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Full text of "Johnson's dictionary, abridged for the use of schools, with the addition of Walker's pronunciation; an abstract of his principles of English pronunciation, with questions; a vocabulary of Greek, Latin, and scripture proper names"

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JOHNSON'S DICTIONARY 



ABRIDGED 



FOR TFIE USE OF SCHOOLS, 



r.WITH THE ADDITION OF 

WiLKER'S PRONUNCIATION; 

AN ABSTRACT OF HIS 

fRINCIPLES OF ENGLISH PRONUNCIATION, WITH QUESTIONS ; 

A VOCABULARY OF 

GREEK, LATIN, AND SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES, 

kc. he. &c. 



THIRD CANADIAN EDITION. 



ARMOUR & RAMSAY, MONTREAL, 

RAMSAY, ARMOUR & CO., KINGSTON, 
A. H. ARMOUR & CO., HAMILTON-. 

1843. 



T^i 



PREFACE. 



IT is almost universally acknowledged, among learned men, that the 
definitions in Johnson's Dictionary are superiour to all others ; and it 
is also conceded, that Walker's pronunciation is, with few exceptions, 
the proper standard. A Dictionaiy, in which the excellences of these 
•two authors are combined, must, therefore, be the best adapted to the 
present state of the English language. 

A very valuable work has been executed on this plan, and lately 
published in Boston. It is entitled " Johnson's and Walker's English 
Dictionaries combined," and contains all the words which have been 
added to Johnson's Dictionary by Dr. Todd. The following Abridge- 
ment of this work, in the preparation of which the Editor has been 
materially assisted by Dr. Rees' Abridgement of TodtVs Johnson, will 
be found to contain a very copious selection of words ; and it has been 
a leading object to give the definitions and notation with great plain- 
ness and accuracy. 

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



iv PREFACE. 

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

To render these Principles intelligible and interesting, and to im • 
press them on the memories of pi-pils, they are accompanied in this 
Abridgement witli suitable Questions. These will be found a valua- 
ble improvement ; and it is Loped that, on the whole, this Dictionary 
for Schools possesses more excellences, and fewer faults, than any that 
has been offered to the publick. 



TODD'S JOHNSON'S DICTIONARY 

IN MINIATURE : 

WITPI WALKER'S PRONUNCIATION. 



ABA 



ABD 



SCHEME OF THE VOWELS. 

Fate, far, fa!), fat; — me, m^t; — pine, p?n; — 116, mOve, n6r, notj — tube, t5b, bftl! ; - •!•?! ;— - 

pdund; — th'm, Tuis. 



' A AN article set before nouns of the singia- 
jt\.f lar numljer, as, a boy, a dog. When it is 
placed before a word beginning with a vowel, it 
is changed into a«, as, a7iBarl, an ensign. It is 
placed before a participle, or participial noun, 
as, a riding, a walking. It alsodenotes propor- 
tion, as a year, a month. It is sometimes used 
as an abbreviation of Latin wards, as, A. 31. ar- 
iium magisier ; A. D. atmo ilomini. [term. 
Aback, a-bak'. ad. backwards ; back : a sea 
Abacot, ab'-a-k6t. s. an ancient kind of crown. 
Abacus, ab'-a-kus. s. a counting table ; in ar- 
chitecture, the crowning both of the caj)ital 
and column. 
Abaft, a-baft'. I ad. towards the stern from the 
Aft, ^ft. S ship's head : a sea term. 

Abaisaiice, a-bi'-sanse. s. a bow j a mark of 
respect. [desert. 

Abandon, a-biui'-dun^ r. a. to resign ; to forsake, 
Abandoned, a-bai;'-dflnd. a. deserted ; given up ; 
wicked. ^ [forsaking. 

Abandonment, a-bau'-dun-ni?nt. s. the act of 
Abase, a-base'. v. a. to humble, to bring low, 

depress. 
Aliased, a-biste'. pari, depressed. 
Abasement, a-base'-m(?nt. 5. the slate of being 
brougrht low, [eci. 

Abas' , a-bash'. v. a. to confuse, to make asham- 
A bashnient, a-bish'-m^nt. *. great shame or 
confusion 

1 



Abate, a-bate'. v. a. to lessen ; to lower in pricf. 
Abatement, a-bate'-mSnt. s. the act of lessening ; 

the quantity' abated; extenuation. 
.4bb, ab. s. the yarn on a \\en\ cr's warp. 
Abba, ab'-ba. *. a scriptural word signifying; 

/ulher. [an abbot 

Abbacy, ab'-ba-si. s. the rights or privileges ol 
Al)bess, ub'-bes. .s. the governess of a nuni'.ery 
Abbe, Abbey, Abby, ab'-b6. 5. residence for 

religious persons, wiiother men or womeiu 
Abbot, ab'-but. s. the chief of a convent of 

men. [shorleii. 

Abbreviate, ab-hre'-yi-ile. i: a. to abridge, s<. 
Abbreviation, ab-bre-v^-;V-shcai. .^. llie act of 
- abridging, [ens or abridgei. 

Abbreviator ab-br^-vi-a'-tftr. .?. one who short- 
Abbreviature, ab-br^'-Vi^-i-tslii'ire. s. a ninil' 

used for the sake of shortening ; a compendi- 
um or abridgement. 
Abdicate, ab'-de-kate. t'. a. to resign an office, 

to give up. [of givh-.g IT'. 

Abdication, ab-d<''-k;V-sbiin. y. resignation^ p.i 1 
Abdicative, ab'-d^-ka-t5v. a. that which inipliti 

abdication. 
Abditive, ab'-d^-tiv. a. hiding, or concealing. 
Abdomen, ab-d6'-nien. s. the lower part of th(> 

belly. [abdom<'ii 

Abdominal, a.b-dom'-m6-na). a. relating to the 
Abduce, ab-duse'. v. a. lo separate; to diau 

away. 



ABL 



ABO 



File, far, fall, fat 5 — m^, mh; — pine, pin ; — 



Abduction, ab-duk'-shflu. s. the act of separat-| Able, k'-h[. a. capable to perform ; skilful. 

ing or drawing. . I Able-bodied, k-bl-b6d'-did. a. strong of body, 

Abductor, ab-diik'-t6r. 5. any muscle that con- powerful. 

tracts. [the alphabet. I Ablegate, ah'-l^-g-'dte. v. a. to send abroad on 



Abecedarian, i-b^-s^-di'-r^-an. s. a teacher of 

Abecedary, i.-bfe-s^'-d§r-6. u. belonging to the 
alphabet. 

Abed, k-bM'. ad. in bed, on the bed. 

Aberr, ab-§r'. i\ n. to wander. 

Aberrance, iib-er'-rause. s. a deviation from the 
right way. _ [r'S'i' way. 

Aberrant, ab-er'-rant. a. wandering Irom the 

Aberration, ab-er-ri -shfln. s. the act of devi- 
ating. 

Abet, a-bet'. i\ a. to aid, to encourage, to set on. 

Abetment, a-bSt'-mgnt. s. act of abetting, or en- 
couraging-, [plice. 

Abettor, a-b^t'-tflr. s. he that abets ; an accom- 

Abeyance, a-ba'-anse. s. in law, goods in rever- 
sion, but not in possession. 

Abgregation, ab-gri-gk'-shun. s. separation 
from the flock. [inate. 

Abhor, ab-h6r'. r. a. to detest, to loathe, to abom- 

Abhorrence, ab-h6r'-rguse. s. aversion, great 
hatred. 

Abhorrent, ab-h5r'-rent. a. struck with abhor- 
rence, odious; contrary to; inconsistent with. 

Abide, a-blde'. v. n. to dwell in a place ; to at- 
tend; to support; to persevere in any thing. 

Ability, a-bil'-6-t^. s. power; skill, capacity. 

Abintestate, ab-?n-tgs'-tate. s. the heir ot au in- 
"~ testate person. 

Abject, ab'-jSkt. a. mean, base, vile, contempt- 
ible. 

Abjectedness, ab-jgkt''-§d-n»3s. ^ s. meanness of 

Abjection, ab-j&k'-sh&n. > mind, servili- 

Abjcctness, ab'-j§kt-n§s. ) ty, baseness. 

Abjectly, db'-jekl-l^. ad. in an abject manner, 
meanly. [qualification. 

Abjugate, ab'-ju-gute. v. a. to set free, to un- 
yoke, [a renouncing on oalh. 

Abjuration, Ab-ju-riV-shi'ui. s. tlie act ofabjurinjr; 

Abjure, ab-jurc'. v. a. to retract, or recant sol- 
emnly ; to renounce an opinion ; forsake the 
realm. 

Ablation, ab-li'-shfm. s. the act of taking away. 

Ablative. ^o'-l&-t!v. a. that which takes away ; 
tlie last of the si.x cases of the Latm nouns. 



some publick business or employment; to scud 
away. 

Ableness, a'-bl-n&. s. strength of mind or body. 

Ablepsy, ab'-lOp-s^. s. want of sight ; unadvi- 
secfness. [from. 

Abligate, ab'-l^-gite. v. a. to bind or tie up 

Ablocate, ub'-li-kate. v. a. to let out to hire. 

Abluent, ab'-li!i-dnt. a. having the power of 
cleansing. 

Ablution, ab-lu'-shfin.s. act of cleansing; the cup 
given without consecration in the Romisu 
church; a religious purification. 

Abnegate, ab'-n^-gaie. v. a. to deny, to re- 
nounce, reject. [elation. 

Abnegation, ab-n^-gi'-sh^m. s. denial; renun- 

Abnormous, ab-n6r'-ni&s. a. misshapen; vait, 
huge. 

Aboard, a-b6nV. ad. in, or on board a ship. 

Abode, a-bAde'. 5. a habitation, a dwelling places 

Abode, a-b6tle'. v. a. to foretell, to prognosticate. 

Abodement, a-b6de'-mS»t. s. a secret anticipa- 
tion; omen. [void. 

Abolish, a-b6l'-lish. v. a. to repeal, to make 

Abolishable, a-b&l'-fish-a-bl. a. that which may 
be abolished. ['"?• 

Abolition, ab-6-l!sh'-un.^ s. the act of abolish- 

Abolitionist, ab-6-lrsh'-tui-!st. s. one who is de- 
sirous to abolish any thing. 

Abominable, a-bom'-i-na-bl. a. detestable, hate- " 
ful ; unclean. 

Abominably, a-b6m'-^-na-bl^. ad. extremely ; 
e,\cessively, exceedingly : in the ill sense 5 
odiously. [detest, to bale. 

Abominate, a-b6m'-i-niUe. v. a. to abhor, to 

Abomination, a-b6m-i-na'-shi^n. s. deicstiitioii, 
haired; pollution, or defilement. 

Aborigines, ab-6-ridje'-4-n/z. 5. the primitive or 
original inhabitants of a country. 

Abortion, a-b6r'-shiin. s. a miscarriage; untime- 
ly biilh. ^ 

Abortive, a-bftr'-tiv. a. untimely; premature. 

Abound, ?i-bdi' nd'. r. n. to have in great plenty. 

About, a-bd&t'. prep, round ; encircling, near to ; 
engaged in ; relating to, — ad. every way. 



ABS 


3 




ABU 




— uA, move, n6r, not; 


— lilibe, lub, bull ; 


-Oil 


— p6iiiid ; — th\n, THis. 





Above, a-b&v'. prep, higher in place ; more in 
quantity. — acl. in the regions of heaven. 

Aboveboard, a-b&v'-bird. arf. without any trick, 
fairly. 

Abracadabra, ab-ra-ka-dab'-ra. s. a superstitious 
charm. [rub oil'. 

Abrade, a-brade'. v. a. to waste by degrees ; to 

Abrasion, a-bra'-zhun. 5. the act of rubbing off. 

Abreast, a-br^st'.«(^ close together, side by side. 

Abridge, a-bridje'. v. a. to contract, to slwrten; 
to express the sanie sense in fewer words. 

Abridjjemcnt, a-brljje'-ment. s. a summpry ; 
any large work contracted into a sninllcr com- 
pas.s. 

Abroach, a-br6!sh'. ad. being tapped ; in a situ- 
ation ready to yield the hquor contained ; in 
a posture to run out. 

Abroad, a-brawd'. ad. without doors ; in foreign 
countries ; widely scattered. 

Abrogable, ab'-r6-ga-t>!. a. that may be abro- 
gated. 

Abrogate, ab'-rA-gate. v.a. todisannul, to abolish. 

Abrogation, ab-r6-ga'-shun. s. the act of dis- 
amVulling. [nected. 

Abrupt, ab-r&pl'. a. sudden ; rougli ; uncon- 

A bruptly, ab-rfipt'-l^. ad. unseasoiiabl}' ; hastily. 

Abruptness, db-rflpt'-nfe. s. au abrupt manner, 
suddenness. [ter. 

Abscess, ab'-s?s. s. a tumour containing mat- 
Abscind, ab-s?nd'. v. a. to cut off. 

Abscission, a.b-s5zh'-un. s. the act of cutting or 
lopping off. 

Abscond, ab-sk6nd'. i\ n. to hide one's self. 

Abscondencc,ab-sk6n'-dSnse. 5. concealment. 

Absconder, ab-skon'-dnr. s. the person who ab- 
sconds, [lion. 

Absence, ab'-s?;nse. s. being absent; inntlen- 

Absent, ab'-s<?nt. a. not present; inattentive. 

Absent, ab-s^nt'. v. n. to keep away, to with- 
draw. 

Absentee, ab-s^n-i^. s. one who is absent from 
his employment, station, or country. 

Absist, ab-sist'. r. n. to cease or leave off. 
Ab?olve, ab-z6lv'. v.a. to set free, to acquit; to 
pardon. 

Absolute, ab'-s6-lute. a. complete ; not relative ; 
arbitrary ; without anj' restriction. [itively. 

Absolutely, ab'-s6-liite-l6. od. peremutorilv, pos- 



Absolution, ab-so-lu'-shfln. s. acquittal; the re- 
mission of sins, or penance, by a priest. 

.Absolutory, ab-s61'-ii-t6r-r^. a', that which ab- 
soh'es or acquits. [absurd. 

Absonant. ab'-s6-nant. a. contrary to reason ; 

Absorb, ab-s6rb'. ji. a. to suck up, to swallow up. 

Absorbent, ab-s6r'-b§nt. s. that which absorbs. 

iVbsorpt, ab-sSrpt'. pari, swallowed up. 

Absorption, ab-s6rp'-shuu. s. liie act of swallow^ 
ing up. [from. 

Abstain, ab-stane'. r. n. to forbear, to refrain 

Abstemious, db-ste'-m^-fis. a. temperate, absti- 
nent, sober. [soberly. 

Abstemiously, ab-st6'-me-5s-le.«f/. temperately, 

Abstemiousness, ab-ste'-mc-i?is-nes. s. sobriety, 
temperance. 

Abstention, ilb-stSn'-shCni. s. (he act of holding off. 

Absterge, ab-stcije'. v. a. to cleanse ; to wipo 
off. [quality. 

Abstergent, ub-st^r'-jSnt. a. having a cleansing 

Abste.'sion, ab-ster'-slifin. s. the act of cleans- 
ing, [of cleansing. 

.-Vbsiersive, ab-st?r'-slv. a. that has the quality 

Abstinence, ab'-st^-n^nse. s. a refraining ti-om; 
temperance. [to abridge. 

.\bstract, ab-strakt'. v. a. to separate ideas, 

Abstract, ab'-strakt. s. an abridgement, an 
epitome. [fined, abstruse. 

Abstracted, ab-slrak'-ted. part, separated ; re- 

Abstractedly, ab-strak'-tSd-l^. ad. simply ; sep- 
arately, ['"a; '^c- 

Abstraction, ab-strak'-sh5n. s. the act of absirait- 

Abstractive, ab-slrak'-tlv. a. having the quality 
to abstract. 

Abstractly, ab-strakl'-l^. ad. absolutely; simply. 

Abstruse, ab-striise'. a. hidden, obscure, diffi- 
cult. [viousU-. 

Abstrusely, ab-stinlise'-l^. ad. obscurely, not oi>- 

Abstruseness, ab-stri'ise'-nes, s. difHculty; ob- 
scurity. 

Absuine, ab-sime'. v. a. to waste gradual'y. 

Absumption, ab-sflm'-shun. s. destruction. 

Absurd, ab-surd'. a. unreasonable; inconsistent. 

Absurdity, ab-sfir'-d^-t^. s. not agreeable to 
reason ; folly. 

Absurdly, ab-surd'-l^. ad. improperly,foolishly. 

Abundance, a-b?m'-danse. s. great plenty ; ex- 
uberance. 



ACC 



ACC 



Fate, far, fall, fit; — ni^, m^l; — pine, p5n; — 



ALundant, a-huu'-dant. a. pjej)liful : exuberant. 
AbunJanily, a-b&n'-daiU-fe.ac:/. in plenty j am- 

pl.> ) liherally. 
Abusis, a-bi'ize'. v. a. to revile ; to impose on ; to 
use ill. [sure. 

- ibiise, a-bAse'. s. corrupt practice •, unjust cen- 
Abii-iev, dL-bit'-zia'. s. he that uses ill, or re- 
proaches. 
Abusive, a.-biV-siv'. a. offensive, injurious, deceit- 
fu!. ^ _ [fuiiy. 

Abusivelj'', a-bii'-sK'-le. ad. rudely; reproach- 
Abut, u-bftt'. i- J!, to bound or border upon 3 to 

meet. 
Abuttal, ;1-b?it'-li'il.- ^ ^s. liiat which joins lo, 
Abutment, a-bftt'-meut, ^ or borders upon an- 

otlier object. 
Abysm, a-blzm'. } /- ,, , ,r 

Abyss, a-b!s'. I '■ ^ '^'hom'es.s gulf or pit. 

Abysmal, i\-blz'-m;il. a. bottomless. 

Academical, ak-a-d^m'-m^-Kal. a. belonjjing to 
an acadein3'. 

Acadeinian, uk.-a-di'-m<*'-an. "i 

Acadeinick, ak-a-dOni'-ik. f 

Araderuician, al;-ka-d^-inish'-an. ? 

Academist, il-kad'-dc-niist, or ak'-R-d4m-!st. ) 
s. a student at an academy. 

Academy, a-kad'<l6-mc. or ak'-a-dem-^. *. a 
school where the arts and sciences arc taught; 
a university. 

Acanthus, a-kan'-</i&s. .<;. the herb bear's foot. 

Acatalectick, a-kat-a-li'k'-i'ilc. s. a verse exactly 
pn feet, having the complete number of syl- 
lables. 

Acaialeptick, a-kat-a-l?p'-tik. a. incomprehen- 
sible. 

Accede, ak-side'. v, n. to comply with or sub- 
scribe to a treaty; lo agree to ; to come. 

Accelerate, ak-scl'-liir-iie. v. a. to quicken, to 
hasten. [hastened. 

Accelerated, ak-s<^l'-lifa--i'i-t?d. part, quickened, 

Acceleration, ak-s§l-lir-i'-sh&n.s.aquickening, 
hastening. 

.Accciid, ak-s§nd_'. v. a. to kindle, to set on fire. 

AccenMon, ilk-seu'-sli&n. s. the slate of being 
kindlecl. 

Accent, ak'-s6nt. .9. manner of pronunciation; a 
mark to direct the modulation oi'llie voice. 

Ac<^;^^t, dk-sc-nt'. i-. a. to note the accent or mark. 



Accentuate, ak-s^n'-tshii-^te. v. a. lo place an 
acceiil properly. [ing of the accent. 

Accentuation, ak-sen-tshu-i.'-shiui. s. due plac- 
Accept, ak-sept'. v. a. to receive, to take, lo ad- 
mit, [able. 
Acceptable, ak'-s§p-ta-bl. a. agreeable, season- 
Acceptably, ak'-s§p-la-bl^. cui. in an acceptable 
manner. ^ [probation. 
Acceptance, ak-??p'-lanse. s. reception with ap- 
Acceptation,ak-sCp-ia'-sh5n. *. reception, either 
agreCftbly or not j the received meaning of a 
word. [ccpia 
Accepter, ak-s?p'-lftr. .?. the person who ac 
Access, ak-ses'. s. admission to a place or person 
Accessary, ak'-s(;s-s'3.-r^. s. an abettor ; an ac 
complice. [approached. 
Accessible, ak-s§s'-s^-bl. a. that which may be 
.-Vccessiun, ak-sfesh'-5n. s. addition ; arriving at. 
Accessory, ak'-ses-s<'>-r6. a. addiiicnal ; snpei ad- 
ded. — s. an accomplice, not a principal. 
Accidence, ak'-s^-dfee. *. a hiile beck con 

lainiiig the first rudiments of grammar. 
Accident, ak'-s6-d6nl. i. propeity or quality of 
a word or being, separable Irom it, at Iciist in 
thought, casualty; unforeseen event. 
Accidental, ak-st:-den'-ial. a. casual, fortuitoas. 
Accidentally, ak-si'-dCn'-la.l-W'. ud. casually, Ibr- 
luilously. [ceiving. 

Accipient, ak-s?p'-p^-^iil. s. a receiver. — a. re- 
Acclaim, ak-klime'. ^ 1$. a shout of 
Acclamation, ak-kla-mJi'-shfin. ) aji[)lause; 

praise; exuhalion. 
Acclamate, iik'-kli-m^te. v. a. to applaud. 
Acclivity, ak-kliv'-v6-l^. s. tl-.e ascent of a liill. 
Accloy, ak-klo^'. v. a. to cby, to satiate, to 

surfeit. 
Accoil, ak-k6il'. i\ n. to crowd ; lo bustle about. 
Acconimodable, 'ak-k6m'-mo-da-bi. a. that 

vv hich may be filled. 
Accommodate, iik-k6m'-m6-di.te. v. a. to su]i- 

ply ; to reconcile. 
Accommodation, ak-kftm-m6-da'-sh6n. s. com- 
position of a disagreement ; provision of con- 
veniences, [by. 
Accompanied, ak-kom'-pil-nTd. pai't. attended 
Accompaniment, ak-kftni'-pa-n^-m^nt. i. some- 
thing added lo another; harmonious union of 
parts, 



ACC 


5 ACH 


— n6, iii'jve, ii^;r, not; — t 


•'.be, tflb, bfill ; — oTi j — p6imd ; — thin, this. 



Accompany, ak-kuiii'-p;l-n^. v. a. lo join; to| Accuinulative, ak-kii'-mu-la-uv. a. that whit-ii 



associate with. [socintc 

Accomplice, ak-k6iri'-pl?s. s. a partner ; an as- 

Acconiplish, ak-k6m'-piish. i'. a. to complete ; to 
obtain; to adorn llie bodj', or improve tiie 
mind. 

Accomplished, ak-k6m'-pllsh-5d. part. a. com- 
pleted ; elegant. 

A^ccomplishnient, ak-kom'-plish-ment. s. com- 
pletion; full performance; elegance; orna- 
u>ent of mind. 

Accompt, iik-kSiait'. 5. an account, a reckoning-. 

Accomj)tant, ak-kd&n'-tiuit. s. a calculator, a 
computer. [with. 

Acco'.il, uk-kSrd'. r. a. to adjust ; unite ; agree 

Accord, ak-k3rd'..?. a compact; harmony ; union. 

Accordance, dk-kdr'-danse. s. ag^reement ; con- 
ibrmitj'. 

Accordant, ak-k6r'-danf . a. willing ; consenting 

According, ak-k6r'-ding. 2'"'^P- agreeably to ; 
in propoition. [conformablj'. 

Accordingly; ak-kor'-d?ng-Ii. ad. agreeably; 

Accost, ak-kftst'. r. a. to address, to snlute. 

Accostable, ak-k6s'-ta-bl. a. easy of access ; fa- 
miliar. 

Account,ak-k6ant'. r.a. t./eonipato ; to ejieem; 
10 answer for, to assign to ; to give an account. 

Account, ak-k6&nl'. .?. a computation ; examina- 
tion ; narration; dignity, rank ; estimation. 

Accountable, ak-k6&n'-ia.-bl. a, subject to an 
account. [in accounts. 

Accountant, ak-k5uu'-lai!t. s. a man employed 

Accounted, ak-koun'-ted. part, valued ; rec- 
koned, esteemed. [gether. 

Accouple, ak-kup'-pl. v. a. to join or link to- 

Accoutre. dk-kOO'-tcr. v. a. to attire, to dress, 
to furnish. [trappings. 

AccouU'ement, ak-ki">?)'-tiir-m3nt. s. equipage, 

Accretion, ak-kri'-shun. s. the act of grt.wing 
to another. [is added, growing. 

Accrelive, ak-kre'-tlv^ c. t'nat which by growth 

Accriiriination, ak-krim-6-ni'-shftu, s. accusa- 
tion ; reproach. 

Accrue, ak-krfl6'. r. n. to arise by profit ; to be 
added to. 



increases. [or lieaper together. 

Accumulator, ak-ku'-nvi-la-t&r. s. a gatherer 

.Accuracy, ak'-kii-ra-s^. s. e.x.actness, nicet_\', 
without eiTour. [care. 

Accurate, dk'-ku-i--ite. a. very exact ; doue with 

Accurately, dk'-kLi-ra.le-tc. aJ. without errour; 
nicety. [nicety, correctne;'s. 

Accuiateness, ak'-ki-rite-n^s. s. exaclnesw, 

Accurso. ak-kiirse'. r. a. to doom to dcstniclion. 

Accursed, ak-k&r'-sed. part. a. that whicli is 
doomed to misery ; execrable, hateful, detes- 
table. 

Accusable, ak-ku'-za-bl. a. that may be cen- 
sured ; culpable. ' [niera. 

Accusal ion, ak-ki-za'-^liun. s. charge, impencii- 

Accusative, ak-ku'-za-tiv. a. the fourth case tf 
a Latin noun. 

Accuse, ak-ki'ize'. v. a. to charge with a crime; 
to blame, to censure, to impeach. 

Accuser, ak-ku'-ziir. s. one «hop>re.'ers a com- 
plaint against another; a censor. 

Accustom, ak-kCis'-tQm. v, a. to use one's sci'f 
to, to inure. [customary. 

.Accustoaiable, ak-kiV-tum-ma-bl. a. liabitu;'!, 

.\ccustomablj', Jik-kus'-liini-ma-b!^, ) . 

Accuitoraarily, ak-kfis'-tQm-ma-r^-l^. ) ' 
usuall}', customarily, long practised. 

Accustomary, dk-kfis'-lum-ma-rd. a. comn-.on, 
usually done. [usual. 

Accustomed, ak-kus'-tfim-^d. part. a. frecjucui, 

.■\ce, ase. s. a unit on caids or dice; a truTc. 

Acephaiist, a-s?f'-a-l?st. s. one who acknowl- 
edges no head or siiperiour. 

Acerb, a-sfrb^ a. acid, rough, l.ilter; severe. 

Acerbate, d-scr'-bate. v. a, to make bitter or 
sour. 

Acerbity, a-s^r'-bfe-t^. s. a sour taste, severit-.' 
of temper. 

Acervate, a-s?-r'-vate. 7-. a. to heap together. 

Acervation, ds-er-va'-shfln. s. ilie act of heaping 
together.^ [acidiiv. 

Acescent, a-ses'-s6nt. a. tending to sourness, or 



Acctose, as-^-t<!>sc'. } 
[heap togetlier. | Acetous, a-s6'-ifts. \ "' 



having a sour quality. 
Accuinuk'.ie, ak-ku'-mu-late. v. a. to pile up, to Ache, 4ke. s. a continued pain. 
Accumul;i(!ori,ak-ku-mu-lk'-shan. «. a heaping' Ache, ike. i\ n. to be in continued jiain. 
up; a heap j Achieve, at-tbh6ve'. v. a. to pcr.'brm } loobtqia. 



ACQ 



6 



ACU 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m^, mSt; — pine, pin ; — 



Achievement, at-lsli6ve'-m^nt. ;?. a deed, a per- 
formance ; the escutcheons, or ensigns armo- 
rial, [intentions. 

Achiever, at-tsh^'-vur. 5. he who performs his 

Acid, as'-sld. a. sour, sharp; biting'. 

Acidity, a-sid'-d^-t^. ) , 

Acidness, ^s^sid-n^s. \ '■ ^''^'Pness, sourness. 

Acidulx-, -A-sid'-du-le. s. medicinal springs im- 
pregnated with certain sharp particles. 

Acidulate, a-sid'-du-late. v. a. to make sour in 
a degree. [be grateful. 

Acknowledge, ak-nftl'-k^dje. v. a. to confess; to 

Acknovvledg;er, ak-n61'-l5dj-ur. s. one who 
ackno\\ ledges. 

Acknowledging, ak'-nol'-l§dj-lng. a. grateful. 

Acknowledgement, ak-)i6l'-ledje-m6nt. s. con- 
cession; gi-atitudc. [thing. 

Acme, ^-k'-mi. s. the height or crisis of any 

Acolotliist, a-k6l'-l6-iWst. s. a servitor in the 
Romisii church. 

Acorn, a'-k6ni. s. the seed or fruit of the oak. 

Acousticks, a-k6ii'-stfks. s. the theory of sounds ; 
medicines or instruments used to assist the 
liearing. [known. 

Acquaint, ak-kwiuit'. !'. a. to inform; to make 

Acquaintance, ak-kwan'-tanse. s. famil'iarity ; 
fellowship ; a person with \\ liom we associate. 

Acquainted, ak-kwan'-tcd. a. familiar; well 
known to. 

Acquest, ak-k\V§sl'. i ,, ■ • , 

Acquist,ak-kw?st. V' ^ """S ga.nec 

Acquiesce, ak-kw6-Ss'. v. n. to yield, submit, 
comply. [rest ; consent. 

Acquiescence, akrkwi'; es'-2»se. s. compliance ; 

Acquirable, ak-kwi'-ra-bl. a. that may be had 
or attained. [Ir)-, £ic 

Acquire, ak-kwire'. v. a. to gain by indus 

Acquirement, ak-kwire' -mSnt. s. that which i; 
gained. 

Acquisition, ak-kw^-zJsli'-sh5n. s. the act of 
gainmg ; the advantage gained ; acquire- 
ment, [quired. 

Acqui.sltive, ak-kw?z'-Ei-t?v. a. thafwhicii is ac- 

Acqult, ak-kwit'. v. a. to discharge ; set free ; 
absolve. ^ [ihig- 

Acquitincnt, ak-kwii'-mSnt. s. the act of aci|uit- 

Acqiiittal, ak-k«i'.'-tal. s. deliverance from an 
oHcncc. 



Acquittance, ak-kwii'-tanse. s. a release; a dis- 
charge in writing for a debt. 

Acre, a'-k?ir. s. a portion of land containing 
40 perches in length, and 4 iu breadth, or 
4840 square yards. [ter. 

Acrid, ak'-kr!d. a. having a hot, biting taste ; bit- 

Acrimoniou.?, ak-kr^-m6'-ue-&s. a. sharp ; cor- 
rosive. 

Acrimony, ak'-kr^-mA-n^. s. sharpness; coito- 
sivcness; severity of temper or language. 

Acrifude, ak'-kr^-tude. ) s. an acrid taste ; a bit- 

Acriiy, ak'-kre-t^. S big heal on the palate. 

Acionycal, a-ki6n'-^-kal. a. a term of astrono- 
my applied to stars when they appear abovo 
or sink below the hoiizon at the time of sun- 
set, [ihing 

Acrosi?, a-kros'. ad. athwart, laid over any 

Acrostick, a-kr&s'-t^k. .«. a poem in \^hich iho 
first letter of every line makes up the name 
of the person on whom the poem is written. 

Act, akt. v.n. to do, to perlbrm. — v-. a. to inii 
tate. 

Act, akt. s. a deed, an exploit ; a part in a play. 

Action, ak'-shfin. s. opposite to rest ; gesture in 
speaking ; a deed ; a baule ; a law suit. 

Actionable, ak'-slifln-a-bl. a. thai which is pun- 
ishable bj' law. 

Active, ak'-tlv. a. nimble, agile, quick, busy. 

.■\c(ivelv, ak'-llv-lii ati. nimbly, briskly, quick- 
Iv. " 

.Aclivcness^ak'-tiv-nes. ; „i,„hleness. 

Activity, ak-tiv'-e-t^. i 

Actor, ak'-tfir. «. one that performs ; a stage 
player. 

.\ctress, ak'-fr^s. s. a female stage-player. 

Actual, ak'-tshu-al. a. real; certain; nolspeciH 
lative. 

Actually, ak'-tshii-al-l^. ad. in act, in effect, 
leailv. [being actual. 

Actual"ne«, ak'-tsht'i-al-iies. .?. the qualiiy of 

Acttiary, ak'-tsliu-a-re. s. a register, or clerk of 
a court. [to move. 

Actuate, ak'-lshii-iie. r. a. to put into action; 

Actuate, ak'-tshii-ale. a. ) ^ -^^^^^ aclicn 

Actuated, ak'-lshiV^-l&i. j>arl. ) ' 

Acunte, ak'-u-ito. v. a. to make sharp ; to point 

Actilcate, a-kiV-li-itc. a. having a sting, or 
sliiip point. 



ADD 



ADJ 



— ni>, inOve. nor, not 5 — lu'-e, tub. bull ; — 6:1; — poiincl; — llim, Tliis. 



Acumen, a-ku'-inen. s. a sharp poial ; quick- 

uess or sharpness of intellect. 
Acuminated, a-ki'-mfe-naifid. pai-t. endjjig in 

a sharp point. 
Acute, a-kuie'. a. sharp, keen, subtle, ingenious. 
Acute, a-kute'. s. an accent marked thus ['] to 

show wlien the voice ought to be raised. 
Acutely, a-kiite'-l^. ad. sliarply, keenly-, inge- 
niously. 
Acuteness, a-kute'-n?s. s. sharpness, subtleness. 
Adacted, a-dak'-ted. part. a. driven by Ibrce. 
Adage, ad'-aje. s. a nia.xiui; a common saying. 
Adagio, a.-dk'-^i-6. s. in musick, a term for slow 

lime. 
Adamant, ■ad'-a-maat. s. a diamond; a load- 
stone, [penetrable. 
Adamantean, ad-a-nian-lt-'-an. a. very hard, im- 
Adamantine, ild-a-nian'-i5u. a. made of ada- 
mant; hard. 
Adapt, a-dapi'. r. a. to fit, to suit, to proportion. 
Adaptation, ad-ap-ta'-shun. I s. the act of fit- 
Adaption, a-dap'-sh6n. ) ting. 
Add, ad. v. a. to join to, iricrcase, number up 
Addecimate, ad-d^s'-se-miie. v. a. lo take or 

value tithes. 
Adder, ad'-dur. s. a poisonous serpent ; a viper 
Adder's-grass, ad'-durz-gi-as. s. tlie name of a 
plant. ^ ^ [an herb. 

Adder's-tongue, ad'-diu-z-tung. 5. llie name of 
Addible, ad-d^-bl. a. that which may be ad- 
ded. 
Addice, ad'-dfs. ) , . , 

Adze, -adz. \ '■ =1 '■°"P^'' ^ l°°l ; ^"^ ^^e. 

Addict, atl-dikt'. r. a. to devote, to dedicate. 
Addicted, ad-d]k'-l?d. iMrt. a. devoted lo, (inid 
of [addiliun. 

Additaiuent, ad-d?i'-u-m5nt. s. llie lliing added. 
Addition, ad-dish'-shun. s. an adding lo ; a 
rule for adding sums logeiher; inlaw, die 
residence, occupaiiou, or rank of any per- 
son. ^ " [ded. 
Additional, ad-dlsh'-shon-al. a. that which is ad- 
Addle, ad'-dl.a. barren, empty; usually applied 

to such eggs as are rolien. — s. dry lees. 
Addle-pated, ad'-dl-pi'-tSd. a. empty-headed ; 

weak. 
Address, ad-dres'. r. a. to speak or apply lo ; lo 
direct 10; to prepare oiie's self for any action. 



Address, ad-dr^s'. .s. a petition ; direction ; 
skill; dexterity ; mode of behaviour, [assign. 
Adduce, ad-diise'. v. a. to bring in; allege; 
Adducent, ad-du'-sSut. s. any muscle that con- 
tracts, [pleasai.!. 
Addulce, ad-dulse.'. v. a. to sweeten ; to make 
\deinption. a-denv'-sh&i. s. re\ocation, pri\a- 
tion. ^ [an an. 
Adept, a-dept'. s. an artist ; one well versed In 
Adequate, ad'-i-kwi.te. a. proportionate, <\\v.:d 
lo. [portion, dul_\-. 
Adequatclj', ad'-t-kwate-W-. a<i. in exact pro- 
Adequateness, ad'-i-kwate-ues. «. equality ; ex- 
act proportion. [ed. 
Adfected, ad-fek'-ted. a. compounded, or afiect- 
Adheie, ad-h^re'. r. n. lo stick close to ; lo 
take part w ith ; to remain fixed to any opiik- 
ion, (Sec. 
Adherence, ad-h^-reuse. s. attachment ; tena- 
city. ^ _ [ing la. 
Adherent, ad-h^'-r§nt. a. united with; stidv- 
Adherent,^ ad-h^'-r^nl. ) s. a. follower ; parti- 
Adherer, ad-lii'-rur. \ san. 
Adhesion, ad-he'-zh&n. s. the act of sticking to 

something. 
Adhesive, ad-he'-slv. a. sticking; tenacious. 
Adhibit, dd-hlb'-bli. v. a. to apply to; to mak« 

use of. 
Adhibition, ad-li^-bTsh'-shftn. s. application ; ute. 
Adieu, a-diV. ad. farewell. 
AiiiMse, ad'-dc-pise. ) r^. „,., ^^„ 
Adipouslfd'-de-p&s. ^«-'^a''?'^^-a^3'- [„crs 
Adit, ad'-it. s. a passage under ground for mi- 
Adjacency, ad-ja'-sCu-si. s. slate of being 

near or close to. 
Atljacent, ad-ja'-s&nt. a. lying close to, bor- 
dering upon. 
Adject, ad-j^kt'. v. a. lo add to, to put to. 
Adjection, ad-jok'-shcin. «. the act of adjeclitig 

or adding. 
Adjective, ad'-jek-tiv. s. a word added to a 

noun lo denote its quality', as gocd, bad, i^c. 
Adjoin, ad-j6in'. v a. lo join lo, to unite or put 
to. ^ [near 10 

Adjoining, ad-j6in'-?ng. part, being close lo 
Adjourn, ad-jurn'. v. a. to put ofl', lo deler. 
Adjournment, ad-jorn'-m^nt. *. putting off to 
another day. 



ADM 



^ 



ADS 



Fate, far, fall, fat j — me, m^t; — pine, pin ; — 



.Adjiiilore, ad-ji'uJjc'. v. a. to ilecree, to pass 
scnieiice. ' [by law. 

Adju('icate, 'rt(,l-jii'-d(^-kAle. v. a. to dcicnnine 

Adjugate,ad'-ju-n;alc. v. «. to yoke or couple to. 

Adjuiirt, iid'-JQiikt. s. somclhiug adherent lo 
ajiotlier. ^ [thii)gjoined. 

AdJ inciion, ad-j&nk -slifin. s. act of joining 5 

Adjuration, ad-ji'i-ra'-.sl;fMi. s. a solemn pro- 
posing of an oalli to another; the o;ith pro- 
posed. 

Adjure, ad-ji'src'. v. a. to tender or impose an 
c;itii to be taken by another, prescribing the 
form. [settle. 

Adju.«t, aJ-ji!ft'. V. a. to regulate ; put in order ; 

Adjusting, ad-jost'-]ng. ) s. the act of 

A;f)i!St!uent, ad-jast'-ni^nt. ) regulating, or 
pulling in method. 

Adj'itarit, ad'-ja-iant. s. a military officer, 
wliOL^e duly is to assist the major, b}' distrib- 
uting pay, and superintending punishmrnls. 

Acij'ite, ad-ji';le'. v. a. to assist, to aid, to con- 
cur. 

Adj'itor, adju'-iar. .?. a helper, an assislant. 

A<ijuvaic, ad'-ju-vale. v. a. lo help, to (brward. 

Admeasurement, ad-mt'zh'-iire-nient. s. the act 
of measuring". 

Administer, ad-m!n'-n!s-tur. r. a. to act as an 
agent ; to .'^ujjply. 

Adii;ini.itiauon, ad'-min-nis-lra'-sliBn. s. act of 
adminislcrijig. 

Adin!iii^trat(;rr ud'-min-nls-tra'-tOr. s. one who 
manages the atTairs of a person d^ing with- 
out a V. ill. 

Administratiix, ad'-mni-nis-tra'-trJks. s. a wo- 
man wlio ndminislcrs. 

Admirable, ad'-mi-ru-bl. a. to be admired ; 
good, rare. [cellenily. 

Admirably, ad'-m^-r^-bl^*. cd. vxinderftilly, ex- 
Admiral, ad'-mi-r;il. s. the chief commander 
of a fleet. ^ ^ ^ [admiral. 

Admiralship, ad'-m^-ral-sbip. s. the office of an 

Adinii'aUy, ad'-m^-ral-t6. s. the supreme office 
for the superintendence of naval afl'airs. 

Admiration, ad-mi-rci'-slifiii. s. act of admir- 
ing; wonder. [iceni. 

Admire, ad-n-.lre'. r. to be surjirifcd at ; to es- 

Adii.ircr, ad-ml'-r&r. s. one that a^'.mircs 5 a 
lover. 



Admissible, ad-in5s'-£6-bl. a. that which may be 

admitted. 
Adniis.sion, i\d-mLh'-shfui. s. the act of admit- 
ting ; tlie allowing of a position not lully 
proved. 
Achriit; ad-mlt'. v. a. to grant entrance ; to al- 
low an argument, or position ; to grant in 
general. [admiilcd. 

Admittable, ad-mii'-ta-bl. a. that which may 1)6 
Admittance, ad-mlt'-tanse. s. the act of adjni'- 
ling; custom. 

Adniitlible.ad-mJl'-l^-bl. a. the proper orihog- 
raph}', instead of admiilal/e. 

Admix, ad-miks'. r. a. lo mingle, lo mix with. 

Admixture, ad-miks' -tshure. s. the .substante 
of bodies mixed. 

Adironish, ad-mon'-nlsh. v. a. lo '-eprove, can 
tion, advise. frriio\er. 

Admoni-her, ad-mor.'-n)sh-ur. s. an a(i\i.-er, a 

Admoiiiticn, ad-m6-nish'-iin. *. advice, coun- 
sel, reproof 

Admonitory, ad-m.6n'-ni-tcir-r6 a. admonish- 
ing, warning gently. 

Ado,a-d66'. s. trouble, confusion, buslle, tumulL 

Adoiesccnce, ad-6-les'-sense. s. the iJower or 
prime of youth. 

Adopt, a-dopt'. v. a. to take a son or daugh- 
ter by choice, who was not so by birth ; to 
embrace any particular method or manner. 

Adoption, a-dop'-shim. s. the act or state of 
adopting. [divine. 

Adorable, a-do'-ra-bl. a. worthy of adoration ; 

Adoration, ad-d6-i-4'-shfin. s. d'vine v^orship ; 
homage. [iiighly. 

Adore. a-dAre'. r. a. to worship ; to iionour 

Adorn, a-dorn'. r. a. to dre.ss, decorate, cmbel- 
li.-h. [lishment 

Adoinmcnt,a-d5rn'-m6nt. s. ornamuni, cnibel 

Adown, u-d6uii'. j'lep. dci\Mi ; towards llie 
groMiwl. 

Adrift, H-dr?r!'. ad. floating at random. 

Adroit, a-(!r65l', a. active, skilful, dexle^olI^ 

Adroitly, a-dr5!t'-l^. ad. dexlerously, ninibhr, 
skilfully. ^ [ilvity. 

Adroitness. u-dr6)t'-i)?s. s. dextcrilj-, skill, ac- 

Adry, a-drl'. od. thirsty, desirous of drink ; 
atiiirst. _ [ing together. 

Ad:<tiiction, aJ-strik'-shfin. s. llie act ol bind- 



ADV 



ADV 



-ni, move, ii6r, not ; — lube, ti'ih. bull ; — Sll; — p6&iid ; — ih'iu, thIs. 



Adulation, ad-ju-la'-sli5u. s. high compliiHjKiit; 
flatter}'. 

Adulator, ad-ju-la'-lur. s. a parasite, a flatterer. 

Adulatory, ad'-ju-la-ifir-re. a. flattering-, fawn- 
ing', parnsilical. 

Adult, a-d?ili'. s. a person arrived at maturity. 

Adulterate, a-dul'-tfir-ate. a. ( corrupted 

Adulterated, a-dCil'-iQr-a-ied, part. \ with some 
baser ingi'edicnt.s ; delia>ed. 

Adulterate, a-dfil'-iCr-ate. r. a. to corrupt by 
some foreign admixture. 

Adulteration, a-dQl-tur-a'-s.hun. s. act of cor- 
rupting or debasing j stale of bein^ contam- 
inated. ^ [adultery. 

Adulterer, a-d5l'-t?ir-Qr. s. the person giiiity of 

Adulteres?!, a-dul-lur-es. «. a woman guilty 
of adultery.^ [bed. 

Adultery, a-dul'-t5r-6. s. violating the marriage 

Adumbrate, aJ-5::i'-bra.te. r. a. to ihailow out 
faintly. 

Adumbration, ad-6m-bra'-shfin. s. a faint 
sketch ; giving a slight and imperfect repre- 
sentation. ^ {joined. 

Adunation,_ ad-u-ni'-shcin. s. a union ; being 

Adiincity, a-dCin'-se-l^. s. cr(;okedness, a bend 
inwards. 

Adure, a-^lilire'. v. a. to burn up, to parch. 

Adust, a-dCisi'. ? u . • j 

Adu.^tcd, ^-dQsl'-^d. \ "• ''"•■"' "P' scorcncd. 

Adustible, a-das'-t^-bl. u. that may be burnt 
lip. __ [''''yi"6'- 

Adustion, a-dos'-tshfin. s. act of burning or 

Advance, ad-vanse'. r.u. lo bring forward; 
lo aggiandizc ; to improve ; to grace ; to 
projjose. _ 

Advance, ad-vause'. i;. 77. to couie forward, lo 
improve. [provemenl. 

Advance, ad^van'-e'. s. a progre=sion ; an im- 

Advanced, ad-\ansi'. pari, fonvarded ; as- 
serted, [progression. 

Advancement, ad-vanse'-m^nt. 5. prefennent; 

Advantage, ad-van'-iadje. s. superiority ; con- 
venience ; gai.i ; bciiefil ; favourable circum- 
stance. 

Advantage, ad-van'-ladje. i'. a. lo improve; lo 
promote. 

Advantageous, ad-van-ti'-jJis. a. conver lent ; 
jiiotiia'ole. 



a. accidental 
casual ; addi- 
tional, bupei- 

71. lo try tlie 
[eulerprisf . 



Advantageously, ad-vrai-lci'-jus-l^. ad. toi:- 

venieuily; profitably; oppoitunely. 
Advantageousness, ad-van-tcL'-jfls-uCs. s. use- 
fulness, convenience. 
Advene, ad-v^ne'. r. n.^ to be superadded !©. 
Advenient, ad-ve'-n^-ent. a. superadded, itdt 

vening. 
Advent, ad'-venl. s. a coming; the lime aj^ 

jioinled as a preparalicn for the celebralicn 

of Christ's naii\ity, being four weeks be.'oa; 

Christmas. 
Adventine, ad-v?n'-t!if,. '^ 

Advenliiious. ad-v?n-t!sh'-3s. > 
Advenlive, ad-vtu -t'lv. ) 

\eniei;l. 
Adventure, ad-veii'-l»hure. v. 

chance ; to dr.re. 
Adventure, ad-ven'-lshure. s. an accident ; an 
Adventurer, ad-ven'-lshilir-5r. s. an unsctlied 

person ; one who hazards or risks aiiV 

chance. ^ [ous, daring. 

Adventuresoine, ad-v^n'-tshur-s6in. a. hszaid- 
AdvenUiro'.ls, ad-vln'-tshiir-fts. a. darii:g, cr 

courageous; full of hazard, dangerous. 
Adventurously, ad-ven'-tsiiur-us-l^. ad. boldly, 

hazardously. 
Adverb, ad'-verb. s.'tn grammar, a word joinc<i 

to a verb or adjective, to deaote the liiaiicei, 

time, &c. of an action. 
Adverbial, ad-ver'-be-dl. a. that which rela'es 

to adverbs. 
Adverbially, ad-v?r'-bfe-al-l^. ad. in liie ii;a;.- 

ner of an adverb. 
Adversaria, ad-ver-sa'-r^-a. s. a commoii-piiii c 

book. 
Adversary, ad'-ver-sa-re. s. an anlagoiiisl, e;,- 

emy, foe. 
Adverse, ad'-v?rse. a. contrarj' ; calpmiions. 
Advei^sely, ad'-veise-l^. ad. oppositely ; unii >■- 

lunately. ^ [liictio:!. 

Adversity, ad-ver'-s^-t^. s. misery, distress, ai- 
Advert, ad-vcrl'. i-. n. to ai 

regard. 
Advertence, ad-vfr'-t^nse. > , 
Advertency, ad-vdr'-i^n-s^. \ ' 
Adveriise, au-ver-lize'. f. a. to iiiform, to ^ive 

publick notice. 
Advertiseiueut, tid-v^ '-tiz-m^ut, or ad-\vr 



ud "to, lo lietu, !o 



■ s. atientiOii to. 



AFE 10 AFF 




Fate, far, fall, fat; — mi, met; — pine, pin; — 





lize'-meiit. s. intelligeiice,informalion ; admoni- 
tion; notice in a pubiick pfipei". [tbrmalion. 
Advertiser, ad-ver-il'-zur. s. one who gives in- 
Advertising, ad-vSr-ti'-zIng. part, giving no- 
tice, [ligence. 
Advice, ad-vlse'. s. counsel ; instruction, iniel- 
Advisable, ad-vl'-za-bl. a. prudent, proper, fit. 
Advisableness, ad-vi'-za-bi-nfes. s. fitness ; pro- 
priety, [form. 
Atlvise, ad-vlze'. v. to counsel, to consult, to in- 
Advisedly, a.d-vl'-zed-16. ad. deliberately ; pru- 
dently, [counsellor. 
Adviser, ad-vl'-zftr. s. one wlio advises ; a 
Advocate, ad'-v6-kcite. s. a pleader, an inter- 
cessor ; one who defends the cause of an- 
other. — V. to plead, intercede, defend anoth- 
er's cause. 
Advocation, ad-v6-ka'-shun. s. the act of plead- 
ing ; plea; apology; excuse; defence. 
Atlvowee, ad-v6u-i6'. s. he that possesses the 

right of advowson, or representation. 
Advowson, ad-vdu'-zftn. s. a right to present to 

a benefice. 
Advowson, appendant. ad-v6u'-zun. s. a right 
of presentation to a church, depending on a 
•nanor as an appurtenance thereto. 
Advowson, in ^ross. ad-vi5iV-zi'ui. s. an abso- 
lute right of presentation not belonging to a 
manor. 
A<!7.';, adz. s. ^^oi? athUcp. 

Aerial, i-i'-rf^-al. a. belonging to the air; high ; 
lofty. [pi'ey- 

Aciie, <S'-ri. x. a nest of eagles, or birds of 
Aeriform, i'-iir-i-tSrm. a. that which resem- 
bles air. 
Aerolosjy, a-f^r-ol'-lo-J!^. s. the theory of the air. 
AcroiTiahcy, i'-fir-iS-man-s^. s. the art of di- 
vining by the air. 
Aerometry, i-ur-6m'-mi-tr6. s. the art of meas- 
uring the air. [the air. 
Aeronaut, ^i'-6r-6-niwt. s. one whosails through 
i^fro>copy, k-fir-&s'-k6-p^. s. the observation of 
the air. [rostation. 
Acrostatick, ?t-nr-fts-tat'-?k. a. belongnig to ae- 
Aero3tation, ^i-tir-fis-ti'-shan. s. traversing the 
air in balloons. [tanco. 
\m, a-(^r'. ad. romniely, fi'om a great dis- 
.^feard, a-fird'. a. afraid, ierrificd, daunted 



Affability, af-fa-brl'-li-l^. s. courleousness ; con- 
descension, [mild. 
Affable, aP-fa-bl. a. easy of manners, benign, 
Affableness, aP-ia-bl-nes. s. civility ; conae. 
scension. [civilly^ 
Affably, af-fa-bli. a/l. courteously, kindly 
Affair, af-fare'. 5. business, concern, iransactiorw 
Affect, af-fi^kt'. s. affection ; sensation ; quality. 
Affect, iif-fekt'. v. a. to influence the passions j 

to make a show of something. 
Affectation, af-fek-ta'-shfln. s. an artificial ap- 
pearance, [conceited^ 
Affected, af-f§k'-ted. part. a. moved, afflicted ; 
Affectedly, af-fSk'-t§d-li. ad. conceitedly, hyp- 
ocriticall}-. ^ [ceiu 
Affectedness, af-f?k'-t§d-nes. s. silly pride, coi*' 
Affecting, af-fek'-t5ng. part, moving ; imitating. 
Affection, af-fek'-shau. s. love, kindness, zeal 5 
habit. [benevolent. 
Affectionate, af-fek'-sb6n-Jite. a. warm, tender, 
Affectionately, af-fek'-shcui-ate-li. ad. tender- 
ly, benevolently. [moving. 
Affective, af-f§k'-tlv. a. that v.hich affects ; 
Affiance, af-fi'-anse. s. a contract; reliance, 
hope, confidence, generally in a religious 
sense. [promise. 
Affiance, af-fl'-anse. v. a. to betroth, to bind bj- 
Affidavit, af-fe-da'-vit. s. a deposition on oatlv 
Affied, af-fl'-Sd. part. a. joined by contract. 
Atfiliation, af-fil-li-a'-shun. .9. the adoption of a 
Affined, af-f i'-n§d. a. related to another, fsorw 
Affinity, af-f5n'-ni-ti. s. relation by murriage, 

opposed to consanguinitij ; resemblance to. 
Affirm, af-ferm'. v. a. to declare, to tell confr- 
denllv. [firmed; true, 

Affiriiiable, af-l?r'-md-l)l. a. that may be af 
Affirmation, af-fer-mi'-sh&u. s. confirmatioiv, 
declaration. [declares. 

Affirmative, af-lfir'-ma-tiv. a. thai affirms t>r 
Affirmatively, af-f?r'-ma-tiv-li. ad. positively, 

absolutely. 
Affix, af-fiKs'. i\a. to unite, to subjoin, to fasten, 
AOlution, af-fli.'-shi:ni. s. the act of breathing 

upon. 
Atfiict, af-fl!kt'. v.a. to grieve, trouble, lormcni, 
Alfiiclion, af-flik'-shfln. s. sorrow, calamity, 

misery. 
Afflictive, af-flik'-tlv, a. painful, tormenting. 



AGA 



11 



AGG 



— n6, move, nSr, not; — lube, tub, bull; — oil; — p6und; — i/iiii, thIs. 



AiBuence, af-flu-Cnse. s. i-iehes, plenty, abun- 
dance, [libelant. 

Affluent, aP-Ga-^nt. a. weallhj% abundant, ex- 
Afflux, at'-flfiks. ) s. the act of flowing' ; 

Affluxion, af-fliik'-sliSn. ) that which flows from 
one place to another. 

Afford, al'-f6rd'. r. a. to yield, or produce ; to 
grant; to be able to bear ceriain expenses. 

Affranchise, af-frau'-lsliiz. v. a. to make free. 

Affray, uf-fra.'. v. a. to strike with fear, to ter- 
rify. 

Affray, af-fri'. s. a quarrel, disturbance, tumult. 

Affright, af-frlie'. v. a. lo alarm, couflisc, terrify. 

Affright, df-frke' ^. lerrour, fear. 

Affrightment, af-frtte'-ment. S 

AfFront, af-frtuii'. s. outrage, insult, disgrace. 

Affront, df-frQnl'. r. a. to insult, to provoke, lo 
ollbnd. 

AlTrontive, af-fr&ii'-i5v. a. injuriou.^, abusive. 

Affuse, af-fi'ize'. i-. a. to pour one thing on an- 
other. 

Affusion, af-fu'-zhim. .?. the act of afTusing. 

Affy, af-fl'. V. a. lo betroih, to trust in, lo con- 
fide, [doors. 

Afieid, a-fS^Id'. ad. to or in the field, out of 

Afloat, a-fl6te'. ad. bonie up by the water ; 
moving. 

Afoot, a-ffit'. ad. on foot ; in action, in motion. 

Afore, a-l6re'. jjrep. before, sooner in time. 

Aforehand, a-fiSre'-hand. ad, pre\iously pre- 
pared or filled. 

AforesaiJ, a-fbre'-sade. a. said before, named 
before^ ^ [rifled. 

Afraid, a-frade'. part. a. struck with fear, ler- 

Afresh, a-fr^sh'. ad. anew, over again, once 
more. 

After, aP-lLir. pi-qj. behind. — ad. following an- 
other; in pursuit of ; in mutation of ; in suc- 
ceeding time. 

Aftermath, af'-tCir-mai'A. s. the second crop of 
grass. 

Afternoon, af'-tur-nSon'. s. time from noon lo 
evening. 

Afterthought, af-iSr-i/Awt. s. reflections formed 
after the act ; expedients formed too late. 

Af>^r\vards, aP-iar-vvards. ad. in succeeding 
lime. 

Aga, V-ga. s. aTurkishmililary o.Ticerof rank. 



Lgaty, ag'-a-tc. a. partaking of the nature of 
Lge, ije. s. any period of time ; generation of 



Again, a-gen'. cd. a second time, once more ; 

moreo\er ; in return ; on the other hand. 
Against, a-gSnst'. prep, in contradiction lo ; ::i 

opposition lo ; lo the hurt of another. 
Aganilst, ag'-a-mlst. s. one that is unmarric;!. 
Agape, a-gape'. ad. staring eagerly, or wi'.h 

surprise. 
Agast, or Agliait, a-gast'. a. struck with tei- 

rour, frightened; starling with amazement. 
Agate, ag'-iit. «. the lowest sort of precious 

stoce. [agate 

Agaty, 

A^ . : 

wen ; a hundre^l years; maturity; decline 
of life. 

Aged, a'-j?d. a. advanced in years, old, ancicn'. 

Agency, i.'-jeu-£6. s. action j managing anoth- 
er's affairs. [^factor. 

Agent, a'-j§;il. 5. one who acts, a dejjuly, a 

Aggelation, ad-je-la'-shiui. .s. concieiion of ice. 

Agglomerate, ag-gl6m'-mur-ate. v. a. lo ga.djT 
ur up in a ball. 

Agglutinate, ag-gl6'-te-nite. v. n. lo unite to- 
gether, [hosio;-.. 

Agglutination, ag-glu-l^-na'-shim. 5. union, co- 
Aggrandize, ag'-gran-dize. v. a. to enlarge, to 
exalt, to advance in power, honour, or rank. 

Aggrandizement, ag'-grau-dlze-ineut. «. being 
exalted, or prefei'red. 

Aggravate, ag'-gra-vatc. v. a. to make worse ; 
lo pro\oke. 

Aggravation, ag-gra-va'-sh&n. s. a provocation; 
exciting lo anger ; the act of aggravating. 

Aggregate, ag'-gr^-gate. a. framed by {Un 
collection of sundry parts into one bo^ly or 
mass. 

Aggregate, ag'-gr^-gate. s. the collected sur.^ 
of various quantities ; the su.ii total of an ac- 
count, [together. 

Aggregate, ag'-gr^-gate %i. a. to add or lieu(> 

Aggregation, ag-gr6-ga -sh&u. 5. liie state of 
being collected. 

Aggress, ag-grcs'. t'. a. to assault or injure first. 

Aggressive, ag-grSs'-sliv. a. begiiming a quar- 
rel. 

Aggression, ag-grSsn -&n. s. the commencing a 
"quarrel. _ [saulls anoll>€r, 

Aggressor, ag-grSs'-sar. s. one who firat i:3: 



AGP. 








12 








ALA 


Fate, 


far, 


fall, 


fat 


— m^; 


met 


— pine 


p3n 


- 



Atigrievance, ag-gr^'-vaiise. s. hardship, iiju- 
ry, wrong. ' [harass. 

Aggrieve, ag-g'i'<^ve r. a. to vex, to injure, to 

AggTieved,ag'-gr^vil part. ailVicted, injured. 

ALjt(TOUp, ag-gr66p'. v. a. to bring into one 
view. 

Aghast, a-gffist'. a. struck with liorrour. 

Agile, aj'-?l. a. nimble, ready, active, light. 

Ajj^ilencss, aj'-ll-nes. s. quickness, activity, nini' 



Ague, a'-gue. s. an intermitting lever, with 

cold fas. 
All, a. iiilcrj. denoting conlempt, or pit}'. 
Aha, a-hii'. inlerj. a word intimating triumph 

and conlempt. 
Ahead, a-hed'. aii. further on ; precijiiiantl}-. 
Aid, ide. v. a. to succour, to assist, to relieve. 
Aid, ade. I s. help, support, assist- 

Aidance, adc'-anse. ^ ance. 
Aidant, dde'-ant. ' 



I'Icness. Aidant, dde'-ant. ) ^ i,^] ;„„ asslstjnff 

Agiiitj', a-iil'-6-l^. 5. activity, .?peed, readiness. Aiding, ade'-ing. ) \ . 

Agist, d-jist'. v.fl. to let cattle feed in pasture Aid-de-caiiip,ide-di-kiiwng'.s. a military 

grounds at so much per weeki ' ' ' ' '" 

Afptate, aj'-^-ti'iie. r. a. to shake; re\t)lv 



ihe mind. 

Agitation, aj-e-ta'-shi'u). .?. the act of shaking 
Vuiy thing ; violent nioiion ; perturbation of 
the mind 5 controversial examination. 

A-gitative, aj'-^-ta-tiv. a. ha\ing the power to 
agitate. ^ [father. 

Agnation, ag-na'-shSn. s. descent from the same 

Agnition, ng-nish'-i^n. s. an acknowledgement. 

Agnize, ag-nize'. v. a. to confess ; to acknowl- 
edge. 

Ago, a-gA'. nd. in the time past, as. /own- ago. 

Agog, a-g6g'. ad. in a state of longing : a low- 
word. 

Agoing, a-igA'-lng. -paii. a. in action, moving. 

A ironistrfS, ag-6^nls'-l^z. *. a prize lighter, a 
gladiator. 

Agonize, ag'-cS-nlze. r. n. to be in extreme pain. 

Airony, ag'-6-n^. s. pajigs of death ; anguish. 

Agi-.irian, a-gWi'-r6-an. a. relating to fields or 
grounds. 

Agree, a-grW''. »•. to accord, M concur, to settle. 

A greeabie, a-grW-a-bl. a. pleasiiig; conform- 
able to. ^ [of pleasing. 

Agrccablene<:«, a-grW-a-bl-n^s. «. the quality 

Agreeably, a-grii -a-bl^. ad. pleasingly ; coi- 
sistently. [consent. 

Agreed,"a-grWd'. pnrf. o. setded by riutual 

Agreement, a-gr^e'-ni<*nt. s. concord" com 
pact ; bargain. 

Agriculture, ag'-r^-kn!-tshure. *. tillage, hus- 
bandry. , I 
Agiictiliuri^t, ug-r^-k?il'-tsh'i-rist. .?. a husbai,i! 

man, a farmer. I 

Agiound. a-gidiin(!'. ad. run ashore ; siranded. I 



officer 

attendant "on a general, to couvey orders. &,c. 
Aidless, ade'-l&. a. friendless, unsupported. 
Ail, a!e. i\ to be in pain, orsufl'er sickness. 
Ailing, ale'-i'ng. part. a. disordered, unhealthy. 
Ailment, ale'-m?nt. s. pain, disease, affliction. 
Aim, ime. i'. to direct towards a mark, to 

guess. 
Aim, ame. s. direction, endeavour, design. 
Air, iire. s. the element in which we breathe ; 

a lune or melodj; the mien of a person. 
Air, hre. r. a. to expose to the air; to warm. 
Air-ballooii, 4re'-bal-lo6n'. 5. see Iku'Iooji. 
Airily, kre'-^-\kad. gaily, briskly, merrily. 
Airiness, ire'-e-n^s. s. gayeiy ; exposure lo th? 

air. 
Airing, kre'-lng, s, a jaunt or short escursio* 

to enjoy the air. 
Airless, ire'-les. a. wanting air, close. 
Air-pump, arc'-pump. s. a machine by which 

the air is drawn out of certain vessels. 
Airy, are'-6. a. belonging to the air; gay; 

sprightly. 
Aisle, Aile, ile. s. a walk in a church. 
Ait, ate. s. a small island in a nver. 
Akin, ii-kin'. a. related to; resembling; alike. 
Alabaster, al'-a-ba^-tSr. j. a species of soft 

white marble. [briskness. 

Alacrity, a-!ak'-kr(''-t^. s. willingness, readiiies>, 
Alamodc, al-a-m6de'. ad. according lo the 

fashion. [pri.-<e. 

Alarin, a-lSrm'. i'.n. to call to arnr; ; lo sur- 
Alnrm, a-larm'. «. a notice of danger ; sudcttu 

lerrour. ^ [alarm. 

Alarming, a-l?ir'-m1ng. jxirl. frightful; giving 

I Alariniwst, a-liirni'-pAsl. .v. ihe spot to which 

vach regiment is lo repair in case of an alarm. 



ALG 



13 



ALX 



— nf>, move, ii6r, iiotj — tube, liili, bftll ; — Oil ; — pii'iiid; — lli'm, thI 



Alvirum, a-lar'-um. s. a clock; an alarm bell. 

Alack,'4ti'. ( "'^'^ ^'^""""S P"y '^ S'-icf. 

Alb, alb. s. a Romish prlcsl's sari)lice. 

Albeit, Jl-bfe'-ll. ad. aUhuui;li, notwillistaiiding. 

Albion,al'-b^-&n.«. the aucient name of Brilaia. 

Album, al'-b&m. s. a book in which fire iu- 
seried the autographs of friends, or of celebra- 
ted people. [in Spain. 

Alcaid, al-kcide'. «. the name of a civil oilicer 

Alchyinicaij al-klni'-ine-ka!. a. relating to al- 
ch^'my. 

Alchymist, al'-k4-ni1st. s. a professor of al- 
chyniy. [metal. 

Alchymy, al'-k^-m^. s. occult chymistry ; a 

Alcohol, al'-k6-h6l. s. the substance of any body 
reduced into a fine, impalpable powder ; a 
pure, rectified spirit. 

Alcoran, al'-k6-ran. x. the book which contains 
the precepts of the Turkish religion, as insti- 
tuted by Mahomet. 

Alcove, al-k6ve'. i. a recess to sit or lie in. 

Alder, al'-d'ir. .?. a tree resembling the hazel. 

Alderman, al'-diir-man.s. a magistrate of an in- 
corporated city. 

Aldern, al'-durn. a. made of alder wood. 

Ale, (lie. 4'. a liquid made by infusing mall and 
hops in hot water. 

Altcoiiner, ale'-kon-nur. s. an officer whose 
duty it is to oblige publicans to use just 
measures. [spirit. 

Alegar, al'-l^-gur. s. sour ale which has lost its 

Alehouse, ale -h6ise. s. a house where malt li- 
quor js sold. [I'"?- 

Aleinbick, a-l§m'-b5k. s. a vessel used in distil 

Alert, a-liiri'. a. watchful, brisk, nimble. 

Alertness, a-len'-nes. s. sprighdinoss, brisk 
uess. 

Alexandrine, al-legz-an'-driii. s. a verse of 
twelve .syllables. 

Alexiphariuick, u-lSk-s^-fTlr'-mik. )a. that 

Alexiterick, a-l^k-s^-tSr'-rik. \ which 

acts as an antidote to poison, or infection. 

Algebra, al'-j^-bra. 5. a literal arithmelick. 

Algebraick, al-je-hr\'-ik. (a. pertaining to 

Algebraical, al-j^-bra'-^-kal. ^ algebra. 

Algebraist, ilji-bri'-lsl. s. oi;e v.ell n erscd in 
aiMbra. 



Algid, al''-jid. a. cold, extremely cold, chiii. 
Algidity al-jid'-di-lt. ; ^.chi!ne33,rc!d:.e.s. 
Algor, ul'-gor. ^ ' 

Algorithm, al'-g6-rWim. s. the science of num- 
bers, [constable. 

Alguazil, a!-gwa-z^le'. s. a Spanish bailiiV or 

Aliai, a'-le-as. ad. otherwise. — .?. in law, a wr't 

Alibi, al'-e-bl. s. elsewhere — ia law, the plea 
of an accused person, that he was abiciit 
from the place wheie the offence was iiiin- 
milted. 

Alible, al'-^-W. a. nuiriiive; nourishing. 

Alien, a.le'-y5n. s. a foreigner ; a stranfv.^r. 

Alienable, ile'-yCu-ii-bl. a. that may l;c '..ans- 
ferred. 

Alienate, ale'-y5n-ate. v. a. to transfer to an- 
other ; to withdraw the alTections. 

Alienate, ule'-ytin-ite. a. estranged or witli- 
rawn iiom. 

Alienadon, ^le-}'^n-u'-shi\n. s. the act of trans- 
ferring; change of afleclion; mciiUil do- 
rangement. 

Aliijiit, a-llte'. v. 71. to desccml, to come dov.n, 
to dismount. 

Alike, a-like'. aJ. with resemblance; equally. 

Aliment, al'-li-m&it. s. food, nulrimenl, sup- 
port, [tive. 

Aliincntal, al-l^-m^n'-tal. a. nourisSiing, irulri- 

Alimentary, al-l^-men'-ii-r^. a. lliat belongs 
to aliment. 

Alimoiiious, al-l^-m6'-!i^-us. a. that nourLsiies. 

Alimony, al'-W'-m&n-n^. s. that part of an c.-itaie 
appropriated to supfwrt a wife, when sep- 
arated from her husband, unless cruiiiiial- 
. ly so. 

..'tiiquant, ai'-l^-kwo;it. a. any portion of a giv- 
en number, which, multiplied or tlivfr;;iue<l 
in any possible manner, will still make more 
or less than that given number exactly, as 3 
is an aliquant of 10, thrice 3 being 'J, four - 
tithes 3 making 1'2. 

Aliquot, al'-le-kwit. ,<t. any portion of a given 
number which, being multiplied, will auiouiil 
to that given immiK^r exactly. 

Alive, a-live'. a. not dead ; af-iive, sprightly. 

Alkahest, ai'-ka.-h3sl. «. a universaJ dissoiveiit, 
a liquor. 

Alkixli, i'd'-ku-lc. s. tVie fixed -mIi of cuiy bod^-. 



ALL 



14 



ALM 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — in^, met; — pliie, piu; — 



Alkaline/il'-ka-lin.a. having- the quality of alkali. 

Alkalioas, al-ka'-l^-6s. a. having the qualities 
of alkali. 

Atkennes, al-ker'-mte. s. a confection made of 
the scarlet grains called keniies. 

All. ^11. a. the whole number or quantity ; ev- 
ery one. All is much used in composition. 

Allay, al-la'. v. a. to temper one metal with 
another for coining ; to compose, to pacify. 

Allay, al-la'. s. any baser metal mixed with a 
superiour kind to harden it; any thing which, 
being added^ lessens the value of that with 
whicli it is mnigled. 

Allayer, al-lk'-iir. s. the person or thing 
which allays. 

AUectation, al-lek-ti'-sh6n. s. an alluring; an 
enticing. [cuse, plea. 

Allegation, al-l^-gu'-sh&n. s. an affirmation, ex- 
Allege, il-lSdje'. v.a. to declare, to maintain, to 
plead. 

Allegeable, al-l6dje'-a-bl. a. that which maybe 
alleged. 

Alleged, al-ledid'. pan. given, asserted, pleaded. 

Allegiance, al-le'-jaiise. 5. the dutj' of a subject. 

Allogiant, al-l^'-jant. a. loyal, conformable to 
allegiance. 

Allegorical, al-l6-g6r'-r6-kal. a. not real ; not 
literal. 

Allegory, al'-I^-gor-r^. s. in rhetorick, a figura- 
tive manner of speech, by which instruction 
or information is meant to be conveyed. 

Allegro, al-!^'-gr6. s. a sprightly motion in mu- 
sick ; gay. 

Allemande.al-l^-mand''. s. a kind of dance. 

Alleviate, al-l^'-v^-^te.v. a. to ease, to soften. 

Alleviation, al-le-v^-i'-shan. s. that by which 
any pain is diminished, or any fault exten- 
uated. 

Alley, ul'-l^. .?. any narrow passage or walk. 

Alliance, al-ll'-anse. s. relation by marriage, or 
kindred; a league or contract with foreign 
l>owcrs ; similarity of qualities. 

Allies, al-llze'. s. stales who have entered into a 
league for their mutual defence. 

Alligation, al-l(^-ga'-sli6n. s. the act of 



Alligator, al-l^-ga'-tfir. s. a crocodile ; a kind 

of pear. [gelher. 

Alli?ion, al-lizh'-5n. s. the act of strikmg to- 
AUiteration, al-lii-(;r-;V-shun. s. the beginuiug 

two or mwe words with the same letter. 
Allocation, al-li-ki'-shfln. s. act of placing or 

adding to. [to another. 

Allocution, al-li-ku'-shfin. s. the actof speakina 

independent; held 



Allodial, al-16'-d6-aj. 

Allodian, al-l6'-di-an. \ without acknowledge- 
ment of superiority. 
Allot, al-l6l'. V. a. to parcel out, to distribute j 
grant. [an)' one. 

Allotment, al-l&t'-m^nt. 5. the part given to 
Allow, al-l6ii'. I', a. to admit or acknowledge 
any position; to permit, yield, or grant; 10 
make an abatement in selling. 
Allowable, al-l6u'-a-bl. a. that may be permit- 
led, lawful. 
Allowance, al-l6&'-anse. s. indulgence, pen- 
sion, sanction, license, a rate or appointment 
for any use ; a deduction. 
Allower, al-ld&'-Cir. s. one who approves or au- 
thorizes. 
Alloy, al-l6^'. s. more properly a/toj/, which see. 
Allude, al-lude'. v. a. to hint at, to insinuate, re- 
fer to. [wheedle. 
Allure, al-liire'. v.a. to entice, to cleco)', to 
Allure, al-liire'. s. something set up to entice 
birds. [atioii. 
Allurement, al-liire'-ni?nt. «. enticement, tenipt- 
Allusion, iil-lu'-zhun. s. a reference, hint, impli- 
cation. 
Allusive, al-li'-slv. a. hinting at something. 
Allusory, al-lii'-siir-i. a. allusive ; insinuating ; 

implying. 
Alluvious,nl-kV-v^-?is. Pa. thai which is car- 
Alluvial, al-lu'-vi-al. \ rietl by water, and 
lodged upon something else. [drcd. 

Ally, al-ll'. V. a. to unite by friendship or kin- 
Ally, al-li'. .«. a friend, a confederate, a relation. 
Almanack, al'-ma-nak. s. an annual calendar. 
Almandine, al'-mtin-dhie. s. a kindof infcriour 
ruby, 
if tying (o- ■ Almighty, al-mi'-t^. a. of unlimitefHiower, om- 
gelher; that rule of arithmetick which teach- j nipotent.— s. the Divine Being; Cfod. 
es to adjust the price of articles comjiounded | Almond, ^'-niftnd. s. llie fruit of the almond- 
oi iugrcdietits ol" different value. 1 tree. 



ALT 



15 



AMA 



r,6, iii3ve, n6r, nol; — tube, t5b, biiJl ; — 6il ; — p5&na — vun, Tins. 



Alinonev, Il'-m6-nar. s. the olHcer of a priucc 
employed in the dislnbulion of charity. 

Aliuoniy, al'-m5n-re. s the place where ahtis 
are given. 

Almost, al'-m6st. ad. nearly, near, well nigh. 

Alms, kmz. s. any thing given to relieve the 
poor. 

Almshouses, amz'-h6u-zez. s. houses built gra- 
luilously for the poor. 

Aloes, ar-67,e. s. a medicinal gam extracted 
from a tree of that name ; there are two 
kinds, the best called succotiine aloes ; the in- 
feriour, horse aloi's. 

Aloetick, al-6-et'-ik. } a. consisting of al- 

Aloetical, al-A-ei'-i-kal. \ oes. 

Aloft, a-lofi' tid. on high ; in the air; above. 

A logy, al'-o-j^. s. absurdity ; unreasonable- 
ness. 

Alone, a-16ne'. a. without company, solitary. 

Along, a-16ng'. ad. at length ; onward, for- 
ward. 

Aloof, a-luoP. ad. at a distance : it is some- 
times, but erroneously, said to mean, to the 
wiiul. 

A loud, a.-l6&d'. ad. loudly, with much noise. 

Alpha, a! '-fa. s. the first letter in the Greek al- 
phabet, answering to our A ; it is therefore 
used to signify, \.\\e first or highest. 

Alphabet, al'-fa-bet. 5. the letters of any Ian 
guage. 

Alphaoetical, al-fa-bet'-t^-kal. a. according to 
ttie order of the alphabet. 

Alpine, al'-p?n. a. relating to the Alps ; high 

Ah-eady, al-r§J'-d^. ad. now, at tins time, so 
soon, or some time past. 

Also, al'-s(S. axL likewise ; in the same manner. 
.\ltar, al'-tur. s. the table in Chrisiian churches 

where the communion is administered. 
Alter, al'-tfir. v.io change, to reform, to vary 

.Alterable, al'-tOr-a-bl. a. that which may be 
changed. 

Alteration, al'-tQr-a'-shfin. «. the act of altering 
or changing; the change made. 

Alterative, af'-tftr-a-tiv. a. medicines called al- 
terative are such as imperceptibly improve 
the constitution from sickness to health. 
Altercation, al-tilr-ki -shiin. s. debate, contro 
versy, wrangle. 



Alternate, al-l6r'-ni.te a. by turns, one aflar 
another. [tually. 

Alternately, al-t?r'-n4te-l6. ad. by turns, mu- 
Alternatioa, al-tur-ni'-sU&D. s. reciprocal suc- 
cession. 
Alternative, al-t^r'-na-tlv. 5. the choice given 
of ouc of two things, so that, if one is reject- 
ed, the other must be taken. 
Although, al-TH6'. ad. notwithstanding, liow- 
ever. ^ [language. 

Altiloquence, al-til'-li-kwense. s. pompous 
Altimetry, al-tim'-m^-lr^. s. the art of measur- 
ing heights. [pompous. 
Altisonant, al-t!s'-s6-nant. a. high sounding, 
Altitude, al'-ti-tiide. s. height of a place ; 
elevation of a heavenly body above the ho- 
rizon. 
Alto, al'-ti. s. the upper or counter-tenor. — a. 
high. _ ^ [lirely. 
Altogether. al-ti-gfeTH'-ur. ad. completely, en- 
Alum, al'-l&m. s. a mineral salt, of an acid 

taste. 
Aluminc, al'-i-mlne. .«. a kind of earth, so 
called from its forming the basis of common 
alum. 
Aluminous, al-li'-mi-nfts. a. consisting of alum. 
.Always, al'-wize. ad. peqietually ; constantly. 
Amability, am-a-b!l'-6-t&. s. loveliness; power 

of pleasing. 
Amain, a-mine'. ad. with vehemence, fiercely. 
Amalgam, a-mal'-gam. s. a mixture of metal.«. 
Amalgamate, a-mal'-ga-mite. v. a. to mix, or 

unite metals. 
Amand, a-mand'. r. to send away, to remo\T. 
Amandation, am-an-da'-shan. s. the act of senii- 

ing away. 
Amanuensis, a-man-i-^n'-sVs. s. a clerk or sec- 
retary, who writes what another dictates. 
Amaranth, am'-u-ranZ/i. .v. the name of a plant ; 
in poetry, an imaginary flower tliat never 
fades. 
Amaranthine, am-a-ran'-i/iin. a. consisting of 
amaranths. [heap. 

Amasment, a-mHs'-m<?nt. .». an accumulation, a 
Amass, a-mas'. v. a. to collect together, to heap 

up. , ^ 

Amateur, am-a-tire'. «. a virtuoso; a lover of 
the arts. 



AMB 



16 



AMI 



File, far, fill, fat; — m^, met; — pine, pfn; 



Amatory, am'-a-tftr-r6. a. relating to or causing 
iove. 

Ainau?t'".3, am-aw-r6'-s?.s. s. a dimness of sight 
occasioiiuij^ tlic appearance of llies or dust 
floating before the eyes. 

Amaze, a-mize'. v. a. to surprise, astonish, to 
conftise. 

Amaze, a-mazo'. .'?. astonishment; confusion. 

Amazement, a-mizo'-nient. s. confused appre- 
hension ; fear ; wonder at any event ; aami- 
ralion. 

Amazing, a-ma,'-z5ng. pari. a. wonderful, aston 
ishing. [wonderfully. 

A.mazingly, a-nii'-z!iig-le. ad. astonishingly, 

Amazon, am'-a-z&n. s. the Amazons were a 
race of women famous for valour ; a vira- 
g'o. [diousness 

Ambages, am-bi'-j^z. 5. circumlocution ; te- 

Ambassador, am-bas'-sa-dSr. 5. a person sent 
as the representative of a prince or slate on 
any publick business to a foreign country. 

Ambassadress, ani-bis'-sa-dr^s. s. the lady of 

aa ambassador. 

A.mba3sa!re, am'-bas-saie. ) • ■ 

t .^i,„-..,„'? •■ 1 ■» li / > 5. a mission. 
Ainbassadc, am-bas-sade'. \ 

Amber, am'-bBr. s. a yellow transparent gum 
of a resinous taste; a kind of pale ale. 

AniuOrgris, am'-bBr-grtVse. .?. a fragrant drug, 
used as a perfume and a cordial. 

Ambidexter, am-be-dcks'-ter. s. a person that 
can use both iiands alike ; a knave who plays 
on both sides; in law, a juror who receives a 
bribe from both parties lor his verdict. 

Ambidextrous, am-be-d(*ks'-trus. a. double deal- 
ing', deceitful. 

Ambient, ani'-b^--?n(.a. compassing; sun-ound- 

' ::>g, particularly applied to the air which sur- 
rounds all bodies; investing. 

Ainbia;uity, am-b^-gii'-^-t^. s. obscurity of 
words ; double meaning ; uncertainly of sig- 
nification. 

Ambif^uou.^, 'am-big'-ii-us. a. doubtful, myste- 
rious, [maimer. 

Ambiguously, am-blg'-i'i-fts-li.cit/. iu a doubtful 

Anibiguousnoss, am-blg'-u-us-nes. s. uncer- 
tainty of nicaniiv 



Ambition, am-bish'-?in. s. an earnest desiro 
of preferment, honour, or power ; great 
pride. 

Ambitious, am-b?sh'-fis. a. aspiring, proud, vain. 

Arnble, am'-bl. v, n. to move easily, to pace, to 
trip. 

Ambrosia, am-br6'-zh^-a. s. the name of a 
plant ; in poetical language, the food of the 
gods. 

Ambrosial, am-brA'-zl)^;-al. a. possessing the 
qualities of ambrosia ; fragrant, delicious. 

Ambulation, am-bi-li'-shftn.s. the act of walk- 
ing. 

Ambuscade, am-bfis-kade'. "^ s. a private post 

Ambuscado. am-bus-ki'-d6. ^ in which men 

Ambush, am'-bfish. ) lie to surprise 

an enemy; the act of lying in wait to sur- 
prise an enemy. 

Ameliorate, a-rti^'-lo-A-rate. v. a. to improve. 

Amelioration, a-mi-l^-6-ra.'-shOn. s. improve- 
ment. 

Amen, k'-m^n'. ad. may it be so ; verily. 

Amenable, a-m6'-na-bl. a. responsible, answer- 
able to. 

Amend, a-m§nd'. v. to reform, grow better, cor- 
rect. 

Amendment, a-m6nd'-m§nt. s. a reformation 
of life; a change for the belter; recovery of 
health. 

Amends, a-mendz'. s. recompense; satisfaction. 

Amenity, a-men'-n^-ti. 5. pleasanliiess. 

Amerce, a-niCrse'. i'. a. to punish by fine or 
penalty. 

Amercement, a-m?rse'-mi^nt. ) s. a pecu- 

Amerciament, a-mersh'-fe-ci-m6nt. ) niary fine 
or penally. 

Amethyst, im'-ii-thhi. s. a precious stone of 
violet colour, supposed to hinder drunken 
ness. 

Amiable, -i'-m^-d-bl. a. lovely, pleasing, charm 
i„g-. [lovehiies.s. 

Amiableness, i'-m<^-a-bl-n§s. s. agreeableness, 

Amicable, am'-mo-ka-bl. a. friendly, kind, 
obliging. 

Amicably, am'-c-ka-bl6. ad. in a friendly way. 

Amical. a-ml'-k:il.a. friendly. 



Ambilonuy, am-bil-A-k-.v^. s. use of doublful Amice iim-m.s . the undermost part o! a Ko- 
expressions. 1 mish priest's shoulder-cloth, or alb. 



AM] 



17 



ANA 



— lio, m6ve, ndr, uol ; — lube, tfib, bull ; — 6il ; — p6&nd 5 — llun, Tiiis. 



Vmldst,^ a-mic!sl'. \ "'^- '" '*'« "'"^^'°' amongst. 

Amiss, i\-mis'. ad. faullily, criminally, wrong. 

Amission, a-mish'-On. s. loss, deprivation, dis- 
niis.sion. 

Amit, a-mil'. v. n. to lose, to drop, to dismiss. 

Amity, am'-m^-l6. s. friendsliip, love; harmo- 
ny. 

Ammoniac, am-mi'-n^-ak. 5 the name of an 
Indian gum, and of a salt. 

Amramiiiion, am-mu-iiish'-ftn. s. military stores. 

Amnesty, am'-nCs-t^. s. an act of general par- 
don. 

Amolition, am-6-lisIi'-5n. s. a removal ; a put- 
ting away. 

A.inon!;, a-majia:'. ) • 1 1 -.i, 

,„„"'. A ".^ . ti > t>rt-». mingled with. 
Amongst, a-mungit'. ^ '^ ^ o 

Amorist, am'-6-rist. ) n . 1 

A '4 1 1 , 1 > s. a ea ant, a over. 

Amoroso, am-o-ro -so. ^ => ' 

Amorous, am'-6-ras. a. disposed to love, enam- 
oured. 

Amorously, am'-6-riis-li. ad. lovingl}', fondly, 
kindly. [itiess. 

Amort, a-mijrt'. a. dull, heavy, defected, spir- 

Amotion, a-uuV-shun. 5. the act of putting 
away. [crease. 

Amount, a-mdftnt'. v. n. to ri-.e in value, to in- 

Afuount, a-mfl&nt'. s. the sum total, wiiolc, re- 
sult. ^ [intrigue. 

Amour, a-mO'3r'. s. an affair cf gallantry ; an 

.Ampiiibious, iiia-fib'-^-us. a. tliat wliich par- 
li^-:es of two natures, so as to live in air or 
water. 

.Amph!bolo,':^.<'(in-f^^b5K-6-if'>.s.a double speech. 

Amphibolous, a.m-nb'-b6-i5s. a. tossed about ; 
doubli'ul. 

Ainpliisc.ii, am-ftt.!i'-(^-i. s. those peoplo who in- 
liabit the lonioi zone, whose shadows fall both 
ways. 

Amphitnoatre,ain-fe-</ii'-a-tftr. s. a building in 
a circular or oval form for publick amusements, 
with seals one above another, and an area in 
the middle. 

Ample, am'-pl. a. large, wide, liberal, dlifusive. 

Ainplenes?, a.m'-pl-nes. s. largeness, extent, lib- 
eralii)'. 

Ampliatc, am'-piJ-ite. v. a. to enlarge, to ex- 
tend. 



Ampliation, am-pl^-a'-shiin. s. difl'useness, cu- 

largcnieiit. 
Amplilicate, ani-plif-i-kile. v. a. to enlarge, to 

spread out. 
Ampliiication, am-jjl^-ft-ka'-sliiin. *. enlarge- 

niejit, extension. [rale. 

Amplify, ain'-pl^-fi. r. a. to enlarge, to exagge- 
Amplitude, am'-pl^-ti'ide. s. extent, largeness, 

capacity ; in astronomy, an arch of the hori- 
zon. 
Amply, am'-pl^. ad. largely, liberally, copiously. 
Amputate, am'-pu-tite. i>. a. to cut off a limb. 
Amputation, am-pu-la'-shftn. s. the act of 

culling oif a limb. 
Amulet, am'-u-let. s. an appendant remedy 

or preventive, always worn about the ]5er- 

son. [deceive. 

Amu'^e, a-mize'. ti. a. to entertain, to divert, 
Amusement, a-muze'-mSnt. s. a pastime or en. 

tertainnient. f'"^. 

Amusing, a-mu'-zlng. part, entertaining, }>tca*- 
An, an. article, one. 

Ana, a'-na. ad. in the same quantity, equally. 
Anabaptist, an-a-baji'-t'st. s. one of a sect wIkp 

assert that baptism is improper till the per. 

son is of mature age ; more coiTectly, hup- 

tist. 

Anachorete, an-ak'-6-r^te. ) ^ „ , „..„■, 
, 1 •»■>•' I / A '. > s. a lermit. 
Anachonte, an-ak'-o-nte. S 

Anachronism, an-ak'-krA-n?zm. s. an cnour in 
computing the time of any great event. 

Anagram, an'-a-gram. s. a transposition ot 
ihe letters of a sentence or a word, so as to 
form olher words. 

Anagrammalist, aii-a-gram'-ma-t!st. s. a com- 
poser of anagrams. 

Analects, an'-a-lekts. s. fragments collected 
from authors. _ [eninj^. 

Anatcptick,an-a-l?p'-lik. a. restorative, slrengtn- 

Analogical, an-a-16dje'-6-kal. a. used by way 
of analogy. 

Analogically, an-a-lo.'je'-i'-kal-^. ad. in an 
anakigous manner. 

Analogous, a-nal'-lA-g^^s. «. having analogy. 

Analogy, a-nal''-l6-j('.'. s. nseniblance, propor- 
tion, similarity of one thing lo anolher. 

Analysis, a-nal'-l^-sfs. ,?. a sppnralion of any 
compound b-ody hito tlie parts of which il 



ANC 



i« 



.NT 



Fate, far, fall, fat ; — m^, met ; — pliie, p?ii ;- 



is formed ; the chymical reduction of met- 
als, minerals, &c. to their original principles. 

Analytical, aa-a-lii'-t^kal. a. belonging to 
analysis. 

Analyze, an'-a-llze. v. a. to resolve into first 
principles ; to reduce to its primitive parts. 

Anamorphosis, an-a-m6r-fo' -sis. s. a perspective 
projection, so made, that in one point of view 
en object shall appear deformed, and in anoth- 
er an exact representation. 

Atiapest, an'-a-p^st. s. a metrical foot con- 
taining' two short syllables, and one long 
one. 

Anarch, an'-^rk. s. an author of confusion. 

Anarchy, an'-ar-k6. s. a want of government ; 
disorder, confusion, chaos, tumult. 

Anasarca, an-a-sar'-ka. s. a kind of dropsy. 

Aiiastrophe, a-nas'-tr6-f^. s. a figure where- 
by words that should have preceded are post- 
yx)ned. 

Anathema, a-na</i'-^-ma. s. an ecclesiastical 
curse. 

Anathematism, a-na;/i'-^-ma-tlzra. s. excommu- 
nication. 

Anathematize, an-a//i'-^-m?i-tlze. v. a. to pro- 
nounce accursed by ecclesiastical authorilj'. 

Anatomist, a-nat'-6-mist. s. one skilled in anat- 
omy. 

Anatomy, a-nat'-6-m^. s. the art of dissecting 
aoy animal body to discover exactly it.s struc- 
ture. 

Ancestor, an'-s?'s-t&r. s. predecessor, forefather. 
Ancestry, an'-s?s-tr^. s. lineage, descent, birth. 

Anchor, angk'-flr. s. an iron instrument which, 

being fixed in the ground bj' means of the 

cable, keeps a ship h-om driving. 

Anchor, angk'-ur. v. n. to drop the anchor, 

fix on. 

Anchorage, angk'-Jir-adjc. g. ground for au' 

choring in ; a duly paid for leave to anchor. 

Anchoret, anek'-6-r(^t. ) , , 

A V- -i " ° 1 / A 1. > s. see anachorete. 
Anchorite, angk'-o-rlte. \ 

Anchovy, an-tsh6'-v6. s. a small sea fi<h. 

Ancient, ane'-tsh^nl. a. old, of old time, lonj 



since. 
Ancient, Jme'-lsii§nt. s. the bearer of a flag, an 

ensign. [merly 

Anciently, ine'-tbh6nl-16. ad. in old times, for- 



Ancientry, ane'-tshfin-tr6. s. dignity of birtlK 

high lineage. 
Ancients, ane'-tsn?ntz. s. menwiio lived in oU 

times ; formerly, certain flags in a ship. 
And, and. coiij. the particle by which sentenceo 

or terms are joined. 
Andante, an-dan'-t^. ad. in mosick, moderately. 
Andiron, and'-l-firn. s. iron at the end of a fir^ 

grate. 
Anecdote, an'-^k-d6te. s. a biographical inci- 
dent. 
Ancle, a-n^^l'. v. a. to give extreme unction. 
Anemone, a-n^m'-6-n^. s. the wind flower. 
Aneurism, an'-i'i-rizm. s. a disease of, or 

wound in, an artery, by \shich it becomes dU 

laled.^ 
Anew,a-ni'. ad. over again, repeatedly. 
Anfractuous, an-frak'-tsuiV&s.a. intricate, wincV 

ing-, mazy. 
Angel, ane'-j^l. s. a celestial spirit ; a messei> 

g"er ; a gold coin worth about lOs. 
Angelical, an-j^l'-i'-kal. )a. heavenly, like aiv 
Angelick, an-jfl'-llk. \ gels. 
Anger, ang'-giir, .s. resentment, rage ; pain <S 

a sore. 
Anger, ang'-gfir. v. a. to provoke, to enrage. 
Angle, ang'-gl. s. a point where two lines meet $ 

an instrument to take fish. 
Angle, ang'-gl. r. n. to fish with a fishing rod. 
Anglicism, ang'-gl^-sizm. s. an English idiom 

or expression. 
Angry, ang'-gr^. a. provoked, enraged ; inflanv 

cd. [or body. 

Anguish, ang'-gwish.s. e.xcessivc pain of mind 
Angular, ang'-gii-lftr. a. having corners or an 

gTes. [ing. 

to Anhelation, an-h^-li'-shfin. s. the act of pant- 
Animadversion, an-<!;-mad-v3r'-sli&n. «. ODse»- 

vution, remark, reproof, blame, censure. 
Animadvert, an-^-mad-v6rl'. t). a. to examine 

into, to remark or criticise, to reprove. 
Animal, an'-^-mal. s. a oody endued with liftj, 

motion, and sense. — a. not spiritual. 
Animalcule, an-6-mal'-kiile. s. a verj' sman 

animal. 
Animalcular, an-^-mal'-ku-lar. J a. relating to 
Animalciilinc, an-^-mal'-ku-llno i animal- 
cules ; belonging to ,iijnnalcu!e<. 



ANN 



19 



ANT 



— u<!>, luOve, iiOr, m>i ; — tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ; — ^poilnd ; — thm, thIs. 



Animate, au'-e-male. v. a. to quicken, to give 

liCe to. 
Anjniate, an'-<!'-m^to. a. livings; possessing life 
Animated, au'-^-ma-i^d. pcoi. lively, brisk, vig- 
orous. 
Animation, Hn-^-mi'-sliftii. s. the act of ani- 
mating; the slate of being enlivened. 
Aniinative, an'-i'-nii-tiv. a. lending to animate j 
brisk. [malignity. 

Animosity, un-6-m6s'-s6-te. s. aversion, hatred, 
Anise, an'-nis. s. a species of parsley. 
Anker, ank'-fir. s. a vessel containing ten gal 
Ions. [and leg 

Ankle, ank'-kl. s. the joint between the foot 
Annalist, an'-nal-ll-:l. .^. a writer of annals. 
Annals, an'-nalz. s. histories digested into 
years, [es 

Annats, an'-nais. s. first fruits; annual mass- 
Anneal, an-n^le'. v. a. to temper glass ; to bake. 
Annex, an-neks'. r. a. to unite, to join, to con- 
nect. ^ [nexed. 
Annex, an'-n6ks. s. llie thing subjoined or an- 
Annihilate, an-ni'-h^-liie. v. a. to annul, to de- 
stroy. ^ [destroying. 
Annihilation, au-ni-h^-la'-shcin. s. the act of 
Anniversary, an-nc^-ver'-su-r^. s. an annual 
or yearly festival or commemoration. — a. an- 
nual. 
' Anno Domini, an'-u6-d6m'-i-n^. s. in the j'ear 
of our Lord. [a note. 
Annotation, an-ni-la'-slifln. s. an explanation, 
Annotator, an-n6-ta'-t?ir. s. a commentator, a 

critick. 
Announce. an-nOunse'. v. a. to publish, to pro- 
claim, [ve.x. 
Annoy, an-n6^'. r. a. to injure, to molest, to 
Annoyance, an-n6^'-ause. s, that which hurls 
or annoys. _ [lasts. 
Annoyer, an-nO^'-fir. .t. one who injures or mo- 
Annual, an-nu'-al. a. that which comes once a 
year. [ly. 
Annually, an'-iu'i-al-K^. at/, year hy }'ear;year- 
Aimuitant, an-nu'-6-iant, s. one "who has an 

annuity. 
Annuity, an-mV-i-te. s. yearlv allowance for 

life. ^ ^ ^ 

Annul, ftn-nCil'. v. a. to abrogate, to abolish, 
to repeal. 



Annular, an'-nu-lar. a. having the form of a 
ring. 

Annulet, an'-niVlSt, s, a little ring; a mark in 
heraldry; in architecture, the small squaiif; 
members in the Dorick capital, under the 
quarter round, are called annulets. 

Annumerate, an-niV-m^-riie. v. a. to add ftj, 
include, 

Annumeration, an-ni-nii-ri'-shfln. s. addition 
to a number. [to bring tidings. 

Annunciate, an-n6n'-she-ate. v. a. lo relanj. 

Annunciation-day, an-nfln-sh^-iV'-shfin-dti. a. 
the day celebrated by the church in couir 
memoration of the angel's salutation of tte 
Virgin Mary, being the 2-5lh of March. 

Anodyne, au'-6-dlne. a. mitigating pain, as- 
suaging. 

Anodynous, an-6-d]'-ni\s. a. belonging lo ano- 
dynes, [secrate- 

yVnoint, a-n6inl'. v. a. to rub with oil, to cou- 

Anoinalism,a-n6m/-|-lizm. ; ; ,ari,y. 

Anomaly, a-nom'-a-l<^. ^ & .? 

Anomalous, a-n6in'-a.-lfls. a. irregular, out of 
rule. 

Anon, a-noii', ad. quickly, soon, shortly. 

Anonymous, a-nou'-^-mfis, a. without a nam^, 
unknown. [rnonj. 

Another, an-OTH'-flr. a. not the same ; one 

Answer, an'-scir, v. a. to reply lo ; U) resolve. 

Answ'er, au(-s&r. s. a reply, a confutation, a «>• 
luiion. 

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

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

Antagonist, an-tan'-iS-nfst. *. an opponent, an 

Antarctick, an-ta.rk'-llk, a. relating to the soutt*- 
ern pole. 

Ante, an'-i^, a Latin particle signifying befbr^ 

Anteeede, an-lfe-s^de', v. v. to go before, <b 
precede, [ing before. 

Antecedence, an-t^-s^'-d?nsc. s. the act of go- 
Antecedent, an-l^-s6'-dent. a. going before, 
preceding. 

Antecedent, an-t^-s^'-d^nt. s. that which goes 
before; the noun lo which the relative is sub- 
joined. 



ANT 



20 



ANT 



F^le, far, f?ill, fat; — in^, )ii?t; — jdIiic, p?ii; — 



Antechamber, aii'-i^-tsliAm-bflr. «. lUe. chamber 
atljoiiiiiig, 01' leading to the principal apart- 
ments. 

Antedate, ^I'-t^-dite. v. a. to date before the 
real time. 

Antediluvian, an-t^-d^-lii'-vi-an. a. existing' 
before the deluge. 

Antelope, an'-te-l6pe. s. a kind of goat witli 
curled or wreathed horns. 

Antemeridian, an-te-mi-ridj'-^-aii. *. before 
noon, morning. 

Aiitemuiulane, an-li^'-muii'-dane. a. that wliich 
was before the creation of the world ; eter- 
nal. 

Anlcpast, aii'-t^-p§sU S. nniici])alion, foretaste. 

Antepenult, an-t^-p^-nflll'. *-. the last syllable 
but two in any word, as te m aiilepeniilt. 

Anteriour, an-t(^'-r^-iir. a. going befoie, previ- 
ous, prior. 

Anteriority, a.n-t^-r^-6r'-i'-t6. s. priority in time 
or situation. [hymn. 

Anthem, an'-i/iCm. .«. a holy song or divine 

Anthology, an-tlioV-6-']b. s. a collection of flow- 
ers, poems, or devotions. 

Anthropophagi, an'-/Ar6-piiP-a.-j6. s. cannibals, 
caters of human flesh. 

Antichrist, an'-t^-krl.st.5. an adversary to Christ. 

Antichristian, an-ti-kris'-tshiin. a. opposite to 
Christianity. 

Anticipate, an-t?s'-^-pite. v. a. to foretaste, to 
prevent. 

Anticipation, an-tis-s^-p<i'-shftn. s. the act of 
taking up something before ils time, preven- 
tion, [wild. 

Ai»tick, an'-t^k. a. whimsical, odd, ridiculously 

Anlick, an'-tik. s. a buflbou ; he that uses an- 
ticks. [lures. 

Antickly, an'-t1k-l^. ad. drolly, with odd giss- 

Anticlimax, an-t^-kli'-maks. s. a senieiicc in 
which the last part expresses something low- 
er than tlie firet. 
Anticonvulsive, an-t^-kftii-vtiK-siv. a. good 
against convulsions. 

Anticonrticr, iui-t^;-k6re'-tsliur. s. one that op- 
poses tiie court. 

Antidotal, an-t^-d<S'-tal. a. tliat which counler- 

acls poison. [son. 

Antidote an -l6-dAle. s. a medicine tocx,r.cl poi- 



Antifebrile, an-t^-feb'-rll. a. good against fe- 
ver.s. [against monarchy. 

Antimonarchical, au'-tiVmi-nar'-k^-kal. a. 

Antinionial, 4u-ti-m6'-ni-al. a. made of anti- 
mon}'. 

Antimony, an'-l^-mim-^. s. a mineral substance 
wWich destroys all metals fused with it but 

Antinoniians, an-ti-n^)'-mi-anz. s. a religions 
sect, viho prefer mere faiih to practical mo- 
rality. 

Aniipathetical, an'-t^-pa-f/iet'-^-kal.«. having a 
natural contrariety to any tiling. 

Antipathy, an-t?p'-a-//(^. "s. a natural hatred, 
aversion, or dislike to any thing. 

Antiplion, an'-t^-fon. 5. a hymn of prai.=e. 

Anliphrasis, i\n-t?f-fi-u-s?s. .t. the use of words 
in a .sense opposite to their proper meaning. 

Antipodal, an-tlp'-6-dal. a. relating to the an- 
tipodes. 

Antipodes, an-tjp'-6-d^z. s. those people, who, 
livnig exactly on the opposite part of the 
globe, have ".licir fret pointed against ours. 

Antipoi)e, an'-i(^-p6pe. *. one that usuips the 
popedom. 

Antiquarian, an-t^-kv,;V-re-an. )s. one who 

Antiquary, an'-t^-kwa-r^, \ studies an- 

tiquity ; a collector of ancient things. 

Aniiquate, an'-t^-kwaie. v. a. to make obsolete. 

AntiqtJejan-tWk'. a. aiicient, old fashioned, odd. 

Antique, an-l^^k'. s. a piece of antiquity, a 
relick. 

Antiquity, iin-tik'-kw^-t^.s. time past long ago, 
ancienfness ; the people of old times. 

Antiscii, an-tish'-(''-i. s. people who live under 
the same meridian of latitude, but different 
sides of the equator, being equally distant, 
the one to the norlli, the other to the south ; 
they therefore have noon and midnight at li e 
same time; but vliile the one has sunnncr, 
the other has winter. 

Anliseorbutical, an'-l6-sk6r-bii'-t^-kal. a. good 
against the scurvy. 

Antiscript, an'-t^-skript. s. opposition in writing 
to some other writing. 

Antiscptick, iin-l^-s^p^-tik. s. a medicine to pro- 
vent putrefaction. [of an ode. 

Antistrophc, an-tfs'-lr6-fi. s. die second slan/4i 



API 



21 



APP 



— 116, inO\e, n6r, not ; — lube, lulj, Ijull ; — 6il ; — iioimcl ; — ili'in. THis 



Antithesis, an-iH/V-^-sis. s. opposition of woru.j 
or sentences; contrast. 

Antitrinitarian, an-li-trin-6-la'-r^-r,n. s. one 
wlio denies the doclrine of the Trinity. 

Antitype, an'-ii-tipc. s. the original, wliich is 
represented l)y the type. 

Anti'vpical, an-ti-iip'Hfe-ka!. a. that which ex- 
planis the type. 

Antler, ant'-lur. s. the branch of a stag-'s horn. 

Anloeei, an-t^^'-sl. s. iliose iiihabilanls of the 
fflobe who live under the same longitude and 
latitude, but in diflerent hemispheres. 

Antre, an'-tur. 5. a cave, a den, a cavern. 

Anvil, an'-vil.s. an iron block which smiths use. 

Anxiety, ang-zi'-^-t^.^ }s. perplexity; 

Anxiousness, ank'-shos-nes. ^ solicitude 

about an^- future event; depression of spirits, 
uneeisiness. [cerncd. 

Anxious, ank'-shfis. a. solicitous, much con- 
Any, ^n'-n^. a. everj', eillier, whosoever. 

Aonian mount, a-6'-n^-un. s. tlie fubled resi- 
dence of the muses; the hill Parnassus. 

Aorist, i'-b-rist. a. indefinite, indeterminate. 

Aorta, a-(ir'-ta. s. the great artery which rises 
immediately out of llie lell ventricle of the 
heart. 

Apace, a-pase'. ad. quickly, speedilj', with haste. 

Apart, a-part'. ad. separately, privately, at a 
distance. ^ [room. 

Apnrtment, a-part '-mfcnt. s. a part of a house, a 

Apath}% ap'-a-</i6. s. a want of sensibility, cold- 
ness, indolence, exr-mplion from passion. 

Ape, ape. s. a kind of monkey, a mimick. 

Ape, ape. v. u. to iinitate ludicrously, to mimick. 

Aperient, a-p^'-r(I"-§nt. a. that which has the 
qualit}- of opeuin.g ; medicines gently purga- 
tive. " [a gap. 

Apertion, a-p?r'-shftn. 5. an opening, a passage, 

Aperture,ap'-5r-tshiire. s. an open place, a gap. 

Apetalous, a-p^i'-a-lcis. a. without flower leaves. 

Apex, i'-p^ks. s. the tip or Eingular point of a 
tiling. 

Ai)heUon, a-fi'-'-l^-i^n. ) s. that part of a plan- 

Aphelium, a-ft-l^-om. ) et's orbit which is 
the most remote point from the sun. 

Aphorism, aP-iS-rlzm, *. a maxim, precept, 
general nile. _ [kept. 

Aoiarj-, i.'-jW;-a-re. s. a place where bees are 



Apiece, a-p^se'. ad. to each one share, sepa- 
rately. 
Apisli, i'-p]sh. a. foppish, silly, insignificant. 
Apocalypse, a-pok-a-lips. s. revelation, a 

vision. ^ [revelation. 

Apocalyptical, a-pok-a-lip'-lWcal. a. containing 
Apocryptia, a-p6k'-re-fa. f. books of doubtful 

aulhoritv, adjoined to the Bible. 
Apocrypha!, a-pdk'-r<^-fal. a. not canonical, im- 

certain. [doubtfully. 

Apocrj-phally, a-pflk'-r^-(al-l^. at!, uncoitainiy, 
Apogee. ap'-6-j6. s. that point in the heavens in 

which the sun or an}' planet is at its greatest 

possible distance fiom the earth during its 

revolution. 
Apologetical, a-p6l-A-j?t'-^-kal. a. defending, 

excusing. 
Apologize, a-pol'-6-jize. v. a. to plead for, 

to excuse. 
Apologue, ap'-6-16g. s. a moral tale, a fable. 
Apology, a-p6l'-6-j(^. 5. a defence, an excuse, 

a plea. ['"g- 

Apophthegm, ap'-6-//iem. s. a remarkable say- 
Apopleclick, ap-6-plek'-tik. a. relating to an 

apoplexy. 
AiX)plexy,ap'-6-pl^k-s^.s. a sudden deprivation 

of all sense ancl motion by a disease. 
A|x>stasy, a-i>6s'-ta-s6. s. departure from what 

a man has professed ; dereliction. 
Apostate, a-p6s'-taie. s. one who renoimces 

his profession. 
Apostatize, a-pos'-ta-tlze. r. jj. to forsake one's 

profession. 
Apostle, a-p6s'-sl. s. a person sent to preacn 

the gospel, particularly those despatched by 

our Saviour lor that purpose. 
Apostrophe, a-p(^s'-tr<S-f^. s. in grammar, a 

mark thus, [ ' ] signifying the contraction of 

any word, as can't, don't ; a sudden turn in a 

discourse. 
Apothecary, a-pG^A'-^-ka-re. s. a person whose 

business is to prepare medicines for sale. 
Apothegm, ?_p'-<S-/Wm. s. see ojiophtliegm. 
Apotheosis, ap-6-</ie'-6-sis. s. the consecrati:ig or 

deifying anv person after doalh. 
.■\ppal, ap-pall'. v. a. to fright, to daunt, to terrify. 
.\ppanage, ijp'-pa naje. s. lands for younger 

cliildreu. 





APP 22 APP 




File, far, f;ill, fat; — m^, met; — phie, piii; — 



Apparatus, ap-pa-ri'-iCis. s. any tools, furniture, i Appetite, ap'-p^-tlte. s. hunger, earnest desii% 

or necessary instruments for any irade, &e. | of pleasure, violent longing. 
Apparel, ap-piir'-el. «. dress, clothing, vest- jAppetitious, ap-p^-tish'-fls. a. palatable, de» 



ments. 
Apparel, ap-par'-fl. r. a 



[cover, 
to dress, to deck, to 
Apparent, ap-pa'-r6nt. a. plain, evident, certain. 
Apparently, fip-pa'-r3nt-li. ud. evidenilj', visi- 

Ijly, openly. [spectre. 

Apparition, ap-pa-r?sh'-6n. s. appearance, a 
Apparitor, ap-par'-e-tSr. s, a low ecclesiastical 

officer. [sure. 

A|)peach, ap-p^^lsh'. v. a, to impeach, to cen- 
A4)peacliineni, ap-p^^tsh'-ment. s, an accusa- 
tion, a charge. 
Appeal, ap-pele'. s. an application for justice. 
Appeal, ap-pele'. v. n. to refer to another asjudge. 
Appear, ai)-p(^re'. v. n. to be in sight, to be 

evident. 
Appearance, ap-p6'-ianse. s. the act of coming 

into sight; semblance, not reality; show, 

probability. 
Appease, ap-p^'ze'. v. a. to pacify, to reconcile. 
Appeasement, ap-pi-ze'-ment. s, the stale of 

being at pence. 
Appellant, ap-pel'-lanl. s. a challenger at arms; 

one who appeals to a superiour court. 
Appellate, ap-pfl'-Iale. a. Iiaving jurisdiction 

of appeals. [term. 

Appellation, ap-p?'l-l;i'-shun. s. a nome, liile, 
Appellative, ap-pGl'-la-tiv. s. names for a whole 

rank of beings are called appellalircs. 
Append, ap-|)cnd'. v. «. to hang or join to, to 

add to. 
Appendage, ap-i^^n'-daje. s. something added. 
Appendant, ap-pen'-dant. s. an adventitious 

part. 
Appendant, ■ap-p^ll'-dant. ) a. hanging to, 011- 
Appended, ap-i>cn'-d6d. ) ne.\ed, belonging 

•to, concomilnnl. [made. 

Appendix, ap-pSn'-dlks. s. supplement, addition 
Appertain, ap-p^r-line'. v. n. to belo .g to. to 

oepeud upon. ^ [n aiiiig to. 

Appertinent, ap-p?rM^-ntnt. a. bek.nging or 
Appetence, ap -pi'-lCnse. s. a strong or sensual 

desire. [being desirable. 

Appelibility. ap-p?t-t^-b5l'-6-i^. s. the state of 
Ajipolible, ap'-pe-t6-bl. a. engaging, desirable, 

good. 



rable. [mend. 

Applaud, ap-plawd'. v. a. to extol, praise, com» 
Api)lause, ap-plawz'. s. approliation, praise. 
Apple, ap'-pl. s. a common fruit ; pupil of tl« 

eye. ^ ^ [fiU 

Applicable, ap'-pl^-ka-bl. a. suitable, propei, 
Applicant, ap'-pl<^-kant. 5. a diligent student. 
Application, ap-pl^-ka'-shun. s. the act of ap» 

plying, intense study, great industry. 

Ai)i)iicative, ap'-pli-ka-iiv. ) ,, „, ,. 

A|,i,licatory;ap^rfe-ka-ior-r^. \ "• ^'^^' ^PP''^" 

Applier, ap-pli'-i/ir. ,<;. a student. 

Ai)ply, ap-pli'. V. to put one thing to another^ 

to siudj' ; to address to; to suit to; to agree. 
Appoint, ap-p6int'. v. a. to determine, setllo, 

equip. ^ [chosetk 

Appointed, np-p6)nl'-^d.p(w-f. settled, agreed oil, 
Appointment, iip-p6int'-m^nt. s. a stipulation, 

salary, post. [parts. 

Apportion, ap-pire'-sh?m. «. a. to divide into jua 
Appose, ap-p6ze'. v. a. to question, examine, 

puzzle. [ed to. 

Apposite, ap'-p6-zii. a. suitable, fit, well adapw 
Appositely, ap'-p6-zit-l^. ud. suitably', filly, 

tnnely. [matter. 

Apposition, ap-po-zish'-ftn. s. addition of new 
Appraise, ap-prize'. v. a. to value goods for sale 
Ap])raisement, ap-prize'-m^iit. s. the act oT 

valuing. 
Appraiser, ap-pri'-zfir. s. one who values en 

appraises. 
Appreciate, ap-pr6'-sh6-ite. ji. a. to estimate, 

to reckon. 
A})j)rehend, ap-pr^-ht^nd'. v. a. to seize on, to 

anesi ; to comprehend or understand ; lo .'eai. 
Apprehension, ap-prc^-h^n'-shfin. s. fear; cotv 

ceplion ; seizure. [sible. 

A]iprehcnsive, ap-pri-h?n'-s!v. a. fearful; seiv 
Apprentice, ap-pr6n'-ils. s. one bound by covtw 

nant to a tradesman or artificer, who engngCB 

lo instruct him fully in his art or niysler3'. 
ApiJrcnticesliip, ap-pr<^n'-Us-sliifp. s. llie term 

limited for the service of an apprentice. 
Ap])ii'/,e, a p- prize . v. a. lo inform, lo acquaint, 
Api)ilzed, ap-prlzd'.2•a;•^ informed. inslruclfcd. 



AHA 



23 



ARC 



— n6, mftve, nflr, uol; — tube, tob, bull; — 61\; — pdiuidj — Ih.in, Tllis. 
Approach, ap-pr6lsh'. s. the act of di-awing near i Arable, ar'-a-bl. a. fit Ibr tillage or ploughing. 

•° A [near to.l Aration, a-ra'-sliun. ) t'le act of Dlouo-hina. 

Approach, ap-pi-6lsli'. v. a. lo draw or bring [ Arature, ar'-a-tshure. ^ ' ' P o ■* 

Approbation, ap-pr6-bi'-shun. s. the act of i Aratory, ar'-a-tur-r^. a. that contributes to 

approving. tillage. 

Appropriate, ap-pi-6'-pri-iie. v. a. to set apart,! Arbalat, aW-ba-lat. ? „ ^.^f,^ y.^,,., 

annex to, consign lo any particular use. — a. Arbalist, nr'-ba-llst. ^ 



peculiar 

Appropriation, ap-pr6-pr^-i'-sliijn. 5. the ap- 
plication of something to a particular use or 



Arbiter, ar'-bfe-t&r. s. an uinpire to settle a di* 
pute. [choice 

Arbitrament, ir-b?t'-trfi-W'nt. *. decision, will> 



purpose. [baiion. I Arbitrarily, ar'-b^-ira-i-^-l^. ad. absolutely, 

Approvable, ap-pr6&'-va-bl. a. meriting appro- 1 without control. 

\.])prvjval, ap-prdo -val. > «. approba- 1 Arbitrariness, ar'-b^-ti"a-r^-n6s. s. tyranny, de» 

Approvement, ap-proov'-mcnt. i tion. potism. _ [unlimited 

Approve, ap-pr66v'.r. a. lo like or allow of; to , Arbitrary, ar'-be-tra-r^. a. absolute, despotick. 



commend, to be pleased with. 

Approved, ap-pr66v'-^d. part, liked, tried, e.\- 
amined. 

Approximate, ap-proks'-^-mite. a. uear lo. — d. 
to come near. 

Approximation, ap-prok-se-miV-shSn. s. ap- 
proach to any thing. 

Appulse, ap'-p&lse. s. the act of striking against.! Arborary, ar-b6-ra-r^. a. of or belonging 

Appurtenance, ap-piir'-l^-nanse. s. lual which Arboreous, ^r-b6'-r^-us. a. iKj'onging lo tree 



appcrlams to some 
Apricot, i.'-pr6-k6t. s. a wall fruit. 
Ajjril, a'-pr5l. i. the fourth month of the year. 
Apron, a'-piirn. s. a cloth hung before, to keep 

tlie other dress clean; that which covers the 

touch-hole of a cannon lo keep off the wet. 
Apt, apt. a fit. ready, quick, qualified, inclined. 
Aptitude, ap'-ie-tude. s. fitness, tendency, dis- 

{X)silion. [acutely. 

Aptly, api'-l^. ad. properly, justly, readily, 
Aptness, apt'-nes. s. quickness of apprehension ; 

fitness, readiness, tendency, suitableness. 
Aquafortis, ak-kwa-fSr'-tis. s. a corrosive 

liquor made by distilling nitre with calcined 

vitriol. 
Aquatick, a-kwat'-ik. a. growijig or living in the 

water. 
Aqueduct, ak'-kw^-diikt. s. a conveyance made 

for carrying water from one place to another. 
Aqueous, a'-kwi'-fis. a. watery, like water, thin. 
Aquiline, ak'-w^-lin. a. resembling an eagle ; 

applied to the nose, curved or crooked. 
Arabick, ar'-a-bik. s. the langua 

Arabians. 



Arbitrate, &r'-b^-lra.ie. i-. a. lo decide, dete*- 

mine, judge. 
Arbitration, ar-b^-tri'-shcm. s. the decision of a 
cause ; the termination of any dispute by per- 
sons mutually chosen by die parties. 
Arbitrator, ar-be-lri'-tcir. s.ait umpire, a judgi^ 
a president. [trees 

to 
trees. 



Arboret, ar'-bA-r?i. s, a small tree or shrub. 
Arborist, a.r'-b6-rlsl. s, a naturalist who sludie* 

trees. 
Arbour, S.r'-bur. s. a seat shaded with trees, a 

bower. 
Arbuscle, ar'-bfls-sl. s. any small tree or shrub. 
Arbute, ar-bule'. s. the strawbprry-tree. 
Arcade, ar-kade'. s. a continuatioii of arches. 
Arcanum, ar-ki'-n&m. s. a mystery, a secret, 

a nostrum. 

Arch, artsh. a. chief; mirlliful, waggish, li\'el3t. 
Arch, Srtsh. r. a. lo build or cover with arch^. 
Archaick, ar-k^i'-lk. n. old fashioned, ancient. 
Archaiology, ar-k4-61'-6-j^. s. discourse on jio- 

tiqui'y- , , , 
Archaism, ar'-ki-lzm. s. an ancient phrase. 
Archangel, ark-i.ne'-j?l. s. a chief angel ; a 

plant. 

Archangelick, ilrk-an-jel'-ll.'f. a. belonging to 

I archangels. ^ [the bishopst 

of llie. Archbishop, artsh-bish'-Sp. .«. the principal of 

J Archdeacon, ansh-d^'-kn. 5. a bishop's depuiy. 



ARD 



24 



ARI 



File, f^r, fall, fat ;— m^, mh 5— pine, prn ;- 



P.i 



s.the office 
or juris- 



Archdeaconry, artsh-cl6'-kii-i-^. 

Archdeaconship,ai-lsh-d^'-kn-sli?p, 
diction of an archdeacon. 

Archduchess, artsh-dfltsh'-es. s. the wife of an 
archduke. 

Archduke, artsh-dike'. s. a sovereign prince, 
grand duke. [arch. 

Arched, ir'-tsli?d. part, vaulted, formed like au 

Archer, &rtsh'-fir. s. one who fights with a bow. 

Archery, artsh'-fir-^. s. the art of using a bow. 

Archetypal, ^r-k^-li'-pal. a. belongijig to the 
original. [model. 

Archetype, S.r'-k6-tlpe. «. the original, pallern, 

Archiepiscopal, ar-K^-6-pis'-k<S-pal. a. belong- 
ing to an archbyiop. ^ [convent. 

Archimandrite, ar-k^-man'-thit. s. chief of a 

Archipelago, a.r-ki-pftl'-a-g6. s. any sea whicl 
abounds with small islands; the most cele 
braled archipelago is situated between Asia, 
Macedon, and (ireece. 

Architect, ar'-ki-t<5kt. s. a professor of the art 
of building; a survej'or, a designer. 

Architective, ar-ki';-tek'-tiv. a. that performs 
the work of architecture. 

Architectuie, ar'-ke-t(^k-lshiire, s. the science 
of building. 

Architrave, Sr'-k^-trave. s. the main beam of 
a building ; ornamental part of a pillar. 

Archives, ir'-klvz. s, records; a place for 
records. 

Archon, ^rk'-on. .?. the chief magistrate 
among the Athenians. 

Archprelate, arish-pr§l'-lat. s. a leading or 
chief prelate. [presbyter. 

Archpresbytcr, artsh-pr?'z'-bi>-ter. .■>•. a chief 

Archy, ^rtsh'-^. a. in the form of an arch. 

Arc(ick,ark'-t!k. a. northern, towards the north. 

Arctick circle, ?trk'-tlk-s<^r'-kl. s. that circle at 
which the northern frigid zone commences, 
being 23° 30' from the North Pole. 

Arcuate, ar'-ki'i-itc. v. a. to bend like an arch. 

Arcualion, ^r-kii-i'-sh&n. s. an arching, an in- 
curvation. 

Ardency, iir'-d?n-s^. } , 

ArdeiUness, ar'.dg.it-n?s. \ '■ f"'>gcrncss, zeal. 

A I (lent, ^r'-d?iit.a. zealous, afl'octionatc ; fierce. 

Ardently, hr'-<.liul-\i:. aJ. engerly, affection- 
ately. 



Ardour, ar'-dur. s. warm atiection, zeal, fer- 
vency. 
Arduous, ?ir'-ju-us. a. difficult, laborious. 
Are, ar. the plural of the present tense of ll»e 

verb to be. 
Area, a'-r^-a. s. the supeificial content of any 

thing ; an open f^pace belbre a building. 
Arefaction, ar-r6-lak'-siifin. «. the state otgrow- 

iugdri^. ^ 
Arena, a-re'-na. .?. the space for combatants in 

an amphitheatre. 
Arenaceous, ar-^-nii'-shus. ) a. sandy, full of 
Arenosc, ar-^-n6se'. \ sand.' 

Argent, ar'-jSut. a. silvery, white, shining like 

sdver. 
Argil, ar'-jil. s. potters' clay, fat, soA earth. 
Argillaceous, iir-jil-la'-shSs. } a. consisting of 
Argillous, ar-jil'-JLis. \ clay. 

Argonauts, ar'-g6-niiw ts. s. the companions of 
Jason in the ship Argo, on the vo\age to 
Colchi.s. 
Argue, ar'-gii. v. a. to reason, to dispute, to 

ctebale. 
Arguer, ar'-gii-ur. s. a reasonor. 
Argument, ar'-gij-ment. s. a controversy, the 

subject of any discourse or writing. 
Arguiiicntal, iir-gili-m^n'-lal. a. belonging to 

argument. 
Argumentation, ar-gu-m?n-ti.'-shun. s. the act 

of reasoning. 
Argumentative, ar-gu-men'-la-tlv. a. replete 
with argument, disputatious, disposed to con- 
troversy. 
Argumenlizer, ar'-giVm6n-tl-z6r. s. a debater. 

a reasoner. 
Argufation, ar-gii-[i'-shon. s. debate, cavil. 
Argute, ^.r-gilc'. a. subtle, witty, sharp, shrill. 
Arlanjsm, i'-r6-an-lzm. s. the doctrine of Ariu^, 
who asserted that Christ w?s not equal with 
tlie Father, but the first of created beings. 
Arid, ar'-td. a. dry, parched up, ploughed up 
Aiidity, a-r?d'-d'-te. s. dryness; insensibility m 

devotion. 
Aries, i'-r6-ez. s. the Ram ; a sign of the zcdi- 

ack. 
Aright, a-ritc'. ad. rightly, without mistake. 
Arise, a-rize'. v. n. to rise up, to mount up. 
Aiistocracy, ar-Is-tOk'-kra-si. »•. u form ol"gov 



ARO 



25 



ART 



— n6, move, nfir, ndt ; — uMie, tub, bull ; — 6il ; — pfiiind ; — Ih'm, thIs. 



er.iment which lodges the supreme power in 

the nobles. 
Aristocratical, •ar-ris-t6-krat'-te-kal. a. relating- 

to aristocracy. ^ [pulalion. 

Ai ithmeiick,a-rk'i'-m^4lk. s. the science of com- 
Arithmelical, ai--!//t-niHt'-ie-k;il. a. according to 

the rule or method of'arilhmelick. 
Arithmetician, a-r)//!-m^-tIsh'-an. s, one who 

professes the knowledge of arilhmotick. 
Ark, ftrk. s. the name generally ajjjjiied to that 

vessel in which Noah was preser\ed from the 

deluge ; a ches!. 
Ann, arm. s. tiie liinb which reaches from the 

hand to the sliouider ; a branch of a tree ; au 

inlct^of the sea. 
Ann, arm. v. to provide wiih or take up arms. 
Aimada, ar-mii'-d.a. .«. a fleet of armed sliips. 
Armadillo, ar-ma-d:T-l6. s. a small nniiiial like 

a hog-. ^ [storehouse. 

Armament, ar'-ma-ment. s. a naval force j a 
Armillary, ar'-nnl-la-re. a. resembling a brace- 
let. 
Arminianism, ar-mln'-yau-!i'zni. s. a doctrine 

so called from ils founder, Arminius, who con- 
tended for free will and universal redemption. 
Armijx)tent, ar-mlp'-6-teiit. a. migl!t3' in war, 

brave, bold. [arms. 

Armistice, ar'-m^-stls. *. a short cessation of 
Armlet, ^rm'-let. s. a small arm of the sea ; a 

bracelet. 
Armorer, ar'-mar-ur. «. one who makes or 

sells arms. 
Armorial, ar-m6'-r^-u).n. belonging to the arms 

or escutcheons of a i'amilj-. 
Armorj'-, ar'-mor-e. .s. a place in which arms 

are deposited (or use ; ensigns armorial. 
Armour, ar'-mfir. ,^. delensne arnis to cover 

and defend the body. 
Arms, 2irmz. .?. warlike weapons j war in gen 

eral ; the ensigns armorial of a family'. 
Army, ar'-m^. s. a large body of armetl men. 
Aromatick, ar-iVmnf-ik. ) • , r „ . 
Aromaticai, Ar-A-niai'-^.-kiil. ( «■ ^P'^-^' "■^-'^'^"'- 
Around, a-rSGiid'. ad. prep, about, encom- 
passing. 
Arouse, a-rodze'. r. a. to awake, to raise up, to 

excite. 
Arovc, a-r6'. ad. in a row in a siraight line. 



Aroynt, a-r^i'nt'. ad. begone, depart, go away. 

Arquebuse, ar'-kw^-biis. s. ahand-gun, a fusee. 

Arrack, ar-rak'. 5. a spirit procured by disiilla- 
tion from a vegetable juice called toddy, 
which flows by incision out of the cocoa-nut 
tree. [accuse. 

Arraign, ar-rine'. ?•. a. to indict, to charge, to 

Arraignment, ar-rane'-mCnit. *. the act of ac- 
cusing ; a charge. 

Arrange, ar-ranje'. v. a. to set in order or place. 

Arrangement, ar-ranje'-mSnt. s. the act of put- 
ting in order. 

Arrant, ar'-rant. a. very bad, notorious, real. 

Arras, ar'-rns. s. rich tapestry or hangings. 

Array, ar-ra'. s. order of battle ; dress; rasiking. 

Array, ar-ra'. i\ a. to pul in order, to deck, to 
dress. 

Arreaj-, ar-rWr'. ) .?. that part of an nc- 

Arrearage, ar-r^'^'-i-aje.^ count which re- 
mains unpaid, though due. 

Arrest, ar-rCst'. r. a. to seize on ; to obstruct. — 
i. a legal caption or seizure of the person. 

Arret, ar-r§t'. s. the decision of a sovereign 
court. 

Arriore, ar-re^r'. .?. the rear of an ami}'. 

Arrival, ar-rl'-val. s. the act of coming to a plac-e. 

Arrive, ar-rlve'. v. n. to come to a place, to 
reach to. [sumption. 

Arrogance, ar'-r6-ganse. s. great pride, pro- 
Arrogant, ar'-r6-gant. a. very proud, presump- 
tuous. ^ [ly, proudly. 

Arrogantly, ar'-r6^ganl-l(^. ad. haughtily, sauci- 

Arrogate, ar'-r6-g^le. v. a. to c.-<hibit unjust 
clamis, prompted only by pride ; to assume, 
boast. [bow. 

Ai-iovv, ar'-r6. s. a pointed weapon shot from a 

Arsenal, ar'-s^-nal. s. a repository or magazine 
for all kinds of military stores. 

Arsenick, ^rse'-mk. s. a poisonous mineral. 

Arson, i\r'-sn. s. the crime of house-burning. 

Art, art. s. science, skill, dexterity, cunning. 

Artery, ar'-tflr-t"". .s. a canal or tube which con- 
veys the blood from the heart to all pans of 
the body. 

Artful, an'-ful. a. cunning, dexterous, artificial 

Artfully, art'-ful-le. ad cunningly, slily, -with 
art. 

Artichoke, ar'-t^-tshike. s, an esculent plant. 



ASC 


26 


ASS 




Fke, 


far, fall, fat;— iik'', men, 


— pine, pin; — 





Article, &.r'-t^-kl. s. one of the parts oj' speech ; 
a condition of a covenant ; a stipulation. 

Article, ar'-t^-kl. v. to settle the conditions of 
any agreement, to covenant witli. 

Articulate, ar-tik'-u-late. v. a. to utter words 
distinctly-. [vided. 

Articulate, ar-iJk'-u-late. a. distinct, plain, di- 

Ai'ticulately, ir-tik-i'i-la.ie-k''. ad. distinctl}-, 
clearly'. 

Articulation, ar-tlk-i'i-la'-shftn. s. a joint or 
knot ; the act of forming' words. 

Artifice, Kr'-if^-t'h. s. trick, fraud, art or trade. 

Artificer, ar-t!f -li6-sCir. s. an artist or manufac- 
turer, [natural. 

Artificial, 'c\r-ti'-f?sh'-al. a. made by art, not 

Artillery, iir-tll'-lcir-ri. s. weapons of war, can- 
non, [tradesman. 

Artisan, ar-tt-zan'. s. an artist, an inferiour 

Artist, ?irt'-ist. s. a professor of an art, a skilful 
man. 

Artless, ilrt'-l^s. a. unskilful, without art or fraud. 

Artlessly, iirt'-l?s-l(^. ad. without art, naturally. 

As, az. coitj. in the same manner, because. 

Asafoetidaj as-sa-fet'-^-da. s. a gum of an of- 
fensive smell. 

Asbestos, az-lit's'-tiis. «. a kind of fossil which 
may be split into threads and filaments, and 
which cannot be consumed by fire. 

Ascend, as-send'. r. to mount, to rise, to move 
higher, to advance i)i excellence. 

Ascendant, iis-s^n'-dint. s. height, elevation. — 
a. predominant, superiour, overpowering. 

Ascendency, as-s6n'-den-si. s. influeiK-e, supe- 
riority, [or rising. 

A.scension, as-s§n'-shBn. .5. the act of ascending 

Ascension-(/aw, as-s^n'-shftn-da'. s. a festival 
ten days before Whitsuntide, in comnieniora- 
tlon of our Saviour's ascension into heaven. 

Ascent, as-s?nt'. s. the rising of a hill, an emi- 
nence, [establish. 

Ascertain, fis-si^r-tanc'. v. a. to make certain, to 

Ascertainment, as-s?r-tine'-mSnt. s. a fi.\ed 
rule or slandaid. 

Ascctick, as-s5l'-5k. .?. a hermit, a devout per- 
son. — a. emplojed in devout exercises. 

A'^cititious, as-s^-tish'-fis. «. supplemental, ad- 
ditional, [to. 

^sciibe, as-kribe'. i\ a. to attribute to, to impute I 



Ascrijiiion, as-krip'-shfin. s. the act of ascribing 
Ash, ash. s. a tree. 

Asliamed, a-sha'-mSd. a. abashed, confounded 
Ashes, ash'-iz. s. the dust of any thing burnt, a3 

of wood, coals, &c. ; the remains of a dead 

bod)-. [safety. 

Ashore, a-sliAre'. ad. on shore, on the land, la 
Aah-WeditesdaT/, ksh-Viihvi'-df:. s. tlie first daj 

of Lent. [colouc. 

Ashy, ash'-i. a. pale, a whitish gra}' like ash 
Aside, a-side'. ad. to one side, ajjart from the 

rest. 
Asinarv, as'-si-na-r^. ) , , 
Acinir-oS.' ci.^lno I «• bclongmg 



Asinine, 

Ask, ask 

quire 



-s6-nlne. ^ «• "^'""g"'S toau ass. 
a. to beg, to claim, to seek, to r» 



Askance, a-skanse'. ? j ur i • i 

Askaunt;^a-skant'. \ '«'■ obl.c'uely, on one s,d«. 

Askew, a-sku'. ad. contemptuously', sidewa\-s. 
Aslant, a-slint'. ad. obliquely, on one side. 
Asleep, a-sl(!rp'. ad. sleeping, at rest. 
Aslope, a-sl6pe'. ad. obliquely, with declivity. 
Asp, asp. s. a venomous serpent ; a tree. 
Asparagus, as-p-ar'-'a-gfis. s. an esculent plant 
Aspect, as'-pekt. s. look, air, appearance, view. 
Aspen, as'-p^n. s. a kind of poplar tree, the 

leaves of which always tremble. 
Asperate, as' -pi-rate. v. a. to make rough or uij» 

even. 
Asperity, as-per'-6-ti. s. roughness, harshncS 

of speech. 
Asperse, as-pCrse'. v. a. to slander, to censure 
Asjjersion, as-pCr'-sliun. s. a sprinkling ; cei^ 

sure, calumny. 
Asphaltick, as-fal'-t]k. a. gummy, bituminoui 
Aspick, as'-pik. «. a very venomous serpent. 
Aspirate, as'-pi-riite. v. a. to pronounce fully 

or strongly. 
Aspiration, as-pi-r?i'-shun. s. an ardent wish or 

desire; the act of pronouncing with full breatlk 
Aspire, as-pire'. r. it. to aim at, to desiro 

eagerly.^ 
Apquint, a.-skw!nt'. ud. obliquely, not in lliB 

straight line of vision. 
Ass, as. s. an animal of burden; a stupid fcllovft 
Assail, as-skle'. r. n. to attack, to assault. 
Assailable, tis-sa'-l-d-bl. a. that ni.iy ba aV 

tacked. 



ASS 



27 



AST 



-116, m5ve, n6r, not ; — tube, tab, bull ; — 651 ; — pdiiud ; — thin, thIs. 



Assailant, as-si'-lant. *. one who attacks or in- 
rades. 

Assassin, as-sas'-srn. > s. a secret mur- 

Assassinator, as-sas'-sfe-na.-liii-. ^ derer. 

Assassinate, as-sas'-sfe-nite. r. a. to waylay, to 
murder. 

Assault, as-salt', s. attack, hostile onset, storm. 

Assault, as-sMl'. v. a. to attack, to invade. 

Assay, as-si.'. s. trial, examinaticn. — r. a. to 
try. 

Assayer, as-si'-Or.^ s. one v\lio assays metals, &c. 

Assemblage, as-sem'-bladje. s. a collection of 
things. 

Assemble, as-s§m'-bl. v. to meet or call together. 

Assembly, as-sSm'-b!^. s. a company assem- 
bled, a ball. [consent. 

Assent, as-sCnt'. 71. n. to agree to, to yield. — s. 

Assert, as-sert'. v. a. to aliirai, 10 maintain, to 
claim. 

Assertion, as-ser'-sh&n. s. a positive affirmation. 

Assertor, as-sSr'-t6r. s. a maintainer, a vindi- 
cator, [sum. 

Assess, as-s^s'. v. a. to charge with any certain 

Assessment, as-s^s'-mfiut. s. the act of taxing or 
assessing. 

Assets, as'-sets. .s. eflfects left bj' a deceased 
person with which his executor is to pay his 
debts. [prolestation. 

Asseveration, as-s§v-^-ra'-shiin. s. a solemn 

Asshead, as'-hfid. s. a dunce, a blockhead. 

Assiduity, as-si -du' -6-1^. s. diligence, close ap- 
plication. ^ [lion. 

Assiduous, as-sid'-jiVfts. a. constant in appliea- 

Assign,as-siiie'. V. n. to mark out, to appoint, 
to make over a right to ajiolher. 

Assignable, as-slne'-a-bl. a. that may be trans- 
ferred, [to meet. 

Assignation, as-s?a;-na'-sh5n. s. an appointment 

Assignee, as-si-n^'. x. one who is dejiutcd to do 
any thing on behalf of others. [transfer. 

Assignment, i\s-sine'-ment.«. an appointment, a 

Assimilate, as-slm'-^-hVle. v. a. to convert to 
the same nature or use with another thing ; to 
bring to a likeness or resemblance. 

Assist, as-slsl'. i\ a. lo help, to succour, to aid. 

Assistance, as-s5s'-tanse. 5. help, aid, relief, sup- 
port. 

Assize, as-slze'. s. the sitting of judges to deter- 



mine causes; an order respecting the pricej 
weight, &c. of sundry commodities. 

Associate, as-s6'-sh6-ate. v. a. to unite, 10 johx 
with. 

Associate, as-s6'-shi-ate. s. a partner, con> 
panion, or sharer. — a. confederate. 

Association, as-s6-sh(^-a.'-sh?m. s-. an entering 
into an agreement with others, in order bo 
perfoim some act 5 a confederacy, a parlnes* 
ship. 

Assort, as-s5rt'. r. a. to range in order, to classy 

Assortment, as-s6rt'-mfint. s. a quantity jiropcrly 
arranged. [pacilyj. 

Assuage, as-swije'. r. a. to^ soften, to ease, to 

Assuagement, as-swi'ije'-mCnt. s. what mit^ 
gates or softens. [appeases. 

Assuager, as-swi'-jfir. s. one who pacifies o? 

Assuasive, as-swi'-siv. a. softening, mitigating, 
mild. [toiu. 

Assuetude, as'-swi-tftde. s. accustomance, cu» 

Assume, as-sirne'. i'. a. to take, to claim, to 
arrogate. ^ [haughty. 

Assuming, as-sii'-ming'. paii. a. anogani, 

Assumption, as-sftm'-snftn. s. the taking any 
thing to one's self; the thing supposed ; a pos- 
tulate, [sumed 

Assumptive, as-s&m'-t?v. a. that whicii is a» 

Assurance, ash-shu'-ranse. i\ confidence ; ce*- 
tainty ; want of modesty ; a contract ; seci> 
rit}-; firmness. [secure. 

Assuie, ash-shure'. v. a. to assert posilivel}', (h 

Asterisk, as'-ti-rlsk.s. a little star [*] signiiying, 
that some words or letters arc wanting to conv 
plelc the sentence, or serving as a refereuoe 
to a note at the bottom, or in the margin. 

Astern, a-stern'. aJ. a sea term, signilying be- 
hind. 

Asthma, ast'-ma. s. a disease of the lungs. 

Asilimatick, ast-mat'-5k. Pa. troubled with 

Asthmatical, ast-mat'-i;-kal. S an asthma. 

Astoni-h, as-ton'-nish. v. a. to amaze, to cci> 
found. ^ [surprisB. 

Astonishment, as-tftn'-Ish-ment. s. amaztmei.i. 

Astound, as-tdund'. v. to astonish, to stun. 

Astragal, as'-trii-gal. s. an ornament in archir 
tccture. 

Astral, as'-tral. a. relating to the stars, briglit. 

Astray, a-stri.'. ad. out ol tlie right way, wrong. 



ATO 



28 



ATI 



File, far, fall, fat; — mi, niSlj — pine, pin ;- 



\striction, as-trik'-shfin. s. the act of contracting 

parts. 
Astride, a-stric!c'. ad. across, with legs open. 
Astiinge, as-trinje'. v. a. to draw logeiher, to 

bind. 
Astringent, as-trin'-j?nt. a. binding, contract- 
ing, 1:)rncing. 
Astroijrapliy, as-trog'-ra-f6. s l!ie art of de- 

scril)ing stars. 
Astrolabe, as'-ti6-labe. s. an instrument used to 

lalio liia altitude of the sun or slars at sea. 
Astiologer, as-lriil'-i-ji'ir. s. one who pretends 
to Ibretell events by the aspects, i&c. of the 
stars. 
Asti ology, as-tr61'-6-j(^. s. the science of fore- 
telling events by the stars, planets, &c. 
Astronomer, as-trijn'-n6-niftr. s. one who 

studies the celestial motions. 
Astronomical, as-tro-nom'-i-kal. a. belonging 

to aslronoiri}'. 
Astrononiy, as-tr6n'-n6-nii. s. a science that 
teaches the knowledge of the heavenly bodies, 
their magnitudes, motions, distances, &c. 
Astro-lheology, as'-ti-6-(/n"'-6l'-6-je. s. divinity 
formed on" llie observation ot the celestial 
bodies. 
Astute, as-ti'ile'. a. cuimmg, penelratii _ 
Asunder, a-sftii'-dur. ad. separately, in two 
parts. ^ [lection. 

Asylutii, a-sl'-uim. s. a refuge, a jjlace of pro- 
At, at. }>rep. llie difl'crcnt meanings of al cannot 

be expressed by other words. 
Atheism, a'-^.'ie-izm. .s. llic disbelief of a God. 
Atheist, ii'-tli^r'iiiU s. one who disbelieves tlic 

existence of a God. 
Atheistical, a-//(i-(s'-te-kal. a. belonging to 

atheism, impious. 
Athirst, a-</i&rsl'. ad. dry, thirsty, in want of 

drink. 
Athlctick, a</i-l?'t'-ik. a. strong, lusty, bony, 

vigorous. 
.\th\vart,a-//(wrirl'. ad. across, through 5 wrong. 
Alias, al'-las. s. a collection of maps; a ricli 

kind of silk or stuff; a mountain in Africa. 
Atmosphere, at'-miis-fire. 5. the air that en- 
compasses the earth 



Atoniical, a-t6m'-e-kal. a, consisting- of atoms, 
minute. 

Atomist, at'-t6-ni?st. .9. one who maintains the 
doctrine of the atomical philosophy. 

Atone, a-t6ne'. v. to agree, to saiisly, to answer 
for, to expiate. 

Atonement, a-line'-mfiit. s. agreement, eon- 
cord, expiation. [heinous. 

Atrocious, a-lr6'.shu?. a. wicked, enormous, 

Atrociously, a-tr6'-shi;s-16. ud. veiy wickedly, 
heinously. 

Atrocity, a-tros'-si-t^. s. horrible wickedness. 

Atrophy, al''-lr6-fi. s. a disease in which what 
is taken for food cainiot act as nourishineiit. 

Attach, at-latsh'. v. a to seize or lay hold oii , 
to win or gain over ; to fix to one's interest. 

Attachment, ilt-tatsh'-ni^^nt. 4\ adherence, fidel- 
ity, regard. [onset. 

Attack, at-tak'. s. an assault on an enemy, an 

Attack, al-lak'. r. a. to assault, to encounter, to 

[rive aL 



impugn in any maimer, 
ittatn, at-line'. v. to gain, to 



overtake, to ar- 
AKainable, al-line'-a-bl. a. that may be at- 
tained. 
Attainder, at-t'me'-diir. 5. the act of allainting 

in law; laini, soil, disgrace. 
\ttainiiient, iit-line'-mCnt. s. an acquisition, a 

qualit}'. 
Attaint, at-iant'. v. n. to dishonour, to corrupt. 
Attemper, at-til'm'-pur. ) v. a. to mingle, 

Attcniperate, at-iem'-pe-r^te. \ to soften, t/> 

regulate, to proportion. 
Attempt, at-lemt'. r. a. to try. to endeavour, io 

essaC'. — s. an cflbrt, an endeavour. 
Attend, nl-l^nd'. v. to wait for, or give al- 

tendance 105 to regard with attention; to 

accompany. 
Attendance, at-t^n'-danse. s. the act of v.aiting 

on another. 
Attendant, at-tCn'-dunt. ?. one who atleiuis 

another. — a. accompanying as consequential. 
Attention, at-tOn'-slnin. 5. llie net of attending 

close application of the mind to tuij' thing. 
Attentive, at-ten'-liv. a. heedful/ regardful 

[slender 
making thin 0* 



ntent. 
Attenu;\nt, al-l''n'-ii-aiit. 



Atom, 'at'-t?iin. }s. an extremely small j)ar- Attenuate, at-iC'n'-u-ate. i-. «. to make slcudfr 
AtOHty, at'-!!') ;n^ ) '■•'1<J- 1 lo uiluic. 



AUG 



29 



AUT 



— 116, mftve, ii6r, not; — lube, ICib, bflll; — 6II j — pSuiid; — tinn, thIs. 



Attest, at-t&t'. V. a. lo bear witness of, lo 
invoke. [iiess, evidence. 

Atlestalion, at-t§s-ti'-shfln. s. teslimoiiy, wil- 

Attick, at'-iik. a. fine, elegant, just, elevaterj. 

Attire, al-tlre'. s. clotlies, dress, liai^ils ; a slag's 
liorns. 

Attire, al-tirc'.i-. a. to dress, to habit, lo array. 

Attitude, at'-te-lude s. posture, gesture. 

Altoruej', ai-tcir' ub s. one vvlio is deputed to 
act and be responsible lor another, particu- 
larly in affairs of law. 

Attract, al-trfikt'. 0. a. lo allure, draw to, to 
entice. ^ [ing. 

Attraction, at-tr;li;'-s!i8n. s. the power of draw- 
Attractive, at-lra.k'-tiv. a. inviting, alluring, 
enticing. 

Attributable, at-trib'-iVta-bl. a. th?i may be 
ascribed or imputed. 

Attribute, at'-lr<!'-!n'ite. s. a iiualliy inherent in a 
person or thing. [to. 

Attribute, ai-trib'-i'ite. r. a. to impute or ascribe 

Attrition, ai-trlsh'-6n. s. tlic act of wearing 
things bj' rubbing one against another. 

Attune, at-tine'. i-. a. lo tune, to make musical. 

Auburn, a\v'-bi!irn. a. brown, of a fine tan col- 
our. 

Auction, awk'-shun. 5. a piiljlick a?le of goods 
by bidding. [an auction. 

Auctioneer, awk-shSn-^ir'. 5. the manager of 

Audacious, aw-da'-s!i(is. a. impudent, daring, 
l)old, saucy. 

A udaciousness, aw-di'-shfts-n2s. ) s. boldness, 

Audacity, S.v.--d'ds'-e-LC. ) impudence, 

spirit, rashne;.s. 

Audible, aw'-d^-bl. a. that may be distinctly 
heard. 

Audience, ^w'-jt^-^nse. s. an assemblage of 
persons to licar any thing; the reception of, 
or granting a hearing to a person; an in- 
terview. 

Audit, aw'-dit. s. a final account. — v. to take a 
final account, lo ex;unine, to sciiitinize. 

Auditory, ^vv'-dd'-lSr-n''. 5. an assenil)ly of 
hearers; a place where lectures, 6cc. are 
heard. 

Ang-r'r, aw'-gfir. s. a carpenter's tool to bore 
holes witli. 

Au:;ht, iVwt. jirmi. any ihinar. 



Augment, awg-menl'. v. a. to increase, lo add, 
to enlarge. [iucreasing. 

Augmentation, awg-m^u-la'-shftn. 5. the act of 

Augur, ^w'-gftr. s. a soothsayer or diviner. — !\ 
to guess, to conjecture by signs. 

Augury, aw'-gu-r^. s. the iiireteiling of events 
to come by llie flight, feeding, &c. of birds. 

August, aw-gust'. a. noble, grand, magnifi- 
cent, [year. 

August, aw'-gfist. *. the eighth month in the 

Aulick, aw'-llk. a. belonging lo a court, royai. 

Aunt, ^nt. s. a father's or mother's sister. 

Aurella, av^-nV'-li-a. s. a term used for the first 
change of a maggot before it becomes a I'y ; 
chrysalis. 

Auricle, aw'-r^--kl. s, tlie external ear; two ap 
pendag'es of the Iseart covering its tt\o ven 
tricles. [in secret. 

Auricular, jlu-nk'-u-l.nr. «. within hearing, told 

Aiuiferous, aw-rii'-li^-rcis. a, having or pro- 
ducing gold. 

Aurist, aw'-rist. *. one who professes to cure 
disorders of the ear. [an herb. 

Aurora, aw-ro'-ra. s. poetically, the morning; 

.Aurora Borealis, iiw-r6'-ra-b(S-r^-a,'-lis. s. a lu- 
minous meteor, frequently visible in the nor 
thern hemisphere, generally called norlhern 
lights. 

Auspice, aw'-spis. s. an omen; protection, in- 
fluence, [nale, happy. 

Aus'iicious, aw-spfeh'-iis. a. prosperous, tbrlu- 

Austere, aw-si^re'. a. severe, rigid, harsh, stern. 

Austerity .aw-st'^r'-^-tb.s.soverity, cruelty; mor- 
tified Iffe, sourness of temper, harsh discipline. 

Austral, aws'-tral. a. lending to the south, 
southern. 

Autarchy, aw'-t^r-k^. s. self-sufficienc}'. 

Authentick, aw-^/ien'-llk. a. genuine, original, 
provaljle. " [by proof. 

Authenticate, ^vr-ihhx'-ik-khe. v. a. to establish 

Authenticity, hw-tliki-ds'-sk-ii. s. authority, 
genuineness. 

Author, a.w'-thar s. the first beginner of a 
thing; the writer of a book, opposed lo a 
compiler. [thority, positive. 

Autlioritative, h\v-llior'-i-ih-\W. a. having au- 

Authority. aw-</i6r'-i-t6. s. legal power, uifli^- 
encc.riilo. ' ' 



AVO 



30 



AZU 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m6, ni§t; — pine, pin; — 



Authorize, av/'-tk6-r\ze. v. a. to give autliorily, 
tojustify. ' [iiig. 

Autography, aw-tog'-ra-f^. s. an original writ- 

Autoinalon, a\v-t6m'-a-tun. s. a machine vvliicli 
possesses the power of motion without an}' con- 
tinued assistance, as a clock, watch, &c. 

Automatous, aw-tom'-a-liis. a. having the pow- 
er of motion in itself. 

Autumn, aw'-l&m. s. the third season of the 
year. 

Aiitumnal, aw-t5m'-iial. a. belonging to au- 
tunni. [assisting. 

Auxiliary, §iwg-z!l'-ya-r^.^ a. helping, aiding. 

Auxiliaries, a.wg-zll'-ya-riz, s. troops called 
npon, in virtue of a treaty, to assist anothei- 
nation, &c. 

Avail, a-vile'. v. a. to profit, to promote, to 
assist. [ous, valid. 

Available, a-v/i'-lii-bl. a. profitable, advanlnge- 

Avant-guard, a-vaiit'-gard. 5. the van or front 
of an armj'. 

Avarice, av'-a-ris.s. covetousness, niggar<lliness. 

Avaricious, av-a-rJsh'-us. a. covetous, greedy, 
mean. 

Avast, a-vSst'. wJ. hold, stop, .stay, enough. 

Avaunt, a-vant'. i/i^^r/. begone: a word of ab- 
horrence. 

Avenge, a-v?nje'. r. a. to revenge, to punish. 

Avenue, av'-6-nii. s. an entrance to a place ; 
an alley or walk leading to a house. 

Aver, a-v5r'. v. a. to affirm, to assert, to declare. 

Average, av'-rir-aje. s. the mean, or medium of 
any g'iven quantities. 

Avenrient, a-vfir'-m&it. s. establishment by evi- 
dence, [to. 

Averse, a-v^rse'. a. contrp.ry to, not favourable 

Aversion, a-ver'-sh&n. s. hatred, di^like, antip- 
athy. 

Avert, a-v§rt'. )■. n. to turn aside, to keep oflT. 

Aviary, i'-v6-a-r^. s. a place enclosed to keep 
birds. [anxiousness. 

Avidity, a-vld'-^-t^. s. greediness, engoriicss, 

Avocation, ?iv-v6-ki'-shun. s. the act ol calling 
offer asi<lc ; busines.s. 

Avoid, a-v6id'. v. to shun, to escape, to retire. 

Avoirdupois, av-§r-di'i-p6?z'. s. a weight most 
commonly in u.se, containing IG ounces to the 
pouud. 



Avouch, a-v3utsh'. r. a. to assert, to aiErm, ft) 

justify. — .1. declaration, evidence. [fesak 

Avow, a-v6&'. V. a. to declare, to assert, to piT>- 
Avo\val,a-v6&'-nl. s. a positive or open declare 

tion. 
Avulsion, a-vul'-shun. s. pulling one thing fhun 

another. 
Await, a-wite'. v. a. to expect, to wait for, to 

attend. 
Awake, a-wakc'. v. to rouse from sleep, to piU 

into new action. — a. not sleeping, witliout 

sleep. 
Award, a-ward'. r. to adjudge, to determine, to 

give. [lioiu 

Award, a-ward'. s. a sentence, a de(ermiiit>» 
Aware, a-ware'. a. vigilant, auentive, cautious 
Away, a-wa'. ad. absent; let us go; begone. 
Awe, aw. s. dread, fear, respect, i-everence. 
Awful, aw'-ful. a. that strikes with awe, or fills 

with reverence; terrible; worshipful. 
Awfulness, aw'-f(il-n&. s. quality of strikir^ 

with awe. 
Awhile, a-hwilc'. ad. for some space of time. 
Awkward, awk'-word. a. unpolile, clumsy, uiv 

handy. 
Awl, ;ul. .s. a sharp instrument to make holes. 
Awning, aw'-n?ng. s. aiw covering spread ova 

a ship or boat to keep off the heat or wet. 
Awoke, a-w Ake'. the preterit I'rom atcake. 
Awry, a-rl'. ad. obliquely, asquint, unevenly. 
Axe, aks. s. an instrument used to chop wood 
Axiom, ak'-shirim. s. a maxim or propositioi*, 

which, being self-evident, cannot be mada 

plainer by demonstration. 
Axis, ak'-s5s. s. a real or imaginary line, which 

passes directly through the centre of an^ 

thing that revolves on it. 
Axle, ak'-sl. ^5. the piece of timber ou 

Axletree, ak'-sl-lrW. ) which the wheels i\f 

a carriage turn. 
Ay, &{'. (id. yes, used to affirm the Until. 
Aye, ii6. ad. always, for ever, once more. 
Azimuth, az'-c-m5//i. s. the azimuth of the .eirn 

or any star is an arch between (he meridiao 

of the place and any given vertical line; au 

astronomical instruinonl. 
Azure, a'-zhure. a. light or faini olue, skj 

coloured. 



BAD 



31 



BAL 



-hf>, mSve, n6r, n6t; — lilibe, lub, bull; — 611; — pdund •. — tli\n, this. 



• s. a voung' child of either sex. 
■ a. childish. 



BTIIE second letter in the alphabet, is 
J fiequently used as an abbreviation, as in 

B. A. Bachelor of Arts, B. L. Bachelor of 

Laws. 
Baa, ba. v. n. to bleat or cry like a sheep. 
Babble, bab'-bl. v. to talk idly, to tell secrets. 
Babbler, bab'-l)l&r. s. an idle, talkative person, 

a prattler. 
Babe, hh.be. 
Baby, b^i'-b^. \ *• 
Babish, bi'-bish.^ 
Babyish, hi'-be-ish. 

Baboon, ba-b66ii'. s. a large species of monlcey. 
Bacchanalian, bak-ka-na'-li-an. s. a drunken, 

riotous person. 
Bacchanals, bak'-ka-nalz. s. drunken riots or 

revels. 
Bachelor, balsh'-^-lfir. s. an unmarried man; 

one who takes his first degree at the universi 

ly ; a knight of the lowest order. 
Back, bak. s. the hinder part of a thing-. 
Back, bak. v. a. to mount a horse ; to second, lo 

iuslify, to strengthen, to maintain. 
Bc.ckbite, buk'-blte. v. a. to censure an absent 

person. [cretly. 

Backbiter, bak'-bi-t5r. s. one who slanders se- 
Backed, bakt. part, seconded, supported ; 

mounted. [dice and tables. 

Backffammon, bak-^am'-mSn. s. a game with 
Backslide, bak-sllde . v. n. to fall off", to apos- 
tatize. 
Backslider, bak-sll'-dur. .?. an apostate. 
Backstays, bak'-slaze. s. ropes which keep the 
" masts from pilcliiiig forward. 
Backsword, bak'-sArd. s. a sword with one 

sharp edge. [gish. 

Backward, bak'-wurd. a. unwilling, dull, slug- 
Backwardly, bak'-wflrd-l^. ad. unwillingly, 

sluggishly. 
Bacon, bk'-kn. s. the flesh of a hog, sailed and 

smoked. 
Bad, bad. a. ill, wicked, hurtful, vicious, sick. 

Bade, \^^A-Vret-oUobid. 

Badge, badje. s. a mark or token of distinction. 



Badg;er, bad'-jur. s. an ainmal resembling a hog 

and dog ; a man w lio bu3's and sells corn. 
Badinage, bad'-^-nije. s. light or playful di» 

course. 
Badly, bad'-l^. ad. not well. 
Badness, bad'-nes. s. want of good qualities. 
Baffle, baf'-fl. v. a. to elude, deceive, to confound. 
Bag, bag. s. a sack ; a purse ; an ornament ; ou 

udder 
Bagatelle, bag-a-i&F, a. a thing of no import, a 

trifle. 
Baggage, bag'-gJdje. s. the luggage of an 

army ; a term tor a worthless woman. 
Bagnio, ban'-yA. s. warm balh ; house of ill fame. 
Bagpipe, bag'-pipe. s. a musical insdument. 
Ball, bile. s. surety given for another's appeaP>' 

ance. 
Bail, bale. v. a. to give bail, to admit to bail. 
Bailable, bi'-la-bl. a. that may be set at liberty 

by bail. 
Bailiff, ba'-lif. s. an officer who puts in force an 

arrest. 
Bailiwick, bi'-lf-wlk. s. the jurisdiction of n 

bailiff. 
Bait, bite. 5. a temptation ; a refreshment ; a 

lure. 
Bait, bate. r. to bait the hook in angling; ID 

take refreshment on a journe} ; to set dog? 

upon. 
Baize, baze. s. a coarse kind of nappy cloth. 
Bake, bike. v. to harden by fire; to dress \'v» 

uals in an oven. 
Balance, bal'-lanse. s. a pair of scales ; the di:^ 

ference of an account; the beating part of t» 

watch ; in astronomy, a constellatiim. 
Balance, bal'-lanse. v. to make equal, lo seltlog 

to hesitate, to flucluale. 
Balconied, bal-kA'-nid. a. having balconies. 
Balcony, bal-kA'-n^. s. a small gallery of woofl 

or stone c-n the outside of a honsc. 
Bald, bawld. a. without hair; inelegant, uuc* 

domed. 
Balderdash, b^wl'-dSr-dash. s. a rude mixturr^ 

confused or illiterate discourse. 
Baldness, bawld'-n?s. s. want of hair; naked 

ness. 
Bale, bile. s. goods packed for carriage ; 
misery. 



BAN 



32 



BAR 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m^, niSt; — pine, p?n ; — 



ISaleful, bale'-ful. a. i'ull of misery, sorrowful, 
sad. 

Balk, bSwk. s. disappointment ; a great beam 
or rafter. 

Balk, bawk. v. to disappoint of, to miss of. 

Kail, bt\.w!. s. any thing^ round; a globe; an 
entertainment of dancing;. 

Ballad, bal'-ldd. s. a common or trifling song, 
an air. 

Ballast, bal'-last. s. weight placed in the bottom 
of a ship, or any other body, to prevent its 
oversetting. — v. lo keep any thing steady. 

B diet, bal'-let. s. an historical dance. 

Balloon, bal-IOOn'. s. a large vessel used in 
chyinistry; a ball on the lop of a pillar; a 
globe made of silk, &c. which, being inflated 
with gas, rises mto the air with any weight 
atlaclied to it proportionate to its size. 

Ballot, bal'-liit. s. a ball or ticket used in givijiEj 
votes privately. — v. a. to choose by ballot. 



Balni, bam. 5. the name of a plant. 

Baliliv, bam'-^'. a. having the qualities of balm ; 

sootliing, soft ; fragrant, odoriferous. 
Balneary, bal'-ni-a-r^. s. a bathing room, I)ath. 
Balsam, bawl'-simi. .9. an ointment ; a shrub. 
Balsamick, bal-sam'-ik. a. mitigating, softening, 

healing. 
Baluster, bAl'-i^S'l?ir. .?. a small pillar or column. 
Balustrade, bal-fis-trade'. s. a row of small 

pillars. ^ [reed kind. 

]5aniboo, bam-boS'^ s. an Indian jilant of the 
Bamboozle, bam-bo3'-zl. v. a. to trick, deceive 

to cheat. [lion. 

Ban, ban. .?. a publick notice ; a curse, interdic- 
Band, band. s. a bandage or tie ; an ornanienl 

worn round the neck ; a company. 
Bandage, ban'-didje. s. a fillet ; a roller for a 

v.ound. 
I^aiidbox, bSnd'-ljftks. s. a thin, sliglit box. 
Banditti, ban-dlt'-t^. s. outlaws, robbers, jilun- 

derers. 
Bandy, ban'-d^. v. a. to toss to and fro, tc give 

and take reciprocally ; to contend at a game. 
Bandy, ban'-d6. a. crooked.^— s. a crooked stick. 
Bandy-/en-^'-«/, ban'-di'-lfgd. a. Imving crooked 

legs. 
Bane, bine, s miscliicf, ruin, j)oison. — v. to 

poison. 



Baneful, banc'-ful. a. poisonous, hurtful. 
Bang, bang. .s. a blow, a thump. — v. to beat. 
Banish, ban'-n'sli. i). a. to send or drive away. 
Banishment, bdn'-nJsh-mOnt. s. transportation, 

exile. 
Bank, bank. s. the side of a river ; a little hill ; 
a shoal in the sea ; a repository where money 
is occasionally lodged. — v. a. lo enclose with 
banks ; to lay up nione\" in a bank. 
Banker, bank'-Cir. s. one wlio receives money 

in trust. 
Bankrupt, bank'-rupt. s. one who, being unable 

lo satisfy his creditors, surrenders his efl'ecls. 
Bankruptcy, biink'-rfip-sf^. s. the state of a 

bankrupt. 
Banner, ban'-n5r. s. a military standard or 

flag. 
Banneret, han'-nfir-et. s. a kjiight created in 

the field ol' hatile. 
Bannian, ban-yaii'. s. a ligiit undress, a morning 

gown. 
Banquet, bnnk'-kwet. s. a grand entertainment 

of feasting. 
Banter, ban'-tfir. i\ a, to rail}', play upon, ridi- 
cule, jeer. 
Bantling, bant'-l?ng. 5. a young child, an infant. 
Baplisii), bap'-t?2m. s. a rite of the Christian 
church, performed bj' the ablution of the 
body, or by sprinkling. 
Baptismal, L>;ip-t)z'-maT. a. relating to baptism. 
Baptist, bnp'-iist. 5. one who baptizes only adults. 
Baptistery, bi<p'-ti's-tur-6. s. a font or place for 

baptizing. 
Bar, bar. i'. to secure, or fa.sten any thing wiili 

a bar ; to hinder or obstruct. 
Bar, b^r. s. a long piece ol' v^ ood or iron ; the 
place assigned for lawyers to plead; a parti- 
tion at which criminals are placed during trial J 
a shallow at the entrance of a harbour: a 
liinderance ; in musick, a perpendicular line 
through the note lines; a small room in a 
tavern, &c. 
Barb, barb. .?. a Barbaiy horse ; a beard ; tlm 
points wliicli stand backward in an arrow or 
fishing-hook 
Barb, biirb. v. a. lo furnish horses with armour; 

to shrve the beard ; to point an arrow. 
Burbacan, bar'-ba-kiln. 5. a fonii'.cation before 



BAR 



33 



BAS 



— n^, move, nSr, ndt ; — tube, tub, bull ; — 6il ; — pdflnd 5 — ihin, THis. 



the walls of a town, an opening in the wall 

for guns. 
Karbarian, bar-ba'-ri-an. 5. a rude, uncivilized 

person, a savage, a person v/iihoiu pity. 
Hi'.riifirick, hru--l3Hr'-lk. a. foreifrn, lar-leic-hed. 
fiarbarisin, b?ir'-ba-rTzm. s. ig^noraiicc, iiiliu- 

maiiity ; au uncouth manner of speaking or 

wriling'. 
Barbarity, bfir-bar'-e-lo. «. inhumanily, rruoliy. 
Barbarous, bSr'-ba-rOs. a. rude, uncivilized, 

ignorant, inhuman, cruel ; unacquainted with 

arts. 
Barbed. bar'-bCd, or barbd. pwf. a. furni-:hed 

with armour, bearded, or jag'^'ed with hooks. 
Barbel, Lar'-bl. s. a larj^-c fish ; superfluous 

fleshy knots growing on tlic mouth of a horse. 
Barber, bir'-bfir. s. one whose trade is to sl.ave. 
Bard, bard. 5. a poet. 

Bare. bire. a. naked, poor, lean, unadorned. 
Barefaced, bire-fi'iste'. a. shameless, impudent. 
Barel}'', bare'-l^. ad. nakedly ; openly ; merely. 
Bargain, bir'-g?n. s. a contract or agreement; 

a thing bought or sold ; .stipulation. 
Bargain, bar'-g?n. r. n. to make a contract for 

the sale or purchase of any thing. 
Barge, barje. s. a boat for pleasure or trade. 
Bark, bark. s. the rind of a tree ; a small ship. 
Bark, bark. r. to make a noise like a dog or 

wolf, to clamour at; to strip trees of their 

bark. 
Barker, b^r'-kSr. s. one that clamours, a snarler. 
Barley, bar'-l^. .5. grain used in making beer. 
Barley-corn, ba.r'-lo-k6ni. .?. a grain of Liarley ; 

in measurement, the I'.iird part of an inch. 
Barm, barm. s. yeast, used to make drink 

ferment. 
Barn, barn. 5. a storehouse for corn. &:c. 
Barnacle, bar'-na-kl. s. a kind of shell-fish which 

adheres to wood, &.c. in tlio water; a I'ird 

like a gnoso ; an iron instrument to hold a 

horse by the nose during an operation of 

farricrj-. 
Barometer, ba-rom'-mi-tur. .9. an instrument to 

measure the weight of, and variations in, the 

atmosphere, in order chiefly to determine the 

change of the weather. 
Barometrical, bar-iS-m^l'-tri-kal. a. relating to 

a baromeLrir. 



Bai'on, bnr'-run. s. a rank in nobility next to a 
viscount ; two sirloins of beef 

Baroness, liiu-'-rtm-es. s. a baron's lad}'. 

Baronet, bar'-r5n-6t. s. the lowest title that is 
hereditar)', next in rank to a baron. 

Baron)', bar'-rftn-e. .?. the lordship whence a 
baron derives his tille. 

Baroscope, bi\r'-r6-sk<Spe. s. an instrument to 
shovv' the weight of llie atmosphere. 

Barracan, bar'-ra-kdn. s. a strong, thick kind 
of camelot. 

Barrack, bar'-rak. «■. a building to quarter 
soldiers in. 

Barrel, bar'-rll. s. a round wooden vessel ; tije 
hollow tube of a gam ; a cylinder. 

Barren, bar'-rGn. a. unfruitful, not prolifick, 
sterile, unmeaning, uninvenlive, dull. 

Barrenness, bar'-r§ii-nSs. s. sterility, want of 
invention. 

Barricade, bar-r^-kade'. v. a. to secure a place, 
to fortify. 

Barricade, bar-r^-kide'. P s. a fortification, an 

Barricade, bar-r<^-ka'-d6. \ obstruction, a bar 
to prevent admittance. 

Barrier, bar'-r^-fir. s. a boundarj', a defence, a 
bar to mark the limits of a place. 

Barrister, bar'-ris-tur. s a jilcadcr at the bar 
an advocate. 

Barrov/, biir'-r6. s. a small hand Ceirriage lo 
convey fruit, herbs, &c. a small mount of 
earth under which bodies were anciently de- 
posited ; a hog. 

Barter, bar'-tur. v. a. to give any tiling in ex- 
change.^ [Ticking. 

Barter, bar'-tor. s. the art or praclifc of trai- 

Barytes, bar'-^-l^z. s. an eartli, in il.s pure stato 
very heav}'. 

Base, base. s. the foundation of any thing; a 
rustick pla}'; the pedestal of a .statue. 

Base, base. a. vile, mean, low; applied to met- 
als that are below the standard; in musick, 
deep, grave. [lardy. 

Baseness, base'-n?s. 5. vileness, meanness ; bas- 

Bashaw, bash-aw'. s. a governour or viceroy 
un<ler the grand seignior. [faced. 

Bashful, bash'-fiil. a. timid, mode.st, coy, shame- 
Basil, baz'-il. s. the name of a plant ; the edge 
of a joiner's tool ; a kind of leatlier. 



BAT 34 BE 




File, far, fall, fat; — ir>^, met; — pine, pin; — 





Basil, baz'-!l. v. a. to giiiid the edge of a tool. 
Basilicun, ba-zIl'-^-k6n. s. a kind.of ointmeiu. 
Basilisk, baz'-i^-lSsk. s. -a kiud of serpent, a cock- 

alrice, said to kill by •looking'j a piece of 

ordnance. - ■ 

Basin, bi'-sn. s. a siiiafl vessel to hold water ; 

a dock where ships -may float in safely; a 

small pond. 
Basis ba.'-s?s. s. the foundation of any thing; 

llic lowost of the thiec principal parts of a 

column, M'hich are the Inxsis, slia/l, and capi- 
ta! ; the foot, the pedestal. 
Bask, bask. v. to lie in tlie heat of the sun, or 

liie. 
Basket, bas'-kit. s. a %^ssel made of twigs or 

rushes. ■ ' 

Bass, bass, s.a/mat used to kneel on in churches. 
Bas?'t)i.se. a.^S^iKisick, grave, deep. 
Bass-relief, bas-r^-leef. s. raised work. 
Bass-viol, b;'ise-\i'-iil. s. an instrument used 

for the bass sound in musick. 
'Basset, bas'-sii. s. a certain game at cards. 
BasoOoiiy-b^sOOn'. .?. a musical wind instrument. 
.Basseiiftli^Q, see bass-relief. 

' rd. s. a child born out of wed- 




jiib'-tar-dlze. v. to declare a child 
^lo beget a bastard, 
r. a. to beat with a slick ; to pour 
meat whiltt roasting ; to sew in a 

oK;^lit manner. 
Bastile, bas'-tiil. s. formerly a stale prison in 

France ; it is now destroyed. 
Bastinade, bas-t^-nade'. ) v. a. to punish a per- 
Bastinado, bas-l^-ni'-d6. S son by striking the 

soles of his feet with a c.idgel. 
Bi'.-tion, bas'-tshun. .«. a huge mass of earth 

.siaiiding from a rampart ; a bulwark, a for- 

Irt'v;. 
Bat, Iviit. s. a flatteiiod club to strike a ball with ; 

an !u:imnl resembling a mouse, which flies 

willi .-ncmlirancs dislf iidcd like wings. 
Bat-fowliiig, liat'-l8iVli ng. s. bird-catching ir 

the nigln-iime. 
Batch, balsh. s. a quantity of any thing baked at 

one time; any quantity made nt once. 
Bate, b^ite. xk to lessen, to remit, to lower a 

^rite. 



Bath, b?i//!. s. a place to bathe in ; a measure. 
Bathe, buTHe. v. a. to wash in a bath; to 

soften. 
Batlet, bat'-l§t. s. a square wooden instnimen* 

used for beating linen. 
Batoon, ba-toAn'. s. a staffer c.'jh; a truncheor 

borne by a marshal in an army. [battle. 

Battalia, bai-tale'-ya. s. battle array, order of 
Battalion, bai-tal'-ytm.s. a body of foot soldiers, 

in number from 600 to 800 men; a division 

of an army. 
Batten, bat'-tn. 5. a narrow board ; a scantling. 
Batten, bal'-ln. r. to fatten, to fertilize, to grow 

fat. 
Batter, bat'-tur. s. a mi.xture of flour, eggs, milk, 

and salt. — r. to beat, to beat down. 
Battering-ram, bat'-tfir-ing-rani'. s. a mililarj- 

engine^ formerly used to baiter down walls, 

having a head resembling a ram's. 
Battery, bat'-t6r-r^. 5. a raised work on which 

cannons are mounted; in law, a violent as- 
sault, [mies. 
Battle, bat'-tl. .«. a fight between fleets or ar- 
Battle-<a/-/-a?/,bat'-tl-ar-ia.'. s. a form or order of 

battle. [a bill. 

