(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Nouveau dictionnaire français-anglais et anglais-français, abrégé de Boyer"

Glass ^Fû a 6 4 - 
Book -P\%B 7& 



YUDIX COLLECTION 



£33 

v 



LE NOUVEAU BOYER 



PREMIERE PARTIE 

FRANÇAIS-ANGLAIS. 



CIRCULAIRE 
DU MINISTRE DE L'INSTRUCTION PUBLIQUE. 



MONSIEUR LE RECTEUR , 

Le Conseil royal, dans sa séance du 25 janvier dernier, a décidé que le Dictionnaire anglais- 
français et français-anglais, ou le Nouveau Boyer, par Hamonière, publié par M. Charles Hin- 
gray , méritait d'être particulièrement recommandé pour l'étude de la langue anglaise dans lea 
collèges. Je vous adresse un exemplaire de cet ouvrage. A l'avantage de n'offrir que des définitions 
et des exemples d'un très bon choix, il joint celui d'une exécution typographique dont la pureté et 
l'exactitude sont d'autant plus dignes de remarque , que le prix en est moins élevé que celui des ou- 
vrages du même genre. Je vous invile, M. le Recteur , à donner connaissance de ce Dictionnaire 
aux principaux chefs d'établissement de votre Académie. Je ne doute pas de leur empressement à 
favoriser l'usage d'un livre dont le mérite est attesté par les plus honorables suffrages. 
Recevez, etc. 

Le ministre de l'instruction publique. 
Pour ampliation : 

VILLEMAIN. 



COURS DE THEMES ANGLAIS, divisé en deux parties, dont la première contient 
soixante-dix-neuf thèmes sur les différentes parties du discours ; et la seconde , soixante et 
onze thèmes gradués , extraits des meilleurs auteurs français; tels que La Rochefoucauld, Fé- 
nélon , Buff on, Marmontel, Mesd. de Sévigné et de Maintenon, etc., etc. : le tout accom- 
pagné de notes grammaticales pour faciliter l'application des règles de la grammaire anglaise, 
et apprendre promptement à traduire le français en bon anglais , par Hamonière ; ouvrage 
élémentaire, qui peut s'adapter à toutes les grammaires anglaises et en être le complément. 
1 vol. in-12, br. 3 fr. 

Extrait de la délibération du Conseil royal de l'Instruction publique. 

« Le Conseil, vu le rapport de l'examinateur et diverses observations relatives au Cours de 
» Thèmes , par M. Hamonière , décide que ce travail peut offrir une utilité réelle pour l'ensei- 
» gnement de la langue anglaise, et qu'il y a lieu d'en adopter l'icsage dans les établissemens de 
» V Université. » 

Imprimerie et Fonderie de Félix Locquin, rue Notrc-Damc-tles-Victoires., 16. 



NOUVEAU DICTIONNAIRE 

FRANÇAIS ANGLAIS 
ET ANGLAIS-FRANÇAIS, 

ABRÉGÉ DE BOYER, 

RÉDIGÉ D'APRÈS LES MEILLEURS DICTIONNAIRES 

PUBLIÉS DANS LES DEUX LANGUES , 

TELS QUE CEUX DE L'ACADÉMIE FRANÇAISE, DE LAVEA-JX, DE JOHNSON, DE WALKER, 
DE CHAMBAUD ET DE DESCARRIÈRES. 

CONTENANT 

TOUS LES MOTS GÉNÉRALEMENT ADOPTÉS DANS LES DEUX LANGUES, 
LEUKS DIVERSES ACCEPTIONS, LES PRINCIPAUX TERMES DES SCIENCES, DES ARTS ET MÉTIERS. 

NOUVELLE ÉDITION, 

AUGMENTÉE D'UN DICTIONNAIRE DE PRONONCIATION, ET DE VOCABULAIRES 
DE MYTHOLOGIE, DE GÉOGRAPHIE ET DE MARINE, 

jpar <Ê>. ïjûmoniw 

APPROUVÉ PAR LE CONSEIL DE L'UNIVERSITE. 



PARIS, 
CHARLES HINGRAY, LIBRAIRE -ÉDITEUR, 

RUE DE SEINE, N° 40; 

THÉOPHILE BARROIS, RUE RICHELIEU, JN° 14; 

BAUDRY, LIBRAIRIE EUROPÉENNE, RUE DU COQ-SA1NT-HONORÉ, JN° 9. 

1839. 



ABRÉGÉ 



DE LA 



GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE, 
9- 



La langue anglaise se compose de dix espèces de mots , savoir : V Article , 
le Substantif, l'Adjectif, le Pronom , le Verbe, le Participe, l'Adverbe, la 
Préposition, la Conjonction et l'Interjection. 

ARTICLE. 

Il y a deux articles en anglais , savoir: l'article défini the, qui répond à le, 
la, les ; et l'article indéfini a , qui se change en an avant une voyelle ou un h 
muet, et qui répond à un ou une en français. 

article défini. 

Singulier. Pluriel. 

The man, l'Lomme. Th-e men, les hommes. 

The woman, la femme. Th*> women, les femmes. 

The garden, le jardin. Tu* gardens, les jardins. 

The flower, la. ûevr The flowers , les fleurs. 

The hook, le livre. The boohs, les livres. 

A&TICLK INDEFINI» 

A noze, un nez. An emperor, un empereur, An hospital, un hôpital 

A walnut , une noix. An island, une île. An herb , une herbe. 

A son, un fils. An order, un ordre. An heir, un héritier. 

A prince, un prince. An umpire , un arbitre. An hour, une Iieure. 

A duel, un duel. An ell , une aune. An history, une histoire. 

Avant le mot one, avant un w, un y, un u long, un // muet suivi d'un u long 
ou un e suivi d'un u long, on emploie a au lieu de an. 

Many a one, plus d'un. A year, une année.. A husband, un mari. 

Such a one, un tel. A yard, une cour. A humour, un caprice. 

A war, une guerre. A yew, un if. A euphony, une euphonie. 

A wonder, une merveille. A utensil, un ustensile. A eulogy ? un éloge. 

4. week, une semaine. A usage , un usage. A eunuch, un eunuque. 

SUBSTANTIF. 

Il y a en anglais comme en français deux sortes de substantifs, savoir 
ït substantif commun , c'est-à-dire celui qui convient à tous les individus 
d'une même espèce, et le substantif propre , c'est-à-dire celui qui ne s'applique 
qu r à un individu d'une espèce particulière. 

SUBSTANTIF COMMUN, 

Yard, cour. Mother, mere. Nurse, nourrice. 

Street , rue. Baptism, baptême. Prince, prince. 

Eye, œil. Cook, cuisinier. Country, pays. 

House , maison . Dilemma, dilemme. Bird, oiseau. 

Ditch , fossé. Death, mort. Member, membre. 



Singulier. 


Pluriel 


Prince , prince , 


princes 


House , maison, 


houses. 


$072, fils, 


sons. 


Çuzz , bourdonnement 


buzzes. 


Irlass , verre , 


glasses . 



H ABRÉGÉ DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE. 

SUBSTANTIF PROPRE. 

Thomas, Thomas. Cornelia, Cornélie. London, Londres 

Matthew , Matthieu. Switzerland , Suisse. Lyons, Lyon. 

Cato , C aton. Morocco , Maroc. 4/ri'ea , Afri qu e. 

Le pluriel des substantifs anglais se forme ordinairement en ajoutant s au 
singulier, ou bien es lorsque -les mots se terminent en s, z, x, sh et ch. 

Singulier. Pluriel. 

Witness , téinova , witnesses. 

Box, boite, boxes. 

Bush , buisson , bushes. 

Wish, désir, wishes. 

Impeach, empêchement, impeaches. 

Les substantifs qui ont la terminaison en /et/;?, la changent, pour le 
pluriel, en ves. 

Singulier. Pluriel. 

Calf, veau , calves. 

HaJf, moitié , halves. 

Loaf, pain, loaves. 

Life, vie, lives. 

Exception. Les substantifs en ^forment leur pluriel régulièrement. Par 
exemple , ruffi, fraise , fait au pluriel rujfrs. 

Lea substantifs en y précédé d'une consonne forment leur pluriel en chan- 
geant y en ies , et lorsque Vy est précédé d'une "oyelle, en ajoutant s au 
singulier. 

Singulier. Pluriel. Singulier. Pluriel. 

Lady , d ame , ladies. 

Body , corps , bodies. 

Cry , cri, cries. 



Roy, garçon, boys. 

Day , jour, days. 

Valley , vallée , valleys. 
N. B. Voyez , pour les substantifs irréguliers , les tables qui suivent cet aperçu. 



ADJECTIF. 

Les adjectifs anglais précèdent toujours le substantif, sans que leur termi- 
naison varie jamais. Little signifie en même temps petit, petite, petits , 
petites. 

The good father, le bon père. * A blue coat, un habit bW. 

The good fathers , les bons pères. Blue coats , habits bleus. 

DEGRÉS DE COMPARAISON. 

Il y a trois degrés de comparaison : le positif, qui exprime la qualité d'un 
objet; le comparatif et le superlatif, qui augmentent ou diminuent le positif 
au plus haut comme au plus bas degré. Ainsi soit wise , sage : 

ï er degré. Positif. Wise, sage. 

2 e degré. Comparatif. Wiser, plus sage. Less wise, moins sage. 

3* degré. Superlatif. The wisest, le plus sage. The least wise , le moins sage. 

FORMATION DU COMPARATIF ET DC SUPERLATIF. 

Lorsque l'adjectif est d'une syllabe, comme great, grand, on forme le 
comparatif de supériorité en ajoutant la finale er, ou simplement r quand il se 
termine par un e muet , et le superlatif de supériorité en remplaçant er ou r 
par est ou st. 

Great, grand, greater, greatest. 

Kind, bon , kinder, kindest. 

Sweet, doux, sweeter, sweetest. 

Sly, rusé, slier, sliest. 

White, blanc, whiter, whitest. 

Big, gros, bigger, biggest. 



ABREGE DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE. iij 

Quand l'adjectif est de plusieurs syllabes , on le fait précéder de l'adverbe 
more, plus, pour former le comparatif, et de most, le plus, pour le superlatif. 

Fearful y craintif, more fearful , the most fearful. 

Opulent, opulent, more opulent, the most opulent. 

Ambitious, ambitieux, more ambitious , the most ambitious. 

Le comparatif et le superlatif d'infériorité se forment en plaçant devant 
l'adjectif le mot less, moins , pour le comparatif , et least, le moins, pour le 
superlatif. 

Pretty, joli, less pretty , the least pretty. 

Polite, poli, less poli! e, the least polite. 

Lovely, aimable, less lovely , the least lovely» 

Le comparatif d'égalité se rend par as, aussi, dans les phrases affirmatives, 
et par so, si, dans les phrases négatives. Si la phrase est à la fois négative et 
interrogative , on emploie as, aussi. Le que, dans ces trois cas, s'exprime 
pas as. Ex. 

Y on are as rich as they , Vous êtes aussi riche qu'eux. 

She is not so learned as you , Elle n'est pas si instruite que vous. 

Are they not as good as you? Ne sont-ils pas aussi bons que vous? 

N. B. Quelques adjectifs forment leurs comparatifs et superlatifs irrégulièrement. Les principaux sont : 

Good, hon, better, best. 

Bad , mauvais , worse , worst. 

Little , peu, less , least. 

Muck , beaucoup , more, most 

La plupart des adjectifs anglais se forment des substantifs, en prenant dif- 
férentes terminaisons. La terminaison fui signifie l'abondance de ce que le 
mot simple exprime; ainsi bounty, bonté, bountiful, bon, ou plein de bonté. 
La terminaison less exprime la privation de ce que le substantif signifie ; 
ainsi blame , blâme, blameless, irréprochable. La terminaison en, ajoutée à 
des substantifs qui expriment la matière dont une chose est faite , en fait des 
adjectifs; ainsi gold, or, golden, d'or. La terminaison ish diminue la si- 
gnification d'un adjectif ; ainsi sweet, doux, sweetish, douceâtre. Cette 
même terminaison , ajoutée aux substantifs , en fait des adjectifs ; ainsi 
wolf, loup , wolvish , de loup, vorace. La terminaison ly produit le même 
effet. 

PRONOM. 

On distingue huit espèces de pronoms , savoir : 
V Les pronoms personnels : 

Singulier. Pluriel. 

/, je moi. We, nous 

Thou , tu. You , vous. 

He, il. They, ils, elles. 

She, elle. 

It, q»i remplace he et she, him et her, à 
l'égard des objets inanimes et des ani- 
maux dont le genre n'est pas désigné. 

£t lorsqu'ils sont régis par une préposition ou par un verbe : 
Me, me, moi. Us, nous 

Thee, te, toi. You, vous. 

Him, le, lui. Them, les, eux, elles. 

Her, la, elle. 
It, il, elle. 

%° Les pronoms réfléchis : 

Myself, moi-même. Ourselves nous-mêmes 

Thyself, toi-même. ' Yourselves, vous-mêmes. 

Himself, lui-même. Themselves, eux-mêmes, eilea-mêmes. 

Herself, elle-même. 

Itself lui-même, elle-même. 

Oneself, soi-même. 



ABRÉGÉ DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE. 

3° Les pronoms possessifs conjonctifs : 

My, mon, ma, mes. Our, notre, nos. 

Thy , ton , ta , tes. Your, votre , vos. 

His \ Their, leur, leurs. 

Her ! 

j, > son, sa, ses. 

One's) 

A Les pronoms possessifs absolus : 

Mine , le mien, la mienne. Ours, le nôtre, les nôtres. 

Thine , le tien , la tienne. Yours , le vôtre , les vôtre». 

His "^ Theirs , le leur, les leurs. 

le sien, la sienne, les siens. 



5° Les pronoms relatifs : 

Who ( pour les personnes ) \ 

Which ( pour les animaux et les choses ) > qui , lequel , laquelle , lesquels , etc 

That ( remplaçant who et which ) ) 

Whose , dont , de qui , à qui. 

What ( qui renferme l'antécédent et le relatif) ce qui. 

Whom ( accusatif de who ) qui , lequel , laquelle , lesquels , etc. 

6° Les pronoms interrogatifs : 

Who , qui? qui est-ce qui? Whose , à qui? Whom, qui? 
Which , lequel , laquelle , lesquels , qui? 
What , que , quel , quelle , quels , quoi ? 

7° Les pronoms démonstratifs * 

This, ce, cet, cette, celui-ci. These, ces, ceux, celles, ceux-ci. 

That, ce, cet, cette, celui-là. Those, ces, ceux, celles, ceux-là. 

N. B. This , these , indiquent une personne ou un obi et Drortie ; that , those , au contraire , sont pour des ottfst» or. 
des personnes éloignées. 

8° Les pronoms indéfinis • 

Some , quelque , etc. Both , l'un et l'autre. 

Any , aucun , etc. Either, l'un ou l'autre. 

One , on. Whether, lequel, laquelle. 

Other, autre. None , personne , pas un , 

M"™J ] plusieurs. ^IS "^ 

Several J r Such , tel. 

Every,\ -, . Whoever, \ 

Each,) cha< * Ue - Whosoever J <1™™<1™- 

VERBE. 

Il y a trois sortes de verbes , savoir : le verbe actif, le verbe passif et le 
verbe neutre. 

Le verbe actif exprime une action faite ou qui S3 fait; son régime esi 
direct. 

She loves her father, elle aime son père. 

Le verbe passif exprime une action reçue ou soufferte par le sujet, 

Peter is beloved by Matthew , Pierre est aimé de Matthieu.. 

Le verbe neutre exprime simplement l'existence, l'état, la condition ou les 
attributs d'un être. 

1 am y je suis. I sleep, je dors. 

La conjugaison est l'art de varier les temps , les nombres , les personnes et 
les modes du verbe; et, de même qu'en français, ces variations ne peuvent 
se faire que par le secours des verbes auxiliaires. Les deux principaux sont 



ABRÉGÉ DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE. v 

to have et to be, dont nous allons donner la conjugaison ; les autres sont do* 
shall, will, may, can, avec leurs variations, et let ainsi que must uui ne 
varient pas. 

Conjugaison des verbes auxiliaires 
To have et To be. 







Infinitif. 


To have , avoir. 


To be, être. 




Participe présent 
Participe passé 


Having, ayant 
Had, eu. 

INDICATIF. 


Being , étaat 
See», été. 




Présent. 






Présent. 


f have, 
Thou hast , 
He has , 


j'ai, 
tu as. 
il a. 




I am , 
Thou art , 
He is, 


je suis. 
tu es. 
il est. 


We 1 

You > have, 
They) 


uous avens, 
vous avez. 
ils, elles ont. 

Prétérit. 




We "j 

You > are , 

They ) 


nous somme;. 
vous êtes. 
:1s sont. 

Prétérit. 


I had, 
Thou kadift , 
He l 


j'avais, j'eus, 
tu avais , tu eus. 
il avait, il eut. 




I was , 
Thou wast , 
He ivas , 


j'étais, je fus. 
tu étais, tu fus. 
il était, il fut 




uous avions, nous eûmes 




We \ 


nous étions, nous fûmes. 


vous aviez, vous eûtes. 
ils avaient , ils eurent. 




You > are , 
They ) 


vous étiez, vous fûtes, 
ils étaient , ils furent. 




Futur. 






Futur. 


I shall ' 
7'Aoz* U7*7f 
He «m// 
W 7 * */*«// 


j'aurai, 
tu auras. 
, il aura. 
ave ' nous aurons. 




I shall \ 
Thou wilt 1 
He will \ , 
We shall / b 


je serai, 
tu seras, 
il sera, 
nous serons. 


Ybw «7*7/ 
7'Aev U7ï7/ . 




vous aurez. 
ils auront 




You will 1 
ifiiey will J 


vous serez, 
ils seront. 




Conditionnel. 






Conditionnel. 


/ should s 
Thou wouldst i 
He would ! 
TTe *Ao«/rf i 


j'aurais. 

tu aurais. 

, il aurait. 
► haie , 

' nous aurions. 




I should 
Thou wouldst 
He ivoidd 
We should 


y je serais. 

1 tu serais. 

, 7 il serait. 
> be , 

' nous serions. 


Fom IV ou Id ' 
TAey would j 


vous auriez. 

ils auraient 


IMPBB 


You would 
They would 

ATIF. 


i vous seriez. 
' ils seraient 


Have , aie. 

i*e£ Aim or Aer Aai'e , qu'il ou qu'elle ait 




Be, 

Let him or he 


sois. 
* he , qu'il ou qu'elle soiv 


Let us have y 

Have , 

Let them have 


ayons. 

ayez. 
, qu'ils ou qu'elles aient. 


Let us be , 
Be, 

Let them be, 


soyons. 

soyez. 

qu'ils ou qu'elles sc'êeî. 






STJBJO 


NCTIF. 






Présent. 






Présent. 


That I may \ que j'aie. 

— thou mays! J qae ta aies. 

~ he m «y > have , ^ U ' n ait 

— we — jj ' que cous ayons. 


That I may 

— thou mayst 

— he may 

— we — 


que je soie, 
que tu sois. 
? qu'il soit 
e ' que nous soyons, 


— you — 

— they — 


que vous ayez 
J qu'ils aient 




— you — 

— they — 


. 


que vous soyez. 
qu'ils soient. 




Prétérit. 






Prétérit. 


That I might 


\ que j'eusse. 




That I might 


\ que je fusse. 


— thou might s l i que tu eusses. 

— he might \ , qu'il eût. 

— we — j ■ ' que nous eussions. 


— thou mightst | que tu fusses. 

— he might \ • qu'il tat. 

— ive — ( ' que nous fussions 


— you 

— thuit 




i que vous eussiez, 
qu'ils eussent. 


— you — 
v they — 




que vous lussiez- 
«««'ils fussent 



M 



ABRÉGÉ DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE. 



Conjugaison d'un verbe régulier. 



Infiu itif. 

Participe présent. 
Participe passé. 



To grant 
Granting 
Granted, 



accorder. 

accordant. 

accordé. 



INDICATIF. 



I grant, 

Thou gran test, 
He grants , 
We 1 

You > grant, 

They) 



Présent. 
j'accorde, 
tu accordes, 
il accorde, 
nous accordons, 
vous accordez, 
ils accordent. 



I shall 
Thou wilt 
He will 
We shall 
You will 
They will 



Futur (de simple énoncé), 
j'accorderai, 
tu accorderas, 
il accordera, 
nous accordercns. 
vous accorderez, 
ils accorderont. 

Conditionnel ( de simple énoncé ). 



grant 



I should 
Thou wouldi 
He would 
We should 
You would 
Thev would 



Uranty 



st I 



grant 



j'accorderais, 
tu accorderais, 
il accorderait, 
nous accorderions, 
vous accorderiez, 
ils accorderaient. 



I granted , 
Thou grantedst, 
He 



granted, 



Prétérit. 
j'accordais , 
tu accordais, 
il accordait, 
nous accordions, 

vous accordiez , 

ils accordaient, 



j'accordai. 

tu accordas. 

il accorda. 

nous accor- 
dâmes. 

vous accor- 
dâtes. 

ils accordè- 
rent 



( indicatif de la volonté ). 
j'accorderai, 
tu accorderas 
il accordera, 
nous accorderons, 
vous accorderez, 
ils accorderout. 



Futur 
I ivill 
Thon shalt i 
He shall 
We will 
You shc'J 
They shall 

Conditionnel ( indicatif de la volonté ). 



grant 



I would 
Thou shouldst 
He should 
We would 
You should 
They should 



} <jrant 



j'accorderais, 
tu accorderais, 
il accorderait, 
nous accorderions, 
vous accorderiez. 
ils accorderaient. 



Imfératîf. 

Grant , 



rdez. 



accorde. 
Let him or her grant , qu'il ou qu'elle accorde. Let them grant , qu'ils ou qu'elles accordent. 
Let us grant 7 accordons. 

Subjonctif, 



Présent. 



That I may 

— thou mayst 

— he may 

— we — 



— you 

— they 



grant . 



que j'accorde, 
que tu accordes, 
qu'il accorde, 
que nous accor- 
dions, 
que vous accordiez, 
qu'ils accordent. 



Prétérit. 



That I might 

— thou mightst 

— he might 

— ive — 

— you — 

— they — 



grant , 



que j'accordasse. 

que tu accordasses. 

qu'il accordât. 

que nous accor- 
dassions. 

que vous accor- 
d assiez, 

qu'ils accord as- 
sent 

Un verbe irrégulier est celui dont le prétérit et le participe passé ne se 
forment pas en ajoutant d ou ed à l'infinitif. 

Infinitif. Prétérit. Participa. 

To break , casser, broke , broken. 

To fall, tomber, fell, fallen. 

To drive , chasser, drove , driven. 

La seconde personne du prétérit au singulier prend l'addition de est. ou 
da st seulement après un e. 

N. B. Dans le dictionnaire anglais-français, nous avons njouté entre parenthèses le prétérit et le participe a la suite 
des serbes irréguliers. Quant à ceux qui , joints à des prépositions ou des particules initiales , forment des verbes com- 
posé» , nous les avons omis , parce qu'ils se conjuguent comme leurs simples. 

Un verbe réfléchi est celui dont le sujet agit sur lui-même et est a la ibis 

le sujet et l'objet de Faction qu'il exprime. 

He has hilled himself, il s'est tué. 
/ dress myself je m'habille. 



ABRÈGE DE LA GRAxUMAIRE ANGLAISE. vij 

En verbe impersonnel est celui qui ne s'emploie qu'à la troisième personne 
du singulier. 

// rains , it hails , it snows , il plent , il grêle , il neige. 

It froze , it thawed, it was cold, il gelait, il dégelait, il faisait froid. 

Observations sur les verbes. 
Il y a trois manières différentes d'exprimer eu anglais le présent de l'indicatif: 

[grant, I do grant , I am granting, j'accorde. 

Et quoique ces trois manières ne s'expriment que par une seule en français 
il faut se garder d'employer indifféremment l'une ou l'autre. 
La première, I grant , exprime simplement l'action : 

/ grant , he sinus , they play, j'accorde, il chante , ils jouent. 

La seconde, I do grant , exprime l'action positivement, avec force, avea 
affirmation : 

We do love our country , nous aimons notre pays. 

La troisième, I am granting, désigne que l'action se passe au moment où 
l'on en parle : 

She is running in the garden, elle court dans le jardin. 

11 y a aussi trois manières d'exprimer le passé de l'indicatif: 

I granted , / did grant , I was granting , j'accordais. 

La première indique que l'action se fit dans un temps déterminé quiest écoulé : 

I saw him last night, je l'ai vu hier soir. 

La seconde exprime l'action positivement ou avec force : 

He did write this word, il a écrit ce mot-ci. 

La troisième s'emploie pour exprimer que l'action se passait quand une 
autre arriva 

They were studying ivhen the master entered, ils étudiaient quand le maître entra. 

Do et did s'emploient rarement dans le sens affirmatif ; on ne s'en sert que 
dans les phrases négatives et interrogatives, ou pour éviter la répétition du 
verbe principal de la phrase, en répondant à une question ; dans ce dernier 
cas, on l'emploie seul , ainsi que shall , will , may , have et be-. 

I do know that he is a worthy man , je sais que c'est un digne homme. 

Tie does not know you, il ne vous connait pas. 

She did not speak tvell , elle ne parlait pa3 bien. 

Do they wal!c fastly ? marchent-ils vite? 

Do they laugh at me ? se moquent-ils de moi ? 

No, they do not. non (ils ce se moquent pas de vous). 

Did they not see us? ne nous voyaient-ils pas? 

Yes they did oui (ils nous voyaient). 

Remarques sur les prépositions et les adverbes. 

Tout verbe anglais qui suit la préposition to s'exprime par l'infinitif, et 
après les autres prépositions il s'exprime par le participe présent : 

/ am right to do it , j'ai raison de le faire. 

You hinder him from setting out , vous Pernpèchez de partir 

/ rejoice at seeing you , je me réjouis de vous voir. 

N. B. Quant aux. verbes pnivis de prépositions , comme la signification de ces particules dépend de leur position ei 
des mots qui les précèdent , voyez la table qui suit cet aperçu. 

On distingue neuf sortes d'adverbes : adverbes de temps, de lieu, de quan- 
tité , de qualité, d'affirmation, de négation, de doute, de comparaison ou 
d'interrogation ; mais on peut faire de presque tous les adjectifs anglais des 
adverbes en ajoutant ly , comme on les forme en français en ajoutasit ment. 

Polite, poli, politely, poliment. 

Pretty, joli, prettily, joliment. 



viij ABRÉGÉ DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAISE. 

PRINCIPALES RÈGLES DE LA SYNTAXE. 

1. Le verbe s'accorde avec son sujet en nombre et en personne. Ex. 

Ising, Je chante. 

You are well, Vous allez bien. 

Thou art undone, Tu es perdu. 

The children are playing , Les enfants sont â jouer. 

2. Lorsque deux ou plusieurs noms au singulier sont joints par une conjonc- 
tion copulative exprimée ou sous- entendue, les verbes, noms ou pronoms qui 
s'y rapportent se meftent au pluriel. Ex. 

Peter and Thomas are gone; they were the Pierre et Thomas sont partis; c'étaient les 
est soldiers in the army. meilleurs soldats de l'armée. 

3. Lorsqu'une conjonction disjonctive se trouve entre deux ou plusieurs 
noms au singulier, les verbes, noms ou pronoms qui s'y rapportent se mettent 
au singulier. Ex. 

The ignorance or negligence of your son has L'ignorance ou la négligence de votre fils est 
caused that mistake cause de cette erreur. 

A. Un nom collectif s'accorde aussi bien avec le singulier qu'avec le pluriel ; 
néanmoins il faut bien examiner si le mot renferme une idée d'unité ou de 
multiplicité. Ex. 

The house is dissolved La chambre est dissoute. 

The council were divided in their sentiments. Le conseil était partagé dans ses opinions. 

5. Les pronoms s'accordent avec leurs antécédents et avec les noms qu'ils 
remplacent, en genre et en nombre. Ex* 

This is the friend who saved me. Voici Pami qui m'a sauvé. 

The book which you had. Le livre que vous aviez. 

The moon shines , but the light is not her own. L'éclat que répand la lune lui est étranger. 

6. Le pronom relatif étan£ de la même personne que l'antécédent , doit 
s'accorder avec le verbe. Ex. 

Thou who admirest virtue Toi qui admires la vertu. 

They who speak from experience. Ceux qui parlent par expérience. 

7. Le pronom relatif est le sujet du verbe lorsqu'il n'y a pas de nominatif 
entre eux. Ex. 

The Icing who governs this country. Le roi. qui gouverne ce pays. 

8. Lorsqu'un nominatif se trouve placé entre le pronom relatif et le verbe , 
le pronom relatif est gouverné lui-même par un mot du membre de phrase 
où il se trouve. Ex. 

He who saved me , to whom 1 owe my being , Celui qui m'a sauvé , celui à qui je dois l'exis- 
is glorified by me. tence , est glorifié par ma voix 

S. uorsque le pronom relatif est précédé de deux nominatifs de personnes 
différentes , le pronom relatif et le verbe peuvent s'accorder en personne avec 
l'un ou l'autre indifféremment, selon le sens de la phrase. Ex. 

I am the man who protect you , or / am the Je suis votre protecteur. 
man who protects you. 

10. Tous les adjectifs et tousles pronoms possessifs, démonstratifs et indé- 
finis se rapportent à un substantif exprimé ou sous-entendu. Ex. 

He is a wise as well as a learned man. C'est un sage et savant homme. 

Few submitted to reason (sous-ent. persons). Peu d'entre eux se rangèrent à leur devoir 

11. Tous les pronoms possessifs , démonstratifs et indéfinis s'accordent en 
nombre avec leurs substantifs. Ex. 

This table , these tables Cette table , ces tables. 

another work , other icor/a,. Un autre ouvrage , d 7 autres ouvrages. 



ABRÉGÉ DE LA GRAMMAIRE ANGLAIS*', fe 

12. L'article indéfini a ou au s'accorde avec les noms au singulier seule- 
ment dans un sens individuel et collectif. Ex. 

A christian^ un chrétien. A thousand, un mille. 

1 3. L'article défini the s'accorde avec les noms au pluriel ou au singulier 
indifféremment. Ex. 

The garden y le jardin. The boxes, les boites 

IA. Pour exprimer le rapport de possession, on met au génitif possessif le 
nom qui en français est précédé de îa preposition de; c'est-à-dire qu'on le 
met le premier, et à sa suite 's. Ex. 

My father's house. La maison de mon père. 

Virtue's reward. La récompense de îa vertu. 

15. Les verbes actifs gouvernent l'accusatif. Ex. 

He supports this family. Il soutient cette famille. 

16. Les adverbes ne gouvernent point de cas, etc.. mais il faut leur 
trouver une place convenable dans le corps de la phrase. Par exemple on les 
met ordinairement devant les adjectifs, après les verbes actifs ou neutres , et 
fréquemment entre l'auxiliaire et le verbe. Ex. 

He made a very sensible discourse ; he spoke II ht un discours trés-sensé ; son langage pur 
mafiectedly and forcibly; and was attentively et énergique excitait l'attention de tout l'audi- 
heard by the whole assembly. toire= 

17. Deux négations valent une affirmation. Ex. 

Nor did they not perceive him. Ils ne laissèrent pas de l'apercevoir. 

His language is not vmgrat.vmatical. Son langage est conforme aux règles de la 

grammaire. 

18. Les prépositions gouvernent l'accusatif. Ex. 

We may be happy without riches. On peut être heureux sans fortune. 

I have heard a good character ot her. On m'a fait d'elle un portrait avantageux. 

From him that is needy, turn not away. N'abandonnez pas les malheureux. 

19. Les conjonctions servent à lier les modes et les temps des verbes , ainsi 
que les cas des noms et des pronoms. Ex. 

He and I were schoolfellows. Lui et moi , nous étions camarades de classe. 

If you sincerely love and earnestly pursue Si vous aimez sincèrement la vertu , si vous 
virtue , she will be found assuredly by you and la recherchez avec ardeur, vous la trouverez 
prove a rich reward. assurément, et en elle une riche récompense 

vous est acquise. 

20. Quelques conjonctions régissent l'indicatif, d'autres le subjonctif. 
Régie générale : lorsque la phrase exprime un doute, il faut employer ie sub- 
jonctif. Ex. 

He will not be pardoned , unless he repent. Il n'obtiendra son pardon que parson repentir. 

Mais lorsque la phrase est positive, l'indicatif suffit. Ex. 

He is healthy because he is temperate. C'est à sa tempérance qu'il doit sa bonne santé. 

21. Le nom ou le pronom qui suit une comparaison n'est pas gouverné par 
la conjonction than ou as , mais par le verbe avec lequel il s'accorde ou par la 
préposition exprimée ou sous-entendue Ex. 

They loved him more than me [c'est-à-dire Ils l'aimaient mieux que moi. 
more than they lov.ed me). 

The sentiment is well expressed by Plato, but 'Ce sentiment est bien exprime par Platon, 
much better by Solomon than him {c'est-à-dire mais mieux encore par Salomon. 
than by him). 

22. Pour éviter des répétitions désagréables et pour exprimer ses idées en 
peu de mots, on emploie souvent l'ellipse. Ainsi au lieu de dire : he was a learned 
man , he was a wise man and he was a good man , on dit,pajr le moyen de l'el- 
lipse : he was a learned, wise and good man < c'était un homme dont la science 
égalait la sagesse el la bonté. 



Table des principales abréviations de la Langue Anglaise. 



Abréviations au lieu de. 


Abréviat 


Altho', 


Although, 


He's, 


AnH, 


( Am not. 
\ Are not. 


I'the, 
In't, 


A.,Answ., 


Answer. 


I've, 


Ben't, 


Be not. 


I'd, 


Can't, 


Cannot. 




Cou'd, 


Could. 


I'll, 


Couldn't, 


Could not. 


Isn't, 


D'ye, 


Do you. 


It's, 


Do't, 


Doit. 


I. e., 


Don't, 


( Do not. 
\ Does not. 


Let's, 


E'en, 


Even. 


Let'em , 


E'er, 


Ever. 


Ld., 


'Em, 


Them. 


Ldp., 


Esq., 


Esquire. 


Mayn't, 


For't, 


For it. 


Mightn't 


Ha', 


Have. 


Mr., 


Hadn't, 


Had not. 


Mrs., 


Haven't, * 
Ha'n't, J 




Ne'er, 


Have 7io t. 


o\ 




t He had. 
\ He would. 


O'er. 


He'd, 


O'th, 


Here's, 


Here is. 



He is. 

In the. 
In it. 
I have. 
I had. 
I would. 
I will. 
Is not. 
It is 
Id est. 
That is. 
Let us. 
Let them. 
Lord 
Lordship. 
May not. 
Might not. 
Mister 
Mistress. 
Never. 
Of. 
Over. 
Of the. 
On the. 



Abréviations au lieu de. 



On't, 

Shan't, 

Shou'dn't, 

She's, 

Th\ 

T'other, 

T', 

Tth, T'the, 

To's, 

Ton, 

Thro', 
Tho', 
Thou'st, 
They've, 

Thou'dst, 

They'd, 

Thou'lt, 

'Twere, 

"lis, 

•Twas, 

Thou'rt, 

They're, 



Of it, On it. 
Shall not. 
Should not. 
She is. 
The. 

The other. 
To. 

To the. 
To his. 
Toit. 
Through. 
Though. 
Thou hast. 
They have. 
Thou hadst. 
Thou wouldst. 
They had. 
They would. 
Thou wilt. 
It were. 
It is. 
It was. 
Thnu art. 
They are. 



Abréviations 
That's, 

There ±. 

Viz., | 

Upon't, 
Wasn't, 
Was't, 

We've, 

We'd, J 

We're, 

Where's, 

What's, 

Won't, 

Wou'dn't, 

Will 



'., W»i., I 



Who's, 
You've, 

You'd, 

You're, 
Yr. 



au lieu da 
That is. 
There is. 
Videlicet, 
c'est à dire 
Upon it. 
Was not. 
Was it. 
We have. 
We had. 
We would. 
We are. 
Where is. 
What is. 
Will not. 
Would not. 
William. 
Guillaume. 
Who is. 
You have. 
You had 
You would. 
You are. 
Your. 



Brother, 

Child, 

Men, 

Woman, 

Ox. 

Chick, 

Die, 

Louse, 

Mouse, 

Goose, 

Foot, 

Tooth, 

Fenny, 

Vortex, 
Beau, 

Cherub, 

Seraph 

Bandit, 

Mage, 

Genius, 

Radius, 



Table des Substantifs dont le Pluriel se forme d'une manière irrèguliére. 

Singulier. Pluriel. 

Phenome?iosi, phénomène, phenomena. 

Ces substantifs ont conservé la forme plurielle qu'ils ont 
dans les langues d'où on les a tirés. 

Les substantifs suivants s'écrivent de même dans les deux 
nombres: 



;uher. 
frère, 
enfant, 
komme, 
femme, 
bœuf, 
poussin, 
dé (à jouer] 
pou. 
souris, 
oie, 
pied, 
dent, 
sou anglais, 



Pluriel. 
brethren, brothers, 
children, 
men. 

women (prononcez < 
oxen- 
chicken, 
dice, 
lice, 
mice, 
geese, 
feet, 
teeth, 
pence. 



(qui vaut 2 sous de France). 
tourbillon, vortices. 
damoiseau, beaux. 
(petit-inaitre). 



chérubin, 
séraphin , 
brigand, 
mage, 
génie, 



cherubim. 

seraphim. 

banditti. 

magi. 

genii. 



( bon ou mauvais ange ). 

rayon, radii. 

{ terme de mathématiques; 



Alms, 


aumône. 


People, 


peuple, gens. 


Deer, 


daim. 


Sheep, 


mouton. 


Hose, 


bas , haut de 
chausses. 


Swine, 


cochon. 


Means, 


moyen. 


Grouse, 


coq de bruyère 


Les suivants s'emploient toujours au singulier. 


Balm, 


baume. 


Progress, 


progrès. 


Business, 


affaires 


Property, 


propriétés. 


Darkness, 


ténèbres. 


Rubbish, 


décombres. 


Font, 


fonts de bap 
téme. 


Spinage. 


épinards. 


Knowledge 
Learning, 


\ connaissance 


Wealth, 


bien, richesses 


Parsimony 


économie. 


Wheat, 


froment. 



Les suivants ne s'emploient qu'au pluriel. 
Ashes, de la cendre. Oats, de l'avoine. 

Cresses, du cresson. Pains, de la peine. 

Dregs, de la lie. 



To abate of, 
_ abide wUh, 
.- abound in. } 
with, Î 

— abstain from , 

— abstract from, 



Table des Verbes avec Prépositions. 



rabattre de 

rester avec, demeurer chez. 



s'abstenir de. , 
extraire de, excepter de. 



To accede to, 

— accommodate with, 

— accommodate to, 

— accord wita, 

— accuse of, 

— accustom to, 



accéder à.' 

accommoder de, assister de 
proportionner à, ajuster à. 
s'accorder avec. 
accuser Je. 
accoutumer à. 



Table des Verbes avec Prépositions. 



X! 



To acquaint with, 


instruire de. 


To bespatter with, 


couvrir de (éclaboussw). 


— acquiesce in, 


acquiescer à. 


— bestow upon, 


donner d. conférer d . 


— act from, 


agir d'après. 


— bilk of (vulgaire), 


frustrer de. 


— — up to, 


agir conformément à. 


— blame for, 


blâmer de. 


— adapt to, 


adapter à. 


— bless with. 


rendre heurpirt par le don de. 


— addict oneself to, 


s'adonner d. 




accorder en grâce. 


— adhere to, 


adhérer a. 


— blind to, 


aveugler s*<r. 


— admonish of, 


avertir de. 


— blush at, \ 




— adorn with. 


orner de. 


— — for, ( 


rougir de. 


— adveH to, 


faire attention à, allusion à 


— with, ) 


— adin'se with, 


consulter. 


— board at, * 

— — with,/ 




— agree to, 


convenir de, consentir à . 


vivre en pension cAes. 


— ai,v> at. 


viser a. 


— boast of, 


se vanter de. 


— alienate from. 


aliéner de, détourner de. 


— border on, 


confiner d. 


— a/i^/d from, 


descendre de. ■ 


— bowl at, 


pousser la boule à. 


— — on, 


descendre sur. 


— brag of, 


se vanter de. 


— animadvert on, 


faire des observâtes «w*^ 


— breakfast on, 


déjeûner de. 




censurer. 


— burden with, 


charger de (un/ardeau). 


— annoy with, 


nuire d, par. 


— 6wr/j with, 


brûler de. 


— appeal from, to. 


en appeler de, à. 


— Ziwrs/ with , 


crever de. 


— appear to, 


paraître d. 


— 6M«at, 


menacer des cornes. 


— appertain to, 


appartenir à. 






— appoint to, 


nommera. 


— care for, 


se soucier de. 


— apprehend from , 


craindre de. 


— carp at, 


critiquer. 


>- apprise of, 


prévenir de, informer de. 


— case with, 


enchâsser de . 


— ar^we from 


raisonner d'après. 


— cas/ at. 


jeter d (dans l'intention de 


— arrive at, 


arriver à. 




frapper). 


— ai* of, x 


demandera. 


— — into, 


jeter dans. 


for, ( 


demander. 


— cavil at, 


trouver à redire a. 


after, J 


demander des nouvelles ae. 


— caution against 


prévenir de, mettre en gartre 


— assent to. 


consentir à. 




cow<re. 


— assimilate to, 


rendre semblable d, compa- 


— cement with, 


cimenter de, par 




rer à. 


— charge with, 


charger de. 


— assis* with, 


assister de, aider de. 


— charm with, 


charmer par. 


— associate with, 


s'associer avec, fréquenter. 


— cAea/ of, 


escroquer. 


— atone for, 


expier. 


-'*«*«-' J with, 
— chequer, 1 




— attend to, 


faire attention d, écouter, 


bigarrer de. 


— ar>ai/ oneself of, 


profiter de. 


— cAeer with, 


égayer par. 


— avenge on, 


venger sur. 


— claim of, 


réclamer de, demander a 


— — oneself of, 


se venger de. 




(comme son droit). 


— awe with, 


tenir en crainte, eu respect 


— c/ap on, i 


mettre (à la hâte, rapide- 




par. 


\ 


ment). 


— — into, 


forcer à (en inspirant la 


— clap to, | 


mettre à, porter à (rapide- 




crainte). 


( 


ment). 






— c/asp to, 


serrer contre. 


— iai< with, 


amorcer de. 


— cleanse from, 


purifier de. 


— 6a/* of, 


tromper dans son espoir de. 


— c/ear from, 


purger de. 


— bargain for, 


marchander, stipuler peur. 


of. 


débarrasser de. 


— ear*- <*t, 


aboyer après. 


— c/o<7Witb, 


embarrasser de. 


— fta/Aewilh, 


baigner de, arroser avec. 


— clothe in, 


revêtir de, habiller en. 


— bawl At, 


crier après. 


— cloy with, 


rassasier de. 


— beautify wilh , 


embellir de. 


— comment on, 


commenter sur. 


— beckon to, 


faire signe de la main d. 


— compare to, 


comparer à. 


— bedaub with, 


barbouiller de. 


— compare with, 


comparer avec. 


— bedeck with. 


orner de. 


— compel to, 


forcer d. 


— bedew with, 


arroser de. 


— complain of, 


se plaindre de. 


— bedight with, 


orner de. 


— compliment on, 


faire des compliments sur 


— bedim with, 


obscurcir de. 


— comply with, 


acquiescera. 


- 6eo of, 1 

for.f 


demander à (avec prière). 


— compute at, 


évaluer a. 


demander (avec prière). 


— conceal from , 


cacher à, dérober à. 


— behave to, 


he comporter envers. 


— conclude from, 


conclure de. 


— believe in, 


croire en, à. 


— concur with, 


être d'accord avec. 


— belong to, 


*ppartenir à. 


— condole with, 


prendre part à la douleur de, 


— benumb with. 


i ngourdir de, glacer de, (au 




pleurer avec. 




figuré). 


— conduce to, 


contribuer à. 


— bereave of, 


I. river de. 


— confer on, 


conférer à. 


— besmear with. 


l»arbouiller de. 


— confide in, 


se fier d, se reposer sur. 


— bespangle w:tn, 


orner de (comme avec des 


- — to, 


confier à. 




paillettes) 


— confirm tc 


confirmer d. 



Table des Serbes avec Prepositions. 



To conform to, 


se conformer à. 


To desist from, 


se désister tf<?. 


— confront with, 


confronter avec. 


— despair of, 


désespérer o>, 


— connect with, 


joindrez, liera. 


— — at, 


se désespérer oe. 


— connive at, 


fermer les yeux swr. 


— destine for, 


destiner a. 


— consecrate to, 


consacrer à 


— deter from, 


détourner de (en inspirant 


— consent to, 


consentir à. 




de l'horreur ou de la crainte). 


— consider of, 


refléchir à, prendre en con- 


— determine on, 


&e dé erminer à. 




sidération. 


— detract from, 


retrancher de, rabattre de, 


— consign to. 


consigner a. 




déroger à. 


— consist in. 


consister en. 


— devolve to, J 

— — on, 9 


venir en succession à. 


- - of, 


être fait, composé de. 


reto0iber sur, revenir a. 


— console for. 


consoler de. 


— die of, \ 
with, i 


mourir de. 


— constrain to, 


contraindre avec. 




— consult about, 


consulter touchant. 


— .eft^erfrom, 


différer de. 


— contaminate with, 


corrompre avec. 


— dine on, 


dîner de. 


— contend with, 


disputer à, avec. 


— disable from, 


mettre hors d'état de. 


— contest with, 


contester à, avec. 


— disappoint of, 


tromper l'attente, oà .'on 


— contrast with, 


contraster avec. 




est de. 


— contribute to, » 

— — — towards, / 


contribuer a. 


— disburden of, 


soulager de, décharger de. 


contribuer vers. 


— discharge from, 


renvoyer de, relâcher de. 


— converse on, 


converser sur. 


— discourage from, 


détourner de, (en découra 


— — about, 


parler de. 




géant). 


— convert to, 


convertir à. 


— discourse on, 


discourir sur. 


— convict of, 


( convaincre de (un crime) . 
1 convaincre de. 


— — about, 


s'entretenir de. 


— convince of, 


— discriminate between, 


distinguer entre. 


— coo/ upon, 


se refroidir sur, se ralentir 
sur. 


— discumber 1 

— disencumber J 


débarrasser de. 


— jope with, 


lutter contre, contester avec. 


— disengage from, 


dégager de. 


— correspond with, 


correspondre à, avec. 


— disentangle from, 


débarrasserai, dégager de. 


— corrupt with, 


corrompre avec. 


— disincline to, 


indisposer contre. 


— cower with, 


couvrir de. 


— dispense with, v 

— — from, J 


se dispenser de faire ou 


— cram with, 


gorger de, bourrer de. 


d'accepter. 


— crave of, 


demander à (avec supplica- 


exempter de. 




tion). 


— dispose of, 


disposer de. 


- C "^ 7 I to, 

— crouch 9 


ramper, s'abaisser servile- 


- - to 


— à. 


ment devant. 


— dispossess of, 


déposséder de. 


— crowd with, 


remplir de (en foule). 


— dispute about, 


disputer sur. 


— crow» with, 


couronner de. 


— dissuade from, 


dissuader de. 


— cry for, , 


pleurer pour, pleurer pour 


— distinguish from, 


distinguer de. 


I 


avoir (q. c.) 


— — between, 


— entre. 


after, \ 


pleurer après. 


— distress with, 


affliger de. 


- - at, * I 

with., f > 


pleurer de. 


— disturb with, by, 


troubler par. 




— divert from, 


divertir de, détourner de, dis- 


— care of, 


guérir de. 




traire de. 






— divest of, 


dépouiller de. 


— dare to, 


iéfler à, provoquer à. 


— do with, 


faire de. 


— cfar* at, on, 


lancer à, sur. 


— domineer with, 


maîtriser. 


— date from. 


dater de. 


— dote on, 


aimer à la folie. 


— daub with, 


barbouiller de. 


— dream of. 


rêver de. 


— dazzle with, 


éblouir de. 


— drench with, 


abreuver de, mouiller. 


— deafen with. 


assourdir par. 


— dress in, 


habiller de. 


— efea/ in, 


faire commerce de 






— decide on, 


décider de, se décider a. 


— ease of, 


soulage* de. 


— c/ecÂr with, 


orner de. 


— embellish with. 


embellir de. 


— decorate with, 


décorer de. 


— emerge from, 


sortir de (d'où l'on était 


— deduct from, 


déduire de, retrancher de. 




plongé). 


— c/e/ecr with, 


attrister de. 


— enchant with, 


enchanter par. 


— delight with, 


charmer par 


— enchase with. 


enchâsser de. 


— — in, 


se plaire à. 


— enclose with, 


entourer de. 


— deliver from, 


délivrer de. 


— encroach wpoia, 


empiéter sur. 


— deluge with, 


inonder de. 


— encumber withj 


embarrasser de. 


— demandai. 


demander à, exiger de, {com- 


— endow with, ï 

— e?idue with, ) 


doterde,dcusrde. 




me un droit). 


douer de (en parlant des qua 


— aVpeno* upon, 


dépendre de, faire fond sur. 




lités mentales). 


— deprive of, 


priver de. 


— entertain with, 


entretenir de, recevoir avec, 


— derive from, 


dériver de, tirer de. 




régaler de. 


— derogate from , 


déroger à. 


— envelop with, 


envelopper de. 


— descant upon, 


s'étendre sur (en discourant) . 


- escape from, 


échappera, de. 


— descend from, 


descendre de. 


— estimate at, 


évaluer à. 



Table des Verbes avec Prepositions. 



XIII 



To estrange from. 


aliéner rfe. 


To hesitate at 


hésiter sur. 


— exact from, 


exiger de, extorquer de. 


— hide from, 


cacher d. 


— exculpate from, 


disculper de. 


— hinder from, 


empêcher de. 


— excuse from, 


dispenser aV. 


— hint at, 


faire allusion à, insinue. 


— exempt from. 


exempter de. 


— honour with, 


honorer de. 


— exercise to , 


exercer à 


— hunt for, after, 


chercher de tous cû'es. 


— exhaust with. 


épuiser de. 


— hurl at, 


lancer à. 


— expatiate on, 


s'étendre sur 






— expostulate wk/ 


faire des représentations à. 


— importune witla, 


importuner par. 


— extort from, 


extfirquer de. 


— impose on 


en imposer à. 


— extricate from, 


dégager de, tirer de. 


— impregnate with, 


imprégner de. 


— eX«// E.J, v 


*e réjouir de. 


— impress with, 


pénétrer de. 


- - In, I 


«'enorgueillir de. 


— incite to, 


pousser à. 


— — over.) 


msulter à (en triomphant). 


— imprint on, 


imprimer sur, gvnvev dans. 






— incommode with , 


incommoder par. 


—faint with, 
—fatigue with, 


tomber en défaillance de. 
fatiguer de. 


— increase with, » 

- - by, J 


augmenter de 


—feed with, 


nourrir de. 


— incrust with, 


incruster de. 


— Jï/cA from, 


dérober à. 


— inculcate in, 


inculquer à. 


— J?// with, 


remplir de. 


— induce to, 


porter à, exciter à. 


— ./îre at, 


tirer à , sur (avec une arme a 


— indulge with, 


accorder (par indulgence) 




feu). 


— — in, 


permettre (par indulgence) 


fit to. 


ajuster à, adapter à. 




s'abandonner à. 


v -for, 


rendre propre a, préparer 


— inebriate with, 


enivrer de. 




pour. 


— infatuate with, 


infatuer de 


^■flinch from, 


recaler de, se dérober d. 


— infect with, 


infecter de. 


—fling to, 


jeter à. 


— infer from, 


inférer de, conclure de. 


-.fa aï. 


se jeter, s'élanrer sur (comme 


— infest with, 


infester de. 




le fait un 6er;'ent). 


— inflict on, 


infliger. 


—/oaw with. 


écumer de. 


— inform of, 


informer de. 


—force to, 


forcer à. 


— — against, 


dénoncer. 


—fortij'y with, 


fortifier de. 


— infringe on, 


enfreindre. 


— /ree from, 


débarrasser de, exempter de. 


— infuse into, 


infuser dans. 


—freight with, 


charger de. 


— inherit of, 


hériter de. 


—/ret at 


se chagriner de. 


— initiate into, 


initier dans. 


—frighten with. 


effrayer de. far* . 


— ''day viitii, 


parqueter de, marqueter Je.. 


—frown at, 


froncer le sourcil à, regardei 


— inoculate with, 


inoculer de. 




sévèrement. 


— inquire for, > 


demander. 


- — on, 


regarder de mauvais oeil. 


- - of, t 


demander à. 


—furnish with, 


fournir dt. 


— — after, 


demander des nouvelles de. 






— — about,) 

— — into, ) 


s'informer de. 






faire des recherches sur, ex- 


— pape at, 


regarder avec surprise (la 




aminer. 




bouche béante). 


— insist on, 


insister sur, de. 


— garnish with- 

— gaze at. 


garnir de, parer de. 
regarder fixement. 


— inspire with, 

— instigate to, 


inspirer, 
exciter, pousser à. 


— pifte at. 


se moquer de. 


— instill into, 


instiller dans. 


— pirrf on , 
-_ _ with, 


ceindre, 
ceindre de. 


— instruct in, 

— intend for, 


instruire dans, apprendre, 
destiner à. 


— (7tort* or gladden with, 


réjouir de, par. 


— interest one's self in, 


s'intéresser à. 


— glance at 


lancer un regard à. 


— intersect with, 


entrecouper de. 


- p/are at, 


regarder d'un œil terrible. 


— interweave with , 


entrelacer de. 


-glory in, 


se faire gloire de. 


— intimidate with, 


intimider par. 
enivrer de. • 


- (7'ut3 wjtb. 


être animé de, être échauîfê 


— intoxicate with, 




par. 


— ititrust with, ï 

— — to, J 


confier. 


— flrfai with , 


rassasier de. 


confier à. 


— qo*ae with, 


gorger de. 


— invest wit 1 ' . 


investir de. 


— grace W«ffl, 


embellir de. 


— involve in, 


en^elopner de, plonger dan " 


— grasp at, 


tâcher de saisir, de s'empa- 
rer de. 


— inure to, 


encrarcir a, accoutume» d 


— grieve at, 1 
for, J 


s'affliger de, pour. 


—jest at, 


se moquer de 


pleurer. 


— joy in, 


se réjouir de 


— grumble at, 


murmurer de. 


— jud^e of, 


juger de 






— — from f 


juger d'après. 


— hamper with, 


embarrasser de, empêtrer as. 






— hanker after, 


souhaiter avec ardeur. 


— kick at, 


faire un mouvement dn piei 


— harass with 


harasser de. 




dans l'intention de frapper. 


— hearken to, 


écouter. 


— kindle at, 


prendre feu sur. 


— Ae/p with, 


aider de. 


— kneel to, 


s'agenouiller devant 


— — to 


servir (à table). 


— knock at, 


frapper ri 



Table des Verbes avec Prépositions. 



laugh at, 


rire de, se moquer aV. 


To pine for, 


languir de désir por<r, soupi- 


lavish ou, 


prodiguer à. 




rer après. 


leer at. 


lorgner. 


— pique ones self on, 


se piquer de. 


hicen to, 


comparer «. 


— plague witia. 


tourmenter de, par, impo? 


hne wi*h. 


doubler de. 




tuner de. 


'listen to, 


écouter. 


— plant with, 


planter de. 


live on, ) 
- by J 


vivre de. 


— play on ( any instrument jouer de (quelque instrument 


of music) 


de musique). 


load with, 


charger de (au propre). 


— play at (cards J, 


*ouer (aux cartes). 


long for, 


désirer avec araeur, avoir 


—point to, ) 
- — at.? 


montrer du doigt. 




grande envie de. 


montrer au doigt. 


look at. 


regarder. 


— pray to, 


prier (acte de dévotion). 






— preface with, 


faire précéder de (par ma- 


warifc with. 


marquer de. 




nière d'introduction; 


marvel at. 


s'étonner de. 


— preserve from, 


préserver contre, garantir de. 


meddle with, 


se mêler de. 


— president, 


présider à (une assemblée, 


»eeef with, 


rencontrer, trouver. 




une société). 


menace with, 


menacer de. 


— — in 


présider (un sénat, une as- 


metamorphose into, 


métamorphoser en. 




semblée permanente). 


muffle in. 


affubler de. 


— — over, 


présider à (diriger). 


murmur at, 


murmurer de. 


— presume on, 


présumer de. 


»iKse on, 


ruminer, rêvera. 


— ■ — from. 


supposer d'après. 


muzzle with, 


emmuseler avec. 


— pretend to, 


prétendre à. 




. 


— prevail on. 


engager. \de. 


nifto/e at, 


grignoter. 


— prey upon, 


miner, ronger, faire sa proie 


MOrf tO, 


faire signe de la tête à. 


— pride oneself ou, 


se piquer de, 


nominate to, 


nommer a 


— prize at, 


évaluer à. 


nourish with, 


nourrir de. 


— profane with, 

— profit from, > 


profaner par, dt. 


oo./ec< to. 


faire objection à. 


_ _ of, i 


profiter de. 


obtain of, 


obtenir de. 


— — by, ) 




obtrude on , 


donner à (par force), faire ac- 


— prop with. 


soutenir de,,-pssr. ' 




cepter à (par force). 


— provide with, 


pourvoir de. 


ocewr to, 


se présenter à la mémoire de. 


- — for, 


pourvoir à. 


onerate with, 


accabler de. charger de. 


— provoke to, 


provoquer à, poussera 


oppress witt-, 


opprimer //--.accabler de. 


— pun ish with, > 

- - for, *' 


punir de, par, avec, pour . 


originate in, 


avoir sa source ttans. 




overpower with, 


accabler de, sous. 


— purge from, 


purger de. 


overspread with 


couv rir de. 






overwhelm with. 


accabler de, sous. 


— quake with. 


trembler de. 






— quarter on, 


mettre en quartier chez, lo- 


P«£k< with, > 
— in, ) 


peindre avec, en, à. 




ger chez (en parlant de 
troupes). 


pa// with, 


rassasier de, 






j»a/»i on, 


faire prendre a (par fraude.) 


— rack with, 


torturer par, tourmenter de. 


palpitate with, 


palpiter de. 


— rage at. 


' s'emporter contre, tempêter 


pa»£ for, » 


palpiter de, trembler de. 




contre. 


— after,/ 


soupirer après. 


— rail at, 


vomir des invectives contre. 


par* from, } 
. — with J 


se séparer de. 


— rail against, 


médire de, dire du mal de. 


se défaire de. 


— rap at, 


. frapper à ('avec force ou em- 


- partake of. 


prendre part à, participer à. 




pressement). 


- participate in, 


carticiper à. 


— rate at, 


évaluer à, estimer à. 


-.pave with, 


paver de. 


— rave at, 


s'emporter avec fureur contre . 


- pause on, 


s'arrêter sur. 


— ravish with, 


ravir de. 


- — with, 


— à. 


— reave of, 


priver de. 


-pec£ at, 


béqueter. 


— recompense for, 


récompenser pour. 


- peep at , 


regarder furtivement (avec 


— reconcile to. 


réconcilier avec. 




curiosité). 


— recur to, 


revenir à 'esprit), avoir re- 


- — into, 


regarder dans. 




cours à. 


- — in at, 


regarder à travers. 


— redeem from, 


racheter de. 


-pert with, 


frapper de (en lançant). 


— rej?ec< on, 


réfléchir à, sur. 


- penetrate with 


pénétrer de. 


— refrain from, 


s'abstenir de 


-perp/exwitb, 


embarrasser de, par. 


— refresh with, 


rafraîchir de, aveu. 


-persevere in, 


persévérer dans. 


— rei$w over, 


régner sur. 


-persist in, 


persister en, dans, 


— rejoice at, ^ 


se réjouir oV. 


-patter witn. 


importuner de, par. 


— — in, * 




-petrify with, 


pétrifier de. , 


— release from , 


délivrer de, dégager a*. 


- p/erce with-, 


percer Je. 


— relieve fn<m. 


délivrer de, soulager de 


-pine at. 


se chagriner de. 


— re/yon, 


compter *«>• 



Table des Ferles avec Prépositions. 



) remind of, 
~ remonstrate with, 

— repent of, 

— repine at, 

— replenish with, 

— reproach with, 

— request of, 
- require of, 

— rescue fr*v=i 

— resolve on- 

— resound with, 

— re.««/t from. 

— retrench from, 

— oneself on, > 
_ _ _ of, J 

— reward for, } 

— ~ with, ) 

— rid of, 

— rob of, 

— rouse from, 

— — to, 

— ruminate on, 
^rwj at. 



- sanctify wi*b 

- sate, 

• satiate, 
saturate 
savour of, 

■scoff at, 
screen from, 

• season to, 

■ secure from, 

■Sr-f WJtll, 

-sAa*e with, 

■ shield from, 

• shiver with, 

■ «Aocit with, by 

■ shoot at. 

■ shudder at. 
«rf? with, 

- si^A at . 



? with, 



t. Ï 

•ith,) 



— — for (a person), 

— — after riches, &c. 

— smear with, 

- sme// of, 

— smite wilh, 
-smother wile, 

- swar/ at, 

— snatch at, 



soothe with, 

■ sow with, 
sparkle with, 

■ spea* of, 

■ — about , 

■ speckle with, 

■ spif 8« 



faire ressouvenir de. 

faire des remontrances à. 

se repentir de. 

se chagriner de, murmurer de. 

remplir de 

reprocher. 

demander à ( Drier;. 

detntuuera (exirer). 

délivier de. 

se résoudre d. 

retentir de. 

résulter de. 

retrancher de. 

venger sur. 

se venger de (quelqu'un). 

récompenser pour. 

— — par, de. 

débarrasser de. 

voler. 

tirer de. 

excitera, animer à. 

ruminer. 

courir sur (dan3 l'intention 

de uuire, comme le fait un 

animal;. 



sanctifier de, par. 

rassasier de. 

avoir le goût ils, sentir. 

se moquer de. 

mettre à couvert de. 

accoutumer à. 

mettre à l'aliride. 

garnir de, pujnter de. 

trembler de. 

protéger contre. 

tremDIerde. 

offenser par. 

tirer sur, à (avec une arma 

à feu), 
frémir de. 
irendre parti pour. 

soupirer de. 

soupirer pour (quelqu'un). 

soupirer après (les richesses, 
&c.) 

barbouiller de. 

sentir (avoir i'odeur de.) 

frapper de. 

suffoquer de. 

aboyer à, grogner à, mur- 
murer contre. 

tâcher de s'emparer de (avec 
la main), tâcher de prendre 

témoigner du mépris a quel- 
qu'un par ses regards 

flatter de, calmer par. 

semer de. 

étinceler de. 

parler de. 

parler touchant, 

tacheter de. 

viser à cracher sur, cracher 
sur, à dessein, dans l'inten- 
tion d'insulter 



To spit on, 
—spot with, 

— spread wit b, 

— svrinkle with, 

— spur to, 

— stain with. 

— sts^mv with, 

— sir.-f at, 

— steal from, 

— stick lo, 

— stiffrn with, 

— stifie with, 

— stimulate to, 

— stock with, 

— store with, 

— storm at, 

— streak with, 

— strengthen with 

— strew with, 

— struggle with, 

— — against, 

— stud with, 

— stuff with, 

— stun with. 

— subject to, 

— succour with, 

— sue for, 

— suffer for, 

— suffocate with, 

— supply with. 

— support wi'.'-i, 

— surfeit witn, 

— surprise witn. ) 

— — bv, t 

— surround with, 

— suspect of, 

— swarm th, 

— swear nt, 

— - by, 

— talk of, ï 

— — about, i 

— tatty witn. 

— tamper with, 

— rap at, 

— taste of, 

— fax with, 

— tear from, 

— tease witn. 

— tee?n wi'.b 

— tempt with, 

— tewd to, 

— thank for. 

— Mini of, 

— thirst after, 

— threaten with. 

— '4rOM>8t, 

— thunder at, 

— rip with, 

— lire with. 

— f o/» with, 

— torment with, 

— torture wi'* 



\V 

cracher sj<r. 

tacheter de. 

couvrir de. 

asperger de. 

pousser à, exciter a. 

tacner de. 

empreindre de, noter d t 

regarder fix- ment, regarder 

entre deux yens, 
voler à, dérober a, 
coller sur, s'attacher a. 
raidir avec. 
étouffer de, avec. 
stimuler à, exciter à. 
garnir de, fournir di. 
munir de, garnir de 
tempêter contre, se déchaîner 

contre. 
rayer de. 
fortifier avec. 
parsemer de. 
lutter avec. 
lutter contre, se débattre 

contre. 
garnir de. 

farcir de, rembourrer de. 
étourdir de. 
assuj étira. 
secourir de. 
briguer, 
souffrir de 
suffoquer de, avec. 
fournir de. 
soutenir de, avec. 
rassasier de. 

surpendre de, par. 

entourer de. 
soupçonner de. 
fourmiller de. 
jurer de, contre. 
jurer par 



parler de. 

s'accorder avec. 

pratiquer, chercher à cor- 
rompre. 

frapper (doucement) à. 

avoir le goût dé. 

taxer de. 

arracher de, a 

tourmenter de, avec. 

être rempli de. 

tente»* avec. 

teodre à. 

remercier de. 

penser à. 

être altéré de, désirer ardem- 
ment. 

menacer de. 

eter à (dans le dessein <!e 
frapper). 

;onner contre. 

couvrir de (au bout) 

fatiguer de, ennui er de. 

couvrir de (au sommet) 

tourmenter de, avec. 

torturer de. 



XV 



Table des Verbes avec Prépositions 



To U,*t^h witn 


( oucher de. 


To unite, with, 


unird.s'mm 


— trade in, 


faire commerce de, en. 


— upbraid with, 


reprocher. 


— train to, 


dresser à. 


— urge to, 


poussera. 


-transport with, 
.— treat with, 


transporter de. 
régaler de. 


— wait for, 


attendre, attendre aprvs. 


— trespass on, 

— triumph over, ) 

— — in, / 

— trouble with , 

— trust in, 


transgresser, abuser de. 

triompher de. 

importuner de, avec. 
mettre sa confiance en. 


— warn of, 

— waste with, 

— weep for, \ 

— — with, ( 

— _ at, | 


avertir de, 
dépérir de. 

pleurer, pleurer de. am- 


— — to, 

— tug at, 

— twist with, 


se fier à. 
tirer 
entrelacer de. 


— — over, J 

— wink at, 

— wonder eA, 

— work at, 


faire signe de l'neil à 
s'étonner de. 
travailler à. 


- value at , 


évaluer. 


— worry with, 


harasser de, tourmenter ue. 


— varnish with, 

— veil with. 


vernir de. 
voiler de. 


— wound with, 


avec. 
blesser de, avec 


— vest with, » 
in, * 


revêtir de, mettre en posses- 


— terest, } 

— wring, i 


arracherai. 


sion de. 




— ni* with. 


rivaliser avec. 







ABBREVIATIONS, 



a. adjective 

ad. adverb 

aq. agriculture 

ana. anatomy 

anc. ancient 

arch, architecture 

astr. astronomy 

bl. blazonry 

bo. botany 

c. conjunction 

cha. chace 

chi. gurgory 

ohym. chymistry 

en christian name 

com. trade 

com. conjugation 

did. didactic 

e. empire 

ec. rur. rural economy 

eg. church 

ex. expression 

/. feminine 

/am. familiar 

fig. figuratively 

g. god or goddess 

çeo. geography 



gr. grammar 
hist, history 
i. island 
inf. infinitive 
int. interjection 
ju. jurisprudence 
k. kingdom 
lit. literature 
m. masculine 
ma. marine 
man. art of riding 
mat. mathematics 
me. medicine 
mec. mechanics 
met. metaphysic 
mi. military art 
mo. modern 
mus. music 
n. liame 
nat, natural 
nn. national name 
num. numeral 
part, participle 
phil. philosophy 
pi. plural 
prep, preposition 



près, active 
prêt, preterit 
pron. pronoun 

pr.dem. pronoun demonstratir 
pr. pers. pronoun personal 
pr. rel. pronoun relative 
prop, proper 
rhet. rhetoric 
riv. river 
s. substantive 
sing, singular 
str. strait 
subj, subjunction 
sur. surname 
t. town 

v. verb, active and neuter 
va. verb active 
vn. verb neuter 
vr. verb reflected 
v. def. verb defect ire 
v. imp. verb impersonal 
v. irr. verb irregular 
v. rec. verb reciprocal 
vat. veterinary ait 
V. ?ide 



MARKS. 



tt •îss o!d or vulgar expressim. 
♦ (à tscauiral term 



DICTIONNAIRE 

DE LA PRONONCIATION ANGLAISE. 



ABJ 



AB 



AC A 



ACC 



A, é. Voy. introduction 
Aback, a-bak' 
Abacot, ab'-a-kote 
\bacus, ab'-a-keuce 
Abaft, a-baft' 
Abalienation, ab-a-li-en-é'- 

chmae 
To Abandon, a-ban'-deun* 
Abandoned, a-ban' deun-'d 
A band oner, a-ban'-deun-eur 
Abandoning, a-bau'-deun- 

in'g/ie 
Abandonment, a-ban'-deun- 

nien't 
Abannation, ab-an'-né- 

cheune 
Aba uni lion, ab • an' - naï' - 

cbeune 
Abarticulation, ab-ar-tik- 

iou lé'cheu-ne 
To Abase, a béce 
A. based, a hés'-'t 
Abasement, a-béc/ raeu't 
To Abaih, a-bacbe' 
Abashed, a-bach't 
A bashtnent, a-bacht'-men't 
To Abate, a-bét«' 
Abatement, a-béU'-men't 
Abater, a-bé' tear 
Abator, a-bé'-teur 
Abatures a-bé'-tchieur'z 
Abbess, ab'-ece 
Abbey, ah'-i 
Abbot, ah'-en^ 
Abbotsbip, ab'-eut'-chipp<? 
To Abbreviate, ah-bri'-vi-éte' 
Abbreviation, ab bri-vi-é'- 

cheune 
A bbre viator, ab-bri-vi-é-teur 
Abbreviature, ab-bri'-vi-é- 

tchieure 
Abb-vvool, ab'-ououl 
Abc or Abece, é-bi-ci 
Ta Abdicate, ab'-di-két? 
Abdication, ab-iii-ké'-cheuue 
Abdicative, ab'di-ké tive 
Abdomen, ab dô'-meue 
Abdominal, ab-dom'-i-nal 
To Abduce, ab-diouce' 
Abducent, ab diou'-cen't 
Abductor, ab-deuk'-teur 
To Ahdure, ab-diouiV 
A bearing, a-bé'-riu'gttfi 
Abecedarian, é-bi-ci-dé'ri- 

ane 
Abecedary, é-bi-c^d'-a-ri 
Abed or A-bed, a lied' 
Aberdeen, ab-er-d'ine 
Aberrance, ab-er'-ran'e* 
Aberrancy, ab er' ran'ci 
Aberrant, ab-er ran't 
Aberration, ab-er-ré'-cheune 
Aberriug, ab er'-rin'g«e 
To Aberuncate, ab-i-reuu'- 

kéte 
To Abet, a-bet' 
Abetment, a bet'-men't 
Abettor a-bet'-teur 
Abetting, abet'-tin'grae 
Abeyance, a bé'-an'ce 
To Abhor, ab-hor' 
Abhorred, ab-hor-r'd 
Abhorrence, ab hor'-ren'ce 
Abhorrency, ab-hor'- ren'ci 
Abhorrent, ab-hor' rent 
Abhorrer, ab-hor'-reur 
To Abide, a-ba'ide' 
Abider, a-bai'-deur 
Abiding, a-ba'i'-din'g*.e 
Abigail, ab'-i gail 
Ability, abii'-iti 
Ab intestate, ab-in-'-tes-téte 
Abject, ab'-d|ekte 
Abjcctedness, ab-djek'-ted- 

nece 
Abjectio i, ab-djek' cheune 
Abject j, ab'-djekt-li 
àbjec'Dîss, ab'-djekt-nece 



Abjuration, ab - djiou - ré- 

cueunf 
To Abiure. ab-diioure' 
Abjured, ab-djiou'-r'd 
To Ablactate ab-lak' tête 
Ablactated, ab-lak -té'-ted 
Ablactation, ab-lak-té'- 

cheuni? 
To Ablaqueaie, ab-la'-koui- 

Ablaqueation, ab-la'-koui- 

e'-cheune 
Ablative, ab'-la tive 
Able, é'*bl' 

Able-bodied, é-bl'-bod'id 
To Ablegate, ab'-li gwéte 
Ablegated. ab- li-g?<é'-ted 
Ablégation. ab-li-gMé'-cheune; 
Ableness. é'-bl'-nece 
Ablepsv, ab'-iep-ci 
Ablet, é'-blete 
Ablisrnrition , ab-li-gînou- 

raï'-cheune 
To Ablocate. ab'-Io-kéte' 
Ablocated, ab lo-ke'-ted 
Ablocation. ab-lo-kè'-cheune 
Abluent, ab'-liou en'te 
Ablution, ab-liou'-cheunfi 
To Abnegate, ab'-ni-gwete 
Abnegation, ab-ni-g«é'- 

cheum? 
Abnormous. ab-norm'-euce 
Aboard, a bord' 
Abode, a-bôâe' 
Aboded, a-bôd'-ed 
Abodement, a bôd' men'tf 
To Abolish, a-bol'-ichfi 
Abolishable, a-bol'-ich-a-bP 
Abolished, n-bnl'-ii li't 
Abolisher, a bol'-ich-eur 
Abolishment , a-bol'-ich'- 

men'te 
Abolition, a-bol'-i-cheunf 
Abominable, a bom'-i-na-bP 
Abominableness, a bom'-i- 

na-bl'-nece 
Abominably, a-bom' i-na-bli 
To Abominate , a-bom'-i- 

nét« 
Abominated, a-bom-i-né'-ted 
Abomination, a-bom-i-ne'- 

cheune 
Aborigènes, éb'-o-ridj-i-n'z 
To Abort, a-borte' 
Abortion, a-hor'-cheune 
Abortive, a-bor'-tive 
Abortively, a bor'-tive-li 
Abortiveuess, a bor'-tive- 

nece 
Abortment, a-bort'-men'te 
Above, a-beu\V 
To Abound, a-baoun'd' 
About, a-bacute' 
Abracadabra, ab-ra-ka-dab'- 

ra 
To Abrade. ab-red« 
Abraded, ab-ré'-ded 
Abrasion, ab re'-zieune 
Abreast, a breste 
Abrik, a-brik' 
To Abridge, a-bridje' 
Abridged, a bri'j'd 
Abridger, a-brid'-jeur 
Abridgment, a bridj'-men'te 
Abroach, a brôtch' 
Abroad, a-brâd' 
To Abrogate, ab' rô guéte 
Abrogated, ab'-rô-gwé-t&d 
Abrogation, ab - rô - gué'- 

cheune 
Abrood, a-broude' 
To Abrook, a-brouke' 
Abrupt, ab-reupt' 
Abrupted, ab-reup'-ted 
Abruption, ab-reup'-cheune 
Abruptly, ab-reupt'-li 
Abruptness, ab reupt'-n«*;e 
Abscess, ab'-cece 



To Abscind, ab-cin'd' 
Abscissa, ab-ciz'-sa 
Abscission, ab ciz'-cheune 
To Abscond ab-skon'd' 
Absconder ab-skon'-deur 
Absence, ab' cen'-ce 
Absent, ab'-cen'tf 
Absentee, ab-cen'ti' 
Absenter, ab cen't'eur 
Abscenthium, ab-cin'tshi- 

Absinthiated, ab ciu'tshi-é- 

ted 
To Absist, ab cist' 
To Absolve, nh-r.oh ' 
Absolved, ab zol' v'd 
Absolute, ab'-so-lioute 
Absoluteness, ab'-so-iioute- 

nece 
Absolution, ab'- so - liou'- 

cheune 
Absolutory, ab'-so- liou - 

teu-ri 
Absonant, ab so nan'te 
Absonous, ab-so-neuce 
To Absorb, ab-sorb' 
Absorbed, ab-sorb't' 
Absorbent, ab-sot'-ben'te 
Absorpt, ab-sorpf 
Absorption, ao-.sorp'cheuiif 
To Abstain, ab-sténe' 
Abstemious, ab-sti'-mi-euce 
Abstemiously, ab-sti'-mi- 

eus-'i 
.Abstention, ab-sten'cheuue 
To Absterge, ab sterdie' 
Ahstergent, ab-ster'-djen'tc 
Absterse. ab-ster-se' 
Abstersion, ab-ster-cheune 
Abstersive, ab-ster'-siv* 
Abstinence, ab'-sîi-nen'ce 
Ab-stinency, ab'sti nen-ci 
Abstinent, ab'-sti neu'te 
Abstorted. ab-stov'ted 
Abstract, ab-strakt' 
To Abstract, ab-strackt' 
Abstraction, ab-strak'cheune 
Abstractive, ab-strak'tive 
Abstiactly. ab-strakt'-li 
To Abstrude, ab-strioude' 
Abstruse, ab-striouce' 
Abstrusely, ab-striouce'-li 
Abstruseness, ab-striouce'- 

nece 
Abstrusity, ab-striou'-ci-ti 
Absume, ab-cioume' 
Absurd, ab-ceurd' 
Absurdity, ab-ceur'-di-ti 
Absurdly, ab-ceuru'-li 
Aksurdness, ab ceurd'nece 
Abundance, a-bem/-dan'ce 
Abundant, a-beun' dan't 
Abundantly, a-beun'-dan't-li 
Abuse, a-biouce' 
To Abuse, a-biouze' 
Abused, a-biou'z'd 
Abuser, a-biou'-zeur 
Abusive, a-biou'-civ« 
Abusively, a-biou-civé'-li 
Abusiveness, a-biou'-cive- 

nece 
Abutment, a beut' meu'te 
Abuttal, a-beut'-al 
Abysm, a-bizm 
\bysmal, a-biz'-mal 
Abyss, a-biss' 
Abyssinia, ab'-is sin'-i-a 
Acacia, a-ké'-chi a 
Academial, ak-a-di'-mi-al 
Academics, ak a-dem'-iks 
Academician, ak-a-di'-mich- 

an.fi 
Academian, ak-a-di-mi-ane 
Academist, a-kad-i-mist« 
Academy, ak'-a-dem'-i , or 

a-kad'-i mi 
Acatalectic, a-kat-a-lek'-tik' 
Acataleps,y, a-kat-a-lep'-ci 



To Accede, ak-cide' 

To Accelei-ate, ak-'cel' eu- 

réte 
Acceleration, ak-cel eu-ré'- 

chenne 
Accelerator, ak eel eu-ré'- 

teur 
To Accend, ak-cen-d' 
Accension. ak-cen'-cbeuae 
Accent, ak'-cen'tfi 
To Accent, ak cen't' 
Accentor, ak-cen' teur 
Accentual, ak-cen'-tchiou-al 
To accentuate, ak-cen'- 

tcliiou-éte 
Accentuation. ak - cen'- 

tchiou-é-clieune 
To Accept, ak-cept' 
Acceptable, ak-cep-ta-bl' 
Acceptableness, ak'-cep-ta- 

bl'-nece 
Acceptability, al.-cep-ta-bil'- 

i-ti 
Acceptably, ak'-cep-ta bli 
Acceptance, ak-cep'-tan'ce 
Acceptation, ak-cep-té'- 

t heu ne 
Accepted, ak-cep'-ted 
Accepter, ak-cep'-teur 
Acception, ak cep' cheun« 
Access, ak-cece' 
Accessary, ak'-ces-sa-ri 
Accessible, ak'-ces'-si-bl' 
Accession, ak ces'-cheune 
Accessory, ak'-ces-sori 
Accidence, ak'-ci den'ce 
Accident, ak'-ci-den'tf 
Accidious, ak cid'-i euce 
Accidity, ak-cid'-i-ti 
Accinct, ak-cin'ct' 
Accipient, ak-cip' i-ent' 
To Accite, ak-saïte' 
Acclaim, ak-kléme' 
Acclamation, ak - kla - mé'- 

chentie 
Acclivity, ak kliv'-i-ti 
Acclivous, ak-klaï-veuce 
To Accloy, ak-kloï 
Accloyed, ak-klo'i'd 
Accolade, ak'-ko-lédfi 
Accolent, ak'ko-len'te 
Accommodable, ak - kom'- 

mo da bl' 
To Accotnmodate , ak- 

kom'-mo-déte 
Accommodation, ak-koni-= 

mo-dé'-cheune 
Accompanable, ak-keum' pa 

na-bl' 
Accompanied, ak-keum'-pa- 

nid 
Accompanier, ak keum'-pa- 

ni-eur 
Accompaniment, ak-keurn'- 

pa-ni-men't 
To Accompany, ak-keuin'- 

pa-ni 
Accomplice, ak-keuin'-plice 
To Accomplish, ak-koni'- 

pliche 
Accomplished , ak-L m'- 

plich-'t 
Accomplishment, ak-kom 

pliche-men't 
Accompt, ak-kaoun't' 
Accoinptant, ak-kaoun tan't 
Accon, ak'-kon 
Accord, ak-kord' 
Accordance, akkor' dan'ce 
Accordant, ak koi '-dan't 
According, ak kor'-riin'ew 
Accordingly, ak-koi'- 

din'g«c-li 
To Accost, ak-kost 
Accostable, ak-kos'-ta bl' 
Accosted, ak-kos'-ted 
Account, ak-kaoun't' 
Accountable, ak-kaoun'-ta bl' 



ACR 

Accountant, ak-kaoun'-f.m't 
To Accouple, ak keup'-l' 
To Accourt, ak-kôrt 
To Accoutre, ak-kou'-teur 
Accoutrement, ak-kon'-tenr- 

men't 
Accretion, ak kri'-cheune 
Accretive ak-kri' tiv' 
To Accroach, ak-krotche' 
Accroachment, ak-krotche'- 

men't 
To Accrue, ak-krou' 
To Accumb. ak keum'b' 
To Accumulate, ak-kiou'- 

miou-léte 
Accumulation, ak kiou - 

miou-le' cheunfc 
Accumulative, ak-kiou'- 

iniou -lé-tiv' 
Accumulator, ak-kiou'-miou- 

lé-téur 
Accuracy, ak' kiou-ra ci 
Accurate, ak'-kiou réte 
To Accurse. ak-keurce' 
Accursed, ak-keur's't 
Accusable, ak kiou'-za bl' 
Accusation, ak - kiou - zé' 

cheune 
Accusative, ak-kinu'-za-tiv 
Accusatory, ak-kiou'-za to-ri 
To Accuse, ak kiouze' 
Accused, ak kiou-z'd 
Accuser, ak-kiou'-zeur 
To Accustom , ak - keus'- 

teume 
Accustomab'e , ak- keus'- 

teum a-bl' 
Accustomably , ak - keus'- 

teum-a-bi-li 
Accustomably, ak-keus'teum- 

a-bli 
Accustomance , ak - keus'- 

teum-an'ce 
Accustomary , ak - keus'- 

teum-n-ri 
Accustomed , ak keus' 

teum-'d 
Ace, éce 

Acephalous, a-cef a-leuce 
Acerb, a-cerb' 
Acerbity, a cer'-bi-ti 
Acerra, a-cer'-a 
To Acervate, a-cer'-véte 
Acervation, a-cer -vé'-cheune 
Acescent, a-ces'-cen't 
Acetose, a-ci-tôse' 
Acetosity, a-ci-tos'-iti 
Acetous, a-ci'-teuce 
Acetum, a-ci-teum« 
To Achieve, a-lchi'V 
Achieved, a-tchi'-v'd 
Achievement, a tchiv'men't 
Achiever, a-tchi'-veur 
Acid, a'-cid 
Acidity, a cid'-i-ti 
Acidness, as'-sid-nece 
To Acidulate, acid' iou-léte 
Acidulous, a-cid'-iou leuci? 
To Acknowledge, ak - nol'- 

edje 
Acknowledgment, ak-nol'- 

edje-men't 
Acoiyte, a-ko'-lite 
Aconite, ak'-ô-naïte 
Acorn, é'-korn 
Acosmy, a koz'-mi 
Acousticks, a-kaou'-stiks 
To Acquaint, ak-kouen't' 
Acquaintance , ak-kouen'- 

tan'ce 
Acquest, ak-kouest' 
To Acquiesce, ak-koui-esce' 
acquiesced, ak-koui-es't 
acquiescence , ak koui-es'- 

cen'ce 
Acquirable, ak-kouaï'-ra-bl' 
To Acquire, ak-kouaïre' 
Acquired, ak-koua'i' rd 
Acquirement, ak - kouaïr' 

men't 
Acquirer, sk-kouaï' reur 
Acquisition , ak-koui- 

zich'eune 
Acquisitive, akkouiz'-i-tiv' 
Acquist, ak-kouist' 
To Acquit, ak-kouit' 
Acquitment , ak - kouite'- 

men't 
Acquittance, ak-kouit' an'ce 
Acre, é'-keur 
Acrimonious , ak-ri-mo'-ni- 

euce 
Acrimony, ak'-ri-mô-ni 
Acritude, ak'-ri-tioude 
Across, a-kross' 



AD.T 

Acrostic, a-kros'-tic 
Act, akt 

Action, ak-cheun*> 
Actions, ak-cheun'z 
Actionable, ak-chemi-a bl' 
Actionary, ak' clieun-a-ri 
Active, ak'-tiv' 
Actively, ak-tiv'-li 
Activeness, ak'-tiv'-nece 
Activity, ak'-tiv-i-ti 
Actor, ak'-teur 
Actress, ak'-trece 
Actual, ak'-tchiou-al 
Actuality, ak'-tchiou-al -iti 
Actualness , ak- tchiou-al- 

nece 
Actuary, ak'-tchiou-ari 
To Actuate, ak'-tchiou-éte 
To Acuate, ak'-iou-éte 
Aculeate, a-kiou'-li-é-te 
Acumen, a-kiou'-men« 
To Acuminate, a-kiou'-ini- 

néte 
Acute, a-kioute' 
Acutely, a-kioute-li 
Acuteness, a-kioute-nece 
Adacted, a-dak'-ted 
Adage, ad'-édje 
Adagial, a-de'dji-nl 
Adamant, ad'-a-man't 
Adamantine, ad-aman' -tine 
Adamic-earth , ad am - ik- 

ertsh 
To Adapt, a-dapt 
Adaptation , ad - ap - té' - 

cheune 
Adaption, a-dap' cheun? 
Adays. é-dez' 
To Add, add 
Addable, ad'-da-bl' 
Added, ad' ded 
Adder, ad'-eur 
Addibility, ad'-di-bil'-i-ti 
Addible, ad'-di-bl' 
Addice. ad'-ice 
To Addict, ad-dikt' 
Addictedness , ad-dik'-tcd- 

nece 
Addiction, ad-dik'- cheune 
Additament, ad-dit'-a-men'fe 
Addition, ad-di'-cheune 
Additional, ad-di'-cheun-al 
Additory, ad'-di-to-ri 
Addle, ad'-dl* 
Address, ad-rece' 
Addressed, ad-res's't 
Addresser, ad-res'-seur 
To Adduce, ad-diouce' 
Adducent, ad-diou'-cen't 
Ademption, a-demp'-cheune 
Adept, a-dept' 
Adequate, ad'i-kouéte 
Adequately, ad'-i-kouéte-li 
Adequateness, ad'-i-kouéte 

nece 
To Adhere, ad-hire' 
Adhered, ad-hi'-r'd 
Adherence, ad-ln' ren'-ce 
Adherency, ad-hi'-ren'ci 
Adherent, ad hi'-ren'te 
Adherer, ad-hi'-reur 
Adhesion, ad-hi'-zjeune 
Adhesive, ad-hi'-civ' 
To Adhibit, ad-hib' He 
Adhibition, ad-hi-bich'-eune 
Adieu, a-diou' 
Adipouce, ad'-i-peuce 
Adit, adMte 
Adition, ad-ich'-eune 
Adjacency, ad-jé'-cen'-ci 
Adjacent, ad-jé-cea'te 
To Adject, ad-jekt' 
Adjection, ad-jek'-cheune 
Adjectitious, ad- jek- tich'- 

euce 
Adjective, ad-jek-tiv' 
Adjectively, ad-jek-tiv'-li 
To Adjoin, ad jo'ine' 
Adjoined, ad-joïn'd' 
To Adjourn, ad-djeurn' 
Adjourned, ad-djeurn'd 
Adjournment , a - djeurn'- 

ment 
To Adjudge, ad-djeudje' 
Adjudged, ad-djeudj'd' 
To Adjudicate, ad'-jiou'-di- 

kéte 
Adjudicating, ad-jiou-di-ké'- 

tin'gwe 
To Adjugate, ad'-jiou-gwéte 
Adjument, ad-jiou'-men'te 
Adjunct, ad'-djeun'kte 
Adjunction, ad-djeun'k'- 

cheune 
Adjunctive, ad'-djeun'k'-tiv' 



ADU 

Adjuration , ad - djiou - ré' 

chenue 
To Adjure, ad-djioure' 
To Adjust, ad djeust' 
Adjusted, ad-djeus'-ted 
Adjustemeut , ad-djeust'- 

men'te 
Adjusting, ad-djeus' tin'gHC 
Adjutage, ad-djiou'-tédje 
Adjutant, ad-djiou'-tan'te 
To Adjute, ad-djioute' 
Adjutor, ad -djiou'-teur 
Adjutory, ad'-djiou-to-ri 
Adjutrix, ad-djiou-trikce 
Adjuvant, ad'-djiou'-van'te 
To Adjuvate, ad'-djiou-véte 
Adlocùtion , ad - lô - kiou'- 

cheune 
Admeasurement , ad - mé- 

j'ioure-men't 
Admensuration , ad-men'- 

chiou re' cheune 
Adminicle, ad-min'-i-kl' 
Adminicular, ad mi-nik'-iou- 

lar 
To Administer, ad-min'-is- 

teur 
To Administrate, ad-min'- 

is-tré-te 
Administration , ad-min-is- 

tré'-cheune 
Administrative, ad-min'-is- 

tré-tiv' 
Administrator, ad-min-is- 

tré'-teur 
Admistratorship, ad-min-js- 

tré'-teur-chip 
Administratrix, ad-min-is- 

tre'-trikce 
Administred, ad-min'-is tred 
Admirable, ad'-tni-ra-bi' 
Admirableness , ad'-mi-ra- 

bl'-nece 
Admirability, ad-mi-ra-bil' 

i-ti 
Admirably, ad'-mi-ra-bli 
Admiral, ad'-mi-ral 
Admiralship, ad-mi-ral-chip' 
Admiralty, ad'-mi-ral ti 
Admiration, ad-rai ré-cheune 
To Admire, ad-maïr' 
Admired, ad-maï-r'd 
Admirer, ad ma'f-reur 
Admiringly, ad-ma'i'-rin'g>/e- 

li 
Admissible, ad-mis'-si bl' 
Admission, ad-mich'-eune 
To Admit, admit' 
Admittable, ad-mit'-ta-bl' 
Admittance, ad mit'-tan'-ce 
Admittatur, ad-mit-té'-teur 
To Admix, ad mikce 
Admixed, ad-mikst' 
Admixtion, ad-miks'-tcheune 
To Admonish, ad-mon'-iche 
Admonisher, ad-mon' ich-eur 
Admonishmeiit , ad-mon'- 

ich'-men'te 
Admonition , ad-môn-ich'- 

eune 
Admonitioner, ad-mô-nich- 

eun-eur 
Admonitor, ad mon' i teur 
Admonitory, ad-mon'-i-teur-i 
To Admove, ad-move' 
Ado. a-dou' 

Adolescence, ad-ô-les'-cen'ce 
Adolescency, ad-ô-les'-cen'-ci 
To Adonize, ad-ô-naïse' 
To Adopt, ad-opt' 
Adoptedly, ad-op'-ted-li 
Adopter, ad-op'-teur 
Adoption, ad-op'-cheune 
Adoptive, ad-op'-tiv' 
Adorable, ad-ô'-ra-bl' 
Adorableness, ad-o'-ra-bl'- 

nece 
Adorably, ad-ô'-ra bli 
Adoration, ad-ô-ré'-cheune 
To Adore, ad-ôre' 
Adorer, ad-ô'-reur 
Adorement, ad-ôre-inen't« 
Adoring, ad-ô'-rin'g^e 
To Adorn, ad-orn' 
Adorner, ad orn'-eur 
Adornment, ad-orn'-men'(e 
Adown, a-doun' 
Adrift, a-drift' 
Adroit, a-droïte' 
Adroitness, a-dro'it'-nece 
Adry, a-draï 

Adscititious, ad-ci-ti' cheuce 
Adstriction, ad-strik'-cheune 
Adulation, ad-jiou-lé'-cheunt; 
Adulator, ad-jiou-lé'-teur 



A FF 

Adulafory, ad jiou-lé-teuri 
Adull, a-deult^' 
Adulterant, a deul' feur-ant 
Adulterateuess, a deul'-teui- 

éte-ness 
Adulteration, a-deul'-teur-é- 

cheune 
Adulterator, a-deul'-teur-é- 

teur 
Adulterer, a-deul'-teur-eur 
Adulteress, a-deul'-teur-ece 
Adulterine, a-deul'-teur-ajne 
Adulterous, a-deul'-teur-eui e 
Adultery, a-deul'-teur-i 
Adumbrant, ad-eum' bran'fe 
To Adumbrate, ad-eum- 

bréte 
Adumbration, ad-eum'-bré - 

cheune 
Adunation, ad-iou-né'- 

cheune 
Aduncity, ad-deun'-ci-ti 
To Adure, a-dioure' 
Adust, a-deust' 
Adusted, a-deust'-ed 
Adustible, a-deus'-ti-bl' 
Advance, ad- van 'ce' 
Advancement, ad-van'ce- 

mente 
Advancer, ad-van"-ceur 
Advantage, ad-van'-tedje 
Advantageous, ad-van'-té- 

dj euce 
Advantageonsly , ad-van'- 

té'-djeus-li 
Advantageousness, ad-van'- 

té-djens-nece 
To Advene, ad-vine' 
Advenient, ad-vi'-ni-en't^ 
Advent, ad'-ven'te 
Advent) ne, ad-ven'-tine 
Adventitious, ad-ven'-tich'- 

euce 
Adventual, ad-ven'-tchiou-al 
Adventure, ad ven'-tchieure 
Adventurous, ad-ven'-- 

tcliiour-euce 
Adventurously, ad - ven- 

tchiour-eus-li 
Adventuresome , ad-ven'- 

tchiour-seume 
Adventuresomeness , ad- 

ven'-tchiour-seume-nece 
Adverb, ad'-verbe 
Adverbial, ad'-ver-bi-al 
Adversable, ad-ver'-sa-bl' 
Adversaria, ad-ver-ce-ri-a 
Adversary, ad'-ver-sa-ri 
Adversative, ad-ver'-sa-tiv 
Adverse, ad'-verce 
Adversity, ad-ver'-ci-ti 
Adversely, ad'-vers-li 
To Advert, ad-verte' 
Advertence, ad-ver'-ten'ce 
Advertency, ad-ver'-ten'ci 
To Advertise, ad-ver-taïze 
Advertised, ad-ver-taïz'-d 
Advertisement, ad-ver'- 
taïze'- ment ou ad-vtr'- 
tize-men't 
Advertiser, nd-ver-tai'-zeur 
Advice, ad-vaïce' 
Advigilate, ad-vidj-i-léte 
Adviseable, ad-vai'-za-bl' 
Adviseabieness, ad-vaï'-za- 

bl'-nece 
To Advise, ad-va'ize' 
Advisedly, ad-vai-zed'-li 
Advisedness, ad-vai'-zed- 

nece 
Advisement, ad-vaize'-men't 
Adviser, ad-vai'-zeur 
Advocacy, ad-vô-ka-ci 
Advocate, ad'-vc~kete 
Advocation, ad-vô-ké'-cheune 
Advowsoti ad-vaou'-zeun« 
Adze, adz*- 
iEra, i'ra 
iErial. e-i'-ri-al 
Mt\, i'ri 

^Eronaut, é'-eur-o-uâte 
jErostatiou , é-eur-os-té' 

cheune 
^Ether, i'tsher 
^Etherial, i-tshi'-ri-al 
Afar, a-far' 

Affability, af-fa-bil'-i-ti 
Affable, af'-fa-bl' 
Affableness, af'-fa-bl'-nec«' 
Affably, af -fa-bli 
Affabulation, af '- fab - iou- 

lé'-cheUD" 
Affair '"-ere 
"" ^^ffear, af-ire' 
Affect af-fekf 



AGG 

Affectate, af-fek'-téte 
Affectation, af-fefr-té'-chéune 
Affectedly, af-fek'-ted-li 
Affectedness, af-fek'-ted-ness 
Affection, af-fek'-cbeune 
Affectionate, af-fek'-cheun- 

éte 
Affectionately, af-fek'-cheun- 

ét*-li 
Affectionateness , af- fek'- 

cheun-étr-nece 
Affective, af-fek'-tiv' 
Afi'ectuosity, af-f'ek-tchiou- 

os'-i-ti 
Affectuous, af-fek'-tchiou- 

euce 
To Affere, af-Sre' 
Afferors, af-fi'-reurz 
Affiance, af-faï'-an'ce 
Affiancer, af-ia'i-an'-ceur 
Affidation, af-ri-de'-cbeune 
Affidature, af-fi-dé'-tcliieure 
Affidavit, af-ri-dé'-vite 
Affiliation, af-fi-li-é'-cheune 
Affinage, af'-fi-nédje 
Affined, af-faï'-n'd 
Affinity, af-fin'-i-ti 
To Affirm, af-ferm' 
Affirmable, af-l'er'-ma-bl" 
Affirmance, af-fer'-mance 
Affirmant, af-fer'-mau't 
Affirmation, af-fer-mé- 

cheune 
Affirmative, af-fer'-ma-tiv' 
Affirmatively, af-fer-ina- 

tiv'-li 
Affirmer, a£-fer'-meur 
To Affix, af-fiks' 
Affixion, af-rik'-cheune 
Afflation, al'-fié' cheumr 
Afflatus, at -flé'-teuce 
To Affl'ict, a f-flikf 
Afflictedness, af-tlik'-ted-nece 
Afflicter, af-flik'-teur 
Affliction, af-flik'-clieun* 
Afflictive, af-flik-tiv' 
Affluence, af'-fliou-en'ce 
Affluency, af'-fliou-f n'-ci 
Affluent* af'-fliou-en't 
Afflueutness, af'-fliou-en't- 

nece 
Afflux , ar-fleukc/- 
Affiuxion, af'-fleuk'-cbeune 
Afforane, af'-fn-redje 
To .Afford, a f- ford*' 
To Afforest , af-for'-est* 
Afforestation, af-for-es-té'- 

cheune 
To Affranchise, af-fran'- 

tcbize 
Affray, af-ré' 

Affrayment, af-fré'-men't 
Affright, af-raït<»' 
Affrighted, af-rait'-ed 
Affrightful, af-rait'-foul 
Affront, at-reun't' 
Affronter, af-reun'-teur 
Affrontive, af-reun'-tiv' 
To Affuse, a f-fiouz' 
Affusion, af-fiou'z-jeune 
To Affy, af-faï 
Aflat, a-flatif' 
Afloat, a-flot*' 
Afoot, a-foutc' 
Afore, a-fore' 
Afraid, a-fréd«' 
Afresh, a-freche' 
Africa, af'-ri-ka 
African, af-ri-kan' 
Afront, a-freun'f 
Aft. afte 
After, af-teur 
Aft-most, aft'-moste 
Aga, é'ga 
Again, é-g«cn«' 
Against, e-gwen'st' 
Agape. a-gape' 
Agaric, ag'-a-rik 
Agate, ag'-ate 
To Agaze, a-gwéze' 
Age, édje 
Aged, é'-djed 
Agedly, é'-djed-li 
Agency, é'-djen'-ci 
Agenda, é'-djen'-da 
Agent, é'-djen't 
Aggeneration , ag-djen-eu- 

ré'-cheune 
To Aggerate, ag'-djeur-éte 
To Aggloméra: e, ag-glom'- 

eur-ete 
Agglutinants , ag-gliou'-ti- 

nants 
To Agglutinate, ag-glion'-ti- 



ALA 

Agglutinated , ag-gliou-ti- 

né'-ted 
Agglutination, ag-gliou-ti- 

né'-cheun* 
Agglutinative, ag-gliou'-ti- 

i;e-tiv 
To Aggrandize, ag'-gran - - 

da'ize 
Aggrandized , ag'- grau'- 

da'iz'd 
Aggrandizement, ag'-gran'- 

daizf-men't 
To Aggravate, ap'-gra-véfe 
Aggravation , ag-gra-vé'- 

cheun»? 
Aggregate, ag'-gri-g^^éte 
Aggregation , a$-gri-guè' - 

cheuue 
To Agress, ag-grece' 
Aggression, ag-grech'-eune 
Aggressor, ag-gre'-ceue 
Aggrievauce, ag-gri'-van'ce 
To Aggrieve, ag-grire' 
To Aggroup, ag-groupe' 
Aghast, a-gaste' 
Agile, adj-il 
Agileness, adj'-il-nece 
Agility, a-djil'-i-ti 
Agio, e'-dji-o 
To Agist, a-djiste 
Agistage, a-djist'-édge 
Agistator, a-djis-té'-teur 
Agister, a-djis'-teur 
Agistment, a-djist'-men't 
Agitable, adj'-i-ta-bl' 
To Agitate, adj'-i-téte 
Agitation, ad.j-i-té'-cbeun« 
Agitator, adj'-i-té-teiir 
Aglet, ag'-let* 
Agminal, ag'-mi-nal 
Agnition, ag-nich'-eune 
To Agnize, ag-na'ize' 
Agnomination, ag-nom-i-né'- 

cheun* 
Agnus dei, ag'-neuce-di-ai 
Ago, a-gô on é-gô 
Agone, é-gone' 
Agog, a-gog' 
Agonism, ag'-ô-niztn 
Agonist, ag'-6-nist 
To Agonize, ag'-o-naïze 
Agony, ag'ô-ni 
Agood, a-goude' 
To Agrace, a-gréce' 
Agrarian, a-gré'-ri-an' 
To Agrease, a-grize' 
To Agree, a-gri' 
Agreeable, a-gri'-a-bl' 
Agreeableuess, a-gri'-a-bl'- 

nece . 

Agreeably, a-gri'-a-bli 
Agreeinguess, a-gri'-in'g«e- 

nece 
Agreement, a-gri'-men't 
Agrestical, ag-res'-ti-kal 
Agriculture, ag-ri-ken'.- 

tchieure 
Aground, a-graoun'd' 
Ague, é'g?<ioue 
Agued, é'gwiou'd 
Aguish, é'gwiou-icbe 
Aguishness , é'-^<iou-iche- 

necf 
Ahead, a-hed' 
Aheiglit.a-haïte' 
A-hull, a-heul' 
Aid, éde 
Aided, éd -ed 
Aider, éd'-eur 
Aidless, éd'-lece 
Aigulet, é'-gfdou-lete 
Ail, éle 

Ailing, è\'-ingnr 
Ailment, él'-men't 
Aim, erne 
Aimer, ém'-eur 
Air, ère 

Airiness, èr'-i-nece 
Airless, èr'-lece 
Airling, èr'-lin'g?ie 
Airy, er'-i 
Aisle, aïle 
Ake, éke 
Akin, a-kin' 

Alabaster, al'-a-bas-teur 
Alack, a-lak' 

Alacriously, a-lak' -ri-eus-li 
Alacrity, a-lak'-ri-li 
Alamode, al-a-mode' 
Alarm, a-larme' 
Alarm-bell, a-larm'-bell 
Alarmed, a-lar'-m'd 
Alarming, a-lar'-min'gM* 
Alarm-post, a-larm'-poste 
Alas, a-lass' 



ALL 

Alate, a-léte' 
Albanum. al-bé'-neum* 
Albeit, al-bi'-ite 
A! berge, al-ber'-dje 
Albion, alb'-i-one 
Album, al'-beuni^ 
Alchymical, al-kim'-i-kal 
Alchymist. al'-ki-miste 
Alcbymy, al'-ki-mi 
Alcohol, al'-ko-hol 
To Alcoholize , al-ko'-ho- 

laïze 
Alcoran, al-ko-rine 
Alcove, al-kô\V 
Alder, âl'-deur 
Alderman, al'-deur-itiane 
Aldern, àl-deurn' 
Ale, éle 

Ale-conner, éle'-kon-eur 
A-lee, a-li' 
Alegar, el'-i-gweur 
Ale-hoof, éle'-houf 
Ale-house, éle'-haouce 
Alembic, a-lem'-bik 
A length, a-!engtsh' 
Alert, a-lerte 
Alertness, a-lert'-néce 
Ale-taster, éle'-tés'-teur 
Alexandrine, al-egz-an'- 

drine 
Alga, a'.'-ga 
Algebra, al-dii-bra 
Algebraist, al-dji-bré'-ist*? 
Algid, al'-djid 
Algidity, ai-djid'-i-ti 
Algitical-djif'-ik 
Algor. al'-g'or 
Algorithm al'-go-iitshm 
Alguazil, al'-gou-a-zil 
Alias, é'-li-ace 
Alible, al'-i-bl' 
Alien, el'-iem» 
Alienable, el'-ien-a-bl' 
To Alienate, él'-ien-éte 
Alienation, él-ien-é'-cheun* 
Aliferous, al-if '-er-euce 
Aliform, al-i-form' 
To Alight, a-laïte' 
Alike, a-laike' 
Aliment, ai'-i-men't 
Alimentai, al-i-men'-tal 
Alimentary, al-i-men'-ta-ri 
Alimentation , al-i-men- 

té-cheun? 
Alimonious, a!-i-mo'-ni-euce 
Alimony, al'-i-meun-i 
Alipede, al'-i-pede 
Aliquant, al'-i-kouan'te 
Aliquot, al'-i-kouot'' 
Aliture, al'-i-tchieure 
Alish, él'-iche 
Alive, a-laive' 
Alkali, al'-ka-li 
Alkaline, al'-ka-line 
To Alkalizate, al-kal'-izéte 
AU, al 
Allay, n!-le' 
Allayed, al-lé-ed 
Allayer, al-lé'-eur 
Allection, al-lek'-cheuu* 
Allective,al-!ek'-tiV 
Allegation, al-li-g'/é'-cheuiie 
To Allege, al-ledje' 
Allegeable, al-ledj'-a-bl' 
Allégement, al-led.K'-men't 
Allegiance, al-li'-djian'ce 
Alleging, al-ledj'in'g«e 
Allegoric, al-li-gor'-ik 
Allegorically , al-li-gor'-i- 

kal-li 
To Allegorize, al'-li-go-raïze 
Allegory, al'-li-gôr-i 
Allegretto, al-li-gret'-tô 
Allegro, al-li'-gro 
Allelujah, al-li-liou'-ia 
Allemand, al'-li-man'de 
To Alleviate, al-li-'ri-éte 
Alley, al'-li 
Alliance, al-la'i'-an'ce 
Alliciency, al-lich'-'ien'ci 
Allied, al-laï'-d 
To Alligate, al'-li-g«éte 
Alligated, al-li-g«é'ted 
Alligation, al-li-g?/é'-cheun^ 
Alligator. al-li-g«é-teur 
Allision, al-lizj'-euue 
Allocation, al-lô-ké'-cheune 
Allocution , al - lô - kiou'- 

cheune 
Allodial, aMô'-di-al 
Allodium, al-lô'-di-eume- 
Allonge, al-leundjé' 
To Alloo, al-lou' 
Alloquy, al'-lo-koui 
To Allot, al-lote r 



AMS 

Allotment, al-lot'-men't 

To Allow, al-laou' 

Allowable, al-laou'-a-bl ' 

Allowableness, al-laou'-abf 
nece 

Allowance, al-laou'-au'ce 

Alloy, al-lof 

To Allude, al-lioude' 

To Alluminate , al-liou- 
miné-te 

Alluminor, al-liou'-mi-neu- 

To Allure, al-liou'r' 

A llurement, al-lioure'-men't 

Alluringness , al - liou'- 

rin'gne-nece 

Allusion, al-liou'-zjeun« 

Allusive, al-liou'-siv 

All'usiveness , al-liou'-siv'- 
uece 

Alluvion, al-liou'-vi-eunc 

Alluvious, al-liou'-vi-euce 

Ally, al-lai' 

Almanack, al'-ma-nak 

Almightiness , al - maï'- ti 
nece 

Almighty, âl-maï'-ti 

Almond, a'-meun'd 

Almoner, al'-mô-neur 

Almonry, al'-meuu'-ri 

Almost, âl'-môste 

Alms, am'z 

Alms-basket, am'z-bas-ket 

Alms-deed, am z'-did 

Alms-giver, am'z'-gwi-veur 

Alms-house, am'z'-haouce 

Alnage, al'-nédje 

A Inight, al'-naate 

Aloes, al-ôz 

Aloft, a-loff 

Alone, a-iône' 
I Along, a-lon'gwe 
| Aloof, a-louf 
l Alose, al-oze' 
j Aloud, a-laoud' 
| Aldw, a-lô' 
[ Alpha, al'-i'a 
i Alphabet, al'-fa-bete 
! Already, àl-red'-i 
I Als, als 

Also, âl'-sô 
I Altar, al'-teur 
j Altarage, à l'-teur-édje 
i To Alter, àl'-teur 

Alterable, al'-teur-a-bl' 

Alterableness, al'-teur -a- 
bl'-nec* 

Alterably, âl'-tenr-a-bli 

Alteration, al'-teur-e'-cheune 
l Altercation , âl-teur-ké'- 
| cheune 
I Altered, âl'-teur'd 
j Altern, al'-tern' 
| Alternate, al-ter'-néte 
I Alternation, al-ter-né'- 
j cheune 

I Alternative, al-tT-na-tiv' 
i Although, âl-tzhô' 
| Altiloquence , al — til'- ô — 
kouen'ce 

Altimetry, al-tim'-i-tri 

Altisonant, al-tis'-ô-nan't 

Altitude, al'-ti-tioude 

Altogether, al-tô-g«etzh'-er 

Alum, al'-eume 

Aluminous, a-liou'-mi-neuce 

Always, âl'-ouez 

Amability, am-a-bil'-i-ti 

Amain, a-méne' 

Amalgam, a-mal'-game 

Amalgama, a-mal'-ga-ma 

To Amalgamate, a-mai'-ga- 
méte 

Amalgamation , a-mal-ga- 
mé'-cheune 

Amanuensis, a-man-iou- 
en'-cice 

Amaranth, ara'-a-ran'tsh 

Aniaranthine, a-man-ran'- 
tshine 

Amaritude, a-mar'-i-tioude 

Amass, a-mac<?' 

To Amate. a-méte' 

Amateur, am'-a-teur 

Amatory, am'-a-teur-i 

Amaze, a-méze' 

Amazedly, a-mé'-zed-li 

Ambages, arne-bé'-djiz 

Ambassade, am'-bas'-sa-de' 

Ambassadour, am'-bas'-sa* 
deur 

Ambassadress, am'-bas'-sa- 
drece 

Ambassage, am'-bas-sédje 

Amber, am'-beur 

Ambergris, am'-beur-g rice 



ANA 

Ambidexter, am'-bi-deW-tsr 
Ambidextrous, am'-bi-deks'- 

treuetf 
Ambient, am'-bi-en't 
Ambigu. am-bi-gw,inu 
Ambiguity, am'-bi-g//iou'-ti 
Ambiguous , am'- big'-iou- 

euc« 
Ambilogy, am'-bii'-ô-dji 
Ambiloquous, am'-bii'-ô- 

koueuce 
Ambit, am'-bite 
Ambition, am'-bich'-eune 
Ambitious, am'-bich'-euee 
Ambit ude, am'-bi-tioude 
Amble, am'-bl' 
Ambler, am'-bleur 
Ambling, am'-blin'-gwe 
Ambrosia, am'-bro-zji-a 
Ambrosial, am'-brô-zjial 
Ambs-ace, ém'z-éce' 
Ambulant, am'-biou-lan-t* 
Ambulation , am-biou-lé'- 

cheune 
Ambulatory, am'-biou-lé- 

teur-i 
Ambury, ain'-biou-ri 
Ambuscade, am'-beus-kéde' 
Ambush, am'-boucué 1 
Amen, é r -mene 
Amenable, a-mi'-na-bl' 
Amenance, a-mi'-nance 
Amend, a-men'd' 
Amendment , a - men'd- 

men'te 
Amends, a-men'dz 
Amenily, a-meo'-i-ti 
To Amerce, a-merce' 
America, a-mer r -ika 
Ainess, a'-mece 
Amethodical , a-mi-tshud'- 

i-kal 
Amethyst, am'-i-tshiste 
Amiable, é'-mi-a-bl' 
Amiablent.'ss, é'-mi-a-bl vhece 
Amiantus, am-i-an'-teuce 
Amicable, am'-i-ka-bi' 
Amicably, am'-i-ka-bli 
Amid, a-mid' 
Amiss, a-mice' 
Amission, a-mich'-eune 
Amit, a-mite' 
Amissible, a-mis'-.si-bl' 
Amity, am'-i-ti 
Ammoniac, am'-mo'-ni-ak 
Ammunition, am-miou-uich'- 

eune 
Amnesty, am r -nis-ti 
Among, a-meun'g«e' 
Amongst, a-meun'gst' 
Amorist, am'-eur-iste 
Amourous, am-eur-euce 
Amort, a-morte' 
Amortization, a-mor-li-zé'- 

cheuu« 
To Amortize, a-mor-tize 
Amortizement, a-moi'-iiz- 

men't 
A movable, a-mouv'-a-bl' 
To Amove, a-mouve' 
Amount, a-maouu't 
Amour, a-mour' 
Amourist, am'-our-ist« 
Amphibious, am'-tib'-i-euc/» 
Amphibological , arn'-li-bô- 

lodj -i-kal 
Amphibology, am'-fi-bol'-o- 

dji 
Ample, am'-pl 
To Ampliate, am'-pli-éte 
Ampliation, am'-pli-e-cheun* 
To Ampliricate, am'-plil'-i- 

kéte 
Amplification, am'-pli-fi-ké'- 

e heu ne 
Amplified, am'-pli-faïd 
Amplifier, am'-pli-faï-ure 
To Amplify, am'-pli-faï 
Amplitude, ain'-pli-tioude 
Amply, am'-pli 
Ampulla, am-poul'-la 
Tu Amputate, am'-piou-téte 
Amputation, am'-piou-té'- 

cheunc 
Amulet, am-iou-lete 
To Amuse, a-miouze' 
Amusement, a-miouze'- 

men't 
Amuser, a-miou'-zeur 
Amusing, a-miou'-zin'g«e 
Amusive, a-miou'-civ' 
Amygdalate, a-mig'-da-léU 
An, an 
Ana, é'-na 
Anabaptism, a-na-bap'-tizm 



AN I 

Anabaptist, a-na-bap'-tisU 
Anacamptical, a-na-kamp'- 

ti-kal 
Anacathartic, an-a-ka-tshar'- 

tic 
To Anacephalise, an-a-ci- 

fal r -aïze 
Anachoret, an-ak'-o-rete 
Anachronism , an-ak'-rô- 

nizm 
Anacreontic, an-a-kri-on'-tik 
Anagogy, an-a-gô'-dji 
Anagram, an'-a-grame 
Analecta, an-a-iek'-ta 
Analepsis, an-a-lep'-cice 
Analogism, an-a-lodj'-izm 
To Analogize, an-al-6-djaïze 
Analogized, an-al'-ô-djaï-z'd 
Analogous, an-al'-o-g2<euce 
Analogy, an-al'-o-dii 
Analysis, an-al'-i-cice 
Analytic, an-a-lit'-ik 
Analytically, an-a-lit'-i-ka'.-li 
To Analize, an'-a-laïze . 
Ananas, a-né'-nace 
Anarchy, au'-ar-ki 
Anarchic, an-ar'-kik 
Anarchical, an-ar'-ki-kal 
Anathema, a-natsh'-i-ma 
Anathematical , au-a-tshi- 

mat'-ti-kal 
To Anathematize, an-atsh'- 

i-ma-taïse 
Anatoscism, a-nat'-ô-cizm 
Anatomical, an-a-tom'-i-kal 
Anatomist, an-at r -ô-miste 
To Anatomise, an-at-ô-maïze 
Anatomy, an-at'-ô-mi 
Ancestors, an'-ces-teurz 
Ancestral, an'-ces-trel 
Ancestry, an'-ces-tri 
Anchor, an'k-eur 

Anchorage, 6 ank-'eur-édje 

Anchorite, ank-o-raïte 

Anchovy, an'-tcho'-vi 

Ancient, en'-tchen't 

Anciently, en'-tcl:eu't-li 

Ancientness, en'-'chen't-nece 

Ancientry, en'-tche.n'-tii 
Ancients, en'-tchsa'ts 

Ancome, an'-kôiue 

And, an'd 

Andante, an'-dan'-te 

Andiron, au'd-a'i-reun 

Andolian, an'-do-l;-an 

Amlrogynal an-droj'-i-nal 

Androginally, an'-drodj'-i- 
nal-li 

Androgynus , an'-drodj'-i- 
neuce 

Androides, an'-dro-i-diz 

Anecdote, au'-ek-dbt* 

Anecdotical , au'- -k-dô-!i-kal 

Anemometer, au-i-mom'-i- 
ter 

Anemone, a-nem'-o-ne 

An-end, an-en'd' 

Anent. a-nen't' 

Aneurism, an'-iou-rizma 

Anew, a-niou' 

Anî'ractuose , an' - frack'- 
tchiou-euce 

Anfractuosity , an'-frack- 
tchiou-o-si-ti 

Angel, en'-djel 

Angelica, an'-djel'-i-ka 

Angelical, an'-djel'-i-kal 

Angelicalness , an'-djel-i- 
kai-necé 

Angélus, an'-djel-euce 

Anger, an'gK'-eur 

Angerly, an'gw'-eur-li 

Angina, an'-djaï-ua 

Angle, an'g'-P 

Angler, an'g'-leur 

Angle-rod, an'g'l'-rod 

Anglesey, an'-gli-si 

Anglicism, an'g-li-cizme 

Angling, au'g'-lin'gMe" 

Angrily, an'g'-ri-li 

Angry, an'g'-ri 

Anguish, au'g'-ouiche 

Angular, an'g'-iou-lar 

Angularity, an'g-iou-Iar'-i-ti 

Anguiosity, an'g-iou-los'-i-ti 

Angulous, an'g'-iou-leuce 

August, an'-g2<euste 

Angustation, an'-gweus-té'- 
cheune 

Anhélation, an'-hi-lé'-cheune 

Aniented, an'-i-en'-ted 

Anights, a-naït's' 

Anileness, a-na'ile'-nece 

Anility, a-nil'-i ti 

Animable, an'-i-ma-bl' 



ANT 

Animadversion, an-i-mad- 

ver'-cheune 
Animadversive , an-i-mad- 

ver'-siv' 
To Animadvert, an-i- mad- 
vert' 
Animadverter , an i-mad- 

ver'-teur 
Animal, an'-i mal 
A nimalcule, an-i-mal'-kioule 
Animality, an-i-mal'-i ti 
To Animate, an'-i-méte 
Animation, an-i-mé-cheune 
Animative, au'-i-mé-th" 
Animator, an'-i-iné- leur 
Animose, ani-môce' 
Animosity, an-i-mos'-i-ti 
Anise, an'-ice 
Ankle, an r -kl' 
Analist, an'-na-liste 
Annals, an'-nalz 
Aunats or Annates, an'-na!s 
io Anneal, au'-nile' 
Annexation , an'-nek-cé' 

cheune 
Annexion, an'-nek-cheune 
Annexment, an'-neks'-men't 
Annihilable, an'-naï'-hi-la-bl' 
To annihilate, an'-naï'-hi- 

léte 
Annihilation, an'-na'i'-hi- 

le'-cheune 
Anniversary, an'-ni-ver'- 

sa-ri 
Annotation, an'-nô-té'cheune 
Annotator, an' nô-té'-teur * 
To Announce, an'-naoun'ce* 

Annoy, an'-noï 

Annoyance, an'noï'-an'ce 

Anuoyer, an'-noï'-eur 

Annual, an'-niou-al 

Annuitant, an'-niou'-i-tan't 

Annuity, an'-niou'-i-ti 
To Annul, an'-neul 

Annular, an'-niou-lar 

Annulet, an'-niou-lete 
To Annu.nerate , an'-niou'- 
mi-réte 

Annumeration, an'-niou-mi- 

ré'-cheune 
To Annunciate , an'-neun'- 
chi-éte 

Annunciation, an-'neun'-chi- 
é'-cheune 

Anody ne, an'-ô-daïne 

To Anoint, 'a-no'iu't' 

Anointer, a-noïn'-teur 

Anomalism, a-nom'-a-lism 

Anomalous, a-noin'-a-leuce 

Anomalously, a-nom'-a-ieuj-a 

Anomaly, a-rtom'-a-li 

Anomy, aii'-ô-ini 

Anoa, a-none' 

Anonymous , a-non'-i-meuce 

Anorexy, au'-ô-rek ci 

Another, en-otzh'eur 

Ansated, an'-cé-ted 

Answer, an'-ceur 

Ansv/erable, an'-ceur-a-bl' 

Answerableuess, an'-eeur-a- 
bl-nece 

Answerer, an'-ceur-eur 

An't, an't' 

Ant, an.'t 

Anta, an'-ta 

Antagonist, an'-tag'-ô-nist« 

Antaphroditic, an't-a-frô- 
dit'-ik 

Artapoplectic, an't-ap-ô- 
plek'-tik 

Antarctic, an'-tark'-tik 

Antarthritic, an't-ar-tsrit'-ik 

Antasthmatic, an't-ast-mat- 
ik 

Auteacts, an'-ti-akts 

Anteambulation, an'-ti-am- 
biou-lé'-cheune 

To Antecede, an'-ti-cide' 

Antecedence, an'-ti-ci'-dence 

Antecedent, an'-ti-ci'-den't 

Antecessor, an'-ti-ces'-seur 

Antechamber, an'-ti-tchém'- 
beur 

To Antedate, an'-ti-dete 

Antediluvian, an'-ti-di-liou'- 
vi-an' 

Antelope , an'-ti-lôpe 

Antemeridian, an'-ti-mi-rid'- 
ji-an 

Antemetic , an't-i-met'-ik 

Antemuudane, an-ti-meun'- 
déne 

Antennas, an'-ten'-ni 

Antepast, an'-ti-paste 

Antepenult, an'- ti-pi-neulte' 



Ail 

To Antepone, an'-ti-pone 
Anteriour, an'-ti'-ri-eur 
.Anteriority, an'-ii-ri-or'-i-ti 
Antestomach, an'-ti-steum'- 

euk 
Anthology, an'-tshol'-ô-dji 
Anthony's fire , an'-tô-niz- 

faïre' 
Anthropophagi , an'-tshrô- 

pof'-a-dji 
Anti,an'-ti 
Antichamber, an'-ti-chém*- 

beur 
Antichrist, an'-ti-kraïste 
AntiChristian , an'-ti-kris'- 

tchcun« 
Antichristianism, an'-ti-kris'- 

tcheun-izm 
Antichristianity, an'-ti-kris- 

tchi-an'-i-ti 
To Anlicipate, an'-tis'-i-péte 
Anticipation, an'-ti-ci-pe'- 

cheune 
Anticipating , an'-ti-ci-pé'- 

tin'g^e 
Anticipator, an'-fi-ci-pe'-teur 
Antik, an'-tik 
Antikly, an'-tick-li 
Anticor, an'-ti-kor 
Anticourtier , an' - ti - kor'- 

tcheur 
Antidotal , an'-ti-do-tal 
Antidole an'-di-dôte 
Antifebrile, an'-ti-feb'-ril* 
Antimonarchical, an'-ti-mô- 

nar'-ki-kal 
Anhmonial, an'-ti-mô'-ni-al 
Antimony, an'-ti-mo-ni 
Antinephritick, an'-ti-ne- 

frit'-ik 
Antipathetical, an'-ti-pa- 

tshet'-i-kal 
Antipathy, an'-tip'-a-tshi 
Antipendium, an'-ti-oen'-di- 

eume 
Antipestilential, an'-ti-pes- 

ti-len'-chal 
-Antiphonary, an'-ti-fô'-na-ri 
Antiphrasis, an'-tif'-ra-cice 
Antipodal, an'-tip'-ô-dal 
Autjpodes, an'-tip'-o-diz 
Antipope, an'-ti-pôpe 
Antiquarian, au'-ti-koua-ri- 

ane 
Antiquary, an'-ti-koua-rf 
Antiptosis, an'-tip-to'-cic 
jo Antiquate, an'-ti-kouéte 
Antique, an'-tlke' 
Antiqueness, an'-tik'-nece 
Antiquity, an'-tik'-oui-ti 
Antiscii, an'-tis'-ci-aï 
Antiscarbutick, an'-ti-skor- 

biou'-tik 
Antispasmodic, an'-ti-spaz- 

rnod'-ik 
Antithe"sis, an'-tilsh'-i-cic 
Antivenereal , an'-ti-vi-ni'- 

ri-al 
Antler, an't'-leur 
Anus, e'-neuce 
Anvil, an'-vil 
Anxiety, ank-zàï'-i-ti 
Anxious, an'k-cheuce 
Anxiously, ank'-cheus-li 
Any, en'-i 
Aorta, a-or'-ta 
Apace, a-pec*' 
Apaed^usia, ap-i-.liou'-ji-a 
Apaedeuta, ap-i-diou'-ta 
Apagogy, ap-a-go'-dji 
Apaid, a-ped' 
Apart, a-part' 
Apartment, a-part'-men'te 
Apathy, ap-a-tshi 
Ape, e-pe 
Apeak, a-pike 
Aper, é'-peur 
Aperient, a-pi'-ri-en't 
Aperitive, à-per'-i-tiv' 
Apert.a-perte 
Apertion, a-per'-cheune 
Apertly, ap-ert'-li 
Apertness, ap-ert'-nec« 
Aperture, ap-er'-tchieure 
Apex, é'-peks 
Aphelion, a-fi'-li-eune 
Aphony, a-fô'-ni 
Aphorism, af'-ô-rizme 
Aphoristical, af-ô-ris'-ti-kal 
Aphrodisiac, af-rô-dij'-i-ak 
Aphrodisiacal, at-rô-di-zaï* 

a-kal 
Aphtae, af'-ti 
Apiary, é'-pi-a-ri 
Apiece, a-uice' 



APP 

Apish, é'-piche 
Apishlv. e'-piche-li 
Apishness, é'-piche-nece 
Apocalypse, a-pok'-a-lipse 
Apocalyptical, a-pok-a-lin'- 

t i-kal 
Apocrypha, a-pok'-ri-fa 
Apocryphalness, a-pok'-n- 

falnnece 
Apologetical, a-pol-ô-d.jet'- 

i-kal 
Apologetick, a-pol-ô-dj?t'-ik 
Apologetically, a-pol-o-djet'- 

i-kal-i 
Apologist, a-pol-o-djist<? 
To Apologize, a-pol'-ô-djaïze 
Apologue, ap'-o-log 
Apology, a-pol'-ô-dji 
Apophthegm, ap'-ô-tshem 
Apoplectick, ap-o-plek'-tik 
Apoplexy, ap'-o-plek-ci 
Apoplexed, ap-6-plek-ced 
A; ostacv, a-pos'-ta-ci 
Apostate, a-pos'-tet« 
Aoostatical, a-pos-tal'-i-kal 
To A postât ize,a-pos'-ta-taize 
To Apostemate , a-pos'-ti- 

mét<? 
Aposteme, ap'-o-stime 
Apostil, a-pos'-lil 
Apostle, a-pos'-sl' 
Apostleship, a-pos-sl'-chipe 
Apostolick, a-pos-iol'-ik 
Apostolically , ap-os-tol'-i- 

kal-li 
Apostrophe, a-pos'-trô-fi 
To Apostrophize, a-pos'-trô- 

fa'ize 
Apostume, ap'-os-tioume 
Apothecary, a-potsh'-i-ka-ri 
Apothegm, ap'-ô-tshem 
Apotheosis, ap-ô-tshi'-ô-cice 
Anozem, ap'-ô-zem 
To Appal, a-pal^' 
Appalment, a-pal'-meu't 
Appanage, ap'-pa-nédje 
Apparatus, ap-pa-re'-teuce 
Apparel, ap-par'-el 
Apparent, ap-pé'-ren't 
Apparently, ap-pe'-ren't-li 
Apparent-ness, ap-pé'-ren't- 

nece 
Apparition. ap-pa-rich'-eune 
Apparitor, ap-par'-i-teur 
To Appay, ap-pé' 
To Appeach, ap-pitch*' 
Appeached, ap-pitc'n't 
Appeachment , ap-pitch'- 

men't 
A[>peal, ap-pile 
To Appeal, ap-pil*-' 
Appealant, ap-pel'-!an't 
Appealing, ap-pi'-lin'g?ié 
To Appear, ap-pitv' 
Appearance, ap-pi'-ran'ce 
Appearer, ap-pi'-reur 
Anpeasable, ap-pi'-za-bl' 
To Appease, i>p-pize' 
Appeaser, ap-pi'-zeur 
Appeasing, ap-pi'-zin'gw*» 
Appellant, ap-pel'-laa't 
Appellate, ap-pel'-léte 
Appellation, ap - pel - Ié'- 

cheun^ 
Appellative,ap-per-la-tiv 
Appellatory, ap-pel'-la-teur-i 
Appellee, ap-pel'-li 
Appellour. ap-pel'-leur 
To Append, ap-pen'-d' 
Appendage, ap-pen'-dédje 
Appendant, ai -pen'-dan't 
To Appendicate, ap - pen'- 

di-kéte 
Appendication, ap-pen'-di- 

ké'-cheun^ 
Appendix, ap-pen'-diks 
To Appertain, ap-per-téne' 
Appertainment, ap - per - 

ten*' -men 't 
Appertenance, ap-per'-ti- 

nan cf 
Appertinent, ap-per'-ti-nen't 
Appetence, ap'-pi-ten'ce 
Appetency, ap'-pi-ten'ci 
Appetible, ap'-pi-ti-bl' 
Appetibility, ap-pet-i-bil' i-ti 
Appetite, ap'-pi-taïte 
Appetit!on.ap-pi-tich'-eun« 
Appetitive, ap'-pi-ti-tiv' 
lo Applaud, ap-plnd^' 
Anplauder. ap-plâ'-deur ' 
Applauding. ap-plà'-din'g«^ 
Applause, ap-plâze' 
Apple, ap'-ple' 
Aj.phable.np-plai'-a-bl' i 



AQU 

Appliance, ap plaï'-an'ce 
Applicability, ap-pli-ka-bil'- 

i-ti 
Applicable, ap'-pli-ka-bl* 
Applicably, ap'-pli-ka-bli 
Applicate, ap'-pli-kéte 
Application, ap-pli-ké'- 

cheune 
Applicative, ap'-pli-ka-tiv' 
To Apply, ap-plaï' 
To Appoint, ap-poïn't 
Appointer, ap-poïn'-teur 
Appointment, ap-poïn't'- 

men't 
Apportionment, ap - por - 

chemif-men't 
To Appose, ap-pôze' 
Apposer, ap-po'-zeur 
Apposite, ap'-po-zite 
Appositely, ap'-pô-zit-li 
Appositeiiess, ap'- pô - zit- 

nece 
Apposition, ap-po-zich'-eun^ 
To Appraise, ap-prèze' 
Appraiser, ap-pré-zeur 
Appraising, ap-pré'-zin'g»f 
To Apprehend, ap-pri-hen'd' 
Appréhender, ap - pri - hen'- 

deur 
Apprehensible, ap-pri-hen'- 

cibl' 
Apprehension, ap-pri-hen'- 

cheune 
Apprehensive, ap-pri-hen'- 

ciV 
Apprehensively, ap - pri - 

hen'-civ'-li 
Apprehensiveness, ap-pri- 

hen r -civ'-nece 
Apprentice, ap-pren'-fice 
Apprenticehood, ap - pren'- 

tis-houd^ 
Apprenticeship, ap - pren'- 

tis-chip 
To Apprize, appraise' 
Approach, ap-protch/? 
Approachable, ap-pro'-tcha- 

W 
Approachless ap-piôtch'-lec 
Approacher, ap-pro'-tcheur 
Approaching, ap-pro'- 

tchin'g//e 
Approachment, ap-prô-tch'- 

men't 
Approbation, ap-prô-bé- 

clieune 
Approof, a-prouf' 
To Approperate, ap - prop' 

i-rete 
To Appropinquate, ap-pro- 

pin'-kouéte 
Appropinquc, ap-pro-pin'k' 
Appropriable, ap-pio'-pri- 

a-bl' 
Appropriate, ap-prô'-pri-éte 
Appropriation, ap-piô-pri- 

é -cheun^ 
Approvable, ap-prou'-va-bl' 
Approval, ap-prou'-val 
Approvance, ap-prou'-van'ce 
To Approve, ap-prouve' 
Approvement , ap-prouv '- 

men't 
Approver, ap-prou'-veur 
Approving, ap-prou'-vin'gH<? 
Approximate, ap - proks'-i- 

méte 
Approximation, ap-prok-ci- 

mé'-cheune 
Appulse.ap'-peulse 
To Apricate, é'-pri-kéte 
Apricity, a-pri'-ci-ti 
Apricot, é'-pri-kotf 
April, é-pril 
Apron, é'-peurnf? 
Aproned, e'-peur-n'd 
Apt, apt^ 

To Aptaie, ap'-téte 
Aptitude, ap'-ti-tioude 
Aptly, apt'-li 
Aptness, apt'-nece 
Aqua, é'-koua 

Aqua fortis, é-koua-for'-tice 
Aqua marina, é-koua-ma- 

raï'-na 
Aqua regia, e-koua-ri'-dji-a 
Aqua vitae, é-koua-vaï'-ti 
Aquarius, é-koué'-ri-euce 
Aquatic, a-kouat'-ik 
Aquatile, ak'-oua-tile 
Aqueduct, ak'-oui-deukt' 
Aqueous, é-koui-euce 
Aqueousness,é-koui-eus-!iece 
Aquiline, ak-oui-laï-ne', or 

ak'-oui-liae 



ARE 

Aquilo, ak'-oui-lô 
Aquose, a-kouose 
Aquosity, a-kuos'-i-ti 
Arabesque, ar-a-bes'-ke 
Arabia, ar-é-bi-a 
Arabian, ar-é-bi-an' 
Arabic, ar'-a-bik 
Arabism, ar'-a-bizm 
Arable, ar'-a-bl' 
Arack, ar'-ak 
Araneous, a-ré'-ni-euc* 
Aration, a-ré-cheune 
Aratory, ar'-a-teur-i 
Arhalist, ar'-ha-liste 
Arbiter, ar'-bi-teur 
Arbitrable, ar'-bi-tra-hl' 
Arbitrably, ar'-bi-tra-bli 
Arbitrage, ar'-bi-tréd.je 
Arbitrament, ar - bit' - ra- 

men't 
Arbitrarily, ar'-bi-tra-ri-li 
Arbitrariness, ar'-bi-tra'-ri- 

nece 
Arbitrarious, ar-bi-tré'-ri- 

euce 
Arbitrary, ar'-bi-tra-ri 
To Arbitrate, ar'-bi-tréte 
Arbitration, ar bi tre'-cheune 
Arbitrator, ar'-bi-tré-teur 
Arbitrement, ar-bit'-ri-meut 
Arborary, ar'-ho-ra-ri 
Arboreous, ar-bô'-ri-euc<? 
Arboret, ar'-bo-ret<? 
Arborist, ar'-bo-riste 
Arbour, ar'-benr 
Arbustum, ar-beus'-teume 
Arbute, ar-bioute 
Arc, ark 
Arcade, ar-kéde' 
Arcanum, ar-ké-neume 
Arch, artche 

Archaiology, ar-ké-ol'-ô-dji 
Archaism, ar'-ké-iztr.c 
Archangel, atk-éi^'-djel 
Archangelic, ark-an'-djel'-ik 
Archbishop, artclf bich'-eup 
Archbishopric, artch'-bich'- 

"eup-rik 
Archdeacon, artch'-di'k-':i 
Archdeaconry, artch'-di-k'n- 

ri 
Avchdeaconship, artch' - di- 

k'n-chipe 
Archduchess, artch'-deutth'- 

ece 
Archduke, artch -diouke' 
Archdukedom , artch' - 

diottke'-dome 
Arched, ar'-tched 
Archer, artch '-eur 
Archery, artch'-eur-i 
Arches court, artch '-ez-côrte 
Archetypal, ar'-ki-taï-pal 
Archetype, ai'-ki-ta'ipg 
A rchidiaconal, ar-ki-da'i-ak'- 

6-nal 
Archiépiscopal, ar>ki-é-pis'- 

ko-pal 
Archipelago, ar-ki-pel'-a-gô 
Architect, ar'-ki-iekt 
Architective, ar-ki-tek r -tiv' 
Architectonic, ar-ki-tek-ton'- 

ik 
Architecture, ar'-ki-tek- 

tchieure 
Architrave, ar'-ki-tréve 
Archivault, ar'-ki-vâlt^ 
Archives, ar'-kaïv'z ou ar- 

kiv'z 
A rchivisi, ar'-ki-viste 
A.rch-presbyter, artch'-jires'- 

bi-ter 
Arch-stone, artch'-stône 
Archwise, artch'-ouèze 
Arctic, ark'-fik 
Arcuate, ar'-kiou-ét^ 
A rcuation, ar-kiou-e'-chenn" 
Arcubalister, ar-kiou-bal'-is- 

teur 
Ardency, ar'-den'-ci 
Ardent, ar'-den't 
Ardently, ar'-den'l-li 
Ardnity, ar-diou'-i-ti 
Ardour, ar'-deur 
Arduous, ar'-djiou-euc^ 
Arduousness , ar'-djiou-eus- 

nece 
Arc, ar 
Area, é'-ri-a 
To Aread. a-ride' 
A.retaction, ar-i-fak'-chenn« 
To Arefy, ar'-i-faï 
Arena, a-ri'-na 
Arenaceous, ar-i--né' cheucc 
Arenosa, a-ri nôc' 



ARiî 

Arenulous, a-ren'-iou-leuca 
Areometer, a-ri-olw'-i-teur 

Areopagites, é'-ri-o-p'é-dji- 

tiz 
Areopagus, é'-ri-op-é-g?<euc« 
Argent, ar'-djen't 
Argentaiion, ar-djeu'- té'- 

cheune 
Argentine, ar-djen'-ta'ine 
Argil, ar'-djil 
Argillaceous, ar-djil-Ié'- 

cheuce 
Argillous, ar-djil -!euc(? 
Arguation, ar - gidou - e'- 

cheun« 
To Argue, ar'-gwjou 
Arguer, ar r -g?<iou-eur 
Arguing, ar'-gzdou-in'gwe 
Argument, ar'-gj/iou-men't 
Argumentai, ar-g«iou-men'- 

tal 
Argumentation, ar-g«iou- 

men'té-cheun? 
Argumentative, ar-g;nou- 

men'-ta-tiv' 
Argute, ar-gu\ontr' 
Argutias. ar-gwion'-chi-i 
Argyleshire, ar-gail'-chire 
Aria, c'-ri-a 
Arian, é'-ri-an 
Arianism, é-ri-an-izm 
Arid, ar r -id 
Aridity, a-rid'-i-ti 
-} .ries, é'-ri-ez 
To Arietate,a-raï'-i-tét^ 
Arietation, a-raï-i-té'-cheun« 
Arietta, é-ri-et'-ta 
bright, a-raït^' 
Ariolation, é-ri-ô-lé'-cheuue 
'lo Arise, a-raïze 
Arisen, a-riz'-'n 
A ristocracy, a-ris-tok'-ra-ci 
Aristocratic, a-ris-tck'-ra-lik 
Aristocratical , a -ris- tô - 

krat'-i-kal 
Arithmetic, a-ritsh'-mi-tik 
Arithmetical, a-ritsh-inei'-i 

kal 
Arithmetically, ar-itsh-r.iet 

i-kal-Ii 
Arithmetician , a-ritsh-mi 

tich'-ane 
Aritlmiomancy, a-ritsh'-mo 

man '-ci 
Ark. ark' 
Armada, ar-mé'-da 
Armament, ar'-ma-men't 
Armamentary, ar-ma-metr 

ta-ri 
Armature, ar'-ma-tchieure 
Armed, ar'-m'd 
Armenia, ar-mi'-ni-a 
Armenian, ar-mi'-ni-anc 
Armgaunt, arm'-gan't 
Arm-hole, arm'-'nole 
A^rmiger, ar'-midj-eur 
Armigerous. ar-midj'-er-euce 
Armillary. ar'-mi!-la-ri 
Armillated. ar'-mil-lé-ted 
Arming, ar'-min'g/?^ 
Armistice, ar'-mi-stice 
Armlet, arm -Icte 
Armorer, ar'-meur-eur 
Armorial, ar-mô'-ri-al 
Annnric, arm'-o-rik 
Armorist, ar'-meur-isté 
Armory, ar'-meur-i 
Armour, ar'-rneur 
Arm-pit, arm'-pite 
Army, ar'-mi 
Aromatic, ar-c-mat'-ik 
Aromatical, ar-ô-mal'-i-kal 
Aromatics, ar-ô-mat'-iks 
Aromatization, ar-6-mat-i- 

zé'-cheune 
T« Aromatize, ar'-ô-ma-t aï- 

ze 
Arose, a-rôze 
Around, a-raoun'd' 
To Arouse, a-raouze' 
A row, a-ro' 
A ; peggio, ar-pedj'-:-o 
Arquebusade, ar-koui-beus- 

éde 
Arquebuse, ar-koui-neuc 
Arquebusier, ai-koui-bcus- 

ire' 
To Arraign, ar-réni»' 
Arraigning. ar-ri-ning>" 
Arraignment, ar-renc^-men't 
To Arrange, ar-rén'd.ie' 
Ai-ranged, ar-réu'-dj'd 
Arrangement, ar-rén'dje'- 

men't 
Atiau< p.r'-ran't 



ASI 

Arrantly, ar'-ran't-li 
Arras, ar'-ace 
Array, ar-é' 
Arrayers, ar-ré'-eurz 
Arrear, ar-rire' 
Arrearage, ar-ri r -rédje 
Arrearance, ar-ri'-ran'ce 
Arreptitious, ar-rep-tich'- 

euce 
Arrest, ar- reste' 
To Arride, ar-raï-de 
Arriere-ban, ar-ri'-re-bane 
Arrision, ar-rizj'-eune 
Arrival, ar-raï'-val 
Arrivance, ar- rai -van 'ce 
To Arrive, ar-raï-ve' 
To Arrode, ar-rode' 
Arrogance, ar'-rc~gan'ce 
Arrogancy, ar'-rô-gan-ci 
Arrogant, ar'-rô-gan't 
Arrogantly, ar'-ro-gan't-li 
To Arrogate, ar'-ro-guete 
\ rrogation , ar - rô - gwé' - 

cheune 
.xrosion, ar-ro'-zjeune 
Arrow, ar'-o 
Arse, ar-se 
Arsenal, ar'-se-nal 
Arsenical, ar-sen'-i-kal 
Vrsenic, arse'-nik 
\rse-versy, ar-se-ver'-si 
lrt, arte 

Arterial, ar-ti'-ri-al 
Artery, ar'-teur-i 
Artful, art'-foul 
Artfully, art'-foul-li 
artfulness, art'-foul-nece 
Arthritic, ar-tshrit'-ik 
Arthritical, ar-tshrit'-i-kal 
Artichoke, ar'-ti-chôke 
Artie, ar'-tik 
Article, ar'-ti-kl' 
Articled, ar'-ti-kled 
Articular, ar-tik'-iou-lar 
To Articulate, ar-tik'-iou-léte 
Articulately, ar-tik-iou-!éte-li 
Articulateness , ar-tik'-iou- 

léle-nece 
Articulation, ar-tik'-iou-lé- 

cheune 
Artifice, ar'-ti-fice 
Artificer, ar-tif r -i-ceur 
Artificial, ar-ti-fich'-al 
Artificially, ar-ti-fich'-al- li 
Artificialness, ar-ti-fich'-al - 

nece 
Artiliery, ar-til'-eur-i 
Artisan, arti-zane' 
Artist, art'-iste 
Artlessly, art'-Ies-li 
Artless, art'-lece 
To Artuate, ar'-tchiou-éte 
Arundinaceous , a-reun'-di- 

né'-cheuce 
Arundineous, ar-eun'-din'-i- 

euce 
Arundiferous, ar-eun'-dif '-i- 

reuce 
Arvil, ar'-vil 
As, az 

Asa-foe tida, as-sa-fet r -i-da 
Asbestine, az-bes'-tine 
Asbestos, az-bes'-teuce 
Ascalabotes, as-ka-la-bo'-tiz 
Ascarides, as-kar'-i-diz 
lo Ascend, as-cen'd' 
Ascendable, as-cen -da-bl' 
Ascendant, as-cen'-dan't 
Ascendancy, as-cen'-den'-ci 
Ascension, as-cen'-cheune 
Ascensional, as-cen'-cheun-al 
Ascensive, as-cen'-siv' 
Ascent, as-cen't' 
To Ascertain, as cer-téne' 
Ascertained, as-cer-ié'-n'd 
Ascerf ainer, as-cer-té'-neur 
Ascertainment, as-cer-tene'- 

men't 
Ascetic, as-cet'-ik 
Ascii, as'-ci-aï 
Ascites, as-saï'-tiz 
Ascitical, as-cit'-i-kal 
Ascititious, as-ci-tich'-euce 
Ascribable, as-krai-ba-bl' 
To Ascribe, as-kra'ihe' 
Ascriptitious , a,;-krip-tir,h- 

euce 
Ash, ache 

Ash-colotir, ache'-keul-eur 
Ashamed, a-ché'-m'd 
Ashen, ach'-'n 
Ashes, ach'-iz 
Ashore, a-chore' 
Ashy, ach'-i 
Asia, éj'-i-a 



Avilie, aj-i-at'-ik 

iside, ""-saïde' 

Asinary, cv'-i-na- ri 

Asinine, as-1-naïne 

To Ask, ask 

Askance, a-skan'ce' 

Askaunt, a-skan't' 

Asked, ask'-ed 

Asker, ask'-eur 

Askew, a-skiou' 

Aslant, a-slan't' 

Asleep, a-siipe' 

Asoph, a-zof ' 

Asp, asp 

Asparagus , as-'jaf r -a-g«euce 

Aspect, as'-pekt 

Aspectable , as-pek'-ta-bl' 

Aspection, a^-pek'-cheune 

Aspen, as'-pen' 

Asper, as'-peur 

To Asuerate, as'-per-éte 

Asperation, as-per-t -cheune 

Asperity, as-per'-i-ti 

Aspernation , as - p vr - né' - 

cheune 
Asperous, as'-per-eice 
To Asperse, as-perse' 
Aspersion, as-per-cheune 
Asperula, as-per'-iou-la 
Asperugo, as-per-iou'-gô 
Asphaltic, as-fal-tik 
Asphaltos, as-fal'-teuce 
Asphaltum, as-fal'-teume 
Asphixia, as-Sks-ai-a 
Asphixy, as-fiks-i 
Aspic, as'-pik 
To Aspirate, as'-pi-réte 
Aspirate, as'-pi-réte 
Aspiration, as-pi-ré'-cheune 
To Aspire, aa-pa'ire' 
Asportation, as-pôr-té'- 

cheune 
Asquint, a skouin't 
Ass, ace 

Assa dulcis, as-sa-deul'cice 
Assa foetida, as-sa-fet'-i da 
To Assail, as-séle' 
Assailable, as-sé-la-bl' 
Assailant, as-sé'-lan't 
Assailer, as-sé'-leur 
Assart, as-sart' 
Assassin, as-sas'-in' 
To Assassinate , as sas'-i- 

néte 
Assassination , as-sas-i-né'- 

cheune 
Assault, as-«âlt' 
Assaulter, as-sâlt'-eur 
Assay , as-sé/ 
Assayer, as-sé'-eur 
Assecution , as-si-k'w'- 

cheune 
Assemblage, as-sem'-h dje 
To Assemble, as-sem'-l., 
Assembly, as-sem'-bli 
Assent, às-sen't 
Assentation, as -sen' -té' - 

cheune 
Assenter, as-sen'-teur 
Assentment, as-sen't'-men't 
To Assert, as-sert' 
Assertion, as-ser'-cheune 
Assertive, as-ser'-tiv' 
Assertor, as-ser'-teur 
To Asserve, as-serv' 
To Assess, as-sess' 
Assession, as-sech'-eune 
Assessment, as-ses'-men't 
Assessor, as-sess'-seur 
Assets, as'-sets • 
To Assever, as-sev'-er 
Asseverate, as-sev'-i-rete 
Asseveration, as- sev-i-ré'- 

cheune 
Ass-head, as'-hed 
Assiduity, as-si-diou'-i-ti 
Assiduous, as-sid'-iou-euce 
Assiduously, as-sid-iou-eus-li 
Assign, as-saïne' 
Assignable, as-saïn'-a-bl' 
Assignation, as - sig - né' - 

cheune 
Assignee, as-si-ni' 
Assigner, as-saï-neur 
Assignment, as-sain'-men't 
Assimilable, as-sim'-i-la-bl' 
To Assimilate, as-sim'-i-léte 
Assimilateness, as-sim'-i-léte- 

nece 
Assimilating, as-sim'-i-lé- 

tin'gwe 
Assimilation, as - sim' - i - lé- 

cheune 
To Assimulate, as-sim'-iou- 

le' 



ATfl 

j Assimulation,as-sim-iou-lé- 

cheune 
To Assist, as-sist' 
I Assistance, as-sis'-tan'ce 
Assistant, as-sis'-tan't 
Assize, or Assise, as-saïze 
Assizer, as-saï'-zeur 
Associable, as-so'-chi-a-bl' 
To Associate, as-sô-chi-éte 
Association, as -sô- chi-é'- 

cheune 
To Assoil,as-soïl 
Assonance, as'-so-nan'ce 
Assonant, as-so-nan'i. 
As soon as, az-soune'-az 
To Assort, as-sort' 
To Assot, as-sot' 
Assuefaction, as - soui - fak'- 

cheuue 
I Assuasive, as-soué'-civ' 
To Assubj ugate, as - sub'- 

djiou-gwéte 
To Assume, as-sioume' 
Assumer, as-siou'-meur 
Assuming. as-siou'-min'gwe 
Assumpsit, as-seum'-sit 
Assumption, as - seum'- 

c he une 
Assumptive, as-seum'-tiv' 
Assurance, ach-chiou'-ran'ce 
To Assure, ach-chioure' 
Assuredly , ach-chiou'-red-li 
Assuredness, ach-chiou'-red- 

nece 
Assurer, ach-chiou'-reur 
To Asswage.as-souédje 
Asswagement, a.s-souédje'- 

men't 
Asswager, as-soué'-djeur 
Asterisk, as'-ti-risk 
Asterism, as'-ti-rizm' 
Astern, a-stern' 
To Astert, a-sterf 
Asthma, ast'-ma 
Asthmathic, ast-mat'-ik 
Asthmatical, ast-mat'-i-kal 
To Astonish, as-ton'-iche 
Astonishingness, as-ton'-ich- 

in'gwe-nece 
Astonishment, as-ton'-ich'- 

men't 
To Astound, as-taoun'd r 
A-straddle, a-strad'-dl' 
Astral, as'-tral 
Astray, a'-stré 
To Astrict, as-trickt' 
Astriction, as-trik'-cheune 
Astrictive, as-trik'-tiv 
Astrictory, as-trik'-leur-i 
Astride, a-straïde' 
Astriferous, as-trif'-i-reuce 
Astrigerous, as-lridj'-i-reuce 
To Astringe, as-trin'dje' 
Astringency, as-trin'-djen'- 

ci 
Astringent, as-trin'-dien't 
Astrography. as-trog -ra-li 
Astrolabe, as'-tro-Iébe 
Astrologer, as-trol'-ô-dieur 
Asfrologian, as-trc-(ô'-dji-ane 
Astrologie, as-trô-lodj'-ik 
Astrological, as-trô-lodj'-i- 

kal 
Astrologically, as-trô-lodj-i- 

kal-li 
To Astrologize, as-trol'-ô- 

djaïze' 
Astrology, as-trol'-ô-dji 
Astronomer, as-tron'-6-meur 
Astronomic, as-trô-nom'-ik 
Astronomical, as-tro-uom'- 

i-kal 
Astronomically, as-tro-nom'- 

i-kal-li 
Astronomy, as-tron'-ô-mi 
Astro-theology, as'-trô-tshi- 

ol'-ô-dji 
Asturias, as-tiou'-ri-az 
Asunder, a-seun'-deur 
As wel' as, az-ouell'-az 
Asylum, a-sai'-leume 
Asymmetry , a-sim'-i-tri 
At, ate 

Ataraxy, at'-a-rak-ci 
Atheism, é'-tshi-izm 
Atheist, é'-tshi-iste 
Atheistic, é-tshi-is'-tik 
Atheistical, é-tshi-is'-ti-kal 
Atheistically, é- tshi-is'-ti- 

kal-i 
Alheisticalness, é-'tshi-is'-ti- 

kal-nece 
Athenian, é-tshi'-ni-ane 
Athens, é'-tshen'z 
Atheous, é'-tshi-euce 



AUC 

Athfrst, a-tsheursf 
Athleta. atsh-let'-a 
Athletic, atsh-let'-ik 
Athwart, a-tshouart' 
Atilt, a-tilt' 
Atlantic, at-lan'-tik 
Atlas, at'-lace 
Atmosphere, at'-inô-sfire 
Atmospherical, at-mo-sfer'-i- 

kal 
Atom, at'-eume 
Atomical, a-tom'-i-kal 
Atomist, at'-o-miste 
To Atone, a-tone' 
Atonement, a-tône'-men't 
Atop, a-top' 
Atrabilarian, at-ra-bi-lé'-ri- 

ane 
Atrabilarious, at-ra-bi-lé'- 

ri-euce 
Atrabilariousness, at-ra-bi- 

lé'-ri-ens-nece 
Atramental, at-ra-meu'-tal 
Atramentous, at - ra - meu'- 

teuce 
Atrip, a -trip' 
Atrocious, a-tro-cheuce 
Atrociously, a-tro'-cheus-li 
Atrociousness, a-tro'-cheus- 

nece 
Atrocity, a-tros'-i-ti 
Atrophi, at'-ro-fi 
To Attach, at-tatche' 
Attachment, at-tatche'-men't 
Attack, at-tack' 
Attacker, at-tak'-eur 
To Attain, at-téne 
Attainable, at-tén-a-bl' 
Attainableness, at-tèn'-abl'- 

néce 
Attainder, at-téne-deur 
Attainment, at-téne'-men't 
Attaint, at-tén't' 
Attainture, at-tén'-tch'eure 
To Attaminate, at-tam'-i- 

néte 
To Attemper, at-tem'-peur 
To Attemperate, at-tem'-pé- 

réte 
Attempt, at-tem't' 
Attemptable, at-tem'-ta-bl' 
Attempter, at-tem'-teur 
Attempting, at-tem'-tin'gwe 
To Attend, at-ten'd' 
Attendance, at-ten'-dan'ce 
Attendant, at-ten'-dan't 
Attender, at-ten'-deur 
Attention, at-ten'-cheune 
Attentive, ai-ten'-tiv 
Attentively, at-ten'-tiv'-li 
Attentiveness , at-ten'-tiv'- 

nece 
Atténuant, at-ten'-iou-an't 
To Attenuate, at-ten'-iou-éte 
Attenuation , at-ten-iou-é'- 

cheune 
Atter, at'-teur 
Attest, at-test' 
Attestation, at tes-té'-cheune 
Attic, at'-tik 
Atticism, at'-ti-cizm' 
To Attinge, at'-tin'dje 
Attire, at-ta'i'-re 
Attirer, at-taï-reur 
Attitude, at'-ti-tioude 
Attolent, at-tol'-len't 
Attorney, at-eur'-ni 
Attorneyship, at-eur'-ni-chip 
Attornment, at-tetirn'-men't 
To Attract, at-trakt' 
Attractical, at-trak'-ti-kal 
Attraction, at-trak'-cheune 
Attractive, at-trak'-tiv' 
Attractively, at-trak'-tiv'-li 
Attractiveness, at-trak'-tiv '- 

nece 
Attractor, at-trak'-teur 
Attrahent, at-tré'-hen't 
Attrapped, at-trap-p't 
Attributable, at-trib'-iou-ta- 

bl' 
To Attribute, at-trib'-ioute 
Attribution , at - tri' - biou'- 

cheune 
Attrite, at-traïte' 
Attriteness, at-trait'-nece 
Attrition, at-trich'-eune 
'To Attune, at-tioune' 
To Atturn at-teurn' 
Atween, a-touine 
Atwixt, a-touikst' 
Auburue, a'-beurne 
Auction, âk'-chemie 
Auctionary, âk'-cheun-a-ri 
Auctioneer, âk-cheun-ir' 



AUX 

Aueupatiou , a- kiou-pé'- 

cheune 
Audacious, â-dé-cbeuce 
Audaciously, â-dé'-cheus-h 
Audaciousness, â-de'-cheus- 

nece 
Audacity, à-da<'-i ti 
Audible, à'-di-bl' 
Audihleiiess, a-di-bl'-nece 
Audibly, a'-di-bii 
audience, à'-di-en'ce 
Audit, û'-dif 
Audition, à-dich'-eune 
Auditor, â'-di-teur 
Auditory- à' di tenir- i 
A ught. àte 
Augment âg-men't 
Augmentation, àg-men'-té'- 

cheuu*' 
Augmentative, àg-men'-ta- 

tiv' 
Augmenter, âg-:nen'-teur 
Augsburg, àgs'-beurg 
Augur, à'-g7<eur 
Augurate, â'-gviou-réte 
Auguration , à - gwiou - ré'- 

cbeune 
Augurer, à'-gweur eur 
Augurial, à g2/iou'-ri-al 
To Augurise, à-g?<iou-raize' 
Augury, â'-gwiou-ri 
August, a-g«eust' 
Augustness, à-g«eust'-nece 
Auletic. â-let'-ik 
Aulic, à'-lik 
Auln. âne 
Aumail, â-me'-le' 
Aunt, an't' 
Aureola, â'-ri-o-Ia 
Aurélia, â-ri'-li-a 
Auricle, à'-ri-kl' 
Auricula, â-rik'-iou-Ia 
Auricular, â-rik'-iou-lar 
Auricularly, â-rik'-ioular-li 
Auriferous, â-rii'-i-reuc* 
Auriga, à-ri'-ga 
Aurora, à-ro'-rà 
Auscultation , as - keul - té'- 

cbeune 
Auspice, â'-.^pice 
Auspicious. à-spidl'-eucs 
Auspiciously, à spich'-eus-li 
Auspiciousuess, a-spich'-eus- 

uece 
Auster, às'-teur 
Austere, â-stire 
Austerely, â-stir'-li 
Austereness, a-stir'-nece 
Austerity, à-ster'-i-ti 
Austin-friars , as'- tin- fraï- 

eurz 
Austral, as'-tral 
Tu Australize, às-tra-laïze' 
Austria, as'-tri-a 
Austriue, às'-trine 
Austrian, âs'-tri-aue 
Authentic, â-tshen'-tik 
Authentical, à-tshen'-ti-kal 
Authentically , â-tshen'-ti- 

kal-li 
Authenticalness, à-tshen'-ti- 

kal-nece 
To Authenticate, â-tshen'-ti- 

kéi« 
Authenticity, à-tshen'-tis'-i-ti 
Aulheuticness, â-tsben'-tik- 

nece 
Author, â'-tsheur 
Authoritative, â-tshor'-i-ta- 

tiv' 
Authoritatively, â-tshor'-i ta- 

liv'-li 
Authoritativeness, â-tshor'-i- 

ta ti r '-nece 
Authority, â-tshor'-i-ti 
Authorization, a-tshô-ri-zc' 

cheune 
To Authorize, â'-tshô-raïze 
Autocrasy, â-tok'-ra-ci 
Auto-da-fe, â'-to-dé-fé 
Autograph, â'-tô-graf 
Autographical, à-tô-grai'-i- 

kal 
Autography, â-tô-gra-fi 
Automatical, à-tô-mat'-i-kal 
Automaton, â-tom'-a-toue 
Automatons, à-tom'-a-teuce 
Autopsy, â'-top-ci 
Autoptical, â-top'-ti-kal 
Autoptically, à-top'-ti-kal-li 
Autumn, â'-teume 
\utumnal, à-teunj'-nal 
Auxesis, âg-zi'-cice 
Auxiliar, ag-zil'-ïar 
Auxiliaries, âg-zil'-ï a -riz 



AXL 

Auxiliary, àg-zil'-ia-ri 

Auxiliation , àg-zil-i-é'- 
cbeuue 

To Avail, a-vé!e' 

Available, a-ve'-la-bl' 

Availableness , a-ve'-la-bl- 
nece 

Availably, a-vé'-la-b!i 

Availment, a-veZ-meut 

To Avale. a-vé-!e 

Avant, a-van'-t 

Avant-guard, a-van't-gard 

Avarice, av'-a-rice 

Avaricious, av-a-rich-euce 

Avariciously, av-a-rich'-eus-li 

Avariciousness , av-a-rich'- 
eus-nece 

Avast, a-vast' 

Avauncer, a-van'-ceur 

Avaunt, a-van't 

To Avel, a-vel' 

Avellaua, a-vel-lé'-na 

Ave-mary, évi-mé'-ri 

Avenage, av'-en-édje 

To Avenge, a-ven'dje' 

Avengeance, a-ven'-djan'ce 

Avengemeut , a-veudje'- 
men't 

Aveuger, a-ven'-djeur 

Aventure, aven'-tchïeure 

Avenue, av'-i-niou 

To Aver, a-ver' 

Aver, av'-eur 

Average, av'-eur-édje 

A venneut, a-ver'-ment 

To Averruncate, av-er-reun'- 
kéte 

Averruncation, av-er-reun'- 
ké'-cheuue 

Aversation, av-er-cé'-cheune 

Averse, a-verce' 

Aversely, a-vers r -li 

Averseuess, a-vers'-uece 

Aversion, a-ver'-cheuué 

To Avert, a-vert' 

Avery, a\-er-i 

Aviary, é-vi'-a-ri 

Avidity, a-vid'-i-ti 

To Avize, avaïze' 

To Avocate, av'-o-kéte 

Avocation, av-ô-ké'-cheiuie 
I To Avoid, a- void' 
j Avoidable, a void'-a-bl' 
: Avoidance, a-vnïd'-an'ce 

Avoider, a-voïd'-eur 

Avoidless, a-voïd' lece 

Avoir-du-pois , av-er-diou- 
poïz' 

Avolation, av-ode'-cheune 

Avouch, a-vaoutche' 
i Avouchable, a-vaoutch'-a-b!' 

Avoucher, a-vaoutch'-eur 

To Avow, a-vaou' 
[ Avowable. a-vanu'-a-bl' 
, Avowal, a-\auu'-a! 

Avowedly, a-vaou'-ed-Ii 

Avowee, a-vaou-i' 
! Avower, a-vaou'-eur 

Avowry, a-vaou'-ri 

Avowsal, a-vaou'-zal 

Avowtry, a-vaou'-tri 

Avulsion, a-veul'-cheune 

Await, a-ouéte' 

To Awake, a-ouéke' 

Awakened, a-ouék'-ned 

To Awaken, a-oué'-k'-n 

Awaker, a-oué'-keur 

To Award, a-ouard' 

Aware, a-ouere' 

Away, a-oué', or é-oué' 

Awe, â 

Awed, à'd 

A-weigh, a-oué' 

Awful, à'-foul 

Awfully, â'-foul-li 

Awfulness, â'-foul-nece 

Awhile, a-ouhaïle' 

Awkward, âk'-oueurd 

Awkwardly, âk'-oueurd-li 

Awkwardness, âk'- oueurd- 
nece 

Awl, âl 

Awless, â r -Iece 

Awning, a'-nin'g7Je 

Awoke, à-ouôke' 

Awork, a-oueurk' 

Awry, a-ra'i' 

Ax or Axe, aks 

Axilla, ag-zil'-la 

Axillar, aks'-sil'-Iar 

Axillary, aks'-sil'-la-ri 

Axiom, ak'-cheume 

Axis, ak'-cice 

Axle, ak'-sl' 

Axle-pin, ak'-sl'-pine 



BAL 

Axle-tree, ak'-sl-tri 
Axungia, aks-eun'-dii-a . 
Ay,a-i 
Aye, é-i 

Azimuth, az'-.-meulsh 
Azoth, é'-zotsh 
Azure, é'-zjieure 
Azurines, e-zjiou-rain'z 
Azymus, a'-zi-meuce 



B 

B,bi 

Baa. ba 

Babble, bab'-bl 

Babblement, bab'-bl'-men't 

Babbler, bab'-bleur 

Babbling, bab'-blin'g//r 

Babe, Baby, bé'-bi 

Babery, bé-beur-i 

Babish, bé'-biche 

Baboon, ba-bounc' 

Baby, bé -bi 

Baccated bak'-ké-leo 

Bacchanalian, bak-ka-né'-li- 
ane 

To Bacchanalize, bak'-ka-ua- 
laïze 

Bacchanals, hak'-ka-nalz 

Bacchant, bak'-kan't 

Hacchic,bak'-kik 
! Bachelor, batcb'-i-leur 
! Bachelorship, batch'-i-leur- 

chip 
I Back, bak 

! Backberond, bak'-bi-ron'd 
| To Backbite, bak'-baite 

Back-biter, back'-ha'iteur 

Back-basket, bak-bas-ket« 

Back-blow, bak'-blô 

Back-bone, bak'-bone 

Back-door, bak'-dôr 

Backed, bak't 

Back-friend, bak'-frien'd 

Backgammon, bak- gam - 
eun^ 

Back-ground, bak'-graoun'd 

Back-house, bak'-haouce 

Back-piece, bak' pic*; 

Back-room, bak'-roume 

Back-shop, back -chop 

Back-side, bak'-saide 

To Back slide, bak'-slaïde 

Back-slider^ bak-slaï-deur 

Back-sliding, back-sla'i'- 
ding;-^ 

Back-staCF, bak'-staf 

Back-stairs, bok'-sterz 

Back-stays, bak' -steze 

Back-stitch, bak-stich? 

Back-stroke, bak-strôke 
] Back-swanked, bak-souank't 
I Back-sw ord, bak'-sord^ 

Backward, l)ak'-oueurd 

Backwards, bak'-oueurdz 

Backwardly, back'-oueurd-li 

Backwardness, bak'-oueurd- 
nece 

Back-yard, bak'-yarde 

Bacon, bé'-k'n 

Bad, bad 

Badge, badje 

Badger, bad'-jeur 

Badiy, bad'-li 

Badness, bad'-nec« 

To Baffle, baf'-fle 

Baffler, bar'-fleur 

Bag, bag 

Bagatelle, bag-a-tel' 

Baggage, bagw-édje 

Baggingiy, bag«'-in'gHe-li 

Bagnio, ban'-ïo 

Bag-pipe, bag'-paipe 

Bag-piper, bag'-pai-peur 

Bag- pudding, bag'-pou- 
dm'gne 

Bail,bél« 

Bailable, bé'-îa-bl' 

Bail-dock, béle'-dok 

Bailitf, bé'-lif 

Bailing, be'-lin'gwe 

Bailiwic, bé'-li-ouik 

Bain, bene 

To Bait, bete 

Baiting, bé'-tin'gwe 

Baize or Bays, béze 

To Bake.béke 

Bake-house, béke'-haouce 

Baker, bé'-keur 

Baker-legged, bé'-keur-leg- 
g'd 

Baking, bé'-kin'g?ie 

Balance, bal'-ance 



BA R 

Balaucer, bal'-an'-ceur 

Balass, bal'-ace 

To Balbucinate, bab bioc 

ci-nete 
To Balbutiate, bal-biou'- 

chi-ete 
Balbuties, bal-biou'-chéz 
Balcony, bal-ko'-ni 
Bald, bâld 

Baldachin, bal'-da-kine 
Balderdash, bâl-deur-daclie 
Baldly, bald'-li 
Baldmony, bâld'-ineun-ï 
Baldness, bâld'-nece 
Baldric, bâl'-drik 
Bale, bêle 
Baleful, béle'-foul 
Balefully, béle'-foul-li 
Balk, bâk 
Ball, bàl 
Ballad, bai'-ad 
Ballast, bal'-a.ste 
Ballet, bal'-rte 
Ballister, bal'-is-teur 
Balloon, bal-ouue' 
Ballot, bal'-eute 
Ballotade, bal'-ô-téde 
Ballotation, bal'-o-te'-cheune 
Balm, bame 
Balmy, bam'-j 
Balneary, bal'-ni-a-ri 
Bal neat ion, bal-ni-é'-cheune 
Balueatory, bal'-ni-a-teu-ri 
Balsam, bal'-seume 
Balsamic, bal-sam'-ik 
Balsamical, bal-sam'-i-kal 
Balsamine, bal'-sam-ine 
Baltic, bai'-ik 
Baluster, bal'-eus-teur 
Balustrade, bal'-eus-tréde' 
Bamboo, bam'bou 
To Bamboozle, bam'-bou'-zl' 
Bamboozler, bam'-bou-'zleur 
Ban, bane 
Banned, ban'-n'd 
Band, ban'd 
Baudaee, ban'-déje 
Band-box. ban'd'-bôks 
Bandelet, ban'-de-lete . 
Bandit, ban'-dite 
Bauditto, bau'-dit-o 
Bandog, ban'-dog 
Bandoleer, ban'-do-lir' 
Bandrol, ban'-drôl 
Bandy, ban'-di 
Bane, bene 
Baneful, béne'-foul 
Banefulness, béne-foul-nece 
Banewort, bene'-oueurte' 
Bang, ban'g 
Banian, bau'-ian 
To Banish, ban'-iche 
Banisher, ban'-ich-eur 
Banishment, ban'-iche-meii't 
Bank, ban'k 
Banker, ban'k-eur 
Bankrupt, ban'k'-reupf 
Bankruptcy, ban'k'-rcup-ci 
Banner, ban'-eur 
Banneret, ban'-eur-ete 
Bannerol, ban'-eur-ol 
Banning, ban'-in'g«e 
Bannisters, ban'-is teurz 
Bannock, ban'-ok 
Banquet, baugk'-ouete 
Banqueter, bangk'-oue-teur 
Banquet-house, bangk'-ouet- 

haouce 
Banqueting , baugk'-ouei- 

iu'gne 
Banter, ban'-teur 
Banterer, ban'-teur-eur 
Bantling, ban't'-lin'g«e 
Baptism, bap'-tizm' 
Baptismal, bap-tiz'-mal 
Baptistery, ba|/-tis-teur-i 
To Baptise, bap-taïze 
Baptizer, bap-taï'-zeur 
Baptizing, bap-tai'-zin'-gRi 
Bar, bar' 
Barb, barbe 
Barbacan, bar'-ba-kane 
Barbarian, bar-bé'-ri-ane 
Barbaric, bar'-bar-ik 
Barbarism, bar'-bar-izme 
Barbarity, bar-bar'-i-ti 
Bnrbarous, bar'-ba-reucf 
Barbarou.«lv, bar'-ba-reus-li 
Barbarousueis, bar r -ba-reus- 

nece 
Baibary, bar'-ba-ri 
Barbecue, bar'-bi-kiou 
Barbel, bar'-bl* 
Barber, bar'-beur 
Barbery-tree, bar'-ber-i-tri 



BAT 

Bare, here 

Bare-bone, bere-bône 
Bare-faced, bere-ïë-s't' 
Bare-facedly, bere-fé-s't'-li 
Bare-facedness, bere-fé-s't'- 

Bare-footed, bere'-fout-ed 
Bare-headed, bere'-hed-ed 
Barely, ber^'-li 
Bareness, bere-nece 
Bargain, bar'-guine, or bar'- 

g«ene 
Bargainee, bar-gwen-i' 
Bargainer, bar'-g?/eu-eur 
Barge, bardje 
Barge-man, bardje'-mane 
Barger, bad'-djeur 
Bark, bar'k 
Barker, bar'-keur 
barky, bar-ki 
Barley, bar'-li 
Barmy, bar'-mi 
Barn, barn' 
Sarnacle, bar'-na-kl' 
barometer, ba-rom'-i-1eur 
Barometrical, bar-o-met'-ri- 

kal 
Baron, bar'-eune 
Baronage, bar'-eun-édje 
Baroness, bar'-eun-ece 
Baronet, bar'-eun-ete 
Barony, bar'-eun-i 
Barracan, bar'-ra-kane 
Barrack, bar'-ak 
Barrator, bar'-a-teur 
Barratry, bar'-a-tri 
Barrel, bar'-el 
Barren, bar'-ene 
Barrenly, bar'-en-li 
Barrenness, har'-en'-nece 
Barricade, bar-i-kéde' 
Barrier, bar'-i-eur 
Barrister, bar'-is-teur 
Barrow, bar'-o 
Barshot, bar'-chote 
Barter, bar'-teur 
Barterer. bar'-teur-eur 
Bartery, bar'-teur-i 
Base, bece 

Baselard, béce'-larde 
Basely, béce'-li 
Basement, béce'-men't 
Baseness, béce'-nece 
To Bash, bach*? 
Bashaw, bash r -;'i 
Bashful, bache'-foul 
Bashfulness, bache'-foul-nece 
Basil, baz'-il 
Basilic. ba-zil'-ick 
Basilisk, baz'-i-lisk 
Basin, bé'-s'n 
Basis, bé'-cice 
To Bask, bask 
Basket, bas'-ketc 
Bason, bé's'n 
Bass, bé-ce 
Basse, bace 
Basset, bas'-sete 
Bass-relief, bace-ri-lif' 
Bastard, bas'-tarde 
To Bastardize, bas' tar-daïze 
Bastardly, bas'-tard-li 
Bastardy, bas'-tar-di 
•Baste, best* 
Bastile, bas'-tile 
Bastinade, bas-ti-néde 
Basting, bé'-stin'-g«e 
Bastion, bas'-ti-euue, or bas- 

tcheune 
Bat, bate 
Bat - fowling, bate' - faou - 

lin*g/*e 
Batable.'bé'-ta-bl' 
Batavia, ba-té'-vi a 
Batch, batche 
Bate, béte 
Bateful,béte'-fonl 
Bateinent, bét*' men't 
Bath, batsh 
To Bathe, bétshe 
Bathing, bé'-tshin'g«e 
Bating, bé'-tin'gwe 
Batiet, bat'-lefe 
Batoon, ba-toune' 
Battailous, bat'-té-leuce 
Battalia, bat'-tél-ïa 
Battalion, bat-tal-'ieune 
Batten, bat'-t'n 
Batter, bat'-eur 
Batterer, bat'-eur-eur 
Battery, bat-eur-i 
Battle, bat'-tr 
Battle array, bat' -tl'-ar-ré 
Battle-axe, bat'-tl' aks 
Battledore, bat'-ti-dôi -k 



BED 

Battlement, bat'-tl'-men't 

Battler, bat'-leur 

Batty, bat'-fi 

Baubee, bâ-bi' 

Baufrev, bâ'-fré 

Baulk,"bâk 

Baum, bâme 

Bavaroy, bav'-a-roï 

Bavin, bav'-ine 

Bawble, ba'-bl' 

Bawd, bade 

Bawdily, ba'di-li 

Bawditiess, bâ'-di-nece 

Bawdrick, ba'-dnk 

Bawdry, bâ'-dri 

Bawdy, ba'-di 

Bawdy-house, ba' di-haouce 

To Bawl, bale 

Bawler, bâ'-leur 

Bay, bé 

Bay-salt, bé'-salt 

Bay-window, bé'-ouin'-dô 

Bayard, bé'-iarde 

Baying, be'-in'gwe 

Bayonet, bay'-eun ete 

To Be, bi 

Beach, bifche 

Beachy, bitch'-i 

Beacon, bi'-k'n 

Beaconage, bi'-kon-idje 

Bead, bide' 

Beadle, bi'-dl* 

Beadrolî, bide'-rôl? 

