, a. of a loud or magnificent sound 
8ound'ine^ s. places fiuhomabte at set 
Sound'ly, ad heartily; stoutly; rightly 
Soup, I. a deooQion of flesh for the table 
Sour, a. acid ; austere ; painful ; cross 
Source, /. a spring; head ; origUal cause 
Sourish, a. somewhat sour 
Sourly, ad. with addity, or acrimony 
Sous, r. a small French coin, value id. 
Souse, f . a pickle made of salt and water 
Souse, «4l. all at once, with sodden vlolaice 
Souse, V. to steep in pickle ; to plunge into 

water; to fidl, as a bird on its prey 
South, /. one of the four cardinal points ; the 

part where the sun is to us at noon ; the 

southern regions; the south wind 
South, «. southern—wuf. toward the south 
Soothing, «. approaching to the south 
South'erly, a. fnm or toward the south 
South'emwood, r. a plant 
South'ward, ad. toward the south 

, s. a female pig ; a large mass of lead 
Sow, V. to scatter, to spread; tapn^agate 
Sow^ms, / flummery ; oatmeal soured 
Sown, part, of te tnv 
Space, /. extension ; quantity of time 
Spa^dous, «. wide, «i.\«MiM«^ T^aBk.<\ 
Spade, f . a tod ol iftvm<\\ «a2ix. ^ «w^ 
SvadVceoHo, m, xAx \V^t t«0^ 



S P E 



[ «4 ) 



S P 



Jipafce, tbe prrf- of tv r^imk 
SpaUj f. the jhouldcT 
iipiin, 1, nine In [±£9 1 BUT abort dumtlnD 
JpsB} v.tf. tc mcBsurc with Ihc luuid cEtendiid 
^^Ei^S^, J. A siniilL p1ne af ihlniDg Enctnl 
3[iAn'facp 17. a, tu Eiesi^flMQ wflb fpuigits 
3|Kinlc[t J, & dmr for uport i. a *vc(»pli»nt 
Spaftlib^ d, of, or po-mininR tn Spain 
BpiiA'4«J3f t. u Un^ armrLk uJ«ct in N-il:^! 
Sj^^h., If. p. to iilap with ttu: open hA[i4 
:5fiXJik'crv X' a smaU a>]n 
Spanking, n, Luje i SoU ^ \ stmnii^ | ill nc 
Span'ncr^ i. tfle lock of a fuMc or curabiilc 
Gpar, r. mftTEasiix | ■ iOiail beutu { & lAf 
Spar, D. ta BhvE| ctosC f fiftht i quiml 
flpar'^te, r. a «inidl n&IL 'Oiut la iJioc<l3«cVsi 
^r«, V. Co be fnaipl j to Jhcbcw, to TurKfirc 
BparCt a- KUitf t ^e^ib I h^PbtEIuqitj 
S|i3'Ved5, J, rUn of pork witb. UtUc fleili 
^pl'VltiS^ d- fhagal, Kanry} jgarsLititinJiia a 
%ar^^ /- 1 «3mEl purlicte of lire ^ » ie^T iti^^n 
^p^r^lc, X. a miiill usulkle of fife ttr tieht 
$|vL?^lc, V. n. ta emit fpaiKi, ^tilne, ({Unea' 
Spar'row, i. a ttmU kiiwj ihf lilril 
Sp^rowbiwlc, r, K fcird of small hawk 
])p3^niT r. k ii^avuliicMi t 1 cramp 
%anaDd'iCf SpfftnoHllcalp a. iJ^nvulslT? 
^ptt, J. tfic yoiing at abellfiab^^tlse ^rd. uf 

Iff fpit 

S|j<a.>'tlttCr IT. K. KnuntpTf tu nmhic at tarep 
Sp^t'ter, V. to i^Hnklet BS]»cr»Ej ipit 
BpMttertt^hcs, i, covering for tht IcR^i 
Spat'utaj ^^ an Instruinent uneA "bf Bpntbt., 

cdr^fs fuf Eivrctidln]; pla^«r% 
Bpav'itij *. Q disease in hone* 
iSpiiw, !^ place tbiiito»» ^r mlnemt W4ter 
^p»wl^ tr -ipitilc, t^HiTft 
Spawn J /. thetSKSOf (M^jfeci an *>fffpriD,E 



'^pavi 



II. d. to aitrate fCmslE animals. 



^pcak'jbk, M. baviiaE power, or At to spcik 
Spcak'cr, Jr one who Epcak'S, dr fitothirti 5 
Spcakmir* pflJ'f. «. lallilft|T, ytliiriiii* wc»rtJ 
3|.icar:K T- a Sfsni; poirited wcaprna, a l*nfc 
.Speir'rtkint, s. u pVftRt, a spt-lc* of oilnt 
^pC'^i^U '. f ^^'''^^^^ ' i^nDDinniDn ; tbivf 
^^clci, f. a kin<t, sort ; riau at nature 
Spec:ini.i A. that which dbstiTigilJtll A E^nc tort 

frnin nnnthcrj a particutar quaUtv 
SytclPitj I. a rttnt^ly fnr r>ne ■dliaw 
Spcdf^HisdlYi ad. aocciFidins to tt-c sitcdei 
Sptf'cLff J t'. a^ to varH<ailarlzei to express in 

pitticuliT, to mention in cipTtts tcmn 

Spc'cImtUr T- "is ciamplc, pattern \ CMrtT 

Spe'ijouwj a. sho^y ; plaiislhile j Eliiklng 

SpCclcasiyi, ad. w\\h fijr at^peamncc 



Specklifd, iL. Aid aistfoAl i^ati 

bition » KiuQa to hctp the *\. 
Sptl^a'SoFp J. a Ifloker on, ■ bi 
^UC^UtonHip, f . the «d^ of Id 
.'Jpcctrci ;. 1 friEtLliuI apparitio 
Spcc^ilatct ti-* to mtsdJutr, ta en 
t^pcdila'tkin, J» »3«iirj uontfi 

mCDtii «ihcni« net TCdEiccd r 
$pe</uljitivei d. cciDteinplatlve i ( 
Spec^ilatort J. onn wtko fumu 
Spcc'nlisnit t. a mirnirf « luukb 
Sped, prvr. and part, pmf^ of r 
^petctaj^ I. articujatc uttcivnK^ 
ii:pcechrt«s^ d. drptivtd dI fipe» 
^ced:, t. ciijJctjusa, celci'ltT, r 

ai»kc Jkiut£ ; tct have 4tMLCB 
Spccfi^lr^ flrf, qillcklT, ^«9tiiT, 
Specif, «. ^uickf twiflp ninbli 
^peUi f. a charm t l turn at « 
Spdtf V. to fLinn wo^i of Ict1 
flpci'icr, ,, a kind of KttlUmft 
Spend, V. to cnnsumni Ut expr 
Spend^thrin:, f. t pmliffalp i b 
»pCTm, /, the wed of anlmil* 
Spermu^etl, t, nn uofitunu pibi 

ffom tbe oil uf line whaici 
Spcfrmdle, d. mn'mal;, Ctm^ijd 
Spow, V. tu iTEHttit, to rlcSi In 
Spha'celui, jr. i Diortificati«nt H 
Sphere, J. a eli!^p urti \ circuf t. 
MpllCrlCj Spherical, ri. raiaml^ i 
&pJset1t.-a|JHaBi Sphcrii^iJiy.^ J, n 
aph<^i334, *. a hody ap]in»t4:hin| 

of a sphere^ ChjK not cxaftlf 
SfhcTDkllealj fi, nf tbe fortn of 
SpheHiiitf^ /. a BmaH Jtlirjbc of ij 
SplcCf /. in aronudf ajb^tanLCi 

Spl'ccqr* iTt ■< rvtitnitodT of spic* 
Spkk and itpai^gi d^. quite final 
Spi'cy, d. prciductas i^lcr, arfi^ 
S))liMerf J. a iPcU-k ntjwii SDlnni 
Sp'K'fit, I. a pi^ put intt) the f. 
E^pikcp I, an ear of ciim { a f^ 
Siiflie, v^ d. tofkstcnorietwttt 
Spiltcnani, t, affaffranC IndliTi 
Spili, I. a small qunnviEY ; rhin 
^plll, V. to Ehcd, dcftrDy, w^ 
1^^W\€Xt r, % kind ai j^htlie-liB 
Jt^lUjtr, totntk e Tarn J t hmd, Itc 
any &lanienti3uB marten to pr 
nut tc4kMi$ly , ej^erriiiB the W 
Spln'ach, or Spi]3^{e, i. ag^rdt 
.Sj^t'nal} d. belon^ag tu tht Iw 
Spin'dleg t- ba luiLTafniGnt used 
ftftt \^^^* ^** "Id slcndcf 



5^Ct^Ate, T^ fi. fe mart Witti imiH n^W Wft|fci«v'i i- * vi^'^VVit^\^V; 



S P o 



C "Od ] 



S P u 



erouBy «. bearing thorns, thorny 

nr» I. one tbnt q)ins, a q>ider 

Ity, I. crabbednete, thorny perplexity 

IS, «. tlMrny, full of thorns 

er, I. a woman that has not been 

riedt a wooian that ^ins 

, «. thorny, brlary { perplexed 

Ic, /. a brattblng<hole, a vent 

, «, taming round like a screw 

.y, Ml. im viral form 

/. a curre line | a wreath { a steeple 

V. fi. to shoot up pyramiiUcally 

/. the soul} a ghost; ardour; genius 

V. «. to animate, to excite 
id, m, lively, vivadous, full of fire 
^/. iaflammaWe Uquon, as brandy, 
, &c I liveliness, gaiety 
•as, «. deicQed, depressed, low 
oi, «. refined, fine, ardent, active 
■1, «. incorporeal ; ec cles i astical 
ilfity, /. incorporcity; devotion 
sUx^tion, i. aa of spiritualizing 
■Use, V. «. to apply to areli^oussensc 
lalty, t. ecclesiastical body 
OQS, m. vivid, airy, gay; distiUed 
K to Stream ; to throw out in a Jet 

«. pyramidical; wreathed, curled 
«d, a. thickened, firm, gross 
ode, s. grossness ; thiduiess ; firmness 

an utensil to loast meat with 
. %o put upon a q>it ; to thrust thro<; 
!•& from the mouth 
X)ck, /. an eel cut up and roasted 
t. malice, rancour, malignity 
V. «. to mischief, to vex, to offend 
il, m, malittous, malignant, cross 
illy, md. maliciously, m a ligi a n tly 
, «. the moisture of the mouth 

«. «. to daub with water or dirt 
y, «. wet I dirty, apt to daub 
lot, «. haidng the foot turned inward 
, /. the milti spite, ill humour 
■d, «. deprived of the spleen 
fWf s. angry, ftetftd, peevish 



Id, m. showy, m ag nificen t, sumptoQas 
ow, t. lostn* m agi lfl oe n ce, p 
tk, a. tttttul, peevish, angry 
ive, s. hot, fiery, paask»ate 
V. «. to JoIb ropes without * knot 
i. a thin wood used by sutgMins 
V, /. a thlA l^ece of wood, bone, dec 
V. «. to cleave, divide, part ; crack 
nr, i. bustle, tumult 
r. pUlage, ptuider, booty 
V. to rob, to ptapdert to corrupt 
r, t, a robbert » plunderer 
f. the bar of a wlMel— ^/X. of /# ^^M* 
> ^nrf. fst* <>f^ 'P*»l' 
run, A b» wko tptik* for aooClicr 



Spoliation, /. a£t of robbery or privati<Hi 
Spon'dce, /. a fbot of two long syllables 
Spon^^ai, a. rdating to marriage 
Spon'sion, i. a becoming surety for another 
Spon'sor, i. a surety; godfisther, proxy 
Sponta'ncoos, m. voluntary, not compelled 
Sponta'neously, 4id. voluntarily, h-ecly 
Spool,i.awea\er's quiU~^. to wind yarn,d:c. 
Spoom, V. n. to pass swiftly 
Spoon, I. a vessel used in eating liquids, dec* 
Spoon'ing, /. scudding : a sea phrase 
Spoonful, i. as much as a spoon can hold 
Sport, /. diversion of the field, as hunting, 

dec ; merriment, mock, mirth, play 
Sport, V. to divert, frolic, 0une, trifle 
Sporfful, m, merry, ludicrous, done in Jest 
Sportive, a, gay, merry, playfUl, wanton 
Sports'man, /. one who loves hunting, &c. 
Spot, /. a blot ; taint, disgrace ; certain pbce 
Spot, V. a. to corrupt, disgrace; maculate 
SpotOess, a. pure, holy. Immaculate, spotless 
SpousW, A. nuptial, bridal, conjugal 
Spouse, i. a husband er wite, m4rried person 
Spout, /. a wooden gutter, pipe, cataradt 
Spout, V. to pour or issue out with force 
Sprain, $. a violent extension of the liga- 
ments without dislocatinn of the Joint 
Sprang, the preterite of to tpririi 
Sprat, /. a small sea>fish 
Sprawl, V. n. to struggle ; to tumble, or creep 
Spray, t. the extremity of a branch ; foam 

of th csea, commonly written jpry 
Spread, v. to extend; cover over; stretch ; 

disseminate « divulge 
Spread, /. extent, compass; f|pandon 
Sprent, part, sprinkled 
Sprig, /. a small branch, or spray 
Spright, /. a q>irit, shade, apparition t arrow 
SprightOiness, /. UveUneas, gaiety, vMhdty 
Sprightly, «. ffiy, lively, vivacious 
Spring, V. to grow; start; bound ; fire a mine 
Spring, s. a season of the year ; elastic fotce ; 

bound ; fountain ; cause ; ori^al 
Springe, /. a gin, a noose to catch by a Jerk 
Spring'balt, /. a lameness by which a horse 

twitches up his legs 
Sprinfgle, $. a springe, an elastic noose 
Spring-tide, /. high tide at the new mooa 
Sprin'kle, v. to scatter la small drops, to 

scatter in small masses, to wash, to wet 
Sprit, /. a shoot, a sprout 
Sprite, /. a spirit, an inoarpofcal agent 
Sprit'saU, i. the sail on a ship's bowsprit 
Sprout, V. n. to shoot by vegetation 
Sprout, I. a shoot of a vegetable 
Spraoe, «. neat, trim-.i. a kind of fir 
Sprocctete, 1. a kind of vhrin^ ^«ftc 
^rafceaeaa, i. nnftAwa ^VCtnnK. ti^t^TK.% 

8pud» t. » «}u»l )ui\l« 



T A 



[ ms 



S T A 



Spu'mtiui, Spu'ra,?, fmLb^j foamf nif c'bkitinlei, funmrk 

Stiun, jkrri . anil fmrt. fait nf J* tpim Sta'dErf i, « rtaJf , i Enilel 

Spong^i kilti pirttili vuhtUuKCf remariL- , s6<lt'luiild«r, f the chiEl' 

ahie Tor W^J^J^nit up^wutft- | unitts^ provinces «f UtA 

SniUii'iT, ufL intt poKHia like tpange ; r,vlx^ wvA male deer, 
S|HlAk, toULhwDodf rotten wchhI 
Bpur, tn ptfi4:lt irtib t EpAir ^ tc incite 
Spur, r. 9l]>n^ Mnt Axetj tr^ tli< heel ^ iti- ,. 

muliM, iiicltcmenif iiifttBitlim 
Spu'rious, 4t. tnyotefiTdt, not leeltlDute 
Spur'liogi jp a nniilJ BCB^-Qih 



j .Slufie^ ttieftCre^ plnw 

ney where a peraon take 

I Sta'ge-coacbi i. a coach ths 

Staj^gard, /. a four year c 

I Stag'ger, v. to reel) faint 



Spurn} V.' itk hlLk ; Trlcclt, treat wiTh con. i Stag'gers, s. vertigo in lio 
lertipt— W' kick I Intnlcut tmtm«nt j Stag'nant, a. not flowing, 

Sp^r'titfi h '*'iio m»k& npUn ' Stag'nate, v. n. to have nc 

Spvrit %!. iL, to hj *MX witu nv^<ck iir^tn Stagnation, i. a stop of t 
Spurt, t. a ttirt iuMm fli, hurry I Staid, pott. a. lober, gra^ 
Sputa/Qifi], the aft of ipHting ' Stain, v. «. to Uot, mam 

Spatter, ta ipcak hastUT i to spit much , Stain, /. a blot, taint of i 
Spfp t. ivlu) wUchet anotivcr'l ittoiiQEii - Stair, /. a step to ascend 
SPT, V. to ^lacn^'o^ ftt dlitlnCe| icarcb I Suir'asCp whole t«:t 

^^rlxAt^ wtioat M!btottt far latetUecnce Stahe* pout 
Sqiub, ^'^ '*' ^^ ^ cnocli 

SquatH^ unfe&tbtred LhJdt and &tuirt 
StruqM>l!>lir3({|Uah^Yi heavy flcHhy 
$q^iMrl>Eet J-- low broiii'l, ?<itty tjyarrcli 

Si^uad'TviFii, J< T^iTt rif Armf rieet j Se^ci if. to mn^t wat« 
Sqiial'id, a. foul, nasty, filthy; ill-fov.tured Sla'lcltt^ i. olrtne^,^ ant 
. sudden gust of wind; loud scream smUl* ., ... ta waJ); »latl 



StakCf tir fl lo dcfit-ndi 
^talnc^Jt^i >par }n the 
SEalic'tkftlf 0, reiembliAg: 
Stale-^ «. nat FresEip old. 



5.^.: .: , queal, v n. to scream suJdenly 
Sr^u^ [ V , u . u ,: u fci.^ J- , sf ormy | 

S^imlncne.1 iiimt^mou*, «3(Jy i; rouftb 



Stalfc'tnRhdnCr j, }i<ht!^ 
stall, J. A cHJ) for faorvcil, 



Sqiia^i biLfinf^ riekt angte^** Limmeimlt . iTHIltltia, j. first principl 



strong; ifi»i4t ci[uaL tumicst fiur, ficc 
Square, /. fesul*'' ftiparc in^rrumcnT 
Square, v. loan with nKhl angtc^; liE 
Squash, /. anr E^^t^nff >«<rt PjAiitn 1M 
Squat, v. to 4t clOfC to the sn»vn^ 
j^ttuat, d. ciiwrHng down thLuk aail aliitrt ^ 
Sqii.-k, III nvikc -ihrill rmiiCj E.ry out 

Squeak, /. a shrill, quick cry 
Squeam'ish, a. wcak-stomachcd ; nice 
Squeeze, V. a. to press, crush, oppress ■ 
Squelch, /. a heavy fall 
Squib, /. a sniall paper pipe with wild-ftre 
Squill, /. a sea-onion ; d fish ; an inse('.l 
Squi'nancy, i!nf1am[nat.ion in iJae thivat 
Squint, v. lu 1i>n)£ tAtSqLKly i^rr 
Squire, T. a. Xai^vkAatl jt^faftfl^^i. a title 
Squir'rcl, ;. iitiaU idtlvc anlmij 
Squirt, i. a piiw luf^cS liquor 
Squirt, v. ta thnj* out in i ifLiklE stream 
Stab, V. a. Ui {mrm whU i^nnWd weapon ; 

to wnun4 ittenLttUy by L^anmov 
Stab, /. a wound wkb a iharp wctpQQ \ ^ ^Vow 
5ta6i/'it>rj 

stable, a. fljcedi coewrtint itronp;, firm 
6t itile, /. a htnisc for horses, &c. 



wlbdiuf ■ human body, 
'. 3TamlB'4SJui| a. consisting 
■Stam'mer, %>. a, to luiltfii 
Stam'mcrinR, tn impqli 
?l tarn Pi j. any invtrUtncDt 

fiT?s«nCrt';tharadlcft goa 

Fct Upon Ehinj^i thai |4 
Stamp, If, lu strike with 
SEanth, r». mund, firm; t 
gtiinth, r. ij. to stop bloc 
SitarcMun, j, a prop, a s 
HtMJiLhnt^f a. that canno 
Sriinrt,^', ^r^ i>c upon the ft 

bale ] i-ifTcr as a Candida 
^E%ai]f F. a "i cation, post; 
'irEaofl'^ril, j. an ensign 

welahl 1 a measure ; un 
:iiLiJid'el| J, a tree of long 
StanMliiB, r. continuance; 
Stnnd'lDBi ptn- eiaifi.U 

3 UK! itaffnaflt not 

^litaji^li^h, I, a case for pc 

nKiedilcil, ftrmncw "'.Si»nf„ i. "%. ficvc»»u« «»l V 

,1 iVMi'n^r^ , t. VYvft tifttvw, 1 

■^ \% A'l^ed a.TvA t*^x\c<N 



T £ 



[ •ai' 



I. ■ itMed nun, 3 
mi i m loop oi ImM 
a. KUlid, eiiiblJsltciJ in codEnprte 
» Imninoat igkibe lu ih« bEavtai 

ip a flblHajim! nitdc of nuur ar ^». 
Sj IM fiiOcn ILded ^itJi 

w. 4, lii oiifbR witb ifatrth 
ed, c. ^jJIbicd witii itirtb ^ formai 

*. X, Ijo lout witn wonder, iScl 
Wf, J- ka adLfDiwqncr, uf i>trulci§ci 

y, «^. lUffiy, ttrooRty 

l^ fl. b«i,lDK nu MfAt iii Hbti 

Ml *■ lEkftH uf (be itwri 

it, £. hr^u Pftiwcd u, a it^ 

111 f . a tiiril i A dcfemte tQ Ibc plert 

ridflCt in K livcf 

I a. imnAulaf uf, ot like sla.n 
tr. m Hic Of movE «kl4lfnlir ; pra}-4»c 
f . 1 n Dliom uf lerror, quJtJt iprinf 
F-, I. ninrthjit *brili]^i iriifli L]» j^^^t^ye 
iIl, Stutliiihij d. apt ly stut 
£* TL ta jajt by mrydic or fHRbt^tn' 
btf ilUhCL^ imj^nnw vuttityitden tciriM 
, «. la till ttltJl iiuuger ur ^xiJd 
Of, ^ifcr^. dylFi^ M'iib JiyAgc-f 
laib /< i icBn fMav^c penon 

IL * {rin4ilj{i'i] , liignil f 1 1 tc ,' uliUc 
V. m, lo itttk^ stpanl^ r«|»reKnt 

^, M. ^ampout, tii^EUd, elevated \ 

kw*^- ft«>ntlEalti f uri.ijillT 
M*i,j. <iac€u\yla\fa In i^ubtic lii^ 
«™d io the ijti oi ffivcmnnrnt 
^&ist'1i:sl,0> reluijigtij wc^htjip < 
»t J. tticitLi«uc uf wdfchiiiie bmiiis i 
m, t^. tct nf acuulipf^ t^iML, rant i 
)&$ T^ tf. tu' j»li£G in & Eertiia past^^ct. 
lury, rf> fi JEcd I nnt prti|^«Kive 
J«er, J. ■. doLrr in. taper, &t 

«iTf, I. 1 GirYcr nf wi4|n:5 

•j, I, 19 iuiogpor meliU JitODC, act, 

Ufaic, <■ BclliDE KCQCdiBi ta ititule 

> «. to tinxt In vi«t»f ^tb qITi iigti 
t, r, tbe plunl oi m^ 

/« EDDlJniJW]l|« (a 1 (N^CC ) H^J) t Tft^ 

• '■^ :bodic« (uf lironMiiji pAy Hi|i'j^>n, ^c 
I I. i^bkce, rwm ^ uj« j ^ti^ y irmxm. 
<v^m.tMi iielp, to MUpparta td amj ft 



AltJifl'fuilii', jbt, flnni^j cnnatuitlf 
3ica<11nt-w, J. Rrome^ki^ unvttrfcd CDn4tiA 
Sttiid'f^ K, Arm J oot fictjc,, rot wavertnj 
StnJLj ^tahe^ J, » «lke »f fleUi, a njlkvp 
StcsI, v. tii tlfce iK( Ihefl t to ii9«i ulcdj^ 
StealtJl, /. thp act \tt Mttahaf^, secrrt ac^ ' 
Stewdit J. tlae vipnuir of bot liifuoc, ^c. 

Sled, ;. Eroa fcflnrd by lin?^ 1 wcapnu 
5t£^l, V m. tn Mai ^itb st*el j t^ bittd'en 
attd'yj ■. made arttnl^ iiard, firrai 
Stcd'ytitlt I- a tiEui uf biltiKc far irciEbing 
Jlcciij 1, » Jlfli.iiE>ui. ¥(33^1 (»f da^ or iCDive 

clinatioEL t of a ({iflicull ascf nt 
Steep, /. a predpks— F, m. taatoat ih iJquor 
Stec'plci J. a turrci of n ehgrcli, a ijHre 
StCTP'lfT *, ctnp, pcrpcntiiit'ikr, incJrkpjjsjt 
atnf, I, 11 yottnf ut^'V. ta r{uid«* iLip 
BiccT'Ber, I, tAe aift 01 stnriDBi m& bpHrt* 
mfnt bcfnrc ihc f^rctt cabin o( » tiAv^ 
imm mhvub It En jcpai^uedi bf a pirtiiltiii 
Stcctt'mutt I, he wha sdmrf l ship 
Stcpqofi'ripItT, j. the irl of itcnt vrirlng 
StERnulL'iCj p. b|4(lini;» making itjilire 
Sltl'Urj ^tcilMy^ 4t> telning In ttL« stlrt 
$tE:l1U|«^ StcllMltd, III, poibtcd ai a Hjlt 

aiEt^ictn, J, ADcwl; a Etiurtetl tintsnt 
STsni, /, Ti it»lt t Swim iwJiilr* ncc, 

f«ntmi4jn J a 6bJv'* pruw of fiirc | art 
5ttmf V. «. 10 oppoHT a i'Mrmt, to tii-p 

£itcfiii3|, J!, a ilkkt^ a bihd ifnell 

SlcntDTppbun^k-rbr^, i. a i[ii3}£inF trumpet 
Siei»j f a, to iriav« wiOi the ltd, fn *:iLk 
StVr J. TooUtep 1 ii:ltid>ii y tuand p| i tiaddcr 

Srcj.^dami;, Stey'intfrtha', ji. 1 aifirbcr,S(i4&w 

Stt^^ifi'f3tph\, I. fJi« m u( Uraifrihi Uie 

rotrni Citl Nrlklls 11 pom a pUoe 
Itcrcbin'ctrY, J, iJie ait of mai4uri:n|r wlid 

bodici to fipd ibtij mnlraiti 
Slcr'U,^^. barns, ui»)ruiuul} ilTf 

ffcr^iiij /r t[i|tii-k 4;utB I auadferd rain 
Stifr^lini, t. tCitiuhxt iBwfuJ l^ngjlsb iukIh 

^icrn, /. Lhc Jiiiid«-ltir(« part of 1 ituj, 
aitrulTf «'^- ieve/tl)r] TtanMYifi^dlir 
^lem'cwi. ctrStem'um,!. tue tareaatlhiLix 
ftletflUlVtiuA, J. the nc'l or intEjUbg 
fltcmu'ratif 1;, «. iH>{ tn) ouk HieniMt 
5tew, v» tc «c?tb anwif — 1. a but ^<kui« 
filfWW^Ii I. amUipLeiCTDftlicit^cr'Aatiuiri 
Stew^kjfMilO, J. tluici%c«4{: *,«»^EV-u4. 
!>ti¥ild, a. UBt^wni3aL\ 



J 



S T O 



[ .08 1 



S T R 



Stic'klc, V. fi. lo contend with obstinacy^ dec. 
;itick'ler, s. a busybody { a zealot in any 

public affair) an obstinate contender 
Stick'y, «. viscous, adhedve, glutinous 
St[^«. inflexible, harsh, formal, strong 
StuRn, V. to ouke or grow stiff, be hard. 

ened, grow obstinate, become unpUaat 
Stiffny, Mf. rigidly, inflexibly, stubbornly 
Stiff'necked, «. stubborn, contumacious 
SUff'ness, /. Obstinacy, inflexibility 
Sti'fle, V. to suffocate, suppress, extinguish 
Stig'ma, t. a brand, a mark of infjaimy 
Stig'matixe, v. a. to mark with Infamy 
StiOar, «. belonging to the stile of a dial 
Stile, /. steps into a field ) pin of a sun^Ual 
Stilef to, / a small dagger, or tu(± 
Still, V «. to silence, quiet, appease, disdl 
Still, «. sUenl, calm-~«i<. nevertheless 
StiU,/. a vessel for distiUatlon ) silence 
Stillatltious, «. drawn by a still 
SliU'atory, /. a still ; a laboratory 
Slill'bom, a. dead in the birth, bom lifeless 
Still'ness, i lalmness, quietness, silence 
Stilts, ;. walking supports used by boys 
Stim'ulate, v. «. to excite, egg on, spur on 
Stimulation, /. an excitement, pungency 
Sting, V. a. to pierce or wound with a ating 
Sting, r. a sharp point with which some ant- 

mals are armed; any thing that gives 

pain ; the point in the last verse 
S'.in'giness, /. covetousness, niggardliness 
Stin'go, /. fine old strong beer 
Stin'gy, a. covetous, niggardly, avaricious 
Stink, ;. an offensive smell, a stench 
SLink'pot, /. a kind of hand grenade, filled 

with a stinking composition 
Stint, V. a. to bound, to limit, to restrain 
StiVend, s. wages, salary, settled pay 
Stipend'iarv', /. one who serves fur a stipend 
Stip'tic, a. apt to stop blood } astringent 
Stip'ulate, v. n. to contract, to settle terms 
Slipula'tion, /. a bargain, a contract 
Slir, V. to move, agiute, incite, rise 
litir, ;. tumult, bu&tlc, commotion 
Si.ir'ious, a. resembKng icicles 
Stir'rcr, t. one in motion •, an early riser 
Stir'rup, s. an iron for a horseman's foot 
Stitch, V. to sew with a needle ; join, unite 
Slitch, ;. a sharp pain in the side, &c. 
Siivc, V. a. to puff up close ; to make hot 
Stocca'do, t. a thrust with a rapier 
dtock, /. the trunk or body of a plant; a 

log; linen for the neck; linca<i;c; quan- 

tity ; fund of money ; frame of a gun, &c. 
Stock, V. a. to store, to lay in store 
:>:uck'dove, 1. a kind of wild pigeon 
btock'Sshf s. a cod dried without salt 
Stock'ingt J. a covering for the ICR 
JCockOobber, /. one who deals in stock 
stock^ock, J. a Jock fixed in wood 



Stocks, /. a prison for the leg: 

timber, &c. on which ship; 
Sto^c, /. a philosopher of the 
Sto'icAl, A. pertidnlng to the i 
Stoicism, /. the opinirai, fire. 
Stole, i. a long vest, a royal 1 
Stolen, part. pMt. of /• tteai 
Stom'ach,/. the ventridesofi 

petite} anger ) tallennets; ; 
Stom'teh, V, to resent, to be vJ 
Stom'acher, /. an ornament fo 
Stomachic, «, relating to the 
Stone, /. a mineral not «IuA11e 

a gem} a concretion in tt 

kidneys ; a weight of 141b. i 

which contains the seeds of ! 
Stone, a. made of or like stor 
Stone, V. «. to pelt or kill wi 
Sto'necotter, /. a hewer of st 
Sto'nefmit, /. plums, apricots, 
Sto'nehorse, /. a horse not ca: 
Sto'nepit, $. a quarry where t 
Sto^epitch, I. hard, inspissate* 
Sto^y, «. made of, or f^ll of 
Stood, preterite of to stmnd 
Stool,/, a seat without a back; 
Stoollnll, /. a kind of game v 
Stoop, V. If. to bend, to yield. 
Stoop, / . a measure of two qv 
Stop, V. a. to hinder, to close d 
Stop, 1. a pause or stand } proh 

in writing; regulation in m 
Stop'cock, /. a pipe made to i< 

stopped by turning a cock 
Stop'page, J. -an obstru£lion, h 
Stop'ple, or Stop'per, /. that t 

mouth or hole of a vessel Is 
Sto'rax, /. the name of a tree 
Store, J. plenty, abundance ; a 
Store, V. a. to furnish, rcplen 
Sto'rehouse, x. a magazine, a 4 
Sturk, /. a bird of passage 
Storm, /. a tempest ; assault ; 
Storm, V. to attack by open K 
Storm'y, a, violent, tcmpestuc 
Sto'ry, ; . a narrative, a tale ; fl 
Stove,/, a hot-house; a placet 
Stout, a. strong, brave, firm, i 
Stoutly, ad. boldly, lustily, ol 
Stout'ness, /. strength, fortituc 
Stow, V. a. to lay up in order 
btow'age, /. a place where g 

stowed ot laid up ; a being 1 
Stra'bism, /. a squinting; a£l of It 
Strad'dlc, V. n. to walk wide ac 
Strag'glc, V. n. to wander di 

TOvCf to ramble ; to exubera 
SVnaf^Yit.t a. tvov wwitefti's, t\s& 

SV,Ta*aJvV!cft, V. «• ^^ TxvaJtft 



S T R 



[ 209 ] ' 



S T U 



i, V. to squeeze tl^rough something; 
ain ; make ; turn ; tendency 
1, /. style of speaking; song; note; 
ik ; cbara^er ; turn ; tendency 
a'er, 1. an instrument for filtration 
C, a. narrow, close, difficult, not wide 
t, J. a narrow pass or frith ; difficulty 
fen, V. «. to make narrow, to confine 
t^y, md. narrowly, stridly, rigorously 
tfness, /. narrowness, rigour, distress 
x, I. a plate of iron ; seam ; breadth 
id, s. the sea-beach, Verge of any river 
kd, V. to drive or force on the shallows 
ige, a. foreign, wonderful, odd 
ige, inUrj. an expression of wonder 
ngely, ad. wronderfuUy, uncommonly 
nger, $. a foreigner, one unacquainted 
ilgle, V. 4. to choke, suffocate, suppress 
if^tes, /. a disease in horses 
I'gury, /. difficulty of urine with pun 
>, /. a long, narrow thong of leather 
^pa'do, /. chastisement with a strap 
y^ng, «. large, vast, well-grown 
tm, /. beds, or layers of different matter 
/igem, /. an artifice in war; a trick 
turn, /. a bed or layer of earth, &c. 
w, t. the stalk on which com grows 
■r^ierry, s. a fine summer fruit 
w'cokrar, «. of a light yellow colour 
ff V. If. to wander, rove, err, deviate 
f , /. any creature, &c. lobt by wandering 
ik, /• a line of colour, stripe, track 
Ik, V. a. to stripe, variegate, dapple 
ik'y, a. striped, variegated by lines 
■m, I. a running water, a current 
nn, V. Xfi flow, issue continually, streak 
im'er, /. an ensign, flag, pennon 
et, s. a paved way between bouses 
Bl^, s. force, vigpur, armament 
ngth'en, v. to make strong, to confirm 
ngth'ener, $. that which makes strong 
ntioos, a. bold, adtive, brave, zealous 
B^lotuly, ad. vigorously, zealously 
fPtntf «. oudEing a loud hoarse noise 
p'erous, a. noisy, jarring, hoarse 
M, /. importance ; violence, force 
tch, V. a. to extend, expand, draw out 
tch, /. extension, reach, struggle 
tch'er, /. any thing used for extension ; 
>e wood against which rowers set their 
XX \ one who stretches ; a support 
w, V. a. to spread by scattering 
Ik, /. small channels in cockle-shells, &:c. 
Ue, Stri'ated, a. formed in strie 
dc'en, part, beaten, smitten, advanced 
ckle, I. that which strikes the corn in 
measure to level it 

ft, a. exaA, rigorous, scyerCf confined 
9nr,Mi. examy, rigoroutly, accurately 
tare, /. k ctrntt^aion ; a slight toucJi 