Battleaxe, bal'-tl-aks. s. a weapon like an a.\e : 
Battledoor, bat'-il-d6re. s. a flat instrument used 

to strike shuttlecocks with. 
Battlement, bat'-tl-ment. s. a wall indented ou 

the top of buildings ; a breastwork. 
Baubec, baw-b<^^'. 5. in Scotland, a halfpeimy. 
Bavin, bav'-in. s. a bundle of small wood, a 

fagot. 
Bawble, bav/'-bl. s. a trifle, a trinket, a play- 
thing. 
Bawl, bawl. v. to call out, cry out, to speak loud. 
Bawler, baw'-lfir. s. one who bawls. 
Bay, bi. s. a road where ships may anchor; a 

tree ; a term in architecture — a. chestnut 

colour. 
Bay, ba. r. to bark as a dog; to surround. 
B&y-salt, bi'-.salt. s. salt made from sca-watci 

exposed to the sun, so .innied fiom its colour. 
Bay-lree, hh'-irbf-. s. the female laurel. 
Bayonet, bi'-yfln-nSt. *. a dagger fixed to a 

musket. 
Bays, bize. s. an honorary crown or garland. 
Be, Wi. V. n. to have existence, to exist. 



BE A 



35 



BED 



— ii6, move, n6r, n6t ; — tuhi«, liih, bfill ; — 6il ; — p6und 5 — tlt'm, THis. 



Beach, bfe^tsh. s. the sea-shore, the strand, ilie 
coast. 

Beacon, bi'-kn. s. something on an pminciice 
designed to give notice. 

Bead, b^de. s. a small glass ornament, with 
which necklaces and monkish rosaries arc 
made ; any globular bod}-. 

Beadle, bfe^-dl.s. an inferiom* officer in a parish, 
university, or trading: compan}-. 

Beagle, bi'-gl. 5. a small hound to hunt hares. 

Beak, b^ke. 5. the bill of a bird ; a promontory. 

Beaker, b^'-kftr. s. a cup with a spout fonned 
like the beak of a bird. 

Beatn, b^me. s. the principal piece of timber 
wliich supports a building ; the balance of a 
pair of scales ; a ray of light ; the pole of a 
chariot ; the horn of a slag. 

Beam, heme. v. n. to emit rays or beams. 

Bean, b^ne. s. a well-known kind of pulse. 

Bear, bare. s. a rough, savage animal ; a rude, 
unpolished man ; the name of two constella- 
tions, called the greater and less bear ; in the 
tail of the less bear is the pole star. 

Bear, bare. v. to carry a load, to support, to 
keep from falling; to can-y in remembrance) 
to endure ; to press; to be fruitful. 

Beard, b^^rd. s. hair which grows on the chin 
and lips; the barbof an arrov.- or hook. 

Beardless, be^rd'-les. a. having no beard; 
youthful. [supporter. 

Bearer, bire'-&r. s. a^ carrier of any thing, a 

Bear-garden, bire'-gar-dn. s. any place of 
tumult. 

Bearing, bire'-lng. s. the situation of any place, 
both as to distance and direction ; gesture. 

Beast, b^^st. s. an irrational animal ; a brutal 
man. 

Beastly, b6^st'-l^. a. nasty, filth}', obscene. 

Beat, b^te. v. to strike; to conquer ; to throb. 

Beatifick, b^-a-tlf-ik. ^ }ii. blissful, the mak- 

Beatifical, bi-a-tif-^-kal. \ iiig happyor bless- 
ed, belonging (o the happy. 

Bea'ification, M-at'-^-f^-ka'-shiin. .«. an ac- 
knowledgement made by the pope and his 
consistorj-, that the person beatified is in heav- 
en, and may be reverenced as blessed. 

Beatify, b^-ai'-^-fj. v. to bless with celestial 
enjoyment. 



Beating, b^ie'-ing. s. correction by l)lov,s. 

Beatitude, bi^-al'-^-tude. «. blessedness, happi- 
ness, felicity. 

Beau, b6. s. a coxcomb, a fop, a man of dress. 

Beauteous, bij'-ish6-5s. ) a. fair, elegant. 

Beautiful. bi.V-t!''-f&l. _ ^ lovely. 

Beautifully, bi!i'-t6-f&l-Ie, ad. in a beautiful 
maimer. 

Beautify, bu'-t^-fi. v. a. to adorn, to embellish. 

Beauty, bij'-t^. s. that assemblage of graces 
which pleases the eye ; a beaulilul person. . 

Beaver, M^'-v5r. 5. an animal oihenvihC 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. 

Becafiro, bfk-a-fe'-k6. s. a small bird, the fig- 
eater. 

Becalm, b^-kam'. r. n. to still, to quiet the mind. 

Became, b^-kame'. the iveterit of become. 

Because, b^-kawz'. conj. on this account that, 
for this reason that. [nod. 

Beck, b^k. .?. a sign with the hand or head, a 

Beckon, b§k'-kn. r. n. to make a sign with the 
hand. 

Become, b^-kfim'. r. to be fit, to be suitable to 
the [lerson ; to enter into some state. 

Becoming', b^-kftm'-m!ng. a. graceful, pleasing, 
elegant. ^ [congriiily. 

Becomingne3S, t)^-kum'-m!ng-nfe. s. elegant 

Bed, b^d. s. a place to sleep on ; a division in a 
garden in ^^'h;eh seeds are sowi ; the channel 
of a river; a layer, a stratum. 

Bedabble, b^-dab"'-bl. V. «. to besprinkle, to wet 

Bedarken, b^-dar'-kn. r. a. to obscure. 

Bedaub, W-dawb'. v. a. to daub, to liesmear. 

Bedding, b^d'-ding. s. the materials belonging 
to a bed. [bellish. 

Bedeck, b^-d^k'. r.a. to deck, to adorn, to em- 
Bedew, b^-du'. V. a. to moisten gent!}- as with 
dew. 

Bede-house,b^de'-h6&se. s. an hospital or alms- 
house. 

Bedlam, b^d'-lfim. s. an hospital for lunatieks. 

Bedlamite, bed'-lftm-iie. s. a madmair a noisy 
person. 

Bed-rid, b^d'-rid. a. confined to the l>ed by vio- 
lent sickness or e.xtreme old age. 



BEH 



38 



BEL 



File, 1 ar, I'lill fit ; — ni^, met ; — pine, p!i) ;- 



Bedstead, bSd'-stid. i. the iiaine wnich buppoits 

a bod. 
Bee, b^^. s. an insect whicli produces har.cy. 
Eeecli, bifetsh. s. llie name of a large tree. 
Beechen, bei'-lshn. a. consialing i;t" the wood 

of beech, 
lieef, b^^f. .s. the flesh of an ox, bail, or cow. 
T>eti-ealer, beif'-e-l&r. s. a ^-eornan of the guard. 
Eccr, bet!r. s. a liquor made of malt and hops. 
Boet, b^cl. s. the name of a garden plant. 
Beetle, bi^'-ll. *. au insect ; a large, hcav3? 

mallei. 
Beeves, bt;^vz. s. black cattle, oxen. 
Befall, b6-f awl', v. n. to happen, to come to pass. 
Befit, btVf Ji'. V. a. to be suitable to, lo become. 
Before, be-f6re'. pre]}, further on\vard, not be- 
hind; iu the presence ol'; prior to, socr.er. 
Beforehand, be-f6re'-hand. ad. in a stale of an- 

tici))at;cn, previously, at first. 
Befoul, b^-fd&l'. V. a. to soil, to dirl^-, to make 

foul. ^ [lo. 

BclVier.;!, bi-frC'nd'. v. a. to favour, to be kind 
Beg, beg. v. to ask alms, to entreat, to petition. 
Beget, b^-g§t'. I', u. to generate to produce. 
Beggar, beg'-gur. s. one who lives by begging. 
Beggarly, b5g'-gdr-l6. a. in want, stingy. — ad. 

rneanly. 
Eeggarj', b^g'-gur-d;. s. great want, indigence, 

poveriy. 
Begin, be-gin'. j\ to enter upon, to commence. 
Beginning, b^-gUi'-nlng. s. the first original oi 



b^-hu 



to kill by cutting off the 



Behead, 

head. 

Beheld, be-held'. j^wt. 2)ass. fiom to helwld. 
Eeheaioth, hh' -\ih-mtth. s. the river horse : 

hippopotamus. 
Behest, bi-hest'. s. a command, order, precept. 
Behind, b^-huid'. pcja. at the back of another, 

following another, remaining after another's 

departure ; inferiour to another. 
Behindhand, bi-lilnd'-Iiand. ad. late in time, 

in arrears. 
Behold, bi'-hild'. v. a. to look upon, to view, to 

see. — irUeij. see ! lo ! 
Beholden, bi-hol'-du. -pai-l. a. obliged in grati- 
tude. 
Behoof, be-liuof. s. profit, advantage. 

Behoove, bo-h55v'. ) , , «,.,,„ 
ij„i „ , i,A 1 5 i , > V. 71. to be fjt, to become. 
Beiiove, be-huov'. S 

Being, b^'-lng. s. exisience ; a particular state 

or condition ; the person existing. 
Belabour, be-la'-biu-. v. a. lo beat soundly, to 

thump. 
Belaleti, b^-la'-ted. a. benighted. 
Belay, b6-la.'. r. a. to lay wait for j with seamen, 

to make fast a rope. [acli. 



up. 
Belfry, bSl'-frd-. 5. a place where bells hang. 
Belie, b4-ll'. v. a. to slander, lo calumniate. 



cause, the first part, the rudiments or first Belief, be-l^^f. s. persuasion, opinion; creed; 



jrouiids. [up. 

Begird, bk-Ad'. v. a. to gird, bind round, shut 
Bcglooni, bl-gl66m'. v. a. to cast a gloom over, 

to daiken. 
Ijcgod, b^-g6d'. V. a. to deiiy, to treat as a god. 
Begone, bc-g6ii'. interj. got away 1 go hence ! 
Begot, b6-g6i'. 
RegoUen, b^-got'-ln 
J5egrudge, bi-grftdje'. v. a. to envy 



• ]Mrt. i:ass. of to begst. 



a form containing the articles of faith. 
Believe, b^-i<;6v'. v. to credil, to trust, to think 

true. ^ [ity. 

Believer, b^-lW-vf.r. s. a professor of Chrisliuu 
Belike, b^-like'. ad. probably, perhaps, likely. 
Beliine, b^-l!mc'. v. a. to besmear as wiili lime. 
Bell,b^l. s. a hollow, sounding vessel. 
Belle, \M, s. a gay, dressy young woman. 
Yie]]cs-LeU/\s, \m-\ii'-lui: s. polite lileralurc. 



Beguile, bd'-gylle'. r. a. to cheat, to impose on, , Belligerent, bel-lidje'-i-renl. a. engaged iu ^\\.. . 

to amuse, lo dccei\ e pleashigly, to evade. Bellow, bcl'-l6. 7-. 7t. to roar like a Dull, or ihe 
Bc'j^un, b^-(i?in'. jiuii.. pass, of lo begin. sea; to clamour, to vociferate. 

Belialf, bWii'if. 5. favour, support, vindication. Bellows, b6l'-l?is. s. an instrument to blow ihc 
Beliave, b^-hfive'. v. 7t. to clemean, to act, to fire. 

conduct. [life. I Belly, bel'-l6. s. the lower pari of the body. 

Behaviour, b6-hiive'-yi;r. i\ conduct, course of [Eelnirn; bSl'-mdn. s. he whose business it is to 



BEN 




37 




BES 


— 116, move, nor, not 


— tube, 


tab, bull;- 


— oil ; — p 


Jiiid; — ^'iiil, Tnis. 



proclaim any tiling' in tov.as, and to gain at^ 

lention by ringing his bell ; a town crier. 
Belong, b6-l6ug'. o. n. to appertain to, to be the 

])iopi!rty of, to ha\ e relation to. 
Beloved, b6-l&v'-ed. a. lovely, dear to, valued 

much. 
Beio'iV, b^-l6'. ad. lower in place, inferloiir. 
Belt, bSit. ,9. a girdle, a sasli, a cinctnre. 
Bslvvother, bfil'-wCrn-Sr. s. a sheep v.hlch 

leads the flock with a bell on his neck. 
Bemire, b^-n-.ire'. r. a. to soil, to daub with mire. 
Bemoan, b^-m6ue'. r. a. to lament, to bewail. 
Beiicit, b§ush. s. a seat to sit on ; a tribunal of 

justice; justices sitting on the l)onch. 
Bencher, ben'-shiir. .s-. a senior in the inns of 

court. ^ 
Bend, b?nd. r. to crook, to bow; to subdue. — 

s. flexure, incurvation. [ed. 

Beudable, bJn'-dd-bl. a. that may be inci'.r\ ut- 
Beneatli, bt-n^Tiie'.jjre;;. under, lower in place. 

lower in e.\cellence ; unworthy of. 
Benedictine, bJu-^-dik'-tSii. s. a monk of that 

order, nameJ after its founder, St. Ben.edict. 
Benediction, bSn4-dik'-sh&u. s. a blessing ; an 

acknowledgement .*br blessings received. 
Benociictivc, ben-^-dik'-tiv. a. giving a b!cs--!ii^. 
Bonefaciion, ben-i-fiik'-shirw. 's. a chariiaijie 

gift, a benefit. 
Benefactor, b5n-i-fuk'-tQr. ^ 1$. a man cr 
Benefactress, bejt-i-fak'-tres. \ v>oman who 

does acts of kindness, a patron. 
Benefice, bt^u'-^-fls. s. a cliurch living, a 

benefit. __ [active goodness. 

Beneficence, b^-ur'i'-i'i-sSnse. s. ger.erosily. 
Beneficent, bi'-nef-6-s5nl. a. kind, obliging, 

dohig good. [useful. 

Bencticial, b^n-e-flsh'rfi!. a. advantageous. 
Beneficiary, bcn-i-l'jfsh'-ya-r^. s. cue who holds 

a benefice. 
Benefit, ben'-^fit. .«. kindness, advantage, use. 
Benevolence, bo-nev'-v6-ieuse. s. disposition to 

good; charity. ^ _ [ieclionate. 

Beiievoicnt, b6-n(5v'-v(^-!ent. a. kind, good, af- 
Ben^l, bfei-gall'. s. a slight Indian cotton. 
Beni£;hled, bi-nl'-t3i!. part, overtaken by the 

uight. 
Benign, b^-nlne'. a. kind, generous, v/ho!esomc. 
Benignant, bJ-ii?g'-naut. a. kind, gracious. 



Benignity, b6-nig'-ni-te. s. graciousness, kind* 
ncss. [lion. 

Bcuiocn, ben'-nc-zn. s. a blessing, a beiicdic- 

Bcnt, biint. s. the state of being bent; declivity; 
inclination, disposition, fixed purpose. 

Benumb, Ixi-num'. v. a. 10 make torpid, to stu- 

I''0'- , , 

Benzoin, beii-z6:ii'. s. a mcdtcinal k;nd r,f 

resin, vulgarly CtiUed htnja;:ui.. [Iea\e. 

Bequeath, W-liv.-^iHe'. v. a. to give bj' will, Id 
Bequest, bt:-kw5si'. *. sometliiug left by will. 
Bereave, b6-r^ve'. r. a. to deprive of; to take 

away. 
Bereavement, b^-r6ve'-m§nt. s. deprivatio.n. 
Bereft, bi'i-rcft'. part. ],ass. o', bereave. 
Bergamot, bSr'-ga-iuit. s. a kind of pear ; an 

essence or perfume ; a sort of scented snuiT. 
Bergmote, bCig'-mAte. s. a court held to deter- 
mine matters relating to mines and miners. 
Bei ry, ber'-r^. s. a sirTall fruit of several kinds. 
Beryl, b2r'-r!l. s. a precious stone of a greenisii 

cast. [implore. 

Beseech, b^-s^6tsli'. v. a. to beg, to entreat, to 
Beseem, b6-s^om'. r. 71. to becotne, to befit. 
Beset, bi-sGl'. v. a. to v/aylay, to perplex, t(» 

harass. 
Beshrow, b^'-shroo'. v. to curse, to happen ill to. 
Beside, b^-slde'. iP'ep. over and above, 
Besides, b6-sidcs'. \ near. 
Besiege, bi'-s^oje'. v. a. to beleaguer, to lay 

siege to. [smear ove;-. 

Besmear, be-smc^r'. v. a. to soil, to daub or 
Besmut, bfe-smat'. r. a. to blacken with smut. 
Besom, b^'-zilm. «. a broom to sweep with. 
Be'iot, bi-sot'. V. it. to infatuate, stupiiy v.iih 

lifiuor. [spoijgles. 

Bespangle, be-spang'-gl. v. a. to decorate Vvitii 
Bespatter, b^-spat'-tftr. v. a. to splash with ilirt ; 

to slander, to asperse with reproach. 
Bespeak, b^-sp^ik'. v. a. to order, to address, 

to show. ^ [to ;i!0'.s!e!i. 

Besprinkle, b^-sprink'-kl. v. a. to sprinkle o\er. 
Best, l)&st. ((. most good, most jjreferable. 
Bestiate, bSs'-tshe-atc. v. a. to brutalize. 
Bestir, b^-stSr'. v. a. to move quickly, to hasten. 
Bestow, b6-st<V. V. a. to ap|>!y, to confer upon. 
Bestrew, b^-str6'. v. a. to strew or scatter about. 
Bestiide, b6-stride'. r.<(.toget across any thiii^. 



BIB 



3S 



BIL 



File, {Ar, {M\, fat ; — m^, m^l ; — pine, pin ;- 



Bet, b?l. s. a wager. — d. to lay a wager. 

Betake, b6-tiike'. r. a. to. take, to have re- 
coil i-se to. 

J^ellunk, b6-;/ilnk'. v. n. to recoiled, to reflect. 

Betide, W-tide'. v. n. to happen, to befoll, to 
come. 

Beiiuies, b<^-timz'. ad. early, soon, seasonably. 

]5etle, b^'-tl. s. an Indian plant, called water 
pepper. 

Betoken, bfe-l6'-kn. x\ a. to signify, to foreshow. 

Betray, bi-tra'. i'. a. to deliver up treacherous- 
ly ; to divulge a secret, to discover. 

Bclroth, b^-tr6//i'. v.. a. to give or receive a 
contract of marriage ; to affiance. 

Better, b^t'-t&r. a. superiour, improved, more 
good. 

Ijetteniient, bet'-tBr-mtnt. s. improvement. 

Betterness, b§i'-tfir-n8s. s. snperionty. 

Belwatlled, b^-tw6t'-tld. a. confounded. 

Between, b^-lwe^n'. ) ■ ^j^^ ,^^5^^„^_ 

, Betwixt, ^be-twikst'. y ' 

Bevel, bev'-Jl. s. in masonry, a kind of square 
rule. " [drimk. 

Beverage, b^v'-fir-ldje. s. drink, liquor to be 

Bevy, bev'-i. s. a flock of birds; a company. 

Bewail, b^-wile'. v. a. to bemoan, to lament. 

Be waller, b^-wi'-lur. s. one wlio laments or 
iKjwails. 

Beware, b6-\\ire'. v. n. to be cautious, to take 
care of. ^ [zle. 

Bewilder, be-vvil'-dur. ?■. «. to mislead, to puz- 

Bewitch.b^-vvilsh'. v. a. to injure by witchcralt, 
to charm, to fascinate, to please irresistibly. 

Bewray, hh-rk' . r. a. to show ; to betray. 

J5cy,bi. «. a Turkish governour. 

Beyond, l)6-y6iid'. pi\y. farther onward than, 
remote from, on the farther side of, above. 

Bias, bi'-as. «. inclination, bent ; a weight 
lodged on one side of a bowl ; propension. 

Bias, bi'-ds. v. a. to prepossess, to inclhic par- 
tially. 

i5il>, bib. s. a piece of linen to pin before a 
child. 

Bibacious, bi-bi'-sh5s. a. much addicted to 
drinking. 

Bibber, bib'-biir. s. a tippler, a toper, a sot. 

Bible, bi'-bl. .?. the sacred volume in which are 
contained tiie revelations of God, 



Biblical, bib'-l^-kal. a. reUiting to tlie Bible or 
divinit)'. 

Bibliographer, blb-l^-og'-gra-ffir. s. a man . 
skilled in the knowledge of books. 

Bibliomania, bib-16-<!>-ma'-n^-a. s. book mad- 
ness, the rage of possessing rare books. 

Bicker, b?k'-kftr. v. ii. to skirmish, to wrangle. 

Bid, bid. J', to command ; to offer a price. 

Bidden, bid'-dn. pari, invited, commanded. 

Bidder, bid'-dur. s. one who offers or proposes 
a price. 

Bidding, b?d'-d5ng. s. a command, order, charge. 

Bide, bide. i'. to dwell, to continue, to endure. 

Biding, bi'-ding. s. an abode, residence, slop, 
stay". [years. 

Biennial, bi-§n'-ni-al. a. continuing for two 

Bier, b^^r. s. a frame used for carrying the dead. 

Biferous, b5f'-fe-rOs. a. bearing fruit l'.\ica a 
year. 

Bifurcous, bi-fflr'-kfis. a. two-forked. 

l>ig, big. a. large, great, swollen, pregnant. 

Bigamy, blg'-ga-m^. s. having two wives at 
once. 

Biggin, big'-gin. s. a kind of cap for a child. 

Bigness, big'-nOs. s. size, bulk. [p^^rty. 

Bigot, b5g'-giit. s. a zealot, one devoted (o a 

Bigotry, blg'-g&t-lr^. s. blind zeal, superstition. 

Bilberries, bii'-ber-rlz. s. small purple-coloured 
bejries. [a ship. 

Bilboes, bll'-bize. s. a sort of stocks on hoard 

Bile, bile. s. a thick biticr liquor collected in ihe 
gall bladder ; a painful swelling. 

Bilge, bilje. s. the breadth of a ship's bottom. 

Bilingsgate, bil'-lingz-gite. s. foul language, a 
scold. 

Bilious, bll'-yfls. a. full of bi!e, cholerick. 

Bilk, bilk. ii". a. to cheat, to over-reach, to de- 
fraud. 

Bill, bill. s. the beak of a bird ; a kind of haicii- 
et ; an account of money ; an act of parlia- 
ment ; an advertisement. 

Bill of exchiin^e, s. a note which authorizes the 
bearer to demand a sum of nioi>ey at a cer- 
tain place. 

Bill o/parcrls, s. an account delivered by the 
selfi'r, to the buyer, of goods. 

Bill, bill. V. to caress; to kiss as doves ; to pub- 
lish 



BIT 



39 



BLA 



-116, ni3ve, lid-r, n6t ; — lube, lub, b&ll ; — 6)1 ; — pdiind ; — Ihin, Tllis. 



Billet, bJi -lit. s. a small log ol' wood; a note, a 
leller; a small paper. 

Billet, bil'-lit. v. a. lo quarter soldiers. 

Billci-cloiLc, bil'-l6-do6. s. a short love-letter, a 
card. [sticks. 

Billiards, b5l'-y&rdz. i. a game with balls and 

Billow, bil'-l6. s. a large, hollow, rolling wave. 

Bin, bin. s. a repositoiy lor wine, corn, occ. 

Biiiacle, bin'-a-kl. s. a compass box. 

Binary, bi'-na-r^. a. double; two and two. 

Bind, bind. r. to confine with bonds, to oblige 
by slipulalion; to make cost've; to contract. 

Bind, bind. s. the stem of the hop, which is 
bound to the pole. 

Binder, bind'-ur. s. one who binds. 

Binding, bhid'-rng. 5. a fastening; covering of 
books with leather ; a bandage. 

Biographer, bl-6g'-gra-f6r. s. a writer of per- 
sons' lives. ["gTE'P'iy. 

Biographical, bl-6-grai''-fe-ka.l . a. relating to bi- 

Biography, bl-dg'-gra-fe. s. a history or writing 
of lives. [feet. 

Biped, bi'-p^d. s. an animal having only two 

Birch, burtsli. s. a tree ; a rod. 

Bird, burd. s. a name applietl to all fov.ls. 

Birdlinte, bard' -lime. s. a glutinous substance 
used 10 entangle the feel of small birds. 

Birth, bh'th. s. the act of coming into life ; line- 
age, extraction ; rank inherited by descent. 

Birthright, ber«/t'-rite. s. the rights and privi- 
leges to which a person is born. 

Biscuit, b5s'-klt. s. a kind of hard, flat bread. 

Bisect, bl-s6kt'. i>. a. to divide into two equal 
parts. 

Bishop, b?i!h'-flp. s. one of the head order of the 
clergy, vvho has the charge of a diocess ; a 
liquor composed of oranges, wine, sugai-, &c. 

Biihoprick, bish'-fip-rik. s. tlie diocess of a 
bishop. 

Bissextile, hrs-s^ks'-til. s. leap year ; every 
fourth year. 

Bisson, bis'-siin. a. blind, deprived of sight. 

Bit, bit. s. the iron mouth-piece of a bridle ; a 
small piece of any tliiiig ; a Spanish silver 
coin, value seven pence halfpenny. 
Bitch, bits!), s. femal.o of dogs. 

Bite, bile. s. the act of a fish that takes the bail; 
cheat, Inck ; a sha-.p^r ; seizure by the leelh. 



Bite, bile. v. a. to separate or pierce with the 
leelh ; to cul, to wound ; to cheat ; to trick 

Bitlacle, brt'-ta-kl. «. a frame of timber in the 
steerage, where the compass is placed. 

Bitter, bit'-lur. a. of a hot, acrid, and biting 
taste; sharp, cruel, severe, keen, satirical. 

Bittern, bll'-tcirn. s. a bird of the heron kintl. 

Bitterness, bit'-t&r-nSs. s, a bitter taste ; malice ; 
gi'ief. 

Bitumen, bt-tiV-m§n, s. a fat, unctuous matter. 

Bituminous, b^-tii'-m^-nQs. a. compounded of 
bitumen. 

Bivalve, bi'-valv. ^ fa. having t'.\o 

Bivalvular, bl-val'-viVlar. ( valves. 

Bivouac, s. a guard at night by a whole Hrniy. 

Blab, blab. v. to tell a secret, to tattle, lo tell 
tales. 

Black, blak. a. dark, cloudy, wicked. 

Black, blik. s. a negro ; the dark colour ; 
mourning". [fame. 

Blacken, blak'-kn. v. a. to make black ; lo de- 

Bhickguard, blag'-gard. s. a dirty fellow, a 
scoundrel. 

Blackrotl, blak'-r&d. s. the usher belonging lo 
the Ortier of the Garter ; he is usher of par- 
liament, [iron. 

Blacksmith, blak'-smi//(. «. a smith who works in 

Bladder, bldd'-dur. s. urinar}' vessel ; a bag ; a 
pustule. 

Blade, blade, s. the spire of grass before it 
seeds ; die green shoots of corn ; the sharp or 
cutting pari of an instrument; a gay man. 

Blain, blane. s. a pustule, an ulcer, a bile, a 
blister. [guilty. 

F>!amable, bla'-ma-bl. a. deserving censuv<:. 

Blame, blame, s. imputation of a fault, offenci:. 

Blame, blame, r. a. to censure, to reproach. 

Blameless, blame'-lfe. a. innocent, guiltless, 
upright. 

Blanch, blansh. !'. to whiten; to peel almonds; 
to evade, lo shill ; to omit, to obliterate. 

Bland, bland, a. sort, mild, gentle, kind. 

Biandiment, blun'-d^-ment. s. allurement, en- 
ticement. 

Blandish, blan'-dish. r. a. lo smooth ; to whee- 
dle, [flattery. 

Blandishment, blan'-dish-m3nt. ,«. soft si)eeches, 

Blank, blank. $. avoid space ; a disappointment 



BLl 








40 








BLO 


Fate, 


f?ir 


fall, 


fat; 


— m^', 


met; 


— pine 


pin 





iJlank, lilaiik. a. white, unwritten; dull, con- 1 Blindness, blind'-n6s. s. a want of sight ; igno- 



fused 

Hlank-rerse, s. verse without rhyme. 

inonket, blduk'-it. s. a woollen cover for abed. 

Blaspheme, bias-feme', v. a. to speak blasphe- 
- my. 

}>ia^'phelTlO!.iS, blas'-fJ-mas. a. very profane, 
vvvy wickecl. [irreverently. 

jM>-.:-ijl'ienioui-lv, blas'-f^-mfls-l^. ad. inipiousl}-. 

hla^pliCMiy, blas'-(&-m^. s. indignil3' oiVered to 
God. 

lii:r>t, biiist. s. a gust of wind ; the sound made 
b}- a wind instrument of musick ; a blight which 
damages trees, corn, &c. 

}iia.-it, Uasl. J-. a. to injure, to wither, to blight. 

iilat;i!il, b!i.'-tant. a. bcilovving as a calf; uoisy. 

ijldze, biizc. s. a flame, the light of a flame ; a 
white mark on a horse ; a publication. 

H!aae, blaze, v. to flame, to publish, to blazon. 

}|!.izou, bli'-zn. ) ^,,g ^,,t ^f heraldry. 

Jjlazo.ai'v, bki -zn-rc. ) •' 

Blazon, lil-i'-zn. v. a. to explain figrires on en- 
sigiis armorial ; to (!eck, to embellish ; to make 
puhlick; to celebrate. 

HiOHch, bl6e(sh. v. to whiten, to grow wliite. 

Bleached, bleit.sht. part, whitened, made white. 

Bleak, b'l-ke. a. cold, chilly, pale. — .1. a fish. 

l>!«;ar, blei-r. a. watery, dim, obscure, weak. 

Bloar-cyed, ble^T'-ide. a. having sore eyes; in- 
flamed. 

I'.leat, bk'io. r. n. to cry like a sheep. 

Bleed, IN'^ed. v. to lose" blood; to let blood. 

I5leiVi!;-l!, blem'-ish. ,<(. a spot or stain; a defor- 
mity. 

IJleniish, blem'-ish. r. a. to defame; to iijure. 

Blench, bloash. r. to shrink or fly off; to ob- 
struct, [found. 

lilend, blfind. v. a. to mix, to mingle, to con- 

Bles.*, bite. r. a. to wish happiness to another. 

iJlosdng, blSs'-slijg. s. a good wish, divine fa- 
vour. 

Bii^iht, blitc. .«. a mildew. — r. a. to blast ; to 
hinder from fertility; to spoil. 

I5!ind, blind, a. dark, deprived of sight, obscure. 

IJlind, blind, s. any thing which is placed to in- 
tercept Iho sight ; a false i)rclcnce. 



ranee. [ed. 

Blindfold, brmd'-f6ld. a. having the ej'es cover- 
Blink, bl?nk. It. n. to wink ; to see obscurely. 
Blinkard, blink'-flrd. s. one who has weak eyes. 
B'i.s?, blls. s. the highest degree of happiness ; 
great joy. [g'^ci' 

Blissful, blls'-ful. a. very happy, full of joy, 
Bli.iter, blis'-tfir. s. a rising in the skin ; a plas- 
ter, [blisters. 
Blister, b!is'-t5r. I), to apply a blister; rise in 
Blithe, blixiie. la. gay, merry, 
]?iithesome, bllxH'-s&m. \ sprightly. 
Jlloat, blitc. r. to swell, to grow pufly. ['"g- 
Bloatedness, bl6'-t§d-nf^s. s. lurgidness, swell- 
Block, bl(Sk. s. a large, heavy piece of wood ; a 

piece of marble; a stupid fellow; a pulley. 
Block, blok. r. a. to shut up, to enclose. 
Blockade, l>lok-kade'. 5. a siege carried on by 

surrounding a place to prevent any relief. 
Blockhead, bl6k'-hed. s. a stupid person, a 
dunce. [best tin. 

Block-tin, bl6k'-iln. s. unadulterated tin; the 
Blood, blfld. ,1. the red fluid that circulate.s 
through the body ; kindred, lineage ; a rake. 
Bloodhbiind, blud'-h6und. s. a hound of an ex- 
quisite scent. 
Bloodshed, bl&d'-shed. s. the crime of murder, 

slaughter. 
Blood.shot, blftd'-shftt. a. filled with Wood ; red. 
Bloody, bl5d'-^. a. stained with blood ; san- 
guinary. 
Bloom, bl63m. .■;. the blossom or flower of a tree ; 
the prime of life ; a native flush on the cheek j 
the blue that appears on some fruits. 
Bloom , bloom ) ^,_ j^ ^^y^g blossoms. 

Blo=soin, blos'-sam. ^ '^ 

Blooming, bK'ftm'-ing 
Bloomy, liloi>ni'-iii^. 

Blossom, blos'-siini. s. the flowers of trees or 
plants. [stain. 

Blot, blot. jj. a blur, a spot. — v. to disgrace, io 
Blotter, bl(it'-tftr. s. one that effaces or dis- 
figures, [skin. 
Blotch, blAtsh. J. a pimple, a pustule on the 
Blow, bli. .«. a stroke ; a sudden event ; the 
act of a fly,by whirh she lodges eggs in meat. 
Blow, bl6. r. to pant or breatho bard; to put 



> a, youthful ; flowery, 



BOA 



41 



BOL 



-n6, inuve, n6r, not ; — liibe, lib, bCill; — till; — p6flnd; — </iln, Tllis. 



forln flowers ; to sound a musical iuslrument ; 
to swell ; to drive by the lorcc of wiud. 

Blowpipe, blo'-plpe. s. a tube used by va- 
rious anificers to produce an intense flame. 

Blowze, blOuze. i. a ruddy, fat wench, a slat- 
tern. 

lilubber, biftb -bar. s. the fat of a whale, &c. 

Blubber, bl5b'-bflr. v. to swell the cheeks with 
weeping. [stick. 

Bludgeon, blW-jiui. s. a v.enpon, n short thick 

Blue, blu. a. sky-coloured. — 5. au original col- 
our. 

B!uenes,5, bli'-nSs. s. the quality of being blue 

Bluff, blal". a. stern, blustering, large ; obtuse. 

Bluish, blu'-i'sh. a. blue i.a some degree. 

Blunder, blan'-d&r. 5. a mistake, a gross over- 
sight, [err. 

Blunder, blan'-dur. v. n. to mistake gro.ssl}'; to 

Blunderbus.?, bli'in'-dur-bus. s. a short wide gun 
discharged wiih many bullets at a time. 

Blunderhead, blCin'-dfir-hi^d. s. a stupid fellow. 

Blunt, bl&nt. a. dull, rough, ntde, unpolite, ab 
rupt. 

Blunt, blunt, i'. a. to dull the edge of a point. 

Bluntly, biQnt'-lt''. ml. rudely, plainly, roughly. 

Bluntncss, blcim'-ncs. s. a waut of edge; rude- 
ness. 

Blur, blur. s. a spot, stain, imperfection. 

Blush, bl6sh. r. to betray shame or confusion 
by a red colour in the cheeks ; to colour. 

Blush, blush, s. colour of the cheeks raised by 
shame, &c. ; red or purple colour; sudden ap- 
pearance. 

J'luster, bl6s'-t(ir. !•. 11. to roar, to swagger. 

Blusterer, blfts'-tur-ur. .s. a noisy person, a 
swaggerer. 

Boar, b6re. s. the male of all sorts of swine. 

Board, bird. s. a flat piece of wood; a court 
held. 

Board, bird. r. to pave with boards ; to enter a 
sli'p by force ; to live in a house at a rate for 
lodging and eating. 

Boarder. b6r'-di\r. s. one who pa^'s to diet with 
another. 

Board wages, bird-wi'-jfz. s. an allowance for 
victuals. 

Boiuish, b6re'-ls'i. a. rude, rough, cruel, brutish. 

Boa t, l>6sl. s. a proud speech, a brag, a bou:ice. 



Boast, hist. v. to brag, to glory in, to exult. 
Boaster, b6st'-6r. s. a braggart, a puller, a 

swaggerer. 
Boastful, bost'-ful. a. proud, haughty, vain. 
Boastingly, b(!>sl'-?ug-l6. ad. os'tentatiou.sly, 

vainly. 
Boat, b6te. s. a small vessel used on rivers, &c. 
Boatman, b6te'-mnn. s. a manager of a boat. 
Boatswain, bi'-su. i. an inferiour officer who 

superintends a ship's rigging, anchors, &:c. 

and overlooks the sailors iu tlieir sundry du- 
ties. 
Bob, bob. V. to dodge, to cheat, to dangle. — .<^. a 

blow, a worm used for bait. 
Bobbin, bcib'-bin. s. a small wooden instrument 

with which lace is made. . 
Bobtailed, bob'-tild. a. having tlie tail cut .'^hort. 
Bode, bide. v. a. to foreshow, portend. 
Bodement, bide'-ment. s. an omen, a foreb-oding. 
Bodice, botl'-dis. s. a sort of slays for -.voinen. 
Bodiless, bid'-Je-les. a. widiout a body. 
Bodily, b6d'-de-l^. a. relating to the body; 

actual, real. 
Bodkin, bod'-kln. s. an instrument to draw 

thread through a loop, or to bore holes. 
Body, bod'-di. x. matter as opposed to spirit ; <« 

person ; a collective mass ; a corporation. 
Bodyclolhes, bod'-d^-klize. s. clothing foi- 

horses. 
Bog, bog. s. a marsh, a fen, a raorass, a swam]). 
Boggle, bog'-gl. r. tt. to start, to hesitate, t:> 

waver. [inan. 

Boggier, bog'-gliir. s. a doubter, a timorous 
I'oil, bi^il. V. to be agitated by heat ; to dress. 
Boiled, bo!l'-§d. part, dressed in boiliiig water. 
Boiler, bofl'-ftr. s. a vessel for boiling water, &;c. 
Boisterous, b6is'-ttT-as. a. loud, furious, storm;,-. 
Boisterously, l->65s'-t§r-fls-l^. ad. violently; very 

loudly. 
Bold, bild.a. daring, impudent, stout. 
Bolden, bild'-thi. v. a. to make bold or con- 
fident. 
Boldly, bild'-li. ad. In a bold manner, bravely 
Boldness, b6ld'-n6s. s. courage, unpudcnce, 

confidence. [bushels 

Bole, bile. s. earth ; a corn measure of .•^i.>; 
Boll, bile. s. round stalk or stem ; a bowl. 
Boll, bile. V. It. to rise in a stalk ; to swell oul. 



BOO 



42 



BOS 



File, f^r, f'^11, fat; — m^, m^l; — pine, pln;- 



tlolster, b6le'-slur. *. a large pillow; a long- 
cushion. 

Kolster, Ij6le'-slur. u. a. to support ; to pad ; 
cfimpress. 

J^olt, b61t. s. the bar of a door ; an an'ow. 

Jiolt, bill. 11. to fasten ; to sift ; to spring out. 

Bolter, bil'-tur. s. a sieve to separate meal Irom 
bran. 

Bolus, bi'-lus. s. a large pill; a kind of earth. 

Bomb, b&m. s. a globe of iron containing com- 
Ixistibles, &c. to be discharged from a mortar. 

Bonibard, biim'-bard. s. a great gun ; a barrel 
tor wine. 

Bombard, bum-bard'^ x\ a. to attack with bombs. 

Bombardier, bum-bar-d^ii-'. s. a bomb engi- 
neer, [with bombs. 

Bombardment, b&m-bXrd'-mOnt. 4. an attack 

Bombasin, b&in-ba-zi;en'. s. slight black silken 
stuff. 

Bombast, bSm'-bast. s. fustian. 

Bombastick, bflm-bils'-tik. a. of much sound 
with little meaning.^ 

Bombketch, bflm'-ketsh. .«. a ship for bombs. 

Bonasus, bcS-ni'-sus. s. a kind of bufialo. 

Bond, bond. s. any written obligation ; captivity. 

Bond, b&nd. a. in a servile state ; enslaved, 
captive. [prisonmenl. 

Bondage, b6u'-d^je. s. captivity, slavery, im- 

Bondman, biind'-man. )s.b. male or female 

Bondmaid, bond'-made. ^ slave. 

liondsman, b6ndz'-man. s. one bound for 
another. 

I'>onp, biine. .s. the most solid part of the body. 

B.;iteiace, b6ne-lase'. s. a coarse kind of lace; 
llaxen lace. 

Boneless, b6ne'-l2s. a. having no bones. 

B«5nfire, bon'-flre. s. a fire made for triumph. 

Bonnet, b6n'-n?t. s. a covering for the head. 

Bonnily, b6n'-n^-l^. ad. prettily, gaily, hand- 
somely, [gay. 

JJonny, b6n'-n^. a. handsome, beautiful, merry. 

Bony, bh'-uh. a. strong, stout, full of bone. 

Booby, b65'-b6. s. a dull, stupid fellow ; a large 
bird. 

Book, bSok. s. a volume in which we read or 
write; a particular part or division of a work. 

Bookbinder; b36k'-bin-dur. s. one who binds 
books. 



Bookish, b36k'-ish. a. much given to reading. 

studious. [accounts. 

Bookkeeper, b66k'-k^^6p-6r. 5. one who keeps 
Bookkeeping, b66k'-kiep-ing. s. the art of 

keeping accounts. 
Bookmate, book'-mate. s. a school-fellow. 
Bookseller, b66k'-s§l-l&r. s. a vender of books 

by profession. [mite. 

Bookwoi^m, bflSk'-wfirm. s. a close studenlj a 
Boom, bfiom. s. a strong fortification of wood or 

iron laid across tlie mouth of a harbour ; a 

long pole used to spread the clue of the stud 

ding sail. 
Boon, boon. s. a giR, a present, a grant. 
Boon, b53n. a. gay, meiry, pleasant, cheerful 
Boor, boor. s. a clown, a lout, a rude man. 
Boorish, b66r'-ish. a. rustick, clownish, rude. 
Boose, bftose. s. a stall for a cow or ox to feed in. 
Boot, b66t. V. to profit, to gain; to put on boots. 
Boot, boot. s. profit, advantage ; part of a 

coach ; covering for the legs. 
Booth, bSfiTH. s. a stall or tent erected in a fair. 
Bootless, boftt'-l§s. a. useless, unavailing, vauj. 
Booty, b36t'-^. s. plimdcr, pillage, spoil. 
Borachio, b(!>-rat'-tsh6. «. a iii'unkard ; a leathern 

bottle. 
Border, b6r'-dur. s. an edging; a side, a lx)un- 

dary. 
Bordc-er, bSr'-dur-flr. s. an inhabitant near :he 

borders. 
Bore, b6re. s. the hollow of a pike or gim ; a 

tide swelling above another tide in a river. 
Bore, b6re. 11. a ko make a hole, lo pierce. 
Boreal, b6'-r6-al. a. northern, tending to the 

north. 
Boreas, b6'-r^-as. s. the nordi wind. 
Borec, hh-vhh.' . s. a French nance. 
Borer, biSrc'-fir. s. a gimlet ; one who bores. 
Born, bSrn. part, brought inlo the world, bred. 
Borne, birne. part, carried, brought, supported. 
Borough, bftr'-r6. s. a town with a corpora- 
tion. 
Borrow, bAr'-r6. v. a. to ask a loan ; take on 

credit. [another. 

Borrower, bfir'-rA-ftr. s. one who bon'ows from 
Boscage, b6s'-kije. s. a wood, a grove, wood- 

laniis. 
Bosky, b6s'-k^. a. woody. 



BOU 



43 



BRA 



— 116, infive, n6r, notj — tube, tab, boll ; — 6il ; — p6iind; — ih'in, thIs. 



Bosom, d6& -zftm s. die breast 3 the heart; an 

enclosure. 
Bosom, DoS'-zutn v. a. to enclose in llie bosom. 
Boss, b(Ss. s. a stud, a knob, a raised work. 
Botaiiick, b6-ian'-nfk. ) , ,• , 1 1 „ 
Botanical, b6-tdn^^-k4l. \ ^- '^'^'^^'"S *" ^^'''^'- 
Botanist, bot'-a-tiist. s. a person skilled in herbs. 
Botany, bot'-a-n^. s. the knowledge of plants ; 

tliat part of natureil history' which relates to 

veeeiables. 
Botch, b^itsh. s. an ulcerous swelling. 
Botch, botsi). 1). a. to mend clumsil}', to patch. 
Botcher, b^Lsh'-fir. s. one who mends old clothes. 
Botchery, botsli'-ur-^. s. a clumsy addition, 

patchwork. 
Both; hbth. a. the two. — ad. as well. 
Bother, boTn'-ur. v.a. to peiple-x; to confound. 
Bottle, bot'-tl. s. a vessel to contain liquids. 
Bottom, bot'-lom. s. the lowest jjart of any 

thing; a dale; a valley; the foundation. 
Bottomless, bol'-t&m-les. a. unfathomable, with- 
out bottom. 
Bottomry, b6t'-t6m-r^. s. money borrowed on a 

ship. 
Bough, h^h. s. an arm of a tree, a branch. 
Bought, bawl. pret. of to buy. — s. a knot, a 

flexure. 
Bounce, b63nse. r. n.toleap, to spring; to bully. 
Bouncer, t)6un'-s6r. s. a boaster, a bully ; a lie. 
Bound, b6("ind. )s. a limit, a mark, an 

Boundary, b6un'-da-r6. \ end. 
Bound, b66nd. v. to jump, spring, fly back; to 

limit. 
Bound, b6und. a. destined for, going to. 
Boundless, bd&nd'-les. a. unlimited, infinite, un- 

confined. 
Boundstone, b66nd'-st6ne. s. a stone to play 

with. 
Bounteous, b66n'-tsh^-os. ) a. liberal, gener- 
Bountiful, b6un'-t^-ful. S ous. 
Bounteously, b6un'-tsh^-?is-li. )■ , ,■, ,, 
Bountifully' befin'-t^-ffll-l^. ^ "'^^ I'l^erally 
Bounty, bdiin'-t^. s. generosity, munificence. 
Bourn, bAme.s. a bouiicl, limit. 
Bouse l'&i>ze. in n. to drink to e.xcess. 
Bousy \M'-z^. a. muddled witli liquor, drunk. 
Bout, odfit. s. a turn ; as much of an action as 

is performed at ooe lime. 



Bow, bi'iu. s. an inclination of the body in toke» 

of respect. 
Bow, b6(j. V. to bend, to stoop, to crush. 
Bow, b6. s. an insU'ument to shoot arrows ; ;i 

kind of knot. [ciless. 

Bovvelless, b6u'-i?!-l?s. a. cruel, unfeeling, mor- 
Bowels, hdu' i\z. s. the intestinal parts of the 

body ; compassion, tenderness. 
Bower, bOu'-fir. s. an arbour in a garden ; an 

anchor. 
Bowery, boi'i'-iir-r^. a. shad3', retired. 
Bov.'l, b6le. s. the hollow of a cup or glass ; a 

vessel to make punch in ; a wooden ball. 
Bowl, b^)le. t;. to pl^ay at bowls; to roll, trundle. 
Bov/-legged,b6'-legd. a. having crooked legs. 
Bowler, D6'-l&r. s. one who bowls, or plays at 

bowls. 
Bowline, bOiV-lin. ?. the name of a ship's rope. 
Bowling-green, b6'-iing-gr^in. s. a level green 

for bowlers. 
Bo'vman, b<i'-man. 5. an archer; shooter with 

bows. 
Bowspiit, b6'-spi;!t. «. the mast that projects in 

a sloping direction from a ship's head, 
Bowstiing, b6'-string. s. the string used for a 

bow. 
Bowyer, b6'-j^r. s. an archer; a niaker of 

bows. 
Box, b6ks. s. a case made of wood; a blow. 
Box, b6ks. v.a. to strike; to pack in a box. 
Boxer, boks'-ur. s. one who fights with the fist 
Boy, bft^. s. a male child, a \oulh. 
Boyish, b6Wsh. a. childish, like a l>oy. 
Boyishness, b6^'-ish-nSs. P „u;ij-^i„„.^ „i... 
Boyism, bo^'-lzm. S 'J 

Brabble, brab'-bl. s. a clamour, a broil. — r. ,1. 

to contest. 
Brabbling, brab'-bl-rng. s. quarrel. 
Brace, brise. *. a bandage; tigi, loess; pair; 

a line. (up. 

Brace, brise. v. c. to bind, to lighten, to strain 
Braced, bra'-sSd. part, bound, made tight, 

strained up. 
Bracelet, brise'-l^t. s. an ornament for the 

wrists. 
Bracer, bri'-sur. s. a l>andage ; any thing thai 

lightens. 
Brachial, brak'-yal. a. belonging to the an% 



BRA 



44 



BRE 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m^, met ; — pine, pin :- 



Brachyg;raphy, Urtx-kig'-grk-iL s. tlie art or 

pracii'je of writing in a short rompass. 
Brack, brak. s. a breacli, a crack. — r.a. to salt. 
El acket, brak'-klt. *. a small support made of 

wood. 
Brackish, brak'-?sh. a. saltish, like ,sea-\vater. 
Brad, brad. s. a thin sort of nails sised in floors. 
Brag, brag. .9. a boast ; a game at cards. 
Brag", brag. i-. n. to boas! , to .'^waggcr. 
Braggadocio, brdg-ga-tlb'-sh-i-i. s. a boaster, a j Brave, biave. v. a. to" challenge, to defj', to 

swaggerer. | liector. [oiisl^ 

Braggart, brag'-gArt. ^„ „,_; (■(;.,„ r,ii„... Bravelj', brive'-l6. arf. gallantl}', nobly, geneV- 



Brasil, bra-z^^l'. s. an American wood for dy- 
ing red. 

Brass, bras. s. a yellow metal made by mixing 
copper and lapis calaminaris; impudence. 

Brassy, bras'-s^. a. hard as breiss ; made of 
brass; bold. 

Brat, brat. 5. a child, by v.ay of contempt. 

Bravado, bra-vk'-dA. s. a boast, a brag. 

Brave, brive. a. courageous, gallant, noble. 



Brago^er, brag'-gflr. \ '■ = '''''"'' ^"^^"g^ '«^"°"'- 

Braid, bWide. v. a: to weave together, to plait. 

Bi'aid, bride, s. a sort of lace ; a knot ; false 
hair. 

Brain, brane. ?. ih.c collection of vessels and 
orgHiiS within the skull, from which sense and 
motion arise; sense, uiiilcrttanding. 

Brain, brine. ji. to kill by licating out the brains. 

Brainless, brane'-16s. a. silly, foolish, weak, 
thoughtless. [brains. 

Brainpan, brine'-pan. s. the «l.ull containing the 

Brainsick, brine'-slk. a. diseased in the under- 
standing. 

Bra!;e, brake, s. a thicket of brambles; an iji- 
strument for dressing flax; a kneading trough. 

Braky, bru.'-!:6. a. prickly, thorny, foul. 

Bramble, bram'-bl. s. a prickly or thorny bush. 

Bramin, bram'-in. s. a Genloo jsriest. 

I^ran, bran. .t. the husks of n^reund corn. 

Branch, bransh. s. a small bough; a shoot; 
olT'iiTing. ^ [adorn. 

Bi'aneh, bransh. v. to spread in branches, to 

Brand, brand, v. a. to mark with a bremd, to 
bum. 

Brand, brand, s. a mark of infamy; a lighted 
stick. 

Branded, brand '-?d. pa/rt. burnt with iron ; dis 



Bravery, bri'-vfir-r^. s. courage, magnanimity-, 
show. 

Bravo, bra.'-v6. s. one who murders for hire. 

Bravura, bra-vi'-ra. s. a kind of song requir- 
ing great vocal ability. 

Brawl, brawl, v. n. to quarrel, to speak loudly 

Brawler, braw'-ldr. *. a wrangler, a quarrel- 
some person. 

Brawn, brawn. .<r. the hard flesh of a boar. 

Brawniness, braw'-ne-n§s. s. strength, hardi- 
ness, robustness. 

Brawny, braw'-n^. a. Teshj', strong, muscular. 

Bray, bri. s. the noise of an ass, harsh cry. 

Bray, bra. v. to bruise or pound in a mortar ; to 
make a noise like an ass, to make a harsh 
noise. 

Brayer, br\'-5r. s. one that brays like an ass; 
with printers, an instrument to stir up ink. 

Braze, br'\7.e. i\ a. to solder with brass. 

Biazen, bi a'-zn. a. msdo of brass ; l>old, daring. 

Brazcnface, bri'-zn-fise. s. a bold, impudent 
person. [brass, impudence. 

Brazenncss, bra'-zn-nds. s. appearance like 

Breach, brZ-^kh. s. an opening, a gap; a quar- 
rel ; the violation of a law. 

Bread, bred. s. food made of ground corn; 
food in neneral. 



grac^'d. 



Brandish, bran'-dlsh. r\ a. lo v.ave, to shake, to 
Brandy, bran'-d^. s. strong distilled liquor. 
Branglc, briing'-gl. s. a quarrel, a dispute, a 

wrangle. 
Blank, brnnk. s. buck wheat. 
Branny, briln'-n^. a. consisting of bran ; dr}' ; 

foul 



[ilourish. I Breadcorn, brod'-kdrn. s. corn of which bread 



nra.,-.iLr, bra'-zhur. s. one who works in brass. Breakers, bri'-k&rz, s. waves which break vi 



is made. ^ [side 

Breadth, brOdZ/i. s. the measure from side lo 
ni-cak,brike. j>. to part or burst by violence; to 
tame; to train to obedience; to become bank- 
nipl ; to fall out ; to discard from ofiirc. 
Break, brike. s. an opening, a breach, a fail- 
ure. 



BRE 



45 



BRI 



— r.A, m5ve, n3r, not ; — tibe, tfib, biill ; — 6?1 ; — fj^und ; — thin. Tliis. 



olently over points of sunken rocks or sand 
banks. 

Breakfost, br^k'-fist. s. I'.ie first meal in the day. 
— r. n. to eat the first meal. 

Bream, br^me. s. the name of a fish. 

Breast, brist. ,<;. that part of the body which 
contains the heart and lungs ; the bosom 5 the 
conscience ; the heart. 

Breast-high, br&l'-hi. a. as high as the breast. 

Breastknot, brcsl'-not. s. ribands worn on the 
breast. 

Breastpin, br^sl'-pin. 5. an ornamental pin, 
fixed near the breast. [breast. 

Breastplate, biest'-plaie. s. armour for the 

Breastplough, brest'-pl3S. s. a plough for 
paring turf driven by the breast. 

Breastwork, bresi'-wfirk. s. a guard raised 
breast-high. 

Breath, hvetk. a. life ; air drawn :"; and dis- 
charged by the lungs ; moving air ; an in- 
stant, [to rest. ! 

Breathe, breTHe. v. to draw hrcatli ; to livejl 

Breathing, br6'-TH?ng. s. a veat, secret prayer, 
respite.^ [dead. 

Breathless, bre^/i'-les. c out of breath, hurried ; 

Breech, br^iish.s. the hinder part of a gun, &c. 

Breeches, hr?tsh'-!z. s. part of a man's apparel. 

Breed, br^-M. r. to hatch, to plot ; to cause. 

Breed, breid. s. a cast, sort, offspring. 

Breeding, br^^'-d/ng. s. education, manners; 
nurture. 

Breeze, bri'-ez. ,?. a gentle gale. 

Breezy, b.'^b^'-z^. a. fanned with gentle gales, 

COfil. 

Brethren, br§TH'-ren. s. the plural o^i brother. 

Breve, breve. .1. a note in masick ; a summons. 

Brevi:iiV, breve'-ya-r^. s. a Rouiish priest's 
office-Tiook. [extracl. 

Breviate, br^ve'-yat. 5. a short compendium, an 

Bre'.'ier, br6-vere'. s. a small kind of printing 
letter. 

Brevity' , brev'-^-te. ) ■ , . 

Briefnes5,^br^d-i^nes. \ '■_ "'"c.seness, shortness. 

Brc'vV, brOO. r. to make liquors 5 to contrive. 

Brewe"-, broo'-fir. s. one who brews; one who 
contrives. 

Brewhouse, bro5'-h6iis. s. a place appropri- 
ated to brewing'. 



Brewis, br66'-5s. s. bread lightly boiled iii pot- 
tagn. 

Bribe, bribe. 5. a reward given to perv-ert judge- 
ment. 

Bribe, bribe, r. a. to gain by g^fls ; to hire. 

Briber}', brl'-bSr-rS. s. the act or crimo of 
bribing; hire. [loaf 

Brick, brik. s. a piece of burnt clay; a sma" 

Brickbat, brik'-bat.s. abroken piece of a brick. 

Bi ickJust, brik'-dQst. s. dust made b}' prviKl- 
ing bricks. _ ^ [are l.unu. 

Briclc-kiln, brlk'-kil. s. a place where bricks 

Bricklayer, brik'-la-6r. .«. a brick niason. 

Bridal, bri'-dal. a. relating to marriage, nuptial. 

Bride, bride, s. a newly-married wompn. 

Bride-cake, bride'-kake. s. cake distributed at 
a wedding. [maii. 

Bridegroom, bridc'-grfiSm. s. a newly-mair'ed 

Bridemaid, bride'-mide. s. a woman \\ho at- 
tends the bride at the marriage ceremony. 

Rridevv'ell, bride'-wcl. s. a house of correction. 

Brid.'^e, bridje. s. a building over water, for tha 
convenience of passing; the upper pan of the 
no?e ; supporter of the strings in a violin. 

B;id!e, bri'-'dl. s. the head-rems of a horse, a 
clieck. 

Bridle, bri'-dl. v. to restrain, to guide, to check. 

Biidls-h.and, brf'-dl-hand. s. the hand wiiich 
holds the bridle. 

Brief, briif. «. an epitome ; shovt extract ; let- 
ters paicnt for charitable collections. — a. short. 

Briefly, br6if-16. ad. concisely, shortly, in few 
words. 

Briefness, br^ef'-n§s. ?. conciseness, shor'nPss. 

Brier, bri'-ftr. 5. a piickly bush, a sjiccies of 
rose tree. [Iv. 

Briery, bri'-i^r-r^. a. full of briers, rough, priel;- 

Brigade, br^-gide'. s. a party or di\ision of 
soldiers. 

Brieadier-geni^ral, brig-a-d(';fer'-j2ii'-^r-A). 5. an 
officer next in rank to a major-general. 

Brigand, brig'-Snd. s. a thief, freebooter, plun- 
derer. ^ [of mail. 

Biigantins, brig'-an-t!nc. s. small vessel ; a coat 

Bright, brite. a. shining, clear ; witt\*. 

Briahten, brl'-tn. v. to polish, to grow bright. 

Brigli'ns?;, b;i'.c'-n;-s. 5. aciUoness, wit j Bright 



BRO 



46 



BRU 



File, far, / all, fat ; — mh, mil ; — pliie, p!n ; — 



Brilliancy, brll'-yan-se. s. Iiislre, splendour. 

Brilliant, bril'-yant. a. sparkling. — «. a fine dia- 
mond. • [lain. 

I?rim, brim. s. the edge ; lip ; bank of a Ibun- 

Brimmer, brim'-m&r. «. a glass full to the brim. 

Brimstone, brim' sl6ne. s. a yellow mineral j 
sulphur. 

Brimmed brTn'-dSd. ) freaked, spotted. 

Bimuled, brin -did. ) 

Biinc, brine, s. dissolved salt ; the sea ; tears. 

Brins;, bring, v. a. to felih, conduct, prevail on. 

Brinl ,h brl'-nlsh. ) ^^ ^^^^-^^ jj^^ 1,^;^^ 

Briny, bri'-n^. ^ ' 

Brink, brink, s. the edge of a place, a precipice. 

Eri.=k, brisk, a. quick, lively, active. 

Brisket, brls'-kli. s. the breast of an animal. 

Briskly, brfsk'-l^. ad. actively, quickly, nimbly. 

Briskness, brlsk'-nes. s. liveliness, quickness, 
gayety. ^ 

Bristle, bris'-sl. s. the hair on a swine's back. 

Bristle, br?s'-sl. v. n. to stand erect as Ijrislles. 

Bristly, bris'-l^. a. set with bristles, rough, an- 
gry, [amoud. 

Bii.?tol-stone, br!s'-t6l-st6ne. s. a kind of soft di- 

British, bril'-?sh. a. belonging to, or made in, 
Britain. 

Briton, brit'-&n. s. a native of Great Britain. 

Brittle, brh'-tl. a. apt to break, weak, frail. 

Brittleness, brit'-tl-nSs. s. aptness to break, ten- 
derness. 

Broach, britsh. v. a. to tap a vessel, to give out. 

Broached, britsht. pai-t. tapped, pierced, ut- 
tered. __ [spit. 

Broacher, br6tsh'-0r. s. a teller of a thing ; a 

Broad, brawd. a. wide , extended, vulgar, coarse. 

Broadcloth, br^wd'-kl6</i. s. a fine kind of 
woollen cloth. 

Broadness, bra\vd'-n6s. s. breadth ; e.xtent from 
side to side ; coarseness, fulsomeness. 

Broadside, briiwd'-side. s. the side of a ship ; a 
discharge of all the guns from one side of a 
ship at once; a large single sheet of paper. 

Broadsword, brSiwd'-s6rd. s. a sword with a 
broad blade. 

Brocade, br6-kidc'. j. a kind of (lowered silk. 

Brocage, br6'-k!djc. .?. profit gained by pro- 
moting bargains ; dealing in old things ; hire. 

Broccoh, brftk'-k6-l<^. s. a species of cabbage. 



Brocket, br6k'-kit. s. a red deer two years old. 

Brogue, brig. s. a kind of shoe 5 corrupt dia- 
lect. 

Broil, brSII. s. a disturbance, tumult, quairel. 

Broil, br65l. v. to roast on the fire, to be hot. 

Broken, br6'-kn. part, destroyed, shivered, re- 
duced. ^ [others. 

Broker, br6'-knr. s. one who does business for 

Brokerage, br6'-kttr-idje. s. the pay or reward 
of a broker. [throat. 

Bronchial, br6n'-ki-al. a. belonging to the 

Bronze, brAnze.s. brass, brass colour; a medal. 

Brooch, bio8tsh. s. a jewel, an ornament of 
jewels. 

Brood, br65d. s. offspring ; production ; tiie 
number of chickens hatched at once. 

Brood, brOOd. v. to sit on eggs; to watch anx- 
iousl}'. 

Brook, br86k. 5. a little river, a rivulet. 

Brook, brook, r. to endure, to bear, to suffer. 

Broom, brSom. 5. a shrub ; a besom to sweep 
with. 

Broomy, br86'-m^. a. full of or like broom. 

Broth, br6;/i. 5. liquor in which flesh is boiled. 

Brothel, broxH'-el. s. a house of lewd enter- 
tainment. 

Brother, brfiTir'-fir. s. a male born of the same 
parents. [class. 

Brotherhood, br?iTH'-ur-hfld. s. union, societ}-, 

Brotherly, brfiTn'-ftr-l^. a. like brothers, very 
fond. 

Brow, bv&h. s. the forehead ; edge of a place. 

Browbeat, brSu'-b^te. v. a. to bear down, to 
humble, to depress with stern looks or angry 
words. 

Brown, brSftn. s. the name of a colour. 

Brownish, brdun'-5sh. a. inclining to brown, 
reddish. 

Brownstudy, brfi&u-stftd'-dfe s. deep medita- 
tion or thought. 

Browse, brdiizc. .■!. underwood ; sjirouts of trees. 

Browse, brfifizc. r. 71. to feed 011 browse. 

Bruise, br66zc. v. a. to hurt with blows, to 
crush. 

Bruise, broftze. .t. a hurl from a blow, a spot. 

Bruising, br66z'-lng. s. the art of Doxing ; a 
crushilig. [about. 

Bruit, br53t. s a report a noise, —v. to uoise 



BUF 



47 



BUL 



-116, mSve. n6r, not ; — tube, tfib, bSD ; — dH ; — p6und ; — Ih'ia, this 



Bniraal, brod'-mal. a. cold, beloiigiiig^ to winter. 
Brunette, brOO-net'. s. a browu complexioncd 

woman. 
Brunt, brfint. s. a shock, an onset, violence. 
Brash, br&sh s. an instrument for sweeping; 

attack. [lighily. 

Brush, br&sh. v. to rub with a brush, to sUiui 
Brushwood, brash'-wOOd. s. rough, shrubby 

thickets. 
Brutal, br66'-lal. a. savage, cruel, inhuman, 

churlish. 
Brutality, br56-tal'-i-ie. s. savagenes«. inhu- 
manity. ^ [l>ruial. 
Brutalize, bro6'-ta-llze. r. to make savage or 
Brutally, br66'-lal-l^. ad. churlishly, inhumanly. 
Brute, brooi. s. a creature witlioui reason. 
Brute, brOOt. a. senseless, savage, fierce. 
Brutish, br66'-tish. a. resembling a beast ; un- 

polite. [liquor. 

Bub, bub. s. strong malt liquor; any strong 
Bubble, b5b'-bl. s. a water bladder; a cheat; 

a cully. 
Bucaniers,b6k-a-n^^rz'. s. pirates in America. 
Buck, b&k. s. water to wash clothes; the male 

of rabbits, deer, &,c. - -^ 

Buckbasket, bQk'-bas-k?t. s. ll>e betsket in 

which clothes are carried to the wash. [in. 
Bucket, bfik'-klt. s. a vessel to draw up water 
Buckie, b&k'-kl. s. a fastening. — r. to fasten 

wilh a buckle ; to condescend; to engage. 
Buckler, bfik'-lflr. s. a shield. — r. a. to defend, 

support. 
Buckram, b&k'-r5m. s. cloth stiffened with gxmtr 
Buvkskin, bQk'-sk5n. s. leather made of buck's 

skin. [bush. 

Buckthorn, bftk'-</idrn. s. a thorn, a prickl}' 
BucoUcks, bu-kol'-iks. s. pastoral songs, rural 

dialogues. 
Bud, b6d. s. the first shoot of a plant, a germ. 
Bud, bod. 1-. to put forth buds ; iiioculatt^; graft. 
Budge, bftdje. r. n. to stir, to go, to move off. 
Budget, b&d'-j^t. .s. a bag, a pouch, store; pro- 
posal. 
Buff, bftf s. leather made of a buffalo's skin; 

colour resembling jellow; a military coat. 

Buffet! bfif-fit. f ^'- «■ '" '^°'^' '" '^c^'' '° s'^I^e. 
Bu.ialo, buf-ta-li. s. a kind of wild bull. 



Buffet, bof-fet'. 5. a kind of cupboard to hold 

china. 
Buffet, bfip-f jt. s. ablowwith the fist; a stroke. 

— r. a. to beat. [jester. 

Buffoon, bflf-f65n'. s. an arch fellow, a low 
Buffoonery, b5f-fd6u'-&r-^. s. low jests, mim- 

ickry. 
Bug. iiitg: s. an insect 
Bugbear, bflg'-bire. s. a frightful object ; a 

l&lse tenour. 
Bugle, bu'-gl. *. a small bead of glass, a pia;n. 
Buglehorn, bu'-gl-h6rn'. s. a hunting ho;ii. 
Build, bild. r. to raise a building ; to depend on. 
Biirtder, bi!ld'-fir. ff. one who builds housp..-;. 
Building, bild'-ing. s. an edifice or fabrick built. 
Bulb, biMb. s. a round root, such as tulips, &lc. 
Bulbous, liftl'-bcis. a. having round heads, large. 
Bulge. b?ilje. i: n. to let in water; lo jut out. 
Bu^iraj', biV-l^-me. s. an enormous ap|>etile. 
Bulk, bulk. s. magnitude, size ; the mass. 
Bulkhead, bfilk-hed'. s. a partition made in a 

ship. 
Bulkiness, bol'-k^-n^. s. greatness of stature, 

or size. [size. 

Bulky, bcil'-k^. a. lusty, large, hcr.vj-, of great 
Bull, bill. s. the male of black cattle; an edict 

of the pnpe ; a blunder ; a s'gn of the zodiack ; 

at the stock exchange, a cant name for one 

who nominally bu3-s slock for which he docs 

notpay^ but receives or pays tlie amount of 

any alteration in the price agreed on ; he who 

nominally sells is called the hear. 
'Btillace, bul'-l?s. s. a wild sour plum. 
Bullbaiting, b51'-bi-t3ng. s. a fight of dogs '.viib 

a bull. [courage. 

Biilldog, b{il'-d6g. s. a strong dog of great 
Bnllet, bial'-lit. s. around ball of lead or iron. 
Bullhead. bfll'-h§d. s. a heavy, stupid leliow; a 

fish. 
Bullion, b&l'-ycin. s. gold or silver in the mass. 
Bullition, bSl-lish'-On. s. llie act 01 %'.V.& of 

boiling. 
Bullock, biil'-li'ik. s. a^'oung bull or steer. 
Bully, bfil'-l^. s. a very noisy, quarrelsome per- 
son. I noisy. 
Bully, bfil'-l^. V. to hector, to swagger, to bo 
Bulru.=:h, bul'-n'ish. s. a large rush growing by 



BUR 



43 



BUS 



i-'ilG; I ar, fall, fat ; — m^, iiiSt ; — pine, p!n ; — 



Bulwark, bul'-wiii-k. s, a fortification, a de- 
i'ejice. 

Buiiibailiff, bum-bi'-llf. s. a bailiffof the lowest 
kind. 

Buinboat, b5m'-bAte. s. a boat in which fruit, 
&LC. are carried. 

JSuiiip, bSmp. s. a swelling, a blow, a thump. 

Uiimpcr, oam'-pfir. s. a glass full of liquor to 
the brim. ^ [tick. 

Eumpki.n, brimp'-ldn. s. a clown, a lout, a rus- 

Bunch, b&iish. s. a cluster, knot, hard lump. 

Bunchy, bcin'-sh^. a. growing in, or full of 
bunches. 

Bundle, bflii'-dl. s. parcel of tilings bound to- 
gether. 

liitiuile, bCin'-dl. I', a. to tie up, to put up to- 
gether. 

Bung, bfiiig. s. a stopper for a barrel. 

Bungle, b(jng'-gl. V. to perform any thing clum- 
sily. 

Bungler, bang'-glur. s. a clumsy, awkward 
workman. 

Bunn, b6n. s. a kind of sweet cake. 

Bunter, bfen'-tfir. s. a mean, dirty, vulgar wo- 
man. 

Bimtine;, biin'-ting. s. a thin linen cloth ; a bird. 

Buoy, bS6(^. .9. a large body of wood or cork 
fastened with a rope to an anchor to discover 
where it lies, or to mark shoals, sunk rocks, &c. 

Buoy, b66^. !'. to keep afioal, uphold, support. 

Buoyancy, b6d6'-an-s^. s. the quality of float- 
ing. 

Buoyant, bo3^'-ant. a. floating ; that will not 
sink; light. [ported. 

Buoyed, Mft^'-6d. part, kept from sinking, sup- 
Burden, bfir'-dn. s. a load ; birth ; uneasiness. 

Burden,bi:ir'-dn. I'.a. to load, encumber, oppress. 

Burdensome, bfir'-dn sum. a. grievous, heavy, 
severe. 

i!ureau, bii-r6'. s. a set of drawers with a desk. 

Burgasjc, b&r'-gidje. «. a tenure proper to 
cities and towns conferring the privileges of a 
burgess. 

Burganiot, b&r-g;Vm6t'. s. a species of pear j a 
perfume. 

Burgcois, b6Ar'-zhw6r, or b5r-j61s'. 5. a citizen ; 
a .sort of printing letter. 

Btii'gesS; bOr'-j<?s. ,?. a citiicn, a rcpreser.tativo 



Burgh, b&rg. s. a borough town, a corporation. 
Burgher, biirg'-Qr. «. a freeman; one who has 

a right to vote, and possesses certain privileges. 
Burglaiy, b&r'-gla-r^. s. the crime of house- 
breaking by night, or breaking in witli intent 

to steal. 
Burgomaster, bur'-g6-m5.-stcir. s. a principal 

citizen in Holland. 
Burial, ber'-r^-al. s. the act of inten-ing the dead. 
Burine, bu'-iJn. s. a tool for engraving, a graver. 
Burlesque, bar-le.'ik'. i'. a. to ridicule, to laia- 

jioon. 
Burlesque, bflr-lfesk'. 5. ludicrous language. 
Burlesque, bfli-lesk'. a. meiry, jocular, droll, 

laughable. 
Burletta, bflr-l6t'-ta. s. a ludicrous musical farce. 
Burly, bor'-l^. a. blustering, falsely great, 

swollen. [eti. 

Burn, bfirn. v. to consume by fire, to be inflam- 
Burn, biirn. 5. a iiurt or wound caused by fire. 
Burning, bflr'-ning. s. slate of inflammation. 
Burnish, bur'-nish. v. a. to polish, to make bright. 
Burnisher, b&r'-n5sh-fir. s. an instrument used 

for burnishing ; a person that burnishes or 

polishes. 
Burr, bfir. 5. the lobe or lap of the ear. 
Burrel, biir'-r!l. s. a sort of pear ; an insect ; 

a bee. 
Burrow, biir'-ri. r. n. to make holes, to mine. 
Burrow, b6r'-r6. s. a corporate town ; a rabbit 

hole. 
Bursar, b?ir'-siir. s. the treasurer of a college. 
Burse, barse. 5. an exchange where merchants 

meet. 
Burst, b&rst. i\ to break asunder, lo fly open. 
Burst, biirsl. s. a sudden breaking, an eruption. 
Burthen, bi'ir'-Tiin. «. — See huracn. 
Bury, b§r'-r6. v. a. to put into a gi-ave, to hide. 
Busn, bflsh. s. a thick shrub, a bough; a fo.\ 

tail. 
Busliel, biish'-il. s. a dry measure containing 

four pecks. 
Bushv, bfish'-^. a. thick, full of small branches. 
Busily, b?/'-z^-li^. ad. with hurry ; very acuvely. 
Bu-incss, biz'-iit-s. *. an employment, trade, 

afiair. 
Busk, busk. .<?. apiece of whalebone, or steel, 

worn by women to keep down their stays. 



BUX 



49 



CAD 



-no, move, nor, net; — u'.bc, tCib, bull; — 6il; — p6iind; — thin, 'mis. 



Bu-^kin, bos'-kfii. s. a kind of half boot, o high 
shoe worn by the ancient actors in iraye.ly. 

Buss, bvis. s. a sinalJ vessel ; a fishing Goal ; a 
kiss. 

Bust, bflst. s. a half statue; a funeral pile. 

Bustard, bfts'-tfird. s. a large bird of tlie turkey 
kind. 

Bustle, b5s'-sl. s. a tumult, a hurry, a great stir. 

Bustle, bfis'-sl. V. It. to be busy, to hurry, to stir. 

Bustler, bfis'-l6r. s. an active person, a busy- 
body. 

Busy, brz'-z^. a. emplo3-cd. active, officious. 

Busybody, b!z'-z^-b6d-d(^. *•. a meddling, of- 
iicious person. 

But, bfli. cwy. except, ncvertb.eless, however. 

But, but. .s. a boLiiidary, limit, end of a thing. 

Butcher, but -tsh&r. s. one who kills auiinals to 
sell. [murder. 

Butcher, bSt'-lshor. i'. a. to kill, to slay, to 

Butchered, but'-tshftrd. part, killed, murdered, 
dead. [slaughter-house. 

Butchery, btV'-tsliQr-re. s. murder, cruelty ; a 

Butler, biit'-lftr. «. one who is inti-usted with a 
gentleman's liquors and plate ; an upper 
scn^ant. 

Batinent, bftt'-ment. s. the support of an arch. 

Butt, b5t. 5. a mark; object of ridicule; a ves- 
sel made to contain 1~<) gallons. 

Butt, bat. I', a. to strike widi the head like a 
ram. [cream. 

Butter, b3t'-t5r. s. an unctuous food mafle from 

Butter. bCit'-t6r. i'. a. to moisten with builer. 

Butterfly, bSt'-tcir-fll. s. a beautiful winged in- 
sect, [ed cream. 

Buttermilk, bfti'-iar-ni!lk. s. the wliey ofchnrn- 

Buttertooth, bftt'-tfir-t66i/i. s. a large, broad 
fore-tooth. [aic kept. 

Buttery, bi'il'-tftr-ri.s. a place where provisions 

Buttock, bat'-t5k. s. tl'.e thick part of the thigh. 

Button, bflt'-ln. V. a. to fasten with buttons. 

Button, b&l'-tn. .s. a knob or ball used for the 
fastening of clothes ; bud of a plant. 

Buttonhole, bfit -In-h6le. .'. a hole to fasten a 
button. [prop. 

Buttres.'!, bftt'-ir?s. s. a prop, a bhore. — r. n. to 

Buxom, bftk'-sfim. a. liveh-, brisk, ga}', jolly. 

Buxonine.sg. bfik'-sum-nCs. s. v.antonncss, am- 
orousness. 

4 



Buy, bi. i\ a. lo pay a price ibr, to treat for. 

Buyer, bl'-i'u-. s. one v.ho buys, a purchriser. 

Buzz, buz. s. a whisper, liuuiining. 

Buzz, biiz. V. lo hum like bees; to spread 
secretl3'. fliead. 

Buzzard, bfiz'-z5rd. s. a hawk ; dunce, block- 
Buzzer, b&z'-z5r. s. a seci et v. hisperer. 

Buzzing-, biiz'-zTng. s. huniMiing noise, low talk. 

By, bi, "or b^. jjrep. dciioting the agent, way, 
means. 

By-and-by, bl'-and-bl'. ad. iu a short time, pres- 
ently, [society. 

By-law, bi'-l5.w'.s. private rules or orders in a 

room, 
one 

unconcerned. [street. 

By-street, bi'-str^^t'. s. a private or obscure 
By-word, bl'-w5rd'. s. a cant word, a tautit. 

%^ e 

CTHE third letter of tlie alphabet ; it is 
^ used as an abbreviation of llie Latin 

v\ord cc7itiim, a hundie<L 
Cab, kal). $. a Jewish measure of three pints. 
Cabal, ki\-bal'. s. an intrigue, private junto. 
Cabal, ka-bal'. ; „ r ' ■ , . ,-.• 
Cabala, kab'-d-Id. \ '• '"« Je>v'sh .raduions. 
Cabal, ka-bfd'. x\n. to intrigue privately, lo plot. 
Cabaiisticai, kiib-al-lis'-t'i-kal. a. mysterious, 

secret. 
Cabalize, kdb'-a-lize. v. n. to speak the lan- 
guage of the learned Jews. 
Caballer, ka-baF-lf.r. s. an intriguer, a plotter. 
Cabbage, kab'-b;d)e.5. a vicll known vegetable. 
Cabbiige, kab'-b!dje. v. a. to steal in cutting 

clothes. [cottage. 

Cabin, kab'-b?n. s. ait apartment in n ship ; a 
Cabinet, ku.b'-?n-et. s. a set of drawers ; a room 

in which state coi'.sujtations are held. 
Cable, ka'-bl. s. a rop^^ to lo'd a ;!;ip at anchor. 
Cabriolet, kab'-re-i-lci. s. en open carriage on 

two wheels. [hen. 

Cackle, kak'-kl. i'. a. to make a noise like a 
Cadaverous, ka-dav'-^-rfcs. a. relating to dead 

bodies, putrid. [g'rub. 

Caddis, l.dd'-d?£. 5. a kiud of tape; awoimur 



CAL 



50 



CAL 



Fate, far, f^ll, (at ; — ni6, m?t ; — pine, pin ; — 



Cade, k^de. a. tame, soft, delicate. 

Cadence, ki'-d?nse. s. a fall of the voice, a sound. 

Cadet, ka-d§t'. s. a volunteeV, a younger 

brother. 
Cadew. ki'-du. s. the straw worm. 
Cadi, ka'-d^. s, a inagisliate among the Turks. 
Cadiiccus. ka-di'-she-us. s. Mercury's snaky 
staff. [nicnt. 

Caftan, kaf-tan. s. a kind of habit, Persian gar- 
Cag, kag s, a small liarrel, a small cask. 
Ca,oe, kaie. s. place of confinement. 
Lairn, karn. s. a heap oi stones. 
Caisson, ka-s&fln'. s. a chest of bombs or pow- 
der ; hollow fabrick of timber. 
Caitiff, k^i'-l?r. .<;. a base fellow, a wretch, a knave. 
Cajole, ka-jAle'. r. a. to deceive, to flatter, to 
beguile. [asite. 

CajoTcr, ka-j6'-l5r. s. a deceiver, flatterer, par- 
Cake, kike. s. sweet bread. — v a. to harden. 
Calamanco, kal-a-mang'-kii. s. a Kind of woollen 

sluff. 
Calamine, kal'-a-mine. s. a kind of earili; ore 
of tin. [lunate. 

Calamitous, ka-lam'-^-tfls. a. miseral)le, unfor- 
Calamity, ka-lam'-^?-tc. s. misery, affliction, loss. 
Calamus, kal'-a-m6s, s. a kind of sweet-scent- 
ed wood. [diess. 
'^alagh, ka-la.sh'. .s. an open Carriage; ahead 
Calcareous, kal-ki'-r^-6s. a. relating to cal,v, 

or lime. 
Calcination, kal-s6-na'-sliQn. s. the act of pul- 
verizing by fire. 
Calcine, kal-slne''. r. a. to burn to a powder. 
Calcitration, kal-s^-tri'-shftn. s. the act of 

kicking. 
Calculary, kal'-ki-lar-^. a. relating to the dis- 
ease called the stone. [reckon. 
Calculate, kal'-ki'i-litle. v. a. to compute, to 
Calculation, kal-ku-la'-shfin, «. a computatior., 
reckoninp;. [reckoner. 
Calculator, kal'-ku-l(i-l6r, ,?. a computer, a 
Calculous, kal'-ki'i-lus. tt. stony, gravelly, gritty. 
Caldron, kawl'-dr&n. s, a boiler, very large 
kettle. ^ ^ [land. 
Caledonian, kfii-/'-dA'-n^-an. ,<;. a native of Scot- 
Calefactory, kal-^-fak'-tfir-c^. a. lending to 

warm, hcnling. 
Calefy, kal'-^-fi. v. to make hot. to be heated. 



Calendar, kal'-en-d&\ s. an almanack, a yearly 
register. [sinoolh. 

Calender, kal'-^n-d6r. ji. a. to glaze linen, to 

Calender, kal'-<;n-dflr. s. a hot-press, engine to 
calender. 

Calendercr, kal'-Sn-dor-fir. s. the person who 
calenders. [month. 

Calends, kal'-^ndz. s. the first day of e\cry 

Calf, kM. s. thick part of the leg; j'oungofa 
cow. ^ [gun barrel. 

Caliber, kal'-^-bftr. s. the bore; diameter of a 

Calico, kal'-^-k6. s. a stuff made of cotton. 

Calid, kal'-id. a. very hot. 

Calidity, ka-lid'-e-t^. s. intense or great hent. 

Caligafion, kal-l^-g^'-shfin. s, darkness, dim- 
ness, obscurity,^ [dim, dusky. 

Caliginous, ka-Hdje'-^-nfls. a. obscure, dark, 

Caligraphy, ka-llg'-ra-fe. s. very fair, beautiful 
writing. 

Caliph, K^i'-llf s. the sovereign of the Saracens. 

Calix, ka'-liks. s. a cup. 

Calk, kawk. r. to fill up the seams of a ship. 

Calker, kaw'-kur. s. one who steps a ship's 
seams. 

Call, k?iwl. 1-. «.to name, to invite, to summon 

Call, kawl. s. a demand, adtlress, summons. 

Callidity, kal-lfd'-^-te. s. craftiness, art. 

Calling, kawl'-f ng. .5. an employment, trade. 

Callosity, kal-l6s'-s^-t6. s. a hard swelling vifith- 
out [jain. [ble. 

Callous, kal'-l&s. a. hardened, brawnj', insensi- 

Callousness, kal'-l&s-n^'s. ,s. induration of tlie 
fibies. 

Callow, kal'-l6. a. wanting feathers, bare. 

Calm, k^m. r. a. to quiet, pacify, still, compose. 

Calm, k^m. s. repose, cjuiet, rest, peace, serenity. 

Calm, kam. a. unruffled, undisturbed, ea.sy. 

Calmly, kam'-l6. ad. quietly, coolly, without 
passion. [fiom passion. 

Calmness, kam'-u^s. s. tranquillit}', iieedom 

Calomel, kal'-i-mCl. s. mercury six times sub- 
limed. 

Calorifuck, kal-6-rif-]k. a. I eating, causing heat. 

Caluiuniate, ka-l&m'-n^-ate. i;. a. to accuse 
falsely, to revile. 

Calumniator, ka-lflm'-n^-i-tflr. s. a false accuser, 
slanderer. [false charge. 

Calumnj', kal'-flm-n6. s. slander, aspersion, 



CAN 



61 



CAN 



— nd, ;i6ve, u6r, not ; — liibe, Ifib, b&ll; — 651 ; — pfiflnd j — tJi'm, Tiiis. 



(.'alve, ktiv. c. 71. lo bear or bring forth a calf. 

Calvini'im, kal'-vi-uizm. s. the doctrine taught 
by Calvin. 

Calvinist, kal'-v6-n?st. s. a follower of Calvin. 

Galx, kalks. s. a powder made by fu-e. 

Cambrick, kanie'-brik. s. line linen from Cam- 
bray. 

Camel, kam'-24. s. a large animal, common in 
Arabia. 

Camera-obscura, kam'-^-rii-6b-ski'-i-a. s. an 
ojjtical machine used in darkened chambers, 
through which the rays of light passing, rc- 
tlect outward objects inverted. [silk. 

Camlet, kam'-l§t. s. a stuff made of wool and 

Camomile, kam'-A-m'ilo. s. a fine physical herb. 

Camp, kamp. s. the order of tents for .soldiers. 

Campaign, kam-pane'. s. a large open countrj'; 
the time an army keeps the lleld. 

Campaigner, kam-pane'-cir. s. an old expe- 
rienced soldier. [fields, wild. 

Campestral, k;im-p5s'-tral. a. growing in the 

Camphor, or Camphire, kam'-f Sr. s. a white 
gum. 

Camphorate, kam'-f6-ra'?. a. impregnated with 
camphor. 

Can, kiin. v. n. to be able to. — s. a vessel, a cup. 

Canaille, ka-nile'. s. the lowest of the people. 

Canal, ka-nal'. s. a basin or course of water, a 
duct. [coal. 

Canal-coa/, kc'n'-nil-kfSle. s. a very fine kind of 

Canary, ka-nii'-r^. s. a wine brought from the 
Canary islands. — v. 71. to dance, to frolick. 

Canary-Z)2>(/, ka-ni.'-r^-b6rd. s. an excellent 
singnig bird. [void. 

Cancel, kan'-s!l. v. a. to blot out, destroy, make 

Cancelled, kan'-sild. part, blotted out, erased, 
effaced. 

Cancer, kan'-s?ir. s. a crab-fish ; one of the 
twelve signs of the zodiack ; a virulent sore. 

Cancerale, kan'-sar-rate. v. n. to grow can- 
cerous, [a cancer. 

Cancerous, kan'-s5r-r&s. a. inclining to, or like 

Candid, kan'-dld. a. white; fair, open, honest, 
kind. 

Candidate kan'-d^-date. s, one who proposes 
himself for an office. [openlj'. 

Candidly, kan'-dld-l^. ad. uprightly, fairly, 

Candify, kan'-di-fl. v. a. to make white. 



Candle, kan'-dl. «. a light made of tallow, 
wax, &c. 

Candlemas, kan'-dl-mus. s. the feast of the Pu- 
rification of the blessed Virgin Mary. 

Candlestick, kan'-dl-stik. *. an instrument lo 
hold candles. 

Candour, kan'-dflr. s. sweet temper, integrity. 

Candy, kan'-d6. v. a. lo conserve with sugar, 
congeal. 

Cane, kane. s. a walking-stick; a reed from 
which sugar is extracted. — v. a. to beat with 
a cane. [dog. 

Canine, ka-nlne'. a. having the properties of a 

Canister, kjin'-fs-tfir. s. a box to iwld tea ; a 
small basket. [humour. 

Canker, kang'-kur. s. a wonn ; disease ; eating 

Canker, kang'-k&r. v. to grow corrupt, corrode, 
pollute. 

Cankerworin, kang-'-kSr-w&rm. «. a worm that 
destroys fruit. 

Cannibal, kan'-n^-bal. s. a man-cater. 

Cannon, kiln'-nSu. s. a great gun for cannon- 
ading, [cannon. 

Cannoiiade, kan-nftn-nide'. v. a. to baiter with 

Cannoneer, kan-nCm-neer'. 5. one wlio manages 
cannon. 

Canoe, kvui-nSS'. s. an Indian boat. 

Canon, kan'-fin. s. a rule, a law ; the books of 
holy scripture ; a dignitary in cathedrals. 

Canonical, ka-n6n'-^-kal. a. regular, ecclesi- 
astical. _ [the canons. 

Canonically, ka-n&n'-^-kal-le. ad. agreeably to 

Canonicals, ka-n6n'-(^-kalz. s. established dress 
of the clergy. 

Canonization, k;ln-n6-ni-zi'-sli&n. s. the act of 
making a saint. 

Canopy, kan'-6-p^. s. a cloth of state spread 
over the head ; a tester. — v. a. to cover with 
a canopy. 

Canorous, ka-n6'-r?is. a. musical. 

Cant, kant. s. obscure, corrupt words ; wheed- 
ling. 

Cant, kant. 7). to wheedle, to flatter; to toss. 

Canteen, kan-t6en'. s. a vessel in which soldiers 
carry liquors. 

Canter, kan'-tftr. s. the gallop of an ambling 
horse ; a h^-pocrite. [song- 

Canticle, kan'-t6-kl. s. Song of Solomon, pious 



CAP 



CAR 



Falc, fir, fail, f;lt; — me, iiiSt; — pine, pi'n ; — 



Cantle, kan'-ll. v. a. to cut into pieces or parls. 

Canto, kaii'-t^). s. part of a pocui, section, di- 
vision, [clan. 

Canton, kuii'-lun. ,«. the division of o country: a 

Cantonment, kaii-toti'-nieiit, or kan'-i&ii-rn^nt. 
s. the siiuatioi) oconpied l)y soldiers when 
quartered in a lo^^n. [division. 

Cantred, knn'-lrid. s. a hundred in Wales, a 

Canvass, kau'-vas. s. a coarse, stiff cloth 5 a so- 
liciting'. 

Canvass, kan'-vas. v. to sift, to examine, to de- 
bate, to solicit votes, to sue for honours. 

Canzonet, kan-z^-net'. s. a short song or air. 

Cap, kap. s. a covering for the head, a rever- 
ence. 

Cap, kap. r. a. to cover the top ; to puzzle. 

Cap-a-pie, kap-a-p^'. ml. from head to foot. 

Capability, ka-pa-bil'-6-t^. 5. capacity, fitness, 

adoquateness. [ficd. Capsular, kap'-shtli-lar. ( 

Capable, k<i'-pa-hl. c. iutrlli(;eiit,equnl lo,qaali- Capsulary, kap'-sht!i-lar-^. ) 

Capacious, ka-pi'-shi'i;;. a. wide, vast. extensive '^---'^---~ '•■'.- - - - 

Capaciousness, ka-pa'-sh5s-nes. *. largeness 
width. 

Capacitate, ka-pas'-i-taie. !\ a. to enable, quali- 
fy, make fit. [space 

Capaci'5', k-a-pas'-^-t^. s. ability, seii?e ; state, 

Cnparison, ka-par'-e-s?in. s. 



a superb clre.:s for a 

horse. [ously. 

Capaii'on, ka-par'-^-s5n. r. n. to dress pomp- 
Cape, kajje. s. a headluuvij the neck-jiiece to a 

coat. [pickle. 

Caper, ki'-pSr. s. a leap, a jump; a berry, a 
Ca|)er, ki'-pSr. i;. n. to dance frolicksomely, to 

frisk. 
Caper-bush, ka'-piir-bfish. .?. this plant grows 

in the south of France ; the buds aie pickled 

for eating. 
Cajicring, ka'-pflr-Sn^. part, skipping, jumping 

about. 
Caph, ki'.f. s. a liquid measure of five wine pints. 
Capi:is, ki'-p^-iis. .9. a Vvrit of execution. 
Caj.illary, kap'-i)ll-la-r^. a. small, minute, like 

a hair. 
Capitol, kap'-^-tal. a. chief, principal,. '"iue, crimi- 

nVl in (lie l)ig'.iest ()poree, do.=:rrviiig deaih. 
Ca;:ital, kap'-e-t:':!. s. a principal sum ; a large 



letter ; stock ; upper pari of a pillar ; chief 
! city. [heads. 

Caiiitaiion, kap-6-ta'-sli3n. s. niimeration of 
Capitular, ka-i>lish'-i'i-lar. s. a body of statutes, 
member of a chapter. , 

Capitulate, ka-prtsli'-i!i-late. i\ n. to yield by ca- 
pitulation. 
Capitulation, ka-pUsh-iVla'-shfin. s. the surren- 
dering a town upon certain terms j stipula- 
tions, conditions. 
Capon, ka'-pn. s. a castrated cock. 
Crijjiice, ka-pr^cse', or kap'-r^cse. s. whiin, 

fancy, humour. 
Canricious, k;i-prjsh'-fls. a. whimsical, fanciful, 

odd. 
Capricorn, kap'-pr6-korn. .f. a sign of the zodi- 

ack, the Goat, the winter solstice. 
Capr.ize, kap-size'. v. a. to overturn. 
Capstan, kap'-slan. s. an engine to draw up 
fi:reaiweigl:ls, as anchors, &c. 

u", kap'-shtli-lar. I a. hollow as a 
try, kap'-shi-lar-^. ) chest. 
Captain, kap'-tin. s. a comri'.ander of n ship of 

war, a troop of hoiso, or company of foot. 
Captation, kap-ti'-.shun. s. the art of catching 
favour. [sen. 

Caption, kilp'-shcin. s. the act of taking any per- 
Captious, kap'-sh&s. a. snarling, peevish, cross, 
siiils'. [charm. 

Captivate, kap'-te-va(p. r. a. to subdue, to 
CJaptive, kap'-tlv. .«. one taken in war, a slave. 
Captiviiy, kSp-tiv'-e-ti s. slavery, subjection, 
tin'all. " [prisoners. 

Captor, kap'-tur. .'. one who takes prizes or 
Captme, kap'-tshure. s. a prize, the act of 
taking a prize. [cloak. 

Capucliin, kap-u-sli(''cii'. .T. a friar; a woman's 
Car, kar. .9. a cart, a chariot ; Charles's wain 
Carack, kar'-iik. s. a Spanish galleon, a large 

ship. 
Carat, lair'-at. s. a weight of four grains. 
Caravan, kar-a-v;ui'. s. a body of travelling 

merchants, or pilgrims. 
Caravansary, kiir-a-van'-.sa-ri. .t. a publick 
building erected for the conveniency of east- 
ern travellers. 
Caraway, kar'-a-wi\. .9. a plant producing wanji 
seed, used in medicine and confectianary. 



CAR 



53 



CAll 



— r.6, move, r.6r, ii6t ; — tube, li'il), bull ; — 6)1 ; — pSiiiid ; — linn, th'js. 



n , .. kV^A i ii^ir-blne'. s a small musKet 

Curbinier, ) i 2 ux xx r » 

(' nnbinior f '^'^'^■De-iicRr. 5. a Iipil norsemnn 

Carbonado, kur-b(b-n'i'-d6. 71. a. 10 cut or hack, 
and prepare mont for broiling- or frying 

Carbuncle, kilr'-bflngk-kl. s. a precious siono ; 
a red tumour. 

Carcass, kfir'-kds. s. llie dead Ijody of an ani- 
mril ; a bomb. 

Card, kard. s. a complimentary noie ; a painted 
l)aper used for games; llic paper on wliich 
liie points of the compass are marked ; an iii- 
strnaient with iron leolh. 

Card, k3.rd. v. to comb v/ool; to play at card^. 

Carilainoms, kar'-da-m&mz. s. medicinal spt-ds. 

Cardiack, kar'-d6-ak. a. cordial, stren^tliening', 
cheering'. 

Cardinal, k^.r'-d^-nal. a. principal, chief. 

Cardinal, kar'-di-nal. s. a rlig^iiiiary of tiie Ro- 
mish church ; a ■\vomairs cioak. 

Cardinal-points, kiir'-d6-nal-pdints'. *. east, 
west, north, south. 

Cardinal-virtues, kar'-d^-na!-v3r'-t.shuz. s. pru- 
dence, temperance, justice, and fortitude. 

Care, kare. s. solicitude, anxiety, charge. 

Care, kare. v. n. to be afiected wiUi, to be anx- 
ious, [laid up. 

Careen, ka-re^n'. i\ to calk, to stop leaks, l>e 

Career, ka-p^^r'. 5. coiiree, race, swift motion. 

Careful, kare'-fti!. a. full of concern, diligent, 
anxious. [care. 

Carefulness, kare'-'ui-nSs. s. vigilance, great 

Careless, kare'-l^s. a. negligent, heedless, un- 
mindful. 

Carelessness, kare'-l^s-nOs. s. heedlessness, in- 
attention. 

Carenc}', k-i'-r^n-si;. s. want, lack. 

Caress, ka-rSs'. ?'. a. to fondle, to endear. 

Caret, ka'-ret. s. a mark in writing thus [a] to 
denote Uiat something written above, or in the 
margin, is wanting to complete the sense. 

Carsro, kiir'-giS. .?. a ship's lading, freight. 

Caricature, Kar-Ik-ii-lure'. s. a ludicrous, di'oll 
likeness. 

Caries, ku'-rc-iz. ) s. roitennoss of ai 

Cariosity, ka-r^-os'-e-to. ^ bono. j 

CaLiou', ki'-i'i-i'is. a. rotten, •I'-onycd. j 



Cark, kark. s. care, an.\iely. — 1>. m. to be anx- 
ious. ^ [plexiiig. 

Carking,^ kark'-(ng. ;,'art. a. distressing, per- 

Carlc, Tcarl, s. a mcati, nide m;in, a clown, 

Carlings, kiir'-li!:gz. s. tiniljers lying fore and 
aft in a ship. 

Carman, kJii''-man. j. one who drives carls. 

Carmelite, kar'-m6-lllc. s. a begging friar; a 
pear. 

Caniiinalive, krir-miii'-d-tiv. a. that wliicli ex- 
pels wind.^ 

Carmine, kar-mlnc'. s. a bright red or crimson 
colour. ^ [tation. 

Carnaa;e, k^.r'-nidje. *. .slaughter, havock, devas- 

Carna), kar'-suil. a. fleshly ,"luslful, sensual. 

Carnally, kar-nnl-li. cxd. according to the flesh. 

Carnation, kar-nii'-shfin. s. a flesh colour ; a fine 
flower, 

Cameous kar'-ni-5s. ; ,. fie,,,,, r^t. 

Carnous, kftr'-mis. ^ - ' 

Carnival, kar'-n^'-vil. s, shrovetide, a popish 
feast. 

Carnivorous, kar-n'iv'-v6-r5s, a. eating of flesh. 

Carol, kiir'-rul. s. a song of exultation or praise. 

Carol, kar'-rSl. r. to sing, to praise. 

Carousal, ka-rAu'-ziil. s. a feast, festival. 

Carouse, ka-r6u7/. r. 71. to drink hard, to tope. 

Carp, karp. v. to censure, to cavil, — s. a fish. 

Carpenter, kar'-p<}u-t6r, 5, an artificer in wood, 
a Duilder. ^ [carpenter. 

Carpentry, I;lir'-p?n-tr^. .i?. tlie trade or art of o 

Carpet, kar'-pft. s. a covering for a floor or ta- 
ble, [vehicle. 

Carriage, kar'-r?dje. s. behaviour, manners ; a 

Carrier, kar'-re-i'ir. s. one who carries; a sort 
of pigeon. 

Carrion, kar'-ri-an. s. any flesh not fit for food, 
flesh corrupted. 

Carrot, kar'-nU. .t, a common garden root, 

Carroly, kar'-rftt-^. a. red haired. 

Carry, kar'-r6. r. to convey, bear, gain, behave. 

Cart, kart. s. a carriage lor luggage. — v. a. lo 
carry. 

Carte-nlanche, k^ri-blAnsh'. s. a blank paper lo 
be filled with conditions eistirely at »'ie optica 
of the person lo whorti n is sent. 

Cartel, kar-toi', .?. an ag:ccii:ont between na- 
tions at war. relative to ex^■h:^rge of prisonci'S. 



CAS 



54 



CAT 



File, far, fall, fat ; — m^, met ; — i)ine.. plu ; — 



Carter, kirt'-flr. s. one v\ho drives a cart. 

Cartilage, kar'-i6-lidje. s. a gristle, lough sub- 
stance, [of gristles. 

Cartilaginous, kar'-l^-ladje'-^-nus. a. consisting 

Cartoon, kar-tOOn'. s. a painting on large paper. 

Cartoiich, kar-tooish'. s. a case to hold halls. 

Cartridge, k^r'-tridje. s. a paper case to hold 
powder. 

Cartridge-box, kar'-lrldje-boks. s. a box con- 
taining cartridges. [wheel. 

Cartrut, karl'-rfii. s. the track made b}' a cart 

Cartw right, kari'-rite. s. a maker or seller of 
carts. 

Cai^ve, kai'v. v. a. to cut wood, stone, or meat. 

Carving, kar'-v?ng. s. sculpture, figures carved. 

Cascade, kas-kade'. s. a cataract, waterfall. 

Ca.>*e, kase. s. a covering, sheath ; the state of 
things ; outer pari of a house ; a circumstance ; 
variation of nouns. [up. 

Case, kise. v. a. to cover, to strip off, to dra\\ 

Caseharden, kise'-har-dn. r. a. to harden llie 
outside. [of stone. 

Casemate, kise'-mate. s. a kind of \ault or arch 

Caseknife, kise'-nife. s. a large kitchen or ta- 
ble knife. 

Casement, kize'-m^ut. s. a window opening 
upon hinges. 

Cash, kasli. s. anj' money, projierly icady 
money. 

Cashier, ka-she^r'. s. a cash-keeper. — ii. a. to 
discard. [j)iece. 

Cask, or Casque, kask. s. a helmet, a head- 
Cask, kask. s. a barrel, a wooden vessel. 

Casket, kas'-kit. s. a small bo.\ for jewels. 

Ca.ssation, kas-sa'-shftn. s. a making null. 

Cassia, kdsh'-shi-a. s. a very fragrant aromatick 
spice. 

Cassino, kas-s^'-n6. *. a game at cards. 

Cassock, kas'-s&k. s. the long uilder garment 
of a priest. 

Cast, kast. s. a throw; mould, shade. 

Cast, kast. v. to throw ; coiulemu ; model ; con- 
trive. 

Castanet, kas'-la-net. s. small shells of ivory or 
hard wood, which dancers rattle in their hands. 

Castaway, kasl'-a-wa. *. an abandoned or lost 
person. [castle. 

Castcllany, kijt'-tJl-la-iii. *. iho lordshij) of a 



Castellated, kas'-iSl-li-l^d. a. adorned with l>at- 
lloments. 

Castigate, kas'-t^-gale. v. a. to chastise, to 
punish, to beat. [cipline. 

Casfigation, kas-l^-gi'-shfin. s. punishment, di."*- 

Casling-net, kas'-ilng-ndn. «. a net ilirown by 
the hand. 

Castle, kas'-sl. s. a fortified house ; a project. 

Castor, kas'-tur. s. the beaver. 

Castrametation, kas-tra-ni^-ia'-shSn, t. Ui* 
practice of encamping. 

Castrate, kas'-trate. v a. to lop away, make 
imperfect, to geld. 

Castration, kas-tra'-shcin. s. act of gelding, cur- 
tailing, &.C. 

Casual, kazh'-ii-al. a. accidental, fortsiitous. 

Casualty, kazh'-i'i-al-t^. s. accident, what hap- 
pens by chance. 

Casuist, kazh'-l'i-ist. s. a person who studies and 
settles cases of conscience. 

Casuistry, kazh'-ii-is-lr^. s. the science or skill 
of a casiaisl. 

Cat, kat. s. a domestick animal; kind of ship. 

Catacombs, kat'-a-k6mz. s. caverns for burial 
of the dead. 

Catalogue, kat'-a-l&g. 5. a list of names, arti- 
cles, &c. 

Cataplasm, kat'-a^plazm. s. a poultice. 

Catapult, kat'-a-pCilt. s. an enguie to throw 
stones, &CC. 

Cataract, kat'-a-rakt. s. a waterfall j disea.se in 
the eyes. [lliroat. 

Catarrh, ka-tar\ s. a disease of the head and 

Catarrhal, ka-Uir'-rfd. a. relatii-.g to the calnrrli. 

Catastrophe, ka-tas'-lrA-f^. s. the change or 
revolution which produces the final event of a 
draniatick piece, a final event, general!}' un- 
happy, [ment. 

Catcal, kat'-k^ll. 5. a small squeaking inslni- 

Catch, kalsh. r. to stop, lay hold on, iiisnare, 
please. 

Catch, katsh. s. the act of seizing, any thing thai 
catches ; a song in succession. 

Catchpoll, katsh'-p6!e. s. a sergeant, a bailift"'s 
follower. 

Catchup, > Latsh'-ilp. \'- ^. ^'""^ ofpoigiiant 
Catsup, ) ' ( liquor made from 

mushrooms. 



CAU 



CEI 



— 116, m6\e, ii6r, not ; — u'il>e, t&li, hiill ; — &il; — jj^uiid; — iinn, Tiiis. 



Catchword, kaisli'-w&rd. s. the word under tlse 
last line of a page, repealed at llie beginning' 
of the next. 
Catechetical, kat-6-kC't'-i-kal. a. consisting of 

questions and answers. 
Catechise, kal'-^-k6ize. v. a. to instruct by 

questions. 
Catechism, kat'-^-klzm. s. a form of instruction 

by que.slions and answers. 
Cat"echi~t, kai'-^-kist. s. one wlio leaclies lite 

catechism. 
Catechumen, kat-^-ku'-m?ii. s. one wlio is yet 

in the first rudiments of Christianity. 
Categorical, kat-^-gor'-e-kal. a. absolute, posi- 
tive, e.\press. [ne.vion, a link. 
Catenation, kat-^-na'-shun. s. a regular con- 
Cater, ki'-lCir. r. n. to provide food, to lay in 
victuals. 

Cater, ^'^'f'^- ^ K prcvider of \ iciuals. 

(, aterer, ka-iiir-ur. ^ ' 

Cateress, ka'-tur-r§s. s. a woman that provides 
food. [a plant. 

Caterpillar, kat'-lfir-pfl-lur.s. an insect, a grub; 

Caterwaul, kat'-t&r-wawl. r. n. to cry like a cat. 

Cat£;iit, kat'-gflt. s. a kind of canvass, gal for 
fiddle-strings. 

Cathartick, ka-^/iar'-tik. a. purging. 

Cathedral, ka-^/i^'-dral. s. an episcopal, or head 
church. 

Cathedral, ka-</ie'-dnd. a. episcopal, antique. 

Catho'ick, ka//('-6-lik. a. universal. — s. a papist. 

Catholicon, ka-/7j61'-^-k6n. s. a universal medi- 
cine, [strings. 

Catling, kal'-l?ng-. s. a surgeon's knife ; fiddle- 
Catsup, s. a kind of pickle. See catclwp. 

Cattle, kai'-il. s. beasts of pasture, lliat are not 
wild. 

Caudle, kaw'-dl. s. a mixture of gruel or ale, 
with spice, sugar, &:c. for women in childbed. 

Cauf, kawf. s. a chest with holos to keep fish in. 

Caul, kawl. s. part of a woman's cap ; net- work 
of a wig; the integument enclosing the guts. 

Cauliflower, kol'-le-fidu-ur. ,«. a sort of cabbage. 

Causal, kaw'-zal. a. relating to or implying 
causes. 

Cause, k^wz.5. a reason, motive, parly, source. 

Cause, k?iwz. v. a. to efiect, to produce, to oc- 
casion. 



Causeless, kawz'-les. a. Iiavmg no just reaso* 

Causey, kaw'-z^. fs. sl raised and paved 

Causevvaj-. k'iwz'-wa. ) ■xvay. 

Caustick, kriws'-tlk. *. a burning application. 

Cauterize, kaw'-i&r-izc. r. a. to burn with 
iron ; to sear. [caustick. 

Cautery, kaw'-tfir-r^. s. an iron for burning ; a 

Caution, kaw'-shun.^. prudence, care, warning. 

Caution, kiiw'-sliOn. r. a. to warn, give no- 
tice, [or warning. 

Caulionarv. kaw'-slii^n-a-re. a. given as a pledge 

Cautious, kiw'-sbfts. a. wary, walchlul, prudent. 

Cautiously, kaw'-shus-li. ad. in a prudent, 
wary manner. [cuni.spection. 

Cautiousness, kaw'-shSs-nes. s. vigilance, cir- 

Cavalcade, kav'-al-kade'. s. a procession on 
horseback. 

Ca\'alier, kav-a-16^r'. s. a partisan, knighf, 
royalist. 

Cavalier, kav-i-l^^r'. «. g^y, brave, haughty. 

Cavalierly, kav-a-le^r'-l^. ud. haughtily, arro- 
gantly, [diers. 

Cavalry, kav'-al-r^. s. hor.se troops, horse sol- 
Cave, "kave. s. a den, a cell, hollow place. 
[Caveat, ka'-v^-al. s. a law term to [)revent fur- 
ther proceedings ; a caution; admonition. 
I Cavern, kav'-urn. s. a cave, den. lioilow place. 

Caverned, kay'-6n,d. ; ^^j/^^ ^^^.^^^^ 

Cavernous, knv'-ur-niris. ^ 

Cavesson, kav'-?s-s5n. s. in horsemanship, a 
sort of nose-basid, put o\cr the nose of a horse. 

Caviare, ka-vc^r'. s. the spawn of sturgeon 
pickled. [glc. 

Cavil, kav'-il. v. n. to raise objections, to wran- 

Caviller, kav'-v!l-ur. s. a captious dispulajit. 

Cavity, kav'-^-ii. s. a hollow place, a cavern. 

Caw, kaw. v. n. to crj' as a rook or crow. 

Cazique, ka-zt^^k'. s. the title of petty kings 
in parts of South America. 

Cease, sfae. r. to leave off; to stop ; lofail, to b« 
extinct ; to put a stop to. 

Ceaseless, s^se'-l6s. a. never ceasing, perpetual. 

Cecity, sCs'-^-t6. s. blindness, loss or want of 
sight. 

Cedar, s^'-dcir. a. a Inrs^e evergreen free. 

Cede, s^de. r. a. to yielo up, to surrender. 

Ceil. s^le. v. a. to overlay or cover the inner 
roof. 



CEN 



56 



CES 



Fate, f ilr, i all, fat ; — m^, mSt ; — pine, p?ii ;- 



Ceiling, s^'-l?iig-. s. the inner roof, the upj)cr 
part. 

Celature, sQl'-fi-tsluVe. 5. the art of eng-ravini^-. 

Celebrate, s§l'-l^-brite. v. a. to praise, com- 
mend ; to distinguish hy solemn riles. 

Celebration, s^l-l^ bra'-sliftn. s. solemn remem- 
brance ; praise. [renown. 

Celebrity, s^-l§b'-br^-t^. 5. fame, ccleliration, 

Celerity, s^-lOr'-r^-t^. s. swiftness, velocity, 
hastej sjieed. 

Celery, s§l'-6-r^. s. the name of a salad herb. 

Celestial, si-lOs'-lshal. s. inhabitant of heaven. 
— a. heavenly. 

Celibacv, siM'-^-ba-se. ) 

-^ - ■ 'I'-i-b-it. I 



s. a sinafle life. 



t^'L'i cui til, &t I -tr-L'iai. tu iciauiii^ lu ii(^^ ui cill 

Cerecloth, shvc'-k\olh. ) s. cloili dijij-'ed in in 
Cerement, sere'-.tifnt. ^ ed wa.'i, in wl 



Celibate, sdl 

Cell, s^\. s. a small close rooni; cave, cavity 

Cellar, s(5l'-lnr. ^ , /s. a room ujidcr 

Cellarage, s^l'-h'ir-Jdje. ) ground where 
liquors ors'.ores are deposited. 

Cellular, sel'-lu-lar. a. made up of cavities, 
hollow. 

Celts, sSlts. s. inhabitants of Gaul, tVc. 

Cement, s&n'-ment. s. that which uiiites ; mor- 
tar, [solder. 

Cement, s^-m?nt'. v.^ a. to join together, to 

Cemetery, s§m'-m^-ter-6. s. a burial-place, a 
ciiurchyard^. [tomb. 

Cenotaph, sen'-<S-taf. s. an empty or honorary 

Censer, s^n'-sur. 4-. a perfuming or incense pan. 

Censor, s^n'-sAr. s. a magistrate of Rome who 
had the pov\ er of correcting manners ; one 
addicted to censuring others. 

Censorious, sen-i6'-i6-us. a. addicted to cen- 
sure, severe. _ [sure, culpable. 

Censurable, sen'-shi'-rA-bl. a. deserving cen- 

Censure,sc'n'-shilirc. s. blame, reproach, judge- 
ment, [demn. 

Censure, s?n'-shftre. v. a. to blame, revile, con- 
Census, s3n'-sOs. s. a statement of the immbers 
of the inhabitants of a country. 

Cent, s?nt. s. an abbreviation of' the Latin word 
f(7z/w«, a hundred. ,^^,^^ 

Centaur, s3n'-lawr. s. a poetical being, reprc-"'Ccrun!cn, se-riV-m§n. .1. the wax of the ear. 
sentcd as half man, half horse; a .sign in the Ceruse, si'-ruse..f. white lead re 
zodiack, Sagittarius. 

Centenary, s€n'-t6-nd-ri. 5. the number of a 
iiiindreJ. 

Centesimal, s6n-t?s'-6-ma!. cr. tlic hundredth. 



Centipede, sen'-t^-ned. s. a poi.sor.ous insect, 

with a considerable number effect. 
Cento, sfn'-li. s. composition consisting of 

scraps and fragmciils from \ arious auiliois. 
Central, sen'-trill. a. rclatijig to the centre. 
Centre, sCiv'-tiir. s. the middle, the chief place. 
Centre, s§n'-t6r. ii. to place on a centre, to 

rest on. 
Centrick, s?n'-trik. a. placed in the centre. 
Centrifugal, sen-tr?f'-u-gal. a. flying from the 
centre. [centre. 

Centiipetal,^ sfe-tr?p'-6-iil. a. tending to the 
Centuple, seii'-tu-pl. a. a hundred fold. 
Centurion, s(hi-tu'-r^-i'ni. s. a lloman military 

officer who commanded a hundred men. 
Century, sen'-tsha-r<^. s. a hundre<l years. 
Cephalick, s6-fal'-lk. a. any thing medicinal for 

the head. 
Cerate, s^'-rat. s. a salve made of wax, [wax. 
Cere, sere. r. a. to cover or smear over with 
Cerebral, str'-6-bral. a. relating to the biain. 

melt- 
hich 
dead bodies were wrajiped. 
Ceremonial, s^r-^-m6'-n(V-al. ? f , 
Ceremonious, s&r-^-m6'-ni-fis. \ «• '^™^'- 
CereiTiony, sSr'-^-m6-n6. s. outward rite ; ex- 
ternal form in religion ; forms of civility. 
Certain, si?r'-t!n. a. sure, resolved, unfailing' ; 
some. [fail. 

Certainly, ser'-t?ii-k'>. ad. indubitably, without 
Certainty, s^r'-tin-t(^. } s. a fulness of assu- 
Certitude, sOr'-te-liVJe. \ laace, exemption 
from doubt. [ing 

Certificate, ser-tif-i^-ket. .?. a testimony in writ- 
Certify, s6r'-te-fl. V. a. to give certain infor- 
mation. 
Certioraii, si'^r-sh^-A-rJi'-rl. i'. a writ issued from 
the court of chancery to call up Uje records 
of a cause therein depending. 
Ceriilean, si-riV-l^-arj. ) a. blue, sky-colour- 
Cernleous. si-ru'-l^-i^s. S cd. 



educed to calx. 
Cervical, s?r'-\e-kal. a. belonging lo the neck 
Cesarean, s^-za'-ri'-an, a. ti'c Cesarean opera- 
tion is the act cf cutting the child out of i!ic 
womb. - 



CHA 










67 




CHA 


— ii6j m6ve, 


n6r, 


1161 ;— 


ti. 


>e, 


tab, bull ;— Oil ; 


— p6&iid 


. — tlm, THis. 



Cess, s2s. s. a tax or rate, bouiul or limit. 
Cessation, ses-s;V-shcin. s. asioj), rest, iatcnnis- 

sion of hostilities, respite. 
Cessible^ s?s'-s6-bl. a. liable to give way. 
Cession, sSsh'-shQn. s. retreat, act of g^ivi;ia;way. 
- Cestus, s^s'-tfis. s. the girdle or zone of Venus. 
Cetaceou.s, s^-ti'-shfls. a. of the whaio kind. 
Chaie, tshafe. v. to rage, fret, warm, make 

aii.jry. 
Cnaie, tshife. 5. passion, violence, fume, raffe. 
Chaff, tshaf. s. the husks of corn 3 a v/orlhless 

thing. [change. 

Cliaffer, tshEif-fur. i'. to haggle, barMin, e.\- 
Chaflerer, tshal''-fcir-ur. s, a dealer, hard bar- 
~ gainer. 

ChaRincli, ti^liaf-finsh. s. a small common bird. 
Chaffy, tshaf'-r^.a.fullof chad'; foul, light, bad. 
Chafingdish, tshV-f ing-dish. s. a portable grate 

for coals. 
Chagrin, sha-grWn'. s. ill humour, ve.vation. 
Chagrin, sha-gr^6;i'. v. a. to vex, to hurt, to 

tease. [fetter. 

Chain, tshine. s. a lino of links, a series; a 
Chain, tshine. v. a. to fasten with a chain, 

enslave. [chain. 

Chainshot, tshine'-sh&t. s. bullets fastened by a 
(-hair, tshare. ,<r. a movable seat, a sedan. 
Chairman, tshare'-man. s. the president of any 

publick meeting ; one who carries a sedan. 
Chaise, shaze. s. a kind of light carriage. 
ChaK"02."raphy, kal-k6g'-gra-f^. s. art of engrav- 
ing on brass. [bushels. 
Chaldron, tshft'-dran. s. a measure of thirty-six 
Chalice, tshal'-?s. s. a cip. 
Chalk, tshjiwk. s. a kind of white fossil. 
Chalk, tshawk. v. a. to mark or manure with 

chalk. ^ ^ [dug. 

Chalkpit, tshawk -pit. s. a place where chalk is 
Chalky, tshawk'-ke. a. consisting of chalk, white. 
Challenge. tshal'-l§iije. ?•. a. to accuse, to claim. 

to call to 'fight. 
Challenge, tshal'-l^^nje.s. a summons to combat ; 

demand. ^ [steel. 

Chalybeate, ka-l!b'-b(^-?t. a. impregnated with 
Ciiain, kam. .1. tlie sovereign of Tartary. 
Chamber, tshimc'-bilr. s. an apartment in a 

house. 
Chamber1;un, tsh;imc'-bur-nn. 5. o;:c v.'ho lakes 



care of chambers ; the sixth oflicer of thn 

crown. [who has the care of rooms. 

Clhamberniaid, tshJime'-bfir-made. *. .a servant 
Chamblet, kam'-!5t. v. a. to variegate, to streak. 
Chameleon, ka-m^'-liVun. s. an animal that is 

said to take the colour of whatever it is appli- 
ed to. 
Chamfer, tsham'-f?\r. s. the fluting in a column. 
Chaniois, s!ra-m6(y. s. an animal of the gout 

kind; leather made of the goat's skin. 
Champ, tsliamp. v. a. to gnaw, to bile, to devour. 
Champaign, sham-pane', s. a flat oi)en couutr_y ; 

a wine. [mushroo;ii. 

Champignon, sham-p?n'-yun. s. a small kind of 
Champion, tshdm'-pi!>-?in. s. a single comliatant, 

a hero. 
Chance, Ishanse. s. foriune, event, luck. 
Chancel, ishan'-ssl. .?. the east end of a church. 
Chancellor, tshan'-sel-i&r. s. a great officer of 

stale. [conscience. 

Chancery, tshan'-sur-^. s. a court of equity and 
Chancre, shank'-ftr. s. an ulcer, a bad sore. 
Chandelier, slian-di!-1^6r'. *. a branch to hold 

candles. [dios. 

Chandler, tshnn'-dli'ir. 5. a person who sells can- 
Change, tsh^uije, V. a. to alter, amend, ex- 
change, [money. 
Change, tsh^mje. s. alteration, novelty; small 
Cliangcable, tshanje'-a-bl. ) a. inconstaiil, 
Cltangeful, tsh^mje'-ful. ) fickle. 
Changeling, tshanje'-lfng. s. a child changed 

for another; an idiot, a natural. 
Channel, tshan'-nel. s. the bed of running 

waters, a narrow sea; a furrow in a pillar. 
Chant, Ishant. s, a song, a melody ; cathedral 

service. 
Chant, tshant. 11. a. to sing cathedral service. 
Chanter, tshan'-tiir. s. a singer in a cathedral, 

a songster. [clear singer. 

Chnnlicleer, tshan'-ie-kle^r. s. the cock ; a 
Ghantress, tshan'-tr2s. s. a woman singer. 
Chantry, t.shan'-tri. «. a chapel for priests lo sing 

mass in. [confusion. 

Chao?, kii'-8s. s. a confused mass of mailer, 
Chaotick, kii-ot'-ik. a. confused, indigcsiE«J. 

mi.ved. [ jaw. 

Chap, tshft]). .<!. a cleft, an opening; a beast's 
Chap, tsliop. V. n. lo onen. to crack, to divide. 



CHA 68 CHE 




Fate, f^r, fall, fal; — m6, m§l; — pine, pin; — 





Chapel, tshap'-el. s. a place of worship. 
Chapclry, tslrip'-pel-ie. s. the bouu'ds of 

chapel. 
Chaperon, slia]j-ur-66n'. *. a kind of hood or 

cap worn by the knishis of the garter. 
Chapfallen, tshop'-faui. a. having the mouth 

shrunk. 
Chapiter, tshap'-(^-tfir. «. the capital of a pillar. 
Chaplain, lshai)'-liu. s. a clergyman who per- 

fonris divine service in the army or navy, or 

in a nobleman's or a private family. 
Chapless, tih6p'-l&. a. without flesh about the 

mouth. [the head. 

Chafplet, tshap'-l?l. s. a wreath or garland for 
Chapman, t^hap'-maii. s. a dealer in goods ; a 

cheapeuer. 

Chi'if*'^' I 's'loP'-/"^'"'- P^^^- ^^^^' cracked. 
Chapter, tshap'-tfir. s. a division of a book : an 

assembly of the clergy of a cathedral. 
Char, tshire. s. work done by the day. 
Char, tshar. 5. a small fish. [der. 

Char, tshar. v. a. to burn wood to a black cin- 
Cliaractcr, kar'-ak-tur. s. a mark ; reputation; 

letter. 
Characteristick, kar-ak-t6-rls'-tik. a. peculiar 

to, disting-uifihiiig. — s. distinguishing qur.lity. 
Characterize, kar'-ak-le-rlze. v. a. to give n 

character of a person; to imprint; to mark 

with a stamp. 
Charade. shiWide'. s. a species of riddle. 
Charcoal, tshar'-k6le. s. coal made by burning 

wood under turf. 
Chars;e, isliarje. v. a. to intrust ; to impute as a 

debt, to accuse ; to load a gun ; to connnnnd. 
Charge, tshaije.s. trust; expense; onset; coni- 

maiid. ^ ^ [accusablc. 

Chargeable, tshar' -ja-bl. a. expensive, cosily ; 
Charter, tshar' -jor. s. a large dish ; a war horse. 
Chariness, tshi.'-r6-n?s. s. caiuion, care. 
Chariot, tshar'-re-ut. s. a carriaj^e of pleasure 

or state. [a coachman. 

Charioteer, tshar-r^-ftt-t^'^r'. s. a chariot driver. 
Charitable, tshar'-i-ta-bl. a. kind, bountiful, 

candid. [will; alms. 

Charity, tsh;V-^-t^. «. tenderness, love, good- 
Chark, tshark. v. a. to burn wood to a black 

cinder. 

/ 



Charlatan, shar'-la-laii. s. a moutilebaiik, quack, 
cheat. 

Charlatanical, shar-Ia-tan'-^-kal. a. quackish, 
ignorant. 

Charles's-Wain, tsharlz'-?z-w<ine'. s. the north- 
ern Constellation, called Ursa Major, or tha 
Great Bear. 

Charm, tsh?irm. v. a. to bewitch, delight, ap- 
pease. ^ [philter. 

Charm, tshirm. s. a spell or enchantment, a 

Charmer, tshar'-mur. 5. one who charms or 
eufhaiils. [delightful. 

Charming, tsh^r'-mlng. part. a. very pleasing, 

Charnel-lhouse, tshar'-iiel-houte. s. a rccepta 
cle for the bones of the dead. 

Chart, kart, or tshart. 5. a delineation of coatis, 
a map. 

Charter, tshar'-lftr. s. a privilege, immunity, or 
exeniplicn, by grant, in writing. 

Chartered, tsllar'-lflrd. a. privileged; gi-anted 
by cliarter. 

Charteivparty, tsh^r'-t9r-par-l^. s. a paper re- 
lating to a contract of vvliich each parly has a 
copj'. [hired by the day. 

Char-womr.n, tsh^re'-v.um-fin. s. a woman 

Chary, tsi,i'-r6. a. careful, cautious, diligent. 

Chase, tsha.se. v. a. to hunt, to pursue, to drive. 

Chase, tshase. s. a jjiece of grotnid larger than 
a park, where beasts are hunted ; hunting 
itself ; pursuit of an enemy; the bore of a gun. 

Cliasm, kazm. s. a cleft, an opening, a vacuity. 

Chaste, tshaste. a. pure, uncorrupt, honest. 

Chasten, tshise'-tn. ; , ^ ^^ .j^j ^^^,.^^, 

Chastise, tshas-tize . S „ - , 

Chastisement; Ishas'-tiz-ment «. correction, 
punishment. 

Chastity, tshas^t^-i^. I ^ ■ ^^ „,^ ^^^^ 

Chasteness, tshaste'-iiM. S 

Chat, tshat. v. n. to jirale, to talk idly. 

Chat, tsiiat. s. idle talk, conversation. 

Chattel, tsliHt'-tl. .1. any movnlile pro])erty. 

Chatter, tshat'-tur. v. n. to make a noise like 
birds, or with the teeth ; to talk idly or care- 
lessly, [bargain 

Cheap, tsh^pc. a. to be had at a low rale. — .<■. a 

Cheapen, tsh6'-pn. i\ a. to aUenipl to purchase, 
to lessen the value. 

Cheapness, tsh(''j)e'-ii?H s. lonness of orice. 



CHE 



59 



CHI 



-ii6, mOve, ndr, not ; — iiibe, ifib, bull ; — 6il • — p6find ; — thm, thIs. 



Cheat, tsli6te. s. a fraud, a trick ; a deceiver ^ 
Cheat, lsh6te. r. a. to impose on, to deceive lo 

gull. ^ 
Cheek, lsh;;k. v. to repress, curb, chide. 
Check, isliek. s. a slop, cui'b, restraint, reproof: 

a kind of linen. 
Checker, ; ^,,-i./.6r. 5 ^'- «• ^ vary, lo diver- 
Chequer, 5 / S-fy. 

Check, Ish^ik. s. the side of the face I)elow the 

e}"e ; a name with niecliaiiicks for those parts 

of llieir machines thai are douhle. 
Checktoolh, tsli66k'-l63«/i. s. tlie huider tooth or 

lusk. 
Cheer, Ish^^r. s. entertainment, gayety, jollity. 
Cheer, tshe^r. v. lo incite, to comfort, to grow 

gay. [gladdcner. 

Cheerer, tsh^c'-rSr. s. one wlio gives mirth, a 
Cheerful, tsh^^r'-lul, or tsh§r'-fiil. a. gay, full 

of life, merry. [liness, mirth. 

Cheerfulness, lshW-r'-fu!-n^s. s. alacrity, live- 
Cheerless, tshcer'-les. a. sad, gloomy, com- 
fortless. 
Cheeily, Ish^^r'-l^. ; • , „ 

Cheery ,tsh^i'-r^. \ «• ^Pngl'Hy, gay, merry. 
Cheese, tsh^i-zc. s. food made from milk 

curds. [sugar, Sic. 

Cheesecake, tsh^ize'-kake. s. cake of curds, 
Clieesemonger, tsh^^ze'-mfing-giir. s. one who 

sells cheese. 
Chcesevat, ish^ize'-vat. s. the wooden case iji 

which the curds are pressedinto cheese. 
Chemise, sh^-m6ze'. s. a shift. 
Cherish, lsii§r'-r!sh. v. a.- to support, nurse up, 

shelter. [£up|)orter. 

Cherisher, tsh?r'-rish-flr. s. an encourager, a 
Cherrj', lsh§r'-r6. s. a fruit. — a. rudd}', bloom- 
ing, [blooming cheeks. 
Ghen-y-olieeked, tsh3r'-r^-tsii6ekt. a. having 
Chert, tsh^rt. s.a kind of flint, flint in strata. 
Cherub, tsh§r'-6b. s. a celestial spirit. 
Cherubick, tshe-ru'-b5k. a. angelical. 
Cherup, ls!ier'-ap. v. n. to chirp ; lo use a lively 

voice. 
Chess, ishSs. 5. a difficult game, in which two 

sets of men are moved in opposition. 
Chessboard, tslies'-b6rd. s. a Ixsard to play 

cncss on. 
Chessotn, t.snes -s3m. s. mellow earth 



Chest, tsh^st. s. a large bo.Kor coflt'i-; the breasL 
Chestnut. tsliC-j-nfli s. a sort of fruit. 
Chevalier, shev-a-l^fbr'. s. a kniglit, a gallant 

man. 
Clievaux-de-Frise, shGv-6-d^-fre6ze'. s. a mili- 
tary fence composed of a piece of timber, 
traversed with wooden spikes, pointed with 
iron. 
Cheveril, l.shev'-er-!l. s. a kid; kid leather 
Chow, tslioft, or Ishaw. v. lo grind with the 
teelh, lo masticate; to meditate on, lo rumi- 
nate. 
Chicane, sh^-kine'. ) s. sophistry, wran- 

Clitcanery, sh^-ka-nftr-^. ) gling; protracting 
a debate by artifice. 

Chick, tshlk ^.iheyoimgofhens. 

(Inckcn, tshik'-in. y •'_^ ° 

■Chickenhcartcd, tslifk'-Ia-hur-ted. a. fearful, 
timorous. 

Chide, tshlde. r. to reprove, to blame, to re- 
proach. 

Chidinf;, tshlde'-?ng. part, reproving, rebuking, 
scolding. 

Chief, tsli^ef. a. principal, eminent. — s. aleader. 

Chiefless, ish^ef'-l^s. a. having no leader, weak. 

Cliiefly, isheef'-le. ad. principally, eminently. 

Chieftain, tshe^f-tin. s. a leader, a commander. 

Ciiilblain, Ishll'-blane. s. a sore made by cold 
and frost. 

Child, tshlld. s. an infant ; male or female off- 
spring. 

Chilubearing, tshild'-bJi-r?ng. s. the act of bear- 
ing children. 

Childbed, ishild'-bSd. )s. the stale of a 

Childbirth, tslilld'-bi?rt/i. 5 woman bringing 
a child ; travail; labour. 

Childernias-day, ishil'-der-mas-dn. s. the day 
of the week throughout the year answering to 
the day on which the feast of the Itoly Imw- 
cents is solemnized. 

Chiidliood, Ishild'-hud. s. infancy, the stale of a 
child. ^ ■ [child 

Childish, tsliild'-lsh a. trivial, puerile, like a 

Childless, tshlld' -1&. a. having no children. 

Children, tshil'-dren. s. the plural oi' child. 

Chiliad, kll'-^-fub s. a thousand. 

Chiliarch, kil'-i-ark. s. a commander of a thou 
sand men. 



\ 



CHI 



60 



CHR 



Flile, I'ar, fall, fat ; — m^, met ; — i>ir.e, pin ;■ 



Chill, tshil. a. colli, depressed. — s. cliilness, 

cold. 

Chill, tsbll. r.n. to make cold, discourage, blast. 
Chilliness, tshri'-l^-n§s. Ps. a senscitiou of shiv- 
Chilness, tsh)l'-nSs. J eiing, cold 5 want 

of warmth. 
Cliilly, tsl!il'-ls. a. somowhat cold, frosty, raw. 
Chiirle, isliime. s. a sound of bells, concord of 

S9urid. [cigrce. 

Chime, tshlnie. v. 7/. to sound in harmony, to 
Chimera, k^-mi'-ra. s. an odd fancy, a feigned 

monster. 
Chimeiical, ke-mer'-ri!;-ka.l. a. imaginary, 

whimsical. 
Chimney, tshim'-r.e. s. a passage made for 

smoke. 
Chimney-piece, fs!iim'-u^-pWse. s. an orna- 

m-^ntal frame of marble, stone, &:c. round a 

fire-place. 
Cliin, tsliln.s. the lowest part of the human face. 
China, tshi'-ne, or tshi'-na. s. China ware, por- 
celain. 
Chincough, tsh?n'-kof. s. a violent disease of 

children. 
Cliine, tshiiie. s. the backbone. — >'. a. to cut in 

chines. 
Clan!-:, tshir.gk. s. a small aperture longwise. 

— V. a. to jingle like monw. 
Chinky, tshingk'-e. a. full of'chinks, open. 
CJiints", IshJnts. s. printed calico. 
Chip,tshtp. v.a. to tut into small pieces, to hack. 
Chip, tshlp. ) fragment cut off 

(.hipping, tship'-ping. S ^ 

Cliirograplier, kl-rAg'-gra-fCir. s. an officer in 

the Common Pleas who engTosses fines in 

that court 
Chirograi 
Chiromancy 

the hand. 

Chirp, ishSi-p. r. n. to imitate the noise of bii-ds. 
Chirp, ls!i<^r[). s. the noise of birds or insects. 
Chirurgcon, kl-nV'-j^-On. s. a surgeon ; an o])- 

erator. [gtry. 

Chirurgical, ki-r?ir'-jc-kal. a. relating to sur- 
Chisel, ts!i?z'-z;l. s. a carpenter's tool to pare 

with. 
Chit, Ishlt. s. a baby, a child ; a sprout of corn. 
Chilchal, ts!!U'-l^,hat. $. prattle, triliingtalk, 

/ 



xphy,ki-r6g'-gri\-f('. s. the art of writing, 
mcy, kir'-r6-man-s6, s. divination by 



Chitterlings, tshit'-lSr-lingz. 5. the bowels. 

Chivalry, tsh!v'-al-ri. s. military dignhy, knight- 
hood. 

Chives, tshlvz. s. the threads or filaments rising 
in flowers with seeds at t!ie end} a species ol 
small onions. 

Chocolate, lsi^('ik'-6-lite. s. a preparation of the 
Indian cocoa-niU, the liijuor made wiih it. 

Choice, tsh^'fsc. 5. a thing chosen ; power of 
choosing J varietv, plenty; best part of any 
thing. ^ " " [fill. 

Choice, tshSIse. a. select, of great value; cnrc- 

Clioir, kvi'ire. s. part of a church j a body of 
singers. [up. 

Choke, tsliAkc. V. a. to suf.brafe, suppress, block 

Choke, tslnike. s. internal part of an arii- 
choke. [cibiliiy. 

Choler, k61'-lfir. s. the bile ; anger, rage, iras- 

Cholerick, k6l'-lur-2k. a. ilill of choler, angry, 
offensive. 

Choose, tshuuze. v. to select, to pick cut. 

CIiop, tslmp. V. to cut with a blow, to mince ; 
to devour ; to change. 

Chop, tshop. s. a small piece of meat; a clefl. 

Chophou^e ti;!i6p'-h5&». .s. a house to eat pro- 
visions at. 

Chopj;ing, tshop'-priig. a. large, lusty. 

Chopping, lsh6p''-pi!ig. s. a sort of high heeled 
shoe. 

Choppy, tsh6p'-p6. «. full of holes or cracks. 

Choral, ki'-rfd. ti. belonging to or singing in a 
choir. [nicnt. 

Cliord, k-'>rd. s. the string of a musical insiiu- 

Cliord, k6rd. v. v. to fui'iiish or fasten with 
strings. 

Chorister, kw?r'-ris-t5r. P s. a singer in a con- 

Chorist, kwfr'-ist. \ ^ i-crt. 

Chorography, k6-r6g'-gra-(i';. s. the ariofde- 
scribing particular places. 

Chonis, k6'-rus. s. a number of singers; a con- 
cert. 

Cho::Cn, tsh6'-zn. ■pari.ms.do choice of, selected. 

Chough, tsh&f. s. a sea bird which fieqiic.r.ts 
rocks. _ [bubble, a tool, 

Chouse, tshfirisc. i'. a. to cheat, to trick. — s. 3 

Chrism, krtzm. a. a holy unguent or oil. 

Cliri;;oni, krlz'-Um. .«. a child that dies within u 
wonlli after its birlii; a cloth. 



CHU 



61 



CIN 



•116, m6\e, ii8r, n6t; — ti'ibe, tub, b&!l; — ullj — pdflnd j — tint;, thIs. 



Christen, kris'-sn. v. a. to baptize, to name. 

Christendom, kris'-sn-dfim. s. the whole col- 
lective body of Christians. 

Christening, kris'-sn-lu^. s. tlie act of baptizing 
iufants. 

Cliristian, knsi'-yfln. s. a disciple of Clirist. 

Christianity, krIs'-tsli6-an'-6-tfe. s. the religion 
taught by Christ. [tianii. 

Christiaiuzt>, krisl'-^vftji-ize. v. a. to make Chris- 
Christian-name, krist'-y&n-name'. s. tlie name 
given at baptism. 

Cluistmas, krls'-mas. s. the festival of the na- 
tivity of Christ, the 25ih of December. 

Chroraatick, kr6-mal'-Ik. a. relating to colours 
or musick. 

Chronick, kriin'-ik. > a. of long continu- 

Chronical, kr&a'-<^-kal. 5 ancc. 

Chronicle, kroa'-i-kl. s. a history, register, 
record. 

Chronicle, kr6n'-^-kl. v. a. to record in history. 

Chronicler, kr6n'-6-klur. s. a historian, record- 
er of events. 

Chronogram, kr6n'-6-grani. s. a kind of verse 
or description, the numeral letters of which 
make up the dale of the action mentioned. 

Chronologer, kr6-n6i'-l(l>-j&r. s. an explainer of 
past time. 

Ciironological, kr6u-n6-l6dje'-4-kal. a. relat- 
ing to cTironolog}-. [ing lime. 

Chronology, kr(S-nAl'-6-j^. s. the art of comput- 

Chronometcr, kr6-nom'-mfe-t&r. s. an insliii- 
ment for the mensuration of time ; a kind of 
watch. 

Chrysalis, kris'-s.\-l?s. s. aurelia, or the first ap- 
parent change of any species of insect. 

Chrysolite, kiis'-s6-lite.5. a precious stone of a 
difsky green, wiih a yellow cast. 

Chub, tsliftb. ,9. tlie name of a fish, the chevin. 

Chubbed, tshub'-b5d. a. big headed, like a 
chub. [word. 

Chuck, tshfik. s. the voice of a hen ; a kind 

Ohtickle, tshfik -kl r. to laugli much, to fondle. 

Chuff, tsh&f. s. a blunt, clownish person. — a. surly. 

Chum, tsh&m. .s. a chamber fellow ; a messmate. 

Chump, tshi^mp. s. a short, heavy piece of wood. 

Church, tsh&rlsh. s. a place of divine worship; 
the collective body of Cl'.ristiaus ; congre- 
gation. 



Church, tshortsh. v. a. solemnly to return thanks 
in the church aflei' child-birth. 

Churching, tslii\rtsh'-ing. s. the act of giving 
thanks in the chiu-ch ailer child-birth. 

Churchman, tsh&rtsh'-man. s. a clergyman ; a 
member of the church of Englaiid. 

Churchvy'ardcn, tsliQrtsh-war'-dn. s. a parish 
office!'. 

Churchyard, tshflrtsh'-yard. s. the ground ad- 
joining the church, where the dead are burictl. 

Churl, Ishiirl. s. a niggard ; a rustick, rude per- 
son, [selfish. 

Churlish, tsh&r'-lJsh. a. unlraclable, provoking, 

Churlisiily, tsh5r'-llsh-l4. ad. rudely, surlily, 
brutally. 

Chuiliihness, tshiir'-l!sh-n§s. s. rudeness, ill 
nature. 

Churn, tshurn. t". a. to make butter; to agilrte. 

Churn, tshiirn. s. a vessel used to coagulate 
cream ia. 

Chyle, klle. *. white juice of the stomach. 

Chymical, k!m'-^-kal. a. relaiing to chymistry. 

Chj'miat, k/m'-mTst. s. a professor of chymistry. 

Chymistry, kfm'-ni'is-irfe. s. the art of separating 
natural bodies by fire ; preparing chyinicais. 

Cicatrice, slk'-a-trls. s. a scar lelt by a wound. 

Cicatrize, s!k'-a-trize. v. a. to heal a wound, 10 
skin over. 

Cicerone, srs-^-r6'-ne. s. a guide. 

Cicurate, sik'-i-iate. v. a. to tame. 

Cider, sl'-d&r. s. a liquor made fiom appio 
juice. 

Ciderkin, sl'-d&r-kln. s. an inferiour kind of cider. 

Ciliary, s5l'-ya-r6. a. relating to the eye-lids. 

CiliciouS; se-iish'-5s. a. made of hair, hairy, 
rough. 

Cimeter, slm'-^-lur. *. a Turkish hanger; a sort 
of sword short and recurvated. b""'g- 

Cincture, s?ngk'-tshiire. s. a belt, sash, girdic. 

Cinder, sTn'-dflr. s. coal burnt. 

Cingle, slng'-gl. s. a girth used for a horse. 

Cinnabar, sin'-na-bar. s. vermilion ; red min- 
eral. 

Cinnamon, s?u'-na-m&n. s. the snicy bark cf a 
tree. 

Cinque, s?ngk. s. five. 

Cinque-fuil, s':ngk'-f6?l. s. a kind of five-leaved 
clover. 



cm 



62 



CIT 



Fale, far, fall, fatj — mi:, m§l; — pliie, p!n ;- 



Cinque-pace, s?ugk'-pase. "*. a grave kind of 
dance. 

Cinq\ie-ports, sIngk'-piSrts. s. five havens on the 
eastern coast of England, viz. Hastings, Do- 
ver, Hi the, Romney, and Sandwich. 

Cion, si'-fln. s. a sprout ; the shoot of a plant. 

Ciplier, si'-fiir. s. the character [0] in numbers; 
t!ie initials of a person's name interwoven ; 
secret manner of writing. — t: n. to cast ac- 
counts. 

Circinate, sfr'-s^-nate. xi. a. to make a circle. 

Circle, ser'-kl. s. a round body, an orb; acoai- 
pany. __ 

Circle, sOi-'-kl. ti. a. to move round anything; 
to enclose ; to coufitre ; to move circularly. 

Circlet, s^r'-klit. s. a small circle or orb. 

Circuit, s^r'-kit. s. sjiace, exteiil, act of moving 
round any thing; visitation ol' the judges. 

Circuit, ser'-kit. r. w. to move in a circle. 

Circtiitous, s§r-ku'-(^-t6s. a. going round in a 
circuit. 

Circular, sCr'-kiVlftr. a. like a circle, round. 

Circularity, s^r-ki'i-lar'-6-l6. ,?. a circular form 

Circulate, ser'-kA-lite. t\ a. to put about, to 
move round. 

Circulation, ser-ku-la'-shftn. s. a circular mo 
tion, a return. 

Cifcumainbient, s?r-kinn-am'-b^-§nt. a. sur- 
rounding. 

Circumambulate, ser-kfuii-i\m'-bii-lite. v. n. to 
pass round alx)ut. 

Circumcise, sGr'-kfim-size v. a. to cut off the 
fore -skin. 

Circunicision, s?r-k5m-s!zh'-Cui. s. tlie act of 
cutting off the fore-skin. 

Circunii'erence, sdi'-kftni'-fe-rCnsc. 5. a com- 
pass; a circle; the periphery of a circle. 

Circumflex, sflr'-k(^im-!l«'ks. *. an accent used 
to regulate the pronunciation of syllajjles, in- 
cluding the acute and grave, marked thus [a]. 

Cii'cumuisc, s^'r-k&ni-uize'. »). a. to spread 
round. 

Circumfusion, s5r-kum-fii'-zhfai. s. the act of 
pouring round. 

Circumjacent, s§r-kfim-ji'-s§nt. a. lying round 
any thing. 

Circumloctilion, s6r-k6m-16-ku'-shftn. s. the 
Uie of indirect expressions, a circuit of words. 



Circumnavigation, sSr-k&m-nav-^-ga'-shfin. «. 

the act of sailing round. 
CircumnaA'igator, s^r-kum-nav-^-ga'-t?ir. s. one 

who sails round. 
Circuiin-otation, s?r-kfim-r6-ti'-sh5n. «. the act 
of whirling round. 

Circumscribe, sSr-kum-skribe'. v. j. to enclose, 
limit. 

Circumscription, sfr-kftm-skrfp'-sh&n. s. a limi- 
tation; dcteriniuation of form. 

Circumspectj ser'-kfim-sp<^kt. a. cautious, 
watchful. 

Circumspection, ser-kfim-sp^'k'-shon. s. watch- 
fulnesSj caution. 

Circumspective; s§r-kfim-sp6k'-t!v. a. attentive, 
watchful. 

Ciicumstance, s3r'-k5m-stanse. s. an accident, 
event, incident. 

Circumstantial, s^r-kum-stan'-shal. a. particu- 
lar, minul«. 

Circumvallation, ser-ki'im-val-li'-shfln. s. a for- 
tification surrounding a besieged place. 

Circumvection, sCr-kfim-vek'-sh&u. s. the act 
of carryi[ig round. 

Circunlvent, ser-kfim-v2nt'. f. a. to deceive, tc 
over-reach. 

Circumvention, s6r-kimi-v6n'-sli6n. *. fraud 
deceit. 

Circumvest, s6r-kfim-v2st'. r. a. to put, or gar 
nish round. 

Circumvolution, s6r-kiam-v6-liV-shfln.*. a turn 
ing round. 

Circumvolve, s3r-kflra-v&lv'. v. a. to roll round 

Circus, ser'-k&s. s. area for sports, with circular 
seals. 

Cisalpine, s?s-al'-p?n. a. lying on this side tlie 
Alps. 

Cist, sist. s. a case ; a coat ; an angry tumour. 

Cistern, si's'-turn. «. a vessel to catch or hold 
water. _ ^ [of arms. 

Citadel, stt'-a-del. s. a fortress, a castle, a place 

Ciial, si'-tal. )s. reproof, impeachment, 

Citation, si-li'-sh&n. S summons to appear be- 
fore a judge ; a quotation from anuliier au- 
thor ; enumeration. 

Cite, site. i'. a. to summon, to quote. 

Cites.'i, .sU-t^'s'. s. a woman residing in n city. 

Cithern, sli/i'-ftrn. s. an ancient kind of liavp. 



CLA 



63 



CLE 



— niS, m?>ve, ii6r, n6t ; — tilibe, tub, bull ; — 6ll ; — po&nd ; — tli'm. this. 



Citizen, sli'-i-zn. ) s. one inhabiting- a city ; a 

Cit, s5t. ) freeman. — a. having quali- 

ties of a citizen. 

Citron, slt'-trihn. s. a fruit resembling a lemon. 

City, s]t'-l<^. s. an episcopal town. 

Civet, Siv'-lt. s. a perfume obtained from the 
civet cat. The Civet, or Civet Cat, is a little 
animal, not unlike our cat, excepting' that his 
li-ont is poi-iited, his claws less dangerous, and 
his cr3- different. 

Civick, s5v'-ik. a. relating to civil honours. 

Civil, siv'-ll. a. political, civilized, kind, polite. 

Civilian, s6-vil'-yan. s. a professor of civil ]h-w. 

Civilisation, siv-i-l^-zi'-shun. s. act of civili- 
zing; state of being civilized. 

Civility, s6-v51'-e-le. s. freedom from barbarity, 
kindness, polilenoss. 

Civilize, s!v'-Jl-lze. v. a. to polish, reclaim, to in- 
struct, [noise. 

C'lack, klak. s. part of a mill ; a continued 

Clack, klak. v. 7i. to talk fast, to let the tongue 
run. 

Clad, klad. pret. and part, oflo clolJie. 

Claim, klime. s. a demand of any thing due, a 
title. [quire. 

Claim, klime. r. a. to demand of right, to re- 
Claimable, kl<\'-nm-bl.a, that may be claimed. 

Claimant, kliV-mant. s. one vi ho owns or de- 
mands. 

Clam, klam. v. a. to clog, to glue. 

Clam, klam. v. n. to starve. [cnlty. 

Clamber, klam'-bin-. r. n.^ to climb with diffi- 

Clamminess, klam'-me-nes. s. ropiness, sticki- 
ness, [moist. 

Clammy, klam'-m^. a. ropy, viscous, sticky, 

Clamour, klam'-mur. s. outcry, noise, vocifera- 
tion, [portunatfe. 

Clamorous, klam'-m&r-us. a. noisy, loud, im- 

Clamp, klamp. 5. a piece of wootl joined to 
another. — i'. n. to tread heavily. 

Clan, kldn. s. a family ; a race. 

Clancular, klmip'-l-ii-l&r.a. clandesline, private. 

Clandestine, klan-(i&'-t?n. a. secret, hidden, sly. 

Clandestinely, klan-d§s'-tin-l6. ad. secretly, 
craftily. 

Clang, klang. ^ 

Clangour, klang'-gur. > x. a sharp noise. 

Clank, klangk. S 



Clangous. klang'-g&s. a. making a shrill noise. 
Clank, klangk. r. to clatter j to make a loud 

noise. 
Clap, klap. r. to strike together; to applaud. 
Clap, klap. .«. a loud noise ; an explosion (jf 

thunder; an act of applause. 
Clapper, klap'-pftr. s. the tongue of a bell, &.c. 
Clapperclaw, klap'-par-klavy. v. a. to scold, 

beat, chide. 
Clarencieux, klar'-^n-shii. s. the second king 

at arms, so named from tlie dutchy of Cleu- 

ence. 
Clare-obscure, klare-&b-skilire'. s. light and 

shade in painting. 
Claret, klar'-Ct. s. a light French wine. 
Clarification, kli\r-e-f6-ka'-sh?in. s. the act of 

making clear. 
Clarify, Iclilr'-e-fi. v. a. to make clear, to punfy. 
Clarion, klare'-yfin. s. a martial instrument, a 

trumpet. 
Clarilude. klar'-^-tude. ^.T. briglitness, clear- 
Clarity, kliir'-e-!(^. ) ness. 
Clash, klash. v. to contradict, to oppose. 
Ciash, klash. s. a noisy collision of two bodies. 
Cla?-), klasp. V. a. to embrace, to hug, to held 

fast. 
Clasp, klasp. s. a kind of hook, a holdfast. 
Clasjier, klds'-pftr. s. the tlircad of crecpiiig 

plants. 
Class, klas. v. a. to range or set in order. 
Class, klas. ; ^ ^^^^^ degree. 

Classis, klas'-sis. ) ? ; & 

Classick,klas'-s1k. s. an author of the first ra-ik. 
Classical, klas'-s^-kal. a. relating to authors of 

the first rank ; learned. 
Clatter, klat'-ttir. s. a rattling, confused noise, 

clamour. 
Clatter, klat'-t6r. v. to make a confused noise. 
Clause, klavvze. s. a sentence, a stipulation. 
Claw, klavv. .s. the fool of a beast, bird, or fish. 
Claw, klviw. I', a. to tear with claws, to scratcb. 
Clay, kla. s. a sort of eartli. 
Clay-cold, klu.'-k61d. a. co.d as earth, lifeless, 

dead. 
Claymore, kli'-m6re. *. a two handed sword. 
Clean, klone. a. free from dirt; innocent, pure. 
Clean, klene. r. a. to free fioin dirt ; to purify. 
Clean, kl6ne. ad. quite, perfectly, completely. 



\ 



CLI 



64 



CLO 



Fate, far, fall, fat 3 — mk, mh; — pii;e, pin;- 



Cleanliness kl6u'-l|-ngs. ; ^^^^ ; 

Cleanness, kli^ne'-nes. S ■ ' t- j 

Cleanly, kl,"n'-l^. a. free from dirl ; neat, pure. 

Cleanse, k!§nz. v. a. to free from dirt ; to purify. 

Clear, kl^re. ad. clean, fully, coniplelcly. 

Clear, kUre. u. (o brigiiien, to gain, lo remove. 

Clear, klere. «. bright; guiltless; plain; unen 
tangled. 

Clearance, ki^'-ranse. «. the act of clearing , 
acqiiiUal. 

Clearer, k!ere'-6r. s. brightc'ier, purifier 

Clenrij', kl6re'-li. ad. plainly, evidentlj-, honest- 
ly. 

Clearness, klere'-iiSs. s. transpai-ency ; perspi- 
cuitj-. • ^ [dicious. 

Clearsighted, kl^re-sl'-ifd. a. discerning, ju- 

Clearslarch, klcre'-slS-rish. v. a. 10 stiflen v/iih 
starch. [vide. 

Cleave, kleve. r. lo adhere, slick lo; split, di- 

Cleaver, kle'-v&r. s. a bulcher's instrument. 

Clef, klti". s. a mark for (he key in musick. 

Cleft, kleft. s. a crack. — j;a-'-<. pass, from to 
cleave. [tenderness. 

Clemency, klem'-ni§n-s^. .?. mercy, huniariity, 

Clement, kl^m'-m^nt. a. mild, merciful, gentle. 

Clepsydra, klep'-si-dia. s. an ancient mstru- 
meiil to measure time by the running of wa- 
ter, [divines. 

Clergjr^ kl3r'-je. s. the whole order or body of 

Cleroyrnan, kler'-je-nian. s. a person in "holy 
orflers. 

Clerical, kler'-^-kal. a. relating to the clergy. 

Clerk, klark. s. a clergyman ; a scholar; man 
of lotlers; a secretary or book-keeper. 

(^ierkship, kliirk'-ship. s. scholarship, employ of 
a clerk. 

Clever, kl^-v'-fir. a. skilful, de.xleroiis, fil. 

Clcvcrnes.s, klev'-^r-n&. s. skill, knowledge, 
art. 

Clew, kli. y. a bsll of ihrcad, &:.c. ; a guide. 

(/lew, kill. •". a. lo draw up the sails to be furled. 

Click, kHk. ?". 71. lo make a sharp noise. 

Clicker, klik'-fir. *. a caller in at a shop; a ser- 
vant. 

Clickct, kHk'-St. s. the knocker of a door. 

Client, l:!l'-fnt. s. an eiDploj'er of an auor- 



Climacterick, kl"m-ak-l§r'-rik. a. containing a 
number of years, at the end of which somo 
great change is supposed to befall the body. 

Climate, kii'-mite. ? „ „ , , „/• i j . .1 „ ■ 

Clime, kllme. ^ T" ^ ^'^"^ °^ '^"'^ ' "'^ """• 

Climax, kli'-maks. s. rhetorical figure ; grada- 
tion ; ascent. 

Climb, kllme. v. a. to ascend up anj' place. 

Climber, kli'-mfir. «. one that climbs ; a plant. 

Clinch, khn.'-h. v. a. to hold fast ; to coniract. 

Clinch, klinsh. s. a pun, a witty saying; partol 
a cable. 

Clincher, klinsli'-£r. s. a cramp, holdfast ; full 
answem 

Clin"', kl!ng. v. to Iwine round ; to dry up. 

Clinick, kliii'-ik. s. a person confined in bed 
by sickness. 

Clinical, klin'-e-kal. a. bedrid, sick. 

Clink, kilngk. r. a. to sound or jingle like metal. 

Clinquant, klingk'-ant. s. embroider}-, spangles. 

Clip,kl?p. r. a. lo cut short, lo embrace, confine. 

Clipper, kliir'-jifir. s. a debaser of coin by clip- 
ping- it. _ ^ [culling. 

Clippinsc, klip'-puig. .«. the part cut off. — pari. 

CloaK, klike. v. a. to hide, conceal, cover over. 

Cloak, kl6ke. s. an outer garment, cover. 

Clock, klok. s. an instrument to show time ; a 
beetle. 

Cloclv-w'ork, kl6k'-w6rk. s. movement ly 
weights or springs. [i lown. 

Clod. klod. s. a lump of earth or claj' ; doh ; 

Clodpatc, ^\odyiae. I ^ ^ ^,^,^5^ f^,„^„. 



ooy. 
Clifi, l:l"f -f . a steep rock, a precipice. 



Ciodpole, kl6d'-p(ile. 

Clog, klog-. .I. a hinderance ; a sort of shoe. 

Cloa;, kl6g. V. to hinder, obstruct, load, adhere. 

Cloister, kl6is'-tur. 5. place of rekgious retire- 
ment; a square with ])iazzas. 

Cloister, klOis'-lftr. v. a. lo shut up in a cloister. 

Close, klAzc. r. lo shut, conclude, join. 

Close. kl6ze. s. a small field enclosed ; pause, 
end. 

Close, kl(Sse. a. shut fast; private; sly. 

Closehodied, kl6se-b6d'-?d. a. sitting close to llio 
l>od\'. 

Closely, kl6se'-lc. arf. secretly, slily, without dc 
vialion. 

Closeness^ kl(Sse'-n3s. s. nearness, privacy, heat. 

Closet, k|oz'-5t. s.-a. small private room, 



CLU 



65 



COB 



— 116, move, n6r, ncit ; — (lil-'e, liib, hull ; — 651 ; — pSund ; — iliin, thIs. 



Closet. kl6z'-it. v. u. lo shut Bp ia a closet ; to 

conceal. 
('!o3Ufe,kl6'-7,Iiure. s. ancRdosnre,end,})eriod. 
Clot, klot. V. n. to fonn clois, to coagulme. 
Clot, klot.s. any thinir cbltcd ; a haiJ lump. 
Cljth, klort. s. any thing v.ovca Ibr garments ; 

the covering for a table. [i!res>. 

Clothe, k!6THe. i\ a. to cover with ^ari''0:;t3 j 
Clothier, k!6THe'-3'Sr. s. a maker Oi cloth. 

C!othesTkl6zo. \ -'• Sarmemsj cliess. 

("loud, kl6id. 5. a body ofvnpoiirs in llie air. 
Cioud, kl6ud. «. a. to darken with clouds. 
Cloudcapt, kt6ftd'-kapt.pu,-Mopped with clouds. 
Cloisdless, kl6iid'-l§s. u. free from clouds, clear. 
Cloudy, kl6ud'-de. a. dark, obscure, gloomy, 

sullen. 
Clough, klu?..^. aclia; 
Clo'.i^h, klof. s. an allowance in weig'it. 
Clout, kldut. s. a cloth for any mean use ; a 

patch. 
Clouted, k\&'i'-tM. part, congealed, curdled. 
Clove, kl6ve. s. a.<;pice; grain of garlick. 
(Cloven, kl6'-vn. pa.'-i. cleft, divided, separated. 
Clover, kl6'-var. s. a .species of ircl'oil, kind of 

gluSS. 

Cib-.Tn, kl56n. s. a rustick, ill bred man ; acliurl. 

Clon'iiiih, kl31\ii'-L:!i. a. uncivil, awkv.ard, ill 
bred. 

Cloy, kld^. V. a. to surfeit, glut, sate; to nail up. 

(toymen*, kl6e'-mOiit. s. satiety, fulness, giut. 

Cluo, kl5b. s. a heal"}' stick 5 a society; suit of 
cards. 

Club, klab. J', n. to join in common expense. 

Clublaw, klftb'-lavv. s. the law of arms, law of 
force. ^ [in. 

Clubrooir,,kl6b'-i-3om. 5. the room a club meets 

Clack, klcik. I'. II. 10 call chickens as a hen. 

Cluiilp=:, kl5m]>s. ,5. a stupid fellow, numskull. 

CIain>ine3?, klum'-z6-nes. s. awkwardness, un- 
handine.':s. 

Clumsy, klftm'-z^. a. awkward, hea%-y. 

Clung, kl&ng. pret and part, of to cling. — r. to 
dry^as wood does. — a. wa^^ted with leanness. 

Cluster, klCis'-tur. s. a bunch, body, herd, col- 
lection. 

Clutch, klfitsh. s. a grasp^ hand, paw, i;don. 

Clutch, klitsh. v.aAo gnic, hold fast, clin-Ji 
.5 



Clutter, klit'-tfir. .?. noise, bustle, hurry, cla\a- 
our. — V. a. to hurry together, put into confu- 
sion. 

Clyster, klls'-tiir. .?. an iiijeclion into the anus. 

Coacervate, k!S-i\-s^-r'-\ate. r. a. to lieap to- 
goilier, lo add. 

Coach, k6ish. s. a carriage of state or plo.^.sure. 

Coact, ko-aki'. v. w. to act together, or iu cou- 
ccr!. 

Coaction, kA-ak'-sh?in. 5. compulsion, restraint. 

Coactive, k6-ak'-tTv. a. having the power of iu;- 
pelling. 

Coadjutant, ki-aJ'-ji-taat. a. helping, co-op- 
orating. 

Coarljutor, k6-ad-ju'-ti\r. s. an a.'^sistant, helper. 

Coagnicnt, k6-ag-mwit'. r. a. to iicap logeth.er, 
to'^cement. [into clol.s. 

Coa2,\ilate, ki-H^'-iVlat.--. r. </. to curdle, to ru;i 

Coagulation, l:tS-ag-u-l;'i'-sli&ii. .«. tlic act of, 
or body tor mi xl by, curdling milk, &c. ; con- 
cretion, [wood. 

Coal, k6le. .'. a mineral used for firing ; burnt 

Coalery, k6'-!tr-i. s. the place where coals are 
dug. ' ^ [to closvv 

Coal3Sce.k6-a-l?s'.»'; n. to unite, join together, 

Coalescence, ki-a-les'-s^nsc. s. act of uniting 
together; union. 

Coatescent, k<!)-a-l§s'-s?nt. a. joined, united. 

Coalition, k6-a-llsh'-tiu. *. a union in one mass ; 
junction. 

Coaly, k6'-l^. a. like coal, containing coal. 

Coaptation, k6-ap-tk'-shun. s. the adjustment of 
parts to each other. [press. 

Coarct, k6-arkt'. v. a. to straiten, to con.'ine. 

Coarse, kArse. a. rude, gross, not fine, large. 

Coaiseness, k6rse'-n§s. s. mcanue'-s, rudeness, 
roughness. 

Coa:-t, kiste. s. an edge, bank,si<le, shore. 

Coast, k6ste. v. 71. to sail along or near to tLa 
coast. 

Coasting, kist'-ing, s. sailing near tlie land. 

Coat, k6!e. ^. a man's upper ganncul ; a petti- 
coat; the upper covering of all a;i!mals. 

Coax, k6ks. t'. a. to wheecRe, flatter, entice. 

Cohble, k6b'-bl. r. a. to mend coarsely or clum- 
sily, [gler. 

Cobbler, kob'-lftr. s. a menderof shoes ; a lu..- 

Cobby, Icob'-be. u. stout, brisk, licadi^tr.-jiig. 



COE 


GG 


COH 


File, far, fall, fal; 


— nik, met; 


— pine, pin ; — 



Cobiron, k6b'-l-ani. s. an iron with a knob at 

one end. [weak. 

Cobweb, k6b'-web. s. spider's web. — a. trifliu^c:, 

Cochineal, kfttsh'-5u-6^1. s. an insect used to die 

scarlet, 
(^ock, kok. V. a. to set up the hat ; to cbck a gun. 
Cock, kok. s. the male of birds 5 a spout to iet 

out liquids; form of a hat; part of a gun; 

heap of hay; the needle of a balance. 
Cockade, k<M;-kide'. s. a riband worn on a hat. 
Cockatrice, kftk'-a-lrlse. s. a kind of serpent. 
Cockboat, kftk'-bitc. s. a small boat belong- 
ing to a ship.^ 
Cocker, kok'-ktir. v. a. to fondle, caress, indulge. 
Cocker, k6k'-kC!r. s. one who handles or fights 

cocks. [cock. 

Cockerel, ki)k'-kftr-il; s. a young cock; a small 
Cocket, kok'-kit. s. a ticket from the custom- 
house. 
Cocking k&k'-Jng. ) ^ .,,j f ^^^, 

Cockh2;ht, kok'-flte. s 
Cockle, kftk'-kl. s. a shell-fi.sh ; the weed cornrose 
Cockle, kok'-kl. .■;. a. to contract into wrinkles. 
Cockloft, k6k'-l6ft. s. a room over a garret. 
tx)ckmatch, kok'-mdtsh, s. a battle of cocks for 

money. 
Cockney, k&k'-n^. s. a Londoner; a mean citizen 
Cockpit, kok'-plt. s. a place where cocks fight. 
Cock's-comb, koks'-kome. s. the upper pari of a 

cock's head ; a plant. 
Cocksure, kok-sh63r'. a. quite sure, confident 
Cocoa, k6'-k6. s. a kind of nut, liquor made 

fronj it. [tion. 

Coction, kok'-shon. 5. the act of boiling; diges 
Cod, k6d. .9. a sea-fish ; the husk of seeds. 
Code, k6de. s. a book of the civil law ; a book. 
Cmlicil, k6d'-6-sil. *. addition or supplement to 

A will. 
CoihciUary, k6d-i-s5r-l!ir-^. a. of the nature 

of a codicil. 
Codling, k<Vy-ling. s. a sort of earljf apple. 
Cocqtiai, ki-^'-kwal. a. equal with, in the same 

slate. _ [cl'.eck. 

Coerce, k6-?rse'. i\ a. to restrain by force, lo 
iZoarcion, k6-§r'-shiin. s. a restraint, force, 

cneck. 
Coercive, ki-^ir'-siv. a. serving to restraint, 

ft^^ubl.e. 



Coessential, k6-^.s-s6u'-shal. a. oartaking of 
the same essence. 

Coetaneous, k6-6-lV-ni-us. a. coeval; of the 
same age. 

Coeteriial, k6-e-l§r'-nal. a. equally eternal with 
another. [same age. 

Coeval, k6-^'-viil. s. a contemporary, one of the 

Coeval, k6-^'-val. ) a. being of the same 

Coevous, k6-(';'-vOs. \ age. 

Coexist, k6-eg-z5si'. v. n. to exist together, or 
atone time. [same time. 

Coexistent, k6-?g-z1s'-t§nt. a. existing at ihe 

Coffee, kol'-tic'. s. the berry of an Arabian tree ; 
the liquor prepared from that berry. 

Coffeehouse, k6f'-f6-h6&se. s. house where cof- 
fee, &,c. is sold. 

Coffer, kol'-fur. 5. a money chest, a treasure. 

Coffin, kof-f ni. s. tlie chest lo enclose dead 
bodies. 

Cog, kog. r. to flatter, to wheedle, to cheat. 

Cog, kog. J?, tooth of a wheel by wliich it act.i. 

Coe;ency, k6'-j^n-se. s. force, strength, power 

Cogent, k6'-jfint. a. forcible, resistless, convin- 
cing. 

Cogitation, kodje-^-ti'-shftn. s. thought, medi- 
tation. 

Cognate, k6g'-nite. a. born together, alike, al- 
lied, [ship. 

Coonalion, k6g-n?i'-shBn. s. kindred, relation- 
Cognition, kSg-iiish'-ftn. s. knov\!edge, convic- 
tion. 

Cognizable, kftg'-n^-za-bl, or kon'-^-za-bl. a. 
proper lo be tried or examined. 

Cos;nizancc, kog'-ndi-zanse, or kon'-^-zansc. s. 
a judicial notice ; a crest. 

Cohabit, k6-haiy-it. v. n. to live together. 

Cohabitant, ki-hab'-^-tijt. s. one living in the- 
same place. [sons, 

Colieir, k6-iire'. s. a joint heir with other per- 

Coheiress, ki-i'-rls. s. a woman who is a joiit 
heiress. [agree, fit. 

Cohere, kd)-h<^re'. v. n. to stick together, to 

Coherence, k6-h^'-rJnse. I .„„_„„:„„ 
i-(i ijLij/3 X. t s. coimcXion. 

Coherency, ko-Ii(:*'-ren-s<!. ) 

Coherent, k6-h6'-rent. a. sticking together, 

consislcnt. 
Cohesion, k6-hi'-zli5n. .«. a state of union, coa- 

nexicu. 



COL 



67 



COL 



—116, m5\-e, n5r, not ;— tube, ifib, bull;— <5fl ;— p6und;~</iin, thLs. 



Cohesive, k6-li^'-slv. a. having a sticking 
q"al''y- , Lstrainu 

CohibitJon, l:0-li6-b5sh'-un. .<?. Iiinderance, re- 
Cohort, kA'-hdri. 5. a troop of soldiers, in lium 
Ijer 500. 

Coif, kdff. s^ a iiead-drcs?!, a cap. 

Coigne, kSin. s. a comer. [rino-. 

Coil, kofl. V. a. to roll up a rope ; to v.ind in 'a 

Coil, kS'il. s. tumuli, noise; rope wound in a 
ring-. 

Coin, k<^^n. s. money stamped by aulliority. 

Coin, !i6in, r, «, to make money ; to forge ; in- 
vent. 

Coinage, kS'n'-aje. s. the practice of coining. 

Coincide, kb-ia-slde'. r. n. to agree with, to 
meet, to fit. ^ [concurrence. 

Coincidence, k6-rn'-si-d§nsc. s. an agreement, 

Coincident, k6-?u'-se-d§nt. a. agreeing wiih, 
united. ^^ ^ [ventor. 

Coiner, koin'-ur. s. a maker of money ; an iu- 

Coke, k6ke. s. a cinder made from pit-coal. 

Colander, kal'-lau-dSr. s. a straining vessel ; a 
sieve. 

Cold, k6ld.a. not hot; not hasty; chaste; coy. 

Cold, k61d. s. cold weather; chilness; adisordeV. 

Coldish, k6ld''-ish. a. rather cold; shy; re- 
served. 

Coldly, k6ld'-le. ad. indifferently, negligently. 

Coldness, k6ld'-n§s. s. want of heat; indifitcr- 
ence. 

Colewort, kAle'-wftrt. s. a sort of cabbage. 

Colick, k6r-ik. s. a disiempcr affeciing the 
bowels. 

CoUaspe, kftl-laps'. r. n. to fall close, or togedier. 

Collar, kol'-liir. s. someUiing round the neck ; a 
band. 

Collar, kol'-lur. n. a. to seize by the collar. 

Collate, kol-late'. v. a. to compare tilings simi- 
lar; to examine that nothing be wanting; to 
place in an eoolesiastica! beiic.lce. 

Collateral, k6l-lai'-ter-al. a. side by side ; not 

^'Ijrecl. ^ fparison. 

Collation, kol-Ia'-shSn. s. a repast ; gilt; com- 

Coiiator, kol-li'-iiir. s. one wlio compares, or 
presents. 

Colleague, k6r-le^g. s. a partner in office, or 
employment. — v. a. lo unite with. 

Collect, kol-lJkt'. t>. a. to gather logcllicr, to infer. 



Collect, k&l'-l^kt. *. a short comprehensive 
prayer. ^ ^ [conclusion. 

Collection, kol-lc^k'-shfln. s. things gathered ; a 

Collective, l:61-lek-.t}v. a. accumulative, apt to 
gatlier. [wholiv. 

Collectively, kol-l5k'-t1v-l^. ad. in a body; 

Collector, k61-lek'-t?u-. s. a gatherer; a tas- 
gathercr _ [Jng. 

College, k61'-l?dje. s. a house or school for leariv 

Colleij;ian, k6l-l6'-j(!;-aii. s. a member of a col- 
lege. 

Collegiate, k61-l6'-j^-ate. a. after the manner of 
a college. [ship. 

Collier, kol'-j'ur. s. a digger of coals; a coal- 
Colligation, kol-li-ga'-shuii. s. the act of bind- 
ing' together. 

Collision, kol-lfzh'-fin. .?. act of striking togctl>- 
er, a clash. 

Collocate, k61'-l6-kate. r. a. to place, station, 
fix. [of placing. 

Collocation, k&l-l6-ka'-sh?in. s. the act or stalo 

CoUop, kol'-ISp. s. a small cut or slice of meat. 

Colloquial, k6l-lc')'-kwe-al. a. relating to con- 
versation, [sation, talk. 

Colloquy, k6l'-l6-kw^. s. a conference, conver- 

Cqllusion, kSl-lu'-zhCin. 5. a deceitful agree- 
ment. 

Collusive, kftl-lu'-sfv. a. fraudulent, deceitful. 

Colon, ki'-lon. s. this point [:], used to mark a 
pause greater than that of semicolon, and les» 
than that of a period ; the greatest and wid- 
est of the intestines, [gimeiil. 

Colonel, kur'-nel. s. the commander of a ra- 

Colonize, kdl'-6-nlze. i'. a. to supply with in- 
hal)itauts. ^ [or column.^. 

Colonnade, k?>l-l(S-nade'. s. a range of pillars 

Colony, k61'-6-iic. s. a body of people drawn 
from the mother country to iiihabit some dis- 
tant place; the country so planted. 

Colophon, k6l'-6-f(^n. s. the conclusion of a 
book formerly containing the date andplacn 
o'' publication. 

Colossus, k6-lfis'-sus. ) , 

Colosse, k6-l6s'. \ '■ ^ "'^''.V '^•"g'^ ^'''^ue. 

Colour, k&l'-lur. s. the appearance of bodies to 
the eye; hue, palliation; pretence. 