Beadsman, bidz'-mane 

Beagle, bi'-gl' 

Beak, bike 

Beaked, bi'-ked 

Beaker, bi'-keur 

Beal, bile 

Beam, bime 

Beamy, bi'-mi 

Bean, bine 

Bear, bère 

Beard, bird 

Bearded, bird'-ed 

Beardless, bird' lece 

Bearer, bér'-eur 

Bear-ward, bère'-ouard 

Beast, bisre 

Beastly, bist'-li 

Beat, bite 

Beaten, bi'-t'n 

Beater, bi'-teur 

Beatific, bi-a-tif'-ik 

Beatifical, bi-a-tif'-i-kal 

Beatitically, bi-a-tif'-i kal-li 

Beatification , bi-at-i-fi ké- 

cheune 
To Beatify, bi-at'-i-faï 
Beating, bit'-in' gne 
| Beatitude, bi-at'-i-tioude 
I Beau-monde, bo-mon'-de' 
Beauish, bô'-iche 
Beauteous, biou'-tchi-euce 
Beauteously, biou'-tchi-eus-li 
Beauteousness , biou'-tchi- 

eus-nece 
Beautiful, biou'-ti-foul 
Beautifully, biou'-ti-foul-li 
, Beautifulness, biou' ti-foul- 

nece 
To Beautify, biou' ti-faï 
Beauty, bieu'-ti 
Beaver, bi'-veur 
Becafico, bek-a-fi'-kô 
To Becalm, bi-kame' 
Became, bi-kéme' 
Because, bi-kâze 
To Bechance, bi tchan'ce' 
Beck, bek 
Beckets, bek'-etce 
To Beckon, bek'-k'n 
To B.rclip, bi-klip' 
To Become, bi keume' 
Becoming, bi-keum'-in'gwe 
Becomingly, bi-keum'-itrgwe- 

li 
Becomingness , bi - keum'- 

iu'gwe-nece 
Bed, bed 

To Bf dabble, bi-dab' bl' 
To Bedaggle, bi-dag' g\' 
To Bedash, bi-dache 
To Bedaub, bi-dâb' 
To Bedazzle, bi daz'-zl' 
Bedchamber, bed'- tcheme- 

bcur 
Bed-clothes, bed' klôze 
Bed-curtain, bed'-keur-tine 
Bedder, bed'-eur 
Bedding, bed'-in'g»e 
To Bedeck, bi-dek' 
Bedecked, bidek'-'t 
Bedehouse, bid'-haouce 
To Bedew, bi-diou' 



BEL 

Bedfellow, bed'-fel-o 

To Bedight, bi-daïte' 

To Bedim, bi-dim' 

To Bedizen, bi-daï' z'n 
Bedlam, bed'-lame 
Bedlam-like, bed'-lam'-laike 
Bed-maker, bed'-me-keur 
Bed-mate, bed' mé/e 
Bed-post, bed' poste 
Bed-presser, bed'-pres-seur 
To Bedraggle, bi-drag'-gi' 
To Bedrench, bi-dren'che' 
Bedrid, bed'-rid 
Bed-rite, bed-raïte 
To Bedrop, bi drop' 
Bedside, bed'-saïde' 
Bedstead, bed'-sted 
Bed-straw, bed'-strâ 
Bed-swerver, bed'-souer- 

veur 
Ped-tick, bed'-tik 
Bed-time, bed'-ta'ime 
To Bedung,b:-deun'g«e' 
To Bedust, bi-deuste' 
To Bedwarf, bi-dousrf' 
Bed-work, bed'-oueurk 
Bee, bi 
Beech, bitche 
Beechen, bi'-tch'n 
Beef, bif 
Beemol, bi'-mol 
Been, bine 
Beer, bire 
Beet.bire 
Beetle, bi'-tl' 

Beetle-browed, bi'-tl'-braou'd 
Beetle-beaded, bi'-tl '-hed-c-d 
Beetle-stock, bi'-tl'-xtok 
Beet-radish, bite'-rad-iche 
Beet- rave, bite'-réve 
Beeves, biv'z 
To Befall, bi-fâl' 
To Befit, bi-fite' 
Befoamed, bi-fôm r -'d 
To Befool, bi-foule 
Before, bi-fore' 
Before-hand, bi-fore'-han'de 
Before-time, bi fôre'-taime 
To Befortune , bi - for' - 

tchioune- 
To Befoul, bi-faoul' 
To Befriend, hi-fren'd' 
To Befringe, bi-frin'dje' 
To Beg, beg 
Began, bi-gane' 
To Beget, hi gtrete' 
Begetter, bi-^et'-eur 
Beggar, baç/u' eur 
Beggarliness , begz«'-eur-li- 

nece 
Beggarly, beg?«'-eur-'.i 
Beggary, brg«'-eur-i 
Begger, begM'-enr 
Beggingly, beg^-in^e-li 
To Begin, bi-guine' 
Beginner, bi-ga-in'-eiir 
To Begird, bi-g^erd 
To Begirt, bi-gwerte 
To Begnaw,bi na' 
Begone, bi-gone 
Begot, bi-gote' 
Begotten, bi-got'-t'n 
To Begrease, bi-grize' 
7'o Begrime, bi gra'ime 
To Beguile, bi-gaïle' 
Beguiler, bi-gail'-eur 
Béguines, begw'-in'z 
Begun, bi-gweune' 
Behalf, bi-hat' 
To Behave, bi-héve' 
Behaviour, bi-hév'-ïeur 
To Behead, bi-hed' 
Beheld, bi-held' 
Behest, bi-heste 
To Behight, bi-haïtf' 
Behind, bi haiu'd 
Behind - hand , bi - ha'in'd'- 

han'de 
To Behold, bi-hôld' 
Beholden, bi-hôl'd'n 
Beholder, bi-hol' deur 
Beholdingness , bi - hôl'- 

din'g«e-nece 
Behoof, bi-houfe 
To Behoove, bi-houve' 
Behooveful, bi-houve'-foul 
Behoovefullv, bi-houve'-foul- 

li 
To Behowl, bi-haoule' 
Being, bi'-in'g;(e 
To Belabour, bi-lé'-beur 
To Belace. bi-léce' 
Belagjred, bi-lag'-g'd 
Belamie, bel'-a-mi 
r>elamotir, bel'-a-mour 



BEP 

Belated, bi-lé'-ted 
To Belay, bile' 

Belch, belche 

Belcher, belch'-eur 

Beldam, bel'-dame 

To Beleaguer, bi-li'-gwear 

Beleaguerer, bi-li'-gi^eur-eut 

Belfry, bel'-tri 
To Belie, bi-laï' 

Belief, hi lit' 

Believable, bi-li' va-bl» 

To Believe, bi-live' 

Believer, bi-'i'-veur 

Believinglv , bi-li'- vin'g»e-1i 

Belike, bi-laïke' 

Belive, bi-laive' 

Bell, bell 

Bell-clapper, bel'-klap-eur 

Bell-founder.bel'-faoun'-deur 

Bell-man , bei'-mane 

Bell-metal, bel'-met-'l 

Belle, bell 

Belles-lettres, bel-let'-eurz 

Bellicose, bel'-li-kôze 

Belliferous , bel-lif'-i-reoce 

Belligerent, bel-lidj'-i-ren't 

To Beliigerate , bel-lidj'-i- 
réte 

Belligerous, bel-lidj'-i-rence 

Bellipotent . bel-lip'-o-tei.'ie 

To Bellow, bei'-lô 

Bellows, bel'-leuce 

Belluine. bel'-liou-a'ine 

Belly, bel'-li 

Belly-ache, bel'-li-éke 

Belly band, bel'-!i-ban'de 

Belly-bound, bel'-li-baoiin'd.! 

Belly-friend, bel'-li-fren'<*(f 

Belly-full, bel'-li-foul 

Belly-god, bel'-li-god 

Belly-pinched , bel'-li-pine- 

tch't 
Belly-timber , bel'-li-tim.-- 
beur 

To Belock, bi-lok 

To Belong, bi-lon"g;?e 
Below, bi-16 

To Belowt, bi-laoutf' 
Belswagger, bei'-soung^-enr 
Belt, belte 
Ben edere, bel'-vi-di'-re 

To Belver, bel'-\er 
Belwether , bel'-ouetzh ettr 

To Bely, bi-laï' 

To Bemad, bi-mad' 

To Bemat. bi-mat<' 

To Bemeal, bi-mile' 

To Beinire, bi-mai-re 

To Bemoan, bi-mone' 
Bemoaner, bi-mô' ïteur 

To Bemoil, bi-moïl' 

To Betnonster , bi-mon J- 

teur 
Bemused, bi-miou'-z'd 
Bench, ben'che 
Bencher, ben'-cheur 
Bend, ben'dfe 
Bendable, ben'-da-bl' 
Bender, ben' deur 
Bendlet, ben'd'-lete 
Beneaped. bi-nip't' 
Beneath, b\-mV/\\e' 
Benedict, ben'-i uikfe 
Benedictiou , ben'- i - dik' - 

cheune • 
Benefaction, ben'-i -fak'- 

cheune 
Benefactor , lien'-i-fak'-teur 
Benefactress, ben'-i-fak'-treit: 
Benefice, ben'-i-fice 
Beneficed. ben'-i-Iiste 
Beneficence, bi-nef-i-cen'c« 
Beneiicent, bi-nef r -i-cen't« 
Beneficial, ben'-i-fich'-al 
Beneficially, ben'-i-rkh'-al-li 
Beneticiaiuess , beu'-i-fich'- 

ai-nece 
Beneficiary, ben'-i-lich'-a-i i 
Benefit, bèn'-i-file 
To Benet, bi-netc 
Benevolence, bi-nev'-o-leno 
Benevolent, bi-nev'-o-len i^ 
Bengal. l)en'-gjl' 
Benjamin, ben'-dja-min« 
To Benight, bi naîte' 
Benign, bi-nai'ne' 
Benignity, bi-nig'-ni-ti 
Benignly, bi-naïne'-li 
Benison, ben'-i-zeune 
Bent, ben't* 
To Benumb, bi-neume' 
Benumbiugness , bi-neum'- 

in'gne-nec'e 
Benzoin, ben'-zo'ine' 

To Bepaint.bi-pen'te 1 



BEV 

To Bepinch, bi-pin'dw* 
To Bepiss, bi-pice' 
To Bequeath, bi-kouitzhe' 
Bequeifhineut, bi-kouiizj'- 

men'le 
Bequest, bi-koueste' 
To'Berattle, bi-rat'-ti' 
To Beray, bi-ré' 
To Bereave, bi-rive' 
Bereavemeut, bi-rive'-men'l 
Bereft, bi-refu' 
Bergamot, ber'-ga-mote 
To Berbyme, bi-raïmt' 
Berlin. ber-line' 
To Beroh, bi-rob' 
Berry, ber'-ri 
To Berry, ber'-i 
Bert on, ber'-tone 
Bervl, ber'-i! 
Tu Bescreen, bi-skrine' 
To Beseech, bi-citche 
To Beseem, bi-cime' 
To Beset, bi-cete' 
To Bcshrew, bi-chroa' 
Beside, bi-saïde' 
Besides, bi-saïdz' 
To 3esiege, bi cidje' 
Besieger, bi-ci'-djeur 
To Beslubber. bi-sleub'-eur 
To Besmear, bi-suiire 
Besmearer, bi-smi'-reur 
To Besmirch, bi-smertché' 
To Besmoke, bi-smôke' 
To Besmut . bi-smeute' 
Besom, bi'-zeume 
Besort.bi-sorte' 
To Besot, bi-sote' 
Besought, bi-sâte' 
To Bespangle, bi-spnn'-gl' 
To Bespatter, bi-spat'-eur 
To Bespawl, bi-spalr' 
To Bespeak , bi-spikr' 
Bespeaker. bi spi'-keur 
To fiespeekle, bi-spek'-kT 
To Bespew, bi-spiou' 
To Bespice, bi-spaïce' 
To Bespit, bi spite' 
Bespoke, bi-spoke' 
Bespoken , bi-spo'-k'n 
To Bespot, bi-spotc* 
To Bespread, bi-spred 
To Besprii.kle, bi-sprink'-l.' 
To Besputter, bi-speut'-eur 
Best,:>este 
To Bestain. bi-sféne' 
To Besteau, bi-steu' 
Bestini. bes'-tchi-al 
Bestiality, bes'-tchi-al-i-ti 
Bestially, bes'-tchi-al-li 
To ftesnck, bi-stik' 
To Bestinkl bi-stiu'k' 
To Bestir, bi stem' 
To Bestow, bi-stô' 
Bes'iower, bi-sto'-eur 
Bestraught, bi-stràte' 
To Bestrew, bi-stro' 
To Botride, bi-straïde' 
Bestrown, bi-stione' 
To Bestud. bi-steud' 
Bestunk, bi steun'k 
Jtfet, beie 

To Betake, bi-téke' 
To Beteem, bi-time' 
To Bethink, bi-tshin'k' 
Bethought, hi-tshàte' 
To Bethral. bi-tshrâU' 
To Bethuinp. bi-tsheum'p 
To Betide, bi-iaïde' 
Betimes, bi ta'im'z' 
To Betoken, bi-tn'-k'n 
Betokened, bi-to'-kn'd 
Betokening, bi-to'-kniu'g/.-- 
Beton, bet'-oru» 
Betony, bet'-o-ni 
Betook, bi-touke' 
To Betoss, bi-toce 
To Betray, bi-tre' 
Betrayer, bi-tre'-eur 
To Betrim, bi-trim' 
To Betroth, bi-trotsh' 
Betrothing, bi trotsh'-in'g>ie 
To Betrust, bi-treust' 
Bettee, bet i' 
Better, bei'-enr 
Bettering, bet'-eur-in'g«e 
Betting, bet'-iD'gwe 
Bettor, bet'-eur 
rietween, bi-touine' 
Betwixt, bi-touikst 
Bevel, bev'-il 
Bcver, bev'-eur 
Beverage, bcv'-eur-édje 
Bevil, bev'il 
Be"vy, bev'-i 
Bery grease, bev'-i-gri-re 



BIP 

f To Bewail, bi-ouéle' 
! To Beware, bi-ouèrr' 
I To Beweep, bi-ouipe' 

To Bewet, bi-ouéte 
I To Bewilder, bi ouil'-deur 

To Bewi ch. bi-ouitche' 

Bewitched, bi-ouitch'-'t 

Bewitcber, bi-ouitch'-eur 

Bewitchery, bi-ouitch' eur-i 

Bewitchment , bi - ouitch' - 
ment 

Bewitching, bi-ouitch'-in'g/ze 

Bewits. bi-ouits' 

To Bewray, bi-ré r 

Bey, bé 

Beyond, bi-ion'd' 

Bezel, bez'-i! 

Bezoar. bi-zor*' 

To Bezzle, bez'-zT 

Bianguiated, baï-ang«'-iou- 
le-ted 

Biangulous, haï - aug«'-iou- 
leuce 

Bias, baï'-ace 

Bib, bib 

Bibacious, baï-bé-cheuce 

Bibber, bib'-eur 

bible, baï'-bl' 

Bibliographer, bib-lj-og'-rn- 
feur 

Bibliography, bib-li-og'-rn-fi 

Bibliomania. bib-li-u-mau t -i-a 

Bibliophilus,bib li-o fai-leuce 

Bibliographical, bib-li-og- 
raf-i-kal 

Bibliotheca, bih-li-otsk'-i-ka 

Bibliothecal, bîb-liotsh'-i-kal 

Bibulous, bib'-iou-leuce 

Bice, baïce 

Bicipital, bai-cip'-i-tal 

Bicipitous, baï-cip'-i-teuce 

To Bicker, bik'-eur 

Bickerer, bik'-eur-eur 

Bickering, bik'-eur-in'gHe 

Bickern, bik'-eume 
Bicorne, bai'-korne 

Bicornous, baï-kor'-neuce 

Bicorporai, bai-ko.'-po-ral 
Bid, bid 
Bidder, bid' eur 

Bidding, bid'-in'g>ie 

ToBide.baïde 
Bidental, baï-den'-tal 

Biennial, baï-en' niai 
Bier, hire 

Biestings, bis'-tin'gjrz 
Bifarious, baï-fe'-ri-euce 
Biferous, bif'-i reuce 
Birid,baï'-nd 
Biridated, bif-i-dé-ted 
Bifold, baï' told 
Bif'orraed, bn'-form'd 
Biforous, baï'-for-euce 
Bifurcated, baï-feur'-ké-ted 
Bifurcation, bai'-feur-ké 

cheuue 
Big, big 
Bigamist, big'-a-rniste 

Bigamv, big'a-mi 
Big-heilied, b.g'-bel-id 
Big-bodied, big'-bod-id 
Biggin, big'-ine 
Bight. baite 
Bigly,big'-li 
Bignapped, big'-nap-p*t 
Bigness, big'-nece 
Bigot, big'-ture 
Bigotisin, big'-eut-izme 
Bigotted, big-eut-ed 
Bigotry. Big'-eut-ri 
Bigswoln, big'-s-ouclne 
Bilberry, bil'-ber-i 
Bilbo, bii'-bo 
Bilboes, bit' boze 
Bile, baïle 
Bilge, biidje 
Biliary, bil'-ia-ri 
Bilingsgate, bil' - in'gw'z- 

guèie 
Biiinguous. ba'i-liu'g' oueuze 
Bilious, bil' ïeuce 
To Bilk, bilk 
Bill, bil 
Billei,bil'-etp 
Billiards, bii'-ieurdz 
Billow, bil'-ô 
Billowy, bil'-ô-i 
Bill-sticker, bil'-stik-eur 
Bin.biii'- 

Binari. bai' na-ri 
Bind, bain'd 
Binder, bajnd'-eur 
Biographer. baî-og'-rr.-f,-ur 
Biography, )>aï-og-ra .fi 
Biparons, i.ip'-a reucer 



BLE 

1 Bipartite, bi-par-taïte 

Bipartition, baï- par- tich'- 
euu? 

Biped, bai'-ped 

Bipedal, bip-i-dal 

Bijiennated, haï- pen- a ted 

Birch, beurtche 

Bird, beurd 

Biid-ime, beurrt-la'inie 

Birt, heurt.» 

Birth, bertsh 

Birth day, bertsh' dé 

Burth place, bertsh'-pléce 

Birthright, bertsh'- raïte 

«iscotin, bis' kot -me 

Biscuit. b;«5'-kit« 

Bise, baïce 

To Bisect, bai-cektf' 

Bisection, baï-eek'-cheune 

Bishop bich'-eup 

Bishopric, bich-eup-rik 

Bisk, bisk 

Bisket, bis'-kit^ 

Bismuth, biz'-meutsh 

Bissextile, bis-seks'-til 

Bistoury, bis-teui'-i 

Bistre, bis-teur' 

Bit, b:t« 

Bitch, bitche 

Bite, t&'ile 

Biter, bai'-teur 

Biting, baï'-tiH'gHe 

Bitingly, haï'-tiu'g«e-li 

Bittacie. bit'-a-kl' 

Bitter, bit'-eur 

Bitteny, bit'-eur-li 

Bittern, bit-erne 

Bitterness, bit'-eur-nece 

Bitter-sweet, bit'-eur-souité 

Bittervetch, hit'eur-vetche 

Bitterwort, bit'-teur-oueurts 

Bitumen, bi-tiou'-men*' 

Bituminous, bi tiou'-ml 
neuce 

Bi\alve, baï-valve 

Bi valvular, bai-val'-viou-lar 

Blab, blab 

Black, blak 

Black-berry, hlak'-ber-ri 
i Black-bird, blak'-beurd 
! Black-cattie, blak'-kat-tl' 
i Biack-choler, blak'-kol-eur 
i Black-currant, biak'-keur- 
i ant 

Black-eye, fclack'-fli 
I Black-eyed, biak'-aïd 
! Black-faced. biak'-ie-s"t 
! Black-guard, bag'-ard' 
i Blackish, blak'-iche 
i Black martin, blak'-mar-tine 
' Blackness, blak'-;,ecc 
| Black-smith, blak'-smitsh 

Black-stone, biak'-stone 
\ To Blacken, blak-k'n 

Blacking, biack'-in'gy/e 
i Biadder, biad'-eur 
! Blade, blede 

Blain, blene 
■ Blame, bieme 

Blameable, blé'-ma-bl' 

Biameableness, bié'-n.a-br- 
j nece 

Blameful, blême -foul 
' To Blanch, blan'che 
' Bland, blau'd 
I To Blandish, blan'-diche 
! Blank, blan'k 
J Blanket, blan"k'-ete 
; Blanquette, hlan'-kete 
j To Blare, bière 
i To Blaspheme, blas'-fime' 
; Blasphemous, blas'-S-meuce 
! Blasphemy, blas'-d-mi 
: Blast. b:a^te 
I Bia^tment, blast-men't 
' Blatant. ble'-te,i t 
I To Blatter, blat'-eur 
I Blay, blé 
; Blaze, bléze 
: Blazon, bie-z'n 

Blazonry, blé'-z'n-ri 
| To Bleach, blit.he 
! Bleaeh-\ard, blitch'-iarde 
j Bleak, blike 
i Blear, blire 

i Blearedness,bli'-red-nece 
i Blear-eyed, blir-aï'd 
I 'ToB!eat,*hlite 
. Bleating, bli'-tin'g«e 
i Blen.blede 
I To Bleed, blide 
j Blemish, blem'-iche 
.blench, blen'ch-» 

To Blenu, blend 
i To Bless, blece 



BOM 

Blessedness, bles'-sed-nece 

Blew, bliou 

Bleyme, blaime 

Blight, blaïte 

Blind, biaïn'il 

To Blindfold, blaïn'd'-folde 

Blinding, blaiir-din'grje 

Blindmairs - buff . blain'd - 

man'z-beuf 
Blindness, blain'd'-nece 
To Blink, blingk 
Blinkard, blingk'-eurd 
Blinking, bliugk'-in'jr/ie 

Bliss, blice ' 

Blissful, blice'-foul 

Blister, biice'-'eur 

Blis'ered, blic^'-tenr-'d 

Blithe, blaïtzhe 

Blithsome, blaïtzb'-senine 

To Bloat, blôte 

Blolil>erlip, biob'-eur-!ip 

Block, blok 

Blockade, blok-éde' 

«locked, blok't 

Block-head, blck'-hed 

Block-house, blok'-iiaouce 

Blockish, blok'-ich 

Blond, blon'd 

Biood, bleiKie 

Blood-hot, bleud'-bote 

Bloom, bloume 

Blossom, blos'-eume 

Blossomed, blos'-eum'd 

Blot, blote 

Blotch, blotch? 

To Blote, blote 

Blotted, blot'-ed 

Blow, blô 

Blown, blone 

Blowth, blotch 

Biowze, blaouze 

To Blubber, bleub*-eur 

Bludgeon, bleud'-ieune 

Blue, bliou 
Blued, bliou'd 
Blue-eved, bliou'-aï'd 
Bluff, bleuf 
Bluish, biiou'-iche 
Bluishness, bliou'-icln-nece 

Blunder, bleun'-deur 
Blunderbuss , bieun'd' - er - 

beuce 
Blunket, b'.euu'-kete 
Blunt, bieun't 

Blur, bleur 
Blurred. b!eur'-r'd 

To Blurt, bieurte 

Blush, bieuch»- 

Blushy, bleuch'-i 

Bluster, bleus'-teur 

Blusterous, bieus'-treuce 

Boar, bore 

Board, bor'-d' 

Boarish, bôr'-iche 

Boast, bos te 

Boastful, bost'-foul 

Boat, bote 

Boat-hook, hôî'-houk 

Boatman, bot'-maue 

Boatswain, bot'souene 

Bobbin, bob'-ine 

2'oBode, bode 

Bodemertt, bode'-men't 

To Bodje, bodje 

Bodice, bod-ice 

Bodied, b'..d'-id 

Bodiless, bod'-i-lecc 

Bodkin, bod'-kine 

Body, bod i 

Boq> -clothes, bod'-i-kloze 

Bog. bogjre 

'To Boggie, bog'-gl' 

Bog-house, bog'-haouce 

Bohea, bo-hi' 

Bohrmia, bo-hr-mi-a 

Boil, boil 

Boiled, boïl'-'d 

Boisterous , boïs'-ter-euce 

Bold, bolde 

To Boiden, bôl'd'n 

Bole, bole 

Boll, bole 

Boiled. bo'-Td 

Bolster, bol'-steur 

Bolt, bolie 

Balus, bo'-leuce 

Bomb, beume 

Bombard, beum -oarde 

Bombardier, beum' -bar - 

dire 
Bombardment, beum'-bard*- 

men't 
Bom basin , beum'-ba-zi ne' 
Bombast, be'.un'-bas'.e' 
Bombay, bom'-bé 



ROT 

Bonchretien, bon' - kret'- 

tchine 
Bond, bon'd 
V.ondage, bon'-dédje 
Bondmaid , bon'd-méde 
Bond-man, bon'd'-mane 
Bond-service, bond' ser-vice 
Bonds-slave, bon'd'-sléve 
Bonds-man, bon'dz'-man 
Bonds - woman, bou'dz - 

ououm-eune 
Bone, bene 
Bone-lace, bon' lee* 
Boneless, bône'-lece 
To Bone-set, honr'-cete 
Bone-setter, boii^'-cet-eur 
Bone-spavin, bone'-spavine 
Bonfire, beun' faï re 
To Bonify, bô'-ni-fi 
Bonnet, bon'-ete 
Bonnily, bon'-i li 
Bonniness, bnn'-inece 
Bonny, bon'-i 
Bonny-clabber, bon'-i-klab'- 

cur 
Bony, bo' ni 
Bonze, bon'ze 
Booby, bou'-bi 
Book, bouk 
Book -binder, bouk' - bain' - 

deur 
Book-full, bouk-foul 
Bookish, bouk'-iche 
Bookishuess, bouk'-icbe-nece 
Book-keeper, bouk'-kip-eur 
Book-keeping, book' -kip - 

in'g>i* 
Book-learned, bouk'-lern-'d 
.Book-learning, bouk" - lern- 

in'gne 
Book-maker, bouk'-mé-keur 
Book-man, book'-maue 
Book-mate, bouk'-méte 
Book-seller, bouk'-sel-eur 
Book-sel ling, bouk'-jel-in'g>ie 

Book-worm, book-oueurme 
Boom, bourne 
Boon, bonne 

Eoor.boure 

Boorish, bour'-iclie 
Boorishly, bour'-iche-li 

B oorishness, bom '-iche-uece 

Boose, bôuze 

Boot, boute 

Boot-catcher, boute'-ketch- 
eur 

Booth, boutzh 

Boot-hose, boute'-hôze 

Bootless, boute'-lece 

Boot-jack, boute'-djack 

Boot-maker, boute-mékeur 

'îoot-strap, boute'-strap 

Boot- topping, boute' -top - 
in'g?*e 

Boot-tree, boute'-tri 

Booty, bou'-ti 

Bopeep, bo-pipe' 

Borable, bô'-ra-bl' 

Borachio, bô-rat'-chô 

Borage, beur'-édje 

Borax, bô'-raks 

Bordel, bcr'-del 

Border, hor'-deur 

Borderer, bor'-deur-eur 

Bordering, bor-deur-in'gwe 

Bordure, bor'-dioure 

Bore, bore 

Boreal, bô'-ri-al 

Boreas, bô'-ri-ace 

Boree, bô-ri' 

Borer, bo'-reur 

Bore-tree, bore'-tri 

Born, born' 

Borough, beur-ô 

Borrow, bor'-ô 

Borrower, bor'-o-eur 

Boscage, bos'-kédje 

Bosom, bou'-zeume 
Bosquet, bos'-kete 

Boss, boce 

Botanical, bo-tan'-i-kal 

Botanist, bot'-a-niste 

Botanology, bot'-au-ol'-o-dji 

Botany, bot'-a-ni 

Botch, botche 
Botcher, bot'-cbeur 
Botchingly, bot'-chin'g«e-li 
Botchy, bot'-chi 
Bote, bote 
Both, bôtsh 
Bother, bo'-tsheur 
Bottle, bot'-fl' 
Bottle-flower, bot'-tl'-flaou- 

cur 
Bottle-nosed, bot'-tl'-nô'-z'd 



aoun'd'-tchi- 
baoun'-tchi- 
baoun'-tchi- 



BRA 

Bottle-screw, bot'-tl'-skrou 
Bottling, boi'-lin'gwe 
Bottom, bot'-eume 
Bottomless, bot'-eume-lece 
Bottomry, bot'-eurm-ri 
To Bouge, boudje 
Bough, baou 
Bought, bate 
Boui, bole 
Bounce, baoun'ce 
Bouncer, baoun'-ceur 
Bound, baoun'd 
Boundary, baoun'-da-ri 
Bounden, baoun'-den 
Bounder, baoun'-deur 
Boundless, baoun'd'-lece 
Bound-setter , baoun'd'-set- 

eur 
Bound-stone 
Bounteous , 1 

euce 
Bounteously , 

eus-li 
Bounteousness 

eus-uece 
Bountiful, baour.'-ti-foul 
Bountifully, baouu'-ti-foul-li 
Bountifulness, baoun'-ti-foul- 

nece 
Bounty, baoun'-ti 

To Bourgeon, beur'-djeune 
Bourn, borne 
Bouse, bouze 
Bouser, bou'-zeur 
Bousy. bou'-zi 
Bout, baoute 

To Bow, baou 

Bow, bô 

Bow-bearer, hô'-bé-reur 

Bow-bent, bô'-beu't 

I'o Bowel, baou'-el 
Bowels, baou'-elz 

Bower, faou'-eur 

Bowery, baou'-eur-i 

Bow-hand, bo'-han'd 

Bowl, bôle 

Bowlder-stones , bôl'-deur- 
stôu'z 

Bow-legged, bô-leg-g'd 

Bowler, bô'-leur 

Bowling, baou'-line 

Bowling-green, bo'-lin'g;ie- 
grine 

Bow-man, bô'-mane , 

Bow-net, bo'-nete 

To Bowse, baouze 

Bow-shot, bô'-chote 

Bowsprit, bô'-sprite 

To Bowsseu, baou'-cene 

Bow-string, ho'-strin'gMC 

Bow-waugh, bô'-ouà 

Bow-window, bô'-ouiu'-dô 

Bowyer, bô'-ïeur 

Box, boks 

Boxen, bok-s'n 

Boxer, boks'-eur 

Boxing, buks'-iu'g/je 

Box-keeper, boks-kip'eur 

Box-thorn, boks'-tshorne 

Boy, boï 

Boyhood, bo'i'-houd 

Boyish, boï'-iche 

Boyishly, bo'i'-iche-!i 

Boyjshness, boï'-iche-uece 

Boyisni, bo'i'-izme 

Brabble, brab'-bl' 

Brabbler, brab'-!eur 

Brabbling, brab'-lin'gxe 

Brace, bréce 

Bracelet, bréce'-lete 

Bracer, bré'-ceur 

Brachial, brak'-ïal 

Brachmans, brak'-man'z 

Brachygraphy, bra-kig'-ra-fi 

Brack, brak 

Bracket, brak'-rte 

Brackish, brak'-iche 

Brackishness , brak'-iche- 
nece 

Brad, brade 

Brag, brag?<e 

Braggadocio, brag-a-do'-chi-o 

Braggart, brag'-arte 

Bragless, brag'-lece 

Bragly, brag'-li 

Braid, bréde 

Brails, brelz 

Brain, bréne 

Brainish, brén'-iche 

Brainless, bréne'-lece 

Brainpan, brene'-pane 

Brain-sick, bréne'-sik 
Brain-sickly, bréne'-sik-li 
Brain-sickness , brén«'-sik- 
nece 



BRI 

Brake, bréke 
Braky, bré'-ki 
Bramble, bram'-bl' 
Btambling, bram'-bliu'g«e 
Bran, brane 
Branch, bran'che 
Brancher, bran'-cheur 
Branchiuess, brau'-chi-nec? 
Branching, bran'-chiu'g«e 
Branchless, bran'ch'-lece 
Branchy, bran'-chi 
Brand, brand 
Brand-goose, brau'd'-gouce 
i'o Brandish, bran'-diche 
Brandy, bran'di 
Brandy - wine , bran'- di- 

oua'ine 
1J: angle, bran'-gl' 
Branglement , bran'-gl'- 

ineu't 
Braugling, brau'-giin'gwe 
Brank, bran'k 
Branny, bran'-i 
Brasil, bra-zil' 
Brass, brace 
B i assets, bras'-ets 
Brassiness, bras'- si-nece 
Brassy, bra'-ci 
Brast, braste 
Brat, bra te 
Bravado, bra-vé'-dô 
Brave, brève 
Bravely, bréve'-li 
Bravery, brév'-e-ri 
Bravo, bra'-vô 
Brawl, brale 
Brawler, brâ'-leur 
Brawn, brane 
Brawniuess, bra'-ni-nece 
Brawny, bra'-ni 
Bray, bre 
B rayer, bré'-eur 
To Braze, bréze 
Brazen, bré'-z'n 
Brazetiness, bré'-z'n-nec 
Brazen-faced, brè'-z'n-fé'-si 
Brazeu-footed, bre'-z'ii-fou- 

ted 
Brazier, bré'-zjeur 
Breach, britche 
Bread, bred 
Bread-basket , bred' - bas - 

kete 
Breadth, bredtsh 
Break, bréke 
Breaker, bre'-keur 
Breakfast, brek'-fast ' 
Break-water, brek'-oua-teur 
Bream, brime 
Breast, brest 
Breast-plate, brest'-pléte 
Breast-work , brest'-oueurk 
Breath, bretsh 
Breathable, bri'-tzha-bl' 
To Breathe, britzhe 
Breathed, bri'-tzh't 
Breather, brt'-tzheur 
Breathing, bri'-tahin'gMC 
Breathing - hole , bri' - 

tzbin'g«e-hole 
Breathless, bretsh'-léce 
Bred, bred 
Brede, bride 
Breech, britche 
Breeches, britch'-iz 
Breed, bride 
Breeze, brize 
Brent, bren't 
Bret, brete 

Brethren, bretzh'-rene 
Breviary, briv'-ia-ri 
Brevier, brev'-iere 
Brevity, brev'-i-ti 
To Brew, brou 
Brewer, brou'-eur 
Brew-house, brou'-haouce 
Briar, brai'-eur 
Bribe, braibe 
Briber, brai'-beur 
Bribery, brai-beu-ri 
Brick, brik 
To Bricken, brik'-'n 
Brickbat, brik'-bat^- 
Brick-burner , brik'-beuru- 

eur 
Brick-kiln, brik'-kil 
Brick-layer, brik'-lé-eur 
Brick-work, brik'-oueurk 
Bridal, biai'-dal 
Bride, braide 

Bridegroom, braïde'-groums 
3ride-maid, braïde'-inéde 
Bride-man, braide'-mane 
Bridewell, braide'-ouel 
I Bridge, bridje 



BUR 

Bridle braid'-dl 
Rrie'f, brife 
Brier, brai'-eur 
Brig, brigwe 
Brigade, bri-g«éde' 
Brigadier, bng-a-dire' 
Brigand, brig'-an'd 
Brigiintine, brig'-an'-fn.'î 
Bright, hraite 
To Brighten, brai'-tn 
Brightish, brai'-tiche 
Brightness, brait'-nece 
Brigue, brigKe 
Brilliancy, bril'-ian'-oi 
Brilliant, bril'-ian't 
Brim, brime 
Brimful, brim'-foul 
Brimmed, brim'-m'd 
Brimmer, brim'-eur 
Brimstone, brim'-stône 
Brimstony, brim'sto-iii 
Brindle, brin'-dr 
Brindled, brin'-dld 
Brine, braine 
To Bring, brin'g«e 
Bringer , brin'g/ie'-eur 
Brinish, bra'i'-niche 
Brinishness. brai'-niche ue«e 
Brink, brin'k 
Briny, braï' ni 
Brisk, brisk 
Brisket, bris'-kete 
Bristle, bris'-l 
Bristly, bris'-li 
Brittle, brit'-tle 
Brittleness. brit'-tl'-nece 
Brittly. brit'-li 
Brize, braize 
Broach, brotche 
Broacher, brôtch'-eur 

Broad, brade 
Broad-cloth, bràd'-klotsu 

To Broaden, brâ'-du 
Broadly, brad'-li 
Broadness, brâd'-tiece 

Broad-side, brâd'-saïde 

Broad -sword, bràd'-sôrd^ 

Brocade, bro-kéde' 

Brocage, brô-kédje 

Broccoli, brok'-o-li 
! Brock, brok 

Brocket, brok'-ete 

To Broggle, brog-gl' 

Brogue, brogue 

To Broider, bro'i'-deur 

Broil, broil 

To Broke, broke 

Broken, brô'-kn 

Broker, brô'-keur 

Brokerage, brô'-keur-éd.it- 

Bronchi, brou'-kaï 

Bronchial bron'-ki-al 
| Bronchick, bron'-kik 
! Bronchocele, bron'-kô-ciie 

Bronze, bron'ze 

Brooch, broutche 

Brood, broude 

Brood-hen, broud'-hen% 

Broody, brou'-di 

Brook, brouke 

Broom, broume 

Broom-staff, broum'-staf 

Broomy, brou'-mi 

Broth, brotsh 

Brothel, brotzh'-el 

Brother, breutzu'-eur 

Brotherhood, breutzh'-eur- 
houd 

Brotherly, breutzh'-eur-li 

Brought, bràte 

Brow, braou 

To Browbeat, braou'-bite 

Brown, braoune 

Brownish, braoun'-iche 

Browse, braouze 

Bruise, brouze 

Bruit, broute 

Brumal, brou'-ma! 

Brunett, brou'-neie 

Brunt, breun'te 

Brush, breuche 

Brusher, breuch'-eur 

Brush-maker , breuche'-mé- 
keur 

Brushy, breuch'-i 
To Brustle,breus'-s'l 

Brutal, brou'-tal 

Brutality , brou-tal'-i-ti 

To Brutalize, brou'-ta-laire 

Brutally, brou'-tal-i 

Brute, broute • 

To Brutify, brout'-i-faï 

Brutish, brou'-tiche 

Bubbies, bub'-iz 

Bubble, beub'-br 



BLR 

Bubby, beub' i 
Bubo, biou'-bo 
Buixanier, beuk'-a-air-e- 
To Buccau, beuk-ane 
Buck, beuk 
Bucket, beuk'-et* 
Burkie, beuk'-k'l 
Buck mast, beuk'-maste 
B uckra m , be nk'-re u me 
Buckwheat beuk'-ouite 
Bucolicks, biou-koi'-;ks 
Bud. beud 

To Buddie, beud'-di' 
To Budge, beudje 
Budger, beud'-jeur 
BuflF, beuf 

Buffalo, beuf'-fa-lo 
Buffet, beuf'-et<? 
Buffeter, beuf'-et-eur 
Buffle, beuf'-fl* 
Buffle -beaded, beuf '-fl-hed- 

ed 
Buffoon, beuf-oune' 
Buffoonery, beuf-oun'-eur-i 
Buffoou-like, beuf-oun'-laïk? 
Bug, beugve 
To Bug-bear, beug'-bere 
Buggerer, beug?/-eur-eur 
Buggery, beugw'-eur-i 
Bugginess, beugw'-i-nece 
Buggy, beug«-i 
Bugle, biou'-gl 
To Build, bild 
Builder, bild'-eur 
Built, bilt 
Bulb, beulb* 

Bulbaceous, beul-be-cheuce 
Bulbous, beul'-beuce 
To Bulge, beuldje 
Bulk, beulk 
Bulk-head, beulk'-hed 
Bulkiness. beul'-ki-nece 
Bulky, beul'-ki 
Bull, boul 
Bullace, boul' éce 
Bullary, boul'-la-ri 
Bull-baiting, boid'-bé-lin'g/'e 
Bull-beef, boul'-bif 
Bull-calf, boul'-kaf 
Bull-dog. boui'-dogi<« 
Bullet, boul' et? 
Bullet-hole, bou'-lete-hôle 
Bull-rinch, boul'-nn'cJi« 
Bull-feast, boul'-fiste 
Bull-fly, boul-.flaï 
Bull-head, boul'-hed 
bullion, boul'-ïeun^ 
Bullition, beul-ick'-eune 
Bullock, boul'-euk 
Bully, boul'-i 
Bulrush, boui'-reuch? 
Bultel, beul'-tel 
Bulwark, bou/-oueuik 
Bum, be am« 
Bumbard, beum'-barde 
Bumbast, beum'-basf 
Bumbastic, beum'-bas-tik 
Bumble-bee bum'-bi'-bi 
Bum-boat, beum'-bôte 
Bumkin, beum'-kine 
Bump, beum'p 
Bumper, beum'-peur 
Bumpkin, beum'p-kine 
Bumpkkigly. beum'p'-kine-Ii 
Bunch, beun'che 
Bunch - backed , beun'che'- 

bakt 
Buuchy, beun'-chi 
Bundle, beun'dt' 
Bung, beun'gwtf 
Bung-bole, beuu'g'rbole 
Bungle, beun'g'-gi' 
Bungler, beuny-gleur 
Buuglingly, beung'-glin'gHe- 

li 
Bunt, beun'te 
Buntine, bcun'-taine 
Buoy, bouoi 

Buoyancy, bouoi'-an'-ci 
Bur, beur 
Burden, beur'-dn 
Burdenous, beur'-dn-euce 
Burdensome, beur'-dn-seum* 
Bur-dock, beur'-dock 
Bureau, biou-ro' 
Burg, beurg 

Burgamot, beur'-ga-mot' 
Burgauet, beur'-ga-nele 
To Burgeon, beur'-djeune 
Burgess, beur'-d.jece 
Burgesses, beur'-djes-sia 
Burgh, beurgwe 
Burgher, beur'-gweur 
Burglar, beurgMar 
Burglary, beurg'-la-ri 



CAC 

Burgcmas^r , beur' -gô - 

mas'-teur 
Burgoo, beur'-gou 
3urial, ber'-i-al 
Burier, ber'-i eur 
Surine, biou'-rine 
roBurl.heurl 
burlesque, beur'-leske 
Burly, beur'-ii 
Burn, beurn? 
Burner, beur'-neur 
Burnet, beur'-nete 
To Burnish, beur'-nichi» 
Burnisher, beur'-nich-eur 
Burnt, beurn't 
Burr, beur 

Burr-pump, beuir-peani'p* 
Burrel, beuv'-el 
Burrel-fly, beur'-el-fl&ï 
Burrel-shot, beui^-ei-chote 
Burrow, beur'-o 
Bursa, beur'-sa 
Bursar, beur'-senr 
Burse, beurse 

To Burst, beurst 

Bursten, beur'-st'n 
Bursteness, beurst'-nexe 
Burstwort, beurst'-uueurt? 

Burt, beurte 

Burthen, beur'-tzh'n 

Burton, beur'-t'n 

Bury, ber-i 

Bush, boucha 

Bushel, boucb'-el 

Bushment bouche'-meu't 

Bushy, bouch'-i 

Busiless, biz'-i-lect 

Busily, biz'-i-li 

Business, biz'-nec« 

Busk, beusk 

Buskin. beus'-kin« 

Busky, beus'-ki 

13uss." beuce 

Bust, beust 

Bustard, beus'-teurd 

Bustle, beus'-sl 

Bustler, beus'-.eur 

Busy, biz'-i 

But, beute 

3ut-end, beut'-en'd 

Butcher, bout'-cheur 

Butcherliness , bout'-clieur- 
li-nec<r 

Butcherly , bout'-cbeur-li 

Butchery, bout'-cheur-i 

Butler, bem'-leur 

Butlerage, beut'-leur-edje 

Butlership, beut'-leur-chip 

Butmeut, beut'-men't 

Butt, beute 

Butter, heut'-eur 
! Butter-fly, beut'-eur-flai" 
j Butieris.'beut'-eur-ice 
; Buttock, beut'-ock 
j Button, beut'-t'n 
i Button-hole, beut'-t'n-kole 
; Buttress, brut'-rec<r 
| Buxom, beuk'-seums 
! Buxouily, beuk'-seum'-li 
i Buxomness , beuk' - seum'- 
| nece 
j To Buy, baï 
-, Buyer, baï'-eur 
j To "Buzz, beuzz 
Buzzard, beuz'-eurde 
Buzzer, b.-uz'-eur 
\ By, baï 

i By-blow, baï'-blô 
I By-gone, baï'-gone 
8y-lane. baï'-lene' 
By-stander, baï'-stan'-deur 
L>\ -street, baï'-stritr' 
By-walk, baï'-ouake' 
By-way, baï'-oué' 
. By-word, baï'-oueurd' 



! To Cabal, ka-bal' 

Cabalist, kab'-a-list/? 

Cabalistic, kab-a-lis'-tik 
. Cabal 1er, ka-bal'-eur 
! Cabaret, kab'-a-rete 

Cabbage, kab'-idje 

Cabbage-tree, kab'-idje-tri 

Cabiii, kab'-ine 

Cabined, kab'-in'd 
, Cabinet, kab'-in-ete 
i Cabinet-maker, kab'-in-ete- 
me'-keur 

Cable, ké'-bl' 

Cabriolet, ké-brio-let 

Cacao, ka-ke'-o 



.AM 

Jacbeclical , ka-kek'-ti-kal 

CacLexy, kak'-ek-ei 

Cachinnation , kak'-in-é'- 
cheune 

To Cack, kak 

Cackle, kak'-kl' 

Cacophony, ka-kof'-ô-ni 

To Cacuminate, ka-kicu'-mi- 
! nete 

Cadaverous, ka-dav'-i-reuc« 

Caddis, kad'-ice 

Cade, kéde 

Cadeuce, ké'-den'ce 

Cadency, ké'-den-ci 

Cadenti' ke-den'te 

Cadet, ka-det<-' 

Cadger, ked'-djeur 

Cadi, ke'-di 

Cœsura, ci-ziou'-ra 

Caftan, kaf'-tane 

Cag, kagwe 
> Cage, kedje 

■ Caisson . ke'-som? 
i Caitiff, ke'-tif 

I To Cajole, ka-di ole' 
; Cajoler, ka-djô'-leur 
i Cajolery, ka-djo-lcur-i 
Cajoling. ka-djo'-lin"g;/« 
Cake, kéke 
Calabash, kal'-a-bache 
Calamanco, kal-a-man'k'-o 
Calamine, kal'-a-maïue 
Calamitous, ka-lam'-i-teuc« | 
Calamity, ka-lam'-i-ti 
Calamus, kal'-a-meuce 
Calash, ka-lachê' 
Calceated, kal'-chi-é-ted 
To Calcinate, kal'-ci-néte 
Calcination,kal-ci-ne'-c)ieuné 
Calcinatory. kal'-ci-né-teur-i 
To Calcine, kal-saïne' 
To Calculate, kai'-kiou-léte 
Calculation , kal-kiou-le'- 

cbcrunt 
Calculator, kal'-kiou-lé-teur 
Calcule, kai'-kioule 
.Calculose, kal-kiou-lôce' 
Calculus, kai'-kiou-leuce 
Caldron, kal'-dreune 
Caiefac: ion. kal-i-fak'-cheune 
Caiefactive. kal i-fak'-ti\' 
Calel'actorv, kal-i-fak'-teur-i 
To Calefy, kal'-i-faï 
Calendar, kal'-en'-deur 
Calender, kai'-en'-deur 
Caieudrer, kal'-en'-dreur 
Cait-nds, kal'-en'dz 
Calenture, kal'-en'-tcbieure 
Calf, kaf 

Caliber, kal'-i-beur 
Calice, kal'-ice 
Calico, kal'-i-kô 
Calid, kal'-id 
Calidity, ka'-lid-i-ti 
Calif, ke'-lif 
Caliiate, ke' li-féte 
Caligation, kai-i-g?/e'-cbeuué 

Caliginous, ka-lidj -i-neuce 
Caligraphv, kal'-i-gra-fi 

To Calk, kak 

Calker, or Caulker, ka'-keur 

Calking, kà'-kin'g/( t 
i Call, kal 

Called, ka'-l'd 

Callosity, kal-los-i-ti 

Cailous, kal'-leuct; 

Calm,kame 

Calmed, kam'd 

Calmer, kam'-eur 

Calmly, kam'-ii 

Calomel, kal'-o-mel 

Caloritick, kal-6-rif '-ik 

Calotte, ka-.ote' 

To Calumniate, ka-leum'-ni- 
ete 

Calumniator, ka-leum'-ni-e- 
teur 

Calumnious, ka - leum'-ni- 
euce 

Calumny, kal'-eum'-ni 

To Calve, kave 

Calves, kav'z 

Calvinism, kal'-vi-nizm 

Calx, kalks 

Calycle, kal'-i-kl' 

Calypso, kal-ips'-ô 

Camaea, ka-mi'-a 

Camaitu, ka-mé'-ïou 
| Cambered, kam'-beur'd 
j Cainboeia, kam'-bô'-dji-a 

■ ! Gambrick, keme'-brik 
| Cambridge, keme'-bridge 
! Game, kemf 
j Camel, kam'-el 
) Cameleopard ka-me>ô-pard^ 

11 



CAP 

C>!inelo',kani'-lete 

Camera obscura, kam'-i-ra- 

ob-skiou'-ra 
Caiiinated, kam'- ; -ré-ted 
Camisards, kam'-i-sardz 
Cainisated, kam'-i-ce-ted 
Camiïed,kam'-iz'd 
Camp, kam'p 
Campaign, kam'-péne 
Campaniform , kam'-pan' i- 

form' 
Camped, kam'-p'l 
Campestral, kam'-pes'-tral 
Camphire, kam'-fir 
Cainphorate, kam'-fô-rét« 
Camping, kam'-pin"g?ie 
Campion, kam'-pi-eune 
Can, kari(? 
Canada, kan'-a-da 
Canaille, ka-néb/ 
Canal, ka-nal' 
Canaliculated , kan-a-lik'- 

iou-le-ted 
Canary, ke-né'-ri 
To Cancel, kan'-cel 
Cancelled, kan-cel'd 
Cancer, kan'-cenr 
To Cancerate, kan'-ceur-éw= 
Cancerous, kan'-ceur-euc; 
Cancrine, kan-krine 
Candent, kan'-den't 
Candicant, kan'-di-kant 
Candied, kan'-did 
Candid, kan'-did 
Candidate, kan'-di-déte 

To Candify. kan'-di-faï 
Candie, kan'-dT 
Candlelight, kan'-dl'-laïtc 
Candlenîas, kau'-dr-meut« 
Candlestick, kau'-dl'-stik 
Candour, kan'-deur 

To Candv, kan'-di 

Cane, kéne 

Caned, ké-n'd 

Canell, kan'-el 

Can-hooks, kan'-bouks 

Canicular, ka-nik'-iou-lar 

Canine, ka-naïne' 

Canister, kan'-is-teur 

Canker, kanek'-eur 

Caukt-red, kangk'-eur'd 

Cannibal, kan'-ni-bal 

Cannon, kan'-euut- 

Cannonade, kan'-eun-ed«' 

Cannonier, kan'-eun-iié' 

Cannot, kan'-note 

Canoa, or Canoë, kan'-ou' 

Canon, kan-eune 

Canoness. kau'-eun-ece 

Canonical, kan'-non'-i-kal 

Canonist, kau'-ènn-iste 

To Canonize, kan'-ô-uaïze 

Canonship. kau'-eun'-cbip 

Canopied, kau'-ô-pid 

Canopy, kan'-ô-pi 

Canorous, ka-nô'-reuc* 

Cant.kant 

Cantata, kan'-té'-ta 

Carnation, kan'-te'-cheune 

Canteen, kan'-tim?' 

Canter, kau'-teur 

Cantharides , kan'-tshar'-i- 
diz 

Cantharus, kan'-tsbar-euce 

Cantbus, kan'-tsheuce 

Canticle, kan'-ti-kl' 

Canting. kan'-ting«« 

Cantle, kan'-tl' 

Camlet, kan't'-let« 

Cantling, kan't'-lin'gwe 

Canto, kan'-to 

Canton, kan'-teune 

Cantonized, kan'-teun-aï-z'd 

Cantonment , kan' - teuu' - 
men't 

Cantred, kan'-tred 

Canule, kan-ioule' 

Canvass, kau'-yac-i 

Can y. ke'-ni 

Canzonet, kan'-zô-néte' 

Cap.kap 

Capability, ké-pa-bil'-i-ti 

Capable, ké'-pa-bl' 

Capableness, kc'-pa-bl'-nece 

Capacious, ka-re-cheuce 
To Capacitate, ka'-pas-i-tetc 

Capacity, ka-pas'-i-ti 

Caparison, ka-par'-i-ceuns 

Caparisoned, ka-par'-i- 
ceun'd 

Cape. képe 

Caper, ke'-peur 

Capillaire, kap-il-ere 

Capillaments , ka-pil -la- 
ments 



CAR 

Capillary, kap-il'-la-ri 
Cap'ilotade, kap-il-o-téde' 
Capital, kap'-i-tal 
Capitation, kap-i-té'-cheune 
Capite, kap r -ite 
Capitol, kap r -i-tol 
Capit.oline, kap'-i-to-la'ine 
To Capitulate, ka-pit'-iou-lcte 
Capon, ké'-p'n 
Capot, ka-pole' 
Capper, kap'-eur 
Caprice, ka'-price 
Capricious, ka-prich'-euce 
Capricorn, kap'-ri-korn. 
Capriole, kap-ri-ôle' 
Capsicum, kap'-ci-kenme 
To Capsize, kap'-sa'ize 
Capstan, kap'-stane 
Capsula, kap'-chiou-'a 
To Capsulate, kap'-cbiou-léte 
Capsule, kap'-chioule 
Captain, kap'-tine 
Captainship, kap'-tin'-cliip 
Captai, kap'-tal 
Captation, kap-té'-cheun« 
Caption, kap'-cheune 
Captious, kap'-cheuce 
To Captivate, kap'-ti-véte 
Captive, kap'-tiv' 
Captivity, kap-tiv'-i-ti 
Captor, kap'-teur 
Capture, kap'-tchieure 
Capucliin, kap-iou-chin«' 
Capucine, kap'-iou-chine 
Carabine, or Carbine, kar'- 

ba'ine 
Carabineer , or Carbineer , 

kar-bi-nire r 
Caracol,kar-a-kol 
Carat, kar'-ate 
Caravan, kar'-a-vam» 
Caravansary, kar-a-van'-sa-ri 
Caraway, kar'-a-oué 
Carbuncle, kar'-beun'-ki' 
Carbuncular , kar-beun'- 

kiou-leur 
Carbunculation, kar-beun'- 

kiou-lé-cheun« 
Carcanet. kar'-ka-nete 
Carcass, kar'-kace 
Carcelage, kar'-ci-lédje 
Card, kard 
Carder, kar'-deur 
Cardiac, kar'-di-ak 
Cardiacal. kar-da'i'-a-kal 
Cardinal, kar'-di-nal 
Cardinalate, kar'-di-na-léte 
Cardinalsbip , kar'-di-nal- 

chip 
Carding, kard'-in'grae 
Cardoon, kar-doune' 
Care, kère 

Carecrazed, kére'-kréz'd 
Careen, ka-rine' 
Careening, ka-ri'-ningw*? 
Career, ka-rire 
Careful, kère-foul 
Carefully, kère'-foul-li 
Carefulness, kère'-foul-necf 
Careless, kère'-lece 
Carelessly, kère'-les-li 
Carelessness, kère'-les-nece 
Caress, ka-rec*' 
Carfax, kar'-faks 
Cargason, kar'-gwé-sone 
Cargo, kar'-guo 
Carious, ké'-ri-euce 
Cark, kark 
Carle, karl 
Carling, kar'-lin'gwe 
Carlisle, kai'-laïïe 
Carman, kar'-mane 
Carmelite, kar'-mi-laïte 
Carminative, kar-min'-a-tiv' 
Carmine, kar-main*-' 
Carnage, kar'-nédj« 
Carnal, kar'-nal 
Carnation. kar-né'-cheun« 
Carnel, kar'-nel 
Carneous, kar'-ni-euce 
Carnified, kar-tii-faï-ed 
Carnival, kar-ni-val 
Carnivorous , kar-niv'-ô 

reuce 
Carnosity, kar-oos'-i-ti 
Carol, kar'-eul 
Caroline, ka'-rol-aïne 
Carolus, kar'-ol-euce 
Carotid, ka-rot'-id 
Carousal. ka-raou r -zal 
Carouse, ka-raouz<? 
Carp, karp 

Carpenter, kar'-p.-if-teur 
Carpet, kar'-pet»' 
Carriage, kar'-idje 



CAY 

Carrick, kar'-rik 

Carried, kar'-id 

Carrier, kat'-i-eur 

Carrion, kar'-i-eune 

Carronade, kar'-ou-éde 

Carroon, kar'-oun« 

Carrot, kar'-eute 

To Carry, kar'-i 

Cart, karte 

Cartel, kar-tel 

Carier, karC-enr 

Cartesian, kar-ti'-zjiane 

Carthage, kar'-tshédje 

Cart-horse, kart'-borce 

Carthusian , kar - tshiou - 
zjiane 

Cartilage, kar'-ti-lédje 

Cartoon, ka-toune' 

Cartouch, kar-routche' 

Cartridge, kar'-tridje 

Cartrut, kart'-reutè 

Cartwright, kart'-rai'te 

To Carve, karv' 

Carus, ké'-reuc? 

Caryatides, ka-ri-at'-id'z 

Cascade, kas-kede' 

Case, kece 

Casemate, kéce'-méte 

Casement, kéze-men't 

Casern, ké'-zern' 

Cash, kache 

Cashier, ka-chire 

Cask, kask 

Casket, kas'-kete 

Cassation, kas-sé'-cheune 

Cassia, kach'-i-a 

Cassock, kas'-seuk 

To Cast, kastf 

Castanets, kas'-ta-nets 

Castellain, kas-tH'-én<? 

To Castigate, kas'-ti-gwete 

Castile, kas'-tile 

Casting, kas'-tin'gwe 

Castle, kas'-sl' 

Castlev r ard, kas-sl'-ouarde 

Castling, kasf-lin'gree 

Castor, kas'-teur 

To Castrate, kas'-tréte 

Casual, kaj-iou-al 

Casuist, kaj'-iou-iste 

Cat, kate 

Catacombs, kat'-a-kôm'z 

Catagraph, kat'-a-graf 

Catalogue, kat r -a-log 

Catalonia, kta'-a-lo'-ni-a 

Cataplasm, kat'-a plazm 

Cataract, kat'-a-rakte 

Catarrh, ka-tar r 

Catastrophe, ka-tas'-trô-fi 

Cat-call kat'-kale 

To Catch, katche 

Catched, katch't 

Catechetical, kàt-i-ket r -i-kal 

To Catechise, kat-i-kaise 
j Catechism, kat'-i-kizm 
I Catechumen, kat-i-kion'- 
i mené 

! Category, kàt'-i-gôr-i 
j To Catenate, kat'-i néte 

Cater, ké'-teur 

Caterpillar, kal'-er-pil-eur 

Caterwaul, kat'-er-ouàle 

Gates, két's 

Catgut, kat'-g?<eut^» 

Cathartick, ka-tshar'-tik 

Cathedral, ka-tshi'-dral 

Catheretick, katsh'-i-ret'-ik 

Catholicism, ka-tshoi'-i-cizm 

Catholic, katsh'-ô-lik 
j Cattle, kat'-tl 
| Candle, feâ'-dl 
I Cauf, kâf 
i Caught. kât« 
i Cauk.kâk? 
| Caul, kàlé 
I Cauldron, kal'-dreune 

Cauliflower, kol-i-flaou-eur 
I To Caulk, kâke 
! Cause, kaze 
I Causeway, kâs'-oué 
| Caustic, kàs'-tik 
j Cautelous, kâ'-ti-leuce 
\ Cauterization, kâ-ter-i-zé'- 
I cheunr 
I To Cauterize, kâ'-ter-aïze 

Caution, kâ'-cheune 
Cautious, kâ'-cheuc* 

Cavalcade, kav'-al-kéde' 
Cavalier, kav-a-lir<?' 
Cavalquet, kav'-al-kete 
Cavalry, kav'-ai-ri 

To Cavate, ké'-vétf 

Cavazion, ka-ve'-zjeun? 
Cave, kéve 
Caveat, ké'-vi-at* 



CHA 

Cavern, kav-eurni» 
Cavernous, kav'-eur-neuce 
Cavesson, kav'-e-ceuner 
Caviare, ka-vire' 
Cavil, kav'-il 

Cavi llation, kav-iHt'-che urn 
Cavin, ké'-vine 
Cavity, kav'-i-ti 
To Cease, cice 
Cecity, cec'-i-ti 
Cecrops, ci'-krops 
Cedar, ci'-deur 
Cedrine, ced'-rinc 
To Cede, cide 
To Ceil, cil? 

Celature, cel r -a-tchieure 
To Celebrate, cel'-i-brete 
Celebrious, ci-li'-bri-euee 
Celeriack, cel-e-ri-ak 
Celerity, ci-ler'-i-ti 
Celery, cel'-e-ri 
Celestial, ci-les'-tchal 
To Celestify, ci-les'-ti-faï 
Celestines, ci-les r -tain'z 
Celibacy, cel'-i-bâ-ci 
Cell, cell 
Cellar, cel'-eur 
Cellarage, cel'-eur-édje 
Cellaret, cel'-eur-ete 
Cellular, cel'-iou-lar 
Celsitude, cel'-ci-tioude 
Cement, cem'-en't 
Cemetery, cem'-i-ter-i 
Cenatory, cen'-a-teur-i 
Cenobitical, cen-ô-bit'-i-cal 
Cenotaph, cen'-ô-taf 
Censer, cen'-cer 
Censor, cen'-ceur 
Censorious, cen-so'-ri-euce 
Censorship, cen'-ceur-chip 
Censurable, cen'-chieu-ra-bl' 
Censure, cen'-chieure 
Centaur, cen F -târ 
Centenary, cen'-ti-na-ri 
Centesimal, cen'-tes'-i-mal 
Centesm, cen-tezm 
Centinody, cen'-ti-no'-di 
Central, cen'-tral 
Centre, cen'-teur 
Centric, cen'-trik 
Centrifugal, cen'-trif-'iou-gal 
Centrine, cen'-tra'ine 
Centripetal, cen'-trip'-i-tal 
Centuple, cen'-tiou-pl* 
To Centuplicate, cen'-tiou'- 

pli-kéte 
To Centurie:?, cen'-tiou'-ri- 

ète 
Centurion, cen'-tiou'-ri-eune 
Century, cen'-tchicn-ri 
Cephalalgy, cef'-a-lal-dji 
Cephalic, ci-fal'-ik 
Cerate, ci'-rate 
Ceration, ci-ré-cheune 
Cerement, cire'-meu't 
Ceremonial, cer-i-mo'-ni-al 
Ceremonious, cer-i-rnô-ui- 

euce 
Ceremony, cer'-i-mô-ni 
Ceres, ci'-riz 
Ceromancy, ci-rô-man'-ci 
Certain, cer'-tene 
Certainty, cer'-ten'-ti 
Certes, cer-tiz 
Certificate, cer-tif'-i-kete 
To Certify, cer'-ti-fat 
Certifier, cer'-ti-Iaïeur 
Certiorari, cer-chi-ô-ré'-raï 
Certitude, cer'-ti-tioude 
I Cerulean, ci-riou'-li-ane 
I Ceruse, cer'-iouce 
Cesarian, ci-zé'-ri-ane 
Cess, cece 

Cessation, ces-sé'-cheun« 
Cessed, ces-s't 
Cessibility, ces-si-bil'-i-ti 
Cessible, ces'-si-bl.' 
Cession, ce'-cheune 
Cessionary, cech'-i-ô-na-ri 
Cessment, ces'-men't 
Cessor, ces'-seur 
Cestus, ces'-teuce 
Cetaceous, ci-té'-cheuce 
Chafe, tchéfe 
Chafed, tche-f't 
Chafer, tchéf'-eur 
Chaff, tchaf 

Chaîï'erer, tchaf '-eur-eur 
Chamnch, tchaf '-in'chc 
Chatfweed, tchaf'-ouids 
Chagrin, cha-grine' 
Chain, tchéne 
Chained, tché-n'd 
Chair, tchère 
Chairman, tchere'-mnn<? 



CHA 

] Chaise, chèze 

I Chalcedony, kal-ci-dô'-nï 

I Chalcographer, kal-kog -ttir 

j feur 

; Chalcography, kal-kog'-rn H 

I Chalcitis, kal-ci-tiz 

j Chaldron, tcha'-dreuae 

I Chalice, kal'-ice 

J Chaliced, kal'-is't 

i Chalk, tchâk 

I Chalked, tchâk't 
Chalk-pit, tchak'-pit/» 
Challenge, tchal'-en'dje 
Challenged, tchal'-en'-dj'd 
Chalybeate, ka-lib'-i-éte 
Chamade, cha-méde* 
Chamber, tchém«'-beur 
Chamberlain, tchéme'-beur- 

lene 
Chambermaid, tchém«'-beur- 

méde 
To Chamblet, kam'-blete 
Chambrel, kam'-ril 
Chamfer, tcham'-feur 
Chamfered, tcham'-fenr'd 
Chamfering , tcham'-feur- 

in'gne 
Chamomile, kajn'-ô-maïle 
To Champ, tcham'p 
Champagne, chame-péne' 
Champaign, tcham'-péue' 
Champed, tcham'-p't 
Champignon , cham'-pin'- 

ieune 
Champing, tchan-/pin'g«<r 
Champion, tcham'-pi-eune 
Chance, tchan'ce 
Chancel, tchan'-cel 
Chancellor, tchan'-cel-eur 
Chancery, tchan'-cer-i 
Chancre, tchangk'-eur 
Chancrous, tchangk'-reuce 
Chandelier, chan '-de-lirt' 
Chandler, tchan'd-leur 
Chanfrin, chan'-frine 
Change, tchén'dje 
Changeable, tchén'dj'-a-bl' 
Channel, tchan'-el 
Chant, tchan't 
I Chanticleer, tchan'-ti-c!ire 
] Chantiag, tchan'-tin'g/te' 
Chantry, tchan'-tri 
Chaomaucy, ké r -o-man'-ei 
Chaos, ké'-oce 
Chaotick, ké-ot r -ik 
Chap, tchop ou tchap 
Chape, tchepe 
Chapel, tchap'-el 
Chaperon, tchai'-er-one 
Chapfaln, tchop'-faln 
Chapiter, tchap'-i-teur 
Chaplain, tchap'-len« 
i'hapless, tchap'-iec« 
I Chaplet, tchap'-le(^.' 

("hapman, tchap'-mane 
j Chaps, tchops 
j Chapped, tchopt 
j Chapter, tchap'-teur 
I Chaptrel, tchap'-trel 

Char, tchar 
| Character, kar'-ak-teur 
To Characterize, kar'-ak-ti- 

raize 
Charcoal, tchar'-kôle 
Chard, tcharde 

Charge, tchardje 

(^hai'geable, tchar'-dja-br 

Charged, tchar'-d.j'd' 

Charger, tchar'-iljeur 

Charging, tchar'-diin'gwe 

Charily, tche'-ri-li 

Chariot. tchar'-i-e\ite 

Charioteer, tchar'-i-eut-ir* 

Charitable, tchar'-i-ta-bl' 

Charity, tchu'-i-ti 
To Chark tchark 

Charlatan, char-!a-tanc 

Charlock, tchar'-lok 

Cîiarm, tcharme 

Cl>armiug, tchar'-min'g»c 

Charnel, "tchar'-nel 

Charon, ké'-rone 

Chart, tchart" or karte 

Charter, tchai'-teur 
I Chartered, tchar'-teur'd 

Chary, tché-ri 

Chanbdis. ka-rib'-dice 

Chase, tchéce 

Chased-, tclié-s'l 

Chasm, kazm 

Chassé, chaci 

Chaste, tcheste 

To Chasten, tchécc'-'n 

Chastisable. tchas-tai'-za-bl' 

To Chastise, tcbas-ta'iz*' 



CHI 

Chastity, tchas'-ti-li 
Chat, tchatf 
Chatlel, tchat'-tl' 
Chaiter. tchat'-eur 
Chattering, tel. at'- eur- 

hi'gne 
Chatting, tchat'-in'gw 
Chat wood, tcliat'-ououd 
Chaw, tchâ 

Chawdron, tcbà'-dreune 
Cheap, tchip* 
To Cheapen, tchi'-p'n 
Cheat, tchiter 
Check, tchek 
Checked, tchek't 
Checkerwcrk , tchek'-eur- 

oueurk 
Checkmate, tchek'-méte 
Cheek, tchike 
Cheeked tchik't 
Cheer or Chear. tchire 
Cheerful, tcli':r'-t' ul 
Cheerless, tchir'-lec« 
Cheery, tchi'-ri 
Cheese, tchize 
Cheese-cake, tchize'-kéke 
Cheesemonger , tchize'- 

meun'gw-eur 
Cheesy, lcbi'-zi 
Chely; fci'-U 
To Cherish, tcher'-iche 
Cherishable, tcher'-ich-a-bi' 
Cherisher, tcheiMch-eur 
Cherishment , tcher'-ich'- 

men't 
Cherry, tcher'-i 
Cherry pit, tcher'-i-pite 
Cherry-tree, tcher'-i-tri 
Cherry-stone, tcher'-i-stoue 
Cherub, tcher'-ioub* 
Cherubic tcher-iou'-bik 
Cherubim, tcher'-iou-bim<? 
To Cherup, tcher'-eup 
Chess, tchece 
Chess-board, tchecé'-bôrde 
Chess-man, tchec^'-man^ 
Chess-player , tchece'-plé- 

eur 
Chessom, tchess'-eume 
Chest, tcbestf 
Chestnut or Chesnut, tches- 

neut«? 
Chestnut-colour , tches - 
^ neutc-col-eur 
Chestnut-tree, tches'-neult- 

tri 
Chevalier, chev-a-lire' 
Cheveril, tchev'-er-il 
To Chew, tchou 
Chicane, chi-kén«' 
Chicaner, chi-ke'-ueur 
Chicanery, chi-ké'-neur-i 
Cliick, tchik 
Chicken, tchik'-in 
Chicken-pox, tchik'-in-poks 
Chickpeas, tckik-piz* 
Chickweed, tchik'-ouide 
Chid, tchid 
To Chide, tchaïde 
Chider, tchai'-deur 
Chief, tchif 
Chieftain, tchif -ten* 
Chievance, tchi'van'ce 
Chilblain, tchil'-blén* 
Child, tchailde 
Child-bearing, tchaï!d'-bé- 

rin'giie 
Child-bed, tchaïld'-bed 
Child-birth, tchaïld'-br-rtsh 
Childhood, tcha'ild'-houd 
Childish, tchaild'-ich- 
Childless, tcha'ild'-lece 
Childlike, tchaïîd'-laïke 
Children, tchil'-drene 
Chill, tchil 

Chilliness, tchil'-li-nece 
Chilness, tchil'-nece 
Chime, tchaïme 
Chimer, tchaï'-meur 
Chimera, ki-mi'-ra 
Chimerical, ki-mir'-i-kal 
Chimney, tchim'-ni 
Chimney-doctor, tchim'-ni- 

doc'-teur 
Chimney-sweeper, tchim'- 

ni-soui peur 
Chin, tchine 
China-orange, tché'-na-or-'- 

indje 
China-shop, tche'-na-chope 
China-warehouse, tche-na- 

ouère-haouce 
Chincough, tchin'-kof 
Chine, tchai'n* 
Chink, tchin'k 



CHU 

1 ririnky, tchi;rk'-i 
To Chinse, tchm'-c« 
Chiuts, tchin'ts 
Chip, tcbipe 

Cliiraçrical, ka'i-ras:'-i i-ka' 
Chirugrapber, kaï-rog'-ra- 

feur 
Chirography, kaï-rosr'-ra-fi 
i Chiromancer, kir'-o-man'- 

ceur 
Chiromancy, kir'-ô-nian'-ci 
Chirp, tcheurpÉ' 
Chirper, tcheur'-peur 
Chirping, cheur'-pin'g/^ 
Chirurgick, kaï-reur-djik 
Chisel, tchiz'-il 
Cbisely, tchiz'-e!-i 
C hi.se !-work, tchiz'-il-oueurk 
Chit, tchite 

Chitchat, tchite'-tchat* 
Chitterlings , tchit'-eur- 

lingne'z 
Chitty, tchit'-i 
Chivalrous, (chiv'-al-reuce 
Chivalry, tchiv'-al-ri 
Chock "tchok, 
Chocolate, tchok'-ô-léte 
Choice tchuïce 
Choiceness, ichoïce-nece 
Choir koua'ieur 
To Choke, tchoke 
Choky, tchô'-ki 
Choler, kol'-eur 
Cholera-motbus, kol'-er-.)- 

mor-beuce 
Choleric, kol'-eur-ik 
To Choo.-,e. tchouze 
Chooser, tchou'-zeur 
To Chop, tchope 
Chopin, chopin«' 
Chopped, tchop'-'t 
Chopping, tchop'-in'g/ie 
Chops, tchops 
Choral, ko'-ral 
Chord, korde 
Chordee, kôr-di' 
Chorion, kô'-ri-onf 
Chorister, kouir'-is-teur 
Chorography, kô-rog'-ra-fi 
Chorus, ko-reuc« 
Chose, tchose 
Chosen, tcho'-z'n 
Chough, tcheuf 
To Chouse, tchaouze 
To Chowter, tchaou'-teur 
Chrism, krizim 
Chrismatory, kriz'-ina-teur-i 
Christ, kraïst^ 
To Christen, kris'-s'n 
Christendom, kris'-s'n- 

deum« 
Christen-name, kris'-s'n- 

néme 
Christian, krist'-ïeune 
Christianism, krist'-'ieun- 

izm 
Christianity, kris-tchi-an'- 

i-ti 
To Christianize, krisl'-ïeun- 

a'ize 
Christmas, krist'-mace 
Christ's - thorn , kra'ist'- 

tshorne 
Chromatic, krô-mat'-ik 
Chronicle, kron'-ikl' 
Chronicler, kron'-i-kleur 
Chronogram , kron'-o- granie 
Chronology, krô-nol'-o-dji 
Chronometer , kio-nom'-i- 

teur 
Chrysalis, kris'-a-lice 
Chuck, tcheuk 
To Chuckle, tcheuk'-kl 
Chuff, tcheuf 
Chuffy, tcheuf'i 
Chum, tcheume 
Chump, (cheum'p 
Church, tcheurtche 
Church-ale, tcheurtch'-éle 
Church-attire, tcheurtch-at- 

taire 
Church-authority, tcheurtch'- 

â-tshor'-i-ti 
Church-book, tcheurtclif'- 

bouk 
Church-burial, tcheurtchê- 

ber'-i-al 
Church-censure, tcheurtclie'- 

cen'-chieure 
Church-chopper, tcheurtche'- 

tchop-eur 
Church-lands, tcheurtche'- 

lan'dz 
Church-man , tchcurcbe'- 



CIB 

Church-piate, icheurtclu- 

pîéte 
Church-porch, tcheurtch-'- 

portche 
Church-robber, tcheurtche- 

rob'-eur 
Church-time , tcheurtchc'- 

ta'ime 
Church-warden, tcheurtch- 

ouar'-d'n 
Church-yard , tcheurtch'- 

ïard« 
Churl, tcheurl 
Churme. tcheurme 
Churn, tcheurue 
Chylaceous, kaï-lé-cheuce 
Chyle, ka'ile 
Chymick, kiin -ik 
Chymist, kim'-is-te 
Chymistry, kim'-is-tri 
Ciburious, saï-l,e'-ri-euc« 
Cicatrice, cik'-a-trice 
Cicatrisne, cik-a-tra'i'-ciV 
Cicatrization, cik-a-tri-zé'- 

cheune 
To Cicatrize, cik-a-traï-ze' 
To Cicurate, cik'-iou-iéte 
Cicuration , cik-iou-ré'- 

cheuii^ 
Cider, sa'i'-de-ur 
Ciderkiu, sa'i-deur-kin<; 
Cilicious, ci-lich'-euce 
Cinieter, cim'-i-teur 
Cincture, cin'k'-tieure 
Cinerary, ciu'-i-ra-n 
Cineration, cin-i-re'-cheune 
Cingle, cin'-gl' 
Cinnabar, cin'-na-bar 
Cinnamon, cin'-a-meune' 
Cion, saï'-eune 
Cipher, sai'-feur 
To Circiuate, cer'-ci-iiéte 
Circinatiou, cer'-ci-né- 

cheuu« 
Circle, cer'-kl' 
Circlet, cer'-klete 
Circuit, cei^-kité 
Circular, cei'-kiou-Ieur 
To Circulate, cer'-kiou- 

léte 
Circulation, cer'-kiou-le- 

cheune 
Circumambiency, cer-kenin- 

ain'-bien'-ci 
Circuinambieut, cer-keuin- 

am'-bi-en't 
To Circumambulate, ce.- 

keum-am'-biûu-lete 
Circumambulation , cer- 

keum-am'-biou-lé-cheun^ 
To Circuincis.;, cer'-keum'- 

saize 
Circumciser, cer'-keum'- 

saï'-zeur 
Circumcision, cer'-kL-um'- 

ciz'-jeuup 
To Circumduct, cer'-keum'- 

deukt' 
Circumduction, cer'-keum'- 

deuk'-cheuiif 
Circumference, cer-keu:n'- 

fi-ren'ce 
Circumferentor, cer-keum'- 

fi-ren'-teur 
Circumflex, cer'-keum'-fleks 
Circunifluen< e, cer-keum'- 

fliou-en'ce 
Circumfluent , cer-keuna'- 

fliou-en't 
Circumfluous, cer-keum'- 

fliou-euce 
Circumforaneous, cer-keum'- 

fô-ré'-ni-euce 
To Circumfiise, cer-keum'- 

fiouze 
Circumfusion , cer-keum'- 

fiouz-jeune 
To Circumgyrate, cer-keum'- 

dji-réte 
Circumgyration, cer-keum'- 

dji-ré-cheune 
Circumition, cer-keum-ich'- 

eune 
Circumligation, cer-keum'- 

li-gué'-cheune 
Circumlocution, cer-keum'- 

lô-kiou'-cheune 
Circummured, cer-keum'- 

miour'd 
Circum - navigable , cer- 

keuin'- nav'-i-ga-bl' 
To Circum-navigate , cer- 

keum'-nav'-i-gwéte 
Circum-navigation , cer- 

keum'-nav-i-g?<é-chenne 



CLA 

»^ircumplicaticn, cer-keuu;'- 

pli-ke'-cheune 
Circumpolar, cer-keum'-po'- 

lar 
Circumposition, cer-keum'- 
^ po-zich'-euui? 
Circum rasi on , cer-keum'- 

ré'-jeune' 
Circumrotation, cer-keuni'- 

ro-té'-cheiin^ 
To Circumscribe, cer-keum'- 

skraibe' 
Circumscription, cer-keum' 

skrip'-cheune 
Circumscriptive, cer-keum 

skrip'-tiv' 
Circumspect , cer'-keum*- 

spekt 
Circumspection, cer-keum'- 

spek'-cheun« 
Circumspective, cer-keum'- 

spek'-tiv 
Circumspectly, cer'-keum- 

spekt-li 
Circumspectness, cer-keum'- 

speki-nec* 
Cii-cumspicuous, cer-keum'- 

spik'-icu-euc« 
Circumstance , cer'-keum- 

stan'ce 
To Circumstance , cer'- 

keum'-slan'ce 
Circumstant , cei'-keuin'- 

stan't 
Circumstantial, cer-keuin- 

stan'-chal 
To Circumstantiate , cer- 
keum *-stan'-chi-été' 
Circumvagraut, cer-keum'- 

vé'-gran't 
Circumvallate, cer-keum - 

vai'-léte 
Circum val lat ion, cer-keum - 

val-lé'-cheuiit; 
Circumvection, cer-keum'- 

vek'-cheune 
To Circumvent, cer-keum'- 

ven't' 
Circumvolation, cer-kenin'- 

vô-lé'-cheune 
To Circumvolve, cer-ktum- 

volv' 
Circumvolution, cer-keum'- 

vô-liou'-cheune 
Cistern, cis'-teurne 
Cit.cite 

Citadel, cit'-a-del 
Citai, saï'-tal 
Citation, saï-té'-cheuue 
Citatory, saï'-ta-to-ri 
To Cite, saïte 
Citer, saï'-teur 
Citess, cit'-ece 
Cithern, citsh'-eurn 
Citing, saï'-tin'g«« 
Citizen, cil'-i-z'n 
Citron, cit'-reune 
Citron-tree, cit'-reuuf-tri 
Citron-water, cit' - r eune- 

ouà-teur 
Citrul, cit'-reul 
City, cit'-i 
Civick, civ'-ik 
Civil,- civ'-il 
Civilian, ci-vil'-ïan« 
Civility, ci-vil'-i-ii 
Civilization, civ'-il-aï-zé'- 

cheun^ 
Tu Civilize, civ'-il-a'ize 
Civiliser, civ'-il-aï-zeur 
Civilly, civ'-il-li 
Clack, klak 
Clad.klad 
Claim, klém? 
Claimable, klé'-ma-bl" 
Claimant klé'-man't 
Claimer, klé'-meur 
To Clamber klam'-beur 
To Clamm, klam<; 
Clamminess, klam'-i-nec* 
Clammy, klam'-i 
Clamorous, klam'-eur-euc* 
Clamour, klam'-eur 
Clamp, klam'p 
Clan, klane 

Clancular, klan'k'-iou-leur 
Clandestine, kiau'-des'-iine 
Clang, klan'g 
Ciangour, kiaii'g'-weur 
Clan^ous, klau'-g'-2/euce 
Clank, klan'k 
To Clap, klap 
Clapper, klnp'-eur 
To Clapper-claw, kiap'-ear- 

kla 



13 



CLO 

Clare-obscure , k!ér/>-ob- 

skioure' 
Claret, klar'-ete 
Claricord, klar'-i-korde 
Clarification, klar-i-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Clarify, klar'-i-faï 
Clarion, klar'-ïeune 
Clarity, klar'-i-ti 
Ciary, klé'-ry 
To Clash, klâchè 
Clasp, klasp 
Clasped, klas'-p't 
Clasper, klas'-peur 
Class, klace 
Classical, klas'-i-kal 
Classick, klas'-ik 
Classis, klas-ic* 
Clatter, klat'-eur 
Clatter-coat, klat'-eur-kôté 1 
To Claudicate, klâ'-di-kéte 
Clause, klàse 
Claustral, klâs'-tral 
Clausure, klâ'-zjeure 
Clavated, klâv'»a-ted 
Clave, kléve 
Clavicle, klav'-i-kr 
Claw, klâ 

4 Claw- back, klâ'-bak 
Clawing oft', kla'-in'grte of 
Clay, klé 
Clayes, klez 
Clayey, klé'-i 
Clean, kline 
Cleanly, klen'-li 
To Cleanse, klen'z 
Cleanser, klen'-zeur 
Clear, klire 
Clearance, kli'-ran'ce 
Clearer, klir'-eur 
Clear-spirited, klir-sph'-i 

ted 
ToClear-starch, klir'-startche 
Clear-starcher, klir' slartch 

eur 
Cleats, klits 
To Cleave, klive 
Cleaver, kli'-veur 
Clef, klif 
Cleft, kleft 

Clemency, klem'-en'-ci 
Clement, klem'-en't 
To Clepe, klipe 
Clergy, kler'-dji 
Clergyman, cler' dji-mane 
Clerical, kler'-i-kat 
Clerk, klark 
Clerkship, klark'-chip 
Clever, klev' eur 
Clew, kliou 
To Click, klick 
Clicker, klik'-eur 
Clicket, klik'-et* 
Client, kla'i'-en't 
Clientele, klaï-en'-tile' 
Cliff, klif 

Climacter, kla'i-mak'-teur 
Climacterical, klim-ak-ter'-i- 

kal 
Climate, klaï'-méte 
To Climb, klai'me 
Climber, klaï'-meur 
Clime, klaïme 
Clinch, klih'che 
Clincher, klinch'-eur 
Clincher-work , klinch'-eur- 

oueurk 
To Cling, klin'grce 
Clingy, klin'gw'-i 
Clinical, klin-i kal 
Clink, klin'k' 
Clinquant, klin'k'- an't 
To Clip, klip 
Clipped, klip't 
Clipper, klip' eur 
Clippings, klip-in'gw'z 
Cloak, klôk 
Cloak-bag, klôk'-bagHe 
Clock, klok 

Clock-maker, klok'-me-keur 
Clock- making , klok'-mé'- 

kin'gwe 
Clock-work, klok'-oueurk 
Clod.klod 

Clod-pated, klod'-pé-ted 
Clog, klogwe 
Clogginess, klog«'-i-nec<? 
Cloggy, klog//'-i 
Cloister, kloïs'-teur 
Cloisteral, klois'-ter-al 
Cloistress, klo'is'-trece 
Clomb, klome 
To Cloom, kloume 
Close, klôze 
Close-bodied, klôce'-bod-'d 



COB 

Close-fisted, kloce-fis'-led 
Closer, klô'-zeur 
Close-stool, klôce'-stoule 
Closet, kloz'-ete 
Closure, klô'-zjieure 
Clot, klote 
Cloth, klotsh 

Cloth-i rade, klotsh'-tréde 
Cloth-weaver , klotsu'-oui- 

veur 
To Clothe, klotzhg 
Clothier, klotzh'-ier 
To Clotter, klot'-eur 
Clotty, klot'-i 
Cloud, klaoude 
Cloudily, klaoud r -i-li 
Cloudiness, klaou'-di-nece 
Cloudy, klaoud'-i 
Clove, klôve 
Cloven, klô'-v'n 
Clover, klô'-veur 
Clough.kluf 
Clout, klâoute 
Clown, klaoune 
Clownery, klaoun'-er-i 
Clownish, klaoun'-iche 
To Cloy, kloï 
Cloyment, kloï'-men't 
Club, kleube 

Club-room, kleub'-roume 
To Cluck, kleuk 
Clumps, kleum'ps 
Clumperton , kleum'p' -er- 

tone 
Clumping, kleum'p'-in'g«« 
Clumpingly, kleum'p -in'g«^- 

li 
Clumsily, kleum' zi-li 
Clumsiness, kleum'-zi-nece 
Clumsy, kleum'-zi 
Clung, kleun'g?*e 
Cluster, kleus'-teur 
Clustery, kleus'-teur-i 
Clutch, kleutche 
Clutter, kleut'-eur 
Clyster, glis'-teur 
Clyster-pip, glis'-teur-pa'ipe 
To Coacervate , ko-a-cei'- 

véte 
Coacervation, kô-a-cer-vé'- 

cheune 
Coach, kôtche 
Coach-box, kôtche'-boks 
Coach-hire, kôtche'-haïre 
Coach-horse, kôtche'-horce 
Coach-house, kôtchV-haouce 
Coach-maker , kôtcbe'-mé- 

keur 
Coachman, kôtche-man<? 
To Coact, ko-akt' 
Coaction, ko-ak-cheune 
Coactive, ko-ak'-tiV 
Coad.j ument , kô-ad'-djiou- 

men't 
Coadjutant , ko ad'-djiou- 

tan't 
Coadjutor, ko-ad-djiou'-teur 
Coadunition, kô-ad-iou-nich'- 

eune 
To Coagment, kô-âg-men't 
Coagulable.. kô-ag'-iou-la-bl' 
To Coagula'te, kô-ag'-iou-léte 
Coagulation , kô-ag'-iou-lé'- 

cheune 
Coagulative , ko-ag'-iou-la- 

tiv' 
Coagulator , kô-ag'-iou-lé- 

teur 
Coal, kôle 

Coal black, kôl^'-blak' 
Coal-basket, kole'-bas-kete 
Coal-dust, kôle'-deuste 
Coalery, kô'-ler-i 
To Coalesce, kô-a-lece 
Coalescence, ko-a-les'-cen'ce 
Coal-heaver, kôle'-hi-veur 
Coal-hole, kôle'-hôl* 
To Coalise, kô-a-laïze' 
Coalition, ko a-lich'-eune 
Coal-man, kôle-mane 
Coal- mine, kôle'-maïne 
Coaly, kô'-li 

Coaptation, kô-an-té'-cheune 
To Coarct, ko arkt 
Coarctation , kô-ark-té'- 

cbeune 
Coarse, kôrce 
Coast, kôste 
Coaster, kos'-teur 
Coat, kôt* 
To Coax, kôks 
Coaxer, kôks^eur 
Cob, kobe 
Cobalt, kob'-alte 
fobbing, kob'-in'gHe 



COK 

To Cobble, ko-b'-bl' 
Cobbler, kob'-leur 
Cobiron, kob'-aï-reun 
Cobishop, kô-bich'-eup 
Coboose, ko- bouse' 
Cobweb, kob'-oueb 
Cochineal, keutcb'-in-ile 
Cochlearia kok'-li-a-rj-a 
Cochleary, kok'-li-a-ri 
Cock, kok 
Cockade, kôk-éde' 
Cockatoon, kok-a-toune' 
Cockatrice, kok'-a-trice 
Cock-bill, kok'-bil 
Cocked, kok't 
Cockered, kok'-eur'd 
Cocke f, kok'-ete 
Cock-fight, kok'-faïte 
Cockle, kok'-kf 
Cockney, kok'-ni 
Cock-pit, kok'-pit^ 
Cock'scomb, koks'-kom« 
Cocksure, kok'-choure 
Cockswain, kok'-s'n 
Coco-tree, kô'-kô-tri 
Cocoon, ko-koune 
Coctile,kok'-til 
Coction, kok'-cheune 
Cocytus, ko-saï-teuce 
Cod, kod 
Code, kôde 
Codicil, kod'-i-cil 
Codille, kô-dir 
To Coddle, kod'-dl' 
Coe, ko 

Coefficacy, kô-ef'-fi-ka-ci 
Coefficiency, kô-ef-fich'-en'' ci 
Cceliack, ci'-li-ak 
Ccelum, ci'-leum* 
Coemption, kô-em'-cheune 
Coequal, kô-i'-koual 
To Coerce, kô-erce' 
Coequality, kô-i-koual'-i-ti 
Coercion, kô-er'-cheune 
Coercible, kô-er'-ci-bl' 
Coercive, kô-er'-civ' 
Coessential, kô-es-sen'-chal 
Coeval, kô-i'-val 
Coeternal, kô-i-ter'-nal 
Coeternify, kô-i-ter'-ni-ti 
To Coexist, kô-eg-z:st*' 
To Coextend, kô-eks-tend' 
Coextension , ko - eks - ten'- 

cheune 
Coffee, kof-i 

Coffee-house, kof'-i-haouce 
Coffee-pot, kof'-i-pote 
Coffer, kof'-eur 
Coffin, kof'-ine 
Cog, kog 

Cogency, kô-djen-ci 
Cogged, kog'-g'd 
Cogitable, kodj'-i-ta-bl' 
To Cogitate, kodj'-i-té-te 
Cogitation, kodj'-i-té-cheune 
Cogitative, kodj'-i-la-tiv' 
Cognation, kog-né'-cheune 
Cognition, kog-nich'-eune 
Cognitive, kog'-ni-tiv' 
Cognizable, kog'-ni-za-bl' on 

kon-i r -za-bl' 
Cognizance, kon'- ! -zan'ce 
Cognominal, kog-nom'-i-nal 
Cognoscence, kog - nos' - 

cen'ce 
Cog- ware, kog'-ouère 
To Cohabit, ko-hab'-it<? 
Cohabitation, kô-hab'-i-té'- 

cheune 
Coheir, kô-ère 
Coheiress, kô-é'-rece 
To Cohere, kô-hire' 
Coherence, kô-hi'-ren'ce 
Coherent, kô-hi'-ren't 
Cohesion, kô-hi'-zjeune 
Cohesive, kô-hi'-ci.V 
To Cohibit, kô-hib'-ite 
To Cohobate,ko'-hô-béte 
Cohort, kô'-horte 
Coif, koïf 
Coifed, koïf t 
Coigne. koïng?ie 
Coil, koïl 
Coin, koïne 
Coinage, koïn'-edje 
To Coincide, kô-in'-saïde 
Coincidence, kô-in-ci-den'ce 
Coincident, kô-in'-ci-den't 
Co-indication, kô-in'-di-ké'- 

cheune 
Coiner, koïn'-eur 
Coistrill, koïs'-tril 
Coition, kô-ich'-eune 
Coke, or Coak, kôke 
I Cokes, kôks 



COM 

Colander, keul'-an'-deur 

Colation, ko-le'-cheune 

Cold,kôld 

Coldish, kôld'-ich^ 

Cole, kôle 

Co-lessee, kô-les-si' 

Colewort, kôle'-oueurte 

Colic, kol'-ik 

To Coll, kol 

To Collapse, kol-laps' 

Collapsion, kol-lap'-cheune 

Collar, kol'-eur 

To Collate, kol-léte 

Collateral, kol-lat'-er-al 

Collation, kol lé'-cheune 

Collatitious, kol-la-tich'-euc? 

Collator, kol-lé'-teur 

To Collaud, kol-làde 

Colleague, kol-igwe' 

Collect, ltol'-ekte 

To Collect, kol-lekte' 

Collectaneous, kol-lec-té'-ni- 

euce 
Collection, kol-lek'-cheune 
Collector, kol-l<-k'-teur 
College, kol'-edje 
Collegian, kol-li-dji-an? 
Collegiate, kol-li-dji-et? 
Collet, kol'-e te 
To Collide, kol-laïde' 
Collier, kol-lïeure 
Colliery, kol'-ïeur'-i 
Collifiower, kol'-i-flaou-eur 
Colligation, kol-li-gé'-cheune 
To Collimate, kol'-li-méte 
Collimation , kol - li - me' - 

cheune 
Colliquable, kol-lik'-oua-bl' 
To Colliquate, kol'-li-kouéte 
Colliquefaction, kol-lik-oui- 

fak'-ckeune 
Collision, ko-lizj'-eunp 
To Collocate, kol-lô-kéte 
Collocution , kol-lô-kiou'- 

cheune 
To Collogue, kol-lôg«e r 
Collogued, koî-lô-g'd 
Collop, kol'-eup 
Colloquy, kol'-lô-koui 
Colluctancy kol-leuk'-lan'-ii 
To Collude, kol-lioude' 
Collusion, kol-liou'-zjeune 
Collusive, kol-liou'-civ' 
Colly, kol'-i 

Collyrium, kol-lir'-i-eume 
Colmar, kôT-mar 
Colon, kô-loue 
Colonel, keur'-nel 
Colonelship, keur'-nel-chip 
To Colonise, kol-o-naïze 
Colonnade, kol-ô-néde' 
Colony, kol-ô-ni 
Colorate. kol'-ô-réte 
Coloration, kol-ô-ré-cheun« 
Coloritick, kol-ô-rit'-ik 
Colosse, kô-loc' 
Colostrum, kol'-os-treunt^ 
Colour, keul'-eur 
Coloured, keul'-eur-'d 
Colourist, keul'-eur-ist^ 
Colt.kôlte 

Columbary, kô-leum'-b i-ri 
Columbine, kol'-euin'baïae 
Column, kôl'-eume 
Columnar, kô-Ieum'-nar 
Colure, kô-lioure' 
Colwort, kô'-leurt« 
Comate, kô'-méte 
Comb, kôme 
Combat, keum'-bate 
Combatant, keum'-ba-tan't 
Combed. kôm'd 
Combinate, kom-Tii-néte 
Combination, kom' - bi - né' 

cheune 
To Combine, komî-baïne' 
Combing, kô'-min'gwf 
Comburgess , kom' - beur' - 

djece 
Combust, kom'-beuste 
Combustible, kom-beus-ti-bl' 
Combustion , kom' - beus' - 

tcheune 
To Come, keume 
Comedian, kô-mi'-di-anc 
Comedy, kom'-i-di 
Comeliness, keum'-li-nece 
Comer, keum'-eur 
Comet, kom'-ite 
Comiit, keum'-fit« 
Comfiture, keum'-fi-tchieur» 
To Comfort, keum'-feurt^ 
Comfortless , keum' - feurt 

lece 
Comfrey, kom'-fré 



11 



COM 

Comical, kom'-i-kal 

Comicalness , kom'-i-kal- 

nece 
Cominç, keum'-in'g>ie 
Comity, kom'-i-ti 
Comma, k-:n:'-a 
Command, kom-an'd' 
Commandant, kom-an'-dan't 
Commander, kom-au-deur 
Commandment, koin-an'd- 

men-'t 
Commandress. kom-an'-drece- 
Commaterial, kom-ma-ti -ri- 
al 
Com memorable, korr.-em-o- 

ra-bl> 
To Commemorate, kom-em- 

ô-rét« 
Commemoration, kom-em-o- 

ré'-cheune 
Commemorative , kom-ein'- 

o-ra-tiv' 
To Commence, kom-en'ce' 
Commenced, kom-en'-st 
Commencement, komen'ce'- 

men't 
To Commend, kom-eu'd' 
Commendable, kom'-en'-da- 

b,' 
Commendam, kom-en'-dame 
Commendatary, kom-en'-da- 

ta-ri 
Commendation, kom-en'-dé- 

cheune 
Commensal, kom-en'-sal 
Commensality, kom-en'-sal'- 

i-ti 
Commensurability , kom'-en- 

chiou-ra-bil'-i-ti 
Commensurable, kom-en- 

chiou-ra-bl' 
To Commensurate, kom-en'- 

chiou-réte 
Commensuration , kom-en'- 

chiou-ré'-cheune 
To Comment, kom'-en't 
Comment, kom'-en't 
Commentator, kom-en-té'- 

teur 
Commentatrix, kom-en'-!é- 

triks 
Commentitious , kom-en'- 

tich'-euce 
Commerce, kom'-erce 
Commercial, kom-er'-chal 
To Commigrate.kom'-i-grëfe 
Commigration, kom-i-gre'- 

cheune 
Commination, kom - i - né'- 

cheune 
To Commingle, kom-in'-gl' 
Comminuible , kom-in'-iou- 

i-bl' 
To Comminute, kom-i-niout'' 
Commiserable, kom-iz'-er- 

a-bl' 
To Commiserate, kom - iz'- 

er-éte 
Commissariship, kom'-is-sar- 

i-chip 
Commissary, kom'-is-sar-i 
Commission, kom-ich'-eune 
To Commissionate, kom-ich'- 

o-néte 
Commissioner, kom-rch'-eun- 

cur 
Commissure, kom-ich'-ieure 
To Commit, kom-ite' 
Commitment, kom-it'-men't 
Committee, kom-it'-i 
Comnjittible, kom-it'-i-bl' 
To Commix, kom-iks' 
Commixion, kom-ik'-cheun<? 
Commode, kom-ôde' 
Commodious, kom-o-di'-euce 
Commodity, kom-od'-i-ti 
Commodore , kom'-ô-dôre 
Common, kom'-eune 
Commonage, kom r -eun-edje 
Commonalty . kom'-eun-alti 
Commoner, kom'-eun-eur 
CommonitioD, kom'-mo-nich'- 

eune 
Common-wealth, kom'-eun- 

oueltsh 
Commorant, kom'-mô-ran't 
Commotion, kom'-mo-cheune 
fo Comtnove. kom-mouve' 
To Commune, kom-ioune' 
Communicant, kom-iou'-ni- 

kan't 
To Communicate, kom-iou- 

ni-kéte 
Communication, kôm - iou'- 

ni-ké'-clieunê 



COM 

Communion , kom - ioun' - 

ieune 
Community, kom-iou'-ni-ti 
Commutability, kom-iou'-ta- 

bir-i-ti 
Commutation, kom-iou-té.'- 

cheunfi 
Commutative , kom-iou-'ta- 

tiV 
To Commute, kom-mioute' 
Coinmutual , kom - miou' - 

tchioual 
Compact, kom'-pakt 
Compacture , kom' - pak' - 

tchieure 
Compages, kom-pé-d.jece- 
Compagmation, kom'-pad'-ji- 

né'-cheune 
Companion, kom'-pan'-ieun* 
Companionship , kom'-pan'- 

ieune chip 
Company, keum'-na-ni 
Comparable, kom'-pa-ra-bl' 
Comparative, kom'-par-a-tiv' 
To Compare, kom'-pér*' 
Comparison, kom'-par'-i-s'n 
To Compart, kom'-parte 
Compartiment, kom'-part-i- 

men't 
To Compass, kom'-peuce 
Compassed, keum'-peu-s't 
Compasses, keum'-peu-cez 
Compassion, kom'-pach'- 

eune 
Compaternity, kom-*pa-te^- 

ni-ti 
Compatible, kom'-pat'-i-bl' 
Compatibly, korn'-pat'-i-bli 
Compatient, kom'-pé'-chen't 
Compatriot, kom'-pé'- tri- 

eut« 
Compeer, kom'-pire 
To Compel, knm'-pel' 
Compend, kom'-pen'd 
Compendious, kom'-peu'-di- 

euce 
Compendium, kom'-pen'-di- 

euine 
Compensable, kom'-pen'-sa- 

bl' 
To Compensate, kom'-pen'- 

céte 
Compensation , korn'-pen- 

cé'-cheuc* 
Competence, kom'-pi-ten'ce 
Competible, kom'-pet -i-bl' 
Competition, kom'-pi-tich'- 

eune 
Competitor, kom'-pet -i-teur 
Compilation, kom'-pi-le'- 

cbeun* 
To Compile, kom'-pa'ile' 
Complacence, kom' - plé'- 

cen'ce 
To Complain, kom'-pléne' 
Complaint, kom'-pleu't' 
Complaisance, kom'- pli - 

zau'ce' 
Complaisant, kom'-pli-zan't' 
Complement, koni'-pli-men't 
Complete, kom'-plite' 
Completeness , kom'-plite'- 

nece 
Completion, kom'-pli'-cheune 
Complex, kom'-pleks 
Complexion , kom' - plek' - 

cheune 
Complexioned , kom'-plek'- 

cheun'd 
Compliant, kom-plaï'-an't 
To Complicate, kom'-pli-kéte 
Complication, koin'-pli-ke- 

cheune 
Complice, kom'-plice 
Compliment, kom'-pli-men't 
Complines, kom'-pla'i'-n'z 
Complot, kom'-plote 
To Comply, korn'-pla'i' 
Component, kom'-pô'-nen't 
To Comport, kom'-porte' 
To Compose, kom'-pôze' 
Composed, kom'-pô-z'd 
Composite, kom'-poz'-ite 
Composition, kom'-po-zich'- 

eune 
Compositor, kom'-poz'-i-teur 
Compost, kom'-poste 
Composure, kom'-po'-zjieure 
Compotation, kom'-pô-té- 

cheune 
Compound, kom'-paoun'd 
i To Comprehend , kom'-pri- 

hen'd r 
Comprehensible , kom'-pri- 

hen'-ci-b!' 



CON 

Compréhension , kom'-pri- 

hen'-clieiine 
Compress, kom'-prece' 
Compressed, kom'-pres'-s't 
Compression, kom'-prech'- 

eune 
Coinpressiire , kom'-prech'- 

ieure 
To Comprint, kom'-prin't' 
To Comprise, kom'-pra'ize' 
Compromise , kom'- prô- 

maize 
Comprovincial, kom'-prô- 

vin'-chal 
To Compt,kaoun't 
Comptible, kaoun'-ti-bl* 
To Comptroll, kon'-trôl 
Comptroller, kon'-trô'-leur 
Compulsatively, kom'-peul'- 

sa-tiv'-li 
Compulsion, kom'-peul- 

cheune 
Compunction, kom'-peun'k'- 

cheun« 
Compunctive, kom'-peun'k'- 

tiv' 
Compurgation, kom' -peur- 
gué cheune 
Computable, kom '-piou'-ta-bl' 
Computation, kom'-piou-té'- 

cheutfe 
Compute, kom'-pioute' 
Comrade, keum'-réde 
Cornus, ko'-meuce 
Cou.kone 
To Concamerate, kon'-kam'- 

i-réte 
To Concatenate, kon'-kat'-i- 

néte 
Concatenation , kon'-kat-i- 

né -cheune 
Concavatiou , kon'-ka-vé'- 

cheune 
Concave, kong'-kéve 
Concavity, kon'-kav'-i-ti 
To Conceal, kon'-cil«' 
Concealable, kon'-ci'-la-bl' 
To Concede, kon'-cide' 
Conceit, kon'-cit«' 
Conceivable, kon'-ci'-va-bl' 
To Conceive, kou'-cive 
To Concentrate , kon'-cen'- 

tréte 
To Concentre, kon'-cen'-teur 
Concentred, kon'-cen'-teur'd 
Concentrical , kon'-cen'-tri- 

kal 
Concept, kon'-ceptê' 
Conceptacle, kon'-cep'-ta-kl' 
Conception, kon'-cep'-cheun<? 
To Concern, kon'-ceru' 
Concerned, kon'-cer-n'd 
Concerning, kon'-cer'-niu'gwe 
To Concert, kon'-cert' 
Concert, kon'-cert 
Concertation , kon'-cer-té'- 

cheun<? 
Concertât ive, kon'-cer'-tativ' 
Concerto, kon'-cer'-tô 
Concession, kon'-ces'-cheune 
Conch, kon'gk 
Conchoidal, kon'-koïd'-al 
To Conciliate, kon'-cil'-ïéte 
Concinnity,kon'-cin'-ni-ti 
Concise, kon'-sa'ize' 
Concision, kon'-cizj'-eune 
Concitation , kon' - ci - té' - 

cheune 
Conclave, kon'g -kléve 
To Conclude, kon'-klioude' 
Concludent, kon'-kliou'-den't 
Conclusion , kon' - kliou' - 

zjeuue 
To Concoagulate, kon'g'-ko- 

ag'-iou-lete 
To Concoct, kon'-kokt' 
Concolour, kon'-keul'-eur 
Concomitance , kon'-kom'-i- 

tan'ce 
To Concoraitate, kon'-kom'- 

i-téte 
Concord, kon'g'-kord 
Concordance, kon'-kor'- 

dan'ce 
Concordate, kon'-kor'-déte 
Concorporal, kon'-kor'-pô-raî 
To Concorporate, kon'-kor'- 

pô-réte 
Concourse, kon'g'-kôrce 
Concrementjkon'g'-kri-men't 
To Concrete, kon'-krite' 
Concretion, kon'-kri'-cheune 
Concubinage, kon'-kiou'-bi- 

uédje 
Concubine, kon'g'-kiou-* "*ne 



CON 

Concupiscence, kou'-kiou'- 

pi-cen'ce 
To Concur, kon'-keur' 
Concurrence , kon' - keur'- 

ren'ce 
Concussion, kon'-keuch'-eun* 
To Condemn, kon'-dem' 
Condemnable, kon'-dcin'-na- 

bl' 
Condemned, kon'-dem'- n'd 
Condensable, kon'-den'-sa-bl* 
To Condensate, kon' - den'- 

céte 
Condense, kon'-den'ce' 
Condensed, kon'-den'-s't 
Conders, kon'-deurz 
To Condescend. kon'-di-cen'd 
Condescendence , kon' - di - 

cen'-den'ce 
Condescension, kon'-di-cen'- 

cheune 
Condign, kon'-dain^' 
Condiment, kon'-di-men't 
Condisciple, kon'-dis-sa'i'-pl' 
To Condite, kon'-daïte 
Condition, kon'-dich'-eune 
To Conditiouate, kon'-dich'- 

i-ô-néte 
Conditioned, kon'-dicli'-eun'd 
To Condole, kon'-dole' 
Condonation , kon'-do-né'- 

cheun« 
To Conduce, kon'-diouce' 
Conduct, kon'-deukt 
To Conduct, kon'-deukt' 
Conducted, kon'-deuk'-ted 
Conductor, kon'-deuk'-teur 
Conduit, kon'-dite 
Condylus kon'-di-leuce 
Cone, kône 
To Confabulate, kon'-fab'- 

iou-léte 
ToContect.kou'-fekt' 
Coufect, kon'-fekt 
Confection, kon'-fek'-cheune 
Confectionary , kon' - fek' - 

cheun-a-ri 
Confectioner, kon' -fek' - 

cheun-eur 
Confederacy , kon'-fed'-er-a-ci 
To Confederate, kon'-fed'- 

er-étf 
Confederation , kon'-fed'-er- 

e-cheunE- 
To Confer, kon'-fer' 
Conference, kon'-fer-en'ce 
Conferred, kou'-fer'-r'd 
To Confess, kon'-fece' 
Confessed, kon '-fes'-s't 
Cofessedly, kou'-fess'-ed-li 
Confession, kon'-féch'-eune 
Confessional, koii'-fecb'-eun- 

al 
Confessor, kon'-fé-ceur 
Confidant, kon'-li-dan't 
To Confide, kon'-faide' 
Confidence, kon'-fi-den'ce 
Confidential, kon-fi-den'-chal 
Confiding, kon'-fai'-din'g«f 
Configuration , kon'-fig-iou- 

ré'-cheun« 
To Configure, kon'-fig'-ieure 
Confine, kon'-faïne 
To Confine, kon'-faïne' 
Confinement, kon' - faîne' - 

ment 
To Confirm, kon'-ferm' 
Confirmation, kon'-fer- mé' 

cheun« 
Confirmed, kon'-fer'-m'd 
Confiscable, kon'-tis'-ka-bl' 
To Confiscate, kon'-fis'-kéte 
Confitent, kon'-fi-ten't 
Confiture, kon'-fi-tchieure 
To Confix, kon'-nks' 
Confiagrant, kon'-flé'-gran't 
Conflagration, kon'-fla-gré'- 

cheune 
Conflation, kon'-flé'-cheune 
Conflexnre , kon' - flek'- 

chieure 
To Conflict, kon'-flikt' 
Conflict, kon'-flikt 
Confluence, kon'-fliou-en'ce 
Conform, kon'-form' 
Conformable, kon'-for'-ma-bl) 
Conformably , kon'-for'-ma-bli 
Conformation, kon'-for-iné'- 

cheune 
Conformity, kon'-for'-mi-ti 
Confortation , kon'-for-te - 

cheun* 
To Confound, kon'-faoun d 
Confraternity, kon'-fra ter - 

ni-ti 



CON 

Confrioation , kon'-i'ri - kè'- 

cheune 
To Confront, kon'-fron't 
Confrontation, kon'-fron'- 

té'-cheune 
To Confuse kon'-fiouze' 
Confusion, kon'-fiou'-zjeunt- 
Coufutable.kon'-tiou'-ta bl' 
To Confute, kon'-noute' 
Congé, kon'-djé 
To Congeal, kon'-djile 
Congealed, kon'-dji'-l'd 
Congelation, kon'-dji- lé'- 

ckeune 
Congener, kon'-dji'-neur 
Congenial, kon' dj'" ni-al 
Congenite, kon'-djen'-ite 
Congeon, keun'-djeune 
Conger, kon'-gweur 
To Congest, kon'-djeste' 
Congiary, kon'-dji-a-ri 
To Conglaciate , kon' - glé'- 

chi-éte 
To Conglobate, kon'-glô'-béte 
To Conglobe, kon'-globe' 
To Conglomerate , kon' - 

glom'-er-ete 
To Conglutinate, kon'-kliou'- 

ti-néte 
Congo, kon'-gô 
To Congratulate , kon'- 

gratch'-ïou-léte 
To Congreet, kon'-grite' 
To Congregate , kon'g'- gri- 

guéte 
Congregation , kon'g'- gri - 

gué'-ckenne 
Congress, kon'g'-grec<? 
To Congrue, kon'-griou' 
Congruence, kon'g' -gnou- 

en'ce 
Congruity, kon'-griou'-i-ti 
Congruously, kon'g' - gnou- 

eus-li 
Conical, kon'-i-kal 
Conicks. kon'-iks 
Coniferous, ko-nif-er-euce 
To Conject. kon'-djekt' 
Corrector, kon'-djek'-teur 
Conjecture, kon'-djek'- 

tcliieure 
To Conjoin, kon'-djo'ine 
Conjointly, kon'-djpïn't-li 
Conjugal, kon'-djiou-gal 
To Conjugate , kon'-djiou- 

g?/ete 
Conjunct, kon'-djeun'kt' 
Conjunctive , kon'-djeun'k'- 

tiv 
Conjunctively, kou'-djeun'k'- 

tiv'-li 
Conjunctly, kon'-djeun'kt'-ii 
Conjuncture, kôn'-jeuu'k'- 

tchieure 
To Conjure, kon'-djioure' 
Connascence , kon' - nas'- 

cen'ce 
Connate, kon'-néte' 
Connatural, kon'-natch'-ïou- 

ral 
To Connect, kon'-nekf 
To Connex, kon'-neks' 
To Connive, kon'-naïve' 
Connoisseur, ko-ne-ceur' 
To Connotate, kon-'no-téte 
Connubial, kon'-niou'-bi-al 
To Conquassate, kon'-kouas'- 

séte 
Conquassation, kon'g-kouas- 

sé'-cheune 
To Conquer, kongk'-tur 
Conqueror, kongk'-eur-eur 
Conquest, kong'-koue^te 
Consanguineous, kon'-san'g- 

gouin'-i-euce 
Consarcination, kon'-sar ci- 

né'-cheuue 
Conscience, kon'-cben'ce 
Conscientious, kou'-chi-en'- 

cheuce 
Consciouable, kon' cheun a- 

bV 
Conscious, kon'-cheuce 
Conscript, kon'-skripte 
To Consecrate, kon'-ci-kréte 
Consectary, kon'-cek-ta-ri 
Consecution, kon'-ci-kiou'- 

clieune 
Consecutive, kon'-eek'-.iou- 

tiv 
To Conseminate, kon'-cem'- 

i-nete 
Consent, kon'-cen't' 
Consentient , kon'-cen'-chi- 

en't 



CON 

Consequence , kon - ci - 

kouen'ce 
Conservable , kon'-cer'-va- 

bV 
Conservator , kon'-cer-vé'- 

teur 
Consession , kon'-cech'-rune 
To Consider, kon'-cid'-eur 
Considerance, kon'-cid'-eur 

an'ce 
Considerate , kon'-cid'-eur- 

éte 
To Consign, kon'-s3ïn<?' 
Consimilar, kon'-cim'-i-lar 
To Consist, kon'-ciste' 
C .risistory, km' cis'-teur-i 
To Consociate, kon'-so'-cki- 

éte 
To Consulate, kon'-sô-léte 
Consolatory , kon'-sol'-a- 

teur-i 
To Consolidate , kon'-sol'-i- 

déte 
Consonance, kon' sô-nan'ce 
Consonous, kon-.sô-neuce 
Consopiation , kon'-so-pi-é'- 

cbeuiit; 
Consort, kor. '-.sorte 
Conspectabie, kon'-spek'-ta- 

bl' 
Conspicuity, kou'-^pi-kiou'- 

i-ti 
Conspiracy, kon'-spir'-a-ci 
To Conspire, kon'-spain? 
Conspurcation , kon'-speur- 

ké'-cheune 
Constable, keun'-sta-bl' 
Constancy, kou'-stan'-ci 
To Constellate , kon'-stel'- 

léte 
Consternation, kon'-ster-zié'- 

cbeun<? 
To Constipate, kon'-sti-péte 
To Constitute, kon'-sti-tioute 
Constitution, koii'-sti-tiou'- 

cheuDé' 
To Constrain, kon'-strene, 
To Constrict, kon'-strikt' 
To Construct, kon'-strcukt' 
To Construe, kon'-striou 
To Constuprate, kon'-stiou- 

préte 
Consubstantial , kon'-seub- 

stan'-cbal 
Consul, kon'-seul 
Consular, kon'-chiou-lar 
Consumable, kou'-siuu'-ina- 

bl' 
To Consume, kon'-sioume' 
To Consumate, kon'-seum'- 

éte 
Consumption , kon-seuin'- 

cheune 
Consutile, kon'-siou'-lil 
Contabulate, kon"-tab'-iou- 

léte 
Contact, kon'-takt 
Contagion, kon'-té'-dji-eune 
To Contain, kou'-téne' 
Contaminate , kon'-tam'-i- 

néte 
To Contemn, kon'-tem' 
To Contemper, kon'-tem'- 

peur 
To Contemplate, kon'-tem'- 

pléte 
Contemporary, kon'-tem'- 

pô-ra-ri 
To Contemporise, kon'-tem'- 

pô-raïze 
Contempt, kon'-tem't' 
Contemptuous , kon'-tem'- 

tchiou-euce 
To Contend, kou'-ten'd' 
Contensiou, koii'-ten'-tkeuue 
Content, kon'-ten'f 
Conterminous, kon'-ler'-mi- 

mi-neuce 
To Contest, kon'-test«' 
To Conlex, kon'-teks' 
Contignatiou , kou'-tig-né'- 

cbeutirf 
Contiguity, kon'-ti-g*<iou'-i-ti 
Continence, kon'-ti-nen'ce 
To Continge, kou'-tin'dje' 
Contingence, kon'-liu'- 

djence 
Continual, kon'-tin'-iou-al 
Continuance, kon'-tin'-iou- 

au'ce 
To Continue, kon'-tin'-iou 
To Contort, kon'-torte' 
Contour, koir-tour 7 
Contraband, kon'-tra-ban'd 
To Contract, kon'-trakt' 



COIt 

To Contradict, kon'-tra- 

dikte' 
Contradictorily , kon'-tra- 

dik'-teur-i-li 
To Coiitradisiinguisb, kon'- 

tra-dis-tin'g'-gouiche 
Contramure, kon' -tra- 
in ioure' 
Contranitency, kon'-lra-naï'- 

ten'ci 
Contraposition, kon'-tra-po- 

zicb' eune 
Contraregularity, kon'-tra- 

reg-iou-lar'-i-ti 
Cont rariant, kon'-tré'-ri-an't 
Contrarily, kon'-tra-ri-li 
To Contrast, kon'-trast,"' 
Contravallation, kon'-tra- 

val-lé-cheune 
To Contravene, kcn'-tra- 

vine' 
Contrectation, kon'-trek-té'- 

cheune 
Con tributary, kon'-trib'-iou- 

ta-ri 
To Contribute , kon'-trib'- 

ioute 
To Contristaie, ktm'-tris'- 

téte 
Contrite, kon'-trai'te 
Contrition, kon'-trick' eime 
To Contrive, kon'-traïve' 
Control, kon'-trol' 
To Controvert , kon'-trô- 

vertft 
Contumacious , kon'-tiou- 

nie'-cheuce 
Contumacy, kon'-tiou-ma-ci 
Contumely, kon'-tiou-mi-li 
To Contuse, kon'-tiouzt' 
Convalescence, kon'-va-les'- 

cen'ce 
To Convene, kon'-vine' 
Convenient, kon'-vi'-ni-en't 
To Convent, kon'-ven'i' 
Conventicle, kon'-veu-ti-kl' 
Convention , kon' - ven- 

cheune 
Conventual, kon'-ven'- 

tcbiou-al 
To Converge, kon'-verdje' 
Conversable, kon'-ver'-sa-bl' 
Conversant, kon'-ver-san't 
Conversation, kon'-ver-cé'- 

cheune 
To Converse, kon'-verse' 
Convert, kon'-verte 
Convexity, kon'-veks'-i-ti 
To Convey, kon'-vé' 
To Convict, kon'-vikt' 
To Convince, kon'-vin'ce' 
Convival, kon'-va'i'-val 
Conundrum , ko - neun'- 

dreume 
To Convocate, kon'-vô-kéte 
To Convolve, ko-n'-voh' 
To Convoy, kon'-vo'i 
To Convulse, kou'-veulse' 
Cony, keun'-i 
Cony-catc'her, keun'-i-katcb'- 

eur 
To Coo.kou 
Cook, kouk 

Cork-maid, kouk'-méde 
Cook-room, kouk'-ioume 
Cool, koul 
Coom, koume 
Coop, koupe 

To Co-operate, kô-op'-er-éte 
To Co-optate, ko-op-tete' 
Co-ordinate, ko-or'-di-néte 
Co-ordinately, kô-oi'-di-uéte- 

Co-ordinateness , kô-or'-di- 

néte-nece 
Co-ordination, kô-o:'-di-né'- 

cheuue 
Cop, kop 

Coparceny, kô-par'-ci-ni 
Copaternity, kô-pa-ter'-ni-ti 
Copartner, ko-part'-ueur 
Cope, kôpe 

Copesmate, kôp's-méte 
Copious, kô'-pi-euce 
Copland, kop'-lau'd 
Coppel, kop'-el 
Copper, kop'-eur 
To Copulate, kop'-iou-léte 
Copy, kop'-i 
Coquet, ko-kete 
Coracle, kor'-a-kl' 
Coral, kor'-al 
Corban, kor'-bane 
Cord, korde 
Cordage, kor'-didje 



cov 

Cordial, kor'-di-al 
Core, ko) e 

Coriaceous, kô-ri-é'-rheor t 
Cornnhian, ko-nn'-tshi-ai,^ 
Cork, kork 

Cormorant, kor'-mo-ran't 
Corn, korne 
Cornage, koru'-edje 
Cornemuse, kor-u«-miouze' 
Corner, kor'-neur 
Cornet, kor'-nete 
Cornice, kor'-nice 
To Cornute. kor-nioute' 
Corollary, kor'-ô-la-ri 
Coronal, kor'-ô-nal 
Corporal, kor'-po-ral 
Corporate, kor'-po-i été 
To Corporify, kor-po'-ri-faï 
Corps, tore 
Corpse, korpce 
Corpult-nce, kor'-piou-len'ce 
Corpuscle, kor'-peu«-si' 
To Corrade, kor-réde' 
To Correct, kor-eki' 
Correction, kor-ek'-clieun*" 
To Correlate, kor'-i-iéte 
Correption, kor-rep'-theunt; 
To Correspond , kor-ris 

pon'd' 
Correspondence , kor-ri 

spon'-den'ce 
Corridor, kor-i-dôr' 
Corrigible, kor'-i-dji-bl' 
Co.-rival, kor-raï'-val 
To Corioborate, kor-rob'-ô 

ré te 
To Corrode, kor-rôde' 
I Corrosibility, kor-ro'-ci-bil' 

i-ti 
Corrosion, kor-rô-zjeune 
To Corrugate, kor' - riou - 

gwete 
To Corrupt, kor-eupt' 
Corruption, kor-eup'-cbeune 
Corsair, kor'-cere 
Corse-present, kôrce'-prez- 

en't 
Corslet, kors'-let/? 
Coruscant, kô-reus-kan . 
Cosmetic, koz-met'-ik 
Cosniography, koz-mog'-ra-d 
Cosmometry, kos-uio'-mi-tri 
Cost, koste 
Costal, kos'-tal 
Costive, kos'-tiv' 
Costume, kos'-tioume 
Cot, kote 
Cotemporary, kô-tem'-pô- 

ra-ri 
Cotlaud, kot'-lau'd 
Cotqueau, kot'-kouine 
Cott, kote 
Cotton, kot'-t'n 
Couch, kaeutche 
Couchce, kou'-chi 
Cough, kof 
Could, koude 
Coulter, kôle' teur 
Council, kaoun'-cil 
Counsel, kaoun'-cel 
Counsellor, k;;oun'-cel-eur 
To Count, kaoun't 
Countenance , kaouu'-te- 

uan'ci?* 
Counter, kaoun'-teur 
To Counteract, kaoun'-teur- 

akf 
Counterbalance, k.ioun'-ieur- 

bal'-an'ce 
Countermand, ka unl-teur- 

mau'd 
Countervail , kaoun'-teur- 

véle' 
Country, keun'-tri 
County, kaoun'-ti 
Couple, keu'-pl' 
Couplet, keup'-let« 
Couplings, keup'-lin'gn'z 
Courage, keur'-ioje 
Courageous, keur-é'-dji-euc« 
Courant, keur-an't' 
Courier, kou'-rire 
Course, korce 
Coursing, tor-sin 'gne 
Court, kôrte 

Courteous, keur'-tcbi-euc* 
Courtesy, keur'-ti-ci 
Courtier, kbrte'-ïeur 
Courtlike, k6rt^'-laik« 
Courtship, kon'-chip 
Cousin, keuz'-zn 
Cove, kôve 

Covenant, keuv'-i-nau't 
Covenanter, keuv'-i-nan*- 

teur 



1(3 



CRI 

To Cover, keuv'-enr 
Coverchief, keuv'-eur-tchif 
Coverlet, keuv'-eur-lete 
Covert, keuv'-eurte 
Coverture , keuv' - eur - 

tchieure 
To Covet, keuv'-ete 
Covetous, keuv'-et-euce 
Covey, keuv'-i 
Covin, keuv'-ine 
Coving, kô-vin'gnc 
Cow, kaou 
Coward, kaou'-eurde 
Cowardice, kaou'-eur-dice 
Cowed, kaou'-d 
To Cower, kaou'-eur 
Cowherd, kaou-herd 
Cowhouse, kaou'-haouce 
Cow i , kaoul 
Cowslip, kaou'-slip 
Coxcomb, koks'-kôme 
Coy, koï 
Coz, keuz 

To Cozen, keuz'-z'n 
Crab, krabe 

Crabbedness, krab'-ed-nece 
Crack, krak 
To Crackle, krak'-kP 
Cracknell, krak'-nell 
Cradle, kré'-dl : 
Craft, krafte 
Craftsman, krafts'-mane 
Crag, krag 
Craggy, krag'-wi 
To Cram, krame 
Cramp, kram'p 
Crampoons, kram-poun'z 
Cranage, kré-nidje 
Crane, kréne 
Cranium, kré'-ni-eume 
Crank, kran'k 
To Crankle, kran'k r -kl 
Crannied, kran'-ni-ed 
Cranny, kran-i' 
Crape, krépe 

Crapulous, krap'-iou-leuce 
Crash, krache 
Crasis, kré'-ciee 
Crass, krace 
Crastination, kras-ti-ne'- 

cheune 
Crassitude, kras'-si-tioude 
Cratch, kratche 
Crater, kré'-teur 
Cravat, kra-vate' 
To Crave, kréve 
Craven, kré -v'n 
To Craunch , kran'che 
Craw, krâ 
To Crawl, krâle 
Cravon, kré'-eune 
To Craze kréze 
Craziness, kre'-zi-nece 
Crazy, kré'-zi 

To Creak , krike 
Cream, krime 
Crease, krice 

To Create, kri-éte' 
Creation, kri-é'-cheune 
Creator, kri-é'-tor 
Creature, kri'- tchieure 
Crebrous, kri'-breuce 
Credence, kri'-den'ce 
Credenda, kri-den'-da 
Credent, kri'- den 't 
Credentials, kri-dent'-chalz 

Credibility, kred'-i-bil'-i-ti 

Credible, kred'-i-bP 

Credibly, kred'-i-bli 

Credit, kred'-ite 

Creditable, kred r -it-a-bl' 

Credited, kred'-it-ed 

Creditor, kred'-it-eur 

Credulity, kri-diou'-li-ti 

Creed, kride 

Creek, krike 

To Creep, kripe 

Cremor, kri'-meur 

Crenated, kri'-né-ted 

Crenelled, kri-nel'-l'd 

Crepance, krep-an'ce' 

To Crepitate, krep'-i-téte 

Crept, krepte 

Crépuscule, kri-peus'-kioule 

Crescent, kres'-en't 

Cress, krece 

Crest, kreste 

Crestless, kres'-lece 

Cretaceous , kri-té'-cheuce 

Cretated, kri'-té-ted 

Crevice, krev'-ice 

Crew, krou 

Crewel, krou'-il 

Crib, krib 

Cribbage, kri'-bidje 



CRY 

Cribble, krib'-bP 
Crick, krik 
Cricket, krik-ete 
Cried, kraï'-ed 
Crier, kraï'-eur 
Crime, kra'ime 
Crimeless, kraïme'-lece 
Criminal, krim'-i-nal 
Crimination, krim'-i-né'- 

cheune 
Crimp, krim'p 
To Crimple, krim'-pP 
Crimson, krim'-z'n 
Crincum, krin'k'-eume 
Cringe, krin'dje 
Cringle, krin'-gl' 

To Crinkle, krin'-kP 
Cripple, krip'-pl' 
Crisis, kra'i'-cice 
Crisp, krisp 
Crisped, kris'-p't 
Criterion, kra'i-ti'-ri-eune 
Critical, krit'-i-kal 

To Criticise, krit'-i-saïze 
Criticism, krit'-i-cizm 
Critick, krit'-ik 

To Croak, krôke 
Crock, krok 
Crockery, krok'-eur-i 
Crocodile, krok'-ô-dil 
Crocus, krô'-keuce 
Croft, krofte 

Croisade, kroï-céde' 

Croises, kroï'-cez 

Cronet, krô'-nete 

Crony, krô'-ni 

To Croo, krou 

Crook, krouk 

Crookback, krouk'-bact 

Crooked, krouk'-ed 

To Crool, kroul 

Crop, krop 

Crosier, krô'-zji-er 

Croslet, kros'-lete 

Cross, kroce 

Crossed, kros'-s't 

Crosselet, kros'-lete 

Crossness, kros'-nece 

Crotch, krotche 

Crotchet, krotch'-ete 

Crotels, krot'-l'z 

To Crouch, kraoutcb 

Croup, kroupe 

Croupeer, kraou-pire' 

Croûte, kraoute 

Crouttinç, kraout'-in'gwe 

Crow, kro 

Crowd, kraoude 

Crowfoot, krô'-foute 

Crown, kraoune 

Crowned, kraoun'-'d 

Crucial, krou'-chi-al 

To Cruciate, krou'-chi-éte 

Crucible, krou'-ci-bl' 

Cruciferous , krou - cif'-e 
reuce 

Crucified, krou'-ci-faï-ed 

Crucifier, krou'-ci-faï-eur 

Crucifix, krou'-ci-fiks 

Crucifixion , krou - ci - fik' 
cheune 

Cruciform, krou' ci-forme 
To Crucify , krou'-ci«faï 

Crudeness, kroud'-r.ece 

Crude, kroude 

Cruel, krou'-el 

Cruentate, krou'-en-téte 

Cruet, kron'-éte 

Cruise, krouce 

Cruise, krouze 

Crum, Crumb, kreume 

Crumbled, kreum'-bl'd 

Crump, kreum'p 

Crumped, kreum'p't 

Crumpet, kreum'-pete 
To Crumple, kreum'-pl' 
To Crunk, kreun'k 

Crunkle, kreun'-kl' 

Crupper, kreup'-eur 

Crural, krou'-ral 

Crusade, krou-céde' 
Crusado, krou-cé'-dô 
Cruset, krou-céle 
Crush, kreuche 
Crust, kreuste 
Crustaceous.kreus-té'-cheuce 
Crustily, kreus'-ti-li 
Crusty, kreust'-ti 
Crutch, kreutche 
To Cry, kraï 
Crypta, krip'-ta 
Cryptically, krip'-ti-kal-li 
Cryptick, krip'-tik 
Cryptography, krip-tog'-ra-n 
i Cryptology, krip-tol-ô-dji 



CUR 

Crystal, kris'-tal 

To Crystallize, kris'-tal-la'ize 

Cub, keub 

Cubation, kiou-bé'-cheune 

Cubatory, kiou'-bé-teur-i 

Cubature, kiou'-ba-tchieure 

Cube, kioube 

Cubicalness , kiou'-bi-kal- I 

nece 
Cubiculary, kiou-bik'-iou-lar-i 
Cubit, kiou' bite 
Cuckold, keuk'-euld 
Cuckoldora, keuk'-eul-deum« 
Cuckoo, kouk'-ou 
Cucumber, kaou'-keum'-beur 
Cud, keude 
To Cuddle, keud'-dP 
Cuddy, keud'-i 
Cudgel, keud'-djel 
Cudweed, keud'-ouide 
Cue, kiou 
Cuff, keuf 
Cuffed, keuf '-ft 
Cuirass, koui-race' 
Cuirassier, koui-ras-sire 
Cuish, kouice 
Culinary, kiou'-li-nar-i 
Cull, keul 
Cuilion, keul'-ïeune 
Culls, keulz 
Cully, keul'-i 
Culm, keulme 

To Culminate, keul'-mi-néte 
Culmination , keul-mi-né'- 

cheune 
Culpable, keul'-pa-bl' 
Culprit, keul'-prite 
Cultch, keultche 

To Cultivate, keul'-ti-véte 
Culture, keul'-tshure 
Cultivator, keul'-ti-vé-teur 

Culver, keul'-veur 

Culverin, keul'-ve-rine 

To Cumber, keum'-beur 

Cumberland , keum'-beur- 
lau'd 

Cumbersome , keum'-beur- 
seume 

Cumbrance, keum'-bran'ce 

Cumbrous, keum'-breuce 

Cumin, keum'-ine 

To Cumulate, kiou'-miou-léte 

Cunctation , keun'k- té' - 
cheune 

Cuneal, kiou'-ni-al 

To Cunn, keune 

Cunning, keun'-in'gwe 

Cup, keup 

Cupboard, keub'-eurd 

Cupid, kiou'-pid 

Cupidity, kiou'-pid'-i-ti 

Cupola, kiou'-pô-Ia 

Cupped, keup'-p't 

Cupreous, kiou-pri-euce 

Cur, keur 

Curable, kiou'-ra-bl' 

Curacy, kiou'-na-ci 

Curate, kiou'-réte 

Curator, kiou-ré'-teur 

Curb, keurbe 

Curd.keurde 

To Curdle, keurd'-dl' 

Cure, kioure 

Curfew, keur'-fiou 

Curiality, kiou-ri-al'-i-ti 

Curiosity, kiou-ri-os'-i-ti 

Curious, kiou'ri-euce 

Curl, keurl 

Curled, keurl'-Pd 

Curlew, keur'-liou 

Curmudgeon , keur-meud'- 
dj eune 

Curnock, keur'-nok 

Currant, keur'-an'te 

Currency, keur'-en-ci 

Current, keur'-en't 

Curricle, keur'-i-kl' 

Curried, keur'-id 

Currier, keur'-i-eur 

Currish, keur'-iche 

To Curry, keur'-i 

Currycomb, keur'-i-kome 

Curse, keurse 

Cursitor, keur'-si-teur 

Cursor, keur'-seur 

Cursorily, keur'-sô ri-li 

Curst, keurst 

Curtail, keur-téle' 

Curtain, keur'-tine- 

Curtesy, Curtsy, k«urt'-si 

Curvature, keur'-va-tclrieure 

Curve, keurve 

Curvet, keur-vete' 

Curvilinear, keur-vi-lin'-'iar 
Curvity,keur'-vi-ti 



DAT 

Cushion, kouch'-ine, kouch'. 

eune 
Cushioned, kouch'-in'd 
Cusp, keusp 
Cuspated, keus'-pé-ted 
Custard, keus'-teurde 
Custody, keus'-tô-di 
Custom, keus'-teume 
Customable, keus'-teum-a bl' 
Customary, keus'-teum-ar-i 
Customed, keus'-teum'd 
To Cut, keute 
Cutaneous, kiou-tè'-ni-euce 
Cute, kioute 
Cuticle, kiou'-ti-kl' 
Cutlass, keut'-lace 
Cutler, keut'-leur 
Cutter, keut'-eur 
Cutthroat, keut'-tshrôte 
Cuttle, keut'-tr 
Cuttlets, keut'-lets 
Cycle, saï'-kl' 
Cycloid, saï'-kloïd 
Cyclopaedia, saï-klô-pi'-di-a 
Cyclopes, saï-k!ô'-pez 
Cygnet, cig'-nete 
Cylinder, cil'-iu'-deur 
Cylindrical, ci-lin'-dri-kal 
Cymbal, cim'-bal 
Cynical, cin'-ik-al 
Cypress-tree, saï'-pres-tri 
Cyprus, sa'i'-preuce 
Cyst, ciste 
Czar, zar 
Czarina, za-ri'-na 



D 

Dab, dab 

To Dabble, dab' bl» 

Dabbled, dab'-Pd 

Da-capo, da-ké'-pô 

Dactyle, dak'-til 

Dactylic, dak'-til-ik 

Dactylus, dak'-til-euce 

Dad, dad 

Daddock, dad'-ok 

Daddy, dad'-i 

Dœdalus, di'-da-leuce 

Daffodil, daf'-ô-dil 

To Daft, daft 

Dag, dag 

Dagger, dag'-weur 

To Daggle, dag' gl' 

Daggled, dag'-gl'd 

Daily, dé'-li 

Daintily, déne'-ti-li 

Dainty, déne'-ti 

Dairy, dé'-ri 

Dairymaid, dé'-ri-rnéde 

Daisy, dé'-zi 

Dale, déle 

Dalliance, dal'-i-au' ce 

To Dally, dal'-i 

Dalmatick, dal'-ir.a-tik 

Dam, dame 

Damage, dam'-édje 

Damask, dam'-ask 

Dame, déme 

To Damn, dame or deme 

Damnable, dam'-na-bl' 

Damnation, dam'-né'-cheune 

To Damnify, dam'-nif-fai 

Damp, dam'p 

Dampy, dam'p'-i 

Damsel, dam'-zel 

Damson, dam'-z'n 

To Dance, dan'ce 

Dancing, dan'-cin'gwe t 

To Dandle, dan'-dl' 

Dandruff, dan'-dreuf 

Danger, déne'-djeur 

Dangerous, déne'-djeur- 

euce 
To Dangle, dau'-gl' 
Danube, dan'-ioube 
Dapper, dap'-eur 
Dapple, dap'-pl' 
To Dare, de re 
Darkening, dar'-k'nin'gw* 
Darkish, dar'-kiche 
Darkling, dar'-lin'gwe 
Darkly, dark'-li 
Darkness, dark'-nece 
Darling, dar'-liu'g«e 
Darned, dar'-n'd 
To Darrain, dar'-éne 
Dart, darte 
To Dash, dache 
Dastard, das'-tardc 
Data, dé'-ta 
Date,dé-te 
Dative, dé'-tiv' 



17 



DED 

Tô Daub, dabe 

Daubv, da'-hi 

Daughter, da'-teur 

To Daunt, dan't 

Dauphin, dâ'-fine 

Davit, dé'-vite 

Daw, dà 

Dawn, dàne 

Day, dé 

Dazied, dé'-zid 

To Daze, déze 

Dazzle, daz'-zl' 

Deacon, di'-k'n 

Dead, ded 

Deads, dedz 

Deaf, def 

Deal, dile 

To Dealbate, di-al-béte' 

Dealer, di'-leur 

Dealt, delt 

Deambulation, di-am'-biou- 

lé'-cheune 
Dean, dine 
Dear, dire 
Dearth, dertsch 
Death, detsh 
To Deaurate, di-â réte' 
To Debar, di-bar' 
To Debark, di-bark' 
To Debase, di-bece' 
Debate, di-bé le' 
Debauch, di-bâtche' 
To Debel, di-bel' 
Debenture , di ben'-tchïeure 
Debet, di'-bete 
Débile, deb'-il 
Debilitate, di-bil'-i-téte 
Debonair, deb-ô-nère 
Debt, dete 
Decade, dek'-ad 
Decadency, di-ké'-den'-ci 
Decalogue, dek'-a-log 
Decameron, dek'-am'-e-rone 
To Decamp, di-kam'p' 
To Decant, di-kan't' 
To Decapitate, di-kap'-i-téte 
To Decay, di-ké 
Decease, di-cice' 
Deceit, di-cite' 
To Deceive, di-cive' 
December, di-cem'-beur 
Decemvir, di-cem'-vir 
Décence, di-cen'ce 
Decennial, di-cen'-ni-al 
Decerpt, di-cerpt' 
Decession, di-ces'-cheune 
To Decharm, di-tcharm' 
To Decide, di-saïde' 
Decidence, des'-si-dence 
Deciduous, di-cid'-iou-euce 
Decimal, des'-i-mal 
To Decimate, des'-i-mét 
To Decipher, di-saï'-feur 
Decision, di-cizj'-eune 
Decisive, di-sa'f-civ' 
To Deck, dek 
To Declaim, di-klérae' 
To Declare, di-klère 
Declension, di-klén'-cheune 
To Decline, di-kla'ine' 
To Decoct, di-kokt r 
Decollation, dék-ol-lé'-cheune 
To Decompose, di-kom'-poz' 
Decomposite , di-kom'-pôz'- 

ite 
To Decompound , di-koin- 

paoun'd' 
To Decorate, dek'-ô-réte 
Decorous, di-ko'-reuce 
To Decorticate , di-kor'-ti- 

kéte 
Decorum, di-ko'-reume 
To Decoy, di-ko'i' 
To Decrease. di-krice' 
To Decree, di-kri' 
To Decrepitate , di-crep'- 1 '- 

téte 
Decrescent, di-kres'-sen't 
Decretal, di-kri'-tal 
Decretory, dek'-ri-teur-i 
To Decry, di-kra'i' 
Decumbence, di-keum'-be nee- 
Decuple, dek'-iou-pl' 
Decurion, di-kiou'-ri-eune 
Decursion, di-keur'-cheune 
To Decurtate, di-keur'-téte 
To Decussate, di-keus'-séte 
To Dedecorate, di-dek'-ô-réte 
Dedecoration, di-dek-ô-ré'- 

cheune 
Dedentition , ded-en'-tich'- 

eune 
To Dedicate , ded'-i-kéte 
Dedition, di-dich'-eune 
To Deduce, di-diouce' 



DEM 

'/j Deduct, di-deukt' 
Deed, dide 
To Deem, dime 
Deep,dipe 
Deer, dire 
To Deface, di-fece' 
Defailance, di-fé'-lan'ce 
To Defalcate, di-fal'-kéte 
Defamation, di-fa-mé' cheune 
To Defame, di-féme' 
To Defatigate, di-fat'-i-g?/éte 
DefattJt.di-fàlte' 
Defeasauce, di-ti'-zan'ce 
Defeat, di-fite' 
Defeature, di-fi'-tch'ieure 
To Defecate, def-i-kéte 
Defect, di-fekt' 
Defection, di-fek'-cheuue 
Defence, di fen'ce' 
To Defend, di-fen'd' 
To Defer, di-fer r 
Déficience, di-fich'-ence 
To Defile, di-faile' 
To Define, di-Mne' 
Deflagrable, di-flé'-gra-bl' 
To Deflect, di-flekt r 
Deflexure, di flek-chieure 
Defloration, def-lô-ré'-cheune 
To Deflour, di-flaour' 
Defluous, def'-liou-euce 
Deflation, di-fleuk'-cheune 
Defcedation , def-i-dé- 

cheune 
Deforcement, di-force'-men't 
To Deform, di forme' 
To Defraud, di-frâde 
To Defray, di-fré' 
Deft, deft 

Defunct, di-feun'kt' 
To Defy, di-faï' 
To Degenerate, di-djen'-er- 

éte 
To Deglutinate, di-gliou'-ti- 

néte 
Degradation, deg-ra-dé'- 

cheune 
To Degrade, di-gréde' 
Degree, di-gri' 
Dégustation , deg-2<eus-té'- 

cheune 
To Dehort, di-horte' 
Deicide, di-i-saïde' 
To Deify, di'-i-faï 
To Deign, déne 
Deism, di'-izm 
To Deject, di-djekt' 
Dejeration, dedj'-i-ré'-cheune 
Delaceration , di-la-cer-é'- 

cheune 
Delacrymation, di-lak-ri-mé'- 

cheune 
Delactation , di-lak-té'- 

cheune 
Delapsed, di-lap-s't' 
To Delate, di-léte' 
To Delay, di-lé r 
Delectable, di lek'-ta-bl* 
To Delegate, de\'-i-gitéte 
To Delete, di-lite' 
Deleterious , del'-i-ti'-ri-euce 
Deletion, di-li'-cheune 
DelforDelfe, delf 
To Deliberate, di-lib'-er-ete 
Delicacy, del'-i-ka-ci 
Delicious, di-lich'-euce 
Delegation, del'-i-g«é'-cheune 
Delight, di-laïte 
To Delineate, di-lin'-i-et* 
Delinquent, di-lin'-kouen't 
To Beliquate,del'-i-kouéte 
To Delirate, del'- i- ré te 
To Deliver, di-liv'-eur 
Dell, del 

De-luce, di-liouce' 
To Delude, di-lioude' 
Deluge, dil'-ioudje 
Delusion, di-liou'-zjeune 
Delusive, di-liou-civ' 
To Delve, delv* 
Demagogue, dem'-a-gog 
Demand, di-man'd' 
To Demean, di-mine' 
To Dementate, di-men'-téte 
Demerit, di-mer'-ite 
Demi,dem'-i 
Demi, di-ma'i 
Demigration , de -mi- gré' 

cheuue 
Demise, di-ma'ize' 
Demission, di-mich'-eune 
Democracy, di-mok'-ra-ci 
To Demolish , di-mol'-iche 
Demon, di'-mone 
Demoniacal , dem-ô-naï'-a- 

kal 



DES 

To Demonstrate, di - mon'- 

stréte 
Dempt, dem'pt 
Demulcent, di-meul' cen'te 
To Demur, di-meur' 
Demure, di-mioure' 
Demurrer, di-meur'-eur 
Den, dene 
Denial, di-naï'-al 
Denier, di-nire' 
To Denigrate, di-naï'-gréte 
Denigration, den - i - gré'- 

cheune 
Denization, den-i-zé'- 

cheune 
Denmark, den'-mark 
To Denominate , di-nom'-i- 

néte 
Denotation, den-ô-té'-cheune 
To Denote, di-nôte' 
To Denounce, di-naoun'ce' 
Density, den'-ci-ti 
Dentist, den'-tiste 
To Denudate, di-niou'-déte 
Denunciation, di-neun'-cié'- 

cbeune 
To Deny, di-na'i r 
To Deobstruct, di ob-streukt' 
Deoppilate, di-op'-i-léte 
Deosculation, di-os-kiou-lé'- 

cheune 
To Depaint, di-pén't' 
To Depart, di-part' 
Depascent, di-pas'-sen'te 
To Depasture , di-pas'- 

tchioure 
To Depauperate, di-pâ'-per- 

éte 
Depectible, di-pek'-ti-bl' 
To Depeculate, di-pek'-iou- 

léte 
To Depend, di-pen'd' 
Déperdition , dep-er-dich'- 

eune 
To Dephlegm, di-flern' 
To Depilate, di-paï'-léte 
Deplautation , dep-lan'-té- 

cheune 
Depletion, di-pli'-cheune 
To Deplore, di-plôre' 
Deplumation, dep-liou-mé'- 

cheune 
To Depone, di-pone' 
To Depopulate, di-pop'-iou- 

léte 
To Deport, di-pôrt' 
To Depose, di-pôze' 
To Deposite, di-poz'-ite 
To Deprave, di-préve' 
To Deprecate, dep'-ri-kéte 
To Depreciate , di-pri'-chi- 

éte 
To Depredate, dep'-ri-déte 
To Deprehend, dep-ri-hen'd' 
To Depress, di-prece' 
To Deprive, di-praïve 
Depth, deptsh 
To Depucelate, di-piou'-ce- 

léte 
Depulsion, di-peul'-cheune 
To Depurate, dep'-iou-réte 
Dépure, di-pioure 
To Depute, di-pioute' 
Deputy, dep'-iou-ti 
To Deracinate, di-ras'-i-néte 
To Dequantitate, di-kouan'- 

ti-téte 
ToDeraign, di-réne' 
Deray, di-ré' 
Derelict, der'-i-likt 
To Deride, di-raide' 
Derisive, di-rai'-civ* 
Derisory, de-rai'-ceur-i 
To Derive, di-raïve' 
Derma, der'-ma 
Dern, dern 

To Derogate, der'-ô-g?<éte 
Derogatorily, di-Tog'-a-teur- 

Dervis, der'-vis 
Descant, des'-kan't 
To Descant, des-kan't' 
To Descend, di-cen'd' 
Descendant, di-cen'-dan't 
Descendent, di-ced'-den'te 
Descension, di-cen'-cheune 
Descent, di-ceu't' 
To Describe, di-skra'ibe' 
Described, di-skra'i'-b'd 
Descried, di-skra'f-'d 
Descriptive, di-skrip'-ti\" 
To Descry,, di-skraï' 
To Desecrate, des'-i-kréte 
Desert, dez'-erte 
To Desert, di-zert' 



DEV 

Deserter, di-zer'-teur 
To Deserve, di zerve' 
Deserved, di-zer'-vd 
To Desiccate. d;-cik'-éte 
Desiccation, des-ik-é'-cheun« 
Desideratum , di-cid'-ir-é 

teuine 
Design, di-saïne' 
To Designate, des'-ig-néte 
Designation , des - ig - ne'- 

cheuue 
Designed, di-saï-n'd 
Designment, di-snïue'-men't 
Desirable, di-zai'-ra-bl' 
Desire, di-zaïr' 
Desired, di-zai'-r'd 
Desirous, di-zai'-reuce 
To Desist, di-ciste' 
Desk, desk 
Desolate, des'-ô-léte 
Desolation, des'-o-le'-chenti* 
Despair, di-spère' 
Despaired of, di-sper'd 
Despatch, di-spatclw' 
Despatched, di-spatch*t' 
Desperado, des'-pi-ré-dô 
Desperate, des'-pi-réte 
Desperation, des-pi-ré chéun* 
Despicable, des'-pi-ka-bl' 
Despisable, di-spa'i'-za-bl' 
To Despise, di-spaïze' 
Despite, di-spaïte' 
To Despoil, di-spoïl 
Despoiled, di-spoïl'd 
Despoliation , des-po-li-é- 

cheune 
To Despond, di-spond' 
Despondency, di-spon'-den- 

ci 
To Desponsate, di-spon'-séte 
Despot, des'-pote 
Despotick, di spot'-ik 
Despotism, des'-pô-tizm 
To Despumate , des-piou 

méte 
To Desquame, di-skouéme 
Dessert, dez-zert<' 
To Destinate, des'-ti-néte 
Destination, des- ti-ne'- 

cheune 
Destiny, des'-ti-ni 
Destitute, des'-ti-tioute 
Destitution, des- ti- tiou'- 

cheune 
To Destroy, di-stro'i' 
Destroyed, di-stroi'-d 
Destruction, di-streuk- 

cheune 
Destructive, di-streuk'-tiv' 
Desuetude, des'-oui-tioude 
Desultory, des'-eid-t-ur-i 
To Desume,di-cioume' 
To Detach, di-tatch*' 
Detached, di-tach't 
Detachment, di-lach'-men'te 
Detail, di-téle' 
To Detain, di-téne' 
Detainer, di-té'-neur 
To Detect, di-tekt' 
Detention, di-ten'-cheun« 
Detent, di ten't' 
To Deter, di-ter' 
To Deterge, di-terdje' 
Deterged, di-ter-dj'd' 
Deterioration, di-ti-ri-ô-ré'- 

cheune 
Determinable, di-ter'-mi-na- 

bl' 
Determination , di-ter'-mi- 

né'-cheune 
To Determine, di-ter' mine 
Determined, di-ter'-min'd 
Detersion, di-ter'-cheun*; 
To Detest, di test' 
Detestable, di-tes'-ta-bl' 
To Dethrone, di-tshrône' 
Dethroned, di-tshrô-n'd' 
Detinue, di-tin'-iou 
Detonation, det-ô-né'-chpune 
To Detouize, det'-ô-naïze 
To Detort.di-torte' 
To Detract, di-trakt' 
Detriment, det'-ri-men'te 
To Detrude, di-troude' 
To Detruncate , di treua- 

kéte 
Detrusion, di-trou'-zjeune 
Deuce, diouce 
Deuterogamy, diou-ter-og'- 

a-mi 
Deuteronomy, diou-ter-on'- 

o-mi 
Devastation , dev -as -lé'- 

cheunp 
To Derelope, di-vel'-enp 



IS 



DIG 

Devergence, di-ver'-djence 
To Deviate, di'-vi-ét* 
Device, di-vaïce' 
Devil, dev'-v'l 
Devious, di'-vi-euce 
To Devise, di-vaïze' 
Devised, di-vaï-z'd' 
Devitable, dev'-i-ta bl' 
Devoid, di-voïd 
Devoir, di-vouar 
To Devolve, di-volv 
Devolved, di-vol-v'd' 
Devolntary, dev o-liou'-ta-ri 
Devolution , dev - ô - liou'- 

cheune 
DevoratioD , dev - ô - ré' - 

cheune 
To Devote, di-vôte' 
Devotee, dev-ô-ti' 
Devotion, di-vô'-cheune 
To Devour, di-vaour' 
Devout, di-vaoute' 
De.w, diou 
Dewy, diou'-i 
Dexter, deks'-ter 
Dexterity, deks-terM-ti 
Dexterous, deks'-ter-euce 
Dextral, deks'-tral 
Dey, dé 

Diabetes, daï-a bi'-tece 
Diabolick, daï-a-bol'-ik 
Diachylon, daï-a-tchi-leune 
Diacodium , daï - a - ko'-di- 

eume 
Diaconicon, daï - a - kon' - i- 

kone 
Diacope, daï-a-kô'pé 
Diadem, daï-a-deme 
Diadrom, duï'-a-dreuraé 
Diaeresis, da'i'-er'-i-cice 
Diagnostick, daï-ag-nos'-tik 
Diagonal, daï-ag' o-nal 
Diagram, daï'-a-grame 
Dial, daï'-al 
Dialect, dai'-a-lekte 
Dialectician, daï-a-lek-tich'- 

ane 
Dialectick, da'i-a-lek'-tik 
Dialogue, dai'-a-log 
Dialysis, dai-al'-i-cice 
Diameter, dai-am'-i-teur ' 
Diamond, daï'-a-meun'd 
Diana, daï-e'-ua 
Diapasm, da'i-a-pazm' 
Diapason, daï-a-pé'-zone 
Dia pente, daï-a-pen'-te 
Diaper, daï'-a-peur 
Diaphanic, daï-a-fan'-ik 
Diaphragmatic, daï-a-frag'- 

ma-tik 
Diaphragm , daï'-a-fram« 
Diarrhoea, dai-ar-ri'-a 
Diary, daï'-a-ri 
Diastyle, daï-as'-taïle 
Dibble, dib'-W 
Dibslone, dib'-stône 
Dice, daice 
Dickens, di-ken'z' 
To Dictate, dik'-téte 
Dictator, dik-té'-teur 
Diction, dik'-cheune 
Dictionary , dik'-cheun-a- 
Didaclick, di-dak'-tik 
Didapper, dai'-dap-eur 
To Didder, did'-eur 
Didram . daï'-drame 
Die, daï 
Died, dai'-'d 
Diet, daï'-éte 
To Differ, dif'-eur 
Difference, dif-eur-en'ce 
Difficult, dif'-i-keulte 
To D.ffide, dif'-faide' 
Diffidence, dif'-i-den'ce 
Diffident, dif'-i-den't 
Difflation, dif-flé'-cheune 
Diffiuence, dif'-liou-en'ce 
Difform, dit'- orme 
Difformity, dif-or'-mi-ti 
Diffranchisement , dif-fran- 

tchaize-men'te 
To Diffuse, dif-fiouze' 
To Dig, dig 

Digèrent, daï'-djer-en'te 
Digest, daï'-djeste 
To Digest, di-djeste' 
Digestion, di-djest'-ieune 
Dug, deug 
Digger, digw'-eur 
Digit, ditT-jite 
Dignified, dig'-ni-fa'i-'d 
To Dignify, dig'-ni-faï 
Dignitary, dig'-ni-ta-ri 
Dignity, dig'-ni-ti 
To Digress, di-grece' 



DIS 

Dike, daïke 

To Dilacerate, di-las'-i-réte 

To Dilapidate , di-lap'-i- 

déte 
Dilatable, di-lé'-ta-bl' 
Dilatation, di-la-té'-cheune 
To Dilate, di-léte' 
Dilatoriness , dil'- a - teur-i- 

nece 
Dilection, di-lek'-cheune 
Dilemma, daï-lem'-a 
Diligence, dil'-i-djen'ce 
Diligent, dil'-i-djen'te 
Dilling, dil'-in'gwe 
Dilucid, di-liou'-cid 
To Dilucidate.di-liou'-ci-déte 
Diluent, dil'-iou-en'te 
To Dilute, di-lioute' 
Dilution, di-liou'-cheune 
Diluvian, di-liou'-vi-an* 
Dim, dime 

Dimension, di-men'-cheune 
Dimentionless , di - men' - 

cheune-lece 
Dimensive, di-men'-civ' 
Dimeter, da'i-mi'-teur 
To Diminish, di-min'-iche 
Diminished, di-min'-icht 
Diminution , dim - i - niou'- 

cheune 
Dimish, dim'-iche 
Dimissory, dim'-is-seur-i 
Dimity, dim'-i-ti 
Dimple, dim'-pl' 
Dimpled, dim'-pl'd 
Din, dine 
To Dine, daïne 
To Ding, din'gwe 
Ding-dong, din'gwe-don'gHe 
Dingle, dia'-gl' 
Dining-room , daï'-nin'gwe- 

roume 
Dinner, din'-eur 
Dint, din't 

Diocesan, daï-os'-i-sane 
Diocess, daï-ô-cece 
To Dip, dip 

Diphthong, dip'-tshcn'gMe 
Dipped, dip'-p't 
Dipper, dip'-eur 
Dire, da'ire 
Direct, di-rekt' 
Director, di-rek'-teur 
Direction, di-rek'-cheune 
Directly, di-rect'-ii 
Directory, di-rek'-teur-i 
Direful, da'ire'-foul 
Direness, daïre-nece 
Dirge, deurdje 
Dirk, deurk 
Dirt, deurte 
Dirty, deurt'-i 
Dis, dice 

Disability, dis-a-bil'-i ti 
To Disable, diz-é'-bl' 
To Disabuse, dis-a-biouze' 
To Disacknowledge , dis-ak- 

nol'-édge 
Disadvantage , dis-ad-van'- 

tédie 
Disadvantageous, dis-ad-van- 

té'-djeuce 
Disadventure , dis-ad-ven- 

tchieure 
To Disaffect, dis-af-fékf 
Disaffection , dis - ai- tek' - 

cheune 
Disafforest, dis-af-for'-este 
To Disagree, dis-a-gri' 
Disagreeable, dis-a-gri'-a-bl' 
To Disallow, dis-al-laou 
Disallowance , dis-al-laou'- 

ance 
To Disanchor, diz-an'-keur 
To Dlsanimate , diz-an'-i- 

méte 
To Disannul , dis-an'-neul' 
To Disappear, dis-ap-pire' 
To Disappoint , dis- ap- 
pointe' 
Disappointment , dis - ap - 

poïnt't'-men'te 
Disapprobation , dis-ap-prô- 

bé -cheune 
To Disapprove , dis -ap- 
prouve' 
Disard, daï'-sarde 
To Disarm, diz-arm' 
Disarray, diz-ar-é' 
Disaster, diz-as'-teur 
Disastrous, diz-as'-treuce 



To Disavow, dis-a-vaou' 
To Disauthorise, diz-à'- 
raize 
I To Disband, diz-ban-'d 



tsho- 



DIS 

To Disbark, diz-bark' 

Disbelief, dis-bi-lif 

To Disbelieve, dis-bi-liv' 

To Disbench, diz-ben'che' 

To Disbranch, diz-bran'che' 

To Disbud, diz-beud' 

To Disburden , diz-beur-d'n 

To Disburse, diz-beurce 

Discalceated, diz-kal'-chi-é- 

ted 
To Discard, dis-karde' 
To Disease, dis-kéee' 
Disceut, dis-cen't' 
To Discern, diz-zern'. 
Discerned, diz-zern 'd' 
Discernment, diz-zern'- 

men'te 
To Discerp, dis-cerp' 
Discerpticn, dis-cer p'-cheune 
Discharge, dis-tchardje' 
Discinct, dis-cin'kte' 
To Discind, dis-cin'd' 
Disciple, dis-saï'-pl' 
Disciplinable, dis'-ci-plin-a- 

bl* 
Disciplinarian, dis-ci-plin-é'- 

ri-ane 
Discipline, dis'-ci-pline 
To Disclaim, dis-kléme' 
Disclaimed, dis-klém'd' 
To Disclose, dis-kloze' 
Disclosure, dis-klô'-jeure 
To Discolour, dis-keul'-eur 
To Discomfit, dis-keum'-rite 
Discomfort, dis-keum'-feurle 
To Discommend , dis-kom- 

end' 
To Discommode , dis-kom- 

ôde' 
To Discompose , dis-kom'- 

pôze' 
Discomposure, dis-kom'-po'- 

jeure 
To Disconcert, dis kon'-cert' 
Disconformity, dis-kon-for'- 

mi-ti 
Disconsolate, dis-kon'-sô-!éte 
Discontent, dis-kon'-ten't' 
Discontinuance, dis-kon -tin'- 

iou-an'ce 
To Discontinue, dis-kon' - 

tin'-iou 
Discord, dis'-korde 
Discordant, dis-kor'-dan'te 
Discount, dis-kaoun't' 
To Discourage, dis-keur'- 

idje 
Discouraged, dis-keur'-idj'd 
Discourse, dis-kôrse' 
Discourteous , dis - keur'- 

tcheuce 
Discourtesy, dis-keur'-ti-ci 
Discous, dis'-keuce 
To Discover, dis-keuv'-eur 
Discoverable, dis-keuv'-eur- 

a-bl' 
Discovered, dis-keuv'-eur'd 
Discovery, dis-keuv'-eur-i 
Discredit, dis-kred'-ite 
Discreet, dis-krite' 
Discrepance, dis'-kri-pance 
Discrete, dis-krite' 
Discretion, dis-krech'-eune 
To Discriminate, dis-krim'- 

i-néte 
To Discumber, dis-keum'- 

beur 
Discursive, dis-keur-siv* 
Discus, dis'-keuce 
To Discuss, dis keuce' 
Discussed, dis-keus't' 
Disdain, diz-déne 
Disdainful, diz-déne'-foul 
Disease, diz-ize' 
Diseased, diz-iz'd 
Disedged, diz-edj'd' 
To Disembark, dis-em' -bark' 
Disembarked, dis-em'-bark't' 
To Disembitter, dis-em'-bit'- 

eur 
To Disembogue , dis - em'- 

bôg?;e' 
Disembowelled, dis - em'- 

baou'-el'd 
To Disembroil, dis-era'-broil' 
To Disenable, dis-en-é'-bl' 
To Disenchant , dis - en'- 

tchau't' 
To Disencumber, dis-en*- 

keum'-beur 
To Disengage,dis-en'-guédge' 
Disengaged, dis-en'-gwé-dj'd' 
To Disentangle, dis-en-tan'- 

gV 
To Disenterre, dis-en-ter' 



19 



DIS 

To Disenthral, dis-en'-tshml 
To Disenthrone, dis - en'- 
^tshrone' 

To Disentrance , dis - en- 
trance' 
Disesteem, dis-es-lime' 
Disfavour, dis-fe'-veur 
To Disfigure, dis-tig«'-ieure 
To Disfranchise , dis-fran'- 

tchize 
To Disgorge, diz-gordje' 
Disgrace, diz-gréce' 
Disgraced, diz-grés't' 
Disguise, diz-gai'ze' 
Disgust, diz-gweuste 
Dish, djche 
Dishabille, dis-a-bil' 
To Dishabit, dis-hab'-ite 
Dished up, dich't'-eup 
To Dishearten, dis-har'-t'n 
To Disherit, dis-her'-ite 
To Dishevel, dich-ev'-el 
Dishonest, diz-on'-iste 
Dishonour, diz-on'-eur 
Disinclination, dis - in'- cli- 

né-cheune 
To Disincline, dis-in'-klaïne' 
To Disinherit , dis- in '-hér- 
ite 
Disinterest , diz - in' - ter - 

este 
Disinterested, diz-in'-ter-es- 

ted 
To Disintricate, diz-in'-tri- 

kete 
To Disinvite, dis-in'-vaïte 
To Disjoin, diz-djom' 
To Disjoint, diz-djoïn't' 
Disjunction, diz- djeun'k'- 

cheune 
Disk, disk 
Dislike, diz-la'ike' 
Disliked, diz-laï-kt 
To Disliken, diz-la'f-k'n 
Disliking, diz-lai'-kin'gwe 
To Dislocate, dis'-lô-kéte 
To Dislodge, diz-lodje' 
Disloyal, diz-loï'al 
Dismal, diz'-mal 
To Dismantle, diz-man'-tl' 
To Dismask. diz-mask' 
Dismasked, diz-mask't' 
Dismasted, diz-mas'-ted 
Dismay, diz-mé' 
Dismayed, diz-mé'd' 
To Dismember, diz - mem'- 

beur 
To Dismiss, diz- mice' 
Dismissed, diz-mis't' 
Dismission, diz-mich'-eune 
To Dismortgage , diz-mor'- 

g^^édje 
To Dismount , diz-maoun't' 
To Disnaturalize, diz-natch'- 

ïou-ralaïze 
Disobedience , dis - ô-bi'-di- 

en'ce 
To Disobey, dis-ô-bi' 
Jjisobligation, dis-ob-li-gwé- 

cheune 
To Disoblige, dis-ô-blaïdje' 
Disorder, diz-or'-deur 
Disordinate, diz-or'-di-néte 
To Disown, diz-ône' 
To Disparage, dis-par'-édje 
Disparity, dis-par'-i-ti 
To Dispark, dis-park' 
Dispassionate, dis-pach'-eun- 

éte 
To Dispel, dis-pel' 
To Dispend, dis-pen'd' 
Dispensable , dis-pen'-sa-bl' 
Dispensary, dis- pen'- sa- ri 
Dispensation, dis - pen'-sé- 

cheune 
Dispensatory, dis - pen' - sa- 

teur-i 
Dispense, dis-pen'-ce' 
To Dispeople, dis-pi'-pl' 
To Disperse, dis-perse" 
Dispersed, dis-per-s't' 
To Dispirit, dis-pir'-ite 
To Displace, dis-pléce' 
Disolaced, dis-ple-s't' 
To Displant, dis-plan't' 
Display, dis-plé' 
Displayed, dis-plé'd' 
To Displease, dis-plize' 
Displeased, dis-pli'z'd 
Displeasure, dis-plezj'-eure 
Disposal, dis-po-zal 
Dispose, dis-poze' 
Disposition, dis - pô - zich'- 

eune 
To Dispossess, dis-poz-ec«' 

2* 



DÏV 

Disposure, dis-pô'-zjcure 
Dispraise, dis-préze' 
To Dispreâd, dis-spred' 
Disproportion, dis-prô-pôr'- 

cheune 
To Disprove, dis-prouve' 
Disputable, dis-piou'-ta-bl' 
Disputant, dis'-piou-tan't 
Disputation, dis- piou-té'- 

cheune 
Dispute, dis-pioute' 
To Disqualify , dis-koual'-i- 

faï 
Disquiet, dis-kounï'-ete 
Disquisition, dis-koui-zich - 

eune 
Disregard, dis-ri-garde' 
Disrelish, diz-rel'-iche 
Disreputation, dis'-rep-iou- 

té-cheune 
Disrepute, dis-ri-pioute' 
Disrespect, dis-ri-spekt' 
To Disrobe, diz-rôbe' 
Dissatisfaction, dis-sat-is- 

fak'-cheune 
To Dissatisfy, dis-sat'-is-faï 
To Dissect, dis-sekt' 
Dissection, dis-sek'-cheune 
To Disseize, dis -size' 
To Dissemble, dis-sem'-bl' 
To Disseminate, dis-sem'-i- 

néte 
Dissension, dis-sen'-cheune 
Dissentious, dis-sen'-cheuce 
Dissent, dis-sen't' 
Dissenter, dis-sen'-teur 
Dissertation , dis - ser - té' - 

cheune 
To Disserve, dis-serve' 
Disservice, dis-ser'-vice 
To Dissettle, dis-set'-tl' 
To Dissever, dis-sev'-eur 
Dissident, dis'-si-den'te 
Dissimilar, dis-sim'-i-leur 
Dissimulation , dis-sim-iou- 

lé-cheune 
To Dissipate, dis'-si péte 
Dissipation, dis-si-pé-cheune 
To Dissociate, dis-sô'-chi-éte 
Dissolute, dis-so'-lioute 
Dissolution , dis - sô - liou - 

cheune 
To Dissolve, diz-olve' 
Dissolved, diz-ol-v'd' 
Dissonance , dis'-so-nan'ce 
To Dissuade, dis-souede 
Dissuasion, dis-soué'-zjeune 
Dissyllable, dis'-sil-a-bl' 
Distaff, dis'-taf 
To Distain, dis-téne 
Distance, dis'-tan'ce 
Distaste, dis-t.éste' 
Distemper, dis-tem'-peur 
To Distend, dis-ten'd' 
To Disterminate, dis-ter- 

mi-néte 
To Disthronize, dis-tshrô'-- 

nalze 
Distich, dis'-tik 
To Distil, dis-til' 
Distinct, dis-tiuk't' 
To Distinguish, dis-tin'- 

gouiche 
To Distort, dis-torte' 
To Distract , dis-trakt' 
To Distrain, dis-tréne' 
Distraught , distraie 
Distress, dis-trece 
To Distribute, dis-trib'-ioute 
District, dis'-trikt 
Distrust, dis-treust' 
To Disturb, dis-teurb' 
To Disturn, dis-teurn' 
To Disvalue, diz-val'-iou 
To Disunite, dis-iou-na'ite' 
To Disvouch, diz-vaoutche' 
Disusage, dis-iou'-zédje 
To Disuse, dis-iouze 
Ditch, ditche 
Dithyramb or Dithyrambic, 

ditsh.-i-ram'-bik 
Dition, daï'-cheune 
Ditone, daï-tô'-ne 
Ditriglvph, daï'-tri-glif 
Ditto, dit'-ô 
Ditty, dit'-i 

Diuretick, da'i-iou-ret'-ik 
Diurnal, dai-eur-nal 
Diuturnity, da'i-iou-teur'-ni- 

ti 
Divan, di-vane 
To Divaricate, daï-varM-kéfe 
To Dive, da'ive 
To Diverge, di verdje' 
Ifivers, dàï'-verz 



D2ÏA 

Diversiticatiou, di-ver-si-Il- 

ké' -cheune 
To Diversify, di-ver'-si-fni 
To Divert, di-vert' 
To Divertise, di-ver'-tize 
To Divest, di-vest' 
To Divide, di-vaide' 
Dividual, di-vid'-iou-al 
Divination, div-i-né'-chemit' 
Divine, di-vaïne' 
Divinity, di-vin-'-i-ti 
Divisibility, di-viz-i-bil'-i-ti 
Division, di-vizj'-eune 
Divisor, di-vai'-zeur 
Divorce, di-vorce' 
To Divulge, di-veuldje' 
Di\ ulsion, di-veul'-cheune 
To Dizen, da'i'-z'n 
Dizzard, diz'-eurd 
Dizzy, Diz'-zi 
To Do, dou 
To Doat, dote 
Docible, do'-ci-bP 
Docile, dos'-sil 
Dock, dok 
Doctor, dok'-teur 
Doctrinal, dok'-tri-nal 
Document, dok'-iou-meu'te 
To Doddle, dod'-dl' 
To Dodge, dodje 
Dodman, dod'-mane 
Doer, dou'-eur 
Does, deuz 
To Doff, dôf 
Dog, dog?<e 
Doge, dôdje 
Doggerel, dog'-rel 
Dogma, dog'-ma 
Dogmatical, dog-mat'-i-kal 
To Dogmatize, dog'-ma-ta'ize 
Doily, do'i'-li 
Doing, dou'-in'gwe 
Dole, dole 
Doll, dol 
Dollar, dol'-sur 
Dolorifick, dol-ô-rif-ik 
Dolorous, dol'-ô-reuce 
Dolour, dô'-leur 
Dolphin, doi'-fine 
Doit', dôlte 
Domable, dô'-ma-bl' 
Domain, dô'-méne 
Dome, dôme 
Dome, doume 
Domesman, doum'z-man 
Domestick, dô-mes'-tik 
Domicil, do'-ini-cil 
To Dominate, dom'-i-néte 
To Domineer, dom-i-nire' 
Dominical, dô-min'-i-kal 
Dominion, dô-min'-ïeune 
Don, done 
Done, deune 
Donee, do-ni' 
Doodle, dou'-dl' 
Doom, doume 
Door, dôr 
Dorick, dor'-ik 
Dormant, dor'-man'tn 
Dormouse, dor'-maouce 
Dorsal, dor'-sal 
Dorsel, dor'-sel 
Dorser, dor'-seur 
Dorture, dor'-tïeure 
Dose, dôce 
Dost, deuste 
To Dote, dote 
Double, deub'-bl' 
Doubt, daoute 
Doucet,.dou-cete' 
Dough, dô 
To Douse, daouce 
Dove, deuv' 
Dowdy, daou'-di 
Dower, daou'-eur 
Down, daoune 
Dowre, daour 
Doxy, dok'-si 
To Doze, doze 
Dozen, deuz'-z'n 
Drab, drab 
Drabler, drab'-leur 
Drad, drad 
Draff, draf 
To Drag, drag 
To Draggle, drag'-gl' 
Dragoman, drag r -o-m»ne 
Dragon, drag'-eun' 
Drake, dreke 
Drams, dram'z 
Drama, dré'-ma 
Drank, dran'k 
Drap, drape 
To Drape, drépe 
Drave, drévt. 



