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Full text of "Pronouncing dictionary of the English language"

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7^3 i'- -2.5* 




HARVARD 
COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 



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Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BOBTOMT 80HOOZ. BDZTZOMT. 



CRmCAU^ftSJj^^^ClKVG DICTIONARY 



AND 

EXPOSITOR 

OF THS 



j ENGLISH LANGUAGE. 



ABRIDGED FOR THE USE OF I^CHOOLS 

%. .,>■».-.# 

TO WHICH IS ANNEXED, AN ABRIDGMENT OF 

'^WALKER'S KEY 

i 

'■A TO THS PRONUHCIATIOir OF 

GREEK, LATIN, AND SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES 

^BOSTON: 
^T T. BEDLINGTON AND B. B. MUSSEY. 
V^ ^ N E W Y O R K : 

COLLINS, BROTHER, & CO. 
, 1846. 

U/^,' ' ,. ■ Digitized by GoOQle 
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PREFACE. 

FEW subjects have of* late yeai^ more employed the pens of ererv class of crltjcks, 
than the impFovement of the English Language. The greatest abifjties in tiie nation 
have been ^lefted in cultivating and reforming it ; nor have a thousand minor crit- 
*cks been wantinr to add their mite of amendment to their native toneue. Jolinson, 
4rbo5te l^ge mind and lust taste made him capable of enriching and adorning the 
LanguagWj^th original composition, has condescended to the cjrudg^ery ol disentaiig* 
linffy ezplaimng, and arranging it, and left a lasting monument of his abilityi labour, 
and patience ; and Dr. Lowth, the politest scholar of the age, has veiled his superiori- 
tj in his short Introduction to Enelish Grammar. The ponderous folio has vindica- 
led the rights of analogy ; and the nght ephemeral sheet or news has corrected ei rours 
in Grammar, as well as in politicks, by slyly marking them in Italicks. 

Nor has the improvement stopped here. While Johnson and Lowth have been \tu 
sensibly operating on the orthography^ and construction of our Language, its pronun* 
dation has not been neglected. The importance of a consistent and regular pronua 
dation was too obvious to be overlooked ; and the want of this consistency and regu 
iarit^ has induced several ingenious men to endeavour at a reformation ; who, bv ex- 
hibiting the regularities of pronunciation, aiid pointing out its analogies, have reclaim- 
ed some words thai were not irrecoverably fixed in a wrong sound, and prevented otb' 
ert from being perverted t»y ignorance or caprice. 

Amone those writers who deserve the first praise on this subject, is Mr. Elphinston ; 
who, iu His principles of the English Language, has reduced the chaos to a system * 
and, by a deep investigation of the analogic of our tongue, has laid the foundation 
of a just and regular pronunciation. 

After him. Dr. Kenrick contributed a portion of^mprov«>ment by his Rhetorical 
Diaionary ; in which the words are divided into syllables as they are pronounced, ana 
figures placed over the vowels, to indicate the different sounds. But this gentleman 
has rendered his Dictionary extremely imperfect, by entirely omitting a great num- 
ber of words of doubtful and difficult pronunciation — those Very words lor which a 
Dictionary of this kind would be most consulted. 

To him succeeded Mr. Sheridan, who not only divided the words uito syllables, ana 

g laced figures over the vowels, as Dr. Kenrick nad done, but, by spelling the^e sjrlla- 
ies as they are pronounced, seemed to complete the idea of a Pronouncing Diction- 
ary, and to leave but little expectation of future improvement. It must, indeed, be 
confessed, that Mr. Sheridan^s Dictionary is greatly superiour to ever^ other that pre- 
ceded it ; and his method of conveying the sound of words, by spelhng them as tfiey 
are pionounced, is highly rational and useful. — But here sincerity obliges me to stop 
Numerous instances of impropriety, inconsistency, and want of acquaintance with the 
analosies of the Language, sufficiently show that his Dictionary is apon the whole 
impeirect, and that ample room was.left for attempting another, which might better 
answer the purpose of a Guide to Pronunciation. 

The last writer on this subject is Mr. Nares, who, in his Elements of OrthOen^, has 
shown a clearness of method and an extent of observation which deserve the highest 
encomiums. His Preface alcne proves hiui an elegant writer, as well as a philosophi- 
cal observer of Language ; and his Alphabetical Index, referring near five thouMuid 
words to the rules for pronouncing them, is a new and useful method of treating the 
sabject ; b«it he seems on many occasions, to have mistaken the best usage, and to 
have paid too little attention to the first principles of pronunciation. 

Thus I have ventured^to pre my opinion of my rivals and competitors* and I hope 
without envy or self-C4^ceit. Perhaps it would have been policy in me to have been 
silent on this head, for fear of putting the public i'l mind that oth*'V8 have written on 
the sabject as well as n^vself : but this is a narrow policy, whichtjnder the colour of 

Digitized by VjOOQIC ^^^ 



14 

tenderness to others, is calculated to raise ourselves at tbciv expense. A writer who 
is conscious he deserves the attention of the public, (and unless he is thus conscioaa he 
ought not to wnte) must not only wish to be compared with those who have gone be 
fore him, but will promote the comparison, by iivforming his readers what others have 
done, and on what he founds his pretensions to a preference ; and if this be done with 
fairness and without acrimony, it can be no more mcousistent with modesty, than it is 
with honesty and plain dealing. 

The work 1 liuve offered on the subject has, I hope, added something to the public 
stock : as 1 have endeavoured to unite the science of Mr. Elphinston, the method of 
Mr. Nares, and the general utility of Mr. Sheridan. ' 



as he must have omitted merely by mistake, as Predilectionj Respectabl€f Descriptive 
S**lkyf Inimical J l/Uerfereficej And mkny others, are neither in Mr. Sheridan*s, Dr. Keu- 
rick's, nor several other Dictionaries. / 

* N. B. The preceding preface is extracted from that originally prefixed to the 
quarto Dictionary by Mr. Walker. 

A TABLE OF THE SIMPLE AND DIPTHONGAL VOWELS REFERRED TO 
BY THE FIGURES OVER THE LETTERS IN THIS DICTIONARY. 

Enziish sounds. French sounds, 

1. I. The long slender English a, as in flite, p4-per,&c. . . i in/^, ipie, 

2. k. The long Italian a, as in f&r, fi-ther, pa-pil, mam-ml. . a in /able, table, 

3. &. The broad German a, as in mil, will, wi-ter Am (Btse, ChAUm 

4. & The short sound of the Italian a, as in flit, m&t,m&r^ry . a in jot, matin, 

1. k. The long e, as in m^, h^re, m^-tre, m^-dium ...../.. t injnitre^ epilrt 

2. i. The short e, as in mdt, Idt, gdt . ' < in mettre, nette. 

1 . 1. The long dipthongal i, as in pine, tl-tle <n in laique, mnf 

2. !. The sliort simple t, as in pin, dt-tle . . , t in tmi^, tilrt, 

1 . h. The long open o, as in ni, n6te, n&-tice o in globe, lobe. 

*^ A. The long close o, as in mAve, prdve ou in mouvoir, pouvoh 

% The long broad o, as in nfir, fSr,fir : like the bread k , , o'ln or, for, encor, 

,A. 6. The <hort broad o, as in ndt, hAt, got o in hotte, cotte, 

} h. The long dipthongal u^ as in t6be, C&-pid tou hi Cioutat,chumrmt 

'^ h. The short simple u, as in t&b, c5p, sfip «< in neu/, venf, 

f. A. The middle or obtuse u, as in b&Jl, f&ll,p&ll ou in boule,/oule,poul€, 

*^. The long broad A, and the short?, as in AH, di in cycUndc,her6%qm, 

00. The long broad A, and the middle obtuse A, as in thAA, pAAnd aod in AoQte, 
TH, The acute or sharp f A, as in think, thin. 
Th. The grave or flat rv, as in THis, THat. 
When O. is printed in the Roman character, it has its hard sound in get, gone, Sic.bm 
go, give, geese, &c. ; when it has its soft sound, it is spelled in the notation by the conse- 
nant /, as giant, ginger, Ji'ant,jin'jer, The same may be observed of 8 : the Roman 
character denotes its hard sound in sin, sun, &c. as so, sit, sense, &c : its soft sound is 
spelled by z, as rose, raise, &c. roze, raze, &c. 

O* The figures over the letters refer to the vowels in the words at the top of the page. The par^ 
of speech are distinguished bv the first letters or syllables of each : as s, for substantive ; a for a«t- 
jective ; ad. for adverb ; r. a. for verb active ; v, n. for verb neuter ; jrrfrt. for preposition ; conf. fi r 
^'^iuDction; vtt, for interjectioni prd. for preterite tense j pass, for passTv^aiKi jporl.for particiir«>«» 

^*^ Digitized by VjOOQIC 



WALKER'S CRITICAL PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY- 



SCHEME OF THE VOWELS. 
VkUf f&r, filly f&t — m^, in^t— pine, pin — n6, in5ve,ndr, ntt — tuba, t&b, b&U — Afi- 
p6flnd — thuXf THW. 



ABB 

an article set before nouns of the sin- 
«k gular number ; as, a man, a tree. 
Before a word beginning with a vowel, it 
h written an ; as, an ox . A is sometimes 
a Doun^ as great A. A is placed before 
is participle, or participial noun ; as, a 
bunting, a begging. A has a significa- 
tion denoting proportion ; as, the land- 
lord has a hundred a year. 

Abacus, &b'&-kA8 «. a counting table ; the 
uppemiost member of a column 

Abaft, A-bAft'oof. from the fore part of a 



ABJ 

Abbreviature, ab-hri'v6-A-uli&re«. a mark 



ship towards the stem [se^rt, to forsake Abducent, Ab-d&'sdnt a., drawing am ay. 



Abandon, A-bAn'dAn v. a. to give up, to de- 
Abandoned, A-bAn'd&nd jhiH. given up ; cor- 



rupted in the highest degree [abandoning Abed, A-bAd' ad. in bed 



Abandonment, A-bAn'dfln-m^nt. f. the act of 
Abarticulation, Ab-Ar-tlk-6-iA'shAn «. that 
species of articulation that has manifest 
motion 
Abase, A-bAse' v. a. to depress, to bring low 
Abasement, A-bAse'm^nt «. the state of be* 

ing brought low ; depression 
Abash, a-bash' v. a, to make ashamed 
Abate, A-bAte' v. a. to lessen, to diminish 
Abate, A-bAte' r. n. to grow less 
Abatement,a-bAte'm£nt s.the act of abating, 
the sum or quantity taken away by abat- 
ing 
Abater, A-bA;t&r «. cause by which an abate- 
ment b procured 
Abb. Ab s. the yarn on a weaver's warp 
Abbacy, Ab'bA-si s. the possessions or privi- 
leges of an abbot 
Abbess, Ab'b^s «.the superiour of a nunneiy 
Abbey, or Abby, Ab'bA «. a monastery of 

religious persons 
Abb»t, Ab'bott. the chief of a convent of men 
Abbreviate^ Ab*brA'v^Ate v. a. to shorten 
^bbieviation, Ab-brA^v^-A'sbftn f . the act of 
tbarteakig [bridges 

Abbrevtator. ^i-br^vA-A't&r t. one whoa- 



used for shortening 



[to i:esigii 



Abdicate, Ab'd^-kAte v, a. to give up right. 
Abdication, Ab-d^-kA'shAn t, the act ofab 

dicating [implies an abdiottioa 

Abdicative, Ab'd^-kA-t1v a. that causes oi 
Abdomen, Ab-d6'mdn «. the lower part ofi 

the belly 
Abdominal, Ab-d6m'm^-nAl ) a. relating to<* 
Abdominous,Ab-d6m in^-nds ) theabuomea 
Abduce. Ab-di!ise'.r. a, to withdraw one* 

part from another 



Abductor, Ab-dftk't6r «. the muscles wbicb< 
draw back the several members 



Aberrance, Ab-^r'rAnse «. adevintion from- 
the right way : an ervuur [i'>g:ht way 
Aberrant, Ab-^r'rAnt a. wanderingVrumtilie' 
Aberration, Ab-^r-rA's'ifin 8. the act of de- 
viating from the common track 
Aberring, Ab-^r'rlng part, going astray 
Aberuncate, Ab-^-r&n'kAte v. a. to pull up< 

by the roots 
Abet, A-bdt' V. a. to support, encourage, help- 
Abetment, A-b^t'mdnt f. the act of abetting 
Abetter, or Abettor, A-b^t't{ir t. he thai 
abets ; the supporter or encouracer oi 
another [io loathe^ 

Abhor, Ab*hAt v a. to hate with acrimony :. 
Abhorrence, Ab-hAr'r<^n8e ) s^ the ilct oi 
Abhorrency, Ab-hAr'rin-sA J abhorring 
Abhorrent,' Ab-hAr'r^nt a. struck with * ab- 
horrence ; contrary to, inconsistent with 
Abhorrer, Ab-hAr'rAr s. a hater, detester 
Abide, A-bide' v. n. to dwell in a place, not 
to remove ; to heart r support the conse* 
<|uences i or dwells in a place 

Abidcr, A-bI'dflr «. the person that abidet 
Abiding, A-bl'dlpg «. continuance [iM«e 
Abjcctjib j^kt a. mean,worthlcss,contenipt#- 
Aliject, Ab^jftkt «. a maawttbout hope 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC -i* 



^30 i 6 ] ABR 

F4te, fir, f^l, fit— m^, in^t — ^plne, pin— nA, m^vej 



Abject, ab-j^kt' t?. a. to throw away [abje* 
Abjectedness, ib-j^k'tdd-nftsi ««8tate o^a 
Abjection, &b-jdk'8hf 06'. ineanness of mind, 
gervilitjr ["ci*; meanly 

Abjectly, abj^ktl^ ad. in an abject man- 
Abjectness, ab'jdkt*n^ss «. servility, mean- 
ness < [fication 
Ability, a-bil'i'i-t^ s. power, capacity, quali- 
Abjure, ab-jure' v. a, to swoar not to do 
«oijiething ; to recant a position upon oath 
Abjuration, al)-ju-ri'sbftii». the act of abjur- 
ing ; the oatli taken for that end [breast 
Abiac«at#,ab-lak'tate v, a. to wean from the 
AL';ic(.iaii.>i«^ ab-lak-tVshftn t. a method of 

ffralting 
-Ablaqueation,IU>-lJL-kw^-&'shfin «.the prac- 



:Ct Abomination, l-bdm-^-nJi'shfin «. hatreay 

detestation 
Aborigines, db -^-rldge'^-n^z t. the earliest 

inhabitants of a country [timely birth 
Abortion, &-bdr'8hfin t . a miscarriage ; un- 
Abortive, d-bdr'tlv a. brought forth before 

the due time ; that which brings forth 

nothing [timelj 

Abortively, k-h^r'^vAkad. immaturely,un- 
Abortiveness, i-bAr'tiv-n^ss s, the state ol 

abortion 



t:ce of opening the ground about the roots 

of trees [away 

Ablation, 4b-U'8b5ii t. the act of taking 
Ablative, ^b'lA>tlv a. that which takes away ; 

the sixth cfase of Latin nouns 
Able, ^'bl a. havbix sufficient power 
Able-bodied, i-bl-bM'd!d a. stron? of body 
Ablegate, ^'l^-g&te v. a, to send ab*'oad 

upon some employment 
Ablegation,ab-l^-giL^hAn«.a sending abroad 
Ableness, ^'bl-n^ss t . ability of body, force 
Ablepsy, &b l^p-s^ t . want of si|[ht 
Abhient, &b'l&-^nt a. that which has the 

powt^r of cleaning 
Ablution, ib-liVshAn ». the actof cleansing Abi 



Abnegate, &b'n^-g4te v. a, to denjr [elation 
Abnegation, &b-n{^-g^'sh&n «. denial renun- 
Aboard, &-b6rd' acf. in a ship 
Abode, &-b^de' s, habitation, dwelling, stay 
Abode nient; 4-b6de'm^nt ». secret anticipa- 
tion of something future 
Abolish, &-b6l1sh r. a. to annul, destroy 
Abolishable, &-b6n!sh-&-bla. that maybe 

abolishrd 
Abolisher, &-b&l'17sh-flr s. he that abolishes 
Abolishment, i-bdl'Ilsh-m^nt > ». the act 
Abolitiou, &b-6-17sh'fin S abolishi 

Abominable, &-bdm c-n&-bl a. hateful, de*^ 

testable 
Abominableness, &-b6m'^-n&-bl-nds8 t . the 

quality of being abominable / 
Abomuiabiy , &-b6m'^&-bli ad, ufbtX hate- 
fully, odiously 
Abominate, &>bom'i*ii&teo. 



of Abroad, 
abolishing Abrogat( 



na-Di-ness «. i 
lable / 
\kad, imstha 

).a, toibhor.c 



Abortment, &-bdrt'm^nt «. an untimely birtb 
Abound, &-bAfind' v. n. to have or be in 



great plenty (relating io ; engaged in 
About, &-bd&t' prep, surroundmg, near to ; 
About, &-bMt' ad. circularly ; nearly ; the 

long^est way, in opposition to the short 



straight way 

Above, k'htiv prqa. higher in place, rank» 

power, or excellence ; b^ond, too high 

for [of heaven 

Above, &-bflv' ad. over-head ; in the reffioni 

Above-board, &-bAv'b6rd, in open sight 

without artifice or trick 
Above-cited) &-b6v'sl-tdd, cited before 
Above-ground, &-bftv'gr6find, an expre^ 

sipn used to signify, that a man is alive 
Abracadabra, &b-rd-k&-d&b'r4 s. a super- 
stitious charm against agues [awa^ 
Abrade, i-br&de' v. a. to rub off, to weat 
Abrasion, &-br4'Kh&n «. the act of rob- 
bing, a rubbinr off 
Abreast, k-hrisvad. side by side 
Abridge, &-bHdje' v, a. to make shorter in 

words, to contract, diminish 
Abridger, &-brfd'jAr s. he that abridges 
Abridgment, ^-bridje'm^nt s. the contrac- 
tion of a larger work info a smaller 
compass 
Abroach, &-br6tsh' ad. in a posture to nm 
out ' [without 

i, &-brlwd' ad. m another country ; 

„ jte, &b'r6-glite v. a. to repeal, to annnJ 

Abrogation, &b-r6-gJi'shfln «. tlie act of ab* 
rogating, the repeal of a law [den 

Abrupt^ ftb-rApf a. broken, craggy ; snd- 
Abniption, &b-rAp'th&n «. violent and sud- 
den separation 

[>ruptly, &b-r&pt1^ ad. hastily, without 
the due forms of preparation 



[test Abruptly. 



ABS [7 1. ABY 

Abrmftaien, fib-rftpfnlM s. an abnipt^^- AbstertiTe, Ab-tHrw a. ' 

ner, soddennesg [body 

Alwcefs, &b's2ss #. a morbid cavity m the 
Abscind, &brslnd' v, a, to cut off 



Abstinence, ib'st^-n^nse «. forbearanco of 

anytfainr; fastinir ^eac 

Abstment, 4b'stA-n&t ' • 



a. that ui 
&b-8lsh'An «. the act of cutting Abst«*act, &b-ttr&kf v. a. to separata ; to 
" reduce to an epitome Tthing els* 

uromsoiBe* 



le state of being cut off 
&b-sk6nd' v: n. to hide one's self Abstract, &b-str&kt' a separated 



Absoooder, ib-sk6n'd&r s, the person that Abstract, ib'stilkt «. a 
/-^absconds [sent, inattention contaiuingUi< ' 

Absence, ib'sSnse «. the state'of bein^ ab- 



smaiJor 



quantity' 
[sent, inattention contaiuin|r Uie Tirtae or power of a graa» 



Absent, ab's^t a, not present ; inattentive Abstracted, &b-strftit'tM p, a. separated^; 



Absent, ab-sSnf v. a. to withdraw, to for 

bear to come into presence 
Absentee^ 4b-«£n-t^ s. a word used com< 

monlviwith regard to Irishmen lirine 

out of their country [ted with wormwood 
Absinthiated, &b-shi'j(Ai^&-tdd p. impregna^ 
Absist, kb'iht' v. n. to stand off, to leave off 
Absolve, ftb-s61v' v. a. to dear, ^oquit, to 

pnmounce a sin remitted [tioAal Abstractly, ftb^^tiAktl^ ad. m an abstract 

Absolute. &b'86-l&te a. complete, uncondi- Abstruse,' &b-str&se, a. hidden ; difficidt 
Absolutely, ib'sA^lAte-l^ ad. completely. Abstrusely, ib-str^l^ «u{. obscurely, not 

without restriction j posjltively, plainly [obscwrify 

Abstruseness, &b-strAse'n^ «. difficulty ; 
Abstrusttjr, &b-str&'si-t^ «. abstruseness*. 



refined; abstruse ; absent of mind 
Abstractedly, &b-8trftk'tM-li ad. simp^, 
separately from all contingent drcuai* 
stances 
Abstraction, &b-str&k'shAn t . the act of ab- 
stracting ; (he state of beinsf abstract#d 
Abstractive. &b-strftk't2v a. havmg the pow- 
er or oualitj of aibitraciin^ [n 



Absoluteness, &b'so-lAte-ndss«/complet«. 
ness ; freedom from dependence, or lim- 
its; despotism [mission 
Alisohition, ^b-sA^l^'shftn «. acquittal ; re- 
Aiisolutory, ^b-sdl'd-tfir-r^ a. that absolves 
Alisonant, ib's^-n^nt) a. contrary to rea* 
Alisonous, 4b'sA*n^ 5 ^^^ 
Ahaorb, &b-sdrb' v. a. to swallow up 
Absorbent, &b-6dr'bdnt t . a medicine that 

sucks up humours 
Absorpt. £>-sArpt' part, swallowed up 
Absorption, Ab-s6rp'sh&n «. the act of 

swallowing up 
Abstain, Ab-st&ne' v. n. to forbear, to deny 

one's self any grati£k»tion 
Abstemious, &D*st^'m^-fts a. temperate, so- 
ber, abstinent rately, soberly 
Abstemiously, Ab-sti'm^-Uis-te ad. temper- 
Abstemiousness, ab-sti'm^fts-n^ «. the 
quality of beinff abstemious [ing off 
Abstention, Ab-st«n'shdns. the act of hcM- 



Abstergent, Ab>st^'j2nt a. havmg a deans- 

ing quality [rify 

Absterse, &b-ittoe' v. a, to deanse, to pu- 

Ahitersk>n. Ab-st^sb&ns. the act of deaiis- 



that which is abstruse [al waste 

Absume, Ab-sAme' v. a. to destroy by gradu^ 
Absurd, Ab-sflrd' a. contraiy to reason 
Absurdity, Ab-sAr'd^-t^ t. the auali^ of 

being absurd ; that which is absurd 
Absiirmy, Ab-sm-d'!^ a«{. improperly, un^ 

reasonably L^*'^ absurd 

Absurdness, \M>-sArd'n£s)«. the quality o. 
Abundance, i-bftn'dlbse «. plenty ; greol 

numbers ; exuberance, more than enov^ 
Abundant, a-bikn'd&nt a. plentiAil ; exubor* 

ant n * 

Abundantly, A^bAn'dAnt-l^ 
Abuse, A-b^e' v. a. to make i 

deceive, inmose on^ revile 
Abuse, A-b6se^ s. the lU use of any thing , 

rude reproach 
Abuser, A-bd'sflr «. he that makes an ill use * 
•MWMwuvu, «v-«k;u Buw»m. wc a«...w< «Hnu- hc tluit reproachcs with rudeness 
Absterge,Ab-8tSrje' vji. to deanse by wiping Abusive, irhtCtiva. pmctising or containing 



plentuul; exuber* 

[amply, Uberaliy 

'iVad. in pltn^, 

take an ill use of : 



abuse'; deceitful [proacbfully 

Abusively, A-b6's!v-lA ad. improp * ~ 
Abutment, A-bfif mints, that wb' 

ders upon another 
Abj«s. 4-blss' s. a great deptby a golf 



d by Google 



ACC I 8 J ACC 

FJLtc, f&r, fkUf f&t— m^, m^«--plne, pin— ii6| inJ^ve, 



Acacia, fl4E&'th^& «. a drug brought frQin 

Ecypt [academy 

Academial, &k-&-d^'m^lU a. relating to an 

Academian, &k-&-d£'ini-an «. a scholar of 

an academy [to a univrrsity 

Academical, &k-&-d$m'm^-kal a. Monging 

Academick, tk-li-dftmlk s. a student of a 

umversity* [university 

jAcadcmick, &k-k&-dSm1k a. relating to a 

7 Academician, ^k-kd'-d^-mkh'^n 

? Academist, &<k&d'd^-m!st 

member of an academy 



Acceptably, ILk's^p-tA-bl^ act. iu an ace^* 

able manner 
Acceptance^ &k^p't&nse «. reception with 

approbation [the meaning of a word 
Acceptation, ik-s^prt&'shAn s, reception ; 
Accepter, ak-s^p'tfir s. the person wno ac^ 

cepts » [of a word ; the meanini^ 

Acccption, &k-s£p'sh&n «. the receiyedTsense 
Access, &k-sSss' s, the way by which any 

thing may l>e approached k 

AccessarinesS; ik s^s-s&-r6-n2ss s, tneitate 

of Iteing accessary 



!•• 



the 



Academy, &-kid'^-m^ «. an assembly or Accessary, &k'sds-sd-r^ 5. he who^ not beiu^ 



KKdety of men, uniting for the promotion 
of some art ; the place where sciences 
•re taught. 
• fijTThe word academy was anciently pro- 
aioui^^d, says Dr. Johnson, with the ac 
cem on the nrst syllable. Custom, how- 
ever, has. carried'the accent forward to 
the tecopd syllable [foot 

Acanthus^ i-k&n'^fds s, the herb bear's 

Acatalectic, &-kllt-&-l$k't!k s. a verse which 
has the complete number of syllables 

iccede, Ik-sMe' v. n. to be added to, to 
come [quick, to hasten 

Accelerate, gk-sftl'ldr-lite v. a. to make 



quickening motion 
Accend, &k-sdnd' v. a. to kindle, to set on fire 
Accension, 4k-sdn'8hflif s. the act of kind- 
ling, or state of being kindled 
Accent, &k'sdnt «.|he manner of speaking 
or pronouncing ; a mark u]M>n syllables 
to regulate their {Pronunciation 
Accent, ^k-s&^l' v. a. to speak words with 
particular regard to the grammatical 
marks or rules ; to qote the accents 
Accentual, &k-s2n'tsh6-&l a. relating to ac- 
cents [accent properly 
AcQentual;e|&k-sSn'tsh&-&te v. a. to place the 
Accentuation, &k-s$n-tsh6*li'sh5n s, the act 
. of placing the accent in pronunciation or 
• wrtinc [to receive kindly 
Accef.t, ftk-sSpt' V. a, to take with pleasure, 
Acce|)tabiiity , Sk.sdp-t&- bil'l^-ti #. the qual- 
ity >»f being acceptable 
Acceptable &k's^p-ta-bl a. grateful,pleasing 
Acceptableness, &k'sep»ta-bl-n£ss « the 
quaUgrof beittf acceptabla 



the chief agent in a crime, contributes to it 

Accessary, aksds-slL-r^ a. joined to, addi- 
tional [proacbcd 

Accessible, &k-s^s's^-bl a. that may be a|>-- 

Accession, ak-s^sh'&n «. increase l^ 8onie> 
thing added, the act of arriving at 

Accessorily, Ilk's^8-s6-r^*>l^ od. in the man- 
ner of an accessory 

Accessory, &k's^S's6-r^ a, joined to anoth- 
er thing, so as to increase it ; additional 

Accidence, ^'s^-d^nse «. the little book con* 
taining the first rudiments of gramninr 

Accident, ak's^-ddnt *. the property of a 
thing ; that which happens unforeseen 



Acceleration, &k-s^l-lAr-i'shAn s, the act of Accidental, &k-si-d^n'tal 3, a property 



having the 
casual, hap- 



non-essential 
Accidental, &k*s^-d£n'tAl 

quality of an' accident, «,fu»ufuj iiau- 

pening by chance [fortuitous^ 

Accidentally, dk-si-dln'tH-li ad, casually, 
Accidentalness, Ak-s^-d^n't&l-nSss s. the 

quality of being accidental 
Accipient, &k-s!p'p^-dut t. a receiver 
Accite, &k-site' v. a. to call, to summon 
Acclaim, dk-kl^e' «. a snout of praise ; 

acclsunation [anplaiise 

Acclamation, &k-kl&-m&'sh&n s, shout <^ 
Acclivity, ik-kllv'v^-ti «. tht assent of a hill 
Acclivous, Ak-kll'vAs a. rising with a slope 
Accloy, tk'kibh' v. a. to fill to satiety 
Accoil, &k-kd?l' ». n. to be in a hurry 
Accolent, &k'k&-l^nt «. a borderer 
Accommodable, &k-kom'm&-dd-bl a. that 

may be fitted 
Accommodate, &k-k6m'm6*d4te e. a, tn 
supply with conveniencies of any kind - flH 
AcGommodatei &k-kAm'in6-d&te a. suitamci 

d by Google 



ACC [ 9 

leoMunodMeljy 



m—p 



ACC 

. piftnd— -lyp, THM. 

Ak-k5ni'n6-dite-U a<£. Accoutre, ftk-kM't5r v. a. to dreM, to equip 
Accoutrenienty ik-k6d'tftr-m2nt «. dress, 



swtablj, fitly 
AccoiiiuiodatioD,&k-kAiii-iii6-dJt'shAn t. pro- 
vision of conTeniencies ; reconciliation 
Accompanablei 4k-kAni'p&-n&-bl a. sociable 
AccoBipanier, &k'4iAm'p&-n^-&r #. the per- 
son tnat makes part of the company 
4coompaniment, Uc-k&m'p&-n^nient s, the 
adiling of one thin^ to another by way 
of ornament; the instrumental that ac- 
companies the Tocal part in music 
iccompany, &k-kAm'pa-n^ v. a. to be with 

another as a companion ; to join with 
Accomplice, ftk-kAm'pIIstf. associate, a par- 
taker in an ill sense rto fulfil, to adorn 
Accomplish, Ak-kAm'pIlsn v.a. to complete, 
Accomplished, Ak-kAm'plIsh-Ad p, a, com- 
plete in some qualification ; elegant 
Accomplisher, Ak-kAm'pllsh-nr «. the per- 
son who accomplishes 
Accomplishment,ak-k6m'pllsh-ni£nt«. com< 
|Metion,perfection;embelli8hment,elegance 
Aceompt, ak-kAAnt' «. anaccount, reckoning 
Accomptant, Ak-kAAn'tAnt s. a reckoner, 
computer [adjust 

Acoora, Ak-kArd' v. a. to make agree, to 
Accord, Ak-kArd'v. n, to agree, to suit with 
Accord, Ak-kArd' «. a compact, an agpree- 
nent [with, conformity to something 
Accordance, Ak-kAr'dAnse «. agreemient 
Accordant, Ak-kAr'dAnt a. willUig, in good 
[proportion 



equipage Imputation, confidential 

Accredited, Ak-krld'it-2d a, or allowed re 
Accretion, Ak-kr^'shAn «. the act of grow 

ing to another, so as to increase it 
Accretive, Ak-kri'tlv a. growing, that which 
by growth is added [with a hook 

Accroach, Ak-krAtsh' v. a. to draw to one as 
Accrue, Ak-krAA' v. n. to accede to, to be ad- 
ded, to arise as profits 
Accubation, Ak-kVbA'shAn $. the ancient 

posture of leaning at meals. 
Accumb. ftk^kAmb' v. n. to lean at the table 
Accumulate, Ak-kA*mA-lAte v. a. to heap to- 
gether [of accumulating 
Accumulation, Ak-kA-mA-IA'shAn s. the act 
Accumulative, ak-kA'mA-lA-tly a. that accu- 
mulates [cumulates 
Accumulator, Ak-kA'mA-lA-tAr s. he that ac- 
Accuracy, Ak'kA-rA-s^ «. exactness, nicety 
Accurate, Ak'kA-rAte a. exact, without Ae» 
feet or failure [out^rrour 
Accurately, Ak'kA-rAte-li aJ. exactly, with- 
Accurateness, Ak'ki!i-rAtc-n^s «. exactness, 

nicety 
Accurse, Ak-kArse' v. a. to doom to misery 
Accursed, Ak-kAr's^d part. a. doomed to 

misery ; execrable, hateful, detestable 

AccusaGle, Ak-kA'zA-bl a. biameablc,culpa- 

ble reusing ; ^he charge brought 

Accusation, Ak-kA-sA'shAn « the act of ac- 

Accordinr^Ak-kAr'dlnff p. agreeable to ; in Accusative, Ak-kA'EA-tIv a. a term of gram- 



Accordin^y, Ak-kAr'dmg-lA ad, agreeably, 

conformably 
Accost, Ak-kAst' r. a. to address, to salute 
AooostaUe, Ak-kAs'tA-bla. easy of access, 

fiuniliar 
Account, Ak-kAAnt' «. a computation of 
debts or expenses ; the state or result of 
a computation ; estimation ; a narrative, 
explanation [to compute 

Account, Ak-kAAnt' o. a. to esteem, reckon, 
Accountable, Ak-k6An'tA-bl a. of whom an 
account may be required ; who nwst an- 
swer for [in accounts 



mar, the fourth case of a noun 
Accusatory, Ak-kA'xA-tA-re a. pi\>ducing or 

containing an accusation 
Accuse, Ak-kAze' v, a. to charge with a 

crime ; to blame or censure 
Accuser, Ak-kA'zAr s. he who brin|pi a 

charge against another [inurv 

Accustom, ak-kAs'tAin v. a. to habituate, to 
Accustomable, Ak-kAs'tAm-mA-bl a. done 

by long 4:ustom [ding to custom 

Acciistomably, Ak-kAs'tAm-A-bl^ ad. accor- 
Accustomance, Ak-kAs'tAm-mAn&e $, cuB- 

tom, habitj use [a customary manner 



Accountant, ak-kAAn'tAot t. a man skilled Accustomarily, ftk-kAs'tAm-inA-r^-1^ ad, in 

Acooup'tCy Ak-kAp'pl v, a. to joui, to link to- Accustouiar^', Ak-kAs*tAm-mA-rA a. usual. 

gmer [courtesy practised [cistom, usual 

AwMirt, Ak fcArt veto #ntenain witb] Accustomed^ Ak-kAs'tAm-Ad a, accorduig to 

Digitized by VjOOQIC ^ 



AOa L W 1 ACT 

Flue, fir, f&n, ftt — m^f m^U— pfaie, phi — n6, m&ve. 



Acetous^ &-8^'t&s a. sour 

Ache, kke t . a continued pain 

Ache, kke v. n. to be in pain 

Achieve, it-tshive' v. a, to perform, to inish 

Achievement, 4t-t«h6ve'iii«nt «. the perfor- 
mance of an action : the escutcheon, or 
ensigns armorial [what he endeavours 

Achiever, it-tshi'vfir *. he who perfonns 

Achor. k'k6r s, a species of the licrpes 

Acid. &s'8?d a. sour, sharp 

Acidity, 4-8ld'dA-ti s, sharpness^ sourness 



Ace, ise«. a unit on cards % 

Acerbity, i-s^r'b^-ti «. a rough sour taste ; 
sharpness of temper 

Acervate, &-sdr'vite v. a, to heap up 

Acervation, is-^r-vli'sh&n t. a heaping to- 
gether [to sourness 

Acescent, &-sds'sdnt a, that has a tendency 

Acetose, &s4-t68e' a. that which has in it 
acids [acetose , ,__ _ , _ 

Acetosity, &s-^tAs'^-t^«. the state of being Acquist, ik-kwlst' #. acquirement, attain 



Acquire, ftk-kwire' v, a, to gain by ] 

' or power 
Acquired, &k-kwl'r§d part, a, gabied 
Acquicec, ftk'kwi'rAr s, the person who ac 

quires [Ik acquired 

Acquirement. &k-kwlre'm2nt t. that whielt 
Acquisition, ik-kw^-slsh'shfin t . the act of 

acquiring: the thing gained [e4 

Acquisitive, ftk-kwls'sf-uva. that is acquir 



ment [to absolve 

Acqui^ &k-kw?t' v. a. to set free ; to dear. 
Acquitment, &k*kwit'mdnt t . the state of 
being acauitted [ofience 

Acquittal, &K-kw!t'tM s. deliverance from an 
Acquittance, &k-kwft't&nse v, a. to procure 
an accmktance [charging from a debt 
Acquittajnce, &k-kwh tlinse «. the act of dit 
Acre, k'ktir s, a quantity of land, contain- 
ing one hundred and sixt^ square rods 
Acrid, ftkltrfda. of a hot biting taste 



Aciduess, &s'sld-n£88 t.tlie quality of being Acrimbnious, &k-kr^m6'n^-A8 a, sharp 
** ' ' * ''* ' ^' ' corrosive [veritj 

Acrimony, &k'kr^m6-n^ s, sharpness, «e 
Acritude, ak'kr^-t&de ». an acrid taste, t 
biting heai [pertainiL>g to deep learning 
Acroamatical, ak'kr6-4-m&t't^kal a. of or 
Acro8pire,4k'kr6-8plte«. a sprout from the 

end of seeds 
Acrospired, aklurft-spl-r^ a. having sprouts 
Across, &-kr6ss' ad, athwart,laid over some- 
thing 



acid [impregnated with sharp particles 

Acidiilaj, 4-sld'du-l^ s. medicinal springs 

Acidulate, &-s1d'd6-lke v, a, to tinge with 
acid [own 

Acknowledge, ik-nAl'ld^j v* a- to confess, to 

Acknowledging, dk-nAH^dj-Ing a. grateful 

Acknowledgment, &k-ndri6dje-m^nt t . con- 
fession ofa fault, ^ of a benefit received 

Acme, ftk'mi s. the height of any thing * 
the height of a distemper ^ 

Acolothist, A-kAri6-<Mst s, one of the lowest Acrostick, &-krds8't1k «. a poem m which 
order in the Roman church the first letter of every line beng taken, 

Aconite, &klc6-nite «. the herb wolfs-bane makes up the name of a person or thii 



•Acorn, &'k6m s. the seed or fruit of an oak 
Acousticks, &-kdfl'8t1ks s. the theory of 
soimds ; medicines to help the hearing 



Acquaint, &k-kwlint' v. a, to make familiar subject 



Act, &kt V. n. to be in action, not to rest 
Act, &kt V. a. to perform a borrowed chai 
acter ; to produce effects in some passim 



with^ to inform Act, akt «. a deed, expknt ; part of a plaiy ; 

Acquaintance, &k-kwlLn't&nii- t, familiar Action, &k'shAn «. an act or thing done ; m. 
knowledge'; the person vviin whom we deed, operation, gesticulation, the ac- 



are acquainted ' [known 

Acquaint^, &k kw^n'UUl a, fainiliar, well 
Acquest, &k-kw^t' t . an acquisition 



Acquiesce, &k-kw^-^' o. n. to rest in, or an action in law 



remain satisfied 
Acquiescence, ^k-kw^-^ss'^nse «. a silent 

appearance of content ; submission 
A«*«iiarable, ik-kwl'rA-bl a. attafaiable 



ipassi 
[dea 



decree 



cordance of the motions of the body 
with the words spoken ; a term in law 
Actionable, iUi'shAn-A-bl a. that admits of 



Active. ilk'tTv a. busy, nimble, agile, quick 
Actively, M('tYv-l^ ad. busily, nimbly [nest 
Activeness. &k'dv-n^ «. quickness, nimble. 
Activity, &k-dv'^t^ «.,the qiuifitj of beia^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



active 



ADD I n 1 AM 

adr, pftt^be, tftb, bfttt AtW-pAftnd-^in, Tint, 



Actor, Ak'tAr «. he that performs any thing ; 
Actress, ik'tr^ss s, a woman that plays on 

the stage 
Actual. ik'tshd-Al a. reallir in act [ing actual 
Acti^ty, ^-tsh&-Ul^t« s, the state of be* 
Actually, 4k'tsh6-4l-li ad, in act, in effect. 

really [being actual 

Actualness, Ak'tsb^-ti-niss t. the quality of 
Actuary, 4k'tsh&-&-ri #. a register or officer 

of a court 
Actuate, Ak'tehA-lite v. a. to put into action 
Actuose, Ak-t&'^se' a, having the power of 

action 
Acuate, &k'&-&te v. a. to sharpen 



[a stage play en Addiction, Ad-dik'shAn «. the state of being 



Aculeate, A-kA'l^-Ate a. prickly, temUnating courtship ; skill, dexterity ; manner of 



in a sharp point 
Acumen, A-k&'mdn «. a sharp point ; figur« 
atiVely, quickness of intellect . [a jK»int 
Accuminated, A-kA'm^nA-tdd o. a. ending in 
Acute. A-k6te' a. sharp, ingenious, keen 
Acuttfir, A-k&te'16 ad, after an acute man* 
^er, sharply [of intellect 

Acoteness, A-k&te'n^s s, sharpness ; force 
Adacted, A-dlLk1(ld part, a. driven by force 
Adage, Ad'Ajei. a maxim, a proverb 
Adagio, A-dA'j^ t . a term used 1^ musi- 
cians to' mark a^slow^time [loadstone 
Adamant, Ad'&-mAnt s, the diamond ; the 
Adamantean, Ad«A-m&n-t^'An a, hard as ad< 



amant 



Adamantine, Ad-A-mAn'^n a. made of or 
Adam*s-apple, Ad'AmE-Ap'pl s, a prominent 

part of the throat 
Adapt, A-dApt' v, a, to fit) to suit, proportion 
Adaptation, Ad-Ap-t^shiln ) tl^ act of fit- 
Adaption, A-dAp'shfln < '* ting 
Add, Ad V, a. to join somethmg to that which 

was before [&«certain tithes 

Addecimate, Ad-dSs'si-mAte v, a, to take or 
Addeem, Ad-d^m' v. a. to esteem, to ac- 

OQont l^reptile 

Adder. Ad'd&r » a serpent, a poisonous 
bility, Ad-debll'l^ti«. the possibility 
^ being added 



Adifible, Ad'd«-bl a, possible to be added 

Aifice, Ad'dls «. akmd of ax 

M d ict, id-dlkf V, a, to devote, to dedicate] 