Colour, k&l'-kV. V to lie, to tinge ; loblusJj ; to 



COM 



63 



COM 



File far, fall, fat ; — m^, mh; — pine, p!n ; — 



Colourable, kni'-lftr-a-bl. a. specious, plausible. 
Colouring, kfil'-l&r-iDg-. s. an art in peiiiiling- ; 

an excuse. ' [nuiino;. 

Colourist, k6l'-lar-?it. s. o.ie who e.xceis in col- 
Colours, kftl'-lurz. s. a banner, flag', streamer. 
Colt, ktMt.s. a youn^ horse. 
Colter, k6i'-t3r. s. the sharp iron of a plough. 
Columbary, k6-Jiun'-ba-r6. s. a clove or pigeon 

house. [p3n6. 

Column, kftl'-lCim. s. a round pillar; part of a 
Comb, kimc. s. an instrument for the hair ; the 

crest of a cork ; the cavities in which bees 

lodg-e iheir honej. 
Comb, k<bnie. v. a. to divide, to dress, to smooth. 
Combat, kSm'-bat. s. .a bailie, duel, contest. 
Combat, kam'-bat. i'. to fr:^hi, to oppose, to resist 
Corabatable, kum'-ba-ia-bl. a. that may be 

disputed or opposed. 
Combatant, k6m'-ba-tant. «. one who fights 

with another, an antagonist ; a champion. 
Combination, kom-b^-na'-shuii. s. a conspira- 
cy, an association. 
Combine, k6m-b!ne'. v. to unite, agree, link, 

join. [ijiat combines. 

Combiner, k6m-bi'-ni\r. s. the person or thing 
Combustible, kom-b&s'-t^-bl. a. that easily 

takes fire. [ry, confusion. 

Combustion, kftm-biis'-l.shSn. s. a burning, hur- 
Combustive, k6m-b&s'-tiv. a. disposed to take 

fire. [ceed. 

Come, kilm. v. n. to draw near, happen, pro- 
Comedian, ko-m^'-de-an. s. actor of comick 

parts. 
C-o'medy, k6iii'-mA-Ui.s. a laughahlc d.'-amatick 

piece. [nity. 

C'ome'ine.ss, kum'-l^-n?s. s. grace, beauty, dig- 
Comcly, kum'-I<^. a. graceful, decent, hnndsoine. 
Comely, kum'-l6. ad. handsomely, gracefully. 
Comet, k(Sm'-!t. s. a blazing star. 
Comiit, kflm'-f rt. s. a kind of dry sweetmeat. 
Coinfort, kftm'-furt. i-. a. to ease, revive, make 

(omiort, kum'-lcirl. .t. as.sistance, joy, ease, sup- 
Comi'brtable, kfi'n'-fQr-ta-bl. a. pleasing, dis- 
pensing couj^irl. 
Corn fort Jl's^, kfini'-f&rl-lL's. a. without comfort, 
forlorn. [comedy. 



Comical, k6m'-m^-kal. a. diverting', merry, 
queer. [near. 

Coming, kflm'-mJug. s. an arrival, a drawing 

Cdming, kuni'-mlng.part. fend ; future ; to conic. 

Comma, k5m'-ma. s. a point marked thus [,]. 

Command, kcm-mSnd'. v. a. to govern, oi dor, 
overlook. [order. 

Command, kom-niand'. s. act of commanding;' ; 

Commandant, kom-man-daut'. s. a chief co::i- 
manding a place or a body of troops. 

Coi:!imander, kdm-inan'-dur. s. a chief, a paving 
beetle. [preccp!. 

Commandment, kom-mand'-mSnt. s. mandate, 

Commemorate, kom-mSm'-mi-i'ite. v. a. to 
preserve the memoi-y. 

Commemoration, kdm-m6m-m6-ri'-sh&n. s. not 
of jiublick celebration. [sume. 

Commence, kSm-mSnsc'. v. n. to begin, to as- 

Commenccment, k6m-m?nse''-ni^nt. s. a begin- 
ning, dale. [lo intrust. 

Commend, kfem-m^iid'. v. a. to recommend. 

Commendable, k6m'-meu-da-bl. or k6in-m(!n'- 
da-bl. a. laudable, worthy of praise. 

Commendam, kom-m2n'-dam. s. a void bene- 
fice, held by some person till a pastor is pro- 
vided. [recomn)cndation. 

Commendation, kAm-mOn-da'-shfin. s. praise, 

Commendatory, kom-meu'-da-tflr-ri. a. con- 
taining praise. 

Commensurable, kom-m^n'-slu'i-rfi-bl. a. rcdu- 
cil)le to some common measure, as a yard ami 
a foot are measured by an inch. 

Commensurate, kom-mCn'-shili-rate. i*. c. to re 
duce to some common measure — a. equal, 
proportionable. 

Commenraration, kom-mZ-n-shiVri'-shuii. s. a 

reduction of some things to some conmiwi 

measure; pioportion. [nclcs. 

Conuncnt, kom'-m^nt. r. n. to expound, lo wriie 

Conmicnfary, kom'-mSn-ta-re. s. an exposiliou, 

onnolation. [plains. 

Commentator, ki)m-nAi-ta'-t?ir. s. one uho c\- 

Coramcntifious, kftm-m^n-tlsh'-fis. «. invenloil, 

imaginary-. [course. 

Commerce, k&m-m?rse'. v. n. to hold intei- 

Commcrce, kom'-miirsc. s. trade, Iraffick ; a 

game. 



Comick, kAm'-niik. o. raisin? mirlh, relating io! Coiuiacrcer,k&ni-m'r'-<ur .». one wliotra.Tick*. 



COM 



C9 



C03I 



— 116, ni6\Te, ii5r, uot; — tibe, tii!), bC!! ; — 6!l; — pSCncI ; — I'r.n, this 



Coinineiciiil, koia-iiier'-shdl. a. relalin j to trade, 

tiadiuE^. 

Ck)mniiuaiion, k6m-nii--!ii'-£h'i:i. s. a threat of 

punishment. [!ogelher. 

Commiagle, k&m-m'ng'-gl. i-. a. to mix or join 

Comminute, kom-m^-nile'. r. a. to reduce to 

powder. 
Commiiiution, kcai-mi-n'i'-sh?i!!. s. act of grind- 
ing' to small parts, piijverizalion, reduction. 
Comrni^ei-ablo, kuni-nilz'-Sr-d-lil. a. deserving 
pity, mean. ^ ^ [conipassionaie. 

Commiserate, kum-m"z'-?r-ate. 1'. a^ topily; to 
Commiseration, kiini-niiz-Or-i'-shfin. s. pity, 

sympalhy. 
Comiidssaiiat, k6ni-mI.s-.-;V-r^-at. s. llio persons 
charged with the duty of procuiing provis- 
ions, &.C. for the army. [dopuly. 
Commissary, k6m'-nifs-sar-6. s. a delegate or 
Commission, k6m-niiih'-Cin. s. a trn.st, v\ arrant, 
charge. ^ [lo intruf t. 
Commisaon, k6in-m!bli'-iin. r. a. to empower, 
Commisoioner, k'Sra-mish'-ftii-Sr. s. one em- 

jxjwcrcd to act. 
Commit, koni-nJt'. r. a. to intrust, lo send to 

prison, lo ^ive in trust 5 to do a fauh. 
Committee, l:6m-m!i'-li.s. a ceriain number of 
persons selected lo examine or manage ajn- 
matter. ^ [lo unite. 

Commix, kom-m?;;s'. v. to mingle, to blend, 
<^ommixion, kim-m!k'-shSn. ) s. a com- 
Commixtuie, k6m-nilks'-lshi.'n-e. ) p^irad. 
Commode, kdsn-mAde'. s. a v.oman's bead-dress. 
Coitimodious, kdm-m6'-d^-iis, or k6ni-ni6'-j6- 

Cis. a. convenient, suitable, useful. 
Cominodiousncrs, koai-ni6'-de-(js-r.ss. s. con- 
venience, use. 
Coimnodity, kom-niod'-^-te. s. interest, p.'-ofit, 

merchandise. 
Commodore, k6m-rfi6-d6re'. s. a captain com- 
manding a squrjlron of ships of war. 
Coiimon, koni'-mta. a. equal, vulvar, usual. 
pul)lick. ^ [Ik-k ground! 

CoiDiiion, k(in>'-m'i;!. 5. an open country, pub- 
Commonalty, k6in'-mfin-al-l<^. s. the c'omm.ou 
people. I 

Commoner, k6m'-nion-ftr. .5. a member of par- 
liainent; a student of the secotid ran!, at ilu?| 
miivcriliics; a man uct noble. 1 



Coimi;Ouly,k6ni'-mLin-li.at/. fr;'<-,uciit!y,i,su, iiy. 
Coran;onnei?, kom'-m&n-nCj. *•. (iccjacjicy, .m 

e(jual share. 
Commonplace, kom-mSn-plase'. r. a. to rec'uce 

to general heads, lo make notes. 
Commonplace-book, kfim-ni&n-i^'.ise'-b^ok. «. 

book for genera! Ircads. 
Common?!, kCm'-muuz. s. llic common [icopic ; 

the lower house of parliament} foodciictjiuii 

Coir.m.onweaUli, kom-mC.n-weU/t'. s. a repub- 
lick, Ihe pui^lick. [lurhai'.'c. 

Commotion, k6m-m6'-sli6n. s. a tumult, a di:-- 

Ccmmove, k6m-m65vc'. v. a. to disturb, lo un- 
settle, [pail. 

Conimiinc, kftm-iv.i".r.c'. v. jr. to comcrse, to Ini- 

Cojflmi;nicant, kom-mii'-no-kanl. s. oi:e v\iici 
receives the s?tcrameiii of l!ie Lord's Slipper. 

Communicate, koin-Bii.'-ne-kile. v. to ii-.ipart, 
to re\eal ; to receive the Lord's Sujiner. 

Communi^Tition, kcini-nu'i-n^-ka'-shan. 4. t!;f 
act of imparling or exchanging; conm:<.ii 
boundarj' or inlet ; conference; toiiversaiiuii. 

Communicative, koni-ir.u-jii-ka-Uv. a. ft- (■, 
ixady lo impa)i. 

Comni'unlon, kom-nsine'-xim. s. lakiiig tiie 
Lord's Slipper; fvilov.ship, uri'(,ii, intercoiir-c. 

Communionist, kein-i:!-'.;',!:'-^?;!)-:;,!. 4'. i,nc «jf 
the same comniuiiicn v.ith others. 

Community, kom-nm'-iie-te. s. the comiiini- 
wealthjllie body poklick, n coiiiinnn po.sse--ii ij. 

Comiriutable, kftm-mu'-iii-bl. i;. I'. at nuis I e 
exchanged. 

Commutation, k6m-niu-!;V-sh£n. i-. change (!' 
one thing for another,;iki:ral!i>i!,ransor.i. 

Cc.aariute, kom-muie'. v. c. to c.\(.ha;£/», lo 
buy oiT. 

Compact, kom'-pakt. j. a contract, mutual agree- 
ment. 

Compact, kom-pakt'.fr. firm, ckisc, solid, e,\aci. 

Compaclness, kum-paki'-iiCs. s. ckscness, tirm. 
ness, (kr.sily. ' [aie. 

Coiiijianion, k6m-pan'-y?m. s. parli'.er, a>M)ii. 

Company, kftm'-pa-ni. .s. a inunhcrcf peixucs 
assembled logcilier; fellowship; a torpor;i- 
tioiijhody of merchnnls; small body oi' tc.i 1 
soldiers.' [>cciate «ilh, 

Con;nany, kum'-jia-uf''. r. to accompany, us.. 





CUM 70 CUM 




Fate, fh-, fall, fat ; — m*', mh ; — pine, p!n ; — 



Comparable, k6m'-pa-ra-bl. a. of equal regard 
or value. [comparison. 

Comparative, k&m-par'-a-tlv. a. estimated liy 

Coiuparatively, kSm-p'lr'-a-tJv-l^. ad. in a state 
of comparison. 

Compare, kAm-pare'. v. a. to liken or examine 
one thing by another, to estimate. 

Compare, kom-pare'. 5. comparison, similitude. 

Comparison, kom-par'-^ sijn. s, the act of com- 
paring, a comparative estimate, simile in 
writing. [a picture, iScc. 

Compartimenl', k(jm-part'-6-m<5nt. s. division of 

Couiparliiion, kom-par-ilsh'-un. s. the act of 
partitioning. [rate part of a design. 

Compartment, k&m-part'-:ii§nt. s. division, sepa- 

Comjiass, kiUn'-i')as. v. a. to surround, grasp, 
obtain. 

Compass, kum'-pus. 5; a circle, space, limits, 
power of the voice ; an instrument composed 
of a needle and card, whereby mariners sieer. 

C'^-iipi^'Ses, kum'-piis-!z. s. an instiument for 
dividing, measuring, or drawing circles. 

Compa^sio:!, kom-pash'-Qn. s. pity, commisera- 
tion, ieeling. [tender. 



(Compassionate, kom-pash'-un-ate. a. merciful 
5 Compassionately, k6m-i>ash'-iin-aie-le. ad. ten- 



ten' 

suitableness. 

consisten- 

consistent with, 

agrecalile to. [country. 

Co;,'!patriot, kSm-p'i'-tri-ftt. s. one of the sam; 



6 ompaiSionateiy, icom-i>asn'-un-aie-i( 

derly, mercifully. ^ [cy, sui 

*"'ompa1ibility, kom-pat-^-b5l'-6-t^. s. 

CoinpaliLile, kom-piit'-^-bl. a. consisi 



t^oinpeer, kom-pe^r'. s. an equal, companion 
Compeer, kuui-|)6cr'. i'. 71. to be equal with, 
to nmt(.li. 

,pel, kom-pf'l'. !•. CI. to oblige, to constrain. 

pella'.ion, k6m-pSl-li'-slifln. s. the style of 



( 'ompel, kom-pf'l'. r 

(Corn 
address. 

Compel latory, kSm-pCl'-Ia-lSr-^.a. compelling, 
compulsatory. 

Compendious, kom-pen'-j^-Cis. a. short, brief, 
summary. 

(Compcn 1iu;n, kfim-pCn'-je-flm. s. an abridge- 
ment, a breviatc. 

(/Ompcnsate, k6m-p?n'-s<Uc. ) v. a. to make 

(Compense, kom-pdnsc'. ) amends, to rec- 
ompense. 

Compensation, k6m-p.'''!i-sJi'-sli5n. s. a rccom 
pciise, amends. 



Compete, kom-peel'. v. n. to be iu a stale ol 
competition; to rival. 

Compotence, k6m'-p6-t^nse. } at ■ 

Competency, k<im'-L.e-ten..si. \' suffic.enry. 

Competent, k6m'-p6-lSnl. a. fit, qualified, ade 
quale. [son ably 

Competently, kom'-piJ-t2nt-l^. ad. properly, rea 

Compatible, kom-pei'-i-bl. a. suitable to, con- 
sistent with. [ship. 

CCompetiiion, k6m-p^-l?sh'-fin. s. a contest, lival- 

Competilor, kom-pst'-e-t&r. s. a rival, an oppo- 
nent, a foe. 

Conipctitory, k&m-p?t'-^-lur-^. a. in competition. 

CoiDpilation, kom-pe-la'-shcin. s. a collection, an 
assemblage. [ous authoi's. 

Compile, kfim-jiile'. v. a. to collect from vari- 

Compiler, kom-pi'-l&r. s. one wlio compiles. 

Complacency, kom-pla'-sen-st. s. pleasm-e, joy, 
civility. 

Complacent, kdm-pla'-s§nt. a. civil, affable 

Cotnplacential, k&m-pla-sdn'-shal. a. causing 
joy or pleasure. [inibrm 

Complain, kom-plane'. v. to murmur, idinent, 

Complainant, k6m-j)la'-nant.s. a plaintiff in a 
lawsuit. 

Complaint, k6m-plant'. s. an accusation or im- 
peachment; a lamentation ; a malady or dis- 
ease, [behaviour. 

Complaisance, kftm-pli-zanse'. s. civility, kind 

Complaisant, k6m-pl^-zanl'. a. civil, obliging, 
kind, polite. [&c. 

(Complement, kom'-pl4-m5nt.s. the full number, 

Com])lemental, kom-plfe-mfin'-tal. a. M'w.g up, 
completing. 

Complete, kom-pl^te'. a. perfect, full, finished. 

Complete, kom-i)lele'. v. a. to perfect, to finish. 

Completion, k6m-ple'-sh&a. s. accomplishment, 
fulfilling. [parts. 

Complex, koni'-pli^ks. a. compounded of many 

Com])lexion, kom-plek'-shfin. s. the colour of 
the face, &c. 

Complexly, kom-plcks'-l^. ad. intricately, ol>- 
scnrely. 

Compliance, kSm-pll'-anse. s. submission, act 
of yielding. [civil. 

Comjiliant, ki^m-pU'-fint. a. yielding, bending, 
-j Complicate, kom'-plc-kiVic. «. compoundeil 01" 
many parts. — v. a. to eiitaiigic, to join. 



COM 



71 



CON 



— n(S, move, uOr, nut ; — tiLbe, ifib, bull ; — 6il ; — pAiind; — tft'm, 'ril'v 



Complication, k6ni-p!6-ka-sliOii. s. a mixuire 
of many tilings. ^ [ily. — v. to flatter. 

Coinplirnent, k6m'-nl^-m6;it. s. an act of civii- 

Complimental, k6ia-pl6-meji'-ial. a. e.xpressive 
of respect. [tion. 

Complot, k6in'-pl(',t. ,?. a conspiracy, cotnbina- 

("omplot, kom-plAi'. v. a. to plan. 

Comply, kom-pll'. r. n. to yield or submit, to 
agree. [''lo- 

Component, k6m-p6'-n?nt. a. coiistitaling, form- 
Comport, k6m-p6rl'. I', to bear, to endure, to be- 
have. 

Comport, k^.rn'-pArt. ^. behaviour. 

Comportment, koin-poi-l'-mfla!. ^ 

Coinportable, koni-pAr-ia-bl. a. consistent, 
suitable, fit. [gcllior. 

ComposD, koin-pizo'. v. a. to quiet, settle, put to- 

Comnosed, kom-piirl'. part. a. calm, sedate, 
serious. 

Composer, k6m-p6'-zar. .?. an author, a writer. 

Composite, k6m-poz'-;t. a. in architecture, the 
composite order is the last of t!ie five orders 
of columns, so named, because its capital is 
composed out of those of the other orders. 

Compoiition, k6m-p6-zrsh'-&n.s. a mixture ; an 
agreement or accommodaiioii ; a written 
work ; the act of discharging a debt by pac- 
ing part. 

ComiX)5itor, k&m-pSz'-^-tfir. s. one who ar- 
ranges the letters tor printing. 

Compoit, k6ni'-|)6st. ) „ , 

Comp03ture,k6m-p6.'-tsh.'.re. \ ^•ni^=-'»>-e,<Umg. 

Compost, kom-p6st'. v.. a. to manure, to enrich 
earth. [tranquillity. 

Composure, kom-pi'-zliure. s. order, (orm ; 

Comiwlation, k6m-] 6-ia'-jh?ia. s. a drinking 
maitli. 

Compound, k&m-po'uid'. v. to mingle, intermix j 
to come to terms witli a debtor. 

Compound, kAm'-pAiuid. s. a ma-ss of ingredients. 

Compounder, kom-p'flSu'-dur. s. one who com- 
pounds, brings to terms, &c. 

Comprehend, kom^pr^-head'. v. a. to include, 
to conceive. 

Compretisnsihle, k6m-pr^-heii'-si';-bl. a. intel- 
ligible, conceivai)'e. 

Comprehen ion, k;>m-pr:^-!l?n'-Jhun. 5. knov.-l- 
edge, capacity. 



Comprehensive, kom-prc-liSn'-siv. a. having i1k> 

power to understand, capacious, full. 
Compress, kom-prCs'. v. a. to squeeze, to ctf>- 

brace. 
Compressible, kom-pres'-se-bl. a.- yielding to 

pressure. _ [parts near. 

Coinpression, k6ra-pr3sh'-Cin. s. act of brin;;in,r_ 
Co!nprc35iire, kom-or^sh' -shire, s. ihc a<-t < ( 

pressing against. [ciu:U'. 

Comprise, kom-prlze'. i'. a. to contain, to in- 
Compromi.ie, k6m'-pr6-mize. s. a conij)act f r 

bargain. — v. a. to settle a dispute by mutual 

concessions. 
Ccmpt, kOunt. s. account, computation. 
Comptroller, koa-tro'-lar. s. a supervisor, a 

director. [straini. 

Compulsalively, k6m-pul'-s;Vt!v-l^. ad. by con- 
CompuUatory, kom-pOl'-sa-tSr-^. a. compelJiitg, 

forcing. ^ [pelling, forcu. 

Compulsion, k&m-pul'-shon. s. the act of coiit- 
Co'.npulsive, kom-pfii -f!v. ? „ (•„,„;, ^ 
Compulsory, kom-ptir-sur-c. ^ 
Compunction, k6m-p6ngk'-shun. s. repentance, 

remorse. [bered up. 

Computable, ki'im-pu'-td-bl. a. thatmay bcniim- 
Computalio.n, kbrn-pii-ta'-shfin. *. a calculation, 

an estimate. [on. 

Compute, k6m-pi'ite'. v. a. to calculate, to reek- 
Comrade, k&m'-rade. s. a companion, an a:s<> 

ciale. 
Con, kon. an abbreviation of the Latin vv'ord con- 

tru, against. — v. a. to sti:dy, to ihiiik. 
Concatenate, kon-kal'-i^-nate. v. a. to link or 

join together. 
Concatesiation, kon-kat-e-na'-shun. s. a regu- 
lar series of links. 
Concave, kong'-kave. a. hollow in the inside. 
Concavity, kon-kilv'-e-te. s. the inside cavily» 

hollowness of a round body. [cover 

Conceal, kcn-fcle'. v. j. to hide, keep seem, 
Concealabls, k6n-s6'-la-bl. a. that may In- 
concealed. [ingT) sliellcr. 
Concealment, k(^,n-s^!e'-m?nt. s. the act of lii<^ 
Concede, k6n-s^de'. v. a. to admit, to grant, lu 

yield. 
Conceit, k6n-stite''. s. a fancy, idea, r pinion; 

pride. [sujipotif, 

Conceit, kSn-sile'. v. a. to imagine, fancy. \\t. 



CON 72 CON 




File. iTir, fall, fal ; — me, met 5— 'phtc, pTn ; — 





Coiicciied, kftu-se'-t jd. ; 

■>'.\\if, ciflcclecl. [ecived 

( oi',-:.'eivuble,kon-s'y-va-bl. a. thafmay he coii- 
('oi)ceivc, k6ii-seve'. r. to 'uccoine pregnant, to 

I'.jiiik, to iindorstand, to conipreSieiid. 
('r.i)ceivcr, koii-se'-vur. s. 0110 wiio compre- 

iieiids. 
C'oiicent, kon-s<»r.l'.-^. i.arnioiiy, cocsislcncy. 
* "uucentrati", ki'm-s^n'-trute. v. a. to drive i;i!o a 
jiaiTower compass, contrary to dilate or ex- 
pand. [|xjiiit. 
;<^'oiiceiitfe, k6n-sSi)'-tfir. r. n. to bring to one 
< "oncentnck, kftii-seii'-irlk. a. having one com- 
mon centre. [ceivablc. 
Coiicep'ii)!'.', kon-sejZ-i^'rbL a. intelligible, con- 
Conception, koii-stji'-shftn. f. t!ic act of con- 
ceiving in the v.oinb; a nolion, idea, icnli- 
liicnt 



. proud, opinion- Conclude, k6u-kliido'. v. a. to finisii, ciose, tie 

tcnnine. [tou^eoiience 

Conclusion, kon- k i -zli&n. s. *iip c.o-e end, 

ConcJufive, kon-klu'-siv. a. cecia-:-. coiiviiic- 

ing, strong. 
Concoagiilate, kong-Ui-ag'-gti-late. n 3. o 
congeal together. [ach. 

Concoct, k6ii-k6ki'. ?'. a. to digest by i!ic ston;- 
Goncoclion, k6ii-k6k'-shuii. s. digestion in tiie 
steinach. [together 

Conconiitance, k?)n-kuin'-i;-fansc. s. a subsisting 
Concoiiiiti'n^, kdn-kcni'-^-tan;. a. ticcompany- 
iiig. joined U^ " _ [al[eiida;it. 

Concomitant, kftn-koin'-e-tant. s. a comnanioii. 
Concord, k6iig'-k6rd, s. agreement, harmony 
union. [mofiious 

ConcordaLlc, k^n-kord'-a-!,!. a. agreeing, har- 
ConcordaMj', kon-kfird'-a-b!^. nd. with agree- 
ment, t'lie ScripU'.re.'. 



(.'o'.icorn, koij-bci'u'. f, a. to affect, to inleresi, , ^ - 

belong in. i Concordance, kon-kur'-danse. s. an iiide.x to 

roricem, kon-rt-rn'. .9. an afl'rtir, business, care. ! Concordant, koji-Lfii-'-dant. a. agreeing, suit a- 

ronccnnng, Ivn-bvv'-UAi;^. prfp. relaling to,| bio. ^ [conventien. 

id.otii. __ {business. rCsncordatc, l.oti-kSr'-cht'io, «. a compact, a 

i "(incerninont, kon-sern'-monl. .■?. a concern, Concouric, l.ong'-kAr.'.e. *. a great number of 



(.■'jneert, kon-.-.tii'. r. a. to contrive, to settle 

; riviiiely. [iiarmony. 

( o:i."ert, koi'-sfit. s miisick in several jiaris. 
Concerto, Uo!i-Mi- -ill. .«. a jilccc of uiusick ccai- 

p.'tfcd tor n co:;ce!l. 
(Concession. koii-siV-siiOn. *. a thing \-ic-lded, a 

grant. 
< 'oiich, i.Anp';. s. a shell, nome of a fish, 
t'oiicliilious, koii-kil'-c-i!iS. a. of or belonging to 

.s'.'ells. fkjiowledge of shells. 

rom;l!oloo;y, ko;)-Uol'-6-jt\ s. the science and 
(■.)nci!iate,"koii-s.'i'-ya.te. v. n. to gain, reconci 

to win. [onciling. 

("oiiciHation. koik-s7b(^-;V-shun. .t. the act of rec- 
ron.-iliafor, k4n-s:l-6-<V'-iur. s. a peace-maker, 

a friend. 
<'oncise, k6n-sise'. a. brief, shoit, coiilracled. 
Conciseness, kon-sise'-nes. ,'•. sliortiicss, brev- 

iiv. [cision. 

Coii i-ion, kon-s?zh'->'.l!an.^ x. a rutting off, ex- 
C,)ncitation, kon-se-iH'-s'..'ii. a stirring up, dis- 

lurbance. 
Conclave, kong'-kl;.vc 

dinals, ice. 



persons nssenibled together, a meeting. 
Concrete, k6ii-kre;e'. c. a. to form into one mas?. 
Concrete, l.ou-kr^lc'. a. compo.sed of diflLiCKt 

matters, or dissimilar principles. 
ConcreticP-, koii-kre'-shSn, .?. a unicn cf pari-j, 

a mass. [concubiriagc. 

Ccacubiuar}', kon-kiV-b^-nur-e. a relating 10 
Concubine," k6ng'-ki-bine. .?. a woman kept in 

fornication. [desire, sensuality. 

Conctipiscence,. kon-kiV-pe-.si^ii.se. y. irregular 

a and Concur, kAn-kur'. i: n. to agree in one opinion 

ncile, Concurrence, kon-kur'-rJuie. s. union, help, 

joint claim. [lion. 

Concurrent, kon-kSr'-rent.a. act.'r.g in conjunc- 
Concussion. k6n-k&sh'-ftn. s. the a<i i/'shaKi; •,'» 

agitation. _ o .>.!<ine. 

Condcina kon-dom t jf to las."; ionlence on 
Condemnation, kftn-d5m-na -30611. .1. a seuionte 

of punishment. 
Condemnatory, kon-dcm'-na-l&r-^. a. passin* 

a condemnation. [or ilark 

Conden-ate, k6n-d?n'-s\te. r. a. to make tliick 

an assembly of car- (/OndeiL-ation, k6ii-dtu-sii'-sh?in. *■. tl;e ail of 

thickening. 



CON 



73 



CON 



-n6, mi^ve, nAr, nol ; — uVne, tftb. bull ; — c/A ;— pi^fiml ; — ^/'i;i. th- 



Coniieniie, koji-de.ise . r. U> grow ihick or close. 

— u. thick. 
Coii'lenser, k5n-<iSii'-s?ir. ,?. a vessel for con- 
densing air. [condensed. 
Coii^lensity, k6!i-(!?n'-s^-l6. x. the .state of being 
Coniiesceiicl, k6a-de-seu<!'. r. n. to yield, stoop, 
bend. ^ fconrtesy. 
ronde.«ccn?i'jn,k&:i-d.^-s5n'->hrin. s. submission, 
Condign, k6n-diue'. a. deserved, meriled, 
suitable. [zest. 
Condiment, ktn'-(\l'-m?Mil. .1. seasoning, sauoe, 
Condition, kou-d?sh'-ftii. «. qiinlity, temper, dis- 
position, oircunisianfes, rank, silpulation. 
Conditional, k6n-dish'-&u-al. a. by way of stijv 
nhtion. ^ [agreed on. 
Comliiionary. k6ji-dTstr'-i'in-ii-r^. a. stipulated, 
f 'ondolo, k6n-d6!e'. I', to lament, inonrn, bewail. 
Condoieraent, ko-a-dAle-m^iut. s. grief, rninial 
rlistress. _ [ loss. 
Condolence, kun-di'-l^nfe. .9. grief for another's 
Condona'ion, kon-dA-na'-shun. 5. a pardoning, 
a forgiving. [con<iuol. 
Conduce, koii-duse'. r. to help, to promote, to 
Condiicible, kou-du'-se-bl. a. having the power 

of corjfktcing. 
Conducive, kon-du'-sTv. a. promoting, help- 
ing, 
r'jn'.iuot, kSn'-diikt. .«. beh.nvifMir. economy. 
Conduct, kon-dukl'. r. a. to guide, manage, to 
r.ivler. [chief. 

^O'ldncfo", k*n-ri:di'-t,V. s. a leader, director, 
(.'onduit, kftu'-dii. s. a waler-pipe, a canal, n 
duct. [loaf. 

Tr;;)'}. ki^iic. s. a Solid hodv, ill form cf a sngar- 
Confilbuiate, kftn-fdb'-ii-li'ilc. v. v. lo converse, 
10 chat. [vernation, chat. 

Confabulation, kftn-fiib-iVli'-sIifin. .?. easy coii- 
Confeclion, k6n-fck'-shiin. s. a sweetmeat, a 
miylure. [makes sweelmfats. 

Conf'.ctioner, ki^^i-f'k'-shfin-fir. s. one who 
Coiii';djia"y, kon-fi^d'-er-a-sA. s. a league, an 
ensageinenl. [combine. 

Confuderatc*, kon-f.^-il'-^r-uie. r. or. to uiiiie, to 
Confederate, k/)i>-f^i!'-dr-ate. 4-..an ally, an ac- 
complice. 
Confederation, kSa-f'd-Or-a'-shun. a. close a'li- 
anre, union. ] 

Confer, ko:i-l^r'. r. to iL'.-ioi:r-;n 'i/Ji.tu !>esti'v. 



Conference, k6n'-f^r-ense. ». a discoiirs<;, ;u 
I parley. [ov. n. 

i Confess, k6a-f5s'. v. a. 10 acknowledge, gi am., 
j Confes.sedly, kon-fes'-sSd-le.a'/. avowedly, m- 
i disputni)lv. [c.igen.e.11. 

i Confession, kun-f ^sh'-fin. .«. prof^sston, acknow l- 
I Coniaspo'-, kon'-fes-sClr. s. one who hear^ con- 
I fessions. 

|Confost, kon-ft^st'. a. open, known. 
I Confidant, kon-ti^'-dant'. I s. a per>on . tnisScV 

Conlirlent. kon'-f^-dont. \ with. el secret, a 
lx)soin friend. 

Contide,k6n-fido'. v.n. to tmsi ia, !o rely upon. 

Contidence, kdn'-lb-df-use, s. a^^urauce, tiohi- 
ness, Inist. [piidcM. 

Contident, ki'jn'-f^-dt'ivl. a. positive, dnrinsr. i;..- 

Contidenlial, kon-fi?!-den'-sh:il. a. trusty,faii!if;ii. 

Configuration, k6ii-fig-u-rH'-s!i6a. s. the linni 
of various pails adapted to each other. 

Configure, kbn-fig'-ure. r. a. to fashion, d'.spoie 
into forn). 

Conline, kon'-f'ne. s. IVmil, border, honndnr'. . 

Confine, k6n-f!ne'. r. to border noon, boii.id, 
immure. (Lirisonnieni.. 

Confinement, kcn-flne'-m?i;t. s. restraint, ins- 
Confirm, kon-fSjTn'. r. a. to settle, establisti. ;.> 
iix, to perfect, to strengthen; 10 administer ii.«' 
rite of ecclesiast'ca! confirmalion, 

Conficmation,. k^n-fiV-inii'-siiiin. a. proof con- 
vincing testimony J cliurch liic by which bai'- 
tized persons are d;!eined contirmcd in tin' 
faith. 

Confi-^atc, kftii-f?.-;'-Kilc. r. ti. to £e:/.e on pri- 
vate proj>ert3'. 

Confiscation, k4fi-f?s-k'i'-sii'»,). .». .the act of 
seizing private property, wlten Ibrleiff! by 
critne, iSic. fnva'-.. 

Coiifitiire, kftn'-ff -Ishure, s. a mi;<ture cf swrc- 

Confiagraiit, k6i)-flri '-grant, a. bnruing logeiiiei . 

Contlatriniion.kon-flH-^-ra'-sIiini. s. a g-eneriij 
nre or burnin<r. |sln\H. 

Con'lif^, kdn-i!?lct'. r. n. to fia^:l, to contcf. !•> 

Con;]ict, kftu'-ri'kt. .«. a contest, siijiggl". agO!i\.. 

Conihience, k^is'-flu-en^^e. s. a_ ninhitnde <A' 
people ; a jiincl'on nrnnion of S'lveral sItvh>r^., 

Coiifluent, k?i;i'-tli,-e:it. a. ruiiijing into oue^ 
channel.. |cro>vd , 

Coiifl.iv. kon' n:,ks. .». a joiiiingef c-uii-ent.i. ^ij 



CON 



74 



CON 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — me, m^l; — iiine, p?ii ; — • 



Confoi'm, It6ii-f6rm'. ti. to coni])ly with, to yield, 

to suit. [suitable. 

'V'atbiniable, kftn-fSr'-ma-bl. a. ngreeable, 

L'oiitbrmafion, k6ii-f6r-mi'-sliuii. s. a proper 

(l;sposition of parts as relali'ig to each other. 
( -onrorinist, k6n-f3r'-m5st. s. one who complies 

with ihe rites of the established church. 
( 'oiiforniity, k6ii-f6r'-m^-t^. s. a compliance 

v.llh, sinsilitude. [to disturb, 

ronfouud; k6ii-f66nd'. v. a. to mix, to perplex", 
' "fliitbuudedly, kSn-fduiv'-ded-l^. ad. halefull}', 

s!iani8rull3'. 
4 'o!ifoiindef, kon-foftn'-diir. s. one who destroys 

or perplexes. 
( 'oiiuatemity, k&ii-fi a-l§r'-n^-l^. s. a religious 

brollierhood. [compare. 

Coiifront, kfii)-fr6iil'. v. o. to face, to oppose, to 
t'onhoiitincnt, kon-frftnt'-m^nt. s. comparison. 
Confuse, k<iu-fuze'. v. a. to confound, perplex, 

mix. [tomshment. 

'"oiifu-ion, k&n-fiV-zhun. s. disorder, liurry, as- 
Coiifutable, k6ii-fu'-ta-bl. a. that may he dis- 
proved, [confuting. 
' onfiitation, kon-fu-ti'-shfln. s. disproof, act of 
("onfiite, kfiii-fute'. v. a. to disprove, con\ict, 

baffle. ' [reverence. 

'. 'oiigee, or Con^e, k6n-j^^'. s. a bow, act of 
< 'onncal, h6n-jm'. v. to freeze, harden, grow 

stiff. [frozen. 

1 '<inr!;ca!ablc, k6n-i^^l'-a-M. a. that may be 
• "oiigealinent, k6u-jWl'-m&nt. s. a mass formed 

by frosl. ['"a- 

< 'onp;elalion, kftn-je-l.V-sln''in. s. act of congcal- 
( o.'i^ciiial, kGn-je'-iii-iii. a. partaking of the 

same nature. 
roMjjjcrj kftng'-gfir. s. a sea eel. 
Consccries, kiin-je'-r^-^z. «. a mass of small 

bodies. [amass. 

Contrast, k6n-j?sl'. v. a. to heap or lay up, to 
Conf;Iobatc, k6n-gl6'-bite. v. a. to gather into 

a hard ball. 
Coiie;Iobation, kfin-glA-bi'-shuii. s. a round, 

hard body. 
Coiiglonieratc, kAn-gIom'-?r-ale. v. a. to make 

round, to wind up, to gather into one mass. 
Corig'omcrntion, kAii-gl6m-2r-i'-.sh6n. s. a col- 

lertiiin, mixture. 
Cofiglutinate, k6n-gli.V-t6-n?ne. v. n. to coalesce. 



Conglulination, k6n-glu-lt-na'-shflu. s. the act 

of uniting bodies. 
Congratiilant, kon-gratsh'-u-Iant. a rejoicing in 

participation. 
Congratulate, kon-grfitsh'-ii-lite. i'. to wish joj 

to, to compliment on an3' happy event. 
Congratulation, kon-gratsh-ili-la'-shfin. «. a 

wishing of joy. 
Congratulatory, k6n-gratsh'-ij-l-i-tfir-6. a. ex- 
pressing joy. 
Congregate, k6ng'-gr4-gate. a. collected, firm, 

clo.se. ['■""; 311 assembly. 

Congregation, kong-gr^-gi -shim. s. a collec- 
Congress, kong'-grOs. s. a meeting, assembly ; 

combat. [tering. 

Congres.sivc, kon-gr6s'-sfv. a. meeting, encoun- 
Congrue, kon-griV. v. n, to agree, to suit, lo 

conform. 
Congruity, kon-gri'i'-^-t^. s. fitness, consistency. 
CongruoiLS, kong'-gru-fis. a. fit, suitable, meet, 

agreeable. 

Conick, kon'-ik. ) ,.i,„ 

Conjcal, k6n'-^-kai. ( "• I'^e a cone. 
Conicks, koii'-iks. s. the doctrine of conict 

.sections. 
Conjector, k6n-j?k'-ti'ir. > 

Conjecfurer, kon-jek'-tshi'ir-flr. \ *' ^ g"esser. 
Conjectural, k6n-jek'-tshu-ral. a. depending on 

conjecture. ^ [position, idea. 

Coniecture, kftn-jfik'-tshiire. s. a guess, s\\\t- 
Conjecture, kSn-jf-k'-tshure. r. n. to guess, to 

suppose. ^ [to unite. 

Conjoin, k6n-j6iii'. i". a. lo connect, to league. 
Conjointly, kfin-jfiinl' \k.ad. in uiiion, together, 

jonitly. 
ConjUgal,k&n'-ji"i-gal. a. belonging lo marriage. 
Conjugate, kon'-ji'i-gite. ?:. a to'join, to unite j 

to \ary a verb according to its tenses, «fec. 
Conjugation, kftn-ju-ga'-siiftn. s. couple, a pair; 

the (orm of inflecting verbs ; union, asbcni- 

blage. [joined. 

Conjunct, kon-jicnki'. a. connected, united. con- 
Conjunction, kftn-jflnk'-shftn. s. a union, meet- 
ing together, the sixth part of speech. 
Conjunctive, k&n-jLink'-tiv. a. closely luiited, 

joined 'ogcther. 
Conjuncttiie, k6n-j6iik'-tshi'ire. ». a critical or 

peculiar lime. 



CON 



CON 



-n(\, m6ve, iiiir, not; — tibc, tob, bull ; — 611; — p6&nd; — tinn, thIs. 



Conjuratiou, kon-ju-ra'-shiii). .?. a plot, encliani- 

iTient. 
Conjure, kon-jine'. r. a. to enjoin solemnly, to 
conspire. [ineiils. 

Conjure, k&n'-jur. i-. n. to practise eiichaiil- 
Conjurer, kuu'-jar-ur. y. au enchanter, a i'or- 
lune-ieller. [birth. 

Connasconce, kftn-nas'-seuse. s. commuiiity of 
Connate, kon-iiate'. a. born with another. 
Connatural, kon-naish'-u-ral. a. suitable to na- 
ture, like. [fasten. 
Connect, k6n-n5kl'. v. a. to join, to unite, to 
Connex, kon-ndks'. v. a. to unite together, to join. 
Connexion, kon-n^k'-shflu. s. a union, a rela- 
tion, [in^ at a fault. 
Connivance, kon-nl'-vanse. s. the act of wink- 
Connive, kon-nive'. i'. ?). to wink at a fault. 
Connoisseur, kA-ii?s-sa;e'. s. a critick, a judge 
of letters. [riage. 
Connubial, kon-nu'-bfe-al. a. relating to mar- 
Conquer, k&ngk'-ur, or kong'-kwar. r. u. to over- 
come, to subdue. [overcome. 
Conquerable, kongk'-Cir-a-bl. a. possible to be 
Conqueror, ki5ngk'-0r-&r. *. one v.lio over- 
comes, a victor. [ed. 
Conquest, kong'-kwCii. s. victory, a thing gain- 
Consanguineous, k6n-sang-gwiu'-u6-u3. a. near 

of kin, related. 
Consanguinity, k&n-sang-g'.vln'-^-ti. s. rela- 
tionship by blood. 
Conscience, kon'-shSn'io. s. the faculty by which 
we judge of 1I12 goodness or wickedness of 
our own actions ; veracity, reason, rea.sona- 
bleness. [just, e.xact. 

Conscientious, kon-sh^-^n'-shSs. a. scrupulous, 
Conscionable, k6n'-shl^n-a-b , a. reasonaiile, 
proper. [privy to. 

Conscious, k6r/-shiis. a. inwardly persuaded, 
Comciously, kon'-shCis-le. ad. witli inward per- 
suasion. 
C^onsciousncss, kon'-shfis-n^s. .s. perception, 
internal sense of the guilt or innocence of our 
actions. 

Conscript, k6n'-skr!i)t. a. written, registered, 

enrolled. [cred, &c. 

Consecrate, k6n'-s^-krf.te. v. a. to make sa- 

Consecration, koa-sc-ki-a'-sh?m. *. the act of 

making sacred. 



Consecution, k6n-sc-ku'-shi:ui. s. a train of con- 
sequences. 
Consecutive, k6n-s§k'-ki!i-t!v. a. following in 

order, successive. 
Conseasion, k6n-s6n'-shftn. )^ ^^,^^^^j 
Consent, kon-sent'. S 

Consent, kon-sSal'. v. n. to be of one mind, to 
agree. 

Consentaneous, kon-s§n-ta'-ni-iis. a. agreea- 
ble to, accordant. ^ [opinion. 

Consentient, k<Jn-£§n'-sh^-ent. a. uniting i^i 

Consequence, kon'-si-kwSnse. s. anetfect; im- 
portance, [rally. 

Consequent, k6n'-s(^-kw?nt. a. following nam- 

Consequential, kon-s^-kwi^n'-shal. a. conclu- 
sive ; important. 

Consequentially, k6n-s^-kw§n'-shal-l^. aJ. wiih 
just deduction of consequences ; by coiiw - 
quence. 

Consequently, kon'-s4-kwSnt-le. ad. of or by 
consequence, therefore, necessarily. 

Conservation, kon-s^r-va'-shOu. s. act of pre- 
serving. 

Conservative, kon-ser'-va-tfv. u. having power 
to preserve. 

Conservatory, k&n-ser'-va-tur-^. s. a place 
where any thing is kept, a grcen-hoiise. 

Conserve, kon'-sSrv. s. a sweetmeat, preserved 
fruit. [fruil. 

Conserve, k6n-s5rv'. i-. a. to prcsen-e or eaiMiy 

Conserver, kon-sSr'-vur. s. one who lays up or 
preserves. 

Con-ider, kon-sld'-fir. r. to examine, to regar<l. 

Considerable, k6n-sfd'-6r-a-bl. a. worlliy of rr-. 
gard, great. 

Considerably, kon-sid'-ur-a-bl^. ad. impoilant'- 
ly, very much. [dent-. 

Considerate, k6n-s?d'-iir-tile. a. thoughtful, pru- 

Considerateiy, kon-sld'-flr-aie-le. ad. calmly, 
prudently. 

Consideration, k6n-s!d-iir-a'-sh3n. s. regard, 
notice, serious thought, prudence, compeiisr.- 
tion. 

Con-^ign,k6n-slnc'.r. a. to make over to another. 

Consignatary, kon-slg'-nu-tar-i. s. one to wlion^ 
any thing is consigned. 

Con-ii^nment, k6;i-s!ne'-m3nt.s. the ^pt o.feoi,\.. 
sisiiins. 





CON 




73 


tON 






Fil*^, l:ir, 


iHil, fc 


,t ;— mr, 


nj^fj — j<ii;?, p?n; — 





( 'luifiiiliiv 



^c-u.il'-c-ie. s. a cornnion likc- 



f^on-ii^-t, kon-.sli;!.'. r. n. to subsist, to be nir.flo of. 

< !:-i i-teiice, k6n-srs'-tPnse ) the nntural 

< '• '"i-i^tcncy, kAn-s'fs -l<^ii-s^. \ stale of bodies. 

:- jjreemriit, suoiirmce, fonn. 
< 'Oiisislent, kon-sis'-if^ui. <t. coHrormablc, firm. 
Cori.sistenily, k6ii-s?s'-l£iit-li. wJ. ngreealjly, 

properly. " [coiisistoiy 

ronyistoii::!, ]i^v.-s:s-l6'-rv-t\. a. relating- to ; 
* Consistory, koii'-bls-ti^r-^-. s. a spiritual coiii-t. 
t'onsociate, kon-s6'-shn-ate. *•. yn atcompltce 

^ ;•!! aiiy. 
f o:r-«!.-iate, ktn-s4'-bli^-atp. v. c. to uuiie, to 

join, to cemeiit. 
("oasolabic, kon-s6'-!fi-l I. /■.•. thai adm'ts comfort. 
C"o;)X))atiou, kon-ib-ii'-sliClu. s. alleviation of 

i;:i,'erv. [comfort. 

Cori.'wlatory, koii-sol'-la-tur-^. n. tciirlia,'^ to give 
( on^ole, k<')ii-s6le'. r. a. to cheer, to revive, to 

'■mrfhri. 
''".jnioler, k^wi-si'-Ii^iv. «. o-'o w 'jo gives comfoi't. 
t'yn^olidaif, kon-soi'-e-dute. i'. lo harden, to 

(ombine. 
Co;-.^o!kla;ion, kou-sSr^-da'-slu' !i. .9. uniting in 

a solid juas.-!. 
(-'oT5>onance, kon'-su-ii.in.'-e. s. an nrcord of 

"ioimd, cnisistency, agreement, concord. 
C'oT:sG;iarjt, k^^M'-.s.•^-nant. a. agreeable, suit able, 
.fit. 

Cor>--onnn',i'.i'n'-M'>-niii!l. s. a ictic:- riot sonnJed 
' ''•/ '.•■■'.A'l. [panicn. 

T'oii^ort, kon'-suri. s. a wife or husband, a com- 
f Viii.-ort, kon-s3ri'. v. to associate wilh, to marry. 
C'onsj)ectri y, kon-spfk-lii'-e-t^. s. ?en^e of see- 
in!^, view." (clearness. 
Cois-^riicuify, k»'?n-?p<''-kii'-i''-t*''. .«. brightness. 
Con -picuoiiy, kou-spik'-ili-os. a. easy to be seen. 

eirmieiit. f;vblv e>niiientiy.| 

Co-wpicuoiish'. 1 on-s'^^r -^-^s-le. ff. rcmark- 
('oH'ipicnoii.-iriess, kOn-splk'-iVfts'-ii^s. .«. clear-! 

iiess, rcnonn. [co«T!biiiaiii^i: ' 

< ■on'jpiracy, kon-?|Hr'-^i-'^. ". a plot, a kuvioss 
('o(i>'(iiraf()i-, kf'ni-spfr'-d-ti'ir. ^ ,, ^^ i.IoUt 

C'oo'-iiiie, kou-sj.in?'. v. n. to p!<i!, to a';ree, 

co'U'ort. !<•"'■■ 

Coiii.siiib!(.sk'm'-st.VM. ?. -t com-r;oa pence <;'i- 



I Constablc.chip, kiiu'-s'a-tl-shiD. s. the oiiice of 

a constable. [ance. 

Constancy, kSn'-stan-si''. s. ilmness, coniirui- 

Constant, k6u'-slant. a. firm, uncha.'igeai'le 

fi.xed ^ [b!y, steadily. 

Constant]}', k6ii'-stf!;;t-!{''_..0'u'. ccrtainr;', iin arla- 
Conste'lation, k6n-stii!-!a'^i.*iSi!. y. a elu-lor of 

fixed stars. 
Constcrr.ation, ]Lin-s'lr-ik'->:htit. s. Rs!oiii.,h 

meat, wonder. 
Constipate, kftn'-st^-paie. r. «. to crow<l, to 

stop, to thicken. 
Constipation, kftn-ste-pa'-sliuii. s. the act cf 

crov'cling together. [posiT:;:^. 

Constitiiciit, kon-st!;sh'-ii-eiH. a. essential, coi:;- 
Conr-tituent, kAn-sUtsli'-i-eiit. s. oiio who de- 
pules, 811 eJecior. [to .set up. 
Constitute, k6ii'-s;i'-tuie. v. a. to makc,depiur',. 
Constitution, kon-sle-ti'i'-Khf-ii. s. the frame rt 

body or niin'd3 law of accuulry, form of g^ov 

ernment. 
ConstitutioT!! 1, l:."n-s'.i-ti'-ihfn-fd. a.accordin^ 

to ihe establisJ'cd f^overnn-enl ; radical. 
Constitutive, kiii'-sW-lii-tiv. «. esseatid, able 

to establish. 
Constrain, lion-slranc'. v. a. to compel, to fovrr-, 

to press. [slraiiii. 

Constrainab' ?, 'on-stra'-i u-bl. ff. liable to con- 
Constraint, kon-strnnl'. *■. coinpilsioii, confii-c- 

ment. ^ ^ ^ [force 

Constiiction. tun-ftijk'-tkrin. .«. cor.trac(io!i 
Consli inge, koii-stHiije'. v. a. to compress, to 

bind. __ ^ [qiialily. 

Constiinp;enf, k(^n-stt?!;'-j?r.t. a. of a bindiii" 
Constnut, kon-straicl'. r. u. to build, to form, 

compile. 
Conr.trtiction, kon-struk'-sh?m. .T. act of build- 
ing-, fr.bncation ; meaning", inter[)rctalion ; liio 

syntax. 
Con'-tnictive. kon-"trf,k'-t1v. n. by constrnction 
'Con^-*ructine, kftii-sir&k -tshi-.re. «. a pik;, ;» 

^iiilding i\\\ ed'firc I'a'e- 

Construe. x(\n-s'r4V r. n. to cyp !''M, to trans 
Consubslan<V.il, koii-sfib-stiiri'-shul. a. o( the 

same siibslati'-e. 
ConsiibstnntiaUty, k6n-s.?ib-sUm-shWd'' '^ » 

exislenro of more than one boily in the sr.tiie 

substance. 



CON 



rr 



CON 



— 116, rnOve, n6r, not; — tul.-e, tcib, huil ; — 6sl ; — p6find ; — th'm, thIs. 



Cuasubstantiate, !:6n-sQb-s\au'-shc-^iie. v. a. to 

unite into one coimnoii substance or nature. 
Consubstanliaiion, k6:i-sOb-siaii-bli^-<i'-sh&!!. s 
the union of the body of our Saviour with the 
L-acramental clement, accort'iiii;^ to the La 
theraiis. 
Consul, k6u'-sul. .5. the principal Roman ma- 
gistrate ; an officer appointed to superintend 
the trade of his nation in foreign parts. 
Consiitar, kou'-shii-iar. a. belonging to a consul 
Consulate, kftii'-tha-lite. ) cc r 1 

Con:ulship,^k6n'-si'.l-shfp. \ '■ °^'^« of consul. 
Consult, kou-sok'. t\ a. to ask advice, to de- 
bale, plan. [consulting- 
Con.sulta:ion, kon-suI-tci'-sliBn. .'. the act oi 
Consumable, k6u-su'-ma-bl. a. capable of de- 
struction, [spend. 
Cot:isume, kftn-sinie'. i'. a. to waste, dcstro3', to 
Consumer, kon-su'-niur. s. one who destroys. 
Coasutaniate, k6n-sflm'-niite. i>. a. to com 

pleie, to perfect. — a. conjplete. 
Consunimation, kou-sSm-mci'-shan. s. com- 
pletion, perfection, end. 
Consumption, ki'>n-s&n)'-shfin. «. tlie act of con 

suming or deslrcyiiig ; a disease. 
Consumptive, kon-stim'-liv. a. dcstnictive, 
wasting-. [union. 

Contact, k6n'-takt. x. a touch, juncture, close 
< 'oTitaction, kdn-tak'-shim. .». theactof tciching. 
CoatagioD, k6n-ti'-ji-i''in. s. a pestilence, an in- 
fection, [ing 
Contagjiou", k6n-ti'-je-us. a. in.'ct tious, catch- 
Contain, kun-lane'. v. a. to hold, co:;:|:rite, re- 
strain. [toi:tained. 
Containable, k6n-ia'-na-bl. a. po sible to be 
Con'aniinatc, k6ii-tain'-6-nA.te. i\ a. to defile, to 
corrupt. [.'ilcd. 
Contaminate, kon-tam'-e-iiite. a. pollatcd, dc- 
Ccntaniinalion, kin-tdm-^-ni'-shiin. s. clctile- 

meiit, taint. 
Contemn, kon-t^m'. v. a. to despise, scorn. 
Contemplate, k6n-l?m'-plaic. i: to muse, medi- 
tate, study. 
Contemplation, kon-t?in-pla'-sh'.n. .'. medita- 
tion, thought. [l!-.oui^li!ful. 
Contemp!a!i\"e, ki^n-l'm'-pln-iTv. rr. studious, 
Contemplator, kfln-lJin'-p^.^-iur. .<•. o!:e ein-l 
j'!oyc<f in study. I 



Conteniporai y, k6n-t§m'-p6-ra-r^. s. one wh.o 
lives at the same lime with another. 

Contemporary, k6n-t(Jm'-p6-r3.-r6. a. living at 
the same time. 

Contempt, k6n-tJmt'. c«. scorn, disdain, hate, 
vileness. [scorn, base. 

Contemptible, kSn-t^m'-ti-bl. a. de.scrving- 

Contemptibly, k&a-tSm'-li-b!^. ad. meanly, 
vilely, basely. [proud, insolent. 

Contemptuous, k6n-l?m'-tsh.Vii.s. a. scornful. 

Con;ena,kon-t?nd'. i: to strive with, lo con'esu 

Contender, kon l3a'-dar. 5. a combatant, a 
champion. 

Content, kon-tf-nt'. a. satisfied, easy, willing. 

Content, kon-tenl'. .5. moderate happiness, satis- 
faction. Client.-;;-;-. ". to please, to gratify. 

Contented, kdn-tCi.t-Cd. purl, satisfied, not re- 
pining, [leit. 

Contention, kin-iSn'-s'n'n. s. strife, debate, cdi;- 

Contrn'iou-, kUn-iSn'-sliCis. a. qua.Tcl'omf, 
pen'crse. ^ kasv. 

Coutentless, kiin-lSnt'-l^s. it. dissatisfied, un- 

Contcntmcnt, k(iii-i^;iL'-m3nt. >f. gratitication, 
satisfciction. 

Content?, kfin'-tSiits. .•;. the hcadi of a book, a;i 
index ; what is contained in any thit;g ; amouiit. 

Contci uiinoti?, kSti-iOr'-mc-nCiS. a. bordering 

UpOl!. 

Coi:ta.-vt, k6n'-t<;.st. s. a di.spule, debate, quarn L 

Contest, kon-t&t'. t'. to dispute, v\Tangk', to vie 
with. [lain. 

Ccuteitable, kAn-i§s'-ta-bl. a. disputable, Uiicrr- 

Contex, kfin-l^ks'. t\ a. to v eave together. 

Context, k6ii'-t^kst. 3. series of a discourse. — u.^ 
united. 

Contexture, k5n-t?ks'-tsl.irc..s. a!) interweaving 
or joining tcgether of a discouree, the system. 

Contiguity, kon-t''-g"'i'-^-t^. *. actual contact. 

Conti£;uous, kon-t!g'-i-5s. a. meeting so as 10 
touch. 

Continence, k5n'-t^-!.<'nse. ) s. chastity, rc- 

Ccntinency, kou'-t^-iu-n-sA. ^ siraiut, moder- 
ation, [the sea fiom otlicr land. 

Con'inent, kiiZ-t^-n^nt. s. land not di.^oi:ied by 

Continent, kdii'-l6-c5nt. a. ehaile. abstemious. 

Contingent, k6ii-t?ii'-j<^iU. a. accioeiJal, WKcr 
tain." 

Coatingen\ k<,^a-t!;i'-j0.it. .«. chance, prc;K>r;:ori. 



CON 



78 



CON 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — mb, ni3t ; — piae, pTn; — 



Continual, k6n-t?n'-i-al. a. iuccssaiil, uninter- 
rupted. ^ ■ [ino;, ever. 
Ck)nlinually, kon-tfn'-i-al-lt. ad. without paus- 
Continuance, k6n-t5n'-u-a.nse. s. duration, per- 
manence; abode. [ruptcd. 
Continuate,k6n-ltn'-u-a.te. a. continual, uninter- 
(Jontinuation, kon-tin-u-a'-shfiu. s. a constant 

succession. 
Continue, kon-tln'-u. v. to remain in the same 
stale; to dwell, to persevere, to last, to pro- 
long, [connexion. 
Continuity, kon-t^-niV-i-t^. s. uninterrupted 
Contort, kon-tSrt'. i'. a. to twist, to writhe, to 
torture. [fle.xuro. 
Contortion, k6n-t6r'-sh?in. s. a twist, a strain, a 
Contour, k6n-t6ijr'. s. the outline of a figure. 
Contra, k6n'-lra. a Latin preposition used in 

composition, which signifies against. 
Contraband, kon'-tra-band. a. unlawful, for- 
bidden, illegal. [meat. 
Contract, kftn'-trakt. s. a bargain, an agrcc- 
Contract, kon-trakt'. t'. to shorten ; to affiance, 

to betrolh; tff bargain ; to shrink up. 
Conlractible, kou-trak'-ti-bl. a. capable of con- 
traction. 
Contraction, kiin-trak'-shun. s. an abbreviation, 

the act of shorlening or abridging. 
Contractor, k6n-trak'-tur. s. one who makes 

bargains. 
Contradict, k&n-tra-dlkt'. r. a. to oppose ver 
bally, to deny. ^ ^ [denier 

Contradictor, kon-tra-dik'-tflr. s. an opposer, a 
Contradiction, kon-tra-dik'-bhun. s. opposition, 
inconsistency. ^ [with. 

Contradictory, kftn-tra-d?k'-tur-^. a. inconsistent 
Contradistinclion, kon-lra-dis-t?ng'-sliQn. s. a 

distinction by opposite qualities. 
Contrapose, k6n-ira-p6ze'. v. a. to place in op- 
position. ^ [pose. 
Contraries, k6n'-tra'-r!z. s. propositions that op- 
Contrariety, k6n-lra-ri'-^-t^. s. opposiiion, in- 
consistency. ^ [manner. 
Contraiily, kftn'-tra-rt-l^. ad. in a different 
Contrariwise, ktni'-tra-r^-wlze. ad. on the con- 
uary. [advei-sc. 
Contrary, kftn'-tra-r^. a. opposite, disagreeing, 
Contrast, k&n'-lrasl. s. an opposition of figures. 
Contrast, k6a-lrast'. v. a. to place in opposition. 



Contravallation, kftu-tra-val-la'-shiin. s. a forti- 
fication thrown up to prevent sallies from a 
garrison. [hinder. 

Contravene, koii-tra-x^ne'. i'. a. lo oppose, to 
Contravention, kon-tra-ven'-shfcn. s. opposition, 

obstruction. 
Contributary, k&u-trib'-u-ta-r^. a. paying trib- 
ute to the same sovereign. [part. 
Contribute, kin-irib'-ute. r. to give, to bear a 
Contribution, kon-trt-bi'-shftn. s. the act of 

contributing; a military exaction, a levy. 
Contrite, kou' -trite, a. truly penitent, very sor- 
rowful, [penitence. 
Contritiofl, k&n-trfsh'-im. s. act of grinding; 
Contrivance, kftn-trl'-vause. s. a scheme, a plot, 
an art. [j-'^'- 
Contrive, kon-trive'. v. a. to plan, invent, prc- 
Contrivcr, k6n-trl'-v6r. s. au mvenlor, a s<-he- 
mer. [.straint. 
Control, kftn-trill'. 5. power, authority, re- 
Control, kon-troll'. v. a. to govern, restrain, 
confute. [trol. 
Controllable, k6n-tr6ll'-a-bL a. subject to con- 
Controller, k6n-tr6ll'-fir. s. one who has power 
to control. [of a controller. 
Controllership, k6n-tr6ll'-&r-sh!p. s. the ofiice 
Controlmcnt, k<'ni-tr611'-m§nt. s. restraint, 01 - 
position. [dispute.-:. 
Controversial, kcin-tr6-v§r'-Eh(il. a. relatmg to 
Controversilcsp, k6n-tr6-ver'-si-l§s. a. not ad- 
mitting controversy. 
Controversy, k6u'-tr6-ver-s^. -s. a dispute, quar- 
rel, emnity. 
Controvert, kAn'-tr6-v§rt. v. a. to debate, dis- 
pute, quarrel. 
Controvertible, k6n-tr6-verl'-i-bl. a. disputa- 
ble, dubious. [reasoncr. 
Controvertist, kon'-tr6-v^r-t1st. s. a disputant, a 
Contumacious, kon-ti-mi'-shSs. a. obstinate, 

perverse. 
Contumaciourne?s, kon-tih-mk'-shcis-n^s. ) ^ 
Contumacy, k6n'-ti!i-ma-s^. ^ ' 

obstinacy, stubbornness, inflexibilitj'. 
Contumelious, k6n-ti!i-mi'-li-iis. a. reproach- 

fiil, rude, bruinl. 
Contumely, kon'-tu-mc-li-. s. rudeness, con- 

templuousness. 
Contunmlate, k6n-tu'-mii-lale. v. a tolury. 



CON 



79 



CON 



-ii6, inOve, nor, not ; — lube, l?ib, b&ll ; — 611 5 — pSund ; — th'm, Tiiis. 



Contuse. k6n-liize'. v. a. 10 bruise, to beat to- 
gclher. [bruisiiinj 

Contusion, kon-tu'-zhun. s. a bruise, act ol 

Couuudruin, k6-n&n'-clriiin. s. a quibble. quirK. 

Convalescence, k6n-va-li5s'-sense^. a renewal 
of liealili. 

Convalescent, k6n-vr>-lfis'-s&nl. a. recovering. 

Convenable, kon-vii -na-bl. a. consistent with, 
fit. [semble. 

Convene, k6n-v^ae'. v. to call together, to as- 

Convenience, k6n-v6'-u6-Cuse. s. fitness, pro- 
priety, ease. [adapted. 

Convenient, k6n-ve'-n6-ent. a. fit, suitable, well 

Convetiiently, kon-v^'-uc-eirt-le. ad. coaunodi- 
ously, fitly. 

Convent, kon'-vent. s. a religious house, a 
nunnery. 

Conventicle, kon-vSn'-te-kl. s. an assembly for 
worsliip, used in an ill sense ; a secret as- 
sembly. 

Conventicler, kon-v^n'-ilk-lTir. s. one who fre- 
quents private and unlawful assemblies. 

Convention, kc'iu-vftn'-shiin. s. an assembly; a 
contract or agreement for a limited time. 

Conventional, k6n-\en'-shon-al. a. stipulated, 
done by c-ontract. ^ [by contract. 

Ccaventionarv, kon-vCn'-sliim-a-re. a. settled 

Conventual, kon-ven'-lshu-al. a. belonging to a 
convent. 

Converge, kon-verje'. v. n. to tend to one point. 

Conversable, kon-vei-'-sa-bl. a. fit for conversa- 
tion, sociable. 

Conversant, kon'-v^r-sant, or k&n-ver'-sant. a. 
acquainted with, skilled in. [course. 

Conversation, kon-ver-sa'-shfin. s. familiar dis- 

Conversatioaist, kon-v^r-sa'-shun-ist. s. one 
who distinguishes himself in conversation. 

Conversative, koii-vei-'-sa.-tlv. a. relating to pub- 
lick life. 

Conversazione, k&n-v§r-si-zli^-6'-n^. s. a meet 
ing of company. 

Converse, kon'-verse. s. manner of discoursins: 
in a familiar way, acquaintance, familiarity. 

Converse, k6n-\'erse'. v. n. to discourse, to co- 
habit with. 

Conversely, kon-v?rse'-l^. ad. by a change of 
order or place. 

Conversion, kdn-vSr'-shan. s. change from one 



state to another ; transmutation; change from 
one religion to another. [irn. 

Convert, kon'-vi^rt. s. one who changes his opin- 
Convert, k6n-verl'. v. a. to change, turn, a|-jpro- 
priate. [verts. 

Converter, k6n-v5rt'-6r. s. one who makes con- 
Convertible, k6n-v§r'-te-bl. a. susceptible of 

change. 
Convex, kon'-veks. a. rising in a circular form, 
as the outside of a globe ; opposite to concave. 
Convex, k6n'-veks. s. a convex, or sphciicai 

body. 
Convexity, kon-veks'-i:-ti. .s. a spherical form, 

rotundity. 
Convey, k&n-vu'. r. a. lo carrj-, send, make 

over. 
Conveyance, k6n-va'-anse. s. act of removing 
any Thing; a deed or writing, by which prop- 
erty is transferred ; juggling artifice. 
Conveyancer, kon-vi'-an-sur. s. a lawyer who 
draws up writings by which properly is trans- 
ferred. 
Conveyer, k&n-vi'-fir. s. one who carries or 
transmits. ^ [tect. 

Convict, k6n-vikt'. v. a. lo prove guilti", to de- 
Convict, kon'-vlki. s. oneconvicteci or detected. 
Con\'icUon, k6:i-vlk'-sh&n. s. a detection of 

guilt, full proof. 
Convince, kfin-vlnse'. r. a. to make a person 

sensible of a thing by full proofs, to prove. 
Convincible, k6n-vln'-se-bl. a. capable of con- 
viction. ■ [to doubt. 
Convincingly ,k6n-vin'-sfng-li. ad. without room 
Convive, k&n-vive'. v. a. to entertain, to feast. 
Convivial, kon-v?v'-yal. a. social, ga}-, festive. 
Convocate, k6n'-v<S-kiie. v. a. to call logeihcr. 
Convocation, k6n-v6-ka'-shfin. s. an assembly. 
Convoke, k6n-v6ke'. v. a. lo summon, to call 
together. [gether. 
Convolution, k&n-vA-li'-shftn. s. a rolling 10- 
Convolve, k&n-v6lv'. v. a. lo roll together, 

wind. 
Convoluted, k&n-v&-lili'-i3d.a. rolled upon itself, 
twisted. [fence. 

Convoy, kon-v6e'. v. a. to accompany for ds- 
Convoy, k6n'-vd^. s. an aiten<lancc for defence. 
Convulse, k6n-v6lse'. v. a. to give a violent 
motion. 



80 



COR 



File, far, fall, fat j-r-m^, m^t ; — pine, p?n ; — 



Convulsion, kuii-vril'-sliSn. s.' an involuntary \ Copper-plate, kSp-piir-p!ale'. s. nn impression 



ai.d irregular contraction of the must 
fibres, &.C. 

Cony, kfln'-n6. s. a rabbit, an animal liiat bur- 
rows in the ground. 

Coo, k-y?!. V. n- to cry as a doic or pigeaii. 

Cook, kSok. s. one v.ho dresses victuals. 

Cook, kodk.r.a. to dress or prepare victuals. 

Cookery, k66k'-ur-e. s. the art of dressing 
victiiak. 

Cool, k66l. I', to make or grow cool, to quiet. 

Coo!, k66l. a. somewhat cold ; noi fund. 

Cooler, kOoF-Cr. s. a vessel used to cool any 
thing in ; what cools the body. 

Coolness, k66l'-nf's. s. freedom from pas-ion, in- 
dilference, want of affection ; geiitle cold. 

Coomb, koOm. s. a corn measui-e of ibur bushels. 

Coop, k56p. s. a cage for poultry; a barrel. 

Coop, kOOp. v.a. to shut up, cage, confine, re- 
strain. 

Coopee, k63-p6i'. s, a motioji in dancing. 

Coojjer, k6S'-par. s. a maker of barrels, &.c. 

Co-operant, k6-6p'-^r-ant. a. labouring- together ; 
workinfc to the same end. [same en*" 



Co-operate, k6-oi5'-3r-ate. v. n. to labour for the 

Co-operation, kO-fip-Sr-a'-shun. s. the act of 
contributing or concurring to the same end. 

Co-ordinate, k6-6r'-d^-nite. a. liolding the same 
rank. 

Coot, k63t. .s. a small black water fowl. 

Cop, kop. s. t!ie head, the top of any thing. 

Copal,k6'-pal,ork6p'-al..9.the Mexican term for 
a gum. [business. 

Copaitner, k6-pi\rt'-nur. s. a joint pariner in 

Copartnership, k6-part'-u5r-sbip. s. the having 
an equal share. 

Cope, k6pe. s. a priest's cloak ; a concave arch. 

Cope, k6pe. v. to contend with, to strive, to op- 
pose. 

Copier, kop'-pi-flr. J i. one who copies or imi- 

Copyiwt, kflp'-pWst. \ tales. 

Copma^, k6'-p?ng. s. the covering of a wall. 

Copious, k<S'-pi-fts. a. abundant, plentiful, full. 

Copped, k6p'-p('d, or k6pt. ) a. risinjr to a 



Coppled, k6p'-i)ld. 



Copper, k6n'-pnr. i. a metal; a largo boiler, 
Copperiifl, K6}y-jiSr-^ 



loj)or head, 
irgo boilei 
a sort of minera 



from a f<gure engraved on copper; the plate 

on which any thing is engraved for printuig. 
C'oppersniitli, k5p'-pfir-s;ri://i. s. one who works 

iij.cop)3er, [with, copper. 

Coppery, kop'-piir-^. a. tasting of, or rowed 
Coppice, k6p'-p?s. ) s. s. v.occl of small, low 
Copse, k6ps. \ trees. 

Copy, kop'-p^. s. a maauscr'pt, an imitation, a 

pattern to write after ; dupl.cate of any o.-ij^i- 

iial writing, or of a picluko. [froii!. 

Copj', k<ip'-p^. V. to transcribe, imitale, wriio 
Copy-book, kop'-p^-boSk s. a book m \^hich 

coj'ies are writicn for learr.ers to imitate. 
Copj'hold, k6p'-pi-h6!d. s. a tenure under the 

lord of a manor, held by the copy of t, court 



Copylioldcr, kop'-i>i-h6ld-5r. s. ojie posstjsed 

of a copyhold land. 
Copyright, krtp'-pc-iUe- s. the sere right to print 

a book. 
Coquet, k6-kei'. \\ a. to deceive in love, tojilt.' 
Coquetry, k6-k^l'-ri. s. deceit in love, afiecliv' 

tion. 
Coqrielte, k6k?t'. s. a gay, airy w-rnian, whal 

by various arts endeavours to gain admirers. ' 
Coracle, kftr'-a-kl. s. a boat used in Wales by 

fishermen, made by drawing leather or oiled 

cloth upon a f; ame of wicker-work. 
Coral, kor'-al. .v. a sea plant, a child's crnatr.ciil. 
Coralline, kor'-dl-in. a. ccnsic-ling of coral. 
Corban, kfir'-ban. s. an alms-basket, a gift, an 

alms. [wood. 

Cord, kSrd. ••;. a rope; a sinew; a measure of 
Cord, kfird. v. a. to tie cr fasten with cords. 
Cordage, k6r'-didje. s. a quantity of ropes for a 

ship. 
Cordelier, kflr-d^-lWr'. s. a Franciscan friar. 
Cordial, kdr'-jc-al. s. a cherishing, conifortnig 

draught. 
Cordial, k6r'-j<''-i'il. a. re\iving, sincere, hearty. 
Cordiality, kftr-jA-al'-r^-ti!'. s. snioerily, afteclion. 
Cordially, k6r'-j6-al-l^. ad. sincerely, heartily, 

Cordwainer, kArd'-wi-.iQr. ) ^ ^ shoemaker. 
( ordincr, kor-di^'-nOr. y, 

or Cordwooi*, kArd'-wud. *. wood for making chur-. 

COiil. 



COR 



81 



COR 



— iii. mOve. iiOr. not ; — tube, tub, bull ; — 611 ; — ;>^uiid ; — tlnn, Tliis. 



Coro, k6re. s. tii;! heart or iiincr port of a thing. 

( /Oiiandsr, k6-r^-aa'-vi6i-. .?. a ];kint, a hot seed. 

Co"in*h, kar'-ra;i. .s. the fruit usually called cur- 
I'nat. 

Cariiitbian, ki-riii'-Z'ti-an. a. tlie nr.'.iic of the 
fburlli order in arcli'tGciure. 

Cork, kflrk. s. a li'co rcseir.Minjj the ilex ;■ it.*-- 
bark ; the sloj^ple of a bottle. — v. a. lo .stoji up. i 

Corkscrew, kork'-ski&3. s. a screw to draw- 
corks %vith. 

C/orinoraat, kSr'-mA-ri:'.!. s. a bird of prey, a 
ghilloii. 

Co;ii, k5rn. s. a jitJu ; seeds v.Iiicii gr ;\v in 
cars, not in poc's; an c.Krre.ceiicc on the feet. 

Corn, kt>rn. i'. a. to salt, to grr.nr.hite. 

Cornchandler, kSni'-tshaud-iiir. s. a retailer of 
com. 

Coniel, kor'-nel..?. a pl.int.tlie cornelian cherry. 

CornelhHi, kAr-ne'-l^-a/i. s. a precious stone. 

Corneovis, kd?'-n^-fis. «. honn', resembling horn. 

Corner, kdi'-ivar. s. an angle ; a secret cr re- 
mote p'ace ; lIiG extremity, or utmost limit. 

Comet, k6i-'-n§l. s. a musical instiiiment; the 
officer who bears the standard of a troop. 

Corneter, kfir'-nSt-iir. s. one who plays on a 
cornel. 

Cornice, kSr'-nTs. s. the ttpi?crmost ornament of 
a wall or wainscot, lb.! lop of a cohiin;i. 

Cornicle, kdr'-nlk-kl. s. a small honi. 

Cornigero'ii, l:dr-n!:ije'-e-r5s. a. horned, hav- 
ing horns. 

C'o'-nucopia, k6r-nu-L6'-p4-a. $. t!je Ijorn of 
plenty. 

Cornutcd, kdr-u;'i'-t5d. pari, having horns, cuck- 
olded. 

Coniuto, k(jr-ni'-i!V. s. a cucko!.!. [corn. 

Cornwain, k&rn'-v, 'uio. s. a wa.Jo;i loaded will) 

Corollary, kor'-A-lar-e. s. an iiifjreiice, deduc- 
tion. 

Coronal, k5r'-6-nal. s. a ohr.plet, a garla^id. 

Coronal, kor-i'-ii'd. a. relating to the toj) of the 
head. 

Coronary, kor'-6-nar-J. a. rcla.'-in^ to a crown. 

Coronation, k6r-6-nci'-sh2;i. s. soiemmty or act 
of crowning. 

Coroner, kor'-i'i-nftr. s. a civ:! o.fficcr, who, with 
a jury, iiiT-^ires into casual or violent deaths. 

CoiX)n2t, k6r'-6-n§t. s. a crown worn by nobility. 
G 



Corporal, kor'-p6-ral. s. the lowest oflicer of iliu 
infaiilry. 

Corporeal, kftr-p6'-re-al. ) „ k„,i:k. m-.c-;-,i 

Corpora), kor-po-rui. S 

Corporate, k5r'-p6-i-aie. a. u;iilcd in a body. 

Corporation, k3r-p6'rci-'-s!;iin. s. a body poiilick. 

Corps, k6re. s. a bodA' of so!diei-s, a regimeiH. 

Corpse, kdrps. s. a dead body, a carcass, a cor»e. 

Corpiilsnce, k6r'-pi!;-!5nse. s. bulkinessof Irodr, 
fleshiness. 

Corpulent, kcir'-pu-lcnt. a. fleshy, bulky. 

Corpuscle. k5r'-p&s-sl. s. a small body, an atom. 

Corrade, k6r-ri.de'. v. a. to rub off, lo scrape lo- 
getlier. l''oy\- 

Coriadiatlon, kftr-ri-d6-;i'-sh?ni. s. a union of 

Correct, koi-rCkt'. v. a. to punish, chastise, 
amend. 

Correct; k6r-r§kt'. a. finished with exactness. 

CorroctioR,kor-rc'k'-sh5n.i. pu;i!sliincnt,amei>d- 
ment. [''ect, good. 

Corrective, k6r-r?k'-t7v. a. able to alter or cor- 

Corrcctiy, kar-rf;ki'-l^. ad. accurately, e.^acdy. 

Correctiiisss, k V-r(^kt'-n§3. s. accuracy, exact- 
ness, nicety. [relation. 

Correlate, kor'-rA-'ate. s. what has an oppos'ic 

Correlative, k6r-rei'-a t?-.', a. having a reciprocid 
relation. 

Correspond, k6r-r??-Ep6;rl. i-. n. to suit, to fit. so 
agree, lo keep up a commerce with anoiLitr 
by letters. 

Correspondence, k6r-ri-sp6ii'-d3;!se. .?. inter- 
course, friend.ship, agreement, fitness. 

Correspondent, k6r-re-sp-on'-d3nt. a. suitalilc, 
answerable. 

Concspondont, kor-re-spon'-dcnl. s. one v. ho 
holds conespo!idencc v.'i'.h another by Ic'I^t. 

Corridor, kir-re-dire'. s. a gallery round alK.'u 
a building. [live. 

Corriaihlo, kor'-r^-jo-bl. a. p'.;n:shable, correc- 

Corr.ohorant, kV-roh'-(S-rant. a. s'.renglhenine'. 

Corioborate, kor-rob'-o-rate. v. a. to confirm, u> 
establish. 

Co'.ioboration, k6r-r6b-6-ri'-.shi!in. s. the act of 
confirmi)ig. 

Corrode, kftrr^de'. ?•. a. (oeat away by degree*. 

Corrodible, k6r-rA'-d6-b). a. that may be cor- 
roded. [awKV. 

Cov!o-;ion, L'jr-ri'-zh'.n. s. the act of eani;;; 





COS 82 


cou 




Fate, far, fall, fat;— m^, 111615 


— pine, plii; — 



Corrosive, k6r-r6'-s)v. s. a corrodiug, liol medi- 
cine, [away. 

CoiTosive, k6r-r6'-s!v. a. able to corrode ore;U 

Coiro.-iveness, k(ir-r6'-slv-iies. s. the quality ol' 
corroding. [up. 

Corru2;ate, k&r'-rii-gale. f. a. to wrinkle or p:n-se 

Corrupt, kor-rflpi'. v. to inlocl, todelilc, lobribe. 

Corrupt, kor-ri'ipt'. a. vicious, clebauclied, roiten. 

Corrupter, kftr-i'ujy-tiir. s. one who coiTupts or 
taint.s. 

Corruptible, k&r-rup'-liS-bl. a. that may be 
corrupted. 

Corruption, k6r-r3p'-shun. s. wickedness ; mat- 
ter or pus. [rupl. 

Corruptive, Kor-rop'-liv. a. able to taint or cor- 



Corruptness, kor-riipt'-nes. s. badness of morals, 

putrescence. 
Corsair, k6r'-sare. s. a pirate, a plunderer on 

the sea. 

Corse, kSrse. .?. a dead bod}*, a carcass. 

Corselet, k6rs'-let. s. a light armour for the fore I Cot, k6t. ) ^ u.,, o.,,.,ii ^«,,,-o 

. r .1 1 1 ° /-. ,i lo./.i- 5- .s. a nut, a small riousp. 

part ol the bod)'. Cottage, kol'-lajc. ^ ' 

Corset, kdr'-sSt. s. a pair of bodice for a wo-' Coterie, kA-te-ree'.s. an assembly, clul 



Cossacks, kos'-saks. s. a peojile inhabiting !lie 

Ukraine in Russia. 
Co5set, kos'-set. s. a lamb brought up by the 

hand. 
Cost, k6sl. *. price, charge, loss, luxury, expense 
Cost, kost. V. n. to l)e bought lor, had at a price. 
Costal, kos'-lal. a. relating to the ribs. 
Oo,tard, kos'-tard. s. a liead ; a large round 

appio. ^ ^ 

Costard-monger, kos'-tard-miing'-gur. ) 
Coiter-uiouger, kos'-tur-mung'-g&r. ) 

dealer in apples. 
Costive, kos'-iiv. «. bound in the body, reslrin- 

gent. ' 

Costliness, kosl'-l^-uSs. s. e.\pcusiver.ess, sump- 

luousuess. 
Costly, kosl'-le. a. expensive, dear; of great 

price. 
Costume, kos-tume'. s. custom, mannci'S. 
Coteinporary, see conlemporanj. 



Cortes, kir'-t^z. s. the assembled stales of 
Spain. 

Coiiical, k6r'-ti-kal. a. barky, belonging to the 
rind. 

Corticated, k6r'-te-ku-ted. a. ip^^mbling the bark 
of a tree. 

Coruscant, k6-rus'-kant. a. flashins;. glittering. 

Coruscation, k6r-&s-ki'-slifin. 5. aiiiiick vibra- 
tion of light. 

Corvette, kdr-v^t'. s. an advice-boat, a packet- 
boat, [skin. 

CosiTietick, kftz-m?t'-!k. s. a wash to improve the 

Cosiiiical, koz'-mi-kal. a. ri.singon setting with 
the sun ; relating to the world. 

Co?mogony, koz-mog'-g6-n^. «. birth or crea* 
tion of the world. 

Cosmographer, k6z-m6g'-gra-f3r. s. one who 
writes a description of the world. 

Coimogiapliy, koz-niog'-gia-ft. s. the science 
of the general system of the world, distinct 
from geography, which describes the situation 
and boundaries of particular counlries. 

Connopoiite, k6z-niop'-6-lIte. s. a citizen of the 
world. 



fpart. a. buskin- 
^ ed, relating 



Cothurnatc, k6-</(ur'-nat. 

Cothurnated, k6-</i5r'-iia-ted. 
to tragedy. 

Cotillon, ko-tll'-y&n. .?. a light French dance. 

Cotiager, kiit'-ta-jQr. s. one who lives in a 
collage. 

Cottonj kol'-ln. s. a plant; the down of ihc cot 
ton-lree ; cloth made of cotton. 

Couch, k6utsh. ?'. to lie down ; to hide ; to fix ; 
to remove cataracts fmm the 030. 

Couch, kduish. s. a seat of lepose ; a layer. 

Couchant, k6iitsh'-j\nt. «. squalling, l3lng down. 

Coucher, k6utsh'-&r. s. he that touches cata- 
racts. 

Cougli, kof. s. a convulsion of the lungs. 

Coulter, k6le'-iiir. s. the sharp cutluig iron of a 
plough. flion. 

Council, kfinn'-sil. .1. an assembly for consulta 

Counsel, kdun'-sel. 5. advice, direction-, a 
pleader. [recL 

Counsel, kAfin'-si^l. v. n. to give advice ; 10 di- 

Counscllor, k6uii'-sel-liir. s. one who gives ad- 
vice, [tide. 

Count, k<^i\nt. s. number, reckoning; a foreign 

Count, kount. v. a. to number, to tell. 



cou 



83 



COU 



— iiA, m5ve, ii6r, not ; — tube, idb, bull ; — 5il; — pftuud; — tli'm, THis. 



Co'jHtenance, kOun'-t^-iianse. s. form of il;e 
face; air, Icok; pritroaage; superficial ap- 
pearance. 
Countenance, kfiun'-t^-nanse. v. a. to patronise, 

lo support. 
Counter, k6i\n'-tur. s. bcwe money; a shop 
table. [waj'. 

Counter, k6aii'-tSr. acK contrary- to ; in a wrong 
Counteract, kouu-tfir-aki'. v. a. to act contrary 
to; liinder. [posile weight. 

Counterbalance, k55n'-iflr-bal-!anse. s. an op- 
Counterbalance, koun-lfir-bal'-laasc. v. a. to 

act against with an opposite weight. 
CounterbufF, kdiin-t?u--b&f'. i'. a. to repel, to 
strike back. [exchange. 



Counterchange, k5un'-t5r-l?':i4nje. s. a mutur 
Countercharra, kouii'-tar-tsharm. s. lliat whic 



Counteitenoi', k65n-tur-ien'-u5r. s. a middla 

part of inusick 
Counferlide, kiSim'-tiir-ilde. s. a contrary tide. 
Counterturn, k6un'-tur-tfirn. s. the height of a 

play. 
Countervail, kSun-lSr-vale'. v. a. to be equiva- 
lent to ; to have eqsial force or value. 
Countervail, ki^un'-i&r-vale. s. equal weight. 
Countcrview, k6un'-lur-vA. «. an opposition, a 

contrast. [car!. 

Countess, k3un'-t^s. s. the lady of a count or 
Countless, k6unl'-l&. a. innumerable, iiifiniie. 
Country, kon'-lr^. s. a tract of land; a region ; 

one's native soil ; rural parts ; not cities. 
Country, kan'-tr^. a. rusiick, rural, unpolite. 
Countryman, kftn'-tr^-man. s. a rusiick ; one 

born in the same country; a husbandman. 
County, k6un'-t^. s. a shire ; a count. 
County, k6uu'-l^. a. relating lo a county or 

shire. 
Coupee, kOo-p^^. s. a motion in dancing. 
Couple, kup'-pl. s. a pair, a brace, man and 

wife. 
Couple, kfip'-pl. v.a. to join together ; to marrj. 
Couplet, kftp'-l^t. 5. two verses; a pair. 
Courage, kfir'-ridje. s. bravery, valour. 
Courageously, kor-ra'-je-fis-le. ad. bravely, 

daringly, nobly. 
Courant, kiir-mni'. s. a sprightly dance. 
Courier. kSo'-reer. s. a messenger sent in hasif<. 
Course, k^rse. s. a race ; a career ; a race- 
ground ; track in which a ship sails; order cf 

succession ; service of meat ; method of life ; 

natural beiit. 
Course, kiirse. v. to hunt, to pursue, to rove 

about. [ract.-. 

Courser, kiSr'-sflr. s. a race-horse, a liorsc- 
Coursing;, k6r'-si'ng. s. pursuit of hares with 

§;reyhounds. 
Court, k'jrte. s. the residence of a prince ; a 

narrow street; jurisdiction ; seat of justice. 
Court, kirte. r. a. to make love to, to solicit. 
Courteous, kSr'-tsh6-f!S. a. elegant of manners, 

kind. 
Courtesan, kftr-t^-zan'. s. a prostitute. 



ai 
hich 
dissolves a charm. — r. a. to destroy aa en- 
I'hantmeut. 

Countercheck, k6ari'-tur-ts!;ck. s. a step; re- 
buke, reproof. [posite evidence 

Counterevidence, k6un-lur-§v'-e-d§nse. s. op- 
Counterfeit, kOun'-tur-flt. a. forged, fictitious 
deceitful. [late. 

Counterfeit, kSiin'-tfir-flt. v. a. to forge, lo imi 

Countermand, kuiin-tur-maud'. v. a. to contra 
diet an order. _ [backward. 

Countermarch, k6un-tflr-mS.nsh'. s. a march 

Countermine, kdfln'-l?ir-mine. s. a mine made 
to frustrate the use of one made by the enemy. 

Countermine, kdun-t6r-iri'ine'. v. a. to defeat 
secreily. ^ ^ Iry motion. 

Coiintermotion, kS-fin-tSr-mi'-shfin. s. a contra- 

Counterpane, koiiii'-t&r-piuie. s. upper cover- 
ing of a bed. [part. 

Counterpart, k5un'-tftr-p?,rt. s. a coiTespoiident 

Coijnterplea, kSrin'-lur-p!^. s. a replication in 
law. 

Counterplot, k66n'-tur-pI6t. s. an artifice op- 
posed to an artifice. 

Counterpoint, kotin'-iUr-pSint. *. a coverlet 
woven in squares. [of weiglit. 

Counterpoise, k6fln'-tLir-po(^ze. 5. an equivalence 

Counterpoise, k6un-lur-p6^ze'. v. a. to coun- 
terbalance, [spondsnt scheme. 

Counterproject, kSun-tur-prod'-jekt. s. corre-l Courtesy, kfir'-t^-s^. s. civility, complaisance, 

Countersign, koflu-tar-siue''. v. a. lo undersign ; favour, kindness ; ihe reverence made L/ 
to confirm. wmjien 



cox 84 


CRA 




Fate, fir, fall, fat ;.— ni^, mot 


;— pine, p?n ; — 





Courtier, k6rle'-yfir. s. an alteiicJant on a court 5 1 Coy, k&h. a. modest, decent, reserved. 



a lover. 

Courtlike, k6rte'-i!kp. a. po!!(e, well-bred. 
Courtliness, kArie'-l<^-ii&. s. civility, comi>lai- 

sasicc. 
Courtly, k(!)rte'-k^. a. po'ile, flatteriiig, elegant. 
Co'.'.rt-martial, kirts-mfir'-shal. s. a court to try 

military ofil'noe'-. 
Courtship, kor'e-shlp. s. makings love to 

woman. 
Couyin, kaz'-zn. .?. any one collaterally relatetl 

more rprno!e!y ihau hro!hers or sisters. 
Cove, kove. S. a sm-i!l creek or bay ; a shelter. 
Covenant, kSv'-e-i;aiil'. s. a barg-aiii, cor.lracl. 

deed. 
Covenant, kftv'-ij-nant. v. to barg-aiii, contract. 
Covenantee, kov-i-nan-ti6'. *. a party to a cov- 
enant. ^ [liide. 
Cover, kfiv'-5r. ?•. a. to overspread ; conceal ; 
Cover, kOv'-fir. s. concealment, screen, pre- 
tence, [covers. 
Covering;, kuv'-ur-lng-. .1. dress; any thing- liint 
Coverlet, kciv'-nr-l3t. >i. the upper coverinir of 
a bed, the quilt or coiiHterpane. [in^'-plafe. 
Covert, k?iv'-iVt. s. a thicket, a retreat, a hid- 
Covert, kftv'-firt. a. sheltered, secret; stale of 

a woman .sheltered by marriag-e. 
C^'fvet, kav'-et. i\a. to desire earnestly; to Ion"- 
for. [ed. 

Covefable, kSv'-<\tja-hI. a. that may ]yi desir- 
Covetoiis, k?iv'-^-iSs. a. avaricious, greedv. 
Covey, kuv'-v^. s. a brood of birds; a number 

of IJirds tcg-cll-.or; a h.ntcli. 
Cow, koii. s. the female of the bull. — r. to 

depress. 
Coward, kOu'-ord. .<r. a poltron} he who wants 

couras'P. 
Cowardly, k-ou'-?;rJ-ii^. a. fearful, timorous, 
mean. " [knees. 

Cower, kdu'-ur. y. n. to sink by bciulin,;^ the 
< 'owhcrd. k6u'-l;("rd. s. one who tends cows. 
Cow, kSfll. s. a monk's hood; a vessel for 

water. 
Cowlesch, kt^u'-li^tsh. •■;. a cow doctor. 
Cow.slin, kfi(V-s!?r). .■?. a small early flower. 
Cotcotnb, k6ks'-k6ine. s. a cock's topping-; a 
Ion, a beau. [pisli. poit. 

Coxcomical, k'.ks-I:6m'-!k-u]. a. conc.-iied, (oi>- 



Coyish, k6c'-lsh. a. rather shy, modest. 
Coyness, ko^'-ncs. s. rescr\e, siiyne^s, modesty. 
Cozen, kfiz'-zn. v. a. to cheat, defraud, impose 

on. ^ [trick 

Cozenar^e, koz'-zn-aje. «. cheat, fraud, deceit. 
Cozener, l-n'iz'-zu-iir. s. a cheater, a knave. 
Crab, krab. s. a fish ; wild appile ; pceviih 

peiron. 
Crabbed, krab'-b(^d. 1. peevish, morose. 
Crahbodnes.s, krab'-bea-nes. s. sourness of taste : 

a.sperity. [boaster! 

Crack, krak. s. a sudden noise; a chink; a 
Craik, krak. r. a. to break into chiiiks; to tj>lii. 
Crackbrainrid, krak-brand'. a. <-razy, whimsical. 
Cracker, krAk'-fir. s. a kind of .squib ; a bonslcr. 
Crackle, krak'-kl. v. n. to malie slight cracks or 

noises. ^ [cracks. 

Crackling, krak'-i?ng. s. a noise made by slight 
Cracknel, krak'-ii^l. s. a kind of hard, brittle 

cake. 
Cradle, k:-a'-dl. s. a movable bed on which 

children are I'ock.^d ; a case (or a broken bone ; 

a frame of v.ood for launching a ship. 
Craft, kraft. 5. cunning; trade; small vessels. 
Craftily, krar-l^-l^. ad. cunningly, artfully. 
Craftiness, kral'-t^-nPs. .s. craft, cunning,"fmud. 
Craftsman, krafts'-man. s. an artificer; a luc- 

chanick. 
Crafty, kraf-t?". a. cunning-, artful. 
Cras;, krag-. .";. a steep rock ; nape of the neck. 



oiigh, rugge.l. 



Craajred, kri'ig-'-e:<'d. ) „ ,., 

Ciaprgy, krag'-g^. S 

CiaH-ocdness, krajr'-s^d-n?s. ) , 

Cra-gine^s, knig'^^.es. \ "■ '•""Si»'"c^ 

Crain, kri'im. r. n. to stiifT; to en! ijreedily. 

Ci'-Ltnibo, krnm'-b6. .t. a play at which one gives 

a word, and another finds a rhjmc. 
Cramp, kramp. s. n contraction of the limbs ; 

restriction ; a bent piece of iron. 
Cramp, kramp. v. a. to confine ; to hinder, to 

bind with crampirons. 
Cramp, kramp. u. diSicult, hard, troublesome. 
Crainpiron, kramp'-l-firu. s. an iron to fasten 

together. [taste. 

Cranberry. krfin'-b?r-r6. s. a berry of an acid 
Crn.nr;, krAnc. s. a bird ; a machine ; a crooked 



Cj 



CRE 



-!;i'>, mflve, ufir, not ; — tube, tul), bfill ; — 611 ; — pO'iJHl; — tlihi, Tuis. 



C'raniologj'', kii-ni-oi'-i-ji. f. llic science of 

cf-rel-.ral pathcln^y. 
Cfaniurn, kra'-ui-aiu. s. the skull. [ceit. 

(.'rank, kraiigk. .9. end of an iron axis; aeon- 
Crank, krangk. a. healthy, lusty} liable to 

overset. 
C; ankle, krsng'-ki. i'. n. to nv.i into angles; to 

break into uneq;:;;! surfnce«. 
Crannied, ki-an'-!;^--oi!. a. fvW of or ha\'ing 

chinks. [crack. — a. pleasaiit. 

Cranny, krfm'-ii^. .■?. a diiiik ; a crevice ; a JitiJe 
Crape, krApe. s. a thin stiiiT. 
Cra-h, krash. v. a. to break, to bruise, to crush. 
Crash, krash. s. a loiul, r.iixed noise. 
Crafch, krt.tsh. s. a frame for hay or straw. 
Crate, krite. s. a ha.aiper to pack earthen ware 

in. 
Craunch, krS.nL5h. v. a. to crash willi i!;e teeth. 
Cravat, kra-vai'. s. an ornain-nl for tl;e neck. 
Crave, krive. v. a. to ask cari;»^.sily ; to long fvr. 
Cravingness, kra'-vf..g-!iP3. s. state of craving. 
Craw, kraw. s. the crop or stomach of birds. 
Crawfish, or Ciayfisli, kravv'-flsh. s. the river 

lobster. 
Crawl, kr^wl. v. n. to creep ; move slowly. 
Crayon, kri'-fin. s. a pencil ; a picture. 
Craz?, krize. r. a. to brenk, to crack the brain. 
Cra7.ines3, kri.'-zi-n§s. s. weakness, feebleness 

of body. [dish. 

Crazy, kr\'-z6. .i. broken, feeble, weak ; mad- 
Ocalc, kri^ke. v. n. to mika a har^h noife. 
Cream, krime. .'. the oily, be^l part of milk. 
Croamfaced. kr^tne'-lHste. a. pale, wan. 
(j\ eamy, kre'-rp.i. a. full of cream ; luscious. 
Crease, krese. .f. a mr.:k made bj' <!oubiing an} 

thing. — V. n. to mark b}- fc'diriif. 
Create, krtVate'. r. a. to cause, to pro.'are, to 

form. [universe. 

Creation, kr^-i'-shSn. s. act of creating ; the 
Creative, kr^-a'-tiv. a. having tlo powsr to 

create. [cxistcr.ce. 

Creator, kr^-\'-'.f.r. ?. the Roing that bestows 
Creatural, kr^'-tshire-fd. a. belonging to, or 

like a creature. 
Creature, kre'-tshire. s. a being created; a 

word of coiV.eivpt or tcndenie^■5 ; a depe.nd- 

a:it ; an n.iimaJ not human ; gcrjcr;:! ter:n for 



Credence, kre'-den«e. s. beJicI', credit 

Credenda, kr^-d^u'-da. s. articles of faith (t 
belief. 

Credential.-^, kr6-dJn'-sirdlz. *. letters of ro^ors- 
mendaticn. 

Credibility, kr?d-c-bll'-^-;^. )s. a claim cf 

Crediblene35, krSd'-c-bl-ni^. ) credit ; wor- 
ibinrss of bfllief; probability. 

Credible, kred'-^-bl. a. woi-tliy of credit. 

Credit, kr?J'-'t. 5. belief, ho.iour ; trast reporpd. 

Credit, krSd'-;t. 11. a. to believe, trust, cor.S'ic in. 

Creditable, kred'-?t-a-bl. a. reputable, estimable. 

Creditably, kr§d'-it-a-ble. ad. re{ uiabiy, with- 
out disgrace. [credit. 

Creditor, kred'-?t-Sr. s. one ^^^.o trusts or gives 

Credulity, kri-di'-l^*-t^. s. ea.sine.ss of belief. 

Credu!ou=:, kr?d'-ju-Iiis. a. apt to believe, ua- 
suspcctiiig. 

Creed, kr6f3. 5. a confession of faith, a belief. 

Creek, krf ck. .y. a s.mall bay ; a nook. 

Creep, kr^^p. v. n. to move slowly ; fawn, 
bsiid. [!Tlen^ 

Creeper, kr^^e'-pur. 5. a plant ; an iron instn;- 

Creniation,kr^-n!a.'-sh&n. s. the act of buniinir. 

Cretaor. Lre'-ir,6r. s. a milky cr creamy sub- 
stance. 

Creo'e", kro'-6'z. s. natives of Spasiish America 
and the Vv'e-t Indies. 

Crepitation, k;?p-^-ti'-sh6n. s. a low, crackling- 
noise. 

Crepuscule, kr^-pf^s'-kule. s. twilight. 

Crepu«culo"as, kri-pSs'-ki-l&s. a. glitnmeriDg, 
dim. 

Crescent, !;r?.s'-s?iit. *. an increasing mcon. 

Cres.5, k;?s. s. a v.ater herb. 

Crest, kre. t. s. a plume of feathers on the top 

of a helmet; orimmcnt of the hehnet ii; 1 or- 

aldiy ; nride, .^pirit, fire. 
Crested, kr^s'-t§d. a. adorned with a plume or 

crest. 
Crest-fallen, kr&t'-faln. a. dejected, cov.-ed. 
Crestles.^, krfcl'-lJs. a. without armour, mean, 

poor. 
Cretacco:i«:, kri-lci'-shi'..?. a. chalky, havir.5 

the qualilif'S nf cholk. 
device. kr?v'-i=. s. a crack, a c'.vSx. 



CRI 8G CRO 

File, far, i'a!l, fat ;— mi, mh ;— pine, p];i ;— 



Crew, krSd. s. a ship's company ; mean as 

sembly. 
Crib, krib. s. a manger, a slall. 
Crib, kr5b. v. a. to steal privalely ; to shut up. 
Cribbage, kr'ib'-bklje. s. the name of a game at 

cards. [neck. 

Crick, krik. s. noise of a hinge; stiiTness in the 
Cj'icket, kri'k'-klt. s. an insect that chirps about 

ovens, &c. ; a game with bats and balls ; a 

stool. 
Ci icr, krl'-5r. s. one who cries goods for sale. 
Crime, krlme. s. an offence, wickedness. 
Crimeless!, krime'-les. a. innocent, free from 

g-uilt, 
Ciiminal, kr?m'-i-nal. ) ^ ,. 
Criminous, krim'-e-nfls. \ "" '''""•>'• 
Crjminal, krim'-i-irfil. s. a felon. 
Crimination, kr'ini-i-n4'-shon. s. an accusation. 
Criminatory, krJin'-i-na-lur-ri. a. accusing, 

tending to accuse. [gitilt^-. 

Criminous, krlm'-^-niis. a. wicked, iniquitous, 
Crimp, kr5mp. a. brittle, frial)le, crisp. 
Crimple, kr!ni'-pl. ii. a. to contract, to corrugate. 
(Jrimson, krim'-zn. s. a very deep red colour. 
Ciinge, krinje. s. servile civility, mean rever- 
ence. 
Ciinge, krinjc. r. n. to bow, fawn ; contract. 
Crinkle, kring'-kl. s. a wrinkle; winding fold. 
Crinkle, kring'-kl. v. to run in wrinkles.' 
Crinose, krl-nAsc'. ^ i • , 

Crinigerous, krl-n!d'-j4-r5s. \ "■ ''""'>'' ''^"S'l- 
Clippie, kr?p'-pl. s. a lame person. — v. a. to 

make lame. 
Crisis, kri'-s'is. s. a critical time or turn. 
Crisp, kr?sp. r. a. to curl, to twist, to indent. 
Crisp, krisi). > i . . -,., ■ ,. 

Crispy, kris'.p^^ ^"^ ^"'"'et'. ^^^.ttle, wmdmg. 
Crispation, kris-pi'-shfln. s. the act or state of 

curling. 
Crispnes.?, kr!'-p'-nfs. s. crispy stale. 
Criterion, kri-ti'-re-fin. s. a standard whereby 

any thing is judged of, as to its goodness or 

badness. 
Critick, kr?t'-ik. s. one skilled in criticism. 
Crjtjcal, kr!t'-i-k;il. n. judicious, accurate, nice. 
Criticise, kr5t'-i-slze. r. a. to censure, to judge. 
Crilicism, krit'-i-sizm. s. censure; the artof 

judging. 



Ciitique, kre-leek'. s. act of criticism; a criti. 
cisni. [crow. 

Croak, krike. s. the cry of a frog, raven, or 

Crock, krok. ,9. an earthen pot ; an cartfieu 
vessel ; the black or soot of a pot or !:rule. 

Crocket y, kiok'-&r-i. s. all kinds of carlLcn 
ware. 

Crocodile, kr&k'-6-dil. s. a large, voracious, 
amphibious animal, in shape resembling a 
lizard. 

Crocus, kri'-kus. s. an early flower; soffron. 

Croft, kroft. 5. a small home field, a close. 

Crone, kr6ne. s. an old ewe ; an old wonia:). 

Crony, ki6'-ne. s. an iniimale acquaiuiaiice, a 
friend. 

Crook, kroflk. 5. a hooked stick, a sheep-hcok. 

Crook, krftok. !'. a. lo bend, to pervert. 

Crooked ,^kr66k' -fid. a. Lent, curved, ur.loward. 

Ci op, krop. s. tlie harvest, produce ; a bird's 
craw. 

Crop, krop. i\ a. to lop, cut short ; to ir.ow, to 
reap. 

Cropml, kiop'-ful. a. quite full, satitficd, cram- 
med. 

Crosier, kr6'-zhi-er. .9. the pastoral staff used by 
the bishops in the church of Rome. 

Croslet, kros'-let. s. a small cross ; ahead cloih. 

Cross, kros. s. one straight body laid at right 
angles over another; a misfortune, vexation. 

Cross, kros. a. athwart, oblique ; peevish, fret- 
ful. 

Cross, kros. v. a. to lay athwart, to pass over, 
to cancel ; to sign with the cross ; to vex. 

Crossbite, kros'-bltc. s. a deception. — v. a. (a 
cheat. 

Crossbow, kros'-b6. s. a weapon (or shcoling. 

Crossgrained, kr&s-giand'. a. having transverse 
fibres; troublesome, ill-natured. [nc!-s. 

Crossness, ktos'-nds. s. perverseness, peevish- 

(^rotch, kroisli. s. a hook ; the fork of a tree. 

Crotchetj krotsh'-Pt. s. one of the notes in mil 
sick, equal to half a minim; a mark in print- 
ing, formed thus [ ] ; a fancy, vvhini^ conceit. 

Crouch, kroiilsh. v. n. to stoop low, to fawn, to 
cringe. 

Croup, krSi\p. s. a common disease of children. 

Crow, kr(S. ,?. a bird, an iron lever. — r. to make 
a noise like a cock j to boast, to vapour. 



CRU 



87 



CUL 



— n6, move, )i6r, not ; — lube, tub, bull ; — 6il ; — pound ; — tit'm, Tiiis. 



Crowd, krdud. s. contused nuiltitude ; the popu- 
lace. 

Crowd, kr6ud. d. to press close, to swarm. 

Crown, krdi'ui. s. a diadem worn on the heads 
of sovereigns ; the top of the head ; a silver 
coin; regal power; a garland. 

Crown, krOun. v. a. to invest with a crown; to 
adorn, to coin|jlete, to finish. 

Crovvnglass, krSCiu'-glas. s. finest sort of win- 
dow-glass, [metals. 

Crucible, kro6'-se-bl. s. a pot used for melting 

Crucifix, kr66'-s6-f5ks. s. a representation in 
statuary or painting, &lc. of our Saviour on 
the cross. • ■ ' ■ 

Crucifixion, kr3o-se-fik'-shfin. s. the act of 
nailing to the cross. [cross. 

Crucify, krOO'-s^-fi. v. a. to nail or fasten to a 

Crude, krOOd. a. raw, harsh, unripe, undigested. 

Crudeness, kr65d'-n3s. > ^ • j;„„,,:„„ 

Crudity, kr65'-d6-t6. ^ ^- 'nd.ge.t.on. 

Cnidle, kr3o'-dl. v. to coagulate, to curdle. 

Cruel, kr36'-5l. a. hard-hearted, inhuman. 

Cruelty, krOo'-il-ie. s. inhumanity, barbarity. 

Ci'uentou-s, krOO-^n'-tfis. a. bloody. 

Cruet, krSo'-ft. s. a small vial for vinegar or oil. 

Cruise, kr6?>z.r. ii. to sail in quest of an enemy. 

Cruiser, kr63'-z&r. s. a ship that sails in quest 
of an enemy ; one thai roves in search of 
plunder. 

Cium, krOm. s. the soft part of bread; a small 
piece or fragment of biead. 

Crumble, kri."im'-bl. v. to break or fall into 
pieces. 

Crummy, krijm'-m^. a. soft, full of crums 

Crumpet, krUm'-pet. s. a soft cake. 

Crumple, knim'-pl. v. a. to wrinkle, ruffle. 

Crumpling, kriimp'-llng. s. a small green cod- 

'■"&• , 

Crupper, krup' pur. s. a leather to keep a sad- 
dle right, ^ 

Crural, ki-6o'-ral. a. belonging to the leg. 

Crusade, kroA-sade'. s. an expedition against 
infidels ; a Portugal coin, value 2s. Gd. 

Cruset, kr33'-slt. s. a goldsmith's melting pot. 

Crush, kriish.f. a. to squeeze, to bioiisc ; to ruin. 

Crush, krush. s. a falling down, a collision. 

Crust, kri'st. .v. any shell or cxtornal coat ; out- 
ward part of bread ; caio of a pie. 



Crustaceous. krfis-ta'-shiis. a. sliell_v, with joints- 
Crusty, krus'-le. a. morose, snai>pish, surly. 
Crutch, krCitsh. s. a support used by cripples. 
Cry, kri. v. to call, to v.eep, exclaim, proclaim. 
Cry, krl. s. a weeping, shrieking, &:c. 
Crypt, kri'pt. s. subterraneous vault under a 

cimrch. 
Cryptography, krip-tog'-gra-fe. s. art of writing 

in cipliers. 
Crystal, kris'-tal. s. a mineral, transparent stonfi. 
Crystalline, kr!s'-tal-line, or krls'-tal-lin. a. 

transparent, clear, blight. 
Crystallize, kris'-tal-llzc. v. a. to form into small 

transparent bodies ; to congeal. 
Cub, kcib. s. the young of a beast, generally of 

a bear or Ib.xi — r. n. to bring forth. 
Cubatory, ku'-ba.-tur-£. a. recumbent, lying 

down. 
Cube, ki'ibe. s. a square solid body. 
Cubick laV-bilc. > ^, c^^^^^ ,;i.^ ^ ^^,^^ 
Cubical, ku'-be-kal. ^ 

Cubit, kij'-bii. s. a measure of eighteen 'nches. 
Cubital, ku'-be-tal.K. containing a cubit's length. 
Cucking-stool, kfik'-ing-stool. s. an engine ir>- 

vented for the punishment of scolds, and un- 

quict women. [teress. 

Cuckold, kiik'-kuld. s. the husband of an adul- 
Cuckold, kiik'-kiMd. v. a. to commit adultery. 
Cuckoo, kuk'-koft. .s. a bird. [fruit. 

Cucumber, kiV-kflm-bur. s. a plant, and its 
Cud, kud. s. food reposilcd in the first stomach 

of an animal, in oider to rumination. 

Cuddle, kiid'-dl. i: n. to lie close, to hug. 
Cudgel, kfid'-j?l. s. a fighting-stick. — v. a. to 

beat or fight with sticks. 
Cue, kii. s the end of a thing, hint, intimation. 
Cuff, kaf. s. a blow, box; part of a sleeve. — 

V. a. to strike with the hand. 
Cuirass, kw^-ras'. s. a breastplate of leallier or 

steel. 
Cuirassier, kw^-ras-s6^r'. s. a soldier in armour. 
Cuish, kwls. s. armour that covers the thighs, 
Culdees, kiil-deze'. s. Scotch and hish monks. 
Culinary, ku'-lo-nar-^. a. relating to the kitchen. 
<^jll,kul. Is. a fool, one who is iinj>ose«l 

Cully. kai'-l6. S upon. 



CUR 



83 



cus 



Fate, far, fail, fnl ; — m^, m?l ; — pine, pin ; — 



Cullender, kui-loii-tliir. s. a cliainiiig- vessel. 

See cf'Limlvr. ' [mass, rcluse 

f1uiling,kul'-!iiig. s. any Ihijig scpaiated from a 
<'ulm, kulni. s. a kiiui of small coal, 
(.'iilpable, kiil'-pa-bl. a. criniiiial, blamaljle. 
i'ulprit, kul'-prit. s, a man arraigned before 8 

jurif^e. 
Cultivate, kftl'-ti-vutc. r. a. to till, improve. 
Cultivation, k51-i^-vi'-sh&i). s. act of improving 

soils. 
Culture, kftl'-tslwire. .?. act of ciihivp.tlon, im- 

provenieii' nielioratic.i. — f. «. to till, to nia- 

jinre. 
Culver, kul'-vur. s. a pigeon, a ■wood-pl'jeon. 
Culveriii, kul'-v^-riii. f. a species ciCiilnance. 
Cumber, kum'-b&r, r. «. to einbarrass, to en- 
tangle. 
CuuiDcrsome, ki^ni'-bur-si.m. ) a. luinleiisonie, 
Cumbrous, k?im'-bri:s. ) cnibarrcissing. 

oppressive, vexations. 
Cumulate, ku'-nu'i-liue. v. a. to heap or pile up. 
Cunning, kfta'-ning'. a. skiltbl, artful, crafty, 

subtle. 
Cunning, kfln'-nin^. ^ , ^ *• at^'fi*^©, sl}'- 
Cunningness, k6ii-ii'ng'-!jr-s. ) ness. 
Cup, kijp. s. a drinking vessel, part of a Cower. 
Cup, kup. I). «. to <!i-ow blood by .scarification. 
Cupbearer, kup'-ba-rur. s. an oilicer of the 

hou.'-eliold. 
Cuj)board, kub'-bord. «. a ca.se wliere vii-luals, 

otc. are pnt. [sire. 

Capiditj', ki'i-p?d'-^-tf>. s. unlawfui, sensual do- 
Cupola, kiV-p6-la. i-. a donie. 
Cur, kftr. s. a dog; a snappish or mean man. 
Curable, kii'-ra-bl. u. that may be remedied. 
Curacy, ku'-ra-s^'. s. the cirplo>-inent of a curate. 
Curate, kiV-rcite. 5. a parish priest ; one w ho 

o.liciates in the room of the bcncticiar}-. 
Curator, ki'i-n'i'-tSr. 5. one who has the care of 

any tl)ing. 
Curi.-, k?ir!>. v. a. to restrain^ to check, to bridle. 
Curb, kdrb. s. part of a bridle ; inhibition, re- 

s'rainl. 
Curd, kflrd. 5. the coagulation of m'lk. 

Curdle, ki\rd'-dl. \ "• •" ^"^ff"'^^"-. ^«'"'-'^"^- 
Cure, ki'ire. .<r. a remedy, restorative; act of 
healing ; benfficc or employment of a curate. 



Cure, kore. r. a. to restore to !;eah,h ; to salt. 
Cureless, kire'-l^s. a. having no remedy, incu- 
rable. 
Cuifew, kfn-'-i"u. s. evening bel! ; a fire-pliitp. 
CuiJosit}', ku-i-^-os'-t-te. s. int;uisitivcncss; a 

raiity. [curate. 

Cuiious, ku'-re-fis. a. inquisitive, rare, Ricc,ac- 
Curi, kfirl. s. a ringlet of hair ; a «ave. 
Curl, kiirl. r. a. to turn into ringlets, to tv/ist. 
Curlew, kOr'-IJ. s. a kind of ViSlcr and lairil 

fov.l. 
Curmudgeon, kur-mnd'-jun. s. an avaricious 

fellow, a churl, a miser, a niggard, a griper. 
Currant, kfir'-rnu..*. tlje name of-a tree, and iTa 

fi uit. 
Currency, k?ir'-r&n-si\ s. circulation, ger.cral 

reception ; paper passing for money. 
Current, kila'-r^nt. a. circulatory, general, 

])opuk!r. 
Current, kfir'-rent. s. a running stream. 
Curricle, k3r'-r^-kl. s. a chaise v,:iih t^^■o v,!ier!.% 

drawn by two hcrses abreast. [Icaihcr. 

Currier, kfir'-rc-f.r. .■?. a dre.s.-^er of tannctl 
Currish, k6r'-r?sh. a. quarrclsonie, brutal, sour, 
Curry, kOr'-re. v. a. to dress lea! her; to beat. 
Curry, kiir'-r^. 5. a highly spiced Indian dish. 
Currycomb, kfir'-ri-Einic-. s. an iron comb for 

liorscs. 
Curse, kfirsc. s. a bad wish ; vexation, torment. 
Curse, kfirse. r. a. to vsish C:\il to ; to afilicl. 
Cursedly, kiir'-sCd-l6. (.•<l. mist-ralily, than*©- 

(iilly. " 
Cur.sorary, kar'-!.6-ra-r6. 
Cursoi7,"k':'.r'^-s('.-r<^. ^"■' 
Cursorily, ki^r'-si-rti-le. ad. lia.stily, without 

care. [abridge. 

Cuitail, kfir-t'dr'. r. a. to c:it cff, cut thort, 
Curtain, kfir'-ti'n. s. fi:rniiurr of abe.d,orwin- 

doiv ; foiti.^icalicn. — r. 71. to er.closc « ith rur- 

tains. [Ibrm. 

Curvatur'^, k?ir'-v;Vt.-h';i-e. ?. cionkedn''?':, boU 
Curve, ki'irv. iv a-, to bend, to crook. — a. crooked. 
Curvc^i, kfir-\Pi'. s. a leap, a bound, a fi-oli<k. 
Curvet, kiir-v?:i'. t-. n. to leap, bound, prajicc, 

frisk. 
Curvilinear, k&r-ve-lln'-yar. a. coasi.stin:^ of 
rooked lines. [;) cfiriir. 

Cusliion, kiish'-Iii^ or ki'sii'-Sn. f. a scU tcat Cos 



' > a. lia.sty, caixlc^s. 



CZA 



S9 



DAM 



-iii">, move, nor, not ; — tube, tub, bi'ill ; — 611 ; — pdund ; — ^^Ain, Tuis. 



Cuspated, kus'-pi-leJ. a. tcimirnuingiii a poinl, 
poiiiled. [milk, Sec. 

Custard, kus'-tftrd. s. a sweet food, made of 

Custody, kfis'-i6-d6. 5. iinpiiaonmcnl, secui'ily, 
care. 

Custom, k?.s'-tSr.i. 5. habitual praciice, fashion, 
usag'e; dulies on exports and imports. 

Customary, kas'-t3in-i\r-(^. a. coininoii, general. 

Customer, kSs'-tum-flr. j. oiie wr.o buys any 
thiii^. 

Custo;n-house, kSs'-tfiin-hSis. s. a house wliere 
dutips are rec-civeJ on imports and exports. 

Cut, kut. r. ..t. to carve, iicw, shape, divide. 

Cut, krit. s. a cicft or wound made with an 
edged tool ; a prin'.ei picture ; fashion, shape. 

TJutaaeous, kL-:ii'-i\b.-Ls.u. rclaiingto tlie skin. 

Cuticle, ku'-t^-kl. s. a thin skin ; tiie scarf skin. 

Cutlas-, ki\l'-lSs. s. a broad cuUing stvortl. 

Cutler, k^.i'-lir. s. one who makes knives, ccc. 

Cuilery, kat'-l^-r^. s. the articles made by cut- 
lers. " 

Cutlet, kui'-iSt. s. a steal:. [cuts. 

Cutter, k?a'-t?ir. s. a fast sailing ve-sel ; one who 

Cut-throat, khi'-lIab.Q. s. a murderer, an as- 
sassin. 

Catting, kai'-t'ng. .?. a piece cut olT, a branch. 

Ctiitle^kftl'-il. 5. a fisli ; a foul-mouihed fallow. 

Cycle, sl'-kl. s. a circle ; periodical space of 
"tiine. 

Cycl.ii 1, si-klS5d. .t. a fignreof die circular kind. 

Cj c'opr''.i.i, sl-kli-pe'-dt'i-a. s. a body or circle 
of sciences. 

Cygnet, s;g'-n'-t. s. a younj^ swan. 

Cylinder, sll'-ln-dur. .<. a long round body ; a 
roller. [cylinder. 

Cylindiical, se-l'n'-dri'-kAl. a. rcsemlilln^ a 

Cynibal, s^m'-bal. s. a musical iii-4iuiRent. 

Cyuick, s!n'-n;k. .<r. a follower of Uio~t;i't;s ■ a 
sn:irl<,r. 

Cynick, sin'-iiik. ) .• ■ 1 ■ ,. ■ 

rynical, s'u'-;k-al. \ "• sati"cal, cnurl.sh. 

Cyji'oSi';, si'-pr3s. s. a, tjeej an emblem of 
mourning. 

Cyprai, sr-pn"^i, jt. a thin silky g'auze ; a rush. 

Cyst, s?st s, a bag containing morbid matter. 

Czar, zkr. s. the i:l!o of the cmpcrour of Russia. 

C'/.arina, za-r^'-ni. ?, ilic title « the «m'-i'ess^f 
Russia. 



IJ'9 

DIS used as an abl)rev!al!r,n of Doctor ami 
Divinity, as !<.!. D. fJctlxhtu; Doctor, 

Doctor of I'liysick ; D. D. Doctor in Divinity ; 

it is also a numeral lor ^>00. 
Dab, dab. v. n. to strike gsntly ; lo moisten. 
Dab, dab. *. a fli.t tish ; a geiftle blow ; an art;s-l. 
Dabble, dab'-!)l. I^ lo meddle ; toplay in water. 
Dabbler, dab'-lar. «. a lupoiUjial meddler in 

sciences, &c. ; one thai pir.ys in wulcr. 
Dacapo, da-ka'-pA. s. in musick, sis;'>irics that 

the fnsl pari of the ta:ic iiiusi be repealed. 
Dace, dase. s. a smaii river fish resembling a 

roach. 
Dactyle, dak'-til. s. a poetical foot, consisting 

of one lon^ sytiabie and \vjo short ones. 
Bafile, daf'-ll. r. n. lo I>c;iay loss of memory. 
Daifodil, daf-f6-dil. I , , .^.^, , ,•,,., 
Dafrodijiy, dar-!6-d:l-li. T' ^ ^'° ' ' ' ' ' 
Daft, dafl. i\ (I. lo toss aside, lo ihrow away. 
Dagger, dag'-ar. s. a short sword, a poniard. 
Daggle, dag'-gl. r. lo trail in the mire or wai<.-;\ 
Daggletail, da^'-gl-iiia. a. bemired. — s. a 

slaUern. [ofien. 

Daily, da'-l^. a. and ad. happening every day ; 
Daintily, dane'-l^-li. ad. delicalely, deliciouslv. 
Dainty, dune'-t6. a. delicate, nice. — s. a doii- 

cac3'. 
Dairy, da'-i-^. s. a milk farm ; a house whero 

milk is maiiufaclured into food. 
Dairy-maid, di'-rc;-mide.i\ the woman servant 

who manages die dairy. [sie?-, 

Daisied, da'-zld. a. full i.*'^ or adoi-ncd with dai- 
Daisy,_da'-z«'>. 5. ^ spnng- .flower. 
^^ Z, uale. s. a vale, a space between two hills. 
Dalliance, dal'-li-iinse. s mutual caresses, love, 

delay. . 
Dally, dill'-li''. ?'. to iride, fondle, dolnj'. 
Dam, dam. .«. a moii-er of brutes ; a mclc or 

bank to slop \vulor ; a floodgate. 
Dam, dam. v, a. to shut up, lo confii;c, to ob- 
struct. ^ [lion. 
Damacje, dnm'-ra;dje. s. mischief, !o.>s, rciribu- 
Damao-e, dara'-Ulje. o. to injure, to liurt, Ut 

iinpau'. [hurt. 

Damageable, dSm'-'djc-d-bl. a. tliut may Isi 



DAR 



90 



DEA 



Fale, far, flill, ial; — m^, met; — \>]ne, p?n ;- 



Damask, dam'-flsk. s. linen or silk woven inlo 
reg^ular figures. — r. a. to wea\ e in flowers. 

Damaskeen, dain-as-ki^n', v. a. to inlay iron 
wilii gold. ■ [in general. 

Dame, dame. s. mistress of a family; v\omen 

Damn, dam. d. a. to curse ; to doom to torments 
in a future state ; to condemn. 

Damnable, dam'-na-U. a. most wicl.ed ; de- 
structive. , 

Damnation, dam-ni'-shim. s. exclusion from 
Divine mercy ; condemnation. 

Damnatory, ddni'-na-iur-^. a. containing a 
sentence of condemnation. [detestable. 

Damned, daind, or dani'-ned. part. a. cursed, 

Damnify, dam'-ne-fi. v. u. to injure, to hurl. 

Damp, damp. a. mcist, foggy ; dejected. 

Damp, damp. s. a fog, moisture ; dejection. 

Damp, damp. i\ a. to moisten, to wet ; to de- 
press. ^ ^ [lass. 

Damsel, dam'-zCl. s. a j'oung maiden, a country 

Damson, or Damascene, dam'-zn. s. a black 
plum. 

Dance, danse. v. n. to move in measure. — s. a 
motion of one or more in concert. [musick. 

Dancing, dan'-sJug. .?. a motion of the feet to 

Dandelion, dan-de-ll'-im. s. the name of a plant. 

Dander, dau'-dBr. v. n. to wander about. 

Dandle, dan'-dl. v. a. to fondle, to plaj-. 

Dandruff, dan'-drcif. s. scurf, &.c. on the head. 

Dandy, dan'-d^. s. the modern word for Juck- 
a-Dandy. [wort. 

Danev/ort, dane'-wSrt. s. the dwarf elder, wall- 
Danger, di.nc'-j5r.s. risk, hazard. — i'. a. to en- 
danger. ^ ^ [very safe. 

Dangerlcs3, dune'-jur-lSs. a. without hazard, 

Dangerous, dane'-jur-&s. a. full of danger, un- 
safe. 

Dangle, dang'-gl. v. to hang loose, to follow. 

Dangler, dang -glBr. s. one who hangs about 
women. 

Dank, dangk. a. very damp, humid, wet. 

Dapper, dap'-piir. a. little and active, neat, tight. 

Dapperling, dap'-p6r-l)ng. s. a dwarf, a little 
person. [cd. 

Dapple, da])'-pl. a. of dllTerent colours, streak- 
Dare, dare. i\ a. to challenge, to defy. 

Daring, da'-r?ng. a. hold, adventurous. 

Dark, dilik. a. v,\;nt!;ig I'gh.t, blind, not plain. 



Darken, dar'-kn. u. to make dark, to cloua, 
perplex. [raace. 

Darkness, dark'-n§s. s. absense of light ; ifi,'m> 

Darksomo, dark'-siim. a. gloomy, obscure, col 
luminous. [loved. 

Darling, dar'-ling. s. a favourite. — a. dear, be- 

Darn, darn. i\ a. to mend holes. 

Dart, dart. s. a weapon thrown b3' the hand. — 
V. to throw, to emit ; to fl^' as a dart. 

Dash, dash. v. to strike agair.st; to mingle, to 
cross or blot out ; to confound, to bespatter. 

Dash, clash, s. mark in writing, thus — ; a 
blow. 

Dastard, das'-tard. s. a poltron, a cowarfl. 

Dastardly, das'-tard-le. u.cov/ardly, base, tiu.o-, 
rous. 

Date, date. v. a. to note the precise time. 

Date, date. s. the time at which 3113' event hap- 
pened, or a letter is written; a fruit. 

Dative, da'-tSv. a. in grammar, the case that 
signifies the person to whom any thing is 
given. 

Daub, dawb. s. coarse painting. 

Daub, dawb. v. a. to smear, ))aint coarsely, 
flatter. 

Dauber, daw'-bftr. s. ^ coarse, low painter. 

Daughter, daw'-tiir. s. a female oflspring, a 
woman. 

Daunt, d^nt. ?-. a. to discourage, to intimidate. 

Datmtless, dant'-lSs. a. fearless, bold, not de- 
jected. 

Dauphin, daw'-fJn. s. the heir apparent to the 
throne of France. 

Daw, daw. s. the name of a bird, the jackdaw. 

Dawn, dawn. v. n. to grow light, glimmer, open. 

Dawn, dawn. s. the break cl day, bcgiiniing. 

Day, da. s. the lime benveen the rising and set- 
ting of the sun, called the artificial day ; tlio 
time from noon to noon, or from midnight 
to midnight, is termed the natural day ; iiglil, 
sunshine. 

Day-book, dJi'-bSi^k. s. a tra<lesmaii's journal. 

Daybreak, da'-brake. s. first appearance of day, 
dawn. 

Daylight, da'-l!!e. s. the light of day. 

Daystar, da'-sli'ir. .«. tlie morning star; Venus. 

Dazzle, dai-.'-zl. r. a. to overpower with lii :ht. 

Deacon, di'-kii. *•. one of the lowest of the clergy. 



DEB 



91 



DEC 



— n(y, mSve, nOr, not ; — tube, tob, bull ;— 5ll ; — pSuud ; — thin, thIs. 



Doaconry, de'-kii-r^. s. office of a deacon. 
Dead, dM. a. deprived of lii'e, spiritless, dull. 
Deaden, d§d'-du. v. a. to weaken, to make 

tasteless. 
Deiiul}', c'i.:d'-li. a. destructive, mortiil. 
Deadly, d6d'-l^. ad. mortally, iriecoiicilably. 
Deadness, ded'-nSs. s. frigidity, want of warmth. 
Deaf, dof a. wanting the sei'.se of iiearing. 
Deafen, def'-fn. v. a. to make deaf, to stupif}'. 
Deafness, d§f'-ii^s. s. want of the power of 

hearing. 
Deal, d^le. s. part, quantity 5 fir wood. 
Deal, dele. i'. to distribute. 
Dealer, d^'-lur. s. one who deals cards; a 
trader. ^ . [fick. 

Dealing, de'-l/ng. s. practice, intercourse, traf- 
Dcan, dene. s. liie second dignitary of a diocess. 
Deanery, de'-nCir-re. s. the oliice or house of a 

dean. 
Dear, d^re. a. beloved ; valuable, costly, fprice. 
Dearly, d^re'-le. ad. with fondness ; at a high 
Deartn, d^ivtli. s. scarcity, want, barrenness. 
Death, dilli. s. the extinction of life, mortality. 
Deathless, d&.'j'-les. a. immortal, perpetual. 
Deathlike, d^th'-\\ke. a. resembling death, still. 
Oeathwatch, dci/t'-wotsh. s. a small insect that 
makes a tinkling noise, superstitiously ima- 
gined to be a» omen of death. 
•Jebar, de-bar', j). a. to exclude, preclude, hin- 
der, [go on shore. 
Debark, de-bark', v. a. to leave the ship, to 
Deba'^ejd^-base'. V. a. to degrade, lower, adul- 
terate. 
Debasement, de-bdse'-mfnt. s. act of debasing 
or degrading, [rel. 
Debate, di^-bate'. s. a dispute, a contest, a quar- 
Debate, di-bite'. v. to deliberate, to dispute, to 
argue. [enness. 
Debauch, d^-b^wtsh'. s. excess, luxury, drunk- 
Debauch, d^-bawtsh'. ?i. a. to corrupt, to vitiate. 
Debauchee, d?b-(S-sh»!^'.s. a rake, a drunkard. 
Debauchery, di-bawtsh'-ur-ri. s. lewdness, in- 
temperance. 
Debenture, d^-bSri'-tshure. s. a writ, or writ- 
ten instnimcnt, by which a debt is claimed. 
Debile, dSb'-ll. a. weak, faint, feeble, languid. 
Debilitate, d6-bll'-t-taie. v. a. to weaken, to 
eufecblc. 



Debility, de-b51'-6-t^. s. weakness, languor. 
Debonair, deb-6-nare'. a. elegant, civil, acII-' 

bred. 
Debt, det. s. that which one man owes to aiv 

other. 
Debtor, dft'-tftr. s. one that owes money, &.c. 
Decade, dSk'-ad. s. the sum or number often. 
Decagon, dek'-a-g6n. s. a figure of ten cqiuJ 

sides. 
Decalogue, d?k'-a-16g. s. the ten command- 
ments, [move cfT. 
Decamp, de-kamp'. v. n. to shift a camp ; to 
Decant, de-kant'. v.n.io pour oft" gently. 
Decanter, dc-kan'-tQr. s, aglass vessel (i)r liquor. 
Decapitate, di-kap'-i-laie. v. a. to behead, to 

cut or lop off. 
Decay, do-ki'. 5. a decline, a falling away. 
Decay, di-ka'. i\ n. to decline, to consume, to 
rot. [mise, death. 

Decease, d6-sise'. s. departure from Wk, de- 
Dccease, di-sese'. x\ n. to die, to depart from lifti. 
Doccit, d^-s6te'. s. fraud, craft, artifice. 
Deceitful, de-site'-ful. a. full of deceit, fraudu- 
lent. 
Dcceilless, d(Vs^te'-l§s. a. without deceit. 
Deceive, de-seve'. v. a. to delude, to impoae 
upon. [impostor. 

Deceiver, de-s^'-vftr. s. one who deceives, an 
Dcceniber, de-sCm'-bur. s. the last month of tlia 

year. 
DcceiTivirate, d6-s2m'-v^-rate. s. a govern 
meiit by ten rulers. [coruro. 

Decency, de'-sen-se. s. propriety, modesty, de- 
Decennial, de-s§ii'-u^-al. a. of, or contaiiiing 

ten years. 
Decent, de'-sent. a. becoming, suitable, modest. 
Decently, de'-sent-le. ad. in a proper manner, 
modestly. [ceived, 

Deceptible, d^-s?p'-t^-bl. a. that may be de- 
Deception, d^-s?"p'-shun. s. a cheat, a fraud. 
Deceptive, di-sep'-tiv. a. able to deceive, falsa. 
Decerpt, d^-sSrpt'. a. pluci;cd away, taken ofT. 
Deceriation, de-ser-t<i'-sh6n. *. a contention, a 
striving. [elude. 

Decide, d^-slde'. 1: a. to determine, settle, coiv 
Decidedly, dc-sl'-dSd-l^. ad. absolutely, posi- 
tively, [rels. 
Decider, di-sl'-dur. s. one who determines quctr- 



DJ 



92 



DEE 



F;Ue, far, fall, fat ; — me, nitl ; — pine, p!n ; — 



Deciduous, de-sld'-u-fts, or di-dd'-ju-iis. a. 
fulling cfi. no! perennial. 

Decimal, c!es'-^-nif,i. a. i:unibered by lens. 

Decimation, des-se-n;a.'-sh',n. s, a scieclion of 
every le!.!'i. [unravel. 

Decipher, ds^-si'-f or. r. a. to exphiin, unfold 

Deei.Hion,dc-.--Izh'-C.n. s. the tenr.inuticn of a dif- 
ference, [live. 

Deci-rive, d<'?-si'-slv. a. torminatins:, Cnal, pcsi- 

Deci iveiy, de-sl'-siv-16. ad. conclusively, posi- 
tively.^ 

Deck, dek. v. a. to dress, to adorn, to cover. 

Deck, dSk. s. the llccrcf a ship; a pile of cards. 

Declaim, de-k'an;e'. v. ;?. to harangue, to speak 
to the pa-isions, to rhetoricate. 

Declaimer, di-kla'-mflr. s. one who declaims. 

Declamation, dek-la-nia'-shuu. s. a dl.-jcouise 
addressed to the passions, an harangue. 

Doclama'ory, de-kl:\ni'-jna-lflr-i. u. pertaining 
to declamation. [real. 

Declara!)!e, d^-kla'-rd-bl. a. capable of proof j 

Declaration, dek-kla-ra'-sh&u. s. an aiKrma- 
tion, publication. [clainiir.g. 

Declarative, dc-ktar'-a-llv.«. explanatory, pro- 
Declaratory, d<^-klar'-a-t&r-6. a. affirmative, 
clear, expressive, [proclaim. 

Declare, dc-klare'. v. a. to make known, to 

i)cclori."ion, d^-k'§n'-.shun. s. declination, de- 
scent ; variation of nouns; corniplicn cf iiirrals. 

Declinable, de-kli'-na-b!. a. capable of being 
declined. 

Dcclinaiion, dek-kl6-nk'-shun. s. descent 5 the 
acl of i)C!iding. 

D'OcUno, d.'--!.li!e'. r.to lean, to bend, lo decay ; 
to shuii ; to refuse ; to vary words. 

Decline, de-klh'.c'. «. a decay; a tendency to 
worse. " [descent. 

neclivity, d<''-kliv'-^-ti"'. *. an obl'que or gradual 

l"'ecoet, tle-kokt'. ?•. a.io boil; digest. 

Decoction, d^-k6k'-sl!fiu. s. a \ reparaiiou by 
boiling. [hcadiiig. 

DecolKi'ion, d?!.-kol-li'-sh5n. s. the act of be- 

Dccomposilion, de-k6ni-p6-z?s!!'-&u. i. a sejia- 
raiion of parts. 



Decompound. d^-kS-Tt-pAiind'. ?•, a. to compose 

of things already compounded, to separate | Deduction, dii-duk'-slifm 

compounds. [nellish. inference. 

Decorate dC'k'-ki r^te. r.a. to adcni, to em-|Dced, deed. «. an actici); ej:ploil, fi.c!, writiiig. 



Decoration, ddk-ki-ri'-.^iiin. ^. an criiamctit, 

added beauty. [con;ii.g. 

Decorous, di'-k6'-r5s. a. decent, suitable, be- 
Dccoruia, cc-k6'-rani. s. dteei;' y, t.rder, seem- 

liness. [in!ra]>. 

Dec-c-y, de-k5e'. i\ a. lo sliurc, lo ensnare, to 
Decrea.se, d6-kr^>sc'. v. to giow less, to di- 
minish. 
Decrease, de-krese'. s. a grow ing less, decny. 
Decree, d^-krie'. v. a. to pppcint, cider, si n- 

tence. [ucit. 

Decree, d^-krei'''. s. an Cviict,a law, celermiiia- 
Decrepit,d^-kr?p'-!t. a. wasted and worn I y ago. 
Decrepitation,de-krCp-i-;a'-shi!n. s. a crackling 

noise. 
Decrepitude, de-kicp'-ciide. s. tlie last siaga 

of old age. 
Decrescent, di-krCs'-sent. a. grow ii;g lo£S, de- 
creasing. 
Decretal, di-kre'-lal.a. aprcrtaii.iiigto adccrcf. 
Decretal, de-kr^'-ial, ord^k'-r4-ta .5. a bcol. rf 

decrees or edicts. [leal. 

Decretorj', dek'-kr^-tJsr-^. a judicial, final, rril- 
Decrovv'n, de-!:r6un'. v. a. lo dep,rive of a cro" n. 
Decry, d6-krl'. f. a. to cei;sure, lo clameut 

against. [cloun. 

Decumbcnce, d:''-kfiai'-b?nfc. s. the acl of lyir.g 
Decumbc't^ de-ki!iin'-b^nt. u. lying on" il e 

ground; low. [dc", a. 

Decur.'iion, de-k5r'-s.hi:n. 5. the acl of ruimiig 
Decurfation, dek-k?ir-li'-sh?;n. s. the act vi' 

siiorloning. 
Dedecorate, de-d.'k'-k(\-ri:c. r. a. lo d'sgrace, 
Deden-inon, d2d-den-Lsh'-&n. .^. a loss crslied 

ding of teeth. [scribe 

Dedicate, dfid'^-^-kAlc r. a. lo dcvoic to, to iii^ 
Dedication, ded-^-ki'-shfin. x. cnsecration : a 

complimentary address at the beginning of a 

book. 
Deduce, d^-ddise'. r. a. lo gather or infer from 
Doducernent, di-dilisc'-m§iil. s. the thing d* 

hiced. 
Deducible, di-d';'-sc-bl. a. that may be in 

fei-red. 
Deduct, di-dftkt'^ r. o. lo subiraol, to scparale, 
an abatement, au 



DEF 



93 



BEG 



— nf>. m?)ve., nor, iicl ; — tube, tub, bull ; — 6il ; — pStnu! ; — ^'iiii, Tn!s. 



Deedless^ dced'-les. a. inactive, iudoleut, slug- 
gish. 

Deem, di6in. v. n. to jiKige ; to conclude 5 to 
Ihiuk. 

Deep, d^^p. a. dosccndinj far, profoiuKi. 

Deep, diop. s. tlie sea; the most soleuin or still 
part. [fully 

Daeply, d.^^p'-Ie. cJ. to a great depili j sorrow- 

Dcer, d^^r. s. a (oro -l animal hunted for venison. 

Djf.icCjd^-i'i'ise'. v. a. to destroy, to raze, to dis- 
fi^fure. 

Detacement, de-fisc'-mOut. s. violation, injury, 
destruction. 

Defalcate, d^-fal'-k'ite. v. a. to cut or lop ofiT, 
to abridge. [cutting off. 

Defalca'ion, def-fil-ka'-s'jun. 5. adi:ni;i;.vtioii, a 

Defamation, d^f-a-ini'-s'iSn. s. slander, re- 
proach, detraction. 

Defimatoiy, de-faa;'-ma-t?.r4'. a. caKnnnious, 
scandarzing. 

Defime, de-fime'. r. a. to censure falsely, to 
libel. 

Default, de-fawlt'. s. an omission, defect, failure. 

Defaulter, d^-fawli'-tir. s. one v/ho fails in pay- 
ment, &c. 

Defeasible, d^-fe'-zi-bl. a. that may be annul- 
led, [rout. 

Defeat, d^-f^le'. r. a. to overthrow, <in-tra!e, 

Defeat, d^-f^te'. s. an overthrow, a deprivation. 

Defect, d^-fC'kt'. s. a fault, a blemish, an imper- 
fection. 

Defsctible, d^ f§k'-t^-hl. a. imperfect, deficient. 

Defection, de-fek'-shiin. s. failure, apostasy, 
revolt. [feci. 

Defective, d^-r?k'-t?v. a. full of de'ects, imper- 

Defence, d^-f&nse'. s. a guard, viudicalion, re- 
sistance. ^ [impoient. 

Defencel >3S,d^-f 'Jufe'-le?. a. naked, iinguarded. 

Defend, d^-fend'. r. a. to piotect, vindiCH.te. 

Defendant, de-fsn'-daut. s. the peiscn prose- 
cuted, [cator. 

Defender, do-fi^n'-dur. .s. a prolectoi-, a vindi- 

Defensiblo, di-f en'-s^-JjI. a. that may be defend- 
ed, [defence. 

Defensive, d^-f§n'-sTv. s. safeguard, state of 

Defer, d^-iir'. v. to put off, to delay ; to refer to. 

Deference, der-^r-§;ise. s. regard, rospect, sub- 
mi5.<fion, 



[ Defitiace, d6-fi'-a.iso. s. a chaileiigej an ex» 
pressioa of al-horrence or ccntempt. 

Deficiency, de-fish'-iju-s^. 5. a delect, want, 
imperfection. ffective. 

Defi-^ient, d6-f Jsh'-5nl. c. f.iling, wanting, de- 

Detiie, de-file', v. a. to make foul, pollute, viiiaic. 

Defilii, di-filc'. .». a narrow jiassage, a lane. 

Defilement, de-file'-mSnt. 5. poUuiion, corrup- 
tion. 

Defiler, di-f i'-lar. 5. a cornipter, a violator. 

Definable, dWine'-a.-bl. a. that niaj be ascer- 
taiiied. [tiecidc 

Define, d^-ffne'. r. to e.xjtla'n ; circumscribe. 

Definer, de-fi'-n&r. s. cue v/ho describes. 

Definite, d6f-6-n?t. a. certain, limited, precise. 

Definite, def-e-n't. 5. a thing explained or de- 
fined, [ness. 

Definitenes?, d^f-^-nlt-n'^'s. s. certainly, I'mited- 

Defini.ion, d§f-e-n!sli'-Cin. s. a short description 
of a thing by its properties; a decision. 

Dcfimlive, d^-fiii'-e-i?v. a determinate, e.x- 
p.'"ess, positive. [suming by fire. 

Deflagration, def-fia-grtV-sIiSn. s. the act oV con- 
Deflect, de-fiGkt'. r.r.. to turn aside, to deviate. 

Deflection, de-fl5k'-slran. s. deviation, a turn- 
ing aside. [a deflection. 

Dciiexure, d6-fi<^k'-shi'ire. .5. a bciiding down. 

Deflour, d^-fiSir'. ?•. a. to deprive a maiden of 
her virginit}" ; to ravish ; to take away liie 
beauty and grace of any thing. 

Defluxion, de-llCik'-shun. s. flow of humours 
downwards. 

Deform, d^-f 6rm'. v. a. to disfigure, to dishonour. 

Deformed, de-formd', or de-f6r'-m§d. a. ug'y, 
disfigured. 

Deformity, d6-f5r'-mi-tc'. s. ugliness, crook- 
edness, [to cozen. 

Defraud, d^-fi-awd'. v. a. (o rob by a trick ; 

Dofrauder, de-fi^w'-dfir. s. one v. ho defraufi* 
or cheats. 

Defray, de-fri'. i'. a. to boar charges or expenses. 

Deft, d&t. a. neat, handsome, prop.er, ready. 

Defdy, deft'-l^. ad. neatly-, de.\ierously. 

Defunct, d^-f ftnkl'. a. dead, estinct. — s. a dead 
man. 

Defy, d^-fl'. r. a. to chaJlor.^'e, to slight. 

De2:eneiacy, di-j-3n'-5r-a-se. s. departure fro:!i 
vTrtuc 5 vice. 



DEL 



94 



DEL 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m^, ni5l; — piiie, p!ii ; — 



Degenerate, d6-jeii'-er-aie. v. n. lo decay in 
virtue or kind. 

JDegeneialion, d^-j§n-§r-a'-sliuii. s. the act of 
degeiiC:a!:i>2;. ^ ^- , • [base. 

Degenerous, d^-j^n'-c^r-us. a. degeiiDfaled, vile, 

Deglutition, deg-gk'i-tish'-uu. s. ilie act of' svv.i!- 
lowiijg-. ^ ^ [lower; baseness. 

Degradation, d2g--gra-da.'-sliun. s. a placing 

D.':grade, d6-gra.de'. v. a. to lessen, to place 
lower. 

Degree, de-gr66'. s. quality, class, station; the 
3b0th pan of a circle ; GO geographical miles. 

Dehonestation, de-on-es-ta'-shun. s. discredit, 
disgrace. [age. 

Dehort, dc-li5rt'. v. a. to dissuade, lo discour- 

Dchorta<ion, di-liflr-ta'-slifin. s. dissuasion. 

Deification, de-e-f 6-ki'-shun. s. the act of mak- 
ing a god. 

Deify, de'-6-fl. ?). o. to make a god of, to adore. 

Deign, dane. v. lo vouchsafe, to grant, to permit. 

Deism, de'-fsra. s. the opinion of those who ac- 
knowledge one God, but deny revealed re- 
ligion. 

Deist, d^'-lst. .■?. one who believes in the existence 
of God, but follows iio particular religion. 

Deistical, d^-is'-t^-kal. a. belonging to deism. 

Deity, de'-6-t6. s. the Divine Being ; Godhead. 

Deject, di-ji"kl'. r. a. to cast down, afflict, grieve. 

Dejection, di!-jek'-shiui. s. louness of s|4iits ; 
weakness. 

Delapsed, d(Vlapst'. a. bearing or falling down. 

Delate, de-late'. r. a. lo carry, to convey; to 
accuse. [cusation. 

Delation, d^-la'-shun. s. a conveyance; an ac- 

Delay, de-hV. v. to put off, to frusiraie, to slop. 

Delay, d^-la'. s. adefening; a slop, a hinder- 
ancc. 

Delectable, d^-l&k'-tu-bl. a. pleasing, delightful. 

Delectation, del-lek-ia'-sh^n. s. pleasure, de- 
light. 

Delegate, del'-l^-gale. v. a. to send away ; to 
intrust. [sioner, a vicar. 

Delegate, d?!'-16-g^te. s. a depui}', a conmiis- 

Delegatcs, dSl'-l^-gaies. x. p[. a court of appeal. 

Deleterious, del-6-l6'-r6-us. a. deatUy, destruc- 
tive. 

Deletion, d6-l6'-shun. s. act of blolling out; 
dciilruction. 



Delf, y „ C s. n (juarry, a mine; coun- 
Dclfe, i-delf< terfeit China ware made at 
Delph, > S ^''f^- 
Delibatioa, del-^-bi'-shijn. s. an essay; taste. 
Deliberate, de-lib'-er-ate. v. ii. to think, hesi- 
tate, muse. [.slow. 
Deliberate, (I,^:-!?'>'-6r-ate. a. circumspect, wary. 
Dcliberaiion, de-lib-er-a'-shuu. a', tircumsfiec- 

lion, thought. [deliberation. 

Deliberative, d^-llb'-^r-a-tlv. a. pertaining lo 
Delicacy, del'-e-ka-se. s. daintiness, nittiy, 

politeness. [pure, fine. 

Delicate, del'-6-kate. a. nice, dainty, polite, 
Delicateness, d3l'-e-kaie-nts. s. tenderness, el- 

feminacy. 
Delicious, dc-llsh'-Ss. a. sweet, agreeable. 
Dcligation, del-le-ga'-sh&n. s. the act of bind 

ing up. 
Delight, de-li!e'. s.]oy, pleasure, satisfaction. 
Delight, de-litc'. i'. to content, to please, lo 

satisfy. 
Delightful, d^-iile'-ful. a. pleasant, charming. 
Delineate, de-liu'-e-ile. ii. a. lo design, sketch. 

paint. [picture; a sketch. 

Delineation, di-l?n-^-a'-sh&n. s. outlines cf a 
Delinquency, de-ling'-kw§n-se. s. a fault ; 

failure in duly. [criminal. 

Delinquent, d^-llng'-kwc'nt. s. an ofli^ndcr, a 
Deliquate, (U^l'-le-kwile. i\a. to melt, dissolve. 
Deliiiou?, de-lir'-6-fis. a. light-headed, raving, 

doling. [dotage. 

Delirium, do-lir'-6-iim. s. alienation of mind; 
Deliver, de-llv'-fir. v. a. to resign ; rescue ; 

pronounce. 
Deliverance, di-liv'-fir-anse. s. freedom from ; 

lUlerance. ^ [birth. 

Delivery, de-nv'-5r-6. s. release ; rescue ; child- 
Dell, del. s. a pit, a cavity, a shady covert. 
Delude, de-l(jdc'. i'. a. to cheat, deceive. 
Deluge, del'-k'ije. s. a general inundation. 
Deluge, (kll'-lujc. v. a. lo drown, looverwhehn 
Delusion, de-iu'-zh&n. *. a ciieat, a deception, 

an crrour. 

Delusive, d6-liV-s?v. > ,i„„„-.,„ 

T-> I ]A 1"/ ? A f "• 3pt to cece ve. 

Delusory, de-lu'-sor-e. \ ' 

Delve, t}?-\v. v. n. to dig, to fathom, to sift. 

Delve, dflv. s. a ditch, a ijiifall, a den, a cave. 

Dclver, del'-vftr. s. one who digs with a spade. 



DEM 



95 



DEN 



— !i6, mOve, iidr, not; — lube, liib, bi'ill; — Sil ; — pound; — thin, rn\ 



Demagogue, dSm'-a-gog. s. ilie ringleader of a 

laclion. 
Demain. diS-mpiie'. s. aneslale in land. 
Demand, de-m^nd'. s. a claim; a question; a 

call. 
Demand, d^-mand'. v.a.lci claim with auth.orit)-. 
Demandant, d^-;nan'-daul. s. the plaiiitifTin an 
action. 

Demander, di-man'-dur. s. one who demands. 

Demarcation.de-md.r-ki'-shiiii.s. division ; sepa- 
ration of territory. [value. 

Demean, d^-ni^ne'. v. a. to behave ; to under- 

Ojmeanoiir, dn-mi'-nfir.s. carnage, behaviour. 

Dementation, d^-[T!^!i-t?''-sluin.s. madness, de- 
lirious state. 

Demerit, dh-mh'-h. s. llie opposite to merit ; 
ill deserving. — i'. n. to deserve punisbmcnt- 

Demesn?, d^-mine'. s. a patrimonial e.-:ta'.e. 

Demi, dem'-e. a. half, 

Demidevil, dOm'-^-dev'-vl. s. half devil 3 a 
wicked wretch. 

Demigod, dem'-^-god. s. half a god. 

Demigration, dem-e-gr<i'-s!)fin. s. a resnoving 
from place to place, change of ine namtaiion. 

Demirep, d§m'-(^-rep. s. a vvonian of light fame. 

Demise, de-mize'. s. death, deteaso ; will. 

Demise, de-mize'. v. a. to bequeath ai one's 
death. 

Demission, de-mish'-On. s. degradation. 

Demissive, de-mls'-slv. a. submis.'iive. 

Demit, de-mit'. xi. a. to degrade, to depress. 

Democracy, d^-mok'-kra-s^. s. a form of gov- 
ernment, in which the sovereign power is 
lodged in tha b.ody of the people, [democracy. 

Dcmocratical, di'm-i-krat'-e-kal. u. relating to 

Demolish, d^-m6l'-lish. v. a. to destroy, to over- 
throw, [layer waste. 

Dsmoliiher, d^-mol'-lish-fir. s. a destroj'er, a 

Demolition, di5:Ti-6-lish'-un. s. act of demol- 
ishing. 

Demon, de'-mon. x. an evil spirit, a devil. 

Demoniack, de-m6'-ne i'lk. s. one possessed 
with a demon. [spirits. 

Demonology, di^m-A-ncl'-A-j^. s. (realise on evil 

Demonstrable, d6-m&n'-stra-bl. a. that may be 
proved bej'ond dou'il or contradiction. 

Demonstrate, de-m6n'-slraie. v. a. to prove with 
certainty. 



Demonstration, dem-mon-stra'-^biin. s. an ji- 
dubitable proof. 

Demonstrative, d^-m6n'-stra-t?v. a. invincibly 
conclusive. [struction of morals. 

Demoralization, de-mor-al-e-zi'-shSn. s. de- 
Demoralize, de-mor'-al-lze. i'. a. to destroy 
morals aral moral feeling. 

Demulcent, d^-m6l'-sent. a. softening, mollify- 
ing, [doubt of. 

Demur, d^-miir'. v. to delay, to suspend, lo 

Demur, di-nii:u-'. s. hesitation. 

Demure, de-mi'sre'. u, decent, grave, affected- 
ly modest. 

Demurely ,d^-mi!irc'-l^. ad. affectedly, solemnly. 

Demurrage, de-mar'-rklje. s. allowance lor de- 
laying ships. 

Demurrer, d^m3r'-ur. s. a stop in a lawsuit. 

Demy, de-n)i'. s. a paper so called. 

Den, den. .v. a cavern ; cave for wild beasts. — v. 
n. to dwell in a den. [ten. 

Denary, den'-d-re. a. relating (a, or containing 

Deniable, de-nl'-a-bl. a. that may be do 
nied. 

Denial, dc-ni';fd..'. re''u5a',negatio!i. 

Denigrate, den'-^-graic, or d^-ni'-grite. v. a. 
to blacken, to make black. 

Denization, dSn-ne-za'-shftn. s. the act of mak- 
ing a man free. 

Denizen. d3n'-6-zn. s. a cii'zcn, a freeman. 

Denominate, de-nom'-i-niite. i'. a. to gl\e n 
name 10. [given to ; a title. 

Denomination, d^-n6m-^-n<i'-shun. s. a name 

Denorninaiive, de-n6ni'-i-na-tlv. a. conferring 
a name. ['"g- 

Denotation, den-6-t^i'-shun. s. the act of denol- 

Denote, d^-nite'. i'. a. to mark, betoken, point 
out. 

Denouement, d^-n56'-m6ng'. s. the discover^ 
of the plot of a drama. [cu;;c. 

Denounce, di-ndimse'. r. a. to tbreaten, to ac- 

Dense, d^nse. a. close, compact, almost solid. 

Density, den'-se-t^. s. closeness, compactness. 

Dent, dent. r. a. to indent, to mark with notches. 

Den'al, d§n'-lal. a. relating to the teeth. 

Denticulated, dSn-tik'-i-li-tSd. a. set with 
smaM teeth. 

Dentist, d?n'-t?st. s. one professing to heal tha 

i diseases of the leclli. 





DEP 






96 


DER 




Fi-.e, far, 


till, 


ful ;- 


— m^, ni6t ; — pliie, p!n 


) 



Hentilion, d?ii-lish'-£n. s. breediiig the teeth 
Dentifrice, dSii'-te'frls. 5. a (xjwtler for the 
lecth. 

Denude, d<^-iiWe'. \ ''; "■ '° ^-"i"' '° '^'^^'^- 
Denunciation, d^-iiun-shi-a'-shun. s. a publick 
lacnace. [own. 

pctiv, d^-iil'. I", a. to contradict ; to refuse, dis- 
pcodand, dt!i';6-daiid. s. forfeiture made to God. 
Depart, ds^-parl'. v. to go away ; to die ; to 

apostatize. 
Depart, di'-part'.^ (s. a. go'mg awayj 

Departure, d6-pfir'-ts!iuro. ) deat'i. 
Departmen*^, de-part'-iiiSiU. s. a separate of- 
fice; duty. [on. 
Depend, d^-pi^nd'. i\ rr. to bang- fiom ; to rely 
Depcndance, d6-p3ii'-daiise. 5. tounc.xion, re- 
liance, trust. [another. 
Dependant, d^-pen'-dunt. a. in the power of 
Dependant, d^-pihi'-daiit. ^ s. one who lives in 
Dependent, di-jj^a'-dint. ^ suhjectiou to au- 
Depcnder, d^-p3n'-di'ir. 3 other. 
Dependent, di-pSii'-dCiit. a. liauging from or 

diAvn. 
Deperditc, d6-pcr'-d?t. s. any thing lost, or said 
to be lost. [describe. 

lte|;icf, di-p!kt'. ?'. a. to pniiil, to portray, ic 
Depila'oiy, d^-p"i'-u-tar-e. u. taking awavhai;-. 
Depi'ous, d^-pi'-lfis. fi. without hair. 
Dcplodon, d^-pie'-shu;], j. act of emptving out 
o'' from. [enlnlde. 

Dej)lorab!e,(l^-plA'-r;\bl. a. sad, hopples, 1am- 
DepiorP, d^--pl6re'. (■. a. to lament, bewail, 

luutini, 
Deplurne, d^-ph'.me'. v. a. to strip of the feathers. 
Doponciif, dt!-p6'-r.e!it. s. a witness on oath; in 



Deposit, d^-p6z'-5t. v. a. to lay up as a pledge, 

(Sic. — s. a pledge, a pawn. 
Depositary, dc-p6z'-6-tar-6. s. one with whom 

any thing is lodged in trust. 
Depo.^ition, dt^p-p^-zlsh'-i^m. .?. the act of giving 

]5ul!lrck testimony 5 depriving a prince oj 

sovereignty. 
Dc])03itory, d(^-p6z'-(^-lftr-6. *. tlie place where 

any thing is lodged. [amation. 

Dep! avation, d^p-rd-vi'-sh?in. .1. depravity, def- 
Doprave, d(!!-priive'. v. a. to vitiate, to corrupt 
Dopravement, de-prave'-m6iit. ) s. a vitiated 
Depravity, d^-priiv'-^-t^. ) state. 

DcprecatJic, dt'-p'-pii-hd-b). a. to be averted, 

to be begged of. 
Deprecate, d'3p'-prt''-kuie. i\ a. to pray deliver- 

raice from J to avert by prayer; to iniploro 

mercy. [against evil. 

Deprecation, dep-pr6-ka'-sh?i'.i. *■. a prayer 
Depreciate, d6-pre'-sli6-a.ie. v, a. to lessen in 

value. [sj'oiling. 

Dcpiedatlon, d^p-pr^-d^i'-sai-V.i. .p. a robbing, a 
Depredator, ciep'"i'*'^"dH-lSr. ;.-, a robher, a 

plunderer. 
Deprehend, d3p-;,rc-h3nd'. v. a. to take una- 

wares, d;^rover. [down. 

■O'^jyi 03:", d^-pr<^s'. 1: a. to liuiniile, deject, ciM 
Depicision, de-pr§sh'-Sn. s. the act of lium- 

liling ; lowness of spirits ; act of pressing 

down. 
Deprcsjor, d<^-pr?s'-sur. .'■. lie that keeps or 

[■rcssc-3 duwn.^ ^ [priving. 

Deprivaiion, d('p-pr6-vi'-shf'.n. .■;. the act of dc- 
Depiivc, d^-pri\e'. r. a. to to l.e from, debar, 

bereave. [stiuienes.«. 

Depth, di^p//?. .^. deepness ; the abyss ; nh- 




Dcport, di-port'. j>. n. to carr}', to demean, t 
Deport, di-p6rt'. ) $. behaviour, con- 

Deporlinciit, il'''-p^rt'-m(lnl. ) duct. 
Deportation, ch^p-ir-ii'-shiUi. s. transportation, 

e.\ile. 
Depose, di-p^^zc'. r. a. \o degsade, 'o divest ;i 



Deuutv, di^p'-i'i-l(^. •«. any one that transact:* 
business for anoihc]', a subsliliite, a viceroy. 

Deracinate, d6-n\s'-.-i-nate. v. c. to pluck up by 
the roots. 

Dcraign, diVr^iie'. v. a. to prove ; justify ; to 
disort'cr. 

Derange, do-raiijc'. r. a. to uij^ordcr. 



DES 



97 



DES 



ii(!>, niOve, ii6r, not ; — ti'ibe, tfib, bull ; — 6il ; — pd&iid ; — thin. thIs. 



Derangement, cle-rHiije'-meut. *■. disorder, dis- 
coinuosure of mind. [sokiiig. 

Derelicdoii, der-<''-lik'-s!ifin. s. an un-er fur- 
Deride, de-rlde'. v. a. lo ridicule, lo mock, to 
kuig-li at. 

Derision, de-rlzh'-tui. s. coutcmpt, scorn ■, a 
laughing; stork. ['"g- 

Deri ive,ue-ri'-siv'.a. ridiculing, scoring, iiiocK- 

Derivable, d^-ri'-va-bl. a. coining by deriva- 
tion. [r.ri3;ii!al. 

Derivation, d<V-^>-v:i'-s!ifln. .". tracing- from its 

Dei'ivative, de-riv'-a-liv. u. derived from ,au- 
otlier. 

Deiive, de-rlve'. i'. tt) deduce from its original ; 
to owe its ori;ji;i to 5 lo descend liom. 

Dernier, dem-vare'. «. tlie last. 

Derogate, der'-6-gate. r. to disparage, detract. 

Derogate, dei-'-i-g'ate. «. lessened in value, 
damaged. [detraction. 

Derogation, d5r-6-g;a.'-.shijn. s. a defamation ; 

Derogatory, d^-rog^-a-tur-^. I a. detractory ; 

Derogative, de-rog'-a-tlv. \ ilial lessens the 
honour of; dislionouraMe. 

Dervis, or Uervise, der'-vis. s. a Turkish priest. 

Descant, des-kant. s. a song; discourse ; dis- 
putation. ^ [to sing. 

Descant, d^s-knnt'. v. n. to discoursQ at large ; 

Descend, dil'-seiid'. v. n. to come down, to sink. 

Descendant, de-sen'-dant. s. the offspring of an 
ancestor. 

Descendont, d^-s§n'-d3nt. a. proceeding from. 

Descension,d^-sen'-sh&n. s. the act of tailing or 
sinking"; a declension ; flegradation. 

Descent, d^-senl'. s. a declivity ; invasion ; birth. 

Describable, d6-skri.'-bd-bl. a. that may be de- 
scribed. [&c. I 

Describe, dt'-skribe''.i'.a. to represent bywords, 

Descrioiion, de-skrip'-sh&n. s. the act of de- 
scribmg; representation; delineation. 

Descriptive, di-skrip'-tiv. a. lending to de- 
scribe; full, [to delect. 

Descry, d^-skri'. «. a. to spy out, to discover, 

Desecate, des'-^-kate. r. a. to cut off. 

Desecration, des-se-kra'-s!itin. s. the abolition 
of consecration. [ward. 

Desert, d<''-z<'.rt'. s. merit, worth, claiiTj to re- 

Deserl, d6z'-ert. s. a wilderness; solitude ;| 
waste. j 

7 



Desert, de-zen'. u. a. to forsake, to abandoi;, 
to quit. 

Deserter, d^-zPi'-tSr. s. one who forsakes his 
cause ; he that quits his regiment clandes- 
tinely, [abandoning 

Desertion, d^-z?T'-sh5n. s. act of forsaking cr 

Desertless, de-zert'-l&. a. without merit, vs ortli- 
Igss. L'I'- 

Deserve, d^-z§rv'. 11. n. to be wortli3-of good cr 

De;-ervedly, de-zer'-vfid-le. ad. worthily, iw- 
cording to desert. {kino. 

Deserving, d^-zfir'-v5iig. part, worthy of, good ; 

Desiccate, de-sik'-kat-e. v. a. lo dry up, to c'C- 
hale. 

Desiccaiive, d^-sik'-kn-tiv. .t. a dryer. 

Des!dciate,d6-KW'-er-ate. v. a. to want, to mis-. 

Desideratum, ri^-s?d-^!-ri'i'-lflm. s. so!tk^wIi;h 
which inquiry has not been able lo settle < ,• 
discover. [pia.M. 

Design, diVsine'. v. a. to purpose, to project, Id 

Design, d^-stna'. s. an iniention, a plan, h 
scheme. [disiingnisl . 

Designate, des'-ig-ruite. I', a. to point out: 1- 

Designation, dG.s-ig-ni'-sh?in. s. appointmoni ; 
intention. ^ fposely. 

Designedly, do-si'-ned-Ii.arf. intentionally, piir- 

Designer/d^-sl'-iiflr. s. a contriver; an archi- 
tec't". 

Designing, d^-sl'-n1ng. a. deceitful, insidious. 

Desirable, d^-zi'-ra-bl. a. worthy of desire, 
pleasing. [or enjoy 

Desire, d^-zire'. s. wish ; eagerness to oliiair 

Desire, d^-zire'. v. a. lo wish, to covet ; lo en- 
treat. [an.\iotis 

De-Iroiis, d^-zi'-r6s. a. full of desire, eagj^r, 

Desist, d^-sist'. v. n. to cease from .'.ay thing, to 
stop. [(inn! 

Desistive, de-s?s'-tlv. a. ending, concludon'i, 

Desk, desk. s. an inclining table to write on. 

Desolate, des'-siS-late. v. a. to lay wast:- to inak.-; 
desei't. {.solitary. 

Desolate, d?s'-sA-!ate. a. laid wa:^lc,tinir,habiu'.d^ 

Desolation, de.s-s6-la'-.sh&n. s. dtv.ruc'.ion. 
gloominess. [dcncn. 

Dos])air, d^-sp;\re'. s. hopelessness, desy^on- 

Despair, d^-spire'. v. n. to be without happ.. to 
despond. fl^) kill. 

DoSiiatch,d6-spals!)'. r. a. to fcml ;uvay ha::i:iy5 



DES 98 


DET 




Fale, far, fall, fat ; — me, mol 


, — phie, pin ; — 





Despatcn, d^-spatsh'. s. haste, speed j an ex- 
press. 

Dasperado, d§s-iD^-ra.'-d6. s. a furious ]>erson. 

Desperate, des'-p^-rite. a. having no hope ; 
rash, furious. 

Desperately, d5s'-pfe-rate4^. ad. rasbiy, furi- 
ously, madiy.^ [ness. 

Desperation, dfts p6-ri'-sh&n. s. despair, rash- 
Despicable, dos'-pe-ka-bl. a. conieniptible, 
worthless. 

Despisabte, di-spl'-za-bi. a. contcmpllble, mean. 

Despise, d^-sp!ze'. r. a. to scorn, to contemn. 

Despite, d^-spiie'. s. malice, malignity ; de- 
fiance. 

Despite, d^-spite'. v. a. to vex, to affront. 

Despiteful, d^-spite'-ful. a. malicious, full of 
spleen. [deprive. 

Despoil, d^-sp6il'. v. a. to rob, to plunder, to 

Despoliation, d§s-p6-l^-a'-shi:m. s. the act of 
despoiling. [hope. 

Desporil, di-sp6nd'. v. n. to despair, to lose 

Despon lenc}', de-sp6ii'-den-s6. s. despair, hope- 
lessness, [spairing. 

Despondent, d^-sp&n'-dent. a. dejected, de- 

Despondeiitiy, d^-.sp6u'-dent-l^. ad. without 
hope. [affiance. 

Desponsate, di-sp6n'-site. r. a. to belroih, to 

Despot; des'-p6t. .s. an absolute prince ; one that 
governs v/ith unlimited authority. 

Despotick, de-sp6t'-ik. a. absolute, arbitrary, 
unlimited. ^ [tyranny. 

Desjwtism, des'-p6-t?zm. s. absolute power, 

Despumale, dfe-spu'-mate. v. a. to throw off. 

Desjntmation, des-p6-ma'-shun. s. scum, frothi- 
ness. 

Dessert, dSz-zerl'. .5. the last coui-se at a feast. 

Destinate. des'-ti-nate. i-. u. to design, to intei;d. 

Destination, dSs-t^-ua'-shau. s. the purpose in- 
tended. 

Destine, dcs'-tln. v. a. to doom, to appoint, to 
devote. [necessity. 

Destiny, d^s'-i^-n^. s. fale, doom ; invincible 

Destitute, d§s'-l6-ti\te. a. forsaken, in want. 

Destitution, d<^s-l6-tu'-shSn. s. want, poverty. 

Destroy, d^-strfi6'. ?•. a. to lay waste; kill. 

Destroyer, de-str6i'-ar. s. t!ie person that de 
slroys. [struct ion. 

Octftiuctiblc. dili-siriik'-ie-bl. a. liable to de 



Destruction, de-struk'-shiin. s. ruin; murder; 
demolition. [wasteful. 

Destructive, d^-strfik'-lTv. a. that destroys ; 

Desuetude, des'-sw(^-iijde. s. disuse of a custom. 

Desultory, des'-ul-tfcr-^. a. unsettled, uncon- 
nected, [party. 

Detach, d^-tatsh'. v. a. to separate, to send off a 

Detachment, d^-talsh'-m£nt. s. a body of ircojM 
detached. 

Detail, de-tale', s. a minute, particular relation. 

Detain, di-line'. v. a. to withhold ; keep iu 
custody. [custody. 

Detainder, di-lane'-d5r. s. a writ to detain in 

Detainer, de-ta'-nvir. s. one who detains. 

Detect, de-tftki'. ?'. a. to discover, to find out. 

Detection, d6-lek'-shfin. s. discovery of guilt or 
fraud. [restraint. 

Detention, d^-tSn'-shfin. f. the act of detaiuiisg ; 

Deter, d^-t<;r'. ?•. a. to discourage. 

Deterge, d^-tt1rje'. i\ a. to cleanse a wound. 

Detergent, df'-tSr'-jenl. a. cleansing. 

Detei iorate, di-te'-re-6-rate. v. a. to impair, to 
make worse. 

Deterioration. d^-t^-r^-6-ra'-shfln. s. the act of 
making woise. 

Determinable, di-ter'-m^-na-bl. a. tiial can ba 
decided. [fi.x. 

Determinate, d^-ier'-m^-nile. n. a. to limit, to 

Determinate, de-ter'-m^-nale. a. limited, de- 
cisive, resolute. 

Determinately, d^-iSr'-mi-na.te-li. ad. reso- 
lutely, decisively. 

Deteririination, d^-ter-mi-ni'-shun. s. a de- 
cision ; a resolution. [decide. 

Determine, d^-t^r'-m?n. r. a. tofi.x, to resolve, lo 

Detersive, di-te»"'-s!v. a. having pov.er lo 
cleanse. [greatly. 

Detest, d^-t^st'. v. a. to hate, abhor, disliko 

Detestable, d<^-t^s'-ta-bl. a. hateful, odicus, 
abominable. ^ [rei:co. 

Detestation, det-?s-ta.'-shun. s. hatred, ablior- 

Dethrone, (l^-//ii6ne'. »'. a. lo divest of regality. 

Detonation, d&l-<S-n;V-sh?in. s. that noise which 
happens on mixing fluids thai ferment wilb 
violence. 

Detour, d^-t5ftr'. ,<?. a turning ; a way about. 

Detract, d6-lrakt'. i-. a. lo derogate, slauiier, 
defame. 



DEW 



99 



DIA 



— n6, mOve, ii8r, nftt ; — tube, l&b, l)iill ;, — 6ll ; — pdftnd; — thin, Tllis. 



Detraction, db-lrak'-shiin. s. defamation, slan- 
der. 

Detractive, d^-trak'-tlv. a. lending to detract. 

Detractory, de-lnik-tur-^. a. defamalorj-, de- 
rogatory. 

Detiinient, d§i'-tre-meut. s. loss, damage, mis- 
cliief, harm. [ous. 

Detrimental, det-ti-^-mSn'-ta!. a. huriful, injcri- 

Detrition, d^-irisli'-Ou. s. the act of wearing 
awa3'. ^ [lower. 

Detrude, d^-lr55 i'. r. a. to thrust down, lo 

Detrusion, di-lro6'-zhun. s. the act of thrusting 
down. 

Deuce, duse. s. the two in cards or dice ; tlie 
devil. [destruction. 

Devastation, d?y-ns-la'-sl:im. ^. waste, havock, 

Develope, dc^-vel'-ftp. v. a. to untijkl, to detect, 
to unravel. [despoil. 

Devenustate, dftv-6-n6s'-tate. v. a. to delace, 

Deviate, de'-v^-ite. v. n. lo wandor, to go 
aslrav, to err. 

Deviation. de-ve-a.'-shun. s. quitting the right 
way ; ofien'^e. 

Device, de-vi-ie'. s. a contrivance ; an emblem. 

Devil, dev'-vl. s. a fallen angel ; a wicked per- 
son. 

Devilish, dSv'-v!-?sh. a. diabolical, abandoned. 

Devious, d6'-v^-Qs..a. out of the common track ; 
erring. 

Devise, d^-vlze'. v. to contrive, to invent. 

Devoid, d^-v5id'. a. empty, vacant, destitute of. 

Devoir, de-vwdr'. s. service ; an sxl of obse- 
quiousness, [dowli. 

Devolve, de-v&lv'. v. to fall by succession ; roll 

Devote, d^-v6te'. v. a. to consecrate; to give 
up. [person. 

Devotee, d?v-v6-t^^'. s. a bigot, a superstitious 

Devotion, di-vA'-sh&n. s. piety; worship ; pow- 
er; ardour. [sumc. 

Devour, d<'!-v6flr'. i'. a. to eat ravenously, to con- 
Devout, d^-v6fit'. a. pious, religious. 