DUT 

iJraugli, draf 

Draught, drafte 

To Draw, drà 

To Drawl, dial 

Drawn, dràne 

Dray, dré 

Drazel, draz'-zl" 

Dread, dred 

Dream, drime 

Drear, drir'e 

Dredge, dredje 

Dredge or Dreg, dreg?.'e 

Dregs, dregz 

Drench, dren'che 

Dress, drece 

Drest, dreste 

Drew, drou 

To Drib, drib 

To Dribble, drib'-bl' 

Dried, draï'd 

Drift, drifte 

Drill, dril 

Driness, dra'i'-nece 

Drink, drin'k 

Drip, drip 

To Drive, draïve 

Drivel, dri'-vl' 

Driven, driv'-v'n 

To Drizzle, driz'-zl' 

Drogman, drog'-mane 

Droil, droïl 

Droll, drôl 

Dromedary, dreum'-i-da-ri 

Drone, drone 

To Droop, droupe 

Drop, drop 

Dropsy, drop'-si 

Dross, droce 

Drove, drove 

Drought, draout? 

To Drown, draouiif 

To Drowse, draouze 

Drub, dteub 

Drudge, dreudje 

Drug, dreug//e 

Druid, driou'-id 

Drum, dreiuiif 

To Drumble, dreum'-bl' 

Drunk, dreun'k 

Dry, draï 

Dual, diou'-al 

Dub, deub 

Dubious, diou'-bi-euce 

Ducal, diou'-kal 

Duck, deuk 

Duckoy, deuk'-o'i 

Duct, deukte 

Dudgeon, deud'-djeune 

Dudman, deud'-maue 

Due, dipu 

Duel, d'iou'-il 

Dueness, diou'-nece 

Duenna, diou'-en-a 

Dug, deug?<e 

Duke, diouke 

Dulbrained, deul'-bré-^n'd 

Dulcarnon, deul'-kar-norie 

Dulcification, deul-ci-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Dulcify, deul'-ci-fai 
To Dulcorate, deul'-kô-réte 
Dull, deul 
Duly, diou'-li 
Dumb, deume 
To Dumbfound , deum'- 

faoun'd 
Dump deuin'p 
Dun, deune 
Dunce, deun'ce 
Dung, deun'g?<e 
Duo diou'-ô 
Duodecimo, diou-ô-des'-si- 

mô 
Dupe, dioupe 
Duplicate, diou'-pli-kéte 
Duplicity, diou-plis'-i-ti 
Durability, diau-ra-bil'-i-:i 
Durable, diou'-ra-bl' 
Durance, diou'-ran'ce 
Duration, diou-ré'-cheune 
To Dure, dioure 
Duresse, diou'-rece 
During, diou'-rin'gwe' 
Durst, deurste 
Dusk, deusk 
Duskish; deusk'-iche 
Dusky, deusk' i 
Dust, deuste 
Dusty, deust'-i 
Dutch, deutche 
Dutchess-, deutch'-ece 
Dutchy, deutch'-i 
Duteous, diou'-ti-euce 
Dutiful, diou'-ti-foul 
Duty, diou'-ti 



EFF 

Duum\ irate, diou-eume-vaJ 

réte 
Dwarf, douarf 
Dwarhsh, douarf'-iche 
To Dwell, douell 
Dwelling, douel'-in'gwc 
To Dwiudie, douin'd'-dl" 
Dwindled, douiu'd'-dl'd 
Dye, daï 

Dying, da'i'-in'gne 
Dynasty, din'-as-ti 
Dysentery, dis'eu'-ter-i 



E 

Each, itche 

Eager, i'-gi<eur 

Eagle, i'-gp 

Eagle eyed, i'-gl-aïd»' 

Eaglet, i'-glete 

Ear, iir 

Eared, iir'd 

Earl, erl 

Earldom, erl'-deume 

Earliness, er'-li-nece 

Earl-marshal, erl'-iiiar-thal 

Early, eK-li 

To Earn, era 

Earned, ern'd 

Earnest, er'-nests 

Earsh, erche 

Earth, ertsh 

Earthen, er'-tsh'n 

Earthly, ertsh'-li 

Earthquake, ertsh'-kouéke 

Ease,ize 

Eased, iz'd 

Easel, i'-z'l 

Easily, i'-zi-li 

Easiness, i'-zi-nece 

Easter, is'-teur 

Easterry, is'-teur-li 

Eastern, is'-teur'n 

Eastward, ist'-oueurd 

Easy, i'-zi 

To Eat, ite 

Eatables, i'-ta-bl'z 

Eaten, i'-t'n 

Eater, i'-teur 

Eaves, iv'z 

Eavesdropper, iv'z' drop-eur 

Ebb.eb 

Eben, eb'-b'n 

Ebony, eb'-o-ni 

Ebriety, i-brai-i-ti 

Ebullition, e-b-eul-lich'-euni 

Eccentrick, ek-ceu'-irik 

Eccentricity , ek-cen'-tris' 

it-ti 
Ecclesiastick, ek-kli-zi-as'- 

tik 
Echinate, i-kaï'-nete 
Echo, ek'-ô 

Echometer, ek'-o-mi-teur 
Eclaircissement , ek-klèr'- 

ciz-mente 
Eclat, ek-là 
Eclectick, ek-lek'-tik 
Eclipse, i-klips' 
Eclipsed, i-klip'-s't 
Ecliptick, i-klip'-tik 
Eclogue, ek'-log 
Economick, ek-ci-nom'-ik 
Economicks, ek-ô-nom'-ika 
Economy, i-kon'-o-mi 
Ecstasied, eks'-ta-cid 
Ecstasy, eks'-ta- ci 
Ecstatick, eks-tat -ik 
Edacious, i-dé'-cheuc* 
Eddy, ed'-i 

Edentated, i-den'-té-ted 
Edge, edje 
Edged, ed-j 'd 
Edgetool, edj^'-toiil" 
Edgeways, edje'-oueze 
Edible, ed'-i-bl' 
Edict, i'-dikt on ed'-ikt 
Edification, ed-i-fi-ké'-cheunr 
Edifice, ed'-i- fice 
To Edify, ed'-i -fai 
Edile, i'-darle 
Edinburgh, ed'-in-bo-rô 
Edition, i-dich'-eune 
Editor, ed'-i-teur 
To Educate, ed'-iou-kéte 
To Educe, i-diouce' 
Eduction, i-deuk'-cheune 
To Edulcorate , i-deul'-kô. 

réte 
Eel, ile 
E'en, ine 
Effable, ef'-a-bl* 
To Eftace, ef-éce' 



2J 



ELO 

Effaced, ef-es't' 

Effect, ef-ekt' 

Effectual, ef-ek'-tchiou-al 

To Effectuate, ef-ek'-tchiou- 

éte 
Effeminacv, ef-em'-i-ua-ci 
Effeminate, ef-ein'-i-néte 
To Effervesce, ef-er-vece 7 
Effervescence , ei-er-ves'- 

cen'ce 

Efficacious, ef-c-ke -cheuce 
Efficacv. ef'-n-ka-ci 
Efficiency, ef-nch'-ien'-ci 
Efficient, ef-fich'-ïen'te 
To Effigiate. ef-fid'-ji-éte 
Effigv, ef'-i-dji 
Efflorescence , ef-fio - res'- 

cen'ce 
Effluence, ef'-fliou-ence 
Effluvium, ef-fliou'-vi-eum? 
Efflux, ef'-fleuks 
To Efforce, ef-orce 7 
To Efform, ef-orme' 
Effort, ef '-ôrte 
Effrontory, ef-freun'-ter-i 
Effuleence. ef-feui'-djen'ce 
Effuleent, ef-feul'-djën't* 
To Effuse, ef-fiouze' 
Effusion, ef-fiou'-zjeune 
Eft, efte 

To Egest, i-djeste 7 
E&g. eg 

Eglantine, eg -lan'-tme 
Egotism, i'-go-tizm 
To Egotize, i'-gô-taïze 
Egregious, i-gri'-dji-euce 
Egress, i'-grece 
Egret, i'-grete 
Egypt, i'-djipte 
Edder-dnck, ed'-er-deuk 
Eight, eyte 
Eighteen, év'-tine 
Eighteenth, éy'-tin'tsh 
Eighth, etetsh 
Eightieth, ey'-ti-etsh 
Eighty, éjr'-ti 
Either, i'-tzheur 
To Ejaculate, i-djak'-iou- 

léte 
To Eject, i-diekt' 
Ejection, i-djek'-cheune 
Ejulation, ed-jiou-lé'-cheunt 
Eke, ike 

To Elaborate, i-lab'-ô-réte 
To Elance, i-lan'ce' 
To Elapse, i-lapse' 
Elapsed, i-lap'-s't 
Elastick, i-las'-tik 
Elasticitv, i-las'-tis-i-ti 
Elate, i-léte' 
Elation, i-lé'-cheane 
Elbow, el'-bo 
Elder,»el'-deur 
Elderly, el'-deur-li 
Elect, i-lekt' 
Election, i-lek'-cheune 
Elective, i-lek'-tiv' 
Elector, i-Iek'-teur 
Electrick, i-lek'-trik 
Electricitv, i-lek'-tris'-i-ti 
To Electrify, i-lek'-tri-faï 
Electuary, ï-lek'-tchiou-ar-i 
Eleemosinary , el-i-moz'-i- 

nar-i 
Elegance, el'-i-gan'ce 
Elegant, el'-i-gan'te 
Elegiack. el'-i-djaï'-ak 
Elegy, el'-i-dji 
Element, el'-i-men'te 
Elementary, el-i-men'-tar-i 
Elench, el'-en'k 
Elephant, el'-i-fan'te 
To Elevate, el'-i-véte 
Elevation, el-i-vé'-cheune 
Eleven, i-lev'-v'n 
Eleventh, i-lev'-v'ntsh 
Elicit, i-lis'-ite 
Elicitation, i-lis-i-té'-cheune 
To Elicit, el-i'-site 
Eligibility, el'-i-dji-bn -i-ti 
Eligible, el'-i-dji-bl' 
Eliquation, el-i-koue'-cheune 
Elision. i-lizi'-eune 
Elisation, ei-ik-sé'-cheune 
Elixir, ilik'-seur 
Elk, elk 
Elk el 

Ellipsis, el-lip'-sic-? 
Elliptick, el-lip'-tik 
Elm, elme 
Eln, elne 

Elocution , el-ô-lùou'-clieun* 
Elogy, el'-o-dji 
To Elongate, i-lon'-gvéie 
To E !fi p°, Hope" 



- EMP 

Eloquence, el'-ô-koucn"ce j 

Eloquent, el'-o-kouen'te 

Else, elss 

Elsewhere, else'-houère 

To Elucidate, i-liou'-ci-déte 

Elucidation , i-liou-ci-de - - 

cheune 
To Elude, i-lioude' 
Elusion, i-iiou'-zjeune 
Elusory, i-liou'-seui"-i 
To Elute, i-lioute' 
To Elutriate , i-liou'-tri-éte 
Elves, elv'z 
Elvers, el' ver z 
Ely, i'-li 

Elysian, i-lizj'-i-ane 
Elysium, i-lizj'-i-eume 
Elytra, i-la"i'-tra 
To Emacerate, i-ma'-cer-éte 
To Emaciate, i me'-chi-éte 
Emaculation, i-mak-iou-ié'- 

cheune 
To Emanate, i'-ma-néte 
To Emancipate , i-man'-ci- 

péte 
Emancipation, i-man' ci-pé'- 

cheune 
To Emarginate , i-mar'-dji- 

nete 
To Emasculate, i-mas'-kiou- 

iete 
To Embale.em'-béle 7 
To Embalm, em'-bame' 
Embalmed, em"-bam'd' 
To Embar, em-bar' 
Embarred, em'-barr'd' 
Embareation , em'-bar-ke'- 

cheune 
Embargo, em'-bar'-gô 
To Embark, em'-bark' 
Embarkation , em'-bar-ké'- 

cheane 
Embarked, em'-bark't' 
To Embarrass, em'-bar'-ace 
Embarrassed, em'-bar'-as't 
To Embase, em'-béce' 
Embased, em'-bes't' 
Embassador, em'-bas'-a-deur 
Embassadress , em' - bas'-a- 

drece 
Embassv, em'-bas-i 
To Embattle, em-bat'-tl' 
To Embay, em'-bé' 
To Embellish, em'-bel'-iche 
Embellished, ein'-bel'-ich't 
Embers, em'-beurz 
To Embezzle, em'-bez'-zi' 
To Emblaze, em'-bléze 7 
Emblem, em'-bleme 
Emblematick, em'-bli-mat'-ik 
Emblematist , em'-blenT-a- 

tiste 
Emblements, em'-bli-menfs 
To Emboss, em'-boce' 
Embossed, em'-bos't 7 
To Embowel, eiu-baou'-el 
Embowelled, em'-baou'-el'd 
To Embrace , em'-brece' 
Embraced, em'-brés't' 
Embrasure, em'-bra-zioure' 
To Embrocate, em'-brô-kéte 
To Embroider, em'-broi'-deur 
To Embroil, em'-broït' 
Embryo, em'-bri-ô 
Emendable, i-men'-da-bl' 
Emendation, em-en-dé'- 

cheune 
Emerald, em'-i-rald 
To Emerge, i-merdje' 
Emergency, i-mer'-djen'-ci 
Emersion, i-mer'-cheune 
Emetick, i-met'-ik 
Emiarrant, em'-i-gran'te 
To Emigrate, em'-i-gréte 
Emigration, ein-~ï-gré'- 

cheune 
Eminence, em'-i-nen'ce 
Eminent, em'-i-nen'te 
Emir, i'-mir 
Emissary, em'-is-sar-i 
Emission, i-inich'-eune 
To Emit, i-mite' 
Emmanuel, em-man'-iou-el 
Emmet, ein'-ite 
To Emmew, em'-miou 
Emollient, i-mol'-ïen'te 
Emoiument , i-mol'-iou- 

men'te 
I Emotion, i-mo'-cheune 
j To Empale, em'-péle' 
I Empannel, em'-pau'-el 

Emparlance, em'-par'-lan'ce 
; Empasm, em-pazme 
1 To Empassion, em'-pnch'- 

eune 



EX F 

Emperess, em'- pi' rece, ou 

em'-prece 
Emperor, em'-per-eur 
Emphasis, em'-fa-cic« 
Emphatic, em"-fat'-ik 
Empire, em'-païre 
Empiric, em'-pi-rik 
Empirism, ein'-pirMzm 
Emplaster, em'-plas'-teur 
Employ, ern'-ploï 
Employed, em'-ploï'd' 
To Empoison, em'-poï'-z'a 
Empoisoned, em'-poï'-z ni 
Emporium, em-po'-ri-euim? 
To Empoverish, em-pov'-er- 

iche 
Empoverished, em'-pov'-er- 

ich't 
To Empower, em'-paou'-eur 
Empress, ein'-prece 
Emprise, em'-praize' 
Empty, em'-ti 
Emptied, em'-ti'd 
Empyreal, em'-pir'-i-al 
Empyreum, em'-pir'-i-eume 
To Emulate, em'-iou-léte 
Emulation, em'-iou-lé'- 

cheune 
To Emulge, i-meuldje' 
Emulous, em'-iou-leuc« 
To Enable, en-é'-bl' 
To Enact, en-akt' 
Enallage, en-al'-la-djé 
Enamel, en-am'-el 
To Enamour, en-am'-eur 
To Encage, en'-kédje' 
Encaged, en-ké'-dj'd 
To Encamp, en-kam'p' 
Encamped, en-kam'p'te 
To Encave, en-kéve 
Enceinte, en'-sen'-te 
To Eochafe, en'-tchëfe 
To Enchain, en'-tchéne* 
To Enchant, en'-tchan't' 
Enchantment, en' - tchau't- 

men'te 
Enchantress.en'-tchan'-treee 
To Enchase, en'-tchéce' 
To Encircle, en'-cer 7 -kT 
To Enclose, en'-kloze' 
Enclosure, en'-klô'-zjieure 
Encomiast, en'-ko'-mi-aste 
Encomium, en'-ko'-mi-eume 
To Encompass, en'-keum'- 

pace 
Encore, an'-kôr 7 
Encounter, en'-kaoun'-teur 
To Encourage en'-keur'-idje 
Encouraged, en'-keur'-idj'd 
To Encroach, en'-krotche 7 
Jo Encumber , en'-keum'- 

beur 
Encumberaace, en'-keum'- 

bran'ce 
Encyclical. en'-cik'-U-kal 
Encyclopedia, en"-saï-klô- 

pi'-di-a 
Encyclopedy, en'-saï'-klo- 

pi-di 
End. en'd 

To Endamage, en'-dem'-édje 
To Endanger, en'-déne'-djeur 
Endangered , en' - déne' - 

djeur'd 
To Endear, en -dire' 
Endeavour, en'-dev'-eur 
Endecagon, en -dek'-a-gone 
Euded, en'd'-ed 
Endemick, en'-dem'-ik 
Ending. en'd'-in'g/(e 
To Ehdite, en'-daite' 
Endive, en'-div' 
Endiess, en'd'-lece 
Endmost, en'd'-most 
To Endorse, en"-dorse' 
Endorsed , en'-dor-s"t' 
To Endow, en'-daou' 
Endowment , en' - daou' - 

mente 
To Endue, en'-diou' 
Eudurance, en'-diou'-ran'ce 
To Endure, en'-dioure' 
Endways, en'd'-oueze 
tnemy, en'-i-mi 
Euergetick, en-er-djet'-ik 
Energy, en'-er-dji 
To Enervate, i-ner'-véte 
To Enerve, i-nerve' 
To Enfeeble, en'-fi'-br 
To Enfeoff, en-fife' 
Enfeoffed, en'-âf't' 
To Enfetter, en'-fet'-eur 
Ennlade, en"-fi-léde' 
To Enforce, en-force' 
Enforced, en'-fôr;' 1 ' 



ENT 

To Eniiauchise, eu'- fias 

tchize 
Enfranchised , en* - fran' 

tchiz'd 
Enfrozeu, en'-fro'-z'n 
To Engage, en'-gwédjge' 
To Engaol, en'-djéle' 
To Engarrison.en - -gar'-ri-; ■. 
To Engender, en'-djen'-deu* 
Engine, en'-diine 
Engineer, en'-dji-nire 7 
Enginery. en"-djine-ri 
To Engird, eng'-g*drd' 
England, in'-g!an'd 
English, in'-gliche 
To Engorge, en'-gordje' 
To Engraft, en'-graft' 
To Engrail, en"-gréle' 
To Engrain, en'-gréne- 5 
To Engrave, en'-gréve 7 
Tu Engrieve, en'-grive' 
To Engross, en'-grôce' 
Engrossed, en'-grôs't' 
To Enhance, en'-hàn'ce 
Enhanced, en'-hàn'st 
Enigma, e-nig'-ma 
Eniïmatical, en-ig-mat-'i-Li 
To Enjoin, en'-djoïne' 
To Enjoy, en'-djoï' 
Enjoyed," en'-djoïd' 
To Enkindie, en'-kin'-dl* 
To Enlarge, en'-lardje' 
Enlarged. en'-lardj"d' 
To Enlight, en'-laïte' 
To Enlighten, en'-laï'-t'n 
Enlightening, en'-laï-t'n- 

iugne 
To Enlink, en'-lin"k' 
To Enlist, en'-liste' 
To Enliven, en'-lai'-v'n 
Enmity, en'-mi-ti 
To Ennoble, en'-nô'-bl" 
Ennobled, en'-nô-bld 
Enormity, i-nor'-miti 
Enormous, i-nor'-meuce 
Enough, i-neuf 
Enow, i-naou' 
To Enrage , en'-rédje' 
Enraged, en'-rédj'd' 
l o Enrange, en'-rendje' 
To Enrapt, en'-rapt' J 
To Enrapture, en' -rap' - 

tchieure 
Enravished, en'-rav'-ich't 
To Enrich, en'-ritche 7 
Enriched, en'-rich't' 
To Enridge, en'-ridje' 
To Enrobe, en'-robe' 
To Enroll, en'-rôle' 
To Enroot, en'-route' 
Entity, en'-ti-ti 
Ensample, en'-sam'-pl' 
To Ensanguine, en' - sau' • 

gouine 
To Ensconce, en'-skonce 
To Erishield, en '-child 
To Enshrine, en'-chraïne 
Ensign, en'-saïne' 
Ensigncy, en'-sin'-ci 
To Enslave, en'-sléve' 
Enslaved, en'-s!év'd 
To Ensue, en'-siou 
Ensurance, en'-chiou'-ran'ce 
To Ensure, en'-chioure' 
Entablature, en' - tab' - la 

tchieure 
Entail, en'-téle' 
To Entangle, en'-tan'-gl' 
To Enter, en'-ter 
Enterprize, en'-ter-praïze 
Enterprized, en'-ter-praïz'd 
To Entertain, en'-ter-téne 7 
Entertaining, en' -ter -te' 

nin'gwe 
Entertainment, en'-ter-ténf' 

men'te 
To Enthrone, ên'-tshrôct' 
Enthusiasm, eu'-tshiou'-zi- 

azm 
Enthusiastick, en'-tshiou'-z: 

as'-tik 
To Entice, en'-taice" 
Enticed, en'-taïs"t' 
Entire, en'-taîre' . 
To Entitle, en'-ta'i'-tl' 
Entitled, en'-taï'-tld 
Entitv , en'-ti-ti 
ToEntoil. en'-toïl 
To Entomb, en'- tourne 
Entrails, en'-trils 
Entrance, en'-tran'ce 
To Entrance, en"-tran"ce 
To Entrap, en'-trap' 
Entrapped, en'-trap't' 
To Entreat , en'- trite 7 



21 



ERM 

To Entwine, en'-toua'ine' 
To Enumerate , i-niou'-mi- 

réte 
To Enunciate, i-neun'-chi-éte 
Enunciation , i-neuu'-chi-é'- 

cheune 
To Envelop, en'-vel'-eup 
Envelope, anve-lope' 
Envelopped, en'-vel'-eup't 
To Envenom, en'-ven'-eume 
Enviable, en'-vi-a-bl' 
Envious, en'-vi-euc<? 
To Environ, en'-vai'-reune 
Environs, en'-vaï'-reun's 
Envoy, en'-voï 
Envy, en'-vi 
Envied, en'-vi'd 
To JEnwomb, en-ououme' 
Epact, i'-pakte 
Eparch, ep r -ark 
Epaulment, é-pâl-men'te 
Ephemeral, é-fem r -i-ral 
Epic, ep r -ik 
Epicene, ep-i-ci-né 
Epicure, ep'-i-kioure 
Epicurean, ep-i-kiou-ri'-an<? 
Epidemical, ep-i-dem'-i-kal 
Epigram, ep'-i-grame 
Epigrammatical, ep-i-gram'- 

mat'-i-kal 
Epigraphe, ep-ig'-ra-fi 
Epilepsy, ep'-i-lep-si 
Epileptick, ep-i-lep'-tik 
Epilogue, ep'-i-log 
Epiphany, é-pif'-a-ni 
Episcopacy, e-pis'-kô-pa-ci 
Episcopal, é-pis'-kô-pal 
Episode, ep'-i-sode 
Episodical, ep-i-sod'-i-kal 
To Episodize, ep'-i-sô-daïze 
Epistle, é-pis'-sl' 
Epistolary, é-pis'-tô-lar-i 
Epitaph, ep'-i-taf 
Epithalamium, ep-i-tsha-lé'- 

mi-eum« 
Epithet, ep r i tshete 
Epitome, i-pit'-ô-mi 
To Epitomise, i-pit'-ô-maïze 
Epitrope, ep-i-tro-pi' 
Epoch, ep'-ok 
Epode, ep'-ôde 
Epopee, ep-ô'-pi' 
Epulation, ep-iou-lé'-cheune 
Equability, i-koua-bil'-i-ti 
Equable, i'-koua-bl' 
Equal, i r -koual 
To Equalize, f-koua-!feïze 
Equality, i-koual'-i-ti 
Equangular , i - kouan'g' - 

g?/iou-lar 
Equanimity, i-koua-nim-i-ti 
Equation, i-koué'-cheune 
Equator, i-koué'-teur 
Equatorial, i-koua-to'-ri-al 
Equery, i-kouer'-i 
Equestrian, i-koues'-tria-ne 
Equidistant, i-koui-dis'- 

tan'te 
Equiformity, i-koui-for'-mi-fi 
Equilateral, i-koui-lat'-er-al 
Equilibrium , i-koui-lib'-ri- 

eume 
Equinoctial, i-koui-nok'-chal 
Equinox, i'-koui-noks 
To Equip, i-kouip' 
Equipage, ek'-oui-pédje 
Equipment, é-kouip'-men'te 
Equipoise, i'-koui-poïze 
Equipollent, i-koui-pol'- 

len'te 
Equiponderance , i - koui - 

pon'-der-an'ce 
Bquipped, é-kouip't' 
Equitable, ek'-oui-ta-bl' 
Equity, ek'-oui-ti 
Equivalent, i-kouiv'-a-len'te 
Equivocal, i-kouiv'-o-kal 
Equivocalness , i-kouiv'-ô- 

kal-nece 
Equivocation, i-kouiv-ô-ké- 

cheune 
To Equivocate, i-kouiv'-ô- 

kéte 
Era. i'-ra 

Eradiation, i-ré-di-é'-cheune 
To Eradicate, i-rad'-i-kéte 
Tu Erase, i-réce' 
Erased, i-rés't 
Ere. ère 

To Erect, i-rekt' 
Eremite, er'-i-maïte 
Ereption. i-rep'-cheune 
Ergot, er'-gote 
Ergotist, er'-go-tiste 
Ermine, er'-niiue 



Erotick, i'-rot-ik 
To Err, èr 
Errand, er'-an'd 
Errable, er'-ra-bl' 
Errant, er r -ran'te 
Errata, er-ré'-ta 
Erratick, er-rat'-ik 
Erred, er'-d' 

Erroneous, er-rô -ni-euc« 
Error, er'-eur 
Erst, erste 

Erudite, er-iou-daïte' 
Erudition, er-iou-dich'-eune 
Eruginous, i-riou'-djineuc« 
Eruption, i-reup'-cheun»? 
Erysipelas, er-i-cip'-i-lace 
Escalade, es-ka-léde' 
Escalop, scal'-eup 
Escape, i-sképe' 
Escaped, i-ske-p't' 
Eschalot, chal-otc' 
Eschar, es'-kar 
Escheat, es-tchi-te' 
To Eschew, es-tchou' 
Eschewed, es-tchoud' 
Escort, és'-korte 
To Escort, es-kort' 
Escout, es-kaoute' 
Esculent, es'-kiou-len't* 
Escutcheon, es-keutch'-ine 
Espalier, es-pal'-iere 
Especial, i-spech'-al 
Espied, i-spaï'd r 
Esplanade, es-pla-néde' 
Espousals, i-spaou'-zals 
To Espouse, i-spaouze' 
To Espy, i-spaï' 
Esquire, i-skouaïre 
Essay, es-se' 
Essence, es'-sen'ce 
Essenced, es'-sen's't f 
Essential, es-sen r -chal 
To Establish, i-stab'liche 
To Estai, es-tâl' 
Estate, i-stéte' 
Esteem, i-stim*' 
Estimable, es'-ti-ma-bl' 
Estimate, es'-ti-méte 
Esfoile, es-toï-lé' 
Estrade, es-tréde f 
To Estrange, i-stran'dje' 
Estreate, es-trite' 
Estuary, es'-tchiou-a-ri 
To Estuate, es-tchïou-éte 
To Etch, etche 
Etched, etch't' 
Eternal, i-ter'-nal 
Eternity, i-ter'-ni-ti 
To Eternize, i-ter'-naïze 
Ether, i'-tsher 
Ethereal, i-tshi'-rial 
Ethical, etsh'-i-kal 
Ethicks, etsh'-iks 
Etiquette, et-i-kete' 
Etymological, et-i-mô-lodi'- 

i-kal 
Etymology, et-i-mol'-ô-dji 
Eucharist, iou'-ka-riste 
Eulogy, iou'-lo-dji 
Eunuch, iou'-neuk 
Euphony, iou'-fo-ni 
Europe, iou'-rope 
European, iou-rô-pi-ane 
To Evacuate, i-vak'-iou-éte 
To Evade, i-véde 
Evanescent, ev-a-nes'-sen'ts 
Evangelical, ev-an'-djel'-i-kal 
Evangelist, i-van'-dji-listf 
To Evangelize , i-vau'-dji- 

laïze 
Evanid, i-van'-id 
To Evaporate, i-vap'-ô-réte 
Evasion, i-vé'-zjeune 
Evasive, i-vé'-civ 
Eve, ive 
Even, i'-v'n 
Evened, i'-v'n'd 
Evening, i'-v'u-in'g?ie 
Event, i-ven'te' 
Eventful, i-ven't'-foul 
To Eventilate, i-ven'-ti-léte 
Eventual, i-ven'tch'-ïou-al 
Ever, ev'-eur 
Evergreen, ev-eur-grin ■■' 
Everlasting , ev - eur - las'- 

tin'gwe 
Evermore, ev-eur-môre' 
To Everse, i- verse' 
Every, ev'-eur-i 
To Evestigate, i-ves'-ti-g?Me 
To Evict, i-vikt r 
Evidence, ev'-i-den'ce 
Evil.i'-vl' 
To Evince, i-vin'ce' 
Evinced, i-vin'st' 



EXO 

To Eviscerate, i-vis'-ci-réte 
Evitable, ev'-i-ta-bl' 
Evocation, ev-ô-ké'-cheune 
Evolation, ev-ô-lé'-cheune 
To Evolve, i-volv' 
Evolvent, ev'-ol-ven'te 
Evulsion, i-veul'-cheun« 
Ewe, iou 
Ewer, iou'-eur 
ToExacerbate,egz-as'-er-béte 
Exact, egz-akt' 
Exaction, egz-ak'-cheune 
Exactness, egz-akt'-nec*? 
To Exaggerate , egz-agdj'-i- 

réte 
To Exagitate, egz-adj'-i-tete 
To Exalt, egz-âlt' 
Exaltation, egz-âl-té'-cheune 
Examination, egz-am-i-ne'- 

cheune 
To Examine, egz-am'-ine 
Examplary, egz-am'- plar-i 
Example, egz-am'-pl' 
Exanimate , egz-an'-i-mete 
To Exasperate, egz-as'-per- 

éte 
To Excavate, eks-ké'-véte 
To Excecate, eks-ci'-kéte 
To Exceed, ek-cide r 
Exceeding, ek-ci'-din'gwe 
To Excel, ek-cel f 
Excellent, ek-cel-en'te i 
To Except, ek-cept' 
Exception, ek-cep -cheunc 
To Excern, ek-cern' 
To Excerp, ek-cerp' 
Excess, ek-cec« f 
Exchange, eks-tchén'dje' 
Exchanged, eks-tchén-dj'd' 
Exchequer, eks-tchek'-eu'r 
Excipient, ek-cip'-i-en'te 
Excisable, ek-saïz'-a-bl' 
Exciseman , ek-saïze'-mane 
To Excite, ek-saïte' 
To Exclaim, eks-kléme' 
To Exclude, eks-xlioude' 
Exclusion, eks-kliou'-zjeune 
To Excoct, esks-kokt' ' 
To Excommunicate , eks- 

kom'-miou'-ni-kéte 
To Excoriate, eks-ko'-ri-ete 
Excrement , esk'-kri-men't<? 
Excrescent, eks-kres'-cente 
To Excruciate , eks - krou'- 

chi-éte 
To Exculpate, eks-keul'-péte 
Excursion, eks-keur'-cheune 
Excusable, esk-kiou'-za-bl' 
Excuse, eks-kiouce' 
To Excuss, eks-keuce' 
Execrable, ek'-ci-cra-bl' 
To Execrate, ek'-ci-krete 
To Exect, ek-cekt' 
To Execute, ek'-ci-kioute 
Execution.ek-ci-kiou'-cheune 
Executive, egz-ek'-iou-tiv' 
Exegitical, eks-i-djét-i-kal 
Exemplar, egz-em'-plar 
Exempt, egz-em't' 
Exemption, egz-em'-cheune 
To Exenterate, egz-en'-ter- 

éte 
Exequies, eks'-i-kouiz 
Exercent, egz-er'-cen'te 
Exercise, eks'-er-saïze 
Exercised, egs'-er-saiz'd 
Exercitation, egz-er-ci-te'- 

cheuue 
To Exert, egz-ert' 
Exesion, egz-i'-zjeune 
Exeter, eks'-e-ter 
To Exfoliate, eks-fô'-li-éte 
Exhalation, eks-ha-lé'-cheune 
To Exhale, egz-héle' 
To Exhaust, egz-hast' 
To Exheredate , egz-hi'-ri- 

déte 
To Exhibit, egz-hib'-ite 
Exhibition , eks-hi-bich'-eune 
To Exhilarate , egz-hii'-a- 

réte 
To Exhort, egz-hort' 
Exhumation, eks-hiou-mé'- 

ciieune 
Exigence, ek'-ci-djen'ce 
Exiguity, eks-i-gKiou'-i-li 
Exile, ek'Zaile 
To Exist, eg-ziste r 
Existence, eg-zis'-ten*ce 
Es.it, eks'-ite 
Exodium, eks'-ô-di-eumc 
Exodus, eks'-ô-deuce 
To Exolve, egz-olve' 
To Exonerate, egz-on-er-éte 
Exorable, eks'-ô-ra-bl' 



EXT 

Exorbitant, egz-or'-bi-tan , t« 
To Exorcise, eks'-or-saïze 
Exorcised, eks'-or-saï-z'd 
Exotick, egz-ot'-ik 
To Expand, ek-span'd' 
Expanse, ek-span'ce 
Expansion, eks-pan'-cheuno 
To Expatiate, ek-spé'-chi-éte 
lo Expatriate, ek-spé'-tri- 

éte 
To Expect, ek-spekt' 
Expectation , ek-spek-te'- 

cheun« 
To Expectorate, eks-pek'- 

to-réte 
Expedience , eks - pi'-di- 

ence 
To Expedite, eks'-pi-da'ite 
Expedition , eks'- pi- dich'- 

eune 
To Expel, eks-pel* 
To Expend, eks-pen'd' 
Expenditure , eks-pen -dit- 

ieure 
Expense, eks-pen'se' 
Experience, eks-pi'-ri-en'ce 
Experienced, eks-pi'-ri-env 

s't 
Experiment , eks - per 7 - i- 

men'te 
Expert, eks-pert' 
Expiable, eks'-pi-a-bl' 
Expiation, eks-pi-é'-cheun^ 
Expiration, eks-pi-ré'-cheuue 
To Expire, ek-spa'i'-re 
lo Explain, eks-pléne' 
Explanation , eks'-pla-né'- 

cheune 
Expletive, eks'-pli-tiv' 
To Explicate, eks'-pli-kéte 
Explicit, eks-plis'-ite 
To Explode, eks-plôde' 
Exploit, eks-ploït' 
To Explore, eks-plôre' 
Explosion, eks-plô'-zjeun,. 
To Export, eks-pôrt' 
Exportation , eks-pôr-té'- 

cheune 
To Expose, eks-pôse' 
Exposed, eks-pôz'd' 
To Expostulate , eks-pos'- 

tchïou-léte 
To Expound, eks-paoun'd' 
Express, eks-prece' 
Expressing, eks-pres'-in'g«<» 
Expression, eks-prech'-eum? 
To Exprobrate , eks - pro'- 

bréte 
To Expugn, eks-pioune' 
To Expulse, eks-peulse' 
Expulsed, eks-peuls't' 
Expunction , eks-peun'k'- 

cheune 
To Expunge, eks-peun'dge' 
Exquisite, eks'-koui-zite 
To Exsiccate, ek-sik'-kéte 
To Exsudate, ek-siou'-déte 
Extant, ek'-stan'te 
Extempore, eks-tem'-pô-ré 
To Extend, eks-ten'd' 
Extension, eks-ten'-cheune 
Extent, eks-ten't' 
To Extenuate, eks-ten'-iou- 

éte 
Exterior, eks-ti-ri-eur 
To Exterminate, eks-ter'-mi 

néte 
Extern, eks-tern' 
Exsternally, eks-ter'-nal-i 
To Ex til, ek-stil' 
To Extimulate, ek-stim' iou- 

léte 
Extinct, ek-stin'kt' 
Extinction , ck- stin'k'- 

cheuns 
To Extinguish, ek-stim'g'- 

ouiche 
To Extirpate, ek-ster'-pete 
To Extol, ek-stol' 
Extolled, ek-stoll'd' 
Extorsive, eks-tor'-siv* 
To Extort, eks-tort' 
Extortion, eks-tor'-cheune 
Extract, eks'-trakt« 
To Extract, eks-trakt' 
Extraction, eks-trak'-cheun« 
Extrajudicial, eks-tra-djiou- 

dich'-al 
Extraneous, eks-tre'-ni-euc 
Extraordinary, eks-tror'-di- 

nar-i 
Extravagance, eks-trav'*- 

gan'ce 
To Extravagate, eks-trav'a- 
g«ete 



./•> 



FAR 

Entreaty, en'-tri'-ti 
Entry, en'-tri 
Extravasated , eks-trav'-a- 

cé-ted , . 

Extravenate , eks-trav'-i- 

néte 
Extreme, eks-trime 
Extremity, eks-trem'-i-ti 
To Extricate, eks'-tri-kete 
Extrinsick, eks-trin'-sik 
To Extract, ek-streukt' 
To Extrude, eks-troude' 
Exuberance, egz-ïou'-bi- 

ran'ce 
To. Exudate, ek-siou'-déte 
To Exulcerate , egz-eul'-ci- 

réte 
To Exult, egz-eulte' 
ToExuudate, egz-eun'-déte 
Eye, aï 
Eyes, aïz 
Eyed, ai'd 
Eyre, ère ou aïère 



Ta. fa 

Fable, fé'-bP 

To Fabricate, fab'-ri kéte 

Fabrick, fab'-rik 

Fabulist, fab'-iou-liste 

Fabulous, fab'-iou-leuce 

Face, féce 

Faced, fés't' 

Faceless, féce'-lece 

Facetious, fa-ci'-cheuce 

Facile, fas'- il 

To Facilitate, fa-cil'-i-téte 

Fact.fakte 

Faction, fak'-cheune 

Factitious, fak-tich'-euce 

Factor, fak'-teur 

Factorage, fak'-teur-édje 

Facture, fak'-tchieure 

Faculty, fak'-eul-ti 

To Fade, féde 

7oFadge,fadje 

To Fag, fag 

Fagot, fag'-eutte 

Fail, fêle 

Failure, féle'-ïeure 

Fain, féne 

Faint, fen't 

Faintness, fén't-nece 

Fair, fère 

Faith, fetsb 

Faithless, fetsh' lece 

Fake, féke 

Falchion, fal'-cheune 

Falcon, fà'-k'n 

Fall, fàl 

Fallacious, fal-lé'-cheuce 

Fallacy, fal'-la-ci 

Fallen, fal'-l'n 

Fallible, fal'-i-bP 

Fallow, fal'-ô 

Falmouth, fal'-moutsb 

To Falter, fal'-teur 
False, false 
Falsehood , fâlse'-houd 

To Falsify, fàl-si-faï 

To Fambie, fam'-bl' 

Fame, feme 

Familiar, fa-mil'-iar 

To Familiarize, fa-mil'-'iar- 
aïze 

Family, fam'-i-li 

Famine, fam'-ine 

To Famish, fam'-iche 

Famous, fé'-meuce 

Fan, fane 

Fanatick. fa-nat'-ik 

Fanciful , fan'-ci-foul 

Fancy, fan'-ci 

Fancied, fan'-ci'd 

Fanfaron, fan'-fa-rône 

Fang, fan'g 

Fanged, fan'-g'd 

Fangle, fan'-gl' 

Faugled, fan'-gFd 

Fantasm or Phantasm, fan'- 
tazm 

Fantastical, fan'-tas-ti-kal 

F'antasy, fan'-ta-ci 

Far, far 

Farced, far'-s't 

Farcical, far'-ci-kal 
To Fare, fére 

Farewell , fére'-ouel , fere- 
ouel', far'-ouel, far-ouel' 

Farm, farm 

Farmer, rVr'-meur 
Farrier, far'-i-eur 



FET 

Farrow, far'-o 
Farther, far'-tzher 
Farthest, far'-tzhest? 
Farthing, far'-tzhin'gwe 
Fasces, fés'-ciz 
Fascinate, fas'-ci-néte 
Fascine, fa cine' 
Fashion, fach'-eune 
Fass.face 
Fast, faste 
To Fasten, fas'-s'n 
Fastened, fas'-s'n'd 
Fastidious, fas-tid'-i-euce 
Fasting, fas'-tin'gwe 
Fat, fate 
Fatal, fé'-tal 
Fatalitv,fa-tal'-i-ti 
Fate, fete 
Father, fa'-tzher 
Fatherhood, fa'-tzher-houd 
Fathom, fatzh'-eume 
Fatigue, fa'-tig 
Fatigued, fa-tig'd' 
Fatness, fat'-nece 

To Fatten, fat'-t'n 
Fatuous, fatch'-iou-euce 
Fatuity, fat-ïou'-i-ti 
Faugh, la 
Fault, faite 
Faultless, fàlt'-lece 
Faustity, fàs'-ti-ti 
Favour, fé'-veur 
Favourite, fé'-veur-ite 
Fawn, fane 
Feal, fi'-al 
Fear, fire 
Fearful, fire'-foul 
Fearless, fire'-lece 

Feasibility, fi-zi-bil'-iti 

Feasible, fi'-zi-bP 
Feast, fiste 

Feat, fite 

Feather, fetzh'-eur 

Feature, fi'-tchïeure 

To Feaze, fize 

To Febricitate, féb'-ri-ci- 
téte 

Febrifuge, feb'-ri-fioudje 

Fébrile, fi'-bril 

February, feb'-riou-a-ri 

Fecund, fek'-eun'de 

Fed, fed 

Federal, fed'-er-al 
, Fee, fi 
| To Feed, fide 
I Feel, file 

Feet, fite 
I To Feign, féne 

To Felicitate, fi-iis'-i-téle 

Feline, n'-laine 

Fell.fel 

Fellow, fél-lô 

Felly, fel'-li 

Felo-de-se, fi-lô-di-si' 

Feion, fel'-eune 

Felonious, fi-lo-ni-euce 

Felt, felte 

Female, fi'-méle 

Feminine, fem'-i-uine 

Femoral, fem'-ô-ral 

Femur, fi'-meur 

Fen, fene 

Fence, fen'ce 

To Fend, fen'd 

Feneration, fen-er-é'-cheune 

Fennish, fen'-iche 

Feod, fioude 

To Feoff, fef 

Feracity. fi-ras'-i-ti 

ferine, fi'-raïne 

Ferment, fer-men't' 

Fern, fern 

Ferocity, fi-ros'-i-ti 

Ferreous, fer'-ri-euce 

Ferret, ferMte 

Ferriage, fer'»i-idge 

Ferry, fer'-i 

Fertile, fer'-til 

Fertileness, fer'-til-nece 
To Fertilitate, i'er'-til-i-téte 

Fertility, fer-til'-i-ti 

To Fertilize, fer'-til-aïze 

Fervencv, fer'-ven'-ci 

Fervid, ier'-vid 

To Ferule, fer'-ioule 

Fervour, ier'-veur 
To Fester, fes'-teur 

Festinate, fes'-ti-néte 

Festing-penny , fes'-tin'g«c- 

pen-i 
Festive, fes'-tiv 
Festucine, fes'-tiou-sine 
Fet, fete 
Fetch, fetche 
I Fetid, fet'-id 



FLA 

Fetor or Fcetor, fi'-tor 

To Fetter, fet'-eur 

To Fettle, fet'-tl' 

Feud, fioudi? 

Fever, fi'-veur 

Feuillage, teul'-i-edje 

Few, fiou 

To Fey, fé 

Fib, fib 

Fibre, faï'-beur 

Fickle, fic'-kl' 

Fictile, fik'-til 

Fiction, fik'-cheuue 

Fiddle, fid'-dP 

Fiddling, fid-lin'g/ie 

Fidelity, fi-del'-i ti 

To Pidge, fidje 

Fiducial, fi-diou'-chal 

Fief, fif 

Field, fild 

Fiend, fin'd 

Fierce, firce 

Fiery, faï'-er-i 

Fife, faîfe 

Fifteen, nf'-tine 

Fifth, fiftsh 

Fiftieth, fif-ti-etsh 

Fifty, fif-ti 

Fig, fig 

Fight, faîte 

Fightwite, faïte'-ouaïte 

Figment, fig'-men'te 

Figulate, fig'-iou-lete 

Figurai, fig'-ioa-ral 

Figure, fig'-ieure 

Figwort, fig'-oueurte 

Filaceous, fi-lé'-cheuce 

Filament, fil'-a-meu'te 

Filbert, fil'-beurte 

To Filch, tilche 

File, faïle 

Filial, fil'-ïal 

Filiation, fil-i-e-cheune 

Fill, fil 

Fillet, fil'-ete 

Fillip, fil'-ip 

Filly, fil'-li 

Film, film 

Filter, fil'-teur 

Filth, iiltsh 

To Filtrate, fil'-tréte 

Fin, fine 

Final, faï'-nal 

Finances, fin-an'-ciz 

Finch, fin'che 

To Find, faïn'd 

Finder, faïn'd'-eur 

Findy, faïn'-di 

Fine, faîne 

Finesse, fi-nece' 

Finew, fin'-iou 

Finger. fin'g?/-eur 

Finglefangle, fin'g'-gP-fan'g'- 

eV 

Finical, fin'-i-kal 

Fining, faï'-ning 

To Finish, fin'-iche 

Finless, fin'-lece 

Finlike, fin'-laïke 

Finned, fin'd 

Finny, fin'-i 

Fire, faire 

To Firk, ferk 

Firm, ferme 

First, feurst? 

Fiscal, fis'-kal 

Fish, fiche 

Fissure, fich'-ieure 

Fist, fiste 

Fisticuffs, fis'-ti-keufs 

Fistula, fis-tiou-la 

Fit, fite 

Fitch, fitche 

Fitly, fit'-li 

Fitted, fit'-ed 

Fitz, fitz 

To Fix, fiks 

Fizzle, fiz'-zP 

Flabbv,fiab'-i 

Flaccid, flak'-cid 

To Flag, flag 

Flagellation, fladj - el - lé 

cheun« 
Flaggy, ûagii'-i 
Flagitious , fla-djich'-euce 
Flagon, flag'-one 
Flagrant, fié'-gran'te 
Flail, flele 
Flake, fiéke 
Flam, flame 
Flambeau, fiam'-bô 
Flamboy, flam'-boï 
Flame, fiéme 
Flammatioii , flam' - mé' 

iheune 



FOI 

Fiamv, flé'-mi 

Flank, flan'k 

Flannel, fian'-el 

Flap. flap f 

To Flare, fie re 

Flash, flache 

Flask, flask 

Fia; flate 

To Flatten, flat'-rn 

Flatter, flat'-eur 

Flatfish, flat'-iche 

Flatuosity , flatch'-iou-ov 

i-ti 
Flatus, flé'-teuce 
Flatways, fiat'-ouéze 
Flaunt, flan't 
Flavour, fle'-veur 
Flaw, fia 
Flawn, flâne 
To Flaw ter, fia'- leur 
Flax, flaks 
To Flay, fié 
Fleam, flime 
To Flecker, flek'-eur 
Fled, fled 
Fledge, fledje 
To Flee, fli 
Fleece, flice 
Fleer, Aire 
Fleet, flite 
Flegm, flem 
Flesh, flèche 
Flet, flete 

Fletcher, fletch'-eur 
Flew, fliou 
Flexanimous , fleks -au-* 

mence 
Flexible, fleks'-i-bP 
To Flicker, flick'-eur 
Flier, flaï'-eur 
Flight, flaïte 
Flim-flam, fiim«-flame 
Flimsy, flim'-zi 
To Flinch, flin'che 
Flinders, flin'-de^rz 
To Fling, flin'g?je 
Flint, flin'te 
Flip, flip 
To Flirt, fleurte 
To Flit, flite 
Flitch, flitche 
Flitter, tlit'-eur 
Flix, fliks 
Float, flôte 
Floatages, flâ-té-djez 
Floated, flô'-ted 
Flock, flok 
To Flog, flog 
Flood, fleude 
Flook, flouk 
Floor, flore 
To Flop, flop 
Floridity, flo-rid'-i-ti 
Floridnèss, flor'-id-nec* 
Florist, flo'-riste 
To Flote, flôte 
Flouence, flaoun'ce 
Flounder, flaoun'-deur 
i lour, flaour 
Flourish, fleurMche 
Flout, flaoute 
Flow, flô 

Flower, flaou'-eur 
Flown, flône 

To Fluctuate, fleuk'-tchioi 
| été 
i Flue, fliou 
i Fluid, fliou'-id 
i Flummery, fleum'-eur-i 
j Flung, fleun'gwe 
i Flurry, fleur'-i 
Fiurt^ fleurte 
Flush, fleuche 
Fiuster. fleus'-teur 
Flute, flioute 
Flutter, fleut'-eur 
Fluviatic, fliou-vi at-i* 
Flux, fleuks 
Fiv, flaï 
Fo'al, fole 
Foam, fame 
Fob, fob 
Focal, fo'-kal 
Focus, fô'-keuc; 
Fodder, fod'-eur 
Foe, fo 
Foetor, fi'-tor 
Foetus, fi'-teuce 
Fog, fog 
Foh, fob 
Foible, foï'-LP 
Foil, foil 
Foin, foïne 
Foisou. foï'-z'n 
Foist., foïsU 



FOR 

Fold, fôlde 

To Foliate, fô'-li-éte 

Folio, fô'-li-ô 

Folk, fôk 

Follicle, fol'-li- kl' 

To Follow, fol' ô 

Folly, fol'-li 

To Foment, fô'-men'te 

Fond, fon'de 

Font, fon'te 

Food, foude 

Fool, foule 

Fool-trap, foul'-trap 

Foot, foute 

Fop, fop 

For, for 

Forage, for'-édje 

Foramen, fô-rë'-mene 

Foraminous, fô-ram'-i neuce 

Forbad , for'-bad 

To Forbear, for-bére' 

To Forbid, for-bid 

Forbore, for-bôre' 

Forborn, for-borne' 

Force, force 

Force-meat, fôrce'-mite 

Forceps, fôr'-ceps 

Forcible, fôr'-ci-bl' 

Forcing, for'-cin'g/se 

Ford, fôrde 

Fore, fore 

To Forebode, fôr-bôde' 

Forecast, fôr'-kaste 

Forecastle, fôr'-kas-sl 

To Foreclose, fôr-klôze' 

Forefathers, fôr-fa'-tsheurz 

To Forefend, for' fen'd 

Fore-finger, for'-fin'gu-eur 

Fore-foot, fôr'-foute 

To Forego, fôr-gô' 

To Foreguess fôr-guece' 

Forehand, fôr'-han'd 

Forehead, fôr'-hed 

Fore-horse, fôr-horce 

Foreign, for'-ine 

To Foreknow, fôr-nô' 

Foreland, fôr'-lan'd 

Forelock, fôr'-lok 

Foreman, fôr'-mane 

Foremast, fôr'-maste 

Forementioned , fôr-men'- 

cheun'd 
Foremost, for '-most,? 
Forenoon, fôr'-noune 
Forensick, fô-ren'-sik 
Forepart, fôr'-parte 
Fore past, for-past r 
To Forerun, fôr-reune 
Foresail, fôi-'-séle 
To Foresee, for-si 
Foreship, fôr'-chip 
To Foreshow, fôr-chô' 
Foresight, fôr'-saïte 
Forest, for'-este 
To Forestall, fôr-stâl' 
Forester, for'-es-teur 
Foretaste, fôr-teste 
To Foretaste, fôr-téste' 
To Foretell, fôr-tel' 
To Forethink, fôr-tshink 
Forethought, fôr-tshâte' 
Foretold, fôr-tôld' 
Foretooth, fôr'-toutsh 
Foretop, fôr'-top 
Foreward, for'-ouârde 
To Forewarn, for-ouarne' 
Forfeit, for'-fite 
To Forfeud, fôr-fen'd' 
Forgave, for-guéve' 
Forge, fôrd je 
Forged, fordj'd' 
Forgery, for'-djeur-i 
Forget, for-guete 
To Forgive, for-g?«ve' 
Forgot, for- gote' 
Fork, fork 
Forn:, form 

Formation, for-mé'-cheune 
Formerly, for'-meur-li 
Formidable, for'-mi-da-bl' 
Formule, for'-mioule 
To Fornicate, for'-ni-kéte 
Fornication , for - ni - ké'- 

cheune 
To Forsake, for'-aeke' 
Forsook, for-soûk 
Forsooth, for soutsh 
To Forswear, for-souère 
Forsworn, for-souôrn' 
Fort, forte 
Forth, fôrtsh 
Forthwith, fortsh-ouitsh' 
Fortieth, for'-ti-etsh 
Fortification, for - ti - fi - ké'- 

cheune 



FRO 

To Fortify, for'-ti-faï 
Fortitude, for'-ti- tioude 
Fortnight, fort'-naïte 
Fortress, for'-tréce 
Fortuitous, for-tiou'-i- 

teuce 
Fortunate, for'-tchïou-néte 
Fortune, for'-tch'ioune 
Fortune teller, for'-tch'ioune- 

tel-eur 
Forty, for'-ti 
Forum, fô'-reume 
Forward, for'-ouârde 
Forwards, for'-ouârds 
Fosse, foce 
Fosseway, fos'-oué 
Fossil, fos'-il 
To Foster, fos'-teur 
To Fother, fotzh'-eur 
Fought, fate 
Foul, faoule 
Found, faoun'd 
Foundation , faoun* - dé' - 

cheune 
Foundery, faoun'-dri 
Fount, faouu't 
Fountain, faoun'- tine 
Four, fore 

Fourfooted, fôr'-fout-ed 
Fourier, for'-i-eur 
Fourscore, fôr'-skôre 
Fourteen, fôr'-tine 
Fourteenth, fôr'-tin'tsh 
Fourth, fôrtsh 
Fowl, iaoule 
Fowlingpiece, faoul'-iu'gwe- 

pice 
Fox, foks 

Foxchase, foks't-chéce 
Fraction, frak'-cheune 
Fractious, frak'-cheuce 
Fracture, frak'-tch'ieure 
Fragile, fradj'-il 
Fragment, frag'-men't'e 
Fragrance, fré'-gran'ce 
Frail, frêle 
Frame, fréme 
France, frân'ce 
Franchise, fran'-tchiz 
Frank, fran'k 
Frantick, fran'-tik 
To Frap, frap 
Fraternal, fra-ter'-nal 
Fraternity, fra-ter'-ni-ti 
Fratricide, fra'-tri-saïde 
Fraud, frâde 
Fraught, frâte 
Fray , fre 
Freak, frike 
Freckle, frek'-kP 
Free, fri 
Freed, frid 
Freedom, fri'-deume 
Freehold, fri '-hold 
Freeman, fri- mane 
To Freeze, frize 
Freight, frète 
French, fren'che 
To Frenchify, fren'ch'-i-fa'i 
Frenetick, fren'-et-ik 
Frenzy, fren'-zi 
Frequence, fri'-kouen'ce 
Frequent, fri'-kouen'te 
To Frequent, fri-kouen'te f 
Fresco, fres'-ko 
Fresh, freche 
Fret, frète 
Friable, fraï'-a-bP 
Friar, fra'i'-eur 
To Fribble, frib'-bl' 
Fricandoes, fri-kan'-aoz 
Fricassee, frik-a-ci 
Frication, fraï-ké'-cheune 
Friction, frik'-cheune 
Friday, fraï'-dé 
To Frigde, fridje 
Friend, fren'd 
Frieze, frize 
Frigat, fri'-gate 
Frigefaction, frid-ji-fack'- 

cheune 
Fright, fraïte 
Frigid, fridj'-id 
Frill, fril 
Fringe, frin'dje 
Fripperer, frip'-er-eur 
Frisk, frisk 
Frist, friste 
Fritter, frit'-eur 
Frivolous, friv'-ô-Ieace 
To Frizle, friz'-zl' 
Fro, frô 
Frock, frok 
Frog, frog 
Frolick, frol'-ik 



GAI 

From, frome 

Frondiferous , fron'-dif'-i- 
reuce 

Front, freunte 

Frontispiece, fron'-tis-pice 

Frost, frost 

Froth, frotsh 

Frounce, fraoun'ce 

Frouzy, fraou'-zi 

Frow, fraou 

Froward, frô'-ouârde 

Frower, fro'-eur 

Frown, fraoune 

Frozen, fro'-z'n 

To Fructify, freuk'~li-fai 

Frugal, friou'-gal 

Frugivorous, friou-djiv'-ô- 
reuce 

Fruit, froute 

Fruition, friou-ich'-eune 

Frum, freume 

To Frump, freump 

Frush, freuche 

Frustraneous, freus-tré'-ni- 
euce 

To Frustrate, freus'-tréte 

Fry, fraï 

Fub, feub 

Fucus, fiou'-keuce 

To Fuddle, feud'-dl' 

Fuel, fiou'-il 

Fagaciousness , fiou - gvè'- 
cheûs-nece 

F ugh, fiou 

Fugitive, fiou'-dji-tiv' 

Fulciment, feul'-ci-men'te 

To Fulfil, foul'-fil 

Fulfraught, foul-frâte' 

Fulgency, feul'-djen'-ci 

Fulguration, feul-gwiou-ré'- 
cheune 

Fulls, foul 

To Fulminate, feul'-mi-néte 

Fulness, foul'-nece 

Fulsome, feul'-seume 

To Fumble, feum'-bP 

Fume, fioume 

To Fumigate, fiou'-mi-g?<éte 

Fumingly, fiou' - min'g«e-li 

Fun, feune 

Funambulus, fiou-nam'-biou- 
leuce 

Fund, feun'd 
Fundamental, feun'-da-men'- 

tal 
Funeral, fiou'-ner-al 

Fungosity, feun'-gos'-i-ti 

Funicle, fiou'-ni-kP 

Funk, feun'k 

Funnel, feun r -el 

Fur, feur 

Furacity, fiou-ras'-i-ti 

To Furbish, feur'-biche 
Furcation, feur-ké'-cheune 
Furfur, feur'-feur 
Furious, fiou'-ri-euce 

To Furl, feurl 
Furnace, feur'-nece 

To Furnish, feur'-niche 

Furrier, feui J -ieur 

Furring, feur'-in'gwe 

Furrow, feur'-ô 

Further, feur'-tzheur 

Furtive, feur'-tiv' 

Fury, fiou'-ri 

Furze, feurz 

Fuscation, feus - ké' - cheune 

To Fuse, fiouze 

Fusee, fiou-zi' 

Fusilier, fiou-zil-ir' 

Fuss, feuce 

Fust, feuste 

Fustian, feus'-tchïane 

To Fustigate, feus'-ti-gz/éte 

Fustilariau , feus-ti-lé-'ri- 

ane 
Fustuc, feus'-teuk 
Fusty, feus'-ti 
Futile, fiou'-til 
Future, fiou'-tchieure 
Fy, faï 



Gabble, gab'-bl 
Gabel, g?<é'-bel 
Gabion, gué'-bi-eune 
Gaf, gaf 
Gaffer, gaf'-eur 
Gag, gag 
Gage, g?/édje 
To Gaggle, gag'-gP 
Gaily, g?/é'-li 



GEN 

Gain, gwéne 

To Gainsay, g«éne'-cè 

To Gainstand, guêne'-stna'û 

Gairish, guè'-riche 

Gait, gttéte 

Gale, gwéle 

Galiot, gal'-ieute 

Gall, gale 

Gallant, gaP-lan'te 

Gallery, gal'-eur-i 

Galley, gal'-i 

Galliard, gal'-iarde 

Gallic, gal'-lik 

Gallimatia, gal-i-mé'-cha 

Galli-pot, ga/-i-pote 

Gallon, gal'-eune 

Gallop, gal'-eup 

To Gallow, gal'-ô' 

Gallows, gal'-euce 

Gambade, gam '-bédé' 

Gambler, gam'-bleur 

Gambol, gam'-beul 

Game, guéme 

Gamesome, guéme'-seume 

Gammer, gam'-eur 

Gammon, gam'-euue 

Gamut, gain'-eute 

Gang, gan'g?<e 

Ganglion, gan'-gli-eune 

gangrene, gau'-grine 

Gang-way, gan'g'-oué 

Gantelope, gan't'-leup 

Gantlet, gan't'-lete 

Gaol, djéle 

Gap gap 

To Gape, gape 

Garb, garb 

To Garble, gar'-bP 

Garden, gar'-d'n 

To Gargarize, gar'-ga- raize 

Garland, gar'-lan'd 

trarlick, gar'-lik 

Garment, gar'-men'te 

«arner, gar'-neur 

Garnet, gar'-nete 

Garnish, gar'-niche 

trarran, gar'-eune 

Garret, gar'-ete 

Garrison, gar'-i-s'n 

Garrulity, gar-riou'-li-ti 

Garter, gar'-teur 

Oarth, g?/ertsh 

Gas, gace 

Gasconade, gas-ké-néde' 

Gash, gache 

Gasp, gaspe 

To Gast, gaste 

Gastrotomy, gas-trot'-ô-mi 

Gat, gate 

Gate, gwéte 

Gather, gatzh'-eur 

Gaude, gâde 

Gaudy, gà'-di 

To Gaufre, gâ'-feur 

Gauge, g*«èdje 

Gaulish, gà'-liche 

Gaunt, gan'te 

Gauze, gaze 

Gave, guère 

Gavelkind, gav'-il-kaïn'd 

Gavelock, gav'-i-lok 

Gavelrip, gav'-el-rip 

Gavot, gav'-ote 

Gawd, gàde 

Gawk, gàk 

Gawntree, gân'-tri 

Gay, gué 

Gaze, g?*éze 

Gazel, gaz'-el 

Gazette, ga-zete' 

Gazons, gaz-oun'z 

Gear, gwire 

Geek, djek 

Gee, dji 

Gee-ho, dji -ho 

Geese, g»ice 

Geir, djer 

Gelatine, djel'-a-taïne 

Gelatinous, dj i-lat'-in-euc« 

Geld, gweld 

Gelly.djel'-i 

Gelt", gwelt 

Gem, djeme 

To Geminate, djem'-i-néte 

Gemmeous, djem'-mi-euc« 

Gemmary, djem'-mar-i 

Gender, djen'-deur 

Genealogy, dji-ni-al-ô-dji 

General, djen'-er-al 

To Generate, d.jen'-er-éte 

Generosity, djen-er-os'-i-ti 

Genesis, djen'-i-cice 

Genii, dji-ne-a'i 

Genio, dji'-ni-o 

Genista, djen'-is«ta 



24 



GLO 

Genital, djen'-i-tal 
Genius, d.ji'-ni-euc< 
Gent, djeh'te 
Genteel, djen'-til' 
Gentian, djen'-chane 
Gentle, djen'-tl' 
Gentlefolk, djen'-tl'-fok 
Gentleman, djen r -tl'-mane 
Gentoos, djen'-touz' 
Genuflection, dji-niou-flek- 

cheune 
Genuine, djen'-iou-me 
Genus, dji'-neuce 
Geodaesia, dji-o-di'-zji-a 
Geography, dji-og -ra-fi 
Geomancy, dji'-ô-man'-ci 
Geometry, dji-om'-i-tri 
Georgick, djor'-d.jik 
Geranium, dji-ré'-ni-eume 
German, djer'-mane 
Germe, djerine 
Gerund, djer'-eun'd 
Gest, djeste 
To Gesticulate, djes-tik'-iou- 

léte 
To Get, gwete 
Gewgaw, giriou-gâ 
Ghastful, gast'-foul 
Gherkin or Guerkin, gwer'- 

kine 
Ghost, gôste 
Giant, djai'-an'te 
Gih, or rather Gibbe, gwib 
To Gibber, gîdb'-eur 
Gibbet, djib'-ete 
Gibbosity , gwib-bos'-i-ti 
Gibe, djàïbe 
Gibe lot, djib'-lote 
Giblets, djib'-lets 
Giddy, gwid'-i 
Gift, gwifte 
Gig, gwig 
To Giggle, gmg'-gP 
Gigot, djig'-eute 
To Gild, gwild 
Gills, gwilz 
Gim, djime 
Gimmal, djim'-m'l 
Gimmer, djiin'-eur 
Gin, djine 
Ginger ,dj in'-djeur 
Gingerly, djin' -djeur-li 
Gingival, djin'-dji-val 
Gingle, djiri'-gl* 
Ginnet, djin'-ete 
Gipsy, djip'-si 
Girasole, djaï'-ra-sôle 
Gird, g!/erd 
Girdle, gwer'-dP 
Girl, g?<erl 
Girt, gwerte 
Gist, gwiste 
To Give, gwiv' 
Given, gwiv'-n 
Gizzard, gwiz'-eurd 
Glabrity, glab'-ri-ti 
To Glaciate, glé-chi-éte 
Glacis, gla'-cice 
Glad, glad 
Glade, gléde 

Gladiator, glad-i-é'-teur 
Gladly, glad'-li 
Glaire, glère 
Glance, glan'ce 
Gland, glan'de 
Glare, glère 
Glass, glace 
Glaucoma, glâ-kô'-ma 
To Glaver, glé'-veur 
To Glaze, gléze 
Gieam, gli'me 
Glean, gline 
Glebe, glibe 
Glede, glide 
Glee, gli 
Gleek, glik 
To Gleen, gline 
Gleet, glite 
Glen, glene 
Glib, glib 
Glide, glaïde 
Glimmer, glim'-eur 
To Glisten glis'-s'n 
Glister, glis'-teur 
Glitter, glit'-eur 
Gloar, glore 
Globe, globe 
To Glomerate , glorr/ - er - 

été 
Gloom, gloume 
To Glorify, glô'-ri-faï 
Glory, glo'-ri 
to Glose, gloze 
Gloss, gloce 
Glove, gleuve 



GRE 

To Glout, glaoute 

Glow, glô 

Glue,gliou 

Glum, gleum] 

Glut, gleute 

Gluten, gliou'-tene 

Glutton, gleut'-t'n 

Glyn, gline 

Gnar, nar 

To Gnash, nache 

Gnat, nate 

To Gnaw, nâ 

Gnomes, nôm'z 

To Go, gô 

Goad, gode 

Goal, gôle 

Goat, gôte 

Gob, gobe 

Goblet, gob'-lete 

Goblin, gob'-liue 

Go-by, gô'-baï 

God, god 

Goer, gô'-eur 

GoflF or Gough, gof 

Gog, gog 

To Goggle, gog'-gp 

Going, gô'-in'gne 

Gold, gold 

Gome, gôme, vulgarly koume 

Gondola, gon'-dô-la 

Gone, gone 

Gonfalon, gon'-fa-!eune 

Gonfanon, gon'-fa-neune 

Gonorrhaea, gon-or-ri'-a 

Good, goud 

Goose, gouce 

Gooseberry, gouz'-ber-i 

Gorbelly, gor'-bel-i 

Gore, gôre 

To Gormandize , gor'-man'- 

daïze 
Goshawk, gos -hâk 
Gospel, gos'-pel 
Gossamer, gos f -a-meur 
Gossip, gos'-ip 
Got, gote 
Gothick, gotsh'-ik 
Gourd, gôrde ou gourde 
Gourdy, gor'-di 
Gournet, gweurnete 
Gout, gaoûte 
To Govern, gweuv'-eurn 
Gown, gaoune 
To Grabble, grab'-bl* 
Grace, gréce 

Gradation, gra-dé'-cheuue 
Gradual, grad'-iou-al 
Gram, gri'-a' 
Graft', graf 
Graft, graft 
Grail, grêle 
Grain, grène 
Gramen, gra'-mene 
Grammar, gram'-ar 
Grample, gram-pl' 
Granary, gran'-a-ri 
Grand, gran 'de 
Grange, grén'dje 
Granite, gran'-ite 
Granivorous , gra - niv' - o- 

reuce 
Grant, gran'te 
Granular, gran'-iou-lar 
To Granulate , gran - iou - 

léte 
Grape, grépe 
Graphical, graf-i-kal 
Grapple, grap'-pP 
Grashopper, gras'-hop-eur 
Grasp, grasp 
Grass, grass 
Grate, gréte 
Gratification , grat-i-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Gratify, grat'-i-M 
Grating, gré'-tin'-gwe 
Gratis, gré'-tis 
Gratitude, grat r -i-tioude 
Gratuity, gra-t'iou'-i-ti 
Gratulate, gratch'-ïou-lete 
Grave, grève 
Gravedo, grav-i'-dô 
Gravel, grav'-el 
Gravely, gréve'-li 
Graveolent, gra-vi'-ô-len'te 
Graver, gré'-veur 
Gravidity, gra-vid'-i-ti 
To Gravitate, grav'-i-téte 
Gravy, gré'-vi 
Gray or Grey, gré 
To Graze, gréze 
Grease, grice 
Greasy, gri'-zi 
Great, grete 
Greaves, griv'z 



GUR 

Grecian, gri'-chiane 

Gree, gri 

Greedy, gri'-di 

Green, grine 

To Greet, grite 

Gregal, gri'-gal 

Gremial, gri'-mi-al 

Grenade, gri-nede' 

Grew.griou 

Grey, gré 

Greyhound, gré'-haoun'd 

Grice, graïce 

To Gride, graïde 

Gridiron, grid-aï-eurne 

Grief, grif 

Grievance, gri'-van'ce 

To Grieve, grive 

Grievous, griv'-euce 

To Grill, gril 

Grim, grime 

Grime, graïme 

Grimly, grim'-h 

Grin, grine 

To Grind, graïn'd 

Grip, grip 

Gripe, graïpe 

Gri pie, grai'-pP 

Grisly, griz'-li 

Grist, griste 

Gristle, gris'-P 

Grit, grite 

Gritty, grit'-i 

Grizzle, griz'-zP 

Groan, grône 

Groat, grate 

Grobian, grô'-bi-ane 

Grocer, grô'-ceur 

Groin, groïne 

Grommet, grom'-ete 

Groom, groume 

Groove, grouve 

To Grope, grope 

Groped, grôp't 

Gross, grôce 

Grot.grote 

Grotesque, grô'-tesk 

Grotto, grot'-tô 

Grove, grove 

To Grovel, grôv'-v'l 

Ground, graoun'd 

Groundless, graoun'd'-lece 

Groundsel, graoun'-sil 

Groundwork , graound' ■ 

oueurk 
Grouse, graouce 
Grout, graoute 
To Grow, grô 
To Growl, graoul 
Grown, grône 
Growth, grôtsh 
Grub, greuh 

Grubstreet, greub'-strite 
Grudge, greudje 
Gruel, griou'-el 
Gruff, greuff 
Grum, greume 
To Grumble, greum'-bl' 
Grunt, greun'te 
Gry , graï 

Guaiacum, goué f -a-fceume 
Guarantee, gar'-an'-ti 
Guard, garde 
Guardage, gar'-dédje 
Guardian, gar-di-ane 
Guardianship, gar'-di-an'- 

ship 
Guardless, gard'-lece 
Gudgeon, gweud'-jeune 
Guerdon, gwer'-deune 
Guess, gwece 
Guessed, gweste 
Guest, gweste 
To Guggle, gweug'-gp 
Guidage, gaï'-dédje 
Guidance, gaï'-dan'ce 
Guide, gaïde 
Guild, gwild 
Guild-hall, g7<ild'-hâle 
Guilder, guild -eur 
Guile, ga'rle 
Guilt, gwilte 
Guilty, guilt'-i 
Guinea, gwin'-i 
Guise, gw'ize 
Guitar, gwi-tar' 
Gulf, gweulf 
Gull, gueul 
Gullet, gweul-ete 
Gulp, gweulp 
Gum, gweume 
Gun, gweune 
Gunpowder , g?/eun'-paou- 

deur 
Gurge, gtieurd}e 
To Gurgle, g'^eur'-gl' 



HAR 

>> g» 
Gust, g"weuste 
Gusto, gweus'-to 
Gut, g?<eute 
Gutter, gweut'-eur 
To Guttle, gweut'-tl' 
Guy, gai 

Guzzler, g?<euz'-leur 
Gymnasium , djiin' - né'- 

zjieume 
Gymnastic, djim-nas-tik 
Gyration, djaï-ré-cheune 
To Gyve, djaïve 



H 

Habeas Corpus, hé-bi-as-cor- 

peuce 
Haberdasher, hab'-eur-dach- 

eur 
Habiliment, ha-bil'-i-men'te 
To Habilitate, ha-bh'-i- 

téte 
Habit, hab'-ite 
Habitant, hab r -i-tan'te 
Habitation, hab'-i-té'-cheun< 
Habitual, ha-bitch'-iou-al 
To Habituate, ha-bitch'-ïcu- 

éte 
Habitude, hab'-i-tioude 
Hackle, hak'-kP 
Hackney, hak'-ni 
Hackster, hak'-steur 
Haddock, had'-euk 
Haemorrhoids, hem'-or-ro'ida 
Haft, hafte 
Hag, hag 

Haggard, hag'-arde 
To Haggle, hag'-gp 
Hail, héle 
Hair, hère 

Hairbreadth, hèr'-bredtsb 
To Hake, héke 
Halberd, hâl'-beurd 
Halcyon, hal'-chi-eune 
Ha-le, hèle 
Half, haf 

Halfpenny, hé'-pen-i 
Hall, hâle 
Hallage, hal'-édje 
Hallelujah, hal-li-lou'-ïa 
Halloo, hal-ou' 
To Hallow, hal'-lô 
Halo, hé-lô 
Halt, halte 
Halter, hâl'-teur 
To Halve, hav' 
Ham, hame 
To Hamble, ham'-bl* 
Hamlet, bam'-Iete 
Hammer, ham'-eur 
Hammock, ham'-euk 
Hamper, ham'p'-eur 
Hamstring, ham'-strin'gwtf 
Hand, han'd 
Handfast, han'd -faste 
Handful, han'd'-foul 
Handicraft, hand'-di-krafte 
Handiwork, han'-di-oueurk 
Handkerchief, ban'-ker-tcbif 
Handle, han'-dl' 
Handmaid, han'd'-méde 
Handmill, han'd'-mil 
Handsails, han'd'-sélz 
Handsel, han'-sel 
Handsome, han'-seume 
Handwriting, han'd -raï'- 

tin'g?;e 
Handy, han'-di 
To Hang, han'gwe 
Hanged, han'-gw'd 
Hanger, han'-gweur 
Hangman, han'g«e'-manf 
Hank, han'k 
Hapless, hap'-lece 
To happen, hap'-p'n 
Happiness, hap'-i-nece 
Happy, hap'-i 
Harangue, ha-ran'gur.' 
Harass, har'-ace 
Harbinger, har'-bin'-djeur 
Harbour, har'-beur 
Hard, harde 
To Harden, har'-d'n 
Hardiness, har'-di-nece 
Hardly, hard'-li 
Hardship, hard-chip 
Hare, hère 

Harebrained, hèr'-brén'd 
Harier, har'-i-eur 
Harlequin, hav'-li-krn' 
Harlot, har'-leute 
Harmful, harm'-fou? 



HEL 

Hwmiess, harm'-lece 
Harmonical, har-mon'-i-kal 
Harmonious,ifaar-mô'-ni-euce 
To Harmonize, har'-mô-naïze 
Harmony, har'-mô-ni 
Harness, har'-nece 
Harnessed, har-nest 
Harper, har'-peur 
Harponeer, har'-pô-nire 
Harpoon, har-poune' 

Harpsichord, harp'-si-korde 

Harpy, har'-pi 

Harquebuss, har'-koui-beuce 

Harridan, har'-ri-dane 

Harried, har'-id 

Harrow, har'-ô 
To Harry, har'-i 

Harsh, harche 

Harslet, har'-slete 

Hartshorn, barts'-horne 

Harvest, har'-veste 
Harvestman, har'-vest'-mane 

Harwich, har'-itche 

Has, liaz 

Hash, hache 

Hashed, hacb't 

Hasp, hasp 

Hast, haste 

Haste, héste 

Hastiness, hés'-ti-nece 

Hastings, hés'-tin'gw'z 

Hastive, hés'-tiv' 

Hat, hate 

Hatband, hat'-ban'd 

Hatch, hatche 

Hatchel, hak'-kl' 

Hatches, hatch'-ez 

Hatchet, hatch'-ite 

Hatching, batch'-in'g/ie 

Hate,héte 

Hath, hatsh 

Hatred, hé-tred 

Hattock, hat'-euk ■ 

Haughty, hà'-ti 

Haul, bale 

Haunch, hân'che 

Haunt, bàn'te 

Hautboy, bô'-boï 

To Have, hav', ou hév' 

Haven, hé'-v'n 

Haversack, hav'-eur-sak 

Having, hav'-in'g«e 

Havock, hav'-euk 

Haw, hà 

Hawk, hâk 

Hawse, hàze 

Hay, hé 

Hazard, haz'-eurde 

Hazardous, haz'-eur-detice 

Haze, hèze 

Hazel, he-z'l 

Hazy, hé'-zi 

He, hi 

Head.hed 

Headland, hed'-lan'd 

Headlong, hed'-lon'g«e 

Headstrong, hed'-stron'g 

To Heal, hile 

Health, heltsh' 

Healthful, heltsh'-foul 

Heap, hipe 

To Hear, hire 

Heard, herd 

Hearer, bir'-eur 

To Hearken, hark'-k'u 

Hearsay, hir'-sé 

Heart, harte 

To Hearten, har'-t'n 

Hearth, h,>rtsh 

Heartilv, har'-ti-li 

Heat, bite 

Heath, hitsb 

Heathen, hi'-tzh'n 

Heave, hive 

Heaven, hev'-v'n 

Heavy, hev r -i 

Heavy-do, hev'-i-dou 

Hebdomad, heb'-dô-mad 

To Hebetate, heb'-i-téte 

Hebraism, heb'-ré-izm 

Hebrew, hi'-brou 

Hecatomb, hek'-a-toume 

Hectical, hek'-ti-kal 

Hector, bek'-teur 

Hedge, bedje 

Heed, hide 

Heel, hile 

Heft, hefte 

tleifer, hef-enr 

Heigh-ho, haï'-hô 

Height, ha'ite 

To Heighten, baï'-t'n 

Heinous, hc'-neuce 

Heir, ere 

He'll, hil 



HIV 

Held, held 

Helical, hel'-i-kal 

Heliotrope, hi'-li-ô-trôpe 

Hell, bel 

Hellebore, hel'-li-bôre 

Hellenists, hel'-li-uists 

Hellish, hel'-icbe 

Helm, helm 

Help, help 

Helve, helv 

Hem. hem 

Hemisphere, hem'-i-sflr« 

Hemlock, hem'-lok 

Hemorrhage, hem'-o-radje 

Hemp, hem'p 

Hen, bene 

Hence, hen'ce 

To Hend, hen'd 

To Hen- Peck, hen'- pes. 

Hepatical, hi-pat'-i-kal 

Her, heur 

Herald, her'-ald 

Her», erb 

Herbage, er'-bédje 

To Herbalize, her'-ba-laïze 

Herd, herd 

Here, hire 

Hereat, hire-ate' 

Hereby, hire-baï' 

Hereditament, hi-ri-dit'-a- 

men'te 
Herefrom, hire-frome 
Herein, hire-ine' 
Hereinto, hire-iu'-tou 
Heregeld, bire'-g?,reld 
Heresy, her'-i-c: 
Heretofore, hire-tô-fôre' 
Hereunto, hire-eun'-tou 
Heritage, her'-i-tédje 
Hermaphrodite, her-maf -rô- 

daïte 
Hermetical, her-met'-i-kal 
Hermit, her'-mite 
Hernia, ber'-ni-a 
Hero, hi'-rô 
Heroes, hi'-rôz 
Heroism, her'-ô-izme 
Heron, her'-eune 
Herring, her'-in'gwe 
Hers, heurz 
Herse, herse 
Herself, heur'-self 
To Hesitate, bez'-i-téte 
Hest.heste 

Hétéroclite, het'-er-ô-klaïte 
Heterodox, het'-er-ô-doks 
Heterogeneal, ket-er-ô-dji'- 

ni-al 
To Hew, hiou 
Hexachord, heks'-a-korde 
Hey, hé 

Hiation, haï-é'-cheune 
Hiatus, haï-é'-teuce 
Hibernal, haï-ber'-nal 
Hiccough, hik'-of 
Hickwall, hik-oual' 
Hid, hid 
Hide, haïde 
Hideous, hid'-i-euce 
To Hie, haï 

Hierarchy, ha'f-i-rar-ki 
Hieroglyph, haï'-i-rô-glif 
Hierography, hai-i-rog'-ra-fi 
To Higgle, hig'-gl 1 
Hign, haï 

Hilarity, hil-ar'-i-ti 
Hilding, hil'-din'g«e 
Hill, hil 
Hilt, hilte 
Him, hime 
Hind, haïn'd 
Hinder, hin'-deur 
Hinderance, bin'-deur-an'ce 
Hindoos, hin'-douz 
Hine, haine 
Hinge, hia'dje 
Hint.bin'te 
Hip, hip 
Hippodrome, hip'-pô-drom- 

mé 
Hipshot, lu'p'-chote 
Hire, haïre 
His, hiz 
Hiss, hice 
Hist, histe 

To Historify, his-tor'-i-faï 
Historiographer, his-to-ri- I 

.og'-ra-feur 
History, his'-teur-i 
Histrionical, bis-tri-on'-i-kal 
Hit, bit 
Hitch, bitcbe 
Mithe, haïtzhe 
Hither, hitzh'-etlr 
iiive, haïve 



HOW 

Ho, and Hoa, ho 

Hoar, hôr 

Hoard, horde 

Hoarse, horse 

Hoary, hô'-ri 

Hoase, hôze 

Hob, hôb 

Hobble, hob'-bl' 

Hobby, bob'-i 

Hobgoblin, bob-gob'-line 

Hobit, hob-ite 

Hoblers, hob'-leurz 

HobnaU, hob'-néle 

Hock, hok 

Hock-Day, hok'-dé 

Hocker, bok'-eur 

Hocklierb, hok'-erb 

Hocus pocus, hô'-keuce-pô- 

keuce 
Hod, bod 
Hoe, hô 
Hog, hog 

Hogshead, hogz'-hed 
Hoiden, boï'-d'n 
To Hoise, ho'ice 
Hoity-toity, hoï'-ti-toï'-ti 
Hold, hold 
Hole, hole 
Holily, bô'-li-li 
Holla or Holloa, hol-o 
Hollow, hol'-ô 
Holly, hol'-i 
Holocaust, hol'-ô-kâste 
Holograph, hol'-og-raf 
Holp, help 
Holster, hol'-steur 
Holt, hôlt 
Holy, hô'-li 
Homage, hom'-edje 
Home, home 
Homicide, hom'-i-sai'de 
Homiletical, bom-i-let'-ik-al 
Homily, hom'-i-li 
Homogeueal, hô-mô-dji'-ni-al 
To Homologate , hô-mol'-ô- 

guéte 
Homonymus , hô-mon'-i- 

meuce 
Homolonous , hô - mot'- ô- 

neuce 
Hone, hône 
h' ouest, on'-este 
Honey, heun'-i 
Honorary, on'-eur-a-ri 
Honour, on'-eur 
Honourable, on'-eur-a-bl' 
Hood, houd 
Hoof, houf 
Hook, houk 
Hoop, houp 
Hoot, houte 
Hop, hop 
Hope, hôpe 
Hopeless, hôpe'-lece 
Hopper, hôp'-eur 
H oral, hô-ral 
Horde, horde 
Horizon, hô-raï'-zoue 
Horizontal, bor-i-zon'-tal 
Horn, horne 
Horologe, hor'-ô-lodje 
Horoscope, hor'-ô-skôpe 
Horrible, hor-i-bl' 
Horrifick, hor-rif'-ik 
Horrour, hor'-eur 
Hortation, hor-té'-cheune 
Hosanna, hô-zan'-na 
Horticulture , hor'-ti-keul- 

tchieure 
Hose, hôze 
Hosier, hô'-zjeur 
Hospital, hos'-pi-tal 
Host, bôste 
Hostel, hô-tel' 
Hostile, hos'-til 
Hostler, os'-sleur 
Hostry, os'-tri 
Hot, hôte 

Hotspur, hot'-speur 
Hough, hok 
Hound, houn'd 
Hour, aour 
House, haouce 
To House, baouze 
Householder , houce' - bol' - 

deur 
Honsewife , heuz'-ouif ou 

beuz'-if 
Hove, hove 
Hovel, hov'-el 
To Hover, beuv'-eur 
How, baou 

However, haou-ev'-eur 
Howitz. haou-itsh 
Howl, baoul 



IDE 

To Hox, hoks 

Hoy, hoi 

Hubbub, heub'-eub 

Huck, beuk 

Huckaback, heuk'-a-bak 

Hucklebacked, beuk'-kl'-baki 

Huckster, heuks'-teur 

Huddle, heud'-dl' 

Hue, hiou 

Huer, hiou'-eur 

Huff.heuf 

Hug, heugwe 

Huge, hioudje 

Huggermugger , heugu'-eur- 

meug?*-eur 
Huguenot, hioagw'-note 
Huke, hiouke 
Hully, heul'-i 
Hulver, heulv'-eur 
Hum, heume 
Human, biou'-mane 
To Humanize , biou'-man- 

aïze 
Humankind , hiou - iliu' 

kaïn'd' 
Humble, eum'-bl' 
Humbug, beum'-beugKe 
To Humect, hiou-mekt 
Humeral, hiou'-mi-ral 
Humidity, hiou-mid'-i-ti 
Humiliation , hiou-mil-j é' 

cheune 
Humility, hiou-mil'-i-ti 
Hummer, beum'-eur 
Hummums, heunr-eum'z 
Humour, iou'-meur 
Hump, heum'p 
Hunch, beun'-che 
Hundred, beun'-dred 
Hunger, beun'g'-gz^eur 
Hunks, heun'ks 
Hunt, heun't 
Hurl, heurl 

Hurricane, heur-i-kans 
Hurry, heur'-i 
Hurst, heurst 
Hurt, heurte 
To Hurtle, heurtl' 
Husband, heuz'-beun'd 
Husbandry, he-nz'-beun'd-ri 
Huscarle. heus'-karle 
Hush, heuche 
Husk, beusk 
Hussars, heuz'-arz 
Hussel, heus'-sl' 
Hussy, heuz'-i 
Hustings, heus'-tin'gn'z 
To Hustle, heus'-sl 1 
Huswife, heuz'-if 
Hut, heute 
Hutch, heutche 
Huxing, heuks'-in'gwe 
To Huzz, heuzz 
Huzza, houz-é' 
Hyacinth, ha'i'-a cin'tsb 
Hydra, haï-dra 
Hydraulical, haï-drà'-li-kal 
Hydrocele, haï'-drô-cile 
Hydrocephalus, haï-drô-cef- 

a-leuce 
Hydrography, haï-drog'-ra-fi 
Hydromel, haï'-drô-mel 
Hydrometer, baï-drom-i-teur 
Hydrophobia, baï'-drô-fô-bi-a 
Hydropical. haï-drop'-i-kal 
To Hye, haï 
Hyen, haï'-ene 
Hygieiue, haï-dji-iue 
Hymen, haï-mene 
H>:<in, him s 
To Hyp, hip 

Hyperbole, haï-per'-bo-li 
Hypnotick, hip-not'-ik 
Hypochondres , hip-ô-kon'- 

deurz 
Hypocrisy, hi-pok'-ri-ci 
Hypotheca. haï-pot'-i-ka 
Hypothesis, hip-otsh'-cice 
Hyssop, hiz'-zeup 
Hystericks, his-ter'-iks 



1 



Iacchus, aï-ak'-euce 
Iambick, a'i-am'-bik 
Ibex, a'i'-beks 
I! 'is, aï'-bice 
Ice. aïce 

Ichneumon, ik-niou' iron- 
Icon, aï'-kône 

Iconoclast, aï-kon'-ô-clasU 
Icy, a'i'-ci 
Idea, a'i-di'-a 



26 



IMM 

Identical, aï-den'-ti-kal 

To Identify, aï-den'-ti-faï 

Ides, aïd'z 

Idiocy, id-i-6-ci 

Idiom, id'-i-eum« 

idiot, id'-i-eute 

Idle, ai'-dl' 

Idol, ai'-deul 

idolatry, aï-dol'-a-tri 

Idoneous, aï-dô'-ni-euce 

Idyl, aï-dil 

If. if 

To Ignite, ig-naïte 

ignoble, ig-no'-bl' 

Ignominy, ig'-no my-ni 

Ignoramus, ig-nô-ré'-meuce 

Ignorance, ig-no-ran'ce 

lie or Isle, aile 

III, aï'l 

Ill.il 

Illachrymable, il-lak'-ri-ma- 

bl' 
lllapse, ib-laps' 
To Illaqueate , il-lé'-koui- 

éte 
Illation, il-lé'-cheune 
Illaudable. i lâ'-da-bl' 
lllective, il-lek'-tiv* 
Illegal, il-li'-gal 
Illegible, il-led'-ji-hP 
Illegitimacy, il-li-dj it'-i-ma- 

ci 
Illeviable, il-lev'-ia-bl* 
Illiberal, il.-lib'-er-al 
Illicit, il-lis'-ite 
Illimitable, il-lim'-i-ta-bl' 
Illiterate, il-lit'-er-éte 
Illness, il'-nece 
Illogical, il-lod'-ji-kal 
To Illude, il-lioude' 
To illume, il-lioume r 
Illusion, il-liou'-zjeune 
To Illustrate, il-ieus'-tréte 
Illustrious, il-leus'-tri-euce 
I'm aime 
Image, im'-édje 
Imaginable, i-mad'-jin-a-bl' 
Imaging, im'-edj-in'g?** 
To Imbank, im'-ba n'k 
Imbecile, im'-bé-cil' 
To Imbibe, im'-baibe' 
To Imbitter, im'-bii'-eur 
To Imbody^ im'-bod'-i 
To Imboil, im'-boil' 
To Imbolden, iin'-bôl'd'n 
To imbosom , im' - bou' - 

zeume 
To Imbound , im'-baoun'd 
To Imbow, im'-baou' 
To lmbrangle, im'-bran'-gP 
To Imbrown, im'-braoun' 
To Imbrue, im'-brou' 
To Imbrute, im '-broute' 
To Imbue, im'-biou' 
To Imburse, im'-beurse' 
Imitability, im-i-ta-bil'-i-ti 
Immaculate, im-mak'-iou- 

léte 
Immane, im'-méne' 
Immanent, im'-ma-nen'te 
Immanity, im'-man'-i-ti 
Immarcessible , im' - mar - 

ces'-i-bl' 
Iramartial, im'-mar'-chal 
To Imraask, im'-mask' 
Immaterial, im'-ma-ti'-ri-al* 
Immature, im'-ma-tioure' 
Immeasurable, im' - mézj' - 

iou-ra-bl' 
Immediacy, im'-mi'-di-a-ci 
Immediate, im'-mi'-di-ete 
Immedicable, im'-med'-i-ka- 

bl* 
Immemorable , im'-mem'-ô- 

ra-bP 
Immemorial, im'-mi-rao'-ri-al 
Immense, im'-men'se' 
immensurability. im'-men'- 

chiou-ra-bil'-i-ti 
To Immerge, im'-raerdje' 
To Immerse, im'-merse' 
Im methodical, iin'-mi-tshod'- 

i-kal 
Imminence, im'-mi-nen'ce 
To Immingle, im-min'-gp 
Immiscible, im-mis'-si bl' 
To Immit, im'-mite' 
To Immix, im'-miks 
Immoderate, im'-mod'-er- 

ete 
Immodest, im'-mod -este 
To Immolate, im'-mô-léte 
Immoral, im'-mor'-al 
Immortal, im'-mor-tal 
Iiiim-jvable, im'-mouv'-a-bP 



IMP 

Immunity, im'-miou'-ni-tl 
To Immure, im'-mioure' 
Immusical, im' - miou'- zi - 

kal 
Immutability, im'-miou-ta- 

bil'-i-ti 
Immutation , im' - miou-té'- 

chenne 
Imp, im'p 

To Impact, im-pakt' 
To Impaint, im'-pén'te 
Impair, im'-père 
Impalpable, im'-pal'-pa-bl' 
To Imparadise, im'-par'-a- 

da'ize 
Imparity, im'-par'-ri-ti 
To Impark, im'-park' 
Imparsonnee. im'-par'-son-i 
To Impart, im'-part' 
Impartial, im'-par'-chal 
Impartible, im'-part'-i-bl' 
Impassable, im'-pas'-a-bl' 
Impassible, im-pas'-i-bl' 
Impassioned, im'-pach'- 

eun'd 
Impassive, im'-pas'-iv' 
Impatience, im'-pé'-cben'ce 
To Impatronise , im'-pé- 

tron'-aïze 
To Impawn, im'-pàne 
To Impeach, im'-pitche 
To Impearl, im'-perl' 
Imped, imp't 
To Impede, im'-pide' 
To Impel, im'-pel' 
To Impend, im'-pen'd 
Impenetrable, im'-pen'-i-tra- 

bP 
Impenitence, im'-pen'-i- 

ten'ce 
Impennous, im'-pen'-euce 
Imperate, im'-pi-réte 
Imperceptible, im-per-cep'- 

ti-bl' 
Imperfect, im'-per'-fekt 
Imperforate, im'-per-fo-ra- 

bl' 
Imperial, im'-pi'-ri-al 
Imperious, im'-pi'-ri-euc* 
Imperishable , iin'-per'-ich- 

a-bl' 
Impersonal , im'-per-seun- 

al 
Impersuasible, im'-per-soué'- 

zi-bl' 
Impertinence, im' - per'-ti- 

nen'ce 
Impervious, iin'-per'-vireuce 
To Impetrate, im'-pi-tréte 
Impetuous, im'-petch'-'iou- 

euce 
Impetus, im'-pi-teuce 
Impierceable, im' pir-sa-bl' 
Impiety, im'-pa'i'-i-ti 
To Impignorate, im'-pig-no- 

réte 
To Impinge, im'-pin'dje 
To Impiuguate , im'-pin- 

gouéte 
Impious, im'-pi-euce 
Implacable, im'-plé'-ka-bl' 
To Implant, im'-plan'te' 
Implausible, im'-piâ'-zi-bP 
Implement, im'-pli-meu'te 
Impletion, im'-pli'-cheune 
Implex, im'-pleks 
To Implicate, im'-pli-kète 
Implicit, im'-plis'-ite 
To Implore, im'-plore' 
lmplumed, im'-plioum'd' 
To Imply, im'-plaï' 
To Impoison, im'-poi'-z'n 
Impolite, im'-pô-laïte' 
Impolitical , im'-po-lit'-i-kal 
Imponderous, im'-pon'-der- 

euce 
Import, im'-pôrte' 
Importation, im'-por-te'- 

cheune 
Importunate, im'-por'-tïou- 

néte 
To Impose, im'-poze' 
Impossibility, im'-pos-si-bil'- 

i-ti 
Impost, im'-pôste 
To Imposthumate, im'-pos'- 

tzhïou-méte 
Impostor, im'-pos'-teur 
Impotence, im'-po-ten'-ce 
Impracticable, im'-prak'-ti- 

ka-bl' 
To Imprecate, im'-pri-kéte 
To Impregn, im'-prine' 
impregnable , im'-preg'-ua- 

Dl' 



INC 

To Impregnate , im'-preg'- 

néte 
Imprejudicate, im'-pri-djou'- 

di-kéte 
Impréparation, im'-prep-a- 

ré'-cheune 
Impress, im'-prece 
Imprest, im'-preste 
To Imprime, im'-praïme' 
Imprimis, im'-praï'-mice 
To Imprint, im'-prin't' 
To Imprison, im'-priz'-z'n 
Improbable, im'-prob'-a-bl' 
To Improbate, iin'-prô-béte 
Improbity, im'-prob-i-ti 
To Improlincate , im'-prô- 

lif-i-kéte 
Improper, im'-prop'-eur 
To Impropriate, ini'-prô'-pri- 

éte 
Improsperous , ira'- pros' - 

peur-euce 
Improvable, im'-prou'-va-bP 
To Improve, im'-prouve' 
Improvement , im'-prouve- 

men'te 
Improvidence , im'-prov'-i- 

den'ce 
Imprudence, im'-prou'-den'ce 
Impudence, im'-piou-den'ce 
To Impugn, iui'-pioun*' 
Impuissance, im'- piou-is'- 

sân'ce 
Impulse, im'-peulse 
Impunely, im'-pioune'-li 
Impure, im'-pioure' 
To Impbrple, im -peurpl' 
Imputable, im'-piou'-ta-bl' 
In, ine 

Inability, in-a-bil'-i-ti 
lnabstiuence , in- ab'- sti - 

nen'ce 
Inaccessible, in-ak-ces'-si bP 
Inaccuracy, in-ak-kiou-ra-ci 
Inaction, in-ak'-cheun« 
Inadequate, in-ad'-i-kouéte 
Inadmissible, in-ad-mis'-si-bl' 
Inadvertence, in-ad-ver'- 

ten'ce 
Inaffable, in-af'-fa-bl' 
Inalienable, in-él'-ien-a-bl' 
Inalimental, in-al-i-men'-tal 
Inamissible, in-a-mi'-si-bP 
Inane, in-éne' 
Inanimate, in-an'-i-mete 
Inanition, in-a-nich'-eune 
Inappetency,in-ap'-pi-ten'-ci 
Inapplicable, in-ap'-pli-ka-bl' 
Inarable, in-ar'-a-bP 
To Inarch, in-artche' 
Inarticulate , in-ar-tik'-iou- 

léte 
Inartificial, in-ar-ti-fich'-al 
Inasmuchas, in-az-meutch'- 

az 
Inattention, in-at-ten'-cheune 
Inaudible, in-à'-di-bl' 
To Inaugurate, iu-k'-gjdou- 

ret« 
Inauration, in-â-ré'-cheun^ 
Inauspicious, in-â-spich'- 

euce 
Inbeing, in'-bi-in'gHe 
Inborn, in'-borne 
Inbreathed, in'-britzh'-d' 
To Incage, in'-kédje' 
Incalescence,in-ka-Ies'-cen'ce 
Incantation, in'-kan'- té'- 

cheune 
To Incanton , in'-kan'-teun« 
Incapability, in'-ké-pa-bil'-i- 

ti 
Incapacious, in'-ka-pé'- 

cheuce 
To Incapacitate, in'-ka-pas'- 

i-téte 
To Incarcerate , in'-kar'-d- 

réte 
To Incarn, in'-karne 
To Incarnate, in'-kar-néte 
To Incase, in'-kéce' 
Incautious, in'-kâ'-cheuce 
Incendiary, in'-cen'-di-a-ri 
Incense, iu'-cen'se 
Incensor, in'-cen'-seur 
Incensory, in'-cen'-seur-i 
Iucension, in'-cen'-cbeune 
Incentive, in'-cen'-tiv' 
Inception, in cep'-cheune 
Inceration, in'-ci-ré'-r.heun* 
Incertitude , in'-cer'-ti-tioude 
Incessant, in'-ces'-san'te 
Incest, in'-ceste 
Inch, in'che 
To Inchoate, in'-kô-éte 



INC 

To Incide, in'-saïde' 
Incident, in'-ci-den't<; 
To Incinerate, in'-cin'-er-éta 
Incircumspection , in'-cer- 

keum'-spek'-cheune 
Incised, in'-saïz'd 
To Incite, in'-saite' 
Incivil, in'-civ'-il 
Incle, in'-kle 

Inclemency, in'-klem'-en'-ci 
Inclination, in'-kli-né'-cheunc 
Inclinât orily, in'-klin'-a-teur- 

i-li 
To Incline, in*-klaxne 
To Inclip, in'-klip' 
To Inclt)ister,in-kloïs'-eur 
To Incloud, in'-klaoud' 
To Include, iu'-klioude' 
Inclusion, in'-kliou'-zjeun« 
Incoagulable, in'-kô-ag'-iou- 

la-bl' 
Incog, in'-kog r 
Iucoexistence, in'-kô-eg-zis'- 

ten'ce 
Incogitancy, in'-kodj'-i-tan'- 

ci 
Incognito, in'-kog'-ni-tô 
Incoherence, in'-kô-hi'-ren'ce 
Incombustibility , in'-kom'- 

beus-ti-bil'-i-ti 
Income, in'-keume 
Incommensurable, in'-kom'- 

men'-chiou-ra-bl' 
To Incommodate , in'-kom' 

mô-déte 
Incommunicability, in'-kom'- 

miou-ni-ka-bil'-i-ti 
Incompact, in'-kom'-pakt' 
lncompacted, in'-kom -pak'- 

ted 
Incomparable, in' kom'-pa- 

ra-bl' 
Incompassionate, in'-kom'- 

pach'-eun-éte 
Incompatibility, in'-kom'- 

pat-i-bil'-i-ti 
Incompensable , in'-kom - 

pen'-sa-bl' 
Incompetency , in'-kom'-pi- 

ten'-ci 
Incompetent, in'-kom'-pi- 

ten'te 
Incompetibility , in'-kom'- 

pet-i-bil'-i-ti 
Incomplete, in'-kom'-plite' 
Incompliance, in'-kom'-plai'- 

an'ce 
lucomposed, in'-kom'-pôz'd' 
Incompossibility, in'-kom'- 

pos-si-bil'-i-ti 
Incomprehensibility , in' - 

kom'-prr-hen'-si-bil'-i-ti 
Incompressible , in'-kom'- 

pres'-si-bL' 
Inconcurring, in'-kon'-keur- 

rin'gne 
Inconcealable , in'-kon'-ci'- 

la-bl' 
Inconceivable, in'-kon'-ci'- 

va-bl' 
Inconceptible, in'-kon'-cep'- 

ti-bl' 
lnconcinnity , in'-kon'-cin'- 

ni-ti 
Inconcludent,in'-kon'-kliou'- 

den'te 
Inconcoct, in'-kon'-kokt' 
Incondite, in'-kou'--da'ite 
Inconditional, in'-kon'-dich' 

eun-al 
Inconformity, in'-kon'-for' 

mi-ti 
Incongruence, in'-kon'-grou- 

en'ce 
Inconnexedly, in'-kon'-nek'- 

sed-li 
Inconscionable , in' - kon'- 

cheun-a-bl' 
Inconsequence , in'-kon'-si- 

kouen'ce 
Inconsiderable, in' kon-sid'- 

er-a-bl' 
Inconsiderate, in'-kon'-sid'- 

er-éte 
Inconsistence, in'-kon'-sis'- 

ten'ce 
Inconsolable , in'-kon'-sô'- 

la-bl' 
Inconsonancy , in' kon-so- 

nan'-ci 
Inconspicuous, in'-kon'-spik • 

iou-euc« 
Inconstancy, in'-kon'-stan'-c3 
Inconsumable, in'-kon'-sioii- 

ma-bl' 



21 



IND 

1 ncontestable, in'-kon'-tes'- 

ta-bl' 
Incontiguous, in'-kon'-tigw'- 

iou-euc*; 
Incontinence , in'-kon'-ti- 

nen'ce 
Inconversable, in'-kon'ver'- 

sa-bl' 
Insonvertible, in'-kon'-ver'- 

ti-bl' 
Inconvincible; in'-kon'-vin'- 

ci-bl' 
To Incorporate, in'-kor'-po- 

réte 
Incorrect, in'-kor-ekt' 
Incorrigible , in'-kor'-i-dji- 

bl* 
Incorrupt, in'-kor-eupt' 
To Incrassate, in'-kras'-séte 
Increase, in'-krice' 
Increated, in'-kri-é'-ted 
Incredible, in'-kred'-i-bl* 
Incredulity, in'-kri-diou'-li- 

ti 
Increment, in'-kri-men'te 
To Increpate, in'-kri-péte 
Iucrepation , in'-kri-pé'- 

cheune 
To Incrust, in'-kreust' 
To Incubate, in'-kiou-béte 
To Inculcate, in'-keul'-kétc 
Inculpable, in'-keul'-pa-bl' 
Incult, in'-keult' 
Incumbent, in'-keum'-ben'te 
To Incur, in'-keur' 
Incurable, in'-kiou'-ra-bl' 
Incurious, in'-kiou'-ri-euce 
Incurred, in'-keur'd' 
Incursion, in'-keur'-cheune 
To Incurvate , in'-keur'- 

véte 
To Indagate, in'-da-gKéte 
To Indart, in'-dart' 
To Indebt, in'-det«' 
Indecency, in'-di'-cen'-ci 
Indeciduous, in'-di-cid'-iou- 

euce 
Indeclinable, in'-di-klaï'-na- 

bP 
Indecorous, in'-di-ko'-reuce 
Indeed., in'-did' 
Indefatigable , in'-di-fat'-i- 

ga-bl' 
Indefectible , in'-di-fek'-ti- 

W 
Indefensible, in'-di-fen'-si-bl' 
Indefinite, in'-def'-i-nite 
Indeliberate , in'-di-lib'-er- 

éte 
Indelible, in'-del'-i-bl' 
Indelicacy, in'-del'-i-ka-ci 
To Indemnify , in'-dern'-ni- 

faï 
Indemonstrable, in'-di-mon'- 

stra-bl' 
Indent, in'-den't' 
Indenture, in'-den'-tïeure 
Independence , in'-di-pen'- 

den'ce 
Indesert, in'-di'-zert 
Indesiuently, in'-des'-i-nen't- 

lii 
Indestructible, in'-di-streuk'- 

ti-bl' 
Indeterminable , in'-di-ter'- 

mi-na-bl' 
Indevotion , in'-di-vo' - 

cheune 
Index, in'-deks 
To Indicate, in'-di-kéte 
Indifference , in' - dif '- er- 

en'ce 
Indigence, in r -di-djen'ce 
indigenous, in'-did'-ji-neuce 
Indigest, in'-di-djeste' 
To Indigitate, in'-did'-ji-téte 
Indign, in'-daine 
Indignation, in'-dig-né- 

cheune 
Indigo, in'-di-çô 
Indirect, in'-di-rekt' 
Indiscernible, iri'-diz-zer'- 

ni-bl' 
Sndiscerptibility,in'-dis-serp'- 

ti-bil r -i-ti 
Indiscovery, in' -dis-keuv'- 

eur-i 
Indiscreet, in-dis-krite f 
Indiscriminate, in'-dis-kriiii'- 

i-néte 
To Indispose, in'-dispôze' 
Indisputable , in'-dis'-piou- 

ta-bl' 
Indissolvable, in'-diz-ol'-va- 

W 



INF 

Indissolubility , in'-dis-sô- 

liou-bil'-i-ti 
Indistinct, in'-dis-tin'kt' 
Indistinguishable , in' - dis- 

tin'g'-ouich-a-bl' 
Individual , in'-di- vid'-iou- 

al 
To Individuate , in'-di-vid'- 

iou-éte 
Indivisible, in'-diviz'-i-bl' 
Indocility, in'-dô-cil'-i-ti 
To Indoctrinate, in'-dok'-tri- 

néte 
Indolent, in'-dô-len'te 
Indubitable , in'-diou'^bi-ta- 

bl' 
To Induce, in'-diouce' 
Inducement, in'-diouce'- 

men'te 
To Induct, in'-deukt' 
Induction, in'-deuk'-cheune 
To Indulge, in'-deuidje' 
Indulgent, in'-deul'-djen'te 
Induit, in'-deulf 
To Indurate, in'-diou-réte 
Industrious, in'-deus'-tri-euce 
Industry, in'-deus-tri 
To Inebriate, in-i'-bri-éte 
Inebriation , in - i - bri- é'- 

cheune 
Ineffable, in-ef'-fa-bl' 
Ineffective, in-ef-fek'-tiv' 
Inefficacious , in-ef - ti-ké'- 

cheuce 
Inelegant, in-el'-i-gan'te 
Inept, in'-ept«' 
Inequality, in-i-koual'-i-ti 
Inert, in-erte' 

Inestimable, in-es'-ti-ma-bl' 
luevident, in-ev'-i-den'te 
Inevitable, in-ev'-i-ta-bl' 
Inexact, in-egz'-akte 
Inexcusable, in-eks-kiou'-za- 

bl' 
Inexhaustible , in-eks-hâs'- 

ti-bl' 
Inexorable, in-eks'-ô-ra-bl' 
Inexpedient , in-eks-pi'-di- 

en'te 
Inexperience , in-eks-pi-ri'- 

en'ce 
Inexpert, in-eks-pert«' 
Inexpiable, :n-eks'-pi-a-bl' 
Inexplicable, in-eks'-pli-ka- 

bl' 
Inexpressible , in-eks-pres'- 

si-bl' 
Inexpugnable, in-eks-peug'- 

na-bl' 
Inextinguishable, in-eks-tin'- 

gouich-a-bl' 
Inextricable, in'-eks'-tri-ka- 

bl' 
Infallibility, in* fal-li-bii'-i ti 
Infallible , in'-fal'-i-bl' 
To Infâme, in'-féme' 
Infamous, in'-fa-meuce 
Infancy, in'-fan'-ci 
Infant, in'-fan'te 
Infantry, in'-fan'-tri 
To Infatuate, in'-fatch'-'iou- 

éte 
Infatuation, in'-fatch-ïou-é- 

cheun* 
Infeasible, in'-fi'-zi-bl' 
To Infect, in'-fekt' 
Infectious, in'-fek'-cheuce 
Infecund, in'-fek'-eun'de 
Infelicity, in'-fi-lis'-i-ti 
To Infer, in'-fer' 
Inference, in'-fer-en'ce 
Inferior, in'-fi'-ri-eur 
Infernal, in'-fer'-nal 
Infertile, in'-fer'-til 
To Infest, in'-feste' 
Infidel, in'-fi-del 
Infinite, in'-fi-nite 
Infinitive, in'-fin'-itiv' 
Infirm, in'-ferm' 
Infirmity, in'-fer'-mi-ti 
To Infix, in'-iiks' 
To Inflame, in'-fieme' 
Inflammability , in'-flam-a- 

bil'-i-ti 
Inflammable, in'-flam'-a-bl' 
Inflammation, in'-flam'-mé'- 

cheune 
To Inflate, iu'-fléte' 
Inflection, in'-flek'-cheune 
Inflexible, in'-fleks'-i-bl' 
To Inflict, in'-flikt' 
Influence, in'-fliou-en'ce 
Influenced, in'-fliou-en's't 
Influential, in'-fliou-en'-chal 
To Infold, in'-fôld' 



INS 

To Inform, in-form' 
Informality, in'-for-inar- ; -ti 
Information , in'-for-nié'- 

cheune 
To Infract, in'-frakt' 
To Infringe, in'-frin'dje' 
Infuriate, in'-fiou'-ri-éte 
To Infuse, in'-fiouze' 
Infusion, in'-fiou'-zieune 
Ingenious, in'-dji,-ni-euce 
Ingenuity , in'-dji-niou'-i-ti 
To Ingest, in'-djest' 
Inglorious, in'-glo'-ri-euc« 
To Ingraft, in'-graft' 
Ingrate, in'-gréte' 
To Ingratiate , in'-gré'-chi- 

éte 
Ingratitude, in'-grat'-i-'ioude 
Ingredient, in'-gri'-di-ent« 
To Ingulf, in'-gweulf ' 
Inhabile, in-hab r -il 
To Inhabit, in-hab'-ite 
Inhabitant, in'-hab'-it-an'te 
To Inhale, in'-héle' 
To Inhere, in'-hire' 
Inherent, in'-hi'-ren'te 
To Inherit, in'-her'-ite 
To Inhibit, in'-hib'-ite 
Inhospitable, in'-hos'-pi ta- 

bl* 
Inhuman, in'-hiou'-mane 
To Inhumate, in'-hiou'-mete 
Inimitable, in-im'-i-ta-bl' 
Iniquity, in-ik'-oui-ti 
Initial, in-ich'-al 
reinitiate, in-ich'-i-éte 
Initiation, in-ich-i-é'-cheune 
To Inject, in'-djekt' 
Injudicial, in'-djiou-dich'-al 
Injudicious, in'-djiou-dich'- 

eucf 
Injunction , in'-djeun'k'- 

cheune 
To Injure, in'-djeure 
Injustice, in-djeus'-tice 
Ink, ingk 
Inkle, ingk-kl* 
Inlaid, iu'-léd 
Inland, in'-lan'd 
To Inlapidate, in'-lap'-i-lète 
Inlay, in'-lé 
Inlet, in'-lete 
To Inlist, in'-list' 
Inly, in'-li 
Inmate, in'-met« 
Inmost, in'-môste 
inn, me 

Innate, in'-néte' 
Innavigable, in'-nav'-i-ga-bl' 
Innermost, in-neur-moste 
Innkeeper, in'-kip-eur 
Innings, in'-in'gz 
Innocence, in'-nô-cen'ce 
Innocuous, in-nok'-iou-euce 
To Innovate, in'-no-véte 
Innoxious, in'-nok-cheuce 
Innuendo, in'-niou-eu'-do 
Innumerable, in'-niou'-nieur- 

a-bl' 
To Inoculate, in-ok'-iou-léfe 
Inodorous, in-no'-deur-euce 
Inoffensive, in-of-fen'-siv' 
Inofficious, in-of-fich'-enc<? 
Inofficiousness , in-of-fich'- 

eus-nece 
Inopinate, in-op'-i-néte 
Inopportune , in - op- por- 

tioune' 
Inordinate, in-or-di-néle 
Inpromptu, in'-prom'p'-tu 
Inquest, in'-koueste 
Inquietude, in'-kouaï-i- 

tioude 
To Inquire, in'-kouaïre' 
Inquisition , in'-koui-zich'- 

eune 
To Inrail, in'-réle 
Inroad, in'-rôde 
Inrolment, in'-rôl'men'te 
Insane, in'-séne' 
Insatiable, in'-sé'-chi-a-bl' 
Insatiate, in'-sé'-chi-éte 
To Inscribe, in'-skraibe' 
Inscription, in'-skrip'-cheun^ 
Inscrutable, in'-skriou'-ta-bl' 
To Insculp, in'-skeulp' 
To Inseam, in'-sime' 
Insect, in'-sekt 
Insecure, in'-si-kïoure' 
Insensible, in'-sen'-si-bl' 
Inseparable, in'-sep r -ai-a-b!' 
To Insert, in'-sert' 
Insertion, in-ser'-cheune 
To Inserve, in'-s«rve r 
To Inshrine, in'-ctaraïne 



INT 

Inside, in'-saïde 
Insidious, in'-sid'-i-euce 
Insight, in'-saite 
Insignificance, in'-sig-niP-i 

kan'ce 
Insincere, in'-sin'-cire' 
Insinuant, in'-sin'-iou-an'le 
To Insinuate, in'-sin'-iou-i'tf 
Insipid, in'-sip'-id 
Insipidity, in'-si-pid'-i-ti 
To Insist, in'-sist r 
To Insnare, in'-snére' 
Insociable, in'-sô'-chi-a-bl' 
To Insolate, in'-sô-léte 
Insolence, in'-sô-len'ce 
Insolvable, in'-sol'-va-bl' 
Insolvent, in'-sol'-ven'tg 
Insomuch, in'-sô-ineutch' 
To Inspect, in'-spekt' 
Inspersion, in'-sper'-cheun* 
Inspiration , in' - spi - ré- 

cheun« 
To Inspire, in'-spaïre r 
To Inspirit, in'-spir'-it« 
Instability, in'-sta-bil'-i-ti 
To Install, in'-stàl' 
Instance, iu'-stan'ce 
Instant, in'-stan'te 
Instantaneous, in'-stan'-te'- 

ni-euce 
To Instate, iu'-stéte' 
Instead, in'-sted' 
Instep, in'-step 
To Instigate, in'-sti-gwéte 
To Instill, in'-stil' 
Instillation , in' - stil - lé'- 

cheune 
Instinct, in'-sting'kt' 
Institute, in'-sti-tioute 
To Instop, in'stop' 
To Instruct, in'-streukt' 
Instruction , in' - streuk'- 

cheune 
Instrument, in'-striou-men't^ 
Insufferable, in'-seuf'-eur-a- 

bl' 
Insufficient, in' - seuf- fich'- 

en'te 
Insular, in'-siou-lar 
Insult, in'-seulte 
Insuperable, in'-siou'-per-a- 

bl' 
Insupportable, in'-seup-pôr'- 

ta-bl' 
Insurance, in'-chiou-ran'ce 
Insurmountable, in'-seur- 

maoun'-ta-bl' 
Insurrection, in'-seur-rek' 

cheunc 
Intastable, in'-tecs'-ta-bl' 
Integer, in'-ti-djeur 
Integral, in'-ti-gral 
To Integrate, in'-ti-grete 
Integrity, in'-teg'-ri-ti 
Intellect, in'-tel-lekt 
Intellectual, tin' - tel' - lek- 

tchïou-al 
Intelligence , in - tel' - li- 

djén'ce' 
Intelligible, in'-tel'-i-dji-bl' 
Intemerate, in'-tem'-er-éte 
Intemperate, in-tem'-per- 

éte 
Intendant, in'-ten'-dan't< 
Intense, in'-ten'se' 
Intent, in-ten't' 
Intentional, in'-ten'-cheun- 

al 
To Inter, in'-ter' 
To Intercalate, in'- ter'-ka- 

léte 
To Intercede, in'-ter-cide' 
To Intercept, in'-ter-cept' 
Intercession , iu'-ter-cech'- 

eune 
Interchange , in' - ter 

tchen'dje' 
Interoipient , in'-ter- cip'- 

ien'te 
To Interclude , in' - ter- 

klioude' 
Intercourse, in'-ter -kôrse 
Intercurrent, in'-ter-keur'- 

ren't« 
Interdrct, in'-ter-dikt 
Interest, in'-ter-este 
To Iuterfere, in'-ter-fire' 
Interference , in' - ter - fi'- 

ren'ce 
Interjection , in'-ter-djek'- 

cheunt; 
Interim, in'-ter-ime 
Interior, in'-ti'-ri-eur 
To Interleave, in'-ter-live 
I Interline, in'-ter-laïne' 



28 



INV 

To Introduce, in'-trô diouce 
Interlocution , in' - ter- lô- 

kiou'-cheune 
Interlocutor, in' ter - lok'- 

iou-teur 
To Interlope, in'-ter lope' 
Interlude, in'-ter-lioude 
Intermarriage, in'-ter-mar - 

idje . 

To Intermarry, in' - ter- 

mar'-i 
To Intermeddle , m' - ter- 

med'-dl' 
Intermediacy, in'-ter-mi'-di- 

a-ci 
Interment, in'-ter '-men'te 
Interminable, in'-ter'-rai-na- 

b1 ' , • u 

Interminate, in'-ter'-mi-nete 
To Intermingle, in'-ter-min'- 

Intermission, in'-ter-mick'- 

eune 
To Intermit, in'-ter-mit' 
Internal, in'-ter'-nal 
Interpellation , in'-ter-pel- 

lé'-cheune 
To Interpolate, in'-ter'-po- 

léte 
To Interpose , in'-ter-poze' 
To Interpret, in'-ter'-prete 
Interpreter, in'-ter'-pri-teur 
To Interrogate, in'-ter'-ro- 

gwéte 
Interrogation , in'-ter-ro- 

gwé'-cheune 
To Interrupt, in'-ter-reupt' 
To Intersperse , in' - ter- 

sperse' 
Interstice, in r -ter-stice 
To Intertwine , in' - ter- 

touaine' 
Interval, in'-ter-val 
To Intervene, in'-ter-vine' 
Intervention, in'-ter-ven'- 

cbeune 
Interview, in'-ter-viou 
Interwove, in'-ter-ouôve' 
Intestine, in'-tes'-tine 
To Inthral.in-tshrâl' 
To Inthrone, in'-tshrône' 
Intimacy, in'-ti-ma-ci 
Intimation,in'-ti-mé'-scheuhe 
To Intimidate, in'- tim' - i- 

déte 
Intire, in' taire' 
To Intitle, in'-taïtle' 
Into, in'-tou 

Intolerable, in'-tol'-er-a-bl' 
Intolerance, in'-tol'-er-au'ce 
To Intomb, in'-toume' 
To Intonate, in'-tô-néte' 
To Intoxicate , in'-toks'-i- 

kéte 
Intractable , in'-trak'-ta-bl' 
To Intrencb, in'-tren'che' 
Intrencbment, in'-tren'ch'- 

men'te 
Intrepid, in'-trep'-id 
intricacy, in'-tri-ka-ci 
Intrigue, in'-trigH»' 
Intrinsick, in-trin'-sik 
To Introduce, in-tro-diouce 
Introduced, in'-trô-dious't' 
To Introspect, in'-trô-spekt' 
To Intrude, in'-troude' 
Intrusion, in'-trou'-zjeune 
To Intrust, in'-treust' 
Intuition, in'-tiou-ich'-eune 
Intuitive, in'-tiou'-i-tiv' 
Intunable, in'-tiou'-na-bl' 
To Invade, in'-véde' 
Invalid, in'-val'-id 
To Invalidate, in'-val'-i-déte 
Invalidity, in'-va-lid'-i-ti 
Invaluable, in'-val'-iou-a-bP 
Invariable, in'-vé'-ri-a-bl' 
Invasion, in-ve'-zjeune 
Invective, in'-vek'-tiv' 
To Inveigh, in'-ve' 
To Inveigle, in'-vé'-gl' 

To Invent, in'-ven't' 
Invention, in'-ven'-cheune 
Inventory, in'-ven'-teur-i 
Inventress, in'-ven'-trece 
Inverse, in'-verse 

To Invert, in'- verte' 

To Invest, in'-veste 

Te Investigate , in'-ves'-ti- 

gwéte 
Investiture, in'-ves'-ti-tieure 

Investment, in'-vest'-men'te 

Inveterate, in'-vet'-er été 

Invidious, in'-vid'-i-euce 

To Invigorate, in'-vig'-ô-réte 



JAC 

Invincible, in'-vin'-ci-bl' 
Inviolable, in'-va'j'-ô-la-bl' 
Inviolate, in'-vaï'-ô-léte 
Invisibility, in'-viz-i-bil'-i-ti 
Invisible, in'-viz'-i-bl' 
Invitation, in'-vi-té'-cheune 
To Invite, in'-vaite' 
To Invocate, in' vô-kéte 
Invocation, in'-vô-ké'-ckeune 
Invoice, jn'-voïce 
To Involve, in'-vôlve' 
Involuntary, in'-vol'-eun'-ta- 

ri 
Invulnerable , in'-veul'-ner- 

a-br' 
Inundation, in-eun'-dé'- 

cheune 
To Inure, in-ioure' 
To Inurn, in-eurn' 
Inutile, in-iou'-tile 
Inward, in'-ouârde 
To Inwrap, in'-rap' 
To Inwreathe, in'-ritzhe' 
Inwrought, in'-râte 
Iota, aï'-ô-ta 
Ipecacuanha , ip-i-kak-iou- 

é'-na 
Irascible, aï-ras -ci-bl' 
Ire, aire 

Ireland, aïre'-lan'd 
Iris, aï'-ris 

Irishman, a'i'-riche-mane 
To Irk, erk 
Irksome, erk'-seume 
Iron, aï'-eurne 
Ironical, aï-ron'-i-kal 
Irony, a'i'-reun-i 
Irradiance, ir-ré'-di-an'ce 
To Irradiate, ir-ré'-di-éte 
Irrational, ir-rach'-ô-nal 
Irreconcilable , ir-rek-on'- 

saï'-la-bl' 
Irreconciled, ir-rek'-on'-saïl'd 
Irrecoverable , ir-ri-keuv'- 

eur-a-bl' 
Irrefragable, ir-ref-ra-ga-bl' 
Irregular, ir-reg?*'-iou-lar 
Irrelative, ir-rel'-a-tiv' 
Irrelevant, i-rel'-i-van'te 
Irreligion, ir-ri-lid'-jeune 
Irremediable, ir-ri-mi'-di-a- 

bl' 
Irrémissible, ir-ri-mis'-si-bl' 
Irremovable, ir-ri-mouv -a- 

bl' 
Irreparable, ir-rep'-a-ra-bl' 
Irrépréhensible , ir-rep-ri- 

hen'-si-bl' 
Irreproachable, ir-ri-protch'- 

a-bl' 
Irresistible, ir-ri-zis'-ti-bl' 
Irresolute, ir-rez'-ô-lioute 
Irresolution, ir-rez-ô-liou'- 

cheune 
Irretrievable, ir-ri-tri'-va-bl' 
Irreverence, ir-rev'-er-ea'ce 
Irreverent, ir-rev'-er-en'te 
Irrevocable, ir-rev'-ô-ka-bl' 
To Irrigate, ir'-ri-g?<éte 
Irrigation, ir-ri-gz<é'-cheune 
Irritable, ir'-ri-ta-bl' 
To Irritate, ir'-ri-téte 
Irritation, ir-ri-té'-cheune 
Irruption, ir-reup'-cheune 
Is, iz 

Isinglass, aï'-zin'-glace 
Island, aï-lan'd 
Islet, ai'-lete 
Issue, ich'-iou 
Isthmus, ist'-meuce 
It, ite 

Italian, it'-a-li-ane 
Italick, it'-a-lik 
Italy, it'-a-li 
Itch, itch 
Item, aï -tern 
To Iterate, it'-er-éte 
Itinerant, aï-tin'-er-an'te 
Itinerary, aï-tin' -er-a-ri 
Its, its 
Itself, it-self 
Ivory, aï'-veur-i 
Ivy, aï'-vi 



To Jabber, djab'-eur 
Jacent, djé'-cen'te 
Jacinth, aï'-a-ciutsh 
Jackanapes, djak'-an-aps 
Jackdaw, djak-dâ' 
Jacket, djak'-ite 
Jacobine, d.jak'-ô-bine 



JUN 

Jacobites, djak-6-baïtV 

Jacobus, djak-o'-beuce 

Jade, diédè 

Jagg, djag 

Jail, djéle 

Jalap, djal'-eup 

Jam, djame 

Jamb, djame 

To Jangle, djan'-gl' 

Janizary, djan'-i-zar-i 

Jannock, djan'-ok 

Jansenist, djan'-se-niste 

January, djan'-iou-a-ri 

Japan, dja-pane' 

Jar, djar 

Jargon, diar'-gone 

Jarring, djar'-in'gwe 

Jashawk, djas-hâk 

Jasmine, djaz'-mine 

Jasper, djas'-peur 

Javel, dje'-v'l 

Javelin, djav'-line 

Jaundice, djan'-dice 

Jaunt, djan't 

Jaw, djâ 

Jay, djé 

Jealous, djel'-euce 

Jeer, djire 

Jehovah, dji-hô'-va 

Jejune, dji-djoune' 

Jelly, djel'-li 

Jemmy, djem'-i 

Jennet, dje n'-ete 

To Jeopard, djep'-eurd 

Jerk, djerk 

Jerken, jer'-kine 

Jessamine, djes'-sa-mi-ue 

Jest, djeste 

Jesuit, dji'-zouite 

Jet, djeté 

Jew, djiou 

Jewel, djiou'-el 

Jewess, djiou'-ece 

Jib, djib 

Jig.djigwe 

Jilt, djilte 

To Jingle, djin'-gl' 

Job, djob 

Jockey, djok'-i 

Jocklet, djock'-lete 

Jocose, djô-kôce' 

Jocular, djok'-iou-leur 

Jocund, djok'-eun'd 

Jog, djog' 

To Joggle, djog-gl* 

To Join, djo'ine 

Joiner, djoïn'-eur 

Joint, djoïn'te 

Jointure, djoïn't'-tchïeure 

Joist, djoïste 

Joie, djôle 

To Joïl, djôl 

Jolliment, djol'-i-men'te 

Jolly, djol'-i 

Jolt, djôlte 

Jolthead, djôH'-hed 

Jon,djone 

To Jostle, djos'-sl 

Jot djote 

Jovial, djô'-vi-al 

Journal, djeur'-neul 

Journalist, djeur'-neul-iste 

Journey, djeur'-ni 

Journeyman, djeur'-ni-mane 

Jonst, djeuste 

Jowl, d.jole 

Joy, djoï 

Joyful, djoï'-foul 

Joyous, djoï'-euce 

Jubilation, djiou-bi-lé-cheune 

Jubilee, djiou-bi-li 

Jucundity , djiou-keun'-di-ti 

Judaical, djiou'- dé-i-kal 

Judaism, djiou'-dé-izme 

To Judaize, djiou'-dé-aïze 

Judge, djeudje 

Judgment, djeudj'-men'te 

Judicature , djiou'- di - ké - 

tieure 
Judicial, djiou-dich' al 
Judicious, djiou-dich'-euce 
Jug, djeugwe 
Juggle, djeug'-gl' 
Jugular, djiou'-gwiou-lar 
Juice djiouce 
Jujub, djiou'-djeube 
To Juke, djiouke 
Julap, djiou'-lap 
Julian, djicu'-li-ane 
July, djiou-laï' 
Jumart, d.i iou'-marte 
Jumble, djeum'-bl' 
Jument, djiou'-men'te 
Jump, djeum'p 
Junction, djeun'g' (benne 

29 



KNA 

June, djioune 
Junior, djiou'-ni-eur 
Juniper, djiou'-ui-peur 
Junk, djeun'k 
Junta, djeun'-ta 
Jurat, djiôu'-rate 
Juridical, djiou-rid'-i-kal 
Jurisconsult, djiou-ris-kon'- 

seulte 
Jurisdiction, djiou-ris-dik'- 

cheune 
Jurisprudence , djiou - ris- 

priou'-den'ce 
Juror, djiou'-reur 
Jury, djiou'-ri 
Just, djeuste 
Justice, djeus'-tice 
Justiciary, djeus-tich'-i-ar-i 
Justifiable, djeus'-ti-faï-a-bl' 
To Justify, djeus'-ti-faï 
Justing, djeus'-tin'gwe 
To Justle, djeus'-sl' 
Justly, djeust'-li 
Justness, djeust'-nece 
Justs, djeusts 
Jut, djeute 
Jutty, djeut'-i 
Juvenile, djiou'- vi-nil 



K 

Kale, kéle 

Kalendar, kal'-en'-deur 

Kali, ké'-li 

Kaw, or Caw, kâ 

Kayle, kèle 

Kealy, ki'-li 

To Keck, kek 

To Kedge, kedje 

Kell.kile 

To Keelbale, kil'-héle 

Keelson, kil'-seunc 

Keen, kine 

To Keep, kipe 

Kept, kept 

Keeve, kive 

Keg, kegwe 

Kell, kil 

Kelp, kelp 

Kelter, kel'-teur 

Ken, kene 

Kenned, ken'd 

Kennel, ken'-el 

Kentledge, ken't'-léiîje 

Kept,kept<? 

Kerchief, ker'-tchif 

Kermès, ker'-miz 

Kern, kern 

Kernel, ker'-nel 

Kettle, ket'-tl' 

Key, ki 

Keyhole, ki'-hôle 

Kibe, kaïbe 

Kibsy, kib'-si 

Kick, kik 

Kicked, kikt 

Kickshaw, kik'-châ 

Kid, kid 

To Kidnap, kid'-uap 

Kidney, kid'-ni 

Kilderkin, kil'-deur-kmc 

To Kill, kil 

Killed, kil'd 

Kiln, kil 

To Kilndry, kil'-drai 

Kimbo, kim'-bô 

Kin, kine 

Kind, kaïn'd 

To Kindle, kin'-dl' 

Kindness, kaind-nece 

Kindred, kin'-dred 

Kine kaïne 

King, kin'gwe 

Kingcraft, kin'gwe'-krafte 

Kingdom, kin'gree'-deume 

Kingfisher, kin'g«e'-fich-eiur 

Kingly, kin'gwe'-li 

Kinsfolk, kin'z-foke 

Kink, kin'k 

Kinsman, kin'z'-mane 

Kintal, kin'-tal 

Kipe, kaïpe 

Kirk, kerk 

Kirtle, ker'-tl' 

Kiss, kic£ 

Kissed, kis't 

Kit, kite 

Kitchen, kitch'-in« 

Kite, kaïte 

Kitling, kitl'-in'gne 

Kitteu,kit'-t'n 

To Knab, nab 

Knack, nak 



LAN 

Knag, nag 
Knap, nap 
Knapsack, nap'-sak 
Knave, néve 
Knavery, né'-veur-i 
To Knead, nide 
Knee, ni 
Kneed, nide 
To Kneel, nil* 
Kneepan, ni'-pane 
Knell, nel 
Knick, nik 
Knickknack, nik'-nak 
Knife, naïfe 
Knives, na'iv'z 
Knight, nai'te 
Knighthood, nai'te'-houd 
To Knit, nite 
Knob, nob 
Knobbed, nob'd 
Knock, nok 
Knoll, nole 
Knot, note 
To Know, nô 
Knowing, no'-in'gMe 
Knowledge, nol'-edje 
Known, none 
To Knubble, neub'-bP 
Knuckle, neuk'-kl' 



La, la 

Labdanum, lab'-da-neume 
Label, lé'-bel 
Labent, lé'-ben'te 
Labial, le-bi'-al 
Laborant, lé-bô r -ran'te 
Laboratory, lab'-o-ra-teur-i 
Laborious, lé-bô'-ri-euce 
Labour, lé'-beur 
Labyrinth, lab'-er-in'tsh 
Lac, lak 
Lace, léce 

Laceman, lece'-mane 
Lacerahle, las'-er-a-bl' 
To Lacerate, las-er-ét.6 
Lachrymal, lak'-ri-mal 
Lachrymatory, lak'-ri-mé'- 

teur-i 
Lacing, lé-cin'gree 
Lack, lak 

Lack-a-day, lak'-é-dé 
Lackbrain, lak'-bréne 
Lacker, lak'-eur 
Lackey, lak'-i 
Laconick, la-kon'-ik 
Lactary, lak'-ta-ri 
Lactation, lak-té'-chcune 
Lacteal, lak'-ti-al 
Lactescent, lak'-tes'-cen'te 
Lad, lad 
Ladder, lad'-eur 

To Lade, léde 
Lading, lé'-din'gne 
Ladle, lé'-dl' 
Lady, lé r -di 
Ladyship, lé'-di-chip 
Lag, lag 
Laick, lé'-ik 
Laid, léde 
Lain, léné 
Lair, 1ère 
Jjaity, lé'— i-ti 
Lake, !éke 
Lam. lame 
Lamb, lame 
Lambent, lam'-ben'-1 e 
Lambkin, lam'-kine 

Lame, léme 

Lament, la-men'te' 

Lamentable, lam'-en'-ta-bl' 

Lamentation , lam-en'-té'- 
cheune 

Lamina, lam'-i-na 
^To Laminate, lam'-i-néte 

Lammas, lam'-ace 

Lamp, lam'p 

Lampass, lam'-pace 

Lampblack, lam'p'-blak 

Lampooner, lam'-pouu'-eur 

Lampreon, lam'-pri-eune 

Lamprey, lam'-pri 

Lance, Ian '-ce 

Lanced, lan's't 

Lancet, lan'-cete 

To Laiich, lan'che 

Lanched, lan'ch't 

Land, lan'de 

Landed, lan'-ded 

Landfall, lan'd'-fâl 

Landgrave, lan'd -grève 

Landholder , lan'd'-hôl-deur 



LEA 

Landlady, lan'-lé-di 

Landless, lan'd'-lece 

Landlord, lan'd'-lorde 

Landmark, lan'd'-mark 

Landscape, lau'd'-sképe 

Lane, léne 

Language, lan'g'-ouidje 

Languet, lan'g'-ouete 

Languid, lan'g'-ouid 

To Languish, lan'g'-ouiche 

Languorous , lan'g'-oueur- 

euce 
Laniards, lé'-ni-aidz 
To Laniate, lé'-ni-éte 
Lanifice, lau'-i-tice 
Laniferous, la-nif '-er-euce 
Lank, lan'k 

Lansquenet, lan'-sken-ete 
Lantern, lan'-teurne 
Lap, lap 
Lapdog, lap'-dog 
Lapful, lap -foul 
Lapidary, lap'-i-dar-i 
To Lapidate, lap'-j-déte 
Lapidescent, lap-i-des'-cen'te 
Lapis, lé'-pice 
Lappet, lap'-ete 
Lapse, lapse 
Lap-sided, lap'-saï-ded 
Lapt, lapt 

Lapwing, lap-ouin'gwe 
Lapwork, lap'-oueurk 
Laque, lak 
Lai'board, lar'-bôrde 
Larceny, lar'-ce-ni 
Lard, larde 
Lare, 1ère 
Large, lardje 
Lark, lark 
Larum, lar-eume 
Larvated, lar'-vé-ted 
Larynx, lé'-rin'ks 
Lascivient, la-civ'-i-en'te 
Lash,lache 
Laskets, las-kets 
Lass, lace 

Lassitude, las'-i-tioude 
Lasslorn, las'-lorne 
Last, laste 
Lastage, las'-tidje 
Lastery, las'-te-ri 
Lasting, las'-tin'g«e 
Latch, latche 
Late, léte 
Lateen, lat'-ine 
Latent, lé'-ten'te - 
Lateral, lat'-er-al 
Lath, latshe 
Lathe, létzhe 
Lather, latzh'-eur 
Latin, lat'-ine 
To Latinize, lat'-in-aïze 
Latish, lé'-tiche 
Latitancy, lat'-i-tan'-ci 
Latitude, lat'-i-tioude 
Latrant, lé'-tran'te 
Latrocination, la-trô-ci-né'- 

cheune 
Latten, lat'-ene 
Latter, lat'-eur 
Lattice, lat'-ice 
Laud, lâd 

Laudanum, lod-â-neume 
Laugh, laf 
Launch, lan'che 
Laundress, lau'-drece 
Laurel, lâ'-rel 
To Lave, lève 
To Laveer, la-vire' 
Lavender, lav'-en'-deur 
Lavish, lav'-iche 
Law, la 

Lawmaker, lâ r -mé-keur 
Lawn, lane 
Lax, laks 
Lay, lé 
Lazar, lé'-zar 
Lazaretto, la-zar-et'-tô 
Lazy, lé'-zi 
Lea, li 
Lead, led 
Lead, lide 
Leaf, lit 
League, ligue 
Leak, lik 
Learn, lime 
To Lean, line 
Leap, lipe 
To Learn, lem 
Lease, lize 
Leash, liche 
Leasing, li'-cin'g«e 
Least, liste 
Leather, letzh'-eur 
Leave, live 



LIL 

Leaven, lev'-eue 

Leaves.'liv'z 

Lecher, letclZ-eur 

Lectern, lek'-teurn 

Lection, lek'-cheune 

Lecture, lek'-tchieure 

Led, led 

Ledge, ledje 

Lee, li 

Leef, lif 

Leek, lik 

Leer, lire 

Leero, li'-rô 

Lees, liz 

Leet, lite 

Leetch, litche 

Leeward, li'-ouârde 

Left, left 

Leg, leg7*e 

Legacy, leg'-a-ci 

Legal, li'-gal 

Legation, li-g?/é'-cheune 

Legend, li-djen'd 

Léger and Ledger, ledj'-eur 

Legible, led.i'-i-b!' 

Legion, li'-djeune 

To Legislate, ledj'-is-léte 

Legislation, ledj-is-lé'-cheune 

Legitimacy, li-djit'-i-ma-ci 

Legume, légtt'-ioume 

Leisure, li'-zjeure 

Lemon, lem'-eune 

To Lend, len'd 

Length, len'gtsh 

Lenient, li'-ni-ente 

To Lenify, len'-i-faï 

Lenitive, len'-i-tiv' 

Lens, len'z 

Lent, lente 

Lentil, len'-til 

Lentitude, len'-ti-tioudo 

Lentner, len't'-neur 

Lenvoy, len'-voï 

Leo, li'-ô 

Leopard, l.ep'-eurde 

Leper, lep'-eur 

Lepid, lep'-id 

Lerry, ler'-i 

Less, lece 

Lessee, les -i 

To Lessen, les'-s'n 

Lesson, les'-s'n 

Lest, leste 

To Let, lete 

Lethal, li'-tshal 

Lethargy, letsh'-ar-dj i 

Letted, let'-ed 

Letter let'-eur 

Lettice, let'-ice 

Levant, li-vante' 

Levee, lev'-i 

Level, lev'-il 

Lever, li'-veur 

Leveret, lev'-eur-eté 

Levet, lev r -ete 

Leviable, lev'-i-a-bl' 

To Levigate, lev'-i-g?<éte 

Levity, lev'-i-ti 

Levy, lev'-i 

Lewd or Leud, lioude 

Lexicography,leks-i-kog'-raf-i 

Ley, li 

Liable, laï'-a-bl' 

Libation, lai-be'-cheune 

Libel, la'i'-bel 

Liberal, lib'-er-al 

Libertine, lib'-ei - -tine 

Liberty, lib'-er-ti 

Libidinous, li-bid'-i-neuce 

Library, laï-bra-ri 

To Librate, laï'-bréte 

License, la'i'-cen'ce 

Lick, lik 

Lickerish, lik'-er-iche 

Licorice, lik'-eur-ice 

Lictcr, lik'-teur 

Lid, lid 

Lie, laï 

Lief, lif 

Liege, lidje 

Lier, laï'-eur 

Lieu, îiou 

Lieutenant, lev-ien'-an'te 

Lieve, liv' 

Life, laïfe 

Lift, lifte 

To Lig, ligî<e 

Ligament, lig'-a-men'te 

Ligature, lig'-a-tieure . 

Light, laite 

Ligneous, lig'-ni-euce 

Like, laïke 

Lilach, laï'-lak 

Lily, lil'-i 

Lilylivered, lil'-i-Uv'-eurd 



LOF 

Limature, Iaï'-mé-tïeure 
Limb, lime 
Lime, laïme 
Lime-measure, laïme'- me- 

zjeure 
Limit, lim'-ite 
To Limn, lime 
Limous, laï'-meuce 
Litnp, lim'p 
To Lin, line 
Line, laine 
Linen, lin'-ine 
Ling, lin'gwe 
To Linger, lin'g'-Keur 
Linget, lin'g'-wete 
Lingo, lin'g'-d 
Liniment, lin'-i-men'te 
Lining, laf-nin'gwe 
Link, lin'gk 
Linnet, lin'-éte 
Linseed, lin'-side 
Linstock, lin'-stok 
Lint, lin'te 
Lintel, lin'-tel 
Lion, laï-eune 
Lioness, laï'-eun-ece 
Lip, lip 
Lipped, lip't 

Liquability, lik-oua-bil'-i-f\ 
Liquable, lik'-oua-bl' 
To Liquate, laï'-kouéte 
To Liquefy, lik'-oui-faï 
Liquescent, laï-koues'-cen'te 
Liquid, lik'-ouide 
To Liquidate, lik'-oui-déle 
Liquidation , lik-oui-de'- 

cheune 
Liquor, lik'-eur 
To Lisp, lisp 
List, liste 
To Listen, l.is'-s'n 
Listless, list'-lece 
Listlessness, list'-les-nece 
Lit, lite 

Litany, )it'-a-ni 
Literal, lit'-er-al 
Literary, lit'-er-a-ri 
Literature, lit'-er-é-tieure 
Litharge, litsh'-ardje 
Lither, laïtzh'-eur 
Litherly. laitzh-eur-li 
Lithesome, laitzh'-seume 
Lithography, la'i-tshog'-ra-fi 
Lithology, laï-tshol'-ô-d.ii 
Lithotomy, laï-tshot'-ô-mi 
Litigant, "lit'-i-gan'te 
To Litigate, lit'-i-gwete 
Litigious, li-tidj'-i-euce 
Litten, lit'-t'n 
Litter, lit-eur 
Little, lit'-tl' 
Littoral, lit'-ô-fal 
Liturgy, lit'-eur-dji 
To Live, liv' 

Livelihood , laïve'-li-houd 
Livelong, liv'-lon'gwe 
Lively, laïve'-li 
Liver, liv'-eur 
Livery, liv'-eur-i 
Lives, laïv'z 
Livid, liv'-ide 
Living, liv'-in'gwe 
Livre, laï'-veur 
Lizard, liz'-arde 
Lo, 10 
Load, lôde 
Loads, kid z 
Loadstone, lôde'-stône 
Loaf, lofe 
Loam.lôme 
Loan, lône 
Loath, lôtsh 
To Loathe, lôtzhe 
Loathsome, lôtzh'-seume 
Loaves, lôv'z 
Lob, lob 
Lobby, lob'-i 
Lobe, lobe 
Lobster, lob'-steur 
Local, lô'-kal 
Locality, lô-kal'-i-ti 
Locally, lô'-kal-li 
Location, lô-ké'-cheune 
Lock, lok 
Locked, lok't 
Locker, lok'-eur 
Locket, lok'-ite 
Locomotion , " lô-kô-njà' 

cheune 
Locust, lô'-keuste 
Locution, lo-kiou'-cheunc 
Lodge, lodje 
Lodging, lod'j-in'gwe 
Loft, lofte 
Lofty, lof'-ti 



?.Q 



LUS 

Log, log 

Loggerhead, logz< -eur-hed 

Logical, lodj'-i-kal 

Logician, lo-djich'-eune 

Logick, lodj'-ik 

Logogriph, lo-gog'-iif 

Loin, loïne 

To Loiter, ioï'-teur 

To Loll, loi 

London, lon'-deune 

Lone, lône 

Lonely, lônr'-li 

Long, lon'g«e 

Longanimity, lon'gN-an-im'- 

i-ti 
Longboat, lon'g'-bôte 
Longevity, lon-djev'-i-ti 
Longing, lon'gM'-in'gwe 
Longitude, lon'-djirtioude 
Longitudinal, lon'-dji-tiou'- 

di-nal 
Looby, lou'-bi 
Look, louk 
Looked, louk't 
Loom, loume 
Loon, loune 
Loop, loupe 
Looped, loupt 
Loophole, loupe'-hôle 
To Loose, louce 
Loosed, lous't 
Lop, lope 
Lopped, lop't 

Loquacious, lô-koué'-che\ue 
Lord, lorde 
Lordship, lord'-chip 
Lore, lore 
To Lose, louze 
Losings, louz'-in'g«'z 
Loss, ioce 
Lot, lote 

Lotion, lô'-cheune 
Lottery, lot'-eur-i 
Loud, laoude 
Lough, lok 
Lcuis-d'or 

To Lounge, laound'dje 
Louse, laouce 
Lousy, laou'-zi 
Lout, laoute 
Love, leuv' 
Low, lô 
To Low, laou 
Lower, lô'-eur 
To Lower, laou'-eur 
Lowermost, lo'-eur-môste 
Lowest, lô'-este 
Lowing, laou'-in'gwe 
Loyal, lo'i'-al 
Lozenge, loz'-en'dje 
Lu, lou 

1 abber, leub'-eur 
Lubricate, liou'-bri-kéie 
Lubricity, liou-bris'-i-ti 
Lubrick, liou'-brik 
Luce.liouce 
Lucent, liou'-cen'te 
Lucid, liou'-cid 
Luciferous, liou-cif'-er-euce 
Luck, leuck 
Lucrative, liou'-kra-tiv' 
Lucre, liou'-keur 
Luctation, leuk'-té' cheune 
Lucubrate, liou'-kiou-bréte 
Ludicrous, liou'-di-kreuce 
Luff, leuf 
Luffed, leuf t 
Luggage, leugi/'-id.je 
Lugubrious, liou-g/nou'-bri- 

euce 
Lukewarm, liouke'-ouârme 
To Lull, leul 
Lullaby, leul'-la-bai 
Lumbago, leum'-bé'-gô 
Lumber, leum'-beur 
Luminary, liou-mi-na-ri 
Luminous, liou'-mi-neuce 
Lump, leum'p 
Lumped, leum'p't 
Lunacy, liou'-na-ci 
Lunar, liou'-nar 
Lunatic, liou'-na-tik 
Lunch, leun'che 
Luncheon, leun'-cheune 
Lungs, leun'gz 
Lupine, liou'-pine 
Lurch, leurtche 
Lurched, leurch't 
Lure, l'ioure 
Lurid, liou'-rid 
To Lurk, leurk 
Luscious, leuch*-euce 
Luserne, liou'-cerne 
Lush, leuche 
Bask, lrusk 



MAU 

Lusorious, liou-sô'-ri-ouce 

Lust, leuste 

Lustral, leus'-tral 

Lu3tre, leus'-teur 

Lustring, leus'-strin'gwe 

Lusty, leus'-ti 

Lute, lioute 

Lutestring, lioute'-strin'g;ie 

Lutheran, lioutsh'-er-ane 

To Lux, leuks 

Luxe, lioukse 

Luxuriant, leug-ziou'-ri-an'te 

Lyceum, laï-ci'-eume 

Lye, laï 

Lying, laï'-in'gwe 

Lymph, lim'f 

Lymphatick, lim'-fa(-ik 

Lynx, lin'gks 

Lyre, laï re 

Lyrical, lir'-i-kal 

Lyrist, laï'-riste 



M 

Mac, mak 

Macaroni, mak'-a-ron-i 

Macaroon, mak'-a-roune' 

Macaw, ma-kâ 

Mace, méce 

To Macerate, ma'-eer-éte 

Machinal, mak'-i-nal 

To Machinate, mak'-i-néte 

Machination , mak-i-nc- 

cheune 
Machine, ma-chine' 
Machinist, ma-chin'-iste 
Mackerel, mak'-er-el 
Macrocosm, mé'-kro-kozm 
To Maculate, mak'-iou-lpte 
Maculature , mak'-iou-lé'- 

tieure 
Macule, mak-ioule 
Mad, mad 
Madam, mad'-eumc 
Madbrain, raad'-bréne 
To Madden, mad'-d'n 
Made, méde 

Madhouse, mad'-haouce 
Madness, mad'-nece 
Madrigal, mad'-ri-gal 
Magazine, mag-a-zine' 
Maggot, mag2<'-eute 
Magi, mé'-djaï 
Magical, màdj'-i-kal 
Magician, ma-djich'-ane 
Mag-ick, madj'-ik 
Magisterial, madj-is-ti'-ri-al 
Magistracy, madj'-is-tra-ei 
Magistrate, madj'-is-tréte 
Magna-charta,mag'-na-kar-l a 
Magnanimity, mag-na-nim'- 

i-ti 
Magnet, mag'-nete 
Maguetism, rnag'-nat-izme 
Magnificent , mag-nif '-i- 

cen'te 
To Magnify, mag'-ni-fa'i 
Magnitude, mag'-ni-tioude 
Magpie, mag'-paï 
Mahogany, ma-hog'-a-ni 
Mahometan, ma-hom'-et-ane 
Mahometisme, ma-hom'-et- 

izme 
Maid, méde 
Maiden, mé'-d'n 
Mail, mél« 
Maim, même 
Main, mène 

Mainguard, méne'-garde 
To Maintain, men'-téne' 
Maintenance, men'-ten-an'ce 
Maize, mèze 

Majestical, ma-djes'-ti-kal 
Majesty, madj'-es-ti 
Major, mé'-djeur 
Majority, ma-djor'-i-ti 
To Make, méké 
Malady, mal'-a-di 
Malapert, mal'-a-perte 
Maie, mêle 
Malecontent , mêle'- kon' - 

ten'te 
Malediction , mal - i - dik' - 

cheune 
Malefactor, mal-i-fac-teur 
Maletice, mal'-i-fice 
Maleficence, mal' -ef'-i- 
cen'ce 
Malevolent, ma-Iev'-ô-len'te 
Malice, rnal'-ice 
Malign, Ma-laïne' 
Malignancy, ma-lie'-nan'-ci 
1 Maulkin, mâ'-kine 



MAR 

Mall, mal 
Mallard, mal-arde 
Malleable, mal'-li-a-bl' 
To Malleate, mal'-li-éte 
Mallet, mal'-ite 
Mallows, rnal'-ôze 
Malmsey, mame'-zi 
Malt, mâlte 
Malversation, mal-ver-sé'- 

cheune 
Mammiform , mam'-i-forme 
Mammock, mam'-euk 
Mammon, mam'-eune 
Man, mane 

To Manacle, man'-a-kl' 
Manage, man-idje 
Mauagement , man' - idje- 

men'te 
Manager, man'-idj-eur 
Manchet, man'tch'-éte 
Manciple, mau'-ci-pl' 
Mandamus, man'-dé'-meuce 
Mandatary, man'-da-tar-i 
Mandate, man'-déte 
Mandible, man'-di-bl' 
Mandrake, man'-dréke 
Mandrel, man'-drel 
To Manducate, man'-diou- 

kéte 
Manege, man'-idje 
Mane, mène 
Manequin, man'-i-kine 
Manes, mé'-niz 
Manful, man'-foul 
Mange, méndje 
Manger, méne-djeur 
Mangle, man'-gl' 
Mangy, mène' dji 
Manhood, man'-houd 
Mania, mé'-ni-a 
Maniac, mé'-ni-ak 
Manifest, man'-i-feste 
Manifesto, man-i-fes'-td 
Manifold, man'-i-fold 
Maniple, man'-i-pl' 
Mankind, man'-kam'd' 
Manliness, man'-li-nece 
Man-midwife, man'-mid-ouife 
Manna, man'-na 
Manner, man'-eur 
Mannikin, man'-i-kine 
Manor, man'-eur 
Manse, man'se 
Mansion, man'-cheune 
Manslaughter, man'-slâ-teur 
Manslayer, man'-slé-eur 
Mansuétude, man'-soui- 

tioude 
Mantel, man'-t'l 
Mantelet, man'-te-lete' 
Mantle, man'-tl' 
Mantuamaker , man'-tiou- 

mé'-keur 
Manual, man'-iou-al 
Manufactory, mau-iou-fak'- 

teur-i 
Manufacture, man-iou-fak'- 

tchïeure 
Manufacturer, man-iou-fak'- 

tchieureur 
Manumission, man'-iou- 

mich'-eune 
Manurable, man-niou'-ra-bl' 
Manure, ma-nioure' 
Manuscript, man' lou-skripte 
Many, men'-i 
Map, mape 
Maple or Mapïe-tree, mé'- 

pl'-tri 
Marasmus, ma-raz'-meuce 
Marauder, ma-râ'-deur 
Marble, mar'-bl' 
March, martche 
Marchioness , mar'-tcheun- 

ece 
Marcid, mar'-cid 
Mare, mere 
Marge, mardje 
Margin-, rnar'-djini» 
Margrave, mar'-gréve 
Marigold, mar'-i-gold 
To Marinate, mar'-i-néte 
Marine, ma-rine r 
Mariner, mar'-in-eur 
Marjoram, inar'-djeur-eume" 
Marish, mar-iche 
Marital, mar'-i-tal 
Maritime, mar'-i-time 
Mark, mark 
Marked, mark't 
Market, mar'-kete 
Market-Place , mar' - kete- 

piece 
Marksman, marks'-mans 
Marl, marl 



MED 

Marmalade, ma:* ma-léde 
Marmoset, mar'-m6-zeie 
Marmot, mar-moute' 
Maroon, ma'-roune 
Marquetry, mar'-ket-ri 
Marquis, rnar'-kouice 
Marquisate,, mar'-kouiz et» 
Marriage, mar'-idje 
Married, mar-id 
Marrow, mar'-<i 
To Marry, msir'-ri 
Marsh, marche 
Marshal, mar'-chal 
Mart, marte 
Marten, mar'-tine 
Martial, mar'-chal 
Martin, mar'-tine 
Martinet, mar'-tiu-ete 
Martingal, mar'-tin'-gal 
Martyr, mar'-teur 
Martyrdom, mar'-teur-deuim» 
Marvel, mar'-vel 
Marvellous, mar'-vel-euce 
Masculine, mas'-kiou-liue 
Mash, mache 
Mask, mask 
Masked, mask't 
Mason, mé'-s'n 
Masquerade, mas-keur-éde 
Mass, mace 

Massacre, mas'-sa-keur 
Massive, mas'-iv' 
Mast, maste 
Master, mas'-teur 
Masterpiece, ma'-steur-pice 
Mastication , mas - ti - ké- 

cheune 
Mastich, mas'-tik 
Mastiff, mas'-tif 
Mat, mate 
Match, matche 
Matched, match't 
Mate, méte 
Material, ma-ti'-ri-al 
Maternal, ma-ter'-nal 
Mathematician, matsh-i-nn- 

tich'-ane 
Mathematicks, matsh-i-mat- 

iks 
Matin, mat'-ine 
Matrass, ma'-trace 
Matrice, mé'-trice 
To Matriculate, ma-trik'-iou- 

léte 
Matrimonial, ma-tri-mo'-ni- 

al 
Matrimony, ma'-tri-msun-i 
Matrix, mé'-triks 
Matron, mè'-treune 
Matt, mate 
Matte. - , mat'-eur 
Mattock, :nat'-euk 
To Maturate , match'-iou- 

réte 
Mature, ma-tioure' 
Maturity, ma-tiou'-ri-ti 
Maudlin, mâd'-line 
Maugre, mà'-gweur 
Mausoleum, ma-so-li'-eume 
Maw, ma 

Mawkish, ma'-kich*' 
Mawmish, mâ'-miche 
Maw-worm, mà'-oueurme 
Maxim, maks'-ime 
May, mé 
Mayor, mé'-eur 
Mayoralty, mé'-eur-al-ti 
Maze, méze 
Meager, mi'-gweur 
Meal, mile 
Mean, mine 
Meander, mi-an'-deur 
Meant, men't 
Measles, mi'-zl'z 
Measurable, mezj-eur-a-bl* - 
Measure, mezj'-eure 
Meat, mite 
Meathe, mitzhe 
Mechanick, rai-kan'-ik 
Mechanism, mek'-a nizm* 
Medal, med'-al 
Medallion, mi-dal'-ieune 
To Meddle, med'-dl' 
Median, mi'-di-ane 
Mediante, mi'-di-an'!e 
To Mediate, mi'-di-et^ 
Mediation, mi-di-e'-cl'.eune- 
Medical, med'-i-kal 
Medicament , med - ik'-* 

men'te 
Medicatnental , med-i-kA» 

men't'-al 
To Medicate, îiied'-i-kéte 
Medicinal, mi-dis'-i-nsl 
Medicine, méd'-i-cin? 



3! 



MET 

Mediocrity, mi-di-ok'-ri-ti 
To Meditate, med'-i-lete 
Meditation, med-i-té-cheunc 
Medium, mi'-di-eume 
Medlar, med'-leur 
Medley, med'-li 
Meed, mide 
Meek, mike 
Meet, mite 
Meeting, mit'-in'g»e 
Melancholick, mel'-an'-kol-ik 
Melancholy, mel'-an'-kol-i 
Mêlasses, mel'-as-iz 
To Meliorate, mi'-li-ô-réte 
Melioration , mi - li- ô-ré'- 

cheune 
Melliferous, mel-lif '-er-euce 
Mellifick, mel-lif'-ik 
Mellifluent, mel-lifl'-iou-en'te 
Mellow, mel'-ô 
Melodious, mi-lô'-di-euce 
Melody, mel'-ô-di 
Melon, mel'-eune 
To Melt, melte 
Member, mem'-beur 
Membraneous , mem' -bré'- 

ni-euce 
Memoir, mi-moïr r 
Memorable, mera'-cur-a-bl' 
Memorandum, ruem-ô-ran r - 

deume 
Memorial, mi-mô'-ri-al 
To Memorize, mem'-ô-raïze 
Memory, mem'-eur-i 
Men, mené 
Menace, men r -éce 
Menage, mi-naje' 
To Mend, men'd 
Mendacity, men-das'-i-ti 
Mendicant, men'-di-kan'te 
Mendicity, men'-dis'-i-ti 
Menial, mi'-ni-al 
Mensal, men'-sal 
Menstrual, men'-striou-al 
Menstruum , men'-striou- 

eume 
Mensurable , men'-chiou-ra- 

bl' 
To Mensurate , men'-chiou- 

réte 
Mental, men r -tal 
Mention, men'-cheune 
Mentor, meu'-tor 
Meracious, mi-ré'-cheuce 
Mercable, mer'-ka-bl' 
Mercantile, mer'-kan'-til 
Mercenary, mer'-ci-na-ri 
Mercer, mer'-ceur 
To Merchand, mer'-tchan'de 
Merchandise , mer'-tchau'- 

daïze 
Merchant, mer'-tchan'te 
Merciful, mer'-ci-foul 
Merciless, mer'-ci-lece 
Mercurial, mer-kiou'-ri-al 
Mercury, mer'-kiou-ri 
Mercy, iner'-ci 
Mere, mire 
Meretricious , mer-i-trich r - 

euce 
Merger, mer'-djeur 
Meridian, mi-rid'-i-ane 
Merit, mer'-ite 
Meritorious, mer-i tô'-ri- 

euce 
Merlin, mer'-line 
Mermaid, mer'-méde 
Merrily, mer'-i-li 
Merriment, mer'-i-men'tc 
Merry, mer'-i 
Mersion, mer'-cheun 
Meseems, mi-cim'z' 
Mesh, meche 
Meslin, mes -line 
Mess, mece 
Message, mes'-idje 
Messenger, mes'-en'-djeur 
Messiah, mes-sai'-a 
Messieurs, mesh-shourz' or 

mesh'-shoui z 
Messmate, mes'-méfe 
Messuage, mes'-ouedje 
Met, mete 
Metage, mi'-tédje 
Metal, met'-tl' 
Metallic, mi-tal'-lik 
Metalline, met'-al-laïne 
Metallist, mel'-al-liste 
To Metamorphose , met-a- 

mor , -fe»ee 
Metaphor, met -a-feur 
Metaphrase, met'-a-fréze 
Metaphysics, met-a-fiz'-iks 
Metaplasm, met'-a-plazm 
To Mete, mite 



MIS 

Metempsychosis , mi - tem'- 

psi-kô'-cice 
Meteor, mi'-ti-eur 
Meteorology, mi-ti-ô-rol'-ô- 

dji 
Meter, mi'-teur 
Meteyard, mile'-i'arde 
Methinks, mi-tshin'ks 
Method, metsh'-eud 
Methodical, mi-tshod'-i-kal 
Methodist, metsh'-ô-diste 
Methought, mi-tshâte 
Metre, mi'-ter 
Metrical, met'-ri-kal 
Metropolis, mi-trop'-ô-lice 
Mettle, met'-tl' 
Mew, miou 

Mezzotinto, met-sô-tin'-tô 
Miasm, maï'-azme 
Mica, maï'-ka 
Mice, maïce 

Michaelmas, mik'-el-meuce 
To Miche, maïtche 
Mickle, mik'-kl' 
Microcosm, maï'-krô-kozm' 
Micrometer , mai - krom'-i- 

teur 
Microscope, maï'-krô-skôpe 
Mid, mide 
Middle, mid'-dl- 
Midland, mid'-lan'de 
Midnight, mid'-naïte 
Midshipman, mid'-chip-mane 
Midst, midste 

Midsummer, mid'-seum-eur 
Midwife, mid'-ouaïfe 
Mien, mine 
Might, maïte 
Mightiness, ma'i'-ti-nece 
Mignonette, min'-i-on-ete 
Migration, maï-gré'-cheune 
Milch, milche 
Mild, maïlde 
Mildew, mil'-diou 
Mildly, maïld'-li 
Mile, maïle 
Milfoil, mil'-foïl 
Miliary, mil'-ia-ri 
Militant, mil'-i-tan'te 
Military, mil'-i-ta-ri 
Militia, mil-ich'-ia 
Milk, milk 
Milked, milk't 
Mill, mil 

Millenary, mil'-li-na-ri 
Millennium, mil-len'-ni-eume 
Miller, mil'-eur 
Millesimal, mil-les'-i-mal 
Millet, mil'-ite 
Milliner, mil'-lin-eur 
Million, mil'-ieune 
Millstone, mil'-stône 
Milt, milte 
Mime, maïme 
Mimer, mai'-meur 
Mimick, mim'-ik 
Mimosa, maï'-mô-sa 
Minacity, mi-nas'-i-ti 
To Mince, min'ce 
Minced, min'st 
Mind, maïn'd 
Mindful, ma'in'd'-foul 
Mindless, maïn'd -lece 
Mine, ma'ine 
Mineral, min'-er-al 
Mineralogy, min-er-al'-ô-dji 
Mingle, min'-gl' 
Mingled, min'-gl'd 
Miniature, min'-i-tioure 
Minikin, min'-i-kine 
Minim, min'-ime 
Minimum, min'-i-meume 
Minion, min'-ïeune 
Minister, min'-is-teur 
Ministerial, min-is-ti'-ri-al 
Ministry, min'-is-tri 
Minor, ma'i'-neur 
Minories, min'-ô-riz 
Minority, mi-nor'-i-ti 
Minotaur, min'-ô-târ 
Minster, min'-steur 
Minstrelsey, min'-strel-si 
Mint, min'te 
Mintage, min't'-idje 
Minuet, min'-iou-ite 
Minute, mi-nioute' 
Minutely, mi»nioute'-li 
Minutia, mi-niou'-chi-a 
Minx, min'ks 
Miracle, mir'-a-kl' 
Miraculous, mi-rak'-iou-lece 
Mire, maïre 
Mirror, mir-eur 
Mirth, mertsh 
Mis, mis 



MOM 

Misadventure, mis-ad-ven'- 

tchïeure 
Misanthrope , mis' - an' - 

tshrôpe 
To Misapply, mis-ap-pla'f 
Miscellany, mis'-cel-len-i 
Mischance, mis'-tchan'ce 
Mischief, mis'-tchif 
Mischievous, mis'-tchi-veuce* 
Misconduct, mis-kon'-deukt 
Miscreant, mis'-kri-an'te 
Misdemeanor , mis-di-mi'- 

neur 
Misdoubt, mis-daoute' 
Miser, ma'i'-seur 
Miserable, miz'-eur-a-bl' 
Misery, miz'-eur-i 
Misfortune, mis-for'-tchïoune 
Mishap, mis-hap' 
To Misinterpret, mis-in'-ter- 

prete 
To Mislay, mis-le' 
To Mislead, mis-lide' 
Mislike, mis'-la'ike 
To Mispend, mis-spen'd' 
To Misplace, mis-pléce' 
To Misreckon, mis-rek'-'n 
To Misrepresent , mis-rep- 

ri-zen't' 
Miss.miee 
Missal, mis'-al 
Missed, mis't' 
Misshaped, mis-chép't 
Missile, mis'-il 
Mission, mich'-eune 
Missionary, mich'-eun-ar-i 
Missive, mis'-sive 
Mist, miste 
Mistake, mis-teke' 
Mister, mis'-teur 
Mistimed, mis-taïm'd' 
Mistletoe, miz'-zl-tô 
Mistlike, mist'-laïke 
Mistook, mis-touk' 
Mistress, mis'-trice 
Mistrust, mis'-treuste' 
Misty, mis'-ti 
To Misunderstand, mis-eun'- 

deur-stan'd' 
To Misuse, mis-iouze' 
Mite, maïte 
Mitigant, mit'-i-gan'te 
To Mitigate, mit'-i-gwéte 
Mitral, mai'-tral 
Mitre, mai'-teur 
Mittens, mit'-in'z 
Mittimus, mit'-ti-meuce 
To Mix, miks 
Mixed, miks't 
Mixture, miks'-tchïer.re 
Mizzen, miz'-z'n 
Mizzle, miz'-zl' 
Mnemonicks, ni-mon'-ik 
Moan, mône 
Moat, môte 
Mob, mobe 
To Mobble, mob'-bP 
Mobile, mô-bile' 
Mobility, mô-bil'-i-ti 
Mock, mok 
Mocked, mok't 
Mockery, mok'-eur-i 
Mode, mode 
Model, mod'-el 
Moderate, mod'-er été 
Moderation, mod-er-é'- 

cheune 
Modern, mod'-eurne 
Modest, mod'-este 
Modesty, mod'-es-ti 
To Modify, mod'-i-fa'i 
Modish, mô'-diche 
To Modulate, mod'-iou-léte 
Module, mod'-ioule 
Mohair, mô'-hère 
Mohock, mô'-hôk 
Moidore, moï'-dôre 
Moiety, moï'-i-ti 
To Moil, moïl 
Moist, moïste 
Moistened, mo'i'-s'n'd 
Moistening, mo'i'-s'n-in'gwe 
Moisture, moïs'-tcnïeur'» 
Moky, mô'-ki 
Molar, mô-lar 
Molasses, mô-las'-iz 
Mole, môle 
To Molest, mô-lest' 
Mollient, mol'-ieu'te 
Mollifiable, moV-i-faï-a-bl' 
To Mollify, mol-i-faï 
Mollusca, mol'-eus-ka 
Molten, môl'-t'n 
Moment, mô'-men'te 
I Momentous, mo-men'-teuce 



MOU 

Mommery, meum'-ear- 
Monacha'l, mon'-a-kal 
Monarch, mon'-ark 
Monarchical, mô-nar'-ki-kal 
Monarchy, mon'-ar-ki 
Monastery, mon'-as-ter-i 
Money, meun'-i 
Moneyed, meun'-id 
Monger, meun'g?«'-eur 
Mongrel, meun'g'-ril 
To Monish, mon'-iche 
Monition, mô-nich'-eune 
Monitor, mon'-i-teur 
Monk, meungk, 
Monkey, meungk'-i 
Monkish, meungk'-iche 
Monocular, mô-nok'-iou-lar 
Monody, mon'-ô-di 
Monogamy, mô-nog'-a-mi 
Monogram, mon'-o-grame 
Monologue, mon'-ô-log 
Monopolist, mô-nop'-ô-liste 
To Monopolize, mô-nop'-ô- 

laïze 
Monopoly, mô-nop'-ô-li 
Monosyllable, mon-ô-sil'-a- 

bl' 
Monotony, mô-not'-ô-ni 
Monsoon, mon'soune' 
Monster, mon'-steur 
Monstrous, mon' streuce 
Month, meun'tsh 
Monument, mou'-iou-men'te 
Mood, mqude 
Moon.mo'un 
Moor, moure 
Moose, mouce 
Moot, moute 
Mop, mop 
To Mope, mope 
Moped, môp't 
Moppet, môp'-ete 
Moral, mor'-al 
Morality, mô-ral'-iti 
To Moralize, mor-al'-a'ize 
Morally, mor'-al-i 
Morals, mor'-alz 
Morass, mô'-race 
Morbid, mor'-bid 
Morbose, mor-bôce' 
Mordacity, mor-das'-i-ti 
To Mordicate, mor'-di-kete 
More, more 
Morel, mô'-rel 
Moreland, môr' lan'de 
Moreover, môre-ô'-veur 
Moril, mor'-il 
Morn, morne 
Morning, mor'-nin'gwe 
Morose, mô-rôce' 
Morphew, mor'-liou 
Morrow, mor'-ô 
Morsel, mor'-sel 
Morsure, mor'-chioure 
Mort, morte 
Mortal, mor'-tal 
Mortality, mor-tal'-i-ti 
Mortar, mor'-teur 
Mortgage, mor'-gwédje 
Mortgagee, mor-g?<é dji' 
Mortiferous, mor-tif'-er-euc* 
Mortification , mor-ti-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Mortify, mor'-ti-fai 
Mortise, mor-tice 
Mortised, mor'-tis't 
Mortmain, mort'-méne 
Mortuary, mor'-tchiou-ar-i 
Mosaick, mô-ze'-ik 
Moscbetto, mos-ki'-tô 
Moss, moce 
Mossed, mos't 
Most, môste 
Mostick, mos'-tik 
Mostly, môst'-li 
Mote, môte 
Moth, motsh 
Mother, meutzh'-eur 
Motherhood, meutzh'-cur- 

houd 
Mothy, motsh'-i 
Motion, mo' cheune 
Motive, mô'-tiv' 
Motivity, mo-tiv'-i-ti 
j Motley, mot'-li 
Motor, mo'-teur 
Motrix, mô'-triks 
Motto, mot'-o 
Mould, môlde 
Moulder, môld'-eur 
To Moult, môlte 
To Mounch, meun'che 
Mound, maoun'd 
Mount, maoun'te 
Mouutaiu, maoun'-t^u^ 



MUT 

Mountaineer, maoun' - tin- 
ire' 
Mountainous , maoun'- ti- 

neuce 
Mouu tebank , maoun' - ti- 

ban'k 
To Mourn, morne 
Mourning, môrn'-in'grte 
Mouse, maouce 
Mouth, maoutsh 
Mouthed, maoutzh'd 
Mouthful, maoutzh'-foul 
Move, mouve 
Movement, mouv'-men't* 
Mow. maou 
To Mow, mô 
Moxa, mok'-sa 
Much m^utche 
Mucid, miou'-cid 
Mucilage, miou'-ci-ledje 
Muck, meuk 
Mucked, meuk't 
To Mucker, meuk'-eur 
Muckle. meuk'-k!' 
Mucosity, raiou-kos-i-ti 
Mucous, miou'-keuce 
Mud, meud 
To Muddie, rneud'-dl' 
To Mue, miou 
Muff, meuf 
To Muffle, meuf'-fl' 
Mug, mtugue 
Mulatto, miou-lat'-ô 
Muiberry. meul'-ber-i 
Mulct, nieulkt 
Mule, mioule 
Mulier, miou'-li-ere 
To Mull, meul 
Mullet, meul*-ete 
Mulse, ineulse 
M:iliifarious, meul-ti-fé'-ri- 

euce 
Multiform, meul'-ti- forme 
Multiple, meul'-ti-pl' 
Multiplicate , meul-ti'-pli- 

kéte 
Multiplication, meul-ti-pli- 

ke'-cheune 
Multiplicity, meul-ti-plis'- 

i-ti 
To Multiply, meul'-ti-plaï 
Multitude, meul'-ti-tioude 
Multure, meui'-tchieure 
Mum, meura« 
To Mumble, meum'-bl' 
Mummery, meum'-eur-i 
Mummy, "meum'-i 
To Mump, meum'p 
Slumped, meump't 
Munch, meun'che 
Munched, nieun'ch't 
Mundane, meun'-déne 
To Mundify, meuu'-di-fa'i 
Municipal, miou-nis'-i-pal 
Munificent , miou - nlf' - i- 

cen'te 
Muniment, raiou'-ci-men^e 
Munition, rniou-uich'-euae 
Murage, miou'-ridje 
Mural, miou'-ral 
Murder, ineur'-deur 
Murderer, meur'-deur-eur 
To Mure, mioure 
Muriatick, miou-ri-at'-ik 
Murk, meurk 
Murmur, îueur'-meur 
Murrain, meur'-ine 
Murrioii, meur'-ri-eun» 
Murther, meurtzh'-eur 
Muscadine, meus'-ka-daïne 
Muscle, meus'-sl' 
Muscosity, meus-kos'-i-ti 
Muscular, meus'-kiou-lar 
Musculous , meus'-kiou- 

leuce 
Muse, miouze 
Museum, miou-z'i'-eume 
Mushroom, meuche'-roume 
Mus.' cal, miou r -zi-kal 
Musician, miou-zich'-eim - 
Musick, miou'-zik 
Musk, meusk 
Musket, meus'-kete 
Musketeer, meus-ke-tire' 
Muslin, meuz'-line 
Mussulman, meus'-eul-mane 
Must, meuste 
Mustaches, meus-sté'-chîz 
Mustard, meus'-teurde 
Muster, meus'-teur 
Musty, meus'-ti 
Mutability, miou-ta-hil'-i-ti 
Mutation, miou-té'-cheune 
Mute, mioute 
To Mutilate, miou'-ti-léte 



NEC 

Mutineer, miou-ti-nire' 
Mutinous, miou'-ti-neuce 
Mutiny, miou'-ti-ni 
To Mutter, meut'-eur 
Mutton, meut'-t'n 
Mutual, miou'-tchiou-al 
Muzzle, meuz'-zl' 
My, mal and mi 
M5 ops, maï'-ops 
Myriad, mir'-i-ade 
My r my don, mer'-mi-deune 
Myrrh, mer 
Myrtle, mer'-tl' 
Myself, mi-self' 
Mysterious, mis ti'-rieuce 
Mystery, mis'-te-ri 
Mystical, mis'-ti-kal 
Mythology, mi-tshol'-ô-dji 



N, en'ne 

Naff, naf 

Nag, nagwe 

Nail, nél>- 

Nailed, nél'd 

Naked, né'-kéd 

Nakous, né'-keuce 

Name, néme 

Named, uém'd 

Namesake, néme'-céke 

Nap. nape 

Nape, népe 

Napkin, nap'-kine 

Napped, nap't 

Narcissus, nar-cis'-euce 

Narcotic, nar-kot'-ik 

Nard, narde 

To Narrate, nar'-réte 

Narrative, nar'-ra-tiv' 

Narrator, nar-ré'-teur 

Narrow, nar'-ô 

Narrowed, nar'-ô'd 

Nasal, hé'-zal 

Nastily, nas'-ti-li 

Nasty, nas'-ti . 