Stride, i. a long step— v. to make long steps 
Strife, i. contention, contest, discord 
Strlg'ment, t. scrapings, dross, filth 
Strike, v. to hit with ablow ; impress ; stamp ; 

lower ; make a bargain ; be stranded ^ 
Strike, /. a bushel ; a dry measure 
Stri'king, part. a. aff'eAing, surprising 
String, /. a slender rope ; cord ; series 
String, V. a. to fiimish with strings; to file 
String'ed, a. having, or produced by strings 
Strin'gent, a. binding, contracting 
String'halt, /. a disorder in horses 
Strin'gy, a. fibrous, consisting of threads 
Strip, V. a. to make naked, to rob, to divest 
Strip, J. a narrow shred, a slip 
Stripe, /. a streak in silk, cloth, &c. ; a lash 

with a wliip ; a blow— ^. a. to variegate 

with lines of different colours 
Stripping, /. a youth 

Strive, V. n. to struggle, labour, contend, vie 
Stroke, /. a blow, knock ; sound of a clock 
Stroke, v. a. to rub gently or tenderly 
Stroll, V. n. to wander, to rove, to gad idly 
Stroll'er, ;. a vagrant, wanderer, vagabond 
Strong, a. vigorous, hale, potent, cogent 
Strongly, ad. powerfully, vehemently 
Stro'phe, /. the first stanza of a poem 
Strove, pret. of to ttri-ue 
StTUcky pret. and part. pats, of to strike 
Struc'ture, *. an edifice, building ; form 
Strug'gle, V. n. to labour, to strive, to contest 
Strug'gle, /. labour, efl'ort, contest, agony 
Stru'mous, a. having swellings in the glands; 

relating to the king's evil 
Strum'pet, s. a prostitute, a harlot 
Strung, pret. and part. past, of to string 
Strut, V. n. to walk affedtedly, to swell 
Stub, /. a log, a block— «. a. to root up 
Stublied, a. short and thick ; truncated 
Stubble, /. stalks of corn after reaping 
Stub^rn, a. obstinate, inflexible ; rugged 
Stub^rnly, ad. obstinately, contumaciously 
Stub'nail, s. a raii broken off 
Stuc'co, /. a fine plaster for walls 
Stuck, pret. and part. pass, of to stick 
Stud,/, a stock of breeding mares ; a button 
Stu'dcnt, /. a scholar, a bookish man 
Stud'ied, a. learned, versed in any study 
Stu'dious, a. diligent, contemplative 
Stu'diously, ad. diligently, carefully 
Stud'y, /. application to books and learning; 

deep thought ; an apartment for books 
I Stud'y, V. to muse, to contrive, to consider 
I Stuff, /. furniture, goods ; medicine ; cloth 
Stuff, V. to fill, to swell, to feed gluttonously 
Stuffing, /. that by which any thing is filled; 

relishing ingredients put into meax 
■ StultU'oqucncc, 1. ioo\iste. XaMt. 
] Stul'tlfv , "o. tt . to maJtt iocMi*! ^ 



SUB 



C •» 3 



• VB 



scam, #. nrr wtaMisted bi nj^e rerin«itik- ■ 

tton in dmA aad vi^ wSeliii 
Stum'blfery l. OM tklt llttnblrf or Tnutako 
Stamp, /. tlWpHtOfMrf m'..I ^.<■l7 rcEnidn^ 

IpK after tfca f«t It tal: ^ 
Stumpy, «. IUl«f llmj , .LranE 

Ktun, «. «. to reatfar mvli 
Stnag, ^f«(. Mid tturupmii 
Stunk, #r«».ori»4lMk 

Stnnt, V. «. to hintor litem gmmh 
Stupe, 1. wim flMttCMKBU fur a urrriS^t:, 

, V. «. to fDMentlto drcsi witb itdpEi '^u:1i]iuii;rti'vCj 



Oiub'Jpft, at, iiliicct! un4^ 
iniE/jc£|j f . OQC who la under the 
of BnaUieT i the DHilEr treated 

Isttllearlvc, A, rdEtlQg tn tbc HH^dl 

4i<il3la«'j$ijbj|ola, V. a, tn iuld ^t the t:a4i 



I 




Ktu^^, vu «. to tmkM Mtt^i. to tenumb 
Sttt^MT, 1. » wu p iM ki of leaiilMtilT 
' Stn^nte, «.«.<» HelMt, Id ravish, dcHnctr' 



Stut'dy, «. Imdy, oMiflklti finmsi flaut 
Stw^on, i, the aaBio of a Sih 
Stufk, i. ft T«ng OK OT helTcr 
Stutter, V. «. to rtlim r, tn aiieak: bblty 
Stutterer, <. cat tkitt etuttein 
Sty, $. ft berel for feoai 
Sty'i^, «. hdllih, laf6r«i»i 
Style, /. manner of writing, m ^peaMoEi 
title { method of reekonLnB t^ r^^^i ^c- 
Style, V. «. to Cftll, to ttrm, tn BlOiC 
Styi/tk-, /. an astringent medklQe nr livtiofl 
Styptic, a. astringent { abk to itop bdood 
Sua'^ble, «. easy to be prrniiided 
Sua'sive, a. having power tu pcrniadc 
Suavity, /. sweetness, plea^ntneu 
Suba'dd, t. sour in a smalt iitrg^e 
Subac'rid, «. pongentin a imall degree 
gubat/tion, s. the aft of rcduclDe 
gub^iltem, a. sdbordinate, iinfcriDr 
gub^tem, I. an inferior qISSoit or Judge 
Subaltcm'ate, «. succeedinR h^ lurnt 
gubchant'cr, /. the deputy of a iprfL-ceiticir 
Subcla'vian, «. lying undtr ttie snn-iplt I 
Subcuta'neous, a. lying uivdcr the skja 
5ubdea'con, /. in the RovnjjJ^ cb^mzhi i» the 

deacon's servant 
5ubdc^n, /. the ^cegeaent i*f m deu 
5ub<lec'upie,a. contaiiUni; >u!ig iian ^af ten 
g •jbdiver'rify, t>. «. to divcf»i i"y over ftg^liD 
^utxlivi'de, v. «. to divldi! nqpin 
^ ut>'doloit8, a. cunning, artful i i\i 
ff jtxlu'ce, Subdu'A, v. *. Ui witMraw, to 

nake away, to subtradt 
^ .itwduction, I. the a£t of tafctng **"! 

~ ■ ■ .to conqueri to Lruth^ lo taine ' 



SubfliUfiittS^ V. tf. to t^joqucr, to nili^tlt. 
Sl^JqpvtiOfi, r- a Ul1hilli;|. or nibdiiial 

^u:1i]iuii;rti'vC) «. HiIi^Lficd to wneiUn 
Siriiillip'aTYi m, done after (^ &li uTi 
Bi^i'^nHUlc, d. t5-it may be siMlffiul 
BuMUmatCi v. «. tii ntlAc by ckfiDkal 
|£ala^matc, i* quij^^bet cyliliautea 
SubiiButloaj /. a c^ymlijj Q|ietatl»a 1 

ralintMMJies In the ireucl hir fofce d| 
SilUli''£ue» B. biftk trt frlace or ftflf^J^ 
^ti|AI1m«» ji, the E!»nd UT Idity *tle ^ 
SuhiFmcIf , aJ, In a^ ItiftY tna 
Sohtimntri *. ftefght of playc,*^ itflE, 

ceCleo^e^ lafUnefi Df styk or 
SikNIri'iiiim), d. pll<%d under the tint 
^ublu'^nar, SuWIu csJUTf , ». uF^ier Oic 

IJ3£ runcMi,, termtrlalj <eart]i|| 
^vktPXti^tLt, *. lylDgor af^ipi^ i^ridrr 
iubmcf'iiivt^i I, the nft &f drowmnf , 
Sphml'^, ^ubtiUv'ilvCj A. &.iiUnblEi,DliHBf 
Sntimi^iiaa, I4 a y leli^ln^ to, ubddfBia 
SubmlfnvEly^ ad. humbly | ^H.- 
Submitf V. to refer to Judpoeatf li^ f 

in re^^ to authdrity; la letdowa, ■ 
submulllplc, /, an erea part 
Sobna&'cjcat, «, growing out ttiideadl| 
,,3uboct*Te:, aubot'cuple, «4 cKBetttftall 



£tiltiur'4iniieY« Subor'dlniLntY, t. tbe «Bi 
(HH^liA ; Krtei of nibOrdUalial 
gulue'dlnate, »- inferlot in order, mI^ 
!jidfCir^|[iiBtcly,,arf. In • merles refalai| 

KCDElhig ; la an Infcficvr dcgm 
Sutonllna'EJOa, f. a itaiii t>i being I.al|| 
3«i|]<.>'rn^ «, «. to prti^ure by ^'1' nXQ 
S\3bofna'^iaf, i. itve tiHini« oC prtil 

any one to do a tiad af^lfin 

Aultpa^na^ 1- a writ cnmrnundli^s utoH 

SubqLObyrutilej «. ivratai niag a fciurtJ]. | 

5iijdHluEn*t«ipief, n, CtiniaLnLnga fifth E«t 

^ubfTrpcirtjejutj 0. fr»a4iilenTiy obtiliiel 

tn iign ,. td attett, to cQDil 

KubKrilieri i. dne wbn subjerlbei^ &i^ 

Subourtptldnj J. jiny thing DJulcrDnitteij 

teMixJon or consent by uodeniTiim 

namet mancyi ^c- futHcribed ferM 

Ijigcni any undcrtnklng 1 utbOtSlsM- 

•jubcedullvef a. foUowiag In tnln 



«r3K/u^ple, SabJu'plicatcd, half, onclft twti .\Suti'ici44etu:«it j. the ttate of folhnriif 
mtTja^cent, a. lying amtor \\&\ft/*tf5(*cm^ a. to\to«\t*irt xt*. nacOsM 

^*^/c•'^a, v. «. to reduce to wftnnVsskm, i,q'.\?«WKqpi™iL\Ti, »ri. K) a% ui if^ssfv w 
«r/j:,/avc, to niake Uiblc, to eAin^^c V^^'^i^*^*!*' *^ ^ iirqirLvv^^^ttWi^^ 



s u c 



( "« J 



S U I 



iiutnanental Atness or uic 
kstramental { terviceable 
< Aak. or tend downward* 
ndeacy downward 
istant} brought ia aid 
d, tax, or tribute 
I sign under 

itinue } tia ve means of living 
al being} competence 
iving real being, exlatent 
oething existing; easeatial 
ig real } body { wealth 
»1, aolid, corporeil, strong 
corporeity, materiality 
. A. to reduce to reaitty 
. strongly, solidly, truly 
I. to make to exist 
noun betokening a thing 
olid} denoting existence 
) put in the place of another 
i a£ting for another 
ayer of earth, or any other 
under another 
w under building 
iltory, A. moving by starts 
) extend underneath 
chord of an arch 
running under 
evasion, shift, trick 
iterr^neous, « lying under 
ed below the sur£Kc 
ft place underground 
nice, acute, cunning 
ety, artfully, cunningly 
eness, rareness ) cunning 
to make thin 
tie wet of making thin 
kess} cu n ni n g n pss, slyness 
make thin, to refine 
uperfluous acuteness 
tfiil, cunning 
take away part 
caking part from the whole 
supply, aid, relief 
erthrow, ruin, destru&ioa 
adingto overturn 
overthrow, overturn, ruin 
Lings, &c. belonging to a 
ut the walls 
in the room of another 
that which is put to serve 
iae 

illow in order} to prosper 
termination of any affair 
wpcrous, fortunate 
proqtcrously, luckily 
leries of things or persons 
noUiet } Uncage } iaiierit- 
detcendaata 
jwl/ig in urJer 



Success'ively, ad. in uninterrupted order 
Suc'cessor, s. one who succeeds to another 
Sucd'nft, a. tucked up ; contLie, brief 
Succin£t'ly, ad. briefly, concisely 
Suc'cory, t. a plant, wild endive 
Suc'cour, V. a. to relieve, assist in distreai 
Suc'cour, Ji. aid, assistance, relief 
Suc'cnlent, a. Juicy, moist, fuU of Juice 
Succu'mb, V. n. to sink under difficulty, yield 
Succus'sion, j. the aA of shaking 
Such, prtn. of tlut, or the like kind 
Suck, V. to draw in { to extta^k moisture 
Suck'er, i. any thing that draws { pari of a 

pump } a young twig or shoot 
Suck'et, t. a sweetmeat, a conserve 
SucUe, V. a. to nume at the breast 
Suckling, t. a sucking child, lamb, &c. 
SuL'tion, t. the aA «f sucking up 
Suda'tion, /. sweating 
Su'datory, «. sweating- if. a sweating bath 
Sud'den, a. without notice, hasty, violent 
Sud'den, f. any unexpeAed octnurreace 
Sud'dealy, ad. in an unexpedfced manner 
Sudorific, a. provoking or caudng sweat ' 
Suds, /. a lixivium of soap and water 
Sue, V. to prosecute by law } beg, entreat 
Su'et, /. fat, hard fat about the kidneys 
Surety, a. consisUng of, or like suet 
Suffer, V. to bear, endure, permit, undergu 
Suf ferable, a. that may be borne 
Sufferance,/, pain, patience, permission 
Sufferer, /. one who endures or suflert 
Suffering, /. pain suffiered 
SuA'ce, V. to be enough, or sufficient 
Suffi'dency, i. a being sufficient, compe- 

tency, supply equal to want 
Suffi'dent, a. equal to } qualified for 
Suffi'dently, ad. enough } tolerably 
Suffocate, v. a. to smother, stifle, choak 
Suffbcation, /. the *Sk of choaking 
Suffragan, /. a term ^n>iied to a bishop, as 

subJeA to bis metropolitan 
Suffrage, /. a vote, voice, approbation 
Sufiu'migate, v, to smoak underneath 
Suffumigation, i. fume raised by fire 
SuffU^tnige, $. a medical fume 
Suffb'se, V. a. to qiread over with a tinAure 
SuffU'siun, /. a spreading over } a dimness 
Su'0ur, I. the native salt of the sugar-cane 
Su'garplum, s. a kind of sweetme^a 
Su'vury, a. sweet, tasting of sug^ 
Sugge'st, V. a. to hint, to prompt, to put in 

one's mind, to inform secretly 
Suggeytion, /. a hint, intimation, notice 
Sug'gllate, V. «. to beat black and blue 
Su'idde, i. 8elf>murder } a self-murderer 
Sulllage, /. a drain of filth 
Sufiftgi i . the 1161 oi wNk^&^x^TSinv^. 
salt, u ft vctiitihQa\ KX\ aij»s%jfiBi.v\ T«^^»^«^ 



SUP 



[ 



] 



SUP 



Suit'able, a. agreeable to, according with 
Suit'abiy, ad. agreeably, according to 
Suit'er, Suit'or, /. a petitioner a wooer 
Suit'ress, t. a female petitioner 
Sullen, a. gloomy, dismal { obstinate 
Sullenly, ad. g^oom4y, angrily, intta£Ubiy 
Sullenness, /. moroseness, malignity | 

Sully, V. a. to 5oil, to tarnish, to dirt, to spoti 
Sul'phur, /. brimstone, a fat, unftuous, mi- 
neral substance, inflammable by fire 
Sulphu'reous, «. containing, or like sulphur 
Sul'phury, a. partaking of sulphur | 

Sul'tan, /. the Turkish emperor 
Sulta'na, Sultaness, i. the Grand Seignor'S; 

consort 
Sul'try, a. hot and dose, hot and cloudy 
Sum, /. the whole of any thing) a certain 

quantity of money { a compendium 
Sum, V. a. to compute, to comprise ) oolleA 
Sum^lesB, «. not to be computed 
Sum^marily, ad. briefly, the shortest way 
Sum'mary, a. concise—/, an abridgment 
Sum'mer, s. the second season 
Sum'mer-house, $. a pleasure-house or aiboar 

in a garden, used in the sammer 
Sum'merset, /. a leap heels over head 
Sum'mit, /. the top, the utmost height 
Sum'mon, v. a. to call with authority, cite 
Sum'moner, /. one who summons or cites 
Sum'mons, /. a call of authority, citation 
Sump'ter, t. a horse of state ; a packhorse 
Sump'tion, /. the r.ft of taking 
Sump'tuary, a. of or pertaining to expenses 
Sump'tuous, a. costly, expensive, splendid 
Sump'Uiously, ad. expensively, splendidly 
Surap'luousncss, /. expensiveness 
Sun, I. the luminary that makes the duy 
Siin'beam, /. a ray of the sun 
Sun'burnt, a. tanned by the sun 
8un'day, /. the christian sabbath 
Sun'dcr, II. a. to divide or part asunder 
Sun'dial, ;. a marked plate on which the 

shadow points the hour 
SunMry, a. several, various, more than one 
Sm'flower, /. a large yellow flower 
Suni;, pret. and part. pass, of to sing 
S'ln^iypret. and part. pass, of to sink 
Siin'less, a. wanting sun, wanting >*-armth | 
S'in'ny, a. bright, clear, exposed to the sun 
Sun'rise, s. the beginning of morning 
S'.n'sct, s. the close of the day, evening 
S'ln'shine, /. the radiant light of the sun 
biin'shiny, a. briRht with, or like the sun 
Sup, i». to drink by sups; to tat supper 
Sup, ;. a small drauglit of liquor 
Su'porablc, a. that may be conquered 
.s'uperabo'k'nd, v. n. to be exulicrant 
Supcrabun'dance, s. more than enough 
^Jt*crabun'daRt, a. being more than enougji' 
ii ipen'dd, v. n. to add over and above 



Superaddi'tion, /. zCt of addin 
Supcradve^nicnt, a. coming i 
Superan'nuate, v. to impair b 
Superan'nuated, a. difeqoalifie 
Supe'rb, a. grand, pompous. 
Superbly, ad. in a superb m 
Supercar'go, s. a sea-officer tc 
Supcrcelestial, a. above the 
Supercilious, «. proud, hautf 
Superciliously, ad. contempt 
Superemlnence, /. superior < 
Superemlnent, a. eminent ir 
Superer'ogate, v. n. to do m 
Supereruga'tion, /. doing moi 
Superex'cellcnt, a. uncommo 
Su'perflce, /. the surface, th( 
Superfi'dal, a. lying on the 
trived to cover something ; 
Superfi'des, /. the outdde, oi 
Superfi'ne, a. eminently fine 
SupeiHultant, a. floating on 
Superfluity, t. more than en 
Super'fluous,<i. exubennt, uni 
Su'perflux, x. what is more i 
Superincum'bent, a. lying or '. 

top of something else 
Superindu'ce, v. a. to bring ii 
Superinte'nd, v. a. to overso 
Superintend'ency, /. the zCt < 
Superintend'ent, /. a chief ov 
Superior'ity, s. a being greater, 
Supc'rior, a. higher, greater, 
Superla'tion, /. an exaggeratir 
Super'lative, a. implying the h 
Superlu'nar, a. placed above t 
Super'nal, a. coming from ab« 
Superna'lant, a. swimming al 
Supernafural, a. above nuturt 
Supcrnu'meniry, a. above a si 
Superpurga'tion, /. an over-pc 
Supcrscri'be, v. a. to write ov 
outside of a letter, deed, w 
Superscription, s. a wrttiug c 
Superse'de, v. a. to make vn 
Supcrsti'tion, s. false devotior 
Supersti'tious, a. addiAcd to : 
Superstra'in, v. a. to ovcrstiai 
Supcrstru'dl, v. a. to build upt 
Superstruc'tion, /. edifice raiset 
Supcrstruc'turc, /. what is bui 
Supcrvaca'ncous, a, needless; 
Supcrvc'ne, r. n. to come un 
Superve'nient, a. added, addit 
Super\'en'tion, ;. a coming on 
Super\i'se, v. a. to overlook, i 
Supcrvi'sor, s. an overseer, an 
upi'ne, a. lying with the face 
su\Vne, J. ?k vttV».\. tvoun, in £ 
SvivVt\c\>j , od. Ato\\i\V5,\Tv\<!J 



S U R 



.[ «is ] 



SWA 



S repMt, taut meal of the day 
Ithout « Mpper 
JO diaplace by stntagem 
, yiekUag, fiiwainc 
1 addition to supply defefts 
uppiemeafkry, «. addltl- 
may supply the place of 

iaatneaSf flexibility 
hat ftUs up deftciendes 
:TcatiBg, subnisalve 
cant, /. a petitioner 

to implore, to entreat 
A humble petition 

relieve, serve inftead of 
f of want, aid, support 

sustain, endure, maintain 
;>, maintenance, sup^y 
oierablet moderate 

that supports ; * prop 
t imagine or believe with- 
in; to lay down without 
t without proof 
Dsition hdd down; hypo, 
.tioa yet unproved 

counterfeit, not genuine 
, /. a being counterfeit 

kind of solid dyster 
t crush, subdue ; conceal 
le *6t of suppressing 

generate pus or matter 
ripening to pus or matter 
gestive } generating matter 

reclconing, calculation 
recicon, to calculate 

. above the world 

; height of authority, Aec. 

est in dignity, &c. 

1 the highest degree 
t the calf of the leg 
rant, a security 

p, to cease, to leave off 
o overburden, dec 
th, a fl^le of a cassoLlc 
, « twig, « sudcer 
t coat worn over the dress 
leard; Incommenanrable 
ss; dulness, heaviness 
»niident ; safe ; firm 
certainly, nndaubtedly 
:y, security, hostage, bail 
perfides ; the ouuide 
c sick with eating, &c. 
ig sea~v. n. to rise high 
'ho professes surgery 
by manual operation 
k billows ; swelling 
y moroseness, soar anger 
roughf oflHvJl, sour 
irfcA notlODf a suspicion 



Surmo'unt, v. «. to rise above; to con. 

quer, to overcome, to surpass, to exceed 
SurmounfUile, «. conquerable ; superable 
Sur'name, /. a fkmily name, ^i^llatlon 
Surpa'ss, v. m. to excel, exceed, go beyond 
Surpassing, p«rt. a. excellent in a degree 
Surplice, /. a dergyman's awhite garment 
Sur'plus, /. an overplus, a renaainder 
Surpri'se, /. a sudden confusion or perplexity 
Surpri'se, v. «• to take unawares, astonish 
Sorpri'sing, p«rt. «. wonderful, astonishing 
Surren'der, v. to yield, to give one's self up 
Surren'der, /. the a6t of yielding,or resigning 
Surreption, /. a surprise, sudden iavasloa 
Surrepti'tioos, «. done by stealth or fraud 
Sur'rog^te, s. adqiuty; a delegate 
Surro^md, v. a. to encompass, to enclose 
SursoVId, /. the fourth power of any root 
Surtou^ /. a large upper coat, a grnt coat 
Surve'ne, v. a. to supervene, to be added 
Sutvey', V. a. to overlook, to oversee, view 
Sut'vey, t. a view, a pro»peft ; measiire 
Survey'or, /. an overseer ; a measurer 
Survi've, v. to live after, to remain alive 
Survi'ver, Survi'vor, t. the longest liver 
; Survi'vorship, /. the state of a survivor 
I Susceptibility, /. the quality of admitting 
Susceptible, Susceptive, a. apt to take an 

impresdon ; capable of admitting 
Suscep'tion,/. thea^ of taking, or admitting 
Susdp^ency, $. reception, admission 
Susdp'ient, s. one who admits or receive* 
Sus^dtate, v. n. to rouse, to exdte 
Suqie'dt, V. to fear, mistrust, think guilty 
Suspe'nd, v. a. to hang, to delay, to put oiT, 

to debar, to make to stop for a time 
Suspe'nse, /. an uncertainty, doubt i stop 
Suspen'uon, s. a han^ng up ; a being sus- 
pended from an office ; ceasing for a time 
Suspen'«ory, «. suspended, hanging by 
! Suspi'don, /. the a£t of suspeOing 
SuspFdous, a. inclined to suspedt, liable to 

susfndon; ^ving reason to imagine ill 
Sttspira'tion, s. a righ, a breathing deep 
Suspi're, V. is. to sigh, tobreathe hard or deep 
Sustain, V. «. to bear, to support, to main 

tain, to help ; to defend a podtion 
Sustenance,/, maintenance; vidbials 
Susur'rate, v. n. to whisper, to speak low 
Susurration, /. a whisper, a soft murmur 
Sutler, /. one who sells vifluals, liquors, Aec. 
Suttle, /. the neat weight of commodities 
Suture, /. a sen'ing of wounds ; a Joining 
Swab, /. a Idnd of mop-t». «. to mop 
Swablier, i. a cleaner of a ship's dock, &c. 
Swad'dle, v. «. to swathe, to bind in clothe 
Swad'dle, s. clothes bound round tK« VA>\ 
Swag, V. n. to tfknVL down V^ SX^'w^l^x 
Swaufger, V. «. to YA\Mfc»t»Xn\»AV«,Vo\sr«. 
Swain, I . a ccnmlt^ «Brra»x,» cVorwu 



S W I 



C •«4 J 



S YM 



8«aMov,f.ftniallUid; tbeOroit 

SwaMfonr, •;«. to lake do«K«lie tluwt 

8wun9 tiM jM^ of » Mute 

Swamp, /. a aant, afta* ««laiT graaad 

*»««»W*f » «• tear, tear* ■anhf 

8«aa« /. ^ba aana of a tat* water fnrt 

SwaMkIa, <. a ktad tf flaa aoft tanaal 

8wap^ erf. butaif w. e. to wriMmiB 

8«apdl» t. a peaa tarf $ tlw dclaaCbaaaa 

sWan, tbe ^rwKi of M iweer 

SwarBy. «. a tnat aambor of baai^ iflecf a 

Mo w wl ' iM ^-tobwaii aal li tB d e* . 
Swartb^T, e. Avk orsBBBflexloe, tawfr 
Swad^ «.■. to aoake a etattcr qr iiaat MiM 

SwatlM^ V. e. to 

S«f»r, «, to I 

8w8r»«.po« 

8w«al« 8wak» «. e. te warte ainqrt te^aMlt 
8wair,«. to atier M datl^ dadari qfOB OBtk 
Sweat, «. to eBBftaMtatan, toUalitaar 
8weafr,e. a»olit wkft iwMt, taUaoine 
S we c fc «. to daao vitk a htoen ; to (etri 
wftliyoavi tocaiTTo'vStkvioleaoe 




«. e. to f 

•rwiji, ^- e> to ' fly doan 

tewkeo ttapny; fmf 

Swopyor jNrap»«L«. to aac 

' i. a wiQr-kiMnm aaf 

r,f. oaewkod 



II 



.Swera,tbefr«».af lt# 
8woni,|iarr. MCf. of IOm 
Swonit fntf. and for*, jms 
•wuati^rvf. aad#eM.jiei 
Sfc^o^haat, «. » pamritBa i 
pyMie»<.ataBKliefa^ 
br tfteMr ofoaevow 
♦ a«yt 



8w«ep^aac, «. a Ima.iEiad of set 
Cwaep^HaM^ 1. a aoee tbat hHm I 
Sweet, e. tatdoiM to tlw tarte, ndld, «oft, 

gratefidj not Male, plcadng to any 
Sweetliread, t. the paacrcM of a calf 
Swcefbriar, t. a fnignuit shrub 
Sweet'eS) v. to make or grow sweet 
Sweef ner, t. one who peiliates, &c. 
SweetOieart, /. a lover, or mistiess 
Sweeting '• a word of endearment 
SweetOsh, a. somewhat sweet 
8weet'ineat,f. firuits, flee prescnred witb'wgar 
Sweet'scented, e. heving a sweet somU 
SweetwilOiam, s. a garden flower 
SweetwUlow, /. gale or Dutch myrtle 
Swell, V. to grow bigger, look big ; hetghten 
Swell, /. extension of bulk ; anger 
Swelling, /. protuberance, prominence 
Swelt'er, v. to be pained or dried with heat 
Swelt'ry, «. suffocating with heat 
Swept, pret. and part, of to tiveep 
Swerve, v. n. to wandei , to rove, to deviate 
Swift, a. quick, nimble, ready, prompt 
Swift'ness, /. speed, rapidity, quickness 
Swig, V. n. to drink by large draughts 
Swill, V. a. to drink luxuriously, inebriate 
Swim, V. to float on water} to glide along 
Swim'ming, t. moving on water ; dizziness 
SMTirn'mingly, ad. smoothly, unobstru£tedly 
Swine, /. a hog, a pig 
Swi'neherd, /. a keeper of hogs 
Swiag, V. to wave loosely in the air 
Swiagf /. motion of any thins haa^s^ 
loosely ; unrestraiaed liberty 



Aiom;ai»e««t« 

to aa aidnialt therefbre < 

SyUoglfltical, m. ooostotiBB 
Sylphs^ i. a kind of £slty n 
Syl'van, (btttet SUvmnJ^ a 
Syl'van, i. a wood-god, a i 
Sym'bol, /. aa abatraA ; a 
Symbolical, «. rqureseotst 
Symtwlixe, v. to r e pres aa 
Symmef rian, t. one skndio 
Synunet'rical, Sym'metial, 
Sym'metry, /. a due prop 
of parts to the whole j 1 
Sympathetic, 4. having n 
Sym'pathize, v. n. to feel i 
Sym'pathy, t. mutual sc 

feeling, compasdon 
Sympho'nioos, a. harmoni 
Sym'pbony, /. harmony ol 
Symptom, 4. a sign^ a tok 
Symptomatic, «. happenii 
Syn'agogue, t. a place of J 
Synale'pha, /. a contra£lioi 
Syn'chroni&m, /. a concur 
Syn'cope, /. a fainting fit 
Syn'copist, t. a contractor 
Syn'dic, s. a deputy } mag 
Syndicate, V. n. to passsei 
Syn'drome, t. a concurren 
Synec'doche, i. a ^figure 
which part is taken i 
,)\ the "MYuoVb Ssst % vjart 
u%yn'o4, 1. «& «Ki^ue£vMa^Q3 



Swiage, v.a.to wWp, bastinadc, punteti VSynoA'\'a^» e. ^et\»4i^i> 



T A I 



[ *^s ] 



TAN 



I. of the same signification 
ibort view, or epitome; an 
a general view 

'Stem ; that part of grammar 
s the construftion of words 
ipe to squirt liquor with 



Syr^s, /. a quicksand, a bog ' 
System, j, a method, theory, scheme 
Systematic, /. one who observes system 
Systemat^ical, a. methodical, conneQed 
Sys'tole, /. the contradtion of the heart } the 
shortening of a long syllable 



T. 



IS an abbreviation, as T. D. 
r Dtfftry Doctor of Divinity ; 
3it TbeologU Prvfetsor, Pro- 
/inity } in music, T. denotes 
jid is also an abbreviation for 
together 

Id of silk— a. brindled 
■d, J. aherald*scoat 
:o wa.<e ; be extenuated 
a sacred place, a place of 
emporary habitation 
umptive, wasted by disease 
unting on walls or ceilings 
at surface; an index 
>ard ; to set down regularly 
linen spread on a table 
litui at draughts 
Is used for backgammon 
%M table ; a small level sur- 
icine in a square form 
small drum, a drum beaten 
k, to accompany a pipe 
nied in squares or laminc 
having a flat surface 
/. the art of quick writing 
,t ; implied, or meant, tho* 
I by words 

ently ; by im-;Ucatloa 
habitual rilence 
1, to unite ; to turn a ship 
I nail ; rope ; turn of a ship 
s of a sl^p ; an arrow 
r>pes and furniture of ships ; 
of aAion 

dng to the art of war 
art of disporinf any number 
a proper form\)f battle 
t whidi may be felt 
'omg shapeless frog 
iPfetft I. a sort of thin silk 
at the end of lace, &c. 
K on a tag ; to Join together 
der or lower part, end 
rho makes men's clothes 
\n, fullf, iufe6t, cormpt 
ire, sain, toil, infection 
r, taint, dedlemcat 



Take, v. to receive ; seize ; surprise; cati h 'j 

exaa ; procure , suppoee ; captivate 
Talten, part. ptus. of to take , 

Taldng, /. seizure ; distress, calamity 
Tal'bot, /. a kind of qwtted dog 
Tale, /. a story, narrative, fidtle ; reckoning 
Talebearer, /. a malignant, officious telltale 
I Tal'ent, r a certidn weight or sum ; faculty 
Tal^isman, s. a magical charaQer 
Talk, V. n. to speak, prattle, reawn ; confer 
Talk'ative, a. full of prate ; loquacious 
Talk'ativeness, /. loquacity ; garrulity 
Talk'cr, /. one who toUs, a prattler, a 

boaster ; a loquacious fellow 
Talking, s. the aft or power of speaking 
Tall, a. high in stature, lofty { lusty 
Tallow, /. the tax. of beasts melted, suet 
Tallowchandler, t. one who makes and setls 

tallow candles 
Tallowish, a. having the nature of tallow 
Tally, i. two sticks equally notched 
Tally, V. to fit; to conform, to be suitable 
Tallyman, «. one who sells clothes, ^c to 

be paid by weekly payments 
Tal'mud, orThal'mud,/. the book contain- 

Ing the Jewish traditions 
Tal'ness, /. height of stature ; procerity 
Tal'on, /. the claw of a bird of ptey 
Tam'arind, /. an acid Indian fruit 
Tunfaari'ne, s. a tambour ; a fine sieve 
Tame, a. not wild ; depressed, spiritless 
Tame, v. a. to subdue ; make gentle ; crush 
Ta/mely, ad. not wildly ; meanly 
Tateeness, /. gentleness, want of spirit 
Tam'my, Tamlny, /. a sort of worsted stuff 
Tam'per, v. a. to meddle with ; to praaise 
Tan, V. to prepare skins ; become Uwny 
Tang, /. a strong taste, relish; sound ; tona 
Tan'gent, *. a line perpendicular to a radius 
Tan'gible, a. perceptible to the touch 
Tan'gle, v. to knit together ; entrap, cm. 

broil, embarrass, ensnare 
Tank, /. a reservoir of water \ %VM^\naiM^ 
Tank'ard, t. a AT\TCk\n%N«aM\^VCb. «.\\«l 
Taa'ner , i . one wtio tan% \&Afea ttn 'Ncraxv^x 
Taa'-plt, ». a yVt fot » \Mttiw>« '««><<%. 