Devoutly, d^-vfiiit'-l^. ad. piously ; with ar- 
dent devotion. [moisten. 

Dew, dii. ,?. a thin, cold vapour. — v. a. to 

Dewdrop, du'-dr&p. s. a dr9pof dew, a spangle 
of dew. 

Dewlap, du'-Iap. s. the flesh hangin"- from I'le 
Uiroals of oxen ; the lipfl.iccid with age. 



Dewy, du'-6. a. resembling or moist with de\». 

Dexterity, deks-ier'-^-ie. s. activii}',e-xperluess 

Dexterous, d^ks-l^r-us. a. expert, active. 

Dexterously, d6ks'-ier-as-l6. ad. expertly, art- 
fully, skilfully. ^ 

Dextral, dSks'-tral. ? ,\ ^ ■ \ , u^ a -a 

Dexter, deks'-ter. \ «• °=' ""^ ^'^^'\ *>^"^ ^"^«- 

Day, da. s. the title of a Moorish pi ince. 

Diabetes, tli-a-b^'-tC-z. s. a morbid copiousness 
of urine. [nefaiious. 

Diabolical, dl-a-bol'-e-kul. a. devili^;li, impious, 

Diabolifj^ di-a-b6l'-^-fl. v. a. to ascribe diabol- 
ical qualities lo. 

Diacousticlcs, dl-a-kSu'-stlks. s. the doctrine of 
sounds. [filly- 

Diadem, di'-a-d§m. s. a crown, a mark of roy- 

Diaeresis, di-Gr'-^-sis. s. the division of syllables. 

Diajnoitick, di-ag-ii&j'-tik. s. a distinguishing 
sypapiom. [angle. 

Diagonal, di-ag'-A-nal. s. a line from angle to 

DiagraiTi, dl'-a-gram. s. a nialliematical scheme. 

Dial, di'-iil. s. a plate on which a hand sIiovns 
the hour of the day by the progress of the sun. 

Dialect, dl'-a-lSkt. s. manner of expression ; 
particular style; subdivision of a language. 

Dialectical, dl-a-Iek'-ti--kal. a. logical, ai-gu- 
mental. 

Dialectick, dl-a-lek'-ilk. s. logick ; the art of 
reasoning. [dials. 

Dialling, dl'-a!-ling. s.^ the art of constructing 

Dialogistical, dl-al-l6-jis'-te-kal. a. speaking in 
dialogue. 

Dialogue, dl'-a-l6g. *. a conversation betweeo 
two or more persons; alternate discourse. 

Diameter, dl-am'-m^-tur. s. a line, which, pass- 
ing through a circle, divides it intoequa! parts. 

Diainetrical, di-a-mei'-ir^-kal. a. describing a 
diameter. 

Diametrically, di-a-m§i'-tre-kal-l(^. ad. in a dia- 
n>elrical direction; in direct opposition. 

Diamond, di'-a-mond. s. the most valuable of 
all gems. [concord. 

Diapason, dl-a-pa'-z&n. 5. an octave in musick ; a 

Diaper, di'-a-pttr. s. a sort of fine flowered lineiL 

Diaphragm, dl'-a-fram. s. the midriiT; a parti- 
tion, [looseness. 

DiarrhcRa, dl-ar-r^'-a. s. a flux of i lie belly; 

Diary, di'-a-rd. s. a daily account ; a jeLiiual. 



DIF 



100 



DIL 



Fate, far, (all, f;\t;— m^, \nci; — pine, p?ii;-- 



Diastola, di-as'-t6-l^. s. ihe making- a short sjlla- 
l)le long ; the dilatation of the heart. 

Diatribe, (li'-a-trjbe. s. a disputation, or continu- 
ed discourse. 

Dibbla, djb'-l)l. s. a gardener's planting tool. 

Dice, dise. s. pi. of die. — v. n. to gan^.e with dice. 

Dicer, dl'-s§r. .?. a player at dice. [struct. 

Dictate, diU'-tale. i'. a. to tell what !o write; in- 

Dietate, dJk'-tJtle. .i. a precept, an instruction. 

Dictator, dik-ta'-tar. «. a ruler j a Roman nia- 
gi.^traie. [matical. 

Dictatorial, dik-ta-io'-r^-al. a. authoritative, dog- 

Dictaioishi}), dik-li.' -tor-ship. s. the oflice of a 
t'.icialor. 

iJictioa, dTk'-slu'in. s. stylo, language, expression. 

Dictionary, dik'-shim-a-re. 5. a book explain- 
ing the words of any language alphabetical- 
I3' ; a lexicon. 

Di.laclick, d(^-diik'-!?k. a. preceptive, giving pre- 
cepts ; as a didaclkk pvem gives rules for some 
art. 

Didactick, d^-dak'-itk. I ,,^..,,.:,,.,, 

Didactical, d^-dak'^-i6-kal.^S '^^ «'°-'"'*"'- 

Didactically, de-dak'-t^-kal-le. aJ. in a di- 
dactick maimer. 

Die, di. r. to tinge, colour ; to lose life, to perish 

Die, dl. s. a small marked cube to play with ; 
stamp used in coinage ; colour, stain, hue. 

Dier, di'-5r. s. one who dies cloth, &c. 

Diet, dl'-et. s. food; an assembly of prince«. 

Diet, (iV-h. V. to supply witli food ; to eat l)y 
rule. [herbs, &c. 

Di'^tdiink, di'-?t-diink. s. a drink made with 

Di 'Ter, dif'-f (Jr. t'. n. to be unlike, to vary, to dis- 
ajjree. ^ [pute. 

Difference, d!f'-fiir-5nse. .«. dissimilitude ; a dis- 

DifFerent, d'/t'-fiir-i^nt. a. distinct, unii.ke, dis- 
similar, [manner. 

Diff'rently, dil'-fnr-?nl-l('>. ad. in a different 

Di:'i-Mjlt, dlf-fi-ki'ilt. a. not easy, troublesome, 
\pxalious. [objection. 

.Oiiri'Milty, dT-fe-kul-l^. s. distress, perplexity; 

Dit!if!e, "dif-fide'. r. n. to distrust, to have no 
confidence in. [confidence. 

niflidence. fliT'-u'' 'lAnse. .<t. distrust, want of 

I)itTident, dlf-fe-dent. a. not conrident, disltust- 
fii!. [not fixe<l. 

PIlHtlcnt, iHl' ili'i ?i,l. ex. fluw'ng every way, 



Ditioru),dif'-form. a. not uniform, irregular. 
Difli'.se; dif-fize'. v. a. to pour out, to scatter, to 
s]>read. [eise. 

Difiusc, dtf-fiise'. a. scattered, copious, notcoil-' 
Diffir-edly, dif-fi''-zed-l6. ad. widely, copiously. 
Difftisicti, dif-fu'-shi'in. ) ,■ 

Dim.:iveness, d5f;f,V-s!v-n?s. ( *• '"'^P^'^^''^"- 
Difihsive,dif-H!i'-siv. a. dispersed, scattered, ex- 
tended. 
Dig, dig. ?'. a. to turn up. or cultivate land. 
Digest, de-jest', v. to dissolve ; to range in order. 
Digest, di'-j<;st. s. a collection of civil laws. 
Digestible, de-j^s'-t^-bl. a. that may he di- 
gested. 
Digestion, d^-ji?s'-ts]u'in. s. the concocting or 
dissohing of liiod in the stomach; prepara- 
tion of matter by heat ; reduction to a regular 
plan. [earth. 

Digger, d^g'-gSr. 5. one who digs or turns up 
Dight, d'ile. t'. a. to <leck, to dress, to adorn. 
Digit, did'-jjt. s. three t^uarters of an inch; the 
twelfth part of the diameter of the sun vr 
moon ; an}' number under ten. 
Digital, did'-j^-liil. a. relating to a digit, or tt;e 
finger. ^ [finger. 

Digitate, dtd'-j^-t'ite. r. a. to point out as with a 
Digladiate, de-gli'-de-itc. v. w. to quarrel, to 

fence, to fight. 
Dignified, dig'-ni-fide. pmi. invested with 
honours. [honour. 

Dignify, dlg'-ni'-f 1. ?'. a. to ad\ance, to exalt, to 
Dijrnitary, dig'-ufe-ta-r^. s. a clergyman advan- 
ced to some dignity' above that of aparochial 
priest. 
Dignity, d!g'-n^-t6. .s. grandeur, rank, honour. 
Digress, de-grSs'. r\ 71. to turn aside ; to ex- 
patiate. ^ [subject. 
Digression, d^-grCsh'-fin. s. a deviation liojn ike 
Dike, dike. s. a ditch, a channel, a bank, a 
mound. [in two. 
Dil.iceratc, de-Ias'-si-rate. x\ a. to tear, or force 
I>ilapida(e, d^-lap'-e-dite. v.n. to fall to ruin. 
Dilapidation, d^-lap-t-di,'-shi"ai. s. ruin or decay 

in general. 

Dilatable, d^-li'-ta-bl. a. capable of exlcMision. 

Dilnte, di-late'. t\ to extend, to widen ; to 

relate. lien-ls. 

Dilator, di-!i'-iur. s. that wiiicli widuii vi c.\- 



JJfp" 



■nrr 



THS- 



-n6, iiiOve, nor, not ; — tube, i?ib, biill ; — Ail ; — p^ftnd ; — thhi, thIs. 



Dilatonnesj, dil'-la-t&r-^-iiSs. s. slowness, slug- 
gishness. 

Dilatory, c'Ji'-u-lur-A. a. tarJy, slov/, I6ilering'. 

Dilei'ima, di-lC'm'-ma. s. c!i9icult, vexatious 
alicrnalive.^ 

Dilettante, dil-St-tan'-t6. s. oi.e wlio delights in 
cultivatliig' or promoting science. 

Diligence, dil'-e-jense. s. industry', constant ap- 
piicaiioii.^ 

Dilij^ent, dll'-c-jCiit. a. persevering, assiduous. 

i)ill, dil. r. a. 10 smooth; to blunt, to silence. 

Dilucivl, d6-lu'-,s5d. a. clear, plain, not opaque. 

Diliicidate, de-lu'-s^-daie. v. a. to make clear, 
to explain. 

Dilute, di-lulo'. i\ a. to make thin, to weaken. 

Dilution, df^-lo'-shir.i. s. the act cl' diluting. 

Di'.uvian, de-k'i'-ve-an. a. relatingto the deluge. 

Diiuviate, di-la'-v^-uie. v. n. to run or spreatl 
as a flood. 

Dim, dim. a. not clear in sig-hi or apprehension. 

Diinensioa, d^-mSn'-sliOn. s. bulk, extent, ca- 
pacity'. 

Diminish, di-m?n'-?sh. v. to impair, to lessen. 

Dimini-her, d6-miii'-!sh-fir. s. that which im- 
pairs or lessens. __ [making less. 

Diiiiinu'.ion, dim-mc^-nu'-shSn. s. the act of 

Dimiiiulive, de-niin'-nili-tlv. a. small, little. 

Dimity, d2m'-6-te. s. a fnie fustian, or cloth of 
cotton. 

Dimness, dim'-n§s. s. du'ness of sight. 

Dimple, d?m'-pl. s. a hollow in the cheek or 
dim. 

Dimply, dini'-pk''. a. full of dimples. 

Din, dtn. s. a loud noise, a continued sound. 

jiiiie, dine. r. to eat a dinner. [hufl'. 

Ding, ding. V. to dash with violence ; blu.-ter, 

Djagle, ding'-gl. s. a hollow between two hills. 

Dingy, drn'-je. a. dark, <li_rty. 

Ditmer, d]n'-;i5r. s. the chief meal of the day. 

Dint, d!nt. s. a blow, a mark ; violence, force. 

Dinumeration, di-ni-mSr-a'-.shun. s. the num- 
bering one by otic. [diocess. 

Diocesan, tii-6s'-se-sin. s. a b'shop, or head of a 

Diocess, dl'-6-s^s. s. the jurisdiction of a bishop. 

Dip, <lip. I', to immerge ; to moisten ; to engage. 

Diphthong, dip -i/iiing. s. Iv/o vowels joined 
together. [degree. 

Dioi-';na, d^-jjlo'-nia. s. a deed or privilege of 



Diplomacy, d>''-pl6'-ma-s6. «. a body of cnvoyM, 
Diplomate, de-pli'-mite. v. a. to invest wlih a 

privilege. 
Diplomatist, d^-pl6'-ma-t!st. s. one emj.loy<\l 

or versed in affairs of stale. 
Diptole, d?p'-t6te. s. a noun of two cases onl\ . 

Dircfut'dire'-ffil. ( "■ '^'^'"^^^^' ^'^"^^'' ''«'"'■'''•- 

Direct, d^-rJkf'. a. straig!it,open, plain, cxprc-;:. 

Direct, d6-i'i'l:l'. v. a. to command ; adjust, in- 
form. ^ [lion. 

Direction, di^-rfik'-shSn. .f. an aim ; superscrip- 

Direclly, d^-i\"kt'-le. ad. immediately, appa- 
rently ; in a straight line ; reciilinearly. 

Director, dc-rek'-tar. s. a superintendent ; a;i 
instructer. [a rule. 

Diiectpiy, de-rek'-iur-^. s. a form of prayer ; 

Direness, illre'-n^s. s. dismalness, horrour. 

Dircption, dl-rSp'-sh&n. s. the act of plundering. 

Dirge, di;!ije. *•. a mouniiul or funeral dittj'. 

Dirk, dcnk. «. a kind of dagger or short sworcl. 

Dirt, dart. s. mud, filth, mire. 

Dirtiness, d?irt'-e-nes. s. nasiiness; sordidness. 

Dirty, d&rt'-i!'. a. foul, nasty, sullied.: base, mean. 

Dirty, di'iri'-^. v. a. lofoiil, to soil ; to scandali'/e. 

Dirtip'ion, di-rfip'-slifai. s. the act or state of 
bursling. [weakness. 

Disabiliiy, d?s-a-b]l'-^-te. .?. want of pow Ci , 

Disable, diz-a'-bl. v. a. to ivnder incapable, io 
impair. [righ;. 

Disabuse, dts-a-bJize'. i\ a. to unucccive, U< >ct 

Disadvantage, dis-ad-van'-iaje. s. loss, ln;i :> i.> 
interest. [dicii'.!, Iimi;.:.. 

Disadvantageous, dis-ad-van-ta'-jiis. a. pr'j i- 

Di iadvantagcously, dis-ad-van-ta'-jas-l^. ad. in 
a nianncr contrary to interest or proilt. 

Disaffect, dls-af-iSkt'. v. a. to f;!i widi discoa- 
tenl. [well to. 

Disaffected, d?s-af-fSk'-ted. pari, not wishing 

Diiaffection, dis-af-fi^k'-shiin s. want of Kjyaity 
or zeal. [lo quarrel. 

Disagree, dis-a-gre^'. i". n. to differ in opinion. 

Disagreeable, dis-a-gr^^'-a-b', a. unpleasnig.or- 
fensi\e. [unsuitableness. 

Di-agrecment, dis-a-grii'-m'-nt. s. diflferenct:. 

Disallow, dis-al-l6u'. v. to deny ; to censure ; to 
reject. [imjjiopor, 

Diiailgwablc, dls-a]-l5a'-a-bl. a. not allowabi«i 



1U2 



i^isanimation, dfz-au-e-mi^^^^ " ~" 

pi life. 
I'>isan!iul, cl?s-an-nf( 



DIS 



(o vanish "^^'-""^'-P^'^- ^- »• 1° 1^^" lost lo view. 
ni..api,olnt; clls-dp.p6!nt'. „. a. ,0 de^'^'Z 
i> .appointment, clfs-gp-poini'-men.. .. defeat 

of liopes ; miscarriage of expectation. 



[^o,d. Discipleship, dis-si'-pl-sl,?p.^. the siaie of adis- 

Di^S,|no, dls'-s^.p,l„. ,. a miliSi^'^SlJll^: 
Disciphne, d?s'-s^.pl?„. „. „. ,„ educate; to^re^- 

ulaie; to keep ni order; to chastise. 
Disclaim, dis-klime'. v. a. lo disown, deny re- 
nounce. ' J' '^ 
Disclose, d?s-kl6zc'. v. a. to reveal, totell, to dil- 
Di.c!osure, dis-kW'.zhi'.re. .. revealing ascox. : 
.'''•■^^ •='•)'•-. - . [colour 



Disarm, drz-W.L'^,. to take awa°-,t'clitc^^ .,„,, • [colour 

,,.'^' aims. •^' "' n °«.' ^'.^-l^'i' -Ifi:-- "• a. to stain, or chan-e 

Disa-med, drz4rnid'. pari, denrived of arm. oni°.i! ' '"''-"^"'"'-l'"- i'- «• 1° cleli^at, to van- 

D^y, d.-ar-r.. . disorder, co.Usion ; un- D;^^S;fiture,d..kSm.fu.,.re. ^:^:^.S: 
Tvf!!:5r^^•^;^'I'V';•^'"^^f^'•'«"c.grief; mishap. i^'"Si:Lf''''^^'"'-'"'''^ ^'- "■ '''S'yyo, del 



credit ' '^''■''^-'^^' • *• a '•'^'"^al of belief; dis- 

l)clief 
Disburden d?z.!.?.r'-dn. r. a. to unload to <fs 
D,.,ur..,dlz-barse.,w..o spend or lay o;:t 

Disbursement drz-bSrs'-men,...a^lbS 
S. ^'■^''"''- "-"-'"^''^'"-^or eject fron^ 
r»iscardui-e dis-Uard'-vi'ire. ^. dismissal. 

J>iscernible, <\h-z^r'.n^.U. a. discovoiablf '„«': 
'^=1^' '^'-=^'-'-"'"^- ^-- «-J-f . 
Discernment, dfz-zgrn'-m?nt. ^. iud4«ent 

3 '' ''^^-^'^'•P'-'^-^'l- «• frangible': sS-' 
Discharge, dJs-lshPuJe'. v. a. to dismiss; to'el^t'-' 
Discharge, dls-tshdgc'. .. a dismission; an ac 

quittance. ' 

Diricinl, dfs-s?nd'. r. a. to divide ; to cut in pieces.] 



•jiiLiiiauie, censuraoie. 

Discommode, dis-k6m-m6de'. v. a. to put to in- 

convenience. {vex, to displace 

Discompose, dIs-k6m-pAse'. ,-. a.' lo rnfl^e to 

,,.„.,„.„,., .„.„„Q Uij-conceit, d!s-k6n-sert'. r. a. to unsettle, to 

''^■''""■'''■''■'■'■'''■^^^^^^^^^ 

tciiar^e. Uiscongruity, dfs-kon-^ni'-e-t^ s 

l!oad, tOdlS- CV rl;.:r.-r,4i„,^.,. ' &' " '^ ^^- - 



^,, ,. -' -0-" - — ".inconsisten- 

cy, disagi'ecment. 

Disconsolacy, d?s-k6n'-s6-ld-s6. .-f. state of be- 
nig- disconsolate [sorrowful. 

D ^.con?oIate dis-k6n'-s6-lke. a. sad, hopeless, 
Discontent, dis-k&n-i^ni'. s. a want of content 
sorrow. "dissatisfied! 

Discontented, dfs-k6n-i&,'.t^d ;>«./: a. .measy. 
Discontentment, drs-k6n-tent'-m^nt. s.tlie slate 
of being discontented ; uneasiness. 



.. "-...J, u,oi,,„,ip,„cu 3 uneasiness. 
Discontinuance, drs-k6n-tfn'-i'i-&nse. ) 



":^"""':"""';^'^' ^"■■^■'^"n-un'-ii-anse. 
Uiscontinualion, dis-k6n-t)n-ij-a'-slil^n 

pcssalion, separation ; intermission. 
Discontinue, dis-k6n-t{u'-.i. ,-. to ieave olV- 

to interrupt. ' 

Discord,<lis'-k6rd. ^. a<iisngreemenl ; opposition. 
Discordance, dis-kSr'-danse. .. di.sagieemei." 

inconsistency. '^ ' 

^''moif'"' ''^"■''^'■'-'^•""- «• '"consistent, incoo- 



DIS 



103 



DIS 



— n6, m6ve, n3r, not ; — ti!;be, tub, bull ; — oil ; — p6und ; — i/iin, inis. 



Discount, dls-kSuul'. v. a. to draw back, to pay 
back. [aiice. 

Discount, dis'-kSunt. s. a drawback, an allow- 
Discountcnance, d5s-k6un'-t6-naiise. v. a. to 
discourage, to abash. [treatment. 

Discountenance, dis-k6&n'-t^-nanse. s. cold 
Discourage, dis-kfir'-ldje. i'. a. to dcier, de- 
press, dissuade. 
Discoui'agement, drs-kur'-rldje-mSnt. s. deter- 
ment, cause of fear. 
Discourse, dSs-kArse'. s. conversation ; a trea- 
tise. — V. to converse, to discuss. 
Discourteous, dis-kflr'-lsh&s. a. uncivil, rough, 

impolite. 
Discous, d?s'-k&s. a. broad, flat, wide. 
Discover, dls-k&v'-ur. v. a. to disclose, to de- 
tect, to espy. [invention. 
Discovery, dis-kuv'-ur-e. s. the act of finding ; 
Discredit, dls-krSd'-lt. s. ignominy, reproach, 
disgrace. [disgrace. 
Discredit, drs-kr?d'-It. r. a. not to believe ; to 
Discreditable, dis-krCd'-It-a-bl. a. disgraceful, 
reproachful. [est. 
Discreet, dis-kr<^(H'. a. prudent, cautious, mod- 
Discrepance, djs'-kre-panse. (s. a ditference. 
Discrepancy, dis'-kre-pan-se. ^ acoiitrariety. 
l)iscrete,dis-kr^le'. a. distinct, disjoined. 
Discretion, dls-kresh'-5n. s. prudence; liberty 

of acting. 
Discretionary, d(s-kr?sh'-fin-ar-^. a. left at 

large, unrestrained. 
Discriminate, dis-krim'-^-nite. i;. a. to mark ; 

select; separate. 
Discrimination, dis-kr5m-e-na'-shiin. s. a dis- 
tinction; act of distinguishing ; a mark. 
Discriminous, d?s-krUD'-^-n5s. a. dangerous, 

perilous. 
Discumbency, d5s-k5m'-b^n-s^. 5. the act of 
leaning at meat. [disengage. 

Discumber, dis-kSm'-bur. r. a. to unburden, to 
Discursive, dis-kcir'-slv. a. progressive, argu- 
mentative, [lalional. 
Discursory^, drs-k&r'-s6r-6. a. argumentative, 
Discuss, dis-kiis'. v, a. to examine, to argue ; 
disperse. [question. 
Discussion, d7s-kiis'-sh&n. s. e.xaminaiion of a 
Diacutient, d?3-ku'-shSnt. ». a repelling medi- 
cioe. 



Disease, dlz-6ze'. s. distemper, sickness, malady 
Disease, diz-eze'. v. a. to afflict, to torment, u 



Disdain, d]z-dane'. s.. coiuempt, scorn, indign;;- 
tion. 

Disdain, diz-daae'.' v. a. to scorn, to reject, to 
slight. [haughty. 

Disdainful, dfz-dane'-ffll. a. contemptuous, 

■- ■ "■ lady. 

"to 

pain. ^ [land. 

Disembark, dis-&m-bark'. v. to put on shore, to 

Disembodied, dts-em-bod'-id. a. divested of tlie 
body. 

Disemoogue, dls-^m-b6g'. v. to discharge into 
the sea, to flow. [disentangle. 

Disembroil, dis-?m-br6il'. v. a. to clear iij), to 

Disenchant, dis-5n-lshant'. v. a. to free fioui 
enchantment. 

Discnchanter, dis-§n-tshant'-&r. s. one who 
frees from the power of enchantment. 

Disencumber, d)s-§n-kfim'-biir. v. a. to disbur- 
den, to exonerate. [free from. 

Disengage, dis-§n-gaje'. v. to quit, e.xtricat<% 

Disengaged, dis-en-g^jd'. 7M/7. a. at leisure ; 
clear iiom. 

Disentangle, dis-§n-tang'-gl. v. a. to unravel, to 
disengage. 

Disenthral, dis-en-?/irawl'. v. a. to set free. 

Disentrance, dss-ea-transe'. v. u. to awakcte 
from a trance. [like. 

Disesteem, dis-e-sleem'. s. slight regard, dis- 

Disfavour, dis-'"'''-v6r. r. a. to discouulenanc. 

Disfiguration, ats-fig-i-ru'-shfin. s.. act of (!!» - 
figuring; deformity. [niar.^le. 

Disfigure, d?s-f%'-ure. 71. a. to deform, deftuc,. 

Disfigurement, dis-f5g'-ure-m§iil. s. deface- 
ment of beauty. 

Disfranchise, dis-fran'-tshlz. v. a. lo deprive 
cities, &c. of chartered privileges cr imnui- 
nities. 

Disgorge, diz-g6rje'. r. a. to vomit, pour out 
with ibrce. [miss. 

Disgrace, dTz-grase'. r. a. to dishonour, lo dis- 

Disgraco, diz-gruse'. s. dishonour, loss of fa- 
vour, [minions. 

Disgraceful, dfz-grase'-ful. a. snamciul, igiio- 

Di-igracious, diz-gra'-sh&s. a. unploasing, un- 
fu\ourable. [pretence. 

Di-;guise, dizg-yize'. s. a dress to deceive ; a 

Disguise, dizg-ylze'. v. a. to conceal ; disfigure 



DIS 104 

FaU>, fhr, Inll, fal; — rr.f>, mei ; — pinp, pfn;- 



DIS 



Disgust, diz-gust'. *. an avcriiloii, dirJil'.e; ol- 

funce. • [di.siaste. 

OJsgliqt, d?z gOst'. r. a._ to lofieiifl, provoke ; to 
Disaustiul, alz-gasl'-ffll. a. nauseous, clistaste- 

iiiT. 
P''y4\, d?sh. s. a vessel used lo serve up meat in. 
l;i-ih, dLh. v. a. to put, or serve tip meat in a 

dish. _ 
Bi -ha1)ili(ate, nTs-p.-!>i!'-6-ti!e. r.n. todi.squrilifv. 
Dishabille, dis-a-bil'. s. an undress, a iooso 

dreps. [e.\-|)cl. 

rislsabit, di.s-hab'-5t. r. a. to throw out of place ; 
Di.hrarten, d?s-hiir'-tn. r. a. to discourage, to 

icrrif}'. [aiK-e. 

] iishciit, d?.s-!uV-?t. r. n. to cut ofi'from inlierit- 
Di<!icvo!. dish-siiev'-vel. i;. a. lo spread tbeliair 

dl.sorderh'. ^ [Icks. 

Di.Oionest, d?z-6n'-?st. a. voii! of probity, laiiii- 
iJi-ihone.^ly, dlz-6n'-nis-tc. s. knavery j incoiiti- 

nt-nce. [dellour. 

Difhonoiir, dTz-'.i'-nur. v, a. to disgrace, to 
Di.Siionour, diz-Oii'-ni'ir. s. roproacli, disgrace, 

censure. 
.Di •honoitiaV/lc, diz-6n'-iiur-a-bl. a. sliameful, 

reproach!!!!. 
Disinclination, dis-in-Ulc-na'-sliCin. s. di^bke. 

want of afTjUion. [to. 

Dirijiicline, dis-ln-kHne'. r. a. to produce dislike 
3>isJngenuous, dis-ln-j§n'-u-&s. a. illi!)cral, uii- 

f.iir. [heritaiicn. 

Di-iaherit, d"s-?n-lir'r'-it. v. a. to deprive of iii- 
I;isiiiter, dis-i'n-tfr'. r. a. to lake out of a grave. 
]ii -interested, diz-!n'-ier-cs-iCd. a. void of pii- 

vatc advantage. 



J'! j ction, <bs-ji;k'-sli5n. s. a casting down. 
J/'>j'iin, diz-join'. r. a. to separate, to disuni 
J)i joint, di'z-j65nt'. r. to jiul out of joint} to 

in pieces ; to make incoiiereiit. 
Di-ijudicn'ion, dlz-ji-d^-ka'-slifin. s. the ac 

<i(terniin:ng. 
Di-'junci, diz-j&ngkl'. a. disjoined, separate. 
Jii~junction, dlz-jftngk'-sbun. .?. a disunion. 



fall 

m p;eccs ; To make incoiiereiit. 
Di-ijudicn'ion, dlz-ji-d^-ka'-slifin. s. the act of 

<i(terniin:ng. 
] • 

separation 

1)i k. disk. .1. tlie fare of die sun. Sec. ; a Cjuoit. 
Di-'iVe, diz-like'. s. avd-fion, disapnrobntion. 
Di.^like, d?z-!lke'. r. a. to disapprove, to I'.ate. 
Di .locale, dis'-!6-k.\le. r. a. to disjoint, to dis- 

p a<e. 



Di.slocalioii, dls-16-k'a'-shan. s. act of displacing ; 
a lu.xation. [nvvay. 

Dislodge, diz-lodje'. v. to drive out ; to move 

Disloyal, diz-l6e'-al. a. not true to allegiance; 
faithless. [ance. 

Disloyalty, diz-l3e'-al-t^. .?. a want of allegi- 

Disiiial, diz'-nial. a. sorrowlul. unconilbrtable : 
dark. 

Di-nially, d?z'-inal-le. ad. horribly, sorrowfully. 

Di-J'jianile, d?z-nian'-tl. v. a. to strip ; over- 
tlirow, destroj'. [uncover. 

Di:nia'-k, dr/-inAsk'. v. a. to put off; divest ; 

Dismay, diz-ina'. r. a. to territy, lo alfrighl, to 
deject. 

Di uiiay, dlz-ma.'. ,9. a fall of courage ; terrour. 

Disiiie. dime. s. a tenlli part, a tithe. 

Di-niernber, diz-mfim'-bOr. v. a. to cut off a 
limb, &c. 

Di-:i):i^s,diz-m?s' v. a. to send away, to discard. 

Di-^niission, dlz-mifsh'-fcn. s. a sending away j 
deprivation. 

Disiiioiint, d'z-m6unt'. i\ to throw or alight 
from a horse. [duty. 

Dirobediencc, drs-6-b^'-de-§nse. ,?. a breach of 

Disobedient, diis-6-bc'-de-§ut. a. undutiful, fro- 
ward. [gress. 

Disobey, dls-6-bi.'. v. a. not to obey, to trans- 
Disoblige, dis-6-blljc'. V. a. to ofiiend, disgust, 
provoke. [uiipleasing. 

Di-obliging;, d?s-^-bli'-juig. j/crrt. a. disgusting, 

Disorder, diZ-dr'-diJr. s. tumult, irregularity ; 
sickness. [make sick. 

Di''order, d!z-6r'-diir. ?•. a. to disturb, ruffie ; 

Di orderly, diz-6r'-di'u-l^. a. confu.^ed, irregu- 
lar ; lawless. 

Disorganization, d?z-6r'-gan-6-za'-shun. ,«. sub- 
version of order. [order of. 

Disorganize, diz-6r'-gan-l7C. f. to destroy the 

Di'^ovvn, diz-(Sne'. r. a. not lo own, renounce, 
den\-. 

Di<pa1';'ge, dis-par'-rrdje. r. a. to treat with 
contempt, lo disgrac<^. 

Disparagement, dis-par'-idje-mSnl. s, a dis- 
grace, a reproach. [tude. 

Disparity. dis-par'-(^-l^. .9. inequality, dissiniil'- 

Di-'part, d?s-parl'. r. a. to divide in iwo,lo sepa- 
rate. 

Dispassion, dis-pash'-ftn. s. coolness of tcmpef. 



DIS 



105 



DK 



;i(S, im^Vf, r.6r, n6t ; — u'lbe, tftb, lii.ll ; — oil ; — potiiid ; — t!t\i 



Di'^pussioiiato, cfis-pasli'-im-aie. a. cool, moJe- 

!a;e, imparlial. 
Dir>[)atch. — J^oc (lespalrk. 
Disjiauper, di's-paw'-par. r. a. to deprive of ilic 

claim of a pnuper. [pale. 

Dispel, d;s-p?l'. r. a. to drive away, lo dissi- 
I)i>pcnd, djs-pC'iid'. v. a. to spend, consuinc. 

expend. 
Dispensary, dTs-i-i^u'-sa-r^. s. a place where 

nicdlciiios are di'ipeiiscd to the puldick. 
Di-;pensa(ion,dis-p6ii-su'-s'.ifiii. s. an exemption ; 

a di.stributioii ; an iiidiiltf'^iifp from the ]jcpe. 
Di3pcn'~a<ory, dis-jjSn'-.sa-tQr-e. s. iJie diiectoiy 

for making nicdiciiies. [cuse. 

Di-spcnse, <lfs-p?ii^e'. v. lo distrihute; lo e.x- 
DUijeople, dis-pe'-j)!. v. a. to depojiulale, to 

lay waste. [tor. 

Disperge, d's-p^rdjo'. i-. t. to sp.riiikle, to t^cnt- 
Dispeise, dis-per.-c'. v. a. to scatter, to drive 

away. ^ [in;j abroad. 

i)ispenion, (iTs-jiSr'-sl.'ftn. .«. the act fk' spread- 
Dis; ii it. dis-pir'-It. r. u. to discouFage, damp, 

depress. 
Di-^p.ace, dis-pl'ise'. r. a. to put out of place. 
Diiplacency, dfs-pla'-sSn-se. s. incivility; dis- 
gust. 
Di'plant, d?s-pla!il'. v. a. lo remove a plant ; lo 

drive a people from their resifleiice. 
Dfspfantatioii , dls-pldu-ia'-shi'in. s. the removal 

of a peojile. [hlbit. 

Diiplay, (Hs-pla'. t\ ^t. to spread wide; lo ex- 
Di ipJay, dfs-pla'. s. grandeur, e-diibilicn. 
Displease, dis-pl^ze'. r. a. to oiiend, disgusi, 

provoke. [disgr.-.ce. 

Displeasure, dfs-plfeh'-ure. s. o(Tciic-e, ai>ger, 
Disport, dfs-p6rl'. s. piay, sport, pastime, liicr- 

riment. 
Disposal, d's-p<S'-7,a!. a. a regiilalion ; conduct. 
Di^po;e, di^-pizc'. r. to incline; to adjust; to 
, set i«i order, lo regulate ; lo sell. 
Di'^ponlioil, dfs-pA-Vfsh'-i'in. .«. order, mellsod; 

quality ; temper of iniiid ; situation ; tendency. 
Dispossess, <lis-p62.-ze3'. v. a. to deprive; lo 

disseize. 
Disixiisession, d?s-p6z-z<"sli'-un. s. tlie act of 

putting out. 
I)i-po=,ure, dis-po'-zliurc. y. disposal; power; 

ilate; poiluie. 



Dispraise, drs-jiraze'. s. bla-ne, censure, dis- 
honour. 

Dispraise, d?s-pruze'. r. a. lo blame, censure, 
condenm. 

Di :n! ivile<;e, dis-pr?v'-^-lidje. v. a. to dejirive 
ol'' a privilege. [injure. 

Di ,p! ofit, dis-prot'-f It. s. loss, damage. — v. a. lo 

Disproof, dfs-pr56l'. s. a confuiaiiou, & rc;'ula- 
tjon. [m.-a'-i;. 

Disproportion, d!s-pr/>-p6r'-sl;ftn. v. a. to mis- 

Di-pioportion, dls-piA-p-V-shfin. s. want of 
symnietrj' ; unsuiialileness ; disparity, inc- 
qualily. 

D!5]iroporiionable, d?s-pri-p6r'-?hiwi-a-(/l. f 

Disproportionate, dis-pri-p^r'-shOsi-ate. y' 
uusuitahlo in qamit!ly ; unequal. 

Disprove, diS'prCOvc'. v. a. to confute, lo refute. 

Di-;)iitabi?, d;s'-pii-ta-bl, or dfs-pLi'-ia-b!. a. Vi- 
able to be contested. [rcasoner. 

Disputant, dfs'-pi'i-iant. s. a controverlist, a, 

Di^ivj'.ution, dis-pu-la'-shCii. i. asgumeiilal < oa- 
le'st. 

Disputatious, d?s-pu-ta'-shas. ) a. inclined to 

Disputative, d?s-pili'-la-|}v. ^ dispUe ;• cap- 
tious; argnmeiilalive. [wrarig!t-.. 

Dispute, di's-pi'.to'. »'. to Gonlend, oppoxv 

Dispute, d?s-pute'. s. a contest, coiilro\-crsy. 

Disovitaless, di.s-pi':'.o'-!5s. a. uudi.sputed, unde- 
niable. 

Di^qualin.ca'ion, dls-kwul-i-fe-ka'-shun. s. th.-it 
which disqualifies. 

Diqua'ity, dis-kw6l'-^-fi. r. a. lo make (nifit, 
lo disable. [liaras.s. 

Disquiet, dTs-kwi'-§l. v. a. lo disturb, fret, vex. 

Disquiet, d?s-kwl'-g.. K_ uneasine-cs. 

U! ;qu!euide, dis-kwi'-e-liide. ^ 

Di=qui:''fly, di's-kv.'i'-Si-Je. ad. without rer;;, 
anxiously. [inquiry. 

Disqui i-ion, dis-kw/'-zT.sh'-Sn. s. a disfiuiative 

Di>iegard, dls-rt-gard'. 6-. a blight no' ice, neg- 
lect," contempt. [ccntcmL. 

Di-rcp;ard, d?s-r(!>-g-ird'. r. a. lo slight, isoglcet. 

Disregard f'i!,<t'is-re-garu'-ftii. a negr.geni,con- 
templuous. [n.'iiiseousnc.s.s. 

Di-rc'ish, diz-r^i'-ish. s. bad taste ; dislike ; 

Disrelisli, diz-rfd'-fth. i-. a. to male nau- 
seous, &c. [u::becoining 

D; ;rcputable, diz-rep'- ii-ta-bl. o. disgract^lui^ 



DIS 105 DIS 

Fate, far, fall, fat ; — m^, mh ; — pliie, p!ii ; — 



f ) srepii ation, dis-i*p-u-ia'-slian. > ■,■ , 

■,-,. ' , r ' 1 1.'/ J^ s. dishonour. 

Disrespect, dis-re-spekl'. s. rudeness, want of 
reverence. [uncivil. 

IJi'ire^pectful, dls-r^-sp§kt'-ful. a. iri-everent, 

Disrobe, d?z-n'jbe'. n. a. to undress, to uncover, 
io strip. 

Disruption, diz-rup'-shcai. s. a breaking asun- 
der, a rent. [lent, disgust. 

Dissatisfaelion, d?s-sat-is-fak'-sliun. s. discon- 

Di?satisfactory, d?s-sat-is-fak'-tiir-6. a. not giv- 
ing content. [disoblige. 

Dissatisfy, dls-sat'-ls-fi. y. a. to di'iplease, Io 

Dissect, dis-.sekt'. v. a. to anatomize, to cut in 
nieces. ^ [sected. 

f >i3seclible, dis-sSk'-t^-bl. a. that may be dis- 

Diiseclion, dis-sek'-shuu. s. anatomy ; nice ex- 
amination. 

Disseisin, dls-s6'-zln. s. an unlawful ejectment. 

Disseize, dis-s^ze'. i\ a. to dispossess, to de- 
prive. 

I>i-;seirible, d?s-sem'-bl. v. to play the Ii3'pocrile. 

Dissembler, d!s-s§m'-blur. s. a liypocrite, a 
pretender. 

Disseminate, dis-sem'-e-nate. ii. a. to scatter, 
sow, spread. [scattering. 

Dissemination, d?s-s?m-^-ni.'-.sh5n. s. the act of 

Dissension, dis-sCn'-shun.s. disagreement, strife. 

Dissonsiotis, d!s-s5n'-shus. a. contentious, quar- 
relsome. 

Dissent, d7s-sent'. v. n. to differ in opinion. 

J)i«ciucr, dis-s?n'-t5r. s. one who dissents from 
or docs not conform to the ceremonies of the 
established church ; a nonconformist. 

Dissertation, dis-s&-ta'-shiui. s. a disccurse; a 
treatise. [hurt. 

Disserve, d?s-s?rv'. r. a. to do an injury to, to 

Disservice, dis-ser'-vfs. s. injury, mischief. 

Disserviceabic, dls-s^r'-vis-a-bl. a. injuiiov.s, 
miscliievous. [disunite. 

Dissever, dls-sf^v'-flr. v. a. to part in two, to 

Dissident. dSs'-s^-di^-nt. a. not agreeing. 

Dissimilar, dis-sim'-i-l&r. a. unlike, heteroge- 
neous. 

Dissimilarity, d7s-s?m-6-l:\r'-^-t^. (s. unlike- 

Dissiniilitude, d?s-s?m-m!i'-(^-lude. ^ neys. 

Di.ssitnulalion, dis-sim-i'i l^'-sh?in. .«. a dis.'^em- 
Wiiig ; (lypoc)-isy. 



Dissipate, d?j'-s(^-p?ite. v. a. to di.sperse, to 
spend lavishly. 

Dissipation, d?s-s^-pi'-shun. s. extravagant 
spending, waste. [disunite. 

Dissociate, d/s-s6'-sh^-aic. ?•. a. to separate, to 

Dissociabiiilj', dis-s6-shi-a-!)il'-^-t6. s. want of 
sociability. - [ticn. 

Dissoluble, d!s'-s6-lii-b!. a. capable of separa- 

Dissolute, dls'-s6-lute. a. loose, unrestrained, 
debauched. 

Dissolution, d?s-s6-lu'-shun. s. a dissolving; 
death ; destruction. 

Dissolve, diz-zolv'. v. to melt ; disunite, sepa- 
rate, [ofmcliiiig. 

Dissolvent, diz-z6l'-vent. a. Iiaving the power 

Dissolvible, dlz-z61'-v^-bl. a. liable to be dis- 
solved. 

Dissonance, dTs'-s6-nanse. s. discord, harshness. 

Dissonant, dls'-s^-nnnt. a. unliarmonious, harsh. 

Dissuade, dis-sweidc'. v. a. to advise to the con- 
trary. 

Dissuasive, dIs-s'.\;V-slv. a. apt.or proper to dis- 
suade. ^ [bles. 

Dissyllable, dis'-sil-l:i-bl. s. a word of two s\lla- 

Distaff, dis'-taf. s. a staff used in spinning. 

Distance, dls'-li'uise. «. remoteness in place; 
space of time ; reserve. [race. 

Distance, dfs'-tanse. r. a. to leave behind in a 

Distant, dis'-tant. a. remote in time or place ; 

Distaste, dis-taste'. s. aversion, dislike, disgusl. 

Distasteful, dts-tasle'-ful.u. nauseous, malignant. 

Distemper, dls-tCm'-p6r. s. a disease, malady ; 
uneasiness.^ 

Distemper, <'?s-!.^'m'-p5r. r. ti.to di.-eace ; ruffle. 

Distempered, dls-tem'-])&rd. part, diseassed ; 
disturbed. 

Distend, dts-teiid'. r.a. lo stretch (;ut in lircadlh. 

Distension, dis-len'-shun. s. act of stretching; 
breadth. 

Distich, d?s'-t?k. s. a coujilo of lines; a couplet. 

Distil, dis-lir. V. to drop; lo draw by distillalioiu 

Distillation, dfs-til-li'-shcin. s. the act of dis- 
tilling by fire. 

Distiller, d?s-t1l'-lnr. s. one who distils spirit.s. 

Distinct, dis-t5ngkl'. a. diflcrcut, separate, un- 
confu.sed. 

Distinction, dis-llngk'-shun. s. a d'tTLrcncc; 



DIT 



107 



DIV 



— nd, mSve, n6r, not; — lube, lub, bull ; — 6il; — p6uiid ; — thm, thIs. 



Iionouralile note of superiority; quality; dis- 
cenimeiit. [distiiiffuish. 

Distinctive, dTs-t1ngk'-l?v. a. judicious, able to 
Distinctively, dis-tingk'-tiv-le. ) aJ. not confus- 
Diitinctly, <3is-tmg-kt'-l^. ^ ^ edly. 
Diitinctriess, dls-lingkl'-nSs. s. clearness, plain- 
ness, [mark ; honour. 
Distinguish, d?s-t?ng'-g\vlsli. »-. a. to discern,. 
Distinguished, d?s-t!ng'-gwisht. part. a. emi- 
nent, transcendent. [represent. 
Distort, dls-i()it'. v. a. to writhe, to twist, mis- 
Distortion, dfs-l6r'-shiui. s. grimace; misrep- 
resentation, [make mad. 
Distiact, dis-trakt'. i\ a. to divide, to ve-x, to 
Distractedly, dis-lrak'-ted-l^. ad. madly, fran- 
tickly. [sioii, discord. 
Distraction, d?s-trak'-shSn. s. madness; confu- 
Distrain, dls-trane'. v. a. to seize goods or chat- 
tels. 
Distraint, d!s-trnnl'. s. a seizure of goods, &c. 
Distress, dis-tres'. v. a. to harass, to make mis- 
erable, [want. 
Distress, dls-tr&'. s. a distraining ; misery, 
Distressed, dis-trfe'-s§d. a. miserable, full of 

trouble. 
Distribute, dis-trib'-ite. i: a. to divide among 
many. [iribuling. 

Distribution, dfs-trt-bu'-shftn. s. the act of dis- 
District, dis'-tnkt. s. a circuit ; region ; province. 
Distrust, d?s-lrSsl'. v. a. not lo trust, to disbelieve. 
Distrust, dis-tr&st'. s. suspicion, loss of confi- 
dence. _ [rous. 
Distrustful, dis-trfist'-ful. a. apt lo distrust ; limo- 
Disturb, dis-lQrb'. r. «. to perplex, confound, 
interrupt. [sicn, lumull. 
Disturbance, d?s-t5r'-ba.nse.s. perplexity, conf'u- 
Disturber, d?s-t?ir'-b6r. s. a violator of i)eace. 
Disunion, d5s-u'-ne-fin. s. a separation ; dis- 
agreement, [rate friends. 
Disunite, dis-u-nlie'. i'. a. to divide ; to sepa- 
Disunily, dls-ii'-n^-i^. s. state of actual separa- 
tion, [off. 
Disuse, dls-i'ize'. r.n. to disaccustom, to leave 
Disvouch, diz-v6iitsh'. V. a. lo destroy the cred 

it of; deny. 
Ditch, dttsh. s. a moalni forlificntion ; a trench. 
Ditcher, dils!i'-?(r. s. a man who makes ditches. 
EitUed, dll'-tkt. u. sung; atla. ted lo musick. 



Ditto, dit'-t6. s. the aforesaid, the same repeat- 
ed. 

Ditty, d?t'-l^. s. a song; a musical poem. 

Diuretick di-e,-r|l'-!rc ; provoking urine. 

Diuretical, di-i-ret'-^-kal. ) ' " 

Diurnal, di-&r'-nal. a. peiibrming in a dav, 
daily. 

Diurnal, d!-6r'-nrd. ,f. a da3'-book, a journal. 

Diurnally, di-iir'-nal-le. ad. daily, every day, 
day by day. 

Divan, de-van', s. the Ottoman grand council. 

Divaricate, di-var'-^-kate. v. a. to divide into 
two. [opinions. 

Divarication, di-var-^-ka'-shftn. s. a division of 

Dive, dive. I', ti. to sink voluntarily under water j 
lo immerge into any business or science. 

Diver, di'-vur. s. one who dives; a water fowl. 

Diverge, d^-vi^rje'. v. n. lo bend from one point. 

Divergent, di-v^r'-jent. a. going further asun- 
der, [one 

Divers, di -v?rz. a. several, sundry, more thai. 

Diverse, di'-verse. «. different, unlike, opposite. 

Diversiiication, d^-v^r-si-fi^-ki'-sh&n. >«. a 
change, variatmn. [variegate-. 

Diversify, d^-vr-r'-se-f}. r. a. to distmguisn, to 

Diversion, de-vOr'-shCui. s. a turning aside ; 
sport, game. [gallon. 

Diversity, d^-ver'-s6-l^. s. dissimilitude, varie- 

Diversly, di'-v§rs-l(^. ad. ditferently, variously. 

Divert, d6-v6rl'. r. a. to turn aside ; to cnlerlaiii 

Divertisoment, di-ver'-tiz-m§nt. s. diversion,, 
recreation.^ 

Divest, d^-vest'. r. a. to strip ; to dispossess. 

Divesture, de-v§s'-ishure. s. the act of putting 

oir. 

Dividable, de-vi'-da-bl. a. separate, dificrenl. 
Divide, d^-vide', i\ lo part, separate ; give in 

shares. [in division. 

Dividend, d?v'-^-dend. 5. a share ; part aliollod 
Dividers, d^-vi'-dfirz. s. a pair of compasses. 
Divination, div-^-na'-shfln. s. a foretelling 01 

future events. [giies=. 

Divine, d^-vlne'. v. to foretell, to foreknow, to 
Divine, d^-vine'. a. godlike, heavenly, not hu•^ 

man. [priest.. 

Divine, de-vlne-. .?. a minister of the gospel, i> 
Diviner, di-vi'-n&r. s. one who professes diviuij,* 
I tiou. 



DOG 



108 



DOM 



F;'ite, I'nr, fall, faf- 



h ; — pine, [Vfii ; — 



x. the iJciiy, the JSuprenie 
I'ine tiling's; theology. 
I. a. capalile of being; 

J5. the act of dividing;) 

. the number that divides. 
V a. to separate, to foroe 



the leg-a! 
se]'Rratioii 



l"'iviiiliy,<ii^-v]ii'-e-;!'>. 

I'eiiig, science of" di' 
f)ivi-:it)ie, d^-v'fs'-^-l) 

divided. 
Di \'i -ion, d^-v)zh'-un. 

partition, 
l/ivijor, de-vi'-z6r 
Divorce, d6-v6rte 

r.Miiider. 
r'=ivorce, d>>-v(\rse'. ) 

Divorconiciit, d^-v^rse' ui^nt. ^ 

of hu.sbaiid and wile, lisiuifcn 
Divulge, de-v6[je'. v. u. to piiL-ii.'-h, reveal, pro- 

rlairn. 
jJizen, di'-zn. v. a. to deok or dress gKudiiy. 
Dizzard, diz'-zurd. ,<■. a blockhead, a fool. 
].)iz2iiie,'^H, (iiz'-z^-ne.s. s. giddine-.^. 
D'izxv, d;z -ze. a. giddy, ihoughdess. 
Do, doo'. V. toact any thing', eiiher gcod or bad. 
Dncenit, d6'-,s<^nt. a. teaching. 

Kd!?c:£S'^'- ( «. easily ta.gl>t, tractable. 
Docility, d^-s5l'-e-l«\. s. apiness to be taught. 
Dock, dok. s. a sliip-buikloi'syard ; an iierb. 
i)ock, d6k. v.a, to cul shcrt ; to Ipy in a dork. 
JJ',X"k«t, dok'-il. s. a direction lied upon g'oods. 
Dockyard, dok'-yard. i. a yard for navrl stores, 
Arc." [physick, &c. 

Doctor, d6k'-','V. s. a title in divmiiy, la 



ilog-star ri.ses and sets with the sun } Ironi 

July •2-1 to August 28. 
Doge, doje. *. the cliiirtmnnistrnle of Venice. 
Dogged, d6g'-g6d. «. sour, morose, sullen, 

gloomy. 
Doggerel, d^g'-grPl. .■;. despicable verses. — a. 

vile, mean. 
Doggirll, dog'-g'!b!i. a. brutal, currish. 
Dognia, dog'-ma. 5. an established principle; a 

tenet. [positive. 

Dogmatical, dog-m-at'-e-Knl. a. authoritative, 
Dogmatism, d6g'-nvd-i;zin. s. a magisterial as- 
sertion. ^ [or asserlor. 
Doo'matist, dog'-ma-tlst. *. a posili\e teacher 
Dog-sfar, dog'-star. ,«. a certain star, from 

which the dog-days <ierive their fip[ ellalion. 
Doilj', d3e'-l^. 5. a small napkin used after 

dinner. 
Doings do6'-?ngz. .»■. pK feats, ac!ions;stir,l)uslIe. 
Poit, d<yit. s. a small piece of Dutch money. 
Dole, d6le. s. a share, grief, misery. 
Dole,d<l)le. v.a. lo deal, to disiril uie ; to grieve. 
Doleful, dtle'-f ul. o. sorrowlul, dismal, alHieled. 
Dolesonse, dAle'-sOm. <i. melaiic holy, glooniy. 
Doll, dol. s. a liltle girl's puppet or bab^'. 
Dollar, doF-lfir. s. a coin ; lijO cents : a foreign 

coin of difli^rcnt value, from about 2a-. 6f/. to 

4.f. 6d. ; a counter.^ 
Polot itiek, dol-6-r'ft'-Tk. a. causing pain or grief. 



Doc:or«hip, dok'-i&r-shfp. s. the highest aca-|J3oIorous, ciol'-o-rOs. u. sorrowful, doleful 
.1 : II „ ri„i„ IX' I."., a „..-;«'• i^„ n..ioi:n.. n-^;. 



d'-mical degree 

j^'octiiiial, dok'-tr^-nal. a. cmtaining doctrine; 
p.fTlainiiig to the act or mcHns of teaching. 

Doctrine, d6k'-tritn. s. precept, max'm, act of 
toa<liing. 

Document, cl6k'-i!i-ment. s. a precept, instruc- 
tion, direction, ['^'ruction. 

Pnctiit'(;t!l;ll, d6k-i-ir.?n'-lnl. a. rda' i)g to in- 

Doflecagon, d6-d6k'-a-g(Sii. -i. a ligitreo! tvvel'.e 
sides. 

Dodge, ''odje. V n. to "se craft ; t" follow art- 
(iilK ; torii'bble; to use low shifts. 

Dtxlg'Ty, dr'xl'-jar-/". s. trick. 

l)r^. dA. s. the female of a Ijuck. 

Doff (\M. r. It. to put oO" dress, to strip ; to delay. 

D'^gdA'!;. .'. a (iome^lick aniinnl; a lump of iron. 

Onrr. ''•'•g- '•■ <'■ t» follow slily ;iii<< ii;de'?;iignbly. 

iJi)g-(i;iv.-, d6<j'-dizc. *;. the days in which the 



Dolour, dA'-lt.r. .«. grief, lau,e!:taiion, palu. 

Dolphin, dol'-f in. s. a sea-fish. 

Do!*, d'^lt. .1. a beavy, .stupid fellow, a ihicksknll. 

Dolti h. dAlt'-Jsh.a. stupid, mean, blockish, dull. 

Doninir, dtS-mtiiic'. s. a dcmiijion ; empire j 
estate. [roof: 

Doine, dime. Si a building; cupola} arched 

Domcsf.ick, di^-m^s'-ttk. u. belonging to li.e 
house; private, not foreign; iiile>tine. 

Domesiick, di-mcs'-tik.s. a servant, a depend- 
ant. 

Doinesiicnte, dft-mfs'-to-kutc. v. a. to make 
domesiick. [lo gnvcrn 

DotninaCc, d6m'-^-nate. v.a. to prevail over; 

Domination, ri6in-c-iii'-shfcn. .?. power ; doniiii- 
ion ; tyranny. 

DoiiiincVr, dftm-^-n^er'. v. 7>. to !i(;it<ir. lo Iwj- 
have with insolcr.cc ; to i.cl w iliioi'.t c\.!;!Ci,t. 



DOU 



109 



DOW 



— 116, in jve, n3r, not ; — lube, (i)b, I'liil ;- -<'^i ; — j^o^iad ; — 'h\a, thIs. 



Dominical, clo-uiiii -e-kii.a. ceuotingihe Lord's 

day. 
Dominion, dA-mrn'-yun. s. sovereign aulhorify ; 

power ; tcrriuir^'. [dress. 

Do:iiino, d6m'-fi-ii6. s. a kind of hood or loiig 
Don, don. s. a Spanish tide for a gentleman. 
Donalion, d6-iii'-s!R"iii. s. a gift, a present, a 

lioanly. ^ [lice. 

Donative, do.v-a-tiv. s. a gift, a largess, a bene- 
Done, d&n. par!, of tlie verb lo do. 
Dons, dfm. inteij. a woid used lo confirm a 

wager. [factor. 

Donor, d^'-nor. $. a giver, a bcstower, a bene- 
Doom. doi^m. I', a. to judge; to coiidemn j to 

destine. 
Doom, dorim. s. a judicial sentence; condemna- 
tion; final judgemeiit ; ruin ; desliny. 
Doomsday, d6oniz'-d4.s. Iheday of judgement. 
Doomsday-book, doi'Vinz'-da-book. s. a iHink 

made by order of William the Conqueror, in 

wliicli all the estates in Eniflaiid were register- 

ed. 
Door, d6re. t. the gate of a house; a passage. 
Doquet, d6li'-it. s. a paper containing a war- 
rant. 
Dorick, dor'-lk. a, relating to an order of ar- 

chilecluie which w,is invented by the Dorians, 

a people of Grei'ce. [cealed. 

Dormant, d^r'-mant. «. sleeping ; private, con- 
Dorniitoi y, dor'-mc-tfn-e. s. a room with many 

beds; a burial-place. 
Dormouse, d<)r'-nioii.>^e. .?. a small miinial which 

passes a large pan of the winler in sleep. 
Dose, dose. s. enough of medicine, &.c. /or one 

time. 
Do', dot. ?. a small spot or )>oint in writing, fee. 
Dotage, d6'-ladje. s. imbecility of mind ; siU^- 

loudness. 
Do-al, diV-tal. a. relating to a portion or dowry. 
Do'^arl, flo'-tard. f -t. one whose age has inipa r- 
Dotnr, dA'-tftr. S e<! Irs inleliccls ; a silly 

lover. [gancp, to ucray ; lo wither. 

Doi-?, dole. r. n. to lo\'e lo excess or exlrava- 
Donble, diSb'-bl. rt. twotiild, twice as much. 
Doiih)?, dnb'-bl. r. to make twice ?.s much; to| 

s;iil round a ht'adlniKl ; In ihUl ; In ulay tricks, j 
Double, c'ub'-bl. s. n pkiil or fold ; atriek, a' 

turn. I 



Doubicdeuler, dub-bl-de'-lur. s. a dei'cilful, 

subtle person. 
Doubledealing, d&b-bl-d^'-lsng. s. dissimulation, 

cunning. [dcccilliil. 

Doiibiendnded,dolvbl-niind'-^d.a. treacheixius, 
Doublet, dub'-bl-et. .?. a wp.isicoat ; a pair ; two. 
Doubletoiigued, d&b-bl-iungd'. a. deceitful, 

false, hollow. 
Doublon, dftb-bl-Oun'. s. a Spanish coin. 
Doubly, d&b'-bl-e. ad. with twice the quantity ; 

twice. 
Doubt, dSut. V. to question, to scruple, to distrust. 
Doubt, d6ut. .?. suspense, suspicion, difticnliy 
Doubtful, ddiit-iul. a. uncertain, not detei- 

miiied. 
Doul..mi!y,do5i;f&l-iJ. } .^.uncertainlv. 
Dountingly, riout -ing-W. S 
Doubtless, d6ii'-lcs. a. a.-d ad. witiiout doubt, 

or fear. 
Douceur, dAo-sire'. s. a sweetener; a con- 
ciliating bribe. 
Dousrh, d6. .?. unbaked paste, kneaded floor. 
Doughty, ddu'-t^. a. brave, eminonl, illustrioiis. 
Doughy, dA'-^. (/. soft, not quite baked. 
Douse,"d6use. 1: to plunge suddenly into water. 
Dove, diiv. s. a son of p:geon, a wild pigeon. 

Dnvecct. duv'-kot. ^ „ ^ , •„ „ k^„„ 

Oovehouse, duv'-hOiise. ^ ' " 
Dovelike, dnv'-llke. a. meek, gentle, harmicfs 
Dovetail, diiy'-iile. s. a term used by jo.cers. 
Dowager, dou'-ii-jQr. s. a widow wiih a joiiv- 

lure. fwoma:;. 

Dowdy, ddft'-di. s. an awkward, ih-dressed 
Dower, d6ii'-or. > «. a wife's portion ; a 
Dowery,d6ii'-i'ir-i. 5 widow's jointure ; en- 
dowment, gift. [portioned. 
Do'.verless, ridu'-?.r-'.?s. a. without furtune, un- 
Dowla"!, d6&'-las. s. a kind of coarse, strong 

linen. 
Do»Iy, d5u'-I^. a. melancholy, ssd. 
Down, ddun. s. a large open plain; the ficwi, 

softest feathiTs ; soft wool or hair. 
Down, dMtu.prep. along ade.scenl. — ad. on the 

gi'ound; into declining reputation. 
Downcast, ddun'-ksst. a. bent down, dejected. 
Downfnl, doun'-fRll. s. riiin, caianmy. 
Downliill, doiuj'-hn. a. de.iceuding. — i. a dc^ 

scent. 



DRA 



no 



DRE 



File, far,.fall, fat; — m^, m^t ; — pine, pin 



Downright, dfluii'-rite. a. open, plain, undis- 
guised. 
Downright, dSfin'-iile. ad. plainly, completely. 
Downrightnes.*), ddfin'-rUe-nes. .y. plainness, 

absence of disguise. [jecled. 

Downward, dijun'-vvfird. a. bending down, de- 
Downward, dofin'-wOrd. ) ad. towards the 
Downwards, do&n'-w?ndz. ) centre ; from a 

higher to a lower situation. [lender. 

Downy, d^Li'-n^. ((. covered with a nap; soj't, 
Dowse, d6us. s. a slap on the face. — v. a. lo 

strike. 
Doxology, d6k-s6l'-6-j6. s. a form of giving 

glory to God. 
Doxy, dok'-s^. s. a loose wench, a prostitute. 
Doze, d6zc. V. to slumber, to stupity, lo dull. 
Dozen, duz'-zn. s. the number of twelve. 
Doziness, d6'-z6-iies. s. drowsiness, heaviness. 
Drab, drab. s. a strumpet. 
Drabble, drab'-bl. v. a. to make dirty. 
Drachm, diam. s. an old Roman coin, the 

eighth part of an ounce. 
Dralf", draf. s. refuse ; any thing cast away. 
Draft, dmft. «. a bill drawn on another for 

money. 
Drag, drag. v. to pull along by force, to trail. 
Drag, drag. s. net or hook, a hand cart. 
Draggle, drag'-gl. i\ a. to trail in the dirt. 
Dragnet, drag'-nt^i. s. a net drawn along the 

bottom. [siellation. 

Dragon, drag'-fln. s. a winged serpent ; a con- 
Dragoniike, drag'-6n-llke. a. furious, fiery. 
Dragoon, dra-gfton'. s. a horse soldier ; a bully. 
Dragoon, dia-g65u'. v. a. to foixe one against 

his will. 
Drain, drine. s. a channel to carry off water. 
Drain, drine. v. to make quite dry, to draw off. 
Drake, drake, s. a fowl, the male of the duck. 
Dram, dram. s. in weight the eighth part of an 

ounce ; a glass of spirituous liquor. 
Drama, dri'-ma, or dram'-ma. s. the action of 

a play ; a poem. 
Dranialick, dra-mat'-lk. a. represented by ac- 
tion ; theatrical. 
Dramatist, dram'-a-t?st. s. the author of dramat- 

ick compositions, a writer of plays. 
Draper, di'i'-pfir. s. one who sells or deals in 

«i»ih. 



Drapery, dra' p&r-e. s. clothwork ; the dress of 
a picture. [cacious. 

Drastick, dras'-tik. a. powerful, vigorous, effi- 

Draught, draft, s. the act of drinking ; the 
quantity of liquor drunk at once ; quantity 
drawn; a delineation, or sketch; a picture; 
detachment of soldiers j act of pulling car- 
riages; a sink, a drain. 

Draught, draft, a. used for, or in drawing. 

Draughts, drafts, s. a kind of play on chequere. 

Draw, draw. v. lo pull I'orribly ; attract ; un- 
sheath; to represent by picture; to allure, to 
win. [exports. 

Drawback, draw'-bak. s. money paid back on 

Drawbridge, dravv'-brldje. s. a bridge made to 
draw up. [box. 

Drav;er, dr;\w'-iir. 5. one who draws; a sliding 

Drawing, drav.''-3ng. s. a delineation, a repre- 
sentation. 

Drawing-room, draw'-fng-room. *. the room in 
which "company asEcmble at court. 

Drawl, drawl, v. n. to sjiealt slowly or clown- 
ishly. 

Draj', dra. s. a carriage used by brewers. 

Di'cad, dn^d. s. great lear, terrour, awe, affright. 

Dread, drSd. v. lo be in fear, lo stand in awe. 

Dread, dred. a. great, mighty, awful. 

Dreadful, dr?d'-f 61. a. terrible, frightful. 

Dreadfully, dr?d'-ffil-^. ad. terribly, frightfully. 

Dream, drime. s. thoughts in sleep; an idle 
foncy. [gish. 

Dream, di^me. x\ to rove in sleep ; to be slug- 
Dreamer, dri'-mur. s. one who dreams ; a 
mope. 

Dreal v!'dr<^'^-r^. \ "■ »"°"'"''"'' S^^^^'V' ^ismaK 
Dreariness, dre'-r6-nf s. s. gloominess, dulness. 
Dredge, drSdje. s. an oyster net ; mi.\ture of 

grain. 
Dredge, drfdje. v. a. to besprinkle flour on mea> 

while loastiiig; to catch with a net. 
Dregs, dr^;gz. ,9. the sediment of liqu<irs. Ices. 
Drench, drensh. v. a. to soak, sleep, fill with 

drink. 
Drench, drOnsh. s. a horse's physical draught. 
Dress, drifts, s. clothes, ornaments, finery. 
Dress, drfe. i>. a. to clothe, to deck, lo adorn; 

l-o cook ; to cover a \vound ; to curry a hors«k 



'A 



DRO 



111 



DllU 



— iiO, mftve, n6r, ii6t; — Ii'iIjc, tub, hull ; — 6il ; — pi^&nd ; — ^Ain, this. 



Diesser, dr^s'-sSr. s. he who dresses ; a kiichen 
ial)le. 

Dressiag, dries' -sing', s. the act of cloihiiig', &,c. 

U!ess:i;g-i'oom, diSs'-shig-r55in. s. a place used 
to dress in. 

Dribble, drib'-W. v. n. to drop slowl}' ; slaver. 

Driblet, dr'ih'-I§t. s. a small part of a large sum. 

Diier, drl'-ur. «. tluit which absorbs nioisiure. 

Drift, drift, s. a design, tendency ; any thing 
driven at random; a heap, a storm. 

Drift, drift v. a. to urge along ; to throw into 
heaps. 

Drill, dril. s. an instrument to bore holes with ; 
a small brook ; an ape. — \i. to exercise troops. 

Drink, drink, s. a liquor lobe swallowed. 

Diink, drink. i\ to swallow liquors, to quench 
thirst. 

Drinkable, dr!nk'-a-bl. a. that may be drunk. 

Drinker, driiik'-flr. s. one who di-inks ; a drunk- 
ard. 

Drip, drip. r. n. to drop down. — s. what drops. 

Dripping, drip'-ping. s. ihe fat that drops from 
meat wliile it is roasting or baking. 

Drive, drive, v. to force along ; to urge in any 
direction ; to guide a carriage ; to knock in. 

Drivel, driv'-vl. r. n. to slaver, to drop ; to dote. 

Drivel,driv'-vl, 5. slaver, spitde ; a fool, an idiot. 

Driveller, drlv'-vl-ur. s. a fool, an idiot, a slav- 
erer. 

Driven, driv'-vn. fari.. oi in drire. 

Driver, drl'-vur. s. one who drives or urges 
on. 

Drizzle, dri^'-zl. v. n. to come or fall in small 
drops. 

Drizzly, driz'-zl-f"-. a. raining in small drops. 

DroiI,(^r6il. ji. n. to work iilly, &c. — s. a drone. 

Droll, diilp. s. a farce; a je>ter. a buffoon. 

Droll, drolo. r. n. to play the bulTooii, to jest. 

Droll, dri'jle. a. comical, humorous, merry, 
laughable. 

Drollery, dr6'-lur-<^, .<t. bufioonerj', idle jokes. 

Dromedary, drum'-^-da-r^. s. a swift kind of 
camel. 

Drone, dr^me. «. the bee vidiicli collects no 
liono}' ; an idler, a sluggard ; a slow hum- 
ming. 

Droiif", dr^)ns. r. n. to live in idleness, to dream. 

Droniih, dr6'-nish. a. idle, sluggish. 



Dronishness, dr6'-nish-nes. s. laziness. 
Droop, drOOjj. r. n. to pine away, languish, fainl. 
Dicrp, dr6p. s. a small quantity, or globule of 

anj' liquid ; an ear-ring. 
Drop, drop. r. to lot fall, to fall in drops: to 

utter slightly; to cease, to die. 
Droplet, 5r6p'-l§t. 5. a little drop. [drops. 

Dropping, dr6p'-ping. s. that which falls in 
Dropsical, drop'-s^-kal. a. diseased with a 

dropsy. [body. 

Dropiy, drop'-si. s. a collection of water in the 
Dross," (Iros.s. the scum of metals ; refuse, dregs. 
Dro3sy, drds'-st". a, full of dress, worthless, foul. 
Drought, drout. s. dry weather ; thirst. 
Droughty, dr6u'-tf-. a. wanting rain ; thirsty ; 

sultiy. 
Drove, dr6ve. s. a herd of cattle ; a crowd, a 

tumult. [market. 

Drover, dr6'-vur. y. one who drives cattle to 
Drown, drSun. r. to sufl'ocale in water, to over- 
whelm in water ; to immergc. to deluge. 
Drowsily, clr6u'-zt-l6. ad. sleepily, heavily, la- 
zily, idly. [ness. 
Drowsiness, drS5'-z^-n?s. «. sleepiness, idle- 
Drowsj^, dr5u'-zc. a. slc-epj-, heavy, stupid, 

dull. 
Drub, drub. s. a thump, a knock, a Mow. 
Drub, drtib. r. a. to thresh, to beat, to bang. 
Drudge, drtidje. r. n. to labour in mean cffices. 
Drudgeiy, drodjc'-ur-^. «. hard, mean labour. 
Drudgingly, dradje'-!ng-lfe. ad. laboriously, 

toilsomely'. 
Drug, drug. s. a medicinal simple ; a thing of 

little value or worth ; a drudge. 
Drug"germnn,dr5g'-g&r-man. s. an interpreter. 
Drugget, drfig'-git. s. a slight kind of woollen 

stuff. [cal dmgs. 

Druffgist, driig'-gist. s. a person who sells physi- 
Druid, dru'-id. .t. an ancient British priest. 
Drum, drBm. s. an instrument of military mu- 

sick ; the tympanum of the ear. 
Drum, drf(m. r. n. to beat a dnim, to beat. 
Drum-major, dr&m-mi'-jar. 5. chief drunnmer 

of a regiment. 
Drummer, drum'-mor. s. one who beats a drum. 
Drum?tick, drCtm'-slik. s. tlie stick for beating 

a drum. 
Drunk, dr3r.k. a. iiUoScicated with liquor 



ii 



U2 



DU3 



I'Vile, far, fall, lat; — iik';, mSt; — piije, pin; — 



Drunkard, driiiik'-fad. s. one {^lYen to exios-i Dull, fli'il. a. slupid, slow, dejected, blunt, 
sive drinking'. _ [inebnely. | Duil, dftl. j'. «. to slupify, to blunt ; to sadden 



Dniiikenncss, dr5i;k'-kiin^s. s. intoxication, 

I>ry, dri. a. arid ; not rainy; tliir^ity ; barren. 

Dry, dri. v. to free from moisture, to diniii. 

Dryly, drS'-k''. ad. ct>ldiy, frigidly ; odt'ly. 

Dryness, drl'-ni^s. s. want of moisiure. 

Drynufsc, dri'-nurse. 5. a woman who brings 
u[y a diiW without suckiiig at the breast. 

Dual, du'-al. a. expressing ihe number two. 

Dub, dijb. r. a. to confer knighthood on a per- 
son, [clear. 

Dii!)io>ls, di!i'-b^-fis. a. doubtful, uncertain, not 

Dubitabie, du'-be-tu-bl. a. doubtful, very uu- 
lertain. 

Ducal, diV-kal. a. pertaining to a duke. 

Di!cat, dnk'-it. s. a foreign coin. 

Duck, dfik.s. a waterfowl, female of the drake; 
word of fondness. 

Dack. diik. v. to dive or pluncfe under water. 

DisckiRg-stOQijdQk'-king-stOOl. s. a stool to duck 
persons in. 

Diick-leggod, diik'-l%d. a. short-legged. 

Ducklins;, diik'-lSng. s. a young duck. 

J)>'ct,dBlit. s. a passage ; guidance. 

Dr.ctile, dftk'-t?l. n. flexible, pliable, tractable. 

Ductility, duk-lil'-^-te. s. flexibility, compli- 
ance. 

Dviction, dftk'-s!i5n. s. convej-ance, leading. 

l^iid, dfid. s. a rag : duds are old clothes. 

Diid,o-eon, diid'-jftn. s. a small dagger; malice, 
iM-'will. 

Due, di'i. a. owed ; proper, fit, exact, appropri- 
ate. 

Dmc, diL s. a debt ; right, just title ; tribute. 

Duel, di'i'-il. s. a fight between two persons. 

Duellist, diV-il-l?st. s. one who lights a duel. 

Duenna, dii-?n'-na. s. an old governnnte. 

Dnet, di!-<^l'. s. a song or air in two parts. 

Dii!^. dftg. .1. die pap «r teat of a beast. 

j)uke, diike. s. the dignity next below a prince. 

Dukedom, duke'-dftm. s. the possessions, or ti- 
tle of a duke. 

Dulcet, MiV-sh. n. sweet, luscious, harmonious. 

Dulcify d6l'-s^-fi. i. ^ ^^ ,^^gj^„ 

Dulcorate, dnl'-ki-raie. ^ 

Dulcliner, diil's<^-ra?ir. y. a kind of musical in- 
Hirumeut. 



Dulncss, d6l'-nSs. s. stupidity, indocility ; dim- 
ness. 

Duly, diV-)^. ad. properly, regularly, exactly. 

Dumb, dftin. n. mule ; incapable of speech. 

Dumbness, dom'-nes. .?. an inabiliiy to speak; 
silence. [ding. 

Dumpling, df,mp'-l?ug. s. a small boiled pud- 

Duirips, diimps. s. mclan( holy, sullenness. 

Dun, riiin. a. colour beiween lirown and black. 

Dim, dun. s. a clamorous, tr(/ul)le^onie crctlilor. 

Dun, dftn. r. a. to press, to ask oflcii lor a debt. 

Dunce, dansc. s. a thickskull, a dolt. 

Dung;, diiiig. .''•. -soil ; ihe excrement of animals. 
— V. a. to manuie or fatten laud with dui^iv. 

Dungeon, dfln'-ji'Si!. s. a- dark prison undei 
ground. 

Dunghill, dSng'-hl!. s. akeapofdung; a mean 
perron. [debts. 

Dnnner, dtui'-tuV. s. one employed to get in 

Duodecimo, dii-i^-(l('s'-(^-m(S. a. a book printed 
ill diiof'ecimo has twelve leaves to a sheet. 

Dupe, dupe. v. a. to trick, to cheat. 

Dupe, di'ipe. *. a credulous, simple man. 

Duple, du'-pl. a. double; one repealed. 

Duplicate, du'-ple-kate. s. an exact copy of any 
lliiiig. 

Duplicate, diV-plA-kale. v. a. to double. 

Duplication, du-p!c-ka'-sh(in. «^ the act of 
doui)ling; a Ibid. 

Duplicity, diVpl!s'-6-te. a. deceit ; doublcness 
of tongue. 

Durable, du'-ra-bl. a. Viard, firm, lasting. 

Durabilitj', ddi-rii-bTl'-i-tc. s. the power of last- 
ing, [^manner. 

Durably, diV-ra-bhS. od. in a firm and lasting 

Durance, du'-ranse. 5. imprisonment j continu- 
aiicc. [time. 

Duration, diVri'-shfln..T. continuance, lenyrthof 

Diirdum, di'a'-diini. s. a great noise, or uproar. 

Dure, dure. v. n. to last, to continue. 

l)ur(!sse, du-r('s'. s. iinprisoninenl ; constraint. 

During, du'-ring. prep, lor the lime of continu- 
ance. 

Durst, dfirst. prft. nf In dare. 

Dusk, dusk. a. lending to darkness, dark- 
coloured. 



EAU 



113 



— iiA, niflve, nor, not ; — tube, ti'ih, hfill ;- 



EBB 

-pfiuiicl; — //(in, Tllis. 



Duskish, dcisk'-isii. ^ t». iiiciiniiig to darkness; 

Duslfy, dusk'-^. \ !;!oomy. [grave. 

Dust, diisl. s. earth dried to a powder; llie 

Dust, dOst. 1'. a. to free or clear (rom dust; to 
sprinkle with dust; to clean furniture. 

Dusty, dfis'-t^. (r. clouded or covered witli dusl. 

Dutcness, dii(sh'-es. .«. the lady of a duke. 

Dutchy, dotsh'-e. s. a terriloiy giving title to a 
duke. 

Duteous, du'-t^-i'is, or du'-tsh^'-us. a. obsequi- 
ous, obedient. [sf)cclli>l. 

Dutiful, diV-tc-fiil. a. oliedient, reverential, re- 

Dutifully, diV-t^-t (il-6. ad. obediently, respect- 
tully. 

Duty.dtV-1^. s. whatever we arc bound I)y na- 
ture, reason, or law, to periorni ; a ta.\ ; ser- 
vice. 

Dwarf, dwftrf. s. a man below the usual size. 

Dwarfish, dw6rf-ish. a. low, small, little. 

Dwell, dwfil. V. 11. to iiiliabit ; to continue long. 

Dwelling, dwel'-ling. s. habitation, place of 
residence. ^ [leeble. 

Dwindle, dwuid'-dl. v. n. to shrink, to grow 

Dye, di. v. to colour. [lo. 

Dying, dl'-ing. ^;((/^ expiring; giving a colour 

Dynamicks, (li-nam'-lks. s. the science of me- 
chanical powers. [ment ; sovereignty. 

Dynasty, dl'-nas-t^, or d?n'-as-te. s. govern- 

Dysentery, d?s'-sen-)er-^. »•. a looseness, a flux. 

Dyspepsy, dis'-pfp-se. s. difficulty of digcsfion. 



EACH, ^Ish. prow, either of two; everyone 
of any number. [ment. 

Kager, ^'-g6r. a. ardent, zealous, keen, vehe- 
Eagerly,e'-gur-l(^. ad. ardently, holly, keenly. 
Eagerness, ^'-gv'ir-nfs. s. earnestness, impetu- 

o'sity. 
Eagle, ^'-gl. s. a bird of prey. [eagle. 

Eagle-eyed, e'-gl-lde. a. sharp-sighted as an 
Eagle-speed, ^'-g!-spe^d. s. swiftness like an 

eagle. 
Eaglet, i'-gUlt. s. a young eagle. 
Ear, i^r. s. the whole organ of hearing ; power 

of judging of harmony ; s|jikc of corn. 
Earl, ^rl. .t. title of nobility next to a marquis. 
Earldom, ^rl'-dfim. s. the seigniory of an earl. 



Eailess, ^'cr'-les. a. vvfuiting ears. 

Earliness, er'-l6-nes. s, the slate of being very 
caily. 

Early, ^i-'-lt"'. ad. soon, betimes. — a. soon. 

Earliiiarshal, Pii-mar'-shfd. ,?. tbe officer thai 
has the chief care of milittny solemnities. 

Earn, fern. r. a. to gain by labour, to olHaiii. 

Earnest, Or'-nest. a. ardent, zealous, warm, 
eager. [vanceH. 

Earnest, fr'-n^st. s, seriousness ; money ad- 

Eaincstly, ^r'-n^st-le, ad. warmly, zealously, 
eagerly. 

Ear-i ing, Wr'-rlng. s. an ornament for the ear. 

Earth, eril/i. s. mould, laud ; the lerraqueoua 
globe. 

Eai then, er'-t/iu. a. made of earth or clay. 

Earthly, fr(/!'-l(S. a. not heavoily, vile, corporeal. 

Earthquake, §iV/i'-kvvike. s, a tremour of the 
earth. 

Earthworm, §r//t'-\v5rra. s. a worm; a mean, 
sordid wretch. [foul. 

Eai thy, CrI.h'-h n. consisting of earth ; gross. 

Ear-wax, ^er'-waks. s, wa.\ that gathers m the 
ear. 

Ear-wig, ^^;''-w?g. s. an insect ; a whisperer. 

Ease, eze. s. quiet, rest after labour; faeilitj-. 

Ea^e. ^ze. v. a. to free fronvpain, relieve, slacken. 

Easel, e'-z§l. s. a painter's frame for oanvass. 

Easement, ('■ze'-ir^nl. .t. assistance, retrp,shmeat. 

Easily, e'-z^-]l'. ad. gently, wilho'it difficulty. 

Easiness, e'-ze-ii§s. s. readiness; liberty ; quiet, 

Ea*t. (^^sl. .5. the quarter where the sun rises. 

Easter, ^^s'-tflr. s. the festival in commemora- 
tion of the resurrection of our Saviour. 

Easterly, ^(^s'-tfir-l^.a. and ad. towards ll>e ensi. 

Eastern. hhi'Aia-n. a. belonging to the eaai ; 
oriental. 

Eastv.'ard, ^6st'-w5rd. ad. towards the east. 

Easy, ^'-z^. a. not difficult ; quiet. 

Eati^!e. )'. lo take food, to sv.aiiew, lo consume. 

Ea'able, 6'-ta-bi. a. that may be eaten. 

Eaten, ^'-in. jyirt. devoured, consumed. 

Eaves, ^'vz. s. the edges of the roof which over- 
hang the house. 

Eavesdro]5i;er, ^vz'-drop'-pJir. s. a listener un- 
der windows. 

Ebb, <^b. J!, n. to fi-nw back to the sea ; to vccty. 

Ebb, 5b. *. a flowing back to the sea ; w.i-.ie. 





EDI 114 


EFF 




Fate, f:ir, fail, fiit;— m^, m?t 


— pine, pTn : — 



Ebon, ^b'-fln. / j. a hard," black, valuable 
I'^bony, ^b'-('>-n^. S wood. 
Ebriety, ^-1m i'-^^ l^. .?. tlrunkenness, intoxication. 
Ebullition, Gb-?il-l5sh'-un. s. act of boiling or 

bubblinaj up. 
Eccentric/i, f k-seu'-lrik. a. deviating from llie 

centre ; irregular, inrohcreni, anomalous. 
Eccentricity, ek-s^n-trfs'-6-te. s." deviation from 

a centre. ^ fa priest. 

Eccle.?iastick,Ck-kl^-zh^-as'-t?k. s. a clergypnan, 
EccIcFia'^tical, ek-k!c-zb^-as'-l^-kal. a. relating 

to the cliurcli. 
Echo, ^'k'-k6. s. IliR reverberation of a sound. 
Eclaircissement, 5k-klire'-st'z-ment. s. an ex- 
planation. 
Eclat, ^-klavv' •?. lostre, splendour, show, [will.- 
Eclectick, ek-lSk'-lik. a. selecting, choosing at 
Eclipse, ^-kl!ps'. s. an obscuration of the sun. 

moon, &c. from the intervention of some 

other body — i'. «. to cloud. 
Ecliptick, e-kl^p'-(ik. s. the apparent orbit of the 

earth, so called because eclipses take place 

there. 
Eclogue, 2k'-Jog. .?. a pastoral or rural poem. 
Economical, ek-k6-nom'-i-kal. a. frugal, ihrifiy, 

saving. ^ [or ft-iigal. 

Economist, ^-kftn'-6-in!st. s. one that is thrifty 
Economize, e-kon'-A-mlze. l-. n. to retrench, to 

save. [of things. 

Economy, ^^-k6n'-6-m^. s. frugality ; dispositbn 
Ecstasy, fks'-ta-s^. s. excessive joy, rapture, 

cnllHisiasm. [i'lg- 

Ecstatick, ^k-stat'-!k. a. enrapturing, transpoi t- 
Eddy, Jd'-d^. s. a turn of the water, a whirlpool. 
Eddy, ^d'-di'". a. whirling, moving circularly. 
Edge, ^dje. s. the sharp part of a blade ; a brink. 
Edging, fid'-jing. s. a fringe, an ornaniontal 

border. [fuse. 

Edgelcss, ^-dje'-lf-s. a. unable to cut, blunt, ob- 
J''dgetool, <;ilje'-t6i>l. s. a tool made sharp to cut. 
Edgewise, ^dje'-wize. ad. in a direction of the 

edge. 
Edible, ^d^'-bl. a. fit to be eaten, eatable. 
Edict, /•'-dikl. .<;. a praclanintion, an ordinance. 
Edification, (^d-i-fi-ka'-slicin. s. improvement, 

instruction. 
Edifice, ?d'-^-f!s. s. a building, a fabrick. 
Edify, i(l'-b-i\. v. a. to instruct, improve. 



Edile, e'-dile. s. the title of a Koman magistrate. 

Efiifion, e-dlsh'-fin. s. the impretjion of a book. 

Editor, ed'-^-tiir. s. one who revises, or pre- 
pares any lilerar3- work (or publication. 

Editorial, 8d-^-t6'-r6-al. a. belonging to the of- 
fice of an editor, [up. 

Educate, fel'-ju-kate. x\ a. to instruct, to briiio 

Education, ed-ju-ku'-sli5n. s. the instruction ot 
children. 

Educe, ^-diise'. r\ a. to bring out, to extract. 

Eduction, e-duk'-shun. s. the act of bringing 
into view. 

Eel, p^l. s. a serpentine, slimy fish. 

EfTable, ef'-fa-bl. a. that maybe spoken; ex- 
pressive. 

Efface, (^f-fi'isc'. v. a. to blot out, to destroy. 

Effect, ef-f^kt'. s. event produced ; issue. 

EffToct, ef-f ?ki'. I', a. to bring lo pass, to produce. 

Effective, ^f-f<^k'-tiv. a. operative, active. 

Effectively, ef-fck'-iiv-le. ad. powerfully, with 
ofl'ect. 

Effectless, ^f-fekt'-l^s. a. without eflecl,useleE.''. 

Effectual, ef-fek'-tshu-al. a. powerful, effica- 
cious. 

Effectuate, ?f f ek'-tshi-ite. v. a. to bring to 
pass, lo fulfil. [cacy. 

Effeminacy, ?f-f?ni'-^!-na-s6. s. unmanly deli- 
Effeminate, ef-f§m'-i-iii.le. a. womanish, ten- 
der. 

Effervescence, ?f-ffr-v?s'-s?nse. s. tlie act of 
growing hot ; production of heat by intestine 
motion. 

Efficacious, f f-f^-ki'-shu.s. a. productive of ef- 
fects ; powerful to produce the consequencci 
intended.^ ^ [effect. 

Efficacy, of-f^-ka-s^. s. ability or ]X)wer lo 

!']!ficicnce, ?l'-f?^h'-y?nse. )s. a producing of 

Efficiency, ef-l'ish'-yen-s6. S effects-, agency. 

Efficient, ef f Ish'-yenl. a. cau.sing or producing 
effects. 

Effigy, fP-fii-j^. s. representation in paint- 
ing, &c. , [of (lowers. 

Ffiloiescence, ?f-flA-r?s'-sCnse. s. production 

Efllorc'^ccnt, ef-fl(S-r6s'-s6nt. a. shooting out c( 
flowers. (oC. 

I'^.filuent, eP-flu-fnt. a. flowing from, issuing out 

Eliluvi.i, f'f-flu'-v(Va. s. those small particles 
wliich arc coniinur.lly Hying ofl' from all bodies. 



EKE 



115 



ELE 



— n6, mdve, n6r, liol ; — lube, lub, bull ; — 6l\ ; — ])ound ; — th'm. thIs. 



Efflux, ef-flftks'. V. n. to flow. 
Edlux, ^I'-flaks. s. an efilisioii. 
EfL-rt, ef-l'6rt. 5. a struggle, a strong exertion. 
EffiOatery, ef-tVun'-ier-e. s. impudence, bold- 
net*, [splendour. 

EfTulgence, Sf-fnl'-jPnse. s. lustre, tirigluness, 

Effulgent, ^f-fiil'-jent. a. shining, bright, lu- 
minous, [shed. 

Effuse, ef-filize'. v. a. to pour out ; to spill ; to 

Effusion, §f-tu'-zhan. s. the act of pouring out ; 
waste. 

Egg, ^g. s. that which is laid by feathered ani- 
mals and various kinds of insects, &c. from 
which tijeir young are produced. 

Esg, eg'. 1;. a. to incite, to instigate, to spur on. 

Eglantine, eg'-lan-tin. s. a species ot rose ; 
sweetbrier. [dation. 

Egotism, 6'-g6-lizm. .9. frequent self-commeii- 

Egotist, 6'-g6-tist. s. one who talks much of 
himself. [self. 

Egotize, ^'-g6-tize. v. n. to talk much of one's 

Egregious, 6-gr6'-j6-us. a. remarkable, emi- 
nently bad. [shamefully. 

Egregiously, ^-gr^'-je-Cis-le. ad. eminently ; 

Egress,^ ^'-gr&s. }s. the act of going 

Egression, ^-gr&h'-5n. ^ out of any place; 
departure. 

Eight, iyt. a. seven and one. 

Eighteen, ay'-teen. a. ten and eight united. 

Elightfold, ayl'-f61d. a. eight times the num- 
ber, &c. 

Eighthly, h.ylh'-\h. ad. in the eighth place. 

Either, ^'-THiir. pron. one or the other. 

Ejaculate, ^-jak'-i-late. v. a. to throw out, to 
shoot out. [prayer. 

Ejaculation, e-jak-iVlV-sh5n. s. a short fervent 

Ejaculatory, ^-jak'-ii-la-tiir-^. a. bas'y ; fer- 
vent ; darted out. [fortli. 

Eject, ^-jckt'. V. a. to throw out, expel, cast 

Ejection, ^-j§k'-shiia. s. act of casting out, ex- 
pulsion. 

Ejectment, ^-j5kt'-m?'nt. .5. a legal wril, com- 
manding the tenant wrongfully holding houses, 
lands, (Sccl to restore possession lo the owner. 

Ejiilation, ^d-ju-la'-shun. s. a lamentation, an 
outcry. 

Eke, or Eek, ^ke. r. a, to protract ; to supply. 

£ke, ike. ad. also, likewise, besides, moreover. 



Elaborate, i-lab'-6-iiiie. a. finished with great 

labour and exactness, deeply studied. 
Elaborately, e-lab'-6-rale-le. ad. laboriously, 

with mi'di study. 
Elance, e-lanse'. v. n. to throw out, to dart out. 
Elapse, e-lapse'. v. n. to pass away, to glide 

away. ti"g' 

Elastick, e-las'-tik. a. springing back, recover- 
Elasticity, ^-las-tis'-e-it>. s. the quality in bodies 

by which, on being bent or compressed, they 

spring back and make efibrls to resume their 

original form and tension. 
Elate, i-late'. a. (lushed with success ; haughty. 
Elate, <!'-late'. v. a. to puff up, to exalt, 10 

heighten. [elates, 

Elater, ^-li'-tur. s. one who, or that which, 
E)!a<ion, e-la'-sh&n. s. haughtiness, great pride. 
Elbow, el'-b<!). s. llie bending of the arm ; an 

angle. 
Elbow-chair. ?l-b6-tsh<'(re'. s. a chair with arms. 
Elder, el'-diir. a. exceeding another in years. 
Elder, el'-dur. .5. the name of a vvell known tree. 
Elderly, §l'-d&r-lc. a. somewhat in years, rather 

old. 
Elders, §l'-durz. s. ancient rulers ; ancestors. 
Eldeiship, Sl'-dOr-shJp. s. .seniority ; primogeni- 
ture. 
Eldest, el'-d&t. a. the oldest, the first bom. 
Elect, e-l?kl'. v. a. to choose for any ofiice. 
Elect, 6-lekt'. part. a. chosen, prelerred. 
Election, e-lek'-sliQn. s. the act or power of 

choosing. 
Elective, i-lek'-tlv. a. exerting the power of 

choice. 
Elector, i-l^k'-tur. s. he that has a vole in the 

election of any officer ; a prince who has a 

vote in the choice of the German emperour. 
Electoral, ^-lek'-t6-riil. a. of or belonging to an 

elector. 
Electorate, ^-lek'-ti-rute. i. the territory, &c. 

of an elector. 
Electre, ^-lek'-tur. s. amber; a mixed metal. 
Electrical, ^-lek'-tr^-kal. a. having the powerof 

producing electricity. 
Electricity, i-lek-lns''-e-i^. .?. that property in 
bodies whereby, when rubbed, they attract or 
repel light bodies, emit flame, and proJ(if:e 
singular and e.xtraordiuary phenomena. 



ELO 



116 



EMA 



Fulo. far, fall, fat ; — iiit^, iv.h ; — piiie^ plii; — 



Electuary, ^-le!i'-tsliu-ai-<!'. 4'. a soli coriipouiKl i Lloge, •'^I'-c'xIje. 

medicine. [chanty, j tiogy, el'-<S j^. 

Eleomosyitary, '■l-^-nK'x'-»'>-nur-^. a. living- on! Ivdony, yii'-|i(S jt'. 
Elegance, el'-^-giiusc. s. beauty wiihoul gran- 

deiir. 
Elegant, ^I'-^-g-ant. ^i. beautiful, pleasing', neat. 
Elegantly, ^l'-(^-gTiut-16. ocl. in a ])lt'asing- man- 

nc.'-; neatly. [rowlul. 

Elegiack, ^l-^-ji'-ak. a. used in elegies ; sor- 
F^legy, el'-e-jn. .s. a mouinlul, pathetick poem ; 

a dirge. 
Element, t^l'-^-m?nt'. s. constituent principle of 

anything; the four elements are earl li, fire, 

air, water ; proper habitation, &c. of any 

thing ; rndiineiits of literatuie or science. 
Eleiiientp.l, £i-^-m§n'-tai. a. ])roduced by ele- 
ments. 
Elementary, Sl-^-m?n'-tar-^. a. not compoiiiul- 

ed. simple. [peds. 

Elephant, el'-(''-faiit. ,<;. the largest of quadru- 
Eiephantine, el-e-fin'-tin. a. pertaining lo the 

elephant. 
I'^levatc, el'-e-vaie. v. a. to exalt, dignify 



s. praise, panegyr'ck. 



Elongate, e-long'-gate. r. lo lengthen, draw out. 

Elongation, dl-6ng-ga'-shun. s. the act -if length- 
ening. 

Elope, e-lApo'. r. 7i. to run away; lo g-ot loose 
from toiitiiKMiipnt ; to go oil' clandestinely. 

Elopement, ^-U'pe'-m^iil. s. a departure from 
fiiei'.ds and fan 'ly witl)ont their consent. 

Elocjucnce, i^'I'-i-kwi^nse. «. speaking with flu- 
ency and elegani e. [oratory. 

Eloquent, er-6-k\v?nl. a. having the power of 

Eljc, else. pron. other; one besides. — ad. oilier- 
wise. 

Elsewhere, ^^Ise'-whare. ad.in another place. 

Elucidate, ^-lu'-sc-date. v. a. to explain, lo 
clear up. 

Elucidafion, ^-lu-s^-da'-sh6n. s. an explanation, 
exposition. 

Eliicidator, ^-kV-s^-da-lur. s. an explainer, a 
commenlalor. [to shun. 

Elude, e-liV!e'. r. a. lo escape by stratagem: 



Elevation, Ol-i-va'-sh&n. s. a raising up, exal- Iiiludible, ^-lu'-de-bl. «. that may he eluded. 



tation, height. 

Eleven, ^-lev'-vn. a. ten and one. 

Elf, elf s. a fair^', a waiidering spirit, a demon. 

Elicit, ('■-lls'-sft. V. a. to strike out, lofi?tcli out. 

Elicit, ^-lis'-sfl. a. brought into act. [lo action. 

Elicitalion, ('-lis-s^-t;V-siiiai. s. the will excited 

Elide, ^-liilc'. I', a. to destroy or dash in pieces. 

Eligible, el'-^-j^-bl. a. fit to be chosen ; piefera- 
Me. [doors ; reject. 

Eliminate, ^-l?m'-^-nale. r. a. to turn out of 

Elimination, /"-lini-^-na'-shfin. s. aci of banish- 
ing; rejection. [lion. 

Elision, ^-lizh'-ftn. .«. act of cutting off; separa- 

Elixir, ^-ilk'-sflr. s. the liquid extract or quint- 
essence of any thing ; a luedicine, a cordial. 

F.Ik, ?lk. 5. a large wild animal of the sing kind. 

KII, ^1. s. a measure of one yard and a (|narler. 

Ellipsis, fl-lip'-sfs. s. an oval figure j a delect, 
a chnsin. 

Ellipfical.el-llp'-t^-kAl. a. formed like an ellipsis, 

)'-hn, ("'Im. s. the nainn of a tall iree. [of speech. 

Elocution, ^^l-t'i-kiV-sliiin. .";. eloquence, llnency 

I lo"U'ive, <;r-6-ki'i-tiv. «. hnviiigthe p.wcr oi' 
eloquent expression or diction. 



Elusion, ('>-lu'-zluui. i. artifice, escape fiom ex- 
amination. 

EJu-ive, ^-hV-siv. ; ^ ,^.,j| ,^ ^5^_^, 

tlu-'ory, e-lu'-sur-<^. ^ ° 

Elypinn, ^-ilzh'-^-aii. a. pleasant, exceedingly 
cielightful. 

Ely.siiiin, ^-!?zh'-^fim. 5. m 'lie hcalhen myihol- 
ogy, the place appointed fiir the souls of llic 
vntuous aller death; any jileasant |)lcice. 

Emaciate, 6-ma'-shi-^ite. r. to lose flesii; to 
[line, to waste. 

Eiiiaculation, e-mak-i'i-!i'-sli?ni. .«■. the act of 
clearing any thing from spots or limliiess. 

Eiiiaiiant, Cm'-a-naut. a. flowing from, issuing^ 
out of. 

Eiuanation, ^m-ma-nu'-shfin. s. the act of issu- 
ing or flowing from any other substance; thr.t 
which flows. [other. 

Ivtnana'ive, <*in'-an-a-i?v. a. i'-suing from an- 

Einiincipate, d'-man'-se-p<tte. r. a. lo free from 
slavery. 

Eiuancipa'ion, ^-man-si^-pJi'-shftn. s. a delivrr- 
ance fiom slavery or servitude ; restoration to 
libeily. 



EMB 



117 



ii,?JO 



-ri6, m5ve, n6r, not ; — tulie, tiii), bull ; — 671 ; — pSaiid ; — ih'm, Tnis. 



Embalm, em-bam'. i\ <t. to iitipre^iiaie a hodyl 
with aromaticks, iliat it may resist puuelac- 1 
tion. I 

Kinbarcatijn, ?m-l)Jir-ka'-.sl-,un. s. a putlin;j or| 
g'oiiig on siiiphoHrrl ; eng'agiiig in any aO'air. 

Eiiibarsjo, 6in-bni -5^6. s. a prohibition losail. 

Eiiibaik, Gm-bark'. y. to goon shipboard; to 
<^nga^e. 

Embarrass, ^in-bar'-ras. v. a. lo pernlcx, to dis-i 
Iress. ^ [ly, iroiible. 

Embarrassment, ^in-bilr'-ras-m/^ni. s. pcrplexi- 

Eiiibass, ^in-base', r. a. 10 vitiaie, degrade; 
impair. 

Embas ;aiior, ^in-bas'-sa-dur. s. one sent on a 
publick mes3a;;e. I 

Einbassaaje, em'-bas-saje. ) s. a pulih'ck mes-l 

Embassy^ em'-bils-se. S sn.;e. 

Embattle, Sm-bai'-il. v. a. lo rdwg'.' in order of 
bailie. ^ I 

Embellish, f-m-bpi'-i'sii. ji. cf. lo adorn,'.o 'icautif}'. 

E)nbelii<her, eni-bel'-lish-Cir. 5. one who em- 1 
bellislies. [dscoralion. I 

Embellishment, ?m-l)sr-iyi-ir!f?i;(. s. ornament, | 

Embers, em'-burz. .?. liol fiiidei's or ashes. j 

Ember-week, ^.n'-biir-iveek. s. or.e of ihe fotirj 
seasons of the y^nr auproprialedby iherhurrh i 
to implore divine favour on the ordination of 
minislors, performed at these seasoiis. 

Embezzle, ^m-bez'-zl. r. a. to steal privately ; 
to waste. [p'y^"? "f ^ trasi. 

Einbezzlcmi^nt, ?m-n?z'-zl-i!ieiit. .9. a misap- 

Emblaz?, em-b!aze'. v. a. to blazon, to adorn. 

Emblazon, em-b'a'-z:i. i'. a. to adorn will; en- 
sig-iis armorial ; to set olT pompously ; lo 
deck. 

Emblem, ein'-!>li^m. s. a moral device ; a repre- 
sentation ; an allusive ))iclure. 

Embiema'ical, <^m-bl^-nial'-6-!<.aI. jt. allusive, 
usin;5 emblems. [sivol}-. 

Emblematically, ^m-bl6-mal'-^-kal-!^. (»/. allii- 

Emb.DS?, ^m-l)6s'. I', a. to engrave with reliefer 
rising' work ; to eiulose. 

Embo'.sment, Cm-bos'-m.^nt. s. relief, rising- 
work. 

Embowel, ('■in-bfiri'-Cl. v. u. to take out tlie en- 
trails. 

Em'nrace, Sm-bnVse'. i'. a. lo hold fondly in the 
arr.-is ; to cumprisc, to coiilaiii, to iu.iude. 



Embraca, Sm-bras;-'. .s. a elasp ; fond pressure 
Embrasure, ^m-bra-zhi'ire'. «. a batlienieni; an 

aperture in fortifiraiions for caiinoii. 
Embrocate, ^m'-bro-kate. v. a. to foment a pnri 
diseaseil. fa lot. on 

Embrocation. i^m-br(S-k?i'-sh?m.s. a fiimentatioii, 
Embroider, ^in-br6e'-d6r. v a. lo adorn wiih 
fignie-vvork. _ [broiders. 

Embroiderer, ?:n-brri^'-d?ir-?ir. s. one who ern- 
Embroidery, em-bi66'-diu-e.s. variegated 
needle-work. [distract. 

Embioil, ?m-br6]l'. «. a. lo disturb, confuse. 
Embryo, em'-br^-6. s. the child in the womb be- 
fore it iiasperlect shape ; any thing unSnislied. 
Emenla'ion, §m-6n-di'-shi!;n. «. a correction, 

an aller;Uion. 
Emerald, ('■m'-e-rald. s. a green ]jrecinus stone. 
Emerge, k:-mOr]e'.v.n. lo rise out of; to issue 

from. 
Emergency ,i-m?r'-iSn-s^. s. a rising out of; any 

sudden occas on. or unexpected casually. 
Emert;ent, e-mer'-jCat. a. rising inlo view; 

sudtVn. 
Emer Jon, ^-mSr'-shan. .?. act of rising into view 
again. [iliamond. 

Emeiy, im'-h'-h. s. an iron ore ; a glazii:r's 
Et.'ietick, e-mOt'-lk. o. provoking voinits. — s. a 
vomit. [place. — .1. <nie wlio ejnigrals?. 

Emifl^rant, ^m'-iS-gninl. a. going from place to 
Emigrate, ^ai'-i-graie. v. 11. lo move from place 
to "place. [habitation. 

Emigration, ^ni-^-gra'-shun. 5. n cliange of 
E-iviihoncs. ?m'-e-n?nse. s. loftiness summit; 
a part rising above the rest; a conspicuous 
situation; distinction; a title given to cardi- 
nals, fspicuous, 
Eini.icnt, ^m'-/^-nr'nt. n. h'gh, dignified, con- 
Eminently, 6;n'-6-ni;al-l6 ad. conspicuously, 
highly. [Turl.^. 
Emir, ^'-mur. s. a title of dignity among the 
Emir.ary, S.n'-?s-sar-r^. * a spy, a secret agent. 
Emission, ^-niish'-fin. s. act "of throwing or 

shooting out. 
Emit, (^-n.ii'. V. a. to sei;.-J forth, to discharge 
Emmef, em'-ni't. s. an ant, aj)i.-;in;rc 



rMTio!li:'nt, ^-mol'-yAni. «. soficn'n ;■, suppling. 
Einollition, ^m-in61 lfs!j'-u!>. s. iho act of ;-o(i- 



EMU 118 


ENG 




Fate, Tiir, fall, lat; — m^, met 


; — pine, p?ii ; — 





Eiriolanient,e-m6l'-u-nieul. i. profit, advantage 
Emotion, e-m6'-sli&ii. s. disturbance of mind ; 

vehemence of |)assion. 
Empale, i^m-piU/. r. a. to enclose, to fence witli 

paies; to put to death by tixiiig^ on a stake. 
Eiiipannel, §m-pun'-nel. v. a. to swear, &c. a 

jury. [feieucc. 

Eiiipailance, dm-par'-lanse.s. a petition, a con- 
Enipcrour, ^m'-pCr-Qr. s. a inouarch superiour 

to a king, i 
Einpliasi-i, ?m'-fa-sis. s. a remarkable stress 

laid on a word or sentence. 
Einpliatick,^ni-fai'-ik. ) f„rp;hl" 
Empliutlcal. gm-fai'-i>-al. \°- '"■^^ibl.. 
Empliatically, ^m-fai'-e-kal-^. ad. strongly, 

forcibly. [mand. 

Empire, ^ni'-plre. s. imperial power ; coni- 
Einpirick, ^m'-p^-rlk, or ^m-pir'-ik. s. a pre- 
tended physician, a cjiiack. 
Einpirici.-iin, ^m-pir'-^-sizm. s. dependence on 

expcrieiue, willioiu the rules of art 5 quackery. 
Emplead, §ra-plede'. v. a. to indict, to prefer a 

charge. 
Employ, ftm-p!6e'. v. a. to keej) at work ; to use. 
Eiuploy, fim-ploe'. ) s. business ; of- 

Employment, ^m-pl<)i'-inenl. \ fice, or post 

of business. [work. 

Employer, §m-p!A^'-iir. s. one who sets others to 
Era[X)riiim, fim-p6'-ie-flni. .«. a place of mer- 
chandise, a mart; a commercial city. 
Empovei'ish,(?m-p6v'-er I'sli. v. a. to make poor, 

to e.xhaust. ■ [able. 

Empower, (^m-p3u'-i'r. ?•. a. to authorize, to en- 
Empress, Sm'-pr<k:. s. tlie wife of an cniperour; 

the female sovereign of an empire. 
Emprise, 8m-prisc'. .s. an attempt of danger. 
Emptiness, ^m'-te-n^s. s. a void space, vacuity ; 

want of substance, want of knowledge. 
Empty, ^m'-le. a. not full ; unfurnished. 
Empurple, §in-pflr'-pl. f. a. to make of a purple 

colour. [eiily. 

Empyreal, (*m-p?r'-^-al. a. refined, aerial, heav- 
Ejnpyrean, ^m-pl-r^'-an, or (*m-pir'-6-an. .v. the 

highest heaven, wlicre the pure clenienlal 

fire is supposed to subsist. 
Emulate, ^m'-u-Iite. r.a. to rival; to imitate. 
Emulation, em-ii-la'-shOu. s. rivalry; envy; 

ooj]tenticit. 



Emulative, (;m'-ii-la-ilv.«. inclined to emulation 
Fhnulator, ^ni'-u-la-tor. *. a rival, a competitur^ 
Emulge, e-mftije'. %\ a. to milk out ; drain. 
Eir.ulgent, e-iniil'-j^ut. a. milking or draining 
out. ^ [excel. 

ErauloU'5, em'-iVlits. a. rivalling', desirous to 
Emulsion, ^-niul'-shiui. s. an oily, lubricaiinji 
medicine. [power. 

Enable, ^n-a'-bl. »). a. to make able, to em- 
Enact, §n-akt'. v. a. to decree, establish. 
Enactive, fn-ak'-llv. a. having power to estab- 
lish or decree. 
Enactment, ?n-akt'-mOnt.s. the act of decree- 
ing or establishing. 
Enamel, en-am'-Sl. »'. a. to inlay, variegate with 
colours. [hiig. 

Enamel, 2n-am'-?l. ,<r. sunstance used in enamel- 
Enameller, en-am' -^l-l&r. s. one who enamel* 

or inlays. 
Enamour, en-am'-5r. t\ a. to inspire with love. 
Encage, ^n-kaje'. v. a. to coop up, to confine in 
a cage. [cauip. 

Encamp, 6n-kamp'. i'. to pitch tents, to l<:)rm a 
Elncampmcnt, Sn-kamp'-mOnl. s. tents pitched 

in order. 
Encase, ^n-kise'. r. a. to enclose as in a case. 
Enchafe, en-tshafe'. v. a. to enrage, irritate 

provoke. 
Enchain, ^n-tsliine'. t'. a. to fasten with a chain, 
Enehant, dn-tshant'. v. a. to bewitch, to delight 

Enchanter, en-tsban'-liir. 5. a magician, a sor- 
Enchantment, ('n-tshunt'-in5nt. s. magical 

charms, spells; irresistible influence; liigb 

delight. 
Enchantress, ^n-tslwn'-tr3s. *. a sorceress; a 

woman of extreme beauty or excellence. 
Enchase, en-tshise'. v. a. to infix; set in gold y 

to adorn, [volume. 

Enchiridion, ?n-k^-rld'-^-&n. s. a small pocket 
Encircle, <^ii-.s§r'-kl. r. a. to surround, to ciniron; 

to enclose in a ring or circle. [in. 

Enclose, 811-klAze'. v. a. to surround ; to {ewcQ 
Enclosure, <*ii-klA'-zliure. s. ground enclosed 

or f(Miccd in. 
Encomium, 6n-k6'-m6-iim. s. a panegyrick, 

l>raise, elogy. 
Encompass," ^u-k5m'-pas. v. a. to encircle, to. 



END 



119 



ElN! 



— r.6, mSve, n6r, n&t ; — lube, liib, bull ; — 851; — p6uud ; — linn, Tuis. 



shut in. to suitoliikI ; to contain, to include, to 
environ. 

Encore, ong-kAie'. ad. again, once more. 

Encounter, en-kciun'-tiir. s. a duel, a battle ; 
sudden meeting ; engagement. 

Encounter, §n-k6un'-tiir. u. to fight, to altnck ; 
to meet. [bolclon. 

Encourage, ?n-kur'-riv!j. ?'. a. to animate, to im- 

Encouragement, 6a-kcu'-r5djc-me!il. .?. inciie- 
mont, support. [by stealth. 

Encroacli, ftn-kr6tsh'. v. n. to invade; advance 

Encroachment, ^a-kr6tsh'-m§nt. s. an unlaw- 
ful intrusion. [barrass. 

Encumber, &n-kiim'-b5r. r. a. to clog, to em- 

Encuinbrance, tn-kum'-bransc. s. an impedi- 
ment, a clog. {circle of sciences. 

Encyclopedia, ?n-sl-kl6-|ic'-d^-a. s. complete 

End, §nd. s. a tlcsign, poial, conclusion; deadi. 
— V. to conclude, stop, close. 

Endanger, en-dan'-jur. v. a. to bring into peril, 
hazard. " ' [ed. 

Endear, en-dWr'. r. a. to render dear, or belov- 

Endeannent, On-d^er'-ment. s. the cause and 
state of love. 

Endeas'our, §n-d(lv'-iir. s. a labour for some end. 

Endeavour, ^n-d?:v'-cir. r. to strive, atiempt. 

Endemical, Sn-dem'-^-kal. ) a. peculiar to a 

Endcmick, en-d?m'-?k. ^ country or place, 
as applied to general diseases. 

Endict, ) - ,1 , 5 "• "• to charge with some 

Enuite, > " ' ( crime; to compose; to 
write, to draw up. 

Endictnient, Sn-dko'-mSnt. s. a legal accusative 
declaration. 

Ending, end'-fng. part, finishing. — s. the end. 

Endive, §n'-div, s. a connnon salad herb; suc- 
cory, [cpssnnt. 

Endless, *5nd'-lcs. a. wilhnnt end, infinite, in- 

Endorse, §n-d6rse'. v. a. lo supi;rscribc ; to ac- 
cept a bill. 

Endorsement, en-dSrse'-mCnt. 5. superscription ; 
acceptance. [flue. 

Endow, en-d(yi'. ?i. a. to give a portion ; to en- 

Endower, cn-dou'-ur. r. a. to endow. 

Endowiaent, en-(loii'-m(\iU. .f. wealth given ; a 
natural or acquired accomplishment. 

Endue, Cn-du'. v. a. to sujioly with grace ; lo 
invest. 



Endurance, en-du'-ranse. s. continuance, suf- 
ferance. 
Endure, ^n-dire'. v. to bear, sustain ; brook ; 

last. [ponenl. 

Enemy, ^n'-^-mf'. s. a (be, an adversary, an op- 
Energetick, Sn-<5r-j§l'-lk. a. (brciblc, strong, ac- 

live. 
Energical, ^-n?r'-j6-ka!, a. vigorous, active. 
Energy, ^n'-fir-j^. s. power, force, efficac}'. 
Enervate, ^-nor'-vate. > t'. «. to weaken; to 
En-irve, 6-n?rve'. \ crush. 

Enfeeble, £'n-le'-bl. v. a. to v. eakcn, to render 

feeble. [sions. 

Enfaoff, Sn-leef . r. a. to invest with pcMe.s- 
Enfilade, i^n-fe-lade'. .?. a straight passage. — v. 

a. to pierce in a straight line. 
Enforce, (>n-lorse'. v. to force, to strengthen, 

lo urge. [igencc. 

Enforcement, ^n-f6rse'-ment. s. compulsion, ex- 
Enfranclii=;e, §n-fran'-tsh!z. v. a. to make free, 

to liLierate. 
Enfranchisement, ?n-fran'-ts!)]z-ni§nt. s. the act 

of making free ; release from slavery or 

prison. 
Engage, ^n-gaje'. r. to embark in an affair; to 

induce; to win by pleasing means; lobind; 

to employ ; to fight, to encounter. 
Engagement, eu-gaje'-ment. s. an obligation, 

aTjond; employnienlof the attention ; a l)atlle. 
Engender, Pii-i'n'-d&r. v. a. to beget ; produce- 
Engine, ^n'-j?a. 5. any machine ; an agent. 
Engineer, ^n-je-n^er'. s. one who manages eU' 

gines, or directs the artillery of an army. 
Engird, ^n-g?rd'. v. a. to encircle, to surround. 
English, ?ng'-glish. a. any thing belonging lo 

fijiglaiid. 
E'lglut, en-glut', t). a. to swallor,^ up. 
Engorge, ^n-g5ije'. v. to swallow, to gorge. 
Engiain, §n-grine'. v. a. to die deep, to die in 

grain. , 

Engrapple, ?n-grnp'-pl. i'. n. lo close with ; to 

contend with. [copper, &,c. 

Engrave, fn-grave'. v. a. to cut characters ou 
Engraver, ^a-gra'-vcir. s. one who engraves, 
Eingraving, ^n-gni'-vtng. s. a picture engraved. 
Engross.eu-grA.se'. »•. a. lo purchase or nioncpo- 

lize the whole of any commodily, lo sell it at 

an advanced price ; to copy in a large hand. 



4 



ENS 



120 



EN' 



Falc, riir, fall, lalj — m^, mOl; — pine, pMi ;- 



Enhance, §ii-liaiise'. v. a. lo raise the price ; to I Ln^ign, Cil'-^llle. s. a flag or sinii'Jnrd of a reg: 



raise in cstociii ; io lift up ; to aggrnvale 
Enifriua, ^-nT;i'-nia. s. a riddle, au obscure 
queslioii. [Iiil. 

F]nig"inatical,eii-!g--ir.at'-o-k!il. a. obscure, cloiibt- 
L'lijnia, &-j6Jii'. v. a. to direct, lo order, to pre- 
scribe. [cc-mniaiRl. 
Enjoinment, ^n-jSLi'-mOi;!. s. a tliroction. a 
Enjoy, §ii-j6^'. r. a. to obtain possession of; to 

plca;ie; to exhilarate; lo debgbl in. 
Enjoyment, ?ii-jue'-m<;jit. *. happiness, fru'lion, 
}ilc;uiire. ^ [iianie. 

E jkindle, ?n-kin'-dl. ;•. a. to ret on fire, to iii- 
Enlai ge, ^ii-!arje'. v. to iiis rease ; to expatiate. 
Enlargemeat, ^u-iaijc'-niSiit. s. au ' 



En'igiiten, f-n-!i'-tn. r. a. to illiv 

Eniiven, ^n-il'-vn. v. a. lo make ivei^-, to an-- 

niate. [will. 

EiirriiiV, t-n'-rii^-te. s. malevclei'.fc, mallte, ill 
Enno'jie, en-nA'-bl. r. (r. to di;ji;ify, to elevate. 
Ennui, 6n-we^'. .?. weflrisomeness, disgust. 
Enodation, ftn-6-da.'-shCin. s. the act of utitying- 

a knot. [viilany. 

Etiorniity, «^-n6i'-mi''-t^. .?. gipal wickediie 



ineiit; the officer who cairies it; a sisniai. 

Enslave, ^n-s!avc'. i'. a. to deprive of hiierty. 

Eri-lavcnient^, <^n-slave'-ni<;Ri. s. state of sla- 
very, bondage. 

Ensnaser, ^n-snare'-f.r, .«. one who ensnare<!. 

]2n>:i!e, L»n-si'. r. to iollc-.v, to jursue ; to sur- 
ceed. [liazaid. 

Ensurance, f'n-shJ.'-rnnse. .'. r.xcmniion frrni 

Ensure, eii-s!ii.re'. r. u. lo asceriani; to in- 
demnify. 

Entablature, 'i'-t;l!)'-ln-tshL.re. f s. the arclii- 

Entablcnicn!, <'ii-i;/-l.l-n;di;t. 5 tra>e, frieze, 
and cornice of n pillar. 

Er.'ai!, Pn-li\!e'. .v. asi estate settled with regard 



(V'trnct. to its descei'l ; engravers work. 
'v.iiijr.lc, lo in-jEr.'ail, ^n-taie'. r. a. to settle an 



estate so (h;it 
It cani.ot bo I eqneathcd at pleasure \>y any 
subscfjucnt posjessor. 

Entangle, eu-tilng'-gl. t». a. to twist, to pu?z!r, 
to ensnare. 

Enter, ?n'-t^r. ?•. lo go orcoroe into, to .^el dcwn 
in writing; to U; engaged ii;; lo be initial- 
ed in. [enlranoo 

Entering, ?n'-t^r-?ng. s. a passage into a place, 



Enormous, ^-ndr'-mOs. a. irregular, disordered ; EntcrJace, ^n-tOr-lise'. r. a. lo inlernii.x ; lo ni- 
wicked ill a high degree; very large, cut of | lenieave. [a treaty. 

[ire. Enteipai lance, ?n-t?r-par'-lAnse. s. iiuitualtaHi ; 



Enormously, ^-n6r'-mus-!(^. ad. beyond meas- 
Enough, 6-nflf''. a. sulf cient. — s. a suiTicitncy. 
Enrage, en-iaje'. r. a. to irritate, lo provoke. 
Enrapture, en-rap'-lsh'irc. v. a. to transport 

with jileasure. 
Enrich, ^ii-rJtsI/. v. d. l.) make rich; lo fertilize. 
Enrobe, ^n-r6be'. v. a. to tWo}?, lo clothe. 
Enrol, en-r61c'. v. a. to register, to recf.rd, to 

inwrap. 
Enrolment, ^n-rol'-mf-at. s. a register, a rec- 
Ens, ?nz. s. any beiiig. or cxis'.ence. 
Ensafe, ^n-saft;'. v.o. to render s.ife. 
Ensansple, §n-sani'-f)l. .<;. an example, a pattern. 
Emchedule, en-sed'-jiMe. v. a. to insert in a 

schedule. [tcrise. 

Ensear, <?n-s6rc'. »i. a. to stop with fire; to eau- 
En.shieid, <^n-shie!d'. i-. «. lo cover ; to defend, 

to protect. 
Enslirine, &i-shr1iio'. )•. a. to preserve as a holy 

relick. 



Enterprise, ^n'-t^r-prizc. .«. a liazardcus under- 

• taking. 

Eiitcita n, /\n-t^r-tine'. v. a. to talk with; lo 
treat at tabic ; to amuse ; lo (Lster in the 
mind. 

Entertainment, ?n-ter-i;ine'-m?'nt. s. treatment 
at the table; liospiliible rcc»piion; amuse- 
ment; draniiiti<k performaiKc; coii\crsal:on. 
[orf!. I Enthrone, hi-thi-{>r.e'. v. a. to set on a throne, 
to exalt. ^ [nation. 

Entl usja-m, (^ii-Z/nV-zhe-azm. .t. licat of iinngi- 

Eiilliusiast, fti-///iV-zh(''-ast. s. one of a hot, 
credulous iniaginalion ; one who tinnks him- 
self insfiired ; CMC gieally fond of anv thing. 

Entii'.isia-fick, ?n-rtiV-?.h^-a.s'-t:k. a. ovcr-zcal- 
ous in any thing. 

Entice, eii-tlse'. !•. a. to allure, to attract, to in- 
vile. [halt. 

Enticement, <'n-tisc'-m?Kt. s. au allurement, a 

Entire, iin-llre'. a. whclc, luidividcd, iniiiiirigiod. 



EPA 



121 



EPI 



— :i6, miive, nor, iiol; — lube, liil), bill; — 5il; — p6a:icl ; — lU'ui, th'i 



Entirely, §a-tirc'-l6. ad. conipictoly, fully, 

wholly. 
Entitle, §a-ii'-tl. v. a. to give a title or right to. 
Entity, eu-te-to. s. a real beiu^, re^l existence. 
Entomb, ^n-tOiiui'. v. a. to put iu a tomb, to 

bury. 
EntOino'.ogy, Cn-t6-m6l'-6-j^. s. the natural his- 

lor}' oi" insects. 
Entr<xild. ^a'-trilz. f. the in'satliies, the ho-.vels. 
Eatraminai, en-lrdin'-uio!. v. a. to catch, to en- 
tangle, to tranimsl. 
Entrance, ^u'-ti;i.iie. s. a passag-n; the act o.'' 

entering. 
Entriincs, f n-transe'. i". a. to put into a trance. 
Entrap, Cn-trap'. i>. a. to iiisiidre, to take ad- 

vaniage oi'. [poriUKe. 

Entreat, e.i-trete'. t,\ to beg earnestly, to ini- 
Entrcaty, <^!i-lre'-t6. s. a pstiiion, solicilation. 
Entry, eu'-ire. s. the act ol' entrance ; a passage. 
Ent'.vinemsat, en-lwlne'-milnt. s. union, cca- 

juMciiou. 
Enumerate, e-ni'-nie-rate. v. n. to reckon up 

singly. [counting over. 

Enumeration, ^-nJi-m^-ra'-shiin. s. the act of 
Eaancidte, 6-n?ir.'-shc-a!e. r. a. to declare, to 

proclaim. [inforinalion. 

Enunciation, ^-'uin-si'.^-a'-sh?in. 5. declaraiion, 
Enanciative, e-nan'-she-a-tlv. a. declarative, 

expressive. 
Envelope, en-vel'-up. v. a. to cover, to surround, 

to hide. ^ [rage.' 

Envenom, ^^n-v^n'-Sm. r. a. to poison; to en- 
Euviable, t'ii'-%"e-a-b!. a. exciiingenvy ; excel- 
lent. 
Envious, eu'-vc''-5s. a. full of envy, malicious. 
Enviously, ^n'-vi-5s-k''. ad. with envy, with 

tnaligiii'.y. [pass, iuvcsl. 

Environ, en-vl'-ritm. r. a. to surround, encom- 
Environs, on-v^-ninz', or ?a-vi'-rSiiz. s. places 

adjacent, neigiibourhood. 
Envoy, ea'-v6i. s. a j.uhiick mi;-ii.-:ter sent from 

one power to anoihsr, in ('"gnis^* below an 

ambassador; a publici; messenger. 
Envy, j^n'-vJ;. i:ii. to rcpi.no at ilio happiness of 

others ; to hate ay.rtilisr for riiiy excellence. 
Envy, Pn'-ve. s. voxn'io:i at anot'.-.cr's good. 
Epact, 6'-pakl. s. eleven daj-s of the solar above 

tiic lunar year ; a Hebrew measure. 



E;5:iulet, §p'-aw-lei. s. a siiouldei-kuol of 

lace, &.C. 
Ephemera, ^-fem'-^-ra. s. a fever that termi- 
nates iu one day ; an insect that, lives but a 

day. [a day. 

Ephemeral, ^-f^m'-^-rii!. a. diurnal, done i.'i 
Ephemerij, ^-feni'-^-rls. s. an account of the 

daily motions and situations of liie plane's. 
Ephemeriit, e-feni'-^-rist, s. one who siuJies 

astrology. [by .Tewish priests. 

EphoJ,fif-6..1, or ^'-Hkl. s. aa" ornanici;l worn 
E;)icene, <^p'-6-sene. a. common to both .sexes. 
Epick, §p'-?k. a. cont. lining na;;aliva; hcroick. 
Epicure, ep'-e-Lure. s. o.ie wholly given to 

luxury-. 
Epicurean, ^p-^-ki-re'-aa. a. kixuiious. — .t. a 

follower of Epicurus. 
Epidemick. ^ji-e-di*ia'-ii<_. ) a. general, uni- 
Epi'Iemical, ep-e-f'.^;n'-e-kal. S vorsal. 
Epidermis, dp-e-dcr'-niis. s. the outer skii. of 

the botiy. 
Eciq;ram, ep'-e-gram. s. a s'.iort, pointed poem. 
Epigrammatick, Cjvt'gi dm-miit'-Jk. «. dealing 

in epigrams. [of epigrams. 

Epigraiiirflati-it, ?p-^-gr;1;n'-ma-t?st. s. a writer 
Epilepy, ep'-e-l?p-se. 5. a convulsion of the 

whole or part of the body, with loss of sense. 
Epileptick, ep-e-lGp'-t!li. <!. afiecteJ with epi 

lepsy. [p'-'V. 

Epilogue, ^p'-^-log. s. a speech at the Ciid of'a 
Epiphany, ^-plf-fa-nt-. s. a festival in commem- 
oration of our Saviour's being m.Tnifested to 

the world by a star; the iwelfiit day aAer 

Christmas. 
Episcopacy, e-p's'-ki-pa-s^. 5. a govcrnmcn! by 

bishops. 
Episcopal, ^-p?s'-k6-pal. a. relating to a bishop. 
Episode, ^p'-e-s6de. .?. a narrative or digression 

in a poom, separable f:om the main ptot. 
EpinoJical, ^p-e-sSd'-e-kal. a. contained in an 

episode. ' [cover. 

Epistle, ^-p?s'-s]. s. a letter; a message under 
Epistolnry, ^-pis'-t6-lar-^. a. relating to letters, 

tran.sacted by letters ; suitable to letters. 
Epitaph, f p'-^"-taf. .<f. a m'^numoi-.tal inscription. 
Epithalamium, Cp-6-^Vd-la'-m6-ijm. 5. a nuptial 

song. [qurdity. 

Epithet, ^p'-^-thh. s. an adjective dcnoiii;g .i 



EQU 122 ERE 




Fate, far, fall, fai ;— ni6, mSl; — pine, pin ; — 





Epitome, 6-pU'-6-ni6. s. an abridgeineiii, an ab- 
stract, [abridge. 

Epitomise, 6-plt'-6-mize. v. 'a. to abstract, 

Kpoch, ^p'-ok, or e'-p6k. > s. the time from 

Epocha, ^j)'-(i-ka.. \ v.'liicli dales arc 

numbered, or compulation l)cguii. 

Epode, §p'-6de, or e -pide. s. the stanza follow- 
ing the siro|)he and anti.sirophe in an ode. 

Epopee, §p-6-j)e'. s an epick or heroick poem. 

Epulation, ^p-ii-la'-shi'ni. s. a i'east, a banquet. 

Eq^uability, <i-kwu-b;l'-e-te. s. evenness, uni- 
formity, [uniform. 

Equable, ^'-k\va-bl. a. equal to itself, even, 

Equal, 6'-k\val. s. one of the same rank and age. 

Equal, i'-kwal. a. lili.e another; even, uniform. 

Equal, ^'-kwal. ) r. a. to make one per- 

Equalise, ^'-kwa-lize. ) son equal to another, 
to make even. 

E^iuality, ^-kwol'-e-io. .?. likeness, uniformity. 

Equally, e'-k\val-16. ad. in the same degree, 
impartially. [mind, composure. 

Equanimity, ^-k\va-n?m'-^-l^. s. evenness of 

Equation, ^-kwa'-.siifin. s. bringing things to an 
equality. 

Equator, ^-kwa'-ii^r. s. a great circle, equally 
distant from the poles of the world, dividing 
the globe into equal parts, north and south. 

Equatorial, 6-kwa-t6'-r^-al. a. pertaining to 
the equator. [horses. 

Equerry, i"-kw?r'-e. s. one who has the care of 

Equestii.ui, e-kwes'-trc-an. a. pertaining to a 
norscmnn or knight ; belonging to the .second 
rank in Rome. 

Equidistant, ^-kwe-d?s'-tant. a. being at the 
same distance. 

Equilateral, 6-kw^-Iat'-^r-al. a. having all sides 
equal. 

Equilibrium, ^-kw^-lib'-r6-fim. s. equality of 
weight, equipoise. 

Equinal, ^-kwi'-nal. a. relating to a horse. 

Equinoctial, ^-kw^-nok'-shal. a. pertaining to 
the equinox. 

Equinoctial, (^-kw^-nfik'-shal. a. an imaginary 
circle in the heavens, imder which the equa- 
tor moves in its diurnal motion ; ^\ hen the 
«un crosses this line, it makes equal days and 
nights all over the world. 

Equinoxes, 6'-kw^-:;cks-?z. s. the precise timc» 



when the sun enters the equinoctial, making 
equal day and night. 

Equip, ^-kvvip'. I', a. to dress or fit out, to 
furnish. 

Equipage, ek'-kw^-pije. s. attendance ; horse* 
and carriages ; a woman's watch and trinkets. 

Equipment, ^-kw!p'-nient. j. the act of equip- 
ping; accoutrement. 

Equipoise, ^'-kwe-p6;ze. s. an equality of 
weight. [or power. 

Equijjollent, ^-kw6-pol''-lf?nt. n. of equal force 

Equiponderant, ^-kwc-pon'-dCr-ant. a. of equal 
weight. [weigh equally. 

Equiponderate, ^-kw^-pon'-dcr-ile. v. n. io 

Equitable, ^k'-kw(^-ta-bl. a. just, impartial, 
candid. [ly. 

Equitably, ek'-kw^-ta-bl^. ad. impartially, jusl- 

Equity, ek'-kw6-le. s. justice, right, honesty, 
nnparliality. ^ ^ [worth or power. 

Equivalence, ^-kwtv'-va-l6nse. s. equality of 

Equivalent, 6-kwiv'-va-lent. s. a thing of tho 
same value. ^ [or force. 

Equivalent, ^-kw?v'-va-l?nt. a. equal in valuo 

Equivocal, ^-kwIv'-vA-kal. a. unceilain, d( ulu- 
ful, ambiguous. [doublfulk. 

Equivocally, 6-k\\?v'-v6-kal-<^. uc/. uncertainly, 

Equivocate, ^-kwiv'-v6-kite. v. n. to u.se doubt- 
ful expressions. 

Equivocation, e-kw!v-v6-ka'-Eh6n. s. ambiguity 
of speech; delusive words, double or doubt- 
ful meaning. [equivocates^ 

Equivocator, ^-kwfv'-v6-ki-tSr. «. o;ie v.h» 

Era, ^'-ra. s. an epoch ; a point of time. 

Eradiation, i-rJi-de-i'-shfin. s. a sending forth 
brightness. ^ [roots. 

Eradicate, 6-rad'-^-kite. r. a. to pull up by tho 

Eradication, i-rad-.^-ki'-shi^n. «. the act of 
rooting up. 

Erase, ^-rase'. v. a. to destroy, to root up, W 
rub out. 

Ere, ai-e. ad. before, sooner than. 

Erect, ^-r?kt'. v. a. io build, to set op. 

Erect, 6-r§kt'. a. upright ; bold, coiifidcnl. 

Erection, ^-r<;k'-shQn. s. a building or raising up. 

Ercclness, ^-rfikt'-nOs. s. an upright posture. 

l"]relong, ?ire-16ng'. ad. before a long time pa.sscs. 

Eremite, ^r'-i-atltc. s. a liernrl j a retired yar- 



:e:sc~ 



iw 



— no, m5ve, n6r, ii6l ; — tube, tab, bull ; — 6ii ; — p6uiid ; — llt'm, this. 



Eremitical, dr-e-mit'-i-liai. a. religious ; soliia- 

Erenow, ire-n5iV. ad. before this lime. 
Erewhile, ire-liwUe'. ad. some linie ago, hcre- 
loibre. 

Ermine ^r'-m1n. s. a beast, or its skin. 

Ermined, ei-'-miiid. a. clothed wiili ermine. 

Erode, ^-r6de'. !>. u. to canker, to eat away. 

Erogalion, er-r6-gi'-sl)i\ii. s. a giving or be- 
stowing. 

Erosion, ^-r6'-ziifln. .;. the act of eating away. 

Err, §r. r. n. to go out of tiie way ; to mistake. 

Errand, ^r'-rand. s. a message. 

Errant, ^r'-rant. a. wandering ; vile. 

Errantry, er'-rant-rc. s. an errant stale. 

Errata, er-ri'-ta. «. pi. faults made in printing. 

Erratick, Cr-rat'-ik. a. wandering, irregular. 

Erroneou?, 6r-r6'-n6-&s. a. subject to, or full of 
errours. ^ [falsely. 

Erroneously, er-r6'-ne-us-l^. ad. by mistake ; 

Errour, Cr'-r&r. s. a mistake, bkuider; offence. 

Erst, ^rsl. ad. when time was ; first, formerly. 

Erubescence, ^r-ru-bes'-sense. s. redness ; a 
blush. 

Eructation, ^-r&k-l^'-sh&n. s. a belch, a sudden 
burst of wind. 

Erudite, §r-u-dite'. a. learned. 

Erudition, ?r-iVdish'-un.s. learning, knowledge. 

Eruption, ^-ri'jp'-shftn. s. aji is.-uing or break 
forlli with violence ; a pustule ; a humour. 

Eruptive, ^-rcip'-tiv. a. bursting, or lending to 
burst. 

Escalade, ?s-ka-!ade'. s. the scaling of walls. 

Escalop, skol'-lup. s. a shell-fish. [avoid. 

Escape, ^-skipe'. i\ to gel out of danger, to 

Escape, ^-skape'. -i. a getting clear from pur- 
suit of danger ; precipitate flight; ovcrsiglil. 

Eschalot, shal-liV. s. a kind of small onion. 

Eschar, Ss'-kar. s. a mark upon a wound 
healed. [caustick. 

Escharotick, ^s-ka-r6t'-Ik. a. burning, searing ; 

Escheat, ^s-lsli^le'. s. any thing that (alls to the 
lord of the manor as a forfeit, or on the death 
of a tenant leaving no heir. 

Eschew, ^s-ls!i66'. v. n. to fly, to avoid, to shun. 

Escort, Ss'-k6rt. s. a convoy ; a guard to a 
place. [place. 

Escort, di-korl'. V. a. to convoy ; to guard to a 



Escot, es-kot'. V. a. to pay a reckoning ; to sup- 
port. 

Escritoir, ?s-krii-t6re'. s. a kind of desk u|x>n 
drawers. 

Esculent, ?s'-ku-l^nt. a. eatable ; good for food. 

Escutcheon, ^s-kiilsh'-?n. s. a shield with arms. 

E-ipecial, 6-sp?sh'-al. a. principal, cliief. 

Esj)ousal, ^-sp6ii'-zal. a. relating to espousals. 

Espousals, ^-sp6u'-za!z. s. pi. the act of con- 
tracting or alfiancing a man and woman ta 
each other. 

Espouse, e-sp6uze'. r. a. to engage for mar- 
riage, to marry ; to lake upon ; to defend. 

Espy.^-spi'. V. to see at a distance ; to watch. 

Esquire, e-skwlre'. s. a title of dignity. [our 

Essay, ?s-.sa'. v. a. to trj', to attempt, to cndcav- 

Es.say, ^s'-si. s. a trial, endeavour, experiment. 

Essence, ^s'-s§nsc. s. the nature, substance, or 
being of any thing ; e.-cisience ; a perfume. 

E-sence, ^s'-.s^nse. v. a. to perfume, to sceni. 

Essential, ^s-s§n'-sha!. a. necessary, very im- 
|X)rlant. [point 

Essential, ^s-s?n'-shal. s. existence ; a chief 

Essentially, ^s-.s§n'-sha!-le. ad. con:-tiiutionaliy, 
necessarily, by the constitution of nature. 

Essenlialness, §s-s§u'-shal-ii§s. s. the state or 

" cjualiiy of being essential. [firm. 

Establish, ^-slab'-lish. v. a. to settle ; lo niako 

Establishment, ^-stab'-llsh-mem. s. a settlement, 
a salar3'. [life. 

Estate, e-slate'. s. a fortune ; rank, condition of 

Esteem, ^-si^cm'. v. a. to value, to think well of. 

Esteem, e-stecm'. s. high value in opinion ; re- 
gard. 

Estimable, ?s'-t^-m.a-bl. a. ^\orthy of esteem. 

Estimate, ^s'-te-mate. v. a. to rate, lo set s 
value on. 

Estiinate, Ss'-te-mate. s. a calculation ; a set 

price or value, computation ; assignment of 

value. fa valuing. 

Estimation, §s-(^-ma'-sh&n. s. esteem, opinion ; 

Estrange, ^-stranje'. v. lo alienate ; to l)ecom8 

strange. [removal. 

Estrangement, ^-strinje'-m§nt. s. distance ; a 

Estuary, Ss'-lshu-a-r6. s. an arm of liie sea ; a 

frith. 
Etch, ?tsh. 11. to practise etching. 
Etching, §ish'-ing. *. a way of making or pre- 



EYX" 



TIT 



'EVJ 



Fale, fftr, fall, fat; — ine, met; — pine, pin; — 



))anrig copperpliiies lor pniitiug, by eaiiiig in 

the figures with prepareil atjua-lonis. 
Eternal, e-iei'-i;al. a. peipeiual, endless, ever- 

iasling. 
Eternalize, o-tSi-'-nal-llze. I v. a', to immortalize, 
Eternize, e-u^i'-iilze. ^ lo make eternal. 

Eternity, e-ier'-nO-ie. s. duration witlioiit end. 
Ether, e'-lh^r. s. pure ;iir, a pure element. 
i']thereal,^-i/ie'-re-'r»l. a. heavenly- ; relliied, pure. 
Ethick, (ilii'-'ik. f a. moral, relating to mor- 
Etiiica!, ei/t'-e-kal. ) a!s. 
Ethicks, o^/('-jks. s. ;;/. the doctrine of morality. 
Ethnick, e^/V-iuk. a. heathenish. — s. a heatlieii, 

a pagan. 
Etiquette, §t-6-k?t'. *•. ceremony. 
Etj'mological, (H-i?-ni6-lodjo'-e-ki\l. a. relating 

to etymology. . [words. 

Etyiiiolog^/, et-e-mol'-^-je. s. the derivation of 
Eiymon, ei'-^-mon. s. an origin ; a primitive 

word. 
Euchai i.st, yu'-ka-rist. .9. the act of llianksgiving ; 

the saciament of the Lord's SupptT. 
Eucharisiical, yu-ka-r7s'-te-kal. a. of or belong- 
ing to the Lord's Supper ; relating to tlie 

Eucharist. 
Eulogy, yu'-!6-j^. See elogij. 
Eunui-h, yu'-nrik. .?. one who is castrated. 
Euphony, yi'i'-iii-ne. s. an agrceal>le scimd. 
European, yi'i-r6-pe'-an. a. l-.e!onging to Europe. 
EutaxVjyu'-tak-se. s. establislied cider. 
Evacuate, fe-vCdi'-Li-ate. v. a. to make void. 

empty, quit. 
Evacuation, ^-vak-i'>-a'-sli?in. s. a discharge, an 

abolition, an emptying; an tjcclmcia. 
Evfide, ^-v^ide'. v. to avoid, to equivocate, to 

shift off. ^ [vanishing. 

Evanescent, fv-a-n^s'-s^nt. a. imperceptible, 
Evangelical, ov-iiii-jSl'-e-kal. a. agreeable to 

tlie gosjicl. 
Evangelist, ^-van'-ji-ll.st. s. a wriief Or jiireach- 

er of ilie gospej ; a bihiger of g( od lidii/'^s. 
Evangelize, e-v?in'-j^-!ize. c «. to preatli the 

gospel. 
Evaporate, ^-vap'-6-rale. v. to resolve into va- 
pours, to fume away. [in liimes, 
Evairoiation, ^-viip-u-ra'-sh'.n. s. afoing away 
Evai^ion, (V\i'i'-zhcn. «■ an excuse, cquivocaiion. 
E\isive, d-vi'-slv. a. ccjuivocatii.g, elusive. 



Eve, eve. s. llie contraction of eieinag; close 
of the tlfiy ; ihe day before a Icslival. 

Even, e'-vn. a. level, parallel ; calm, uniform. 

Eveiihanded, ^'-vn-han'-ded. «. imjjartial, just. 

Evening, e'-vn-ing. ) ^ ^j^^ ^,^,^ ^,.,,,^ ^„^._ 

J-.ven, e'-vn. ^ 

Evenly, e'-vn-lc. ad. imijartialiy, uniforiuiy; 
Icvclly. [unilbrniify. 

Evenness, ^'-vn-u?s. s. regulaiiiy, cDlnines.s, 

Evensong, e'-vn-.song. s. the evening worslnp. 

Event, ^^■^iit'. .s. an end, iss-.ie, conscquciici; ; 
incident. [clianges. 

Eveniful, ^-vent'-ful. a. fell of incidenis" or 

Even'ide, i'-vn-lkle. s. the time of evening. 

Eventual, ^-vi-n'-tsiiLt-al. ii. cohocqucntial ; ac- 
cidental. ['^'ay<. 

Ever, ev'-ur. ad. at any lime ; e!- nially, a!- 

Evergreen, ev'-fir-green. s. a plant all die year 
green. [oul end. 

Everlafiling, ^v-i'r-las'-tJng. a. perpetual, wiih- 

Eveiiasling, ev-6r-las'-tiiig. ^ ^ fa. eier- 

Everhistiiif^ne«s, ^v-ftr-las'-tlng-nes. \ nily. 

Everiiving, Iv-ftr-liv'-uig. a. hving always, im- 
mortal. 

Evermore, ("v-fir-rr'ire'. nd. eternally. [ing- 

Evei>ion, ^-vfr'-.shun. s. die act of overtlnov.- 

I'^veit, e-vcrt'. v. a. to oveiiiirow, to destrc}'. 

I<]vory, ev'fir-d-. a. each one of al[, bcloi^ging 
to all. 

Evict, e-vlkf. v. a. to dispo.'-sess ; to take away. 

Eviction, ^^-vik'-sl'.ftn. s. a pvoof^ evidence. 

Evidence, Gv'-^-d^nse. s. a icsi'iniony; a wit- 
ness. ^ [lions. 

Evident, 2v'-i-dent. a. plain, apparent i noio- 

Evidcntly, (-v'-^-dSul-l^. ad. apparently, plain- 
ly, certainly'. 

Evil, ^'-vl. a. wicked, mischievous, bad. 

J.wil, e-vi. f .9. wickedness; calamitv. 

Evtiness, 6 -vl-nes. S 

EviiKiinded, ^-vl-niind'-?d. a. malicious, wick 

ed. [slander. 

Evilspeaking-, e-vl-spi'-'-king. s. defamation, 
Evince, ^-v'iiise'. r. a. to prove, to make plain. 
Eviscerate, i-v'fs'-se-raie. r. ti. to embowil; 10 

search. 
Evitahle, ?v'-^-ta-bl. a. that may be avoided. 
Evii.ate, fiv'-i-late. r a. to avoid, to .-.iiuii: to 

escape, 



:xc 



12^ 



EXC 



— II'.'), ir.Ove, nSr, not ; — lube, tuti, bSl! :— ATI ; — pSuml : — th'm, T nis. 



Evofatiori, ev-6-ku'-sh{'in. s. a calling out or 
from. 

Evoke, c-v6kc'. i'. a. to call out, summon, in- 
voke. [:i\vay. 

Evolafion, i^v-cS-lV-^liun. s. the act of fiyiiig 

EvoIii!ion,fiv-6-lu'-s!'.dii. s. an uiifoltiing'; a <lis- 
playino" ; extracting-; (ioubfmg ; wheeling. 

Evolve, c-v(j!v'. r. It. to uiifblcl, to diseutanj^le. 

Evulsion, <^-vul'-sbiin. .?. a plucking out or away. 

J] we, yu. s. a female sheep. 

Ewer, yu'-ia-. x. a ves el in wliicli water is 
brought for washing the hands. 

Exacerbation, egz-as-^r-ba'-shtm. s. the height 
of a disease. 

Exact, ?gz-akt'. a. nice, accurate, methodical. 

Exact, <^gz-akt'. ?'. a. to force ; to extort. 

Exaction, ^'gz-ak'-sh&n. s. extortion, a severe 
tribute. 

Exactly, &gz-akt'-l^. «'/. accurately, nicely, fitly. 

Exactness, egz-aki'-ufis. s. accurateiiess, regu- 
larity. 

Exaggerate, %z-adje'-6-r!ite. v. a. to heighten, 
to aggravate 

Exaggeratiot), egz-adje-i-ra'-shan. s. the act 
of heaping up ; aggravation ; an eiilarging, 
amplification. 

Elxaoitate, ^gz-adje'-6-tite. ?•. a. to slir up. 

Exatt, ^gz-ali'. I', a. to lift up, to e.xtol, to mag- 
nify. ^ [up. 

Exaltation, ?gz-nl-la'-shi\n. .<;. the act of raising 

Examination, egz-am-^-na'-sh5n. ) s. critical 

Exainen, figz-a'-m&n. ) di.squisi- 

tion ; a questioning; a trial of proof 

Examine, Ogz-ani'-in. v. a. to ask questions ; to 
consider. 

Examiner, ^gz-am'-i^-nTir. y. one who examines. 

Example, <^gz-ani'-pl. s. a pattern, or model, 
precedent. [dead. 

Exanimate, ?gz-an'-(^-m:\le. ri. lifeless, spiritless, 

Exasperate, %z-as'-p0r-iue. v. a. to ve.\, pro- 
voke, enrage. [provocation. 

Exasperation. ^gz-fis-p(V-a'-sh5n. s. a strong 

Excavate, Sks-ka'-v^ite. v. a. to cut into. o> 
make hollow. [too far. 

Exceed, §k-seW. »'. to .surpass, to e.xcel, to go 

Exceeding, ^k-s^i'-d?;ig. pan. a. great in 
quantity, &c. [degree. 

E.'c.;?:;i''!ng'y, ^k-sce'-d'ng-le. ad. to a great 



Excel. ^k-sel'. V. to surpass, outdo; to Lie emi- 
nent. 

Excellence, ^k'-s^'!-l?nse. ) s. eminency, dlg- 

Excollency, ^k'-.s^l-len-se. \ nity ; puriiy, 
goodness , a title of honour. 

Excellent, §k'-sei-l^nt. a. being of great vir- 
tue; notable. 

Excellently, ek'-s§l-le.it-l^. ad. well ; to an 
cmiiieni (degree. [object to. 

Except, r^ik-.'Sj't'. 11. to leave out, to exempt, to 

Except, ^k-sf'pt^ ^ ^piq>. unless ; wiili 

E.xcepting, ek-sep'-tlng. \ exception of; with- 
out inclusion of. 

Exception, ek-sep'-shan. s. an exclusion ; ob- 
jection, cavil. [objection. 

Exceptionable, ?k-sfip'-.<.hOn-;'i-bl. a. lialile to 

E.xceptious, 6k-s?p'-sl.i:is. o. peeviidi, froward. 

Exceptive, ek-s?p'-tiv. a. including an excep- 
tion. 

Exceptor, ek-sep'-i'r. .?. one who o!:jects. 

Excerpt, ek-stVpt'. a. plucked off; chosen, 
culled out. [selecting. 

Excerption, ek-s<?rp'-shnn. s. act of gicanir.g; 

Excess, ?k-s§.s'. s. .superfluity, intemperance. 

Exces-^iive. ^k-sfs'-siv. a. be\'ond due bounds. 

Excessively, (^k-sSs'-.slv-lb.uf/. exceedingly; in 
a great degree, eminently. 

Exchange, §ics-tsh;'inje'. r. a. to give one thing 
for another; to barter. 

Exchange, ck.'^-lshanje'. s. the act of bartering; 
the place where mcrchanis meet ; the b.ilance 
of money of difi'ercnt nations. 

Exchequer, ^ks-lsh<^k'-ur. s. the court where 
the publick revenues are received and paid. 

Excisable, ^k-sl'-za-bl. a. liable to excise. 

Excise, ^k-slze'. s. a tax levied upcn commodi- 
ties, [cifcd goods. 

Exciseman, ^k-size'-man. s. an inspector of cx- 

Exci.sion, ek-sizh'-ini. s. e.-.tirpaiion ; de.';truc- 
lion. 

Excitant, dk'-s^-tant. «. animating, stirring up. 

Excitate, ^k'-se-i^ite. ?-. «. lo stir up. [up. 

Excitation. <^k-s^-la'-sh5n. s. the act of stirring 

Excite, ek-site'. i'. a. to rouse, lo animate, to 
stir up. [excites. 

Excitement, ^k-slte'-ni6nt. s. the motive that 

Exclaim, ^'ks-kiime'. v. n. to cry out.lo iiit.K.0 
an outcry. 



EXE 


126 EXH 


Fine, rar, fall, fat 


; — me, mSt ; — pine, pin ; — 



Exclamation, ?ks-klii-ma'-sliun. s. a clamour, 
an outcry ; a note thus [!], subjoined to a pa- 
llielical senlencc. 

Exclamatory, eks-klam'-a-tur-^. a. pertaining' 
to exclamation. ' [prohibit. 

fC.icclude, eks-klude'. v. a. to shut out ; debar; 

Exclu.-ion, §ks-klu'-zh&n. s. a rejection ; act of 
shutting out. 

Excltjsive, ^ks-klu'-slv. a. debarring, excepting. 

Exclusively, ^k.s-klili'-siv-16. ad. without ad- 
mission of another. 

Excommunicate, eks-k6m-mi'-n^-kate. v. a. to 
censure ; to exclude. 

Excommunication, eks-k6m-mij-n^-ka'-sh6n. s. 
an ecclesiastical interdict, or exclusion from 
the fellowship of the church. 

Excoriate, ^ks-k6'-re-ate. v. a. to strip off the 
skin. [plunder, spoil. 

Excoriation, ?ks-k6-r^-a'-sliim. s. loss of skin; 

Excrement, ^ks'-kr^-mfint. .?. human soil, dung. 

Excremental, eks-kr^-m^n'-tal. a. voided as 
excrement. 

Excrescence, ?ks-kres'-s<5nse. .?. a superfluous 
substance growing out of another. 

Excretion, eKs-kr^'-shun. s. ejection of animal 
substance. [ments. 

Excretive, eks'-kr^-tiv. n. able to eject excre- 

Excruciate, 6ks-kr66'-sli^-i.te. v. a. to torture, 
to torment. 

Exculpabic, ?ks-kul'-pa-bl. a. capable of being 
cleared from the imputation of blame or fault. 

Exculpate, eks-kul'-pate. v. a. to clear from 
imputation. [ble ; inroad. 

Excursion, ^ks-k?ir'-sh&n. s. a digression ; ram- 
Excusable, <^ks-ku'-z?i-bl. a. pardonable. 

Excuse, ^ks-kuze'. i'. a. to extenuate, remit, 
pardon. 

Excuse, fks-kuse'. s. an apolog}'; a plea. 

Excuseless, eks-kuse'-les. a. without excuse, 
inexcusable. 

Execrable, ek'-s6-kra-bl. a. hateful, detestable. 

Execial)ly, ?'k'-si-kra-bl6. ad. cursedly, abomi- 
nably, [ill to. 

Execrate, f k'-s^-kr?itc. ti. a. to curse, to wish 

Execration, ^k-s(^-kri'-shun. s. a curse; an im- 
precation of evil. 

Execute, ^k'-s6-kile. v. a. to pcrTomi ; to put 
to death, 



Executer, eks'-6-ku-tfir, or ?gz-§k'-ili-tflr. ». 

one who executes, or performs. 
Execution, ^k-se-ki!i'-shun. s. a performance j 

a seizure ; death inflicted by foims of law. 
Executioner, <^k-s6-ki!i'-sh6i)-&r. s. he that in- 
flicts punishments. [act. 
Executive, Pgz-Sk'-iIi-tlv. a. having power to 
Exccutoi', ^'gz-C:k'-ii-tur. s. he that is intrusted 

to perform ihe^will of the testator. 
Executrix, %z-<^k'-ij-tr<ks.s. a female executor. 
Exemplar, ^gz-Sm'-plar. s. a pattern, a copy, 
an exam]ile.^ [tation. 

Exemplary, Pgz'-6m-plar-^. a. worthy' of imi- 
Exemplify, Sgz-^m'-ple-f i. n. a. to illustrate, to 
copy. (from. 

Exempt, %z-§mpt'. v. a. to privilege, to free 
Exemption, ^gz-^m'-shfin. s. immunity, privi- 
lege. 
Exequies, ?ks'-^-kvvTz. s. funeral rites. 
Exercise, §ks'-^r-size. v. to employ, to practise, 
to exert. [formance. 

Exeicise,^ks'-?r-.s)ze.s. labour ; practice; per- 
Exercitalion, %z-er-se-ta'-shiin. s. exercise, 
practice, use. <" [forn). 

Exert, %z-Srt'. v. a. to thrust out, enforce ; pei - 
Exertion, ^gz-^r'-sh&n. s. the act of exerting, 
an effort. [peel oil. 

Exfoliate, <^ks-f6'-K'-ite. v. n. to shell off, to 
Exhalation, ?gz-ha-la'-shun. s. evaporation, 
fume, vapour. [vapour. 

Exhale, egz-hale'. r. a. to send or draw out 
Exhalement, ^gz-hale'-m^nt. s. matter exhal- 
ed ; vapour. [waste. 
Exhaust, <^gz-hawst'. ti. a. to draw out totally, to 
Exhaustless, ^gz-hawsl'-lSs. a. not to be emp- 
tied, [offer to \iew. 
Exhibit, 5gz-hib'-?t. t'. a. to produce, show, 
Exhibitor, fgz-hlb'-?t-&r. s. lie that offers any 
thing. [ance, pension. 
Exhibition, ^gz-iiJ-'blsh'-Cin. s. tlisplay ; allow- 
Exhilarate, ^gz-hil'-a-rite. v. a. to make cheer- 
ful, [action. 
Exhort, §gz-h6rt'. v. a. to incite to an}' good 
Exhortation, C'ks-h6r-ti.'-sh&n. «. an incitement 

to good. 
Exhortative, ^ks-hfir'-ta-t?v. )a. encourac- 
Exhorlatory,^gz-|iSr'.ta.-l6r-6. \ ingtogocd; 
serving to exliort. 



EXP 



127 



EXP 



-iii!>, muve, nor, luV ; — li'ilie, tuh, bull; — &i\; — pound; — th\n, Tiiis. 



Exio;ence, ^k'-se-j^iise. s. demand, want, lic- 
cessily. [writ. 

Exig;ent, ^k'-se-j^nt. s. a pressing business ; a 

Exii^uous, ?gz-ig'-i!i-&s. a. small, diminutive, 
slendp.r. 

Exile, ?j^-zi!e'. r. a. to banish, to transport. 

Exile, ^^ks'-ile.s. banishment, a persoiL banished. 

Exist, Oj-z?st'. t'. n. to be, to have a being', to 

live. 

Existence, ^"r-7h'<h\se. ) „ ^,„,„ ^r-, „• , , 
i^ • . ? ? / .7 1, > 5. a state ot beuiir. 

Existency, eg--zis'-tt^n-se. S ° 

Existent, Cg-zi's'-tfiiit. a. in being, possessed of 

existence. [death. 

Exit, ^ks'-it. $. a departure; a going out; 
Exodus, Jks'-6-d&s. s. a journey fiom a place ; 

Ihe second book of Moses, so called because 

it describes the jcuniey cf the Israelites from 

Egypt. 
Exonerate, ?gz-&n'-3r-i[e. v. a. to unload, to 

disburden. [disburdeuing. 

Exoneration, %z-ftn-er-a.'-sliftn. 5. the act of 
Exorable, ^ks'-6-i-a-bl. a. tha', may be prevail- 
ed on. "" 
E.xorbitance, ?gz-6r'-b6-tanso. *. enormlt}-, 

great depravit}'. [travagant. 

Exorbitant, ^gz-6r'-bi-lant. jx. excessive, ex- 
Exorcise, ^ks'-6r-size. r. a. to cast out evil 

spirits. [spirits. 

Exorcist, ^ks'-Ar-f?st. s. a caster out of evil 
Exordium, ?gz-dr'-d6-um. s. introduction to a 

discourse. * [plant. 

Exotick, ^gz-6t'-lk. a. foreign. — .•?. a foreign 
Expand, ^k-spaml'. v. a. to spread, to dilate, to 

enlarge. [body. 

Expanse, 6k-spanse'. s. an even wide, extended 
Expansion, ^ks-pan'-s!«<^n. s. act of spreading 

out, extent. 
Expansive, ?ks;pan'-slv. a. extensive, spreading. 
Ex parte, ^ks-par'-i^. of the one part. 
Expatiate, Ok-spa'-sh^-ate. v. n. to range at 

large, enlarge on. 
Expatriate, ^k-spat'-r^-ute. r. a. to banish from 

one's native country. 
Expect, §k-spekt'. v. a. to v/ait for, to attend 

^ for. [pected ; hope. 

Expectancy, ^k-spf'k'-t.'n-s^. s. somelhinff ex- 
Expectant," Sk-3p6k'-l:\:!t. a. waitin 

tatioji. 



m c:^pec- 



Expe<;tation, ek-spek-ia'-shftu. s. tlie act of ex- 
pecting. 

Expectorate, ^ks-p§k'-t6-rate. r. a. to eject 
from the breast. [charge by coughing. 

Ex|)ectoration, cks-pek-t<S-ri'-shun. s. a dis- 

Expedience, eks-pe'-d^-euse. s. fitness, propri- 
ety; haste. [ent ; quick. 

E.xpedient, eks-p(';'-de-<^nt. a. proper, conveni- 

Exi)ediant,fiks-p^'-d('>t1nt..s. a method, a device. 

Expedite, eks'-p^-dlie. i'. a. to facilitate, hasten. 

Expedite, §ks'-pe-dile. a. riuick, ready, agile, 
nmible. [enterprise. 

Expedition, fks-p^-dish'-Ciii. 5. activity; warlike 

Expeditious, eks-p6-dTsh'-as. a. quick, nimble. 

Expeditiously, §ks-p^-dish'-iis-le. ad. quickly, 
nimbly. [fjecl. 

Expel, ^ks-p2l'. J', a. to drive out, to banish, to 

Expend, eks-p&id'. v. a. to lay out, spend, con- 
sume. [exfMjnded. 

Expense, ^ks-p?nse'. s. cost, charges, money 

Expensive, ^ks-pCn'-siv. a. given to e-xpense, 
costly. [wlge. 

Experience, 6ks-p^'-rA-Snse. s. practical knowl- 

Expsrience, ^ks-p6'-re-ense. v. a. lo try, to 
know by practice. [experience. 

Experienced, oks-p^'-r^-5nst. pai-i. a. skilful bv 

Experiment, eks-per'-i-m2iit. s. essay, trial, 
proof of any thir.g. [observation. 

Experimental, ?ks-p?r-^-m§n'-lal. a. formed by 

Expert, eks-pSrt'. a. skilful, ready, dexterous. 

Expertly, §ks-pert'-le.t!<i. skilfully, readily, dex- 
terously, [ness, 

Expertness, ^ks-p?rt'-nes. .t. skill, art, reatli- 

Expiable, &ks'-pe-a-bl. a. that may be atoned 
for. 

Expiate, ?ks'-p^-?ite. v. a. lo alone for a crime. 

Expiation, ^ks-pt-i'-sliiin. s. the act of atoning 
for a crime. [of expiation. 

Expiatory, ^ks'-p^-^i-tur-^. a. having the power 

£x|)iration, eks-p6-ri'-shdn. s. respiration ; au 
end ; death. [to die. 

Expire, ^k-splre'. v. to breathe out, to exhale ; 

Explain, eks-pl^ne'. v. a. to expound, to illus- 
trate. 

Explanation, ^ks-pla-ni'-shfln. s. act of making 
plain ; a note. 

Explanatory, cks-plan'-a-t5r-^, a. conlaiiiing 
cxpl.iuation, 





EXP 




12S EXT 






Fate, far, 


?ill, 


(hi; — 111^, ni^t ; — pine, pin; — 





LIxpletive, tks'-plo-tiv. s. a uord or syllable 
used merely to lill ii]) a vacancy. 

Explicable, eks'-ple-ka-t>l. a« lliat may be 
ex|)lained. 

Explicate, ^ks'-p!^-kate. v. a. to unfbkl, explain. 

Explication, eks-ple-ka'-bhiii). s. act of opening-, 
or explaniing. [disiinct. 

Explicit, ^ks-plV-It. a. unfolded, clear, plain, 

Explicitly, Cks-pli's'-U-le. ud. plainly, distinctly, 
clearly. [and disdain. 

Explode, ^ks-pl6de'. v. a. to treat wiUi scorn 

E.xplcit, Cks-pl6jt'.s. a great action, an achieve- 
ment. _ [amine. 

Explore, tks-plire'. v. a. to search into, to e.\- 

Explosion, ^J<s-pl6'-zliftn. s. the act of driving 
out vvilli noise and violence. 

Explosive, Sks-pl6'-siv. a. driving out with 
noise. [foreign market. 

Export, ^ks'-p^^rt. s. a commodity sent to a 

JCxport, ^ks-|)Art'. r. a. to send out of a country. 

Exportation, eks-iiiW-ta'-sliuu. s. sending of 
goods, &.C. abroad. 

Exi)0.se, ^ks-pAze'. p. a. lo I.iy open, to make 
bare ; lo pnl in danger ; to censure. 

Expo-ilion, eks-p6-zisii'-0n. s. an explanation; 
siiuation. [interpreter. 

Expositor, ?ks-pAz'-e-ifir. .'. an explaiiier, an 

ExjWJtulate, ^ks-pos'-tshu-iate. v. n. to debate, 
lo a roue. 

Exiiostiilation, ^ks-pos-lsliu-la'-sh5n. s. discus- 
sion of an affair without anger; debate, al- 
tercation. 

ExiJOsurc. ?ks-pi'-znure. «. an exposing to 
sight: siiuation. [iay open. 

Expound, Oks-j)*H''nul'. i'. a. to explain, unfold, 

Expounder, cks-piifia'-di^r. s. an explainer, an 
inlerpreler. 

Express, t'ks-pr?s'. v. o. to declare, to pro- 
nounce, to rejiresent, to denote; to squeeze 
out. 

Express, eks-pr^s'. a. plain, manifest, clear. 

Express, &cj-pr2s'. «. a courier; a message 
sent. [lered. 

I'-.xpiessihle, <^ks-pr<^s'-si?'-bl. a. that may be ut- 

Expression, ^ks-prfsh'-Cni. s. a p!irar,e ; mode 
of speech ; act of representing any thing ; act 
of squeezing or forcing oul any ti.in^, ;ii by a 
piess. 



Expressive, eks-prCs'-siv. a. proper to express; 
strong. 

Expressly, eks-pres'-li. ad. in direct terms, 
clearly. [accusation. 

Expt oblation, ?ks-pr6-bra.'-shfln. s. reproachful 

Expulse, Cks-pulse'. v. a. to expel, drive out, 
force away. [driving out. 

Expulsion, ^k.s-pul'-shfin. .?. act of expelling or 

Expulsive, ^ks-pijl'-siv. a. having power lo ex- 
ii't-l. __ [face. 

Exj)uns;e, eks-piinjc'. r. a. to blot cut, to ef- 

Expur;iatory, eks-piir'-ga-lur-^. a. used in pu- 
rifying or purging. 

Exquisite, eks'-kv\e-z?t. a. excellent, choice, 
curious. ^ [pletely. 

Exqui 'itely, ^ks'-kw6-z"t-l^. ad. perfectly, coni- 

Ex<iuisitcricss, eks'-kw^vzll-iifs. s. curiousne.-.s, 
perfection. ^ [er to dry. 

Exsiccant, ^k-sTk'-kant. a. drying ; having pow- 

Exsiccatc, ?'k-s'fk'-k;'ile. ?-. a. to dry, to dry up. 

Exsudaiion, ^■k-sili-da'-shon. s. a sweating, an 
extillation. [view. 

Extant, ^k'-stant. a. now in being, standing in 

Extemporary, ^ks-t5m'-p6-rii-r(!!. a. not pre- 
meditated. [meditation. 

Extempore, ?ks-tSm'-p6-r^. ad. without pic- 

Exieurpoiize, ^^ks-t§in'-p6-rize. v. n. lo speak 
cxlcnipoie. [enlarge. 

Extend, ?ks-tend'. v. a. to strclch oui, widen. 

Extensible, eks'tSn'-sfe-bl. a. capable of exten- 
sion. 

Extension, 5k-t?'ii'-sh5n. 5. the act of extending. 

Extensive, eks-t^n'-siv. a. wide, large, general. 

Extensively,^ks-l?n'-s!v-l^. ad_. \\ idely, largely. 

Extensiveness, ^ks-tCn'-slv-nOs. S. largeness, 
diffusiveness. - ['"''ig- 

Extent, ^ks-t^nt'. .?. the circumference of an_y 

Extenuate, eks-lOn'-u-ite. u. a. to lessen, palli- 
ate, dimuiis-h. ^ ^ __ [pallialion. 

Extenuation, 6ks-t?ii-i'i-a'-shun. s. miiigation, 

li^cteiiour. fiks-ti'-r^-ur. a. outward, external. 

Exterminate, <^ks-t^r'-mfe-uatc. v. a. to root out, 
drive awa^. 

Extermination, Sks-tSr-mi-na'-sli&n. *. destruc- 
tion ; excision. 

External, iMvs-tOr'-nal. a. visible; outward. 

Externally, ^ks-ter'-n(d-!i ) ^j outwardly. 



EXT 



129 



EFE 



— n6, mftve, nor, iioi ; — u'.l7c, lu'.i, .,fi!i; — Oil; — poi^nii; — ihin, Tuis. 



Exiiiict, t'k-sliiigkt'. a. extinguished, pul oui ; 

fiend. 
Extinction, ?k-sl7!ig;k'-siuln.5. ihc aclof qiicncli- 

iiig' or exlinjjuishuig" ; clestrurlioii, suj;pre??ion. 
Exiiiig;ui^h,ei;-st?ns'-gvvisb. i'. a. to put out, to 

destroy, to olis<-ure, lo suppress. 
Ex'inguislrable, 6k-stiiig'-gw;sh-'\-l>l. «. that 

inny be quenched. 
Extingui-^her, §k-s(ing'-^w?sh-f!i-. s. n hol!ow 

cone placed on a bum ing candle to e.\tii:guish 

it. ' [si toy. 

Extirpate, ek-stf-r'-p'tle. ;•. a. to roct out, to de- 
Extirpation, Ck-ster-p;i'-s!;un. s. act of rooting 

out, excision. f laud. 

Extol, 6k-st6l'. V. a. to praise, to magnify, to 
Exidrt, eks-tort'. v. a. to draw hy force, to 

wrest or wring from one, to gain by viole:!ce. 
Extortion, ^ks-ior'-shun. s. an unlawful exac- 
tion of morn liian is dne. 
Extortioner, ^ks-t<ir'-shun-6r. s. one who prac- 
tises exloilion. [led. 
Extract, pAS-lrakt'. r. a. to <lravv out of, lo se- 
Exlract, ^-ks'-trakt. .«. the .wbstance extracted ; 

the chief iieads of a Ixxjk ; au epitome; a 

qiiotation. 
Extraction, ^ks-trak'-sh^n. s. act of drawing 

out; iincp.gre.^ [coiK-se of law. 

Extrajudicial, €ks-tra-ju-d!sh'-al. a. out of the 
Extramucdanc, fik.s-trn-niun'-tlinc. a. be3-ond 

the limits of die universe. 
Extraneous, §ks-tra'-ni'"-us. a. foreign, of difier- 

er.i substance, irrelevant. 
Extraordinarily, eks-tr6r'-d^-nar-e-!e. ad. re- 
markably, cniiueiilly. 
Extraordinary, ^ks-tr6r'-di-nar-6. a. eminent, 

not commoit. 
Extravasxance, Oks-trnv'-a-ganse. s. prodigality, 

irregularity. 
Extravagant, ^ts-^mv'-a-gant. a. v.aslefu?; 

wild, irregular. 
Extravagantly, fks-irav'-a-gant-l<^. ac/.v.'i'd'y ; 

in an unreasonable degree ; luxuriously; 
■ wa.siefully. 
Extravaratcd, eks-trav'-vi\-sa-l2d. «. out of its, 

projif-r vessel. I 

Extreme, r-ks-tr^me'. a. greatest, utmost, hs;,| 

very urgent, immodcralc, of lite higl'.es! 

degree. I 



Extreme. eks-tr6me'. s. the utmost point,- liiglt- 

est degree of any thing, extremity, encL 
Extremely, eks-trcine'-l^. ad. greatly, in ilio 

utmost degree. 
E.xti einity, 6ks-trt^m'-^-t^'. s. remotest parts ; 

necessity-; rigour; emergency. 
Extricate, eki,'-tre-kate. v. a. to disembaiTass, ;o 

clear. [ciitangling'. 

Extrication, ^ks-tiT^-ki'-shftn. s. the act of dis- 
Extrin'iick, oks-lriu'-sik. a. external, oulwart!. 
Extrude, eks-tr55d'. v. a. to throw out, lo 

thrust < tr.^ 
Extruiicn, 6!;s-li56'-zhun.s. act of thrusting out 

or (ioiii. 
■Extiibeiiince, cks-lii'-h,^-ranse. s. a swelling ci- 

bunching out ; a knob or protuberant part. 
Ex'.ii)crance, egz-i'-be-ranse. s. overgroutli, 

luxuriance. [luxurinn;. 

Exuberant, %z-i.'-lv^-rr.nt. a. ovcrabuudaiu. 
Exuda'ion, ek-sili-di'-hhi.n. s. a sweating out, 

perspiration. 
Exiidate, fk-siV-dite. ) v. n. to discharge by 
Exude, ^k-.m'ids'. S s'vvest. 
Exiili, cgz-alt'. V. n. to rejoice, to triumph, to 

X, &'*"">'■ 

.•-.xuitance, fgz-fil'-tansc. ) „ . „ .,..,„o„^r. 
T. ., .. 5? -1 .1; 1 J t s. 103', tran.sport. 
hxuitation, eks-ul-ta'-shUn. S 

Exusci!ato, ^k-sfis'-se-tate. v. a. lo reuse frcju 

sleep, slir up. 
Exu^lion, %z-i:s'-tsh5n. 5. consumption by fire. 
Exuviae, >'gz-u'-v^-^. s. the cast skins or shells 

ofanim.ds; whatever is thrown off", or shed; 

the scum ; the refuse. 
Eye, 1. i\ the orgcin of sight; aspect, regard. 
Eye, \. r. 'I. to watch, to keep in view. 
Eyeball, i'-bawl.s. the pupil or apple of the eye. 
Eyebrow. l'-br6u.s. liie hair3'arc!i over the eye. 
Eyela.?h, i'-li-^h. *•. liair on the edge of ii!--; 

eyelid. 
Eyelr^t, i'-l^t. s. a small hole for the light. 
Eyelid, i'-l'fd. s. the membrane covering l!io 

eye. [\ iew. 

liyesiiot, i'-shot. 5. a si"^hl, glance, trajisxnt 
Kye:.ight, i'-slie. s. thcsiglit of ilrsry.-?. 
Eyo^oic, i'-s6i-c. j. something otfensive lo '.he 

"sight. 
Eyetcotil, V-i&Oth. s. the torlh next ilie gri!.;} 

crs. 



FAC 130 FAL 

Fate, far, fall, fiit; — mh, ir.Ct ; — pine, pin ; — 



Eyewitness, i'-wh-n^s. s. an ocular evidence. 
Eyry, a'-r^. 5. a place wliere birds of prey build. 

F THE sixth letter in the alphabet; iu mu- 
sick, it expresses a note; also one of the 
keys of the gamut ; it stands likewise as an 
abbreviation for forte, slrong and loud; in 
medical prescriptions, it stands {or fial, let it be 
done ; alter a person's name, it means/ellow, 
as F. R. S. Fellow of the Royal Society. 

Fabla, fti'-bl. s. an instructive fiction ; a false- 
hood. 

Feble, fi'-bl. »'. to (eign, to tell falsely. 

Fabied, lii'-bld. ;;arf. told in fabl.cs or romances. 

Fabrick, fab'-rik, or fa'-brik. s. a building-, an 
edifice; a system. [to ibrge. 

Fabricate, fab'-r^-kite. v. a. to build; to frame. 

Fabulist, fab'-i-list. s. one who writes fables. 

Fabulous, fab'-ii-l5s. a. feigned, full of fables. 

Facade, fa-sad', orfa-sade'. s. lionL 

Face, fase. s. the visage; front; superficies of 
anyth'mg; appearance; boldness. 

Face, fasc. r. a. to meet in front, to oppose bold- 
ly ; to stand opposite to; to cover with an ad- 
ditional surface. [lively. 

Facetious, f a-s^'-shvis. ». fjsy, cheerful, wiitj', 

Facetiousness, fa-se'-shuri-:.es. s. gayety, drol- 
lery. 