Natal, ne'-tal 

Natation, na-té'-cheune 
] Natch, n^tch 
j Nation, ne'-cheune 
! National, nach'-eun-al 
i Native, né'-tiv' 
. Nativity, na-tiv'-i-ti 

Natural, natch'-ïou-ral 
! Naturalist , natch'-iou-ral- 
j iste 

i To Naturalize, natch-iou- 
! ral-aïze 
j Nature, né'-tchïeure 
| Natured, né'-tchïeurd 

Naught, nâte 

Naughtiness, rra'-ti nee 

Naughty, na'-ti 
I Nam age, na'-lédje 

Nausea, nà'-chi-a 
! To Nauseate, na'-chi-éte 
! Nauseous, nà'-rheuce 
| Nautical, na'-ti-kal 

Nautilus, nà'-ti-leuce 
! Naval, né'-val 
: Nave, néve 
j Navel, né'-v'l 
I Navigable, nav'-i-ga-bl' 
] To Navigate, nav'-i-g«éle 

Navigation , nav - i - guè'- 
cheune 

Navigator, nav-i-g«é'-teur 

Navy, né'-vi 

Nay, né 

Nazal, né'-zal 

To Neal, nile 

Neap, nipe 

Neaped, ni'-p't 
| Near, nir<? 
! Nearly, nir'-li 
| Neat, nite 

Neathouse, nit'-haouce 
I Nebulous, neb'-iou-leuce 
| Necessaries, nes'-es-er-iz 
! Necessary, nes'-es-er-i 
i To Necessitate , ni-ces'-si- 
| tête 

: Necessitous, ni-ces'-si-teuce 
I Necessity, ni-ces'-si-ti 
I Neck, nek 

| Neckerchief, nek'-er-tchif 
: Neckcloth, nek'-kiotsh 

Necklace, nek'-léce 

Necrology, nek'-rol-ô-dji 
, Necromancy, nek'-ro-man'- 

ci 
• Nectar, uek'-teur 
| Nectarine, v. k'-ter-iue 



NOM 

Need, nide 

Needful, nid' -foul 

Needle, ni'-dl' 

Needleful, ni' dl' foul 

Needless, nid'-lece 

Needlework, ni'-dl'-oueurk 

Ne'er, nère 

Nef. nef 

Nefarious, ni-fé'-ri-euce 

Negation, ni-gz^é'-cheune 

Negative, neg'-a-tiv' 

To Neglect, neg-lekt' 

Neglectful, neg-lekt'-foul 

Negligent, neg'-li-djen't? 

Négociable, ni-gô'-chi-a-bl' 

To Negociate, ni-gô-chi-éte 

Négociation , ni-gô'-chi-é- 
cheune 

Negro, ni'-grô 

Negus, ni'-gweuce 

Neigh, né 

Neighbour, né'-beur 

Neighbourhood , né' beur * 
houd 

Neither, ni'-tzheur 

Neophyte, ni-o-faïte' 

Nephew, uev'-'iou 

Nepotism, nep'-ê-tizme 

Nerve, nerve 

Nervous, ner'-veuce 

Nescience, uech'-i-en'ce 

Nesh, neche 

Ness, nece 

Nest, neste 

To Nestle, nes'-sl' 

Net, nete 

Nether, netsh'-eur 

Nettle, uet'-tl' 

Network, net'-oueurk 

Neuter, niou'-teur 

Neutral, niou'-tral 

Neutrality, niou-tral'-i ti 

Never, nev'-eur 

Nevertheless, nev'-eur-tzhi 
lece 

New, nioa 

Newgate, niou'-g?<ete 

News, niouze 

Next, nekst 

Nias, naï'-actf 

Nib, nib 

Nibbed, nib'd 

To Nibble, nib'-bl' 

Nice, naïce 

Nicety, naï-ci-ti 

Nick, nik 

Nickname, nik'-néme 

Nide, naide 

Niece, nice 

Niggard, nig;<'-euide 

Nigh, nai 

Night, naït« 

Nightingale, naït'-in'-gwéle 

Nightmare, naïte'-mére 

Nightshade, naïte'-chéde 

Nigrescent, nai-gres'-en'te 

Nill, nil 

Nimble, nim'-bP 

Nincompoop , uin'-keum'- 
poupe 

Nine, naïne 

Nineteen, naïne'-tine 

Nineteenth, naïne'-tin'tsh 

Ninetieth, naïne'-ti-etsh 

Ninety, naïne'-ti 

Ninny, nin'-i 

Ninth, naïn'tsh 

Nip, nipe 

Nipped, nip't 

Nipple, nip'-pl ; 

Nit, nite 

Nitency, naï'-ten'-ci 

Nitid, nit'-id 

Nitre, naï'-teur 

Nitrous, naf-treuee 

No, no 

Nobiliary, nô-hil'-i-ar-i 

To Nobilitate , nô-bil'-i- 
! tête 

! Nobility, nô-bil'-i-ti 
j Noble, nô'-bl' 
: Nobody, no'-bod-i 
! Nocturn. uok'-teurn 
| Nod, nod 
| Noddle, ncd'-dl" 
j Node, node 
| Nodule, nod'-jioule 
i Noise, uoïze 
| Noisiness, noï'-zi-ncce 
i Noisome, noî'-seume 
I Noisy, noï'-zi 
i Nolition, no-lich -eune 
I Noll, nol« 
i Nomancy, nô-man'-ci 
1 Nome, nôme 



NYM 

Nomenclator, noin-en'-klé'- 

teur 
Nomenclature, nom-en'-klé- 

tchïeure 
Nominal, nom'-i-nal 
To Nominate, nom'-i-nete 
Nominative, nom'-i-na-tiv' 
Nominee, nom'-i-ni 
Non, none 
Nonage, non'-edje 
None, neune 
Nonentity, non-en'-ti-ti 
Nonjuring , non' - djiou' - 

rm'gne 
Nonpareil, non'-pa-rel' 
Nonplus, non-pleuce 
Nonsense, non'-sen'se 
Nonsuit, non'-sioute 
Noodle, nou'-dl' 
Nook, nouk 
Noon, noune 
Noontide, noune'-ta'ide 
Noose, nouce 
Noosed, nouz'd 
Nor, nor 
North, nortsh 
Northerly, norMzheur-li 
Northward, nortsh'-ouàrde 
Nose, nôze 
Nosed, nôz'd 
Nosegay, noze'-gué 
Nostril, nos'-trit 
Nostrum, nos'-treume 
Not, note 
Notable, nô'-ta-bl' 
Notarial, nô-té'-ri-al 
Notary, nô'-ta-ri 
Notation, no-té'-cheune 
Notch, notche 
Note, note 

Nothing, neutsh'in'gwe 
Notice, nô'-tice 
Notification , nô-ti-fi-ké' 

cheune 
To Notify, no'-ti-fai 
Notion, nô'-cheune 
Notoriety, no-tô-raï'-i-ti 
Notorious, nô-tô'-ri-euce 
Notwithstanding, not-ouitsh- 

stan'd'-in'g/je 
Nought, nàte 
Noun, naoune 
To Nourish, neur'-iche 
Nourishment , neur'-iche- 

men'te 
Novation, nô-vé'-cheune 
Novel, nov'-el 
Novelty, nov'-el-ti 
November, nô-vem'-beur 
Novice, nov'-ice 
Noviciate, nô-vich'-ï-éte 
Now, naou 

Nowadays, naou'-a-déze 
Nowhere no'-houère 
Nowise, nô'-ouéze 
Noxious, nok'-cheuce 
Nozle, iioz'-zl' 
Nubile, niou'-bil 
Nudation, niou-dé'-cheune 
Nude, nioude 

Nugation, niou-g?<é'-cheune 
Nugatory, niou'-ga-teur-i 
Nuisance, niou'-san'ce 
Null.neul 

Nirmbuess, neum'-nece 
Numeral, niou'-mer-al 
Numeration , niou'-mer-é'- 

cheune 
Numerical, niou-mer'-i-kal 
Numerous, niou'-mer-euce 
Numismatick,uiou-mis-u"iat'- 

ik 
Numskull, neum'-skeul 
Nun, neune 
Nuncio, neun'-chi-ô 
Nunnery, neun'-eur-i 
Nuptial, neup'-chal 
Nurse, neurse 
Nursed, neurs't 
To Nursel, neur'-s'l 
Nursery, neur'-seur-i 
Nurture, neurMxhieure 
To Nustle, neus'-sl* 
Nut, neute 

Nutbrown, nent'-braoune 
Nutcrackers, neut'-krak- 

eurz 
Nutgall, neut'-gâl 
Nutmeg, neut'-meg^e 
Nutriment, niou'- tri-men'te 
Nutritute, nioa'-tri-tieare 
Nutshell, neut'-chel 
Nymph, nimf 



33 



OCT 





0,5 

Oaf, ôfe 

Oak, ôke 

Oakapple. ôk'-ap-pP 

Oakufn, o'-keume 

Oar, ore 

Oath, ôtsh 

Oatmeal, ôte'-mile 

Oats, ôt's 

To Obduce, ob-diouce 

Obduracy, ob-diou'-ra-ci 

Obdurate, ob-diou'-iéte 

Obedience, o-bi'-di-ence 

Obeisance, ô-bé'-san'ce 

Obelisk, ob'-i-lisk 

Obese, ô-bice' 

To Obey, ô-bé' 

Obeyed, ô-bé'd 

Obit, ob'-ite 

Obituary, ob'-i-tiou'-a-ri 

Object, ob'-djekte 

Objection, ob'-djek'-cheune 

To Objurgate, ob-djeur'- 

gwétè 
Oblation, ob-lé'-cheune 
To Obligate, ob'-li-g?<éte 
Obligation, ob-li-gwé'-cheune 
To Oblige, ô-blaïdje' 
Obliged, ô-blaïdj'd' 
Oblique, ob-la'ike' 
To Obliterate, ob-lit'-er-éte 
Oblivion, o-bliv-ieune 
Oblocutor, ob-lok'-iou-teur 
Oblong, ob'-lon'g?/e 
Obloquious, ob-lo'-koui-euce 
Obluquy, ob'-lô-koui 
Obnoxious, ob-nok'-cheuce 
To Obnubilate, ob-niou'-bi- 

léte 
Obole, ob'-ôle 
To Obrogate, ob r -rô-g«<éte 
Obscene, ob-cine' 
Obscuration, ob-skiou-ré'- 

cheune 
Obscure, ob-skioure' 
Obsecration , ob - si - kré'- 

cheune 
Obsequies, ob'-si-kouiz 
Obsequious, ob-si'-koui-euce 
Observable, ob-zer'-va-bP 
Jbservance, ob-zer'-vance 
Observation , ob - zer-vé'- 

cheune 
To Observe, ob-zerve' 
Obsession, oh-sech'-eune 
Obsessed, ob-ses't' 
Obsolete, ob'-so-lite 
Obstacle, ob-sta-kl' 
Obstinacy, ob'-sti-na-ci 
Obstinate, ob'-sti-néte 
Obstipation , ob - sti-pé'- 

cheune 
Obstreperous, ob-strep'-er- 

euce 
Obstriction, ob-strik'-cheune 
To Obstruct, ob-streukt' 
Obstruction , cb- streuk'- 

cheuue 
To Obtain, ob-téne 
Obtained, ob-tén'd 
To Obtemperate, ob-temp'- 

er-ete 
Obtention, ob-ten'-cheune 
Obtestation, ob-tes-té-cheune 
To Obtrude, oh-troude' 
Obtrusion, ob-trou'-zjeune 
To Obtund, ob-teun'd f 
Obtuse, ob-tiouce' 
Obtusion, ob-tiou'-zjeun 
To Obvert, ob-verte' 
To Obviate, ob'-vi-éte 
Obvious, ob'-vi-euce 
Occasion, ok-ké'-zjeune 
Occasioned, ok-ké'-zjeuu'd 
Occident, ok'-ci-den'te 
Occipital, ok-cip' i-tal 
Occiput, ok'-ci-peute 
Occisiou, ok-cizj'-eune 
Occult, ok-keulte' 
Occultation , ok- keul té'- 

cheune 
Occupant, ok'-iou-pan'te 
To Occupate, ok'-iou-pete 
Occupation , ok - iou-pé'- 

cheune 
To Occupy, ok'-iou-paï 
To Occur, o-keur' 
Ocean, ô'-cheune 
Ochre, o'-keur 
Octagon, ok'-ia-gone 



OPP 

Octagonal, ok-tag'-ô-ual 
Octant, ok'-tan'te 
Octave, ok'-téve 
Octavo, ok-té'-vô 
Octile, ok'-til 
October, ok-tô'beur 
Octogenary, ok-tô-djen-a-ri 
Ocular, ok'-iou-lar 
Odd, od 
Ode, ôde 

Odious, ô-dï-euce 
Odium, ô'-dï-eume 
Odontalgy, ô-don't'-al-dji 
Odorate, ô'-dô-réte 
Odoriferous , ô-do-rif '-er- 

euce 
Odour, ô'-deur 
Of, ov 
Off, of 
Offal, of'-eul 
Offence, of-en'ce' 
To Offend, of-en'd' 
Offensive , of-en r -siv' 
Offer, of -eur 
Offering, of-eur-in'gwe 
Office, of '-ice 
Officer, of'-i-ceur 
Official, of-ich'-al 
To Officiate, of-ich r -i-éte 
Officious, of-ich'-euce 
Offing, of'-in'gwe 
Offspring, of '-sprin'gwe 
To Oft'uscate, of'-eus-kéte 
Offward, of '-ouârde 
Oft, oft 
Often, of r -f 'n 
Oftentimes, of'-f 'n-ta'im'z 
Ogle, o'-gp 
Oh,ô 
Oil, oil 

To Oint, oïn'te 
Ointment, oïn't'-men'te 
Old, old 

Oleaginous, o-li-adj'-i-neuce 
Olfactory, ol-fak'-teur-i 
Oligarchi, ol'-i-gar-ki 
Olive, or-iv' 
Olympiad, ol-im'p'-i-ad 
Ombre, ôm r -beur 
Omega, ô-mi'-ga 
Omen, è'-mene 
To Ominate, omM-néte 
Ominous, om'-i-neuce 
Omission, c~mich'-eune 
To Omit, o-mite' 
Omnifarious, om'-ni-fé'-n- 

euce 
Omnipotence , om*-nip'-o- 

ten'ce 
Omnipresent, om'-ni-prez'- 

en'te 
Omuiscient , om'-nich'-i- 

en'te 
Omnium, om'-ni-eume 
On, one 
On't, on'te 
Once, oueunce 
Ondulation , on'-diou-lé- 

cheune 
One, oueune 
One's, oueun'z 
Onerous, on'-er-euce 
Onion, eun'-ieune 
Only, on'-li 
Onset, on'-sete 
Ontology, on'-tol-ô-dji 
Onward, on'-ouârde 
Onyx, ô'-niks 
Ooze, ouze 
Opacity, ô-pas'-i-ti 
Opa«l, ô'-çal 
Opaque, ô-péke' 
To Ope, ôpe 
To Open, ô'-p'n 
Opened, ô'-p'n'd 
Opera, op'-er-a 
To Operate, op'-er-éte 
Operation, op-er-é'-clieuiie 
Operose, op-er-ôce' 
Ophthalmy, op'-tshal-mi 
Opiate, ô'-pi-ate 
To Opine, ô-paï-ne' 
Opiniative, ô-pin'-ï-a-tiv' 
Opinion, ô-pin'-ïeune 
Opium, o'-pi-eum« 
Opodeldoc, op-o-del'-dok 
Opponent, op-ô'-nen'te 
Opportune, op-or-tioune' 
Opportunity, op-or-tiou'-ni-ti 
To Oppose, op-ôze' 
Opposed, op-ccVd 
Opposite, op-o'-zite 
Opposition, op-o-zich'-eune 
To Op-press, op-press' 
Oppressed, op-pres't 



OVE 

Opprobrious , op-pro'-bn. 

euce 
To Oppugn, op-pioune' 
Optative, op'-ta-tiv' 
Optician, op-tich'-eune 
Optick, op'-tick 
Optimacy, op'-ti-ma-ci 
Optimist, opt'-i-mist 
Option, op'-cheune 
Opulence, op'-iou-len'ce 
Opuscule, ô-peus'-kioule 
Ora, ô'-ra 
Oracle, or'-a-kl' 
Oracular, ô-rak'-iou-lar 
Oraison, or'-i-zeune 
Oral, ô'-ral 
Orange, or'-in'dje 
Oration, ô-ré'-cheune 
Orator, or'-a-teur 
Oratorio, or-a-tô'-ri-ô 
Orbed, or'-bed or orb'd 
Orbit, or'-bite 
Orchard, or'-tcbeurd 
Orchestre, or'-kes-teur 
Orchestra, or-kes'-tra 
To Ordain, or-déne' 
Ordeal, or'-di-al 
Order, or'-deur 
Ordered, or'-deur'd 
Ordinance, or'-di-nan'ce 
Ordinary, or'-di-na-ri 
Ordination, or-di-isé'-cheun* 
Ordnance, ord'-nan'ce 
Ordonnance, or'-deun-an'ce 
Ordure, or'-dioure 
Ore, ore 
Organ, or'-gane 
Organick, or-gan'-ik 
Organist, or'-ga-niste 
To Organize, or'-ga-na'ize 
Orgeat, or'-jate 
Orgies, or'-djiz 
Orient, ô'-ri-en'te 
Oriental, ô-ri-en'-tal 
Orifice, or'-i-fice 
Origin, or'-i-djine 
Original, ô-ridj'-i-nal 
To Originate, ô-ridj'-i-néte 
Ornament, or'-na-men'te 
Ornamental, or-na-men'-tal 
Orphan, or'-fane 
Orrery, or'-er-i 
Orthodox, or'-tshô-doks 
Orthography, or-tshog'-ra-fi 
To Oscillate, os-cil r -léte 
Osculation , os - kiou - lé'- 

cheune 
Osier, o'-zjer 
Ossifick, os-sif'-ik 
To Ossify, os'-si-fnï 
Ostensive, os-ten'-siv' 
Ostentation , os - ten - té'- 

cheune 
Ostiary, os'-ti-a-ri 
Ostler, os'-leur 
Ostracism, os'-tra-cizme 
Ostrich, os'-tridge 
Other, eutzh'-eur 
Otherwise, eutzh'-eur-oueze 
Otter, ot'-eur 
Ought, âte 
Ounce, âoun'ce 
Our, aoueur 
Ourself, aour-self' 
Ourselves, aour-selv'z' 
To Oust, aouste 
Out, aoute 

To Outbid, aoute-bid' 
Outcast, aoute'-kaste 
Outcry, aoute'-crai 
Outermost, aout'-eur-môste 
Outlandish, aoute-lan'd'-iche 
Outlaw, aoute'-la 
Outlet, aoute'-!ete 
To Outlive, aout^-liv' 
Outrage, aout-rédje 
Outrageous, aout-ré'-djeuce 
Outright, aoute-raïte' 
Outside, aout'-sa'ide 
Outward, aout'-ouarde 
Ouze, ouze 
Oval, ô'-veul 
Ovary, ô'-va-ri 
Ovation, o-vé'-cheune 
Oven, euv'-v'n 
' Iver, o'-veur 
To Overact, o-veur-akt' 
Overboard, ô'-veur-bôrde 
To Overcast, o-veur-kaste' 
Overcome, ô-veur-keume' 
Overflow, ô'-veur-flô 
To Overrule, o-veur-roule' 
Overseer, o-veur-si'-eur 
Overset, ô'-veur-sete 
Oversight, o'-veur-saïte 



PAR 

Overspread, ô-veur spmY 
Overt, o'-verte 
Overtaken, ô'-veur-té'-Vn 
Over-throw, o'-veur-tshro 
Overtly, c-'-veurt-li 
Overture, o-ver-tchioure 
To Overturn, 0-veur-teurn.»' 
To Overwhelm , o-veur- 

houelm' 
Oviform, o'-vi-forme 
Oviparous, o-vip'-ar-euce 
To Owe, ô 
Owl, aoul 
Own, one 
Ox, oks 
Oxen, ok'-s'n 
Oyer, o'-ïeur 
Oyster, ôï'-steur 



Pabular, pâb'-iou-lâr 

Pace, péce 

Pacification , pa-ci-ii-ké- 

cheune 
To Pacify, pas'-i-fai 
Pack, pak 
Package, pak'-édje 
Packed, pak't 
Packet, pak'-ite 
Packet-bcat, pnk'-ïte-bôte 
Packthread, pak'-tshred 
Paddler, pad'-leur 
Padduck, pad'-euk 
Padlock, pad'-lok 
Pagan, pe'-gane 
Page, pédje 
Pageant, pad'-djeun'le 
Paginal padj'-i-nal 
Paid, péde 
Pail, pèle 
Pain, pêne 
Paint, pén'-le 
Painter, pén'-teur 
Paint, pente 
Pair, père 
Palace, pal'-ace 
Paladin, pal'-a-dine 
Faianquiu, pal-an-kin^' 
Palate, pai'-Lit. 
Pale, pèle 
Pales, pel'z 
Palfrey, pal'-fri 
Palinody, pal'-in-ô-d> 
Palisade, pal-i-céde' 
Pall, pàl 

Paila Jium, pal-lé'-di-eume 
Pallet, pal'-ete 
To Palliate, pal-i-éte 
Pallid, pal'-id 
Pall-mall, pel-mel' 
Palm, patue 
Palma Christi, pal'-ma-kris- 

tai 
Palmed, pam'd 
Palmistry, pal'-mis-tri 
Palpable, pal'-pa bl' 
To Palpitate, pal'-pi-téte 
Palpitation, pal -pi- te' - 

cheune 
Palsy, pal r -zi 
Paltered, pal'-teurd 
Paltry, pàl'-tri 
To Pamper, pam'-peur 
Pamphlet, pam'-flete 
Pamphleteer, pam'-fle! iit' 
Pan, pane 

Panacea, pan-a-ci'-a 
Pancake, pan'-kékc 
Pancart, pan'-karif 
Pander, paa'-deui 
Pane, pene 

Panegyrick, pan-i-djer'-ik 
Panel, pan'-el 
Pang, pan'gtt? 
Panic, pan'-ik 
Pannel, pan'-el 
Pannier, pau'-ieur 
Pant, pan'te 

Pantaloon, pan' ta-loun* 
Pautlieon, pan'-tshi-eune 
Panther, pan'-tsheur 
Pantofle, pan'-tou'-fl' 
Pantomime, pan'-to-maïm 
Pantry, pan'-tri 
Pap, pape 
Papal, pé'-ual 
Paper, pé'-peur 
Papillary, pap-il'-a-ri 
Papist; pé-piste 
.Parable, par'-a-bl' 
Paraboiick, fia-ra-bol'-ik 
Parachute, pa-ra-cboute' 



34 



PAT 

Parade, pa-réde' 
Paradise, par'-a-daïce 
Paradox, par'-a-doks 
Paragon, par'-a-gone 
Paragraph, par'-a-graf 
Parallax, par'-al-aks 
Parallel, par'-al-ei 
Paralysis, pa-ral'-i-eice 
ParaUtick, par-a-lit'-ik 
Paramount, par-a-moun't' 
Paramour, par'-a-mcur 
Parapet, par'-a-pete 
Paraphe, par'-afe 
Paraphrase, par-a-fréze 
Parasite, par'-a-saïte 
Parasol, par-a-sole 
Parcel, par'-cel 
To Parch, partche 
Parched, partch't 
Parchment, partch'-rnen'te 
Pardon , par'-d'n 
Pardoned, par'-d'n'd 
To Pare, père 
Paregoric, par-i-gor'-ik 
Parent, pé'-ren'te 
Parental, pa-ren'-tal 
Parenthesis, pa-ren'- tshi- 

cice 
Parish, parMche 
Parishioner, pa-rich'-eun-eur 
Parisian, par'-i-zji-ane 
Parity, par'-i-ti 
Park," park 
Parked, park't 
Parley, par'-li 
Parliament, par'-li-men'te 
Parliamentary, par-li-men- 

ta-ri 
Parlour, par'-leur 
Parochial, pa-rô'-ki-al 
Parody, par'-ô-di 
Parole, pa-rôle r 
Paroquet, paP-ô-kouete 
Paroxysm, par-ok'-sizme 
Parricide, par'-ri-saïde 
Parrot, par'-eute 
To Parry, par'-i 
Parsed, pars't 
Parsley, pars'-li 
Parsnep, pars'-nep 
Parson, par'-s'n 
Part, parte- 
To Partake, par-téke' 
Parterre, par-tère 
Partial, par'-chal 
Partiality, par-chkal'-n-ri 
To Participate, par- tis'-.i- 

péte 
Participle, par'-ti-ci-pl' 
Particle, par'-ti-kl' 
Particular, par-tik'-iou-leur 
Partition, par-tich'-eune 
Partner, part-neur 
Partook, par-touk' 
Partridge, par'-tridje 
Parturient , par - tiou' - ri - 

en'te 
Party, par'-ti 
Paschal, pas'-kal 
Pashed, pach't 
Pasquin, pas'-kouine 
To Pass, pace 
Passable, pas'-a-bP 
Passade, pas~séde' 
Passage, pas'-idje 
Passed, past* 
Passenger, pas'-in'-djeur 
Passible, pas'-si-bl' 
Passion, pach'-eune 
Passive, pas'-iv' 
Passover, pas'-o-veur 
Passport, pas'-pôrte 
Paste peste 

Pasteboard, péste'-bôrde 
Pastel, pas'-tel 
Pastil, pas'-til 
Pastime, pas'-taïme 
Pastor, pas'-teur 
Pastoral, Das r -teur-al 
Pastry, pe'-stri 
Pastry-cook, pé'-stri-kouk 
Pat, pate 
Patch, pat die 
Patched, catch 't 
Patchwork, patch'- oueurk 
rale, péte 
Patent, pé'-ten'fe 
Patentee, pat'-en'-ti' 
Paternal, pa-ter'-na! 
Pater-uôster, pa'-ter-nos-ter 
Path, patsh 
Pathetick, pa-tshet' ik 
Pathless, patsh'-lece 
Pathologick, pstsh-o-lodi'-ik 
Pathology, pa-tshol'-ô-dji 



PEN 

Pathos, patsh'-oce 
Pathway, patsh'-oué 
Patibulary, pa-tib'-iou-la-ri 
Patience, pé'-chen'ce 
Patient, pé'-chen'te 
Patine, pat'-ine 
Patriarch, pé' tri-ark 
Patrician, pa-trich'-eune 
Patrimonial, pal-ri-mo'-ni-al 
Patrimony, pat'-ri-meun-i 
Patriotic, pe'-tri-eut-ik 
Patriotism, pé'-tri-eut-izrne 
Patrol, pa-trôle' 
Patron, pé'-treune 
To Patronise, pat'-rô-naïze 
Patten, pat-ine 
To Patter, pat'-eur 
Pattern, pat'-eurn 
Paunch, pan'che 
Pautiched, pan'cb't 
Pauper, pâ'-peur 
Pause, pàze 
To Pave, péve 
Pavement, péve'-men'te 
Pavilion, pa-vil'-ieune 
Paw, pâ 
Pawed, pâ'd 
Pawn, pane 

Pawnbroker, pâne r -brô-keur 
To Pay, pé 
Payment, pé'-men'te 
Pea, pi 
Peace, pice 
Peaceful, pice'-foul 
j Peach, pitche 
Peached, pitch't 
Peacock, pi'-kok 
Peahen pi'-hene 
Peak, pike 
Peal, pile 
Pear, père 
Pearl, perl 
Peasant, pez'-an'te 
Peascod, pis'-kod 
Pease, pize 
Peat, pite 
Pebble, peb'-bl' 
Peccable, pek'-ka-bi' 
Peccadillo, pek-a-dil'-6 
Peccant, pek'-kante 
Peck, pek 
Pecked, pek't 
Pectoral, pek'-teur-al 
Peculate, pek'-iou-léte 
Peculation , pek-iou-lé'- 

cheune 
Peculiar, pi-kiou'-li-eur 
Pecuniary, pi-kiou'-ni-eur-i 
Pedagogue, ped'-a-gog 
Pedagogy, ped-a-go'-dji 
Pedal, pi'-dal 
Pedant, ped'-an'te 
Pedantick, pi-dan'-tik 
Pedantry, ped'-an'-tri 
To Peddle, ped'-dP 
Pedestal, ped'-es-tal 
Pedicle, ped'-i-kl' 
Pedigree, ped'-i-gri 
Pedler, ped'-leur 
Peek or Peak, pike 
Peel, pile 
Peeled, pil'd 
Peep, pipe 
Peer, pire 
Peerage, pir'-idje 
Peeress, pir'-eee 
Peevish, pi'-viche 
Peg, pegwe 
Pegged, peg'd 
Pelican, pel'-i-kaittfi 
Pellet, pel'-ite 
Pellmell, pel-mel' 
Peliucid, pel-liou'-cid 
Pelt, pelte 
Pen, pen 
Penal, pi'-nal 
Penalty, pen'-al-ti 
Penance, pen'-an'ce 
Penates, pi-ne'-tize 
Pen-case, pen'-kéee 
Pence, pen'ce 
Pencil, pen'-eil 
Pendant, pen'-dan'te 
Pendent, pen'-den'te 
Pendulous, pen'd'-iou-leuce 
Pendulum, pen'd'-iou-leume 
Penetrable, pen-i-tra-bl' 
Penetrant, pen'-i-frau'te 
To Penetrate, pen'-i-îréte 
Penguin, pen'-gouine 
Peninsula, pen-in'-chiou-la 
Penitence, pen'-i-ten'ce 
Peuitent, pen'-i-ten'te 
Penknife, pen'-naife 
Pennant, pen'-an'te 



PER 

Penned, pen'd 
Pennon, pen'-eune 
Penny, pen'-i 

Pennyworth, pen'-i-oueurtsh 
Pension, pen'-cheune 
Pensioner, pen'-cheun-eur 
Pensive, pen'-siv' 
Pent, pen'ie 
Pentagon, pen'-ta-gone 
Pentameter, pen'- tarn' - i - 

teur 
Pentateuch, pen'-ta-tiouke 
Pentecost, pen r -li-kôste 
Penthouse, pen't-kaouce 
Penultimate , pi - neul'-ti- 

méte 
Penurious, pi-niou'-ri-euce 
Penury, pen'-iou-ri 
Peony, pi'-o-ni 
People, pi'-pl' 
Peopled, pi'-pl'd 
Pepper, pep'-eur 
Peppermint , pep' - eur - 

min'te 
Peradventure, per-ad-ven'- 

tchieure 
To Peragrate, per'-a-gréte 
To Perambulate, per-am'- 

biou léte 
Perceivable, per-ci'-va-bl' 
To Perceive, per-cive' 
Perceptibility, per-cep-ti- 

bil'-i-ti 
Perception, per-cep'-cheune 
Perch, pertche 
Perchance, per-tchan'ce' 
Percipient, per-cip'-i-en'te 
To Percolate, per'-ko-léte 
To Percuss, per-keuce 
Percussion, per-keuch'-eune 
Perdition, per-dich'-euue 
To Peregrinate, per'-i-gri- 

néte 
Peregrination, per-i-gri-né'- 

cheune 
Peregrine, per'-i-grinc 
To Perempt, per-em'te' 
Peremptory, per'-em'-teur-i 
Perennial, per-en'-ni-al 
Perfect, per'-fekte 
Perfection, per-fek'-cheune 
Perfectly, per'-fekt-li 
Perfidious, per-fid'-ïeuce 
To Perforate, pér'-fô-réte 
Perforation , per- fô - ré'- 

cheune 
To Perform, per-forme' 
Performance , per - form'- 

an'ce 
Perfume, per'-fioume 
Perfunctory, per - feunk'- 

teur-i 
Perhaps, per-haps' 
Periapt, per'-i-apte 
Peribole, per'-i-bo-li 
Pericranium, per-i-kré'-ni- 

eume 
Periculous, pi-rik'-iou-leuce 
Peril, peP-il 
Period, pi'-ri-eud 
Periodical, pi-ri-od'-i-kal 
Peripatetick, per-i-pa-tet'-ik 
To Périphrase, per-i-fréze' 
Peripbrastical, per-i-fras'- 

ti-kal 
To Perish, per'-iche 
Perished, pei'-ick't 
Peristera, per-is'-ti-ra 
Peristyle, per-is-faile 
To Perjure, per'-djeure 
Periwig, per'-i-ouig«e 
Periwinkle, per'-i-ouin'-kl' 
Perk, perk 

Permanence, per'-ma-ne-n'ce 
To Permeate, per'-mi-éte 
Permission, per-mich'-eune 
Permit, per'-mite 
To Permit, per-mite' 
Permittance, per-mit'-tan'ce 
Permutation, per-niiou-té'- 

cheuue 
To Permute, pomioute' 
Pernicious, per-nich'-euce 
Peroration, per-6-ré-cheune 
To Perpend, per-pen'd' 
Perpendicular, per-pen'- 

dik'-iou-lar 
Perpension, pcr-pen'-cheune 
To Perpetrate, per'-pi-trete 
Perpetration , per-pi-tré'- 

cheune 
Perpetual, per-petch'-ïou-al 
T<> Perpetuate, per-petch'- 

ïou-éte 
Perpetuity, per-pi-tiou'-i-ti 



PHI 

To Perplex, per-pleks' 
Perplexity, per-pleks'-i-ti 
Perquisite, per-kouiz'-ite 
Perquisition, per-koui-zick'- 

eune 
Perry, per'-i 

To Persecute, per'-si-kioute 
Persecution , per-si-kiou'- 

cheune 
Perseverance , per-si-vi'- 

ran'ce 
To Persevere, per-si-vire' 
To Persist, per-siste' 
Person, per'-s'n 
Personage, per'-seun-idie 
Personality, per-so nal*-i-ti 
To Personate, per'-seun-éte 
Personation , per-seun-é'- 

cheune 
To Personify, per-son'-i-faï 
Perspective, per-spek'-tiv' 
Perspicacity , per-spi-kas'- 

i-ti 
Perspicuity, per-spi-kiou'- 

i-ti 
Perspicuous, per-spik'-iou- 

euce 
Perspiration , per-spi - ré'- 

cheune 
To Perspire, per-spaïre' 
To Perstringe, per-strin'dje' 
To Persuade, per-souéde' 
Persuasion, per-soué'-zjeune 
Pert, perte 
To Pertain, per-téne' 
Pertinacious , per-ti-né'- 

cheuce 
Pertinent, per'-ti-nen'te 
Pertingent, per-tin'-djeu'te 
Pertness, pert'-nece 
To Perturb, per-teurb' 
To Perturbate, per-teur'- 

béte 
Perturbation, per-teur-bé- 

cheune 
Peruke, per'-iouke 
Perusal, pi-riou'-zal 
To Peruse, pi-riouze' 
To Pervade, per-véde' 
Perverse, per- verse' 
Perversity, per-ver'-si-ti 
To Pervert, per-vert' 
Pervious, per'-vi-euce 
Pest, peste 
To Pester, pes'-teur 
Pestiferous, pes-tif'-er-euce 
Pestilence, pes'-ti-len'ce 
Pestillation , pes -til- lé'- 

cheune 
Pestle, pes'-tP 
Pet, pete 

Petal, pet'-al, pi'-tal 
Petar, Petard, pi-tar' 
Petit, pet'-ite 
Petition, pi-tich'-eune 
Petre, pi'-teur 
Petrescent, jji-tres'-cen'te 
Petrifaction , pet - ri - fak' 

cheune 
Petrified, pet'-ri-faï'd 
To Petrify, pet'-ri-faï 
Petticoat, pet'-i-kôte 
Pettifogger, pet' - i - fog?<- 

eur 
Pettiness, pet'-i-nece 
Pettish, pei'-iche 
Pettitoes, pet'-i-toz 
Petto, pet'-to 
Petty, pet'-i 

Petulance, pet'-tchou-lan'ce 
Pew, piou 
Pewter, piou'-teur 
Phaeton, fé'-it-one 
Phalanx, fal'-an'ks 
Phantastical, fan-tas'-ti-kal 
Phantom, fan'-teume 
Phare, fére 

Pharisaical, far-i-cé-i-kal 
Pharisee, far'-i-ci 
Pharmacopoeia , far-ma-kô- 

pi'-ia 
Pharmacy, far'-ma-ci 
Phasis, fe'-cice 
Phasm, fazme 
Pheasant, fez'-an'te 
Phénix, fi-niks 
Phenomenon, n-nonr'-i-none 
Phial, faï'-al 
Philanthropick, fil-an'-tshro- 

pik 
Philanthropy, fil-an'-tshro-pt 
Philippick, fii-ip'-pik 
Philology, h-lol'-ô-dji 
Philosopher, fi-los'-ô-feur 
Philosophical, fil-ô-zof-i-kal 



35 



PIT 

Philosophy, fi-los'-ô-fi 
Philter, iil'-teur 
Phiz,fiz 

Phlebotomy, fli-bot'-ô-mi 
Phlegm, fleme 
Phiegmatick. fleg'-ma-tik 
PhlogUton, fk> djis'-toue 
Phosphor, fos'-fèur 
Phosphorical, fos-for'-i-kal 
Phrase, fréze 
Phrased, fréz'd 
Phraseology , fré-zi-ol'-ô-dj i 
Phthis-ick,tiz~ik 
Physical, fiz'-i-kal 
Physician, fi-zich'-ane 
Physick. tiz'-ik 
Physiognomy, fiz-ï-og'-nô-mi 
Physiology, tiz-i-ol'-ô-dji 
Piaster paï-as'-teur 
Piazza, pi-az'-a 
Pica, pi'-ka 

Picaroon, pik-a-roune' 
Piccage, pik'-edje 
Pick, pik 

Pickaxe, pik'-akse 
Picker, pik'-eur 
Pickle, pik'-kP 
Picklock, pik'-lok 
Pickpocket, pik'-pok-ete 
Picktooth, pik'-toutsh 
Pictorial, pik-tô'-ri-al 
Picture, pik'-tclueure 
To Piddle, pid'-dP 
Pie, pal" 

Pie-bald, paï-bâld 
Piece, pice 
Piecemeal, pice'-mile 
Pied, paide 
Pier, pire 
To Pierce, pirce 
Pierced, pirst 
Piety, pa'i'-i-ti 
Pig, pig«« 
Pigeon, pidj'-in* 
Pigment, pig-men'te 
Pigmy, pig -mi 
Pignut, pig'-neut* 
Pike, paike 
Pilcher, piltch'-eur 
Pile, païle 
To Pilfer, pil'-feur 
Pilgrim, pil-grime 
Pilgrimage, pil'-grim-édje 
Pill, pil 

Pillage, piP-idje 
Pillar, pil'-eur 
Pillion, pil'-ïeune 
Pillory, pil'-eur-i 
Pillow, pil'-o 
Pilot, paï-leut* 
Pimp, pim'p 
Pimple, pim'-pP 
/n, pine 
/incase, pine'-kéce 
/■incer, pin'-ceur 
Pinch, pin'che 
Pinchbeck, pin'ch/'-bek 
Piucushion, pin'-kouch-eune 
Pine, païne 
Pineal, pin'-i-al 
Pinfold, pih'-fôld 
Piugle, pin'-gP 
Pmion, pin'-ïeun* 
Pink, pingk 
Pinnace, pin'-ace 
Pinnacle, pin'-a-kP 
Pinned, pin'd 
Pint, païn'te 
Pioneer, paï-ô-nire' 
Pious, paï-euce 
Pip, pip 
Pipe, païpe 
Pipkin, pi p'-kirte 
Pippin, pip'-ine 
Pipra, pai'-pra 
Piquant, pik'-ante 
Pique, pike 
Piqued, pik't 
Piquet, pi-kete' 
Piracy, pa'i'-ra-ci 
Pirate, paï-rate 
Piscatory, pis'-ka-teur i 
Pish, pich* 
Pismire, piz'-maïre 
Piss, pice 
Pissed, pis't 
Pistachio, pis-té-chô 
Pistol, pis'-teul 
Pistole, pis-tôle' 
Pistolet, pis'-tô-let* 
Pistou, pis-'-teune 
Pit, pit* 
Pitch, pitch* 
Pitched, pitch't 
Pi i cher, pitch'-ear 



PLU 

Pitcûfork, pitch'- fork 

Pitcoal, pit'-kôle 

Piteous, pilch'-i-euce 

Pitfall, pit'-fâl 

Pith, pitsh 

Pitiable, pit'-i-a-bP 

Pitiful, pit'-i-foul 

Pitiless, pit'-i-lece 

Pittance, pit'-an'ce 

Pittoresque, pit'-ô-resk 

Pituite, pit'-chiou-aïte 

Pituitous, pi-tiou'-i-teuc* 

Pity, pit'-i 

Pivot, piv'-eut* 

Placable, plé'-ka-bP 

Placard, plak-arde' 

To Placate, plé'-kéte 

Place, pièce 

Placed, plés't 

Placid, pla'-cid 

Plagiary, plé'-dji-a-ri 

Plague, plégw* 

Plagued, plég'd 

Plaice, piece 

Plaid, plad 

Plain, pléne 

Plaint, plén't* 

Plaintiff', pléne'-tif 

Plaited, plé'-ted 

Pian, plan* 

Planched, plan'ch't' 

Plane, pléne 

Planet, plan -et* 

To Planish, plan'-iche 

Plank, plan'k 

Planked, plan'k't 

Plant, plan'te 

Plantain, plan'-tine 

Plantation, pla* J -té'-cheune 

Piftsh, plache 

Plashed, plach't 

Plaster, plas'-teur 

Plastick, plas'-tik 

Plastron, plas'-treun* 

Plat, plate 

Plate, pléte 

Platea, plé'-ti-a 

Platform, plat'-torme 

Piatina, plé-ti'-na 

Platoon, plat-oune' 

Platonick, plé'-to-nik 

Plaudit, plâ'-dite 

Plausible, plà'-zi-bP 

Play, plé 

Plea, pli 

To Plead, plide 

Pleasance, pli'-zan'ce 

Pleasant, plez r -an'te 

To Please, plize 

Pleased, pliz'd 

Pleasure, plezj'-eure 

Plebeian, pli-bi'-ïan* 

Pledge, pledje 

Pledged, pledj'd 

Plenary, plen'-a-ri 

Pleni potent, plen-ip'-ô-ten't" 

Plenipotentiary , ple-nip-ô- 

ten'-cha-ri 
Plenitude, plen'-i-tioude 
Plenteous, plen'-tchi-euce 
Plentiful , plen'-ti-foul 
Plenty, plen'-ti 
Pleonasm, pli'-ô-nazme 
Plethora, pletsh'-ô-ra 
Pleurisy, pliou'-ri-ci 
Pliable, plai'-a-bP 
Pliant, plaï'-an't« 
Plight, plaïte 
Plinth, plin'tsh 
To Plod, plod 
Plot, plote 
Plough, plaou 
Ploughboy, plaou'-boi" 
Ploughman, plaou'-man'* 
Ploughshare, plaou'-chèr* 
Plover, pleuv'-eur 
Pluck, pleuk 
Plucked, pleuk't 
Plug, pleugwe 
Plum, pleume 
Plumage, pliou'-midje 
Plumb, pleum* 
Plume, plioume 
Plummet, pleum'-ite 
Plump, pleum'p 
Plumped, pleum'p't 
Plum-pudding, pleum'-poud'- 

iugnc 
Plunder, pleun'-deur 
Plunge, pleun'dje 
Plungeon, pleun'-djin* 
Plunket. pleun'-kete 
Plural, pliou-ral 
Plurality, pliou-ral'-i-ti 
Plus, pleuc* 



FOR 

Plush, pleuch* 

Pl'uTial, pliou'-vi-al 

Ply, plaï 

Pneumatick. niou-mal'-ik 

To Poach, pôtche 

Poached, potch't 

Pock, pok 

Pocket, pok'-it* 

Poculent, pok'-iou-len't 

Pod, pod 

Podder, pod'-eur 

Podge, podje 

Poem, pô'-eme 

Poesy, pô' i-ci 

Poet, pô'-ete 

Poetick, pô'-et-ik 

To Poetize, pô'-et-aïze 

Poignancy, pouoi'-nan'-ci 

Point, poïn't* 

Pointer, poin't'-eur 

Pointil, pom't'-il 

Poison, poï'-z'n 

Poitrel, poï'-trel 

Poize, poize 

Poke, poke 

Pol, pol 

Polacre, pol'-é-keur 

Polar, pô'-lar 

Pole, pôle 

Polemical, pô-lem'-i-kal 

Police, pô-licc' 

Policy, pol'-i-ci 

Polish, pol'-iche 

Polished, pol'-ich't 

Polite, po-laïte' 

Political, pô-iit'-i-kal 

Politician, pol-i-ticli'-ane 

Politicks, pol'-i-tiks 

Polity, pol'-i-ti 

Poll pôk 

Pollard, pol'-ard* 

Polled, pôi'd 

To Pollute, pol-lioute' 

Pollution, pol-liou'-cheune 

Poltron, pol-troune' 

Polygamy, pô-lig'-a-mi 

Polyglot, pol'-j-^lote 

Polygon, pol'-i-gone 

Polypus, pol'-i-peuce 

Polysyllable, poi'-i-sil-a-bP 

Pomade, pô-méde' 

Pomatum, pô-mé'-teume 

To Pome, pôme 

Pomegranate , peum'-gran'- 

ate 
Pommel, peum'-el 
Pomp, pom'pe 
Pompoon, pom'-poune 
Pompous, pôm'-peuce 
Pond, pon'd 
To Ponder, pon'-deur 
Ponderous, pon'-deur-euce 
Poniard, pou'-'iarde 
Pontage, pon'-tidje 
Pontiff', pou'-tif 
Pontificate, pon-tif '-i-kate 
Ponton, pon'-toune' 
Pontoon, pon'-toune 
Pony, pô'-ni 
Pool, poule 
Poop, poup* 
Poor, pour* 
Pop, pope 
Pope, pope 
Popery, pô-peur-i 
Popinjay, pop'-in'-djé 
Poplar, pop'-lar 
Popped, pop't 
Poppy, pop'-pi . 
Populace, pop'-iou-lace 
Popularity, pop-iou-lar'-i-ti 
To Populate, pop'-iou-léte 
Population, pop-iou-lé'- 

cheune 
Populous, pop'-iou-leuce 
Porcelain, por'-ci-léne 
Porch, pôrtche 
Porcupine, por'-kiou-pa'iue 
Pore, pore 
Poriness, po'-ri-nece 
Pork, pôrk 
Porosity, pô-ros'-i-ti 
Porus, pô'-reuce 
Porphiry, por'-feur-i 
Porpus, por'-peuc* 
Porridge, por'-idje 
Porringer, por'-in'-djeur 
Port, porte 
Portable, pôr'-ta-bP 
Portage, pôrt'-idje 
Porterage, pôrt'-eur-idje 
Portal, pôr' tal 
Poricullis, pôrt-keul'-ice 
To Portend, por-len'd' 
Portent, por-ten'te' 



PRE 

Porter, pôr'-teur 
Porthole, pôrt'-hôle 
Portico, por'-ti-kô 
Portion, pôr'-cheun* 
Portliness, pôrt'-li-nec 
Portmanteau, port' - u.«a - 

tô 
Portrait, pôr'-tréte 
Portress, por'-trec* 
Portsale, pôrt'-séle 
To Pose, pôze 
Position, pô-zich'-eune 
Positive, poz'-i-tiv' 
Positure, poz'-i-tieure 
Posse, pos'-si 
To Possess, poz'-ec* 
Possession, poz-ech'-eune 
Posset, poss'-ite 
Possibility, pcs-si-bil-i-ti 
Possible, poss'-ibP 
Post, poste 
Postage, pôst'-idje 
Posterior, pos-ti'-ri-eur 
Posterity, pos-ter'-i-ti 
Postern, pôs'-teru* 
Posthumous , post' - hiou - 

meuce 
Postick, post'-ik 
Postil,pos'-til 
Postilion, pôs-til'-ïeun* 
Postmaster, pôst'-ir.as-teur 
Post-office, pôst'-of-ice 
To Postpone, pôst-pône' 
Postscript, pôst'-skript* 
Postulate, pos'-tchiou-late 
Posture, pos'-tçhieure 
Posy, pô'-zi 
Pot, pote 
Potash, pot -ache 
Potation, pô-té'-cheune 
Potato, pô-té'-tô 
Potency, pô'-ten'-ci 
Potentate, pô'-tea'-téte 
Potential, pô-ten'-chal 
Potfull, pot'-foul 
Pother, peuth'-eur 
Pothook, pot'-houk 
Potion, pô-cheune 
Pottage, pot'-idje 
Potter, pot'-eur 
Poltle, pot'-tP 
Pouch, paoutche 
Poulterer, pol'-teur-eur 
Poultice, pôl'-tice 
Poultry, pôl'-tri 
Pounce, paoun'ce 
Pound, paoun'd 
To Pour, paour 
Pout, paoute 
Poverty, pov'-eur-ti 
Powder, paou'-deur 
Power, paou'-eur 
Powerful, paou'-eur-foul 
Pox, poks 

Practicable, prak'-li-ka-bP 
Practical, prak'-ti-kal 
Practice , prak'-tice 
Practised, prak'-tis't 
Practitioner, prak-tich'- 

eun-eur 
Pragmatical , prag-mat'-i- 

kal 
Praise, préze 
Praiseworthy, préze'-oueui- 

tzhi 
To Prance, pran'ce 
Prank, pran'gk 
Pranked, pran'gk t 
Prate, prête 
To Prattle, prat'-tP 
Prawn, pràne 
To Pray, pré 
Prayed, pré'd 
To Preach, pritche 
Preached, pritch't 
Preamble, pri'-am'-bP 
Prease, prece 
Prebend, preb'-en'de 
Precarious, pri-ke'-ri-enc * 
Precaution, pri-kà'-cheiuir- 
To Precede, pri-cide' 
Precedence, pri-ci'-den'ce 
Preceding, pri-ci'-din'g>/f 
Precentor, pri-cen'-teur 
Precept, pri'-cept* 
Preceptor, pri-cep'-teur 
Precession, pri-cech' euue 
Precinct, pri-cin'cte' 
Precious, prech'-euce 
Precipice, press'-i-pice 
Precipitance, pri-cip'-i- 

tan'ce 
Precipitate, pri-cip'-i-téte 
Precipitation, pri-cip'-i-té- 

cheune 



36 



PRE 

Preciput, preV-i-peute 
Precise, pri-sa'ice' 
Precision, pri-cizj'-eune 
To Preclude, pri-klioude' 
Precocious, pri-ko'-cheuce 
To Precogitate , pri-kodj'-i- 

téte 
Precognition, pri-kog-nich'- 

eune 
Precursor, pri-keur'-ceur 
Predecessor, pred - i - cess'- 

eur 
Predestinarian , pri-des'-ti- 

né'-riane 
Predestination , pri-des'-ti- 

né'-cheune 
To Predestine, pri-des'-tine 
Predial, pri'-di-al 
Predicate, pred'-i-ka-bP 
Predicament , pri - dik' - a - 

men'te 
Predicant, pred'-i-kan'te 
Predicate, pred'-i-kéte 
To Predict, pri-dikt' 
l'rediction, pri-dik'-cbeune 
Predominance , pri-dom'-i- 

nan'ce 
To Predominate, pri-dom'-i- 

néte 
Preface, pref'-ace 
Prefect, prif'-ekt* 
Prefecture, pref'-ek-t'ieure 
To Prefer, pri-fer' 
Preferably, pref'-er-a-bli 
Preference, pref'-er-en'ce 
Preferment, pri-fer'-men'te 
To Prefix, pri-fiks' 
Pregnancy, preg'-nan'-ci 
Pregnant, preg'-nan'te 
ToPrqudge, pri-djeudje' 
Prejudice, predj'-iou-dice 
Prelacy, prel'-a-ci 
Prelate, prel'-ate 
Preliminary , pri-lim'-i-na- 

ri 
Prelude, prel'-ioude 
Premature, pri-ma-tioure' 
To Premeditate, pri-med'-i- 

téte 
To Premise, pri-mai'ze' 
Premises, prem'-iss-iz 
Premium, pri'-mi-eume 
Prentice, pren'-tice 
To Preoccupy , pri-ok'-iou- 

pai 
Preparation , prep-er-é'- 

cheune 
Preparative, pri-par'-a-tiv' 
Prepare, pri-père' 
Prepense, pri-pen'ce' 
Preponderance, pri-pon'-der- 

an'ce 
To Preponderate, pri-pon'- 

der-éte 
To Prépose, pri-pôze' 
Preposition , pre-pô-sicn'- 

eune 
To Preposses. pri-poz-ece' 
Prepossed, pri-poz-es'P 
Preposterous , pri-pos'-ter- 

euce 
Prerogative, pri-rog'-a-tiv' 
Presage, pres'-édje 
P-resbyter, prez'-bi-ter 
Presbyterian , prez-bi-ti'-ri- 

ane 
Presbytery, prez'-bi-ter-i 
Prescience, pri'-chi-en'ce 
To Prescribe, pri-skraibe' 
Prescription , pri- skrip'- 

cheune 
Préséance, pri-ci'-an'ce 
Presence, prez'-en'ce 
Present, prez'-en'te 
To Present, pri-zcn'te 
Presentable, pri-zen't'-a-bl' 
Presentation , prez-eu'-té'- 

cheuae 
Presentiment , pri-zen'-ti- 

men'te 
Presently, prez'-en't-li 
Presentment , pri- zen't'- 

men'te 
Preservation , prez-er-vé'- 

cheune 
Preservative , pri - zer' -va- 

tiv' 
Preserve, pri-zerve' 
To Preside, pri-saïde' 
Presidency, prez'-i-den-ci 
President, prez'-i-den'U 
Press, prece 
Pressed, pres't 
Pressgang, pres'-gan'g 
Pirssion, prech'-eune 



PRO 

Pressman, pres'-mane 
Prestiges, pres'-ti-djiz 
Presto, pres'-tô 
To Presume, pri-zloume' 
Presumption, pri-zeum'- 

cheune 
To Presuppose , pri-seup'- 

pôz' 
Pretence, pri-ten'ce' 
To Pretend, priten'd' 
Pretension, pri-ten'-oheune 
Preterimperfect, pri'-ter-im'- 

per'-fekt 
Preterit, pri'-ter-ite 
Preternatural, pri-ter-nat'- 

tchiou-ral 
Preterperfect, pri - ter-per'- 

fekt 
Preterpluperfect, pri-ter- 

pliou'-per-fekt 
Pretext, pri-tekst«' 
Pretorian, pri-tô'-ri-ane 
Pretty, pret'-i 
To Prevail, pri-véle 
Prevalent, prev'-a-len'te 
To Prevaricate , pri- var'-i- 

kéte 
To Prevene, pri-vine' 
To Prevent, pri-ven'te' 
Prevention, pri-ven'-cheune 
Previous, pri'-vi-euce 
Prey, pré 
Preyed, pré'd 
Price, praïce 
Prick, prik , 

Pricked, prik't 
Pricket, prik'-ite 
Prickle, prik'-kl' 
Pride, pra'ide 
Priest, priste 
| Priestcraft, prist'-kratt 
Priestbood, prist'-houde 
Prig, prigwe 
Prim, prime 
Primacy, pra'i'-ma-ci 
Primary, pra'i'-ma-ri 
Primate, praï'-uiate 
Prime, praïme 
Primer, prai'-meur 
Primeval, prai-mi'-val 
Primitial, praï-mich'-al 
Primitive, prim'-i-t i\ ' 
Primogeniture , praï - mô- 

djen'-i-tieare 
Primordial, praï-mor'-di al 
Primrose, prim'-rôze 
Prince, prince 
Princedom, prin'ce'-deume 
Princelike, prin'ce'-laïke 
Princess, prin'-cece 
Principal, prin'-ci-pal 
Principality, prin'-ci-pal'-i- 

ti 
Principle, prin'-ci-pl' 
To Prink, prin'gke 
Print, prin'te 
Printing, prin'-;in'g/ie 
Prior, prai'-eur 
Prioress , praï'-eur-ece 
Priority, pra'i'-eur-i-ti 
Prism, prizm? 
Prismatick, priz-mat'-ik 
Prison, priz'-z'n 
Pristine, pris'-tine 
Pritbee, pritzh'-i 
Privacy, prai'-va-ci 
Private, praï'-vate 
Privateer, praï-va-tire' 
Privation, praï-vé-cheuue 
Privet, priv'-ite 
Privilege, priv'-i-lidje 
Privity, priv'-i-ti 
Privy, priv'-i 
Prize, praïze 
Pro, pro 

Probability, prob-a-bil'-i-ti 
Probable, prob'-a-bl' 
Probably, prob'-a-bli 
Probat, prô'-bate 
Probation, pro-bé'-cheune 
Probe, probe 
Probity, prob'-i-ti 
Problem, prob'-leme 
Problematical, prob-li-mal'- 

i-kal 
Proboscis , prô-bos'-cice 
ProGacity, pro-kas'-i-ti 
Procedure, pro ci'-dieure 
Proceed, prô-cide' 
Process, pros'-ece 
Procession, pro-ceeli'-eune 
To Proclaim, prô-kléme' 
Proclamation , prok-la-mé'- 

cheune 
Proclivity, prô-kiiv'-i-ti 



PRO 

Proconsul, pro-kon'-seul 
To Procrastinate, pro-kras'- 

ti-néte 
Procrastination, prô-kras-ti- 

né'-eheune 
To Procreate, prô'-kri-éte 
Proctor, prok'-teur 
Procumbent, prô-keum'- 

ben'te 
Procuration, prok-iou-ré- 

cheune 
To Procure, prô-kioure' 
Prodigal, prod'-i-gal 
Prodigious, prô-didj'-euc* 
Prodigy, pro' didj-i 
Produce, prod'-iouce 
Ta Produce, prô-diouce' 
Produced, prô-dious't' 
Product, prod'-eukte 
Production , pro - deuk' - 

cheune 
Profanation , prof- a - né' - 

chenue 
Prcfane, prô-féne' 
Projection , prô-fek'-cheune 
To Profess, prô-fess' 
Professed, prô-fes't' 
Profession, prô-fech'-eune 
Proffer, prof'-eur 
Profile, prô-file' 
Profit, prof'-ite 
Profitable, prof'-it-a-bl' 
Profligate, prof'-li-gwéte 
Profiuent, prof'-!iou-en't<? 
Profound, prô-faoun'd 
Profundity, prô-feun'-di-ti 
Profuse, prô-fiouce' 
Profusion, pro- fiou'-zjeune 
Prog, prog 
Progeny, prodj'-i-ni 
To Prognosticate, prog-nos'- 

ti-kéte 
Prognostication , prog-nos- 

ti-ké'-cheune 
Prognostick, prog-nos'-tik 
Progress, prog'-rece 
Progression, prô-grech'-eune 
To Prohibit, pro-hih'-ite 
Prohibition , pro- hib - ich' - 

eune 
Project, prôdj'-ekt 
To Project, pro-djekt' 
To Prolate, prô-léte' 
Prolilick. prô-lif'-ik 
Prolix, pro'-liks 
Prolocutor, prol-ô-kiou'-teur 
Prologue, prol'-og«e 
To Prolong, prô-lon'gi/e 
Prol.^garion , prol-ou'-gwé'- 

chenne 
Prominent, prom'-i-nen'te 
Promiscuous, prô-mis'-kiou- 

euce 
Promise, prom'-ize 
Promissory, prom'-is-seur-i 
Promontory, prom'-eun'- 

teur-i 
To Promote, prô-môte' 
Promotion, prô-mô'-cheune 
Prompt, prom'te 
Promptitude, prom'-ti-tïoude 
Promptness, prom't'-nece 
Promulgation , prom- eul - 

gwé'-cheune 
To Promulgate , prô-meul'- 

g?<éte 
To Promulge, prô-meuldje' 
Prone, prône 
Prong, pron'g 

Pronominal, prô-nom'-i-nal 
Pronoun, prô'-naoune 
To Pronounce, prô-naoun'ce' 
Pronounced, pro-naoun's't' 
Pronunciation, prô-neun'-ci- 

é'-cheune 
Proof, prouf 
Prop, prop 

To Propagate, pro'-a-g?<éte 
Propagation , prop-a-g«é'- 

cheune 
To Propel, prô-pel' 
To Propend, prô-pen'd' 
. Propense, prô-pen'se' 
! Proper, prop'-eur 
Property, prop'-eur-ti 
Prophecy, prof'-i-ci 
To Prophesy, prof '-i-sai 
Prophet, prof'-ite 
Prophetical, prô-fet'-i-kal 
Propinquity-, pro-pin'g'-koui- 

ti 
To Propitiate , pro pich'-i- 
! été 

! Propitiation, pro-pich'-i- 
1 é'-cheune 



PUD 

Propitious, prô-pich'-euce 
Proponent, prô-pô' uen'le 
Proportion, prô-pô' '-cheun* 
To Propose, prô-ooze' 
Proposition, prop- o-zich'- 

euue 
To Propound, prô-paouu'd' 
Propped, prop't 
Proprietor, prô-praï'-i-teur 
Propriety, prô-praï'-i-ti 
Propulsion, prô-peul'-cheuiie 
Prorogation , pror - ô - guè'- 

cheuné 
To Prorogue, prô-rôgwe' 
Prosaick, prô-ze'-ik 
Proscenium, prô-ci'-ni-eutne 
To Proscribe, prô-skra'jbe' 
Proscript, prô-skripte 
Proscription , pro - skrip' - 

cheune 
Prose, prôze 

To Prosecute, pros'-i-kiou(e 
Prosecution , pros-i-kiou'- 

cheune 
Proselyte, pros'-i-Iaïte 
Prosodica), pros-.-,od'-i-ka! 
Prosody, prôs'-ô-di 
Prospect, pros'-pekt 
To Prospect, prô-spekt' 
Prospective, prô-spek'-tiv 
To Prosper, pros'-peur 
Prosperity, pros-per'-:-ti 
Prosperous, pros'-peur-euce 
Prosternation, pros-ter-né- 

I cheun? 

; Prostitute, pros'-ti-tioute 

I Prostrate, pros'-tréte 
Prostration, pros-tré'-cheune 
To Protect, prô-tekt' 

| Protection, prô-tek'-cheune 
To Protend, prô-ten'd' 
Protest, prô-teste' 
Protestant, prot'-es-tan'te 
Protestation , prot - es - té'- 

cheune 
Protocol, prô'-to-kol 
Prototype, prô-to-taïpe 
To Protract, pro-trakte' 
To Protrude, pro-trioudc' 
Protrusiou, prô-trou'-zjeun>' 
Protuberance, prô-tiou'-bei- 

an'ce 
To Protuberate , prô-tiou'- 

ber-éte 
Proud, praoud 
To Prove, prouve 
Proverb, prov'-erbe 
Proverbial, prô-ver'-bi-al 
To Provide, prô-vaïde' 
Providence, prov'-i-den'ce 
Providential, prov-i-deu' 

chaî 
Province, prov'-in'ce 
Provincial, prô-vin'-chal 
Provine, prô-vaïne' 
Provision, prô-vizj'-eune 
Proviso, prô-vaï'-zô 
Provocation , prov - ô - ké 

cheune 
To Provoke, prô-vôke' 
Provoked, prô-vôk't' 
Provost, prov'-euste 
Prow, praou 
To Prowl, praoul 
Proximate, proks'-i-mate 
Proximity, proks-im'-i-ti 
Proxy, proks'-i 
Prude, proude 
Prudent, prou'-den'te 
To Prune, proune 
Prurience, prou'-ri-en'ce 
To Pry, praï 
Pryed, prai'd 
Psalm, same 
Psalmbook, sam'-bouk 
Psalmist, sal'-miste 
Psalter, sâl'-teur 
Pseudo, siou'-dô 
Pshaw, châ 
Psyche, saï'-ki 
Ptisan, tiz-aue' 
Puberty, piou'-ber-ti 
Pubescent, piou-bes' cen't/- 
Publican, peub'-li-kane 
Publication, peub-li-ké 

cheune 
Publick, peub'-lik 
To Publish, peub'-iiche 
Published, peub'-lich't 
Puck, peuk 
To Pucker, peuk'-eur 
Pudder, peud'-eur 
Pudding, poud'-in'g«<r 
Puddle, peud'-dl' 
Pudicity, piou-diss'-i-t? 



21 



PYR 

Pudor, piou'-deur 
Puerile, piou'-er-il 
Puff, peuf 
Puffed, peuf t 
Pug, peugue 
Pugh ! pouh 
Pug il, piou'-djil 
Pugnacious , peug- né' - 

cheuce 
Puisne, piou'-ni 
Puissance, piou-iss'-an'ce 
Puke, piouke ! 

Pulchritude , peul' - kri - 

tioude 
To Pule, pioule 
Pull, poul 
Pullet, poul'-ete 
Pulley, poul'-li 
To Pullulate, peul'-liou-léte 
Pulmonary, peul'-mo-na-ri 
Pulp.peulpe 
Pulpit, poul'-pite 
Pulpous, peulp'-euce 
Pulsation, peul-sé'-cheune 
Pulse, peulse 

To Pulverize, peul'-ver-aïze 
Pulvil, peul'-vil 
Pumice, piou'-mice 
Pump, peum'p 
Pumped, peum'p't 
Pumpion, peum'p'-'ieune 
Pumpkin, peum'p'-kine 
Pun, peune 
Punch, peun'che 
Punched, peun'ch't 

Puncheon, peun'ch r -eune 
Punctilio, peun'k-til'-iô 
Punctuation , peun'gk - 
tchiou-é'-cheune 

Puncture, peun'gk'-tch'ieure 
Pungency, peun'-djen'-ci 

To Punish, peun -iche 
Punished, peun'-ich't 
Punishment , peun' - ich' - 

men'te 
Punk, peun'gk 
Punster, peun'-steur 
Punt, peun'te 
Puny, piou'-ni 

To Pup, peup 

Pupillage, piou'-pil-édje 

Puppet, peup'-ite 

Puppetshow, peup r -ite-cho 

Puppy, peup'-i 

Purblind, peur'-blain'd 

Purchase, peur'-tchéce 

Purchased, peur'-tchés't 

Pure, pioure 

Purgation, peur-g?<e'-cheune 

Purgatory, peur'-ga-teur-i 

To Purge, yeurdje 

Purification, piou-ri-fi-ké'- 
cheune 

To Purify, piou'-ri-fa'i 

Puritan, piou'-ri-tane 

Purity, piou'-ri-ti 

Purl,peurl 

To Purloin, peur-lo'ine' 

Purple, peur'-pl' 

Purport, peur'-pôrte 

Purpose, peur'-peuce 

Purposed,peur'-peus't 

Purr, peur 

Purse, peurse 

Pursuance, peur-siou'-an'ce 

To Pursue, peur-siou' 

Pursuit, peur-sioute' 

Pursuivant , peur' - soui - 
van'te 

To Purvey, peur-vé' 

Purview, peur'-viou 

Purulent, piou'-riou-len'te 

Pus, peuce 

Push, pouche 

Pushed, pouch't 

Pusillanimity , piou - cil - 
lan-iin'-i-ti 

Puss, pousse 

Pustule, peus'-tchïoule 
To Put, pout.? 

Putative, piou'-ta-tiv' 

Putid, piou'-tid 

Putrefaction, piou-tri-fak'- 

cheune 
To Putrefy, piou'-tri-faï 
Putrescence , piou - tres'- 

cen'ce 
Putrid, p : ou'-trid 

Putty, peut'-i 
Puzzle, peuz-z2' 
Pigmy, pig' -mi 
Pyramid, pir'-a-mid 
Pyramidal, pi-ram'-i dal 
Pyre, paire 
Pyrites, pi-raî'-tez 



QUO 

Pyrotechny, pir'-ô-tek-nl 
Pyrrhonism, pir'-rô-nizme 



Q 

Q, kiou 
Quack, kouak 
Quadragesima,, kouad - ra - 

djes'-i-ma 
Quadrangle, kouad'-ran'-gl' 
Quadrant, kouâ'-dran'te 
Quadrat, kouà'-drate 
Quadrate, kouâ-drete 
Quadrature, kouad'-ra-tioure 
Quadrill, ka-dril' 
Quadruped, kouad'-riou-ped 
Quadruple, kouad'-riou-pl' 
To Quadruplicate , koua- 

driou'-pli-kéte 
Quaere, koui'-ri 
Quaff, kouaf 
Quagmire, kouag'-maire 
Quaint, kouén'te 
Quake, kouéke 
Quakerism, koué'-keur. 

izme 
Qualification, koual-i-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Qualify, koual'-i-fa'i 
Quality, koual'-i-ti 
Qualm, kouâme 
Quandary, kouan'-dé'-ri 
Quantity, kouan'-ti-ti 
Quantum, kouan'-teume 
Quarantine , kouar' - an' - 

tine' 
Quarrel, kouar'-el 
Quarry, kouai'-i 
Quart, kouarte 
Quarter, kouar'-teur 
Quarto, kouar'-tô 
Quartz, kouartz 
Quash, kouache 
Quatorze, ké'-torze 
Quatrain, kouâ'-trine 
Quaver, koué'-veur 
Quay, ki 
Quean, kouine 
Queasy, koui-z. 
Queen, kouine 
Queer, kouire 

To Quell, kouel 

To Quench, kouen'che 
Quenched, kouen'ch't 

Querist, koui'-riste 
Querulous, kouer'-iou-leuce 
Query, koui'-ri 
Quest, koueste 

Question, koues'-tcheune 
Questor, koues'-teur 

Quibble, kouib'-bl* 

Quick, kouik 

Quicksand, kouik'-san'd 

Quickset, kouik'-sete 

Quicksilver, kouik'-sil-veur 

Quidam, kouaï'-dame 

Quiddity, kouid'-i-ti 

Quiescence, koua'i'-es-cen'ce 

Quiet, koua'i'-ete 

Quietude, kouaï'-i-tioude 

Quill, kouil 

Quilt, kouilte 

Quince, kouin'ce 

To Quinch. kouin'che 

Quinquennial, kouin'-kouen'- 
ni-al 

Quinsy, kouin'-zi 

Quint, kin'te 

Quintain, kouin'-tine 

Quintal, kouin'-tal 

Quintessence , kouin' - tes- 
sen'ce 

Quintuple, kouin'-tiou-pP 

Quinzaii, kouin'-zine 

Quip, kouip 

Quire, kouaire 

Quirk, kouerk 

To Quit,kouite 

Quite, kouaïte 

Quits, kouits 

Quittance, kouit'-an'ce 

Quiver, kouiv'-eur 

Quodlibet, kouod'-li-bete 

Quoin, kouo'ine 

Quoit, kouoite 

Quondam, kouon'-dame 

Quorum, kouô'-reume 

Quota, kouô'-ta 

Quotation, kouô-té r -cheune 
To Quote, kouôte 

Quoth, kouôtsh 

Quotidian, kouo-tid'-i-ane 

Quotient, kouô'-cben'te 



RAV 



R, ar 

Rabbet, rab'-ite 
Rabbin , rab'-ine 
Rabbinicai, rab-iu'-i-kal 
Rabbit, rab'-ite 
Rabble, rab'-bl' 
Rabid, rab'-ide 
Race, réce 

Racehorse, réce'-horse 
Rack, rack 
Racked, rak't 

Racket, rak'-ite 
Rackoon. rak-oune' 
Racy, ré'-ci 
Radial, ré'-di-al 
Radiant, ré'-di-an'te 
To Radiate, re'-di-éte 
Radiation, ré-di-é'-cheune 
Radical, rad'-i-kal 
Radicate, rad'-i-kéte 
Radish, rad'-iche 
Raffle, raf *-fl' 
Raft, rafte 
Rag, rag 

Ragamuffin, rag-a-meuf '-ine 
Rage, rédje 
Ragged, rag'd 
Ragingly, ré'-djin'gn<?-li 
Ragout, ra-gou' 
Ragstone, rag'-stône 
Rail, vêle 
Raillery, ral'-er-i 
Raiment, ré'-men'te 
Rain, rêne 
Rainbow, réne'-bô 

To Raise, réze 
Raisin, ri'-z'n 
Rake, réke 
Raked, rék't 

To Rally, ral'-i 
Ram, rame 
Ramble, ram'-bl' 
Ramification, ram-i-fi-tcé'- 
cheunf 

To Ramify, ram'-i-fa'i 
Ramp, ram'pe 

Rampant, ram'p-an'te 

Rampart, ram'-parte 

Ran, rane 

Rancid, ran'-cid 

Rancorous, ran'g'-keur-euc/r 

Rancour, ran'g'-keur 

Rand, ran'de 

Random, ran'-deume 

Range, rén'dje 

Rank, ran.'gk 

To Rankle, ran'gk'-kl" 

Ransack, ran'-sak 

Ransacked, ran'-sak't 

Ransome, ran'-seume 

Rant, ran'te 

Rap, rap 

Rapacious, ra-pé'-cheuce 

Rape, répe 

Rapid, rap'-id 

Rapidity, ra-pid'-i-ti 

Rapier, ré'-pi-ere 

Rapine, rap'-ine 

Rapport, ra-porte' 

Rapt, rapte 

Rapture, rap'-tchïeure 

Rare, rére 

Rareshow, ré'-ri-chô 

Rarefaction , rar - i - fak'- 
cheune 

To Rarefy, rar'-i-faï 

Rarely, rére'-li 

Rarity, ré'-ri-ti 

Raspperry, ras'-ber-i 

Rascal, ras'-kal 

Rasealliou, ras-kaî'-ïeune 

Rascality, ras-kal'-i-ti 
To Rase, réze 

Rash, rache 

Rasp, rasp 

Rasped, rasp't 

Rat, rate 

Rate, réte 

Rath, ratsh 
Rather, ralzb'-eur 
Ratification, rat-i-fi-ke- 

cheune 
To Ratify, rat'-i-faï 
Ration, ré'-cheune 
Rational, rach'-eun-al 
Ratsbane, rats'-béne 
Ratteen, rat-ine' 
Rattle, rat'-tP 
Ravage, rav'-idje 
To Rave, rêve 



RliC 

Ravel, rav'-v'l 
Ravelin, rav'-line 
Raven, ré'-v'n 
Ravenous, rav'-v'n-* i* 
Ravine, rav'-ine 
To Ravish, rav'-iohe 
Ravished, rav'-ich't 
Ravishment , rav' - ich* « 

men'te 
RawboHed, râ'-bôn'd 
Ray, ré 
Raze, réze 
Razor, ré'-zeur 
Reach, ritche 
Reached, ntch't 
To React, ri-akt' 
Reaction, ri-ak'-cheune 
To Read, ride 
Readeption , ri-ad-ep'- 

cheune 
Reader, rid'-eur 
Readily, red'-i-li 
Readiness, red'-i-nece 
Reading, rid'-in'g,ie 
To Readjourn, ri-ad-djeurne 
Readmission , ri-ad-inicb'- 

eune 
Ready, red'-i 
Real, n'-al 

To Realize, ri'-al-a'ize 
Really, rrVal-i 
Realm, reim 
To Reanimate, ri-an'-i- 

méte 
To Reap, ripe 
Reaped, rip't 
Rear, rire 
Reason, ri'-z'n 
Reasonable, ri'-z'n-a-bl' 
Rebel, reb'-el 
To Rebel, ri-bel' 
Rebellion, ri-bel'-'ieune 
Rebound, ri-baoun'd' 
Rebuff, ri-beuf 
To Rebuild, ri-bild* 
Rebuke, ri-biouke' 
Rebus, ri'-beuce 
Recall, ri-kâl' 
To Recant, ri-kan'tf' 
To Recapitulate , ri-ka-pit- 

tchiou léte 
To Recede, ri-ci-de- 
Receipt, ri-cite' 
To Receive, ri-cive' 
Recent, ri'-cen'te 
Receptacle, ri-cep'-ta-kl' 
Reception, ri-cep'-cheune 
Recess, ri-cece' 
Recipe, res'-i-pi 
Recipient . ri-cip'-i-en'le 
Reciprocal, ri-cip'-ro-kal 
To Reciprocate, ri-cip'-ro- 

kéte 
Recital, ri-sa'i'-tal 
Recite, ri-saïte 
Reckless, rek'-lece 
To Reckon, rek'-k'n 
To Reclaim, ri-kleme' 
To Recline, ri-klaïne' 
Recluse, ri-kliouce' 
Recognisance , ri-kog'-ni- 

zan'ce 
To Recognise, rek'-og-naize 
Recoil, ri-ko'il' 
To Recollect, rek-ol-ekt 
To Recommence, ri-keum- 

eu'ce' 
To Recommend, rek-om-en'a 
Recompense , rek' - om' - 

penc'e 
Recompensed, rek' - om' - 

pen's't 
To Recompose, rik-om'- 



To Reconnoitre, rek-eun- 

o'itre' 
Record, ri-korde f 
To Recover, ri keuv'-eur 
To Recount, ri-kaoun'tie' 
Recourse, ri korse' 
Recreant, rek'-ri-an'te 
To Recreate, rek'-ri-éte 
Recreation, rek-ri-e'-chenae 
Recruit, ri-kroute' 
Rectangle, rek'-tan'g-gP w 
Rectification , rek-ti-ti-kê - 

cheune 
To Rectify, rek'-ti-fa'i 
Rectilinear, r^k-ti-lin'-i-euf 
Rectitude, rek'-ti-tioude 
Rector, rek'-teur 
Recumbent, ri-keura'-ben'ti' 

| To Recur, ri-keur' 

i Récure, ri-kioure' 



38 



il EL 

Recurrence, ri-kenr'-en'ce 

Recusant, ri-kiou'^-san'te 

To Recuse, ri-kiouze' 
Red, red 

Reddition, red-dich'-eune 

To Redeem, ri-dime' 
Redemption, ri-dem'-cheune 
Redolence, red'-o-len'ce 
Redolent, red'-o-len'te 

To Redouble, ri-deub'-bl' 
Redoubt, ri-daoute' 

To Redound, ri-daoun'd' 
Redress, ri-drece' 
Redressed, ri-dres't' 
Redtail, red'-téle 
To Reduce, ri-diouce' 
Reduced, ri-dious't' 
Reduction, ri-deuk'-cheune 
Redundant, ri-deun'-dan'te 
Reed, ride 
Reef, rif 
Reek, rik 
Reel, rile 

Refection, ri-fek'-cbeune 
To Kefel, ri'-fel 
To Refer, ri-fer' 
Referee, ref-er-i' 
Reference, ref'-er-en'ce 
To Refine, ri-faïae 
Refinement, ri-faine'-men'te 
To Refit, ri-fite' 
Reflect, ri-flekt.' 
Reflection, ri-flek'-cheune 
Redux, ri-fleuks 
Reform, ri-form' 
Refraction, ri-frak'-cheune 
Refractory, ri-frak'-teur-i 
To Refrain, ri-1'réne' 
To Refresh, ri-frech' 
Refreshed, ri-frech't' 
Refreshment, ri-frech'-men'fe 
Reft, refte 
Refuge, ref-ioudje 
Refugee, ref-iou-dji' 
Refulgent, ri-feul'-djen't,? 
To Refund, ri feun'd 
Refusal, ri-riou'-zal 
Refuse, ri'-fiouze 
To Refuse, ri-fiouze' 
To Refute, ri-fioute' 
To Regain, ri-guéne' 
Regal, ri'-gal 
Regale, ri-gftéle' 
Regalia, ri g«é'-li-a 
Regality, ri-sral'-i-ti 
Regard, ri-garde' 
Regency, ri'-djen'-ci 
To Regenerate, ri-djen'-er- 

éte 
Regent, ri'-djen'le 
Regicide, redj'-i-saïde 
Regimen, redj'-l-inene 
Regiment, redj'-i-men'te 
Region, ri'-djeune 
Register, redj'-is-teur 
Règlement, regl'-e-men'te 
Reglet. regl'-efe 
Regnant, reg'-nan'te 
Regret, ri-grete' 
Regular, regi/'-iou-lar 
Regularity, reg«-iou-lar'-i-ti 
To Regulate, regw'-iou-léte 
Rehearsal, ri-her'-sal 
Rehearsed, ri-hers't' 
'To Reject, ri-djekt' 
Reign, rêne 

To Reimbark, ri-im'-b.ark' 
To Reimburse, ri-im'-beurs^ 
Rein, rêne 
Reinforcement, ri-in'-foree'- 

men'te 
Rejoiced, ri-djoïs't' 
To Rejoin, ri-dioïn' 
To Reiterate, ri-it'-er-éte 
Relapse, ri-lapse' 
To Relate, ri-léte r 
Relation, ri-lé'-cbeune 
To Relax, ri-laks' 
Relaxation, rel-aks-e-cheuue 
Relay, ri-lé' 
Release, ri-lice' 
Released, ri-lis't' 
To Relent, ri-len'te 
Reliance, ri-laï'-au'ce 
Relick, rel'-ik 
Relict, rel'-ikte 
Relief, ri-lif 
To Relieve, ri-liv' 
Relievo, ri-liv'-o 
Religion, ri-lidj-eune 
Religious, ri-lidj'-euce 
To Relinquish', ri-lin'g'- 

kouiche 
Reliquary, rel'-ik-a-ri 
Relish, rel'-ic'ie 



REQ 

I Relished, rel'-ich't 
| To Rely, ri-la'i' 

Remain, ri -mène' 
' Remains, ri-men'z 

Remark, ri-mark' 

Remedy, rem'-i-di 

To Remember, ri-mem'-beu 

Remembrance , ri-mein'- 
bran"ce 

To Remind, ri-mai'n'd' 

Reminiscence , rem-i-nis'- 
cen'ce 

Remiss, ri-mice' 

To Remit, ri-mite' 

Remittance, ri-mit'-tan'ce 

Remnant , rem'-nan'te 

Remonstrance , ri - mon' 
strance 

To Remonstrate , ri-mon'- 
stréte 

Remorse, ri-morse' 

Remote, ri-mote' 

R-emove, ri-mouv' 

To Remount, ri-maoun'te' 

To Remunerate , ri - miou'- 
ner-éte 

Renard, ren'-arde 

Rencounter , ren' - kaoun'- 
teur 

To Rend, ren'de 

To Render, ren'-deur 

Rendezvous, reu'-di-vouz' 

Renegade, ren'-i-g«éde 

To Renew, ri-niou' 

Renewal, ri-niou'-al 

To Renovate, ren'-ô-véte 

To Renounce, ri-naoun'ce' 

Renown, ri^naoun' 

Rent, ren'te 

Rent-roll, ren't'-rôle 

Renversed, ren'-vers't 

Renunciation, ri-neun'-ci-e'- 

cheune 
Repaid, ri-péde' 
Repair, ri-pere' 

Reparable, rep'-ar-a-bl' 
Reparation, rep-a-ré'-cheune 
Repartee, rep-ar-ti' 
Repartition , ri-par-tich'- 
eune 

To Repay, ri-pe' 
Repeal, ri-pile' 
Repeat, ri-pite' 

To Repel, ri-pel' 

To Repent, ri-pen'te' 
Repentance, ri-pen't'-an'ce 
Repertory, rep'-er-teur-i 
Repetition, rep-i-tich'-euns 
To Repine, ri-païne' 

To Replace, ri-pléce' 
To Replenish, ri-plen'-iche 
Repletion, ri-pli'-cheune 
Replevin, ri-plev'-ine 
Replied, ri-plaï'd 
Reply, ri-plaï' 
Report, ri-pôrte 
Repose, ri-poze' 
Reposed, ri-pôz'd' 
Repository, ri-pos'-i-teur-j 
To Reprehend, rep-ri-hend' 
Reprehensible, rep-ri-hen'- 

si-bl' 
To Represent, rep-ri-zen'te' 
Representative, rep-ri-zen't'- 

a-tiv' 
To Repress, ri-prece' 
Repressed, ri-pres't' 
Reprieve, ri-prive' 
Reprimand, rep-ri-man'de' 
Reprint, ri-priu't' 
Reprisal, ri-pra'i.'-zal 
Reprise, ri-pra'ize' 
Reproach, ri-prôtche' 
Reprobate, rip'-rô-béte 
Reprobation , rep- rô-bé'- 

cheune 
Reproof, ri-prouf ' 
To Reprove, ri-prouve' 
Reptile, rep'-til 
Republican, ri-peub'-li-kane 
Republick, ri-peub'-lik 
To Repudiate , ri-piou'-di- 

éte 
To Repugn, ri-piouue' 
Repugnance, ri-peug'-nauce 
Repulse, ri-peulse 
Repulsed, ri-peuls't' 
Reputable, rep'-iou-ta-bl' 
Reputation, rep-iou-té'- I 

cheune 
To Repute, ri-pioute' 
, Request, ri-koueste' 
! To Requicken, ri-kouik'-k'n I 
I Requiem, ri'-koui-em 
1 To Require, ri-kouaïr' l 



REV 

To Requite, ri-kouaïte' 
To Rescind, ri-cin'd' 
Rescision, ri-cizj'-euue 
Rescript, res'-cr'ipte 
Rescue, res'-kiou 
Research, ri-sertche' 
Resemblance , ri - zem' - 

blan'ce 
To Resemble, ri-zem'-bl' 
To Resent, ri-zen'te 
Resentment, ri-zen't'-men'te 
Reservation , rez - er - vé'- 

cheune 
Reserve, ri-zerve' 
Reservoir, rez-er vouar' 
To Resettle, ri-set'-tr 
To Reside, ri-zaïde' 
Residence, rez'-i-den'ce 
Residue, rez'-i-diou 
Resignation , rez - ig - né- 

cheune 
Resin, rez'-ine 
To Resist, ri-ziste' 
Resistance, ri-zist'-an'ce 
Resoluble, rez'-ô-Iiou-bl' 
Resolve, ri-zolve' 
Resolute, rez'-ô-lioute 
Resolution , rez - 6 -liou'- 

cheune 
Resonant, rez'-ô-nan'te 
Resort, ri-zorte' 
To Resound, ri-zoun'de' 
Resource, ri-sorce' 
Respect, ri-spekf 
Respiration, res -pi-ré'- 

cheune 
Respite, res'-pite 
Resplendent, ri-splen'-deu'te 
To Respond, ri-spon'd' 
Response, ri-spon'se' 
Responsibility , ri-spon'-si- 

bil'-i-ti 
Rest, reste 
Restauration , res - tô-ré'- 

cheune 
Restful, rest'-foul 
Restiff, res'-tif 
Restitution , res - ti- tiou'- 

cheune 
Restless, rest'-lece 
Restoration , res - tô - ré'- 

cheune 
To Restore, ri-stôre' 
To Restrain, ri-stréne' 
Restraint, ri-strén'te 
To Restrict, ri-strikt' 
Restriction, ri-strik'-cheune 
To Restringe, ri-strin'dje' 
Restringent, ri-strin'-djen'te 
Result, ri-zeulte' 
To Resume, ri-zioume' 
Resummons, ri-seum'-eun'z 
Resurrection, rez-eur-rek'- 

cheune 
To Resuscitate, ri-seus'-ci- 

téte 
Retail, ri-téle' 
To Retain, ri-téne' 
To Retake, ri-téke' 
To Retaliate, ri-tal'-i-éte 
Retaliation, ri-tal-i-é'- 

cheune 
To Retard, ri-tarde' 
Retch, retche 
Retention, ri-ten'-cheune 
Reticence, ret'-i-cen'ce 
Reticle, ret'-i-kl' 
Reticular, ri-tik'-iou-lar 
Retinue, ret'-i-niou 
To Retire, ri-taïre' 
Retirement, ri-ta'ir'-men'te 
Retort, ri-torte' 
To Retouch, ri-teutche' 
To Retrace, ri-tréce' 
To Retract, ri-trakt' 
Retractation , ret-rak-té'- 

cheune 
Retreat, ri-trite' 
To Retrench, ri-tren'che' 
To Retribute, ri-trib'-ioute 
Retribution , ret-ri-biou'- 

cheune 
To Retrieve, ri-trive' 
Retroactive, ret-ro-ak'-tiv' 
Retrograde, ret'-rô-gréde 
Retrospect, ret'-rô-spekte 
Return, ri-teurn' 
To Reveal, ri-vile' 
Revel, rev'-el 

Revelation, rev-i-le'-cheune 
Revenge, ri-ven'dje' 
Revenue, rev'-i-niou 
To Reverberate, ri-ver'- 

ber-éte 
To Revere, ri-vire' 



ROA 

- Reverence, rev'-er-en ce 
Reverse, ri-verse' 
Reversed; ri-vers't' 
Reversion, ri-ver'-cheune 
Revert, ri-verte r 
It every, rev'-er-i 
To Revicîual, ri-vit'-tl' 
Review, ri-viou' 
Revile, ri-vai'le' 
Revise, ri-va'ize' 
Revision, ri-vizj'-eune 
To Revisit, ri-vïz'-ite 
To Revive, ri-vaïve' 
To Revivify, ri-viv'-i-faï 
Reunion, ri-iou'-ni-euur- 
To Reunite, ri-iou-naï(e' 
Revocable, rev'-ô ka-bl' 
To Revocate, rev'-ô-kéte 
To Revoke, ri-vôke' 
Revolt, ri-vôlte' 
To Revolve, ri-volve' 
Revolution, rev-o-liou'- 

cbeune 
To Révulse, ri-veulse' 
Reward, ri-ouârde 
Rhapsody, rap'-sô-di 
Rhetor, ri'-teur 
Rhetorically, ri-tor'-i-kal-i 
Rhetorician, ret-o-rich'-ane 
Rhetorick, ret'-ô-rik 
Rheum, roume 
Rheumatick, rou-mat'-ik 
Rheumatism, rou'-ma-tizme 
Rhomb, reum'b 
Rhomboïdes, reum'-boïd-i/ 
Rhubarb, rou'-beurbe 
Rhyme, raïme 
Rhythm, ritshme 
Rib, ribe 
Ribald, rib'-eulde 
Riband, rib'-ine 
Rice, raïce 
Rich, ritche 
Rick, rik 
Rickets, rik'-its 
Ricture, rik'-tïeure 
To Rid, rid 
Riddle, rid'-dl' 
Ride, raïde 
Ridge, ridje 
Kidged, rij'd 
Ridicule, rid'-i-kioule 
Ridiculous , ri - dik' - iou - 

leuce 
Rife, raïfe 
Riff-raff, rif'-raf 
To Rifle, raïfle 
Rifled, raïfl'd 
Rift, rifte 
Rig. rig 

To Riggle, rig'-gl" 
Right, raïte 
Righteous , rait' - ïeuce or 

raï'-tcheuce 
Rightful, raït'-foul 
Rigid, ridj'-ide 
Rigidity, ri-djid'-i-ti 
Rigol,raï'-gol 
Rigour, rigu'-eur 
Rill, ril 
Rim, rime 
Rime, raime 
To Rimple, rim'-pl* 
Rind, raïn'de 
Ring.'rin'gwe 
Ringed, rin'gw'd 
Ringle, rin'g?t'-gl' 
Ringleader, rin'g'ie'- li- 

deur 
Ringlet, rin'g/ze'-lete 
To Rinse, rin'ce 
Rinsed, rin's't 
Riot, ra'i'-eute 
To Rip, ripe 
Ripe, ra'ipe 
Riped, raïp't 
Ripped, rip't 
To Rise, raïzc 
Risen, riz'-z'n 
Risibility, riz-i ; >il'-i-ti 
Risk, risk 
Rite, raïte 
Ritual, rit'-tcluou-al 
Rivage, riv'-édje 
Rival, raï'-val 
Rivality, raï-val'-i-ti 
To Rive, ra'ive 
River, riv'-eur 
Rivet, riv'-ete 
Rivulet, riv'-iou-lcte 
Roach, rôtch 
Road; rôde 
To Roam, rôine 
Roan, rôn^ 
Roa»-. i-ore 



39 



RYE 

Roast, rôste 

Hob, roi) 

Kobbed, rob'd 

Robe, robe 

Robust, rô-beuste' 

Rock, rok 

Rocked, rok't 

Rocket, rok'-ite 

Rod, rod 

Rode, rôde 

Roe, rô 

Rogation, rô-gué'-cheune 

Rogue, rogue 

To Roist, roi'ste 

Roisterer, roïs'-teur-eur 

Roll, rôle 

Roman, rô'-mane 

Romance, rô'-man 'ce 

To Romanize, rô r - man 

aïze 
Romantick, rô'-man'-tik 
Romp, rompe 
Rondeau, ron'-dô 
Rood, roude 
Roof, rouf 
Rook, rouk 
Room, routne 
Roost, rouste 
Root, route 
Rope, rôpe 

Ropemaker, rôpe'-mé-keur 
Rosary, rô'-zar-i 
Rose, rôze 
Roseate, rô'-zji-ate 
Rosewater, rôz'-ouâ-teur 
Rosin, roz'-ine 
Rot, rote 

Rotation, rô-té'-cheune 
Rote, rôte 

Rotondo, rô-teun'-dô 
Rotund, rô-teun'de 
Rough, reuf 
Rounce, raoun'ce 
Round, raoun'de 
Roundabout, raoun'd'-a- 



Roup, roupe 

To Rouse, raouze 

Rout, raoule 

Route, raoute 

To Rove, rôve 

Row, rô 

Rowel, raou'-il 

Royal , ro'i'-al 

To Royne, ^oéne 

To Rub, reub 

Rubbish, reub'-iche 

Rubicund, rou'-bi-keun'd 

To Rubify, rou'-bi-faï 

Rubrick, rou'-brik 

Ruby, iou'-bi 

Rudder, reud'-eur 

Ruddiness, reud'-i-nece 

Rude, roude 

Rudiment, rou'-di-men'te 

Rue, rou 

Ruelle, rou r -el 

Ruff, reuf 

Ruffian, reuf'-iane 

Ruffle, reuf-fp 

Rug, reugwe 

Rugged, reugw'-ed 

Ruin, rou'-ine 

Ruination, rou-in-é'-cheun« 

Rule, roule 

Rum, reume 

To Rumble, reum'-bP 

To Ruminate, rou'-mi-nete 

To Rummage, reum'-idje 

Rummer, reum'-eur 

Rumour, rou-meur 

Rump, reum'p 

Rumple, reum'-pP 

To Run, reune 

Runagate, reun'-a-gHéte 

Runaway, run'-a-oué 

Runcina, reun'-saï'-na 

Rundle, reun'-dl' 

Rundlec, run'd'-lite 

Rung, reun'g?ze 

Runic, riou'-nik 

Runt, reun'te 

Ruption, reup'-cheune 

Rupture, reup'-tchïeure 

Rural, rou'-ral 

Ruse, riouce 

Rusb, reuche 

Rust, reuste 

Rustical, reus'-ti-kal 

Rusticity, reus-tis'-i-ti 

Rut, reute 

Ruth, routsh 

Rye, raï 



SAT 



S, ece 

Sabbath, sab'-atsh 

Sabbatical, sab-at'-i-kal 

Sable, sé-bl' 

Sabre, sé'-ber 

Saccade, sak-éde' 

Sacerdotal, sa-cer-dô'-tal 

Sache), satch'-il 

Sack, sak 

Sackcloth, sak'-klotsh 

Sacked, sak't 

Sacrament, sak'-ra-men'te 

Sacramental , sak-ra-meu't'- 

al 
Sacred, sé'-kred 
Sacrifice, sak'-ri-faïze 
Sacrilege, sak'-ri-lidje 
Sacristan, sak'-ris-tant 
Sacristy, sak' ris-ti 
Sad, sad 
Saddle, sad'-dl' 
Safe, séfe 
Safeconduct , séfe - kon' 

deukte 
Safeguard, séfe'-garde 
Saffron, saf-eurne 
Sagacious, sa-gwé'-cheuce 
Sage, sedj? 
Sago, sé'-gô 
Said, sed 
Sail, séle 

Sainfoin, san'-foïne 
Saint, sén'te 
Sake, séke 
Sal, sal 

Salacious, sa-lé'-cheuce 
Salad, sal'-ad 
Salary, sal'-a-ri 
Sale, séle 

Salesman, sélz'-mane 
Salient, sé'-li-en'te 
Snlick. sal'-ik 
To Salivate, sal'-i-véte 
Sallow, sal'-ô 
Sally, sal'-i 
Salmon, sam'-eune 
Saloon, sal'-oune 
Salt, sâlte • 
Saltation, sal-té'-cheune 
Saltpetre, sâlt-pi'-teur 
Salubrity, sa-liou'-bri-ti 
Salutary, sal'-iou-ta-ri 
Salute sa-lioute' 
Salvable, sal'-va-bl' 
Salvage, sal'-vidje 
Salvation, sal-vé'-cheune 
Salve, salve 
Same, seme 
Samphire, sam'-fir 
Sample, sam'-pP 
Sanation, sa-né'-cheune 
Sanative, san'-a-tiv' 
To Sanctify, san'gk'-ti-faï 
Sanctimony, san'gk-ti-mô- 

ni 
Sanction, san'gk'-cheune 
Sanctuary, san'gk - tch'iou- 

a-ri 
Sand, san'd 
Sandal, san'-dal 
Sane, séné 
Sang, san'gwe 
To Sanguify, san'g'-oui-faz 
Sanguinary, san'g'-oui-na-ri 
Sanity, san'-i-ti 
Sank, san'gk 
Sap, sap 
Saphire, saf'-ii 
Sapience, sé'-pi-en'ce 
Sapiential, sé-pi-en'-chal 
Sapling, sap'-lin'gwe 
Sapped, sap't 
Sarcasm, sar'-kazm 
Sarcastick, sar-kas'-tik 
Sarcenet, sarce'-nete 
To Sarcle, sar'-kP 
Sarcocele, sar-kô'-cil 
Sardine, sar'-daïne 
Sarsaparilla, sar-sa-pa-ril'-la 
Sash, sache 

Sassafras, sas'-sa-frace 
Sat, sate 

Satanical, sa-tan'-i-kal 
Satchel, satch'-il 
To Sate, séte 
Satellite, sat'-el-laïte 
To Satiate, sé'-chi-éte 
Satiety, sa-tai-i-ti 
Satin, sat'-ine 
Satire, sé'-teur 



SCO 

, Satirical, ca-tir'-i-kal 

' Satisfaction, sat-is-fak'-cheu- 

ne 
Satisfactory, sat-is-fak'-teur-i 
To Satisfy, sat'-is-faï 
Satrap, sé'-trap 
Saturable, sat'-tchiou-ra-bP 
To Saturate, sat'-tchiou-rete 
Saturday, sat'-enr-di 
Saturity, sa-tiou'-ri-ti 
Saturnine, sat'-eur-nàïne 
Satyr, sé'-teur 
Savage, sav'-idje 
Savageness, sav'-édje-nece 
Savanna, sa-van'-a 
Sauce, sâce 
Sauced, sàs't 
Saucisse, sâ'-cice 
To Saunter, san'-teur 
Sausage, sâ'-sédje 
To Save, sève 
Savin, sav'-ine 
Saving, sé'-vin'gwe 
Saviour, sév'-ïeur 
Savonet, sav'-ô-nete 
Savory, sé'-veur-i 
Savour, sé'-veur 
Saw, sa 
Sawed, sâ'd 
Sawyer, sâ'-ïeur 
To Say, se 
Scab, skab 
Scabbard, skab'-eurd 
Scabbed, skab'd 
Scabious, ské'-bi-euce 
Scabrous, ské'-breuce 
Scaffold, skaf'-euld 
Scalade, ska-léde' 
Scald, skàld 
Scale, skéle 
Scaled, skél'd 
Scall, skâl 
Scallop skol'-eup 
Scalp, skalp 
Scapel, skal'-pel 
To Scamble, skam'-bl' 
To Scamper, skam'-peur 
To Scan, skane 
Scandal, skan'-dal 
To Scandalize, skan-da-la'ize 
Scanned, skan'd 
Scant, skan'te 
Scantiness, skan r -ti-nece 
Scantlet skan't'-lete 
Scape-goar, sképe'-gôte 
Scapular, skap'-iou-lar 
Scar, skar 
Scaramouch, skar-a-maout- 

che 
Scarce, skérce 
To Scare, skére 
Scarf, skarf 
Scarfed, skarf't 
To Scarify, skar'-i-fa'i 
Scarlet, skar'-lete 
Scate, skéte 
Scath, skatsh 
To Scatter, skat'-eur 
Scavenger, skav'-in'-djeur 
Scenery, sin'-er-i 
Scenick, sen'-ik 
Scent, sen'te 
Sceptick, skep'-tik 
Sceptre, sep'-teur 
Schedule, sed'-ioule 
Scheme, skime 
Schism, sizm 
Schismatick, siz' mat-ik 
Scholar, skol'-eur 
Scholastical, sko-las'-ti-kal 
Scholiast, skô -li-aste 
Scholion, skô-li-one 
School, skoul 
Schoolfellow, skoul'-fel-ô 
Schoolmaster, skoul'- mas - 

teur 
Sciatick, saï'-at'-ik 
Sciatical, saï-at'-i-kal 
Science, sa'i'-en'ce 
Sciential, saï-en'-chal 
Scientifick, sa'i-eu'-tif'-ik 
Scimitar, sim'-i-teur 
To Scintillate, sin'-til-léte 
Scion, saï'-eune 
Schirrous, skir'-reuce 
Scissars , or Scissors , siz'- 

zeurz 
Scission, sizj'-eune 
To Scoat, skôte 
Scoff, skof 

Scoffed at, skof't'-ate 
To Scold, skôld 
Scollop, skol'-eup 
Sconce, skon'ce 
Scoop, skoupe 



SEC 

Scope, skôpe 

Scorbutick, skor-biou-tik 

To Scorch, skortch 

Scorched, skortch't 

Score, skôre 

Scorious, skô'-ri-euce 

Scorn, skorne 

Scot, skote 

To Scotch, skotc'<" 

Scoundrel, skaouri'-dreV 

To Scour, skaoure 

Scourge, skeurdje 

Scout, skaoute 

Scowl, skaoul 

To Scrabble, skrab'-U 

Scrag, skrag?;e 

Scramble, skram'-bP 

Scrap, skrap 

To Scrape, skrepe 

Scraped, skrép't 

Scratch skratche 

Scratched, skratch't 

Scraw, skrâ 

Scrawl, skrâl 

To Screak, skrike 

Scream, skrime 

Screech, skritche 

Screen, skrine 

Screw, skrou 

To Screw, skrou 

Scribble, skrib'-bP 

Scribe, skraibe 

Scrimer, skraï'-meur 

Scrip, skrip 

Scripture, skrip'- tchi'eure 

Scrivener, skriv'-neur 

Scrofula, skrof'-iou-la 

Scroll, skrôl 

Scroyle, skroïl 

Scrub, skreub 

Scruple, skrou'-pl' 

Scrupulous, skrou'- piou- 

leuce 
Scrutable, skrou'-ta-bP 
Scrutator, skrou-té'-teur 
To Scrutinize, skrou'-tm-aïze 
Scrutiny, skrou'-ti-ni 
Scrutoire, skrou-tôre' 
Scud, skeud 
Scuffle, skeuf'-fP 
Sculk, skeulk 
Scull, skeul 
Sculler, skeul'-eur 
Scullion, skeul'-ieuue 
Sculp, skeulp 
Sculptor, skeulp'-tetir 
Sculpture, skeulp'-tch'ieure 
Scum, skeume 
Scummer, skeum'-eur 
Scurf, skeurf 
Scurril, skeur'-il 
Scurrility, skeur-ril'-i-ti 
Scurvy, skeur'-vi 
Seul, skeute 
Scutcheon, skeutch'-ine 
Scuttle, skeut'-tl' 
Sea, si 

Seaman, si'-mane 
Seal, sile 
Sealed, sil'd 
Sealing-wax, si'-lin'g«e- 

ouaks 
Seam, sime 
Seamed, sim'd 
Seamstress, sim'-strece 
Sean, sin« 
Sear, sire 
Searce, sirce 
Searced, sirs't 
Search, sertche 
Searched, sertch't 
Season, si'-z'n 
Seat, site 
Secant, si'-kan'te 
To Secede, si-cide f 
To Secern, si-cern' 
Secession, si-cech'-eune 
To Seclude, si-klioudfi' 
Second, sek'-eun'de 
Secondary, sek'-eun'-da-ri 
Second-rate, sek'-euu'd- 

réte' 
Second-sight, sek-eun'd- 

sa'ite' 
Secrecy, si'-cri-ci 
Secret, si'-krite 
Secretary, sek'-ri-ta-ri 
To Secrete, si-krite' 
Secretion, si-kré'-cheune 
Secretory, si-kri'-teur i 
Sect, sekte 
Sectary, sek'-ta-ri 
Section, st-k'-clieunp 
Sector, sek'-teur 
Secular, sek'-iou--leur 



40 



SEQ 



To Secularize, sek'-ioa-la- 

raïze 
Secuudine. sek'-eune-daïne 
Secure, si-kioure' 
Secured, si-kioui 'd' 
Security, si-kiou'-ri-ti 
Sedan-chair, si-dan'-tcbere 
Sedate, si-déte' 
Sedative, sed'-a-tiv' 
Sedentary, sed'-en'-ta-n 
Sedge sedje 
Sediment, sed'-i-men'te 
Sedition, si-dich'-eune 
To Seduce, si-diouce' 
Seduced, si-dious't' 
Seduction, si-deuk'-cheune 
Sedulity, si-diou'-li-ti 
See, si 
Seed, side 

Seediing. sid'-lin'gwe 
Seedsman, sidz'-mane 
To Seek, sit 
To Seel, sil 
To Seem, siuie 
Seemliness, sim'-li-nece 
Seer, si-eur 
See-saw, si'-sâ 
To Seeth, sitzh 
Segment, seg'-men'te 
Seignior, sin'-'ieur 
To Seignorise, sin'-ïeur- 

aïze 
Seine, sine 
Seizable, si'-za-bl* 
Seizure, si'-zieure 
Seldom, sel'-deume 
Select, si-lekt' 
Selection, si-lek'-cheune 
Self, self 
Selfish self'-iche 
To Sell, sel 
Sekage, sel'-vidje 
Selves, selvz 
Semblable, sem'-bla-bl' 
Semblance, sem'-blan'ce 
To Semble, sem'-bl' 
Semi, sem'-i 
Semibrief, sem'-i-bref 
Semicircle, sem'-i-cer-kl' 
Seminal, sem'-i-nal 
Seminary, sem'-i-na-ri 
Semiquaver, sem'-i-koué'- 

ver 
Sempiternal, sem-pi-ter'-nal 
Sempstress, sem'-strece 
Senary, seu'-a-ri 
Senate, sen'-ate 
Senatorial, sen-a-tô'-ri-al 
To Send, send 
Seneschal, sen'-es-kal 
Senile, si'-naïle 
Senior, si'- ni-eur or sin' - 

ïeur 
Se'nnight, sen'-ite 
Sensation, sen'-sé'-cheune 
Sense, sen'se 
Sensed, sen's't 
Sensibility, sen'-si-bil'-i-ti 
Sensible, sen'-si-bl' 
Sensitive, sen'-si-tiv 
Sensual, seu'-chiou-al 
Sent, sen'te 
Sentence, sen'-ten'ce 
Sentenced, sen'-ten's't 
Sententious , sen' - ten' - 

cheuce 
Sentient, sen'-chi-en'te 
Sentiment, sen'-ti-men'te 
Sentimental, s?n'-ti-men'-tal 
Sentinel, sen'-ti-nel 
Separable, sep'-ar-a-bl' 
Separate, sep'-ar -at" 
Separation, sep-ar-é'-cbeune 
Sept, septe 

September, sep-tem'-beur 
Septenary, sep'-ten-a-ri 
Septennial, sep-ten'-ni-al 
Septentrion, sep - ten' - tri - 

eune 
Septical, sep'-ti-kal 
Septuagenapy , sep-tchiou- 

adj'-i-na-ri 
Septuagint , sep'-tchiou-a- 

d—.n'te 
Sepulchral, si-peul'-kral 
Sepnlchre, sep'-euUkeur 
To Sepulchre, si-peul'-keur 
Sepulture , sen' eul-tïeure 
Sequacity, si-keuas'-i-ti 
Sequel, si'-kouel 
Sequence, si'-kouen'ce 
To Sequester , si - koues' - 

teur 
To Sequestrate, si-koues'- 

tréte 



SHE 

Sequestration , sek - oues - 

tré'-cheune 
Sequin, sek'-ine 
Seraglio, si-ral'-ïô 
Seraph, ser'-af 
Seraphical, si-raf'-i-kal 
Seraphim, ser'-a-fim/? 
Serenade, ser-i-néde' 
Serene si-rine' 
Serenity, si-ren'-i-ti 
Serge, serdje 
Sergeant. sar'-cfcjan'U 
Series, si'-ri-iz 
Serious, si'-ri-enee 
Sermon, ser'-meune 
Serosity, si-ros'-i-ti 
Serous, si'-reuce 
Serpent, ser'-pen'te 
Serpentine, ser'-pen'-ta'iue 
Serpet, ser'-pete 
Serrate, ser'-réte 
Serum, si'-reume 
Servant, ser'-van'te 
Servator, ser-vé'-tor 
Service, ser'-vice 
Servile, ser'-vil 
Servitor, ser'-vi-teur 
Servitude, ser'-vi-tioude 
Sess, sece 
Session, sech'-eune 
To Set, sete 
Selon, si'-t'n 
Settee, set-i' 
Setter, set'-eur 
Settle, set'-tr 
Settlement, set'-tl'-men'te 
Seven, sev'-v'n 
Sevenfold, sev'-v'n-fôld 
Sevennight, sen'-ite 
Sevenscore, sev'-v'n-skôre 
Seventeen, sev'-v'n-tine 
Seventeenth, sev'-v'n-tin'tsh 
Seventh, sev'Vn'tsh 
Seventy, sev'-v n'-ti 
To Sever, sev'-eur 
Several, sev'-eur-al 
Severance, sev'-eur-an'ce 
Severe, si-vire' 
Severity, si-ver'-i-ti 
To Sew, sô 
Sewed, sô'd 
Sex, seks 

Sexagenary, seks-ad-j'en-a-ri 
Sexennial, seks-en'-ni-al 
Sextain, seks'-tine 
Sextant, seks'-tan'te 
Sexte, sekste 
Sextile, seks'- til 
Sexton, seks'-teune 
Sextuple, seks'-tiou-pl' 
Sexual, seks'-chou-al 
Shab, chabe 
Shabbv . chab-i 
Tu Shackle, chak'-kl' 
Shade, chéde 
Shadow, chad'-ô 
Shaft, chafte 
Shag, chague 
Shagreen, cha-grine' 
To Shail, chéle 
Shake, chéke 
Shaie, chéle 
Shall, chal 
Shallop, chal'-eup 
Shallow, chal'-ô 
Shalt, chalte 
Sham, chame 
Shambles, cham'-blz 
Shame, chéme 
Shamed, chém'd 
Shamefaced. cheme-féste 
Shameful, chéme -foul 
Shameless, chéme'-lece 
Shammed, cham'd 
Shamrock, cham'-reuk 
Shank, chan'k 
Shanked, chan'k't 
Shape, chépe 
Shaped, chép'te 
Shard, charde 
Share, chère 
Shark, chark 
To Sharpen, shar'-p'n 
Sharper, charp'-eur 
Sharpuer, charp'-neur 
Sharpness, charp'-nece 
To Shatter, chat'-eur 
Shaul, chàle 
To Shave, chéve 
Shaved, chév'd 
Shaveling, chéve'-Mn'g/ie 
Shaw, cha 
She, chi 
Sheaf, chife 
To Shear, chirp 



SHY 

Sheath, chitsh 

Sheathed, chitzh'd 

Sheave, chive 

To Shed, ched 

Sheen, chine 

Sheep, chipe 

Sheeprote. chip'-kote 

Sheepfold, chip'-fôld 

Sheepish, chip'-iche 

Sheepskin, chip'-skine 

Sheer, chire 

Sheered, chir'd 

Sheet, chite 

Shekel, chi'-kl' 

Shelf, chelf 

Shelves, chelv'z 

Shell, chel 

Shelter, chel'-teur 

To Shend, chen'd 

Shepherd, chep'-eurd 

Sherbet, cher'-bete 

Sheriff, cher'-if 

Shield, child 

To Shieve, chive 

Shift, chift 

Shilling, chil'-in'g/2e 

Shily, chaï'-li 

Shin, chine 

Shine, chaîne 

Shiness, chaï'-nece 

Shingle, chin'g'-gl' 

Shiny, chaï"-ni 

Ship, chip 

Shipboard, chip'-bôrde 

Shipped, chip't 

Shipwreck, chip'-rek 

Shipwrecked, chip'-rek't 

Shipwright, chip'-raite 

Shire, cuire ou chère 

Shirt, cheurte 

Shive, chaïve 

To Shiver, chiv'-eur 

Shoal, chole 

Shock, chok 

Shocked, chok't 

Shod, chod 

Shoe, chou 

Shoemaker, chou'-mé-keur 

Shog, chogwe 

Shone, chone 

Shook, shouk 

To Shoot, choute 

Shop, chope 

Shopboard, chop'-bôrde 

Shopkeeper, chop'-kip-eur 

Shopman, chop'-mane 

Shore, chore 

Shorn, chôme 

Short, chorte 

To Shorten, chor'-t'n 

Shorter, chort'-eur 

Shorthand, chort'-han'd 

Shortness, chort'-nece 

Shortsighted, chort-sai'-ted 

Shortwinded , chort-ouin'd'- 

ed 
Shot, chote 
Shouah, chok 
Shouïd, choud 
Shoulder, chôl'-deur 
Shout, chaoute 
Shove, cheuve 
Shovel, cheuv'-vl 
Show, chô 

Showbread, chô'-bred 
Shower, chaou'-eur 
Shown, chone 
Shrank., chrnn'k 
Shred, chred 
Shrew, chrou 
Shrewd, chroud 
Shrewish, chrou'-iche 
Shriek, chrik 
Shrieve, chrive 
Shrievalty, chri'-val-ti 
Shrift, chrifte 
Shrill, chril 
Shrimp, chrim'p 
Shrine, chraiue 
Shrink, chrin'k 
To Shrive, chra'ive 
To Shrivel, chriv'-vl' 
Shroud, chraoude 
Shrovetide, chrôve'-taïde 
Shrub. chreub 
Shrubbed, chreub'd 
Shrug. chreug?/e 
Shrunk. chreun'k 
To Shudder, cheud'-eur 
Shuffle, cheuf'-tT 
To Shun, cheune 
Tu Shut, cheut 
Shuttle, cheut'-tl* 
Shuttlecock, chent'-tl'-kok 
Shy, chai 



SIR 

Si, si 

Sibilatic/L, sib-i-lé'-chewie 

Sibyl, sib'-il 

Sibylline, sib'-il-laïne 

To Siccate,sik'-kéte 

Siccation, sik-ke'-cheune 

Siccity, sik'-ci-ti 

Sice, saïze 

Sick, sik 

To Sicken, sik'-k'n 

Sickle, sik'-kl' 

Sickliness, sik'-ii-nece 

Sickness, sik'-nece 

Side, saide 

Sideboard, saïde'-bôrde 

Sidelong, saïde'-lon'g 

Sidéral, sid'-er-al- 

Sideration , sid-er-e'-cheun 

Sidenal, sid'-er-i-al 

Sidesman, sa'idz'-mane 

Sideways-, saïde'-ouèze 

Sidle, sid'-dl' 

Siege, sidje 

Sieve, siv' 

To Sift, sifte 

Sigh, saï 

Sight, sa'ite 

Sigil, sidj'-il 

Sign, saine 

Signal, sig'-nal 

To Signalize, sig'-nal-aïze 

Signature, sig'-na-tieure 

Signed, sain'd 

Signet, sig'-nete 

Significance, sig-nif'-i-kan'ce 

Signification, sig-nif'-i-ké'- 

cheune 
Significative , sig-nif '-i-ka- 

tiv' 
To Signify, sig'-ni-fai 
Signiory, siu'-io-ri 
Sile.saile 
Silence, sa'i'-len'ce 
Silenced, sai'-len's't 
Silentness, sai'-len't-nece 
Silk, silk 

Silkworm, silk'-oueurm 
Sill, sil 

Sillabub, sil'-la-beub 
Silly, sil'-li 
Silt, silte 
Silvan, sil'-vane 
Silver, sil'-veur 
Silversmith, sil'-veur-smitsh 
Simar, si-mar' 
Similar, sim'-i-leur 
Similarity, sim'-i-lar-i-ti 
Simile, sim'-i-li 
Similitude, si-mil'-i-tioude 
To Simmer, sim'-eur 
Simony, sim'-eun-i 
Simper, sim'-peur 
Simple, sim'-pr 
Simpleton, sim'-pl'-teune 
Simplicity, sim"-plis'-i-ti 
Simply, sim'-pli 
Simulacre, sim'-iou-lé-keur 
Simulation, sim-iou-le'- 

cheune 
Simultaneous, saï-meul-té'- 

ni-euce 
Sin, sine 
Since, sin'ce 
Sincere, sin'-cire' 
Siuierity, sin'-cer'-i-ti 
Sine, saïne 

Sinecure, saï'-ni-kioure 
Sinew, sin'-iou 
Sinful, sin'-foul 
To Sing, siu'gxe 
To Singe, sin'dje 
Singed, sin'dj'd 
Singer, sin'gu'-eur 
Singing, sin gn'-in'gne 
Single, sin'g'-gl' 
Singly, sin'g'-ii 
Singular, sin'g'-?uiou-lar 
Singularity, sin'g'-gidou-lai-'- 

i-ti 
To Singularize, sin'g'-g«iou- 

la-raize 
Singult, sin'-gî^eulte 
Sinister, sin-is'-teur 
Sink, sink 
Sinned, sin'd 
Sinoper, sin'-ô-peur 
To Sinuate, sin-ïou-éte 
Sinuation, sin-ïou-é'-cheun? 
Sinuous, sin'-'iou-euce 
Sip, sip 

Siphon, saï'-feune 
Sippet, sip'-ite 
Sir, seur 
Sire, saïre 
Siren, sai'-rene 



11 



SLI 

Sirrah, sar'-ra 
Sirop and Sirup, seur'-eup 
Siruped, seur'-eupt 
Sise, saïze 
Sister, sis'-teur 
Sisterhood, sis f -teur-houd 
To Sit, site 
Site, saïte 
Sith, sitsh 

Sithe or Scythe,sa'itzhe 
Sitter, sit'-eur 
Situate, sit'-tchiou-éte 
situation, sit- tchiou-é' 

cheune 
>ix, siks 

Sixfold, siks'-fôld 
Sixpence, siks'-pen'ce 
Sixseore, siks'-skôre 
Sixteen, siks'-tiue 
Sixteenth, siks'-tintsh 
Sixth, sikstsh 
Sixtieth, siks'-ti-etsh 
Sixty siks'-ti 
Size, saïze 
Sizieme, siz r -i-eme 
Skain or Skein, skéne 
Skate, skéte 
Skean, skine 
Skeet, skite 
Skeg, skegw* 
Skeleton, skel'-e-tone 
Skep, skep 
Sketch, sketch*; 
Sketched, sketch't 
Skettles, sket'-tl'z 
Skew, ski ou 
Skewer, skioueur 
To Skid, skid 
Skiff, skif 
Skilful, skil'-foul 
Skill, skil 
Skilled, skil'd 
Skillet, skil'-ite 
To Skim, skime 
Skimmed, skim'd 
Skin, skine 
Skink, skin'gk 
Skinned, skin'd 
Skip, skip 
Skipped, skip't 
Skirmish, sker'-miche 
Skirret, sker'-ite 
Skirt, skerte 
Skittish, skit'-iche 
Skue, skiou 
Sky, skaï 
Skyed, skai'd 
Skylark, ska'i'-lark 
Skylight, skaï-laite 
Skyrocket, ska'i'-rok-ite 
Slab, slab 

To Slabber, slal/-eur 
Slack, slack 
Slacked, siak't 
Slag, siague 
Slain, sléue 
To Slake, sléke 
Slam, siame 
Slander, slan'-deur 
Slang, slan'gne 
Slank, slan'gk 
Sla.it, slan'te 
Slap, slap 

lapped and S\&pi, slapte 

lash, slache 
Slashed, slat ch'te 
Slate, sléte 
To Slatter, slat'-eur 
Slattern, slat'-eurne 
Slaughter, slâ'-teur 
Slave, sieve 
Slaver, slév'-eui 
Slaverer, slév'-eur-eur 
Slavery, slé'-veur-i 
Slavish, slé'-viche 
Slay, slé 
Sleazy, sli r -zi 
Sled, sled 
Sledge, sledje 
Sleek, slik 
Sleeked, slik't 
Sleep, slip 

Sleepiness, slip'-i-nece 
Sleepless, slip'-lece 
To Sleer, slire 
Sleet, slite 
Sleeve, slive 
Sleight, slaïte. 
Slender, slen'-deur 
Slept, slepte 
Slew, sliou 
Slice, slaïce 
Sliced, slaïs't 
Slid, slid 
To Slidder, slid'-eur 



SNO 

Slide, slaïde 

Slight, slaïte 

Slightly, slait'-li 

Slily, s i aï'- 1 i 

Slim, slime 

Slime, slaïme 

Sliness, slai'-uece 

Sling, slin'gwe 

Slink, slin'k 

Slip, slip 

Slipknok, slip-note 

Slipper, slip'-eur 

Slippery, slip r -eur-i 

Slipslop, slip'-slop 

To Slit, slit* 

To Slive, slaïve 

Slivered, slaï'-veur'd 

To Slobber, slob'-eur 

Sloe, slô 

Sloop, sloup 

Slop, slop 

Slope, slope 

Slot, slote 

Sloth, slôtsh 

Slouch, slaoutch 

Sloven, sleuv'-ven 

Slough, slaou 

Slouth, slaoutsh 

.->low, slô 

To Slubber, sleub-eur 

Sludge, sleudje 

To Slue, sliou 

Slug, sleugwe 

Sluggard, "sleug?<'-eurde 

Sluggish, sleug«'-iche 

Sluice, sliouce 

Sluiced, slious't 

Slumber, slem'-beur 

Slung, sleun'g?*e 

Slunk, sleungk 

Slur, sleur 

Slut, sleute 

Sluttish, sleut'-iche 

Sly, slaï 

Smack, sraak 

Smacked, smak't 

Small, smàle 

Smallage, smâl ? -idje 

Smallness, smâl'-nece 

Smart, smarte 

Smatch, smatche 

Smatter, smat'-eur 

To Smear, smire 

To Smeeth, smitsh 

Smell, smel 

Smelt, smelte 

Smelters, smelt'-eurs 

To Smerk, smerk 

To Smicker, smik'-eur 

Smile, smaïle 

Smit, smite 

To Smite , smaïte 

Smith, smitsh 

Smithery, smitsh'-eur-i 

Smitten, smit'-t'u 

Smock, smok 

Smoke, smoke 

Smoked, smôk't 

Smooth, smoutzh 

Smoothfaced, smoutzh'-féste 

Smother, smeutzh'-eur 

To Smoulder, smôl'-deur 

Smug, smeug2<e 

To Smuggle, smeug'-gl' 

Smut, smeute 

To Smutch, smeutche 

Snack, snak 

Snaffle, snaf'-fl' 

Snag, snagwe 

Snagged, snag'd 

Snail, snéle 

Snake, snéke 

Snaky, snè'-ki 

Snap, snape 

Snapped, snap't 

Snapsack, snap'-sak 

Snare, snère 

Snarled, snarl'd 

Snarler. snar'-leur 

Snary, sné'-ri 

Snatch, snatche 

Snatched, snatch't 

To Sneak, snike 

Sneaks, sniks 

To Sneap, snipe 

Sneer, snire 

Sneeze, snize 

To Sniff, snif 

To Snigger, snigw'-eur 

Snip, snip 

Snipe, snaïpe 

Snivel, sniv'-vl' 

To Snook, snouk 

Snore, snore 

To Snort, snort* 



SOP 

Snout, snaoute 

Snow, suô 

Snub, sneub 

Snubbed, sueub'u 

Snudge, sneudje 

Snuff, sneuf 

Snuffed, sneuf't 

Snuffbox, sneuf'-boks 

Snuffers, sneuf-eurz 

To Snuffle, sneuf'-fl' 

Snug, sueugwe 

So, sô 

Soak, sôk 

Soaked, sôk't 

Soap, sôpe 

Soar, sôre 

Sob, sob 

Sober, sô'-beur 

Sobriety, sô-braï'-i-ti 

Sociable, sô'-cha-bl' 

Social, sô'-chal 

Sociality, sô-chal'-i-ti 

Seciety, sô-saï'-i-ti 

Sock, sok 

Socket, sok'-ite 

Socle, sô'-kl' 

Sod, sod 

Sodality, sô-dal'-i-ti 

Soder, or Solder, sod'-eur 

Sodomite, sod'-ô-maïte 

Sodomy, sod'-ô-wii 

Soever, sô-ev'-eui 

Sofa, sô'-fa 

Soft, softe 

To Soften, sof'-f'n 

Softness, soft'-nece 

Soho, sô-hô' 

Soil, soïl 

Sojourn, sô'-djeurne 

Solace, sol'-ace 

Solaced, sol'-as't 

Solar, sô'-lar 

Sold, sold 

To Solder, sol'-deur 

Soldier, sôl'-djeur 

Soldiery, sôl'-djeur-i 

Sole, sole 

Solecism, sol-i-cizme 

Solely, sôle'-li 

Solemn, sol r -em 

Solemnity, sô-lem'-ni-ti 

Solemnization, sol -em- ni - 

zé'-cheune 
To Solemnize, sol'-em-naïze 
To Solicit, sô-lis'-ite 
Solicitation, sô - lis - i - té'- 

cheune 
Solicitous, sô-lis r -i-teuce 
Solicitude, sô-!is'-i-tioud 
Solid, sol'-id 
Soliloquy, sô-lil'-ô-koui 
Solitaire, sol-i-tère 
Solitary, sol'-i-ta-ri 
Solitude, sol'-i-tioude 
Sollar, sol'-ar 
Solo, sô'-lô 
Solstice, sol r -stice 
Solsticial, sol-stich'-al 
Solubility, sol-iou-bil'-i-ti 
Soluble, sol'-liou-bl' 
Solution, sô-liou'-cheune 
Solvability, sol-va-bil'-i-ti 
Solvable, sol'-va-bl' 
Solvible, sol'-vi-bl' 
To Solve, solv' 
Some, seume 
Somebody, seum'-bod-i 
Somehow, seum'-haou 
Somerset, seum'-eur-sete 
Something, seum'-tshin'grte 
Sometime, seunt'-taime 
Somewhat, seum'-houate 
Somewhere, seum'-houère 
Somewhile, seum -lioua'ile 
Somnambule , som'-uam'- 

bioule 
Somniferous , som'-nif '-er- 

euce 
Somnolency, som'-no-len'-ci 
Son, soue 
Sonata, sô-né'-ta 
Song, son'g«e 
Songster, son'gHe'-steur 
Sonnet, son'-ete 
Sonnettee, son-et-ire' 
Soniferous, so-nif '-er-euc* 
Sonorous, sô-nô'-reuce 
Sonship, son'-chip 
Soon, soune 
Soot, soute 
Sooth, soutsh 
Soothsay, soutsh'-sé 
Soothsayer, soutsh'-sé-eur 
Sop, sop 
Soph, sof 



SPE 

Sopha, sô'-fa 
Sophism, sof'-izme 
Sophist, sof'-iste 
Sophistical, sô-ûs'-ti-kal 
Sophisticate, sô-fis'-ti-kéte 
Sophistry, sof'-is-tri 
To Soporate, sop-ô-réte 
Soporiferous, sop-ô-rif -er- 

euce 
Soporous, sop'-o-reuce 
Sopped, sopt" 
Sorcerer, sor'-cer- cur- 
Sorceress, sor'-cer-ece 
Sorcery, sor'-cer-i 
Sord, sorde 
Sordet, sord'-e<e 
Sordid, sor'-did 
Sore, sôre 
S orel, sô'-ril 
Soreness, sôre'-nece 
Sorrel, sor'-il 
Sorrily, sor'-i-li 
Sorrow, sor'-ô 
Sorry, sor'-i 
Sort, sorte 
Sortable, sorMa-bl' 
Sortilege, sor'-ti-ledje 
Sot, sote 
Sought, sâte 
Soul, sole 
Sound, saoun'd 
Soundboard, saoun'd'-bôrde 
Soundness, saoun'd'-nece 
Soup, soupe 
Sour, saoueur 
Source, sorce 

Sourcroute, saour'-kraoute 
Sourness, saour'-uece 
Sous, souce or sou 
Souse, saouce 
Soused, saous't 
South, saoutsh 
Southerly, saoutzh'-eur-li 
Southern, saoutzh'-eurn 
Southmost, saoursh'-môst* 
Southward, saoutsh'-ouarde 
Southwest, saoutsh'-eueste 
Sovereign, seuv'-er-ïne 
Sovereignty, seuv'-er-iu'- ij 
Sow, saou 
To Sow, sô 
To Sowce, saouce 
Sowed, sô'd 
Sown, sône 
Space, spéce 
Spacious, spe'-cheuce 
Spaddle, spad-dl' 
Spade, spéue 
Spadille, spa'-dil 
Spake, spéke 
Span, spane 
Spangle, span'g-gl' 
Spaniel, span'-'iel 
1o Spank, span'gk 
Sparables, spar'-a-bl'z 
Sparagrass, spr'-a-grace' 
To. Spare, spere 
Sparingly, spé'-rin'g«e-li 
Spark, spark 
Sparkle, spar'-kl' 
Sparkling, spark-lin'gws 
Sparrow, spar'-ô 
Spasm, spazme 
Spasmodick, spaz-mod'-ik 
Spat, spate 

To Spatiate, spé'-chiéte 
To Spatter, spat'-eur 
Spatterdashes , spat' - eur - 

dach-iz 
Spatula, spat'-chiou-la 
Spavin, spav'-iue 
Spaw, spa 
Spawl, spâl 
Spawn, spâne 
To Spay, spé 
Spayed, on Spaid, sped 
To Speak, spike 
Speaker, spi'-keur 
Spear, spire 
Speared, spir'd 
Spearman, spir'-man<- 
Special, spech-a! 
Speciality, spech-i-al'-i-u 
Species, spi'-chiz 
Specifical, spi-cif'-i-kal 
To Specificate, spi-cif'-i-Kéte 
Specification , spes-i-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Specify, spec'-i-fa'i 
Specimen, spes'-i-mene 
Specious, spi'-cheuce 
Speck, spek 
Spectacle, spek'-ta-kl' 
Spectator, spek-té'-teur 
Spectre, spek'-teur 



42 



SPR 

Specular, spek'-iou-lar 

To Speculate, spek'-iou-léte 

Speculation, spek-iou- lé'- 

cheune 
Speculator, spek'-iou-lé-teui 
Sped, &^ed 
Speech, spitche 
Speechless, spitch'-lece 
Speed. sDide 
Speeuinèss, spid'-i-nece 
Speedy, spid'-i 
Spell, spell 
Spelled, spel'd 
To Spend, spen'd 
Spendthrift, spen'd'-tshritt 
Spent, spen'te 
Soerm, sperm 
Sperma-ceti, sper-ma-cf'-ti 
To Spennatise , sper-ma- 

taïze 
To Spew, spiou 
Sphere, sfire 
Spherical, sfer'-i-kaî 
Sphinx, sfin'ks 
Spice, spa'ice 
Spicêd, spaïs't 
Spick and span, spik'-an'd- 

span 
Spider, spaï'-deur 
Spigot, spig'-eute 
Spike, spaïke 
Spiked, spa'ik't 
Spill, spill 
To Spin, spine 
S pi nage, spin'-édje 
Spinal, spaï'-nal 
Spindle, spind'-dl' 
Spindletree, spin'-dl'-tri 
Spine, spaïne 
Spinel, spaï'-nel 
Spinet, spin'-ete 
Spinner, spin'-eur 
Spinosity, spai-nos'-i-ti 
Spinster, spin's'-teur 
Spiral, spaï'-ral 
Spiration, spi-ré'-cheune 
Spirit, spir'-ite 
Spirited, spir'-i-ted 
Spiritless, spir'-it-lece 
Spirkous, spir'-it-euce 
Spiritual, spir'-it-tchou-al 
To Spiritualize, spir'-it- 

tchiou-al-aize 
Spirituous , spir'-it-tchiou- 

euce 
Spirketing, speurk'-et-in'gwe 
Spirt, speurte 
To Spirtle, speurt'-tl' 
Spiry, spai'-ri 
Spiss, spiss 
Spit, spite 

To Spitchcock, pitche'-kok 
Spite, pa'ite 

Spitefully, spaïte'-foul-i 
Spittle, spit'-tr 
Splashed, splach't 
Splay, splé 
Spleen, spline 
Splendent, splen'-den'te 
Splendid, splen'-did 
Splendour, splen'-deur 
Splenetick, splin'-et-ik 
Splice, splaice 
Splint, splin'te 
To Split, splite 
Splutter, spleut'-eur 
Spodium, spo'-di-eume 
Spoil, spoil 
Spoke, spoke, 
Spoken, spô'-k'n 
Spokesman, spôk's'-mane 
Tb Spoliate, spô'-li-éte 
Spondaick, spon'-da-ik 
Spondee, spon'-di 
Sponge, speun'd.je 
Spongious, speun'-dji-euce 
Sponk, speungk 
Sponsor, spon'-seur 
Spontaneity, spon'-té-ni'-i-ti 
Spontaneous , spon'-té'-ni- 

euce 
To Spoom, spoume 
Spoon, spoune 
Sport, spôrte 
Sportsman, spôrts'-mane 
Spot, spote 
Spousal, spaou'-zal 
Spouse, spaouze 
Spout, spâoute 
Sprain, spréne 
Sprang, spran'g/<e 
Sprat, sprate 
To Sprawl, sprâle 
Spray, spré 
Spread, spred 



STA 

Sprig, sprig?f* 
Spright, spraïte 
Sprightful, sprai't'-foul 
Spring, sprin'g«e 
Springe, sprin'dje 
Springtide, sprin'gwe'-ta'ide 
Springy, sprin'gw'-i 
Sprinkle, spring'-kl' 
Sprit, sprite 
Sprite, spraïte 
Sprout, spraoute 
Spruce, sprouce 
Spruced, sprous't' 
Sprung, sprun'gwe 
Spry, spré 
Spud, speud 
Spume, spioume 
Spumid, spiou'-mid 
Spun, speune 
Spunge, speun'dje 
Spun-yarn, speun'-'iarne 
Spur, speur 
Spurge, speurdje 
Spurious, spiou'-ri-euce 
Spurn, speurne 
Spurned, speurn'd 
Spurt, speurte 
Sputter, speut'-enr 
Spy, spaï 
Squab, skouabe 
Squabble, skouab'-bl' 
Squadron, skouâ'-dreune 
Squalid, skouâl'-id 
Squall, skcuâl 
Squamous, skoué'-meuce 
To Squander, skouan'-deur 
Square, skouère 
Squash, skouache 
Squashed, skouatch't 
Squat, skouate 
To Squawl, skouâl 
Squeak, skouik 
To Squeal, skouil 
Squeamish, skoui'-miche 
Squeeze, skouize 
Squib, skouïb 
Squill, skouil 
Squinancy, skoui-nan'-ci 
Squincy, skouin'-ci 
Squint, skouin'te 
Squire, skouaïre 
Squirrel, skouer'-il 
Squirt, skoueurte 
Stab, stab 

Stabiliment, sta-bil'-i-inen'te 
Stability, sta-bil'-i-ti 
Stable, sté'-bP 
Stack, stak 
Stadle, stadP 
Staff, staf 
Stag, stagwe 
Stage, stédje 
Stagecoach, stédje-kôtche 
Staggard, stag'-arde 
To Stagger, stagw'-eur 
Stagnancy, stag'-nan'-ci 
To Stagnate, stag'-néte 
Stagnation, stag-né'-ckeune 
Staid, sted 
Stain, sténe 
Stair, stère 
Staircase, ster'-kéce 
Stake, stéke 
Staked, sték't 
Stale, stele 
Stalk, stâk 
Stall, stâl 
Stallage, stâi'-édje 
Stallfed, stàl'-fed 
Stallion, stal'-ïeune 
Stamen, sté'-meue 
Stamina, stam'-i-na 
Stamineous. sta-min'-i-euce 
To Stammer, stam'-eur 
Stamp, stam'p 
Stamped, stamp't 
Stanch, stan'che 
Stanched, stan'ch't 
Stanchion, stan'-cheune 
Stand, stan'd 
Standard, stan'-darde 
Standish, stan'-diche 
Stank, stan'gk 
Staple, sté'-pl' 
Starboard, star'-bôrde 
Starch, startche 
Starched, starch't 
Starlight, star'-laïte 
Stare, stère 
Stark, stark 
Starling, sfar'-lin'gwe 
Starred, starr'd 
Start, starte 
Startle, star'-tl' 
To Starve, starve 



STO 

Starveling, starv'-lln'gMe 

State, stéte 

Stateliness, stéte'-li-nece 

Statesman, stét^s'-mane 

Staticks, stat'-iks 

Station, sté'-cheune 

Stationary, sté'-cheun-a-ri 

Stationer, sté'-cheun-eur 

Statist, sté'-tiste 

Statistical, sia-tist'-i-ka) 

Statuary, stat'-tchiou-a-ri 

Statue, stat'-tchiou 

Stature, stat'-tchioure 

Statute, stat'-tchioute 

Stave, stéve 

Stay, sté 

Stayed, stéd 

Stays, stéz 

Stead, sted 

Steadfast, sted'-faste 

Steadily, sted'-i-li 

Steady, sted'-i 

Steak, stéke 

To Steal, stile 

Stealth, steltsh 

Steam, stime 

Steed, stide 

Steel, stile 

Steeled, stil'd 

Steelyard, stil'-ïarde 

Steen, stine 

Steep, stipe 

Steeped, stip t 

Steeple, sti'-pl' 

Steer, stir 

Steerage, stir'-édje 

Stele, stile 

Stellate, stei'-léte 

Stellion, stel'-li-eune 

Stem, stem 

Stench, sten'che 

Stenography , sti-nog'-ra-fi 

Stentor, sten*t'-or 

Stentorean, sten'-tor'-ri-ane 

Step, step 

Stereography, ster-i-og-ra-fi 

Stereometry, ster- i-om'-i-tri 

Stereotomy, ster-i-ot'-ô-mi 

Stereotype, ster'-i-ô-taïpe 

Steril, ster'-il 

To Sterilize, ster'-il-aïze 

Sterling, ster'-lin'gwe 

Stern, sterne 

Sternutation , ster-niou-té'- 

cheune 
Steven, sti'-v'n 
Stew, stiou 
Steward, stiou'-eurd 
Stick, stik 
Sticked, stik't 
To Stickle, stik'-kl' 
Stickler, stik'-kleur 
Stiff, stif 

To Stiffen, stif-f'n 
Stiffness, stif'-nece 
To Stifle, staï-fl' 
Stigma, stig r -ma 
Stigmatical, stig-mat'-i-kal 
To Stigmatize, stig' - raa- 

taïze 
Stile, staïle 
Stiletto, stil-et'-tô 
Still, still 
Stillness, stil'-nece 
Stilts, stilts 

To Stimulate, stim'-iou-léte 
Stimulation , stim'-iou-lé'- 

cheune 
Sting, stin'gwe 
Stingily, stin'-dji-li 
Stinging, stingy '-in 'gwe 
Stingless, stin'gwe'-lece 
Stingo, stin'g'-go 
Stingy, stin'-dji 
Stink, stin'gk 
Stint, stin'te 
Stipend, staï'-pen'de 
Stipendiary, staï-pen'-di-a-ri 
To Stipulate, stip'-iou-léte 
Stipulation, stip' - iou - lé'- 

cheune 
Stir, steur 
Stirrup, steur r -eup 
Stitch, stitche 
Stitched, stitch't 
Stiver, staïv'-eur 
Stoaked, stôk't 
Stock, stok 
Stocked, stok't 
Stockfish, stok'-Sche 
Stocking, stok'-in'gwe 
Stockjobber, stok'-djob-eur 
Stocks, stoks 
Stockstill, stok'-stil 
Stoicism, stô'-i-cizme 



STU 

Stoick, stô'-ik 
Stole, stole 
Stolidity, stô-lid'-i-ti 
Stomach, steum-euk 
Stomacher, steum'-a-tcheur 
Stomachful, steum'-euk-foul 
Stomachical , stô-mak'-i-kal 
Stomachless , steum' - euk- 

lece 
Stond, ston'd 
Stone, stone 
Stonemason , stône'- mé- 

senne 
Stonework, stône'-oueurk 
Stood, stoud 
Stool, sioul 
Stoop, stoupe 
Stop, stope 
Steppage, stop'-idje 
Stopped, stop't 
Stopple, stop'-pp 
Store, store 

Storehouse, stôre'-haouce 
Stories, stô'-riz 
Storm, storm 
Story, stô'-ri 

Storyteller, sto'-ri-tel'-eur 
Stound, staoun'd 
Stout, staoute 
Stove, stove 
To Stow, stô 
Stowage, sto'-idje 
Stowed, stô'd 
To Straddle, strad'-dl' 
To Straggle, strag'-gl' 
Straggler, strag'-gleur 
Straight, stréte 
To Straighten, strét'-t'n 
Straightways, stréte -oueze 
Straiks, stréks 
Strain, stréne 
Strained, strén'd 
Strait, stréte 
To Straiten, stré'-t'n 
Strake, stréke 
Strand, stran'd 
Strange, strén'dje 
Stranger, strén'-djeur 
To Strangle, stran'g'-gl' 
Strangulation, stran'-g2nou- 

lé' cheune 
Strangury, stran'g'-g?dou-ri 
Strap, strape 
Strapped, strap't 
Strata, stré'-ta 
Stratagem, strat'-a-djeme 
To Stratify, stré'-ti-faï 
Stratum, stré'-teume 
Straw, strâ 
Strawberry, strâ'-ber-i 
Stray, stré 
Streak, strik 
Streaked, strik't 
Stream, strime 
Street, strite 
Streetwalker, strit' - ouâ- 

keur 
Streight, strete 
Strength, stren'gtsh 
Strenuous, stren'-iou-euce 
Streperous, strep'-er-euce 
Stress, strece 
Stretch, stretche 
Stretched, stretch't 
To Strew, stô 
Stricken, strik'-k'n 
Strickle, strik'-kl' 
Strict, strikte 
Stricture, strik'-tclueiu 
Stride, straïde 
Strife, straife 
Strike, straïke 
String, strin'gwe 
Stringent, strin'-djen'tc 
Stringy, strin'g»'-i 
Strip, strip 

Stripling, strip'-lin'gwe 
To Strive, straïve 
Stroke, stroke 
To Stroll, strôl 
Stroller, strô'-leur 
Strong, stron'g?te 
Strook, strouk? 
Strop, strope 
Strophe, stro'-fi 
Strove, strove 
Struck, streuk 
Structure, streuk'-tcMeir-re 
Strude, strioutle 
Struggle, streug'-gl' 
Struma, strou'-raa 
Strumpet, streum'-pite 
Strung, streun'g«e 
Strut, streut^- 
Stub/steub 



suc 

Stubbed, steub'-ed 

Stubble, steub'-bl' 

Stubborn, steub'-eurne 

Stucco, steuk'-o 

Stuck, steuk 

Stud, steude 

Student, stiou'-den'te 

Study, steud'-i 

Stuff, steuf 

Stultiloquence , steul-til'-G- 

kouen'ce 
Stum, steume 
Stumble, steum'-bl' 
Stump, steum'p 
To Stun, steune 
Stunk, steung'k 
To Stunt, steun't 
Stupe, stioupe 
Stupefaction , stiou-pi-fak'- 

cheune 
Stupendous, stiou-pen'-deuce 
Stupid, stiou'-pid 
To Stupify, stiou'-pi-faï 
To Stnprate, stiou'-préte 
Sturdy, steur-di 
Sturgeon, steur'-djeune 
Sturk, teurk 
To Stut, steut 
Sty, staï 

Stygian, stidj'-i-ane 
Style, sta'ile 
Styptical, stip'-ti-kal 
Stypticity, stip-tis'-i-ti 
To Sty thy, staï'-tshi 
Suasion, soué'-zjeune 
Suavity, souav'-i-ti 
Sub, seub 

Subacid, seub-as'-id 
To Subact, seub-akt' 
To Subdue, seub-diou' 
Subjacent, seub-djé-cen'te 
Subject, seub'-djekte 
Subjection , seub - djek' - 

cheun€ 
To Subjugate, seub'-djiou- 

guéle 
Subjunctive, seub-djeungk'- 

tiv' 
Sublimate, seub' li-méte 
Sublime, seub-lai'me 
Sublimity, seub-lim'-i-ti 
Sublunary, seub'-liou-nar-i 
Submarine, seub-ma-rine' 
To Submerge, seub-merdje' 
Submersion, seub-mer'- 

cheune 
Submission, seub-mieh'-eune 
Submissive, seub-mis'-siv' 
To Submit, seub-mit?' 
Subordinate, seub-or'-di-néte 
To Suborn, seub-orne' 
Subornation , seub-or-né'- 

cheune 
Subpoena, seub-pi'-na 
Subreption, seub-rep'-cheune 
Subreptitious, seub-rep-tich'- 

euce 
Subrogate, seub'-rô-gwéte 
To Subscribe, seub-skaïbe' 
Subscription, seub-skrip'- 

cheune 
Subsequent, seub r -si-koun'le 
To Subserve, seub-serve' 
Subservient, seub- ser'-vi- 

en'te 
To Subside, seub-saïde' 
Subsidiary, seub-sid'-i-a-ri 
Subsidy, seub'-si-di 
To Subsist, seub-siste' 
Substance, seub'-stan'ce 
Substantial, seub-stan'-cbal 
Substantive, seub'-stan-tiv' 
Substitute, seub'-sti-tioute 
To Substract, seub-strakt' 
Substraction , seub - strak' - 

cheune 
Subterfuge, seub'-ter-fioudje 
Subterranean , seub-ter-ré'- 

ni-ane 
Subtile, seub'-til 
To Subtilize, seub'-til-a'ize 
Subtility, seub'-til-ti 
To Subtract, seub-trakt' 
To Subverse, seub-verse' 
To Subvert, seub-verte' 
Suburb, seub'-eurb 
To Succeed, seuk-cide 
Success, seuk-cece' 
Succinct, seuk-cin'gkt' 
Succour, seuk'-eur 
Succubus, seuk'-iou-beuce 
Succulency, seuk'-iou-len'-ci 
To Succumb, seuk'-eum'b 
Suocussatien , seuk-<us-sé'- 

cheuB< 



SUP 

Succession, seuk-euch'-eune 

Such, seutche 

Suck, seuk 

To Suckle, seuk'-kl' 

Sudden, seud'-en« 

Sudorifick, siou-dô-rif'-ik 

Suds, seudz 

To Sue, siou 

Suet, siou'-ite 

To Suffer, seuf'-eur 

To Suffice, seuf -laize 

Sufficient, seuf-fich'-en'tg 

Suffisance, seuf'-i-zan'ce 

To Suffocate, seuf'-fô-kéte 

To Suffragate , seuf - fra- 

g«éle 
Suffrage, seuf'-rédje 
Suffumigation, seuf-fiou-mi- 

g?<é'-cheune 
To Suffuse, seuf-fiouze' 
Sugar, choug«/-eur 
To Suggest, seug-djest' 
To Suggilate, seug'-dji-léte 
Suicide, siou'-i-saïde 
Suillage, siou'-il-édje 
Suit, sioute 
Suite, souite 
Sulcated, seul'-ke-ted 
Sull, seul 
Sulky, seul'-ki 
Sullen, seul-ine 
Sully, seul'-li 
Sullied, seul-id 
Sulpbur, seul'-feur 
Sultan, seul'-tane 
Sultry, seul'-tri 
Sum, seume 
Surnage, Summage, seum- 

édje 
Summer, seum'-eur 
To Summon, seum'-eune 
Sumpter, seum'-teur 
Sumptuary, seum' - tclnou- 

a-ri 
Sun, seune 
Sunday, seun'-dé 
Sunder, seun'-deur 
Sundry, seun'-dri 
Sung, seun'gwe 
Sunk, seun'k 
Sup, seup 

Superable, siou'-per-a-bl' 
To Superabound, siou-per- 

a-baoun'd' 
To Superadd, siou-per-ad' 
Superannuated, siou-per-an- 

niou-é-ted 
Superb, siou-perb' 
Superchery, siou-per'-tcher-i 
Supercilious , siou-per-cil'- 

ïeuce 
Superconception, siou-per- 

kon-cep'-cheune 
Superconsequence, siou-per- 

kon'-si-kouen'ce 
Supereminence , siou-per- 

em'-i-nen'ce 
To Supererogate, siou-per- 

er'-ô-gwéte 
Superexcellent, siou-per- 

ek-cel'-en'te 
Superexcrescence, siou-per- 

eks-kres'-cence 
To Superfetate, siou-per-fi'- 

téte 
Supertice, siou'-per-fice 
Superficies, siou-per-ficb'-iz 
Superfine, siou-per-fa'ine' 
Superfluity, siou-per-fliou'- 

i-ti 
Superflux, siou'-per-fleuks 
Superhuman, siou-per'-iou- 

mane 
To Superinduce, siou-per- 

in'-diouce' 
Superinjection, siou-per-in'- 

djek'-cheune 
To Superintend, siou-per- 

in'-ten'd' 
Superiority, siou-pi-ri-or'-i-ti 
Superior, siou-pi'-ri-eur 
Superlative, siou-per'-la-tiv' 
Superlucration , siou - per- 

liou-kré'-cheune 
Supernaculum , siou - per- 

nak'-iou-leume 
Supernal, siou-per'-nal 
To Supersede , siou - per- 

side' 
Superstition, siou«-per-stich'- 

eune 
To Superstruct , siou-per- 

streukt' 
To Supervene, siou - per- 

vine' 



SVVI 

To Supervise , siou pei'- 

vaïze' 
To Supervive , siou-per- 

vaïve' 
Supination, siou -pi- ne'- 

cheune 
Supine, siou-païne' 
To Suppeditate, seup-ped'- 

i-téte 
Supper, seup'-eur 
To Supplant, seup~plan't<? 
Supple, seup'-pl' 
Supplement , seup' - pli- 

men'te 
Suppliant, seu p'-pli-an'te 
To Supplicate, seup'-pli-kéte 
Supply, seup-plaï' 
Support, seup-ôrte' 
Suppose, seup-ôze 
To Suppress, seup-rec* 
To Suppurate , seup'-iou- 

réte 
To Suppute, seup-pioute' 
Supreme, siou-prime' 
Surance, cbiou'-ran'ce 
Surcease, seur-cice' 
Surcharge, seur-tchardje' 
Surcle, seurk'-kl' 
Surcoat, seur'-kôte 
Surd, seurde 
Sure, chioure 
Surf, seurf 
Surge, seurdje 
Surgery, seur'-djer-i 
Surly, seur'-li 
Surmise, seur-maize' 
To Surmount.seur-maoun'te' 
Surname, seur'-néme 
To Surpass, seur'-pace' 
Surprisal, seur-pra'f-zal 
Surrender, seur-ren'-deur 
Surreption, seur-rep'-cheun« 
Surrogate, seur'-rô-guéte 
To Surround, seur-raoun'd' 
Sursise, seuf-saize 
To Survene, seur-vine' 
Survey, seur'-vé or seur-vé' 
To Survive, seur-vaïve' 
Susceptible, sous-cep'-ti-bP 
Suspicient, ssus cip'-i-en'le 
To Suscitate, seus'-ci-téte 
To Suspect, seus-pekt' 
To Suspend, seus-pen'd' 
Suspense, seus-pen'se' 
Suspension, seus-pen'-cheune 
Suspicable, seus'-pi-ka-bl' 
Suspicion, seus-pich'-eune 
To Suspire, seus-païre'" 
To Sustain, seus-téne' 
Sustenance, seus'-ti-nan'ce 
Susurration , siou-siou-ré'- 

cheune 
Sute, sioute 
Sutler, seut'-leur 
Suture, siou'-tchïeure 
Swab, souab 
S wad, souad 
Swaddle, souad'-dl' 
Swag, souag«e 
Swain, souéne 
Swallow, soual'-ô 
Swam, souame 
Swamp, souam'p 
Swan, souane 
Swap, souap 
Sward, souarde 
Sware, souère 
Swarm, souârme 
Swart, souârte 
Swash, souache 
Swath, souatsh 
Swathe, souétzhe 
Sway, souè 
Swayed, souè'd 
To Sweal, souil 
To Swear, souère 
Sweat, souete 
Sweep, souipe 
Sweepstake, souip'-stéke 
Sweel, souite 
Swell, souell 
To Swelt, souelt' 
Swepage, souep'-édje 
Swept, souepte 
To Swerve, soucrv' 
Swift, souifte 
To Swig, souig?<e 
Swill, souill 
Swim, souime 
To Swindle, souiu'-dl' 
Swine, souaine 
Swing, souiu'g/jp 
Swinge, souin'dje 
Swingle, souin'gl' 
Swinish, soua'in-ichi? 



TAM 

Swink, souin'k 
Swipe, souaipe 
Switch, souitche 
Swivel, souiv'-vl' 
SwolHng, souô'-lin'g/itf 
Swoln, souol'n 
Sworn, souome 
Swoon, sououne 
Swoop, sououpe 
To Swop, souope 
Sword, sords 
Swore, souôre 
Sworn, souorne 
Swum, soueumc 
Swun?, soueun'g/^ 
Syb, sib 

Sycophant, sik'-ô-fan't^ 
Syllabical, sil-lab'-i-kal 
Syllable, sil'-a bl' 
Syllepsis, sil-lep'-cice 
.Syllogism, sil'-16-djizme 
Sylph, sib- 
Sylvan sil'-vane 
Symbol, sim'-beul 
Symbolical, sim-bol'-i-kal 
To Symbolize, sim'-bô-laizR 
Symmetrical , sim-met'-n- 

kal 
Symmetry, sim'-e-tri 
Sy mpathetick, sim'-pa-tshet '- 

ik 
To Sympathize , sim'-pa- 

tshaïze 
Sympathy, sim'-pa-tshi 
Symphonist, sim'-fo'-niste 
Symphony, sim'-fô-ni 
Symptom, sim'-teume 
Synagogue, sin'-a-gog 
To Syncopate, sin'g'-kô-péte 
Syncope, sin'g'-ko-pi 
Syndick, sin'-dik 
Syndicate, sin'-tli-kéte 
Synod, sin'-eud 
To Syuonymise , si-non'-i- 

ma'ize 
Synopsis, si-nop'-sice 
Syntax, sin'-taks 
Synthesis, sin'-tshi-cicp 
Synthetick, sin'-tshet'-ik 
Syringe, sir'-in'dje 
System, sis'-temé 
Systematical , sis-ti-mat'-i- 

kal 



T, ti 

Tabby, tab'-i 

Tabernacle, tab'-er-na-kP 
Tabes, té'-biz 
Tabid, f ab'-id 
Tablature, tab'-la-tioure 
Table, té'-bl' 
Tablet, tah'-\ete 
Tabour, te'-beur 
Tabouret, tab'-eur-ete 
Tabular, tab'-iou-lar 
To Tabulate, tab'-iou-léte 
Tachygraphy, ta-kig'-ra-ri 
Tacit, tas'-ite 
Taciturnity, tas'-i-teur'-ni 

ti 
Tack, tak 
Tacked, tak't 
Tackle, tak'-kP 
Tacticks, tak'-tiks 
Tactile, tak'-til 
Taffeta, taf'-i-ta 
Tag, tagwe 
Tail, tele 
Taille, tele 
Tailor, té'-leur 
Taint, tén'te 
Tainture, tén'-tchïeure 
To Take, téke 
Talbot, tâ-bote 
Tale, tele 
Talent, tal'-en'te 
Talisman, tal'-iz-man^ 
Talk, talk 

Talkative, tak'-a-tiv' 
Talked of, tak't'-of 
Tall, tâl 
Tallow, tal'-ô 
Tally, tal'-i 
Talon, tal'-eune 
Tamarind, tam'-a-rin'd 
Tamarisk, tarn' a-risk 
Tambarine, tam'-ha-rine' 
Tambour, tam -bon r' 
Tame, téme 
To Tamper, tain'- peur 
Tampion, tam'-p'ieiine 



44 



TEN 

Tan, tane 

Tung, tan'g 

Tangent, tan'-djen'te 

Tangible, tan'-dji-bl' 

Tangle, tan'g'-gl' 

Tank, tan'gk 

Tankard, tan'gk'-eurd 

To Tantalize, tan'-ta laize 

Tap, tape 

Tape. tépe 

Taper, té'-peur 

Tapestry, tap'-es-tri 

Tapped, tap't 

Tapster, tap' steur 

Tardation, tar-dé'-cheune 

Tardily, tar'-di-li 

Tardv, tar'-di 

Tariff, tar'-if 

To Tarnish, tar'-niche 

Tarpawling, tar-pâi'-in'g«e 

Tarred, tar'd 

Tarriance, tar'-i-an'ce 

Tarrier, tar'-i-eur 

To Tarry, tar'-i 

Tart, tarte 

Tartar, tar'-tar 

Tartare?n, iar-té'-ri-aue 

To Tartarize, tarMar-aize 

Tartlet, tart'-lete 

Task, task 

Tassel, tas'-sel 

Taste, teste 

Tatter, tat'-eur 

Tattle, tat'-tl' 

Tattoo, tat-tou' 

Tatu, té'-tou 

Tavern, tav'-eurne 

Taught, tate 

Taunt, tan'te 

Tautology, tâ-tol'-ô-d]ï 

Taw, ta 

Tawdry, tà'-dri 

Tawny, ta'-ni 

Tax, takse 

Taxation, taks-é'-cheune 

Taxed, taks't 

Tea, ti 

To Teach, titche 

Team, time 

Tear, tire 

To Tease, tize 

Teat, tite 

Techily, tetch'-i li 

Technical, tek'-ni-ka 

Techy, tetch'i 

To Ted, ted 

Tedious, ti'-di-euce 

To Teem, time 

Teens, tin'z 

Teeth, titsh 

Tegument, tegw'-iou-men'te 

Teint, tin'te 

Telegraph, tel'-eg-raf 

Telescope, tel'-i-skôpe 

To Tell, tell 

Telltale, tel'-téle 

Temerity, ti-mer'-i-ti 

Temper, tem'-peur 

Temperament , tem'-per-a- 

men'te 
Temperance, tem'-per-an'ce 
Temperate, tem'-per-éte 
Temperature, tem'-per-é- 

tïeure 
Tempest, tern'-pest? 
Tempestuous , tern - pes' - 

tchiou-euce 
Temple, tem'-pl' 
Temporal, tem'-pô-ral 
Temporary, tem'-pô-ra-ri 
To Temporize , tern' - pô - 

raïze 
To Tempt, tem'te 
Temptation, tem'-té'-cheune 
Ten, tene 
Tenable, ten'-a-bl' 
Tenacious, ti-ne'-eheuce 
Tenancy, ten'-an'-i i 
Tenant, ten'-an'te 
Tench, ten'che 
To Tend, ten'd 
Tendency, teu'-dan'ce 
Tender, ten'-deur 
Tendon, ten'-deune 
Tendril, ten'-dril 
Tenebrosity, *en-i-bros'-i-ti 
Tenement, ten'-i-meu'te 
Tenet, ten'-efe 
Ten-fold , ten'-fôld 
Tennis, ten'-ice 
Tenon, ten'-one 
Tenor, or Teneur, teu'-eur 
Tense, ten'se 
Tension, ten'-clieune 
Tent, ten'te 



THI 

Tentation, ten'-té'-cheune 
Tenth, ten'tsh 
Tenuity, ti-niou'-i-ti 
Tenure, ti'-nieure 
Tepefaction , tep - i - fak' - 

cheune 
Tepid, tep'-ide 
Tepor, ti r -peur 
Tercet, ter'-cete 
Terebinth, ter'-i-bin'tsh 
Tergiversation , ter-dji-ver- 

sé'-cheune 
Term, terme 

Termagant, ter'-ma-gan'te 
Terminable, ter r -mi-na-bl' 
To Terminate, ter'-mi-néte 
Termination, ter -mi- né' - 

cheune 
Tern, terne 
Terrace, ter'ace 
Terraqueous , ter-ré'-koui- 

euce 
Terreous, ter'-ri-euce 
Terrestrial, ter-res'-trial 
Terrible, ter'-i-bP 
Terrier, ter'-i-eur 
Terrifkk, ter-if'-ik 
To Terrify, ter r -i-faï 
Terrine, ter-ine' 
Territorial, ter'-ri-t ô-ri-al 
Territory, ter'-ri-teur-i 
Terror, ter'-eur 
Terse, terse 
Tertian, ter'-cheune 
To Tertiate, ter'-chiéte 
To Tesselate, tes'-se-léte 
Test, teste 

Testaceous, tes té' cheuce 
Testament, tes'-ta-men'te 
Testamentary, tes-ta-men'- 

ta-ri 
Testate, tes'-téte 
Tested, test'-ed 
Testified, tes'-ti-fai'd 
To Testify, tes'-ti-faï 
Testily, tes'-ti-li 
Testimonial, tes-ti-mô'-ni-al 
Testimony, tes'-ti-meun-i 
Testy, tes'-ti 
Tether, tetzh'-eur 
Tetrastick, ti-tras'-tik 
Tetter, tet'-eur 
Tew, tiou 
Text, tekste 
Texture, teks'-tchïeure 
Thames, té'-m'z 
Than, tzhane 
To Thank, tshau'gk 
That, tzliate 
Thatcli, tshatch 
Thaw, tshâ 
Thawed, tshà'd 
The, tzhi 
i heave, tshive 
Thee, tzhi 
Theit, tsheft 
Their, tzhere 
Them, tzhem 
Theme, tshime 
Themselves, tzhem'-selv'z' 
Then, tzhen 
Thence, tziien'ce 
Theocracy, tshi-ok'-ra-ci 
Theology, thi-ol'-o-dji 
Theorbo, tshi-or'-bô 
Theorem, tshi'-ô-rem 
Theoretical, tshi-o-ret'-i-kal 
Theory, tshi'-ô-ri 
Therapeutick, tsher-a-piou'- 

tik 
There, tzhère 
Thereafter, tshér-af'-teur 
Thereat, tshèr-ate' 
Therefore, t.shèr'-fôre 
Theriaca, tshi-raï'-a-ka 
Thermae, tsher'-mi 
Thermometer, tsher-mom'- 

i-teur 
To Thesaurize, tshez'-â-raïze 
These, tzhize 
Thesis, tshi'-cice 
Thew, shiou 
They, tzhé 
Thick, tshik 
7'.' Thicken, tshik'-k'n 
Thicksculled, tshik' - skeul'd 
Thick-shelled , tshik'-chel'd 
Thief, tshif 
Thigh, tshaï 
Thill, tshil 
Thimble, tshim'-bl' 
Thin, tshine 
Thine, tzhaïne 
Thing, tshin'gwe 
Thingum, tshin gn'-tame 



TIN 

To Think, tshin'gk 

Third, tsheurd 

Thirst, tsheurste 

Thirty, tsheur'-ti 

This, tzhice 

Thistle, tshis'-sl' 

Thither, tzhitzh'-eur 

To Thole, tsôle 

Thong, t-rhon'gwe 

Thoral, tshô'-ral 

Thorax, tsbô'-raks 

Thorn, tshorne 

Thorough, tsheur'-ô 

Thorp, tshorpe 

Those, tzhôze 

Thou, tzhaou 

Though, tzhô 

Thought, tshâte 

Thousand, tshaou'-zan'de 

Thraldom, tshral'-deuue 

Thrall, tshrâl 

Thrapple, tshrap'-pl 

To Thrash, tshrache 

Thrave, tshrève 

Thread, tshred 

To Threap, tshrip 

Threat, tshrete 

Three, tshri 

Threescore, tshri'-skôre 

Threnody, tshren'-ô-di 

Threshold, thresh'-hold 

Threw, tshrou 

Thrice, tshraïce 

To Thrid, thrid 

Thrift, tshrifte 

Thrill, shril 

To Thrive, tshraïve 

Throat, tshrôte 

Throb, tshrob 

Throe, tshrô 

Throne, tshrône 

Throng, tshron'gwe 

Throttle, tshrot'-tl' 

Throve. tshrôve 

Through, tshrou 

Throughout, tsbrou'-aoute 

To Throw, tshrô 

Throwster, tshrô'-steur 

Thrum, tshreume 

Thrush, tshreuche 

Thrushes, tshreuch'-ez 

Thrust, tshreuste 

To Thryfallow, tshraï'-fal-ô 

Thumb, tsheume 

Thump, isheump 

Thunder, t^eun'-deur 

Thuriferous, tshiou-rif'-er- 

euce 
Thursday, tsheurz'-;!é 
Thus, tzheuce 
Thwack, tshouak 
Thwart, tshouàrte 
Thy, tzhaï 
Thyme, taïme 
Tiar, laï'-ar 
Tiber, taf-beur 
To Tice, taïce 
Tick, tik 
Ticket, tik'-éte 
To Tickle, tik'-kl* 
Ticktack, tik'-tak 
Tid, tide 

To Tiddle, tid'-dl' 
Tide, taïde 
Tidings, taï'-din'gw'z 
Tidy, taï'-di 
Tie, taï 
Tier, tire 
Tierce, terce 
Tiff, tif 

Tiffany, tif'-a-ni 
Tiger, taï'-gMeur 
Tigh, taï 
Tight, taïte 
Tigress, taï'-grece 
Tike, ta'ike 
Tile, taïle 
Tiling, taï'-lin'gwe 
Till, till 
Tilt, tilte 
Tilth, tiltsh 
Timber, tim'-beur 
Timbrel, tim'-bril 
Time, taïme 
Timid, tim'-id 
Timorous, tim'-eur-euce 
Tin, tine 
Tinct, tin'gkt 
To Tind, tin'de 
Tine, taïne 
Ting, tin' g 
To Tinge, tin'dje 
To Tingle, tin'g'-gl' 
Tinker, tin'gk'-eur 
To Tinkle, tin'gk-'kl' 



TOY 

Tinsel, tin'-sil 

Tiny, taï'-ni 

Tip, tip 

To Tipple, tip'- pi' 

Tipstaff, tip'-staf 

Tipsy, tip'-si 

Tiptoe, tip'-tô 

Tire, taïre 

Tiresome, taïr'-seume 

'Tis, tiz 

Tisane, or Ptisane, tiz'-ane 

Tisick, or Phthisick, tiz'-ik 

Tissue, tich'-iou 

Tit, tite 

Tit-bit, tit'-bite 

Tithe, taïtzhe 

To Titillate, tit'-il-léte 

Title, taï'-tl' 

Tit-mouse, tit-maouce 

Titter, tit'-eur 

Tittle, tit'-tr 

Tittle-tattle, tit'-tl'-tat'-tl' 

Titular, tit'-tchiou-lar 

Tivy, tiv'-i 

To, tou 

Toad, tôde 

Toast, teste 

Tobacco, tô-bak'-ô 

Tod, tod 

Toe, tô 

Toft, tofte 

Toged, tô'-djed 

Together, to-guetzh'-eur 

Toil, toil 

Toilsome, toïl'-seume 

Token, tô'-k'n 

Told, told* 

To Tôle, tôle 

To Tolerate, tol'-eur-éte 

Toll, tôle 

Tomb, tourne 

Tom-hoy, tom'-bo'i 

Tome, tome 

Ton, teuue 

Tone, tone 

Tong, teun'g 

Tongs, ton'gz 

Tongue, teun'g 

Tonical, ton r -i-kal 

Tonsils, ton'-silz 

Tonsure, ton'-chioure 

Tony, to'-ni 

Too, tou 

Took, touk 

Tool, toul 

Tooth, toutsh 

Top, tope 

Topaz, tô'-paz 

To Tope, tôpe 

Topga'lant, top-gal'-an'te 

Topick, top'-ik 

Topography, tô-pog'-raf-i 

Topped, tôp't 

To Topple, top'-pl' 

Topsy-turvy, top'-si-teur'-vi 

Torch, tortche 

Torchlight, tortche'-laile 

Tore, tore 

Torment, tor'-men'te 

To Torment, tôr-men't' 

Torn, torne 

Tornado, tor-né'-dô 

Torpedo, tor-pi'-dô 

Torpid, tor'-pid 

Torrent, tor'-en'te 

Torrid, tor'-id 

Tortion, tor'-cheune 

Tortoise, tor'-tice 

Tortuous, tor'-tch'iou-euce 

Torture, tor'-tchïeure 

Tory, tô'-ri 

Toss, toce 

Tossed, tos't 

Total, tô'-tal 

Totality, tô-tal'-i-ti 

T'other, teutzh'-eur 

To Totter, tot' eur 

Touched, teuch't 

Touchhole, teutch'-hôle 

Touchwood, teutch'-ououd 

Tough, teuf 

Toupet, tou-pete' 

Tour, tour 

Tournament, teur'-na-men te 

Tourniquet, teur'-ni-kou.Me 

To Touse, or Towse, taouze 

Tow, tô 

Toward, tô'-eurd 

Towed, tô'd 

Towel, taou'-el 

Tower, taou'-eur 

Town, taoune 

Townsman, taoun'z'-man* 

Toy, toï 

Toyshop, to'i'-chop 



45 



TRE 

Trace, tréce 
Traced, trés't 
Track, trak 
Tract, trakt 
Tractable, trak'-ta-bl' 
Traction, trak'-cheune 
Trade, tréde 
Tradesman, trédz' mane 
Tradition, tra-dich'-eune 
To Traduce, tra-diouce' 
Traffick, traf'-ik 
Tragedian, tra dji'-di-aii? 
Tragedy, trad.i'-i-di 
Tragicomedy, tradj-i-kom'- 

i-di 
Traject, fradj'-ekte 
Trail, tréle 
Train, tré ne 

Trainbearer, tréne'-bé-reur 
Trait, tre ou trete 
Traitor, tré'-teur 
Trammel, tram'-el 
Trample, tram'-pl' 
Trance, tran'ce 
Tranced, tran's't 
Tranquil, tran'g'-kouil 
Tranquillity, traa'-kouil'-i-ti 
To Transact, tran's-akt' 
Transaction, tran's -ak'- 

cbeune 
To Transcend, tran'-cen'd' 
To Transcribe, tran'-skrai'be' 
Transcription, tran'-skrip'- 

cheune 
To Transcur, tran's-keur' 
Transfer, tran's-fer 
To Transfigure, tran's-fig'- 

ieure 
To Transfix, tran's-fiks' 
Transfixed, tran's-fiks't 
To Transform, tran's-form' 
To Transfuse, tran's-fiouze' 
To Transgress, tran's-grece' 
Transient, <ran'-chi-en'te 
Transit, tran'-site 
Transition, tran'-si'-cheune 
Transitory, tran'-si-teur-i 
To Translate, tran'-sléte' 
Translation, tran'-slé'- 

cheune 
Translucent , tran's-liou- 

cen'te 
To Transmigrate, tran's-:ni- 

gréte 
Transmission, tran's-mich'- 

eune 
To Transmit, tran's-mite' 
To Transmography, tran's- 

mog'-ra-fl 
Trausmutable, tran's-miou'- 

ta-bl' 
Transmutation, tran's-miou- 

té'-cheune 
To Transmute , tran's - 

raioute' 
Transom, tran'-seume 
Transparent, tran's-pé'-ren't 
To Transpierce,tran's-pirce' 
To Transpire, tran'-spaïre' 
To Transplaut , tran's - 

plan'te' 
Transport, tran's'-porte 
Transportation, trau's-por- 

té'-cheune 
To Transpose, tran's-pôze' 
To Transubtantiate, tran'- 

seub-stau'-chi-éte 
To Transude, tran'-sioude' 
Transverse, tran's-verse' 
Trap, trape 
To Trape, trépe 
Trash, trach^ 
Travail, trav'-il 
Travel, trav'-el 
Traverse, tra-verse' 
To Traverse, trav'-erse 
Traversed, truv'-érs't 
Tray, tré 

Treacherous, tretch'-er-euce 
Treacle, tri'-kl' 
Tread, tred 
Treason, tri'-z'n 
Treasure, trezj'-cure 
Treasury, trezj'-eur-i 
Treat", trite 
Treatise, tri'-tize 
Treaty, tri'-ti 
Treble, îreb'-bl' 
Tree, tri 
Trefoil, tri'- foil 
Trellis, trel'-ice 
To Tremble, trem'-bP 
Tremendous, lri-men r -deuce 
Tremour, tri'-meur 
Tremulous, treni'-ion-leuc 



TRU 

Trench, tren'che 
Trenched, tren'ch't' 
To Trend, tren'd 
Trepan, tri-pane' 
Trepidation, trep-i-dé- 

cheune 
Trespass, tres'-pace 
Tressed, tres't 
Trestle, tres'-sP 
Trey, tré 
Trial, traï-al 
Triangle, 1 1 ai'-an'g-gP 
Tribe, tra'ibe 
Tribulation , trib-iou-le'- 

cheune 
Tribunal, traï-biou'-nal 
Tribune, trib'-ioune 
Tributary, trib'-iou-ta-ri 
Tribute, trib'-ioute 
Trice, tra'ice 
Trick, trik 

Tricked, and Trickt, trik't 
Trickle, trik'-kl' 
Trickster, trik'-steur 
Trident, traï'-den'te 
Triennial, traï-en'-ïal 
Trifle, traï'-fl' 
To Trig, trigwe 
Trigamy, traï'-ga-mi 
Trigger, tri'-e:«eur 
Trigonal, traï'-gô-nal 
Tril, trill 

Trillion, tril'-ïeune 
Trim, trime 
Tringle, trin'g'-gl' 
Trinitarian, triu'-i-té'-ri-an 
Trinity, trin'-i-ti 
Trinket, trin'g'-kite 
Trio, traï'-ô 
Trip, trip 
Tripe, trai'pe 

Triphthong, trip'-tshon'gue 
Triple, trip'-pP 
Triplicate, trip'-li-kéte 
Triplicity, traï-plis'-i-ti 
Tripped, Tript, tripte 
Tristful, trist'-foul 
Trite, traite 

Triturable,trit r -tchiou-ra-bP 
To Triturate, trit'-tchiou- 

réte 
Trivial, triv'-ial 
Triumph, trai'-eum'f 
Triumphant , traï - eum'f ' - 

an'te 
Triumvir, traï-eum'-vir 
Trochee, tro'-ki 
Trochoid, trok'-oïd 
Trode, trôde 
Troil, troil 
To Troll, trôl 
Trollop, trol'-eup 
Troop, troup 
Trope, trope 
Trophy, trô'-fi 
Tropick, trop'-ik 
Tropology, trop-ol'-ô-dji 
Trot, trote 
Troth, trotsh 
Trouble, treub'-bP 
Troublesome , treub' - bl' - 

seume 
Troublous, treub'-leuce 
Trough, trof 
To Trounce, traoun'ce 
Trousers, traou'-seurz 
Trout, traoute 
Trowel, traou'-il 
Troy-weight, troi-ouete 
Truant, trou -an'te 
Truce, trouce 
Trucida tion , trou' - ci - dé' - 

cheune 
Truckle, treuk'-kl' 
Truculent, trou'-kiou-len'le 
To Trudge, treudje 
True. trou 
Truffle, trou'-fl' 
Truism, trou'-izme 
Trull, treuil 
Truly, trou-li 
Trump, treuin'p 
Trumped, truru-p't 
Trumpet, trem'p'-ite 
Trumpeter, trem'p'-it-eur 
To Truncate, treun'g'-fcéte 
Truncation, treun-ke'- 

chcune 
Truncheon, treun'-cheune 
Trundle, treun'-dl' 
Trunk, treun'gk 
Trunked, treun'-gk't 
Trunnion, treui. ieiuis 
Truss, treuce 
Trussed, trens't 



TYP 

Trust, treus'te 
Trustee, treus-ti' 
Trusty, treust'-i 
Truth, troutbh 
To Try, trax 
Tub, teub 
Tube, tioube 
Tubercle, tiou'-ber-kl' 
Tuberose, tioube'-roze 
Tubulous, tiou'-biou-leuce 
Tuck, teuk 
Tucked, teuk't 
Tuesday, tiouce'-dé 
Tuft, teufte 
Tug, teugwe 
Tuition, tiou-ich'-eune 
Tulip, tiou'-lip 
Tumble, teum r -bl' 
Tumbrel, teum'-bril 
Tumefaction , tiou-mi-fak'- 

cheune 
To Tumefy, tiou'-mi-faï 
Tumid, liou'-mid 
Tumour, tiou'-meur 
To Tumulate, tiou'-miou-lete 
Tumult, tiou'-meulte 
Tumultuary , tiou - meul' - 

tchiou-a-ri 
Tumultuous, tiou- meul' - 

tchiou-euce 
Tun, teune 
Tunable, tiou'-na-bl' 
'lune, tioune 
Tunick, tiou'-nik 
Tunnage, teun'-idje 
Tunnel, teun'-il 
Tup, teup 

Turban, tecr'-beune 
Turbid, teur'-bid 
Turbot, teur'-beute 
Turbulent, teur'-biou-leu't* 
Turf, teurf 

Turgent, teur*-djen'te 
Turgid, teur'-djide 
Turk, teurk 
Turkey, teur'-ki 
Turkois, teur-kize' 
Turmoil, teur'-moi'l 
Turn, teurne 
Turncoat, teurn'-kote 
Turnip, or Turnep, teurn'-ép 
Turnpike, teurn'-paike 
Turnspit, teurn'-spite 
Turnstile, teuru'-staile 
Turpentine, teur'-pen'-ta'ine 
Turpitude, teur'-pi-tioude 
Turret, teur'-ete 
Turtle, teur'-tl' 
Tuscan, tus'-kan« 
Tush, teuche 
Tusk, teusk 
Tut, teute 

Tutelage, tiou'-tel-édje 
Tutor", tiou'-teur 
Tutorage, tiou'-teur-édje 
Twain, touéne 
Twang, touau'g 
'Twas, touàz 
To Twattle, touât'-tl' 
Tweague, touigue 
Tweak, touike 
To Tweedle, touid' dl' 
Tweezers, toui'-zeurz 
Twelfth, touelftsh 
Twelfthday, touelftsh'-dé 
Twelve, touelve 
Twelvemonth, toueh'- 

meun'th 
Twentieth, tonen-ti-etsh 
Twentv, touea'-ti 
T^icô. iCûdïce 
Twig, touig?<e 
Twilight, touaï-laïte 
Twin, touine 
Twine, touaine 
Twinge, touin'dje 
Twink, touin'gk 
Twinkle, touiu'gk'-kl' 
Twirl, touerle 
Twist, touiste 
To Twit, touite 
Twitch, touiuhe 
Twitched, touitch't 
'Twixt, touikst 
Two, tou 
Twofold, tou'-fold 
Twopence, teup'-en'ce 
Tve. taï 
Tyko.taike 
Tymbal, tim'-bal 
Tympan, tira'-pane 
Tyny, tai'-ni 
Type, taipe 
Typic-îl, tip'-i-kal 
Typified, tip'-i-lai'd 



UNI 

Typographer, taï' -pog- ri- 
fe ur 

Typographical, tip-ô-graf'-i 
kal 

Typography, tai'-pog-raf-i 

Tyrannical, tai-ran'-i-ka! 