TAW 



[ «i6 3 



T E 1 



Tantalize^ v. a. to torment with false lu)pes Taw'dry, a. ridiodoiuly oi 

Tanf amount, «. equivalent, worth as duch Taw'ny, «. yellow, like ti 

Tantiv'y, ad. with haste, with full speed ' Tax, s. an impost, tribute 

Tap, 1. a gentle blow { a small pipe Tax, v. a. to lay a tax t • 

Tap, V. a. to touch U^tly, pierce, broach Tax'able, a. that which m 

Tape, i. a sort of riband made of linen and Tazi/tion, t. the mStof \a 

yarn } a narrow fillet or band Tea, t. a Chinese shrub, Di 

Ta'jier, s. a wax candle— a. sloping Tea^ard, s. a board for t( 

Ta'per, v. n. to grow smaller Teach, v. to instnift, to i 

Ttep'estry, s. cloth woven with figures Teach'er, /. an instruAor 

Tap'ster, i. one who draws beer, &c. Tea'cup, s. a small cup to c 

T<ur, 1. the Juice of (dnes or firs ; a sailor Tead, or Tede, s. a torch 

Tarantella, /. a vulgar Italian dance Tcague, /. name of contemj 

Tarant'ula, i. a venomous insert, whose bite Teal, s. a wild fowl of th 

Is cured only by munc Team, /. a fiurmer's waggi 

Tai'digradous, a, moving slowly Tear, t. water from the e 

Tar'dily, ad. slowly, slug^shly, heavily Tear, v. to rend in pieces 

Tard^ess, f . slowness, sluggishness Tear^fiil, a. weeping, full 

Tar'dy, a. slow { late ( unwary } criminal Tease, v. «. to comb wool 

Tare, t. a weed { an allowance in weight Teas'el, t. a plant useAil in 

Tai'get, 1. a kind of buckler «r shield Teat, i. the diig of an anii 

Tar'gum, i. a paraphrase on the Pentateuch, Tech'nlcal, a. belonging to 

in the Chaldee language Tech'y, or Tetch'y, «. p* 

Tariff, t. a cartel of commerce Tedton^c, a. pertaining t< 

Tar'nish, v. tojully, soil, lose brightness Ted, v. a. to lay newly-a 

TarpauHng, i. tarred canvass { a siulor Te Deutn, t. a hymn usee 

Tar'riance, /. stay, delay; sc^oum Te'dious, a. wearisome, i 

Tar'rier, t. a small d(« % one that tarries Te'dioosly, ad. In a slow, 

Tar'ry, v. to stay, to loiter, to wait for Teem, v. to bring forth ^ 

Tart, a. sour ; severe— 1». a small fruit pie Tcem'ful, a. prqpiant, p 

Tartan, i. a kind of woollen stuff Tcemlcss, a. unfruitful, 

Tat'tanc, /. a small, single-masted ship Teens, j. the years betwe 

Tartar, s. a native of Tartary j wine lees Teeth, t.plural of Tooth— 

Tarta'rean, Tarta'rcous, a. hellish, infernal Tegfument, j. a cover, th 

Tarta^reous, a. con^ting of tartar ; hellish Teint, t. colour j shade { 

Tartly, ad. sharply, sourly, severely Telary, a. spinning webs 

Task, /. employment ; business imposed Tel'cgraph, s. a machine 

Tart'ness, t. sharpness, acidity } ill-nature French, for the rapid i 

Tas'sel, t. an ornamental bunch of silk, dec; telligence by signals 

a male hawk ; an herb Tel'escopc, f. a glass used i 

Tas'ses, Ta'ccs,*. armour for the thighs Tell, v. to utter, relate. 

Taste, V. to try the relish; to feel; to enjoy Teller, /. one who tells oi 

Taste, s. the a£t of tasting ; discernment ; Telltale, /. an officious ta 

experiment; intelle£tual discernment Temera'rious, a. rash, car 

Ta'atclcss, a. insipid, having no taste Temerity, /. rashness, u 

Ta'ster, t. one who taktcs , a dram cup reasonsibie contempt of 

Tatter, v. a. to tear, to rend—/, a rag Tem'per, /. calmness of m 

Tatterdemalion, i. a ragged fellow due mixture of contrary 

Tattle, V. n. to prate, to talk idly Tem'per, v. a. to soften, ti 

Tattler, s. an idle talker, a prater Tem'perament, /. constltu 

Tattoo', t- heat of drum by which soldiers Tem'perance, /. moderatic 

are warned to quarters Tem'perate, a. moderate, c 

Tav'ern, s. a house where wine is sold Tem'perately, ad. moden 

Taught, prrt. znApart. pan. of to teacb Tem'perature, *. constiti 

Taunt, V. a. to reproach, insult, rrvil moderation, mediocrity 

Taunt, /. «*n insult, scoff, reproach Tem'pest, t. a violent win 

TAuntlttgly, ad. in a reproachful manner UTem.tftsM.09t., a. driven al 

Tautological, a. repeating the same thing \\Ttmi&«sx'vtt»i\, o. *iwno^ , 

Tautoi^ogy, : » repetition of the same wotd»\\TMJ\•v^M, j. ^«x.MAttkX. 

TsH, V a, tod^pss white Iwthcr— i. ati\art)\€\\Tewv'v^,i.**i^>i^t\v; 



\tv 



E N 



[ •»7 ] 



T E T 



asured by time } not eter- 
not spiritual 
with respea to this life 
le laity ; secular possessions 
isting only for a time 

to delay ,to procrastinate % 

the times or occasions 
ntice to ill , to provoke 
lie aa of tempting to lU 
who temptS} an enticer 
oxicated, inebriated 
al number ; twice five 

which may be held or kept 
entive } cohetive ; grasping 
fast an opinion or privilege 

in a tenacious manner 
ffness in opinion 

temporary posses^n of 
another 

ho rents of another 
t to be inhabited 
loccupicd, unpossessed 
' or pond fish 

li ; move towards ; to aim at 
endance, a wraltlng upon 
'ency, /. a course } a drift 

easily pained } kind 
ofTer, to exhiUt } to esteem 
posal for acceptance 
a. compasaonate,^ kind 
le first horns of a deer 
^ntly, mildly, kindly 
usceptibility of impresdoa { 

; scrupulousness) caution 
inewy, containing tendons 
new, aligature of Joints 
iasper of a vine, ^c. 
lark, gloomy 
ly thing held by a tenant 
ntinual need to go to stool 
Jon} principles opinion 
f with a racket and ball 
m in carpentry 
our, /. continuity of state } 
xl } purport } sound in music 
ation of the verb to signify 
ched, not lax 
)ntraaion, tension 
tile, a. capable of extension 
»Gt of stretching } not laxity 
ng a sensation of stiffness 
ilion, moveable habitation} 
it into a sore } a red wine 
rial, temptation 
Maying, experimoatal 
rered with teats 
ron liookto ttretch thlngi on 
arlf tritateftom dogymen 
eo c lea t atU a d athe$ 

^ eximy 



Ten'uous, a. thin, small, minute 
Te'nure, /. the manner or condition whereby 

tenements are holden 
Tep^d, a. lukewarm, warm in a small de- 
gree} not zealous 
Terce, s. a vessel contJdning 42 gallons 
Tercema^or, /. a sequence of three best cards 
TergemOnous, a. threefold 
Tergiversa'tion, /. a shift, evadon ( change 
Term, s. a boundary, limit } a limited or 
set time } word by which any thing is ex- 
pressed; stipulation} time for seats of 
Justice, and exercises at an university; 
word } language-^v. a. to name, to call 
Ter'magant, I. a scolding, brawling woman 
Ter^ninablc,a. admitting of bounds or limit 
Ter'minate, v. to bound, to limit, to end 
Termination, /. a limit, bound, oondadon 
Ter'miner, j. a trial for malefaftors 
Termless, a. boundless,unlimited, undefined 
Ter'race, /. a small grassy mount 
Terra'queous, a. composed of land ancT water 
Terre'ne, Terrestrial, a. earthly ; worldly 
Ter'reous, Terres'trious, a. earthy 
Ter'rible, a. dreadful, formidable, frightful 
Tei'ribly, ad. dreadfully, violently 
Ter'rier, s. a survey of lands } a dog} auger 
Terrific, a. dreadfUl, caudng terror 
Ter'rify, v. a. to fright, to make aAraid 
Territo'rial, a. belonging to a territory 
Ter'ritory, s. land, country, dominion 
TcT^mtfi. great fear, dread, cause of fear 
Terse, a. smooth } cleanly written } neat 
Tertian, a. returning every third day 
Tes'selated, a. variegated by squares 
Test, /. a vessel to try metals ( examination 
Testa'oeous, a. consisting of shells 
Testament, 1. a will ; each of the volumes 
of the scriptures, as, the tU and tm» 
Wtament 
Testamenfiary, «. rebting to a will 
Teyute, a. having made a will 
TesUtor, s. one who leaves a will 
Testatrix, t. a woman who leaves a will 
Test'ed, a. tried by a test } witnessed 
Test'er, j. a sixpence | the cover of a bed 
Testicle, /. stone 
Teytifler, s. one who testifies 
Tes'tify, V. to witness, to certify, to prove 
Testily, ad. fretfully, peevishly, morosely 
Testimo'nial, s. a certificate or attestation 
Testimony, /. evidence, proof } profBKion 
Te^tiness,/. moroseness, peevishness 
res'ty,4i. fretful, peevish, apt to be angry 
Tete, t. a woman's false hair for the bead 
Tete-a-Tete, /. face to hce ) a private onn. 
Tcrsation between two 

Tet'ngpn, I. «vvnxe\ >,t«w-**«^t«'Ks«* 
Tff\x9xtb^ I. » HoovaA vmrMA 
U 



THE 



T H I 



Tclnuflic^ r. ma. cpSljrwii or utaDAiOf 4lfcn*" 
Tcl'ricali*. fttoWfll, pcn«tMi mn 

Tisw'^j I. K pipe «i LbebaiJl or a fuTue 
■tevtSiii'^ or Tofrtow, t*. -- tx) beat, briat 
TCJII, J. » atnXtmx of ■LTi|rto« j oritfiBfc] 

written 
I'CMt'btnEl, I. ?■ largF klhd Qf writing 

T^itiViarTi J. » ihlilt writ vtrtB) Inicrip- 

turc, lits* readT in the telt Pf icriptLiie 
Xcjtt^iie, I, a web i muinef n.f wcavimi 
Thin, ■</. 1 particle u*ed i a dumjiiriipyft 
TbwiCi ^. ♦mJW title uf liuiHHir 
Tluii^j ifn ■■ to f^tUril ftdtiMjwLDd^ieiitJ far 

■uf ^vour^r kindELcai 
TB*nk^f«^* f"J' f*f ffnilirudc, p^teful 

ThMik^vann, i. i,M!eC^T^tifJn of merCf 
Tb*t,Ar»fi*t'»cbi wtMJi ttK thinji— M«J, 

Tli»tt!ijJ. rtraw, &t. Itdd oti Ihc tupi of 

bouKS to tmp out IJ»C VE*t l*cr 
Thalth'cr, i- <H*fl wl*n ^"''=" with a rH* 
Jhaw,*^ tumeHi lodiMoWo 

The* flrtleJf, JcnollneapartitwUrlJitiiE 

Tticafric, TJieal'ncalj *i- luittnsa thcairc 
TEit-c tlxc<ihli4]uc case alnirutu -nf ttvu 
TbefE, I, itic Ml «f *tealinitl ttlnS stolen 
Tli*lii P""' iwufiffte oflfrrr 

Theme, I. «sablta» ilmrtiltiNjmiitmj laik 
Thcm^lveB,fr»rt.|f. ^h"* ;^=,^ P!^"*'^ 
Then. fld. fll ihitt tlfflt, ihthalc*^ 

ThBatetLi'rlh,*^- frum E lut ume 

Tftcm^wry,/. JifittcnAcmflicnl 
■^r.T«''a^l, f. ^^'^^^ tc» Uico^rn^ 
Tflr-d'oMtir* i. 5 iniittiertutlci,l tuitmtncnt 

•i»,c.-3.cu'tr^, «. tcaUHxB tut curt «t ^'--*' 



V 



Tberc, ad, in thA pl^e i tf tlut o 
TbiercBih/uti tJ. near that pilacE, m 
ThGmjf^ei't Jif, mccnrdioE ^o tbit 
Ther^'t, ^lil' art tJut, aX. tbJt trlko; 
ThcrcbrS jBi'- ^T 1^1 br«eiLi4til 
Tfac'^clorci itaf, for tli4' roHHii !■ 

quBACe T tB fccnmpcBcc for thif iR 
Tlirtfiifro%]j 04'^ Tram uut, Itwd ll 
Ttkefc^,, «rf. In ttai,,3n ttiii 
TAetdnbj^j sjj. iDlo lAati \at(y UyH 
Thcres'tj »d. cjf tbat^ of tMf 
TEwcTttfSj Thdtupo'n, *il, ontb^, 
TberctOfTliereiiBto', mJ. tcUBl'^ 
Thcmitu, md. witbtbati, inuMi# 
Tbcrcwitbal, «rf. cwcr und ii»g«l i 
Tbcri^ecal, a. tnedid>ul|, |;ilif itol 
Thcrmum'etcr, ^. mn ln«niDiast H 

turing tiL« hE4t of ll-c air, ^f. 
rhcw;t f^o ^ pturmi nt itii 
I'hc'&u, /. a puittkHi } pfopmltlQa i i 
ThfuTjiY^i. ilm puwcF of itolDi ■ 

tutll tbiflfl br iNwfiil mouii, to br 

ThcTi f «"■ o^n, irDifiica, p^vm 
Thli^i tf . not tbLn ^ sroHi, lsM4Tr *^ 
Thicki ad, freiivmUyi clq«lr, i>4 

o^ten tci toDi^Enw, fot« tSMoMi 
Thickset, Jl ■ cIum: kmrit or tqft dI tm 
Ttklckl^jfl ivnirewtuttbifikpdull: 
ThiUc'ne^ti I. (icnirHif, cIoicoch, dill 
Thitk'jrti 0. cloftcplantHl 
llxJef^ I. OTIC who rte*li mo* her*! pwi 
ThJcf tatdacr, j, un« wbnT titci tbicM 
ThlcT, e, r. n . lu Meat, to (vnaic E bli 
ThkT'erJj J Uie praclirc of fTESiifll 
Tliiije'V'liJif #^ given to BSrUii^ j *ra0, 
Thl£h^j. a limb Eif tb« IkmIi^, (icM 

between the Rraln vtA ih^ knn 
TbilE, i4 tb^ ihahicf s winponTif cirt 
J'biU'honc, I. a hone bctwc«n thr^ 
Ttilm'hLEr, j. a c^p fbir tbe |iiCi!^C:-fisp 
Thin, d. nitt IhiU t b«ui, lUm, nrt| 
Thincp ^l-f fl:*kJi|, relating to IbM 
ThinCi J, wliatrTer is ; act i pOHM 
f hiAh^ v^ lu h»T« tdcu , Id ftn^tili*! 
Thlnk^Ep J. ^m^ciavlon, Ju^Kncrf 
■rhinTs", «rf. not thickly, nqEJWSvn 
Thia'iie«, r- tenuity » itimly* nraS 
Third, «r tfac ^n.t 4rt«r tbe lecoad 
TbinilVr 'I''' tit ^!tc Ukd pila^^ 
Tbirl, ir. «. bli }ilcfi:ii| to pcTrorttC 
Tb|rft| '■ tbe PELin safTcnd for irwEoH 

Thirrtt *. to feet watil of drlni, wit 
Tlijrt^y, fl. funtring w»Hi of driak 
Ttirteca^ «. trn uuil three added 
iTbAnje^iA^, », VI* WMMSto IhS (Mi 

l,TtlVt*t^^ •• \W^*-*'WT\i V»«&T,1S*' 



T H R 



[ ■•9 ] 



T I C 



kly weed growing in fields 

crown witli UdsUes 

that place, point, or end 

3 that end, so far 

I. toward that place 

'4it a while 

rineswho follow the doc 

mat Aquinast but chiefly 

) his opinion as to predesti. 

X 

or string of leather 
ingiitg to the breast 
ng to the bed 
iwapd part of the breast 
ly tree ; a difficult point 
■m'but, /. a sea fish 
f thorns; perplexing 
mplete; passing through 
a passageth rough a place 

completely, fully 
a. perfed, complete 
ad. completely, fully 
9 a village 
'al of that 
pron. personal 
Chough, however 
A part. pats, of t* think 
£t uf thinking ; idea, sen. 
on, soUdtiide, concern 
tntemplative, careful 
"J* eUt careless; duU 
uneasy with reflection 
. the number ten hundred 
or pin for oars to turn in 
ery, servitude 

slavery, bondage 
Hrindpipe of any animal 
com ; to beat or drub 
who thrashes { a fish 
astful, brag^ng 
Une or twist of silic, fljjc, 
enour | 

iss through with a thread j 
privcd of the nap ; trite 
c uf thread 
guc much, toxontend 
e, denunciation of ill 
I menace, denounce evi* 
one added 

having three corners 
X repeated 

Id name for good velvet 
ice twenty, sixty 
gof lamentation 
itrance, a gate, 4 door 
tbr»vf 

imes, 4t three times 
lin, parsimony 
JJy, pom'monJousIf 
tCt extnvagutt 



Thriff y, «. frugal, qiar|ng, not profuse 
Thrill, V. to pierce, to penetrate ; to tingle 
Thrive, V. n. to prosper, to grow rich 
Throat, /. theibre part of the neck 
Throb, V. n. to heave, to^^eat, to paljdtate 
Thrae,i. the pain of travail. Sec. 
Throne, s. the seat of a king or bishop 
Throng, /. a multitude, a crowd 
Throng, v. n. to crowd, pxesv ckMetogethe^ 
Throstle, /. the thrush ; a sLpging bifd 
Throt'tle, /. the wind-idpe 
Throttle, v. a. to choak< to suffocate 
Throve, preterite of te thrive 
Through, prep, from end to end 
Througho^it, A<. quite through, in every part^ 
Throw, V. to tling, to cast, to toes; repose 
Throw^ster, /. one who twists or winds silk 
Thram« t. the ends of a weaver's thread 
Thrum, v. a. to grates to play coarsely 
Thrush, s. a sing^ bird ; a disorder 
Thrust, V. to push, intrude, drive, stab 
Thrust, /. an assault, hostile attack, a push 
Thry'fallow, v. a. to plough » (hird time 
Thumb, /. the first finger qf the hand 
Thumb, V. ft. to handle awkwardly 
Tbumb'stal, t. a cover for the thumb; thimble 
Thump, I. a dull, Jurd, heavy blow 
Thump'er, /. the person, &c who thumps 
Thump'ing, t. beating— «. large 
Tbun'der, t. a loud noise in the aix. Sec 
.Thun'der, v. to emit with noise dad terror; 

to make thunder ; to publish aay threat 
Thun'dertmlt, /. lightning ; fiilmination 
Thun'derdap, s. an explosion of thunder 
Thun'derer, t. the power that thundera 
Thun'derlng, «. loud, noisy, tei^riblc 
Thun'derstruck, «. hurt or blasted by light. 

ning; amazed, suddenly alarmed 
Thuriferous, a. bearing frankincense 
Thurs'day, /. the fifth day of the .week 
Thus, ad. in this manner, to this dqpxe 
Thwack, v. a. to strike, to tfunih, to bans 
Thwack, /. a heavy, hard blow 
Thwart, a. transverse,perverse,inconTenien 
Thwart, v. a. to cross, traverse, oppose 
Thy, prw. of thee ; belonging to thee 
Thyself, prtn. recip. belonging to thee only 
Thyme, t. a fragrant plant 
Ti'ar, Tia'ra,f. a diadem, dress for the hea<l 
Tib'ial, a. relating to a pipe or the shin 
Ticej v.a. to draw, to allure, to tempt 
Tick, /. a score, account, trust; bed>«ase 
Tiok, V. n. to run on score, to trust 
Tick'en, Ticking, s. a cloth for bed.cases 
Tick'ct, i. a token of right, on the de- 
livery of which admission is granted ; * 
voucher 
TickOe, v. tocanw\o\agai|(^\ri\>jeKaaCS!tA. 
Ticklish, A. CKiaVi \ic>klb&\ «bSwil«\\ t\v% 
TIcktack, t. «eunealtA^c»\ ^t«\». 



T N 



[ 



T O A 



Tid, a. tcJi4cr, luAj ntct, deliatD 
Tid'dlc, tj. U9C Unitetliri tefandk 

Tide, /. ^ib BiuJ flctwuf tbe m ; tctKn 
'Ti'dewaitcr, niiti)iiL..luMiwti{ncier 

Ti'dily, ad. hcXlIy, radii t 
Tl'diness, /. ncatncv, rCwlinns, sfracexicu 
Ti'dings, i. ncurt, hatetlqgicncet tnfurmatiDa 
Ti'dy, a. scasnniblet acati tlen-r* ipn«G 
Tie, f. a knot, fut^qlnjc odUjRliiib 
Tie, V. a. t(i biad, to fiiAcny to Under 
Tier, /. a ro* of rhnk i act 
Tierce,/, tbint |i«Tt oif plpv} athnut 
Tiff, i. Liuiir, ririnltj a pet, ai]<iAircl 
Tiffany, s, ¥cf^ thio UBd of lilk 
Ti'ger, /. gjcTceiiexriMf tJaeUQfiJdbd 
light, a. tcHH, cioae, nollcH^ 
Tight'ep, tn it nljtbrcn ti>]nakv close 

Tight'iy, mA. dtHClr^ DzMly | not Jdly 
Tlebt'neUt cliuefleN, nat Laaicninc 
Ti'^gTcis, jy tb« fnriiale nf the 0Ki:r 
Tike, clawn'i ai>g | laTlock 

Tile, burnt cUv tn bou^ With 

Tilfirj wIhhc trxJc it to bousti 

w^tbtlkn^ r fmi^asuii'^ porter 
TillaSt i^ tl^c rwif cnnrnicd with tiln 
Till, ifrf -'■—.— h..T in a shop 
Till, c«n/. t .to the degree th>it 

Till, prep, to the time of 
Till, t'. a. -.,. L-.Li, ^:.^ ta pUKie^» hudsuiil 
Till'able, d. afatfle^ fa run be ikliiugb 
Till'dgc, /. the of plouGihine, cukurc 
Tiller, X. a plciugtiiiiian handle of ntddftr 
Tilt, i. a of boot (rtlilUUfy JWiit 

Tilt, v. to turnup £flht lift yj^ 

Tim'bcr, /. wiUmJ fit far tjuiidlng 
TimTjcrcd, a. huilti fiirmnJj uinbriiTCd 
TimTjcr-iiTiPj, j. plict fbrttmber 
TimTireSj kind c>f Piyvtal iiittTUcnent 
TfmCj tlie mrainirciif duratiunj an sge 

Ti'mcful, <2. iCasDEiabief timely, aulfj 
Ti'mckeepcr, cinck jr vnXi-h 

Ti'mclcss, a. mftsCftMTTmtflc, iramarure 
Ti'mclj-j c*tly^ 

Ti^mrsifn'iiiEj nioLrii^ tuimpl^'ini^ with 

jircEcnt power, mean, nc rvHc, obicquiotii 
Tim'id, a. fc^riul, w-anling Ciotmigic 
Tiiniil'ity, i* fcja-fnilisc**, timnruuracs 
•J'ini'orou^, n. fcarfql, liiiliful ; nice 
'J'liii'iiii'ljiibly, Mii. fcarfulivi wttJH miHti ftmr 
Tin, s. a Icind of white metal 

Tin'cal, or T(lii'CM-| kind of nilnemt 

Tinrt, /. aciilrturj *tft1rj -.pnl die 
Tint'lurc, iln'.if (.:■.:.. i ■ 

Tinc'ture, [ • iihl-- . r 

Tin'tlcrf t. any thing very infl-animable 
TYiJc, /. the tiMth of an harrow ; trouble 
Tine, V. tn kindle, to ra(|^, to fight 
Ti^jicniung /, a night ufliccr of a forest 



TlApc» ff. I tif impn;siutiW 
Titi'ffat, < atilr toting 
Tln^gjc, r^ ft. to feel a tharp 
TInk'cT, i. a mender of oUt 
Iln^kle, v. a. tomikeaatui 



Tinls'lpaa, 



1^04 cf tbop 



^ Ttn'^^CTi i^ anc wtkD wurks In 
TLn'tiFl^ivE lort ofslilninjrdt 
TLntj t. a dk, colcur, hiltj 
TVttT, A, lllJEic, fniAH, pony 
Tip, 1. thetNjp, tn.i, pulat| 
TEpi -r, d<. to cover on the ea 
TLpi^Ft^ /. something worn al 
Tlp'pk, v. to drink in luxnr 
Tlip'pler^ / eoltiiJi drmkati 
Ttp^ltliaKi frcriueiii. drisUl 
Tip'ftvJfi I as alSi«r and M 
Tip'Jti * dftinltt fuHialcit, 
TIp'tqc, f. the end of the tu« 
Tire, I. D rank, row { fumlt 
Tire, V. to fktigue, to harass 
Tl'nanosej, *c*-i«iiniej !» 

io makf 4ieasci for ihp ba 
TlYinf,.znoin, Ihc roooi In 

drcn Jm the ria^c 
Tli^e, J, cloth interwtn'et: 
.t U^ I. 1 Hnall hnrvc woUE 
Tit "lit, ;,a itiitebK,flic« fciod, 

Tit&e, I, the tenth p4rti thi 

ti] tbc maitttisiuuicc <if tlie 
Tl'^thcatidc, a. mlije^ payn 
'ri^Uf J ■ oflC whd> .^thcn 
Titluni^, I. a part of a pari&t 
Tl''i:hinR]naji, s. a petty pcac( 
TitTllalc, r ft. to tickle 
nttl'laliuii., I. theac^uf tick 
TIA1c, t, an appelLstiun, cl 

the fint pogc of a book, t 

and Etf sut])edl ; name of h> 
Title, V. M. to name, to cat 
Trtlevapf, 1. the page conta 

■if -A lilult 
TjE'niLtiix, nr Tit, /. a small 
TsT'[ci, T". n. to laup.h with r 
TOtlir, fr « smM p^riklc 
Vvt'Ueuitie, WSttalk, pn 
TituljalJon, / ItieaAfiftiiii 
Tit'^ular, a. nomtnaL, bav^kng 
Tlv'y, a. a iaTit "word cxpn^ti 

TgntSvf, ttte note of hUf 
In, pri-f-r nutimt nurtcEon tDWt 

Tuaid, I- IB aslmal rticiJibU 
the fruK kapi, the tuad 

Toad'btLMic, i EnnciictliHi 
fQurul In iht kcstlcf 



TOP 



C "« ] 



TOW 



! Who toast» { an utensil 
plant used for smoking 
'. a vender of tobacco 
t } a weight of l8lb. of wool 
Ivided extremities of the feet 
e where a messuage has stood 

not apart, in company 
lour, to work at, to weary 
ressii\g-tabie 

laborious, weary, heavy 
/. weaiinefs, laboriousnes* 
lark, a dgn^ a reotembrance 
entioned^ related 
supportable, passable 

supportably i neither well nor 

, moderately well 

the adk or power of enduring! 

. to allow, permit, suffer 

sufferance, permission 
rtoll; to sound abell; loan, 
xdse of goods 
a market; a prison 

the aA of ambling or pacing 
an Indian hatchet 
lulchre for the dead, a vault 
wanting a tomb, unburied 
romping ^rl } a mean fellow 

a stone laid over the dead 
volume of many ; a book 
Itmouse; a small bird 
ksure of four hogsheads } 
vo thousand pounds 
e { accent { whine | elasticity 
atch of a buckle 
tensil to take up fire. Sec 

organ of speech ; language 

having a defedt In speech 
ic } relating to sounds 
duty upon every ton 
I round glands placed on the 
>asis of the tongoe 

of dipping or shaving hair 
aising of money on annuities 
uch, more than enough ; also 

of /• take 

strument } a hireling 
le in the Jaw { taste ; prong 

pain in the teeth 
ranting or deprived of teeth 

palatable } grateful to taste 
;hest part or place ; surface 

above, to tip, to outgo 
ciuus yellow gem 
Irink hard, or to excess 
1 drinker, a sot, a drunkard 
to the brim or top 
the highest mast and sail 

gritty, Hony, sandy 
hMvlag tb9 upper part too 
« Ujiwtr i dniuk 



Topic, /. a general head { something to 

which other things, are referred 
Top'ical, a. local, lonflned to tome place 
Top'knot, t. a knot worn on tlM bead 
Top'most, a. uppermost, hi^bflt 
Topogfraphy, s. a descriptioa of particular 
places, as of a parish, town^ inaMr» &c* 
Top'ping, a. line, noble, gallant; wealthy 
Top'ple, V. n. to fall forward, tumble down 
, Top's^, /. the sail below the topgallant sail 
Tofjisytur'vy, ad. with thetottom upwards 
Tor, /. a tower, turret, high pointed hill 
Tore, pret. and sometimes ^rf. pati. of tear 
Torch, t. a wax light larger than a candle 
Torme'nt, v. a. to put to pain, vex, barMt 
Tor'ment, s. misery^ angiUsh, torture 
Torment'er, /. ope who gives pain to others 
Tom, ftart.foit. of t» tear 
Toma'do, t. a hurricane a whirlwind 
Torpe'do, t. a fish whose touch benumba 
Tor^ient, a. motionless, not aAive, numbed 
Tor'pid, a. numbed, eluggish, InaOive 
Tor^idness, t. the sUteof being numbed 
Tor'p&r, /. dulness, inability to move 
Torrefac'tiou, t. the aft of drying by the fire 
Tor'refy, v. a. to dry by the fire, to scorth 
Tor'rent, /. a rapid stream, violent current 
Tor'rid, a. violently hot, parched 
Tor'sel, /. any thing in a twisted form 
Tort, s. mischief, injury, wrong, calamity 
Tor'tlle, Tor^ve, a, twisted, wreathed 
Tor'toise, /. an animal covered with a hard 
shell, of which many curious toys are ma. 
nufa^ured 
Tortuosity, t. a wreath, flexure 
Tor^ous, a. twisted, winding { injurious 
Tor^re, t. pain. Judicial torments, anguish 
To'ry, *. one who adheres to the ancient 
constitution of the state, and the apostoli- 
cal hierarchy of the church of England 
Toss, v.a. to throw, to agitate, to fling 
ToM^pot, I. a toper, a drunken fellow 
ToOal, a. complete — r. the whole 
Totally, ad. wholly, fully, completely 
Totter, V. n. to shake so as to threaten a f^ll 
Touch, V. to Join ; to affed { mark out j try 
Touch, f. the sense of feeling; test, proof 
TouchHiole, t. a small hole in fire-arms 
Touch'stone, s. a stone to prove metals ; test 
Touch'wood, I. rotten wood that easily fires 
Touch'y,«. peevish, irritable, croas 
Tough, a. stiiT; not brittle ; viscous, ropy 
Tough'en, o. n. to grow tough 
Toupee', Toupet, /. a kind of peruke ; an 

artificial lock of hair ; a curl 
Tour, /. a Journey, travel; a revolution 
Tour'nament,!. a tilt, a mock encounter 
Toornliiaet, I. m\ianda«t Mne^Va as&v^KsSiSKvtw 
Touse, V. «. to l»a\» to 4t««.,\o v*3^ ^^^V 
Tow, f . con^hcA ftuL ot Xueq^^ 



T R A 



[ "« ] 



TR A 



Tow, V. a. to draw by a rope, particularly 

throuRh the water 
ToVard, «. ready to do ; not froward 
TuVard,!!^. near ; in a state of preparation 
To'wtiX'itprep. in a direAion to ; regarding 
Tow'el, /. a doth to wipe hands, &c. on 
Tow'er, t. a high building ; a fortres* 
Tdw'er, V. n. to soar ; to fly or rise high 
Tow'er)', a. adorned or guarded with towers 
I'uwn, i. any large coUeAion of houses 
Town'clcrk, s. an officer who manages the 

p'lblic buuncss of a corporate town 
Town'house, /. a ball for public business 
Towns'man, /. one of the same town 
I'ux'iud, a. poidnnous, containing poison 
Toy, i. a playthini;, a bauble ; folly, sport 
Toy, V. n. to play, trifle ; dally amorously 
Toy'^op, f . a shop where toys are sold 
Traq;, v. a. to follow by the footsteps; to 

mark out ; to follow with exactness 
Tra'ccs,/. the harness of draught aniotals 
I'rack, i. a mark left { a road ; beaten path 
Track^ngscout, i. a vessel drawn hy a rope 
Trackless, a. untrodden ; not marked out 
TraA, j. a region; quantity of land; conti- 
nuity; course ; treatise ; small book, 
Tradt'able, a. manageable, docile 
Tradl'atc, i. a small book ; treatise; traft 
Traftnc, a. that may be drawn out ; ductile 
Trade, J. traffic, commerce; occupation 
Trade, v. to traflit, to deal, to sell 
Tra'dcr, i. a merchant, a dealer 
Tra'dcsinan, s. a shopkeci>cr, a dealer 
TraMcwind, s. the monsoon; the periodical 
wini! between the tropic-i, which at cer- 
tain times blows regularly one way at sea, 
and is (>f great scr>-ice to navigators 
Tradi'tinn, /. oral account from age to age 
Tratli'ti(»nal, Tradi'tionary, a. descending 

by oral communication ; unwritten 
Tradu'cc, x<. a. to censure, to condemn, to 

calumniate, to represent as blameable 
Tnwiu'cemcnt,/. f)»)loquy; censure, scandal 
Tradu'ccnt,a. tratlucing; censuring 
Tradu'ccr, s. a slanderer, a calumniator 
Tnidu'cihlc, a. buch as may be derived 
Tradui''lion, /. derivation ; tradition 
Traffic, s. comnicric, merchandising 
Traffic, V. n. topradlise commerce, to trade 
Trag'aranth, s. a sort of plant or gum 
Trafje'dianj s. a writer, or actor of tragedy 
Tra'gcdy, s. a dramatic representation of any 

serious artion ; any dreadful event 
Tra'gic, Tra'pcal, a. mournful, sorrowful 
'J'ragicom'edy, x. a drama compounded of 

hcrious and humourous events 
'i'r.i/nfom'ical, a. rchtinsto traE^comedij 
Tnijc'Cty V. a. to oat through ; to lYvto-w 
Tra'jtfl, t. a ferry, a passage over 
Trjjct'tion, /. the aa of darting Hvtoutlx 