Facient, fa'-shent. s. a doer. [flexible. 

Facile, fas'-siK a. easy, not difficult ; pliant, 

P'acilitate, fa-sil'-i-tile. v. a. li> make clear or 
easy. ^ [bility. 

Facility, fa-s?l'-?!-t^.s. easiness, readiness, afia- 

Facing, fi'-s?ng. s. an ornamental covering. 

Fact, fakt. s. action or deed ; thing done ; re- 
ality, [mult. 

Faction, f ok'-shfln. s. a parly to cabal 5 a tu- 

Facliou;*, f ak'-shfis. a. gi\'en to faction, seditious. 

)"aciiiious,fak-tlsli'-ws. a. made by art, arliiicial. 

Factor, fuk'-tftr. s. an agent for another, a 
deputy. 

Factory, fak'-t'.r-^. s. a district inhabited by 
traders in a foreign country, the place where 
any thing is made. 

Factotum, f;\k-liS'-i&m. f. a servant employed 
aliko in all kinds of bu.sii;ess. 



l^aculty, f ak'-&l-t^. s. ability ;• power of mind ; 
de.tlenly. 

Facundity, fa-kfin'-de-le. s. eloquence. 

Faddle, / ad'-dL r. n. to trifle, to toy, to plaj-. 

Fade, fade. r. to wither, gro»v weak, wear 
away. 

Fadgc, f adje. r. n. to suit, to fit ; to agree. 

Faeces, fe'-sfe. s. excrements ; dregs. 

Fag, fag. v.n. to growwcarj', to labour. 

Fagend, fag-&nd'. s. the worst end of a thing. 

Fagot, lag'-tit. .t. a bundle of wood for fuel, &c. 

Fail, fale. ?'. to become a bankrupt; to desert ; 
to omit, to neglect ; to decay, perish, die. 

Failino'.fa'-lrng. > s. a deficiency, a lapse, 

Failure, fale'-yure. ^ becoming insolvent; 
omission ; slip. 

Fain, faire. a. glad, forced, obliged. — acf. gladly. 

Faint, fant. a. languid, weak, cowardly. 

Faint, faiu. i'. n. to decay ; to sink moiionle.'s. 

Fainthearted, f aiit-harl'-Sd. a. cowardly, timo- 
rous 

Fainti-h, fc\nt'-ish. a. rather faint. [feebly. 

Faintly, f ant'-l^. a</. languidly, timorously, 

Faintness, f int'-nfs. .9. feebleness, dejection. 

Fair, fire. a. beautiful ; clear ; favourable ; jusi. 

Fair, fare. at/, gently, civilly; successfully. 

Fair, fare. s. the female sex ; a free maiket. 

Fairing, fire'-ing. s. a present given at a fair. 

Fairly, fa.re'-l6. ad. hone-stl^-, plainly, beau- 
tifully. 

Fairness, fare'-n^s. s. honesty, candour ; beauty. 

Faiiy, f a'-r^. s. an enchantress, an elf, a fay. 

Fairy, fi'-r^. a. given by or belonging to ihe 
fairies. 

Failh, f a//i. s. belief, fidelity, confidence. 

Faiiliful, iklk'-iii\.a. firm to the truth, sincere, 
loyal. 

Faithfully, f 4/A'-f ftl-h"". ad. sincerely, hone.stly. 

Faithfuliicss.f <U/t'-f&l-iies. s. lioncsty, veraci'.y 
loyalty. 

Fi.ifblcss, fa//('-l^s. a. unbelieving:; perfidious. 

Falchion, fal'-shfai. s. a kind of short, crookwl 
.sword. [sport. 

Falcon, f aw'-kn. s. a small hawk trained for 

Falconer, f aw'-kn-Or. s. one who trains falcons. 

Fall,f?ill. v.n. toilropdown; decrease; huppt-n. 

Fall, fall. s. act of falling ; ruin, downfall. 

Fallacious, fal-la'-shijs. a. producing mistake ; 





FAN 131 


FAR 




— n6, move, ndr, n<H ; — tube, tfib, bull ; — dll ; 


— pofiiid ; — thin, this. 



sophistical, deceiil'ul, false 5 mocking expec- 
tation, [nieiit, craft. 

Fallacy, fal'-la-sp. a-, sophism, deceitful argu- 

Fallibility, f al-le-bll'-i-te, s. liableness to be de- 
ceived. 

Fallible, f al'-l^-bl. a. liable to errour, frail. 

Falling, f ai'-liug. s. an indeKting; a sinking-; 

*'"• . , , , , [iep-y- 

Falling-sickness, f al-ling-sik'-n^s. s. the epi- 

Fallow, f al'-16. v. n. to plough in order to plough 
agiiti. 

Fallow. fal'-l6. a. uncultivated, neglected. 

False, false, a. aot true, not jtrel, counterfeit. 

Falsehearted, false-hart'-2d. a. treacherous, 
perfidious. 

Falsely, f alse'-l^. ad. not truly, erroneously. 

Falsehood, f alse'-h&d. > ,■ . ,, 

Falsity, f ai'-se-i^. ^ *• ^ ''^' ^" ""*^"^''- 

Falsetto, fal-.s§t'-t6. in musick, a false voice. 

Falsify, f al'-s6-f 1. i'. to counterfeit, to forge, to 
tell lies. [stumble. 

Falter, f al'-l&r. x\ n. to hesitate in speech ; 

Faltering, f al'-t&r-lng. part. a. stammering ; 
stumbling. 

Fame, fime. *. honour, renown, report. 

Famed, famd. u. renowned, celebrated. 

Fameless, fame'-les. a. without fame. 

Familiar, f u-mil'-yar. a. don^stick, affable, un- 
ceremonious. 

FaniiHar, fa-nvl'-yar. s. an intimate ; a demon. 

Familiarity, fa-mll-y^-ar'-^-te. s. iniimale cor- 
respondence, easy intercourse. 

Familiarize, fa-inli'-yar-ize. u. a. to make easy 
by habii. [easily. 

Familiarly, fa-mll'-yar-l^. ad. unceremoniously, 

Family, f aiu'-6-l^. s. a houselwld ; race, gene- 
ration. 

Fainiae. fam'-?n. s. scarcitj' of food, dearili. 

Famish, fam'-5sh. i\ to starve, to die of hunger. 

Famous, fa'-mas. a. renowned, celebrated. 

Famously, fi'-mSs-l^. ad. renownedly, with 
celebrity. 

Fan, fan. s. an instrument made of silk, paper, 
&c. used by ladies to cool themselves ; an 
utensil to winnow corn. [fan. 

P'an, fan. v. a. to winnow com ; to cool by a 

Fanatick, fa-uai'-ik. t. an cuthusiast, a vis- 
ionary. 



Fanatick, I a-nai'-ik. > „„,i ,.o-.,oi;„i- 

L' ,^ I e^ ■•,/ ; I ■>! J a. enthus astick. 
r anaCical, f a-jiui'-e-kal. \ 

Fanaticism, fa-nat'-i-slzm. s. a religious frenzy, 

enthusiasm. 

Fanciful, f an'-s6-f ul. a. imaginative, whimsical. 

Fancifully, fan'-si-f &i-^. u.d. capriciously, im- 
aginarrl;,-. 

Fancy, fan'-s^. s. imagination, tliouglit; taste ; 
caprice, frolick ; inclination, idle scheme. 

Fancy, fau'-s^. v. to imagine ; to like, to b« 
pleased with ; to portray in the mind, to im- 
agine. 

Fane, lasie. ,s. a temple ; a weathercock. 

Fanfaron, faa-f a-r6ii'. s. a bully, a hector, a 
blusterer. [parade. 

Fanfaronade, f an-far-6-nade'. s. a bluster ; 

Fana;,- fang-, s. the long tusks of an animal, a 
talon. 

Fangcd, fangd. ;wrt. furnished whh fangs. 

Fangle, f ang'-gi. i-. a silly attempt, a trifling 
scheme. 

Fangled, fang'-gM. a. vainly fond of novelty. 

Fantastick, f an-tas'-tik. ^ )a. irrational, im- 

Fantastical, faii-tas'-i6-kal. \ aginary, ca- 
pricious, whimsical. [mour. 

FaiUasy, fan'-ia-s^ s. imagination, idea, liu- 

Far, far. a. distant, remote. — ad. to great ex- 
tent, [sentatioi;. 

Farce, fitrse. s. a ludicrous dramatick repre- 

Farcical, fS.r'-si-k-al.c(. relating to a farce ; droll. 

Fare, fare. s. provisions 4 hire of carriages, &c. 

Fare, I'are. v. n. to go, to travel ; to happen to 
any one well or ill ; to feed, to eat. 

Farewell, f are'-wel, or f are-w§l'. ad. the part- 
ing compliment, adieu. 

Farfetched, f ar-fetsht'. a. "brought from placed 
distant; elaborately strained, unnaiurai. 

Fannaceoua, fax'-^-Ha'-shus, a. mealy, tasting 
like meal. 

Farm, farni. s. land occupied by a farmer. 

Farmer, far'-mfir. s. one who cultivates ground. 

Farmost, fd.r'-m6st. a. most distant, most n^- 
raote. _ [ent ingredients. 

Farraginous, far-radje'-i-n&s.a. made of difi'er- 

Farrago, far-ra.'-g6. s. a medley, a confused 
mass. [of hor-es. 

Farrier, far'-r^-ftr. s. a horse -doc to r ; a shoer 

Farrow, f ai-'-r6. s. a litter of pigs. — v. n. Xov'g. 



FAT 



132 



FEA 



Fale, far, fall, fiU; — ml', r.K-A; — pine, p?i) ; — 



Farther, fai'-Tu'-r. a. See/urthcr. 

Farther, far'-Tiier. !). a. See to fariher. [mnre. 

Farihermore, f?ir;THfir-ni(Sre'. (id. Hesfmiher- 

Faithestj fiir'-THpst. a. See furthest, f penny. 

Farthing, far'-THhig. s. the (ouilh part of a 

Fascos, fas'-sez. .5. a bundle of rods ancieiillj' 
carriod before the Roman consuls. [ujj. 

Fasciaiion, fash-e-a'-shtin. 5. a bandaq^e, a tyin^ 

Fa-cicle, fas'-ii-kl. s. a bundle, a collection. 

Fascicular, fas-s?k'-u-lar.a. of or belonging to a 
bundle. 

Fascinate, fas'-s6-i!ule. v. a. to bewitch, to en 
chant. [wiiciicrali. 

Fascination, fas--si-na'-shfln. s. enchantment, 

Fascine, fas-s^nj'. s.^a fagot or bavin. 

Fascinous, fas'-s6-n5s. a. acting- by enchant- 
ment, [mode 

Fashion, fash'-fin. s. form, manner, custom, 

Fasliion, fash'-fin. r. a. to form, fit, mould. 

Fashionable, fa.sh'-&n-a-bl. a. approved by cus- 
tom, modish. [custom. 

Fashionably, f asli'-fin-a-bK">. ad. conformably to 

Fast, fast. v. n. to abstain from all food. 

Fast, filsi. s. an abstinence from food. 

Fast, fast. a. firm, strong, fixed; switT. 

Fasten, fas'-,sn. i'. a. to make fast, to cement. 

Fastener, fas'-sn-flr. s. one that makes fast or 
tirm. [g-ardly. 

Fasthandsil, fast'-hfind-Sd. ct. close-handed, nig- 

Fas'Jdioua, fas-t]d'-t-&s, or fas-t'id'-je-fts, a. dis- 
dainful, squeainish. [pl;\ce. 

Fastness, fa.st'-iies. ,<;. firmness, strength ; a stroiig 

Fat, fat. a. plump, fleshy, coar.,e : rich. 

Fat, fat. s. an oily and sulphureous part of the 
blood. 

Fat, fat. V. to make fat, to fatten, to grow fat. 

F'atal, fi'-lal. (i. deadly, mortal, inevitable. 

Fat;ili"t, fa'-til l?st. s. one who maintains that 
all tli-ings happen by inevitable necessity. 

Fatality, f a-lal'-i-te. s. predestination, a decree 
of fate. _ 

Fatally, f a'-tal-h';. ad. moi tnlly, dostructivel}'. 

Fiite, fate. s. destiny ; death, cause of death. 

Fated, fA.'-lt'd. ((.decreed by fate; determined. 

Father, f a'-T»er. ^'. one who begets a child. 

Father, f a'-TH2r. i". a. lo adopt a child ; to as- 
cribe. . ^ [fjthcr. 

Fatlicrhool, fiV-TiJ?r-h&d. .'. iho character of a 



Father-in-law, fa'-TK^r-in-lavv. s. fiiiiier of 
one's husband, or wife. [destitute. 

Fatherless, fa'-THer-les. a. without a fatlierj 

Fatheily, fa'-TH^r-le. a. paternal, tender, 
careful. 

Fathom, faTn'-i'mi. .9. a measure of si.\ Act. 

Fathom, faTH'-flm. i\ a. to penetrate into; lo 
sound. 

Fathomless, faTH'-flm-lft;. a. bottomless ; itn- 
penctralile. 

Fatigue, fa-lfeg'. s. weariness; labour, lassi- 
tude. 

Fatigue, fa-t^^g'. j'. a. to tire, lo weary. • 

Falling, fai'-l?iig. s. a young animal fed for 
slaughter. 

Fatness, f al'-nSs. s. pkiinpness, fertility. 

Fatten, fat'-tn. v. to make flesh}-, lo grow fal 

Fatuity, fa-tu'-^-li. s. foolishness, weakness o( 
mind. 

Fats'.ous, f atsh'-ii-?is. a. stupid, foolish, impotent. 

Faucet, faw'-s^t. ,?. a small pipe for n barrel. 

Fault, fait. s. aa olioncc, a shgiil crime ; h de- 
fect. 

Faultily, falMc-I^. ad. not rightly, blamably. 

Faithless, fait les. a. without fault, peribct, 
blameless. 

bad. 



P'aulty, fal'-t^. a. guilty of a faidt, wrong, bai. 
^avour, lii'-vflr, r. a. to support, assist. 
7'avour, fa'-vfir. .s-. kindness, support, lenity; 
knot of ribands ; good-will ; feature, coinito- 
nance. [lender. 

Favourable, fa'-vur-a-bl. a. kind, propitious, 

Favourably, fi'i'-viir-a-ble. ad. kiuill^', with fa- 
vour. 

Favoured, fa'-vftrd. pari. a. featured well or 
ill; regarrled with kindness or partiality. 

Favouiilc, fa'-vcir-il. 5. a person or thins: lie. 
loved. [cloor. 

Fawn, fawn. r. ?t. to flatter, cringe. — s. a yomig 

Fay, fa. s. a fairy, an elf; faith. 

Fealty, fiV-al-ie. s. homage, loyalty, submission. 

Fear, ierc s. dread, terrour, auxieiy, awe. 

Fear, fere. v. a. to <lread, to be afiuidof, lo ht: 
anxious. 

Fcart'iil, fere'-ful, or fSr'-ff.l. a. liinoro'.ia, 
aliaid. awliil. 

Fearfully, fi^ro'-f eil-I<S or fV-f61-l^. ad. limor- 
ously, terribly ; in fear. 



FJ 



133 



FEN 



-J>, m^ve, n5r, u6l ;-tibc, tfil.^bTdl^-Silj-p^^^ 



Fearlulnes^ feic'-li'il-iife, or iSr -i al-aes. s. 

tiuiOi-ous:iL?ss, lircad ; ;iwe. 
Fcarleis, lore'-l5s. a. hco froin fear, intrepK . 
Fea4bi!ity, Ic-ze-b'il'-n-te. s. the practical u.-ty 

ofatlmf-. . ,, , . '■'^"f- 

Feasible, le'-zH-bl. a. practicable, that may be 
Feajt, lef-st. s. a fla'.ival, a saiiipluous treat. 
Feast, J'''"cst. r. it. to en-.cr'.ain sur.iptuoysiy. 
Feat, I'otc. s. till act, a deed ; trick cr slciglit. 
Feat, fote. «. iisat, quick, rernly. 
Feather, {^m'-h: s. tiie plume of birds ; aa 

onur.neat. , [fealbers. 

Feather, li^TH;-flr. r. ,;. to dress or ntvvi. 
Feathcr-bca. ICTii'-iir-bea. s. a bed slufied wuli 

Feathered, f^TH'-firl. «. c'.olliod with feathers. 
Fealhcrless, f erii'-Sr-iOa, a. without ieaUiers, 

naked. ... 

I''ea'U' ika'AKad. iscally, nimbly, rcad.l}.^ ^ 
Feature, fe'-tshJ;re. 6-. tl.a ca.^t or uiakc ■.>^ tae 

fiice ; any hneamcal i.r sia-le parti)! tae ..ice. 
Feb:ifu-e,f&'-ri-fJ.J3. i-. a m.^dicaie to cure 

fevcri? [lover. 

Feb -ilc, fi^b'-ril. a. relating or bebngrug to a 
February, feb'-ri-a-rc. s. Use second month o! 



the year. , , ,. t-'i'^S^ 

Fccubnce, f(^k'-u-lense. s. niuddaiess, .ces 
Feculent, fek'-i-ia>il. a. drcg-y, toui, e.xcrc. 

meiilitic'.is. 
Fccun-1. fi5k'-eiad. a. friiiifu!, pronfick. 
FocunJation, f^k-kCm-da'-bhun. s. the act ol 

waking fraiifuh r ■'■ 1 

Fec-iii.iity, te-kfi.i'-de-i^.s. foriiiilv, frauiulae^.-.. 
Fed, {S(\. p'-et.. anrl ^.Art. of" U <J\d. 
Federal, fed'-er-al. a. relating to a league cr 

contract. , [complies. 

Fcderarv, fed'-er-;\-r^. s. a romederala, an ac- 
Fec, le6."j-. «. to reward 5 to i)ay j to bnbe; to 

Fee'.'fV-e. .?. a re.vard ; wanes; gratification; 

lands, &c. held by any aAnowledgeinent o( 

suneriority io a liiidier lord. 
Feef)le. fe'-bl. '-». weak, sickly, debihtaied. 
Fp.:^blehcss, fe'-bl-n&. s. weakness, in.flrnnty. 
Feed, fe«l. v. 10 supply with food, to taka lood, 

to cherish. 
I'Ved.fe^d. .?. pns'ure for calU'^, food. 
Fccdor, feed -Or. .<:. on'.; who gives or eats food. 



Feel i^el. x: to perceive by the touch, to be af- 
fected by ; to know ; to try, to soaud. 
Tides'' (eel. s. the sense of feeling, the touch. 
Feclin"-, leel'-ing. s. sensibility, tendcniess, per- 
cpotion. , , . . . -1 •■•,,, 

Fee-ingl v- feil'-inS"!^- (^<^- ^^'''^ g'"*^^^' sensibintj . 
Feet. 1ect. «. the plural cf/coi. 
Fectioss fe^t'-les. a. without ieet. I'} • 

Fci'rn fiuie. v. to invent, dissemble, relate false- 
Feint,' fint. s. a false appearance, a mock a^- 
canU [coiigi-aiuUu;-. 

Felicitate, fi-fis'-e-titc. r. a. to nial.c b.apj ;. ; 
Fclir-itation, l^-lis-e-tk'-shan. s. congraiuia;;.... 
Felicity, fe-lls'-^-ti. s. happiness, prospentv, 
bii.sslulaess. , ui- ''"" 

Fei'ne, fe -line. a. belongnig to or resembling a 
Fel' f .^1. u. cruel, fierce, savage, bloody. 
Fe!i fel. 1-. a. to knock down, to cut c.ovvii. _ 
Feli:non<rcr, f6l'-mfliig-gur. s. a dealer m hiuci 

Fcl'io",'fer-l6. s. the circumference of a v.hL( 1 
Feliow, fe!'-16. s. an associate, equal ; a niv..a 

Follow f?l'-l6. V. a. to suit with, to pair \vi..i. 
Felbwship, fel'-!6-sh!p. s. compaimni;|,iip, to- 

ciciy, equality; cstabiishiiient in a college. 
Fclo-dc-oC, fe-16-de-sc'. s. a se.f-murcttrer, a 

Felon, fel'-Sn. s. one gudty of a capii.d cui.i= , 

a whitlow. [mcn'f.ii. 

Felonious, fe-!6'-n^-us. o. w;cked, villa,.. ■. -. 

Feloniously, f^-lo'-ne-us-le. ad. m a ie.<.:..-....s 

manner. . , «- ^ ■ ^ 

Felony, f^l'-iui-c. s. a capital cffence or cr.i.c. 
Pei' "fell- V. a. to unite stuff without w;a\ ait,. 
Fe't', fSlt. s. stuff used in making hats ; a sku;.^ 
Fciacc.'., (&-iak'-a. s. a small open boat wii.i 
ix cars. 



FeiMle',7e'-ma!e. la. not mascuruie, soli, 

Feminine, fem'-^-n?n. S effeminate, tender, 

delicate. .1 . ■ • , 

FetTifilo, f^'-male. s. one of the sex t!ia! biii^.N 

forth voung. . , 

F, n f'li. f. a marsh, a moor, low moist groua<t. 
Fr-!VJO, fense. s. a guard, enclosure, niounn, ^ 

F'-iK-c' f^nse. v. to e.'-.close, to guard ; to use tin; 
Ibil scientifically; to act on Use defensive, 



FER 



134 



FIB 



Fate, far, fall, fal; — me, m?t; — pine, pin;- 



T'cnceless, f ^nse'-lSs. a. witjioul enclosure, ojieii. 

Fencer, fCn'-sur. s. one who practises fencing. 

Fiiicible, f^u'-se-bl. a. capable of defence. 

l''encing, f^n'-slng. s. the art of delence hy 
weapons. [pule. 

l''cnd, ih\(\. V. to keep off, to sliut out; to dis- 

Fendcr, f §r -d6r. s. a fence to keep in the cin- 
ders. 

Fenny, f^n'-iit^ a. marshy. 

Feoihi!, filt'-dal. a. held from another. 

Fcodary, fu'-da-r^. s. one who holds an estate 
under tenure of service, tScc. to a superiour 
lord. 

FeofT, i^X. V. a. to put in possession, to invest. 

FcofTec, fc^f-fe^. s. one put in possession. 

•Feretory, f^r-^-tur-^. s. a place in churches 
where the bier is set. 

Feline, fe'-rlne. a. wild, savage. 

Verinenes.s, f6-rlne'-nes. ) s. barbarity, wild- 
Verity, f^r'-e-le. ) ness. 

Ferment, f ^r-mSnt'. i\ a. to exalt or rarify by 
iiitcsiine inolion of ils parts. 

Ferment, f^r'-ment. .s. iniesline motion, tumult. 

Fermentation, fcr-men-ta'-shun. s. an intestine 
motion of the small particles of a mixed body, 
fro.m the operation of some active acid matter. 

Fermentative, fSr-m§n'-la-llv. a. causing fer- 
mentation. 

■Fern, f(!rn. s. a plant growing on heaths, &c. 

Feriiy, f?rn'-e. a. overgrown with fern. 

Ferocious, fe-r«i'-shus.' a. savage, fierce, rapa- 
cious, [ness. 

Ferocity, fe-r6s'-6-t^. s. fierceness, cruelty, wild- 

Ferreous, f^r'-rc-&s. a. made of iron, or con- 



[tape, 
small animal; a kind of 
. to drive out of lurking 



lannng iron. 

Ferret, fer'-nt. s. 

Ferret, f^r'-rit. v. 
places. 

Fi;rrue,inous, f (V-ru'-jin-fis. a. partaking of iron. 

Ferrttle. ftr'-nl. s. an iron ring at the end of a 
stick. 

Ferry, f^r'-r^. s. a boot for passage ; the pas- 
sage over which the lx)at pa.sses. — r. to con- 
vey in a boat. 

Feriyman, fi-r'-re-mun. s. one who keeps or 
rows a ferry. 

Fertile, f(V'-lil. a. fruitful, abundant, plenteous. 

I'fcitility, f?T-t!l'-6-l^. s. abundance, fruiifulness. 



Fertilize, fSi-'-til-lizo. v. a. to make plenteous, 
to focimdaie. 

Ferula, f er'-u-la. ) s. an instrument with which 

Ferule, fi'-r'-ule. \ young scholars are beat- 
en on the hand. 

Fervency, f§r'-ven-s^. s. ardour, eagerness, 

ZCJ.I. 

Fervent, fei-'-v^nt. a. hot, vehement, ardent, 

zealous. ^ [ardour. 

Fervently , f^r'-vent-l^. ad. eagerly ; with pious 
Fervid, ffr'-vW. a. vehement, zealous, burning. 
Fervour, f 5r'-y5r. s. hcai of mind, zeal, warmth. 
Fester, ies'-lira'. v. n. to corrujit, rankle, grow 

virulent. 
Festinate, fSs'-te-nate. a. hasty, hurried. 
Fe.slivalj f&'-ti-val. s. a day of civil or religious 

joy. [feasl,«. 

Festive, f^;s'-t!v. a. joyous, gaj, pertaining to 
Fcstivilj', fCs-tlv'-6-t6. s. a lesiival, a liir.e of 

rejoicing. [dowers. 

Festoon, f?s-to3ii'. s. an ornament of twisted 
Fetcli, fetsh. ii. a. to go and bring a thing, to 

draw. 
Fetch, fetsh. 5. a stratagem, an artifice, a trick. 
Fetid, fet'-Id. a. stinking, having an offciisiv* 

smell. 
Fetlock, fiH'-IAk. s. a tuft of hair that grows be 

hind a horse's pastern, or ankle joint. [tie 
Fetter, ft^t'-li'ir. v. a. to enchain ; to shackle, U 
Fetters, fci'-liaz. s. chains for the feet, [bryo 
Fetus, or Foetus, fe'-t?is. s. any animal in em 
Feud, fade. .?. a quarrel, contention, opposition 
Feudal, fiV-dal. a. dependent, held by tenure. 
Feudatory, fii'-da-tor-e. s. one who Irolds of 1 

lord or chief. 
Fever, f?!'-vur. s. a disease accompanied witJ 

thirst and a quickened pulse, in which soin* 

limes Ileal, sometimes cold, prevails. 
Feverish, f6'-vrir-ish.^«. troubled withafeve 
Feverous. fif-'-viV-iJts. > tending to a fev« 
Fevery, fe'-vi'ir-i''. S hot, burning. 
Few, fu. rt. a small number, not many. [l) 

Fewness, fu'-n?s. s. smallness of number, brevi 
Fib, fib. .«. a falsehood. — v. n. to tell lies, to li< 
Filiber, fn)'-bfa-. s. a toller of lies. 
Fibre, fl'-bftr. s. a small tlirca<l or string. 
Fibrinous. fi-bril'-li.^s. a. relating to the fibre*. 
Fibrou.s, fl'-br5s.a. composed of fibres. 



FIG 



135 



FIN 



— n6, move, ntir, not ; — tube, lib, bull ; — 5fl ;— p6unil ; — ih'm, THis. 



Fickle, fik'-kl. a. changeable, inconstant. 
Fickleness, fik'-kl-n^s. s. inconstancy, nn- 
stendiness. [hood. 

Fiction, fik'-shiin. s. a story invented ; a false- 

Fictious, fik'-shus. ) a. imaginary, false, 

Fictitiotis, flk-tlsh'-us. \ counteii'eit, not real, 
not true, allegorical. [feiily. 

Fictitiously, f ik-tlsb'-tis-li. ad. falsely, counter- 
Fiddle, fid'-dl. s. a musical instrument, a violin. 

Fiddle, fid'-dl. r. n. to play upon the fiddle; to 
trifle. 

Fiddlcfaddlc, fid'-dl-fad'-dl. s. a trifle, a trlfler. 

Fiddler, f Id -dl-Qr. s. one who plays upon tl»e 
fiddle. ^ [fiddle. 

Fiddlcatiing, fid'-dl-strlng. s. the .string- of a 

Fidelity. f(^-diil'-^-t6. 5. honesty, ^•eracity, faith- 
fulness. 

Fidget, fidj'-5t. t'. n. to move nimbly or iiregu- 
larly. — s. restless agitation. 

Fiducial, fe-dii'-shal. a. confident, undoubting. 

Fiduciary, f6-diV-she-a-re. s. one who holds in 
trust. [nre. 

Fief, fWf. s. a manor ; possession held l>y len- 

F'ield, feeld. s. cultivated tract of ground ; the 
gi-ound of battle ; a wide e.vpanse ; space, 
compass, e.;tent. [in battle. 

Fieldpiece, fe^ld -pe^se. s. a small cannon used 

Fieldsports, feeld' -sps'irts. s. diversion of shoot- 
ing, hunting, &c. 

Fiend, fi^cnd. s. an infernal being, an enemy, 

Fierce, fe^rse, or ferse. a. savage, outrageous, 
furious. 

Fiercely, fifeferse'-l6, or {^rss'-lL ad. violently, 
furiously'. 

Fi.^rccns js, feiree'-nJs, cr f?rs6'-nes. s. ferocity, 
fury, violence. [iiol. 

Fi'ry. f i'-(;r-^. a. consl.siing of fire ; passionate, 

Fife, fife. s. a small pii-e blown to the drum. 

Fifer, f I'-fiir. .«. one who plays on a fife. 

Fifteen, fif-lccn. a. five and ten added. 

Fifty, fif-t^. a. five tens added. 

Fig, f (g. s. a tree thai bears figs ; its fruit. 

Fight, f ite. r. to co:;tend in battle, to combat. 

Fight, f ite. a. a battle, an engagement, a duel. 

Fighter, fl'-tur. ,?. a warriour, a duellist. 

Figment, fig'-m?nl. ,?. fiction, an invention. 

Figurable, f(g'-u-ra-bl. a. capable of being 
formed. 



Figural f ig:-';-ral._ / ^^ ^ ^^^^^-^ f^,.„^ 

r igurate, 1 ig -u-rate. S 

Figurative, fig'-i-ra-liv. a. not literal, ineia- 

phcrical. [not literally. 

Figuratively, ffg'-6-ra-t?v-l6. ad. by a figurf. 
Figure, flg'-i'ire. s. shape,, external form; emi- 
nence ; an image ; a character denoting a 

number. 
Figure, fig'-ire. v. a. to form into any shape. 
Filaceous, fe-la'-shus. a. consisting' of threads. 
Filament, fil'-a-m§nt. s. a slender thread; ;i 

fibre. [shell. 

Filbert, fil'-burt. s. a fine hazel nut with a tiiiM. 
Filch, nlsh. V. a. to steal, to pilfer, to cheat. 
Filciier, filsli'-ur. s. a petty thief, a robber. 
File, file. s. a steel tool to polish iron, &c. with ; 

a wire for papers; a line of soldieis. [son. 
Filial, fil'-val. a. pertaining to or beseeming a 
Filialiot), f il-^-4'-shnn. s. the relation of a son 

to a father. 
Filigree, fil'-^-gr^. s. a kind of delicate work 

on gold or slK er in the manner of threads ur 

grains. 
Filings, f i'-l)ngz. s. particles rubbed off bj' a Gi«. 
Fill, f?l. r. a. to make full, to satisfy, to surleii. 
Fill, fil. s. fulness, satiety ; jiart of a carriage. 
Fillet, f 5r-l!l. s. a band tied round the head, &c. ; 

a bandage ; the fleshj' part of the thigh. 
Fillip, fir-l!i). V. a. to strike with the nail of tl.-e 

finger. ' [thumb. 

Fillip, fil'-lip. s. a jerk of llie finger from ilio 
Filly, f il'-le. s. a young mare ; opposed to col;. 
Film, f5hn. s. a thin skin or pellicle. 
Filmy, fll'-me. a. composed of thin n;embrar,cs. 
Filter, f51'-tcir. v. a. to strain, to percolate. 
Fibh, fiUh. s. dirt, nastincss ; grossness, pollu- 
tion. 
Filthine.'-s, ffl//i'-^-n^. s. dirtiness ; impurity. 
Filthy, f iK/i'-e. a. dirty, nasty ; gross, obscene. 
Filtrate, fil'-triie. v. a. to straui, to filter, u» 

percolate. [awims. 

F'in, fin. s. the wing of a fish, by which h» 
Finable, fl'-na-bl. a. that may be fined. 
Final, f I'-nal. a. ultimate, conclusive ; mortal. 
Finally, fi'-nal-^. ad. ultimatel3', completely 

lasil}'. 
Finance, f6-nanse'. s. reveauc, income, profit. 
Financier, f iu-naa-siir'. s. an officer who sit- 



FIR 136 FIX 

Fate, f ;ir, la/1, Cat ; — mo, ni^t ; — pine, p)ii ; — 



periiilends the state fiiiai.ces or publick ie\e- 
niie. [iiisli. 

Find, find. r. a. to tliscover, to dcicct ; to fur- 
Fine, fine. a. not conise, |jure, iLin ; elegant. 
Fine, fi;ie. s. a pecuniary forfeit, [(cnaliy, mulct. 
Fiiie, fine. v. a. to refine, to (;u:iij ; inliict a 

penally. 
Finely, f ine'-le. od cleg-ar.ll y ; keenly, suhiilcly. 
Fiijciio.ss, f ine'-n<5s. s. elegance, show ; j'.urliy, 

suhtiily. 
Finer, ) l'-!iOr. .?. one who purifies melal.s. 
Finery, fi'-nfir-c. s. show, gayeiy in altirc, 

.splendour. 
Finosse; ft-ne.s'. s. an artifice, a sirr.tagem. 
Fini2;er, naix'-^fn: s. a part of the hand, 
/'insjer, f iug'-frur. it. a. to Icuch lightly : lo pilfer. 
1' inic.al. fin'-e-lcal. a. nice, foppish, ,Tfit»ctc<l. 
FinicHlij', fin'-6-Iial-e. ud. fuj)pishly, superflu- 
ously iii(«. [plete. 
I ifii ;Ji, ii':i'-ifth. r. n. to end, to perfect, to coin- 
T iiii-'iier, flii'-i.-h-tir. s. one who complelcs or 

jn»rfec!s. _ [created. 

Finite, f i'-iil'.e. r. lim'lnd, I'.ounded, lerminaied ; 
J'iriitcness, iF-iiite-nes. s. liun'lation, cojifnie 

nieiit. 
Finlrss, fin'-les. a. without fin.?. 
Finny, fin'-ni'". a. fr.rnished v.itli fiiis. 
i'irj fei'. s. (lie tree of which deal boards are 

inade. 
Fire, fire. .?. that which ha.s the power of burn- 

incr: flame, li.ijlit, lustre; artloHr, spirit. 
Vive, i'iro. v. lo di.scharg'o fire-arms ; to kiiidle. 
i'lre-arni?, fire'-armz. s. guns, iriuskets. 
rirebi'and,f ire'-brand.s.a piece of wood kindled. 
Firelock, f Ire'-iok. s. a Foldicr's gun, a nm.'-ket. 
Fireman, f Ire'-mf.i). s. one who is employed to 

e.Ktingniiih burning liouses ; a violnni man. 
I'irevvork, f ire'-wQrk. *. a beautiful di^ploy of 

tire. I lire. 

T'iiina^, fi'-r?ng. *. fuel, somclhing used for the 
Firldii, ffr'-kiii. «. a vessel containing iiiiio gal- 
lons. 
Firm, form. a. fast, -slror.g, hard, constant, 

steady. 
Fir;Ti. i'^rm, s. the name or names under which 

the bu.sincss of any trading' house is carried on. 
Firnianicnt, fr-r'-mil-meut. .s. the sky, the 

licave:is. 



sstial, 



Pirniamental, f§i-iiia-nien'-li\l. <i. a 

belonging to the SrniameiU ; clhoioal. 
Firmly, (<^rm'-l6. ad. immovably, steadily, 

corisianlly. ^ [solidity. 

Firmness, fenn'-ni^s. s. Eteadiness, stability, 
First, forst. «. earliest in linip; chief, primary. . 
F'rsifrui's, furst'-fi66ls. .s. tlic first produce of 

any ihiiig'. 
Firstling, forst'-lJng. s. the first produce or off- 

ffiriiig. ^ 
Fi-;ca'. f is'-kal. s. the exchequer, the revenue. 
Fi-'h, ihh. s. an nnimsl existing only in water. 
Fi.^h, fish. •). to calck fish ; lo sili," lo f-atch by 

art. 
Fisiier, f ish'-ur. ) s. one whose cm- 

Fisbernian, f!sh'-cr-nif;n. ^ ploymeiit it is to 

cnlch fish with nets, or by angTng. 
Fi-hciy, (!bh'-iir-e. ^t. trade or enipioyment of 

fi>!ping:. ^ [will). 

Fishhook, f ish'-h^iSk. .<?. a hook to catch fish 
Fi-hintr, fisli'-?iig. s. the an or practice cf 

catching fish. [or deals in fish. 

Fisiimonsrer, ffsh'-mfuig-gar. *■. one who .'^ells 
Fishy, fish'-e. o. consisting of, or like fish. 
Fissure, fish'-shi'.re. s. a cicfl, an cpeuiiig, a 

Email ciifisni. 
Fist, fist. .5. the ha:id dinclied cr closed. 
Fisticuffs f?s'-ie-kiili!. .«. a battle with fists. 
Fistula, f i's'-tshili-la. s. a sinuous ulcer callous 
_ \\itliili. 

t' isiii!o>..^, fJs'-ishu-ltis. a. pertaining lo a fi.stula. 
Fit, fit. .«. a ])aro,\\sni of any disiei;:per; disor- 
der of the niiimal Sfjirits: dislemporaiure. 
Fif, f tt. a. qiiahiied, proper, convenient, meol. 
Fit. fit. r. (I. lo suit, lo accoinniodalc. 
Fitly, f it'-le. o(/. aptly, piopcrly, cominodiously. 
Fi^ricss, fit'-u^s. s. propriety, convenience, 

mectness. 

Fivefold, five'-f6ld. n. five times as nuidi. 

Fives, fivz. s. a game at balls; a disease of 

horses. 

Fix, fiks. ?'. to fasten; ."^ettle, dclcnnine; rest. 

Fixation, fik-.sa'-shfln. ) ,.,.,i,;i;,,. „. i; i;,„ 
r-- 1 ' /-I / ii I a„ } s. stabiliv, So i( ly. 
Fixedness, f ik'-sod-nes. ) - ' ■> 

Fixture, fiks'-tshure. s. any article fi.\c(i to Iho 
premises, as firc-grales, dressers, i^c. 



Fj. 



i3T 



FLE 



■u.-i, mi'ive, iiflr, isol ; — tibe, tfih, h&ll ; — oil ; — poliikI ; — rtin, Tins. 



Fixui'a, f i!;'-shui"e. .?. posilioii; ftrinaessj pres- 
sure, [iiess. 

Fl.ibi)ias.^5, fidb'-b^-nos. s. liinberness, sofi- 

Fliibby, il;iu'-bL>. a. ao'A, not firni, limber, not 
stift'. ^ [leiiso. 

Flaccid, fiak'-sld. n. v.eaic, liaiber, not stiff, not 

Flacciviitj', flaL-s'd'-i-ti''. s. iaxii y, liinbenniss. 

Flajj, flag'. I', n. to grow dsjetto'l, tlroop. 

Flag, flag-, s. the c.iloursoi'a s\\\p or land-forces; 
^ a water pjant ; a ilag sloue lor paving. 

Flage'c-t. r!i(!j'3'-i''-l?l. s. .a small Hule. 

Fiajrcllalion, iluclje-§!-iiV-sh&a. ^s. ll,e act of 
scoiirgin!^. 

Flaggy, ilacr'-g-^. ,7. wea'.c, rnnbor, not tense. 

Flap;iaou3j fla-jish'-us. a. wicked, atrocious, 
vi'e. [quarts. 

Fla2;on, flag-'-un. .?. a drinkin^^ vessel of two 

Flap-aney, fta'-gran-sn-. .?, hurir.n^ heal, fire. 

Flagrant, fla'-giau!. a. arderil, glowing; no- 
torious. 

Fhwj'-hip, flag'-sliTp. s. l!ie admiral's ship. 

Flail, flale. s. inslrumcril to thre.sh corn \iii!i. 

Flake, flake, s. any thing (hat appears !or;se'.y 
put to?ellier j a siratuni, a layer; a lamina. 

Flaky, fta'-ke. a. lying in laj'crs or sirala. 

Fbinbo.ati, flam'-!)6. ,<•. a lighted wa.x torch. 

Flame, flam.-;, s. hgiil emitted from fire; t:;e 
passion of love ; brightness of fancy. 

Fiamo, flame, v. n. lo shine as nro. 

Flamnia!>i'i;y, fliin-;iri-bil'-^;-te. s. an npiness 
to iaki» fire. 

Flank, llanglc. s. the .side ; jinrt of a bastion. — 
>'. n. lo attack ilis side of a battalion, or fleet. 

Flannel, flan'-nfti. s. a soft nappy siuffmadf; of 
wool. 

Flap, flap. s. anj' thing ih.Tt hangs broad and 
loose; a blow with the hajKl; a disease in 
horses. 

Flap, flap. V. to beat v. iih a flap ; to ply the 
wings with a noise; to fall v/ith (laps. 

FlapdraTon, flap'-dn\g-un. s. a gamn. 

Flare, flare, r. ». (o giiuer offciiiis-ely ; to fiul- 

tcr with a splc;;did show ; to give a glaring 

Jight. _ [of wit. 

Hash, flash. .?. a. sudden blaze; a suikien burst 

Flashy, fl5sli'-e. a. empty, showy, i.nsipid. 

Flask, flask, s. a bottle, a vessel j a powder- 
horn. . 



Flasket, flask-it. s. a large basket; a kind of 

tray. _ 
Flat, flat. s. a level ; even ground; a shallow. 
Flat, ilat. a. smooth, love! ; insipid, dui! ; not 

shrill. 
Flat, flat. r. to make level ; to make vajiid. 



'^latly, flat'-le. atl. peremptorily; dully, frigidly, 
'^latnojs, fiai'-n&. s. evenness ; insii)idiiy, du!- 

ness. [p.irit. 

Flatten, fiat'-tn. »'. to make even ; deject ; d:>- 
Flatter, flal'-ti^tr, r. a. to praise falsely; to raise 

false hopes ; to sooiho. to caress, to adulate. 
Flatterer,. fiai'-i6r-rLir. s. a wlieeclic.r, a fawsicr. 
Flattery, Cal'-tar-e. s. fawning; false, venal 

praise. 
Flattish, fifu'-i?sh. a. something flat ; dull. 
Flatulency, fiaish'-ij-hSn-se.*. windine.ss; vani!}-. 
Flatulent, lli'usl)'-i'.-l?nt. ) a. windy; empl)-, 
Flatuous, fldtsii'-u-iiS. S vain. 
Flaunt, flant. r. 71. to make a flutteriag show.- 
FiauH',, flant. .?. atty thing loo.se and airy. 
Flavour, fla'-vur. s. a tails, relish ; sweet smell. 
Fiavv, flaw. s. a crack, a breacli; a fault, ;i 

clcicct. 
Flax, tlaks. s. a fi^irous plant, of which the fijicst 

thread is made ; the fibres of flax cleansed. 
Flaxen, flak'-sn. a. made of tiax, like flax ; fnir^ 
Fhy, fla. r. a. to strip off the skin. 
Flea, fle.s. asmai! insect rcmarkal)!e for agililv. 
Fieabitten, fic'-b'fl-tn. a. .stung by lieas; wor;'.- 

less. [00 tile. 

Flcara, flf^me. s. an instrument used to bleed 
Fledge, fl§rfje. v. a. lo-si;pply with leathers <^r 

wings. [tor. 

Flee, flee. r. n, to n;n from danger, or for shel- 
Fi .»Qce, fleese. s. tlic wool from one .siieep. 
Fleece, fleese. r. a. to strip or fihmdor a person. 
Fleecy. fl6e'-se. n. woolly, covered wiihwoo'. 
Fleet, fleet, a. swift ol'pace, nimble. 
FIret, flerl. s. a coinpauy of .ships ; a creek. 
Fleet, fleet, v. to fly swiftly, vanish ; live merrily. 
Fleetly, fleet'-le. ad. with sv.'ifl pace, ifimbiy. 
Fleatncss, ficcl'-nSs. s. svjifme.is, celerity. 
F!a"h, flesh. .?. a part of the animal body. 
Heslifly, flcsh'-fl!. .■;. a fly that 'eeds upon flesh.. 
Floshiries*, ti^sh'-e-n^s. s. fulness of flesh, 

plumpness. [celestial. 

Fleshly, flSsl)'-!6. a. corporeal, humati, uotj 



FLO 



138 



FLU 



Fale, far, fall, fat; — ni6, mot 5 — pine, pjii; — 



Floodgate, fl&d'-gate. s. a g-ite to slop or lei ou^ 
walcr. [flood 

Floodmark, flud'-mark. s. a mark left by lb« 

Flook, fl66k. Seejluke. 

Floor, flAre. s. ihe boitom of a room ; a story. 

Flop, flop. ?•. a. to clap the wings wiih noise. 

Floral, ti6'-ral.a relating loriora, or to flowers. 

Florid, flor'-id. a. flushed with red, blooming- 
rosy, [elegance. 

Floridness, flor'-id-n^s. s. freshness of colour ; 

Florin, fl6r'-!n. s. a coin of different value; in 
Germany 2.s. 4t/., in Spain 4s. 4d. halfpenny, 
in Palermo and Sicily '2s. 6d., and in Hoi- ' 
land 2s. 

Florist, fl6'-rist. s. one who cultivates flowers. 

Flosciilous, fl<is'-ku-li'is. a. composed or formed 
of flowers. 

Flota, fl6'-ta. ^ ) s. the Spanish fleet thai 

Flotilla, fl6-ti'l'-}a. \ sails annually from Ihe 
West Indies. 

Flounce, flSunsc. v. to move with violence in 
water; to be in anger; to deck with flounces. 

Flounce, flfliuise.s. a loose, full trimming sewed 
to women's apparel, so as to swell and shake. 

Flounder, flouii'-dor. r. n. to struggle with vio- 
lent and irregular motion ; to plunge iji 
water. 

Flounder, flOiai'-dur. s. a .small flat fish. 

Flour, flSur. s. the fine part of ground wheat. 

Flourish, flar'-rish. v. to thrive; brag, boast; 
adorn. 

Flourish, flcir'-rish. *. bravery: ostentatious em- 
bellishment ; a short musical overture. 

Flout, liiitit. v. to mock, insult, practise mockery. 

Flow, liA. 1'. to run as water; to overflow. 

Flow, flA. 5. ti:e rise of water, not die ebb. 

Flower, fiOu'-iJir. s, ihe blossom of a plant, the 

prime. [som. 

fishing line ; large pieces of timber fastened Flower, fl6iV-ftr. v. n. to be in flower, to blo»- 

together to convey goods with the stream ; Floweret, fldu'-i'ir-i^t. s. a small flower. 

Flowery, fl6&'-&r-e. a. adorned with flowers. 

F!owinj!,iy, fl6'-Ing-l^. ad. with plenty; with 
volubility. 

P''lown, fl<Siie. /'(Tr<. of to Jlee. gone away; clata 

Fluctuate, fl&k'-tshu-iie. v. n. to be irresoluir 
or uncertain. 

Fluctuation, flok-ishi-A'-shfin. s. uncertainty 
iadetcrminaliou. 



I'leiiliy, li^sh'-e. a. full of tlesli, musculous. 

Mew, flu. preterit of lojly. 

Flexibility, fleks-^-bil'-e-te. s. pliancy, ductility, 

facility. 
Flexible, flfks'-^-bl. ; ,; manageable. 
I lexile, fleks'-il. S 

Flexion, fl^k'-shfln. s. the act of bending; a 

joint, a turn. 
Flexuous, fl^k'-shu-iis. a. winding, variable. 
Flexure, flek'-shure. s. ilie part bent, the joint. 
Flicker, flfk'-ur. v. n. to flutter, to play the 

•wings. [a jack. 

Plier, fli'-&r. s. a fugitive, a runaway ; part of 
Flight, fllte. s. the act of fl^ingor running awa3' ; 

a" flock of birds; heat of imagination ; the 

stairs from one landing-place to another. 
Flighty, fll'-te. a. wild, full of imagination ; 

swift. [mean. 

Flimsy, fllm'-z^. a. weak, slight, spiritless; 
Flinch, fl!nsh. v. n. to shrink from pain, <kc. 
Flincher, fliush'-iir. s. he who shrinks or fails. 
Fling, flfng. v. to throw, dart; scatter, flounce. 
Fling, flfng. s. a throw ; a contemptuous remark. 
Flint, ilfnt. s. a hard kind of stone. [cruel. 

Flinty, fl?nl'-^. a. made of flint; inexorable. 
Flip, flip. s. a drink made of beer, spirits, and 

sugar. 
Flip])ant, fl?p'-pant. a. nimble, pert, talkative. 
Flippantly, flip'-pant-l^. ad. in a flippant, pert 

manner. 
Flirt, fliirt. V. to jeer; to pjn about idly. 
I'iirt, n3rt. s. a pert hussy; a sudden irick. 
Flirtation, fl&r-ta'-shftn. s. a quick, sprightly 

motion. [move. 

Flit, flit. 7'. n. to fly away, to flutter; to re- 
Fiitch, fl?t,sb. s. the side of a hog sailed and 

cured. 
Float, flAte. s. the cork or quill fastened to a 



the act of flowin,. 
Float, fliie. r. n. to swim on the surface of water. 
I'lock, fl6k. *. a company of birds, sheep, &.e. 
Flock, fl6k. V. n. to assemble in crowds. 
Flo^, fl&g. r. a. to whip or scourge, to chastise. 
Fhwd, lliVJ. 5. an inundation, a deluge ; influx 

of the tide; a body of water; the sea. 
Floot, flftd. I', c. to dc'ugc, to cover with waters. 



FOG 



139 



FOO 



-ii6, mAve, ii6r, not ; — tube, tfib, bull ; — 6il ; — ^pSuud ; — tlini, ruts. 



furj pipe of 



Flue, flu. s. soft dovvu 

chimney. [of speech. 

Fluency, flu'-Sn-s^. s. volubility, copiousness 
Fliicnl, flu'-fiii!. a. elofiueiit, flownig; liquid. 
Fluently, flu'-£-ui-li. ad. flowiugly, volubly'; 

copiousl}'. 
Fluid, flu'-!d. s. any animal juice, a liquid. 
Fluid, fla'-id. u. runiiii!^ as water, not solid. 
Fluidity, llu-id'-6-t6. s. the quality cf flowing 

easily. [anchor. 

Fluke, fluke, s. the broad part or ann of an 
Flummery, flOni'-ur-^. s. a Ibod made of flour, 

wheat, &,c. ; flattery. 
Flung, flftng. pojt. and pret. oftofing. 
Fluriy, fliir'-rt^. s. fluUcr uf spirits ; gusl of wind. 
Flu^h", fl&sh. V. a. to cclour, to redden; to 

elate. 
Flush, flush, s. a violent flow; cards all of a 

suit; bloom. — ".. even in surface. 
Fluster, flus'-tur. i-. it. to put in confusion. 
Flute, flute, s. a musical pipe ; a channel or 

fon-ow cut in columns or ]iillars. 
Fluting, fliV-llng. s. fluted work on a pillar. 
Fhitter, fl&l'-lur. r. to fly wiih agi;aiion of 

the wings. [mind ,.„.„. 

Flutter, fi&t'-tur. s. huiTv, tumult ; disorder of Fond, f6nd. 



Fogoy, fog'-"6. a. mist}% cloudj-, dark. 
Foiule, f 6e'-bT. s. a weakness, a failing. 
Foil, fofl. r. a. to defeat,, to put to the worst. 
Foil, f Ail. s. a deleat ; a blunt sword used in 

fencing ; a glilterijig substance. 
Foist, f6isl. r. a. to insert by forgety ; to cram in. 
Foi-ty, fois'-l^. a. fusiy, mouldy. 
Fold, f6ld. «. a pen for "sheep ; p. double or plait. 
Fold, f6ld. V. 10 double up ; to enclose, to shut: 
Foliage, (b'-le-adje. s. the leaves, or tufts of 

trees. 
Folio, f6'-l(--6. .«. a large book, of which the 

pages are formed by a sheet of paper onep 

doubled. 
Folk, f6ke. s. people, nations, mankind. 
Follow-, fol'-lA. )-. to go after, to attend, to obey. 
Follower, fol'-ld-ur. s. an attendant, a depen- 
dant, [aess. 
Folly, fol'-l^. s. foolishness, simplicity, weak- 
Forri^nt, f6-ni?nt'. v. a. to cherish with heat ; lo 

batlie with lotions; to encourage. 
Fomentation, iiWmen-ta'-shfen. s. the applic;;- 

tion of hot flannels to any part, dipped in 

medicated decoctions. 
Fond, fftiid. a. tender; indiscreet, foolish, silly. 



Flutter, tl&t'-tur. s. huiTv, tumult ; disorder of Fond, f6nd. ) . j^ f j „, 

Fhtx, flftks. s. the tide or flowing of the sea; a Fondle. f6n'-dl. S ^"^ *='"^®'^' ^° ^^ ""'^ ' 



dysentery ; concourse ; confluence 
Fluxion, fluk'-sliun. s. act of flowing, matter 

that flows. 
Flv, fli. V. to move with wings ; to run awa3', 

to shun ; to spring su(l<lenly : break, shiver. 
Fly, fli. s. a vviiiged insect ; balance of a jack. 
Flyblow, fli'-bl<'). r. o. to fill with maggots. 
Foal, fole. v. a. to bring forth a foal. 
Foal, f6le. s. the ofl'si'ring of a mare. 
Foam, fime. v. n. to troth, to be violently 

agitated. 
Foam, fibme. s. froth, spume. 
Foamv, f6'-m6. a. covered with foam, frothy. 
Fob, fob. s. a small pocket for a waich. 
Fob, fob. 1'. 1. to clical, to trick, to defraud. 
Focus, f6'-kc;s. s. the place whrre rays meet. 
Fclder, f 6d'-d5r. s. dry food for cattle. — i'. a. to 

feed. 
Foe, fA. s. an enemy, a persecutor, an opponent. 
FcEtus, fi'-lfis. .?. a child in the womb. 
Fog, f 6g. s. thick mist, moist vnpour ; afiergi-ass. 



Fondling-, fon'-dl-'fng. s. one much caressed. 

Fondly, lond'-l^. atl. with extreme tenderness.. 

Fondne<^, f6nd'-nes. s. foolishness, tender 
passion. 

Font, font. s. a baptismal basin. 

Food, fft^^d. 5. victuals ; any thing that nourishes. 

Fool, f Aol. s. a natural, an idiot ; a buffoon. 

Fool, fool. V. lo trifle, lo toy; deceive, disap- 
point, [folly. 

Foolery, f^V-?ir-k s. habitual folly; an act of 

Foolhardy, foSl-har'-de. a. madly adventnrour., 
<laring. [dent. 

Foolish, f&6l'-!sh. a. weak of intellect, impri;- 

Foolishness, fool'-ish-n^s. *. silliness, want of 
reason. 

Foot, flit. .?. that on which any animal or thing 
stands ; a mensnre of 12 inches. 

Foot, fflt. r. to dancp, to walk, to tread ; spurn. 

Football, ffil'-ball. s. a bladder iu a Icailiern. 
case. [livery,, 

Footboy, f ut'-b6i. s. a menial, an atieudant u{^ 



FOR 



140 



FOR 



Isite, far, full, fal ; — me, ni^l ; — pine, 



I'ootcd, fiit'-fid. a. shaped in liie ti)nt. 

rooting, fut'-ing-. .t. grouiid for the foot; fouii 
dalioii, basis; tread, dauce ; entrance ; con 
ditloii. ^ {a stniid. 

l^ootnian, fut'-mfin. s. a low servant in livery; 

FootjjUil, f i'll'-pad. s. a highv.ayman that robs 
on foot. [i-engers. 

Footpath, f ut'-pa<7;. s. a narrow way tor pas- 

FootstOj), f lU'-stSp. s. a trace, a track, a mark 
of a foot. 

I'^ootstool, f ut'-stool. .s. a stool lo ])iit the feet on. 

Jb'op, fop. .■;. a vain fellow, a cox', cnsli, simpleton. 

Fopper;/, fftp'-fir-^, s. folly, affcciyii!.!) of sliow. 

Foppisli, fop'-pish. a. aficcted, fcojish, idle, 
vain. [f'fieftation. 

Foppi?lines.", f&p'-p?sl)-r.?.s. s. over nicety, vain 

For, fiir. jhcp. because of, \\iih respeci lo. — 
colli. be."ause. 

Pora"g;e, fdr'-Aje. s. provisions in genenil. 

VovR^e, f6r'-ije. r. to v.ancler in search of pro- 
visions; lo ravage, lo I'ecd on spoil, lo pi un- 
(.ier. [cause, since. 

J''ora5imicli, for-az-ir.fiisli'. coiy. whereas, be- 

Forbenr, f&-b^re'. r. to pause, to abstain, lo 
intcimit. [of temper. 

Forbearance, f5r-b;\rc'-anse..'?. leniij', command 

Forl.'i:!, fflr-bid'. r. to jirohibil, to interdict, to 
opj'.ose. 

ForbiJdirig, f5r-h5d'-d]ng. pari. a. raising ab- 
lio«t;n.ce, causing aveisicu ; austere. 

Ji'dce, f^irro.s. strength, vioiei'.ce, an armamciit. 

{•'orco, (5r.<e. r. lo compel ; lo violate ; lo urge. 

Foi'cops. for'-s§ps. s, a surgical iiisirunient. 

Forcible, tbie'-se-bl. a. strong, impctucus, pow- 
erful, [ously. 

Forcibly, forc'-se-bl^. ml. powerfullj', imjjelii- 

I'ord, it'ird. s. the shallow i>arl cf a river; ihc 
current. [f"'".H'- 

Ford, f6rd. r. a. lo pass a ri'.cr without swim- 

Fonla]))e, f6rd'-i\-b]. a. passable without swim- 
iviiivjf. 

Fore, liVe. a. anicriour. — arl. l-efore. 

Forebo^le, f<S;-c-b6dc'. i'. it. to ibrciell, to prog- 
iioslicate. 

J'oreca it. f6re-kubt'. i). to scheme, to contrive, 
to tbrcscc. 

Foreca:;t, i6.-e'-ki'\sl. s. conliivancc, antecedent 

])0li(j'. 



«"0!eca-tlc, f<Srf;'-k:is-.sl. .'. ll:;a i>nrt of a ship 

where the tbrenia.sl slantls. 
Forecited, )6re-5kl'-ied. purl, qnr.icd or cited be- 

li)re. ' [elude. 

Foreclose, f6re-kl6ze'. r. u. lo .-.hut up ; to pre- 
Foredooiri, Iftre-dftoni'. r. a. lo prcd:^slinale. 
Foref ither, (6re-f a'-rni^r. s. an ancestor. 
Forefend, (ore-fCnidi. r. u. lo hinder, to aver! ; 

to secure. [to losr.-. 

Forego, lAre-g6'. v. a. to rc.'-'ign ; to go before ; 
Foieground, i6re'-gifiLin<i. .<;. ihal part of the 

ground of a picture wiiich seems lo lie before 

llic figures. 
Forehand, i<')re'-ha!id. ,«. the part of a Iiorso 

which is beiore the rider. — a. eail^', timely ; 

done loo sonii. 
Forehead, f6r'-h?d. .". the upper part of the face. 
Foreign, for'-fn. a. not domcsiick; alien; iiol 

belonging lo the malter in fjuestion. 
Foreigner, f6r'-r!ii-6r. s. oiie of anoilier coun- 
try. ^ [lo prejudge. 
Forejudge, f6re-jC,<'je'. r. a. lo le prcjiossessed, 
Foreknow, l6re-no'. i-. a. lo kiiow previously. 
Foreknowledge, (6re-ii6!'-;dje. .s. prescience, 

knowledge of that whici; has iioiyel happened. 
Foicl, f6'-V^l. .<;. .'-hetp .skin dres.ved on oiiC side. 
Foreland, (ftrc'-i.'iiid. ,s. a promciilory, a iiead- 

land, a cape. 
FoieJay, f(Sie-liV. v. a. to by v.ail for, to iiilrap. 
Forelock, fc^re'-lok. s. i!:o linir on the forehead. 
Foreman, fiSre'-man. s. ihe tir.s( or chief person. 
Foreiiiasf, (6re'-masl. s. the first or head mast 

of a ship. ^ [before. 

Foi-cn:e:::ioned, ftVc.-nien'-shftnd. a. nxnijoiicd 
ForoniO't, l6rc'-nj6st. a. fiisl in place, first in 

dignity. 
Foienar.'.ed, fi?;re.-!!^id'. cr. nominated before. 
Forenoon, iAre'-noOn. s. the lime befiirc mid- 
day, [judicature. 
Forensick, f(S-ren'-s?k. n. belonging to courts of 
I'oreo! (lain, f<")re-6r-d:'uK''. i . a. lo ordain before* 

hand. 
Forepart, fArc'-parl. .9. the aiitcricur part. 
Foreraiik, f6re'-rangk. s. the liist rank, Inc 

front. [cfde. 

Forerun, f6re-rfin'. r.a. to ccme br!;>ic, lo Jirc- 
Forerunner, /(irc-ri^n'-nSr. .v. a l!aibinr;er, oiip 

sent before, a iiicsscnger; a j-rcgrcsi.ck. 



FOR 



141 



FC 



— nil, iiirive, nfir, not ; — h'.he, lub, bu!! ; — 651; — pdund ; — linn, thIs 



I'oiesail, (iiic'-srile. *■. t!:c sail c! ilic Ibioaiast. 

Forosay, f'<^re-.'-:'i'. r. a. lo pi-edin, to pri)|il!esy. 

Foresee, (i'jie-see'. i". a. to tee bcibreliami, to 
foreknow. [happens, to piedict. 

Foreshow, fiSie-slii')'. ?'. a. lo discover bslore it 

Foresight, l6;c'-bltc. s. foreuKowledge, pcne- 
iralioii. 

Forest, for'-rGit. s. a wood}-, Uiitilled tract of 
gTCisnd. 

Forestall, f6re-.sttiwr. v. a. to buy up goods or 
cattle before they come to market, ni order to 
scl! them at an advanced price ; to anticipai-;. 

Forcslallcr, f6re-stavvl'-6r. s. one who forestalls 
the market. 

Forester, fOr-rOs-tOr. s. a keeper of a forest. 

Foretaste, (6re'-taiic. s. a taste before, antici- 
pation of. [predicl. 

Foreto!!, fiire-tel'. r. to utter, to prophesy, lo 

Forethink, f6re-<,'aiigk'. !'. a. to anticipate in 
the mind. 

Forethought, fl)re'-ih:v.vl. s. prescience, antici- 
pation ; provident care, caution. 

Forewarn, f6re-waru'. ii. a. to admonish, caution 
against. [befcrehaad. 

Forcwarnino:, f6re-warii'-?n;^. s. caution given 

Forfeit, fiir'-fit. s. a psnaliy, a fiue for an of- 
fence, [fine, a mulct. 

Forfeiture, fSr'-fTt-yure. s. act of fci-feiiino-; a 

Forfend, for-fend'. ?•. a. lo prevent, to (crbid. 

FoiEje, (ftrje. s. a fire or jjiace in which metals 
are made malleable ; a furnace. 

Forfje, (orje. v. a. to form by the hammer j to 
counterfeit, to falsify. 

Forscry, fore'-ji'ir-e.s. the crime of fai.-ii.lcaiion. 

Forget, l'6r-get'. v. a. lo lose ineniory of, to 
neglect. [forgel. 

Foi'pieffnl, f3r-g?t'-fiil. a. inattentive, apt to 

Forjjctfulne5.<5, f6r-get'-ful-n?s. s. loss of mem- 
ory; neglect.^ [excuse. 

Foriiive. f6r-gTv'. v. «. to pardon, to remit, to 

Forgiveness, fSr ; iv'-iics. s. the act of lorglv- 
ii'g; pardon. 

Forgot, fSr-pot'. \T'"'^- •■o' rsmember- 

ForKOtten. fdr-gol'-tn. \ eil. 

Fork, fork. v. n. to sh^cl into blades or 
branches. i 

Fork, ffirk. s. an inslrumcn' with tv.'oormorc| 
prongs for various lioinestick or other u^es. I 



I'Orked, f (ir'-k^id. ) a. opciiing into two or more 
Forky, f6r'-ke. J parts, Rke the prongs of 

a fork. 
Forlorn, for-l3rn'. a. deserted, helpless, lost, 

dcspcraie. 
Fown, form, or firm. s. shape, figure, licauty; 

order ; empty show, ceremony ; a class ; a 

beach. 
Foriii, fSrm. r. a. to fashion, to model, to ar- 
range. _ [tl;odicai. 
Foi'iual, f6r'-mal. a. ceremonious, affi'cted, mo- 
I'oniialist, f6r'-nud-ist. s. a lover of fiir- 

maiily. 
Forniality, fdr-mal'-^-l-i. s. ceremony, preciso- 

ness. [precisely. 

Formally, f Sr'-mai-Je. ai. according to rule, 
Formation, ffir-m.i'-MiCn. .<;. the act of fornling. 
Forniative, f6r'-md-tiy. a. having the pcAer of 

formiiig. [past. 

Former, fdr'-m&r. a. before another in lime ; 
Foririeriy, f3r'-in6r-l;'. ad. in time past. 
Foraiidable, for'-me-da-bl. a. terrible, dreadful, 

tcrrifick. 
Foimidahly, fSr'-mi-da-biJ. cu).. dreadfully, 

iremendousl}'. 
Foniiless, f6rm'-l?s. a. liaving no form, shape- 
less, [pattern. 
Formula, f6r'-m'i-la. s. a prciicnbed rule or 
Fcriiiulary, ffir'-mi'i-lir-^. *•. a bock of slated 

models. 
Fo'.nication, f5r-ne-ka.'-shfln. .5. concubinage, 

luK-hastity between single persons ; the crime 

of idolatry. 
Fornicator, f6r'-n^-ka-t?ir. .?. one that has com- 
merce v/iih unmarried women ; an idolater, 
Foi nicatress, f6r'-n6-ki-tr5s, s. a v.oman who 

witlioul marriage cohabits with a man. 
Forsake, l'6r-sike', j-. a. to leave, to desert, to 

neglect. 
Forsaken, f 5r-.-a'-kn. fiurt. neglected, deserted 
Forsook, icr-so6k'. jjarl. of to jorsaie. 
Forsooth, f^r-zOOth'. ad. in truth, certainly, very 

we'l. 
For.Avear, f /^r-svv'ira'. t;. to i-enounce upon oath, 

to swear falsely, to commit perjury. 
Forth, fbrth. ad. forwanl, abroad, oi;i of doors. 
Fcith coining, firJ/i-kum'-Jng. ixirt. ready la 

appear. 



FOU 



142 



FRA 



File, far, f^ll, fat ; — m^, mh ; — pine, pb ;- 



Forthwith, fitvth-with'. «(i. immediaiely, with- KouikI, f iitind. prd. and part. pass, of (o Jitui. 



out delay. [limes. 

Fortieth, (6r'-ih-hh. a. llie tenlli taken four 
Fortification, (or-l^-fe-ka'-slnui. s. ihe soience 
of military arcliilcctuie ; a place I)uill for 
strength. [courage. 

Fortify, f3r'-ti'-fl. v. a. to streng'llien, lo en- 
Fortitude, f6r'-t^-lude. s. courage, bravery; 

strengtli, force. 
Fortnight, fSrt'-nlte. s. the space of two weeks. 
Fortress, fdr'-lr§s. s. a strong hold, a fortified 

place. 
Fortuitous, for-tij'-6-l5s. a. accidental, casual. 
Fortunate, fdr'-tshi-nate. a. happy, luck}', suc- 
cessful, [perously. 
Fortunately, fSr'-tshu-naie-l^. ad. happily, pros- 
Fortune, f6r'-tsh(Iine. s. the good or ill that be- 
falls mankind ; chance; estate, portion. 
Fortunehunter, ftM-'-tshun-liun-tor. «. a man 
who endeavours to marry a woman only for 
her fortune. 
Fortuneteller, (Sr'-lshim-tel-l&r. «. one who 
imposes on people by a pretended knowledge 
of futurity. 
Forty, f6r'-i<''. a. four limes ten. 
Forward, fSr'-ward. a. warm, ardent, eager; 

antenour ^bold, confident; early ripe. 
Forward, fdr'-ward. j^ a. lo hasten, accelerate, 
patronise. [readily. 

Forwardly, f6r'-ward-l^. ad. eagerly, hastily, 
Forwardness, (3r'-ward-nSs. s. eagerness; im- 
modesty. 
Foss, fos. s. a ditch, moat, or inlrenchment. 
Fossil, f6s'-sll. s. a mineral. — a. what is dug up. 
Foster, f 6s'-l&r. v. a. lo nurse, lo cherish, to 
bring up. [at the same breast. 

Fosterhrother, fos'-t&r-brfiTH-fir. .s. one bred 
Fosterchild, fAs'-ti\r-tshlld. s. a child brought 

up by those thai are not its natural parents. 
Fought, f iwl. p/rt. and pari, of to f'fflit. 
Foul, ffiiil. a. not clean, impure ; wicked ; ugly. 
Foul, ffiol. ji. a. lo daub, lo diriy, to make foul. 
Foulfoced, f6iil'-faste. a. having an ugly, hate- 
ful face. 
Foully, f6ril'-l^. ad. filthily, nastily, odiously. 
Foulmouthed, ftiiil'-mdiiTHd. a. using scmril- 



Found, f6und. v. a. lo build, establish; cast 

metals. 
Foundation, f6&n-da'-shiui. s. the basis of an 
edifice; the fiist principles or grounds; es- 
tablishment, [a caster. 
Founder. f6un'-dur. s. a builder, an establisher; 
Founder, f6un'-dflr. r. to grow lame ; sink lo 

the bottom. 
Foundery, ) f^„,.^j,.4. j_ ^ casting house. 
Foundry, S 

Foundling, f Sfind'-llng. s. a deserled infant. 
Fount, fount. > s. a spring, a spout of 

Fountain, f 6un'-t1n. ) water. 
Fourfold, f^re'-fokl.a. four times as many. 
Fourfooted,f6i"e' fiit-ed. a. quadruped. 
Fourscore, fore'-skdre. u. i'var limes twenty; 

eight}'. 
Fourteen, fibre'-tW'u. a. four ai;d ten. 
Fowl, ffiiil. «. a winged animal, a bird. 
Fowler, f6iil'-ur. s. a .sportsman, a bird-catcher. 
Fowlingpiece, foul -ing-pe^se. ». a gun for 

shooling birds. 
Fox, foks. s. a beast of chase of the canine kind, 

remarkable for his cur.ning; a knave, 
Foxcase, foks'-kase. s. the sKinof a fox. 
Foxchase, foks'-lshiise. s. pursuit of a fox witb 
hounds. [foxes. 

Foxhunter, f&ks'-hfint-fir. s. one w!io hunts 
Fraction, frak'-shtjn. s. the ac' of breaking; 
dissension, strife ; a broken part of an integral. 
Fractional, frak'-siiun--dl. a. belonging lo a trac- 
tion, [relsome 
Fractious, frak'-shfts. a. cross, peevisn, quar- 
Fracture, fink'-tshurc. r. a. lo break a bone. — 

s. a breach; separation of conlinunus parts. 
Fragile, fradje'-il.«. biiitle, easily broken, weak. 
Fragility, fr<vj'il'-^-l^. s. brilllcuess, weakness, 
fiailty. ^ __ [part. 

Fragment, friig'-mf-nt. s. an imperfect piece, a 
Fragrance, fri'-granse. / s. swceinessof smell ; 
Fragrancy, fra'-"gr'dn-s('\ ) grateful odour, 

pleasing scent. 
Fragrant, fra'-granl. a. odorous, sweet of smell. 
Frail, fralc. a. weak, feeble, liable lo errour. 
Frail, fr'de. s. a basket made of rushes; a rush. 



ous language. [ousness. Frailty, frMe'-l^. «. weeJiness, instability o(( 

Foulaess, f 6£d'-n5s. s. nastiness, ugliness, odi- 1 mind. 



FRE 



143 



FRI 



h6, niOve, n6r, not ; — lube, tub, bull ; — 6il ; — pd&nd ; — thin, thIs. 



Frame, fVkuie. i'. ct. to form, to fabricate, to 

compose; torcgisJate; to contrive, plan. 
Frame, frame, s. any thing made .so as to en- 
close or admit .something' else ; regularity, 
order; contrivance, construction; sliai)e,lbrni. 
Franchise, fran'-tsliiz. v. a. to make free. — s. 
an exemption, privilege, immunity ; a district. 
Frangible, (iaii'-jtVbl. a. easily broken, fragile, 
l)ritile. [served. 

Frank, frangk. a. liberal, ingenuous, unre- 
Frank, frangk. s. a fjec letter; a French coin. 
Frank, frangk. r. a. to e,\empt from payment. 
Franicincense^ frangk'-in-sense. s. an oaoriferous 
drug. [out reserve. 

Frankly, frangk'-l^. ad. freely, plainly, wiih- 
Frankness, fningk'-n§s. *. open hearledness, 
liberality. ^ [ported. 

Franlick, fran'-tik. a. mad, distracted, traus- 
Fraternal, fra-tJr'-nal. a. brotherly, becoming 
brothers. [ciety. 

Fraternity, ira-t^r'-n^-t^. s. a corporation, a so- 
Fraternize, frii-tSr'-nize. v. n. to agree as 
brothers. [brother. 

Fratricide, frat'-re-side. s. the murder of a 
Fraud, frawd. s. deceit, trick, artifice, cheat. 
Fraudulence, frn w'-iU'i-lense. ) s. deceitfulness, 
Fraudulency, fi-aw'-dii-lfin-sfe. \ Irickishness, 

proneness to artifice. 
Fraudulent, fravv'-du-lent. P a. full of artifice, 
Fraudful, frawd'-ful. \ deceitful, Irick- 

ish, subtle. 
Fraudulently, fraw'-du-l§nt-l^. ad. by fraud, 

treacherously. 
Fraught, frawt. s. a freight, a cargo. — jtart. 
laden. [feet. 

Fray, fr;V. s. a duel, a quarrel, a battle; a de- 
Freak, freke. s. a sudden fancy, a whim, a hu- 
mour. 
Freakish, fr(!?ke'-1sli. a. capricious, hnmorsomc. 
Freckle, frek'-kl. «. spot in the skin. — v. n. to 

spot. 
Freckled, frek'-kld. a. full of spots or freckles. 
Free, ivkh. a. at liberty; licentious; liberal, 
frank. [derer. 

Freebooter, fro^-bftS'-tiir. s. a robber, a plun- 
Freeborn, frW'-bdrn. a. inheriting li'jerty. 
Freecost, fre^'-k6st. s. wiilioul charge or e-v- 
pense. 



Freedom, fi^^'-dum. s. liberty, privilege, uu- 
reslraint. 

Freehearted, fr^^-har'-t^d. a. liberal, generous, 
kind. [right. 

Freehold, fr^«'''-h6ld. *. land held in perpetual 

Freeholder, fre^'-hbl-dar. s. one who Ir s a free^ 
liold. [taneously. 

Freely, fr^^'-16. ad. at liberty ; lavishly ; spon- 

Freeraan, fr'i.e'-man. 5. one not a slave ; one en- 
titled to (jarticular rights, privileges, &,c. 

Freemiuded, fr^6-mlnd'-^d. a. unconstrained, 
witlioul care. 

Freestone, fri^'-st6ne. s. a stone so called, be- 
cause it may be cut in any direction, having 
no grain. [religion. 

Freethinker, fr^e-t/Jnk'-fir. s. a contemner of 

Freeze, freeze, r. n. to be cons;«a!i;d with cold. 

Freight, fikie. s. the lading of a ship; the mo- 
ney due for transportation of goods. 

French, frensh. «. of or belonging to France. 

Fre.nelick, fri-n§t'-ik, or fr&n'-6-t!k. a. mad, dis* 
traded, frantick. [mind. 

Frenzy, fr^n'-z^. s. madness, distraction of 

Frequency, fre'-kv^Sn-s^. s. condition of being 
often seen or done; usiialne.-;s. 

Frequent, fr^'-kwSat. a. often done, seen, or oo 
curring. [sort to. 

Frequent, fre-kw6nt'. ri. n. to visit often, to re- 

Frequently, fr^'-kwgnt-l^. ad. repeatedly, not 
rarely. 

Fresco, fr?s'-k6. s. coolness, shade, duskiness. 

Fresh, fr^sh. a. cool; not salt; not stale; re- 
cent, new ; florid, vigorous. 

Freshen, fr^sh'-shn. v. to make or grow fresh. 

Freshly, frGsh;[-l^. ad. coolly ; newly ; ruddil\-. 

Freshman, frCsh'-man. *. one in the rudiments 
of knowledge. 

Freshness, fresh'-n?s. s. newness; spirit, bloom. 

Fret, (r§t. s. agitation or commotion of the mind ; 
agitation of liquors by fermentation. 

Fret, fi-§t. V. to rub, wear away ; to vex ; to 
corrode. 

Fretful, fret'-ffil. a. angry, peevish, dissatisfied. 

Fretfulness, frCt' f&l-n^s. s. peevishness, pas- 
sion. 

Fretwork, fr2t'-\vflrk. s. raised work in masonry. 

Friable, frl'-a-bl. u. easily reduced to powder. 

Friar, fri'-ur. s. a religious brother of squic order. 



FRI 


144 


FRU 


rite, far, fal 


, nit ; — mi, mfit 


, — pine, pill ; — 



Friaiy, frl'-flr-6. s. a uioaasteiy, or coiivcut of 

fjiars. 
Fribble, filb'-bl. s. a fop, a (rifier, a roxcop.Lb. 
Fiicassee, frik-a-so^'. .s. n dish of chickens, ifcc. 

cut small and dressed wiili strong sauce. 
Fiiciion, frik'-shfin. s. ll;c utt of rubbing 

bodies together. 
Friday, fri'-de. s. I'no sixth day of the v.eck. 
Friend, freiid. s. an iiuireate, a eonlklai.l, a fa- 
vourer. 
Fi ionJless, fr5nd'-!es. a. without friends, forlorn. 
Fiiendliness, frSnd'-!e-n6s. s. a disposition to 

friend.ship or benevolence ; kind behaviour. 
Friendly, frdud'-16. a. kind, favouraljle, siilu- 

tary. 
Fi'iendship, frSnd'-sh?p. s. hichest decree of 

intimacy; favour; personal l.indiicss. 
Fiisze, I r <i { s. u warm, coarse kind of 
Frize, S *''^^^''- 

al archilpclurc. 



cloth ; a term in ornameiit- 



Fiigate, filg'-al. s. a small ship of war. 
Frisi;ht, frite. s. a sudden terroiw, a i>anick. 

F;|K;.S'frlMn. (--•"^--^••"^-"'- 
Frightful, filte'-ful. a. causing fright, dreadful. 
Fi ii^htfully, frile'-ffil-(l;. ad. terribly, horridly, 

dreadfully. 
Fiigiil, frid'-jid.n. cold, impotent, dull. 
Frigidity, fre-ji'd'-e-le. .f . coldness, dehiess. 
Fiiacidly, frJd'-jld-16. ad. cokllj-, dully, uiifeel- 

irigly. [ing cold. 

Fi i^oi'ifick, fil-g6-rir-ik. a. causing, or produc- 
Fiill, frrl. 71. n. to quake. — s. a kind of ruffle. 
I'^iinge, filiije. s. ornamental trimming. — i;. a. 

to trim. 
Frippery, fr?p'-p3r-^. s. old clothes, tattered 

rags ; paltry, ridiculous finery ; dresses \'anip- 

ed uj). 
Fri-ik, li-?sk. ?'. n. to leap, to skip, to dance. 
Fii-ikiness, fr7sk'-^-n§s. 6-. gayely, liveliness. 
Fiisky, frlsk'-6. o. gay, airy, frolicksonie, wan- 
ton. 
Fii.h, frith, s. n strait of the sea; a kind of net. 
Fiilter, frft -li'ir, 'i.a. locruiiible away in small 

particles, &c. — s. a small pancake. 
Frivolous, fiiv'-6-l&s. a. slight, trilling, of no 

moment. (cantl)-. 

Fiivolously, fr?v'-A-l?is-I6. ad. vainly, iusignifi- 



Fiizzlc, frtz'-zl. v.a. to curl into short curls. 
Fro, fr6. ad. contrticiiou a\'/ioiii : an. to and /"ro. 
Frock, fi(jk. s, a dress; a coal; a gown lor 

children. 
Frog, frog. s. a small ami. hihioiis animal. 
Froliek. frol'-ik. .s-. a vv.jld prank, a tiight of 

whim. — )•. n. to jilay pranks, to be merrj-. 
Froliek, frol'-ifk. > a. gay, juriind, 

rrolick«ome, froi'-'ik-siim. 5 wild. [tion. 
From, from. prep, away; out of; noting p.riva- 
Front, friuit, or liont. .vl the face, the lisrchcad ; 
forepart of aiiV thing. [to. 

Fiont, fr&it. ;•. to stand foremost, ln-)je opposite 
Frontier, fi-fen'-isliciS-, or fi6nt'-3eer. s. a limit, 
a verge of territory. [wii.e 

Fion*iniack, front-rfn-yalc'. «. a !u?cioiis Fi eiicli 
Frontispiece, fro»'-ii--peesr. ,<;. an eiigraving 
to face the title-page of a book; that ptiil 
of any thing that directly meets the eye. 
Fionilcss, frunl'-lcs. u. without shami?, impu- 
dent. ^ [/brehead. 
Frontlet, front '-l-?l. .f. a barid.ngc worn o:i iho 
Froit, frost, s. llu; power or act of congelation ; 

the efiect of cold prodacing ire. 
Frostbitten, fr65t'-b;t-tn.;a/i. nipped or wither- 
ed i)\' frost. 
Frosted, (ios'-li'd. a. madc^ in imitation of frnat. 
Fro •it y, fr«s'-le. n. excessively cold, hoary. 
Froth, \'v()th. a. loam; empty shew of words. 
Fiolhine>'<, fi oi/i'-e-ni^s. s. lighlncss, emptiness. 
Frotiiy. i'lolh'-i'. a. full of l<)am ; empty, trifling', 
Frow.ird, fr6'-ward. a. peevish, iingdvernable. 
Fro'.vardly, fr6'-ward-le. ad. peevishly, per- 
versely, [pleasure. 
Fro'.vn, fiSim. s. a wrinkled look ; look of dis- 
Frov.'n, frfiun. r. w. to knit the brovvs. 
Frozen, fi6'-zn. part. ; ass. of to frrcze. 
Fructilbious, fri'ik-uf'-fer-tis. a. bearing fruit. 
Friic'ify, fri:ik'-te-fi. i'. a. to make fruitful, lo 
fertilize. [ous. 
Frugal, IriV-gal. a. thrifty, .sparing, parsimoni- 
Frugality, fh'i-gal' G-i6. s. thrift, gowl hus- 
■ andry. [iiiously. 
Frugally, fru'-gnl-^. aiJ. sparingly, parsimo- 
Fruit, (iSi^t. s. the produce of the earth, trees, 

and plants; the ofr>-|)ring of the womb. 
Fruitage. frOOi'-idjc. s. fiuit collectively ; vari- 
ous fruits. 



FUL 



1- 



— 1:('), i;i4\c, iifir, not v — tiVie, liih, bfill 5- 



FUR 

-pCuiici; — flun, T) 



Fruitbcaring, frO&t'-Uar-ii,^. pctrl. producing 
tniil. 

Fruiieicr.fi'?i6t'-6r-5r. s. one who Irndos in fruit. 

Fruitful, frOOi'-ifil. </. (i'riJt>, pirliSck, p!enlcous. 

Fruitfully, fr56i'-iui-e. ad. alHiudaiiily, plcii- 
teoir'-ly" _ [|)io(liiction. 

Fruilfulncss, frOul'-f i'il-iiS5. x. feriiiiiy, |>leiitiful 

Fruition, frii-?s!i'-uii. s. enjny.DOu!, pos-.i-ssion. 

Fruitless, li'65t'-l<^s. a. barieii, uiiproi'ilahle. 

Fruitlessly, frSfti'-UVle. ad. vainly, Diiprofiiatjly. 

Fruit-tree, fr66i'-iree-. s. a tree that produces 
fruit. 

Frumenty, fru'-mJn-t^. s. food made of wlieai 
boiled in niill<,a:ul swoeiened. 

Frump, frump, c. a. lo n;ock. to brovvlieat. 

Frush, fmsli. )•. a. to break, bruise, or crush. 

Frustrate, frus'-lralc. a. '.'ain, iiiciToclual. 

Frustrate, frtis'-traie. v. a. lo dlsappoi)i!, lo de- 
feat. [deii?;i4. 

Frustration, friis-tra'-si.Z;!). ."f. disappoi;ilineat. 

Fry, fil. s. a swann o'liitle fislics. 

Fry, frl. i\ a. to dress food in a frying'-pan. 

Fuddle, fud'-dl. V. to tipple, to make drunk. 

Fuddler, fiW-dliir. *. a drunkard. 

Fudge, fiidj?. inte-j. a;ioxj;rcs:sion of contempt, 
applied to absurd or lying talk. 

Fuel, fu'-5t. s. tiie mailer «• aliment of fire. 



til it V. 
Fulfil. fiil-f>l'. r. a. lo aocomplish, to per.'brm. 

^"jge"V[f;':-f ''■ { a. sinning, giilierin-. 

Full, f fill. a. replete, stored, perfect 
Full, full. s. complete mca.-m-c; the total. 
Fu'l, f fill. ad. v.'itlioi'.l abalcmrni ; exactly. 
Full-blown, ful'-bl^ne. ^ a. spread to the lU- 
Full-spread, ful-Sj}r6d'. ^ most c.\ic;;t, fully 

expanded. 
Full-bottomed, fd'i-bot'-tiirnd.a. l-.aving- a large 

bottom. [ololli. 

Fuller, ful'-'fir. a. one who cleans or whitens 
Fullers'-earth, ffil'-lurz-^r/'i.s. a solt, unctuous 

marl, used by fullers for cleaning' cloth. 
Fully, fiil-lc^. nd. completely, vvitjiout vacuity. 
Fuliiiinaiit, ful'-me-uant. a. thuudcring'. very 

loud. 

10 



Fuiniinate, i cl'-me-i-ite. r. lo thunu«-.r, lo mul.cj 
a loud noise ; to is.'^ue out eccleiia-siical cen- 
sures, [tliunderinir. 

FuLiirnation, fi^il-n-ie-iia'-.^hfrn. s. the act of 

Fulne.s-i, fiil'-nf-.s. s. conip!ciene<s, saiiely. 

Ful-'onie,fi I'-.-iftm. a. nnaseous, rank, oiitinsivc. 

Fumble, ffini'-bl. v. n. lo attempt any lliinj 
awkwardly. 

Funibler, 1 am'-bl-or. s. an awkward perpcn. 

Fume, fume. s. smoke, vapour; rag'e, concf if. 

Fiinie, fame. ". n. lo smoke ; to be ni a rage. 

Fumid, fiV-mlil. a. smoky, vajwrcus. 

Fumigate, iij'-me-gale. v. a. to smoke, to per- 
fmiie. [by iirc. 

Fumigation, fLi-me-,3;ii'-shun. .s. a scent rai-td 

Fumingly, fu'-ming-Ie. (((/.angrily, in a rage. 

Fun. fun. s. si)orl. L'igh merrin.cnl. 

Function, f6ng'-slifui. ** an eniplayraeirt, an 
oceuuaiion. 

Finil, fund. s. a repository of pn'>lick money. 

Fundanivnni, f uii'-da-mi^nt. s. llie hinder pari, 
or brccci). 

Fundaiiieiital, ffin-dA-mSn'-lal, a. scrviiig for 
tlie foundation; esscnlial; not merely a.'vi 
dental. _ ^ [tially ; origiiiplly. 

Fun'.iamcntally, f An-dtV-men'-tal-le. aJ. css.mi- 

F unjbriou-!, ft'i-iic'-bro-iis. «. usetl al the cere- 
mony of burying ilie dead. 

Funesal, iu'-iW3r-:'i!. s. the solemnization of a 
burinl. [uc<h!. 

Funeral, fu'-n^r-al. a. used on interring tlio 

Funereal, fu-ne'-re-al. a. suiting a (luicia!) di-;- 
mnl, dark. 

Fimgou?, ffnig'-gus. a. spongy, e.xcresceni. 

Funnel, fiui'-nel. s. a vessel lor |)ouring liqnor 
into a bottle ; the hollow of a chimney. 

Funny, fftn'-ne n. merry, laughable, corrj'f:i.l. 

Fur, t fxr. s. the so'i hairy skins of .several beasts ; 
a s'.ibstance s!icl;ii}g lo the sides of vessels. 

Furbelow, f iir'-be-k'>. s. fur, or c'hev frnameiiial 
Irimniing on tlie lower part of a garment. 

Fill bjsh, f rir-bish. 1'. u. 10 burnisli, to polish- 

Funou=:, lu'-re-ijs. a. mad, ragitig, violent. 

Fuiiously, fu'-re-6s-Je. ad. madly, vioJciitly, 
veliemenlly. 

Furl, fijrl. r.u.todraw up, lo contract. 

Furlong, fur'-lSng. s. eighth part of a n>:> ; 
220 yards. 



FY 



146 



GAL 



File, Fl\r, fail, (at; — m^, m^t; — p'liie, p?ii; — 



Fvirfeugli, ffir'-lA. s. a temporary leave of ab- 
sence from inililnry service. 

Furmenty, fur'-men-le. s. wlieat boiled in milk. 

Furnace, f fir'-ii?s. s- an enclosed fireplace. 

Furnish, fCir'-nlsh. v. a. to supply, to equip, to 
decorate. 

Furniture, fflr'-n^-lshure. 5. goods put into any 
house for use or ornament; equipage; ap- 
pendages. 

Furrier, f fir'-r^-Sr. s. a dealer in furs. 

Furrow, fOr'-r6. s. any long trench or hollow. 

Furry, ffir'-re. a. co\cred with or made of fur. 

Further, fur'-THur. ad. to a greater distance. 

Further, fur'-Tnur. v. a. to forward, to ])ro- 
mote, to assist. 

Furthermore, fur'-TH&r-m6re. ad. moreover, 
besides. 

Furthermo<!t, f ur'-Tiiur-m6st. ) a. the most 

Furthest, f6r'-Tnesi. \ distant. 

Fury, fu'-r^. s. madness, passion, frenz3, rage. 

Furze, ffirz. *. a prickly shrub, used for fuel ; 
gorse. 

Fuse, fuze. V. to melt, put into fusion, be melt- 
ed. 

Fusee, iii-zhh'. .5. a kind of light, neat musket, 
properly spelled y'/zA!'/ ; part of a watch on 
which the chain is wound ; a wooden pipe 
filled with wildfire, and put into the touch- 
hole of a liorab, to cause the explosion. 

Fusible, fu'-s6-bl. ) ii tl • i j 

Fusil, fu'-erl. \ "■ capal>Ie of being melted. 

Fusileer, fu-zll-le^r'. s. a soldier armed with a 

fusil. 
Fusion, fu'-zhrm. s. the stale of being melted. 
Fuss, ffis. .5. a bustle, a Inninit, a noise. 
Fustian, fus'-tshiui. .«. a kind of cloth made of 

linen and cotton ; bombast. 
Fustiness, f us'-t^-nes. s. nnistiness, mouldiness. 
Fusty, f?is'-i^. a. ill smelling, mouldy, musty. 
l'"ufile, fu'-t)h a. talkative, trifling, worthless. 
I'"utility,fij-t)!'-^-((^. s. loquacity, silliness, vanity. 
Future, fi'-tshure. a. that wliicli is to come 

hereafter. 
Future, fu'-tshi'ire. ? ,t ,• 
Futurity, fi-uV-r^-i.V \ '■ "'« '""e to come. 
Fuzz, fflz. r. n. to fly out in small particles. 
Fy, or Fie, fi. iidcrj. a word of blame or 

censure. 



G. 

GIS used as an abbreviation of gratia, as 
e. g. e.rempli gratio, for example ; Dd 
gniiiii, by the grace of God. 

(Jab, g;\l>. ,t. cant, loquacity. 

Gabaidiiie, gab-fir-dcen'. s. a coarse frock. 

Gabble, gab'-bl. i\ 77. to prate loudly and noisily. 

Gabble, gab'-bl. s. loud talk without meaning. 

Gabbler, gab'-bl-ur. s. a prater, a chattering 
fellow. 

Gabel, ga'-bel. s. an e.xcise. a tax. 

Gable, ga'-IH. s. the sloping roof of a building. 

Gaby, ga'-b^. s. a silly person. 

Gad, gad. s. an ingot of steel ; a stile ; a graver. 

Gad, gad. r, 71. to ramble about without busi- 
ness, [abroad. 

Gadder, gad'-dur. s. one that gads or run* 

Gadfly, gad'-fli. s. tlie breese fly that slingi 
cattle. 

Gaff, gSf. ,<!. a harpoon, or large hook. 

Gaffles, gaf-flz. .f. artificial spurs upon cocks. 

Gag, gag. V. n. to stop the mouth. 

Gag, gag. s. something applied to hinder speech. 

Gage, gcidje. s. a pledge, a caution, a pawn. 

Gage, gadje. r. a. to wager, to impawn; t» 
rneasure. [goose. 

Gasglc, gag'-gl. ''• «• to make a noise like a 

Gaily, ga'-le. ad. cheerfully, airil_v, splendidly. 

fiain, gane. •«. profit, advantage, interest. 

Gain, gane. r. to obtain, to procure, to attain. 

Gainer, gune'-ur. s. one wlio receives advan 
tage. 

Gainful, gane'-ful. a. advantageous, lucrative. 

Gainsay, giiie-sa'. r. a. lo contradict, to con- 
trovert. 

Gaiiish, gi'-rish. a. See garish and garishnest. 

Gait, gate. s. manner and air of walking. 

(jailer, gi'-t6r. r. to dre.ss with gaiters. 

Gala,ga'-la. s. a grand lestivily or procession. 

Galaxy, gal'-lak-se. s. a long, luminous tract, 
composed of an infinite number of stars ; ilie 
milky way. 

Galbanuni, gal'-ba-n&m. *. a strong scenlcd 
gum. 

(Jale, gile. s. a wind not tempestuous, ycl 
stioiiger ilian a breeze. 



GAM 



147 



GAR 



— ii6, mftvc, ii6r, iii^t ; — tube, iftS, bul! ; — 6]1 ; — pfiund ; — tli'm, this. 



Gall,gawl. s. bile ; malignity, rancour, anger. 

Gall,ga\vl. v. a. to rub off" the skin ; lo lease, 
harass. 

Gallant, gfil'-li\nt. a. gay, brave, fine. 

Gallant, gal-lam', s. a gay, sprightly man ; a 
lover. ferously. 

Gallantlj-, gal'-lant-li^. ad. bravely, no'.jly, gen- 
Gallantry, gal'-laiil-r6. s. bravery ; splendour ; 
courtship. 

Galleon, gal-)3?)n'. «. a large Spanislv ship, 
us^ially employed in bringing treasure from 
America. 

Gallery, ga!'-15r-^. s. a pa.ssage leading to sev- 
eral aparlmoiitj ; a balcony round a building. 

Galley, gal'-li. s. a small vessel both, for sails 
and oars. 

Galley-slave, gal'-ld'-slive. s. a person con- 
demned for some crime (o row in the galleys. 

Galliai-d, gal'-yard. s. a gay, brisk man; a 
lively dance. 

Gallicism, givl'-le-sizm. s. a mode of speaking 
after the manner of the French. 

Galliot. gal'-y5t. s. a small galley, or sort of brig- 
antine. 

Gallipot, gal'-l^-pot. s. a pot painted an-l glazed. 

Gallon, gal'-lun. s. a measure of four quarts. 

Gallop, gal'-lup. I", n. to move by leaps, or very 
fast. [speed. 

Gallop, gal'-l?cp. s. a horse's full or swiftest 

Gallow.s, giil'-liis. .s. a beam laid over two posts, 
on which malefactors are hanged. 

Galoehe, ga-Wshc'. pi. gi\-!6'-sli^z, s. a shoe 
made to wear over another shoe. 

Galvanism, gal'-van-izm. .?. the action of me- 
tallick substnuces. 

Gambadoes, ghm-hh'-dbze. .9. spatterdashes. 

Gambler, gn.m'-bl-5r. s. a cheating'gamesier. 

Gambol, gam'-b61. s. a skip, a tVolick. 

Gambol, gam'-b?il. v. n. lo dance, to skip. 

Game, game. s. sporl of any kind ; insolent 
merriment; mockery; animals pursued in 
the field. [money. 

Game, game. v. n. to play extravagantly for 

Game-cock, game'-k&k. .9. a cock bred to fight. 

Gamekeeper, game'-k^^p-ur. s. one who looks 
after game, and prevents it from being' de- 
stroyed. 1&''.V- 

Oame.sotne, gime'-sam. a. frolicksome, sportive, 



Gamesfei',. gume'-stur. s. one viciously addictcxi 
to play. ^ 

Ganiiiion, gam'-mun. s. the thigh of a hog sah- 
ed and dried ; a kuid of play witJi dice. 

Gamut, gam'-iit. s. the scale of musical notes. 

(iander, gan'-dur. s. the male of the goose. 

Gang, gang. s. a number herding logelhcr. 

Gangrene, gang'-giene. s. a mortification, a 
putrefaction. [G'-d. 

Gangrenous, gang'-gre-nfis. a. mortified, puiic- 

Gangway, gang'-wi. s. the passage in a ship. 

Gantlet, gant'-lf-t. 5. a military punishment, in 
which tlie criminal runs through the whole 
regiment, and receives a lasli from eatb 
sohiier. 

Gaol,jale. .?. a prison, a place of confinement. 

Gaoler, jale'-flr. s. the keeper of a prisoit 

Gap, ga|). s. an opening, a breach. 

Gape, gap. ". n. to yawn ; to crave ; to siare. 

Garb, garb. s. drass, alilce, e,\.ieriour appear- 
ance. 

Garba-e, gar'-bidje. ) ^^ ^ .,^ 

Garbish, gar'-bish. S ' 

Garble, gar'-bl. r. a. to sift, lo part. 

Garden, gar'-dn. r. n. to cultivate a garden. 

Garden, gar'-dn. s. ground enclosed for frint, 
herbs, &.C. [cien. 

Gardener, gar'-dn-iir. s. one who attends a gnr- 

Gardening, gar'-du-ing. s. tiie act of pleuiiiiug 
out and cultivating gardens. 

Gargarism, gar'-ga-rizm. )s. 3. liquid medicine 

Gargle, gar'-gl. \ lo wash the 

throal or mouth with. 

Gargle, gftr'-gl. v. a. to wash the throat. 

Garish, gi'-rish. a. gaudy, splendid, fT-.m, 
flighty. [joy. 

Garishnos"), ga'-r?sli-n?^s. s. finer}-, extravagant 

Garland, gaP-land. .s. a wreath of branchs» or 
flowers. 

Garlick, gfir'-lik. .«■. a well known plant. 

Gai ment, gar'-m^nt. s. ajiy covering for the 
bod}'. 

Gainer, g^r'-ncir. s. a granary for ihreshe*1 
corn. 

Garner, gji''-n?ir. v. a. to stoie as in garacrs. 

Garnet, gur'-n?t. s. a red gem. 

Garnish, gar'-n?sh. v. a. lo decojale, to em- 
bellish. 



GAY 



148 



GEN 



Fit! 



i:ir, (;"iil, lal : 



lllCuliislllllPilt 



(;;'.ri;bh, gtir^-iiis!). 

< jLirniture. gni'-ne-ishirc. 

CJanet, gar'-riU. s. the ujij;ei-inost room of 
house. [i^^arret. 

ri:irretleer, gnr-i?l-l^:rr'. s. one who lives in a 

G:iiilJon, gi\r'-re-sii. .v. *j!diers to dciejicl a ciis- 
l!e. &e. 

Ga!ii>on,gar'-rc-s'). r. a. to secure Uy forli-esscs. 

C'c'.iTuliiy, g;'u--ru'-le-ic. s. loquacity, talkative- 
ness. 

r'airtiloin, gni'-ri-lCis. a. prallliiig, talkative. 

Gfirter, "Vn'-iar. s. a Ktrin<ir or riband to liolcl 
up liie stoL'knig. 

(/a:, giis. s. a spM-ii not capable of coacrulaiion. 

t;a.^-l;;;lit, gus'-litc. .?. light producetl by the 
couibuslioii of'carbonaled hydrogen gas. 

Gasconade, gi!s-k6-i)i'idc'. «. a boasi,a bruvado. 
— V. n. to briig. 

Gash, gash. s. a deep cut or wound. 

Gp.-oni3*er, ga-zuni'-e-iiir. s. an instrument for 
measuring gas; liic place where gas is pre- 
pared ibr ligliting (owns, &i.c 

G:i'p, gAsp. s. cr.ich ol' hrcaih in the last agonies 

(=';iS|->, gasp, i: n. lo pant for breath. 

< 'ate, gate. s. a large dcor, an opening. 
Gather, giiTn'-ttr. v. lo collect, pick up, assent 

l-'le; to crop; topiicktr; ;o fcsler ; lo thicken. 

Gather, giTn'-ftr. .<!. plaii in a garment, &,c. 

GT>thcrer,g;Vrn'-ur-iir. s. one who gathers, a 

■ collector. [mom-. 

Ga'heiini;, ga-rii'-ur-ing. s. a collection ; a tu- 

Gaud, o-aWd. f . r 

j-^ ,' ^ ' / 1" ' r *'• an ornamen . nnery. 

< iauclory, gaw'-der-e. ) ■ •' 

('audily, g?iw'-de-|p. ad. showily, ga^ ly. 
Ga!.iflino3«, gaw'-de-nfe. s. .sliowiness, tinsel ap- 

j.eara'Ko. 
r.'a'.idy, gaw'-'.le. «. showy, splendid, pompous. 
Gp.t'ge, giVdje. i: a. lo ;neasiire ihe contents of a 

vooscl. — s. a nicasuie, a slandard. 
G'iup;er, gu'-jftr .?. one who measures vessels, 
'^iuunt, gant. u. lean, thin, slender, meager. 
Gauntlet, gant'-lei..v. an ircin glove for defence. 
(rauze, ghwz. s. a thin, transparent silk. 
<»ave,give. preL ci to give. 
(Jawky, g"iw'-kp. n. awkward, foolish. 
Gay, gi'i. a. airy, cheerHil, inen-y. 
C'aycty, gi'-6-l'>. .«. fhocriulnrss ; pomp. 
Gay'y, g:V-l?. a:l. morsiiy, shovi/ily. 



nv.'l ; — piiie, pin ;- 
•:o. eaze. r. n. lo 



earnesily or steadily. 
'■■ jGazeile, ga-zet'. s. an autheniitk newsjinper. 
ai Gazetteer, gaz-^i-toei '. s. a writer of gazelles. 
Gaziiig.itocic, ga'-zaig-sl6k. s. one gazed at 
with scorn. 

, , *'"' >tct"r. s. furniture, dress, harness. 
(^cer, S^ 

Gear, gr'-or. r. ii. to put l!arne.--s on horses, &c. 
Geese, goe.^e. s. plural of^ofiiu 

Gela'Jiie, i;^l'-a-tine. ) , ■ . ■ ,, 

X I ,. '- •• I'.'! ' iC- made nito a lellv. 
Gelatinous, je-lai-rn-us. ^ •' - 

Geld, gelil. r. a. to cut, lo d.eprive, lo caslrale. 

Galder, gSkl'-fir. s. one who peifbnr.s caslra- 
l!on. ^ fgeldid. 

Gelding. g?;l'-dfng. «. a horse ihiit hus be::ii 

Gelid, ji'I'-i'tl. n. ex'.rcinely cold, (i-ozeii. 

Gem, jem. i. a jewel, or precious slone ; firsl bud. 

Geriiitii, jein'-e-in. s. Twins; a sign in the zo- 
diack. 

Gender, jfiii'-dtir. s. a se.x, a kind, a sort. 

Gender, "j^n'-di'.r. v. to beget, to cause, to pro- 
duce. 

Genealogical, je-iiO-rs-lodje'-c-kal. a. pertaining 
lo [-.edigrees. , , ^ , [genealogy. 

Gencalo^i.-it, jr-ne-ul'-<Njist. 5. one skilled in 

Genealogy, jr-iie-al'-6-je. *■. history of family 
succe.s.sion. ^ [sivo. 

Gctieial, .j<'n'-?r-al. a. usual, common, e.xien- 

Gene!a!,j;'-n'-er-al. s. one that commands an 
ai'my. 

Gencialisviino, j5n-cr-fl!-';s'-!:-m(!>. s. a com- 
mander iii chief. ^ _ [bulk. 

Gen?ra!ify,.if''n-or-al'-c-tt'.s. the main body, the 

Generally, jftn' er-al-c. ad. in general, fre- 
quently. 

Generate, j?n'-^r-alc. r. a. to beget, lo cause, 
lo prodiic'c. , „ , , ['ly, race. 

Geneialion.jen-fr-a'-slifn). s. c iTspring, proge- 

Gciieralive, jSn'-<?r-a-tiv. «. iiuiilul, prohfick, 
prodndive. ^ _ ^ [genus. 

(Jeneiical, je-nJ-r'-P-kal. «. comprehending the 

Geneiieal!y,je-ner'-e-ka!-e. ad. willi regard to 
ihe genus. 

Geneio'ily.j5n-?r-fts'-^M^ ) liberality. 

Geneiou nes'',ji^n'-er-us-nes. \ -" 

G;'t'.eious, i?n'-ei-t;s. a. liberal, n''.unifircnl,no- 
bl..'. , , [liberal! V. 

ci;'.ion-;ly,jon'-er-!.s-k''. uu. nobly, bouuilfully, 



GEN 



149 



[O 



iiA, move, nor, iiSt ; — lube, liil), 1)^11 ; — ^:\ ; — poiuid ; — 'Ji'r.i, Tilis. 



(lene -is-jfin'-e-sis. 5. gi'iicraiiou, ilie lii-ai hook 
of Moses, wliifh ueaisof l!ie Ibiniutioii o}' ihe 
woHci. 

Geneva, ji^-ue'-va. s. an arJcnt sjjiill flavoured 
will) jniiiper. 

Genial^ je'-iip-al. a. that gives cheerfulness ; 
festive ; conlribr.t.ii'i^ lo projiajjatioii ; nalural. 

Genially, je'-no-ai-ie. ad. cliecrlully, merrily, 
gayly. 

Gertitive, j?n'-e-i?v. a. in grammar, one of the 
cases ol' nouns by wliicii properly or posses- 
sion is chiefly implied. 

Genius, je'-ne-Cis. s. inieilectual power ; nature; 
disjwsilion ; a spirit either g'ood or evil. 

Genteel, jfin-ieel. a. polite, elegant, graceful, 
civil. 

Genteelly, jAn-tei'l-Io. ad, elegantly, grace- 
fully, politely. 

Gentselnesi, j^^n-i^'cl'-ni^s. s. elegance, polite- 
ness, graceful ncss ; qualities be.'ilting a man 
of rank. [plant. 

Gentian, jfin'-shdn. s. folwort or baklmony ; a 

Gentile, ji^n'-id, or jeii'-tlle. s. a pagan, a hea- 
then. ^ [i:ni. 

Gca'ilism, jht'-vl-izm. s. paganism, heaiheii- 

Gen'i!ity,jftii-til'-e-tp. .9. gooi extraction; dig- 
nity of birth; elegance of behaviour; pagan- 
ism. 

Gentle, j^n'-tl. a. soft, mild, meek ; well born. 

Gentleman. jAn'-il-man. s. a man of birth, a 
man of good manners. 

Gentlemanliko. j<^ii'-il-man-like. a. becoming a 
gentleman. 

Gentleness, j?M'-tl-n'?s. s. meekness, tenderness. 

Gentlewoman, j5n'-il-wfim-?in..s'. a woman well 
descendeil, or of good manners, though not of 
noble bir'.h. [ly. 

Gen'dy, ji'-n'-tle. mi. softly, meekly, inofTensive- 

Gijntry, jOii'-tr^. s. a class of people above the 
vulgar; a term of civility. ^ 

Gominection, je-na-ilsk'-shfin. s. the act of 
kneeling. 

Genuine, j?n'-u-jn. a. true, real, natural, not 
spurious. 

CeiuiT, j<V-n?is. s. a class of being comprehend- 
ing uiu'er ii mariy species, as i;i!n<lruve(l is a 
gi'nit.i cci-.iprehe.idii:g under it auno.vt all ter- 
testrial beasts. 



(jeocennick, je-o-bOn'-iiik. t(. in a.suoi.omy, i« 
a planet's huviiig the earth for its centre. 

Geographer, je-ng-gi-a-iin-. s. one wiio de- 
sci-ibes the earth according to its d.irertiU 
parts. 

GeooTajjliical, je-6-griif-e-kal. a. pertaining to 
geography. 

Geography, je-6g'-grii-fe. s. the knowledge of 
the earth. [earth. 

Geology. je-oi'-A-je. s. the knowledge of ;he 

Geoiiiaiicer, ip'-6-man-si'ir. s. a fortunelcller. 

Geomancy, je'-o-miin-se. s. the act of loretell- 
ing by figures. 

Geometer, j<''-6iii'-e-tflr. f s. one fkilled 

Geonietiician, je-6m-e-trish'-an. ^ in the sci- 
ence of geon-.eiry. 

Gcomc'ricui, je-6-m6i'-tre-kal. a. pertaming to 
geometry. 

Geoiiietiicall}'-, jp-A-mSt'-tre-kal-i. ad. accord- 
ing 10 geomelry. 

Geoinefry, je-ons'-me-trp. s. the science of 
(jiianlity, exiensioii, or magnitude, al>«>lract- 
Ciily consiflered. 

Georgick, jSr'-ji'k. .s. a rurnl poem. 

Gc!ani'-!iii, je-ra'-iiP-Ci:n.s. a plant. 

Germ, jf^rm. .t. a sprout or root. 

German, jer'-inSii. .9. a brother, a near relation. 

Gerniinaic, j§r'-me-iiate. i-. n. to sprout, 10 
shoot, to bud. 

Gerund, jpr'-inid. x. akind of verbal noun. 

Gest, jest. A', an action, show, representation. 

G.osta'ion, j^s-ta'-shou. s. the act of bearing 

yo'ii'!?- , , , , 

Gssticul.i'e, j:'s-t/k'-ii-late. r. n. to play ani:ck 
tricks, to show postures. 

Gesticulation. jes-tlk-u-ia'-sh3n. s. antick tricks, 
various postures. [body. 

Gesture, j?.-/-!shure s. posiure, movement of tlrt; 

Got,g?t. '•. to obi-fiii, to acquire, to win, to lecrn. 

Gev^gaw, gii'-gaw. i. a toy, a bauble. — o.. u\- 
fling. ^ , , " [paleness. 

Ghastliness, gast'-le-nes. s. frightful as|-.cct, 

G'laslly, gast'le. a. like a ghost, pale, hori'lble. 

Giieikin, gGr'-kfn. s. a small cicunibcr for pick- 
ling. 

Olio-t, gAsl. s. the soul of msn ; a spirit. 

Gliosflcss, g<Sst'-l2s. a. v.il'.iout spirit. [scml. 

Ghostly, g(Ssi'-le. a. spiritual, icluling tu \Lo 





GIR 150 GLA 


Fate, fur, frill, fal ; — mh, met ; — pine, pin ; — 



Giant, ji'-anl. s. ojie uniiatttrally large and lall. 

Gibberish, g5b'-biii-5sli. s. uiiinielligible lalk. 

Gibbet, jiiy-bil. s. a gallows. — n. a. to hang up. 

Gibe, jibe. 5. a sneer, scotf. [a goose. 

Giblets, jfb'-leis. «. the pinions, gizzard. Sic. of 

Giddiiy, gid'-de-l6. ud. unsteadily, heedlessly, 
carelessly. 

Giddiness, gid'-de-nes. s. slate of being giddy; 
jnccnstanc}', wantonness, frolick, unsteadiness. 

Giddy, gld'-d^.a. whirling, heedless, changeful. 

Giddybrained, gid'-de-brand. a. thoughdess, 
careless. 

Gift, gift. s. a thing given ; power ; bribe. 

Gifted, gif-led. a. endowed wiili eminent pow- 
ers. 

Gig, gig. s. any thing that is whirled round hi 
[)lay j a kind of chaise ; a fiddle. 

Gigantick, Jl-gan'-tik. a. giantlike, big, enor- 
mous, bulky. 

Giggle, g?g'-gi. i\ n. to laugh idly, to titter. 

Gikf, gild. ?! a. to overlay with gold ; to adorn. 

Gilder, gil'-dur. s.. one who gilds; a coin from 
Is. 6d. to 2,s. sterling, value. 

Gilding, gll'-ding. s. gold laid on a surface for 
ornament. 

Gill, gil,or jil. s. a measure containing a quar- 
ter of a pint ; tlie apertures at the side of a fit h's 
head j the flesh under the chin ; ground ivy. 

Gillytlower, ii'l'-li''-li6ur. s. the July flower. 

Gilt, gilt. s. golden show, gold laid on the sur- 
face of any thing. — the participle of lo gild. 

Gimcrack, jim'-krik. s. a slight or trivial mech- 
anism. 

Gimlet, g?m'-!ci. .<;. a nnil-pierccr, or borer. 

Gimp, gimp. s. a kind of silk twist or lace. 

Gin, jin. s. a snare ; the spirit drawn from juni- 
per. 

Ginger, j?n'-jiir. .?. a warm, spicy, Indian root. 

Gingerbread, jfn'-ji!ir-br<;d. .?. a kind of bread 
made of flour, ginger, treacle, &.c. 

Ginglc, iing'-gl. j;. a shrHl, resounding noise. 

Gingle,jJng'-gl. J', to make a tinkling noise. 

Gip.sy, jip'-se. s. a vagrant who pretends to tell 
fortunes by palinislry and |)hysiogn()my. 



(lirdle, gfir'-dl. s. any thing lied lound llie waist 
Gill, gerl. s. a Icniale child, oi- young woman. 
Girlish, gSrl'-fsh. a. acting like a giil, youthful. 
Gilt, g<^rt. >s. a broad belt, by which the sad- 
Girth, gGr</i. ) die is fixed jjjion the liorse; a. 

bandage. 
Give, giv. r. It. to bestow, yield, allow, permit. 
Giver, giv'-tir. s. one that gives, a <!ouor, a. 

grantor. [a (bwL 

Gizzard, g?z'-zurd. s. the mu.sculous stomach of 
Glacial, gia'-.sht-al. a. icy, made of ice, frozen. 
Glaciation, gia-she-ct'-shcui. s. act of freezing, 

ice formed. [sloping bank. 

Glacis, g!a'-.sfs, or gla-seze'. s. in Ibrtificalion, a 
Giad, glud. a. cheerful, gay. 
<>itid, glad. ^ I', u. to cheer, to mak* 

Gladden, giad'-dn. \ glad. 
Glade, glade, s. a lawn or opening in a wood. 
Gladiator,, gla<l-de-iV-tur. s. a ]>rize-fighter, a 

sword-player. 
Gladly, g'ad'-ie. nrf. joyfully, wiih incrrimenl. 
Gladness, glad'-nes. s. joy, exultation, cbefirlul- 

ness. 
Gladsome, glad'-sfim. a. gay, delighted. 
Glair, glare, s. the white of an egg. [eggs. 

Glair, glaie. r. a. to smear with the while of 
Glance, glanse. .<!. a snatch of sight, quick view, 

sudden shoot of light or splendour. 
Glance, glanse. v. n. to censure hy obliqu* 

hinls. 
Gland, gland, s. a part of the human body. 
Glanditerous. glun-dif'-fife-riis. a. bearing acorn* 

and mast. 
Glare, glare, s. over|!owering lustre, splendour. 
Glare, gluie. r. to shine .so as to dazzle the eyes. 
Glaring, gla'-ring. a. blazing out ; barefaced. 
Glass, gias.s. an artificial transparcr.t substance. 
Glass, glas. a. made of glas.s, vitreous. 
Glass, glas. r. a. to sec in a glass; cover wlib 

glass. 
Glassfurnacc, glas'-f6r-nts. s. a place for n.nk- 

ing glass in. [es glass. 

Glassfeiinder, glas'-gr?nd-fir. s. one who polish- 
Glasshotise, glas'-l.i^rise. s. a house where 



Girandole, jir'-an-dilc. s. a branclied candle- glass is made. 

stick. [proach. Glasswork, gl;\.s'-vvork. s. manufactory of glass. 

Gird, g^rd. 1'. to bind round, to dress; to re- 1 Glassy, glas'-s^. a. made of glass, rckcniLlins. 
Gu"der, gSr'-dCir. s. tlte largest limber oa a floor. | glass. 



GLO 



151 



GNA 



— 116, mftve, ii6r, n6t ; — tube, iflb, bull; — Sll; — pSimd ; — th'm, this 



Glave, gh'ive. s. a broad-sword, a falchion. 1 
Glaze, glaze, v. a. to fuiiiish or cover over wiili 
glass. ^ _ { 

Glazier, gla'-zhur. s. one who glazes windows.] 
ixleatu, gleme.s. a sudden shoot of light 5 lustre, 
(jleaming, gle'-ming. a. shining. Hashing, 
(xleainy, gle'-me. a. flashing, darting light. 
Glean, gl^no. r, n. to gather any thing thinly' 

scattered. [eis. 

Gleaner, gle'-n5r. s. one who gleans after reap- 
Gleaning, gle'-ntng. s. the act of gleaning, the 

thing gleaned or picked up. 
Glebe, glebe, s. lurf, soil ; land possessed as part 

of the revenue of an ecclesiastical benefice. 
Glee, glee. «. jov, nierriiaent, gayely. 
Gleeful, gl^e'-ffil. a. gay, merry, cheerful. 
Gleen, gleen. r. n. to shine with, heat or polish. 
Gleet, gleet, s. a tliia matter issuing from ul- 
cers. 
Glen, glen. s. a valley, a dale. 
Glib, glib. a. smooth, voluble, slipjjery. 
Glibly, glib'-le. ad. smoodily, volubly. 
Glibriess, gllb'-nes. s. smoothness, slipperiness. 
Glide, glide, v. n. to (low gently, lo move 

smooihly. [the eye. 

Glime, giime. t'. n. to look out of the corner of 
Glimmer, glim'-m&r. v. n. to shine or appear 

faintly. _ (ligl.il. 

Glimmering, gOm'-mfir-lng. s. a weak, faint 
Glimpse, glimps. x. a faint light ; a short view. 
Glisten, glls'-sn. v. n. to .shine, to sparkle with 

light. [specious. 

Glitter, glu'-tur. v. n. to shine, gleam ; to be 
Glitter, glii'-tar > ^^ brightness. 

Glittenna;, ghi'-tiir-lng. S ' ° 

Gloat, glSte. c. n. to cast side glances as a timid 

lover. [ball. 

Glohe, glAlie. ,?. a sphere; the terraqueous 
Globose, gl'Vb6sc' ^ ^ spherical, round, 

G obu ar, gloh'-^- :'>;• > formed like a sphere 
Globulous, glob'-u-los. ) ' 

Globosity, gli-bSs'-^-ti. s. roundness of form, 

sphericit}'. 
Globules, gl6b'-ulz. s. smailparticlesof a round 

figure. [tiali. 

Gloinerate, glom'-^r-ale. v. a. to gather inio a 
Gloom, g!66in.s. imperfect darkness ; obscurity ; 

feeaviuess of miud, cloudiuess of a.spect. 



GloomineaT, glodni'-e-ii(*s. s. want of light, ob- 
scurity; want of cheerfulness; cloudiness of 
look. [lenly. 

Gloomily, glfiom'-^-l^. ad. dimly, dismally, sul- 

Gloom}', glftoai'-^. a. obscure, melancholy, 
cloudy of look. 

Glorification, g!A'-v^-f6-ka'-shun. s. the act of 
givingglory. [to worship. 

Glorify, gl6 -r^-f i. 71. a. to honour, to e.xtol. 

Glorious, gl6'-re-Ss. a. noble, illustrious, excel- 
lent, [splendidly. 

Gloriously, glA'-r^-B.s-le.ot/. nobly, renownedly, 

Glory, glo'-re. 5. honour, praise, renown, fame. 

Glory, gli'-re. r. n. lo boast in, to be proud of. 

Glo-is, gl6s. s. superficial lustre ; a comment ; a 
specious representation. [ate. 

Glos^, glos. r. to comment, lo explain, to pnlli- 

Glossary, gl6s'-sa-r^. s. a dictit)nary explaining 
obscure or antiquated words; e.xplanatory 
notes. [polished. 

Glos-y, glos'-s^. a. shining, bright, smoothly 

Glove, gli'iv. s. a cover for tl;e hands. 

Glover, gluv'-Or. s. one who makes or .selU 
gloves. [of fancy. 

Gln-.v, gW. V. to be heated ; to feel activity 

Glow, gi6. s. shining heat, vividness of colour. 

Glow-worm, gl6'-wurm. s. a small creeping 
grub, that shines in the dark by a luminouJ 
tail. 

Gluo, gl'i. 5. a thick, viscous cement, made by 
boiling the sUins of animals lo a jelly, [unite. 

Glue, gli!. >: a. to join together with glue, to 

Glum, gl5m. a. sullen, stubbornly grave. 

Glut, gliil. r. (I. to devour, lo cloy, to saturate. . 

Glutinous, glii'-tJ-n&s. a. gluy, viscous, tena- 
cious. 

Glutton, glftt'-tn. .s. one who eats to excess. 

Glu*tcny, gi5t'-t?m-6. i. excess, luxury of Ihe 
table. ^ 

Gnar, nar } ,, ^ ,^ ^^^^., ^^ ^^^^j 

Gnarl, nail. ^ " ' 

Gnar, nar. .«. a knot. 

Gnarled, nar'-lSd. a. knotty. 

Gnash, na^h. r. lo grind the teeth in a rage. 

Gnashing, nash'-ing. s. a grinding of the tewb. 

Gnat, nal. .?. a small, winged, stinging insecL 

Gnaw, naw. v. a. lo pick with the taoih; lo cor- 
rode. 



GON 



152 



GOU 



File,. f;ir, fall, fiU ; — me, met ; — piiie, plii ; — 

GnoDiCll, iwS'-iin'iii. s. llie iuuid or pin of a di;il. I (j(X):l,f;ud. a. pio|iei', \'.i;()les<>;iic,.-oiUiil,iiot evi 
(xo, pfO. V. 71. to w alk, lo proceed, lo irave!, to I Good, gud. s. the coiilrary to evil ; virtue. 



pass. 

Goiut, gide. s. apoiiiteil siiek to drive oxen with. 

<jOad, gode. r. a. to prick, to sliimilnle, to incite. 

Goal, i;6le. s. a siartiiig'-posl ; final purpo.se. 

Go:ii, g<!)te. s. a ruuiinant animal, that .<eenis of 
a middle species betvveaii desir and .sheep. 

Ooutlifefd, gole'-lierd. *. one who lends goats. 

Goatish, g'6ie'-isl). a. reseni!)Knga goat; lustful. 

Gobble, g6b'-hl. i: a. to eat voraciously and 
hastily, lo maUe a noise like a tiirr;e3'. 

Goblof, g'6h'-liii. s. a bowl, orlargc cup. 

Go!)!in, gob'-liii. s. an evil spiiit, a fairj', a 
phantom. • [to walk. 

Coc.u't, gc'-inrt. s. a thing to teach cliildren 

GoJ, god. s. the Supreme Being. 

GoJchilJ, god'-Sshild. A', a child lor whom one 
liecaaie spoii.sor at baptism. ' 

Go-.We?.'=, god'-di's. s. a lemale divinity. 

Goddflss-like, g6d'-d&i-!ikc. a. rescmbUn^ a 
goildess. ^ [baptism. 

Goiifjther, gSd'-fii-THiV. .?. a male sponsor in 

Go:!Jiead,god'-lii>d. s. the Deity, the divine na- 
ture. ^ [iical. 

Godlass, god'-les. a. wicked, impious, allieis- 

Godlike, god'-lllce. a. divine, supremely excel- 
lent, [religion 

Godlinesfs, god'-lr^-nSs. s. piety to God, real 

Gocliy, god'-le. i*. pious, righieons, religious. 

Godinothcr, god'-aiirrn-iir.s. a lemale sponsor 
in baptism. [sponsor. 

Godson, god'-san. s. a hoy for whom one was 

Gofgle, g(ig'-gl. r. n. to look asquint. — i. in tlie 
jjlural, glasses worn to keep the ej'es from 
dust. [squiul-eyed. 

Goa:gle-C3'c;l, gog'-gl-ide. n. having large eyes; 

Going, g6'-ing. .?. the act of walking, departure. 

Gold, g6lil, or giold. s. the heaviest of all mel- 
mone\'. [foliates Sfold. 



Goodlinsss, gud'-jc-iitis. s. beauty, grace, ele- 
gance, [splendid. 

Gojdiy, gjid'-l^. a. beautiful, graceful, gay, 

Goodness. gad'-n?s. .«. desirable qualities. 

Goo.'.'?, gftdz. s. furniiure, liTight, merchandise. 

Goody, giul'-fle. s. a low term of civility. 

Goose, g63sc. s. a large v\ aiei-lowl ; a tailor'* 
iron. [fruit. 

Goo=:ebeiTy, g53z'-ber-^. .?. a small tree, and in 

Gordian-kno?, g§r'-de-«a-not. s. an iiie.vtrica- 
ble difnculiy. 

Gore, gore. s. clotted blood. 

Gore, giSie. r. a. to slab, to pierce with horns. 

Gorge, g3rjo. .?. the lliront, tlie swallow. 

Gorge, g6rje. r. a. loglul, to snliaic. to swallow. 

Gorgeous, g&''-j\ts. a. line, splendid, glittering. 

Gorgeously, gor'-jus-ie. od. inagnificcnily, 
fiuelv. [show. 

Georgeousness, g3r'-j5s-ni>s. s. magnificence, 

Gorget, gdr'-j^t. s. a breasl-plate worn by mili- 
tary oli'icers ; formerly, nrmourtor ihe throat. 

Goj'gon, giir'-gun. s. any thing ugly or horrid. 

Goriliandize,gfir -maii-dize. T. ).'. lo feed ryven- 
0USI3'. [eater, a gluttr-n. 

Gormandizer, g6r'-mnn-di-ziV. ,?. a voracious 

(xorsa, gSrse. s. furze, a thi( k, prickly shrub. 

Gory, g6'-re. o. covered \\ ith bicod ; min-derou<>. 

Go-ling, goz'-ii'iig. s. a goo-e not yet full grown. 

Gospel, yds' -pel. s. the' h<ly l;ook of liie Cliris- 
tian revelation ; divinity, ihcology. 

Gospel, gos'-pC'L i>. 7U to fill with religioui 
thoughts. [piiuits. 

<>'ossanier, gos'-sa-mor. s. the fine down «( 

Gossip, g6s'-sij). s. a sponsor in bnplisni ; a 
tfi tiler. [merry. 

ftOisip, g^js'-sTp. V. n. to praie, to chat 3 to be 

I •!*.' ^" ' " ./ . i rait. pass, of to get. 
Gotten, got -!n. ) ' •' * 



Goldbeater, gAld'-b^-tur. .1. one who beats or, Gotiiick, go/Zi'-Ik. a. in maimer of the Goths. 
Golden, g6l'-dn. ./.made of gold ; bright, happy. Go'hs, g<V/(s. 4-.,an ancient jieoplo of Goihia, an 
Goldfincli, g(Md'-finsh. .s. a small singing biril. islaiKfiu the Baltic f^en. 
Golc'stniih, gAld'-smiV/i..s. one who inanuliiciures Gouge, grtOdje. s. a chisel with a round eilge. 
gold. [V'enicc. Gourd, g^rii, or goAid. s. a plant resembhiig 

Gondola, gun'-'Vi-lu. s. a boat much used at a melon ; a botile. 



Gondolier, gon-dt'j-li'fr'. .«. a bor.iman. 

Gone, g6n,/)a/(. prel.fromlo^o, past, lost, dead. 



Gourmand, goSr'-maiid. «. a glutton ; a great, 
feeder. 



GRA 



153 



GRA 



— Hi'), niJSve, nor, iirti ; — lul)e, li'il), bull; — 5;l ; — pouiKl ; — Ifnw, THis. 



Gout, goiil. s. a ppriodical, painful disease; a 

drop. [goul- 

Gouty. g6u'-t(^. a. afflic-;ed or diseased wiili ilic 
Gov^irn, gav'-i^.ni. r. lo ruie, to manage, to 

div.31.1. [lliority. 

Goven-aMa, g6v'-?ir-na-I>l. a. submissive lo aii- 
Goveri).;arc, guv'-iir-udiise. s. goveniiueiit, 

rule, Cvj.itrol. 
Govcrnan:e, g6-viir-;w.ii'. s. a gover:ic'ss of 

yoiiiig^ ladies. ^ [iress. 

Govenisss, g5v'-'ir n?^. .t. a lulores.'?, a direr- 
Goveiniimiit, gi^iv'-uni-ir.eul. s. an estulilish- 

ineiil ol' leg ill aulliorily; executive power. 
Governor, gCiv'-ijr-iiur. s. a ruler, a coiiiaiaii- 

ilor, a linor. 
Gov.'il, g&aii. s. n long upper garment. 
Gowiiinan, goun'-ir.an. s. a man devoted to 

the arts of peace; one whose proper dress 

is a gaw:i. 
Grace, grasc. s. favour, kindiiess, virtue, privi- 

Irgo, pardon; beauty, oniaineist; a short 

prayer. 
G nice, grasc. i-. a. lo dignify, to emhelli&h, to 

favoitr. 
Gracecup, grasc'-kap. s. the rjpof health after 

grace. [c4)iiic;n. 

Graceful, grase'-fSI. d. beautiful v/ithd^i^niiy. 
Gracefully, grisc'-ful-^. ad. ekgautly, wiiii 

dignity.' [iiianner. 

Gi-accfaliiess, gn'iso'-ful-ne.s. s. elegance of 
Graceless, grise'-lds a- without grace, aban- 
doned. 
Gracious, gri'-f-Tius. a. henevolent, graceful. 
Gracijusly. gra'-shu.s-ic.at/.ki«dly, in a pleas- 
ing mainw^t. [sion. 
Grat.ioi:s.;css, gra'-shus-nes. a. kind condcscen- 
GradaiioO; gra-da'-shun. s. a regular advance, 

ordtT. 
Gradatory.- erad -a-lfir-.''. s. a Might of slops. 
Grade, gride s. degree, rank. 
Gradual erfid'-iWil, or grad'-ju-ul. a. done by 

degrew,slep by siep. 
Grad'.'-il;!y, gind-n-al'-!'--!^. s. a regular progres- 

si'ni l-.y S'.ic'ccssic;i of degrees. (step. 

Gf-aduany, gnid'-i'i-nl-le. ail. by degrees, stephy 
Gpaduijte, grii.i'-u-.'tic. r. a. to marl; vvilh de- 

g>tes ; heighten ; dignily with a degree iii ih;- 

Bliivoisity. 



Giaduatj, grad'-u-^iie. s. one who has taken a 
degree in a univei-sily ; an acaileiiiician. 

Gradua'ion, grad-i'i-a'-slii'ii'. .?. ifgular progres- 
sion liy succession of degrees; the act of con- 
ferring degrees. 

Gra/r a-raf. f ^ 

Gralf, ginli. S 

(iraft", gralT. > v. a. to insert a cio-i or branch of 

Graft, graft. J one tree into the stock of ao- 
odier. 

Grain, granc. s. all kinds of corn ; the seed of 
any fruii ; the 24tii part of a pcnny-welghl ; 
wiih apothecaries, ihe i!>ih part of a scruple; 
direction of the fibres of wood. &:c. the lorni 
of the surface with regard lo roughness or 
smoothness; a minute particle; temper, dis- 
I)(.-,;i.oii 

Cr.aiiod t;rftiici. a. rough, ma<le less.smooih. 

I trains, uriinz. s. th.e husks of mall in brewing. 

Gramiiifous, gra-mtn'-e-us. a. grassy 

Graiiiiiiivorous, giam^-iiiv'-6-r&s. «. grass-eat- 
"g- ^ ^ 

Gritmriiar, gram'-mar. s. tJie scienceof speak- 
nsg or writing a lariguiige correcdy and widi 
precision ; tiie book wliicli Icaciies it. 

Grammarian, gram-ma'-re-an. s. one wiio 
leaches grammar. 

Grammatical, giam-m;\t'-«-kaI. a. belonging to 
grammar, agreeable lo ihe rules of grammar. 

Grammatically, gi ani-mai'-e-kal-e. ad. accord- 
ing lo grammar. [kind. 

Gramptis, gram'-pcis. .5. a large fish of iliewhaio 

Granaiy, gran'-a-r^. s. a siorchouse for threshed 
corn. 

Granatc, gran'-ut. > 5. a kind of fine speckled 

Granite, gran'-it. \ marble ; a species of 
gem. 

Graii;!,g)-and.a.gieat, illustrious, high in power. 

Gratidallghter. grand'-daw-lSr.s. the daughlei 
of one's own cliild. 

Grandchild, gras.d'-tsliild. s. the child of a son 
or daughter. 

Gran'lce, gran-dcc'. s. a man of high rank or 
power. 

Grandeur, giiui'-j'ir. .t. stale, ningnificence. 

Grandf.ither, grand'-fa-'i Hur. s. father's or 
moiher's father. [language. 

Grandiloquence ^ran-dil'-i-kwensc. s. lofij 



GRA 



154 



QUA 



Fale, far, fall, fat ; — mi', m^l; — pine, piii ; — 



Graiuliloqucus, griui-dir-6-kwos. a. iisiii"- a 
lofty style. [mother's mother 

Ci-aridiiiotlier, grauu'-muTH-iir. s. father's or 

Graiulsire, graiid'-siie. s. a graiicirather, an an- 
cestor, [claugiiter. 

Grandson, grand'-s&n. s. the son of a son or 

Grange, gTanje..t. a farm-house, a lone house. 

Granite, p;i'an'-ll. s. a stone composed of sepa- 
rate and very large concretions. 

GranivoiOtis, gra-nfv'-v6-rus. a. eating or liv- 
ing on grain. 

Grant, grant, r. a. to admit, to allow ; to bestow. 

Grant, gri'uit. s. the thir.g granted ; a gift, a 
boon. [made. 

Grantee, gran-tr^'. s. he to whom a grant is 

Grantor, graut-tSr'. s. he by whom any grant is 
made. [or seetls. 

Granulary, gran'-i'i-!ar-^. a. resembhng grair.s 

Granulate, gran'-ili-late. v. to form into small 
grains. [small masses. 

Granulation, gt^n-iVla'-shfm. s. a breaking into 

Granule, gran'-i!.le. s. a small, compact panicle. 

Granulous, gran'-i'i-lus. «. full of little grains. 

Giape, gr^pe. s. fruit of the vine growing in 
clusters. 

Graphical, graf'-^-kal. a. well delineated. 

Grapliically, graf-c-kai-^ ad. in a picturesque 
manner. 

Grapple, grap'-pl. v. to contest in close fight; 
to seize, to lay fast hold of, to fasten, to fix. 

Grashopper, gras'-hop-ur. s. a smnll chirping 
insect that hops in the summer grass. 

Grasp, grn.<p. r. to hold in the hand, to seize. 

Grasp, grnsp. s. seizure of the liaml, possession. 

Grass, gras. s. the common herbage of fields. 

Grassy, grHs'-s6. a. coverc'l with grass. 

Grate, gritc. s. an enclosure macTe with bars, 
the range of bars within which fires are made. 

Grate, grate, n. to rui) or wear away ; to otTend. 

Grateful, gr^ln'-ffd. a. willin": to acknowledge 
and repay benefits; agreeaLlc, pleasant, ac- 
ceptable, [pleasingly. 

Gratefully, grile'-fiil-l^. ad with gratitude, 

Grater, grile'-fir. s. a rough instrument to gralc 
with. [light ; reward. 

Gratification, grril-i-fts-kii'-sliPin. .'. pleasure, de- 
Gratify, gri\t'-c-f 1. V. a. lo indulge, to pbase, 
to ie<^u:le, 



Grating, gratp'-?ng. part. a. rubbing ; dis- 
agreeable. 
Gratingly, grate'-lng-l^. ad. harshly, ofieu- 

sivcly. ' [ward. 

Gratis, yra'-tSs. ad. for nothing, without re- 
Gratitude, grili'-^-tude. ^ ^ i. a de.sire lo re- 
Gratefulness, grale'-ful-nes. jj turn benefits ; 

duty to benelaclors. 
Gratuitous, gra-tu'-^-iits. a. voluntary, bestow- 
ed without claim or merit, asserteti witliout 

proof. [pensc. 

Gratuity, gra-tili'-i-t^. s. a free gift, a recom- 
Gratulate, gralsh'-u-late,orgra.l'-u-!ite. r: a. to 

congratulate, to wish joy. 
Gratulalion, gratsh-i-la'-shfin. s. expression of 

joy, salutation made liv expressing joy. 
Giatulatory, gratsh'-iVla-tur-i. a. c.vi;ressiiig 

congratulation. 
Grave, grive. s. the place in which the dead 

are rcpo.sited ; the name of an accent. 
Grave, grave, a. solemn, serious, sober. 
Grave, gras'e. i'. to carve in any hard subs'aiice. 
Graveclothes, grive'-klize. s. the dress of th« 

dead. 
Gravel, grav'-el. .«•. hard sar.d ; sandy niaUcr 

concreted in the kidneys and bladder. 
Gravel, giav'-el. ?'. a. to cover with gi-avel. 
Gravelly, grav'-Sl-le. a. abounding with grnvcl. 
Gravely, grive'-li. ad. seriously, without l;.\v- 

dry show. [ing Icol. 

Graver, gri'-vcir. s. one that engraves ;. a era\-- 
■Gravestone, grave'-st6ne. s. a stone placed 

over the grave. [young. 

Giavidatecl, grav'-^-dJi-t^d. paii. a. great with 
Gravidity, gra-vid'-6-t6. s. state of being with 

child. [tre of attractioii. 

(Travitate, grav'-^-t^le. r. n. to tend to the ccii- 
Gravitation, grav-e-li'-shan. s. act of tending 

to the centre. 
Gravi ty , grav'-^-t^. > ^ seriousness : weight. 
Graveness, gruve'-nes. ^ - " 

Gravy, gra.'-\ 6. «. the juice of roasted meat. 
Gray, gri,. s. and a. white and black mixed; 

hoary. 
Giaybcard.. gra'-becrd.s. an old mj.n. 
Graze, grizc. v. to feed on grass; lo touch 

lightly. 
Giaiicr, gra'-zhSr. *. one wlip feeds ootiW. 



GRE 



155 



GRO 



-n6, niOve, nor, not; — tube, t5b, bull ; — oil; — p6uiid; — ilint, Tfiis. 



Grazing, gra'-z!ng. s. the act of feeding ou 
grass. 

Grease, gr^se. s. llie soft part of the fat. 

Grease, greze. v. a. to smear with fat; to bribe. 

Greaslness, gre'-z6-iiSs. s. fatness, oiliiiess. 

Greasy, gr^'-zc. a. oily, fat, smeared with 
grea.sc. 

Great, grate, a. large, eminent, illustrious. 

Greatly, grate'-le. ad. in a great degree, illus- 
triously. ['"0'' stale. 

Greatness, gnite'-n?s. s. largeness, power, dig- 
Greaves, gr^evz. 5. arniour for the legs. 

Grecian, grc^'-shan. a. of or belonging to Greece. 

Grecisin, gre'-slzm. s. idiom of the Greek lan- 
guage, [voraciously. 

Greedily, gr(;h'-dl--\i>. ad. eagerly, ravenously, 

Greediiiess, gree'-de-u§s. s. ravenousiwss, vo- 
racity, [cious. 

(Jrecdy, gr.^^'-d^. a. ravenous, eager, vora- 

Green, green, a. not ripe, young, fresh, new 

Gieen, grecii. s. a colour; a glassy plain; 
leaves. [bird 

tJreenfincii, gr^en'-ffnsh. *. a small singiiio 

(jfcenffagc, gi'^en-gaje'. s. a species of plum. 

Greenhouse, gr6i-u'-h6use. s. a conservatory 
for plants. [our. 

Greenish, gr^^n'-?sh. a. inclining to a ^reen col- 

Gi'eenness, grien'-n§s. s. a green colour j un- 
ripeness. 

Greensickness, gr^^n'-slk-m's. s. a disea.se in- 
cident to virgins, so called from the paleness 
it produces. 

Greensward, gr^^n'-sward. s. turf on which 
grass grows. 

Greet, gr^et. »i. to address, to congratulate. 

Greeting, gr^^t'-ing. s. a kind salutation at 
meeting. 

Gregarious, gr^ga'-re-&s. a. going in flocks or 
herds. 

Grenade, gr^-nide'. )s. a little hollow ball of 

Grenado, gr^-na'-do. S iron used in battle, 
commonly two iiiciies in diameter, which, 
being fillod with fine powder, is set on fire by 
means of a fusee, and, bursting, does consid- 
erable damage wherever it is thrown to all 
around. 
Grenadier, gr^n-a-di-^r'. *. a tall fool soldier. 
Grey. See gray. 



Greyhound, gri'-hSuiid. s. a tall, fleet, Hunting 
dog. [on. 

Gridiron, gr!d'-i-Qrn. *. a grale to broil meat 
Grief, greet, s. sorrow, trouble of mind. 
Grievance, gri^e'-vunse. s. .state of uneasiness, 
hardship. 

Gtieve, gr^ev.- ?>. to afflict, hurt, mourn. 

Grievous, greev'-us. a. afflictive, painful, atro- 
cious, [lamitously. 

Grievously, gre6v'-us-le. ad. painfully, CEk- 

Giiilin, I Of, ff { s. a fa!)ulous creature, 

Griffon, ] §'"■""• } having the head and 
paws of a lion, and the body and wings of aa 
eagle. 

Grig, grig. s. a small eel ; a merry creature. 

Grill, gril. v. a. to broil on a grirliron. [bte. 

Glim, grim. a. ill-looking, ugly, hideous, horri- 

Grimace, gre-mase'. s. a disioriion of the coun- 
tenance from habit or contempt ; air of »i- 
fectatroii. 

Grimalkin, grlm-mal'-kln. s. an old cat. 

Grin, grin. s. an affected laugh ; a snare, a trap. 

Cirin, grin. r. n. to show the teeth set together. 

Grind, grind, v. to reduce any thing to powder ; 
lo sharpen ; to harass, to oppress. 

Grinder, grind'-6r. s. one thatj^rinds; the in- 
strument of grinding; one of the back teeth. 

Giindstone, grlnd'-st6ne. s. a stone for grintl- 
ing on. 

Gripe, gripe, v. to clutch, to squeeze, to pinch. 

Gripe, gripe, s. a grasp ; oppression ; the colick. 

Griper, grl'-pfir. s. an oppressor, a usurer. 

Griskin, gr'lV-k?n. s. the back-bone of a hog. 

Grisly, grtz'-le. a. dreadful, horrible, hideous. 

Grist, grist, s. corn to be ground; provision, 
supply. 

Gristle, gr?s'-sl. y. a cartilaginous substance. 

Gristly, gds'-s!^. a. full of gristles, cartilaginous. 

Grit, grit! s. the coarse part of meal ; sand. 

Grittiness, gr5t-t^-n&s. s. sandincss, the quality 
of abounding in grit. 

Gritty, grit'-li. a. lull of hard particle* 

Grizzle, griz'-zl. s. a mi.xture of white anri 
black. 

Grizzled, gr!z'-zld. > somewhat g,-ay. 

Urizzly, griz'-z!6. > " •' 

Groan, gr6ne. r. n. to breathe with a lioarso 

1 noise. 



GRO 



156 



GUA 



Fi'ile, far, (all, f'ai; — me, iiifn ; — pine, p?n; — 



Groan, grAne. «. a duep sigh from soirow or| Giove, gr<S\e. .«. a walk slincieii l>_v trees. 

pain. i Gi ovel,gr6v'-v|. v. n. to he mean aiul low-mind- 

Groniiing, grine'-jiig. fart. a. fetching deepl eil ; to lie or creep on tlie ground. 

sighs. I Groveller, grov'-vl-ur. s. an abject, moan 

Groat, gifiv.'t. s. four-pence. — pf. Imilecl oats. wretch. 

Grocei-, gro'-scir. s. a dealer in teas, sugar, &c. Grow, gi"<^. J". »• to vegetate, increase, impro\'e. 
Grocery, gr(S'-sar-c. s. wares which are sold by JGi owl, gr6ul. v. n. to snarl, to raurinin-, to 

grocers. ' I grumble. [grumljling. 

Gro!?:, grAg. s. spirits and water. Giowiins;, gr6ul'-?ng. s. the act of snarling, 

Giwram," grog'-iuni. s. a kind of silken stufi'j Grown, gr6ne. part, of to grow, advanced m 

Willi pile. I growth. 

Gioin, grSsn. .<?. the part next the thigh. I Growth, s,rUh. s. vegetation; increase of s!at- 

Groom, gio3m. &. one who lends horses, aj ure ; advancement; thing producetl. 

servant. ' [tool. | Grub, griib. v. a. lo destroy by diggirig, to dijj 

Groove, grftov. ,t. a hollow channel, cut with a I out. ^ [dwaif. 

GrO!3e. grdpe. v. ii. to i'cel where one cannot i Grub, grub. .9. a small dcstrnctiye worm ; a 

see. Grud.'^^e, grfidje. v. to envy, repine, give uu- 

Gr03S, gr6se. a. th'ick, fnt; stupid, palpable. willingly. 

Gross, 'grAse. s. tiie bulk, main body; twelve I Grudge, grudje. *. an old quarrel, ill will, envy. 

dozen. I Grudging, giiid'-png. .s. roluclcnce, nnahgruly. 

Grossly, grAse'-k''. ad. bulky, without delicacy, i Grudgingly, grftd'-j?ng-le. ad. unwillingly, uia- 
Giossness, grAse'-nCs. s. coarseness, want of | lignaiUly. 

delicacy. Gruel, grCi'-Tl- ■?• oatmeal boiled in water. 

(Tiof, gr6i. ^ *. a cavern made for cool- 

Grotto, grot'-t(S. \ ness. 
^i;ote.sqi;c, gri-iesk'. a. distorted of figure, un- ^' • . „, - 

natural. [principle. Grumble,'" grorn'-bl. 71. n. to growl, to murmur, 

(.'round, grSfmd. 5. land; floor; dregs; first Grumbler, gri!tm'-bl-flr. s. one who grumbles, a 
Ground, griiiuid. !'. a. to lay on the ground; to I murmurer. ^ [con'.eni. 

found, as upon cause or prinfipie. I Grumbling, gram'-bl-5iig. s..a munnuring, dw- 

Ground. grfiOiKl. pret. and par/, ai'to grind. ' Grunt, gri'mt. s. the noise of a hog. 
Grouisdlvv, grouiid-i'-ve. 6'. the ulaiU alehoof Grunt, grirait. }v. n. to murmur 

or luiihcof. ■ [truth. Gruntle, grant'-tl. 5 hog; to make a 

Grouncllcc;.?, grofmd'-k^s. a. void of reason or' bling muse. 
Gronndling, gr6&nd'-ling. s. a fish; one of llieiGruntcr, griin'-tur. s. he who grunts; a kmd 



Kiruel, gru'-n. 5. oaimeai ooneu m waier. 

''- <^;''"*^'' 8'-''i<- I a. sour of aspect, surly, liar.sh. 

Gruin, gram. S 1 ' ." 

ri- Gri!fi]y, gruf'-l-:'. aJ. harshly, ruggedly, sourly 



like ! 
gnnn 



vulgar. 
Ground-plot, gr6und'-p!6t. s. the plot or space 

of ground on which a building is placed. 
Ground-rent, gr6fiiid'-r<'MH. s. the rent paid for 

the ground on which a house is biiill. 
GrouIhl^5cl, gr6uii'-sil. i\ timber next the 

ground ; lower part of a building; a plant. 



offish. 

Guaiacum, gw^'-ya-kum. s. a physical wood. 

Guin-antee, gar-ran-te'. «. a pov.er who under^ 
takes to see stipulations faithfully performed. 

Guaranty, gar'-ran-te. v. a. to ansv.er (or per- 
formance, [vigilance. 

Guard, gynrd. s. a state of caution, defence, 



(Groundwork, grofliid'-VvCirk. s. t!ie"ground ; first I Guarded, gyanl'-^d. part, watched, defended. 

principle. Guardian, gyar'-d^-an, or gyflr'-je-an. s. one 

Group, giof'p. s. a crowd, a cluster. who has the care of an orphan; a supcrm- 

Grouse,gr6use. .s. a kind of wild fowl; a moor- tondenl. ^ 

cock. Kiuardian, gyar'-de-an. a. dc.xndmg, fupcriu- 

Gfout, grcLi!. .T. coa:-.-? ir.ca', pdlard; dregs. I tending. 



GUL 



15' 



Gu: 



mine, nor, iioi ; — li.bo, tC.li, l-iili ; — o.l j-^-pOiunl ; — thin, this. 



Guardiansiii;!, gyitr'-iie-aD-s iip. s. ihe oilice ui' 
a i^uardiaii. 

G'lanlhip, g3'ard'-K!]!p. s. a ship llitU guards a 
hailioiir. 

Gulif ination, g'i-l>?r-iif/-5!)un. s. government. 

Gudgeon, g'&d'-jcin. 5. a fisli ; u man ea'<ily 
cheated. ^ [peiise. 

Guerdon, g^r'-d?!!i. .<t. a rrvvanl ; a reconi- 

f Jnss^, gffs. r. to fDiijcc'.nre rijchtly, to find out. 

(Jjess, g&<. s, a co;ijec!iii-e, a supposition. 

Guest, gost. «, one who is enieriained by 
aiiolber. 

Guidance, gyi-danse. s. direction, government. 

Guide, gyiiie. v. a. to direci, to iiijlruel, to reg- 
HhUe. ^ fre;rnlator. 

Guide, gyide. s. one who d'rccts iinnther, a 

Guidcles-:, gyide'-les. a. witijont a guide. 

Guild, gild. i. a society', a corporation, a frnler- 
iiity. [fifc- 

Guile, gyile. .?. deoeitful cunning', insidious arti- 

Guilcfuf, gyiie'-ful. «. treacherous, artful, in- 
sidious, [ceilfully. 

Guilefully, gyile'-ful-^. nd. treacherously, de- 

Gui'ele^s, gyile'-U's. «. free from deoet. 

Guillotine, g?l-l6-l<V'n'. s. a machine (or sepa- 
rating atone stro'<e the head from the body. 

Guilt, gflt. .9. an ofionco, crlir.e. 

G'liifily, gTlt'-fe-Ie. of/, without innocence, crim- 
inally, rguilty. 

Guiltiness, gT!t'-e-ir'''S. s. the state of being 

Guiltless, g?lt'-l3s. a. free from crime, inno- 
cent, [rupt. 

Guilty, glW-lh. a. not innocent, wicked, cor- 

Guinea, g?n'-iie. .?. a gold coin, value 21 shil- 
ling.s sterling. 

Guise, g)'ize. s. manner, habit, custom, dress. 

Guitar, gTt-tnr''. .s. a siriiiged musical instrument, 

Gu'"^, gidz. ('• in lieraldry, a red colour. 

Giiif,gulf. s. a larg.' bay, an ab3-ss, a whirlpool. 

Gulfy, g?d'-fe. a. (iiH of gulfs or whirlpools. 

Gull, g-fil. V. a. to client, to trick, (o defraud. 

f juII, gnl. .■!. a sea b'ld ; one easily cheated. 

(Ju'i^t, gfil'-lii. .«. (he thront, the meat pipe. 

Gullyhajj, gul'-l^-h^!?. .?. lli!! hole whi?rc the 
gutters empty ihen-.selves in the sowers. 

Gulo^ity. gi'i-lds'-c-ie. .t. grcedincs, gluttony, 
voracity. 

Gulp, gulp. V. a. to sw;dlov.' engerly w'tli noise 



<i',ilp, gCilp. s. as much a:> is swallowed at once. 
Giini, giim. s. the viscous juice of trees; tho 

fleshy covering that contains the toch. 
'Juni, glim. r. «. to close or smi-ar with gttm. 
Gi!;t;ni!ncs3, giim'-me-nes. s. the state of being 

gummy. [of gum. 

Gu.n.'iiy, g'5m'-m*V n. consisting of gum, full 
Gun, giin. 5. general name for fire-arms; a 

flagon. 
Gunner, g?iu'-i;?:r. s. a cannorn'cr, he who di- 
rects the artllleiy of a shiij in battle. 
I Gunnery, gfin'-m'ir-e. .'. die science of artillery. 
Gitnpowder, giiii'-p6?i-rii"ir. .?. a composition cf 

sattfieiie, sulphur, and charcoal, which easily 

takes (ire. 
Gunshot, gun'-shot. s. the reach or range cf a 

gun. __ [epulis. 

Gun^miih, g?m'-smr,'7?. s. a man who makes 
Gim^tock, gSn'-stok. s. tl:e wood for lixing a 

gun in. 
Gunwale. )^ , , ?, < s. tiiat i-iece of tim'vT 
Gunnel, ' S """-""• } which on either side 

of a ship reaches irom the half deck to iho 

forecastle. 
Gur!?;e, g?irje. s. a whirlpool, a gulf- 
Gurgle, gftr'-gl. r. ?i. to fall, or gu.sh with noise. 

Gurnet, ) g^'„-'.i,5t. «. a kind of sea fish. 
S.urnard, S " 

Gush, g&sh. V. 71. to flow or rush cut with vio- 
lence. 
Gust, giist, s. sudden blast of wind ; taste, 



Gusset, g6s'-s?t. s. a small square i^icce of cloth 
used in shii'ts and other garments. 

Gu'=tfui„gflst'-fftl. a. well tasted, tasteful, rel- 
ist sing. 

Gusto, g;hs'-\b. s. the relish of any thing ; likiug. 

(rUSty, gfis'-te. a. stormy, tempestuous, louj^h. 

Gut.gfit. s. the internal passage (or (bod. 

Gut, gilt. '-. a. to draw out the guts; to plunder. 

Gutter, gi'it'-i?ir. s. a passage for water. 

Guttle, gut'-tl. r. a. to "goruiaiMtize, to cat 
greedily. 

Guttler, gOt'-tl-iir. .5. a greedy, ravenous cater. 

Guttur;dj gfct'-tshA-ral. a. pronou.aced in il>a 
lliroai. 

Quszlo, j^?iz'-e). r. to dri:;k greedily. 

Gti'izl:>r,"g£z'-zl-ftr. s. a gormandizer. 



HAG 



153 



HAL 



File, far, i i'ill, Cat ; — m^, mh ; — pine, pin ;- 



a place of ex-i Haogard, liaa'-eaid. ) > ,- , , 

ercse ; a scr,oo!. ' [exercises. Haggardiy, hi\|';ftard-l(i. \ "' "eiormed, ugij . 



Gymnasium, j?m-ni,'-zh6-&in. s. 



Gymriastick, j!m-nas'-tTk. a. relating to athlefick 
Gyinnasticalfy, jlm-nas'-le-kal-e. ad. athleti- 
cally. [|)lasiei-. 
Gypsum, jip'-sirm. s. white lime ; a kind of 
Gyves, jlvz. s. fetters, chaiirs for the legs. 

H. 

HA ! h?i. inlerj. an expression of wonder, sur- 
prise, sudden exertion, or laughter. 
Haiteas corpus, ha'-b^-as-kSr'-pi'is. s. a writ, 
which a man, indicted and imprisoned for some 
trespass, may have out of the Supreme Court, 
to remove Inmself thither, at his own costs, to 
answer tiie cause. 



Hagged, hi'ig'-^d. a. lean, ufrly- 
Haggish, lia;.;'-gish. a. deformed, horrid. 
Haggle, hag'-gl. v. to beat down the price ia 

buying; to carve awkwardly, to mangle. 
Haggler, hag'-gl-fir. s. one who is taidy in 
. buying. [yen. 

Hail, liale. s. frozen rain. — inteij. heallli be to 
Hail, hile. i). 11. to pour down hail ; to call to. 
Hailsliot, hiile'-sh6l. s. small shot scattered like 

hail. 
Hailstone, hale'-st6ne.s. a particle or single ball 

of hail. 
Hair, hare.s. one of the integumentsof the body. 
Haii'braiiied, hare'-brand. a. wild. Irrrgulur, 

^'''y- ... „ ' \!^ 



Haberdasher, hab'-flr-dash-ur. s. a dealer in i Hairbreadth, hare'-br<ldi/i. s. a verj' small di 



small wares. 
Haberdashery, hab'-Qr-dash-fir-^. s. goods sold 

by a haberdasher. 
Habiliment, hd-b]l'-^-m§nt. s. dress, cloJies. 
Habilitate, ha-bil'-^-tale. v. 71. to qualify, to en- 
title, 
n^tlji'ity, ha-bil'-6-t^. s. faculty, power. 
Habit, hab'-lt. s. slate of any thing; dress; 

cusiom. 
Habitable, hab'-^-ta-bl. a. fit to be inhabited. 
H-ahi'.ant,hab'-c-iaiil..';. an inhabitant, a dweller. 
Habitation, hab-^-ti'-sh5n. s. place of abode, 

dwelling. [tonied. 

Hubiiual, ha-l>Itsh'-u-a!. a. customary, accus- 
Hal.itually, ha-bltsh'-u-al-^. ad. customarily, by 

habit. 
Habituate, ha-bltsh'-u-ale. v. a. to accustom to; 

to use often. [habil. 

Habitude, hab'-^-lude. s. familiarity, relation, 
Hack, hak. i\ a. to cut into small pieces, to 

chop. 
Hack, hak. s. any thing used in common ; a 

horse let out for hire. 
Hackle, hak'-kl. v. a. to dress flax. 
Hackney, hak'-n^. s. a hired Iwrse, a hireling. 
Haddock, had'-diik. 4\ a small sea fish of tlic 

cod kind. 
Haft, haft. s. a handle. — r. a. to set in a had. 
Hag, hug. .T. a witch, an ti;;lv womiiii. a fury. 
Haggard, hi:y'-gard..*. any ihing vwld; a hawk 



Haircloth, hare -kloi/i. s. a prickly stull' mada 

of hair. 
Hairiness, ha'-r^-n^s. .t. the state of being hairy. 
Hairlos.^-, hare'-les. a. without hair, bald. 
Hairy, ha'-r^. a. covered with or consisting of 

hair. 
Halberd, hall'-bflrd. s. a soldier's battle-axe. 
Halcyon, hal'-she-fiii. a. placid, quiet, calm. — 

s. a sea bird. 
Hale, hale. a. healthy, heart}', robust, somul. 
Hale, hale. v. a. to drag by force, to pull \io- 

Icjitly. 
Half, liaf. s. a moiety, an equalpart. — ad. equal- 
ly in part. [coin. 
Half|)eniiy, hi'-p?n-ii^. s. a common co) per 
Half-ighted, hal'-sl-tSd. a. having a weak dis- 

ceiimifiil.^ 
Halfway, hi\r-wi. ad. in the middle. [head. 
Halfwit, liaF-wit. s. a Ibollsh fellow, a block- 
Halibut, hAl'-!^-b?it.^5. a large, flat sea tish. 
Haliniass, h6l'-l6-nias. s. the liiast of All Soiila, 

November 2. 
Hall, hall. s. a court of justice; a large room. 
Hallelujah, Iial-le-ld6'-ya. s. praise ye the Lord. 
Halloo, h&l-l6S'. V. a. to incite by shouts, to 

flmitt lo. [holy. 

Hallow, lial'-kS. )t. a. to consecrate, to mak« 
Hallucination, Iial-h'i-s6-uu'-shuii. s. ablinider. 

a mistake. 
Halo, ha'-!6. 5, a circle round the sun or uiuou 



HAN 



159 



HAR 



-n6. mSve, ii6r, iiul ; — lube, tftb, bull ; — 6il ; — pSi'iml ; — iinn, Tills. 



Handsel, haa'-sSl. v. a. to use any thing ibo 
first time. 

it' 'j ' > liiln'-sSl. s. the first act of sale. 

Handsome, han'-sani. a. beautiful, gracefo!. 

Handsomely, bau'-sflm-le. ad. beautifully, lib- 
erally. 

Handspike, hand'-splke. s. a wooden lever to 
move great weiglits. [the hand. 

Handwriting, haiid-rl'-ting-. s. writing made by 

Handy, liau'-de. a. ready, dexterous, con- 
venient. [pl'i.V- 

Handydandy, han'-d^-dan-di';. s. a childish 

Hang, hang, v, to suspend ; to clioke ; to tlan- 
g\e. 

Hanger, hang'-fir. s. a sliort broad sword. 

Hangernsn, hang-Cir-on'. s. a dcpendatil, a 
spunger. 

Hangings, hang'-lngz. s. ornaments hung 
against walls. [tioncr. 

Hangman, liang'-man. i. the pnhlick e,\cca- 

Hank, hangk. s. a skein of thread. 

Hanker, hangk'-fir. r. jt. to long importunalnlv. 

Hap, hap. s. chance, casual event. — r. n. to 
happen. [cident. 

Hap-hazard, liap-hnz'-fird. ?. more chance, ac- 

Haplcss, hap'-lfe.a. unhapp}', unfortunate, luck- 
less. 

Haply, hap'-l^. ail. peradvontnre, by accident. 

Happen, iiap'-pn. r. it. to fall out, to come to 
pass. [nnsly. 

Happily, hap!-p^-l^. ad. successfully, jirospcr. 

Happiness, hap'-|)e-iifts. s. felicity, good fortune. 

Happy, hap'-p^. a. felicitous, lucky. 

Harangue,ha-rang'. s. a speech, a publick ora- 
tion, [vox. 

Harass, har'-as. i\ a. to wcarj', to fatigue, t-j 

Harbinger, iiar'-bln-j&r. s. a forerunner, a nies- 
senger. [shelter. 

Harbour, har'-bi'r. r. to entertain, sojouriv. 

Harbour, har'-bi'ir. s. a port or haven. 

Hard, hard. a. firm, close, severe, difficult. 

Hard, h-ard. ud. laboriously ; nimbly, diligently. 

Harden, har'-dn. v. a. to iiiakeolidurale, to in- 
durate, [ciless. cruel. 

Hardlieartcd, lArd-hart'-Sd. «. inexorable, mci- 

Hardiness, har'-di-iiSs. *. hardship, fatigue j 
boldness. 



jt' ^ ' > liHW'-sur. s. a rope less than a cable. 

Halt, halt. V. n. to limp ; to stop in a march. 
Halt, halt; s. act of limping ; a stop in a march. 
Halter, hal'-liir. 5. a rope to tie about the neck 

of a horse or malefactor ; a cord ; a strong 

string. 
Halve, h^v. i-. a. to divide into two equal parts. 
Ham, ham. s. a leg of pork cured ; the thigh. 
Hamlet, bam'-l§t. s. a small village. 
Hammer, ham'-mur. s. an instrument to drive 

nails. [hammer. 

Hammer, ham'-mur. x\ to beat or form v.-ith a 
Hammock, hiim'-niuk. s. a swinging bed in a 

ship. [rioge. 

Hamper, hamp'-ur. s. a* large basket for c;ir- 
Hamper, hamp'-ar. r. a. to einbarrass, entan- 
gle, perplex. [ham. 
Hamstring, ham'-strrng. s. the tendon of the 
Hamstring, ham -string, v. a. to cut the tendon 

of the ham. 
Hand, hand. x. the palm with the fijigers ; a 

measure of four inches; cards held at a game. 
Hand, hand. i>. a. to give, to deliver down ; to 

guide. ^ ^ ^ [ket. 

Handbasket, hand'-bas-klt. .<r. a portable bas- 
Handbell,hand'-bel. s. a bell rung by tl:e hand. 
Handbreadth, hand'-br§di/i. s. a rneasure of 

four inclies. 
HandcufT, hantl'-kuf r. a. to confine the hands 

of prisoners with irons. — .?. the instranient. 
Handful), hand'-ful s. as much as the hand can 

grasp. ^ ^ [gallop. 

Handgallop, liand'-gal-l?ip. s. a gentle, easy 
Handicraft, han'-de-iraft. s. a manual occu|)a- 

tion. [ity. 

Handily, han'-d^-le. ad. with skill, with dexter- 
Handiness, han'-d^-n§s. .9. readiness, dexterity. 
Handiwork, han'-d6-wark. s. work done by the 

hand. 
Handkercbief, hang'-k<^r-tsh7f. ,<r. a piece of silk 

or linen used to wipe tlie face, or rover the 

neck. [!}and, to treat of. 

Handle, han'-dl. r. a. to touch, to feel with the 
Handle, han'-dl. s. that part of a thing held. 
Handmaid, hand'-matle. s. a maid that waits 

at hand. [hand. 

Hiindmill. haiid'-Ri!!. s. a mill moved by tho 





HAR 




IGO 




HAT 






FiVie, 


far, 


ri\il, fat; — 1116, in?l 


; — piiie, pill 


- 





Hatxlly, harii'-lo. «ii. wiih dirticnliy, opjjressivc- 1 Harpy, hfii'-pp. s. a hinl: a rnvonoiis wretch, 
iy. I Harrow lifir -sA. s. a frame of tiin'icr set wiib 



Hardmouthcd, liarcl-mSuriia'. o. disoljediciit 
(o (lie rein. [bodifjs; obduracy. 

Hardness, Irird'-ii^s. s. power of rcsislaiice in 
Hardship, liard'-sliip. s. injury, oppression, fa- 
tigue, [i^leel, &c. 
Hardware, liard'-w'iro. s. ware made x>C iron, 
Hardwaieiriaii, liard'-v.ire-nran. s. a seller of 
liar<lware. [firm. 
Hardy, liur'-de. a. bold, bravfl, darina; ; strong, 
Hare, liiic. s. a well-known swifi, tinnd animal. 
Harem, lia'-rOm. s. a[)arlmcnts appropriated (or 
tlic women in easlern couutrie.s. [giddy- 
Harebrained, iiaie'-biaiKl. a. wild, iintetilcd. 
Haricot, hur'-c-kii. s. a ragout of steaks and cut 
roots. ^ [hares. 
Harier, liar'-re-Cir. s. a small dog for hunting 
Hark! bark. ?/;('('.7. hear ! listen! attend I 
Harlequin. Iii'ir'-ie-kin. s. a biifiboji, a nieny- 

aiidrew. 
Harlot, har'-lot. s. a .strumpet, a prostitute. 
Harm, iiarm. *. injury, crime, wickedness, mis- 
rliief. ^ {cliic\x)us. 

Harmful, harm'-fMl. a. huririil, noxious, mis- 
xiarinlcs!}, iiann'-if^s. a. innocent, innoxious, un- 
hurt. ^ ^ [sitioii. 
Harinlcssness, hrirm'-i^s-nes. s. harmless dispo 
Haniionick, hHr-mi'>n'-ik. 
Harmonica!, har-mon'-c-kal 

adapted to each otlirr. 
Hariiionious, liar-mi'-ne-Cis 

adapted. 

Harmoniously, har-nii'-ne-Cis-l^. ad. musically, 
with concord. [proportions. 

Harmonize, liar'-ir,(S-iiize. !'. «. to adjust in fit 
Harmony, hai'-mo-ne. x. concord, correspond- 
ent scniiineni, jnst proportion of sou, ;d. 
Hatncs-i, har'-mis. *■. armour; iuriiilurc for 

iiorses. 
}Iar|), harp. s. a lyre, a constcllalion. [imi. 

Harp, liar)). >•. j>.'io play on the linrj); to dui-H 
Harper, liiir'-pi'ir. .«. one who plays 011 the harp. 
Harponeer, har-p'Oj-noer . .s. he llmt throws the 
harpoon. ^ [with. 

Hari)Oon, har-pfton'. s. a dnrl to strike whales 
Harp.Nichoi'd, hnrp'-si-k5i J. 5. a musical iiistrii- 
mciit will) keys. 



) a. pertaining 
) to harniony; 

a. musical, well 



iron teeth, to break liie clods of earth. 

Harrow, liar'-rcV r. a. to break with the har- 
row ; to tear uj), to pillage, to lay waste, to 
disturb.^ [reus. 

Har:-h, iiaish. a. a'-stere, peevish, rough, vigo- 

HarsLly, hirsh'-lo. ad. austereJy, morosely, vi- 
olently. ^ [sourness. 

ITarslm'ess, h!\rsli'-ii&. s. roughness to the ear; 

Ha!>;!et, har'-slet. ) s. the heart, liver, and lights 

Ha&lel, ha'-slih. ) of a hog. 

Hart, hcirt. «. the male of the roe, a stag. 

Hattshorn, harl,s'-li6rn. s. spirit di-awn from 
horn ; a plant. 

IJaive:;t, har'-vSst. s. the season of reaping, 
&.C. the corn. 

Harvest-home, hsr'-v§st-h5me. s. the feast or 
soiig at the eud of haiTest ; lime of gathering 
in iiarvesl. 

Hash, hash. ?'. a. to mince, chop into small 
I>ifcco:;. — 5. minced meat. 

H:i.;p, hasp. .9. a clasp for a staple. — v. a. to shut. 

Has^^ock, has'-siik. s. a mat or cushion to kneel 
on. 



Haslc, ht'islc, I . 
Ha.-ten, ha'-sn. J ' ' 
Ha.ste, liisie. 
Ha-ititi-ii's, ha.'/-t6-! 
Hasliiy, hus'-te-le. 
sior.alelv. 



a. to li'.nry, to urge on. 

7^. > s. quickness, passion. 

ad. sjieedily, rashly, pa.s- 
[lestiness. 



Ha3(irieiJ.s, lius'-t^-n?s. s. speed, hurry, angry 

Hastings, hi'is'-lhigz. s. pease that conic caify. 

Kasty, hi'is'-le. «. sudden, quick, vehement, rasli. 

Hasty-pudding, has'-te-pfid'-li;g. s. niiii; aiul 
flour boiled. 

Hat, hat. s. a covering for the head. 

Hatch, liatsh. t-. to produce young from eggs; 
to plot, to contrive, to form by meditation. 

Hatch, hiiish. .?. an opcfiing in a ship's decks; 
a sort of half door ; a brood of young birds ; 
disf losure, discoveiy. 

Hatchcl,hak'-kl. s. an instrument to dress flax. 
— I', u. to dress flax with n hatchcl. 

ITatchct, h;\ts!i'-it. .f. a_ small axe. 

Hatcliot-fa::e, hatsh'-!t-fatc. s. an ngly, de- 
formed face. [cutchooii 

Hatcliincut, lialsh'-niSnt. s. an armorial c»- 



HAZ 



161 



HEA 



-nrt, ni(ivc, iiflr, r.At ; — tube, iiih, bull ; — 6il ; — ]>6ijnd; — thin, thLs. 



Hatchway, haisli'-wa. «. the place over the 

hatches. [nafe. 

Hdte, hite. v. a. to detest, to abhor, to abomi- 

Hftredrhi'-trM. (*• "''^l^' ^'^'''^«' ■"-'^'"- 
Hateful, hate'-tul. a. malignant, malevolent. 



Haughtiness, h?iw'-t^-n$s. a\ pride, arrogance. 

Haughty, haw'-t6. a. proud, loAy, arrogant. 

Haul, h^wi. V. a. to pull, to drag by violence. 

Hauni, haum. s. straw ; a horse collar : some- 
times spelled Jiaine. [part. 

Haunch, li^ntsh. s. the thigh, the hip, the liiud 

Haunt, hant. v. to frequent troublesomely, to ap- 
pear frequently. — s. a place of resort. 

Hautboy, h6'-b66. s. a wind iustrumeut resem- 
bling a clarionet. 

Hauteur, h6-ture'. s. pride, insolence. 

Have, hav. r. a. to possess, enjoy, receive, hold. 

Haven, lii'-vu. .?. a harbour, port, slielter. 

Having, hav'-ing. s. possession, liold, fortune. 

Havock, hav'-vuk. f. ti. to lay waste. — s. devas- 
tation, spoil. 

Haw, haw. .?. the berry of the hawthorn. 

Hawk, hawk. 5. a voracious bird of prey. 

Hawk, hawk. v. n. to fly hawks at fowls; to 
force up phlegm with a noise ; to cry goods. 

Hawker, haw'-kftr. s. a pedler, a ncwscairier. 



He, h^^. pers. pron. the male person or animal 

mentioned before. 
Head, hed. s. that part of the body which con- 
tains the brain ; the top. — u. chief, principal. 
Head, h§d. i'. a.to command, intiuence ; belicail. 
Headache, h^d'-ake. «. a pain in the head. 
Headband, hed'-band. *. a fillet foi- the head ; a 
topknot. ^ [stable. 

Headborough, lied'-bfir-r6. s. a subordinate con- 
Headdress, li§d'-drSs. s. the dress of a woman's 
head. [liquors ; hurry. 

Headincss, hed'-d^-nes. «. strong quality la 
Headland, h^d'-land. s. a |)romoiitorv, a cape. 
Headless, hed'-les. a., wiiliuut a head, incon- 
siderate, [thoughtless. 
Headlong, h§il'-lung. a. rash, precipitate, 
Headpiece, hed'-p^cse. s. armour; Ibrco of 
mind. [stone. 
Headstone, h?d'-st6nc. s. the first or capil;d 
Headstrong, ht-d'-sti ong. a. ungovernable, un- 
restrained. 
I Heal, h^'le. v. to cure a wound ; to reconcile. 
Healing, hele'-lng. jiart. a. mild, sanative, 

gentle. 
Health, \\i\th. s. freedom from pain or sickness. 
Healthful, h5l//i'-ful. > a. free from sickness, 
Healthsome, hek/i'-sum. \ wholesome, salu- 
tary, [pain. 
Healthily, hhlli'-bAb. ad. without sickness or 
Heallliiness, heI/^i'-^-n§s. s. a stale of liealth. 



Hawthorn, haw'-<A6rn. 4. the thorn that bears i Healthy, hek/t'-^. a. free from sickness, ia 
haws. I health. 

Heap, h^pe. s. a pile, a cluster. 