4«ctedncis, Ad-d!k'tdd-nAsf «. the state of Adipous, Ad'd^pAs «; fat 



devoted [tlMngaddeS 

Additament, Ad-dlt'A-m^ s, addition, tha 
Addition, Ad-dlsh'sh&n s, the act of adding , 

an arithmetical rule } thing added 
Additional, Ad-dlsh'sh&n-Al a. that is added 
Additory, Ad'd^-46-r^ a. that which has the 

power of adding [ing 

Addle, Ad'dl a, barren, that produces noth- 
Addle;;>pated, Ad'dl-pA-tAd a. having barren 

brains 
Address, Ad-drdss' v. a. to prepare to enter 

upon any action, to apply to another by 

words 
Address, Ad-drd<{s' s, verbal application ', 



directmg a letter [addresses 

Addresser, Ad-dr£s's&r «. the persbn that 
Adduce, Ad-d^' V. a. to bring something 

forward in addition 
Adducent, Ad-diVsdnt a. a word applied to 
those muscles that draw together the 
parts of the body 
Aadulce, Ad-dAlse'^v. a. to sweeten 
Ademption. -A-dSm'shAn t. privation 
Adept, A-dept' «. one skilled in all the se- 
crets of his art [tionate 
Adequate. Ad'i-kwAte a, equal to, propor* 
Adequately, Ad'^kwAte-lA ad, with exac^ 
ness of proportion 



[like adamant Adequateness, Ad'i-kwAte-n^ss «. the state. 



of being adequate, exactness of proportion 
Adhere, Ad-hire' «. n. to stick to, remain 

firmly fixed to a party or opinion 
Adherence, Ad-hi'rense s, attachment, stea- 
diness [with 
Adherent, Ad-hi'rAnt a. sticking to ; united 
Adherent,Ad-hi'rdnt «. a ibllower, a partisan 
Adherer, Ad-hi'rAr #. he that adheres 
Adhesion, Ad-hi'xhftn t . the act or stete of 

sticking to some thing 
Adhesive, Ad-hi'sfv s, stidung, tenacious 
Adhibit, Ad-hlb'blt v, a. to apply, to make 
use of [use 

Adhibition, Ad-b^bhh'shAn s. application, 
Adiaphorous, A-dAf-Aff^-rAs «i. neutral 
Adiaphory, A-d^Af fft-ri «. Neutrality, fai« 
Adieu, A-dA' ad, fareweU [difler — 



Adit, Adit f . a pasMiK under giouad 

Digitized by VjO.OQ IC" 



^ 



ADM [ 13 J ADM 

Fktc, fliir, dill, f&t — m^, mJIt — pine, pin— -n&y m&vc, 

Adition, ftd-faib'ib&u t. the act of goinff t.-)| Adminicle, &d-m?n'^ kl s, heIp,8upport [help 

another [close to another tning Adminicular, &d mi nik'd-lar a. that givet 

Adjacency,&d'j&.'82n-8i«.thestateof lying Administer, &d-mhi'n?8-t&r v. a. to give, to 

Adjacent, id-jasAnt a, lying dose, border- supply, to perform [same as Administer 

Jngupon^^^^^ ^ ^ [another Admmistrate, &d-m}n'n?8-tr&te v, a. the 

VshAn t. tha 

! active or exe* 

those to 



mgupon fanothcr Admmistrate, ad-min nis-tr&te 

Adjacent, &d-iVsdnt $. that which lies next Adminbtration, &d'm]n-n7s-tr&'8li 
Adject, &d-j$Kt' V. a. to add to ; to put to act of administering ; the actii 
Ad|ection, ad-jdk'sh&n «. the act of adject- cutive part of government ; 

mg, or adding ; the thing added [in whont the care of puMick affai 



Adjecticiou8,4d'jek-t1sh'&s a. added, thrown 
Adjective, &d jdk-tiv i. a word added to a 
noun to signify its qualitv [tive 

Adjectively^ &d'jdk-dy-li ad. like an adjec- 
Adjoin, lld-jAIn' r. a. to join to, to unite to 
Adjoin, &d-jdln' r. n. to be contiguous to 
Adjourn, &d-j&m' o. a. to put ofl* to another 
day [till another day 

Adjournment,^ &d-jftm'mSnt «. a putting o^ 



Ad^d|pe, &d-j&dje v. a, to ffive,~to decree 
Adjudication, &d-j&-di-ldi'sh&nt. the act of 

granting something to a litigant 
Aojudicate, &d-j&'di-K4te v. a. to adjudge 
Adjugate, &d'ja-g4te r. a. to yoke to * 
Adjument, &d jA-m^nt «. help 
Adjunct, &d j&ukt ». something adherent or 

united to another [ing, the ttiing adjoined 
Adjunction,4d-jAnk'8hQn«.the act of adjoin- 
Adjunctive, &d-j5nk'tlvt. he t^at joins ; that 

which is joined 



whont the care of puMick affairs is com* 
mitted [which administem 

Administrative, 4d-mln nls-tdi-t!v o. that 

Administrator, &d'm}n-n1s-tr4't&r«. he thai 
manages the affairs of a man dying in- 
testate ; he that conducts the government 

Administratrix, &d'mtn-nls-tdi triks s. she 
who administers in consequence of a will 

Administratorship, &d'mfn-i^8-tr^'t&r-6hip 
t. the office of an adminbtrator 

Admirable, 4d'mi-r&-bl a. to be admired ; 
of power to excite wonder 

Admirableness, &d'm^-r&-bl-n$8ii / 

Admirability, &d'm^di-bn'l^-t^ > .. 
s, the quality or state of being adimrabW 

Admirably, &d'm^-r&-bl^ ad, in an admira- 
ble manner 

Admiral, 'iTd'm^r&l «. an of!jccr or magia** 
trate who has the gov«>rnment of the 
king's navy ; the •chief coinmander of a 
fleet* • * * [admiral 



Adjuration^ 4d-j&-r\'shftn t. the act of pro-, ^dmiralship, &d'mi-rll-sh1p s. the office of 

posing an oath to another ; the form of Admiralty, 4d'm^-r&l t^t. the |)ower, or offi- 

oath proi>osed cers appointed for the administration of 

Adjure, lid-j&re' r. ol to impose an oath up- naval affairs [act of admirin/^ 

on another, prescribing the form [order Admiration, id-mA-ri'shAn t. wonder, the 

Adjust, &d-jait' v. a. to regulate, to put in Admire, &d-mlre' o. a. to rej^ard with won 

Adjustment, &d-j&8t'm£nt «. regulation, the der or with love [admiration, a lover 

act of putting in^ethod [of an adjutant Admirer, &d-ml'r&r t.ooe who regards with 

Adiiitancy,&d'i£-t&n-s^t.the miliUry office Admiringly, &d-roi'rIng-U ad.wiVa admira- 

Ad|utant,&d'ji!k-t4nt«. a petty officer, whose tion [mittcnl 

i. — •- * ._.*! i^- u- j:-*-i...*i — Admissible, 4d-m!s's^bl a. that may be ad« 

Admbsion. ^d-mlsh'^hfin s. the state of be> 
ing admitted ; admittance, the power ol 
entering [low an argument or position 
Admit, &d-m!te. a. to suffer, to enter; to at* 
Admittable, &d-m!t't&-bl a. that may be ad- 
mitted fmitting, permission ♦ '»^*er 
Affmeasu'rement, &d-mdsh'6re-ni£nt«. a Admittance, Ad-mlt'tanse s. the act • :.. ' . 

measuring according to rule Admix, &d-mlks' v. a, to mingle with -> i.. 

Admensuration, &d-mln-th&-r4'8hftn «. the thing else [one body with anv>i w>i 

act of measuring to each bit part jAdmixtion, Id-mlks'tih&n t. the uni<>n ^ 

Digitized by VjOOQlC 



dutv is to assbtthe major, by dbtnbuting 
pav, and overseeing punbhment 
Acnnte, ftd-JAte' v. a. to help, to concur 
Ad iutor, ftd-i&'tar t. a helper 
Adfutory, idMA-tftr-r* «. that which helps 
AffiuVhnt, AdyA-vAnt a. helpful, useful 
Affiuvate, &d'j&-v^te v. a. to help, to further 



ADR 



I 



13 



nftr, n^— t&be, tftb, bflll— All 



£dmizture| ad-inlks'tsh&re^. the body niiii- 

elfd v'ith nnother [prove gently 

Admonish, ad-m6n'n?sh v. a, to warn, to re- 

Admanisiier, ad-m6n'u)sh-Ar s. onewnoad- 

moi.ishes 
Admonishment, Ild-tn6n'n!sh-m^nt ) ^, 
Admonition ad-mA-n1gh'ftn S *' '"® 



iji-p^fti 



ind — tfi'mf THis. 



AJ>U 



Adroitness. 4-drAit'n^ss ». deitierity ,acci?i^ 
Adry , i-drl' a. athirst, thii-jtjr 
Adscititior.s, &d-8^-t}8h'As a. taken in 10 

complete somethinr else [iug together 
Adstriction, 4d-8trik'snAn s, the act of biud- 
Adulation, lid-jCi-Ut'shAu ». flattery, high 

compliment 
Adidator, Ad-JA-l&'tfirt. a flatterer 



hint of a fault or duty, counsel, gentle 

reproof [ral adviser 

Admonitioirer, &d-m6«nTsh'5n-&r ». a gene- 
Admonitory, &d-m6n'n^-t&r-r^a. that which 

admonishes [to another 

ILdmove, 4d-mMve' v. a. to bring one thing 
Admurmuration, &d-mi^r-niCt-ra^bfin «. the 

act of murmuring to another 
Ado, a-ddd' s. trouWe. difliculty, bustle 



Adolescence, &d-6-l*g s^nse / . ,r ^ „„„ 
Adole8cency,4«l-Mfescn.s* \ '' *^® **«^ 



succeeding childhood, and succeeded by 
puberty 
Adopt, d-dApt' r. a. to take a son by choice 
who is not so by birth ; to place any per- 
son or thing in a nearer relation to some- 
thing else * [of something adopted 
Adopte^lly, &-dftp'tM-liaa. afterthe manner 
Adopter, 4-d6p'tdr «. he that gives someone 

by choice the rights of a son 
Adoption, d-d6p'shfln s. the act of adopt- 
ing ; the 81 ate of being adopted 
Adoptive, d-d6p't)v a. he that adopts, or is 
adopted by another [adored 

Adorable, i-d6'r&-bl a. that ought to be 
Adorableness, A-d6'r4-l^l-n£8S i. worthiness 
of divine honours [thy of adoration 
4dortably , d-dA'ra-bl^ ad. in a manner wor- 
Adoration, Sd-^-r^'sh&n s. homage paid to 
the divinity, or to persons m high place 
or esteem [nal homage 

Adore, li-dAre' t). a. to worship with exter- 
Adorer, Il-d6'r&r s. he that adores ; a wor- 
shipper 
Adorn, ft.-d6m' v. a. to dress, deck, set out 
Aitormnent, S-d<Vn'm^nt s. ornament, em- 

belUsbment 
Adown, A-dA&n' ad, down, on the ground 
Adown, A-ddfin' prep, down, towards the 

nround 
Atvead, A'dr^d' ad, m a state of fear 
AdriA, C^rlft' ad. boating at random 
Aiirtiit, A-ilrdIt' a. active skilful ^ 



Adulatory, ad'j&-l&-tdr-r^ a. flattering 
Adult, A-aftlt' a. grown up, past the age of 

infancy 

Adult, Andfllt' s, a person above the age of 

infancy, or grown to some degree of 

strengiii [adult 

Adultuess, ft-dfih'n^ss s. the state of being 

Adulter, &-d5rt&r v. a, to commit adultery 

with another [thing which adulterates 

Adulterant, A-dAl'tAr-^nt t. the person or 

Adulterate, 4-dArtfir-&te v, a. to commit 

adultery ; to corrupt by some foreign 

admixture 

Adulterate, A-d&rtfir-&te a, tainted with the 

guilt of adultery, corrupted with some 

foreign admixture 

Adulteratencss, ft-ddl'tfir-^te-n^ss s. the 

i]uality or state of being adulterate 
Adulteration, d-di\I-t&r-4'shAn s. the act of 
corrupting ; the state of being contami- 
nated [adultery 
Adulterer, d-dfil'tftr-fir s, a man guilty of 
Adulteress, A-dAl'tAr-^ss #. a woman that 
commits adultery * [an adulteress 
Aduttenne, d-dAl't^r-lne s. a child bom of 
Adulterou8,a-dArtdr-fts a. guilty of adultery 
Adultery, a-dAi't&r-<& s. the act' of violating 

the bed of a married person 
xAdumbrant, id-&m'br4nt a. that gives a 

slight resemblance 
Adumbrate, &d-&m'br&te v. a. to shadow 

out, to exhibit a faint resemblance 
Adumbration, Ad-fim-br&'shdn s. the act ol 
giving a slight and imperfect representa- 
tion [ing united, union 
Adunation, lld-&-nli'sh&n t, &e state of be- 
Aduncity , &-dfin's^t^ s. crookedness, hook- 
Adunque, li-ddnk' a. crooked [ednese 
Adure, A-diSre' ». n. to biurn up 
Adu«t, &-dAst' c. burnt up, scorched 
Adusted, i-dflst'W a. burnt, dried with fire 
Adustible. A-dAs't^-bl a. that may be a dusted 



ADV I 14 ] ADV 

Fife, fir, f&ll, f &t — m^, m^t — pine, p?n — n6, mAve. 



Adostion, &-dAi't8h&n ». the act of burning 
up, or drying 

Advance, m Time' v, a. to bring forward ; 
to raise to preferment ; to improve ; to 
accelerate [to make improvement 

Advance, ftd-vftnse' ». n. to come forward ; 



Advance, 4d-v4n8e' «. the act of coming) Adversable, &d-vdr'8i>bl a. coatrary tx> 



forward ; progression, improvement 
Advancement, &d-v4nse'mdnt t. the act of 
coming forward ; preferment ; improve- 
ment [dcr 
Advancer, Ad-vftn'sAr t. a promoter, forwar- 
Advantage, Ad-v&n't&dje t. superiority , gain, 
profit ; preponderation [promote 
Advantage, M*v&n't&dje v. a. to benefit, to 
Advantaged, &d-v&n'tlL-j^d a. possessed of 

advantages 
Advantage-ground, Ad-viUi't&dje-grAfind 5 
ground that gives superiority and advan- 
tage [useful 
Advantageous. &d-vin-t&'jfi8 a. profitable, 
Advantageously, &d-v^-t4'j&8-l6 ad. con- 
veniently, opportunely, profitably 
Advantngeousness, &d-v4n-t&'jAs-n^8S s. 

Jirofitaoleness, convenience [pcradded 
vene, id-vine' v. «.'to accede, to be su- 

Advenient, id-vi'ni-int a. advening, super- 
added 

Advent, id'v^nt t. one of the holy seasons 
signifying the coming of our Saviour ; 
the four weeks before Christmas 

Adventitious, id-v^n-tlsh'&s a. tliat advenes, 
extrinsicallv added 

Adventive, M-rin'dw $. the thing or person 
that comes from without [season of Advent 

Adventual, &d-v^'tsh&-&l a. relating to the 

Adventure,&d-vin'tsh&ret.accident,chance, 
hazard [chance, to dare 

Adventure, Ad-v#.n'tshAre c. n. to try the 

Adventurer, &d-v£n'tsh&r-&r s. he that seeks 
occasions of hazard 



Adventurous, &d-v£n'tsh^r-As a, inclined to , _ 

adventures, daring, courageous ; full of Advise, &d-vlze' r. a, to counsel 
hazard, dangerous [ly. daring'" — * '-"^ "■ 

Adventurously, &d-v£n'tsh&r-fts-l^ ad. hoi 

Adventuresome, &d-vln'tsh&r-sftm. See 
Adventurous 

Adventuretomeiiets,ld-vSn'tsh&r-8&m-ii2ss 
«. the quality of being adventuresome 

Ad««rb» IdVlrbf. m word joiotd to m verb 



or adjective, and applied to ^he~ use of 
qualit^in^ and restraining the latitude of 
their signification 

Adverbial, ad-v(^r'bi-&I a. havins^ the quali- 
ty off an adverb [ner 01 an adverb 

Adverbially, ^d-v^r'bi-iJ-lia</. inthemau 



Adversary^ id'vSr-s&-ri t. an oppunent, 

antagonist, enemy 
Adverse^ id v^rse a. acting with contrary 

directions ; calamitous, afflictive 
Adversely, id'v^rse-li ad. unfortunately 
Adversiyr.id-vir'si-ti t. affliction,calamitv 
Advert, aa-vSrt' v. n. to attend to, regara, 

observe 
Advertence, id-v^r't^nse > attention to, 
Advertency, id-vir'tSn-si J ** regard to 
Au vertise^ id-v^r-thse' v. a. to inform anoth- 
er, to give intelligence 
Adveitisement, acTvdr'tlz-mSnt s. intelli- 
gence, information ; notice published in 
a paper of intelligence. (O'VVe often 
hear this word accented on the penulti- 
mate syllable ; and pei^aps there is some 
reason for it j if the rule, which ^ovems^ 
the accentuation of nouns ending m tnent, 
be maintained. But the law of custom 
among good speakers, decides in favour 
of the autepenultimate accent 
Advertiser, ia-vdr-ti'z&r«. he that skives ii« 
telligence ; the paper in which advertise- 
ments are published 
Advertising, ld-v^r-tl'z!ng a. active in giv- 
ing intelugence,' monitory 
Advesperate, id-vds'pi-r&te v. n. to dra^ 
towards evening [tice ; intelligence 

Advice, id-vise' s. counsel, instruction, no- 
Advice-boat, id-vlce'b6te s. a vessel cm- 
* ■" fence 

prudent, fit to be 



ployed to bring intelligence 
Lavisable, id-vl'zi-bl a. prud( 



advised [ty of being advisable 

Advisableness, id-vl'za-bl-ndss t. the auali 
* Ivise, id-vize' r. a. to counsel ; intbrm, 

make acqua'nt^ [dteliberaie 

Advise, id-vlze' v. n. to consult, consider, 
Advised, id-vl'zSd fHU't. a. acting with de- 
liberation^rudent,wise [posely, prudently 
Advisedly ,ad-vi'zdd-li ad, deliberately ,pbr ' 
Advisedness, id-vfzid-ndss ». deliberatioB|' 

prudent procedure^ , 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Ai* I 16 J AFt 

nflr, n6t — tAbe, tftb, bftll— ^fl~-pj^&nd — tkltif this. 
IlVifer, l(l-Tl's&r«. the peraon thatadvbei 



Affection, if-fi^k'sMn s. theitftte oi beinf 

affected ; passion of any kind ; love, 

kindness [fection^ ibnd, tender 

Affectionate, &f-fSk'shdn-4te a. ftiU of a& 
Affectionately ^Af-fSk'shAn-ite-)^ ad, fondly 

tenderly [fondness, tendemeit 

Affectionateness, &f-fdk^ih&n-4te-n^ «. 
Affectioned, &f-f§k'shAnd a. affected, con 

ceited ; inclined, mentally disposea 
Affectiously, Hf-fgk'shds-I^ ad, in an affMit- 
• ing manner 

Affective, ^f-f^k'tfr a. that which affects 
Affectuosity, ftf-fSk^tshA-fts's^-t^ «. passtoti- 

ateness 
Affectuous, &f-fSk'tshiit-A8 a, full of passion 
Affere, &f-fi&re' v. a, a law term, si^ify tng 

to confirm 
Affiance, Af-fl'&nse s. a marriage contract ; 

trust, confidence [confidence 

Aerometry", 4-l!ir-6m'm^-tri «. the art of Affiance, df-fl'&nse v. a, to betroth, to give 
Aeronaut, &'5r-6-n?iwt s. one who sailsJAffiancer, 4f-fl'&n-8&r s, he that makes a 



Advocacy, &d'v6-kA-8i t. vindication, de- 

fence, apology [cause of another 

Advocate, Ad'vVkite t. he that plea ds the 

Advocation, Ad-v6-k&'8h&n », the-^offi^POf 

pleading, pica, apolo^ finrtosomethhig 

Advolation, Ad-v6->U'shan a. the act of fly- 

AdTolution,Ad-v6-16'shAn t.the act of rolling 

Advoutry, Ad-vWtrfe t. adultery 

Advowee, &d-v6&-^' t, he that has the rirht 

t of advowson [to a benefice 

idvowson, Ad-vWz&n «. a right to present 

iBgyptiacum, ^-j!p-tl'A-k&m«. an ointment 

consisting of honey . verdigris, and vine^r 

Aerial, M^r^Al a. belon^ngto the air, high 

Aerie, **rfe t. a nest of birds of prey [air 

Aerology, A-ftr-6ri6-j^ s. the doctrine of the 

Aeromancy, A'Ar-A-mAn-si t. the art of dl- 

vhiing by the air [measuring the air 



through the air [of the air 

Aeroftcopy, &-ar-6s^6-pi«. the observation 
Elites, fti't^B $, eagle-stone 
Aftr, k'tis' ad.ziti great distance [afraid 
A^rd, k'fhrd' part. a. frightened, terrified, 
Afer, Vitir ». the south-west wind 
AAibility , Af-f^-b111^-ti ». easiness of man- 
ners ; civ>'ity, condescension [teous 
Afiible, AT^A-bla. easy of manners, cour^ 
AAibleness, AffA-bl-nlss $, courtesy, affa- 

bflity' 
Aflably, Af f A-bl4 ad, courteously, civilly 
AffiUbrous, AfA-bHks a. skilAiUy made, com- 
nlete [managed or transacted 

Anhr, Af-ilire' «. business, soiftething to be 
Ailear, Af-f<hre' v. a. to confiim, to establish 
Ai^,Af-fSkt' s. affection, passion,8ensation 
AMtct, Af-f^kt' V, a, to act upon ; to move 

the passions ; to um at 
Albetadon, Af-fSk-t^'shftn ». the act of ma- 
Wmg an artificial appearance, awkward 

ijffrrrrt, ^-fSk'tSd parH. a, moved, touched 
Mk affectation ; studied with over-much 
; lull of affectation 
tty, Af-f^k'^M-1^ ad, \hBn aflbcted 
' > hypocritically 
»s, if'fik'tid'MU t. the qnalitv of 
Mbc«fiect«d 




contract of marriage oetwcen two parties 
Affidation, Af-f(fe-dA'shftn ) ^ , 

Affidature, if-f^-di'tshAre \ *' ™**^"*" 

contrftctw mutual oath of fidelity [oath 
AffidaVit, AX>f(^-dA'v!t «. a declaration upon 
Affied,|A-fl'ed part. a. joined by contract, 

affifunced \ 
Affiliation, Atyil-l^-A'shftn «. adoption {talf 
Affinaj^e, af 'feVnlije s. the act of refining me- 
Affinc d, Af-fi'ned a. related to another 
Affiniy, Af-flnn^-t^ s. relation bv mar 

riage ; connexion with [confidently 

Affirm, Af-fftrm' v. n. to declare, to assert 
Affifm, Af-f5rm' v. a. to ratify or approve 
Affirmable, Af-fdr'mA-bl a. that may be af* 

firmed [opposed to repeal 

Affirmance, Af-fSr'tn&nse «. confirmation 
Affirmant, Af-fdr'm&At #. the person tiia 

affirms 
Affimlation, &f-fSr-mA'shJlb a. the act of af 

firming; tlie position affirmed ;confirma 

tion [firmed 

Affirmative, Af-flr'mA-tlv a, that may be af> 
Affirmatively, Af-f&r'mA-tlv-l^ ad, on th« 

positive side, not negatively 
Amrmer,Af-fSrmAr«.tl»e person who affirmt 
Affix, Af-flks' t, a, to unite to the end, to 

subjoin fend of a word 

Affix Af flkt «. m partide united to tho 



AFL I 16 ] AGA 

F&te, f&r, ftll, fftt — m^, m^t—plne, p!n — n^, mftve 



Affizion, dX-f!k'8hfin s. the act of ai&Liiig7 
state of being: affixed 

Affiation, &t-fl^'8hdn «. the act of breath- 
ing upon [power of prophecy 

AlHatus, if-fl^'tfis 8. communication of the 

Afflict, af-ilikt' V. a. to put to pain^; to 



Aloreffoinr, i-f6re'£6-Ing part. a. goin|^ be 
Aforenandy &-f6re'n&nd a4* by a previous 
■ provision ; previously fitted 
Aioremeutionedi H-f^re'mSn-sh&nd a, meik 
•^ioned before Tfore 

Aforenamed, &-fAre'n&*mdd a, name^ be 



rrieve, to torment [ncss, grief Aforesaid, &-f6re's^de a. said before 

Amictedness, &f-flik't^d-nSs8 s. sorrowful- Aforetime. &-f6re'tlme ad. in time past 

Afraid, k-irkde' part. a. terrified^' fearful 



Afflictcr, &f-nlk't&r s. the person who afflicts 
Affliction, &f-fllk'sh&n s. the cause of pain 
or sorrow, calamity 



Afresh, ^-frSsh' ad. anew, again 
Afront, H-fr^t' ad. in front 



Afflictive, &f-fllk't1v a. painful, tormenting After, iAAf jtrep. following in place ; in 



Affluence, If 'fld-^nse t. the act of flowing ; 

exuberance of riches [uberant, wealthy 

Affluent, ki'AMnta. flowmg,abundant, ex 



Affluentness, &rfli2i-^nt-n^ss«. the quality of AfteraTl, ki'thr-lXf ad. at last, in fine, in 



being affluent 
Afflux^ &f fliUcs 9. the act of flowing, af- 
Affluxion, ^f-flAk'shAn s. the act of flowing 
to a particular place ; that which flows 
Afibrd, &f-f6rd' v. a. to yield or produce, 
to be able to bear expenses [to forest 
Afforest, &f-f6r'r$st v. a. to turn ground in- 
Aflrand'iise, If-fr&n'tshlz v. a. to make free 
Affra^&f-fri.' v. a. to fright, to terrify 
kSrjpj 4f-fr&' s. a tumultuous assault 
Afimction, ftf-fr}k'sh&n s. the act of rub^ 
mn^ one thing upon another [to terrify 
Afiright, af-frlte' r. a. to affect with fear, 
Affright, af-frlte' .7. terrour, fear 
Affrightful, 4f-frite'f61 a. terrible 
Affrightment, 4f-frlte'm^nt t the impres- 
sion of fear, terrour [voke, offend 
Affront, ^-frmat' v. a to encounter, pro- 
Affront, &f-fr&nt' t. insult, act of contempt 
Affronter, &f-frdn'tAr s. the person who af- 
fronts 
Affronting, &f-frfln'thig|Kir<. a. having the 
quality of affronting [on another 
Afiu8e,&f-f&ze' v. a. to pour one thinjg up- 
Affusion, &f-fili'2hdn 9. the act of aflusing 
Affjr, &f-fi' V, a. to betroth in order to mar- 
Afir, &f-fi' V. n^io put confidence in [riage 
Afield, k'ikkXd! ad. to the field 
Aflat, k'fAx' ad. level with the ground 
Afloat, &^flAte' ad. floating 
Afoot, &-f5t' ad. on foot, in a^on 
Afore, &-f6re' pitp. before, sobner, in time 
Afore, &-fAre' ad. in tune past ; in the fore- 
part , (fore 



pursuit of ; in imitation of 
After, dftdr ad. in succeeding time 
Afteragcs, iTtAr-^'j^z s. succeeding times 



conclusion 
Afterbirth, kVx^vA^rUi t. the sc :undine 
Afterdap, &rt&r-kl&p ». an unexpected 
event happening after vtx affair is sup- 
posed to be at an end 
Auercost, irtAr-k6st«. the expense incur- 
red after the original plan is executed 
Aftercrop, &rtAr-kr6p 8. second hdrvest 
Aftergame, &f t&r-g&me 8. methods takei 

after the first turn of affairs 
Aftermath, iftflr-ma^/t s. second crop o 

ffrass, mown in autumn 
Afternoon^ &rtdr-nddn' #. the time from 

the meridian to the evening 
Afterpains, &rt&r-p&nz 8. pains after birth 
Aftertaste, &rt&r-tliste t. taste remaining 
upon the tongue [ter the act 

Afterthought, iftAr-rAAwt 8. reflection af- 
Aftertimes, ^ftfir-tlmz 8. succeeding tim^ 
Afterward, &rtAr-w&rd ad. in succeeding 

time 
Ailerwit, iftilr-wft 8. contrivance of expe- 
dients after the occasion of using them 
is past 

Again, &-^n' ad. a second time, once more 
Against, a-gdnst' prep.^ contrary, opposite 
Agai>c, ftrg&pe' ad. staring with eagerness 
Ac[arick, ag &-r!k «. a dm? of use in phys- 
ick, and the dying-traoe [est class 

Agate, kz'kx t. a precious stone or the low- 
Agaty, €^kr\k a. partaking of tlie nature 

of a^te 
Age, ^e 8. the space of a hundred yeart 
the (att^r part of^fe i 

rfeedbyCOOgle 



A6G 



ii^r,iifK tAbe.m,^! ^fl— pWnd-yMin, THb. 



ACyt 



Aged. k'jM a. old, stricken in jeara 
AgcdlTy k'jid'lh ad, after the maimer ot an 

agffd peri»on 
A^ncy, &'j&i-s^ «. the quality of lacting, 

the state of being in action; business 

performed by an agent 



to vex [mto one figi 

Agtfroup. Ag-gr5dp' v. a. to bring togetlier 
Aghast^ a-gftst' a. struck with horror as at 

the si^ht of a spectre 
Agile, &j11 «. niinble. ready^ active 

^ . ^ __. , AgUeness, ^ll-ndss ) nimbleness. quick 

Agent, ii^t a. aetina u^n, active [factor Agility. i-jlT^t^ ^'' '^^'^ «../:«.«.. 
Agent, &^j^nt s. a substitute, a deputy, a Agist, a-jlst' v, a. to 
Aggeneration, &d-j^.n&r-A,'shdn t 

state of growing to another body 
Aggerate, ad'j&r-lite v. a. to heap up 
Agglomerate^ dg^gl6m'm&r-4te v. 
gather up in a oall 



ness, activity 

^ , , Teed the cattle of stmn 

gers in the king's forest, and to gatlier 

the money [mean rattc 

Agistment, 4>j1st'm^t s. comf/usition or 

Agitable, &j'^-ta-bl a. that may be put in 

motion [actuate 

Agglutinants, ie-gU't^-n&nts $. medicines Agitate, ly^-ikte v. a. to put in motion ; to 



the 



to 



which have the power of uniting parts 

together [one part to another 

Agglutinate, ftg-gl6't^nlUe v. a. to unite 
Aj^utioation, Hg-glu-t^nlt'sh&n s. union, 

cohesion 
Agglutinative, &g-gl&'t^n&-tfv a, that has 

the power of procuring agglutination 
Aggrandize, ftg'gr&n-dlze v. a. to 

great, to enlarge, to exalt 
Agg^randizement, lig'gp*&n-dlze-mdnt s, the 

state of being aggrandized 
Aggrandizer, &|^gr&n-diz-&r «. the person 

that makes another great 
A^ravate, ^'gri-v&te v. a. to make heavy, 



ma metaphorical sense ; to make any Ago^, ^-gdg' od. in a state of desire 



thing worse. 
Aggravation, lig^inr&-v&'sh&n s. the act of 

ag^vating; the circumstances whicli 

heighten guUt or calamity 
Aggregate, Ag^r^^te a. framed by the 

collection or particular parts into one 
• mass [conjftnction of many particulars Agon]^, &g ^nA s, the panes of death ; vio- 
e, l^m-g^te t, the result of the* Agrarian, &-gra'r^-&n a. re'-"'-- - *- ''-"' 



Aggregate, ^gr*^t< 

Aggregate, ftg'gr^-gate «. a. to collect to^ 

^ gether 

Aggregation, &g-gr^-g4'sh&n s. the act of 

collecting; the whole composed by the 

coUeotion of many particulars. 
Aggress, Ag-gt^ss' v. n. to commit the first 

act of violence 

. Ag-gr^'ftn 5. commencement 
a quarrel oy some act i^iniquitv. 
Aip^^ressor, Ag-grds'aAr s. an assault 

mvader 



Agiirievance, ftn *"^ vanse #. injury, wtong 
Aggrieve, &f-grcve' v. «. to give soiroWj 



1 

, WTO 



Agitation, 4j-^ti'sh&n *. the act of moving 

any thing j the state of being moved, din^ 

cussion, disturbance [fairs; 

Agitator, ^'^t4-t&r 5. he who manaees kT- 

Aglet, ftxllt s, the representation of somo 

animal 
Agminal, ftg'm^-n&l a. belonging to a troop- 
make Agnail, ag'n&le jr. a whitlow jsame father 
Agnation, &g-nli'sh&n s^ descent from the 
Agnition. ^-nlsh'&n s. acknowledgment 
Agnize, ag-nlze' v. a. to acknowledge, to 
own [sion of one word to anotWr 

Agnomination, &g-n6m m^-na'sh&n s. alUi* 
Ago, A-g6' ad. past, as, Long ago 



Agoing, A-g61ng ad. in action 
Agone, 4-gon' oa. ago, past [prize- 

Agonism, &g'6-n1zm s. contention lor a 
Agonistes. kE-^Mtki s. a pize fighter 
Agonize, ag'6-nlze v. n. to oe in excessive 
pain ^ , , , [lent pain 



11, a-giB ivuu u. relatinir to fields or 

gFomids J[yie)u to: to settle 

Agree, &-grW v. n. to be in concord ; to 
Agreeable, &-gr^^'&-bl a. suitable to, pleu^ting, 
Agreeableness, &-gr^'&-bl-n^ «. consist- 

encv with, suitableness to; the quality 

of pieasinc 
Agrceablv, i-nM'&-bU ad. consistently 
Agreed, ft-grAed' part. a. settled by consent 
Agreement, &-gre^'m^t s. concord, coni' 

part, bargain [unpolished 

Agrestick, ft-gr&i'tik a. heHigms^ the ficM^ 
Agriculture, «g'r^kM-tsh6re s. tillage, hus- 

nandry 

B 



dbyGoogk 



AUt [ 18 J ALE 



Agrimonv, Ag'r^ni&n-n* *. tlie name of a 
plant \hj tlie gpround from passing farther 
Aground, A-grdtmd' ad. stranded, hindered 
Ague, 4'gue s. an intermitting fever [ing 
A^ed, i'gili-^d a. struck with ague, shiver- 
Ague-nt, i^*i-fit5. tlie jmroxysm of the ague 
Aguish, A'gu-lsh u. having the qualities of 
an agiie [resembling an f^ue 

Affuishness, &%i!i-!8h-n^ss, s. the quality of 
All, a int. a word denoting dislike or com- 
passion 
Ana ! k-hk' int. a word intimating u-*uinph 



Aisle, lie «. the walk in a church \ 
Ake, ^e v. n. to feel a Usting pain 
Akin, k-lsin' a. alUed to by blood [ble 

ATabaster, al'ft-bAs-tAr s, a kind of soil mar- 
Alabaster, ftl'll-b&s-t&r a. made of alnbaster 
Alack, &-I&k' int. an ezimBion of sorrow 
Alackaday, &-lftk'&-d&' iM, a word iiotinf 

sorrow and melancholy 
Alacrionsly, &-l&k'r^A8-i^ ad. cheerfully, 

without dejection KlinesB 

Alacritv, &-lS]K'kr^-t^5.cheerfulne8s,Rprtght- 
Alaniode, &l-&-m6de' ad, nccording to the 



Aid, kde s. help, support n law a subsidy 
Aidance, ^dr?'4nse 5. help, support 
Aidant, Ade'^ni / helpiiqt betpftk 
Aid-de-camp, &de-(t^ Mivng *. an nfficer 



carry his orders to the inferiour officers 
Aider, 4de^6r s. a helper, an ally 
Aidless, ^de'l^ a. helpless, unsupported 
Ail, Me V. n. to pain, to trouble. 
A ilment, Ue'inent s. pain, disease 
Ailing, aeing part. a. sickly 



Ahead l-li^d'a^.i\irtheronwaru tlia«> aoother Aland, ll-l&nd' ad. at land | ftishioa 

Aid, ^dc r. a. to help, to^appon u anocour Alarm, d-l&rm' s. notice of danger, a spe- 

• i« .. u^K. » -I u_:j_ cies of clock Wtm 

Alarm, kAlna' v. a. to call to arms : to sor- 

AInrm-bell, &-ULrm'-b£ll s. the bell Uiat is 

lu-ub-camp, aa<^-cIP KHwrig a. on ^jiawi rung to ^ve alarm [suiprisinif 

who attends the chief cummancter to Alarming, &-l&r'mhig part. a. ternfying, 



Alas, &>iass' int. a wora expressing la Aen- 
Alb, &lb s. a surplice' ' [tation or pity 

Albeit, U-b^1t ad. although ,notwith8lauain|^ 
Albugo^ &l-bCi'g6 s. a disease in the oyo 
Alcaikst, &llL&-h&5t «. a universal diss* tl vent 
Alcaid, &rc4de s. the jad^ of a city 



chymy [manner of an alcTiyniist 

Alch3rmically, A.-knn'm^k&l-l^ ad. in the 
Alchymist, allE^mlst s. one who piofcssea 

the science of alchymy ^ 

Alchyttiv, ilklL^m^ t. sublime chymistry ; 

a kina of mixed metal [< if wine 

Alcoholj ftl'k6-h&l s. a highly rectified spirit 
Alcoholization, &l'k6-hoi-^zlL'shfin s. th« 



act of rectifymg spirits 
Alcoholize, ftlOLS-h^lize #. 



a. to rectify* 



Aim, lime v. a. to endeavour to strike with a Alchymical, Al-khn'mVkal a. relating lo al 

missile weapon ; to endeavour to reach 

or obtain [on ; an intention, a design 
Aim, ^e s. the direction of a missile weap- 
Air, 4re s. the element encompassing the 

easth ; a gentle gale, musick, mien, an 

affected or laboured manner of gesture 
.\ir, ^re v. a. tD expose to the air, to take 

the air ; to warm [with an- 

Airbladder, ^1>l&d-dflr s. a bladder filled 
A irbuilt, we'bllt a. built in the air 
Air-drawn, ^e'-drlwn a. painted in air I 
Airer, ^re'Cir s. he that exposes to tne air 
Airhole, ^re'hAle s. a hofte to admit air 
Airiness, ire'^-n^ss s. exposure to the aur; 

lightness, gaiety 
Airing, lire ing s. a short jamit 
Airless, ire'ltks a. without the free air 
Airling. irellng s. a young gay person 
Airpump, kre'pftmp s. a machme by means 

of which the air is exhausted out of prop- 
er vessels 
A rshaft, ire^sliAft s, a passage for the air 

■^iito mines [tne air ; unsubstantial ; gay 

ir/, ^e'^ a. composed of, or relating to, 



iiconoiize. ai'Ko-no-iize r. a. to reeuiy* 

spirits till they are wholly dephlesmated. 
Aicoran, 61lE6-rftn s. |he book of the Map 

hometan precepts and credenda f sH i^ ^ 
Alcove. il-kAve' s. a private recess to lie orr 
Alder, hVd^ s. a tree [magistrate 

Alderman, Al'dflr-mlin #. a govemour or 
Ald^rmanlv, &VdAr-niAn-l^ ad. like an al- 
Aldbm, U'dom a. made of alder [dortnan 
AleL Ue 5- a liquor made of malt and iiops 
Aleirewer, Ue^brftA-Ar s. one who pnifeasei 

tojbrew ale 
Alea)nncn iLle'kftn-nflr $. an ofBcer in the 

city of London to inspect the measoice 

of imblic^ houset 



dbyGoOgk 



ALl 

n^, nm— tAbe, tab,*1 

Alegar, &l'l^rftr *. sour ale 
A1ehcK»fy MeliMf *. ground ivy 
Alehoose, Ue'hAAse sitt tippling house 



ALL 



nd— Min, THJs. 

Alimony, (U^lA-mi^n-n^ s. legal proportion 

of the husband's estate allowed to the 
, . . w wife, tiipon the account of separation 

Alembick, *.-Wm'Wk s. a vessel used m dis- Aliouant, ftll^kwAnt a. parts of a number, 
'''"* — w«ich win never make up the number 

exactly- 
Aliquot, (U1*-kwM a. parts of any number 

or quantity, such as will exactly measure 

it without any remainder 
Alish, Metsh a. resembling ale 
Alive, Mlve' a. not dead ; unextinguished, 

active; cheerful [ent 

Alkahest, ftllift-h^ 5. a universal dissolv- 
Alkaleecent, Al-kd-l^'s^nt a. that has a 

tendency to the properties of an alkali 
Alkali, (ll^&-l^ s. any substance wliich when 

mingled with acidf, produces fermentation 
Alkaline, Al'k&-l!n a. that has the qualities 

of alkali [kaline 

Alkalizate, ftl-kftll^z&te r. a. to make al- 
Alkalizate, &l-k&11^zlite a, that has the 

aualities of alkali [alkalizatins 

Alkalization, ^-k&-l^cli'shAn s. the act of 
Alkanet, ftl'k&-n^t *. name of a plant 
Alkermes, M-k^r'm^ s. a confection made 

of the kermes berries 
All, k\l a. the whole, every one 
All, KM s. the whole ; every thing 
All, &11 ad. ouite. completely, altogether 



tilling 
Alert, Sam a. watchful, vigilant^ brisk 
Alertness, &-l^ft'n^ s. the quality of be- 
ing alert [alehouse 
Alewife, Ale'wHe s, a woman that Keeps an 
Alexandrine, il-l^-dn'drhi s. a verse con- 
sisting of twelve syllables , 
Alexipharmick, ll-tfk-8*-fftr'm?k a, that 

drives away poison, antidotal 
Alexiterical,&-fek.s*-t^r'r*-kM > ^ ... 
Alexiterick/i.Wk-s*.t«r'rik 5 *• ^^ 
which dnves away poison [metick 

Algebra, &l'ji-br4 s. a peculiar kind of arith- 
Algebraical, ftl-j*-bri'*-kil.> „ relating to 
A^braick, Al-u^br41k 5 akebra 
A^braist, Al-i^-bF^lst s. one skilled in the 

science of algebra 
Ali^d, il'jW a. cold, chill 
Aridity. il-i1d'd*-t^ s. ohilncss, cold 
Algific, Al-j^flk a. that produces cold 
Algor^ 61'gAr s. extreme cold, chilness [hers 
Aljronthm, &l'gA-ri«Am s. the science of num- 
Alias, klf-vts ad. otherwise 
Alible, ftl'*-bl a. nutritive, nourishing 
AHen, iile'yfin a. foreign, estranged from, 

not allied to All-hail^ Ml- 

Alien, Ue'y^n s. a foreigner, a stranger 
Alienable, Ue'y?n-&-bl a. that may be trans- 
ferred 
Alienate, He'jhX'kts v. a, to transfer the 
property or any thing to another; to 
withdraw the affections [stranger to 

ABenate, Ue'V^n-^te a. withdrawn nom. 
Alienation^ ile-yin-^'shfln s. the act ofi 

' "- ^ [upon 

come down, to fell 
i resemblance, in the 
same manner. 
Alunent, AllA-m^t s. nourishment, food 
Afimental, &l-l^m^tl^l a. that nourishes 

At A S 41 IX ;i.MA -A _)l «i 



power or nourishinr [ity of nourishing 
AmnentatioiK iU-t^meii-tft'snftn s. the ^ai- 
AfimoDious, u^l^m^'nA Im a. that nourishes 



quite, 
l3i41e^ 



all health 



AU-souls-day, Ml-sAlz-dl' s. the day on 
which supplications are made f^ all soids 

AUay, Al-la' v. a. to mix one metal witbt 
another ; to quiet, pacify, repress 

Allay, M-lk' s. the metal of a baser kind 
mixed in coins, to harden them^; an7 
thing which, bein^ added, abates the 
predominant qualities of that with which 
itisminrled 

Allayer, W-lk'fir s. the person or thing which 
has the power or quality of allayins 

Allayment. AM^'mdnt s. that which nas the 
power of allaying [laration, plea 

Allegation, M-li^-gli^hfin s. amrmation, dec- 

AUeg;e, &l-lWje' v. a. to affirm, declare. 