I Trail, V. to draw along; to b-jz 
Trail, t. any thing drawn bi 

length i the track of a honu 
Train, v. a. to educate; entice; 
Trahi, s. an artifice ; the tad 

retinue; a series ; a procesoc 

garment that drags behind ot 

a line of gunpowder 
Train ff artiUety, t. the caaaa 

stores accompanying an amr 
Traiuba'ndj, /. the militia;! 

community InstmAed in mar 
I'rain'oil, i. oil drawn from bt 
Traipse, j. a tluttish woman, ; 
Tr^t, 1. a stroke, a touch ; th 
Tr^t'or, t. one who betrays U< 
Trait'brly, Trait'omus,«. periid 
Trait'rcss, j. a woman whobeti 
Tralinlate, v. n. to deviate, t( 
iTram'mcl, v. a. to catch ; to ; 
iTram'mel, /. any kind of net: 

a horse ; an iron to hang pot 
I Tram'ple, t>. to tread under fix 
|Trana'lion,i. the aftofsvun' 
Trance, or Transe, i. an ecstat 
Tran'ced, a. lying in a trance 
Tran'quil, a. quiet ; undisturt 
Tranquinity, /. peace of mind 
Transa'ct, v. a. to manage, 

negotiate, to perform, to c 
Transac-'tion, /. negotiation 

twccn man and man ; affsdr 
Transcc'nd, r. to exc-ced, toe 
Transccnd'ence, Transc-cnd'c 

excellence ; suptrremincnce 
Transccrd'cnt, a. supremely < 
Transcend'ently, ad. supcrem 
Transcri'be, v. a. to M-ritc fro 
Trans'cript, /. a copy fnim ai 
Tianscur'sion, /. a ramble ; p 
Transfe'r, v. a. to make ov< 

to move ; to transport 
Transifigura'tJon, /. change of 

raculous change of Christ": 

the mount 
Tnnsfip/ure, v. a. to change 
Transti'x, r. a. to pierce thr 
Trans'forate, v. a. to make a 
Transfo'rm, v. to nietamorp, 
Transforma'tion, /. a change- 
Transiieta'tion, /. a pas^a.^e o 
Transff'sc, v. a. to pour into 
Transp-c'ss, r. to vi<^l-ite ; pas 
I'ransRrcs'bii.n, /. a violation ; 
TranSj-n-cs'sor, /. an offender ; 
Transient, a. not Ksting, m 
^'Yt^rvsvVvtwtt, t. ■», VtjLV from t 
u'Vr^rv'vAX, > . \\vt v^s^\Tva.tA >. 
VxTrarv'VWow, \ . ■* v.Yvs.wv,<e \ t< 



T R A 



C "3 3 



TR 1 



, V. to remove ; coavey t interpret 
on, /. removal ; change ; version 
•r, 1. one that turns any thing out 
anguage into another 
;ncy, s. transparenqr i clearness 
:nt, Translu'dd, /. diaphanous 
i'ne, a. lying beyond sea ; foreign 
nr, V. a. to transmute, to change 
:rate, v. n. to pass from one coun- 
nother; to travel 

ra'tion, i. passage from one state, 
or body, into another 
sion, /. the oEt of transmitting 
dve, a. transmitted ; sent 
, V. a. to convey } to make over to 
■; to send from one place to another 
tal, f. theaa of transmitting 
t^le, a. capable of being dianged 
ation, I. the changing of metals, 
another nature or substance 
te, V. a. to cliange from one nature 
ante to another 

, t. a beam over a door or window 
:ncy, s. translucence ; clearness 
ent, a. clear; pellucid, perviow 
ight ; translucent ; not opaque 
louj, a. pervious to the sight 
xe, V. a. to pierce through 
:, V. tc emit in vapour; to escape 
crecy to notice 

:e, V. a. to remove to another place 
It, V. a. to plant in a new place 
t, V. a. to banish ; put into ecstacy 
t, s. a vessel of carriage ; rapture ; 
; conveyance; transportation 
'ance, /. conveyance , carriage 
a'tion, i. banishment for fdony 
ter, /. one ^hat transports 
al, I. a misplacing, a changing 
e, V. a. to put out of place, to 
as to order 

'tion, i. the aa of misplacing 
an'tiate, v. a. to change substance 
antia'tion, s. change of substance 
,v.n. to pass through in vapour,&c 
sal, a. running crosswise 
se, a. being in a cross diredion 
snare ; ambush ; plaything ; play 
t. to ensnare; to catch; to adorn 
, /. door in the floor or roof 
s, f. ornament, dress, finery 
;, i. a boy's plaything; a small leg 
Iross; dress; awertblcs8thing,&c. 
V. to toil,'tobe in labour,to harass 
t. labour, toil, fatigue, labour in 
th 

. n. to make Journeys, travel, go 
ajoarneji labour} toil 
/. one who goes Journeys 
a. Mndfrtp. ttAwart, crosswise 



Trav'erse, a. lying across, athwart 
Trav'erse, v. to sail across, to wander ove^ tu 

use a posture of opposition; to ezamine 
Trav'esty, a. ridiculous; burlesqued ' 
Traumat'ic, a. useful to wounds ; vulnerary 
Tray, /. a shallow trough of wood 
Tray'trip, /. a kind of play, game, pastime 
Treach'erous, a. faithless, perfidious, false 
Treach'cry, j. perfidy, a breach of faith 
' Trea'dc, /. a sort of medicine ; molosscs ' 
Tread, s. a step with the foot ; track, way 
Tread, v. to set the foot ; walk ; cover ; beat 
TreaMles, /. pieces of wood belonging to 

looms, &c. moved with the feet 
Trea'son, /. disloyalty ; treachery, rdwlliou 
Trea'sonable, a. of the nature of treason 
Trea'sure, /. hoarded wealth, riches 
Trea'sure, v. «. to hoard, to lay up 
Treaa'urer, i. one who has charge of the 
money of a prince, state, corporation, &c 
Treas'ury, t. a place for money, &c 
Treat, v. to negotiate ; handle; maintain 
Treat, /. an entertainment given ; pleasure 
Treatise, /. a discourse, a written discourse 
Treatment, /. usage, good or bad 
Treat'y, i« a negotiation, contra^ of parties 
Tre1>le, a. threefold — t. a sharp sound 
Tree, /. a large vegetable, rising, with one 

woody stem, to a considerable height 
Treen, i. trees— a. made of wood 
Tre'fnil, /. a three-leaved grass; clover 
Treillage, /. pales to support espaliers 
Trellis, s. a lattice-work of «-ood, &c 
Trem'ble, v. n. to shake, quake, shudder 
Tremen'dous, a. dreadful, awful, horrible 
Tre'mour, /. a quivering or shaking motion 
Trem'ulouB, a. fearful, trembling, vibrating 
Tren, s. a spear to strike fish with 
Trench, i. a ditch ; a defence for soldiers 
Trench'ant, a. sharp, cutting, keen 
Trench'er, t. a wooden platter 
Trenfials, t. thirty masses for the dead 
Trepa'n, i. a snare ; a surgeon's instrument 
Trepa'n, v. a. to cut with a trepan ; to per- 
forate ; to catch, to ensnare 
Tre'phine, /. a small trepan for one hand 
Trep^d, a. fearful j trembling ; quaking 
Trepida'tion, s. the state of trembling 
Tres'poss, i. a sin, offence; unlawful entry 
Tress'es, /. knots or curls of hair 
Tres'tle, /. a frame to support any thing on 
Tret, /. an allowance in weight for waste 
Trev'et, t. an iron with three legs 
Trey, t. the three at cards or dice 
Tri'able, a. capable of trial or examination 
Tri'ad, s. three uaited\ Ua TijaxcJc*x\>BMfc 
Tri'al, ». a twl ot NYtX»!t\ «asB5««Ktf«. 
Ttl'an8\e,Tt\'«aiv, i . » ft®a* tA VJ««fc-*»s&R 
Trian'gjaVM, «. \ffl?Ai^X*««» »W&«» ^^^ 



T RI 



[ "4 ] 



T RU 



Trib'let, s. * tool for making rings with 
Tribula'tion, /. vexation, distress 
Tribu'nal, i. a court of Justice ; judge's seat 
Trib'une, s. a Roman officer 
Trib'utary, a. paying tribute ; subjeft unto 
Trib'ute, f . a payment made in acknowledg> 

mentof dependence, a tax 
Trice, /. a short time, moment, instant 
Trick, V. a. to deceive ; cheat ; dress; tuiom 
Tricking, i. dress; ornaments; a cheating 
Tridcle, V. n. to foil or run down in drops 
Tride, a short; ready; swift; quick 
Tri'dent, s. a three-forked sceptre ; a curve 
Trien'nial, a. happening every three years 
Tri'fatlow,v.a.to plough the land three times 
Tri'fle, V. n. to aa with levity ; befioolish 
Tri'fle, i. a thing of no.moment or value 
Tri'fler, s. one who uGts oi talks foolishly 
Tri'fling, «. worthless, mean, ahuffiing 
Tri'fbrm, a. luving a triple form or sh^ie 
Trig'ger, i. a catch of a wheel or'gua 
Trigonomet'rical, «. Telating4>r pertaining 

to trigonometry, or measuring triangles 
Trigonom'etry, s. the art of measuring tri. 

angles, &c. either plain or spherical 
Trilateral, a. having three ddes 
Trill, s. a quaver — v. n. to quaver, to trickle 
Trillion, f . a million of millions of millions 
Trim, a. nice ; neatly dressed up ; spruce 
Trim, v. a. to dress; rhave; balance, dec. 
Trim, t. dress ; condition ; ornaments 
Trim'mer'/. a turncoat; a piece of wood 
Trim'ming, /. lace, &c. on clothes 
Trine, a. belonging to the number three 
Trine, /. an aspedl of two planets distant a 

hundred and twenty degrees 
Trin'ity, j. three persons in one GOD 
Trink'et, /. a toy ; thing of small value 
Trip, V. to supplant; err; stumble; detedl 
Trip, /. a stumble ; mistake ; short voyage 
Trip'artite, a, divided into three parts 
Tripe, /. the intestines, the guts 
Triph'thong, /. a coalition of three vowels 
Tri'plc, a. treble, three times repeated 
Trip'Iet, /. three of a kind, three lines 
Triplicate, a. thrice as much, trebled 
Tripli'city,/.treblencss, a threefold state 
Trip'od, /. a scat or stool with three feet 
Trip'oly, /. sharp cutting sand or stone 
Trip'ping, a. nimble, passing quickly 
Trip'tote, /. a noun used only in three cases 
Tripu'diary, a. performed by dancing 
Trisec'tion,/. division into three equal parts 
Trist'ful, a. sad, melancholy, gloomy 
Trisyll'able, a. consisting of three yj-llables 
TrJte, a. stale, worn out, common 
Tri'tbeismf t. the worship of three gpd« 
Trir^urable, a. possible to be pounded, 8cc. 
Tritura'tion, t. a rubbing to powder 
Triv^iul, a. iiicooiiiilenble } worthies* 



Tri'umph, i. joy or pomp for soo 

conquest; state of being viOoi 
Tri'umph, V. n. to rejoice for 

tain vi^ory, celebrate a victor 
Triumph'al, a. used in celdirat 
Triumph'knt, a. celdnvting vi( 
Trium'vir, t. one of three in tin 
Trium'virate, t. a government fa 
Tri'ime, a. three joined in one 
Troat, V. n. to cry like ratting 
Tro'car, s. a chinui^cal Instruix 
Trocha'ic, a, oonuling of tro 
Troche'e, f. a foot in Latin p 

sisting of a long and short syl 
Tn/chings, t. branches on a dec 
Tro'chisihyTro'chiak, $. a kind < 
Trod, Trod'den, ptart. past, of It 
Troll, V. to fish for pike, barbe 

a* rod whifih has a pulley near \ 
Trollop, u a slattern, a slovenl 
Troop, /. a body of soldiers ; a 
Troop, V. n. to march in a bod^ 
Troop'er, < . a horse soldier, a 
Trope, 1. a figure in speech ; tui 
Tn/phied, a, adornpd with tro| 
Tro'phy, 1. something taken in 
Trcp^c, t, an astronomical line 
Tropical, a. figurative ; near tt 
Trot, V. n. to ride in*« trot, tc 
Troth, f. truth, ftithfiilness; a 
Troth'plight, a. betrothed, etpc 
Trou'bIe,«. a. to perplex, to afl 
Trou'ble, /. disturbance ; ralamit 
Troublesome, a. vexatious, tin 
Tro'ver, /. an adtion for good! 

not delivered to the owner oi 
Trough, /. any long thing hoi 
Troul, V. n, to move or utter ( 
Trounce, v. a. to punish, beat \ 
Trous'ers, /. breeches ; hose ; siul 
Trout, /. a fish ; an honest silly 
Trow, V. n. to imagine, to thii 
Trow, inUrj. denoting inquiry 
1 Trow'el, /. a tool used by brie 
Troy'weight,/. a weight of il o; 
Tru'ant, /. an ab»enter from <!c 
Tru'ant, a. idle, lazy, loitering 
Truce, /. a temporary cessation 
Trucida'tion, j. the aft of kilt 
Truck, /. traffic by exchange 
Truck, V. /!• to ^vc in exchange 
TrucTtle, v. n. to be in subje£lic 
Truc^lebed, /. a bed with whee 

der another ; a bed for thildre 
Truc'ulent, a. savage, terrible 
Trudge, v. n. to jog on heavily, 
True^a. not false, certain, gem 
jTrueYveaxV tA, a. \wci<Ms!(.^liCL\^fai 
Ttue\ove\LT^<rf\., i.'»,\iw>\os5a«>i 



TU M 

fllbberrWi£D<li muslUiH^in 

iienuit dirt^ »tnimpGt 

tnim|vc i tbc turn ^up tspid 
I, tu -win with a timnp, d^Mlsc 
I. tH(lei| tnt!>,h\, idle rait 
,. ■ kind Eif-mkJflLa.linilrumrnt 
u m. to »iihd OM^l praJK] to 

t. imew'hoiomkdittntmpit ! 
'. «. to f ut ihoit, to im:lm 
I- n nsff bf Crjnimand [ » mcf beL 
f, «, to 1>»t vfHh » rFUALbtnit 
X. in TEhll, tu bijwl along 
1 round rcttlimg EltSeji 
I ji B nnfod'talrlcil itpB 
c body of STiy things a wrt of 
: li'mtKiBtitof iui tlcRhuir, [(itc 



TUT 



[ Tujnult'^ucaii, «, tQitiakiit, full of rirt 

Tii'nabicj, d. fiarliioiiiOHiji muai cut, sweet 
TuwIjctJiPdj 0. bttviBB * l*ffil! bcllf , fat 
Tunc 1 1. tiikrm.«NT i ao air i qrJrr i Kt tiempcr 
Tu^e^i Vr d, fii put (bIo a musicAl StAtc 
^t'ln'ticfEtlji a, muiIoLl;, fLlUlnllni[1<u:l^f pleaitng 
Tu'ricri J. one TiFhDlTJDei, imt wilDslng,^ 
E u'rit, f. nLhilnl'i npH>ef Iprtncat 
Tu^nJiiltf, jr. a £il^^, iBleipjiincntt stin 
Tun'na(pr, i. tOOtcnti of ■ tcsbcI iliu«ire4 

tiy tiat tuji ( a duty of to iiiui:h {Hir tua 
THD'nelf J< the ahaft [i>f a cMmoct i » funHct 

to bbt^lc liqurir; net to <Mth panrldjgi^ 
Tub 'ay, t. tbt nftin<; of a r*B-fiJili 
Tup J I. B raai-^, K. tcr Iwitt lite a lam 
I'ut^&iini X. a TuHlUIi mp oudE of jlnsllndi 

vretthrft B^nut tbit hcrvd. 
Tarlraf y^ /. a riRbt of iliijqdfiR torf 
TurliU.fl^ thJtiT moddyj not cltsu 
|Tur^iaatcd, a, twiMitit^ Tliiral 



y art (uppartcd on i^nrlssci I| Turlml, i, the flSUTic 4jf a dfilioite tea- fall 
iBdBE^c for nipturct | a bundlcof |! Turlivlcncei t. tumult, confUHon 



6 prmndi *ci^L 

tfl [Klcit clrjti tDecttter ' 

ifidear^j, titatrnt tftftf, Crtdtt 

Qonfr^je In, %Ai 'bcUevc 
nnc ■^ntJU'itcd vltb lay tJ^Iivg 
ftioncsr^ tniC] faithful, BtroDE 
□die'rtyi rSiliryt liiitlifuliicBi 
t§jf\\flef tit etSYi l>^ atiemitt 
bflcl of wood at vuifiui flECf 
]»e I ilpturn I 1 long hulltni body 
, a mtall i^cllinf, a piimplt 

u iuiitii kitutMjr ¥Virdlil3fl 
itiulatefi, Tulnjluusi d^ lue^as'l 
Ike a cylinder t fiilular 
inf namiw Evurd ; a aeL 

In (ay cltiie ; lo indiMC under 
L imatl jilece of till eb that undA 

uf a ivointn 
I volustary In niyiic 

the third day ^f tlic vccfc 
t^lcr of j^rawj J^ij r, ^r. 

J. a ihaggf kind ojT lilk 
jDrn^d "A'iilij or hairlnif tufti 
«tll4tricu^t (vdraw^ loCbBtedii 
I wjtbiru>rcci liEfwi effort 
IxiardliniAlp I Instra^U'in 
; name of a llu^cr 
I fall I duwafai, sccldcnl 

rifie wto iillnw> fea,ti nf a^vitf 

a liunflbltl i n i^unnuut 

if $. M 4WClE!|J1R 

0. tiD fwcll, to nuke to !nr£ll 
puffed vff awellcdi jKunpom 
morfiifiMwtlnogf iJTc^Ed p^mp 
rint, tnmie, wild commotlifO 



Tu relent, <i. tumuUuoux, violent 
Turf, I. 1 dnd <!D?e]«d/uritll Stou 
TiirPy, d. fuliof urUkcTurfii grEEn 
TuHaclvl, #, iWclHngs protnbmual, tUW-tit 
ITui^gidi («, tuniUjiwcUcd^bkiateA 
Tork, I. a native or inJiiibitant of TorkCf 
TurTiry, j. a tarip: fowl Wtll known 
Turltois, or TuVradk, j, a ktnd of Hue itnne 
Tar'mettCj irtm Lndivi root wbith ttiakci » 

yellow die 
Turfmolt, v. a, to loboEir Aardj toUi wcarf 
Turn, V. tu tranifurmj t > cbuit«» to alter 
Tuffig X. tha i£l uf mmint ^^ut, i: bajaxi 
Tur^'^Ujai, J. a re;l»ceid.e, an apos^tate 
TunL^^ i^ooe Mbo liiZDiin a liilbe 
Toruiiie, }. a prindh^i^r itf^'it^Rt turllflg 
Tnr^ntp, j. a wcll-kflown CSsCuioaL root 
Turfl '■plkti J. a ndlHple on a road 
Turtn.''s|^Ui i, one who Eumi a eplEj a doc 
Tura^iUl^, r. -i kijid of whirlint Jitlk 
Tur'pentluc, I, a [^uin from tbc [»^nCj && 
Tur'piEuik, i. inEifrimlviJ,tAO«, hajjaopi 
Tur*ref, 1^. a BniaJl tmi'Cr or emlncnLT 
Tur'ttc, J. tht lurtle-dcivc ; a inrtolie 
Tur'tte-di^ire} i. a snwrdea of dove orjdffMI 
Tyitj T»*t| rn/ci/. cipTc«ifl(a»niempl 
I'u^, u I 6^ i fane^ very lar£C tCri^tb 
Tit^lafiCf I. pQuardJAliibipj. pratclfkion, mi 
Tutelar, Tu'I clary, Buardlfig, protraiaify 

dcfEnufCj having fiWardJaiuhEp 
Ttiltir^i. one wfto Saitm£t&, a prtitplu^ 
Tu'totlffP, I. tl)C:oB]re of atuLurt educaticill. 
Tu'bQre«i| J- I Bovertie*** *i4iTiii*.!pafiLtc*fa 



V A L 



t "6 ] 



V A 1 



Tin, or Toss,/, a lock or tuft of hair 
Twain, a. two, botb— «<< . in two, asunder 
Twang, i. a shaip quidc aound, an accent 
Twang, V. «. to maketo sound sharpy 
Twatftle, V. n. to piate,to9ihl)le, to dtatter 
Tweak, «. «. to pindi, to sqiieeze 
TweeWe, v. «. to handle lightly or softly 
Tweeters,/, nippers, small pincers 
Twelfth, n. the second after the tenth 
Twdfthtide,/. the Epiphany or twelfth day 
Twelve, a. two and ten, twice six 
Twelvemonth, t. a year of soUr months 
Twett^,«. twice toi, a provetbial ^lumber 
Twi«biU, «. a halbert ; a pavior*s tool 
Twice, ad, two times, doubly 
Twid'dle, «. «. totooch lighdy 
Twig, t. a small branch, switch, sprout 
Twilight, #. the dubious or ftint light before 

sun^se, and after sun-^et 
TwFUght, m, deeply shaded } obscure 
Twin,i. one of two produced together 
Twinlwrn, n. born at the same birtli 
Twine, v. to twist, wrap about, wind 
Twine, j. a twist, twisted thread } embrace 
Twinge, o. n. to pinch, tweak, torment 
Twin'kle, v. a. to cqien and shut the eye 
Twinkling,/, a motion oflhe eye» a light 

that seems every moment in and out 
Twinling, /. the name of a twin^lamb 



Twirl, v. «. to turn round 
Twiri, i. circular motion 
Twist, o. a. to form by cc 
Twist, i. athread made! 
gether; a single string of 
Twit,o. «. to reproach, t 
Twitch, V. «. to snatch t 
Twifter, v. n. to make a i 
Twitter, i. a disorder of 
Two'fold, a. iwMe-^md. t 
Two^ianded, a. Ug, bulky 
Two'pence,!. a penny twi 
TymOial, s. a kind of ket 
Tym'pan, «. a printer's fri 
Tym'^panum, t. a drum { ] 
Tym'tmny, t. a dry wind) 
Type, i. an emblem ( print 
Typical, a. cmMematical, 
Typ^ically,Af. in a figurat 
Typf)g'r^her,i. a printer. 
Typographical, «. belongiJ 
Typogfkaphy, /. the art ol 
Tyran'nic, Tyran'nital, «. 
Tyran'nidde, t. then&o 
Tyi'tonise, v. n. to piny o 
Tyr'annoos, a. arbitrary, 
Tyrteny, s. cmtigovcmn 
Ty^nt, $. a cruel despotii 
Ty^, /. a bcfl^er ; stud 



V. 



VA'CANCY, J. a vacuity ; relaxation 
Va'cant, a. empty, free, disengaged 

Va'catc, V. a. to annul, to make vacant 

Vacation, /. leisure, intermisdon, a recess 

Vacua'tion, $. an emptying, an evacuation 

Vacu'ity, /. an emptiness, space unRlled 

Vac'uum, /. space unoccupied by matter 

Va'dc-mc'cum, /. the title of a little book 

Vag'abond, /. a vagrant, a wanderer 

Vaga'ry,/. a wild sudden frolic, a freak 

Va'grant, /. an Idle strolling person 

Va'grant, a. wandering, unsettled, vagabond 

Vague, a. wandering, unmeaning, unsettled 

Vail, /. a covering ; a perquisite 

Vail, V. to cover ; to let fall ; to yield 

Vain, a. fruitless ; meanly proud ; idle 

Vainglo'rious, a. vain without merit 

Vainglo'ry, /. empty pride, vanity, folly 

Vainly, ad. without effecl ; foolishly 

^^'aace, t. the hanging of a bed tester 

Va/c, /. a valley; money i^ven to servanU \\v?Ln«®sa3La,i.v\A&Tst line 
^afentiaCf t. a choice on Valentine*^ day \\ VanWVa, i. VYwt wamvt o^ i 
l%l6*iBa« /. the name of » plant " Vwv'\»\i, -o. n. vi «k\wft^ 



Val'et, T. a waiting servant 
Valetudina'rian, /. a weak 
VaWant, a. brave, stout, t 
Val'iantly, ad. with person 
VaWd, a. conclusive, prcva 
Valid'ity, i. certainty ; val 
Valley, /. a low ground bel 
Val'our, i. personal brave 
Val'orous, a. brave, stout, 
Val'uable, a. precious, wc 
Valua'tion, i. an estimate 

thing ; appnusement ; 
Val'uc, /. a price, worth, i 
Val'uc, V. a. to fix a prici 
Valve, X. any thing that ope 

of a tube, dec. ; a foldin 
Vamp, t. the upper leathei 
Vamp, v. d. to mend old t 
Van, /. the front line of a 
Vane, /. a plate turned wi 



V B I 



[ "7 ] 



V BR 



ie»; arrogance} falsehood 
.ow, to fan, to sift, to dean 
:o conquer, to st^^due 
conqueror, a subduer 
, profit, superiority, parti- 
nce, opportunity, &c. 
tour for the arms 
M, dead, flat, palted 
of vapours, windy, fumy 
, spleen, wind, steam 
;ric fits, fits, whims 
igeable, inconstant, fickle 
onstantly, cbangeably 
jreement, dissension 
lange, difference, deviation 

diversify with colours 
diversity of colours 
termixture; change 
■ent, manifold, changeable 
.1, andently a footman 
ning liquid substance 

set a gloss ; to palliate 
rsify, to deviate, to change 
.e, alteration, deviation 
>si»ting nf vessels 
Arlth a foot *, an ornament 
SI, dependant, slave 
state of a vassal, slavery 
I. very great, enormous 
' waste, an empty space 
;reat degree, greatly ' 

1 working tub, a fat 
urderer of poets 

to prophesy, to foretcl 
rd next in rank to u baron 
;an arch }a cave; a grave 

to Jump, to tumble} toaich 

rched cellar, &c. 

, a. arched, like an arch 

'alse wall, breastwork 

ft, to brag, to talk largely 

, vain ostentation 

:y, t. a relation to place 

nipresence ; a being in all 

C» of a cow 

1 of a calf killed 

ge, conveyance, removal 

ibout, to turn, to change 

sorts of plants 
o grow as plants 
rowing like plants 
rowing without life 
iolence, eagerness, ardour 
rdble, eager, earnest 
'iage, a conveyance 
ver, invest, hide, conceal 
o conceal the fwct ; disguise 

the Aesh ; course of me- 
urreatt turn of ruind 



Velleity, i. the lowest degree of desire 
Vellicate, v a. to twitch, pluck, stimatet^ 
Vdlication, t. a twitching or stimulating 
Vdlum, /. a fine kind of parchment 
Velo'dty, i. speed, swiftness of motion 
Vel'vet, i. a silk with a ftir or pile upon it 
Vel'vetj a. made of velvet, soft, delicate 
Ve'nal, a. mercenary, base ; In the veins 
Venal^y, /. sordldness, prosUtutioB 
Venatic, «. relating to bunting or chasing 
Vend, V. a. to sdl I to set, or offer to sale 
Vende'e, $. one to whom any thing is sold 
Vend'er, i. one who sells or pots off goods 
Vendible, «. saleable, that may be sold 
Vendi'tion,/. a sale, the wSt of selling 
Vene'er, v. a. to cover with thin wood, &c. 
Venefi'dal, a. poisonous ; bewitching 
Ven'emous, o. poisonous } malignant 
Vene'nate, v. a. to poison, to kill by poison 
Ven'erable, a. worthy of reverence 
Ven'erate, v. a. to treat with veneration 
Veneration, t, a reverend or awfiil regard 
Vene'real, a. relating to love, &c. 
Ven'ery, s. the sport uf hunting { the plea. 

surcs of the bed 
Venesec'tion, s . blood-letting, a bleeding 
Ve'ney, s. about, turn, push, thrust 
Venge, v. a. to avenge, punish, chastise 
Venge'ance, i. punishment, revenge 
Venge'ful, a. vindiAive, revengeful, spiteful 
Ve'niable,^ Ve'nial, a. pardonable, allowed 
Venison, s. beast of chase ; flesh of deer 
Ven'om, /. person, poisonous matter 
Ven'omous. See Ven'emous 
Vent, /. a hole, passage { sale ; discharge 
Vent, V. a. to publish, sell, emit, let off 
Ven'tidudt, s. a passage for the wind 
Ventilate, v. a. to fkn } examine, discuss * 
Ventilation, /. the adt of fanning or amU 

ing) vent, utterance, refrigeration 
Ventilator, i. an engine to supply idr with 
Ventricle, t. the stomach { any small cavity 

in an animal body, or of the heart 
Ventril'oquist, s. one who speaks so, as that 

the sound seems to issue from his belly 
Vcnture,v. to dare,expose , send on a venture 
Venture, s. a hazard, hap, chance 
Venturesome, Venturous, a. daring, bold 
Veia'dty, i. honesty of report, truth 
Verb, f . one of the parts of speech, which 

signifies doing, suffering, or bdng 
Verlnl, a. spoken, oral} verbose} literal 
Verbatim, ad word for word, literally 
Vertwrate, v. a. to beat, strike, chastise 
Veibera'tioB, s. the aft of beating, blows 
,VeTbo'»e,a. prolix, tediouk 
I Vet'dant, «. green \ tVouxVitAitf^x VassSS^'oX 
VeWderet, or Ves'AetuT, ».%\viw!*.«!Si«.^ 

Vet'dicreast, s. iV«fT«c^t>M^«^\^'*'* 



V E S 



[ "8 ] 



V I L 



Ver'diturct /. a kind of pale-green colour 
Ver'dure, /. a green colour, greenness 
Verge, i. a rod •, a dean's mace } brink 
Verge, v. n. to bend downwards, to tend 
Ver'ger, /. a mace-bearer \n cathedrals, &c. 
Verbify, v a. to Justify, confirm, prove true 
Verily, ad. intrutb, certainly, really 
Verisimilar, a. likely, probable 
Veritable, a. agreeable to faft, true 
Verity, /. trutb, certainty, a true assertion 
Ver'juice, t. the liquor of crab-apples 
Vermicelli, i. a paste spun like threads 
Vermic'ular, a. aAing Hke a worm ; spiral 
Vermic'ulate, v. a. to inlay wood, &c. 
Ver'micule, t. a little grub or worm 
Vermic'ulous, a. full of worms or grubs 
Vermilion, /. a beautiful red colour 
Vermina'tion, t. a breeding vermine 
Ver'mlne, i. any noxious animal 
Vernac'olar, a. of one's own country 
Veronal, a. belonging to the spring 
Vernillty, /. servile behaviour, meanness 
Ver'satile, a. turning round, variable 
Versatility, «. the quality of being versatile 
Verse, /. apiece of poetry; lays; paragraph 
Ver'sed, a. skilled, vrell praaised 
Versifica'tion, i. the art of making verses 
Ver'sifier, /. a maker of verses 
Ver'sify, t?. to make or relate in verse 
Ver'sion, t, the aft of translating, translation 
Vert, t. every green tree in a forest 
Ver'tebral, a. relating to the back-bone 
Ver'tebre, s. a Joint in the back-bone 
Ver'tcx, /. the zenith; the point over head; 

the summit, or upper part of any thing 
Vcr'tiblc, a. capable of being turned 
Ver'tical, a. relating to the vertex 
Verti'city, t. the aft of turning about 
Verti'^nouj, a. turning round, giddy 
Vcrti'go, /. a giddiness ; a whirling motion 
Vcr'vain, $. the name of a plant 
Ver'vel, /. a label tied to a hawk 
Ver'y, a. real, true — ad, in a great degree 
Vesicate, v. a. to blister ; to puff up, to swell 
Vesicatory, /. a blistering medicine 
Vesicle, /. a small cuticle inflated ; blister 
Ves'per, /. the evening star ; I he evening 
Vcs'pers, i. evening service, or prayers 
Vcs'sel, i. any utensil made to contain li- 
quors ; a ship, bark, &c. ; a pipe for the 
blood or humours in any animal body 
Vest, 1. an outer garment, a kind of coat 
Vest, V. a. to dress, deck, invent, admit 
VeVtal, /. a pure virgin, a sacred virgin 
Ves'tal, a. denoting pure virginity 
Vestibule, s. the entrance of a house 
Ves'tige, s. a footstep, trace, mark, sigp. 
Vcst'mcntf t. a garment, part of dtcsa 