Heap, h^pe. v. a. to pile, to accumulate. 

Hear, h^re. v. to perceive by the ear, to listen to. 

Hearer, h^re'-6r. s. one who attends to any dis- 
course. 

Hearing, h^re'-?iig. s. the sense bj' which sounds 
are pbrceivcd; judicial trial ; audience. 

Hearken, h^r'-kn. v. n. to listen, to aitenil, t'i 
regard. 

Hearsay, In^re'-sa. s. ref)ort, rumour. 

Hearse, h^rse. 5. a close carriage to convey 
the dead. 

Heart, h-'u-t. s. the seat of lite in an animal body. 

Heartache, hart'-ake. s. sorrow, anguish of 
mind. [stomach. 

Heart-burning, him'-bfir-ning. *. a pain in the 



Hay, hi. s. grass dried in the sun; a dance. 
Haymaker, ha'-mi-kQr. s. one employed in 

making hay. 
Hayrick, ha'-rlk. P s. a quantity of hay stack- 
Haystack, ha'-stak. \ ed up and thatched. 
Hazard, haz'-flrd. s. chance, danger ; a game 

at dice. 
Hazard, haz'-flrd. w a. to expose to chance or 

danger. 
Hazardous, haz'-6r-d3s. a. dangerous, exposed 

to chance. 
Haze, haze. s. a thick fog, a mist. 
Hazel, ha'-zl. s. a nut-tree. 

fSzdiy%i-^. i -lii^ht brown, like hazel. 
Hazy, hi'-zi. a. foggy, misty, dark. 



HEB 1G2 


HEI 




Fale, far, fall, fat; — m^, m&l; — pine, p?n 


— 





Ileartedness, hart'-ed-n^s. s, sincerity, warmth, 
zeal. 

Hearten, har'-tn. ti. ». to encourage, to ani- 
mate, to sirengtlien, to manure land. 

Heartfelt, hari'-felt. a. felt in the conscience. 

Hearth, hari/j. s. the place on which a fire is 
made. [heart. 

Heartily, har'-fi-l)^. ad. sincere!}', fully fiom the 

Heartiness, liar'-t^-n?s. s. sincerity, freedom 
from hypocrisy; vigour. l^S^- 

Heartless, hart'-lSs. a. spiritless, wanting cour- 

Heartsick, hart'-.slk. a. paijied in mind: mor- 
tally ill. ^ . ^ 

Heartstring, hart'-strrng. s. the tendons or 
nerves supposed to brace and sustain the 
heart. ^ [sincere. 

Hearty, har'-te. a. healthy, strong, cordial, 

Heat, h^te. s. the sensation caused by fire ; hot 
weather : Tiolent passion ; party r?ge ; a 
course at a race. [passion. 

Heat, heie. v. a. to make hot ; to warm with 

Hcatfi:!, W-le'-f i;l. a. full of warmth. 

Heater, h^'-t&r. 5. an iron made hoi and put 
into a box-iron, to smooth and plait linen. 

Jleath, h^//j. s. a plant; common ground. 

iloalhcock, hkh'-k6k. s. a fowl ih.^t liequents 
heaths. 

Heathen, h^'-xun. s. a gentile, a pagan. 

Heathen, hi'-XHn. ) 

Heathenish, hi'-THn-5sh. \ «• P'«°"; '''^'^S<:- 

Heatheniam, h6'-THn-5sm. s. paganism, gen- 
tilism. 

Heave, h^ve. s. a lift ; an effort to vomit. 

Heave, h^ve. r. to lift, to raise ; to pant. 

Heaven, l)ev'-vn. s. the regions above ; the ck- 
pan.se of the sky; the residence of the blessed. 

Heaven-born, h5v'-vn-b6rn. a. descended from 
heaven. ^ [celestial. 

Heavenly, hf!v'-vn-l^. a. supremely excellent, 

Heavily, li§v'-e-le. ad. sorrowfully^ afHictively. 

Heaviness, h§v'-v^-n?s. s. depression of niiud ; 
weight. 

Heavisoine, h^v'-^-s5m. a. dark, dull, drow.s}'. 

Heavy, h§v'-v^. a. weighty ; dejected, sluggish. 

Hebdomad, licb'-d6-mad. s. a week, a space of 
seven days. 

Ilebdoniadal, li?l)-dftin'-a-dal. ^ 

iiabdomadarv* h^b-dom'-a-dar-i. ) " 



weekly. 



Hebraism, heb'-ja-izni. s. a Hebrew idiom. 

Hebrician, hi-brish'-an. s. one skilled in He- 
brew. 

Hebrew, h^'-bri. ,9. the Jewish language. 

Hecatomb, h?k'-a-t66m. s a sacrifice of a 
hundred cattle. 

Hectick, hek'-tik. )a. habitual, constlin- 

Hectical, h§k'-t6-kal. \ tional, troubled wiih 
morbid heat. — s. a (ever. 

Hector, h^k'-tur. s. a bully, a noisy fellow. — »•. 
to vaunt. ' [shift. 

Hedge, h^dje. v. to make a hedge ; enclose ; 

Hedge, h§dje. s. a fence made of thorns, shrubs, 
ifec. 

Hedgeborn, h?dje'-b6rn. a. meanly born, low. 

Hedgehog, hfcdje'-hog. s. a quadruped set with 
prickles. 

Hedger, hedje'-ar. s. one who makes hedges. 

Heed, h^^d. v. a. to mind, to regard, to at- 
tend to. 

Heed, h^^d. s. care, caution, seriousness. 

Heedl'ul, h^^d'-f fil. a. cautious, attentive, care- 
ful. ^ [lance. 

Heedfulness, li^^d''-ffil-nes. s. caution, vigi- 

Heedless, heW-les. a. negligent, inalientive, 
careless. [lessness. 

Heedlessness, h^W'-l^s-n?s. s. negligence, care- 
Heel, hrfl. s. the hind part of the foot. 

Heelpiece, h^^l'-p^se. r. a. to mend the heel of 
a shoe. 

Heft, heft. s. a handle ; an eflTort, a heave. 

Hegira, he-ji'-ra, or hed'-je-ra. s. the eporha 
of the Turks, reckoneil from the day Ma 
honiet fled from P.lecca, July 16, A. D. (322, 

Heifer, hfif'-fur. s. a 3'ou;!g cow. 

Heigh-ho, hi'-liA. inierj. denoting languor, &.c 

Height, hite, or h.Ue. s. elevation or extension 
upwards ; elevation of rank ; utmost degree 

Heighten, hi'-tn.i'. a. to raise, to improve. 

Heinous, h^i'-nos. a. very wicked, atrocious. 

Heinously, hi'-nas-l^. ad. wickedly, atrociously. 

Heinou.sncss, hi'-nfis-n?s. s. great wickedness. 

Heir, Arc. s. one who inherits by law,a successor. 

Heiress ((ire'-is.s. a female who inherits by law. 

HeiHcsn, Are'-I^s. n. having no heir. 

Heirloom, ire'-!66m. s. what descends with a 
freehold. 

Ilcirsliip, 4r2'-Eh?p. *. the stale, &.c. of ao heir. 



HEN 



163 



HER 



— ni, m6\e, n3r, nt>{ ; — tiilje, tfib, bfill ; — 611 ; — p6&nd -j—tlim, xiiis. 



Held, held, prd^ of/o hold. 

Heliacal, h^-li'-a-kal. a. pertaminglo the sun. 

Heliocentrick; hi-le-6-seu'-irik. a. belonging to 
the sun. 

Hell, hel. s. the residence of wicked spirits. 

Hellebore, Ii§l'-i6-b6re. s. the Christmas flower ; 
a plant. [Greek. 

Hellenism, h^l'-16-n?zm; s. an idiom of the 

Hellhound, liel'-h6uucl. s. an agent or dog of 
hell, a wretch. [I'.sll- 

Hellish, hel'-lish. n. infenia!, wicked, sent from 

Hellishly, h^l'-lish-l^. «(/. iufornaliy, very wick- 
edly. 

Helm, helm. s. the rudder, a headpiece. 

Helmed, heimd. a. funiislied with n headpiece. 

Helmet, hel'-raft. j. a covering for the head. 

Help, help. r. to assist, to support, to cure, to 
aid. [port. 

Help, h?lp. 5. assistance, remedy, succour, .cup- 
Helpful, help'-f 111. a. useliil, salutary, assisting. 

Helpless, heip'-j^s. a. desdtute of lisip, wantnig 
|)ower to succour one's self", irremediable. 

Helter-skelter, h§l'-iar-s5:ei'-l&r. «i. confused- 
ly, in a hurrj. 

Heh'e, hflv. s. dse handle of an axe. 

Hem, h^'m. s. tlie edge of a garment folded 
down and sewed ; a sudden expulsion of 
breath. 

Hem, hem. i-. a. to close with a hem ; to shut in. 

Hemisphere, h3m'-^-sfi^re. s. the hctlf of agiobe. 

HemlspliJiical, hem-i-sfSr'-fk-al.a. being half 
round. ' [physick. 

Hemlock, h§ni'-l6k. s. a uarcotick plant used in 

Hemorrhage, h§m'-6-radje. «. a violent flux of 
blood. [emerods. 

Hemorrhoids, hi^m'-or-nydz. s. the piles, the 

Hemp, hCmp. s. a plant of which ropes are 
made. 

Hempep, h3m'-pn. a. made of hemp. 

Hen, hiin. s. the feraala of any laud fowl. 

Hence, hi^nsc. ad. or inlcrj. awa}', at a dis- 
tance ; from this causf , for this reason. 

Henceforfh, h§nse' f6r//!. ) ad. from this 

Henceforward, hense-for-w;ird. \ time ftr- 
ward, from this time to fuluril}'. 

Heniwcked, hen'-pekt. a. governed by a wife. 

l'anroo.,t, hiiu'-r65sl. s. a place where poultry 
re«L 



Hepatical,h^-pat'-^-kal. ti. belongir.g to tiic liver. 
Heptaoon, hep'-ta-g6n. s. a figure of seveu 

equal sides. [nieni- 

Heptarchy, h?p'-l?u--k^. s. a sevenfold govern- 
Her, hflr. ■jvon. belonging (o a female. 
Herald, her'-akl. s. an officer employed lii 

martial messages, a precursor. 
Heraldry, h^r'-al-dr^. f. the art or oil^ce of a 

herald, registry of genealogies. 
Herb, Orb. s. a plant. 

Herbaceous, h^r-bi'-shfis. a. relating to herlia. 
Herbage, er'-bldje. s. paature, grass, herbs iji 

general. 
Herbal, h§r'-bal. s. a treatise or book of planU. 
Plerbahst, her^'-!;A-l7si. j. one skilled in iiei bs. 
Herculean, her-ku'-I6-an. u. verv great or dilf;- 

cult. 
Herd, herd. ,s. a flock, a drove, a companv. 
Herd, herd. i\ to associate ; to put into a iicni. 
Herdsman, hSrdz'-uian. s. one employed Li 

tending herds. 
Here, h^re. <iJ. in this place or state. 
Hereabouts, h^re'-a-b&iUs. ad. about this plai-e. 
Hereafter, h^re-af -tfir. ad. in a future state. 
Hereby, h^re-bl'. ad. by this ; by these means 
Hcreditablo. lii-rOd'-^-ia-bl, a. whatever ma^ 

be inherited. 
Hereditament, h§r-i-d]t'-a-m§nt. s. an inheri 

taiice. [inheritance 

Hereditary, h^-r?d'-i-la-r6. a, descendiiig b} 

Herein, h^re-ln'. / ;:„,„:, ,i-. 

H„ • ; ,1 ■> ,x~i { aa. in or into tiiS. 
eremto, here-m-lOu'. S 

Hereof, h^re-6f. at/, of, from, crl^y mear.s of 

(his. 

Hereon, here-on'. ) , , ,,i- 

TT„ ' 1 I J A ; ? ad. upon this. 

Hereupon, hei-e-up-on'. ) ' 

Heresy, h§r'-i-si, s. an opinion of private men, 
differing from the crtliodox church. 

Hcresiarch, h^-r^'-zhe-iirk. 5. a leader in heresy. 

Heretick, her -^-tlk. *-. one who propagates hi.i 
private opinions in opposition to the caiholicij; 
church. 

Heretical. he-r?i'-^-kal. a. relating to heresy. 

Hereto, hcre-l66'. ^ ) ad. to this; unlo 

Hereunto, here-iin-lo3'. \, this. [ciciilly. 

Heretofore, h^re-td6-f6re'. ad. formerly, an- 

Herewithjl/re'-vvi^'i. aJ. with this, [succession. 

Heritage, hC-r'-ii-taje. *. inheritance, estate by 



HID 



164 



HIN 



File, fir, fall, fat; — m^, met ; — pine, phi; — 



Hermaphrodite, li?r-nmf-fr6-dhe. s. an animal 
uniting two sexes. 

Herinetick, Uh-mh'-lk. } ,, ■, 

Hermeticai, lier-mti'-^-k-il. ^"-^hymical. 
Hermit, her'-mit. s. a solitary, devout person. 
Hermita2;e, h6r'-mit-ije. s. a hermit's cell. 

H*""^; ''&; ? h-^ l'-"-ge water fou I. 
Heron, her'-cm. V ° 

Hero, h6'-r6. s. a crave man, a great waniour. 

Heroess, h^'-r6-Ss. ) „ ^ i i „ 
Tj :„ I >• / A 1 > s. a lema e hero. 
Heroine, hOr'-o-in. ^ 

Heroick, h^-r6'-ik. > , ,i 

Heroical, h^-r6'4-kdl. j "• '''•^^«-- ""'^'•*- 

Heroically, h6-r6'-^-k'dl-i. ad. bravely, coura- 
geously. 

Heroism, li^r'-6-izm. s. the qualities of a hero. 

Herring, h?r'-rhig. s. a small sea fish. 

Herselii hCir-self. pron. the female personal 
pronoun. [bility ot speech. 

Hesitant, h?^z'-^-l;int. a. pausing, wanting volu- 

Hesitate, hez'-^-lalc. v. n. to pause, to delay, 
to doubl. [of speech. 

Hesitation, liez-i-t?i'-shfln. s. doubt, intermission, 

Hest, h^sl. s. a command, injunction, precept. 

Heteroclite-i, het'-er-6-klhz. s. pi. in o;ramniar, 
all nouns which vary in their gender or de- 
clension. 

Heterodox, li6t'-er-A-d6ks. a. deviating from 
the established opniion ; not orthodox. 

Heterogcneal, hSt-^r-6-j^'-n^-al. Pa. unlike; 

Heterogeneous, h§t-er-6-j^'-n^-6s. ^ of a na- 
ture opposite. 

Hew, hu. r. a. to cut with an axe, chop. 

Hexagon, h§ks'-a-g6n. «. a figure of six equal 
sides. ^ [or angles. 

Hexagonal, h^gz-ag'-A-nal. a. having six sides 

Hexameter, hegz-am'-^-tiir. s. a verse of six 
feci. 

Hey, hi., inlerj. a word expressive of joy. 

Heyday, hlx'-dk, inlerj. expression of cxultalion. 

Hiatus, hi-u'-tus. s. "an a]>erture, a breach, an 
opening. 

Hickup, hik'-knp. s. a convulsion ofthe stomach. 

Hid, h?d. ; , f , I ■ ; 

Hi.ldcn, h!d'-dn. \ ^'•'- P^''- "'^ '" '"''"•'• . 

Hide, hide. r. lo conceal, lo cover, to lie hid. 

Hideous, h?d'-d-&s, or hld'-j^-fts. a. horrible, 
tlreadfui. 



Hide, hide. s. the skin of an animal. 

Hideously, hid'-^-fls-l^. «(/. horribly, dreadfully 

Hie, hi. 1'. n. to hasten, to go quickly. 

Hierarch, hl'-^-rark. s. the chief of a sacred 
order. [government. 

Hierarchj'', hi'-^-rSr-k^. s. ^ an ecclesiastic.-J 

Hieroglyphicks, hl-^-ri-gllC-iks. s. ;;/. the sym- 
bolical characters used by the ancient Egvp- 
tians. [maiical, allusive. 

Hieroglyphical, hl-^-ri-gliP-^-kal. a. emble- 

Hig^le, h?g'-gl. r. n. to use many \\ords in bar 
gaming ; (o carry about ; lo chaffer. 

Higgledy-piggledy, hig'-gl-de-pig'-gl-di. ad 
confusedly. [provisions. 

Higgler, hlg'-gl-ur. s. one w'ho hawks about 

High, hi. a. elevated, proud, great, exorbilanl. 

Highblown, h\'-h\bi\e. part, much swelled with 
wind. 

Highborn, hi'-b6rn. part, of noble extraction. 

Highflier, hi'-fll-flr. s. one extravagant in 
o'pinion. 

Highland, hi'-land. s. a mountainous country. 

Highlander, hi'-hind-cr. s. a mountaineer. 

Highly, Iii'-16. ad. in a great degree ; arrrv 
gantly. _ [spirit. 

Highmettled, hi'-met-tld. a. proud or ardent of 

Highminded, hi'-mind-ed. a. proud, haughty. 

Highness, hi'-n^s. 5. dignity of nature; a title. 

Highscasoned, hi'-s^-znd. part, hot to the taste. 

Highspirited,hi'-spJr'-it-^d. part. a. bold,daring, 
insolent. [ed. 

Highwrought, hi'-rawt. part, splendidly finish- 
High water, hi'-wi\-tvu\ s. the utmost now of 
the tide. [path. 

Highway, hi-wi'. s. a great road, a publick 

Highwayman, hi'-w-i-mau. *. a robber on the 
highway, 

Hilaiity, h^-lur'-C-l^. s. gaj-cty, mirth. 

Hilary, hlT-a-re. s. a term that begins in Jan- 
uary, 

Hill, lill. f. elevation of ground, a high land. 

Ililiock, \{-V-\^k. a. a small hill. 

Hilly, h'il'-ie. a. full of hills, unequal in surface. 

Hilt, hilt. s. t'lc ha'idle of a sword. 

I liin, htm. prcn. the oblique case of /(«. 

Hinisolf, hfm-sdlf. pron. compounded of him 
and self. [pcasniil. 

Hind, hind. s. the she to a slog; a uoor, 



110 A 



165 



KOL 



— ii<S, move, nor, iiol ; — tube, tCih, bull ;— oil ; — poi'iiid ; — tinii, THis. 



Hinder, hiii'-d'ir. v. a. to obstruct, to stop, to 

iiiinfde. [a stop. 

Hitnlerance. hin'-diir-anse. «. an impctiinieiit, 

Hindennost, hlnd'-fir-m(jst. > ,i „ i , 

H- 1 i Li !• ; . f (I- t le last, 

indmost, hiiul -most. ^ 

Hinge, liJiije. «. a joint on which a door turns; 

a rule. 
Hint, hint. r. n. to allude, to bring to mind. 
Hint, hint. s. a remote suggestion, an intimation. 
Hip, hip. s. a joint of the thigh; the fruit of the 

brier ; a Iowhe'ss of spirits. [spirits. 

Hippish, hip'-pisli. a. much dejected, low in 
Hippopotaiim>,h!p-p6-put'-a-rai:is. ,?. the river 

horse ; an animal found in the iNile. 
Hipshot, hip'-shot. a. sprained in the hip. 
Hire, hire, v. a. to engage for pay. — «. wages. 
Hireling, hire'-ling. s. one who serves for 

wages ; a niercenarj' and unprincipled writer. 
Hiss, hiss. x\ to cry like a serpent ; to explode 

by hisses, to testily disapprobation. 
Hi.it, hist. iiUerJ, exclamation connnanding si- 
lence. ^ [events. 
Historian, his-tA'-riS-mi, .«, a wTiter of facts and 
Historical, liis-tor'-lk-;\l.a. pertaining to history. 
Historically, his-tor'-?k-al-l6. ad. in the manner 

of history. 
History, his'-lClr-^. ,?. a narration of facts. 
Histrionick, l»is-tr^-6n'-ik.a. befitting a stage or 

player. [roach. 

Hit, hit. V. to strike, to clash, to succeed, to 
Hit, hit. s. a stroke, a lucky ciiance. 
Hitch, liit.sli. 11, n. to catch, to move b_v jerks. 
Hitch, htisl:. s, ,i kind of knot or noose. 
Hitlter, hirn'-iM-. «./. to this place. — u. nearer. 
Hithermost, l)^rii'-ftr-m6st. a. nearest on this 

side, [till now. 

Hitherto, h"Tii'-Sr-t?>o, «»/. to this lime; yet; 
Hive, hive. s. a |)'nce ibr bors ; a company. 
Hoarfiost, h6re'-l"i6il. 5. a frozen dew; a white 

frost. 
Hoard, hiirdo, r. to lay up prlvatelv. 
Hoarhound, hire'-lioilnu, s. a irodicinal herb. 
Hoariness, h6'-ro-n§s. s. slate o( being hoary or 

whitish. 
Hoarse, horse, a. having a rough, deep voice. 
Hoarsely, h6rse'-l^. ad. with a rough, hars!i 

voice. 
Hoarseness, li6rse'-u<'s. s. roughness of voice. 



Hoary h6'-rt. ) ^^.j,^ ^^.^^-^-^^^ 

Hoar, h6re. ) 

Hoax, libks. *. au imposition ; a deception. 

Hoax, h6ks, v, a. lo deceive; to impose lipo'.i. 

Hobble, liAb'^bl, v. n. lo walk lamely or uwkr 
wardly. 

Hobby, hob'-b^. s. a species of hawk ; a stupid 
fellow; the favourite object of pui-suit. 

Hobbyhorse, Ii6b'-b^-h6rse, s, a small horse ; ;i 
playthiiig. 

Hoijgoblin, h6b-g&b'-l[u. *. a sprite, a fairy. 

Hobnail, ii6b'-nile. s. a nail used in shoeing 
horses. 

Hock, hok. s. the small end of a gammon d" 
bacon ; a sort of German wine. 

Hocus-pocus, hii'-kfis-pA'-ki'is. s. a juggler, a 
cheat. 

Hod, IkVI, s. a bricklayer's trough. 

Hodgepodge, h6(ije'-|)6djo. s. a confused nii.v- 
lure, a medley. [*•'>■ 

Hodiernal, liA-d^-Or'-nal. a. of or relating to tli:s 

Hoc, he"), s. a tool to cut up the earth. 

Hoe, h<). V. a. to cut or dig with a hoe. 

Hog, liAg. s. the general name of swine. 

Hogcote, Ii6g'-k6i. ) > r _ i ..„. 

Hogsty, i,6gf-sti. \ '■ ^ ^'""'^^ '^'^ ''«-■'• 

Hoggish, hog'-g?sh. a. selfish, brutish, greedy. 

Hoghcrd, hog'-hiVd. s, a keeper of hogs. 

Hogshead, li6gz'-lied. s, a measure of G.I gal- 
lons, [to swine, 

Hogwash,_ hog'-w6sh, .?. a drafT which is given 

Hoidcn. h66'-iln. .s. an awkward country girl. 

Hotst, h.oisl. r. u.. to raise up on high. 

Hold, h(jld. I), to keep, lo have within, to detain. 

Hold, h6!d, 5. a support ; custody, power. 

Hold, bold, j/j'i;;". stop! forbear"! be still ! 

Holder, liil'-dfir. s. one who holds any thing. 

Holdfast, liAld'-fast. s. an iron hook, a catch. 

Hole, h61e. s. a hollow place ; £| mean habiia,- 
lion; a rent in a garment; a subterfuge. 

Holiiv, hti'-Ii-ld;, ad. jiiousjy, religiously, in. 
viofabi}'. 

Holiness, h6'-l<^-nes. .«. the pope's title : piety. 

Holla, I16I-I6'. V. n. <o call to an}' one. 

Holland, liol'-lapd..s. Ihie linen made in Holland, 

Hollow, h61'-l6. ((. having a void williin ; de- 
ceitful, fiu;;. 

Hollow. h61'-l(S, s. a cavity, a hole an opf;!» 



K0>^ 



166 



HOR 



File, (hr, f Ml, fat ; — m^, mh ; — pine, pin ; — 



Hollowness, Iiol'-l(S-ngs. 5. llie siaie oC being 
liollow. 

Holly, liol'-l6. s. a tree'; an evergreen shrub. 

Ilollyiioek, hul'-!^-h6k. s. the rose mallow. 

Jlolin, h6lm. s. a river island; ihe evergreen 
oak. 

Holocaust, hoi'-A-kawst. s. a burnt sacrifice. 

ifolp, h('>lp. ; , r, , , 

Holp:>n,, i;6l'-pn. i?"'"'- P'"''- "^^^ '"'^P- 

Holsler, h6l'-s!Qr. s. a case for a horseman's 
pistols. 

HoU, holt. s. a wood, pai-ticularly of willows. 

Holy, 1)6'-!^. a. pure, religious, sacred, im- 
maculate. 

iiolyday, hol'-^-da. s. an anniversary feast, a 
itay oi'gayety and mirth. 

Hcniage, hom'-ajc. s. duty, fealty, respect, ser- 
vice, [idenco. 

Jlomc, liime. s. country; place of constant res- 

Hoiiiebred, h'jme'-bred. a. native, plain, art- 
less, [ness. 

nomelincs'5, h6me'-l^-n<is. s. plainness, coarse- 

lloniely, !n!>rne'-le. a. not elegant, coarse. 

llonieniade, h6me'-mude. a. made at home; 
plain. [pints. 

?Iomcr, h6'-m?ir. .9. a measure of about three 

Homespun, h6me'-spCin. a. made at home ; in- 
elegant. 

Homeward, hAme'-ward. ad. lowanls home. 

IToinicide, l!6m'-i-s!de. s. murder; a murderer. 

Homily, li6m'-^-l6. «. a discourse read in 
churches. [nature. 

Homogeneous, Ii6-m6-je'-n^:-i's. a. of the same 

If (Mte. liAnc. s. a stone to whet razors, &c. 

JIou'jsl, ini'-nOst. a. sincere, upright, chaste. 
Just, true. [cerely. 

Iionestly, An'-n?st-l^. «/. uprip,litly, justly, sin- 

iloncsty, 6ii'-i;es-t^. s. justice, truth, purity, 
virtue. [bees. 

Honey, hfin'-ni'". s. the sweet concoction of 

Honeyba2:,li&n'-n^-bag.4\ the stomach of a bee. 

Honeycoiub, hi.'m'-n^-k(^me. 5. cells of wa.\ for 
honey. [plants 

Honeydcw, liPin'-n^-du. s. a sweet dew 01 

Honeylcjs, hiin'-ne-lt'S. a. without lioney, 
empty. 

Honeymoon, liuii'-n^-ni<i3n. s. first month after 
marriagf. 



Honeysuckle, hftn'-n^-sftk-kl. s. an odorifercua 
woodbine. 

Honied, hifm'-n?d. parf. a. covered with honey 

Honorary, 6n'-nur-a-r^. a. done or instituted in 
honour ; conlerring honour without gain. 

Honour, on'-nfir. s. dignity, reputation, virtue. 

Honour, on'-niir. v. a. to reverence, diguii^'. 
exalt. 

Honourable, 6n'-nflr-a-bl. a. illustrious, gen- 
erous, eqifilable. 

Honourably, 6ii'-nurii-bl^. ad. reputably, nobly. 

Hood, hud. s. an upper covering ibr the head. 

Hoodwink, hud'-wlnk. n. a. to blind, to hide, ti- 
deceive. 

Hoof, luM^f s. the horny part of a horse's foot. 

Hook, hook. s. a bent piece of iron, wood, &c. 

Hook, hook. r. a. to calcli, to insnare, to faaleu 

Hooked, h6ok'-6d. a. bent, curvaied. 

Hoop, hoSp. s. any thing circular. 

Hoop, hi^^Op. V. to bind with hoops; to shout. 

Hoopingcougli, hSo-ping-kof. «. a convulsive 
cough. 

Hoot, lifiSt. s. a shout of contempt. — v. n. to 
shout. 

Hop, hop. .9. a plant ; a jump ; a mean dancc- 

Hop, hop. V. to leap on one leg, walk lame. 

Hopu, h6pe. A', confidence in a future event; 
expectation of good. 

Hope, hi'>pe. V. to expect with desire. 

Hopeful, Ii6pe'-ffil. a. full of e.vpcclalion, prom- 
ising, [abandoned. 

Hopeles.'?, h6pe'-!&. a. without iiope : left ; 

Hooper, hop'-piir. s. a part of a mill ; a basket. 

Hoial, hi'-ral. ^ «. relating to an hour. 

Horaiy, ho'-ra-re. S 

Horde, liArdc. .«. a clan, a migratory crew. 

Horizon, Ii6-rl'-z6n. .1. tiie great circle that ter 
r,ilnatcs the view between the heavens and 
the earth. [level. 

Horizontal, h(V-t-z6n'-taI. n. near the hori-zon j 

Hoin, horn. s. delensive weapon of an ox ; tuj 
instrument of wind musick. 

Hornbook. h6rn'-b(S6k. s, the first book for chiW 
(Iren. 

Horned, liOr'-nM. a. furnished with horns. 

I lornet, hrir'-n6t. s. a large, strong, stinging fly, 

Hornpi))e, h6ru'-pipe. s. a kind of sinofle daiito. 

I Hornj', liSr'-n6. a. made of horns, cuUou.s, 



IIOS 



167 



Hoir 



-ni>, mSve, n6r. not; — lube, tub, hiill ; — 6ll ; — pfiuiRl; — (h'm, this. 



Horologe, h^i'-i-loclje. s. an insirumeiit denot- 
ing lime. 

Horoscope, Ii6r'-r6-sk6pe. s. the configuralion 
of tlie planets at the hour of a person's binh. 

Horrible, li6r'-r^-bl. a. dreadful, shocking, ter- 
rible. ^ _ fly. 

Horribly, lior'-r^-ble. ad. dreadfully, hideous- 
Horrid, h&r'-r!d. a. hideous, enormous. 

Horridly, hor'-rid-l^. ad. hideously, shockingly. 

Horrifick,li6r-r!P-ik.a. causing horrour or dread. 

Horrour, h6r'-ri.'ir. s, lerrour mi.xed with detes- 
tation. 

TIorse,li6rse. s. an animal; a wooden machine. 

Horseback, hors'-biik. s, the scat or state of 
riding. 

Hor.sebean, Ii6rs'-b6ne. s. a small kind of bean. 

Horsebreaker, hdrs'-bri-kor. s. one v\ho tames 
horses. 

Horsefly, hors'-fll. .■;. a Hy that stings horses. 

Horsehair, hSrs'-hiire. s. the hair ot iiorscs. 

Horselaugh, hSrs'-liif. s. a loud, violc.it, rude 
^laugh. _ [horses. 

Korseieech, Ii6rs'-Ieilsh. s. a leech that biles 

Horseman, lu'»rs'-nian. s. one skilled in riding. 

Horsemansiisp, hfirs'-maii-shrp. s. the art of 
managing a horse. ^ ^ [bee. 

Horsemarteii, h5r.s'-mar-ien. s. a large kind of 

Horsemeat, h6rs'-meie. x. provender for horses. 

Horseplay, h6rs'-pli. s. rough play, rudeness. 

Horsepond, h6rs'-p6nd. s. a pond to water 
horces al. 

Florsc radish, Ii6rse'-rad-d;sh. s. a root acrid and 
biting, a species of scurvy-grass. 

Horseshoe, hcjrs'-sh^S. s. a snoe for horses; nn 
herb. ^ [advice. 

Plorlation, li6r-ti'-.s':ftn. a. the act of exhorting, 

Horfaiive, hSr-ta-lfv. a. tending to exhort, nni- 
jnating. ^ ^^ fclen. 

Hortdlaa, hflr'-ts!ii?i-!an. a. l.>eldqP|g to a g;>r- 

Hosanna, h6--z.aii'-nft. s. an c.\cldmaton uf praise 
lo God. 

Ho'^e, liAze. s. stockings; hrcecliej. 

Ho-ier, hi'-zhfir. s. one who sells stockings. 

Hospitable, liAy-pe-ta-bl. a. kind to strangers, 
friendly. [maiuier. 

H<T9pitab!y, ho .'-f^-la-b!^. ad. in a hospitable 

Hospital, As'-pe-tal.s. a receptacle for the sick 
and poor. 



Ho^pilaliiy, h6s-pe-ial'-6-t^. .t. the practice .V 

enieriaining strangers; liberality in cuin- 

lainnienls. 
Host, hist. s. a landlord; an army; a grxfii 

number. 
Hostage, hos'-taje. s. a person left as a plcJgs 

lor securing the performance of conditions. 
Hostess, h6si'-fts. s. a female host, a landlady. • 
Hostile, hos'-tll. a. adverse, oppo.3ile ; warlike. 
Hostility, hos-tll'-^-t^. s. open war, a state tA 

warfare. [inn. 

Hostler, os'-l&r. i'. the manager of horses at asi 
Hot, hot. a. having heal, furious, eager, lustfc". 
Hotbed, h<it'-bed. s. a bed of earth made Li.t 

by the ferm.entaliou of manure. 
Hotcockles, hot-kok'-klz. s. a .species of ch'lJi-h 

play. 
Ho-lel, hi-tel'. s. a publick lodging house. 
Hotheaded, hot'-hed-i^d. a. pa.ssionate, violent. 
Hothoiiso, hol'-lidfise. s. a building conlri\c<.i 

for ripening plants by means of heat. 
Hotspur, hot'-spfii'. s. a violent, precipitate 

man ; a pea. 
Hough, h6k. s. the lower part cf the thigh. 
Hough, hok. V. a. to hamstring, to cut up. 
Hound, hdujjd. «'. a dog who hunts by scent. 
Hour, din: s. the 2'llh part of a day.. 
Hourglass, 6ur'-glas. s. a gla:;s tilled -with s.t;i.!. 

for the purpose rf measuring time. 
Hour!, h6ii'-r^ s. a Blahometan nyir.ph of pr.r- 

adise. 
Hourly, 5ur'-!^. a. dona ever}' hour, frequent 
House, liAfise. 5. a place of human abode. 
House, htJ&ze. v. to put under shelter, to har- 
bour. [housc^■. 
Housebreaker, hfifis'-bri-kfir. ,?. one who rob^ 
Housebreaking, hous'-bri-klng. s. robbing nf 

houses. [geiaer. 

Household, hoiis'-hold. .<^. a family living l;>- 
Householdstuff, hdus'-luMd-staf. s. fur.iiturc, 

goods. [ing female servant 

Housekeeper, h6&s'-k^ep-£r. s. a superiiiiend- 
Housekeepiiig, h6iis'-k6ep-!ng. s. dcmesiisk 

management. 
Hou.seloss, hA(Vz'-l^s. n. destitute of abode. 
Housemaid, hfius'-nJide. .<r. a female servant. 
Houseroom, h6ua'-n'njni. s. convenient apart-. 

meiits. 



HUM 




168 HUR 


File, 


far; 


"all, fill; — ni^, met; — pine, pfii; — 



Hcusewarming, hfitis'-wir-miiij:-. *. a feast 
usual on taking' possession of a house. 

Housewife, liftz'-wif s. a female economist. 

Housewifery, liuz'-wif-r^. s. fi-ugality iu tlo- 
niestick affairs. 

Hove, liiive. > . • , ., , 

l-lovek, h6'.vn. (^'•'•P««*- '•a-sed, swelled. 

Hovel, li6v'-jl. ,«. a shed, a shelter for cattle. 

Hover, hov'-ftr. v. it. to hang' over head, to 
wander. 

How, h(^&. ad. in what manner or degree. 

Howbeit, h6u-b6'-it. arf. nevertheless, nolwilh- 
slaading;. [yet, at least. 

However, h6u-?v'-vflr. ml. notwithstandin; 

Howitzer, h6'-vvit-z&r. s. a kind of bonil). 

Howl, h6ul. r, n. to utter cries in distres.s, as a 
ilog. 

Howling, h6u'-l?iig, ,s. the noise of a dog' 

HoivsoeVer, Ii6u-s6-fiv'-v&r, ad. ia whatever 
manner. 

Hoy. ho(^. 5. a coasting' vessel, a small ship. 

Hul)l)ub, hab'-bCib. *. a tumult, confusion, great 
noise. [linen. 

Huckaback, Iink'-ka-bak. s. a kind of figured 

Hucklebone, htik'-kl-b(Sne. s. the hip bone. 

Huckster, hfiks'-liir.i-. a retailer of small wares. 

iiuddle, hnd'-cll. v. to do a thing in a iiunyj to 
I rowd together in a confused manner. 

Hue, lull. s. shade of colour, tint; clamour, pur- 
suit, [ter. 

Huff, hflf V. to chide with insolence, to l)lus- 

Ilutiiiiess, hfif-f^-ii^^s. s. arrogance, petulance. 

HuiRsh, h5f'-fish. a. arrogant, insolent, hec- 
loring. 

Hug, niig. r. a. to embrace fondly, to hold fast. 

Huge, hiije. a. vast, immense, large. 

Hugely, huje'-16. ad. immensely, greatly, very 
nuicii. [place ; secrecy. 

Hugger-mugger, h?'g'-gSr-mflg-giir. s. a by- 

I-fuilc, hfilk. 5. the liodyofa ship; a clown. 

Hull, hfll. s. the body of a ship; a shell or husk. 

Hum, hftm. v. n. to sing low, to buzz; to de- 
ceive, 



Hum, hftm. .9. a buzzing noiso ; a deception. 
Human, hu'-mau. a. having the qualities of a 

man. , ^ , . , 

Humane, hii-niine', a. kind, good-uaturcd. Hurt, hurt. s. harm, mischief, wound or bruise 

lender ' Hurt, hi'irt. i-. a. to injure, to woiuid, lo Ipriji. 



Humanity, hu-mau'-6-t^. s. benevolence, com- 
passion ; the nature of man. 
Humankind, hi'i-man-kyind', s. the race of man. 
Humble, flm'-bl. a. modest, submissive. 
Humble, um'-bl. v. a. lo subdue ; to condescend. 
Humbly, flm'-bl^, ad. submissivel}', lowly. 
Humdrum, hQm'-di-uin, 4-. a stupid person, — 
a. dull, [der. 

Humeral, hu'-m^-ral, a. belonging lo the shouj- 
Humid, hiV-mid, a. wet, moist, watery. 
Humidity, hi!i-m?d'-^-l^. s, moisture, dampness, 
Huiriiliation, hu-mil-^-a'-shuii, s. the act of hu- 
niilily. [modesty. 

Humility, hu-m?l''-i-t6. s. freedom from pride, 
Hummingbird, h6m'-ni5ng-bfird. s. the small- 
est of all birds, [or baths. 
Hummums, hflm'-mSmz. *, y^, sweating places 
Humorist, yu'-mcu'-ist, s. one who graiihes his 
humour, [pleasant. 
Humorou?, yi'-mur-us, a. jocular, whimsical, 
Humour,yu'-mfir, s, moisture; whim,jocularity. 
Humour, yiV-miir. r. a. to gratify, to soothe. 
Humpback, hiimp'-bak, s. a crooked back. 
Hunch, liui)sh.r.7(. lo jostle ; to crook the back 
Hundred, hiin'-dred. .«. ten multiplied by ten. 
Hung, hung. pret. and pai-t. pass, of to hang. 
Hunger, hung'-gSr. s. a desire of fbod5 violent 

desire. 
Hungry, hhusr'-grk.a. in want of food. 
Hunfcs, hunffks, s. a covetous, sordid wretch, a 

° re * 

miser. [lor. 

Hunt, hrmt. r. to chase, to pursue, to search 
Hunt, la'int. s. a pack of hounds; a chase, a 

pursuit. 
Hunter, hfln'-tftr, s. one who chases animals, 
Hunisman, hOnls'-man. s, one who delisfhls in 

I • 

huuiuig. 

Hurdle, liiir'-dl, .?. a grate ; sticks wove togetli 

er for various u-;es; a sort of sledge, 
TTuil, hftri. v.'a. lo lliiow wiili violence, 
Hiiilbnt, huil'-bdl. s. wiiiilbat; a weapon, 
]Turly-burly, lu"ir'-lr-bi^i--l«!. s. bosllc, tumult 
nuriicano,"hur'-re-kaa. s. a violent storm, a 

tempest. 
IIiUTy, hi^r'-ri'!. r. to hasten, to move wiui iiasie. 
Hurry, hiir'-r^. s. precipitation, haste; a tumult 



HYD 



169 



HYS 



— uA, ni3ve, n6r, not ; — tiibe, lOl), bull ;— dilj — pfiftiid; — thin, this. 



Hurtful, li&rl'-f&l. a. pernicious, mischievous, 

Husband, liuz'-bfiiid. s. a married man ; an 
economist. [to till. 

Husband, h&z'-bflnd. r. a. to raanage frugally ; 

Husbandless, h6z'-!yftiid-l§s. if. w ititout a hus- 
band, [works in tillage. 

Husbandman, huz'-b6nd-man. s. one wiio 

Husbantlry, huz'-b&ad-r^. «. tillage ; thrift 
care, frugality. [forbid. 

f lusli, hush. V. to still, to appease, to quiet ; to 

Hushmoney, hush'-m&n-^. s. a bribe to induce 
secrecy. " [fruits, &c. 

Husk, liflsk. s. the outward integument of 

Husky, lifls'-k^. a. abounding in husks, dry. 

Hussar, huz-zfir'. s. a kind of horse-soldier. 

Hussy, haz'-2^. s. a sorry or bad woman; a hag. 

Hustings, bflz'-tingz. s. pi. a council, a court 
held. 

Hustle, hfis'-sl. r. a. to shake together. 

Huswife, huz'-zif.r. a. to manage with frugality. 

Hut, hut. s. a poor cottage, a mean abotle. 

Hutch, hfltsh. s. a corn-chest; a rabbit-bo.x. 

Huzza, liflz-zi'. hderj. a shout of joy or accla- 
mation. 

Hyacinth, hi'-a-s?n</!. s. a flower ; a colour. 

Hyacinthine, hl-a-s5a'-</iin. a. like hyacinths. 

Hydra, hl'-dra. s. a monster with many heads. 

HydrauHcal, hi-draw'-li-kal. a. relating to 
nydraulicks. 

Hydraulicks, hi-draw'-llks. s. pi. the science 
which treats of ihe motion of fluids, aiid the 
art of com eying water. 

FTj^drocelejlil'-drA-s^le. s. a watery rupture. 

Hydrocephalus, hl-drdi-sef'-fa-lSs. s. a dropsy 
hi the head. 

Hydrographer, hi-drog'-gra-f&r. 5. one skilled 
m the art of hydrography; a teacher of hy- 
drography. 

Hydio?,ri>pliy, hi-;' vv'-'^im.-i'V;. s, the ait of 
mcaiu-'iig and dv.^nbing Uiq sea and its 
bcMiidai ii. J. ^ ^ '.^S&. 

Hydion'<';rc",y, l,':'-ui6-;.".!- Jf^^^ll prediction 
by <\,m.-. _ [r.mad. 

IT»,diC.u-:). I'l'-;' a • ri. r. \c ry ri;d -w.-itcr; 

HydiOuictr^r,,}.; t' <y..i'-i.-.'' 1^' •. ^ s. ai ii.oUu- 

Hyjio.iXtT, l.i--ro .I'-u '>a..'. ^ laciit to 
iiT'-'DsuiC i''0 ( : ;" ■ t r v. .•;', 1'. 

HyuiOiihobia, hl-Ui6-l'V-bc-a. s. a distemper 



occasioned by the bite of a mad dog ; (irettj 

of water. [waiciy. 

Hydropical, hi-drop'-ij^-kal. a. dnipsical, 
Hydrostatical, hi-dr6-stai'-e-kal. a. iciaiiug io 

hydrostalicks. 
Hydro.statieks, hl-dr6-slat'-iks. s. pi. the .•■■ci- 

eiice of the gravitation of fluids; we:gh)irg 

fluids. 
Hyena, hl-^-uu. s. a fierce animal, like a v.u\i'. 
Hymeneal, hl-m^-n^'-al. a. pertaining to iiiai:- 

riage. [lion. 

Hymn, h?m. r. a. to praise in songs of adora- 
Hymn, h5in. s. a divine song^ a song of praise. 
Hyp, h?p. Ji. a. to make melancholy, to disjiirii. 
Hyperbolical, lii-p^r-b6l'-l^-kdl. a. exaggerat- 

mg beyond fact. 
Hyperbole, hi-p^T'-b<\-l^. 5. a rhetorical figure, 

wnich consists in represeiiiiug things much 

greater or less than they really are. 
Hyperborean, hi-pdr-b6'-r6-aii. a. northern ; 

cold. _ [ble crilick. 

Hypercritick, hl-p?r-krit'-lk. s. an unreasona- 
Hypercritical, hl-per-kril'-^-kal.a. critical l>e- 

yoiid use. 
Hyphen, hi'-f?n. s. a short fine thus [ - ], pm 

Between two words or syllables, to show liiat 

they are to be joined together. 
Hypochondriack, hip-p<)-k6n'-dr^-ak. s. one af- 
fected with melancholy, or disordered in t.he 

imagination. — a. melancholy, dispirited. 
HyjX)crisy, li^-p6k'-ki"^s^. s. dissimulation, a 

pretence. [ligion, &.c. 

Hypocrite, hfp'-pA-kr!t. s. a dissembler in re- 
Hypocritical, h!p-pA-krit'-5k-al. a. dissembling, 

insincere. [out sinceiilv. 

Hypocritically, h!p-p<^-kr!t'-5k-kal-^. ad. with- 
Hypostasis, hi-p6s'-ta-s!s. s. a distinct substance ; 

personality; a term more particularly used 111 

the doctrine of the Holy Trinity. 
H3'po.5tatical, hi-pA-stiit'-^-kal. a. constitutive; 

distinct. 
HypotUesir,, h'p pc^.'i'-^-.-'-!, or LI-p6//i'-i-s?s. 5. 

a sj>lciii upo.i ; "pp.'< ''Oil. 
Hypo'I'O i ;al, bi-po-/';Oi'-Li!-!,H!. a. supposed, 

coiidilioiial. ["supposition. 

ITy;;o;'icric,i1ly, hl-j.iS .'"I'-lc-kal-e. '."/. iijxiii 
Ily.jcp, hVi'-zl';;), or hi'-ri'p. s. the iij.aie of a 

puigotiveplaal. 





IGN 170 


ILL 




FiVte, far, fall, fat ; — ni^, mh ; — pine, pin ; 


— 



Hysterick, h?s-u1i-'-rik. 
Hysterical, hfs-lOr'-ri-kfil. 
Hystericks, h!s-l(^r'-riks. 
'.vomen. 



;. troubled with 
fits, 
fits peculiar to 



fIS used as an ahl:)revialion for id, as i. e. 
id est, or that is ; it is a numeral for one. 

lambirk, l-am'-blk. s. verses which are com- 
posed of a long and short syllable alternately. 

Ice, ISO. .?. frozen water ; sugar concreted. 

lchnog;raphy, ik-ii6g'-gra-i6. s. a ground-plot, 
a platform. 

{chor, i'-kdr. s. a humour arising from ulcers. 

!chorous,J'-k6r-5s. a. sharp, thin, indigested. 

icicle^ i'-.srk-kl. s. dripping water frozen, hang- 
ing liom the eaves of a house, &c. 

ley, i'-s^. a. full of ice, cold; frigid, backward. 

Idea, l-d^'-a. s. mental imagination; a notion. 

ideal, l-d^'-al. a. mental, intellectual, conceived. 

Ideally, Ud^;'-al-e. ad. intellectually, mentally. 

Identick, i-dSn'-tlk. ) ,, 

Identical, i-d§n'-t<^-k^l. \ ^ «■ *° ^^'"^■ 

Idei-.tiealness.i-d^n'-t^-kal-nes. ) 

identity, }-d^n'-t^-t^. ^^. sameness. 

ides, id,z. 4\ ;;/. a term of time amongst the an- 
cient Romans. It is the IStli day of each 
JDoalh, except March, May, July, and Octo- 
ber, in which it is the 15th. 

Idiom, 5d'-^-&m. s. a particular mode of speech. 

Idiot, !d'-6-fit. s. a fool, a changeling, a natural. 

Idiolisin. !d'-i-&t-lzin. s. folly; natural imbecility 
of mind. 

Idle, i'-dl. a. lazy, unemployed, worthless. 

Idle, I'-dl. V. n. to .spend time in inactivity. 

Idletieis, l'-dl-)iSs. s. sloth, laziness, folly. 

Idler, i'-dl-flr. s. a lazy persoji, a sluggard. 

Idly, i'-dl-^. ad. lazily, carelessly, foolishly. 

Idol, I'-dfll. s, an image worshijiped as a god, 

Jdolafcr, i-dAl'-la-tiir. s. a worshipper of idols. 

Idolatrous, l-dol'-la-trfis. a. tending or given to 
idolatry. 

I'JiDiatry, l-dfil'-la-lri. .s. the worship of images. 

{'Julize, I'-di-llze. r. a. to worship as a deity. 

Idyl, I'-dil. s. a small, short poem; an ec- 
logue. 

l;2i-2ous,?g'-ui'-fls.(j. containing or emitting fire. 



Igni:i-fatuus, ig'-nJs-fat'-shu-5s. s. a kind of 

fiery vapour, called Will-with-a-wisp j ad* 

lusion. 

Ignition, ?g-nish'-fln. s. tlie act of setting on firr. 

Ignitible,Tg-ni'-te-b!. a. inflammable, easily set 

on fire. 
Ignoble, Ig-n6'-bl. a. mean of birth ; worthless. 
Ignobly, ?g-n6'-bl^. ad. disgracel'iilly, ignom.iii- 

ously. [graceful, shameful. 

Ignotniniou.s, Ig-n6-m?n'-yiis. a. mean, dis- 
Ignominiousiy, jg-ni-min'-yus-I^. ad. meanly, 

scandalously. [shame 

Ignoiiiiny, 5g'-ii6-m?n-^. s. disgrace, reproach^ 
Ignoramus, ig-n6-ra'-mfis. s. a foolish fisUow. 
Ignorance, Tg'-ii6-ranse. s. want of knowledge. 
Ignorant, Tg'-n6-rant. a. illilerate,without knov\ U 

edge, 
lie, ile. s. a walk or ally in a church. 
Ill, I'l. a. sick, disordered, not in health 
111, 11. s. wickedne.ss, miser}', misfortune 
Illaudable, !l-law'-da-bl. a. unworthy of com- 
mendation, [meanly. 
Illaudably, ?l-law'-da-bl^. ad. unworthily. 
Illegal, il-le'-gal. a. contrary to law, unjust. 
Illegality, ?l-le-gal'-le-to. .?. a contrariety to law. 
Illegally, il-l^'-gal-l^. ad. in a contrary manner 

to law. [read. 

Illegible, !l-l§d'-j<'!-hl. a. what cannot be clearly 
Illegitimacy, ll-l^-jit'-^-ma-sfe. s. a state of bas- 
tardy, [lock. 
Iilegitiinale,!l-l^-jtt'-l6-mcite. a. born out of wed- 
Illfavoured, i(l-fa.'-v5rd. a. of a bad counto- 

iiance. [ingenuous. 

Illiberal, il-lib'-b?r-al. a. sparing, mean, di»- 
llliberally, ll-lib'-b5r-ra!-^. ad. meanly, di«ij»- 

genuousl}'. 
Illicit, Jl-lVs'-stt. a. unlawful, unfit. 
Illimitable, )l-lrm'-m6-la-bl. a. that cannot bo 

hounded. 
Illiniitation,il-lim-6-ta'-sli6n. s. what admit* ot 

no crrtaiH determination. 
Illiteral, il-ltifSftr-iil. a. not literal. 
Illiterate, Il-l?t'-t6r-Jite. a. unlearned, ignorant, 

untaught. 
Illiterateness, il-lit'-t5r-it-n?s.^. a want of 

learning. 
Illnaturc, il-ni'-tihi4i'e. s. pccviulmcss. malsve- 

lencc. 



1MB 



171 



TMM 



-n6. m6ve, n6r, ii6t ;— tilibe, t&b, bftSl;— ^11 ; — p6iind ; — tli'wi, thIs. 



IJlnatured, ll-ni'-tsliard. a. peevish, uniracta- 

b!e, cross. « 

Illness, il'-nPs. s. sickness, disorder, 
Liloaical, il-l6d'-je-kal, a. contrary to lire rules 
of reasoning'. [deceive. 

Illude, il-lude', V. a. to mock, to play upon. 
Illume, !l-lume'. ^ v. a. to cniiglilen, 

Illumine, il-lu'-m?n. > to adorn, to illus- 

Illuminate,ll-lu'-m^-nate. y trate. 
Illumination, ll-lu-mt-ua'-shfin. s. the act of 
giving liglit, brightness ; lights set Ibrih as a 
mark of joy. [mockery. 

Illusion, I'l-kV-zhCin. s. a false show, errour, 
Illusive, il-lii'-sK'. a. deceiving by false sliow. 
Illusory, ll-h'i'-sur-^. a. deceivnig, fraudulent. 
Iliusb-ate,'il-l&s'-trate. v. a. to brigiilen with light ; 
to explain, to clear, to elucidate. [position, 
illustration, ll-li'i-s-tra'-shQn. s. explanation, e.x- 
Iliustrative, il-15s'-tra-ti'v. a. able or tending to 
explain. [eminent. 

Illustrious, ll-lfis'-trWis. a. conspicuous, noble. 
Illustriously, ll-lCis'-tr^-us-l^. ad. cojispicuously, 
eminently. [an idea. 

Image, im'-m5dje. s. a picture, a statue, an idol ; 
Imagery, ?m'-niid-j§r-r6. s. sensible represen- 
tation; show. _ [conceived. 
Imaginable, ^-mad'-jin-a-bl. a. possible to be 
Imaginary, (^-mad'-jin-ar-fe. a. fancied, visiona- 
ry, ideal. [ception, scheme. 
Imagination, 6-mad-jin-a.'-shOn. s. fanc}-, con- 
Imagine, ^-mad'-jfn. i'. «. to fancy, to contrive, 
imbecile, im-b^s'-s5l, or im-bi-se^l'. v. a. to les- 
sen a fortune privately. — a. weak, feeble 



Imitable, im'-(^-ta-b!. a. worthy or possible lu 

be imitated. 
Imitate, im'-^-tate. r. a. to follow the manner, 

way, or action of another person ; to copy. 
Imitative, im'-6-ta-llv. a. inclined or tending ip 

copy. 
Imitation, ?m-ni^-ti'-sh6n. s. the act of ro|iy-- 

ing; an attempt to make a resembl^uce ; a 

copy. [tatPF. 

Imitator, !m'-i-ti-t&r. s. he vvlio copies or iim- 
Immaculate,im-miik'-ku-!ke.a. spotless, pure, 

undcfiled. [ness, bruta!ii> . 

Immunity, Im-man'-n^-t^. s. barbarity, savage . 
Immartial, im-mar'-shal. a. not warlike, weak. 

impotent. [poreal. 

Immaterial, 5m-ma-t^'-r^-al. a. trifling; incoi- 
Immaturo, im-ma-ture'. a. not ripe, not perfect ;. 

hasty. [cai^v. 

Immaturely, !ni-ma-ture'-l^. ad, toa soon, too 
Immaturity, Im-md-li'-ri-t^. s. unripeness, iis- 

completeness. [measured. 

Immeasurable, !m-mSzh'-i-ra-bl. a. not to b«: 
Inuiiediate, !m-mfe'-d6-at. a. instant; acting" by 

itself. ^ [stantly. 

Immediately, !m-m^'-d^-at-l^. ad. presently, iji- 
Immedicable, im-med'-de-ka-Gl. a. not to le 
healed, past cure. [of memory.. 

Immemorial, im-m^-m(S'-ri-al. a. past time 
Immense, im-m§nse'. a. unlimited, infinite, 
huge. [are, inlii.4t*Iy.. 

Immensely,^ im-m?nse'-l^. ad. without me;;i- 
Immensity,lm-m§n'-s6-ii. s. unbounded great- 
ness, inffiiity. 

sink or plung« 



Imbecilitate, Im-be-sil'-^-tate. v. a. to weaken, Immerge, ?m-m§rdje'. ? v. a. to 

to render feeble. [blene.ss. Immerse, iim-m§rse'. S under water. 

Imbecility, fm-b^-sil'-l^-t^. s. weakness, fee- Imm.ersion, 5m-mer'-sh5n. .s. the act of dip- 



Imbibe, im-bihe'. V. a. to drink in, to admit into 
Irabitter, fm-bit'-tiir. u. a. to make bitter; to 
exasperate. [body ; to enclose. 

Imbody, im b&d'-de. f. a. to condense lo a 
Imbolden, im-bil'-dn. v. a. to make bold, to en- 
courage, [bosom. 
Imbosom, im-b66'-z?im. «, a. to hold in the 
Imbower, im-b6u'-iir. r. a. to shelter with trees. 
Imbrue, im-broo'. v. a. lo steep, to soak, to wet 

much. 
ImbuB; 1m-bili'. It. a. to tincture deep, to tinge. 



pnig underwater. 

Immethodical, im-m^-iASd'-e-kal. a. confused, 
irregular. [out method. 

Immethodically, Im-m^-i/iod'-^-kal-le. ud. wilh- 

immigration, fm-mt-gri'-sh&u. s. an entering 
into a place.^ [danger. 

Innninence, im'-m^-n3nse. a, an- immediate . 

Imminent, im'-nii-nent. a. impending, threaten- 
ing, [jectio.i. 

Immission, Im-mlsh'-fin. *. a sending in, an il^•, 

Immix, Im-mjks'. ^ v. a. lo mix, i^j 



iiubureej im-b6rse'. v. a. to slock wiib money, i Immingle, im-nifng'-gl. ) uniis 



IMP 



172 



IMP 



Fate, far, f^U, fat ;— riK*-, m^t ;— i>hie, pin ;— 



Iiilllli^ble, un-n,iks'-a-hi:'a. 'impossible to be , Impassible, hn-pas-s6-bl. a. incapable of sutter^ 

Inm.nbliitv im-in6.bil'-^-t^. s. immovablenessJliupLioned.Jm-p^sh'-ftnd. a. seized with pas- 
lumiobility, '">■ "^X, H^^Xt a excessive Impatience, im-pi'-shSnse. s. uneasmess under 
Immoderate, invm6d;de.-at._^ a. ^exce.MN_e, ^l^^^^^.^^^^'. ^^,{;,„,„,, „f temper, eagerness. 

Impatient, im-pa'-siient. a. eager, not able to 
endure. , [sionately. 

Impatiently, im-pi'-shcnt-l^. ad. eagerly, pas- 
Impeach, "jni-p^iMsh'. V. a. to accuse by pubiiclc 

autiiority. 
Impeachment, !m-p^tsh'-m5nt. s. a legal ac- 
cusation: an impediment, Innderauce, ob- 
struction. [10 at'""'- 
Impearl, im-perl'. v. a. to form like pearls, 
Impeccable, im-pSk'-ka-bl. a. not subject to sin, 
perfect. b° 'ct. 
Impede, im-pMe'. r. a. to hinder, to obstruct, 
Impediment, Ini-p^d'-^-m^nt. s. hiuderance, ob- 
struction. 1°"- 
Impel, Tm-pfcl'. r. a. to urge forwards, to press 
Impellent, im-pel'-l^nt. s. a power to drive for- 
ward, [at hand. 
Impend, im-pend'. v. n. to hang over, to be 
Impending, im-p^nd'-ing. a. hanging ready to 

fall 
Impenetrable, lm-p6n'-^-tra-bl. a. that cannot 
be penetrated or discovered ; not to bejiiercec!. 
Impenitence, im-pen'-^-lc^nse. s. a hardness of 
heart, or continuance in evil courses; obdu- 
racy t'*^^^- 
Impenitent, ?m-p?n'-^-tent. a.ohduralcTemorse- 
Impenitently, im-pen'-^-tCni-l^. ad. without re- 
pentance. , , [ordering. 
Iinperative, ?m-p?r'-ia-liv. a. commanding. 
Imperceptible, ■im-i)er-sfi)'-l6-bl. a. not to be 

Impcrceptii)lv,iin-per-s(^p'-i^-bl^. nd. in a man- 
ner not to lie ijciceivud ; not subject to per- 
ception, [defective. 
Imperfect, im-pGr'-ffkt. a. frail, not complete, 
Impeifection, im-pei-fck'-sh&n. s a delect, a 
failure, a fault. , [ly, "ot 't'".'^'- 
Imperfectly, im-pOr'-fckt-l^. ad. not complete- 
Imperforate, im-i)t-r'-f6-rate. a. not pierced 
through. [emperour. 
ahlv, wiui- Imperial, fm-p^'-r^'-;\l. , a. belon-ing to an 
cannot be I imperialist, 5m-pt--r6-nl-lst. «. one belonging to 
' an eini)crour. 



mmoaeraie, iiu-ui^u -^v,.-.-. — 

more than enough ; exceeding the due means 
Immoderalely, iin-mod'-dOi'iat-l^. ad. in an 

excessive degree, 
inunodest, im-m6d'-dest. <». shameless, obscene. 
Immodestly, lm-ni6d'-dest-l^. ad. vyiihout 

modesty. , , [or delicacy. 

Immodesty, im-m6d'-dSs-t6. s. a want of purity 
immolate, W-mi-lite. v. a. to sacrifice, to 

oiler up. , , ^ [nficing. 

Immolation, lm-m6-lJi'-sh6n. s. the act of sac- 
Immoral, im-mor'-ral. a. dishonest, irreligious, 

vicious. , . A , < 'r ^^!^^' 

Immorality, 1m-mi-ral'-^-t6. s. want of virtue; 
Immortal, lm-m6r'-tal. a. perpetual, never to 
^lig [from death. 

Immortality, im-mSr-lal'-i-t^. s. an exemption 
liiiinortalize,lm-mfir'-tal-ize. v. to make or be- 
come immortal. 
Immould, im-m6ld'. .«. a. to change, to alter. 
Immovable, im-mo6v'-a-bl. a. unshaken hrm, 
stable. , , , [ken,firmly. 

Immovably, !m-m5av'-a-bli. ad. not to be sha- 
linmuniiv, im-mu'-ni-ti. s. privilege, exemp- 
lion, freedom. [1° confine. 

Immure, )m-mure'. v. a. to enclose, to shut in. 
Immutability, ?m-mi-ia-bil'-i-t^. s. invariabe- 
iiess. constancy. . . [terable. 

Immutable, im-miV-la-bl. a. invariable, unal- 
iinmutCjtm-imVe'. v a. to change. 
Imp, imp. s. auoflsprino;; a puny devil. 
Imp, imi). V. a. to lengthen ; to enlarge 
impair, !in-pare'. v. to lessen, in.iuie, ( 



V. 1o lessen, injure, to make 

«ors'j. [touch. 

Impalpable, im-par-pfi-bl. a. w^' perceptible by 
Im)aritv,im-pHr'-^-t6.s.dispruporlion,inequality. 
Imparlance, im-par'-lanse. s. dialogue, conter- 

cnce. t&'a"' "»lo- 

Impart, Im-piirt'. v. a. to communicate ; to 
Impartial, im-piir'-shal. a. cf|nitabic, equal, just. 
Impartiality, im-pir-shi-ar-t-t^. s. equitable- 

ness, justice. ^ , . [out bias. 

Impartially, im-piir'-shal-^.ar/. equitably, with 
Impassable, iin-pas'-sa-bl. a. that cannot bi 

passed. 



IMP 



173 



IM? 



— 116, mSve. ii6r, uul : — ti'.bc, tfib, bull ;— fill; — p66nd ; — th'm, thj 



Imperious, im-pd'-r^-fis. a. liaiiglii\-, arrog-ant 

lordly, 
imperiously, lm-p6'-r^-us-l(^. ad. insolently, ai • 

roganilj'. ^ [stro3ecl 

Imperishable, Im-p^r'-rf.sh-a-bl.o. not to be tie- 
Impersonal, im-p5r'-sun-al. a. having no person. 
Iinpertinenre, im-p^r'-t^-nense. s. lolly, intna 

sio:i ; a iriile. [dliii"'. 

Iniperlinent, Jin-p?r'-l^-n?uf. n. intrusive, nied- 
Impertinently, ini-p^r'-ti-u§nt-16. ad. officious- 
ly, intrusively. [cessible. 
Impervious, im-p3r'-vi-fls. a. impassable, inac 
Inipetrate, im'-pi-traie. v. a. to obtain by en- 

tieaty. 
Impetuosity, lm-petsh-A-6s'-^-i^. *. violence, 

fury, vehemence. 
Impetuous, lui-p^tsli'-i-fis. a. violent, forcible, 

fierce. [stroke. 

Impetus, im'-p^-tSs. s. a violent eflbrt, force, 
Impietv, lm-pi'-6-t^.s. wickedness, irreverence. 
Impinge, im-pinje'. v. to fall or strike against, 

to clash. [Iigious. 

Impious, Im'-pi-fis. a. wicked, profane, irre- 
Impiously,lm'-p^-fls-l<!(.a</. profanely, wickedly. 
Implacable, im-pli'-ka-bl. a. malicious, not to 

be appeased; inexorable, constant iri enmity. 
Implacably, im-pli'-ka-bl^. ad. with constant 

enmity. 
Implaut, im-plaui'. v. a. to ingraft, to infix, to in- 
sert, [law. 
Implead, ini-plWxI'. r. a. to prosecute, to sue at 
Implement. im'-])l(!;-m^nt. s. a tool, inslmment. 
Implction, ?ni-ple'-sliun. s. the act of filling up. 
Implicate, ?iu'-pl^-kate. v. a. to entangle, to 

embarrass. 
Implication, ini-pl^-ki'-shfin. s. involution, a 

tacit inference ; a nccessarv' consequence. 
Implicit, im-|jlrs'-it. u. tacitly understood; 

founded on tlie authority of others ; tiusting 

with entire confidence. 
Implicitly, im-plis'-it-l^. ad. depciidently, with 

unreserved confidence or obedience. 
Implore, im-pl6re'. r. a. to ask, beg, beseech, 

entreat. [sesi. 

Imply, Jin-p'l'. v. a. to comprise, to infold, sug- 
Impolite, 5m-p6-lltc'. a. uiipolite, rude, ungen- 

teel. [creet. 

Injpolitick, im-p6l'-6-i!k. a. imprudeat, indis-l 



Import, im-p6rt'. r. a. to bring commodities from 

abroad ; to signify or denote, to concern. 
Import, ini'-p6rt. s. importance ; things im- 
ported, [moment. 
Importance, fm-pflr'-tanse. s. matter, subject. 
Important, im-por'-tant. a. momentous, of con- 
sequence. [iVoni al>road. 
Importation, im-pAr-ta'-shun. s. act of bri:)"ing 
Importer, im-|}6rt'-6r. s. one who brings froni 
abroad. [solicitation. 
Importunate, Im-pflr'-tshi-nite. a. nicessant in 
Importune, im-p6r-tune'. r. a. to tease with so- 
licitations, [portunate. 
Importuner, ?m-p6r-tiV-nfir. s. one who is im- 
Importunely, lin-pdr-tune'-l^. ad. incessantly, 
unseasonably. [licitatioii. 
Importunity, im-pfir-tu'-n^-li. s. incessant so- 
Imposable, }m-p6'-za-bl. a. that may be laid by 

obligation. 
Im])0se,im-p6ze'. r. to enjoin as a duty; to de- 
ceive, [joins. 
ImjKJser, !m-p6'-z&r. s. one who imposes, or en- 
Imposition, im-p6-zlsh'-fin. s. an injunction; a 
ta.x or tribute ; an oppression ; a cheat or 
fraud. 
IiTipossibllity. Im-p6s-s^-bir-i-t^. «. l!:at whitii 

cannot be done. 
Impossible, lm-p6s'-s^-bl. a. impracticable. 
Impost, iin'-p6st. s. a tax, a custom to be paid. 
Imposthume, i'm-pos'-tshume. s. any swelling 
or gathering of corrupt matte.- in an abscess. 
Impostor, ini-pos'-tQr. s. a false pretender, a 

cheat. 
Impotence, ?m'-p6-tense_. ) s. want of power, 
Im])Otency, Im'-p6-t§n-se. \ incapacity, fee- 
bleness, [power. 
Impotent, im'-p6-tlnt. a. weak, feeble, wanting 
Iinpotently, Im'-p6-t§nt-l^. ad. without power, 
weakly. [fold. 
Impound, Im-p6&nd'. v. a. to shut up in a pin- 
Im]50verisher, }m-p6v'-&r-Jsh-flr. 5. that which 
makes poor. [unattainable. 
Impracticable, im-priik'-t^-ka-bl. a. imix)ssible. 
Imprecate, fm'-pri-kite. v. a. to invoke evil, to 
curse. [of evil. 
Imprecation, im-pr^-ki'-shi^n. s. an invocation 
Imprecatory, ?m'-pri-ki.-lfir-^. a. containing 
\N ishes of evil. 



IMP 



174 



INA 



Fklc, f dr, fall, fat ; — mi, mSt ; — pine, pin ; — 



Impregnable, Jm-pR%'-na-bl. a. not to be taken, 
unmoved. 

Impiegnate, ?m-pr&g'-nilc. r. a. to make pro- 
lifick". ■ [force. 

Impress, ?m-pr?s'. v. a. to print, lo stamp; to 

Imprewible, im-pr6s'-si-bl. a. what may be 
im])rcs.'ied. 

Impression, ?m-prfeh'-£n. s. the print of a .stamp 
or seal ; an edition of a book ; image fixed in 
the mind, or influence made on it. 

Impiimis, Im-pri'-mis. oc^. intliefirel place. 

Imprint, im-print'. t>. a. to print, to fix on the 
mind. [up. 

?rnpti^on, Jm-pr?z'-zn^ f. a. to confine, to sliui 

Icapiisonment, im-priz'-zn-mejit. {■. a confine- 
ment in prison. [hood. 

Improbability, im-prob-a-bil'-^-te. s. inilikeli- 

I.'nprobable," Jm-prob'-a-bl. a. incredible, un- 
likely, [ness. 

Tmprobicy, !m-pr6b'-^-ti. s. dishonesty, base- 

ImproliliCk, Jm-pi'd-lif'-ik. a. not proljfick. 

Impromptu, ?m-pr6m'-lij. s. a brief extempora- 
neous composition. [ jus'- 

Improper, 5m-pr&p'-iir. a. unfit, unqualified, not 

Impropriety, im-pr6-pn'-^-tL s. unfitness, inac- 
curacy. * [provcment. 

Improvable, 5m-pr5<i'-va-bl. a. caj)able of im- 

Improve, im-pr80'.''. f. to raise from good to 
better. 

Improvement, !m-prS6v'-m?nt. s. progre.is from 
g^ood to better ; education ; ilie act of im- 
provinff. _ [forellioughi. 

Improvidence, Im-prov'-i-dense. .?. a want of 

lDiprovident,lm-pr6v'-6-dent. a. wanting care 
to provide. 

Imprudence, !m-pr66'-dciise, t. indiscretion, 
nejli^-enoe, folly. 

Impiuoent, ?m-pr&6'-di^nt. a. wanting pru- 
dence, injudicious.^^ [caielessly. 

Imprt'denfly,im-prft6'-d^nt-li. ad. indiscreetly, 

Impudence, Sm'-pi-d3nse. s. shamclessness, 
immodesty. [modesty. 

Impudent, "im'-pi-dt^iit. a. shameless, wanting 

Impudently, im'-pu-d6nt-16. ad. shamelessly, 
sa'jcily. 

Iinpii'>;ri, Iin-pAne'. v. a. to attack, to assault. 

IllH>unsanee, ?m-p6'-l3-sajisc. s. weaknos>s, iua- 
l«lil^, feebleness. 



Impulse, 5ni'-piilse. *. a communicated force; 
motive, idea. [P^I- 

Impulsivc, im-pul'-£iv. a. having power to im- 
Inipunitj', Jm-pu'-iii-le. s. exemption from pun- 
ishment. 
Impure, im-pire'. a. unholy ; unchaste ; drossy. 
Impurely, im-pure'-li. ad. in an impure man- 
ner. 
Impurity, ?m-pi'-ri-l^. «. lewdness, flllhiness. 
Imputable, im-i)i'-ta-bl. a. chargeable upon any 
one. [charge. 

Imputation, ?m-pu-ta'-sh£n. s. an acrasation or 
Imputative, im-pi'-ta-tlv. a. that may be im- 
puted, [tribute. 
Impute, im-pi'ite'. w a. to charge upon, to at- 
In, In. jireip. noting the place where any thing ix 
present. ^ [poteiuc 
Inability, ?n-a-b!i'-i-ti. s. a want of power, im- 
Inacccssible, iu-ak-s^s'-si-bl. a. not to be coaio 
et. [ness. 
Inaccuracy, in-ak'-ku-ra-se. s. a want of e.xact- 
Inaccurate, in-ak'-kii-rate. a. not exact, not ac- 
curate. 
Inaction, in-ak'-siicin. *. a cessation from la- 
bour; idleness.^ [diligent. 
Inactive, ?n-ak'-llv. a. indolent, sluggish, nol 
Inactively, hi-ak'-tiv-li. ad. without labour, 
sluggishly. ^ [sluggishness. 
Inactivity," in-sik-t;v'-6-ii. s. idleness ; rest f 
Inadequate, i:i-ad'-i-kwile. a. defective, di»- 

jiroportionale; ^ 

Inadequately, In-ad'-t-kwate-li. ad. defective- 
ly, imperfectly. ^ [inattention. 
Inadvertence, "Sn-ad-ver'-t^nse. s. negligence. 
Inadvertent, in-ad-vSr'-Klnl. a. inconsiderate, 
careless. , L'y. carelessly. 
Inadvertently, ?n-ad-v6r'-tent-le. ad. negligent- 
Inalienable, in-ale'-y6ii-ii-bl. a. that Ccuinot be 
alienated. [person.. 
Inamorato. !n-am-6-r'i'-t6. s. a lover, a feud 
Inane, Jn-iAne'. a. void, empty, useless. 
Inanimate, 5n-;ui'-i-mate. a. void of life, witli- 

out animation. 
Inanition, iii-a-ufsh'-fln. s. emptiness of IxsJjc 
Inappi tonce, in-ajj'-pi-t&ise. s. a want oC 

sioiiiacli or appetite. 
Inapplicable, iii-ap'-plc-ka-bl, c, not to be par- 
ticularly appliea. 



INC 


175 


INC 


— n6_ m6ve, uSr, not ; 


—lube, tiib, bull ; — 611 ; 


— p5&iid ; — Ihhi, Tills, 



Inapplication, iii-ap-pl6-ka.'-sli&n. s. iuaciivity, 

indolence. 
Inapposite, iii-fip'-t)-z!t. a. unfit, unsuitable. 
, Inarticulate, ia-ar-tik'-u-late. a. not uuered 

distinctly. 
Inarticulutelj', fn-ar-iik'-ki!i-li.te-l6. ad. indis- 
tinctly, ccnliisedly. _ [to art. 
Inartificial, in-ar-tivfisli'-al. a. dons contrary 
Inartincially, ?n-a.r-te-fish'-al-6. ad. inmietlicd- 
ically, oafliy. [lessness. 
Inattenrion,!ii-at-t5i>'-s!iun. s. disregard, care- 
Inattentive, in-at-l6u'-liv. a. regardless, negli- 
gent. __ [heedle-ssly. 
Inattentively, Tn-al-tSu'-tlv-l^. ad. carelessly. 
Inaudible, i'n-aw'-dc-bl. a. not to be heard, void 

of sound. 
Inaugurate, in-aw'-gu-rate. v. a. to invest with 

a new office by. solemn rries. 
Inauguration, in-avv-gu-ra'-shfin. s. investiture 

with solemnille:--. 
Inau -piciou^.ln-aw-splsli'-iis. a. ill-omened, un- 
lucky, unforlunale. [ness. 
Inbeing, in-be'-5ng. s. inheronce, inseparable- 
inborn, iii'-b(Vn. (i. implanted by nature, innate. 
Inbred, in'-bred. a. bred within. 
Incalescence, lu-ka-15s'-s§nse, s. aa increasing 
warmth. [a charm. 
Incantation, ?n-kan-t,V-sh6n. s. an cnclianiinent, 
Incantafoi y, 5n-kau'-ta-iar-c, a. dealing by eii- 

chant'.nent. 
Incapability, !n-k^-pa.-bil'-fe-t6. «. disqualifica- 
tion, inability. 
Incapable, ifn-ka'-pa-bl. a. unable, unfit. 
Incapacious, in-ka-pa'-shus. a. nan-ow, of small 
content. [to disqualily. 

Incapacitate, 1n-ka-pas'-sJ-t!ite. r-. a. to disaljle, 
Incapacity, in-ka-pas'-^-ie. s. inability, a want 
of power. [confine. 

Incarcerate, ?n-kar'-sJ-rate. v. a. to imprison, to 
Incarnate, in-kar'-nate. a. clothed or imbodied 

in flesh. 
Incarnation, in-kar-na'-shfln. i. the act of as- 
suming' a body. 
Incase. Tn-kase'. f. a. to cover, to enclose. 
Incautious-, in-kaw'-slius. a. unwary, heedless, 
lucr.utio'.isiy, lu-ka\v'-shi?is-l^. ad. unwarily, 

heedlessly. 
Iticendiary, ?n-sln'-de-il-ri, or Ia-«^n'-J^»atr^, 



one v.ho sets houses or towui on fire; a 
sower of strife and sedition. [<^S^^ 

Incense, i'n'-s^nse. 5. a perfume ofiTercd to im- 
Incense, in-seiisc'. i-. a. to provoke, to enrage, 
to stir up. ^ [live. 

Incentive, In-sSnt'-Iv. 5. an incitement or mo- 
Incentive, in-s^nl'-iv. a. enticing, encouraging. 
Inception, In-s^p'-shfin. s. a beginning, a com- 
mencing, [fulness. 
Incertitude, ?n-sSr'-l^-tude. s. uncertainly ,doubi- 
Incessant, lu-ft's'-sanl. a. continual, unceasing. 
Incessantly, in-sCs'-sant-le. ad. without inter- 
mission. 
Incest, tn'-sPst. s. unnatural and criminal co!i- 

junction of pereons too nearly related. 
Incestuous, in-s^s'-ishii-&s. a. guilty of un- 
natural cohabitation. [fixjt. 
Incii, ?ush. 5. a measure, the tv.'elfih part of a 
Inchoate, )ng'-k6-a.is. v. a. to begin, to com- 
mence, [work. 
Inchoation, !ng-k6-a.'-shSii. s. beginning of any 
Incide, in-side . v. a. to cut, to cut into, to divide. 
Incidence, ?n'-s^-de;i!;e. f s. an accidental cir- 
Incid3nt,in'-s6-d6ut. ) cumslancc, an event, 

a casualtj'. 
Incident, in'-s6-d?iit. ^ ) a. casual, happen- 
lucidental, In-s^-di^u'-tal. ) iv.g by chance, 

fortuitous ; occasional. 
Incinerate, ?n-sia'-?r-a.le. a. burnt to ashes. 
Incipient, ln-s?p'-^-^nt. a. beginning, arising. 
Incised, in-sizd'. a. cut, made by cutting. 
Incision, in-slzii'-Sn. ^ „ „ ,. . 

Incisure, rn-s<zh'-ire. \ '■ * ^'"' » ^^«""''- 
Incisive, ?n-si'-siv. a. having the quality of cut- 
ting. 
Inci -or, ?u-si'-s6r. 5. a tooth so called, the cutter, 
Incitation, ?n-s^-t?i'-sh5u. ) 
Incitemei^t, in-slie'-m§nt. V' »" "'■centive. 
Incite, In-slte'. v. a. to stir up, to spur, to ani- 
mate, [courtc-v 
incivility, ?n-s^-vil'-16-t6, «, rudeness, want of 
Inclemency, in-kl'':n'--m?u-s^. s, cruelty, harsh- 
ness. [har:.li. 
Inclement, ?n-kl^:n'-mf nt, a. unmerciful, rougi', 
Inclinable, !n-kli'-iia-bl. a. favourably disposed, 
willing. [disposiuou. 
Inclinableness, ?n-kli'-na-bl-n?3. s. favourable 
Inclination, In-kle-ni'-sbia. »■ teadeury to a 



INC 



176 



INC 



Fate, fitr, f ^11, fat; — m^, mk; — pine, pin ;- 



poiiii; affection; propension of mind; natu- 1 Infompcteiitly, ?n-k6ni'-p^-l^ut-l^. at/, unsuita- 



ral aptness. [disposed. 

Incline, Jn-i<li_ne'. v. to bend, to lean ; to be 
Incioiid, ln-kl6ud' v a. to darken, to obscnre. 
Include, ifn-klude . v a. to enclose, to siiut ; to 

compriie. 
Inclusion, in-kliV-zhcin. s. the act of including. 
Inclusive, in-klili'-siv. a. comprehending', en- 
closing, [of concretion. 
Incoagulable, in-kd)-a<r'-gii-la-bl. a. incapable 
Incogitancy, in-k6d'56-tan-s6. s. want of 

thought. 
Incogitative, ?n-k6d'-j^-la-tiv. a. wanting pow- 
er of thought, [cealnient. 
Inco2;nito,in-k6g'-n^-t6. arf. in a state of con- 
IncoHerence, }n-k6-h6'-r^nse. s. incongruity; 
want of connexion. [agreeing. 
Incoherent, in-k6-h^'-r?nt. a. inconsistent, dis- 
Incoherently, in-kA-h^'-r^nt-l^. ad. inconsist- 
ently, loosel}'. 
Incombustible, in-kom-bfls'-ti-bl. a. not to be 

consumed by fire. 
Income, in'-ktim. s. profit, rent, revenue. 
Incommensurable, ?n-k6m-m^n'-shu-ra-bl. a. 
not to be reduced to any measure common to 
both. [venience. 

Incommodation, 5n-k6m-m6-da.'-sh&n. s. incon- 
Incommode, iu-k6m-m6de'. d. a. to trouble, to 
embarrass. [convenience. 

Incommodement, Jn-kom-m6de'-m&it. s. in- 
Incommodious, ?n-kom-m6'-d^-fts, or In-kom- 

mii'-j^-fls. a. vexatious, unsuitable. 
Incommodiously, ?n-k6m-m6'-d^-fis-li. ad. in- 
conveniently, unfitly. 
Incommunicable, 5n-k6m-miV-n^-ka-bl. a. not 
to be communicated, imparted, or discovered. 
Incommutable, in-kom-mu'-ta-bl. a. not to be 
e.vchnnged. [hering. 

Incompact, in-kom-pakt'. a. not joined, not ad- 
!ncomi)arable, Jn-k«mi'-pa-ra.-bl. a. excellent, 
matchless. [comparison, 

incomparably, In-kAm'-pa-ra-bl^. ad. beyond 
Incompassion.ln-kftm-pash'-iin. s. want of com- 
passion or pity. [with another. 
Incompatible, in-ki>m-pat'-/'-bl. a. inconsistent 
Incompetency, 'fn-kom'-p^-t§n-s6. .?. inability, 
iiisnfriciency. [unsuitable. 
Incdnipelcnl; iu-kAm'-p6-t(5iit. a. not adequate, 



bk, unfilly. " ' [perfect. 

Incomplete, fn-kom-plete'. a. not finished, not 
Incouiprchcntibilily. hj-k6m-pre-hdn-s6- } 
b"l'-c-tc. ' , , \ 

Inromprchcnsiblcness, ?n-k6m-pre-h6n'- r *' 
s'''-bl-n£s. 1 

the cjuality of being inconceivable. 
Incomprehensible, i)i-k6m-pr^-h§n'-s6-bl. a 

not to be conceived. 
Incomprehensibly, In-k6m-pr^-hen'-si-bl^. ad. 

inconceivably. 
Inconi])res,sible,in-k6m-pr^s'-s^-bl.a. not capa- 
ble of being forced into a less space, not to be 
pressed. 

Inconceivable, ?n-k6n-s^'-va-bl. a. not to be con- 
ceived or imagined, incomprehensible. 

Inconceivably, in-k6n-s^'-va-bl6. ad. beyond 
comprehension. 

Inconclusive, in-k6n-klu'-srv. a. not conclusive, 
not convincing, not exhibiting cogent evi- 
dence. 

Inconclusiveness, ?n-k6n-kli!i'-s1v-n?s. .?. a want 
of rational conviction, want of proof or co- 
gency. 

Inconcoction, In-k6n-k6k'-sh5n. s. the state of 
being undigested. [shaken. 

Inconcussible, in-kon-kfls'-s^-bl. a. not to be 

Incondite, in'-k6n-dite. a. irregular, rude, im- 
polislied. 

Inconditional, ?n-k6n-dish'-6n-al. ) a. unlimit- 

Inconditionate, in-k6n-disli'-fln-ate. ) ed, un- 
restrained; without condition. 

Inconformable, In-k6n-f8rm'-a-bl. a. not com- 
pl^'ing with common practice. 

Incongruence, ln-k6ng'-gn.'i-Cnse. 

Incongruity, fn-kon-gru'-^-t^. 
disagreement, absurdity. 

Incongruous, in-k6ng'-grili-&s. 
not fitting. 

Inconsequence, ?n-k6n'-si-kw^nse. s. incon- 
clusiveness. 

Inconsequent, fn-kon'-si-kweul. a. without reg- 
ular inference, [of notice. 

Inconsiderable, In-kon-s?d'-?r-a-bI. a. unworthy 

Inconsidcrableness, in-k6n-sid'-§r-A-b!-n?s. s. 
small importance. [llioughtless. 

Inconsiderate, in-kon-.sid'-or-ute. a. careless, 



s. incon- 
sistency, 



inconsistent, 



INC 



177 



INC 



— ii<\, ri>r»vc, 1 6'", r.tt ;- 



I. Till ; — (Vi ; — pOrmd ; — tirn, TiT; 



ad. 



Inconsiderately, in-k.6ii-sid'-<^'r-tiiu-I(' 

thoLip;tiilcsfl>-. 
Inconiideratenc^j?, Jn-kAn-s'fi'-^r-'iie-nfs. ) 
lncon3idera'.io!\, t.i-!.6.i-fHl-<'-i---a'-sliuii. ^ 

want of ibciiglil, ii.:i:iPi.l'on. 
Incon-;i-.tcncy^ i.i-koa-bij'-lOn-si. .». un?tprH'i- 
iicss, iiicongiiiii^'. [ro'iipallblp. 

Incon'i-itsnt, iii-u6n-£?s'-i''nt. a. coutrai-y, iii- 
Inconis'cnliy, lii-kon-sis'-lual-le. ad. absurdly, 
iiicoiigiiioiisly. [(oiled. 

Incon«olahlo,5ii-kftri-'-.<')'-]a-M. a. not to lie corn- 
Inconstancy, iii-kou'-siaii-si. «. unslcadiiirss, 
mutabilily. [varial>Ie. 

Inconstant, in-kAn'-^lant. a. not firm, unsteady, 
Inconsumable, iii-kon-siV-ma-bl. a. not to be 
wasted. [taminatcd. 

Incontaminate, ?n-k&n-lam'-i-nite. a. not con- 
Incontestable, 5ii-k6n-t§s'-la-bl. a. not to be dis- 
puted, certain. ['*ly- 
Incontestably, 5n-kon-t2s'-ta-bl^. ad. indisputa- 
Incontinence, in-koa'-ti-nCnse. «. intemper- 
ance, unclicistily. 
Incontinent, ?n-k6n'-t^-n?nt. (T. unciiaste, loose. 
Incontinently, ln-kon'-t(^-nGul-l^. ad. unchaste- 
ly ; directl}-. [putahle, certain. 
Incontrovertible, ?n-k6n-tr(S-vgr'-i^-bl. a. indis- 
Incontrovertibly, in-kon-tr6-v^r'-l^-bl^. ad. in- 
disputably, certainly, to a degree beyond 
controversy. 
Inconvenience, In-kon-vt'-n^-^nse. s. unfitness, 
disadvantage. [ous, unfit. 
Inconvenient, in-kon-v^'-nWnt. a. incommodi- 
Inconvcnicntly, In-k6n-v6'-n6-^nt-l^. ad. \\n- 
tilly, iinspasonabiy. ^ [nial, unsocial. 
Incoaver-'able, 5n-kon v?'r'-sn-bl. a. slilf, for- 
jnconvcrtiblc, Iii-k6n-ver'-l6-bl. a. ijot to be 
changefi. ^ [nately. 
Inconvincibly, in-k6n-v?!i'-si-bl.^. ad. obsti- 
Incorporal, ?n-k6r'-p6-ral. Vi. immaterial. 
Incorporeal, in-k6r-pA'-r^-al. ^ .spiritual, dis- 
incorporate, Iu-k6r'-i)6-rate. 3 tinct from 

body. 

Incorporate. in-k6r'-p6-rate. v. lo form into one 

body, to mix, to imilc, to associate, to inibody. 

Incorjwrcity, in-k6r-pi-ri'-i-ii. s. immateriali- 

Incorrect, in-kor-rOkl'. a. not exact, not accu 
rate. 

11 



Incorrectly, Jn-k6r-rekl'-l6. ad. not in a correct 
maimer. [caiclessncs?. 

Incorrectness, in-kor-rCkt'-i>^s. s. inoccnrary, 

Inconii;iblc. i»-k6r'-ri-j6-W. a. bad beyoiKi 
ainrn(!mi'nt. 

Incoriiiril.lcncss, Iii-k6r'-rcrj6-bl-n6.s. *. hope- 
less f'epravily. 

[ncorri-iibly, !n-k6r'-r/--j^-Wr^. ml. to a degree 
ofdepruvily hej-ond all means of amendmcni. 

Incorrupt, in-kor-rupt'. a. honest, free (rom cor- 
n'plioii. _ _ [ting dec?.y. 

[ncoVrupliblc, in-kor-riip'-l^-bl. a. noi aiiniii- 

Incorniption, in-k6r-r5p'-shun. s. a slate of 
purity. [duct ; integrity 

Incorriiptness, ?n-k6r-rupt'-nes. s. purity of con- 
Increase, in-kr^'. V. to grow, to make more. 

Increase, in'-kr^se. s. augmentation, produce. 

Incredibility, <n-krfd-d6-bil'-^-l^. s. the quality 
of surpassing belief. 

Incredible, in-kred'-^-bl. a. not to be believed. 

Incredulity, fn-kr^-du'-li'-t^. s. hardness of be 
lief [a. hard of belief, refusing credit. 

Incredulous, in-krSd'-u-lus, or in-kr^d'-ju-ift*. 

Incremable, !n-kr^'-ma-bl. a. not consumable 
by fire. [produce. 

Increment, Ing'-kr^-m6nt. s. an increase, a 

Increpation, in-kr^-pi'-sh6n. s. the act of chid- 
ing; reproof [coat. 

Incrust, in-krftst'. v. a. to cover with a hard 

Incrustation, in-krfls-ti'-sh&n. s. something su- 
perinduced. 

Incubate, ing'-ki'i-bate. v.n. to sit upon eggs. 

Incubation, iiig-ku-ba'-sh&n. s. the act of sit- 
ting upon eggs. 

IncuTjus, ing'-ku-bfls. s. the night-mare. 

Inculcate, in-k&l'-kate. v. a. to impress by ad- 
monitions, [culeating. 

Inculcation. ?n-kul-k^'-shon. s. the act of in- 

Inculpablc, in-kftl'-pii-bl. a. unblamable, just. 

Inculprdily, 5n-kftl'-pa-bl6. od. unblamably. 

Incumbency, Tn-kum'-lien-s!^. s. the actor state 
of lying upon anotlier ; the state of keepii:g a 
benefice. 

Incumbfnt, 5n-kiim'-bf';it. s. one who possesses 
a benefice. 

Incumbent, ?n-kiim'-bent. a. imposed as a duty ; 
lying- or leaning upon. [serve. 

Incur, !n-kSr'. v~ a. to become liable to, to do- 



IND 



178 



IND 



Ftile, far, fall, fat ; — ni^, tn^t ; — p\ne, pin ;- 



Incurable, Iti-kiV-ni-b!. a. nol ;.o be cisred. 

Incurably, ?r.-ktV-i-n-b;^. ad. witiidul remedy. 

Ineuiious, Iii-ku'-r^-6s. a. iiiatieiillve, careless. 

Incursion, lii-k&r'-shftu. s. an invasion, attack, 
inroad. 

Indagatc, In'-da-g'ate. r. a. to search diligently. 

In<i.iaation, iii-da-gii'-shiin. s. a diligent search, 
an iiiquir}'. _ [aminer. 

Tndagator, fM'-da-g'a-t6r. s. a searcher, an ex- 

lildebtcdjIn-det'-tSd. a. in del>t ; obliged to or by. 

Indecency, in-de'-s^n-sA. i-. any thing improper 
or unbecoming ; unseemliness. 

Indecent, ?ii-de'-seut. a. unfit to be known, un- 
becoming. 

Indecently, iii-d^'-.s§nt-l^. ad. witliout decency 

Indeciduous, iji-de-s?d'-u-fls, or hi-dd'-sld'-ju-us 
a. not falling, not shed. [inconclusive 

Indecisive, ifn-df^-.sl'-si'v. a. not determining; 

Indeclinable, in-d<^-kll'-iia-bl. a. not varied b 
lerininations. 

Indecorous, In-d^-k6'-rfis, or Jn-dck'-i-riis. a. 
indecent, niibecoming. 

Indecorum, ?n-d^-k6'-rum.s. indecency; some 
thing unbecoming. [verity. 

Indeed, In-dei^d'. u(/. in truth, in reality, in 

Indefatigability, in-d^-fui-^-ga-bir-^-te. «. un- 
weariness. 

Indefatigable, ?n-d(^-f;it'-l^-ga-bl. a. unwearied 
with labour, unexhausted by altenlion or ap- 
plication, [weariness. 

Indefatigably, fn-d^-fat'-t^-ga-bl^. ad. without 

Indefectible^! In-d6-f6k'-t6-bl. a. nol subject to 
defect. [irrevocable. 

Indefeasible, ln-dKfe'-7.n-lil. a- not to be cut off; 

Indefensible. in-d^-fCn'-s^-bl. o. what cannot 
be defended. 

Indefinable, in-d^-f I'-ira-bl. a. not to be defined. 

Indefinite, ?n-d§l'-^-nit. a. unlimited, not de- 
termined, [manner. 

IndefinitelVjIn-dof-^-nlt-l^. ad. in an inilimiled 

IndefinituJe, fn-di-fln'-^-tude. s. an unlimited 
Guaiility. [tated, rash. 

Incleliberatc, ?n-dr'>-!Tb'-b?r-ite. a. unjiremcdi- 

lodelible, lii-d?l'-6-bl. a. not lo be erased, or 
annulled. [decency. 

Indelicacy, In-d'-l'-c-ka-sl'i. s. a want of elcgnnl 

Indelicate, In-d^l'-e-kite. a. wanting decency, 
i-ttda. I 



Indenuiify, !u-d3m'-n^-f{. v. a. to maiutaiu ui>- 
hurl. 

Indemnity, in-dSm'-n^-ti. s. exemption from 
punishment. [[)roved. 

Indemonstrable, !n-d^-m6n'-stra-bl. a. not to be 

Indent, in-dent'. v. to scollop j lo make a 
compact. 

Indent, in-dCnt'. ) . ,. 

Indentation, ?n-d?n-ti'-shan. T' "" '"^'l"^'''^- 

Indenture, fn-dfn'-tshure.s. a covenant or deed. 
— r. to run in and out, to indent. 

Independence, Jii-d^-pGn''-d^i!.se. I s. freedom ; 

Independency, !ij-tle-pSn'-d*?n-si':. S an ex- 
emption liom reliance or control. 

Independent, 5n-d^-pen'-dent. a. free, not coi>- 
trollable. 

Independents, ?n-d^-pfin'-dents. s. pi. a sect of 
dissenters, who in religious ailairs hold tJiat 
eveiy congregation is a complete church. 

Independently, in-d(^-p§n'-dGut-le. ad. without 
dependence. [destroyed. 

Indestructible, In-d^-strok'-t^-bl. a. not to bo 

Indeteiniinable, 5n-de-ter'-mi-tui-bl. a. not to 
be fixed or defined. ^ [not defined. 

Indeterminate, fn-di^-ter'-m^-nate. a. indefinite, 

Indeterminedj 5n-di-l§r'-niind. a. unfi.xed, un- 
settled. ^ _ [irreligion. 

Indevoiion,in-d^-v^'-shun.5. a want of devotion, 

Indevout, iM-d^-v6flt'. a. irreligious, nol devout. 

Index, Jii'-deks. s. a mark or haml thus [(CT], 
to direct to something remarkable ; table of 
contents lo a book ; the poinler out. 

Indexterity, in-deks-t^r'-6-t^. s. awkwardness, 
sluggishness. 

Indicate, in'-d^-kite. v a. to point out, to show. 

Indication, Jn-di-ki.'-sh5u. s. a mark, a sign, a 
symptom. 

Indicative, in-dik'-ka-tiv. a. showing, pointing 
out ; in grammar, a certain nwxiification of a 
verl), expressing affirmation or indication. 

Indict, I j„ ,.,„, J 1-'. lo charge any person 

Indite, S f by a written accusation 

bcfor-e a court of justice ; to write, compose. 

Indictable, Jn-dl'-ia-bl. a. liable to be i'uiicieJ. 

Indiction. !n-dik'-shftn. s. a declaration, a proc- 
lamation ; in chronology, the space of fifleon 
years, appointed by Constantine the Great, 
ni the room of the Olympiads. 



IND 



179 



IND 



— n6, m&ve, ndr, nol; — tube, tub, bull j — 5?!} — p&&iid; — tlihi, this. 



Lodictment, fn-dlle'-m^nt. See endicimetit. 
Indifference, 5ii-dir-fer-&nse, s. impartiaiiiy; 

negligence. 
Ilidifferent, ln-dif-fei--?nt. a. of little concern ; 

careless ; impartial, regardless. 
Indiffdicn'ily; in-diF-ler-eiil-li^. ad. impartially, 

tolerably. 
Indigence, iii'-d<^-j§nse. s. want, poverty. 
Indigenous, in-did -j^-n5s. a. native to a coun- 

Indigent. !ii'-d^-jsnt. a. needy, poor, m want. 
Indigested, ln-de-jvs'-l§d. a. nol formed, ntvi 

concocted. [ges'.ed. 

Indigestible, fn-d^-j?s'-t^-bl. a. not to be di- 
Indigestion, in-de-jes'-tsliun. *. tlie state of 

meats unconcocted. [show. 

Indigitate, !ii-did'-je-tale. r. a. to point out, to 
Indigitation, fn-d;d-j^-l-d'-shan. s. the act of 

pointing GUI. ^ [tiamed. 

Indignant, in-d?g'-nant. a. angry, raging, in- 
Indignation, In-drg-na'-shfiu. s. "anger mixed 

with contempt. [tuous injury. 

Indignity, In-dfg'-ni-t^. s. contumely, conie.mp- 
Indigo, Tn'-d^-g6. s. a plant used for dying blue. 
Indirect, ln-d6-rekt'. a. not straight, nol fair, not 

honest. [e.xpress terms. 

Indirectly, iu-d^-rt'kt'-l^. ad. obliquely, nol in 
Indiiceriiible, in-d!z-z§r'-n^-bl. a. nol discerni- 
ble, [separated. 
Indiscernible, ia-d'is-sSrp'-l^-bl. a. not to be 
Indiscreet, in-dis-kreOt'. a. imprudent, inju- 

dicioiLS. ^ [foolishly. 

.Indiscreetlj'', ?n-d?.s-kr^^t'-l^. ad. imprudently, 
Indiscretion, in-dis-kr^sh'-ftn. s. imprudence, 

inconsideration. [rated, confused. 

Indiscriminate, 5n-d?5-krim'-6-nate. a. not sepa- 
Indiscriminately, in-dis-i^rlm'-^-nite-l^. ad. 

without distinction. 
Indispensable, in-dis-pfiu'-sa-bl. a. not to be 

remitted ; neceasary. [remission. 

Indispensably, in-dfs-jj^a'-sa-bl^. ad. without 
indispose, in-dls-p6ze'. v. i. to make unfit, to 

disorder. ^ [qualified. 

InUlsjKi.sed, }n-dJs-p6'-z§d. part, disordered, dis- 
Indisixjsition, in-dfs-pi-zish'-fin. s. a disorder 

of health; d':slike. 
Indiiputable, lu-dls'-pu-td-bl, or la-dls-pi'-la-bl. 

«. unooutfoverlible. 



Indisputably, in-dis'-pu-la-bl6. ad. wiiltoat con 
Iroversy. 

Indissolubility, fn-dis-s6-lu-bil'-6-l^. .1. firmness, 
stableness. [nrm, stable. 

Indissoluble, ?ii-di.s'-sA-Iu-bl. a-biiKlingforevcrj 

Indissolubly, in-dis'-s6-iti-bl^. ad. for ever obli- 
gatory, [be dissolvcL 

Indissoivable, fn-diz-zoi'-va-bi. a. that cannot 

Indistinct, ?n-dis-tingkt'. a. not plainly marked, 
confused. [disorderly 

Indistinctly, fn-dis-tlngkl'-l^. ad. uncertainly. 

Individual, fn-d^-v?d'-i'i-ril,or in-d^-vid'-ju-al. a 
undivided ; numerically one. 

Individual, in-de-vid'-u-al. s. every single per- 
son, [tiiict existence. 

Individually, in-d^-vJd'-ii-al-le. ad. with di*- 

Individuality, In-d^-vid-u-al'-e-t^. «. separate or 
distinct existence. [dividccL 

Indivisible, in-di-vfz'-^-bl. a. what cannot ba 

Indocible, In-dos'-fe-bl. Pa. unsusceptible of 

Indocile, in-dcV'-sIl. ^ instruction, stupid, 
dull, untractable. 

Indocilit}', in-d6-sJl'-$-t^. 5. untractaWenea, 
dulness. 

Indolence, fn'-d6-l?iise. s. laziness, inattenlioik 

Indolent, iir^-do-lc-nt. a. lazy, careless, inatten- 
tive, [wards. 

Indrauo'bt, in'-draft. 5. an inlet, a passage ii>' 

Indrench. Jn-dn'msh'. i'. a. to soak, lo drown. 

Indubiouy"-du'-b^-as ) notdoubtfol 

Indubitable, in-du'-bt-ta-bl. $ 

Indubitably, tn-di'-b^-la-bl^. ad. unquestiwia- 
biy, certainly. [bring on. 

Induce, in-diise'. »'. a. to persaade, infiuei«-e. 

Inducement, in-duse'-niCnl. s. motive for doing; 
a thing. 

Induct, ?n-diikl'. r. a. to put into aclaaf jic*- 
session of an offife ; to bring in. 

Induction, In-d&k'-sh&n. s. taking possessios, 
entrance. 

Indue, hi-du'. r. a. to invest, to furnish wi:h. 

Indulge, in-d&lje'. v. a. to favour, to humour, 
10 gralily. 

indulgence, in-diil'-j?nse. s. fondnes-s, favour 
granted, kindness, tenderness ; forbearance. 

Indulgent, in-dftl'-j6nl. a. kind, gentle, mil4 
favotrrfng. [or ccnsora. 

I ludulgenUy, ?u-dil'-j?nt-16 id. widioul sever jy 



INE 



ISO 



LNt' 



F.'ilo, fi'ir, fyli, fi'il; — ni6, ni@t; — pine, p?n ; — 



Indurate, lu'-du-r^le. v. to make hard, lo harden 
the mind. fiiess. 

Induration, lii-du-r^t'-shun. «. cScluracy, Iiard- 
Industrious, in-diis'-lr^-us. a. diligpnt, labori- 
ous ; designed. [dili;2;eiiily. 
IndustriousTjf, ?ii-d6s'-tr^-us-l^. ad. kiliorioi.i'^ly; 
Industry, ia-diis-trA. 5. dili^^'^ciico, pr.-lfliiUy. 
Inebriate, !a-i'-br^-ate. i'. to iiitoiicalc, to grow 
drunk. liiiio:;i( aiioii. 
Inebriation, Iii-^-br6-ci'-shun. s. dciiiil.c 
Ineffable, Jii-el'-fa-bl. u. unspeakable, inex- 
pressible, [be expressed 
Ineffably, in-^f-fa-bl^. ad. in a manner not to 
Ineffective, in-ei-fek'-tiv. a. that produces no 
ertect. ^ . [weak. 
Ineffectual, Jn-^f-fek'-tsliii-ai. a. without power, 
Ineffectually, Jn-eC-fek'-tshu-iil-l^. ad. wiiliout 
effect, in vain. [feeble, weak. 
Inefficacious, ln-^'f-ft''-ki'-shiis. a. ineliiectual, 
Inefficacy, in-ei'-f'6-k!i-s^. *. want of power, 
want of effect. ^ fer ; inactivity. 
Inefficiency, In-^f-f lsh'-?n-si. .«. a want of pow- 
Inefficient, la-§f-fl.sh'-ent. a. unaclive; ineffec- 
tive, [or beauty. 
Inelegance, In-^l'-^-ganse. s. want of elegance 
ineleJ^ant, {n-^l'-f^-ganl. a. not becoming', mean. 
Ineloquent, 5ii-ol'-6-kwSnt. a. not persuasive, 
not oratorical. [isii. 
Inept, fn-Cpl'. a. unfit, incapable, useless, Ibol- 
Ineptly, in-Opl'-l^. ad. triflingly, unfitly, fool- 
islilv. [blencss. 
Ineptitude, !n-<'^p'-l(^-t\Vie. s. unfitness, unsuita- 
Inequality, in-^-k\vol'-^>i^. s. unevenness, dis- 
proportion. 
In(>rt, i'n-?rt'. u. sluggish, motionless, dull. 
Ineitiy, in-fri'-l('>. ad. sluggishly, dully. 
lnesliinali!c,ln-es'-ti-nid-bl. a. above all price, 

inva!ual)le. 

Inevident, in-cv'-^-dt'nt. a. not plain, obscure. 

Inevitable, fn-Gv'-^'-ta-bl. a. unavoidable, not lo 

be escaped. [ciised or palliated. 

Inexcusable, ?n-?ks-kiV-za-bl. a. not to be ex- 

Inexbahible, ?n-eks-h;V-lii»-bl. a. that cannot 

evaporate. ^ ^ [unspent. 

Incxhausted, in-el<s-li"iws'-ied. a. unempiied, 

Inexhaustible, 3n-oks-haws'-ie-bl. a. not lo be 

draitiod. [by enlrealy. 

Inexorable, ?u-ijks'-6-r4-bl. a. not to be moved 



Inexorablencss, in-t'ks'-<l>-ra-bl-n3s. * stale of 

being inexorable. 
Inexpcdience, iii-eks-pi'-d6-§nse. «. want of 

liliicss or proi)rie(3'. 
Inexpedient, iu-fiks-p^'-d6-6nt. a. improper, in- 
convenient, [experience. 
TnL'Xocricnce,ln-2l;s-p^'-ri-§nse. s. a want of 
Inexpert, iu-^ks-pert'. a. unskilful, unskilled, 
unhandy. [for. 
Tr'ex])ial)le, ?n-eks'-pi-a-bl. a. not to be atoned 
inexplicable, in-eks'-pl<!;-ka-bl. a. incapable of 
being explained.^ [lold; unutterable. 
Inexpressible, in-eks-pr?s'-si-bl. a. not to be 
Inextinguishable, in-cks-ting'-gwlsh-a-bl. a. 
unquenchable. [entangled. 
Inextricable, in-^ks'-U-^-ka-bl. a. not to be dis- 
Ineye, ?n-i'. v. n. to inoculate, to ingraft a bud. 
Infallibility, in-f al-l^-b!l'-6-ti'. s. exemption from 
errour. [less. 
Infamous, in'-fii-miis. a. notoriously bad, shame- 
inlamously, in'-f d-niOs-16. ad. shamefully, scan- 
dalously. . [ler. 
Iid'imy, "in'-f a-m^. «. notoriety of bad charac- 
Infancy, in'-f dn-s^. s. the first part of life ; the 

beginning. 
Infant, rn'-fant. 5. a child under seven j-ears of 
age J in law, a person under twent3--one years. 
Infanta, In-f an'-ta. *. a princess descended from 

the blood royal of Spain or Portugal. 
Infanticide, in-fan'-t^-slde. s. the murder of in- 
lanls. [fant. 

Infantile, in'-fan-tile. a. pertaining to an in- 
Infantry, in'-fan-lr6. *. the foot soldiers of an 
army. ^ ^ [folly. 

Infatuate, in-fatsh'-ti-ate. r. a. to strike with 
Infatuation, in-fatsh-iVd'-shfln. «. the act of 

striking wilii folly. 
Infoasible, in-f^'-z6-bl. a. impracticable. 
Infect, 5n-f^kt'. t. a. to taint, to poison, to pollute. 
Infection, in-fek'-sh6n. s. a contagion, a cor- 
rupt eiHuvium. [infect. 
Infectious, in-fek'-sliv'is. a. contagious, apt to 
Infective, fn-fek'-tlv. a. having the quality of 

contagion. 
Infcciind, ?n-fek'-find. a. unfruitful. 
lnfecundity,5n-f(''-kfln'-d^-l^. s. want of fertility. 
Infelicity, in-ii-lis'-si-tt^. s. misery, calamity, 
unhapjjiness. 



INF 



181 



INF 



— 116, move, n6r, i)6t ; — li.be, tiib, bull ; — 61I ; — pound ; — tlini, Tiics. 



Infer, Iii-f6r'. r. a. to coucliicle from, to induce. 
Inference, lii'-ffir-Cnsc. s. a conclusion from 

prpinises. 
Inf3rible, in-f3r'-r^>bl. a. deducible from pre 

miscd grounds. 
Inferiour, hi-i'i:'-ii-?ir. s. one lower in rank or 

station. [or station. 

Inferiour, ?n-f^'-r^-flr. a. lower in place, value, 
Inferioiity, iii-f<''-r^-6r'-6-l^. s. lower state of 

dig;nily or value. [bad. 

Infernal, !n-fOr'-nal. a. hellish, tartarean, very 
Infernally, in-f^r'-ndl-l^. ad. in a detestable 

and infernal way. 
Infertile, in-f^r'-tfl. a. unfruitful, barren. 
Infertility, !n-ffn--iil'-e-i6. s, unfruitfulness, bar- 

reimess. ^ [disturb. 

Infest, in-fest'. v. a. to annoy, harass, plague. 
Infidel, iii'-f(''-dGl. s. an unbeliever, a pagan. 
Infidelity, hi-O-.-d^V-Ui:. s. want of faith, 

treachery. ^ [limited. 

Infinite, iii'-fe-nit. a. unbounded, immense, un- 
Infinitcly, in'-fe-nil-l^. aJ. wiUiout limits, im- 

niensel}'. 
Infiniteness, in'-f^-nit-nt'^s. ) „ -,„„„„;,„ 
Infinitude,Jn-fli.'-^-lide. j *• ™mens,ty. 
Infinitive, in-fin'-^-tlv. a. in grammar, the in- 
finitive mood affirms, or intnnates the inten- 
tion of allirming, but does not do it absoluteh'. 
Infinity, Jn-fin'-i-ti. s. immensity, endless 

number. 
Infirm, in-fe-rm'. a. weak of body or mind. 
Infirmary, In-fer'-ma-r^. s. a residence for the 

sick. [disease. 

Infirmity, In-f^r'-m6-l^. s. weakness, failing, 
Infir;nness, )n-ft?nn'-nSs. s. weakness, fceble- 

11c; ". 
Infix, iii-i'iks'. V. a. to drive in; to faslen. 
Inflame, ?ri-fl.'ii.ie'. v. a. to set on fire ; to iriilate. 
Inflamniablc,)ii-flam'-ma-bl.«. easy to be set on 

firp 
Inflrtmmation. ?n-/l'im-nij.'-.'-l."'ii. ,«■. t'lo stnte of 

be. gill a lianie; ;ui imii<i'.;ji-.d heat of the 

blood. 
infiaiiima'iO; v, J.i-fl.im'-m;\ ir.r-6. a. having 

poivcr to ]■ i;':^':. [wind. 

Ini^uto, iii-;!j c'. r. a. to sv. oil or puff up with 
Inllation, in-d'i'-shiui. s. act of being swelled ; 

flaiuleiicc. 



Inflect, rn-flekt'. v. a. to bend, bow, vary. 

Intlection, iu-tlek'-sli5n. s. the act of bending; 
modulation of the voice; variation of nouns 
or verbs. 

Inflexibility, in-fJSks-^-bll'-i-t6. 5 slilTness, o\y- 
stinacy. ^ [movable. 

Inflexible, in-tloks'-/!-bl. a. not to l)e bent, im- 

Inflexibly, 2n-lleks'-6-bl^. ad. inexorably, inva- 
riably. 

Inflict, In-flikt'. v. a. to laj' a punishment uporu 

Inlliction, in-tl?k'-shi''ui. «. the act of usiii;? |>un- 
ishments. [nient. 

Inflictive, fn-fli'k'-tfv. a. that imposes punisli- 

Influence, in'-tlii-(>nse. s. an ascenilant power. 

Influence, In'-tliS-Snse. i'. a. to have power 
over, to bias. 

Influent, ?n'-flL:-i^nl. a. flowing or running into. 

Influential, in-lk'i-en'-shai. a. exerting influence 
or power. [ease. 

Influenza^ in-flu-?n'-za. s. an ei)idemick dis- 

Influx, In'-flftks. *. act of flowing into j infu- 
sion ; power. 

Infold, ln-f6ld''. v. a. to wrap up, to enclose. 

Infcliate, in-f6'-l6-ite. ?'. a. to cover with leaves. 

Inform, in-f6nn'. v. a. to tell, to instruct, to ani- 
mate. 

Informal, in-f5r^-mal. a. irregular, disorderly. 

Informant, in-idr'-mant. s. one who prefers an 
accusation. 

Inlbrmation, ?n-f6r-mi'-shfln. s. intelligence 
given ; charge or accusation preiisrreil ; iiv 
stiuction. [gence. 

Inforn)£r, In-f6rrn'-tir. s. one who gives iiitelli- 

Infract,in-frakt'. v. a. to break in pieces. 

Infraction, ?n-fnik'-sh&n. s. the act of breaki.^g; 
violation. [sirong. 

Infrangible, fn-fran'-J^-bl. a. not to be broken, 

Infrequency, fn-fr^'-kw^n-s^. s. rarity, uncom- 
monness. [unusual. 

Infrequent, in-fr^'-kwi^ut. a. rare, uncommon, 

Infi'equent, ln-fri-kw§nl'. v. not to frequent, to 
desert. [contract 

Infringe, ?n-frfnje'. ?•. a. to violate, to break a 

Infi-ingement, in-frinje'-m^nt. .?. a violation, a 
breach. 

Infuriate, in-fii'-r^-ite. a. enraged, raging. 

Infuse, in-fijze'. v. a. to pour in to instil, to in- 
spire. 



INH 182 INL 




Fate, far, fill, fat ; — m^, m?t ; — pine, p?n ; — 





Infusible, in-fu'-z^-bl. a. possible to be infused. 

Infusion, in-fu'-zh&n. s. the act of pouring in or 
steepinjj. [the harvest. 

Ingathering, In-gaTH'-?ir-5ng. s. the getting in 

ingenious," ?n-je'-n^-us. a. wiUy, inventive. 

Ingeniously, in-j6'-n^-fls-l^. ad. in an ingenious 
manner. [genius. 

Ingenuity, in-j^-mV-^-t^. s. openness, candour ; 

Ingenuous, !ii-j<'n'-u-us. a. fair, ojiei!, generous, 
noble. [candidly. 

Ingenuously, in-j<?n'-ii-5s-le. ad. openly, fairly, 

Ingest, in-j(5it'. r. a. to throw into the stomach. 

Inglorious, In-gl6'-r6-i;s. a. dishonourable, 
mean. [miny. 

Ingloriously, Tn-gl6'-ri-us-I(^. id. with igno- 

Ingloriousness, In-gl6'-r6-Cis-n^'s. s. stale of 
being inglorious. 

Ingot, 5n'-g6t. s. a wedge of gold or silver. 

Ingratf, 5n-gl•af^ ) v. a. to plant tlie sprig of 

Ingraft, in-gi-aft'. \ one tree in the stock of 
another, to fix deep. 

Ingrate, in-grite'. s. an ungrateful person. 

Ingrately, in-grale'-l^. ad. ungralefull}'. 

Ingratiate, In-grk' -she-ate. v. a. to get into fa- 
vour, [getting favour. 

Ingratiating, ?n-gri.'-sli^-a-l!ng. «. the act of 

Ingratitude, in-grtu'-t^-liide. s. unthnnkfulness. 

Ingredient, In-gr^-ji^nt. s. a part of any com- 
pound, [trance. 

Ingress, ?iig'-gres. s. entrance, power of en- 

Ingression, in-gresh'-Cui. s. the act of entering. 

Inguinal, ing'-gw6-nal. a. belonging to the 
groin. 

Ingulf, ?n-gfilf'. i\ a. to swallow down as a gulf. 

Ingurgitate, iii-gftr'-j^-tate. v. a., to swallow 
grecctily. 

Innabit, Sn-lifib'-?t. v. to dwell, to occupy. 

Inhabitable, in-hab'-i-lii-bl. a. that may be in- 
habited, [place. 

Inhabitant, In-hab'-it-ant, ,5. one who dwells in a 

Inhale, in-liale'. v. a, to draw in with the air. 

Inharmonious, ln-Iiar-m(S'-n6-i1s. a. unmusical, 
not sweet. [thing else. 

Inherence, 1n-h^'-r<^nse. ,?. existence in sonic- 

Loherent, 1n-h^!'-r?iit. a. existing in something 
else ; innate, inborn. 

ioherit, }u-h?r'-rll. v. a. to jioascss by inlierit- 
anc*. 



nheritable, in-h§r'-rit-a-bl. a. obtainable by 

succession, 
nheritance, in-h?'r'-ilt-anse. s. hereditary pos- 
session, [heriia 
nheritor, 5n-h?r''-r!t-5r. 5. an heir, one «ho in 
nheritress, in-h§r'-rit-ri''s. ) . • 
nheritrix, in-hgr'-rft-triks. S '■ ^" ^^"■^^*- 
nhibit, iu-h!b'-?t. v. a. to prohibit, hinder, rc» 
)iress. [embargo, 
nhibition, !n-h6-Wsh'-un. s. a prohibition, an 
nhospitable, !n-h&.s'-p^-ta-bl. a. unkind to stran- 
gers, [hoppitaliiy. 
rinos])i(ality, ?n-h6s-pi-tal'-6-t^. s. a want of 
nhuinan, in-hu'-man. a. barbarous, savage, 
cruel. [ageiiesi 
nhumanity, Jn-hii-man'-^-ti. .<:. cnieily, sav- 
nhumanly, in-hu'-man-16. ad. cruelly, ba* 
harouslj'. 

nhumate. ?n-hili'-mite. ) . , , • ,„ 

„i ■) \ ' / }• I', a. to bury, tomtct. 

nhunie, tn-bume'. ) •" 

nimical, iu-im'-^-kal, or in-^-ml'-kiil. a. hostile, 
adverse, unkmd. 

nimitable, in-im'-^-tii-bl. a. above imitation. 

nimitably, Sn-lm'-^-ia-bl^'.at/. very excellently. 

nicjuitous, in-5k'-kvi i'-tus. a. unjust, wicked, 
sinful. _ [.sin. 

niqiiity, fn-Ik'-kw6-i6. .<;. injustice, wickedness,, 

nitial, in-r.?sh'-al. a. jilaced at the beginning. 

nitiate, in-5sh'-^-ale. v. a. to admit, to instruct. 

nitiation, in-]sh-^-a'-sh6n. s. the act of admiu 
ting a person into any order or faculty. 

nject, in-jekt'. f . a. to throw in or up ; to dan 
in. ^ [a'lj thing injected. 

njection, in-jek'-sh&n. s. the act of injecting; 

iijudicial, !;i-ji-dish'-al. a. not accnrdino- to law. 

niudiciou.s, ?n-ju-d)sh'-Hs. a. void of judgement. 

njunction, ln-jc;ngk'-sh&a. s. a command, k 
precept. 

njure, in'-jilr. %'. a. to wrong, to hurl unjustly. 

njurious, in-ju'-ri-us. a. unjust, hurtful. 

njury, hi'-ji-ri. s. mischief, outrage, annoy- 
ance. 

njustico, In-jus'-t?s. *. unfair dealing, iniquity. 

nk, fngk. «. a liquid for writing. 

nkic, iiig'-kl. s. a kind of narrow fillet, a tape. 

nky, ingk'-^. a. black as ink, resembling inlc.. 

nland, ia'-Iaud. a. remote from tlio sta, iave^ 



INQ 



183 



INS 



-!i6, inOve, nor, not ; — tube, lub, bull ; — 6il ;-^pftiiiid j— </(in, Tiiis. 



Inlay, in-la'. i; a. lo vyriegale wood, iScc. i 

Inlet, ?n'-l'jt. s. a;i eiiiraiice, a passage into. 
Inly, ia'-l^. mL iiUcnially, sccreily, ia the licnrt. 
Inmate, in'-malc. s. a lodger; an iii-dweller. 
Inmost, i'»;-mAst ? ^ ^ ^y^^^^■^^_ 

Jnaeruioit, hi'-iuir-most. S ' 

Inn, ill. s. a house of Ciilertainaieiil for travel- 
lers ; a college (or stutlents. 
Innate, fii-iu'ite'. a. inborn, ingcnerate, natural. 
Innavigable, in-nav'-v^-ga-bl. a. not to be pass- 
ed by sailuig. 
Inner, fa'-nfir. a. interiour, more inward. 
Innhokler, iii'-hil-dcir. f s. one wlio keeps 
Innkeeper, i'n'-k^ep-ftr. ^ a house of enter- 
tainment for travellers. 
Innocence, in'-iiA-sense. i^. purity, harmlessncss, 

simplicity, 
innocent," ?n'-ii6-s^nt. a. pare, harmless. 
Innocently, 'iu'-n6-sent-le. ad. without guilt, 

hiirmlessly. 
Innocuouis, In-n6k'-!;i'i-iis. «. liainiless in effects. 
Innovate, iii'-ii6-viae. r. a. to introduce novel- 
ties, [of novelty, 
innovation, in-n6-va'-shfin. s. the introduction 
Iiiiiovator, 5n'-n6-va-ti\r. s. one who introduces 
novelties. [less. 
Innoxious, ]n-nSk'-sh3s. a. not hurtful, hann- 
Innucndo, in-ni!i-e:i'-d(^. .?. an oblique hint. 
Innumerable, tn-iiLi'-mfir-a-bl. a. not to be 
numbered. [insertion. 
Inoculate, in-6k'-ku-laie. v. a. to propagate by 
Inoculation, fn-6k-kii-li'i'-shfln. >«. a grafting in 
the bud ; a method of giving the sinall-|^ox, 
by infusing mat'.er from ripened pustules into 
the veins of the uninfected. 
Inodorous, 5n-6'-uur-Qs. a. without the quality 
of scent. [cent, hurtless. 
Inoffensive, 5n-6f-fen'-s5v. a. harmless, inno- 
Inoffensivcly, iii-6l-f^u'-sJv-l6. ad. innocently', 
harmlessly. [inconvenient. 
Inopportune, in-ftp-p6r-tLins'. a. unseasonable. 
Inordinate, ?n-6r'-d6-nite. a. irregular, disor- 
derly, [amination. 
inquest, ?ii'-kw?st. s. a judicial inquiry or ex- 
Inquietude, iu-kwi'-^-tilide. s. uneasiness, dis- 
quiet, [out. 
Inquire, ?nk\v{re'. v. a. to ask about, lo seek 
Inquiry, iu-kwl'-ri. *. an examination, a search 



Inquisition, Snkwc-zisli'-ijn. s. a judicial in- 

»iuiry; a court for the detection of heresy. 
Inquisitive, in-kwiz'-z^-tiv. a. prying, curiouji. 
Inquisitor, tn-kwiz'-ze-lur. s. a judge of the irv 
j quisition. [sioni. 

Inroad, in'-nSde. *. an incursion, a sudden inva- 
insalubijous, in-sa-kV-br^-iis.a. unhealthy, bad. 
Insane, ln-s;'ine'. a. mad, making mad, 
Insaneness, ?n-s/uie'-n§s. > ^ , 
Insanity, In-san'-e-te. ) 
Insatiable, in-sa'-she-a-bl. ^ a. not to be satiifi- 
Insatiate, Ia-s'i'-sh6-ate. S ed. 
Iiisaturablc, fn-safsh'-u-ra-bl. a. that cannot be 

glutted. ^ _ [nes.<J, 

Insciencc, In'-sh^-^nse. s. ignorance, unskilfun 
Inscribe, in-skrlbe'. v. a. to write upon, to 

dedicate. 
Inscription, iu-skrip'-shun. s. a title, name, or 

character, written or engraved upon any thing. 
Inscrutable, in-sknV-ta-bl. tt. unsearchable, 

hidden. _ [graved. 

Insculpture, In-skolp'-tsbure. s. any thing cn- 
Inseani, !n-s^me'. v. a. lo nK.rk by n seam or 

scar. [animal. 

Insect, ?ii'-sekt. s. a.smal! creeping or tiding 
Insecure, in-se-kure'. e. i;ot ser.ui'. i!o! «P.!b. 
Insecurit}', rii-s^-kiV-rti-ie. 4. ai,aui^,ty, htuarJ, 

danger. 
Inseminate, !n-s?ni'-i'>nite. f. a. lo soVv. 
lnsensate,in-SL'n'-satc.a.slup'.d.\vai!;i!i^ thought. 
I nse use, In- stylist- r. a. tr> inst.uit, ^•<^^ Inform, to 

infuse sense into the mind of.". pcJi'^n. 
Insensibility, 5n-seii-sc-bii'-i-ii. s. stupidity, 

torpor. [perceplibio. 

Insensible, in-st\'i'-s^-M. a. void of sense, im- 
Inseparable, in-sep'-par-u-bl. a. not to lie dis- 
joined, [luble unioiu 
Inseparably, !n-s?:p'-par-a-bl6. ad. with iiidisso- 
Insert, in-s§rt'. r.u. to place amo)ig other thingi. 
Insertion. ?n-sPr'-shfiii. ,?. the act oi' inserting. 
Inshrine, in-shrlne'. r. a. lo enclose in a shrina. 
Inside, In'-side. .9. the inward or internal part. 
Insidious, in-sid'-^-fis. a. treacherous, sly, du* 

ceilful. 
Insidiously, !ii-sM'-i-us-li. ad. treacherously, 

slily. [ceil. 

lnsidiousnes=, lii-s!d'-^-f.s-n?s. i. craftiness, d*- 
Iiv.ight, ?is'-ii!ie. *. aa inipcctloa, a deep vi«w. 



INS 



184 



INS 



Fato, far, frill, fiit ; — iiid-, niot ; — pine, pin ; — 



lasignia, ?ii-slg'-n^-a. s. pi. dislinguisliing marks 
of office or honour. 

Insignificance, in-s?g-nif-fii-kanse. s. want of 
meaning'. [trilling. 

Insignificant, in-slg-n?f-(??-kant. a. unimportant, 

Insincere, !n-sin-s(^re'. a. not liearty, unfaitiiful. 

Insincerity, 5n-sin-s^r'-^-t^. s. dissimulation, 
want of truth. [wlicedle. 

Insinuate, In-sJn'-ni-^ie. r. to hint arlfulK-, to 

Insinuation, in-sln-ni'i-<i'-slian. s. the act of in- 
sinuating. 

Insipid, in;s!p'-p](l. a. without taste ; flat, dull. 

Insipidity, in-s6-p}d'-i-ti. s. want of taste or 
spirit. [ness. 

Insipience, ln-s!p'-^-?nse. s. silliness, foolish- 

Insist, in-sisl'. r. ti. to persist in. to urge. 

Insistent, In-s'is'-tent. a. standing or resting 
upon. [graft- 

Insition, ?n-slsh'-6n. s. t!ie act of grafting, a 

Insnare, in-snarc'. t;. a. to intrap, to inveigle. 

Insobriety, in-s6-bri'-^-t6. s. di-unkenness, in- 
temperance, [versation. 

ln?ociable, in-sA'-shi-a-bl. a. averse from con- 

Insolcncc, ?n'-s6-l?nsc. «. haughtiness, pride. 

Insolent, in'-sA-l^nt. a. haugfity, overbearing, 
proud. 

Insolently, !n'-s6-l<?nt-li. ad. haughtily, rudely. 

Insoluble, lii-sol'-li-bl. a. not to be dissolved or 
cleared. [paid. 

Insolvable, ?n-sol'-va-bl. a. not to be solved or 

Insolvency, in-s6l'-v5ii-s6. *. inability to i)ay 
debts. 

In«olvcnt, Ill-sol'- v?nt. a. not able to pay debts. 

Insomuch, lii-s6-mutsh'. ad. so that, to such a 
degree. 

Inspect, in-f^pekt'. r\ a. to look narrowly into. 

laspeclion, in-spek'-shfln. s. a close examina- 
tion. 

laspector, in-rpC-k'-lTT. s. asnpciiiilcr.fVr.i. 

Insuiratiti. )'i-ri-i''-v;V'-siirin. s. a din.viiig 'n of 
tiie brca'li; pi iiirii*iiig of siipcm aa;.;! itiras. 

Inspire, in ■ p'^o'. v. to brcivd'C or in u-o iiiln. 

Inspirit, In-qj/i'-lt. r. a. to yiiiuiatc, to cnronr- 
nge. [ihick. 

In-ipis^lc, ?))-spTi' si'ile. v. a. lol'i'ckcn. to malx 

Inspis'-ation,iii-:;pis-:a,'-dian. «. llio aciof ihitk- 
eiiing liquids. [bility. 

Instability, 5n-bii-bil'-''-l^. s. fickleness, mula- 



Instable, lu-sti'-bl. a. inconstant, changing. 

Install, Li-stall'. r. a. to put into possession, in- 
vest, [possession. 

Installation, ?n-sial-l.\'-shon. «. a putting; into 

Instalment, In-stall'-ment. s. the act of install- 
inff. 

Instance, lu'-stansc. s. importunity, enrnest- 
ness ; motive; process of a suit; e.xample. 

Instant, Jn'-stdnt. s. the present mo;;:eiJt or 
month.^ 

Instant, in'-slant. a. urgent, immediale, quick. 

Instantaneous, Iu-siau-t^'-u^-5s. a. done in an 
instant. [tarily. 

Instantly, ?n'-slant-l^. ad. immediately, momen- 

Instate, In-state', v. j. to place in a certain rank. 

lustaurate, in-stiw'-rite. v. a. to reform, to re- 
pair, [a renewal. 

Instauration, :n-st?tw-:i.-sh"in. s. a restoration, 

Instead, In-s;ed'. ad. in place of, eq;ial to. 

Insteep, in-stWp'. v. a. to soak, to lay in water. 

Instep, In'-st'-p. s. the upper part of ihe foot. 

Instigate, ia'-stc-giie. v. a. to tempt or urge 
to ill. [lo a crime. 

Instigation, ln-st(^-g^'-shun. s. an incitement 

Instigator, In'-st^-ga-lur. s. a.i inciter to ill. 

Instil, in-stlr. v. a. to infuse by drops ; to insinu- 
ate. 

Instillation, in-siil-la'-shon. s. the act of |X)uring 
in by drops, the act of infusing into the mind. 

Instinct, in-stlugkt'. a. moved, animated. 

Instinct, In'-silngkt. s. natural desire or aver- 
sion. 

Instinctive, in-stlngk'-llv. a. acting without the 
direct ion of choice or reason. 

Inslinctively, In-stingk'-lJv-l^. ad. by the call 
of iialiire. [appoint. 

Inilifuic, rii'-st^'-ii'itc. r. a. to fix, to establish, to 

Institute, la'-si^-tiite. «. an established law, a 
precept. ^ [a law. 

Inslitulioii, in-st^-liV-shfln. s. an eslal)lishmcnt, 

Institulional, in-ste-ti'i'-shftn-al. a. elemental. 

Iir=;titntor. In'-st^-tii-tftr. s. au establisher ; an 
inslructer. 

liistruct, iii-strukt'. r. a. to teach, to direct. 

Instructer, in-strflk'-tftr. s. a teacher, ait insti- 
tutor. 

Instvuclion, in-struk'-shun. s. the act of teacb- 
ing; information; mandale, precept. 



IXT 



ISo 



INT 



-nh, move, nSr, uol; — lube, tiib, b&ll ; — oil; — pfirual ; — ^'';iii, Tni.s. 



Insti"uctive, In-str&k'-iiv. a. convejiiig knowl- 
edge, [contract. 

Instrument, fn^^-slnj-nii^nt. s. a tool ; a deed or 

Inslruinentul, iii-stru-m^ii'-ial. a. conducive to 
some end. [iuiolerable. 

InsulTiM-able, la-suf-ffir-a-bl. a. iiisupporiable, 

InsuffiL'icncy, iii-sCil-f)'sli'-5u-s<!!.s. iiiadequate- 
ness, iiiabilitj'. [any purpose. 

Insufficient, lu-sfif-fish'-^nt.^ a. inadequate to 

Insurticiently, ia-suf-r?sli'-*ut-16. ad. without 
skill, untidy. 

Insular, ln'->i)u-!ar, (7. bclongin;^ to an island. 

Insulated, Ju'-sliu-la-t6d. a. not conti^ious on 
any side. 

Insult, in -suit. s. act of insolence or contempt. 

Insult, ?n-s&lt'. V. a. to treat with insolence. 

lusuperabilit}', in-si!i-i>€r-d-bil -6-t6. s. quality 
of beings invincible. 

Insuperable, !n-su'-p5r-a-bl. a. insurmountable, 
invincible. [dured. 

Insupportable, ?n-sup-p6r'-ta-bl. a. not to be en- 

lasupportably, ifn-sup-pAr'-ta-bld'. ad. beyond 
endurance. 

Insurgent, In-s5r^-j^nt. s. one who rises in open 
rebellion against the government. 

Insuriiiountable, !u-s&r-in6uii'-ta-bl. a. uncon- 
<|iierable. [sedition. 

InHiirrection, lu-sflr-rek'-sh6n. .?. a rebellion, a 

Inlactible, in-tak'-ti-bl. a. not perceptible to 
the touch. [cd on it. 

Intaglio, in-tal'-y6. *. what has fibres engrav- 

Integer, in'-t^-j6r. s. the whole of any thing-. 

Integrjl, in'-t^-gral. a. whole, not fractional, 
complete. [mind. 

Integrity, la-l^g'-gri-lf;. s. honesty, purity of 

Intcguiiient, fn-t^ff'-gu-m^nt. .?. a covering. 

Intellect, In'-lSl-ldkL s. perception, understand- 
in"', [the mind. 

Intedectual, ?n-t?l-!?k'-tshi!i-al. a. belonging to 

Intelligence, ?a-tci'-l^-j^nse. *. notice; spirit; 
skill. [ed, skilful. 

Intelligent, jn-tel'-li-jcnt. a. knowing, insiruct- 



Intend, in-iend^ r. a. to mean, to design. 
Intendant, iu-tCii'-dant. s. an officer who super- 
intends. 
Intense,in-lense'.a.veliemcut, ardent, attentive. 
Intensely, in-tSnsc'-l^. ad. to a great or ex- 
treme degree. [ness. 
Intenseness, ?n-t0.nse'-n6s. s. eagerness, close- 
Intensive, In-t§u'-siv. a. intent, lull of care. 
Intent, in-l&nt'. a. anxiously diligent. 
Intent, in-t§nt'. s. a design, puipose, drift. 
Intention, In-ten'-shSn. i. a design, a purpose. 
Intentional, in-ten'-shun-iU. it. designed, done 
by design. [tive. 
Intentive,ln-t?n'-t]v.rz. diligently applied, atten- 
Intentively, fn-t^n'-tlv-li. / . i , 
Intently, fn-i^nt-l^. \ ad.c\ose]i. 
Inter, in-i<?r'. r. a. to bury, to ])ut under ground. 
Intercalary, in-t3r-kal -a-re. a. inserted out of 
the common order to orescrve the e(',uaiiouof 
time, as the 29di of tebruary in a lea|>-year 
is an i/itcrcalui-y da3'. [a ilay. 
Intercalation, fu-ttV-ku-la'-shon. 5. insertion of 
Intercede, in-tfr-s^M . i-. ». to mediate, to pass 
between. [obstruct. 
Intercept, in-tor-sfjpt'. i\ a. to stop, to soize, to 
Intercession, iu-ter-sSsh'-un. s. mediation, in- 
teqjosition. [agent. 
Intercessour, in-t5r-s?s'-sfir. s. a mediator, an 
Interchain, in-ter-tshune'. r. a. to chain, to link 

together. 
Interchange, Jn-i^r-tsliinje'. v. a. to exchange, 

to put each in the place of the other. 

Interchange, ?n'-ter-tshaiijc. s. an e.xchange. a 

bargain. [and taken mutually. 

Interchangeable, ?n-t^r-ishaii'-ja-b!. a. given 

Intercoluiiiniation, In-ter-k6-liim-n6-i'-shun. s. 

the space or distance between the pillars. 
Intercourse, in'-icr-k6rse. s. communication, 

exchange. 
Interdict, ?n-tSr-dlkl'. ?'. a. to prohibit, to forbid. 
Interdiction, iii-ter-dik'-shftn. s. a proiiibiiion, a 
curse. [interdiction. 



Intelligible, iu-t^l-l^-j^-bl. a. easily understood, j Interdictory, ?n-t2r-dlk'-t&r-i. a. belonging to an 
Intelligibly, Jn-tSl'-l^-j^-bl^. ad. clearly, plain- 1 Interest, fn'-t^r-?;st. v. to concern, aflcct. 

ly, distinctly. ^ ^ [regularity. I Interest, In'-iSr-&l. s. a concern, inlluence ; 

Intemperance, In-t^m'-p^r-aase, 5, excess, i'r-i usury, 
Intemperate, in-t^m'-p^r-ile. a, iminoderale,un- 1 Interested, ?)i'-l2r-3st-2d. a. having regard to 

goveniabie. " I private profit. 



INT 



185 



mr 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m6, met; — pine, pin; — 



Interfere, in-l6r-ffere'. r. n. to iuleriiose, to iii- 
tei'mt'iUjc. 

Tnterfoli;'.tt'. iij-l^r-f^'-li-aie. t'. a. to inleileavc. 

iDterim.in -irr-iiu. s. iT.»;?-ii time or while. 

Interiour, lii-tc -r^-ftr. a. internal, not outward. 

Inteijaccnt, In-i2'r-j<'i'-s6nt. a, interve^'.ing, lying 
between. ^ [clamation. 

Interjection, ?n-li":r-i§k'-shiin. *. a sudden ex- 

Inteijoin, iii-t6r-j6in'. v. a. to join mutually, in- 
ierjnarr}'. 

Intf>.rlace, in-ter-lise'. v. a. to intermix, to put 
tog-pther. [events. 

Intcrlapse, in-tftr-Iapse'. s. the time between two 

Interlard, in-ijr-lard'. ?•. a. to insert between; 
to diversify by mixture ; to mix meat with 
bacon, &-c. [leaves. 

Interleave, fn-ier-live'. r. a. to insert blank 

Interline, ?n ler-llne'. i'.«. to write between lines. 

Interlineation, in-ter-h'n-^-a'-slifln. s. a correc- 
tion made l)y writing between the lines. 

Interlink, iu-ter-liak'. i'. a. to join chains to- 
gether, [of speech. 

Interlocution. !ii-c?'-l6-k.i'-sh5n. s. inierchan^^e 

Interlocutor, in-tdr-lfik'-ki-tSr. s. one that talks 
with another. ^ [of a dialogue. 

Interlocutory, In-tcV-lok'-kiVtur-^. a. consisting 

Interlope, Tn-t^r-16pe'. r. 71. to intrude in or be- 
tween. 

Interloper, 1ii-t<^r-l6'-p?ir. .t. one who engages in 
a trade to which he has no right ; an intruder. 

Interlude, iii'-t«;r-!iVie s. .something placed at 
the intervals of other performances. 

Intermarria£;c, iii-ter-mar'-riHJe. .5. a marriage 
in two families, where each lakes one and 
gives another. [officiously. 

Intermeddle, fn-t?r-m?(l'-dl. «. n.lo interpose 

Intorn\ediiil,iii-i^r-m^'-d^-al, ^ a. interven- 
or in-ter-m^'-jt^-al. > iiig, lying 

Intenncdi.'.to, !u-ier-mi''-d^-tite. ) between, 
inlervenient. 

Int;;rnien{, fn-tPr'-m^nt. s. sepulture, burial. 

InterminuWe, ln-i<*r' m^-mi-bl. ^ „ „„t,„„r,io,i 
II • i 8 ,s ; i J. t a. unrjounueil. 
Interniuiate, m-ter'-m^-nate. S 

inti;rniinabloncss, !n-t?r'-m?n-a-b!-n5s. s. slate 
of being iiiierminabie, endlessness. 

Intermingle, ?n-ti^r-ni'<ng'-gl. v. a. to mingle, to 
mi.^ together. [a lime. 

IctenrUs.iiou, hi-il'r-mhh'-im. 1. a ce.^'satiou fur 



Interniis-ive, I'n-inr-mis'-siv. > a. i:oi continual 5 

Intermittent, in-ier-mk'-i§iit. \ leavingoff for 
awhile. 

Intermit, ln-ier-m!l'. v. to grow mikl between 
fits ; to cease for a time. [gelher. 

Intermix, in-iCr-mlks'.r. to mingle, to join to- 

Interniisture, in-i^r-mtks'-tshure. s. a mixture 
of iagT:;dieiits. [trinsick. 

Internal, in-i^r'-nal. a. inward, not external, in- 

internaliy,ln-it''r'-nal-^. ad. inwardi}', ineiitally. 

Internuncio, 5n-tCr-niin'-slie-<S. .s. a mes.senger 
passing and repassing between two parties. 

Interpolate, ?u-ter'-p6-lale. v. a. to insert words 
improperly. 

Interpolation, in-ti^r-p6-l?i'-shun. s. something 
foisted in, or added to the original matter. 

Interpolator, in-t^M-'-piS-la-tfir. s. one who 
falsifies a copy by foisting in coun'.erfeil pas- 
sages. 

Interpos.ll, in-t^r-p^i'-znl. ) s. inlerve:i. 

Intel position, In-i6r-p6-7.?sb'-fin. ) lion, agen 
cy betv.een parties, mediation. 

Interpose, ?;i-tfer-p6ze'. v. to mediate, to inter- 
vene, [late. 

Interpret, ?n-t?r'-pret. ?.'. a. to explain, to trniis- 

Interpreiation, 5n-t§r-pr^-ta'-shan. s. an ex- 
planation, [irnnslalor. 

Interpreter, in-l?r'-p:-^-t?ir. -s. nn expositor, a 

Interrei^num, In-tSr-reg'-num. > s. the time in 

In'erreign, in-ter-riinc'. S which a 

throne is vacant between the death of one 
prince and the accession of another. 

Interrogation. i'n-t<"r-rA-gi'-shiin. s. a qneslion, 
an intjniry ; a point marked thus [?], den-itr 
ing a question. [qitesticns. 

Interrogate, ?n-tfr'-r6-gile. i\ to examine by 

Interrogative, in-l^r-rftg'-ga-iiv. s. a pronoun 
used in asking questions, as who ? uJiat ? 
v.hieh ? [lion, an inquiry. 

Interrogator}', ?n-i?r-r6g'-ga-ii'ir-<S. s. a qnes- 

interriipt, 'in-t2r-ruj)t'. r. a. to hinder; divide, 
separate. [intervention. 

Interruption, ?n-t?r-r5p'-shftn. s. hiiidcra.ice,. 

Intersect, in-t?r-s(^kl'. r. lo cut, to cross eacl». 
other. 

Intersection, In-l?r-s^k'-shftn. *. a point whero 
lines cross. 

Interspace, ?u'-t3r-fpisc. «. intervenient spaoe. 



INT 



187 



INU 



— ti'S, mSve, n6r, n&t ; — lube, tub, biill 5 — 6il ; — pAijnd; — thin, this. 



intersperse, iu-l^i-sp^rse'. v. a. to scalier here 
and iliere. [bplween ihings. 

Interstice, lii'-t§r-st?s, or ?n-t^r'-slis. s. a space 

Intertexture, 5n-ter-iiks'-ishure. s. a weaving 
between. [iwisling. 

Inlert'.vine, 1n-t?r-l\vliic'. r. a. to unite by 

Interval, fn'-iSr-val. s. iiiierstice, vacuity ; lime 
elapsing between two assignable points ; re- 
mission of a distemper or delirium. 

Intervene, 5u-icr-v^ne'. v. n. to come between 
persons, &c. [agency. 

Intervention, in-t§r-v?ii'-shun. *. interposition. 

Interview, in'-iSr-viV .?. a siglii of one another. 

Interweave, iu-t^r-wive'. v. a. lo mix one with 
ano'.her. 

Intestate, !n-t?s'-lHte. a. dying' without a will. 

Intestinal, in-t§s'-l<^-nal. a. belonging lo the 
bowels. [meslick. 

Intestine, ?n-l?s'-tTii. a. internal, inward; do- 

Intsstines, in-iSs'-tlnz. s. ihe bcvclj. 

Inthral, In-//irawl'. ?;. a. lo enslave, to shackle. 

Inthralment, in-^/aawl'-meni. s. .servitude^ 
slavery, difficulty. 

Intimacy, Tn'-ie-ma-s^. 5. close familiarilj'. 

Intimate, in'-t^-maie. v. a. to hint, to .suggest. 

intimate, lii'-t^-rnat. a. inmost, inward, familiar. 

Intimate, In'-ie-mal. s. a familiar friend, a con- 
fidant, [nearly. 

InMmately ,?ii'-i^-mite-16. ad. closely,fan!iliarl)-, 

Intimation, ?n-i^-ma'-sli?in. .?. a hint; an ob 
scure or indirect declaration or direction. 

Intimidate, in-trin'-e-dale. 7!. a. to fiighten,to 
make cowardly. 

Into, In'-td. pre/j. nniing entrance. 

Intolerable, ia-tor-lSr-a-bl. a. unsuSTerable, very 

^^'^■ 

Intolerably, In-t61'-l5r-a-b;e. ad. lo a degree 
beyond sufTernnce. 

Intolerant, 'in-tf>l'-l§r-aiit. a. not able lo endure. 

Intonation, In-l6-ni,'-sliun. s. the act of thun- 
dering; cbati'. [to inebriate. 

Intox:eafe,in-(iiks'-J;-k4te. k. a. to make drunk, 

Intoxication, iii-toks-e-ki'-sliiin. s. inebriation, 
ebricty. [unruly. 

Intractable, Jn-trak'-la-bl. a. unmanageable, 

Intractably, ?n-uak'-ta-ble. ad. ungovernably, 
stubborriiy. [other. 

luti-au.iiuvc, lu-trlu'-si-lTv. a. not passing to aji- 



Intransinutable, In-lrans-mu'-ia-bl. a. db- 
changeable in substance. 

Intrench, in-tr^nsh'. v. a. to fortify with a rtini- 
part, to encroach, lo break with hollows. 

Intrenchment, ?n-tr^nsh'-m^nt. s. a fortificalion 
with a trench. 

Intrepid, in-irOp'-id. a. fearless, resolute, brare. 

Intrepidity, in-tr^-p?d'-^-t^. s. fearlessness, cour- 
age, boldness. 

Intrepidly, in-lr^p'-ld-l^. ud. boldly, daringly, 
fearlessly. 

Intricacy, fn'-tr^-ka-s^. s. perplexity, difficulty. 

Intricate, in'-tr^-katc. a. perplexed, involved, 
obscure. 

Intrigwe, In-tr^i'-g'. s. a plot, cabal ; an amour. 

Intrigue, in-tre^g'. f. ». lo carry on privalio 
designs. [plotting. 

Intriguingly, !n-trWg'-?ng-l^. ad. with secret 

Intrinsick, fn-lrin'-sik. ^ a. inward, true, 

Intrin-ical, in-trin'-se-kal. ^ real. 

Introduce, In-ir6-duse'. >'. a. lo bring or usher in. 

Introduction, ?n-tr6-d6k'-sh&n. s. a bringing in; 
a preface. 

Introciiictive,!n-irA-di'ik'-iiv. ) a. previous. 

Introductory, ?n-tr6-di'ik'-ti'u-^. S serving itc 
preparatory lo somelhirig else. 

Introgressioii, 5n-lr6-gresli'-An. s. ihe act of en- 
leriiig. [admit. 

Intromit, ?n-trA-m'i'. v. a. lo send or let in, to 

Introspection, ?n-li<!>-sp?k'-sh6i>. s. a view of 
the inside. 

Intrude, in-lr6od'. ?•. n. to intermeddle, to thrust 
one's self rudely into company, to encroach. 

Intruder, ?n-trd6'-d&r. s. an encroacher, an ii>- 
terloper. 

Intrusion, fn-ir66'-zh'jn. s. act of intruding. 

Intrust, In-trBsl'. v. a. to put in (mst with. 

Intui'ioii,Jn-tu-5sh'-6n.s. iininediaie knowledge. 

Intuitive, ?n-ti!i'-e-tiv. (J. seen bj' the mind im- 
mediately without the intervention of reayotv 

Intuitively, ln-uV-6-tiv-i^. ad. without deduc- 
tion of reason, by irnmeclinte perceplioii. 

Intumescence, in-iij-mSs'-sense. s. a swelling, 
a lumnur. [gether. 

Intwine, ii:-twine'. v. a. lo twist or wreathe to- 

Inundalii;!!. in-ftu-da'-shun. s. au overflow of 
water, deluge. 

Inure, iu-urcCr. a. lo habituate, to accusloas. 



INV 188 

Fate, far, fall, fat; — in6, m^t; — pine, p?ii ;- 



INV 



Inurement, hi-ire'-m^at. 5. custom, use, fre- 
quency. 
Inurn, ill-urn', v. a. to intomh, to bury. 
Inutile, in-u'-lil. a. useless, unprofitable. 
Inutility, in-u-iil'-i-i(!;. s. unprofitableness, use- 
Icssness. [ner. 

Invade, In-v^cle'. r. a. to enter in a hostile man- 
Invader, In-va'-dor. s. an assailant, intruder, 

encroaclier. 
Invalid, fr.-vni'-id. a. weak, of no force or weight. 
Invalid, ?n-vi\-leW..s. a soldier or other person 

disabled by sickness or wounds. 
Invalidate, Iii-val'-^-dale. v. a. to weaken; to 

make void ; to deprive of force or efficacy. 
Invalidity, iu-va-lid'-^-l^. s. weakness, want of 
strensrtti. [timation. 

Invaluable, in-val'-ii-a-bl. a. precious above es- 
Invariable, in-vi'-r^-a-bl. a. unchangeable, 
constant. [lastly. 

Invariably, ?n-va'-r^-a-bl^. ad. constantly, stead- 
Invasion, Jn-va'-zliQu. s. a hostile entrance, an 
attack. [manner. 

Invasive, ?n-v.\'-s?v. a. entering in a hostile 
Invective, In-vek'-tiv. s. railing, sharp expres- 
sions, [sively. 
Invectively, in-v?k'-t1v-l6, ad. satirically, abu- 
Inveiu,h, Jn-vi'. r. a. to rail at, declaim against. 
Inveigle, in-v^'-gl. r. a. to allure, to entice. 
Inveiglei-,in-v^'-gl-ur.s. a deceiver, an allurer. 
Inverit, in-vCiit', v. a, to discover, to forge, to 
feign. [forgery. 
Invention, In-vfn'-shfin. s. a fiction, discovery, 
Inventive, in-v6n'-iiv. a. apt to invent, ingeni- 
ous, [out. 
Inventor, ln-v?nt'-flr. s. a contriver, a finder 
Inventory, in'-v§n-t6r-i, s. a catalogue of 

goods, &c._ 
Inverse, in-verse'. a. inverted, opposed to rf^■;•<»c^ 
Inversely, in-v?rs'-l^. ad. in an inverted order. 
Inversiofi,?n-v^r'-shi^n. s. change of order, time, 

place, &.C. 
Invert, hi-v^n'. r. a. to turn upside down ; place 

the last first ; turn into another channel. 
Invertedly, In-vCr'-ted-li. ad. in contrary or re- 
versed order. 
Invest, in-v5st'. v. a. to confer; to array; to 
put in possession ; to enclose, [searched out. 
Iuvcsliguble,iji-vC.s'-t6-ga-bl. a. that may be 



Invettigute, Jn-ves'-t^-gate. r. a. to trace or 
searcti out. 

Investigation, In-vSs-lfe-ga'-sliun.s. an examina- 
tion, [possession. 

Investiture, ln-v?s'-t^-ture. s. the act of giving 

Investment, iu-v&t'-ment. 5. clothes, dress, 
habit. 

Inveteracy, in-v?t'-t6r-a-si. .s. long continu- 
ance of any thing bad, as disease, &c. ; ob- 
stinacy of mind. ^ [obstinate. 

Inveterate, Jn-v^t'-ter-ate. a. long established 

Inveterateness, in-v5t'-t§r-ite-n§s. s. continu- 
ance, obstinacy. 

Inveteration, in-v§t-tcr-i'-shiin. s, the act of 
hardening or confirming by lon°- e.xperiencc. 

Invidious, in-vid'-^-fis, or in-vid -j^-Os. a. en- 
vious, malignant. 

Invidiousness, in-vid'-^-fts-nes. s. quality of 
provoking envy. [lignantly. 

Invidiously, in-vld'-^-fls-l^. ad. enviously, nia« 

Invigorate, In-v5g'-gi-rate. v. a. to strengthen, 
to animate. 

Invigoration, In-v5g-gi-ru'-shfln. s. the act of 
invigorating. 

Invincible, in-v!n'-s^-bl. a. unconquerable. 

Invincibly, in-viu'-si-bli. ad. insuperably, un- 
conquerably, [or broken 

Inviolable, in-vl'-A-la-bl. a. not to be profaned 

Inviolate, in-vi'-<i-l;tte. a. uninjured, unbroken. 

Invirility, In-v^-ril'-^-t^. s. absence of man- 
hood, departure from manlv character. 

Invisibility, !n-v5z-^-biT-i-lC. s. tlte state of be. 
ing invisible. [ceplible. 

Invisible, in-vlz'-^;-bl. a. not to bo seen, nnpcr- 

Invisibly, iii-viz'-^-bl^. ad. imperceptibly to the 
sight. [(•'".?. 

Invitation, ?n-v^-ti'-shfln. s. an mvitmg, a bid- 
Invite, Jn-vite'. V. to bid, call, persuade, entice. 

Inviter, iu-vi'-tftr. «. one who invites, or allures 
others. [manner. 

Invitingly, ln-vi'-l?ng-l^\ ad. in an enticing 

Invocato, 5n'-v6-kito, v, a. to implore, to call 
upon. 

Invocation, Jn-v6-ki.'-shftn. «. a calling upon in 
()rayer. , 

Invoice, In'-vAisc. s. a catalogue of a ships 
freight, or of goods purchased. 

Invoke, In-v6kc'. v. a. to call upon, to pray to 



IRR 



1S9 



IRR 



— iiA, m6ve, n6r, noi ; — tube, ttili, bull ; — 6il ; — p<')und ; — thin, THis. 



Involve, in-v6iv'. v. a. lo inwrap ; comprise ; 

entangle. [choice. 

Involuntarily, ?n-v6l'-fln-ta-r^-l^. ad. not by 
Involuntary, Iu-v6l'-&a-la-ri. a. not done wil- 
, •'"?'>'• , > ., - [rolling- up. 

Involution, in-vo-lu'-shun. «. a complication, 
Invulnerable, In-vfil'-nGr-a-bl. a. that cannot 

be wounded. 
Inward ?n'-ward. ) ^^...j^hin ; privately. 

Inwardly, In'-ward-Ie. \ ' ■ •' 

Inward, in'-ward. a. placed within ; reflecting. 
Inwardness, in'-ward-nSs. s. intimacy, famil- 
iarity, [inlwiiie. 
Inweave, In-wd-ve'. v. a. to mix in weaving, to 
Inwrap, in-rap'. v, a. to involve, perplex. 
Inwreath, iu-r^THe'. t\ a. to suiTound with a 

wreath. 
Inwrought, In-rawt'. a. adorned with work, 
lonick, i-on'-ik. a. in architecture, an order so 

called from Ionia, a city of Lesser Asia. 
Iota, l-A'-la. .«. a point, a little. 
Ipecacuanha, ip-p^-kak-u-k'-iia. *. an "metick 

Indian plant. [voked. 

Irascible, l-ras'-s6-bl. a. apt to be easily pro- 
Irascibility, i-ras-s^-bil'-^-l^. s. aptness lo be 

aoCTy. [angry. 

Irascibleness, l-ras'-si--bl-n?s. s. state of being 
Ire. ire. .?. anger, rage, pa.ssionate haired. 
Ireful, ire'-ful. a. very angry, raging, furious. 
Irenical, l-r^n'-^-ki'il. a. pacificK, desirous of 

peace, 
Iris, i'-r?s. *. the rainbow ; the circle round the 

pupil of the eye; the flower-de-luce. 
Irksome, erk'-s&m. a. tedious, wearisome. 
Iron, i'-&rn. s. a common useful metal. — a. harsh. 
Iron, i'-&rn. r, a, to sniooih with a hot iron. 
Ironical, i-r6n'-n^;-kal. a. expressing one thing 

and meaning another. [manner. 

Ironically, i-rAn'-n6-ki\l-^. ad. in an ironical 
Ironmonger, i'-firn-mfing-gur. s. a dealer in 

iron. [linen. 

Ironmould, i'-flrn-m(Sld. s. a yellow stain in 
Irony, I'-r&n-^. s. a manner of speaking quite 

contrary to wlinl we mean. 
Irradiancc, ir-r;i'-d(^-anse, ) s. emission of rays 
Irradianey, Ir-ri'-d^-an-s^. ) or beams of light 

upon any object, [Inmiuate. 

Irrailiale, Ir-ri'-di-ate, v. a. to brighten, to il- 



IrreiVagably, ir-ref'-fra-ga-bl^ 
Irrefutable, }r-r6-iti'-ia-bl. a. 



Irradiation, ir-ri-d('?-ii'-sh5n. «. an enlightening. 

Irrational, fr-ribli'-i-iral. a. contrary to reason, 
absurd. [reason. 

Irrationality, Jr-rash-i-nal'-^-l^. s. want of 

Irrationally, ir-rash'-A-nal-i. ad. unreason.ibly, 
absurdly. [claimed. 

Irreclaimable, ir-r^-kla'-ma-bl. a. not to be re 

Irreconcilable, ir-rek-on-si'-la-bl. a. not to be 
reconciled. [regained. 

Irrecoverable, fr-r^-kuv'-ftr-a-bl. a. not lo be 

Irrecoverably, 5r-r^-kuv'-flr-a-bl^. ad. beyond 
recovery. [reduced. 

Irreducible, fr-r^-tlu'-s^-bl. a. that cannot be 

Irrefragability,Jr-r§f-fra-gA-b!l'-^-t^. «. strength 
of argument not lo be refuted; undeniable- 
ness. 

Irrefragable, Ir-ref-fra-ga-bl, or ir-r^-frag'-a- 
bl. a. not to be confuted. 

Irrefragableness, Jr-r^-f'-fia-gn-bl-nes. *. force 
above confutation. [fntaiion. 

bl^. ad. above coii- 
Ihat cannot be 
refuted. [orderly. 

Irregular, !r-r%'-gi'i-lar. a. immeihodical, dis- 

Irrcgularity, ?r-reg-gu-ldr'-^-l^. s. neglect of 
method and order. 

Irregularly, !r-reg'-gu-lar-l6. ad. in an irregu- 
lar manner. 

Irrelative, ir-r^l'-la-tiv. a. single, unconnected. 

Irrelevant, !r-rel'-6-vant. a. not applicable ; not 
to the purpose. [impiety. 

Irreligion,ilr-r(^-lid'-j8n. *■ contemnt of religion. 

Irreligious, ?r-r6-l?d'-jus. a. ungo<lly, impious. 

Irreligiously, ir-ri-lfd'-j&s-l^. ad. impiously, 
wiih impiety. 

Irremediable, ?r-r^-mi'-d^-a-bl. a. admitting no 
cure, incurable. [doned. 

Irremi^sible, ?r-re-n)?s'-s^-bl. a. not lo be p:ir- 

Irremovable, ir-rt-niftAv'-a-bl. a. not lo be 
moved. 

Irreparable, ir-r§p'-pa-ra-bl. a. not to be re- 
paired or recovered. 

Irreparably, ir-r^p'-pa-ra-bl^. ad. williout re- 
covery or amends. [pealed. 

Irrepealable, lr-r<^-p^''-la-bl. a. not to be re- 

Irrepealably, ir-r^-p6'-la-bl^.a</. so as not to 1)6 
repealed. [redeemed. 

Irrepleviable, ?r-ri"-plc'v'-v6-a-bl. a. not to be 



ISO 



190 



JAG 



File, far, fall, fal; — m^, m^t; — pine, pTn;- 



Irrepiehensible, Jr-r^p-r^-heii'-s^-bl. a. exempt 

from blame. ^ [reproach. 

Irreproachable, ir-r^-pr6lsli'-a-bl. a. free from 

Irreprovable, ir-r^-pr66v'-a-bl. a. not to be 

blamed. • 

Irrei)titious, Ir-r?p-tish'-us. a. crept iji, private- 
ly introduced. [sitted. 
Irresistible, ]r-r^-z!s'-ti-bl. a. that cannot be re- 
Irresistibility, !r-r^-z!s-t^-bll'-^-ii. s. force 

above opposition. 
Irre.sistibly, 5r-r^-zis''-l^-bl^. ad. in an irresisti- 
ble maimer. [or dissolved. 
Irresoluble, 5r-r?z'-z6-lu-bl.a. not to be broken, 
Irresolute, ir-rez'-zi-lule. a. not determiiicd. 

not steady. 
Irresolutely, Ir-r2z'-z6-lule-l^. ad. without firm- 
ness of mind. 
Irresolution, !r-rdz-i-li'-shuii. .?. want of firm- 
ness of mind. 
Jrrpspective, !r-r^-sp?k'-tlv. a. having no re- 
gard to any circumstances. 
Irresponsible, Ir-r^-sp&n'-si-bl. a. not capable 

of being answered for. 
Irretrievable, ir-re-tri4'-va-bl. a. Irrecoverable, 

irreparable. 

Irreverence, ir-r3v'-ver-^nse. s. a want of \'en- 

eralion. ^ [respect. 

Irreverent, ir-ri?v'-ver-?nt. a. not paying due 

Irreverently, ir-r3v'-ver-eut-]^, ad. without due 

veneration. 
Irrever;ii)!e, ?r-r^-v?r'-se-bl. a. not to be 
changed or recalled. [called. 

Irrevocable, Tr-r^>''-vA-ka-bl. a. not to l.'e re- 
Irrevocably, ir-rev'-vi-ka-bl^. ad. witliout re- 
call, [to wet. 
Irrigate, Ir'-re-gate. v. a. to moisten, to water, 
Irritate, ?r'-re-tite. r. a. to provoke, fret, agi- 
tate, [latioa. 
IrritaUon, ir-r^-tJi'-shfin. s. provocation, stimu- 
frruption, ir-ri!ip'-shiui. s. an inroad, entrance 

by force. 
Uiiiglass, i'-z?ng-glas. .<s. a lighli.sh, firm glue, 
prepared from the intestines of certain fioli. 

islrile' ''""'^' ( ''• '^"'' surrounded by water. 
Lslander.i'-land-i^r.s. an inhabitant of an island. 
Lioclirotial, i-s6k''-r6-ii;'\l. a. being of eqv.al du- 



Isosceles, i-s6s'-s^-l^z, s. a triangle with two 
equal sides. 

Issue, Isii'-shi. s. an event : termination ; off- 
spring ; a fontanel ; a vent made in a mus- 
cle f()r the disclrarge of some humours. 

Issue, ish'-shu. r. to send out, come out, arise. 

Issueless, isli'-shu-les. a. without any descend- 
ants. 

Isthmus, Ist'-mfts. s. a neck, or jut of land. 

lich, Itsh. s. a disease ; a teasing desire. 

Item, \'-\.hn. s. a hint, iiniuendo, new article. 

Iterant, ?t'-tfir-ant. a. repeating. [again. 

Iterate, It'-ter-aie. r. a. to repeat, to do over 

Iteration, it-ter-i'-shon. s. a recital over again, 
repetition. [iled. 

Itinerant, i-t?n'-n?r-ant. a. wandering, unsel- 

Itineraiy, i-tin'-u^r-ar-^. s. a diary, or book of 
travels. 

Itself, It-self. pron. it and self. 

Ivory, I'-v6r-e. *. the toolli o( the elephant 

Ivj', I'-v^. ,?. a common plant. 



JABBER, jab'-b3r. v. n. to talk much or 
idly, to chatter 

Jabberer, jab'-bfir-iV. s. one who talks inartie- 
ulately. 

.lacent, ja'-s?nt. a. lying at length, e.\tended. 

Jacinth, ja'-siui/i. .y. a precious gem ; tliB 
hyacinth. 

.lack, uik. s, Johii; an engine; a young pike. 

.liickal, jiik-kall'. .s. a bea;.! somcwiiat resem- 
bling a fox, said to hunt or start pre^- for tlia 
lion. [comb. 

.fackanapcs, jAk'-an-aps. .?. a inoiikey ; a co.x- 

Jackdaw, jiik-daw'. s, a black diattering bird 

.Tacket,juk'-kit..?. a close wai.stcoal, a short coal. 

Jacobin, jak'-6-!)in. .f. member of a faction in 
the French Uevolulioii, so called from meet- 
ing in the church of Si. Jacobus; one who 
approves their principles. 

Jac.il itc, jiik'-irb'iie. s. a partisan of Jame.s IL 

Jaculatioii, jiik-iii-li'i'-shiin. s. the act of throw- 
ing or darting. 

Jade, jade. s. a worthless horse ; a sorry woman. 

Jade, jude. r. a. to tire, to weary. 

,Jag^, jiig. r. u. to notch. — *. a deuticulatioa. 



JET 



191 



JOI 



-n6, niftve, i:6r, iiol; — lithe, tub, biill ; — 651 ; — pfluiid; — thm, THis. 



Jaejgy, jag'-g"^- «• uneven, i oiclied. | 

Jalap, j4l'-liip s. a puij^ntive rooi from Mexico. 

Jam, jam. s. a conserve of fruii : a child's frock.] 

Jam, jam. r. a. lo co;ifiiie between, to wedge in. 

Jamb, j^m. s. the upriglit post of a door. 

Jangle,jaiig'-gi. r. to wrangle, to i>e out of tune. 

Janizary, jan'-ne-zar-c. s. a Turkish soldier ; a 
guard. 

January, jan'-ni-ar-^. ^. the first month of the 
year. [colours. 

Japan, ja-p?.n'. s. a varnish made to work in 

Japanner, ja-pan'-n?ir. s. one skilled in japan 
work. 

Jar, jar. v. v. to clash, to disagree. 

Jar, jar. s. a harsh sound; an earthen vessel. 

Jargon. jStr gi'in. s. gibberish, gabble. 

Jasper, jas^-p&r. s. a precious green stone. 

Jaimclico, j?ui'-d?.s. s. a di.'^temper caused by the 
obslmctions of the gall in the li\er. [dice. 

Jaundiced, jan'-d/.st. a. afiecied with t!'' jaun- 

Ja'.mt, jant. v. v. to walk or Irave! about. 

Jaunt, jant. s. ?. ramble, a fl ght, an pS^v----f^;\ 

Jauntiness, )au'-i<';-i!?s. «. airijiess, fluiier, brisk- 
ness. 

Javelin, jav'-l?n. s. a spear or half sniko. [ed. 

Jaw, jaw. s. the bone in which the teeth are fix- 

Jaj', ja. s. a l)ird with £raud3- feathers. 

Jealous, jf5l'-lf!S. a. suspicious, feanlil. 

Jealousy, j§l'-lus-^. s. suspicion, in love es- 
pecially, f flout. 

Jf;er,j/'f'r. r. lo treat wil'i pcorn. In scofi", to 

Jehovali, j^-hiS'-va. s. tiieappronriate name of 
God in the Hebrew language. 

Jeiiine, j^-j6on'. a. hungry; unanTpcfing; 
trifling. [matter. 

Joji'.nenes', ji-joftn'-r''s. y. poverlj'; a want of 

Jfclly, jfl'-l^. s. a li^iit, transparent, sizy b.'-otli ; 
a sweetmeat of vanous spc'-ies. 

Jcopar'ly, j?p'-pftr-<lp. s. danger, peril, hazard. 

Jerk, j?-rk. .9. a quick, smart lash ; a quick jolt. 

Jerkin, j?r'-k?n .?. a jacket ; a kind of hawk. 

Jessamine, j^s'-sa-mfn. s. a fragrant flower. 

Je?t, ifst. s. an}' thing- ludicrous; a laiighing 
sioclc. 

Jesting, j?st'-?ng. s. talk to raise langl;tcr. 

Jesuitical, j?z-ij-li'-^-kAl. a. sliuSllng, artful, 
dt^ceilfid. [water. 

Jet, jet. ». a curious black fossil ; a sjwul of 



Jet, jet. I", n. lo shoiil forward, to protrude. 

Jettec, jci'-lie. s. n kind of pier piojecliug inio 
the sea. 

Jetty, joi'-l^. a. made of jet, black as jet. 

Jewel, ju'-il. s. a precious s:one, a gem. 

Jeweller, ju'-il-lur.s. one who deals in preciotn 
stojies. ^ [strumeiit. 

Jews-harp, juze'-harp. s. a small musical ii>- 

Jig, jig. s. a light, careless dance or tune. 

Jilt,jili. f. a deccivuig woman, — r. a. lo de- 
ceive. 

Jingle, jTng'-gl. s. any thing sounding; a ratllr. 

Jol.sjob. s. a piece of chance work. 

Job, job. 1-. lo l.uy and sell as a broker; to 
strike suddenly wilh a sharp instrument. 

Jobber, job'-bfir. s. one who does chance work. 

Jockey, j6k'-ke. s. one who rides or deals in 
horses. 

Jo.key, j6k'-ke. v. a. to jostle, to cheat, to trick. 

Joco-e. i6-k6se'. } ; ; 

Jocular, jok'-^.-!?,r. \ "• '"^'^y- ^^aggish, 

wT,"^-l'i'^^il'!'""^'" ^'- merriment; di*- 
Jocosilv, lo-kos'-e-tp. > •.■ . •' , 

T,„,,i •. Ji 1 i» > i .i C position to lest. 
.iocu!anty,jok-u-lar -e-ie. ) *^ •■ 

Jocosely, jA-kise'-le. ad. waggishly, in jest, in 
game. 

Jocund, jok'-find. a. mer.-y, blitiie, lively, airy. 

Jocundly, j6k'-0iid-!e. ad. merrily, sportfully, 
ga.viy" 

io|g!^jog'-gl. {-to shake, to push. 

.Jogger, j6g'-gcir,s, one who moves heavily and 
dully. 

Join, jdfn. V. to unite together, combine, close. 

Joinder, j<}rn'-d6r. s, a conjiuiction, a joining. 

Joiner, join'-fir. s. one who makes wooden 
utensils. [meet. 

Joint, jftint. s. the articulation where bone.-* 

•loint, .)A7nt. r. n. lo divide a joint; lo join. 

.Joint, j6l.Ml. a. shared among many combined. 

Jointed, jftrnl'-^d. a. full of joints and knots. 

Jointly, j6!iii'-l^. ad. together, not separately. 

Jointress, j6in'-lr§s, s. a wife wlio holds a join- 
ture. 

Jointure, j3?n'-tshi'ire. s. an income settled on a 
wife, to be enjoyed after her husband's de- 
cease, in conside.-'ation cf her dowry. 

Joist, j6!st. f. the secondary .beam of a floor. 



JUD 



192 



JUR 



File, far, fall, fat; — m^, met; — pliie^ P'"j- 



Joke, jAke. v. n. lo jest, lo l)e merry. — s. a jest. .Judicature, ju'-d^-ka-tilirc. s. a power to dis- 

form 
passing 



Joker, j6'-k&r. i. ajester, a merry fellow 

Jole,j6le. s. the face or cheek; the head of a 
fish. 

Joilily, jnl'-I^-l^. ad. in a very merry manner. 

Jollity, jol'-l^-l^. 5. merriment, festivity, ga}'ety 

Jolly, jAl'-l^. a. brisk, merry, cheerful, plump, 
like one in gtxid health. 

Jolt, j Alt. V. lo shaKe or jostle to and fro, 

Jolthead, j6li'-li^d. s. a gieat head, a block- 
head, a dolt. 

Jonauille, jiia-kwH'. s. a species of daffodil. 

Jostle, j6s'-sl. r. a. to push with llie elbows, &c. 

Jot, jot. s. a point, a tittle. 

Jounce, j6uns. »•. a. to shake or jolt. — s. a jolt. 

Journal, j&r'-uSl. s. a diary, a paper published 
daily. 

Journalist, j&r'-n&l-!st. «. a writer of journals. 

Journey, jur'-n<^. s. travel by land or by soa. 

Journeyiiian, j6r'-n^-nian. s. a hired workman. 

Joust, j5st. s. a tilt, a tournament ; mock fight. 

Jovial, j<S'-v^-al. a. jollj', merry, airy, ga^'. 

Jovially, j6'-v^-al-16. ad. mernl}', gayly. 

Jovialness, j6'-v^-al-nes. s. gaycty, merriment. 

Joy, j6^. *. gladness, mirth, nappiness, festivity. 

Joy, j5^. 1'. to rejoice, glatlden, exhilarate. 

Joyful, j6^'-ful. o. full of joy, nirrry, e.xiilting. 

Joyfully, jA^'-iftl-i. ad. merrily, gladly, with 
joy. [tation. 

Joyfulness, iA(^'-ful-n?s. s. joy, gladness, exul- 

Joylcss, j^i^'-l<»s. a. destitute of joy or pleasure. 

Joyous, j6t^'-Cis. a. glad, merry, giving joy. 

Juliihiiit, ju'-b(S-lant. a. uttering songs of tri- 
umph. * [triiiniph. 