To Tyrannise, tir'-an-aïze 

Tyranny, tir'-an-i 

Tyrant, tai'-ran'te 



u 

U.ïou 

Uberous, iou'-ber-euce 
Uberty, iou'-ber-ti 
Ubiety, iou-bai'-i-ti 
Ubiquity, iou-bik'-oui-ti 
Udder, eud'-eur 
Ugly, eug'-li 
Ulcer, eul'-ceur 
To Ulcerate, eul'-ceur-éte 
Ulterior, eul-ti' ri eur 
Ultimate, eul'-ti-méte 
Ultramarine, eul- tra -ma- 
rine' 
Ultramontane, eul-tra-mon'- 

téne 
To Ululate, ïou'-liou-Iéte 
Umbel, eum'-b-l 
Umbilical, eum'-bil'-i-kal 
Umbo, euin'-bô 
Umbrage, eum'-brédje 
Umbralile, eum'-bra-til 
Umbrella, eum'-brel'-a 
Umbrosity, eum'-bros'-i-ti 
Umpire, eum'-pai-re 
Un, eune 

Un est une préposition néga- 
tive inséparable qu'on peut 
joindre à presque toutes 
sortes de ?wms et de ver- 
bes. Dans ces mots compo- 
sés, l'accent ne tombe ja- 
mais sur un; il est alors 
inutile de répéter la pro- 
nonciation des mots qu'on 
peut trouver facilement en 
cherchant leur simple 
Unanimity, ïou-na-nim'-i-ti 
Uuanimous, ïou - nan' - i - 

meuce 
Uncle, eun'g'-kl' 
Under, eun'-deur 
To Underdo, eun'-deur-dou' 
To Underflow, eun'-deur-fio 
To Undergo, eun'-deur-gô' 
Underground , enn'-deur- 

graoun'd 
Underhand, eun'-deur-han'd 
To Underlay, eun'-deur-le' 
Underlaid, eun'-denr-léd 
Underlayer, euu* - deur - lé'- 

eur 
Underling, eun'-deur-lin'g«e 
To Uudermine, eun'-deur- 

mai'ue' 
Undermost, eun'-deur-môste 
Underneath , euu' - deur- 

nitzh' 
Underplot, eun'-deur-plote 
To Uuderprize, euu'-deur- 

pra'ize' 
To Underprop , eun-deur- 

prop' 
Underrate, eun'-deur-réte 
To Undersell, eun'-deur-sel r 
To Underset, eun'-deur '-sete' 
To Understand, eun'-deur- 

stan'd' 
Understood, eun'-deur-stoud' 
To Undertake, eun'-deur- 

téke' 
Undertook, eun'-deur-touk' 
Underwood, euu'-deur-ououd 
Underwork , eun' - deur 

oueurk 
To Underwrite, eun'-deur- 

ra'ite' 
Under wrought , euu*-deur- 

ràte 
Undulate, eun'-diou-léte 
Unguent, eun'-gouen'te 
Unguis, eun'-gouice 
Unicorn, iou'-!ii-korne 
Uniform, iou'-ui-form 
Union, iou'-ni-eune 
Uni parous, ïou-nip'-é-reuce 
Unison, ïou'-ni-seune 
Unit, ïou'-nite 
Unitable, ïoi-naït'-a-bl' 
Unitarian, ïou'-ni-té-ri-anc 
To Unite. ïou-naïte' 
Unity, "iou'-ni-ti 



46 



VAL 

Univalve, ïoa'-ni-valv' 
Universal, ïou-ni-ver'-sal. 
Universality, ïou-ni-ver-sal'- 

i-ti 
Universe, ïou'-ni-verse 
University, ïou-ni- ver'-si- 

ti 
Univoeal, ïou-niv'-ô-kal 
Univoeation, ïou-niv-ô-ké- 

cheune 
To Upbear, eup-bère' 
Upborne, eup-borne' 
To Upbraid, eup-bréde' 
Upcast, eup-kaste 
Upheld, eup-helde' 
Uphill, eup'-hili 
To Uphold. eup-hôldf' 
Upholsterer, eup-hôls'-teur- 

eur 
Upland, eup r -lan'd 
To Uplift, eup-lifte' 
Upon, eup-one' 
Uppermost, eup'-eur-môste 
Uppish, eup'-iche 
Upright, eup'-raïte 
Uproar, eup'-rôre 
To Uproot, eup-route' 
Upshot, eup'-chote 
Upside-down , eup-saïde- 

daoune' 
To Upstand, eup-stan'd' 
Upstart, eup'-starte 
Upward, eup'-oueurd 
Uranography, ïcu-ran-<-g'- 

raf-i 
Urbanity, eur-ban'-i-fi 
Urchin, eur'-tchine 
Uie, ïoure 
To Urge, eurdje 
Urgency, eur'-djen'-ci 
Urinal, ïou'-ri-nal 
Urine, ïou'-rine 
Urn, eurne 
Us, euce 

Usage, ïou'-zédje 
Usance, ïou'-san'ce 
Use, iouce 

Usefulness, ïouce'-foul-nece 
Usher, euch'-eur 
Usquebaugh, eus-koui-bâ' 
Usual, ïou'-zjiou-al 
Usufruct, ïou'-zjiou-freukte 
To Usure, ïou'-z'jioueur 
Usurious , ïou - zjiou'- ri - 

euce 
To Usurp, ïou-zeurp' 
Usurped, ïou-zeurp't' 
Usury, ïou'-ziiou-ri 
Utensil, ïou'-ten-cil 
Uterine, ïou'-ter-aïne 
Uterus, iou'-ti-reuce 
Utible, ïou' ti-bl' 
Utility, ïou-til'-i-ti 
Utmost, eut'-môste 
Utter, eut'-eur 
Utterance, eut'-eur-an'ce 
Uttermost, eut'-eur-môste 
Uxorious, eug-zô'-ri-euce 



V, vi 

Vacancy, vé'-kan'-ti 
Vacant, vé'-kan'te 
To Vacate, vé'-kéte 
Vacation, va-ké'-cheune 
Vaccary, vak'-ka-ri 
Vaccine, vak'-saine 
Vacillant, vas'-sil-an'te 

To Vacillate, vas'-sil-éte 
Vacuation , vak - iou - é' - 

cheune 
Vacuist, vak'-iou-iste 
Vacuity, vak-iou'-i-ti 
Vacuum, vak'-iou-eurae 
Vacuous, vak'-iou-euce 

Vagabond, vag'-a-bon'de 

Vagary, va-g2<e-ri 

Vagrant, vé-gran't 

Vague, végue 

Vail, vêle 

Vaiu, véne 

Valance, val'-an'ce 

Vale, vêle 

Valediction , val - i - dik r 
cheune 

Valentine, vaV-en-tine 

Valerian, va-li'-ri-ane 

Valet, val'-ete 

Valetudinary, va-ii-tiou'-di 
na-ri 

Valiant, val'-ïan'te 

Valid, val'-id 



VEN 

To Validate, val'-i-déte 
Validity, va-lid'-i-ti 
Valley, val'-i 
Valor, val'-eur 
Valour, val'-eur 
Valuable, val'-iou-a-bl' 
Valuation, val-iou-é'-cheuue 
Value, val'-iou 
Valve, valv' 
Valvule, val'-vioule 
I Vamp, vam'p 
Vamped, vain'p't 
Vampyre, vam'-païre 
Van, vane 
Van - courier, van' - keur - 

ière' 
Vane, véne 

Van-guard, van-garde' 
To Vanish, van'-iche 
Vanity, van'-i-ti 
To Vanquish , van'gk'-ouiche 
Vanquished, van'gk-ouich't 
Vantage, van'-tedje 
Vapid, vap'-id 
Vaporation , vap - ô - ré' - 

cheunr 
Vaporous, vé'-peur-euce 
Vapour, vé-peur 
Variable, vé'-ri-a-bl' 
Variance, vé'-ri-an'ce 
Variation, vé-ri-é'-cheune 
Varicocele, varri-kô-ci'-lé 
To Variegate , vé' - ri - é - 

guéte 
Variety, vé-raï'-i-ti 
Various, vé'-ri-euce 
Varlet, var'-lete 
Varnish, var'-niche 
Varnished, var'-nicht 
To Vary, vé'-ri 
Vase, véze 
Vassal, vas'-al 
Vast, vaste 
Vat, vate 

Vaticide, vat'-i-saïde 
To Vaticinate, va-tis'-î- 

néte 
Vault, vâlte 
Vaunt, vân'te 
Veal, viel 
To Veer, vire 
Vegetable, vedj'-i-ta-bl' 
To Vegetate, vedj'-i-tete 
Végète, vi-djite' 
Vehemence, vi'-hi-men'ce 
Vehicle, vi'-bi-kl' 
Veil, vêle 
Vein, véne 
Velieity, vel-li'-i-ti 
Velliaation , vel'-li-ké'- 

cheune 
Vellum, vel'-eume 
Velocity, vi-los'-i-ti 
Velours, ve-lour' 
Velt, velte 
Velvet, vel'-vete 
Venal, vi'-nal 
Venality, vi-nal'-i-fi 
Venation, vi-né'-cheune 
To Vend, ven'd 
Vender, vend'-eur 
Vendible, vend'-i-bl' 
Vendition, ven'-dich'-eune 
To Veneer, vi-nire' 
Venefice, ven'-i-tice 
Venemous, ven'-eum-euce 
To Venenate. veu'-i-néte 
Venene. vi-nine' 
Venerable, ven'-er-a-bl' 
To Venerate, ven'-er-éte 
Veneration, ven-er-é' - 

cheune 
Venereal, vi-ni'-ri-al 
Venery, ven'-er-i 
Venesection , vi - ni - sek' - 

cheune 
Venetian, vi-nich'-ane 
To Venge, ven'd.je 
Vengeance, ven'dj'-eun'ce 
Venial, vi'-ni-al 
Venitian, ven'-i-chiane 
Venison, ven' - i - z'n et ven- 

z'n 
Venom, ven'-eume 
Vent, ven'te 

Ventiduct, ven'-ti-deukte 
To Ventilate, ven'-ti-léte 
Ventilation, ven-ti-lé'- 

cheune 
Ventosity, ven'-tos'-i-ti 
Ventriloquist, vea-tril'-ô- 

kouiste 
Venture, ven'-tchïeure 
Venturesome, ven'- tchi'oure- 
seume 



VIL 

Venturously, ven' - tchiour - 

eus-li 
Veracious, vi-ré'-cheuce 
Veracity, vi-ras'-i-ti 
Verbal, verb'-al 
Verbatim, ver-bé'-time 
To Verberate , ver'-ber- 

éte 
Verbose, ver-bôce' 
Verdant, ver'-dan'te 
Verderer, ver'-deur-eur 
Verdict, ver'-dikte 
Verdigris, ver'-di-grice 
Verditure, ver'-di-teur 
Verdure, ver'-dieure 
Verecund. ver'-i-keund 
Verge, verd.je 
Veridical, vi-rid'-i-kal 
Veriest, ver'-i-este 
Verification , ver-i-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Verify, ver'-i-faï 
Verily, ver'-i-li 
Verisimilar, ver-i-sim'- i- 

leur 
Verisimilitude, ver-i-si-mil'- 

i-tioude 
Verity, ver'-irti 
Verjuice, ver'-djeuce 
Vermicelli, ver-mi-tchel'-i 
V r errnicular, ver - mik' - iou- 

lar 
Vermiform, ver'-mi-forme 
Vermifuge, ver'-mi-fioudje 
Vermilion, ver-tnil'-ïeune 
Vermine, ver'-min 
Verminous, ver'-mi-neuce 
Vernacular, ver-nak'- iou- 

lar 
Vernal, ver'-nal 
Versability', ver-sa-bil'-i-ti 
Versatile, ver'-sa-til 
Verse, verse 
Versed, vers't 
Versificator, ver-si-fi-ké'- 

teur 
To Versify, ver'-si-faï 
Version, ver'-cheune 
Verso, ver-sô 
Vert, verte 

Vertebral, ver'-ti-bral 
Vertèbre, ver'-ti-beur 
Vertex, ver'-teks 
Vertical, ver'-ti-kal 
Vertigo, ver'-ti-go 
Very, ver'-i 

Vesication, ves-i-ké'-cheune 
Vesicatory, vi-sik'-a-teur-i 
Vesicle, ves'-i-kl' 
Vesicular, vi-sik'-iou-lar 
Vesper, ves'-peur 
Vessel, ves'-el 
Vest, veste 
Vestal, ves'-tal 
Vestibule ves'-ti-bioule 
Vestige, ves'-tidje 
Vestment, vest'-men'te 
Vestry, ves'-tri 
Vesture, ves'-tchïeure 
Vetch, vetche 
Veteran, vet'-eur-ane 
To Vex, veks 
Vexation, vek-sé'-cheune 
Vexed, veks't 
Vial, vaï'-eul 
Viand, va'i'-eun'd 
Viaticum, vaï-at'-i-keume 
To Vibrate, vaï'-bréte 
Vicar, vik'-eur 
Vicarious, vaï-ké-ri-euce 
Vice, vaïce 
Viceroy, va'ice'-roi 
Vicinage, vis'-i-nédie 
Vicinity, vi-cin'-i-t'i 
Vicious, vich'-euce 
Vicissitude, vi-cis'-i-tionde 
Victim, vik'-time 
Victor, vik'-teur 
Victorious, vik-tô'-ri-euce 
Victory, vik'-teur-i 
Victual, vit'-tl' 
Victualled, vit'-tl'd 
Victualler, vit'-tl-eur 
Videlicet, vi-dei'-i-cete 
Viduity, vid'-iou-i-ti 
Vie, vaï 
View, viou 
Vig.il, vidj'-il 
Vigilant, vidj'-il-an'te 
Vigorous, vig;;'-em--euce 
Vigour, vig«'-eur 
Vile, vaïle 
To Vilify, vil'-i-faï 
Villa, vil'-a 
Village, vil'-édje 



VOK 

Villain, vil'-éne 
Villanage, vil'-an-edje 
Villanous, vil'-an-euce 
Vincible, vin'-ci-bl' 
Vincture, vink'-tïeure 
Vindemial, vin-di'-ini-al 
To Vindicate, vin'-di-kéfe 
Vindication, vin-di-kf4'- 

cheune 
Vine, vaïne 
Vinegar, vin'-e-gar 
Vineyard, vin'-'ierde 
Vinous, vaï'-neuce 
Viol , va'i'-eul 
To Violate, vaï-ô-léte 
Violent, vaï'-ô-len'te 
Violet, vaï'-ô-léte 
Violin, vaï'-ô-line 
Violoncello, vi-ô-lon-tchel-o 
Viper, vaï'-peur 
Virago, vaï-ré'-gô 
Virge, verdje 
Virgin, ver'-djine 
Virginity, ver-djin'-i-ti 
Viridity, vi-rid'-Hi 
Virile, vaï'-ril' 
Virility, vaï'-ril-i-ti 
Virtuality, ver-tchïou-al'-i-ti 
Virtue, ver' tchïou 
Virtuoso, ver-tïou-ô'-sô 
Virtuous, ver'-tchïou-euce 
Virulence, vir'-iou-len'ce 
Visceral, vis'-cer-al 
Viscid, vis'-cid 
Viscosity, vis-kos'-i-ti 
Viscount, vaï'-kaoun'te 
Viscousness , vis'-keus-nece 
Viscum. vis'-keume 
Visibility, viz-i-bil'-i-ti 
Visible, viz'-i-bl' 
Visier or Vizier viz'-'iere 
Vision, vizj'-eune 
Visit, viz'-ite 
Visitable, viz-i-ta-bl' 
Visitation, viz-i-té'-cheune 
Visor, viz'-eur 
Vista, vis'-ta 
Visual, vizj'-iou-al 
Vital, vaï'-tal 
Vitality, vaï'-tal-i-ti 
To Vitiate, vich'-i-ete 
Vitis, vaï'-tice 
Vitreal, vit'-ri-al 
Vitrification, vit'-ri-fi-ké'- 

cheune 
To Vitrify, vit'-ri-faï 
Vitriol, vit'-ri-eul 
Vitriolick, vit-ri-ol'-ik 
To Vituperate , vi-tiou'-per- 

éte 
Vivacious, vi-vé'-cheuce 
Vivacity, vi-vas'-i-ti 
Vive, vaïve 
Vivid, viv'-id 
To Viviticate, vaï - vif - i - 

kéte 
To Vivify, viv'-i-faï 
Viviparous, vaï-vip'-a- 

reuce 
Vixen, vik'-s'n 
Vizard, viz'-eurd 
Vocabulary, vô-kâb'-iou- 

la-ri 
Vocal, vô'-kal 
Vocality, vo-kal'-i-ti 
Vocation, vô-ké'-cheune 
Vociferation, vô-cif-er-é'- 

cheur.e 
Vogue, vogue 
Voice, voice 
Void, void 

Volacious, vô-lé'-cheuce 
Volant, vô'-lan'te 
Volatile, vol'-a-til 
Volcanic, vol-ké'-nik 
Vole, vole 

To Volitate, vol'-i-téte 
Volition, vô-lich'-eune 
Volley, vol' -i 
Volt, volte 

Volubility, vol-iou-bil'-i-ti 
Voluble, vol'-iou-bl' 
Volume, rol'-ïoume 
Voluminous , vô - liou' - mi - 

neuce 
Voluntary, vol'-eun'-ta-ri 
Voluptuary, vô-leup'-tchïo» 

a-ri 
Voluptuous, vôleup-tchïow» 

euce 
Vomica, vom'-i-ka 
Vomit, vom'-ite 
Vomition, vô-mich'-cunr 
Voracious, vô-ré'-clieuce 
Vortex, ver'-teks 



WAT 

Vortical, vor'-ti-kal 
Votary, vô'-ta-ri 
Vote, vote 
Vouch, vaoutche 
Vouched, vaouch't 
To Vouchsafe, vaoutch'-séfe 
Vow, vaou 
Vowed, vaou'd 
Vowel, vaou' -il 
Vow-fellow , vaou'-fel-ô 
Voyage, voi'-édje 
Vulgar, veul'-gar 
Vulgarity, veul-gar'-i-ti 
Vulnerable, veul'-neur- a- 

bl' 
Vulnerary, veul'-neur-a-ri 
Vulpine, veul'-pine 
Vulture, veul'-tchïeure 



w 

W, deub'-bl'-iou 

To Wabble, ouab'-bl' 

Wad, ouade 

To Waddle, ouad'-dl' 

To Wade, ouéde 

Wafer, oué'-ieur 

Waft, ouafle 

Wag, ouag 

Wage, ouéd.je 

Wager, oué'-djeur 

Wagged, ouag'd 

Waggery, ouag'-eur-i 

To Waggle, ouag'-gl' 

Wagon, ouag'-eune 

Wagtail, ouag'-téle 

Wail, ouéle 

Wain, ouéne 

Wainscot, ouen'-skeute 

Wair, ouére 

Waist, oueste 

Waistcoat, o«es'-kote 

Wait, ouéle 

To Waive, ouéve 

Wake, ouéke 

Waked, ouék't 

To Waken, oué'-k'n 

Walk, ouâk 

Walker, ouak'-eur 

Walkingstaff, ouâk'-in'gwë* 

staff 
Wall, ouâl 
Walled, ouàVd 
Wallet, oual'-it^ 
Wallflower, oual'-fiaoueur 
To Wallop, oual'-eup 
To Wallow, oual'-ô 
Walltree, ouâl'-tri 
Walnut, ouàl'-neute 
Walt, ouàlte 
To Wamble, ouam'-bi' 
Wan, ouane 
Wand, ouan'de 
To Wander, ouan'-deur 
Wane, ouéne 
Wanned, ouan'd 
Want, ouan'te 
Wanton, ouan'-teune 
War. ouâr 
To Warble, ouâr -bl' 
Ward, ouàrde 
Wardmote, ouàrd'-môte 
Wardrobe, ouârd'-rôbe 
Ware, ouère 
Wareful, ouére-foul 
Warehouse, ouère'-haouce 
Warfare, ouàr-fère 
Warily, oué'-ri-li 
Warlike, ouâr'-laïke 
Warm, ouàrme 
Warmed, ouârm'd 
Warmingpan, ouârm'-in'g«e- 

pane 
Warmth, ouârmtsh 
To Warn, ouârne 
Warned", ouârn'd 
Warp, ouârp 
Warped, ouarp't 
W r arrant, ouar'-an'te 
Warren, ouar'-ene 
Warrior, ouâr'-ïeur 
Wart, ouârte 
Wàry, oué'-ri 
W r as] ouaze 
Wash , ouàche 
Washed, ouach't 
Wasp, ouasp 
Wassail, ouas'-éle 
Wast, ouaste 
Waste, ouéste 
Wat, ouate 
Watch, ouatche 
Watched, ouatch't 



VVHE 

Watchman, ouatch'-mane 

Water, ouâ'-teur 

Wattle, ouât'-tr 

Walmish, oualm'-iche 

Wave, ouéve 

To Waver, oué'-veur 

To Wawl.oual 

Wax, cuaks 

Waxed, ouaks't 

Way, oué 

Wayfaring, oué'-fé-rin'g7/e 

Waylaid, oué-léd' 

Wayward, oué'-oueurd 

We, oui 

W r eak, ouik 

To Weaken, oui'-k'en 

Weakness, ouik'-nece 

Weal, oui,l 

Wealth, oueltsh 

Wealthy, oueltsh'-i 

To Wean, ouine 

W r eapon, ouep'-p'n 

Wear, ouère 

Wearisome, oui'-ri-seixne 

Weary, oui'-ri 

Weasel, oui'-z'l 

Weather, ouetzh'-eur 

To Weave, ouive 

Web, oueb 

To Wed, oued 

Wedge, ouedje 

Wedged, ouedj'd 

Wedlock, oued'-lok 

Wednesday, ouen'z'-dé 

Weed, ouide 

W r eek, ouik 

Weel, ouil 

To Ween, ouine 

To Weep, ouipe 

To Weet, ouite 

Weevil, oui'-v'I 

Weft, ouefte 

To Weigh, oué 

Weight, ouéte 

Welcome, ouel'-keume 

Welfare, ouel'-fére 

Welkin, ouel'-kine 

Well, ouel 

Welladay, ouel'-é-dé 

W r elt, oiielte 

To Welter, ouelt'-eur 

Wen, ouene 

Wench, ouen'che 

Wend, oueu'd 

Went, ouen'te 

Wept, ouepte 

Were, ouere 

Wert, ouerle 

West, oueste; 

Westerly, ouest'-eur-li 

Westward, ouest'-oueurd 

Wet, ouete 

Wether, ouetzh'-eur 

Wey, oué 

WLale, houéle 

Wharf, houarf 

Wharfinger, houarf'- in' - 

djeur 
What, houate 
Whatever, houat'-ev-eur 
Whatsoever, houat-so-ev'- 

eur 
Wheal, houile 
Wheat, houite 
WTieedle, houi r -dI' 
Wheel, houile 
Wheelwright, houil'-raïte 
To Wheeze, houize 
To Whelm, houelme 
Whelp, houelp 
When, houene 
Whence, houen'ce 
Whencesoever, houen'ce-so- 

ev'-eur 
Whenever, houen-ev'-eur 
Wliere. houère 
Whereabout , houère' - a - 

baoute 
Whereas, houère-az' 
Whereat, bouère-ate 
Whereby, houèrê'-baï' 
Wherever, houere-ev'-eur 
Wherefore, houere'-fôre 
Wherein, houère-in' 
Whereof, houère-of ' 
Wliereon, houère-on' 
Whereupon , houère'-eup- 

on r 
Where withal, houère-ouitzh- 

àl 
Wherry, houei'-i 
Wliet. houete 
Whether, houetzh'-eur 
Whetstone, houet'-stône 
Whey, honé 



WIS 

Which, houitche 
Whichsoever, houitche -sô - 

ev'-eur 
Whiff, houif 
To Whiffle, houif '-fl' 
W f hig, houig?<e 
While, houaïle 
To W r hilk, houilk 
Whilom, houai'-leume 
Whim, houime 
To Whimper, houim'-peur 
Whimsey. houim'-zé 
Whimsical, houim'-zi-kal 
Whin, houine 
Whine, houaïne 
To Whinny, houin'-i 
Whip, houip 
Wbipcord, houip'-korde 
Whipped, houip'te 
Whirl, houerl or houeurl 
Whirligig, houerl'-i-gwigwe 
Whirlwind, houerl'-ouin'd? 
Whisk, houisk 
Wliisked.houisk't 
Whisper, houisp'eur 
Whist, houiste 
Whistle, houis'- si' 
Whit, houite 
White, houaïte 
To Whiten, houaï'-t'n 
W-hi(ening, houa'ite'-nin'gwe 
Whither, houitzk'-eur 
Whithersoever, houitzh-eur- 

sôev'-eur 
Whiting, houaï'-tin'g/ee 
Wliitlow, houh'-lo 
Whitsuntide, houit'-seun'- 

taïde 
Whittail, houit'-téle 
Whittle, houit'-tl' 
To Whiz, houiz 
To Whizzle, houiz'-zl' 
Who, hou 

Whoever, hou-ev'-eur 
Whole, hole 
Wholesale, hôle'-séle 
W'holesome, hôle'-seume 
Whom, houme 
Whomsoever, houme-sô-ev'- 

eur 
Whoop, houpe 
Whore, houre et hôre 
Whoremonger , houre' - 

meungw-eur 
Whose, houze 
Whosoever, hou-sô-ev'-eur 
Why, houa'i 
Wic or Wick, ouik 
Wickedness, ouik'-ed-nece 
Wicket, ouik-ite » 

Wide, oua'ide 
To Widen, oua'i r -d'n 
Widgeon, ouidj'-ine 
VV idow, ouid'-ô 
Width, ouidtsh 
To Wield, ouild 
Wife, oua'ife 
W r ig. ouigwe 
Wight, ouaïte 
Wild, oua'ild 
To W r ilder, ouil'-deur 
Wilderness, ouil'-deur-nece 
Wile, oua'ile 
Wilful, ouil'- foul 
Wiliness, ouaï'-li-nece 
Will, ouill 
Willow, ouil'-ô 
Wimble, ouim'-bl' 
Wimple, oui m -pi' 
To Win, ouine 
To Wince, ouin'ce 
Winch, ouin'che 
W 7 ind, ouiu'd 
Winder, ouaïnd'-eur 
Windfall, ouin'd'-fàl 
Windfall, ouin'd'-gàl 
W r indlass, ouïn'd'-lace 
Windmill, ouin'd'-mill 
Window, omn'-do 
Windpipe , ouin'd'-païpe 
Wihdster, oua'in'd'-steur 
Windward, ouin'd'-oueurde 
Wine, ouaïne 
Wing, ouiu'gMe 
W^ink, ouin'gk 
Winked at, ouin'gk't'-afe 
Winner, ouin'-eur 
To Winnow, ouin'-o 
Winter, ouin'-teur 
Wipe, oua'ipe 
Wire, oua'ire 
To Wiredraw, ouaïre'-drâ 
Wisdom, ouiz'-deuine 
Wise, ouaïze 
Wish, ouiche 



WRY 

Wished, ouich't 

M'isky, ouisk'-i 

Wisp, ouispe 

Wistfully, ouist'-foul-li 

Wit, ouite 

Witchcraft, ouitche'-krafte 

With, ouitsh 

To Withdraw, ouitzh-drâ 

Withe, ouitshe 

To Wither, ouitzh'-eur 

To Withhold, ouitzh-hôld' 

Within, ouitzh-ine' 

Without, ouitzh-aoute' 

To Withstand, ouitzh-stan'd' 

Witness, ouit'-nece 

Witnessed, ouil'-ues't 

Witticism, ouit'-i-cizine 

To Wive, ouaïve 

Wizard, ouiz'-eurd 

W r o or Woe, cuo 

W r oad, ouôde 

Wobegone, ouô-bi-gone 

Woful, ouô'-foul 

Wold, ouôld 

Wolf, ouolf 

Woman, ouom'-eune 

Womb, ououme 

Women, ouim'-éne 

Won, oueune 

Wonder, ououn'-deur 

Wondrous, oueun'-dreuce 

M'on't, ouôn'te 

Wont, oueun'te 

To Woo. ouou 

Wood, ououd 

Woodcock, ououd'-kok 

Woodland, ououd'-lan'de 

Woodman, ououd'-mane 

Woof, ououf 

Wool, ououl 

Word, oueurd 

Work, oueurk 

Workfellow, oueurk'-fel-ô 

Workhouse, oueurk'-haouce 

Workman, oueurk'-mane 

Workmanship, oueurk'-man* 

chip 
Workshop, oueurk'-chope 
W r orld, oueurld 
Worm, oueurm 
Wormeaten, oueurm'-i-t'n 
Wormwood, oueurm'-ouoii4 
Worn, ouorne 
To Worry, oueur'-i 
Worse, oueurse 
Worship, oueur'-chip 
Worst, oueurst 
Wort, oueurte 
Worth, oueurtsh 
Worthily, oueur'-tzhi-li 
Worthlessness , oueurtsh' 

les-uece 
Worthv, oueur'-tzhi 
To Wot, ouote 
Wove, ouôve 
W r oven, ouô'-v'n 
Wou'd, and Would, ououd 
Wound, ououn'd 
Woundless, ououn'd'-lece 
Woxen, ouok'-s'n 
Wrack, rak 

Vvranglands, ran'g'-lan'dz 
Wrangle, ran'g-gl' 
To Wrap, rap 
W r rapped, rap't 
Wrapper, rap'-eur 
W r rath, ratsh 
Wreak, rik 
Wreath, ritsh 
W r reathed, ritzh'd 
Wreck, rek 
Wren, rene 
Wrench, ren'che 
Wrenched, len'ch't 
Wrest, reste 
To Wrestle, res-sl' 
W' "restling, res'-lin'gwf 
Wretch, retche 
To W r riggle, rig'-gl' 
Wright, raite 
To Wring, rin'gw 
Wrinkle, ringk'-kl' 
Wrist, riste 
"Writ , rite 
To Write, raïte 
To Writhe, raîtzhe 
Wrong, ron'g/je 
Wronirhead, ron'-gwe'-hed 
Wrote, rôte 
Wroth, rotsh 
Wrought, rate 
Wrung, reun'gwe 
Wry. ra'i 



48 



YAC 



X.eks 

Xerodes, zi-rô'-diz 

Xeromirum , zer-ô-maï'- 

reume 
Xerophagy, zi-rof'-a-dji 
Xerophthalmy, zi-rop'-tshal- 

mi 
Xylon. zai'-lone 
Xylosteum. zaï-los'-ti-eume 



Y, oual 
Yacht, ïaf* 



YEO 

Yap, jap 
Yard, ïarde 
Yare, ïére 
Yarn, ïarne 
To Yarr, iarr 
Yaw, ïâ 
Yawl, ïâl 
Yawn, iane 
Ycled, i-kled 
Ycleped, i-klepte' 
Ye, ïé 
Yea, ïé 
To Yean, i'ine 
Year, lire 
Yearling, iir'-Iin'g/ 
To Yearn, i'ertie 
Yelk, i'elk or ïok 
Ye il, ïel 
Yeliow, ïel'-ô 
to Yelp, ïelp 
Yeoman, ïô'-mine 



YUL 

j Yerk, ierk 

Yes, ïece 

Yest, i'esfe 
! Yesterday, ïes'-teur-dé 
| Yet.iete 
i Yew, ïou 

To Yield, iild 

Yoke, ïôkt 

Yoked, ïôk't 
! Yolk, ïok 

Yon, ïone 

Yore, ïôre 

You, ïou 

Young, ïeun'g 

Youngster, ïeun'g'-steur 

Your, ïonr 

Yourself. ïour self 

Youth, ïoutsh 

Yule, ioule 



ZOO 



z 

Z. iz-eurd or wl 
Zany, zc'-ui 
Zea, zi 
Zeal, zile 
Zealot, zel'-eute 
Zealous, zel'-euc* 
Zechin, tchi'-kin* 
Zenith, zi'-nitsh 
Zephyr, zef'-er 
Zeste, zeste 
Zigzag, zig'-zag 
Zink, zin'k 
Zocle, zô'-kl' 
Zodiack, zo'-di-ak 
Zone, zone 
Zoology, zô-o'- ô-tVt 
Zootomy, zô-ot'-p- 



49 



FIN I> DICTIONNAIRE l)!-; LA PRONONCIATION ANGLAISE. 



NOUVEAU DICTIONNAIRE 



DE PRONONCIATION 

POUR SERVIR DE COMPLEMENT 

AU DICTIONNAIRE ANGLAIS-FRANÇAIS, 
ET FRANÇAIS-ANGLAIS DE BOYER, 

y&èwU Man" fyécwnont&re. 



PARIS 



CHARLES H IN GRAY, EDITEUR, 

RUE DE SEINE, N. 10, 
THÉOPHILE BARROIS, ET BAUDRY. 

1838. 



AVERTISSEMENT. 



Le Nouveau Boyer a paru depuis huit ans avec le suffrage de l'Université et sans qu'on ait jugé 
nécessaire de lui appliquer un système de prononciation de la langue anglaise. A l'époque de ia 
première publication, les philologues les plus distingués furent consultés pour savoir s'il fallait, ou 
non , accompagner la partie anglaise et française d'une prononciation figurée, qui indiquât par 
l'emploi des lettres disposées selon la prononciation française, les sons similaires des mots anglais ; 
tous pensèrent que ce moyen ne pouvait reproduire le son avec assez d'exactitude, et que l'oreille 
devait être formée à reconnaître et à retenir les sons par la parole du maître , que le secours 
indirect qu'on pouvait tirer de la représentation des sons exposait les élèves à contracter ue 
mauvaises habitudes de prononciation. On avait également reconnu impossible fadoption du 
système de Walker, si ingénieux et si utile aux Anglais, mais inapplicable en France, car pour 
réaliser chez nous la pensée de Walker, il nous faudrait avant tout connaître la prononciation et la 
valeur des lettres dans la place qu'il leur assigne à chacune , et c'est précisément pour arriver au 
même résultat, mais nous le reconnaissons, avec moins de précision, que les Anglais, que nous 
avons admis la prononciation figurée. 

A Paris et dans les grandes villes où d'habiles professeurs d'anglais , anglais d'origine pour la 
plupart, forment l'oreille des élèves en les habituant à prononcer eux-mêmes et à reconnaître le 
mot qu'ils savent déjà prononcer, on devrait se passer de toute autre indication moins vraie que le 
son lui même. Mais en province, privés de maîtres anglais, les élèves devaient réclamer avec 
instance l'application du seul moyen de se faire une idée de la prononciation anglaise, et nous 
avons cru devoir céder à une demande si souvent répétée ; des expériences ont été faites et l'on 
s'est convaincu de l'utilité de ce mode pratique, à l'aide duquel l'on peut et l'on doit d'ailleurs 
appeler les théories grammaticales avec plus de sûreté et de profit qu'on le faisait en l'absence de 
cette représentation du son figuré par les lettres, dont la valeur nous est bien familière. 

Le Dictionnaire de la prononciation figurée contient d'abord tous les mots qui se trouvent dans la 
partie anglaise-française du Nouveau Boyer (on s'est toutefois abstenu de répéter les mois 
dérivés), de plus un grand nombre de mots usuels qui ne doivent pas figurer dans un abrégé. Ce 
livre était déjà placé au premier rang des ouvrages classiques. Son utilité a. été constatée chaque 
année par de nombreux tirages , mais l'importante amélioration dont nous l'enrichissons aujourd'hui 
satisfera enfin les personnes qui réclamaient en l'absence du maître un auxiliaire qui pût à peu 
près le remplacer. 



NOUVEAU DICTIONNAIRE 

FRANÇAIS ET ANGLAIS. 



A NEW 



FRENCH AND ENGLISH DICTIONARY. 



A 



s. m. an a. 
5 II ne sait ni a, ni b, ke 
is very ignorant, he knows not 
how to read. Il n'en a pas fait 
une panse d'à, he has done no- 
thing of his work. II n'y a pas fait 
une panse d'à, he has had no 
hand in it. Il est marqué à l'a, 
he is a man of honour 

When A means the letter a, or 
when it is the third person of 
the verb avoir, to have, it takes 
no accent ; il a, he has ; elle a, 
she has ; and\\ y a (imp. v.) there 
is, there are. In all other, cases 
and significations it takes the 
grave accent thus à 

A, prep, is sometimes english- 
ed without a preposition, and 
sometimes by the prepositions 
to, for, after, on, at, with, in, into, 
and by 

A englished without a preposi- 
tion. 

Un lit à colonnes, a four- 
posted-bed ; une arme à feu, a 
fire-arm; une figure à genoux, 
a kneeling figure ; aller à grand 
pas, to walk very fast 

A englished by to. 

Chambres à louer, rooms to 
let; vendre à l'enchère, to sell 
io the highest bidder 

A englished by for. 

Crier à l'aide, to cry for help ; 
un carrosse à quatre places, a 
coach for four people 

A englished by after. 

Vivre à l'Anglaise, to live af- 
ter the English way 

A englished by on. 

Une maison à droite, a house 
on the right ; la route à gauche, 
the road on the left 

A englished by at* 

Il est à la maison, he is at 
home ; demeurez-vous à Paris ? 
do you live at Paru ? 

KKANC.-ANG. 



ABA 

A englished by with. 
Une canne à lorgnette, a cane 
with a spying glass ; une table 
à tiroirs, a table with drawers 
A englished by in and into 
Etre à la mode, to be in 
fashion ; j'irai à la campagne, / 
shall go into the country 
Aenglished by the preposition by. 
Pas à pas, step by step ; trois 
à trois, three by three 

A privatif, or the Greek alpha, 
which at the head of a word 
denotes a deprivation, as acé- 
phale, without a head; achro- 
matique, colourless 
Ababouiné, a. (ma.) becalmed 
Abaisse, sf. the under crust of 
any pastry 

Abaissement, sm. 1 a lowering. 
2 humiliation. 3 fall, disgrace 

Abaisser, va. 1.1 to lower. 2 to 
let down. 3 to humble. 4 to 
strike 

s'Abaisser, vr. 1. 1 to decrease- 
2 to sink. 3 to humble one's self. 
4 to degrade one's self 

Abaissenr, sm. (ana.) the ab- 
ductor of, the eye 

* Abalourdir, va. 2. to render 
dull, to stupify 

Abandon, sm. 1 the being 
forsaken, as que faire dans un 
tel abandon ? what can one do, 
being thus forsaken ? 2 an agree- 
able carelessness of style 

A l'abandon, ad. at sixes and 
sevens, at random ; laisser à l'a- 
bandon, to neglect 

Abandonné, sm. a profligate, a 
shameless wretch 

Abandonné, e, a. shameless, 
impudent, lost to decency 

Abandonnement, sm. 1 a being 
forsaken. 2 a giving up. 3 de- 
bauchery. 1 II est dans l'abandon- 
nement de tous ses amis, he is for- 
1 



ABA 

saken by all his friends. 2 il fait 
un abandonnement de son bien, 
he gives up his estate 

Abandonner, va. 1. 1 to aban- 
don. 2 to forsake. 3 to leave off. 
4 to give over. 5 to deliver up. 
6 to prostitute. 7 to let loose. 8 
to desert, to leave. 1 Abandonner 
un vaisseau à la merci des vents, 
to abandon a ship to the mercy 
of the winds. 2 — ses amis, to 
forsake one's friends. 3 — le com- 
merce, to leave off trade. 4 — un 
malade,* o give over a sick person 
5 — au bras séculier, to deliver un 
to the secular power. 7 — l'oise au, 
(cha.) to let the bird loose. 8 — 
son pays, to desert one's country- 
Mes forces m'abandonnent, my 
strength fails me; n'abandonnez 
point les étriers, don't let your 
hold go 

s'Abandonner, vr. 1. 1 to give 
one's self up. 2 to give way to 
3 to trust to 

Abaque, sm. (arch.) abacus or 
plinth ; also the multiplication 
table invented by Pythagoras 

* Abasourdir, va. 2. 1 to stun. 
2 to fill with consternation 

Abâtardir, va. 2. to make some- 
thing degenerate, to deteriorate 
s'Abâtardir, vr. 2. to degene- 
rate 

Abâtardissement, sm. degene- 
racy 

Abat-cnauvée, sf. (a sort of in- 
ferior woo\) r flock 

Abatellement, sm.a sentence oj 
interdiction pronounced by the 
French Consuls in the Mediter- 
ranean ports, against those tra- 
ders who refuse to perform a 
contract, or to pay their debts 

Abat-faim, sm. a large joint 
of meat 

Abat-jour, sm. 1 a skylight. 
2 (bo), an opening under the 
A 



ABB 

top of the fruit of some poppies 
Abattage, am. 1 pulling down 
or felling. 2 the charge or 
expence of clearing a forest. 
3 (inec.) power ; avec un grand 
/évier on a plus d'abattage qu'avec 
on petit, with a long lever you 

[have a greater power than with 

■'.a short one 

' Abattant, sm. 1 the flap of a 
counter in a shop. 2 the shutter 
of a skylight 

Abattement, sm. ] faintness, 
weakness. 2 lowness of spirits. 
3 sadness, dejection, discou- 
ragement 

Abatte ur, sm. one who fells or 
beats down. Un grand abattenr 
de bois, 1 a great man at nine- 
pins. 2 a great dispatcher of 
business. 3 a brag, boaster, 
swaggerer 

Abattis, sm. 1 overthrow, de- 
molition, destruction. 2 trees 
felled and strongly tiedtogether, 
to oppose the progress of an 
enemy. 3 the giblets of a goose 
or turkey. 4 a lamb's purtenance. 
5 slaughter of game or other 
animals. 6 the stones heivn down 
in a quarry 

Abattoir, sm. slaughter house 

Abattre, va. 4. 1 to pull down. 
2 to fell. 3 to batter down. 4 to 
let down. 5 to cut down. 6 to 
eut off. 7 to lay down. 8 to damp. 
9 to cause to cease. 1 Abattre une 
maison, to pull down a house. 2— « 
des arbres, to fell trees. 3 — une 
tour avec du canon, to batter 
down a tower with cannon. 4 — un 
rideau, to let down a curtain. 5 — 
le h\é,to cut down corn. 6 — ta bras 
de quelqu'un,^) cut off somebody's 
arm. 7 — la poussière , to lay 
dust. 8 — le courage de quelqu'un, 
to damp the courage of one. 9 
petite pluie abat grand vent, a 
small rain lays great dust, fair 
words will appease an angry 
person. Abattre le cuir d'un bœuf, 
to slay an ox 

s'Abattre, vr. 4. 1 to abate. 2 to 
go down. 3 to be cast down or 
dejected. 1 La chaleur s'abat, the 
heat abates. 2 le vent s'abat, the 
wind goes doivn. 3 il ne s'abat 
point dans l'adversité, he is not 
cast down in adversity 

Abattu, e, part, past o/abattre, 

1 conquered. 2 faint. 3 dejected 

Abattures, sf pi. foiling; the 
boughs and leaves zvhich a deer 
breaks down with its head, in 
rushing through a thicket 

Abat-vent, sm.l a garden-mat. 

2 the penthouse of a steeple 
Abat- voix, sm. the top of a 

church pulpit 

Abbatial, pi. m. iaux, a. belong- 
ing to the abbot or abbess 

Abbaye , sf. an abbey 

Abbé, sm. an abbot, {Roman 
Catholic clergymen are general- 



ABL 

ly called abbés.) Attendre comme 
les moines font l'abbé, not to wait 
for a guest 

Abbesse, sf. an abbess 
Abe, sm. I the alpliabet, a 
primer, a hornbook. 2 the first 
-principles of a science or art. 3 
the beginning of an affair. Re- 
mettre à l'a b c, to oblige one to 
begin afresh. Renvoyer quel- 
qu'un à l'a b c, to use one like 
an ignorant person 

Abcéder, vn. 1. to turn into 
an abscess 
Abcès, sm. a tumour, abcess 
Abdication, sf. abdication 
Abdiquer, vn. 1. to abdicate 
■f Abdomen, sm. the abdomen 
or lower belly 

Abdominal, e, a. abdominous 
or abdominal, appertaining to 
the lower belly 

Abducteur, sm.(ana.) ahducenty 
abductor 

Abécédaire, sm. a hornbook ; 
a learning still the alphabet 

A bée, sf. a dam (for water), 
mill course 

Abeille, sf. a bee. Le bour- 
donnement des abeilles, the hum 
or buzz of bees 

Abéquer,v#. \. to feed a young 
bird by hand 

Aberration, sf. aberration, er- 
ror 

Abêtir, va. and n. 2. 1 to stu- 
pify. 2 to grow stupid 

Ab-hoc-et-ab-hac, ad. at ran- 
dom 

Abhorrer, va. 1. to abhor, to 
detest, to abominate 

s'Abhorrer, v. reel, to abhor 
each other 

Abigeat, sm. (ju.) cattle rob- 
bery 

Abîme, sm. 1 an abyss. 2 hell 

Abîmé, part, past of abîmer, 
destroyed. Abîmé de dettes, 
deep in debt 

Abîmer, va. 1. 1 to throiv into 
an abyss. 2 to destroy 

Abîmer, vn. I. to be destroyed 

s'Abîmer, vr. I. 1 to throw 
one's self into an abyss. 2 to 
ruin one's self in 

Abject, e, a. mean, contemp- 
tible, base 

Ahjection, sf. abjection, ab- 
jectness, contempt 

Abjuration, sf abjuration 

Abjurer, va. 1. to abjure 

Ablais, sm. corn cut down, but 
not yet carried out of the field 

Ablaques, sf. pi. the finest 
silks that are imported from 
Persia 
Ablatif, sm. the ablative case 
Able, or Ablette, sm. (a sort of 
fish) a bleak, May, ablet 
Ablégation, sf. ablegation 
2 



ABO 

Ableret, sm. a net to catc*. 
blays with 

Abluant, e, a. abluent; that 
washes clean 

Abluer, va. 1. to pass a pre- 
paration of nutgalls over a de- 
faced manuscript, in order to 
revive the writing 

Ablution, sf. ablution 

Abnégation, sf. abnegation, 
self-denial 

Aboi, aboiement, sm. barking, 
baying 

Abois, sm. pi. extremity, dis- 
tress, bay. Etre aux abois, to 
gasp. Le cerf est aux abois, the 
stag is at bay 

Abolir, va. 2. 1 to abolish, to 
annul. 2 to destroy 

s'Abolir, vr. 2. to be abolished 

Abolissement, sm. 1 abolition. 
2 annulling 

Abolition, sf. 1 remission of a 
punishment or penalty. 2 an 
nulling, repealing. 3 abolition 

Abominable, a. abominable 

Abominablement, ad. abomi- 
nably 

Abomination, sf. abomination, 
detestation. Commettre des abo- 
minations, to be guilty of great 
crimes 

* Abominer, va. 1. abominate, 
to detest 

Abondamment, ad. abundant- 
ly, plentifully 

Abondance, sf. 1 abundance, 
plenty. 2 ivine mixed with a 
great deal of water, given to 
children at boarding-schools in 
France 

Abondant, e, a. plentiful 

* d'Abondant, ad. ?noreover 
Abonder, va. 1.. to abound in 

or with. Abonder en son sens, 
to be wedded to one's opinion. 
Ce qui abonde ne nuit pas, store 
is no sore 

Abonné, e, part, past o/abon- 
ner, and s. a subscriber 

Abonnement, sm. a comvound- 
ing with, a subscription 

Abonner, vn. 1. to compound 
for a thing 

s'Abonner, vr. 1 to compound 
for, to agree before hand. 2 to 
subscribe to a periodical work,&c. 

Abonnir, va, 2. to improve, to 
make better 

s'Abonnir, vr. 2. to grow better 

Abord, sm. 1. access, approach 
to a place or person. 2 landing, 
arrival. 3 resort. 4 first meet- 
ing. 5 onset, attack, first brunt, 
Défendre l'abord, to keep off 
from landing. De prime abord, 
au premier abord, at first sight, 
at first. Du premier abord, at 
our first meeting, at the first 
brunt 

d'Abord, ad. \. first, at first. 
2 immediately, out of hand, 'Vont 
d'abord, at first sight 



ABR 

Abordable, a. accessible, of an 
e as?/ access 

Abordage, sm. the boarding, 
also the running foul of a ship. 
Aller à l'abordage, (ma.) to board 

Aborder, va. 1. 1 to approach, 
or come near. 2 to land an. 3 
(ma.) to board. 4 (mi.) to attack 

Aborder, vn. 1. 1 to land. 2 
to resort to. 3 to arrive at 

Abordeur, sm. one who boards 
a ship 

Aborigènes, sm. pi. the abori- 
gines, the earliest inhabitants 
of a country 

Aboruement, sm. the fixing of 
bounds 

Aborner, va. 1. to set bounds to 

Abortif, ive, a. abortive 

Abouchement, sm. interview, 
parley 

Aboucher, va. 1. to bring 
persons together 

s'Aboucher, vr. 1. to have an 
nterview 

Abonquement, sm. the adding 
of fresh salt to a heap of old sait 

Abouquer, va. 1. to add fresh 
salt to old 

About, sm. the extremity of a 
cfece of woodcut with a square, 
and made shelving 

Aboutir, vn- 2. 1 to meet, to 
border upon. 2 to end in. 3 (mé.) 
to gather, to draiv to a head 

s'Aboutir, vr. (ag.) to be cover- 
ed with buds, to bud 

Aboutissans, sm.pl. the bounds 
of a thing. Les tenans et abou- 
tissans d'une terre, the bounds of 
a piece of ground; — d'une affaire, 
the particidars of an affair 

Aboutissant, a. bordering upon 

Aboutissement, sm. 1 apiece 
eked out to make it longer. 2 an 
eking piece. 3 -J- the drawing 
to a head 

Aboyant, e, a. barking 

Aboyer, v. \.\ to bark at. 2 
to inveigh against. 3 to gape 
after, to covet. Aboyer à la lune, 
to bark when one cannot bite 

Above ur, sm. 1 a barker. 2 a 
dun. 3 one who gapes after a 
thing 

Abrégé, sm. 1 abridgment. 2 
abbreviation. En abrégé, ad. in 
a few words, compendiously 

Abrègement, sm. abridging, 
shortening 

Abréger, va. 1. 1 to abridge. 
2 to shorten, to epitomize. Pour 
abréger, to be short 

Abréviateur, sm>abridger, ab- 
breviator 
Abréviation, sf. abbreviation 
Abreuver, va.\.\ to leadani- 
trials to water. 2 to soak. 3 to 

inform, to acquaint with. 4 to 
prime, to soak. Abreuver d'on- 
l rages, to load with insults 
s'Abreuver, vr. 1. to drink; 



A B S 

8'abreas\»r de larmes, to be droiun- 
ed in tears 

Abreuvoir, sm. a watering- 
place ; a horse pond. Un abreu- 
voir à mouches, a great gash or 
wound in the head or face 

Abri, sm. a shelter. Se mettre 
à l'abri de la nécessité, to secure 
one's self from want 

Abricot, sm. an apricot. Une 
compote d'abricots, stewed apri- 
cots 

Abricoté, sm. a candied piece 
of an apricot 

Abricotier, sm. an apricot-tree 
■j- Abriter, va. 1. to shelter 
Abrivent, sm. any roof that 
serves as a shelter from the 
wind 

Abrogation, sf. (ju.) a repeal- 
ing or annulling 

Abroger, va. 1. G'u.)> to repeal, 
to annul, to abolish 

Abrotone mâle, sm.abrotanum , 
southern - wood; — femelle, sf. 
santolina 

Abrouti, a. (a forester's term) 
nipped, browsed 

Abrutir, vr. 2. to render stu- 
pid, to stupify, to besot 

s'Abrutir, vr. 2. to grow stupid 
Abrutissement, sm. brutish- 
ness, stupidity 

Absence, sf. absence. Avoir 
des absences d'esprit, to be ab- 
sent, inattentive to what is going 
on 

Absent, e, a. absent 
Absent, e, s. one who is ab- 
sent ; an absentee 

s'Absenter, vr. 1. 1 to absent 
one's self. 2 to keep out of the 
way 

Absinthe, sf 1 wormtvood, 2 
grief bitterness. Bière d'absin- 
the, purl 

Absolu, e, a. absolute, arbi- 
trary. 2 absolute, imperious. 3 
■{■absolute 

Absolument, ad. 1 arbitrarily. 
2 entirely, quite, absolutely. 3 by 
all means 7 necessarily. 4 ivith- 
out restriction, or relation. 5 
without condition. Absolument 
parlant, in the main, in general 
Absolution, sf. 1 (eg.), absolu- 
tion. 2 (ju.) acquittal, discharge 
Absolutoire, a. (ju.) absolutory 
-j- Absorbant, sm. an absorbent 
Absorber, va. \. 1 to absorb, 
to swallow up. 2 to suck up 

Absorption, sf. (nat. phil.) ab- 
sorbing, absorption 

Absoudre, va. 5. (absolvant, 
absous, te. J'absoudrai, que j'ab- 
solve.) To absolve, to acquit, to 
discJiarge 

Absous, te, part, past of ab- 
soudre, absolved 

Absoute, sf. (in the Roman Ca- 
tholic church) a solemn and 
public absolution of sins. Faire 
3 



A C A 

l'absoute or donner l'absolution, to 

pronounce a general absolution. 
Abstême, a. and s. abstemious, 

one who drinks no wine. 

s'Abstenir, vr. (conj. like tenir) 

2. to abstain, to refrain 

Abstention, sf. refusal of an 

inheritance 
-{-Abstergent, e, a. abstergent 
-j-Absterger, va. 1. to absterge, 

to cleanse 

-J-Abstersif, ive, a. abstersive 
-{-Abstersion, sf. abstersion 
Abstinence, sf. abstinence, 

temperance 
Abstinent, e, a. abstinent 
Abstractif, ive, a. ivhat serves 

to express abstract ideas 

Abstraction, sf. abstraction. 
Avoir des abstractions continuel- 
les, to be continually absent g! 
mind 

Abstraire, va. 5. to abstract, 
is used only in the present, future, 
and participle past 

Abstrait, e, a. 1 abstruse. £ 
absent, inattentive 

Abstraitement, ad. abstract- 
edly, inattentively 

Abstrus, e, a. abstruse, où. 
scure, intricate 

Absurde, a. absurd, nonsensi- 
cal, preposterous 

Absurdement, ad. absurdly, 
nonsensically 

Absurdité, sf. absurdity, non- 
sense 

Abus, sm. 1 abuse, ill use. 2 
disorder. 3 error, mistake. 4 
a useless undertaking 

Abuser, v. 1. 1 to abuse, to 
make a bad use of. 2 to seduce, 
to debauch, to deceive. Abuse» 
de son pouvoir, to make a bad 
use of one's power 

s'Abuser, vr. 1. to mistake, to 
be mistaken 

Abuseur, sm. a deceiver 

Abusif, ive, a. 1 abusive. 2 im- 
proper 

Abusivement, ad. improperly, 
abusively 

Abuter, vn. 1. to th*ow who 
shall play first 

Acabit, sm. good or bad taste 
of fruit or pulse. Une poire d'un 
bon acabit, a well-lasted pear 

Acacia : sm. (a tree) an acacia, 
lignum vitte 

Académicieu, sm. an acade- 
mician, a fellow or member of a 
learned society 

Académie, sf. 1 an academy* 
2 a gaming-house. 3 a riding- 
house 

Académique, a. academical 

Académique ment, ad. acade- 
mically 

Académiste, sm. a pupil W « 
riding-house 
*s'Acagnarder, vr. 1. to sit 
A* 



ACC 

sotting, lazy, slothful or idle. It 
is also used actively . La mau- 
vaise compagnie l'a acagnardé, 
bad company lias besotted him 

Acajou, sm.the mahoganytree. 
Les vers ne se mettent jamais au 
bois d'acajou, mahogany wood 
is never worm saten. Noix d'a- 
cajou, cashew nuts 

Acanthaeé, e. a. thorny 

Acanthe, sf. (a plant] acan- 
thus, bear 's-foot 

Acariâtre, a. peevish, humour- 
some 

* Acariâtre té, s/. peevishness 

Acarne, sm. (a sea fish) acar- 
nan. 2 (bo.) a kind of thistle with 
large yellow flowers 

Acatalecte, tique, a. acata- 
lectic (said of a Latin verse which 
has the complete aumber of syl- 
lables, without superfluity) 

A catalepsie, sf. an impossibi- 
lity of knowing a thing, acata- 
lepsy 

Acatharsie, sf. (mé.) acathar- 
sia (impurity of the blood or hu- 
mours) 



Accablant, e, a. 1 troublesome. 
2 very heavy 

Accablement, sm. 1 an over- 
burthening. 2 dejection of mind. 
Accablement d'affaires, an over- 
flow of business — de pouls, an 
it regular pulse 

Accabler, vn. 1. 1 to overbur- 
then. 2 to crush to death. 3 to 
load. 4 to plague 

Accaparement, sm. forestal- 
ling, monopoly 

Accaparer, va. 1. to forestall, 
comonopolize 

Accapareur, sm. a forestaller 

Accastillé, a. is said of a ship 
which has a fore and a hind 
castle. Haut — , deep waisted 

Accéder, vn. 1. to accede 

Accélérateur, trice, a. accele- 
rating ; forces accélératrices, ac- 
celerating powers 

Accélération, sf. acceleration 

Accélérer, va. 1. to hasten 

Accent, sm. accent ; in the 
plur. accens, sounds. Prêtez 
l'oreille à mes accents, hearken 
to my song. Des accents plain- 
tifs, mournful cries 

Accentuation, sf. accentuation 

Accentuer, va. 1. to accent 

Acceptable, a. acceptable 
worth accepting 

Acceptant, e, s. (ju.) the ac- 
cepter 

Acceptation, sf. (ju.) accepta- 
tion, acceptance. Le livré des 
acceptations, the bill book 

Accepter, va. I. & to accept, 
to receive kindly. 2 to accept 

Accepteur, sm. (com.) the ac- 
cepter 

Acception, sf. 1 regard. 2 ac- 
ceptation, meaning. Dieu ne fait 



ACC 

aucune acception des personnes. 
God has no respect of petsoits 

Accès, sm. 1 access, admit- 
tance, approach. 2 Jit. 3 the 
after or second election of a 
Pope, when no cardinal has the 
requisite number of vutes for the 
papacy 

Accessible, a. accessible 
Accession, sf. 1 accession, ad- 
dition, increase. 2 act of ac- 
ceding to a treaty 

Accessit, sm.(a university term) 
the second best premium 

Accessoire, sm. and a. acces- 
sory. In the pi. (ana.) the acces- 
sory nerves 

Accessoirement, ad. acces- 
sorily 

Accident, sm. 1 a misfortune. 
2 an accident. Par accident, ad. 
accidentally, by mere accident 
Accidentel, le, a. accidental, 
casual, fortuitous 

Accidentellement, ad. acci- 
dentally 

Accise, sf. (a tax on wine, 
beer, &c.) excise 

Acclamateur, sm. one who huz- 
zas ; a shouter 

Acclamation, sf. acclamation, 
huzza, shout. Par acclamation, 
unanimously 

Acclamper, va. 1. to clamp, to 
strengthen with clamps. Un mât 
acclampé, a mast strengthened 
or borne up with clamps 

Acclimater, fa. 1. to accustom 
to a climate 

s'Acclimater, vr. to get used 
to a climate 

* Accointance, sf. acquaint- 
ance, familiarity 

-j-Accoisement, sm. (mé.) calm, 
a subsiding 

+ Accoiser, va. 1. to calm, to 
still 

Accolade, sf. 1 a hug. 2 a 
couple of rabbits in a dish. 3 a 
brace. Dormer l'accolade, to dub 
one a knight 

Accolage, sm. the tying of the 
vine 

Accoler, va. 1. 1 to hug. 2 to 
put together in a dish. 3 to add 
into one sum, by ?neans of a 
brace. Accoler la vigne, to tie 
the vine to its prop 

Accolure, sf. straw band 
Accommodable, a. that may 
be accommodated or composed, 
as a difference, &c. 

Accommodage, sm. the dress- 
ing of victuals, &c. 

Accommodant, e. a. complai- 
sant, complying, courteous. II 
est peu accommodant, he is a 
hard man 

Accommodation, sf. accommo- 
dation, conciliation 

Accommodement, sm.l accom- 
modation, putting an end to a 
4 



ACC 

difference. 2 convenience . 3ivay, 
method. 4 medium, temper 

Accommoder, va. 1 I to dress. 
2 to suit. 3 to adapt. 4 to make 
up. 5 to cook. 6 to mind. 7 to 
use ill, to beat. 8 to fit up a 
house. 9 to reconcile. 10 to use 
well by not selling too dear. 
Accommoder quelqu'un de quel- 
que chose, to furnish, to provide 
one with a thing 

s'Accommoder, vr. 1. 1 to suit 
one's self to. 2 to like, to put up 
with. 3 to agree with. 4 to seize 
upon. 5 (speaking of an affair) to 
be made up. Cette affaire s'est 
accommodée, the matter has 
been made up, compromised 

Accompagnateur, sm. one who 
plays upon an instrument, to 
accompany a voice or another 
instrument. 

Accompagnement, sm. 1 ac 
companying, waiting on. 2 at- 
tendance, retinue. 3 accessory , 
appendix. 4 accompaniment 

Accompagner, va. 1. 1 to ac- 
company. 2 to attend, to wait 
on. 3 to escort. 4 to match. tt> 
suit wit fu 5 to join with. & to 
accompany a voice 

s'Accompagner de, vr. 1. to 
be accompanied or attended by. 
2 to accompany one's singing on 
a musical instrument 

Accompli, e, a. and part, pant 
of accomplir. 1 complete, perfect, 
excellent. 2 accomplished, per- 
formed 

Accomplir, va. 2. 1 to accom- 
plish, to fulfil. 2 to perform, to 
finish 

s'Accomplir, vr. 2. to be ful- 
filled 

Accomplissement, sm. 1 the 
fulfilling. 2 performance 

Accon, sm. a small, fiat-bot- 
tomed boat, used in the oyste-' 
fishery 

* Accoquinant, e, a. enticing, 
alluring 

* Accoquiner, va. 1. to entice 
to allure 

* s'Accoquiner, vr. 1. to grot*, 
too fond of 

Accord, sm. 1 accord, agree- 
ment, compact. 2 harmony, 
symmetry. 3 (mus.) chord, har- 
mony. 4 good understanding. 
Accord parfait, the harmony 
produced by the third, fifth, and 
octave. Etre d'accord, tomber 
d'accord or demeurer d'accord, 
to agree ; d'accord , / grant- it ; 
mettre les gens d'accord, to make 
people agree ; un instrument qui 
est, or qui n'est pas d'accord, an 
instrument in or out of tune , 
tout d'un accord, unanimously 

Accordable, a. that may be 
granted 

Accordailles, sf. pi. the cere- 
mony of betrothing 

Accordant, e. a. harmonious 



AOCJ 

agreeing in sound, in tune ; con- 
cordant 

Accordé, e, 8. a man or ivoman 
betrothed. ît h hardly ever used 
of a male ; but the plur. inasc. 
les accordés, means the betroth- 
ed couple 

Accorder, va. 1. 1 to grant a 
favour. 2 to make agree. 3 to re- 
concile. 4 to tune an instrument. 
Accorder sa voix avec un instru- 
ment, to sing in tune with a 
musical instrument. — sa fille 
en mariage, to betroth one's 
daughter. Accordez vos flutes 
agree among yourselves 

s'Accorder, vr. 1. to agree 

Accordenr, sm. one who tunes 
musical instruments 

Accordoir, sm. the key with 
which musical instruments are 
tuned, a tuning key 

Accore, sf. prop, shore. Les 
ac cores d'un banc, the edges of 
a sand-bank 

Accore r, va. 1. to prop, to 
stay 

Accorné, e, a. (bl.) horned 

Accort, e, a. 1 obliging, civil, 
complaisant. 2 subtle, cunning 

*Accostable, a. of an easy 
access 

Accoster, va. 1. to accost 

s'Accoster de quelqu'un, vr. 1« 
to keep company witn. It is ge- 
nerally taken in a bad sense 

Accoter, va. 1. to prop up, to 
support 

s'Accoter, vr. 1. to lean a- 
gainst ; better s'appuyer 

* Accotoir, sm. a thing to lean 
against, a leaning stock. Les 
accotoirs d'un carrosse, the sides 
of a coach 

Accouchée, sf. a woman in 
child-bed 

Accouchement, sm. a woman's 
delivery 

Accoucher, va. 1. to deliver a 
woman 

Accoucher, vn. 1. 1 to be 
brought to bed. 2 to be delivered 
of a performance. It is conju- 
gated with être. Sa femme est 
accouchée, his wife is lying in. 
Tl est accouché d'un gros livre, 
he has produced a thick book. 
Accoucher avant terme, to mis- 
carry 

T Accoucheur, sm, [ axé. ) a 
man-midwife 

Accoucheuse, sf. a midwife 

s'Accouder, vr. 1. to lean on 
one's elbow 

Accoudoir, s.m. any thing to 
iean one's elbow upon 

Accouer, va. 1. (cha.) to strike 
a stag on his shoulder, or to 
hamstring a stag 

A a couple, sf. a brace; a leash 

Accouplement, sm. 1 a cou- 
pling ox joining together. 2 co- 
pulation 



A C C 

Accoupler, va. 1. to couple, to 
join together 

s'Accoupler, vr. 1. to couple 

Accourcir, va. 2 to shorten, 
to abridge 

s Accourcir, vr.2 to grow short 

Accourcissement, sm. shorten- 
ing, abridging 

Accourir, vn. 2. (conj. like 
courir ) to run or hasten to 

* Accoutrement, sm. accoutre- 
ment, dress, garb 

*Accoutrer, va. l.to accoutre, 
to dress 

""Accoutumance, sf. habit, use, 
custom 

A l'accoutumée, ad. as usual 

Accoutumer, va. 1. to accus- 
tom, to use, to inure 

s'Accoutumer, vr. 1. to use, or 
accustom one's self 

Accréditer, va. 1. to bring into 
vogue or esteem, to give authority 
s'Accréditer, vr. 1. to get a 
name, to get into credit 

Accroc, sm. 1 a rent in cloth, 
and any thing that causes a rent. 

2 a stop in an affair 
Accroche, sf. an obstacle, a 

difficulty 

Accrochement, sm. grappling 

Accrocher, va. 1. 1 to hang 
upon a hook. 2 to delay. 3 to 
catch or get cunningly. 4 ■f to 
grapple a ship 

♦s'Accrocher, vr. 1. 1 to lay 
hold. 2 to be caught by. Uu 
homme qui se noyé s'accroche 
à tout, a man who is drowning 
catches hold of any thing 

Accroire, vn. 5. is used only in 
the infinitive after/<ziVe, as faire 
accroire, to make one believe; en 
faire accroire, to impose upon 
one; s'en faire accroire, to be 
self-conceited 

Accroissement, sm. increase 

Accroître, va. and n. 5. {conj. 
like croître) to increase 

s'Accroître, vr. 5. to increase 

Accroupi, e, part, past o/'s'ac- 
croupir, squat upon the ground 

s'Accroupir, vr. 2. to squat 

Accronpissement, sm. the sit- 
ting squat 

Accueil, sm. reception, good 
or bad. Bon accueil, hearty 
welcome. Mauvais accueil, cold 
reception. Faire accueil, to re- 
ceive kindly 

Accueillir, va. 2. [conj. like 
cueillii), 1 to receive kindly. 2 
to overtake. 3 to fall upon. 
Accueillir avec des injures., to 
receive with abuse 

Accul, sm. 1 a place without 
a thoroughfare. 2 a place from 
which the game cannot escape, 

3 a small bay 

Acculer, va. 1. to drive one to 
a place from which one cannot 
escape 

6 



s' Acculer, vr. 1. to betake one'* 
self to a corner or narrow place, 
where one cannot be attacked 
behind 

Accumulation, sf. accumula- 
tion, heaping up 

Accumuler, va. 1. to accumu- 
late, to heap up 

s'Accumuler, vr. l.to increase, 
to be accumulated 

Accusable, a. accusable, im- 
peachable 

Accusateur, trice, s. an accuser 

Accusatif, sm. (gr.) the accu- 
sative case 

Accusation, sf. accusation, 
charge, impeachment 

Accuser, va. 1. 1 to accuse, to 
charge, to impeach. 2 to re- 
proach with. 3 to mention the 
reception of a letter. 4 to call 
one's game 

Accusé, ée, part, past of ac- 
cuser, accused, and s. the ac 
cused, the culprit, the prisoner 
at the bar 

Acensement, sm. ( ju.) a letting 
or giving out to farm 

Acenser, va. 1. ( ju.) to let out 
to farm 

Acéphale, a. ivithout a head or 
chief. Statue acéphale, a statue 
without a head. Secte acéphale, 
a sect ivithout a chief 

Acerbe, a. (mé.) sour y sharp 

Acéré, e, a. 1 sharp-edged. 2 
steely, of steel 

Acérer, va. 1 to temper iron 
with steel to make it cut 

Acéride, sm. plaster of Nu- 
remberg (without wax) 

Acéteux, se, a. acetous, sour. t 
vinegar like 

Acetum, sm. acetum ; vinegar 

Achalandé, e, part, past oj 
achalander, that has customers 

Achalander, va. 1. to help to 
customers 

s' Achalander, vr. 1. to get cus- 
tomers 

Acharnement, sm animosity 
fury. 2 violent passion for any 
thing. 

Acharner, va. I. 1 to set on 
to animate. 4 to feed with flesh 

s'Acharner, vr. 1. 1 to fall 
furiously upon. 2 to be obsti- 
nately bent against 

Achat, sm. purchase 

Ache, sf. (an herb) smallage 
water parsley 

Aché^s, sf. pi. worms to allure 
fish with, lob-worms ; bait 

Acheminement, sm. a means 
lb bring a thing about, à step 
toivards it 

Acheminer, va. 1.1 to set for- 
ward. 2 to way a horse, to teach 
a horse to walk in the icay 

s'Acheminer, vr. 1. 1 to direct 
one's course, to set out. 2 to ge 
forward 



ACQ 

Acheter, va. 1. to buy, to pur- 
chase 

Acheteur, sm. a buyer, a pur- 
chaser 

Achèvement, sm. the finishing, 
the perfecting . 

Achever, va. 1. 1 to finish, to 
make an end of. 2 to complete, 
to perfect. 3 to make one quite 
drunk. 4 to put to death. Voilà 

5>our l'achever, this will complete 
'lis ruin 

s'Achever, vr. 1. to get finished, 
to be complete 

Achille, n. prop. Achilles. 
Tendon d'Achille, tendon of 
Achilles 

Achoppement, sm. or pierre 
d'achoppement, sf. a stumbling 
block 

Achores, sm. pi. the thrush 
(disease in children) 

Achromatique, a. colourless. 
It is particularly applied to a 
Dew kind of spectacles, which 
render the objects seen through 
them more distinct. 

Acide, a. acid, sharp 

Acidifère, sm. and a. acidi- 
ferous 

Acidité, sf. acidity, sharpness 

Acidulé, a. of the nature of 
acids, acidulous 

Aciduler, va. 1. to temper 
with acids 

Acier, sm. steel. Acier factice 
or artificiel, blistsred steel 

Aciérie, sf a workshop where 
steel is made 

Acolyte, sm. 1 an acolyte, 

2 the highest of the four lesser 
orders in the Ro?msh church. 

3 (fam.) a constant attendant 
Aconit, sm. ( bo. ) aconite, 

wolf's bane 

Acousmate, sm. (a noise of 
voices or instruments which one 
thinks one hears in the air ) 
acousma 

Acoustique, sf. acoustics, the 
theory of sounds. It is also a. : 
des remèdes acoustiques, reme- 
dies to help the hearing 

Acquéreur, sm. a purchaser, 
a buyer 

Acquérir, va. 2. (acquérant, 
acquis ; J'acquiers, J'acquérais. 
J'acquis. J'acquerrai. Que j'ac- 
quière. Que j'acquisse) 1 to get, 
to acquire.' 2 to buy, to purchase 

s'Acquérir, vr. 2. to be ac- 
quired or got 

Acquêt, sm. 1 acques' or ac- 
quist. 2 advantage, profit. 3 
purchase, acquisition 

Acquiescement, sm. acquies- 
cence, consent, compliance 

Acquiescer, va. 1. to acquiesce, 
to consent, to yield, to submit to. 

Acquis, sm. knowledge, as cet 
homme a bien de l'acquis, this 
man has great knowledge. It is 



ACT 

also the part, past of acquérir. 
Mal acquis, ill gotten 

Acquisition, sf. purchase 

Acquit, sm. 1 an acquittance, 
a discharge. 2 a cocket. 3 the 
lead, at billiards. Donner l'acquit, 
to lead. Par manière d'acquit, 
negligently 

Acquittement, sm. the dis- 
charging of a debt 

Acquitter, va. 1. 1 to clear. 
2 to pay off. 3 to discharge. 4 
to acquit 

s'Acquitter de, vr. 1, 1 to dis- 
charge, to perform, to execute. 
2 to perform, to fulfil. 3 to pay 
off 

Acre, sm. an acre of land; 
vingt acres, oxgang ; un quart 
d'acre, a rood 

Acre, a. tart, sharp, sour 

Acreté, sf. sharpness, tartness 

Acrimonie, sf. acrimony 

Acrimonieux, se, a. acrimo- 
nious 

Acroatique a. (said of a work 
that cannot be understood with- 
out explanations) acroatick 

Acrobate, s. a kind of rope 
dancer among the ancients 

Acrostiche, sm. (a sort of poem) 
an acrostick 

■f Acrostiche, a. acrostick 

Acrotères, sm. pi. acroters, 
small pedestals. Les acrotères 
sans statues paraissent des hors 
d'oeuvres, acroters without sta- 
tues look misplaced 

Acte, sm. 1 action. 2 act, 
deed, register, certificate. 3 a 
public disputation, in a univer- 
sity. 4 act of a play. Les actes 
publics, the public records. Les 
actes des apôtres, the acts of the 
apostles 

Acteur, sm. I an actor, aplay- 
er. 2 a manager of a business 

Actif, ive, a. 1 active, busy, 
in action. 2 active, quick, nim- 
ble. Des dettes actives, debts 
due to us. Avoir voix active, 
to have a right to vote 

Action, sf. 1 action, act, deed. 

2 manner of delivery, in a speech. 

3 a fight, a battle. 4 a suit at 
law. 5 (share in the stock of a 
company) stock, share. Les ac- 
tions de la banque, bank stocks. 
Fondre des actions, to sell one's 
stocks or part of them. Les ac- 
tions baissent, the stocks fall. 
Action de graces, thanksgiving 

Actionnaire, sm. a stockhold- 
er, shareholder 

Actionner, va. 1. (ju.) to bring 
an action, to sue at law 

Activement, ad. actively 

Activer, va. to put in motion, 
to stir up 

Activité, sf activity, expedi- 
tion, quickness 

Actrice, sf an actress 

Actuel, le, a. 1 actual. 2 real. 
6 



AD J 

Un paiement actuel, a payment 
in ready money 

Actuellement, ad. 1 actually, 
really. 2 at this time, now 

Acuité, sf. acuteness of sounds 

Acuminé, a. (bo.) acuminated, 
sharp pointed 

■f Acutangle, a. acute angled 

* Adage, sm. an adage, a pro- 
verb 

Adagio, ad. adagio, slowly 

Adam, sm. name of the first 
man. Le vieil Adam, the sinful 
man. Le nouvel Adam, the man 
in a state of grace 

Adamites, sm. pi. Adamite 

Adaptation, 5/. adaptation, 
adapting 

Adapter, va. 1. to adapt; to 
apply ^ 

Addition, sf. addition 

Additionnel, le, a. additional 

Additionner, va. to cast up 

Adducteur, sm. (ana.) addu- 
cent muscle 

Adduction, sf (ana.) the action 
of the muscles closing or draw 
ing together the parts of the 
body to which they are annexed 

Ademption, sf. (ju.) ademption, 
taking away. '#L 'ademption d'un 
legs, the revoking of a legacy 

Adepte, sm. an adept 

Adhérence, sf. adherence, ad 
hesion 

Adhérent, e, a. adherent, stick, 
ing to; and s. an adherer, an 
adherent, a follower 

Adhérer, va. 1. to adhere or to 
stick to, to take part with one 

Adhésion, sf. adhesion 

Ad honores, ad. (from the La- 
tin) conferring honour without 
gain 

Adiante, sm. (a plant) adian- 
tum, maiden-hair 

Adieu, sm. parting, farewell. 
Faire ses adieux, to take leave 
of one. Dire adieu au monde, to 
renounce the world 

Adieu, int. ad. adieu, fare- 
tvell. Si la fièvre redouble, adieu 
le malade, if the fever returns, 
His all over with the patient 

-{-Adipeux, se, a. fat 

Adition, sf. (ju.) the accepta- 
tion of an inheritance 

Adjacent, e, a. adjacent, bor- 
dering upon 

-J- Adjectif, sm. an adjective 

Adjectivement, ad. adjectively 

Adjoindre, va. 6. to give an ad- 
junct, an assistant, a colleague 

Adjoint, sm, an assistant, a 
colleague, a joint commissioner 

Adjonction, sf. (ju.) adjunction, 
adjoining 

* Adjudant, sm. an adjutant 
Adjudicataire, s. (ju.) the high- 
est bidder 

Adjudicatif, ive, a. adjudging 



ADO 

Adjudication, sf. awarding, 
adjudging, adjudication 

f Adjuger, va. 1. to adjudge, 
to award 

Adjuration, sf. adjuration, ad- 
juring 

Adjureï, va. 1. to adjure, to 
charge (in God's name) 

Admettre, va. 4. {like mettre) 
to admit, to allow of 

Adminicule, sm. 1 adminicle, 
imperfect proof . 2 help, succour 

Administrateur, sm. an admi- 
nistrator, guardian, manager, 
or trustee 

Administratif, ive, a. admi- 
nistrative 

Administration, sf. adminis- 
tration, management 

Administratrice, sf. an adtni-» 
nistratrix 

Administrer, va. I. 1 to admi- 
nister. 2 to produce. 1 Adminis- 
trer la justice, to administer jus- 
tice. 2 — des preuves, to produce 
proofs 

Admirable, a. 1 marvellous, 
admirable, wonderful. 2 excel- 
lent, rare, exceeding good. It is 
^lso used ironically : vraiment 
vous êtes admirable ! you are a 
pretty fellow indeed! Elle est 
admirable, I wonder at her 

Admirablement, ad. wonder- 
fully, admirably, excellently 

Admirateur, trice, sf. an ad- 
mirer 

Admiratif, ive, a. 1 admiring. 
2 of admiration. Un point ad- 
miratif, a note of exclamation 

Admiration, sf. admiration, 
wondering at, wonder 

Admirer, va. 1. to admire or 
wonder at; (ironically) je vous 
admire, 2" love your fancy 

Admis, e, part, past of ad- 
mettre, admitted, &c. 

Admissible, a. allowable, ad- 
missible 

Admission, sf. admission, ad- 
mittance 

Admonéter, va. 1. (ju.) to ad- 
monish, to warn, to reprimand 

Ad moniteur, sm. a monitor, an 
admonisher 

Admonition, sf. admonition, 
warning 

Adolescence, sf. (this word is 
applied only to males) youth, 
adolescence, infancy 

Adolescent, sm. a youth. C'est 
un jeune adolescent, he is a young 
fool 

Adonien, ienne, a. (in Greek 
and Roman poetry) adonic 

Adonis, sm. 1 Adonis. 2 spark, 
beau. 3 (a fish) adonis. 4 (a 
plant) adonis, p/ieasant s eye 

Adoniser, va.1. to make fine, 
to adorn 

* s'Adoniser, vr. 1 to dres.s 



ADR 

one's self out to appear hand- 
some, to dizen one's self 

s'Adonner, vr. \ to give one's 
self up to', s'adonner à l'étude, 
to give ones mind to study — 
dans une maison, to take to a 
house. Cet animal s'adonne à la 
cuisine, that creature never stirs 
out of the kitchen 

Adopter, va. 1. to adopt 

Adoptif, ive, a. adoptive 

Adoption, sf. adoption 

Adorable, a. adorable, divine 

Adorateur, trice, s. adorer, 
tvorshipper, admirer. Je suis un 
de ses adorateurs, I am one of 
her admirers 

Adoration, sf. adoration, wor- 
ship 

Adorer, va. 1. 1 to adore, to 
worship. 2 to have a respectful 
love f dr. 3 to dote upon. II adore 
tous ses caprices, he gratifies all 
her whitns 

Ados, sm. a shelving bed, a 
border against a wall, in a 
garden 

Adossement, sm. backing 

Adosser, va. 1. to set back to 
back. 2 to place, or build against 
any thing 

s'Adosser, vr. 1. to lean one's 
back against 

Adouber, vn. 1. to set a piece 
or pawn right, at chess 

Adoucir, va. 2. 1 to soften. 2 
to alleviate, to mitigate. 3 to 
tame, to make gentle. 4 to ap- 
pease, to assuage, to allay 

s'Adoucir, vr. 1 to grow softer, 
more tame or gentle. 2 to be ap- 
peased, allayed, alleviated, pal- 
liated, mitigated. 3 to groiv 
milder (speaking of the weather) 

Adoucissant, e, a. and *. (mé.) 
emollient 

Adoucissement, sm. 1 soften- 
ing, sweetening. 2 alleviation, 
allaying, mitigating, assuaging, 
lessening. 3 expedient, mean, 
medium. 4 lenitive, palliative 

Adoucisseur, sm. a polisher 
of mirrors 

Adoué, e. a. coupled, paired 
(speaking of partridges) 

Adragant, V. Gomme 

Adressant, e, a. directed (used 
only in law phrases) 

Adresse, sf. 1 dexterity, ex- 
perfness, skill. 2 cunning, sub- 
tlety. 3 an address, a petition. 
4 direction of a letter, a card. 
Les jeux d'adresse, games of 
skill. Un bureau d'adresse, an 
intelligence office 

Adresser, va. 1. 1 to direct a. 
letter, &c. 2 to send. 3 to dedi- 
cate. Adresser la parole à quel- 
qu'un, to speak to one 

Adresser, vn. 1. to hit the mark 

s'Adresser, vr. 1. ) to apply 
to, to concern. 2 to be directed. 
7 



A F F 

Vous vous adressez mal, you mis- 
take your man 

Adroit, e, a. dexterous,skilfi£. 
and sometimes, cunning, parti- 
cularly when used as a sub- 
stantive 

Adroitement, ad. dexterously, 
skilfully, cunningly 

Adulateur, trice, s. a flatterer, 
an adulator, fawner 

Adulation, sf. adulation, flat- 
terif 

*Aduler, va.l. to flatter mean- 
ly ; to fawn 

Adulte, s. and a. an adult ; 
grown up person 

Adultération, sf. adulteration, 
deterioration 

Adultère, s. and a. 1 adultery 
2 adulterer, adulteress. 3 adul- 
terous 
Adultérer, va. to adulterate 
Adultérin, a. (ju.) born in adul- 
tery 

fAduste, a. (mé.) adust, burnt 
-j-Adustion, sf. adustion, burn- 
ing 

Adventif, ive, or Adventice, a. 
adventitious, casual 

•j- Adverbe, sm. an adverb 
Adverbial, e,pl. m. aux, a. ad- 
verbial 

Adverbialement, ad. adver- 
bially 

Adversaire, s. an adversary, 
an opponent 

Adversatif, ive, a. (gr.) adver- 
sative. Mais est une conjonction 
adversative. But is an adver- 
sative conjunction 

Adverse, a. adverse, contrary 
Adversité, sf. adversity 
* Advertauce, sf. attention, 
advertance, advertency 

Adynamie, sf. (mé.) weakness 
occasioned by an illness 

Aérer, va. 1. to give air, to 
air. Une nxaison bien aérée, a 
house situated in a fine air. 
Appartement bien aéré, a well- 
aired room 

-{-Aérien, ne, a. ethereal, aerial 
Aériforme, a. having the form 
and properties of air 
-{•Aérographie, sf aerography 
-J-Aéroîogie, sf. aerology 
-J-Aéromancie, sf. aeromancy 
-{-Aéromètre, sm. an aerometer 
■f Aérométrie, sf. aerometry 
Aéronaute, sm. an aeronaut, 
one ivho ascends in an air 
balloon 

Aerophobe, sm. one who is 
afraid of the air 

Aérostat, sm. an air balloon 
Aérostation, sf. the art of mak- 
ing and directing air balloons 

Aérostatique, a. concerning 
aerial navigation 

Affabilité, tf affability > ^*? 
teousness 



AFP 

Affable, a. affable, courteous 

♦Affablement, ad. kindly, af- 
fably, courteously 

Affadir, va. 2. to make or ren- 
der insipid 

Affadissement, sm. the render- 
ing of a thing insipid 

Affaiblir, v. 2.1 to enfeeble. 2 
to make lighter, to debase. 3 to 
grow weak, to lose one's strength 

s'Affaiblir, vr. 2. to grow weak 

Affaiblissant, e, a. weakening 

Affaiblissement, sm, 1 weaken- 
ing. 2 the debasing of the coin 

Affaire, sf. 1 affair, business. 
2 thing, matter. 3 concern, deal- 
ing. 4 need, occasion. 5 duty. 
6 law-suit. 7 dispute, quarrel. 
8 action, battle, fight. 9 trouble, 
scrape. Avoir affaire, to have 
some business. — des affaires par 
dessus la tête, to be overpowered 
with business. — affaire de quel- 
qu'un, to want one. — affaire à 
quelqu'un, to have to do with 
one. J'ai votre affaire, I have 
what you want. C'est justement 
mon affaire, that is the very thing 
I want. Une affaire d'honneur, a 
duel. Une affaire d'intérêt, a 
money concern. C'est une affaire, 
it is difficult. Ce n'est pas uue 
affaire, it is easy. Des affaires 
urgentes, pressing business. C'est 
mon affaire, leave that to me. 
Se faire des affaires, to get into 
a scrape. Se tirer d'affaires, to 
get out of a scrape; être bien 
dans ses affaires, to be in good 
circumstances. Homme d'affaire, 
a steward. Homme d'affaires, 
proctor, procurator 

♦Affaire, e, a. full of business 

Affaissement, sm. the sinking 
of any thing by its own weight 

Affaisser, va. 1. to press or 
weigh down 

s'Affaisser, vr. 1. to sink with 
too much weight 

Affaiter, va, 1. to train, to 
tame a hawk 

■f Affalé, a. windbound upon a 
lee-shore, embayed 

Affaler, va. 1. (ma.) to lower, 
to bring down. Affaler un palan, 
to fleet or shift a tackle 

Affamé, a. 1 famished. 2gree- 
dy. 3 thirsty. 4 scanty. 5 not 
strong enough, too scanty. Af- 
famé de sang, blood-thirsty. Ven- 
tre affamé n'a point d'oreilles, a 
starved belly has no ears 

Affamer, va. 1 to starve, to 
famish 

Affectation, sf. affectation 

Affecté, e. a. 1 affected. 2 ap- 
propriated, 'à full of affectation 

Affecter, va. 1. 1 to affect, to 
make a show of 2 to desire, to 
hanker after. 3 to move, to touch 
4 to join to. 5 to appropriate to. 

s'Affecter, v f r. l.tobe affected, 
to take to heart 



APF 

Affectif, ive, a. pathetic 

Affection, sf. 1 affection, love. 
2 an extreme desire of, a pas- 
sion for 

Affectionné, e, a. affectionate, 
loving, full of affection 

Affectionner, va. 1. 1 to love, 
to be fond of. 2 to concern one's 
self in. 3 to excite the concern 
of people 

s'Affectionner, vr. 1. to take a 
great liking to, to delight in ; 
s'affectionner à l'étude des lan- 
gues, to be very fond of studying 
languages 

Affectueusement,ac/. affection- 
ately 

Affectueux, se,a.(used of things 
only) full of kindness. Des ma- 
nières affectueuses, kind man- 
ners 

Affermer, va. 1. 1 to lease, to 
let by lease. 2 to take a lease of 

Affermir, va.2. 1 to strengthen, 
to corroborate, \to make strong. 
2 to make hard or firm. 3 to make 
to eat firm. 4 to confirm one in 
his resolution or opinion 

s'Affermir, va. 2. ] to be 
strengthened or corroborated. 2 
to be confirmed in 

Affermissement, sm. strength- 
ening, strength 

Affété, e, a. full of affectation. 
It is also subst. Une petite affé- 
tée, a little affected creature 

Afféterie, sf ridiculous affec* 
tation 

Affetnoso, a. and ad. (mns.) 
affetuoso, con affetto, gracefully 

Affiche, sf. a bill posted up. 
Une affiche de comédie, a play 
bill^ petites affiches, list of ad- 
vertisements 

Afficher, va. 1. to post up. 
Afficher le bel esprit, to set up 
for a wit. — sa honte, to expose 
one's shame 

s'Afficher, vr. 1. to render one's 
self ridiculous, not to observe 
any decency 

fA fficheur, sm. a bill-sticker 

Affidé, e, a. trusty; s. confident 

Affiler, va. 1. to set, sharpen* 
or whet. Avoir la langue bien 
affilée, to have a nimble tongue 

Affileur, sm. setter (with cut- 
lers) 

Affiliation, sf. admittance into 
a community, affiliation, adop- 
tion 

Affilier, va. 1. to admit into a 
community, or society. 2 to 
adopt 

f Affinage, or Affinement, sm. 
affinage, refining of metals 

Affiner, va. 1. 1 to refine meiaJ- 
2 to make finer. 3 to cheat or 
trick one 

Affiner, vn. 1. to clear vp (ma.). 
Le temps affine, the weather 
clears up 

H 



AFF 

s'Affiner, vr. 1. to get refined 

to improve 

Affine rie, sf 1 a little for g 

where iron is made into wire 

2 iron prepared for sale 
"fAffineur, sm. a refiner 
A ffinité, sf. affinity ; relation 
Affinoir, sm.a hatchel to mak 

hemp finer 

t Affiquet, sm. a case for knit 
ting needles ; in the pi. women' 
finery. It is used ironically 
Avec tous ses affiquets elle n 
laisse pas d'être laide, she is very 
plain in spite of all her finery 
Affirmatif, ive, a. affirmative 
Affirmation, sf. 1 affirmation. 

2 an oath in a court of justice 
Affirmative, sf. the affirmative 
Affirmativement, ad. affirma 

tively 

Affirmer, va. 1.1 to affirm, to 
avow. 2 to swear or take an 
oath 

Affixe, a. affixed, tacked to the 
end 

Affleurer, va. 1. (arch.) to level 

Affliction, sf. 1 affliction, grief 
sorrow, trouble. 2 calamity, dis- 
tress 

Afflictif, ive, a. is only used 
in the feminine, and with the 
word peine, as une peine afflic- 
tive, a corporal punishment 

Affligeant, e , a. sad, grievous, 
afflicting 

Affliger, va. 1. 1 to afflict, to 
grieve. 2 to macerate one's body 

3 to ruin, to destroy 

s' Affliger, vr. 1. to grieve 

Affluence, sf. 1 affluence, a- 
bundance, plenty. 2 concourse 
of people 

Affluent, a. (said of a river) 
running into, falling into 

Affluer, vn. 1. 1 to run into. 
2 to resort in abundance 

♦Affoler, va. 1. to be exces- 
sively fond of a thina, to dote 
upon it. Il est affolé de sa fem- 
me, he dotes upon his wife 

Affouage, sm. thefuel required 
in forges 

Affouragement, sm. foddering, 
giving food to cattle 

Affourager, va. 1. to fodder, to 
give food to cattle 

Affoarcher, va. 1. 1 to moor 
across. 2 to stride over. Affour- 
cher un vaisseau, to moor a skip 

Affranchi, e, *. a freed man 
or woman 

Affranchir, va. 2. 1 to free, to 
make or set free. 2 to deliver, 
to rid from. 3 to frank letters. 

4 (ma.) to free of water, to pump 
dry 

s'Affranchir, vr. to rid one's 
self, to get off free 

Affranchissement^?». 1/reem^, 
the setting at liberty. 2 exemp- 
tion 



AGA 

Afire, */. anguish. It is used 
only in the plur. Les affres de la 
mort, the agonies of death 

Affrètement, sm. (ma.) the hir- 
ing of a ship, freighting 

Affréter, va. 1. (ma.) to hire a 
ship, to freight 

Affréteur, sm. .(ma.) he who 
hires a ship, the freighter 

Affreusement, ad. frightfully, 
terribly, dreadfully 

Affreux, se, a. frightful, dread- 
! ul, terrible, shocking 

♦ Affriander, va, 1. 1 to make 
dainty, to use or bring up to 
dainties. 2 to entice, to allure 

♦Affrioler, va, 1. to allure, to 
decoy 

Affriter, va. 1. to render a new 
pan fit for frying, to try it 

Affront, sm. 1 affront, insult 
lone. 2 disgrace, indignity 

Affronter, va, 1. 1 to encounter, 
to confront, to brave. 2 to cheat, 
to cozen 

*Affronterie, sf. cheating, co- 
zening 

♦Affronte ur, se, s. a cheat 

♦Affublement, sm. any thing 
that serves to muffle up the 
head or body 

♦Affubler, va. 1. to muffle up 
one's head or body. Etre affublé 
d'une opinion, to be wedded to 
in opinion 

♦s'Affubler, vr. 1. to muffle 
one's self up; s'affubler de 
auelqu'un, to he wrapped up in 
one 

Affusion, sf. affusion, pouring 
one liquor upon another 

AiTût, sm. 1 the carriage of a 
cannon. 2 a close place where 
the hunter waits for the game 
to shoot at. Etre à l'affût, to be 
upon the catch 

Affûtage, sm. a set of tools 

Affûter, va, 1. 1 to level a 
piece of ordnance. 2 to provide 
with tooli. 3 to set or sharpen 
tools. Il est affûté, he is well 
■provided with tools 

Afin, governing the infinitive 
with de, and the conjunctive 
with que, in order to, in order 
that. Afin d'obtenir un bénéfice, 
m order to get a living. Afin 
que vous le sachiez, ttuxt you 
may know it 

*Afistoler, va. to trim, to 
trim up 

Africain, sm. an African 

Afrique, sf. Africa 

Aga, sm.Aga, an officer among 
the Turks 

Agaçant, e, a. enticing, allur- 
ing, inciting 

Agace, sf. (a bird.) a sort of 
magpie 

Agacement, sm. the setting of 
the teeth on edge 

'Agacer va. 1.1 to set the 



AGI 

teeth on edge. 2 to induce, to 
entice, to allure, to incite 

Agacerie, sf. enticement, al- 
lurement, encouragement 

Agapes, sf. pi. (love-feasts 
amongst the primitive Christians) 
Agapce 

Agaric, sm. (a sort of mush- 
room) agarick 

Agate, */. (a precious stone), 
an agate 

Agatis, sm. (ju.) damage done 
by cattle 

Agatisé, e, a. possessing the 
properties of the agate 

s'Agatiser, vr. 1. to assume the 
shape and properties of the 
agate 

Age, sm. 1 age, years. 2 old 
age. 3 time, days. 4 (space of 
time) age. Bas âge, or âge 
tendre, tender years, infancy. 
L'âge de puberté, marriageable 
years. L'âge viril, manhood. 
La fleur de l'âge, the prime 
of life. Un homme entre 
deux ages, a middle-aged man. 
Il est hors d'âge de porter les 
armes, he is past bearing arms. 
Etre sur l'âge, to be old. Quel 
age avez-vous ? h-ow old are you? 
Etre sur le retour de l'âge, or 
simply^ sur le retour, to be in 
years, to be old 

Agé, e, a. aged, stricken in 
years. Agé de douze ans, twelve 
years old 

Agence, sf. agency 

Agencement, sm. the placing 
or setting of things, arrange- 
ment 

Agencer, va. 1. 1 to dress. 
2 to set in order 

♦s'Agencer, va. 1. to rig or 
trim one's self 

Agenda, sm. a memorandum- 
book, a pocket-book 

s'Agenouiller, vr. 1. to kneel, 
to kneel down 

Agenouilloir, sm. a hassock 

A ge nt, te, s. an agent. A ge nt 
de change, a bill-broker, a stock- 
broker 

Agglomération, sf. agglome- 
ration 

Agglomérer, va. I. to agglo- 
merate. It is hardly ever used, 
but in the passive. Les sables 
se sont agglomérés, the sand has 
formed itself into balls 

_ Agglutinant, a. and s. agglu- 
tinant . 

A%%\vLtm&\Aon,sf. agglutination 

Agglutiner, va. 1. to aggluti- 
nate 

Aggravant, e, a. aggravating 

Aggravation, sf. aggravation, 
provocation 

Aggrave, sf.(ég.) a threatening 
monitory 

Aggraver, va. 1. to aggravate 

Asrile. a. nimble, quick agile 
9 



AGR 

Agilement, ad. nimbly, quickly 
Agilité, */ nimbleness, quick- 
ness 

Agio, sm. the difference be- 
tween the money of a bank and 
the current coin 

Agiotage, sm. stock-jobbing 
Agioter, vn. 1. to stock-job 
Agioteur, s. a stock-jobber 
Agir, vn. 2. ] to act, to do, 2 
to behave. 3 to be in action. 4 
to do business. 5 to sue in a 
court of justice. De quoi s'agit- 
il ? whafs the matter ? Il s'agit 
de sa gloire, his glory is con- 
cerned in it ;—àe sa vie, his life 
is at stake ; — de bien étudier, 
we must study well. Il ne s'agit 
pas de cela, that is not the 
question. 

Agissant, e, a. 1 efficacious, 2 
stirring. 3 active 

Agitateur, sm. an agitator, a 
fomenter of troubles 

Agitation, sf. 1 agitation, mo- 
tion this and tliat way, tossing, 
shakina. 2 trouble of mind. 3 
busy life 

Agiter, va. I. 1 to agitate, to 
move, to stir, to shake. 2 to dis- 
turb, to disquiet, to make un- 
easy. 3 to debate a question. 4 
to disorder, to confound 

s'Agiter, vr. 1. 1 to stir. 2 to 
be debated. 3 to make one's self 
uneasy 
Agnat, sm. (ju.) collateral 
f Agnation, sf. (ju.) agnation 
Agneau, pi. eaux, sm, a lm 
Agneler, vn. to ewe, to yean 
Agnelet, sm. a lambkin 
Agneline, sf. lamb's wool 
Agnelins, sm. pi. lamb's wool 
Agnès, sf. a young raw girl, 
a simpleton. Elle fait l'agnès, 
she plays the simpleton 

Agnus, sm. an agnus-Dei, a 
relick, a religious toy 

Agonie, sf. 1 agony or last 
gasp of life. 2 an extraordi- 
nary affliction.^ Etre à l'agonie, 
to be at the point of death 

Agonisant, e. a. dying, who is 
at the last gasp. Les prières 
des agonisans, the prayers for 
the dying 

Agoniser, vn. 1. to be at the 
point of death 

Agraffe, sf. a clasp, a locket. 
La porte de l'agraffe, the hook 

Agraffer, va. 1. to clasp 

•f Agraire, a. Agrarian. It is 
used only in les lois agraires, the 
Agrarian laws of the Romans 

Agrandir, va. 2. 1 to enlarge, 
to increase, to make greater. 2 
to make a thing appear greater. 
3 to raise, to promote. 4 to 
magnify, to exaggerate 

s'Agrandir, vr. 2. 1 to be en- 
larged, to increase. 2 to be 
raised or promoted, to get pre- 



AGR 

ferment. 3 to better one's for- 
tune 

Agrandissement, sm. 1 enlarge- 
ment, increase. 2 preferment, 
rise 

Agréable, a. agreeable, plea- 
sant. It is also used as a s. 
Préférer l'agréable à l'utile, to 
prefer what is pleasing to that 
which is useful. Joindre l'utile 
à l'agréable, to combine profit 
with pleasure. Faire l'agréable 
auprès d'une femme, to act the 
gallant to a lady. Avoir pour 
agréable, to like 

Agréablement, ad. 1 merrily. 

2 with pleasure. 3 in a pleasing 
manner, agreeably 

Agréer, va. 1. 1 to receive or 
accept kindly, to like. 2 to ap- 
prove, to ratify. 3 to rig a 
ship 

Agréer, vn. 1. to please, to be 
agreeable or acceptable, to be 
liked 

Agréeur, sm. (ma.), a rigger of 
ships 

Agrégat, sm. aggregate 

Agrégation, sf. 1 admission 
into a society or body. 2 aggre- 
gation, the collecting or uniting 
of things into one 

Agréger, va. 1. 1 to admit into 
a society. 2 to aggregate, to 
collect^ ox join together into the 
same body 

Agrément, sm. 1 approbation, 
consent. 2 what is agreeable 
or contributes to make one so. 

3 ornament. 4 will, pleasure. 
In the pi. the music and danc- 
ing in a play 

Agrès, sm. pi. (ma.) the rigging 
of a ship. Agrès et apparaux, 
the whole fitting out of a ship 

Agresseur, sm. an aggressor 

Agression, sf. aggression 

Agreste, a. 1 (said of fruit) 
wild, acid, sour, sharp. 2 (used 
of persons) ill-bred, rustic 

Agricole, sm. a husbandman» 
It is also used adjectively: un 
peuple agricole ; une nation a- 
gricole, a people or nation given 
to agricultural pursuits 

Agriculteur, sm. a husband- 
man 

Agriculture, sf, agriculture, 
husbandry 

Agrie, sf. (a disease) a kind of 
tetter which causes the hair to 
fall off 

s'Agriffer, vn. 1 to catch at a 
thing with one's nails or /lands, 
to lay hold of 

Agriministe, s. a trimming 
maker 

Agriophage, sm. one who lives 
upon wild beasts 

Agri paume, sf, (a plant) mo- 
ther-wort 

* Agripper, va. I. to catch 
eagerly 



A I G 

•f* Agronome, sm. a writer on 
husbandry, a teacher of agri- 
culture 

•j- Agronomie, sf. the theory of 
agriculture 

f Agronomique, a. referring to 
the theory of agriculture 

Aguerrir, va. 2. 1 to inure to 
war. 2 to teach the art of war. 
3 to accustom one to a thing 

s'Aguerrir, vr. 1 to inure one's 
self to war. 2 to learn the art 
of war. 3 to accustom or use 
one's self to a thing 

Aguets, sm. pi. the action of 
one who lies in tvait fof another. 
Etre or se tenir aux aguets, to 
lie in wait 

Ah ! int. ah, oh 

* Ahan, sm. hard labour, pain 

* Ahaner, vn. 1. 1 to toil, to 
work hard. 2 to have much ado 

* Aheurtement, sm. stubborn- 
ness, obstinacy. 

* s'Aheurter, vr. 1. to be obsti- 
nate 

Ahi, (int. of grief) oh I oh 
dear ! 

Ahuri, e, a. stupified, confused 

Ahurir, va. 2. to surprise, to 
astonish, to amaze 

Aide, sf. 1 help, assistance, 
succour, support. 2 a man who 
helps another. 3 a chapel of ease. 
Dieu vous soit en aide, God help 
you 

Aide, s. an assistant, a help- 
er. Aide de camp, an aid de 
camp. Aide major, an adjutant. 
Aide de cuisine, an under-cook. 
Aide à maçon, a bricklayer's 
man 

Aider, va. 1. to aid, to help, to 
assist, to succour. It governs 
the accus. when assistance is 
given ivithout sharing the la- 
bour, and the dative when the 
labour is shared. Il l'a aidé à 
bâtir sa maison, he helped him 
to build his house (by lending 
him money). Il lui a aidé à pointer 
son fardeau, he helped him to 
carry his load (by sharing the 
labour 

s'Aider, vr. 1. to aid, assist or 
help a.ie's self; s'aider de quel- 
que chose, to make use of a thing 

■J- Aides, sf.pl. subsidies, taxes. 
La cour des aides» the court of 
exchequer 

Aie, int. ah ! oh! ay ! 

Aïeul, sm. grandfather, Aïeu- 
le, sf. grandmother. In the pi. 
aïeuls and aïeules ; but when ap- 
plied to forefathers or ances- 
tors, the pi. is aïeux 

Aigayer, va. 1. 1 to wash in 
water. 2 to walk and cool a horse 
in water. 3 to rinse 

Aigle, sm. 1 an eagle. 2 an 
elevated genius. 3 a reading- 
desk in a church. Des yeux d'ai- 
gle, piercing eyes 
10 



A 1G 

Aigle, sf. a military standard 
of the ancient Romans and of 
the French 

Aigloa,«»n. an eaglet, a young 
eagle 

Aigre, a. 1 sour. 2 shrill. 3 
severe, sharp. 4 brittle. 5 (in 
painting, said of colours) stiff. 1 
Du vin aigre, sour wine. 2 une 
voix aigre, a shrill voice. 3 aigre 
dans ses réprimandes, severe in 
his reprimands. 4 du fer aigre, 
brittle iron 

Aigre, sm. sourness. 

Aigre-de-cèdre., or de limon, 
sm. sherbet 

Aigrefin, sm. 1 a cunning fel- 
low. 2 a sharper 

Aigrelet, te, a. sourish 

Aigrement, ad. roughly, se- 
verely, sharply 

Aigremoine, sf. (a plant), a- 
grimony, liver-wort 

Aigremore, sf. pulverised char 
coal used in making fireworks 

Aigret, te, a. sourish 

Aigrette, sf. 1 ajcind of heron. 
2 (a lady's jewel) aigret. 3 the 
crest of feathers which male he- 
rons have on their heads, a tuft 
of feathers 

Aigreur, sf. 1 sourness. 2 heart- 
burning. 3 sharpness, keenness, 
acrimony. 4 ill-will, ill-nature, 
animosity, spleen 

Aigrir, va. 2. 1 to make sour. 
2 to exasperate, to incense. 3 to 
increase, to make worse 

s'Aigrir, vr. 2. 1 to grow sour. 

2 to be exasperated. 3 to in- 
crease, to grow worse 

Aigu, e, a. 1 acute, sharp- 
pointed. 2 sharp-witted, subtle. 

3 sharp, violent. 4 shrill 
Aiguade, sf. 1 fresh water 

taken on board a ship. 2 the 
place where that fresh water is 
taken on board. Paire aiguade, 
to tajce fresh water on board a 
ship 

Aiguaille, sf. or Aiguail, sm. 
(cha.) the morning dëw 

Aigue-marine, */. (a precious 
stone) aqua marina 
Aiguière, sf. a ewer, a basin 
Aiguièrée, sf. a ewer full 
Aiguille, sf. 1 a needle. 2 a 
bodkin. 3 the hand of a watch. 

4 the cock of a balance. 5 the 
spire of a steeple. Aiguille à tri- 
coter, a knitting-needle. Aiguille 
à emballer, a packing-needle. De 
fil en aiguille, speaking of one 
thing and th:n another, insen- 
sibly. Faire un procès sur la 
pointe d'une aiguille, to dispute 
about nothing. Chercher une 
aiguille dans une botte de foin, 
to seek for a thing t/iat can 
hardly be found 

Aiguillée, sf. a needle-full 
Aiguiller, va. 1. to couch the 
eye, to cure the cataract 



AI N 

Aiguillette, sf. a twisted lace 
tagged at the two ends, either for 
use or ornament; a shoulder 
knot. In the pi. the lashings of 
a ship. Une aiguillette de canard, 
a slice off the breast of a duck 

Aisnilletter, va. 1 to tie with 
a tagged lace 

j Aiguilletier, sm. one who 
tags laces 

Aiguillier, sm. 1 j a needle- 
maker. 2 a needle-case 

Aiguillon, sm. 1 sting of an 
animal. 2 a goad. 3 spur, inci- 
tement 

Aiguillonner, va. 1 . 1 t o sting. 
2 to drive with a goad. 3 to in- 
cite, to spur en 

Aiguisement, s?n. a whetting, 
a sharpening 

Aiguiser, va. 1. 1 to whet or 
sharpen. 2 to quicken 

Ail, pi. aulx, sm. gar lick 

Aile, sf. 1 a wing. 2 the aisle 
of a church. 3 the sweep of a 
windmill. 4 the broad end of a 
larding-pin. 5 the lead wherein 
the panes of glass windows are 
set. Un bout d'aile, the first 
quill. Il ne bat pins que d*une 
aile, he has lost the greatest part 
of his strength, credit, or repu- 
tation. En avoir dans l'aile, 1 
to be in love. 2 to lie under 
some misfortune. Vouloir voler 
sans ailes, to undertake a thing 
beyond one's strength. En tirer 
pied ou aile, to get something cr 
other out of it 

Ailé, e, a. winged; pennated 

Aileron, sm. \ a small wing. 
2 the fin of a ti3h. 3 the wing of 
a water mill. 4 a pinion 

Ail lade, sf. a gar lick sauce 

Ailleurs, ad. elsewhere. D'ail- 
leurs, ad. 1 from another place. 
2 from another cause. 3 be- 
sides, moreover 

Aimable, a. 1 amiable, lovely. 
2 agreeable, charming 

Aimablement, ad. amiably 

Aimant, sm. a magnet, load- 
stone 

Aimant, a. verb, loving, affec- 
tionate. Une àme aimante, an 
affectionate heart 

Aimanter, va. 1. to rub with a 
loadstone 

Aimantin. a. magnetic 

Aimer, va. 1. 1 tu love, to like, 
to be pleased with, 2 to be in 
love with, 3 to be fond of, or 
partial to. Aimer mieux, 1 to 
hace rather. £ to prefer. 
Aimer à, to delight in. Se faire 
aiwer, to get people's love or 
good-will 

s'Aimer, vr. 1. to love one's 
self. S'aimer en an lieu, to like 
a place, to delight in it 
Aine, sf. the groin 
Aine, sm, the eldest son, or 
brother 



A I S 

Aîné, e, a. eldest, elder 

Aînée, sf. the eldest daughter, 
or sister 

Aînesse, sf eldership, primo- 
geniture. Droit d'aînesse., birth- 
right 

Ainsi, ad- and c. 1 thus, so, in 
this manner. 2 as, therefore, 
so that. Ainsi navienne I hea- 
ven forbid I Ainsi soit-il, be it 
so. Ainsi que, tout ainsi que, c. 

1 as — so. 2 as w.ell as. ] Ainsi 
que le hibou craint le soleil, as 
the owl fears the sun, so — 2 les 
peines ainsi que les plaisirs, 
pains as well as pleasures 

Air. sm. 1 (a fluid) air. 2 air, 
with regard to health. 3 air, 
tune, song. 4 air, look, mien. 
5 air. manner, ivay. 6 air, 
gentle wind or breath. Air sain, 
icholesome air. L'air d'une 
chanson, the tune of a song. 
L'air gai, a gay look. Vivre 
d'un air à ne rien craindre, to live 
after such a manner as to fear 
nothing. Un air à boire, a jo- 
vial drinking song. Il ne fait 
point d'air, there is not the least 
wind. Arbre en plein air, a, 
standard tree. Paroles en l'air. 
idle words. Avoir toujours le 
pied en l'air, to be always in 
motion. Prendre l'air, to go into 
the open air. Prendre l'air dn 
bureau, to enquire how matters 
stand. J'ai un peu de son air, I 
look a little like him. ^ Avoir 
l'air de, to look as if. Se don- 
ner des airs, to affect 
Airain, sm. (a metal) brass 
Aire, sf. 1 a threshing floor. 

2 the nest of a bird of prey. 3 
the area of a building. 4 the 
superficies of a floor. 5 a plain 
surface to tread upon. 6 a 'point 
of the mariner's compass 

Airée, sf. a handful of sheaves 
placed at once on the threshing 
floor 

Airer, vn. 1. (cha.), to make 
one's nest 

AÎ3, sm, a board, a plank. 
Des ais de carton, paste-boards 

Aisance, sf I *ease. 2 (jo.) 
conveniency. S prosperity, com- 
fort. Il a de l'aisance, or il vit 
dans l'aisance, he is in comfort- 
able circumstances. Les aisan- 
ces d'une maison, the privy of a 
house 

Aise, sf. 1 joy, pleasure, con- 
tent. 2 conveniency, accommo- 
dation. 3 leisure. 4 ease. Etre 
à son aise, 1 to be at ease. 2 
to be in easy circumstances. 
Vivre à son aise, to live comfort- 
ably 

A False, ad. easily, conveni- 
ently, comfortably 

Aise, a. glad, joyful, well 
pleased, happy 

Aisé, e, a. 1 easy, not diffi- 
cult. 2 convenient, commodi- 



AL A 

OU8. 3 in easy circumstances 
wealthy, rich. Un style aisé, « 
clea,r style 

Aisément, sm, a privy, a 
house of office 

Aisément ad. easily, with 
ease 

Aisselle, sf the arm-pit 

Aissette, sf. or Aisseau, sm.a 
cooper's adze 

Ajouré, e, a. (bl.) pierced 

Ajournement, sm. (ju.) 1 sum- 
mo7is. 2 adjournment 

Ajourner, va. 1. (ju.) 1 to sum- 
mon. 2 to adjourn 

Ajouter, va. 1 to add, to sub- 
join. Ajouter foi à quelqu'un, to 
believe one. — au conte, or à la 
lettre, to add to the story. Vous 
ajoutez, you say what is not 

Ajustage, sm. the adjusting of 
the coin at the mint 

Ajustement, sm. 1 the adjust- 
ing or fitting. 2 dress, orna- 
ment, attire. 3 a making up of 
a difference, a reconciling 

Ajuster, va. 1. 1 to adjust, to 
fit up. 2 to set or put in order. 

3 to dress, to adorn, to embellish. 

4 to reconcile, to make friends. 

5 to take aim at. 6 to make 
agree. 7 to direct. 8 to adapt, 
to make fit. Ajuster quelqu'un 
de toutes pièces, to use one verp 
ill. Ajustez vos flutes. 1 agree 
among yourselves. 2 tune your 
instrument before you play. Cet 
homme a été bien ajusté, or mal 
ajusté, or ajusté comme il faut, 
this man has been very ill used. 
Vous voilà bien ajusté ! what a 
pickle you are in ! 

s'Ajuster, vr. 1. 1 to dress or 
adorn one's selj. 2 to agree. 3 
to prepare one's self to do some- 
thing. 4 to be suitable; s'ajuster 
au temps, to conform to the 
times 

Ajusteur, sm. adjuster 

Ajustoir, sm. small scales used 
in the mint 

Ajutage and \\vA.o\r , sm. apipe 
added to another to lengthen it 

Alambic, sm. an alambic, a 
still 

Alambiqu-er, va. 1 to puzzle 

s'Alambiqner l'esprit, or Is 
I cervelle, to puzzle one's brain 

Alambiqaé, e, a. far-fetched 

Alan. sm. a kind of large mas 
tiff for hunting icild boars 

Alarguer, vn. 1. (ma.) to bear 
off, to take sea-room 

Alarmant, e, a. dreadful, a- 
larming 

Alarme, sf. alarm, a fright 

Alarmer, va. 1. z'o alarm, U 
give an alarm, to frighten 

s'Alarmer, vr. I. to be fright 
ened 

Alarmiste, sm. one icho sp reads 
false alarming news 

Alateme, sm. (a shrub) privti 



ALG 

Albâtre, sm. (a sort of stone) 
alabaster 

Alberge, sf. (a small forward 
peach) alberge 

Albergier, sm. an alberge tree 

Albigeois, sm.pl. Albigenses 

Albinos, s. Albinos 

Albique, sf. a sort of white 
halk 

Albran, V. Halbran 
Albugineux, se, a. (aaa.) albu- 
gineous 
Album, sm. album 
Alcade, sm. an alcaid, alcade 
Alcalin, e, a. alkaline 
-f\Alcai'que, a. alcaic 
Alcali, sm. (chim.) alkali 
Alcaliser, va. (chim.) to alka- 
izate, to alkalize 
Alcarraza, sm. a wine cooler 
•(■ Alchimie, sf. alchymy 
-)■ Alchimique, a. alchymical 
•J- Alchimiste, sm. alchymist 
Alcool, sm. (chim.) alcohol 
Alcoolisation, sf. alcoholiza- 
tion 

-j- Alcooliser, va. to reduce 
into an impalpable powder 
Alcove, sf. an alcove 
Alcyon, sm. (a sea bird) the 
king's fisher 

Aléatoire, a. (ju.) contingent 
Alègre, a. 1 brisk lively. 2 
gay, merry 

Alègrement, ad. cheerfully, 
briskly, merrily, with joy 
Alêne, sf. an awl 
■f Alênier, an awl-maker 
Alentour, ad. round about, 
about, around. Les alentours, 
sm.pl. 1 the environs. 2 those 
by whom a person in power is 
surrounded 

Alerte, a. 1 alert or brisk, 
cheerful, pert. 2 watchful, upon 
one's guard 

Alerte, sf. (mi.) a warning of 
being upon one's guard. Donner 
une vive alerte, to give the alarm. 
— ad. be upon your guard 

Alevin, sm. young fish to stock 
a pond with, fry 

Alevinage, sm. such fish as 
I fishermen fling into the water 
^again as being under size 
Aleviner, va. to stock a pond 
Alevinière, sf. a small pond 
where fish is kept 

Alexandrin, a. (verses) alex- 
andrine 

Alezan, sm. a sorrel horse 
Alezan, a. of a sorrel colour 
Aleze, and Alaise, a large 
clout to put under a sick person 
Alganon, sm. a chain for 
galley-slaves 

* Algarade, sf insult, affront 
Algèbre, sf algebra. C'est de 
l'algèbre pour lui, 'tis Greek to 



ALL 

Algébrique, a. algebraical, al- 
gebraic 

Algé briser, vn. 1. 1 to apply 
to algebra. 2 to speak or write 
upon algebra 

-f- Algébriste sm. an alge- 
braist 

Algérien, ne, a. Algerine 

Alguazil, sm. (a sort of con- 
stable in Spain) alguazil 

Algue, sf. sea-weed 

Alguette, sf. (a marine plant) 
zannachellia, aponogeton 

Alibi, sm. (ju.) an alibi 

*Aliboron, sm. a conceited 
fool. Maître aliboron, an ass, 
master long ears 

Alichon, sm. a board on which 
water falls to turn the wheels of 
a water-mill 

Aliénable, a. (ju.) alienable, 
that may be alienated 

Aliénation, sf. (ju.) alienation, 
making over of property. 2 
aversion, hatred. Aliénation 
d'esprit, alienation of mind, fol- 
ly, madness 

Aliéner, va. 1. 1 (ju.) to alie- 
nate, to make over.. 2 to es- 
trange. Aliéner l'esprit à quel- 
qu'un, to make one mad 

Alignement, sm. the laying out 
by a line 

Aligner, va. 1. to lay out quite 
straight 

Alimens, sm. pi. (ju.) mainte- 
nance, alimony 

Aliment, sm. food, aliment 

Alimentaire, a. is only used in 
pension alimentaire, a mainte- 
nance 

Alimenter, va. 1. to maintain, 
to feed 

Alimenteux, se. a. alimentary 

Alinéa, sm. the beginning of a 
new paragraph. It has no s in 
the plural 

Aliquante, a. f. (mat.) is al- 
ways joined to partie, as une 
partie aliquante, an aliquant 
part 

Aliquote, a.f. (mat.) is always 
joined to partie, as des parties 
aliquotes, aVquol parts 

Alise, or Alizé, a. m. used only 
in les vents alises, the trade 
winds 

Aliter, va. 1. to make one Keep 
his bed La fièvre l'a alité, a 
fever forced him to keep his bed 

s'Aliter, vr. 1. to take to one's 
bed 

Alité, e, part, past of aliter, 
bed-ridden, who keeps his bed 

Alize, sf. the fruit of the lote- 
tree 

Alizier, sm. the lote-tree, 
lotos 

Allaitement, sm. lactation, 
suckling 

Allaiter, va. 1. to suckle, to 
i give suck 

12 



ALL 

Allant, sm. 1 a goer. 2 an ac- 
tive man. Allans et venans, goers 
and comers 

Allant, e, a. who is fond of 
walking abroad. C'est une fem- 
me fort allante, she is a gadder 

* Allèchement, sm. allurement, 
enticement 

* Allécher, va. 1. to allure, to 
entice 

Allée, sf. 1 an alley or narrow 
passage. 2 an alley in a gar 
den. 3 going. Une allée cou- 
verte, a shady walk. En allées 
et venues, in goings and com- 
ings 

Attégatem, smonewho alleges, 
who quotes 

Allégation ,sf. allegation, quot- 
ing 

Allège, sf. a lighter, boat 

Allégeance, or rather Allegi- 
ance, sf. allegiance 

Allégement, sm. alleviation, 
ease, relief, refreshment 

Alléger, va. 1. 1 to lighten, to 
disburden. 2 to alleviate* to ease, 
to lighten, to lessen 

Allégir, va. 2. to diminish the 
bulk of any thing. Allégir une 
planche, to make a deal board 
thinner 

Allégorie, sf. an allegory 

Allégorique, a. allegorical, al- 
legoric 

Allégoriquement, ad. allegori- 
cally 

Allégoriser, vn. 1. to allego- 
rize, to make use of allegories 

Allégoriseur, sm. one who is 
always allegorizing 

Allégoriste, sm. one who ex- 
plains things by allegories 

Allégresse, or Aiégresse, sf. 
gladness, joy, particularly when 
publicly expressed ; and also in 
a religious sense. Louons le 
Seigneur avec allégresse, let ?/s 
praise the Lordioith gladness 

Alléguer, va. 1. to allege, to 
quote, to produce 

Alleluia, sm. 1 an allelujah 
2 (an herb) wood sorrel 

Allemagne, sf. Germany 

Allemand, sm. 1 a German. 2 
the German language 

Allemand, ande, a. German 

Allemande, sf. 1 a German 
woman. 2 a kind of dance. 3 
(a piece of slow music) Alle- 
mande 

Aller, vn. 1. (allant, allé; je 
vais or je vas, nous allons. J'allai. 
J'irai. Que j'aille, que j'allasse. 
1 to go. 2 to flock, û to be. 4 to 
lead to. 5 to end in. 6 to expose 
one's self. 7 to gather. 8 to ask. 
9 to hunt. 10 to be near. 11 to 
succeed. 12 to go 15. 13 to be car- 
? ied. 14 to walk, on to be bound. 
16 to fit. \7 to reach.lS to amount 
to. 1 Aller à Paris, to go to Paris. 
2— en troupe, to flock together. 



ALL 

3— -ensemble, to be fellows.— de 
pair, to be equal in rank. 4 — à 
l'église (speaking of a way) to lead 
to the church. 5 — en pointe, to 
end in a point. 6 — aux coups, or 
au feu, to expose one's self in a 
battle. 7— aux avis, to gather the 
votes. &— au conseil, to ask ad- 
vice. 9 — aux nouvelles, to hunt 
after news. 10 — se coucher, to go 
to bed. 11 — bien, to succeed well. 
12 — lentement, (speaking of a 
building, &c.) to go on slowly. 13 
—si loin, to be carried so far. 14 
MJomme un basque, to walk fast. 
15— -à Londres, (speaking of a 
ship) to be bound for London. 
16 — bien, (speaking of a coat,&c.J 
to fit well. \7 — jusque là, to reach 
so far. 18— à tant, to amount to 
so much 

Aller is sometimes elegantly 
used to give more energy to an 
expression. Voyez ou j'en se- 
rais s'il allait faire telle chose. 
See what difficulty I should be 
under if he ivere to do such a 
thing. N'allez pas vous imaginer, 
don t fancy 

Aller par la douceur, to use 
fair means. — aux écoutes, to 
inquire secretly about an affair. 
— a pied, to walk. — à rhevaT, &c. 
to ride on horsebac/r, — le pas, 
to pace. — le trot, to trot. — le 
galop, to gallop. — au contraire, 
to oppose a thing. — à tâtons, 
to grope. — son train, to go on 
without minding people's talk 

Laisser aller quelque chose, to 
let any thing go as it will. Se 
laisser aller, to yield, to submit. 
Se laisser aller a ses passions, to 
give way to one's passions. — à 
tout ce qu'on dit, to believe any 
thing that is said. — aux pleurs, 
comme une femme, to cry like a 
woman. — aux conseils des mé- 
dians, to hearken to the advice 
of the wicked. Faire en aller une 
tache, to take out a spot. J'y 
vais de tant, I bet so much. Il va 
droit, he is honest. Il y va de 
son bien, his fortune is (it stake. 
Au pis aller, let the worst hap- 
pen. Vous allez vite en besogne, 
you are very expeditious. Cet 
homme va comme on le mène, 
that man is led by the nose. 
Comment vous en va? how do 
you do? Comment va la jambe? 
how is your leg ? Il ira son che- 
min, he will make his fortune. 
Ça ira (cela ira) that will do, we 
shall succeed. Cela va sans dire, 
that is to be supposed, it is a 
matter of course 

S'en aller, vr. 1.1 to go, to go 
away. 2 to throw away a card, 
3 to run out of a vessel. 4 to be 
spent. 5 to evaporate 

Allen, sm. (ju.) allodium. 
Franc alien, freehold 

Alliage, sm. 1 (a mixture of 
divers metals or of the same me- 
tal of different standards) alloy. 



ALL 

2 a mixture of many things of 
different prices. 3 any mixture 

Alliance, sf. I an alliance by 

marriage. 2 an alliance between 

princes or states. 3 a ring given 

by a man to his betrothed. 4 

mixture 

Allié, sm. 1 a relation. 2 an ally 

Alliée, sf. a female relation 

Allier, va. 1. 1 to alloy, mix 

metals. 2 to match, to marry. 

3 to join with 

s'Allier, vr. 1. to match, to be 
married. 2 to enter into an al- 
liance with. 3 to be mixed 

Allier, sm. a net to catch 
quails and partridges with 

Alligateur, sm. (a sort of cro- 
codile) alligator 

Allobroge, sm. a clown, a 
clownish fellow 

Allocation, sf (admitting or 
allowing an article in an account) 
allocation 

Allodial, e, pi. m. iaux, adj. 
(ju.) allodial, freehold 

Allodialité, sf. (ju.) the being 
allodial; free tenure 

Allonge, sf. a piece of any 
thing joined to another to make 
it longer 

Allongement, sm. a lengthen- 
ing, stretching, prolonging 

Allonger, va. 1. 1 to lengthen, 
to stretch. 2 to prolong. Allon- 
ger un coup, to strike a blow. — 
une botte, to make a thrust. — 
la courroie, 1 to make a penny 
go a great way. 5 to go beyond 
the power one has received. — 
le parchemin, to spin out a law- 
suit 

s'Allonger, vr. 1. to grow long- 
er, to lengthen 

Allouable, a. (ju.) allowable, 
admissible, that may be granted 

Allouer, va. 1. to allow, to 
admit 

Allouvi. a. as ravenous as a 
wolf 

*Allouchon, sm. cog, catch, 
tooth of a wheel 

Allumer, va. 1. 1 to kindle, to 
light. 2 to inflame, to excite 

s'Allumer, vr. 1. to be kindled 

Allumette, sf. a match, a tin- 
der-box match 

Allumeur, sm. the lamplighter 
at a playhouse 

Allure, sf. 1 gait, march, walk. 
2 treading of a horse. Je le re- 
connus à son allure, I knew him 
by his walk. Ce cheval a l'al- 
lure fort douce, this horse has a 
very easy walk. In the pi. it 
is taken figuratively for beha- 
viour, conduct, dealings. Je vois 
cela à ses allures, I see that by 
his way of dealing 

Allusion, sf. an allusion. Faire 
allusion à quelque chose, to al- 
lude to a thing 

Alluvion, «f. (nat. hist ) alluvion 
V 13 



ALT 

Almanach, (pronounced al-uia 
nake, when alone in the sing. 
and al-ma-na in the pi. or when 
followed bv another word) sm. 
an almanack, a calendar 

Aloes, sm. (a plant) aloe 

Aloi, sm. (a certain degree of 
purity in the gold and silver to be 
coined into money) allay. Argent 
de bon aloi, good money. Mar- 
chandises de mauvais aloi, bad 
commodities 

Alopécie, sf (a disease causing 
boldness ) alopecia, scurf, the 
fox evil 

Alors, ad. 1 then, at that time. 
2 in that case 

Alose, sf. the shad fish 

Alouette, sf. a lark 

Alourdir, va. 2. to stun, to 
render stupid 

s'Alourdir, vr. 2. to grow heavy, 
stupid 

Aloyau, pi. aux, sm. a sirloin 
of beef 

Aloyer, va. 1. to bring gold 
and silver to a right standard 

Alpha, sm. alpha, the first 
letter of the greek alphabet 

Alphabet, sm. 1 the alphabet. 
2 a horn book. 3 a primer. II 
n'est encore qu'à l'alphabet, he 
only knows the first principles 
of that science 

Alphabétique, a. alphabetical. 

Alphabétiquement, ad. alpha- 
betically 

Alphanet, sm. or Alphanette, 
sf. (a bird) a Tunisian falcon 

Altérable, a. alterable 

Altérant, a. that makes one 
thirsty 

Altératif, ve, a.(mê.) alterative 

Altération, sf. change, altera- 
tion. 2 adulteration of coin. 3 
the perverting of a text. 4 ihirst 

Altercation, sf. altercation. 



Altéré, e, a. thirsty, dry 

Altérer, va. 1. 1 to change, to 
alter. 2 to adulterate, to de- 
base. 3 to pervert, to falsify. 
4 to make thirsty. 5 to disorder. 
6 to impair 

s'Altérer, vr. 1. to grow worse, 
to be spoiled. Le vin s'altère, the 
wine gets spoiled, deteriorated 

Alternatif, ive, a. alternate, or 
alternative 

Alternative, sf. the alterna- 
tive, the one or the other of two 
things 

Alternativement, ad. alter- 
nately, alternatively, by turns 

Alterne, a. (bo. and mat.) al- 
ternate 

Alterner, v. 1. to alternate 

Altesse, sf highness 

Altier, e, a. proud, haughty, 
lofty 

Altimètre, sm. (mat.) altimetei 

Altimétrie. */. (mat) altimetr 



A M A 

Alto, sm. (in mus.) alto 

Alude, 5/. a coloured sheep's 
akin for book covers 

Aluine, */. (a plant) sea worm- 
wood 

Alnmière, or Alunière, sf. the 
place where alum is wrought 

Alumioeux, se, a. aluminous 

A 1 un, sm. alum 

Aîuner, va. 1. to steep in 
alum-water 

Alvéolaire, a. belonging to the 
sockets of the teeth 

Alvéole, sm. 1 a hole in a ho- 
ney-comb. 2 the hole wherein 
the tooth is fastened. 3 socket 

Amabilité, sf. amiability, 
amiableness 

Amadou, sm. (it has no plural) 
a sort of tinder made with large 
mushrooms growing on old trees 

* Amadouer, va. 1. to coax, 
to flatter, to cajole, to wheedle 

Amadoueur, sm. wheedler, 
coaxer 

Amaigrir, va. 2. to make lean- 
Amaigrir, vn. 2. to grow lean, to 
fall away 

Amaigrissement, sm. a groiv- 
ing lean, a falling away 

Amalgamation, or Amalgame, 
sf. (chim.) amalgamation^ mix- 
ture 

Amalgamer, va. 1. to amalga- 
mate 

Amande, sf. 1 (a fruit) almond. 
2 the kernel of any fruit. 3 apiece 
of crystal cut in the form of an 
almond. Amandes à la praline, 
burnt almonds. Amandes lissées, 
sugared almonds 

Amande, sm. a sort of posset; 
almond-milk 

Amandier, sm. an almond-tree 

Amant, sm. a lover; Amante, 
sf. a sweetheart. In the pi. 
amans, is said of lovers of dif- 
ferent sexes. Ces deux amans 
sont sur le point de se marier. 
These two lovers are on the 
point of marriage 

Amarante, sf. amaranthus 

Amarante, a. of a dark purple 
colour 

Amarantine, sf. ( a flower ) a 
sort of anemone or wind-flower 

Amaryllis, sf. amaryllis 

Arnariner, va. 1. (ma.) to man 
a prize. 2 to inure to the sea 

Âmarque, sf. (ma.) a landmark 

Amarrage, sm. (ma.) the an- 
choring or mooring of a ship 

Amarrer, va. 1. (ma.) to moor a 
«hip, to lash, to tie 

■f Amarres, sm. pi. cables to 
fasten a ship with 

Amas, sm. heap,pile,collection 

Amasser, va A. 1 to gather, to 
assemble, to collect. 2 to heap 
up, to hoard up. 3 to take up. 
I! aime à amasser, he loves to 
hoard up money 



AME 

s'Amasser, vr. 1. to gather, to 
be assembled, accumulated 

Amassette, sf. a wooden or horn 
tool wherewith painters scrape 
up their ground colours 

■j- Amateloter, va. 1. to give 
each sailor his mate, in a ship 

Amateur, Amatrice, s.a lover 
or admirer of any thing 

-j- Amatir, va. 2. to leave gold 
unpolished in so?ne parts of a 
work 

Amazone, sf. an amazen, a 
ivarlike woman 

Ambages, sf. pi. ambages, cir- 
cumlocution 

Ambassade, sf. 1 an embassy. 

2 an errand 
Ambassadeur, sm. an embas- 
sador; Ambassadrice, sf. an em- 
bassadress 

Ambe, sm. two numbers in the 
French lottery. J'ai mis un ambe, 
1 have played on two numbers 

Ambesas, sm. two aces (at 
backgammon) 

Ambiant, e, a. (nat. phil.) am- 
bient, surrounding 

Ambidextre, a. ambidexter. 
Un juge ambidextre, a judge who 
accepts money of both parties 

Ambigu, sm. 1. a banquet of 
meat and fruit together. 2 an 
ambigu, an odd mixture 

Ambigu, e, a. ambiguous, of a 
double meaning, equivocal 

Ambiguité, sf ambiguity 

Ambigument, ad. ambiguously 

Ambitieusement, ad. ambiti- 
ously, with ambition 

Ambitieux, se, a. ambitious. 
It is also used as a subst. 

Ambition, sf. ambition 

Ambitionner, va. 1. 1 to seek 
greedily after praise, honour, or 
power. 2 to tvish or covet ambi- 
tiously 

Ambiant, e, a. ambling, moving 
at the pace called amble 

Amble, sm. (man.) amble. Al- 
ler l'amble, to amble 

Amble ur, sm. ambler, pacer 

Ambre, sm. (a sort of gum) 
amber. Ambre-gris, ambergris 

Ambrer, va. 1. to perfume with 
ambergris 

Ambrette, sf. (a plant) ambrei, 
the purple sweet sultan. Poi- 
res d'ambrette, a small kind of 
pears of a musky flavour • 

Ambroisie, or Ambrosie, sf. 1 
(the food of the heathen gods) 
ambrosia. 2 any delicious food 

Ambulance, sf. (but better 
hôpital ambulant) a field hospi- 
tal, an itinerant hospital 

Ambulant, a. strolling, roving. 
Un comédien ambulant, a stroller 

Ambulatoire, a. ambulatory 

Ame, sf. 1 soul, mind. 2 ghost. 

3 conscience. 4 heart. 5 life. 
6 the middle part of a fagot. 

14 



AME 

7 the motto o an emblem. 8 th\ 
bore of a gun. 9 the pith of a 
quill. 10 the sounding post of a 
violin. ] 1 the valve of a pair of 
bellows 

Amé, a. (a term in chancery) 
well-beloved. A nos amés et 
féaux conseillers, to our trusty 
and well-beloved counsellors. 

Amélioration, sf. a bettering, 
an improvement, melioration 

Améliorer, va. 1. to better, to 
improve 

Amen, ad. amen, so be it 

Aménage, sm. the bringing 01 
carriage of any thing 

Amendable, a. 1 (ju.) finable. 

2 mendable 

Amende, sf. (ju.) a fine. Mettre 
à l'amende, to fine. Faire amende 
honorable, to ask publicly pardon 
for a crime 

Amendement, sm. 1 amend- 
ment, reformation. 2 improve- 
ment. 3 -{- the amendment of a 
motion in a deliberative as 
sembly 

Amender, va. 1. (ju.) 1 to fine 
or mulct. 2 to improve, to better 

3 to mend, to correct 
Amender, vn. 1. 1 to grow 

better in health. 2 *to fall in 
price. 3 to be the better for, to 
profit. __ Tout est amendé, every 
thing is cheaper 

s'Amender, vr. 1. to amend, 
to grow more virtuous 

Amener, va. 1. 1 to bring, to 
conduct. 2 to introduce. 3 to 
reduce, to recall. 4 to cause, to 
occasion. 5 to cause to come. 6 
to draw, to attract. 7 (ma.) to 
strike, to loiuer any thing in a 
ship; to bring to. S to bring 
up a fashion, &c. 9 to fling, to 
throw at dice. 10 to carry an 
affair to a certain point. Cette 
preuve est amenée de bien loin, 
this proof is far-fetched. Ame- 
ner le pavillon, to strike, to haul 
down the colours. Amener les 
voiles, to lower the sails 

Aménité, sf. amenity, plea 
santness 

* Amenuiser, va. 1. to make 
slenderer or thinner 

Amer, sm. 1 what is bitter, 
bitterness. 2 the gall of animals. 
Prendre des amers, to drink 
broth made of bitter herbs, to 
take bitter draughts 

Amer, e, a. 1 bitter. 2 hard, 
grievous, sad. L'onde amère, 
the briny waves 

Amèrement, ad. 1 bitterly ' 
having a bitter taste. 2 grie- 
vously 

Américain, e, a. American 

Amérique, sf. America 

Amertume, sf. 1 bitterness, 
bitter taste. 2 grief, affliction 

Améthyste, sf. (a precious 
stone) an 



AMI 

Ameublement, sm. furniture 
of a house or room 

Ameabler, va. to fit up, to 
furnish 

Ameublir, va. 2. (Ju.) 1 to con- 
vert into moveables. 2 to render 
uncultivated lands fit for the 
plough 

-f- Ameublisseinent, sm. what 
is converted into moveables, the 
making moveable 

Ameuloner, or Amuloner, va. 1. 
to stack hay or corn, to put it in 
cocks or ricks 

Ameutement, sm. (cha.) the 
training dogs to hunt together 

Ameuter, va. 1. 1 -f- to keep a 
pack of hounds close together in 
hunting, to train them up to 
hunting. 2 to call together se- 
veral persons, to raise a mob. 
3 -f to excite to sedition 

Amfigouri, sm. a burlesque 
discourse 

Amfigouriqne, a. nonsensically 
bombastic, obscure. Un style 
amfigourique, a confused bom- 
bastic style 

Ami, e, s. 1 a friend. 2 ah 
acquaintance. 3 a sweet-heart. 
Ami de table, de bouteille, or de 
débauche, a bottle companion. 
Ami de cour, a pretended friend. 
Un coup or un tour d'ami, a, 
friendly turn. L'ami du cœur, 
the bosom friend 

Ami, e, a. friendly, courteous 

Amiable, a. ) kind. 2 cour- 
teous, friendly, amicable 

A-1'amiable, ad. amicably, 
neighbourly 

Amiablement, ad. amicably 

Amiante, or Asbeste, sm. (a 
sort of incombustible stone) ami- 
anthus, asbestos, plume-alum 

Amical, e, a. friendly 

Amicalement, ad. in afriendly 
manner 

Amict, sm. (a square piece of 
linen made use of at the altar in 
the church of Rome) amict, 
amictus 

Amidon, sm. starch 

Amidonnerie, sf. a starch ma- 
nufactory 

■f Amidonnier, sm. a starch- 
maker 

f Amigdales, sf. pi. (little 
kernels on each side of the 
throat) amigdalae 

Amincir, va. 2. to make thin 
or slender 

Amiral, sm. (pi. aux} an ad-~ 
mirai 

Amirale, sf. 1 an admirals 
lady. 2 the admiral's ship 

Amirauté, sf, admiralty 

Amissible, a. that may be lost 

Amitié, sf. 1 friendship. 2 
love. '6 kindness, pleasure, fa- 
Vfwr. 4 delight. 5 sympathy 

Amitiés, sf. pi. ] caresses. 2 



AMO 

compliments. 3 friends. Faire 
de nouvelles amitiés, to get new 
friends 

Ammon (corne d'), cornu Am- 
monis, snake-stone 

Ammoniac, sm. gum ammo- 
niac 

Ammoniac, iaque, a. ammo- 
niac. Sel ammoniac, salt am- 
moniac 

Amnios, sm. (ana.) amnios 

Amnistie, sf. an amnesty, a 
general pardon 

Amodiateur, sm. (ju.) 1 a te- 
nant of lands. 2 one who lets 
out lands 

Amodiation, sf. (ju.) a lease of 
lands 

Amodier, va. (ju.) 1 to farm 
out lands. 2 to rent a farm 

Amoindrir, va. 2. 1 to make 
less. 2 to make slighter. Amoin- 
drir, vn. 1 to decrease. 2 to 
grow less 

Amoindrissement, sm. lessen- 
ing, decrease 

Amollir, va. 2. 1 to mollify, 
to soften. 2 to enervate 

s'Amollir, va- 2. 1 to grow 
soft, tender, pliant. 2 to grow 
effeminate 

Amollissement, sf. 1 a soften- 
ing. 2 an enervating 

Amonceler, va. 1. to heap up 

-f Amont, ad. up the river, 
Ces bateaux viennent d'amont, 
these boats are going down the 
river. Le pays d'amont, the 
country up the river. Vent d'a- 
mont, the east wind 

Amorce, sf. 1 bait. 2 allure- 
ment. 3 (powder put in the 
touch-hole of a gun, &c.) prime 

Amorcer, va. 1. 1 to bait a 
hook. 2 to allure. 3 to prime 
a gun 

Amorçoir, sm. a kind of au- 
ger, a borer 

Amortir, va. 2. 1 to grant 
aivay an estate in mortmain. 2 
to redeem a rent, §fc. 3 to deaden 
a bullet, §fc. 4 to fade colours. 
5 to extinguish, to put out. 6 to 
allay or cool passions. 7 to 
weaken the strength of herbs 

s'Amortir, vr. 1. to decrease, 
to grow weak, to abate 

Amortissable, a. (ju.) redeem- 
able 

Amortissement, sm. 1 -J- mort- 
main. 2 the redeeming of a 
rent, §fc. 3 the deadening of a 
blow. 4 -f- the uppermost part of 
a piece of building. 5 decrease, 
abating. La caisse d'amortis- 
sement, the sinking fund 

Amour, sm. 1 love, affection, 
passion. 2 Cupid, the god of love. 
Four l'amour de moi, for my 
sake 

Amours, sm. pi. the Sports, 
Smiles, and Graces, supposed to 
be the attendants of Venus 
la 



AMP 

Amours, sf.pl. la mistress. 
1 what one loves. Il n'y a point 
de laides amours, a woman is 
never ugly to the man ivho loves 
her. Ses premières amours, his 
first inclination. De folles a- 
mours, foolish inclinations 

s'Amouracher de, vr. 1 to be 
smitten with, to fall in love with 

Amourette, sf. an amour, an 
intrigue, a love affair. Amou- 
rettes de veau ou de mouton, 
dainty bits 

Amoureusement, ad. lovingly, 
amorously 

Amoureux, sm. a lover, a 
wooer 

Amoureux, se, a. 1 who is 
in love with, enamoured or smit- 
ten with, fond of. 2 amorous, 
given to love. 3 delighted or 
pleased with 

Amovibilité, sf. unfixedness 

Amovible, a, removeable 

Amphibie, sm. 1 an amphi- 
bious animal. 2 a man exer- 
cising trades opposite to each 
other 

Amphibie, a. amphibious 

Amphibologie, sf. (gr.) amphi- 
bology 

+ Amphibologique, a. amphi- 
bological 

-f- Amphibologiquement, ad. 
amphibologically 

Amphisciens, sm. pi. (the in- 
habitants of the torrid zone) am- 
phiscii 

Amphithéâtre, sm. an amphi- 
theatre 

Amphitryon, sm. an indivi- 
dual who frequently gives good 
dinners 

Amphore, sf. amphora, pit- 
cher 

Ample, a. ] large, wide, spa- 
cious. 2 ample, full. 3 plentiful 

Amplement, ad. fully, at 
large, copiously 

Ampleur, sf. fulness of a 
coat, &c. 

Ampjiatif, ive, a. extending, 
enlarging. Bref ampliatif, a 
more extended brief of the Pope 

Ampliation, sf. the duplicate 
of a receipt, §fc. 2 extension 

Amplier, va. 1. (ju.) 1 to de- 
lay, to put off. 2 to give more 
liberty to a prisoner. 3 to delay 
passing sentence on a convict 

Amplificateur, sm. an ampli- 
fier, romancer (used ironically) 

Amplification, sf. an amplifi- 
cation, exaggeration 

Amplifier, va. 1 to amplify 

Amplitude, sf. (astr.) ampli- 
tude 

Ampoule, sf. 1 a water-buh- 
ble. 2 a blister. La sainte aju- 
poule, the oil that served &i 
anoint the kings of Franca at 
their coronation 



ANA 

Ampoulé,e,a . bombastic, high- 
flown 

Ampoulette, sf. the hourglass 
of a ship 

Amputation, sf. (chi.) ampu- 
tation 

Amputer, va. 1 to cut off, am- 
putate 

Amulette, sf. au amulet 

Amunitionner, va. 1 to pro- 
vide with ammunition or mili- 
tary stores. It is chiefly used in 
the part, past : une place bien 
amunitionnée 

Amure (d'une voile), sf. taoh 
of a sail 

Am usable, a. capable of being 
amused 

Amusant, e, a. amusing, di- 
verting 

Amusement, sm.\ amusement, 
diversion, recreation, pastime. 

2 diversion to one's grief. 3 a put 
off, a shift to gain time 

Amuser, va. 1. 1 to amuse, to 
divert, to entertain 2 to de- 
ceive, or feed with vain hopes. 

3 to stop or stay with a trifling 
story, to hold in play. 4 to di- 
vert one's grief. Amuser le 
lapis, to talk without coming to 
the point 

s'Amuser, vr. 1. 1 to amuse or 
divert one's self. 2 to fool or 
to trifle one's time away. 3 to 
loiter. 4 to trifle one's time ; 
s'amuser à la moutarde, to fool 
one's time aivay on trifles 

Amusette, sf. amusing tri- 
fle. Une amusette liégeoise, a 
small field-p iece 

Amuseur, sm. one who de- 
ceives people by his delays or 
false promises 

AmuSoir, sf. something to 
amuse, to divert from the main 
object 

An, sm. a year, a twelve- 
month. Bon an, mal an, one 
year with another 

Ana, sm. a collection of wit- 
ticisms 

Anabaptiste, *. an anabaptist 

Anachorète., sm. an anchorite, 
a hermit 

Anacréontiqne, a. anacreontic 

Anagogique, a. anagogical, 
mystical 

Anachronisme, sm. an ana- 
chronism, an error in chrono- 
logy 

Anagrammatiser, vn.\. to make 
anagrams 

Anagrammatiste, sm.< an ana- 
grammatist 

Anagramme, */. an anagram 

Analectes, sm. pi. the select 
pieces of an author 

Analeptique, a. (mé.) analep- 
tic, restorative 

+ Analogie, sf analogy 

f Analogique, a. analogical 



ANC 

•f Analogiquement, ad. analo- 
gically 

Analogisme, sm. analogism, 
(the arguing from the cause to 
the effect.; 
Analogue, a. analogous 
Analyse, sf. analysis 
Analyser, va. 1. to analyse 
■j- Analyste, sm. an analyst 
Analytique, a. analytical 
Analytiquement, ad. analyti- 
cally 

Anamorphose, sf, (in painting) 
anamorphosis 

Ananas, sm a pine-apple 
Anapeste, sm. anapees't 
Anarchie, sf. anarchy 
Anarchique, a. anarchical 
Anarchiste, sm. a promoter 
of anarchy 

Anathématiser, va. 1. to ana- 
thematize an opinion. 2 to ex- 
communicate. 3 to curse 

Anathème, sm. 1 anathema, a 
sort of excommunication. 2 a 
curse. 3 an excommunicated 
person. 4 a detested man 

A natocisme, sm. compound in- 
terest, a species of usury 

Anatomie, sf. 1 anatomy. 2 
discussion of any thing. 3 a ske- 
leton 

Anatomique, a. anatomical 
■f Anatomiquement, ad. ana- 
tomically 

Anatomiser, va. 1 to anato- 
mize, to dissect 

f Anatomiste, sm. an anato- 
mist 

Ancêtres, sm. pi. ancestors, 
forefathers 

Anche, sf. 1 the reed of a 
musical wind instrument 2 a 
miller's scuttle. 3 the reed stop 
of an organ 

Ancher, va. I. to put a reed 
to. a musical wind instrument 
Anchois, sm. anchovy 
Ancien, sm. 1 a senior in a 
company. 2 an elder amongst 
Calvinists. 3 one of the ancient 
Grecians or Romans 

Ancien, ne, a. 1 ancient, of 
former times. 2 old. 3 late. 
L'ancien évêque de — , the late 
bishop of— 

Anciennement, ad. anciently, 
informer times 

Ancienneté, sf. 1 ancientness. 
2 seniority 

Ancolie, sf. (a flower) colum- 
bine, aquilegia 
Ancrage, sm. anchorage 
Ancre, sf. 1. an anchor. 2 an 
iron bar mads in the form of an 
S, used to strengthen a wall. 3 
a shift or refuge 
■j- Ancrer, vn. 1. to anchor 
s'Ancrer, vr.l.to get afoot ing 
Ancrore, sf a little plait ox 
fold in cloth 

16 



ANG 

Andain, sm. the quality of 
grass which the mower can cut 
at one stroke 

Andante, ad. and s. (mus.) an- 
dante 

Andouille, sf. chitterlings, 
puddings made of the larger 
guts of a hog. Andouille de ta- 
bac, a roll of tobacco 

Andouillers, sm. pi. antlers of 
a stag 

Andouillette, sf. a forced-meat 
ball 

Andratomie or Andranatomie, 
sf. andranatomy, dissection 

Andromède, sf. (astr.) andro- 
meda 

Ane, sm. 1 an ass. 2 an igno- 
rant or stupid fellow. Contes 
de peau d'âne, tales for chil- 
dren. Un coq à l'âne, an answer 
not suited to the question. Fait 
en dos d'âne, high ridged. Mé- 
chant comme un ane rouge, very 
wicked. Un pont aux ânes, a 
thing well known, which no one 
is ignorant of 

Ane, sm. 1 (with bookbinders) 
the tub for shavings. 2 (with 
joiners) a vice or press 

Anéantir, va. 2. 1 to annihi- 
late, to reduce to nothing. 2 to 
destroy, to render useless 

s'Anéantir, vr. 1. 1 to come to 
nothing. 2 to humble one's self 

Anéantissement, sm. 1 anni- 
hilation. 2 ruin, overthrow. 3 
humiliation, act of humility 

Anecdote, sf. an anecdote 

Anecdotier, sm. a retailer of 
anecdotes 

A née, sf. 1. the load of an ass. 
2 a measure of three bushels 

•j- Anémographie, sf. anemo- 
graphy (description of the wind) 

-j- Anémomètre, sm. anemome- 
ter, the art of measuring the 
force of the wind 

Anémone, sf. anemony, wina- 
flower 

Anépigraphe, a. without title, 
that has no inscription (speak- 
ing of medals) 

Anerie, sf. a stupid ignorance 
of what one ought to know 

Anesse, sf. a she-ass. Du lait 
I d'ânesse, asses' milk 

Anet, sm. (an herb) dill 

Anévrisma-1, a. (mé.) belonging 
to aneurism 

Anévrisme, sm. aneurism 

Anfractueux, se, a. anfrac- 
tuous, full of turnings and wind- 
ings 

Anfractuosité, sf. anfractuo- 
sity, unfractuousness, crooked- 
ness 

Ange. sm. 1 an angel. 2 a fish 
resembling a skate. 3 (a cannon 
ball cut in two, and joined with a 
chain or iron bar) angel shot, a, 
cJiain-shot. Une voix d'ange, a 
fine voice. Hire aux ?.nges, k'» 



A NI 

laugh alone, and without cause. 
Voir des anges violets, to have 
airy or strange notions 

Angélique sf. 1 (a kind of 
guitar angelica. 2 ( a plant 
angelica, lungwort. 

Angélique, a. angelical, angelic 

Angeliqaement, ad. in an an- 
gelical manner 

Angelas, sm. a prayer of the 
ttoman Catholics to the Virgin 
Mary, beginning by the word 
angelns. Dire l'angelus, to repeat 
i/tat prayer. Sonner l'augelus, 
tu **ing the bell for that prayer 

Angine, sf. angina, a sure 
throat 

Angiologie, sf. (ana. J angio- 
logy 

Angiotomie, sf. (ana.) angio- 
tomy 

Anglais, a, English 

Anglais, sm. 1 an English- 
man. 2 a dun. 3 the English 
language. Savoir l'Anglais, to 
know the English language 

Anglaise, sf. 1 an English wo- 
man. 2 a country dance. A 1'an- 
glaise, in the English fashion 

7 Angle, sm. an angle 

Angleterre, England 

Angleux, se. a. full of angles, 
thick shelled. Ubv noix angleuse, 
a walnut, the kernel of which 
sticks to the shells 

Anglican, a. English (in re- 
ligions matters). L'église An- 
glicane, the church of England. 
Le rit Anglican, the English rites 

Anglicisme, sm. an anghcism 

Anglomane. sm. an indivi- 
dual ridiculously fond of every 
thing English 

Anglomanie, sf a ridiculous 
overfondness of every thing 
English 

Angoisse, sf. 1 smart. 2 ex- 
cessive pain of mind. S anguish. 
Poire d'angoisse. 1 a choke- 
pear. 2 a gag. Les angoisses de 
la mort, the pangs of death. 
Avaler des poires d'angoisse, ta 
suffer much from one without 
daring to complain, to go 
through great hardships 

Anguichnre, sf. the belt on 
<:hich ./ e huntsman hangs his 
horn 

Anguillade, sf. lashes, stripes. 
hut especially those given with 
a thong of dried eel-skin 

Anguille, sf an eel. Il y a 
(] ielque anguine sous roche, there 
in a snake in the grass 

Anguillière, sf. an eel-pond. 

Angulaire, a. angular. Pierre 
angulaire, the corner stone 

Anguleux, se. a. angulous, 
hooked 

Anicroche, sf. difficulty, rub, 
aemvr 

Anier, ère, s. an ass-driver 

Ani!,«M. ^the indigo plant) anil 

VUA.NÇ.-ANG. 



ANN 

Animadversion, sf. I (jn.) ani- 
madversion, reproof. 2 note, re- 
mark. 3 notice, reflection 

Animal, sm. aux. pi. 1 an ani- 
mal, a beast. 2 a blockhead, a 
dunce. It is also adj.: les esprits 
animaux, the animal spirits 

Animalcule, sm. an animal- 
cule, a small animal 

Animalisation, sf. (nat hist,) 
animalisation 

Animalité, sf. the animal na- 
ture of man, animal it y 

—Animation, sf. animation 

Animer, va. 1. 1 to animate, to 
give life to, to quicken 2 tu en- 
courage. 3 to enliven. 4 to ex- 
asperate, to incense, to provoke. 
Elle est animée contre l<ii, she is 
exasperated against Jam 

s'Animer, vr. 1. 1 to encou- 
rage one's self, to get lively, to 
acquire some vivacity, to take 
ûre. Ses yenx s'animent lier eyes 
sparkle. Ce ciie\al s'anime, that 
horse shows afresh vigour 

Animosité, sf. animosity 

Anis, sm. 1 anise, aniseed. 2 
j sugared aniseed 

Aniser, va. to cover with anise 

Anisette, sf. a sort of drink 
made with aniseed 

Ankylose, sf. (chi.) aucylosis, 
privation of movement in the 
joints 

-j-Annal, a. pi. m. aux, that 
lasts but one year 

Annales, sfpt. annals 

Annaliste, sm. an annalist 

Annate, sf. (the first fruits of a 
living) annals 

Anneau, sm. (pi. aux) 1 a ring, 
a plain ring. 2 a curl of hair, a 
curled lock of hair. 3 a link 

Année, sf. a year, a twelve- 
month complete. L'année qui 
vient, nexi year. Les belles an- 
nées, the prime of life 

*Anneler, va. 1. to curl in 
locks or ringlets 

Annelet, sm. a small ring. 
2 (arch.) an annulet 



*Annelnre, sf. a 



ling of 



hair in loetes 

Annexe, sf. 1 annex. >v/iat is 
added to a thing. 2 a chapel of 
ease 

Annexer, va. 1. to annex. to add 

Annexion, sf. annexion, an- 
nexation 

Annihilation, sf. annihilation 

Annihiler, va. 1. to annihilate, 
to reduce to nothing 

Anniversaire, sm. and a. an- 
I niversary. C'est demain l'anni- 
versaire de la naissance du roi, 
to-morrow is the king's birth-day 

Annonce, sf. 1 advertisement. 

; public notice given of any Hung. 

j 3 the giving out of a play, 3 

(amongst the French Protestants) 

bans of matrimony 

17 



ANT 

Annoncer, va. 1 to tell. 2 tj 
foretell. 3 to give out a feast, a 
play. Je l'ai annoncé,. I have told 
my master that he is here. Je 
me suis fait annoncer, I have sent 
in my naine 

Annonceur, sm. the performer 
whs» gives cut the play 

Annonciation, sf. annunciation 

of the Virgin Alary, Lady-dry 
*Annotatenr, sm. ansotator 

commentator 

♦Annotation, sf. onnofr.ti: 
note, remark 

Annoter, va. 1. to note dawn 

-^Annuaire, sm. an almanack 
yearly book, annuary 

Annuel, le. a. 1 annual, yearly, 
tliat lasts one year. 2 that hap- 
pens every year 

Annuel, sm.a mass said every 
day during a year for a de- 
ceased person 

Annuellement, ad. annually, 
yearly, every year 

Annuité, sf. an annuity 

Annulaire, a. le doigt annulaire, 
the fourth or ring finger 

Annulation, sf. annulling, re- 
scission 

Annnler, va. 1. to annul, to 
make void, to repeal 

Anoblir, va. 2. to enable, to 
to make noble. It applies only to 
persons 

Anoblissement, sm. a making 
one noble. Lettres d'anoblisse- 
ment, a patent of nobility 

Anodin, a. (mé.) which allays 
or takes away pain. Des remèdes 
anodins, anodynes 

Anomal, e, a. anomalous, irre 
gular 

Anomalie, sf. anomaly, irre- 
gularity 

Anon, sm. a young ass 

Anonnement, sm. reading m 
speaking hesitatingly, faltering 

Anonner. vn. 1. 1 to bring forth 
a young ass.. 2 to read or speak 
with hesitation 

Anonyme, s??i. Sc a. anonymous 

Anordie, sf. (ma.) northerly 
storm 

Anordir. vn. to tend to the 
north 

Anse, sm. 1 the ear, the handle 
of a pot. basket. 2 geo.) a creek, 
a little bay. Faire le pot à denx 
anses, to set one's arms a-kimbo. 
L'anse dn panier, a maidser- 
vant's market penny. Faire dan- 
ser l'anse dn panier, to make a 
market penny 

Anséatique, a. (géo.) Heme. 
Les villes anséatiqnes, theMan^>. 
towns 

Antagoniste, sm. antagonist, 
adversary 

'Antan, sm. the last year. Je 
m'en .soucie comme des neiges 
d'antan, / care nothing about u 
B 



ANT 



A NT 



APH 



Aijtanaciase, »/. anianac lasts, 
'repetition of a word in a different 
sense.) 

^-Antarctique, a. antarctic 
Ante, sf. handle of a painter's 
brush or pencil 

Antécédemment, ad. antece- 
dently, previously 

Antécédent, sm. (gr.) iLe an- 
tecedent 

Antécédent, e, a. antecedent, 
anterior, foregoing 

Autécesseur, sm. (a professor 
of law in some universities) an- 
tecessor 

Antéchrist, sm. Antichrist 

Antéciens or Aotceciens, sm. 
pi. (géo.) the Antœci 

Antédiluvien, ne, a. antedilu- 
vian, before the deluge 

Antenne, sf. (ma.) a lateen 
yard. In the pi. moveable horns 
of insects, feelers, antennes 

•{-Antépénultième, sf. (gr.) the 
last syllable but tivo. It is also 
adj. 