Vest'ure, /. a garment, habit 
Vetch, t. a leguminous plant 
Vet'eran, t. old soldier ; mai 
Veterina'rian, t. one skillod 

of cattle 
Vex, V. a. to plague, to disqu! 
Vexa'tion, s. the aft or causi 
Vexa'tious, a. affiiftive, trot 
Ugliness, /. deformity, mor 
Ugly, a. deformed, oflTensiv 
Vi'al, i. a small bottle—^, a. 
Vi'and, $. meat dressed, me; 
Viatic, a. relating to ajoun 
Viaticum, i. proviaon for a y 
Vi'brate, v. to brandish, Taai\ 
Vibra'tion, s. a moving with 
Vic'ar, t. a miaister of a pi 

tithes are impropriated ; a 
Vit'arage, t. the benefice of 
VicaYial, a. pertaining or rel 
Vice, /. wickedness, offence 
Vice, in compvitUn^ dgnifies 
Vice-ad'miral, t. the second i 
Vice-a'gent, t. one who afts 
Vicege'renty, t. the office of 
Vicege'rent, /. onewhoisint 

power of the superior ; a li 
Vicechan'cellor, t. a second 

the universities of Oxford i 
Vi'ceroy, s. one who govei 

kingdom with regal authoi 

countable only to the king 
Vici'nal, Vici'ne, a. near, a 
Vicinity, /. neighbourhood, 
Vi'dous, a. addiftcd to vice. 
Vicis'situde, s. a change, rev 
Vic'tim, /. a sacrifice ; some< 
Vic'tor, s. a conqueror, a vai 
Vifto'rious, a. conquering, va 

ing obtTiined conquest 
Vifto'riously, ad. triumphani 
Vic'tory, s. conquest, success, 
Vift'uals, J. provision of foo 
Vift'ual, V. a. to provide wi 
Vift'uallcr, s. a provider of 
Videlicet, ad. to wit; tha 

written, v/x. 
Vie, V. n. to contend, cont< 
View, Vs a. to sur\-ey, to ex 
View, s. a prospeft, sight, j 
Vi'gil, /. the eve of a holida 
Vi'gilance, Vi'gilancy, /. wa 
Vi'gilant, a. watchful, drcui 
Vig'orous, a. full of strengtl 
Vig'our, /. force, strength. 
Vile, a. sordid, wicked, wo 
Vilely, ad. shamefully, me 
WiVvi-i, n). a. Vo &<.\»sfc,to A 



Vcsl'ry, /.' a room adjoinii\g to a chutcb.\V^\\U, otNWV*., ». •i.twvtvVn 
people legally assembled in It •, mecvinft « V\V\»aC6» t . * wtvaw ck\Vt:0: 



V IS 



L "9 ] 



UNA 



habitant of a vilUee 
ed wretch { a servant 
t, vile, wicked, sorry 
wickedly, basely 
dness, baseness, a crime 
U rough, hairy 
ade of, or like twigs 
uerable, tameable 

justify, to revenge, clear 
defence. Justification 

: vengeful, malicious i 

vengeful, given to revenge 
: of a tree bearing grapes 
eal or metaphorical sour i 
ound planted with vines i 
g the quality of wine I 
ime of making wine { 

who gathers the vintage 
vho sells wine, 6cc. 
ice for selling wine ' 

d musical instrument 
may be violated or hart ' 
sembling or like violets 
injure, to infringe, ravish 
ingement ; a deflowering ! 
:, outrage, injury \ 

)le, extorted, outrageous ! 
ne of a sweet flower 
:, a mu^cal instrument 
:r on the viol or violin 
musical instrument 
It I a mischievous person 
, resolute woman 
■f not foded, un£Mled 
• mace, mace, rod 
I, a woman not a mother 
ng a virgin } maidenly 
inned musical instrument 
:nly, pertaining to a maiden 
denhood, purity 
, bold, courageous 
ra^er of manhood; the 
eating the species 
ual; powerful} prevalent 
TeAually, not formally 
a make efRcacious 
goodness, valour, efficacy 
skilled in curiosities, &c. 
ally good, efficacious, de- 
icdidnal qualities 
}ison, venom, malignity, 
mper, bitterness 
:nanC, poisonous, venomous 

1 matter from uUen 
:e, countenance, look 
to take out the b^iweU 

;c of nobility next an earl 
e lady of aviscotmt 
tY» ^otMiMBfTnpj, iticky 
aem, /. a vMUeiUM 



Vib'ible, a. apparent, open, conspicuous 
Vts^ibly, atl. openly, oonspiwiously, clearly 
Wsion, /. sight, a dream, a phantom 
Vi'sionary, a. imaginary, seen in a dream 
Vi'sionary, s. one disturbed in thought 
VMt, i. the aA of going to see another 
Visitant, I. one who viri'ts another 
Vlrita'tion, 1. a Judicial visit; theaa of vU 

siting ; a Judgment from heaven 
Visiter, /. one who visits a neighbour or 

friend ; an o^^asional Judge 
Vi'sne, t. a kind of brandy or wine 
Vis'or, i. a mask, disguise, concealment 
Vis'ta, or Vis^o, /. a long view or prosped 

between two rows of trees ; an avenue 
Viyual, a. used insight, exercising siglit 
Vi'tal, a. necessary to life, essential 
Vitality, t. the power of subsisting in life 
Vi'tals, /. parts essential to life ; essence 
Vi'tiate, v. a. to deprive ; spoil, corrupt 
Vitiation, /. depravation, corruption 
Vi'tious, a. corrupt, wicked, depraved 
Vit'reous, a. glassy, resembUng glass 
Vit'rify, v. to change into or become glass 
Vifrtol, f. a kind of mineral salt 
Vit'riolate, a. impregnated with vitriol 
Vitriol'ic, a. containing or resembling vitriol 
Vitu'perate,'v. a. to censure, to blame 
Viva'dous, a. spri|^tly, gay, adlive 
Viva'dty, s. sprightUness, liveliness 
Vi'vency, s. manner of supporting life 
Vives, t, a distemper am-jng horses 
Vivid, a. quick, aOive, Uvely, sprightly 
Vivific, 4S. giving life, making alive 
Vivify, V. «. to make alive, to animate 
Vivip'arous, a. bringing the young aUve 
Vix'en, s. a she fox ; a scolding woman 
Viz. ad. to wit, that U. See Videlicet 
Viz'ard, /. a mask to coyer the hce 
Vizier, t. the Ottoman prime minicter 
Ul'cer, t. a dangeruos running sore 
Ulcera'tion, /. a breaking into sorea 
Ul'cerous, a. zOiCted with sores 
Ul'cered, a. grown to be an ulcer 
UU'ginoas, «. *Umy, mnddy, fenny 
Ul'timate, «. the very last, final, ending 
Urtimately, ad. in the last consequence 
Ultima'tum, t. the final resolution 
Ultramari'nc, /. a very fine blue 
Ultramari'ne, a. foreign, beyond the sea 
Um'ber, s. a yellow colour ; a fish 
Um'bles, t. the entrails of a deer 
Um'bo, i. the point or top of a buckler 
Umpirage, t. shadow ; offence, resentment 
Umbra'geous, Umbro'se, a. sliady 
Umbrella, t. acover from the sun or raia 
Um'piTe, f . one who deddes dl«}Ut«& 
Unaba'sed, a. nol^iatxAiute^, T«A.«nMA> 
UnabUb'ed, «. «alii{bKBv«&.» wAatt»«^ 

X 



U N B 



r *39 ] 



U N C 



Unabol'ished, «. remaining still in force 
Unac'ceptable, a. disagreeable, unpleasing 
Unaccept'ed, a. not accepted, not received 
Unaccom'panied, a. not attended, alone 
Unaccom'plished, a, imfinithcd; awkward 
Unaccount^le, a not to be accounted for, 
not subJeA, not controlled, not explicable 
Unaccounfabiy, ad. strangely, oddly 
.Unac'curate, a, not cxa&, incorre<i 
UnaocuVtomed, a. new, not usual, strange 
Unacquaint'ed, a. not known, unusual 
Unadmi'red, «. not regarded with honour 
Unado'red, u, not worshipped} negledcd 
Vnadvi'sed, a. indiscreet, imprudent 
Unaffable, a. haughty, proud, umociable 
UnafTeA'ed, a. not moved, open, real 
Unaid'ed, a. not assisted, not helped 
Unalienable, a. that cannot be alienated 
Unalli'ed, a. having no powerful relation 
Unal'terable, a. thatcannot be altered 
Unamu'sing, a, unpleasing; uninstruAive 
Unanimity, /. agreement in mind, &c. 
Unanimous, a. being of one mind 
Unan'sweraUe, a. not to be refuted 
Unappalled, a. not daunted, not dismayed 
Unappealable, a. not to be pacified 
Una'pt,d.dull, unfit, improper, not qualified 
Unar'gued, a. not disputed, not censured 
Unarm'ed, a. having no armour, or weapons 
Unart'fiil, a. wanting skill or cunning 
Unask'ed, a. not asked, not desired 
Unaspi'ring, a. not ambitious, humble 
Utiassaii'able, a, not to be assaulted 
Unassist'ed, a. not assi&ted, not helped 
Unattain'able, d. not to be gained or attained 
Unattempt'ed, a. untried, not assayed 
Unattend'ed, a. having no retinue, alone 
Unavail'able, Unavail'lns, a. useless, vain 
Unavoid'itble,a. inevitable, not to be shunned 
Unauth'orihed, a. without authority 
Unavra'rc, or Unawa'rcs, ad. suddenly 
Unaw'ed, a. having no fear or dread 
Unba'r, v. a. to unbolt, to remove a bar 
Unbar'bed, a. unshaved, bare; relieved 
Unbat'tcred, a. not injured by blows 
Unbcat'en, a. not trodden, not beaten 
Unbecoming, a. indecent, unsuitable 
Unbefit'ting, a. unbecoming, unsuitable 
Unl)Cgot'tcn, a. not generated, eternal 
Unbelie'f, s. infidelity, incredulity, irreligion 
Unbeliev'er, /. an infidel, a wicked person 
Unben'cficed, a. not enjoying a benefice 
Unbeiiev'olent, a. not kind, unmerciful 
Unbeni'gn, a. malevolent, malignant 
Unbe'nt, a. relaxed, unshnmk, unsubdued 
Unbeseeming, a, unbecoming, unfit 
UnbevraU'ed, a. not lamented 
UnbyMb, V. a. to remove prejudice 
trnbid^dcnf a. uainvited, not bidden 
l'nhig'K,xtci\, a. free fn»n\ Wputty 



Unbi'nd, v. «. fo iooae, unti 
Unbla'mable, a. not blamttl 
Unblem'ished, a. free from 1 
Unble'st, a. wretched, unha 
Unblo'wn, a. not yet blown 
Unbodied, a. A-eed from the b 
Unbo'lt, V. a, to open or rei 
Unbolt'ed, «. coarse, not rel 
Unbon'netted, a. baling no 
Unho'm, «. not yet brought 
Unbor'rowed, a. not borrow 
os'om, V. a. to reveal ii 
Unbo^l^t, «. obtained witli 
Unbo'und, a. wanting a cov 
Unbound'ed, a. unlimited, < 
Unbra^, v. a, to loose, rel 
Unbre'd, a. not taught, ill^ 
Unbri'dled, a. not restrainei 
Unbru'ke, a. not tamed or s 
Unbroth'erly, m. not like a I 
Unbudcle, v. m, to loose a I 
Unbuild, V. a. to ra^e, des 
Unbuilt, «. notyetercQed, 
Unbur1ed,4. not put into a gr 
Unbu'mt, a. not consumed 1 
Unbur'then, -:;. d. to rid of a 
Unbutton, v. a. to loose an 
Uncanonlcal, a. not canoni< 
Unca'se, v. a. to uncover ; < 
Unca'ui^t, a. not yet catch 
Uncer'tain, a. not certain, 
Uncer'Udnty, t. dubiousness 
Uncbai'n, v. a. to free froi 
Uncha'ngeable, a. not to he 
Uncharitable, a. having no \ 
Uncharltablencss, i. a want 
Uncha'ste, a. lewd, lustful, 
Unchas'tity, i. lewdness, in 
UncheVed, a. not chewed, 
Uncir'cumciscd, a. not circ 
Uncircumd'sion, s. a want* 
Undr'cumspeft, a. not caul 
Uncircumstan'tial, a . not ir 
Uncivil, a. unpolite, rude, 
Undvllly, ad. unpolitely, n 
Uncivilized, a. barbarous ; 
Unclarlfied, a. not purifict: 
Unclas'sic, Unclas'sical, a. 
Un'de, s. a father's or mot! 
Uncle'an, a. not clean ; wi< 
Uncleaqliness, /. want of < 
Uncleanly, a. filthy, dirty 
Undeans'ed, a. notcleansct 
Unclc'nch, v. a. to open tb 
Unclo'ath, v. a. to strip, tc 
Unclo^g, V. a. to disencuml 
■lUndo'se, v. a. to open, set 

VL\3ntV3«A.'«&,tt Axftt^T^iTO. t\SM 

\vit\cvV\\, VI. «. XowtwWV.*,^ 



N D 



[ "SI ] 



U N D 



It coUt&eAt not recoUeAed 
•t parted with a comb 
>t comely, not graceful 
I. dismal, gloomy 
lot frequent, unusual 
ot cumpidt, not dose 
, f . not communicated 

not forced, not ibliged 
c. simple I not Intricate 

not con^trested, loose 
. not to be understood 
.ot thought, not imagined 
:gUgence, indifference 

nut anxious I easy 
lOt conformable, unlilie 
>. unreasonable ; unjust 
ad. unreasonably 
. not to be controlled 
to separate, to let loose 
uncivil, unpolite, rude 
ipoli&hed, awkward 
nge, unusual, odd 

created; everlasting 
•t yet created, not yet horn 
Jt cropped, aot gathered 
kot crowded} at liberty 
to deprive of a crown 
intment{ an anointing 
, oily, clammy, greasy 

gathered, not seleded 
ot deserving blame 
not cultivated, not civilized 
t restrained, licentious 
loose from ringlets 
ot curtailed, not shortened 
It, whole, entire 

open banks) to loose 
>t daunted, not depressed 
'. boldly, without fear 
ot dazzled, unAffeAed 

not corrupted, pure 

figure of eleven sides 
lot decayed, not worn 

to inform Justly i set right 
not to be deceived, 
ot determined, not selUed 
• undress, strip, divest of 
t disfigured, not blotted out 

not defeasible, true 
: polluted, pure) not vitiated 

not to be marked out 
It defined, unlimited 
:. not carefully considered 

not pleased, unfeeling 
chat cannot be denied 
not lamented or bewailed 
not corrupted, innocent 
*rep. beneatJi, below 
to offer less than the worth 
4otem tbtn U requisite 



Undergo', v. a. to suffer, to endure, to bear 
Undergr(/und, x. a subterraneous place 
UnMerhand, «. sly, cunning, private 
Underi'ved, a. not borrowed, orifl^nal 
UnderlalMurer, t. a petty workman 
Underla'y, v. «. to lay under ; to support 
Underli'ne, v. a. to draw a line under 
Un'derling, i. an infierior agent } sorry fellow 
Undermi'ne, v. a. to sap ) to injure secretly 

ermost, a. lowest, meanest, basest 
Undeme'ath, md. below, beneath 
Underog'atory, a. not derogatory 
Un'derpart, x. subordinate or unessential part 
Un'derplot, x. a series of events proceeding 
collaterally with the main story of adnu 
matic representation, and subservleat tu 
it; a dandestine scheme 
Underrate, «. a. to rate or value too low 
Un'derrate, x. a price less than the valoe 
Underse'll, v. a. to sell cheaper than another 
Undetto'ng, x. chorus, burden of a song 
Undertta^nd, v. .to comprehend fiiUy 
Understandang, x. intelleAual power* ; skill 
Understanding, a. knowing, skiliul 
Understoo'd, /«rt. from U understand 
Un'derstnqiper, x. an inferior agent 
UnderUlce, v. to engage in, to promise 
UnderU'ker, x. one who undertakes; a m*> 
nager ; one who provides necessaries for 
the interment of the dead 
UndertaUng, x. an enterprise; budness 
Underten'ant, x. a secondary tenant 
Undertooli, part. pais, of to undertake^ 
Underval'ue, v. a. to rate too low 
Underwent, pret. of U underg9 
Un'derwood, i. b>jshes under timber treet 
Underwork, x. petty affairs ; a base design 
Underwrite, v. «. to write under another 
Underwriter, x. an insurer, a subacriber 
lescri'bed, a. not described, confiised 
Undescri'ed, a. undiscovered, not seen 
Undeaerv^, «. not merited, not incurred 
Undeserv'ing, a. not deserving, woithleas 
Undesign'ed, a. not designed, not intended 
Undesigntng, a. nncere, honest* upright 
Uadestroy'ed, a. not destroyed, not wasted 
Undeter'mined, a. unsettled, undedded 
Undevoted, a. not devoted, not ^ven up 
Undi^h'anous, a. dull, not transparent 
Undi'd, pret. of to undt 
Undignf ed, a. not concoAed, not digested 
Undimin^ished, a, not lessened, entire 
Undip'ped, a. not dipped ; not plunged ; drf 
Undirea'ed, a. not direAed, not set right 
Undiscem'ed, a. aot discerned, unseen 
Undiscem'ible, a. not to be discerned 
Undiscemlng, «. InJudidoRt^ «iU.'^ 

Und\KQVenkAe, •, tw*.\»\KttoMA»vv 



U N F 



[ -a^ ] 



U N G 



Undisgui'sed, a. open, artless, sincere 

Undisturt/ed, a. not distnibcd, quiet 

Undo', V. a. to ruin ; to take to pieces 

Undo'ne,!!. ruined, destroyed, not performed 

Undo^lbtedly, ad. without question or doubt 

Undre'sf, v. a. to take off tlie clothes 

Un'dulate, v. «. to roll as waves 

Undulation, /. a motion like waves 

Undutiful, «. disobedient, perverse 

Uneasiness, x. trouble, care, perplexity 

Uncas'y, «. not easy, disturt)cd, painful 

Uneat'en, «. not devoured or eaten 

Unedlfying, a. not imptoving 

UneleA'ed, «. not elected, not chosen 

Unell^ble, a. not worthy to be chosen 

Unemploy'ed, «. not employed In work 

Unendowr'ed, a. not endowed, not graced 

Unenjoy'ed, a. not enjoyed, not possessed 

Unenlar'ged, a. not enlarged, contracted 

Unenlightened, a. n^t enlightened 

Uncntertainlng, a. gi-ing no delight 

Unen'vied, a. exempt from envy 

Une'qual, a. not even ; not equal ; partial 

Une'quitable, a. not Just, partial, unfair 

Unequiv'ocal,*. not equivocal, pl^n 

Unerring, a. certain, not mistaking 

Unessential, a. not essential} void of life 

Unestablished, a. not established, uncertain 

Uneven, n. not level, not even, not equal 

UiiCvenness, t. inequality, changeableness 

Unexadl'ed, a. notexadted, not forced 

Uncxam'ined, a. not examined, not tried 

Uncxam'pled, a. without example 

Uncxccp'lJonable, a. not liable to objection 

Uncx'cvutcd, fl. not performed, not executed 

Uncxcnj'plificd, a. not known by example Unfra'med, a. not formed, 

Unex'ercised, a. not exercised or praAiscd . Unfre'qucnt, a. not eommo 

Unexe'mpt, o, not privilcRcd, not free I' Unfrcqucnt'cd, o, rarely vi 



' Unfati'gued, «. not fatigoed 
Unfa'vourable, «. not favour 
Unfear'ed, a. not feared ; d 
Unfeas'ible, a. impraAicable 
Unfcath'ered, «. naked of 
Unfcat'ured, a. Mrandng rcg 
Unfe'd, a. not supplied wit 
Unfeeling, a. insensiUle, « 
Unfeign'ed, a. real, sinLere 
Unfe'lt, a. not felt; notp« 
Unfertile, «. not fruitful, I 

I Unfetter, v. a. to free fron 
Unfillal, a. unsuitaUe to a 
UnhU'ed, a. not filled, not 
Unfinished, a. wanting the 
Unfi'rm, a. infirm, weak. 
Unfit, a. improper, unqnal 
Unfi'z, V. a. to loosen, sepi 
Unfix'ed, a. wandering, noi 
Unfledg'ed, a. not arvered 
Unfoil'ed, a. not subdued. 
Unfold, V. a. to expand, c 
Unforbid'den, a. not forbid 
Unforebo'ding, a. giving no 
Unfbr'ted, a. not compelle 
Unforese'en, a. not seen or 
Unfor'feited, «. not fbrfeitc 
Unfore^v^ing, a. implacable 
Unform'ed, a. not shaped, 
Unforsa^en, a. not desertc 
Unfor'tifled, a. not fortifiet 
Unfor'tunate, a. unprosperc 
Unfi)rtunately, aH. withou 
Unfi/ught, a. not fought ; 
Unfo'und, a. not found, nr 



Unexhausted, a. not spent, not drained 
Unex'orciscd, a. not exorcised, not cast out 
Uncxpand'ed, a. not si>tead out ; confused 
Uncxi>ctt'cd, a. not expe£lcd , sudden 
Uiicxpc'ricnccd, a. not versed or experienced 
Uncxpc'cl:cnt, s. not fit, inconvenient 
Uncxpe'rt, a. wanting skill, awkward 
Uncxplw'rcd, a. not scarclicd out, not tried 
T'nexprcss'iblc, a. uniittcrablc, incfral>le 
rnextcnd'cd, a. havinp; no dimensions 
I'nextin'guishablc, a. not to be put out 



tcrcd 

' Unfricnd'cd, a. wanting frie 

Unfriendly, a. not l)cncvol 

Unfn»'zcn, a. not frozen, . 

Unlruit'ful, a. not fruitful, 

Unfu'rl, r. a. to expand, u 

; Unfur'niNh, v. a, to deprive 

Unfur'nishcd, a. without fu 

1 I'ttgaln, Ungainly, n. awk 

I UnKar'nishcd, a. not R3rnis 

jUnr^irtcrcd, a. without pat 

Uncxtin'Kiiishcd,a. not quenched or put out Unpith'crtd, rt. not picked, 

Uncxtir'patcd, a. not rooted tmt I I'nRcn'cr.itivc, a. htfjcttinR 

Unfa'iled, a. not withered, not decayed Unren'ercus, ti. nil'ycardly, i 

Unfa'ding, a. not liable to change colour Unge'nial, a. not favourable 

I'nfa'ir, a. not fair, dishonest, disingenuous I Ungente'el, a. not , -genteel; 

Unfaith'ful, a, trcacliercus, dishonest I Ungentle, /«. harsh, rude, 

I'Ti/al'Jowcd, a. not fallowed : L'n};entlcn>anlik.c, ij. mean 

Unfash^ion&blCf a. not modish, obsolete U\Jtvtctv'Utwcss, i. incivility; 

Unfa'stctif V. a. to unloose, unfix, open Avinwi^^X-ij, ad. Yv:x\sV\-s , \>a 

Vnfyth'otnablCf a. not to be sounded \\ Vtv¥,coTt\cVT\c?\, a. t\ov vs 

Untath'omcd, a. not fathomed, notsoundcA AVt^tAA'cA, o. t^oVqncxVcX 



U N I 



I «33 1 



U N L 



I. to loose a ^rdle or girth 
ooaely drened, loose, free 

a, not honoured, not praised 
I. wickedly. Impiously 
, X. impiety, wickedness 

wicked, irreligious, profane 
I. not filled, not sated 
e, a. not to be ruled ) wild 
, a. licentious, unbridled 
a. wanting beauty or air 
a. wicked, unacceptable 
a. unthankful, unpleasing 
-, ad. with ingratitude 
, a. having no foundation 
I. careless, inattentive, negligent 

an ointmenti * liquid salve 
;, a. ungraceful, illiberal 
. awkward, not dexterous 

unfortunate, miserable 
a. unhurt, uninjured, safe 
•us, a. unmusical, harsh 
V. a. to untrace, to set loose 
A. not brought forth 
, Unhealth'y, a. sickly, morbid 

not heard, unknown 
I. dbregarded, not minded 
a. careless, inattentive 

not hewn, not shaped 

a. to throw from the hinges 

/. profaneness, wickedness 
profane, impious, wicked 
, a. not treated with respe^ 
a. to divest or strip of hoops 
a. having no room to hope 
:, a. not kind to strangers 

a. to drive out of habitation 
I. homeless, driven out 

a. without the sai*rament 

a. not humbled, hwghty 
not hurt, free from harm 
a. doing no hasm ; innocent 
, ad. without any harm 
a. to take off the husk 

a beast like a horse, s^d to 
horn ; there is also a fish called 
rem, about 1 8 or 20 feet long, 
ad like a horse, and a horn in 
e of the forehead 
. similar to itself; regular 
, $. regularity ; dmiUtude 

ad. in an uniform manner 
le, a. not to be imae^ned 

a. not to be imitated 
I, «. not immortal { frail 
le, a. not liable to be impaired 
:d, a. not impeached, not atcaaed 
t, a. not important, trifling 
ed, t. not folidted, not adced 
, M. otfrcatybt, aotimprorad 
4; Mf Mt on lire, aot byimt 



Uninform'ed, a. uninstrufted, ignorant 
Uningen\u]us, a. illiberal, not honest 
Uninhabitable, a. not fit to be inhabited 
Uninhab'itcd, a. not inhabited, empity 
Uninsured, a. not injured, unhurt, nfe ' 
Uninspl'red, a. not canonical ; not inspired 
Uninstru£t'ed, a. not instruded, not taught 
Unintelligent, a. not luiowing, not skilful 
Unintel'ligible, a. not to be understood 
Uninten'tional, a. not designed or intended 
Unin'terested, a. not having interest 
Unintermiz'ed, a. not mingled, separate 
Uninterrupt'ed, a. not interrupted 
Unintrench'ed, a. not intrenched, exposed 
Uninves^igable, a. not to be searched out 
Uninvited, a. not invited, not asked 
Unjoint'ed, a. disjointed, having no Joint 
U'nion, /. the a£t of Joining { concord 
U'nison, a. sounding alone or the same 
U'nison, /. a string of the same sound 
U'nit, /. one ; the least number, or the root 

of numbers 
Uni'te, V. to Join ; agree ; grow into one 
Unitedly, ad. wnth union or consent 
Uni'tion, /. the adt or power of uniting 
U'nity, a. the being in cpncord } tenour 
Unjudg'ed, a. not Judicially determined 
Univer'sal,*. general, total, vXb—t. the whole 
Universality, /. an universal state; generality 
Univer'sally, ad. without exception 
U'niverse, t. the general system of things 
Univer'sity, /. a general school of liberal arts 
Unju'st, a. partial, contrary to Justice 
Unjustifiable, a. not to be Justified 
Unlcen'nel, v. a, to drive from a Icennel 
Unke'pt, a. not kept, not observed 
Unki'nd, a. not kind, not obliging 
Unkind'ly, ad. without kindness, &c. 
Unkindly, a. unnatural, unfavourable 
Unkind'ness, /. want of good wiU ; ill will 
Unknightly, a. not becoming a knight 
Unknit, v. a. to unweave; <^n; separate 
Unkno't, v. ». to free from knots, to untie 
Unknowing, a. ignorant, not qualified 
Uitkno'wn, a. not discovered, not luiow 
Unlalxnired, a. not considered; spontaneous 
Unla'ce, v. a. to loose a thing laced up 
Unla'de, v. a. to unload, empty, put out 
Unlaid, a. not placed, not fiixed 
Unlament'ed, a. not lamented 
Unlatch, v. a. to open a latch, to lift up 
Unlaw'ful, a. contrary to law, unjust 
Unlaw'fully, ad. in an unlawftil manner 
Unleam'ed, a. ignorant, not learned 
Unleav'enMl, «. not fermented, not leavened 
Unle'ss, ttnj. except} if not; but 
Unleysoned, a, notinafcro!G(ft&^TA\.Vt9a.^^x 
Unletfteted, «. >uAcaxT«&« Wknnnx 
iUnlcV^VcA, •. Ml cox « tna&ft c«»^ 



C *M 3 



V N ] 



Unli'cenfed, «< kavlflg bo UoeaM or kvre 
UnUck^ody n. BOt Wclirt } tkupclMi 
U&McBy* 0m uDpraMUoy naBkrify Mt' Hke 



UallirtM, «. kMlac m booda, VMootMd 
OaUWc, V. «. to OBtwM { opM I femk 
Oiilu%ii v^ #• to itidbdvdhsttf toMMMRtk 
Unlott, «. «. tooyoialocki tonlic 
Ualaol^pd4bri «. Mt «E»oasd, wtlhraeat 
Vnloo^ VLtoMtlooM} toMlfiipiBeM 




Vunftk,*^ totriicarpBteffaiBi* 
UniBMlAdy «. not nuked, opcatotlbw 
Uunafstcfedy a. not coB<]ueredy itet ttibdncd 
Unmatchird, a. iMving no eqtmt, mstddeas 
Unmeuttng, «. hsving no meaniiig 
UnmoBi^anible, «. onboanded, infinite 
Unnlea8^Ired, «.. not measared ; plentiful 
Unme^, a. not worthy, unfit, improper 
Unmelf ed, «. not melted, not disaolved 
Unmet'dfU, «. cniel, onconsdaaable 
Unmei'Sdfirity, ad. witboot merqr 
UnmeritaiUe, «. hsvlng no merit, wortUess 
Unmer'ltod, t» not deserrcd, unjust, cruel 
Unmin^ed, m. not heeded, disr^anfed 
Unmind'ftil, a. negU^ent, inattentive 
Unmin^ed, a. not mixed, fkure, separate 
Unmix'ed, a. pure,not mingled with any thing 
Unmoan'ed, a. notlsunented 
Unmolested, a. free fh)m distuitnnce 
Unmoo'r, v. a. to heave up an author 
Unmort'gaged, a. not mortgaged { dcau* 
Unmo'veable, a. not to be removed, fited 
UiMn9'ved,'a. not moved, not affMled 
Unmourn'ed, a. not mourned for 
Unmurfle, v. a. to taka off a covering 
Unmu'siLal, a. not harmonious ; harsh 
Unmuz'zle, v. «. to take off a muscle 
Un'named, o. not menticmed, not qwken of 
Unnafunif a. fbrccdf contrary to nature 
Vnnat^rallff md. ia opposition to inftnt« 
Vnatv^gablCt A Aot to be nxrigaked - 
f^nae^assaurilf, md. without neccs^ty 



Umidgli1xMrly» «. not » 



UBdbaerv^Mi, «. aottob 



mioctapial, «. Mtlaferi 



VaoVpsMi,*: Mtoppoa 



UMttbodn, A aottoU 
1>kpiMk».«.«. toopMtft 
UafwkMs «• ■etpKked 
Ua*M,* tetprid^ MM 
UifaiiiWilf A aoc pdBftd 



UapM^teMM0» A Botto 



"nnCoesnxy, m, Medfc99« oscless, UlWiiB ^\\JIl?^o^W•cA 



Uapartloaed, m, not fiwitv 
Unparliam«nt^rr, a. ooa 

blithed regulation of a ] 
Unpaas^Ie, a. admitting 
Unpawn'ed, m. tuot laid ii 
Unpeactf'able, m. qoarrela 
Unpe'g,' V. m. to pull or 1 
Unpen'doned, «. not per 
Unpe'cqde, v. m. to deprj 

to depopoktfi 
Unperceiv^aUe, «. that c 
Unpeneiv'ed, a. not obsc 
Unper'feA, a. ineompleti 
Unpcrform'ed, «. not pei 
Unper^ishal>Ie, a. lasting, 
Unpet'jured, «. free firon 
Unperplex'ed, a. not exnl 
Unpet'rified, «. nottumc 
Unphilosopb^cal, a. not < 

rules of philosophy or r 
Unpier'ced, ft. notpierrec 
UnpUlowed, a. wanting; 
Unpi'c, v.a. to open whal 
Unpink'cd, it. not pinkcc 
Unpit'ied, a, not pitied, : 
Unpit'ying, «. having no 
Unpleas'ant, a. notpleasi 
Unpleas^tly, ad, uncad: 
^\3up\e«xf«A, «. not pleasei 

,\3npWasvt, «. T«.tft.>a«n«N.T 



\\3i 



U N R 



f. 235 1 



U N S 



U.iij.>ct'ical, a. not according to the rules of 

puctry ; not becoming a poet 
Unponslied, a. uncivilized ; not smoothed 
UnpoUte, a. not elegant, unrefined, not civil 
Unpolluted, a. not defiled or corruptc4 
Unpop^ilar, a. notiK>puIar, disliked 
Unprac'tised, a. not skilled by use 
Unprais'M, a. not celebrated, not praised 
Unpre'cedented, a. not having a precedent 
Unprefer'red, a. not advanced or promoted 
Uaprcju'dicate, a. not prepossessed 
Unprejudiced, a. free from prejudice 
Uaprclatlcal, a. not bea>ming a prelate 
Unpremed'itatcd, a. not studied beforehand 
Uaprepa'rcd, a. not prepared, not fitted 
UaprepossesVed, a. not prepossessed 
UaDres^ed, a. not pressed, not forced 
Uapretend'ing, a. not claiming distinflion 
Unprcrent'ed, a. npt previously hindered 
Uaprerail'ing, a. being of no force, vain 
Uaprince^y, a. unsuitable to a prince 
Unpiin'cipled, a. not instructed ; wicked 
Unprint'ed, a, not printed, not published 
Unprofa'ned, a. not profaned or violated 
Uaprofitabie, a. serving no purpose, useless 
UnproPitably, aJ. uselessly, to no purpose 
Unprohit/itcd, a. not forbidden, lawful 
Uaproliflc, a. not fruitful, barren 
Unpronoun'ced, <t. not spoken, not uttered 
Uapmpitious, a. not favourable, inauspicious 
Uapropor'tioned, a. not proportioned 
Unprop'ped, a. not supported by props 
Unpros^pcrous, a. unsuccessful, unfortunate 
Unproteft'ed, a. not protcfted, unsupported 
Unprovi'ded, a. not secured; not furnished 
Unprovi/ked, a. not provoked or incited 
Unpublished, a. not given to the public 
Unpun'isbed, a. not punished ; fiee 
Unpu'rified, a. not cleansed, not purified 
Unpitrtu'ed, a. not puntued, not followed 
Unqualified, a. not qualified, not &{, 
Unqaal^fy, v. a. to divest of qualification 
UaqueU'ed, a. not quelled, notsaibdued 
Unqaench'able, a. not to be quenched 
Uaqucnch'ed, a. not extinguished 
Uaquet'tionable, a. not to be doubted 
Uaqaeytionably, ad. without doubt 
Uaquet'Uoncd, a. not asked, not doubted 
Uoqui'et, a. disturt)ed, restless, dissatisfied 
Unrack'ed, a. not poured off" the lees 
Unra'ked, a. not thrown together 
Unrwi'saikcd, a. not plundered or pillaged 
Unrav'el, v. a. to disentangle ; to explain 
Unra'zored, a. not shaven ; rough; filthy 
Unrcach'ed, a. not reached, not attained to 
Unrca'd, a. not read, not learned, untaught 
Unrcad'y, a. ang^n} awkward; not fit 
Vnre'al, a. notreaJ, iinsu!>stvitial 
ViKysonDblCf a. exfTbftaPt, immo<te7utc 
i/nrcas'onahtff ad. not rc3:K>nal>Iy 