JuhihUion. ju-b^-li'-shiin.s. the act of declarin, 

Jtibilee, jiV-be-li"". .s. a publick festivity-. 

J ucundity, ju-k&n'-d^-ti. s. pleasantness, agrec- 
ableness. 

Judaism, jiV-d:i-?zm. ,s. the religion of tlie Jews. 

Judai'/e, ji'i'-da-!zc. v. n. to conform to Judaism. 

Judge, jfidje. s. an oflicer v\ ho presides in a 
court of judicature ; one who has authority to 
decide u[)on the merit of any thing. 

Judge, j&djc. r. a. to pass sentence, decide, dis- 
cern. 

Judgement, j&dje'-m?;nt. s. an opinion, sen- 
tence, &c. 

Judicatory, ju'-d6-ka-tiir-^. «. a court of justice. 



tribute justice 

Judicial, jii-dish'-al.^ )a. done in due 

Judiciary, ju-dish'-ar-^. ^ of justice ; pa 
judgement. 

Judicially, ju-dish'-al-^. ad. in the forms of 
legal justic-e ; in a judiciary manner. 

Judicious, jii-dish'-us. a. prudent, wise, skilful. 

Judiciously, ju-dish'-fis-l^. ad. skilfully, wisely. 

Jug, jflg. «. a large drinking vessel. 

Jugateo, ju'-gi-ted. a. yoked or coupled to- 
gether, [hand. 

Juggle, jfig'-gl. r. n. to play tricks by sleight of 

Juggle, j6g'-gl..?. a trick, imposture, deception. 

Juggler, j5g'-gl-fir. s. a cheat, one who juggles. 

Jugular, ju'-gA-lar. a. belonging to the throat. 

Juice, jiise. s. sap iu vegetables; fluid in ani- 
mals. 

Juiceless, juse'-les. a. dry, without moisture. 

Juiciness, ju'-s^-nes. s. plenty' of juice, succu- 
lence. 

Juicy, jiV-s^. a. moist, full of juice, succulent. 

Juke, juke. v. n. to perch U{X)n any thing, as 
birds. 

Julap, ju'-li'ip. s. a pleasant liquid medicine. 

July, ju-ll'. A. the seventh month of the year. 

Juiidjle, jum'-bl. v. a. to mix confusedly to- 
gether. 

Jumble, jum'-bl. s. a confused mixture. 

Juiiient, ju'-m?ut. s. a beast of burden. 

Jump, jump. r. n. to leap, skip, jolt, leap sud- 
denly, [tainmenl. 

Juiicatc, jui)g'-k?t. s. a cheesecake ; an entcr- 

Juncoup, ji'^ing'-kfis. a. full of bulrushes. 

Junction,'jftng'-sliftn. s. a union ; a coalition. 

Juncture, jcingk'-tshi'ire. s. a joint; union; 
critical time. 

June, jiine. s. the sixth month of the year. 

Junior, jii'-ne-iir. n. one younger than another. 

Juniper, ju'-n6-pur. s. a plant which produces 
a beny. 

Junk,jai:gk. s. a small Chinese ship; an old 
cable. 

Junket, jfing'-k!t. s. a sweetmeat. — v.n. to feast 
secret U'. 

Junto, jiiu'-t6. .?. a cabal ; a faction. 

Jtippon, jup-poii'. .«. a short, close coal. 

Juratory, ju'-ra-t&r-6. a. giving an oath. 



JUX 



193 



K£' 



— lA. move, nfir, not; — tul:e, li'ib, hi'll; — oil; — ii^fiiKl; — /';!:i, this. 



.'uridical, ji-ri<l'-d6-ki!. a. tised iii courts of 
law. 

Juiidicaliv, ju-r!d'-de-k:i!-^. aJ. with lejal au- 
thority'. ' 

Jurisconsult, jii-rfs-k'Ju'-suJt. «. one who {jives 
law opinions. 

Jurid<liction, ju-rjs-dlk'-sh?ui. s. leg'al authority- j 
a district. 

Jariiprudeace, ji-ris-priV-d^iise. s. Uie science 
of law. 

Jul lit, ju'-iLt. *. a civil lawyer, a civilian. 

Juror, ju'-rfir, fs. one serving- on a 

Jaiyinan, ji'-ri-maji. ) jury- 
Jury, ju'-ri. s. a certain iiainber of pnrsons 
sworn to declare tlia truth upon sucii e'/ideiice 
as shall he (jiven before tiiein. 

Jurymait, ju'-re-mast. s. a sea-lenn for what- 
ever is set up uislead of a iiicist lost in fight; 
or by storm. 

Just, jOiSt. a. upright, honest, i-egular, virlunus. 

Jusf, jSst. s. a mock figlit on horseback, a tilt, 
s Just, jQst. ai. exactly, accuralely, near!}-. 

!■* Justice, jo j'-l?s. s. c<iuily, rigiit law ; au o."iccr. 
Jui'.icaship, j?is'-t2s-sh'p. s. raisk orolnccofa 
justice. 

Juiiiciary, j&s-Lrsli'-^-ar-i'. 5. one wlio adminis- 
ters justice. 

Justifiable, ji:s'-tc-fi-a.-bl. a. conforinablc to 
j list ice. 

Jujtiliably, ji^s'-li-fl-a-bio. ad. in ajustirlable 
manner. 

Ju.•^tii^cation, ju3-t6-fi-ku.'-sh3u. s. defence, vin- 
dicatioiL [iiilos. 

Justilica'or, jfis-te-ftvka'-tar. j?. one who jus- 

JiBiificalory, j&s-Uf-i-ka-tur-i. a. vindicatory, 
deiensory.' [•:!efen(ts. 

Justifier, i'ls'-ti-f'-fir. s. one w';o jastiiies or 

Justify, jfts'-l6-fl. V. a. ht clear frnju gaiit, dc- 
fendf. [piiih. 

Jusfle, jus'-sl. I', to e;ifo:ii!tcr, to clash ; to 

Justly, jQst'-l<!!. a(/.uprigli\i\', honestly, properly. 

Justness, jn:;l'-n§s. s. justice, reasonableness. 

.Tut, j6t. r. 7^ to push or s'soot out. 

J itty, jut'-to. .9. a kind ofp'.cr. — me jeltee. 

Juvenile, ju'-v6-uil. a. youthful, you'nsf. 

J-ivenility. ji-v^-iuK-i-t^. .t. ^'cuihfuliicss. 

J ixfUjKJsiiioi!, j?!ks-ta-p^.-z?sli'-ii;!. i. a placing 



!'v each other. 



13 



K. 

KALEIDOSCOPE, ka-ll'-d6-sk6pe. s. an 
optical iustrunieiit for shoiviug a ;'ai ieiy 
oi'bcautilbl colours. 
Kalcndar, kal'-Cn-d5r. 5. an epijemeris or ahnr.- 

nack ; au account of time. 
Ka!!,ku'-1^. s. a sea weed, of the ashes of which 

glass is mads, wiience she v/oril aikuli. 
Kai;i, kam. a. crooked, ihwari, awry. 
Ka\v, kaw. r. Jo cry as a raven, Ci-ow, or rook. 
Kaw, kfiw. s. the c/y of a r.:ven or crow. 
Kayle, jciie. s. ninepins, kelilepins, nine ho!.i>-. 

Ke&y^tlk'-s^. \ '■ '''^'' ''"^^°^^ ^'"'^^- 
Kedger, k^d'-jftr. s. a small anchor used in a 

^i^•e^. 
Keel, keel. s. the bottom of a sliip. 
Keelfut, ki-el'-vat. s. u '.essel ibr liquor to co:l 

in. _ [kci-). 

Keelhrdi. fcocl'-iiale. v. a. to drag under lim 
Keen, k^^ii. a. sharp, eager, acriincnious. 
Keenly, k^^ii'-!e. ad. shai-ply, eagerly, bitterly. 
Keenness, k^6n'-n?;s. 5. sharijucss,' asperity, 

\ehenie:ic8. 
Keep, keep. r. a. to retain, preserve, maiiUaiii. 
Keep, kibb[). s. ntsiody, restraiiU, guard. 
Keeper, kcr-p'-Sr. j>. one who liclds cr kc<>p» 

au3- thinjj. 
Kseping, k^ijj'-ijjg. s. custody, support. 
Kerr, k?g. s. a small barre'. 
Xelp, ke!}J. ff. a large sca-pb.nt. 
Kelf?on, kol'-sdn. s. a piece of timber iu llic 

ship's hold, lyii:g next the keel. 
Ken, ken. i*. a. to .see at a dislajice, descrj-, know. 
Ken, khi. a. view, the reach of sight. 
Kennel, kfn'-nfl. s. a cot for dogs; a wctrr- 

course. 
Kept, k^pl. -prel. and part. pass. 01 to keq). 
Kerchief, k§r'-i.^!ii'f. .«. a kind of head-dres-:. 
Kern, k^rn. s. an Irish foot soldier; a hr.nd- 

mill. [iaic. 

Kern, kdrn. r. to form into grains ; to gianii- 
Kernel, kcr'-url. s. the substance witliin a she:.'. 
Kersey, ker'-z^. s. a kind of coarse siu:)'. 
Ketch, k^tsli. s. a heavy ship. 
Kettle, kei'-il. s. a vessel to boil liquor ia. 



KIN 



-194 



KNE 



File, far, fall, fat ; — mh, met ; — pine, plii ; — 



Kettle-dmm, ket'-ll-cliiim. s. a drum with a 
l)ocly of brass. 

Key, k^. s. an inslrament to open a lock, fec.j 
a tone in musick; a wiiarf for goods. 

Tieyage, ki'-fdje. s. money paid for wharfage. 

Keyhole, k^'-liole. s. the hole to put a key in. 

Keystone, k6'-si6ue. s. the middle slonc of an 
arch. 

Kibe, kyihe. s. a chap in the heel, a chilblain. 

K'ck, kik. r. a. to strike with the foot. 

Kick, k!k. s. a blow whh the foot. 

Kickshaw, kik'-shaw. s. a fantastical f'.ish of 
meat, [furze. 

Kid, kid. s. tlie j'oiing of a goat, a bundle of 

Kid, kid, i>. n. to bring forth kids, 

Kidder, kld'-dfir, s. an engrosser of corn. 

Kidnap, kld'-nap, r. a. to steal children, &c. 

Kidnapper, kW-nap-pfir. *. one who steals hu- 
man leir.gs. 

ludneybeaii, kid'-ne-b^nc. i. a garden herb. 

Kidneys, kld'-niz. s. certain parts of an animal 
which separate the urine from the blood. 

Kilderkin, kil'-der-kin. s. a beer measure of 18 
galloi'.s. 

iiill, kil. i: a. to deprive of life, to de.slroy. 

Killer, kil'-liir. s. one who deprives of life. 

Kiln, k5l. 5. a stove; a fabrick formed for ad- 
mitting heat to dry or burn things contained 
in it. 

Kimbo, kim'-biS. a. crooked, bent, arched. 

Kin, kin. .9. a relation, kindred, the same kind. 

Kind, k3'!nd. a. benevolent, favourable, good. 

Kind, kyind. s. general class, particular nature. 

Kindle, Idn'-dl. 71. to set on fwe ; to e.>:asperate. 

Kindly, kyind'-!o. ad. benevolently, with good 
will. ['"&• 

Kindly, kylnd'-le. r». homogeneal, mild, softcn- 

Kindness, kyuid'-ii6s. s. benevolence, good 
will, love. [lives. 

Kindred, k5n'-dr<^d. s. relation, affinity, rcla- 

Kindrcd, kin'-dr^d. a. congenial, related, allied. 

Kine, kyinc. s. the plural of coic. 

King, i-hig. .«. a monarch, a chief ruler. 

Kingcraft, king'-kraft. .s. the act or art of gov- 
erning. 

Kingdom, klng'-di'un. s. ihc dominion of a king. 

Kingfisher, kfng'-f Js'.i'-flr. s. a beaulifnl small 
birtJ, 



Kingly, Idng'-16. a. I'oyal, august, noble, mo 

narchical. 
Kingsevil, kingz-i'-vl. 5. a scrofulous diseaso 
Kingship, khig'-shfp. s. loyahy, monarchy. 
Kinsfolk, kf nz'-f6ke. s. relations, persons related. 
Kinsman, klnz'-man. s. a man of the same 

family. ^ [lion. 

Kinswoman, lAiz'-wum-dn. s. a female lela- 
Kirk, ki-rk. s. a church; the church of Scotland. 
Kiss, kis. i;. a. to touch with (he lips. 
Kiss, kis. s. a salute given by joining lips. 
Kissing-crust, kis'-sing-krust. «. a crust fonricd 

in the oven by one loaf louching another. 
Kit-cat, kit'-kat. a. the name of a celebrated 

club ; a portrait less than half length. 
Kit, kit. s. a small fiddle ; a wooden vessel. 
Kitchen, kStsh'-in. s. a room used for cool;eiy. 
Kitchen-garden, kiish'-in-gar-dn. s. a garden 

for roots, &c. ^ ^ [maid. 

Kitchen-maid, kilsh '-in-made. s. an under cook 
Kilchen-stulf, kiisli'-in-sicif s, the fat scummed 

off pots, &c. 
Kite, kylte, s. a bird of prey; a fictitious bird 

of paper, serving as a playdiing for boj-s. 
Kitten, k5t'-tn. s. a young cat. — r. 11. to bring 

forth young cats, 
Klick, kllk. V. n. to make a small, sharp noise. 
Klicking, klik'-ing. s. a regular .sharj) noise. 
Knab, nab. r. a. to bile with noise. 
Knack, nak. s. de.xteril3', readiness. 
Knap, mp. s. prominence ujjon cloth, &c. 
Knap, niip. r. to bite, to break in sunder. 
Knapsack, nap'-sak. s. a soldier's bag. 
Knar, iiar. ^ 

Knur, n6r. ^*. a hard knot. 

Knurle, n6rl. ^ 

Knave, nive. s. a petty rascal, n srcimdrcl. 
Knavery, n^'-viir-^\ s. dishonesty, crall, deceit. 
Knavish, iii'-vlsh. a. fraudulent, waggi.sh, 

wicked. [cllievo^^sl3 . 

KnavJslily, ni'-v'sh-li. ml. fraudulently, mis- 
Knead, H^^d. V. a. to work dough with the fist. 
Kneading-trough, iii-ikl'-ing-trol. s. a trough to 

knead in. 
Knee, nW. 5. a joint between the leg and 

thigh. 
Kneedeep, n66'-di^p. a. rising or sunk to the 

knees. 



KNU 



195 



LAD 



— 116, m6ve, ii5r, not ; — lul)e, tCi'o, bull ; — 611 ; — pound 5 — iliu}, Tuis. 



Kneepan, n^(!;'-paii. s. a small round bone al tiie 
kuee, a little convex on both sides. 

Kneel, n^tl. i\ n. to bend or rest on the knee. 

Knell, u5l. 5. the sound of a funeral bell. 

Knew, iiu. preterit oClo know. 

Knife, nife. s. a steel uiensil to cut with. 

Knight, nite. s. a title ne.\t in dignity to a baro- 
net ; a champion. — r. a. to create a knight. 

Knighterrant, iille-§r'-raut. s. a waudering 
kiiigiit. 

Knighterrantry, nlie-?r'-rant-r<''. s. the feats, 
character, or manners of a knighterrant. 

Knighthood, nlle'-h&d. s. the dignity of aknight. 

Knightly, «ite'-16. a. befitting a knight. 

Knit, n?t. r. n. io weave witliont a loom ; close. 

Knitter, nil'-t&r. s. one who knits or weaves. 

Knitting-needle, nU'-ting-nci-dl. s. a wire used 
in knitting. 

Knob, nob. s. the protubcrarice of a tree, &,c. 

Knobbed, nobd. ) , r,ii„ci, „u„ u.,,.j 

Knobby, n6b'-b<^. \ «• '"" °' ^''°^^' ^■^"^- 

Knock, nok. s. a sudden stroke, a blow. 

Knock, nok. 0. to clash, to strike. 

Knocker, iiok'-kor. s. a hammer hanging at the 
door. 

Knoll, n61c. i'. to ring or sound as a bell. 

Knot, n6l. s. a part which is tied 5 a difficulty ; 
a hard protuberance on trees ; a mile. 

Knot, not. r. to make knots ; unite ; perple-K. 

Knotted, nof-t?d. ) ^ „ ^ , , j 

Knottj', n<)t'-i6. S ' 

Know, i-:6. v. to uudei-sland, to recognise. 

Knowing, n6'-?ng. a. .skiliiil, intelligent, con 
scious. [edly 

Knowingly, n6'-?ng-l^. ad. with skill ; design 

Knowledge, nol'-l^dje, or n6'-l3dje. s. s.kill 
learning, perception. 

Knuckle, n&k'-kl. v. n. to submit, to bend. 

Knuckled, nak'-kld. a. jointed ; having knuc- 
kles. 

Knuckles, uftk'-klz. s. ihejoints of the fingers. 

L. 



La, liiw. inlerj. look! behold I see 
Label, la'-bcl. s. a short directic 



thina 



ection upon any 



r IS used as a numeral for 30 ; it also 

Li stands for Ziira. a pound ; when placed , _ . _ , 

after a name, it signifies leg-um, as L L. D. Lade, \kde. r. a. to load, freight ; throw out. 

Leu-wn, Doctor, Doctor of Laws. i Lading, li'-drng. s. a freight, cargo of a slii^). 



Labent, li'-b^nt. a. sliding, gliding, slipping. 
Labial, la'-be-dl. a. uttered by or relat:ngto the 
lips. [room, 

La!joratory,laiy-b6-rA-tiir-6. s. a chymist's v.ork- 
Laboiious, la-b6'-re-f!s, a. diligent in work ; 
tiresome. [or toil, 

Laboiiou-^ly, la-b6'-r^-fis-l^. ad. widi labour 
Labour, la'-bur. 5. toil, work ; childbinh. 
Labour, la'-bor. r. to toil, to work ; be in Iravai'. 
Laborirer, la'-bflr-fir. s. one who toils or takes 
pains. [iiigs 

Labyrinth, lab'-b?r-?r.'','(. s. a maze full of wind- 
Lace, lase. s. a platted cord of gold, siKer, or 
thread. [auorn. 

Lace, lasc. r. a. to fasten with a lace; to 
Laccrable, las'-ser-a-bl.a. that may be rent or 
torn. [rend. 

Laceiate, las'-s?r-ate. v. a. to tear in pieces, to 
Lacera'iion, las-s^r-a'-sh&n. s. the act of tearing 

or rending. 
Lachrymal, lak'-kri-mal. a. generating tears. 
Laclu'ymary, h\k'-krfe-ma-r^. a. containing 
tears. [out. 

Lack, lak. r. to be in want, to need, Ix; wilh- 
Lackbrain, lak'-brine. s. one that wants wit. 
Lai-ker, lak'-kiir. s. a kind of yellow varnish. 
Lacker, lak'-kor. r. a. to cover with lacker. 
Lackey, lak'-kc. s. a footboy, an attending ser- 
vant. 
Lackey, lak'-k/'?. i'. a. to nllend servilely. 
Laconick, la-kon'-ik. a. short, brief, concise. 
Laconically, la.-l:6n'-ue-kal-^. ad. brietly, con- 
cisely, [style. 
Laconism, lak'-k6-n?zm. s. a concise, pithy 
Lactary, lak'-la-r6. a. milky. — s. a dairy-houic. 
Lactition, lak-ta'-shun. s. the act of giving 
suck. [that conveys chyle. 
Lacteal, lak'-t^-al, or lak'-tshe-al. s. a vessel 
Lacteal, lak'-i6-al, or lak'-tshi-al. ) a. con- 
Lacteous, lak'-l^-5s, or lak'-ish^-5s. ) veying 

chyle. 
Lad, lad. s. a boy, a stripling. [climbing. 

Ladder, lad'-dfir. s. a frame with steps fbc 



LAM 



196 



LAN 



Fhie, far, fall, fat ; — m^, m^t ; — pine, p!ii 



Ladle, la'-d!. i. a large spoon ; a vessel. 
Lady, l4'-tli. i-. a female title of iiouour ; a wO' 
man. 

Ladybird, l^;^^^- 1 ,. a sinall red in.ecl. 

Ladyco'.r, ly-do-kou. 5 

Ladyday, li-ue-da'. s. tlic 25ih of P.Iarcli, tlsr 

Aiintiiiciaiion of the Virgin Blarj-. 
Ladylike, la'-de-llke. a. soft, deiicato, elegant 
Ladyship, la'-i!i-s!i!p. s. the title of a lady, 
i^ag, lag. a. coming behind, skigglsl). 
Lag, lag. I", to loiter, to stay behind, to slacken, 

to move s!oi\ly. 

]:aica!,'ii^al. ( «■ P^'-^i'^^^S lothoiaiiy. 
Laid, lude. prelerit r:a-ticrp!c of to La/. 
Lain, line. prci6ril ] artiriple of to lie. 
Lair, h'lre. s. the couch of a boar or wild beast, 
f.nird, lard. s. a Scotch lord of a manor. 
Laity, l<V-i-te. s:\\k people, as distinguished 

from tiie clergy ; the stale of a lawman. 
Lake, l^ke. .«. a large inland water ; a colour. 
Lamb, lam. .5. the young of a sheep. 
Lainbative, lain'-ba-l!v. a. taken by licking. 
J/ambent, Jam'-bOnl. a. playing about, gliding 

over. 
Lambkin, lam'-kln. s. a little or young lamb. 
Lamblike, lam'-ilke. a. meek, mild, gentle. 
Lame, laine. a. crippled, liobhiing, imperfect, 
J,amfi, lame. r. a. to make i une, to cr![)ple. 
Lamellated, lam'-mel-i-ted. a. covoed with 

plates. [fectly. 

liamely, lime'-l6. ad. like a cripple, impcr- 
Lamenes.?. h'lr.ie'iiJs. s. the stale of a crip;)ie. 
Lament, la-mfnt'. v. to mourn, grieve, bewail. 
Lamentable, Iam'-m5n-ta-b!. a. mournful, ror- 

rowful. ^ ^ fpitifully. 

Lamentably, lam'-mf^n-li'i-bli^. ad, irionrnfiilh-. 
Lamentation, lam-men-ta'-sh&n. s. an expres- 
sion of sorrow. [laments. 
Lamenter, la-m?nt'-6r. s. he who mourns or 
Lamina, lam'-nie-na. s. a thin plate or scale. 
Laniinated, lam'-m6-na-ietl. a. jilatcd, covered 

with plates. 
Lanunas, lam^-mas. .?. the first of August. 
Lamish, li'-niish. n. not quite lame, hobbling. 
Lamp, lamp. .9. a light made M-idioil and a wick. 
Lamplilack. lamp'-bliik. s. a black made by 

holding a li^'Utcd torch p»d»r a basi;i. 



Lampoon, lam-p55n'. 6. a personal satire ; 
abuse. 

Lampoon, lam-p?,6n'. r. a. to abase personally. 

I^ampooiier, lam-p6on'-fir. s. a wriicr «f per- 
sona! satire. 

Lamprey, lam'-pr/". s. a fish like an eel. 

Lance, l;'n!se. s. a long fpcar. — v. a. to pierce, 

to C'.lt. 

Lancet, lin'-s?t. s. a smrdl pointed instalment. 
Lanciriata, l;\n'-.s^-ii;'i:e. v. c. to tear, to rend. 
Land, land. s. a country", r-egion, earlh, estate. 
Land, land. r. to set or come on shore. 
Landed, lan'-ded. a. iiaving a fortune in land, 
Landiall, land'-fall. 5. sudden translation of 

property in land'by the death of a rich man. 
Landtlood, land'-flfid. 5. inundation by rain. 
Landgrave, laiul'-grave. *. a German title of 

dcuiinion. [sesscs land. 

Landliolder, ll'ind'-hAl-diir. s. one who pos- 
Landing, land'-'ing. s. jilace to land at; the 

stair top. [and sells land. 

Landjobbcr, Iand'-j6b-b3r. s. one who btiys 
Landlady, lan'-la-dA. 5. the mistress of an iini. 
Landlocked, land'-lokt. a. shut in or enclos- 
ed b^' hnd. 
Landlord, Iand'-I6rd. s. tlie master of an inn. 
Landmark, land-mark. s. a markof boundarie.<. 
Landscape, land'-skipc. s. the prospect of a 

country. [houses, 

Landtax, laad'-taks. s. a tax upon Jand and 
Lane, lane. s. a narrow street or alley. 
Language, lang'-gwldje. s. human siK-ecli in 

general. [tongue. 

Languet, lang'-gwSt. s. any thing cut like a 
Languid, iSng^'-gAvid. a. v.eak, faint, hpartles.<-. 
Langiiidness, lang'-gv,'?d-nPs, *. loc.blenes>s, 

weakness. fio pine. 

Languish, lang'-gw/sh. r. 7?. lo grow feeble, 
Languis]ungly7lang'-gw;sli-ing-l^. ad. weakly, 

tenderly. _ [of mien. 

Langiiisbment, Inng'-gwlsh-m^nl. s. a softncis 
Languor, lang'-gw5r. s. want of strength o» 

spirit. 
Lanigoroui?, Ia-n1d'-j5r-?is. a. bearing woo). 
I..an!;\ lungk. a. loose, not fat, slender, languid. 
Lankness, langk'-n8s. .<r. a want of i)lumpiies&, 
Lantern, lai)'-l5rn. 5. a case for a candle.— a 

thill. 



LAS 

-ii6, m'jvc, ii3r, hot •,- 



197 



LAU 



tfth. btill ; — o:! ; — i-6?iik{ ; — ;/;in, t;iIs. 



Lii;), lap. s. ll'iat pan of a person siuii:g which 

reaches frora Uia waisl !o iha kwees. 
Lap, lap. t>. lo wrap roup.'.l, to lick up. 
LajKlog, lap'-dog-. 5. a liisie do^ for i!ie lap. 
Lapel, ]a-p5i'. s. the part oi the coat which 

wrajis over ; the facirjg. 
Lapful, lap'-ful. s. ns much as the lap can hold. 
Lapidarj', lap'-^-dur-6. s. a pclislsr of pr8cii>i:s 

stones. [s!onil!;^ 

Lanidate, lap'-e-d;\te. r. a. to stoi;e, lo kill by 
Lapideo'JS, !d-pid'-c-5s. a. ston}', of the naliire | 

of stone. ^ fgenis. ' 

Lapidiit, lap'-tVd:sl. s. a dealer in siones or 
Lapper, lap'-pin-. s. one who wraps v.p or laps. 
Lapjxit, lap'-pit. s. loose part of a iscad-drcss. 
Lapse, lapse, s. a small crrour or mistake ; K:il. 
Lapse, lapse. i\ 71. to fall from perfcclio.i, truth, 

or faith ; to glide slowly ; to slip oy mistake. 
Laps'.one, Iap'-si6ne. s. a cobbler's sione on 

which he hammers leather. 
Lapwing, lap'-wing. s. a swift and noisy liird. 
Lrii-board, lir'-bAftl. s. tiie left hand side of a 

ship. 
Li^rceny, Ifir'-s^-ne. s. thefl or rcbl cry. 
Lani, litrd. s. the fat of swiiie meiled. 
Lard, lard. r. a. to stuiTwiih bacon ; to fallen. 
Larder, lar'-dfir. s. a place where meal is kept. 
Large, l^rdje. a. big, widi, copious. 
Largely, lardje'-i^. ad. extensively, !i!)eraily. 
Largenes'!, Irtrfje'-nes. s. bulk, groatnes>. 
Largess, lar'-jJs. s. a present, bounty, gift. 
Laik, lark.s. a small singing bnd. 
Larum, lar'-r5.;n. s. an alarm ; a machine eon- 

trivecl lo make a noise at a ceilain hour. 
Lascar, las'-kar. s. a native sailor of India. 
Lascivious, !i-s:v'-ve-fts. u.'ewd, lus^fi.!. wanton. 
Lasciviously, la-slv'-v^-fis-li. aJ. lew-dly, wau- 

tonly. 
Lascivio'jsness, l'd-sTv'-\-^-S3-n??..5. wantonness. 
Lash, lash. s. part of a whip ; a stroke. 
Lash, lash. r. a. lo scourge, lo strike, a satirize. 
La-'^. las. s. a girl, maid, 3"oiing woman. 
Lassitude, luo'-so-tide. s. fatigue, weariness, 

languor. 
Last, last. a. latest, hindmost, almost. 
La^t. iasl. s. llie wooden mould on which shoes 

are formad ; a certain measure or we-ghl. — 

qiJ. lliC Iasl limp j in conclusion. 



Last, last. 7\ n. lo e::dure, lo cor/inne. 
Last.i^e, lus'-il(ije. s. customs paid for frcig'u- 

age. 
Lasting, las'-Ung. part. a. durable, peipeliittl. 
Lasily^jasi'-!^. aJ. in i!ie last lime or place. 
Latch, laish. 5. a fastenisig of a door, «&c. 
Latclict, lalfh'-Sl. *. a shoe-siring ; a fastening. 
Late, ials. a. slow, tardy; deceasad. 
Late. lite. ad. far in the daj' or night; latelv. 
Latclv, lite'-l^ ^ ac/. not long ago. 
i^aUei'ly, lai'-lfir-le. ) '^ ° 

i^alene w, I;ite'-n6s. s. time far advanced. 
Latent, la'-ti'^nt. a. secret, hidden, conceale:!. 
Lateral, Idt'-tSr-al. a. growiug oat on the sid^-.. 
Laterally, !aL'-ier-dl-6. ad. by the side, sidv- 

wise. [lion;.!. 

Lateran, !a.l'-?r-an. s. the pope's palace .'.l 
Lut^iitious, lUi-i-iisli'-us. a. rescmbhjig brick. 
Lath, la.'.'i. s. a long thin slip of wood. 
J^ath, [■h.ili. v.a. to lit ui* with kitiis. 
Lathe, lixiie. s. a turner's tooh 
Lather, laTii'-ur. s. the f.'oih of water and sopy. 
La'in, lal'-tifu. .?. ilse ancient Roman language . 
Latini.-:in, !at'-tiu-?zm. s. nii idiom of ihi; Latin 

tongue. 
I^atinist, lal'-tln-?st. s. oue well versetl in Laiin. 
Latinize, lat'-au-ize. v. lo make or use Latin. 
Latish, latc'-!sh. a. somewhat late. 
Latitude, !at'-ti-tude. s. breadth, width, extent, 

liberty, diffusion; the distance, norlh ortoiii!', 

from ihe equator. 
Laiit'idinariiin, l-a-^-li-di-na'-rt-an. a. i.i.- 

limited, nr- coniined. 
Latrant, !a'-t; i'lrit. a. barking, snarling. 
Latria, h'l'-tr^va. s. the highest kind of wonli'p. 
Latten, lat'-i8n. s. brass ; iron tinsied over. 
Latter, lat'-tftr. «. modern ; t'le kist of two. 
Lattermaih, lat'-iur-m.a/A. s. a second mowii;u. 
Lattice, !al'-t;s. s. a window formed of gruie 

work. 
Laud. lawd. s. praise. — r. a. to praise, to extol. 
Laudable, lfiw'-<la-bl. a. praiseworlliy. 
Laudably, la.w'-da-!,>li. aJ. deserving praise. 
Laudanum, 16d'-da-iiSni. s. the tinciurc v( 

opium. 
Laugh, laf. v. to make tiint uoiss which siii- 

de:i mirlh excites; lo deride, !o scorn. 
Laugha'ale, 1 if'-a-bi. a. eicitij^g lauc;iuer, ^ivil. 



LAY 








198 








LEA 


F'tle, 


fur, 


Call, 


fAt; 


— m^, 


ma ■ 


— pine 


pin 5 


- 



Laugher, I5.i'-ur. s. one who lauglis much 

Laus;hino'-stock, lixi'-ing-stok. s. an object of 
ridicule. 

Laughter, iaf-icir. s. a convulsive, merry noise. 

Launcli, lansh. v. to put to sea ; to dart for- 
ward. 

L.aundrcss, lan'-dr(5s. s. a washerwoman. 

Laundry, lan'-dr^. s. a room to vvasli clothes in. 

Jjaureate, law'-r^-al. s. the royal poet. 

Laui'cate, l;iw'-r^-at. a. deckad with laurel. 

Laurel, 16r'-nl. .«. an evergreen tree. 

Laurelled, 16i'-r5ld. a. crowned with laurel. 

J^avatioii, la-va'-shCui. a-, the act of washing. 

Lavatory, lav'-vd-tfir-6. s. a wash ; a bathing- 
place. 

Lave, lave. v. to wash, bathe, lade out. 

T>avender, lav'-v?n-dur. s. a fragrant herb. 

Lavcr, l-i'-vur. s. a washing vessel. [fuseiy. 

I^avish, lav'-rsh. v. a. to waste, to scatter pro- 
Lavish, lav'-?sh. a. indiscreetly liberal, wild. 

Lavishly, Iav'-lsh-l(''. ad. profuseh-, prodigally. 

Law, l;uv. s. a rule of action ; a decree, edict, or 
statute; a ju'Iicird process. 

Lawful, law'-f Gl. a. conformable to law, legal. 

Lawfully, liiw'-f ul-<''. ad. in a lawful manner. 

Lawfulness, law'-f ul-n5s. s. the allowance of 
law. [legislator. 

I..aws,'iver. law'-g?v-ar. ,5. oi;e who makes laws, 

Lawlesa, law'-lSs. a. illegal, unrestrained by 
law. [linen. 

J^awn, lawn. s. a plain between woods; fiae 

Lawsuit,. li\w'-sutc. «. a process in law, a litiga- 
tion. - [cate. 

],a'.vy:r, law'-y?r. s. professor of law, anadvo- 

Lax, laks. a. loose, vague, slack ; loose in body. 

J^ax, laks. s. a loo.seness, a diarrhcsa ; a fish. 

Laxative, laks'-ii-tiv. a. relieving costiveness. 

Laxity, laks'-^-t^. ? ,. loo.euess, openness. 

Laxne=;!5, laks'-nes. ) ' '^ 

Lay, Ik.iK to place along; to beat down; to 

calm; to settle; to wager; to protrude eggs; 

impose. 
Lay, la. ,?. a row ; a stratum ; grassy ground ; 

a meadow ; a song or poem. 
] ,ay, \'i. a. not clerical ; belonging to the people 

as distinct from the clergy. 
Layer, l^'-fir. .?. aslralnm. 
Layiaan, li'-maw. s. one nf the laiiy ; an image. 



Lazar, la'-zar. s. one infected with filthy dis- 
eases. 

Lazarhouse, l^'-zar-h<^us. I s. a house to re- 
Lazaretto, laz-ar-rei'-t6. ^ ceive lazars in j aii 
hospital. 

Lazily, la'-z^-l^. ad. idly, sluggishly, heavily. 

Laziuc-r-, !a'-z6-mls. .c. idleness, slothfulness. 

J^azy, la'-zi. a. idle, sluggish, unwilling to woi'k. 

Lea, !('•. s. ground enclosed. 

Lead, led. s. a soft, heavy metal. 

Lead, If^de. V. to guide, to conduct, to induce. 

Leaden, led'-dn. ((. made of lead; heavy, dull. 

Leader, le'-dur. s. a conductor, a commander. 

Loading, le'-dfiig. part. a. principal ; going be- 
fore. 

Leaf, lefe. a. the green parts of trees and plants, 
part of a book, a door, or table. 

Leafless, lefe'-l^s. a. naked, or stripped of 
leaves. 

League, l^^g. s. a confederacy; three miles. 

League, li^g. r. 71. to confederate, to unite. 

Leak, leke. r. 7?. to let water in or out. 

Leakage, le'-k?dje. s. allowance for loss bj- leak. 

Leaky, lo'-k^. a. letting water in or out. 

Lean, lene. a. thin, meager. — «. meat without fat. 

Lean. lene. r. n. to rest against, tend towards. 

Leannc:ti, l^ne'-nfe. s. want of flesh, meager- 
ness. 

Leap, l^pe. v. to jump; to bound, to spring]. 

Leap. lepe. s. a bound, jump, sudden transition. 

I^capfroc", l^pc'-frog. «. a play of children. 

Lea])year, lepc'-y^re. s. every fourth year. 

Learn, lorn. r. to gain knowledge, to leach. 

Learned, li'r'-n^d. a. versed in science, skilled. 

Learncdness, lOr'-u^d-n^s. s. state of being 
learned. _^ _ . [''"'"g- 

Learner, ler'-niV. s. one who is learning any 

Learning, ICr'-nlng. s. skill in any thing, eiii- 
dilion. 

Lease, l^-sc. s. a temporary contract for posses- 
sion of houses or lands ; any tenure. 

Lease, Itee. r. to glean, to gather up. 

I.caser, hV-zftr. s. a gleaner. 

Leash, h'ji'sh. 5. a leathern thong, a band to tie 
with. 

Leasing, l^;'-zing. .<r. lies, falsehood, deceit. 

Least, iW-st. a. superlative oUiltle. the smallest.— 
ad. ill the lowest degree 



LEG 



199 



LEN 



— ^n6, move. ii6r, not ; — lube, ltd), bflll ; —61! ; — poiiiid ; — lli'iu, this. 

Leather, I^Tn'-fir. *. an nuiniars hide dressed, i Legri'.iiie, ieg'-ufi-ilne. a. periaiuiiig loa Icj^aie, 
Leather-dresser, lGTit'-ar-dr0.s-sQr. s. he v.-lso Legation, le-gii'-sh&a. s. a depulalion, an eia- 

dresses leather. bassy. 

Leatliern, lern'-arn. a. made of lealher. Legend, le'-jend. s. a chronicle, or register; a 

Leave, leve. s. permission, license ; a farewell. I fabulous narrative ; an inscription. 
Leave, l^ve. r. to quit, abandon, bequeath, I Lesendary, led'-jGn-da-re. a. fabulous, uiiaii- 
Leaven, l^v'-vCn. s. ferment ; thatwiiich beinal Uienticjc. 

mixed in any body makes it rise and fennerit. Leger, lud'-jur. s. the chief book of accounts. 
Leaven, lev'-vfi!!. !•. a. to ferment, laintj imbrue. I Leaerdemain, iSd-jur-d^-mane'. s. sleiglii of 
Leaves, li^vz. ,<;. ihe plural of leaf. i nand. a. juggle. 

Leavings, le';;vingz.s. a remnant, relicks, offals. I Le2:iDle, lM'-j6-bl. a. easy to be read, apparent. 
Lecherous, leish'-ur-'is. a. lewd, lustful, [fully. I Legioly, iSd'-j^-bl^. ad. in a manner easy to be 
Lecherously, letsh -ur-fis-1^. ad. lewdly,, lust- 1 read. 

Lechery, l^tsh'-iir-6. s. lewdness, lust. I Legion, le'-jun. s. a body of soldiers; a mili- 

Lection, l^k'-sh&n. s. a reading; a variety ini lary force ; a great number. [laus. 

co])ies. [vice book. | Leaislauon, led-j?s-la.'-sh&n. s. the ac! of giving 

l^ectionary, Isk'-sh0u-a-r6. 5. the Romish ser- 1 Legislative, led'-jrs-la-iiv. a. lawgiving, mak- 
Lecture, l4k'-tshiire. v. to read lectures; to| ing laws. ^ [laws. 

reprimand. [jeci. I Legislator, l?d'-j?s-la-tur. s. one who makis 

Lecture, Ifik'-tshure. s. a discourse on a)iy sub- 1 Lcai-^lature, led'-jls-la-tshire. s. the ];ower iliai 



Lecturer, lek'-tsliur-or. s. an inslrucler, 

preacher. 
Led, led. part. pret. of to lead. 
Ledge, ledje. s. a small moulding on the edge. 
Lee, 1^^. .«. dregs ; the side opposite the v/ind. 
Leech, l^^tsh. s. a small water bloodsucker, 
Leek, l^^k. s. a common pot herb. 
Leer, lere. s. an oblique cast of ihe eye. 
Leer, l^re. r. n. to look obliquel}' or archly, 
Lees, l^^z. s. dregs, sediment. 
Leeward, l^^'-ward. ad. toward the shoro or 

side on whicii ihe wind blows. 



maices laws. fgenuiner.ej-s. 

Legitimacy, l^--j!i'-ti-ma-s^. s. a lawful birth. 
Legitimate, li-jlt'-ti-mJile.a. born in marriage. 
Legitimately, l^-j?t'-t^-ma;e-16. ad. la\\ fully, 

genuinely. 
Legume, i^g'-g,ume, ) ^^^^j, „^ ,^g 
Legumen, li-gu'-iiun. S ^ 

Leguminous, Ii-gu'-m6-nus. a. belonging to 

pitlse. [ing leisure. 

Leisurable, W-'-zhur-a-bl. a. done at or hav- 
Lei-ure, le'-zhire. s. freedom from business or 

hurry. 
Leeway, le^'-wa. s. the lateral movement of a I Leisurely, le'-zhur-k'". a. not hasty, deliberate, 



ship to leeward of h.er course 
J,.eft, li^ft. part. pret. of to Icare. 
Left, li^fi.a. opposite to the right; sinister. 
Left-handed, l^f. -hand'-M. a. using the left 

hand. [foot. 

I^eg. iSg. s. the limb between the knee and 
Legacy, leg'-a-.si. s. a bequest made by will. 
Legal," l6'-gal. a. not contrary to law, lawful. 
Legality, le-gal'-6-t<!-. s. lawfulness. 
Legalize, le'-gal-ize. t-.a. to make lawful, to | Lengttien, leng'-«/«i. r. to make longer, to pior 

authorize. [law. I Lenient, le'-ii^-^nt. a. eissuasive, mitigating. 

t, f^'-ne-Ont. s. an cnioUienl ai)|)licatioii. 
asiiuage, mhigaie. 



low.— ^!(/. not in a hurry, slowlj-. [assumed. 

Lemma, l3m'-ma. s. a proposition previously 

Lemon, lem'-miin s. the name of an acid fiuii. 

Lemonade, lem-mun-ade'. s. water, sugar, and 
lemon juice. 

Lend, lend. v. a. to grant Ihe use of any thing. 

Lender, ISnd'-ur. s. one who lends any thing. 

Length; l!^iig</i. s. extent ii-om end lo end ; dis- 
tance, [trad. 



Logallj', l^'-gjil-le. ad. lawfully, according lo j Lenien 
Legate, I5g'-gale. s. an ambassadourfrom the i l^enify. 



ICn'-ni'-fl. V. a. to 



[him 



Legatee, l?g-a-tiu'. «, one who has a legacy left ! LenitivC; l5i;'-^'-l^V-. «■ abSiiasive, — 5. a palliaiive. 



LEV 



200 



LIB 



File, ikv, f:\ll, I'dl; — ni^, mcM ; — pjne, piii ; — 



IvPiiity, len'-e-te.s. n-iiWncss, mercy, leiuleniess. 
Len?, l-^'iiz. s. a glass sjiliericiiily convex, 
i.ant, Itiit. 5. ihe quadrBgcsinial fast; time of 

abslinciice. {sparing-. 

Lcntoii, ieiil'-tn. a. such as is used in Lent ; 
Lcnticuinr, l6ii-!jk'-ki-lar. a. doubly convex 3 

like a lens. 
IjCIiUI, li'ii'-ifl. s. a sort of pulse or pea. 
I.entoi', len'-tCir. s. lcnaci!y, viscosity ; slowness. 
l-LTito'.;-":, knr'-tos. a. viscous, tenacious. 
].rf^onine, !^'-(^-iilno. a. belonging' to a lion. 
L-.;o))ard. l^p'-p?!r<!. .<;. a spoiled ben.st of prey. 
J^epc;'. I?p'-p6r. .<•. one iniectcd v.ith a lejiraiy. 
J.eperous, l§p'-pr,r-&s. ) ^ ,,^,.^^^ ^i.^ l^p^.^^^^^ 



ijcprous, l^p'-prfis. 
i..eponno, k^p'-p(S-rhi( 



:^row less ; dcg'i'ade ; shrink, 
a task to fcuni or read ; a 



nn. a. belonging to a hare ; 
having the nair.rc of a haie. [scales. 

I.opro-V, lfp'-pio-s6. .<;. a ('astemper of while 

I As. igs. ; . ■ ,. , 

T .-,;, IX / 2 l «"• <i> a smaller dcg-rec. 
Lesser, ies'-sur. ) ° 

J^ossee, les-?^6'. 5. one who lakes a lease of 

anotlier. 

LaS'Scn, Ite'-sii. r. lo 

Lcsso.'i, les'-s: 

piTCCpl. 

I.,oflsor, I5s'-s6r. 5. he who grants a laase to 

another. 
Jjest, l?st. conj. thnt no!, in esse that. 
J,et, let. ?". a. 10 allow, to p.cnnit, to hire out. 
Let, let. .<). hiiidcrance, obstruction. 
I.cthargick, l^-//i;ir'-j)k. a. sleepy, drowsy. 
Lethargy, Iw/t'-ar-Je. s. a niorbid drowsines-s. 
},C'.1]\r,.\c'-tIil'. .<;. olJIivicn, a draught of oblivion. 
Letliiferou?, li-Z/fiF-Cir-fts. a. deadly, fatal. 
]i'Jlter, liH'-l-Lir. s. a written message; one of the 

characters of the alphabet; a printing type; 

one who lets or nerniils. [ri!. 

Lcitcrciu'^o, li^t'-tor-ki'i-e. s. a ca.-e to put letters 
l.elteifi, l^t'-lCirz. .'. litcrniiirc, learning. 
Lettered, l^t'-ti^rd. n. learr.cd, educated to 

learning ; marked w iih letters. [loiters. 

'>cttcrlciindcr, k'^r-tf.r-liiuM-dijr. s. one whocasts 
Leituec, hH'-iVs. .«. a common salad plant. 
Levant, 1^-viml'. a. easlern. 
Levant, l6-v.\i!i'. s. easicni parts of tlie Medi- 

Vrraucan. 
Levee, iOv -v^. s. a Qiowd of altendauts ; a 

toilet. 



Level, li^.'-v?l. .?. aplane; a siandard ; an iii 

slrumcnt whereby vnasons acyust ibeir work. 
Level, lev-vll. a. even, plain, tiai, siijoolh. 
Level, iSv'-vSl. v. to make even; to lay l!af; 

to aim. _ [riority. 

Leveller, l^v'-vll-lftr. s. o;ic who destroys sujic 
LeveJnes';, lev'-vil-r.Os. s. an equality of surlace. 
Lever, li'-vor. s. the .second mechanical power. 
Leveret, lev'-vfir-5l. s. a young hare. 
Leviable, lc'v'-v6-u-l)l.a. that may be levied. 
Leviathan, ]t!-vi'-a-i/idn. s. by some supposed to 

mcas! the crocodile, but, in general, tne whale. 
Levigntc, lev'-v^-gaie. v. a. to rub, to grind, to 

s:iU)ol!i. 
Lcviic, Ic'-vite. s. one cf the tribe of Levi. 
Lcvhieal, le-vit'-ie-kal. a. belonging to the Le- 

vilcs. [vanity. 

Leviiy., Isv'-ve-t^. j. lightness, inconstancy, 
LevyJ lev'-ve. i: a. lo rai. e, collect, impose, 
l^evy, lev'-v6. s. the act of raising money or 

men. 
Lewd, k'.de. a. wicked, lustful. 
Lewdne-is, k'.de'-mjs. s. iiistfulneKS. 
Lexicop;raplier, leks-e-kog'-gi af-fir. s. a wriisr 

of diciionarics. [l)cok. 

Lexicon, lei.s'-e-kun. .5. a dictionary, a word- 
Liable, li'-a-bl. a. subject to, not exempt. 
Liar, ll'-ftr. s. one who tells falsehoods. 
Liiiaiion, li-bii'-shc.n. s. an olilring made ot 

wi'ie. 
Libel, ii'-!)el. .5. a defamatory fatire, a lampoon. 
Ijibelier, li'-l<6l-liir. 4-. a defamatory writer. 
LibcHoiLS. li'-bel-l^is. a. dcibmaiory, abusive. 
JJi)crai, lib'-bcr-iil. o. free, bouniiful, generous. 
Liberality, lib-t')c»r-al'-i-tc. s. muniiiccnto, 

liounly. ^ [loa.sc. 

Liberate, fib'-bfr-ute. r. a. to set free, lo ro- 
Libertino, If b'-b(''r-tin. s. a dis.soluic liver, a rake. 
Liiicrtine, iib'-()Sr-tin. a. licentious, irrer!gi()us. 
Linertinisni, lib'-ber-lln-feui. s. irreiigion, liccn- 

li(>usnoss._ [ica\e. 

Lilier'y, lib'-l>?r-t^. s. freedom, exempticn, 
Libidinous, li-bid'-i-nSs. a. lewd, licenlious. 
J .it)i"<, li'-br;\. s. one of the signs of the zodiac k. 
Librarian, li-!>ri'-r6-an. s. one who has the caic 

of books. 
Library, li'-bra-r^.s.a large collection of books. 
Libiate, li'-brt'uc. i>. a. to poise, to balunce, 



LI( 



LIM 



-116. niSve, nor, n6i ; — tt'ilie, ICib, l)ull ; — 61I ; — pSuiul; — t!im. thIs. 



Libration, li-l>va'-slinii. i. ilia suite of being 
balanced. 

Lice, liso. s. Ihe plural of Ion ^e. 

License, l5'-s^nse. s. a permission, liberty.' 

License, li'-sOnse. r. a. to grant In.ive ; to per- 
mit by a legal gi-;i!U ; to set at liberty. 

Licentiate, li-si^n'-she-aie. s. one who has a 
license to practise any art or faculty. 

Licentious, li-sen'-shos. a. unrestrained, dis- 
orderl}'. 

Licentiousness, li-sSn'-shfts-n^s. s. boundless 
liiieriy; contempt of Jus! rest.''ai:it. 

Liek, Ilk. j;. a. to touch with tiic tongue, to 
lap, lo strike.^ 

Licl;eii;ih, llk'-?r-rsh. a. nice, delicate, greed_v. 

Licorice, lik'-kur-ls. 5. a root of a sweet taste. 

Lictor, llk'-tar. .?. a beadle amongst tlie Ro- 
mans. 

Li'J, lid. «. a cover for a pan, box, &c. 

Lis, li. s. a fiction, a falsehood ; any thing im- 
pregnated with another body, as soap, &,c. 

Lie. 1). r. 71. to tell a I'e; to lean upon; lo rest. 

Liege, leeje. s. a sovereign. — a. suliject ; trusty. 

Lieger. Ie6'-j&r. s. a resident ambassadour. 

Lien, Ij. s place, room, stead, behalf. 

Lieuteiiancy,lev-ien'-n6.n-se. s. the office of a 
lieutenant. [in rank. 

Lieutenant, l?v-t?n'-i!unt. s. a deputy, a second 

Licutenantship, lev-ten'-nant-shSp. s. the rank 
of a lieutenan'. 

Lxi'a, life. s. aniinal being; conduct, condition. 

Ijfeajuard, life-gyard'. s. a guard of a prince's 
psrsoil. [spirit. 

Lifeless, Ilfe'-l3s. a. dead ; without force or 

Lifetime, llfe'-time. s. the duration of life. 

Lift, lift. V. a. to raise up, elevate, support. 

Lift, lift. s. the act of hfting r.p; a struggle. 

Ligament, Irg'-a-m^nt. 5. a band to tie parts 
together. 

Ligature, I^g'-g-fi-turo. s. a bandage, any thing 
bound on ; tiie act of binding. 

Light, llle. s. t!iai holy bj' which we see; 
mental knowledge ; situation; a taper. 

Light, lite. a. not heaw : active; briirht ; not 
dark.^ 

Liffht, lite. V. to kindle, lo lighleii ; to rest on. 

Lighten, li'-tn. r. to Hash with lightning. 

Lighter, llte'-iir. s. a beat for iinload'ng ships, I 



Li^':hternian, lite'-C!r-niaa. 5. one wiio mana^s 
a lighter. [honest. 

LighUingered, lite-f!ng'-gi'n-d. a. th:evir,!i, dis- 

Lig'hlfoo'ted, llte-fui'-''d.n. nimble, swifl, uctivr. 

Lightheaded, !iie-!ied'-ed. a. delirious, thought- 
less. ^ [cheer.'lil. 

Ligiitheaited, llie-hLu-t'-?d. c gay, nierr_\ , 

Lightly, lltc'-l^. ad. without reasoa; nin\bly. 

Lightness, Ihe'-ncs. s. a want of weight; h-vLt^. 

Lightning, Ute'-i;5iig.s. the ilash before tiiundc.'. 

Lights, lites. s. the lungs ; organs of brcathi;;i.-. 

Lightsome, lue'-sum. a. luminous, gay, airy. 

Ligneous, lig'-nd'-tis. a. made tif wood, Itlie 
wood. 

Like, like. a. resembling, equal, likely. 

Like, like. ad. in the same manner, probabh-. 

Like, like. v. to cliooss; aijprove, be pleased 
with. _ [!)i!!ty, 

Likeiihoa;!, like'-le-lunl. s. appearance, pi(.l.;i- 

Likcly, like'-]!^. ad. probably. — a. probable. 

Liken, li'-kn. v. a. to m.ike like, to conipiue. 

Likeness, like'-nes. s. a resembiaiice, siiiiilitudo, 
form. 

Likewise, llke'-wize. ad. in like manner, also. 

Liking, ll'-k?ng. .s. plumpness; state of trial; 
inclination, dcaire. 

Lilied, lil'-iid. a. embellished with lilies. 

Lily, liT-l^. s. a beaiUiful iio-.vcr. 

Lilylivered, I'tl'-le-l/v-ftic!. a. wliiteiiverei!, 
cowardly'. 

Limb, Ijni. s. a memb<er, bough, border, edge. 

Limb, Ifm. r. a. to tear asunder, dismcm'ivr. 

Limbeck, li'm'-bok. s. a still ; a v:;ssel to distil. 

Limbed, limbd. a. (brmetl with regard to lin)!>«. 

Limber, lim'-bur. a. fleAible, easily bent, jiliiint. 

Limbo, l!m'-b''>. .t, a place of restraint, a prisciu. 

Lime, lime. .?. a stone ; a fruit. — v. a. lo ins'iare. 

Limekiln, lime'-k'il. s. a kiln ibr buniin;^ hr.ie- 
stoiie. 

Limit, h'm'-?t. .?. bound, border, utmo.'jt reach. 

Limit, l;in'-!l. v. a. to restrain, to circumscribe. 

Limitation, Rin-mi-ta'-shu.a. «. restriction > a 
boundarj". 

Limn, hm. r. n. to draw, to paint aiy tbin^. 

Limner, Inn'-.iur. s. a painter, a piclurs iniiWer. 

Linious, ll'-n)?!s. a. mudd}', tliiiiy. 

Limp, ll.'iip. r. n. to hall, to v.;ilk laiRil^-. 
Limj), I3mp. a. viipid, weak. 





LlQ 


202 LIT 




V-kle, far, fall, ff 


t; — m^, met ; — nine, pin ; — 



Limpet, rhn'-p]t. s. a kind of shell-fisli. 

Jjiinpid, llm'-pfd. a. clear, pure, transparent. 

Lirnpidiiess, lini'-p?d-iiOs. s. clearness) purity. 

I<imy, ll'-ini. a. viscous 5 coritaiiiijig' lime. 

Linchpin, l?nsli'-phi. s. the iron pin of an axle- 
tree. 

Linden, Ku'-den. s. tlie lime tree. 

Line, line. v. a. to guard within ; to cover. 

Line, line. s. a string ; an angler's string ; the 
equinoctial circle; extension; limit ; proge- 
ny; lineaments; tenth of an iiicli. 

Lineage, lin'-n^-aje. s. a family, race, progeny. 

Linear, 15n'-n^-al. u. descending in a right line. 

Lineally, lin'-^-al-^. ad. in a direct line, duly. 

Lineament, li'n'-ni-a-ment. s. a feature; a dis- 
criminating mark in the form. 

Linear, lln'-n^-ar. a. composed oflines, like lines. 

Linen, liii'-n?n. .t. cloth made of hemp or flax. 

liinendrapei", ilir-niii-di'iV-par. s. one who deals 
in linoii. 

IJno', ling. s. a kind of sea-fish; heath. 

Linger, ling' -gur. v. to remain long; pine; 
hesitate. 

Lingo, l?ng'-g6. s. a langliage, tong-ue, speech. 

Linltnacious, iJn-gwa'-slifis. a. full of tongxie, 
uilkative. [guagcs. 

f.inj;i!i-tj ling''-g\v?st. s. one skilful m lan- 

Lininienf, lin'-ii<^-ment. s. an ointment, a bal- 
sam, [-hn'g- 

Lining, I]'-n?ng. s. that which is within any 

Link". Irngk. s. a ring of a chain ; a lorcli of 
])itch. 

liink, iJngk. v.a. to unite, to join, to connect. 

Linnet, I5n'-n?t. s. a small singing bird. 

Linseed, lin-sWd. s. ihc seed of flax. 

Lin.-ioy-vvooI.scy, lin'-s^-wol'-si. a. made of linen 
and wool. ' [end. 

JJnstock, lin'-.stok. s. a staff with a match at the 

Lint, lint. s. linen scraped soft ; flax. 

Lintel, I'in'-I^'l. J. the upi)er part of a door frame. 

Lion, !l'-ftn. s. the most magnanimous of beasts. 

Lione.^s, U'-un-n^s. s. a she lion. 

Lip, lip. s. the outer part of the mouth; the 
edge of any thing'. 

J.i<|iiation,li-k\vi.'-shfln> s. art or capacity of 
melting. 

Lt.jtiefaclion, l?k-.k\v^-f ak'-shun. s. state of bc- 
i.ij.' melted. 



Liquetiable, lik'-kwe-fl-a-bl. a. such as may bi 
nielled. 

Liquefy, lik'-kw^-fl. ?). to melt, lb dissolve. 

Liquescent, li-kvvfs'-s6nt. a. melting, dissolving. 

Liqueur, !i-kure'. s. any spirituous, high fla- 
voured liquid. 

Liquid, lik'-kw!d. a. not solid, Suid, dissolved. 

Liquid, llk'-kvvid. s. a tiuid substance, a liquor. 

Liquidate, l;k'-kw6-dite. v. a. to lessen debts, 
to clear. [drink. 

Liquor, lik'-kar. s. any thing liquid ; any stronj; 

Lisp, lisp. r.ij. to sound theletter s, by touching 
the tongue to the upper teeth. 

List, list. D. to choose ; to enlist soldiers ; to 
listen. 

List, list. s. a roll ; a catalogue; place for figh> 
ing; desire; outer edge of cloth. 

Listed, list'-ed. a. striped, parly-coloured. 

Listen, lis'-sn. v. to hearken, hear, attend to. 

Listless, llst'-les. a. careless, heedless, indiffer- 
ent. [Icssly. 

Listlessly, list'-lSs-l^. ad. without thought, he<:d- 

I..istlessness, list'-les-n6s. s. inattention. 

Lit, lit. the preterit oi to light. 

Litany, llt'-tan-(^. s. a form of supplicatory 
prayer.^ 

Literal, lit'-ter-al. a. not figurative, exact. 

Literary, llt'-ier-d-re. u. respecting letters, or 
learning. 

Literati, lit-ter-nV-ti. s. men of learning 

Literature, lit'-tOr-a-tiae. s. learning, skill n\ 
letters. 

Litharge, lif/i'-arje. s. lead vitrified, either alone 
or with a mixture of copper. 

Lithography, ll-zA&g'-gra-f^. s. an engraving 
on stone. [stones. 

Lithomancy, \ilh'-b-ma.n-i>i'. n. a prediction by 

Liligant, lil'-t^-gant. s. one engaged hi a law- 
suit. ^ [debate. 

Litigate, lit'-t^-gi.te. v. a. to contest in law, to 

Litigation, lit-t^-gk'-sh5n. s. a judicial contest, 
lawsuit. 

Litigious, l6»tid'-jfis. a. quarrelsome, disputable. 

Litigiousncss, 16-i!d'-j?;.s-nds. s. a wrangling 
disposition. 

Litter, lit'-tfir. s. a kind of vchiculary bed; ft 
liirlh of animals; things thrown sluttiJily 
about ; straw laid under animals. 



LOA 



203 



LOG 



-116, m6ve, ii5r, not; — lube, tub, lifill ; — 6T1 ; — pound ; — thtn, this. 



Litter, Ht'-l&r. v. a. to biin<j forth ; to scalier 

about. 
Little, lit'-ll. a. sniEill in quantity, diminutive. 
Little, r/t'-ll. s. a small space, not much. 
Little, lit'-tl. ad. in a small quantity or degree. 
Littoral, lu'-ti-r(!ii.«. belonging to the sea shore. 
Liturgy, lit'-t&r-j^. s. the pubhck form of prayer. 
Live, liv. v. n. to be in a state of life ; to feed. 
Live, live. a. quick, active; not extinguished. 
I^ivelihood, live'-l6-hiid. s. the means of living, 

support. 
Liveliness, llvc'-li-n^s. s. sprightliness, vivacity. 
Livelong, ltv'-16ng. a. tedious, lasting, durable. 
Lively, Uve'-li. a. brisk, gay, strong, encr- 

getick. [hves. 

Liver, liv'-v5r. s. one of tlie entrails; one who 
1 .ivercolour, iJv'-vfir-kfil-lur. s. a very dark red. 
Livergrovvn, liv'-vur-gr6ne. u. having a great 

liver. 
Livery, liv'-vur-e. s. clothes with different trim- 
mings worn bj- servants. 
Liveryinan, liv'-v6r-i-ma.n. s. one who wears 

a livery ; a freeman in a company. 
Livery-stable, llv'-vur-^-sli-bl. s. a jniblick 

stable. 
Lives, llvz^ s. plural of life. 
LiviJ, llv'-Id. a. discoloured, as with a blow. 
Lividity, le-vid'-6-ie. s. discoloration, as by a 

blow. [bcneiicc. 

J.is'ing, l?v'-ving. s. maintenance, support ; a 
Livrc, ll'-vfir. s. the sum b\' which the French 

reckon their money, value lOrf. sterling-. 
Lixivial, lik-slv'-^-ai. a. impregnated with salts. 
JJ\iviate, ttk-.s5v'-^'-cite. a. making a li.tivium. 
Lixivium, lik-stv'-e-um. s. he made of ashes, 

water, <fec. [serpent. 

Lizard, l;z'-zard. s. a small creeping animal, a 
I.,0, 16. iiilcrj. look ! see ! behold ! 
I.«a'l, Wde. s. a burden ; leading vein in a mine. 
Load, I6de. i'. a. to burden, freight ; charge a 

gun. ^ [star. 

J.,oad3fcir, l^de'-stfir. s. the leading, or jxjlar 
JjOadstone, 16de'-stiSne. s. the magnet. 
liOaf, life. s. a mass of bread or sugar. 
Loam, liVme. s. a fat, unctuous earth, marl. 
Loamy, lA'-m^. a. of the nature of loam, marly 
Loan, line. s. any thing lent, iiitcrcst. 
Loath, \Uk. a. unwilli:;g, disliking, not ready. 



Loathe, IAthc. t-. n. to hate, to nauseate. 

Loathful, liru'-ful. a. hating, abhorred, odi- 
ous. ^ tau>^'- 

Lor^ihing, l6'-THlng. «. hatred, nDliorrcnce, dis- 

Loathiome, lixH'-sam. a. alihorred, causing 
dislike. [of raising halrea 

Loathsomeness, liTH'-s&m-nOs. s. the (jualny 

Loaves, I6vz. s. plural oiloaf. 

Lobby, I6b'-b^. s. on opening before a room. 

Lobe, libe. s. a part of the lungs; a division. 

Lobster, 16b'-stflr. s. a crustaceous shell-iish. 

Local, l6'-kal. a. relating to or being of a place. 

Locality, l6-kal'-^-te. s. existence or relation 
of jjlace. 

Locall}', W-\ii\-\h. ad. with respect to place. 

Locate, !6'-kiie. v. a. to place. 

Location, 16-ka'-shan. s. the act of placing ; a 
situation. 

Loch, 16k. s. a lake. 

Lock, lok. s. an instrumejit to fasten doors, iVc. 

Lock, lok. 1!. to fasten with a lock ; to dost. 

Locker. lok'-kOr. s. a cirawer, a cupboard. 

Locket, l(jk'-k!t. s. an ornamental lock, a catch 
or spring to fasten a neck-lace. 

Locoinotion, Idi-ki-mi'-shfni. s. power of chang- 
ing place. [jiKi'.-f. 

Locomotive, Ii-k6-m6'-t7v. a. able to change 

Locust, 16'-kfist. s. a devouring ii/sect. 

Lodge, l6dje. r. to place, settle, reside ; lie flat. 

Lodge, 16dje. s. a small house in a park; jior- 
ter's room. 

Lodgement, lodje'-mt'int. f. an encampment j 
possession of tlie cncni3''s works. 

Lodger, lodje'-Or «. one who hires a lodginjsr. 

Lodging, 16djc'-l!ig. s. a temporal y abode ; 
rooms hired. 

Loft, I6ft. s. a floor ; the highest floor. 

Loftily, I6f-ti-le. ad. on high, haughtily, siit>- 
limely. ' [ly. 

Loftiness, l&r-l6-nns. s. height, pride, sui)iini(r 

Loftj", liif-li. a. high, sul)lime, haughiy. proud. 

Log, log. .«. a piece of wood; a I{ebrc\it 
measure. 

Logarithms, l<ig'-a-ri//imz. s. a series of arti- 
ficial numbers for the cxpcdisiou ot *okn!a* 
tion. 

Logbook, log'-b55k. s. journal of a ship's comx*,. 
&c. 



LON 



204 



Vhie, far, fail, f;it ; — ml', ir.'-l ; — pine, \)U\ ;- 



I-ogo'in;iciiy, l6-g6:n'-ia-l> 
J.o:',wood, iog'-wutl. s. 



i-o^gerlieaJ, log'-gOr-lied. s. a ckilt, a tliick 

sVull. 
I.ogirk, lod'-jTk. s. I'.ie art of usijig- reason well, 

ii) our inquiries afier tratli. 
JliOgical,iC)d'-jik-a!.(!. of or pertaining' lo logick. 
J-Ofiiea!'y, 16d'-je-kal- ^. ad. by the laws of 
. l.-i^ick." 

Lof-.ician, l6-jisli'-fin. s. on? versed in logick. 
I-og!ine, log'-llne. «. a line lo measure a siiip's 

v.-AV. [words. 

2;6m'-]a-k6. .?. a contention about 
a wood used in dyin: 

(lark colour.s 
J.oln, l6in. .t. llie reins, the back of an animal. 
Jx>itcr, l6i'-tiir. v. n. lo linger, to spend time 

i.!ly> [wrelch. 

Loiterer, l3^'-lfir-Sr. s. a lingerer, idler, a lazy 
-Loll, I6l. V. to lean idly, to harg out. 
Lone, 16no. a. sclitnry, single, lonely. 
Ix>nrlines2, !6ne'-l<!!-n?s. P , ,i:„„i„ 
^oneness, lope -nOs. ) 
Lonely, l<^"e'-l^,- ^..sdilary, dismal. 

].,Oii'r, long. a. not short, cither as ajiplied lo 

tiine, j)lace, or dimensions ; desirous. 
J/.);:s", Ion;.';. i\ n. to wish or desire earnestl}'. 
Longboat, i6ng'-b6te.s. tlie laigest boatof aship. 
J^oiige, lonje. s. a thrust or push in fencing. 
Loturcvity, lOn-iev'-K^-t^. .<;. great lengih of life. 
Loii;^cvoU3, l(ij;-j<^'-vUs. a. long lived, living long', 
i^iigimetry, l6ajW-^-lrc, 6-. ait of measuring 

disir.Hccs-. 
fxMisiiig. i<jnff'-?nS'. .••■. an earnest wish or desire. 
Lont^itigly, ling'-ing-li. ad. with incessant 

^^■is}lcs. " 
Lc:)!i,i;U(1c, 16n'-)^-tide. s. length; the distance 

til' any part o^ die earth, cast or west from 

London, or any other given place. 
Lonf;itudinal, l6n-j(^-ti'i'-d<''-n;il. a. running in tlie 

longest direction ; extended lengthwise. 
L«i'.*iivcd, l6rig'-llvd. a. having great length of 

life. 
Long^ufferiMi!;, lAng-s&f-fSr-tng. a. patient. — 

t. clemeiicv. 
l,or.(vways, yftn-'-wi'ze. } ,^ ;„ ,^. ,i,_ 
l.'iiis.'wr'c, lonn-'-wizv'. s 
Lonievvinded, ldng-v.luJ'-fd, a. tedious, long- 

Orealhed. 



Leo. 166. .?. a g'ome at cards. 

Lcciijiiy, iO(V-!)6-l6. ad. awkwardly, clumsily. 

J.ooby, Ift6''-h^. s. a lul)l>er, a chimsy clown. 

Leaf, \hht'. s. a part of a thip. 

Look, Idrtk. r. to seek (or, expect, behold. 

Lcoij, look. s. the air of tlie face, mien. 

Look, i5ok. inlerj. seel be!:o!d ! oiwerve! 

Looking-glass, 166k'-in-gias. 5. a ref!cctijjg 

mirror." 
Loom, iij.^m. r. n. to appear large at sea. 
Loom, l<i'")m. s. a vi'eaver's frame for work. 
Loon, loon. s. a mean or simple i'ellow, a scoun* 

drcl. 
Loop, loop. ,''. a noose in a rope, &c. 
Loophole, lo5p'-h6le. s. an aperture; sliifl, eva- 
sion. 
Loose, U")Osc. V. to unbind, relax, set free. 
Loose, loose, a. unbound, vvanloi!. — s. liberty. 
Loosely, I6dse'-1^. ad. not fast, irregularly, uc- 

cha.stel}'. 
Loo5en, l6o'-sn. i\ to relax any thing, lo part. 
Loosetjess, I56se'-nes. s. a flux ; inegula.-iiy, 

unchastiiy. 
Lop, lop. I', a. to cut or chop short. ['>'"§■« 

Loqr.aciou;;, 16-kv.'iV-shi?;s. a. full of talk, blab- 
Loquacity, i6-kwds'-se-l^. s. too much talk, 

pi'ate. 
Loi'(],l&d. 5. a monarch ; a supreme person; a 

ruier; a nobki.ian ; a t>i!e of honour. 
Lord, i^;'J. r. Ji. to dcuiineer, to rule despolj- 

cally. 

Lording, iSf'-diiig- ? .,. ^ lo.-d, in contempt. 

Lonlling. lord -liiig. S '^ 

Lordliaoss, lord'-li-nfe. s. digniiy, high sta- 
tion, pride. 

Lordly, l<\rd'-l^. a. proud, impcricus. 

Lordfhip, l5rd'-sh:p. i. doiuiinon ; a title givcu 
to Icrtfs. 

Lore, l>>ro. .«. doctrnie, ni-)truction, learning. 

Lorn, I6rn. u. forsaken, lost. 

J,,ose, Ifiiize. r. to suillr loss, not to wui ; to fail. 

Loser, iSiz'-iir. s. one wlio has suffered a loss. 

Lo-:s, ifts. s. damage ; Ibrfeiiure. [ble 

Lo^t, I6st. ;ja)'/. ti. perished, gone ; impercepli- 

I,ot, Idl. s. fortune, slate assigned, portion. 

Lolion, l6'-shi^n. s. a medicinal war^h. 

i.oifcry, l6t'-iur-e. a'. a dislribuiion of pri'^e* br 
chance; a game of diancc ; a ^iorli'e;,'* 



Low 



I.Ul 



— no, move, nor, net \ — u'.be, luh, 1,-Ciil ; — 3:1 ; — pf.iuid ; — liii:i, Tills. 



Loud, )5a«l. a. noisy, clamorous, lurbiileiit. 
Loudly, l6fnl'-'ie. ad. noisily, ciainoiuusly. 
Loudnass, loud'-nOs. s noise, clamour, lurbu- 
'ence. 

f °M^"' ( "'*''• ^- a la"-3 ; sK-indiiij walcr. 

Lo'j!3-'I'oi', lLi-e-d<l>ie'. s. a Freiich gold coin, 
till! old Oiics worlii 17s. and tiie new ai;out i/. 
stcriin^. 

Lounge, iSniije. r. n. to idle or live lazily. 

Loung,-r,i6ui)'-jur. s. an idler, ;i:i indolciit man. 

Lo'jso, lo&se. s. a .small auimuijOi' vv!iic!i difier- 
eiU species live on the bodies of laen, cf 
beasts, and perhaps of other animals. 

Lousily, l6S'-z^-li. u<^. in a paltry, mean, scurvy 
way. [lousy. 

Lousiness, lA?i'-zi-n5s. s. the .state of being 

Lousy, I8u'-2C. a. swarming with lice ; mean. 

Lout, iSiit. .I. a.n awkward fellow, a clown. 

Loutish, iSui'-isl'i. a. clownish, bmnpkiniy. 

Love, lav. v. a. to re^jarJ with aireclion. 

Love, lev. s. the passion between the sexes; 
good will, courtship j liking, fondness, con- 
cord. 

Love-letter, 13v'-lf;t-tar. s. a letter of courtship. 

Lov'Giily, Ifiv'-le-le. ad. aniialiK'. 

Lovcli:iS3S, lfiv'-l^-n§s. s. arniableness. 

I^ovelorii, lciv'-l6rn. a. forsaken Ijy one's love. 

Lovely, liiv'-l^. a. amiable, e.xciting love. 

Lover, luv'-fir. .>■. one who is iii love ; a fiiend 

I/ove:^ick, lov'-sik. a. disordered v.ith love, kui- 

j;liishi!!g. 

Lovesoiig, l?iv'-bOiig. s. a song expressing love. 
Loveaiifi, li^v'-siiie. s. courtship. 
Lovjlale, liVk'-uMc. «. a narrative of love. 
Lovelo}'', lav'-tue. s. a small preseiit made by a 

luver. 
Lovetiic'r, liiv'-trik. s. the art of expressing love. 
Loving, l;iv'-?ng. part. a. kind, alTectlonate. 
Lo\'ing-kindncs?, l&v'-!ng-kyind'-n§s. s. ten- 

c!«'riie.'>s, mercy. 
I.K)yiiigly, 15v'-:ng-le. ad. affectionately, with 

kindiicss. 
Low, liS. a. not high ; humble, dejected, mean. 
Low, \ft. V. to sink, to make low ; to bellow. 
Low, 16. ('(/. with a low voice, abjectly. 
I-<)wer, if>iy-f;r, s. cloudiness cf look, gloor.iiness. 
Lowc;', ioii'-iir, c, n. to ba cicutlod j ij frown. 



Lov.er, to'-iin-. i\ tu humble, depre.ss, :.ii!k, fall. 
Lovvet ingiy, lotn--?ng-le, ail. gicomily, cloudily. 
Lowermost, lt>'-fir-m6st, a. lowest, deepest. 
Lowery, !5(i'-ur-6, a. ihrealejung to be wet or 

storniv, overcast. 
Lovviiu^', loiV-Jiig, or ii'-;::g. s. the bellowing 

of oxen, &c. 
LowlaivJ, l6'-idiid. s. a low country, a marsh. 
Loivlino.s, ii'-ie-nes. 5. huiaJiiVj'want of dig 

nitv. 



mean- 



Lowly, !i-le. n. liiuiible, meek, not lofty. 
Lov/ii'js:, i'i'-ucs. i\ absence of height, 

ness of condition; want of rank; dijeclion 
Lo'.v-jiiiited, i6-sp!r'-it-§d. a. dejectcil, not 
lively. [lover. 

Loyal, iSe'-al. a. true to a priiicc, a lady, or a 
Loyalist, l6i'-;'d-list. s. one faithful to his Icing. 
Loyally, lue'-al-le. ad. with fidelity or aciijc- 

rciice. 
Loyuiiy, iSe'-ul-u"!. s. fiJc'iiy, adhetencc. 
Lozenge, I6z'-zsi;je. s. a nsedlcinc iiiadc in sniall 

pieces to melt gradually in the mouth. 
Lubber, li'ib'-bur. > „ i ■ i> r <• 
Lubi,.ard, lob'-bflrd. {'■ ^ '"^y, «''e fe..ow. 
Lubberly, lub'-bttr-le. ad. awkwardly, clura- 
sii}-. 

ubrick, kV-brik. ? i- . , 

Lubrjcous, iLV-bi.Vki^s. \ "■ ^'■'P^"3-; ur.j.cady. 
Lubiicate, lu'-bre-kute. v. to make smooih or 

.slippery. 
Lubricity, ki-br!s'-s6-t^. s. slippsriness; wai> 

toniiess. 
Lucent, kV-sent. a. shining, brig-lit, sp!ci:did. 
Lucerne, lu'-scirn. s. u remarkably quick grow- 
ing herb. 
Lucid, lu'-sid. a. shining, bright, pellucid, clear. 
Lucidity, lu-sid'-^-ti. s. splendour, brightness. 
Lucifer, li'-si-fftr. s, the devil ; ilie morning 

star. 
Luciferous, lu-sif-f^r-fis. ) • • ,• , , 
Lucifick, li-sif'-f ik. \ "• S' ''"'S '•&''•• 
Luck, l&k. s. chance ; fortune, good or bad, 
Luckily, lnk'_-k^-le. ad. fortunately, by good liap. 
Luckiness, li'ik'-k^-nijs. .s. good hap, casual hcp- 

piness. 
Luckless, Iftk'-l^s. a. unfortunate, unhappy. 
Lucky, Icik'-ki-. a. fcrfuiate, happy :>y chai.c;;, 
Lui! alive, lii'-ki-i-tlv. ((. '■rcii'.iibk'. g.Vnlul. 





LUN 206 LUX 






File, far fall, fat; — m6, mh; — p!ae, j)Iii; — 





Lucre, liV-kOr. s. gain, profit, pecuniary ad- 
vanlage. [conlesl. 

jAictation, I'lk-ta'-sliftn. s. a struggle, cflort. 

Lucubrate, liV-kiVbr;ile. r. n. to study by nigiit. 

J.ucubration, lu-kiVbri'-shiin. s. a nightly study 
or work. [candle-liglil. 

I^ucubratory, liV-ku-bra-tCir-6. a. composed by 

J^uculent, li'-ku-l§ut. a. clear, lucid, certain, 
evident. 

LudibriouS; lu-dib'-r^-fis. a. ridiculous. 

Ludicrous, UV-di^-krus. a. sportive, merry, bur- 
lesque, [sportively. 

I^ldicrously, liV-d^-kr&s-I^. ad. in burlesque, 

]-udificatioii, lu-de-f6-ka'-shun. s. the act of 
mocking. 

I^uff, \\\{. V. n. to keep close to the wind. 

Lug, ISg. V. to pull with violence, to drag. 

Lug", Ifig. s. a fish ; a pole or |)ercl) ; an ear. 

Luggage, Ifig'-gidje. s. any cumbrous, heavy 
thing. 

J^igsail, log'-sale. s. a kind of square sail. 

Lugubiious, lu-gu'-bre-fls. a. mournful ; sor- 
rowful, [indift'ereiit. 

Lukewarm, lukc'-warm. a. moderalcl}" warm ; 

Lukewarniness, luke'-warm-nSs. s. moderate 
lieal.^ 

I..U1I, 151. V. a. to compose to sleep, put to rest. 

Lullaby, lul'-la-bi. s. a song to quiet infants. 

Lumbago, lam-ba'-g6. s. pains about the loins. 

Lumber, i&m'-bur. s. old. useless furniture, &c. 

J.,uminary, ]u'-m<^-nar-re. s. any body that 
gives l^ght. [t)rigl]t. 

Luiiiiuou-^, liV-mi-n'is. a. shining, enlightened, 

Luinp.lQmn. ,?. a shapeless mass j the gross. 

Lumpjrig, Amp;-Sng. P , 

Lumpish, iQinp -ish. ^ 5 > 6 

Lumpishly, loinp'-Ish-li. ad. with stupidity, 
heavily. 

j.i'.mpy, lump'-i'. a. full of lumps; dull, heavy. 

].unacy, K'l'-uA.-i.^. .?. madness. 

if nf ' '')-'^'- J. \ "■ "-'''ali"? to the moon. 
Lunary, 1.1 -nar-o. S ° 

Lunatick, h'i'-n'i-iik. .«. a madman. — a. mad. 

Lunation, lu-ni -shun. s. lite revolution of the 

moon. 

l>unc}i, Iftnsh. )s. a meal between 

J.unchooti, Iftii'-sli'ui. S lirrakfnsl and dinner. 

itUPgs, luug7. s. the jiart-; U'f rc.spiration. 



Lupine, lu'-pin. s. a sort of pulse. — a. like a 
wolf. [vour. 

Lurch, liirtsh. v. to sliift, plaj' tricks, lurk, de- 
Lurch, Iflrish. s. a forlorn or deserted state. 
Lurcher, Iflrtsh'-or. s. a hunting dog ; a giiil- 

ton. 
Lure, lure. .'. an enticement. — v. to entice. 
Lurid, lii'-rld. a. pale, gloomy, dismal. 
Lurk, liirk. v. n. to lif in wait, to lie close. 
Lurker, liru'k'-flr. «. a thief that lies in waif. 
Lurking-place, lot k'-5ng-pli.se. s. hiding ])!ace, 

secret place. 
Lurry, Icir'-r^. s. a crowd, throng. 
Luscious, Kish'-fls. a. .sweet, pleasing, cloying. 
Lusorious, lu-s6'-re-Cis. > a. used in play, sporl- 
Lusory, kV-stir-6. \ ive. 

Lust, lust. s. carnal desire — v. n. to long for. 
Lustful, lost'-f fd. a. having irregular desires. 
Lustily, Ifts'-tc'-le. ad. stoutly, v. iih vigour. 
Lustiness, Ifis'-te-nCs. s. stoutness, vigour of 

bod>'. 
Lustrate, lusMrate. v. a. to cleanse, to puriA-, 
Lustration, lOs-tra'-shun. s. a purification by 

water. ^ 
Lustre, lOs'-tur. .?. brightne.ss ; renown ; a sconce 

with lights ; tlie space of five years. 
Lustring, lus'-string. s. a kind of' shining silk. 
Lustrous, Ifts'-trfis. a, bright, shining, luminoi.s. 
Lustrum, lus'-tr6m. s. a space of fi\e years. 
Lusty, ICis'-t^. «. stout, healthy, able of body. 
Lutarious, lu-ta'-ri-us. a. living in mud, tike 

mud. 
Lute, lute. s. a musical instrument; a clay with 

which chymists close up their ves.sels. 
Lute, liile. v. ri. to close with lute or clay. 
Lutheran, lu'-//i^'r-an. s. a follower ol Luther. 
Lutheranisni, lu'-i/jer-dn-ism. s. the dcclriiie of 

Luther. 
Lutulent, lii'-Lshu-lfint. a. muddy, foul, turbid. 

tuxaJtWi.e, (^'- «• '« P"\°"' «<■ j""'»- . 
Luxation, 15ks-i'-sh6n. «. a disjointing; a tiling 

disjointed. 
Luxuiiancc, Iflg-ziV-rWinsc. ) s. exuberance ; 
I.,uxuriancy, log-zu'-r^-an-s^. \ abundant 

plenty or growth. 
Luxuriant, l?ig-zu'-ri-ant. a. superfluously ple!i-> 

teoas. 



MAC 



207 



MAG 



— 116, move, iiur, n6l; — lube, tub, bull;— ^ilj — pO&iid ; — tlin\, THis. 



Luxurious, 16g-zu'-r^-fis. a. volupiuous; solleii- 

ing by pleasure ; enervating ; exuberant. 
Luxuriously, Icig-zu'-ri-us-le. ad. voliiptuously, 

deliciously. [ousness. 

Luxuiiousness, lug-zi'-r^-'iS'n^s. s. voluptu- 
Luxury, luk'-shu-r^. s. delicious fare 5 pro- 

fuseness •, adcJiciedness to pleasure. 
Lymph, llmf, s^ a pure, transparent fluid. 
Lympheduct, lim'-fe-dakl. s. a vessel to convey 

"lymph. 
Lynx, iiMgks. 5. a sharp-sighted, spotted beast. 
I^yre, lire. s. a harp, a musical instrument. 
Lyrick, Jir'-rik. ) a. pertaining to a harp, or 
Lyrical, llr'-r^-kal. \ 10 odes or poetry su.ig to 

a harp. 
Lyrist, U'-rlst. s. one who plays on the harp. 



MHAS in English one unvaried sound by 
compression of the lips; as, mine ; it is a 
numeral for 1000; is an abbreviation of inagis- 
ter, or master, as M. A. Master of Arts : 
M. S. stand for manuscript, and M. S. S. for 
manuscripts. 

Macaroni, mak-a-r6'-n^. s. a fop ; a coxcomb ; 
a kind of edible paste. [lure. 

Macaronick, miik-a-rou'-ik. 5. a confused mix- 
Macaroon, mak-a-r66n'. s. a sweet cake or bis- 
cuit. 

Macaw, ma-kaw'. s. a West Indian bird. 

Mace, mise. s. an ensign of authority; a spice. 

Macebearer, mase'-bare-5r. s. one who car- 
ries the mace. 

Macerate, mas'-s3r-ate. t\ a. to make lean ; to 
steep. ^ [steeping. 

Maceration, mas-ser-a'-shfin s. a making lean ; 

Machinal, mak'-k^-nal. a. relating to machiiies. 

Machinate, nrik'-k^-nate. v. a. to pleui, con- 
trive, invent. 

Machination, mak-ke-ni'-shin. s. an artifice, 
contrivance. 

Machine, ma-sh^en'. s. an engine. 

Machinerj^ ma-shi^n'-^r-e. s. enginery; any 
complicated workmanship; decoiatiou in a 
jioeni. ^ [of engines. 

MdchJnist, ma-shWii'-!st. .». a constructor, 6cc. 

Mackerel, mak'-k5r-U. s. a small sea !ish. 



Macrocosm, ma'-kri-kozni. s. the vvlioie world, 
or visible system, opposed to microcosm, the 
world of man, [sacrifice. 

Maclation, mdk-ta'-sh6n. j. the act of killing for 

Macule), mak'-ku-la. ^ s. a spot, a 

Maculation, mak-ku-la'-shSn. ^ slain. 

Maculate, mak'-ku-lale. v. a. to stain, to .spot. 

Mad, mad. a. disordered in the mind; furious. 

Mad, mad. ^ ) r. to make mad; tu en- 

Madden, mad'-dn. ^ rage. 

Madam, mad'-tun. s. a term of address to a 
lady. [disordered. 

INIadbrained, mad'-brand. a. liotheaded, wild. 

Madcap, mad'-kap. s. a wild, hotbrained fellow. 

Madder, mad'-dur. s. a plant much used iu 
dying. _ 

Made, made. pint. prti. of to malce. 

IMadefy, mad'-de-ff. i;. a. to moisten, to make 
wet. [y-'un,^ girl. 

?.iadeinciselle, mad-ena-vva-z^ll'. 5. a miss ; u 

Madhouse, mad'-hotise. s. a house li.r madmen. 

Madly, mad'-Ie. ad. foolishly, furiously. 

Madnian, mad'-man. 5. a man deprived of his 
senses. 

^.ladness, mad'-nes. s. loss of understanding 5 
fur}-, rage, distraction, wildness. 

Madrigal, mad'-dr^-g-il. 5. a pastoral air or 
song. ^ 

Maffle, maP-fl, v. n. to stammer, to stutter. 

Magazine, mag-ga-zi^n'. s. a storehouse for 
provisions, &lc. ; a miscellaneous pamphlet. 

Maggot, mag^-gut. *■. a small grub ; a whim, 
caprice. [cious. 

Maggotty,mag'-gat-t^. a. full of maggots; capri- 

Magi, mi'-ji. s. eastern astrclngeis and priests. 

Magick, mad'-jik. j-. a dealing with spirits. 

Magick, mad'-jik. } a. pej-fornied by mag- 
Magical, mad'-j^-kal. ) ick. 

]\Iagician, ma-jish'-an. s.oiie skilled in magick. 

Magisterial, mad-jis-t6'-r^:-al. a. lofty, arro- 
gant, proud. [ly, proudl}-. 

Magisterially, mad-.)5s-t^'-ri-al-e. ad. arrogani- 

Maaistracy, mud -jis-n-a-si. s. the office of a 
m"agistra'te. [iliorily. 

Magistrate, mad'-jls-trate. s. one vested w ith au- 
I Magna Charta, mag'-na-kar'-id. s. the great 
I charter of English liberty. [of inind. 

1 Mngnaniinily, ma^^-na-nliu'-e-t^. s. gi'jatnesj 



MA I 208 

Fi'ito.-fiir, fhW, fat; — m^, n<*i; — jvlnc, pfii ;- 



UAL 



MagnamiiiO'Js, inag--nan'-6-mas. a. great of 

in:!id, l<rnvc. 
5Iagne^ia, mng-ne'-zhe a. s. a powder gentlj 

purg'alive. 
Mj>g!iet, inag-'-r.ct. a. r. stone thai allrnrt.-; iron. 

Jihiono'jsm, n)%'-r.(^t-!zm. .?. tlio power cS al- 
iraclion between liic magr.ct and iron. 

Ma^^nifick, iiiHg-Dlf'-fik. ) ■., , • 

jraSnificaL n>f|-nir-f^-kfd. 1 "■ "'^'"'^^'s. 

Ivlajinificcnce, inag-nlf-fe-s^nse. s. graiidnir, 
fpiendour. __ fpompoiis. 

Tlagnlficenl, mr,g-r.?r-f'»-scii(. a. G le, Fplcndid, 

Magf>iiier, ina£;'-n6-fl-fir. s. a glass tliat iii- 
rroases tlie bulk of any o! ject , nn extolier. 

ilagnify, mag'-jii-f 1. ?■. a. to )nako great, to 
extol. [paralivc bulk. 

Tilagniiudo, niog'-r.^-tudo. s. grcainc?.';, coni- 

Mab;]iie, r.iag'-pi. .'. a bird j a talkative pnrfon. 

Mahogany, ma-liog'-a-u^. s. a valuable brown 
wood. [a fish. 

Maid, mide. 5. a virgin; a woman servant; 

JMaideii, na'-dn. i-. a virgiii. 

T>iaiden. ma'-dn. a. frcsli. new, )inpo!luled. 

Maidenhead, ma'-f!n-hf'd.s. virglnily; newness. 

Maidhood, made'-hr.d._ I ,.:,.„.", ,;,.. 

Maidenhood, ma'-dn l.iid. S "§■"">• 

Mai', males, armour; a ])o<-tman's bag. 

Maim, mime. v. a. to hint, to wound, to cripple. 

J>Iaini, mime. s. lamoi)'?s.-!, injury, defect. 

M;un, liiHnc.a. principal, chief; forcible ; gross. 

J lain, mine. s. the gross, the whole; the ocean. 

Mainland, mine-land', s. a coniinent. 

?Jainly, minc'-ii. a>l. rhi( fly, [wwerfuUy. 

jVIaiiiiiiast, mine'-masl. s. iiie chief or middle 
mast. [surely. 

Mainpihe, mine'-prl'/e. .''.a bail, pledge, or 

JMaiiisail, mipe'-siie. a. (he s.iil of die mainmast. 

Maintain, mSn-tiue'. ?•. to defend, Justify, sup- 
port. Ijuslifiable. 

JIaiiitaiiiaMo, nl<^n-\^ne'-n-bl, a. defensible, 

J.lainlcnance, ni?n'-i^n-ansc. s. .sustenance, de- 
fence, 

jkiain'op, ir.iue-lop'- s. the lop of the main- 
mast, 

^iainyard, inine'-jlid. s. tlie yard of the maju- 
iiiasl. 



I Maize, maze. .^. Indian corn. 
iMajesiick, ma-jes'-l'ik. ; . , 

iaiajes(icai,p4fs'-l.'-kal. \" ^"S"st, grand. 
Majesty, mud'-jSs-lA. *. dignity, grandeur, ele- 
vation. 
Maj.oi', mi'-j5r. «. greater, pen'or. 
Major, tni'-jcir. 5. i'.n ofiiccr in the army: iu 

logick, the first prcpo.^iiion cf a syllogism. 
Majori'.\% ma-j6r'-e-io. s. the frrcr.tcr liumber; 
ifie ofiice of a nKiJ!)rj full rge; end of 
minority. 
Make, mike. r. 1c create, force, gain, reach. 
Make, mike. s. ibrm, .sirucluro, np.lure. 
Maker, mi'-kftr. s. the Creator; he ^^Ijomakea 
Makepeace, mike'-jK^se. s. a ] eace-makcr, 

reconciler. 
Making, mi'-kitig. .-. the act of forming. 
Mnlad\', nifd'-:i-d<"'. s. a di.slompe.'-, a Fickne.ss. 
fi!i'.lapbi-i, niai'-a-p<^i 1. «. saaty, inipcitiiienl. 
TvInlapro}X)s, mal-i\)i-pr(S-p6'. ad. tnisuitahly. 
Male, male. s. the he of any .sfjccies. 
Ma'cadminist ration, milc-nci-niin-n^f-iWi'-sI, On. 
s. behaving ill in any publick cmjiloy ; had 
managemriit. f — s. a rebel. 

Malecontent, ir.ile'-I;6n-l?n!. a. disconlcnteU. 
Tvlalodicted, mS.i-^--d!kt'-^d. a. r.cci;rsed or l-;:}!- 
ned. [ecratioii. 

Maledicfion, ma!-6-d?k'-shf'n. ,<f. a curse, an ex- 
Malofr.ciion, mal-6-fak'-ihfin. .<f. a crime, an 
f.fl'ence. [agains! law. 

Malefactor, mfd-^-fnk'-li'ir. y. an oflender 
Malepractice, mile-priik'-t'fs. s. bad practice or 
conduct. ^ _^ [lignity, ?))iie. 

I\Ialevo!cnce, ma^lCv'-vi-lc-nsc. .t. ill v^•iil, inn- 
Malevolent, ma-lcv'-\ i-lent. a. ilhiaUircd, ma- 
lignant. 
Malice, mal'-lis. s. badncL>s of design, ill will. 
Malicious, ma-lish'-iis. a. full of malice, malig- 
nant, fof mischief. 
Maliciouslj', mii-lish'-fts-lo. acf. with intenliou 
Malicio'isrfe-!?, nia-l!sh'-fls-ni*s. .t. malice, in- 
tention of mischief to another. 
Malip;n, ma-Hne'. a. unfavourable, i.^fectiollS, 

fatal. 
MaWancy, mA-lV.nf.n-s^. > „,„,,.,.olencc. 
Malicjni'y, ma-lfg'-nc-t(^. ) 
Malignant, ma-lig'-nanl. a. malicious, raischicv- 



vIAj.'I 



209 



iUA.N 



move, n6r, not ;— u'ibe, lOb, hull ; — Till ; — poaud ; — iliiu, thI 



-ale. I", a. lo beat wiili a liain- 



Mail, mill. s. a jHiblick walk. 

JMkU, mall. s. a bcnlor or linirmier. 

Mali, mail. v. a. lo s'.rike or lieul with a mall. 

Milliard, mal'-lai-d. 5. a wild t^ake. 

Ma:leabi!it\% m-di-le-a-bii -^-leT s. tlie qaaliiy of 

enduring "ii;u liammcr, and spreadiug without 

l>reaki!ig. 
I.Ialleable, mal'-le-a-lil. a. capable of Ijciiig' 

.spread by bealii" 
Slai'eate, mal'-li-i 

mer. 
Mallet, mfil'-llt. s. a wooden liamnier. 
Pilalm-!ej', mam'-ze. s. a sort of grape; a kind 

cf wine. [dried oa a kiln. 

?JaIt, malt. 5. barley steeped in water, and 
ilaltreat, mal-tr^ei'. v. a. to treat il! or amiss. 
Maltster, mali'-stfir. s. one who deals in malt. 
Malversation, mal-\er-si'-sli(in.4'.misbKliaviour 

in a.ny oilice, ii'.ediiarliSccs.or sliiiis. 
Mam, "ma;)i.. fs. & fo^id «ord for niolli- 

Manima, mam-in?i'. ^ er. 
Mamniet, ra-im'-init. s. a puppet; artificial 

figure. ['.!ie paps. 

Mair.millary, mam'-inil-la-ri-. a. belonging lo 
Mammock,' inara'-:n&k. r. lo tear or pull in 

pieces, 
hiammoalc, mam'-m&k. .<;. asliapeless piece. 
I^Iammon, mam'-mftn. s. riches, wea'th. 
Man, mail. s. human being ; liie male ; iiol a 

boy. 
Man, man. v. a. to furii'sh with men. 
Manacles, man'-iia-kiz. s. cliains for ihe hand.s. 
Manage, man'-ldjc. v. a. to conduct, govern, 

transact, superiiiteiid. [iraciahle. 

Manageable, innn'-Jdje-a-!)I. a. governable, 
Llanagement, raan'->djc-m^nl. s. conduct, fru- 
gality ; government ol" a liorse. 
Manager, maii'-I-'jc-Sr. s. a frugal person ; a 

conductor. ^ [!/-om. 

Manation, ma-KiV-^hrin. s. the act of issuing 
Manchet, maas!i'-h. s. a small wliite loaf. 
Alancipate, man'-s^-pilc. t'. a. to enslave, bind, 

lie 
Manciple, nian'-s^-pl. s. a piirvcj-or, a steward. 
Mandsnia', mau-dk'-m&s. s. a writ in ihe king's 

bench. [or noble. 

Manriarin.man-da-riS^n'.t.a Cliinese magistrate, 
Mandate, n'.;\!;'-tlale. s. a comiauad, a precept. 



I Manda'ory, niAii'-da-iUi--(^. a. ijreceptive, di- 
rectory.' 
Mai'diijie, i!:aii'-do-bI. 5. the jaw. — a. eatable. 
Mandrake, u>a!i'-drake. s. a plant. 
Manducate, niiin'-du-k:'ite. r. «.to chew, to eat. 
Mane, mane. s. the hair on llie neck of a iiorse. 
Maneater, infiu'-tte-ur. s. one wlio eats hamaii 

Ce.sii. 
Manege, nia-ijftzlie'. s. the i>'r.cc where liorscs 

arc trained ; a riding school. 
ZManes, ma'-n6z. s. a gl'.ost, sliade, dcparlod 

soni. 
Maniu!. maii'-f til. a. bold, siout, daring 
Manfuiiy, man'-fiil-^. ud. Ijoldly, £tou:l_y, 

va!in!iil3'; 
Mange, inanje. s. a fiiiliy disea.se in catile. 
Manger, manc'-jar. s. a long wooden trough 

for ai>imals to eat out of. 
Slangle, mang'-gl. t;. a. lo lacerate; to cut or 
tear iii pieces. [mangles. 

Mangier, mang'-gl-6r. s. a hacker; one that 
Mango, mang'-g6. s. an Indian fruit and pickla. 
Mangj', iriine'-je. a. infected with ilie mange. 
Maniiboil, man'-hud. s. coui-age, bravery, 
I virility. 

j Mania, ma' -n^-a. s. madness. 
Maniack, mi'-n^-ak. a. affected with mad.noss. 
I Manifest, mfsn'-ni-f6st. a. plain, evident, cleat. 
I Manifest, man'-n^-fest. t. a. lo sliow plainly. 
Manifestalion, mau-ue-f Cs-li'-shiin. s. discovo- 
ry, publication. ^ [denily. 

Man:fc."ily, iiian'-n^-.*'est-l6. ad. plainly, e^i- 
Manifesto, man-ni-i Cs'-l6. s. a publick protes- 
tation. ^ _ [divers. 
[Manifold, man'-ne-f4ld. a. many in numlK-r, 
I Manikin, man'-nt-kln. s. a liitle man. 
I Maniple, mdu'-e-pl. s. a liandful; a band of 

soldiers. 
Mankind, man-kyind'. s. the hiuna:! race. 
Manlike, man'-iike. ) g ^^ 3,^^, 

Manly, man -1^^. ) ^ ' 

I Manliness, inan'-Id'-iiGs. s. bravery, stoutiiasa, 
I dignity. 

i ATasina, man'-na. s. a physiral dnig. 
j Manner, mun'-nfir. y. form, habit, mien, kind. 
' Mannerly, man'-nCsr-l^. a. civil, well behaved. 
I Manners, man'-nSrz. a. polite behaviour, 
morals. 



MAR 210 




MAR 




File, far, fh.\\, fat ;— m^, ni3t 


; — pine, p?ii 


— 





tikillbl inauac! 



Manoeuvre, mi-iiOO'-vcir. 
mcjji. 

Mwior, niHu'-ii?;r. s. a lord's jurisdiction. 

Manse, manse, s. a parsonage house. 

Mansion, n)iii'/-sh&i). s. a dwelling-house, an 
abode. [out malice. 

Manslau2;hter, man'-sl?i\v-ifir. 5. murder vviih- 

Mantel, maii-ll. s. raised work over a chimney. 

Mantelet, man-ie-lei'. s. a kind of short cloak ; 
ill (bniiicalion, a penl-houke li.r shelter. 

Mantle, man'-tl. s. a cloak. — i'. to ferment, to 
cover. 

Mantua, man'-tslii'i-a. s. a woman's gown. 

Mantua-maker, man'-lii-ma-kar. s. one who 
makes gowns 

Manual, nian'-u-al. a. pcrfornied by the hand. 

Manual, man' u-al. i. a small book of prayer, 
&c. [l:y the hand. 

Manuduction, man-nii-duk'-shun. s. a guidance 

Manufactorv, nian-iiu-l'ak'-U"ir-e. s. tiie praciice 
or plate of making any piece of workman- 
ship by the hand. [made by art. 

Manufacture, man-nu-fak'-lslu'.re.s. any ihiiig 

Manufacture, man-nu-f ak'-tshure. r. a. to make 
by art. 

Manufacturer, man-nu-fak'-lshu-rur. s. an ar- 
tificer, a workman. 

]iIanumis':-ion, nian-ni-mish'-im. s. the act of 
freeing slaves. ^ [slavery. 

Manumit, man-ni'i-mll'. v. a. to release iioin 

Manurablc, Hia-ni'-rii-bl. a. capable of cultiva- 
lion. [land. 

Manure, ma-nure'. r. (t. to enrich. — s. soil for 

Manu^ciipt, nia/i'-u-.-kri) t s a written book, 
not printed. 

Many, r.iO.u'-n/'. a. nninerous, several. 

Manycolourcd, niCn'-nc-ki:ii-lnrd. a. having 
many colours. [heads. 

Manyncadcd, mt>n'-n6-!)^d-dcd. a. having many 

Map, map. s. a delineation of countries, &c. 

Maple, mi'-pl. .f. a irvo. 

Mappory, map'-j ftr-^-. s. the art <if planning, 
and designing, «.^c. 

Mar, niiir. x:a. to injure, spoil, damage. 

Maranatha,niar-a-na^/i'-a.s. a Ibrm of anathema- 
tizing. 

Marasmus, nia-raz'-nii\s. a. a consumption. 

Marauder, uji-r6'-d>jr. s. a plundering soldier. 



Marauding, ma-r6'-uing. s. ranging iu quest of 

plunder.'^ 
Marble, mar'-bl. s. a stone of a fine polish. 
IMarble, mar'-tii. a. made of or like marble. 
Marblehearted, m-ar'-M-liarl-ed. a. cruel, hard- 

hearted. 
Marcasite, mar'-kit-slie. .f. a hard, bright fossil. 
Marcli, marish. s. the third month of the year ; 

journey of soldiers ; a solemn procession. 
Marches, martsh'-lz. s. the limits of a countrj'. 
Marchioness, mar'-lshfin-&. «. the wife of a 

marquis. 
Marcid, miir'-sld. a. lean, withered, roUen. 
Mare, mare. s. tlie female of a horse. 
Mareschal, mar'-shal. 5. a commander of on 

army. 
Margarita, mar'-ga-rile. s. a pearl ; an herb. 
Margent, mar^-je.it. ) , ^ ^^^^^^ 

Margin, mar'-jin. S '^ ' 

Marginal, mar'-je-nal. a. placed in tlie margin. 
Margrave, mar'-grive. s. a German title of 

sovereignty. [herb. 

Marigold, niar'-r^-g^ld. s. a yellow (lower, a pot 
Marine, ma-r^^n'. a. belongnig to the sea. 
Marine, ma-r^en'. s. a sea soldier; sea affairs. 
Mariner, rnar'-rin-Cir. «. a seaman, a sailor. 
Marish, mar'-ish. a. moorish, fenny, boggy. 
Marital, mar'-re-tal. a. pertaining io a husband. 
Maritime, mi'ir'-r^-l'im. a. performed on the sea, 

relating to the sea, bordering on the sea. 
Marjoram, mar'-jSr-flm. s. a sweet smelling 

herb. 
Mark, mPirk. s. a slamp, an impression, a proof; 

a silver coin worth 135. -id. sterling. 
Mark, mark. r. to make a mark, to note. 
Market, mar'-kit. s. the place for and time of 

sale. [ket. 

Marketable, mai-'-kit-A-bl. a. fit for sale at inar- 
Marksiiiau, miirks'-man. s. one who can hit & 

mark. 
Marl, nArl.s. a sort of fat clay or manure. 
Marline, n.ar'-lln. «. hemp dipped in pitch. 
Marlpit, nwrl'-ph. s. a pit out of which marl M 

dug. 
Marly, m?ir'-l(!(. a. abounding with marl. 
Mariiialade, m?u'-ma-lade. s. quinces boileii 

with sugar. 
Mariuorean, mir-ii)6'-ri-an. a. made of marble. 



MAS 



211 



MAT 



— n6j mSve, ii6r, n6t ; — lube, tub, b&ll ; — 6il ; — pound; — thin, thi<. 



Marmoset, inar-mA-z§l'. s. a small kind of mon- 
key 

Marquis, m^r'-kwis. s. a title next to a duke. 

Marquisate, mar'-kwiz-ate. s. dignity or power 
of a marquis. 

Marriage, mar'-r!dje. s. tlie act of uaitiiig- a 
man and woman together according to Irfw. 

Maffiageable, mar'-ridje-a-bl. a. of age to be 
married. 

Married, mar'-r?d. part. a. joined in wedlock. 

Blarrow, niar'-r6. s. an oily substance in bones. 

Marrowfat, mar'-r6-fat. s. a fine large speciss 
of pea. ^ ^ [dry. 

Marrowless, r.>ar'-r6-les. a. void of marroAv, 

Marry, mar'-r^. v. to join in, or enter into mar- 
riage. 

Marsli, marsh, s. a bog, a fen, a swamp. 

Marshal, mar'-sbrd. s. the chief oflicer of arms. 

Marshal, mir'-shal, i'. a. to arrange, rank in or- 
der. 

Marshalship, mar'-shal-shij). s. the office of a 
marshal. 

Marshmallov/, marsh-mal'-l4. s. a plant. 

Marshmarigold, marsh-mar'-ri-gAld. s. name 
of a flower. [ny. 

i^Iarjhy, marsh'-i. a. boggy, wet, swampy, fen- 
Mart, mJirl. s. a place of publick sale ; a baro;-ain. 

Marten, mar'-tin. s. a large weasel ; a swallow. 

I'lartial, niar'-shal. a. warlike, valiant, l)rave. 

Martialiit, mar'-sha!-ist. s. a warriour, a fighter, 

Martins^al, mar'-liu-gal. s. a lealheni thong for 
a horse. , , „ [Martin. 

Martinmas, m^r'-tin-mvis. s. llie fcitst of St. 

Martinet, '?ar'-£n-^■t. ; ^.■^ ^^ ^^ ,1^^ 

Martlet, mart'-let. S 

JIartyr, mJr'-tSr. s. one who dies for the 
truth. [martyr. 

l^Iartyrdoin, m^r'-tur-dum. i. the death of a 

Martyrly, mar'-tcir-le. a. like a martyr. 

Martyrology, mar-tiir-6r-l6-ji. s. a regLstcr of 
martyrs. [at. 

Alarvel, mar'-v§l. s. a won.dcr. — v. n. to wonder 

Marvellous, mar'-vJl-l&s.i. astonishing, strange. 

Mar\'ellou^~ly, mar'-vel-lus-l^. ad^ wonderfully, 
strangely. [manly. 

Masculine, mas'-kii-lln. a. male, like a man. 

Mash, niELsh. s. a mixture of water, bran, &c. 
for cattle ; s;!ace between Ibe threads of a net. 



Mash, mash. v. a. to break, bruise, or sfjucere. 
Mask, mask. s. a disguise; an entertainment. 
Masker, niask'-ar. s. one who revels in a mask. 
Mason, ma'-sn. s. one who works in stone. 
Masonry, mh'-sa-rh. s. llie craft or work of a 

mason. [maskers. 

Masquerade, mas-k?ir-rade'. s. an assembly of 
Ma-;queiader, mas-kur-ra'-dcir. s. a person in a 

mask. 
MarS, mas. .?. a lump; Romish church sen'icc 
Massacre, mas'-sa-k&r. s. butchery, slaughter, 

murder. [criminalely. 

Massacre, mfis'-sa-kur. v. a. to butcher indi*- 
Maosiness, m.as'-s^n&. > ^ ^-^ ^^„,J^ 
Massiveness, mas -siv-nes. ) ° ' 

Massive, mas'-siv. ) ^ ,..„• u,,. u„il.,. 

■., J ; 1 > a. vveiEfht>, bulky. 

Ma3sj', mas'-se. ^ T 

jMast, mast. s. tlie beam raised above the s!j;n 
to which the sail is fixed; the fi"uit of beech 
and oak. 

Master, ma'-stflr. s. the chief of any place or 
thing; one who teaches; a title in univer- 
sities, [qiicr. 

Master, ma'-stfir. i'. a. to rule, to govern, to con- 

^Master];/, m^'-stur-li. a. skilful, artful ; impe- 
rious. 

Masterpiece, mi'-slfir-p^se. s. chief excellence j 
a performance done with extraordinary skill. 

Mastership, ma'-st5r-sh?p. s. power, pre-emi- 
nence, skill. [foriEam^e. 

Masterstroke, ma'-sttir-str6kc. s. capital pcr- 

Mastery, ina'-st6r-^. s. dominion, superiority, 
.skill. " _ ^ [ ng. 

Mastication, mas-t^-ka'-shftn. s. the act of chew- 
Masticatory, m!is'-tt-ka.-t&r-e. s. a medicine to 
be che« ed. [ment. 

Ma.=.tich, mas'-tik. s. a sweet scented ^m ; oe- 

Mastifif) mas'-t!f. s. a large, fierce species of dog. 

Mastlcss, mast'-lCs. a. bearing no mast. 

Mat, mat. s. a texture of rushes, sedge, or fbt-gs. 

Matachin, mat'-a-shln. s. an old kind of da;!ce. 

Matadore, mat-a-dore'. s. a term at ombre oi' 
quadrille. 

Match, matsh. s. a contest ; an equal; marriage j 
a strip of wood tipped with brimstone. 

Match, matsh. v. to be equal to; suit; ntarry ; 
tally. [respondent, 

Matchabic, matih'-a.-b}. a. suitable, equal, cor- 



MAT 



212 



ME\ 



Vkic, far, fall, fat ; — me, met ; — pina, pin ;- 



Ivatclier, ii!;'iLs!i'-ur. s. o:ia who miiiclies or 
joins. 

Matc'hles'i, nmisii'-les. a. Imvinij no equal. 

Mistchniaker, nu\lsh'-5T)A.-k6r. s. one wlio inakea 
niaU-hcs. 

Mute, \v.h's.e. s. a companion; the second in 
suhordi.'iixtioii, as, the nuxft^^r's maU. 

Material, mu-U-'-'.V'-iU. lU iinportanl, esseiilial; 
corporeal; coiisistlii^ of matter, net spiritual. 

iiialeiiiii.-i, mu-le'-re-itlz. s. what any ihiiig is 
i!-.r,(!e of. 

Matciialist, mA-te'-rp-al-rst. s. one who denies 
ti.e uoclrine cf spiritual substances, [istr-iice. 

Muteriality, ma-ti-r6-a!'-e-i^. s. material ex- 

r.literiiiljy, ma-l^'-ri-al-^. ad. i;i the state of 
infittcr j esseiiliiiliy, imjjcriaiitl^'. 

Maternal, ma-ter'-iml. a. inotliedy, foml, kind. 

Math.ernalick,mai!/(-e-iTiai'-tik. ^ ) a. coiisid- 

Mathoinatical, niai/i-6-r.'.ai'-e-kal. \ ered ac- 
cordinij to the doclriae of mjiiiciiiaticks. 

Matheiiiatically, mai/i-e-mat'-ife-la.l-^. ml. ac- 
cording to tiic laws or rules o*' '^lO niai!;a- 
iiiaticks. 

?.iut.^c!iiutician, maf/i-i-ma-tlsh'-un.s. one skill- 
ed in, or a teacher oi\ Ite matiieinaiicks. 

Mathematick.-i, iniU/i-^-uial'-tlks. s. that science 
which teaciies to number and measure what- 
ever is cajable of it, comprised under lines, 
numbers, superficies, solids., &c. [niaticks. 

Mathesis, m;i-</iC'-sis. s. the tioctrine of mathe- 

Matin, mai'-t'in. a. used iii ihs morning'. 

Aiafias, inal'-t?nz. .?. moniing worship. 

Matrico, m;V-tr!s. } a. tlie womb ; a niculd ; 

Maf;i\, ma'-iriks. ) that which gives form to 
what is enclosed. [mother. 

Matricide, mat'-ii("'-sidp. s. the uiurdcring of a 

RIatriciiIale, ma-irik'-u-laie. v. a. to adnnt to a 
membership of the uiiivcrsiiics of England. 

riLilriculatioii, ma-trik-ku-li'-shrin. s. the act of 
matriculating'. 

Matrimonial, mal-tre-m6'-n6-al. a. pertaining 
to marriage. flock. 

Maliimouy, mal'-tr^-nifin-e. s. marriag^e, wed- 

M;itron, nia'-tran.s. a prudent, mollierly woman. 

Matronly, nia'-tri'm-lC'. a. elderly, ancient, moth- 
erly. 

Matter, mat'-tur. s. body or substance; affair; 
bcca^ion; siiljocl; jiurulenl running. 



Matiock, nril'-tuk. 6-. a pickiuce, a tool to grah 
weeds, 

J.Iattrass, m!\t'-lns. s. a quilted bed to lie on. 

?.Iaturo, liul-tire'. a. ripe, perlect, well di.v 
pcsed. [dlgesletl. 

Maturely, nia-tire'-le. ad. with counsel, well 

Matuiitj', ma-ti'i'-!-t'-te. s. ripeness, completion. 

Maudlin, mawd'-lL!. a. drunk, fuddled. — a. a 
plant. [standing. 

Mauj^re, mav/-guv. ad. in S|iiie of, noiwitfi- 

Maul, mawl. v. a. to bruise or buat. 

Maul, m^.v.l. .9. a ht'avy wooden hammer. 

Maund, mand. s. u hamper with handles. 

Maundy-Thursday, mawn'-di'", or man'-d^ 
//(ftrz'-di. s. Thursday before (lOod-Friday, 
when tiie king's ahnojiar distributes benefac- 
tions to the poor. 

?»Iausoleu!n, ni?iw-s6-l6'-£m. s. pompous fu- 
neral monument. 

jMa'.Vi maw. s. the stomach, the craw of birds. 

Mawldsh, raaw'-ki'sh.«. apttocau.se a loathing. 

Ma^v-v.'orni, snaw'-wfinr.. s. a worm in the 
stoinacli. [axiom. 

Maxi:ii, maks'-iin. s. a general principle, na 

May, int'i. s. the liilh month of the year. 

May, ma. v. aiix. to bo j)erujitted, to have 
posver. 

jMay-llov/cr, ma'-fio&r. 5. the name of a flower. 

May-fly, mi'-fli. s. an insect peculiar to May. 

May-game, nri'-gamc. .«. a sport, diversion. 

Alaying, m/i'-5ng. s. gathering i\lay flowers. 

May-lily, Tna'-liT-Ie. .s-. the lily of the valley. 

Mayor, ma'-ar. s. chief magistrate of a cor- 
poration, [or. 

Mayoralty, rn-\'-cir-al-ti, s. the olliceof a may- 
Mayoress, m;V-6r-(;s. s. the wile of a mayor. 

May-ix)le, mu'-p6le. 5. a pole danced rouiid in 
31 ay. [rintli 

Mar.e. maze. s. confusion of thought ; a laby- 

Mazy, ma'-w". a. intricate, conlused, perplexed. 

?vleaii, mide. s. a drink made of honey and 
water. 

Mead, mJde. ) s. pasture, or grass land, 

Meadow, med'-d6. ^ niovvn f(ir hay. 

Mca;?;er, m(!;'-gar. <t. lean, poor in fk'sh,huner7. 

Mea;i;erncs5, m6'-gin-ncs. s. leanness, scanti- 
ness. 

Meal, m^le. s. edible pari of corn ; a repast. 



MED 



213 



ME£l 



■v,{), mOve, n6r,n6t; — tube, tub, bullj — 5il; — pSundj — ihin, Tllis. 



Mcaliiies3, im^'-le-nf-s. s. a inealy quality. | 

Mealinan, iMMe'-rii?\ii. s. one that deals in Rieai.| 

Mealy, ni6'-li^. a. of the taste or soilness ofi 
mral. 

Mealymoiiftiad, mi'-;i-ni-3f.riid. a. using softj 
words, iiypocriiioal. I 

Mean, mi'iie. a. of iow rank, base, dontemptible. 

Moan, ni;^iie. s. medium, measure, revenue. 

Me;in, niene. v. to inie.id, desig'n, sig'nity. 

Meander, m^-an'-d5r. s. a serj)entiiie winding', 
maze. 

P.lcar.inj, jTi'V-nlng. s. signification, intention. 

Meanly, m6ne'-l^. ad. wiihoal dignity, ungen- 
e/ouily. [iiess. 

Meanness, mene'-nSs. s. lowncss of mind, sordid- 
Meant, mint, pai-t. pcts.^. of to nu-aii. 

Measled, m^'-z!d. ) , ^^:.,, ^^^^^^^^ 

Meanly, m6 -zle. 5 

Measles, me'-z!z. s. a kind of fever, attended 
\vidi intiammation, erur.tions, &.c. 

Measuiabie, ui?z!i'-ura-b!. a. that may be 
measured. 

Measure, niezh'-tluo. v. a. lo compute or allot 
(inaatily. 

Measure, mSzli'-ire. s. tbiil h^' which any thing- 
is measured; musical !i;nc; metre; propor- 
tion; allolment, limit, boundary, degi-ce. 

Msasurelesj, nw^zli'-ir-ic's. a. immense, bound- 
loss, [uring. 

Mcamrement, mi^zh'-ir-m3nt. s. act of meas- 

M j'dsurer, mszh'-ur-tr. s. on;; t!int measures. 

Measures, mOzh'-i!trz. s. way^3, means. 

M-iat. m6ia. s. flesh lo be eaten ; food in gen- 
eral. 

Mcat-ofF.'ring, meie'-6f-{?ir-ln*. s.anofiering to 
be aaten. 

Mechanick, me-kaii'-i;i!c. s. a msnu.^clurcr, an 
artificer. 

M-jcliaiiick, ni(^-kan'-n1k.^ Pa. skilled in mc- 

Mechanical, m^-kan'-6-k;il. ^ chauick^.j ser- 
vile ; of mean oiTupr.tion. 

Blochanician, mSk-a-nisii'-an. s. one professing 
or sludyirsglhe <Mns r.ictioii of mec'iauicks. 

P»lecha)!!cki, m/j-kaa'-iilks. s. the geometry of 
moiio;.". [lion. 

Meciiaiiiv.n. m?k'-a-n?7.m. s. artificial consirac- 

Mudal, mf-d'-'vdl. s. an ancient coin; apiece 
iiamjjcd in houour of some victory, &-C. 



Mudailioa, mc-dai'-yun. s. a large medal cT 

coin. _ [aii. 

Meda!]iL>t, m?d'-dal-!st. s. one purious 1:1 nn o- 
Meddle, m^d'-dl. i'. to inierjjo.jc, 10 l;ave 10 dt). 
Meddlor, m^d'-dl-ftr. s. an cHicious busybody. 
Mediate, m^'-de-ute. v. to iii;r:;pcse as an equal 

friend to both parlies ; lo be between two. 
IMediation, mi-tie-i'-sLftn. s. an interposition, 

agency. ^ _ [adviser. 

Mediator, mc-de-<\'-tfa-. 5. an intorce.s^or. an 
Mcdiatoiia!, ni^-dt;-a-t6'-re-al. a. belonging to 

a mediator. 
Mediatorship, me-d^-a'-tSr-sh?p. s. the ollice of 

a mediator. 
Mediatrix, me-d^-i'-tr?ks. 5. a female mediator. 
j\ied!cable, snSd'-e-ka-bl. a. that may be healed. 
Medical, mgd'-i-kal. ;,, „u,.,:^.i 
Medicinal, m,'>d!s'-t'--ndl. \ "' P^'^^'^^^'- 
Medically, m6d^^-kal-^ ^ ac^. pl.ysicallv. 

Mcs'icinally, me-d;s'-s6-nai-:p. ) '^ ■' 
Medicament, m£d'-i-ka-mS;it. i\ any tliisig u:;- 

ed in healing. [nicdicmfs. 

Medicate, m.5d'-^-kA.te. v. a. to ti;)Clure with 
Rfedlcine, m§d'-d<^-s!n. s. a remedy in pliysick. 
Msdiocrity, m6-de-6k'-rc-t!!, or me-je-ok'-ri-ii. 

s. a miiklle .«tale ; small degree. 
Medibto. med'-e-iiie. i'. to plan, scheme, coa- 

tcmplate. 
Msditalion, m5d-i-ta'-sh£n. *. deep thougl-.l, 

contemplation. ^ [lion, seriouii. 

Meditative, mSd'-e-i;Vt7v. a. given to niediln- 
Mediterranoan. mi^d-<^-i?r-r,V-:i^-an. ) ^^ 
?,[editerranf;o',!'?, riied-f;-tr'r-r;V-n<^-fis. \ 

circled witli land ; remote from the sea. 
Mcditerrancan-Sea. mSd-e-tSr-ia'-uA-i'iii-si'^. .?. 

so called from its .situation, having Euro^ie on 

the north, Africa on tlio south, and Asia on 

the cast. ^ _ [middle state. 

Medium, m^'-d^-um, or me'-i^-fim. .s-. a mean or 
Medlar, med'-li\r. s. the name of a tree and its 

fn-.it. 
Medicv. mhVAh. x. a mi.\ture, mingled mass. 
Med'd]ar,m^'-d?:l'-kV. «. pertaining to marrow, 
^'eed, hk'-W. s. a reward, a recoinpense, a gill. 
Meek, nicek. a. mild of icmj:er, g.ntie, soft. 
Mecknes'-, mcek'-ne.i. s. gcnileiicss, quielnasi, 

mildness. 
Mccr, mi'rc. *. a bour.^lary, -x k'.kn. 



MEM 



214 



MER 



FaU^, f;ir, fi'ill, fal; — ni^, niOi; — pliie, phi;- 



Jlcet, niWt. V. lu eiicoucter, Cud, join. — a. 
proper. [liclc. 

Meeting, m('h'-h[g. s. an assembly, a conven- 

MeetlyJ" meet'-!f;. ad. properly, fitly. 

Meetness, m^6t'-n&. s. fitness, propriety. 

Megrim, me'-grlni. s. a painful disorder of the 
head. 

Melaiieholick, in^l'-an-kSI-lfk. ) a. fanciful, 

Mtlanchcly, niftl'-an-kol-^. ) gloomy, 

hyix)cliondriacal, dismal, 

Melanchoiy, iiiel'-an-k61-6. s. sadness, pen- 
si vencss. 

Melange, niJ-l?uije'. s. a mixture. 

Meliorate, nii'-l^-6-rite. r. a. to make belter, 
to improve. 

Melioration, in^-l^-i-ri.'-sh6:i. ) s. improve- 

Meliority, m^-l^-6r'-^-i^. <[ ment. 

Melliferous, mel-lil"-fCT-6s. a. producing honc}'. 

Mcllification, niel-le-f^-ka'-sli5n. s. the act of 
making lioney. ^ ^ [sweetness. 

Mellifluence, nii-l-Kf-flu-^nse. s. a flow of 

Mellifluent, ni?l-lif'-llu-?nt. >a. flowing with 

Mellifluous, in(;l-!lf-llii-us. \ honey, sweet; 
eloquent. 

Mellow, m3l'-l6. a. soft in sound; AJI ripe; 
drunk. 

IVIellownes^, m?l'-l6-n&. s. ripeness, maturity. 

Melodious, ni^-lA'-di-Os, or m^-l6'-j6-&s. a. har- 
monious, full of melotly. 

Melo Irame, nie'-l6-clr;'unc. s. a dramaliek per- 
formance, in whicii song's are interuii.ved. 

Melody, ni^l'-li-de. s. niusick, liarnion}' of 
.sound. 

Alelon, m^l'-lCu). s. a plant and its fruit. 

Melt, rnfili. v. to make or become liquid, to 
di.s.solve. 

Melter, mfi!t'-ur. .s. one that metis metats. 

Member, mSm'-bor. s. a limb, pari, clause ; 
oiie. [fibres. 

Membrane, m?ni'-bWine. a. a web of rnau^ 

Membrariooti:^, mfm-bra'-n^-fis. a. consisting 
of membranes. [rial. 

Memento, nr('"-rn?n'-t6. «. a hint, notice, memo- 
Memoir, m<^-niAir', or mPm'-war. s. a hisiory 
wriilon by persons interested in, or eye wit- 
nesses to, il'e evoits. 

Monioia!)le, m<^in'-mur-4-Ll. a. worthy of re- 
membrance. 



Memoiandum, m3m-m6-ran'-d5m. s. a note U) 
help memory. 

Memorial, me-m6'-r^-al. s. a monument ; some- 
thing to presene memory; a writing aboul 
pubiick bu.siness. 

jMemorialist,in6-m()'-r^-al-l.^l.s. one v>lio \\riie* 
memorials. 

Menioiy, m?^m'-miir-re. s. tlic power cf retain- 
ing or reccllecling things past ; that faculty 
by which we call to ir.nid any past transac- 
tion. 



Men, mi^n. s. plural of mart. 
Menace, m§n'-iia.se. i'. a. 



to llircaton. — «. 



threat 

IMcnage, me-n^zlie'. )s. a collection of 

Metiag(,ry, mOn-azhe-ur-i'. \ animals. 
Mend, inSnd. v. a. to rejiair, correct, improve. 
Mendacivy, men-das'-.s^-t^. s. a falsehood. 
Mender, mend'-ur. s. one who mends or im- 

pro\x\s. [beggar. 

Mendicant, m?n'-d^-kant. a. begging. — s. a 
Mendicatc, mf^n'-d(^-kaie. i-. a. to l)cg, to ask 

alms. ^ ^ [gar. 

Mendicity, mf;n-dis'-s6-l6. s. the li.*c of a beg- 
Menial, me'-n^-al. s. a .servant. — a. domestick. 
Menstrual, m6us'-stru-al. a. monthly, lasting a 

moiidi. ' [infusions. 

Menstruum, ni6ns'-slriVfim. «. liquids used in 
Mensurable, men'-shu -i c.-bl. a. lliat mav bo 

measured. [if"""?- 

Mensurato, m§n'-shu-rite.r. a. to measure any 
Mcn-iU ration, nien-shu-ri'-shfiu. s. the act of 

mca.suring. 
j\Icntal, mfnt'-tal.a. intellectual ; in the mind. 
Mention, mr-n'-s!iun. s. oral recital of any thing. 
Men'ion, mCn'-shi'm. r. a. to express in words. 
Mepliitical, m^-fit'-e-kiil. a. ill savoured, stink- 
ing. ^ ^ [cial- 
Mercantile, mer'-kan-t?l. a. trading, mmmer* 
Merccaaiy, m§r'-sc-na-r6. .t. a hirthng. — (U 

venal, selfish. 
Mercer, m2r'-s?ir. s. one who .sells silk, &,c. 
IMercciy, m?r'-s&r-^. s. the trade of mcrccr.<i. 
Mercbandable, mOr'-lNlian-dil-bl. a. il.'at may 

be transacted by traflick. 
Mciclmndise, moi-'-lshiui-dlze. s. trade, coin- 

merce, wares. l.vale. 

Merchant, mJr'-tsliaiit. «. a dealer bywaulc* 



MES 



215 



■'-^n6, mOve, n^r, not ; — lube, tClli, bull; — d;l; — ijAiukI; — //iin, THis. 



Kferchantman, mei-'-ishiiit-mau. s. a ship of 
trade. [kiud. 

Merciful, m§r'-s6-f 61. a. compassioiiate, tender, 
Tklerciiully, mer'-s^-fu!-!e. aJ. leiiderly, with 
pity. ' ^ ^ [less. 

Merciless, m?r'-si-lGs, a. void of mercy, pili- 
Mcrcuriul, m^r-ki'-r^-al. a. consisting- of mer- 
cury, [ness. 
Mercury, mer'-ku-r^. s. quicksilver; sprightli- 
Mercj', nier'-se. s. clemency, pardoa. mildness. 
Mere, mere. a. that or this only, nothing' else. 
?.Ierely, mere' 16. ad. simply, only, in ihiS 

manner. 
Meietriciou?, mSr-re-trish'-us. a. lewd, gaudy. 
Merge, m^rje. v. to immerse ; to be swallowed 

np ; to be sunk. 
Meriilian, mi-rld'-e-an, or me-r1d'-j6-an. s. mid- 
day ; the line drawn f:om north to south, 
which ihe sun crosses at uoou; highest point 
of glory and power. _ 
Meridional, me-rid'-e-o-ndl. a. southern, south- 
erly, [right. 
Merit, mer'-it. s. desert, due reward, claim 
Meritorious, m§r-re-l6'-r6-&s. a. deserving of 

reward. 
Mjrliii. mer'-lTn. s. a sort of hawk. 
Mermaid, mer'-mide. s. a fabulous sea creature, 
with the upper parts described like those of a 
woman, and ihe lower like a fish. 
Merrily, mSr'-re-!6. aJ. wiih gayety, cheerful- 
ly. , , , [ler, ga3-ety. 
MerriiTient,mer'-rc-ment. 5. cheerfulness, laugh- 
Marrj', meH-re. a. cheerful, causing laughter. 
Mcrrv-andrew, m§r-re-aa/-dr63. s. a buffoon, 
a jack-pudding. [fowl. 
Mei rytliought, m§r'-r6-.'.'iawt. 5. a bone of a 
Mcrsion, mer'-sli5n. s. the ait of dijjping or 
plunging. ^ ^ [the mesentery. 
Mcsentericif, m§z-zen-ter'-i-Ik. a. relating to 
Mesentery, mez'-z^n-ier-i. s. that nicmbrauou: 

part round which the guts arc co!;vo!\ cd. 
Mx;sh, mesh. s. space between tlio threads of a 

net. 
Mess, m^s. s. a dish or portion of food. 
Mess, ni^-s. r. II. to eat, to feed to^eiher. 
Message, nies'-sif^je. s. an errand, advice sent. 
Messenger, ;n§s'-seu-j6r. s. one who carries a 
message. 



Messiah, m§s-si'-a. s. the Saviour of the world, 

Christ. 
Messieurs, m6sh'-sh35rz, or m?sh-sh53rz'. fl. 

of monsieur, genllemen. 
Messmate, mes'-male. s. one who cats with 
another. [&c 

Messuage, ni>'s'-swadje. s. a dwelling house. 
Met, m^l. pref. and part, of to ined. 
Metas^e, me'-taje. 5. the measuring of coals. 
MetaT, m§i'-il. s. nietals are 7 in number, viz. 
gold, platina, silver, copper, tin, iron, and 
lead ; courage. 
Metaliick, mc-tal'-llk. a. pertaining to metal. 
Ivletalline, mSt'-tal-line. a. impreguaied with 

metal. 
Metallist, met'-tKl-lisl. s. aworker in metals. 
Matallurgy, in§i'-ud-l5r-jc. s. the act of work- 
ing melalf. 
Metamorphoiis, met-ta-mSr'-fLt-sT.'. s. a trans- 
formation. 
Metaplioi-, met'-la-for. s. the application of a 
wor'd to a use to v.hich, in ils original import, 
it cannot be put, as, he bridles his anger; the 
goh-kii harvest, &c. It is a simile comprised 
in one word. 
Metapliorical, mSt-ta-for'-e-kal. a. figurative, 
not literal. [lion. 

Metaphrase, m?t'-ta-fraze. s. a verbal iransl.i- 
Metaphysical, m^-t-ta-fiz'-e-kal. a. relating to 

niet'aphjsicks. 
Metaphysicks, met-ta-fiz'-Iks. s. the science 
whicl) consldei-s beings as abstracted from all 
matter. 
Mete, m6te. r. a. to measure. 
Metempsycho4s, me-i§mp-si-k<!»'-s?s.s. a lran»- 
m'gralion of souls from one body to another 
at death. 
Meteor, m6'-l6-&r, or me'-tshi-6r. s. a body in 

the air or sky, of a transitory nature. 
Meteorological, itie-lfe'-d-rA-16d'-j6-k-al. a. relat- 
ing to meteors. [ed in meteors. 
Meteorologist, m^-t^-A-n>r-6-j?st..s. a man skill- 
Meteorology, m6-t6-6-r61'-l6-J!^. s. l!ie doctrine 

of meteors. 
Meter, m^'-tiir. s. a mearurer. 
Metewand, rncie'-wftnd. fs. a staff wherewiih 
Meteyard. mfio'-y?ird. ) measures ara 
taken 



MID,. 21G MIL 

FVi'.e; f'ilr, (all, fill; — m^, ni?t; — pine, plii ; — 



Mctheglin. mk-lhhg'-Uu. s. a dritsk inacic of 

lioney, spices, water, &c. fwilcii loo^ethcr. 
Methihks, m^-iAiiiks'. v. itiq). I tliiiilw, it seems 

to me. ^ [laril}-. 

Method, mC.'/i'-i'id. .?. convenient orJer, rcg'u- 
Methodical, Tni-tltbd'-i-ki.]. a. ranged in due 

order, exact. [to m!.;ti)od. 

Metliodicraly, rii('=-/'i6d'-i''-ka!-^. ml. according 
Methodize, i:iei;'t'-6-<:izc. v. a. to brlnj into 

good order. [t!K)iii;l!l. 

Methouglit, nii-Z/fawt'. p.-et. of melliinks. 1 
Metonymy, me-t?)ii'--e-;n^', or m("'i'-(S-;)!iti-e. s. a 

figure in ri'.etoricji, v.iicii ens word is used 

for anollicr. 
iVIetre, nie'-ter. s. verse, harnior.irk measure. 
Metrical, m0l'-tr6-kiVi. a. j-erlaining lo >nclre. 
Metropolis, m6-lrL)p'-i.)6-iL-. s. tlie chioi'ciijof 

a co'.inlry. 
Melropo'itun, in^t-lr6-p6l'-!e-lari. 5. aa £irc!;- 

bishop. 
Mettle, inet'-l!. s. fire, l>nskiioss, spirit, ronrago. 
Mettled, niOt'-lid. o. sprig-Iilly, courngecus. 
Mettlesome, mSl'-ll-sum. a. lively, brisk, coui'- 

agenus. 
Mcv/, nui. s. a cag;>, enclosure; a sea fov,]. 
I'.Ievv, riiLi. V. to cry as a cat ; moult; f!:ut up. 
Mewl, mile. ?'. n. lo Kqiia!! as a youiig cliild. 
Mezzc'ifito, tnfti-s6-tri'i'-l!S. s. "a kiiid of cn- 

gra\ ing on copper. 
Mia-in, m!'-dziii. s. siicli ppriicles or atoms as 

are supposed lo ari^!> from uis'.enipcred, pu- 

trefyiiigi or poi.'sotious bodies. 
Mice, nn'se.-s. |5kiral o( rn:ni.fi: 
Michaelmas, mik'-kol-uiis. s. the feast of St. 

Michael. 
Micher, milsli'-?ir. .«. a lazy loiterer, a Ekulkcr. 
Mierocosiii, ivil'-kr6-k6zii!l s. the little world ; 

the body of man is so calked. 
Microirietcr, mi-kroin'-intlPir. s. an nstronom- 

ical instrument lo jiieasurc small spaocs> 
Miero.^copc, r.ii'-kr6-sk6j5e. .«. an o|)tical iuslni- 

inenl, by which the sitiallesl objects are de- 
scried. 
Mid, III id. }a. belwecn two; equally ilis- 
Midst. niWsl. S taut. 
Mid-day, m!d'-di. .^. noon, meridian. 
Middle, m)d'-dl. a. equally disUwil fioni Uie two 

oxtrcuiesj inlermcdiaie". i 



Middle-aged, in!d'-dl-tijd. a. about the middU 

■ of life. 
Middlemost, mld'-dl-mosl. > • ., • . , 
Midmost, mM'-niAst. ( «• "' "■« •«'^-^*- 

Middling, i:i!d'-lli!g-. a. of middle rank ; mod 

erale. 
Midffe, m?dje. s. a gnal. an insect. 
Mid-heaven, niki'-fiev-vn. 5. the middle of ;b« 

sky. 
Midland, ipjd'-land. <?. stsrrounded hv land. 
]\iir:l.jp;. mM'-l?g. s. the midd.ls of the \<cg. 
MiJr.ii'ht, rii?d'-)nte. s. twelve o'clock at night. 
MidiirV, m':d'-drif. s. t!ie di'r.phragm ; a skin 

scpr.ratiiigthe heart, izc. from the lower belly. 
Mids! jpnian, m'ld'-shlp-man. s. a naval ciliccr 

iip.vt in rank to a liculonaiil. 
Mid.-lrearn, nud'-slremc. .?. tb.o middle of tha 

stream. ^ [solstice. 

Midsummer, rr.Td'-tuin-n'.?.!-. .>■•. tbo summer 
Midvvsy, m!d'-\va. ad. in l';c r.iiddlc of a pas- 
sage. 
Alidwife, mkl'-vvire. s. a woman ulio a.ssists 

women in childbirlli. [women. 

Midwifery, !)ifd'-wl!'-i-e. s. the act of dslivoriiig- 
Midwinter, inkl'-wi'n-tt'ir. .9. t!ie winter sciitito. 
iVfien, m^ne. s. air, look, manner. 
Might, mite. fnct. cfma!/. — s. power, force. 
Mightily, mf'-te-!e. ad. poweii'ully, cfllcacioush 
Miili'diiosa, ml'-t6-i;es. s. power, height ol 



diiinily 



of 

[degree. 



?>/ri>)Jlily, ml'-t^. a. j-.oyverful. — ad. in a great 
Mignoiicttc, mm-yo-uc't'. *•. an annual sweot 

scei:!ed llov.-er. [place. 

Mij^ratc, mi'-grdlc. r. ii. lo remove, to chango 
?vIi2Ta{Ioii, nu-gri'-sIiSn. ,?. the act of removing. 
Milch, r!i;l.=h. a. givitig or yielding milk. 
Mild, mild. a. kind, gentle", soft, easy, lender. 
Mildew, )ri5l'-dij. *■. a disease in plants, iS;c. 

certain spots on c'oih, j-oper, &c. 
TMiklly, ml!d'-l(''. ad. leiidcriy, r.ot &e\( r< ly. 
Mildness, r.^ld'-ii?s. *. genileness, (leniency. 
Mile, mile. s. a land measure of 17G0 yards. 
Milestone, mlIe'-.stAue. s. a stone set to mark 

the mili.-s. 
Milfoil, t!iil'-fii:l. s. an h.crb with many leaves. 
Miliary, ni!l'-yi\-r^. a. small ; like mitiei .seeds. 
>.Ji!i1nut, ni':l'-liM;>ni. £!. lighiiii^; cngagt-d ia 

wariaic. 



hUM 



21- 



MIN 



~ni>, move, nor, not ; — Il.'oc, ti\b, bull ; — 0:1 ; — [jSuiid ; — iViiii, thIs. 



Military, ra5i'-!6-ta-ri. a. warlike ; suiting a 

soldiei'. 
tlilitato, nn;l'-li-li.le. r. h. to diircr frcm, to op- 

now. [bands 

ATiiitij, r.i'l-llsh'-j-a. s. a Dalioiial force ; Ivain- 
Miik, milk. s. t!ie liqi:or wit'.i which lemales 

feed ibelr young' from the bfcasl or teats. 
Milk, milk. v. a. to draw milk from a cow, Sic. 
Milken, m!!!c'-kn. a. consisting' of milk. 
*.l ilker, nnik'-fir. s. ope t-hat niilks aiiirtia's. 
Jiiiki'iess, ni!ik'-i-nii3. s. soiv.fjss, fke that of 

milk. [the dair}'. 

Milkmaid, iTi?lk'-m?ido. s. womnn einpioyed in 
Milk-sop, ir.iik'-sop. s. a sofi, feobie-niiiiJed man. 
BJilk'.vaite, !ii!!k'-hwit2. a. wliite as n-dlk. 
?.iil!-:y, niilk'-6. a. yiekling- iniik ; soH, gentle. 
Milky-way, niJik-i^-wtV. s. a broad v\hiie track 

ii! the hcave.us, c-inseil l-y l!)c lig'at«of an in- 

fi.i'ty of fixed stars ; the galaxy. 
Mi'i, nnl. .5. a;i ciigii.e to grind ccrii, &c. 
Mill, ni!l. J', a. to i^rind, Ci/m;ni!ii'.;e ; stamp. 
R[l!i-oo^, mti'-kog'. s. a tooth of a wheel. 
Miileniiian, m!l-i^-ii'i'-r!''-;in. a. one who holds 

liie doctrine of, or expects the millennium. 
Millenary, mll'-l(^-na-r6. a. consisting of a 

thousand. 
Mlilonniura, inil-lcn'-ni-i'un. s. the space of 

ICOO years, during u hich some iinagine Christ 

will reign on cart!i. _ [v-'ooJ-lice; insects. 
Miilapedes, ra'ii'-l6-pi>dz, or iiiil-l^ii'-i-dez. s. 
Miller, mil'-liir. .«. o'.rj who attends iiimIs; a fly. 
Pvlillesifna!, m)l-!v^i'-sf^-ni.il. a. llioussndfh. 
Millet, mil'-i.'t. ,T. the name of a fish aiid a plant. 
Mdl-horsc, niil'-hOrse. *•. a horic that turns a 

■nil{. 
Milliner, m?i'-iin-i'.itr. .?. one v>l;a sells ribands, 

bonnets, capis, &c, li;r won'-eii. [milliner. 

Millinary, mTl'-lLn-mV-r-'. .«. goods solrl by a 
Mi'i!ion,m5l'-v3ii. s. ten liir:;drod taousan 1. 
Mill^-'oue, mil'-siO!;e. «■. a stone for grindinof 

C(!r!i. [ers. 

MilUcoih, ni!l'-l!'e,'/(. .?. iarge teeth ; the grind- 
Milt, milt. .«. the soft roe of fishes ; the spleen. 
Milter, mill'-ftr. .?. Use male of tishcs. 
Mimick, niim'-m'k. s. a ludicrous imitator of 

the gesluris or \'oice of others, a buiibon. 
MiRlick, ntrm--m?k. } -, :„,:,t;.« 

iuiical,ir.im -m6-ka]. 5 ' ' 



Mimirkry, infm'-inlk-r6. s. a burlesquocopyin?. 
Minatory, ni5i/-nu-iQr-6. a. Ihiealenini;, de- 
nouncing", [liat-c^. 
Miiice, m?nsc. r. a to cut very small ; to pai- 
Minciagly, nilu'-s'ing-l6. ad. in small parts, ihH 

Miiid, mind. s. intelligent faculty, opinion. 

Mind, mind. v. a. to mark, to ii;tei!d,to rcmini!. 

Minded, mind'-Sd. a. inclined, aficjctcd, dis 
posed. 

Mindt'if!, mhid'-ful. a. regirdfiil, attentive. 

Mindfulness, mlnd'-lTil-ii^s.A-. attention, watcli- 
fulness. 

Mindless, m!nd'-les. a. reg:h-dless, inattentive. 

Mine, mine, proti. poss. belonging to ine. 

Mine, mine. s. a place v.liere minerals aie duj; 
a cavern under«a tb.tiSiL-ntioii filled with gun- 
powder.— r. to sap or ruiii by mines. 

Mineral, min'-n^r-al. .«. mailer dug out of mines. 

Mineral, min'-ner-al. a. consisting of fossil 
bodies. [iiiiiierals. 

Mineraiist, mliV-n^r-ill-lst. s. one skiliird in 

Mineralogist, m3n-n§r-al'-16-j?st. s. a discourser 
on minerals. [of minerals. 

Mineralogy, mJn-nor-rd'-io-jc'. s. the doctrine 

Mingle, ni?ng'-gl. v. a. to mix, to compound, 
to unite. 

]Min2,le, m!ng'-gl. s. mixiure, confused mass. 

Miniature, m!n'-(^-ii\rc. .'. a painting in water- 
colours, very small an:! delicate. 

Minikin, m!n'-ii^-kin. a. .small. — ^s. ci small pin, 

?t1!ini:rf, m?n'-n?m. s. a dwarf; a note in miisick. 

Miniinu.s, mlu'-u^-ni&s. s. a being of the least 
size. 

MLiion, m?n'-3'iin. s. a fa-i-oui-ite ; a low, ii:>- 
principled depejidajit ; a darling. 

Minir-h, mvn'-nish. r. a. to lessen, lop. iinpair. 

Minister, m/n'-ui's-iiir. s. an officer of the state, 
ir the church; an agent ; a delt^gatc. 

Minister, m^n'-iis-iur. v. to give, to supply, k> 
attend on. 

Ministerial, ir,i;i-nls-!e'-r^-;\!.a. pcnaininj; 'o n 
minister of tijo church or state ; aitpadant. 

Ministraliofi, mtn-ii1s-tra,'-shi^:n. s. agency, ser. 
vice, oftlce. , [slate. 

Minis' ly, m?n'-n?s-tr^. s. ofilce; agency of llio 

Minnow. m?n'-n6. s. a very snir.ll ii>h, a pink. 

Minor, mi'-nGr. a. less, sniKlicr, incciisidirable. 



MIS 


218 MIS 




fViie, 


far, fall, f;\t ; — me, mh ; — pliie, p?n ; — 





Minor, mi'-nur. s. ono not of age ; in logick, the 
second proposition in llie syllogisin. 

Minority, in4-iior'-^-t(^. s. i:oiiago ; state of be- 
ing under ago; ilip Kniailcst number. 

!!lIinotaur, niUi'-ni-iawr, s. a monster, invented 
liy the poets, half a man, and half a bull. 

Minster, mtn'-st&r. s. a cathedral church, a 
monaster}'. ^ ^ [musicians. 

Minstrelsy, inni'-strel-s^. s. music!; ; a band of 

Mint, m?nt. s. a plant ; a place for coinipig-. 

AFinuet, min'-ni'i-it. s. a stalely, re£;ular dance. 

Minum, min'-nfini. s. a note of slow time. 8ee 
minim. \f[\i\^. 

Minute, m^-ni.te'. a. small, little, slender, in- 
Minute, niiii'-njt. s. tlie liOth part of an hour. 

Minute, m?n'-nlt. v. a. to set down in short hints. 

Minute-book, m5n'-nu book. s. a book of short 
hints. ^ [minute. 

JMi:iute-gun, mln'-n?t-sf:n. s. a gun fired every 

Minutely, mi-nite'-la mI. exactly', to a small 
F'oint. [liculars. 

Minuti<E, m^-ni'i'-sh^-e. s. pi. the smallest par- 

JMinx, mfngks. .?. a 3'oung, pert, wanton girl. 

Miracle, mfr'-a-kl. s. something above human 
pov\er. ^ [ele. 

Miraculous, m^-rak'-kij-liis. a. done by niira- 

Miraeulou-ily, mi-rak'-ku-los-l^. ad. by mira- 
cle; wonderfully. 

Miiador, mrr-ti-dAro'. s. a balco.n}', a gallery. 

I\Iire,mire..?. mud, dirt, filth ; an ant, a pismire. 

IViire, mire. v.. n. to whehn in the mud. 

Minor, mfr'-rfn-. s. a looking-glass ; a pattern. 

Mirror-stone, mir'-rOr-slAne. .v. a clear, trans- 
|)arent si one. 

Mirth, m?r//.'. .5. jollit}', merrimen!, laughter. 

Mirthful, m(5r//('-ful. a. gay, rheerfnl, merry. 

Miry, mi'-r^. a. deep in mud, muddy. 

Misadventure, ni?s-ad-v&i'-lslit'iie. 5. mis- 
chance, bad fortune. [scl. 

Mi.^advi^e. mfs-ad-vlze'. v. a. to n;ive luul coun- 

Mi-<advi-!ed, mis-ad-vlzd'. a. ill-counselled, ill 
directed. 

Mi<aiine(i, m5s-imd'. a. not aimed riglitK-. 

Mi-ianlhrope, mls'-aii-f/ircSpc. s. a hater of man- 
kind, [mankind. 

Misanthropy, in7s-an'-/'irA-p^. s. the hatred of 

Misap|>ly, mis-iip-pll', r. a. to apply to wrong 
purposes. 



Misapprehend, mJs-ap-pri-hCnd'. r. a. not v.- 

understand rightly, to misunderstand. 
Misapprehcn-iion, mis-iip-pr^-h6u'-shfin. s. net 

right apprehension. 
Misbecome, mis-b^-kum'. 71. a. not to become 

not to suit. ^ [begotten. 

Misbegotten, mis-b^-got'-tn. part. a. unlawfully 
Misbehave, uils-b^-liave'. v. n. to act iniprop- 

crl3' or ill. 
Misbehaviour, ni^s-bi-liive'-yar. s. ill conduct, 

bad practice. [lief. 

Misbeli'jf, mis-bi-IiV'f. s. a wrong faith or bc- 
Misboliever, mls-b^-Ii-fe'-v&r. s. one that holds 

a false religion. 
Miscal, mls-k4wl'. i'. a. to name improperly. 
Miscalculate, mrs-kul'-ku-late. v. a. to reckon 

wrong. [cess. 

Miscarriage, mis-kar'-r!dje.«. abortion; ill suc- 
Miscarry, mls-kar'-r^. v. n. to have an abortion : 

to fail. 
Miscellaiteous, m^s-sfl-lu'-n^-fis. a. composed 

of various kinds, mixed without order. 
Miscellany, mis'-s§l-l^n-6. s. a mass or mixture 

formed of various kinds. 
Mischance, niTs-tshanse'. s. ill luck, ill fortune. 
Mischief, mfs'-tshff s. harm', hurt, injur}'. 
Mischiefinaker, mis'-tsh!f-ma-k5r. «. one who 

causes mischief. [clous. 

Mischievour-, mts'-tshe-vi's. a. hurtful, mali- 
Miscible, ra?s'-s6-bl. a. possible to be mingled. 
Miscitation, m^s-si-ta'-shOn. s. a false or unfair 

c]uotaiion. [ojiinion. 

Misconception, ni?s-k6n-st^p'-sliun. s. a false 
Misconduct, m?s-k6n'-dokt.s. ill management, 

ill bchaviom-. 
Misconstruction, ni!s-k6n-stri;k'-sh3n. s. • 8 

wrong interpretation. [wronj. 

Misconstrue, mrs-kon'-strii. v. o. to interpriei 
Miicount, mls-kftiinl'. r. a. to reckon wrong. 
Miicreance, mls'-krt''-;'inso. s. unbelief, suspi- 
cion, false f lilh. [wretcii. 
Miscreant, mi's'-kre-uat. s. an infidel, a viio 
Misdeed, in!s-di''6d'. x. an evil action, crime. 
Misdeem, mls-de^iu'. r. a. to judge ill of j to 

mistake. 
Misdoniean, mrs-de-mcne'. »•. a. to behave ill. 
Mi-;denieanour, niis-de-mi'-n?ir. s. an ofVcnue, 

ill behaviour. 



MIS 



219 



MIS 



kS, ni;VvC; nijr, not ; — u'lbe, tiib, bull; — 6il; — pAuiiil; — i!i\ii, rius. 



Mi^devolion, mfs-Ll^-v(S'-sli&n. s. niislakcii piety. I 

Misdo, mls-tl6o'. i'. lo do wrong, to comniil 
crime:. [;yurposes. I 

Misemploy, ni?j-?'m-pl6i'''. r. a. to use to wrong 

Misemploymeiit, in'>eia-pl6e'-m3i.it. .«. im- 
proper opjvlication. [cess, j 

Miser, ini'-zur. s. a wrelch, one covetous to ex- 1 

Miserable, in?z'-zur-a-bl. a. unliappy, wretch- 
ed; sling'}', [meanly. 

Miserably, mlz'-zur-a-bl^. ad. unhappily ; 

Mi-ery, miz'-z&r-i. 5. wretchedness, calamity, 
avarice. 

Mi?ihshion, m?s-fash'-uii. r. a. lo form wrong. 

Mirforni, mis-fdrm'. i\ a. to form badly. 

Misfoitune, m?s-f8i''ts!ii;i;e. s. caiamitj', evil 
fortune. 

Misgive, niis-glv'. r. a. lo fill wiih doubt. 

Misgovern, niis-guv'-nni. v. a. to rule ami<*s. 

Misguide, mis-gyldo'. r. «. lo direct ill, lo lead 
'.vroiig. 

Misguidance, m?s-gyl'-danse. s. false direction. 

Mi^tiap, mls-hap'. s. a mischauce, ill luck. 

Mi-'infsr, m!s-5u-f6r'. r. a. lo infer wrong, lo 
mistake. _ [account. 

Misinform, mrs-in-fcrui'. i\ n. to give a false 

Misinterpret, m1s-in-iSr'-pr6t. r. a. to i,;ierpret 
wrong. _ [properly. 

?'fisjoin, m?s-j6?n'. r. a. to join unfitly or im- 

Misiudge.inls-judje'. r. a. toJii.!ge wrong. 

Mi.slayi m5s-l4'. r. a. to lay in a wrong place. 

Mi^le", mis' -si. v. n. lo rain in small diops. 

Mislead, ui?s-l^de'. v. a. to guide in a wrong 
way. 

Misletoo, .'. See mislkloe. [like. 

Mislike, mis-llke'. v. a. to disapprove, not to 

Mismanage, inTs-mun'-ldje. i'. a. 10 manage ill, 
to misapply. [conduct. 

Mi.5managemcnt, mTs-man'-!djc-m,'^iii. s. ill 

Mismatch, m!3-mals!i'. !•. ti. to match unsuita- 
bly, [incorrectly. 

Mismcasure, m?s-m?zh'-ure. n. a. lo mefisare 
Misname, mis-name'. ?'. a. lo call by a wrong 

name. 
i^Ii.snoiner, m?s-n6'-m?ir. s. in law, an indict- 
ment vacated by a wrong name; a miscal- 
ling [accurately. 

lilisobssrve, mVi\b-?f*rv'. J!, a. not to ob.sorve 
ijhogyny, m4-s6d'-j^-n6 s. hatrpd of women. 



Mispel, niis-sp<^l'. v. a. to spell wrong. 

Mispend, nii's-spend'. v. a. to spend ill, waste. 

Mispersuasion, mis-p6r-swi'-zhiiu. s. a fal^e 
opinion. [place. 

Misplace, m's-plase'. i'. a. to put in a wrong 

Mispoint, ni?s-pdinl'. v. a. lo point or divide 
wrong. [errour of the press. 

Misprint, mls-prlnt'. v. a. to print wrong. — s. an 

Misprision, m'is-prfzli'-Oii. s. contempt, negli- 
gence, scorn ; misprision of treason is the 
concealment of known iier.son. 

Misproportion, m?s-pr6-ii6r'-sh&n. v. to join 
without symmetry. 

!Misquote,mls-kw(Ste'. v. a. to quote falsely. 

Misreceive, mh-vi-sckve' . v. a. to receive in>- 
properly. 

Misrecite, m!s-rc-sitc'. r. a. to recite wrong. 

Misreckon,mfs-rek'-kii. r. u. lo compute wrong. 

Misrelate, mls-r^-luie'. v. a. to relate falsely. 

Misre;K)rt, mis-ri-pirl'. v. a. to give a false ac- 
count. 

Misrepresent, niis-rf p-pr^-z^nt'. r. a. to repre- 
sent not as it is, to falsify to disadvantage. 

Misrule. mfs-r66i'. s. tumult, disorder, revel. 

Miss, mis. s. a young, unmarried woman. 

Miss, mis. I', not to hit, mistake, fail, omit. 

Missal, mis'-sal. s. the Romish mass book. 

Missend, nifs-sCnd'. i'. a. lo send iricorrectlj*. 

Misshape, mis-shape'. i\ a. to shape ill, to de- 
form. 

Missile, mis'-sil. a. thrown by the hand. 

Mi.ssion, niish'-un. •?. a commission, legation. 

Missionary, misK'-fm-nar-r^. s. one sent to 
jM'each the gospel, and propagate religion. 

Missive, mis'-siv. a. such as may be sent or 
flung. 

Missive, mis'-siv. s. a letter sent ; a messenger. 

Misspeak, mis-sp(''ke'. v. a. to speak wrong. 

Mist, mist. s. a low, thin clouil ; a fog ; dimness. 

Mistake, mis-take', r. to conceive wrong, lo err. 

Misfate, mis-state' v. a. to state wrong or 
faisel}'. 

Misteach, mis-i^tsh'. r. a. to teach wrong. 

Misterm, mis-term', v. a. to term erroneously. 

Mistime, mis-ilme'. v. a. not lo lime light. 

Mistiness, mis'-t^-n(i<s. s. cloudiness, .siaie of be- 
ing overcast. [g'cd. 

Mistion, inis'-tsliSn. s. iho state of being miu- 



MOC 



220 



MOG 



Mist'etoe, ni?z'-zl-i6. f. a j.lanl tliLit grows on 
trees. [translation. 

Pvlijtrai'.'-la'ion, rn's-trans-lu'-shci!!. s. incorrect 

Mistress, nils'-tris. s. a woir;;ii! toaciier5 a cou- 
cubirie. 

Mi-Jivesspiccc, m!s'-lits-p^'csc. s. diiof orna- 
ineul ; capital distinction, as fiijilied to a wo- 
man. 

Mistrust, nils-trfisl'. a. diflitlcnce, suspicion. 

J.Iislrustfu!, mJs-lrftst'-ffii. a. suspirious, douht- 
ing. __ [suspecting. 

Jiistnistlcss, m?3-lrust'-!<^s. a. coiifident, not 

Mi'iy, in!s'-t^. a. cioirlad, obscure, not plain. 

?Ji-.:tiiider.-?tand, niii-fin-dar-sland'. v. a. to mis- 
conceive, to err. 

Misiuiclerslanding, mis-ftn-dur-stand'-Jng-. s. 
inisconcejjticn, errcur. 

Misii^age, iriis-iV-zfdje. ) s. had treatment, 

Misii.-ie, m?s-ilise'. S al)uso. 

Mir3'0kc, ni5s-}'Ako'. v. a. (o yoke improperly. 

JJite, mite. s. n small insect; any small Ujing-. 

Mi i2;r;te, m5t'-tp.-gatc. r. a. to alleviate, to as- 
;i!o:;c. 

Mi iir;i!ion, inii-lfi-ga'-sliLisi. s. the act of as- 
suaging ; abalenient of any tlnsrg hansh or 
|iaiiifiii. 

jyiiJr;.^, nil'-tftr. A-, a kind of episcopal crown. 

Mitred, mi'-tftrd. a. ador;:cd with a mitre. 

Mii(e:is, ni1i'-t?nz. s. gloves withoiu fingers. 

Jvliuiniu';, lufi'-iti-nius. s. a warrant by which a 
justice <;f peace sends an ofi'siider to prison. 

TviiK, niiks. r. a. io u;iilQ, join, mingle. 

Mixture, m;ics'-tslu':rc. s. act of mixing, things 
niixoJ. 

Mizniaze, m:z'-itiaze. s. a labyrii ih, a maze. 

Miz'.'.sn, !v.!z'-zii. s. the mast in the stern of a 
ship. 

?.?nciHor.iL-l;s, ^''-nu'^n'-nlks. s. the asl or act of 
meir.ory. [talion. 

Moan, r.iiSne. r. to grieve, deplore. — '-■. lamen- 

Moat, ni(Ste. s. a (anal roui'.d aca.^ilc, &c. 

^lo'i, mob. s. a woinan's cap; croud, rr.bblc. 

Mob. niAb. r. a. to scold viilgaily, to riot. 

Mobhy, ni<*b'-b(S. s. a drink made of jjotatoes. 

Mobility, m6-l)!l'-l6-ti'. s. ti:cpo])ulace; activi- 
ty; fickleness. 

IV[oblo. inA'-bl. r.a. to dress inelegantly. 

Rlodio-sjoac, m6'-!;6-s;6::c. «. a stoue nearly 



ri, nu't; — pine, p^n; — 

related to the agate kind, cf a clear homy 

gray, v/ith delineations representing mosses, 

&c. 
Mock, mftk. v. a. to miniick, ridicule, tantalize. 
Mock, rnok. a. false, cotitnrfeit, not real. 
Aloekablc, mok'-ka-bL c. ex|-osed to mockery. 
Slockery, ni'j.k'-k&r-6. s. ridicule, scorn, vain 

show. 
Modal, m6'-dal. a. relating to the Corm or mode. 
Modality, mi-da! '-Ic-t^. s. acciuouia! dilsisrence. 
Mode, mode. «. form, slate, meihoti, fashion. 
Pvlodol, mod'-del. s. a rejiresentation, copy, 

standard. [ate. 

Model, mod'-df^l. r. n. to mould, shape, deline- 
Moderatc, mud'-dor-at. a. temperate, mild, 

sober. [restrain. 

Rlodsratc, m&d'-dCr-ate. v. a. to regulate, to 
iW oderately, mOd'-der-at-l^. ad. temperately, 

mildly. 
Moderation, mud-dor-i'-shSn. s. calmness of 

mind, equanimily, frngallly in expense. 
Moderator, mod-dfir-a'-itir. s. 0!le^\lio rules or 

restrains. 
jModern, mod'-durn. a. late, recent, not ancient. 
Moderns, mod'-diirnz. .?. persons oi' late times. 
Modernise, mod'-uflrn-nlze. r. «. to adapt an- 
cient compositions to modern pci-sons or things. 
Modest, m6d'-d''st. a. diffident, chaste, discreet. 
Modestly, inod'-tiLt-le. «a', not arrogtintly, 

chastely. fhamilily. 

Modcsiy, m6d'-djs-l^. s. cliastilj-, decency, 
Morlicum, mod'-d^-kflm. s. a small portion, 

pillancc. 
Moditiable, m6d'-di-f!-a-bl. a. tliat may be , 

diversified. 
Modifieniioi), m&d-d6-fc-k;V-sh5ii. s. the act of 

modifying. 
Modify, in(\d'-d^-fl. »'. a. ii»^i;alily, soften, shape. 
ilo(Ii?1i, mA'-d;'sh. t(. fashion.-.ble, (asty. 
Modulate, mf^sd --Ji-liite, or mod'-jiVlite. r.a. to 

form sounds to a c<Mlain key ,or to certain notes. 
Modti'ation, m(^d-<il'l-l'l'-s!la•l, or ir.od-jili-li'- 

shfliK i-. an agreeable harmony. 
Modulator, m(\d'-ud;\-tftr, or nt6d'-ji|i-h\-iar. *. 

one who forms soimds to a certain key; n 

tuner of instruments. [tales. 

Modus, mo'-di^s. s. a com[icasatiou in lieu ci 
Mogul, m6-gill'.5. an cmi'trcur of Indi^, 



MON 



221 



MON 



-ii!), move, ii6r, 1161 ; — li'ilie, tab, Iiiill ; — Oil; — p6uiid; — thin, Tllis. 



Moliair, iii6'-hare. s. a thread, orsiuff made of 

hair. [fian 

Mohock, m6'-!vjk. .•;. a barbarous Indian, a ruf- 
Moi'.lered, iiifiy-diini. a. crazed, bewildered. 
Moidore, mtVi-dire'. s. a I'oriugal coin, value 

1/. 7s. sterling-. 
IvIo!eiy,n-i6e'-^-t^. s. half, one of two equal parts. 
Iiloist, mSisl. a. wet, not dry, danrip, juic\-. 
Ivloisten, ir.6c'-sii. i^ a. to tuakc damp, to wet. 
Moistne.sS, in/Visl'-rits. s. dampness, wcttishness. 
Mcislurc, ni6is'-tsl;ure. s. a small quantity of 

water, &c. 
JJole, ni6le. 5. a nntnra! spot 5 an animal. 
J'.lolectile, inile'-kiilc. s. a small mass or por- 
tion of any l)ody. 
Molehill, m6le'-h';l. ,9. a hillock made by a moie. 
Molest, m6-lest'. v. a. to disturb, vex, disquiet. 
Molestation, m6l-('s-li'-shun. s. disturbance, 

vexation. 
Mollignt, moF-y^nt. a. softening'. 
Mollifiable, niol'-ii-f i-a-bl. a. tisal may be sofi- 

• uied. [ni:-.l;ifying. 

Mollificaticn, r.i")l-l^-fj-ki'-sh5n. s. the act of 
Mollify, mol'-li-fl, v. a. to soften, assuage, 

paciiy. 
Molos.ies, mi')-!os'-s!'/., ^ s, treacle; the spume 
Molasses, m(i-jas'-.dz, ) or scum of the juice 

of the sni^ar-cane. 
Molten, in6l'-tn. pari. pass, from to melt. 
riioinent, mi'-ment. s. an indivisible part of 

time; consequence, importance, value. 
Mo.'neiitasy, m6'-ni§i!t-ar-6. a. laslinj; for a 

moment. [wei^hiy. 



Moms 



mil»-m3n'-l&s. a. important, 



Sioinincry, mSm'-mur-e. s. a farcical enter- 
tainment. 

Monachal, m6n'-nu-k;'tl. a. monastick, monkish. 

IiIoiiacl;i-iTi, ni6ii'-)ia-kizm. s. a monastick life. 

Monad, mon'-iiad. } .,...,,,. 

Monads, m.V-nfid. \ '• ^" '"'•'^'^'^'e "^'"S- 

Mo-Mrc'i, mon'-n^rk. s, a .sovereign, a king. 

Monarchal, mo-nar'-kal. a. suiiinn-. a monarch 
regal. 

A'onarcliial, m6-n^r'-k^val. ) a. vested in a 

Jionarcli! •ai,!!io-nlir'-k^'-ka!. \ single ruler. 

I'.fonarchy, nion'-uiir-k^. s. a kingly govern- 
i.iont; empire. [a convent, a cloistf-r. 

Mcntisiory, mSa'-na-stre, or m6n'-nas-i?r-e. «. 



Monastick, m6-iias'-tlk. a. iiertaiuing to a con 
vent. 

Mona^tically, n;(S-nas'-t^-ka!-le. ad. reclusoly. 

Monflo}'', mon'-di. 5. llie second day of tht 
v.eek. [iraftick 

Mo;icy, mSn'-n^. .?. any metal coined for 

Moneyed, mfni'-nld. a. ricli in money, ^^'eaUhy. 

Moneyiess, m&n'-ne-les. a. wanting money, 
poor. [raises inor.ey Jbr ollicrs. 

Moneyscri\'ener, mBn'-n^-skrlv-nCr. ,9. one who 

Monger, mung'-gfir. s. a trader, dealer, seller. 

Mona;rel, mCing'-gr'l. s. an anima! of a mix- 
ed Ijreed. 

Monish, mon'-ni.'b. r. a. to admonish, counsel. 

Moni-;ber, m&n'-n'sh-ur. s. an adnloni^her, a 
incnitor. [nie.nS. 

Moniiion, mi-n'sh'-isn. .t. irifurinaiion, docu- 

Monitor, mon'-n^-tflr. s. one who viarns of 
faults, or gives necessary hinti!. [warning. 

Monitory, mon'-n^-lOr-e. a. admonishing., — ^. a 

Monk, mftnk. s. one who lives in a monasicrv. 

Monkey, munk'-ke. s. an ape, a baboon; siliy 
(cllovv. [to a monk. 

Monlvih, m5nk'-k!sh. n. monastick;, periaininff 

Monochord, ni6n'-n6-k6rd. s. an instrument oi 
one string. 

Monocular, m6-nok'-kii-Iar. } , 

rvJ onoculous, mo-nok-kii-ui?. ^ 

Monody, mon'-nO-dt-. 5. a poem .sung by one 
jierson. [wife only. 

?.Iono2:aniy,ir;6-n6g'-ga-mi. s. marriage of one 

Monogram, mon'-no-gram. s. a cipher, or char- 
acter, compo.sed of many letter.-* interwoven. 

j'.ionologue, mon'-iiiS-lo^. s. a soliloquy. 

Monoinachy, mi-nom'-a-ke. s. a single conibal, 
a duel. 

Monopetalous, ni6n-n6 p^i'-tal-lus. a. having 
but one leaf 

Monopolist, rn6-nop'-p&-n.s!. s. one wiio engros- 
ses a trade orlii;sines.s entirely to him.sei:. 

Monopolize, m6-iH')p'-]>('j-llj;e. ''. ;?. to cngro.ss 
all of a commodity into a person's o",vn hand?. 

?Jonopoly, mi-nup'-])6-!6. s. the sole privilege 
of selling. 

Monoptote, mftn'-nop-t6tc, or m6-n&p'-t<Sle. *. 
a noun but of one case. 

Monosyllable, m6a'-niS-s?l-la-M. s. a word of 
one ivllable. 



MOP 



222 



MOR 



Fi'ue, ftir, fall, fat ; — n\h, n\h ; — pine, p?n ; — 



Rionotone, ni6n'-<!)-l6ne. s. uniformity of sound, 
one tone. [m cadence. 

Monotonous, in6-n6t'-l6-n6s. a wanting variety 

Monotony^ m6-n6t'-i6-n6. a. want of variety in 
cadence. [wind. 

Monsoon, ni6n-s3on'. s. a periodical trade 

Monster, mou'-stur. s. a thing unnatural or hor- 
rible. 

Monstrous, mon'-stiais. a. unnatural, shocking. 

Montcth, moix-y^eth' . s. a vessel to wash glasses 
in. 

Month, mimih. s. a space of time, four weeks. 

Monthly, mhutk'A^. a. happening every month. 

Monument, mon'-nu-mOnt. s. any thing to per- 
petuate memory, as a tomb, pillar. 

Blonunientai, m6n-nili-men'-lal. a. preserving 
memoiy.^ 

rvFood, moOtl. s. a term in grammar; disposition. 

Moocij'', mftft'-dt"-. a. angry, out of humour. 

Moon, mo6n. s. the great luminary of the night. 

Moon-beam, ni66n'-b6nie. s. a ray of lunar 
light. 

Moon-eyed, m55n'-lde. a. dim-eyed, purblind. 

Moonless, m6ou'-l5s. a. not illuminated by the 
moon. [moon. 

Moonlight, m5ftn'-lite. s. light afforded by the 

Moonshme, m55ii'-shine. s. the lustre of the 
moon. [the moon. 

Mooashiny, m63n'-shi-n^. a. enlightened by 

Moony, m5oa'-ii^. a. like the moon, lunated. 

liloor, mofir. s. a negro; a marsh, fon, bog. 

MoQj",mo5r. I', to fasten by anchors, to be fixed. 

Moorhen, mdor'-hCn. s. name of a water fow I. 

Moorage, mOOr'-ije. 5. station wliere to moor. 

Moorii'ig, mo6r'-ing. s. place where a ship an- 
chors. 

rvlooiish, mftor'-lsh. ) i <• , 

Moory, rndflr-;.. ^ ("•. marshy, fenny. 

Moorlantl.moflr'-land.s. a marsh,vvatery ground. 
Moose, nioSoC. jf. a large American deer. 
Moot, miS&i. V. a. to c-xercise in law pleadings. 
Moot-nti?, or pohU, m66l'-ki.se. s. a disputable 

point. 
Mooted. m66t'-Sd. a. plucked up by the roots. 
Mop, mop. s. a utensil to clean floors, &.O. 
Mope,m(Si)e. i'. n. to be spiritless or drowsy. 
Mope, niApo. ? ^ dreamer, 

aiopii •■, mo'-jjus. ) ' 



Moppet, niop'-pjt. ( ^ ^ ^„„, , . I, 

IV, ' "^ ' ^ ,r, ^ 5. a puppet, a do . 
Mopscy, mop'-s6. ) f ff i 

Moral, m6r'-ral. a. relating to human life, as it 
is virtuous or criminal, good or bad. 

Moral, mor'-ral. s. the instruction of a fable, &.C. 

Moralist, mor'-ral-list. s. one who practises nio- 
talily. 

Morality, mA-ral'-l^-t6. *. doctrine of llie du- 
ties of life. 

Moralize, m<^r'-ral-ize. v. to write or speak on 
moral subjects. 

Moralizer, m6r'-ral-l-z5r. s. he who moi'alizes. 

Morally, mor'-ral-^. ad. honestly, justly. 

Morals, m6r'-ralz. s. the practice of moral du- 
ties, [swam]). 

Moras.s, m6-ias'. s. a fen, a bog, a mcoi', a 

Morbid, m5r'-b?d. a. diseased, corrupted. 

Morbidness, ni6r'-bid-nes. s. the stale of being 
diseased. 

Morbifick, m^r-bif'-flk. a. causing diseases. 

]Moibose,m6r-b<!)se'. a. proceeding from disease. 

Mordacious, mSr-da'-shfts. a. biting, apt to bite. 

More, ni6re. a. in a gieater number or degree. 

Moreen, m6-r(!.en'. s. a kind of stuff used for 
curtains. 

Morel, m6-ii''r. s. a kind of cherry ; a plant. 

Moreover, ni6re-6'-vCir. ad. more tlian yH 
menlionetl. [dance. 

Morisco, m6-rls'-k6. s. a dancer of the morris- 

Morn, m6rn ) g^^^ ^^ „,g ^ 

Morning, mor'-nmg. ) ^ 

Morose, m6-r<!ise'. a. cross, peevish, surly, .sour. 

Moroscness, m6-r6se'-nds. s. peevishness, sour- 
ness. 

Morphew, mor'-fu. s. a scurf on the face. 

Morris-dance, mor'-r!s-danse. s. an antlck 
dance performed l)y men with bells on their 
legs, which was learned from the Moors. 