Afimpntarmess, &l-l*-mSn'tt-r^nftw 5. the „ , ^ . _, 

qoality of being alimentary maintun [leged 

Aftaentary, tl-l^ra^ntH-r^ a. that has the Allegeable, A]-lMje'&-bl a, that may be al- 



Alieiement, &l-iddje'm^nt s. the same with 

Allegation 
Alleger, M-Udje'Ar #. he thai alleges 

by Google 



ALL [ 20 ] 

F4te, f &r, f &1 1 , f 4t — m^, m^t— pine, p?n— n6, m&vp. 

AUrgiance, ^M^'iiinse «. the duty of subjects 



ALO 



Allegiant. al-Uiint a. loyal, dutiful lend 
AUegorick, ft]-le-g6r'r?k a. not real, not lit> 
AUegorical, &l-U-g6r'r^kdl a. in the form of 

an allegory [allegorical manner 

Allcgorically, M-l^-g6r'r^-k&M^ ad. ailer an 
Allegorize, &l1^-g6-rize v. a. to tarn into 

allegory, to form an allegory 
•Allegory, ril'l^-gAr-r^ *. a figurative dis- 

1 course in which something is intended 
that is ]V9t contained in the words literallv 
■ taken [musick 

Allegro, Al-li'grA s. a sprightly motion in 
AHelujali^ ftl-lMA'yA s. a word of spiritual 
exultation ; praise Crod [ease, to soflen 
Alleviate, 41-lA'v^-iite v. a. to make light^ to 
Alleviation, al-l^-v^-li'shftn s. that by which 

any pain is eased, or fault extenuated 
Alley, Al'li s. walk, a narrow passage 
Alliance, dl-ll'Anse s. the state of connexion 
by cbnfederacy, a league; relation by 
majriage or any fwm of kindred 
AUiciency, iU-Hsh'yin-si s. the power of at- 
tracting 
Alligate, ^1^-g^te v. a. to tie one thing to 
another [togHher, an arithmetical rule 
Alligation, Al-lA-g^'shftn s. the act of tying 
Alligator, ftl-l^-gi'tftr *. the crocodile of 
America [thin;; against another 

Allision, al-Hzh'An s. the act of striking one 
Alliteration, lU-l*t-£r-4'shftn s. the beginning 
two or more words with the same letter 
to give them a sort of rhyming conso- 
nance [ing to another 
Allocution, ftl-lA-kA'shfln s. the act of speak- 
All(>dial,&'Wd^-M a. not feudal, independent 
Allodium, Al-lA'd^ftm s. possession held in 
absolute independence [a rapier 
Allonge, ^l-lftnaje' *. a pass or thrust with 
Alloo, aM5d' V. a. to set on, to incite [another 
AlloquY, &n6-kw^ s. Uie act of speaking to 
Allot, al-l6t' V. a. to distribute by lot. to grant 
Allotment, lll-16t'm£nt s. the part, the share 
AUottery, &l-16t't&r-A s. that which is grant- 
* -^d to any in a distribution [abatement 
A How, Al-i&fi' V. a, to admit, grant, make 
Allowable, **ld&'&.bl a. that maybe ad- 
mitted, lawful 
Atlowablpness, ftI-lA&'&-b1-n^ #. lawful- 
ness, exemption fiom prohibition 



Allowance, al-ldfi'iinse s. sanction, license, 

Sermission; abatement: a sum Ranted 
oy, &i-\&^'s. baser metal mixed m coinage 
Allude, dl-16de' v. n. to have some reference 

to a thing, without the direct mention 
Alluminor, 41-l^'m^-n&r s. one who paints 

upon paper or parchment 
Allure, 41-1^' V. a. to entice to any thing 
Allurement, &l-l«!ire'm^t s, enticement, 

temptation 
Allur^, al-libi'r&r s. enticer. inveigler 
Allurii(gly, Al-16'ring-l^ a<t. in an alluring^ 

manner, enticingly [temptation 

Alluringness, lU-lu'rJng-n^ s. enticement. 
Allusion, Al-lili'zh&n s. a hint, an in^plicatioii 
Allusive. &l-l^'silv a. hinting at something 
Allusively, 41-lii's!v-l^ ad, in an allusiv* 

manner [being allusive 

Allusiveness. U-U'slv-n^ s. the quality of 
Alluvion, 41-li'v^;fin s. the carrying of any 
. thing to something els^y the motion, of 

water [ship, or confederacy 

Ally, al-11' ». fl. to unite by kindred, friend • 
AUy, kl'W 8. one united to some other by 

marriage, friendship, or confederacy 
Almacanter, al-m4-kan't&r 8. a circle drawn 

parallel to the horizon 
Almanack, lll^ma-n^k 8. a calendar 
Almightiness, lil-ml't^-n^ s. omnipotence 
Almighty, ftl-mi'ti a, of unlimitea power, 

omnipotent (tree 

Almona, ft'mdnd s. the nut of the ahnoml 
Almonds, &'m&ndz 8. the two glands of tho 

throat 
Almoner, al'mA-n&r s. the officer of a prince, 

employed in the distribution of charity 
Almonry, Sl'mfin-r* s, the place where aUns 

are distributed 



Almost, y'ln^st ad. nearly, well nigh [poor 
Alms, amz s. what is given in <%lief of the 
Alms-deed, hm'-Ai^ s. charitable gifl 
Almshouse, l^mz'hd&se $. an. hospital fbr 

the poor [alms 

Almsman. ^mz'mAn 8. a man who lives.npou 
Alnager, al'ii^-j^r s. a measurer by the ell 
Ahiage, 41'nAje *. ell-measure 
Alni|htj M'nlto s. a great cake t)f Arax, witl^ 

the wick in the midst 
Aloes. k\'h7j? 8. a precious wood, a tree, « 

meoicinal juice 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



ALT 



21 J 



nflr, nftt— tAbe, tSb, btll— Oil— pMnd— rtin, tbm. 



AHA 



h l< N'tical, ftl-^t'e-k&l a, consw^ing chiefly 

Aloll, ji-16ft' arf. on high, in Ihfe air [of aloe* 

Al«»ft, n-lAfl' »r«p. above [ity 

Aliigy, kV^-yk 8. unreasonableness, absurd- 

Alom;, d-16ne' a. single, without company, 
wilittry [company with 

Alon^, a-ldng' ad. at length; forward; in 

Al<iot- a-lMf ad. at a distance 

Aloud. ^-Id(^d' ad. loudly, with a great noise 

Aiphahet, 41'fa-bdt *. the letters or elements 
<»f 8i)eech (to the series of letters 

Alphaoetical. &l-fiV-bet'ti-kal a. according 

Alplwbetically, &l-fa-b^'t*-k^-l^ ad. accord- 
ing to the order of tlie letters 

Alpine, ^'p?n a. belonging to the Alps 

Aln'ady, ll-r^'de ad. at this present time ; 
before the prelent 

Also, hl'sb ad. in the same manner, likewise 

A ltiT,al'tAr s. the table in Christian churches 
where the conomunion is administered 

Alter, &ItAr v. a. to change > [chanp 

Alter, ^rt5r v. n. to be changed, to suiter 

Alterable, &PtAr-&-bl a. that may he changed 

Alterableness, S3'tAr-&-bl-n^ s. the quality 
of being alterable [as may be altered 

Alterably, &l't&r-4-bU ad. m sucn a manner 

Alterant, ^tdr-int a. that has the power of 
producing change [ing; the change made 

A Iteration, ll-tdr-&'shtin s. the act of chang- 

A Iterative, &ltftr-ft-tiv a. medicines which 
have no immediate sensible ojieration, but Amalgamate. a-mAl'^a-mite"©. 
gradually gain upon the constitution ' * * • * ^ — 

Altercation)^ lil-tAr-k^'shAn s. debate, con- 
troversy. QCT The first syllable of this 
word, and of several that follow it, are 
subject to a double pronunciation, be- 
tween which it is not very easy to decide. 
The a, however, is now so generally pro- 
nounced as in the first syllable of alley, 
ToUey, ^Lc. that we should risk the imi)U* 
tatk>n of inaccuracy to sound it otherwise 

A Item, 41-t^m' a. acting by turns 

AHemate, al-tdr'n&te a. being by turns, re- 
ciprocal 

Alternate, al-t^r'nite v. a. to perform alter- 
nately [succession 

Alternately, Sl-t^'nite-li ad. in reciprocal 

\ltemateness, M-t$r'n^ite-n^ s. the quality 
of being alternate [succession 

Altemation, 41-t&r-n&'sh&n s. reciprocal 



Alternative, iU-t<^r'nl-tiv s. t^ie choice given 

of two tlungs, so tliat if one be rejected, 

the other must be taken [reciprocally 

Alternatively, 41-tdr'na-tlv4^ ad. by turns, 

Alternativeness, &l-tdr'n4-t$v-n^ s. tii* 

quality or state of being alternative 
Alternity, &l-t^'n^tik s. reciprocal success 
sion, vicissitude [however 

Altliough, iU-TH6' eanj. notwithstanding^ 
Altiloquence, dl-tllliS-kw^nse s. pompous 
language [iiring altitudes or heights 

Altimetry, &l-tlmln^-tr^ s. tlie art of meas- 
Altisonant, {ll-t!s'86-n^t a. high sounding, 

pompous in sound 

Altitude, al't^*ti!kde s. height .of place ; the 

elevation of any of the heavenly bodies 

above the horizon [without exception 

Altogether, Sil-t6-g^TH'fir ad. compl<»tely. 

Alum, alldm s. a kind of mineral salt, or 

an acid taste [consisting of, alum 

Aluminous, &l-ICi'm^nds a. relaUng to, or 

Always, al'w^ze ad. i)erpetually, constantly 

Am, am, the first person of the verb To be 

Amability, dm-d-bfl'i-ti s. loveliness [vigoui 

Amain, a-mine' ad. with vehemence, with 

metals procured by amalgamation 
Amalgamation, &-mal-g&-mft'shftn s. the act 

or practice of amalgamating metals 

malgamate. a-mAl'§a-mite v. a. to unit* 

metals witn quicksilver 
Amandation, im-Sn-da'sliAn s. the act of 

sending on a message 
Amanuensis, a-mdn-&-^n's?a s. a person who 

writes what another dictates 
Amaranth, am'a-ranfA s. tlie name of a 

plant ; an imaginary flower [amaraitUis 
Amaranthine, Am-a-r^n'<A?n a. consisting of 
Amaritude, 6-mlir'r^-tide s. bitterness 
Amass, A-mAs' v. a. to collect together into 

one heap or mass [cumulation 

Amassment, ^-m^'mSnt s. a heap, an ac- 
Amate, S-mAte' v. a. to terrify 
Amateur, 4m-4-ti'ire' s. a lover of any par- 
ticular art or science 
Amatorial, am-S-t6'r^-al a. concerning ioV6 
Amatory^ &m'^-tftr-r^ a, rehiUng to love 
Amaurosis, fim-Ru-rA'sls *. a dimness of 

sight, occasioning the representations of 



dbyGoOgk 



J 



AMB [ 32 ] AME 

Fjjte, f ?lr, filly f &tp~m^, m^t—plhe, p!ft*-n6, mAve, 



"Hies and dusj floating before the eyes 
Amaze, ^-mkze' v. a. to confuse with terror, 
to put into perplexity fof fear or wonder 
Amaze, 4-mize' s. astonishment, confusion 
Aniazedly, k-mk'zMAk ad. confusedly, with 
amazement [fusion 

Amazedness, A-mi'zM-nfes s. wonder, con- 
Amazement, d-m^ze'mftnt *. confused ap- 
prehension; wonde" at an unexpected 



Ambit, ^n'biit s. the compaas or circuit of 
an^ thing [ferment or honour 

Ambition, tbn-blsh'&n s. the desire of pre- 

Ambitious, iLm-bYsh'fts a. touched with am- 
bition, aspiring 

AmbitiouslVy &m-b78h'fis-l^ ad. with eager 
ness (^aavancement or preibrence 

Ambitiousness, &m-blsh'&8-n^ s. the qual 
ity of being ambitious 

circuit 



event 



Amazing. &-mi'z?ng part, u 
Amazingly, a-ma'zmg-1^ ad. to a degree that 
may excite astonishment [virago 

Amazon, km'k-z^n s. a warlike woman ; a 
Ambages, Am-b^'j^ s. a multiplicity of words 
Ambassadour, am-bas'sl-d5r s. a person sent 
in a pnblick manner, from one sovereign 
power to another [an ambassadour 

Ambassadress, &m-b&s's4-dr^8 s. the lady of 
Ambassage, Am'b^-sMe s. an embassy 
Amber, ftm'bfir s. a yellow transparent sub- 
stance of a bituminous consistence 
Amber, ^.m'bftr a. consisting of amber 
Ambergris, &m'bftr-gr^ s. zl fragrant drug 
Ambidexter, ftm-Wi-d^ks'tSr s. a man who 
has equally the use of both his hands ; a 
man who is equally ready to act on either 
side in party disputes 
Ambidexterity, ^m-b^-d^ks-liH-'r^-ti s. the 
quality of being able equally to use both 
hands ; double dealing 
Ambidextrous, ^-be-dftkstrds a. double 

dealing, practising on both sides 
AmbidextrousnesS; Sm-b^-d^ks'trds-n^ss s. 

the quality of being ambidextrous 
Ambient, am'b^dnt a. surrounding, encom- 
passing 
Ambigu, ^m'b^-gi'i s. a medley of dishes 
Ambiguity, ^m-b^gA'^-t^ *. uncertainty of 
'^ signiiTcation [ing two meanings 

Anbiguous, am-b?g'A-fts a. doubtful, hav- 
Ambiguonsly, ^m-b?g'A-fis-W ad. in an am- 

biruous manner, doubtfully 
Ami i^uousness, l^m-blg'6-As-n^ s. uncer- 
tainty of meaning [signification 
Ambilogy, dm-bfllo-i* *. talk of ambiguous 
Ambiloquous, ftm-bf)16-kw&s a. using am- 
biguous expressicms 
Ambiloquy, Sm-bll'd-kw* *. ambiguity of 
expression 



[tonishing Ambitude. Amlb^tAde s. compass, 
iderful, as- Amble, iLm'bl v. n. to pace ; to moi 



move easily 

Amble^ iim'bl s. an easy pace 

Anfbler, im'bldr s. a pacer 

AmbUngly, ftm^bling-I^ ad. with an ambling 
movement 

Ambrosia, (Un-br^'zh6-& s. the imaginary 
food of the gods ; the mdne of a plant 

Ambrosial, &m-br6^zh^-Al a. partaking of the 
nature or quality of ambrosia 

Ambrj;. ftm'br^ s. the place wliere alms are 
distriouted ; the place where plate and 
utensils are kept 

Ambs-ace &mz-^' s. a double ace, aces 

Ambulation, &m-bi!i-l&'sh&n s. the act of 
walking [power or faculty of walking 

Ambulatorv, <tm'bi\-li-tiir ri a. that has the 

Ambury, am'b&-r^ s. a bloody wart on a 
horse's body 

Ambuscade, §m-bds-k&de' s. a private sta- 
tion in which men lie to surprise others 

Ambuscado, dm-b&s-k4'd6 s. a private post, 
in order to surprise ' 

Ambush, ^m'b&sh s. the post where soldiers 
or assiissins are placed in order to fall 
unexpectedly upon an enemy; the state 
of lying in wait [prise 

Ambushment, &m'bAsh-m^nt5. ambush, sur- 

Ambustion, ^m-bAs'tsh&n *. a bum [line 

Amel, &m'm^l s. the matter used for enamel 

Amen, Jl'm^n' ad. so he it, so it is. [p* This 
is the only word in the language, that has 
necessarily two consecutive accents 

Amenable, 4-m^'nA-bl a. responsible, 'sub- 
ject so as to be liable to account 

Amenance^&-m^'n4i»e>9. conduct, behaviour 

Amend, 4-in^nd' v. a. to con^t, to change 
any thing that is wrong 

Amend, li-m^nd' v. n. to grow better 

Amendment, fi-m^nd'm^nt 5. achan|^ from 
bad to the better ; reformatioB of life : nr- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



AKO 



.l.PJ 



njk, n6t— tAbe, tftb, bftll— Ail— pflflnd^-f^ thii. 

covery frt' health; the correctirn of an " *" * 

errour \ _ [amends anj thing 



AMir 



A mender, i-mte'dftr *." the person that 
Amends, irm^da' s. recompense, compen- 
sation [situation 
Amenity,, ft-m^n'n^ti s. agieeabfencss of 
Amerce, d-m&rse' v. a. to punish with a fine 
Amercer, l-m^r'sfir s. he that sets a fine 
Amercement, l-mdrse'm^nt s. the pecuniary 

punishment of an offender 
Amos-ace, ^niz-lise' s. two aces thrown at 

the same time on two dice 
Amethyst, iim'h-Uiht s. a preciods stone .of 

a violet colour, bordering on purple 
Amethystine, 4m-^-^!s'tin a. resembling an 
amethyst [thy to be loved 

\miable, 4'm^-i-bl a. lovely, pleasing, wor- 
\miabieness, ^'m^-&-bl-n^ s. loveliness, 
power of raising love [as to excite love 
J^miablv, i'm^-d-bli ad. in such a manner 
Amicable, 



, jlm'*-kR-bl a. friendly, kind 
imicableness, &jn'm^k&-bl-ndss s. firiendli- 

ness. good- will [way 

AmicaDn', im'^-kll-bl^ ad. in a friendly 
Amice, am'mis $. the undermost part of a 

priest's habit 
Amid, &-mId' ? ^.^ in the midst, or 
Amidst, IL-m/dst' s*"^' middle; among 
Amiss, &-m?8' ad. multily, wroa^ 
Amission, &-mish'&n s. loss 
Aiuit, &-m1t' V. a. to lose 
Amity, dm'ra^-t^ s. friendship 
Ammoniac, &m-m6'ne-^ s. a gum; a salt 
Ammoniacal, &m-m^nl'&-k^ a. having the 

uatureof ammoniac salt [stores 

Ammunition, &m-m6-n?sh'ftn s. military 
Amnesty, to'nSs-t^ s. an act of oblivion 
Among, &-m&ng' >pre^. mingled with, 
Amongst, d-mongst' J conjoined with others 
Amorist, im'6-Yist s. an inamorato, a gallant 
Amorous, &m'6-r5s d. enamoured ; naturally 

inclined to love 
Amorously, ^'A-rfts-U ad. fondly, lovingly 
Amorousness, &m'6-rft8-n^ s. fondness, 

]«>vingnes8 
Aoiort, &-mArt' ad. depressed, spiritless 
Anioi^zation, d-mdr-t^-z^'shdn ? ^ the right 
Amortizement, &-mdr'tIz-m^nt J '^- •"** '^^ 

tFuiiferring lands to mortmain 
Wntise. &-mdr'tlz v. n. to alien lands or . 



tenements to any corporation 
Amount, &-mdAnt' v. n. to rise to in the ac- 
cumulative quaUty 
Amount, &-mdant' s. the sum total [intrigue 
Amour, k'm66r' s. an affair of gallantry, im 
Amphibious, im-f fb'^-As a. that can Uve in 

two elements 
Amphibiousness, &m-fib'A-fl8-ni?.fls s. the 
quality of being able to Uve in different 
elements [doubtfu/ 

Amphibological, am-fi-bA-ldd'j^-kal u. 
AraphilM)logy, im-f i-b61'A-ji s. discourse of 
uncenain meaning [one to another 

Amphibolous, dm-flD'bA-lfis a. tossed from 
Amphitheatre, &m-f^-M^'&-t5r s. a building 
in a circular or oval form, having its area 
encompassed with rows of seats one above 
another 
Ample, &m'pl a. lar»e, wide, extended [ity 
Ampleness. Am'pl-nftss *. largeness, liberai- 
Ampliate, am'ple-ite v. a. to enlarge, to ex- 
tend [exaggeration 
Ampliation, &m-pU-li'sh&n «. enlargement, 
Amplificate, &m-pllf^-k&te v. a. to enlarjje. 
to amplify [ment, extension 
Amplification, 4m-pl^f ^-k&'shftn s. enlarge- 
Amplifier, &m'pl^tl-fir s. one that exagger- 
ates [provr 
Amplify, &m'pl^fl v. a. to enlarge; to im- 
Amplim &m'pli-fi v.n.to lay one's i.elf out 
in diffusion - [ousness, abundance 
Amplitude, im'pl^tAde s. largeness, copi- 
Amply, im'pl^ ad. largely, liberally, copi- 
ousiy 
[stores Amputate, ^I'pA-t&te v. a. to cut off u limb 
r^iTJtarv Amputatiou, &m-pi\-ti'shfin s. the operation 
of^ cutting off a limb 
Amulet, lan'h'lh s. a charm ; a tiling nung 
about the neck, for preventing or curing 
a disease 
Amuse, A-m&ze'r. a. to entertain ^i^h hariiv 

less trifling ; to engage the attention 
Amusement, i-muze'm^nt s. that whick 

amuses, entertainment 
Amuser, d-mi'zfir s. he that amuses 
Amusive, &-mi!i'8lv a. that has the power of 

amusing 
Amygdalate, &-ra]g'd&-l&te a. made of al- 



monds ^Jmonds 

Amygdaline, &-m!g'd4-lhi a. reseitiBnln al- 

d by Google 



i(NA [ 24 ] ANC 

, - F&te, f Sr, f &11, f ^t—mj?, m^tr-plne, phi—nA, mJ^vfe, ^ 

An, an artide. one, but with less emphasis ; 



any, or some [reflected 

Anacamptick, &n4-k^m't!k a. reflecting, or 

Anacathartick, an-&-ka-^/tar'tik s. any medl 

♦ cine that works upwards 

Aniichorite, an-ak'6-rite s. a monk who 

leaves the convent for a more solitary life 

Anaclironism, iin-ak'kr6-n!zm s. an errour in 

computing time Frefractedlieht; dioptricks 

Anaolaticks, An>a-klat1ks s. the doctrine of 

Anadiplosis, an-u-d^'plb'sls s. redunlication ; 

a figure in rlietorick • 

Anagram, ^n'a-gr^m s. a conceit arising 
from the letters of a name transposed so 
as to form some other word or sentence 
Anogrammatism, an-a-^ram'ma-tizm s. the 

art or practice of making anagrams 
Anngrainmatist,an-A-gr4ra'ma-ust s. a maker 
of anagrams ^ ^ [make anagrams 

Anagrainmatize. an-a-gram'md-tize v. n. to 
Analeptick, lln-a-Up'Uk a. comforting, cor- 
fAborn tiring [of analog}' 

AujtlogicHl, an-a-lodjo'^-kal a, ut»ed by way 
Ansilopically, iin-a-Iodje'^-kal-e ad. in an an- 
alogical manner 
Analo^icalness, fui-a-lAdjo^^-kal-nt^'ss s. the 
quality of being analogical [of analogy 
Analogize, a-nal'lcS-jlze r . a. to explain by way 
Analogous, a-nal'lA-gos a. having analogy 
Analogy, u-nal'IA-j^ s. resemblance between 

tilings 
Analysis, a-nal'le-sTs s. a separation of any 
compound into its several parts; a solu- 
tion of any thinj^ to its first elements 
Analytical, An-a-iit't^-kal a. that which pro- 
ceeds bv analysis 
Analylically,an-d-Kt't^-kal-l^ ad. tlie manner 
of resolving compounds into the constitu- 
ent parts [pound into its first principles 
Analyze^i Hn'A-lIze u. a. to resolve a corn- 
Analyzer, itn'^-ll-zflr 8, that which has the 

power of analyzing 
Anamorphosis, an-4-m^- (JS'tfs s. deforma- 
tion, perspective projection, so tliat at one 
point OKf view it shall appear deformed, in 
another an exact representation 
Ananas, A^nli'n^ s. the pine-apple 
Anamest, An'ft-p^t 5.a foot consisting of three 



Anaphoni, a-naf 'f6-r& s. a- 6gure when sev 
eral clauses of a sentence are begun with 
the same word 

Anarch; an'&rk s. an authour of confusion 

Anarchial, a-nar'k^-41 ) confused, with- 

Anarchick, d-n^r'klk J out rule 

Anarchy, &n'ir-k^ *. want of government, 
a state without magi8tp*cy 

Anasarca, ^n-A-sarlia s. a sort of dropsy, 
where the whole substance is stuiSed wiui 
pituitous humours 

Anastrophe, ^-nas'tr^-f A s. a figure whereby 
words, which should have been prece- 
dent, are postponed [cutfw 

Anathema, a-naicA'^-mA s. an ecclesiastical 

Anathematical, ^-&-tA^-mat'^-kal a. pos- 
sessing the properties of an anathema 

Anatiiematically, 4n-&-</t^-m&t'i-kil-li ad, 
in an anathematical manner 

Anathematize, an-^ZA'^-ma-tize v. a, to pro 
nounce accursed by ecclesiastical autnor 
ity [ducks 

Anatiferous, ftn-&-tjf'f^-rfis a. producing 

Anatomical, $n-&-tAm'^-kal a. relating cht 
bclon^ine to anatomy [atomical manner 

Anatomically, an-^-tAm'^kdl-1^ ad. in an an- 

Anatomist, S-ndt'^mlst s. he that studies 
the structure of animal bodies by means 
of dissection 

Anatomize, S-n&t'ti-mIze r. a. to dissect an 
animal, to lay any thing.open distinctly 

Anatomy, a-ndt'A-m^ s. the art of dissectini; 
the body ; a skeleton [jierson descends 

Ancestor, in's^s-tflr s, one from whom a 

Ancestrel, &n's^s-tr^l a. claimed from an- 
cestors 

Ancestry, an's?s-trA 9. lineage, a series of 
ancestors : the honour of ^descent, birth 

Anchor, Snk'ftr s. a heavy iron, to liold the 
ship, by being fixed to the ground ; any 
thing which confers stability 

Anchor, ank'ar v. n. to cast anchor, to li« 
at anchor ; to stop at, to rest on 

Anchorage, Ank'flr-idje s. ground to cant 
anchor upon ; a duty paia for anchoring 
in a port 

Anchoret, 4nk'A-r?t ? - a recluse, a her- 

Anchorite, ank'6-rlte ) mit 



Anapasfltick, in-A-pi^Ilk a. b^ 'onging -to an 



syuaBIes. two short and one long [anapeest Anchovy, &n-ts!i&'v^ s. a little aea-fish oar 4 



by way of sauce 



dbyGoOgk 



ANG [ 2& J ANK 



AnglicUm, dug'gi^Sizm s. an Koglish itiiom 
AngrHy, Ang'gr^-1^ ad. in on angry manner 



Aoi'ient, ^netsh^nt a. old, past, former 
Ancient, ine'tah^tA. the ilag or streamer 

of a snip 
Aooientljr, iiietsWnt-l^ ttd. in oW times 
A nrientiiess, 4ne'tshAnl«n^ s. antiquity 
Ani'it'ntry. ine'tshftn-lr6 s. the honour of 

ancient lineage (handmaid 

Anrillary, Sn-sil'd-r^ a. subservient as a Angularity, aRg-gi!i-lAr'i-ti 5. the quality oi 
An«t, and cfmj. llie particle by wiiich sen- being angular , 

Angularly, Ang'g6-I3r-I^ ad. with angles 



Angry, 4ng^K a. toucl^d with, or havini; 

tile appearance of, anger ; inflamed 
Anguish, Ing^gwlsh s. excessive pain of 

mind or body [conieni 

Angular, &ng^-I5r a. having angles or 



tences or tt'rms are joined 

Andiron, ^nd'i-5m s. irons at the end of a 
lire-grate, in which tl^te spit turns 

Anilrogynal, an-dr6dje'i-nM a. partaking 
of both sexes [a man-eater 

Aniirophagus, lln-drAf&-gAs s. a cannibal, 

An(!cdote, dn'^k-diSte s. something yet un- 
published; secret history [anecdotes 

Anccdotical, dn-^k-d6t'^-kU a. relative to 

Anifmography, in-^m6g'gr4-ft s. descrip- 
tion of tlie winds 

Anemometer, an-^-m6m'mA-t^r s. an instra- 
ment to measure the wind 

Anemone; d-n^m'6-ni s. the wind-flower 

Anemoscope, a-n?m'6-sk6pe s. a machine 
to foretell the changes oi the wind fteries 

Aneurism, dnii-rJzm s. a disease of the ar- 

Ancw, It-ni' ad. over a^in, another time ; 
newly [ness of windings and turnings 

Anlractuousness, in-frdk'tshp-fis-n^ss *.fuil- 

Angel, ^ne'jftl *. a messenger ; a spirit em- 
[)loyed by Grod in human afl&irs ; a beau- 
tiful person ; a piece of ancient money 

Angelica, an-j?l'^-ka s. th4 name of a plant 

Angelical, ^n-j^l'^-kM a. resembling or be- 
longing to angels [more than human 

Angelicalness , 4ryj$l l^k il-nt^s5.excellence 

Angelick,^n-i^l lik a. angelical, abovehuman 

Angelot, &n'j<^-lAt s. a musical instrument. 

Anger, ing'gflr s. uneasiness upon the re- 
ceipt of an injury ; smart of a sore ^ ^, „ 

Anger, ang'gfir v. a. to provoke, to enrage Animation, lin-i-mi'shan s. the atff of ani- 



Aiigulated, &ng'gi^]&-t^d a. formed with an* 
Angulous, Ang'gu-ifts a. hooked, angular [gles 
Angust, &n-g58t' a. narrow, stiait [ing 

Anhelation. ^-h^-I^'shftn s. tlie act of pant 
Anhelose, an-hA-lA»e' a. out of breath 
Aniented. lin'^-dn-fM a. frustrated 
Anights, a-nltes' ad. in the night time ^ 
Anil, anTl s. the indigo plant 
Anileness, &-ntIe'n£ss > the old age of 
Anihty, A-nflli-t^ > women 

Animable. &n'^-mll-bl a. that may be put in- 
to life [port ; severe censure ; observation 
Animadversion, lin-^rm&d-v^r'shdn g. re- 
Animadversive^ in-^m^d-v^r'siv a. that has 

the power of judging 
Animadvert, kn-^-mm-vM v. a. to consid 

er, to observe, to pass censure upon 
Animadverter, &n-^-m&d-vdr'tQr s. he that 

passes censure, or observes upon 
Animal, an'^-mAi s. a living creature 
Animal, &n'^-m^l a. that which belongs or 

relates to animals 
Animalcule. &n-^mliVki'ile s. a small animal 
Animality, an-^-mil'^tfe s. the state of ani- 
mal existence 
Animate, &n'e-m4te v. a. to quicken, make 
alive ; to encourage, incite [animal life 
Animate, Sn'^i^n^te a. alive, possessing 
Animated, &n'^-m^-tW part. a. lively, vigo- 
rous [mating, state of being ^livened 



An^iographjr, 4n-j*-Ag'gra-f^ s. a description 
of vessels in the human body 

Anple, ung'^ s. the space iirtercepted be- 
tween two lines intersecting each other ; 
an instrument to take fish ^ 

Angle, ^ng'gl v. a. to fish with a rod and 
hook ; to try to gain by insinuating ar- 
tifice [angle 

Ajigler* &ng'gl&r s, he that fishes with an 



Animative^ 4n'^-m4-tlv a. that has the pow- 
er of giving life 
Animose, 4n-^m^' at. full of spirit, hot 
Animosity, in-^-mAs'w^-t^ s. vehemence of 

hatred ; passionate malignity 

Anise, <^n'n!s s. a species of parsley, witii 

sweet-scented seeds [part of a tierce 

Anker, Ank'ftr s. a liquid measure the fourtJi 

Ankle, knk'kl s, the joint which* joms the 



dbyGoOgk 



ANN 



I ». ] 



F4te, f &r, f tlT, ftt^m^, mgt^pine, ptn— a^, mAve, 



ANT 



^ Rottotlieleg 

Anaalist, 4ii'ii&-Ilst 5. a writer of annals 

▲nnalS|in'n^ a. histforiea digested in the 

exact order of time 
Annati, &n'n&t8 s. first-fruita 
Anne&l, in-nMe' v. a. to heat gUue 
Annex, Inni^ks' v. «. to unite to at the ^nd 
Annexation, in-n^li-si'sh&n s. conjunction, 
addition; union [ing 

Annexion, &n-n^'sh&n s. the act of annex- 
AnnexinentJin-nlkii'in^nt^.the act of annex- 
ing ; the thing annexed [out of existence 



memory of the aneers salutation of um 

Blessed Virgin, solemnized on the 25th 

of March [of mitigating pain 

Anodyne,. &n'^dine a. that has the power 

Anoint, l^-ndint' v. a, to rub over with uiu> 

tuous matter [anoiiiti 

Anointer, a-nAln't&r s. the person Umt 

Anomalism, &-n6m.'&-l]zm s. anomaly, irn^ 

ularity 
Anomaiistical, &-n&m'&-IIs't&-k^ a. irregular 
Anonudous, a-n6m'a-i&8 a, irregular, out of 
rule 



Aniilliilable,ln-nl'h^la-bl a. that may be put Anomalously, &-n6m'&45s-l^ ad. irregularly 
Annihilate, tn-nl'h^llite 0. a. to reduce to Anouialv, 1-nftml-l^ s. irregularity^ devi- 



nothing ; to destroy ; to annul 
Annihilation, &n-nt-h^-]^'sh&n s. the act of 
reducing to nothing, tlie state of being re- 
duced to nothing 
Anniversary, &n-n^-v2r'sa-r^ s. a day cele- 
brated as it returns in the course of the year 
Anniversary, in-n^v^r'si-rA a. returning 

with the revolution of the year ; annual 
Anno Domini, 4n'n6-d6m'A-nA, in the year 
Annolis, in'n^Us s. an animal f of our Lord 
A nnotation,an-niVta'8h&n s. explication,note 
Annotator, &n-n^>t4't5r s. a writer of notes, 
a commentator [proclaim 

Announce, &n-n6&nse' v. a. to puolish, to 
Annoy, lin-n6A' v. a. to incommode, to vex 
Annoy, l^n-nM' s. injury, molestation 
Annoyance, ftn-nd^'anse 5. that which an- 
noys ; the act of annoying 
Annoyer, An-nAA'ftr 5. the person that annoys 
Annual. An'n^iU a. tliat comes yearly 
Annually, 4n'nA-al-16 ad. yearly, every year 
Annuitant, &n-n&'^tant r. he that has an 

annuity 
Annuity, &n-nA'A-ti *. a yearly allowance 



Annular, 4n'nA-llar a. having tlie form of a 

ring ^ [rings 

Annulary, ftn'n6-lli-rA a. having the form of 

Annulet, ftn'n6-IM $. a little ring 



Annumeration,^-niVm^rii'shAn 0. addition 



tidings 
vAnnnnoiation-day, &n-nftn-sh^&'8hfln-d& s. 



ation from rule 
Anomy, 4n'A-mi s. breach of law 



[then 



Anon,' a-n6n' ad. opickly, soon^ now and 
Anonymous &-n6n'e*m&s a. wanting a name 
Anonymousjty, a-nA'^'A-mSs-li ad. without a 

name 
Another, kn-bi a A*^ «. not the same, difierenl 
Ansated, ILn'8&4<^ .^having handles 
AnsMwr, &n sAr % u [o speak in return to a 
question: to speaiL in opposition; to be 
accountable for i nppear to an^ call 
Answer, in'sAr $ ^n . ^ ch is said in i«> 
turn to a question «• losition; a confu- 
tation of a charge , 
Answerable, &n'sa 4 oi a. tliat to which a 
reply may he made; obliged to give an 
account ; equal to [tion ; suitably 
Answerably, an's&r-a-bU ad. m due projior- 
Answerableness, &n's&r-&-bl-n^ s. the 

quality of beii^ answerable 
Answerer, &n's&r-dr s. he that answers 
Ant, int s. an emmet, a pismire 
Antagonist, an-tig'o-n?st T$. one who con 
tends with anotner, an opponent 



Annul, in-n&l' v. a, to make void, to nullify Anta^nize, &n-t%'6-nize v. n. to contend 



against another [asainst an apoplexy 

Antapoplectick, ant-&p-pA-ol^k'tik a. good 

Antarctick, &n-tlurk'tSk a relating to the 

southern pole fthe g[out 

Annumerate, &n-n6'm^riite 9. a, to add to a Antarthritick. ^ntp^r-^ritlk a. gooa against 

former number [to a number Antasthmatick, ftnt-lbt-mafik a. good 



against the astimm 



Annunciate, ui-ndn'sh^te v, a. to bring Ant-t)ear,&nt'b&re«. an animal that entaanls 



Antecede, ka-tk-Me' v. a. to precede, to 
go before [state of going before 



^Sihe daf^ celebrated by the church, inlAnteced^nee, lin-t^Hi^'dSnse s, the act <w 



dbyGoOgk 



AWF [ » 1 ANT 



Anleoedeitt, &n-t^8^'d^t a. going before^ 



Anticonvulsive y ftxi-^kdn-TAl'siv «. goQtl 

a^inst convulsions ' fpones the court 
Anticourtier, ftn-tiff-kAre'tahnr s. ohe that op- 
Antidotal^ in-ih'd6'iA\ a. having t)ie power 

or nuahty of counteracting poison ^ 
Antidote, an't^-d6te s. a medicine given to 

expel poison [vers 

Antifebrile, &n-t^rfgb'rn «. good against fe- 
Antimonarchical, &n^-mo-n&r'ke-k&l ^ 

a^nst government bv a single person 
Antimonialy &n-t^-m6'nl-&] a. maoe of anti- 
mony [stance of a metalline nature 
Antimony^ &n't^-m&n-e s. a mineral sub- 
Antinep!jr>tick, ^n't^-n^-frifHi a. good 

against diseases of the kidneys 
Antinomy, &n-t?n'6-mi s, a contradictioa 

between two laws 
Antiparalytick, &n't^-par-&-IIt1k a. efRca- 

cious against the palsy 
Antipathetical, an'tl-pA-ZAdfi-kjll a. having 

a natural contrariety to any thing 
Antipathy, An-Up'&-«Ae a. natural contiarie^ 

to any thing [cacious against the plague 
Antipestilential, Sn't^p^t^-l^n'shdl a. efll- 

method of singing by way of response 
Antiphrasis, in-tiftrft-sls s. the use of wordi 

in a sense opposite to their meaning 
Anti|;>odal, &n-t2p'6-d&] a. relating to the 

antipodes 
Antipodes, An-tlp'6-d^ s. those people, who, 
living on the other side of the glone, have 
their feet directly opposite to ours. 
ttyWe frequently near disputes whether 
this word should be pronounced in four 
svllables, as it is here, with the accen*. on 
the second ; or in three, as if divided 
into an-ti'PodeSf with the accent on the 
first syllable, and the last rhyming with 
abodes. To solve the difficulty, it must 
be observed that the word is pure Latin; 
and that when we adopt such words into 
our own language, we seldom alter the 
accent. The sin^gular of this word is not 
in use. [popedom 