Unrc^ve, v. a. to disentangle, to let loo 
Unrebated, a. not blunted ; continued 
UnrebuOcablc, a. not blameable, innoce: 
Unreceiv'cd, a. not received, not admiti 
Unreclaim'ed, a. not reformed, not turr 
Unrec'ompenscd, a. not recompensed 
Unrcc'oncilcd, a. not reconciled 
Unrccord'ed, a. not recorded or register 
Unrecount'ed, a. not related, not told 
Unrccruit'ablc, a. not to be recruited ; I 
Unredcem'cd, a. not redeemed 
Unredu'ced, a. not reduced, not lesscnc 
Unrcfraft'ed, a. not refracted, not brok 
Unrefresh'ed, a. not cheered or relieved 
Unregard'ed, a. not heeded, not respefl 
Unregen'erate, a. not regenerate ; wick 
Unrein'ed, a. not restrained by the bridi 
Unrelenting, a. cruel, feeliug no pity 
Unreliev'ed, a. not succoured, not eased 
I Unreme'diaUe, a. admitting of no remi 
' Unremitted, a. not remitted, not abate 
I Unrepent'ed, a, not repented of 
j Unrepenting, a. not iwnitent 
. Unreplenlshed, a. not filled again 
Unreproach'ed, a. not censured or upbra 
' Unreprov'ed, a. not censured, not blanr 
Unrequest'ed, a. not asked, not desired 
I Unrequitable, a. not to be requited 
Unresent'cd, a. not resented, forgiven 
Unreserv'ed, a. frank, open, free 
Unresisted, a. not opposed ; obeyed 
Unresisting, a. not making resistance 
Unrcsolv'ed, a. not determined, not soW 
Unrespedllve, a. taking little notice 
Unre'st, s. disquiet, want of tranquillit| 
Unresti/rcd, a. not restored, kept 
Unrestrain'ed, a. nut confined, loose 
Unreveal'ed, a. not revealed, not told 
Unre%'eng'ed, a. not revenged, forgivei 
Unrev'erend, a. irreverent, disrespeAfi 
Unrevers'ed, a. not re\'oked ; not repea 
Unrevoked, a. not revoked, not recallo 
Unrem'ard'cd, a. not lewarded, unpaid 
Unriifdle, v. a. to solve a difficulty 
Uifri'g, V. a. to strip off* the tackle 
Unright'eous, a. unjust, wicked 
Unrightful, a. notjust or right^ unjust 
Unri'p, V. a. to cut open, to np open 
Unri'pe, a. too early ; not ripe ; sour 
Unri'valled, a. iavikg no ri\-a1 or equal 
Unriv'et, v. a. to free from rivets, to lo 
Unnyi, V. a. to open or unfiirl a roll 
Unroman'tic, a. not romantic 
Unroo'f, V. a. to strip off the roofs or ct 

ings of houses 
Unroot, V. «. to tear from the root; extii 
Unrcund'ed, a. f»ATnai&«&TQiaTw\\-<a.'<vc« 

IUnruPtVe, v. n. Xn twac Vconv vo«vts\s 
\JnTU'\^, a. uT\wr«cttvAs\i, VtfwoS^sw 
V Unsa'ft, a. twst w^'i* \i*T.axftxs»»» * 



V N 



•«• 



U KT 



dojBitili «. ndt Dftuird, not ratindabilt 
Qaallli^, B. iMtatE«i]| freihj insipid 

iD^'kHei^, A^ not ondtcnted ^ pat filled 
Uan^ttiUei na^ not to bf atlifinl cr pleased 
yrT*.tilf*r^^"T. '^ not ckaFinfEtiic didicaltvj 
Kit elvlAt Kllfl&ftluil 

tJmc^lu'tLCf M. litjt bred to lke™ii*t« 

Vucnrc&^i *. am laachnl by arc 

lOmwEPtfw, «« «* to turn trtck t icftw 
O^Hg^ v^ «, to apcQiuty ttiidgjeakd 
UlMMl^ 4- not KaU^, wsAtiuf i, Kll 
ITnilrURii V. 4 ta rip m cut open ■ mm 
UniCi^iiibile^ M. untimely^ anfit, iaie 
t7liaea■^ibed^ 4, iU-titu^ i not nltcd: 

HiupKu're, *. imL secure, aot lafie 

Ifn^^ciif ■, Ddt i£cii. Invisible $ muJiLjDed 
Viucr^lafl^lc^ «. Df HD BdvuitaGC dir dk 
Vtuet'tle, «■ a. tn miike unc^tsin 
Unaettt^t *^ pot 4eAdyj, nor fljcd 
Upscv^cird, d, jwt rflviide4^ pi^ iiajrte4 
tFashu^kk.^ n. a, ta laax rracn cbjupii 
tfliitui'kcabkf jt. not tc be tli-akcp, Arm 
lTDshalien], a, not moved, not sbikcn 
Uni^a'pcnj a. tivt^irmed-, mbilsapcid, uuly 
Uu&c'aCEiii V, Hh to dnw frvpi a scabteLfd 
f?DjJiCil't$i'B(lr M. wnatj OB prutcfl ktiti 
ITaihl^, Vh fl, to tiilie out tif > ship 
UdlJludl'lFd, ri. licit fiiijhtcitt unihafcen 
VmW^i a. iiaviDE no ahoesj tarcftwt 
Upahn'^ii, N. notshiwcn, nfit LlJppcd 
UnHbfnr'^Fed, a. nul watered bf tbow¥Tl 
CTnaift'cdj Ji. not tri«t g not parted by a slcrc 
Ublight^nEU, j. dlBfimableneafl ; dcfewEELtty 
UnBigbt^yn A. duHCriEEabIc to (be sgbt 
Un^p'ewi D. «, to depriYe of stftn^h 
Vntib'tkiti$t M. hnkvlng ao i&a I perf«d 
mat^Vdilf t. wvLtiaKVt orknowledec 
UmLll-rulPC^Tf /- wit of ut nr k^owLcdsc 
tJiiiklL'1fd| dx wuidtii^iklll or kjiowlcdjE 
UhiHa'kcdp «, DFit ^ucndbEd, nor put out 
UaiaMabte, a, nut wuibk^ mit kitii 
HnitiU^ #. not poUutitftf not »tain«d 
UBMfU, dp POl uM, pDl dLiDCifQd af 
tfiuol'dicrtikc, «. unbccnnilPE > s->143c7 
UnBoII't-'itoiis, m .. not. jollcitous, not UUidlu 
UBBol^d, a^ not iLDberrnl ur fintii 
Uniuplili'tieitedj fr not Adultemled 
UpKkH^edi 0, nm pTtii^lj jepaiatcd 
IJaM/aa^lf m. pottecn ^ aqCacmrcbcd 
t^jtwoa^oiff A Sot foujid ^ corrupted \ dki. 

'/aatjurts^, A ecu made Kwr, aat mOKiie 



UMpnh^aU«. «, pot to be o 

UeLi]>ettk'Hl3LYT4^- ] nctpire«ifli>1 
Uiibpcf'dp A. not dcKpttt'tbcdt 
llinApc^lj, A. Dot^VUtel, not 
UnipbE^, V. j. to rtaocret f 
Uhipltl, 0, fiot fpill. not ilWil 
Crni(i(3i'l!riJ|, 41. nnl. ptand«)«d] 
tJ^nsputi^Ciif «. nut sl^HCil or 

Uo^a/iti, d. DEittt»4yi ^bid 
DD*t;»in'^lf a, tt^t itaiaCd, fi 
UbilAt'utaiikt ^K cflnErBxy tn 
U niEmjncJl''cd^ *■ notsluilicl 
Unitcad'iJy, ad. iiicon itaptlyi 
Unttead'v* J- irrcroliuittj v»rta 
Unit«d'6utj jE. nut fi!re4t no 
Unitktit^tdt *, nut Pmltcd, n 
(Jnitir^ted^ rf. fyjlrtlrrcd, Ac 

Unttr^ri'edj. Mi cMTi pot for 

UnstrPng^i tr^tf. to onllk} I'd 
UivKlufPc]], m. un filled, lUitwi 

uiiJulHm'ei], «. Dui «tLb*iue4, 
Un^tHtar/Libti a. not «i>lld, 1 
tJnsucce*i'ful| 0. nm 3u.ccchF| 
UnBLi'HS»t4j a- «uQt iwrctenisri 
Unniifkble, #, not iit, bdI p 

LrniuJtliiigj d, not Qtl^QI!:,^ OO 
Oniullicd, 0. prtE rui4(d, Si> 
Unsu'tlli <*, tiirt rfldtcil in tci 
Unstufficdi 4' pat e^poicd to 
Unfup^rt'n], 0. pdI witaJAC 
U0,4UM:G|i'l3bk, 4. (tot liable { 
UntuspecVed, 0. iM9t rinutrted 
lLTniLi«{je£t1ii.{;, 4. Pelt »iii(i«^ 
(Jniuipl'clnusk, t^ hVi'mg. ai» f 
pujHistaia'cd, A. not suppqrtc 
tTniVaf'Hi, 0. net wicldnlj 1 
Uniwo^rn, a. nol bound bf lu 
UntalPt'ed, 0. ticit milled^ at 
ClnU1ti«df A, not tamed, nnt 
U ntanlsliCj v. 0^ t& too** friJfl 
ClnEB'ilEdr ^t-- not IriAj br^ tbc 
UntB^ugbti, 0. not Emg^t, un 
Ut^tnn^prred, 0. not temper^ 
Unrv'uablei 0. not kAp^blc of 
Unren^{it{-j3, A, ti*v'm& t]0 te 
Vr\lEt\4^ai, 0, wKiiout tUtlU 
tJntcr'rLrac'^ d. nut afTriflhtM 
Untbuik'ful, 0. ungratrful^ d 
Llntbajik'fullrj ad. w'tthaittl 
IJnthav^cdf 0, fiut tbiwed^ r 
Unrblnk^tBi, «. tbouKtttlM, 
ITnltaunt'f} 0. notd^tru^ed 
UPliin'iigbt^Qf, 0. not rcg^rde 
(Jntbr^t^Bncd, 0- not tbrcatiCB 
.UnLbTi^t J. a ^nj<tit;U'-4. sn4 
^^^T<il.bi\i1.'^, a- tTS.Ti«rji^jw«,\^ ^ 

i^A^i'Si «. a. tfl itaAttli, ^» 



1 



U M W 



[ »37 ] 



VOW 



not bound, not fastened 

to the time that, Sec. 
». not tilled, notcultivaled 

a. happening before pmper time 
a. not stained, not infe<^d 
a. having no title 
>. the old word for to 

not related, not reve iled 
, a. not touched, notaffc£ted 

a. frovrard } vexatious 

a. not properly instructed 
-ent, a. not transparent, cloudy 
. not attempted, not tried 
if a. not trimmed, plain 
, not trodden down by the foot 
1, a. not disturbed ; clear 

not true, false, not faithful 

d. falsely, not according to truth 
. a falsehood, a false assertion 

, a. not musical, unharmonious 
a. not turned, not changed 
, a. uninstru£ted, untaught 
Untwi'st, V. a. to separate things 
; to open what is wrapped 
a. to throw off* a vail, uncover 
bed, a. not conquered or overcome 
a. not changed, not varied 
ed, a. not cuvered with varnish 
a. to disclose, show, discover 
s, a. not true, false, deceitful 
, a. not injured, not broken 
. not put ti) use, unemployed 
a. useless, serving no purpose 
r. not common, rare, unfrequent 

e, a. inexpressible, ineffable 

a. not having walls ; open, bare 

ad. wiLhout caution, carelessly 
', a. nut like, or fit for war 
, a. n«)t warned, not cautioned 
table, i4. not defensible, not allowed 
ted, a. not ascertained, uncertain 
I. wanting caution; precipitate 
, n. not vrashed ; unclean 
, a. not diminished, not lessened 
I, a. not tired, indefatigable 

V. a. to refresh after weariness 
1, a. not weighed *, not considered 
ic, a. not plcastni;, not grateful 
I. not laiiicitlcd or grieved for 
a. not whipped, not corrected 
imc, a. corrupt, not wholesome 

a. uniitana;;cablc} bulky 
, a. not willing, loth, nut inclined 
V. a. to untwist, to untwine 
I. defective in wisdom, weak 

a. to deprive of understanding 
;ly, rt//. without knowledge, with. 

a. dcstituttof wit} coarse 
a. uaiximmoDf uuusual 



Unwor'thily, ad. without due regard 
Unwor'thy, a. not deserving; mean 
Uuwre'ath, v. a. to untwine, to untwist 
Unvrrit'ten, a. not written ; traditional 
Unwnyught, a. not manufactured 
UnwTu'ng, a. not wrung, not pinched 
Unyield'cd, a. not yielded, not given up 
Unyo'ke, v. a. to kwse from a yoke 
Vocab'ulary, s a small dictionary or lexicon 
Vo'cal, a. of or belonging to the voice 
Vo'cally, ad. articulately } in words 
Vocation, /. a summons ; employment 
Voc'ative, s. the case of nouns in grammar 

used in calling or speaking to 
VodFerous, a. clamorous, noisy, loud 
Vogue, s. fashion, mode ; esteem, repute 
Voice, /. a vote ; suffrage } sound emitted by 

the mouth ; opinion expressed 
Void, a. empty, vain ; null ; unoccupied 
Void, Si an empty space, emptiness 
Void, V. a. to quit ; emit ; evacuate ; annul 
Vo^nt, a. flying ; a<^ive; passing through air 
Vol'atile, a. flying ; evaporating ; lively 
Vole, J. a deal at quadrille, that draws tbt 

whole tricks to one party 
Volca'no, or Vulca'no, /. a burning moon- 
tain that emits flames, stones, dec 
Vo'lery, or Votary, /. a flight of birds 
Volita'tion, t. the adk and power of flying 
Voli'tlon, /. the aCt of willing or determin- 
ing any particular adtion by choice 
Vol'ley, J. a burst of shot-^. n. to throw oat 
Volt, J. a cetUun tread of a horse ; a round 
Volubility, /. fluency of speech ; mutability 
Vol'uble, a. fluent in words; adtive, nimble 
Vol'ume, t. a book; any compaCt matter 
Volu'minous, a. consisting of nuiny voliun 
Voluntarily, ad. of one's own accord 
Voluntary, a. adting by choice, willing 
Vol'untary, /. music played at will ; volunteer 
Voluntce'r, /. a soldier of his own accord 
Volup'tuary, /. one given up to luxury 
Volup'tuous, a. luxuriant, extravagant 
Vomit, V. a. to Cast out of the stomach 
Vom'it, /. a medicine to cause to vomit 
Vora'cious, a. ravenous, greedy to cat 
Vor'lex, t. a whirlpool ; a whirlwind 
Vor'tieaf, a. having a whirling motion 
Vo'tarci';, Vo'trcss, s. a female Votary 
Vo'lary, s. one devoted to any service* &c. 
Vole, i'. a. to choose, or give by vote 
Vo'lery t. one who has a right to vote 
Vi/tivc, a. given or done by vote; vowed 
Vouch, V. to bear witness, tg attest; to war* 

rant ; to maintain ; to appear as a witness 
Vouch, i. a warrant, attestation 
VoHCb'cr, /. who or wKat ■«\X.VL'»»eiCGk. 
Vuuclisi'te, V. \o coxkAtscKoA^Vi ^:*!»!<- 
, Vow, I . a iiAcroti aa& t*a!|^-«»^\««^"» 
A Vow, V. lo uw^c TkNow -^Vk-v^vaaX 



WAD 



[ •38 ] 



W A F 



Vow'cl /. a letter utterable *y itself 
Voy'^e, s. a travel by sea { a course i attempt 
Voy'ager, t. one who travels by sea 
Up) ad. aloft; out «f bed) above; not down 
Up> prep, from a lower to a higher part 
Upbr^'di V. a. to chide, reproach, charge 
Upbraidln^y, ad. by way of reproach 
Uphe^, pat^. maintained, sustained 
Up'hillj a. difficult, laborious, troublesome 
Upho^, V. a. to lift on high, to support 
Upbold'er, s. a supporter; an underttdcer 
Uphol'sterer, i. one who furnishes houses 
UP'land, i. higher ground— a. higher 
Upl»'y, V. a. to lay up, hoard up, preserve 
xn>li'ft, V. a. to raise aloft, lift up on high 
Up'most, a. highest, topmost, uppermost 
XJ^ofn, prep, not under; with respedl to 
Up'per, a. higher in place, superior to 
(jp'permost, a. highest in place, power, &c. 
Upra'ise, v. a. to niat up, exalt, advance 
UP'right, a. straight up, erected ; honest 
Upri'se, V n. to rise from a seat, to ascend 
Up'roar, $. tumult, confusion, bustle 
Up'shot, X. a conclusion, end ; event 
Up'slde, I. the upper side, the upper part 
Vp'start, /. one suddenly raised to wealth, 
honour, tec, and who becomes proud and 
insolent—^, n. to spring up suddenly 
DpNrard, a. dlreAed higher ; more than 
Urbanity, /. dvility; elegance; ppliteness 
Ur'chin, /. a hedgehog ; a brat ; a child 
U'rethra, t. the passage of the urine 
Urge, V. a. to incite, to provoke, to press 
Ur'gcncy, /. a pressure of difficulty 
Ur'gent, a. pressing, earnest, importunate 
Ur'ger, /. one who urges, one who incites 
U'rinal, i. * bottle to keep urine for inspection 
U'rine, /. water coming frota animals 
Urn, /. a vessel used for the ashes of the 

dead ; a Roman measure of 4 gallons 
Uros'copy, /. an examination, 2cc. of urine 
Us, oblique case of ive 
U'sage, J. treatment; custom, fashion 
U'sance, t. use, usury, interest for money 
Use, I. usage, habit, custom, advantage 
Use, V. to employ; to frequent; to treat 
U'scful, a. convenient, serviceable, profitable ;{ 
Useless, a. answering no end or purpose ii 



Use^essness, /. unfitness to a 
Ush'er, /. an under.teacher ; 
Ush'er, v. a. to introduce, 1 
Usqueba'ugh, /. an Irish cot 
^rit, drawn from aroma: 
land sort, by corruption, i 
Ustlon, t. in surgery, a bu 
with a hot iron ; in phari 
ingredients by burning th 
Usto'rious, a, having the qu 
U'sual, a. common, customi 
U'sually, ad. commonly, cu 
U'surer, s. one who praAisi 
Usu'rious, a. exorbitantly gi 
Usur^, V. a. to hold withoi 
Usurpa'tion, /. an illegal pa 
Dsurp'er, i. one who is in p 
thing that is another's rig 
U'sury, /. money ioaA for tl 
U'tensil, /. an instrument fc 
U'teriuc, a. belonging to th 
Utility, /. usefulness; profil 
U'tis, /. a bustle, stir, noiM 
Ut'most, a. highest, most e 
Uto'pian, a. chimtrical; ima 
Utter, a. outward; extreme 
Utter, V. a. to qtoJc ; to vc 
Utterable, a. that may be ut 
Utterance, t. pronunciation: 
Utterly, ad. perfcAly, con 
Uttermost, a. extreme ; mi 
Uttermost, i. the greatest di 
Vul'gar, a. mean, low, com 
Vul'gar, t. Aht common or 1 
Vulgarity, /. meanness, rud 
Vul'gate, /. a Latin verdon 
thorised by the church of 
Vulnerable, a. that which i 
Vul'ncrary, a. useful in curi 
Vul'pinary, a. cunning, craft 
Vul'pine, a. belonging to a 1 
Vulture, s. the name of a b 
U'vula, r. the little piece of 1 
suspended from the palat 
two glandu'es, and servii 
entrance of the windpi;>e 
Uxo'rious, a. submissively f 
Uxo'riousncss, i. connubial d 



w. 



TT/'IS sometimes used as an a,\A>tCN\a-\\VlaA, J.va.Vc^A««^^<-A^^ 

y y tion of West, as N. W. notlVv wcsi \\ a\»iw\\t o^ %vwn VbxvjsJ 

Wnbtle, T,. „. to move from aide to side \\wad«a\fi, -o. «. ^^-^^>t,^ 

^^Unely, ad. tottcrinelT \\NVade,,,. n. vo ;«^XY. VV. 

^^aa^ain^, /. a coarse woollca stuff 



iV -W a,'itT , I . »^ VYaw ^\\«.^ 



WAP 



[ «39 ] 



WAT 



to beckon ; to carry over ; to float 
, X. carriage by water or air 
, /. the a£t of waving or floating 
I merry, droll fellow, a low wit 
a. to lay a wager, to engage in 
t. a bett; an offer upon oath 
. hire or reward ^ven for service 
', /. wantonneaiy merry pranks 
, a. frolicsome, sportive, merry 
V. n. to move up and down 
, s. a four-wheeled carriage 
;r, /. one who drives a waggon 
J. the name of a small bird 
goods found and not claimed 
to lament, to bew^l, to grieve 
liHng, /. lamentation, grief 
a. mournful, sorrowful 
a sort of cart or waggon 
t, /. a lining for rooms 
the middle part of the body 
tf t. a part of a man's dress 
to expedt, attend, stay, watch 
r. an attendant, one in waiting 
part, attending, serving 
nightly musicians, nightly mu»c 
to Mratch, not sleep, rouse 
a watch { merriment) track 
, a. not sleeping, watchful 
V. to wake, to rouse from sleep 
. rising part in cloth, 6cc. ; the outer 
in the sides of a ship 
to go on foot, to pass, to travel 
he i& of walking, gait; a path 
r. one that walks; an officer 
tick, s. a staff to walk with * 
,, /. a fiiUing-mill 
partition of brick or stone, &c. 
a. to inclose with a wall 
. a bag, knapsack, double pouch 
, a. having white eyes 
V. n. to boil, to boil violently 
V. n. to roll in the mire, &c. 
t. a large kind of nut 
/.the sea-horse ; the morse 
V. n. to roll with sickness 
)ate, sickly, languid of look 
a small stick, a long slender staff 
V. to rove, to go astray, to ramble 
•, /. a rover, rambler, traveller 
n. to diminish, to decrease 
to he without, to need; to fail 
lack, need, deficiency ; poverty 
a. licentious, sportive, Jocund 
/. a ttnunpct, a lascivious person 
/. a. topisf JascJvJously; to revel 
a/f. In a iaacivious manner 
I mtrcioglet a leatllera girth 
Ifeeied, eruMhed, horne down 
f' a 4iH»{on of a county, the' 
hnmireti, or lO hundreds 



War, t. hostili^, fighting, combat 
War, V. n. ro make or carry on war 
Warble, v. to quaver any sound ; td sing 
Warmer, j. a songster, a singing bird 
Ward, J. ajgarrison ; district of a town ; cus- 
tody ; one under a guardian, tec. 
Ward, V. to a£t on the defensive; guard 
Ward'en, t. a head officer; guardian 
Ward'er, /. a keeper, guard, beadle 
Ward'mote, s. a ward-meeting 
'Ward'robe, /. a place where apparel is kept 
Ward'i>hip, /. guardianship ; pupillage 
Wa'rehouse, /. « house for merchandise 
Wares, s'. goods or property to be sold 
War'fare, /. military service and life 
War'fare, v. n. to lead a military life 
Wa'rily , ad . cautiously, with wise forethought 
Warlike, a. military ,3lt for war 
Warm, a. a little hot, zealous, furious 
Warm, v. a. to heat moderately 
Warmlngpan, t. a pan to warm a bed 
Warmth, /. gentle heat, zeal, passion 
Warn, v. a. to caution, to give notice, to tell 
Wam'ing, /. previous notice, a caution 
Warp, /. the threid that chnses the woof 
Warp, V. to turn; to contraA ; to shrivel 
War'rant, /. a writ of caption, authority 
War'rant, v. n. to Justify; authorise; attest 
War'rantable, a. Justifiable, defensible 
War'rantably, ad. Justifiably, properly . 
War'ranty, /. a deed of security for the per- 
formance of a oontraA ; authority 
Wai'ren, /. a park or indosure for rabbits 
War'rener, /. a keeper of a warren 
War'rior, /. a soldier, a military man 
Wart, /. a corneous excrescence; a small 

protuberance on the flesh 
Wart'y, a. grown over with er like warts 
Warworn, a. worn with war, battered 
Wa'ry, a. amtfous, scrupulous, nice 
VTm, pret at t9 be 
Wash, V. a. to cleanse with water 
Wash, /. the 9€t of vrashing linen ; dish-water, 

Sec. ^ven to hogs; a watery place '^^ 

Washlnll, /. a boll made of soap, &c; 
Wasb'erwom^n, /. a woman who washes 
Wash'y, a. watery, damp ; weak 
Wasp, /. a bride stinging inse£t like a bee 
Waspish, a. peevish, cross, touchy, fretftil 
Waysail, i. drink made of roasted apples, 

sugar, and ale ; a drunken bout 
Wat/sailer, /. a toper, a drunkard 
Wast, second ferstn (tngtiUr o€ u be 
"Wasle, V. to CL\T(v\i&dEi\«^'Ci^\ *«v».«\^ 
Waate, a. Ae»\aXt» ^a«»\'Cv<««A"»'^'^«^«^ 
WMle, I. * At«>\aXtuiw?j\<viA^«^^s^»^ 
I Wa'sUfoV, a. A«XT^eL\se^\v«v<toA^^ 



W 



the time *. ««»»»- 



W E A 



r 



W El 



Watcb^et, s. bhae, prio or Ugltt blqe 

WitdkfU, «. ittaittlft» flBcfU, TlgllMt HweatteMBe, «. teriOans tl 

WatEtkAooM^ /. » flaoi wlwrp tte aisfaU|weHf^, «. «.-to life, to 

Wen^V «. tlM aane of • 






Waftmp V. to K9i4f with V 



vttoMceiB 



WMmti^ «. noMf pii4 fbr s JowMif 
tif vittt or fbr MDMp-oirIvb 

k of A loikl OOMirt" 



wa^teraMMpi^i. » lint of •» vedoi 
Wi^teiftvi, «. a Jbwl thit-MHiiv In tiM ««. 



WMerfn^ «. Ite« of OHbipiaaiid vaM 

.aoa^^ofttoliqod 
^#.aatflltonwibr.« 



O^Or hll M C li bT.lNMl 

J. a traae o 
Tnrram'riimr. «. tbe advas 

a iblac that dnwt tte 
Weatb^rgM^i. <« Bai 
Wcath^anriMf a fteatciBi 
Weave, «. m. to fiarmbjl 
WeavAar, 4. oofe vlio wt» 
Wd)» I. aay thing woven } 
'W4bwtote40 A pal i rlp o J o' 

between tii<e iMh aatn 
Wdi^teif 4» a weavcif on 
Wed, V. A to aatfrj, to J 

WaMtiM^ i. the «unii«e 
We4|P, '■ A body wiUi a 
Waliik v> «. to ftntoa w 



W!aeiie^«.«.tobindoraMke fifBB withtwifi 
Wtt^le% /. hardlw made of wtUowai t' 

barto or red flesh below a oodi*s bin 
Wsre^ V. to pUy loosely | pot off} bedum 
Wave, X. a billow at aea i ineqaality 
Wafved, a, moved looeely } variolated 
Wai'ver, v. n. to be o n r ett lcd, to merelooiely 
Wa'vy, a. ridng in waresi nndulating 
Wax, X. a thidc tenadous sutotanoe ezttafted 

froea the ho&eyoood> of bees 
Wax, V. to smear with wax j^to grow 
Waz'ed, or Wax'ea, a. made of wax t grown | 

become . m* 

Way, X. a road, passage ; mesHpfinethod 
VVay'farer, x. a passenger, a tiweUcr 
Way'faiing, a. travelling. Journeying 
Waylay, v. a, to beset by ambush 
Way'ward, a. froward, unruly} peevish 
We, fnnoun plunjf of I 
Weak, a. feeble ; pliant ; unfortified 
Weak'en, v. a, to make weak, to cnfedile 
Weak'ness, x. a defeA, fed>kness, failing 
Weal, X. republic; happiness; prosperity; 

public interest; mark of a stripe 
Weald, Wald, or Wait, x. a wood or grove 
Wealth, /. richer money ; goods, 6cc 
Wealtb^y, a. (qmleat, rich, abundant 
yvesuig V. a.to deprive of the breast, ficc 
1 veapfkmt '• «» iaiCnimeat of offenrt 
nrearpv. to watte } to bsve on t to bold ont 



i. the state of 1 



Wee, «. iictki^ aaanlls dfaa 
WefheadBf ,!• tbefafurthi 
Weed, X. a wild.heib} a 1 
Weed'er, x. one wlio wee 
Weed'book, x. a liook to t\ 
Wee'dy, «. aboonding ^tt 
Week, X. tiie space of seve 
Week'day, x. any day exoe 
Weekly, e. done, &c. e^ 
Weel, X. a whirlpool; a ki 
Ween, «. n. to thinly to a 
Weep, V. to shed tears, t< 
We^er, t. a mourner; 

linen on the sleeve bf a : 
Weer^sb, a. ia^pid ; wate 
Weet, V. n. to know, to bt 
Wee'vil, X. a grub injurious 
Weft, X. a thing wpven ; tl 

goods which have no o« 
Weff age, x. a texture ; the 
Wagh, V. to try the wei 

to heave up, to examine 
Weigh, Wey, x. a measure 
Wcigh'ed, a. examined by 
Weight, X. the heaviness 

portance ; mass by whict 

cd \ gravity ; pressure, i 



tv«r,x. tfte ma of weeriasi • dam of ^r^tetWWtitd, a. ^'^^^ve'w 



W H E 



[ a4t ] 



W H I 



nUrj. used to a vidtor 
ss, s. the iuSt of making welcome] 
eptioo; gratefulness 
t. one who bids welcome 
Id, s. a dyer's weed for yellow 
to beat one mass into another 
happiness, prosperity, success 
the visible refpons of the air 
clouding; weak, languishlns 
ring^ a source ; a cavity ' 
. sick \ happy; convenient 
>t amiss ; rightly, properly 
Titer j. denoting grief, Sac 
r. prosperity, happiness 
. not meanly descended 
. polite, elegant of manners 
nUrj. denoting praise, &c. 
;d, a. beautiful, handsome 
iterj. denoting salutation, &c. 
id. almost, nearly, adjacent . 
well-made; stout built 
a. spent Mrith virtue 
i. spring, fountain ; source 
t. one who means well 
. a wish of happiness, &c. 
, $. one who wishes good 
jrder ; a selvage ; an edging 
n. to roll in blood, mire, &c. 
(>ot; scar; fault; the belly 
. unspotted, innocent 
ingerous fleshy excrescence 
young woman, a strumpet 
. a fornicator 

/. following of bad women 
to go i turn round ; to pass from 
having the nature of a wen 
and part, of to go 
and part, of to weep 
of the verb to be 
dper. ting, of the pret. of to be 
re^on where the sun sets 
> the west of any place 
a. tending toward*, the west 
:, towards the west 
. westerly, from the west 
ad. towards the west 
ly, moist-nf. water, rain 
o moisten ; to make to drink 
a ram that is castrated 
the state of being wet, rain 
rather wet, rather moist 
to grow, increase, grow large 
le largest of all fish 
place to land goods at 
. nue$ for landing at i wharf 
/. a keeper ofz wharf 
hat wUcb } wbicb part 
^i>^»o€veT, pren. this or thBt 
•tote; hodf ot matter ; inse€i 
'-««"»» tte finest of entjiu 



Wheat'ear, /. the name of a small bird 
Wheat'en, a. made of wheat corn 
Whee'dle, v. a. to entice by soft words 
Wheel, /. a circular body for various uses, 
that turns round upon an axis ; revolution 
Wheel, V. to move on wheels; to turn round 
Wheel'barrow, /. a carriage of one wheel 
Wheel'wright, /. a maker of wheels 
Wheeze, v. n. to breathe with a noise 
Whelk, J. a protuberance ; a shellfish 
Whelm, V. a. to cover ; turn down ; hury 
Whelp, /. the young of a dog, lion, &c. 
When, ad. at the time that, &c. 
Whence, ad. from what place, &c. 
Whence'soever, ad. from what place soever 
! Whencv'er, ad. at whatsoever time 
i Where, ad. at which place, at what place 
! Whereabo'uts, ad. uear what place 
Wherea's, ad. when on the contiary; si 

which place ; the thing being so that 
Wberea't, ii/i* at which 
Whereby', jod' by which 
- Wherev'er,' ad. at whatever place 
j Whcre'fore, ad. for what or which reason 
I Whcrci^n, ad. in which 
I Wherelnto, ad. into which 
Whcrco'f, ad. of which ; concerning which 
Wheresoev'er, eid. in what place soever 
Whqrc'unt'), ad. to or unto which 
Whereupo'n, ad. anvt upon which 
Wherewitha'l, ad. with which, with what 
Wher'ret, v. a. to hurry, to tease, &c. 
Wher'ry, /. a light river boat 
Wher'ry, v. a. to convey over in a boat 
Whet, V. a, to sharpen, to edge ; to provoke 
Whetyi. the aft of sharpening 
Wh^h'er, pron. whicb of the two 
Whet'stone, t. a sharpening stone 
Whet'ter, /. a sharpener of knives, &c. 
Whey, t. the serous part of milk 
Whey'ey, Wheylsh, a. like whey ; waterish 
Which, pronoun relative ^ that 
Wliichcv'cr, pron. one or the other 
Whi<r, t. a puff, blast, breath 
Whiffle, «;. n. to prevaricate, shuffle, play 
WhiPfter, t. a shuffler ; fifcr ; marcher 
Whig, s. a partyman opposed to a tory ; an 
appellation given to those who were agunst 
the court interest in the times of king 
Charles II. and James II. and to such as 
were for it in the succeeding reign 
Whig'eJsh, a. inclined to whiggism, 
Whig'gism, /. the principles of the whig! 
WhlVe, I . lime % ^&v»i^ «'^ ^'««*- 

WhiVeete.ttd.^ViXAcNjYflLNfc^iSi 



WHO 



C 



] 



WIN 



Whim'^cal, a- capricious, freakish, fanciful 
Whim'wluun, /. a gewgaw, toy, trifle 
Whin, /. furke, a shrub, a prickly bush 
Whine, V. n. to lament in low murmurs ; to 
make a plaintive noise } to moan-efTe- 
minately 