Antérieur, e, a. 1 anterior, 
former, prior. 2 fore. La partie 
intérieure de la tête, the fore 
part of the head 

Antérieurement, ad. before, 
prior to 

Antériorité, sf. priority oftim» 

Anthère, sf. (bo.) an l liera 

Anthologie, sf. 1 anthology, a 
treatise onjloioers. 2 a collection 
of Greek epigrams 

Anthropologie, sf. (ég. and an.) 
anthropology 

Anthropophage, s. a man-eat- 
er, a cannibal 

Anthropophagie, sf. (the eating 
unman flesh) anthropophagy 

Anthropotomie, sf. anatomy 
of the human body 

Anti, a preposition equivalent 
sometimes to the Greek anti, 
against, in opposition ; and some- 
times to the Latin anti. before, 
with respect to time and place 

àntfapoplectique, sm. anti- 
apoplectic 

Antiarthritiquy, sm. antiar- 
ihritic, good to cure gout 

Antiasthmatique, sm. anti- 
asthmatic 

Antichambre, sf. antechamber 

Antichrèse, sf. (ju.) antichre- 
<$?..-;. mortgage 

Antichristianisme, sin. anti- 
thristianity 

A.ntichrét[en,e,a.antiGhribtian 

Anticipation, sfl anticipation. 
2 encroachment. Par anticipation, 
beforehand 

Anticiper, va. 1 to anticipate. 
Anticiper un paiement, to pay a 
debt before it is due 

Anticiper sur, vn. I to en- 
croach upon, to usurp 

Anticour, sf fore-yard. But 
et ter avant- cour 



Antidate, sf. anteaaie 

Antidater, va. 1. to antedate 

Antidote, sm. an antidote, a 
ccunterpoison 

Antidyssentérique, sm. reme- 
dy against dysentry 

-{•Antienne, sf. an antiphon, 
an anthem. Annoncer une triste 
antienue, to bring bad neivs 

Antiépileptique, sm. antiepi- 
leptic remedy 

Antifébrile, sm. antifebrile 
remedy 

Antihydropique, sm. antidrop- 
sical remedy 

Antihypocondriaque, sm. anti- 
hypocondriacal remedy 

Antihystéirque, s?n. antihy- 
steric remedy 

Antilogie, sf. a contradiction 
between two expressions 

Antimoine, sm. (a minerai) 
antimony 

Antimonarchique, a. antimo- 
narchical 

Antimonial, a. [pi. m. aux) 
antimonial 

Antinational, e, a. antinational 

Antinomie, sf. a contradiction 
between two laws 

Antipape, sm. antipope 

Antiparalytique, a. antipa- 
ralytic 

Antipathie, sf antipathy 

Antipathique, a. repugnant, 
averse, contrary 

Anti pestilentiel, le, a. antipes- 
tilential 

Antiphate, sm. a species of 
black coral 

Antiphonier, or Antiphonaire, 
sm. a book containing ihe church 
anthems 

-J- Antiphrase, sf. antiphrasts, 
irony 

Antipodes, sm. pi. the antipo- 
des. C'est l'antipode du bon sens, 
lie is a contradiction to common 
sense. Je voudrais qu'il fût aux 
antipodes, ['wish him far off 

Antiquaille, sf. I antique 
piece. 2 old household goods, 
old rubbish, or stuff 

•{-Antiquaire, sm. an antiquary 

Antique, sf. (an ancient statue, 
or picture.^ an antique 

Antique, a. antique, ancient. 
C'est nue beauté antique, she is 
an antiquatedbeauty. Al'antique, 
ad. after the old way, or fashion 

Antiquité, sf. 1 antiquity, old 
times. '2 the ancients. 'Sancient- 
ness. De toute antiquité, in the 
most re/mote limes 
Antisaiie, sf. antiroom 
Antisciens, sm. pi (géo.) the 
antiscii 

Antiscorbutique, a. antiscor- 
butic, good against the scurvy 
Antispasmodique, a. antispas- 
modic 

18 



Antispastique, a. making a re- 
vulsion 

Antistrophe, sf. antistrophe 
■{•Antithèse, sf. antithesis 
Antithétique, a. antithetical 
-{-Antitrinitaire, s. unitarian 
Antivérolique, a. good against 
the small-pox 

Antonomase, sf. (rhét.) anto- 
nomasia 

Antre, sm. a natural cave or 
grotto 

s'A nuiter, v r. 1. to be benighted 
Anus, sm. the anus, the orifice 

of the fundament 

Anxiété, sf anxiety, uneast 

ness, perplexity 

Aoriste, sm. (gr.) aorist 
Aorte, sf. (ana.) aorta, the 

great artery 

Août, sm. (pron. out) 1 (the 

eighth month of the year) August. 

2 harvest. Faire l'août, to get 
the harvest in. La mi-août, the 
middle of August 

A outer, va. i. to ripen. It is 
used chiefly in the part. past. 
Du fruit aoûté, fruit ripened by 
the heat of the month of August 
-f-Aoûteron, sm. a reaper 
Apaiser, va. 1. 1 to quiet, to 
calm, to lull to rest. 2 to cool. 

3 to quench, 4 to appease. 5 to 
pacify. 6 to ease 

s'Apaiser, vr. 1. to be pacified, 
to become more tranquil 

Apanage, sm. 1 (the portion of 
a sovereign's younger sons) apa- 
nage. 2 appendix, appendage, 
consequence 

Apanager, va. 1. to give an 
apanage to a prince 

Apanagiste, sm. a prince who 
has an apanage 

Apanthropie, sf. misanthropy 
occasioned by an illness 

Aparté, sm. (what au actor 
speaks to himself) aside 

Apathie, sf. apathy 

Apathique, a. insensible to 
every thing 

Apercevable, a. perceivable 

Apercevoir, va. 3. 1 to descry, 
to discern afar off. 2 to perceive, 
to discover 

s'Apercevoir, vr. 3. to become 
sensible of, to find out, toperceiz-n 

Aperçu, sm. 1 a sketch. 2 a 
slight view, a glimpse 

Apéritif, ive, a. (me.) aperient, 
opening 

Apétale, a. (bo ; apetalous 
Apetissement, sm. lessening 
Apetisser, va. I. to lessen 
Apetisser, vn. 1. and s'Apetis- 

ser, vr. 1. to grow less 

A-peu-près, ad.nearly, almost 
Aphérèse, sfv (gr.) aphcerisis 
Aphonie, sf. aphony, loss of 

speech 

Aphorisme, s?n. aphorism 



A PO 

Aphoristiqne, a. phoristical 
Aptes, sm. pi. nié.) aphtes 
Api. sm. a sort of red apple 

>yer. va I to move to pity 
s'Apitoyer, vr. 1. to be moved 

tu pity 

-jAplaner, or Aplaigner. va. 1. 

to raise the wool od cloth with 

thistles, to nap 

7 AplaEeur. or Aplaignenr, sm. 
razees the wool on cloth 
xith thistles, a carder 

Aplanir, va. 2. 1 to levé 1 , to 
*mocth. to make even. 2 to re- 
move difficulties., Sec. 3 to make 
easy 

s'Aplanir, vr. 2. 1 to Le le- 
veiled. 2 to be removed. 3 to be 
made easy 

Aplanissement, sm. 1 levelling. 
2 the re mo v ing of difficulties 

Aplanisse ar, sm. leveller 

Aplatir, va. 2. 1 to flatten, to 
make flat. 2 to lank one*s hair 

s'Aplatir, vr. 2. to become flat, 
(j become lank 

Aplatissement, sm. fie 



Aplestie 



insatiability 



Aplets, sm. pi. herring-nets 
Aplomb, 57«. perpendicularity, 
graceful steadiness. Ce mur 
tient bien son aplomb, or est 
d'aplomb, this icall is quite up- 
right or perpendicular. Perdre 
rnb. to lose one s balance 
Aplomb, ad. perpendicularly , 
upright 

Aoocalypse, sf. the Apocalypse. 
ihe Revelations of St. John 

Apocalyptique, a. apocalypti- 
cal, prophetic 

Apoco, sm. a siUy person. W 
parle comme un apoco, he speaks 
like a silly person 
Apocope, sf. i"r.] apocope 
Apocryphe, a. apocryphal. 
Les livres apocryphes, the Apo- 
crypha in the Bible 

Apode, a. icithoitt feet .feetless 
Apogée, sm. astr. apognum or 
apog&on. It is also adj. : ia lune 
est apogee 

Apographe, srn. copy of a book, 
transcript 

Apologériqne, a. apologetical 
A| ologie, sf. an apology 
Apologiste, sm. an apologist 
Apologue, sm. an apologue, a 

A ponévros?,s/. '^^aponeurosis 
Aponévrotique, 5. and a. apo- 

%*nrotiC 

Apophlegmatiqae, a. apophleg- 

mâtie 

: apo- 

vhlegmatism 

Apophthegtne. sm. an apoph- 
■ ..a remarlcabie saying 
Apoplectique, a. apoplectic, 
apoplertical 

Apoplexie, sf. an avoolexu 



Apostasie, sf. apostacw, deser- 
tion, defection 

Apostasier. vn. L I to aposta- 
tize, to forsake one's religion. 2 
to forsake one's party 

Apostat, s. an apostate 

Apostème, sm. (chi.) a sore 
swelling 

A pos ter, va, 1. to suborn, to 
bribe 

Apostiliatenr, sm. annotai or, 
commentator 

Apostille. sf. 1 a note in the 
margin of any writing. 2 a post- 
cript in a letter 

Apostille r. va. 1 to write notes 
in the margins oi any writing or 
book. 

Apostolat, em, apostles/up 

Apostolique, a. apostolical, 
apostolic 

Apostolique ment ad. apostoli- 
cally. after the manner of the 
apostles 

7 Apostrophe, sf. apostrophe 

Apostropher, va. Life ad- 
dress a person, to speak to. 2 
to call, to give the name of. 3 
— to omit, or cut off 'a rowel 

Apostume, sf. a sore swelling. 
Se former en apostume, to rankte 

Apostumer, vn. 1. to draw to 
a head 

Apothéose, sf. apotheosis, dei- 
fication 

7 Apothicaire, sm. an apothe- 
cary 

Apothicairerie, sf. 1 an apo- 
thecary's shop. 2 the apothe- 
cary's art. pharmacy 

Apôtre, sm. an apostle. Un 
bon apôtre. 1 a merry companion. 
2 a hypocrite. Faire le bon apô- 
tre, to put on the appearance cf 
a good man 

*Apozème, stn. faè.^ apozem, 
decoction 

Appali, ie, a. what is become 
pale. * Un risage^é a face 

thai is turned pale 

Apparaître, vn. 5. to appear 

Apparat, sm. 1 pompous pre- 
paration, pomp. 2 a compen- 
dious dictionary. Une cause 
d'apparat, a cause pleaded with 
p^mp 

Apparaux, sm. pL 'ma. 1 ihe 
sails, rigging, tackle. yards. and 
guns ot a ship 

Appareil, sm*. 1 preparation, 
2 things necessary to dress a 
wound. Mettre le premier ap- 
pareil, to dress a wound for ihe 
first time. 3 the height or thick- 
ness of a stone in a quarry 

Appareillage, sac ma. the act 
and manner of getting a ship 
under sail 

Appareiller, va. 1. 1 to match. 
2 to dress stockings. Lise %oiie 
appareillée, a sale made ready 
to receive the wind 

Appareiller, vn. to get every 
19 



APP 

thing ready to sail : to hoist 
sail, to get under iveigh 

Appareilleur, sm. a stone ma- 
dman 

Apparemment, ad. likely, to 
all appearance , probably 

Apparence, sf. i appearance 
exterior surface. 2 semblance 
3 larefiJio o a. 4 sign, mark. 5 
phenomenon 5 proof conjec- 
ture. Jen apparence, apparently 

Apparent, e, a. 1 apparent, 
plain, manifest, evident. 2 like- 
ly, probable. 3 seeming, being 
only in appearance. 4 eminent, 
topping, considerable 

Apparenté, e. a. allied, re- 
lated. Il est bien apparente, ht 
has distinguished relations. 

s'Apparenter, vr. I. to gel 
allied with. Il s'est bien appa- 
rente, he has got allied : 
good family 

Apparesser, va. 1. to dull, 
to make dull, to stupify 

* s Apparesser, va. 1. to grow 
dull 

Appariement, or Apparlment, 
sm. matching or pairing 

Apparier, va, \. -tu match, 
to pair 

s'Apparier, vr. 1. [said of birds 

to CCI 

j Appariteur, sm, a beadle in 
a university 

Apparition, sf. 1 apparition 
or appearance. 2 spirit, ghost, 
spectre. Ne faire qu'une appa- 
rition, to make a very short visit, 
to stay but a very Utile while 

- Apparoir, v. def. 3. (it ap- 
pert) to appear, to be evident 

Apparoné, a. a commercial 
term n.nch used at Bordeaux} 
... measured 

Appartement s m. 1 
ment, lodgings. 2 a floor. 
ger au premier appartement, to 
occupy ihe first ficor. 3 a i 

room ai. court. Il y a au- 
-nt chez le 
roi. there is a drawing room at 
court to-day 

j- Appartenance, sf. app en d- 
age, appurtenance, dept 

Appartenant, a. belong 

Appartenir, vn. 2. conj. like 
tenir) to belong. Il appartient, 
v. imp. it is becoming, it be- 
hoves ; à tous ceux qu'il 
tiendra, to all those whom it 
may concern 

.- ias. s '". '-. 'aces. 

Appât, sm lait, allure 

Appâter, va. 1. 1 tu put a 
bait on a hook or snare. 2 to 
feed birds with a sort of dough. 
3 to feed infants or helpless per- 
sons 

Appauvrir, va. 2. to make 
poor, to impoveri h 

■ 2 tobt whbo- 
verished. to grow poor 
B 



APP 

s'Appauvrir, vr. 2, to grow 
poor 

Appauvrissement, sm. impo- 
verishment 

Appeau, sm. 1 a birdcall. 2 
a decoy bird 

Appel, sm. 1 an appeal to a 
superior court. 2 a challenge. 3 
a calling over a cause. 4 a call 
Appelant, sm. a aecoy bird 
Appelant, e, a. who appeals 
io a superior court 
Appellatif, a. (gr.) appellative 
Appellation, sf. (ju.) appeal, 
appealing 

Appeler, va. 1. 1 to call ; to 
name by his, her, or its name. 
2 to call over. 3 to surname. 
4|<o summon judicially. & to 
invoke. 6 to send for. 7 to in- 
vite. 8 to oblige to come. Ap- 
peler quelqu'un en duel, to chal- 
lenge, to send a challenge. Ap- 
peler le monde au quart, (ma.) 
to spell the watch 

Appeler, vn. 1. (ju.) to appeal 
from a sentence 

s'Appeler, vr. 1. to be called. 
Je m'appelle, my name is — . 
Comment vous appelez-vous ? 
what is your name? 

Appendice, sm. 1 appendix. 
2 something concomitant 

Appendre, va. 6. to append, 
to hang up something against 
pillars in a temple 

Appentis, sm, a shed, an out- 
house 

Appesantir, va. 2. 1 to make 
heavy. 2 to make dull 

s'Appesantir, vr. 2. 1 to be 
made heavy, to press, to lie 
heavy. 2 to grow dull. S'ap- 
pesantir sur un sujet, to dwell 
too long on the same subject 

Appesantissement, srt. 1 the 
being heavy. 2 the being grown 
dull 

Appétence, sf. appetence, ap- 
petency 

Appâter, va. 1. to desire, to 
wish. L'estomac appâte les 
viandes, the stomach wishes for 
food 

Appétible, a. appetible, de- 
sirable 

Appétissant, e, a. I relishing, 
that provokes the appetite. 2 
lovely, desirable 

Appétit, s nu 1 appetite, sto- 
mach. 2 desire. Demeurer sur 
son appétit, to give over eating 
<hough one could eat more. 
il n'est sauce que d'appétit, 
hunger is the best sauce. En 
mang-eant l'aopétft vient, the. 
■more one has, the more one 
would have. A l'appétit, ad. 
jor want of, for the sake of 
saving. A l'appétit d'un écu, il 
a laissé mourir son cheval, to 
nave a crown, he suffered his 
horse to die 



APP 

Appétits, sm. pi. half dried 
herrings 

Appétitif, a. appetitive 

Appétition, sf appetition, ap- 
petency 

Applaudir, v. 2. 1 to applaud, 
to praise. 2 to clap hands, in 
sign of applause. Applaudir 
quelqu'un or à quelqu'un, to ap- 
plaud one 

s'Applaudir, vr. 2. to be glad 
of having done a thing ; to 
praise or admire one*s self 

Applaudissement, sm. ap- 
plause, clapping of hands -in 
sign of applause 

Applicable, a. applicable 

Application, sf. I applica- 
tion, applying. 2 application, 
attention of mind 

Applique, sf. a piece cf work 
inlaid or inserted into another. 
Pièces d'applique, inlaid work 

Appliquer, va. 1. 1 to apply, 
to put upon. 2 to lay on. 3 to 
set on. 4 to put to. 5 to give. 
6 to bestow on. 7 to stick up. 

1 Appliquer des sangsues, to 
apply leeches. 2 — des couleurs, 
to lay on colours. 3 — de l'or 
sur un habit, to set gold on a 
coat. 4 — à la question, to put 
to the rack. 5 — un soufflet sur 
sur la joue, to give a slap on" the 
face. 6 — son revenu à bâtir, 
to bestow one's revenue en 
building. 7 — une affiche à une 
porte, to stick up a bill to a gate 

s'Appliquer, vr. 1. 1 to apply 
one's self, or to one's self. 2 to 
be applied 

f Appoint, sm. odd money. 
Pour faire vingt livres sterling il 
faut dix-neuf guinées et un cne- 
lin d'appoint, to pay twenty 
pounds sterling, there must be 
nineteen guineas and one shil- 
ling odd money 

Appointé, e.part.of Appointer, 
referred, agreed. Commis ap- 
pointé, a clerk with a salary. 
Soldat appoint-, a soldat that 
receives better pay than the 
others 

Appointement, s?n. 1 salary. 

2 wages of upper servants. 3 
a decree, order, or rule, made 
by a judge 

Appointer, va. 1. \ to refer 
a cause to further deliberation. 
Appointer une pièce d'étoffe, to 
sew a folded. 2)iece of cloth, to 
keep the folds together 

Appointeur. sin. 1 a judge 
who puts off the /tearing of a 
cause. 2 a peace maker 

Apport, sm^ a market) market 
place 

Apportage, sm. carriage 

Apporter, va. 1. 1 to bring. 
2 to allege, to produce. 3 to 
use, to make use of. 4 to start. 
5 to cover with 

Apposer, va. \ to put the 
20 



APP 

seal to a thing, or a clause to ? 

contract 

A x>\)o$\ti<m,sf. setting , putting. 

On a fait l'apposition du scellé, 

the seals have been put on 
Appréciateur, sm. appraiser 
Appréciation, sf. appraising 
Appréciatif, ive, a. estimative 
Apprécier, va. 1. to appraise, 

to value 

Appréhender, va. 1. 1 to fear, 
to dread. 2fto take up or seise 
one 

Appréhensif, iva, a. appre- 
hensive, fearful, timorous 

Appréhension, sf. 1 apprehen- 
sion, fear, dread. 2 (phil.) ap- 
prehension, perception 

Apprendre, va. 6. 1 to learn, 
to teach. 2 to gain knowledge. 
3 to hear, to be told. 4 to dis- 
cover 

Apprenti, sm. 1 an apprc7i- 
tice. 2 a novice, a learner 

Apprentie, sf. a female ap- 
prentice 

Apprentissage, sm. 1 appren- 
ticeship. 2 a trial of ones 
skill. Faire son apprentissage, to 
serve one's time; mettre en ap- 
prentissage, to bind apprentice , 
être en apprentissage, io be an 
apprentice ; brevet d'apprentis- 
sage, an apprentice 1 s indenture 

Apprêt, sm. 1 preparation. 
But in this sense it is generally 
used in the pi. Faire de grands 
apprêts, to make great prepara- 
tions. 2 dressing and stiffening 
of cloth, linen, hats, &c. 3 the 
cooking of meats. i prepara- 
tion of the colours used by 
painters 

Apprête, sf. a slice of bread 
to eat a boiled egg tvith 

Apprêter, va. 1. 1 to prepare, 
io get ready. 2 to cook victuals. 
3 to put the necessary ingre- 
dients in cloth, linen, hats, &c. 
to make thern more saleable •• 
Apprêter à rire, to affordmattet 
for laughing 

s'Apprêter, w. 1. to get ready, 
to prepare one's self 

-\ Apprêteur, sm. he who puts 
the necessary ingredients »*» 
goods to make them saleable 

* Apprivoisement, sm. taming 
of animals 

Apprivoiser, va. 1. 1 to tame, 
to make tame. 2 io rende*- on* 
familiar with 

s'Apprivoiser, vr. 1. 1 to grow 
tame. 2 to grow familiar 

Approbateur, trice, s. an an 
prover, one who approves a 
thinsr 

Approbatif, ve. a. approving 

Approbation, sf. approbation 

Approchant, a. (construed witb 
de) somewhat like 

Approchant, ad. and prep, 
near about. Il est huit heure 



APR 

ou approchant, or il est appro- 
chant de huit heures, it is near 
or about eight o'clock 

Approche, sf approach, com- 
ing, or drawing near. Lunettes 
d'approche, a telescope 

Approcher, va, 1. 1 to draw 
near, to bring nearer. 2 to get 
admittance to. 3 to be in favour 
with 

Approcher, vn. I. to approach, 
to draw nigh to, to come near 

s'Approcher, vr. 1. to ap- 
proach, to come near 

Approfondir, va. 2. 1 to make 
deeper. 2 to examine thorough- 
ly, to dive into a thing 

Approfondissement, sm. 1 a 
digging deeper. 2 a thorough 
examination, a diving into the 
bottom of an aifair 

Appropriation, sf. the appro- 
priating to one's self 

Approprier, va. 1. 1 * to fit 
itp genteely. 2 to adapt to 

s'Approprier, vr. 1. to appro- 
priate a thing to one's self, to 
make it one's own 

Approuver, va. 1. 1 to ap 
prove. 2 to praise. 3 to give 
one's consent to, to consent 

■f Approvisionnement, sm. the 
supplying with provisions 

-j- Approvisionner, va. 1. to 
supply with necessary things 

Approximation, sf. approxi- 
mation 

Appui, sm. 1 a prop, a stay. 
2 protector, defender. 3 pro- 
tection, help. Hauteur d'appui, 
breast- height. Point d'appui, 
fulcrum, prop, basis 

Appui-main, sm. a painter's 
maul stick, mostick or leaning- 
stick 

Appuyer, va. 1. 1 to prop, to 
stay, to support. 2 to rest or 
set upon. 3 to favorer, to coun- 
tenance, to protect, to defend, 
to back 

Appuyer, vn. 1. 1 to press 
upon. 2 to dwell upon 

s'Appuyer, vr. 1. 1 to lean 
upon. 2 to rely upon; s'appuyer 
sur uu roseau, to trust to a 
broken reed 

Apre, a. 1 uneven, rough. 2 
fierce, violent. 3 hard, severe, 
nipping. 4 sour, acid. 5 greedy, 
covetous, ô austere, rigid. 7 
obstinate, stubborn 

Aprement, ad. 1 roughly, 
sharply. 2 greedily, eagerly. 3 
severely 

A\>rès, ad. and prep. I after, 

2 next to. 3 upon. 4 about. 5 
against. 1 Après monsieur, 
after the gentleman. 2 après 
vous, elle est la plus belle, next 
to you, she is the handsomest. 

3 il est toujours après moi, he 
always hangs upon me. 4 être 
après quelque chose, to be about 



ARA 

f something. 5 crier après quel- 
qu'un, to cry out against some 
one. Après coup, too late, when 
the opportunity is gone by 

D'après, prep. 1 tn. 2 from. 1 
Fait d'après nature, draivn to 
the life, from nature. 2 d'après 
Rubens, from an original of 
Rubens 

Après que, c. when, after 

Après quoi, ad. after that, 
after which, afterwards. Ci- 
après, ad. hereafter, in the se- 
quel, afterwards 

Après-demain, sm. the day 
after to-morrow 

Après-dinée, sf. the time after 
dinner 

Après-midi, sf. the afternoon. 
It is also used adverbially : II est 
arrivé après midi, he came in the 
afternoon 

Après-soupée, sf. the time 
from supper till one goes to bed 

Apreté, sf. I unevenness. 2 
acidity or sourness. 3 fierceness 
of fire. 4 severity of the cold. 
5 austerity of mauners 

* Apte, a. fit to or for, apt, 
proper 

Aptitude, sf. aptness, dispo- 
sition 

Apurement, sm. the final set- 
tlement of an account 

Apurer, va. 1. 1 (with gilders) 
to cleanse gold. 2 to settle an 
account 

A pyre, sf. a sort of clayey 
stone 

Apvre, a. (nat. hist.) incom- 
bustible; apyrous 

Apyréxie, sf. (me.) apyrexy, 
intermission of a fever or ague 

Aquatile. a. (bo.) aquatic, 
growing, living, breeding in the 
water 

Aquatique, a. 1 watery, 
marshy. 2 growing in or near 
the water. 3 living in the wa- 
ter. Oiseaux aquatiques, water 
fowls 

Aqueduc, sm. aqueduct, iva- 
ter-conduit 

Aqueux, se, a. aqueous, wa- 
tery 

Aquilin, a. aquiline, hawked ; 
un nez aquilin, a hawked or Ro- 
man nose 

Aquilon, sm. the north wind 

Aquilonaire, a. northerly 

Ara, sf. a sort of long-tailed 
parrot 

Arabe, sm. 1 an Arabian. 2 
the Arabic, the Arabian lan- 
guage. 3 a griping fellow, a 
Jew 

Arabe, a. Arabian 

Arabesque, a. in the Arabian 
style. Ecriture arabesque, Ara- 
bian handwriting 

Arabesques, sf. pi. (ornaments 
21 



ARB 

in painting and statury, after the 
manner of the Arabs) arabesques; 
grotesques, moresques 

Arabique, a. Arabic, Arabian. 
Gomme Arabique, gum Arabic 

Arable, a. arable. Des terres 
arables, lands that may be 
ploughed 

Arack, sm. arac or rack, a 
kind of brandy made from sugar 
or rice 

Araignée, sf. 1 a spider. 2 * 
cobweb. 3 a sort of shell-fish. 
Une toile d'araignée, a cobweb. 
Des pattes d'araignée, .-• mall long 
fingers 

Araignées, sf. pi. (ma.) cr&s& 
feet of t/ie tops 

Araire, sf. a kind of newly iw 
vented plough 

Arasement, sm. (archj level- 
ling, made even 

Araser, va. 1 to level a wall, 
to make it even 

Arases, sf.pl. stones that are 
not on a level with the rest 

Aratoire, a. belonging to hus- 
bandry 

Arbalestrille, sf. (ma.) fore- 
staff 

Arbalète, sf. 1 a cross-bow. 2 
(astr.) cross-staff 

Arbalétrier, sm. a cross-bow 
man 

Arbitrage, sm. (ju.) arbitre- 
ment, arbitration 

Arbitraire, a. 1 arbitrary ox- 
depending on one's will and 
choice. 2 despotic, absolute 

Arbitrairement, ad. arbitra- 
rily 

-\ Arbitral, e, a. decided by an 
umpire. Un jugement arbitral, 
or une.sentence arbitrale, an um- 
pire's award 

Arbitralement, ad. (ju.) by ar- 
bitration 

Arbitrateur, sm. (juj arbitra- 
tor, umpire 

•^Arbitration, sf. (ju.) the valu - 
atwn of a thing without enter 
ing into the particulars of it 

Arbitre, sm. ] will. 2 (ju.) an 
arbitrator. 3 a supreme dis- 
poser. Le franc arbitre, or libre 
arbitre, free will 

Arbitrer, v. 1. (ju.) to value 
a thing without entering into the. 
particulars of it. 2 to act as 
umpire 

Arborer, va. 1. 1 to hoist up, 
to set up. 2 to declare one's self 
openly for an opinion. Ils ont 
arboré le pavillon Anglais, they 
hoisted the English fiag 
Arborise, a. leaved, tufted 

Arbouse, sf. the fruit of the 
arbutus, wilding 

Arbousier, sm. arbutus, the 
strawberry tree 

Arbre, sm. 1 a tree. 2 an 
axle-tree in a machine. 3 ar- 



ARC 

bour or shaft of a mill. 4 a mast 
L'arbre de la croix, the cross. 
Se tenir a>a gros de l'arbre, to side 
with the strongest 

Arbrisseau, sm. (pi. aux.) a 
shrub 

.Arbuste, sin. a small shrub 

Arc, sm. 1 a bow. 2 the arch 
->f a vault. 3 an arc, or segment 
of a circle. 4 any thing in the 
form of a bow. Arc de triomphe, 
a triumphal arch 

Arcade, sf. 1 arcade, a vault 
arched over, a piazza. 2 the 
arch between the two glasses of 
spectacle* 

Arcane, sm. the mysterious 
*<peration of alchymists, arca- 
num 

Arcanson, sm. (a kind of rosin) 
colophany 

Arcasse, sf. (ma.) the stern 
frame 

Arcboutant, sm. 1 a buttress. 
2 a boom. 3 the stretcher of an 
umbrella. 4 the supporter of a 
party 

Arc bouter, va. 1. to prop with 
a buttress 

Arceau, sm. {pi. eaux) arch of 
a vault 

Arc-en-ciel, sm. rainbow. Des 
arcs-en-ciel, rainbows 

Archaïsme, sm. (gr.) an old 
word 

Archal, (anciently brass, from 
the Latin aurichalcum) du fil 
d'archal, wire, brass wire 

Archange, sm. archangel 

Arche, sf. arch of a bridge. 
La mai tresse arche, the middle 
arch. L'arche de Noé, Noah's 
ark. L'arche d'alliance, the ark 
of the covenant. Cette maison 
est l'arche de Noé, that house 
is resorted to by all sorts oj 
people 

Archelet, sm. (with watch- 
makers and goldsmiths) a drill- 
bow 

Archer, sm. 1 an archer, a 
bow-man. 2 a c&nstable, a po- 
lice officer 

Archet, sm. 1 a fiddle-stick, a 
bow. 2 a hoop fixed upon the 
cradle of children to support a 
blanket over their heads. 3 a 
turner's pole or bow 
. Archétype, sm. an archetype, 
a model 

Archevêché, sm. 1 arch- 
bishoprick. 2 an archbishop s 
palace 

Archevêque, sm. archbishop 

Archi, a Greek word ivhich 
means arch, great, chief, high 

Archidiaconat, sm. archdea- 
onship 

Archidiaconé, .cm. (the extent 
t>f an archdeacon's jurisdiction) 
archdeaconry 

Archidiacre, sm. archdeacon 

Archiduc . sm. an archduke 



ARD 

Archiduché, sm. an archduke- 
dom 

Archiduchesse, sf. an arch- 
duchess 

Archiépiscopal, a. (pi. m. aux ) 
archiépiscopal 

Archiépiscopal, sm. an arch- 
bishop's dignity 

Archimandrite, sm. archiman- 
drite 

Archimandritat, sm. the living 
of an archimandrite 

Archipel, sm. an archipelago 

Archipompe, (ma.) the well, 
in a ship. Corrupted from arcbe 
de pompes 

Archiprêtre, sm. ar-.hpriesl, 
archpresbyter 

•f Architecte, sm. an architect 

Architecture, sf. i architec- 
ture, art of building. 2 the 
manner of building 

Architrave, sm. (arch.) archi- 
trave 

Architrésorier, sm. great trea- 
surer 

Architriclin, sm. the steward 
at a feast 

Archives, sf.pl. (a place where 
records or ancient writings are 
kept, and those records) ar- 
chives 

Archiviste, sm. keeper of the 
records 

Archivolte, sf. (arch.) archi- 
volt, archivault 

Archontat, sm. the office of the 
archon 

Archonte, sm. archon y a ma- 
gistrate iu Athens 

Arçon, sm. a saddle-bow. Per- 
dre or vider les arçons. 1 to 
be unhorsed. 2 to be at a great 
loss 

■j-Arctique., a. arctic, northern 

Ardélioo, sm. an obtrusively 
officious person ; a busybody 

Ardemment, ad. ardently, 
passionately, with eagerness 

Ardent, e, a. 1 ardent, very 
hot, fierce. 2 violent, hot. 3 
burning. 4 red. 5 where a 
light is constantly kept. 6 ve- 
hement, eager. 1 Un feu ardent, 
a fierce fire. 2 une fièvre ar- 
dente, a violent fever. 3 un 
miroir ardent, a burning-glass. 
4 poil ardent, red hair. 5 une 
chapelle ardente, a chapel where 
a light is constantly kept 

Ardent, s?n. (a kind of fiery 
meteor) a jack with a lantern, 
an ignis j'atuus, will-with-a- 
wisp 

Ardeur, sf. 1 ardour, burning 
heat. 2 vehemence, eagerness, 
zeal, passion. 3 mettle or fire 
of some animals 

Ardillon, svi. the tongue of a 
buckle 

Ardoise, sf. slate 

Ardoisé, a. of a slate colour 
41 



ARG 

Ardoisier, sm. a workman in 
a si a te- quarry 

Ardoisière, sf. a quarry oj 
! slate 

" Ardre, va. 4..o r Arder, va. I 
to burn, is only used in the third 
person près ind. and conj. as, que 
le feu de St. Antoine les aide, 
the deuce take tJiem 

* Ardu, e, a. arduous 

Are, sin. the unity oj' any su- 
perficies in the new Franch mea- 
sures. It is equal to about twen- 
ty-six square fathoms or 114 
square yards English, nearly 
four square poles 

Aréage, sm. the measuring if 
land by ares 

Arec,s/tt. (an Indian tree and 
its fruit) the drunken date-tree : 
areca, cachou 

Arène, sf. 1 sand, gravel. 
2 the place in ancient Roman 
amphitheatres where the gladia 
tors used to fioht. In the pi. 
les Arènes, the amphitheatre at 
Nismes 

Aréner, vn. 1. (arch.) to sink 
under too much weight 

Aréneux, se, a. sandy 

Aréole, sf (ana.) areola 

Aréomètre, sm. (chim.) an are 
ometer 

f Aréopage, sm. theareopagus 
of Athens 

Aréopagite, sm. a judge of th* 
areopagus 

Aréotique, sm. arœotic (a me- 
dicine that opens the pores) 

Arer, va. 1. (ma.) to dray the 
anchor 

Arête, sf. 1 a fish-bone. 2 the 
angular side of any piece oi 
timber. 3 the ridge of a spoon, 
or blade. 4 the edge oi an anvil. 
5 the edge of a hat. 6 the edge. 
of a plate towards the bottom. 
In the pi. the mangy tumours 
in a horse's foot; arrests 

Arêtier, sm. (with carpenters) 
hip, corner 

Arétières, sf. pi. (arch.) point- 
ing 

-}-Arganeau, sin. (pi. eaux) a 
large iron ring used in ships, 
ringbolt, anchoring. It is also 
called organeau 

Argent, sm. 1 silver. 2 silver, 
coin. 3 money. 4 wealth. Ar- 
gent-blanc, silver-coin. — compt- 
ant, ready money. — mignon, 
spare money. — mort, money thai 
turns to no account — monnayé, 
coin. Vif argent, quicksilver. 
Un bourreau d'argent, a spend- 
thrift. Point d'argent point de 
Suisse, no longer pipe, no longer 
dance 

Argenté, e, a. of a silver co- 
lour, silvered. Les Hots aigen- 
tés, the silver waves 

Argenter, va. 1. to silver over 

Argenterie, sf plate, silver 



A RI 

plate, i /argenterie des églises, 
church pinte 

* Argt-uteuï, se, a. full of 
money 

Argentier, sm. the steward 
who has the care of the plate 

Argentin ; e. a. 1 clear, cano- 
rous. 2 silver-coloured 

Argentine, if. (a plant) silver- 
iceed, wild tansy 

Argenture, »fi silver-plating 

Argile, sf. potter's earth 

Argileux, se, a. clayey, full 
of clay, argillous 

Argilière, sf claypit 

Argot, sm. 1 the end of a dead 
branch. 2 slang, gibberish 

Argoter, va. 1. to cut the dead 
branches of trees 

Argoulet, sm. 1 a sort of 
trooper. 2 a low fellow 

Argousin, sm. loiv officer in a 
galley, serjeant 

Argue, sf. a machine to wire- 
draw gold 

* Arguer, va. I.(ju.) to blame, 
to reprove 

Argument, sm. 1 argument. 
2 proof 3 subject or summary 
of any work 

Argumentant, sm. the oppo- 
nent, in a public disputation 

Argumentateur, sm. one who is 
used to propose arguments 

Argumentation, sf. argumenta- 
tion 

Argumenter, vn. 1. ] to argue, 
to make arguments. 2 to infer, 
to conclude 

krgvxs, sm. a clear-sighted and 
prudent man 

Argutie, sf. cavil, quirk 
Aride, a. 1 arid, dry. 2 bar- 
ren, unfruitful 

Aridité, sf, 1 aridity, dryness. 
2 barrenness, unfruitfulness 
Arien, ne, a. and s. arian 
Aries, sm. (astr.) aries, the 
ram 

Ariette, sf. (mus.) a lively 
tune, a merry song 

Aristarque, sm. a hypercritic 
Aristocrate, sm. the me?nber 
or adherent of an aristocracy, 
an aristocrat 

Aristocratie, sf. aristocracy 
> Aristocratique, a. aristocra- 
tical 

Aristocratiquement, ad. aris- 
tocratically 

Aristodémocratie, sf. aristo- 
demacracy 

Aristodémocratique, a. aristo- 
démocratie 

Aristoloche, sf. (an herb) hart- 
vjort, birth-wort 

Aristotélisme, sm. aristotelism 
f Arithméticien, ne, s. an ac- 
countant, an arithmetician 

A rithmétique, sf. arithmetic, 
and a. arithmetical 



A ït fit 

Arilhmétiqueinent, ad. arith- 
metically 

Arlequin, sm. an harlequin 

Arlequinade, sf. harlequin's 
tricks; buffoonery 

Armand, sm. (man.) a drench 
for a sick horse 

Armateur, sm. I the oivner of 
a privateer. 2 one who fits out 
a privateer. 3 a ship owner 

Armature, sf. iron bars used 
to fasten timber work 

Arme, sf. arm, iveapon. Arme 
à feu, a fire arm. — de trait, a 
bow, a cross-bow. — blanche, 
a halberd, pike, sword 

Armes, sf. pi. 1 arms, wea- 
pons. 2 war. 3 warlike ex- 
ploits. 4 courage, valour. 5 mi- 
litary life. 6 power. 7 a sword, 
a foil. 8 coat ôf arms. 9 what- 
ever animals use for defence. 
Un maître en fait d'armes, or 
mahred'armes.a fencing-master. 
Faire or tirer des armes, to fence. 
Passer par les armes, to be shot. 
Faire armes de tout, to use ail 
sorts of means to bring one's 
designs about. Les armes sont 
journalières, the chance of war 
is uncertain. Faire ses premie- 
res armes, to make one's first 
campaign 

Armée, sf. 1 an army. 2 a 
great number of people. Armée 
navale, a fleet 

Armeline, sf. ermine 

Armement, sm. 1 armament. 
2 expense for the fitting out of a 
fleet. S the fitting out of ships. 4 
soldiers on board a man of tear 

Arménie, sf Armenia 

Arménien, sm. an Armenian 

Arménien, ne, a. Armenian 

Arménienne, sf. a bluish pre- 
cious stone 

Armer, va. 1. 1 to arm, to 
furnish with arms. 2 to fit 
out a ship. 3 to cock a gun, in 
order to fire it, 4 to strengthen. 
5 to cause to take up arms. 6 to 
fit up a loadstone 

Armer, vn. 1. to arm, to get 
ready, to carry to tvar 

s'Armer, vr. I: I to arm one's 
self 2 to take up arms. 3 to 
secure one's self against a thing ; 
s'armer de courage, to muster up 
courage, resolution 

Armet, sm. 1 a helmet. 2 
the head. Ce vin lui a bar- 
bouillé l'armet, he is fuddled 

Armillaire, a. armillary. 
Sphère armillaire, a hollow globe, 
an armillary sphere 

Armilles, sf. pi. (arch.) annu- 
lets 

Arminien, ne, s. and a. a fol- 
loiver of Arminius ; Arminian 

Armistice, sm. a suspension of 
arms, truce, armistice 

Armoire, sf 1 a clothes-press. 



ARQ 

2 a closet. Armoire à vaisselle, 
a cupboard 

Armoiries, sf. pi. (bl.) achieve- 
ment, coat of arms 

Armoise, sf. (a plant) mug- 
wort 

Arm-on, sm. (the forepart of <i 
carriage where the pole is fixed), 
the furchel of a coach 

Armorial, sm. pi. iaux. a book 
of coats of arms, of hetaoity. 
L'armoriai de la Grande Bre- 
tagne, the peerage of Great 
Britain 

Armorier, va. 1. to draw, 
paint, or engrave coats of arms 

Armoriste, sm. (he who writes 
upon, understands, or teaches 
heraldry) an armor ist 

Armure, sf an armour. L'ar- 
mure d'une pierre d'aimant, ths 
casing of a loadstone 

Armurier, sm. an armourer, 
a gunsmith 

Aromate, sm. aromatic 

Aromatique, a. aromatic, aro- 
matical 

Aromatisation, sf. aromatiz- 
ing 

Aromatiser, va. 1. to aroma- 
tize, to perfume, to scent 

Aromatite, sf. (a precious stone 
of a bituminous substance) aro- 
matitis 

Aronde, sf. instead of hiron- 
delle, a swallow ; (with car- 
penters) une queue d'aronde, 
a dove's or sivallow's tail 

Arondelat, sm.(a bird) a young 
swallow 

Arondelles, sf. pi. a general 
sea term for small vessels 

Arpailleur,sm. a gold searcher 

Arpéger, vn. (in music) ar- 
peggiare 

Arpégement, sm. (in music, 
the striking rapidly and in suc- 
cession all the sounds of a chord), 
arpeggiamento, arpeggio 

Arpent, sm. a space of ground 
containing 100 perches of 18 
square French feet each, or 51 
acres according to the new 
measures ; an acre 

Arpentage, sm. surveying 

Arpenter, v. 1. 1 to survey. 
2 to walk much or fast. Voyez 
comme il arpente ! see at what 
a rate he walks 

■f Arpenteur, sm. a land sur- 
veyor 

Arqué, e, a. bent like a low, 
crooked 

Arquebusade, sf. shot of an 
arquebuse. Eau d'arquebusade, 
arquebusade water 

Arquebuse, sf. arquebuse 

Arquebuser, va. I. 1 to shoot 
with an arquebuse. 2 to shoot 
to death 

Arquebuserie, sf. the business 
of a gunsmith 



ARK 

Arquebusier, sm. 1 * an ar 
quebuse-maker 2 a soldier who 
uses an arqueluse 

Arquer, vn. 1. to be bent in 
reform of a bow. Cette poutre 
m-que déjà, this beam bends ai 
"•eady 

Arrachement, sm. (arch.) 1 
Soothing. 2 the first arch stones 

d'Arrache pied, ad. without 
intermission 

Arracher, va. 1. 1 to pull out. 
2 to root out. 3 to cut out. 4 
to draw out. 5 to tear out. 6 
to extort. 7 to force from. 8 to 
snatch from. 9 to take out of. 
10 to pluck up. 11 to wrest 
out. 12 to yet or draw from. 
Arracher une loupe, to cut out a 
wen. — une dent, to draw a 
tooth. — de l'argent à quelqu'un, 
to extort money from one. — 
une opinion de la (été de quel- 
qu'un, to take an opinion out of 
kite's head. — un secret à quel- 
qu'un, to get a secret from one 

s'Arracher, vr. 1. to draiv out 
something that hurts one. 2 to 
quit ox fly from reluctantly. 3 
to get away with difficulty. 
S'arracher une épine du pied, to 
draw a thorn out of one's foot 

Arracheur, sm. one who draws, 
tears, or cuts out. Arracheur 
de dents, a tooth-drawer. — de 
cors, a corn-cutter 

Arraisonner, va. 1. to argue 
with one 

Arrangement, sm. a setting in 
order 

Arranger, va. 1. to set or place 
in order. 11 faut qu'il arrange 
ses atfaires, he must settle his 
affairs. S'arranger chez soi, to 
set one's house in order. Ar- 
rangez-vous, please yourself 

Arrentement, sm. 1 the letting 
upon a lease. 2 the taking upon 
a lease 

Arrenter, va. 1. to let and to 
take upon a lease 

Arrérager, vn. 1. to be in ar- 
rears, (used only in the inf.) 

Arrérages, sm. pi. arrears 

Arrestation, sf. the act of 
arresting, arrest. Mettre en 
état d'arrestation, to arrest 

Arrêt, sm. 1 decree, sentence. 
2 arrest. 3 stay of a clock. 
4 stop. 5 set. Un cheval qui 
forme un arrêt de mauvaise grace, 
a horse who makes his slop 
without grace. Ce chien fait 
un bel arrêt, this dog makes a 
fine set. Un esprit sans arrêt, or 
qui n'a point d'arrêt, an unsteady 
mind. Un arrêt de prince, an 
embargo. Maison d'arrêt, a lock- 
up house 

Arrêté, sm. a resolution taken 
upon any thing. Arrêté de 
compte, a settled account 

Arrête-bœuf. sm. (a plant) 
test harrow 



A R R 

Arrêter, va. 1. 1 to stop, to 
put a stop to. to stay, to detain. 
2 to cure. 3 to arrest or put 
under an arrest. 4 to strike a 
bargain. 5 to hire a servant, &c. 

6 to settle or balance an account. 

7 to allay, to alleviate, to as- 
suage a pain. Arrêter un point 
en cousant, to fasten a stitch. II 
n'a pas la vue arrêtée he has 
not a steady look 

Arrêter, vn. 1. 1 to stop, to 
make a stay. 2 to cone to a 
resolution, to resolve upon. Ce 
chien arrête bien, that dog is a 
good setter 

s'Arrêter, vr. 1. 1 to stop, to 
make a stay. 2 to cease doing 
any thing. 3 to mind, to care 
for. 4 to amuse ones self, to 
bestoio one's time, to give one's 
mind to. 5 to dwell upon. 6 to 
keep to a thing. 7 to be at a 
stand. 8 to loiter, to tarry. 
Pourquoi s'arrêter en si beau 
chemin ? why give over an en- 
terprise that is so well begun ? 
ïl ne. faut pas s'arrêter à ce qu'il 
dit, one must not mind what he 
says 

Arrhement, sm. (ju.) a bailing 
or giving security 

*Arrher, va. 1. to give ear- 
nest for a thing 

Arrhes, sf.pl. 1 earnest, ear- 
nest-mowy. 2 pledge 

Arrière, sf. (ma.) the stern of 
a ship. Arrière , en arrière, de 
l'arrière, aft, abaft 

Arrière, int. away ivith, leave 
off. Arrière la raillerie, leave 
off raillery 

En arrière, ad. 1 backward. 
2 in arrears 

Arriéré, e, a. in arrears, 
behind hand 

Arrière-ban, sm. (the nobility 
of France commanded by their 
king to serve in a body in his 
armies) arriere-ban 

Arrière-boutique, sf. back-shop 

Arrière-change, sm. interest 
upon interest, compound inte- 
rest 

Arrière-corps, sm. (arch.) a 
recess 

Arrière-cour, sf. back -yard 

Arrière-fermier, sm. an under. 
farmer 

Arrière-fief, sm. mesne tenure 

Arrière-garde, sf. the rear of 
an army 

Arrière-goût, sm. an after 
taste 

Arrière-inain, sf. 1 the back 
of the hand. 2 a back-stroke at 
tennis 

Arrière-neveu, sm. {pi. eux) 
the son or grandson of a nephew. 
Nos arrière-neveux, our remotest 
posterity 

Arrière-pensée, sf. a mental 
reservation 

34 



ARS 

Arrière-petite-fille, sf. a great 
granddaughter 

Arrière-petit-fils, sm. a great 
grandson 

Arrière-point, sm. backstilch- 
ing 

* Arrière-pointeuse. sf. a wo- 
man who backstitches 

Arriérer, va. 1. to put in ar- 
rear 

s'Arriérer, vr. 1. 1 to stay be- 
hind. 2 to run in arrear 

Arrière- saison, sf 1 the latter 
end of autumn. 2 old age 

Arrière-vassal, sm.{pl.aux) the 
vassal of a vassal, under-tenant 

Arrimage, sm. (ma.) stoioage 

Arrimer, va. 1. to stoiv, to 
trim the hold 

Arrimeur, sm. a. slower 

Arrivage, sm. 1 arrival of 
coasters in a port. 2 arrival of 
goods 

Arrivée, */. arrival, coming 

Arriver, vn 1. 1 to arrive, to 
come to, to get or put into. 2 to 
happen, to befall. Arriver à bon 
port; to cerne safe home. — à ses 
fins, to compass one's ends. S'il 
arrive, if it happens. S'il vous 
arrive de le faire, if you are so 
bold as to do it 

Arrogammeut, ad. arrogantly, 
proudly, haughtily 

Arrogance, sf. arrogance, 
pride, haughtiness 

Arrogant, e, a. arrogant, 
proud, haughty 

s'Arroger, vr. 1. to arrogate 
to one's self, to claim, to assume 
unjustly 

* Arroi, sm. train, retinue, 
equipage 

Arrondir, va. 2. 1 to round, to 
make round. 2 to give a good 
turn to a period. 3 to enlarge. 
4 (man.) to teach to go round a 
ring. Arrondir ses états, to en- 
large one's dominions 

s'Arrondir, vr. 1. to groiu 
round 

Arrondissement, sm. 1 the 
rounding of a thing. 2 the giving 
a good turn to a period. 3 the 
enlarging of an estate. 4 (a part 
of a French department) a dis- 
trict 

Arrosage, sm. (ag.) watering- 
trenches 

Arrosement, sm. a ivatering 

Arroser, va. 1. 1 to ivater, to 
moisten. 2 to run through, as &. 
river. 3 to baste meat. 4 to 
sprinkle 

Arrosoir, sm. a watering-pan 

■f\rs, sm.pl. the veins where 
horses are usually bled; the 
legs of a horse. Saigner un 
cheval des quatre ars, to bleed a 
horse in the four legs 

Arsenal, sm. (pi. aux) an ar- 
senal. Arsenal de marine, a 
dock yard 



ARC 

Arsenic, sm. (a poison) arsenic 

Arsenical, e. a (pi. m. (eaux) 
arsenical 

Art. sm. 1 art. 2 science. 3 
dexterity, skill. Un maître-ès- 
arts, a master of arts. Un inaî- 
t;e de l'art, one who excels in his 
art or profession 

Artère, sm. an artery 

Artériel, le, a. (ana.) arterial 

Arteriole, sf. a small artery 

Artériologie, sf. a treatise on 
arteries 

Artichant, sm. artichoke. Un 
fond d'artichaut, the bottom of 
an artichoke. Le foin, the choke 

Article, sm. 1 head, point, term, 
clause.* 2 (ana.) articulation, 
joint of hopes, knuckle. 3 (gr.) an 
article. A l'article de la mort, 
at the point of death 

Articulaire, a. articular 

Articulation, sf. (ana. and gr.) 
articulation 

Articuler, va. ].\to articulate, 
to pronounce distinctly. 2 to 
draw up in articles. 3 (ana.) to 
join the bones of an animal to- 
gether. Il ne prononçait plus 
que d'une voix mal articulée, his 
tongue began to falter 

s'Articuler, vr. 1. (ana.) to get 
articulated or jointed 

Artifice, sm. 1 art, industry, 
skill, icorkmanship. 2 artifice, 
fraud, craft, deceit. Un feu 
d'artifice, fireworks 

Artificiel, le, a. artificial, 
made by art, fictitious 

Artificiellement, ad. artifici- 
ally 

f Artificier, sm. a maker of 
fireworks 

Artifioieusement, ad. artfully, 
cunningly 

Artificieux, se, a. artful, cun- 
ning, crafty 

Artillier, sm.(a. soldier employed 
in the artillery) a matross 

Artillerie, sf. artillery. Une 
pièce d'artillerie, a cannon, a 
piece of ordnance. Le bureau 
de l'artillerie, the ordnance office 

\ Artilleur, sm. a private in 
the artillery, a matross 

f Artimon, sf. is joined to the 
word mât, as le mât d'artimon, 
the mizen mast 

Artisan, sm. 1 a handicrafts- 
man. 2 maker, contriver, cause 

Artison, or Artuson, sm. (a 
sort of small worm breeding in 
wood) a woodfreiter 

Artisonné, or Artusonné, a. 
worm eaten (speaking of wood) 

Artiste, s, a. artist; skilful. 
Une machine fort artiste, a very 
curious machine 

-\rtistement, ad. skilfully 

Aruspice,sm. aruspice,soolh- 
tayer, diviner 



ASP 

(A rythme, sm. (mé. weakness 
or irregularity) arythmus 

-fArzel, a. is said of a .horse 
[ that has a white spot on the 
hind foot of the right side. Un 
cheval arzel, une jument arzelle 

As, sm. an ace, at cards or 
dice 

Asbeste, V. Amiante 

Ascarides, sm. pi. (chi.) asca- 
rides, little worms in the rectum 

Ascendant, sm. 1 ascendant, 
ascendancy, influence, power. 
2 imperious way of giving one's 
opinion or deciding. 3 natural 
inclination. 4 t ascendant 

•J" Ascendant, a. ascending 

Ascension, sf. 1 (the going up 
of Christ into heaven) Ascenshn. 
2 Ascension, Ascension day. 3 
f the ascent of liquors. 4 (astr.) 
ascension 

Ascensionnel, a. (astr.) ascen- 
sional 

Ascète, sm. and f. ascetic, 
hermit, recluse 

Ascétique, a. and s. ascetic 

Asciens, sm. pi. (the inhabit- 
ants of the torrid zone) ascii 

Ascite, sf. ascites, common 
dropsy 

Asclépiade, a. asclepiad verse 

Ascolies, sf. pi. ascolia (feasts 
in honour of Bacchus) 

Asiarchat, sm. dignity of an 
asiarch 

Asiarque, sm. asiarcha (anc. 
hist.a superintendant of the sacred 
games in Asia) 

Asiatique, a. 1 asiatic, born in 
Asia. 2 (said of style) soft, 
effeminate, prolix, verbose 

Asie, sf. (one of the four parts 
of the world) Asia 

Asile, sm. an asylum, a place 
of refuge, a sanctuary, a shelter 

A3ine, a. f. joined to bête ; 
bête asine, an ass 

Aspect, sm. 1 aspect, prospect. 
2 look, appearance. 3 a descrip- 
tion of a certain extent of coasts 
in a cliart. 4 (astr.) aspect of a 
star or planet. 5 sight. A cet 
aspect, at this sight 

Asperge, sf. asparagus 

Asperger, va. 1. to besprinkle 
with holy water 

Asperges, or Aspersoir, sm. 1 
an holy water sprinkler. 2 the 
ceremony of sprinkling with 
holy water 

Aspérité, sf asperity or rough- 
ness 

Aspersion, sf. a besprinkling 
with holy water 

Aspérule, sf. (a plant) aspe- 
rula, wood-ruffle 

Asphalte, sf asphaltes, asphal- 
tum 

Asphaltique, a. asphaltic, bi- 
tuminous 

Asphodèle, sm. (a plant) as- 



ASS 

phodel. king's spear. Lis aspho- 
dèle, daffodil 

Asphyxie, sf. (mé,) asphyxy, 
(suspension of some of the vital 
actions) 

Aspic, sm. (1 a sort of serpent) 
aspic. 2 (a plant) spikenard. 
C'est nne langue d'aspic, he or 
she is a backbiter, a slanderer 

Aspirant, e, s. one who sues 
for any situation 

Aspirant, a. is used only in 
pompe aspirante, a pump that 
draws water up by suction 

Aspiration, sf. 1 aspiration. 
2 ejaculation 

Aspirer, va. ] to aspirate. 2 
to attract. 1 Aspirer l'h, to as- 
pirate the h. 2 — l'or, to attract 
gold 

Aspirer à, vn. 1. to aspire, to 
seek after, to desire with earn 
estness 

Assable-ment, sm. a sand-bank, 
shoal 

Assabler, va. 1. to fill or choke 
with sand 

s' Assabler, vr. I. 1 to be co- 
vered with sand. 2 to run a- 
ground 

Assaillant, sm. 1 aggressor. 2 
besieger. 3 challenger 

Assaillir, va. 2. (assaillant, as- 
sailli, j'assaillis) to assault, tu 
attack 

A ssaisonne ment sm. seasoni ng 

Assaisonner, va. 1. 1 to season. 
2 to mix. 3 to soften 

* Assaisonne ur, sm. a seasoner 

Assassin, sm. an assassin, a 
murderer 

Assassin, a. murdering. U/i 
fer assassin, a murderous sivord. 
Des yeux assassins, killing eyes 

Assassinant, a. very tedious 

Assassinat, sm. assassination , 
murder 

Assassiner, va. 1. ] to assas- 
sinate. 2 to load treacherously 
with blows. 3 to vex, to tire, to 



Assation, sf. (in pharmacy) a 
roasting or broiling 

Assaut, sm. assault, attack, 
onset, storm. Donner l'assaut à 
une ville, to storm a town. Pren- 
dre d'assaut, to take by storm. 
Il a fait assaut contre son maître, 
he has fenced with his master. 
Faire assaut, to contend for su- 
periority. Faire assaut d'esprit, 
to vie in being witty 

Assécher, vn. 1. (ma.) to be- 
come dry 

Assemblage , sm. 1 a joining 
together. 2 confused heap. 3 
mixture 

Assemblée, sf. assembly, con- 
gregation, meeting,SQciety.TeDir 
une assemblée, to preside in an 
assembly. Rompre l'assemblée, 
to hinder the resolution of an as- 
sembly. Il appartient à plusieurs 



ASS 
assemblées savantes, he is a fel- 
low of several learned societies. 
Assemblement, sm. the act of 
assembling 

Assembler, va. 1. 1 to assem- 
ble, to briny together. 2 to join 
together, il a bientôt assemble 
son conseil, he soon comes to a 
resolution 

s'Assembler, vr. 1. to assemble, 
to come or meet together. Le 
parlement s'est assemblé, parlia- 
ment is met 
Asséner, va. 1. to strike hard 
Assentiment, sm. assent 
Assentir, vn. 2. (like sentir) to 
assent. Assentir à quelque chose, 
to assent to a thing 

Asseoir, va. 3. (asseyant, 
assis ; j assieds, nous asseyons ; 
j'assis, j'asseyerai ou j'assiérai ; 
que j'asseye, que j'assisse). 1 to 
set. 2 to fix, or lay a thing upon 
another. 3 to pitch a camp. 4 
to ground one's opinion upon a 
thing. 

s'Asseoir, vr. 3 ] to sit, to 
sit down. 2 to perch upon 

Asserteur, sm. assert or, de- 
fender, maintainer 

Assertion, sf. assertion 

Assertivement, ad. affirma- 
tively 

Asservir, va. 2. I to subject, 
to bring into subjection, to en- 
slave. 2 to conquer, master, over- 
come, or subdue 

Asservissement, sm. subjec- 
tion, bondage 

Assesseur, sm. (a judge's assist- 
ant) assessor, alderman 

Assette, sf. a slater's hammer 

Assez, adv. enough, sufficiently. 
Sometimes it is merely expletive. 
Assez pen, little. Assez souvent, 
frequently. En voilà assez, that 
^itl do 

Assidu. e, a.assiduous, diligent, 
close at business 

Assiduité, sf assiduity, close 
application 

Assidûment, ad. assiduously, 
with assiduity 

Assiégeant, a. s. besieging. Un 
des assiégeants, one of the be- 
siegers 

Assiéger, va. \.\to besiege a 
town. 2 to surround, to beset 

■f Assiégés, sm.pl.the besieged 

Assiette, sf 1 a plate used for 
eating. 2 situation, seat. 3 tot- 
torn of a thing. 4 a place fit for 
an encampment. 5 the sitting 
of a man on horseback. 6 assess- 
ment. 7 the state of the mind. 
Cela n'est pas dans son assiette, 
that is not steady. Son assiette 
a diné pour lui, he must pay his 
reckoning though he was absent. 
Assiettes blanches, clean plates. 
Assiettes volantes, by dishes. 
L'assiette de la taille, assess- 
ment of the land tax. Appliquer 



ASS 

î'afraîette (with book-binders) to 
glaize. Assietle-à-mouchettes, a 
snuffers-pan 

Assiettée, sf. a plate- full 

Assignable, a. assignable, 
which may be assigned, fixed, or 
ascertained 

Assignat, sm. 1 any rent as- 
signed upon an estate. 2 paper 
money in France during the Re- 
volution from 1789 to Ï796 

Assignation, sf. 1 assignation, 
appointment to meet. 2 a sum- 
mons. 3 assignment of a dowry. 
4 an order to ]jay a debt on a 
certain income 

Assigner, va. 1. 1 fto summon, 
to subpoena. 2 to give, to des- 
tine. 3 -fto assign, to appoint. 
4 to show, to discover. Assigner 
une rente sur les brouillards de la 
rivière, to give a bad security for 
the payment of a rent 

Assimilation, sf. assimilation 

Assimiler, va. 1 to make one 
thing like another 

Assis, e, part, past of asseoir, 
sitting, seated, set down 

Assise, sf. a roiv of free stones, 
in a building 

Assises, sf. pi. or cours d'as- 
sises, assizes, a court of justice 
for criminal cases. Il tient ici 
ses assises, he is the oracle of 
this house 

Assistance, sf. 1 help, assist- 
ance, aid, succour. 2 assembly, 
congregation 

Assistant, sm. an assistant, a 
helper 

Assistans, sm. pi. those who 
are present 

Assister, va. 1. 1 to help, to 
assist, to aid, to succour. 2 to 
attend, to accompany 

Assister, vn. 1. tobepresentat 

Association, sf. association 

Associé, e, s. an associate, a 
companion.apariner in business 

Associer, va. 1. 1 to associate, 
to bring into a partnership. 
2 to give one a share in a thing 

s'Associer, vr. 1. 1 to enter 
into a partnership. 2 to join or 
keep company with 

Assommant, e, a. ivearisome. 
Il est assommant à force de com- 
plimens, he is tiresome with his 
ceremony 

Assommer, va. 1. 1 to knock 
doivn. 2 to kill cruelly. 3 to 
maul, to beat soundly. 4 to over- 
load. 5 to overwhelm with grief, 
to afflict very much 

s'Assommer, vr. 1. to over- 
fatigue ones self. S'assommer 
à force de travail, to work over- 
hard. Il s'assomme d'écriture, 
he over -fatigues himself with 
ivriting 

Assommoir, sm. a trap, a 
bludgeon 

Assomption, sj'. 1 (eg.) the 
26 



ASS 
assumption. 2 (phil.) assumption 

Assonnance, .v/*.(Iitt.bad rhyme) 
assonance 

Assonnant, e, a. assonant, 
agreeing in sound, chiming 

Assortiment,s;«. assortment ol 
I goods, a set of things of the same 
! sort 

Assortir, va. 2. 1 to match. 2 
to stock suitably to one's lradc>. 
Un marchand bien assorti, a mer- 
chant who lias a good stock 

Assortir, vn. 2. to be matched, 
to suit 

s'Assortir, vr. 2 to get a stock 
suitable to ones trade 

Assortissant, e, a. matching 
suiting 

*Assoté, e, a. foolishly fond, 
infatuated 

Assoupir, va. 2. 1 to make 
drowsy or sleepy. 2 to stifle w 
bad affair. 3 to quench a sedi- 
tion, Sfc. 4 to deaden 

s^Assoupir, vr. 2. to fall into 
a light sleep, to doze 

Assoupissant, e, a. that makes 
one drowsy or sleepy 

Assoupissement, sm. 1 drowsi- 
ness. 2 supineness. 3 a putting 
an end to a quarrel 

Assouplir, va. 2. to make 
supple 

Assourdir, va. 2. to deafen 

s'Assourdir, vr. 2. to grow 
deaf 11 s'est assourdi en vieil- 
lissant, he grew deafer with age 

Assouvir, va. 2. I to satiate, 
to fill, to glut. 2 to gratify, to 
satisfy 

Assouvissement, sm. 1 glutting 
or satiating. 2 gratifying one's 
passions 

Assujettir, va. 2. 1 to subdue, 
to bring into subjection. 2 to 
subject, to make liable. 3 to con 
quer, to overcome. 4 (ma.) to 
fix a mast, &c. 5 to subject, to 
make subservient, to 

s'Assujettir, vr. 2. to submit 

Assujettissant, e, a. slavish 
that requires constant atten- 
dance 

Assujettissement, s?n. 1 subjec- 
tion. 2 dependence, slavery. 3 
assiduity 

Assurance. sf. 1 safety, secu 
riiy. 2 assurance, boldness. 3 
trust, confidence. 4 security for 
the payment of money, h in sur 
ance. 6 certainty , freedom from 
doubt, assurance. Mettre sou 
assurance en Dieu, to trust in 
God. A\oir ses assurances, to 
have security. Le bureau or 
chambre des assurances, the in- 
surance office. Contrat or police 
d'assurance, a policy of insur- 
ance. En assurance, without fear 
Prime d'assurance, a premium 

Assuré, sm. the proprietor of 
insured goods 

Assure, e, a. 1 sura certain. 2 



ATE 

bold, confident. Assuré des pieds, 
sure-footed 

Assurément, ad. 1. assuredly, 
certainly. 2 to be sure 

Assurer, va. 1. 1 to insure. 2 
to give security for. 3 to make 
sure. 4 to strengthen, to prop. 
ô to affirm, to assure. 6 to em- 
bolden, to encourage. 7 to ?nake 
fast, firm, or steady. 8 to se- 
cure, or make secure against an 
enemy 

s'Assurer, vr. 1. 1 to assure 
one's self, to be sure or persuaded. 
2 to make sure of, to bespeak. 3 
to secure, to seize upon. S'as- 
surer en quelqu'un, to rely on 
one. S'assurer d'une personne, 
to arrest a person. S'assurer de 
quelqu'un, to be sure of a per- 
son's approbation 

-[•Assureur, sm. an insurer, an 
underwriter 

Aster, sm. (a plant) star-wort 
Astérie, sf. (a sort of stone) 
cats eye, star-stone 

Astérisrae, sm. (astr.) an as- 
terism, a constellation of stars 

Astérisque, sm. an asterisk, or 
small star in a book, as a sign of 
reference to a note 

Asthmatique, s. and a. a short- 
breathed man or woman, asth- 
matic 

Asthme, sm. an asthma, short- 
ness of breath 
Astie, sm. a glazing-stick 
*Asticoter, va. 1. to contradict, 
to vex about trifles, to tease 

Astral, e, a. {pi. m. aux) astral, 
starry 

Astre, S7n. a star. L'astre du 
jour, the sun. L'astre de la nuit, 
the moon 

Astreindre, va. 6. to force, to 
compel, to confine, to limit 

s'Astreindre, vr. 6. to stick to, 
to bind one's self to, to subject 
one's self to 

jAstriugent, e, a. astringent, 
binding, contracting 

Astrolabe, sm. (mat.) astrolabe, 
nocturnal 

Astrologie, sf. astrology 
Astrologique, a. astrological 
Astrologiquement, ad. astro- 
log ically 

Astrologue, sm. an astrologer 
Astronome, sm. an astronomer 
Astronomie, sf. astronomy 
Astronomique, a. astronomical 
Astronomiquement, ad. astro- 
nomically 

*Astuce, sf. cunning, craft 
Astucieux, se, a. crafty 
Ataraxie, sf. peace of mind 
Ataxie, sf. (me. irregularity of 
action) ataxy 

Ataxiqne, a. Fièvre ataxiqne, 
a malignant fever 

Atechnie, sf. want of art 
Atelier, sm. a workshop. Ate- 



a n 

Her de vers à soie,' a spinning 
place for silkworms 

Atermoyement, sm. (ju.) a de- 
lay ofpayment,a letter of licence 
Atermoyer, va. 1. to prolong 
the time already given for the 
payment of a sum of money 

Athée, a. and s. atheistical; 
atheist 
Athéisme, sm. atheism 
-f Athlète, sm. a ivrestler, a 
champion 

Athlétique, a. athletic 
A tinter, va. 1. to dress, to 
adorn, to trim 

Atlantique, a. A tlantic 
Atlas, sm. atlas 
Atmosphère, sf. the atmo- 
sphere 

Atmosphérique, a. atmosphe- 
rical 

Atome, sm. an atom 
Atomiste, sm, (one who holds 
the doctrine of atoms) atomist 

■f-Atone, a. fixed. Des yeux 
atones, staring eyes without ex- 
pression 

-fAtonie, sf. a relaxation of 
the solids of the human body 

A-tort et à-travers, ad, right 
or wrong 

* Atours, s?n. pi. a woman's 
attire, ornament, or rigging. Une 
dame d'atours, a tir e~ woman to 
a queen or princess 

Atout, sm. a trump, at cards 
Atrabilaire, a. bilious, melan- 
cholic, hypochondriacal 

Atrabile, sf. black bile, choler 
Atre, sm. the hearth 
Atroce, a. atrocious, highly 
wicked 

Atrocité, sf atrociousness, a- 
trocity 

Atrophie, sf. (mé.) atrophy, 
excessive leanness 

s'Attabler, vr. 1. to sit doicn to 
table for a long sitting 

Attachant, e, a. endearing, 
pleasing, engaging 

Attache, sf. 1 tie, string, bond 
rivet. 2 attachment, inclination, 
affection. Lettres d'attache, or- 
ders to conform to a Pope's bull. 
Prendre l'attache de .quelqu'un, 
to take the orders of one. Un 
chien d'attache, a dog tied in the 
day-time. Un lévrier d'attache, 
a large greyhound or Irish grey- 
hound 

Attaché, e, a. near, covetous, 
selfish 

Attachement, sm. 1 love, pas- 
sion. 2 attachment, zeal. 3 in- 
clination, passion 

Attacher, va. 1. 1 to tie, to 
bind, to fasten, to make fast. 2 
to entice, io draw in, to allure, to 
win, to charm. 3 to make at- 
tentive, to engage the attention 
of. 4 to attach, ^o^A.Attacher du 
crime au plaisir, to look upon 
27 



A T 1 

pleasure as a sin. Mon sort est 
attache au vôtre, my fate depends 
upon yours. Un vice attaché à 
notre âge, a vice inseparable 
j from our age. Un homme attacha 
1 à ses intérêts, a covetous man 
Attacher, vn. 1. to take up 
one's thoughts ov mind,. Les re- 
mans attachent trep, novels art 
too engaging 

s'Attacher, vr. \. \ to stick 
close, to stick, to cleave. 2 to 
conceive a regard, love, or inch- : 
nation for. 3 to give one's mind' 
to. 4 to give one's self up to. 5 to 
strive, to endeavour 

Attaquants, sm. pi. the assai- 
lants, aggressors 

Attaque, sf. 1 aggression, 
quarrel. 2 attack, onset, siege. 3 
rub, reproach. 4 fit. 5 insult 
Une attaque de goutte, a fit ofth^ 
gout. Souffrir les attaques de 
quelqu'un, to bear the insults 
of one 

Attaquer, va. 1. 1 to quarrel 
with, to insult, to assault. 2 to 
attack one's enemies. 3 to besiege 
a town, &c. 4 to censure. 5 to 
strive to confute, to impugn 

s'Attaquer à, vr. 1. 1 to set or 
fall upon one. 2 to blame one, to 
make one answerable 

s'Attarder, vr. 1. to get late on 
the road, to retire too late 

Atteindre, va. 6. 1 to reach 
any thing. 2 to overtake oue. 3 
to hit, to strike, to touch with 
a blow 

Atteindre, vn. 6. (like peindre) 
1 to reach. 2 to arrive at 

Atteint, e, a. 1 struck or hit 
with. 2 afflicted iv d h. 3 infected 
icith. 4 charged with. 1 Atteint 
d'une flèche, hit by an arroiv. 2 
— d'un mal, afflicted with a di 
sease. 3 — de la peste, infected 
ivith the plague. 4 — de plusieurs 
crimes, charged icith many 
crimes 

Atteinte, sf 1 bloiv. 2 reach. 3 
grief. 4 fit. 5 - a blow zvhich a 
horse gives to himself ox receives 
from another horse. 6 rub, re- 
proach. 1 Atteinte au bras, ci 
blow on the arm. 2 hors d'at- 
teinte, out of reach. 3 une at 
teinte mortelle, an inconceivable 
grief. 4 une petite atteinte de 
fièvre, a slight fit of an ague. 5 
ce cheval s'est donné, ou a reçu 
une rude atteinte, this horse has 
given to himself, or has received 
a dreadful bloiu. 6 donner à 
quelqu'un quelques atteintes sur 
sa vanité, to give one some stubs 
upon his vanity. Donner atteinte 
à la réputation de quelqu'un, to 
stain one's reputation. — aux pri- 
vileges de la ville, to strike ai 
the privileges of the city. J-je* 
premières atteintes de la douleur, 
the first sensation of pain 

Attelage, sm. a set oj horses. 
a team. Un attelage bien as- 



ATT 

sorti, a set of horses wellmatched 
Atteler, va. 1. to put horses to 
a vehicle. Une charrette attelée 
de quatre chevaux, a cart drawn 
by Jour horses. 

Attelles, sf pi (pieces of wood 
used in binding up broken limbs) 
splinters 

Attelloire, */. a pey or pin 
fixed in the beam of a waggon, to 
fasten the traces 

Attenant, a. contiguous 

Attenant, ad. awàprep. next 
to, near, close by. 11 loge tout at- 
tenant du palais, au palais, or le 
palais, he lives close by the pa- 
lace. Je loge tont attenant, I live 
close by 

Attendre, va. 6. I to expect, 
to wait for. 2 to hop", for. En at- 
tendant, in the meat» tune. En 
attendant mieux, till something 
better happens. En attendant nos 
amis, whilst we wait for our 
friends. En attendant qu'il vien- 
ne, till he comes 

Attendre, vn. 6. to wait. At- 
tendez, stay. Se faire attendre, 
to make other people toad for 
one's coming. Atteudez-iuoi sous 
l'orme, you may wait for me till 
doomsday. N'attendre pas après 
une chose, to be in a condition 
to do without a thing 

s'Attendre, vr. 1. to rely or de- 
pend upon, to expect confidently. 
S'attendre qu'on fera une chose, 
to expect that one will do a 
thing. S'attendre à une lettre, to 
rely upon yetting a letter 

Attendrir, va. 2. I to make 
tender. 2 to move to pity, to 
move, to affect 

s'Attendrir, vr. 2. 1 to grow 
tender. 2 to be moved to pity, to 
be moved or affected 

Attendrissant, e, a. moving, 
melting, affecting 

Attendrissement, sm. being 
moved or affected, compassion 

Attendu, prep, in considera- 
tion of, on account of. Attendu 
son âge, on account of his age 

Attendu que, c. seeing that, 
because. Il a eu cet emploi, at- 
tendu qu'il avait de puissans amis, 
he got that place because he had 
powerful friends 

Attentat, sm. a wicked at- 
tempt, a crime 

Attentatoire ,a. fju.) outrayeous, 
unlawful, illeyal, done in con- • 
tumpt of a jurisdiction 

Attente, sf. I expectation, ex- 
pecting, longing or waiting for. 
'4 hope. Pierre d'attente, (with 
masons) a toothing stone 

Attenter sur or à, or contre, vn. 
I. to attempt or make an at- 
tempt upon. Attenter contre la 
liberté publique, to make at- 
tempts upon public liberty 

.attentif, ive, a. 1 attentive, 



ATT 

ul, mindful. 2 intent or 
bent upon a thing 

Attention, sf attention, heed- 
fulness ; regard, respect. Faire 
attention, to mind. Il a en l'atten- 
tion de m'avertir, he had the 
kindness to inform me. Avoir des 
attentions pour quelqu'un, to show 
civilities to one. S'attirer l'atten- 
tion du public, to attract public 
notice 

Attentivement, ad. attentive- 
ly, needfully, mindfully 

Atténuant, e, a. weakening, 
miiiyatiny. Un crime est quel- 
quefois environné de circonstan- 
ces atténuantes, a crime is some- 
times attended with circum- 
stances that diminish its horror 

f Atténuation, sf 1 a weaken- 
ing. 2 extenuation, lesseniny of 
a crime 

Atténuer, va. 1. 1 to weaken. 
2 to lessen 

Attérage, sm. (ma.) making the 
land 

* Atterrer, va. \.\to throw or 
fling one down. 2 to ruin, to de- 
stroy, to undo. 3 to cast down, 
to overwhelm with astonishment 

Atterrir, vn. 2. (ma.) to make 
land 

Atterrissement, sm. alluvion, 
sand and gravel heaped on any 
place by the sea or river-waters 

Attestation, sf. attestation 

Attester, va. 1. 1 to certify, to 
attest. 2 to call to witness 

Atticism-;, sm. 1 the dialect of 
the Athenians. 2 Atticism; a 
short, pithy, and concise manner 
of speaking or writing. 3 a po- 
lite and agreeable jest 

Attiédir, va. 2. 1 to make luke- 
warm ivhat was hot before. 2 to 
render less fervent 

s'Attiédir, vr. 2. 1 to grow luke- 
toarm from having been hot. 2 
to grow supine or careless 

Attiédissement,s»z. lukewarm- 
ness, relaxation 

Attifer, vn. 1. to dress in a ri- 
diculous manner 

Attifets, sm. pi. a woman's 
headgear, dress, or attire 

A ttique, sm. an attick ; and 
as an adj. attic. Sel attique, at- 
tic wit 

Attirail, sm. 1 the necessary 
implements for the service of 
ordnance, the execution of some 
enterprise, or the conveniency of 
some voyage or journey. 2 en- 
cumbrances 

Attirant, e, a. alluring, en- 
ticing, engaging 

Attirer, va. 1. 1 to attract. 2 
to draw or bring. 3 to excite. 4 
to procure, to create. 5 to win, 
to gain. 6 to allure, to entice, to 
wheedle. 7 to bring over 

s'Attirer, vr. 1. to briny upon 
one's self, to yain. S'attirer une 
28 



ATT 

méchante affaire, to yet into a 
scrape. — l'amitié de tout le 
monde, to win the affection of 
every body 

Attiser, va. 1. to stir. Attiser 
le feu, to stir up the fire. Attiser 
le feu de la discorde, to excite 
trouble 

* Attiseur, sm. one that makeé 
up the fire 

Attisonoir, sm. a larye fire po- 
ker in meltiny-houses 

Attitrer, va. 1. I to appoint. 2 
to suborn, to bribe. It is used 
only in the part. past. Juges,com- 
missiouaires attitrés, appointed 
judges, commissioners. Des té- 
moins attitrés, bribed ivitnesses 

Attitude, sf. attitude, posture 

Attoles, or Attolons, sm. pi. 
(géo.) a cluster of small islands 

Attouchement, sm. touch, 
iouchiny, feeliny, contact 

Attractif, ive, attractive, apt 
to attract or draw 

Attraction, 6/. attraction 

* Attraire, va. 5. (conj. like 
traire) 1 to attract. 2 to allure, 
to entice 

Attrait, saw. inclination, taste 
for. Il a de l'attrait pour la mu- 
sique, he has a taste for music. 
In the pi. charms, attractions, 
beauty 

Attrape, sf. 1 a trick, a bite. 
2 a gin, a snare 

Attraper, va. 1. 1 to cheat, to 
trick, to over reach. 2 to catch, 
to get, to obtain. 3 to overtake. 
4 to reach. 5 to surprise. 6 to 
discover, to find out. 7 to re- 
ceive any infection, or disease. 1 
Attraper quelqu'un, to cheat one. 
2 — un bénéfice, to obtain a 
living. 3 — le messager, to over- 
take the messenger. 4 — le prin- 
temps, to reach the spring. 5 — 
quelqu'un sur le fait, to surprise 
one in the fact. 6 — le sens d'un 
passage, to discover the meaning 
of a passage. 7 — la fièvre, to 
catch a fever 

Attrapeur, sm. a deceiver, 
cheat. Attrapeur de rats, rat- 
catcher 

Attrapoire, sf. 1 a trap. 2 a 
trick 

Attrayant, e, a. cliarming, al- 
luring, enticing 

Attribuer, va. 1 to attribute, 
to ascribe, to yrant, to annex. 
2 to impute, to father upon 

s'Attribuer, vr. 1 to assume, 
to take upon one's self, to claim 

Attribut, sm. (phil. and ég.) at- 
tribute 

Attributif, ive, a. (ju.) atiri- 
butiny, yranting 

Attribution, sf, attributing, or 
1 yiving, yranting. 2 imputing, 
fatheriny upon 

Attristant, e, a. sad, afflicliny. 



AUD 

Uuft nouvelle attristante, sad 
news 

Attrister, va. L to grieve, to 
afflict, to make sad. It is also 
used reflectively.il s'attriste mal 
à propos, he grieves without 
cause. Ne vous en attristez pas, 
do not grieve at it 

Attrition, sf. 1 (eg.) attrition. 
2 (mé.) rubbing, friction 

Attroupement, sm. a mob, a 
tumultuous assemblage 

Attrouper, va. 1. to get a 
crowd together 

s'Attrouper, vr. 1. to flock to- 
gether, to flock in crowds 

Au is a word formed by con- 
traction with the preposition à 
and the article masculine le, au 
père, to thefethcr 

Aubade, sf. 1 a morning's mu- 
sic under ones window, waits. 
2 a noisy reproof 

•J- A ubain, sm. an alien 

+ Aubaine, sf. escheat, a wind- 
fall or sudden advantage. Droit 
d'aubaine, the right of inherit- 
ing the estate of an alien 

Aube, sf. 1 the dawn or break 
of day ; but better l'aube du jour. 
2 (a lineu garment worn by 
priests at the altar) alb or aube 

* Aubépin, sm. or Aubépine, 
sf. (the latter is mostly preferred) 
whitehorn, .hawthorn 

fAabère, a. (applied only to 
a horse) thai has white hair ivith 
small sorrel and bay spots. 
Cheval aubère, aflea bitten grey 
horse 

Auberge, sf. an eating and 
lodging house ; an inn 

Aubergiste, sm. an innkeeper 

Aubier, or Aubour, sm. (the 
white and soft substance that is 
between the solid wood of a tree 
and its bark) blea or bleak, sap 

Aubifoin, sm. (a plant) blue 
bottle, cyarms 

Aubin, sm. 1 the white of an 
egg. 2 the going of a horse be- 
tween the amble and the gallop, 
a Canterbury gallop 

Aucun, e, pron. a. no, none, 
not any II n'y a aucun moyen, 
there is no ivay. Il n'y en a au- 
cun, there is none, there is not 
any 

Aucunement, ad. not at all, 
in no wise, on no account 

Audace, sf. 1 audaciousness, 
assurance, impudence. 2 bold- 
ness 

Audacieusement, ad. I auda- 
ciously, impudently. 2 boldly 

Audacieux, euse, a. audacious, 
overbold. It is also used as a 
substantive : c'est un audacieux, 
he is a daring man 

Au-deçà, prep. ad. on this 
side. Aq deçà de ta Tamise, vn 
litis side tf the Thames 



AUG 

Au-delà, prep. ad. on the other 
side, beyond 

Au devant, jorep. towards. Al- 
ler au devant de quelqu'un, to go 
to meet a person. Aller au de- 
vant des désirs de quelqu'un, to 
anticipate the wishes of a 
person 

Audience, sf. 1 audience, 
hearing, attention. 2 an au- 
dience given to an ambassador. 3 
the judges, the court. 4 the au- 
dience, auditory 

Audiencier, sm. (an officer of 
a court of justice) an usher, or 
crier 

Auditeur, sm. \ a hearer. 2 
(jn.) an auditor. Auditeur des 
comptes, an auditor of accounts 

Auditif, ive. <z_ what relates to 
hearing ; auditory. Nerf auditif, 
an auditory nerve 

Audition, sf. 1 (ju.) audition 
des témoins, the hearing of wit- 
nesses. 2 audition de compte, the 
audit of an account 

Auditoire, sm. 1 auditory, au- 
dience, congregation met to hear 
a sermon, grc. 2 (a place where 
public lectures are delivered) 
auditory. 3 the sessions-house 

Auge, sf. 1 a trough (for cattle 
to eat in). 2 a labourer's 
trough, tray or hod 

Augée, sf. a trough or tray full 

Auget, sm. 1 the draicer of a 
bird-cage. 2 the spout of a mill- 
hopper 

Augite,s/. (a mineral of a deep 
olive colour) augit 

Augment, sm. (ju.) a jointure, 
settlement, dowry ;{gr.) augment 

Augmentatif, ive, a. (gr.) in- 
creasing, augmentative 

Augmentation, sf. augmenta- 
tion, increase, addition 

Augmenter, va. 1. 1 to aug- 
ment, to increase. 2 to enlarge, 
to make larger. 3 to make ad- 
ditions to. 4 to aggravate a 
crime 

Augmenter, vn. or s'Augmen- 
ter, vr. 1 to increase 

Augural, a. {m. pi. aux) au- 
gural, belonging to an augur 

Augure, sm. 1 (divination by 
the chirping of birds) augury. 2 
(one who pretends to divination 
by the chirping of birds) augur. 
3 omen, presage, prediction. 
Oiseau de mauvais augure, one 
who brings bad news, an omi- 
nous person 

Augurer, va. 1. I to conjec- 
ture or to guess at. 2 to foretell 

Auguste, a. august, majestic, 
sacred 

Augustement, ad. in a majes- 
tic manner, majestically 

Augustin, sm. an Austin friar. 
Augustine, sf. an Austin nun. 
Saint Augustin, (a printer's type) 
cnalish 

29 



A l! R 

Aujourd'hui, sm. and ad. I to- 
day, this day. 2 ad. now-a-days 
in the present age. Ce iour 
d'hui, to-day (jn.) 

Aulique, a. aulic. \# conseil; 
aulique, the aulic council in Ger- 
many 

Aulique, sf. a solemn disputa- 
tion held by a student in divi- 
nity for a doctor's degree 

Aumône, sf. 1 alms. 2 cha 
rity. 3 beggary. Faire l'au- 
mône, to give alms 

Aumôner, va. 1. to give, an 
alms, in consequence of ih* 
order of a judge or magistrate. 
11 a été condamné à aumôner 
deux écus aux pauvres, he has 
been condemned to give two 
crowns to tJie poor 

Autnônerie, sf. (an office in 
several ancient monasteries) al- 
monry 

Aumônier, sm. 1 an almoner, 
at the court of a prince. 2 the 
chaplain of a regiment, or a 
ship 

Aumônier, a. charitable 

Aumusse, sf. (a fur ornament 
which canons wear on their arms 
in summer, at church) amess 

Aunage, sm. a measuring by 
ells, alliage. Faire bon aunage, 
to give good measure 

Aunaie, sf. a place planted 
with alder-trees, an alder plot 

Anne, sm. an alder-tree 

Anne, sf. an ell. Mesurer 
tout le monde à son aune, to 
judge of others by one's self. II 
ne faut pas mesurer les hommes 
à l'aune, we must not judge of 
people by their size. Savoir ce 
qu'en vaut l'aune, to know a 
thing to one's cost. Tout du long 
de l'aune, 1 very much. 2 



Auner, va. 1. to measure by 
the ell 

Auneur, sm. an officer whose 
office is to measure and examine 
the ells of tradesmen 

Auparavant, ad. before, first 
of all 

Au- pis- aller, ad. let the worst 
come to the ivorst, at the worst. 

Auprès, ad. hard by, close by. 
near. Par auprès, a little aside. 
La balle a passé par auprès, the 
ball went very near 

Auprès, prep, near, nigh, close 
to. Auprès de lui, near him. 
Il est auprès d'un grand seigneur, 
he is with a nobleman, fl est 
bien auprès du roi, he is in the 
king's favour. Ces tableaux ne 
sout rien auprès de ceux de Ra- 
phael, these pictures are no- 
thing, compared to those of tin - 
phael 

Auréole, sf. 1 a crown round 
the head of a saint in a pictury. 
2 the degree of glory of a saint 
in heaven 



A US 

Auriculaire, a. auricular, i 
La confession auriculaire, auri- 
cular confession. 2 un témoin 
auriculaire, an ear-witness. 3 
le doigt auriculaire, the little 
finger 

Aurifère, a. that contains gold 

Aurifique, a. that converts 
into gold 

Auripeau, sm. tinsel made of 
beaten brass 

Aurique, a. (ma.) voiles auri- 
ques, lug sails 

Aurone, sf. (a plant) southern- 
wood 

Aurore, sf. 1 the goddess Au- 
rora. 2 the dawn or break of 
day. 3 the east. L'aurore bo- 
réale, the aurora borealis, the 
northern lights 

Aurore, a. of a yellowish gold 
colour. Un ruban aurore, a 
yellow riband 

Auspice, sm. (anc. hist.) an 
omen, a presage 

Auspices, sm. pi. 1 conduct. 

2 protection, auspices. 3 time 
and place. 1 sous les auspices 
dAlexandre, under the conduct 
of Alexander. 2 sous vos aus- 
pices, under your protection. 

3 sous d'heureux auspices, in a 
lucky time and place, with the 
prospect of success 

Aussi, c. 1 also., likewise. 2 
no matter, and truly. 3 but, 
but then. 1 Vous le faites, et 
moi je le fais aussi, you do it, 
and so do I. 2 j'ai brûlé ce pa- 
pier, aussi ne servait-il de rien, 
/ have burnt that paper, no 
matter, it was good for nothing. 
3 ces dentelles sont belles, aussi 
coûtent-elles beaucoup, these 
laces are fine, but then they are 
dear 

Aussi, placed at the head of 
a sentence, therefore. Aussi je 
ne le ferai pas, therefore I shall 
not do it 

Aussi — que, covj. as — as. 
Elle est aussi belle que sa sœur, 
she is a.s handsome as her sister 

Aussi-bien, c. for, because, 
besides. Je n'y irai point, aussi 
bien il est trop tard, / shall not 
go there, for it is too late 

Aussi-bien que, c. as ivell as. 
Les faibles aussi bien que les 
forts, the weak as well as the 
strong 

Aussi-peu que, c. as little, — 
as. L'un est aussi peu néces- 
saire que l'antre, the one is as 
Hide necessary as the other 

Aussi-tôt, ad. immediately, 
otst of hand. Je le ferai aussi- 
tôt, 1 shall do it immediately. 
Aussi-tôt dit, aussi-tôt fait, no 
sooner said than done 

Aussi-tôt que, c. as soon as. 
Aussi-tôt qu'il m'invoquera, je 
1 exaucerai, as soon as he calls 
upon me I shall hear his prayer 



AOT 

Austère, a. austere, severe, 
rigid, stern. Un juge austère, 
a severe judge. One mine au- 
stère, a stern look 

Austèrement, ad. austerely, 
in an austere manner 

Austérité, sf. 1 austerity, se- 
verity. 2 mortified life. 3 stern- 
ness. 1 L'austérité d'un juge, 
the severity of a judge. 2 — 
d'un religieux, the austerity of 
a monk. 3 — d'un visage, the 
sternness of a countenance 

Austral, ale, a. austral, sou- 
thern. It has no pi. masc. La 
terre australe, terra australis 

Autan, sm. a gust or squall of 
the south wind. It is used only 
iia poetry, and generally in the 
pi. Les furieux autans, the vio- 
lent south wind 

Autant, ad. 1 as many. 2 as 
much. 3 so much. 4 so many. 

1 Dix Anglais & autant d'L- 
cossais, tenEnglish and as many 
Scotch. 2 un mille de long & 
autant de large, a mile in length 
and as much in breadth. 3 c'est 
autant de fait, it is so much 
done. 4 autant de têtes, autant 
d'opinions, so many men, so 
many opinions. Cela est fait ou 
autant vaut, it is as good as 
done. Autant en emporte le vent, 
all this is idle talk. Tout au- 
tant, as much. A la charge d'au- 
tant, on condition that you do 
as much. Boire d'autant, to 
drink hard 

Autant que, c. I as much as. 

2 as far as. Elle a autant d'es- 
prit que de beauté, she has as 
much wit as beauty. Autant 
que j'en peux juger, as far as I 
can guess 

d'Autant mieux, ad. of comp. 
the better, the rather. Il sait 
d'autant mieux la chose qu'il en 
a été témoin, he knoius the fact, 
the better for having witnessed 
it 

d'Autant moins, ad. of comp. 
the less 

d'Autant plus, ad. of comp. 
the more, so much the more 

d'Autant que, c. because, 
whereas 

Autel, sm. an altar. Le maî- 
tre autel, the great altar in 
Roman Catholic churches. At- 
taquer les autels, to attack re- 
ligion 

Auteur, sm. 1 author, com- 
poser, writer. 2 inventor. 3 
contriver or mover. 4 cause, 
promoter. 5 authority. 1 L'au- 
teur d'un livre, the author of a 
book. 2 — de la boussole, the 
inventor of the mariner's com- 
pass. 3 — de la ruine de quel- 
qu'un, the contriver of the ruin 
of one. 4 — de la fortune de 
quelqu'un, the promoter of one's 
fortune. 5 uomuiez-moi votre 
auteur, tell me your authority. 

m 



AUT 

Cette dame est auteur, that lady 
is an authoress 

Authenticité, sf. authenticity, 
genuineness 

Authentique, a. authentic, au- 
thentical 

Authentiquement, ad. authen- 
tically 

Authentiquer, va. Î. (jo.) to 
make authentic. Authentiquer 
une femme, to find a woman 
guilty of adultery 

Autocrate, sm. an absolute 
sovereign 

Autocratrice, sf. a female ab- 
solute sovereign 

Autocratie, sf. the absolute 
government of a despot 

Auto-da-fé, sf. (a solemn ex 
ecution of a sentence pronounced 
by the inquisition) auto-da-fe, 
act of faith 

-J- Autographe, sm. original 
writing, autograph 

Automate, sm. (a self-moving 
engine) automaton. C'est un 
automate, he is a stupid fellow 

Automnal, a. autumnal, be- 
longing to autumn 

Automne, sm. and / autumn 

Autopsie, sf. (ocular demon- 
stration ; contemplation) autopsy 

Autorisation, sf. (ju.) the being 
empowered by a husband or a 
guardian 

Autoriser, va. 1.1 to autho- 
rize, to empower one. 2 to make 
something lawful. Les coutumes 
s'autorisent par le temps, custom 
becomes law in time 

s'Autoriser, vr. 1. to get power 

Autorité, sf. authority, power. 
It is used in the pi. when it 
means a passage or testimony 
quoted to prove what one says. 
J'ai cent bonnes autorités pour 
prouver ce que j'avance, I have 
a hundred good testimonies to 
prove ivhat I advance. D'au- 
torité, in an imperious manner. 
De son autorité privée, of one's 
oivn free will, without any au- 
thority to do so 

Autour, sm. (a bird of prey') 
a goss-liawk 

Autour de, prep, about, round. 
Autour de la ville, round the 
town. 11 a des flatteurs autour 
de lui, he has flatterers about 
him. Tourner autour du pot, to 
beat about the bush 

Autour, ad. round, about, 
round about. Il regarda tout 
autour, he looked round about. 
Ici autour, hereabouts 

Au-travers de, A travers le or 
la, prep, through. A u travers des 
périls, or à travers les périls, 
through dangers 

Anixe,pron.a. other, another. 
Un autre chien, another doy. 
L'autre cha.t, the other cat. Doc- 
nez-lui l'autre, g ive him théplker. 



A Y A 

il eu a uce antre, he has another. 
.le ne connais autre, Iknov: no- 
body better. Comme dit l'autre. 
as the saying is. A d'antres, 1 
don't believe you. Nonsense ! 

I am ?iot one to be imposed 
upon '. En voici dune autre, 
here is another trick upon us. 

II en t'ait bien d'autres, ne knows 
more tricks than one. Tout autre, 
very different, better, or tvorse. 
Ce \in est bon, mais celui de 
l'hermitage est tout autre, this 
wine is good, but hermitage is 
much better. Il est devenu tout 
autre, he is much altered. L'un 
•jU l'autre, either. ^S'\ l'an ni 
l'autre, neither. L'un et l'autre, 
both. Ne faire autre chose que 
jouer, to do nothing but play. 
Ce sera pour une autre fois, it 
will be for another time 

Autrefois, ad. formerly, in 
former times, in times past. 
D'autrefois, ad. in opposition to 
quelquefois, at other times. 
Quelquefois il se met dans une 
furieuse colère : d'autrefois il est 
doux comme nn agneau, at times 
he gets into a violent passion, 
at others he is as gentle as a 
lamb 

Autrement, ad. otherwise, 
else ; when it is preceded by the 
negation ne. not much, not very. 
Faites autrement, go another 
way to work. Il n'est pas au- 
trement riche, he is not very 
rich. Corrigez-vous, autrement 
on vous punira, mend, or else 
you icill be punished. 

Autre parLad. somewhere else. 
D'autre part, on the other side, 
from another quarter 

Autruche, sf. an ostrich. (Jn 
estomac d'autruche, a stomach 
that will digest anything 

Autrui, sm. others, other peo- 
ple. Ne faites pas à autrui ce 
que vous ne voudriez pas qu'on 
vous fit, do not do unto others 
what you would not have them 
do to you 

Auvent, sm. [a little projecting 
roof over a door to guard against 
the rain) penthouse 

Anvernat. sm. a deep red and 
heady wine made about Orleans 
m France 

Aux is a icord formed by con- 
traction, from the preposition à 
and the article masculine and 
feminine pi. les. Aux frères, to 
the brothers. Aux sœurs, to the 
sisters 

Auxiliaire, a. auxiliary. Des 
troupes auxiliaires, auxiliary 
forces or auxiliaries 

s' Avachir, vr. 2. 1 [speaking 
of leather) to grow soft. 2 (of 
the branches of trees) to hang 
down 

Avage, sm. a hangman's fee 
Aval. ad. downwards, down 



AY A 

! the river. Vent d'aval, a ivest- 
I erly wind 

Aval, s/n. (com.) etidorsement 
I of a note of hand 

Avalage. sm. the letting doicn 
\ into a cellar 

Avalaison. or Avalasse, sf. a 
! torrent, a flood 

Avalanche, or Avalange, sf. a 
large mass of snow falling J rom 
a mountain 

Avalant, .a. (a term of water- 
men) that goes down a river 

Avalé, e. part, past and a, 
hanging down. Avoir les joues 
avalées, to have cheeks that 
hang down. Oreilles avalées. 
flagging ears 

Avaler, va. 1. 1 to swallow. 2 
to pocket. 3 * to cut off. 4 * to 
let down. 1 Avaler les mor- 
ceaux sans les mâcher, to swal- 
low bits unchewed. 2 — un af- 
front, to pocket an affront. 3 — 
une oreille à quelqu'un, to cut off 
the ear of one. 4 le vin dans 
la cave, to let down wine into 
the cellar 

*Avaler, vn. 1. 1 to fail doivn 
a river. 2 to rim down, as water 

s'Avaler, vr. to flag, to Iiang 
down 

* Avaleur, sm. one who sical- 
loics. Un avaleur de pois gris. 
a glutton. — de charrettes fer- 
rées, a bully 

Avalies. sf. pi. the wool of 
sheep that have been killed 

Avaloire, sf. a large throat 

Avance, sf. the way one has 
got before another. 2 that 
which is given before hand. 3 
an advantage got in an affair. 

4 a jut, in a building. 5 what 
is done beforehand to bring a 
thing to pass. 1 lia deux joors 
d'avance sur moi, he is two days' 
journey before me. 2 il fan fait 

! une avance de cent ecus sur ses 
! gages, lie gives him in advance 
i a hundred crowns upon his 
wages. 3 c'est une grande a- 
vauce dans un procès que d'avoir 
des titres en main, to have good 
titles is a great advantage in a 
lawsuit. 4 l'avance de ce bâti- 
ment, the jut of this building. 

5 après les avances que j'ai 
faites, after what I have done 
beforehand. Faire des avances 
à quelqu'un , or faire les avances, 
to be the first to make proposals 
for a reconciliation 

d'Avance, or par avance, ad. 
beforehand 

Avancement, sm. 1 prefer- 
ment. 2 the increase of one's 
estate. 3 improvement. 4 fur- 
therance of a work. Avance- 
ment d'hoirie, a hereditary por- 
tion paid beforehand 

Avancer, va. 1. I to put or 

stretch forward. 2 to forward. 

to push on, to hasten. 3 to put 

31 



A VA 

forward or faster. 4 to hasten 
the success of. 5 to advance, to 
propose 6 to advance, to pay 
beforehand 7 to promote, to 
prefer, to r.iise. 1 Avancer le 
bras, to stretch one's arm for - 
ward. 2 — la besogne, to for . 
ward the ivork. 3 — l'horloge, to 
put the clock forward. 4 — ses 
affaires, to hasten the success oj 
one's affairs. 5 — une vérité, to 
advance a truth. 6 — de l'argent. 
to pay money beforehand. 7 — 
quelqu'un, to promote one. De- 
fruits avancés, foncard fruits. 
Il est dans un âge avancé, or 
avancé en age, he is an elderly 
man. L'ann.e est bien avancée. 
the year is far gone. Saison 
avancée, an early summer in 
which fruit comes to maturity 
before its usual time. Les arbres 
sont avancés, the trees are bud- 
ding early 

Avancer, vn. 1. 1 to go too 
fast. 2 to go forward. 3 to 
grow fast. 4 to jut. 5 toincroach 
upon. 6 to make some progress. 
i 3la montre avance, my watch 
goes too last. 2 l'ouvrage avance. 
the ivork gets on. 3 la vigoe 
avance, the vine grows fast. 4 
cette pierre avance trop, this 
stone juts too much. 5 il avance 
sur le terrain de son -voisin, he 
encroaches upon his neighbour's 
estate. 6 avancez-vous dans votre 
ouvrage ? do you make any pro- 
gress in your work / 

s'Avancer, vr. 1. 1 to move, 
come, or go forward. 2 to get 
preferment. 3 to go far. 4 to 
advance, to make some progress. 
5 to jut. 1 L'armée s'avance, 
the army moves foncard. 2 
s'avancer à la cour, to get pre- 
ferment at court. 3 — jusqu'à 
dire, to go so far as to say. 4 
— dans le chemin de la vertu, to 
advance in the path of virtue. 
5 — sur l'ean, to jut over the 
water 

Avanie, sf. 1 extortion cj 
money, a quarrel fur the sake of 
extorting money. 2 an injurious 
treatment, an affront 

Avant, sm. (ma.) the head or 
fore part of a ship. Le vent st 
rançea de l'avant, the wind 
turned contrary to us 

Avant, prep, before. Avant 
le temps, before the time 

Avant, ad. foncard, deep, far. 
11 ne faut pas creuser si avant. 
you must not dig so deep. N al- 
lez pas plus avant, don't yo 
farther. Vous allez trop avanf, 
you exceed your power, y ru go 
too far. En avant, fonuard. 
Mettre en avant, to prop-.» * 

Avant que, c. (governing f 1 ?? 
conjunctive) before. Avant cja il 
parte, before he sets ojf 

Avant de. c. (governing the in- 
finitive) befrre. Avant de partir, 



AVA 

or avant que de partir, before 
setting off 

Avantage, sm. 1 advantage, 
profit. 2 gift, _ endowment. 3 
prerogative, privilege. 4 honour, 
glory. 5 victory. 6 odds, at 
play. 7 help. 8 opportunity. 
9 wliat is given to one more than 
to others for his sliare. 1 Vous 
vous trompez toujours à votre 
avantage, your mistakes are 
always in your favour. 2 il y 
a des avantages naturels, there 
are natural endowments. 3 il 
montre les avantages que son art 
a sur les autres, he shoivs the 
superiority which his art has 
over others. 4 on peut dire à 
votre avantage, one may say to 
your honour or glory. 5 César 
eut l'avantage sur Pompée, Ccesar 
got the victory over Pompéy. 
6 donner de l'avantage au jeu, 
to give odds at play. 7 prendre 
de l'avantage pour monter à 
cheval, to go to a little rising 
ground for a help to mount 
one's horse. 8 il a pris l'avan- 
tage de son absence, he seized 
the opportunity of his absence. 
9 il a fait beaucoup d'avan- 
tage à ses cadets au préjudice 
de l'aîné, he has given a great 
deal to his younger sons in pre- 
judice of the eldest. Etre monté 
à l'avantage, to ride a good horse. 
Etre habillé à son avantage, to be 
dressed to advantage. Parler à 
l'avantage de quelqu'un, to give 
a good character of one. L'avan- 
tage du vent, (ma.) the weather- 
gauge 

Avantager, va. 1. 1 to favour. 
2 to give over and above. 3 to 
settle upon one. 1 La nature 
l'a avantagé de ses dons, nature 
has favoured him ivith her gifts. 

2 il a avantagé son fiis de dix 
mille ecus, he has given his son 
ten thousand crowns over and 
above to hat he has given his 
other children. 3 il m'a avan- 
tagée de vingt-mille écus, en 
m'épousant, he settled twenty 
thousand crowns upon me, when 
he married me 

Avantageusement, ad. 1 ad- 
vantageously. 2 to advantage. 

3 favourably, bplenteously 

Avantageux, se, a. 1 advan- 
tageous. 2 favourable, 'à proud, 
haughty, and presumptuous 
Une taille avantageuse, a ma- 
jestic size or stature. Une 
mine avantageuse, a noble look 

■\ Avant-bec, sm. the starling 
of a stone bridge 

Avant-bras,sm. (ana.) the part 
of the arm between the elbow 
and the ivrisi 

* Avant-corps, s?n. the jutting 
parts of a building 

Avant- cour, sf. the fore-yard 

Avant- coureur, sm. forerun- 
ne-', harbinger 



AVE 

Avant-couiiere, sf. fore-run- 
ner. L'avant-courière du soleil,. 
dawn or break of day 

Avant-dernier, ère, s. the last 
but one 

-{-Avant-garde, sf. the van of 
an army, vanguard 

Avant-goût, sm. foretaste 

Avant-hier, ad. the day before 
yesterday 

Avantiu, sm. (with vine- '■'/res- 
sers) a layer of a vine 

Avant-jour, sm. the time be- 
fore sunrise 

Avant-main, sm. 1 (at tennis) 
a forehand stroke. 2 (man.) the 
fore-part of a horse 

Avant-midi, sm. the fore-noon 

Avant-mur, sm. (mi.) an out- 
ward wall 

Avant-pèche, sf. the ivhite 
nutmeg peach (a forward peach, 
that is sooner ripe than other 
peaches) 

Avant-pied, sm. the upper lea- 
ther of the shoe of a boot 

Avaut-propos, sm. 1 a preface. 

2 a preamble 

Avant-quart, sm. the fore- 
quart, learning, the stroke of a 
a clock announcing that it is 
going to strike 

Avant-scène, sf the prosce- 
nium of a stage 

Avant-toit, sm. an house-eave, 
projecting roof 

Avant-train, sm. 1 two wheels 
added to the back-wheels of a 
carriage of a great gun to make 
it go. 2 the fore wheels and 
beam of a coach, &c. 

Avant- veille, sf. the day before 
the eve 

Avare, sm. a miser 

Avare, a. 1 stingy. 2 covetous. 

3 niggardly, avaricious. Elle 
est avare de ses bontés, she is 
sparing of her kindness 

Avarement, ad. in a covetous 
or stingy manner 

Avarice,, sf. 1 stinginess. 2 
covetousness, niggardness, ava- 
rice 

Avaricieux, se, a. 1 stingy. 
2 covetous, avaricious. Jt is 
also used as a subst. 

Avarie, sf. (ma.) ] average, 
damage at sea. 2 harbour du- 
ties paid by ships 

Avarié, a. damaged 

* A-vau-1'eau, ad. down the 
stream. Tontes ses entreprises 
sont allées à vau l'eau, all his un- 
dertakings are come to naught 

Ave, or Ave Maria, sm. (a 
prayer of the Roman Catholics to 
the Virgin Mary) an ave 

Avec, prep. 1 with. 2 for. 3 
against. 4 by. 5 in- It is some- 
times used as an ad.: Prenez 
ce livre et partez avec, take this 
book and get away with it. 1 
La paix soit avec vous, peace 
32 



AV E 

be u ill you. 2 avec tout son 
bien, il est malheureux, for ah 
his large fortune, he is unhappy. 
3 il s'est battu avec les Turcs, 
he fought against the Turks. 4 
avec votre permission, by your 
leave 5 avec le temps, in time 
* Aveindre, va. 6. to take or 
fetch out. Aveignez le linge 
qui est au fond du coffre, take out 
the linen which is at the bottom 
of the trunk 

Avelanède, sf. the husk of an 
acorn 

Aveline, sf. (a fra'd) filbert 

Avelinier, sin. a filbert-tree 

Avenage, sm. (a rent paid i k . 
oats) avenage 

Avenant, e, a. 1 well looking, 
genteel. 2 suitable 

Avenant, part. act. of avenir 
(ju.) happening, in case that, if 
it should happen. Le cas ave- 
nant de la mort d'nn tel, in case 
such a one should die 

A l'avenant, ad. in proportion. 
Le dessert fut à l'avenant du 
repas, the desert answered to 
the dinner 

Avènement, sm. 1 coming. 2 
accession. 1 L'avènement du 
Messie, the coming of the Mes- 
siah. 2 — du roi au trône, the 
king's accession to the throne 

Avenir, vn. 2. {conj. like venir 1 , 
to happen, to chance, to fall out, 
to come to pass. Quoiqu'il avi- 
enne. let what will be the con- 
sequence 

Avenir, sm. 1 the time to come, 
the future. 2 posterity. 3f (ju.) 
a summons, a subpoena 

A l'avenir, ad. for the time to 
come, henceforth, for the future 

Avent, sm. 1 (the four weeks 
before Christmas) advent. 2 the 
sermons preached during the 
advent. Cet abbé a Pavent de 
la cour, this clergyman is to 
preach during advent, at court 

Aventure, sf 1 event. 2 ad- 
venture. 3 intrigue, Une triste 
aventure, a mischance- Dire la 
bonne aventure, to tell one's for- 
tune. Diseur or diseuse de bonne 
aventure, a fortune-teller. Met- 
tre de l'argent à grosse aventure, 
to venture money at sea. Errer 
à l'aventure, to wander without 
design. Si d'aventure il arrivait, 
if by chance it should So happen. 
Mal d'aventure, a whitlow 

A l'aventure, ad. at random, 
without knovnng what one is 
about. D'aventure, or par aven- 
ture, by chance 

Aventuré, e. a. exposed to 
chance. Cette affaire est bieB 
aventurée, that affair is in a 
precarious state 

Aventurer, va. 1. to venture, 
to hazard 

s'Aventurer, vr. I. to hazard, 
to run risk, to venture 



AVI 

Aventureux, se, a. bold, rash, 
venturous, venturesome 

Aventurier, ère, s. an adven- 
turer, a person ivho lives by 
intrigues. It is sometimes used 
as an adj. : Vaisseau aventurier, 
an interloper. Des mots aven- 
turiers, hazarded expressions 

Aventurine, sf. a stone, of a 
yellow brown, scattered with 
small gold spots 

Avenu, e, part, past of ave- 
nir) happened. .Regardez cela 
comme non avenu, look upon that 
as if it had never happened 

Avenue, sf avenue, a roiv of 
trees leading to a country-seat 

Avérer, va. 1. to aver, to as- 
sert, to prove 

^"e-se sf. a sudden and heavy 
shower of rain. Il essuya une 
averse, he was caught in a 
hower 

A verse, ad. plentifully. II 
pleut à verse, it rains very 
hard 

Aversion, sf. aversion, hatred 
Averti, sm. a warning, fore- 
warning. Un bon averti en vaut 
teux, forewarned, forearmed 
*Avertin, sm. madness, frenzy 
Avertir, va. 2. to warn, to in- 
form, to give notice or intelli- 
gence of 

Avertissement, sm. 1 adver- 
tisement, warning. 2 admoni- 
tion, advice 
Avertisseur, sm. monitor 
Aveu, sm, {pi. eux ) 1 confes- 
sion. 2 approbation, consent. 
Un homme sans aveu, a vaga- 
bond 

Aveulie, a. s. blind'-, a blind 
man, a blind woman 

A l'aveugle, ad. igr.-jranily , 
blindly 

En aveugle, ad. inconsider- 
ately, blindly 

Aveuglement, sm. 1 blindness. 
2 inconsiderateness 

Aveuglément, ad. 1 blindly. 
2 implicitly. 3 inconsiderately, 
rashly 

Aveugler, va. 1. 1 to blind, to 
make blind. 2 to dazzle. 3 (mi.) 
to erect a battery against. 
Aveugler une voie d'eau (ma.) 
to stop a leak 

A l'aveuglette, ad. groping in 
the dark 
Avide, a. greedy, covetous, 



Avidement, ad. greedily, ea- 
gerly 

Avidité, sf. greediness, eager- 
ness 

Avilir, va. 2. to render con- 
temptible. to abase, to disparage, 
to degrade 

s'Avilir, vr. 2. to groiv or be- 
come contemptible, to degrade. 
or bemean one's self 



A V O 

Avilissant, e. a. disgraceful, 
humiliating, degrading 

Avilissement, sm. the act of 
growing contemptible 

Aviné, e, a. seasoned with 
wine. C'est un corps aviné, he 
is a good toper 

Aviner, va. 1. to season with 
wine. Aviner une futaille, to 
season a cask with wine 

Aviron, sm. an oar. Tirer 
l'aviron, to tug the oar 

Avironer, vn. 1. to use the 
oar, to row 

Avironier, sm. an oarmaker 

Avis, sm. 1 advice, counsel. 
2 opinion. 3 advertisement. 4 
news. 5 advice. 6 account. 7 
motion. 1 Donner de bons avis, 
to give good counsels. 2 il est du 
même avis, he is of the same 
opinion. 3 avis au lecteur, an 
advertisement to the reader. 
But now it is used only proverbi- 
ally, by way of warning or hint ; 
c'est un avis au lecteur ! that 
concerns you, mind ; that is a 
hint thrown out for you ! it is 
a fair warning to stand on 
your guard. 4 il a toujours de 
bons avis, he has always good 
news. 5 une lettre d'avis, a 
letter of advice. 6 on donne avis 
de Paris, ice hear from Paris. 7 
ouvrir un avis, to make a motion 

Avisé, e, a. prudent, circum- 
spect, wise 

Aviser, va. I. 1 *to spy out a 
person. 2 ( cha. ) to perceive 
some game. 3 * to advise, to 
give advice to. Un verre de vin 
avise bien un homme, a glass of 
wine gives wit 

Aviser, vn. 1. to consider of, 
to mind. On y avisera, we shall 
consider of it. Avisez à vos af- 
faires, mind your busi?iess. Avi- 
sez -y, mind that 

s'Aviser, vr. 1. 1 to bethink 
one's self of. 2 to take into o?ie's 
head. 3 to think of. Il ne s'avise 
de rien, he thinks of nothing 

■f Aviso, sm. (ma.) an advice- 
boat, a ship that carries orders 
to a fleet 

■f Avitaillement, sm. 1 the fur- 
nishing a fortified place with 
provisions. 2 the storing a ship 
with victuals 

-{-Avitailler, va. 1. 1 to furnish 
a fortified place with precisions. 

2 to store a ship with victuals. 

3 to victual 

Avitailleur, sm. a purveyor of 
provisions or stores 

Aviver, va. 1.1 * to brisk up 
the fire. 2 to render a colour 
more lively. 3 to polish 

Avives, sf. pi. (vét.) vives 

* Avocasser, vn. 1. tobe a pet- 
tifogger, to folloio the business 
of a counsellor at law 

*Avocasserie, sf. the business 
of a counsellor at law. Both 
33 



AVO 

expressions are used only sneer- 
ingly 

Avocat, sot. 1 advocate, coun- 
sellor at law. 2 defender, pro- 
tector. Avocat consultant, a 
special pleader. — général, attor- 
ney general 

Avocate, sf. a mediatrix, in- 
tercéder 

Avocatoire, a. lettre or mandat 
avocatoire. a mandate of the im- 
peror of Germany, to a prince 
or subject of the empire, to stop 
his unlawful proceedings 

Avoine, sf. (a plar:t and grain 
oats 

Avoines, sf. pi. standing oats 

Avoir, v. aux. 3. (ayant, eu 
j'eus) to have. Avoir du bien, la 
have wealth. — de l'argent, to 
have money. — faim, to b-3 hun- 
gry. „ . a^f, to be dry. — chaud, 
to be hot, — froid, to '-« cold. 
— vingt ans, to be (Jm*,.. / years 
of age. J'ai à étudier, 1 am to 
study. — à travailler, I am to 
work, &c. Il en aura, he shall 
be thrashed. Je l'aurai, I shall 
have him in my power. Il y a 
long-temps, long since, long ago 

Avoir beau. V. Beau, ad. 

Il y a, v. imp. 1 there is. 2 
there are. 3 it is. 1 II y a la 
bas un homme, there is a man 
beloiv. 2 il y a des gens, there 
are people. 3 il y a vingt milles 
d'ici, il is twenty miles from 
hence 

Avoir, sm. one' s properly. C'est 
tout mon avoir, this is all I have. 
With French bookkeepers avoir 
is used on the creditor side of an 
account, devoir on the debtor side 
in the ledger 

Avoisiner, va. 1. to be near, to 
border upon; as, cette province 
avoisine l'Espagne, this province, 
borders upon Spain 

Avortement, sot. (ju.) abortion, 
miscarriage, (when voluntary) 

Avorter, vn. 1. to miscarry ; to 
slink, to cast or bring forth be 
fore time. Il y a des vents qui 
font avorter les fruits, there are 
icinds which blast the fruits 

Avorton, sot. 1 * an abortive 
child, a child born before its 
time. 2 blasted fruits. 3 an 
untimely production of the brain. 
4 a little ill- shaped person. 
Quel petit avorton est cela ! what 
a little shrimp ! 

-}\Avoué, sot. a junior counsel, 
a solicitor 

Avouer, va. 1.1 to confess, to 
own. 2 to acknowledge. 1 A- 
vouer son crime, to confess one's 
crime. 2 — un enfant, un ou- 
vrage, to acknowledge a child, 
a work, as ones own. Avouer 
quelqu'un de tout ce qu'il fera, 
to approve all that one will do 

s'Avouer, vr. l.to acknowledge 
one's self, to own. Il s'avoue 



B A is 



B A O 



B A f 



coupable, he acknowledges his 
guilt. S'avouer de quelqu'un, 
to make use of one's name. S'a- 
vouer d'une telle religion, to con- 
fess one's self to be of such a 
religion 

A voyer, sm. the head magis- 
trate in some cantons of Swit- 
zerland 

Avril, sm. (the fourth month 
of the year) April 

■f Axe, sm. 1 the axis of the 
earth. 2 axle-tree, axle pin 

Axillaire, a. axillary, belong- 
ing to the arm-pit 
Axiome, sm. an axiom 
Axonge, sf. 1 the softest fat or 
grease of animals, hog's lard. 
2 gall or salt of glass 

Azerole, sf. (a fruit) a small 
red medlar 

Azerolier, sm. the azerola or 
Neapolitan medlar tree 

Azote, sm. (a fluid forming the 
greater part of the atmosphere) 
\zote 

Aznr, sm. 1 a blue colour. 2 a 
mineral stone of a blue colour 

Azuré, a. azure, of a blue co- 
lour. La voûte azurée, the azure 
sky 

Azurer, va. to paint with 
azure-colour 

Azyme, a. m. unleavened. 
Pain azyme, unleavened bread. 
It is also a subst. La fete des 
Azymes, the feast of unleavened 
bread among the Jews 

Azymites, sm.pl. (a name given 
by the Greeks to the Roman Ca- 
tholics) Azymites 



B 



B« sm. (the second letter of 
* the alphabet) a B. Etre 
marqué au B, to be mischievous, 
to love mischief: to be one-eyed 
(borgne), hunchbacked (bossu), 
or lame (boiteux). Ne savoir ni 
A ni B, to be very ignorant 
B-mol, sm. (mus.) B flat 
B-carre, sm. (mus.) B sharp 
Babeurre, sm. butter-milk 
Babiche, sf or Babichon, sm. 
a lap-dog 

Babil, sm. prating, chattering, 
prattling 

Babillard, e, s. 1 prater, pratt- 
ler, chatterer. 2 babbler, tell- 
tale. It is also adj. 1 full of talk. 
2 babbling. La joie est babil- 
larde, joy is a blab 

Babiller, vn. 1. to prate, to 
chatter, to jyrattle 

Babiue, sf. lip of some animals. 
It is generally used in the pi. Ce 
chat se torche les babines, the 
cat is wiping her chops 

Babiole, sf. bauble, trifle, play- 
thing, yew-gaw 



Bâbord, or Basbord, sm. (ma.) 
the larboard 

Babouches, or Pabouches, sf. 
pi. a sort of Turkish slippers 

Babouin, or Babou, sm. a ba- 
boon. It is also called papion 

Bac, sm. a ferry-boat. Passer 
le bac, to cross a river in a 
ferry-boat 

Baca lia u, sm. dried codfish 

Baccalauréat, sm. a bachelor s 
degree in a university 

Bacchanale, sf. a very noisy 
debauch. Faire bacchanale, to 
make a great noise 

Bacchanales, sf.pl. 1 (adrunken 
feast of Bacchus; bacchanals. 2 
pictures or bassorelievos, repre- 
senting a feast of Bacchus 

Bacchante, sf. 1 a bacchant or 
priestess of Bacchus. 2 a ter- 
magant, a furious woman. 3 a 
sort of butterfly 

Baccifère, a. (said of plants 
that bear berries) bacciferous 

Bacha, sm. (a governor of a 
Turkish province) bashaw 

Bâche, sf. a waggon, or cart- 
tilt 
Bachelette, sf. a young lass 
Bachelier, sm. a bachelor, in 
a university 

Bâcher, va. 1. to put a tilt 
over a waggon or cart 

Bachique, a. 1 belonging to 
Bacchus. 2 drunken 

Bachot, sm. a wherry, a small 
ferry-boat 

Bachotage, sm.awhe^ryman's 
business 

Bachoteur, sm. a wherryman 
Bâclage, sm. a tier of boats in 
a port 

*Bacler, va. 1. to bar or chain 
a door; to fasten a boat. C'est 
une affaire bâclée, it is concluded, 
it is done 

Badaud, sm. a silly man, a 
cockney 

Badaude, sf. a silly ivoman 
Badaudage, sm. or Badanderie, 
sf. silly behaviour 

Badauder, vn. 1. to gape at 
what is not ivorth looking at 
Badaudisme, sm. silliness 
+ Badigeon, sm. a pale yelloiv 
colour applied to plaster, to 
make it appear like free-stone 

•j- Badigeonner, va. 1. to plas- 
ter over, to paint with stone co- 
lour 

Badin, e, a. frolicsome, full of 
play, sportive. It is also used 
as a subst. 

Badinage, sm. 1 frolicsome- 
ness, sportiveness. 2 sport, pas- 
time. 3 an agreeable way of 
speaking or writing. 4 a trifle. 
Le mariage n'est pas un badinage, 
marriage is no joke 

Badinant, sm. a supernume- 
rary horse, a horse of reserve 
?4 



Badine, sf a switch, a sltoht 
walking or riding stick. In tne 
pi. small tongs or pincers 

Badiner, vn. 1. ] to be frolic- 
some or full of play. 2 to play 
with. 3 to speak or write in an 
agreeable and witty manner, to 
joke. 4 (used of little ornaments) 
to have an agreeable motion. 
Il faut que cette draperie badine 
un peu, this drapery should hang 
a little loose. Ce n'est que pom 
badiner, it is only in a joke 

Badinerie, sf a trifle, afrivo 
lous thing 

Baffetas, sm. a kind of coarst 
cotton, a sort of calico 

Bafouer, va. 1. to abuse, to 
mock, to laugh at 

*Bâfre, sf. abundance of meat 
so as to please a greedy person ; 
guttling 

*Bàfrer, va. 1. to eat greedily 
to guttle 

* Bâfreur, sm. a greedy eater 
a guttler 

Bagage, sm. baggage, luggage. 
Gros bagage, lumber, heavy bag- 
gage. Plier bagage, to turn 
away, to die 

^Bagarre, sf. a fighting of se- 
veral persons, a tumult, brawl, 
scuffle 

Bagatelle, sf. a trifle, a thing 
of no value. S'amuser à la ba- 
gatelle, to busy one's self about 
trifles, to neglect one's duty, to 
trifle time away 

Bagatelle, int. pshaw, never 
fear 

Bagne, sf. (a place wherein 
slaves are shut up after their 
work) a bagnio 

Bague, sf. a set ring. Bague 
de mariage, wedding ring. Ba- 
gnes et joyaux, a wife's jewels. 
C'est une bague an doigt, it is as 
good as ready money. Sortir vie 
& bagues sauves, to go out of a 
fortress with what one can carry 
on one's back. Revenir bagues 
sauves, to come off clear 

Baguenaude, sf. (a fruit) blad- 
der-nut 

♦Baguenauder, vn. I. to stand 
trifling, to fiddlef addle 

Baguenaudier, s?n. 1 the blad- 
der-nut-tree. 2 * a trifler 

Baguer, va. I. (a tailor's term) 
to baste 

Baguette, sf. 1 a wand. 2 a 
drumstick. 3 a gun-stick. 4 a 
sky-rocket stick. 5 a painter's 
maid-stick. 6 a switch. Com- 
mander à la baguette, to com- 
mand despotically. Passer par 
les baguettes, to run the gantlet 
Bagnier, sm. a ring-case or box 
* Bahut, sm. a large trunk 
covered with leather 

Bahutier, sm. a trunk-maker 
Bai, a (man.) bay. Baa clair, 
bright bay. — obscur, darkùay- 



B A I 

— bru.i, brown bay. — châtain, 
of a chestnut colour. — doré, dun. 

— miroité, bright dappled bay 
Baie, sf. 1 a berry of some 

trees. 2 a bay or gulf, at sea. 
3 a gap, in a wall, for a door or 
window. 4 a trick, sham, or 
humbug. Donner une baie à 
quelqu'un, to put a trick upon 
one. C'est un grand donneur de 
baies, he promises and never 
performs 

Baiette, sf. baize 

Baigner, va. 1. to bathe, to put 
in a bath 

Baigner, vn. 1 to bathe, to 
swim, or soak in. Baigner dans 
son sang, to welter in one's blood 

se Baigner, vr. 1. 1 to bathe 
one's self. 2 to delight in 

Baigneur, sm. 1 he who bathes 
himself. 2 a bath-keeper 

Baigneuse, sf. 1 a woman who 
bathes herself. 2 a commode 

Baignoir, sm. a bathing-place, 
in a river 

Baignoire, sf. a bathing-tub 

Bail,sm. {pi. aux) a lease. Cela 
n'est pas de mon bail, 1 am not 
answerable for it. Des baux à 
vie, le as es for life 

Baille, sf. (ma.) steep the tub 

Bâillement, sm. 1 a gaping or 
yawning. 2 hiatus (the meeting 
or clashing of two vowels in 
French poetry) 

Bâiller, vn. \. 1 to gape or 
yawn. 2 to be dull. 3 to gape, 
to chap. La porte bâille, the 
door is not quite shut 

* Bailler, va. 1. to give, to put 
into the hands of. Bailler à ferme, 
to lease. Vous me la baillez 
belle, you laugh at me 

Baillet, a. m. light red. Che- 
val baillet, a light red coloured 
horse 

■f Bailleul, sm. a bone-setter 

Bailleur, eresse, s. (ju.) a lessor. 
Le bailleur et le preneur, the les- 
sor and the lessee 

Bâilleur, sm. a yawner. Un 
bon bâilleur en fait bâiller deux, 
yawning is catching 

Bailli, sm. a bailiff 'or inferior 
judge, in France ; a rêve 

Bailliage, sm. a bailiwick 

Baillive, sf. the wife of a bailli 

Bâillon, sm. a gag 

Bâillonner, va. 1. to gag 

Bain, sm. 1 a bathing-place. 
2 a bathing-vessel. 3 a bathing. 
4 the liquor wherein one bathes 
one's self. 5 (a military order in 
England) bath. J'ai pris plus de 
cent bains, / Jiave bathed more 
than a hundred times. Prendre 
ii n demi-baiu, to go into the wa- 
ter up to the waist only 

Bain-marie, sm. (chim.) bal- 
neum marite 

Bains, sm. pi. mineral waters, 
c watering-place 



BAL 

Baionette, sf. a bayonet 

Baioque, sf. a small Roman 
copper coin, value about a half- 
penny 

Bajoire, sf. a double-faced 
coin, like that of king William 
and Mary 

Bajoue, sf. a hog's cheek 

Baise-mains, sm. pi. service, 
compliments. Faites - lui mes 
baise-mains, present my service, 
or make my compliments to him. 
A belles baise-mains, very will- 
ingly, submissively 

Baisement, sm. the kissing of 
the Pope's toe 

Baiser, sm. a kiss 

Baiser, va. 1. to kiss, to salute. 
2 to touch lightly 

se Baiser, v.rec. 1. 1 to salute 
one another. 2 to touch one ano- 
ther. Deux pains qui se baisent 
dans le four, two loaves that 
touch each other in the oven 

Baiseur, s. a kisser 

* Baisotter, va. 1. to be always 
a kissing 

Baisse, sf.fall, abatement, di- 
minution in value. La baisse des 
fonds publics, the fall of stocks 

Baisser, va. I. I to let down, to 
lower. 2 to cast down. 3 to bend 
downwards, to bow down. 4 to 
lower, to lessen. Baisser pavillon 
devant quelqu'un, to submit to 
one. — la main à un cheval, to 
make a horse gallop. — le pavil- 
lon, to strike, at sea. — les yeux, 
to cast doion one's eyes. Donner 
tête baissée dans le danger, to 
rush headlong into danger 

Baisser, vn. 1. 1 to fall, to de- 
crease in value. 2 to decrease, to 
ebb, to grow shallow. 3 to decay, 
to grow worse. 4 to sink 

se Baisser, vr. 1. to stoop 

Baissière, sf. the tiltings or 
dregs of wine 

Baisure, sf. the kissing-crust 
of a loaf 

Bal, sm. (a dancing assembly) a 
ball. Bal masqué, a masquerade. 
Bal paré, a dress ball. Courir le 
bal, to go from one ball to 
another 

Baladin, sm. a merry-andreiv 

Baladinage, sm. a low jest, a 
merry-andrew's trick 

Balafre, sf. 1 a gash on the 
face, a scar. 2 a rent in one's 
clothes 

Balafrer, va. 1. to gash or slash 
one's face, to cut 

Balai, sm. a broom. Balai de 
jonc, a. carpet broom. — de crin, 
hair broom. — de bouleau, birch 
broom 

Balais, a. m. balass, of a pale 
red. Un rubis balais, a balass 
ruby 

Balance, sf. 1 a pair of scales. 
2 the balance of an account. 3 
equality. 4 (one of the twelve 
35 



BAL 

signs of the Zodiac) libra, ba- 
lance. Faire pencher la balance, 
to turn the scale. Mettre en 
balance les raisons des deux par- 
ties, to weigh the reasons of both 
parties. Le poids emporte la ba- 
lance, the weight is heavier than 
the thing weighed. Balance juste, 
a true pair of scales. Les bas 
sins, les plats, or les plateaux 
d'une balance, the scales. L-. 
languette, the tongue. Le fléau 
the beam 

Balancé, sm. (with dancing 
masters) a balance 

Balancement, sm. balancing 

Balancer, va. 1. 1 to examine.. 
to weigh, to consider. 2 to coun- 
terpoise, to counterbalance 

Balancer, vn. 1. 1 to be bo 
lanced. 2 to fluctuate, to hesi- 
tate, to be uncertain. 3 -f- to beat 
up and down, as dogs and 
deer do 

se Balancer, vr. 1. I to go up 
and down on a see-saw. 2 to 
hover in the air. 3 to waddle, in 
walking 

Balancier, sm. 1 * a balancé, 
maker. 2 the balance or pendu- 
lum of a clock or watch. 3 the 
Hier of a jack. 4 a die, or coiners 
stamp 

Balançoire, sf. a see-saw 

* Balandran, orBalandras, sm. 
a sort of cloak, for bad weathei 

Balasse, sf. a sort of bad mat- 
tress made with oat chaff, a 
chaff bed 

Balauste, sf. wild pomegra- 
nate 

Balayer, va. 1. to sweep 

Balayette, sf. a small broom 

Balayeur, se, s. a sweeper 

Balayures, sf, pi. sweepings 

Balbutiement, sm. stuttering, 
stammering 

Balbutier, vn. 1. 1 to stutter or 
stammer. 2 to speak confusedly 
on a subject 

Balcon, sm. a balcony 

Baldaquin, sm. a canopy, a 
baldachin 

Baleine, sf. 1 a whale. 2 whale- 
bone 

Baleinier, sm. a whaler, a 
Greenland ship 

Baleinon, sm. or Baleiutau, 
{pi. eaux) sm. a young whale 

Balèvre, sf. the under lip 

Balise, sf. (a mark used t 
avoid shoals, at sea) buoy, a 
beacon 

Baliser, va. 1. to place buoys 
or beacons 

Baliseur, sm. a water-bailiff 

Baliste, sf. (a warlike engine 
used by the ancients) balista 

Balistique, sf. the theory of 
firing bombs 

Baliveau, sm. {pi. aux. a young 
tree left in a wood for growth, 
tiller, standel 



B À M 



BAN 



B AN 



Baliverner, vn. 1. to talk idly 
oi ridiculously 

* Balivernes, sf. pi. idle or 
ridiculous stuff, tales, or stories, 
nonsense 

Balle, sf. 1 « ball, to play 
v/ith. 2 a musket or pistol £#// or 
bullet. 3 a printer's ball. 4 a &afc 
of Roods. 5 Me chaff or coat of 
oats the hush of rice. Balle ra- 
mée, a cross-bar shot. Un ca- 
non de vingt livres de balle, a 
gun of twenty pound shot, a 
twenty pounder. Une chose de 
balle, a thing of no value. Un 
juge de balle, a good-for-nothing 
judge. A votis la balle, you are 
to speak, to act. Prendre la balle 
au bond, to seize the opportunity. 
Un enfant de la balle, one tvho 
foliotas his father's profession 

Ballade, sf. a ballad 

* Bailer, vn. \.to dance. Il va 
les bras ballans, he walks swing- 
ing his arms 

Ballet, sm. (a dramatic dance) 
ballet 

Ballon, sm. 1 a balloon. 2 a 
foot-ball. 3 a boat with several 
oars, used in Siam 

•j- Ballonnier, sm. a foot-ball 
maker 

Ballot, sm. a bale of goods, a 
pack. Voilà votre vrai ballot, 
here is what you want, that will 
suit you exactly 

+ Ballotade, sf. a bouncing of 
a horse between two posts 

Ballotage, sm. balloting 

Ballotte, sf a ball used in 
choosing or giving an opinion 
by ballot 

Ballotter, va. 1. 1 to deceive 
by vain promises. 2 to debate, 
bandy, or examine an affair 

Ballotter, vn. 1. 1 to ballot, to 
vote by ballot. 2 to toss or band 
a ball at tennis 

Balnéable, a. fit for the baths 

* Balourd, a. stupid, silly 

* Balourd, e, sf. anumskull, a 
blockhead, a simpleton 

Balourderie, or Balourdise, sf. 
stupidity 

Balsamine, s. (a plant) balsam 

Balsamique, a. balsamic 

Balustrade, sf (arch.) a ba- 
lustrade, rails 

Balustre, sm. a baluster, a 
balustrade 

Balzan, sm. a white-footed 
horse 

Balzane, sf a tvhite spot on a 
horse's leg at the joint next to 
ihtfoot 

* Bambin, sm a little child, a 
babe i 

Bambochade, sf. a painting oj 
peasants, or low rustic objets; 
any thing grotesque, a canca- 

Bamboche, sf. 1 a large pup- 



pit. 2 « shrimp, a dwarf, 3 a 
bamboo 

Bambou, sm. (an Indian reed) 
bamboo 

Ban, sm. 1 a ban, a proclama- 
tion. 2 a ban or publication of 
marriage. Acheter des bans, to 
get a license. 3 a ban or procla- 
mation whereby all those who 
hold lands of the crown of France 
are summoned to serve (he king 
in his wars. 4 an assembly of 
the nobles convened by such a 
proclamation. 5 banishment, 
outlawry. 6 a manor. Le ban et 
l'arriére ban, the posse comitatus 

Banal, e, a. belonging to a ma- 
nor; common. Témoin banal, a 
man ready to swear any thing 
for any body. Expression banale, 
a vulgar expression 

Banalité, sf. the lord's right of 
imposing duties on his vassals, 
in feudal times 

Banane, sf. (bo.) banana, ficus 
indica 

Bananier, or figuier d'Adam, 
sm. the banana tree 

Banc, sm. 1 a bench or form. 

2 a pew, or seat, in a church. 3 
a shelf, in the sea or rivers. 4 a 
bed of stones, in a quarry. Un 
banc de roches, a reef. Bancs de 
glace, fields of ice. Bancs de sa- 
ble, sandbanks. Banc à coucher, 
afolding bed. Le banc du roi, 
the court of king's bench 

* Bancal, le, s. a bandy legged 
person 

Bancelle, sf. a long atid nar- 
row bench or form 

* Bancroche, sm. a bandy-leg- 
ged man 

Bandage, sm 1 a bandage. 2 a 
truss. 3 the bands of a wheel, 
tire 

-j- Bandagiste, sm. a truss- 
maker 

Bande, sf. 1 band, tie, band- 
age. 2 fillet, roll, swathe. 3 a 
thong of leather. 4 a long and 
narroiv piece of stuff. 5 a band 
of a wheel. 6 a comp an y of men. 
7 a gang of sailors. 8 a set of 
musicians. La bande d'un billard, 
the cushion of a billiard table. 
La bande d'une selle, the side 
bar of a saddle. Line bande de 
voleurs, a gang of thieves. Une 
bande de saucissons, a link of 
sausages. Faire bande à part, 
to separate from the company 
one u>as in 

Bandeau, sm. (pi. eaux) 1 a 
head-band, a. frontlet. 2 band- 
age or any thing put before the 
eyes to hinder one from seeing. 

3 (arch.) case, door-case, win- 
aoiv-case. Le bandeau d'une 
veuve, a loidoivs peak. Un ban- 
deau royal, a royal diadt?n. Il a 
un bandeau sur les yeux, he has 
a mist before his eyes 

Bandège, sm. a round tea- 
loard, a tray 

36 



bandelette, sf a little fUlet or 
band 

Bander, va. 1. 1 to bind or lia 
with a fillet, &c. 2 to hend a 
bow. 3 to cock a gun, §fc. 4 tn 
stretch. 5 to set people against 
one. Bander les voiles, to scam- 
per aviay. Bander les yeux, to 
blindfold 

Bander, vn. 1. to be tight. 
Cette corde bande trop, thai rv/,- 1 
is too tight 

se Bander, vr. Î. to rite a 
gainst 

Bandereau, sm. {pi. eaux) n 
string for a trumpet 

Banderol le, sf. a bandrot, 
streamer, penant, little flag 

Baudière, sf. ensign, colours 

Bandit, sf. 1 a bandit, ban- 
ditto, banditti. 2 a vagabond. 3 
a thief, a robber, a highway- 
man 

Bandoulier, sm. a highway- 
man belonging to a mountain 
gang 

Bandoulière, sf. a shoulder- 
belt 

Banlieue, sf. the extent of a 
town's jurisdiction or precincts 

Banne, sf. 1 a tilt, an awning. 
2 the cabin, in a boat. In the pi. 
a sort of tumbrils 

Banner, va. I. to cover with a 
tilt 

Banneret, a. m. is joined to 
chevalier ; un chevalier banneret, 
a knight banneret, called a ba- 
ronet 

Banneton, sm. (a chest full of 
holes in which fishermen keep 
their fish alive) a cauf 

Bannière, sf. 1 the flag of a 
ship. 2 a banner 

Bannir, va. 2. 1 to banish, to 
outlaw. 2 to expel, to drive 
aivay 

se Bannir, vr. 2. to withdraw 
from 

Bamiissable, a. deserving ba- 
nishment 

Bannissement, sm. banishment 

Banque, sf. bank. Faire la 
banque, to be a banker, to carry 
on the banking business 

Banqueroute, sf. bankruptcy. 
Faire banqueroute, to break, to 
fail, to become a bankrupt 

Banqueroutier, ère, s. a bank 
rupt 

Banquet, sm. 1 a banquet, a 
feast, an entertainment. Le ban- 
quet de l'agneau, the feast of the 
lamb. 2 part of the cheeks of 
horse's bit 

•Banqueter, vn. 1. to junket, 
to feast 

Banquette, sf. 1 a raised foot- 
way . 2 a long bench 

Banquier, sm. a banker 

Banse, sf. a large square 
hamper. 



H A R 

Bautauie, sf. (poule de l île de 
Java) a bantam-hen 

Baptême, sm. baptism, chris- 
tening. Oublier son baptême, to 
forget one's being a Christian 
name. Tenir sur les fonts de bap- 
tême, to stand godfather or 
godmother to a child. Le bap- 
tême de la ligne, or du tropique, 
the ducking ai sea on crossing 
the line 

Baptiser, va. 1. 1 to baptize, to 
christen. 2 to duck a person. 3 
to give a nick-tame to. Baptiser 
son vin, to put much water to 
one's wine 

Baptismal, e, a. baptismal 

Baptistaire, a. un registrebap- 
tistaire, the booh wherein chris- 
tenings are entered. Un ex- 
trait baptistaire, a certificate 
proving that a person has been 
christened 

Baptistère, sm. a baptistery, 
a small chapel near a cathedral 
for christening 

Baquet, sm. 1 a shallow tub. 
2 a mason's bucket. 3 a quarry- 
man's windlass 

Baqueter, va. 1. to scoop out 
water 

Baquetures, sf. pi. the drop- 
pings of wine or beer into the 
tap-tub 

Bar, or Bard, sm . 1 a hand- 
barrow. 2 (a fish) bar or barbie 

* Baragouin, or Baragouinage, 
sm. gibberish 

* Baragouiner, vn. 1. to speak 
gibberish 

* Baragouineur, se, s. one who 
talks gibberish, a jabberer 

Baraque, sf. a hut for soldiers 
se Baraquer, vr. ] . to make a 
hut for one's self 

Baratte, sf. a churn, a barrel 
churn 

Baratter, va. 1. to churn cream 

Baralterie, sf. or Barat, sm. 

(ma. the producing of false bills 

of loading, or false ship papers 

in general) barratry, fraud 

* Barbacane, sf. 1 a hole made 
in a wall to let in or drain the 
water. 2f« casement or loop- 
hole in a wall to shoot through. 3 
a barbican 

Barbare, a. 1 rude and un- 
taught. 2 cruel, barbarous, in- 
human. It is also subst. : a bar- 
barian ; and in the pi. : les bar- 
Dares, uncivilized nations 

Barbarement,«:c?. barbarously, 
cruelly, inhumanly 

Barbaresque, a. s. an inhabi- 
tant of Barbary, a Moor; 
Moorish 

Barbarie, sf. I barbarity, 
cruelty, inhumanity. 2 igno- 
rance, rudeness 

Barbarisme, am. (gr.)abarùa- 
rism 

Barbe, sf. 1 beard, whiskers. 



BAR 

2 the man who wears a beard. 

3 presence. 4 the gills of a cock. 
5 the fins of flat fish. 6 the ravel- 
ings of cloth. La barbe d'une 
comète, the beams of a blazing 
star. Faire une chose à la barbe 
de quelqu'un, to do a thing in 
presence of a person, in spite of 
that person, under his nose. II 
rit dans sa barbe, he laughs in 
his sleeve. Faire la barbe à 
quelqu'un, 1 to shave one. 2 to 
affront one. Faire la barbe à une 
étoffe, to pare a stuff . La sainte 
barbe, the gun-room in a ship, 
powder-room 

Barbe, sm. a Barbary horse 

Barbes, sf. pi. 1 whiskers. 2 
(a disease in horses and oxen) 
barbes. 3 the feather of a pen or 
quill. 4 (with ladies) the lappets 
of a cap 

Barbeau, sm. (pi. eaux) ] (a 
fish) barbel. 2 (a plant) the blue 
bottle 

Barbelé, a. (said of arrows) 
bearded, barbed 

Barberie, sf. shaving and hair 
cutting 

Barbet, s. a French water- 
spaniel. Etre crotté comme un 
barbet, to be very dirty. C'est un 
barbet, he is a tell-tale 

Barbichon, sm. a little French 
water-spaniel, a lap-dog 

■f Barbier, sm. a barber 

Barbillon, sm. 1 (a fish) a little 
barbel. 2 barbies 

Barbon, sm. a man hoary with 
old age. Faire le barbon, to be as 
peevish as an old man 

* Barbonnage, sm. the peevish- 
ness of an old man 

Barbote, sf. (a fish) eel-pout 

Barboter, vn. 1. to muddle as 
ducks, to dabble 

Barboteur, sm. a tame duck, a 
dabbler 

Barbotine, sf. worm-seed 

Barbouillage, sm. 1 daubing, 

2 bad writing. 3 bad painting. 
4 nonsense 

Barbouillé, e, a. daubed, be- 
smeared. Il ne craint rien, il se 
moque de la barbouillée, he sleeps 
in a sound skin, he is not afraid 
of the consequences 

Barbouiller, va. 1. 1 to daub, 
to besmear. 2 to paint coarsely. 

3 to sketch, to chalk or pencil 
out. 4 to scribble. 5 to confound 

se Barbouiller, vr. 1. 1 to lose 
one's reputation. 2 to get fud- 
dled. 3 to be at a loss in the 
middle of one's discourse. II 
s'est bien barbouillé dans le 
monde, he has lost his character 

Barbouilleur, sm. 1 a bad 
painter. 2 a dauber. 3 a scrib- 
bler 

Barbu, a. 1 bearded. 2 hairy 

Barbue, sf. 1 (a sort of turbot) 
a dab. 2 a quickset vine 
37 



BAR 

Ijaruuquet, sm a chap or small 
scab on the lip 

Bard, sm. hand-barrow 

Bardane, sf. (a plant] burdock, 
bur 

Barde, sm. a bard or poet 
among the ancient Gauls 

Barde, sf. 1 a sort of ancient 
ho* se-armour, 2 (a thin slice oi 
bacon roated under the wing ol 
a fowl) a rasher or slice of bacon 

Bardeau, sm. [pi. eaux) a shift- 
gle, a tile of cleft wood 

Bardelle, sf. (a kind of lung 
peasant's saddle) a bardelle 

Barder, va. 1. 1 to barb a 
horse. 2 to cover a fowl with a 
slice of bacon. 3 to load a hod 

Bardeur, sm. a bricklayer's 
day-labourer, a hodman 

Bardot, sm. 1 a little mule. 2 
(the fagging member of a com- 
pany on whom the others depend 
fordoing the work) a drudge. 3 
(with printers and booksellers) 
waste, waste-paper 

Barge, sf. a barge, yawl 

* Barguignage, sm. 1 haggling. 
2 boggling, wavering 

* Barguigner, vn. 1. 1 to hag- 
gle. 2 to hesitate, to boggle 

* Barguigneur, se, s. \ a hag- 
gler. 2 an irresolute person, a 
'boggier 

Baril, sm. a barrel, a small 
cask. Défoncer un baril, to stave 
a barrel 

Barillet, sm. 1 the barrel of a 
watch. 2 a small barrel, a keg 

Bariolage, sm. a confused 
mixture of colours, a motley 

Barioler, va. 1. to speckle or 
variegate in a rough manner. It 
is chiefly used in the part, past : 
habit bariolé, a dress of different 
badly matched colours. Fèves 
bariolées, kidney beans, scarlet 
beans, French beans 

* Bariquaut, sm. a small barrel 
Barique, or Barrique, sf. a 

large barrel, a hogshead 

Barlong, sm. (géo.) a rectan- 
gle, a parellelogram 

Barlong, gue, a. longer on one 
side than another 

Barnabite, sm. a Barnabile 
friar 

Barnache. or Barnaqne, sf. (a 
bird) barnacle or Scotland 
goose, a sea goose 

■f- Baromètre, sm. barometer 
Baron, sm. a baron 
Baronnage, sm. baronage 
Baronne, sf. a baroness 
Baronnet, sm. a baronet 
Baron nie, sf. a barony 
Baroque, a. I (said of pearls) 
that is not exactly round. 2 odd, 
out of the common way 

Barque, sf. 1 a bark. 2 a large 
boat. Conduire bien sa barque, 
to act wisely in life. Conduire la 



BAS 

barque, to be the ringleader in 
an affair. Barque d'avis, an 
advice-boat. Barque de charge, 
a lighter 

Barquée, sf. a boat- load of 
(loods. Une barquée de lest, a 
boat full of ballast (reckoned to 
oe ten tons ) 

Barquerole, Barquanette, or 
Barcanette, sf. a small bark or 
boat 

Barquette, sf. 1 pastry made 
in the form of a baric. 2 a hind 
of tray 

Barrage, sm. a sort of toll, 
turnpike money 

Barrager, sm. the receiver of 
the toll called barrage 

Barre, sf. 1 (a long narrow 
piece of iron or wood) bar. 2 the 
cross-bar of a cask. 3 (a bank of 
«and at the month of a harbour or 
viver) a bar. 4 a bar or ingot of 
gold or silver. 5 the whip-staff 
of a rudder. 6 a line draivn at 
the end of a chapter, §fc. 7 a 
pole to part horses in a stable. 

8 the bar of a court of judicature. 

9 a lever. Barre du gouvernail, 
(ma.) Me helm, the tiller. C'est 
de l'or en barre que les dettes de 
mon ami, my friends debts are 
as good as gold. Raide comme 
une barre de fer, merciless 

Barreau, sm. {pi. eaux) 1 a 
wooden or iron bar, a rail. 2 
(the place where causes are 
pleaded) bar. 3 the pleading 
lawyers. 4 the benches where 
they sit. Suivre le barreau, to 
follow the profession of a law- 
yer. Fréquenter le barreau, to 
frequent law-courts 

Barrer, va. 1. ] to bar a door, 
§fc. 2 to stop a passage, §fc. 3 to 
scratch out writing 

Barres, sf. pi. the lower jaw 
of a horse. 2 (a game] prison 
bars, a sort of foot-racing. Jouer 
au, jeu des barres, to play at pri- 
son-bars ; jouer aux barres, to 
seek one another fruitlessly, to 
play at hide and seek. Avoir 
barres sur quelqu'un, to have the 
whiphand of one 

Barrette, sf. a cap. a cardi- 
nals cap. Parler à la barrette de 
(|iielqu'un, to rattle one to some 
tune 

Barricade, sf. 1 a barricade. 
2 any stop or obstruction 

Barricader, va. 1 to barricade 
or stop any passage 

Barrière, sf. \ rail, field gate. 
"}. barrier, intrenchment, barri- 
cade. 3 (a long piece of timber 
>m two posts) barrier. 4 obstruc- 
tion, stop. 5 ( a fortified place 
ni the frontiers of any country) 
ouvrier. 6 a turnpike-gate 

Barses, sf. pi. a sort of tea ca- 
nister brought from China 

Bartavelle, sf. the Grecian 
partridge 

Bas, sm. 1 the lower part, the 



BAS 

foot or bottom of a thing. 2 the 
end of a letter. 3 a stocking, a 
hose. Des bas de soie, silk-stock- 
ings. — d'estame, or de laine, 
worsted stockings. — tricotés, 
knitted. — faits au métier, woven. 
— de fil, thread stockings. 11 y a 
du haut & du bas dans ces vers, 
there is something good and 
something bad in these verses. 
Le vin est au bas, the wine runs 
low 

Bas, se, a. 1 low. 2 lower. 3 
shallow. 4 mean. 5 dishonour- 
able. 6 mercenary. 7 cheap, 
low. 8 small. 9 of a low stand- 
ard. 10 faint, low. 11 short. 12 
said with a low voice. 1 Maison 
basse, a low house. 2 Basse 
Saxe, Lower Saxony. 3 rivière 
basse, a shallotv river. 4 style 
bas, a mean style. 5 action basse, 
a dishonourable action. 6 âme 
basse, a mercenary soul. 7 bas 
prix, cheap price. 8 basse carte, 
a small card. 9 or bas, gold of 
a low standard. 10 voix basse, 
a faint voice. 11 vue basse, a 
short sight. 12 basse messe, a 
mass said with a low voice. 
Bas relief, basso relievo. Vais- 
seau de bas bord, a low-built 
ship. Maître des basses œuvres, 
a nightman. Faire main basse, 
to put to the sword. Les eaux 
sont basses chez lui, he is at a 
low ebb. Il a l'oreille basse, he 
has been humbled. Le bas peu- 
ple, the populace, the lower 
orders 

Bas, ad. 1 low. 2 down. 3 off. 
1 Parler bas, to speak low. 2 
mettre bas les armes, to lay 
down one's arms. 3 mettre cha- 
peau bas, to pull off one's hat. 
Mettre pavillon bas, to strike, at 
sea. Mettre bas, to bring forth 
young ones. Tenir bas, to keep 
in awe. Aller par haut & par 
bas, to purge upwards and 
downwards. Traiter de haut en 
bas, to treat with contempt. 
Mettre à bas, to pull or throio 
down. Là bas, yonder. Ici bas, 
here below. A bas, adv. down. 
Cette manufacture est à bas, 
there is an end of that manfac- 
ture. En bas, ad. downward, 
below. Il est bas percé, it is low 
with him 

Basalte, sm. basalt 

Basane, sf. sheep's leather, 
sheep 

Basané, e, a. tawney, sun- 
burnt, of a swarthy complexion 

Bas-côtés, sm. pi. aisles, 
icings 

Bascule, sf 1 a swipe. 2 a see- 
saw. 3 a swing-gate 

Bas d'estamier, sm. a slocking 
weaver 

Base, sf 1 base, basis. 2 
foundation. 3 the chief ingre- 
dient in a mixture 

Baser, va. 1 to rest ox around 
38 



BAS 

as upon a basis. Baser la poli- 
tique sur les principes de la uu>- 
raie, to ground politics upon tht 
principles of molality 

Bas-fond, sm. (ma.) a shallow, 
shoal, flat 

Basilic, sm. ] (a sort of ser- 
pent) basilisk. 2 (a plant) sweet 
basil 

Basilique, sf. a basilic, a large 
church. La basilique de St. 
Pierre à Rome, the church of 
St. Peter at Rome. In the pi. 
a collection of Roman laws 
translated into Greek by order 
of the emperor Basilius 
Basin, sm. dimity 
Bas-métier, sm. frame, sticks 
Basoche, sf. the body of the 
lawyers' clerks of Pans 
Basque, sf. skirt of a coat 
Basque, s. a. an inhabitant 
of French Biscay. Tambour de 
Basque, a tabor, a tambourine. 
Courir comme un basque, to be 
swift-footed. La langue Basque 
or le Basque, the Biscayan or 
Cantabrian language 
Bas-relief, sm. basso-relievo 
Basse, sf. (mus.) the bass or 
base. Basse continue, a thorough- 
bass. Basse de viole, a bass-viol 
Basse-contre, sf. bass 
Basse-cour,*/, a poultry yard, 
a farm yard. Nouvelles de 
basse-cour. unfounded news, 
Grub-street news 

Basse fosse, sf. and Cul de 
basse fosse, sm. a dungeon 

Bassement, ad. 1 meanly. 2 in 
a low or mean style 

Basses, sf. pi (ma.) shallows, 
reefs or sand banks hid under 
the water 

Bassesse, sf. 1 baseness, mean- 
ness, vileness. 2 mean, or base 
action. 3 a low or mean style 

Basse-taille, sf. (mus.) counter- 
tenor 

Basset, sm. a terrier, a, of 
low stature 

Bassile, orBacile, sm. (a plant) 
samphire, crest marine 

Bassin, sm. 1 a basin. 2 the 
scales of a balance. 3 a pan of a 
close-stool. 4 a reservoir. 5 a 
dock for ships 

Bassine, sm. a deep and white 
pan 

Bassiner, va. 1. 1 to warm a 
bed with a icarming-pan. 2 to 
foment a wound. 3 to give a 
slight ivatering to a garden 

Bassinet, sm. 1. 1 (a flower) 
crow-foot. 2 the touch-pan of a 
gun. 3 the nosle of a candlestick 
Bassinoire, sf. a warming-pan 
Basson, sm. ( mus.) 1 bassoon. 
2 he icho plays on that instru 
ment 

Baste, sm.basto, at quadrille, 
the ace of clubs. As an int., it is 
used only thus: baste or baste 



BAT 

Dour cela, well, let it be so, mum 
far that ! 

f Bastion, sm. a bastion 
Bastouade, sf. a bastinado 
Bae toner, va. to bastinade, to 
cudgel 

Bas- ventre, sm. the lower belly 
Bât, sm. 1 tail offish. 2 a 
packsaddle 

Bataille, sf. 1 battle, fight. 2 
on army ready to engage. Champ 
de bataille, field of battle. Don- 
tier bataille, to engage the enemy 
Batailler, va. 1. is used only 
in the infinitive. Il m'a bien fallu 
batailler, i" was forced to strug- 
gle hard 

Bataillon, sm. a battalion 
Bâtard, sm. a bastard 
Bâtard, a. 1 bastard, illegiti- 
mate. 2 (said of plants, trees) 
wild, spurious. 3 (mé.) false. 4 
(an animal) mongrel. 5 that par- 
takes of two different natures 

Bâtarde, sf. 1 an illegitimate 
female child. 2 a French hand- 
writing betiveen round and Ita- 
lian. It is also called lettre or 
écriture bâtarde. 3 a file that is 
not quite round 

Bâtardean, sm. (jpl. eaux) a 
<lam or dike 
Bàtardière, sf. (ag.) a nursery 
Bâtardise, sf bastardy 
Bateau, sm. {pi. eaux) 1 a boat. 
2 the wooden body of a coach 

Batelage, sm. 1 a waterman's 
fare. 2 juggling 
Batelée, a boat-full 
Batelet, sm. a small boat 
Bateleur, se, s. a buffoon, a 
rope-dancer, a juggler, a moun- 
tebank 

•f Batelier, sm. 1 a waterman. 
2 a bargeman 

Bâter, va. 1. to saddle with a 
packsaddle. C'est un âne bâté, 
he is a dunce, a blockhead 
Bâtier, sm. packsaddle-maker 

* Batifoler, vn. 1. to toy, to 
trifle, to play 

Bâtiment, sm. 1 a building. 
2 a ship or vessel 

Bâtir, va. 2. 1 to build. 2 to 
erect. 3 to found, to give birth 
or origin to. 4 to baste (in sew- 
ing). Bâtir des châteaux en Es- 
pagne, to build castles in the air. 
Mal bâti, 1 ill made. 2 badly 
dressed. 3 ugly. Comme vous 
voilà bâti ! how you are be- 
dizened ! 

Bâtisse, sf. the building of a 
house, §fc. 

* Bâtisseur, stn. 1 one who 
loves to build. 2 a bad architect 

Batiste, sf. cambric, lawn 
Baton, sm. 1 a walking-stick. 
2 a cudgel. 3 a staff. 4 a piece 
uf wood. 5 the pole of a chair. 
H the stick of a cage. 7 the 
support of one's old aae. 8 a 



13 4 T 

roll of cinnamon. Baton à deux 
bouts, a quarter-staff. — de cire 
d'Espagne, a stick of sealing 
ivax. Tour de bâton, perqui- 
sites. Le bâton à la main, with 
authority. Tirer au court bâton 
avec quelqu'un, to contend with 
one. Etre réduit au bâton blanc, 
to be ruined. A bâtons rompus, 
by fits and starts 

Bâtonnée d'eau, sf. (ma.) the 
quantity of water that comes 
out of the pump of a ship every 
time it plays 

Bâtonner, va. 1. 1 to cudgel. 
2 to stretch a glove with glove- 
sticks. 3 (ju.) to strike out, to 
cancel 

Bâtonnet, sm. 1 a small stick- 
2 (a game) cat, tipcat 

Bâtonnier, sm. the senior ad- 
vocate at Paris 

Battage, sm. thrashing of corn 

Battant, sm. 1 the clapper of 
a bell. 2 the fold of a door. 3 a 
counter flap. Battant d'armoire, 
the door of a press. Porte à 
deux battans, a folding-door 

Battant, a. beating, at ivork or 
going. Ce manufacturier a vingt 
métiers battant, this manufac- 
turer has twenty looms going. 
Tout battant neuf, quite new, 
spick and span new. Faire une 
chose, tambour battant, to do a 
thing openly and without fear 

Batte, sf. 1 a pavier's beetle- 
2 a rammer. 3 a churn-staff. 
4 the bolster of a saddle. 5 a 
plasterer's hammer. 6 a butch- 
er's stick. 7 the battle of a 
battledore. 8 a sloping bench 
whereon washerwomen beat and 
soap their linen. 9 harlequin's 
ivand 

Battement, stn. 1 beating. 2 
clapping of hauds. 3 stamping 
of the feet 

Batterie, sf. 1 a fighting, a 
battle, a scuffle. 2 a battery of 
cannon. 3 the cover of a gun's 
pan. Changer de batterie, or 
dresser de nouvelles batteries, to 
use other means. Batterie de 
cuisine, kitchen utensils 

Batteur, sm. a beater. Bnt 
the word is always in connection 
with others. Batteur d'or, a gold- 
beater. — en grange, a thrasher. 

— de pavé, 1 a rambler. 2 a 
vagabond. — d'estrade, a scout. 

— de mesure, he who beats time 
in an orchestra 

Battoir, sin. 1 a battledore. 2 
a beetle 

Battologie, sf. (an useless mul- 
tiplying of words) batology, tau- 
tology 

Battre, va. 4. (battant, battu : 
je battis") 1 to beat, to strike. 2 
to defeat. 3 to work iron, &r. 
4 to mint, to coin. 5 to thrash 
corn. 6 to shuffle cards. 7 (speak- 
ing of a river) to wash. 8 to 
39 



Tî A V 

pound. 9 to convince, to per- 
suade. 10 to churn milk. Battjv 
le pavé, to ramble about tf/e 
streets. — la campagne, lospc'k 
at random, to be light-heaued, 
to scour the country. — une ville 
en ruine, to batter down a city. 
— quelqu'un en ruine, to run one 
down. — l'eau, to work in vain. — 
des œufs, to mix up, or beat up 
eggs. — la caisse, to beat the 
drum. — monnaie, to coin. — lj»- 
mer, to cruise unsuccessfully 

Battre, vn. 4. I to beat. 2 to 
be loose. 3 to go. 4 to shine. 
Le soleil bat à plomb sur lui, the 
sun shines perpendicularly upon 
him. Le tambour bat, the drum 
is beating. Battre froid à quel- 
qu'un, to receive coldly. — des 
mains, to applaud. — des ailes, 
to flap one's icings, to fly. — en 
retraite, to retreat ; to withdraw 
one's self from a company 

se Battre, vr. 4. to fight; se 
battre les flancs, to strive hard ; 
se faire battre, to get one's selj 
ill treated 

Battu de la pluie, des vents, 
weather-beaten. — de la tempête, 
tossed by a storm. Avoir les 
yeux battus, to have heavy eyes 

Battue, sf. beating. Faire une 
battue dans le bois, to beat the 
bushes in order to start the game 

Batture, sf (with gilders) gola 
lackering 

Battu res, sf pi. fiats, shallows, 
shoals 

Banbi, sm. a dog trained up 
to hunt the hare, fox, and wild 
boar 

Band, sm. a Barbary hound 

Baudet, sm. 1 ass, donkey. 

2 a very ignorant fellow. In the 
pi. a tressel on which sawyers 
lay their wood to saw it 

Baudir, va. 2. (cha.) to ani- 
mate dogs tvith the horn and 
voice 

Baudrier, sm. a shoulder-belt 

Baudruche, s?n. gold beater's 
skin 

Bauge, sf. 1 the resting place 
of a wild boar. 2 mortar made 
tvith clay and straw. Murs de 
bauge, mud walls. A bauge, ad. 
plentifully. Il a de tout à bauge, 
he has every thing in plenty 

Baume, sm. 1 balsam. 2 balm. 

3 a chemical preparation 
Baumier, or Balsamier, sm. the 

balsam tree 

* Bavard, e, s. a babbler, a 
teller of secrets 

* Bavardage, sm. babbling 
gabble; pertness 

* Bavarder, vn. I. to babble, 
to tell secrets 

* Bavarderie, sf. babbling, tell- 
ing of secrets 

Bavaroise, sf. tea sweetened 
tvith capillaire 



BEA 

Bave, sf. 1 slaver, drivel. 2 
the. slime of a snail 

Baver, vn. 1 to 'slabber, to 
drivel 

Bavette, sf. a slabbering bib 

Baveux, se, a. 1 slabbering. 
2 slimy. 1 Un enfant baveux, 
a slabbering child. 2 un lima- 
çon baveux, a slimy snail. Chairs 
baveuses, proud flesh. Omelette 
baveuse, a soft omelet 

Bavoché, a. (with engravers 
and printers) not clean, full of 
monies or blots 

Bavochure, sf. the being full 
of blots 

Bavolet, sm. 1 a head-dress 
worn by the countrywonten in 
France ; a country lass 

Bavure, sf. (traces or marks 
left by the joints of a mould) su- 
perfluity, beard 

* Bayer, vn. to gape. Bayer 
aux corneilles, to look foolishly 
at every thing, to stand gaping 

Bayette, sf. (a sort of coarse 
woollen stuff) baize 

Bayeur, sm. a gaper, one who 
stares with his mouth open 

Bazar, sm. (a kind of exchange 
or market in the East) bazar 

Béant, a. wide open 

Béat, e, s. and a. 1 beatified 
person. 2 (ironically) a bigot, a 
saint, a hypocrite 

Béatification, sf. beatification 

Béatifier, va. to bea'.ify 

Béatifiqne, a. beatific. It is 
joined to the word vision ; la vi- 
sion béatifiqne, heavenly vision 

Béatilles, sf. pi. dainty bits, 
tit-bits. 2 trifles made by nuns, 
as pincushions, §fc. Une tourte 
de béatilles, a giblet-pie 

Béatitude, sf. beatitude, hea- 
venly blessedness 

Beau, Bel, a. m. Belle, a. f. 1 
beautiful, handsome, graceful. 
2 fine, fair. 3 charming, de- 
lightful, ^valuable, excellent. 5 
good, convenient, useful. 6 hap- 
py, glorious. 7 great. 8 certain. 

9 fair, who plays fair. 10 agree- 
able, ivho lives without grum- 
bling. 11 (ironically) fine, pretty. 
1 Une belle femme, a beautiful 
woman. 2 un beau temps, fine 
toeather. 3 une belle voix, a fine 
voice. 4 un beau poème, a beau- 
tiful poem. 5 Dieu vit que la 
lumière était belle, God saw that 
the light teas good. 6 il est beau 
de mourir pour sa patrie, it is 
glorious to die for one's country. 
7 c'est un beau mangeur, he is 
a great eater. 8 il arriva un 
beau jour que, it happened a 
certain day that. 9 un beau 
joaenr, a fair or a fine player. 

10 vous avez à faire à de beaux 
joueur», you have to do with a- 
qrecable players. 11 voilà de 
beaux discours, these are fine 
discourses truly. Le beau monde, 



BEC 

people of fashion. Les gens on 
bel air, people in high life. Bel 
âge, 1 great age. 2 prime of 
life. Cela est bel et bon, all that 
is very well. Vous êtes un beau 
discoureur, you are a fine talker 
truly. A beau jour beau retour, 
tit for tat. De plus belle, more 
than ever. La donner belle à 
quelqu'un, to impose upon one. 
L'échapper belle, to have a nar- 
row escape 

Beau, sm. 1 what is excellent, 
in any thing. 2 excellency. 3 
ivhat is handsome or beautiful. 
4 fine iveather 

Beau, ad. in vain; ùs, vous 
avez beau l'attendre, il ne vien- 
dra pas, you ivait for him in 
vain, he will not come. Beau is 
sometimes an expletive. Un 
beau matin, some morning. Bien 
et beau, absolutely. Tout beau, 
hold, softly, fair and softly 

Beaucoup, ad. 1 much. 2 a 
great deal. 3 great many. 4 
many. Il s'en faut beaucoup 

?u'il ait raison, he is far from 
eing in the right. Il n'est pas 
à beaucoup près si beau que 
l'autre, he is nothing near so 
handsome as the other. De 
beaucoup, by much, by far. II 
s'en faut de beaucoup, it is very 
far from, or it falls very short 
of it 
Beau-fils, sm. son-in-law 
Beau-frère, sm. brother-in-law 
Beau-père, sm. father-in -law 
Beaupré, sm. (ma.) bowsprit 
Beauté, sf. 1 beauty. 2 beau- 
tiful woman. 3 excellency. 4 
pleasantness, agreeableness, de- 
lightfidness. 5 oddity, comical- 
ness of a thing, but only when 
joined with fait. Je voudrais 
pour la beauté du fait qu'il l'épou- 
sât, for the oddity of the thing 
I could wish him to marry her 

Bee, sm. 1 the bill or beak of 
a bird. 2 the nose or snout oi 
some fishes. 3 the nib of a pen. 
4 the spout of an ewer. 5 * the 
mouth of a man. 6 the burner 
of a lamp. 7 a point of land at 
sea or in a river. 8 the beak or 
proio of a- ship. Un coup de bec, 
a home stroke upon one. Avoir 
bon bec, to speak well and much. 
— le bec gelé, to have nothing 
to say for one's self. — bec et 
ougles, to have tooth and nail. 
Prendre quelqu'un par le bec, 
to confound one upon his own 
confession. Faire le bec à quel- 
qu'un, to give one his cue. Cau- 
ser bec à'bec, to speak mouth to 
mouth. Faire le petit bec, to be- 
have as if one did not care for 
a thing. Faire voir à quelqu'un 
son bec jaune, to show one that 
he is mistaken 

Bécard, sm. the female salmon 
Bécarre, sm. (in mus.) B sharp 
Bécasse, sf. woodcock. Bri- 
40 



BEJ 

der la bicasse, to impose upon 
one 

Bécasseau, sm. (pi. eaux) a 
young woodcock 

Bécassine, sf. (a bird) snipe. 
Tirer la bécassine, to cheat at 
play s by hiding one's skill 

Bec-cornu, sm. a hornified, or 
cornuted puppy 

Bec-de-corbin, sm. a sort of 
battle-axe ; surgeons' nippers ; 
the runner of a steelyard 

Bec-de-lièvre, sm. a hare-tip 

Becfigue, sm. (a bird) a fly- 
pecker 

Bêche, sf. a spade 

Bêcher, va. 1 to break the 
ground with a spade, to dig 

Béchique, a. (mé.) good for 
the cough. It is also subst. : 
Le capillaire est un fort bon bé- 
chique, capillaire is a very good 
remedy for a cough. Des béchi- 
ques, pectorals 

Becquée, sf. a bill-full 

Becqueter, va. 1. to peck, to 
receive . food in one's bill 

se Becqueter, v. rec. 1. 1 to 
fight one another with bills. 3 
to caress one another with bills 

* Bedaine, sf paunch, guts- 
Farcir sa bedaine, to stuff or 
cram one's guts 

Bedeau, sm. (pi. eaux) 1 a bea- 
dle. 2 a mace-bearer 

* Bédon, sm. a fat thick man 
Bée, a. f open, joined to the 

word gueule. Une futaille à 
gueule bée, a cask with one enu 
knocked out 

Béer, vn. V. Bayer 

Bé-fa-si, sm. (in music) B 

Beffroi, am. 1 a belfry. 2 an 
alarm-bell 

Bégaye ment, sm. stammering, 
stuttering 

Bégayer, v. 1 to stammer, to 
stutter. It is sometimes used 
actively: il n'a fait que bégayer 
sa harangue, he only stammered 
his speech out 

Bégn, e, a. (man.) that keeps, 
from the age of five years till 
old age, the black mark in his 
mouth ; that never razes 

Bègue, a. ivho stammers or 
stutters. It is also subst. 

+ Bégueule, sf. 1 (a female 
whose modesty or devotion is but 
affected) a prude, an affected 
piece. 2 a scold, a termagant ; 
a fool 

Bégueulerie, sf. prudery, shy- 
ness, affected modesty 

Béguin, sm. a biggin, a child's 
cap 

Béguinage, sm. a convent of 
béguins 

Béguine, sf. 1 a bigoted fe- 
male. 2 a nun 

* Béjauue, sm. 1 a young fooL- 



KEN 

ish bird. 2 a foolish young man. 
3 silliness, ignorance 

Beige, sf. (a sort of stuff) rug- 
coating, baize 

Beignet, sm. a fritter 

Bel, a. (placed before words 
beginning with a vowel or an k 
mute) handsome, V. Beau. 

Bélandre. sf. (a sort of small 
ship) bilander 

Bêlant, a. bleating 

Bêlement, sm. bleating 

Bêler, vn. I. to bleat as a 
sheep 

Bel-esprit, sm. 1 a pretender 
to wit. 2 a witty writer. It is 
also employed as an adj. : une 
femme bel-esprit, a female wit 

Belette, sf. a tveasel 

Bélier, sm. (a male sheep) 1 
ram. 2 (mi.) a battering ram. 
è (astr.) aries, ram 

Bélière, sf. the ring on which 
the bell clappers hang 

Bélitraille, sf. a set f>f idle 
roguish beggars 

Bélître, sm. 1 an idle beggar. 
2 a rogue, a scoundrel 

Bélitrerie, sf. the trade of idle 



Belle, sf. a handsome woman 
Belle-de-jour, sf. (a plant) 

belladonna, a kind of lily 

Belle-de-nuit, sf. (a plant) the 

great night- shade 

Belle-et-bonne, sf. a species of 

pears in France 

Belle-fille, sf. daughter -in-laiv 
Belles-.ettres, sf. pi. learning, 

letters, literature 

* Bellement, ad. softly, gin- 
gerly 

Belle-mère, sf. a mother-in- 
law, a step-mother 
Belle-sœur, sf. a sister-in-law 
Belligérant, e, a. belligerent, 
making war, at war 

Belliqueux, se, a. warlike 
*Bellissime, a. very handsome, 
extremely fine ; when substan- 
tive, it denotes a species of pears 
and a species of tulips 

* Bellot, te, a. pretty. Tt is a 
diminutive of beau, bel, hand- 
some 

Belvéder, sm. belvedere, a 
place from which one has an 
agreeable and extensive prospect 

Bémol, sm. (mus.) B fiat 

Bénédicité, stn. (a prayer used 
by Roman Catholics before din- 
ner and supper) grace 

Bénédictin, e, s. a Benedictine 
friar or nun 

Bénédiction, sf. 1 thanks. 2 
benediction, blessing. Une mai- 
son de bénédiction, a house of 
plenty 

Bénéfice, sm. 1 benefice, a 
church living. 2 benefit, advan- 
tage, profit, perquisite. 3 kind- 
ness, favour. Bénéfice simple, 



B E B 

a sinecure. — à charge d'âmes, a 
living with cure of souls 
Beneficence, sf. beneficence 
Bénéficiaire, a. (jit.) Héritier 
bénéficiaire, an heir no further 
charged than up to the value of 
the inventory 

Bénéficiale, a. f relating to 
livings. Cette homme est très sa 
vant dans les matières bénéfi- 
ciales, he understands all that 
relates to church livings 

Bénéficier, sm. a beneficiary, 
ivho has a living, an incumbent 
Benêt, a. sm. silly; a booby, a 
simpleton 

Bénévole, a. benevolent, kind. 
Lecteur bénévole ! gentle rea- 
der ! 