Antipope, &n^-p6pe s. he that usurps the 
Antiptosisy ^n-tlp-to'ds s. a figure in pram- 
mar [antiquity 
Antiquary, &n't^ kw&-r^ s, a man studious of 



preceding [before 

Antecedent. &n-t^-8^'d^nt s. that which goes 

Antecedently &n-tA-s^d^nUli dd. previously 

Antecessor, an-t^s&i's&r s, one who goes 

before [that leads to the chief apartment 

Antechamber,&n't^-tsh^-b&r 5.the chamber 

Antedate, kn'tMkte v, a. to' date before the 

proper |Cme rbefore the deluge 

Antediluvian, &n-ti-d^-l6V^-&n a. existing 

Antelope, ^'t^l6pe s, a goat with wreathed 

horns [before noon 

Antemeridian, lln-t^m^-rldj'Mn a, being 

Antemetick, fint-^m^tlk a. that has the 

power of preventing or stoppipg vomiting 

Antemundane, &n-t^m&n'diine a. that was 

before the world 
Antepaft, &n't^-plbt s, a foretaste 
Antepenult, &n-t^p^-ntUt' st the last sylla- 
ble but two [asainst convulsions 
Antepileptick. &nt-dp-&-ldp'tIk a. good 
Ant^yne, &n't^-p6ne v.a. to psefer 
Aateiioor, &n-t^'ri-ftr a. going before 
Anteriority, in-t^ri-«:'^-t4 *• priority ; the 

state of beinff beft»e 
Anthem, An'tAem s. a holy song 
Anthology, &n-£^l'6-j^ «. aooUection of flow- 
ers, devotions, or ooems [ers, cannibals 
Anthropophagi, &n-Mr6-pAf A-J) s. man eat- 
Anthrvmophagy, &n-Mr6-pAf &-j^ s, the qual- 
ity of eatiBff hown fle«h 
Anthropoeofmy, 4ln-tAr^p68'6-f% s. the 

knowled^ of the nature of man 
Anthypnotick, &ntphlp-n6t1k a. that has the 

power of preventhig sleep 
Antiacid, &n't^-^1d s. alkali 
Antichristian, &n-t^-kr7s'tsh&n a. opposite to 
Christianity {/contrariety to Christianity 
Antichristiamty, ^-t^-kris-tsh^&n^^-t^ s. 
Aatieipete, &n-as'^p&te v. a, to take some- 
thing sooner than another; to foretaste, 
or take an impression of something whi(^ 
is not yet 
iUiticipi^n, &n-tls^p&'sh5n s. the act of 

taldng up something before its time 
Jlntick, lin'tTk a, odd ; ridiculously wild 
Antick, ftn'tik s. he that plays anticks, or 

nsea odd gesticulation ; a buffoon 
Atlbfiniax, in-t&^kB'mAks s. a sentence in 
wkiob tiie last part is lower than the first 



dbyGoOgk 



AOR [ 28 ] APO 

F&te, f^, f Rll, fdt— m^, ni^t— pine, p?n— n6, m5ve, 

Antiquate^ un't^kw^te o. a to make obsolete 



Apace, n-pHse' ad. quick, speedirj, hastUy 
Apart^ a-pilrt' ad. separately, in a state of 

distinction; retired [rooow 

Apartment, &-p^rt'm3nt *. a room, a set of 
Apathy, k^'k-Uih s. exemption from passion 
Ape, kjp3 8. a kind of monkey ; aq imitator 
Ape, i^ V. a. to imitate as an ape 
Apeak, &-p^ke' ad. in a posture to pierce 

the ground \ [coction 

Apep«iy, ftp'^p-s^ 9. a loss of natural con- 
Aperient, a-p^'r^-^nt a. gently purgative 
Aperitive J &-p^^-dv a. that nas the quality 

of opening 
A pert, k'phV a. open 
Apertion, &-pdr'snan s. an oi>ening, a pas 

sage, a gap; the act of opening 
Apertly, a-Mrtli ad, openly 
Aperture, ap'Ar-tshAre s. the,act of opening; 

an open place [leaves 

Apetafous^ &-p£t'&'l&8 a, without flower 



Antiquateiiness, &n't6-kwk-<tM-n$3S s. the 

state of beinc obsolete 
Antique, ftn-t^ek' a. ancient ; of genuine 

antiquity ; of old fashion 
Antique, nn-t^ek' s. ah antiqnity, a remain 

of ancient times [being antique 

Antiqueness, ^n-t^k'nA»f( s. the' (quality of 
Antiquity, ui-tfk'kw*t^ s. old times; the 

ancients ; remains ot uid times 
Antiscorbutical, jVn't^-skdr-ba't^-k&l a. good 

ag:ainst tlie scurvv [any humour 

Antispasis, an-t?s'pa-s?s s. the r«*vulsion of 
Antispasmodic^, Kn't^-sp^z-mMlk a. having 

power to relieve the cramp 
Antisp1enetick,&n't^-spldn'i-tIka.efficacious 

in diseases of the spleen 
Antistrophe, an-tls'tr6-f^ s. the second stan- 
za of every three, in an ode sung in parts 
Antistrumatick, ^-t^-8tr&-m4t'ik a. good ^.p^Muwuo. a-^f^^a-.uo <^ ^^^x 

against the kind's evil [trast Apex, i'peks s. the tip or point 
'Antithesis, dn-tlw'^-sis s. opposition; con- *-* ' * ^-'^ -' ' 



n't^-tlpe s. that which is resem- 
bled "or 'shad owed out by the type [the type 
Antitypical, ftn-t^-tip'^kal a. that explains 
Antler, ^nt'Iftr s. branch of a stag's horn 
Antoeci, dn-t^^'sl s. those inhabitants of the 
earth who live under the same meridian, 
at the same distance from the equator; 
the one towards tlie north, and the otlier 
to the south 
Anl<moniasia, Sn-t6-n6-mi'zhi-A s. a form 
of speech, in which, for a proper name, 
is put the name of some dignity. We say 
the Orator for Cicero. 
Antre, Sn'tflr s. a cavern ; a den [work 

Anvil, in'vll s. the iron block for smiths' 
Anxiety, ang-zl'6-t^ s. trouble of mind about 
some future event j solicitude; depres- 
sion, lowness of spirits 
Anxious, ^nk'shfts a. disturbed about some 
uncertain event ; careful, full of inquietude 
Anxiously, ank'shfis-1^ ad, solicitously, un- 
quietly « [being anxious 

Anxiousness, ^k'shfts-nAss s. the quality of 
Any, ^n'nA a. every, whoever, whatever 
Aoman, (l-6'nMn a. belonging to the hill 
Parnassus, the supposed residence of the 
pluses [to time 

Aorist, &'6-rTst a, indeterminate with respect/ 



Aphaeresis, i-f^r'^-sTs s. a ngure in gxammar 
that takes away a letter or syllable frobi 
the beginning <« a word 

Aphelion, &-ftl<fe-ftn s. that part of the orbit 
of a planet in which it is at the point re- 
motest from the sun 

A philanthropy, &f-W4n'^irA-p^ s. want of 
love to mankind [nected position 

Aphorism, IU^6-r!zm s. a maxim ; an uncon- 

Aphoristical, ftf-6-rfs't^^l a: written in 
separate unconnecteciwhtences 



phoristically, df-A-ris't^ 
form of an aphorism 



df^rfs't^kdl-l^ ad. in tho 



Apiary, ^'pi-i-r^ s. the place Where bees 

are kept [each 

Apiece, ll-pi^se' ad. to the part or share of 

Apish, A'pfsh a. bavins the qualities of an 

ape, Imitative, foppish, silly^ wanton 
Apishly, 4'p7sh-l^ ad. in an apish majiner 
Apishness, i'p?rfi-n?ss s. mimickry, foj)per7 
Apitpat, ft-pft'p&t ad. with quick palpitation 
Apocalypse, «-p6k'4-llps s. revelation, a 

wordTused only of the sacred writings 
Apocalyptical, &-p6k-ll-l?p't^-k&l a. confin- 
ing revelation 
Apocope, ft-pAk'A-p* s. a figure, when the 

last letter of a syllable is taken away 
Apocrypha, &-pAk'r^-fli s. books added b% 
the i^i«!l wntings, of doubtful authors 



dbyGoogk 



APP I ^29 ] 

n&r, nftt— t6be, t&b» bftll— &!!-»p&&nd"-<Ain, THIS, 

Apocryphal,^ &-p6k'r^fU a, not canonical, 



API* 



<^ uncertain authoritj [Uinty 

Apocr]ri>halness. &-p6k'r^fiU-n^ s. uncer- 
Apodictical,&p-6-dlK^k&l a. demonstrative 
Apodixis, dp-d-dik'slfl s. demonstration 
Apogson, ^pH6-j^'6n } s, 9. point in the 
Apogee, Ap'6-j^ ) heavens, in which 

the sun or a planet is at ttie'^atest dis- 

tance possible from the earth m its whole 

revoJation 

m delence ofany tmng 
Apologist, &-p61'6-jfst 5. one who makes an 

apoloj^y (vour 

Apologize, i'M'6-}\ze v. n. to plead m fa- 
Apologue, &p 6-kS^ s. a fable, moral tale 
Apology, &-p^'6-je s. defence, excuse [ing 
Apophthegm, ^p^6-th^m s. a remarkable say- 

an apoplexy [tion of all sensation 

Apoplexy, ^p'A-pl^k-s^ s. a sudden depriva- 
Apostacy, a-pAs^-s^ s, dcpyture 

what a man has professed 
Apostate, &-pAs'tate s. one that has forsaken 
liis reli^on [one's religion 

Apostatize, A-pfts't^-tlze v. n. to forsake 
Aposteme. Ip'^st^me s. a hollow swelling 
Apostle, ^-pos'sl s. a person sent with man- 
dates, particularly applied to them whom 
our Saviour deputea to preach the Gospel 
Apostieship, l-pos'sl-shlp s, the dffice or 
di^ity of an apostle fby the Vpostles 

Apostolical, ip-pAs-tftll^km a. delivered 
ApoRtolick, ftp-d«-t611k a. taught by the 

aptietles 

Apostrophe, A-pAs'trA-ffe *. in rhetorick, a 

diversion of speech; in grammar, the 

contraction of a word by the use of a 

comma [by an apostrophe 

Apostrophize, ft^pfts'tr^-f Ize v. a. to address 

Apolhecarv, A-^M'^kd-r^ s. a man whose 

emnloyiiient is to compound medicines 
Apotneosis, ?Ap-A-£A^'6-s?s *. deification 
Ap'>zem, ip'A-z^m s. a decoction 
Appal, ap-p?iir v. a.tu fright, to oepress 
Appana^, ftp'pd-n&je s. lands set apart for 

tne maintenance of younger chiMren ' 
Apparatus, Ap-j^-r&'tSis «. things which are 



provided for the accoinplishmeiit c^ any 
purpose ; tools, furniture, equipage 
Apparel, &prpaf'ei *. dress, vesture, exter- 
nal habiJiments 
Apparel, &p-pdr'dl v. a. to dress, to clothe 
Apparent, &p-p&'rdnt a. plain, visible, open, 
certain [openly 

Apparently, fip-p4V2nt-li ad. evidentiy, 
Apparition, Ap-pa-rlsh'&n s. appearance, a 

spectre 
Apparitor, ftp-iiftr'*-tftr s. the lowest oflicer 
of the eccfesiastical court [sure 

Appeach, ftp-p^tsh' v. a. to accuse, to cen- 
Appeachment, Sp-p^tsh m^nt s. charge ex- 
hibited against any man 
Appeal, Ap-p^le' v. n. to transfer a caus^ 
from one to another ; to call another as a 
witness 
Appeal, ftp-p^le' s. a removal of a causp 
from an mferiour to a superiour court ; a 
call upon any as witness 
Appear, 4p-p^re' v. n. to be in sieht, to be- 
come visiole ; to seem ; to be |.iain^ 
from Appearance, Ap-p^'rnnse s the act of corn- 
ing into sight ; tiie thing seen ; semblance, 
show; entry into a place; mien; likeli- 
hood 
Appeasable, &p-p^'z&-bl a. recoiiciltble 
Appeasableness, ftp-p^'zA-bl-nftss *. recoo- 

ciiabIen(fS3 
Appease, ap-p^.e' v. a. to quiet, to pacify 
Appeasement, &p-p^'mi$nt *. a state of 

peace 
Appealer, Sn-pi'zftr s. he who pacifies 
Appellant, ap-p^liint s. ,a challenger ; on» 
tnat appeals from a lower to a higher 
power 
Appellation, ftp-pi^M^'shfin s. a name 
Appellative, &p-pdl1A-t!v 8. a name commoM 

to all of the same kind or species 
Appellatory, Ap-p^lla-tftr-ri a. that whieli 

contains an appeal 
Appellee, ftp-nil-U' s. one who is accused 
Append, ^p-p$nd' v. a.to hang upon, to add ti 
Appendage, fip-p^u'd^e s. something added 
Appf ndant, &p-p^n'dAnt o. liangin|5 to some- 
tning else ; annexed [adventitious part 
Appendant, Ap-pAn'd&nt 8. an accidenta) or 
Appendix, ^p-peu'diks s. something append 
ed or added; an adjunct or concomitant 



dbyGoOgk 



APP f 30 J AFP 

FAte, Chr, fall, fat — m^, mh — pme, pin — n6, mSve, 

Appertain, ap-per-taiie' v. n, to belong to 
as of rght or by nature 



Appertenance, ap-p^r't^-nanse s. that which 

Delongs to another thin^ - [relating to 

Appertinent, ap-p^r't^-nent a. belonging, 

Appetibihty, ap-pi^t-t^-bil'^-t^ 5. the quality 

of being desirable 
Appetible, ap'p^-t^-bl a. desirable 
Appetite, ap'p^-tlte s. desire, keenness of 

stomach, nunger 
A p petition, ap-p<^-t?sh'fin s, desire 
Appetitive, ap'p^-t^-tiv a, desirous 
Applaud, ap-plawd' v. a. to praise by clap- 
ping the hands j to commend 
Applauder,^ap-plaw'd&r 5. he that praises 
Applause, ap-plawz' s, approbation Inudly 

expressed 
Applausive, ap-plaw'slv a. applauding 
Apple, Ip'pl s. a fruit ; tlie pupil of the eye 
AppHable, ap-pll'j\-bl a. that may be applied 
Appliance, ap-pH'unae s. the act of applying, 

the thin^ applied 

Applicability, ap-pl^-ka-bfl'M^ s. the quality 

of being fit to be applied [plied 

Applicable, ap'pl^-ka-bl a. tliat may be ap- 

Applicablcness, ap'pl6-ka-bl-ness s, fitness 

to be applied 
Application, ap-pl^-k^'shfln s. tlie act of ap- 
plying; tlie tiling applied; attention to 
some particular affair [application 

Applicative, ap'pl<^-ki-t?v a. belonsing to 
Applicatory, aj)'pl^-k^-tfir-r^ a. belonging 
to, the actot applying [to study 

ApplTf , ap-plr V. a. to put to a certain use ; 
Appoint, ap-p6Tnt' v. a. to fix, to establish ; 
to equip . [fixes 

Appointer, ap-pA?n'tiV s. he that settles or 
Appointment, ap-pAint'm^nt s. stipulation, 
decree, establishment; order, equipment, 
furniture ; an allowance [just proportions 
Apportion, ^p-p6re'shun v. a. to set out in 
Apportionment, ap-p6re'shfln-m^nt s. a di 

viding into portions 
Appose. ap-pAze' u^ a. to put questions to 
Apposite, ap'p<!>-z1t a. proper, fit, well 
adapted [suitably 

Anpositely, ap'p^-z1t-U ad. properly, fitly, 
Appositeness, ap'p6-z!l a^m s fitness, pro- 



priety, suitableness 
Apposition, ap-p6-zish'fln s. the putt 

two nouns m the same case [any \ ^ 

Appraise, ap-praze' u. a. to set a price upon 
Appraisement, ap-prize'm^nt s. the «ct of 

appraising ; a valuation 
Appraiser, ap-pri'zAr s. a person appointed 

to set a price on things to be sold 
Appreciate, ap-pr^'sh^-ate v. a, to rate. 

value, estimate [es1imate«l 

Appreciable, ap-pr6'sh^-a-bl a. that may be 
Apprehend^ ap-pr^-h^nd' v, a. to lay nold 

on ; to seize, to conceive, to fear 
Apprehender, ap-pr^-h6n'dfir 5. one wiio 

apprehends [be apprehended 

Apprehensible, dp-pr^-h^n's^-bl a. that may 
Apprehension, ap-pr^-h^n'shfln ^. the mere 

contemplation of things; concepticmt 

fear, suspicion [rearfUi 

Apprehensive, ap-pr^-h^n's1v a. sensible, 
Apprehensiveness^ ap . "5-h^n'slv-n&5 s. 

the quality of bemg au rehensive 
Apprentice, ap-pr<^n'tifs *. cjiie tliat is bound 

by covenant to learn a trade 
Apprentice, ap-pr^n't?s v. a. to put toama» 

ter as an apprentice^ 
Apprenticeship, ap pren't?s-sMp s, the yean 

which an apprentice is to pass under a 
Apprize, ap-pnze' v. a. to inform [master 
Approach, ap-pr6tsh' v. n. to draw near 
Approach, ap-prAtsh' v. a. to bring near to 
Approa<fli, ap-pr(^tsh' s. the act of drawinf 

near ;/ access j^means of advancing 
Approachment, ap-pr6tsh'mSnt s. the act Off 

coming near^ [approving 

Approbation, ap-pr6-b^'sh5n 5. the act ^ 
AppropHable^ ap-pr6'pr^-a-bl a. that may 

he appropriated 
Approiiriate, ap-prA'pr^-ite tj. a. to consizn 

to some particular use or person ; to nmke 

pecuhar 
Appropriate, ap-prA'pr^-&te a. peculiar, con 

signed to some particular purpose 
Appropriation, ap-prA-pr^-i'shfln s. the ap 

plication of something to a particular pur- 
pose or rheaning 
Appropifiator, ap-pr6-pr^-i't&r s. he that ia 

possessed of an appropriated benefioe 
Appro vabie, ap-prdfl'va-bl a which ; 

approbation 



dbyGoogk 



ARB , I 31 ] 

n&r, n At— t Abe, t&b, bftll— ^H — pdiind - ^iHf tH Ji. 

41 L_i: r 'TT * _%-?*„• • _/i.i ^JTi . 



AKKS 



Approval, ftp-pr5d'T&l «. approbation [witE 
Aftprove, 4p-prddy' «. to like, to be pleased 
A{)fN*oTeaieDt, &p-prd&v'ra^nt s, approba- 



tion, liking 



Approver,. 4p-prd5'vAr s. he that approves ; 
Approximate, ap-pr6ks'^-m&te v. n. to ap- 
proach, to draw near to 
Approximate, 4p-pr6ks'^m&te a. near to 
Approximation, ap-pr^k-s^m&'sh&n s. ap- 
proach to any tbm^ [against any thing 
Appulae, dp'pQlae s. the act of striking 
' Appurtenance, ap^pftr't^-n&nae s. that which 

belongs to sometnina: else 
Apricot, 4'pr^-k6t s. a Kind of wall fruit 
Ami], li'pril s. the fourth month of the year, 

Janaarr being counted first 
Apron, it^pdm s. a clotli hung before, to keep 
the other dress clean, or for ornament; 
a piece of lead which covers the touch- 
hole of a great gun 
^pt, apt a. tit, inclined, ready, quick 
Xptate, dp't^te v, a. to make fit [disposition 
\ptitude, &p't^ti!ide 8. fitness; tendency, 
Aptly, &ptl^ ad. properly, fitly, justly, read- 
ily [tendency 
Aptness, Spt'n^ s, fitness, suitableness, 
Aptote^ Sp't^ s. an indeclinable noun 
Aqua-fortis, ik-kwA-ftir'tls s. a corrosive 

fiquonnade of nitre and calcined vitriol 
Aqua-vitsB, dk-^w&-vi't^ s. brandy 
Aquatick, a-kwatik a. which inhabits the 

water ; which gipws in the water 
Aqueduct, Uclsw^dAkt s. a conveyance 

made for carrying water 
Aqueous, k^wMa a. watery 
Aqueousness, ^Isw^-Qs-n^ s. waterislmete 
Aquiline, &k'w^-l}n a. resembling an easle : 
Aqooae, a-kw6se' a. waterv [hooked 

Arabick, ir'a-blk «. of Arabia, written in its 
Arable, ar'&-bl a. fit for tillage [language 
Araneousj &-r^'ni-&8 a. resembHng a cobweb 
Aration, a-r^'sh&n 3. the act or practice of 
Arbalist, ir^-l?st *. a cross-bow [ploughing 
Arbiter, ir^b^tflr s, an umpire chosen to 
set^ a dispute [will 

Aibitrable, iLrl>^-tr&-bl a, dependi% on the 
Aibifarament, &r-bHtr&-mdnt #. will, deter- 

mination, chdce 
iiiMtiarilyy &r4>^trt'r^]^ ad, with no other 
rale than the will ; deiqiotically 



[he that makes trial Arbitrary, ilr'b^-trii-r^ a. despotick, absolute, 



Arbitrariness, ar'b^-tri-r^nfe *. de9i)f)ti<:al- 

ness [dt 

Arbitrarious, ^-b^tr^ 



[depending on tiie will 
irku^hu a. arbitrary, 



depending on no rule, capncious 
Arbitrate, ar'bA-trAte.r. a. to decide, deter^ 

mine; tojudf^ of 
Arbitration, &r b^tr&'shftn s. the determi- 
nation of a cause by a judge mutually 
ag^reed on by the parties 
Arbitrator, ir'bA-trii-tar 3. an extraordinary 
jud^ between party and party, chosen by 
their mutual consent , 
Arbitrement, &r-b!t'tr^-m8nt s. decision, de- 
termination, compromise 
Arbitress, &r'D^-tr(H)s s a female arbiter 
Arborary . iir'bA-rA-ri a. belonging tp a tree 
Arboret, arlMS-ri^t *.*a small tree or shrub 
Arborist, jlrlj^-rifst $. a naturalist who makes 

trees his study 
Arborous. irli^-rfis a. belonging to trees 
Arbour, ftr'bflr 3. a bower 
Arbuscle, ar'b&s-sl s. a Uttlc shrub [arch 
Arc, Ark s. a segment, part of a circle ; an 
Arcade, ir-ki.de^ s. a continued arch 
Arcanum, ir-ka'n&m s. a secret 
Arch, &rtsh s. part of a circle, not more than 
the half; a building in form of a segment 
of a circle, used for bridger; vaiMt of 
heaven [with arches 

Arch, &rtsh v. a. to build arches : to cover 
Arch, irtsh a. chief, of the first class ; wag • 
gish [antiquity 

Archaiology, ir-kli-APA-jA *. a discourse or 
Archaism. arliMsm 3. an ancient phrase 
Archangel, Ark-ineJM 3. one of the highest 

order of angels ; a plant^ a dead nettle 
Archangelick, &rk-&n-j2rhk a. belonging to 
^archangels [firet class 

Archbishop, Irtsh-blsh'ttp *. bishop of the 
Archbishoprick, irtsh-blsn^fip-rfk 3. the state, 
province, or jurisdictioli of an archbishop 
Archdeacon, msh-d^^n 3. one that supplies 

the bishop^s place and office 
Archdeaconry, irtsh-diloiTr* 3, the oflioe 

or jurisdiction of an archdeacon 
Archduke, irtsh-dAke' 3. a title given 1^ 

princes of Austria and Tuscany 
Archduchess. irtsh-dfttsli'Ai 5. the sister er 
daughter of the arehduke of Austrit 



dbyGoOgk 



ARQ [ 32 ] ARM 

Fktej fir, f Ml, f 4t-— mA,.ingt--»plne, pin— n6, mftve, 



Archprelaie, Irtah-pr^ll^te s. chief pxelate 
Arclipre8by^£r, irtsh-pr^'b^t^r s. chief 
pretibyter [an arch 

Arched, &r'tshM part. a. bent in the form of 
Archer^ artsh'ikr s. he thaLflh<^ts with a bow 
Archery, irtshw-r^ s. Wie use of the bow ; 

the art of an archer * 
Archetype, Sr'k^-tlpe s. the original of 

whicii any resemblance ia made 
Archetypal, Jbr-k^tl'pal a. original 
Archiepiacopal. ILr-kft-i-plls'kd-pal a, belong 

ing to an archbishop 
Auchitect, &r'k«i>-t^kt s, a professor of the 

art of building : a builder 
Architective, 4r-ki-tSk'tIv a. that performs 

the work of architecture 
Architectural, ftr-ki-tSk'tshft-rHl a. belong- 
ing to architecture [science of building 
Architecture, ftr'k^t^k'tsbiire s. the art or 
Architrave, ftr'k^-tr^ye s. that part of a 
column which lies immediately upon the 
capital, and is the lowest member of the 
entablature 
Archives, irltlvs j. the places where rec 
ords or ancient writings are kept [arch 
Archwise, ^tsh'wize a. in the form of an 
Arctick, ftrk'tik a. northern [arch 

Arcuate, 2Lr'k6-&te a. bent in tjie form of an 
Arei^tiun, ^-kti-^'sh&n s. the act of bend- 
ing any tiling ; incurvation 
Ardency, &r'den-s* s. ardour, eagerness 
Ardent, ar'd^nt a. hot, burning, fiery ; fierce, 

vehement ; passionate, affectionatiE^ 
Ardently, ir'dent-l^ ad. eagerly, affection- 
ately Tdesire, courage 

Ardour, &r dAr s. heat of affection, as love. 
Arduous, 2LrJ6-&8 a. lofty, hard to climb, 
difficult [culu^ 

Arduousness, &r1&-fis-n$s s. height, difj^ 
Are, htf the plural of the present tense or 

the verb to be 
Area, ^'r^^^ s. the surface contained be- 
tween any lines or boundaries; any open 
surface [growing dry, the act of dryinc 
Arefaction, ftr-r^-fak'shon s. the state of 
Arenaceous, Ar-^-nii'shfis a. sandy / 
Arenose, ^r'^nOi^ a. sandy 
Argent, ftr'u^nt a. having the white colour 
used in the anworial coa** of gentlemen, 
knighttf, and baronets ; silver, oright likc< 



Citll. 

ian<rn$e 



silver 
Argil, ir'jn *. potters' clay 
Ar^llaceous, ar-jfl-R'shfts a.* clayev 

sisting of potters' clay [ens 

Argosy, kr'i^-a^ s. a large vessel fi)r nier- 
Ai|[ue, &r'g7. e. n. to reason, to persuade, Ui 

dispute 
Arguer. krrS ^i *. a reasoner, a disputer | 
Argu»<»*-<« <tr'gi!i-m^nt 5. a reason allegiMl; 

subj-^ul of discourse or writing; contcMils 

of aiiy work summed up by way of Jil»- 

stract; controversy rargumciit 

Argumental^ &r-giVm^n'tM a. belonging lo 
Argumentation, i9^r-g6-m^n-t4'sh&n s. mv 

soning, the act of reasoning 
Argumentative, ir-gA-m^n'ta-tlv a. comtist- 

ing of or containing arguments 
Argute, &r-gute' a. subtle, witty, shrill 
And, ar'rid a. dry. parched up 
Aridity, d-rld'd^-te s. dryness, siccity 
Aries, kfr^-H s. the ram ; one of tlie twelvt? 

signs of the zodiack 
Arietate, &-rl'^-tite v. n. to butt like a ram 
Arietta, A-r^-H'tk s. a short air, song, or 1 1 1 im3 
Aright, a-rite' ad. rightly, without erroui 
Arise, &-rize' t». n. vret. arose, part. arisiMi ; 

to mount upwara, to get up as from sLmui 
Aristocracy, ar-ls-t6k'kr3-s^ s. that fom> <if' 

government which places the jupn itic 

power in the nobles [aristoci n*.y 

Aristocrat, &r1s-t6-kr&t 8. a favouiei 



, «u 

.4ri8tocraUcal, ar-rl8rt6-kr4t't^kll a. n kil 

ing to aristocracy /* \ 
Aritiiraetical, 4r-1iA-m?t't^k?ll a. accor uig 

to the rules or metliods of arithmetick 
Arithmetician, &-rl/A-m^tlsh'an s. k ma 4ev 

of th^ art of numbers 
Arithmetick, A-ri^/i'm^-tlk s. the scienn «i| 

numbers; the art of computation. 
O" There is a small, but very conunoi «le 

viation from accuracy in pronoun ing 

this word, which hes in giving the fi n\ i 

the sound of short e, as if written area Mt 

tiek 
Ark, irk s. a vessel to swim npon tht* \va 

ter; thr repository of tlie covenan. «»1 

God with the Jews 
Arm, ftrm 5. the limb which reaches uhr 

the hand to the shoulder; the 'iifp 

bough of a tree; an inlet of water; p* vAx 



dbyGoOgk 



ARK r 33 J AAT 



irm, irm t\a. to furnish with arms [^iost 
Ann, Irm v. n. to take arms, to provide a- 
Afmada, ILr-m4'd& s. an armament lor sea 
Armadiiloy &r-ma-dlri6 t. a four footed an- 
imal of Brasil 
Anaament, ir'nii-mS^t «. a naval force 
Armental, &r>mdn't&l a. belonging to 

drove of cattle [shoulder 

Arm-hole, Urm'h^le *. the cavity under the 
4rmigerous, &r-ui!d'j&r-r&s a. bearing arms 
Armiiiary, Ar'ndl-lA-r^ a. resembling 

bracelet (lets 

Armiilated, ^r'mn-l^-t^d a. wearing brace- 



Arrest^ Ar-rest' «. a stop or stay ; a re 



Arrange, Ar-rAnje' o. a. to put mthepi^per 

order for any purpose 
Arrangement, Ar-rAnje'm<^nt s. the act ol 
putting in proper order, tlie state of be- 
ing put in order 
Arrant. Ar'rAnt a. bad in a high degree 
Arrantly.Ar'rAnt-1^ cu corruptly, shamefully 
Arras, ArrAs *. tapestry 
Array ,Ar-rA' ^.dress ; order of battle [dress 
Array ,ar-rA' r.a.to^ut in order ; to deck,to 
Arrear, Ar-riir' *. that wliich remains be- 
hind unpaid, though due [au account 

„ Arr«ara^e, Ar-r^^'rAje * the remainder of 

Armipotence, Ar-mip'6-t^nse £.i>ower in war Arreptitious, Ar-r^p-tlsh'&s a. snatched a- 
Armipotent, ^r-m1p 6-tint a. mighty in war way ; crept in privily 
Armistice, Ar'm^-stls «. a short trifce / - * .. 

Armlet, Armlet s. a little arm ; a piece of 
armour ; a bracelet [salt 

Armoniack, Ar-m6'n^-ak t. the name of a 
Armorer, Ar^mdr-Ar s. he that makes ar- 
mour, or weapons *, he tliat dresses an- 
other in armour 
Armorial, Ar-m6'r^-4l a. belonging to the 

arms or escutcheon of a family 
Armory, Ar'mar-i *. the place in which 
arms are deposited for use ; armour,arras 
of defence ; ensigns armorial 
Armour,ar'm&r ^.defensive arms [shoulder 
Armpit, Arm'ph s.the hollow part under the 
Amis, armz s. weapons ; war ^ ensigns ar- 
morial 
Army, Ar'mi s. a collection of armed men 
Aromatical, Ar-^mAt'^-kAl ) 
\romatick, Ar-i-^nAt'Ik J ^- sP»cy 5 ^a- 

grantj strong scented 
Aromaticks, Ar-6-mAt'iks s. spices 
Aroiiiati«ation^Ar-6-mAt-^zA'shdn ff.thc act 
of scenting with spices [spices,to perfume 
Aromatizci Ar'r6-mA-tixe v. a. to sent with 
Arose, A-ir6ze' pret, of the verb arise [side 
Around, a-rdfind' ad, in a circle, on every 
Around, A-rft&nd' prtp. about [to excite 
Arouse, &-r5&ze v. a. to wake from sleep ', 
Arow, «-r6' ad. in a row 
AroynC, A*rd!iU' ad. begona, away. 



stramt of a man*s person ; any caption 
Arrest, ar-r^st' v, a. to seize by a mandate* 
from a court ; to lay hands' on ; to with- 
hold > to stop 
Arrision,Ar-rlKh'&n ff.a smiling upon [place- 
Arrival, dr-ri'v Al s. the act of coining to any 
Arrive, Ar-rlve' w. n. to coine to any place 
Arrode, Ar-rAde' v, a. to gnaw 
Arro^nce, Ar'rA-gAnse ) . , 
Arrogancy, Ar'rA-gAn-si \ '' ^^« «<^' '>^ 
quality of taking much upon one's self 
Arrogant. Ar'r6-gant a. haugiity, proud 
Arrogahtly , Ar'r^c^Ant-l^ ad. in an arrogant; 
manner [to exhibit uiijust claims. 

Arrogate, ftr'r6-fAte v. a. to clann vainly , 
Arrogation, Ar-r6-gA'sh5n t. a claiming i% 

a proud manner 
Arrosion, Ar-i-A'zh&n s. a gnawing 
Arrow^ Ar'rA «. the weapon which is shot 
from a bow [requisite to war,a niugaztue 
Arsenal, Ar's^nAl t. a repository of things 
Arsenical, Ar-»^n^-kAl a. containing arse- 
nick [violent corrosive poison 
Arsenick, Ars'nik s. a mineral substance ; a 
Art,A'rt s. a trade ; skilly dexterity ; cumiing 
Arterial, Ar-t^'r^Al a. relating to the artery 
Artery, Ar'tfir-^ «. a conical ca«al convey 
ing the blood from the heart, to all parts 
of the body [dexterous 
Artful, Art'ill a. artificial ; cunning, skilfuli 



Arqoebust, Ar'kwf-bds 5. a hand-gun 

Arrack,Ar-rAk'«.a sttiritmius M^^or raccuseL\rtfuliv,&rt'fU-lA ad, with art, skilfully 
^nwm, Ar-rAne' v\a, to bnug^<^J;pa. , fojArtfulness, Art'f&l-n^ss s. skill, cunning 
4iai|nment, Ar-dme'nidat s. the act wArthritick, Ar-<Arlt1k 
vrmigrdos^ ; a charge iArthritical,Ar-/Arit'i-l 

DidCced by LnOOQ 



k ) goutyj^laliai 
'km ^.hefOit 

byGOOQlC 



J 



AS€ t 34 J ASP 

Fate, fhr, ftll, fit — m^, mh — ^pldc, pfii— n6, m&wtf 



£rti€fK>ke) ?lr'tc-tsh6k.e s. a plant 

Article, ir't^-kl «. a part of speech, as tlie, 

on ; a single clause of an account| a par* 

ticular part of any complex thicg ; term, 

stipulation [terms 

Article, ir'ti-kl v. n. to stipulate, to ^lake 
Articular, ^r-tik'i!i-l&r a. belonging to the 

joints ^ fed out into articles 

Articulate, ^r-tlk'iit-l&te a. distinct; branch- 
/Articulate, dr-t]k'i!i-l^te v. a. to utter words 

distinctlv [culate Toice 

Articulately, S.r-tlk'A-lite-li ad. in an arti- 
Articulateness, ir-tlk'Ci-li.te-n^ss «. the 

quality of oeing articulate 
Articulation,^r-tm-&-l&'shfin r. the juncture 

of bones ; the act of forming words 
Artifice, ^r'tfe-f Is s, trick, fraud, stratagem ; 

art, trade [facturer ; a contriver 

Artificer, ar-tif 'f^-sAr s. an artist, a manu- 
Artificial, ^r-t^-flsh'&l a. made by art; fic- 
titious ; artful, contrived with skill 
Artificially, ir-t^-fish'Al-li ad. artfully, with 

ski II J with good contrivance 
Artificialness, ^r-tA-f Ish'al-n^ss x.artfulness 
Artillery, ^-tll'l&r-ri *. weapons of war ; 

cannon, great ordnance 
Artisan, kr-ih-zkn' s. artist, pi ofesser of an 

art; manufacturer [skilful man 

Artist, Art'ist a. the professor of an art ; a 
Artless, ^rt'l^s a. unskilful, without fraud 

or sluU [ naturally, sincerely 

Artlessly, ^rt'l^s-16 ad, in an artless manner, 
Artuate, ^r'tshi2i-4te o a. to tear limb from 

limb [with reeds 

Arun^ineous, Hr-Au-dfn'^-fts a. abounding Ashy, Ash^ a. ash-coloured, pale [pany 
As, dz coHj. in the same manner ; like ; Aside, &-slde' acf. toone side ; from thee 

while ; equally ; in what manner 
4sar<£tida,as-s^-f(St'e-d& s.a gum of a sharp 

tasie and offensive smell 
Asbestine, 4z-b^s't}n a. incombustible 
Asbestos, az-b^s't&s x. a sort of native fossil 

stone, which fire cannot consume 
Ascend, as-s^nd' v, n. to mount ; to proceed 

from one degree to another ; to stand 

higher in genealogy 
Ascend, 4s-slnd' v. a. to (Kmbap any thing! A8p,'orAspick, Asp, oi 4s'plk«. aVenomoiM 
. . - «..,._. ^ , %, . ^ .. serpent 

AtparagySj^ftf-^r'l^giU t. the name pf% 
plant. O* This w«>rd is vulgarly pro» 



Ascendant, is-s^n'd&ni «. height| eleyation 

sc priority, inHuence 
Afci jdant.A9-s^n'dinta.superiour|predom • 

laant, orerpowerinf 



Ascendency, &s-s^a'ddn-8i s, influence 

power 
AscensioDj is-s^n'shAn «. the act of ascend 

ing or rising 
Ascension-Day, &s-s2n'shdn-dli^ #. the day 

on which the ascension of our Saviour is 

commemorated, commonly called Holy 

Thursday 
Ascensive, is-s^n'slva in a state of ascent 
Ascent, As-sdnt'x. the act of rising ; the way 

by which one ascends *, an eminence 
Ascertain, &s-sSr-t&ne' u. a. to make certain, 

fix, establish [rule, a standard 

Ascertainment, &i-s^r-t&ne m^nt s.a settled 
Ascetick, &s-s^t'2k «. he that retires to de 

votion, k hermit 
Ascitical, &s-sU'^-k&l> dropsical, fa^ 
Ascitick, ds-sitlk J "* dropical 
Ascititious, &s-s^t!sn'5s a. supplemental, 

additional [cribed 

Ascribable, ds-skrrb&-bl a, that may be as- 
Ascribe, &s-kribe' v, a. to attribute [ing 
Ascription, as-kr!p'shdn«. the act of asciib 
Ash, ash «. a tree ft ween brown and grey 
Ash-coloured. 4sh^&l-fird a. coloured be 
Ashamed, 4-sh4'mdd a. touched with shame 
Ashen, ash'sh^n a. made of ash wood 
Ashes, &sh'!s s. the remains of any tbin^ 

burnt; the remains of the body 
Ashore, a-sh6re' ad. onshore, on' the land 
Ash-Wednesday, &sh-w^nz'd& s. the finrt 

day of Lent, so called from the ancient 

custom of sprinkling ashes on the head 
Ashlar, &sh'l&r s. an unhewn stone 



Asinine, As's^-nhie a. belonging to an «m 
Ask, &sk V. a. to petition, begf to demand 

inquire, question 
Askaunt,&-sk&nt' ad. obliquely, on one sidi 
Asker, (Uk'Ar. #. petitioner, inquirer 
Askew, & tkii^ad. aside, contemptuously 
Aslant, i itknt' ad. obliquely, on one &idc 
Asleep, &-sl^^p' ad. sleeping ; into sleep 
Aslope, k'tlbpt'ad. with declivity, obliquely 



ASS [ 35 ] ASS 



lervedy that such words aa the vulvar do 
not know how to spell, and which con- 
Tej- no definite idea of the thing, are fire- 
qoentljr chang^ by them into such words 
■f thty do understand and know how to 
spell. This word is an instance of it. 
Aspect, k<phlu », look, air^ appearance ; 
countenance ; view ; position ; relation ', 
disposition of a planet 
Aspect, &8-p^kt' V, a. to behold 
Aspen, As'pin #. a tree, the leaTes of which 
always tremble [made of aspen-wood 
Aspen. &s'p^n a. belonging to the asp-tree ; 
Asper,&8'pAr a. rough, rugged 
Asperate, As'p^ riite v. a. to make rough 
Asperity, is-p^r'^^ «. roughness ; rugged- 
I Bess of temper [censure or calumny 
Asperse, As-perse' o. a. to bespatter witli 
AipersioB, As-p^r'shAn s. a sprinkling ; ca- 
lumny, censure 
AsphaltiGk,As-fardk#. gummy, bituminous 
AMhaltos, As-fal'tAs s. a bituminous, in 

nammable substance 
Aflpholtum, As-fdrtAm«. a bituminous stone 
A^odel, A8'f6-d^l #. the day-lily 
Aspkk, As'pfk i, a serpent 
Aspirate, as'pi-r4te v. a. to pronounce with 
full breath [breath 

Aspirate, As'p^-rAte a. pronounced with full 
Aspiration, M-p^rA'shAn $, a breathing af- 
ter ,aB ardent wbh ; the pronunciation of 
a TOwel with full breath [to rise higher 
Asptre,As-plre'r.n. to desire with eagerness ; 
Asquint, a-skwinf ad. obliquely [dull fellow 
Ass, Ass s, an animal of burden ; a stupid 
Assail, As-sAle' V. a. to attack, to assault fed 
Assailable, As-s&'lA-bl a. that may be attack- 
Assailant, As-sA'lAnt 8. he that attacks 
Assailant, As-sMAnta. attacking, invading 
AasttiIer,^-sA'lAr x.one who attacks another 
Assassin, As-sls's?n $. a murderer 
Assasstoate, As-sAs's^-n&te v. a, to murder 
by violence ; to waylay [assassinatinj 



wf violence ; to waylay fassassmatii 
Asssssination,&s-sAs-s^-ii>a'shQn «. the act 
Assassinator, As-sAs-s^nA'tAr s.a murderer, 
Assation, As-sA'shAn s. roasting [man-killer 
Assault, fts-sAlt's. storm, invasion, hostility, 

snail 
Assault, As-sAlt' o. a, to attack, to invade 
AinrttofS At«sAll^ Sr ens w|m> violsMly 



assaoilts another "[attack 

Assay, As-sA's.examination ; first eiitrane«»; 
Assay, As-sA' v. a. to make trial of ; to aq>- 

ply to 
Assayer, As-sA'Ar #. an oflicer of the mlaC 
Assemblage, As-s^m'blAdje #. a collection 
Assemble, As-sAm'bi v. a. to bring together 

ii\to one place 
Attsemble, As-s^m'bl v. n. to meet together 
As^mbly, As-sdm'blA s. a company met to< 
gether [sen 

Asst^nt, as-s^nt' s. the act of ameing ; con- 
Assent, As-s^nt' r. n. to concede, to yield to 
Asseiitment. As-sdnt'm^nt«. consent [dicato 
Assert, As-sirt' v. a, to maintain, affirm, vin- 
Assertion, As-s£r'shAn «. the act of asserting 
Assertive, As-sAr'tiv a. positive, dogmatical 
Assertor, As-sAr'tAr «. maintainer, vindica- 
tor, affirmer [tain sum 
Assess, i^s-s^s' v. a. to charge with anv cer- 
Assessmcnt, As-sAs'm^ntx. the sum levied 
on certtiin property *, the act of assessing 
Assessor. As-s^s'sAr «. he who levies taxes 
Assets, As'sAts s. goods sufficient to dis- 
charge that burden which is cast upon 
the executor or heir [great solemnity 
Asseverate, As-sAv'A-rAte «. a. to affirm with 
Asseveration, As-sAv-^-rA'shAn s. solemn af- 
firmation 
Asshead, &s'hA>1 s. a blockhead 
Assiduity, as-si-di!i'^-t^ s. diligence [cation 
Assiduous. As-8t<1'jA-As a. constant in appli- 
Assiduously, As- sId jA-As-lA act. diligently, 

continually 
Assign,As-s)ne'r.i/. to mark ont,appoint,fis 
Assignable, As-slm^'A-bl a. that may be as 
signed [ment te meet 

Assignation, As-sTg-nA'shAn «. an appoint* 
Assignee, As-s^-ne #. he that is ap|iointed 
by another to do any act, or perform any 



business 
Assigner, As-sl'nAr t, he that assigns 
ng Assignment, As-slne'mAnt «. appointment of 
of one thing with regard to another thing 

or person ; the dc«d by which any thine 

is transferred '[trust is assigned 

Assigns, As-sinz' s. persims to whom any 
Assimilable, As-sim^-lA-bl a. that may ba 

assimilated 
Assiiai)ste> As-sfaa'A-lAto «. a. to oonvsH «si 



AST 

F4te, At, (tm, fit- 



30 >\SV 

I, m&t'— ptue, pin — u6, mdve, 



tiie same nature with another thing ; to Asterism, &8't^-rizm s, a constellatiou £ship 
, bripff to a likeness Astern, i-st£m' ad. in the hinder part of the 