Morrow, ni6r'-r6. s. the day following the pres- 
ent, [horse. 

Morse, mt^rse. ,f. an animal called the sc;j- 

Morsel, m6r'-sil. s. a small piece, a nioulliful. 

Mort, ni6rl. s. a tune at the death of game. 

Mortal, mcir'-tiil. a. deadly, destructive, violent. 

Mortal, mdr'-tiil. s. human being, man. 

Mortality, m6r-tal'-U';-t^. s. frequency of death, 
power of tleslruction ; human nature. 

Jloilally, in5r'-tal-c\ ad. irrecoverably ; deadly, 



MOU 



223 



MUC 



— n6, mOve, n6r, not ; — ti'ibe, liib, biill ; — Sil ; — p6und ; — tinn, THis. 



Mortar, mSr'-i&r. 5. cenieiii for building 5 a ves- 
sel to pound in; a bomb cannon. 

Mortgage, m6r'-g';ulje. i'. a. lo pledge lands, &c. 

Mortgagee, ni6i--g^-je^'. s. cue who takes a 
moiigagc. [mortgage. 

Mortgager, m3r-gJi-j?ir'. .f. one who gives a 

Mortiterous, ra6r-lTf'-l'er-iis. a. fatal, deadly-, 
dcsiructive. [corrupting; humiliation. 

Mortification, mSr-tr-fe-ka'-shi'in. s. a state of 

Mortify, mAr'-te-fi. v. to de.stroy vital ciuali- 
ties, to corrupt; liumble, vex. 

Mortise, mdr'-tfs. s. a hole cut in a piece of 
wood to admit the tenon of another. 

Mortmain, mSrl'-mane. s. an unalienable estate. 

Mortuary, mAr'-tshi'i-ar-r^. s. a gift left to the 
church. [pebbles, cockles, and other shells. 

Mosaick, m6-z^i'-ik. a. a kind of painting in 

Moscheto, m6s-k^'-t6. s. a West Indian sting- 
ing gnat. 

Mosque, mosk. s. a Mahometan temple. 

Moss, ni6s. s. a sub.stance grov/ing on trees, &i.c. 

Mossy, mos'-s^, a. overgrown with mos>. 

Most, mist. a. greatest in number or quantilj*. 

Mo^t, m6st. .f. the greatest number or value. 

Mostick, m&s'-tik. s. a painter's staff. 

Mostly, m6st'-li. ad. for the most part. 

Motation, mi-ta'-slifin. s. the act of moving. 

Mote, mite. s. a very small particle of matler ; 
court of judicature. 

Moth, moth. s. a small insect that eats cloth. 

Motheaten, mdlli'-t^-U). pari, eaten by moths. 

Mother, m6TH'-ftr. s. a woman tliat has borne 
a child ; a thick, slimy substance in liquors. 

Mother, mQTH'-fir. a. native, had at the birth. 

Motherless, m£iTn'-ur-l^s. a. liaving lost a 
mother. [fond. 

Motherlj', maTn'-or-l^. a. suiting a mother, 

M'Othery, m&Tu'-ftr-^. a. dreggy, concreted, 
mouldy. 

Mothy, molh'-L a. full of motlis. 

Motion, m6'-sh&n. s. the act of moving; a pro- 
posal, [lion 

Motionless. niA'-shfin-les. a. being without mo- 
Motive, mo'-tiv. s. the reason of an action. 

Motley, iiiftl'-li'-. It. mingled widi various colours 

Motto, mot'-ti. s. the sentence added to a de- 
vice. 

Mould, mtild, s. mouldiness, earth, cast, form. 



Mould, m6ld. j'. a. to knead, to model, to shape. 

Moulder, m6r-diir. v. to turn to dust ; to perish. 

Mouldiness, m6l'-de-n&. ^ the slate of being 
mouldy. 

Moulding, m6ld'-Ing. 5. ornaments of wood, 
stone, &c. [lions. 

Mouldy, mM'-d^'. a. overgrown wiih concre- 

Moult, m<Mt. V. n. to change or shed feathers. 

Mound, mSund. .f. a rampart, a fence. 

Mount, m6&nt. s. an artificial hill, a mountain. 

Mount, mS&nt. v. to get on horseback, to £i3- 
cend. 

Mountain, mfl&n'-t?n.s. a vast bulk of earth. 

Mountaineer, moun-tln-n6^r'. s. a riistick, a 
highlander. ^ [tains, hilly. 

Mountainous, mftfln'-tin-nSs. a. full of moun- 

Mountebank, m6&n'-te-bank. s. a quack, a 
stags doctor. 

?.Iountcr, mSftnt'-Sr. s. one that mounts. 

Mounty, m6un'-t^. s. the rise of a hawk. 

Mourn, mirne. ?•. to grieve, lament. 

Mournnr, m6rn'-Gr. .5. one that mourns. 

Mournful, m6rn'-ful. a. causing sorrow, sor- 
rowful. 

Mournfulness, m^.rn'-fiil-n?s. s. sorrow, grief. 

Mourning, m6rn'-?n{r. s. the dress of sorrow, 
gnef. 

Mouse, mfiuse. .?. a small quadiiiped. 

Mouser, m6uz'-&r. .s. one that catches mice. 

Mouse-trap, m63se'-trap. s. a trap to catch 
mice with. 

Mouth, m&ii/h. s. the apeiture in the head, aJ 
which food is received ; an entrance. 

Mouth, mSuTH. r. to vociferate, to grumble. 

Mouthful, m6Li</i'-fiil. s. what the mouth can 
hold. 

Movable, m66v'-a-bl. a. that maj' be moved. 

Movables, m65v'-a-b!z. 5. personal goods, fur- 
niture. 

Move, m58v. r. lo change place, stir, persuade. 

Moveless, mftOv'-l?s. a. fixed, unmoved. 

Movement, ni6dv'-m§ut. .?. motion, manner of 
moving. 

Moving, mSft'-ving. part. a. affecting, patlictick. 

Mow, m6u. 5. a heap of hay or corn. 

Mow, m6. V. to cut with a sithe. 

Moyle, m6?l. ,<;. a mule ; a graft or s."ion. 

Mucli.m-atsh.arf. nearly, often ; in a grcal degrea. 





rvIUL 224 MUN 




Fate. I'ar, fiill, liit; — m^, ni(H 5 — pliie, pm; — 



Mucli, niatsli. 5. a great cfealj soineihing 
strange. 

Aiucid, msli'-sld. a. lioary, musty, slinw. 

MueidncjS, mi'i'-sld-nes. s. slimiuess, iiiustiness, 

\iucilagc, nii'i'-s^-lidje. s. a sliiny or viscous 
tody.' [coas. 

Mucilaginous, inu-si-lad''-j?n-us. a. slimy, vis- 
Muck, mfik. s. du:ig ; any thing filtiiy. 

Muck, mCik. V. a. to inauure with dung. 

Muckhil!, ni6k'-!iil. s. aduiigiiill. 

RTuckinesri, mftk'-ki-nSs. .s. nastiircsj, filih. 

Muckworm, m6k'-«5in2. s. a vvoiiii bred in 
duDg^ a curmudgeon, a miser. 

Mucky, niSk'-k^. a. naslj', lilih}'. 

Mucou.?,mi'-kr.s ^j. , limy, viscous. 

Muculent, r.iu;^-ku-'ent. 5 •" 

Much?, niu'-kOs. s. any sliniy liquor or mois- 
ture. 

Mu^I, mad. s. filth or mire ; wet dirt. 

filuddily, mtid'-de-l'i. ad. with foul niixlure, 
(lirtily. [dy. 

Muddiness, m6d'-d6-r.^s. s. state of boiug mud- 
Muddle, m&d'Vii. V. a. to make tipsy; to foul. 

JViudilled, mhA'-'''A.f,art. u. half druhk, tipsy. 

Muddy, n-iiid'-de. it. turbid, dark. 

Muddy, m!^d'-d^. r. a. to make niudtly. 

Mudvvall, luiKl-wall. s. a wall iniik with n-.ud. 

Mu.'fj m3f. .?. a cover of fur lor ihc hands. 

Mufiin, in6f'-fin..«. a kind of light, spongy cake 

Mufile, miif'-(!. m. to wrap up, to blind'okl. 

Mufilar, m?if'-i1-tir. s. a cover for the face. 

^.^l'.iti, mvsf'-t^. .?. tiio i\Ialioniela;i high priest. 

Mug, n;fi»". *. a cup to drink cut of. 

WurFisIi, MiSg'-g'fsh. ; ... 

M uggy, mftg'-uy;. ( «• '"°'^^' '"''"'P' ''■''"'■ 



Mull, nifll. I', ti. to heat and sweeten wine, &c. 
Mullein, miir-iin. s. a plan!. 
Mullet, miM'-l?t. s. a sea-fish. fS"ts. 

Mulligrubs, miVl^-lii-grfibz. s. a twisting of the 
Multangular, mQit-ang'-gu-Iar. a. having man3' 



inarje.-i. 

Multiparous, mid-tfp'-pa-riis 
Muifipede, mftl'-ttVpSd. 5. ai 



.'/-hSuse. s. an ale-l:r,uFe. 
r.i'i'-j '>-5n<. a. lowing or bellowin;" 



Mug'iOu 
MUiiian . 
MulaUo, mi'i-!iu'-ti). s. one fc^rn of parents of 

whom the on;^ i.^ black and the other while. 
Mulberry, mui -bt!r-r6. s. a tree and its fruit. 
Mulct, nifllkt. V. a. to punish by fine or fbr- 

(cilure. — s. a penalty, a pecuniary lino. 
Mule, nu'i!i>. 4\ an an:ninl generated between a 

hcnsc and an ass, or an ass and a mare. 
Muleteer, intV-K^l-t^^r'. *. a mule driver. 
Muliebrity, niu-l6-5b'-br6-tt;., s. «onian!iood, 

tentlerness. 
Muli)h; mu'-iyi. a. like a mule; obstinate. 



coi-ners. [inultiplicily. 

Multifarious, niul-l4-fiV-re-as. a. having great 
Multiiidous, mfil-lit'-e-dfis. a. divided into 

many parts. 
Multiform, mfll'-ti-fSrm. a. having various 

sha|)es. [a birth. 

-riVs. a. having many at 

an insect with many 

feel." [several tiuu^s. 

Miiitiplo, mid'-te-pl. s. what contains anolhcr 
Multiplicand, mal-li-pli-kand'. s. the innubcr 

to be niiihiplied. [of multiplying. 

Mullipiication, mfll-le-pl^-ka'-shon. .■?. the act 
Muliipiicator, miM-te-ple-ka'-tiir. s. that w'lich 

n'.idlipiies. [e'}'' 

Multiplicity, m&l-t^-plJs'-^-ie. s. a great vari- 
Muliiplier, mal'-!i'-pll-&r. *. the muii.plicator. 
Miihipiy, mCil'-ti-pll. r. a. to increase in num- 
ber.' [dirong. 
M-uhitude, mftl'-l-i-tude. s. many ; a crowd or 
Multitudinou.-?, mi\l-l6-tu'-de-n&s. a. mani.'i.l'J. 
IMulture, mftl'-lshi'u-e. y. a toll for grinding coro. 
Man), iniim. ivtcrj. hush. — s. a kind of ale. 
Mumble, mSni'-l'il. v. to mutter, to chew. 
Munibier, mftm'-bl-ar. *. a muiterer, a slov/ 

speaker. 
-Muinn>er, mfim'-mftr. s. a masker, a player. 
P^iiuuniery, mi*im'-mSr-re. s. njasking, bi;r- 

iboncry. ^ 

r.Iiininiy, mftm'-m^. s. a dead body preserved 

by the Egyptian "art of embalming ; a kind 

of wax. [}>^S- 

^tluiup, mflmp. V. a. to nibble, to bite quick, lo 
Murni)er, mCnnp'-ur. s. a beggar. 
I^ir.nij.ish, mi'(nip'-feh. a. sullen, obstinate. 
Mu'Uj)*, minrips. s. sullenncss, silent anger; a 

swelling about the throat. 

A'' ,>■■«, ', I monsh. r. v. to chew eagerly. 

Mundane, mf.n'-dAnc. a. belonging to llio 

world. 
Mundation, nnni-di'-shi';)!. s. the act of cleans- 



MUS 



225 



MUT 



— ik"), mOvc, nur, not ; — tube. tab. bull ;— Sil ; — pfiiuiil ; — th'm, THis. 



Mundatory, maa'-da-tftr-r^. a. cf power to 
cleanse.* 

Mundick, mftn'-dik. s. a kind of marcasite. 

Mundify, ni&n'-de-fi. v. a. to cleanse or make 
clean. ^ ^ [co. 

Mundungus, mfin-dSng'-g^fis. s. sthikiug tobac- 

Munerary, miV-ni'T-a-ri^. a. belonging to a gift. 

Mungrel, ]naa -gril. a. of a mixed breed, base 
born. [corporation. 

Municipal, rai-n1s'-s^-pal. a, belons^nig to a 

Munificence, mu-n!f'-f^-seuse. s. Tiberality, 
generosity. ^ ^ [eral. 

Munificent, mi"i-nTf'-f^-sent. a. bountiful, lib- 
Muniment, miV-ni';-nient. s. a fortification. 

Munition, mii-nish'-cin. s. forliticaiion ; ammu- 
nition. 

Mural, mu'-ral. a. pertaining to a wall. 

Murder, mQr'-dftr. s. act of killing unlawfully. 

Murder,miir'-dur. r. a. to kill unlawfully, to de- 
stroy. 

Murderer, mur'-dflr-&r. s. owe who kills unlaw- 
fully, {murder. 

Murderous, mor'-dur-iis. a. l)!oody, guilty of 

Mure, mure. v. a. to enclose in walls. — s. a wall. 

Muriatick, mu-r^-at'-tlk. a. having the nature 
of brme. 

Muiicatad, miV-r^-ka-t^d.a. full of sharp points. 

Murk, m&rk. s. husks of fruil; darkness. 

Mnrkv, mcir'-k^. a. dark, cloudy, waiiting 

Murmur, miir'-mSr. ii.n. to grumble, to mutter. 

Murmur, mur'-mor. s. complaint, grumbling, 

Murmuration, mQr-m&r-i.'-sh?in, s. a low sound, 
the act of murmuring. [repiner. 

Murmurer, mcir'-mftr-ri'ir. *. a grumbler, a 
^ Murrain, mar'-rin. s. a plague amongst caiile. 

Muscadine, mus'-ka-dlue. s. sweet grapes; 
sweet wine. 

Muscle, niOs'-sl. s, a fleshy fibre ; a shell fish. 

Muscosity, m6s-k6s'-s^-t^. s. moss'ness. [uy. 

Muscular, mus'-ku-lar. a. full of muscles, braw- 

IVIuse, muze. s. the power of jioe'r}' ; thought. 

Muse, miize, v. n. to study, to ponder, to think 
close. 

Museful, miize'-ffil, a. deep thinking. 

Museum, mu-z^'-6m. s. a repository of curi- 
osities, [an upstart. 

Mushroom, mflsh'-r66m. s. a spongy plant ; 
15 



Mustek, raiV-zik. s. the science of sounds; har- 
mony, [sounding- 
Musical, miV-z^-kal. a. harmonious, sweet 
iNIusiciin, mu-zlsh'-Sn. s. one skilled in harmony. 
Musick-master, mi'-zik-mii-slftr, s. one who 

teaches musick. [grape. 

Musk, inQsk. s. a perfume; a flower; a 
Musket, mOs'-kll, s. a soldier's hand-gun; a 

hawk, [with a musket. 

I Musketeer, mos-k^-lWr', s. a soldier armed 
Musketoon, mOs-kfe-tOOn'. s. a blunderbuss, a 

short gun, 
Mu;kmclon, mask'-mel-ltui. s. a fragrant melon. 
Muskrose, ini!isk'-rcSze. s. a very fragrant rose. 
Musky, mfis'-k^. a. sweet of scent, fragrant. 
Muslin, muz'-liii. ^. fine sUiff made of cotton. 
Mussulman, mfis'-sCil-man. s. a iMahometan 

believer. 
Must, miist. verb invperf. to be obliged. 
I Must, must, V. to mnke or grow mouldv. 
I Mustaches, mC.s-ti'-shez. ) ^hisker^. 
Mustachios. mQs-ta'-sh(^-oz. \ 
Mustard, mfis'-tcnd. s. a plant, and its seed. 
Muster, musi-l&r. v. to assemble, to review, to 

collect, [forces. 

Mu?ter, mcis'-tcir. s. a review and register of 
Muster-master, m&s'-tiir-raa-stur. s. one who 

superintends the muster to prevent frauds. 
Muster-roll, m('is'-t6r-r6le.s. a register of forces. 
Miistiness, mCis'-l^-nSs. s.mould. damp, foulness. 
Musty, mtis'-te. a. rrwuldy, spoiled with damp; 

dull, ^ [inconstanc}-. 

Mutability, mu-ta-bil'-l^-l^. s. changeableness, 
Mutable, miV-ta-bi. a. alterable, inconstant, 
IMutation, m.!i-la'-sh&ii. s. the act of changing, 

alteration. 
Mute. mule. a. silent, dumb, not vocal. 
I^Iute, mi'ite. s. one that has no power of speech. 
Mute, miV.e. r. n. to dung as birds. 
Mutely, mute'-l^. ad. with silence, not vocally 
Mutilate, mu'-t^-late. r. a. to maim, to cut oil' 
Mutilation, mu-t^-la'-sh&n, s. deprivation of' a 

limb, &c. 

Mutine, m.!.'-tin ? ,. ^ mover of sediion. 

Mutineer, niu-tin-n^er. ^ » 

Mutinous, mu'-tin-ufls. a. seditious, tumultuous. 
Mutiny, miV-t^-n^. r. n. to rise against authority. 
Mutiny, mu'-t6-n^. s. sedition, revolt. 



NAK 



226 



NAT 



Fate, fh-, fall, fat ; — m^, mh ; — pine, pin ;- 



Mutter, mui'-tur. v. to grumble to ulier imper- 
fectly. 

Glutton, m5l'-tn. s. the flesh of sheep, a sheep. 

Glutton-fist, raut'-tn-flst. s. ahnnd large and red. 

Mutual, mii'-tshi-al. a. reciprocal, acting in 
return. 

Mutuality, mih-tshii-al'-l^-l/;. s. reciprocation. 

Mutually, mu'-tshu-al-l^. ad. reciprocaliy, in 
rstuni. 

Muzzle, miiz'-zl. s. the mouth of any thing. 

Muzzle, mSz'-zi. v. to bind llie mouth, [sand. 

Myriad, miir' -re-ad. s. the number of ten iliou- 

jMyniiidon, niSr'-me-duii. .t. any rude ruilian. 

Myrrh, m5r. s. a .strong aromaiick gum. 

Myrrhine, mer'-riu. a. made of myrrhine stone. 

'"" "■ " ' ■' '' ■ 'and of shrub, 

not aiiotlier. 
an interpreter of 
mysteries. ^ ^ [scure. 

Mysterious, ni?s-t^'-rc-5s. a. full of mystery, ob- 

Mysteriously, mis-te'-r^-fls-l^. ad. enigmati- 
cali}', obscurely. 

Mysterize, niis'-i^-rlze. v. a. to turn to enigmas. 

Mystery, m^s'-t^-r^. s. something secret or hid- 
den. 

Mystick nJs'-lIk. ) „j,scure, secret, dark. 
Mystical, ni!s'-te-Kal. ^ ' ' 

Mythological, mU/t-6-!6d'-j<>-kal. a. relating 
to fables. [of fables. 

Mythclogist, mb-t'io\'-\6-]ht. s. an explainer 
Mythology, mk-lli6\'-l6-\S. s. a system of fa- 
bles. 

N. 

NTHE iSlh leuerof the alphabet, is used 
• as an abbreviation, as i\. B. nota bene, 

take notice ; N. S. new stjic. 
Nab, nab. v. a, to catch uuexpeclod!\'. 
Nabob, na'-b6b. *-. a title of an Indian prince. 
Nadir, ni'-dCir. s. the point opposite to the 

zenith. 
Nag, niig. s. a .small or young horse. 
Nail, nile. .s. horn on tnc fingers and toes; an 

iron spikf! ; the IGlh part ot a yard ; a stud. 
N aivete, nti'-^v-la.s. simplicity ; ingenuousness. 
N akcd, nk'-kid. «. uncovered, bare ; unarmed, 

defenceless ; plain, evident, not hidden. 



Nakedness, nci'-k1d-n?s. s. want of covering. 

Name, name. s. appellation, re];utation, fame. 

Name, nime. r. a. to give a name to, to men- 
tion by name, specify, to nominate, to uUer. 

Namely, nime'-l^. ad. particularly, specially. 

Namesake, nime'-sike. s. one of the same 
name. 

Nanldn, or Nankeen, nan-ke^n'. s. a kind of 
light cotton manufacture. 

Nap, nap. s. a short sleep, slumber ; down on 
cloth. 

Nape, nape. s. tlie joint of tlie neck behind. 

Naphtha, nap'-iha. s. an unctuous mineral acid 
of the bituminous kind, extremely ready to 
take fire. 

Napkin, nap'-k?n. s. a cloth to wipe the hands, 

&.C. 

Napless, najj'-l&s. a. threadbare, wanting nap. 
Nappy, nap'-p6. a. Irothy, spumy ; having a 

nap. 
Narcissus, nar-sis'-s5s. s. the daffodil flower. 
Narcotick, nar-koi'-tik. a. causing torpor or 

stupefaction. 
Nard, i&rd. s. an odorous shrub ; an ointment. 
Nare, nare. s. a nostril. 
Narrable, nar'-ra-bl.a. that may be told. 
Narration, nar-rci'-sjiiui. )s. a historj-, a rela. 
Narrative, nar'-rd-tiv. 3 tion. 
Narrator, nar-ra'-tiir. s. a relater, a teller. 
Narrow, nar'-r6. a. of small breadth ; near, 

covetous. 
Narrowly, r.ar'-r6-l^. aJ. contractedly, nearly. 
Nari'owjniudcd, nar'-r6-mlnd-?d. a. mean 

spirited, avaricious. 
Narrowness, nar'-rA-n6s. 5. want of breadth ; 

meanness. 1 

Nasal, ni'-zal. a. belonging to the nose. 



gi'ossly. 
sccuity. 
Nas^ty, nas'-t^. a. dirty, filthy; sordid, lewd, 

obscene. 
Natal, n^i'-lal. a. relating to nativitj-, native. 
Natation, na-i^'-shfln. s. the act of swimming. 
Nation, ni.'-shfln. s. a people distinct from 

others. 
National, nasli'-Sn-al. a. puhlick, general, not 

private. 



NAV 



227 



NSC 



move. n5r. n&l; — li-hc. 4Qb, bull; — Siil; — j/ftuiid^— //(in, Tuis. 



Native, nk-ilv. c. one boni in any country, i iiig by walcrj ihe arl of" ccnducliiig a ?hip at 
oflsjjring'. — a. natural, not ariificiaJ, original. sea. [elier by water. 

Nativity, ud-liv'-v4-l6. s. bin!:, state or place ■ Navigator, nav'-v^-ga-lfir. s. a seaman, a trav- 
of birtii. [lender, easy. Navy, ni'-ve. s. a coaipany of sliips of war, a 

Natural, nai'-lsliu-ral. a. produced by nature;! ileet. 

Natural, nal'-tshu-ral. s. a fool, an idiot; na- 1 Naj', na. at/, no; not only so, but ir.ore. 



live quality. ^ fick 

Naturalist, nilt'-taliili-ral-isi.s. a student in phj-s- 
Naturalizatiorv, udt-tshu-rul-e-za'-shon. s. the 

admission of a foreigner to liie privileges of a 

native. 
Naturalize, nal'-tshu-ral-lze. v. a. to invest 

with the privileges of native subjects; to 

make easv 



Ncal, n^le. ji. a. to temper by gradcEl heat. 
Neap, n^pe. a. low, scanty; used cisly of the 

tide. 
Neaptide, ii4pe'-ilde. s. lov/ tides in the second 

and iiiurtli cjuarlers of the moon, not so high 

or swift as spring tide.s. 
Near, n^re. a. c!o.se, not distant. 
N ear. nern. 



Naturally, ' nil'-tsh'i-ral-l6. ai. unaffectedly, ] Nearly, iiere'-l6. J «^ al iia"-! 5 closely. 

spoRtaneoiisl}-. I Nearness, n^re'-aOs. s. closeness, niggard! iness. 

Nature, na'-tiiiure. s. the system of the wo)'!d,| Nearsighted, ni.^r-si'-ted. a. siiort sighted. 

or liie assemblage of all created beings ; the i Neat, iiete. a. elegant, clean, \i\iTe. — s. oxen. 

regular course of things ; native state of any | Iveathcrd, ii6te'-!i§ri!. s. a cow-keeper 



thing; disposition of mind; compass cf natu- 
ral existence; species; p.h^-sicks. 

Naufrage, nav.'-frije. s. ship^vrecl' 

Naught, nawt. a. bad, corrupt. — s. nolin'ng. 

Naughtily, naw'-i^-ic!. ad. wiclted.lj-, ccrruptlv. 

Naughtiri833, iiuw'-t^-nos. s. badness, v.'icked- 
ness. 

Naughty, uaw'-liS. a. bad, wicked, corrupt. 

Nauiiiachy, naw'-mu-kc''. s. a mock sea-!ig!;t. 

Nauscopy, na\vs'-k6-pe. s. tlie art of discover- 
ing the approach of s!)-ps, or the neigliSour- 
hood of lands, at a ccitsiderable distance. 

Nausea, nSw'-she-a. .'. a propensity to vomit. 

Nauseate, naw'.sh("'-E'ite. v. to grow squeamish, 
to loathe. 

Nauseous, naw'-shns. o. loathsome, disgustful. 

Nautical, n3.w'-l^-kd!. a. pertaining to ships or 
sailors. 

Nautilu.9, iiaw'-trl-fis. s. a shell-fish, furn'shcd 
with something resembling oars and a sail. 

N aval, ni'-vai. a. consisting of, or relating to 
ships. 

Nave, nave. s. part of a church, or a wheel. 

Navel, na'-vl. s. a part of ilie body; the middle. 

Navigable, nav'-v^-ga-bl. a. passable by ships 
or boats. 

Navigate, r.av'-vJ-gate. r. a. to pass by ships 
or boats. 

Navigation, nav-ve-gi'-shfin. s. the act of pass- 



Neatly, ni'le'-le. ad. c!ea:!lily, trimly, artfu'iy. 
Neatness, ii6te'-nf;s. .«..cleauTiiiess, spruceness. 
Nebulous, nSb'-bi-liis. tt. misty, cloudy. 
Neeessa; ies, n^s'-sfe-.-^fir-ffz. s. things not only 

convenient, but ueedful. . 
Necsssaril}'', n^s-'-s§s-ser-ri-l6. ad. indispensa- 
bly, inevitaldj-. [avoidable. 
Necessary, nfis'-si's-ser-r^. a. needful, fatal, un- 
Nccessarian, n§s-ses-si'-ri-aa. s. one denying 

free agency. 
Necessitate, ni-ses'-se-tute. x\ a. to make 

necessary. [in want. 

T'fccessitated, ni-s?s'-s6-ta-ted. 'jmH. a. forced, 
Necesriitous, ne-ses'-si-ios. a. in want, needy. 
Neces-situde, ne-s5s'-.si-lude. «. want, need, 

poverty. 
Necessity, i\k-s^s'-sh-\.k. s. compulsion; fatalitj- ; 

indisjyensableness; want, poverty; cogency. 
Neck, n§k. s. part of the body, of land, &c. 
Neckcloth, nek'-klo'/j. s. a cloth for men's 

necks. [mem. 

Necklace, ni^'-lase. s. a woman's neck orna- 
Necromancer, n^li'-kri-nian-sfir. s. a conjurer- 
Necromancy, n?'k'-kr6-man-se. s. the art oj' 

revealing future events by ccmmunicatitig 

with the dead. 
Necromantick, n'3k'-kr6-raan-t5k. a. relating to 

necromancy. [gods. 

Nectar, nSk'-tSr. s. the feigned drink of I'jn 



NEl 228 

Fate, far, fall, fat; — m6, m^t ; — pine, p!n ;- 



NIB 



sweet as nectar. 



Nectareous, n§k-tJi'-r6-6s. f 
Nectarine, n^^k'-t^r-rln. \ ' 
Nectarine, nSk'-tfe-rfn. s. a fruit of the plum 
kind. 

Needinest'!'n6^d'-d^-nes. J '■ e-^igcucy, want. 

Need, ni:bd. v. to want, to lack. 

Needful, n^^d'-fftl. a. indispensably retjuisile. 

Needle, n6^'-dl. s. a small instrument ibr sew- 
ing' ; the small sleel bar which in the mari- 
ner's compass points to the North Pole. 

Needlemaker, n^i'-dl-ma-kiir. s. one who 
makes needles. [a needle. 

iNeedlevvork, nd'^'-dl-wcirk. s. work done with 

Needless, niid'-les. a. unnecessary, not requi- 
site. 

Needs, ne^dz. ad. indispensably, inevitably. 

Needy, n^^-d^. a. distressed b}' want, poor. 

Nef, n&f. s. the body of a church. 

Nefarious, ui-fLi'-r^-fls. e. heinous, wicked, 
abominable. [affirmation. 

Negation, n^-gi'-sbdn. s. denial, contrary to 

Negative, n§g'-ga-t5v. s. a proposition that de- 
nies, [denial. 

Negatively, nC'g'-a.-tiv-ii. ad. in the form of 

Neglect, ni^g-lekt'. ?'. a. to omit by careless- 
ness, slight. 

Neglect, n§g-lekt'. s. inattention, negligence. 

Neglecltul, nCg-l^kt'-ful. a. careless, heedless, 
inattentive. _ [lessness. 

Negligence, neg'-l^-j?nse. s. remis.sness, care- 
Negligent, ii&g'-U>-jf-nt. a. careles.s, heedless, 
inattentive. [gotiated. 

Negoliable, n6-g6'-sh6-a-bl. a. that may be ne- 

Negotiate, n^-g6'-sh(^-a.te. v. n. to traffiek, to 
treat with. ^ [aging. 

Negotiating, n^-g^'-sh^-i-ting. a. trading, man- 

NeEfotiation, n6-g6-sh^-i.'-sliuu. s. a treaty of 
business. 

Negro, ni'-gr6. s. a blackmoor. 

Negus, n^'-gSs. 5. a mixture of wine, water, 
sugar, lemon, and nutmeg. 

Neigh, na. s. the voice of a horse. — v. n. to 
make a noise like a hor.se. 

Neighbour, nu'-bjr. s. one who lives near 
another. ^ [adjoining. 

.Neighbourhood, n^i'-bfir-hi'id. s. the people, &e. 

Nciiilibourly, n?i'-b&r-l6. a. friendly, civil, kind. 



Neither, n^'-THur. conj. not either, no one. 

Nemine-contradicente, n§m'-^-n^-k6n-tra-dis- 
s^n'-t^. s. part, no one contradicting or op- 
nosing, without opposition. — abbreviated 
Nem. con. 

Nemoral, Q?m'-6-ral. a. pertaining to a grove. 

Nephew, n§v'-vu. s. the son ot a brother or 
sister. _ [stone. 

Nephritick, n^-fr5t'-tik. s. a medicine tor the 

Nejwtisra, n§p'-6-tlzm. s. a fondness for neph- 
ews. 

Nerve, n^rv. s. an organ of sensation. 

Nerveless,n§rv'-les.a. without strength; insipid. 

Nervous, ner'-vus. ) a. sinewy, vigorous ; also 

Nervy, n§r'-vi'. ^ having diseased or weak 
nerves. 

Nest, n&st. s. a bed for birds; drawers; au 
abode. 

Nestegg, nest'-eg. s. an egg lefl in the nest. 

Nestle, n§s'-sl. v. to settle, to lie close, to cherish. 

Nestling, nfel'-ling. s. a bird just hatched. 

Net, net. s. a texture for catching fish, birds, &c. 

Nether, nGTH'-ur. a. lower, not upper ; infernal. 

Nethermost, n&TH'-&r-m6st. a. lowest. 

Nettle, net'-tl. s. a common stinging herb. 

Nettle, net'-tl. v. a. to vex, to provoke, to 
irritate. 

Neuter ni'-t &r ) ^j- ^^^-^^^ 

Neutral, nu'-tral. \ ' ^ 

Neutrality, ni-tral'-^-t^. s. a slate of in- 
difference. 

Never, n^v'-fir. ad. at no time, in no degree. 

Nevertheless, n§v-fir-TH^-l§s'.a(/.nolwithstand- 
iug that. 

New, niV a. fresh, modern, not ancient. 

Newel, niV-il. i. the upright post in a staircase. 

Newfangled, nu-fang'-gld. a. formed with lo^■o 
of novelty. [fashion. 

Newfashioucd, ui'i-fash'-ftnd. a. lately come in 

Newgrown, ni'-gr6ne. ■jmrt. lately grown up. 

Newly, nu'-l^. ad. lately, freshly. 

Newness, ni'-n^s. s. fresluiess, recentness, 
lateness. 

News, nt'i?e. s. fresh accounts of trapsactions. 

Newt, nute. s. an oft, a small lizaril. 

Next, nSkst. a. nearest in place or gradation. 

Nib, nib. s. a point of a pen; the bill of a bird. 

Nibbed, nibd. a. having a nib. 



NIG 



229 



NOG 



— 116, ni6ve, n6r, 1161 ; — lube, ti'ib, bull; — oil ; — ])^und ; — thin, this. 



Nibble, nib'-bl. v. to eat slowly j to find fault 
with. 

Nice, nise. a. accurate, scrupulous, delicate. 

Nicely, nlse'-le. ad. accurately, minutely, dcli- 
catel3'. 

Nicety, lii'-stVl^. s. minute accuracy, punctili- 
ous discrimination; ellbminale sofliiess; a 
dainty. 

Niche, n?tsh. s. a hollow to place a statue in. 

Nick, mk. s. exact point 61' lime ; a notch 5 a 
score. [en. 

Nick, nfk. v. a. to cut in notches ; to hit ; coz- 

Nickname,iiik'-nime. s. a name in scoiTor con- 
tempt, [brious name. 

Nickname, nik-nime'. v. to call by an oppro- 

Nide, nide. s. a brood, as a niclc of pheasants. 

Niece, n^^se. s. the daughter of a brother or 
sister. 

Niggard, n?g'-gQrd. s. a sordid, covetous per- 
son. 

Niggard, n?g'-gfud. ?a. sordid, parsimo- 

Niggardly, 'iiig'-gord-l^. \ i.ious. 

Niggardly, nfg'-gQrd-le. cuL a\-ariciousl}', 
rneanly. 

Nigh, ni. iz. near to, allied clu^cly by blood. 

^!^w "'■ ■/ u I ad. nearly, within a \m\^. 
Pvighly, ni'-16. ) ■" 

Night, nite. s. time from sun-set to sur:-riw. 

Nightcap, nite'-kap. s. a cap worn in bed. 

Nightdew, niie'-di. s. dew that f^Ils in the 

maht. 
Nigiited, nite'-?d. a. darkened, clouded, black. 
Nightfall, niie'-f^ll. s. the close of the day; 

the beginning of night. 
Nightfaring, nitc'-fa-ring. a. travelling in the 

liight. 
Nightfire, nhe'-flre. s. an ignis fatuus. 
Nightgown, nilc'-gOun. s. an undress, a gown. 
Nightingale, nite'-l/n-gile. •5. a bird that sings 

at night. 
Nightl J', nlle'-16. a. done or acting by night. 
Nightman, nite'-man. s. one that empties privies. 
Nightmare, nile'-mcire. s. a morbid oppression 

during s.eep, resembling the pressure of 

weight upon the breast. 
Nightpiece, nite'-p^ese. s. a picture so colour- 

oii as to be supposed to be seen by candle- 

l;-lit. 



Night walking, nlte'-wak-Jng. s. the act of 
walking in sleep. [the night, 

Nightwarbling, nite-war'-bllng. a. singing in 

Nightwatch, nlte'-w6ish. s. a period of night 

as distinguished by change of the watch. 
I Nigrescent, ni-grCs'-stnl. a. growing black. 
I Nihility, nJ-hil'-^-t^. s. nothingness; non-ex- 
istence. 

Nini, liinri. v. a. to steal. 

Niiiible, ri?m'-bl. a. quick, active, ready, lively. 

Nimblefooled, n?m'-bl-fut-^d. a. active, nimble. 

Niinblewi'ted, ntm'-bl-wit-ted. a. not at a less 
for words. [agilit ,-. 

Nimbly, nim'-bl^. ad. quickly, speedily, with 

Nine, nine. s. one more than eight. 

Ninefold, nlne'-fAld. a. nine times rejjeated. 

Ninety, nlne'-t^. s. nine times ten. 

Ninnj', nin'-n(^. ^ ^ fs. a. fool, a 

Ninnyhammcr, nin'-n^-ham-mi'ir. \ simpleton. 

Ninth, mn'.h. a. what precedes the tenth. 

Nip, nip. r. a. to pinch ; lo blast; to ridicule. 

Nipper, n?p'-pfir. s. one wlio nips ; a satirisi. 

Nippers, nip'-nfirz. s. small pincers. 

Nipple, n!p'-pl. s. a teat; a dug; an orifice. 

Nisi-prius, iii'-s^-prl-Cis. s. a law term for civil 

causes. 
I Nit, nit. s. the egg of a louse, bug, &c. 

Nitid, nii'-tid. a. bright, shining, luminous. 

Nitre, ni'-t&r. s. saltpetre. 

Nitrous, nl'-triris. a. nnprcgnated with nitre. 

Nitty, nh'-l^. a. abounding with egg's of lice. 

Nival, ni'-vdl. a. abounding with snow. 

Niveous, niv'-i'-iis. a. snowy, resembling snow, 

Nizy, ni'-z6. s. a dunce, a simpleton, a booby. 

No, n6. ad. the word of denial. — a. not any. 

Nobility, n6-bil'-l6-t^. s. persons of high rank ; 
dignity. 

Noble, n6'-bl. a. illustrious, exalted, generous. 

Noble, n6'-bl. s. one of high rank; an ancient 
gold coin, valued at 6s. 8rf. 

Nobleman, nA'-bl-man. s. one who is ennobled. 

Nobleness, ntS'-bl-nSs, s. greatness, dignity. 

Nobless, n6-bles'. s. the body of nobility ; 
diffnity. 

Nomy,"n6'-bl^. ad. great!}', illustriously. 

Nobody, n(')'-b6d-e. s. no one, not anv one. 



NON 



230 



NOT 



Fale, far, fall, fat; — mii, mh; — pine, pin ;- 



Nocddiai, nok-Ud'-yal. a. comprising a day and 
a night. [alfairs. 

Noctuary, n&k'-tshu-a-r6. s. an account of nigjhl 

Nocturn, ii('ik'-t5ru. 5. devotion peiibrnied by 
night. 

Nocturnal, n6k-t5r'-nal. a. nightly. 

Nocuous, nok'-u-&s. a. noxious; liurlful. 

Nod, n6d. I', n. to bond tlie head, to be drowsy. 

Noddle, nftd'-dl. s. the head, in coiiienipt. 

iSoddv. nod'-de. ) , ' ■, ^ •,• , 

Noodle, n5.V-dl. \ '■ a sn«plcton, an .diot. 

Node, n6de.s. a knob; a swelling ; an intsrsec- 

lion. 
Nodou?, n6'-dcs. a. knottj-, full of kr.ots. 
Nodulo, nod'-ji'ile. s. a sinnil lump. 
Noetick, ni-et'-5k. a. intellectual, dinte by the 

understanding. 
Noggin, iicig'-gu). s. a sninll cup, or mug. 
Noise, n6^ze. s. any sound, outcry, clnnmur. 
Noiseless, nOf'ze'-l^s. a. silent, wiihou! sound. 
Noisiness, n6^'-zi-nSs. s. loudness of soimd. 
Noisome, n66'-siiin. a. noxious, oirrniNive. 
Noi/iy, ndi'-z;'^. a. sounding io;.'.i, c iuinarous. 
Nomad, uom'-ad. s. a wanderi.ig iiibe or party 
Nomadick, nSm'-a-dik. a. sa 

fTxed abode. 



avjil, cx-i;. L*'Ol I 

Nonexistence, n6n-§g-zis'-t§nse. s. a 
Nonjuring, n6n-jiV-ring.a. refusing tos\ 



Nonesuch, nuu'-s&tsh. s. an extraordinary per- 
son, &c. [not exlstin?- 

staie of 
swear al- 
legiance^ 

Nonjuror, non'-jA-rftr. s. one who, conceiving 
a monarch unjustly deposed, refuses to svvijar 
allegiance to his successors. 

Nonnaturals, non-nat'-tshu-ralz. a. the more 
immediate causes of diseases, as air, meat, 
drink, sleej) and watching, &c. 

Nonparijii, n6n-pa-rCl'. 5. a small printing let- 
ter; an apple of unequalled excellence. 

Nonplus, iiOn'-pltis. s. a puzzle. — v. a. to con- 
found. __ [residence. 

Nonresidcnce, ii6n-r§z'-^-den.se. s. failure of 

Nonresident, n6n-rez'-fe-d§nt. s. one who does 
not reside. [dience. 

Nonresi^tance, niiu-r^-zis'-tanse. s. passive obe- 

Nonsense, non'-sSnse. s. unmeaning language; 
trifles. [foolish. 

Konscn -ieal, n6n-s?n'-s^-kal. a. unmeaning ; 

Nonsuit, nou'-SLile. r. a. to quash a legal ])ro- 



cess. 

having no Nook, nook. s. a corner, a covert, 
[names. I Noon, iiOOn. .?. the middle of tiie daj'. 
No.-nenclatorjnora-en-klii'-tiir. s. one who gives I Noon-day, noon'-da. ) ■, , 
Nomenclature, nfim-Cn-klii'-tsliirc. s. a vocab- Noon-tide, noon'-tldc. S "''°''-'""- 

ulary; a naming. Noose, nOose. v. a. to knot. — s. a running knot. 

Nominal, n6m'-m6-ufd.«. only in name, not real. Nor, ndr. conj. a negative particle. 
Noniinallj', uom'-me-nal-lL'. aa. by name, lilu- Norroy, nSr'-r^l^. 5. a king at arms, whoso 



larly. [lie, n]ipoint. 

dominate, nfim'-mi-nilc. v. a. to name, enti- 
Noniinatibn, nom-m^-n^i'-shun. s. the act or 

power of appointing. 
Noniitiativc. u6m'-m6-na-tiv. s. in grammar, 

the first case that designates the name of any 

iliing. [turity. 

Nonage, nSn'-adje. s. minority in age, imma- 
Non-aj^pearancei nc;n'-;'ip-i«V-ranse. «. a dcfauli 

ill not appearing in a coujt of judicalure. 
Nonconformist, non-kon-f Ar'-mrst. s. one who 

refuses to join the csiablishcd worship of the 

church. [ed. 

Nondescript, n6n-d(^-6ki;|:t'. a. not yet dcscrib- 
None, nftn. a. not one, net anj-. 
Nonentily, ii6nSu'-t6-i^. s. i.on existence, an 

><l>^a] tlmr. 



office is on the north side of the river Trent, 
,as Clarcijcicux's is on tiie south side. 

North, n&rlh. s. the point opposite to the sun 
in the meridian. 

Northerly, n6r'-Tiieir-l6. -) ■ ■ 

Northern, nOr'-THdrn. '> vvmvttlir .im-il. 

Worlhvvard, liOrWt'-ward. } 

Norlhstar, n6r^/i'-st^r. s. the pole star. 

Northward, n6r//i'-wS.rd. ad. toward the north. 

No^ie, n6ze. s. a part of the face. — v. to snicil. 

Ncsegay. u6ze'-g'i. s. a po.sy, u bunch of flow- 
ers. 

Nostril, n&s'-fril. s. the cavity in the nose. [lick. 

Nostrum, n6s'-tr5m. .5. a meciicino not made pub- 

Not, not. atl. tlie particle of negation. 

Notable, iiA'-tti-bl, or not'-a-lil. a. remarkable ; 
cnreful, bustling. 



NOV 






231 




NUN 




— 111!), in6\c, ii/l 


•,n6t; 


— labe, 


tub, bull ; 


— dtl ;- 


-pSuiid ; — //(ill, THIS. 





Notab!ene3S,nftt'-ta-bl-i!("s. s. dii!geiice,rcniaik- 
ableiicss. 

Notary, n6'-ta-r^. s. a sciwener ihat takes 
notes, or makes draughts of obliii^ations, &.c. 

Notation, ni-la'-shtin. 4-. ilic act of noting', sig- 
nification. I thing-. 

Notch, notsii. s. a nick, a hollow cut in any 

Note, n6ie. s. a mark; notice; writtcii paper; 
sound in musick; annotation; sj'inbol. 

Note, n6te. j). a. to observe, to remark, to set 
down. 

Noted, ii6'-t§d. part. a. remarkable; eminent. 

Nothing, n(iih'-iag. s. non-e.xistence, not any 
diing'. 

Notice, n6'-tis. s. remark, lieed, information. 

Notification, n6-t^-f^-ka'-shun. s. the act of 
making' known. 

Notify, n6'-t^-ti. v. a. to declare, to make 
known. 

Notion, n6'-shiui.s.a sentiment, opinion, thought. 

Notional, n6'-sha:i-a!. a. imaginable, ideal. 

Notoriety, u6-t<!)-rl'-t:-t'i. s. publick knowledge 
or exposure. [manifest. 

Notorious, n6-tA'-r^-?is. a. publickly known, 

Notwiilistandiog, nii-wit/j-siaud'-iiig. conj. 
nevertheless. 

Notus, n6'-tus. s. the south wind. 

Nought, nawt. s. nothing, not any thing. 

Noun, nSun. s. ti;e name of any thing in gram- 
mar, [to foment. 

Nourish, nur'-i-Tsh. v. to support wiih food; 

Nourishable, n6r'-rlsh-i.i-b!. a. susceptive of 
nourishment. 

Nourisliinent, nur'-rish-mSiit. s. food, nutrition. 

Novation, n6-\i'i'-sii5n.s. iniroduclioji of some- 
thing new. 

Novel, n6v'-v?.l. a. nev/, not ancient; unusual. 

Novel, nov'-vel. s. a feigned story or tale. 

Novelist, nov'-vSI-Hst. s. an innovator; a writer 
of novels. 

Novelty, n6v'-v<5i-t^. s. newness, innovation. 

Noveinber, n6-veni'-bur. s. the llih month of 
the year. 

Novercal, iiA-vcr'-kal. a. pertaining to a step- 
mother. 

Novice, n6v'-v?s. s. an unskilful person. 

Novitiate, n6-v?sh'-e-ate. s. the state of a novice, 
the time in whicli the rudiments are learned. 



Now, i,6a. ad. at this time. — s. jjrescm nion^/jiit. 

Nowadays, n6ii'-a-dazc. ad. in the present a^e, 

No'.vhere, nA'-hware. ac/. not in any place. 

No'tvise, n6'-wlze. ad. not in any manner or de- 
gree. 

Noxiotis, nt')k'-sh6s. a. hurtful, baneful. 

Nubble, niib'-bl. v. a. to bruise with tighting. 

Nufcifcrous, ni'i-bli''-f§r-&s. a. tjringing clouds. ■ 

Nuliilale, nu'-bil-ate. v. a. to clouit 

Nubile, nu'-b:l. a. marriageable, fit for nir.r- 
riage. 

Nubiiou.g, nii'-b5l-6s. a. cloudy, overcast. 

Nuciierous, m'i-sif'-fer-iis. a. nut-bcariiig. 

Nucleus, nu'-kli-ils. s. the kernel of a nut; any 
thing about which matter is gathered. 

Nudity, ni\'-d(^-t^. s. nakedness; a picture. 

Nugacity, niVgils'-s^-te. s. tritling talk. 

Nugatory, nu'-g-a-tur-e. a. triiliiig, futile, in( f^ 
feciual. [oribnsivc. 

Nuisance, nu'-s;lnsc, s. something noxio\is or 

Null, irul. s. a thing of no force or meaning. 

Nullify, nfil'-le-f i. v. a. to make void. 

Nullity, nftl'-l6-t^. s. vv-ant of force or existence. 

Numb, nam. a. torpid, chill, benumbing. 

Numb, nUni. v. a. to make torpid, to stupifv. 

Number, nfim'-bCir. v. a. to count, to leil, io 
reckon. ^ [pceiiy. 

Number, nCim'-bfir. s. many. — pi. harmony, 

Numberer, num'-bflr-ur; s. he who nunii^crs. 

Numberiesi!, uifim'-bar-Ies.a. more than can ije 
reckoned. 

Numbness, niua'-nfe. s. stupefaction, torpor. 

Numerable, nii'-mer-a-bl. a. capable to Le 
numbered. 

Numeral. nu'-m?r-a!. a pertaining to number. 

Numeration, uu-m§r-A.'-shi^a. s. the art of num- 
bering. 

Nutnerator, niV-m§r-a-t&r. s. he that numbers; 
tliat number which measures others. 5 

Numerical, nu-mer'-r!k-al. a. denoting i:umi- ' 
ber, numeral. [I>ers. 

Numerist, nu'-mer-^st. s. one who deals in nmn- 

NuraeroUfS, nia'-mSr-ras. a. containiiig rnaiiy;' 

musical. 
Nummary, num'-ma-r^. a. reltiting to money. 
Niunskuil, num'-skii'il. s. a dunce, a drli, i\ 

blockhead. 
Nun, nCm. j. s religious, recluse worn?.'',. 



OAK 



232 



OBJ 



Fate, far, fall, fcit; — m^^, m6t ; — pine, pSn ; — 



Nunchion, nftii'-shcui. s. food eaten between 
meals. [messenger. 

Nuncio, n&n'-sh^-6. s. an envoy from the pope ; 

Nuncupaiive, n&n-ku'-pa-dv. a. verbally pro- 
nounced. 

Nunnery, nfui'-nur-^. 5. a convent of nuns. 

Nuptial, nflp'-shal. a. pertaining' to marriage. 

Nuptials, nup'-slialz. s. marriage or wedding. 

Nurse, n&rse. «. a woman who has the care of 
another's child, or of sick persons. 

Nurse, nurse. )■. a. to bring up a child, to feed. 

Nursery, nCir'-sCir-i-e.s. a place where children 
are nursed and brought up ; a plot of ground 
for raising young trees for transplantation. 

Nurslina;, niirs'-llng. s. one nursed up, a fond- 
nng. 

Nurture, nSr'-tshure. s. food ; diet ; education. 

Nut, nfit. 5. a fruit ; part of a wheel. 

Nutation, nilt-la'-shon. s. a kind of tremulous 
motion. 

Nutgall, ritii'-ga!. s. the excrescence of an oak. 

Nutmeg, nfit'-mC-o;. s. a warm Indian spice. 

Nutriment, ni!i'-trl'-iii^'nl. s. noui-ishment, food, 
aliment. 

Nutrimental, nii-lr6-mCn'-lal. a. having the 
fjunliiies of food. [ing. 

Nutrition, nu-trish'-im. s. the quality of nourish- 

Nutrilious, riu-tr5sh'-as. ) „ ,„■ , ■ 

Nutritive, ntV-lre.i5v. ^ «• no"'-'sl"ng- 

Nutriture, ni'-tri-ti'ire. s. the power of nourisli- 
ing. ^ [a hazel. 

Nuttree, nfit'-tr^. s. a tree that bears nuts; 

Nuzzle, nBz'-zl. v. a. to hide the head as a 
child does in its mother's bosom ; to nurse, 
to foster. 

Nye, nl. s. a brood of pheasants. [lady. 

Nympli, nimf. s. a goddess of the woods; a 



OIS used as an abbreviation, as O. S. de- 
notes Old Stylo. 
Oaf, ifc. s. a chnngejliig, an idiot. 
,0;ifish, 6fe'-lsh. a. dull, stu]>id, doltish. 
Oak, 6ke. s. a tree. 
Oakapple, 6ke'-ap-pl. s. a .spongy excrescence on 

oaks. 
Oaken, A'-kn. .:. made of^ or galliprcd from oak. 



Oakum, (b'-kfisn. s. cords untwisted, and reduced 

to hemp. 
Oar, 6re. s. an instrument to row wiiii. — r.io 

row, to impel by rowing. 
Oasis, 6'-a-sis. s. a fertile spot in a desert. 
Oatcake, 6te'-kake. s. a cake made of oatmeal. 
Oaten, 6' -in. a. made of, or bearing oats. 
Oath, 6th. s. a solemn aliirmation, corroborated 

b}' the attestation of the Divine Being. 
Oatmalt, <!>te'-malt. s. malt made of oats. 
Oatmeal, ot'-mile, or 6te'-m^le. s. flour made by 

grinihng oats. 
Oats, oies. 5. a grain generally given to horses. 
Obanibulalion, ob-am-bii-la'-shtin. s. the act of 
walking about. ['ng- 

Obduce,6b-dLise'. v. a. to draw over, asacover- 
Obduction, 6b-di:ik'-shQn.s. a covering or over- 
laying, [ness of heart. 
Obduracy, &iy-jii-ra-s^,or 6b-du'-ra-s^.5. hard- 
OliduratC; 6b'-jii-rale, or ob-diV-rate. a. hard 
hearted, impenitent. [bornl}'. 
Obdurately, 6b'-ju-ral-l^. ad. inflexibly, stub- 
Obedience, 6-b6'-j^-ense. s. submission, obse- 
quiousness, [ty. 
Obedient, 6-b^'-ji-§nt. a. submissive to aulhori- 
Obediential, 6-bi-j^-§n'-shal. a. pertaining to 
ol.iedience. [ence, a bow. 
Obei.^^ance, 6-bi'-sanse. s. an act of rever- 
Obelisk, 6b'-^-l!sk. s. a pyramid of marble or 
stone; a marginal mark in a book, &c. thus 
(t). [ing about. 
Oberration, 6b-§r-r^i'-sh&n. s. the act of wander- 
Obese, A-b^,se'. a. fat, gross ; loaden with flesh. 
Obey, 6-ba.'. v. a. to pay submission to, comply 

with. 
Obit, 6'-bit. s. funeral obsequies. 
Obituary, i-bUsh'-iVa-r^. s. a register of the 

dead. 
Object, 6b'-j§kt. s. that on which we are em- 

jiloyed. 
Object. 6b-j§kt^ j\ to urge against, to propose. 
Objection, ob-jek'-sh&n. s. an adverse argu- 
ment ; a charge. 
Objective, 6b-.i^k'-t!v. a. relating to the object. 
Objector, 6b-jek'-tfir. s. one who objects or op- 
poses, [oath. 
Objuration, 6b-jih-ri'-shiin. s. act of binding by 
Objurgate, 6b-j&r'-gitc. t'. a. to chide, rebuke. 



0E3 



rod 



OBT 



— n6, mOve, ii6r, not; — tube, tub, iiuil ; — Oil;— poQncl; — thin, thIs. 



Objurgation, ob-jQr-g-i'-sii&n. s. a chiding', rep- 

reliension. [a toll. 

Oblatioii. 6b-la'-s!ifin. s. an ofi'eriiig, a sacrifice; 

Oblatioiier, 6b-14'-shuii-ur. s. one who makes a 

religious offering. 
Obligation, ob-l^-gi'-slifin. s. engagement, con- 
tract. _ ^ [ligl'-t. 
O'jlectation, 6b-l?k-t;i'-sbQn. s. recreation, cie- 
0:)li2;atorv, ob'-l^-ga-t&r-^. a. binding, impos- 
ing obligation. 
Oblige, 6-bUdje', or 6-bl^iJjc'. i\ a. (o bind, to 

compel, to graiify. 
Obligee, 6b-T^-jc^'. s. one bound by a contract. 
Obligina;, i-bll-jin^, or 6-bl^6'-j!ng. part. a. 
complaisant, binding. [lar. 

Oblique. 6b-Iike'. a. not direct, not perpendicu- 
Obliqueness, 6b-like'-n^s. > s. deviation from 
Obliquitjr, 6b-llk'-\v^-t^. ) moral rectitude ; 

not directness, crookedness. 
Oitlkerate, ob-l!l'-l§r-rite. v. a. to efface, to de- 
stroy, [extinction. 
Obliteration, ob-Hi-ter-ri'-shflu. s. eftacement. 
Oblivion, 6-b!lv'-v6-Qn. s. forgetfulness ; am- 
nesty. . , , . [ness. 
Oblivioy, 6-bliv'-vi-as. a. causing forgetful- 
Oblong, <Sb'-l6ng. a. longer than broad. 
Obloquy, 6b'-!(!>"-kw6. s. blame, slander, dis- 
grace, [speech. 
Obmutescence, 6b-mii-t^s'-s?nse. s. loss of 
Obnoxioii'. 6b-n6k'-slius. a. accountable; lia- 
ble ; exposed. [on. 
Obreption, 6b-rep'-sh6n. s. the act of creqiin^ 
Obscene, 6b-si^n'. a. immodest, disgusting, of- 
fensive, [manner. 
Obscenely, 6b-s^^n'-l^. ad. in an immodest 
Obscenity, ob-s2u'-n^-te. s. lewdness, unclias- 
tity. " [ening. 
Obscuration, 6b-skiVra.'-shftn. s. the act of dark- 
Obscure, ob-skure'. a. dark, gioomv, abstruse, 

difficult. ^ 
Obscure, ob-skure'. r. a. to darken, to perplex. 
Obscurely, 6b-skilirc'-l^'. ad. darlily, privatel}'. 
Obscurcnes'^, ob-skure -nes. f s. darkness, want 
Obscurity, 6b-sku'-r^-t<^. ^ of light; unno- 
ticed state, privacy. 
Obsecration, 6b-s^-kra'-shun. s. supplication, 

entreat)'. 
Obseqtiies, 6b'-si-kw?z. 5. funeral solemnities. 



Obsequious, 6b-s^'-kw^-i^s. a. comjilianl, obe- 
dient. 
Observable, 6b-zer'-va.-bl. c. remarkable; de- 
serving notice. 
Observance, 6b-zer-vdnse, s respect, attention. 
Ob.^crvant, ob-zCr'-vant. a. attentive, diligent, 
walclil'ul. ^ ^ [mark, a note. 

Observation, ob-zer-va'-shcm s. a noting, a re- 
Observalor, 6b-z§r-va -iflr. > , 

Observer, 6b-zSrv'-6r.^ ^ ^ 5, a remarkcr. 
Observatory, 6b-zfr-va-t&r-^, s.s. place adapt- 
ed for making astronomical observations. 
Observe, ftb-zerv'. v. to watch ; note, regard 
obey. [use. 

Obsolete, 6b'-.s6-lt'le. a. disused, grown out of 
Obstacle, 6b'-sta-kl, s. a let, hiuderai'ce, ob- 
struction, [oifice. 
Obstetrick, 6b-siei'-lrik. o. doing a midwife's 
Obstinacy, 6b'-st^-na-s^. s. stubbornness, per- 
sislency. [cious, fi.xed. 
Obstinate, 6b'-st^-nate. a. stubborn, coutuma- 
Obstinately, ob'-ste-nata-l^. ad. stiibbornl}-, res- 
olutely. ^ [vociferous. 
Obstreperous, &b-sirep'-p§r-6s. a. noisy, loud, 
Obstriction, ob-strlk'-sh&n. s. an obligation, a 
bond. [to bar. 
Obstruct, 6b-str6kt'^ v. a. to hinder,to block up. 
Obstruction, ob-strQk'-shSii, s. hinderance. ob' 
stacle. _ ['^gr- 
Obstructive, ob-strnk'-tTv. a. hindering, imped- 
Obstruent, 6b'-stru-§nt. a. blocking up, hinder- 
ing, [ducmg stupidity. 
Obstupefaction, 6b-stu-p^-fak'-sh6n.s. act of in- 
Obstupify, ob-sttV-p^-f i. r. a. to render stupid. 
Obtain, 6b-tane'. r. to gain, to acquire; to pre- 
vail, [taine'l. 
Obtainable, 6b-tane'-a-bl. a. that may be ob- 
Obtainment, 6b-tane'-mSnt. s. the act of ob' 
taining. [ness, 
Obtenefiration, 6b-t^n-n6-bra'-shi^.n. s. dark- 
Obtest, 6b-t§st'. r. to beseech, to supplicate. 
Obtestation, 6b-tes-ta'-sh6u. s. supplication, en- 
treaty, [traction. 
Ohtrectation, ob-trek-t^'-shon. s. slander, de- 
Obtrude, ob-ti-6fid'. V. a. to thrust into a place 
by force ; to offer with unreasonable impor- 
tunit}-. 
Obtrusion, 6b-tro6'-zhfin. s. ft>rcing in or upou. 



OCT 








234 








OFF 


Fate, 


far, 


fall, 


fat 


; — ni^! 


met; 


— phie 


pill 


— 



Obtrusive, 6b-tro6'-slv. a. inclined to obtrude 
on others. 

Oblijse, 6b-ti!ise'. a. not pointed, dull, obscure. 

Obtusely, 6b-tuse'-l^. ad. wiiiiout a point, diiiiy. 

Obtuscness, 6b-tiise'-nCs. s. bluntness, stupidity, 
dulness. 

Obtusion, ob-ti'-zhi'm. s. the act of dulling. 

()bvert, 6b-vert'. r. a. to turn towards. 

Obviate, 6b'-v^-ate. v. a. to prevent, to hinder. 

Obvious, 6b'-v^-fls. a. easil}' discovered, plain. 

Obviously, 6b'-v^-6.-!-l^. ad. evidenlly, plainly. 

Obviousness, &b'-v^-6s-nes. s the state of being 
evident. [n'l-y; ineidcnt. 

Occasion, 6k-ki'-zhfin. s. a casualty, opportu- 

Occas{on,61<-ki'-zhfln. i\a. to cause, to influence. 

Occasional, 6k-ka.'-zhun-al. a. incidental, casual. 

Occident, 6k'-s^-d§nt. s. the west. 

Occidental, &k-s(^-den'-tal. a. western. [head. 

Occiput, ok'-s(^-pfit. s. the hinder part of the 

Occlude, ftk-klude'. v. a. to sliut up. 

Occluse, 6k-kk'ise'. a. shut up, closed. 

Occult, 6k-kftlt'. a. unknown, hidden, secret. 

Occultation, 6k-k61-ta'-shijn. s. the act of hid- 
ing ; in astronom}', the time that a slar or 
planet is hid from sight in an eclipse. 

Occupancy, 6k'-ku-pan-se. s. tlie act of takinj 
possession. [sion 

* ).:<>}rrinf:, 6k'-ku-pant. s^ he that takes posses- 

' )ccupation, 6k-ku-pi'-sh5u. s. a taking posses- 
sion ; trade. ^ [occupies. 

Occupier, ok'-ku-pl-Cir. 5. a possessor, one who 

Occupy, 6k'-ku-pl. v. a. to possess; to fill or 
lake up ; to employ, to use, to e.vpend. 

Occur, ok-k&r'. v. n. to be I'emcmbered; to ap- 
pear ; to happen. ^ [event. 

Occtu'rcnce, 6k-k&r'-r5nrin. s. incident, casual 

Oceiin, 6'-sh6n. s. the main; any immense ex- 
panse, [mob. 

Ocliiocraty, ok-lAk'-ra-t^. s. government by the 

Ochre, 6'-ki'ir. «. a rough, yellow, or blue earth. 

Ochrcous, (S'-kri-fis. a. consisting of ochre. 

Octai^on, ok'-tii-gfin. s. a figure of eight sides 
and angles. [angles. 

Octangular, 6k-tang'-gii-ll^r. a. having eight 

t)ctant, 6k'-tant. a. is when a planet is ni such 
position to another, that their places are only 
distant an eighth jiart of a circle, or forty-five 
decrees. 



Octave, (^k'-ti.ve. «. the eighth day alter some 
festival ; the intei-val of an eighth in niusick. 

Octavo, &k-ti'-v6. s. a sheet Iblded into eight 
leaves. 

Octennial, ok-tSn'-ni-al. a. done or happening 
every eighth year, lasting eight years. 

October, 6k-t6'-bur. s. the tenth mouth of Uie 
year. 

Octogenari.an, 6k-tA-j^-na'-r^-an. s. one wiro 
is eight}' years of age. 

Ocular, ok'-kiVlar. a. known by the eye. 

Oculist, ok'-ku-l'ist. s. one who cures distemper- 
ed eyes. 

Odd, ocl. a. not even; particular, strange. 

Oddity, od'-cl^-t^. s. singularity. 

Oddly, 6d'-l^. at/, not evenly; strangely, unac- 
countably, uncouthly. 

Oddness,6"d'-nf's. s. particularitv, strangeness. 

Odds, odz. s. more than an even wager or nunv 
ber ; advantage; superiority; dispute. 

Ode, 6dc. 5. a poem lo be .'uiig to niusick. 

Odious, 6'-d(^-iis, or o'-jc-us. a. hateful, heinous, 
abominable. [hatred ; blame. 

Odium, i'-d^-i'sm, or 6'-] Wira. s. invidiousness ; 

Odoi'iferous, 6-dd-rif'-fer-&s. a. fragrant, per- 
fumed, sweet. 

Odorous, d'-dftr-fls. a. fragrant, perfumed. 

Odour, 6'-dftr, s. scent, good or bad; fragrance. 

O'er, 6re. ad. contraclcd from oiier. 

Of, ftv. prep, denoting j.'osf ession, belonging to. 

Off, of. ad. signifying distance ; from, nol to- 
ward. 

Offal, 6f-f51. s. waste meat, refuse, carrion. 

OfFcncc, 6f-f^nsc'. s. a transgression; injury; 
anger. _ [cent. 

Offcnccless, of-ff nse'-]&. a. unofTending, inno- 

OfFcnd, 6f-f Snd'. v. to moke angry, to irjure, to 
attack. [oMOuce. 

Oflcnder, 6f-f?n'-dfir. s. one who '^oiiiifiils an 

Offensive, 6f-fOii'-siv. a. displeasing;, ijijurious, 
hurtful. 

Offensively, 6f-f^n'-s?v-l^. ad. displea&ingly, in- 
jiiriously. [i lilce. 

Offer, of'-fftr. v. to present ; to att'^nvpt ; to sac- 
Offer, 6f-fftr. s. a proposal ; euileavour ; price 

bid. 
Offering. ftC-fur-Jng. .«. a .saorifi'^n or obiation. 
Office, 6l'-ffs. *. publick emi'loymen*, s/jenry. 



OLY 



235 



ONS 



— 116, m6\c, u6r, n6t ; — tube, tftb, b&ll ; — 6il ; — p6&nd ; — thin, thIs. 



Olliccr, 6f-l&-sfir. s 

office. 
Oiiicered, oP-ft-sfird 



commander, one in 
[manders. 
supplied with coii!- 
Official, 6f-f fsh'-al. a. pertair.in;j to an office. 
Oiiicia], of-fish'-a!. s. an atciiiioacon"s deputy. 
Officialty, 6r-fisli'-aJ-t^. s. llie charge of 'an 

official. ^ [duty. 

Officiate, 6f-fisli'-^-iie. v. to pcribrm another's 
Qincinal, &f-l'^-sl'-nal. a. itsed in, or relating^ to 

shops. [kuid. 

Officious, 6f-f ?sh'-fis. a. importunately forward, 
U-'Bciously, 6f-flsh'-ns-l6. ad. with unasked 

kindness. ^ [ness ; service. 

OrTiciousnesg, 6f-frsh'-cis-n^s. s. over-forward- 
Offiiig, oP-flng. s. the part of the sea at some 

distance from the shore. 
Offset, oP-set. s. a sprout, tl)e shoot of a plant. 
Offspring, of -spring, s. propagation; children. 
Off, ofl^ ) 

Often, oP-fn. f ad. frequently, many 

Ofientiraes. 6P-fn-tlmz. ? times, not "rarely. 
OfUi;ue3, ofi'-timz. ) 

Ogee-, 6-j(^^. )s. a sort of moulding in archi- 
O^ive, 6-j^^v'. ^ tecture, consisting of a round 

and a iiollow. 
Ogle, <'» -gl- »'• ct. to view v.ith side glances. 
Ogling, 6'-gl-?ng. s. a vie wing slil3' or obliquely. 
Ogii«, 6'-l^-6. s. a dish of mixed meats, a medley. 
On, <!>. inter/, denoting sorrow or surprise. 
Oil, oil. s. t"lie expressed juice of olives, &:c. 
Oiline^?, dil-lc'i-nes. s. unctuousness, greasiness. 
Oily, Si\'-i. a. consisting of oil, fat, greasy. 
Ointment, 6int'-mCnf. s. an unguent, a salve. 
Old, 61d; a. ancient, long used. 
Oldfashioned, ibjd-f ash -find. a. obsolete,' out of 

fashion. 
Oleasinou?. 6-l^-ad'-iin-ns. ) •, 
O'.eore, 6-le-6se'. ■* \ «• o'-'-V, unctuous. 

Oifactory, 61-l"ak'-tur-^. a. having the sense of 

smelling. [oligarchy. 

Oligarchical, &l-le-gJr'-ki-kal. a. relating to an 
Oligarchy, 6l'-l^-gar-k^. s. a form of govern- 
ment which places the supreme power in the 

hands of few; an aristocracy. 
Olive, ol'-Uv. s. a plant ; its fruit ; emblem of 

peace. 
Olympiad, 6-lini'-p^-ad. «. the space of four 

vears. wherebv tlie Greeks reckoned their 



I time, so named from the games celebrated- 
every fourth year, in honour of Jupiter 

I Oly.'npv'.s. 

! Ombre. Om'-bfir. s. a game at cards played by 

I liiree. 

j Omega, o-mi'-gn. s. the last letter of ihe Gre<Tk 
alphabet, therefore taken lu the Holy Scrip- 
ture for the last. 

Otneie!. 6m'-!st. s. a pancake made with eggs. 

Omen, 6'-men. s. a good or bad sign, a prog- 
Kosliek. 

Oilier, 6'-mftr. s. a Hebrew measure, contain- 
ing about three pints and a half. 

Omiletical, 6m-i-let'-^-kal. a. mild, humane, 
frieudl}'. [picious. 

Ominous. 6m'-m?n-us. a. foreshowing ill, inaus- 

Omisfion, ^-mlsli'-un. 5. a neglect ofduty. 

Omit, 6-m?t''. v. a. to leave out; to neglect. 

Omnifarious, 6m-u^-fi'-r^-fis. a. of ail kinds 
and sorts. 

Omnifick, 6m-n)P-fik. a. all-creating. 

Omnipotence, om-n!p'-p6-iense. } s. almighty 

Omnipotency, om-nfp'-p6-t^n-s^. ) power,. 
unlimited power.^ 

Omnipotent, 6m-n?p'-p6-tent. a. almighty, all- 
powerful. 

Omnipresence, 6m-u^-prez'-ense. ^<t. the quality 
of being every where present ; ubiquity. 

Omnipresent, 6m-ne-pr§z'-enl. a. present in 
every place. [edge. 

Omniscience, 6m-nish'-<^-?n3e.5. infinite knowi- 

Omniscient, &m-n5s!:'-6-Snt. a. infinitely wise, 
all-lLUOwing. 

On, 6n. prep, upon, — ad. forward, not off. 

Once, v.'unse. ad. one time ; a single lime ; for- 
merly.^ [person or thing. 

One, wfin. a. one of two, single. — 5. a single 

Oneeyed, won'-ide. a. having only one eye. 

Oneirocritick, i-ni-ri-kpii'-tlk. s. an interpreter 
ofdrcanw. ^ [burdens. 

Onerary, 6n-nPr-rar-r6. a. fitted for carriage or 

Onerate, 6n'-n?r-A'e. j). a. io load, to burden. 

Onerou', 6n'-n§r-fts. a. burdensome, ojipressi\'e. 

Onion, un-yan. s. a plant. 

Only, (Sne'-le. ad. simpl3', barely. — a. single,, 
this alone. [nan;n«. 

Onomanev, 6n'-n6-nia.n-s(^. s. divin.ition by.- 

Onset, on'^sei. s. an attack ; an ?.S;.aul' ; a stocni 





opi 


236 t>PU 




Fate, far, 


fall, ftit; — m6, n-.et; — pine, pin 5 — 



Ontology, 6n-t61'-l6-j^. s. metaphysicks ; the sci- 
ence of beings or ideas in general. 

Onward, 6n'-ward. cul. progressive!}' ; foi-ward. 

Onyx, 6'-niks. s. a clear, elegant, and valuable 
gem. [spring. 

Ooze, 66ze. s. soft mud; slime 5 soft flow; 

*3oze,66ze. i'.??.to run gently, to flow by stealth. 

Oozy, 66'-z^. a. miry, muddy, slim}'. 

Opacity, 6-Das'-s6-i^. s. daikness, obscureness. 

o!~'6:jtkSi«-'^-'^'™'^--p-"^- 

Opal, 6 -pal. s. a precious stone. 

Opon, 6'-pu. V. to unclose, unlock ; divide ; 
begin. 

Open, 6'-pn. a. unclosed, plain, clear, exposed. 

Opencyed, 6'-pn-ide. a. watchful, vigilant. 

Ol^eahanded, 6-pn-hand'-ed. a. generous, libe- 
ral, bountiful. [did. 

Openhearted, 6-pn-hlr'-ted. a. generous, can- 

Openheartedncss, 6-pn-hart'-ed-n&. s. liberal- 
ity, munificence. [the dawn. 

Opening, 6'-pn-lng. s. a breach, an njierture ; 

Openly,6'-pn-l6.adpublicklv, evidently, plainly. 

Openmouthed, 6-pn-m8&THd'.a. greedy, clam- 
orous. 

Openness, 6'-pn-nes. s. freedoin from disguise. 

Opera, dp'-p§r-rii. s. a musical enlertainmeiit. 

Operate, 6p'-per-ate. i'. n. to act; to produce 
efiects. [operation. 

Operatical, 6p-p§r-at'-ik-al. a. relating to an 

Oj)e ration, 6p-p^r-ri'-shun. s. agency, influence, 
effect. [of acting. 

Operative, 6p'-p^r-ra-trv. a. having the power 

Operator, 6p'-p^r-ri-tiir. s. one that perfjnns 
any act of the hand ; one 'who produce!? any 
oflect. 

0])croso, 6p-p6r-r6se'. a. .aboriousj full of 
trouble. [P3't!- 

Ophtlialmick, op-thaV-nHk. a. relating to the 

Opiate, 6'-p6-ate. T. a medicine that causes sleep. 

< )piniativc, 6-pin'-yi-a-tiv. a. rtubborn ; im- 
agined. 

Opiiiion, i-pln'-yfm. s. a sentiment; notion. 

Ojiinionative, 6-pin'-}:^n-na-liv. a. fond of pre- 
conceived notions. 

Opipnrously, <S-p)p'-a-rus-l6. ad. sumptuously, 
abundantly. ^ [helping. 

Opilulation, 6-pitsh-u-kV-shan. s. an aiding, a 



Opium, 6'-p^-fim, s. the juice of Turkish pop- 
pies. 

Opodeldoc, ftp-6-d?l'-d&k. .•;. an ointment. 

Oppignerate, 6p-p?g'-)iSr-rite. v. a. to pledge, 
to pawn. 

Oppilation, &p-pi-li'-shfln. s. an obstruction of 
stoppage. [obstruct. 

Oppilative, fip'-pWiVtlv. a. obstructive, apt to 

Opponent, 6p-p6'-u§nt. a. opposite, adverse. 

Opponent, 6p-p6' n^nt. s. an adversary, an an- 
tagonist, [nient, <it. 

Opportune, 6p-p6r-tine'. a. seasonable, convc- 

Opportunity, 6p-p6r-lu'-ni-t6. s. fit place; time, 
convenience. [hinder. 

Oppose, 6p-p6zc'. V. to act against, to resist, to 

Opposite, op'-piS-zlt. a. placed in front, adverse. 

Opposite, (ip'-p6-zit. s. an adversary, an antcigo- 
nist. 

Opposition, op-p6-zlsh'-fln. s. hostile resistance ; 
contrariety of interest, conduct, or meaning. 

Oppress, 6p-pr6s'. v. a. to crush by liardships, 
siibdue. ^ [dulness. 

Oppression, 6p-pr§sh'-un. s. cruelty, severity ; 

Opi)ressive, 6p-pi'^s'-s?v. a. cruel, inhuman ; 
heavy. ^ [others. 

Oppressor, 6p-pr?s'-sCir. s. one who harasses 

Opprobrious, &p-j)r6'-bre-us. a. reproachful, dis- 
graceful, [abuse. 

Opprobriousne?s,&p-pr6'-br^-fis-n^s. s.scurrility, 

Opprobrium, 6p-pr6'-brd-ftm. s. disgrace ; in- 
famy. 

Oppugn, dp-pine', v. a. to oppose, attack. 

Oppugnancy, op-p&g'-nan-s^. s. opposition, re- 
sistance. 

[of desire, 
expressive 

Optick, op'-tik. a. visual, relating to vision. 

Optick, op'-lJk. f. an instrument or organ of 
sight. [of opiickc. 

Optical, 6pMc-kul. a. relating to the scici;ce 

Optician, &p-t?ih'-(in. s. one skilled in opticks. 



Oppugnant,&p-pug:'-ni'int.a.opposil1g. 
(3ptutive, &p'-ta-t(v, or 6p-t^'-t?v. a. 



Ojjticks, op'-liks. s. the science of vision. 
Optimacy, op'-ti-ma-si. «. nobility, the body of 

nobles. 
Option, 6p'-sh3n. s. a choice, power of choosing 
Opulence, 6p'-pi\-l^nse ? ^..vcahh, affluence. 
Opulcncy, Op'-pu-len-s<^. S 
Opulent, &p'-pu-l6ut. a. rich, xvcalthy, afTiUenl. 



ORD 



237 



OUT 



— ni, mSve, n6r, not ; — u'.be, tub. bfill ; — &il; — pSflnd ; — thin, thIs. 



Or, 6r. s. gold, in heraldry. — cot;/, eitlier. 
Oracle, 6r'-ra-k!. s. something delivered by 
supernatural wisdom ; oi»e lamed for wisdom. 

Oral. 6'-ral. a. delivered verball}", not written. 

Oransje, dr'-rlnje. s. a well-known fKiit. 

Orangery, 6-r^wn'-zh§r-^. s. a plantation of 
orange trees. [speech. 

Oraiioii, 6-rk'-sh5n. s. a publick discourse or 

Orator, 6r-ra-lSr. s. an eloquent publick 
speaker. 

Oratorical, 6r-a-t6r'-r^-kal. a, rhetorical ; befit- 
ting an orator. 

Oratorio, 6r-a-t6'-rW>. s. a kiiKl of sacred 
drama. [quence. 

Oratory, 6r'-ra-tur-^. s. rhetorical skill ; elo- 

Orb, 6rt>. s. a sphere ; a circle ; a wheel ; tlie 
eye. 

Orbed, 6r'-b^d, or 6rbtL a. cii'cular. 

Orbicular, 6r-bik'-ki!i-lar. a. spherical, circular. 

Orbit, 6r'-bh. s. the path in which a planet 
moves. 

Orchard, 6r'-tshurd. s. a garden of fruit trees. 

Orchestra, -Sr-k^s'-tra, )s. a gallery or place 

Orchestre_, or'-k^s-tur, ) for musicians to play 
in. [invest. 

Ordain, or-dine'. r. a. to appoint, establish. 

Ordeal, 6r'-de-al, or6r'-j^-al. s. a trial by fire or 
water. 

Order, 6r'-d5r. s. a method, a mandate, a rule. 

Order, 6r'-dor. r. a. to regulate, command, or- 
dain. 

Orderless, or'-dcir-l^s. a. disorderl}', out of rule. 

Orderly, fir'-dor-!^. a. meihodical, regular. 

Orders, 6r'-durz. s. admission to tlic priesthood. 

Ordinable, 6r'-d^-na-bl. a. such as may be ap- 
pointed. 

Ordinal, 6r'-d^-nal. s. a ritual. — a. noting order. 

Ordinance, 6r'-d^-nanse. s. a law; rule; ap- 
|X)intment. 

Ordinary. 6!-'-diJ>-na-r^,or6rd'-na-rc..f. ajudgo; 
a slated chaplain ; a place for eatinsr, wlicre 
a certain price is paid for each meal ; settled 
establishment. 

Ordinary, fir'-d^-na-r^. a. common,, usual ; 
mean ; ngly, [appoint. 

Ordinate. 6r'-d(^-naic. a. me'Jiodical. — v. a. to 



Ordination, or-d^-ni.'-shfln. s. the act of ordain- 
ing. [Icry. 

Ordnance, 6rd'-nanse. s. cannon, heavy arlil- 

Ordonnance, 6r'-dun-nause. s. disposition of 
figures in a picture. 

Ordure, fir' -jure. s. animal dung, filth. 

Ore, 6re. s. metal N^et in its mineral stale. 

Organ, 6r'-gan s. a natural or musical instn^- 
ment. 

Organick 6r-g4n'-n?k ) „. instrumental. 

Organical, or-gan'-iie-fcal. ^ 

Organism, dr'-ga-nlzm. 5. organical structure. 

Organist, dr'-ga-iiist. s. one who plays on the 
organ. [struciion of parts. 

Organization, Sr-ga-n^-zi'-shCn. s. due con- 
Organize, 6r'-ga-njze. v. a. to form organically. 

Orgies, fir'-j^ze. s. frantick revels, riles of Bac- 
chus, [bright. 

Orient, A'-ri-^nt. a. rising as the sun ; eastern ; 

Oriental, 6-r^-^n'-tal. a. eastern, placed in the 
east. 

Orifice, 6r'-r^-fis. s. an opening or perforation. 

Origin, or'-r^-Jin. s. beginning, source.descenl. 

Original, 6-rid'-j^-nul. s. first copy. — a. pristine. 

Originally,6-rid'-j^-nal-l^. ad. primarily, at first. 

Originary, 6-rid'-j^-ua-r6. a. productive, primi- 
tive, (encc; 

Originate, 6-r!d'-j^-nite, ji. a. to bring into exist- 

Orison, ik 1 y. ^ { s. Sl prayer, verbal sup- 

Oraison, S *" "■^*''^"''* ^ plicalion,or oral worship. 

Ornament, 6r'-na-m§nt. s. decoration, embel- 
hshment. [lish. 

Ornameiit, 6i-'-na-m?nt. v. a. to adorn, to embtl- 

Ornamerital, fir-na-men'-tal. a. giving embel- 
lishment, [decorated. 

Ornamented, 6r'-na-mln-t?d. a. embellished. 

Ornate, 6r'-nite. a. bedecked, decorated, fine. 

Ornithology, bT-nk-thbV-h-'j^, s. a discourse oa 
birds. 

Orphan, 6r'-fan. s. a child bereaved of father 
or mother, or both. — a. bereft of parents. 

Orpiment, 6r'-p6-m^nt. s. a mineral, yellow 
arsenick. 

Orrery, or'-rer-r^-. s. an instrument which rep- 
resents the revolutions of the heavenly 
bodies. 

I Orthodox, 6r'-</i6-d6ks. a. sound in opinion p.r.d 
doclrino. 



rcA 



238 



OUT 



Fate, far, fall, liitj — me, m§t; — pine, pinj- 



Oi-tho(!oxy, 6v'-tfi6-dtk-sk. s. soundness in uoc-( Other, uTu'-iiv.j^ron. not the saraej not 1, nor 



Oitiioepy, 6r'-i/i6-^-p^. s. the art of pronounc- 
ing wort's proper! 3'. 

Orthogon, or'-ihi-gtn. a. a rectangled figure. 

Orthoi^rapher, 6r-th6g'-grz.M&r. s. one who 
spells nchtly. [spelled. 

Oi-th.ographical, Sr-^/id-^raf-.^s-ki-il. a. rightly 

OrLhoJ^raphically, 6i--«/i6-g:-af''-fi'-ka!-ie. ad. ac- 
cording to rule. 

Ortnograpliy, 6r-//i&g'Tgri^f-o.s.t!:e part of gram- 
mar which leachos how words siiould be spell- 
ed ; the elevation of a building delineated. 

Ortolan, 6r'-t6-!un. 5. a delicate small bird. 

Ortf, t'iriz. s. rcfuie. [pendulum. 

Oscillation^ fts-sil-li'-sh&n. s. the moving like a 

Oscitancy, 6s'-si-lan-se. /s. the act of yawn- 

Oscitation, 6s-s^-tu'-sli5n. \ \ng; unusual sleepi- 
ness; carelessness. 

G;citate, 6s'-si-ii.te. v. n. to yawn, to gape. 

Osculation, os-kii-la'-sh&n. ,?. the act of kissing. 

Osier, 6'-zh3r. s. a tree of the v.illow kind. 

0.33eou8, 6sh'-^-fts. a. boii}', like bone. 

Ossicle, 6s'-sik-kl. s. a small bone. 

Ossification, 6s-s^-f^-kti'-shtin. s. a change into 
bony substance. 

Osiiiy, 6s'-se-fi. v. a. to change to bone. 

Ossivorou?", &s-s5v'-v6-r5s. a. devoiuing bones. 

Ossuary, fis'-sliili-a-r^. s. a charnel-house. 

oust^last. ^- ^ ^^•'^^' ^° '^'y '^■'•^^ °"- 

Ostensible, 6s-tJn'-s6-bl. a. that maybe shown, 

apparent. 
Ostensive, ds-t?n'-siv. a. showing, betokening. 
Ostentation, 6s-t5n-ti'-sliun. s. an outward or 

vain show. 
Ostentatious, 6.s-t3n-ti'-shfis. a. boastful, vain, 

fjndof .shovv, fond to expose to view. 
Osteology, &s-t6-61'-l6-je. s. a description of the 

bones. 
Ojtiary, fts'-ti-a-r^. s. the mouth of a river. 
Ostler, 6s'-lflr. 5. one who lakes care of 

horses. 
Ostracism, is'-tra-sizm. s. a passing sentence by 

ballot 5 banishm.ent ; publick censure by shells. 
Ostrich, 6s'-tr?tBh. s. a very large African fowl. 
Otaco'ulick, ot-la-kfii'-st^k. s. an instrument to 

iuciliiateor imp'ove the sense of hearing. 



he. [in a different manner. 

Otlicrwise, flTH'-Sr-wlze, or uTH'-tir-wiz. ad. 
Otter, oi'-idr. s. an amphibious animal. 
Ottoman, 6t'-l6-mdn.a. belonging to the Turks. 
Ought, awt. s. an}' thing, something. This 

\vord is more properly wi'itten aiiglit. 
Ought, awt. jri-ei. of to owe ; should; to be f.t. 
Ounce, 6&nse. s. a weight; a lynx. 
Our, 6iir. pron. poss. pertaining to us. 
Ourselves, 6&r-sC'h'z'. pron. rccip. we, us, not 

others. 
Oust, 6&st. V. a. to vacate ; take away ; to cEist 

out. 
Out, 6ut. ad. not wthin; not at home; not in 

affairs; to the end; loudly; at a loss. 
Outaet, 5&t-akt'. r. a. to do be^-ond, to exceed. 
Outijalance, 6ut-bal'-laiise. v. a. to overweigh, 

preponderate. 
Outbid, 6iit-bid'. r. a. to bid more than another. 
Outbound, 5ul'-b5und. a. destined to a distant 

vo_vage. 
Outbrave, oiit-brave'. r. a. to silence or oa!do 

by a more splendid or insolent ajipearance. 
Outbrazen, 6tit-bra'-zn. v. a. to break down by 

impudence. 
Outbreak, out' -brake. 5. an eruption, a breaking 

out. 
Outcast, 6ut'-kast. .?. an exile, one rejected. 
Outcry, 6ul'-kri. s. a ciy of di.stress, noise, 

clamour. 
Outdare, fiut-dcire'. v. a. to venture or dare 

beyond. 
Outdo, dflt-doO'. It. a. to excel, to surpass, to go 

beyond. 
Outer, 6iit'-tar. a. that which is without, out- 
ward. 
Outermost, 6ut'-iflr-m6st. a. remotest from the 

midst. 
Outface, 6&t-fAsc'. v. a. to brave, or stare down. 
Outlly, 6ut-ill'. I), a. to leave behind ; to tly be- 
yond. 
Outgive, 6fit-g?v'. V. a. to surpass in giving. 
Outgrow, 6&l-gr6'. n. a. to surpass in growth. 
Outguai'd, 6&l'-gy^rd. s. the advanced guard. 
Outknave, 6fit-niivc'. i'. a. to suri>ass in knavery. 
Outname,flut-nime'. v. a. to exceed in naming. 
Outlandish, oul-lund'-isii. «. foreign, not native- 



OUT 

-116. move, iior, 1101 ; — tu'oc. 



23D OVE 

Lib, huii ; — oil ; — jx^uiid ; — ih'm, THis. 



Outlaw, 6&l'-!jiw. s. one excluded from the 
benefit of tl'.c law ; a plunderer, a robber, a 
bandit. 

Outlawry, 6ut'-law-r^. s. a decree b3- which a 
man is cut ofl'from llie comnmuity, the law, &:c 

Outleap, 6ui-lepe'. r. a, to surpa.-s in leaping. 

Outlet, 6ul'-]et. s. a passage or discharge cut- 
ward. 

Outiine, 6ut'-line. s. the line by which any 
figure is defiiied ; contour ; extremity. 

Outlive, 6ul-liv'. V. a. to survive, to live be- 
yond. ^ ^ ^ ^ 

Outlook, Cut-look'. V. u. to face down, to brow- 
'«at. [of order. 

Outlyiug, i)fit'-]i-!ng. part. a. not in the course 

Outmaj'ch, ofit-raarlsh'. ?•. a. to march quicker. 

Outmeasuie, 6t\t-mezh'-ure. i-. a. to exceed in 
measure. 

Outmost, 6ul'-m6st. a. the most outward. 

Outnumber, 6fit-num'-biir. f. a. to exceed ir 
number._ [hind 

Outpace, 6iit-pasc'. J", a. to outgo, to leave be- 

Outparish, 6ut'-par-isli. 5. a parish w-itl.-oiil the 
walls. 

Outport, 6ut'-pArt. s. a port at a distance from 
the principal port. 

Outpost, 6iil'-p6st. s. a military station witl;out 
the iiniiis of the camp. 

Outrage, 6ul'-radje. s. violence, tumultuous mis- 
chiel". 

Outrage, ofit'-radje. r. to commit exorbitances; 
to insult rough!}' and conlumeliou.?!}' 

Cutraffeous, dut-ra'-ius. a. violent 



rageous, Cut-ra'-jus. a. violent, fui'ious. 
exces.'iive. 

O'.jMe, oo-tra'. a., extravagant ; overstrained 

Outreach, 6ut-r^^^tbh'. v. a. 10 go beyond, ex- 
ceed ; <heat. 

Outride, dut-ride'. r. a. to pass by riding. 

Outright, 6ul-rite'. ad. immediately' ; completely. 

Outroar. df'l-rore/. v. a. to exceed in roaring. 

Outroot, 6tit-rOiV. v. a. to root up, to eradicate. 

Outrun. 6iit-rfin'. v. a. to leave behind in run- 
ning. 

Outsail, Otit-sile'. v. 

Outscorn, 6&t-sk6rn 
contempt. 

Onf.^hino, flut-shlue'. v. a. to emii lustre, excel 
ir kiili-c 



Outshcot, 6i'iI-sIko6i'. v. a. to exceed in shooting. 
Outside, 6111' -bide. s. external part, outer part ; 

show. 
Outsit. 6ut-s5t'. V. a. to sit beyond the due time. 
Outsleep, 6ut-sli6p'. i>. to sleep beyond the 

proper time. 
Outspread, 6i!t-spri;d'. r. «. to extend, to difitise. 
Outstare, 6ut-stcirc'. v. a. to brov\beat, to face 

do-(\n. 
Outstretch, 6&t-str?tsh'. v. a. to extend, (o 

spread wU. [hind. 

Outsti ip, 6&t-str!p'. r. a. to outgo, to leave be- 
Outswear, dflt-su iire'. i'. a. to o\erpoMer by 

swearing. 
Outtalk, 6ut-tawk'. v. a. to overpower by talk. 
Outtongue, 6ut-tCu)g'. v. a. to bear down by 

noised 
Ouh'alue,_6fit-val'-u. v. a. to transcend in price. 
Outvie, 6ttt-vl'. i\ a. to exceed, to sui-pass. 
Out\'ote, 6ut-v6ie'. v. a. to conquer b}' plurality 

of votes. _ [iug- 

Outwalk, Sut-wS.wk'. v. a. to leave one in walk- 
Outwall, 6ut'-will. s. outward part of a Iiuilding. 
Outward, 6&t'-v.'ard. a. external, foreign, ap- 



[in?. 

to leave behind m snil- 
r. a. to bear down by 



parent. _ [parts. 

Outward, 6iit'-ward, ad. to foreign or outer 
Outwardly, 6i!it'-ward-l^. ad. in a|jpearance, 
not sincerely 3 externally, opposed to in- 
wardly. 
Outwariils, Sfit'-wlrdz. ad. towards the out parts. 
Outwear, 6(it-wire'. v. a. to pass tediously. 
Outweigh, 6ui-\\k'. v. a. to exceed in weight. 
Outwit,''6ut-wli'. V. a. to overcome by strata- 
gem. 
Outwoiks, 6ut'-wurks. s. externals of a for- 
tification. 
Outworn, 6&t-w<jm'. part, destroyed by u.se or 

age. 
Oval, 6'-v6l. a. oblong, shaped like an egg. 
Ovarious, 6-va,'-r6-fis. a. consisting of, or like 
eggs. ^ [nation. 

Ovary, A'-va-rt'?. ;?. the seat of eggs, or impreg* 
Ovation, 6-vi'-sh&n. 5. a lesser kind of Roman 

triumph. 
Oven, fiv'-vn. s. an arched place for brking in. 
Over, 6'-vC!r. /;rc/). and nrf. above j across. 
Overact, 6-vfir-akt'. v. a. to act more tljaa 
enouK'h. 



OVE 



240 



OVE 



Fi'ite, fir, fall, fat ; — m^, mSt ; — pine, plii ;- 



Overanxious, 6-v^r-^nk'-shfls. a. too careful. 
Overarch, 6-vfir-^rtsIi'. i'. a. to cover as with an 

arch. [terrify. 

Overawe, 6-v&r-^w'. v. a. to keep in awe, to 
Overbalance, 6-vflr-bal'-lanse. v. a. to prepon- 
derate. 
Overbear, 6-\-<\r-bi.re'. ?'. a. to subdue, to bear 

down. [value. 

Overiiid, 6-v&r-bid'. i\ a. to offer more than ihe 
Overboard, 6'- vfir-b6rd. at/, off or out of 1 he ship. 
Overboil, 6-v&r-b6!l'. r. a. to boil too murh. 
Overburden, 6-vur-bar'-dn. v. a. to load too 

much. 
Overcarry, 6-vur-kfir'-r^. v. a. to hurry too far. 
Overcast, 6-v&r-kast'. a. clouded. — v. a. to 

darken. 
OvercTiarge, 6-vfir-tsharje''. v. a. to charge too 

high ; to cloy ; to crowd too much ; to burden. 
Overcloud, 6-vur-kl6iid'. v. a. to cover with 

clouds. [quish. 

Overcome, 6-vur-kfim'. v. a, to subdue, to van- 
Overcount, 6-\^r-k6unl'. v. a. to rate above the 

true value. 
Overdo, 6-vur-do6'. v. a. to do more than enough. 
Overdrive, 6-v&r-drive'. v. a. to drive loo hard 

or fast. [mark. 

Overeye, 6-viir-i'. r. a. to superintend ; to re- 
Overfeed, 6-vur-fe^d'. V. a. to feed too much, to 

cram. 
Overflow, A-vur-fli'. v. to be full ; to deluge. 
Overflowing, 6-viir-fl6'-ing. s. e.xuberance, co- 
piousness. 
Overgrowth, 6'-\Qr-gr6th.s. exuberant growth. 
Overhale, ^^.^.g^.l^^^i; 5 v. a. to examine 
Overhaul, ) ( over agam. 

Overhead, 6-v6r-h6d'. ad. aloft, above the 

zenith. [or bj- chance. 

Overhear, A-vfir-h^re'. v. a. to hear privately, 
Overheat, 6-vCir-h^te. r. a. to heat too much. 
Overjoy, 6-var-j6^'. v. a. to transport. — s. 

ecstasy. [overload. 

Overlade, 6-v6r-lidc'. r. a. to overburden, to 
Overlay, 6-v&r-li'. v.a. to smother, to cover over. 
Overleap, 6-v5r-ltpe'. v. a. to leap or jump 

over. [too much. 

Overload, i-v3r-Ii^de'. r. a. to burden with 
Overlong, 6-vflr-long'. a. loo long, longer than 

is meet. 



Overlook, 6-vur-l66k'. ?■. a. to superintend ; view 
from a higher place ; pass b^' indulgently ; 
peruse. [mast. 

Overmasted, 6-v5r-mast'-ed. a. having too mudi 
Overmatch, d-vflr-matsh'. t'. a. to be too pow- 
erful. 
Overmuch, 6-vur-m&tsh'. a. too much, more 

than enough. 
Overnight, 6-vur-nlte''. s. night before bed lime. 
Overpass, A-v&r-pas'. v. a. to omit, overlook, 
cross. [price. 

Overpay, 6-vfir-pa'. v. a. to pay more than the 
Overplus, 6'-v&r-pl6s. s. what is more than suf- 
ficient, [ponderate. 
Overpoise, 6-v5r-p5^ze'. v. a. to outweigh, pre- 
Overpower, 6-v6r-p6(i'-fir. v. a. to oppress by 
power. ^ [whelm. 
Overpress, 6-v6r-pres'. v. a. to crush, to over- 
Overprize, 6-v&r-prlze'. v.a. to value at too high 

a price. 
Overrank, o-v&r-rangk'. a. too rank. 
Overrate, 6-v&r-rate'. v. a. to rate at loo much. 
Overreach, 6-v&r-r^^lsh'. v. to deceive ; logo 

beyond. 
Overripen, 6-vfir-ri'-pn. v. to make loo ripe. 
Overroast, 6-vflr-rAst'. v. a. to roast too much. 
Overrule, 6-vfir-r6dI'. v. a. to superintend, to 
supersede. [overspread. 

Overrun, 6-v5r-r5n'. r. a. to ravage; outrun} 
Oversee, 6-vfir-s6^'. v.a. to superintend, to over- 
look. 
Overseer, 6-v6r-s^6'-iir. .?. one who overlooks ; 
a parish-officer who has the care of the poor. 
Overset, A-v&r-s§l'. r. to luni the bottom up- 
wards, to throw off the basis, to overturn, to 
subvert. [darkness. 

Overshade, 6-v6r-sh^de'. x-. a. to cover with 
Overshadow, i-vflr-shad'-db. v. a. to shelter, 
cover, to protect. ^ [mark. 

Overshoot, 6-vnr-slio5t'. v. n. to fly beyond the 
Oversight, 6'-v&r-she. 5. mistake; superinten- 
dence, [plaster. 
Oversize, A-v6r-size'. r. a. to surpass in bulk ; to 
Overskip, 6-viV-skIp'. r. a. to pass by leaping ; 

to neglect. 
Oversleep, i-vBr-slii^p'. v. a. to sleep too long. 
Overslip, 6-v6r-slV- "• "• 'o P^ss undone, » 
neglect. 



OWN 



241 



PAC 



— 116, m6ve, nfir, noi : — lube, tftb, bfill ; — 6?l ; — pAund; — tlnn, thIs. 

Overspent, 6-viir-sp§ul'. paii. weaiied; harass- 1 Ox, oks. s. plur. oxeii. a castrated bull. 

ed. lOxiip, 6ks'-lip. s. the cowslip, a vernal flower. 

Overspread, 6-vfir-spred'. r. a. to cover over. Ox jinel,6U'-se-m^l. s. a mixture of vinegar and 

scatter over. [upon terms. honey. [mission. 

Overstand, 6-v?ir-stand'. v. a. to stand too much Oyer, i'-yor. v. n. to hear. — s. a court, a corn- 
Overstock, 6-viir-st6k'. u. a. to fill loo full, to|Oyes, 6-yis'. s, hear j-e. 

crowd. Oyster, oi'-st6r. s. a bivalve shell-fish. 

Overstrain, 6-vfir-strane'. x\ to stretch too far. 



OversvFay, 6-v6r-sw^'. r. a. 10 o%'errule, to l)ear 
down. 

Overswell, 6-v6r-svi'§l'. v. a. to rise above. 

Overt, 6'-vert. a. open, manifest, publick, appa- 
rent. _ [a pursuit. 

O^'ertake, 6-v6r-tAke'. ?•. a. to come up with in 

Overthrow, 6-vflr-i/ir6'. v. a. to ruin, defeat, 
overturn. [feslly. 

Overtly, 6'-v?rt-l^. nd. openly, publickly, mani- 

Overtook, 6^vur-io6k'. pret. and pLa-l. pass, of 
to overtake. [suipass. 

Overtop, 6-viir-t6p'. v. a. to rise above ; e.xcel, 

Overtrip, (i-ver-irjp'. r. a. to walk lightly over. 

Overture, 6'-v6r-ishiire. s. an opening, disclo- 
sure, discovery, proposal ; a flourish of mu 



P. 

PIS used as an abbreviation ; in physical 
recipes it signifies pugil, or the eighth part 
of a handful ; P, IM. with astronomers, for 
post meridiem, afternoon ; P. in musick books, 
for piano, soft, P. P. piupiano, a Utile more 
soft than piano, P. P. P. for pianissimo, ex- 
tremely soft or slow. 

Pabular, pab'-bu-lar. ) .,tc„r.A: r^ws-^^^™. 

Fabulous. pAb'-b6-l6s. r-«^°'^'^'"»P"''^"'^'^- 

Pabulum, pab'-bu-lom. s. food ; support. 

Pace, piise. s. step, gait ; measure of five feet ; 
in America, a fifth part of a rod. [steps. 

Pace, pase. v. to move .slowly ; to measure by 



sick before the scenes are opened in a play. I Pacer, pa'-sur. s.one that paces. 
0\^erturn, 6-vur-tiini'. r. a. to throw down ; Pacifick, pa-sif-fik. o. mild, gentle, appeasing. 

overpower. [a price. jPacitica!ion,pas-s6^?;-ki'-shun. s. the act of 

Overvalue, 6-vOr-val'-i!i. r. «. to rate at toohigh] making peace. ^ ^ [peacemaker. 

Oveiveil, 6-v6r-vale'. r. a. to veil or cover over. Pacificator, pas-sif-f^-ka'-lCir. s. a mediator, or 
Overweak, 6-vor-w^ke'. a. too weak, too feeble. Pacifier, pas'-se-f l-flr. s. one who pacifies or a[>- 



Overween, 6-vQr-wi^n'. v. n. to think too 

highly. 
Overweight, 6'-vflr-w^te. s. more than weight. 
Overwhelm, 6-vur-lr.vSlm'. I', to crush; to'fill 

too much. 
Overwise, 6-vflr-wize'. a. wise to affectation. 
Overwrought, 6-v5r-rawt'. part, laboured too 

much. 



peases. 
Pacify, pas'-s^-fl. v. a. to appease, to compose. 
Pack, pak. s. a bundle tied up for carriage ; a 

set of cards; a number of hounds, &c. 
Pack, pak. -e. to bind or lie up goods ; to sort 

cards. 
Package, pak'-idje. s. a bale, goods packed. 



[by time, j Packcloth, pdk'-k]6r/i. s. clotii in which goods 
Overworn, 6-viir-w6rn'. port, worn out, spoiled are tied. 

Oviparous, 6-v5p'-pa-riis. a. bringing forth eggs. Packer, pak'-kur. s. one whobindsup bales, &c. 
Owe, A. V. a. to be indebted ; to be obliged. I Packet, pak'-k!t. s. a small pack •. a mail of lel- 



a bird that flies bv ni<rht. 



Ow!et,'6a'-let. \ '■ '" '''™ "'"' "'*^" "> "'S"'- i Packliorse, p4k'-h6rse. 5. a horse of burden. 
Own, ine. pron. used emphatically to denote! Packman, pak'-man. s. a pedler. 

possession. Packsaddlc, pak'-sad-di. s. a saddle to carry 

Own, One. r. a. lo acknowledge, to avow. burdens. ^ [packing. 

Owner, 6'-nfir. s. one to whom a thing belongs.' Packthread, pak'-i/ired. s. a thread used in 
Ownership, A'-nar-sh5p. 5. property, rightful i Pact, pakt. P, a bargain, a covcnatM. 

' Pucticn, pak'-shoii. \ = 

IG 



possession. 



PAL 



242 



PAL 



Fate, lar, fall, fat; — m(^, inSt; — pine, pin; — 



Pad, pad. s. an casv paced horse ; a foot rol)bcr. 
Pad, pad. V. n. to travel gently ; to rob on foot. 
Paddle, pad'-d!. r. 7A. to play in the water ; to 
row. [ro«cr. 



Paddle, pad'-dl. s. an oar used bv a single 

Paddock, pad'-dak. s. a toad cr liog; small en- 
closure. 

Padlock, pad'-lok.s. a pendent or hanging lock. 

Padiock, pad'-!6k. r. a. to fasten wlih a padlock. 

Pfean, p6'-an. s. a soisg' of triumph or praise. 

Pagan, pa'-gan. s. a Ireailien. — a. heathenish. 

Paganism, p^v'-gaii-lzm. s. heathenism. 

Page, p^dje. s. one side of die leaf of a book ; a 
lioy atteiKling on a great person. 

Page, p^dje. V. a. to mark the pages of a book. 

Pageant, pad'-jfint. s. any show; a spectacle of 
entertainment ; a statue in a show. 

Pageant, pad'-jont. a. showy, pompous, osteii 
tatious. [show. 

Pagearttry, pad'-jfin-tro. .5. pomp, ostentation, 

Pagod, pi'-god. 5. an Indian idol, or its temple. 

Paiii, pad<;. 'pret. and paTi. pass, otto pay. 

Pail, prile. s. a wooden vessel for water, &c. 

Pain, p'ine. s. sensation of uneasiness, punish- 
ment. [eas3-. 

Pain, p<\nc. v. a. to affiict, torment, make un- 

Painful, pane'-ful.a. full of pain, afiiirtive, dif- 
ficult, [laborious!}'. 

Painfully, p?ine'-ffll-l^. ad. with great pain, 

Painfiilness, pine'-fiil-ufes. s. affliction, labo- 
riousness. 

Pninim, pi'-nim. s. an infidel, a pagan. 

Painless, pine'-les. u. \viiiiout pain or trouble. 

Painslakcr, pinz'-l;\-kSr, s. a laborious person. 

Painstaking, panz'-ta-klng. a. laborious, indus- 
trious. 



Palatable, pal'-lat-ta 
Palate, pal'-lat. s. in 



relish. 



1)1. a. pleasing to the taste, 
instrument of taste, meiitaJ 



a recantation. 



Palatinate, pa-lat'-i-nate. s. a large proviiice 
of Germany, divided into the upper and low- 
er ; ilie upper is called the palatinate of IJa- 
varia, and the lower the palatinate of the 
Rhine ; the jurisdiction of a count palatine. 
Palaver, pa-lSv'-Sr. s. superfluous talk ; de- 
ceitful conversation. 
Pale, pile. a. wan, ^^hitish. — .?. a jurisdiction; 
an enclosure ; a flat slake stuck in the ground j 
the third and middle part of a scutcheon. 
Pale, pile, v. a. to enclose with pales, encom- 
pass. 
Palefaced, pile'-fiste. a, having the face wan. 
Paleness, pile'-nGs. s. wanness, want of colour. 
Palette, paV-lit, s. a light board for painlere' 

colours. 
Palfrey, pS.l'-fr^, or pal'-fi-^. s. a small horse 

trained for ladies, 
Palfreyed, pal'-fr(^^d, a. riding on a palfrey. 
Palinode, piil'-lSn-Ade. ? 
Palinody, pal'-lin-6-de. ) ' 
Palisade, pal-l^-side', ) s. pales set for enck)- 
Palisado, piil-l^-sa'-dA. ) sure. 
Palish, pile'-ish. a. somewhat pale, sickly. 
Fall, p^ll. s. a cloak or nwiitlc of state; a cov- 
ering thrown over the dead, [en. 
Pall, pall. r. to become insipid, to cloy ; weak- 
Palladium, pal-li'-dc-flm. s. a statue of Pallas 

the guardian of Troy; security; protection. 
Pallet, pal'-ltt. s. a small or mean bed. 
Palliate, pill'-l^-iie. v. a. to excase, to extenu- 
ate, to ease. 
Palliation, pfd-le-a'-slifln. s. a mitigating, im- 
Paint, pint. .?. colours for painting. | perfect cure. 

Paint, pint, r. a. to represent, rolour, describe, 1 Palliative, pal'-l^-a-t'v, a. e.xtenuatliia;', miti- 
Painter, pin'-tflr. s, one who professes painting' ; i gating, 

a rope to fasteji a boat, 1 Pallid, pi\l'-J?d. a. pale, not iiigh coloured. 

Painting, piii'-ting-. s. the art of representing! Pallinnll, pGl-mel'. 5. a gamo v^'nU a ball and 

objects by delineation and colours ; a picture. | m=dlet.^ [hand. 

Pair, pire. s, two things suiting one aiioiher. iPalin, |:)ani. s. a tree; triumph; part of ilic 

Pair, pire, r, a. to join in couples, to suit, to Pa Inn, pim, v. a. to hide in tl.o naud, clieat, im- 

unite, I jiose. 

Palace, pal'-l.'is. s. a royal or splendid hnuse. 1 Palmer, p5ni'-fir. .f, a pilgri:-.!, [in*. 

Palanquin, p'al-'in-kcin', .9, an Indian sedan or | Palmetto, |iHl-nifH'-t(S, .?, a specie* of the palm- 
chair. : Palmiferous, pal-m!f-f6r-iis, a. bearing palms. 



PAN 



243 



PAI? 



-n6, move, n6r, not ; — lube, t&b, bftll ; — 6ll ; — p66nd; — th'm, thIs. 



Palmistry, pal'-"i's-'r^- *• llie client of forlujie- 
icHiiig by lines in the palm of the hand. 

Palmy, p^'-m^. a. bearing' or hL.ving palms. 

Palpability, pal-pa-b3l'-l^-l^. s. a palpable 
quality. 

Palpable, pul'-pa-bl. a. that may be felt; plain; 
gross. 

Palpably, pal'-pa-bl^. ad. plainly, evidentl3'. 

Palpitate, piil'-p^-tate. v. a. to beat as the l!e:trl, 
flutter. _ [!he hoarl. I 

Palpitation, pal-p^-ta'-shfln. s. a throbbing o!' 

Palsical, pai;-z^'kal. L.amictedwith thepakv. 

Palsied, pal -zid. ) . 

Palsj% pal'-z^. 5. a privation of the sense of 
feeling. — r. a. to paralyze. 

Paltry, pal'-tro. ct. mean, despicable. 

Pam, pam. s. the knave of clubs. 

Pamper, pam'-por. v. a. to feed luxuriously, to 
glut. 

Pamphlet, pam'-flct. x. a small stilclied book. 

Pamphleteer, pam-flOt-teer'. s. a writer of pam- 
phlets. 

Pan, pan. *. a vessel of various metals, &c. 

Panacea, pan-a-sfe'-^. s. a universal medicine ; 
an herb. 

Panada, pa-n^;-dl ) ^ , ,, ^^^-^^^^ ;,, 

Panado, pa-na -do. \ 

Pancake, pan'-kike. s. thin batter fried in a pan. 

Pancreas, pang'-kr^'-as. s. the sweetbread of an 
animal. 

Pancy, or Pansy, pi'ui'-s.*. s. a kind of violet. 

Pandect, pan'-dekt. s. a complete treatise on 
any science. 

Pandemonium, paii-di^-nuS'-ni-flm. s. the great 
hall, or council chamber of devils. 

Pander, pau'-d?ir. s. a pi nip, a procurer. 

Pane, pine. 5. a square of t^ia^s, wainscot, «fcc. 

Panegyrick, pan-n^-jSr'-rik. s. a eulogy, en- 
comium. ^ [praise. 

Panegyrical, pan-n^-jSr'-6-kal. «. bestowing 

Paneg:yrist, pan-nf'-jor'-ist. s. a wriier of pan- 
egyncks. ^ 

Panel, pan'-nd. .?. a square of wainscot, &c. a 
roll of.iurors' names jjrovidcd by the sheriff". 

Pans, pang. s. violent and sudden pain. 

Panick, pnn'-nlk. a. violent without cause, ap- 
plied to fc^^-^ [nation. 

Panick, pa.n -nik. s. suil lo:!, coiiscless conster- 



Pannage, pan'-nadje. s. food for swii.e, as 

acorns, &c. 
Pannel, pan'-nil. s. a kind of rustick saddle. 
Pannier, pan'-yflr. s. a basket can-ied on horses. 
Panoply, pan'-n6-pl6. s. complete armour or 

harness. [painting. 

Panorama, pan-6-ri'-ma. s. a large circular 
Pant, pant. v. n. to beat as the heart ; wish 

earnestlj'. ^ [bufFooiK 

Pnntaioon, pan-ta-l66n'. s. a man's garment ; a 
Pantheon, pan-rtfe'-fm. s. a temple of all \he 

gods. ^ [pard. 

Panther, paii'-Z'iur. s. a spotted wild beast, a 

Panfile, P|";-l;je. ? ,. ^ ner tile. 

Penti'e, pen'-tile. S ° 

Pantomime, pan'-t6-mime. s. a tale exhibited 

onh' in gesture and dumb show; a scene. 
Pantofle, pan-t56'-fl. s. a slipper. 
Pantry, pan'-tri". «. a room, &c. for provisions. 
Pap, pdp. s. the nipple; food for infants; pulp. 
Papa, ])ei-p^'. s. a fond name for father. 
Papacy, pi'-pa-s^. s. the popedom, popish dig- 
nity. 
Papal, pa'-pal.«. belonging lo the pope, popish. 
Paper, p;V-]-.?ir. s. a substance made from rags. 
Paper, j)'i'-piir. i'. a. to hang a place with paper. 
Paperhangmgs, pi'-por-hang-ingz. «. fancy 

coloured paper for rooms. 
Papermakcr, pa'-p6r-mi-kur. s. one who makes 

paper. ^ ^ [in. 

Papermill, pi'-pCir-m?l. s. a tyiill to make paper 
Paper=;tainer, p;V-pfir-sta-n6r. s. one wiio 

colours paper. 
Papilio, pa-pil'-v<\. s. a mnih of various colours. 
Papillary, pf.p'-pM-r^. ^<. resembling paps. 
Papiflous, pa-pU -lus. S o r 1 

Papist, jia'-pist. .?. one who adheres lo popery. 
Papistical, pa.-p!s'-t6-kal. a. popish, adhering to 

popcrj'. 
Pappy. pi\n'-p^. a. soft, succulent, easily divided. 
Par, par. s. a stale of equality, e.'|uivalenc>.\ 
Parabl", par'-ra-bl. s. a similitude ; figuraiive 

speech. [sections. 

Parabola, pa-rab'-b6-la. .5. one of the conick 
Parabolical, par-ra-b6l'-16-kal. a. expressed by 

a |">arablc. 
Paraholically, par-ra-b6r-li-kal-i. arf.allusive- 



PAR 



244 



PAH 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — ni^, m§t; — pine, p?n ; — 



Paraclete, par'-a-kl6ie. s. a comforter, an in- 
tercessor, [show. 

Parade, par-rade'. s. military order, guard, 

Paradigm, par'-a-d5m. s. example ; model. 

Paradigmatical, par-a-dlg-mat'-^-kal. a. e.xem- 
plary. 

Paradise, par'-ra-dise. s. the blissful regions, 
heaven. [making paradise. 

Paradisiacal, par-a-il(^-zl'-a-kal. a. suiiijig, or 

Parodox, ])ar'-ra-il6ks. .?. a proposition seem- 
ingly wrong or absurd, but not really so; an 
assertion contrary to appearance. 

Paradoxical, par-a-dok'-s^-kal. a. inclined to 
new tenets, <fcc. 

Paragon, par'-ra-gon. s. something supremely 
excellent; a model, pattern; companion, 
fellow. 

Paragraph, par'-ra-giaf. s. a distinct p?rt of a 
discourse. [paragraph. 

Paragraphical, par-a-graf-'^-kAl. a. denoting a 

Parallax, par'-ral-laks. s. the distance between 
tlie true and apparent place of any star, &c. 

Parallel, par'-ral-lel. s. lines continuing their 
course and still preserving the same tlistance 
from each other ; resemblance ; conformity. 

Parallel, par'-ral-lel. a. in the same direction, 
equal. ^ [parallel. 

Parallelism, par'-ral-l^l-?zm. s. state of being 

Parallelogram, pi\r-a-lL^I'-l6-gram. s. a right 
lined quadrilateral figure, whose opposite 
sides are parallel and equal. 

Pamlogism, par-ral'-li'>'jizm. ) s. false argu- 

Paralrgy, par-ral'-lA-jt^. \ ment. 

Paralysis, pa-ral'-^-s)s. s. a palsy. 

Paralytick, par-a-lit'-tlk. a. palsied, inclined to 
pals}-. [periour. 

Paramotmt, peV-a-m5unt'. s. the chief. — a. su- 

Paramour, par'-ra-m66r. s. a lover or mistress. 

Parapet, par'-ra-pSt. .s. a wall breast high. 

Paraphernalia, par-a-fSr-nii'-16-a. s. goods in 
a wife's disposal. 

Paraphrase, par'-ra-fraze. s. an explanation in 
many words. — v. n. to translate loosely. 

Para]inrast, par'-rd-frast. *. a lax or loose in- 
terpreter, [not verbal. 

Paraphrastical, pfir-^-fras'-t^-kal. a. not literal, 

Para«ang, i>ar'-a-sang. s. a Persian measure of 
Icngih 



men. 
hee- 



Parasite, par'-a-site. s. a flatterer of rich m 
Parasitical, par-a-sil'-ti-kal. a. flattering, w 

Parasol, par'-ra-sol. s. a small canopy carried 

over the head to guard against the sun. 
Parboil, p<V-b5?l. t\ a. to half boil. 
Parcel, par'-sll. s. a small bundle, lot, quantity. 
Parcel, par'-s?l. v. a. to divide into portions. 
Parcenary, par'-s^-nfi-r^. s. a joint tenure or 

inheritance. [up. 

Parch, parish, i'. to burn slightly, to scorch, dry 
Parchment, p^rtsh'-mlnt. s. skins dressed for 

writing on. 
Pard, pkrd. > s. a lieopard, a spotted 

Pardale, plr'-dale. ) beast. 
Pardon, piir'-dn. s. forgiveness, remission. 
Pardon, par'-dn. v. a. to excuse, to forg'ive, to 

remit. [doned. 

Pardonable, p^r'-dn-a-bl. a. that may be par- 
Pardonably, p£ir'-dn-a-bl^. ad. excusably, ve- 

nially. 
Pare, pare. f. a. to cut oft the surface, to cut ofT 

by little and litde, to diminish. 
Paregoiick, par-^-gtir'-}k. a. having the power 

in medicine to mollify, assuage, &c. — s. a me<l- 

icine that assuages or relieves pain. 
Parent, pi'-r^nt. s. a father or mother. 
Parentage, par'-r§n-ti.dje. s. birth, extraction, 

descent. 
Parental, pa-r^n'-lal. a. pertaining to parents. 
Parenthesis, p-a-rin'-thk-sh. s. tlie marks thus 

( ), that include a clause put into a sentence, 

which may be left out in reading, and the 

sense yet remain entire. 
Parcr, pi'-rfir. s. a tool to cut away the surface. 
Parhelion, par-h^'-li-fln. s. a mock sun. 
Parietal, pa-rl'-^-tal. a. constituting sides or 

walls. 
Paring, p?i'-r?ng. s. what is pared ofl", the rind. 
Parish, par'-rish. s. the charge of a secular 

priest. 
Parishioner, pa-rlsh'-i!in-ftr. s. one that belongs 

to the parish. 
Parisian, p^-r?sli'-ftn. «. a native or inhabitant 

of Paris. 
Parity, par'-r^-t^. s. equality, resemblance. 
Park, park. s. an cnclostu-e for beasts of chase. 
Parlance; p^r'-lanse. «. talk. 



PAR 








245 






PAS 




— 116, move, 


n6r, 


n6t; 


— tube, 


lub, biill; — 5)1; 


— pSf 


ind 


; — th\n, 


THis. 



Parle^'o^^r^' i ^" conversation, oral treaty. 

Parley, pS.r'-l6 r. n. to treat by word of mouth. 

Parliament, par'-l^-mOnt. s. the assembly of 
the tliree estates, the king, lords, and com- 
mons. 

Parliamentary, par-l^-men'-ta-r^. a. enacted 
by parliament, suiting or pertaining to par- 
liament. 

Parlour, par'-lur. s. a lower room for entertain^ 
inents. [isli, 

Parochial, par-r6'-k^-al. a. pertaining to a par- 
Parody, par'-r6-d^. s. change of another's 
words. 

Ptirody, par'-r6-di. v. a. to copy by way of 
parody. 

Parole, pa-rMe'. s. word given as an assurance. 

Paroquet, pdr'-6-kvv^t. s. a small species of 
parrot. [of a fit, &c. 

Paroxysm, par'-r6k-sizm. s. periodical return 

Parricidal, par-r^-si'-dal. a. relating to parricide. 

Parricide, par'-r^-slde. s. one who murders his 
father. 

Parrot, par'-rcit. 5. a well-known bird. 

Parry, jiar'-r^. v. n. to put off bj' thrusts, to 
ward off. 

Parse, parse, r. a. to resolve by grammar rules. 

Parsimonious, par-s^-m6'-n^-ns. a. covetous, 
saving, frugal. 

Parsimoniously, par-s6-m6'-ni-us-l^. ad. fru- 
gally, covetously. 

Parsimony, par'-s^-mfln-^. s. niggardliness, 
covetousness. 

Parsley, pars'-l^. s. a well-known herb. 

Parsnip, pjirs'-n?p. s. an e^lible root. 

Parson, par'-sn. s. a clergyman, priest. 

Parsonage, par'-sn-cije. s. a paison's benefice 
or house. 

Part, part. s. a portion, something less than the 
whole, share, concern, party, member. 

Part, p5.rt. v. to separate, keep asunder ; go 
away. 

Partake, piVrt'-idjc. s. division, act of sharing. 

Partake, par-take', v. to participate, have part 
in. 

Partaker, pnr-ti'-kar. s. an associate, a sharer. 

Parterre, par-tire', s. a level ground ; a flower 
garden. 



Partial, piir'-shal. a. inclined to favour one party 
more than the other ; affecting on!}' one pan. 

Partiality, par-sh^-al'-l^-l6. s. au unequal judge- 
ment. 

Partially, par'-shal-l^. ad. with unjust favour. 

Participant, par-lls'-s6-pant. a. having share or 
part. ^ [share. 

Participate, pSr-tts'-s^-pite. v. to partake, to 

Participation, par-tis-s6-pa'-shdn. s. a sharing 
of something. [a participle. 

Participial, par-t^-s?p'-p^-al. a. of the nature of 

Participle, p^r'-t6-s?p-pl. s. a word partaking 
at once of the qualities of a noun and a verb> 

Particle, pSr'-t^-kl. s. a small portion of a great- 
er substance ; a small undeclinable word. 

Particular, par-t)k'-u-lur. a. individual, singular, 
odd. ^ [point. 

Particular, par-tlk'-u-l&r. s. a single instance or 

Particularity, par-lik-ku-lar'-J-t^. s. something 
particular. __ ^ ^ [tion distinctly. 

Particularize, par-lik'-ku-la-rize. v. a. to men- 

Particularly, par-tik'-ku-lfir-l^. ad. distinctly, 
peculiarly. ^ [a pike. 

Partisan, par'-t^-zan. s. an adherent to a party, 

Partition, p^r-tish'-&n. s. the act of dividing, di- 
vision, [linct parts. 

Partition, par-tish'-fin. ?). a. to divide into dis- 

Partly, pRrt'-i^. ad. in part, in some measure. 

Partiier, part'-nflr.s. a sharer ; a dancing mate 

Partnership, pS.rt'-niir-ship. s. joint interest or 
property. 

Partook, pir-to8k'. prei. of to partake. 

Partridge, p^r'-tr?dje, s. a bird of game. 

Parts, parts, s^ qualities, faculties, districts. 

Parturient, par-tu'-r^-ent. a. about to bring 
forth. ^ [state. 

Parturition, par-tshii-rish'-un. s. a parturient 

Party, p5.r'-t^. s. an assembly ; cause ; detach- 
ment, [ferent colours. 

Partycoloured , par'-t^-k&l-lurd. a. having dif- 

Party'-jury, p^r'-t^-ji'i-r^. s. a jury in some tri- 
als half foreigners and half natives. 

Pas, p^. s. the right of precedence or priority. 

Paschal, pas'-kal. a. relating to the passover. 

Pasquin, pfis'-kw?n ^ 5. a lampoon. 

Pasquinade, pas-kwln-ade'. S 

Pas.s, pas. t>. to go beyond ; to vanish ; to enact 
a law; to omit; to thrust; to be current. 





PAT 248 


PAT 




Fale,. 'far, fall, fat; — m^, m^i 


; — ^plne, pin; — 



Pass, pas. s. a narrow entrance ; licerise to go. 

Passable, pas'-sd-bl. a. possible to be passed, 
tolerable. 

Passage, pas'-sldje. s. act of passing, journey; 
incident; road; narrow street; part of a book 

l^assenger, pas'-s'n-jur. s. a traveller, a way- 
farer, one who hires a place in a carriage. 

Passible, pas'-se-bl. a. that may be impressed 
by something: e.xtcrnal. 

Passing, pas'-srng. jiarl. a. supreme, eminent. 

Passing-bell, pas'-sing-bel. s. the death bell for 
a person. ' ['"§"• 

Passion, pash'-fin. s. anger, love, ardour, sulfer- 

Passion-week, pash'-iim-wiek'. s. the week be- 
fore Easter. [anger. 

Passionate, pash'-?in-nnt. «. easily moved to 

Piissionately, pash'-an-iiat-le. ad. with desire, 
angi'ily. ■ 

Passive, pas'-s?v. a. unresi.sting, sufi'ering. 

Passiveness, pas'-slv-nes. ) s. passibilily ; capa- 

Passivity, pa.s-s3v'-v^-t^. ^ bility or state of 
.suffering or receiving impressions. 

Pas.^over, pas'-6-vQr. «. a solemn festival of the 
Jews. [pass. 

Passport, pas'-p6rt. s. permission, in writing, to 

Past, past. paii. a. not present, not to come, un- 
dergone, gone Uirough, spent. 

Paste, paste, s. any viscous, tenacious mi.xture. 

Pasteboard, p^ste'-b6rd. .?. athick kind cf paper. 

Pastil, pas'-t?i. s. a roil of paste, a crayon. 

Pastime, pas'-time. s. sport, recreation, diver- 
sion. 

Pantor, pas'-tur. s. a sliRpherd, a clergyman 
who has the care of a flock. 

Pastoral, piLs'-iar-al. a. rural, rustick, like shep- 
herds, [ick. 

Pastoral, pas'-tiV-al. s. a rural poem, a biicol- 

Pastry, pi'-slr(?-. s. pics or baked paste. 

Pastrycook, pa.'-str^-k66k. s. one who makes 
pastry. 

Pasturable, pas'-tshu-ra-l)l. a. fit for pasturage. 

Pasturage, pas'-tshi!i-riflje. s. grounds grazed 
by cattle. [feed ; food. 

Pasture, pas'-tshi\re. s. land on which cattle 

Pii'^ly, pas'-t6. s. a pie of crust raised without a 
dish. 

Pat, pat. a. fit, convenient, exactly suitable. 

Pat, pat. V. a. to strike lightly. — s. a light blow. 



Patch, patsh. v. to mend, to piece, put on 

patches. 
Patchwork, patsh'-wfirk. s. small pieces of dif- 
ferent colours sewed interchangeably to- 
gether. 
Pate, pale. s. the head. 

Patefaction, pAt-ie-fak'-shfin. s. the act or 

state of opening. [altar. 

Paten, pilt'-Cn. s. a plate used for bread at the 

Patent, pal'-tent, or pa'-t^nt. s. an exclusive 

right or privilege. 

" as a patent, 
■ediiary. 
Lord's 



rigiit or privilege. 
Patentee, pat-iSn-lo<^'. s. one who has 
Paternal, pa-ter'-niVl. a. fatherly ; here 
Pater-noster, pa'-t6r-n6s-tcir. .s. tli- 



prayer. 
Path, pii^/i. ^ 
Pathway, path'-wa. 
Pathetick, pa-?/(f't'-t5k. 



way, road, track. 

)a. moving tlie pas- 

Paiheticai, pa-rtGt'-t6-kal. ) sions or ati'ec- 
tions, pa.ssionate. 

Pathetically, pa-</i6l'-t^-kal-l^. ad. in a mov- 
ing manner. 

Pathless, patft'-les. a. untrodden, not known. 

Pathology, pa-i/iol'-li-j^. s. a part of physick 
which considers diseases, their natures, causes, 
sj'mptoms &c. 

Pathos, p(i'-//i6s. .?. warmth, passion, feeling. 

Patience, pa'-shense. s. calmness of mind, en- 
durance. 

Patient, pi,'-sh§nt. s. a diseased person under 
the care of anotlier. — a. calm under pain or 
affliction. ^ [etly. 

Patiently, pa'-shent-lfe. nj. vsith patience, cjui- 

Patly, pat'-le. ad. fitly, opportunely. 

Patriarch, p^'-tr6-^rk. s. a liea3 of a family 
01- church. 

Patriarchal, pa-tr^-ar'-kal. a. pertaining to 
patriarchs. 

Patriarchate, pi-tr6-5r'-kat. s. jurisdiction of a 
patriarch. ^ [man. 

Patrician, pa-lr5sh'-iin. n. senatorial. — s. n noble- 

Patvinionial, pat-trc-m6'-n^-al. a. possessed by 
inheritance. 

Patrimony, pat'-tri-mun-n6. s. an estate, &e. 
possessed uy inlieriiance fi'om a father or 
mother. [try. 

Patriot, pi-'-tr^-St. s.a real lover of his couiv- 

PatrioticK, pat-tri-&t'.ik. a. having patriotism. 



PEA 



247 



PJ 



-116, in6\c, n6r, nftt ;— tube, tab, bflll ;— 6il ;— p5rind -—thm, thjs. 



Patriotism. pi'-inVfil-izm. s. love or zeal for 
one's country. , [to P'otect. 

Patrocinate, pa-tros'-s^-nate. v. a. to patronise, 

Patrociny, pal'-rA-sln-c. s. patronage. 

Patrol , pa-lr61e'. s. a guard, to watch liie streets. 

Patron. pa'-tr6n. s. an advocate, a supporter. 

Patronage, pat'-tron-ldje. s. protection, support, 
defence. 

Pa'ronai, pal'-rA-nal. a. protecting, supporting. 

Patroness, pa'-trun-fts. s. a female patron. 

Pati-onise, pat'-ir6-nize. u. a. tosup]iort,to de- 
fend, [falher, &c. 

Patronymick, pat-trA-nlm'-m!k. s. a name trom 

Patten, pat'-tin. s. a clog shod with an iron ring. 

Patter, pat'-tor. v. n. to maUe a noise like hail. 

Pattern, pat'-tcun. s. a speciiuoii, archetype, 
model. , , [I'iesin. 

Pattypan, pat'-te-pan. s. a pan to bake small 

Paucity, pa.\v'-s^-t6. s. smallness of number, 
fewness. . , 

Paunch, pansh. s. the bellv. [ceives aims. 

Pu'per. paw'-piir. s. a poor person who re- 

Panse, pawz.s. astop, a bi-c ik.— ». n. to consider. 

Pave, pave. r. a. to tioor v.'iiii stones, &c 




house. 



Paw paw. s. the foot of a beast ; hand. 
Paw' pavv. V. a. to handle rouglily, fawn, flatter. 
Pawn, pawn. v. a. to pledge, to give in pledge. 
Pamibroker, pawn'-br6-kQr. s. one who lends 

on pawns. 
Pay pa. .?. wages, hire, money for services. 
Pay pa. v. a. to discharge a debt, reward, beat. 
Payable, pa'-a-bl. a. due, that ought to be paia. 
Payment, pii'-nient. s. the act of paying j a 

reward. 
Pi^a, p^. s. a well-known kind of pulse. 
Peace, p^sc. s. respite from war, rest, silence. 
Peace, pi'se. wj/e^y. silence! slop! [war. 

Peaceable, p^se'-a-bl. a. not turbulent, free from 
Pe'aceaijlenoss, pfese'-a-bl-nSs. s. a quiet dis- 

positit'ii. , , . . , [war. 

Peaceably, p-s^'-a-bl^. ad. without tumult or 
Peaceful, p-'-se'-ffil. a.pacifick, mild, undisturb- 

ed- 



Peacefully, p^se'-fi'il-l^. ad. quietly, mildly, 
gently. 

Peach, petsh. s. a delicious fiuil.— t. n. to ac- 
cuse. \\\\i& a peach. 

Peach-coloured, p^tsh'-kul-kird. a. of a colour 

Peachick.p^'-ishlk. s. the chicken of apeacock. 

PeacockVp^'-kok. s. a fowl of beautiful plutii- 
age. 

Peahen, p^'-hSu. s. the female of the peacock. 

Peak, pike. s. the top of a hill ; any th:ng 
pointed ; the fore [lart of a head dress. 

Pea1. peic. s. a loud sound as of bells, &.c. 

Pear, pare. s. a fruit of many diflerent specie* 

Pearl, p§rl. s. a precious gem ; a film of the cy^ 

Peaiiv, pCrl'-i.a. abounding widi or like pearls^ 

Peariiiain, pirc-mane'. 5. a kind of apple. 

Peartrce, pare'-lrii. s. the tree that bears peara. 

Pea-^ant, pfiz'-ziint. s. one who lives by rural la- 
bour, [people. 

Peasantry, pez'-zant-r6. s. peasants, counn-y 

Peascod, pes'-kod. s. the shell or husk of peas. 
Peat. p^e. s. a species of turf for firing. 
Peljhl'e, peb'-bl. ^ j ^ sortof stone. 

Pebblestone, pel)'-b!-st6ne. S 
Pebbly, peb'-blo. a. full of peK'bles. _ 

Peccability, pek-ka-bil'-i-li. s. state of being 

subject to sin. i,'-^"'' 

Peccablf^, pek'-ka-bl. a. incident or liable to 
Peccadillo, p(5k-ka-dil'-l6. s. a small fault, a 

sli*''!il cnniG. 
Peccancy, pek'-kan-si. s. bad quality. [bad. 
Peccant, pek'-kaiit. a. criminal, ill-disposed, 
Paccavi, p<°k-ki'-vl. s. acknowledging a fault 
Peck, pek. s. the fourth part of a bushel. 
Pecic, pek. 1'. a. to pick up food with the beak. 
Pecker, pek'-kiir. s. one that pecks; a bird. 
Pectinated, pSk'-te-na-teil. a. formed like a 

comb. 
Pectoral, p?k'-ttir-al. a. pertaining to the breas*. 
Pectoral, pek'-lftr-al. .?. a medicine proper to 

slren"-then the stomach, &c. ; a breast-plate. 
Peculate, pek'-ku-late. v. n. to defraud tbo 

publick. . , 

Peculation, pek-ku-l^shuii. s. theft of publick 

money. 
Peculiar, peku'-lt-i':r.s. the exclusive property. 



PEE • 248 PEN 

Fate, far, i'all. fat ; — m^, irtfit ; — pine, pin ; — 



Peculiar, pt;-ki!i -li'-ar. a. particular, propo 
appropriate. ^ [odcines 

Peculiarity, pe-kiVl^-ar'-^-t^. s. particularity, 
Peculiarly, p^-kiV-l6-ur-16. ad. particularly, 
singly. [money. 

Pecuniary, p^-ku'-n^-Sr-6. a. pertaining to 
Pedagogue, ped'-da-gog. «. a schoolmaster, a 

pedant. 
Pedal, p^^-dal. a. pertaining to a fool, [an ot^ 
Pedals, ped'-dalz, or p^'-dalz. .t. tlie large pijies oi 
Pedant, pSd'-dant. s. one awkwardly ostenta- 
tious of literature, one vain of low knowl- 
edge. ^ [ed. 
Pedantick, p^^-dan'-tlk. a. like a pedant, conceit- 
Pedantry, ped'-dun-tr^. s. ostentation of sliow- 

ing needjess literature, pedantickness. 

Peddle, p^d'-dl. v. n. to sell as a pedler, to be 

busy about trifles. [dealing. 

Peddling, ped'-dj-ling. s. trifling, petty or paltry 

Pedestal, psd'-des-tal. s. the basis or iiiot of a 

statue. 
Pedestrial, pe-d^s'-tr^-fd. ) ■ ^ . 

Pedesti-ious, p^-des'-tr^-fts. \ "■ S«"'S "" ^"i- 
Pedicle, p6d^-d^-kl. s. the footstalk of fruit, &c. 
Pedigree, p5d'-d^-gr^. s. genealogy, lineage, 
descent. _ " [jection. 

Pediment, i^ftd'-d^ m^^nt. s. an ornr.nieiual pro- 
Pedler, pp(f'-lfir. 5 ^>i.e wlio tra\els about the 

country to sell petty commodilies. 
Pedlery, p§d'-lur-6. «. wares sold by pedlers. 
Peel, peel. v. a. to pare, take the raid olif j to 

rob. 
Peel, phb\. s. the rind ; a lioard used by bakers. 
Peep, pi^f'n. s. a sly look, first faint appearance. 
Peer, pWr, s. an equal, teilow ; nobleman. 
Peer, p^er. r. to come just in sight, to peep; 

make equal. 
Peerage, p^ir'-idie. ) 1 •, /• 
Peerdoni,'pWr'-dam. \ '■ 'I'g""^ "^ ^ P'^'^'-" 
Peeress, pWr'-Ss. s. wife of a peer, a lady en- 
noliled. ("peer. 

Peerless, pecr'-lds. a, \incqualled, having no 
Peerles3ncA5, p^^r'-l^s-nSs. s. universal superi- 
ority. 
Peevish, pi^'-v/sh. a. irritable, easily offended. 
Peevishly, pW-vish-16. ad. angrily, querulouslj-, 
morosely. [nc 



Peg, peg. s. a wooden pin or fastener. 

Peg, pe^. V. a. to fasten with a peg. 

Pelf, pelf. s. money, riches, paltry stuff. 

Pelican, pel'-l^-kau, s. a large bird ; there are 
two sorts of pelicans 3 one lives upon fish, 
and the other keeps in deserts, and feeds upon 
serpents : the pelican is supposed to admit its 
young to suck blood from its breast. 

Pelisse, p;^-lecs'. -t. a kind of coat or robe. 

Pell. pel. s. the skin of a beast. 

Pellet, pel'-lit. s. a little ball, a bullet. 

Pellicle, pSl'-le-kl. s. a thin skin, a lilm. 

Pellmell, pel-niel'. ad. confusedly, lumultuousiy. 

Pells, pelz. s.^ an otlice in the exchequer. 

Pellucid, pel-lii'-sid. a. transparent, clear, 
bright. 

Pelt, pSlt. s. a skin, a hide. — v. a. to throw at. 

Peltmonger, p§lt'-m6ng-gur. s. a dealer in new. 
hides. 

Peltry, pel'-lr^. s. furs, or skins of animals. 

Pen, p^n. s. an instrument for writing; a fold. 

Pen, pCn. i'. a. to coop, to shut up ; to write. 

Penal, p^ -nal. a. enacting punishment, vindic- 
tive. 

Penalty, pen'-nal-te. s. punishment, forfeiture. 

Penance, pen'-nanse. s. atonement, mortilica- 
tion. 

Pence, pfinse. s. the plural of penny. 

Pencil, pen'-sil. s. a tool for drawing and 
painting. l^^S- 

Pendant, piHi'-dant. s. an ear-ring, ornameiu, 

Pendence, pen'-dense. s. slopeness, inclination. 

Pendency, pen'-d6n-.s6. 5. suspense, delay of 
decision. 

Pendent, p6n'-dent. a. hanging, jutting over. 
to J Pending, pend'-ing'. a. depending, undecided. 

Pendulous, pen'-j6-l(is. a. hanging, not support- 
ed below. 

Pendulum, pGn'-ji-lom. s. any weight hung to 
swing backwards and forwards. 

Penetrable. pen'-n6-tra-bl. a. liiat may Ni 
penetrated. [dcrslamt 

Penetrate, p§n'-n^-trite.ii. to pierce, affect, un- 

Penctratioii, pO-n-niS-lrcV-slifln. s. sagacity, a 
piercing through. 

Penetrative, p(^n'-n6-trd-tiv. a. piercing, acute, 
discerning. [fruit. 



Pcevi.shnes3,pii'!'-v1sh-n"?s.s. irascibility, frctlul-j Penguin, pcn'-gwin. s. a bird like a goose ; a 



PEN 



249 



PER 



— n6, move, ii6r, not: — tube, iftb, bfiU ; — oil; — p6diid; — th'm, thIs. 



Peninsula, pen-?n'-shu-la. s. laiui almost sur- 
rounded by water, but joined by a neck of 
land lo the main continent. [for sin. 

Penitence, _pC'a'-n6-iensc. s. repentance, sorrow 

Penitent, p&u -ui-l§nt. a. rei>e:itain, contrite for 
sin. 

Penitent, pen'-n^-ient. s. one sorrowful for sin. 

Penitential, p§n-u^-ten'-shal. a. expressing pen- 
itence, [penance. 

Penitential, p€n-n^-ten'-shal. .?. a book directing ; 

Penitentiary, pen-n^-t?n'-slid-r6. s. a confessor, ; 
one wlio does penance ; a place for liearing 
confession. 

Penknife , p6n'-nife. s. a knife used to cut pens, t 

Penman, pen'-inan. •?. an autlior, a writer. | 

Peninansliip, p€n'-man-sl)?p. s. tlie act or art of ^ 
writing'. 

Pennated, pen'-ni-ted. a. l)aving wings. 

Pennant, p§n'-nani. «. a rope to wliicli a tackle 
is attached to hoist up boats, &c. ; a flag. 

Penniless, pen'-n^-l§s. a. moneyless, poor, dis- 
tressed. 

Peniwn, pen'-naa. s. a small flag or banner. 

Penny, p^n'-ne. s. the 12ih part of a shilling. 

Pennj-weight, pen'-ne-wate. s. 24 grains troy 
weiglit. 

Pennyworth, pen'-n^-w5r//i. s. a good purchase. 

Pensile, pen'-sil. a. hanging, supported above 
ground. 

Pension, p§n'-sh&n. s. a settled annua, allowance. 

Pensionary, p§n'-sh&n-a-re. a. maintained by a 
pension. \ [pension. 

Pensioner, p^n^-shun-ur. s. one who receives a 

Pensive, pdn'-slv. a. soiTowfully thoughtful, se- 
rious, [fulness. 

Pensiveness, p§n'-s?v-n?s. s. gloomy ihouglit- 

Pent. pent. part. pass, of lo pen. shut up. 

Pentachord, p^n'-la-k6rd. s. a five-slringed in- 
slmment. ^ [gles. 

Pentagon, pen'-ta-gon. s. a figure with five an- 

Pentagonai, p^n-lag'-6-nal. a. having five an- 
gles. ^ [feet. 

Peutainetcr, p^n-iam'-m^-ti'ir. s. a verse of five 

Pentangular, p^n-tang'-gu-lar. a. five cornered. 

Pentateuch, pen'-ta-iiike. s. the five books of 
Moses. 

Pentecost. pf;n'-ti-k6ste. s. a feast of the Jews; 
Whitsuntide. 



Pentecostal, p§n'-tfe-k&s-ial. a. belonging to 
Whitsuntide. 

Penthouse, penl'-bOus. s. a sloping shed or toc>{. 

Penultimate, p6-nQl'-i^-mi*e. s. tlie last s^'lia- 
ble but one. 

Penumbra.p6-n5m'-bra. s. an imperfect shadow. 

Penurious, p^-nu -r^-fis. a. sordidly mean, scant. 

Penuriousness, p^-nu'-r^-Os-nes. s. niggardli- 
ness, parsimony. 

Penury, p§n'-nu-r^. s. poverty, indigence. 

People, p^^'-pl. s. a nation, persons ni general. 

People, pW-pl. V. a. to stock with inhaoitants. 

Pepper, ppp'-pflr. s. an aromatick, warm spice. 

Peppercorn, pSp'-par-kfirn, s. any thing of tri- 
fling value. [hoL 

Peppermint, pep'-piir-m5nt. s. mint eminently 

Peracute, por-a-ki'ile'. a. very sharp, very vio- 
lent, [may be 

Peradventure, pSr-ad-v§n'-tshire. ad. perhaps, 

Peragrate, p&r'-a-griite. r. a. to wander over. 

Perambulate, p^r-am'-bi'i-lkte. r, a. to walk 
through. 

Perambulation, p?r-am-bili-li'-sh5n. s. a wan- 
dering sur\"ey. 

Perceivable, p§r-se'-va-bl. a. that may lie per- 
ceived. _ [observe. 

Perceive, p»?r-s^ve'.^ v. a. to discover, know, 

Perceptibility, pSr-sep-t^-bll'-^-t^. s. the power 
of perceiving. [served. 

Perceptible, pc-r-s^p'-tMil. a. that may be ob- 

Perception, per-sep'-shiiu. «, llie power of per- 
ceiving', knowledge, [perceive. 

Perceptive, pGr-s&p'-ilv. a. able or tending to 

Perch, pertsh. s. a fish ; a measure of 5 yards 
and a half; a bird's roost. 

Perch, perlsli. r. to sit or roost, as a bird. 

Perchance, p§r-tshanse'. ad. perhaps, perad- 
venture. [the faculty or power of perception. 

Percipient, per-sip'-p^-enl. a. perceiving, liaving 

Percolate, per -k6-late. v. a. to strain through. 

Percolation, pCT-k6-lci'-sh&n. s. the act of strain- 
ing. 

Percuss, p^-r-kfis', v. a. to strike. 

Percussion, p§r-kSsh'-(in. s. the act of striking; 
stroke ; eifidct of sound in the ear, 

Percutient, p^r-kiV-shem. a. striking, able to 
strike. [death. 

Perdition, p?r-d?s!i'-an. s. destruction, ruiu. 



PER 



250 



PER 



Fate, far, f;ill, fat ; — m^, mh ; — pine, piii ; — 



Perduration, per-dii-ri'-sli&ii. *. long- coulinu- 

ance. [into far countries. 

Peregrinate, ph''-rb-gvh-nh.\Q. r. 71. to navel 

Peregrination, p§r-i-i-gri-na'-shuii. 5. a travel 

to foreign lands. 
Pcregrine,p§r'-r^-g-rLi./ii. foreign, not domesticU. 
Peremptoriiy,p§r'-rem-tftr-r^-ii^. ad. absolutely, 
positivel}-. [a. dogniatical, absolute. 

Peremptory, p<?r'-reni-tftr-^, or per-gm'-t6-ri. 
Perennial, p§r-^n'-n^-al. a. lasting a year j per- 
petual. ^ [ingness. 
Perennity, p5r-^u'-n6-t^. s. perpetuity ; last- 
Perfect, pSr'-fekt. a. complete, pure, immacu- 
late. ^ [instruct fully. 
Perfect, p§r'-fekt^ v. a. to finisli, complete. 
Perfection, ptr-l ek'-sb&n. s. the state of being 
perfect. ^ [fection. 
Perfective, p§r-fek'-t!v. a. conducing to per- 
Perfectly, per'-fekt-le. ad. totally, e.xactiy, ac- 
curately. __ [goodness. 
Perfectness, p?^r'-fekt-n§s. s. completeness, 
PerfiJio'JS, p^r-fiu'-jus. a. treacherous, false to 
tri'.st. ■ ^ [iailh. 
Perfidiously, ppr-fld'-yus-l^. ad. by breacii of 

?irSrs^'^^:'''''''''^'"M^-'--'-'> 

Perflate, pi^r-flate'. v. a. to blow through. 

Perforate, p§r'-f6-ra.te. v. a. to pierce through, 
to bore. [ing ; a hole. 

Perforation, p?r-(?>-ra'-shftn. s. the act of pierc- 

Perforator, per'-f6-ni-t&r. 5. the instrunieut of 
boring. 

Perforce, p?'r-fArse'. ad. by force, violently. 

Perforin, ])Sr-f6rm', or p?r-fi!)rm'. v. to execute, 
to do, to achieve an undertaking, to succeed 
in an attempt. 

Performance, p?r-f6r'-mCins. «. completion of 
something designed, composition, action. 

Performer, per-f drm'-Qr. s, one who performs 
or plays. 

Pcrfricate, p^r'-fri-kite. r. n. to rub over. 

Perfume, pSr'-fime. s. a sweet odour, fra- 
grance. 

Perfumer, p^r-fiV-m&r. s. one who sells per- 
fumes. 

Perhaps, p<?r-haps'. «</. poradventurc,it maybe. 

Pericranium, pi^r-^-kr/i'-ni^'-ftm. s. the nieni- 
L^'ane that covers the skull. 



Perigee, per'-t'-j/'^. __ Is. tiiat point 
Perigciim, pOr-e-je'-fim. \ heaven v. her 



of the 
rein the 
su:i or any planet is nearest the centre of the 
earth. 
Perihclium, p?r-(Vh^'-le-3m. s. that point of a 

planet's orl>it wherein it is nearest the sun. 
Peril, p§r'-ril. s. danger, hazard, denunciation. 
Perilous, pSr'-ril-fis. a. hazardous, dangerous. 
Perimeter, p6-i-im'-m6-tQr. s. circumference of 

a figure. 
Period, p^'-r6-fld. s. a circuit ; epoch ; full slop. 
Periodical, pe-r^-od'-d^-kal. a. regular, at stat- 
ed times. [periods. 
Periodically, p^-re-&d'-dj!-kal-^. ad. at staled 
Peripatetick, p5r-6-pa-tet'-5k. a. relating to 

Aristotle. 
Periphery, p^-r3f^-ft''-r^. s. circumfercjice. 
Periplirasis, p6-rlf'-frtVs!s. s. circumlocution; 
the use of many words to express the sense 
of one. [tion of the lungs. 

Peripneumoiiy, per-!p-nu'-m(!)-n^;.6\ iiiilamma- 
Perish, pCr'-rish. r. n. to die, to be destrcyecf. 
Perishable, pfir'-r!sh-a.-bl. a. subject to c!cca3-, 

liable to perish. 
Peristaltick, por-^-stal'-t?k. a. worm-like, spiral. 
Peri.style, [)er'-6-stile. s. a circular rarigc of 
pillars. ^ pieacL 

i'enwig, per'-r^-w?g. .9. a wig, covering (iw the 
Periwinkle, |)er'-re-w}ng-kl. s. a kiuci of fish- 
snail, a plant. 
Peijurer, pfir'-ja-riir. s. a forsworn peij'on. 
PeijuryjpSr'-jftr-i.s. the act of swearuig i'abely. 
Permanence, pOr'-ma-nt5nse. s. duiation. 
Permanent, per'-ma-n'-nt. a. lasting, unchan"CcL 
Permanently, per'-ma-n^nt-li. ad. dinaoly, 
lastingly. [through. 

Permeable, p§r'-mp-a-bl. a. that may be nasiCtl 
Permeant, p6r'-nii-ant. a. pa.ssing through. 
Permiscible, pC-r-mis'-se-bl. a. such as may be 
mingled. [permitted. 

Permissible, per-nii's-.s(''-bl. a. what may be 
Permission, p(^r-mish'-5n. s. grant of lea\e or 
liberty. ^ [eiiv. 

Permi.s.sivn, |T^r-m!s'-s!v. a. granting mere lib- 
Permit, p<»r-m?l'. V. a. to allow, to sufTer. 
Permutation, per-mii-ti'-shun. s. exchange, 
barter. [iiurtlul. 

Pcrniciou-S pfr-n?sl,'-fts. a. destructive, very 



251 



PEIl 



— ii<S, move, nor, not ; — tube, tab, bull; — 611 •, — p6iiiul ; — ihm, Tiiis. 



Perniciously, pC'r-)jish'-Qs-16. ad. hunfuily, 

destructively. 
Pernicity, p§r-n?s'-s^-t^. *. swiftness, celerity. 
Peroration, per-6-ra'-si'.an. s. the close of an 

oration. 
Perpend, por-pend'. i\ a. to consider attentively. 
Perpendicular, :p3r-pen-dik'-i!i-lar. a. liiat falls, 

hangs, or is directly dovvnwards. 
Perpendicular, p&-pcn-dik'-i-lar. s. a level or 

pluinb-line. 
Peipension, per-pSn'-shQn. s. consideration. 
Perpetiate, p^r'-p^-tr^te. v. a. to commit, to act. 
Perpetration, jc'r-p^-tra'-sliun. s. the commis- 
sion of a crime. 
Perpetual, pSr-pei'-tshu-al. a. never ceasinj^, 

continual. ^ [incessantly. 

PerpetuaHy, p^r-pfel'-lshu-ai-'i. ad. continually, 
Perpetuate, p§r-p^i'-ts!iu-ato. r. a. to make 

perpetual. ^ _ [futurity. 

Perj)etu!tj', per-pe-tu'-^-t^. s. duration to all 
Perplex, p^r-p!eks'. v. a. to disturb with doubts, 

vex. 
Perplex, p§r-plSks'. a. intricate, di-Ticult. 
Perplexity, p^r-p!sks'<'-l^. s. anxiety, intricacy. 
Perquisite, pSr'-kwIz-it. s. a gift, fee of ofrjce. 
Perry, pOr'-r^. s. a wine or drink made of pears. 
Persecute, pGr'-s6-ki'itc. i\ a. to ojij^ress, vex, 

trouble. ' [seeming. 



resolution. [persist, 

Persevere, per-s^-vcre'. v. n. to be steadfaist, to 
Persist, pSr-sisl'. v. n. to persevere, to continue 
firm. ^ [luacy. 

Persistence, p2r-sis'-tense. s. ob.slinac3', coniu- 
Pcrson, pcr'-sn. s. an individual; human being; 
the shape of the body ;exieriour appearance. 
Pcr.^nable, p^r'-s&n-Si-bl. a. handsome, grace- 
ful, [son. 
Personaa;e, pfr'-sCm-Tcje. s. a considerable per- 
Personai, per'-sfin-nl. a. i)ertaining lo a person. 
Pcrssonaliiy,pSr-s6nal'-i^-ti. s. individuality of 

any one. 
Personally, per'-sfln-al-l6. ad. in person, par- 
ticularly, 
rcrsonat-'', p?'r'-saii-aie. r. a. lo oonnteifeil, to 
reprcseijt. 



Personilica'ion, p^r-s6n-n^-fc-ka'-shun. f . pros- 
opopoeia, the ciiange of tiiirigs to per.sou.s. 
Perspective, per-spek'-lii'. a. relating to vision, 
optical. [view, visto 

Perspective, p?r-sp§k'-t1v. .«. a spying-glas-s 
Perspicacioui,p3r-spe-ki''-sh5s.a.quick-sigiiicd, 
sharp. ^ ^ [of sight. 

Perspicacity, per-spe-kas'-s^-t^. a. quickness 
Perspicil, p^r'-sp^-sil. s. a glass through which 

things are viewed; an optick glass. 
Perspicuity, pSr-spi-ku'-e-l6. s. clearness, 
transparency. [not ambiguous. 

Perspicuous, p^r-splk'-k-'i-tis. a. transparent. 
Perspirable, p^r-spi'-rd-bl. a. emitted by the 
pores. [the pores. 

Perspiration, plr-sp^-ra'-sh&n s. excretion by 
Perspire, per-splre'. r.n. to sweat or emit by 
the pore.s. [i^n- 

Persuade, per-swidn'. ?■. a. to bring to an opin- 
Persuafible, per-swa-ze-l)l. a. that may be per- 
suaded, [suading. 
Persuasion, per-sw4'-zhun. s. the act of per 
Persuasive, p^r-y.vi'-siw ) a. able to per- 
Peraua-sory, per-swa'-si'jr-^. S suade. 
Pert, pert. a. brisk, lively, saucy, petulant. 
Pert, p^rt. r. n. to behave with pei-tncss. 
Pertain, p§r-tiiie'. v. n. to belong, to relate. 
Pertinacious, per-t^-nk'-shas. a. obstinate, stub- 
born. ,_ ^ [ly, stubbornly. 
Pertinaciously , pCr-t.Vni-'-.shSs-li. arf. obstinate- 
Pertinacity, p^r-li^-nas'-s^-t^. s. obstinacy, res- 
olution, [ness. 
Pertinence, p5r'-l^-nSnse. s. fitness, apijojite- 
Perlinent, pSr'-t^-n^nt. a. apt to the purpose, fit. 
Pertly, pert'-l6. ad. briskly, lively, saucily. 
Peitneas, pert'-n§s. *. brisk t()lly, sauciness, 
petulance. [order. 
Perturbate, p§r-tor'-bate. v. a. to disturb, to di»- 
Perturbalion, p^r-tur-ba'-shfin. s. disquiet of 
mind. [quieted. 
Perturbed, p?r-tftrbd'. a. disturbed, dis- 
Pertused, p?r-tuzd'. a. punched, pierced witli 

holes. 
Pertusion. p?r-tu'-zhiii, s. the act of piercing. 
Peruke, per'-rike. s. a cap of false hair, a wig. 
Peruke inalcer, per'-ruke-ma-ki:n-. s. a wig 

maker. 
Ferusal, pc-ri'-zal. s. the act of reading over. 



PET 



252 



PHI 



Fate, far, fall, fat; — m^, mut ; — pine, piu;- 



Peruse, p^-ruze'. t-. a. to read over, to observe. 
Pervade, pSr-vi\de'. v. a. to pass through, pcr- 
iiicale. ^ [through. 

Pervasion, p^r-vi'-zhon. s. the act of passing 
Perverse, p§r-v&'sc'. a. obstinate, stubborn, 
petulant. [crossly. 

Perversely, p^r-vf-rse'-li. ad. vexaliously, 
Perverseness, p^r-vSrs'-u^s. s. petulance, per- 
version, [sense. 
Perversion, per-v6r'-sh6n, s. turning to a wrong 
Pervert, p§r-vert'. v. a. to distort, corrupt. 
Pervertible, p5r-v§rt'-t6-bl. a. that may be per- 
verted. 
Pervious, per'-v^-Ss. a. admitting passage. 
Pest, p&l. s. plague, pestilence, mischief. 
Pester, p^s'-tflr. v. a. to plague, to disturb, to 

harass. 
Pesthouse, p6st'-h6&se. s. a plague-hospital. 
Pestiferous, pSs-lif-fer-os. a. deadly, malig- 
nant, infectious. ^ [distemper. 
Pestilence, p^s'-ie-leuse. s. plague, contagious 
Pestilent, p&'-ie-l^jit. a. producing plagues, 
malignant. [tagious. 
Pestilential, pes-t^-l§n'-shal. a. infectious, con- 
Pestle, p5s'-tl. s. a loo! to beat in a mortar. 
Pet, pet. s, a slight displeasure ; a fondling 

lamb. 
Petal, p6'-tal, or p(?t'-al. *. the leaves of flowers. 
Petard, p^-tird'.s. an engine to b!o\v up places. 
Petit. p§t'-tlt. a. small, inconsi(leral)le. 
Petition, p^-tish'-iin. s. request, prayer, en- 
treaty, [solicit. 
Petition, pu-tlsh'^fln. v. a. to supplicate, to 
Petitionary, p^-iish'-fln-a-r^. a. supplicatory, 
petitioning. [petition. 
Petitioner, p6-t?sh'-6n-fir. s. one who oflers a 
Petrcsccnt, p(^-tr6s'-sent. a. becoming stone, 
hardening. [lo stone 
Petrifaction, pot-tr^-fak'-shfln. s. act of turniiifi 
Petrifaclivc, pct-tr^-f ak'-tlv. a. able to turn to 
stone. ^ [stone. 
Petrify, p^l'-tr6-fl. v. to change to or become 
Petticoat, j^St'-ti-kote. s. a ^\oman's lower 
vestment. ^ [rate lawyer. 
Pettifogger, pOt'-ti-fAg-gftr. s. a petty, small 
Pettish, ])6t'-tlsh. a. apt to be peevish, froward. 
Pettishness, p6t'-tlsh-nCs. i. fretfulness, peevish- 
ness 



Pettitoes, p^i'-te-t6ze. s. the feet oi" a sucking 
pig. 

Petto, p^t'-t6. s. the breast ; Jguraliveiy, pri- 
vacy. 

Petty, pSt'-ti'. a. small, inconsiderable, little. 

Petulance, pei'-tshu-ldnse.s. saucijicss, pcevisli- 
ness. . [wanton. 

Petulant, p§t'-tshili-lant. a. saucy, perverse, 

Pew, piV s. a seat enclosed in a church. 

Pewet, p^'-vvit. s. a water-fowl, the lapwing. 

Pewter, pu'-tar. x. a compound of melals. 

Pewterer, piV-t&r-fir. s. one who works in pew- 
ter. 

Phaeton, f(i'-^-t6n. s. a high open carriage. 

Phagedena, fa-ji-d^'-na. s. an ulcer, where the 
sharpness of the humours eats away the flesh. 

Phalanx, fi'-lanks, or fal'-anks. s. a trooj) of 
men closely imbodied. [vision. 

Phantasm, "fan'-tazm. s. vain imagination, a 

Phantom, fan-tom. s. a spectre,a fancied vision. 

Pharisaical, far-ri-si'-^-kal. a. externally re- 
ligious, [sator}'. 

Pharmacopoeia, far-ina-k6-pi'-ya. 5. a dispen- 

Pharmacy, f ar'-ma-s6. s. the trade of an apothe- 
cary. ^ 

Pharos, fa'-rfts. s. a light-house, a \vatch-tower. 

Phasels, iti'-zils. s. Fi-ench beans. 

Phasis, fii'-s?s. s. appearance of the moon, &.C 

Pheasant, fez'-zaiu. s. a kind of wild cock or 
hen. 

Phcese, f<^ze. v. a. to comb, to fleece, to curry. 

Phenix, f('''-n?ks. s. the bird which is supposed 
to c.\ist single, and to rise again fron; its own 
ashes. 

Phenomenon, f(^-n6m'-m^-n6n. s. an c.xlraordi- 
nar}' appearance in the works of nature. 

Phial, fi'-al. s. a small bottle. 

Philanthropy, fil-an'-i/ir6-p6. s. love of man- 
kind, kindness. [maiion. 

Pliilipi)ick. fil-lip'-p!k. s. any invective dccla- 

Philologcr', f(''-lol'-liN-jfir. / „ ' „,..,„,„.,,.;,„ 
Ill -1 i„ • / /■! Hi; A •,' . ? s. a grammarian. 
Philologist, k;-lol'-o-)ist. ) o 

Philological, fil-i-IAd'-j^-kal. a. critical, gram- 

maiical. 
Philology, ft-l6l'-l6-j6. «. grammatipal learning. 

criticism. 
Philomath, f !l'-A-ma</i. s. a lover of learning. 
Philomel, f'ir-16-mel. s. the nightingale. 



PHY 



253 



PIE 



— n6, mfive, n6r, not ; — ti!ibe, tub, bull ; — 6il ; — p6und ; — th'm, THis. 



Philosopher, ft-l6s'-s6-f &r. s. a man deep in 
knowledge. 

Philosophei's-stone, ft!-lds'-s6-f &rz-st<Sne. s. a 
stone dreamed of by alcliymists, which, it is 
pretended, by its touch transmutes metals into 
gold. [to philosophy. 

Philosophical, fil-li-zoF-T^-kal. a. belonging 

Philosophy, fe-16s'-s(l>-ft. .s. knowledge natural 
or moral, the hj'polhesis upon which natural 
effects are explained. 

Pliilter, f il'-tflr. s. something to cause love. 

Phiz, flz. s. the face, the countenance. 

Phlebotomize. fl^-b6t'-t6-mize. v. a. to let blood. 

Phlebotomy, tie-b6t'-t6-m^. s. the act of blood- 
letting. 

Phlegm, flem.s. a watery humour of the body. 

Phlegraatick, fl^g'-ma-tik. a. troubled with 
phlegm, dull. 

Pnleme, fl^me. s. an instrument to bleed cattle. 

Phlogistick, fl6-J!s'-tik. a. inflammatory, hot. 

Phlogiston, fl(S-jis'-t6ii. s. chymical liquor vcr}- 
inflammable ; the inflammable part of a body. 

Phoenix. See phcnix. 

Pliosphorus. f6s'-f6-r&s. s. a chymieal sub- 
stance which, exposed to air, takes fire ; morn- 
ing star. 

Phrase, frize. s. an idiom or mode of speech. 

Phraseology, fra.-z6-61'-16-j6. s. style, diction, 
phrase-lwok. [trantick. 

Phrenetick, fr^-n5t'-5k. a. inflamed in the brain, 

Phrenilis, fr^-nl'-tis. s. inflammation of the brain. 

Phrenology, fr^-n61'-6-je. s. the science of cere- 
bral pathology. 

Phrensy, fr^n'-zi. s. madness, frantickness. 

Phthisick, tiz'-zik. s. a consumption. 

Phtliisical, tlz'-z^-kal. a. wasting by disease. 

Phylactery, f^-lak'-tCr-6. s. a bandage on 
which was inscribed some memorable sen- 
tence, [medicines ; remedies, a purge. 

Physick, fiz'-zlk. s. the art of curing diseases ; 

Pliysical, flz'-z^-kul. a. relating to natural phi 
lo.sophy, not moral, medicinal. [ick. 

Physician, f^-zlsh'-an. s. one who professes phys- 

Physiognomist, ffzh-6-6g'-n6-niist. s. a judge 

o'" laces. 
Physiognomy, f?zh-e-og'-n6-m^. s. the art of 
discovering the temper, &,c. by the features 
of tlic face ; tlie face, tlie cast of the look. 



Physiological, fJzh-e-6-16d'-j6-kal. a. relating 
to phj'siology. [nature. 

Physiology, f Jzh-^-6l'-16-j^. s. the doctrine of 

Piacular, pl-ak'-ku-lar. a. expiatory, criminal. 

Pia-mater, pUa-ma'-tur. s. a skin covering the 
brain. [3s. 

Piaster, pi-as'-tftr. s. a foreign coin, value about 

Piazza, p^-az'-za. s. a walk under a roof sup- 
ported by pillars. 

Pica, pi'-ka. s. a kind of printing letter. 

Picaroon, pik-ka-r46n'. s. a robber, a plunderer. 

Pick, p5k. V. to choose, select, take up, clean, 
peck, rob, open a lock, eat slowly. 

Pickapack, p!k'-a-pak. ac/. in manner of a pack. 

Pickaxe, pfk'-aks. s. an axe with a sharp point. 

Pickback, pik'-bak. a. on the back. 

p'ked''' ( p5k'-kgd. \ a. sharp, smart, pointed. 

Picker, pik'-k&r. s. one who picks ; a pickaxe. 

Pickle, pik'-kl. i. a salt liquor, a tiling pickled. 

Pickle, pfk'-kl. v. a. to preserve in pickle. 

Pickleherring, pik-kl-her'-lug. s. a jack-pud- 
ding, a zany. 

Picklock, pik'-lok. «. a tool to pick locks with. 

Pickpocket, pik'-p6k-?t. s. one that steals from 
pockets. [er. 

Pickthank, p!k'-;/iank. s. a tale-bearer, a flatter- 

Picts, pikts. s. a colony of Scythians or Ger- 
mans, wlio settled in Scotland, called Picts, 
from the custom of painting their bodies. 

Pictorial, pik-tdi'-re-al. a. produced by a painter. 

Picture, plk'-tshiire. s. resemblance of things 
in colours. [trifle. 

Piddle, pid'-dl. v. n. to feed squeamishly, to 

Pie, pi. s. a crust baked with something in it. 

Piebald, pl'-bald. a. of various colours, diversi- 
fied. [&c 

Piece, p^^se. s. a patch, fragment, gun, coin, 

Piece, p^ise. v. to enlarge, to join, to unite. 

Piecemeal, pfe'-m^le. a. separate. — ad m 
pieces. 

Pied, plde. a. partycoloured, variegated. 

Pier, p^i^r. s. the column or support of an arch. 

Pierce, pcS^rse, or pC-rse. v. to penetrate, to af- 
fect ; to bore. [pierceth. 

Piercer, p^rs'-ftr, or pSrs'-.fir. s. who or what 

Piercingly, p^ir'-sing-l^, or pSrs'-Sng-l^. ad. 
sharply. 



PIN 



254 



PIR 



Fiile, far, fall, fat; — m^, mh; — pir.e, pin; — 



Pietism, pl'-^;-ljzin. s. an aOectalion of piety. 

Piety, pi-6-t6. s. a discharge of duly to God. 

Pig, pig', s. a j"Oung sow or boar ; mass of lead, 
or irou. 

Pigeon, pH'-jiii. s.a v.ell-known bird. 

Pigeon-livered, pld'-jln-llv-urd. a. mild, soft, 
gentle. 

^\SE'^^! p7g'-g]n. s. a small wooden vessel, [ing. 

Pigment, pi|,^-mGnt. «. paint, colours for paini- 

Piginj'^, pig'-me. s. a verj' little person, a dwarf. 

Pignut, p!g'-n5t. s. an earth nut. 

Piice, pike. s. a fish, a lauce used by soldiers. 

Pikestulf. plke'-staf. s, the wooden handle of a 
pike. 

Pilaster. p^-las'-Sut s. a small square colunni. 

Pilcher, pihsh'-flr. s. a cloak lined widi furj a 
fish. 

Pile, pile. 5. heap, edi.fice, piece of wood. 

Pile, pile. i'. to heap or lay upon. 

Pi]hv, plT-ffir. 1). to steal, practise petty tlu-ft 

Pilferer, pil'-fSr-iir. s. one who steals petty 
thinos. 

Pilganick, p?l-gnr'-lik. s. a name of ridicule. 

Pilgrim, pll'-gr!ni. s. a traveller, a v.andcrer, 
one who travels to sacred places for devotion. 

Pilgrimage, pll'-grim-idje. s. a journey for de- 
votion. 

Pill, p?l. s. a smnll round hall of physick. 

Pillage, pli'-lidje. s. plunder. — v. a. to plunder, 
spoil. ^ 

Pillar, pil'-l&r.s.R column, supporter, maintainer. 

Pillared, pii'-lSnl. a. supported by or like jjil- 
lars. 

Pillion, pil'-yfin. s. a woman's saddle, a pad. 

Pillory, jjifl -lur-e. «. an instrument of punish- 
ment. 

RHow. pil'-l6. s. a bag of feathers to slecfi on. 

PillciwDeer, pil'-l6-b6re. s. the cover of a ])il- 
low. 

Pilosity, p^-l&s'-si-t6. s. hairiness, roughness. 

Pilot, pl'-KM. .9. one who directs a ship's course. 

Pilotage, pi'-l&t-tidje. s. the pay or office of a 
pilot. [per. 

pei)- 



Pinienta, f)^Mti?n'-ta. s. allspice, Jamaica 
Pimping, p!mp '-lug. a. littlo, small, petty. 
Pimple, [)im'-pi. «. a small red pustule o 
skm. 



Pincers, piu'-surz. s. an instrument to 'Iraw nails. 

&.C. 

Fincli, pinsh. v. to squeeze, gripe, be fnigal. 
Pinch, pinsh. 5. a paniful squt^eze with the fin- 
gers. 
Pinchbeck, p!nsh'-!)Sk. s. a kind of yellow meiaU 
Pincushion, pin'-kush-&n. *. a stufifed bag 10 

stick pins in. [hme. 

Pindarick, pln-dar'-5k. a. like Pindar, lofty, sub- 
Pilie, pine. i\ to languish, grieve foi'. — s. a tree. 
Pineapple, pine'-ap-])l. s. a fruit, the anana. 
Pinfold, pin'-fild. s. a place to pen cattle in. 
Pinguid, pSng'-gukl. a. iat, unctuous, greasy, 

plump. 
Pinion, p?n'-y&n. s. the wing of a fowl ; fetters. 
Pinion, pin'-y&n. i'. a. to bind the wings, to 

sliackel. 
Pink, p'iigk. s. a flower; any thing supremely 

ci'iinent; a fis'i, the minnow. 
Pink, pingk. s. a stamp with small holes. 
Pininaker, pin'-mi-kur. s. one who makes pins, 
Pinn'iOney, pin'-mun-n^. s. a wiib's pocket 

money. 
Pinnace, p?n'-a.s. s. a man of war's boat. 
Piiinacle, pJn'-ua-kl.5. a turret, a high, sjjiring 

point. [maker. 

Piniter, p?n'-nfir. s. ]>art of a hnad-dre.<s ; a pin- 
Pint, phit. s. half a quart; twelve ounces. 
Pioneer, pi-6-n^^r'. s. a soldier to level roads, 

&c. 
Pious, pi'-us. a. devout, godlj', religious. 
Piou.siy, pi'-fis-16. ad. in a pious manner. 
Pip, p?p. s. a spot on cards ; a disease of fowls. 
Pip, pip. ?'. n. to chirp or cry as a bird. 
ri])e, pipe. s. a musical instrument; a tube ; a 

liquid measure containing two hog.sheads; tlie 

key of the voice, &c. 
Pipe, pipe. V. 11. to play on a pipe, to whine. 
Piper, pi'-pftr. s. one who plays on a pipe. 
Piping, pipe'-ing. a. weak, sickly, feeole ; hot. 
Pipkin, p?p'-k?n. s. a small earthen boiler. 
Pippin, pi[>'-pin. s. a small apple. [gent. 

Piquant, pik'-kant. a. stimulating, sharp, puu- 
Pique, pWk. s. ill-will, ))ctt v malice. 
Pique, piN^'k. r. a. to oftbnd, to in-ilalc. 



on the Piquet, pe-kei'. ,?. a game at cards. 



Pin. pin. 4 a short pointed wire, a pog, a bolt. 



I i'lracy 
sea, 



P' 



ra-s6. s. the act of robbing on the