Béni, e, part, past of bénir, 
blessed, praised. Béni de Dieu, 
favoured with the blessings of 
God 

Bénignement, ad. beningly, 
graciously, favourably, kindly 

Bénignité, sf. benignity, gra- 
ciousness, goodness, kindness 

Bénin, igne, a. benign, * good, 
kind, wholesome (speaking of 
things, but applied to persons, it 
is generally used sneeringly) 

Bénir, va. 2. 1 to praise God. 
2 to bless. 3 to consecrate to the 
worship of God. Bénir la table, 
to say grace before meals 

Bénit, e, a. 1 consecrated, 
blessed by a priest. 2 sprinkled 
ivith holy water. 3 (speaking of 
water) holy. C'est pain bénit, it 
is delightful. De l'eau bénite de 
cour, court promises 

Bénitier, sm. a holy-water pot 
Benjamin, sm. (bénoni, enfant 
bien aim ) a darling 

Benjoin, sm. (an aromatic gum) 
benjamin, benzoin, lazerivort, 
assa dulcis 

Béquillard, sm. one ivho leans 
upon a stick in walking 

B quille, sf. 1 a crutch. 2 a 
stick to lean upon in ivalking 

Béquiller, vn. 1. to walk with 
crutches. Béquiller, va. to dig 
weeds up with a trowel 
Berberis, sm. barberry 
Bercail, sm. sing. 1 * sheep- 
fold. 2 the pale of the church 

Berce, sm. (a bird) robin-red- 
breast 

Berce, sf. (a plant) cow-parsnip 
Berceau, sm. (pi. eaux) 1 a 
cradle. 2 arbour, boiver. 3 a 
round vault 

Bercer, va. 1. 1 to rock a 
child. 2 to fool oue ivith fair 
promises. J'ai été bercé de cela, 
/ heard this over and over. Se 
bercer de mille chimères, to feed 
one's self with vain hopes 

Bergame, sf. a sort of coarse 
tapestry 

Bergamote, sf (a fruit) berga- 
mot pear 

41 



B ES 

Berge, sf. 1 a barge. 2 a 
high or sleep bank of a river 

Berger, sm. 1 a shepherd. 2 a 
swain 

Bergère, sf. 1 a shepherdess. 
2 an easy arm chair, a couch, 
settee 

Bergerie, sf. a sheepfold. In 
the pi. pastorals 

Bergeronnette, sf. (a bird) a 
wag-tail 

Béril, or Bérylle,s?«. (a precious 
stone) beryl 

Berle, sf. (bo.) smallage, wa- 
ter-parsley 

Berline, sf. (a coach) berlin 

Berlingot, sm. a chariot after 
the Berlin manner 

Berlu-berlu, brelu-brelu, s. a 
hare-brained fellow 

Berlue, or Brelue, sf. dazzled 
eyes, dimness of sight. Avoir la 
berlue, to be dim-sighted, to see 
a thing otherwise than it is, to 
see double 

Berme, sf. (mi.) a berm 

Bernable, a. who deserves to- 
be tossed in a blanket, to be 
laughed at 

Bernardin, e, s. a Bernardin 
friar or nun 

Berne, sf. or Bernement, sm. 1 
tossing in a blanket. 2 * banter 

Berner, va. 1. 1 to toss m a 
blanket. 2 * to ridicule, to banter 

Berneur, sm. one who tosses 
another in a blanket, a banterer 

Berniquet, sm. is only used pro- 
verbially : être au berniquet, to 
be ruined. Mettre au berniquet, 
to ruin, to reduce to beggary 

Besace, sf a wallet. Réduire 
à la besace, to beggar one. Por- 
ter la besace, to be reduced to 
beggary 

Besacier, sm. one who wears a 
wallet. Les besaciers de St. 
François, the mendicant friars 

Besaigre, a. (said of wine) 
sourish 

Besaiguë, sf. (with carpenters) 
a tug-bill 

Besi, the generical name of 
several kinds of pears; as besi 
d'Heri, besi de La Motte 

* Besides, sf. pi. 1 spectacles. 
2 a mask with glass eyes. Vous 
n'avez pas bien mis vos besicles, 
you have not considered the 
matter properly 

Besogne, sf. work. Tailler de 
la besogne à quelqu'un, to cut 
out work for one, to give him 
trouble 

Besogner, vn. to work, to la- 
bour 

Besoin, sm. 1 want, need. 2 
necessity. 3 occasion, incidental 
need. 

Bestiaire, sm. a man condemn 
ed to fight against beasts in the 
circus at Rome 



B I A 

Bestial, e, a. bestial, beastly, 
brutish 

Bestialement, ad. bestially, 
beastly, brutishly 
Bestialité, sf. bestiality 
Bestiasse, sf. a ninny 
Bestiaux, sm. pi. cattle. It is 
the pi. o/bétail 

Bestiole, sf. 1 an insect. 2 a 
young fool, a ninny, a dunce 

Bêta, sm. a blockhead. C'est 
un gros bêta, he is a thick head 
Bétail, sm. cattle. Gros bé- 
tail, great cattle. Menu bétail, 
small cattle 

Bête, sf. 1 a beast, an animal. 
2 a stupid man or woman. Bête 
a comes, a horned beast. — 
fauve, a stag or deer.— noire, a 
tvild boar. — puante, a fox, 
badger, Sec. Bête à dieu, lady 
bird. Bête épaulée, a broken 
shouldered animal; an old 
crack. Une bête brute, a brut- 
ish person. — féroce, 1 a cruel 
beast. 2 a passionate person. 
— farouche, 1 a xoild beast. 2 
one who hates company. Re- 
monter sur sa bête, to recover 
ones losses. Prendre du poil 
de la bête, to seek for a remedy 
in the thing that has caused the 
evil; to drink wine the day 
after a debauch in wine. C'est 
ma bête noire, it is the thing I 
dislike must 

Bêtement, ad. foolishly 
Bêtise, sf. 1 stupidity, folly. 
2 a stupid, foolish action or 
speech. Il ne dit que des bêtises, 
he talks nothing but nonsense. 
Bêtise amère, downright non- 
sense 

Bétoine, sf. (a plant) betony 
Bette, sf. (a plant) beet 
Betterave, sf. beetroot. Un 
nez de betterave, a red nose, 
brazen nose 

Beuglement, sm. the bellowing 
or lowing of oxen, or cows 
Beugler, vn. 1. to bellow, to loio 
Beurre, sm. butter. Beurre 
non, burnt butter. Beurre fort, 
bad butter. Pot de beurre, a 
jar of butter. Pot à beurre, a 
butter jar 

Beurré, sw. (a species of pears 
in France.) abutter pear 

Beurrée, sf. a slice of bread 
and butter 

Beurrer, va. 1 1 to spread 
butter upon bread. 2 to butter 
Beurrier, ère, s. a butter-man 
or woman 

Bévue, sf. a mistake, a blun- 
der, an oversight. Faire uue 
bévue, to blunder 
Bézoard, sm. bezoar 
Biais, sm. 1 slope. 2 slant- 
uigness. 3 bias, way, method. 
V rendre le bon biais, to go the 
right way to work. De biais, ad. 
ttopingly, slantingly. Prendre 



B I Ë 

un homme de biais, to gain one 
over 

Biaisement, sm. 1 an oblique 
direction. 2 fetch, artifice, shift 

Biaiser, vn. 1. 1 to slope, to go 
slanting. 2 to shuffle, to equi- 
vocate 



Biaiseur, sm. a shuffler, a de- 
ceitful man 
Biasse, sf. raiv-silk 
Biberon, sm. 1 a toper. 2 the 
lip or pump of a cruet, sucking 
bottle 

Bible, sf. bible, holy writ 
Bibliographe, sm. a bibliogra- 
pher, one who has a great know- 
ledge of books 

Bibliographie, sf. bibliography 
Biblioliles, sf. pi. (stones on 
which the leaves of trees are re- 
presented) bibliolites 

Bibliomane, sm. an ardent col- 
lector or lover of books, book 
mad 

Bibliomanie, sf. bibliomania, 
an uncommon zeal after books 

Bibliophile, sm. one who is 
fond of books 

Bibliopole, sm. a bookseller 
Bibliotaphe, sm. one who keeps 
his books exclusively for himself 
Bibliothécaire, sm. a librarian, 
a library-keeper 

Bibliothèque, sf. a library. 
C'est une bibliothèque vivante, 
he is a very learned man, or a 
walking library. C'est une bi- 
bliothèque renversée, his notions 
are confused 

Biblique, a. biblical 
Bibus, (a word of contempt) of 
no value. Un poète de bibus, a 
paltry poet. Affaire de bibus, a 
paltry business 

Bicêtre, sm. 1 a house of cor- 
rection and mad-house near 
Paris. 2 a roguish unruly boy 
Biche, sf. (the female of a stag) 
a hind 

Bichelage, sm. tax on corn 
sold in a market 

Bichet, sm. a measure holding 
somewhat more than two bushels 
Bichon, sm. a lap-dog 
Bicoque, sf. a little mean 
town; a paltry house 

Bidet, sm. 1 a small horse, 
nag, pony, galloway. 2 a bidet. 
Poussez votre bidet, push your 
fortune 

Bidon, sm. (a tin or wooden 
vessel to put drink in for soldiers 
and saiiors) a can 

Bien, sm. 1 good. 2 estate, 
fortune. 3 pleasure. 4 kind- 
ness. 5 praise. 6 probity. 1 
Pour le bien des hommes, for 
the good of mankind. Grand 
bien vous fasse ! much good may 
it do you ! 2 II lui a donné son 
bien, he gave him his estate or 
property. Il est sans bien, he 
has no fortune. 3 * le bien de 



B I E 

l'avoir vue, theploasure of hav- 
ing seen her. 4 il ne se ferait 
pas grand tort, s'il me faisait un 
peu de bien, he would not hurt 
himself much, if he were to do 
me a small kindness. 5 il dit 
du bien de vous, he praises you. 
6 un homme de bien, a man of 
probity. Vouloir du bien à quel- 
qu'un, to wish one well. Le bien 
public, the public weal 

Biens, sm. pi. lauds, moveable 
and immoveable goods, effects, 
property 

Bien, ad. 1 well. 2 very. 3 
much, kmany. 5 full. § cer- 
tainly. 7 quite. 8 nearly, about. 

1 II ferait bien de se taire, he 
would do well to hold his tongue. 

2 un homme bien fort, a very 
strong man. 3 bien de l'or, 
much gold. 4 bien des gens, 
many people. 5 elle est bien 
aussi grande que sa sœur, she is 
full as tall as her sister. 6 il 
est bien embarqué, mais, he is 
certainly embarked, but. 7 bien 
autrement, quite otherwise. 8 ii 
y a bien trois ans qu'il est parti, 
he set off about three years ago. 
Bien is sometimes redundant: 
Je le veux bien, 1 will. Voulez- 
vous bien ? will you be so good? 
Ferez-vous bien cela ? can you 
do that? Je le savais bien, 1 
knew it 

En bien, ad. well. Parler en 
bien de tout le monde, to speak 
well of every body. Cela ne me 
touche ni en bien ni en mal, that 
does not at all concern me 

Bien loin. c. far from. Bien 
loin de le faire, far from doing 
it. Bien loin qu'il soit homme a 
dire son avis, far from being 
one who will tell his opinion 

Bien que, c. though, although. 
It requires the conjunctive ; but, 
si bien que, so that, the indicative 
Bien-aimé, e, a. well-beloved 
Bien-aise, a. glad 
Bien-dire, sm. fine speeches. 
It is mostly used sneeringly. II 
s'est mis sur son bien-dire, he 
began making fine speeches 

Bien-être, sm. well being, hap- 
piness, prosperity 

Bien faire, va. to do one's duty, 
to succeed, to be virtuous. Je 
fais bien, / do my duty 

Bienfaisance, sf. beneficence 
bounty 

Bienfaisant, e, a. beneficent, 
bountiful, bounteous, humane 

Bienfait, sm. good turn, good 
office^ favour, gift 

Bienfait, e, a. tvell done, well 
made, well shaped, excellent. 11 
a le cœur bien t'ait, he has an ex- 
cellent heart 

Bienfaiteur, sm. a benefactor 
Bienfaitrice, sf. a benefactress 
Bienheureux, se, a. 1 blessed. 
2 happy- and s. blessed 



BIG 

Biennal, e, a. lasting two 
y<mrs, biennial 

Bienséance, sf. 1 becoming- 
ness, seemliness. 2 convenience, 
conveniency. 3 propriety 

Bienséant, e, a. becoming, de- 
cent, seemly 

Bientenant, e, s. (ju.) who is 
i?i possession 

Bientôt, ad. soon, ere long, 
shortly 

Bienveillance, sf. benevolence, 
good will 

Bienveillant, e, a. benevolent 

Bienvenu, e, a, welcome. It 
is also a snbst. Soyez le bien 
venu, soyez la bien venue, we are 
glad to see you 

Bienvenue, sf. 1 welcome, 
happy coming. 2 (a fee paid to 
one's fellow prisoners, at one's 
first entrance into a prison) gar- 
nish. 3 a treat given by one at 
his being admitted into a com- 
pany, rayer sa bienvenue, to 
pay one's footing 

Bienvoulu,a. beloved, esteemed 

Bière, sf. 1 beer. 2 a coffin, bier 

Bièvre, sm. (an amphibious 
animal) a beaver, a castor 

Biez, sm. a mill-pool 

Biffage, sm. 1 erasure. 2 in- 
spection of an account 

Biffer, va. 1. to cancel, to de- 
face, to obliterate, to erase 

Bifurcation, sf. division into 
two heads or paths 

se Bifurquer, vr. to be forked, 
to be bifurcated 

Bigame, a. (one who is married 
to two persons at once) bigamist, 
{eg.) one who has been married 
twice 

Bigamie, sf. (the crime of having 
two wives or two husbands at the 
same time) bigamy 

Bigarade, sf. a sour orange, 
Seville orange 

Bigaradier, sm. the Seville 
orange-tree 

Bigarreau, sm. {pi. eaux) the 
>ed or while-heart cherry 

Bigarreautier, si?i. the red or 
jvhite-heart cherry-tree 

Bigarrer, va. 1. 1 to put to- 
aether colours that don't agree. 
2 to variegate, to speckle. Serge 
bigarrée, plaid. Compagnie bi- 
carrée, an ill-suited company 

Bigarrure, sf. 1 a bad assort- 
ment of colours. 2 a motley 
piece, a medley 

Bigle, sm. (a sort of hound) 
beagle 

Bigle, a. and s. squint-eyed 

Bigler, vn. 1. to squint 

Bigot, e, s. 1 a bigot. 2 a hypo- 
crite. It is also adj., bigoted 

Bigotère, sf. a brush, a piece 
oj leaihe to turn up the whiskers 

Bigoterie, sf. or Bigotisme, sm. 
i'igolry 



B 



* Big uer, va. 1. to swap, to 
make an exchange, to barter 

Bijou, sm. [pi. oui) 1 a jewel. 
2 a trinket. C'est un vrai bijou, 
; said of a house) it is a very neat 
box 

fBijouterie, sf. a dealing in 
or making of trinkets and jewels 
of all kinds, jewellery 

Bijoutier, sm. a jeweller 

■f Bilan, sm. a balance-sheet 
of debtor and creditor. Faire 
donner or remettre son bilan, to 
slop payment 

Bilboquet, sm.a cup and ball / 
a tumbler. C'est un vrai bil- 
hoquet, he is a giddy-headed 
fellow, a harum-scarum fellow 

Bile, sf. 1 j bile or cholsr. 2 
anger, wrath, passion. Ce dis- 
cours m'échauffe la bile, this dis- 
course stirs up my anger 

Biliaire, a. (mé.) biliary 

Bilieux, se, a. bilious. Un hom- 
me bilieux, a passionate man 

Billard, sm. 1 billiards, a bil- 
liard-table. 2 a billiard-stick 

Billarder, vn. 1. to touch the 
billiard-ball twice in playing, or 
to touch two balls 

Bille, sf. 1 a billiard ball. 2 a 
packer's stick. 3 a rolling-pin. 
Faire nne bille, to make a hazard 
at billiards. Une belle bille, a 
fine hazard 

Billebarrer, va. 1. to make a 
strange mixture of colours, to 
checker 

Billebaude, sf. confusion, dis- 
order. A la billebaude, in dis- 
order 

Biller, va. 1. 1 j- to draw a 
bale close with a stick. 2 to put 
horses to a rope, to draw a 
boat 

Billet, sm. 1 a billet, a small 
note. 2 a note of hand. 3 a 
hand-bill. Billet de banque, a 
bank-note. Billet-doux, a love- 
letter. — de lotterie, a lottery- 
ticket. — de comédie, a ticket 
that admits to a play. — de santé, 
a certificate of health 

Billeter, va. to ticket goods, to 
billet soldiers 

■^Billevesée, sf. idle stuff or 
story, humbug 

Billion, sm. (mat.) thousand 
millio7is 

Billon, sm. 1 gold and silver 
alloyed under a certain degree. 
2 any money cried down. 3 
copper money. 4 the place where 
base coin is melted down 

Billonnage, sm. unlawful trade 
with light or debased coin 

Billonnement, sm. debasing 
of metals; putting off bad coin 

Billonner, vn. 1. to substitute 
light or debased pieces of money 
for good ones 

Billonneur, sm. one luho sub- 
stitutes light or debased pieces of 
43 



money in the room of good ot'Ais 
Billot, sm. 1 a block, a chop 

ping block, a log. 2 a stir* *-'ed 

across a dog's neck 

Bimauve, sf. (a plant) a spene* 

of marsh- mallo w 

Bimbelot, sm. a childs toy 
-[Bimbeloterie, sf. a toy-sttop 
-f Bimbelotier, sm. a toy-mo.ker, 
a toyman 

Binage, or Binement, sm. (éo 
rur.) a second delving or plough- 
ing 

Binaire, a. binary 

Binard, sm. a large four 
wheeled waggon ; (with brick- 
layers) a trug 

Biner, va. \. to delve or plough 
ground a second time. Biner, vn. 
to say mass twice in one day 

Binet, sm, a save-all. Faire 
binet, to stick a bit of candle on 
a save-all. Faire le binet, to 
play t/ie miser 

Binocle, sm. (a telescope by 
which an object may be viewed 
with both eyes at once) binocle 

Binoculaire, a, which serves 
for both eyes at once, binocular 

Binôme, sm. (mat) binomical 

■fBiographe, sm. a biographer 

Biographie, sf. biography 

Biographique, a. biographical 

Bipedal, a. what measures 
two feet in length, bipedal 

Bipède, a. or sm. (an animal 
that walks upon two legs) bi]>ed 

Bique, sf. a she-goat 

Biquet, sm. 1 (an animal) kid. 
2 a sort of money-scale 

Biqneter, vn. 1 to kid 

Birème, sf. (a galley with two 
benches of rowers on each side) 
a biremis 

Biribi, stn. (a game of chance) 
biribi 

Bis, ad. encore, again 

Bis, a. (said of corn, bread, 
and dough) brown. Avoir le 
teint bis, or être bis, to have a 
tawny complexion. Pain bis, 
household bread, brown bread 

Bisaïeul, sm. (pi. aux) great 
grand-father 

Bisaïeule, sf. great grand- 
mother 

Bisannuel, le, a. (lasting two 
years) biennial 

Bisbille, sf. a quarrel, con- 
tention 

Bis-blanc,a. half white. greyish 

Biscaïeu, sm. a blunderbuss 

Biscornu, e. a. 1 irregular. 2 
ridiculous. 3 tor ong -headed 

Biscotin, sm* a sort of small 
hard biscuit, American biscvit 

Biscuit, sm. 1 sea biscuit. 2 (a 
sort of pastry) sweet biscuit, 
spunge-cakes. Biscuit de Savoy- 
Naples biscuit 

Bise. sf. a nort/i-east wind 



BLA 

Ijiseau, sm. (pi. eaux) 1 the 
hissing-crust. 2 (any thing done 
sloping) basil. 3 a turner's or 
joiner's tool 

Biser, va. 2. ta dye cloth over 
regain. Biser, vn. (said of corn) 
to grotv brown 

Biset, sm. 1 a sort of wild pi- 
geon, a stock-dove, or wood-pi- 
geon. 2 a blackish stone. It is 
also used adicctively : Un caillou 
biset, a blackish stone 

Bisette, sf. a coarse narrow 
lace 

Bismuth, sm.bismuth ; tin-glass 

Bison, sm. a bison, wild ox 

Bisquain, sm. a sheep's skin 
with the wool on 

Bisque, sf. (a rich sort of soup) 
bisk, cullis, crayfish soup. 2 (at 
tennis) odds, fifteen 

Bissac, sm. a wallet. Réduire 
au hissac, to reduce to beggary 

Bissexte, sm.the intercalary 
day in the leap-year 

Bissextil, e, a. bissextile, inter- 
calary. L'année bissextile, the. 
leap-year 

Bistoquet, sm. a large billiard 
mace 

Bistouri, sm. (chi.) bistoury, 
an incision knife 

Bistourné, e, a. crooked. Jam- 
bes bistournées, crooked legs 

Bistre, sf. (baked soot diluted 
withwater,used by pamters)bistre 

Bisulce, a. (uat. hist) cloven- 
footed 

Bitord, sm. (ma.) spun-yarn, 
twine 

Bitume, sm. bitumen 

Bitumineux, se, a. bituminous 

Bivalve, sf. a. two-shelledûsh 

Biviaire, a. that leads two 
ways 

Bivoie, sf jjarting of a road 

Bivouac, or Bivac, sm. (mi.) an 
extraordinary watch kept at 
night for the security of a camp 

Bizarre, a. 1 odd. 2 capri- 
cious, fantastical 

Bizarrement, ad. 1 oddly. 2 
capriciously, fantastically 

Bizarrerie, sf 1 oddness. 2 
caprice, whim, fantasticalness 

Blafard, a. of a decayed whit- 
ish colour, dull, wan, dim 

Blaireau, sm.(pl.esLUx) a badger 

Blâmable, a. blameable, cul- 
pable, faulty 

Blâme, sm. blame, imputation 
of a fault, obloquy 

Blâmer, va. 1. 1 to blame, to 
censure. 2 to reprove publicly, 
as a judge 

Blanc, sm. 1 white, white co- 
lour. 2 a white mark, to shoot 
at. 3 the white of an egg. 4 
the white part of the eye. 5 the 
meat on the breast of a fowl, (i 
white paint. Tirer au blanc, to 
s^oot. or fire at a mark. Un 



BLA 

espace en blanc, a blank, a white 
space left in a writing. Un livre 
en blanc, an unbound book. Met- 
tre du blanc, to paint. Il est au 
blanc, he is not worth a groat 

B'anc, che, a. 1 white. 2 clean. 
3 blank. 4 clear. 5 virtuous. 

1 Un bonnet blanc, a white cap. 

2 une chemise blanche, a clean 
shirt. 3 du papier blanc, blank 
paper. 4 sortir tout blanc d'une 
affaire, to get clear of a scrape. 
5 ils sont tout blancs au dehors, 
they are virtuous in appearance. 
Un blanc-manger, a white jelly, 
a blank-manger. Un blanc signé, 
a piece of blank paper signed at 
bottom. Blanc-bec, a novice, a 
raw, inexperienced young man. 
Argent blanc, silver money. Ar- 
mes blanches, any arms but fire- 
arms. Cheveux blancs, grey 
hair. Gelée blanche, hoar 
frost. Du fer blanc, tin. Un 
billet de lotterie qui est blanc, a 
blank, in a lottery. Donner carte 
blanche, to give one full powers. 
But avoir cartes blanches (at 
play) not to have a single court 
card in one's hand 

Blanchaille, sf (has no plural) 
small fishes, fry 

Blanchard, sm. (a sort of linen 
cloth) blancard 

Blanchâtre, a. whitish 
Blanche, sf. (mus.) a minim 
Blanchement, ad. cleanly 
Blancherie, or Blanchisserie,*/! 
a bleaching ground 
Blancheur, sf. whiteness 
Blanchiment, sm. 1 whitening, 
bleaching. 2 a tub to whiten 
silver in 

Blanchir, va. 2. 1 to bleach 
linen cloth. 2 to wash linen. 3 
to whiten a wall, §fc. 4 to blanch 
wax. 5 to smooth a deal board, 
&c. with a plane. 6 to polish 
iron. 7 to cover with snow. 8 to 
make one appear innocent, to 
clear one 

Blanchir, vn. 2. 1 to grow 
white. 2 to groiv grey-headed. 

3 to grow old. 4 to prove abortive 

Blanchissage, sm. 1 washing, 
laundry. 2 ivhiiening. 3 bleach- 
ing, faire le blanchissage, to 
wash, to be a laundress 

Blanchissant, a. groiving white. 
It is used only in poetry 

Blanchisserie, sfia bleach-field, 
a whitsters ground 

-J-Blanc hisse ur, sm. 1 a bleach- 
er. 2 one who washes linen 

-fBlanchisseuse, sf. a laun- 
dress, a washerwo?nan. Porter 
le deuil de sa blanchisseuse, to 
have dirty linen on 

BIandices,s/! pi. blandishments 

Blanqne, sf. 1 a sort of private 
lottery. 2 blank, nothing 

Blanquette, sf. 1 a sort of ivhite 
wine. 2 a kind of ivhite beer. 3 
4Ï 



BLO 

hashed veal or lamb. 4 a sore 
of pear 

Blaser, va. I to surfeit. Etre 
blasé, to have lost all taste, not 
to relish any thing 

se Blaser, vr. 1. to ruin one's 
constitution by excess 

Blason, sm. 1 heraldry. 2 
coat of arms.3armorial ensigns. 
4 achievements carried or made 
use of on certain occasions 

Blasonner, va. 1. 1 to paint 
coats of arms. 2 to explain them. 
3 * to slander. II blasonne ton* 
le monde, he slanders ecery bodu 

Blasonneur, sm. 1 heraldry 
painter. 2 * slanderer. 

Blasphémateur, trice, s. a 
blasphemer 

Blasphématoire, a. blasphe- 
mous 

Blaspheme, sm. blasphemy 

Blasphémer, v. L to blaspheme 

-J- Blatier, sm. a corn-chandler 

Blatte, sf. (an insect) a moth 

Blaude, sf. a frock 

Blé, sm. 1 corn in general. 2 
wheat. Du blé de Turquie, maize, 
Indian wheat. Petits blés, bar- 
ley, oats, pease, vetch. Crier 
famine sur un tas de blé, to com- 
plain in the midst of plenty. 
Manger son blé en herbe, to spend 
one's income before it is due 

Blêche, a. and s. weak, silly 

Bleime, sm. (vét.) bleyme 

Blême, a.pale,palid, wan 

Blêmir, vn. 2. to grow pale 

Blesser, va. 1. 1 to hurt, to 
wound. 2 to do mischief, to 
harm. Blesser la pudeur, to 
offend modesty. — la réputation 
de quelqu'un, to injure the repu- 
tation of one. Cela blesse la 
charité, that is contrary to cha- 
rity. Blessé à mort, mortally 
ivounded. Avoir le cerveau 
blessé, to be crack-brained 

se Blesser, vr. 1. to hurt 
one's self 

Blessure, sf. 1 wound. 2 hurt 
injury 

Blet, te, a. overripe, half rot 
ten. It is used only in the fern. : 
Poire blette, an overripe pear 

Blette, sf. (mé.) blite, straw ■ 
berry spinage 

Bleu, sm. the blue colour, blue 

Bleu, e, a. blue 

Bleuâtre, a. bluish 

Bleuir, va. 2. to blue, to make 
blue. Bleuir de l'acier, to blue 
steel 

Bloc, sm, 1 a rough piece of 
marble. 2 (many thiugs lumped 
together) lump. Vendre en bloc, 
to sell by wholesale. Acheter en 
bloc, to buy in a lump 

Blocage, sm. or Blocaille, sf 
(arch.) small stones put between 
the large ones to fill up. Murailh* 
de blocage, a rough ivall 



BOH 

Blocus, sm. (mi.) a blockade 

Blond, sm. 1 a fair or liyht 
colour. 2 a fair man or boy. 
3 (in cookery) blond de veau, 
veal gravy. Blond doré, (said 
of hair) of a light yellowish co- 
lour, flaxen. Blond ardent, red 
as a carrot 

Blond, e, a. light, fair 

Blonde, sf. 1 a fair female. 
2 blond lace 

Blondin, e, s. 1 a fair young 
man, or woman. 2 a beau, a 
spark 

Blondir, vn. 2. to grow light 
or fair 

Blondissant, e, a. (verbal) yel- 
lowish, golden ; is used only in 
poetry; Les épis blondissants, 
tfie golden harvest 

Bloquer, va. 1 (rai.) to blockade 

se Blossir, vr. 2. to grow over- 
ripe 

Blossissement, s?n. over-ripe- 
ness 

Blot, sm. 1 (ma.) log-line. 2 (in 
falconry) a perch 

se Blottir, vr. 2. to squat, to 
lie close to the ground 

Blouse, sf. a pocket or ha- 
zard in a billiard-table 

Blouser, va. 1. to make a ball 
at billiards 

se Blouser, vr. 1. 1 to mistake, 
to be mistaken. 2 to lose one's 
self, at billiards 

Bluet, sm. (a plant) blue bottle, 
cornflower 

Bluette, sf. I a spark of fire. 
2 a spark of wit 

Blutage, sm. bolting 

Bluteau, or Blutoir, sm. a bol- 
ter, a bolting cloth 

Bluter, vr. I. to bolt or sift 
meal from the bran 

Bl uterie, sf. a bolting room 

Boa, sm. (an aquatic serpent) 
boa 

Bobèche, sf. the socket of a 
candlestick. 

Bobine, sf. a bobbin for wind- 
ing silk 

Bobiner, va. ]. to wind silk 
upon a bobbin 

Bobineuse, sf. a windster, 
ivinder 

Bobo, sm. (a child's term) a 
small ailment or hurt 

Bocage, sm. a grove or thicket 

Bocager, a. who delights or 
lives in groves, rural 

Bocal, sm. 1 a large drinking 
vessel, a decanter, a jug. 2 the 
mouthpiece of a trumpet 

Boeuf, sm. an ox. Du bœuf, 
beef. Des grillades de bœuf, 
beefsteaks. Pièce de bœuf trem- 
blante, buttock of beef 

Bogue, sf. the outer shell of a 
chestnut 

Bohème, Bohémien, ne, s. a 
gipsy, man or woman 



BOL 

Bohon-upas, sm. (a poisonous 
tree) bohon-upas 

Boire, sm. drinking, drink 
Boire, va. 5. (buvant, bu ; je 
bus) 1 to drink any liquor. 2 to 
suck. Boire un auront, to put up 
ivith an affront. Qui fait la folie la 
boit, as he breivs so he may drink 

Boire, vn. 5. 1 to drink. 2 to be 
a drunkard. 3 to have a merry 
bout. 4 to soak as paper does. 
Boire à sa soif, to drink one's 
filL — comme un trou, or un tem- 
plier, to drink very hard. — à la 
ronde, to drink about. — dans un 
verre, to drink out of a glass. 
Le papier boit, the paper sinks 
or blots 

Bois, sm. 1 a forest, a wood. 
2 icood. 3 a shoot. 4 the horns 
of a stag. 5 the cross of Christ. 
Bois de construction or de char- 
pente, timber. — mort, or de rem- 
plissage, deal wood. — de lit, a 
bedstead. — de teinture, tcood to 
dye ivith. Bois à brûler, fire- 
ivood. Bois rond, cord-wood. 
Bois flotté, floated tcood. Bois 
d'arriraap.e, fathom wood. Bois 
taillis, copse or coppice. Bois de 
haute futaie, lofty trees. Je sais 
de quel bois il se chauffe, Iknow 
him well. Ne savoir de quel bois 
faire flèche, to be quite at a loss 
what to do. Trouver visage de 
bois, to find the door shut. Du 
bois dont on fait les flûtes, of a 
complying temper. Porter du 
bois dans la forêt, to carry coals 
to Neivcastle 

Boisage, sm. the wood tised in 
wainscoting 

Boiser, va. I. to tcainscot. Une 
terre bien boisée, an estate full of 
timber 

Boiserie, sf. ivainscot 

Boisenx, se, a. tuoody 

Boisseau, sm. {pi. eaux) a 
bushel 

Boisselée, sf. a bushel full. 
Une boisselée de terre, as much 
ground as a bushel of tvheat can 
sow 

Boisselier, ère, s. (one who 
makes or sells bushels, sieves, 
pails, &c.) a woodturner 

Boisson, sf. drink 

Boîte, sf. 1 a box. 2 a watch 
case. 3 a rudder case. 4 ripe- 
ness, maturity of wine. Boîte à 
dragées, sugar-plum-box. Notre 
vin est à présent en boîte, our 
wine is now fit to be drank 

Boiter, vn. 1 to limp, to go 
lame. Boiter d'un pied, to walk 
lame of one foot 

Boiteux, se, a. and s. limping* 
lame. Le diable boiteux, the devil 
upon two sticks 

Boitier, sm. 1 (a case in which 
the surgeons put their ointments) 
a surgeon's box. 2 a jewel-box 

Bol, or Bolus, sm. (an apothe- 
cary's term) a bolus 
45 



BON 

Bombance, sf. feasting, splen- 
did fare, junketing. Faire bon»- 
bance, to feast splendidly, t-j 
live luxuriously, to junket 

Bombarde, sf. 1 bomb-ketnh 
bomb-vessel. 2 (mus.) the full 
organ 

Bombardement, sm. bombard 
ment 

•f Bombarder, va. 1. to bom- 
bard a place 

Bombardier, sm. a bombardier 

Bombasin, sm. (a sort of stuff) 
bombasin 

■f Bombe, sf. a bomb 

Bombé, e, a. arched, warped 

Bombement, sm. swelling out. 
convexity 

Bomber, va. 1. to make convex 

Bomber, vn. 1 to be convex 

Bomerie, or Bodinerie, sj\ 
(com.) bottomry 

Bon, sm. 1 the good qualities 
of a person, or thing, what is 
good in them. 2 what is to spare 
of a thing. 1 11 a du bon, he has 
some good qualities. Il a cela de 
bon, he has this good quality. 2 
nous avons tant de bon, we have 
so much to spare 

Bon, ne, a. 1 good. 2 brave. 3 
skilful. 4 excellent. 5 ingenious. 
6 strong. 7 advantageous. 8 ex- 
perienced, 'along. 10 cunning. 11 
merry. 12 large. 13 inoffensive. 
14 fit. 15 able. 16 plentiful. \7 
able to pay. 1 Un bon roi, a good 
king. 2 un bon soldat, a brave 
soldier. 3 un bon ouvrier, a skil- 
ful workman. 4 de bons vers, ex- 
cellent verses. 5 de bonnes épi- 
grammes, ingenious epigrams. (> 
une bonne preuve, a strong 
proof. 7 il est bon de le faire, it 
is advantageous to do it. 8 un 
bon homme de mer, an expe- 
rienced seaman. 9 une bonn^ 
lieue, a long league. 10 un bon 
apôtre, a cunning fellow. 1 1 un 
bon vivant, a jolly companion. 
12 un bon verre.de vin, a large 
glass of wine. 13 c'est un bon 
nomme, he is an inoffensive 
fool. 14 bon à tout, fit for every 
thing. 15 c'est une bonne tète, he 
is an able man. 16 une bonne ré- 
colte, a plentiful harvest. 17 ce 
négociant est bon, that merchant 
is able to pay. Mon bon, ma 
bonne, my dear. Avoir bon pied, 
bon œil, to be healthy and vi- 
gorous. Les bonnes fetes, the 
high festivals. Trouver bon, to 
approve. Trouvez bon que je 
vous dise, allow me to tell you. 
Coûter bon. to cost dear. Tenir 
bon, to hold out. Sentir bon, to 
smell well. La donner bonne, to 
impose upon one. La garder 
bonr.e, to watch for an opportu- 
nity to do a bad turn. Faire bon 
visage à quelqu'un, to give a kind 
reception. Que vous êtes bon ! 
what simpleton you are ! Je vous 
le dis une bonne fois, I tell it you 



BON 

-once for ail. Si bon vous semble, 
if you think meet. Quand bon 
vous semblera, when you think 
jrroper. Toat de bon, seriously. 
A quoi bon, to what purpose 

Bon, int. well. Bon ! nous n'a- 
vons plus rien à craindre, well ! 
we have nothing more to fear 

Bonace, sf. 1 a calm at sea. 2 
stillness, quietness 

Bonasse, a. simple, without 
malice 

Bonbon, sm. dainties for chil- 
dren, sugar-plums 

Bonbonnière, sf. sugar-plum 
box 

Bon-chrétien, sm. a sort of ex- 
cellent pear 

Bond, sm. 1 rebound. 2 the 
prance of a horse. 3 the skip of 
a lamb, goat, &c. Tant de boud 
que de volée, as much one way 
as the other, by hook or by 
crook. Faire faux bond, to fail in 
the performance of a promise. 
Prendre la balle an bond, to seize 
the opportunity 

Bonde, sf. 1 a flood-gate f 
sluice, lock, wear. 2 bung or 
stopple, bung-hole 

Bondir, vn. 2. 1 to rebound. 2 
to skip, to bounce, to caper, to 
frisk. Cela fait bondir le cœur, 
that rises in the stomach 

Bondissant, a. skipping, frisk- 
ing 

Bondisse ment, sm. 1 the skip- 
ping of some animals. 2 a rising 
in the stomach 

Bondou, sm. 1 the bung or stop- 
ple. 2 the bung hole 

Bondonner, va. 1. to stop with 
a bung or stopple 

Bondonnière, sf. a tool to make 
bung-holes with, an auger 

Bonheur, sm. 1 happiness. 2 
good luck. Par bonheur, luckily, 
fortunately, happily. Un coup 
de bonheur, a lucky hit. Jouer de 
bonheur, to be lucky 

* Bonhomie, sf. good-nature ; 
in the pi. silly talk 

Boni, sm. (com.) the excess of 
the receipt above the expense 

Bonification, sf. melioration, 
improvement 

Bonifier, va. 1. to make better, 
to improve 

Bon jour, sm. good-day, good- 
morning 

Bonne, sf. a children's nurse, 
a nursery governess 

Bonne-aventure, sf. one's for- 
tune. Dire la bonne-aventure, to 
tell people's fortune 

Bonnement, ad. 1 ingenuously, 
nncerely, good-naturedly. 2 ex- 
actly. But in the latter sense it 
in always construed negatively. 
Je ne sais pas bonnement com- 
bien il y a d'ici là, I don't exactly 
Jinow the distance, J cannot well 
tell how far it is 



BOB 

Bonnet, sm. a cap. Prendre le 
bonnet, to be received a doctor 
in a university. Opiner du bon- 
net, to follow other people's ad- 
vice. Avoir la tète près du bon- 
net, to be passionate. Mettre son 
bonnet de travers, to be in a 
cross humour. Ce sont deux 
têtes dans un bonnet, they are 
always of the same opinion 

Bonnet-rouge, sm. the cap of 
liberty which was worn in 
France in 1791 

* Bonne tade,s/. cringing, cap- 
ping 

* Bonneter, va. 1. to cringe be- 
fore one. Bonneter une "fusée, to 
cap a rocket 

Bouueterie, sf. the trade of 
cap-makers and hosiers; ho- 
siery 

Bonneteur, sm. a sharper, a 
swindler 

-j- Bonnetier, sm. 1 a hosier. 2 
a cap and stocking weaver 

Bonnette, sf. (mi. a kind of 
little ravelin) bonnet 

Bou-soir, sm. good-night 

Bouté, sf. 1 goodness. 2 good- 
nature. 3 easy temper. 4 kind- 
ness, civility. 5 excellency of a 
performance. 6 strength of a place 

Bonze, sm. (a Chinese or Ja- 
panese priest) a bonze 

* Boquillon, sm. a wood-cutter 
Borax, sm. (a mineral) borax 
Borborisme, sm. a rumbling 

in the bowels 

Bord, sm. 1 the shore of the 
sea, of a river, Sfc. 2 the brink 
of a precipice. 3 the edge of a 
dish. 4 the side of a picture. 5 
the rim of a hat. 6 the skirl of 
a gown, the extremity of any 
thing. 7 a ship. 8 a ribbon. 9 
gold, silver, or silk lace. 1 an 
edging. Etre sur le bord de sa 
fosse, to have one foot in the 
grave. Avoir un mot sur le bord 
des lèvres, to be near recollect- 
ing a woi~d. Courir même bord 
que l'ennemi, to stand on the 
same tack with the enemy. Un 
rouge bord, a brimmer of red 
wine, a bumper 

•f Bordage, sm. the side planks 
of a ship 

Bordayer, vn. (ma.) to tack 

Bordé, sm. gold, silver, or 
silk lace 

Bordée, sf. 1 (ma.) broadside. 2 
the course of a ship from one 
tacking to another. 3 a long se- 
ries of words. Lâcher une bor- 
dée, to give a broadside 

Bordement, sm. (with enamel- 
lers) edge 

Border, va. 1. 1 to line, to 
edge, to border with trees, flow- 
ers, §fc. 2 to trim with lace, 
edging, or friuge. 3 to tuck in the 
bed-clothes. 4 to plank a ship 

-j- Bordereau , sm. {pi. eaux) a 
memorandum, note, account 
46 



BO T 

Bordure, sf. 1 a frame for a 
picture. 2 a border, in a garden. 
3 the edge, edging 

Boréal, a. northern , nor tlierly , 

Borée, sm. boreas, the north 
wind 

Borgne, a. and s. blind of one 
eye. Un conte borgne, a lame 
story, an old woman' s story. Un 
cabaret borgne, a hedge ale- 
house. Maison borgne, a hut 

Borgnesse, 6/. (a term of con- 
tempt) a one-eyed female 

Borne, sf. 1 a land-mark. 2 
bound, limit. 3 a post, a rail, a 
curb-stone A in the pi. frontiers, 
limits 

Borner, va. 1.1 to bound or 
border upon. 2 to set bounds to. 
3 to end, tofitiish, to put an end 
to. Maison d'une vue bornée, a 
house with a confined prospect. 
Un esprit borné, a shallow un- 
derstanding. Une fortune bor- 
née, a moderate fortune. Avoir 
des vues bornées, to have no am- 
bition, to have narrow views 

se Borner, vr. 1. 1 to keep 
within bounds. 2 to confine one's 
self to a thing 

Bornoyer, va. 1. to look with 
one eye closed 

Bornoyeur, sm. one who looks 
with one eye 

Bosphore, sm. a narrow 
strait, a very narrow sea 

Bosquet, sm. a grove, a thicket 

Bossage, sm. (arch.) rustic 
quoin, embossment 

Bosse, sf.]a hump on the 
back. 2 a lump, from a blow. 3 
a bruise, on a silver, pewter, or 
copper vessel. 4 a sort of lock. 
Ouvrage relevé en bosse, em- 
bossed work. — de bosse ronde, a 
work in alto rehevo. — de demie 
bosse, a work in basso relievo. 
Terrein plein de bosses, a rugged 
ground. Dessiner d'après la bosse, 
to draw from a cast. Il ne de- 
mande que plaie et bosse, he de- 
lights in mischief 

■f Bosselage, sm. embossing 
Bosseler, va. to emboss 
Bosselure, sf. (bo.) crimpling 
Bosseman, sm. (ma.) a boat- 
sivain's mate 

Bossette,s/. 1 a stud'iu a bridle 
2 a boss 

Bossu, a. 1 hump-backed. 2 
(speaking of a piece of ground) 
uneven. Un cimetière bossu/ a 
fat church-yard 

Bossuer, va. 1. to bruise, to 
batter 

Boston, sm. a sort of game at 
cards, boston 

Bot, a. m. joined to pied ; ae, 
un pied-bot, a club-foot, a stump 
foot. C'est un pied-bot, he is 
club-footed 

Botanique, sf. botany 

-J- Botaniste, sm. a botanist 



BOC 

P'.tte, sf. ] a boot. 2 the 
footstep of a coach. 3 a lump 
of earth or snow at one's foot. 4 
a bundle. 5 (in fencing) a thrust. 
6 a hank of silk. 7 a bottle of 
hay or straw. Grosses bottes, or 
bottes fortes, jack-boots. Bottes 
molles, cordovan-boots. Un tire- 
botte, a boot-jack. Coiffer une 
botte, to top a boot. Une genouil- 
lère, a boot-top. Graisser ses 
bottes, to prepare for a long 
journey. Mettre bien du foin 
dans ses bottes, to get a great 
deal by one's employment. A 
propos de bottes, for nothing 

Botté, a. booted (that has boots 
on) 

Bottelage, sm. bottling of hay 
or straw 

Botteler, va. 1. to bottle hay or 
straw 

Botteleur, sm. one who bottles 
hay or straw 

Botter, va. 1. 1 to make boots 
for one. 2 to help one to put his 
boots on 

se Botter, vr.l. 1 to put one's 
boots on. 2 to clod one's shoes 
with earth or snow 

Bottier, sm. a boot-maker 

Bottine, sf. a half-boot. Bot- 
tine à la dragonne, a sort of 
spatterdashes 

Bouc, sm. 1 (an animal) a he- 
goat. 2 a goat-skin vessel, to 
carry wine, or oil in. Senteur de 
bouc, rammishness 

Boucan, sm. a hut to dry and 
smoke meat in 

Boucaner, va. 1. to dry and 
smoke fish or meat 

Boucaner, vn. 1. to hunt wild 
beasts for their skins 

Boucanier, sm. a buccaneer 

Bouche, sf. the mouth, the 
opening of some things. In the 
\A.themouthofariver. Bouches 
à feu, cannons. Munitions de 
bouche, provisions. victuals. Dé- 
pense de bouche, expenses for 
eating. De bouche, by word of 
mouth, orally. Un cheval sans 
bouche, a hard-mouthed horse. 
Bouche à bouche, face to face. 
Un homme fort en bouche, a 
man who talks boldly. Avoir 
bouche à cour, to eat and drink 
scot-free. Prendre sur sa bouche, 
to live with great economy, to 
pinch one's belly. Fermer la 
bouche à quelqu'un, to silence 
one. Faire la petite bouche, to 
affect not to like a thing, though 
one wishes for it. Cela vous 
fera bonne bouche, that will 
leave a pleasant taste in your 
tnouth. Garder pour la bonue 
bouche, to keep the best bit for 
the last. L'eau lui en vient à la 
bouche, that makes his mouth 
water. Se traiter à bouche que 
veux-tu, to live luxuriously. Se- 
lon ta bourse gonverne ta bouche, 
cut your coat according to your 



BOL 

cloth. De la main à la bouche se 
perd souvent la soupe, many 
things fall out between the cup 
and the lips. Bouche cousue, or 
bouche close, mum for that 

Bouché, e. a. 1 heavy, dull. 
Avoir l'esprit bouché, to be hard 
of apprehension. 2 stopt. Port 
bouché par les sables, harbour 
choked up with sands 

Bouchée, sf. a mouthful 

Boucher, sm. 1 a butcher. 2 
an unskilful surgeon. 3 a bad 
carver cf meat 

Boucher, va. 1. 1 to stop a 
hole, §~c. 2 to block up a pas- 
sage. 3 to stop up a window. 
4 to cork a bottle. 5 to bung a 
vessel. Se boucher les yeux, les 
oreilles, not to wish to see, to 
hear. Boucher une voie deau, 
(ma.) to stop a leak 

Bouchère, sf. If a she-but- 
cher. 2 a butcher's wife 

Boucherie, sf. 1 a meat mar- 
ket, shambles. 2 a slaughter- 
house. 3 slaughter 

Boucheture, sf. fence, inclosure 

Bouchoir, sm. the lid o( an 
oven 

Bouchon, sm. 1 a cork. 2 a 
stopple. 3 a wisp of straw or 
hay. 4 a tavern-èwsA. 5 a ta- 
vern.. 6 a bundle of linen, §Cc. 
Faire valoir le bouchon, to get 
customers. A bon via il ne faut 
point de bouchon, good wine 
needs no bush 

Bouchonner, va. 1. 1 to rub 
with a wisp 2 to rumple. 3 
* to fondle, to caress 

Bouchonnier, sm. a corkcutter 

Bouchot, sm. crawls, pens, or 
places enclosed by hurdles to 
catch fish 

Boucle, sf. 1 a buckle. 2 a 
curl, a ringlet of hair. 3 an 
ear-ring. 4 a round knocker, or 
rapper 

Boucler, va. 1. 1 to buckle. 
2 to curl hair. Boucler un port, 
to block up a harbour 

Bouclier, sm. 1 a shield, a 
buckler. 2 defence. 3 defender. 
Faire une grande levée de bou- 
cliers, to make great prepara- 
tions to no purpose, much ado 
about nothing 

* Boucon, sm. poison. Donner 
le boucon, to poison 

* Bouder, vn. 1. to pout, or 
sulk, to look angry, or discon- 
tented. It is also used actively. 
Pourquoi me boudez-vous ? why 
are you angry ? ivhy do you look 
grim ? 

Bouderie, sf. pouting, sulking 
Boudeur, se, s. one tvho pouts, 
or is sulky 

Boudin, sm. a black -pudding. 
Boudin blanc, white pudding, 
an olive of the white of capons, 
or veal. Boudin de tabac, rolled 
tobacco. Ce projet s'en ira en eau 
47 



BO U 

de boudin, that project will conte 
to nothing 

Boudiné, sf. a knoi in a glass 
pane 

Boudinière, */. (a funnel used 
in making black-puddings) a filler 
Boudoir, sm. a boudoir, a 
lady's private room, or closet 

Boue, sf. 1 mud, mire, dirt. 
2 clay. 3 matter that comes 
out of a sore. Une âme de boue, 
a base and mercenary soul. Bâ- 
tir une maison de boue, to build 
a house with bad materials. 
Tirer quelqu'un de la boue, to 
raise one from a dunghill 

Bouée, sf. (ma.) a buoy, a sea- 
mark 

-j- Bouenr, sm. a scavenger, a 
dustman 

Boueux, se, a. muddy, miry> 
dirty 

Bouffant, ante, a. (said chiefly 
of stuffs or ribbons) puffing 

Bouffante, sf. a small lady's 
hoop 

Bouffée, sf. 1 a puff or gust 
of wind ; a puff of smoke. 2 a 
fit or start. 3 a nauseous breath. 
Il n'étudie que par bouffées, he 
studies only by fits and starts 
Bouffer, vn. 1. I (speaking of 
stuffs or ribbons) to puff. 2 to 
bloio one's cheeks up. 3 to swell 
with anger 

Bouffer, va. 1. (with butchers) 
to blow a calf 

Bouffette, sf. 1 a puff of rib- 
bons put to a horse's head. 2 
an ear-knot 

Bouffir, va. 2. (said chiefly of 
the face) to swell, to make to 
swell, to puff up. Bouffi d'or- 
gueil, swelled with pride. Un 
style bouffi, a bombastic style 
Bouffissure, sf. swelling 
Bouffon, sm. 1 a buffoon, a 
merry-andrew. 2 a jester. Un 
mauvais bouffon, a sorry jester 

Bouffon, a. full of buffoonery 
or drollery. Opéra bouffon, a 
comic opera 

Bouffonne ment, ad. scurrilous- 
ly, apishly 

Bouffonner, vn. I. to play the 
buffoon, to jest 

Bouffonnerie, sf. buffoonery^ 
drollery 

Bouge, sm. \ a small room 
adjoining to a larger one. 2 a 
dirty house or room, a paltry 
lodging. 3 the middle of a cask. 
C'est un vrai bouge, it is a pig 
sty. Bouge d'un mur, jutting 
out of a wall. — d'une planche. 
warping or casting of a plank 

Bougeoir, sm. a fiat candle- 
stick 

Bouger, vn. 1. to stir, to budge. 
U ne bouge du cabaret, he s\ 
always at the public-house 

Bougette, s/. 1 a sort of vcalle 
2 a budget, bag, pouch 



B O U 



BOH 



BOU 



Bougie, sf. 1 a wax candle. 
2 (chi.) a bougée. Petite bougie, 
or pain de bougie, a taper 

Bougier ? va. 1. (a tailor's term) 
to sear with a wax candle 

* Bougon, sm. a mutterer, 
grumbler 

Bougonner, vn. 1. to mutter, to 
grumble 

Bougran, sm. buckram 
Bougranée, a. f. (said of linen 
only) stiffened like buckram 

Bouillant, e, a. 1 boiling. 2 
quite hot. 3 burning. 4 fiery- 
hot. 5 over-heated. 6 inflamed 
with passion 
Bouilli, sm. boiled meat 
Bouillie, sf. pap. Faire de la 
bouillie pour les chats, to make a 
great fuss to no purpose 

Bouillir, vn. 2. (bouillant, 
bouilli ; je bous, nous bouillons, je 
bouillais, je bouillis, je bouillirai, 
que je bouille, que je bouillisse.) 1 
to boil. 2 to bubble up. 3 (said of 
wine, beer, §fc.) to work. Faire 
bouillir de l'eau, to get water 
boiled 

Bouillir, is a va. in bouillir du 
lait à quelqu'un, to please one. 
(The same expression is also used 
in an opposite sense.) Il me sem- 
ble qu'on me bout du lait, I think 
they take me for a child 

Bouilloire, sf. a kettle, a boiler 
Bouillon, sm. 1 broth. 2 bub- 
ble on a liquor. 3 froth, foam. 
4 a puff, in a garment. 5 the fire 
of youth. 6 the transport of a 
passion. Un bouillon d'eau, a 
bubbling fountain 

Bouillon-blanc, sm. (bo.) mul- 
lein, cow's lung-wort 
Bouillonnant, e, a. boiling 
Bouillonnement, sm. 1 the 
boiling of water. 2 the ivorking 
of wine. 3 the bubbling up and 
spouting out of a liquor. 4 the 
fermentation of the blood 

Bouillonner, vn. 1. 1 to bub- 
ble up. 2 to gush out with im- 
petuosity. 3 to ferment. 4 
(speaking of stuff) to puff. J'ai 
été bien bouillonné dan3 ma ma- 
ladie, 1 swallowed a deal of 
broth during my illness 

Bouillotte, sf. a round game 
at cards resembling the English 
loo 

Bonis, sm. (with shoemakers) 
a glazing stick 

Boulaie, sf. a ground planted 
with birch-trees 
•j- Boulanger, ère, 4. a baker 
Boulanger, v. 1. to bake. Du 
nain bien boulangé, well-made 
bro.nd 

Boulangerie, sf. 1 the art of 
baking. 2 a bakehouse 

Boule, sf. 1 a bowl, to play 
with. 2 a ball. 3 any round 
thing. Tenir pied à la boule, to 
keep close to one's business. I 



Faire unechose à boule vue, to do 
a thing inconsiderately 
Bouleau, sm. a birch-tree 
Bouler, vn. 1. (said of pigeons 
when their crops are full) to pout 
Boulet, sm. a cannon ball. 
Boulet à deux têtes, a chain-shot. 
Boulet rouge, a red-hot ball. 
Boulet ramé, a cross-bar shot 

Boulette, sf. a forced-meat 
ball 

Bouleux, sm. a short thick 
horse. Un bon bouleux, a plain 
plodding man or drudge 

Boulevard, or Boulevart, sm. 
1 bulwark. 2 an alley planted 
with trees, running round a 
town, or between a town and its 
suburbs 

Bouleversement, sm. 1 over- 
throw, destruction. 2 confusion, 
disorder 

Bouleverser, va. 1. 1 to over- 
throw, to destroy. 2 to ruin the 
affairs of one. 3 to turn the brain 
of one 

Boulin, sm. 1 pigeon-nest or 
pot. 2 a putlog, a scaffold pole. 
Trous de boulin (with bricklayers) 
scaffolding holes 

Bouline, sf. (ma.) a, bowline. 
Vent de bouline, scant wind, side 
wind 

Bouliner, v. 1. to haul the 
wind. 2 to steal in a camp. 3 
to dodge, to shift, to play fast 
and loose 

Boulineur, sm. a camp thief, a 
thieving soldier 

Boulingrin, sm. 1 a grass plot. 
2 a bowling green 

Boulon, sm. (with carpenters) 
1 a bolt, a large iron pin or 
peg. 2 the weight or ball of a 
steelyard or Roman balance 

* Bouquer, vn. 1. to submit, 
to do anything against one's 
will, to truckle, to buckle to 

Bouquet, sm. 1 a nosegay. 2 
the flavour of wine. Ce vin a 
du bouquet, this toine has a very 
fine flavour. Bouquet de plumes, 
a plume, a bunch of feathers. — 
de persil, a bunch of parsley. — 
de cerises, a cluster of cherries. 
— de diamans, a knot of dia- 
monds. — de paille, a wisp of 
straw. Donner le bouquet à 
quelqu'un, to prevail upon one to 

ftive a ball or a treat. Rendre 
e bouquet, to return a treat. 
Avoir le bouquet, to be the queen 
of the ball ox feast 

Bouquetier, sm. a flower-pot 

-j- Bouquetière, sf. (a female 
who sells or makes uosegays) a 
floiver girl 

Bouquetin, sm. (an animal) a 
wild-goat 

Bouquin, sm. 1 an old he-goat 
2 a buck-hare, or rabbit. 3 an 
old book 

Bouquiner, vn. 1. to hunt after 
old books 

48 



Bouquiniste, sm. one who sells 
old books, a second-hand book- 
seller 
Bouracan, sm. (a sort of coarse 

camlet) barracan 
Bourbe, sf. mud, mire 
Bourbeux, se, a. muddy, miry 
Bourbier, sm. mire, mud, 

slough, puddle, plash 

Bourbillon, sm. matter from a 

sore 

Bourdaine, sf. black alder 
Bourdalou, sm. 1 a hatband 

with a buckle. 2 a sort of oblong 

chamber-pot 

* Bourde, sf. a fib, a false- 
hood, a sham 

* Bourder, vn. 1. to Jib, to tell 
lies, to humbug 

* Bourdeur, se, s. a fibber, a 
story-teller, a shammer 

Bourdillou, sm. cleft wood for 
staves 

Bourdin, sm. a late but very 
fine peach 

Bourdon, sm. 1 a pilgrim's 
staff. 2 (an insect) a drone. 3 
(in printing) an out. Faux-bour- 
don, a sort of church music. 
Planter le bourdon, to settle in a 
place 

Bourdonnement, sm. 1 buzzing, 
buzz. 2 a whispering. 3 a 
tinkling in one's ear 

Bourdonner, vn. I. to hum, to 
buzz, to mutter, to whisper 

Bourg, srn. a town, a borough 

Bourgade, sf. a small borough 
or town 

Bourgeois, sm. 1 a citizen. 2 
a tradesman who keeps journey, 
men. 3 a commoner. 4 a bur- 
gess. 5 owner of a merchant 
ship 

Bourgeois, a. 1 belonging to or 
fit for a citizen. 2 familiar, not 
polite, rather vulgar. Unordi. 
naire bourgeois, a family dinner 
Une caution bourgeoise, a good 
security. Vin bourgeois, genuine 
wine 

Bourgeoisement, ad. in a citi- 
zen-like manner. It is always 
said sneeringly, except in vivre 
bourgeoisement, to live alderman 
like 

Bourgeoisie, sf. 1 the body of 
the citizens. 2 the freedom of 
a city 

Bourgeon, sm. 1 a bud. 2 the 
young shoot of a tree. 3 a 
pimple 

Bourgeonner, vn. \. \ to bud. 
2 to shoot. 3 to have pimples 

Bourgmestre, s?n. a burgo 
master, the mayor of a German 
or Dutch town 

Bourgogne, sm. Burgundy 
wine 

Bourrache, sf. (a plant) borage 

Bourrade, sf. 1 a hard blow. 
2 a home thrust, in jesting or 



bloatedness 

scaler, va. I. to ; I 

\r>. to place topsy-turvy. 
upside down 

Bouse or Bonze, sf. cow 
Bonsillage. sm. 1 a mm 

■ . 
don? 

-"- 3- '• 1. 1 • ' ' r 

a wall îf/r'/i mudl 2 to make a 
. badly, to bungle 
Bousîlleur, sm.l a mud-waller. 
2 a bungler, a botcher 

Bonsin, sm. the soften st oj 

rones 
Boassole. sf. 1 — a mariners 
■met man Zatormenter Ln : comp „ 6S . o' a ,.„;&. a fa -. 
bourreau d argent, a spendthrift Bonssole affolée,^ defective com- 

. ï a fagot of very i pass 
small mood. 2 a sort of dance. Bortt .?;.>;. 1 //fe end of a 
Pas de bonrrée. ocree s/ep : 

Bonrreler. 1. to torment, the breast -i the tiy 

to rack, to torture & the button of a ici:. 

Bonrrelet, or Bonrlet, sm. 1 a ferrule of a cane L 7 the chape 
child s furred roll or 



r 



ns, sm. a coarse sort of 
ivoollen stuff 

isque, .?/! 1 a sudden and 
dreadful storm, a squall. 2 a 
popular commotion that is soon 
over. 3 caprice, whim, impetu- 
osity of tern, 

Bourre, sf i hair used to stuff 
saddles, to make mortar. Sec. 2 

to. 3 trash, in a 1 
work. Benrre lanice, flocks of 
wool. — tooticp. shear-wool. Lit 
de bourre, a flock-bed 

3 rreau,p£ eaux, sm. 1 an 
executioner, a hangman. 2 a 



I to carry loads o^. 3 
cushion, for an easy chair. 4 the 
collar of a cart-h : - 

irrelier. sm. 1 a collar- 
-. 2 a '■- trnt 
Bourrer. v>:% J. 1 to rat 
2 ta stuff with hair. 3 ?o thrash. 
to beat. 4 ro r«« down 
dispute 

Bourriche, sf. a hamper for 
name 

Bourriqne, sf. \ a she-ass. 2 a 
sorry horse. 3 a blockhead 
Bonrriqnet, sm. a little ass 
Bonrru, e, a. and 5. capricious. 
peevish. ^ in boarrn. a sweetish 
vine that has not worked. 
.Moine bourra, a bugbear 

Bourse, sf. 1 a purse. 2 a bay. 
for the hair. 3 a suin of money 
in Turkey of abont 112 ponnds 
sterling" purse. 4 a bursery, a 
yearly penson for poor sf 
5 an exchange, for merchants. In 
the pi. sadme-bags. Bourse en j 
réseau, a net-purse. I 
à part, to keep one's own money. 
Satire bourse commune, to live in 
common. Mal mener la bourse 
d'antrni. to make one spend hi? 
money. Ami jusqu'à la honrse. ; 
a person who pre: 

. but refuses Ms assist- 
n the hour of need 
; rtte. sf. a small purse 
Boursier, sm. 1 -f a purse- I 
maker or seller. 2 a bur 
student who has a pension. 3 \ 
a steward or treasurer 

Bonrsilier. vn. 1. to join in an 
experse. by small contributions 
Bourson, sm. a fob. a small 
- ■ 

■ rsonfler.ra. 1. 1 to bloat. 
2 -\to blow a calf. Un style 
boursoufle, a turgid style, bom 



of a scabbard. Bont d'aile, a 
. — d'homme, a very small 



man. — saignenx, t. hesera> 

of a neck of mutton. Batt i à 

deux bouts, a quarter-staff. Le 

haut be - 1 place. Le 

bas honX.tne worst place. Loger 
au bout dn monde, to loo. 
very remote place. C - 
le bont ci monde, it is the tit- 
most. Tenir le bon 
have good security and great 
advantages in an affair. Se 
mettre sur le bon bout, to put 
one's self in a fine garb. iJédei 
: ane chose par le bon bout, io 
give up a thing upon a . 
geous terms. Savoir n e chose 
snr le boat da doigt, to -now a 
thing perfectly well. 3 - w 
bont de son role, riot to know 
what to say or to do. II font 
: ânir par un b-nt, one must die 
one way or other. Rire d i boat 
des dents, to laugh against one's 
will. An bout dacornpt-r 
all. Tirer à bout portant, to fire 
close to one. Pousser a bout, * 
■t one s patience. £:re a 
U have lost all patience. 
enir a bout de quelqne chose, 
to succeed in an enter} — 
de quelqu'un, to get the better of 
me. Goodie t, to sew 

end to end. A tout bout de 
moment. De bout 
en bont. from one end to the 
. but letter boat î 

. s i |re 

tade, sf. whim, maggot. fit 
Boutant, a. arch." arc boutant, 
l a fiat arch : a. supporter. Pilier 
: itant, a buttress 
Boutargue. sf. a sort of : 
Boute, sf 'ma.' a water-cask 

* Boute-en-train. sm. 1 a bird 
that makes other- 2 



Bout^--'. > . 1 

s. 2 a lint stock. 3 a*. 

incendiary. 4a. 

: 

2 n 
la bo» 

- 

ul.topu 

3 : teroile, s/. the chape ai a 
scabbard 

Bojte-selle. sm. (mi.) a signal 
given to cavalry to saddle and 
mount. Sonner le boute-scile. le 
sound io horse 

*Bor.:e-t :■.-<: Ire ■ m - ?pe - - 



all 



But 



bttst. Ln visage boursouflé, a who excites other people eithe 
face to work or be merry 

FRiVr.-ivr. _') 



Qïer, sm. a butler, 
better somme] 

Boutique, sf. 1 a shop. 2 a 
trunk, for live fish: Garde-bon- 
tique. an old unsaleable article. 
Comtaut de boutique, a clownish 
shopman 

ier, a. ar^d s. * 
shopkeeper iNation boutiqnièrs 
a commercial people 

.-. sm. cha. ( - 
place of a wil I 

Bontoir, sm. 1 the août of a 

v.nld boar. 2 a farrier's buttress 

Bonton. sm. 1 a button. 2 the 

bud of a flower or leaf. 3 apim- 

ple. 4 the knob placed 

' a fire-arm to gnu 
eye. Serrer le bouton, to be very 
urgent 

Boutonner, va. 1. to button. 
C'est un homme toujours bou- 
tonné, he is very close 
Bontonner, vn. 1. to bud 
7 Boutonnerie, sf. button-ware 
— Boutonnier, sm. a button- 
maker 

Boute d inere, - . ? butt on- h oie 
Bouts-rime's, sm. pi. word' 
given as rhyme, which are to be 
made tutor • verses 

3 - I -y- . sf. 1 the slip of a tre*\ 
2 a sucker cf a tree 

:. a sort of he 
with minters 

Boaveau. sm. a young bull 
Beuverie, sf. a public n 
for oxen at markets and ; 
Boavet, sou a joiner's plane 
rier, ère, s. 1 a eaw- 
2 an unmannerly m 

* Bouvillou, sm. a young ox 
Bonvrenil. inch 

3 :xer. vn. \.to fight as boxers 

to box 

Bosenr. sm. a boxer 
Boyau, pi. anx. «h. 1 

2 a narrow house I ■- ■' 

or place. Corde u 

boyaux, a rupture 

* Boyan lier, sa», one vhe 

■ 

Ï, 



B It A 

Rftyer; sm. (rr.a.) a sort of 
Flemish s/oo]), a smack 
Bracelet, sm. a bracelet 
Braehet, sm. a kind of hunting 
dog 

Prachygraphie, sf. short-hand- 
writing 

Braconner, vn. 1 to poach 
Braconnier, sm. a poacher 
Brai, sm. a mixture of gum, 
rosin and other gluish matters, 
used in the calking of ships. 
Brai sec, pitch 

Braiement, sm. braying 
Braie, sf. a Jiax-dresser's 
. brake ; clouts, slops, trowsers. 
Sortir d'une affaire braies nettes, 
to come off clear 

* Braillard, e, a. and s. a noisy, 
squalling man or tvornan 

* Brailler, vn. 1. to be noisy or 
obstreperous, to squall 

* Brailleur, se, s. a brawler 
Braire, vn. (il brait, ils braient. 

il braira, ils brairont; ils brairai- 
ent, are the only parts used) 1 
to bray, as an ass. 2 to talk or 
sing in a loud and disagreeable 
manner 

Braise, sf 1 burninq coal. 2 
small coal. Tomber de la poêle 
dans la braise, out of the frying 
pan into the fire 

Braisier, sm. Braisière, sf. a 
camp kettle, a box to stifle live 
coals 

Bramer, vn. I. to bellow cr 
bray as a stag 

* Bran, sm. ordure. — de Judas, 
freckles. — de scie, saw-dust. — 
de son, the coarsest part of 
bran. It is also an interj. Bran 
de ses promesses ! a fig for his 
premises ! 

Brancard, sm. 1 a sort of litter. 
2 a hand-barrow. 3 the shaft 
of a chaise 

Branchage, sm. boughs of a 
tree 

Branche, sf. 1 a branch, a 
bough. 2 branch of sever; 1 i 
things. 3 the stick of a steel- 
yard. Etre comme l'oiseau sur 
la branche, to be unsettled 

Brancher, va. I. (mi.) to hang 
one on a. tree. Brancher, vn. to 
perch, to roost 

Branchier, sm. (a young bird of 
prey) brancher 

Branchies, sf.pl. fish-gills 

Brancha, e, a.fidl of branches 

Brande, sf. a small shrub 
growing in uncultivated lands ; 
heath, furze, furze-bush 

Brandebourg, sm. a gold, silver, 
or silk lace seived in the form 
of a button-hole on a coat ; frogs 

Brandevin, sm. brandy 

f Brandevinier, ere, sm. and/. 
one who sells brandy in a camp, 
a sutler 

Brandillement. sm. 1 a swing- 
ing. 2 a shaking about 



B R A 

Brândiller, va. I. 1 to swing 
one. 2 to shake about 

se Brândiller, vr. 1. to siving 
Brandilloire, sf. a swing 
Brandir, va. 1. to brandish 
Brandon, sm. aivisp of straw 
lighted, firebrand ; a wisp of 
straw placed on a, stick in a 
field to denote that the field has 
been seized 

Brandonner tin champ, ra. to 
mark the seizure of afield 
Branlant, e, a. shaking 
Branle, sin. 1 a motion to and 
fro. 2 (a sort of dance) brawl. 
3 uncertainty. 4 a hammock 
Branle-bas ! (ma.) up all ham- 
mocks ! Tendre les branles, to 
sling the hammocks. Faire 
danser un branle de sortie, to 
turn out of doors. Donner le 
branle à une affaire, to set an 
affair a- g oing 

Branlement, sm. motion, agi- 
tation, jogging 

Branler, va. 1. 1 to move, to 
agitate. 2 to shake, to jog 

Branler, vn. 1. ] to shake. 2 
to move. 3 to be afraid. Bran- 
ler au manche, to be irresolute. 
N'oser branler devant quelqu'un, 
to be in a continual awe of one 
Branloire, sf. a seesaw 
Braque, sm. a short-tailed 
setting dog, a brack 

Bra que m art, sm. a short and 
broad sword formerly in use. a 
cutlass, a hanger, a ivhinyard 
■f Braquement, sm. the level- 
ling of a piece of ordnance 

Braquer, va. 1. 1 to level a 
piece of ordnance. 2 to push 
the pole of a coach on one side. 
Braquer une lunette, to point a 
telescope 

Bras, sm. 1 the arm. 2 an 
arm of the sea. 3 the arm of ah 
elbow-chair. 4 power. 5 claw 
of a craw-fish. 6 a sconce. 7 
the handle of a wheel- barrow. 
Le bras séculier, the secular 
potver. Moulin à bras, a hand- 
mill. A tour de bras, with ail 
one's strength. A pleins bras. 
grasping. A bras ouverts, with 
open arms. Les bras de la mort, 
the jaics of death. Bras dessus. 
bras dessous, arm in arm. Avoir 
des affaires sur les bras, to have 
a great deal of business. — les 
bras retroussés, to have one's ■ 
sleeves turned up. Faire retraite 
avec l'ennemi sur les bras, to be 
pursued by the enemy in one's 
retreat. S'attirer un puissant 
ennemi sur les bras, to draw a 
powerful enemy upon one's back. 
Avoir les bras longs, to have an 
extensive power. Tendre les 
bras à quelqu'un, to offer assist- 
ance. Etre le bras droit de quel- 
qu'un, to protect one. Prêter 
son bras à quelqu'un, to serve one 
in an enterprise. Avoir quel- 
qu'un sur les bras, to have to 
50 



b a E 

provide for one. Demeurer h s 
bras croisés, to remain idle. éai^. 
tomber les bras, to astonish. /» 
amaze 

f Braser, va. 1. to solder 

Brasier, sm. \ a quick fir- 
made either of coals or wood. 2 
a pan full of live coals. 3 fire, 
jlame 

Brasiiler. va. 1.1 to broil a 
little. 2 to sparkle like the sea 
at night 

Brassage, sm. the minting oi 
coining of money 

Brassard, sm. (an armour for 
the arm) an armlet 

f Brasse, sf. a fathom. Pain 
de brasse, a large loaf of 20/^. t 
weight 

Brassée, sf. an arm-full 

Brasser, va. 1. 1 to brew. 2 * 
to devise, to contrive. 3 to make 
the water muddy in order to catch 
fish 

Brasserie, sf. a brewhouse 

fBrasseur, euse, s. 1 a breiver. 
2 a brewer's wife. Cheval d • 
brasseur, a dray horse 

Brassières, sf. pi. slight stays. 
Etre ?n brassières, to be under 
restraint 

Brassin, sm. a brewer\s copper 

* Bravache, sm. a bully 
Bravade, sf. a bravado, a 

boast, a threat 

Brave, sm. 1 aman ofconragp. 
2 a bravo. Un faux brave, a 
bully 

Brave, a. 1 brave, courage 
ous. 2 excellent in its kind. 
But then it is placed before 
the substantive. Vous êtes un 
brave homme, you are a good 
man. C'est une brave femme. 
she is an excellent woman. 3 
well-dressed. Vous voilà bien 
brave, you are very neatly dres- 
sed, very spruce 

Bravement, ad. boldly, coura- 
geously. 2 very icell 

Braver, va. 1. 1 to brave. 2 to 
affront, to insult. 3 to defy 

* Braverie, ô/. finery, fine 
clothes 

Bravo, int. bravo, tvell 

Bravoure, sf. bravery, courage. 
In the pi. exploits, achievements 

Brayer, sm. (chi.) a truss, a 
bandage 

Brayer, va. 1. \rn-a..) to pitch. 
Brayer une couture, to pay a seam 

Brayette, sf. cod-piece 

Bréant. sm. (a bird) siskin, a 
greenfinch 

Brebis, sf. sheep, ewe. Toison 
de brebis, a fleece. Faire un ve- 
1 as de brebis, to make a meal 
without drinking, to eat a horse's 
meal 

Brèche, sf. 1 a breach, in a 
wall. 2 diminution of a thiur. 
3 a. gap or notch in a knife, -i 
gap, hole, deficiency 



li R k 

* Breche-dent, a. vomiting fore- 
teeth, toothless 

Brechet, Sm ; the fore pari 
of the breast, brisket 

Bredi-breda, ad. ivith great 
volubility, with great activity, in 
a hurry 

Bredouille, sf. tioo hits, at 
trick-track, a double game, a 
lurch. Etre en bredouille, to be 
so cou fused as not to know what 
to say or do. Sortir bredouille 
d'un lien, to leave aplace without 
having done wluxt one had in- 
tended to do 

Bredouillement, sm. stammer 
ing, stuttering 

Bredouiller, vn. 1. to stammer, 
to stutter. It is sometimes active. 
Que bredouillez vous là? what 
are you muttering there ? 

Bredouilleur, euse, sf. a stam- 
merer, a stutterer 

Bref, sm. 1 a Pope's brief. 2 
a church-calendar for Roman 
Catholics'^ 

Bref, ève, a. short 

* Bref, ad. in short 

* En bref, ad. in a short time, 
in a few ivords 

* Bréhaigne, a. f. barren 
Brelan, sm. 1 (a sort of game 

at cards) gleelc. 2 a gaming- 
house 

Brelander, vn. 1. to gamble 
Brelandier, sm. a gamester 
Brelaudinier, ière. a hawker or 

huckster, who sits in the street 

with his wares spread before 

htm 

Breloque, sf. a curiosity of 

little value, a, trinket, a bauble 
Brème, sf. (a fish) bream 
Brésil, sm.Brasil-wood,Brasil 
Brésilien va. \. 1 to dye ivith 

Bras il tvood. 2 to cut in small 

bits 

Brésillet, sm. hemat ox ilium, 

an inferior sort of Brasil-wood, 

Jamaica-wood 

* B retailler, vn. 1. to frequent 
fencing rooms to be ahvays ready 
to fight, to tilt 

* Bretailleur, sm. one ready to 
draw his sword for a trifle, a 
titter 

* Bretauder, va. 1. to crop, to 
cut the hair of one too short 

Bretelle, sf. strap. In the pi. 
braces, straps. En avoir jus- 
qu'aux bretelles, or pardessus les 
bretelles, to be over head and 
ears in trouble 

Breton, ne, a. and s. Briton 

Brette, sf. a long sivord, a 
rapier 

Bretté, e, a. notched, toothed 
like a saw 

Brettenr, sm. one who ivears 
p long sword and loves to fight ; 
a bully 

Bretture, sf. 1 the teeth of tools. 
2 the notches made by them 



BRI 

Breuvage, sm. 1 drink. 2 an 
apothecary's draught. 3 a drench 
for a horse 

Breuil, s?/i. a small thick sown 
coppice, ivood, or thicket 

Brève, sf. a short syllable 

Brevet, sm. 1 letters patent, 
containing a favour or gift grant- 
ed by the king. 2 an apprentice's 
indenture. 3 a bill of lading. 

4 a military officer's commission. 
Un brevet" d'invention, a patent 
granted to a, -person who has in- 
vented any thing new 

Breveter, va. 1. to give a com- 
mission, patent, or warrant 

Bréviaire, sm. a breviary, a 
book containing the daily service 
of the Romish church. Etre au 
bout de son bréviaire, to be at 
one's wit's end 

* Bribe, sf. a large piece of 
bread. In the pi. broken victuals, 
offals. Des bribes de Grec et de 
Latin, scraps of Greek and Latin 

Bricole, sf. 1 (rebound of a 
ball at tennis or billiards) bricole 
or bricoll. 2 the side straps of a. 
draught horse's traces. De bri- 
cole or par bricole, by indirect 
means, indirectly. Donner une 
bricole à quelqu'un, to impose 
upon one 

Bricoler, vn. 1. 1 (a term of tennis 
or billiards) to bricole. 2 *to 
shuffle. 3 to toss about something 
that is too hot in one's mouth 

Bricoles, sf. pi. a chairman's 
and wheel-barrow- man's straps 

Bricolier, sm. the off horse 

Bride, sf. 1 a, bridle. 2 a stay 
for a cap. 3 the bar of a lace. 4 
the stitches made at the end of 
a button-hole, in order to stop it. 

5 a restraint, curb or check. Li 
main de la bride, the left hand. 
A bride abattue or à toute bride, 
full speed. Tenir en bride, to 
keep in check. Aller bride en 
main dans nne affaire, to act pru- 
dently in an affair. Lâcher la 
bride à ses passions, to indulge 
one's passions. Tourner bride, 
to change one's opinion 

Brider.ra. 1. 1 to bridle a horse, 
&c. 2 (speaking of clothes) to be 
too tight. 3 to curb one's pas- 
sions. 4 to keep in awe, in sub- 
jection. Un oison bridé, a young 
fool, a booby. La b?casse est 
bridée, the fool is caught 

Bridoir, sm. a riband tied 
under the chin 

Bridou, sm. snaffle, bit 

Brie, sf. a rolling-pin. Pâte 
briée, rolled paste 

Brief, ève, a. short, quick 

Brièvement, ad. briefly, com- 
pendiously, in a few words, in 
short 

Brièveté, sf. I. shortness. 2 
brevity, conciseness 

Brigade, sf. 1 a brigade. 2 
several people met together upon 
51 



Bill 

a party of pleasure. Notre bri- 
gade se promène, our company 
is walking. Brigade de voider* 
a gang of robbers 

Brigadier, sm. a brigadier, ,i 
non -commissioned officer com- 
manding a small party of men ut-. 
longing to the same company ot 
troop 

Brigand, sm. 1 a. robber, a 
plunderer. 2 an extortioner 

Brigandage, sm. 1 highway 
robbery, pillaging. 2 an extor- 
tion 

Brigandeau, sm. ay oung robber 

* Brigander, vn. 1. to rob on the 
highway 

Brigandine, sf. a coat of mail, 
brigandine 

Brigantin, sm. (ma.) brigantine, 
brig 

Brignole, sf. the brignole-plum 

Brigue, sf. 1 a canvassing, 
suing, or making interest. 2 
cabal, party, faction. Sa brigue 
est forte, he has a strong party 

Brig«er,«a. 1. 1 to sue.canvass-, 
make an interest for any thing* 
2 to zuish earnestly for some- 
thing 

Brigueur, sm. one who puts up 
for or makes interest for a place, 
a candidate 

Brillamment, ad. brilliantly, 
in a brilliant manner 

Brillant, sm. 1 a brilliant. 2 
brilliancy, lustre, slendour, glit- 
ter. 3 sparkle of wit 

Brillant, e, a. 1 brilliant, ski- 
's ning, glittering, sparkling. 2 
brisk, lively. 3 witty, ingenious. 
4 glorious. 5 stately. Une action 
brillante, a glorious action 

Brillanter, va. Î. 1 to cut a dia- 
mond so as to nvxke it sparkle. 
2 to fill a writing with conceits 

Briller, vn. \.\to shine, to spar- 
kle, to glitter. 2 to make a figure 

Brimbale, sf. the handle of a 
pump 

* Brimbaler, va. 1. 1 to swing. 2 
to ring bells immoderately , to 
make a great noise. Brimbaler 
les cloches,££> set the bells a-qoing 

Brimborion, s m. a trifle, a 
thing of little value, a bauble^ 
knick-knack, gewgaw 

Brin, sm. 1 a bit, a blade, a 
slip. 2 a little. 3 sprig, shoot. 
Quelques brins de cheveux, few 
hairs. Arbre d'un beau brin, a 
tree very straight and of a good 
size. Un beau brin d'homme, a 
well-shaped young man. Bois 
de brin, wood that is not sazverL 
Brin à brin, bit by bit, by little 
and little 

* Brinde, sf. a full glass drank 
to one's health, a toast 

Brioche, sf. a sort of cake 
Brion, sm. moss that gnnvs 
upon trees 

Brique, sf. a brick 
D* 



B il O 



b n o 



BRO 



briquet, sm. a, steel to strike a 
h'/frc with. Battre le briquet, to 
strike a light 

Briquetage, sm. 1 a heap of 
bricks. 2 brick-work. 3 work 
cUnié in imitation of bricks 

Briqueter, va. 1. to make brick 
like 

Briqueter, vn. 1. to build with 

f>7'ictS 

-j- Briqueterie, sf. a brick-kiln, 
brick-field 

-\ Briquetier, sm. a brick-ma- 
ker 

Bris, sm. 1 (ju.) the breaking 
open. 2 the wreck of a ship 

Brisans, sm. pi. (ma.) 1 rocks 
even with the water in the sea. 
2 breakers or ivaves broken by a 
rock on a sea-coast 

Brise, sf. (ma.) 1 west wind- 
2 a breeze from the land. Brise 
carabinée, a stiff gale 

Brisé, e, a. 1 broken to pieces. 

2 contrite. 3 ruptured. 4 fold- 
ing. Lit brisé, a folding bed. 
Porte brisée, a folding door. Cai- 
rosse brisé, a landau. Chaise 
brisée, a folding chair 

*Brise-cou, sm. 1 a narrow 
and steep staircase. 2 a bad 
step in a staircase 

■f Brisées, sf. pi. (marks left 
by sportsmen in the places where 
the game has passed) blemishes. 
or blinks. Aller sur les brisées 
de quelqu'un, to oppose one. Re- 
prendre ses premières brisées, to 
return to one's first design 

Brisefer, sm. a very strong 
man, a Hercules 

Brise-glace, sm. the starlings 
of bridges 

Brisement, sm. I the breaking 
of a wave. 2 the rending of the 
heart 

Briser, lia. 1. 1 to break, to 
part by violence. 2 to bruise. 

3 to break to pieces 

Briser, vn. 1. to put an end to 
nie s discourse. Brisons là-dessus, 
let us say no more about it. La 
mer brise, the ivaves are break- 
ing against the shore or rocks 

se Briser, vr. 1. 1 to split, to 
be brok-en. 2-to be brittle. 3 to 
fold. Des portes qui se brisent, 
folding-doors 

* Brise- vent. sm. a matted wall 
to secure young plants from the 
weather, shelter 

Briseur, sm. used only in 
briseur d'images, an Iconoclast 

Brisoir, sm. a brake for dress- 
sing flax 

Brisque, sf. a sert of game at 
cards 

Broc, sm. a.jug, formerly also 
a spit ; hence manger de lu 
viande de broc en bouche, to eat 
meat hot from the spit 

Brocanter, vn. 1. to buy and 
sell picturesand other curiosities 



Brocanteur, sm. a dealer in 
pictures and curiosities 

Brocard, sm. 1 a taunt or biting 
jest, a scoff. 2 a one-year old 
roebuck 

Brocarder, va. 1. to taunt, to 
jeer 

* Brocardeur, e use, s. scoffer, 
scorner 

Brocart, sm. (a rich stuff) bro- 
cade 

Brocatelle, sf. a stuff made in 
imitation of brocade, linsey- 
woolsey 

Broccoli, or Brocoli, sm. a 
young sprout, brocoli, a sort of 
cabbage 

Brochant, a. (bl.) overall. Bro- 
chant sur le tout, at the head of 
the company, (the cock of the 
roost) 

Broche, sf. 1 a spit. 2 a 
needle to knit with. 3 a shoe- 
maker s puncher. 4 the stem of 
a lock. 5 a stick to hang candles, 
herrings, &c. upon. 6 the tap of 
a wine-vessel, pe</ or spigot. 7 
the mark fixed in the middle oj 
a blank to shoot at. Les broches 
d'un sanglier, the tusks of a wild 
boar 

Brochée, sf. a spit-full 

Brocher, va. 1. 1 to knit 
stockings. 2 to work a stuff with 
gold, silver, or silk. 3 to stitch 
a book. 4 to fasten a heel with 
pegs or nails. 5 to compose or 
do something in a hurry. II 
broche tout ce qu'il fait, he does 
every thing in a hurry 

Brochet, sm. (a fish) a pike. — 
carreau, a very large pike 

Brocheter, va. 1. to skewer 

Brocheton, sm. (a fish) small 
pike 

Brochette, sf. I a skewer. 2 
a small stick to feed young birds 
with. Elever à la brochette. 1 
to feed young birds. 2 to bring 
up ivith great care 

f Brocheur, euse, s. 1 one who 
stitches books. 2 * a knitter 

Brochoir, sm. a smith's shoe- 
ing-hammer 

Brochure, sf. a stitched book, 
a pamphlet 

Brochuraire, or Brcchnrier, 
sm. (used only sneeringly) a 
pamphleteer 

Brodequin, sm. 1 a buskin. 2 in 
the plural, a kind of boots, or 
rack. used in torturing criminals. 
Chausser le brodequin, to write 
a tragedy, to write in a pompous 
style 

Broder, va. 1. 1 to embroider. 
2 to icork on muslin. 3 to em- 
bellish a story. Vous brodez 
comme il faut, you romance, you 
flourish pretty well 

Broderie, s/ 1 embroidery. 2 
embellishment of a story 

-j- Brodeur, euse, s. an embroi- 
derer ; a romancer. Autant pour 
• 52 



!e brodeur, so much for eJ&belhzh - 
; ing the story 

Brodoir, sm. bobbin 
Broie, or Broyé, sf. a hemp 
t brake 

-J- Bronchade, sf. the stumbling 
| of a horse 

Broncher, vn. 1. I to siumble. 
I 2 to slip or slide. '6 to fall into 
I an error 

I Bronze, sm. 1 (a compound oi 
I metals) bronze. 2 a tvork in 
j bronze. Un cœur de bronze, a 
! flinty heart 

i Bronzer, va. 1. to paint if 
bronze colour, to paint or dye in 
dark-brown 

Broquart, sm. a brocket, a one- 
year old stag 

Broquette, sf. a tack, a small 
I nail 

Brossailles, or Broussailles, sf 
pi. 1 briers, thorns, furze, fern. 
&c. 2 small broken pieces of wood 
Brosse, sf. 1 a brush for 
clothes. 2 a painter's brush. 3 
a head brush 

Brosser, v. 1. 1 to brush. 2 
to run through woods, or bushes, 
to brush along 

Brossier, sm. a brush-maker 
Brou, or Brout, sm. 1 browse, 
young sprouts. 2 the green shell 
ot a walnut or cocoa-nut, the se- 
cond integument of a nutmeg 

Brouailles, sf. pi. the guts of 
fishes and fowls 

Brouée, sf. a small rain if 
short duration, rime, fog, mist 

f Brouet, sm. 1 broth made 

with milk and sugar. 2 bad broth 

Brouette, sf. 1 a wheelbarrow 

2 a sort of carriage pushed or 

drawn by a man 

Brouetter, va. 1. to push or 
draw in a wheel-barrow, or 
paltry coach 

Brouetteur.sjw.owe who push s 
or draws in a weel-barrow 

Brouettier, sm. a wheelbar- 
row-man 

Brouhaha, sm. a clapping 
with hands, a noisy applause 

* Brouillamini, sm. confusion 
Brouillard, sm. 1 mist, fog. '.? 

(with merchants) waste-book, 
day-book ; as adj. it is joined 
only to papier. Du papier brouil- 
lard, blotting paper 

* Brouillement, sm. mixing of 
colours 

Brouiller, va. 1. 1 to mix toge- 
ther. 2 to set at variance. 'Mo 
perplex. 4 to embroil. 5 to scrib- 
ble over. Brouiller les carles. 
to occasion a misunderstanding 

Brouiller, vn. 1. to put into 
confusion 

se Brouiller, vr. 1. 1 to fall out 
with one. 2 to begin to be over- 
cast, as the sky, §fc. 3 to per- 
plex otie's self, to be out, (in 
speaking.) Des œufs brouillés, 



13 Et U 

frittered eggs. Etre brouillé avec 
lp bon sens, to want sense 

Brouillerie, sf. a quarrel, a 
falling out 

Urouillon, sm. 1 a turbulent 
■>-tan, a marplot. 2 one who en- 
dea.vours to put people at vari- 
ance. 3 a day-book. 4 a rough 
araught of any writing, a foul 
copy 

Brouillon, ne, a. 1 turbulent. 
2 ivho endeavours to set people 
by the ears 

Brouir, va. 2. (ag.) to blast, to 
dry up, to blight 

Brouissure, sf. a blast, a 
blight, a mildew 

Brout, sm. V. Brou 

Brouter, v. 1. to browse 

Broutilles, sf. pi. 1 sprigs, 
brushwood. 2 trifles, rubbish 

Broyement, Broiement and 
Broiment, sm. 1 the grinding 
and mixing of colours with tva- 
ter, oil, §fc. 2 beating small 

Broyer, va. 1. 1 to beat small. 
2 to pound in a mortar. 3 to 
bruise. 4 to grind 

■f Broyeur, sm. I one who 
grinds and mixes colours, a 
grinder, pounder 

Bru, sf. a son's wife, a daugh- 
ter-in-law 

Brugaon, sm. nectarine 

Bruine, sf. a drizzling cold 
rain, rime 

Bruiner, vn. and impers. 1. to 
drizzle. Il bruine, il a bruiné, 
and in the passive, les blés sont 
bruinés, the corn is blighted, 
mildewed 

Bruire, vn. 5. is used only in 
the infiriitive, and in the third 
pers. ofthœ imperf. of the ind. il 
bruyait: 1 to blow, to rustic, as 
the wind does. 2 to roar, as 
thunder. 3 to make a confused 
noise, to rattle. Les flots bru- 
yaient, the billows roared 

Bruissement, sm. 1 blowing. 2 
roaring. 3 confused noise. Un 
bruissement d' oreilles, a tingling 
in the ears 

Bruit, sm. 1 noise in general. 
2 rumour, report. 3 fame. 4 
disturbance . uproar, sedition. 5 
quarrel, dispute. Le bruit d'un 
canon, the report of a gun. — d'un 
carrosse, the rattling of a coach. 
— d'un moulin, the clacking of a 
mill. — du tonnerre, the roaring 
of thunder. — des épées, the 
clashing of swords. — des armes, 
the rustling of arms. — d'un fouet, 
tlie cracking of a ivhip. — des 
'îents, the. grinding or chattering 
vj the teeth. — d'une scie or d'une 
lime, the shreeking of a saw or 
file. — d'une porte, the creaking 
of a door. — qu'on fait en frappant 
da pied, the stamping of the 
foot.— qu'on fait en marchant, the 
clattering of the feet.— que fait 
la mer agitée, the raging or roar- 



B il Z 

ing of the sea. — du tambour, de 
la trompette, the sound of ths 
drum, of the trumpet. — d'un 
ruisseau, the purling or mur- 
muring of a brook. — des abeilles, 
the buzzing of bees. Le bruit 
court, it is said. A petit bruit, Î 
secretly. 2 at a small expense. 
A grand bruit, in great pomp. 
Faire du bruit, 1 to make a noise. 
2 to shozv one's discontent, re- 
sentment, anger. Avoir du bruit 
avec quelqu'un, to quarrel with 
one 

Brûlant, e, a. 1 burning. 2 hot, 
very hot, scorching 

Brûlé, sm. the taste or smell 
of something that is burning. 
Cela sent le brûlé, that smells of 
burning 

Brûlé, e, a. something that is 
burning. Vin brûlé, mulled loine. 
Avoir le teint brûlé, to be sun- 
burnt, or tanned 

Brûle-bout, or Brûle-tout, sm. 
a save-all 

Brûle-gueule, sm. a short ]}ipe 

Brûleinent, sm, the act of 
burning 

Brûler, va. 1. 1 to burn. 2 to 
scald. 3 to scorch, to parch. 4 
to blast. 5 to overheat. 6 to in- 
flame. 7 to go through a place 
without baiting. Tirer un homme 
à brûle pourpoint, to shoot a man 
with one's gun close to his 
breast. C'est un argument à brûle 
pourpoint, it is. a home argument, 
a convincing argument 

Brûler, vn. 1.1 to burn, to be 
on fire. 2 to ivish earnestly. 3 to 
be very hot. 4 to love. Brûler à 
petit feu, 2 to ivait impatiently . 
— d'un feu lent, to pine away. 
Les pieds lui brûlent de partir, 
he longs to set off. Le tapis 
brûle, (with gamesters,) down 
with your stake. Le rôt brûle, 
time fies 

se Brûler, vr. 1. to burn one's 
self 

Brûlerie, sf a distillery 

Brûleur, sm. a burner, an in- 
cendiary ; is used only in on 
brûleur de maisons, a burner of 
houses; un brûleur de granges, 
a burner of barns 

Brûlot, sm. 1 afire-ship. 2 * a 
bit of bread, meat, Q'c. exceed- 
ing hot with pepper and salt. 
3 a ■ sotver of strife and divi- 
sion, a firebrand 

Brûlure, sf. 1 a burn, burn- 
ing. 2 scald, scalding 

Brumaire, sm. the fog month, 
the second month of autumn in 
the French rej)ublican calendar 
of 1793 

j- Brumal, a. that grows in the 
winter 

j Brume, sf. a thick fog 
Brumeux, se, a. hazy, foggy 
Brun, sm. 1 a dark brown man 
or bou. 2 a man or boy who has 



1? R I J 

black hair. 3 the brown colour 
Brun, e, a. 1 brown. 2 icho 
has black hair. 3 melancholy, 
gloomy. 4 (said of the weather' 
dark, gloomy 

Brunâtre, a. brownish 

Brune, sf. 1 a brown or darl 

woman cr girl. 2 a woman or 

girl with black hair. Sur la 

brune, m the dusk of the evening 

* Brunei, te, a, and sm. brown- 
ish, somewhat brown ; one who 
has dark hair 

* Brunette, sf. 1 a brownish 
young woman. 2 a young woman 
with darkish hair. 3 a sort 
of shell. 4 a kind of snipe. — In 
the pi. love ballads 

Brunir, va. 2. 1 to make brown. 
2 to burnish. 3 to polish gold, 
silver, or iron 

Brunir, vn. 2. to grow or be- 
come brown 

Bruuissage, sm. burnishing, 
polishing 

•f Brunisse ur, sm. a burnisher 
or polisher 

Brunissoir, sm. a. burnisher (a 
tool) 

Brunissure, sf. 1 polishing. 2 
polisJi of the horns of stags 

Brusc, sm. (a plant) butcher's 
broom, knee-holly 

Brusque, «. 1 blunt, rough. 2 
over-hasty. 3 (speaking of wine) 
sharp 

Brusquement, ad. 1 bluntly, 
roughly. 2 hastily 

Brusquer, va. 1. to be rough or 
blunt with one. Brusquer une 
affaire, to do a business briskly. 
Brusquer l'aventure, to come to 
the point at once 

Brusquerie, sf. bluntness, a 
rough and blunt way of pro- 
ceeding 

* Erusqaet, joined to brusquin, 
is a proverbial but vulgar ex- 
pression. A brusquin brusquet, 
tit for tat 

Brut, e, a. rough, unpolished. 
Une bete brute, I a brute, a 
beast. 2 a brutish man or wo- 
man. Da sucre brut, rate sugar 

Brutal, pi. aux, a. 1 brutish 
2 churlish. 3 clownish and un- 
mannerly. It is also used as a 
subst. 

Brutalement, adv. 1 brutishly. 
2 churlishly. 3 clownishly and 
unmannerly . 

Brutaliser, va. 1. to abuse, to 
use roughly 

Brutalité, sf. 1 brutishness. 2 
a brutish action. 3 churlishness. 
4 a churlish action. 5 abusive 
words 

Brute, sf a beast, an animal, 
a brute 

Bruxelles, sf.pl. little pince* $, 
brussels 

^Bruyamment, ad. with grea-t 
noise, uuiailu 



B U J 

Bn-yant, e, a. 1 noisy. 2 roar- 
inn. 3 buzzing. 4 blustering 

Bruyère, sf. 1 (a plant) heath, 
furze. 2 (the land overgrown 
uith it or with wild shrubs of 
any kind) heath 

Bu, bue, part, past cf boire, 
drunk, g"<?. 

Buanderie, sf. a wash-house 

T Bnaudier, s/«. -f" Buandière, 
«/I « whitener of linen-cloth, a 
bleacher 

Bnbe, s/. a blister , a jmstule, 
a pimple 

Button, sm. a pestilential sore, 
a botch, a bubo 

Bncéphale, s?n. 1 (the name of 
Alexander's horse) Bucephalus- 
2 (ironically) a jade 

Buche, */*. 1 a billet or log of 
wood. 2 a stupid fellow. l\ ne 
se remue non plus qu'une buche, 
he jnoves no more than a post 

Bûcher, sm. 1 a funeral p de. 

2 a wood-house, wood-hole 

■f Bûcheron, sm. a wood- 
cutter 

Bûchette .sf. small stick .fallen 
wood, sticks 

Bucolique, a. bucolic, pastoral 

Bucoliques, sf. pi. bucolics. It 
is used only in speaking of Vir- 
gil. Ltes Bucoliques de Virgile, 
Virgits Bucolics 

Biuljet, sm. (state of the reve- 
nue and expences of a country) 
budget 

Buée, sf. 1 the whitening of 
linen with the lie of ashes. 2 
evaporation, with bakers. Faire 
la buée, to buck c lut he s 

Buer, vn. 1. to ivash, buck, 
scour ivith lie 

Buffet, sm. 1 a side-board. 2 
a set i-/ plate. 3 a cupboard 
where plate or linen is kept. 
Un buffet d'orgues, an organ 
case 

Buffeter, va. 1. to suck wine 
out of a peg-hole 

Buffeteur, sm. one who sucks 
wine out of a peg- hole 

Buffetin, sm. the dressed skin 
of a young buffalo 

Buffle, sm. 1 buffalo. 2 its 
skin. Un vrai buffle, a stupid 
fellow 

Bufflet.in, sm. young buffalo, 
buff leather 

Buglose, sf. (a plant) buglos 

Buire, sf. a large jug, a flag on 

Buis, or Bonis, sm: 1 (a tree) 
box. 2 hox'wood 

Buisson, sm. 1 a small wood or 
forest. 2 a bush or thick shrub. 

3 a dwarf fruit-tree 

Bnissounet, sm. a little bush 
Buissonneux, euse, a. bushy 
Buissonnier, a. used only in 
nn lapin buissonnier, a. bush-rab- 
bit ; faire l'école buissounière, to 
nia y truant 



B U S 

Bulbe, sf. (bo.) a bulbous root 
or plant 

Bulbeux, euse, or Bulbifère,«. 
bidbous 

Bulle, s f. ] a Pope's bull. 2 a 
water bubble 

Bulle, a. grey. Papier bulle, 
bastard, grey paper 

Bulle, a. in due J or m , authen- 
tic 

Bulletin, sm. 1 a soldier's bil- 
let. 2 a certificate of health. 3 
a ballot, used by the cardinals 
in giving their votes for the elec- 
tion of a Prpe. 4 any order in 
writing froh, a magistrate. 5 
a bulletin, an authentic report 
in writing 

Bnnette,*/. a hedge-sparrow 
Buraliste, sm. one who keeps 
an office for the receipt of cer- 
tain public duties 

Burat, or Bureau, sm. and 
Bure, sf. a sort of coarse cloth 
Buraté, e, a. of a coarse kind 
(said of coavse cloth) 

Bureau, pi. eaux, sm. 1 a 
ivriting-table, with drainers, a 
scrutoir ; a writing-desk. 2 (a 
place appointed for the sale of 
certain commodities) a factory. 
3 (a place where business is 
transacted) an office. Bureau de 
la poste, the post-office. Un bu- 
reau d'esprit, an assembly of pre- 
tended : wits.^ Un bureau d'a- 
dresse, an intelligence offi.ce. 
Prendre l'air du bureau, to feel 
people's pulse. Savoir, connaître 
l'air du bureau, to foresee the 
event of an affair. Le vent du 
bureau est boa, things take a 
good turn 

Bureaucratie, sf. the influence 
of the clerks in any office of ad- 
7:iinistration 

Bureaucratique, a. official, 
ivhat belongs to a public office 
Burette, sf. a cruet, used in 
churches 

Burin, sm. a burine, a graver, 
an engraver's tool. C'est un bon 
bnriu, he engraves well 
Buriner, va. 1. to engrave 
Burlesque, a. and s. jocular, 
ludicrous, tending- la raise 
laughter 

Burlesquement, ad. in a bur- 
lesque, jocular, or hidicrous 
manner 

Bursal, pi. on. aux, a. pecu- 
niary. Edits bursaux, money 
bills 

Busard, or Bnzart. ( a bird of 
prey) s. moor-buzzard 

Busc, sm. (whalebone used by 
women in their stays) a busk 

Bnse, or Buze. sf. 1 (a bird of 
prey) buzzard. 2 a blockhead, 
a simpleton. 3 a nozle 

* Busquer, va. \. to put a busk 
in a. woman's stays. Busquer un 
jupon, to slope a petticoat. Bus 
r ;4 



ÇA 

quer fortune, to seek one's for- 
tune, to be a fortune hunter 

Busquière, sf. 1 the hole in the 
stays where women wear the. 
hu.sk. 2 a sort of stomacher. 3 
a .stay -hook 

Buste, sm. a bust 
But. sm. 1 a mark, to shoot at 
2 a jack, to bowl at. 3 end, aim, 
design. 4 the decisive point, iu 
an affair. Jouer but à but, to play 
even. Etre but à but, to be even 
at play. De but en blanc, ab- 
ruptly, directly, without any 
preamble 

Buter, tm. 1. to hit, to aimat: 
to stumble. Ce cheval bute à 
chaque pas, tliat horse stumbles 
every moment 

se Buter, vr. 1. to be deter- 
mined to oppose one another 

Butin, sm. (without a plural) 
booty, plunder, spoil 

Butiner, vn. 1. to get a booty, 
to plunder, to pillage 

Butireux, euse, a. buttery 
Butoir, sm. a knife used by 
tanners 

Butor, sm. 1 (a bird) bittern. 
2 a clownish, stupid fellow, a 
looby 

Butorde, sf. a clownish female 
Butte, sf. 1 a small rising 
ground. 2 a wall to fire at. 3 
a place ivhere people shoot at a 
mark. 4 a mound of earth. 
Etre en butte à la calomuie, to be 
exposed to calumny 

Butter, va. \. to earth up a 
<ree. 2 to prop up a wall with a 
buttress 

Buttière, sf. a sort of rifle-gun: 
a hand-gun to shoot with for 
prizes 

* Buvable, a. drinkable 
•f Buveau, pi. m. eaux, son. 
(with masons) a bevel 

Buvetier, sm. the master of a 
tavern, or coffee house, near a 
/. ublic office 

Buvette, sf. 1 a sort of tavern. 
2 a merry bout, a computation 
Buveur, se, s. I a drinker. 2 
a toper 

Bu votter, vn. 1. to drink a little 
at a time, but often ; to tipple, 
to sip 

By. sm. the dam of a pond, a 
trench 



c. 



Cam. (the third letter of the 
9 alphabet) a C 

C is an abbreviation used by 
French merchants for compte, 
account. C. C. compte courant. 
account current. C. O. compte 
ouvert, open or standing ace cunt 

Çà, ad. here : venez-cà, come, 
here. Depuis deux ans en eà, 
(jii.) the J wo last years. Çà 



C A 15 

et là, or de çà de là, here and 
there. Qui çà qui là, some one 
way and some the other. Eu 
deçà, par deçà, or au deçà des 
monts, on this side the moun- 
tains. De deçà la Tamise, on 
this side the Thames 

Çà or or-çà, int. come. Çà, 
commencez, come, begin ; or-çà, 
partez, come, set out 

Ça, pron. (used familiarly in- 
stead of cela. ) Il n'y a pas de 
mal à ca, there is no harm in 
that 

Cabale, sf. 1 (a body of men 
united in some bad and close 
design) cabal. 2 cabal, intrigue. 
3 the Jewish cabala 

Cabaler, vn. 1. to cabal, to 
plot, to intrigue 

Cabaleur, am. a caballer, an 
intriguer 

-j- Cabaliste, sm. (one skilled in 
the Jewish cabala) a cabalist 

-J- Cabalistique, a. cabalistic 

Caban, sm. a cloak with a 
cape 

Cabanage, sm. a place where 
savages erect their huts 

Cabane, sf. 1 a cottage. 2 a 
shepherd's lodge. 3 the tilted 
part of a boat. 4 a cabin in a 
ship 

Cabanon, sm. cell, hut, cabin. 
JLes cabanons d'une prison, the 
cells of a prison 

Cabaret, sm. 1 a public-house, 
a tavern. 2 a tea-board. Ca- 
baret borgne, a paltry pot-house 

Cabaretier, sm. ère, sf. a pub- 
lic-house keeper 

Cabas, sm. a frail, a basket 
made of rushes 

Cabasset, sm. a kind of helmet 

-f- Cabestan, sm. (ma.) the cap- 
stan or capstern of a ship 

Cabillaud, Cabéliau, and Ca- 
bliau, sm. cod-fish, live cod 

Cabinet, s?n. 1 a closet. 2 a 
study. 3 a sort of chest of 
drawers for curiosities. 4 a ca- 
binet council. 5 a summer-house 
in a garden, Cabinet de ver- 
dure, a green arbour, a bower. 
— de tableaux, de livres, a room 
for pictures, books. — d'aisance, 
a water closet. Homme de ca- 
binet, a studious man 

Cable, ftm. a cable 

Cablean, or Cablot, sm. (ma.) 
a, small cable, painter, or moor- 
ing rope 

Câbler, va. 1. to make into a 
cable 

Caboche, sf. 1 a hobnail. 2 
a horse-shoe nail unfit for use. 
3 *pate, noddle, head. Grosse 
caboche, loggerhead. C'est une 
bonne caboche, he is no fool, he 
has a good head-piece 

Cabochon, sm. a precious 
sfirne ready polished but not cut. 
it is also adj. : rubis cabochon 



C a C 

f Cabotage, s?n. the coasting 
trade 

•J" Caboter, vn. 1. to coast or 
sail along by the sea-coast 

\ Cabotier, or Caboteur, and 
Cabotière, s. a coasting ship 

Cabrement, sm. falling in of 
the earth 

se Cabrer, vr. 1. I to rear, to 
prance. 2 to fly into a passion. 
Cabrer is also a vn. 1. faire 
cabrer un cheval, to rear up> a 
horse 

Cabri, sm. (an animal j a kid 
Cabriole, sf, 1 a caper (in 
dancing) 2 a horse's capriole 
Cabrioler, vn. 1. to cut capers 
Cabriolet, sm. a single-horse 
chaise, a cabriolet. Cabriolet à 
pompe, a curricle 

Cabrioleur, sm. one who cuts 
capers 

Cabron, sm. a kid's skin 
Cabrouet, sm. a sort of cart 
used in the West Indies 

Cabus, a. m. is only used in 
un chou cabas, a headed cab- 
bage, drum-head cabbage 

Caca, sm. excrement of chil- 
dren 

* Cacade, sf. evacuation ; bad 
.success, baffle. 11 a fait là une 
vilaine cacade, he has been sadly 
balked in his enterprise 
Cacao, sm. a cocoa-nut 
Cacaotier, sm. a cocoa-tree 
Cacaotière, sf. plantation of 
cocoa-trees 

Cachalot, sm. cachalot, a sort 
of whale 

Cache, sf. a hiding-place ; a 
lurking hole 
Cachemire, stn. an India shaivl 
Cacher, va. I. to hide, to con- 
ceal. Se tenir caché, to keep out 
of the way, to sculk. Une vie 
cachée, a retired life 

se Cacher, vr. 1. 1 to hide one's 
self. 2 to live retired. 3 to 
abscond. 11 ne s'en cache pas,.. 
he does it openly 

Cachet, sm. 1 a seal. 2 the 
impression made by a seal. — de 
chiffres, a seal with a cypher, le 
cachet du roi, the king's signet 
Cacheter, va. 1. to seal 
Cachette, sf. a little hiding- 
place. En cachette, secretly, un- 
derhand 

Cachot, sm. a dungeon 
Cachotterie, sf. the mafring 
mysteries of trifles ; hugger 
mugger 

Cachou, sm, (an arcmatic and 
medicinal drug) catechu, cashoo 
Cacique, sm.{ American princes) 
cazic ; also a sort of bird 

Cacis, sm. black currant (fruit 
and tree) 

Cacochyme, a. cacochymic, 
full of bad humours. Un esprit 
cacochyme, a peevish person 



CAD 

Cacochymie, sf. (a disease) 
cacochymy, or corruption of hu- 
mours 

Cacophonie, sf. cacophony 
harshness of sound 

Cadastre, sm. a terrier, a 
register of the landed estates of 
a country, like Doomsday Boot- 
in England 

Cadavéreux, se, a. cadaverous 

Cadavre, sm. a corpse or dead 
body 

Cadeau, pi. eaux, sm. 1 a 
flourish in writing. 2 a treat- 
given from home. 3 a gift, a 
small present. 4 a thing done 
badly or at too great an expense. 
Je m'en fais un grand cadeau, it 
will be a high treat for me. 
U m'a fait cadeau d'uue taba- 
tière, he gave me a snuff-box. 
Si vous le laissez faire, il vous 
fera de beaux cadeaux, if you 
let him alone he will run you up 
a fine score 

Cadenas, sm. a padlock 

Cadenasser, va. 1. to padlock 

Cadence, sf. 1 cadence. 2 the 
fail of the voice. 3 a flow of 
periods. ' 4 the music which re- 
gulates the step of a dancer. 
Aller en cadence, to keep time in 
dancing 

Cadencer, v. \.to render har- 
monious; to make cadences 

* Cadène, ,?/. an iron chain. 
Etre à la cadène, to be a galley- 
slave 

* Cadenette, sf. a tress of 
twisted hair 

Cadet, sm. 1 a younger bro- 
ther. 2 the youngest brother. 
3 the youngest. 4 a junior. 5 
a young man. 6 a cadet or vo- 
lunteer in a regiment. C'est un 
cadet de haut appétit, he is a 
dashing young fellow 

Cadette, sf. 1 a younger sister, 
sister. 3 the 



youngest. 4 a sort of paving 
stone. 5 a short billiard stick. 
It is also adj. : La branche ca- 
dette, the younger branch of a 
family 

Cadetter, va. 1. to pave tvith 
a sort of stones called cadettes 

Cadi, sm. (a Turkish judge) 
cadi 

Cadole, sf. (with whitesmiths) 
latch, a little bolt 

Cadran, sm. a dial. Un ca- 
dran solaire, a sun-dial 

Cadogan ou Catogan, sm. club 
for tying the hair 

Cadre, sm. a frame ; (ma.) a 
bed frame. Cent hommes sur 
les cadres, one hundred sick 

Cadrer, vn. 1. to agree, to 
suit, to answer 

Caduc, uque, a. î decrepit, 
worn out. 2 that threatens 
ruin. 3 perishable. L'àue ca- 
duc, old age. Le mal endue the 
falling sickness 



C A I 

Caducée, s?n. 1 caduceus. 
Mercury 1 s wand. 2 a wand, 3 
ike tipstaff of kings-at-arms 
ami heralds 

Caducité, sf. 1 craziness, de- 
cay. 2 ruinous state of a build 
in? 

Cafard, e, a. and s. a hypocrite 
Sous l'air cafard, under the mask 
of hypocrisy 

Cafarderie, sf. hypocrisy 
Café, sm. 1 coffee. 2 a coffee- 
house 

Cafetier, sm. a coffee house 
keeper 

Cafetière, sf. a coffee-pot 
Cafier, or Caféyer, sm. a coffee- 
tree 

Cage, sf 1. a bird's cage. 2 
a trellis for a window. 3 a 
clock frame. La cage d'un bâ- 
ti ment, the main walls of a 
building. — d'un moulin à vent, 
the shell or body of a ivindmill. 
Etre mis en cage, to be thrown 
into gaol 

Gagée, sf. a cage full 
Cages à poules, (ma.) hencoops 
*Cagnard, e, s. and a. a lazy 
and cowardly person. Vie ca- 
gnarde, a lazy slothful life 

* Cagnarder, vn. 1. to use 
one's self to a lazy life 

* Cagnardise, sf. laziness, 
slothfulness 

*Cagneux, se, a. bandy-legged, 
bow-legged 

Cagot. e, s. and a. bigot, hypo- 
crite ; hypocritical 

Cagoterie, sf. bigotry 

Cagotisme, 67». bigotism 

* Cagou, pi. oux, sm. one ivho 
avoids company for fear of 
spending his money, a scrubby 
fellow ; a misanthrope 

Cahier, sm. some sheets of 
paper stitched or unstitched ; a 
stitched book of white paper ; a 
copy-book. Cahier de frais, (ju.) 
bill of costs 

*Cahin-caha, ad. against one's 
toil I, with much ado 

Cahot, sm. jolt 

Cabotage, sm. jolting 

Cahoter,* v. 1. to jolt, to jog; 
to jump 

Cahute, sf. a hut, a hovel 
Caieu, sin. (bo.) sucker, jioiver 

uprung from a sucker, offset 
Caille, sf. quail 
Caillé, sm. curdled milk 
Caillebotte, sf. curds of milk 
se Caillebotter, vr. 1. to curdle 
Caille-lait, sm. (bo.) lady's bed j 

straw 

Cailleruent, sm. the curdling 

of milk 

Cailler, va. 1. 1 to curdle milk. 

1Î to coagulate or curdle blood 
se Cailler, vr. 1. 1 to curdle, as 

Ciilk. 2 to coagulate, as bluod 



C A L 

Cailietage, sm. gossiping, idee 
talk 

Caille teau, pi. eaux, sm. a 
young quail 

Caillette, sf 1 the fourth ven- 
tricle of an ox, and such ani- 
mals as chew the cud, the ren- 
net bag. 2 * a silly gossip/// g 
person. C'est une caillette, she 
is a gossip 

Cailletot, sm. a sort of small 
turbot ; a young turbot 
Caillot, sm. a clot of blood 

Caillou, s m. a flint stone ; 
pebble. Plein de cailloux, pebbly 

Cailloutage, sm. a heqjj ofjlint- 
stones ; rock-work 

Caïman, sm. (a sort of Ameri- 
can crocodile) cayman 

*Caïmand, e, or Caimandeur, 
se, s. a lazy beggar 

* Caïmander, vn. ]. 1 to beg 
alms out of laziness 2 to solicit 

Caique, or Caic, sm. (ma.) 
galley-sloop 

Caisse, sf. 1 a chest. 2 a box. 
3 a strong box for money. 4 
the cash itself. 5 a drum. 6 
the body of a coach. Battre la 
caisse, to beat the drum, to raise 
soldiers; to seek to borrow 
money 

Caissier, sm. a cash keeper 

Caisson, sm. 1 (mi.) an ammu- 
nition waggon, tumbril. 2 the 
box under the seat in a coach. 
3 (ma.) a locker. 4 (arch.) a 
coffer-dam 

Cajoler, va. 1. to cajole, to 
wheedle, to coax 

Cajolerie, sf. cajolery, coax- 
ing, fawning upon, vain praise 

Cajoleur, se, s. a cajoler, 
wheedler, or coaxer 

Cal, sm. a callosity 

Calambourg, sm. odoriferous 
wood 

Calamine, sf.{a fossil) calamine 

Calamité, sf. 1 dry storax. 2 
loadstone magnetic needle 

Calamité, sf. calamity, misjor- 
tune, distress 

Calamiteux, ease, a. calami- 
tous, wretched, miserable 

Calandre, sf 1 (a little insect) 
a weevil. 2 (an engine to calen- 
der with) calender, hot press. 3 
a sort of lark, calandra 

-fCaiandrer, va. 1. to calender 
cloth, to mangle 

■j-Calandreur, sm. a calender er 

Calcaire, a. calcareous 

Calcédoine, sf. (a sort of agate) 
chalcedony 

Calcination, sf. calcination, 
calcining 

Calciner, va. to calcinate, to 
calcine 

se Calciner, vr. 1. to be cal- 
cined 

Calcul, sm. 1 calculation 2 
(chi. 1 ) the stone, calculus 



C A L 

Calculable, a. computable 

Calculant, e, a. calculating 

Calculateur, sm. a calculator, 
reckoner, accountant 

Calculer, va. 1. 1 to calculait, 
to cast up, to compute 

Calculeux, se, a. and s. (cbi.) 
gravely afflicted icith the slum- 

Cale, sf. 1 (a sort of punish- 
ment) ducking. 2 a sort of wo- 
man's cap. 3 a sort of fiat and 
round man's cap. 4 a wedge. 
5 the lead of a fishing line. 6 u 
lee-shore. 7 a bit of tvood put 
under the feet of a thing, to 
make it even. 8 the hold of a 
ship. 9 in the pi. (ma.) quoins 

Calebasse, sf. 1 (a plant and 
fruit) gourd, calebash. 2 a bot- 
tle made with a gourd 

Calebotin, sm. a shoemakers 
basket or cap ; the crown of an 
old hat 

Calèche, sf. a calash, a light 
carriage 

Caleçon, sm.a pair of drawers 

Caléfaction, sf. calef action, 
heating 

Calembour, or Calembourg, sm. 
a pun, a quibble 

Calembredaine, sf. humbug, 
idle talk, evasion 

Calender, sm. (a sort of dervises 
spread throughout Turkey and 
Persia) calender 

Calendes, sf. pi. 1 (the first 
day of the month amongst the 
Romans) calends. 2 a monthly 
meeting of country clergymen in 
France. Aux calendes Grec- 
ques, at latter Lammas, or 
when two Sundays cone toge- 
ther, never 

Calendrier, sm. a calendar, an 
almanack 

Calepin, sm. memorandum, 
extracts 

f Caler, va. 1. 1 to strike sail. 
2 to support, to prop, to level, 
f II faut caler ia voile, you must 
submit 

■fCalfas. or Calfat, s?n. (ma.) 
1 the calking of a ship. 2 the 
oakum or spun-yarn used in 
calking. 3 a calker 

-f- Calfater, va. 1. (ma.) to calk 
a ship 
-J- Calfate ur, sm. (ma.) a calker 
•j- Calfatin, sm. (ma.) a calker's 
man 

Calfeutrage, sm. a stopping of 
chinks 

Calfeutrer, va. 1. to stop chinks 
Calibre, sm. 1 the bore of a 
gun, §'c. 2 the size of a cannon- 
ball. S worth, value. 4 height, 
diameter, size. 5 temper, qua- 
lity 

Calibrer, va 1. to measure th* 
bore of a cannon 

Calice, sm. 1 chalice, a coiv- 
munion cup. 2 calyx, or t/ie cup 
of a flower. Doré comme un 



G A L 

ra'.'.ce, daubed over with gold 
tare. Il faut boire, ou avaler le 
calice, you must swallow the 
pill 

Califourchon( à ),ad.a-str addle 
Califat, sm. (the dignity of a 
caliph) caliphate. 

Calife, sm (a Mahometan 
prince) caliph 

Câlin, sm. 1 a lazy fellow, a 
fkuiker 

se Câliner, vr. 1. £o sj£ or rest 
at ease. Il se câline dans un 
fauteuil, lie is lolling in an arm- 
chair 

Calleux, se, a. callous, hard- 
ened 

Callitriche, sm. a green mon- 
key 

Callosité, sf. callosity, callous- 
ness 

Callot, or Calot, sm. a lump of 
unliewn slate 

Calmaode, sf. (a kind of wool- 
len stuff) calimanco 

Calmant, sm. calming remedy, 
quieter 

Calmar, sm. a pen-c*ase 
Calme, sm. 1 a calm at sea. 
2 calmness, tranquillity of mind. 
Calme plat, a dead calm 
Calme, a. calm, quiet 
Calmer, va. 1. to calm, to 
pacify, to quiet. It is alsovn.l. 
to grow calm; la mer commence 
à calmer, the sea begins to grow 
calm; and vr. le vent s'est 
calmé, the wind has becahned 

Calomniateur, trice, s. a ca- 
lumniator, a slanderer 

Calomnie, sf. calumny, slan- 
der, scandal 

Calomnier, va. 1. to calumni- 
ate, to accuse falsely, to slander 
Calomnieuse ment, ad. calum- 
niously, slanderously 

Calomnieux, se, a. calumnious, 
slanderous 

-J- Calorimètre, sm. (instrument 
tu measure the degree of specific 
heat) calorimeter 

Calotiu, sm. macaroni par son, 
coxcomb 

Calotte, sf. calotte, cap, coif; 
(arch. 1 ) round, cavity, cup, cope 
Calotter, va. to tap on the 
head 

Calottier, sm. a calotte-maker 

Calque, sm. a counterdrawing 

Calquer, va. Î. to take the 

outlines of a design or print, to 

counderdraw. Calquer sur, to 

copy, to imitate 

Calquoir, sm. a tool for chal- 
king with 
Calnmet, sm. the pipe of peace 
Cains, sm. (the s is sounded) 
1 a callus, an induration of the 
Jiores. 2 fuirdness of soul, obdu- 
racy 

Calvaire, sm. Calvary 
Calvinisme, sm. Calvinism 



C A M 

Calviniste, sm. Calvinist 
Calvitie, sf. baldness 
Camaïeu, pi. eux, 1 (a stoue, 
en which are found various fi- 
gures of landscapes) camaïeu. 
2 (a painting in which there is 
but pits colour, and where the 
light and shades are made on a 
ground of gold or azure) brooch 
Camail, sm. pi. Camails, a 
short clvak worn by the pope, 
cardinals, and bishops 

Camarade, sm. companion, 
mate, partner, friend, cofnrade. 
Ils sont camarades d'école, they 
are schoolfellows 

Carnard, e, s. a flat-nosed man 
or woman 

* Cambiste, a. and s. dealing 
in bills of exchange 

Cambouis, sm. gome, the black 
and oily grease of cart-wheels, 
§fc. 

Cambrer, va. 1. to bend, to 
arch, to vault 

se Cambrer, vr. 1. to warp 
Cambrure, sf bending, arch- 
ing, kollowness 

Carn : e, sm. a cameo 
Caméléon, sm. caméléon 
Camelot, sm. camlet 
. Camelotte, sf. small or paltry 
ivork 

Camérier, sm. the chamber- 
lain of a pope, cardinal, or Ita- 
lian bishop 

Camériste, sf. the waiting wo- 
?nan of a queen or princess (in 
Spain) 

Camerlingat, sm. the dignity or 
office of the pope's great cham- 
berlain 

Camerlingue, sm. the pope's 
great chamberlain 

Cation, sm. 1 minikin, a very 
small pin. 2 cat's paw. 3 a 
little cart, a small dray 

Camisade, sf. (an unexpected 
attack by night) camisado 

Camisard, sm. fa kind ofreli- 
g ions fanatics) camisard 

Camisole, sf. an under-vjaist- 
coai 

Camomille, sf. (a plant) camo- 
mile 

Camouflet, sm. 1 smoke blovm 
in the nose of a man asleep with 
a bit of lighted paper. 2 * an 
ajfyont 

Camp, sm: 1 a camp. 2 the 
army that is encamped. Camp 
volant, a flying camp. L'alarme 
est au camp, they are afraid. 
Lever le camp, to decamp 

Campagnard, e, s. a country- 
man or woman. It is also adj. 
rustic 

Campagne, sf. 1 the country. 

2 a champaign or open country. 

3 the fields. 4 (mi.) campaign. 
Pièce de campagne, a field- 
piece. Se mettre en campagne, 

j to take the Held. Campagne de 
57 



CAN 

croisière, a cruising voyagé. 
Battre la campagne, to scout: 
and figuratively, to wander from 
the subject, to rave 

Campagnole, sm. great-headed 
field-mouse 

Campane, sf 1 (arch, the body 
of the Corinthian and composite 
capital) a bell. 2 a fringy or- 
nament made in the form of a 
bell, a tassel 

Caiapêche (bois de), sm. log- 
wood 

Campement, sm. encampment, 
Camper, va. and n. 1. to en- 
camp 

*se Camper, vr. 1.1 to encamp. 
2 to place one's self. 3 to settle. 
4 (irouicaliy) to be badly off. 
Le voilà bien campé, he has got 
into a pretty hobble 

Camperche, sf. a wooden bar 
Camphre, sm. (a gum) cam- 
phire 

Camphré, ée, a. camphorated, 
impregnated with camphire 

Camphrier, sm the camphire - 
tree 

Campine, sf. a sort of fine 
pullet 

Campos, sm. (the * is not 
sounded) leave given to school- 
boys to go and play in the fields, 
a holiday 

Camus, a. flat-nosed. Le 
voilà bien camus, he is sadly 
balked. Rendre quelqu'un ca- 
mus, to humble or take one dowit 
Canaille, sf. mob, rabble, or 
dregs of the people 

Canal, pi. aux, sm. 1 the chan- 
nel of a river. 2 (any tract of 
water made by art or nature) 
canal. 3 a channel or strait oi 
the sea. 4 a water-conduit. 5 
a water-pipe. 6 way, means. 
7 the shaft of a chimney. 8 a 
gutter. 9 in the pi. (arch.) Jiut- 
ings. Faire canal, (ma.) to put 
off to sea. Le cannl dun fusil, 
d'un pistolet, the gaiter of a gun 
or pistol 

Canapé, sm. a sort of couch, 
settee, a canopy-bed 
Canapsa, sm. knapsack 
Canard, sm. I a duck ,a drake. 
2 a French water-spaniel. — do- 
mestique or barboteur, a tame 
duck 

Canarder, va. 1. to shoot at a 
person from a sheltered place 

Canardière, sf. 1 a decoy, to 
catrh wild ducks. 2 a loophole 
to shoot through 

Canari, sm. a canary-bird 
Canasse, sf. a canister 
* Cancan, sm. a lung and 
boisterous complaint; poùer 
noise 

Cancel, sm. the chancel in a 
church 

Cancellation, s f. ju) rescis- 
sion 



C A N 



r. a n 



CAP 



Canceller, va. 1. to cancel or 
annul a writing 

Cancer, sm. A (a virulent swell- 
ing or sore) cancer. 2 (one of 
ine signs of the Zodiac) Cancer 

Cancéreux, se, a. (mé.) can- 
cerous 

Cancre, sm. 1 a crab-fish. 2 
a pitiful fellow. 3 a miser 

Candélabre, sm. candelabra, a 
branched candlestick, a chande- 
lier 

Candeur, sf. candour, sin- 
cerity, uprightness, frankness. 
Avec cacdeur, fairly, frankly 

Candidat, sm. a candidate, a 
competitor 

Candide, a. candid, sincere, 
upright, ingenuous 

Candidement, ad. candidly, 
sincerely, uprightly 

Candir, vn. and se Candir, vr. 
2. to thicken and crystallize, as 
sugar. Faire candir, to candy. 
Sucre-candi, sugar- candy. Des 
confitures candies, stale sweet- 
meats that groiv mouldy 

Cane, sf. (the female of a 
drake) duck. Faire la cane, to 
betray fear, to be fainthearted 

Canepin, sm. fine sheep skin, 
lamb's skin for ladies' gloves 

Caneter, vn. A. to waddle 

Caneton, sm. a young duck, a 
duckling 

Canette, sf. a young duck. 2 
(bla.) a duck without legs. 3 a 
can to drink with 

Canevas, sm. 1 canvass. 2 
the model whereon a piece of 
music ox an air is composed. 
3 the rough draught of a work, 
sketch 

Caniche, sf. a water spaniel 
bitch, shag bitch 

Caniculaire, a. canicular. Les 
jours caniculaires, the dog-days 

Canicule, sf. A (a celestial 
constellation) dog-star. 2 cani- 
cular or dog-days 

Canif, sf. a penknife 

Canine, a. f canine, belonging 
to or like a dog. Faim canine, 
a violent hunger. Les dents 
canines, the eye-teeth or fangs 

Caniveaux, sm. pi. kennel- 
stones 

Cannamellej.v/ 1 . sugar cane 

Canne, sf. A (a walking stick) 
cane, rattan. 2 a sugar cane. 
3 (a reed in general) cane. 4 (a 
measure used in some places) 
cane. Canne à vent, air-gun 
made like a cane 

Cannelas, sm. candied cinna- 
mon 

Canneler, va. A. (arch.) to cut 
into channels, to jlide 

Cannelier, sm. the cinnamon- 
tree 

Cannelle, */. 1 cinnamon. 2 
a tap, a cock. Cannelle giroflée, 
çlove-tree bark 



Cannelure, sf. (arch.) channel- 
ing, fluting 

Canner, va. A. to measure with 
a cane 

Cannetille, sf. gold or silver 
purl 

Cannetiller, va. A. to tie with 
purl or gold thread 

Cannibale, sm.a cannibal, one 
who eats human flesh 

Canon, s?n. A cannon, great 
gun. 2 the barrel of a fire-arm. 
3 the canon of the mass. 4 a 
canon, a church-law. 6 the ca- 
non of the scripture. 6 the pipe 
of a quill. 7 the pipe of a water- 
ing-pot. 8 the pipe of a syringe. 
9 (a large sort of printing letter) 
canon. 10 a canon-bit for a 
horse. 11 an ornament formerly 
worn at the knees of the breeches. 
12 (in music) a canon, descant, 
catch. 13 (with watchmakers) 
socket. Le droit canon, the 
canon-law. Un coup de canon, 
a cannon shot. A la portée du 
canon, within cannon-shot 

Canonial, a. canonical 

Canonical sm. a prebend, a 
stall in a cathedral 

Canonique, a. canonical 

\ Canoniquernent, ad. canoni- 
catly 

Canonisation, sf. (the act of 
sainting) canonization 

Canoniser, va. A. to canonize 

Canoniste, sm. a canonist 

Canonnade, sf. A cannonade. 
2 cannon shot 

Canonner, va. A. to cannonade, 
to fire guns 

f Canonnier, sm. an artillery 
man, a gunner 

Canonnière, sf. A a port- hole. 
2 a sort of drain. S * a pop- 
gun. Chaloupe canonnière, a 
gun-boat 

Canot, sm. 1 a canoe. 2 a small 
boat, cutter, or yawl. Cauot 
jaloux, a crank-boat 

Canotier, sm. rower 

Cantaloup, sm. (a sort of melon) 
cantaloup 

Cantate, sf. cantata, song 

Cantatilie, sf. a little cantata 

Cantatrice, sf female singer 

Cantharide, sf. (an insect) a 
caniharide or Spanish Jiy 

Cantine, sf. A a travelling eel- 



bottle 



place 



where liquors are sold to soldiers 
in barracks) a canteen 

Cantinier, sm. sutler 

Cantique, sm. a canticle, a 
spiritual song 

Canton, s?n. 1 canton, dis- 
trict. 2 a country. 3 a canton, 
a small parcel of land 

Cantonnade, sf. space behind 
the scenes. Parler à la canton- 
nade, to speak to an actor behind 
the scenes 

58 



Cantonnement, sm. canton, 
ment of troops 

Cantonner, vn. A. to canton or 
retire into quarters 

se Cantonner, vr. A. to fortify 
one's self in a place 

Cantonnière, sf. a small addi- 
tional curtain towards the fert 
of a bed 

Canule, sf. clyster-pipe 

Cap, sm. A a cape, a promon- 
tory, a point. 2 the beak-head 
of a ship. De pied en cap, caj>- 
a-pie, from top to toe. Parler 
cap à cap, to have a private 
conversation 

Capable, a. A capable, able. 2 
susceptible. 3 qualified. 4 skil- 
ful. Unhomme capable de tout, 
a, ?nan fit for any e?nployment ; 
one who sticks at nothing. 
Avoir l'air capable, to Itave a 
self-sufficient look. Faire le 
capable, to pretend to know 
ivhat one does not know, toJ)e 
conceited 

Capablement, ad. learnedly, 
skilfully 

Capacité, sf. A capaciousness, 
largeness. 2 capacity, reach of 
mind, skill, ability, learning. 3 
power, right. 4 bulk of a ship 

Caparaçon, sm. a caparison 
fus a norse 

Caparaçonner, va. A. to capa- 
rison a horse 

Cape, sf. an old fashioned 
woman's cloak, a ridinyhood. 
Hire sous cape, to laugh in 
one's sleeve. Vendre sous cape, 
to sell clandestinely. N'avoir 
que la cape et l'épée, to be a poor 
gentleman, to be worth little or 
nothing 

Capelan, sm. a poor priest 

Capeline, sf. a woman's hat 

Capeluche, V. Chaperon 

Capillaire, sm. (a plant) Ve- 
mis-liair, maiden-hair 

Capillaire, a. capillary, capil- 
laceous 

Capilotade, sf. a ragout made 
of minced roast meat, a hash. 
Mettre quelqu'un en capilotade, 
to tear one's reputation to pieces 

Capitaine, sm. a captain, 
chieftain, commander. Capi- 
taine marchand, master of a 
merchant ship 

Capitainerie, sf. a raugership 

Capital, pi. aux, sm. 1 the 
main point of a thing. 2 tht 
capital stock of a merchant. 3 a 
sum of money borrowed or leni, 
distinct from t/uf interest; the 
principal 

Capital, e, a. A capital, chief, 
principal. 2 great, considerable. 
Les sept péchés capitaux, the 
seven mortal sins 

Capitale, sf. the capital, or 
chief city oi any state or kingdom 



C A P 

•j- "Capitaliste, sm. a capitalist, 
a moneyed man 

Capita», sm. a braggadocio, 
swaggerer 

Capitane, sf. the galley com- 
manded by the captain-general 
of the galleys, the admiral's 
galley 

Capitation, sf. (the poll-tax) 
capitation 

f Capiteux, se, a. heady 

Capiton, sm. the coarse sUk of 
a silkworm ; jiock ; the loose 
t'urry, substance of the silk co- 
coons 

Capitoul, sm. the head magis- 
trate at Toulouse in France 

Capitulaire, a. passed in a 
chapter either of knights, canons, 
or monks 

Capitulaires, sm. pi. (injunc- 
tions of either princes or. bishops 
concerning ecclesiastical affairs) 



capitulars. Les capitulaires de 
Charlemagne, the statutes of 
Charlemagne 

Capittilairement, ad. by the 
whole chapter 

Capitulant, sm. one who has a 
vote in a chapter 

Capitulation, sf. capitulation 

Capituler, vn. 1. to capitulate , 
to treat for the surrender of a 
place 

"{•Capon, sm. a coivard 

Caponner,tm. 1. to trick; to play 
unfairly ; to act in a cowardly 
manner 

-J- Caporal, pi. aux, sm. a cor- 
poral 

Capot, sm. 1 a sort of cloak, 
worn by sailors ami soldiers. 2 
capot, at piquet. Faire capot, to 
capot one. Etre capot, 1 to be 
capoted. 2 to be disappointed. 
Demeurer capot, to be sadly 
balked 

Capote, sf. a sort of woman's 
long cloak 

Câpre, s?n. a privateer 

Câpre, sf. (a fruit) caper. 
Câpres capucines, the very best 
capers 

Caprice, sm. caprice, freak, 
to him, maggot 

Capricieusement, ad. caprici- 
ously, whimsically 

Capricieux, se, a. capricious, 
freakish, whimsical, humour- 
some 

Capricorne, sm. (a sign of the 
Zodiac) Capricorn 

Câprier, sm. a caper-bush 

Capron, sm. (a fruit) a large 
strawberry, hautboy 

Capse, sf a vote-box 

Capsule, sf. 1 (bo.) the husk, 
pod. 2 (chi.) a membrane 

Capter, va. 1. to seek to obtain 
something by cringing. Capter 
là bienveillance, to curry favour 

Captieusement, ad. captious- 



C A il 

It/, insidiously, craftily, deceit- 
fully 

Captieux, se, a. captious, in- 
sidious 

Captif, ive, s. a. 1 captive. 2 
kept in bondage or confinement 

Captiver, va. 1. to captivate, 
to enslave ; to charm, to subdue 

se Captiver, va. 1. to confine 
one's self to pinch one's self, to 
lay a restraint upon one's self 

Captivité, sf. 1 captivity, bond- 
age. 2 slavery, servitude 

"f Capture, sf. 1 an arrest. 2 
a seizure of goods. 3 a booty, a 
\ capture 

\ Capturer, va. 1. to seize, to 
j arrest 

Capuce, or Capuchon, sm. a 
cowl, a monk's hood, a hood ^ 
\ Capucin, e, s. capuchin friar 
j or nun 

Capucinade, sf. a pitiful ser- 
I mon 

j Capucine, sf. (a plant) nastur- 
tium indicum, capucine 

Caquage, sm. the dressing of 
herrings in order to barrel 
them 

Caque, sf. a cag, a barrel. 
La caque sent toujours le ha- 
reng, w/iaf is bred in the bone 
will never be out of the flesh 

Caquer, va. 1. to barrel her- 
rings 

Caquet, sm. 1 prattling. 2 
chattering. In the pi. idle talk 
and slander. Rabattre le caquet 
de quelqu'un, to humble the 
pride of one 

Caqueté, sf. a fish tub 

Caquetage, s?n. or Caqueterie, 
sf babbling, prattling, talka- 
tiveness 

Caqueter, vn. 1. 1 to cackle, 
as a hen does. 2 to prattle. 3 
to cliatter, as a magpie 

Caqueté ur, se. *. a prattler 

Caquetoire, sf. 1 a low elbow 
chair. 2 that part of the plough 
on which the ploughman sits 
when he talks to any one 

fCaqueur, sm. a barreller of 
herrings 

Car, conj. for, because 

Carabe, sm. yellow amber 

Carabin, sm. 1 a carabineer. 
2 a rook at cards or other game 

Carabinade, sf. rook's trick 

Carabine, sf. carabine, carbine 

Carabiner, vn. 1. 1 to fire and 
then retreat. 2 to play a little 
while, and then retire ivhether 
one wins or loses, to play the 
rook 

Carabinier, sm. a carabineer 

Caracol, sm. a winding stair- 
case 

Caracole, sf. (man.) caracole 

Caracoler, vn. 1. to caracole 

Caracouler, vn. 1. to coo as a 
pigeon 

59 



C A It 

Caractère, sm. 1 a letter of 
the alphabet. 2 character, hand 
writing. 3 a type. 4 mark, 
stamp. 5 character of a persuo 
or tiling. 6 humour, genius, ayarw 
temper 

Caractériser, va. I. to charac- 
terise 

se Caractériser, vr. 1. to show 
one's self such as one is, to acf- 
vp to one's character 

Caractéristique, a. and sf. cha- 
racteristic, cliaracteristical 

Carafe, sf. a decanter 

Carafon, sm. 1 a flagon, a small 
decanter. 2 an ice-pail 

Carambole, sf. (at billiards) 
carambol 

Caramboler, vn. 1. to carambol 

Caramel, sm. burnt sugar 

Caramoussal, sm. a Turkish 
merchantman with a high stern 

Carat, sm. a carat of gold. 
C'est un sot à vingt-quatre carats, 
he is an arch fool 

Caravane, sf (a troop of mer- 
chants or pilgrims travelling in 
the East) caravan 

Caravansérail, Caravanserai, or 
Caravansera, sm. a caravan- 
sary 

Carbatine, sf. the raiv or green 
hide 

Carbonade, sf. a carbonado, a 
broiled pork steak. Une car- 
bonade de lard, a rasher of bacon 
broiled 

Carboncle, sm. (a precious 
stone) carbuncle, ruby 

Carbone, sm. carbon, with 
chemists 

Carbonique, a. carbonick 

Carboniser, vu. 1. to reduce to 
charcoal 

Carcan, sm. 1 the pillory. 2 
a lady's carcanet 

Carcasse, sf. 1 carcass, dead 
body. 2 shell of a boat, ship, 
&c. 3 a very lean person, a 
mere skeleton. 4 the body of a 
fowl 

Cardamome, sm. (an aromatic 
seed) cardamomum 

Carde, sf. 1 a card, to card 
wool with. 2 chard, the stalk oj 
the leaves of some plants. Des 
cardes d'artichaut, chards of arti- 
chokes 

Cardée, sf. as much ivool as is 
carded at once with both the 
cards 

Carder, va. 1. to card wool 

+ Cardenr, se, s. a carder of 
silk or wool 

-f Cardiaque, a. cordial, good 
for the heart. It is also so'ost. 
a cordial 

•j-Cardier, sm. a wool-card- 
maker 

Cardinal, sm. 1 a cardinal, 'i 
a sort of small parrot 

Cardinal, a. cardinal, chief 



C À R 

Cardinalat, sm. cardinals/tip 
Cardinale, sf. (a plant) the 
cardinal's flower 

Cardon, sm. the carduus or 
thistle 

Carême, sm. 1 Lent. 2 Lent 
sermons. Faire le carême, to 
fast in Lent. Rompre le carême, 
to eat meat in Lent-time 

Carême-prenant, sm. 1 the 
three days before Lent. 2 the 
carnival. 3 one ivho revels in a 
•ruisk, a mummer. 4 one fool- 
ishly dressed. Tout est de ca- 
rême prenant, all is fair in car- 
nival time 

Carénage, sm. (ma.) a careen- 
ing place 

Carène, sf. the keel of a 
ship. Donner la carène à' un 
vaisseau, le mettre en carène, to 
careen a ship 

•f Caréner, va. 1. to careen 
Caressant, a. of a caressing, 
insinuating temper, fawning 

Caresse, sf. caress, kindness, 
endearment 

Caresser, va. 1. to caress, to 
make much of, to fondle 

Caret, or Garret, sm. 1 a tor- 
toise, tortoise-shell. 2 carburns, 
ropeyarn 

-{-Cargaison, sf. the cargo, 
freight, lading of a ship 

Cariatide, sf. (in arch, the figure 
ot a man or woman serving as a 
supporter to a cornice, balcony, 
&c.) caryatide, caryate 
Caricature, sf. caricature 
Carie, sf. (with dentists) rot- 
tenness of bones or teeth, cario- 
sity 

Carier, va. 1 . to make carious, 
to rot 

se Carier, vr. 1. to grow ca- 
rious 

Carillon, sm. 1 chime of bells. 

2 chimes. 3 the jingling of 
«lasses. 4 brawling, scolding, a 
racket. A double carillon, lustily, 
soundly. Fer de carillon, square 
iron bars 

Carillonnement, sm. a cRim- 
ing 

Carillonner, va. 1. to chime, 
(o sound in harmony 

Carillonneur, sm. a chimer, a 
bell ringer 

Carisel, sm. a sort of canvass 
4 or tapestry 

Cariset, sm. kersey 

* Caristade, sf. alms 

Cariin, e, s. a pug-dog 

Carline, sf. (a plant) carlina, 
carline thistle 

Carmagnole, sf. 1 (a sort of 
imnc.p) carmagnole. 2 an air, 
very popular in France in 1793. 

3 a jacket 

Carrase, sm. Carmélite, sf. 1 a 
carmélite, a sort of white friars 
ot nuns. '"2 a sort of peat 



C A R 

Garnies, sm. pi. two fours at 
trictrac 

Carmin, sm. (a fine red colour) 
carmine 

■f Carminatif, ive, a. carmina- 
tive 

Carnage, sm. slaughter 
Carnassier, a. 1 carnivorous, 
ravenous, feeding upon flesh. 2 
that eats a, great deal of meat 

Carnassière, sf. a. sportsman's 
pouch 

Carnation, sf. (a term of paint- 
ing) carnation, natural flesh co- 
lour 

Carnaval, sm. (the time from 
twelfth-day till Lent) carnival, 
shrovetide 

Carne, sf. corner of a table, &c. 

Carné, a. (bo.) of a carnation 
colour 

Carnet, sm. a debt book 

Carnivore, a. carnivorous 

Carnosité, sf. carnosity, flesh 
excrescence 

Carogne, sf a jade, a slut 

Carolus, sm. (an ancient coin) 
carolus 

Caron, sm. a slice of fat bacon 
ivithout lean, larding bacon 

Caronnade, sf. (a short and light 
cannon with a large bore) a caro- 
nade 

Carotte, sf. (a root) a carrot 

j Carpe, sm. the wrist 

Carpe, sf. ( a fish) a carp. Le 
saut de carpe, the somerset 

Carpeau, pi. aux, or Carpillon, 
sm. (a fish) a young carp 

Carpettes, sf. pi. packing-cloth 

Carquois, sm. a quiver 

Carre, s/. 1 that part of the hu- 
man body between the shoulders. 

2 tlie clothes covering that part. 

3 the crown of a hat. 4 the toe 
of a shoe. Un homme qui a une 
bîrnne carre, a broad-shouldered 
man 

Carré, sm. a square. Carré 
de toilette, a lady's dressing box. 
Carré de mouton, a breast of 
mutton 

Carré, e, a. square. Bonnet 
carré, a, sort of stiff black cap 
worn by lawyers. &c. in France. 
Racine carrée, the square root. 
Partie carrée, a company of four 
jyersons, two male and two fe- 
male 

Carreau, pi. eaux, sm. 1 a 
square tile, brick, or stone. 2 a 
pane of glass. 3 a cushion, to 
sew upon. 4 a cushion, to kneel, 
sit, or lean upon. 5 -f a tailor's 
goose. 6 diamonds at cards. 7 
a bed. in a garden. 8 a Dutch 
tile. 9 a large s q> 'wire file. 10 
a large arrow. Il -f a bit of 
c/old, or silver, cut square before 
it is coined. 12 the ground, the 
pavement, the floor. C'est un 
valet de carreau, he is a con- 
temptible fellow. Carreau de 
CO 



CAR 

pierre, a square stone, to bnild 
with. Co .cher sur ie carreau, 
to lie in the street 

Carrefour, sm. a place where 
many streets, or roads meet, a 
cross way. Les carrefiHir-* d'une 
\ille, the public places of a town 
Carrelage, sm. a paving with 
square stones or tiles 

Carreler, va. 1. to pave with 
tiles, or square stones. 2 to mend 
old shoes, to cobble shoes 

Carrelet, sm. 1 (a fish) floun- 
der. 2 a sort of fishing net. 3 
a square needle, to sew leather 
with, a cobbler's awl. 4f a sur- 
geon's needle 

Carrelettes, sf. pi. polishing 
files 

■f Carreleur, sm. one who paves 
with square stones or tiles 

Carrelure, sf. soling and heel- 
piecing of shoes, cobbling 

Carrément, ad. in the form 
of a square with right angles 
Carrer, va. 1. to square 
se Carrer, vr. 1. to walk 
proudly, to strut 

Carrick, or Carrique, sm. a 
kind of top coat, a great coat 

-f- Carrier, sm. one who works 
in quarries 

Carrière, sf. 1 a quarry. 2 
(the ground on which a race is 
run) course. 3 race, career. 4 
course of life. 5 course of action. 
Se donner carrière, to gratify 
oner's fancy 

Carriole, sf. a small open car- 
riage 

Carrosse, sm. a coach. Rouler 
carrosse, to keep a coach. Aller 
en carrosse, to ride in a cnach. 
Carrosse de louage, hackney- 
coach. Cheval de carrosse, 1 a 
coach horse. 2 * clownish ana 
stupid fellow 

Carrossée, sf. a coachful 
Carrossier, sm. 1 -f a coach- 
maker. 2 a coach-horse 
Carrousel, sm. a carousal 
■Carrousse, sf. carouse, or 
drinking-bout 

Carrure, sf. 1 (with tailors) 
the breadth of a coat between 
the two shoulders. 2 the super- 
ficies of a square 

Cartayer, va. 1. to quarter, 
said of a coachman whodriyes so 
as to have the rut between the 
wheels of a carriage 

Carte, sf. 1 a card, to play 
with. 2 a pasteboard. 3 a map. 
4 a bill oj fare. 5 a bill. Carte 
marine, a chart. Faire voir le 
dessous des cartes, to discover 
the secret. Brouiller les cartes;, 
to soiv division. Savoir la carte, 
or le dessous des cartes, to bs 
acquainted ivith all the secrets 
of a court, or family. Faire les 
cartes, to deal. Un jeu de cartes. 
a pack of cards. Un jeu entier, 
a full pack. Donner cart» 



C AS 

Manche, to give full power. II 
étudie la carte, he learns geo- 
graphy 

Cartel, sm. 1 a challenge. 2 
a cartel, between nations at war. 
;-i a cartel ship for the exchange 
of prisoners 

Cartero, sm. a small pockei- 
book 

-{-Cartésianisme, sin. the Car- 
tesian philosophy 

+ Cartésien.. s?n. a Cartesian, 
a disciple of Descartes 

■f Cartier, sm. a card-maker 

Cartilage, sm. (ana.) a carti- 
lage, gristle, tendril 

Cartilagineux, ease, a. (ana.) 
cartilaginous, gristly 

Carton, s?n. 1 a pasteboard. 2 
(a design made on strong paper 
tor the use of painters) cartoon. 
3 (a pattern for working tapestry) 
cartoon. 4 a, book of charts. 5 
a band-box. 6 a cancel or leaf, 
put in a book, instead of one 
that is faulty. Un livre broché 
en carton, a book in boards 

Cartonner, va. 1. 1 to cancel 
leaves in a book. 2 to make 

Pasteboard. 3 to put a book in 
oards 

■f Cartonnier, sm. a paste- 
board-maker 

Cartouche, sm. 1 a cartridge. 
2 a cartridge-box. 3 (an orna- 
ment representing a scroll of pa- 
per, with an inscription, device, 
or cipher) car touch 

Cartouchier, sm. a cartridge- 
box 

Carvi, or Cumin des prés, sm. 
I (a plant) caraway. 2 the cara- 
ivay-seed 

Cas, sm. 1 case. 2 occasion, 
exigency. 3 deed, matter. 4 
thing. 5 esteem, value. 6 case 
of a noun. 1 Ce n'est pas le cas, 
it is not the case. 2 en tel cas, 
on suck an occasion. 3 c'est un 
cas pendable, it is a hanging 
matter. 4 cas étrange, a strange 
thing. 5 faire cas d'un homme, to 
esteem a man. 6 régir un tel 
cas, to govern such a case. An 
cas, in case. En tout cas, at all 
events, however. Posez le cas 
que, suppose that. En ce cas, 
the things being so. Cas fortuit, 
accident. Le cas avenant, in case 
it happens 

Cas, casse, a. broken, sound- 
ing as if broken. It is used only 
in the fém. : Voix casse, a hoarse 
and broken voice 

Casanier, sm. one who keeps 
rlose at home 

Casanier, ere, a. domestic, re- 
tired 

Casaque, sf. a loose great coat. 
Tourner casaque, to change sides 

Casaquin, sm. anciently a 
morning gown, a short bed 
gown. On lui a donné sur le casa- 
quin, he has been thrashed 



C A S 

Cascade, sf. 1 cascade, a 
waterfall. 2 an unconnected 
discourse. Il a fait une rude cas- 
cade, he had a terrible doicn- 
fall. Il ne sait cette nouvelle que 
par cascade, he has not that 
piece of news from the first hand 

Case, sf. 1 a square, on a 
draught-board. 2 a point, at 
backgammon. 3 * a small house. 
Le patron de la case, the master 
of the house 

Casemate, sf (in forti6cation) 
casemate 

Caser, vn.\ to make a point, 
at backgammon 

Caserne, sf. barracks, for sol- 
diers 

Casernement, sm. the lodging 
of soldiers in barracks 

Caserner, va. and n. 1.' to 
lodge in barracks 

Caseux, se, a. (said of milk) 
caseous, cheesy 

Casque, sm. helmet, head- 
piece; helmet-shell. In the pi. 
stiff hides 

* Cassade,. sf. a fib, a sham, 
in a joke, or to get rid of other 
people's importunities 

Cassaille, sf. the first plough- 
ing of apiece of ground 

Cassant, a. brittle 

Cassation, sf. (ju.) annulling, 
abrogating, repealing 

Casse, sf. 1 (a purging gum) 
cassia. 2 the pen-case of an ink- 
horn. 3 a case of letters, in a 
printing-house. 4 [m\.)cashiering . 
Cet officier mérite la casse, that 
officer deserves to be cashiered 

Casseau, sm. (with printers) a 
fount-case 

Casse-cou, sm. a breakneck 
place 

Casse-cul, sm. a fall on the 
backside 

Casse-museau, sm. 1 a box or 
a bloiu on the face. 2asor't of 
puffed cake 

Casse - noisette, sm. a nut- 
cracker 

Casse-noix, sm. 1 a ivalnut- 
cr acker. 2 (a bird) a rook 

Casser, va. I. 1 to break. 2 to 
crack. 3 to bruise. 4 to cashier. 
5 to annul. 6 to disband. 7 to 
suppress. 8 to turn out. 9 to 
dissolve. 10 to iveaken. 1 Casser 
un baton, to break a stick. 2 — 
une noisette, to crack a nut. 3 — 
du sel, to bruise salt. 4 — un offi- 
cier, to cashier an officer. 5 — un 
mariage, to annida marriage. 6 
— des troupes, to disband sol- 
diers. 7 — une charge, to siip- 
pressan employment. 8 — an ma- 
gistrat, to turn out a magis- 
trate. 9 — le parlement, to dis- 
solve the parliament. 10 les fa- 
tigues l'ont fort cassé, his fa- 
tigues have much weakened him. 
Casser la tête à un soldat, to 
shoot a soldier. Cassé de vieil- 
Cil 



C AT 

lesse, worn out ivith old age. 
Cassé aux gages, out of favour 

se. Casser, vr. 1. 1 to break. 
2 to grow old and weak. iSe 
casser la tète à l'étude, to crack 
one's brain with study. — le cou, 
to hurt one's fortune. — le nez 
to miscarry in one's enterprise 

Casserole, sf. a stew-pan. La 
casserole de St. Come, the fisii- 
kettle 

*Casse-tète, sm. ] a torn a - 
haivk. 2 a puzzle-brain. H a 
heady tcine 

Cassetin, sm. a square case or 
box for one sort of letter, in a 
printer's box 

Cassette, sf. a small strong 
box. La cassette du roi, the 
king's privy purse 

Casseur, sm. is used only in- 
grand casseur de raquettes, a 
braggadocio, a great cracker, 
boaster 

Cassie, sf. (an Indian tree) 
cassia 

Cassier, sm. a cassia-tree 

Cassine, sf. cassino, a small 
country house 

Cassolette, sf. 1 a perfuming 
pan. 2 the smell that comes out 
ofit 

Cassonade, sf. brown sugar 
poicder sugar, moist sugar 

Cassure, sf. a crack, a broken 
place 

Castagnettes, sf. pi. castanets 
rattle 

Caste, sf. a tribe, a caste. La 
caste sacerdotale, the caste of 
priests 

Castelogne, sf. a sort of blan- 
ket made of very fine ivool 

Castillan, a. and s. 1 a native 
of Castile. 2 a Spanish gold 
coin, castilian 

* Castille, .sf. a trifling alter- 
cation or dispute between inti- 
mate friends 

Castor sm.'l (an animal) cas- 
tor, beaver. 2 beaver hat 

Casualité, sm. fortuitousness., 
casualty 

Casuel, sm. perquisites 

Casnel, le, a. casual, acci- 
dental 

Casuellement, ad. casually, 
accidentally, by chance 

-j-Casuiste, sm. a casuist 

Catachrèse, sf. (gr.) cala- 
chresis 

Catacombes, sf. pi. catacomb* 

Catadoupe, or Catadupe, sf. 
cataract, ivaterfall 

Catafalque, sm. a catafalco, 
cenotaph, a tomb of state 

Catalan, a. and s. Catalonian 

Catalecte. sm. fragments of 
ancient authors 

Catalepsie, sf. (a sort of apo- 
plexy) catalepsy 



CAU 



C A V 



CED 



Cataleptique, a. attacked with 
catalepsy, cataleptic 

Catalogue, sm. catalogue, list, 
roll 

Cataplasme, sm. a cataplasm, 
a poultice 

Cataplexie. sf. cataplexis, a 
sudden numbness 

Catapulte, s. (an ancient war- 
like engine) catapulta 

Cataracte, sf. a cataract ; or, 

1 re water-fall. 2 a suffusion of 
right. Abattre, lever la cata- 
racte, to couch, to take off' the 
cataract 

se Cataracter, vr. 1. to be af- 
Hicted with an incipient cata- 
ra ct 

Catarrhe, sm. (me.) catarrh 

Catarrheux, euse, a. subject to 
catarrhs 

Catastrophe, sf. (the tragical 
conclusion of any action) catas- 
trophe 

Cataut, (the dimin. of Cathe- 
rine) Kate, Kitty 

Catéchiser, va. 1. 1 to cate- 
chise. 2 to tell one ivhat he is to 
do, to give him his cue 

Catéchisme, sm. 1 catechism. 

2 any sort of instruction 
Catéchiste, s?n. a catechist 
Catéchuménat, sm. the time 

during tvhich one is a cate- 
chumen 

Catéchumène, 6-. a catechu- 
men, one receiving instruction 
preparatory to baptism 

Catégorie, sf. category, class, 
rank, order 

Catégorique, a. 1 -\ categoric. 
2 pertinent 

Catégoriquement, ad. catego- 
rically 

Cathédrale, sf. a cathedral. It 
is also adj. : L'église cathédrale, 
the cathedral church 

Catholicisme, sm. Catholicism 

Catholicité, sf. 1 the Roman 
Catholic church. 2 the Catholic 
religion. 3 the being a Roman 
Catholic 

Catholicon, sm. 'a sort of uni- 
versal remedy) catholicon 

Catho!iqr,e, a. and s. Roman 
Catholic. Le roi catholique, the 
king of Spain 

Catholiqwement, ad. like a 
Catholic 

Cati, sm. a pressing of cloth, 
press, gloss 

Catimini, or En-catimini, ad. 
secretly, in huggermugger 

-f- Catir, va. 2. to press cloth, 
to gloss 

-|- Catoptrique, sf. catoptrics 

•j- Catoptrique. a. catoptrical 

Cauchemar, sm. the night- 
mare 

Cauchois, e, a. and s. of the 
country of Caux 



Caudataire, sm. a train-bearer 
to a cardinal 

Caudebec, S7n. (a sort of coarse 
hat made at Caudebec in Nor- 
mandy) caudebec 

Causant, a. fond of conversing 

Cause, sf. 1 cause. 2 principle, 
reason, motive. 3 interest, good. 
4 side, party. 5 suit at law, trial. 
6 occasion. Ses héritiers on ayant 
cause, his heirs or assigns. Et 
pour cause, and thai for a very 
good reason. Avec connaissance 
de cause, upon good grounds. 
Sans connaissance de cause, with- 
out a hearing. A ces causes, ac- 
cordingly. Prendre l'ait et cause 
pour quelqu'un, to espouse one's 
interest, to take his part A 
cause de, prep, for, on account 
of, for the sake of. A cause que, 
conj. because 

Causer, va. 1. to cause y to occa- 
sion 

Causer, vn. 1. 1 to prattle. 2 
to babble. 3 to speak ill of one. 
Voilà ce que c est que d'avoir 
causé ! see what you get by tat- 
tling ! 

Causerie, sf. prattling, bab- 
bling, gossiping 

Causeur, sm. Causeuse, sf. 1 
a prattler. 2 a babbler 

Causticité, sf. 1 malignity. 2 
biting, bitterness. 3 satirical 
genius 

Caustique, sm. ~\ 1 a caustic. 
2 mordacity of a writer 

Caustique, a. 1 -j- caustic, cau- 
stical. 2 censorious, satirical 



Cautèl 



cunning, strata- 



gem 

Cauteleusement, ad. slily, wa- 
rily, craftily 

* Cauteleux, se, a. cautelous, 
deceitful, cunning, treacherous, 
wily 

Cautère, sm. (mé.) a cautery, 
an issue 

Cautérisation, sf. (mé.) cauteri- 
sation 

Cautériser, va. 1. 1 to caute- 
rize. 2 to scar. Conscience 
cautérisée , a hardened conseillée 

Caution, sf bail, security. 
Une caution bourgeoise, a good 
security. Sujet à caution, not 
much to be trusted 

Cautionnement, sm. the act of 
bailing a person. Il s'est oblige 
ponr son ami, ce cautionnement 
l'a ruine, he was bound for his 
friend, that bail has ruined 
him 

Cautionner, va. I. to bail, to 
be bound for 

Cavalcade, sf. 1 cavalcade, 
riding. 2 apart y on horseback. 
2 a short journey on horseback 

*Cavalcadour, sm. riding- 
master, gentleman of the horse 

Cavale, sf. a mare 

Cavalerie, sf. cavalry, horse 
62 



Cavalier, sm. a trooper. 2 a 
horseman. 3 (a gay, military mar,) 
cavalier. 4 (the partner of a lady 
at a ball, &c.) partner. 5 (at 
chess) knig/d 

Cavalier, a. 1 free, easy. 2 too 
free, blunt. 3 haughty. A-la-cava- 
lière, ad. in a free and easy 
way, bluntly 

Cavalièrement, ad. 1 in a free 
but agreeable manner. 2 gallant- 
ly. 3 too freely 

Cave, sf. 1 a cellar. 2 a 
cellaret. 3 a sum of money 
placed before one to play with. 
Une cave de toilette, a set of 
smelling bottles 

Cave, a. holloio 

Caveau, pi. eaux, sm. 1 a small 
cellar. 2 a vault in a church or 
church-yard 

Caveçon, or Cavesson, sm. 
(man.) cavesson, snajfle. Il a be- 
soin de cavessun, he wants a curb 

Cavée, sf. a hollow way 

Caver, v. 1.1 ^o make hol- 
low. 2 to place before one's self 
a sum of money to play with, to 
stake at play. Caver an plus 
fort, to carry things to ex- 
tremes 

Caverne, sf. (a natural cave) 
cavern, den 

Caverneux, euse, a. cavernous 

-jyCavillation, sf. cavil or so- 
phistical argument 

-j-Caviu, sm. (a hollow place 
proper to favour the approaches 
of a fortress) covin 

Cavité, sf. a cavity, holloiv 

Ce,proji. s. it, tliat ; as, c'est 
moi, it is I. Ce sont eux, it is 
they. C'est mon plaisir, it is tny 
pleasure. C'est-à-dire, that ?s 
to say. C'est à savoir, to wit. 
C'est pourquoi, therefore. C<- 
me semble, methinks. C'est fait 
de vous, it is all over tvith yoii. 
C'en est fait, it is all over. C'es>t 
que, it is because. Ce n'est pax 
que, not that, §fc. Si ce n'esi 
que, unless. Ce n'est pas à dirt 
que — , it does not follow that — 

Ce (before a consonant), ret 
(before a vowel or h mute), sing. 
m. cette, sing, f ces, pi. m. and/', 
dem.pron.this, that; tJiese. those; 
as, ce prince, this prince ; cet 
ami, thai friend ; cette femme, 
that woman ; ces bagues, these 
rings; ce peu de lignes, those 
few lines 

* Céans, ad. here, within, m 
this house. Le maître de céans, 
the master of this house 

Ceci, pron. s. sing, this, this 
thing 

Cécité, sf. blindness 

Cédant, s. (ju.) granter, ivho 
maJces over. Le cédant et le ces- 
sionnaire, the lessor and lessee 

Céder, va. 1. 1 to give up, to 
make over. 2 to yield for a 



C 15 h 



C E N 



C K N 



tec. 3 tfo y/e/c/ tw/ 0/ co;«- 
piaisance 

Céder, on. 1. 1 *o yield. 2 to 
oèey. 3 to be overpowered. Le 
céder à, to acknowledge one's 
inferiority. Il ue le cède à per- 
sonne en mérite, his merits ara 
not inferior to those of any one 

y Cédille, sf cedilla, a dash 
or a curve line drawn under a c . 
thus c, before a, o, and n. to 
give to the c the sound of s where 
it would otherwise be sounded k 

Cédrat, sm. 1 a sort of lemon- 
tree. 2 its fruit 

Cèdre, sm. cedar 

Cédrie,s/. (the rosin that runs 
ont of the great cedar] cearia 

-f- Cednle, sf. 1 a memoran- 
dum. 2 a note of hand. 3 
schedule 

Ceindre, va. 1. 1 to gird. 2 
to put on. 3 to enclose, to en- 
compass, to surround 

Ceint e, part, of ceindre, girt, 
enclosed, encompassed 

Ceinture, sf. 1 a girdle. 2 
the waist. 3 waistband. 4 en- 
closure. Il est toujours pendu à 
sa ceinture, he is always dangling 
after her 

* Ceinturé, a. wearing a gir- 
dle or belt 

Ceinturette, sf. the leather 
strap of a huntsman's horn 

Ceinturier, ère, s. a girdle and 
belt maker 

Ceiuturon, sm. a sword-belt 

Cela, pron. s. sing, that, that 
thing. Ceci et cela, this and 
that, or this and that thing. 
Comment cela ? how so ? 

Céladon, sm. a sea-green co- 
lour. It is also adj. indeclinable : 
Un ruban céladon, a green ri- 
band. Une robe céladon, a green 
gown 

Celebrant, sm. (with Roman 
Catholics) the officiating priest 
at mass 

Célébration, sf. celebration 

Célèbre, a. celebrated, re- 
nowned 

Célébrer, va. 1. 1 to celebrate, 
to praise, to commend. 2 to so- 
lemnize 

Célébrité, sf celebrity, so- 
lemnity, name, reputation, fame 

Celer, va. 1. to conceal, to keep 
secret 

Céleri, sm. (a plant) celery 

Célérifère. sm. a light coach, 
a fast travelling stage-coach 

Célérité, sf. celerity, speed 

Céleste, a. 1 celestial, heaven- 
ly. 2 divine, excellent, perfect. 
Bleu céleste, a sky-blue 

Célibat, sm. celibacy. Vivre 
dans le célibat, or garder le cé- 
libat, to lead a single life 

Célibataire, sm. a bachelor 

Celle, pron. sf. I she. 2 that 

Celle ci. pron. sf. this 



Celle-là, pron. sf. that 

Cellerier, ère, s. (in a conven-. 
the purveyor, caterer, cellari.sf 

Cellier, sm. (a store-room for 
wine) a cellar above ground 

Cellule, sf. a cell, in a mo- 
nastery, and in a honey-comb 

Celui, pron. sm. 1 he. 2 that 

Celui-ci, pron. sm. this 

Celui-là, pron. sm. thai 

Cément, sm. (chitn.) cement 

Cémentation, sf. cementation^ 
joining 

Cémenter, va. — l'or, to cement 
gold 

Cémétérial, a. situated in or 
concerning a burying ground 

Cénacle, sm. the room where 
Christ took his last supper with 
his disciples ; guest chamber 

Cendre, sf. ashes. Cendre 
chaude, embers. Réduire en 
cendres, to lay icaste. Cendre 
de plomb, small shot for afoici- 
ing-piece. Jour des cendres, Ash 
Wednesday 

Cendré, a. ashy, ash-coloured 

Cendrée, sf. 1 small shot. 2 
the dross of lead 

Cendreux, se, a. full of ashes. 
l)n 1er cendreux, a sort of iron 
that takes no polish 

Cendrier. s;«. ash-pan; fender 

Cène. sf. the hord's supper 

Cénobite, sm. a monk of the 
primitive church, cénobite 

Cénohitique, a. cenobitical. 
monastical 

Cénotaphe, sm. a cenotaph 

-j-Cens, sm. (the final s is sound- 
ed) quit-rent, copyhold 

Cense, sf. a small farm, fee- 
farm 

Censé, e, a. reputed, looked 
upon as. Cette loi est censée 
abolie, that law is considered as 
abolished 

Censeur, sm. \ (a magistrate 
amongst the Romans) censor. 2 
(one gh en to censure) censor, o 
a critic. 4 one who in France 
grants' leave to print books 

Ceusier, a. icho has a right 
to quit-rents; s . the farmer of a 
small farm 

■f Censitaire, s. copyholder 

Censive, sf. a manor entitled 
to quit-rents 

Censorial, e.a. censorian 

Censurable, a. censurable, 
blâmable 

Censure, sf. 1 (a dignity a- 
mougst the Romans) censorship. 
2 censure, blame, reprimand, re- 
proof. 3 condemnation 

Censurer, va. 1. to censure, to 
blame, to condemn, to find fault 
with 

Cent, sm. a hundred weight , a 
hundred. Un demi-cent de noix, 
half a hundred of walnuts 

Cent, a. 1 hundred. 2 many. 
63 



3 cent. 1 Deux cents pcires, r?i.-o 
hundred pears. 2 il a cent dé- 
fauts, he has many vices. 3 cmq 
pour cent, five per cent 

Centaine, sf. hundred. Par 
centaines, in great numbers 

Centaure, sm. { a fabulous 
monster) centaur 

Centaurée, sf. (bo.) centaury 
Centenaire, a. centenary, erne 
hundred years old. It is ano 
snbst: Il y a deux centenaires 
dans la paroisse, there are iws 
men one hundred years old in 
the parish 

Centenier or Centuriou, sm, 
(a military officer amongst the 
Romans) centurion 

Centi.prefixed to the name of 
any of the newFrench measures. 
denotes the hundredth part of 
that iveight or measure 

Centiare, sm. the hundred.'.}/ 
part of an are in the netv French, 
measures, about nine square 
feet 

Centième, a. s. centesimal, 
hundredth 

Centigrade, a. divided into 
one hundred degrees. Thermo- 
mètre centigrade, a thermometer 
divided into one hundred de- 
grees 

Centigramme, sm. the hun- 
dredth part of the gramme in 
the new French weights, about 
one-fifth of a grain 

Centilitre, sm. the hundredth 
part of the litre in the new 
French measures, a little better 
than half a cubic inch 

Centime, s?n. the hundredth 
part of a franc in the newFrench 
coins : five centimes are equal 
to a French sou or English half- 
penny 

Centimètre, sm. the hundredth 
part of the mètre in the new 
French measures, something 
above four lines, or one-third of 
an inch 

Centon, sm. (a work made up 
of verses extracted from one or 
several writers) cento 
Central, e, a. central 
Centre, sm. centre, middle. 
Le centre des affaires, the chief 
place for business. Etre dans 
son centre, to be in one's ele- 
ment 
-f- Centrifuge, a. centrifugal 
■f Centripète, a. centripetal 
Cent-suisses, sm. a Swiss body- 
guard to the king of France 
Centumvir, sm. (an officer 
' among the Romans) centumvir 
Centumvirat, sm. centumvir a >'". 
Centuple, sm. an hundre-U 
fold, centuple 

Centupler, va. to make a hun 
dredfold, to increase greatly 

Centnrie, sf. a century, a di- 
vision of one hundred men amc-r^j 



R 



C IJ 



£/W ancient, Romans, (nevt . une 
hundred years 

Centurion. s?«. (a military offi- 
cer among the Romans) centu- 
rion 

Cep, sm. (the p is sounded) a 
vine. In the pi. handcuffs, fet- 
ters, stocks used to torture. 
Avoir les ceps aux mains, to be 
handcuffed 

Cependant, ad. in the mean 
time, in the mean while, and c. 
nevertheless, hmvever, yet 
Cérat, sm. cerate 
Cerceau, sm. 1 a hoop. 2 a 
sort of net to catch birds and 
crawfish with. In the pi. fea- 
thers at the end of the icings of 
birds of prey, quills 

Cercelle, or Cercerelle, sf. (a 
bird) teal 

Cercle, sm.. 1 f a circle. 2 a 
hoop. 3 an orb. 4 assembly, 
company. 5 series. 6 (in logic) 
syllogistic circle 

Cercler, va. 1. to put hoops to 
a cask or tub 
■f Cerclier, sm. a hoop-maker 
Cercueil, sm. a coffin. Mettre 
dans tin cercueil, to lay in a 
coffin. Mettre au cercueil, to 
cause one's death 

Cereal, e, a. cereal (said of 
plants that produce grain used in 
making bread) 

Cérébral, e, cerebral, belong- 
ing to the brain 

Cérémonial, sm. (la book 
containing the ceremonies to be 
observed. 2 an external rite or, 
form) ceremonial, etiquette. TI 
est fort sur le cérémonial, he is a 
strict observer of punctilios 

Cérémonial, e, a. ceremonial. 
pertaining to or consisting of 
ceremonies 

Cérémonie, sf. ceremony. Vi- 
site de cérémonie, aformalvisit. 
En cérémonie, in state. Faire 
des cérémonies, to stand upon 
ceremonies 

Cérémonieux, se, a. ceremoni- 
ous, civil and formal to a fault 
Cerf, (the f is only heard be- 
fore a vowel) sm. stag, hart. 
Corne de cen, harfs-horn 

Cerf- volant, sm. J (an inject) 
a great horn beetle. 2 (» ^aper- 
kite) a kite 

Cerfeuil, sm. (a plant) chervil 
Cerisaie, sf. an orchard of 
c harry -trees 

Cerise,' sf. (a fruit) cherry. 
Cerises précoces, early cherries. 
Cerises tardives, late cherries. 
Cerises à courte queue, Kentish 
cherries 
Cerisier, sm. a cherry-tree 
Cerne, sm. 1 a circle made 
toith a stick upon the ground. 2 
a livid circle round a sore, or 
round heavy eyes, a black and. 
blue mark 



Cerné, e, a. encircled, ir. chief 
ly said of heavy eyes that look 
black and blue 

Cerneau, sm. the half kernel 
of a green walnut prepared in 
salt and xvater 

Cerner, va. 1. to cut round, to 
encircle, to surround. Cerner 
line place, to invest a fortress. 
Cerner des noix, to cut the kernel 
out of green walnuts. Cerner 
un arbre, to tap a tree at the 
root 

Céroplastique, sf. the art of 
representing the parts of the 
l m man figure an wax 

Certain, sm.. that which is cer- 
tain, a certainty. Quitter le cer- 
tain pour l'incertain, to leave a 
certainty for an uncertainty 

Certain, a. 1 cei'tain, sure, un- 
doubted. 2 fixed, settled. 3 some, 
certain. Une nouvelle certaine, 
sure news. Une certaine nouvelle, 
a certain piece ofneivs, a report. 
On m'a parlé d'un certain hom- 
me, some one has been mentioned 
to me 

Certainement, ad. certainly, 
assuredly , without fail 

Certes, ad. certainly, truly, 
indeed. It is generally at the 
head of a sentence and of en 
ivith et. Et certes, and surely 

Certificat, sm. a certificate 

Certificateur, sm. (ju.) lie that 
certifies, a voucher 

Certification, sf. (ju.) a certi- 
fying 

Certifier, va. 1. to certify, to 
assure 

Certitude, sf. certainty, full 
assurance, stability 

Céruse, sf. (chi.) cruse, white 
lead 

Cervaison, sf. the season for 
hunting the stag 

Cerveau, sm. the brain. Avoir 
le cerveau creux, or démonté, to 
be a little crack-brained. S'a- 
lanibiquer le cerveau, to puzzle 
one's brains. Rhume de cerveau, 
a cold in the head 

Cervelas, j ««• I (a sort of sau- 
sage) cervelas.Bolonese sausage. 
2 a sort of speckled marble 

Cervelet, sm. the hinder part 
of the brain 

Cervelle, sf. brains. Une 
bonne cervelle, a good head- 
piece. Une tête sans cervelle, a 
blundering j'ellow. Cervelle dé 
lièvre, hare-brained ;a bad me- 
mory 

Cervical, e, a. cervical 

Cervier, V. Lynx 

Cervoise, sf. beer (of the an- 
cients) 

Ces, pr. dem. pi. these, those 

Césarienne, a. f. (is always 
joined with operation, as, l'o- 
pération césarienne, the cut- 
ting a child out of the womb) 
cesarian 

64 



Cessant, a. ceasing (jn. 
Toute affaire cessante, directly. 
Tons empêchements cessants,?/ 
nothing intervenes 

Cessation, sf. cessation 
Cesse, sf. is used only in sans 
cesse, ivithout intermission. 
N'avoir point de cesse, not to 
give over 

Cesser, va. 1. to leave ojf to 
give over, to discontinue 

'Cesser, vn. 1. to cease. Sa 
fièvre a cessé, or est cessée, tin- 
fever has left him 

Cessible, a. ( ju.) that may be 
ceded 

Cession, sf. cession, résigna, 
tion, yielding up to another 

Cessionnaire, sm. and /. (in 
law) one who makes, or ivho at 
cepts a cession, a grantor or ^ 
grantee 

Ceste, sm.cestus, 1 the girdle 
of Venus and Juno. 2 a leathern 
gauntlet garnished with lead, an- 
ciently used by the athletes 

7 Césure, sf. a cœsura 

Cet, pr. dem. sing. m. this, 
that 

Cette, pr. dem. sing, f this, 
that 

Cétacée, a. cetaceous, of the 
whale kind 

Céterac. or Cétérach, sm. (a 
plant) spleenivort 

Ceux, celles, pron.these. Ceux- 
ci, the latter. Ceux-là, the 
former 

Chablage, sm. the labour and 
fees of a ivater- officer 

Chabler, va. to Jasten, to tie 
a cable to a piece of timber, &c. 