AiMmMtatioo, ds-sinom^-l^'shftn «. the act 
of converting any thing to the nature or 
substance of another ; the state of be- 

Assist, &s-slst V. a. to help [ing assimilated 



Asthma, &st'm& «. a difficult respiration, 
joined with a hissing sound and a couffh 
Asthmatical,^t-mat'^-Kal> troubled with 
AstJimatick,48t-mat1k ) «> asthma 



Assistance^ As-sls'tinse s, help, furtherance Astonish, 4s«t6n'u!sh v. a, to .confound with 



Assistant, &s-s!s't4nt a. helping, lending aid 
^Assistant, ds-s1s'tltnt s. one who assists ' 
i> Assize, 4s-slze' «. a court of judicature ; a 
* statute to determine the weight of bread 
Assize, &s-size' v. a. to fix the rate of any 

thing fjoined together 

Asaociable, &s-86'sh^-&'bl a. that may be 
Associate, &s-s6'shi-lite v. a. to unite with 

another as a confederate ; to accompany 
Associate, &s-s6'sh^-iLte a, confederate 
Astforiate, &s-s6'shi-kte t. a partner, con 

federate, companion 
Association^ &s^6-sh^-^'sh&n s. union, con- 
junction, society ; confederacy ; ponnez- 
Assort, &s-86rt' v. a. to range in classes [ion 
Assuage, &s«8w&je' v. a. to mitigate ) tosoft- 

en ; to pacifv [gates or softens 

Assuagement, as-sw^je'mSnt s. what niiti- 
Assuasive^As-swi's? V a^oftening, mitigating 
Assuefaction, &s-sw^fiye'sh&n s. the being 

accnstomed [custom 

Assuetude, &s'sw^-tAde s. accustomance, 
Aisume, As-s&me' v.a. to arrogate, to claim 

unjustly 
Assumer, &s-si!i'm&r s. an arrogant man 
Assuming, lis^s&'mlng part. a. arrogant, 

haughty 
Assumption, &s-sftm'shftn «. the taking any 



any thing without farther proof [sumed 
Assumptive, ds-s&m'tiv a. that which is as- 
Assurance, ash-sh6'r&nse «. certain expec- 
tation ; secure confidence 
modesty 
Assure, ish-sh&re' r. a. to give confidence 
I by a firm promise ; to secure another ; 

to make secure 

Assured, 4sh-sh&'rM, or 4sh-8h&rd' pctrt. a. 

certain, indubitable ; immodest [bitably 

Assuredly ,4sh-shi!k'i*dd-lAac2.certaJnly,indu- 

Assuredness, &sh-sh&'r2d«n^ss t, the state 

of being assured, certaintv 
.4iUrkk, li'l^iiik «. a mark m priutiag ai * 



f iear or wonder, to amaze 
Astonishment, lL8-t6uish-mSnt t. amaze- 
ment, confusion of mind 
Astound,^t6&nd' v. a.io astonish, to amaze 
Astraddle, &-str^d'dl ad. with legs across 

any thing 
Astral, as'trala. stai^y, relating to the stars 
Astray, is-tdi' ad. out of the right way 
Astrick, as-trlkt' v. a. to contract by ap|^- 

cation [traoting parts 

Astriction, as-trfk'shfin s. the act of con- 
Astrictive, ds-trlk'tlv a. styptick, binding 
Astride, ^-stride' ad. with"the legs open 
Asti*iferous, As-trlf'^-rds a. bearing or ha 

ving stars [together 

A8tringe,&s-tr7nje' v.a. to make parts draw 
Astringency, 4s-trln'j^n-s6 «. the power of 

contracting [ing 

Astringent, as-trln jint a. binding,contract- 
Astrography, 4s-ti^g'rlL-f<& #. the science of 

describing the stars 
Astrolabe, Is'trM^be 8. an instrument for 

taking the altitude of the sun or stars 
Astrologer, ds-tr6r6-j5r s. one who profes 

ses to foretel by the stars 
Astrologian, |[s-tf6-16'j^-an «. astrologer 
Astrological,&s-tr6-l6dJ^'kdl> a. relating 
AKtrologick, &s-tr6-l6d jik ) to astrology 



thing to one's s^lf ; the supposition of Astrology^ &s-tr<M'6-j^ s. the practice of 



foreteUmg things by the knowledge of 

the stars [dies the celestial motions 

. ^ Astronomer, &8-tr6n'n^m&r s. he that stu- 

want of Astronomical, &s-tr6-ndm'^-klLl > a. beloii|r» 

Astronomick, &s-tr6-n6m1k V ing to as- 
tronomy [astronomical manner 

Astronomically, as-tr6-n6m'^-k4l-l^ a. in sui 

AEtronomy, &'s-tr6n'n6-m^ s, a science, 
teaching the knowledge of the celestial 
bodies 

Astro-theology, &s'tr6-</i^r6-ji t. divmUy 
founded on the observa tion of the celes- 
tial bodies 



Afandery l^tAo'dftr 

;itized " 



f,t*«?§l(' 



separately 



ATT r 37 ] ATT 

nAr, nj^t— tAbe, tflb, bftll — 6B — ^pJ^findr-ZMn, this, 



Asylum, i-sllAm s. a sanctuarj, a refugee 
At, It prep. At before a placo, notes the 
nearness of the ptlace ^ as, a man is at the 
house before he is in it/ At si^ifies the 
* particular condition of the person ; as a/ 
I)eace, iic. [vexation 

Ataraxy, lit'td-r^-s^ s, exemption from 
Atheism, k'thh-hm «. the disbelief of a God 
Atheist, k'th^-ht s. one that denies the ex- 
istence of God [ism 
Atheistical, k-thh-h'th-kiA a. ffiven to athe- 
Athcisticallj, ii-f/ifc-ls't^kil-ft ad. in an a- 

theistica] manner 
Athirst, a-^AArst ad. thirst v, in want of drink 
Athletick, A/A-ldtIk a. belonging to wrest- 
ling; strong of body 
Athwart, A-^AwArt' prep, across, transverse 

to any thing ; through 
Atilt, a-tilt' cut. like one making a thrust ; in 

the posture of a biirrel raised behind 
Atlas, dt'las s. a collection of maps 
Atmosphere, At'm6-sf6re s. the air that en- 
compasses the earth on all sides 
Atmospherical, At-m<!>-sf8r'^-kAl a. belong' 

ing to the atmosphere 
Atom, At'tdm s. an extremely small particle 
Atoraical, A-t6m'^-kil a. coiasistine of or re- 
lating to atoms [tomical pTiilosophy 
Atomist, dt'tA-mlst s. one that holds the a- 
Atomy, At'6-mi s, an atom 
Atone, A-tAne' v. n. to agree, to accord ; to 

stand as an equivalent ; to answer for 
Atone, A-t6ne' v. a. to expiate 
Atonement, A-t^iie'm^nt ». agreement ; ex 

piadon, equivsilent 
Atop, A-t6p' ad. on the top. at the top 
Atrabilarian, At-trA-bA-lA'rd-An a. melan 
cboly [cholick 

Ati:abilai^oas, At-trA-bMA^ri-fts a. melan- 
Atraraental, At-trA-m^n'tAl a. inky, black 
Atrocions, A-tr6'8hds a. wicked in a high 
degree, enormous [manner 

Atrociously , A trA'shAs-li ad. in an atrocious 
Atrocioosness, A-trA'shds-nSs s. enormous 

criminalty 
Atrocity, A-tr6s'si-ti *. horrible wickedness 
Atrophy, ^tHrb-fh s. want of nourishment, 
t, disease 



Attachment,At-tAtsh'm§nt «. adherence, re* 
gard [a contest 

Attack, At-tAk' v. a. to assault ; to begin 
Attack,At-tAk' «.aa alsault [reach ; to equal 
Attain, At-tAne' v. a, to gain ; to come to ; to 
Attain, At-tAne' v. n. to come to a certain 
state ; to arrive at [tained 

Attainable, At-tAne'A-bl a. that niav oe ob- 
Attainder, At-tAne'dftr *. the act of attaint- 
ing in law ', taint [attained, acquisition 
Attainment, At-tAne'm^nt s. that which is 
Attaint, St-tAnt' v. a. to taint, to corrupt 
Attaint, At-tAnt' «. any thing injurioun ; 
stain, spot, taint [put^tion 

Attainture, At-tAne'tsh&re s. reproach, im- 
Attemper, At-tJm'pftr v. a. to regulate, to 

soften ; to mix m just propor* ions 
Attemperate, At-tim'pi-rAte v, a. to propor- 
tion to something [upon ; endeavour 
Attempt, At-t5mt' v. a. to attack, venture 
Attempt, At-t^mt'5. an attack, an essay, an 

endeavour 
Attend, At-t^nd' v. a.^ to regard, to fix the 
mind upon ; to wait on ; to accompany ; 
to be appendant to ; to stay for 
Attend, At-t^nd' v. n. to yield attention ; k> 
stay, to delay [ting ; a train 

Attendance, At-tln'dAnse s. the act of wait- 
Attendant, At-t^n'dAnt s. one that attends ', 

one that waits 
Attender, At-tSn'dftr s. companion,asseciate 
Attent. At-t^nt' a. intent, attentive 
Attention, At-t^n'shftn^.the act of attending 
Attentive. At-t^n'tlv a. heedful, regardful 
Attentively, At-tSn'tiv-1* ad. heedfully . care- 
fully [power of making thin or slender 
Attenuant, At-t^n'^i-Ant a. endued with the 
Attenuate,at-t^n'A-Ate a.raade thin, or slen- 
der [making anv thing thin oiMlender 
Attenuation, At-tSn-fi-A'sbtiin s. the act of 
Attest ; At-t^st' v. a. to bear witness of; to 
call to witness [deuce 

Attestation,At-tds-tA'shfin s. testimony, evi. 
Attick, ftt'tlk a. belonging to Athens ; poi|r- 
nant, just ; belonging to an upper stoi y 
Atticism, At't^-slzm s. an imitation of the 

Attick stvle 
Attinge, At-t!nje' v. a. to touch slightly 



Attach, at-tStsh' r. a. to take, seize, lay Attire, At-tlre' v. a. to dress, habit, array 



hold on : to win, gain over ; enamour 



Attire, At tire t. cloth^, dress ; omamentt 

Digitized by VjOQQ IC 



AUD [ 38. ] AUT 

FJtt e, fir, fUll, f&t — m^, m^t—plne, pin — ni>, p>6ve. 



AtUtu»^ &t'ti-b2tde «. posture ; the posture 
or action in which a statue or painted 
fig:ure is placed 
Attotlent, ^t'tdl'l^nt a. that which lifts up 
Attorney^ &t-t&r'n^ s. one wlio is appointed 
or retained to prosecute or defend an ac- 
tioa at law ; a lawyer [to idlure 

Attract^ ILt-tri.l&t' vui.to draw to something ; 
Attraction, &t-trik'shAn m. the power of 
drawing {enticing 

Attractive. &t-tdLk.'t!v a. invitinsr, alluring, 
Attractively ,dt-tr&k'tlv-l6 ad. with the pow- 
er of attracting 
Attractiveness, &t-trik'dv-n3s #. quality 

being attractive Ttracts 

Attractor. &t-trak't&r *. the agent that at- 
AUributable, 4t-tr]b'&-tfL-bl a. that which 
may be ascribed [impute 

Attribute, at'trib'6te r. a. to ascribe, to 
Attribute, at'tr^biiite s. the thing attributed 
to another ; quality adherent ; an ap- 
pendant 
Attrition, It-trlsh'&n s. the act of wearing 
things by rubbing ; the lowest degree of 
repentance ^ [tune 

Attune, ftf-ti!kne' v. a. to make musical ; to 
Auburne, &w'bArn a. brown,of a tan colout 
Auction, iwk'sh&n s, a manner of «ale in 

which one person bids after anotncr 
Auctionary, &wk'sh&n-&-r^ a. belonging to 
an auction [that manages an auction 
Auctioneer, Iwk'shAn-i^r s. the person 
Aucupation,&w-ku-pVshfiu s. fowling, bird- 
catching 
Audacious, i^w-d^'sh&s a. bold, impudent 
Audaciously, lw-di'sh&s-16 ad, boldly, im 
pudeutly ['dence 

Audaciousness, W-d4'shfis-n3ss s. impu- 
Audacity. &w-d&s'^-ti s. spirit, boldness 
■i Audible, aw'di-bl a, that may be perceived 
by hearing [of being heard 

Audibleness, ILw'd^-bl-n?ss s. capablencss 
Audibly. &,w'd^-bl^ ad, in such a manner as 

to be neard 
Audience, &w'j^-Snse s. the act of hearing ; 
the liberty of speaking granted, a hear- 
ing; persons collected to hear 
Audit, (Lw'dlt «. a final account 
AudK. Iw'dit V. a, to take an account finally 
Auditor, l.w'd6-tAr «. a hearer } a person 



of Augui 



employed to take an account uhii 
Auditory , Iw'd^-t&r-r^ a. that has the po«f« 

er of hearine^ 
Auditory, &w'd6-t&r-r& «. an aildience, n 

collcctioa of persons assembled to hear; 

a place where lectures are to be heard 
Audttress, &w'd6-tr^s s. a woman that heart 
Auger, Jivv'g&r s. a tool to bore holes with 
Aught, ^wt &. any thing [make bigger 

Augment, ^wg-ni^nt' r. a, to iocreaste, t«i 
Augment, h.y> g-mdnt' v. n. to increase, t«i 

grow biggei [of increasing, increaso 
Augmentation, &wg-mSn-ta'sh5ii s, the act 

igur, aw'gdr s. one wlio predicts by tho 

night of birds 
Augur^ iw'g&r v. n. to conjecture by sign« 
Augurial, aw-gu'r^-ai a. relatmg toaug^ury 
Augury, aw 'gi-rt *. the act of proguosti- 

eating by omens 
Augiist, aw-g5st' a, grand, royal, magnifi- 
cent Qrear 
August, &w'K&st 8. the eighth month ot th«r 
AuHck, aw iTk a. belmging to the court 
Aunt, 4nt s. a fathei or mother's sister ' 
Aureiia, iLw-r^'l6-a s. the iU*st sta^e of an 

insect before it becomes a fiy, the chry 

sails [pendage of the heart 

Auricle, l.w'r^-kl s. the external ear ; an ap- 
Auricular, aw-rjk'A-lai a. ivithin bearing, 

secret ^ Fgold 

Auriferous, A w i if f^-rAs a. that producer 
Aurora, aw-nVri s, an herb ; poetically the 

morning [birds ; protection ', iniluenco 
Auspice, ^w'spis s, an omen drawn froui 
Auspicious, ^w-sp!sh'&8 <i. with omens of 

<iuccess ; favourable, kLid, propitious 
Auspiciousness, aw-spish'i\s-ndss *. pro»> 

perity, liappiiie^» [sour 

Austere, aw-stere' a. severe*, harsh, rigidi 
Austerely, aw-st^re'li ad severely 
Austerity, &w-stSr'i-tA s, st-vority, sinct*> 
Austral,HWs'traJ a.southern [ness ; crueltj 
Autheatical, aw-^'iln't^-k^ a. uuthentick 
Authentically, l^w-fA^n't^-yd-li ad, with 

circumstances requisite to orocure au- 
thority 
Authenticalness, &w-f/iSn't^-kdl-n£ss s. tht 

quality of being authentick, genuineaett 
Authenticate, Stw^/Zt^'t^-ldite v, a, to 9^ 

tablish any tiling by authority 



dbyGoOgk 



AVE [ aO J AWA 

n^r, pAt — tAbe, t5b, bflll— AH— p6ftnd — tfun, thw. 



Atttbenticity, kw-thin-th's^-ik «. authority; 

genuineness 
Authentick, 2^w-2^n'tlk a. that has every 

thing requisite to give it authoritr 
Authour, aw'/Adr «. the first begumer or 

mover of any thing; a' writer 
Authoress, kw'thtr-iss t. a female writer 
Authoritative, kw-thdr'^-tk-tiv a. having due 

authority ; having an air of authority 
Authoritatively^ &w-(A6r'^-t4-t]v-l^ ad, in 

an authoritative manner 
Authority, kw-ihtr'h-th *. legal power ; in- 
fluence, rule [blishmeutby authority 
Authorization, iw-iAd-ri-zi'shJn #. esta- 
Authorize, kw'tJi6-r\ze v. a. to give authori- 
ty ; to make legal ; to establish 
Autocrasy, &w-tAk'ri-s^ «. independent 
power [son's own writing, the original 
Autograph, Iw't6-gr4f«. a particular pcr- 
Automaton, &w-tAm'&-t&n s. a machine that 

has the power of motion within iuelf 
Automatous, iw-tArn'MAs a. having in it- 
self the power of motion 
Autopsy, ^ w'tAp-s^ ^.occular demonstration 
Autopucal, ILw-tAp't^-kal a. perceived by 

one's own eyes 
Autumn, Siw'tAm s. the season of the year 
between summer and winter [tumn 

Autumnal, liw-tAm'ual a. belonging to au- 
AuzUiary , &wg-zIl'yA-r^ a. helping,a8sisting 
Avail, A-v&le' v. a. to profit ; to promote, to 

prosper 
Avail, a-v^e' «. profit, advantage, benefit 
Available, i-v^i'Ia-bl a. profitable, advanta- 
geous; powerful [vantage 
Availment, &-vUe'mAnt «. usefulness, ad- 
Avale, A-vMe' v. a. to let fall, to depress 
Avant-guard, A-v&nt'g^rd s. the van [desire 
Avarice, Av'A-ris#. covetousness, insatiable 
Avaricious. Av-i-rish'As a. covetous 
Avariciously, av-A-rlsh'As-li ad, covetouslv 
Avariciousness,4v-A.-r!8h'As-n$8S «.the qual- 
ity of being avaricious 
ATauDt,&-v&iit'tn/«r/. a word of abhorrence 

by which any one is driven away 
Avel, A-vAr V, a, to pull away 
Avemary, A-vA-mii'rA s. a form of worship 

in honour of the Virgin Mary 
Avenge, A-vAoje' v. a. to revenge ; to punish 
Aveng^ment, A-vAnje'mInt s. vengeance, 



revenge {vengeaoce 

Avenger, A-vAn'j&r t. revenger, tuier of 
Avenue, Av'i-ni «. a way by which anv 

place may be entered ; an alley, or walk 

of trees before a house 
Aver, A-vAr' «». a. to declare positively 
Average, Av'Ar-^je «. that duty or service 

which the Iniant is to pay to the king ; a 

mean proportion fevideiict 

Averment, A-vAr'mAnt *. establisnmcnt by 
Avers*?. A-vArsc' a. malign, not favourabi** 
Aversely, A-vArse'lA ad. unwillingly ; back- 

wardly [backwardness 

Averseness, A-vArse'nAss «. unwillingness ; 
Aversion, A-vAr'shAn s, hatred, dislike, de- 
testation 
Avert, A-vArt' i». a, to turn asi<le, to put by 
Aviarv, A'vA-A-rA t. a place enclosed to keep 

birds in 
Avidity, A-vId'A-^ s, greediness, eagerness 
Avize, A-vlze' v, a, to counsel ; to consider 
Avocate, Av'vA-kAte v. a, to call away 
Avocation, Av-vA-kA'shAn #. the art of call 

ing aside ; the business that calls [quit 
Avoid, A-vAld' v, a, to shun, to escape ; to 
Avofd, A-"vA]d' V. n. to retire ; to become void 

or vacant [ed 

Avoidable, A-vAId'A-bl a. that may be avoid 
Avoidance ,A-vAId'Anse ».the act of avoiding 

the course bv which any thing is carriec 
Avoidless, A-vWd'lAs a, inevitable [ofl* 

Avoirdupois, Av-Ar-dA-pA1ze' a. a weight, of 

which a pound contains sixteen ounces 
Avolation, Av-A-lA'shAn s. the act of flyiuf 

awav [tam ; to vindicate 

Avduch, A-vAAuh'r.a. to affirm, tomain- 
Avoucher, A-vAAtsh'Ar «. he that avouches 
Avow, A-vAA' V, a. to justify, to dsclare 

openlv [ly declared 

Avowable, A-vAA'A-bl a. that may be open- 
Avowal. A-vAA'Al 8. justificatory declaration 
Avowedly, A-vAA'Ad-lA ad, in an avowed 

manner [fies 

Avower, A-vAA'Ar». he that avows or justi- 
Avowtry, A-vAA'trA s. adultery 
Avulsion. A-vAl'shAn t, the actof pulling otm 

thing from another iteod 

Await, A-wAte' v, a. to expect, wait lor, «^ 
Awake, A*wAke' v, a. to rouse out of sleep 

to put mto new action 



dbyGoogk 



BAB [ 40 ] BAG 

FktCj fir, ik\]j fit — m^, mgt— pine, p?n — ahf nfive, 

Awake, fi.-wMce' r. «. to break from sleep, Baby, hk'bh s. a child, an infant 

to cease to sleep Bacchanalian. bak-k&-n^'l^-&n «.a drunkanl 

Awake,i.w4ke'a. notileeping [mine Bacchanals, blik'k&-n&lz s. the drunken 



Awardj &-w&rd' v. a. to adjudge, to deter- 

Award, A-w&rd' s. sentence, determination 

Aware, d-w^re' a. vigilant, attentive 

Aware,4-w^re' r.ti.to beware,to be cautious 

Away, d-w^' ad, absent ; let us go ; begone 

Awe, 4w 8. reverential fear, reverence 

Awe, kw rux.to strike with reverence or fear 

Awful, ftw'fftl a. which strikes with awe, or 
fills with rc^verence^ timorous fner 

Awfully, i^w'f&l-li ad. m a reverential man- 

Awfulnes«,S.w'ffil-n^«s 5.the quality of strik- 
ing with awe, solemnity 

Awhile, d-while' ad. some time [clumsy 

Awkward, dwk'wfird a. unpolite, unhandv. 

Awkwardly, &wk'w&rd-l^ ad, clumsily, in- 
elegantly * [clumsmess 

Awkwardnes8^lwk'w&rd-nds8 5.melegance, 

Awl, &11 s. an instrument to bore holes 

Awning, Aw'nfng s. a cover to keep off the 

Awoke, d-wAke* vret. of awake [weather 

Awry , d-rl' ad obliquely ; asquint 

Axe,* dks 8. an instrument used to^cut ^ood 

Axiom, dk'shAm- s. a proposition evident at 
first sight 

Axis, dk'sis «. the line, real or imaginary, 
that passes through any thing on which 
it may revolve 

Axle, dk'sl ) t. the pin which pas- 

Axle-tree, dk'sl-f rii j ses through the 
midst of the wheel of a carriage 

Ay*, kc ad. Yes 

Aye, kh ad. always, to eternity, forever 

A/.imuth, kz'k-mhtli s. a term m astronomy 

Azure, d'zhiiire a, blue, faint blue 

B. 

BAA, hk s. the cry of a sheep 
ftaa, b^ r. n. to cry like a sheep 
Babble, bdb'bl t\ n, to prattle like a child ; 

to talk idly 
Babble, bdo bl > senseless 

Babblement, bdb'bl-m^nt y ** prate 
Babbler, bdb'blAr s. an idle talker, a teller 
Babe, b^be s. an infant [of secrets 

Babery, b^'bAr-^r^ *. finery to please a babe 

Babish, bullish a. childisb [kind Bag', bdg v. a. to put into a bar *, to 

Baboon, bd-b5dn' •. a mo««key of thelargestJBag, b&g v n. to swell like a fullbaff 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



feasts of Bacchus 
Bacc'tferous, bak-slf'^-rfls a.berry-bearinr 
Bachelor,. bdtsh'^-t&r s. a man unmarried ; 

a man who takes his first degrees ; a 

knight of the lowest order 
Bachelorship, bdtsh'^-l&r-ship s. the condi 

tion of a bachelor [th^ rear 

Beck, bdk s. the hinder part of any thing; 
Back,bdk ad. to the place whence one came ; 

backwatd fromtne present station 
Back, bdk v. a. to mount or break a horse ; 

to maintain, to justify 
Backbite, bdk'blte v. a. to censure or re- 
proach the absent [absent 
Backbiter, bdk'bl-tftr *. a censurer of the 
Backfriencl, bdk'fr^nd s. an enemy in secret 
Backgammon, bdk-gdm'hidn s. a game with 

dice and tables 
Backside, bak'slde s. the hinder part of any 

thing f the ground behind a house 
BacksUde, bdk-slide' v, n. to fall off 
Backslider, bdk-sll'ddr 8. an apostate 
Backsword, Bdk'sdrd 8. a sword with one 

sharp edge 
Backwards, bdk'wflrdz ad. with the back 

forwards ; regressively ; towards some- 

thing past : in time past 
Backward, bak'wflrd a. unwilling j hesita 

ting ; sluggish, dull [aversely 

Backwardly, bdk'wftrd-l^ ad. unwillingly, 
Backwardness, bdk'"wftrd-n?s #. dullness, 

sluggishness [dried 

Bacon, bd'kn s. the flesh of a hog salted and 
Bad, bdda. Ill ; vicious, unhappy, hurtful, 
Bade, bdd, the pret. of bid [sick 

Badge, bddje s. a particular mark or token 
Badge, bddje v. a. to mark 
Badger, bdd'jfir #. a brock, an animal 
Badger, bdd'jflr s. one that buys corn in one 

place and sells it in another 
Badly, bdd'l* ad. not well 
Badness, bdd'n^s s. want of good qualities 
Baffle, bdf fl v. a. to elude, to confound 
Baffler, bdffldr s. be that baffles 
Bag, bag «. a sack, or pouch [with a ba^ 



BAh [ 41 ] BAN 



Ai^fateUe, b&g-i-tdl' «. a trifle 
^ag^g^ge, bl^gfdje «. the furniture of an 
army ; a worthless woman [sweating 
Bagnio, \An'y6 s. a house for. bathing and 
Baff]>ipe) bdg'plpe «. a musical instrument 
Bail, b4teir. the setting at liberty one ar 

rested upon action under security taken 

fr»r his appearance [admit to bail 

Bail, b^le p. a. to give bail for another ; to 
Bailable, bVl4-bl a. that may be set at lib 

ertv by bail 
^Bailiff, ba'lff 5. an officer whose business it 

is to execute arrests ; an under-steward 

of a manor [a baililT 

Bailiwick, b&'li-wfk «. the jurisdiction of 
Bait, b&te o. a. to put meat to tempt ani- 

mais ; to set dogs upon [fresnment 

Bait, b^te v. n. to stop at any place for re- 
Bait, b4te «. meat set to allure animals to a 

snare ; a temptation, an enticement ; 

refreshment on a journey 
Baize, hkze *. a kind of coarse open cloth 
Bake, b4ke v. a. to dress provisions in an 

oven ; to harden with heat 



Bakehouse, b&ke'h6ftse «. a place for bak- 
ing bread 
Baker, b&'kfir #. he whose trade is to bake 
Balance, bll'l&nse s. a pair of scales ; that 
which is wanting to make two parts of an 
account even ; equipoise ; the beatin. 
part of a watch ; the sign Lib^-a ^ 
Balance, b&l'l4nse v. a. to weigh in a bal- 
ance ; to counterpoise ; to regulate an 
account [tuate 

Balance, b^ll^nse ib. n. to hesitate, to flue- 
Balcony, b&l-kd'n6*«. a frame of wood, or 

stone, before the window of a room 
Bald, bkwld a. without hair ; unadorned 
Balderdash, b^wl'd&r-ddsh s, rude mixture 
Baldly, bkwld'l^ ad. nakedly, meanly 
Baldness, bAwld'n^s ». tlie want or loss of 

hair ; meanness of writing 
Baldrick, blLwl'drik s, a girdle 



Baleful, b^le'f&l a. sorrowful, sad ; full of 
Balefully, bMe'fta-li ad, - -. • 

cfaievously 
Balk, b^wk *. a fij^at beam ; a ridge of land 

mt unpl'^nghed ; a disappointment 



Balk, bhvrk. v. a. to disappoint, to frustratt 

Ball, b&wl t. any thine round ; a globe ; 
an entertainment of dancing 

Ballad, b^ri^d «. a song 

Ballast, b&rilist «. something put at thebot* 
torn of a ship to keep it steady 

Ballette, ballot s. a dance 

Balloon, bAl-16dn' «. a vessel used in chym- 
istry ; a ball placed en a |>iUar ; a large 
hollow ball of silk filled with gaSf which 
makes it rise into the air 

Ballot, b^riAt s. a little ball or ticket used 
in giving votes; the act of voting by 
baW 

Ballot, b^ri&t V. n. to choose by ballot 

Ballotation, b4l-16-t^'8h5n 5. act of balloting 

Balm, biLm«. the juice of a shrub remark- 
ably odoriferous; any fragrant oint- 
ment ; a plant 

Balmy, biim'^ a, having the qualities of 
balm ; producing balm ; soothing 

Balneary, b&l'n^-&-r^ «. a bathing-room 

Baineation, bal-nM'sh5o s. the act of bath- 
'ng [a bath 



Bake, Mike v. n. to do the work of baking Balneatory, bM'n^-&-tfir-ri a. belonging to 



Balsam, b&wl'sAm «. ointment, unguent 
Balsamical, bdl-s^m'^-k^ ) unctuous, 
Balsamick, bil-sllm1k > "' mitigating 
Balustrade, b4l-&s-tr^e' s. a row of little 
pillars called balusters f^^^^ ^^^^ 

Bamboo, b&m-b5d' s. an Indian plant of the 
Bamboozle, b&m-bdd'zl v. a. to deceive, to 
impose upon [diction 

Ban, ban 9. public notice ; a curse ; inter- 
Band, b&nd s. a bandage, any union or con- 
nexion ; any thing bound round another ; 
a kind of ornament worn by the clergy 
Band, b&nd v. a. to unite together into. one 
body or troop ;^ to bind over with a band 
Bandage, b&n'dfdje *. a fillet or roller 
Bandbox, band'boks s. a slight box used 
for things of small weight [or fillet 

Bandelet, biVn'd^-l^t t. any flat moulding 
Bandit, bdn'dlt s. an outlawed robber 



Bale, bk\e s. a bundle of goods [mischief Banditti, b&n-d?t'ti s. a company of outlaw- 



ed robbers [charges of powder 

sorrowfully, mis-4BandoIeers, ban-dM^rz' #. small cases for 

B androl, blicd'r6n «. a little flag or streamer 

Bandy, bdn'd^ *. a dub turned round "" 

bottom for striking a ball 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



w 1 

ler 

J 



BAP t ^ 1 ^R 

F4tt» Ar, f&li, fit — m^, m§tJ— pine, |^n — ^nA, mjyvc, 



Bandy, b&n'di v. a. to beat to and fro, one Bar, b^r a. a cross-inidra/joU ; obstacle j «5y 



to another; to agitate 
Bandyleg, b&n'd^-l^g «. a crooked leg 
Bane^ b^ne s. poison ; mischief, ruin 
Baneful, bWfftl a, poisonous ; destructive 
'BanefulnesB, b^e'f&l-nds s, poisonousness, 
destructiTenesi [die roughly 

Bang, b&ng d. a. to beat, thump ; 16 nan- 
Ban^, b4ng 8. a blow, a thump 
Banish, blin'nlsh v. a. to condemn to leave 

hia own country ; to drive away 
Banishment, b&n nish-mdnt s. tlie act of 
banishing another ; the sate of being 
banished % 

Bank, bank s. a ridge of earth ; a reposi- 
tory for money [to enclose with banks 
Bank, bink v. a. to lay up money in a bank ; 
Bank-bill, b&nk'blll s, a note for money 

laid up in a bank 

Banker, b&nk'&r «. one that tralHcks in 

money [power of payment 

Bankrupt, bink'rApt a, m debt beyond the 

Bankruptcy, b&nk rfip-si ». the state of a 

bankrupt [streamer 

Banner, b&n'n&r «. a flap, a standard, a 

Banneret, b&n'nfir-dt «. a Knight made in 

the field [streamer 

Bannerol, b&n'n&r-r61 », a little flag or 

Bannian, bin-y&n' «. a man's undress, or 

morninff gown [pease-meal cake 

Bannock, Dan'nftk «. a kmd*of oaten 'or 

Banquet, bluik'kw^t s. a feast [daintily 

Banquet, b&nk'kw^t v. n. to feast, to fare 

Banqueting-house, b&nk'kwSt-!ng-hdfise s, 

a house where banquet? are kept 
Banter, b&n't5r v. a. to phiy upon, to rally 
Banter, b4n't&r s. ridicule, raillery 
Banterer, bin't&r-Ar«. one who banters 
Bantling, b&nt'lfng «. a little child 
Baptism, b&p'tizm «. a sacrament that ad 
mits into the church [tism 

Baptismal. bap-t!is'mM a. pertaining to bap- 
Baptist, bap'tfst 8, he that administers bap- 
tism 
Baptistery, b&p'tls-t&r*^ s. the place where 
the sacrament of baptism is administered 
Baptise, bdp-tlze' r. a. to christen, to admin- 
ister the sacrament of baptism 
Baptiaer, hk^-tl'z&r «. one that christens, 
one that administers baptism 



thing used for prevention ; the place 
where. causes of law are tried ; an enclos- 
ed place in a tavern, stroke drawn per- 
pendicularly across the lines of a piece 
of musick 

Bar, bkr v. a. to fasten or shut any thing 
with a bolt or bar ; to hin^ier, to obstruct 

Barb, b&rb *. a beard ; the points that stand 
backward in an arrow ; a Barbary horse 

Barb, b^rb v. a. to shave the beard ; to fur- 
nish a horse with armour ; to jag ar- 
rows with hooks 

Barbacan,b4r'b&-k^«.a fortification placed 
before the walls of a town [a savage 

Barbarian,b^r-b4'r^-^ sa man uncivilized. 

Barbarick, bir-bdr'ika. forei^, far-fetched 

Barbarism, bd.r'b4-rizm s.a. torm of speech 
contrary to the purity of language ', ig- 
norance ; brutahtv 

Barbarity, b^r-blur'i-t^ «. savageness ; in 
civility ; cruelty [rous 

Barbarize, b^r'bu-rlze v. a. to make barba- 

Barbarous,b^r'bi-r&s a. stranger to civility, 
savage, uncivilized ; unacquainted with 
arts ; cruel, inhuman 

Barbarousness,b&r'b&-rds-nds ^.incivility of 
manners ; impurity of languas^e ; cruelty 

Barbecue, b^r'bi-ku v» a. to dress a hog 
whole 

Barbeeue, bir'b^-k& t. a hog dressed whole 

Barb(^, bir'b^d part. a. furnished with ar- 
mour; bearded, jagged with hooks 

Barbel, bar'bl «. a kind offish found in rivers 

Barber, b^r'b&r s. a man who shaves the 
beard 

Barberry, bir'b^r-ri *.*f ipperidge-bush 

Bard, b^rd t, a poet 

Bare, bkre a. naked, uncovered,unadorned, 
detected ; poor, mere ; threadbare 

Bare, b&re v. a. to strip 

Barefaced, b^re-fkste a. with tlie face iia.> 
ked, not masked ; shameless 

Barefacedly, b^re-fL<«te'l^a<f.openly,BhaiBe- 
lessly, without disg^iise 

Barefacedness, b^-fiiste'nSs *, efironterjr , 
assurance, audaciousness 

Barefoot, b&re'fdt a. without shoes [respect 

Bareheaded, b^re'hdd-d^d a. uncovered ia 

Barely, bire'l^ ad. nakedly ; merely, onij 

by Google 



BAR r 4S ] 

ftreoess, b^ure'iils «; nakedness ; leanness ', don 
meanness of domes Barricade, 



Ihiaf THIS. 



BAS 



iari^ain, b&r'gfn «. a contract or agreement Barricado,b&r-ri-k4'd&«.afortification,a£ai 
concerning sale; the thing bought or Bkrricado, bdr-r^-k&'dA v^.to fortify , to bar 



sold ; stipulation [sale 

Bargain, b&r'gln v. n. to make a contract for 
Bargainee, b&-g!n-ni^' s. be that accepts a 
bargain [proffers or makes a bargain 
Bargamer, b&r'eln-n&r «. the person who 
Barge, b&rje«.a boat for pleasure or burden 
Baiv, birk «. the rind or covering of a tree y 

a small ship 
Bark, bILrk v, a. to strip trees of their bark 
Bark, b&rk v. n. to make a nobe Uke a dog 
Barker, b&r'kftr «. one that barks or cla- 
mours ; one employed in stripping trees 
Barky, I^ltIl^ a. consisting of bark [i^^de 
Barley, \Ar^h s. a frain, of which malt is 
Barleycorn, bl.rl^-RAm «. a grain of barley 
Barm, birm s. yest, the ferment put into 

drink to make it work 

Bani,l^m «.a place for lay in^ up any sort of 

grain, hajr, or straw [species of shell-fish 

Bvnade, bar'ni-kl «. a bird like a goose ; a 

Barometer, b&-r6m'm^-t&r s. a machine for 

measuring the weight and variations of 

the atmosphere _ [to the barometer 



Baronage, bir'r&n-lidje «. the dignity 
Baroness, b&r'rAn-ds «. a baron*s lady 
Baronet, bir'r5n-£t s. the lowest degree of 

honour that is hereditary 
Barony, b&r'rAn-^ s. the honour or lordship 
that gives title to a baron [diers 

BarracK, b&r'rAk s, a building to lodge sol- 
Barrator, b&r'r&'t&r «. a wrangler 
Barrel, b-Ar'rfl s. a round \KPoden vessel ; 
any thing hallow, as the barrel of a gun : 
a cylinder [barrd 

Barrel, b&r'rfl v, a. to put any thing in a 
Barren, b&r'rdn a. unfruitful, sterile ; scan< 

ty ; nnmeaning,'^ dull 
BiOTei^b^'rln-l^ ad. un/hiitfully 
i«n«iiness, b&r'rdn-n^s ». want of the pow- 
er of procreation ; sterility ; want of in- 
; want of matter 
■uc. blUr-r^klide' «. a fortification to 
I off aa attack; any § top or obstruc- 



b4r-ri-k&de' v. a. 