Wbin'ay, v.n. to make a noise like a horse 
Whin'yard, /. a large crooked sword 
AVhip, t. an instrument of corveAion 
Whip, V. to cut with'a^whip ; to lash, &c. 
Whip'cord, s. a cord for whiplashes 
WhipHMmd, t. an advantage over another 
WhipOMb,.;. the small'end of a whip 
Whip'per, x. one who uses the whip 
Whip'saw, /. a large saw for two persons 
Whip'ster, /. a nimble fellow } a sharper 
Whipt, p»r. and pret. for tvbipped 
Whirl, V. to turn or run round rapidly 
Whirl, i. a rapid turning or circumvolution 
Whirligig, s. a whirling plarthlng 
Whirlpool, /. water movllif circularly 
\Vhirl'wind, / a storm moving circularly 
Whir'ring, /. a noise made by a Urd*s wing 
Whisk, /. a small besom; a child's tippet 
Whisk, v.a.tQ brush with a whisk ; to run 
Whisk'er, /. hair on the lips { a mustachio 
Whisking, ^arf. «. brushing; pasdng quick 
Whis'per, v.n. to speak vrith a low vdice 
Whimper, /. a low voice ; a speaking softly 
Whis'percr, x. one who speaks low 
Whist, X. a game at cards— A.nlffnt, still 
Wbis'tle, V. to form a kind of musical mo- 
dulation of the breath i to blow a whistle 
Wbis'tle, I. an inarticulate musical sound 
Whit, s. a point, jot, tittle 
White, a. snowy, pade ; pure — t. a colour 
Whi'telivcrcd, a. ^hvious, maliduus ' 
Whi'tcn, V. to make or grow white 
Whi'teness, x. the state of being white 
Whi'tepot, /. a kind of food from milk, 

eggs, white bread, sugar, spice, &c. 
Whi'tethorn, s. a species of thorn 
AVhi'tewash. v. a. tn make white t clear 



Wholesale, x. the sale 

qua&tity at once ; not ii 
Wholesome, a. contribut 
Whom, accus. of who, si 
Whomsoev'er, pran. any i 
Whoop, X. a shout of par 
Whore, X. a prostitute; a 
Who'redom,x. playing tht 
Who'remaster, x. onewb 
Who'reson, x. abastsni-^ 
Wbo'risli, «. unchaste, ii 
Whor'tleberry, Whurt, x. 
Whose, pr»n,f9tt. of-wb 
Whosfiev'er, pr»n. any w 
Why, ad. for what reasot 
Wick, X. the cotton of a 
Wick'M, a. given to vice, 
Wick'ednesa, x. guilt, moi 
Wick'er, «. made of smal 
Wick'et, X. a small door ; 
Wide, a. broad, remote. 
Wide, Wi'dely, ad. remo 
Wi'den, V. to make or gr 
Wid'geon, x. the name of 
Wid'ow, /. a<voman who 
Wid'ower, i. a man wbm 
Wid'owhood, X. th^ state 
Width, X. breadth or «rid< 
Wield, V. a. to use with i 
Wield'y, a. capi^le of bei 
Wi'ery, a. made or drawn 
Wife, X. a woman that is 
Wig, /. a light cake ; a pe 
Wight, /. a man or woma 
Wig'wam, x. an Indian ca 
Wild, a. not tame ; desert 
Wild, X. a desert, an unit 
Wil'der, V. a. to close in : 
Wil'dcrness, /. a wild un 
land ; a savage country ; 
Wild'fire, x. gunpowder n 
Wild'goosechase, x. a vain 
Wild'inK. X. the name of 



W I T 



C «43 ] 



WOO 



J. wbu or what winds } a plant 
, /. fruit blown down by tho«irind | 
antage coming iinezpeAedly 
wer, I. a flower ; tlie anemone 
n, /. a gun to discbarge a bullet, by 
; loose the air pent up within 
;, i. a turning abc<ut ; a following 
{.sheet, t. a sheet in which the dea(\ 
wrapp^, serving fur a shrowd 
s, /. a machine for raising weights 

I. a spindle, reel, machine 
11, t. a mill turned by the wind 
', I. an opening in a house for lli,ht 
r ; the glass it contiuns 
>e, $. the passage for the breath 
ird, ad. tovrards the wind 
«. breeding wind ; swelled; stormy 
. the fermented Juice of grapes, &c. 
. that part of a bird used in flying } 
Ic of an army } a fan to a winnow 
•.-'to furnish with wings } to fly 
, a. having wings { swift ; wounded 
. n. \/i shut the eyes } connive, hint 
, /. one who wins, one who guns 
;,■ a. attra^ve— /. t|)e som won 
', V. to ftm, to sift, to examine 

$. the cold season of the year 

V. to pass or feed in the winter 
y. Wintry, a. suitable to winter 
1. having the taste of, orlikei^ne 
. a. to cleanse by rubbing } to clear 

an a£t of deandng \ a blow } a 
f, a rub ; a stroke } a Urd 

a metal drawn out into threads 
wer, /. one who makes wire 
n. to know— ad. verily, truly 
, /. knowledge and Judgment con. 
I by wisdom and discretion 
. Judging right ; prudent, grave 

manner ; way of being or acting 
e, /. a fool, dunce, simpleton 

ad. Judiciously, prudently, gravely 

a longing desire, a thing dedred 
. to have a strong desire, to loQg for 

/. one who longs or wishes 
, a. showing desire, longing, eager 
ly, ad. earnestly, with longing 

orWhisOcet, s. a basket, a scuttle 

a small bundle of straw or hay 
•et. smApart. of t» wis 

a. attentive, full of thought 
y, Wistly, ad. attentively 
quickness of fancy ; a man of ge- 
understaiyilng, judgment, sense 
ad. aamelf, or that ia 
. a womaa given to unlawful arts ' 
ft, s. the pruaiix of witchpa 
/. iaventJon, contrivance 
/. aloogwlth the rest , besides 
9, todnwback, reUre, retreat 



wfthdn'wing-room, i. a room near another 
to retire to, usually called a drawing room 
Withe, /. a willow twig ; a b8|id of twigs 
With'cr, V. to fade, to pine or die awray 
Witli'ers, /. the joint uniting the neck and 

shoulders of a horse } the forehand 
Withho'ld, V. a. to keep back, to refuse 
Withi'n, prep, in the inner part 
Within'dde, ad. in the inward parts 
Witho'ut, prep, not within compass of 
Withsta'nd, v. a. to oppose, resist, restrain 
With'y, /. a willow, the shoot of a willow . 
Witless, a. wanting understanding 
Witling, X. a petty pretender to' wit 
Wit'ness, J. testimony } an evidence 
Wit'ness, V. to bear testimony, to attest 
Wit'ness, interj. denoting an exclamation 
Wit'ticism, s. a mean attempt at wit 
Wit'tily, ad. ingeniously, cunningly, artfuUf 
Wil'tingly, ad. knowingly, by de«gn 
Wif tol, Wit'ta(^/. a contented cuckold -• 
WlttoUy, a. cuckoldiy, low, despicable . 
Witty, a. ingenious, sarcastic, smart 
Wive, V. to marry, to take a wife 
Wives, /. plural of wife 
Wiz'ard, t. a conjurer, a cunning man 
Woe, /. grief, sorrow, misery, calamity 
Wood, /. a plant used in dying blue 
Wo'ful, a. sorrowful, calunitous 
Wold, / a pbun open country ; a down 
Wolf, /. a fierce beast ; an eating ulcer 
WolTdog, 7. a large dog to guard sheep 
WolfUh, or Wolvlsh, a. fierce like a wolf 
WolfslMuie, /. a poisonous plant 
Wom'an, s. the female of the hutnan race 
Wom'anhater, s. one who hatM women 
Wom'^nhood* s. the qualities o'f a womaa 
Wom^mlsh, a. suitable {o a woman 
Wom'ankind, /. female sex ; race of women 
Wom'anly, «. becoming a woman, not girlish 
Womb, /. place ofgeneration~v.«. to enclose 
Wom'en, *. plural of waman ■ 
Won, pret. and part. pats, of to win 
Won<der, v. n. torbe astonished 
WonMer, i. amazement, admiration 
Won'derfUl, a. admirable, strange 
Won'derfully, ad. in a wonderful manner 
Won'derstruck, a. amazed, astonished 
Won'drous,tf. marvellous, strange, surprising 
Wont, V. It. to be accustomed or used to 
Wont'ed, part. a. accustomed, usual, used 
Woo, V. to court, to make love, to sue 
Wood, s. a forest } a place filled with Um. 

Wood'a&\ics K *s!Svt»Qi\fMtL\.N»wA. 
fWoodttvue, I. VtvtY«»«sw«2^^R. 
VwoQft'coc\L, I. %\J««.<A \faa»^ v^>, -« 

vrood'en, ft. xoaA^ol '•^^^^^^.V 



W O V 



C "44 ] 



W R O 



Woodland, /. land covered with woods 
Woqd'louse, i. vermin about old wood 
Wood'maa, /. a sportsman, a hunter, Sec. 
" Wood'note, /. a wild note ; wild music 
Wood'nymph, t, a nymph of the woods 
Wood'ofTerin'g, t. wood burnt on an altar 
Wood'pecker, /. the name of a bird 
Wood'pigeon, /. a wild pigeon 
Wood'sare, /. the froth on herbs 
\vood'y, a. abounding with woodsj ligneous 
Woo'er, /. one who courts women 
Woof, /. the set of threads that crosses the 

warp; the weft; texture} cloth 
Wool, s. the fleece of sheep ; short luur 
Wool'fel, /. a skin with the wool on 
Woollen, a. made or consisting of wool 
Woollendraper, /. a dealer in woollen goods 
Wool'pack, /. a bag or pack of wool 
Woolly, a. composed of or resembling wool 
Wool'stapler, /. one who deals in wool 
Word, s. a single part of speech } promise 
Word, V. to express properly ; to dispute 
Wore, preterite of to wear 
Work, V. to labour; be a^tated ; r^se, &c. 
Work, t. labour, toil, deed, employment 
Work'house, s. a receptacle for parish poor 
Work'ingday, /. a day for work 
Work'man, j. an artificer, a labourer 
Work'manlike, a. like a workman, skilful 
Work'manship, i. manufadlure, skill, art 
Work'shop, s. a shop to work in 
Work'woman, j. one skilled in needlework 
World, /. the earth ; mankind ; universal | 

empire 
World'ling, /. one who idolizes his money 
World'ly, a. human ; bent upon thU world 
Worm, /. an insedl, grub ; any spiral thing 
Worm'caten, a. gnawed by worms ; old 
Worm'wood, j. the name of a bitter herb 
Worm'y, a. full of worms, having worms 
Worn, part. pais, of to ivear 
Wor'nil, /. a magEot ; a worm in cows 
AVor'ry, v. a. to tear, to mangle, to harass 
Worse, a. more bad, more ill 
Wor'ship, }. dignity, eminence ; term of ho- 

nt)ur ; a religious reverence ; adoration 
Wor'sliipful, a. respected for dignity, &c. 
Warst, a. most bad, most ill, most wicked 
Worst, /. most calamitous or wicked state 
Wor'stcd, ;. woollen yarn ; wool spun 
Worl, s. an herb; ale or beer not fermented 
Worth, a. de^rving of, equal in value to 
"^Vurthf J. price, value, importance 
^^''or^thily, ad. suitably, j«stly, deservcdV'v 
'^'oi^Chinets, s. worth, desert, cxccWcnce 
^'^r.rthless, a. undeserving, unworthy 
^V(,r'thY, a. deserving, valuable, nobVc 
^^Dv'ihy, J, a man deserving praise 
.!!"'' ""' **• ^o know, to be aware of 



Would, pret. of /o ivtll 
Wound, t, a hurt— ^. a. to b 
Wound, pret. of to tvind 
Wrack, /. ruin, destnidUon- 

ture ; to destroy in the wa 
Wrack, /. See Wreck 
Wran'gle, /. a perverse dispi 
Wran'g^e, v. n. to dispute pe 
Wrangler, /. a peevish dispu 
Wrap, V. a. to roll together 5 
Wrap'per, /. a cloth or papei 
Wrath, s. extreme anger, ve 
Wrath'fiil, a. angry, raging, 
Wrath'fuUy, ad. Airiously, i 
Wrathless, a. free from ang 
Wreak, v. a. to revenge ; to 
Wreak, t. revenge, vengeani 
Wreakful, a. revengeftil, m 
Wreakless, a. unreven^ng. 
Wreath, t. a garland ; any tl 
Wreath, v. a. to turn, to t« 
Wreath'y, a. spiral, twisted, 
Wreck, /. a shipwreck ; dest' 
Wren, 1. the name of a very 
Wrench, v. a. to pall by for 
Wrench, /. a sprain, violent 
Wrest, V. a. to twist by viol< 
Wrest, /. a distortion, a viol 
Wrestle, v. n. to struggle fo 
WresUer, /. one skilled in w 
Wres'tUng, *, the exercise of 
Wretch, /. a miserable or wo 
Wretch'cd, a. miserable, dci 
Wretth'edly, ad. despicably, 
Wretch'edncss, s. misery, d« 
Wrig'gle, V. n. to move to a 
Wright, 1. a workman ; an ai 
Wring, V. to twist, to squ 

to writhe, to harass, to tor 

to force by violence, to 1 

violence 
Wrin'kle, t. a crease in cloth 
Wrinlcle, v. a. to cause crca 
Wrist, J. the joint of the hai 
Wrisfband, ;. the fastening ; 
Writ, /. scripture ; a legal p: 
Writ, prtt. of to -write 
Write, V. to express in writi 
Wri'ter, /, an author ; one v 
Writhe, v. to distort, to tw 
Wri'ting, j. any thing writtc 

ink; the art oradkof MtTiti 
Wri'tingmastcr, i. one who t 

^VJiW'VCTv, ^art. tR»' ^^ to -u 
l\\Vt\x'\t&, a. NjVmYXvi^^ vjS 

\\\Vtotvt» a- tvo\.V\t\\X, w 
\\\VTon?>, V«'toTcv^\^> ttd. 



Y E O 



I •45 ] 



Y U X 



WrongffuUy, ad. oi^ustly, inJurioualY 
Wrote, pret.fort. of t» %urite 
Wrotb, m. angrVf eanged, provoked 



Wrought, part, perfonned ; manufof 
Wrung, pret. and part, of tt •wfing 
Wry, a. crooked, distorted, wrested 



X 



X. 

IS a numctal for ten { tiat, though found in Saxon words, begins no ^ 
the English t*w g "» fl | ^ 



Y. 



YACHT, orTatih, i. atmaU ship with 
one deck, richly adorned, and con- 
trived for swiftness and pleasure 
Yard, /. ground enclosed adjoining to an 
hoote } a measure of three feet ; supports 
for a vessel's sails 
YardHvand, /. a measure of a yard 
Yam, i. spun wool ; woollen thread 
Unrl, «. a ship's boat— «. n. to bawl 
Yswa, V. n. to gspe } oadtate { open wide 
Yawning, a. sleepy, slumbering 
rda'd, m. dad, clothed, adorned 
Yde'jpcd, a. called, named, denominated 
Ye, namhtative plural of tb»u 
Y«a, ad. yes, surely, certainly, truly 
Yean, v. n. to bring forth young as sheep 
Yeanling, t. the young of sheep 
Year, t. the term of twelve calendar months 
Ycv'ling, a. being a year old 
Yearly, ad. ttnce a year^-4. lasting a year 
Yearn, v. n to feel great uneadness 
Yearning, /. an emotion of tenderness 
Ydk, or Tolk, t. the yellow part of an egg 
Yen, V. n. to make a howling noise 
Yell, /. a try of horror or distress 
Ydlow, a. of a bright ghtfing colour, as gold 
Yellowish, a. approaching to yellow 
Tellovs, I. a disease in horses 
Telp, V. n. to bark as a hound, &c. 
Ycotean, t. a gentleman fumer; a free- 
offlGCr in the king's court, Ccc 



Yeo'manry, /. a oolledtive body of yc 
Terk, v. a. to throw out a horse's hii 
Tes, ad. a term of affirmation { yea, 
Test, or Yeast,/, the froth in the worl 

new ale or beer ; spume on a troubl 
Yest'y,orYea'sty,rt. frothy, smeared wii 
Yesterday, /. the day last past 
Yes'temight, ad. on the night last pa 
Yet, c«nj. nevertheless, notwithstanc 
Yet, ad. beside, still, at least, after 
Yew, /. a tree of tough wood 
Yew'en, a. made of or resembling ye* 
Yield, V. to produce, to afford ; to gi* 
Yoke, t. a bandage for the neck } a m 

servitude | a chain , bond ; couple. 
Yoke, V. a. to couple together ; to c 
YoOiefellow, /. a companion in laboni 
Yon, Yon'der, a. being within view 
Yore, ad. of long time past, of old t 
You, proruuttt tblique case of je 
Young, a. youthM, not old i tender 
Young, /. the offspring of any creatu 
Young'er, a. more young, not so old 
Youngfest, a. the most young of all 
Young'ster, Yonk'er, /. a young perso 
Your, pronoun f belonging to you 
Yourself, pron, even you, you only 
Youth, /. one past childhood; tender 
Youth'fia, a. young, frolicsome, vigt 
Yule, i. the time of Chriitntai 
Tiu, i. the hiccoagh 



[ «46 ] 



Z. 



ZAC'CHO, /. In architeaure, the lowest 
part of the pedestal of a column 
ZaPfit, Zaffir, t. a fiAitieus mineral 
Z4'ny, /. buffoon, nlly fellow, merry andrew 
Zar'nich, /. a solid substance in which or. 

piment is frequently found 
Zeal, /. a passionate ardour ; warmth 
Zeal'oty J. a person fuU of zeal i a fanatic 
Zeal'ous, a. ardently pasaonate In a cause 
Zeal'ously, ad. with pasdonate ardour 
Ze'bra, /. an Indian beast ; a kind of mule 
Ze'chin, i. a Venetian gold coin of gs. 
Ze'doary, i. the name of a spicy plant 
Zenith, /. that point in the heavens diredly 

•over oar heads, opposite the Nadir 
Zeph'yr, Zepb'yrus, i. the west wind 
ZeM, /. the peel of an orange squeezed into 

wine } a relish ; a taste added 
'Zest, V. a. to heighten by added relish 
Ze'ta, /. a Greek letter ) a dining room 
Zetetic, a, proceeding by inquiry { seeking 
Zooffxam, s. a flgure in graoHDar, when a verb 

agreeing ^th divers nouns, or an adjedtive 

with divers substantives, is referred to one 

expressly, and to the other by supplement : 

as, lust overcame shame, boldness fear, and 

madness reason 
Zig'zag, a. turning short; winding 
Zinc, or Zink, s. a kind of fossil sidKtance 
Zo'cle, /. a small sort of stand or pedestal, 

being a low square piece or member, used 

to support a busto, statue, Sec. 
Zo'diac, I. A great circle of the sphere, con- 

taining the twelve signs 



Zone, i. a^dle andenti' 
at their marriage, and 
groom untied the first z 
phy, a division of the e 
tained between two pan 
surfoce of the earth is 
zones. The first is cont 
two tropics, and is calle 
There are two temperat 
frigid xonet : the nortlu 
is terminated by the tro 
the araic polar circle : t 
perate x«ne is contained 
pic of' Capricorn ^nd t 
drde. Tha frigid xtnei 
by the polar circles, am 
the centres of them 

Zoog'nqiher, /. one who de 
properties, and forms ol 

Zoog'raphy, /. a descriptii 
natures, and properties n 

Zool'ogy, *. a sdentific t« 

Zoo't>hites, /. vegetables 
nature both of plants am 

Zoophorlc, /. a statuary co 
supporting the figure of 

Zooph'orus, X. a part betwe 
and corniccj so called c 
ornaments carved on it, 
the figures of animals 

Zoot'omist, s. one who di 

Zoot'omy, s. a dissection 
brute beasts 



CONCISE ACCOUNT 

OF THE 

HEATHEN DEITIES, 

AND 

OTHER FABULOUS PERSONS; 

WITH 

THE HEROES AND HEROINES OF ANTI^ITT. 



X. G I 



AMP 



. B'ARIS, a Scythian, priest of Apollo 
L Abeo'aa, a Boddess of voyages, &C. 
reu'nus, a surname of Jupiter 
con, a very voluptuous Grecian 
Yla, a famous mountain in Africa 
latba, a nymph beloved by Apollo 
n^tus, the name of a famous hunter 
Htos, one of the priests of Bacchus 
ue'menes, the first king of Per^ 
lates, a trusty friend of JEneas 
I'eron, a son of Titan and Terra, changed 
ato a river of hell for assisting the Titans 
1 their war ag^nst Jupiter 
tillcs, son of Peleus, king of Thrace, and 
'hetis, a goddess of the sea, who, being 
ipped by his mother, in the river StyXj 
ras invulnerable in every part except his 
<ght heel, by which she held him : after 
gnalizing himself at the dege of Troy, 
IT his valour, as well as cruelty, be was 
t length killed by Paris with an arrow 
lalia, and Arma'ta, names of Venus 
I'aius, a famous fount<un of Boeotia 
s, a SidlJan shepherd, killed by Poly, 
lemus, because he rivalled him in the 
fefUon of Galatea 
non, a famous king of the Titans 
atus, the genius of drunkards at Athens 
/on, a celebrated hunter, who, accident- 
ly discovering Diana bathing, was by 
•r turned into a stag, and devoured by 
s own hounds 
M/tus, a king of Thessaly 
'nis, the incestuous offspring of Cinyras 
id Myrrha, remarkably beautiful, be> 
ved by Venus and Proserpine 
w'teo, the goddess Nemesis 
lUf one of the in fernal Judges 
jupHer't nurse, diaughter of Olenus 
s, • king of Attica, giving oaune to 
X^ean tea bf drowning himself in it 
a particular Arourite of Jupiter 
Gorpm, whom Palla* slew 



JE'gle, one of the three Hesperides 

JE'gon, a wrestler famous for strength 

^gyp'tus, son of Neptune and Lybia 

Aello, one of the three Harpies 

iEne^, son of Anchises and Venus 

JE'olus, the god of the winds 

2Eo^, one of the four horses of the tun 

iEscula'nus, a Roman god of riches 

iEscula'pius, the god of phydc 

JEthalldes, a son of Mercury * 

iE'thon, one of the four horses of the bun 

iEtnae'us, a title of Vulcan 

iEtoaus, son of Endymion and Diana 

Agamem'non, brother to Menelausy chosen 

captain-general of the Greeks M. the Aetfi 

of Troy 
Aganip'^, dau^ter of the river Permessus 

which flows from mount Helicon 
Age'nor, the first king of Argos < 
Ageno'ria, the goddess of industry 
Agelastus and Agedla'us, names of Pluto 
Agia'b^ one of the three Graces 
A^ax, one of the most distinguished princes 

and heroes at the dege of Troy 
Albu'nea, a famous sibyl of Tripoli 
Ald'des, a title of Hercules 
Alci'noutf, a king of Corcyra 
.Alci'oneus, a ^ant slain by Hercules 
Ald'ope, a favourite mistress of Neptune 
Alcme'na, the wife of Amphitryon 
Alec^, one of the three Furies 
: Alec^on, or Gallus, a favourite of Mars 
j Al'mus, and Alum'nus, tities of Jupiter 
Alo'a, a festival of Bi. chus and Ceres 
Aloe'us, a giant who warred with Jupiter 
Amalthoe'a, the goat\hat suckled Jupiter 
I AmbamAe, « «9Tin\^ vwrd^cA \.o ^«.t«^ 
Atntoro'na, \.Yve {qo& oi \.\i« C«cA» 
I Atn'mon , a vVt\t o< ^Mv\«t 
An^phiara?u»,*oii o\ A.vo>Xft*»&.'<^^c««^"" 

Atnphim'edoa, oncol tXict«.\u>«^^^^« 



AST 



[ «48 ] 



B R O 



Amphitri'te, the wife of Neptune 
Amyntor , a king of Epirus 
Anac'reon, a lyric poet of Greece 
Anatii, the goddeu of prostitution 
Ancce'us, a king of Arqulia 
Andrc/geus, the son of Minos 
Androm'ache, the wife of Heftor 
Androm'eda^ the daughter of Cepheus and 
Casalope, who, pontenfling for the prize 
' of beauty with the Nereides, was by them 
bound to a rock, and exposed to be devour- 
ed by a sea monster) bat Perseus slew the 
mopiter, and married her 
Angero'na, the goddess of rilence 
An'na, the dster of Pygmalion and Dido 
Antoe'us, a giant, son of Neptune and Terrs: 

he was squeezed to death by Hercules 
Anteros, one of the names of Cupid 
Anteverna, a goddess of women in labour 
Anthia, and Ar^'va, titles of Juno 
An'ubis, an Egyptian god with a dog*s head. 
Aonldes, a name of the Muses I 

Apatu'ria, and Aphroditis, titles of Venus | 
A'pis, son of Jupiter apd Nlobej called also 
Senilis and Odris: he first taught the; 
Egyptians to sow com and plant vines: 
after his death they worshipped him in 
the form of an ox, a symbol of husbandry 
Arach'ne, Lydian princess, turned, by Mi- 
nerva, into a spider, for presuming to vie ' 
with her at spinning 
Arethu^sa, the daughter of Nereus 
Argenti'nus, and Xscula'nus, gods of wealth 
Ar'go, the ship that conveyed Jason and his 
companions to Colchis, and reported to 
have been the first man of war 
Ar'gonauts, the companions of Jason 
Ar'gus, son of Adstor, said to have had an 
hundred eyes; also an architedt, who built 
the ship Argo 
Ariad'ne, daughter of Minos, who, from 
love, gave Theseus a clue of thread to 
guide him out of the Cretan labyrinth: 
being afterwards deserted by him, she was 
married to Bacchus, and made his priestess 
Arimas'pi, a warlike people of Scythia 
Ari'on, a lyric poet of Mcthymna 
Aristae'us, son of Apollo and Cyrene 
Aristome'nes, a cruel Titan 
Aristoph'anes, a comic poet, born at Lin- 

du9, a town of Rhodes 
Ar'tcmis, the Dclphii sibyl; also Diana 
AscJe'pia, festivals of ^.sculapius 
AscolisLf feasts of Bacchus, ceYebraled \n 
AtUca 
A$te^ria, daughter of Ceus ,' 
Astrapcc^us, aiid Ataby'rus: Jupitet 
AstrK*^ the goddess of justice 
Astrol'ogus, a title of Hercules 
^'ty'vimx, the oaly sob of HcCtor 



Astypaloe^^ daughter of Fh 
A'te, the goddess of reveng 
Atbuites, a nvage people o 
AtOas, a king of Mauritaaii 
At'ropos, one of the three 1 
Aver'nus, a lake on the bor 
Averrunc^u, a god of the B 
Augc^, a king of Elis, 
3000 ox^n was not cl^ 
yet Hercules cleansed it i 
A'vlstuper, a title of Priapv 
Aur'ea, a name of Fortuna 
Auro^ the soddew of the 
Autoleon, a geneml of the 
Aatuoi'Bus, the god of froi 

B. 

BACCHUS, the god of i 
Bap%a,theBoddeato 
Barbafta, a title of Veaos a> 
Bas'sareus, f title of Baochc 
Battus, an berflsman, tume 



Bau'ds, an old woman, w: 

band Philemon, enterta 

Mercury, travelling ove 

all others refused 

Beller'ophon, son of Glaucu: 

who underwent number 

refusing an intimacy wit: 

wife of Pioetus, king of j 

Bello'na, the goddess of wa 

Berecynthia Ma'ter, a title 

Bereni'ce, a Grecian lady, ■ 

person of her sex pern 

Olympic games 

Ber'gjon, a giant, slain by J 

BibHia, the wife of Duilliu 

tuted a triumph for a na> 

Bi'ceps, and B'l'frons, name 

Bisul'tor, a name of Mars 

Bithon, a remarkably strot 

Boli'na, a nymph rendered 

modesty and resistance o 

Bo'nA De'a, a title of Cybeli 

Bo'nus Dae'iQon, a title of I 

Bo'reas, son of JEstraeus ar 

rally put for the north w 

Bre'vis,« title of Fortuna 

Bria'reus, a monstrous gia 

and Terra; the poets ft 

I \v%d m hundred arms ant 

tiessas, ». ^^^ o^ '^ t« 



C E R 



c 



C YP 



CiTrTKT^ j, a ii&Z wUb thru bt»ds iMUl Kda, 

Who giKirf Jed the pitei «f hell; 

Cc'rct, tbp ipdiicM of gerlckiiLiir= 
Cc^s, or Ee^rUit tbq goJ of upimrtuJiUTf 
Clmrce*, rti^tlVEli) tn hanour of Vulcan 
Char*1tej, a tibiae ofih^ {jribces 

WB9 fcillctl bf BdtcrcjuliDn 
Cbl^D, the preceptor of AcClEUcs 
ChTu'mkii, a cnwl -son of ti eftr-utoa 
Chrpao^flmi aaimamouf JuEftlrr 
Chrr'tK ft prkstEH Kit Juno at ArWI 

QLr'rlta^ K tav«rn of phods, fiear Deli»l*i, 
Tljcan: Lltel winita 3.ssuc[l ^hkh cuia.-ii .t 
divine r^ge, and pruducel orMMlu t^- 

CUiut'riikit a, litle ot Ibc MusCi 

C]BUil''nB„ a n*Tii* of Vcsiui 

Clau'^lui uf CLu'llui^ a. name uf Janui 

CiKHinW^f a fanioiu VtCttlcr 

CU'Q| the muse prCtuJiuji ijvcr hlrtury, Wl^li 

patroticn of hcruk poctn 
Cb^ho, one yf tUC IhTC? Fitei 
CJf tPtTkr^E^^tra, (LaLigtilfr uf JuiitlCf and [,^^t 

kjltp^l by her lOn Ortsisit an auicoiuLt o; 

hErAiSulierr^HlA AlgijilNu* 
CDcy'tiJS, a riter uf bell ftfjM-iHfi fram St^lt 
CqEO''(ui, Lhe X!U«IdGSe of ItilU 

C[ir^i;9t t^^ S^ of festii-aU aod njctrinKiil 

CiiEiair'iida, Uic goddeBs urt'OtT 

Ci.iiL5crvi,'Cor a,nd C<uit(ni} litici of Juplier 

Con'^Uftra lltle ni Nepmnc 

Cortl'ta^ the wverlug of ApoUo'stripM 

CoTftOJi'tu and CoTB^ia, (irlcitB U>r Cybclfl 

Cre^iQ, a king dF Tbdic* 

Crl'^ls, a Irrleit of ApaUo 

CrinlB^Htij a Ttelii prinu, who itWl^l 

cEunise Umsclf into any tla|ie 
CnE''itil| a rich kLng of Lydta. 
Cri»'n]3if fCbtlvalA ia Ikoaour i»f SSiUum 
CtCf'Uiu&i u fsiTiuUi Atheuian iiuratilE 
Cu'nia, the KPdtlCf* ni nrw^MJrn LnfajiU 
Cu'piili «)ft df MaJ"S anJ VciutB, Lh(2 gad *if 
the Kuiei, friiEll Ihc finlntaSn' tuvCi BUiilci^ &i:+ 
« at the fam of i'VQSi^lU ^ c i^'cioit*, Vu[caji'& workfltCY) » w^h c)T()y one 

I of Jupher and it^ij bcHmrn I Cf^'ele^lhi: wife uf Saturn 

d UHlirtilber PaUui.lmmarialitf' iC^L'nui.^ a kJn|| of iHiffiurLaj iIbq % tan i^f 

Dai cly JlMircd J Mciiiiinf, who wai iraVkUtifTAl^ite 



t matMt £tiui, on ncLgunt of hSii 

Ly 

fputt of flaccMt I 

icBQdd»tflf nven 
Ida of Jfc^mnCf sfld » rnoH cnic^ 
be wai' bUIel tiif Ui:rcu1ci 
: dauehtcr of Mllciu^ 



L')3I, prkvti of Cntei 

^ iif thE PhatKlltv, 

in I if Viilctui 

jn of AfjcauTvmi Titt^pbtMs^ who^ 

K in v^n fnr his •AAciy baill ttif, 

'liclMT^DAd invcntetA IS listen af 

■± alphabet I 

McToir!^ *i e<^hlcn rn4 or wanct I 

CuBvOTa'trijE, tiLlcf nf Fortuna 

. TtiMMt, lun iif VuLizalJ. 

HUc of Jupller 

bmoos CpHit kdiitlHAyer 

t dBfohlP" Uf Lte^a«n 

he Dioie af ticnik p^Eiry 

^^thltt ut Occanui and ThrtU, 

picU tp tht Lilaild of <l|m?a^ 

b.c rnlcftainc^ swd becaiDC H«- 

of Ulygacf] oo btt rttwrft fnWl 

Sl»t.t{inottl klflfi nf Lyd^ 

tha wn of Cytuj^ ind kjiig uf 

M uid Pmlvit 

Id Car'aa, jpjd^JeM uf It^tt 

UenftbE Furiqi 

bQUfcbiild 



titit uf DbLBM. 

si^ie uf MttojiLi, -who wtrc m^A 
J tlidr itat^jotsti? (tdth whEn ^o' 
, and tu train up ■duai foi trtr 
a daughtEr uf Pr^ti) {tsd fterub^j 
wi[h. the t^h of pf4j«pbctf by 
I 



E 0f' tAr raj-ee jJirpifs 
iitdfifinf iiim, Ji^fid£ii,|)itf 






D I O 



D. 