7 Chablenr, sm. an officer who 
superintends the navigation of 
rivers and canals 

Chablis, sm. ivind fallen wood. 

Chabot, sm. (a fish) miller's 
thumb, gull, bullhead 

Chacal, sm. a jackall, golden 
wolf 

Chaconne, sf. (a Spanish 
dance) a chacone 

Chacun, pron. sm. Chacune, 
pron. sf. every one, each. Il l'a 
dit à chacun d'entre eux, or àf 
chacune d'entre elles, he told it 
to every one of them 

Chafouin, a. lean, ill-shaped, 
and ugly. It is also snbst. Lu 
chafouin, a mean-looking fellow 

Chagrin, sm. 1 grief, sorrow, 
sadness. 2 (a sort of leather) 
shagreen. Etui de chagrin, a 
shrtgreen case 

Chagrin, e. a. 1 sad, vexed. 2 
i?iorose, peevish, fretful 

Chagrinant, e, a. grievous, vex- 
atious 

Chagriner, va. 1. to grieve to 
vex, to trouble 

se Chagriner, vr. \. to fret, to 
grieve 



CHA 

Chagriner, sm. shagreen ma- 
ker 

Chaîne, sf. 1 a chain. 2 a 
weaver's warp. 3 a troop of 
men condemned to the galleys. 

4 a ridge of mountains. 5 a se- 
ries of things. 6 bondage. 7 (in 
dancing) right and left. Mettre 
à la chaîne, to condemn to the 

f alleys. Chaînes de port, the 
oom of a harbour 

■f Chaînetier, sm. a chain- 
maker 

Chaînette, sf. a little chain 

Chaînon, sm. the link of a 
chain 

Chair, sf. 1 flesh. 2 skin. 3 
the pulp of fruit. Une pièce or 
masse de chair, a stupid lusty 
person. Avoir la chair blanche, 
to have a while skin. Etre en 
chair, to be fleshy, plump. II 
n*est ni chair, ni poisson, one can 
make nothing of him, he is good 
for nothing 

Chaire, sf. 1 a pulpit. 2 the 
see of a bishop. 3 a professor- 
ship. 4 preaching. Avoir des 
talens pour la chaire, to have ta- 
lents for preaching 

Chaise, sf. 1 a chair, a seat. 
2 a chaise to ride in. Chaise 
percée, a close-stool. Chaise 
longue, a pallet. Chaise à por- 
teurs, a sedan-chair. Chaise de 
poste, a post-chaise 

Chaland, sm. 1 a sort of flat 
boat. 2 a customer. 11 a force 
chalands, he has a great many 
customers 

Chalande, sf. a she-customer 

Chalandise, sf. custom or ap- 
plication from buyers 

Chalcédoine, sf. (a sort of 
agate) chalcedony 

Chalcographe, sm. chalccgra- 
pher, engraver in brass 

Chalcographie, sf. chalcogra- 
phy 

Chaldai'que, a. et s. Chalddic. 
Le Chaldai'que, le Chaldéen. 
Chaldee, the Chalddic language 

Chalet, sm. a hut or cheese- 
house on the Alps of Switzer- 
land 

Chaleur, sf 1 (a sensation) 
heat. 2 (the cause of that sensa- 
tion) heat. 3 hot weather. 4 
zeal, earnest passion, eagerness. 

5 animosity. 6 fire, ardour of 
temper, violence of passion 

* Chaleureux, se, a. who has 
natural warmth ; sanguine 

Chalibé, or Calibé, e, a. cha- 
lybeate 

Châlit, sm. a bedstead, but 
better bois de lit 

Chaloir, vn. and imp. is used 
only in peu m'en chaut, or il ne 
n'en chaut, / care little, or J 
care nothing for it 

Chalon, sm. 1 (ma.) a lighter, 
a barge. 2 a lao-a» &*hina net 

e3ftS«?.-4NG, 



CHA 

Chaloupe, sf. a sloop, the long 
boat 

Chalumeau, sm. 1 a stalk of 
straw, a reed to suck liquor with. 
2 (a musical instrument) pipe 

Chamade, sf (mi.) chamade. 
Battre la chamade, to beat the 
drum for a parley 

Chamailler, vn. 1. 1 to dis- 
pute, to altercate, to contend by 
arguments. 2 to quarrel, to 
squabble. 3 to fight, to contend 
by arms. It is also used as a 
vr. : se Chamailler, to squabble 

* Chamaillis, sm. 1 fighting, 
fray. 2 wrangling. 3 disputing, 
contending by arguments 

Chamarrer, va. \. to lace all 
over with gold or silver. Cha- 
marrer un discours de méta- 
phores, to tinsel a speech with 
metaphors 

Chamarrure, sf. a lacing all 
over 

Chambalon, sm. a yoke (as 
used by milkmaids) 

Chambellan, sm. a cliamber- 
lain 

-{■Chambranle, sm. (an architec- 
tural ornament for doors, win- 
dows, or chimneys) mantle-piece ; 
door or window-case 

Chambre, sf. 1 a chamber or 
room. 2 a court of justice. La 
chambre, the king's bed cham- 
ber. Chambre garnie, a furnish- 
ed room. — à coucher, a bed- 
chamber. — haute or des pairs, 
the house tf lords. — basse or 
des communes, the house of com- 
mons (in France la chambre 
des députés). Chambre d'officier, 
(ma.) the cabin. Un valet de 
chambre, a valet. Une fille 3e 
chambre, a lady's maid. Une 
robe de chambre, a. morning 
gown. Chambre à louer, a roont 
to let. Avoir des chambres à 
louer, to have a shallow capa- 
city, to be crackbrained 

Chambrée, sf. 1 people living 
together in a room. 2 meeting, 
company. Ces joueurs de mario- 
nettes ont fait aujourd'hui trois 
ou quatre chambrées, these show- 
men have liad to-day three or 
four different companies. Les 
comédiens ont eu une bonne 
chambrée, the players had a full 
house 

Chambrelan, sm,. a lodger who 
occupies only one room 

Chambrer, vn. 1. to live to- 
gether in a room. Ces deux 
soldats chambrent ensemble, 
these tivo soldiers occupy one 
room. It is also a va. to keep 
one shut up in a room, to take 
one to a privaterroom 

Chambrette, sf. a small room 

Chambrière, sf. 1 maid, in a 
small family. 2 a horsewhip 

Chameau, sm. 1 (an animal) 
camel. 2 a floating butt 
Go 



CHA 

■f Chamelier, sm. 1 a camel, 
driver. 2 a camel-dealer 

Chamois, sm. 1 (an animal) 
chamois. 2 (its skin prepared) 
shammy-leather, shamois 

Chamoiserie, sf. the place 
where shammy leather is 
dressed 

-f- Chamoiseur, sm. a shammy- 
leather dresser 

Champ, sm. 1 afield, a piece 
of ground. 2 matter, subject to 
speak or write upon. 3 ground 
of a picture. Champ de bataille. 
afield of battle. — clos, camp, 
list. — d'un peigne, the middle 
of a comb having two roivs pj 
teeth. Sur le champ, immedi- 
ately, out of hand. A tout bou 
de champ, ever 

Champs, sm. pi. fields. A 
travers champs, across the fields. 
Battre aux champs, to beat the. 
drum for marching. Courir les 
champs, to be mad. Se mettre 
aux champs, to fall into a pas- 
sion. Donner la clef d*s champs, 
to let one go where he pleases. 
Avoir un œil aux champs et l'au- 
tre à la ville, to think of every 
thing 

Champagne, sm. (a celebrated 
French wine) champaign 

Champeaux, sm. pi. meadows, 
fields 

Champêtre, a. rural. It is 
sometimes subst. : Ce champêtre 
est agréable, this rural prospect 
is very pleasant 

Champignon, sm. 1 a mush- 
room. 2 a letter, or thief, in a 
candle 

Champignonnière, sf. a mush- 
room-bed 

Champion, sm. a champion 

Chance, sf. 1 (a sort of game 
at dice) hazard. 2 the first 
throiv at dice to give one the 
chance of another throw. 3 
chance, good luck, success. II 
a conté sa chance, he lias told 
his case 

Chancelant, e, a. wavering, 
unsteady , staggering, fickle 

Chanceler, vn. 1. to stagger, 
to be unsteady, to waver, to 
totter 

Chancelier, sm r a chancellor 

Chancelière, sj. 1 a chancel- 
lor's lady. 2 a fur basket for 
feet, opera.basket 

Chancellement, sm. reeling, 
tottering, staggering 

Chancellerie, sf. chancery 

* Chanceux, se, a. lucky. Elle 
est chanceuse à se blesser, she 
is apt to hurt herself 

Chanci, ie, a. mouldy 

Chancir, vn. 2. to begin to groiv 



se Chancir, vr. 2. to grow 
mouldy 

Chancissure, sf. mouldinesa 



CHA 

Chancre, sm. 1, (a sort of ulcer) 
chancre. 2 dregs in the teeth. 
3 canker (on a tree) 

Chancreux, se, a. chancrous, 
cancerous 

Chandeleur, sf. Candlemas- 
day 

Chandelier, s?n. \ a candle- 
stick. 2 a chandelier. 3 f a 
tallow-chandler. Chandelier à 
manche, aflat candlestick 

Chandelle, sf. a candle. Chan- 
delle de veille, a rushlight. 
Chandelle de glace, an isicle. 
Le jeu n'en vaut pas la chan- 
delle, it will not answer the ex- 
pense. Elle est belle à la chan- 
delle, she looks best by candle- 
light. Il doit une belle chandelle 
à Dieu, he ought to be very 
thankful to God. Adjuger à 1'ex- 
tinction de la chandelle, to sell 
by inch of candle 

Chanfrein, sm. 1 (forehead of a 
horse) chanfrbi. 2 the armour 
that covers that part. 3 the 
feathers put upon the head of a 
horse 

Chanfreiner, va. 1. (with joiners) 
to chamfer 

Change, sm. 1 change. 2 ex- 
change. 3 a place appointed 
for the exchange of money. Une 
lettre de change, a bill of ex- 
change. Un agent de change, a 
bill broker. Le change est an 
pair, the exchange is at par. 
Ne rien perdre au change, to lose 
nothing by the bargain. Il lui 
a rendu son change, he gave him 
like for like. Donner or faire 
prendre le change à quelqu'un, 
to impose upon one 

Changeant, e, a. inconstant, 
unsettled, fickle. Taffetas chan- 
geant, shot silk 

Changement, sm. 1 transfor- 
mation. 2 alteration, change 

Changeotter, va. 1. to change 
often 

Changer, va. 1. 1 to change. 
2 to exchange, to make an ex- 
change, to barter. 3 to trans- 
form, to metamorphose. 4 to 
alter. Changer la cargaison, to 
shift the cargo. Changer le 
quart, (ma.) to set the watch 

Changer, vn. 1. to change, to 
alter one's conduct. — d'habit, 
to change one's clothes. — de 
logis, to remove to another house. 
— de note, to turn over a new 
leaf, to alter one's tone 

-{-Changeur, sm. a money- 
changer. Il paie comme un 
changeur, he pays ready money. 
Riche comme un changeur, rich 
as a Jew 

Chaulate, sf (with tilers) chant- 
late, eaveslath 

Chanoine, sm: a canon 

Chanoinesse, sf. a canoness 

Chanoinie, sf. a canonship. 
But better un canonicat 



CHA 

Chanson, sf 1 a song. 2 a 
story. 3 a thing. C'est tou- 
jours la même chanson, it is 
always the same story. Voilà 
bien une autre chanson, it is 
quite a new thing. Chansons 
que tout cela, these are idle 
stories 

Chansouner, va. 1. to make 
songs against one, to lampoon 

Chansonnette, sf a little song 

Chansonnier, sm. ière, sf. a 
maker of songs, a ballad-maker 

Chant, sm. 1 singing. 2 a 
song. 3 a canto. 4 a tune. 
Chant des oiseaux, the warbling 
of the birds. — du * coq, the 
cock-crowing. — de la cigale, the 
chirping of the grasshopper 

Chantant, e, a. 1 singing. 2 
fit to be sung, tuneable 

Chanteau, pi. eaux, sm. 1 
cantle, the first cut of a loaf of 
bread. 2 a lunch of bread. 3 
the last piece of the bottom of a 
hogshead 

Chantepleure, sf. a funnel 
having in its bottom many small 
holes ; a gulley-hole 

Chanter, va. 1. 1 to sing. 2 
to praise. 3 to tell. Chanter 
pouilles, or chanter goguettes à 
quelqu'un, to abuse one. — à 
quelqu'un sa game, to reprimand 
one. — la palinodie, to recant. 
Faire chanter quelqu'un, 1 to 
make one confess his crime. 2 
to render one more tractable. 
Pain à chanter, a consecrated 
wafer 

Chanter, vn. 1. 1 to sing. 2 
to squeak in speaking. 3 to con- 
fess one's crime. 4 to warble. 
5 to crow. Chanter à pleine 
voix, à pleine tête, to sing as loud 
as one can roar 

Chanterelle, sf. 1 the treble 
'string of any musical instru- 
ment. 2 a decoy bird 

Chanteur, se, s. a singer 

Chantier, sm. ] a timber-yard. 
2 a wood-yard. 3 a carpenter's 
ivork-shop. 4 a stone cutter's 
yard. 5 stocks, to build ships 
upon. 6 a stand, to put casks 
upon. 7 the coach-house of one 
who lets out coaches. 8 a rope- 
maker s posts 

Chantignole, sf. a bracket 

Chantourné, sm. head-piece of 
a bed 

Chantourner, va. 1. to cut a 
profile with a sweep 

Chantre, sm. a chanter, a 
church-chanter. Les chantres 
du Parnasse, the poets. — des 
bois, the feathered choristers. — 
du Pont-neuf, the ballad-singers 

Chantrerie, sf. the chantry, 
the chanter's place or prebend 

Chanvre, sm. hemp 

-J- Chanvrier, sm. a hemp- 
dresser 

Chaos, sm, 1 (a confused mass 
66 



CHA 

of matter) chaos. 2 cluios, con- 
fusion 

Chape, sf. 1 a Roman Catho~ 
lie clergyman's cope. 2 the flap 
of a woman's mitten. 3 a dish 
cover. 4 the shape of a buckle. 
5 the inner box of a sea-compass. 
Se débattre de la chape à I evê- 
aue, to dispute on a thing that 
does not concern us. Chercher 
chape chute, 1 to look for an 
adventure. 2 to pick up a 
quarrel 

Chapeau, pi. eaux, sm. 1 a 
hat. La forme d'un chapeau, 
the crown of a hat. Il y 
avait plusieurs femmes et pas 
un chapeau, there were several 
females and not one man. Cha- 
peau de fleurs, a crown of floiv- 
ers. Chapeau en blanc, a hat 
that is not dyed. Donner un 
coup de chapeau à quelqu'un, to 
pull off one's hat to a person. 
Aspirer au chapeau, to aim at 
being made a cardinal. C'est la 
plus belle rose de son chapeau, 
it is the best feather in his cap 
Chapeau, sm. (ma.) primage 
Chapelain, sm. a chaplain 
Chapeler, va. 1. to chip ox rasp 
bread 

Chapelet, sm. 1 chaplet, a 
string of beads. 2 (arch.) chap- 
let. 3 (man.) stirrup-leathers. 
Un chapelet d'oignons, a string 
of onions. Le chapelet se défde, 
the family drops away, the par- 
ty lessens^ the tribe falls off 
Chapelier, sm. a hatter 
Chapelière, sf. a hatter's wife 
Chapelle, sf 1 a chapel. 2 
the inside of an oven. 3 the 
aggregate of the individuals 
employed in the printing office. 
Chapelle ardente, the lighted 
place rvhere a dead person lies 
in state 

Chapellenie, sf. a chaplainship 
Chapellerie, sf. hat-making, 
hat-trade . 

Chapelure, sf. the clappings 
of bread 

Chaperon, sm. 1 (an ancient 
hea.d- dress) chaperon, hood. 2 
an ornament for the shoulder, 
in universities. 3 a sort of hood 
worn by some monks. 4 that 
part of a holster tvhich covers 
the pistol. 5 the coping of a 
wall. 6 a piece of embroidery 
on the back of a Catholic clergy- 
meats cope. 7 an elderly person 
who accompanies a young fe- 
male for decency's sake. Servir 
de chaperon, to accompany a 
young lady to a public assembly 
Chaperonner, va. 1. 1 -f to 
cope a wall. 2 -j- to hoodwink a 
hawk 

Chaperonnier, s?n. a hawk that 
takes the hood gently 

Chapier, sm. a cope-bearer 
f Chapiteau, sm, 1 (the \oy of 



C H A 

a pillar) chapiter, capital. 2 
(chim.) the head of a still. 3 the 
top of a lantern 

Chapitre, sm. 1 chapter of a 
book. 2 (an assembly of canons, 
monks) chapter. 3 (the place 
where that assembly is kept) 
chapter-house. 4 a public re- 
primand, in a monastery. 5 sub- 
ject, matter 

Chapitrer, va. 1. 1 to chide one 
in a chapter. 2 to reprimand 

Chapon, sm. 1 a capon. 2 a 
piece of bread boiled in broth, a 
brewis. Chapon de pailler, a 
a barn-door fowl 

Chaponneau, pi. eaux, sm. a 
young capon 

Chaponner, va. 1. to capon 

Chaponnière, sf. a pan to stew 
a capon in 

Chaque, pron. a. each, every. 
A chaque jour suffit sa peine, 
sufficient for the day is the evil 
thereof 

Char, snu (said chiefly of tri- 
umphal chariots) a chariot, a 
car. Char funèbre, a hearse 

Charabai), or Char-à-banc, sm. 
a jaunting car, a pleasure cart 

Charade, sf. (a kind of riddle 
upon the different syllables of a 
word) a charade 

Charan3on, or Charançon, sm. 
(a sort of worm breeding in corn) 
weevil 

Charbon, sm. 1 coal. 2 a blast, 
or mildew in corn. 3 a carbun- 
cle. Charbon de terre, coals, 
sea-coal. Charbon de bois, char- 
coal. Une voie de charbon, a 
chaldron of coals. Une voie de 
bois, a cart-load of wood. Char- 
bon d'usine, coals for a forge. 
Charbon vif, burning or live coal. 
Charbon éteint, dead coal 

Charbonnée, sf. 1 a short rib 
of beef or pork for roasting. 2 
a stratum of coals 

Charbonner, va. 1. to daub 
with charcoal 

Charbonneux, se, a. (mé.) car- 
buncled, pestilential 

Charbonnier, ère, s. 1 -j- one 
who makes or sells charcoal. 2 
a coal-heaver. 3 a coal-cellar, 
coal-hole. La foi du charbonnier, 
an implicit faith. Bâtiment 
charbonnier, a collier 

Charbonnière, sf. a colliery, 
the place where charcoal is 
made 

Charbouiller, va. 1. to mildeiv, 
to blast, to blight 

Charbucle, sf. a sort of mil- 
dew, blight 

Charcuterie, sf. 1 a pork-but- 
eJier's trade. 2 pork sausages, 
&c. 

Charcuter, va. 1. 1 to cut 
«neat as a pork-butcher. 2 to 
hzck meat, to spoil it in cutting 

j Charcutier, ère, s. 3 a pork - 



C H A 

butcher. 2 one who keeps a 
pork- s hop 

Chardon, sm. a thistle. In 
the pi. in archil, spike-heads 

Chardonner, va. 1. to nap, as 
fullers do ; to raise the nap of 
woollen cloth 

Chardonneret, sm. a goldfinch 
Chardonnette, or Cardonuette, 
sf. wild, prickly artichoke 

Chardonnière, sf a piece of 
ground full of thistles 

Charge, sf. 1 load, burden. 2 
weight. 3 loading. 4 charge 
of a fire-arm. 5 condition. 6 
tax, duty. 7 accusation, impu- 
tation. 8 expense, cost. 9 
place, office, employment. 10 
commission. 11 order, power. 
12 care. 13 incumbrance upon 
an estate. 14 attack, onset. 15 
(a sort of poultice for a horse) 
charge. Les charges de la pa- 
roisse, the parish rates. Femme 
de charge, a housekeeper in a 
great family . A la charge, upon 
condition. A la charge d'autant, 
upon condition that another 
does as much. Elle a deux en- 
fans à sa charge, she has two 
children under her care. Il faut 
prendre le bénéfice avec ses 
charges, if we have the profit, 
we must have the trouble 

Chargeant, e, a. v. clogging, 
heavy. Viandes trop chargean- 
tes, meats hard of digestion, 
heavy on the stomach 

■f Chargement, sm. 1 the cargo 
of a ship. 2 a bill of lading 

Chargeoir, sm. a charger, for 
great guns 

Charger, va. 1. 1 to load, to 
burden. 2 to load with. 3 to 
charge, to load with powder 
and bullets. 4 to attack, to fall 
upon. 5 to command. 6 to in- 
trust, to give the care of. 7 to 
accuse. 8 to tvrite down, to 
register. 9 to exaggerate, to 
add to the truth. 10 f to fill. 
11 to put a iveight upon. 12 to 
make over deep. 13 to crowd. 
Une couleur chargée, a deep co- 
lour. Un homme chargé d'an- 
nées, a man full of years. Des 
dez chargés, false or loaded 
dice. Avoir les yeux' charges, 
to have one's eyes swelled, or 
heavy. Le temps est chargé, the 
weather is overcast 

se Charger, vr. 1. 1 to take 
upon one's self. 2 to be answer- 
able for. 3 to take the care of. 
4 to load one's self 

■f Chargeur, sm. 1 a loader. 2 
a wood~meter 

Chariot, sm. a waggon, a van 
Charitable, a. charitable 
Charitablement, ad. charita- 
bly 

Charité, sf. 1 charity. 2 alms. 
3 an alms-house. Faire la cha- 
rité, or des charités, to aive alms. 
67 



CH A 

Etre à la charité de la paroisse, 
to be upon the parish. Charité 
bien ordonnée commence par 
soi-même, charity begins al 
home 

Charivari, sm. 1 a mock-musit 
of kettles, frying-pans, marrow 
bones and cleavers. 2 a con- 
fused noise : a squabble. 3 a 
paltry music 

* Charlatan, *e, s. 1 a quack, 
a mountebank. 2 a coaxer. 3 
an hypocrite. The fern, is sel- 
dom used 

Charlataner, va. 1. to coax 
one with a design to cheat him, 
to gull, to cajole 

Charlatanerie, sf. coaxing iv 
order to c/ieat, quackery 

Charlatanisme, sm. quackery 

Charmant, e, a. charming, ra- 
vishing, bewitching, delightful. 
Gout charmant, delicious flavour 

Charme, sm. 1 the horn-beam 
tree, yoke elm. 2 spell, en- 
cfianlment. 3 charm, allure- 
ment 

Charmer, va. 1. 1 to enchant, 
to bewitch. 2 to charm, to de- 
light extremely. 3 to allay 
pain. 4 to drown cares. Char- 
mer 1'oreille, to tickle or delight 
the ear 

Charmille, sf. a hedge of 
young horn-beam trees 

Charmoie, sf. a nursery of 
horn-beam trees 

Chaînage, sm. (with Roman 
Catholics j flesh-time 

Charnel, le, a. carnal, sensual 

Charnellement, ad. carnally, 
sensually 

*Charneux, se, a. (mé.) fleshy, 
carneous 

Charnier, sm. \ a charnel- 
house. 2 a place in a house to 
keep salt meat in. 3 a bundle 
of vine props. 4 (ma.) a scut- 
tled cask 

Charnière, sf. hinges 

Charnu, a. fleshy, brawny 

Charnure, sf. 1 flesh 2 skin 

Charogne, sf. (the carcass of 
a dead beast) carrion 

Charpente, sf, timber -work, 
carpenter's work; (anat.) frame. 
La charpente d'une couverture, 
the timber work of a roof. Bois 
-ie charpente, or de construction, 
timber 

Charpenter, va. 1. 1 to square 
timber for use. 2 to spoil in 
cutting, to hack and hew, to 
mangle 

Charpenterie, sf. carpentry, 
timber work 

. -f Charpentier, sm. a carpen- 
ter. In the pi. whale-cutlers 

Charpi, sm. a cooper's block 

Charpie, sf. lint, linament. 
Viande en charpie, meat boiled 
to rags 

Charrée, */. (ashes used for 



CH A 

the whitening of linen) buck 
ashes 

Charretée, sf. a cart-load 

Charretier, sm. 1 a carman, a 
carter. 2 a waggoner. Jurer 
comme un charretier embourbé, 
to swear like, a trooper. Il n'y 
a si bon charretier qui ne verse, 
it is a good horse that never 
stumbles 

Charretin, or Chartin, sm. a 
cart without rack 

Charrette, sf. a cart. Un 
avaleur de charrettes ferrées, a 
braggadocio, a bully 

Charriage, sm. 1 carting. 2 
(payment for the same) carriage 

Charrier, va. 1. to carry or 
convey in a cart ; to carry along 
with it. Les rivières charrient 
du sable, the rivers bring down 
sand. As a vn. to bear large 
pieces or flakes of ice 

Charrier, sm. a bucking-cloth, 
tv ash- cloth 

Charroi, sm. carriage. On ne 
saurait y aller par charroi, there 
is no cart-road to that place 

j Charron, sm. a loheelwright 

■f Charronnage, sm. wheel- 
wright's work 

Charrue, sf. a plough. Tirer la 
charrue, to toil hard for a live- 
lihood. Mettre la charrue devant 
les boeufs, to put the cart before 
the horses 

Charte -partie, sf (ma.) a char- 
ter-party 

ChartijW Chartil, sm. 1 the 
body of a cart. 2 a pent-house 
for carts, ploughs, &c. 3 a long 
cart 

Chartre, or better Charte, sf. a 
charter. Grande charte d'An- 
gleterre, Magna Charta 

Chartre, sf. 1 a prison, a gaol. 
2 (a children's disease) a con- 
sumptive decay. 1 Tenir en 
chartre privée, to keep in private 
confinement. 2 Cet entant est 
tombé en chartre, that child is 
in a consumption 

Chartreuse, sf. 1 a Carthusian 
monastery or nunnery 

Chartreux, se, s. a Carthusian 
friar or nun 

Chartrier, sm. 1 a place where 
the charters of a church are 
kept. 2 the keeper of tht 
charters 

Chartulaire, sm. collection of 
charters 

Charybde, sf. Charybdis, a ' 
dangerous gulf so called 

Chas, sm. 1 the eye of a 
needle. 2 weaver's starch 

Chasse, sf. 1 hunting. 2 cours- 
ing. 3 shooting. 4 the hunts- 
men. 5 game. 6 pursuit. 7 
cliase, at teuuis. Un pays de 
chasse, a sporting country. 
CJarde -chasse, a game- keeper. 
tfanner la chasse à l'ennemi, to 



C H A 

pursue the enemy. Donner 
chasse, (ma.) to give chase, to 
pursue. Prendre chasse, to run 
away, to sheer off. Soutenir 
cirasse, to make a running fight 
Chassé, sm. a step in dancing 
Châsse, sf. 1 a shrine. 2 the 
shape of a buckle. 3 the frame 
of a pair of spectacles. 4 the 
handle of a razor. 5 the cheeks 
of a balance 

Chasse-avant , sm. a kind of 
overseer over day-labourers, a 
foreman 

* Chasse-chien. or Chasse-co- 
quin, sm. a beadle, a dog whip- 
per 

Chasse-ennui, sm. that drives 
away care 

Chasselas, sm. an excellent 
sort of white grape in France 

Chasse-marée, sm. (a light 
carriage to bring fish from the 
sea-coasts to Paris) a tranter, 
fish-machine, fish-cart 

Chasse-mulet, sm. a miller's 
man 

Chasse-poignée t or chasse pom- 
meau, sm. (a tool) driver 

Chasser, va. 1. 1 to put to 
flight. 2 to drive out. 3 to dis- 
charge. 4 to let out. 5 to drive 
in. 6 to expel. Chasser un 
vaisseau, (ma.) to give chase. 
Chasser sur son ancre, to drag 
the anchor. Un clou chasse 
l'autre, one nail drives another, 
a new passion extinguishes an 
old one. La faim chasse le loup 
du bois, hunger will break 
through stone walls 

Chasser, vn. 1. I to hunt. 2 
to course. 3 to shoot. 4 to 
drive, as gunpowder. Bon chien 
chasse de race, cat after kind. 
Chasser bien au plat, to be fond 
of eating the game which others 
have shot 

Chasseur, sm. a sportsman, a 
hunter. Repas de chasseur, a 
short and slight dinner 

* Chasseuse, and in 'poetry 
Chasseresse, sf. a huntress 

Chassie, sf. blearedness 
Chassieux, se, a. blear-eyed 
Chassis, sm. 1 aframe, a sash. 
2 a luire or wicker blind, for a 
window. 3 (with printers) chase. 
Fenêtre à chassis, asashwindow 
Chassoir, stn. «cooper's driver 
Chaste, a. 1 chaste. 2 modest 
Chastement, ad. chastely 
Chasteté, sf. cliastity 
Chasuble, sf. (a priest's dress, 
used at mass) chasuble, cape 

Chat, te, s. 1 cat. 2 (ma.) a 
large bai-k. Chat bon aux souris, 
a goodmouser. C'est une chatte, 
she is dainty. Un chat fourré, 
a pettyfogger, a paltry lawyer. 
Vendre chat en poche, to sell a 
pig in a. poke. Eveiller le chat 
qui dort, to repeat old grie»- 
68 



C H A 

ances. Emporter le chat de la 
maison, to take French leave. 
Jeter le chat aux jambes, to lay 
the blame upon one. Chat 
échaudé craint l'eau froide, a 
burnt child dreads the fire; but 
the French proverb means, that 
wlien ice /lave escaped a great 
danger we even fear the smallest 
appearance of it. Se servir de 
la patte du chat pour tirer les 
marrons du feu, to make use of 
the cafs paws to draw the 
chestnuts out of the fire, to pro- 
fit by the temerity or silliness 
of another 

Châtaigne, sf. chestnut. Châ- 
taigne amère, or marron d'Inde, 
horse chestnut 

Châtaigneraie, sf. a plot of 
chestnut-trees 

Châtaignier, sm. a chestnut- 
tree 

Châtain, e, a. of a chestnut- 
colour, nut brown. Châtain 
clair, auburn 

Château, pi. eaux, sm. 1 a 
castle, fort. Faire or bâtir des 
châteaux en Espagne, to build 
castles in the air. 2 (the seat 
of the lord of a manor) castle. 
3 a country-seat 

Châtelain, sm. 1 a lord of a 
manor. 2 the governor or keeper 
of a castle 

Châtelet, sm. 1 an old castle 
at Paris which served as a 
prison. 2 a little castle. 3 a 
riband weaver's frame. 4 in 
the pi. heaps of turf 

Chàtellenie, sf. t/ie extent of 
a manor 

Chat-huant, sm. an owl, 
screech-owl 

Châtier, va. 1. 1 to chastise. 
2 to correct, to polish. Châtier 
son style, to polish one's style 

Chatière, sf. a hole fora cat 
to go in and out 

Châtiment, sm. chastisement, 
punishment, correction 

Chaton, sm. 1 * a kitten. 2 
the collet of a ring, bezil. 3 the 
outward husk of a nut. 4 cat- 
kin, the blossom of the walnut- 
tree ; the pointai of a tulip 

Chatouillement, sm. a tickling. 
2 pleasure, delight 

Chatouiller, va. I. 1 to tickle, 
to flatter. 2 to please, to de- 
light 

Chatouilleux, se. a. 1 ticklish. 
2 uncertain, doubtful. 3 diffi- 
cult, nice. 4 delicate, slippery. 
5 touchy 

Châtré, sm. an eunuch. Voix 
de châtré, a shrill voice 

Châtrer, va. 1. to geld, to cas- 
trate, to lop or prune. Châtrer 
un fagot, to take some sticks out 
of a fagot. — un arbre, to lop 
or prune a tree 

Châtre ur, sm. a welder 



C B A 

Chattée, sf. the brood of a 
she-cat 

* Chanemite. sf. is used only 
M faire la chatte mite, £o dissem- 
rVe, fa boi demure 

Chatter, tv>. 1. /o Htfea 

Chand, sm. //«a/. Je meure 
de chaud, Jcrw c/, /;>;- with heat. 
Cela De fait ni chaud ni froid, ;r 
does neither good nor harm 

Tout chaud, ad. instantly 

Chand, a. 1 having the power 
to excite beat hot. warm. 2 
ardent, vehement. 3 dangerous, 
eager, keen. Pleurer à chaudes 
lannes, to tveep bitterly. Avoir 
le sang chand, or la tète chaude, 
to be passionate. Avoir les pieds 
chauds, to live in plenty. Battre 
le fer, quand il est chaud, to 

'he opportunity 
offers. Tomber de fièvre en 
chaud mal, to fall out ofi 
ing-pan into the fire. N'être ni 
chaud ni froid, to Id indifferent. 
Souffler le froid et le chaud, to 
speak well and ill of a person in 
t/ie same breath. Cnaude alarme, 
a sudden alarm. La donner bien 
chaude, to alarm one by aggra- 
vating the matter 

Chaude, sf. a hot fire in a 
forge. A la chaude, ad. 1 in the 
eat of passion, 2 hastily 

Chaudement, ad. 1 warmly. 
2 eagerly. 3 passionately 

Chaudière, sf. 1 a copper. 2 
a large kettle 

Chaudron, s?n. a caldron, a 
boiler 

Chaudronnée, sf. a caldron- 
full, a kettleful 

Chaudronnerie, sf. brazier's 
ware 

y Chaudronnier, sis. a brazier. 
a coppersmith. Chaudronnier de 
campagne, a tinier 

Chauffage, sm.fuel 

Chauffe-chemise, sm. a warm- 
ing basket, a horse to warm 
linen on 

Chauffe-cire. sm. (an officer in 
Chancery) chafe- wax 

Chauffe-pied, s?n.afoot stove 

Chauffer, va. 1. to warm, to 
heat ; and vn. 1. to get hot. Ce 
n'est pas pour vous que le four 
chauffe, you shall have none of it 

se Chauffer, vr. 1. to warm 
one's self. Il verra de quel bois 
je me chauffe, he shall see ivhat 
sort of a man I am 

Chanfferette. sf. 1 afoot-stove. 
2 a table chafing-dish 

Chaufferie, sf. a kind of force 
chafery 

y Chauffeur, sm. 1 the blower 
at a forge. 2 gangs o f th : . 
France, who cruelly 'burnt their 
victims, to make them surrender 
their money 

Chauffoir, sm. 1 a warm cloth 



C H A 

for a sick person. 2 a warming 
place. 3 a heater 

Chaufour, sm. a lime-kiln 

7 Chaufournier, sm. a lime- 
burner 

Chauler, vn. I. to mix lime 
with the corn that is to be sowed 

Chaumage, sm. the acticji of 
cutting stubble, or the time when 
it is cut 

Chaume. s?n. 1 stuhhle. 2 a 
stubble-field. 3 straw used to 
thatch houses 

Chanmer, a. 1. to cut stubble, 
to thatch 

Chaumière, sf. a thatched 
house, a cottage 

Chaumine, sf. a wretched cot- 
tage, a hovel, a crib 

Chaussage, sm. s hoe- money 

Chaussant, a. v. [said of stock- 
ings) easy to put on. Huaieur 
chaussante, a complying or ea^y 
temper 

Chausse, sf. 1 a hood. 2 a 
straining bag, filler 

Chansséage, sml a toll paid on 
certain roads 

Chaussée, sf. 1 a causeway. 
2 a bank, causey, dike. Au rez 
de chaussée, even with • the 
ground. Le rez de chaussée, 
the ground floor 

Chausse-pied, sm. a shoeing- 
horn 

Chausser, va. 1. 1 to put on 
stockings and shoes, or boots. 2 
to make shoes. Chausser le pied 
droit, to put a shoe on the right 
foot. — le cothurne, to coj?ipose 
or act plays. — un arbre, to lay 
dung at the foot of a tree 

Chausser, vn. 1. to fit (speak- 
ing of boots and shoes). Ce 
soulier chausse bien, that shoe 
fits well 

se Chausser, vr. 1. to put one's 
shoes or stockings on 

♦Chausses, sf.pl. smallclothes. 
N'avoir pas de chausses, to be 
very poor 

Chaussetier, sm. a hosier 

Chausse-trape, sf. (mi.) a cal- 
trop 

Chanssette, sf wider -stocking; 
gauze-stocking 

Chausson, sm. 1 a sock. 2 a 
light shoe without heel, a sort of 
pump 

Chaussure, sf. hose, the cover- 
ing of the leg and foot, as shoes, 
stockings, slippers, or boots. 
Trouver chaussure à son pied, to 
meet icith one's match 

Chauve, a. bald. L"occasion 
est chauve, ice must seize time 
by the forelock, it is bald behind 

Chauve-souris, sf. bat, fiitler- 
mouse 

Chauveté, sf. the baldness of 
the head 

Chauvir des oreille, vn, 2. 
69 



CHE 

[said of horses, mules, and asses' 
to prick up the ears 

Chaux, sf. l'une. Chaux 
éteinte, chaux fusée, slack lime. 
Chaux vive, quick li??ie. Bâtir 
à chaux et à sable, to build with 
mortar. Chaux d"étain, putty 

Chavirer, v. l.(roa.)fo upset, to 
turn upside down 

Chef, sm. 1 chiefs commander, 
leader, general. 2 the leader of 
a file. 3 the head. 4 the fag 
end of a piece of cloth. 5 head, 
chief topic. Chef d'escadre, a 
commodore. Chef-d"œture, a 
master-piece. Chef- lieu, thé 
chief town. Gouverneur en chef, 
the chief governor. Chef de 
famille, the head of a family, a 
housekeeper. Chef de parti, a 
ringleader. De son chef, of his 
own accord. Il n'a rien de son 
chef, he has no estate of his own. 
Il a eu cette terre du chef de sa 
femme, he enjoys that estate in 
right of his wife 

Chégros. sm. shoemaker's 
thread or end 

Chélidoine, sf. (a plant) ce- 
landine 

Cnémer, vn. and se Chêmer. 
vr. 1. (applied chiefir to child- 
ren) to grow lean, to ivaste, to 
pine, to fall away 

Chemirj, sm. 1 ivay, path, 
road. 2 way, ?7ieans. 3 course 
of a ship. Chemin battu or 
frayé, a beaten road. Le grand 
chemin, the highway. Chemij 
fort passaut, a great thorough- 
fare. Chemin que fait une ma- 
chine, purchase. Peu de chemin, 
slow purchase. Chemin de tra- 
verse, a cross-road. — percé, a 
read hewed through a rock. — de 
velours, a soft road. Une jour- 
née de chemin, a day's jo urney. 
Rebrousser chemin, to turn back. 
Se mettre en chemin, to set out. 
Couper chemin, to stop. Aller 
son grand chemin, to act without 
art. Aller toujours son chemin, 
to persist in one's enterprise. 
Demeurer en beau chemin, to 
abandon an enterprise. _<:hen ail 
the difficulties are over. Faire 
son chemin, to get on in the 
world. Faire bien du chemin en 
peu de temps, to do much in a 
little time. Il me trouvera en 
son chemin, I shall oppose his 
design. Prendre le chemin de 
l'école, to go the longest way 
about. Chemin faisant, on the 
road at the sa?ne time, as ice 
were going along 

Chcmiuée. sf.a chimney, fire- 
place. Tableau de cheminée, 
chimney-piece. Manteau de che- 
minée, mantle-piece. Un ma- 
riage fait sous la cheminée, a 
clandestine marriage 

Cheminer, vn. 1. 1 * to go, to 
walk. '2 to push one's fortune 

Chemise, sf. 1 a shirt. 2 a 



CHE 



CHE 



CHE 



shift or smock. Une chemise 
blanche, a clean shirt. Mettre 
quelqu'un en chemise, to ruin one 
Chemisette, sf. an under waist- 
coat 

Chênaie, sf. a grove of oaks 
*Chenapan, sm. a good-for- 
nothing wretch, a vagabond 

Chêne, sm. oak. Gui de 
chêne, mistletoe. Chêne verd, 
or yeuse, ilex, holm, or evergreen 
oak 

Chêneau, sm. 1 a young oak. 2 
a gutter, a leaden pipe 

Chenet, sm. a dog, for a fire, 
hand-iron, or andiron 

Chenevière, sf. a hemp-field 
Chenevis, sm. hemp- seed 
Chenevotte, sf. stalks of hemp 
peeled, bullen 

f Chenevotter, vn. 1. to shoot 
weak wood 

Chenil, sm. a dog-kennel 
Chenille, sf. (an insect) a 
caterpillar. Paquet de chenilles, 
a nest of caterpillars 

* Chenu, e, a. grey with old 
age, hoary 

Cher, a. 1 dear, costly. 2 
beloved. 3 who sells dear 

Cher, ad. dear. Ce marchand 
vend cher, that shopkeeper sells 
his goods very dear 

Cherche, sf. (in geometry) ca- 
tenaria 

Chercher, va. 1. 1 to look or 
seek for, to search, to be in quest 
of. 2 to mind. Aller chercher, 
to go for, to go to fetch. Envoyer 
chercher, to send for. Chercher 
l'ennemi, to go and meet the 
enemy. Chercher quelqu'un par 
mer et par terre, or à pied et à 
cheval, to seek for every where. 
— noise, — dispute, — querelle, 
or malheur, to pick up a quarrel. 
— midi à quatorze heures, to 
look for a knot in a bulrush 

Chercheur, se, s. one who seeks 
fur. It is generally taken in a 
bad sense. Chercheur de fran- 
ches lippées, a spunger. Cher- 
cheuse d'esprit, a pretended fe- 
male wit, that seeks after tvit 

Chère, sf. 1 cheer. 2 recep- 
tion, entertainment, welcome. 
Faire bonne chère, to fare dain- 
tily. Faire maigre chere, to keep 
a poor table. II ne sait quelle 
chère lui faire, he does not know 
hoio to be kind enough to him. 
Chère entière, a great entertain- 
ment. Homme de bonne chère, 
one who loves good cheer 

Chèrement, ad. 1 dearly, at a 
high price. 2 tenderly. 3 pas- 
sionately 

Chérir, va. 2. to cherish, to 
love. Il chérit son erreur, he 
hugs his error 

Chérissable, a. thai deserves 
to be loved or cherished 
Cherté, sf. dearness, high price 



Chérubin, sm. a cherub 

Chervis, or Chervi, sm. (a 
plant) skirret 

Chétif, ive, a. mean, pitiful, 
poor. Chétive est la maison où 
le coq se tait et la poule chante, 
His a wretched family where 
the grey mare is the better horse 

Chétivement, ad. poorly mean- 
ly, pitifully, penuriousbj 

Chevage, sm. (a kind of poll- 
money) chevage, chiffage 

Cheval, sm. horse. Cheval 
Arabe, an Arabian horse. — de 
Barbarie, « barb. — .sauvage, a 
wild horse. — marin, a sea-horse. 

— gris pommelé, dapple-grey. 
— alezan, red spotted. — isabelle, 
yellow dun. — de selle, a saddle- 
horse. — de bât, a packhorse. 

— de louage, a hack horse. — 
hongre, a gelding. — entier, a 
stallion. — de trait, a draught 
horse.— de relais, a fresh horse. 
— de renvoi, a return horse. — de 
conrse,arace-horse. — de bataille, 
a charger. Bon homme de che- 
val, a good horseman. Bel hom- 
me de cheval, a man that looks 
well on horseback. Aller à che- 
val, or monter à cheval, to ride 
on .horseback. C'est un vrai 
cheval de carrosse, he is a great 
booby. Etre mal à cheval, to be 
in bad circumstances. Monter 
sur ses grands chevaux, to fly 
into a passion, to get upon one's 
high horse. Changer son cneval 
borgne contre un aveugle, to lose 
by a bargain, to change for the 
worse. Brider son cheval par la 
queue, to begin where one should 
end. On lui fera voir que son 
cheval n'est qu'une bête, we 
shall show him tliat he is in the 
wrong. C'est un bon cheval de 
trompette, he is one who fears 
nothing. Il parle à cheval, he 
speaks magisterially. Cheval 
fondu (a boy's play) leap-frog. 
Cheval de frise, (mi.) the Fries- 
land horse, chevaux défrise 

\ Chevaler, va. 1. to prop 

Chevaleresque, a. knight- 
srrant like, frantic 

Cheva\erie,sfchivalry,knigkt- 
hood 

-j- Chevalet, sm. 1 rack (an in- 
strument of torture) a wooden 
horse. 2 the bridge of a musical 
instrument. 3 a sawing-trestle 
or horse. 4 a painter's easel. 5 
a carpenter's trestle. 6 the 
toooden leg whereon the tanner 
serapes his hides. 7 a prop, for 
a building. 7 a horse for drying 
clothes at afire 

Chevalier, sm. 1 a knight. 2 
a sort of water-fowl. Chevalier 
d'industrie, a sharper, one who 
lives by his wits.— -de la coupe, 
a good toper. — errant, a knight 
errant. — de la jarretière, a 
knight of the garter 

* Chevance, sf. all the goods 
70 



and chattels of a person, sub- 
stance, treasure 

* Chevaucher, vn- 1. to ride. 
It is used principally in Che- 
vaucher court or long, to ride 
with short or long stirrups, (with 
printers and tilers) to cross 

Chevauchons,( à jad.astraddle 

Chevau-léger, sm. a light 
horseman 

Chevêche, sf. a white owl, 
madge-howlet 

Chevelu, a, a. 1 hairy, long- 
haired. 2 fibrous 

Chevelure, sf. I the hair of 
the head. 2 the beams of a 
comet. 3 the fibres or threads 
of plants 

Chevet, sm. a bolster. C'est 
son épée de chevet, it is his re- 
source on all occasions 

Chevètre, sm. a halter; (mé.) 
a bandage to support the lower 
jaw 

Cheveu, pi. eux, sm. 1 a hair 
of one's head. 2 a fibre or 
thread of a plant. Faux cheveux, 
false hair. Couper les cheveux, 
to cut the hair. Tirer par les 
cheveux, to pull by the hair. 
Tirer une comparaison par les 
cheveux, to make a forced com- 
parison. Prendre l'occasion aux 
or par les cheveux, to take the 
opportunity by the forelock. Cela 
fait dresser les cheveux à la tête, 
that makes one's hair stand on 
end. Un amoureux en cheveux 
gris, an old dotard. Fendre un 
cheveu en quatre, to split a hair 

Cheville, sf. 1 a peg. 2 a 
botch, in a verse. 3 a broach of 
a stag's head. La cheville du 
pied, the angle-bone. Trouver à 
chaque trou une cheville, to find 
a plaster for every sore 

Cheviller, va. 1. to peg, or 
fasten with apeg ; as a sm. it is 
the part of a violin where the 
pegs are fixed 

Chevillette, sf. «bookbinder's 
peg or broach 

*Chevir, vn. 2. to master, to 
rule, to govern, to be master of. 
It is used only in the infinitive. 
On ne saurait chevir de cet en- 
fant, that child is unmanageable 

Chèvre, sf. (an animal) 1 a 
she -goat. 2 (an engine) a crab, 
a gin. Prendre la chèvre, to take 
pet, to fly into a passion. On 
ne peut pas sauver la chèvre 
et les choux, one cannot obviate 
two inconveniences at once. Là 
où la chèvre est attachée, il faut 
qu'elle broute, where the goal #« 
tied she must browse; a man 
must earn his living in the place 
where he is settled 

Chevreau, sm. a kid 

Chèvre -feuille, sin. honey- 
suckle 

Chèvre-pied, a. goat-footed. 



CH I 

Les dieux chèvre-pieds, the goat- 
footed gods 

Chevrette, also called brevette, 
sf. 1 (an animal) a roe; a doe. 
2 (a small sea fish) shrimp. 3 
an apothecary' spot with a spout 
to it. 4 a little andiron or dog 

Chevreuil, s?n. roebuck 

f Chevrier, sm. a goat-herd 

ChevrilLard, sm. a young roe- 
buck 

Chevron, sot. a rafler; a joist 

Chevroter, vn. 1. 1 to kid, to 
bring forth kids. 2 *to fall into 
a passion, to fret. 3 to skip in 
walking. 4 to sing with a trem- 
bling voice 

Chevrotin, sm. a kid's skin- 
Gants de chevrotin, kid gloves 

Chevrotine, sf. deer shot, small 
ball 

Chez, prep, (denoting chiefly 
the dwelling place of a person) 
1 at. 2 to. 3 among or amongst. 
1 Je dine chez lui, I dine at his 
house. 2 Je vais chez vous, 
chez votre fière, / am going to 
your house, to your brother's 
house. 3 C'était une coutume 
chez les Romains, it was usual 
amongst the Romans. Chez with 
a pron. pers. becomes a subst. 
Avoir un chez soi, to have a house 
of one's own. Je sors de chez 
lui, / come from his house. J'ai 
passé par chez vous, 1 called at 
your house 

*Chiasse, sf. 1. the scum of 
metals. 2 the dung of a fly, of 
a worm. 3 the dregs of mankind 

Chicane, sf. chicane or chi- 
canery. Gens de chicane, petty- 
foggers 

Chicaner, va. 1.1 to cavil witJi, 
to wrangle with. 2 to displease, 
to make angry, to tease. Cet 
homme chicane tous ses voisins, 
that man goes to law with all 
his neighbours. Cela me chicane, 
that teases me. Chicaner sa vie, 
to defend one's self icell in a 
court of justice. — le terrein, to 
dispute tfie ground. — le vent, 
to come near the wind 

Chicaner, vn. 1. to chicane, to 
cavil, to quibble 

Chicanerie, sf. a vexatious ca- 
villing 

Chicaneur, se, or Chicanier, ère, 
s. 1 fond of lawsuits. 2 a 
wrangler on trifles 

Chiche, a. stingy, sparing, 
near, penurious, niggard. Pois 
cbiches, grey pease. Chiche face, 
a wan face. Etre chiche de re- 
connaissance, to ivant gratitude. 
— de paroles, to speak little. — 
de louanges, to praise but seldom 

Chichement, ad. stingily, nig- 
gardly 

Chicon, sm. (a plant) coss- let- 
tuce 

Chicorée, sf. succory, endive. 



C H I 

Chicorée blanche frisée, white 
curled endive 

Chicot, sm. 1 the stump of a 
tree, of a tooth. 2 a knotty piece 
ofivood 

* Chicoter, vn. 1. to wrangle 
about a trifle 

Chicotin, sm. orpine, the juice 
of aloës. Dragées de chicotin, 
bitter lozenges. Amer comme 
chicotin, as bitter as gall 

Chien, sm. 1 dog. 2 the cock 
of a gun. Chien couchant, a 
setting dog. — courant, a hound. 
— d'arrêt, a pointer. Entre chien 
et loup, in the dusk of the even- 
ing. Mener une vie de chien, 
to lead a wretched life. Faire 
le chien couchant, to coax one. 
Rompre les chiens, to prevent a 
quarrel, a battle. Nos chiens ne 
chassent point ensemble, we are 
not friends. Etre comme un 
chien à l'attache, to slave at 
one's business 

Chien-dent, sm. (a plant) dog's 
grass, quitch-grass, couch-grass 

Chienne, sf. a bitch 

* Chienner, vn. 1. to pup, to 
whelp, to litter 

* Chier, v. 1. to ease one's self 
Chiffe, sf. 1 rag to make pa- 
per ivith. 2 a paltry stuff 

Chiffon, sm. 1 a rag. 2 a 
rumpled garment. In the pi. 
the small linen which forms part 
of a lady's dress 

Chiffonner, va. 1. to rumple, 
to tumble, to romp. Cela me 
chiffonne, that ruffles me 

Chiffonuier,ère, s. a rag-picker 

Chiffonnière, sf. a little chest 
of drawers for ladies' small 
linen ; a lady's work table 

Chiffre, sm. cipher, figure, 
number. C'est un zéro en chiffre, 
he is a mere cipher 

Chiffrer, va. 1. 1 to add sums 
together. 2 to mark ivith a 
number. 3 to cipher, to tvrite in 
ciphers. It is also a vn. 1. to 
understand arithmetic. Il ne 
sait pas chiffrer, he does not un- 
derstand arithmetic 

■J" Chiffreur, sm. an accountant 

Chignon, sm. the nape of the 
neck 

Chimère, sf. 1 (a fabulous 
monster) a chimœra. 2 a mere 
whimsey, an idle fancy 

Chimérique, a. chimerical 

Chimériquement, adv. chime- 
rically 

Chimie, sf. chemistry 

Chimique, a. chemic, chemical 

Chimiste, sm. a chemist 

Chinois, e, a. and s. Chinese ; a 
Chinese 

Chiourme, sf. the crew of a 
galley 

Chipoter, vn. 1. 1 to piddle, 
to pick titbits at table. 2 * to 
dispute upon trifles, to trifle 
71 



CHO 

* Chipotier, sm. a piddler, a 
trifler, a whiffler 

Chique, sf. 1 a kind of flesh 
worm. 2 a very small coff*? 
cup. 3 marbles for boys to play 
with. 4 cud of tobacco 
Chiquenaude, sf. a fillip 
Chiquer, v.l. to chew tobacco 
Chiquet, sm. is only used in 
il m'a payé chiquet à chiquet, he 
paid me in small sums, by drib- 
lets. Un c liiquet de vin, a feiv ; 
drops of wine 

Chiragre, sf the gout in the 
hand ; and sm. one who has the 
gout in his hand 

Chirographaire, sm. a creditor 
in virtue of a note of hand 

Chiromancie, sf. chiromancy, 
palmistry, foretelling by the lines 
in the Jiand 

"f" Chiromancien, ne, s. a chiro- 
mancer, a palmister 

■f Chiroplaste, s?n. an instru- 
ment invented to facilitate the 
learning to play on the piano 

-j- Chirurgical, or Chirurgique, 
a. chirurgical 

■f Chirurgie, sf. surgery 
-j- Chirurgien, sm. a surgeon 
Chirurgique, a. chirurgical 
Chiure, sf. dung of flies 
Chlamyde, sf (a cloak anciently 
worn by the Roman patricians; 
chlamys v 

Choc, sm. 1 a striking or beat- 
ing of one thing against another. 

2 attack, onset, brunt. 3 shock, 
disaster, blow. Le choc de rîeux 
vaisseaux, the running foul of 
two ships 

Chocolat, sm. chocolate 

-j- Chocolatier, sm. the keeper 
of a chocolate house 

Chocolatière, sf. a chocolate 
pot 

Chœur, sm. 1 the choir of a 
church. 2 (those who sing in a 
choir) choir, choristers. 3 (a 
band of singers) chorus. Des 
enfans de chœur, singing-boys 

Choir, (chû.) v. irr. to fall, it 
is now used only in the infinitive 
and past participle ; the verb 
tomber supplies its place 

Choisi, ie, a. chosen, select. 
Pièces choisies, select pieces 

Choisir, va. 2. 1 to choose, to 
prefer. 2 to select, to pick out. 

3 to elect 

Choix, sm. 1 choice, act of 
choosing, election. 2 power of 
choosing, option. 3 care or judg- 
ment in choosing. 4 thing cho- 
sen. 5 (best part in any thing) 
choice 

Chômable, a. said of a holiday 
that is to be kept, and no work 
done 

Chômage, sm. the time passed 
without working, respite, rest. 
Le chômage d'un moulio, the 
standing oCa mill 



C HO 

Chômer, vn. I. 1 to do nothing, 
for want of employment. 2 to 
lie fallow. 11 chôme de besogne, 
he toanis work. Lie libraire me 
laisse chômer de livres, the book- 
seller lets me lack books 

Chômer, va. 1. to celebrate or 
keep as a holiday. C'est un saint 
qu'on ne chôme plus, he has lost 
his power. Il ne faut point chômer 
les fêtes, avant qu'elles soient 
venues, we must not rejoice be- 
forehand 

Chopine, sf a French measure, 
containing an Saiglish pint 

* Chopiner, vn. 1. to tipple 

* Choppement:, sm. stumbling 

* Chopper, vn. 1. 1 to stumble, 
to trip. 2 to blunder, to mistake 

Choquant, a- disagreeable, of- 
fensive, provoking, injurious. 
Paroles choquantes, shocking 
language 

Choquer, va. I. 1 to displease, 
to offend, to give offence to. 2 to 
hurt, to attack. 3 to clash, to 
contradict, to oppose 
. Choquer, vn to beat, strike or 
dash against 

se Choquer, v. rec. 1. 1 to 
strike or beat one against ano- 
ther. 2 to engage, to conflict, to 
fight. 3 to be displeased or of- 
fended at 

Chorège, sm. (in antiquity, one 
who had the superintendence of 
the expence of players, &c. at 
public festivals) ckoragus 

Chorégraphie, sf. (the art of 
tracing the steps and figures of a 
dance upon paper) cholegraphy 

Choriste, sm. (one who sings 
in a choir) chorister, chorist 

Chorus, sm. chorus. Faire 
chorus, 1 to sing in chorus. 2 
to join in a thing 

Chose, sf. a thing. Quelque 
chose, something, when employ- 
ed as a single word is m. On m'a 
dit quelque chose qui est très 
plaisant, or de très plaisant, / 
have been told something very 
laughable. The same ivith grand, 
ce n'est pas granù' chose, it is no 
great things 

Chou, pi. oux, sm. (a plant) 
cabbage. Chou frisé, or chou 
crépu, Savoy cabbage, curled 
colewort. Jeunes choux, sprouts. 
Chou pour chou, it is all one. 
Planter des choux, to live re- 
tired in the country. Faire ses 
choux gras d'une chose, to make 
much of a thing. Petit chou, ] 
darling. 2 a cake, puff paste 

-]• Chouan, sm. a name given to 
the royalists of the département 
de la Vendée in France during 
the Revolution in 1793 

Choucas, sm. (a bird) a sort of 
jackdaw 

Choucroute, sf pickled while 
cabbage from Germany, sauer- 
kraut 



& 



CHU 

Chouette, sf. (a bird) a kind 
oj owl, owlet. Ltre la chouette 
une société, to be the laugh- 
ing stock of a party. Faire la 
chouette, to play alone against 
two 

ChonfJeur, sm. cauliflower 

Chou-navet,s»z. turnip cabbage 

* Choyer, va. 1. 1 to cocker, 

to make much of. 2 to take 

great care of. 3 to handle gently. 

4 to spare 

se Choyer, vr. I. to take great 
care of one's self 
Chrême, sm. chrism, holy oil 
Chrémeau, sm, a chrism cloth 
Chrétien, ne. n. and s. christian 
Chrétiennement, ad. chris- 
tianly, as it becomes a christian 
Chrétienti, sf. Christendom. 
11 marche sur la Chrétienté, he is 
barefooted 

Christ, (pronounced krist, but 
when joined to Jésus — Jésu Kri) 
sm. 1 Christ, Jesus Christ. 2 a 
crucifix. 3 a print representing 
the face of Christ 

Christianiser, va. 1. to chris- 
tianize 

Christianisme, sm. Christianity, 
the christian religion 

Chromatique, a. and s. (mus.) 
chromatic 

Chronique, sf. 1 chronicle. 
2 a tale. La chronique scanda- 
leuse, scandalous reports, slan- 
der 

Chronique, a. (mé.) chronical, 
of long continuance 

Chroniqueur, sm. a chronicler 
Chronologie, sf (the science 
of times) chronology 

Chronologique,», chronological 
•f- Chronologiste, or f Chrono- 
logue, sm. a chronologist 

Chrysalide, sf a caterpillar in 
his shell before he becomes a but- 
terfly, aurelia, chrysalis, nymph 
Chrysocolle, sf. (a mineral) 
gold-solder 

Chrysolite, sf (a precious 
stone) chrysolite 

Chrysoprase, sf. (a mineral) 
chrysoprasus 

Chu, e, past part, of choir, 
fallen down 

Chucheter, vn. 1. to chirp like 
a sparrow 

Chuchoter, vn. 1. to whisper in 
one's ears 

Chuchoterie, sf.ivhisperings 
Chuchote ur, se, s. a whisperer 
* Chuintant, e, a term of gram- 
mar to denote the sound of ch in 
the beginning of French words. 
L'articulation est chuintante dans 
château, the ivord château must 
be articulated with a sort of 
aspiration 

Chut, int. hush, silence 
Chute, sf. 1 fall, dropping 
from on high. 2 tumbling from 
73 



Cl L 

an ertct posture. 3 ruin, disso- 
lution. 4 doivnfall, loss of great- 
ness. 5 sin. 6 cadence at the 
end of an air or of a period. 7 
failure, miscarriage 
Chyle, sm. chyle 
Ci, ad. here. Ci-git, here 
lies. Par ci par là, here and there. 
Entre ci et demain, between 
this and to-morrow. Les pièces 
ci jointes, the pieces here annex- 
ed; ci-devant, late, former; ci- 
dessus, before; ci-après, ci-des- 
soue, by and by, afterwards 

Ciboire, sm. a pix or little box 
in which the consecrated host is 
kept 

Ciboule, sf (a plant) scallion, 
green onion 

Ciboulette, sf. (a plant) chives 

Cicatrice, sf.la scar, a seam. 
2 a mark or impression 

Cicatriser, va. 1. to seam, to 
scar 

Cicatriser, vn. and se Cicatri- 
ser, vr. 1 to' heal, to skin over 

Cicéro, sm. (printer's type) pica 

Cicerole, sf. (a sort of pea) 
chickling, vetch 

Cicérone, sm. cicerone, guide, 
interpreter 

Cicutaire, sf. (a plant) cicuta, 
water-hemlock 

Cidre, sm. cider 

Ciel, pi. Cieux, sm. 1 the sky. 
2 paradise or heaven. 3 God. 

4 -f" the influence of the stars. 

5 the air. 6 the heathen gods 
and goddesses. 7 *a canopy. Le 
feu du ciel, the thunder. La rcsée 
da ciel, the dew. L'arc-en-ciel, 
the rainbow. Remuer ciel et 
terre, to leave no stone unturned. 
Voir les cieux ouverts, to be filled 
ivith joy. Ciel de lit, pi. ciels, 
the tester of a bed. Ciel de car- 
rière, pi. ciels, the first bed of 
stone in a quarry 

Cierge, sm. a wax-taper. Droit 
comme un cierge, as straight as 
an arrow, as stiff as a poker 

•j- Ciergier, sm. a maker or 
seller of wax-tapers 

Cigale, sf. cicada, grass - 
Iwpper 

Cigare, sm. (tobacco) a segar 

Cigogne, sf. a stork. Des 
contes de ork la cigogne, old wo 
men's stories 

Cigogneau, sm. young stork 

Ciguë, sf. hemlock, cicuta 

Cii, sm. the eye-lash 

Cilice, sm. a hair-cloth 

Cillement, sm. the twinkling 
of the eye-lids 

Ciller, va. 1. to twinkle the 
eye-lids; and vn. (man.) to have 
some grey hair on the eye-lids 
above the eyes 

Cime,*/, the top or ridge of a 
mountain, tree, house, tower, or 
steeple. La cime du bonheur, the 
height of happiness 



C 1R 

Ciment, sm. 1 (a sort of mor- 
tar) cement. 2 tie, bond 

Cimenter, va. 1. 1 to cement, 
to join with cement. 2 to cement, 
to bind, to join, to strengthen 

-J- Cimentier, sm. a cement 
maker 

Cimeterre, sm. a scimitar, a 
falchion 

Cimetière, sm. a church-yard, 
a burying ground 

Cimier, sm. a buttoclc of beef. 
Un cimier de cerf, a haunch of 
venison ; (bl.) the crest 

Cinabre, sm. (a mineral) cin- 
nabar, red lead 

Cinéraire, a. full of ashes. 
Urne cinéraire, an urn contain- 
ing the ashes of a dead person 

Cinglage, sm. (ma.) the run of 
a ship for twenty -four hours 

Cingler, va. 1. 1 to lash. 2 to 
cut the face, as wind and rain do 

Cingler, vn. 1. to sail with a 
favourable wind and full sails 

Cinq, a. five, (pron. the q as k 
before a vowel, or at the end of 
a sentence) 

Cinq, sm. 1 a five, at cards. 2 a 
cinque, at dice 

Cinquain, sm. (mi.) five batta- 
lions in battle array 

Cinquantaine, sf. fifty ; as, une 
cinquantaine de lois, fifty times. 
Avoir la cinquantaine, to be full 
fifty years old 

Cinquante, a. fifty 

Cinquantième, s. and a. fif- 
tieth, a fiftieth part 

Cinquième, a. and s. fifth; a 
fifth part 

Cinquième, sf. (a term of col- 
lege) the fifth class or form 

Cinquièmement, ad. fifthly 

Cintre, sm. 1. an arch. 2 a 
wooden mould for an arch 

Cintrer, va. 1. to arch, to build 
archwise 

Cirage, sm. 1 the waxing of a 
thing. 2 blacking for boots and 
shoes. Cirage Anglais, English 
blacking 

Circoncire, va. 4. (circoncis ; je 
circoncis) to circumcise 

Circoncis, sm. a Jew or a Ma- 
hometan 

Circoncision, sf. circumcision 

■f Circonférence, sf. circum- 
ference 

Circonflexe, a. m. (gr.) is used 
only in nn accent circonflexe, a 
circumflex accent ( A ) 

Circonlocution, sf. circumlocu- 
tion 

Circonscription, sf. circum- 
scription 

Circonscrire, va. 4. to circum- 
scribe, to limit, to confine, to 
bound 

Circonspect, e, a. circumspect, 
cautious, attentive to every 
thing 



C IT 

Circonspection, sf. circum- 
spection, caution 

Circonstance, sf. a circum- 
stance 

Circonstanciel, le, a. (gr.) cir- 
cumstantial 

Circonstancier, va. 1. to point 
out all the circumstances 

Circonvallation, sf. (in fortifica- 
tion) circumvallation 

Circonvenir, va. 2 (like venir) 
to circumvent, to cheat, to im- 
pose upon, to overreach 

Circonvention, sf. circumven- 
tion, fraud, cheat, imposture, 
deceit 

Circonvoisin, e, a. neighbour- 
ing, adjoining to, bordering upon 

Circuit, sm. circuit, compass, 
district, circumference. Un cir- 
cuit de paroles, a fulsome pre- 
amble 

Circulaire, a. circular 

Circulairement, ad. circularly, 
inform of a circle 

Î Circulant, e, circulating. 
ets circulans, bank-notes put 
into circulation 

Circulation, sf. circulation 

Circuler, vn. 1. to circulate 

Cire, sf. 1 wax. 2 gum of the 
eyes. 3 wax candles. Dans cette 
maison on ne brûle que de la 
cire, they use wax-light only in 
that house. Cire d'Espagne, 
sealing-ivax. Cet habit lui va 
comme de cire, this coat fits him 
very well 

Cirer, va. 1 . to ivax^ to polish. 
De la toile cirée, oil-skin, oil- 
cloth 

■f Cirier, sm. a wax-chandler 

Ciron, sm. 1 (an insect) a hand- 
worm. 2 the little blister occa- 
sioned by it 

Cirque, sm. a circus 

Cirure, sf. hard blacking for 
shoes, in cakes ; ivaxing 

■f" Cisailler, va. 1. (a term of 
rainters) to cut with shears 

f Cisailles, sf. pi. 1 shears. 2 
clippings, shearings 

Ciseau, sm. a chisel. In the 
pi. scissors. Une paire de ci- 
seaux, a pair of scissors. Ci- 
seaux de jardinier, shears 

Ciseler, va. 1. 1 io chase a 
piece of metal. 2 to cut velvet 
intoflowers 

. ;f Ciselet, sm. a chaser's tool, 
a graver 

■f Ciseleur, sm. a chaser 

Ciselure, sf. 1 chased work. 2 
carved work, fretwork 

Cisoir, sm. chisel 

Cisoire, sf. graver, little chisel 

Citadelle, sf. a citadel, tower 

Citadin, e, s. a citizen as op- 
posed to a nobleman. Ce n'est 
qu'un citadin, he is one of the 
common people 

Citation, sf. i. 1 a summons. 
73 



C L A 

2 a quotation. Fausse citation, 
a. misquotation 

Citatoire, a. citatory 

Cité, sf. city, town 

Citer, va. 1. 1 to summon to 
appear. 2 to quote. 3 to name, 
to disc- ver. Ne me citez pas, je 
vous prie, pray don't name me 

Cité rieur, e, a. citerior, hither, 
hithermost 

Citerne, sf. a cistern 

Citerneau,p/. eaux, sm. a little 
cistern 

Cithare, sf. a sort of lyre 

Citoyen, ne, s. 1 a citizen. 2 
a freeman of a city. Citoyen 
actif, a Frenchman who pays 
taxes sufficient to entitle him to 
vote in the primary elective as- 



Citragon, sm. balm mint, le- 
mon mint 

Citrin, a. citrine, lemon-co- 
loured 

Citron, sm. citron, lemon. 
Ecorce de citron, lemon-peel 

Citronnât, sm. candied lemon- 
peel 

Citronné, a. that has the taste 
or flavour of a lemon 

Citronnelle, sf. (a liquor made 
with brandy and lemon) citron- 
water 

Citronnier, sm. a lemon-tree 

Citrouille, sf. a pumpkin, 
gourd 

Cive, or Civette, sf. chives 

Civet, sm. stewed or jugged 
hare 

Civette, sf. 1 (an animal) a 
civet-cat. 2 (a perfume taken 
from the bag under the tail of the 
civet-cat) civet 

Civière, sf. a hand-barrow 

Civil, a. 1 civil, political. 2 
intestine. 3 ivell-bred. 4 polite, 
courteous 

Civilement, ad. 1 civilly, ac- 
cording to the civil laws. 2 cour- 
teously. Mort civilement, dead 
in law 

Civilisation, sf. civilization 

Civiliser, va. 1. to civilize, to 
soften or polish manners. Civi- 
liser une affaire, to turn a crimi- 
nal into a civil cause 

Civilité, sf. 1 civility, polite- 
ness, courteous behaviour. 2 
compliment. Faites-lui mes civi- 
lités, present my compliments 
to him 

Civique, a. civic. Une cou- 
ronne civique, a civic croivn. 
Serment civique, the oath of al- 
legiance of a citizen 

f Civisme, sm. (the zeal of a 
citizen in performing all his du- 
ties) civism, civic spirit 

Clabaud, sm. 1 a hound that 
barks unseasonably. 2 a stupid 
noisy ialker. Son chapeau fait le 
clabaud, the brim of his hat 
flaps down 



C L A 

Clabaudage, cm. 1 the barking 
of many hounds. 2 troublesome 
noise 

Clabauder, vn. 1. 1 to bark 
strong. 2 to bawl 

Clabauderie, sf. a trouble- 
some bawling 

Clabaudeur, se, s. a bawler 

Claie, sf. a hurdle 

Clair, sm. the light. Un beau 
clair de lune, a beautiful moon- 
light. In the pi. it applies only 
to paintings. Les clairs sont 
bien entendus dans ce tableau, 
the light and shade are. very 
ivell distributed in that picture. 
Clair-obscur, chiaroscuro 

Clair, e, a. 1 clear, bright, lu- 
minous. 2 (not dark) light. 3 po- 
lished, bright. 4 brisk, lively. 5 
clear, clean. 6 thin. 7 perspi- 
cuous. 8 canorous, sounding 
distinctly. 9 manifest, evident. 
10 clear, without smoke. 11 in- 
disputable, undeniable. Vi plain. 
Une maison fort claire, a very 
light house. Vaisselle bien claire, 
plate well polished. Des yeux 
clairs, lively eyes. Toile claire, 
thin.linen. Style clair, perspi- 
cuous syle. Un oeuf clair, an 
addle egg. Cela est clair, that is 
evident. Peu clair, a fire with- 
out smoke. Droit clair, an indis- 
putable right. Il n*y fera que de 
Veau claire, he is not likely to 
succeed 

Clair, ad. clear, clearly; plain, 
plainly. Entendre clair, to be 
quick of apprehension. Voir 
clair dans une affaire, to under- 
stand an affair thoroughly. 
Les honnêtes gens sont clair- 
semés, honest men are scarce. 
Tirer du vin à clair, to clarify 
tvine. Tirer un affaire au clair, 
to clear up a matter 

Clairement, ad. plainly, dis- 
tinctly, evidently 

Clairet, a. and s. claret (wine). 
Eau clairette, cherry brandy 

Claire- voie, sf. an opening in 
the wall of a park, with a ditch 
at the bottom to enjoy the view ; 
(arch.) too wide a space; semer 
a claire voie, to sow thin 

■f Clairière, sf. (a place in a 
forest without trees) a glade 

Clairon, sm. (a sort of shrill 
trumpet) clarion 

Clair-semé, e, a. sowed thin ; 
scarce 

Clair-voyance, sf. a sharp 
ready wit, quickness of under- 
standing, penetration, sagacity 

Clair- voyant, e, a. clear-sight- 
ed, discerning 

Clameur, sf. clamour, outcry, 
vociferation 

Clan, sm. a clan 

Clandestin, e, a. clandestine, 
secret, hidden 

Clandestinement, ad. clan- 
destinely, secretly, privately 



CL A 

Clandestinité, sf. (ju.) privacy, 
being done privately 

Clapet, sm. a valve ; leathern 
flap 

Clapfer, sm. 1 coney burrow, 
warren. 2 box or house for tame 
rabbits. Lapin de clapier, a tame 
rabbit. Clapier bien peuplé, a 
well-stocked warren 

Clapir, vn. 2. to squeak, as 
rabbits do 

se Clapir, vr. 2. to hide one's 
self in a burrow, as rabbits do ; 
to squat, to lie squat 

Clapotage, sm. plashing; a 
turbulent motion of the sea 

Clapoter, vn. 1. to plash 

Clapoteux, a. Mer clapoteuse, 
a very rough sea running in 



th 



Clapotis, sm. the rippling of 



* Claque, sf 1 a slap, a blow 
with the open hand. 2 a clog, or 
upper shoe 



Claque, sm. 1 a snapper, flap- 
of paper. 2 a fold- 
ing opera hat. It is also called 



per, or pop 



ciaquoir, sm. 

* Claquedent, sm. 1 beggar. 2 
a noisy and empty fellow 

Claquement, sm. 1 clapping of 
hands. 2 chattering of teeth. 3 
smack of a whip. 4 any noise 
occasioned by a violent' motion 
of the air 

* Claquemurer, va. 1. to shut 
up in prison, to immure 

se Claquemurer, vr. 1. to shut 
one's self up at home 

Claquer, v. 1. to crack, to 
smack, to clap, to flap. Claquer 
des mains, to clap hands, to ap- 
plaud. II claque des dents, his 
teeth chatter. Faire claquer des 
os , to make bones crack.— nn 
fouet, to smack a whip. Il fait 
bien claquer son fouet, he makes 
a noise m the world 

Claquet, or Cliquet, sm. a 
mill-clapper 

Claqueur, sm. a noisy ap- 
plauder or clapper 

Clarification, sf. (chim.) clari- 
fication, or the act of making 
clear 

Clarifier, va. 1. to clarify 

se Clarifier, vr. 1. to grow clear 

Clarine, sf. a sort of little bell 
hung on the neck of cattle 

Clarinette, sf. (a musical wind 
instrument) a clarinet 

Clarté, sf 1 light, brightness. 
2 transparency. 3 whiteness, 
clearness of the complexion. 4 
perspicuity, distinctness 

Classe,*/. 1 class, in a grammar 
school or form. 2 the scholars of 
a class. 3 class, rank, or order 
of persons or things. Durant mes 
classes, when I was at the 
grammar school 

f Classement, sm. classing 
74 



C LE 

Classer, va. 1. to class 3 set in 
order 

f Classification, sf. the act or 
effect of classing. Classification 
des lois, the proper claissng of 
the laics 

Classique, a. classical 

Clause, sf. a clause or condi- 
tion in a contract, &c. 

Claustral, pi. m. aux, a. claus 
tral 

Claveau, sm. (a disease in 
sheep) scab, rot. It is also called 
clavelée 

Clavecin, sm. harpsichord 

Claveciniste, sm. a profes- 
sional performer on thepiano 

Clavelé, e, a. (speaking of a 
sheep) that is scabby, that has 
the rot 

Clavette, sf. a peg, a wooden 
pin 

Clavicule, sf. {ana..) the collar- 
bone 

Clavier, sm. the keys of a 
harpsichord, or organ; a key- 
chain, or ring 

Clayon, sm. a small hurdle 

Clef, sf. (t'.'.ef is never heard) 
a key. Fausse clef, a false key. 
Clef faussée, or forcée, a spoiled 
key. — de voûte, the key-stone of 
a vaidt. — de pressoir, the screiv- 
key of a wine-press. — d'une 
poutre, the iron-ptn of a beam. 
— de mousquet, the spanner of a 
gun. — de montre, a ivatch key. — 
de forme de cordonnier, the. 
wedge of a shoemaker's stretch- 
er. — d'étau, a vice-pin. — à vis, a 
screio-nut 

A clef, ad. with a key. Fermer 
à clef, to lock with a key 

Sous la clef, ad. under lock and 
key. Jeter les clefs sur la fosse, 
to renounce a succession, to re- 
fuse to administer. Donner la 
clef des champs, to set at li- 
berty 

Clémence, sf. clemency, mercy 

Clément, e, a. clement, mer- 
ciful 

Clepsydre, sf. (an instrument 
anciently in use to measure time 
by the running of water) a water- 
clock 

j Clerc, sm. 1 clerk or clergy- 
man. 2 a scrivener's or attor- 
ney's clerk. Faire un pas de 
clerc, to blunder. Compter de* 
clerc à maître, to give in one* 
accounts. Clerc d'office, a clerk 
of the kitchen. Ce n'est pas un 
grand clerc, he is no conjuror 

Cl-ergé, sm. clergy, clergymen, 
churchmen 

Clérical, e, a. clerical 

Cléricalement, ad. as it be- 
comes a clergyman 

Cléricature, sf. the being a 
clergyman. Les privilèges de la 
cléricature, the pi ivileges of cler- 
gymen 



CLO 

Client, e, s. a lawyer's client 

Clientele, 6/. protection, pa- 
tronage, the aggregate of those 
thai are patronised 

Clignement, sm. a winking of 
the eye-lids 

Cligne-musette, or Climusette, 
sf. (children's play) hide-and- 
seek 

Cligner, va, 1. to ivink the eyes, 
to twinkle 

Clignotement, sm. an involun- 
tary and frequent tivinkling of 
the eye-lids 

Clignoter, vn. 1. to twinkle 

Climat, sm. 1 climate, region, 
country. 2 (f a tract of land be- 
tween two parallels) climate 

Climatérique, a. and s. climac- 
terical, as applied to every 
seventh year of a person's life. 
La climatérique or la grande cli- 
matérique, the sixty-thirdyear 

Clincaille. V. Quincaille 

Clinche, or Clenche, sf. the 
latch of a door 

Clin d'ceil, sm. the twinkling 
of an eye. Faire un clin d'ceil a 
quelqu'un, to tip one the icink. 
En un clin d'ceil, en moins d'un 
clin d'ceil, in an instant, in a 
trice, in the twinkling of an eye- 

Clinquant, sm. tinsel, false 
glitter. Ce clinquant de l'esprit, 
this frothy wit 

Clinquanter, va. I. to load with 
tinsel, to adorn with false glitter 

■* Clique, sf. party, gang. II 
est de la clique, he is one of the 
gang 

Cliqueter, vn. 1. to clack, to 
clang, to clash 

Cliquetis, sm. clashing of arms 

Cliquettes, sf. pi. boy's snap- 
pers, clappers 

Clisse, sf. a very small hur- 
dle for cream cheese 

Clisser, va. 1. to surround 
with a hurdle of straiv.— une 
bouteille, to set a bottle round 
with wickers or reeds, to pre- 
vent its being broken 

Cloaque, sf. a sink or common 
sewer 

Cloche, sf 1 a bell. 2 a glass- 
bell. 3 a blister. Cloche mor- 
tuaire, passing bell. II est temps 
de fondre la cloche, it is time to 
come to a resolution. Etre sujet 
à un coup de cloche, obliged to 
be punctual. Entendre les deux 
cloches, to hear both parties. A 
cloche-pied, ad. hopping upon 
one leg 

Clochement, sm. a limping, 
hobbling 

Clocher, va. 1. (ag.) to cover 
with a glass-bell 

Clocher, sm. 1 a steeple. 2 a 
parish. Il n'a jamais perdu de 
vue le clocher de son village, he 
knows nothing of the world 

Clocher, vn. 1. 1 to hobble, to 



C L Y 

go lame. 2 (said of verses) to be 
deficient in measure. Cette com- 
paraison cloche, this comparison 
is not just 

Clocheton, sm. a little hand- 
bell 

Clochette, sf. 1 a hand-bell. 
2 a bell-flower 

Cloison, sf. a partition 

Cloisonage, sm. partition ivork 

Cloitre, sm. a monastery, a 
convent, a nunnery, a cloister 

Cloîtrer, va. 1. to cloister, to 
shut up from the world, to im- 
mure 

* Clopiu-clopant, ad. hobbling 
along 

Clopiner, vn. 1. to hobble along 

Cloporte, s. (an insect) wood- 
louse 

Clore, va. (clos ; je clos, je 
clorrai) 1 to close, to shut. 2 
to enclose, to surround. 3 to 
finish, to end 

Close, ose, part, and a. shut up, 
closed. A huis clos, with closed 
doors. A yeux clos, ivithout ex- 
amining. Se tenir clos et coi, 
to keep one's self quiet. Bouche 
close, be silent. Ce sont lettres 
closes, it is a secret 

Clos, sm. (a small field en- 
closed) a close 

Clossement, sm. the clucking 
of a hen 

Closser, vn. 1. to cluck 

Cloture, sf. 1 enclosure. 2 the 
putting an end to, the finishing 
of 3 closing. La clôture d'une 
assemblée, the last sitting of an 
assembly. Son parc n'est enfermé 
que d'une clôture de haies, his 
park is only fenced iciih a hedge. 
Sans clôture, fenceless. La clo- 
ture d'un compte, the closing an 
account 

Clôturer, va. 1. (ju.) to close an 
account, &c. 

Clou, sm. 1 an iron nail. 2 a 
boil. 3 stud. Clou à crochet, a 
tenter-hook. Clou de girofle, a 
clove. Clous à soutïïet, or clou de 
bouche, tacks. River le clou à 
quelqu'un, to fit one, to give him 
as good as he brings 

Clouer, va. 1. to nail. Etre 
cloué sur sa besogne, to work 
very close, very hard 

Clouter, va. 1. to stud 

f Clouterie, sf. 1 the nail- 
trade. Sa forge where nails are 
made 

■f Chntier, sm. a nailer 

Cloyère, sf. 1 a sort of scuttle 
or basket for oysters. 2 a barrel 
of oysters 

Cluse, sf a falconers call to 
his dogs. Cluser la perdrix, to 
set the dogs at a partridge 

Clystère, sm. a clyster; but 
un remède is more commonly 
used 

Clysté riser, va. 1. to clysterize 
75 



COC 

Coaccusé, s?n. (ju.) one ac- 
cused with one or several per- 
sons 

■f Coactif, ve, a. coercive, co- 
active 

+ Coaction, sf. coaction, com- 
pulsion 

Coadjutenr, sm. a coadjutor, 
an assistant 

Coadjutorerie, sf. coadjutor- 
ship 

Coadjutrice, sf. a female as- 
sistant 

Coagulation, sf. coagulation 

Coaguler, va. 1. 1 to coagulate 
blood. 2 to turn milk into curds 

se Coaguler, vr. 1. to coagulate 

se Coaliser, vr. 1. to join, to 
coalize 

Coalition, sf. a coalition 

Coassement, sm. the croaking 
of frogs 

Coasser, vn. 1. to croak, as 
frogs do 

* Cocagne, sf. 1 a small ivoad 
loaf. 2 a distribution of meat 
and wine to the populace. Mât 
de cocagne, a high pole, smooth 
and greased, leaving prizes at 
the top for those who can climb 
up to it. Pays de cocagne, a 
plentiful country, a land of milk 
and honey 

Cocarde, sf. a cockade 
4 Cocasse, a. funny, odd, 
comical 

* Coche, sm. a stage-coach, 
caravan, or icaggon. Il a donné 
des arrhes au coche, he is too far 
engaged. Coche d'eau, a large 
boat to carry passengers or 
goods in 

Coche, sf 1 an old fat sow. 
2 a notch 

Cochenille, sf fan insect of 
America, from which a red co- 
lour is extracted.) cochineal 

Cochenillier, sm. the cochi- 
neal tree 

■f Cocher, sm. a coachman 

Cocher, va. 1. to tread. Le coq 
coche la poule, the cock treads 
the hen 

Cochère, a. Porte cochère, a 
great gate 

Cochet, sm. a young cock 

Cochevis, sm. (a bird) copped 
or crested lark 

Cochon, sm. hog, pig. Cochon 
de lait, a sucking-pig. — d'Inde, 
a Guinea-pig 

Cochonnaille, sf. salt pork, 
black -pudding s 

Cochonnée, sf. a litter of pigs 

Cochonner, vn. 1. to pig 

Cochonnerie, sf. a dirtiness, 
filth ; stinginess, hoggishness 

Cochonnet, sm. 1 a jack to 
bowl at. 2 a twelve-faced die 

Coco, sm. a cocoa-nut. La, 
chair du coco, the pulp of the. 
cocoa-nut 



C O F 

Cocon, sm. the cod of a silk- 
worm 
Cocotier, sm. the cocoa- tree 
Coction, sf. coction, boiling, 
concoction, digestion 

Code, sm. (a compilation of 
laws) code 

Codicille, sm. (an appendage to 
a will) codicil 

Codicillaire, a. contained in a 
codicil 

Coefficient, sm. (in algebra) co- 
efficient 

Coégal, e, a. coequal 
-J- Coercitif, ive, a. coercive 
■f Coercition, sf. coercion 
■j* Coéternel, a. coeternal 
Cœur, sm. 1 the heart. 2 the 
stomach. 3 courage. 4 soul, 
mind. 5 joy, pleasure. 6 gene- 
rosity. 7 thoughts. 8 good-will. 
9 desire, inclination. 10 the 
passions. 11 the middle or inner 
part of any thing. 12 (at cards) 
hearts. Cela lui tient au cœur, 
that lies heavy upon his heart. 
Il a mal au cœur, he is sick at 
the stomach. Prendre cœur, to 
take courage. Ce que j'ai sur le 
cœur, what I have upon my 
mind. Elle a un cœur de reine, 
she has the generosity of a 
queen. Cœur de cheminée, the 
back of a chimney. Avoir le 
'cœur au metier, to love one's bu- 
siness or trade. Remuer le cœur, 
to move the passions. Au cœur 
de l'hiver, in the middle of tein- 
ter. Le roi de cœur, the king of 
hearts. Cœur à cœur, with sin- 
cerity. De gaîté de cœur, wan- 
tonly. A contre cœur, against 
one's will. De bon cœur, or de 
grand cœur, heartily, willingly. 
Contre fortune bon cœur, to shew 
great courage in adversity. De 
tout mon cœur, with all my 
heart, dearly. Apprendre par 
cœur, to learn by heart. S'en 
donner à cœur joie, to enjoy 
heartily. Ouvrir son cœur, to 
disclose one's sentiments. Diner 
par cœur, to dine with duke 
Humphrey, to go without a din- 
ner. Le cœur m'en dit, I have a 
mind to it. Parler à cœur ouvert, 
to unbosom one's self. Avoir à 
cœur, to desire ardently. Avoir 
le cœur sur les lèvres, to be open- 
hearted. Il dit tout ce qu'il a sur 
le cœur, he tells his mind with- 
out reserve 
-f- Coexistent, a. coexistent 
-j- Coexistence, sf coexistence 
-j- Coexister, vn. 1. to coexist 
* Coffin, sm. a round high 
basket 

Coffre, sm. 1 a trunk. 2 a 
chest. 3 a coach-seat. 4 (the 
hollow part of the human body 
under the ribs) chest. Le coffre 
à l'avoine, the bin. Coffre à 
avoine (said ôf a horse) a great 
feeder. Coffre fort, a strong box. 



C O 1 

Raisonner comme un coffre, to 
reason like a fool. Elle est belle 
au coffre, she is rich, though 
plain. Riche comme un coffre, 
as rich as a Jew 

* Coffrer, va. 1. to throw into 
a jail 

Coffret, sm. 1 a little trunk. 2 
a little chest 

-fCoffretier, sm. a trunk-ma- 
ker 

Cognasse, or Coignasse, sm. a 
wild quince 

Cognassier, Coignassier, or 
Coigner, sm. a wild quince-tree 
Cognée, sf. a hatchet, axe. 
Aller au bois sans cognée, to go 
to sea without biscuit. Jeter le 
manche après la cognée, to throw 
the helve after the hatchet 

Cogne-fétu, sm. one who takes 
much pains to no purpose, a 
marplot 

Cogner, va. 1. to knock in, at, 
upon, or against a thing. Se 
cogner la tête contre le mur, to 
undertake a thing impossible, to 
knock one's head against the 
wall 

Cohabitation, sf. cohabitation 
Cohabiter, vn. 1. to cohabit 
+ Cohérence, sf. coherence, 
coherency 

Cohéritier, sm. a coheir, joint- 
heir 

Cohéritière, sm. a coheiress 
T Cohésion, sf. cohesion 
Cohorte, sf. a cohort, a multi- 
tude ; crew, band 

Cohue, sf. a tumultuous as- 
sembly, a rout, a clamorous 
multitude 

* Coi, a. quiet. It is used only 
in se tenir coi, demeurer coi, to 
keep one's self quiet, to be quiet 
or still 

Coiffe, sf. 1 vjoman's cap. 2 
child s caul. 3 husk. Coiffe de 
nuit, a night-cap. Coiffe de cha- 
peau, the lining of a hat 

Coiffer, va. 1. to dress the 
head. Coiffer une bouteille, to cap 
a bottle. Une perruque qui coiffe 
bien, a ivig that fits well. Etre 
coiffe d'une opinion, to be fond of 
an opinion. Un chien bien coiffé, 
a dog that has fine ears. II est 
né coiffé, he is lucky, he teas 
born with a silver spoon in his 
mouth 

se Coiffer, vr. 1. 1 to dress 
one's head. 2 to grow fond of an 
opinion. 3 to get tipsey. Se coif- 
fer de quelqu'un, to be prepos- 
sessed for one 

■f Coiffeur, se, s. 1 a Jiair-dres- 
ser. 2 a tire-woman 
Coiffure, sf. head-dress 
Coin, sm. 1 corner, angle. 2 
a die, to stamp money with. 3 a 
silversmith's marking iron. 4 a 
wedge, to cleave wood with. 5 
the clock of a stocking. 6 (in the 
76 



COL 

pi.) false locks of hair mixed 
with tfte natural ones. Teuir 
bien son coin, to fill one's plaça 
well in a company. Regarder du 
coin de l'œil, to leer upon one. 
Il est marqué au bon coin, he has 
many good qualities, he is of the 
right stamp 

Coincidence, sf. coincidence ; 
agreement 

•f Coincident, a. coincident 
Coïncider, vn. 1. to coincide 
Coing, sm. (a fruit) quince, 
melocoton. Jauue comme un 
coing, as yellow as saffron 

Col, sm. 1 a neck-stock. 2 a 
narroto passage between moun- 
tains, a defile. Le col d'une che- 
mise, the shirt-collar 

Colachon, sm. an Italian lute 
Colégataire, s. (ju.) collegatory, 
collegatee 

Colera-morbus, sm. (the final s 
is sounded; a disease) cholera 
morbus 

Colère, sf. 1 anger, wrath. 2 
the rage of the sea, of the wind*-. 
Se mettre en colère, to fall into 
a passion. Les premiers bouil- 
lons de la colère, the first gusts 
of passion 

Colère, or Colérique, a. pas- 
sionate, prone to anger. II est 
colère, he is passionate. II est 
d'une humeur colérique, he is of 
an irascible temper 

Coleret, sm. (a sort of net) a 
drag 

Coliart, sm. (a fish) skate 
Colibri, sm. (a very small bird) 
humming bird 

Colifichet, sm. 1 a bauble, a 
trifling toy, knickknack. 2 a 
trifling embellishment, in a per- 
formance. In the pi. aminter's file 
Colimaçon, sm. 1 (an insect') 
snail. 2 a snail's shell 

Colin-maillard, sm. blindman's 
buff 

Colin-tampon, sm.Swiss march 
Colique, sf (a disease) colic 
Colisée, sm. Colysceum 
Collaborateur, sm. a fellow -la- 
bourer 

Collatéral, e, pi. aux, a. col- 
lateral. It is also subst 

Collateur, sm. (one who has 
the right of presenting to a bene 
fice) patron, advowee 

Collatif, ive, a. (in ecclesiasti- 
cal affairs) collative, conferred 
together 

Collation, sf. 1 a luncheon. 2 
a light supper. 3 the comparing 
of a copy with its original. 4 
(collation of a living) advowson 

Collationner, va. 1. to compare 
a copy with an original ; to collate 
Collationuer, vn. to eat a light 
supper 

Colle, sf 1 paste, glue, size. 2 
a sham, humbug. Colle forte, 
glue — de poisson, isinglass 



COL 

* Donner une colle à quelqu'un, to 
impose upon one 

Collecte, sf. 1 (a church 
prayer) collect. 2 a gathering 
of a tax. 3 a gathering of alms 

Collecteur, sm. a tax-gatherer, 
a collector 

Collectif, ive, a. (gr.) collective 

Collection, sf. 1 * collection of 
books. 2 ¥ compilation. Faire 
une collection, to collect 

Collectivement, ad. collectively 

College, sm. 1 the college of 
cardinals. 2 a college in a uni- 
versity. 3 a grammar school 

Collégial, e, a. and s. collegiate. 
Eglise collégiale, a collegiate 
church 

Collègue, sm. a colleague or 
partner in the same office 

Coller, va. 1. 1 to paste. 2 to 
glue. 3 to clarify wine. Etre 
collé sur les livres, to pore upon 
books, to study hard. Coller une 
bille, (at billiards) to push a ball 
close to the cushion, to give a 
close ball. Avoir les yeux collés 
sur quelque chose, to look stead- 
fastly at a thing. Cet habit sem- 
ble collé sur son corps, that coat 
fits him very well. Charbons 
collés, caked coals 

se Coller, vr. 1.1 to stick to 
a thing. 2 to lie so close to a 
thing, as to appear to stick to it 

Collerette, sf. a woman's neck 
handkerchief, a tucker, frill 

Collet, sm. 1 a band for the 
neck. 2 the collar of a coat. 
3 the neck of a shirt. 4 the cape 
of a cloak. 5 a neck of mutton 
or veal. Un petit collet, young 
clergyman. Prendre quelqu'un 
au collet, to seize one by the neck. 
Prêter le collet à quelqu'un, to 
try one's strength or skill with 
one 

Collet monté, a. indecl. af- 
fected, stiff, too far-fetched. La 
dame était un peu collet monté, 
the lady was a little prudish. 
Du temps des collets montés, in 
times of yore 

Colleter, va. 1. to collar or 
take one by the throat ; vn. to 
set gins, to lay snares ; (with tal- 
low chandlers) to dip 

se Colleter, v. rec. 1. to seize 
one another by the throat 

Colleteur, sm. (cha.) a good 
gin- setter 

Collier, sm. 1 a necklace. 2 
the collar of an order of knights. 
3 a collar for a dog. 4 a har- 
ness for a cart or draught horse s 
neck. 5 the bow of a spur. 
Cheval de collier, a draught 
horse. Pigeon au collier, a ring- 
love. 11 est f.anc du collier, he 
s a hearty friend. Bonner un 
;oup de collier, to make a des- 
perate attempt to succeed in an 
enterprise. Reprendre le oilier 



COL 

de misère, to return to one's 
painful employment 

Colline, sf. a hill, hillock. 
La double colline, mount Par- 
nassus. Gagner la colline, to 
scamper away 

-f- Collision, sf. collision, dash- 
ing together 

Collocation. sfJju.) collocation, 
setting in order 

Colloque, sm. 1 colloquy, dia- 
logue. 2 * a conference, about 
religion 

Colloquer, va. 1. 1 \ to place 
one's money. 2 jto rank cre- 
ditors in the order in tchich they 
are to be paid. Il a été colloque 
par préférence, he is one of the 
first to be paid 

Colluder, vn. 1. to collude or 
conspire in a fraud 

Collusoire, a. collusory, done 
by cozenage and collusion 

Collusoirement, adv. collusive- 
ly, in a fraudulently concerted 
manner 

Colombe, sf. a dove 

Colombier, sm. a pigeon-house. 
Peupler un colombier, to stock a 
pigeon-house. Attirer les pigeons 
au colombier, to draw in cus- 
tomers. Eloigner or chasser les 
pigeons du colombier, to drive 
customers away 

Colombiers, sm. pi. (with 
printers) pigeon-holes, gaps 

Colombin, e, a. of a dove co- 
lour, a greyish red and violet 

Colombin, sm. black lead 

Colombine, sf. pigeon's dung 

Colon, sm. an inhabitant of 
any colony ; a planter 

Colonel, sm. a colonel 

Colonelle, sf. the colonel's 
company in a French regiment 

Colonial, e, a. what concerns 
a colony 

Colonie, sf. colony, plantation, 
settlement 

Colonnade, sf. colonnade 

Colonne, sf. 1 the column of a 
building. 2 a column of air. 3 
a column of troops. 4 (a part of 
a page divided by a line) column. 
5 a hed-post. 6 the turned foot 
of a table. 7 pillar, supporter, 
defender. Les colonnes d'Her- 
cule, Hercules' s pillars 

Colophane, sf. (a rosin to rub 
the bows of musical instruments 
with) colophony 

Colorant, e, a. colouring 

Coloré, e, part, and a. 1 
which has some colour. Teint 
coloré, a ruddy complexion. Viu 
coloré, deep red icine. 2 spe- 
cious. 11 n'a pas même de titre 
coloré, he has not even a specious 
title. Excuses colorées, sham 
excuses 

Colorer, va. 1 . 1 to colour. 2 
to palliate, to excuse, to dress in 
77 



COM 

specious colours. 3 to render 
plausible 

Colorier, va. I. to apply co- 
lours to a picture. (Coloreo- is said 
of natural, and colorier of arti- 
ficial colours) 

Coloris, sm. 1 the colouring in 
a picture. 2 the lively com- 
plexion of a person, the beautiful 
colours of a flower 

Coloiisation, sf. (term used bv 
apothecaries to express the se- 
veral changes of colour which 
bodies undergo in the various 
operations of nature or art) color- 
ation, colorisation 

f Coloriste, sm. 1 (a painter 
who excels in giving the proper 
colours to his works) colourist. 
2 (in manuf.) colourman 

Colossal, e,pl. m. aux, a. colos 
sal, giant- like 

Colosse, sm. 1 colossus. 2 a 
giant. Un colosse d'orgueil, a 
very proud man 

Colportage, sm. a hawking 
about 

Colporter, va. 1 . to hawk about 

■f Colporteur, sm. a hawker, 
pedlar, a neics-hawker 

Colures, sm. pi. the colures 

Colzat, or Chou colsa, sm. (a 
plant) rape, rapeseed, brassica 
arvensis 

Coma, sm. (mé.) the sleepy 
disease 

Combat, sm. 1 battle, fight. 
2 conflict, contest, strife, conten- 
tion. 3 struggle. 4 combat, 
opposition. Combat singulier, a 
duel. Combat naval, a sea fight. 
Au fort du combat, in the heat 
of the actioyi 

Combattant, sm. a combatant, 
a fighting-man, a champion 

Combattre, va. 4. 1 to com- 
bat, to oppose. 2 to fight, to ivar 
against. 3 to contend with. 4 
to struggle ivith or against. Une 
opinion combattue, a contested 
opinion 

Combattre, vn. 4. to fight 
Allons combattre, let us go into 
the battle 

Combien, ad. hoiu much, how 
many, hmv long, how far, ti> 
ivhat degree. It is also used as 
a subst. : Nous en sommes sur 
le combien, ice are ter angling 
about the price 

Combinaison, sf. combination 

Combinateur, sm. he who 
combines, a contriver 

Combiner, va. 1. to combine 

Comble, sm. 1 the top, summit. 
2 the height or fulness of a thing, 
over-measîire. Pour comble, to 
complete. De fond en comble, 
(from bottom to top) from top to 
bottom, utterly 

Comble, a. heaped to the top. 
Mesure comble et mesure rase, 
a heaped and striked measure 



C O M 

Combler, va. 1. 1 to fill up. 
li to fill. 3 to load. 1 Combler 
un puits, to fill up a ivell. 2 — 
quelqu'un da joie, to fill one 
with joy. 3 — une personne de 
bienfaits, to load one with kind- 
nesses. Combler la mesure, to fill 
up the measure of one's sins 

Combrière, sf. a large fishing- 
net 

Combustibilité, sf. combusti- 
bility 

Combustible, a. combustible, 
apt to take fire. It is also im- 
properly used as a subst. pi. : 
Des combustibles, things apt to 
catch fire 

Combustion, sf. combustion, 
an uproar, a tumult, a sedition. 
Toute la ville était en combus- 
tion, the whole town was in an 
uproar 

Comédie, sf. 1 a play. 2 a 
comedy. 3 a playhouse. 4 dis- 
simulation. 5 diversion, sport. 
JI est logé à côté de la comédie, 
he lives near the playhouse. 
Jouer la comédie, to be a player. 
Jouer une comédie, to act, to 
perform a play. L'amitié n'est 
plus qu'une comédie, friendship 
is now a mere farce. Une dis- 
pute qui nous a donné la comé- 
die, a dispute that afforded us 
great sport 

Comédien, sm. 1 a comedian, 
an actor, a player. 2 a dissem- 
bler, an hypocrite. Comédiens 
de compagne, strollers, country 
players 

Comédienne, sf. 1 an actress. 
2 a dissembler 

Comestible, a. eatable. But 
it is more used as a subst. pi. : 
Des comestibles, eatables 

Comète, sf. 1 a comet. 2 a 
sort of sky-rochet. 3 a sort of 
game, at cards. Comète à longue 
queue, a tailed comet 

Cominge, sf. a very large bomb 

Comique, sm. that which is 
comical, in a play 

Comique, a. 1 comical, fit 
for a comedy. 2 comic, merry, 
jocose. Un poète comique, a 
writer of comedy 

Comiquement, ad. comically 

Comité, sm. a committee, an 
assembly on business ; any 
meeting or club 

Comma, sm. (gr.) a semicolon ; 
(with printers) a colon; (tnus.) 
a comma 

Commandant, sm. the com- 
manding officer. Madame , la 
commandante, the commander ox 
governor's lady 

Commande, sf. is never used 
but preceded by the preposition 
de. Fête de commande, a holy- 
day appointed to be kept. Mar- 
chandises de commande, goods 
bespoke. Maladie de commande, 



COM 

a feigned sickness. Louanges de 
commande, forced praises 

Commandement, sm. 1 laiv, 
precept. 2 order. 3 the com- 
mand of an army. 4 authority, 
coactive power. 5 height, emi- 
nence. Avoir quelque chose à son 
commandement, to have a thing 
at one's own disposal. Avoir le 
commandement beau, to com- 
mand with a gracious air. Avoir 
le commandement rude, to com- 
mand in a haughty imperious 
manner 

Commander, va. 1. 1 to com- 
mand, to have the command of. 
2 to order, bid, or charge. 3 to 
bespeak something. 4 to be 
situated higher than another 
place. Tl gardait des hauteurs 
qui commandaient la ville, he 
ivas master of the heights that 
overlooked the town 

Commander, vn. 1. 1 to com- 
mand. 2 to rule over, to master 

Commanderie, sf. a com- 
mandery of knights 

Commandeur-jsm.acommander 
or governor of a commandery 

Commanditaire, s. (a commer- 
cial term) partner under certain 
conditions 

Commandite, sf. a sleeping 
partîiership 

Comme, ad. and c. 1 as, like. 
2 as, tvhen. 3 as much as. 4 as, in 
the manner. 5 in some respect, 
like. 6 as, as if 7 whereas. 
8 how. La lumière est comme 
l'âme des couleurs, the light is 
like the soul of colours. J'entrai 
comme il sortait, I came in when 
he went out. Il est comme mort, 
he is as if he rvere dead. Voici 
comme l'affaire s'est passée, hear 
how the thing happened 

Comme aussi, (ju.) and also 

Comme si, as if, as though 

Commémora tif, ive, a. com- 
memorative 

Commémoraison, or Commé- 
moration, sf (church terms) 
commemoration, remembrance 

Commençant, e, s. a beginner, 
a novice 

Commencement, sm. commen- 
cement, beginning. Au commen- 
cement, ad. in the beginning, at 
first 

Commencer, va. 1. to begin. 
Commencer un discours, to 
begin a speech. Commencer un 
écolier, to give the first lessons 
to a pupil 

Commencer, vn. I. to begin. 
Le carême commence Jeudi, 
Thursday is the beginning of 
Lent. It is also used, as an im- 
personal verb. 11 commençait à 
faire jour, it began to be day- 
light. Commencer par, to begin 
ivith. C'est par là qu'il fallait 
commencer, they ought to have 
begun ivith that. Ils ont com- 
78 



COM 

mencé l'année par une victoire, 
they began the year with a 
victory 

Commendataire, a. m. who 
enjoys the revenues of an abbey 
or priory without being a monk 

Commende, sf. commendam. 
Un bénéfice en commende, a 
living in commendam 

Commensal, sm. a messmate 

Commensurabilité, sf. commen- 
surability 

Commensurable, a. commen- 
surable 

Comment, ad. I how, in what 
manner. 2 what ! 2 why. Com- 
ment vous êtes-vous avisé de 
venir ici ? why durst you come 
hither ? 

Commentaire, sm. comment, 
commentary 

Commentateur, sm. commenter , 
commentator, expounder 

Commentatrice, sf. a female 
commentator 

Commenter, va. 1. to comment, 
to expound 

Commenter, vn. 1. to add to 
the truth, to misrepresent. II 
commente sur tout, he puts a bad 
construction upon every thing 

* Commer, vn. 1. to make com- 
parisons 

Commérage, sm. an idle gos 
siping 

Commerçable, a. thai may be 
negotiated or traded with 

Commerçant, sm. a ivholesale 
dealer, a merchant. It is als 
adj. Un peuple commerçant, 
trading nation 

Commerce, sm. 1 commerce, 
trade, traffic, dealing. 2 inter- 
course, cori'esponde?tce. 3 (a 
game at cards) commerce. II est 
d'un commerce sûr, he may be 
depended upon 

Commercer, vn. 1. to trade 

Commercial, e, a. commercial 

Commère, sf. a gossip, a goody 
gossip; a godmother with re- 
spect to the parents of a child 
to tohom a female stands god- 
mother, ivith respect to the child 
itself she is called marraine 

Commettant, sm. (com. and ju.) 
one tvho employs another to do 
something for him, a consti- 
tuent, an employer 

Commettre, va. 4. 1 to com 
mit a fault or a crime. 2 to in 
trust one with. 3 to emploi/ one 
in doing a tiling. 4 to appoint 
5 to expose one. Commettre le 
père avec le fils, to set father 
and son at variance. — le nom 
et l'autorité de quelqu'un, to 
make an unseasonable use of 
one's name and authority 

se Commettre, vr. 4. to expose 
one's self, to venture one's self 
with 

Commination, sf ( ju.) commi- 
nution, threatening 



COM 

Comminatoire, a. commina- 
tory, threatening 

Commis, sm. 1 a merchant's 
clerk. 2 a custom house, or ex- 
cise-officer. Commis des vivres, 
the steward of a ship 

Commisération, sf. commise- 
ration, pity 

Commissaire, sm. a commis- 
sary, a commissioner. Un com- 
missaire des pauvres, an over- 
seer of the poor 

Commission, sf. 1 power, au- 
thority. 2 an employment. 3 
an order to do a thing. 4 com- 
mission-money. 5 an errand, a 
message 

Commissionnaire, sm. 1 one 
ivho does errands. 2 an agent, 
a factor. 3 one who holds an 
employment by commission 

Commodat, sm. (ju.) a gra- 
tuitous lending 

Commode, sf. a chest of 
drawers 

Commode, a. 1 commodious, 
convenient. 2 easy, sweet-tem- 
pered, complaisant. 3 over- 
complaisant 

Commodément, ad. 1 commo- 
diously. 2 agreeably. 3 easily 
Commodité, sf. 1 conveniency. 
2 ease. 3 opportunity. Les 
commodités, the privy. Les 
commodités d'une maison, the 
accommodations in a house. A 
votre commodité, when it suits 
you 

Commotion, sf. concussion, 
commotion, riot 

Commuab-le, a. commutable 
Commuer, va. I. (jn.) to com- 
mute, to change a punishment 

Commun, s?n. 1 the bulk, the 
generality. 2 the under ser- 
vants. 1 le commun des hom- 
mes, most people. 2 la salle du 
commun, the common-hall. Un 
homme du commun, a vulgar 
fellow 

Commun, e, a. 1 (belonging 
equally to more than one) com- 
mon. 2 (serving for the use of 
many) common. 3 (belonging to 
all) common. 4 frequent, usual, 
ordinary. 5 vulgar, mean. 6 
general, public. 7 (gr. &c.) com- 
mon. Les viandes les plus com- 
munes, the coarsest meat. Le 
sens commun, common sense. 
Des lieux communs, common- 
place words 

En commun, ad. in common. 
Vivre en commun, to live in 
common. Vivre sur le commun, 
to spunge 

Communal, e, a. that which 
is common to the inhabitants of 
one or several villages 

Communauté, sf. 1 (the in- 
habitants of a town) commonalty, 
corporation. 2 (a number of 
men following the same trade) 
company. 3 (a society of monks, 



COM 

nuns, &c.) community, society. 
4 partnership. 5 community be- 
tween man and wife. 6 (the 
having things in common) com 
munity 

Commune, sf. 1 the body of in- 
habitants of a place or parish ; 
commonalty. 2 the common- 
council 

Communément, ad. I com- 
monly. 2 according to the com- 
mon opinion. 3 every-where 

Communes, sf. pi. 1 the com- 
mons of England. 2 lands be- 
longing in common to a town, 
commons 

Communiant, e, s. a communi- 
cant 

f Communicabilité, sf commu- 
nicativeness 

Communicable, a. 1 commu- 
nicable. 2 catching. 3 socia- 
ble. 4 that may be joined. Deux 
rivières communicables, two ri- 
vers that may be joined by a 
canal 

Communicatif, ive, a. commu- 
nicative. Il est fort communi- 
catif, he is very talkative 

Communication, sf. 1 commu- 
nication, act of imparting. 2 
communication, common bound- 
ary, inlet or passage. 3 inter- 
course, mutual correspondence 
Communier, va. 1. to admi- 
nister the sacrament; and vn. 
to communicate, to receive the 
sacrament 

Communion, */. 1 communion, 
union of several persons in the 
same belief. 2 communion. ^re- 
ceiving the sacrament. Être 
retranché de la communion des 
fidèles, to be excommunicated 

Communiquant, e. a. commu- 
nicating 

Communiquer, va. 1. 1 to im 
part, to communicate. 2 to tell, 
to shoiv, to discover. 3 to pro- 
duce, to exhibit 

Communiquer, vn. I. ] to 
have a correspondence or inter- 
course with one. 2 to converse. 
3 to communicate, as houses may 
do 

se Communiquer, vr. 1. 1 to 
be communicative. 2 to be so- 
ciable. 3 to be catching, as some 
diseases. Une maladie qui se 
communique, an infectious dis- 
ease 

Commutatif, ive, a. ivhich may 
be exchanged, exchangeable 

Commutation, sf. commuta- 
tion. Commutation de peine, « 
change of punishment 

Compacité, sf compactness, 
density, closeness 

Compact, sm. ( ju.) a compact, 
agreement, contract 

Compact, e, a. compact, close 
Compagpe, sf. a female com- 
panion, a consort, maAe 

Compagnie, sf. company, so- 
79 



C O M 

wety, fellowship. — d'infanterie, 
a company of foot. — de ca- 
valerie, a troop of horse. — 
franche, a free company. — de 
perdrix, a covey of partridges. 
Aller de compagnie, to go to- 
gether. Fausser compagnie à 
quelqu'un, to fail attending at 
a friend's after having accepted 
his invitation 

Compagnon, sm. 1 companion. 
2 an equal. 3 a journeyman m 
a trade. Traiter de pair à com- 
pagnon, to treat one as an equal 
Compagnonage, sm. journey - 
manship 

Comparable, a. comparable, 
that may be compared 

Comparaison, sf. 1 comparison. 
2 proportion, resemblance. En 
comparaison, in comparison to. 
Sans comparaison, ivithout com- 
parison. Par comparaison, com- 
paratively. Cette chose est sans 
comparaison, or hors de compa- 
raison, this thing has no equal. 
Mettre en comparaison, to com- 
pare 

Comparatif, ive, a. (gr.) com- 
parative ; when sm. the com- 
parative degree 

Comparativement, ad. com- 
paratively 

Comparer, va. 1. to compare, 
to liken, to assimilate, to confer, 
to put in competition, to con- 
trast. Osez-vous bien vous com- 
parer à lui? what I dare you 
fancy to be upon an equality 
with him ? 

-f-Comparoir. vn. 3. ( ju.) Com- 
paraître, vn. 5. to appear 

Compartiment, sm. comparti- 
ment, or compartment 

Comparution, sf. (ju.) appear- 
ance in a court of justice 

Compas, sm. 1 compass, com- 
passes, a pair of compasses. 2 
(ma.) compas de mer, a compass. 
Compas renversé, a hanging 
compass. Compas à pointer la 
carte, a pair of compasses. Com- 
pas courbe, callipers, bended 
compasses. Faire les choses par 
rè«le et par compas, to do things 
ivith the utmost formality and 
exactness 

Coinpassement, sm. the mea- 
suring ivith compasses 

Com passer, va. 1. 1 to mea- 
sure ivith a pair of compasses. 
2 to take right measures and 
dimension's in doing a thing. 3 
to iveigh, to examine things with 
attention. Un homme fort com- 
passé, a very exact man. But 
it is generally said ironically of 
a very stiff,. for mal, and affected 
person 

Compassion, sf. compassion, 
pity 

Compatibilité, sf compatible- 
ness, compatibility. Ils n'ont 
ensemble aucune compatibilité 



COM 

d'humeur, their tempers don't 
agree in the least 

Compatible, a. 1 compatible, 
suitable to, fit for, consistent 
with. 2 agreeable. Mon humeur 
n'est pas compatible avec la vôtre, 
my temper can't agree with 
yours 

Compatir, vn. 2. 1 to agree, 
to be compatible. 2 to compas- 
sionate, to pity. 3 to show some 
indulgence for. Ne pouvoir pas 
compatir, to be incompatible 

Compatissant, e, a. tender, 
coîtipassionate, indulgent 

Compatriote, s. compatriot, 
fellow-countryman, countrywo- 
man 

Compendium, sm. compen- 
dium, abridgment, summary 

Compensation, sf. compensa- 
tion 

Compenser, va. 1. 1 to com- 
pensate, to make amends for. 2 
to counterbalance, to counter- 
vail. Dépens compensés, with- 
out costs, each party being ob- 
liged to pay his own costs 

Compérage, sm. the being a 
godfather 

Compère, sm. 1 a godfather, 
with respect to the parents of 
the child ; but with regard to 
the child itself to whom a man 
stands godfather, un parrain. 2 
a merry companion, a cunning 
\elloiv. Tout se fait par cona- 
cres et par commères, kissing 
goes by favour 

Compétemment, ad. compe- 
tently 

Compétence, sf. 1 f compe- 
tence or competency of a judge 
or court. 2 poioer, capacity, 
sufficiency. 3 competition. Cela 
n'est pas de ma compétence, that 
is above my power, above my 
capacity, beyond my sphere 

Compétent, e, a. 1 duly quali- 
fied, competent, fit. 2 reason- 
able, sufficient. Portion compé- 
tente, (ju.) the share that is due 

Compéter, vn. 1. (ju.) to belong 

Compétiteur, trice, s. a com- 
petitor, a rival 

Compilateur^, sm. a compiler 

Compilation, sf. compilation, 
collection 

Compiler, va. 1. to compile, to 
collect 

Complaignant, sm. Complai- 
gnante, sf. (ju.) a complainant, 
a plaintiff 

Complainte, sf. complaint at 
law; in the pi. lamentations, 
wailing, complaints 

Complaire, vn. 5. to please, to 
humour 

se Complaire, vr. 5. to take a 
delight. Il se complait dans 
tout ce qu'il fait, he takes a de- 
light in every thing he does 

Complaisamment, ad. with 
complaisance 



COM 

Complaisance, sf. 1 compla- 
cency, complaisance 2 plea- 
sure, satisfaction. In the pi. 
kindnesses. Elle a de trop 
grandes complaisances pour ses 
enfans, she humours her children 
too much 

Complaisant, e, s. one who is 
complaisant to another out of 
self-interest 

Complaisant, e, a. complaisant, 
obliging, facile 

Complant, sm. a vineyard, a 
plantation 

Complément, sm. complement 

Complémentaire, a. r complet- 
ing, complementary 

Complet, e, a. ] complete, fi- 
nished, ended. 2 perfect, with- 
out defects. It is aUo employed 
as a subst. : Le complet d'un re- 
giment, the number of soldiers of 
a regiment when it is complete 

Complètement, ad. completely, 
fully, perfectly, thoroughly 

Completer, va. 1. to complete, 
to perfect, to finish 

Complétif, ive, a. (gr.) com- 
pletive 

f Complexe, a. complex 

Complexion, sf. 1 natural con- 
stitution of the body. 2 humour, 
whim, fancy. Il est d'une com- 
plexion délicate, he ts of a deli- 
cate constitution 

Complexionné, e, a. consti- 
tuted. Il est bien complexionné, 
he has a good constitution 

Complexité, sf. complexedness 

Complication, sf. a complica- 
tion 

Complice, s. an accomplice 

Complicité, sf. the being an 
accomplice 

Complies, sf. pi. (the last 
evening-prayers in the Roman 
Catholic church) compline 

Compliment, sm. a compli- 
ment. Je vous en fais mon 
compliment, 1 tvish you joy, I 
am heartily glad of it. Un com- 
pliment bien troussé, a well 
turned compliment. Rengainer 
son compliment,^ abstain from 
making a useless compliment. 
Laissons là les complimens, trêve 
de complimens, or sans compli- 
mens, without ceremony, sin- 
cerely 

Complimentaire, sm. (in com- 
merce) he who in a trading 
partnership carries on the busi- 
ness in his own name only 

Complimenter, va. 1. to com- 
pliment 

Complimenteur, se, s. (a person 
who tires one with too many com- 
pliments) complimenter 

Compliqué, e, a. complicated. 
Cette comédie est trop compli- 
quée, that piece is too full of 
events 

Complot, sm. plot, conspiracy, 
80 



COM 

confederacy , combination. Faire 
or tramer un complot, to plot 

Comploter, v. 1. to plot, to 
conspire 

Componction, sf. compunction, 
contrition 

* Comportement, sm. comport- 
ment, behaviour, demeanour 

Comporter, va. 1. 1 to re- 
quire. 2 to suffer, to allow of. 
I La mode le comporte, fashion 
requires it. 2 La médiocrité de- 
son revenu ne comporte pas la dé- 
pense qu'il fait, the smallness qf 
his income does not allow him ta 
spend what he does 

se Comporter, vr. 1. 1 to be- 
have. 2 to act, to demean one's 
self. Se comporter mal, to mis- 
behave 

Composé, sm. a compound 

Composer, va. 1. 1 to com- 
pound or make, by being parts of 
a whole. 2 to compounder mingle, 
together. 3 to write. 4 to com- 
pose music. 6 to invent stories. 
6 to adjust. 7 to adapt one's 
manners, actions, or words to 
a certain way of living. 8 f to 
compound words. 9 -j- to compose 
as a printer. 10 to put on a cer- 
tain countenance 

Composer, vn. 1. 1 to capitu 
late. 2 to compound, to make an 
agreement with 

se Composer, vr. 1. 1 to be 
composed. 2 to affect a parti- 
cular behaviour, to fashion one's 
looks 

*Composeur, sm. a paltry 
writer, a scribbler 

Composite, a.(arch.)co7nposite. 
L'ordre composite, the composite 
order 

f Compositeur, sm. 1 a compo- 
sitor in a printing-house. 2 a 
composer of music. Amiable 
compositeur, an arbitrator, a 
compounder of differences 

Composition, sf. 1 (a mixing 
or joining of several things toge- 
ther) composition. 2 a written 
work. 3 apiece of music. 4 the 
arrangement of various figures 
in a picture. 5 the setting of 
types together. 6 a compounding 
ofwoi-ds. 7 compact, agreement 
Un homme de bonne composi- 
tion, a man ivho is easily satis- 
fied 

f Composteur, sm. a printer's 
setting or composing stick 

Compote, sf. stewed fruit. 
Des pigeonneaux en compote, 
stewed pigeons. Des yeux en 
compote, eyes black and blue. 
Cette viande est toute en com- 
pote, this meat is boiled to rags. 
Mettre la tête de quelqu'un en 
compote, to bruise the head of 
one 

Compotier, sm. a vessel for 
stew a fruit 



COM 

Compréhensible, a. compre- 
hensible, intelligible 

Compréhension, sf. compre- 
liension or understanding of a 
thing 

Comprendre, va. 6. (conj. like 
prendre) 1 to comprehend, to 
comprise, to include, to contain, 
to imply. 2 to understand, to 
conceive 

Compresse, sf. (chi.) a com- 
press, a bolster 

Compressibilité, sf. compressi- 
bility, or capability to be pressed 
close 

Compressible, a. compressible, 
that may be compressed 

Compression, sf. compression, 
or pressing close together 

Compris, e,part. past of com- 
prendre, comprehended 

Comprimer, va. 1. to com- 
press, to squeeze close together 

Compromettre, va. 4. to ex- 
pose one's reputation, to bring 
into question 

Compromettre, vn. 4. to com- 
promise, to put to arbitration 

se Compromettre, vr. 4. to ex- 
pose one's self; to expose one's 
power or authority, by contend- 
ing ivith one's inferiors 

Compromis, sm. a compromise. 
Mettre son honneur en compro- 
mis, to expose one's reputation 

-J- Compromissaire, sm. an um- 
vire, arbitrator, referee 

Comptable, a. accountable 

Comptabilité, sf. 1 responsi- 
bility. 2 accompt-offi.ee 

Comptant, a. ready. Argent 
comptant, ready money. It is also 
used adverbially : Payer comp- 
tant, to pay in cash ; and as a 
subst. : Voilà tout mon comp- 
tant, this is all my ready cash 

Compte, sm. 1 account. 2 
computation. 3 a certain num- 
ber of things. 4 esteem, value. 
A compte, on account. A bon 
compte, cheap. Faire bien son 
compte, to get a great deal. En 
avoir pour son compte, to be 
caught, to be bit, to Jiave enough. 
Faire bon compte, to sell cheap. 
Faire compte sur quelqu'un, to 
rely upon a person. Être loin 
de son compte, to be greatly 
disappointed. Faire compte de, 
to value, to prize, to esteem. Ne 
pas tenir compte, not to mind. 
Prendre sur son compte, to make 
ones self answerable. Au bout 
du compte, after all. Compte 
rond, even money. Papier de 
compte, cap paper 

Compter, va. 1. 1 to count, to 
tell, to reckon. 2 to compute, to 
sum up. 3 to pay. 4 to value, 
to esteem at. 5 to reckon, to 
believe, to think. Compter les 
morceaux à quelqu'un, to grudge 
one nis victuals. Tout compté, 

FRANC -ANC 



CON 

tout rabattu, every thing con- 
sidered 

Compter, vn. 1. 1 to settle 
accounts. 2 to reckon. 3 to 
rely upon. Vous pouvez compter 
sur moi, you may rely upon me 

Comptoir, sm. 1 a factory. 2 
a counting-house. 3 a counter. 
4 the bar of a public house 

Compulser, va. 1. (ju.) to com- 
pel, to oblige 

Compulsoire, sm. (ju.) a war- 
rant enjoining a register, no- 
tary, §fc. to exhibit the papers 
that a suitor has need of 

Comput, sm. a calculation for 
regulating the ecclesiastical ca- 
lendar 

■f Computiste, sm. a compulist, 
one who computes 

Comte, sm. an earl, a count 

Comté, sm. a county, an earl- 
dom, a shire 

Comtesse, sf. a countess 

Concassé, or Poivre concassé, 
sm. bruised pepper 

Concasser, va. 1. to bruise, to 
break small, to pound 

Concaténation, if. concatena- 
tion 

Concave, a. concave, hollow on 
the inside 

Concavité, sf concavity 

Concéder, va. 1. to grant 

Concentration, sf. concentra- 
tion 

Concentrer, va. 1. to concen- 
trate, to draw towards the cen- 
tre. Concentrer sa colère, to re- 
press one's anger 

se Concentrer, vr. I. or être 
concentré en soi-même, 1 to re- 
tire within ones self. 2 to be- 
come thoughtful 

■f Concentrique, a. concentric 

Conception, sf 1 conception. 

2 (the act of apprehending the 
thoughts of other people) concep- 
tion. 3 thought 

Conceptionnaire, sm. a main- 
tainer of the immaculate con- 
ception 

Concernant, prep, concerning, 
touching 

Concerner, va. 1 to concern, 
to belong to 

Concert, sm. 1 a concert of 
music. 2 a concert-house or room. 

3 chirping of birds. 4 union, 
good understanding. Concert 
spirituel, an oratorio. De con- 
cert, ad. in concert, jointly. 
Agir de concert, to act in con- 
cert. Faire une chose de concert, 
to go hand in hand in a business 

Concertante, s. one who plays 
his or her part in a concerto 

Concerté, e, a. 1 agreed upon. 
2 stiff, affected, composed 

Cot&erter, va. 1.1 to try or 
rehearse pieces of music to be 
played in a concert. 3 to con- 
Si 



CO» 

trive, weigh, or deliberate upon 

Concerter, vn.\. 1 to prepare 
for a concert, by a rehearsal of 
the pieces to be played. 2 to 
perform in a concerta to concert, 
to settle, to contrive, to adjust. 
On concerte souvent chez elle, 
she gives many concerts 

se Concerter, vr. J . — avec quel- 
qu'un, to consult, or take mea- 
sures with one 

Concerto, sm. (mus.)a concerto 

Concession, sf. concession, 
granting, grant 

Concessionnaire, sm. grantee 

Concetti, sm. witty conceit, 
false wit 

Concevable,, a. conceivable 
that may be imagined 

Concevoir, va. 3. 1 to conceive. 
2 to imagine or apprehend. 3 to 
comprehend, to understand. 4 
to contrive 

Concb;, sf. a brine-pond 

Conchyle, sm. conchylia 

Conchyliologie, sf. (hist, nat) 
conchyliology, conchology 

Concierge, sm. and /. 1 the 
keeper of a castle or palace. 2 
a gaoler, 3 a door-keeper at a 
theatre 

Conciergerie, sf. 1 the keeper'» 
lodgings in a castle or palace. 2 
a prison at Paris 

Concile, sm. (an assembly of 
prelates and doctors met about 
church affairs) council 

Conciliabule, sm. 1 an unlaw- 
ful assembly of prelates. 2 a 
conventicle. It is said ironically 
of any meeting, the object of 
which is considered as bad or 
ridiculous 

Couciliable, a. reconcilable 

Conciliant, e, a. conciliating 

Conciliateur, trice, a. and s. 
conciliator, reconciler ; con- 
ciliating 

Conciliation, sf. 1 reconcilia- 
tion or agreement of things seem- 
ingly opposite 2 conciliation, 
making peace 

Concilier, va. 1. I to re- 
concile, to make peace between 
others. 2 to reconcile things, to 
make them agree 

se Concilier, vr. 1. to get, to 
gain; se concilier la bienveil- 
lance de quelqu'un, to get the 
good-will of one 

Concis, a. concise, short, brief 

Concision, sf. conciseness, bre- 
vity, shortness 

Concitoyen, ne, s. a fellow- 
citizen 

Conclamation, sf. conclama- 
tiax, an outcry of many together 

Conclave, sm. 1 (an assembly 
of cardinals for the election of a 
pope ; the place where they meet) 
conclave 

Conclaviste, sm. a cardinals 
attendant in a conclave 
F 



C ON 



CON 



CON 



Conclu, e, part, past of con- 
clure, concluded 

Concluant a. convincing, con- 
clusive 

Conclure, va. 4. (concluant, con- 
clu ; je conclus) 1 to conclude, 
to finish, to close. 2 to resolve 
upon. 3 to collect by reasoning 

Conclure, v n. 4. to conclude 

Conclusif, ive, a. (gr.) conclu- 
sive. Les conjonctions conclu- 
sives, the conclusive conjunc- 
tions ; as, Or, donc, par consé- 
quent, ainsi, &c. 

Conclusion, sf. conclusion, or 
1 the end, close, or issue of a 
thing. 2 a consequence dratvn 
from the premises. In the pi. 
(in law) demands, pretensions 

Conclusion, or pour conclu- 
sion, ad. in short 

Concoction, sf. (mé.) concoc- 
tion 

Concombre, sm. cucumber. 
Petits concombres, sm. pi. gher- 
kins 

Concomitance, sf. (ég.) con- 
comitance 

Concomitant, a. (ég.) concomi- 
tant 

Concordance, sf. concord, or 
agreement betiveen things. Con- 
cordance de la Bible, concord- 
ance 

Concord anciel, le, a. implying 
concordance 

Concordant, sm. (mus.) tenor 

Concordat, sm. (convention or 
compact in ecclesiastical matters) 
a concordate 

Concorde, sf. concord, union, 
good understanding 

Concorder, vn. 1. to accord, to 
agree 

Concourant, a. concurrent 

Concourir, vn. 2. [like courir) 
1 to concur, to give one's consent 
to a thing, together with one or 
several. 2 to contribute to one 
common event with joint power, 
to cooperate. 3 to agree with 
one in something. 4 to stand in 
competition for 

Concours, sm. 1 concurrence, 
or joint action of persons or 
things, in order to obtain the 
same end, cooperation. 2 a con- 
course of people. 3 (gr.) meeting 

Concret, a. concrete 

Concrétion, sf. concretion, coa- 
gulation 

Concupiscence, sf. concupis- 
cence, lust, cupidity 

Concurremment, ad. ( ju„) 1 in 
competition. 2 jointly 

Concurrence, sf. 1 competi- 
tion. 2 (the joint action of two 
or more persons in the produc- 
tion of the same effect) concur- 
rence. 3 -f joint right, common 
claim. Jusqu'à concurrence, or 
jusqu'à la concurrence de, up to 
a certain sum 



Concurrent, e, a. s. competitor, 
rival 

Concussion, sf. (a public ex- 
tortion) extortion, depredation 

Concussionnaire,sm.(any officer 
or magistrate who pillages the 
people by threats, or on pretence 
of authority) an extortioner 

Condamnable, a. condemnable, 
blameable, culpable 

Condamnation, sf. condemna- 
tion 

Condamner, va. 1. 1 to con- 
demn, to find guilty. 2 to doom 
to punishment. 3 to blame, to 
disapprove, to censure. Con- 
damner d'avance, to prejudge. 11 
est condamné de tout le monde, 
every body blames him. Con- 
damner à l'amende, to fine. — 
une porte, une fenêtre, to stop up 
a door, a window 

se Condamner, vr. 1. to con- 
fess one's self guilty 

f Condensabilité, sf. (nat. phil.) 
condensability 

"f Condensable, a. condensable 

Condensateur, sm. a condenser 

Condensation, sf. condensation 

Condenser, va. 1. to condense, 
to make thicker 

se Condenser, vr. I. to groio 
thicker 

Condescendance, sf. conde- 
scension, compliance to the opi- 
nion and vjill of others 

Condescendant, a. condescend- 
ing, complying ivith the will of 
others 

Condescendre, vn. 6. 1 to 
condescend, to comply with the 
will of others. 2 to bear with 

Conduction, sf. (ju.) trover 

Condisciple,*m. a school-felloiv 

Condition, sf. 1 condition or 
quality of a thing. 2 rank. 3 
character, state of life, estate 
or circumstances of a person or 
thing. 5 place, service. 6 con- 
dition, article, or clause of a 
treaty. 7 offer. 8 advantage, 
reivard. Des gens de condition, 
people of fashion, or rank. A 
condition, or sous condition, ad. 
on condition, conditionally. A 
condition que, conj. on condition 
that, with a proviso that 

Conditionné, e, a. marketable, 
in a good conditio?!. Vin bien 
conditionné, wine in very good 
order. Des livres bien condi- 
tionnés, books in very good con- 
dition. Un homme bien condi- 
tionné, aman ivho hçs eaten and 
drank plentifully. 

Conditionnel, e, a. conditional 

Conditiounellement, ad. con- 
ditionally 

Conditionner, va. 1. (ju.) to 
insert, conditions, or clauses, in 
a covenant 

Condoléance, sf. condolence. 
Faire un compliment de condo- 
léance, to condole ivith one 



Condor, sm. (a species of vul- 
ture) condor 

* se Condouloir, vn. 3. to cou 
dole with one. It is used only ic 
the infinitive 

Conducteur, sm. 1 a conduc- 
tor, a leader. 2 a guide. 3 a 
manager, a director. 4 the 
guard of a French stage-coach 

Conduire, va. 4. 1 to conduct, 
to lead. 2 to comma?id, to head. 
3 to govern. 4 to direct. 5 to 
manage. 6 to train up. 7 to 
guide. 8 to superintend. 9 to 
attend, to accompany. 10 to 
escort, to convey, to guard. J. 
to convey. Conduire un trou 
peau, to drive a flock. Conduire 
de l'œil, to observe which way 
«^ person goes. Conduire an 
bâtiment, to superintend a build- 
ing. Il conduit bien sa barque. 
he manages well his affairs, ana 
thrives 

se Conduire, vr. 4. 1 to con- 
duct one's self, to behave. 2 to 
find one's way 

Conduit, sm. a conduit, pipe, 
canal, passage. Il pénétrait par 
des conduits souterrains dans l'in- 
térieur des familles, he pried by 
secret means into the very heart 
of families 

Conduite, sf. 1 conduct, beha 
viour. 2 care, management. 3 
superintendency of a building. 4 
training up. 5 the guiding of a 
conscience. 6 the convoyinn, 
guarding, or escorting of one. 7 
the heading of an army, §fc. 8 
the economy of a dramatic poem. 
Il a de la conduite, he is discreet 
and prudent. Conduite d'eau, a 
row of water-pipes. In this 
sense it may also be employed in 
the. pi. De grandes conduites 
d eau, long rows of ivater-pipes 

Condyle, sm. (an.) condykts, 
knuckle, prominence of the joints 

Cône, sm. (mat. and bo.) a 
cone. Cône tronqué, truncated 
cone 

* Confabulation, sf confabula- 
tion, a familiar talking toge- 
ther 

* Confabnler, vn. 1. to confa- 
bulate, to chat, to prattle 

Confection, sf. (a kind of com- 
pound remedy) confection, elec- 
tuary 

Confédératif, ive, a. federate, 
confederate 

Confédération, sf. confedera- 
tion, confederacy, league 

se Confédérer, vr. 1. to confe- 
derate, to unite in a league 

Confédéré, a. s. confederate, 
associate 

Conférence, sf. I conference. 
2 (an examination of different 
things, by comparing them toge- 
ther) conference, comparison 

Conférencier, sm.the présider! 
or cliairman at a conference 



CON 

Conférer, va. 1. 1 to confer, 
give, or bestow. 2 to compare 
Conférer, vn. 1. to confer, to 
hold a conference 

Confesse, sf. (but always em- 
ployed without an article) con- 
fession. 1 Aller à confesse, to go 
and confess to a priest. 2 Venir 
de confesse, to come from con- 
fessing. Dire à confesse, to own, 
in confessing one's sins 

Confesser, va. 1. 1 to confess, 
own, or avow. 2 to confess to a 
priest. 3 to tell what another 
has done. 4 to confess, as a priest 
does 

se Confesser, vr. 1. to confess 
one's sins ; se confesser au re- 
nard, to betray one's self to one's 
foe 

Confesseur, sm. a confessor 
Confession, sf. 1 a confession 
of sins. 2 a confession of faith. 3 
acknowledgment of a crime 

Confessional, sm. [pi. aux) the 
confessionary or confession-seat 
Confessioniste, sm.. a Luthe- 
ran of Augsburg h 

Confiance, sf. 1 confidence, 
reliance on another's integrity or 
veracity. 2 security, trust in 
one's oivn abilities or fortune. 3 
trust in the goodness of another. 
4 honest boldness. 5 confidence, 
vicious boldness, presumption. 
J'ai de la confiance eu cette per- 
sonne, I have confidence in that 
i) ers on, I rely upon him. J'ai 
a confiance de cette personne, 
this person has confidence in 
me, relies upon me 

■f Confiant, e, a. 1 presump- 
tuous. 2 ioho relies on or trusts 
another. 3 confiding 

Confide mment, ad. in confi- 
dence as to a trusty friend, con- 
fidently 

Confidence, sf. the intrusting 
or being intrusted with a secret, 
intimacy, privity, trust. Faire 
confidence de ses secrets, to in- 
trust a person luith one's secrets. 
Entrer dans la confidence de quel- 
qu'un, to become the confidant of 
one. Dire en confidence, to tell in 
secret 

Confident, e, s. a confidant, a 
trusty friend 

Confidentiel, le, a. confiden- 
tial. Discours confidentiels, 
trusty discourses 

Confidentiellement, ad. confi- 
dentially 

Confier, va. 1.1 to commit a 
person or thing to the care of one. 
2 to intrust one with a secret 

se Confier, vr. 1. to trust to, 
to rely upon 

f Configuration, sf. configura- 
tion 

Confiner, vr. 1. 1 to shut up. 
2 to banish to a certain remote 
spot of ground 

Confiner, vn. to border upon. 



COM 

It may be construed indiffe- 
rently with avec or à. La France 
confine avec or à l'Espagne, 
France borders upon Spain 

se Confiner, vr. 1. to shut one's 
self up 

Confins, sm.pl. confines, limits 

Confire, va. 4. (confisant, confit ; 
je confis). 1 to preserve. 2 to 
pickle. 3 (a skinner's term) to 
dress a hide or skin. Abricot 
confit, a preserved apricot. 
Fruits confits sur l'arbre, over- 
ripe fruit dried on the tree 

Confirmatif, ive, a. confirma- 
tory 

Confirmation, sf 1 (a church- 
ceremony) Confirmation. 2 con- 
firmation of a piece of news. 3 
a sort of ratification 

Confirmer, va. 1. 1 to confirm ; 
to strengthen. 2 -J- t o confirm a 
christian, as bishops do 

se Confirmer, vr. 1 . 1 to groiv 
stronger. 2 to be confirmed, to 
be put past doubt 

Confiscable, a. confiscable, 
liable to confiscation 

Confiscation, sf. confiscation 

■f Confiseur, sm. a confec- 
tioner, one who preserves fruit 

Confisquer, va. 1. to confiscate. 
C'est un homme confisqué, he is 
a dead man, or he is ruined 

Confit, sm. (with skinners and 
furriers) a vat. Mettre en confit, 
to steep hides in water and bran 

Confiteor, sm. (a prayer among 
Roman catholics) confiteor. Dire 
son confiteor, to acknoivledge 
one's fault 

Confitures, 'sf. pi. preserves, 
sweetmeats, preserved fruits 

Confiturier, ère, s. a confectio- 
ner, one who sells preserved 
fruits 

Conflagration, sf. a conflagra- 
tion 

Conflit, sm. struggle, conten- 
tion, conflict. Conflit de juris- 
diction, a collision between two 
courts of justice 

Confluent, sm. confluence or 
meeting of two rivers. It is also 
adj. : Petite vérole continente, a 
very abundant small-pox 

Confondre, va. 6. 1 to con- 
found, to mingle, jumble, or 
huddle together. 2 to mistake 
one for another. 3 to convince, 
to nonplus. 4 to put out of coun- 
tenance. 5 to astonish, to stu- 
pify. Vos louanges me confon- 
dent, your commendations put 
me to the blush 

Confondu, e,part. past of con- 
fondre, confounded ; perplexed 
Conformation, sf. conforma- 
tion or disposition of the parts 
of a body 

Conforme, a. conformable, 
suitable, agreeable 

Conformément, ad. conforma- 
it 



C ON 

bly, according to, accordingly 
Conformer, va. 1. to conform, 
to suit, to make like to. Un en- 
fant bien or mal conformé, a child 
well or badly formed 

se Conformer, vr. 1. to conform 
to, to comply with 

-f- Conformiste, s. a member of 
the church of England. Un non- 
conformiste, a dissenter 

Conformité, sf. 1 conformity, 
resemblance. 2 submission to, 
compliance with. En conformité, 
conformably or according to 

Confortatif, ive, a. comforting, 
strengthening, invigorating. Re- 
mède confortatif, or substantive 
ly, un confortatif, a strengthen- 
ing remedy, a corroborant 

Confortation, sf (mé.) corrobo- 
ration, confortation. Cela est 
bon pour la confortatiou des nerfs, 
that comforts the nerves 

Conforter, va. 1. 1 to comfort, 
to strengthen, to enliven, to invi- 
gorate. 2 to encourage 

Confraternité, sf. confrater- 
nity, brotherhood 

Confrère, sm. a fellow -member 
of a society 

Confrérie, sf. brotherhood 
confraternity or association 
for some religious purpose 

Confrontation, sf. (ju.) 1 con- 
frontation of witnesses. 2 colla- 
tion or comparing of two writ- 
ings 

Confronter, va. 1. 1 to con- 
front, to oppose face to face. "2 
to compare one thing with ano- 
ther. Confronter les témoins à 
l'accusé, to confront the wit- 
nesses with the accused person 
Confus, e, a. ] confused, mix- 
ed. 2 obscure, dark, perplexed. 
3 out of order, dispersed irregu- 
larly. 4 ashamed, abashed. 5 
who has not a clear head 

Confusément, ad. confusedly, 
indistinctly, obscurely 

Confusion, sf. 1 confusion, irre- 
qidar mixture, confused med- 
"ley. 2 disorder, disturbance, tu- 
mult. 3 confusion, shame. En con- 
fusion, ad. witlwut order. 2 in 
plenty 

*-{" Confutation, sf. confutation 
* Confuter, va. 1. to confute 
Congé, sm. 1 leave, farewell. 
2 furlough. 3 a discharge from 
military service. 4 a holyday for 
children at school. 5 a warning, 
a notice to quit. J'ai donné congé 
à mon hôtesse, I have given 
warning to my landlady. Mon 
hôte m'a donné congé, my land- 
lord has given me notice to quit. 
On (ui a donné son congé, he has 
been dismissed. Il a pris son con- 
gé, he lias resigned his office. II 
a demandé son congé, he asked 
leave to retire from his office. 
Prendre congé, to bid adieu, to 
make farewell visits 
F* 



CON 



CON 



CON 



Congédier, va. 1. 1 to disband 
soldiers. 2 to dismiss an assem- 
bly, 3 to send away a person. 4 
to discharge servants, &c. 5 to 
discard a lover 

Congélation, sf. 1 congelation. 
2 a tf^«<7 congealed 

Congeler, va. 1. £o congeal 

se Congeler, vr. 1. £o congeal 

Congestion, s/!(mé.) congestion 

Conglobation, s/. (rhet.) heap- 
ing up arguments 

Conglober, va. 1. fo coalesce 
into a round mass 

Conglomérer, va. t^ conglome- 
rate, to invjeave ir a round 
mass, to gather into i ball 

•f Conglutination, sj congluti- 
nation, gluing 

f Conglntiner, va. 1. to con- 
glutinate, to glue 

Congratulation, sf. congratu- 
late, felicitation 

Congratuler, va. I. to congra- 
tulate, to ivishjoy to 

Congre, sm. (a sort of sea-eel) 
conger, conger-eel 

Congréganiste, s. a member of 
a religious society 

Congrégation, sf. 1 congrega- 
tion, reliqiow society, ^frater- 
nity, assembly, meeting. 3 as- 
sembly <if cardinals and pre- 
lates 

Congres, sm. (an assembly of 
so vereiena, or their deputies) con- 
gress 

Congru, e, a. congruous, fit, 
sufficient. Une phrase congrue, 
a ' phrase without faults. Une 
Hi tion congrue, a pertinent die - 
ti on. Portion congrue, or sub- 
st anfively la congrue, the yearly 
allowance given to a curate, by 
t hose, ivho have the great tithes 
of a living 

Congruent, e, a. congruent, 
suitable 

Congrùment, ad. pertinently, 
correctly 

Conifere, a. (bo.) coniferous 

Conique, a. conical, like a cone 

Conjectural, a. 1 conjectural, 
depending on conjectures. 2 
used or accustomed to conjecture 

Conjectîjralen;ent, ad. con- 
jectural l y , by conjecture 

Conjecture, */. conjecture, 
guess, probable supposition 

Conjecturer, va. 1. to conjec- 
ture, to judge by appearances 

Conjectureur, sm. a conjec- 
turer, a guesser 

*Conjoindre, va. G. to conjoin, 
to join together 

Conjoint, e, a. conjoined to ano- 
ther. It Is used as a sm. pi. in 
lato. Les conjoints, husband 
and wife. Les futurs conjoints, 
the persons who are to be hus- 
band and wife 

Conjointement, ad. conjointly 



Conjonctif, sm. (gr.) conjunc- 
tive mood, and a. conjunctive 

Conjonction, sf. 1 a conjunc- 
tion of persons or things. 2 (gr.) 
conjunction 

Conjoncture, sf. conjuncture 

Conjugaison, sf (gr.) conjuga- 
tion 

Conjugal, e, a. conjugal, matri- 
monial 

Conjugalement, ad. conjugally, 
connubially 

Conjuguer, va. 1. (gr.) to con- 
jugate a verb 

Conjurateur, sm. a conspira 
tor, a plotter 

Conjuration, sf. 1 a plot, a 
conspiracy. 2 a magic word, 
character, or ceremony. 3 an 
exorcism. 4 an earnest prayer 
or entreaty 

Conjurés, sm. pi. conspirators. 
L'un des conjurés, (never in the 
sing, un conjuré) one of the con- 
spirators 

Conjurer, va. 1. 1 to plot or 
conspire. 2 to conjure, or com- 
mand the devil to do a thing. 3 
to conjure, pray, or entreat 
earnestly 

Conjurer, vn. 1. to conspire or 
plot together 

Connaissable, a. that may be 
known, easy to be knoivn. II est 
fort changé, il n'est pas connais- 
sable, he is quite altered, he is 
quite another man 

Connaissance, sf. 1 knowledge. 
2 skill. 3 acquaintance. 4 one's 
senses, judgment. 5 cognizance. 
6 carnal knowledge. Il est de 
ma connaissance, he is an ac- 
quaintance of mine. Faire con- 
naissance, to get acquainted. 
Perdre connaissance, perdre toute 
connaissance, or être sans con- 
naissance, to be deprived of the 
use of one's senses, to faint, to 
swoon. Prendre connaissance 
d'une affaire, to take cognizance 
of an affair. Avec connaissance 
de cause, the matter being tho- 
roughly known or examined 

Connaissances, sf. pi. 1 learn- 
ing, knowledge, understanding. 
2 (cha.) the print of a stag's 
foot on the ground. Les con- 
naissances qui ornent l'esprit, the 
sciences that adorn the mind. 
Etre en pays de connaissance, 1 
to be amongst one's acquaint- 
ance. 2 to be acquainted icith 
a certain science, &c. Il a 
beaucoup de connaissances, /ta is 
very well informed 

Connaissement, sm. (ma.) a bill 
of lading 

Connaisseur, ense, s. (a person 
skilled or versed in a thing) con- 
naisseur 

Connaître, va. 5. (counnissant, 

connu ; je connus) 1 to know. 2 

to understand. 3 to have a 

skill in. 4 to be acquainted 

84 



with. Il ne connait point la 
goutte, he is quite a stranger to 
the gout. Faire connaître quel- 
qu'un, to make one known in the 
world, and also to unmask a 
person, to show his real charac- 
ter. Se faire connaître, ] ft? gel 
one's self known. 2 to discover 
one's self 

Connaître, vn. 5. 1 to know, 
to see. 2 to take cognizance of 

se Connaître, vr. 5. 1 to know 
one's self'. Cet homme ne se con- 
nait pas. that man is so proud 
tliat he forgets what Ice is ; and 
also, he is in such a passion he 
does not know what he is about. 
2 to understand, to be a judge 
of. Elle se connait en pierreries, 
she understands jewels. Je m'y 
connais, i" understand this mat- 
ter 

Connétable, sm. the lord high 
constable of France in old times 

Connexe, a. (ju.) connected, 
joined, linked together 

Connexion, sf. connexion 

Connexité, sf. connexity, affi- 
nity 

Connivence, sf. connivance, 
winking at a fault, undue indul- 
gence 

Conniver, vn. 1. to connive, to 
wink at 

Connu, e, part, past of con- 
naître, known, &c. 

Conque, sf. 1 a conch, a large 
concave shell. 2 a sort of spiral 
shell, which, according to the 
fable, the Tritons used as a 
trumpet. 3 (ana. the large hollow 
of the external ear) concha 

Conquérant, e, s. a conqueror 
vanquisher, victor. It is also 
a. : Avoir l'air conquérant, to be, 
well dressed, to look handsome 

Conquérir, va. 2. (conquérant, 
conquis : je conquis ; conj. like 
acquérir) 1 to conquer. 2 to win 
the heart, &c. 

Couquêt, sm. 1. (ju. a purchase 
made during the community be- 
tween the husband and the wife 
a common acquisition. 2 what- 
ever is acquired by one's own 
industry or labour 

Conquête, sf. a conquest 

Conquis, e, part, past of con- 
quérir, conquered 

Consacrant, a. and sm. a bishop 
who ordains a person named to 
a biskoprick 

Consacrer, va. 1. 1 to conse- 
crate. 2 to devote to sacred 
uses. 3 to respect. 4 to offer. 
5 to ordain a bishop. 6 to per- 
petuate the memory of a thing. 
7 to devote to a certain use. S 
to sanction. Mots consacrés, 
words having only a particular 
signification. L'usage a con- 
sacré cette façon de parler, cus- 
tom has sanctioned this expres- 
sion 



CON 

se Consacrer, vr. 1. to devote 
one's self 

Consanguin, a. (ju.) begot by 
the same father 

Consanguinité, sf. consangui- 
nity, relation by the father's 
side 

Conscience, */. 1 (the faculty 
by which we judge of the good- 
ness or wickedness of our ac- 
tions) conscience. 2 scruple, dif- 
ficulty. 3 real sentiment, pri- 
vate thoughts. Avoir de la cons- 
cience, être homme de cons- 
cience, to be a man of integrity. 
Dire tout ce qu'on avait sur la 
conscience, to unburthen one's 
self of all that one wished to 
say. En conscience, in con- 
science, indeed, upon my con- 
science, honestly. Vendre en 
conscience, to sell without over- 
charging 

Consciencieusement, ad. con- 
scientiously, honestly 

Consciencieux, se, a. conscien- 
tious, who has a good conscience 

Conscription, sf. the register 
of all the young men fit for mi- 
litary service 

Consent, sm. 1 one tvho is 
liable to serve in the army. 2 
a. (in Roman history) les pères 
conscrits, the conscript fathers, 
the senators 

Consécrateur, sm. (ég.) conse- 
crator, a consecrating priest 

Consécration, sf. consecration, 

1 of the bread and wine, at mass. 

2 of a church, an altar, &c. 
Consécutif, ive, a. (said of 

things only) consecutive 

Consécutivement, ad conse- 
cutively 

Conseil, sm. 1 a council. 2 
counsel, a counsellor. 3 counsel, 
advice, direction. 4 resolution, 
resolve. 5 prudence. Un con- 
seil de guerre, 1 a council of 
war ; 2 a court-martial. Con- 
seil de l'amirauté, the court of 
admiralty 

Conseiller, sm. 1 a king's coun- 
sellor. 2 a counsellor or ad- 
viser 

Conseillère, sf. 1 a female ad- 
viser. 2 the wife of a judge or 
counseller 

Conseiller, va. 1. to advise 

Consentant, a. consenting 

Conseutement, sm. consent, 
approbation, assent 

Consentir, vn. 2. (like sentir) 
to consent, to give consent 

Consentir, va. 2. (ju.) to con- 
sent to. Consentir une clause, 
to consent that a condition be 
inserted in a contract 

Conséquemment, ad. conse- 
quently 

Conséquence, sf.l consequence 
or conclusion of any argument. 
2 the consequence or result of 
any action or thing. 3 conse- 



C O N 

quence, importance, mom~.*t, or 
weight. Tout ce qu'il dit est 
sans conséquence, whatever kt 
says is of no weight. Je vous 
accorde cette grace, mais sans 
conséquence, / grant you that 
favour, but it must not be made 
a precedent. Homme saus con- 
séquence, a man of no consi- 
deration. Un homme voit une 
femme sans conséquence, quand 
il est d'une réputation et d'un 
âge qui la mettent à l'abri du 
soupçon, a man visits a female 
without any scandal, when he is 
of an age. and character ivhich 
place her above suspicion 

Conséquent, sm. 1 (in logic) 
the consequent or consequence 
of an argument. 2 (mat.) conse- 
quent. Par conséquent, conse- 
quently, therefore 

Conséquent, e, a. consistent, 
who acts or reasons conse- 
quentially 

Conservateur, sm. preserver, 
protector, defender 

Conservation, sf. 1 preserva- 
tion, conservation. 2 (with an- 
tiquaries) the state of a thing 
well preserved 

Conservatoire, sm. 1 a school 
for music, painting, §fc. 2 an 
asylum like the Magdalen in 
London 

Conservatrice, sf. a woman 
who preser>)es, protects, or de- 



Conserve, sf 1 a kind ofpre- 
serves. 2 a reservoir of water. 

3 (ma.) a tender. In the pi. (a 
sort of spectacles) preservers 

Conserver, va. 1. 1 to conserve, 
to preserve, to keep. 2 to take 
caYe of. 3 to defend, to main- 
tain. 4 to keep, to retain 

se Conserver, vr. 1. 1 to keep, 
as some things do. 2 to wear 
well, to carry one's age well. 3 
to take care of one's health. 
Conservez-vous, take care of 
yourself 

Considérable, a. 1 considera- 
ble, worthy of consideration, 
worthy of regard. 2 respecta- 
ble. 3 important, valuable. 4 
great 

Considérablement, ad. consi- 
derably, very much 

Considérant, a. considerate, 
cautious 

Considération, sf. 1 considera- 
tion, or the act of considering 
the nature, the merit of things. 2 
consideration, reflection. 3 mo- 
tive, influence, ground of acting. 

4 esteem, value, regard. 5 con- 
sequence, importance, moment, 
weight. En or à votre consi- 
dération, out of regard for you 

Considérément, ad. consider- 
ately, prudently, advisedly 

Considérer, va. 1. 3 to consi- 
der, to take into consideration. 
2 to think upon with care, tg 
85 



CON 

ponder, to examine, to sift. 3 
to value a thing for its worth. 
4 to esteem, to have a regard for 
Consignataire, sm. ( ju.) a trus- 
tee, depositary (of a sum of mo- 
ney until the decision of a law 
suit) 

Consignation, sf (ju.) 1 con- 
signation, consignment, deposit. 
2 a thing deposited, trust 

Consigne, sf. (mi.) the orders 
given to a sentry, the watch- 
word 

Consigner, va. 1.1 to put a 
sum of money into sure hands, 
until the decision of a lawsuit. 

2 to deposit, to lodge in trust. 3 
to intrust, to consign, to commit. 
4 to give orders to a sentry or 
door-keeper. Je 1 ai consigné à 
ma porte, (concerning his being 
admitted or excluded)/ left par- 
ticular orders at my door 

Consistance, sf. 1 consistence, 
consistency. 2 (a degree of 
denseness or rarity) consistence. 

3 the parts a thing is composed 
of 

Consistant, a. that consists in 
or of 

Consister, vn. 1. 1 to consist 
in. 2 to consist of, to be made 
up of 

Consistoire, sm. a consistory, 
presbytery 

Consistorial, e, a. consistorial 

Consistorialement, ad. in a 
consistory, in a consistorial 
form 

Consolable, a. consolable, tvho 
may be comforted 

Consolant, a. consoling, com 
forting, consolatory 

Consolateur, sm. a comforter 

Consolation, sf. consolation, 
comfort 

Consolatoire, a. consolatory , 
comforting 

Consolatrice, sf. a female com 
forter 

Console, sf. 1 (arch.) a shoulder, 
piece, a bracket, a console. 2 
an elegant small table under a 
large mirror 

Consoler, va. 1. to console, to 
comfort 

se Consoler, vr. 1. to be com- 
forted, to forget one''' grief, or 
misery 

•f- Consolidant, a. and sm. a 
consolidating remedy 

\ Consolidation, sf. 1 (chi.) a 
closing up, healing. 2 ( ju.) con- 
solidation 

Consolider, va. I. 1 to consoli- 
date, to close up a wound. 2 to 
strengthen a union. 3 to conso- 
lidate, to join 

se Consolider, vr. 1. to con 
solidate ; to grow jirm, hard, oi 
solid 

Con^t*iz^teur, ëin. - eg) , 



CON 

nisher, perfector. 2 (in polit, 
econ.) a consumer 

Consommation, sf. I consum- 
mation, completion, perfection, 
end. 2 consumption of provi- 
sions. La consommation des 
siècles, the end of the world 

Consommé, sm. jelly-broth, 
strong broth, cullis 

Consommer, va. 1. 1 to con- 
sume, to waste. 2 to boil to rags. 

3 to end, to finish, or conclude. 

4 to consummate nuptials. Con- 
somme en science, very learned 

"f Consomptif, ive, a. con- 
sumptive, in a consumption \. 

Consomption, sf. 1 consump- 
tion, waste. 2 (a distemper) 
consumption 

Consonnance, sf consonance 

Consonnant, a. consonant, 
agreeing in sound 

Consonne, sf. (gr.) a consonant 

Consorts, sm. pi. (jn.) part- 
ners, associates 

Conspirant, e, a. conspiring 

Conspirateur, sm. a conspira- 
tor, a plotter 

Conspiration, sf. a plot, a con- 
spiracy 

Conspirer, va. 1. to conspire, 
to plot, to concert. Ils ont con- 
spire ma perte, they liave plotted 
my ruin 

Conspirer, vn. 1 to conspire 
against one. 2 to conspire, to 
agree together. 3 to contribute. 
Couspirer au bien public, to con- 
tribute to the public weal. Con- 
spirer contre l'état, to conspire 
against the state. Tout conspire 
;ontre moi,every thing is against 
ma 

* Conspuer, va. to spit upon 

Constamment, ad. 1 with con- 
stancy. 2 in a uniform, in- 
variable manner. 3 certainly, 
undoubtedly 

Constance, sf. 1 constancy, 
firmness, steadfastness, resolu- 
tion. 2 perseverance 

Constant, e, a. 1 constant, re- 
solute, steadfast. 2 persevering. 
3 sure, certain. 4 constant, 
durable, unvaried, immutable 

Constater, va. 1. to verify, to 
prove to be true 

Constellation, sf. constellation 

Consternation, sf. consterna- 
tion 

Consterner, va. 1. to put into 
a sudden fear 

Constipé, e, a. costive. It is 
also sm. : Il a la mine d'un cons- 
tipé, he has a morose, crabbed 
look 

Constiper, va. 1. to constipate, 
to make costive 

-j- Constituant, e, s. consti- 
tuent, used as adj. in l'assem- 
blée constituante, the national 
assembly of France in 1789 

Constituer, va. 1. 1 to const i- 



C O N 

tute, to establish. 2 to raise. 
3 to appoint. 4 to make, to com- 
mit. 5 to settle, to fix. 6 to 
put. 7 to form, to make, to 
make up. 8 to place. Con- 
stituer en dignité, to raise to 
power. — quelqu'un son pro- 
cureur, to appoint a person one's 
attorney. — quelqu'un prison- 
nier, to commit one to prison. 
— une pension, to settle a pen- 
sion. — en frais, to put to an 
expense. Rente constituée, an 
annuity 

se Constituer, vr. 1. to consti- 
tute one's self to establish one's 
self 

Constitutif, ive, a. constitutive 

Constitution, sf. 1 a constitu- 
tion, the fundamental law of a 
state. 2 an annuity settled upon 
an estate. 3 (that disposition of 
the whole, arising from the qua- 
lity and proportion of its parts) 
constitution. 4 order, economy, 
disposition. Rentier à constitu- 
tion, an annuitant. Emprunter 
à constitution de rente, to borrow 
upon annuities 

Constitutionnaire. sm. an ad- 
herent of the bull Unigenitus, a 
Jesuit 

Constitutionnel, le, a. (agree- 
ing with the constitution of the 
state) constitutional 

Constitutionuellement, ad. (in 
conformity with the constitution 
of the. state) constitutionally 

Constriction, sf (mé.) constric- 
tion, contraction, compression 

Constringent, a. (mé.) con- 
stringent, binding 

Constructeur, sm. one who 
builds. — de navires, a ship- 
wright, shipbuilder 

Construction, sf. 1 construc- 
tion, act of building. 2 the 
thing built. 3 (the due joining 
of" words together in a sentence) 
construction. 4 shipbuilding, 
\ aisseau de construction An- 
glaise, an English built ship. 
Cette frégate est d'une jolie 
construction, that frigate is fine- 
ly shaped. Vaisseaux en cons- 
truction, ships on the stocks 

Construire, va. 4. 1 to con- 
struct, to build. 2 to make. 3 
(gr.) to construe 

Consubstantialité, sf. (ég.) con- 
substantiality 

Consubstantiel, elle, a. (ég.) 
consubstantial, of the same sub- 
stance 

Consnbstantiellemeut, ad. (ég.) 
consubstantially 

Consul, sm. 1 (the chief ma- 
gistrate of the Roman republic) 
consul. 2 (a resident for mer- 
chants in foreign parts) consul. 
Les consuls, sm. pi. the three 
head magistrates of the French 
republic from 1799 to 1804 

Consulaire, a. consular 
80 



CON 

Consulat, sm. 1 (the office or 
dignity of a consul) consulate, 
consulship. 2 the residence or 
office of a consul for merchants 
abroad. 3 the persons filling 
the office if consul 

+ Cousi.ltant, a. sm. giving 
advice. Un avocat consultant, a 
chamber - counsel or special 
pleader. Ce médecin est un des 
consuhans, that physician is one 
of those who gave their advice 

Consultation, sf 1 consulta- 
tion, deliberation. 2 a written 
opinion upon an affair or a dis- 
temper 

Consulter, va. 1. 1 to consult, 
to ask advice. 2 to regard, to 
act with a view or respect to. 3 
to inquire 

Consulter, vn. to advise with 
one upon a thing 

se Consulter, vr. 1. to delibe- 
rate 

Consumant, a. consuming 

Consumer, va. 1. 1 to consume, 
to spend, to squander away. '2 
to destroy, to waste, to devour 

* se Consumer, vr. 1. to waste 
away, to exhaust one's self 

Contact, sm. (phil.) the contact 
of two bodies 

* Contadin, sm. a countryman 
Contagieux, se, a. contagious, 

catching 

Contagion, sf. 1 contagion, 
infection. 2 pestilence, plague 

Contamination, sf. contamina, 
tion, defilement 

* Contaminer, va. 1. to con 
taminate, to defile, to pollute 

Conte, sm. 1 a narrative, c 
tale. 2 a story, a fiction. Conte 
en l'air, a story void of truth. 

— fait à plaisir, ajeigned story. 

— pour rire, a merry story. 

— gras, a lascivious story. — 
bleu, — de peau d'âne, — de 
bonnes femmes, — de la cigogne, 

— de ma mère l'oie, — borgne, 

— de vieille, — à dormir debout, 
a tale for children, a tale of a 
tub, a cock and a bull story. 
Faire des contes, to tell stories 

Contemplateur, s?n. a contem- 
plator 

Contemplatif, ive, a. contem- 
plative 

Contemplation, sf. 1 contem- 
plation, meditation. 2 beholding 
or viewing ivith attention. 3 con- 
sideration. En contemplation, 
in consideration of 

Contempler, va. 1.1 to contem- 
plate, to muse upon. 2 to behold 
or view ivith attention. It is also 
vn. to meditate. 11 passe sa vie 
à contempler, he devotes his life 
to meditation 

Contemporain, e, a. s. contem- 
porary, coeval, coetaneous 

Contemporanéïté, sf. existence 
of two or more persons at tftf 
same time 



CON 

Contempteur,*»*, a contemner, 
a despiser 

* Contemptible, a. contemjrti- 
ble, despicable 

Contenance, sf. 1 the capa- 
ciousness of a vessel. 2 the extent 
of a piece of ground. 3 the look 
of a person. 4 posture. Perdre 
contenance, to be abashed 

Contenant, sm. that which 
contains something. Le conte- 
nant eat plus grand que le con- 
tenu, the case is larger than the 
contents. It is also adj. 

Contendant, a. sm. competitor, 
contending 

Contenir, va. 2. [like tenir) 1 
to contain, to comprise, to in- 
clude. 2 to hold, or keep *'n, 3 
to bridle, to keep within bounds, 
to restrain, to withhold 

se Contenir, vr. 2. 1 to keep 
within bounds. 2 to be moderate 
in. 3 to restrain one's self, to 
refrain 

Content, e, a. content, satis- 
fied, well pleased. Il vit content, 
he is happy. II est content de 
vous, he is pleased with you 

Contentement, sm. 1 content, 
satisfaction of mind. 2 pleasure. 
Contentement passe richesse, a 
contented mind is beyond riches 

Contenter, va. 1. I to content, 
to satisfy. 2 to please. 3 to gra- 

t'fy 

se Contenter, vr. I. 1 to be 
contented. 2 to be satisfied with 
a thing, to think tluxt it is enough 

Contentieusement, ad. conten- 
tentiously, litigiously 

Contentieux, se, a. 1 conten- 
tious, quarrelsome. 2 disputa- 
ble, that may be wrangled about 

Contention, sf. 1 contention, 
strife, quarrel. 2 attention, ap- 
plication of the mind 

Contenu, sm. the contents 

Conter, va. 1. to tell, to relate. 
Que me contez-vous là? what 
are you telling me ? Conter des 
fagots or des sornettes, to tell 
idle stories. En conter à quel- 
qu'un, to impose upon one. En 
conter à une femme, to make love 
to a female. S'en faire conter, 
(said of a female) to listen to the 
romancing of a lover 

Conterie, sf. coarse glassware 
made at Venice 

Contestable, a. contestable, 
disputable, controvertible 

Contestant, a. 1 litigious, quar- 
relsome. 2 who is at law ivith 
another. It is also s. : Les deux 
contestans, the tivo disputants 

Contestation, sf. contestation ; 
strife, quarrel, wrangling 

Contester, va. I. to contest, to 
dispute, to call in question 

Conteur, se, s. I a story teller. 
2 one who tells or relates idle 
stories. It is always taken in a 
bad sense when it is not joined 



CON 

to an epithet that qualifies it. Un 
aimable conteur, a pleasing nar- 
rator 

Contexture, sf. contexture 
Contigu, e, a. contiguous, ad- 
joining 

Contiguité, sf. contiguity, con- 
tiguousness 

Continence, sf. 1 continence, 
continency, chastity. 2 modera- 
tion in lawful pleasures 

Continent, sm. continent, main 
land 

Continent, a. 1 continent, ab- 
staining from lawful pleasures. 
2 moderate, temperate 

Contingence, sf. contingency, 
casualty, uncertain event 

-{-Contingent, s?n. a s/iare or 
quota 

Contingent, a. contingent, 
casual 

Continu, sm. (phil.) a body, 
whose parts are not divided, but 
united together ; uninterrupted 
matter 

Continu, e, a. 1 continual, with- 
out intermis