Ipi^sagt 
to stop up a 



Barrier, bAr'ri-fir s. a barricade,' an en< 
trenchment ; a fortification ; an obstruc- 
tion ; a boundary . [er 
Bar Aster, b&r'r!8Afir«.an advocate,apIea4- 
Barrow, odr'ri*. anv carriage moved by 

the hand, as a hand-barrow 
Barter, bS-r'tfir v. n. to traffidc by exchang- 
ing one commodi^ for another [change 
Barter, bilr'tfir v, a. to gnre any thing in ex- 
Bartejp b&r'tdr s. the act or practice ol 

tramcking by exchange 
Barytoue, b&r'e-t^ne «. a word with a grave 

accent on the last syllable 
Basaltes, b^-sal't^z ». a kind of marble 
Base, b^e a. mean, worthless ; disingenu 

ous, illiberal ; bom out of wedlock 
Base, b&se s. the bottom of any thing ; a 

pedestal 
Base-born,b48e'bdr|yyMpi out of wedlock 
Basely, base'l^ aid. MMj^^jjjshonourably 
Baseness, b&se'n^slHIPmness, vileness 
Bashaw, biLsh-Siw' «.the viceroy of a Turk- 
ish province 
Bwrometi ical, b&r-A-iuSt'tr^-kal a. relating Bashfiil,b4sh'f&l.a.modest, shamefaced, sh v 
Baron, bAr'rfin «. a degree of nobility next Bashfulness, bash'ffil-n^s «. modesty ; fool- 
to a yiscfHi^t ... * '[baron 
* " ' of a 



Bashfulness, bash'ffil-n^s s, modesty ; fool- 
ish or rustick shame 
Basilikon, b^-zH'^-kAn s. an ointment 
Basilisk, b&z'^-Usk », a kind of serpent, a 

cockatrice ; a species of cannon 
Basin, bit'sn s, a small vessd to hold water 

for washing, or other uses ; a small pond ; 

a part of the sea enclosed in rocks 
Basis, b&.'s!s ». the foundation of any thing ; 

the lowest of the three Orindpal parts ol 

a column ; the pedestal 
Bask, b4sk v. a. to warm by laying out 

in the heat 
Bask, blisk v. n. to lie in a place to receive 

heat [rushes, or splintera 

Basket, b&sldt «. a vessel made or twigs, 
Basket-hilt, b&sldt-hllt s, hilt of a weapon 

so made as to contain the whole hand 
Bass, b&se a. a part in musick, gTKve, deep 
Bass-vibl, b^e-vi'fil «. a musicalinstrumenl 
Bass, b&s 8. a mat used in churches 
Bass-reUef, bAs-riA^^f «. sculpture, the Ag 



dbyGoogk 



BAT [ 44 ] BEA 

F^te, fir, flu, fit — m^. inlt — pine, pTn — nh, mftve, 



ares of which do not staod out fvom the 
ground in their full proportion 
Basset, falls'sft s. a game at cards [ment 
Bassoon,' b&s-sddn' «.a musical wind instru- 



Bastard, b^s'tibrd ». a person born out of Bavin, blivln t. a stick like those bound up 
wedlock [spurious in faggots [piece of finer/ 

ijBawble, b&wT)I $. a |ewgaw, a trifling 

of BawbIinff,b&w'bUng a.trifling, contemptiblf 

Bawd, bawd *. a procurer or procuress 



[spurious 

Bastard, b&s'tird a. bor|} out gf w^dk>ck ; 
Bastardize, b&s'tir-dize r. a. to convict of 

beine a bastard ; to beget a bastard 
Bastardj, b&s't&r-d^ s. an unlawful state of Bawd, b&wd v. n'to procure * 

birth Bawdily, biw'di-li arf. obscenejy 

Baste, b^te v. a.jto beat with a sticlc ; toBawdiness, b&w'di^-nSss 9. obsceneness 

drip butter upon meat on the wit ; to Bawdry, b&w'dri s. obscenity 



sew slightly 
Bastinado. bas-t^n&'d6 s. a Turkish punish- 
ment or beating an offender on his feet 
Bastinado, b48-t^-nVd6 v. a. to beat 
Bastion, b&s't^hftn s. a huge mass of earth, 

faced with sods ', a bulwark 
Bat, b&t 8. a heavy stick ; a winged ani- 
mal resembling a mouse 
Batch, b4tsh s. the quantity of bread baked 

at a time ; any quantity made at once 
Bate, bkie s, strifci. contention [a demand 
Bate, hkte v. a. to sink ihe price ; to lessen 
Bateful, b^te'ffil a. contentious 
Batement, b&.te'n^nt *. diminution 
Bath, bi^th s. a place to wash or bathe in ; 

a sort of Hebrew measure 
Bathe, b&THe v. a. to wash in a bath ; to 

supple or soften 
Bating, bi'ting prep, except (beat linen 
Batlet, bat'l^t s. a piece of wood used to 
Batoon, b&-tddn'«. a staff or club ; a trunch- 
eon or marshal's staff [tary appearance 
Battailous, b&tt&-l&s a. warlike, with mili- 
Battalia, blt-t^le'y& s. the order of battle 
Battalion, b&t-t&l'y5a «. a division of an 

army, a body of forces 
Batten, b&t'tn v. a. to, fatten, to make fat 
Batteit, b&t'tn v, n. to grow fat 
Batter, b&t'tftr v. a, to oeat down ; to wear 



Batter, b&t't&r s. a mixture of several in- 
Battery, b4f tflr-ri «. the act of battering ; 
tbe frame upon which cannons are mount- 
ed [tween of fiosite armies 

Battle, bit'tl s. a fight ; an encounter be- 
Battle, b&t'ti 0. n. to contend m fight 
Battle-axet b&t'tl-ftks s, a weapon 



Battle-door, b&t'tl-d6re s. an instrument to 

strike a ball or shuttlecock 
Battlement, b&t'tl-m£nt *. a wall with open 

places tojook throug^h or annoy an enemy 



Bawdy, b&w'd^ a. obscene, unchaste 
Bawdy-house, b&.w'd^-h6&se «. a houM 

where trafiick is made by debauchery 
Bawl, b&U V. n. to hoot, to cry out 
Bawl, b&wl V. a. to proclaim as a crier 
Bay,D&a. a colour 

Bay. hk t. an opening in the land ; the state 
or any thing surrounded by enemies ; aa 
honorary crown or garland 
Bay, b^ v. n. to bark as a do^ at a thief 
Bay-Salt, b&.'s&It s. salt made of sea- wa- 
ter, and so called from its brown colout 
Bciyonet, b&'y&n-$t«. a short sword fixed at 
the end of a musket. O'This word ig 
frequently pronounced bagonet, but chief- 
ly by the vulcar 
Bdellium, d^I'yum s. an aromatick gum 
Be, b^ V. n. to have some certain state, 

condition or quality 
Beach, b^^tsh s. the shore, the strand 
Beacon, b^'lm s. something raised on an 
eminence to be fired on the approach ol 
an enemy ; marks erected to direct nav- 
igators 
Bead^ b^de s. a small globe or ball, of 

which necklaces and rosaries are made 
Beadle^ b^'dl s. a messenger or servitor be- 
lon^ng to a court ; a petty officer in 
parishes [in praying'for anot her 



with beating [gredients beaten together Beadsman, b^dz'man s. a man employ* cd 



Beade, b6'gl s. a small hound 

Be!»k, b*ke s. the bill of a bird t^*^y thing 

ending in a point like a beak 
Beaker, i>i'kftr s. a cup with a spout in the 

form of a bird's besik 
Beal, bMe «. a pimple 
Beam, bime «. a large and long piece of 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BEA I 46 J BKD 



timber ; part of m balance ; a ray of light 
Beamjy bl&'ini a. radiant| shining 
Bean, Mne <. the common garden bean, the 

horgc bean 
Bear, b^re v. a, to carry as a burden, or ii 

the mindyto endure ; to suffer |to undergo ; 



toproduce, to brine forth ; to support Beaumonde, b6-m6nd' s. the fashionable 



Beai^b^e v, n, to suffer pain : to be~pa< 
tient ; to be fruitftil or prolinck 

Bear, bare «. a rough savage animal ', a 
constellation 

Bear-|^den, b&re'e&r-dn «. a place in 
which bears are Kept for sport ; fuiy 
place of tumult or misrule 

Beard, b^rd s. the hair that grows on the 
lips andchin ; sharp prickles growing up- 
on the ears of com ; a barb on an arrow 

Beard, biird v, a. to take or pluck by the 
beard ; to oppose to the fjacc 

Bearded, b^^r<r^ a, having a beard ; hay- 
ing sharp prickles ; barbed or jagged 

Beardless, b^rd'lds a, without a bftard ; 
youthful 

Bf^er, bkre'fir s. a carrier of any thing 

Bearherd, b&re'hdrd«. a man that tends 
bears 

Bearing, b&.re1ng s, the site or place of any 
thing with respect to something else ; ges- 
ture, mein, bebaTiour [tal savage man 

Beast, b^st «. an irrational animal ', a bru- 

Beastliness, bi^t'U-nSs s, brutality 

Beastly; b^t'l^ a. brutal ; having the na- 
ture or form of beasts 

Beat, b^ v. a. to strike ; to punish with 
stripes ; to mark the time in musick 

Bnt, Mte o. n. to move in a pulsatory man- 
ser ; to throb ; to fluctuate, to be in mo- 
tion 

B«tf , b^te «. a stroke, or a striking 

Beaten, b^'tn particip, from beat 

Beater, b^'tflr s. that which beats 

Beatifical, b^-^-tlf'^-kM ^ 

Beatifick, bi-A-tlflk 



a, blissful : be- 



Beatify, b^-ftt'^fl v, tu to bless wRh t&t 
' completion of celestial enjovment 
Beating, b<&te1nff«. correction oy blows 
Beatitude, b^&t (^-t&de «. blessedness, feli- 
Beauj b6 «. a man of dress [city, happiness 
Beauish, b&lsh a. befitting a beau, foppish 



longing to the happy after death 
BcAtifioBlly, b^-&.dr^-kM-l^ ad. in such a| 

ttanner, as to complete happiness 
Boidficatiofi,^ b^-&t-6-f<^-kii'shAn s. an ac- 

kabwledguent by the Pope, that the 

persoal>eatified is in heave&, and may be 

narmiced as blessed 



world [foi 

Beauteous, b&'tsh^-fis a. fair ^ elegant vg 
Beauteously, b&'tsh^-^is-li ad, m*a beaute- 
ous manner [being beauteous 
Beauteousness.b&'tsh^fis-n£s s. the state of 
Beautiful, b&'tl-f&l a. fair [manner 
Beautifully, b&'ti-flU-li ad, in a beautiful 
Beautifuhiess, bi!l'ti-f&l-nds «. the quality of 

beine beautiful 
Beautify, biii't^-fl v. a. to adorn, to embellisb 
Beauty, o&'t^ s, that assemblage of graces 

which ple^ues the eye i a particular 

grace ; a beautiful person 
Beauty-spot, b&'ti-spot t. a spot placed to 

heighten some beauty 
Beaver. b^^'vAr s. an animal ; a hat of the 

best kind ; part of n helmet 
Beavered,b^'v&rd a, covered with a beaver 
Becalm, bi-kllm' v. a. to still the elements ; 

to keep a ship from motion ; to quiet the 

roiud 
Became, b^-k&me' pret, of become 
Because, b^kkwz' conj. for this reason ; an 

this account [happen to 

Bechance, b^-tsh&nse' v. n. to befall, to 
Beck, b^k «. a sign with the head, a nod ; a 

nod of command 
Beckon, b^k'kn v. n. to make a Bi^ 
Become, b^-kftm' v. n. to enter into some 

state or condition ; to li»e the fate of, to 

be the end of 
Become, b^-kftm' v. a. to appear in a man* 

ner suitable to something ; to be suitable 

to the person ; to befit 
Becoming. b^-k&m'm!ng part, a. that which 

pleases oy an elegant propriety, graoeful 
Becomingly, b^-kflm'm!ng-l^ ad, after a 

becoramg manner [confruity 

Becomingness, bi-k&m'mlnr-n& #. elegant 
Bed, bid «. something made to sleep on; 

banl^ of earth raised in a garden ; the 

channel of a river, or any hwlow ; a lay 

er.astratum ^ , 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



« SEt I 46 } BEfl 

F^tCf fftr, tkU, fit — m^, m^t — pine, pfa — dA, to&re, 

B«d. Md t\ «. to go to bed with ; to be plac-|6eiit, b^-f H' v. a. to suit, to be smtabte tm 
ed in bed ; to sow or plant in earth ; to Befool, h^-fbhY v. a. to infatuate, to fool 
lay in order, or in strata [sprinkle! Before, b^-f6rc' prep, farther onward Itt 



Bedabble, b^-dab'bl v. a. to wet, to be- 
Bedagsle. bi-d&G^'gl v. a. to bemire 
Bedam>, D^-dlLwb' v. a. to besmear 
Bedchamber, b^d'tshkme-b&r s. the cham- 
ber appropriated to rest [over a bed 
Bedclothes^ D^'kl6«e ». coverlets spread 
Bedding, bed'dhig 9. the materials of a bed 
Bedeck, b^d^k' u. a. to deck, to adorn 
Bedew, b*-dA' v. a. to moisten gently, as 
with fall of dew [same bed 

Bedfellow, bM'f^'16«. one that lies in the 
Bedim, b^-dfm' v. a. to ob»cure, to cloud 

to darken 
Bedizen, b^^H'sn r. a. to dress out 
Bedlam^ bdd'lfim s. a madhouse 
Bedlamite, bdd'l&m-lte t. a madman 
Bedmate, odd'mlite «. a bedfellow 
Bedpost, b^d'p<6st s. the post at the corner 

or the bed, which supports the canopy 
Bedraggle, b^-drftg'd v. a. to soil the clothes 
Bedrench, b^-drdiisn' v. a. to soak 
Bedrid, b^d'rld a. confined to the bed by 
age or sickness [mark with drops 

Bedrop, b4-drftp' v. a. to besprinkle, to 
Bedstead, bdd'stdd s. the frame on wnich 

the bed is placed 
Bedtime, b^d time s. the hour of rest 
Bedung, b^-dAng* v. a. to cover with dung 
Bedust, b^-dAst' v. a. to sprinkle with dost 
Bedward,b^d'w&rd ad. toward bed 
Bee, b^ s. the insect that makes honey 
Beech, b^^tsh s. a tree 
Beechen, b^'tshn a. consisting of beech 
Bee-garden, b^^'g&r-dn s. a place to set 
hives of bees in [which bees are kept 
Bee-hive, b^^'hlve *. the case or box, in 
Bi^-master, bWmi-stAr s. one that keeps 
Beef, b^Hs. the flesh of an ox or cow [bees 
Bteef-eater, b^f^-tftr s. a yeoman of the 
Becn,bfn part. pret. of to be [guard 

Reer, Mh^ s. liquor made of malt and * 
Beet, b^t s. the name of a plant 
Beetle, bWtl ». an insect ; a heavy mallet 
Beetlebrowcd, b^'tl-brA&da. having prom- 
inent brows 
Beevcs,bA^vi! t. black cattle, oxen [to pass 
BMall. bi-fAwl' ». M. to happen to ; to come 



preceding in time ; in preference to 
Before, b^-i6re' ad. sooner than ; earfier 

previously to; hitherto ^ 

Beforehand, be-i6re'h4nd ad.\n a state 4k 

anticipation ; p^c^nously; before any 

thing IS done 
Beforetime. bi-f6re'tlme ad. forraerTy 
Befurtune, o^-fAr'tshAne t\ a. to betide 
Befoul, bi-fft&r V. a. to make foul, to soil . 
Befriend, bi-frind' v. a. to favour : to be 
Beg, b£g V. n. to live upon alms [Icind to 
Beg, bSg V. a. to ask, to seek by petition 
Beget, bi-gJt' r. a. to generate, procreate, 

produce [or begeti 

Begetter^ b^-g^t'tAr s, he that procreates 
Beggar, b^ggAr s. one who fives upon 

alms ; a petitioner [to impoverish 

Beggar, b^g'gflr v. a. to reduce to beggary : 
Beggariiness, bSg'gAr-li-n^s «. the state of 

being beggarly If^^ 

Beggarly, bIg'gAr-U A. mean, "poor* mdi- 
Beggary, bSg-gGr-i *. indigence 
Begin, hh'giTk' v. n. to enter upon ; to com* 

mence ; to take rise 
Bedn, b^-gfn' v. a. to do the irst act of Miy 

thing ; to begin with, to enter upon 
Beginner, b^-gTn'n&r«. he that gives thm 

first cause ; aA unexperienced attempter 
Beginning, bl-gln'n!ng«. fitst original or 

cause [to surround ; to shtit iis 

Begird, b*-g?rd' v. a. to bmd with a girdle ; 
Begnaw, b^-niw' v. a. to eat away Taway 
Begone. bi-g6n' inUrJ, go away, hence, 

Begrease, b^-gr^ze v. a. to soil or dawL 

with fat matter [deepljr impressed 

Begrime, b^-grlme' v. a. to soil with dirt 

Beguile, bi-gyile' v. a. to impose upon, dte^ 

lude ; to deceive 
BeguiK b^-efin' part. pott, of begin [port 
Behalf, b^-n&r s. favour, vindication, sufK 
Behave, b^-h&ve' v. a. to cany, to conduct 
Behfive, bA-h&ve' r. n. to act, to conduct 

one's self 
Behaviour, b^h&ve'iy^r <. Jnsnner of te 

Digitized by VjOOQ Iv 



BEL { 47 J B£N 



to vociterate,to roar aft the sea or the wind 
Bellows, b^rifis 4r. the instrument used to 

blow the fire [which contains the bowels 
Pelly, b^'l^ s. that part of the human bodj 
Belly. bdri6 v. n. to hang out, bulge out 
Belly-ache, b^l'l^-Mce «. the cholKk 
Bellygod. b^ll^-gAd «. a glutton 
Belman, b^irm&n s. a town crier 
Belmetal, bdll'mdt-tl s. the metai Of which 

bells are made Fto have relation to 

Belong, b^-lftng' v. n. to ne the property of; 
Beloved, bi-lftv'igd a. dear. [CrThis word. 

when an adjective, is usually pFonouneed 

in three syllables ', and when a partici 

pie, in two ; as, he «a« thuch belov'd. 
Below, b^-16' prep, under, inferiour in dig* 

nity, unbefitting [of the dtkd 



havmg one's self> conduct, course of life 
Behead, b^h^' v. a. to kill by cutting oA' 

die hesid 
Beheld, b^-hM' part, past, from behold 
Behemoth, bi'h^-m6tA «. the hippopotamus, 

or river horse 
Behest, b^-hdst' s, command 
Behind, bi-hind' prtp. at the back of an- 
other : on the ba<fk part; inferiour to 
Behind, b^-hlnd' ad. backward [another 
Behold, b^h6ld' v. a. to view, to see 
Behold, bi-h61d' inteij. see, lo [titude 

Beholden, bi-h6rdn part. a. bound m gra- 
Beholder, b^*h6rdAr s.. spectator 
Behoof, bi-lidAT ♦. profit, advantage 
Behoove, bi-hMv' u. «. to be fit, tone meet 
Bemg, b^lng s. existence, a particular 



state or condition ; the person existing Below, b^-16' ad. on earthy in fhe regions 
Being, b^1nff«9n;. since "'''* *-***- - -^-ji-. ~ -:*-> 

Belabour, bi-lk'bftr v. a. 



wviawvuk, tn;-ia uur 17. a. tO beat, tO thump 

Belated, b^lii'tid a. beniehted 

Belay, M-lii' r. a. to block up, to stop the 

passage, to place in ambusn [stomach 

Bdch, b^lsh v. n. to eject wind from the 

Belch, b^hh s. the aetion of eructation 

Beldam, b^l'd&m t. an old woman, a hag 

Beleaguer, bi-l^'gftr v. a. to besiege, to 

block up a place [sieges a place 

Beleagucrer, b^-li'g&r-Ar t. one that be- 

Belfrey, b^l'fri s. the place where the bells 

are runr [calumniate 

Bdie, b^-lF V. a. to feign, to raimick ; to 

Befief, b^-l^f *. credit riven to something ; 

the body of tenets held ; persuasion 
Beievable, b^lM'v&-bl «. credible [cree^ 
BeKeve, b^-lMv' v. a. to credit upon the au- 

tiiority of another 
Beibf, b^lMV V. n. to have a firm per- 
suasion of any thinr ; to exercise the vir 
Coe of faith fproTessor of Christianity 
BeKevcTy bift-l^'vur «. he that believes ; a 
B^evingly , bW^'vhag-l^ at/, in a believing 
■aimer [haps 

Belike, b^-llke* aa. probably, likely, per- 
Bett. Mil 9. a hollow soundme body of cast 



_^„ cnt, b^-ndie'i-rftnt a. waring 
B^potont, b^ Up p6-t^t a. warlike 

Wfbil'lAv fi.toiiiakeakioiteksabQU; 



Belt, b^t s. a girdle, a dnetur^ 



Belwether, bdlTw^TR-i^r «. the sheep which 

leads the flock 
Bemad, b^m4d' v. a. to Make mad 
Bemire, b^-mlre' v, a. to drag, or encuniF 

ber in the mire 
Bemoan, b^-m^ne' v. a. to lament, to bewaft 
Bemoaner, b^-m6'nAr s. a lam«*nter 
Bench,b£nsh t. a seat ; a seat of justice ; the 

persons sitting upon a bench 
Bencher, b^'sbor s, a senior member in 

one of the inns of court [to subdue 
Bend,b^ttd v. a.to make crooked,to incline ; 
Bend, b^nd o. fi. to be incurvated, to bow 
Bend, b^nd «. flexure, incurvation 
Bender, b£n'd&r s. the person who bendi 
Beneath, b^-n^He'prep. under, lower in 

place, rank, excellence, or dignity 
Beneath, b^-n^Tue' tul,'m a, lower plli^ 

under: below 
Benediction, b^n^dBL'shAn t. a blessing 
Benefaction,bdn-i-.f&k'shAn s.tht act of con- 
ferring a benefit ; the benefit conferred 
Benefactor, bSn-^f&k'tAr «. he that confert 

a benefit {confers a benefit 

Benefactress,bSn4-f&k'tres *.a woman who 
Benefice, bftn'^ffs s. an ecclesiastical lining 



B4k, bdll 5. a gay young lady [metal Beneficed ,b^n'^f?sta.possessed of a benefice 

" * Lcttres, Wl-lit'tftr ». polite fiterature Bencficence.bi-nif 'i-s4ase».active ^oodnen 

"* ■* Beneficent, b6-n*ri-s2nt a. kind,doing gowt 

Beneficial, b^n-^-Hsh'&l a. ^dvantageottty 
profiuUe Digitized by Google 



J 



BE» ! 48 } B£T 



BeneficiiUly, bin-^-iSsh'&l-li ad, advanta- 

geovaXy 
Benefidary, bdn-^flsh'y&^r^ a. holding 
* 1 omething io subordinatioii to another ' 
Beneficiary, bSn-^-flsh'ya-ri s, one that has 

a benefice 
Benefit. bSn'^flt «. advantage, profit^ use 
\[j*JSene/U of Clergy in law is a privilege 
formerly allowed, by virtue of which a 
man convicted of felony or manslaughter, 
was put to read in a Latin book of a 
Grothick bla<;k character ; and if the Or- 
dinaxy of Newgate said Ugit ut cUHcus ; 
i. e. he reads life a Clergyilian, he was 
onl}^ burnt in the hand and set free, oth- 
erwise be was executed 
Benefit, b^'i-fh v. a. to do good to 
Benefit, bte'^-fh v. n. to gain advantage 



Beset, bfe-sSt' v. t, to besiege, to hem in, Ct 
waylay [to happen ill to 

Beshrew, b^^shrdft' v. a. to wish a cuiseto 
Beside, beside' } , . 

Beside, bi-slde' ) ^ . «„«^ „«j oK««. 
Besides, b^-sldes' \ «^. over and above 
Besiege, b^-s^y e' t>. a. to hiy siege lo, to be 

set with armed forces [siege 

Besieger, b^-si^'j&r ». one emplo?ed iii a 
Besmear, bi-sm^ir' w. a. to bedaub, to toil 
Besmirchjb^-sm^rtsh'v^.to soii,to discolour 
Besmoke, b^sm^ke' v, a, to foul with, or 

harden in smoke [or soo 

Besmut,b^-8m&t' «ji. to blacken with smoke 
Besom,b^'zAm«.an instrument to sweep wit^ 
Besot, b^-s6t' v. a. to infatuate, to stupefy 
Besought, b^-s&wt' paH. pas9, ofbtseeeh 



Benevolence, b^ndv'v^-llnse «. disposition Bespangle, bi-sp&ng'gl v. a. to adorn witli 

' ' .... ^j^g ^jjj, ^jj,.j Qj. ^nig. 



ood-will 



coming on of night [some 

Benign'^ b6-nine' a. kind, generous, whole- 
Benignitf, bi-nlg'ni-ti s. graciousness, ac- 
tual kmdiiess ; salubrity 
Benignly, b^nlne'l^ ad. favourably, kindly 
Benison. Mn'n^zn «. blessinj^, benediction 
Bent, b^t t. the state of being bent ; de- 

clivi^ [directed to ; determined, upon 
Bent, bint part, of to bend ; made crooked ; 
Benumb, b4-n&m' v, a. to make torpid to stu- 
Benzoin, b^n-zdin'«. an Indian gum |[pify 
Be]Mtint, b^p^f v.a.to cover with ]>aint 
Bepinch,bi-pinsh' v.a. to mark with pinches 
Bequeath, bVkw^THe' v, a. to leave by will 

to another 
Bequest, bi-kw^t' «. something left by will 
BereaTe, bi-rive' v. a. to deprive of ; to 

take away 
Bereft, bi-rSft' part, pass, of bereave 
Bergamot, b^r'gi-mot s. a sort of pear, an 

essence or perfume ; a sort of snuff 
Berhynie,bi-nmt' vuiXo celebrate in rhyme 
Berlin,b9r-lln'«4i coach of a particular K>rm 
Beny. bir'i^ s. any small fruit with many 

seeds 
Beryl, b^r'rQ s, a precious stone [beg, ask Bet, b6t v. a. to wager, to stake at a wagper 



Beseecb,bi-sMtsh^i)ui.to entreat,suppScate, 
B«ccm, bi-sMm' o. ft. to become, to be fit 



spangles 



to do good, kindness [goou-w uu Bpcuij^icv .b^c ^.».. v"» -u-* "-«*. 

Benevolent, M-ndT'v6-l^nt a, kind, having Bespatter, bi-sp&t't&r v, a. to spjOtor sprin 
Benight, bi-nite' v, a. to surprise with the Bespawl, bi-sp£wr v. a. to daub with spittle 
' • ' ' Bespeak, bi-spWk' v. a. to order before- 

hand ; to speak to, to betoken 
Bespeaker, bl-spi^'kAr #. he that bespeaks 
any thing [specklet 

Bespeckle, b^sp^k'kl v. a. to mark wkk 
Betpice, M-splse' v. a. to season with spices 
Bespit, b^-s]^' o. a. to daub with spittle 
Bespot, b^-sp6t' V, a, to mark with spoU 
Bespread, b6-spr2d' o. a. to spread over 
Besprinkle, b^spiink'klo.a.to spruokleover 
Best, b^t a. most good fnen 

Best, b^st ad. in the liignest degree of good- 
Bestead, b^-st£d' o. a. to profit, to treat, to 
accommodate [brutal 

Bestial. b^s'tshi-&l a. belongms^ to a beaiit ; 
Bestiality, b£s-tsh^-&l'^-t^ «. the quality of 
beasts [tmog 

Bestick. b^-stlk' v. a. to stick over with any 
Bestir, b^-st&r' v. a. to put into vif oroua 
action [to lay out 

Bestow^ b^-st6' v^a. to give^ to confer upon , 
Betrew, bi-strA' v. a. to sprinkle over [tiling 
Bestride, b^-strtde' v. a. to stride over auy 
Bestud, b^-stftd' v. a. to aCorn with studs 
Bet, bet s. a wager 



Betake, b^t^e' v. a, to take, to siexe ; to 
have recourse •©/-- i 

jitizedbyVjOOQlC 



BIB [ 49 ] . B<L. 

nAr, &H t iUff, tfll> , bSlt- ^'^^— p^fin«l-»^/rm, this. . 

ffetii'iit^, iM>-/yi)uk 4;.a. iuK'calt lu ivIlccUuii b)ea»Uoi cinulieu ^tlt iiil'.iiig 

Jtettir-ii, li«-^iniU'i\a.iueu!iluvt*,lucu«i<4Utfi' Bibuciuus, bi-bu kIiIis a. much ailUiUcd Itf 
B«tiUC) be-tUle' r.n. toiiappcu iii| lo btitall; Hibltfi*, bib'bi'n- «. a< ii|)|)t'*r 
to CO uc to |>asjt [stMiiij biitie, bi bi a. the siH*rtrd voluinC| in uhicN 



Betiiiiciii be-tiiiis' ad, seaiiouably, early 
BetokcU) ^Hvt&kii v.a, to ^guiiy) to rcpie- 

sciit ; tv * fui*ciihow 
Betook, 1*^- *4k^k in-eg. prct. tVoin betake 
Betray, be-t.a' ». a. to give iiito the haiitU of 

eac'itiics i loMucovura^eciet [traitor 



laycr, iMi-tra'(^r ». he tiiat betray s \ a Bice, bUe »-. a colour (or |iauiliug 



Beti ^ , 

betiotii, be-ti-«W/i' v. a, to contract to any 
one, to alliuuce 

Belter, bet'tar a. having good quulitics in a 
greater degree iliau Komeiiiiug else 

Beiler, iK^t tdr atl, well in a greater degree 

Better, bdi'tdr v. a. to improve, to melio- 
rate ; to sturpaM 



are conianied the r«:velalion» o! Ciod 
Bibliographer, bib-ie-oggia-lur «. a trail* 

scriber 
Biblioihecal, blb-l^-6i/<*i^-kalu. belonging to 

a iibra**v [oi' drinking nu*ii>iurc 

Bibi^huLs, blb'(i-I5s a. thai iiu* lite ipialily 



Bicker, blk'kfir r. m. to skirmish, to light ufi 

and on, to quiver 
Bickerer, bik kui-Oir s. a skirmisher 

Kicorporal, ui-k6r'p6-rdl a. liaving tiva 
bod:es 
Better, b^t'tt'trx. iiU))eriour in goodness; [ges'Bid, bid v. a, to desire, to order, to ofTer*, 
Bettor, I»^l't5r«. one that lays bets or wa- lo declare [maudca 

BiKweeu, l>^-l\%^rii' ^i^.y;/. in the iotermt'xli-! Bidden, bld'dn jrart. pnss, invited, coni- 



ate space *, beluiiging to two 
Betwixt,^ be-iwhkst' ptrp. l>etwecii 



Bevel, b>>v'ils. in inastonry and Joinery asBitle, bide<i\u. to endure, to sutler 



ttidder, b.ddarff. one who otVers a price- 
Bidding, bidding -«• comnuuid, order 
u:.!.. i.T.i^ „ .. ♦" I -t o„„ 



kind of stpiare [drunk 

Beverage, b<>v'6r-Idje «. d**ink, liquor to be 
Bevy, b<^v'6«. a Hock of birds, a company 
Bewail, be-w4ie' t., a. to tiemoan, to laiueid 
Beware, bi''-w^ire' r. n. to regard with cau- 

iioti, to be suspicious ui diinger from 
Beweep, b*-w^*p' i\ a.to wet»poveror upon 
Bewel, b^w^t' r. a. to wet, to moisten 
Bewiider, b^-wil'dor r. a. to lose in path 

Uss* places, tf» pu«7.1e jcraft ; to «:harni 

ewitcJi, l>^>wush' r. a. to injure by n»itch« 

B^Hitchery,b^-wltsh&r-i'i «. fascination, 

diarot 
Bewitchment, b^-whsh'in^nt t. fascination 
Bewray, b^'vk' v,a. to betray, discover 

perfMlinuslv 
Bewray er, b^-r^'ftr «. betrayer, discoverer 
*»i!yoiHl, W-yAn " * " — 

reached ; on 

llie roai/h of 
Beftoar, lMV'sAr« «. ii medicinal stone [glcs 
Bianpilous, bl-An^^i'i'liSstf. having two an- 
RiaK. bl asj. the weight lo4l|;;ed on one side 

of a bow I ; pro|»eiteii<Hi, incliiiiition 
P4a)&. bi'As r. a, lo uicliiie Ifi some side ' 
Bib, bibs, a piece of liueu put upon tho 



Beyoml, iM^-yAml' prep, ui a distance not|l5igamy,blj^j^a-n6«. t lie crime <i 

the farilier side of ; out of bigi>cllied,big'b^M?d a. pregnant 

i^igly, blg'i^u'i. tumidly, :iaiightd 



Bide, bide r. 71. to dwell, live, itdiabit 
Bidental, bi-d<^n'tal a. having two teelb 
Biding, bi'dhig «. residence, habitation 
Biennial, bi-Cn'ne-al a. of the continuance 

of two years [are carried to the grave 
Bier, b^^'r s. a carriage on which the dead 
Biestings, Ms'tKugz s. the first milk iflier 

calving 
Bifarious, bl-fA'r^-58 tf. twofold (year 

Biferons, bif fe-ri^is a. bearing fruit twice A> 
Bifid, blfifd a. opening with acle'lt 
Bifold, bl'.Md a. twolbid, double 
Bifurcated, bl-fdr'kii-ti^d a. shooting out iii«^ 

to two heads 
Big, hi^a. great, mrgc ; pregnant ; swollen 
Bigamist, mg'g4-mlst s. one that lias com 

mitted bigamy [two wives at once 

Bigamy, big "ga-ni*. tlie crime «»f having 



a 



»lg'i<^u'i. tumidty, naugliiilv [sizt 
l^igiiesSf big'n^s t. greatness of quantity , 
Bigot, blg'gj^t«. a mail devoted 10 a cer- 
tain parly [ed ui iavourof sdmething. 
Bijjoted, bfg'gftt-ied a. blindly ni epossf ss 
Bifi:olrv,blg'g(^ltr*». blind r.eal. piiyudict 
Bilaiider, b;l 4u-dAr «. a small vcssiU u«edi 



Digitized by^OOglf 






for tlie caniuge oC goods 
Bilbcrrjr, bU'bSr-r^ s. a whortleberry 
Bilbo, bii'biV *. a rapicfi a stvord 
BtfbocR. b)'l'b(Sze «. a sort of stocks 
Bile, bllf* s. a yellow bitter liquor, scparat 

ed hi the liver, and collected in the g^ll 

bladder ; a sore an^ry sM'eHing 
Bil^c, b?lje v.n. to spnug a leak 
-Bihar}-, Xll'ya-rA a. belonging to the bile 
^illing'sgate, bil'llnga-gats ». ribaldry, foul 

language [tongues 

Bilinguous, bI-I?ng'gwAs a. having two 
■Bilious, biTyi'i^d. consisting of tile 
Bilk, bflk r. a. to cheat, to defraud 



"Bip'ennated, bl-p6u'na-tl<l a. havinr tw« 
wins's [two flower-Tp'aTet 

Bipetalous, bl-p^t'ln-lAs a. consisting ol 

Biquadrate, bl-k\v^'dr4ie ( 

BiquadratSck, bl-kw&-dr(it1k S 
the fourth power arising from the mnl- 
tiplication of a square by itself 

Birch, bArtsli «. a tree 

Birchen j b&r'tshn a made oj birch 

Bird, bi^rd «. a general term for the feftt!. 
ered kind ; a lowl 

Birder, bfird'ftr s. a birdcatcher 

Birdlime, bfird'linie «. a glutinous substance 
used to c^tch birds 



Bill, bill s. the beak of a fowl ; a kind of Birdsnest, b&rdz'n^t *. the place where a 



hatchet ; a written paper ; an account of 
money ; a law ; nu advertisement [bills 
3ili, bill r. n. to caress, as duves by joining 
Bill, bill V. a. to publish by an advertise- 
ment ' fsmall log of wood 
Billet, b?1'l!t s. a smalf paper, a note, a 
Billet, b?l'l1t r. a. to direct a soldier where 
^^ he is to lodge > to, quarter soldiers 
^Billiards, Ul'yfirdzV. a kinit of play 
^Billow, binA s. a wave swollen 
^VillowV, bti'16-^ «. swelling, ttir^id 
■^ B'H, bill s. a place where breau or wine is 
reposited [the compass-box 
Bin**.acle, bfn'&-kl #.a sea term, meaning 
Binc^ bind tJ. a. to confine with bonds, to 
gird, to enwrap ; to fasten any ihinjg 
^ Bind, bind t\ n, to contract, to grow stifif, to 
be obligatory 
Binder, buid-Ar s. a man whcyse trade it is 
to bind books ; one who binds sheaves ; 
a fillet 
Binding, binding «. a bandage 
Binocle, bhi'n6-kl «. a telescope fitted so 
: .' with two tubes, as that a distant object 
may be seen with both eves 
Bir.ocubr^ bi-n6k'6-lfir a. naving^ two eyes 
Biographer, bl-og'gr^-fof *. a writer of lives 
Biography, bl--6g'grd^f<^ s. an historical ac 

count of the lives of particular men 
Biparous, b?p'pi-r&s a. bringing forth two 
at a birth [respondent parts 



Bipartite, b?p piir-tlte a. havnig two cor- 
BiD^rtition, bl-pir-tlsh'dn #. the act < 



vidhig into two 



di 



Biped, bi'p^d «. an animal with tw <4rct deceiver 



bird lays her eggs and hatches her young 
Birth, birth s. the act of coming hito life } 

extraction, lineage 
Birthday, b£r</t'di «. the day on which any 

one is bom {^^][ ^^^^ ^^ born 

Birthnight, bdr/A'nlte *. the night in which 
Birthplace, b£r(A'pl&se 8. place where any 

one is born 
Birthrigiit, b^rt/i'rlte #. the rights and prh 

viieses to which a man is bom ; therig^t 

of tne first born 
Biscuit, bis'klti. a kind of hard dry bread. 

made to be carried to sea ; a small sweet 

cake 
Bisect, bl-s^kt' v, a. to divide into two parti 
Bisection, bi-sdk' sh&n *. the )ict of cutting 

into two equal parts 
Bishop, bish dp ». one of the head order of 

the clergy [bisbop 

Bisnoprick, bfsh'dp-rfk s. the diocess of n, 
Bismuth, b?z'md//t s. marcasite,a hard,white 

mineral substance, of a metalline nature 



as much meat as is put into the mouth at 

once ; a small piece of any thing ; a Span 

ish West-India silver coin 
Bitch, bitsh s. the female of the dog kind 
Bite, bite r. a. to cmsh or pierce with tlia 

teeth ; to cheat) to trick 
Bite, bite s. the seizure of any thing by tha 

teeth *, a cheat, a sharper 
Bit^r, bl'tftr«. he that bites ; a tricker ; a 



dbyGoogk 



BLA [ 61 ] BLE 

nflr, nAt — tAbe, tftb, bflll— 6I1-— pflflnd — < A ip, THJg. 



tuterj bii't&r' a. having a hut, acrid, biting 

ta»te ; cruel, severe ; calamitous 
Bitterly, bIt't&r-lA ad. with h bitter taste ; in 

a biting manner, sorrowfuUjf- ; sharply 
Bittern, bh't&m s*. a bird 
Bitterness, Ut't5r-nds s. a bitter taste ; ma- 
lice, implacability ; severity of temper ; 
keenness of leproach ; sorrow 
Bitumen, b^t6'mdn s. a fat unctuous ms^tter 
dug out of the earth, or scummed off 
lakes [bitumen 

Bituminous, b^-t^'m^-uAs a. compounded of Blanket,bl&nl 
Bivalve, bi'v41v ) liaviiig two 

Btvalvular, bl-v&l'vA-l&r > *' ' valves 
Blab, bl4b v. a. to teil what ought to be kept 
Blab, bldb s. a tell-tale [secret 

Black, blak a. dark, cloudy, sullen, wicked^ 
dismal [blackmoor 

Black, bl^ 8, a black colour, mourning, a 
Black, bldk v. a. to make black, to blacken 
Black-cattle, bl(Lk'kat-tl s. oxen, bulls, and 
cows [dirty fellow 

Blackguard, bllg'g&rd s. a low term for a 
Black-lead, bl4k-lea s. a mineral much us- 
ed for pencils [bio ; tlie fruit of it 
Blackberry, bllk'bSr-r^«.a species of bram< 
Blackbird, bl&k'b&rd s. the name of a bird 
Blaeken, blak'kn v. a. to make of a black 

colour ; to darken, to defame 
Bfaicken, blAk'kn v. n. to grow black 
Blackish, blaklsh a. somewhat black 
Blackmoor, bl4k'm6re s. a negro [ncss 
Blackness, bl^k'nds s. olack colour ; dark- 
Blacksmith, bl&k'sm!<A s.^i sraitK that works 
in iron [the urine, a blister, a pustule 
Bladder,b.&d d&i«.the vessel which contains 
Biaile, blklc s. aspire of^rass, a green 
shoot of com 



Blameworthy, bUme'w&r-TBi a. culpablct 
blameablc [such things as have husks 
Blanch, bi&ush v^. to whiten, to strip or peel 
Bland J bl&nd a. soft, mild, gentle 
Blandish, bl^n'dlsh v. a. to smooth, to soften 
Blandishment, blin'dlsh-m&it s, act*of fonB- 
ness, expression of tenderness by gesture 
Blank, blank a. white, unwritten, couiiised 

without rhyme 
Blank, blifik s. a void space ; a lot by which 
nothing is gained ; a paper unwritten 
anket,bl&nk'}t s. a woollen cpver for a bed 
Blanket, bl&nk'ito. a. to cover with or tons 
in a blanket [paleness or contiision 

Blankly ,bldnk'I6 a«f.iha blank manner ,with 
Bla«^heme, bl&s-fbne' oxi. to sneak in terms 
of impious irreverence of God ; to speak 
evil of ' ' [bhcmy 

Blaspheme, bl&s-f&me' v. n. to speak bias- 
Blasphemer, bl&s-fi^'m&r 8. a wretch that 
tfpeaks of God in impious and irreverent 
terms [reverent with regard to God 

Blasphemous, bl&s'f^-m&s a. impiously ir- 
Blasphemously ,blis'f4&-mfis-l^^(^.impionsly. 
with wicked Irreverence [dignity umo God 
Blasphemy, bl&sT<&-m^ «. an vffernig of in- 
Blast, blAst «. a gust, or puff of wmd ; the 
sound made by any mstrument of wind 
musick ^^^ [confound 

Blast, bl^t r^HB injure, to invalidate, to 
Blatant, bl&'^^^h)ellowing as a calf 
Blatter, blit'tflPWi. to roar 
Blaze, bl4ze s. ^nrae ; publication; a white 
mark upon a horse (ous 

Blaze, bl^ze v. n. to flame, to be conspicu- 
Blaze, bl/izc rux. to publi8h,to make known ; 

to bbizon ; to inflame 
Blazer, bl&'zfir «. one that spreads reports 



a weapon or instrument ; a brisk man, 

either fit-rce or gay 
Blain, bl^e s, a pustule, a blister 
Bla Aeable, bl4'm&-bl a. culpable, faul^ 
Biamcablvy bl&'m&-bl^ ae/. culpably 
Bbme, bUme v, a. to censure, to charge 

with a fault [crime, hurt 

Blame. bl4me «. imputation of a fault ; 
Blameless, blAme'l^s «. guiltless, innocent 
Blamelessly, bl&mci^-lA ad, innocently 
^lamelessness, bljime'l^-nds s. innocence 



Blade, blade s. the sharp or striking uart of Blazon, bl^'zn v. a. to paint the figures oa 



ensigns armorial ; to embellish ; to dis- 
play, to make publidc 
Blazonry vbl&'zn-r^ s. the art of blazon* ng 
Bleach, bU^tsh v. a, to whiten 
Bleak, bl^l^ a. pale, cold, chill 
Bleakness, bl^ke'n^s«. coldness, philness 
Blear, bl^r a. dim with rheum or water • 
obscure in general [dimmed with rlienm 
Blearedne8S,U^i'rdd-nds «4he state of beicf 
Bleat, hlha v. n. to cry as a sheep 
Bleat, blite t. the cry of a sheep or i 



BLO ; 5!: 1 BLO 

F&te, f\r f&H, f &> «-!rt^, inAt — ping, *pl»— n6, mft ve, _ 



, to lo«c biood, to run or, 



drop as blood 
Bleed, bl^fd r. a. to let blood 

Blemish, blemish r. ti« to drform . ^ . ^ ^^ 

B ciiiisl), bl<^in1sli «. n iiini k of dcrormity, Blockade, blAk-kVide' r. a. to shut up [dolt 



sear, repi oach, diitgrace 
- Blench, bl^niih r. v. totdn'ink,toMart bac^ 
Blend, bl^nd i\ a. to minule toj^elher 
Bless, bitV r. j. to make hnp{>V} to praise 
Blehsed, bles's^'d jiart.a. happy, cnjovinp- 
heavenly felicity [^^^y 

Blessedness, bl^s s^d-n^s s. happiness, feii- 
Blessing, bl^'s'ing «. l>ene<licti(ni, the means 
' of hanpiness ; Divine favour 
Blest, bI<Hit jiati. «. happy 
Blew, blA theprW. of hloio {or blasting 
Blight, blite «. ndldew, any thmg nipping 
Blight, blite r. a. to blast, to hinder from 

fertility 
Blind, blind a. without sight, dark ; ohscurf 
Blind, blind r. a. to make blind, darken 
Blind,bllnd«. something to hinder the sight, 
I something to mislead 
Blindfold, bliud'fAld r. a. to liinder from 
seeing by blinding the eves jcovercil 
Blindfoifl, blind'fAhl a. fiaving the eyes 
Blhully, Idhid'h** at/, without si^ht ; without 

examination, judfEment or direction 
Blindman's Buj^jblind-m^n's-bftf* s.n child- 
ish play *^ fiiorance 
Blindness, bllnd'n^s ». ^'^B^ iti^lil » ig' 
Biindside, blind'«idc s. HBP^^'; foible 
Blink, bfinkr.91. to wink frbsee obscurely 
Blinkard, blink'Ard ». one that has bad eyes 
Bliss, blls 8. the higliest degree of iuippi- 
ness; felicity [gt***** 
Blissful, blTs'fTd a. happy in the his best de- 
Blister, blls'tur s. a pustule foruicd by rais- 
ing the cuticle from the cutis 
Blister, bfis'tftr r. k. to rise in blisters [hurt 
ilister, biss t5r r. a. to raise blisters by some 
'ilithe, bIiT4ie a. f^ay^niry 
Blithesome, bliTii'som a. gay, cheerful 
BliihesomenesK, bliTH'sAui-uds svgayety 
3loat,bl/4er. a. tosw«:l! ^ 
Bhmt, b!Aie e. «. lo grow turgid p»nr 
Bloittedness.blA't^d-n^s s. tutgidness ; twel- 
Btobbcrlii*. iilob'l»Ar-l«p «. a think tip 
Block, blok 8. a short lieavy piece of fim-|: 
hftf a rimgb piMe of marbie.- ca ob- 



struction, a puily ; a blockhead 
IBIock, bl/)k r. tr. to shut up, to enclose 
[fame Blockade, bU^k-k^de' t. a siege carried ua 
to de-l by shutting up the place 



Blockhead, bl6k'li<^d«. a stupid fellow, a 
Blockish, bloklsh a. stupiil, dull 
bjockishness, biAklish-ues 8. stupidity 
Blood, bifid s. the red liipiorthat nicnlates 

■in imdies ; kindred : niur<ler ; state of 

the passions ; man of fire 
Blood, bl&d I-. tf. to stain with blood ; to in> 

ure to bloo<l ; to exasperate 
Blood-flower, blfid'fl^ifir «.a pbint 
Bloodguiltiness, birul-gilt'^-n^s #. murder 
Blood-houiHl, blfid'liACud «. a hound tba» 

follows bv the scent 
Bloodily, bR\d'^-l^ a*^. cruelly [birtody 

Bloodiness, blAdV'-n^^s «. the 'state of bein]| 
Bloodless, blAd'l^s c. without blood, dend ; 

without slaughter [or murder; slaughter 
Bloodshe<l, bliwr^h^d *. the crime of blood, 
Bloodshot, bii^d'sliAt ) -„ , . . 