C "ao 1 



E TK 



DJEn^aiOW, tae aoD of Lucifer 
nvd'alus, la «Tt!£ccT of Atlttiu, whi? 
ff-firicd ttic Cretan IrtiY^nthjind IrtTtntcd 
Ihr auser, axe.giuc, plumWiiw, saw, uid 
niajtg md Hill for ihijip 
Da'oiuli, the nncrre rricnd of PytE^Eu 

nru'lu-v, citlneif Elji:chui 
DA'nw:, the duuRhtc* ur AcHiJuk kioR of 
ArnoB, ffiduccil by Ju[i]tcr, in tht form uj 

Dansij*, tinj, of Aruoi, jill of wi^nij «- 
Wjrt liTpcrmitestra.^ fciUed tbdr hu^ndii 
tlic ««i» uf tlidr unde ^n^tiJi^ en the 
mjirriaec ri^bt r they wtr* ihereferr coci- 
4cn]tied tu dnw *itcT out ofadcci" '*c:U 
wlUlacvisipioUuittteii- UbyUr was with- 
out end or ioccen 

&*l5h'nf J t nrniph tidavcij fry Apclb 

iJar'dafius, Ihti'finindeTof Ttqj 

Jla'res, a vcirjf aBclciiLt btmHan »'bo iirrcrte 
an ALiciuKit (if T be Trt^n irajr 

H^fi Syrt a, a iltl« of Venui 

J5«'t:imi, 1 litle QrL9H.he[4s 

I>elKiii'n^ thir wife uf HCrculei 

Jjddaitua, rtsughrer of LyooreftJeB^ hlnR of 
ScftOs, bv whom AebillH hStd ryrrlnji, 
iiWl^ he lay (.TM^ccaM In wemi«h'> S|>- 
parcl, in the con t of Lv*;r>mEdci| t^j aviikij 
RfMnB Bi tfJcTrcvjan war 

nei<iKS 11 beautiful ^ttcFul^nt on Juno 

Uc^f h'olHiH, a Mjn of Prllm and IJctuba 
Ue'iin, DclJus, tSianaand Apollo 
Debt's Ihc i4wvd vhctij A ^wllo 1* w tern I 
Dirl'l^lki, a cStyof Phocii. fiLDbouB for » lem. 

plc^hd m uncle nf J^p(i|ln | 

torf^lkliPtUS DidyrrtJE^Uij litlci of Apulia 
bcti L^adesj ttn A( hcifdan orator ' 

Dcr'bitc.-,^ i tn D[i'c Fi«T tbt CisjilaB HClj who 

puniiliecl All i.TLmcfi with dtxtb. 1 

ScUkVllon, »iMtof PnimelJkettt^ and Jtlngfifl 

Thexsty, w^j with hU wife Pyrrha, was 

prciKrved fcTHn Ehe general JcluUtf j, uiil rt- 

picQ-l)]cd I he wor'd 
Dever'ra, the ssidtfcas ,.it brixding women 
Diagfura^, A RJn-dkrij -who died fnrKi^, li«, 

tause his three 3i>ns had yn the sflmc (lay 

P5iT.ivet1 ptTiti Et t he i yTiipk Kamei- 
Elia'ELa^ the ffWjdess of hunE injTj ^^^ 
i)i'do, daughter uf Bclub, th6 fLHinder »ul 

nU<rrn of CarlhaKf, wt(jm Vi.qp| f^Ect 

lij tii^e burnt tiEnelT Itimugh dc£]^r, bc- 

taubc Jtitca.i Ivft hcf 
I>i^ jjid iJ/fs'pilrrj titles of Jupitti 
liin'^ymcj Pjn4ymc'j3c, ijaea of C^l»Vc 



JiTcat rcpul«{;iDD m Trflft Wil*2»iS^ 
h^ uiiriitai^ aniai off tbc nfaii 
a]*! a tynqt of Ttr»cc 
Difi'ac, one of Jgpdtcr^ iiilstnKi 
Dinnytlt, ftaata Sq honMur of 1l«t;fen 
DinsL-xFrif » tide (if Ctatoruid I'sUm 
JDi'irz, ji title of the Furia 
4J1h k title af f Into 
il^-ar'dlBj the BJi'iJdcwof nifllaili* 
Domidtt^oa, a tHSe o>f Jaiui 
DomlduVyi, an4 EJtrml-'liiJi, nufHiiipii 
T>< iirlDi, 1 title of rfcif«rplae 
Dry'k^i, nymplu of Lbe nkidta^bd 



E. 



ECllfOH, 1 corapuiion cif OdiKti 
Ec'hcij dAiu^hlEr of Aer uJ t* 
whu pined away for lovi d" K»a* 
F.di>n Id es ^ -p i-lesle£ic& of Baixlifu 
Edkt'ca, n coddesii of ncw^iijrn iftMi 
EEeria, aiJllcdfJuxo; liso a SWidifi , 
tiliSetTaj a iliy^pJiEcr of Apoaa*)* * 
ClytciDHCHK., who initipietl 0«»* 
TCvengc their fjithtr's d«Eli imltfl'^r' 
ther Wd: her adiit(c:rer.d}ltkft 
Elena and Ekutbe'riui, tallB rf >** 
ELcusJnIa,, feasts in honoiir tiXCPP^ 



DiuniffMe^ t. ting of AtoUa, vho ffdne*^ 



t\&idcs, nymph* of EaLi:hui 
^mru'w, B name of t lie Gonsnu 
Endyui'ia'n, ■ ibeph'.,Td uf C*^V"J*!J 

to a iileep i.f 30 year*! taitti*""*" 
by night in sk (titc of moiLQl LiB« 
3tr.ia'Uu5^ a title of Man, 
£:n'yiif the same a« Bellona 
^pc^u*, the arlliflt of tfic Trfijii 1*^ 
Eptg'oFics^ the sun a of the ktP »^*' 

TH'ho bcslencd Thcbe* a second tipe 
EpltE^Ht awrifti.:^* 10 Eatcboi. 
Epirtra'phla and tryci'En^ liilei i^^""^ 
KprecphYii, a peoi4e of Lm;r^«NP*^ 

[h^n j'hygidmni prcsttlfac^t 
Zm'tn^the iiiuseoflov&pactiT , 

Er'rbuE, aninferti^ldeitf^ioa Af Ct^^ 

KvL \ a river of bell 

Ei'RaTj*, a river whi,N« watera i»elrt1aKi 
flibtho^hiua^ a king u( A thcsir ''l^i ^ 

fcap>e and very dcfitrmtd lb hii ff**' 

vcDtcd ui^theslQ conc'caJ liiil»"i*^ 
El in^nys, a common nanic oFtlie TV** 
E'ros, Qnc ufthe rAineiofCiipM ^ 
E rLrt'tr^tits, the person who, l* pt^F^ 

hii'Mu^t, NctOre to the ctlt^iKcA K^ 

Cif invi» ^l Ephesui 






A N 



[ *5t } 



H E G 



)f Mars and Tbebe, who 
, the funeral pile of her 
s, from afTedtion 

remarkable for shuflling, 
»dmulation 
! of the Faries 
f the three Graces 
ter of Agenor, who it is 

by Jufriter, in the form 

into Crete 

e three Gorgons 

of Orpheus 
:rnal deity 

presiding over mudc 
famous wrestler 



goddess of lies 
god of infants 
I of report, &c I 

of Prlapust 

lughters of Nox and Ere-' 
achesis, and Atropos, en- 
lives of mortals fltc. ] 
, names of Cybele 
.f Mercury and Nox, arid 
luns, rural gods 
riuo'nia, titles of Juno 
of purification 
f Pluto 

dess of happiness 
lold god 

mlnator, titles of Jupiter 
s of woods 
H of wearied persons 
treaties 
of Jupiter, Mars, &c. 
s of flowers 

mldes, nymphs of rivers 
I of com and bakers 
me, the goddess of bappi- 
:o be blind 

ildes, the three dangbters 
\cberon, named AleOo, 
risipbone, Mrtth halrtom- 
s, and armed with whips. 



daughter of Nercut and 
iouately beloved by roly< 

r/estfofCybete 

ioHf » fiivourite of Marti 

Mm Into a cock 

■Juno 

iver of India 

•-bcfcrcrof Jui»iccr 



Gelad'nus, the god of mirth and smiles 

Gelo'ni, a people of Scythla, who vaiA to 
paint themselves, in order to appear mora 
terrible to their enemies 

Ge'nii, guardian angels 

Ge'nius, a name of Priapus 

Ger'yon, a king of Spain, who fed his oxen 
with human flesh, and was therefore killed 
by Hercules 

Glauco'pis, a name of Minerva 

Glau'cos, a fisherman, made a tea-god by 
eating a cert^n herb) also the son ot 
Hippolochus, who exchanged his arms of 
gold for the brazen ones of Dlomede 

Onos'ds, a name of Ariadne 

Gor'dius, an huAandmaa, but afterwards 
king of Phry^ remarkable for tying a 
knot of cords on which the empire of Asia 
depended, in so very intricate a manner, 
that Alexander the Great, unable to on. 
tavel it, cut it to pieces 
Gor'gons, the three daughters of Phbrcy* 
and Ceta, Medusa, Euryale, and Stheao, 
who could change into stone those whom 
they looked on; Perseus slew Medusa, 
the principal of them 
Gorgoph'orus, a title of Pallas 
Gra'ces, Agiaia, Thalia, and Euphrosyne; 
the daughters of Jupiter and Eurynome | 
attendants on Venus and the Muses 
Gradi'vus, a title of Mars ^ 

Gy'ges, a Lydian, to whom Candaulet, king 
of Lydia, shewed his queen naked, which 
so incensed ber that she slew Candaules, 
and married Gyges : also a shepherd, who, 
by means of a ring, could render himself 
invidble . 



H. 

HA'DES, a tiUe of Pliito 
Hamaxn1>ii, a people of Scythia, who 
lived In carts, and removed from place to 
place, as necessity required 
HamK/nis, a famous artist of Troy 
Harpal'yce, a very beautiful maid of Argot 
Harries, three monsters, Aelto, Caleno, 
and Ocypete, with the facet of virgins, 
bodies of vultures, and bands armed wHh 
monstrous claws 
Harpoc'rates, the Egyptian god of tUeace 
He^, the goddess of youth 
Uea)rus, a river in Thrace 
Hecalitts, a. t\t\e |^v«tv Vo '^»\^^.«x \p» "Wi^sievw 
Hec'ate,I>vana?% xaba \n. ^m^^ 
Hec'tOT, a toti ot ^AuBi waA ■».*o*i»«» » 

tbe tno«t <«iA3AAt ol a^V «^tTTo\a»A 

HeCu\>a,tlie ^fe ^*?^**?c«**e.^^ 

acribcA iKt m\t«Sft% «« ^'^^^ ^ 



H y B 



C •s^ 3 



J oc 



eJoomy doqaeaoe tkit many of hU and 
ton killed tiMsmwlTM throagli dMpalr 
Hel'taa, tbe wlft of lfeMba% the mo 
bouitifiil WMPOM Is tte wertdy wkD, mu 
1^ amiT witb HO^ owMkifiil ' 
Trc^war 
HdfcBMb a MM of Piiaa and Bacate 
Helloo^, a ftaaooa aBoamaltt of Bcwda 



ay<dia» a aainirt wftteh Aid aaeaa 1 



Hfina^tfaa 1* of ■■! fi^ 
HypeMo«» • iob of dAaiaaATH 
Brvrip^rle, » «ifatt of fi a n i , 
ianlAed fcr ji— i ili» Xr fcti 
•ntheattarflMiof ttaMM4 i 
da«dtytlwirilBfcn< 



tttinar: 



Hera^ tan\fat to Jbbo 
Her'ciiks, the iOM of J<9itnr aftd AkamM. 
remarUbte ftar Ua uaaeniM dflotti aad 

Heribela, tltt wife of Aatrent 

Her'nue, atataes of MeRBry 

Heroines, a aame of IfcrcniT R T ACCBDB* a 

HermVoae, a daughtar of Mm ead Vcaaa,| X Ju kl t m a a A 
married to ,Cadmw» tlao a daaghtc _ __ 

MeneJaosaad Hei—i, paniled to PfiwBjMnM,tlwtiakklag«flWr,ia«a 
rhus I aarfCfcoaa 

He'io, a beaiiliftd vomaa of Sertoa, iajla9<letas^i^af CWtamMd Tm 
Thnce, prieatew of Vimiai Leaader, qfU larfM, a cRMt ttv of IOmIimIi 
Abydoa, loved ber m teadeity tbat JkeH^toat, a "nmaikuk fflMp^ m«4 
swam over the Hdlevoatovcryaigbt ton who by ' 
webertbotbciBgatlaagthanfartaBatelyn soUea f 
drowned^ the threir hetidf iaito tlie er>>Q UaMxa, tlw m of 
throogh deqatlr I «BoaH«d ftom B«d 

Herod'otus,a<«eryflkaBootUsh)riaaof Haaun weat lata Attica to ifcnr aMi d 
carnassas | it; bat, makias 

Heroph^la, the Erythnean ribyl 



Hersilla, the wife of Romulos 
Hes^perus, or Ves'per, the evening star 
Hcsper'idedttbedaughtersof Heqienu; JEgle, 
Arethusa, and Hcsperethnsa, who had a 
garden bearing golden apples, watched by 
a dragon which Hercules slew, and bore 
away the fruit 
He'sus, a name fS Mars amongst the GaiUs 
Hip'pias, a philosopher of Elis 
Hippocam'pi, Neptune's horses 
Hlp'pocreney a (buntain at the bottom of 

mount UeilvAn^ dedicated to Apollo 

Hippnl'ytus, the son of Theseus and Antiope 

or Hippolyte, who refused intimacies with 

his stepmotncr Phcdra. At the request of 

Diana, JEsculsqiiiis restored him to life, 

after he had been thrown from his chariot, 

and dragged throo^ the woods till he was 

torn in pieces 

Hippo'na, the goddess of horses and stables 

Uisto'ria, the goddess of history 

Uortcn'ds, a name Of Venus 

Uc/rus, a title of the sun 

noatili^na, a goddess of com 

ffy'adcsg the seven dau^ters of AUas anA^ 

JEtbn ; Ambrowa, Endora, Coroiua,YaAJ\ -wwtAs i 

tboe, Plexaris, Pytho, and TycYie. TlieyMk -wotsYA^H^ «&^ «iAAam\in«k.' 

were changed by Jupiter Into 7 «*«» Vl , "**"*:!! ^^^TSSfSLitl c»Mi 

'^y^/.. a mountain in Sidly, anivenally ^Vo«-i^^^«S^StS:; 



they thooght be bad ghem tbea 
and therefore threw Ukn lato a r 
ICkms, the son of IHpdahn, wte 
with hU fitther out of Crete iab 
and soaring too highy meltal tto 
his wings, and fSen into the m 
called the Icariaa sea 
Fda, a mooatidn near Troy 
IdK^i Mater, a aame of Cybale 
Id«/1 DaftMi, Priorta of Cybtle 
IdaaiajaoaaeofVeiiaa 
Idteon, a fiunoBS aootbaayar 
Idothea, Jupiter's nurse 
Tli'one, the ddest daagbter of Prisai 
Iliysus) a river in Attica 
llus, the son of Troa and CalUrrfeM 

whom Troy was called nkm 
Imperator, a aame of Jopiter 
Inltchis and I'ses, names of lo 
Fno, danghter of Cadmus aad Ben 

and wife of Athamas 
Intercido'na, a goddeat of braedi^i 
Interdn'ca aad Ju^ aaawt ef Jnae 
ln\ins aad Inc^ibas, mwMa of Fh 
I'o, ^«a«^XKt <A \taKhaa, tnMfeM 



ttious for Ita tbyme and bcca 



Wlk^l 



L £ R 



t *53 1 



M I N 



the twin brutber of Hercules 
I, daughter of Agunemnon and 
inestra, who, standing as a viAimj 
o be sacriflc«l to appease the rage 
ta, was, by that goddess, transform- 
> a white hart, carried to Tauris, 
ide her priestess 

prince of Cyprus, who hanged him- 
' love} also a daughter of Lygdas 
son of Praxonides, who instituted 
ic games to Hercules 
: daughter of Thaumas; she was 
favourite companion, and her mes- 
on affairs of discord, &c. | 
: son of Tereus and Progne, mur. 
and served up by his mother at a 
t befyre Tereus, in revenge for his 
; forcibly deflowered her tiater 
nela 

« sister and wife of Jupiter 
fier'na, a name of Proserpine 
, guardian angels of women 
a son of Saturn and Ops, the su- 
deity of the heathens 
Sctun'dua, a name of Neptune 
Ter'tius, Infer'nus, or Sty'gius, se- 
ippellations given to Pluto 
, a goddess of youths 
lie son of Phlegyas, who was fastened 
11 to a wheel perpetually turning 
, for boasting that he had lain with 



HESIS, one of the three Fates 
cinla and Ludlla, titles of Juno 
, or Laftuci'na, a goddess of corn 
anes, cannibals of Italy, who roasted 
te the companions of Ulysses 
. Idng of Thebes, killed unwittingly 
I own son Oedipus 

a name of the Gorgons 
I, a son of Priam, and high priest 
polio; he and his two sons were 

by serpents for opposing the recep- 
•f the wooden horse into Troy 
>r Lapid'eus, titles of Jupiter 
ions of Mercury and Lara, worship- 
I household-gods 
,as, a household-god 
If a goddess of thieves 
r. See Hero 
laughter of Thettias, and wife of' 



Lc^he, a river of hell, whose waters caused 
a total forgetiulness of things past 

Leva'na, a goddess of new-born infants 

Libiti'na, the goddess of funerals 

Li'nus, son of Apollo and Terpsichore 

Luben'tia, the goddess of pleasure 

Lu'dfer, son of Jupiter and Aurora, made 
the morning star 

Lu'na, Diana's name in heaven 

Lupercalia, feasts in honour of Pan 

Luper'd, priests of Pan 

Lyca'on, a king of ArcuUa, turned by Jiu 
piter into a wolf 

M. 

MAIA, loved by Jupiter, and by him 
turned into a star to avoid Juno's r&ge 
Managene^ a goddess of women la la-- 

hour 
Mantu^ra, a goddess of com 
Mantur'na and Mc'na, nuptial goddesses 
Mari'na, Mel'anis, Mer'etrix, Migonltlt, 

and Mur'cia, titles of Venus 
Mars, the god of wrar 

Mauso^us, a king of Caria, who had a most 
magnificent tomb ctt€ted to him by hit 
wife Artemisia 
Mede'a, daughter of JEtes, king of Colchis, 
a famous sorceress, who assisted Jason to 
obtain the golden fleece 
Meditri'na, a goddess of grown persons 
Medu'sa, the chief of the three Gorgons 
Megae'ra, one of the three Furies 
Megalen'sia, festivals in honour of Cybcle 
Mega'ra, the wife of Hercules 
Melani'ra, a name of Venus 
I Me^ae, nymphs of the flelds 
I Me'lius, a name of Hercules 
Melo'na, the goddess of honey 
Melpom'ene, the muse of tragedy 
Mem'non, a king of Abydos 
Menala'us,a fiimous Centaur 
Menela'ns, the husiyand of Helens 
Mentha, a mistress of Pluto 
! Mentor, the governor of I'elemachus 
Mei'cury, the messenger of the gods, inven. 
tor of letters, and god of ^oquence, mcr> 
chandise, and robbers 
Mer'opc, one of the seven Pleiades 
Mi'das, a king of Phrygia, who entertaining 
Bacchus, or, as some say, Silenii^hnd 
the power ^ven him of turning whAbver 



he touched into gold 
arus, seduced by Jupiter in the shaipc Milo, a wrestler of TCfnasVakAfc ^^«tw«t^ 
wim 1) M^mailoncft, aXletw&iaiA.« otv '%wuX»ai» 

K/es^jffmpAf of meadows, &c. \lMVnWv%,t.YieipAA«i»o\>MV8Awcfi 
riettemt ot Bactbm \\ MVnos, * ^\tii o* Ckx«, tf«46^<<« ;»* «*^^ 

marsh of Aiyw, tunan% for an 1 ordinan V»*N«.e» ^ V»^«^.** !fwA n« 
mod thtrc bt Hercules \ Mln'oiaur, * m<»t*«« * ^""^^ t«vw>^^ 



ORE 



C Hi ] 



PHA 



>toanot>yM,d w» »McmifM WiM>i7 

Mote«,tlM fBd of nUflrr, nAt, iee. 

Monc^ a titte of Jw» 

Mor^hMC, tke goA «# UMPk dtMBHb ftb 

Mon, the f(kMMi of dettt 

MuVdtar, ft title oTVUCHi 

Mo'■e^ aiM daoifttenof JvHv nd Use. 
moiTMytoni «w acmat Ptertw^ fliMitNei 
of aU tM Nkacc^.traUeMa of mil. 



fiaut* of tke gsdtt GtfUope, Cflo, tnto^ 

Euterpe, Bji^poinefte, Fe l y h f im dh, Ton 

pdchore, TtaidlB, ftM J/rwaSm 

Mufte, the goddOM ef Ance 



N. 



OiMw,t| 

OfytMM, won ef Ji^lter ■■* Cii 

tad grcrt ddl buoMh^ «d ' 



NJBtflA, the itoddeM of ftmcMl eo^ 
Nftlades; nymphi of TAnn, Btc 

Narriytas, a TeiT beavtiftil Tenth, who,Ml- 
ing In lore with hit oira tfaadofir im tb» 
water, ptned away lato a daffodil 

Natio and Mandl^ goddeaw of laCMla 

Neraft'k, a oootttiT of EHe, fiunod fbratar* 
rlble Uon killed there hy Berenice 

Mem'eds, the goddev of rerengp 

Meptone, the god of the tea 

Ne'reldes, sea nysophs 

Ne^io» the wife of Mart 

NItcph'orus, a title of Jupiter 

Ni'nus, the ftrst idngof the Assyrlant 

Ni'obe, daughter of Tantalus and wife of 
Ampbion, who, preferring hcrsdf to !*• 
tona, had her 14 children killed by Diana 
4nd ApoUo, and wept herteif into a ttatue 

No'mius, a name of Apollo 

Nox, the most andent of all the deltiet i the 
was even reckoned cdder than Chaot 



o-^ 



O. 



)»'SEqUENS, a Utle of Fortuna 
Occa't(», the god of harrowing 
Oce'anus, an ancient tea god 
Ocyp'ete, one of the three Harpies 
Oed'ipus, ton of Laius and Jocasta, and king 
of Thebet, who solved the riddle of the 
Sphinx, unwittingly kUled hit fStther, 
married liis mother, and at last ran mad* 
and tore out his eyet 
Om'pbale, a queen of Lydla, with whom 
Herhiles was so enamoured, that the 
made him submit to spinning' and other 
unbecoming oAlcet 
Oper'tiit, a name of Pluto 
Opygeoti, a name of Jono 
Ops, a name of Cy belt 
Ortxt^na, a goddeee of grown pertoitt 
Orc9trs, thM gOB of A VunocnnoA 




IftOBl 

that their dtr omU Mt to t 

thatiMliUhiit 
raMaa aai Py«tallH WHM of M 
Paiv, tke «M «r etaflnale 
taitfa^ ttaflm wwMMi. aa* 

aad eadowed irttt gHli fepy all 



■eroftvOhWai^f 

attheboMMi 
ffan'bpe,oaeofttal 
Paf|MarailCleefV«BM 
TuHm, a aaaM of the Fatee 
Pai^ or AVludnder, aoK ef 

Hecuba, a most beautlftil yoa 

away with H elen a, aad ooc 

Trcjan war 
f arnattot, a moontidn in Phocb 

a temple of Ap611o, and he 

voorite reddence of the Bdnac 
PartunMa, a nuptial goddew 
Ptttoph^irl, priestt of Ida 
Pafkreos, « title of ApoUo 
PatdlMia, a goddett of com 
Patula'dus, a name of Jaaos 
Patulous, a name of Jupltec 
Paventia and Poli^ia, goddetset 
Peg^uus, a winged horse belongi 

and the Mutes 
Pello'nia, a goddett of grown pe 
Penates, tmaU ttatues or hooael 
Penefope, daughter of learnt, c 

her chastity and fiddlty dori 

absence of Ulysses 
Per'seus, son of Jupiter and Daa 

formed many extraordinary 

means of Medosa*t head 
I VY4tu»\i!t\^ «n,dM»L\. ^Bs&a of Gr 
\ V\aM»n« wnv «& Vik. VKvcS&k^ "« 

Vi Vot«eH w*. «« ^«<v<v. 



PRO 



[ •» ] 



S C Y 



tiMrefore struck by Jupiter with a tJiun- 
derboit into the river Po 

rtial'lica, feasts of Bacchus 

Philam'mon, a skiUiii musidaa 

VMImne^, daughter of Pandion, king of 
Athens, who was ravished by her brother. 
In-law Te^eas, and was changed into a 
nightingale 

rhln'eas, son of Agenor, and king of Pa- 
phlagonla, who had his eyes torn out by 
Boreas, but was recompensed with the 
knowlecge of futurity; also a king of 
Thrace turned into a stone by Perseus, by 
the help of Medusa's head 

Phleifethon, a boiling river of heU 

Phle'gon, o e of the four horses of Sol 

Fhleg'yK, A people of Boeotia, destroyed by 
Neptune, on account of tbdr piracies and 
other crimes 

ncB'bas, the priestess of Apollo 

fhatnm, a title of Apello 

riKe'niz, son of Amyntor, who, being folsely 
accused of having attempted the honour 
of one of his father's concubines, was 
condemned to have his eyes torn out} but 
was cured by Chiron, and went with 
Achilles to the siege of Troy 

VIeum'nus, a rural god 

-flfaun'nas, a god of breeding women 
''IlaVkis, a mountain of Thessaly 

fPtho, a goddess of eloquence 

Unlades, the seven daughters of Atlas and 
ridone; Mala, EleAra, Taygete, Aste. 



rope, Merope, Halcyone, 
they were changed into stars 

- tiafto, the god of hell 
. fto^tts, the god of riches 

toiaaz. See Castor 
folyd'anus, a famous wrestler 

- Mydlus, a famous prophet and phyddaa 
^ Myhym'nla, the muse of rhetoric 
^^'^IMyphe'mus, a monstrous ^ant, son of 

Meptune, with but one eye in the middle 
^ of hU forehead 

gffimo'na, the goddess of fruits and autumn 
^ToteUon, a name of Neptune 
> ffnmesti'na, a name of Fortuna 

, a title of Jttjdter and liUnerva 
t'des, a fonuMs sutuary 
, son of Laomedon, and father of Pa- 
ris, HeOor, «Ec. I he was the last king of 
^ ' Troy 

^'♦o^e, wifBof Tereos, king of Thrace, 
ud sister to PhUomeU; she was turned 
w* IntonswaUow 
fj tf kMMMo theiu, ton of laiMtus, who animated 

r m aum Chat he had Ibrmed of day, with \ AM!k«. cit w»*^ 

mn, which, by the aMisUace of Minerv»,\\a*L'iT%, t^ '^"^T^ ^laM Y^ 
A^itole AoiD heavea, amd waa thereforeU «^««*«**L^rS*«« «>"^ »^'* 
cftateerf kf jQftUr to maam, Ctuc*Ma,\\8»yt«a»**^'**^^ 



with a vulture coatinually 'preying oi 
Uver 
PropyUe'a, a name of Hecate 
Pros'erpine, the wife of Pluto 
Pnyteus, a sea god who could trans 

himself into any shape 
Psy'che, the goddess of pleasure 
Pyl'ades, the constant friend of Orestes 
Pyr'amus and Thisljc, two lovers of 1 
Ion, who killed themselves by the i 
sword, and occasioned the turning 
berries of the mulberry-tree, under n 
they died, from white to brown 
Pyrce'tis, one of the four horses of the 
Pyr'rhus, son of Achilles, remarkable 

his cruelty at the siege of Troy 
Py'thon, a huge serpent produced from 
mud of the deluge, which ApoUo k 
and, in memory thereof, instituted 
Pythian games 
Pythonis'sa, the priestess of ApoUo 



Q- 



QDAiyRIFRONS, a title of Jaaus 
Qui'es, a goddess of grown person 
QuieUOis and Quie'tus, names of Pluto 
Quinquatria, feasts of Pallas 

R. 



T% ECTUS, a title of 



Re'duz and Re'gia. titles of Porta 
Regi'na,atiUeof Juno 
Rhadamanthus, one of the three infi 



Rhe'a,atitleofCybele 
Rhe'ki^yl'via, the mother of Romulus 
Robi'gus, a god of com 
Rom'ukis, the first king of Rome 
Ru'mina, a goddess of new-born infaaU 
Rund'na, the goddeu of weeding 
Rusi'na, a rural deity 



SABA'ZIA,«eastsofPro«rpla« 
SaOii, the la firantic priesU of Mbk 
SalmoneMs, a king of EUs, struck by a t 
deriKilt to heU for Imltatlas Japi 
thunder 
Salus, the goddess of health 
Sanc'us, a god of the Sitfrines 
Sa'tor and Sorritor, rural «ids 
Satuua'Vkm,to*»Q^^*'o«*' ^cAOfi. 



T M A 



C ■5fi 1 



Z E 



liitoiif Nqitune's ttii 
Tiit(/nl»,anaineofl 
TroUnsyBwa of Pria 
Troy, a dty of Plkryg 



Solvaaameof Apello 
tooi^iii^ tbe 89<l of deep 

' bOftt of -OflnKMl i 



<ete aad Segetia, ■oMcMes of cora 
sani* prieeu of Ju^ter 
9«K^ ft ■oMeee of OMmrled vonea 
Ser'^s. SoeA]^ 
SUe^uHatbefixtar-lMber aBdoonq«iiIaBof|| oittadcaeof teaTs 

BMctas wba lived in Arcidla, sodc ob || bat Uwy at laefc ca 

an asH ft*' **• d'v'l' c*BT def 
Slloris, a finoQS robber Utled liT Hercules ||Tutdi<!Ba,a|oddaeeol 
tlifrplHttitJieeaAof XoiBs, killed by The- lyroyoae of tbeNen 

leost aad doamed iacewaatlir to roU all 

iMveetoBeapaaMiaatilBbihcllforliiall . ^ 

VACirNA,the|o 
VeiMa^att a so 
VaUo'hia,8BDddeaeoi 
VeaiMa^awlfeofNc 
VefBM, tbe BDddeae ol 
VergUlKy a name of 1 
Vertkor'dia* a name ' 
Vcrtoan'&at, the sod c 
▼ee^ tbe Boddctt of 
Vlaflei,deitletofthe 
VHiUli^ the BDddeae 
Vtr^aen^ris, a aovtlej 
VUr^, a aame of Asl 
Vlrills aad VUcata, 1 
Vlrlfplaca« aa lafeite 
reooadled hutandi 
pie at Rome wa* • 
ther the married < 
quarrel, and returt 
Vlt'ula, the goddess o 
Ulys'aes, ion of Laei 
king of Ithaca, wl 
eloquence, was en 
the Greeks in the 
Unx'ia, a title of Jun 
Volu'sia, a goddess of 
Ura'nia, the muse of 
Vul'can, the god of si 



Oedlpiit solved tha aalgBia ebe pfo^oeed 
Ste^ta* a goddess of gnwa peisoaa 
8iea\or,a Gredaa whose voica Is fcperted 
• to iMve beea as stroBg aad a* load a* the' 

TOicCSOf SOflMBtogttlMr . 

Sthefno, oae of the tHrea Goegotts 

Styx, a river of hdl 

Soi^da, a ii^tial goddess 

gofluM^BtiBy a aame of Flnto 

8f Ka^uMf a god of woods aad foicsts 

Sy'ireBi^ sea nMMUCen 



TA'CIl'A, a goddess of silence 
Tantalus, a king of Paphlagonia, 
serving up to table the limbs of his son 
Felqps, to try the divinity of the gods, 
was plunged to the chin in a lake of hell, 
aad doomed to everlasting thirst and hun- 
ger, as a punishment for his barbarity and 
Impiety 
Tar'tarus, the place of the wicked in hell 
Tau'rus, the boll oader whow form Jupiter 

carried away fioropa 
Telchi'nes, priests of Cybele 
Tclcm'achus, the only son of Ulysses 
Tem'pc, a most beautiful valley in Thessalyj 

the resort of the gods 
Tcr'minus, the god of boundaries 
Terpsich'ore, the muse of music, &c. 
Ter'ror, the god of dread and fear 
Thali'a, the muse of comedy 
Thc'mis, daughter of Ccelum and Terra, the 

goddess of laws, oracles, &c. 
TheVpis, the first tra^c poet 
Tbe'tis, daughter of Nereus and Doris, and 

goddess of the sea 
ThyWsos, the rod of Bacchus 
Ti'phys, the pilot of the ship Argo 
Tlstph'one^ one of the three Furies 
Ti^tMa, son of Caelum and Terra, and thc^ 
«kter brother of Satomos, or Saturnl 
TnoM^rioat a title of Jupiter 



XANTHUS, one 
les, born of the 
near Troy, called 



ZA'GREUS, a tit 
Zeph'yrus, son 
who passionately 1 
and is put for the 
Zetes and Cal'ais, s 
thia, who accom 
and drove the Ha 
X^rfWw, u sun of Jul 
expert. Vn tcLVisvc 



\ 



LIST 

or THE 

CITIES, BOROUGHS, and MARKET TOWNS, 

IN 

ENGLAND and WALES: 

lie Days on which the Markets are held, and how far distant 
from London in measured Miles. 



'. B. TluMC Placet printed la Oqritali ire Cities ) tbow ia ItaUct are Boroagl»}— «Bd the 
Figures denote the Miles distant from LONDON. 



A X M 



B 1 L 



V BBOTSBORY, Dora, Thursday 131 

X Abcrconway, Cam. Friday 130 

letford, Yorkshire, Wednesday 185 

xrgiivenny, Monm. Tuesday 144 

iet«eley, Denbighshire, Saturday. 116 

l^ristwith. Card. Monday 304 

tfiif/lMi, Berks, Monday, Friday 56 

JJbans, Hertfordshire, Saturday Si 

eester, Warwickshire, Tuesday id 

dbafugbt Suffblk, Saturday 94 

ibT9ugbt Torlcslure, Satnrday...........ao6 

ford, Lincolnshire, Tuesday 146 

freton, Deibyshire, Monday. 14O 

nwick, Northumberland, Saturday 3OS 

resford, Hants, Thursday. 60 

tton Moor, Cuffiberiaad, Saturday 30s[ 

ton, Hants, Saturday SOi 

triagbam, Cheshire, Tuesday .....X84' 

nbresbury, Wiltshire, Friday 79' 

obledde, Westmoreland, Wednesday..i6d 

urtbanti Bucks, Tuesday. 20 

apthill, Bedfordshire, Thursday. 44 

droer, Hants, Saturday 65 

>Ubj, Westmordand, Saturday 069 

pledore, Kent, Saturday 61 

\ttuUly Sussex, Wednesday, Saturday.... 50 

. ASAPH, FUnt. Saturday. m 309 

jboum, Derbyshire, Saturday 139 

^urUn, Devon. Tuesday, Saturday.. 190 

iby de la Zouch, Leic. Saturday X15 

iford, Kent, Saturday 57 

trig, Yorkshire, Thursday 243 

terstone, Warwickshire, Tuesday 103 

leborough, Norfolk, Thur