BlomUhotten, blftd'shAt-tn S «• «'"<^" '^^'^ 

blooil burstinj' from its proper vessels 
Bloodsucker. bi?<d'sf.k-fir «. a le<«ch, a fly. 

any thing ihivt sucks blood [shed blood 
BlooiVthirstv. blAd7/iArs-t^ a. (b^iroiuc to 
Blomly, blJ^<V^a. stained with blood ; criiH, 

murderous [maturity 

Bloom, blJW\ni ». a blossom ; the state of iqi. 
Bhiom, Itlfi^m r. n. to biiug <)r yield Ida: 

soms ; to be in 4 state of vouth 
Bloomy, blftjim'm^^. full of blutmi, floivory 
Blossoni, blos'sfim s. the flower that gran* 

on any plant 
Blossoni.blAs'sAm i*. it. to put forth Idoss^omi 
Blot, blAt r. a. 9b obliterate, to efliice, to 

erase ; to disgrace, to disfigure ; to 

darken [written ; a bltir. a apot 

Blot. blAt «. an oliliteration of ^.ometllln{ 
Blotch, h\hi&\\ 8. a s|)ot or pustule upon the 

skin [suilden o\-#»iif ; 

Blow, blA *. n stroke; a single action, ^i 
Blow, b!6 r. n. to move with a current ol' 

air: to br?atlie hard ; ti» simud by be*U 

ingb'.owui to play musically by 'Hind 

to bloom , lo blossom 
Bl«>w, |*tA ;•. a to drive by the force of thai 

w*^ • lift nfiais iKith wiodp to sw«|| w^| 

Digitized by Vj009 IC 



BOA [ S3 J BOX 

fu somul nil insfniuieiil of wind HoasI, !»Ast »•.«. to dispia^- one'« own worl^ 



to <«/(* 

imisick ; fo infect with iImm'j»«s of flies 
Blotv/.c;, bi6ri>.c s, H rmUiy (ai-riited woncli 
Blowzy, bIfiA zo (i.sun-biH'iit, hij^li-coloiuvil 
Bliitibur, bliib bi\r *. the \mrt of a wlmk- 

that couiani8 the oil 
Bluhlier, I>tftb'b5r r tt, to weep in such a 
inaiineras to swell the cheeks [eiiU kiailed 
Bhul;^eoii,l>l?idjAn5. a slioit slick, with one 
Bhie,uiu u.on-.' of tlie seven original colonis 
Bhielv, blu'l^ uU. with a bine colour 
Biiieucss,b!u'n^s *. the (pialitv of being bhu 
Bh:fl*, bl?il't/. big^, sniJy, bln.steriti^ 
Bluish, biulfsh o. blue in a stAall tb'gree 
Blutuler, blfui'diir c.ii. to mistake ijrosslv ; 
to stumble ]blimfl\ 

Blunder, blnii'd5r r. a lo mix- foolishly, oi 
Blunder, bl&n'd&r j;. a gro^s or shameful 

mistake 
Bliuidcrbtiss, b!?in'd&r-bfis«. a short cim 
BUmdercr, blAn'dAr-6r «. a blockhead 
Blunt, blAn* a. dull ; roueli, abrupt 
BJnnt, blimt r. a. to dull tin; etl^je or point 
BUintly, bl5nt'l^ ad, without sharj-ness ; 
coarsely, plainly [nens 

Bhmtness*, blAnt'n^s «. want of edge ; riidc- 
B!ur, bl&r «. ablof , a stain 
Blur, blftr r. a. to blot, t'* eflace ; to stain 
Blush, bl?ish r. 7i. to betray shame or con- 
fusion, by a red colour hi the checks ; to 
carry a red colour [sudden appearance 
Ehish, iildsh s. a red colour in the cheeks ; 
Blust4:r,blfi«'tflr v.ii. lo roar,to bully ,lo puff 
Bhisier, bl5s't3r < roar, noise, tumult ; 

boisterousncss 
Blusterer, bifis tftr-flr «.a swafl^gcrcr, a bully 
BUistrous, bl&s'tr?^s a. tumultuous, noisy 
Bo, \)6 iulerj. a word of terrour 
Boar, b6ref. the male swine 
Boanl, bArd s. a piece of wood of more 
length and breadth than thickness ; a ta- 
bic at which a court is hehl 
Boa til, b6rd r. a. to enter a sliip by force ; 

to lay or pave with boards 
Boanlj'bird ?'. m. to live in a house where 

a certain rate is paid for eating 
Board-wages, b6r«l-wu'jiz s. an allowance 
for victuals [other 

Borrder, bAitlftr*. one who diets with an 
BuarJsh. l^^rr't^h a. swinish, biutal« cruel 



or actions [eiah 

Boast, bfSst r.a. to bra? of ; to magnify, to 
Boast, bAst s. a prou«T spec'ch ; cause of 
Boaster, bAst'Ar t. a bragger [boastiu^ 

Boastful, bAst'f&l (t. ostentatious 
Boastinj-ly, bAst1ng-l^ ad. ostentatiousljr 
Boat, bote s. a vessel to pass t!ie water in 
Boation, bA-a'sliAn s. roar, noise 
Hoatmun,b<Ste'mAn».he that manages a boat 
Boatswain, h^'aw s. an oiKcer on board a 

ship, who has charge of all her ngguig 
Boil, bAb r. a. to lu'at, to drub ^ to cneat 
BobjbAb f. 7t. to play backward inul forward 
Bob, bob 5. something that hangs hiose ', 

the wor<ls rc|>eated at the end of a stan* 

za ; a blow ; a short wig [a notch 

Bobbin, bob'bm s. a small pin of wood with 
Bobcherry, b6b'tsh£*r-r^ s. a play among 

chihlren / 

Hobtailed, bob'tAlda. having a tail cut 
Bobwiij, bob'wTg*.a short wig 
Bode, bode r. a. to portend, to be the omen of 
Bodement, b6de'm<^nt *. portent, omen 
Bodj^e, bAdje r. n. to boggle 
Bodice, b6ddis s. a sort ot stays fa body 
Bodiless, bAd'dr-l^s a. incorporeal, without 
Boiliiy,bAd'd^-l6 a.relating to the body,rcu1 
Bodily, bftd'd/'-l^ ad. corporeally 
Bodkin, bAd'kTn s. an instrument to draw a 

thread or ribbon througli a loop 
Body, b6d'd^ matter, opposed to spirit ; a 

perspn ; a c;4lective mass : a corporattoii 
Body -clothes, bAd'de-klAze s. clothing for 

horses thtit ffre dieted 
Bog, bAg .V. a marsh, a f€:i, a morass 
Boggle, bAg'gl r. it. to fly back ; to hesitate 
Boggier. bSg'glhr jr. a doubter, a timorout 
B«g:gy> l>6g'g? .*. marshy, swampy [man 
Boghouse, bog'hArise s. 'n house of oCce 
Bohea, b6-h^'' s. a species of tea 
Boil, bAll r. ft. to be agitated by heat ; to 

movi like boiling water [water 

Bofl, 1»A?1 ?'. o. to seeth ; to dress In boiling 
Boiler, bSTI'fir s. the vesse» iu which anv 

thing is boileil [rious 

Boisterous, b6?s*t?r-^s a. loud, stormy ; fu 
Boisterously, b6Ts't6r-as-lA ad. vlo^'-ntly 

tuimilliiouslv [ousnes<, tui buleice 

Boisterousncss* bATs'ter-as-n^s ». tumu.tu 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BON ( S4 ] V BOB 

FJite, far, f^ll, fiLt— m^, m^t — pine, pip— -n6, mdv e. 



Bold, b^td a. dariiigp, stout ; tinpudeat 
Bolden, IxSld'dn v. a. to make bold 
Boldraced, b61d'f;b(te a. impudent 
'Boldly, b6ld'l^ ad. in a bold manner 
Boldness, b6Id'nds #. courage, bravery ; im- 
pudence [sure of six bushels 
Bole, b61e ». a kind of eartn ; a corn mea- 
Boll, b6le 8, a round stalk or stem 
Bolster, b61e'stfir s. something laid in the 
bed to support the head ; a pad or quilt 
Bolster, b61e'st&r v. 4. to suppoit maintain 
Bolt, b61t s. an arro^, a dart ; a tiiunder- 

■ bolt ; the bar of a door 
Bolt, b61t V. a. to shut or fasten with a bolt 
Boll, b^lt v. n. to spring out with speed and 
suddenness [from bran 

Bolter, bAlt'&r 8. a sieve to separate meal 
Bolting-house, b6lt1ng-h6Ase «. tiie place 
where meul is sifted 



Bolus, biS'lfis 8, a medicine made into a soft Bookish, bodk'Ish a. given to books [uess 



mass, larger than piUs 
Bomb, b5m 8. an iron shcH, filled with gun- 
powder, and furnished with a vent for a 
fusee, or wooden tube, filled with com- 
bustible matter, to be thrown out from a 
mortar ^ [rel of wine 

Bombard, bftm'bird s. a great gun ; a bar- 
Bombard, bftm-bard' v, a. to attack with 

bombs 
Bombardier, bftm-bar-d6^r'*.the engineer 

whose office is to shoot bombs 
Bombardment, b&m-bard'mdnt s. an attack 
made by throwing bom^s [sttilT 

' Bombasin, bAm-ba*266n' s. a slight silken 
Bomba^^bi!U)»-^ust «. fus^gj^ ; big words 
Bombast, bAm'bi.it a. high-sounding 
Bombiistic, b&m-bas'ttk a. high-sounding, 

pompons 
Bomb'ilation,bLkm-b&-lVsh5n ^.sound, noise 
Bonaroba, b6-na-r^'bd s. a prostitute 
Bond, b6nd s. u ligament that holds any 
thin^ together ; union; a writing of ob- 
ligation [meat 
Bondage, b&n'd^jfc s. captivity, impr^^on- 
Bondmaid, btSnd'm^de^. a woman slave 
Bondman, b6nd'm4n s. a man slave 



bone, b6ae 8, the sohd purts of the body 
Bone, b6ne o. a. to tajic out the bones froiD 

the flesh 
Bonelace, b6ne-l&.se' 8. flaxen lace 
boneless, b^ne'ids a. without bones [bonea 
Bonesetter, b'6ne's4t-t&r 8. one who sets 
Bonfire, b6n'flre^. a fire made fortriumpb 
Bonnet, b6n'n!t 8. a hat, a cap 
Bonnily. b6n'u^-l^ ac/. gaily, handsomely 
Bonny, b6n'n^ a. handsome, beautiful; gay 
Bonny-clabber, b6n-ne-klab'D5r 8. sour 

buttermilk [of Cones 

Bony, b6'n6 a. consisting of bones ; full 
Booby. b56'b^ «. a dull stupid fellow [write 
Book, bftdk s. a volume in which we read or 
Book, bddk n.a. to register in a book 
Bookbinder, b5dk'bhid-&r«. one who binds 

books [ed knowledge 

Bookful, bflftk'fftl a. crowded-with uiidigest- 



Bookishness, bddk'fsh-nds 8. overstudious 
Book-learning, bd6k'ldrn-!ng «. acquaint 

ancc with nooks 
Bookmate, bd&k'ni^te 8. a school fellow 
Bookseller, b5dk's^i-I&r s. a man whose 

pi ofession is to sell books 
Bookworm, b5dk'wfirm «. a mite that eats • 

holes in books ; a close student 
Boom, b5dm 8. a bur laid across a harbour 
Boom, \Mni v, n. to rush with violence 
Boon, b«^dns. a gift, a- grant 
Boon, b6An a. gay, merry 
Boor, bddr s. a lout, a clown 
Boorish, budr'lsh a. clownish, rustick 
Boorishness, bd^rlsh-nSs «. coarseness of 

manners ( put on boots 

Boot, hdftt V. a. to profit^ to advantage ; to 
Boot, b6dt 8. profit, gam, advantage ; a 

covering for the !e«[ ; the place under the 

coach-box [an am who pulls ofl boots 
Boot-catcher, b56t'kSt8h-&r «. the person at 
Booted, b6dt'^d a, in bqots [bong^hs 

Booth, bd^Tif 8. a house built of boards, or 
Bootless, b5dt'1^8 a. useless, miavailiug 
Booty, bdd't^ 8. plunder, pillage 
Bopeep, b6-pi^p'*. a play among children 
Borachio, b6-rat'tsh6 s. a drunkard 



Bondslave, b6nd'sliLve «. a man in slavei-y^ , __ 

Bondsman, bdndz'man^. one bound for an-|Borablc, b6'ra-bl a, that may be bored 

other [slave! Borage, bftrlfdjea. a plant 

Bondwoman, b6nd'w&m-&u «. a womanJBorax b6'rlks «. an artificial salt 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



EOT [ W J BOW 

n6r, nAt— tAbe, t5b, bftil^^Tl — p&hn&^-thmy thi». 

Ifordel, bdr'd^l «. a brothel, a howdy house port ; to ivind upou «omethiiigf [p^rt 

Border, lii^r'dfii' r fk^ niitrr pi if or edge of Bottom, b<&t't&m r. 91. to rest upon as ito »up~ 

aiij thiii§^;ji baiuR-aised rdimd a gardeii Bottoinletss, b<St't5in-li^s a. ^ithuu*t a bot- 

Borcter, bdr'a&r ?^pl. to confiuc upou; to| tom,(athoinles8 [moneWon a ship's bof torn 



approach near^to ~ Bottomry,b^'tftm-r^«.theacturborruwin|^ 

Border, bdr'd5r Ca. to adorn wjth a bor- Bouge, b6(^dje v. n. to swell out J^ti*ee 

der ; to reacii ; to touch [the borders Bough, b6£^ 9. an arm or large shoot of a 
Borderer, b5r'd&r-&r s. he that dwells on Bought, b^wt pret, of to buy 



Bore, b6re v. a. to pierce with a hole 
Bore, b6re r. n. to make a hole ; to push 
forwards to a certain point [sizcofahole 
Bore, b6rc s. the hole made by boring ; the 
Bore, b6re prel. of bear 
Boieal, b6'r^-M a. northern 
Boreas, b6'r^-{ls s. the north wind 
Boree, bA-rfe^' «. a step in dancing 
Bom, bdrn pirt. come into life 
Borue, b6rne part, carried, supported [tion 
Borough. bftr'rA «. a town with a corpora- 
Borrow, Mr'r6 r. a. to ask the use of some- 
thing for a time ; to use as one's o^n 
Bprrower, bAr'r6-&r *. he that borrows 
Boscage, b&s'k&je s. wood, or woodlands 
Bosky ,b^s'k^(i.woody [the tender affections 
Bosom, bd6'z5m s. the'breast ; the heart ; 
Bosom, bd6'z5m t;. a. to enclose in the bo- 
som ; to conceal ^ [kind 
Boss, b<^s «. a stud ; a thick body of any 
Botanical,b6-t&n'^kaU ^ ,^i„*:„„*«K«^k, 
Botauick, bA.t4n'nlk \ «• relaUng to herbs 
Botaniat, b&t'd-nlst ». one skilled in plants 
Botany. b6t'&-n^ s. description of plants 
Botanology, bAr-ln-6rA-j6 *. discourse up- 
on plants , 
Botch,H>6tsh t. a swelling ; a part in anv 
work' ill finished [mark with botches 
Botch, b^tsh r. a. to mend clumsily ', to 
Botchy , bAt'tsh^ a. marked with botches 
Both, \y6th a. the two 
Both, l>6//t cottj. as well 
Bots,'b6ts «. worms in the entrails of horses 
Bottle, b6t'tl », a small vessel of glass, or 
other matter ; a quantity of wine usual- 
ly put into a bottle ; a quantity of hay 
or grass bundled up 
Bottle,* bdt'tl r. a. to enclose in bottles 
Bottlescrew, b6t'tl-ikr6ft *. a screw to pull 



Bounce, b^&nse v n. to make a sudden leap, 
to boasi. to Dully [a boast, a threat 

Bounce, bo&nse «.a sudden blow, or noise ; 
Bouncer,bd5n's&r«.a boaster, a bully, a liar 
Bound, bddnd s. a limit, a boundary , a leap, 
a jump [to resUaui 

Bound, bA&nd v. a. to limit, to terminate ', 
Bound, b^&nd v. n. to jump, to spiingi to 
Buun<t, bdftud part. past, of birui [Ay back 
Bound, bd&nda. destined, intending tp come 

to any place 
Boundary, bdfin'd&-ri s. limit, bofind 
Bounden, b5&n'd^n paH. pass. uCbind fed 
Boundless, b6Cnd'l^ a. unlimited, unconnu- 
Bounteous, bd&n'tchi-fts a. liberal, kind^ 
generous [c^enerausly 

Bounteously, b6&n'tch^-&s-li ad. liberally, 
Bountcousness, b6&n'tch6-&8-n^s s. munifi- 
cence, liberality [munificent 
Bountiful, bd&n't^-f&l a. liberal, generous, 
BoiAitifuliy, b^&n't^-f&l-I^du^. liberally 
Bountifulness, bdfin'ti-f&l-nds s, the quality 

of being bountiful, generosity 
Bounty, M&n't^ s. generosity, munificence 
Bourn, b6rne «. a bound, a limit ; a bro<^ 

a tdrrent V 
Bouse, bddze v. n. to drink lavishly 
Bousy, bd6'z^ a. drunken 
Bout, bAflt 8. a turn, as much of an action 

as is performed at one time 
Bow, b6& V. a. to l>cnd ; to depress, to crush 
Bow, bdA V. n. to bend, to stoop, to sink un- 
der pressure [sion 
Bow, boil s. an act of reverence or Kubmt^ 
Bow, b^ 8. an instrument of war ; the in- 
strumentwith which stringed instrumen's 
are played upon 
Bow, b6 V. a. to bend sideways 
Bow-bent, bA'b^nt a. crooke'd 



out the cork [foundation; a valloy! Bowels, bA&'Sls *. intestines ; the Inner 

Bottom, b6t't&m *. the lowest part ; th^ parts ; tenderness, compassion 
Bottom, bAt'tftm f . a. to ft&oipon as a»sup- Bower, b6&'&r s. an arbour, an anchor 

»\ • - . •-'^ ' 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BRA I 56 J BRA 

K4te, far, fftH, fit — itt^, v^t — |)ln<?, pTn — nA, mflvc, 



Smvfiv, l»6u'ftr-r^ a. i'tilt of bowers 

Bowl. W»ie ^ the hollow part ot'aiiy thing ;| org^ans in the hea 



[brain, br&nc s. 



it coUectiou of vessels and 

leadHinclcrstanfliiig [brain 

a Ikisui, aVouiitaiii ; a round mass rolled Brain, br4ne r. a. to Kill by «beating out th« 

uloag the ground ['lowls at any thing Braini8h,brane'lsb a. Iiot-'heitdcd, liirious 

Bowl, iiiSle I', a. to play at bowls ; to throwiBrainless, bianc'les a. silly [the brains 

tiowier, bd'lor «. he that plays at bowls JBrainpan, br^ne'pan s. the skull coniainin^ 

Bowling-^reen, ho'ling-grcenaf. a level piece Brainsick, brAne silk n. addle-headed, giddy 



ot gtound, kept for bowlers 
Bowman, b6 man s. an nreher 
Bovvs|u It, b6'sprit t. a mast running out a 

slope at the head of a ship 
Bowstring, lMS'strn)g«. the string by which' 



Brainsickness, br4ne'sik-nes s. indiscrelioi% 
Brake, br.^ke pre/, of breaJt [giddiness 

Brake, btake s. fein. brambles ; an instru- 
ment for dressing flax ; a kneading ivougb 
Braky, brAkZ-u, timrny, prickly, rough 
a iMjiv IS kept Ijent [trade is to make bows!BrHmble,bram'bU\any* rough prickJy shrub 
Bowy«r, bA'yiir *. an archer, one whose, Bran, bran .<;. the husks of com ground 
Box, iH'kks jT.'a tree ; the wood of it ; seat ;iBranc]i, brnnsh «. the shoot of a tree ; any 



case of iir'ot>d ', a blow 
Box, boks 4'. «. to enclose in a box 
Box, b6ks r. n. to fight with the fist 



parf that shoots out from the rest ; oflT- 

B\yniif^ [to speak dilVusively 

[boXiBran^h, brdnsh r.w. to s])read in branches'; 



Boxen, bdk'su a. made of box } resembling' Branch, bransh r^.to divide as into branch- 
Boxer, b6ks'5r *. a man who fights with his! es i to adoi n with needlework 

i'i»i» [contempt Braivchless, bransh'Ics a. without sfiuots or 



8oyj4»^ *. a male child ; youth ; a word of 
Boyiiood, bde'hdd s. the s'tate of a boy 
Boyish, bde'ish a. childish, triflkig 
Boyishly, bd^'l8h-l.i^a(/. childishlv, triflingly 
Boyisliness, bd^lsh-o^s s. childishness, tri- 

Itingiiesii 
Brabble, br^b'bl s. a clamorous contest 
Brabble, brab'bl v. n. to contest noisily 
Brace, brase v. a. to bind, to strain up 
Brace, brase s. a bandage ; a pair j a crook- 
ed line ; tightness [arms 
Bracelet, brkse'ldt s. an ornament for the 
Bracer' br&'si^r jr. a cincture, a bandage 
Brnch'al, brak'yal a. belonging to the arm 
Brachygraphy, bra-kig'gra-fA ff. the art of 

short-hand writing 
Brack, brak s. a breach 
Bracket, Ur&k'kit s. a small support of wood 
Brackish, brak'ish a, sah, something sail 
Brackishikcss, brak'Jsh-n^s s. saltitess 
Bra»l, bi'dd«. asoit of nail to lloor rooms 
with [tatiously 

Brag, brftg v. n. to l>oast, to display osteii- 
Riag, biVigjf. a boast ; a proud expVession 
Braggai(ucio« br^-ga-dA'sh^-A s. a boasting 
BratrtTHit, braggart s. a boaster [fellow 
*'*'^t»tt»'t, Iwiig gftr g. a boaster 
bi aij, brade r. a. to weave together 
Bra*d, l^rkde s. a texture, a knot 



bpiighs ; naked 
Branchy, brj^n'sh^ a. full of brunches 
brand, brand s. a lighted stick ) a sword ; 

a mark made by a hot iron [infnioy 

Brand, brand v. i. to inaik with a note of 
Brandish, br^n'dlsb v. a. to wave, or shako ; 

to flourish j^from witit; 

Bi-andy,.brau'd^ *. a strong l iquor tU stilled 
brangle, brang'gl s. squabble, Vraij^le 
Brangle, bi-^ng'gl r.n. to wrangl^<fosqoab- 
Brank, brdnk s. buck-wheaty^ [ble 

Branny, bran'n^ a. having U>e appearance 

of bran / 

Brasier, briV.hftr*. a manufacturer that 

works in brass , a pan td hold coals 
Brass, bras «. a yellow metVUimpudencc 
Brassy, br/ls's^ a. partaking of brass : hard 

as Grass ; impudent / 

Brassitiess, bras's^-n^s s. an apn/aranc« 

like brass it he oflspriiig 

Brat, brat s. a child so called in contempt ; 
Blavado, bi*a-v4'd6 s. a boast, a brag 
Brave, bHive a. courageous, gnllant.VxccU 

lent, noble [a challtMige 

Brave, brAve jr. a hector, a bully *, a boa^t, 
Brave, br^ve r. a. to defy, to challenge 
Bravely ,br!ive'l^ afi.coiirageoiisty jgntianf nr 
Bravery. br*A'vttr-r^ a. courage ; inagiuliL 
,<!ence ; bravado, boast 



dbyGoogk 



liHE [ 57 ] BRI 

>*<^r, n6t — t.!.be, tftb^ b6it — Ail — p6ftnd- <^in, th'h. 

Bravo, hra'vo s. u la.ui who nui* ilc. s lt»r hii'TTBrca.ttvvurk, l»r^rit'«»Ark.Y. v%oi'ks trnouiiup 
Brawl, hvk\yl p. ii. t«>spetik iuiid and iiMle-! ui high ns Hie br«*asf8 of ibe defciicbintc 

c«'i»i!y |Brcntb,bt^/i « tb » air drHwn in and ^Jpcleil 

Biawj, uniwl i. qiiarnrl, noisi*, scurrilit/ I out of ihc IkmI^ ; life ; respiration ; inov- 
BiHwier, btHtv'lut- jr. a wnin<;lvr ing air 

Biawit, bi !i»vu s. ihc Uesh of a lM>ur ;a Iniar ; Hn*ailu% br^THe r. n. to draw ni and throw 



CAil t>i liiulc'^ [neiis 

Branuiiiess. tiiaw ii^-nj^s.v. strongtb, bard- 
Brawn v,briivv'n^ a. tnuscidoU)ii,t1i'}«bv,l*nlky 
Brajf, ijr;i r.a. i.o })uaiul« or grind sniall 
Braj^, lira r. «. lo inakt* a noi«c a* an atf8 
Bray, bra*-. nois«>,. t^ouiid 
Brayer, b.a'ur *. one il.at brays like an ass ; 

instrifraeiil to tvnij)ur ink 
Braze, bra/.e r.a. Xo soUUm' with bnuca 
Bra/.ei!, biL'aM a. made of brass ; iminitlent 
Brazeti, bi'a'vM r. nAo be iinpndi'nt,tu bnlly 
Braxifni'ace, br^'zti-f4sc s, an iiiipudunt 

wretch 
Brazentaoe4> br4'z|i-luste a. impndeni, 

si'unteless [brass ; inipmlence 

Bra%ennesii» br\'ssn-n^ «. appearance like 
Breach, breetsh s, the act oi bieukinir any 

thing; state of being broken; a gap ; 

difference, quarrel 
Bread, br<5d s. food iiia«le of ground corn 
Breadtli, bred</t s. the nieuMire from »ide to 

title 
Break, br^ke ». a. to burst or open by 

furce ; to d'^stroy by violence ; to ovei 

comcj to tume ; to inake bankrupt 
Break, br4ke r. n. to part in two ; to open 

and discharge 'jiattcr : to o|Mni as the 

morning ; to ourst forth ; to become 

liiinkrupt ; to decline in health and 

siiciigtb ; to fall om [iutenuption ; aliiie 
Break, bi*^ke s. an opening ; a pause, an 
Breaker, br^'kftr s. he that breaks any 

thnijsf ; o wave [meal in lj»e daV 

Breakta&t, br^k fast r; n. to «'at the first' 
B:-eitkf<tst,br<^k'f;isU4lK? first meal intlie day 
Breast, br^st s. part of tl>e bj>dy ; the 
Ilea It ; the conscience [lircasi, the sternum 
Breasti>onc?, br^st'b^ne s. the bone of the 
Brea»thigli, brdst'hi a. up to the breast 
Brc.'utknor, br^st'iiAt s. a knot of ribands 

worn o>i the breast [bnnist 

Bri^astplate, br^st'pli^te «. armour for the 
BreastpUMjgh, brdsi'ptd^k s. a plough driven 
Jty Uic breast 



out tile air by the lungs ; to live, to rest 
iireatinqg, brf Tiling «. aspiraticm, srrrot 

pray<*r ; vent [dead 

Brent h!ess,Iir^//ri?8 a. out of breath, spent ', 
Bred, br^tl !>//•/. jms». of to breed 
Bieecti, breetsh *-. the lower part of the 

body; tiie hiiuler jiart of a pirce of 

ordnance |to fit with « br«'»'ch 

Bivecli, biV'i'*tsli r. a. to put into breeclus ; 
Bie**clM»s, brltch'iz .v. the garment »vorxi by 

men over the lower part of the body 
Breed, lirW'd r. «. to procreate, to pernor- 

ate ; to eilncate, to bring up [a Ineed 
Breed, bn''/'d »•. n. to bring young ; lo raise 
Breed, biV«fd.<f. a cast, kind* progeny, batch 
Breeder, br^e'dftr s. tiiat which pVodueei 

any thing ; the person which brings up 

anotlier ; ouo that takes care to raise a 

breed 
Breedings bi^^'dlng » education ; manners 
Breeze, br^^z «. a gnntle gale 
Breezy, br^^'z^ ad. fanned with gales 
Brethren, br<^Tii'r#n s. the pUiral of bn^her 
Breviat, bnWvAt*. a slwrt compendium 
Brcviature, breve'ya-tsli&re «. an abbre^ia^ 

tion 
Brevity, br^v'Mf «. conciseness, shortness 
Brew,fjrAd r.ci.to make liquors ; to contrive 
Brew, brftd e. «. to perfcrm the office of a 

brewer [thiiiji^ 

Brewage, brftMdje ». mixture of various 
Brewer, brAA'ftr t. a man whose pmfessioa 

it is to make beer [ated to brewing 

Brewhous**, brAA'h6fis *. a house a^ipropri* 
Brewing. brftSIng #. quantity ol liquor 

brew'ed ffat pottage 

Brewis, brflft'Is s, bread soaked in Imiling 
Bribe, bribe «.a gift to pervert the indgmeut 
Bribe, bribe r. a. to give bribes [practices 
Briber, brl'bftr*. one who pays for corrupt 
Bribery, brl'bflr-r^ s. the crime of taking re- 

warcis for bad practices 
Brick, br?k s, a tnass of burnt clay , a loef 

sliapcd like a brick 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BRi I s& ] Bao 

F4te, fir, {JJi, f4t — m^, mgt — ^pine» phi-^>n&, in&ve. 



Brick, br!k v. a. to lay with bricks 
Brickbat, brik'bat «. a piece of brick 
Brickdust, brik'd&st «.du8( made by pound- 



BriUiaat, bnl'yaiit a, aliiuing, sparkling 
Briliiaut, bdiydat s. a diamond of the fin* 
est cut ' . _ [trc 



ing bricks ' ' [in BriUiantDess,briry^nt-nAs «. splendour,.us- 

Brick-kiln, brik'kll s. a place to burn bricks Brim, brim s, the ed§^e of an>- tning ; che top 
Bricklayer, bHk'lJi<&r «. a brick-masou ( of any liquor ; the bank of a founiaia 
Brickniaker,brlk'm^-k&r«. one whose trade; Brim, brim k. a. to fill to the tup 

it is to make bricks [nuptial Bi*im, brim v, n. to be fuli to the brim 

Bridal, bri'ddl a. belonging to a weddingf,' Brimful, brim't'61 a. full to the top 
Bride, bride s, a woman newty married iBrimmer, brhn'm&r «. a bowl full to tlie top 
Bridebed, brlde'b^d «. marriage-bed iBrimstone, brim'»t6ue ». sulpiiur 

Bridecake, brlde'k&ke«. a cake given tothe*^Brinded, brin'dM a. streaked, tabby 

^ests at a wedding [manJBiindled, brlu'dld a. brinded, streaked 

Bridegroom, bride'grddm*. a new-married I Brine, brine ff, water impregnated with 



Bridemen, brlde'mgn > .... 
Bridemaids, brlde'midz \ «• attendants on 

the bride and bridegroom 
Bridewell, bride' w4l s, a house of correction 
Bridge, bridje s, a building raised over wa- 
ter for the convenience of passage j part 

of the nose, or of a violin 
Bridle, bridl *. the headstall and reins by 

which a horse is goverjied ; a restraint, a 

check [restrain, ffovern 

Bridle, brrdl o. a. to guide by a bridie ; to 
Bridle, bri'dl t\ n. to hold up the head 
Bridlehand, brl'dl-hand *. the hand which 

holds the bridle in riding [narrow 

Brief^ br^if a. short, concise ; contracted, 
Briefj briif •». a short extract, or epitome ; 

writing given to pleaders, containing the 

case 
Briefly, br^fl^aflf. concisely, in a few words 
Briefness ybr^fn^s ^.conciseness, shortness 
Brier, brl'&r <. a plant 
Briery, brl'ftr-ri a. rough, full of briers 
Brigade, br^-gide' s. a division of forces, a 

body of meo 
Brigadier-general, br?g-4-didr'-j^n'Sr-il *. 

an officer next below a major-general 
Brigantine, brig'&n-tine s. a light vessel ; a 

coat of mail 
Bright, brite a. shining, illustrious ; witty 
Brighten, bri'tn t). a, to make bright ; lo 

make luminous, alert, or acute [up 

Brighten, bri'tn v. n. to grow bright, to clear 
Brightly, brlte'li ad, splendidly, with lustre 
Brightness, brltc'uSt «. lustre, splendour ; 

aculeness 
Brilliancy, brll'y&n-ii s, lottre, splendour 



salt, the sea ; tears 
Bring, bring 17. a. to fetch o attract, to 

conduct ; to induce, to prevail upon 
Bringer, bring'&i «. the j»erson who brings 

any thing [salt 

Brinish,bri'ulsh a. havuig the taste of brine, 
Brinishness, bri'nish n^s s. saltness 
Brink, brink s. the edge of any place, as of 

a precipice or a river 
Brisk,brlsk a. lively, vivacious, ^ay ; bright 
Biisket, bris'kit 8. the breast ol an anima. 
Briskly, brisk'li ad. actively, vigorously 
Briskness, brlsk'nis #. liveliness, vigour, 

quickness 
Bristle, bris'sl s. the stiflf hair of swine 
Bristle, brk'sl «. a. to erect in bristles 
Bristhi, bris'sl v. n. to stand erect as bristles 
Bristly, bris'li a. thick set with bristly 
Brittle, brit'tl a. fragile, apt to break 
Brittleness, brit'tl-nis s, aptness to break 
Broach, '.>r6lsh *. a tpit 
Broach,br6t6h »).a.to spil,to pierce ; to open, 

to give out, to utter [of n.ty thkig 

Broacher, brdtsh'dr s, an opener, or ulterer 
Broad, briwd a. wide, extended ; open ; 

coarse ; fulsome [ctoth 

Broadcloth, brawd'klSt/t s. a fine kind o. 
Broaden, br&w dn r. n. td ^row broad 
Broadly, br^wd'l6 ad. in a broad nr.inner 
Broadness, brSiwd'nfe *. breadth, ex ten 

from side to side *, coarseness, fxhome- 

ness [volley of shot fired at once 

Bfoadside, br?iwd'sWe «. the side of a ship; 
Broadsword, briwdsArd s. a sword with a 

broad blade [g^ted 

Brocade, bi6-kiide' «. a silken stufi* vaBue. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BRO [ 59 J BDC 



E9oc9dedy bi6-ka'ddd a. drest in biocude ; 



or beticcuib a brother 



woveifas brocade 
Brocage, br6'lddje 5. the gain gotten by 

promoting bargains ; the trade of deal- 

ing in ola things 
Brotcoli, br6k'k<l>-Ii& <. a species of cabbage 
Brock, brdk s. a badger [old! 

Brocket, br6k'kit «.a red deer, two jrears Brown, br6(lna.the name of a colour 
Brogue, br6g s, a kind of shoe ; a corruptiBrownness, brd&n'n^s s, a brown colour 

dtuiect |of ncediework'Brownstudy, br6&n*st&d'di s, gloomy me* 



Brought, brawt part, pass, of bring 
Brow, br6& s, the arch of bail over ih/t 

eyes ; the forehead ; fhc edge of any 

high place 
Browbeat, br6&'b^te ii, a. to depress with 

stern look* 



Broider, brAi'd&r v. a. to adorn with figures 
Broidery, brde'd&r-ri <. embroidery ; tlow 

er-work 
Broil, brdil 5. a tumult, a quarrp.1 [coals 
BroU, br6il r. a. to cook by laying on the 
Broil, br6Il v. n, to be in the heat 
Broke, br6ke prel. o(to break 
Broken, brO'kn part. pass, of break 
Broken-hearted, br6'kn-h4r'tdd a, having 

the spirits cruslwed by grief or fear 
Brokenly, br6'kn-l^ aJ. irregularly 
Broker, brO'kdr s, a factor, one who docs 

business for another [ward ol a broker 
Brokerage, br6'k&r-i'.lje s. the pay or re- 
Bronchial, br6n'k^-Al / belonging to tlie 
Bronciuck, br<Sn'k]k > ^ throat 
Bronchotomy, bri^n-kAt't^-mi s. the opera' 

tion of opening tl>i» windpipe 

Bronze, br6nze s. brass, a medal [jewels 

Brooch, bri^tsh «. a jewel ; an ornament of 

Brood, brodd v. n. to sit on eggs ; to cover 

I chickens under the wing ; to consider 

any thing anxiously [hatch 

Brood, br66d «). CI. to cherish by care, to 
Brood, br&5d s, ofTsprine, progeny, 

batch ', the number hatched at once 
Broody, br66'dk a. in a state of sitting on 



Brook, W^ 



, irddk 8. a running water, a rivulet 

Brook, brddk v. a. to bear, to endure 

Broom, broAm s. a shrub, a besom 

Broomy, br^'m^ a. full of broom [ed 

Broth, br6^< s. liquor in which flexh is boil- 

Brotliel, brdrH'^l *. a bawdy-house 

Brother, br&Tu'&r s. a male bom of the 

same parents ; any one resembling an- 

other in manner, form, or profession 

Brotherhood, br&TH'&r*h&d «. the state or 

qwdiiv of being a brother : a fraternity 

Brotberlf t br&TU'&r-lia. such as becomes 



ditations' • " [ihrubg 

Browse, br6&ze v. a. to eat branches 01 
Bruise, brdftze r. a. to crush or mangle 

with a heavy blow [blunt and heavy 
Bruise. br66ze s, a hurt with something 
Bruit, ur65t s. rumour, noise, report 
Bi-umal, br66'ni^l c, belonging to tlie winter 
Brunet, broA-n^t' s. a* woman with a brown 

complexion [stroke 

Brunt, brdnt s. shock, violence, blow, 
Brush, br&sh s, an instrument for rubbing ; 

a rude assault, a shock 
Brush, brtish r. a. to rub with a brush i to 

strike with quickn,ess [skim lightly 

Brush, brdsh v.n. to move whh haste ; to 
Brushwood, br&sh'w^d s, rough, shrubby 

thickets [brush 

Brushy, brfish'i a. rough or shaggy, like a 
Brustle, br5s'sl v. n. to crackle 
Brutal, br6d't&l a. savage, cruel, inhuman 
Brutality, br&d-ttti'i-t6 «. savagencss, chur- 
lishness [or savage 
Brutalize, br&5't4-Ilze v, n. to grow brutal 
Brutally, brdft'tdl-li ad, churlishly, inhu 

manly [age, irrational, rough, .ferocious 
Brute, brddt a, senseless, unconscious, sav- 
Brute, brddt«.a creature without reason 
Brutify,bri^t't^-fi v.a. to make a man a 

brute [cious, ignorant 

Brutish. br&A'tlsh a, bestiaf, savage, fero- 
Brutishly, br65't3sh-l^ ad. in the manner of 

a bnite [ageness 

Brutishness,b'rftd'tlsh-n<^s *. bnitaUtyySAV 
Bubble, b&b'bl s. a small bladder of water ; 

a cheat, a false show 
Bubble, b&b'bl r. n. to rise Uk bubbles ; to 

run with a eentle noise 
Bubble, bfib'bl v. a, to cheat 
Bucanicrs,bak-4-n*irz' *. American pirates 
Buck, bik s the liquor in which clothes 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BUL 



60 ] 



BUR 



y kte, ft^Fy ftll, fdt — mA , inet — pi ne, pTn — nA, mftvc, 
arc vv<uiicil ; the mal*' ol' lullovv Uecu^ ty~; inain I'ubrick'; puit ot a bAiidng J^it' 

ting^ nut l<*>9 

Biilkiiuud, b&lk>li^cl'«. partition across a 
tiulkiiicssy bilit'kd>n(^s «. greatness of statur* 

orsixe 
Biitky , bAl'k^ a. of j^reat size or starurc 
Bull, b6l s. (he male of black cuUic ; One ol 

tiic twelve sig^tis of thezadiHck ; a letter 

published by the Pope ; a bluadei 



rabbits, and other animals 

Buckb.uiket, b&k'bas-k^t s, the* basket in 

whicli clothes are carried to tlie wash [iu 

Bucket, bi^k'kit *. a vessel to carry water 

Buckle, b6k'kl s. a link of metal, with a 

tongue or catdi made to fasten oiw thing 

to uiiutlier ', the state of the hair crisped 

and cui led £to conline 



Buckle, bilk'kl r. a to fasten witn u buckle, Bullbuti%g, bCu b^-t3ng«.the sport of baiting 
Buckler, bnk'lAr s. a shield , I bulls with dogs [courage 

Buckram, bilk'r^m s. a strong linen cloth,' Bull- dog, b&rd6g «. a dog rcmarkuble lor 
sittfciiuJ with gum JBulMiead, bfd'hed s. a stupid fellow, a fish 

Buckthorn, buk'luOnis, a shrub JBullet, biil'lltx. a round bail of metal 

Bucoiick, b.'i-kiMlk «. a pastoral [germ Bullion, biil'y&ux. guhl or silver unv\ rough! 
Bad, brid s, the first shoot of a plant, a'Bullition, b(U-l}sh7in ». the a<:t or state oi 
Bud, bAd L\ M. to put forth yoiing shoots,' Bullock, btil'lftk^. a young bull } boiling 
Bud, b^.l r. a. to inoculate [or germs Bully, b5ri^ «. a noisy, i|uarreling tclluw 

KiiKvark.hiil'ivAfLr X a rnrtiri(*JktInA.Sf>aMiril 



Butigf, b<!idjei\f>. tostir , , 

Buil^ei, bi^d jit s. a bag, a store, or stock Bum, bam s. the part on which we sit 
Bull, b(^f<. leather prepared from the skin Buinbailiif, biim-b^'lif «. a bailiD* of 

of the buffalo ; a colour [cowi nieiuicst kind 

BuHulo, biM"tH-I6x. a kind of wild bull or Bump, b&iiiji x.a swelling, a protuberance 



Bulwark,b(jrw&rk s. a foi-tiiication,securitj 

the 



BntVet, bid' f ;t s. a blow with the fist 
Bullet, bdf-f it' «. a kind of cnpboai*d 
Bulfet, baf 'f it V. a. to box, to beat 
Butlei, b&f 'fit V. n. to play a boxing match 
Buifeter, bftf f it-tftr «. a boxer 
BulUchtiatied, biU-d-h^d'^d oi. dull, stupid 
Butfooa, biVf-f65n' s. a man whose protes- 
»ion is to make sport by low jests and an- 
tick postures [a buffoon ; low jests 

Bnllbo.icry ,b6f-f5dn'?ir-r^ 3. the practice or 
Bug, bikg s. a stmking insect (false terrour 
Bugbear, bdg'bare s, a frightful object, a 
^^*lnoyf '^^e i>^ ^' abounding with bugs 
Bugle, ba gi «. a shining bead of glass 

Bllglt-hornf bigldidm | '• * *>""^*"ff *'^''" 
Bund, biid r.a. to make a fabrick} to laisc 

any thin<; on a foundation 
Build, bild r. 11. to depend on, to rest on 
Buihler, bild'&r s, he that builds, an archi- 
tect 
Building, bllding s, n fabrick, an edifice 
Bulb, bdlb «. a round root 
Bulbous, bAl'bAs u. containing bulbs 
Bulge, bAlje 1*. u, to take hi water } to foun- 
der ; to jut out 
Bulk, btktk «. magnitude, site ; the majori- 



Bumper, b5m'p&r s. a cup filled [rusiick 
Bunipivini bdm'k'Jn' a. an awkward heavy 
Bunch, b&nsh s. a hard lump, a knob ; a 

cluster 
Bunchy, b&n'sh^ a. growing into bunches 
Bundle, b&n'dlf. a number of things bound 

together 
Bundle, b&n'dl v. a. to tie in a bundle 
Bung, h5iig s. a stopper for a barrel 
Bung, b&nf v. n. to stop up [barrel is filled 
Bunghole, bi'uig'h61e«. the hole at whicU the 
Bungle, b5ng'gl r. n. to perform cluui<>iiy 
Bungle, b&ng'gl v. a. to botch, to uiaiiagt 

clumsily 
Bungle, biling'gl 9. a botch, an awkwardnesi 
Bungler, biin^'gldr s. a batl workman 
Bunglingly, bdng'gUng-l^ a</. cluinstly ,a\vk- 
Biinn, b6n «. a kind of sweet bread [wiirUly 
Buntcr, b&n'tAr s. a low vulgar woinaii - 
Buoy, b&3^ £.a pieccof coi'Kor wood iloai* 

ing, tied to a weight 
Buoy, bftdi r. ti. to keep afloat £ing 

Buoyancy, bfidi'dn-se*. the quality of float- 
Buoyant, bi^d^antu. %vliicli will not sink 
Bur, bAr s. rough head of a plant 
Burden, bAr'dn «.a load ; a birth ; Uic vers# , 

repeated in a song 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BUlt t «1 J »tlT 

o ^r, wAt— -tAlte, tf«b. hflU— Ail — pA6it<I ^ - tinn, thw . 



IITinreii, bfir'du r. a. fo load, to eiiciiialN*r 
fiurUeiMomc, b&r'da-s&m a, {frievou9|trou 
bicsnine riiiieasiiies«< 

Burdensumenexs, bAr'dn-sfim-nes «. weight, 
Burdock, bAr'd6k s. a plant 
Bureau, b6-r6' s. a chest of drawers 
Burgage, lidr'g^dje s. a tenure froper to 

citic}! and towns [particular sixe 

Burgeoiii^ Ii&r-j6fsc' «. a bur|;eM ; a t^p«! of a 
Bur^oMt. bAr j^s «. a citizen, a representif 

tire of a town corfmrate 
Bur^h, bftrK«. a corporate town or borough 
Burgher, Wr'^Br <. one who has a ng:ht to 

certain privileges in this or that place 
^ur^hership, bjkr'g&r-s.hlp «. the privilege 

oi a biirgher . 
iurj^lary , bAr'gm>ri *. robbing a house by 

night,* or breaking in with intent to rob* 
Burgomaster, b0r'g6-ni^s-t&r «.oiie etuplo^ • 

en in the goveruinent of a city 
Burial, l>Ar'r^-&l s. the act of iWrying, se- 
pulchre, interment 
Burin*.*, bit'rln «. a graving tool 
Burlesques, bAr-lJ^sk' a. jocular, tending tu 

raise laughter 
Btirleso.ur, b&r-l^sk' «. ludicrous lans^uage 
BurliTSfpie, b5r-l^k' r. a. to turn to ridicuU' 
Burliness, bAr'l^-n^ «. bulk, bluster 
Burly. b5r'l^ a. big of stature 
Buni, bAm i*. a, to consume with fire; to 

wound with fire 
Bill .1, l»firn r. n. to be on fire ; to be iufiani' 

ed with passion ; to act ati Hre 
Burn, b&rn«. a hurt cause<l b^y fire 
Biinrng, bftr'nbig s. state of iiitlammatifm 
Burning-ghiss,bAr'ii?ng-giAs «. a glasi» w lucii 

collects the rays of the sun 
BuniiH'i, bAr'nls!*! r. a. to fMilish ||glo!:sy 
Burnish, bAr'nIsh r. n. to grow bright oV 
Burnisher, bAr'n!sh>fir s. the person or in- 

strrni-;M»t that buri»»<«hes 
Burnt, bfirnt furt. jMxn. o( bum 
Burr, bftr jc. the h»be or lap of the ear fholr 
BMrr4»w, liAr'rAjrn corporate town ; n rabbit 
Burrow, bArVA r. w, to mine as nihbiiK 
Kuisar. iM^r'Aur «. tln^lri»a*;uri'r oJ a rullefr 
Bur««*. liArses. «n exchAiige \%h«'ie iiierch- 

»h:s meet 
Hurst, l»Arsl ». n. to fly cjicn, to (!%• f.«ti«.!rr 
Eiir^, bibtt r. «. to break fiud<ieiiry,io make 



a<|uickaiid violent disruption [tbcom.en 
Burv, bi^r'rA vm. to inter ,to put into a grave, 
Busli, bAsh f. a thick shrub [eight galloiii 
Bushel, bAsh'JI #. a measure containing 
Btishiiiess, bAsh'^-nds s, quality of being 

bushy 
Bushy ,liAsh'A a. thickjfull of small brrfhchei 
Busily, bi/'K^-le ui/. with hurry, activitj^ 
t^iisiiiess, b]z'n^.<. employment ; an elfair ; 

tiie subject of action ; st*ri<»usengageiueot 
Busk, bAsk s, a piece of wluileboiie, uom 

bv women to stren^theit tlieii stays 
Buskin, bAs'ki'n «. a kind of half boot uom 

on the stage 
Buskined. bAs^'klnd a. drcs8C«l in b*iskin 
Busky, bos k^ a. woody 
Bnss,*bAs «. a kiss ; a l>oat for iisliing 
Bust, bAst .%. a half statue 
Bustle, bAs'sl r. n. to be busy, to stir 
Bustle, bAs'sl s. a tumult, a liiirry 
Bustler, bAs'lAr«. an active stin'ini; man 
Busy, hl-Azh tf. rin)>loyed , bustll«ig. active, 

muddling 
Busy, biz'/^ r. a. to employ, to eug^g'e 
BiisV lM>dv, blz'/.^-bAd-d^ «. a meddling fan 

iastical person 
But, bAt row/, except ; yet, nevertheless 

now ; only ; than ; however, howlieit 
Bnt-cnd,bAt''<(|id'«.tlie blunt e.td of any thing 
Butcher, bAt'tsliAr *, one that kills a*niinals 
toselllheirfii^hfOnewlio <{eliglits in blood 
Butcher, but tshAr r. a, to kill, to mr.rder 
Butcherly .bAt tsliAr-l^ a. blootly, barbarouf 
Biiichery ,bAt'tshAr-re*.ilie trai'le of a bulclh 

er, murder [i'urnishing the table 

Butler, bAt'lArtf. a i»ervant emnloyed in 
ButmiMit, liAt'in^nt s. that ^»art ot tile arch 

which joins it to the upright pier . 
Butt, bAt*<. a mark ; a man iitmn wlioin the 

iHiii pany break their jests ; a vessel con-. 

taining^ie hundred and twenty-six gal* 

lon« 
Butt, bAt r. CI. to strike with the head 
Butter, bAt'tAr s. an unctuoiw substance 

made from cream 
Biiitrr. bAi f Ar r i, w smear with butter 
Biittc'rfly, bAt'tAr-fli a. a Iwautifnl iiwct^ 
Hatter is*, bAt'tAr-ds s. a black»mh!i's toe ' 
Buttermilk. bAt'tAr-iuilK «. the whey 

cliumed creath 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



butter 

iiis«*ct i 

i's tool 



CAB ' [ 62 ] CAJ 



Buttertooth,b5tiar-tft&</i *.the great broad 

f3ret<»oth 
Bitttert^oman, bat't6r-w6m-ftn s. a woman 

that sells butter [sioiis are laid up 

Buttery, bftt't&r-r^*. the room where provi- 
Buttock, biit'tdk s, the rump, the part near 

the tail 
Button, bftt'tn s, any knob or ball ; the bud 

of a jHant [fasten with buttons 

Button, b&t'tn V. a. to dress, to Clothe ; to 
Buttonhole, bftt'tn-hAle s. the loop in which 

the button is caugtit 
Bottress, biit'trfs .?. a prop, a support \jo\\y 
Buxom, b&k's&m a. lively, brisk, wanton, 
Buxomly,b&k'8&m-l^ at/, wanton, amorously 
Buxomiiess, b&k'sAm-n^s s, wantonness, 

atnorousiiiess [paying a price 

Bny, bl i\ a. to purchase, to* acquire by 
Buyer, bl'&r*. he that buys, a purchaser 
Buiez, bdz v. n. to hum, to make a noise 

like bees [of hawk ; a blockhead,a dunce 
Buzzard, bSz'zftrd s. a degenerate species 
Huzzer, b&z'z&r s, a secret whisperer 
^y, bl prep, it notes the agent, instrument^ 

cause, or means [passing j In presence 
By, bl ad. near, at a small distance ; beside, 
By and by, bl'ind-bl' ad. in a short time 
By -end, bl'^nd' s. private interest, secret 
By-gone, bl'gAn' a. past [advantage 

By-mw, bl'l\w^ s^ a private law 
By-name, brn&.me' s. a nickname 
By-paih,bl'pi«/i' s.a private or obscure path 



Cabbage, kab'b1dje.v. a plant [clolhei 

Cabbage, kab'bldje t>. a. to stent in cutting 
Cabih,kAb'b?n«.a small chamber in a ship j 

a cottage 
Cabin, k^b'bln r. n. to live in a caliin 
Cabin, kab'bfn v. a. to confine in a cabin 
Cabinet, kab1n-dt «. a set of drawers (or 

cnriosities ; a private room in which ecu- 

sultations are held ^"^ • 

Cabinet-maker, k&b1n-^t-mVk&r s. h< thai 

makes nice work in wood 
Cable, ki'W *. the great rope of a ship t* 
- which the anchor is fastened 
Cachecticai, k^-k^k'te-klLl a. navmg an ill 

habit of body 
Cachexy, k^k'lc^k-s^ «. an ill habit of bodj 
Cachinnation,k4k-k!niU&'sh&n s.loud laug^* 

ter ^ f [goose, or a ben ; to gig^gie 

Cackle,* ki^k'kl v.n. to make a noise as ^a 
Cackle, k^^kl s. the noise of a goose or 

fowl rtelltale 

Cackler, k^k'l&r s. a fowl that cackles ; a 
Cacochymv, kAk'k6-kim-m^ s. a d<*prava- 

tion of the humours from a sound state 
Cacophony, ki-kAC<^-n^ s. a bad sound of 

words [sharp or pyramidal 

Cacuminnte, k&-kA'm^-n^te r. a. 'to maka 
Cadaverous, kMkVh-r^s a. having the ap- 
pearance of a dead carcase |or grub 
Caddis, kid'dfs s. a khud of tape ; a worm 
Cade, k&dc a. tame, soft 
Cadcnce,k^'dt^nse s.fall of the voice ; a toua 



u V -{f(«.lii,WJ |rafc/» o.u pt iTOiic vrt vri^svui c jfnt.tijV^f»ii«iiv.c,ivn u<;iiav7 o.inii «#i lire tv< 

By-standcr, bl'st&n'd&r «v a looker on, one.Caiient, k^'d^nt a. falling down [untecr 
unconcerned [proach Cadet, k4-d§t' s. a younger brother, a vol- 



By-word,bl'wftrd' *. proverb, a term of re 

C. 

C4-3, k^b 8. a Hebrew measure contain- 
ing about three pints 
Cabal, l^-bir s. the secret science of the 

Hebrew rabbbs ; a body of men united 

in some close design 
Cabal, k^-WVr v. n. to form close intrigues 
Cabalist, karb'H-lrst s. one skilled in the tra 

ditions of the Hebrews 
Cpballistical, kib-&l-llst6-kai ) 
CahalHstick, kab-Al-lls'tIk J *• 

that has an occult meaning 
Caballer, k&-bdl'Nkr 8, he who eagagea hi 

data desigof, an intriguer 



Cadi, k^'d^ *. a magistrate among the^Tarka 
Caduceous, k&-dtVshe-d8 9. the rod ur wa»d 

with which Mercury is depicted 
Caducity, ki-d&'s^-t^ir. tendency to fall 
Cfesura, 8^-zi!i'ra s. a figure in poetry, bjr 

which a short syllable after a com'pleta 

foot is made long 
Caftan, kaf'tAn s. a Persian vest or garment 
Cag, kag 8. a barrel or wooden vessel ood 

tainin^ four or five gallons 
Cage, kije s. an enclosure for birds, or wild 

beasts ; a prison for petty malefactora 
Ca|fe, k.\je v. n. to enclose in a cage 
Carole, k&-i6le* r. a. to flatter ; to sooth 
Cajoler, kft'-jo'lftr *. a flatterer, a wheedler 
CaMtlerv k&-j6'l&r-r^ *^flatterv 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



[ (B J ' • CAL 

1, nAt — t6be, tftb, bfill — ATI — p^find — </iin, this. 



CAL 

^ nAr^ ^ 

ClutUr, k^'tif 8, a ineau villain, a despica- Calf, UAfs. the young of a cow ; the tRick 



i barrel of a gun 
iaineter of the* 
Calico, ' k&r^-kA s, Indian stuff made of 
Calid. k&l'fd a. hot, burning [cotton 

[len MturCnliditjr, k&'11d'di-t6 s, heat 

Caliph J klt'lf^^'ft tide asiumed by the 

successors of Mahomet among the Sarar- 

ccns [iness 

Caligatioii,kftM^-ff&'shAn«.darkness,doud- 

Caliginous, k&-lT(ge'^*nfis a. obscure, dim 

Caliver, kiU'^-vAr «. a hand run 

Calk, kiwk r. a. to stop the leaks of a ship 

Calker, k&w'k^r s. one who stops the leaks 

of a ship [vite ; to make a short visit 

Call, kkw\ V, a. to name ; to summon or in- 

Call J k^wl 8. a vocal address ; requisition ; 

divine vocation ; command ; an instrument 

to call birds ; a nomination [employment 

Calling, kiwl'nng *. vocation, profession, 



blc knavR 
Cake, k^ke 8. a kind of delicate bread [oven 
Cake, k^ke v. n. to harden as dough in the 
Ctlabasli, k&i'd-b4sh s, a spftcies of large 

gourd rien stuff 

Calamanco ,kM-&-m&ng1c6 «. a kind of wool- 
Calnmine, kdl'i-mlne 8. a kind of fossil bi 

tuuiinous earth 
Calamitous, k&-Iam'^t&s a. miserable, un< 

happy, wretched fry ; distress 

Calnmitousness, k&-l&m'^-tAs-n<^s s. mise- 
Calamity, ka-lam'6-ti 8. misfortune, cause 

of misery 
Calamus, kAl'A-m&s 8. a sort of reed 
Calash, k&-l^h' «. a carriage of pleasure 
Calcareous, kM-ki'r^-fts a. partaking of 

the nature of calx [with shoes 

Calceated, kftl'sh^-^-tSd a. shod^ fitted 
Calcination, k&l-8^-nVsh&n«. chymical pul- 

verization [in calcination 

Calcinatory , k&l-s1n'lL-tfir>^ s. a vessel used 
Calcine, kal-slne' v, a, to bum to a calx or 

substance easily reduced to powder 
Calcine, kM-sine' v. n. tobccome a calx by 

beat. 
Calculate, kMlcA-I^te v. a. to compute, to 

reckon ; to adjust 
Calculation, k&l-k&-lk'8h&n f. the art of 

numbering ; the result of arithmetical 

operation 
Calculator, k&Vk&-lli-tflr «. a computer 
Calculatory, k&l'k6-li-t&r-i a, belonging to 

calculation 
Cdculotis, kM'k&-1&8 a. stony, gritty 
Cddron.kawrdrAn s. a pot, a boiler, a kettle 
Ctiefaction, k&l-i-fllk'shAn 8. the act of Calorifick, k&l 

heating ; the state of being heated 
Calefactory, k&l-e-fllk't&r-i a. that which 

h^ts 
Calefy ,k&r^-fi u.n. to grow hot,to be heated 
Calendar, k&l'^n-d&r 8, a register of the 

year ; an almanack 
Calender, k&rdn-dftr r. a. to dress cloth 
Calender, k&rdn-dAr «. a press in which 

cktthiers smooth their cloth 
Cakods, k(U'2ndz «. the first day of the , 

month among the Homaiis Calumny, k&rAm-ni 8. slander, iaise char^ 

Calenture, )dlnln-|sh6re «. a ditftemperjCalx, k&lks s. any thin^ rendered redua- 

prevdent in hot climates 



Callosity, k&l-16s^s^tis. a kind of swelling 

without pain 
Callous, kal'lfls a..har(lehed, insensible 
Callow. kAriA a. unflcdgedywanting feathers 
Callus,k&ri&s 8. an induration of the fibres 
the hard substance by which broken 
bones are united 
Calm, k^m a. quiet| serene ; undisturbed 
Calm, k?im *. serenity, stillness ; repose 
Calm, k&m v. a, to still, to quiet ; to pacify 
Calmly, k&m1^ ad, without storms or pas- 
sions, quietly [freedom from passion 
Calmness, kllm'nds«. tranquillity, serenity ; 
Calomel, k4l'6-mSl #. mercury six times 
sublimed [ity of producing heat 

ilorifick, kil-6-r!f1k a. that fas ihe qual- 
Caltrops, kM'tr6ps <. an instrument made 
with three spikes, so that which way so- 
ever it falls to the gpround, one of them 
joints upright *>^ 

4Hve, kky v. n. to brinff forth SKalf 
C^Iumnia^, k^L-lflm^nirSte v. a. to*,s1ander 
Calumniator, k&-l&m'AcWb-tlk^». a ^ger of 

accusations,^ slanderer 
Ciilumnious, k&-l6m'nirfi» «• slanderous, 
false, reproachful 



ble to powder by burning j 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



CAN • I 64 

Ktte, ftr, fiil>, fat— in^, mit- 



j CAN 



Ca»i!ii'ick, k\MJ oi'tk «. a kmU oi' luttf iiuc i Ciuuliusuck, kau'dl-stik «. the itistriiincat 



Caiuc, k4iiie preL-oC to vome 
Cittii..'), kdiucl s. a beast ut' tnirdcii 
Cittii .'lot, / I • .|;i. a kiiiil of stuA* matle 
Camlcr, ( '^*'" '^' '' *vtili wool and silk 
Caaivira QbHcura, k4iii'A-i*a-6b-j»ku'i-A *. an 

o^>ii4:.il machiiw u^d in a darkened 

c.'iauilicr 
Catii jra(iKl,kuin*$r-&-ri^d ii.arched [arching^ 
Caiiti*rati»n, kA«ii-(^r-a'»liAii *'. a vaulting or 
Caaiis.itlu, k'Aiii-^-iiA'd6 «. an attack made 

in the dark, on which occasion they put 

their shirts outward 
V An\^^ kanip a, the order of tents placed 

by armies when they keep the field 
'TAni;>, kamp i*. n. to lodge in tents 
('*am|iaign, kam-pane'tf. a large, open, level 

tract of ground ; the time an army kcep» 

the field' 
Campe.stral,kAm-p$s'tn\la.grow'ing in field* 
. Caai.ihire, kaai t'lr «. a kin^l of resin 
C/aniphorate, ksim l%«rate a. impregnated 
Can, k:iii «. a cup ['Vith camphire 

Can, k.'ui r. «. to be able, to have po^er 
Ca.iadle, k:i-n.ild' «. the lowest people 
Canal, ka-nal' «. a bisia or course of water 

mi.lj bv art,; a passage through win J 

aijy of tlie juices of the body dow 
wa;i;iry, kA-na'rc*. wine brousl'it from the 

Canaries, sack ^ fsinging bini 

L anarv-biril, ka-na'r^-b^rd i. an excellent 

VaaciH, kdn'sil r. a. to cjoss a writing; to 

etT.ice, to obliterate [celling 

Jauccllatioa, kun-sel-li>hAn *. act of can- 
'lauocr, kHu's&r s. a crab fish ; the sign oi 

the summer solstice ; a virulent sore 
"Huccrate, kan's6r-ri,te r. «. to become a 

(ancer • [lence of a cancer 

'^ancerouK, kAn's^r-rAs a. having the viru 
•anil.Mt, kiln'dSnt'i/hot 
an.lid, kan'did ci. white ; fair, open, ingen- 

uou« 

"an . . 

.undidly, kau'did-t^in/. fairly ,iu^nuously 
^90 lidncss, I;4n'did*n5s «. ingeuuonsness. 

openneitS ol' tem|>er ftallow 

:' audle, k4n'iH «. a liffht ma<le of wax or 
\ andielight, k^iu'dMhe «. the lit* lit ei' 

cuiidb* [purification of the Ulexxeil ViririiiiCanop^. kdn 
CjutdlcmaA, kandl-miUji the feast of ttiej the '^ - " 



that holds a caudle 
Caua.«ur, kan'd&r #. sweetness of temper^ 

purity of mind, ingenuousness 
Candy, ki^ii'de v. a > onserve with sugar 
Candy, kaii'dc f. n.\.ogrow congealed 
Caiiej k^ne «. a kind of strong reed ; the 

plant which yields the sugar ; a lance ^ 

a reed 
Cane, kane r. a. to beat witli a cane or stick 
Canicular, ka-n.k'u-lar a. belonging to the 

dog stai [of a «log 

Canine, k4-nhie' a. having the properties 
Caui<(ter, kan'is-t&rs. a siiiall box ; asmalZ 

vessel in which any thing is laid up 
Canker, kaiig'kftr ». an eating or c^^rroiling 

humour ; corrosion ; a disease iii trees 
Canjcer, kang'kftr r. w. to grow corrupt 
Canker, kaiig'k^r r. a. to corrupt, corrode 
Cannibal^ kdn'ne-bal s, a maii-eatcr 
Canntbalisin.kan'nc-bal-lzm «. the iiiannert 

of a cannibal [of a cannibal 

Canniballyi kan'n^-buMi at/, in the niatiner 
Cai!:io*i, kan'n&n s, a large gun 
Caniionade,kan-nAn-nkdc' v. n, to attack or 

batter with camion 
Can'aanier, kan-nAu-iiiS^r' s. the engineer 

that mileages the cannon 
Cannot, kan'n^t i*. n. to be unable 
Canoe, kan- nM' s, a boat made by cutting 

tiie tiMnk of a tree into a hollow vesscf 
Caiidu, IvVn'An s. a rule, a law ; the books 

of ^oly Scripture ; a dignitary in a ca« 

thedraf ; a large sort of printing letter 
Cantinicai, ka«nAn'/'-kdl a. spiritual, eccle- 
siastical [agreeable to the ciuion 
Canonically,k^-nAn'e>kdMAa(/. iu a inaiiner 
Canonicaliiess, k4*n6n'6-kdl-nds a, cpiaUtv 

of beiii^ canonical [cauoii law 

Canonist, k^in'n?iit-nist «. a professor of tlie 



Can.inixation, kan-ii6>n^-za shAu s, the* act 
[>u« *.•• [that solicits adVaiiceiii if 1^ of declaring p. saint • — ['>»c a saint 
.lidate,k^u'de-d'itetf. a competitor, one Canonize, kaiVn<S-nizc r. a. to declare nuy 

Caiionrv, kAn'ftu-r/j ) • • • . 

CaiionsUip, k:\n'An-8hip{ *»»»etxlitMHstica| 

iHMiefice 111 some cathedral or colle^ace 

chnrith ^ T'-*|*f 

CaiinpitMl. kAii'A-piii «i. covere*'. wi;|i v -u*!!- 

pft*. a covering . -pi I'rto i: vet 

ized by Google 



CAP t ^ 3 CAP 



Ano|i}r,kAn'6-p^ v a. to cover with a cano- 
Caiidi oils, k&-ii6'i*fis a. musical, tuneful [py 
^nlyk^ni «. a corrupt dialect used by 
beg^ni and vagat>onds ; a form of 
speaking peculiar to tome certain class 
of men ; a whining pretension to good- 
ness 



tla(>er|kli'p&r «. a leap, or jump ; an aeid * 
pickle [merriment 

Caper, ki'pAr v, n. to dance, to skip for 
Capias, k^'p^As s. a writ of execution 
Capillaire, kftp-pil-i4re' f. simp of maiden- 
hair [small, minat« 
Capillary , kfip'p11-l&-r^ a. resembling hain, 
}aiit, kAnt 9 «. to talk in the jargon of Capital, kAp'^-t&l ^c. relating to the head ; 



paiiicular professions ; to speak with a 
particular tone 
^t, k&nt v,a. to toss or fling awajr 
Cantata, kAn-t&'t& s. a son? 
Otatation, k&n-t&'shfln 1. theactof slndng 
Cintcr, k&n'tAr #. a hypocrite; a mort 

gallop 
Cuit^ivides^kiln-fftlr'^-dls «. Spanbh flies, 

used 10 raise blisters 
Cantide, k&n't^-kl «. the snn|[ of Solomon 
CaiirlfkAn'tA $, a book or section of a i>oem 
Canton, k&n't5n «. a small dirlsion of land ; 
'a claa [parts 

to divide into little 



Canton, kin'tftn v. a. 



Cantoni2c,kin'tAn-!ze r^.to makediviskms 

of lan«l 
Canvass, k&n'vAs s, a kind of doth woven 

for several nses ) solicitation upon an 

election 
Canvass, k^n'v&i r. a, to sift, to examine ; 

to dcbirrb, to controvert 
Canvass, k&n'v&s v. n. to soKeit 
Canzonet, k4n-z^n£t' 9. a little song 
Cap,kAp «.the garment that covers the head 
Cap, kip r. a. to cover the top 
Cap-a-pie, k&p-&-p^' a. from nead to foot 
^apabniiv, kA-pi-bfl'i-ti^ ». capacity 
Capable, \&'p&-bl a. intelligent, able, capa 

cious, susceptible ; qualified 
Capableness,ki^'pA-bl-nds «.the quality or 

state of being capable 
Capacious, kA-p4'shfts a, wide, large, exten- 

five, equal to great design 
Capaciousness. k&-p4'shfts-n^ s, the power 

of holding, largeness [qualify 

Capacitate, k\-pfts'*-tAle v, a, to enable, 10 
Capacity, lif-pAs'^-t* #. power, ability ■ 



room ; co..^ition 



Ca|iari<ton. kA-pftr'^-sfin $, a sort of cover 
CapariKoii, kd-plr'^sAn v. a. to dress pom- 
pously [neck-piece of a cloak or «>al 
Cape, k4pe«. a headland, promontory * the 



criminal in the hif^hest degree ; that 
which affects life ; chief, principal 
Capital, kftp'^tAl «. the upper part of a pil- 
lar } the chief city of a nation 
Capitally, k&p'^t6l-K oof. in a capital man- 
ner, so as to affect li/e [heads 
Capitation, kftp-^-t^'shftn «. numeration by 
Capitulate, k&rpltsh'6-l4te v, n, to draw up 
any thing in heads or articles ; to yield ou 
certain stipulations 
Capitulation, kft-phsh-A-ll^'shfln *, stipula- 
tion, terms, conditions 
Cape«i, k&'pn «. a castrated cock 
Caprice, kA-nr^se' s, (kucy, whim [fbl 
Capricious. kA-prfsh'As «. whimsical, fanci- 
Capricimtsiy , kl-prish'As-l^ oiif.whimsicaHy 
Capriciot4sness, kft-priih'As-nfo s, humom^ 

whimsti'alness . 

Capricorn, kAp'pr^-kAm t. one of the sigM * 

of the Bodiack, the winter solstice 
Capstan, kiLp'stAn #. a cylinder with levett 

to wind un any great weight 
Capsular, kiip'8li6-mr a. hollow like a cliaai 
Capsulated, kftp'sh6-tii-tM a, enclosed, ar 

in a box 
Captain, kftp'tln t. tha commander of a 
company in a regiment , the chief com- 
mander of a ship [of a captain 
Capteinship.kftp'tlii-shfp t. the rank or post 
Captation, kAp-t4'shftn «. the practice of 
catching favour [perseo 
Caption, kap'shfin «. the «iot of taking any 
Captiousy'iLftp'shAs a. givetito cavils^insidi* 



oiiH, en&narine (tirni to olyect 

Captioaffly, kApshAs \had. withf- *- -' — 



an iiiclina 
Captioiisness, IcAn'shAs-n^^M^ination to- 
^ , object; prrvishness ^r 

[for a horse|Captivate,kAp't^-v4te v, a.to bring into bo»« 



dage ; to charm, to sub|iue 
Captivation, kftp-t^vi^'shftn *. the art of ta- 

king one captive [charmed by bcautv- 
Captive, kAp'liv « one taken in war ; oae^ 



d b^Googk 



CAR [ 66 ] OiA 



C4ptive) k&p'Uv a. made prUouer iii war 

Captivity, kap iiv'k-tk s. bondage ; slavery 

G«^tor, kdp't&r «. he thai takes a prisooer, 

or a prise [thing ; a prize 

Capture, kap'tsh6re a the act of taking any 

Capuchiu, kA(>-6-sh^^ir s. a cloak and hood, 

made in iroitatioa of the dress of capu- 

cinmnoiiks [chariot of war 

Car, kir #« a small cardage of burden ; 

Carabine, or Carbine, k&r-bine' s, a small 

sort of fire-arms [horseman 

Car^»injer, k^r-b^-uMr' #. a sort of liffht- 

Cftrauk, lUr'ik «. a large ship 9f burden, 

galie. •11 
Carat, kir'lt «. a weight of four grains 
Caravan, kir'd-van «. a troup or body of 

Bkercliants or pilgrims 
Caravansarjr, kdr-a-v4n's&-r& «. a house for 

Uie rHcepJon of travellers 
Caraway, k4r'&-wk «. a plant 
Carbuncle, k&r'b&nk kl«. a jewel shining 

in the dark ; redsp^4 
Carcass, kir'k&s «. a dead body of an ani- 
mal ; the main parts, without completion 
r ornament : a kind of bomb 



Caress, ki^r^s' «. an act of endearment 
Caret, k4'r|t«. a note which shows wheiv 
something interlined should be read, 
as[Al ^ 
Car^o, kir^g^ «. the lading of a ship 
Caricature, kir-lk-d-tshCire' s, exaggerat- 
ed character, redundant in some of its 
parts,4nd defective in others 
Caries, |4'r^-!s «. rottenness 
Carious, kk'r^-As a. rotten 
Carle, kirl s, a rude brutal man, a churS 
Carman, k&r'mAn «. a man whose employ- 
ment It is to drive carts [White k riart 
Carmelite, k&.r'mi-lJte s. one of the order of 
Carminative. k&,r-m]n'4-tlv s. something 
that dispels windj and promotes iusensi- 
ble perspiration [carmifativet 

Caruunative, klLr-mia'&rtlv a. beionnn^ to 
Carmine, k&r-mlne' «. a powder of a %igbt 



Carc^ace, k&r's^-lldje «. prison fees 
Card, k&rd s. a paper painted*, a note , 

the instrument with wiuch wool is comb^ 

Card, kird t\ a. to comb wool [ed 

; Cardiac kjk^r'd^ILk a. cordial,invigoratmg 

Carduial, k&r'd^-n&l a. principal, chief 

^^•jGardinal, klLr'd^n&l«. one of the chief gov- 

I ernours of the Romish church [charge 

r Care, k&re «. solicitude, concern ; caution, 

Care, k&re v. is. to be anxious or solicitous ; 

to be inclined ; to be affected with [leaks 
Careen, k4-r/^^n' v. a. to calk, to stop up 
Career, ka-r^r' s. a course, a race ; full 

•peed [motion 

Career, ki-rft^r' v, n. to run with a swift 
Careful, k^re'f&l a. anxious, solicitous, 

provident, watchful [fully 

Carefully, k^re'f&M^ ad, heedfully, watch- 
Carefutness4[l^re'fiil-nls «. vigilance, cau 

tion ^ [lessly 

f^arelessly, k&rells-li cul. negligently ,heed- 
% *arclessiipss, k4]^'lds-ads «. I^edlessncss, 

inattention tgent, heedless, unnundfui 
Careless, k^'e'les a. unconcerned, negU- 
<3aress, k4-r&i' «. m. t* endear, t» ibodW 



red or crimson colour 
Carnare, Idr'nidje*. slaughter, bavock 
CarnaT. k&r'n&l a. fleshlyilustfuL lecherous 
Carnality, k&r-n&l'^-t6 «. fleshly lust i 

grossness of mind 
Carnally, k&r'n&l-l^ tuL not tpiritually 
Carnation, kir-D&^'sh&nv. the natunU flesh 
Cameous,ii&r'n^5sa.fleshy[colour;aflower 
Camivid^ k^'n^-v&l t. the feast held in Ro- 
man Cfatholick countries before Lent^ 
Carnivorous, k|Lr-nlv'v&-r&s a, flesh-eatin|f 
Carno8ity,kAr-ii6s'^-ti«JBleshy excrescence 
Carnous. kir'jniU a, fleshy 
Carol, kftr'rAl «. a song of devotion 
Carol, k&r'r&l v. n, to sm^^ to warble 
Carol, k&r'r&l u. a. to praise^ to c^ebrate 
Carousal, k&-rd&'ail $. a festival 
Carouse, k4-r^z' v. n. to drink, to quaflT 
full Caroiuer, ki-rA&'zdr «. a drinker, a toper 
Carp, kftrp s. a pond-fish 
Carp, k2Lrp t). n. to censure, to cavil 
Carpenter,ldLr'p^n-t&r«.an artificer in wood* 
Carpet, kftr'plt «1 a covering for a floor 
Carpet, kllr'pit v. a. to spread with carpets 
Carping,kft.rp!ng;Mr^. a.' captious, censor!- . 
— - [traiisi>orting j vehicle ; behaviour 



Carriage, k&r'Hdje «v the act ^f carrying or 
Carrier, k4r'r^dr «. one who carries some- 
thing ; a species of pigeon 
Carfion, kAr'r^&n s, the carcass of sooie- 
Ching not proper for food ; corrupted flesli 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



CAS [ a? J Ck4Tt 



Qirrot, kdr rftt «. garden root Cast^ kftst v. a. to throw with ibe hmnd ff^ 

Carroty y k4r'r£it-^a. spoken of red hair shed ; to lay aside ', to over weigh, to saake ' 
Garry, kdi 'r^ v. a. to convey ; to bear i to to preponderate ', to 09i»«»te v to fix the 

behave, to conduct parts in a play : to cGrect the ^e ; to mcc 

Cart, kart <. a wheeNcarriage for luggage del [fotm hy casting or naeltuig 

Cart, k^ V, a, to expose in a cart Cast, k&st v, ». to contrive ; to admit of a 

Cart, kirt v, n. to use carts for carriage Cast, k4st f. the act of throwipg ; a throw; 
Cart-blanche, kirt-bliush' «. a blank paper motion of the eye; a mould, a form; 

to be filled up with such conditions as the exteiiour appearance, manner, air 

person to whom it is sent thinks proper Castanet, k&s ta-n^ s, small shells of ivory, 
Cartel, IdLr'tlU. a writing containing stipu- or hai4 wootL which dancers rattle m^ 

lation« [cart their hands [abandoned hy Providen<:e 

Carter, k&r't^r «. the man who drives a Castaway, k^ta-w2i.#. a person lost ^ 
Cartilage, IdLr't^^Ud ie #. a gristle Castigate, kls'ti-g^ v. a. to chastise, |o 

Cartilaginous, kiir-tS-licye^i^li&s a, consist- punish [jravrection 

ing of fristle [paper Castigation, k&8-t^*g&'sh&n«. punishmewt, 

Cai toonr. kir-tddn' s. a painting npoif large Caatigatory , kis't^-gi- t&r-^ «. punitive 
Q^touco, k&r-tdAtsh' «. a case for balls Castle, k&s'al «, a house foitified 
Cfjtridgey yir'trlcye «. a case of paner or Ci^tor, k&s't&r s, a heaver 

parchment filled with gunpowder [wheel Castrate, kas'trkte v, a. to geld 
Cartrut,klLrt'r&t x.the track made by a cart- C«stration,k4s-tr&'sliJ!in «. the act of gelding 
Cartwright, kArt'rlte s. a maker or carts Ca8ual,kish'^-&1 a. accidental,arising from 
Carve, karv v. a. to cut wood or stocie ; to chance [out design 

cut meat at the table Casual^,kAch'A-&l-U ad. ncci^entally^wi^ 

Carve, kirv u. n. to exercise the trade of a CasuaUiess, kizh'^^lil-n^s «. accid^ntaUvv(s 

sculptor ; to perform at table the office Casualty, k&zh'^'-ll-ti «. accident, a thing 

of supplying the company ha(ipeuing b^ dtance 

Carver,Mr'vfir«. a sculptor ; he that cuts Casuist, k^VA-lst #. oi|e that ttudies and 

ap the meat at the table * * settles cases of conscience 

CArving,klLr'v|ng«^cu^ture,figttre8 carved Casuistical, k^zh-&-is'ti*kAl a. relatiog to 
Caruncle, k&r'ftnk-kl «. a swelling in the cases of conscience [casuist 

flesh Casuistry, kich'&-!s-trd. tbescieuceof a 

Cescade.klb-klLd0'«. acataract,a water-fall Cat^t^- a^omcstick animal : a sort of ship 
Case, kise t. a box, a sheath ; state of CaUchrestical, klkt-4-kris'ti-k&l a. forced. 

tbingi ; conting^yioe ; the variation of far-fetched [undation 

Bouns Cataclysm, k&t'a-kQsm t. a deh]ge,*un in- 

CuM, kiUe f . a. to put in •, case or cover ; Catacombs, klit'&-k6m2 «. suhterraneoui 

to strip off the covering [the outside cavities for the burial of the dead 
Ceseharden, k4«e'hilr-fln «. a. to harden on Catalo^e, k^'i^-lAg «. an enumeration el 
Casement, kiize'm^t f . a window opepUig particulars, a list 

upon binges Catamount, kit'&-mi(ftnt 8, a fierce ammal 

Cash, kit h % moQ^t ready money Cataplasm. kait'&-pl4zm s. a poukice 

Caehier, kAigh^^r' «. he that has charge of Cataract, kkti-riki «. a fall of v-ater, a 

the oKmey [from a post cascade ; a disease of the eyes 

Gashaer|k&-sh^^r'v.4bto discard, to dismiss Catarrh, k&^tlLr' ^. a defiuxion tf a shar^ 



Cask«kisk«. a barrel 



[bead 



serum from tJie glaiMlt about the head . 




dbyGoogk 



F&te, IILr, W\, fit — mh^ m^t — ptne, pfn — n6, mftve, 

toHHBk piece ; e final eveut, generally Catholicism, kk'thtVii-Aizm s. adherence to 

uahuppjr I the CathuUck Church 

Catcftl, kat'klll #. m8qu<%aking^ instrument Catholick, k^Vd-ITk a. universal or general 

Catchy k&tsh tf. a, to lay hold on, to stop, to CathuliGon,k&-</t6r^-k6n #.an universal me* 

•else, to ensnare, to entangle [infection| dicine [catoptricks,or vision by reflectioa 

u»«k i.A*.k - .. #«u-^ — * ..^ *«-«-^«,i Catoptrical, kat-An'lri-kil a. relating to the 



Catch, ic&tsh v, ». to he contagious,to spread 
Catch, k&tsh «. seizure, the act of seizing ; 
a song sung in succession ; an advantage 
I taken ; any thing that catclies [bailiff Catsup, k&tsh'&p s. a kind cf pickle 



* Catchpoll, k^tsh'pjie s. a serjeant, a bum- 
Catchword, k&tsii'w&rd «. the word at the 

corner ofthe page under the last line, 

which is repeated at the top of the next 

page [questions and answers 

CateGlietica1,k&t-^k|t'i-k&l a. consisting of 
Catechise, k&t'i-k^hse v, a. to instroct by 

asking questions ; to interrogate [scs 
Catechi&er,k4t'A-kM-z&r «.one who Catechi 
Catechism,k&t'^*klzm «. (juestions and an- 

swers concerning religion 

Catechist, k&t'i-klst #. one whose charge is 

> to question tlie uninstructed concerning Caniiilower, k6tiA-fldA-Ar t. 

relfffion ^ ........ .. . 

Catechumen, k&t'i-kA'mIn t. one who is 

▼et 111 the first rudiments of Christianity 
Categorical, k&t-^-g6r'i-k(U a. absolute, 
^ positive [I'^^lyi exprt^sly 

Categoricallv, k&t-^-gftr'^k&l-^ ad, posi- 
Category, kat'^gAr-i «. a class ; an order 

of Ideas [chain 

Catenarian, k&t-^nVr^>&n«. relating to a 
Catenation, k&t-i-e&'slijkn «. link, regular 
' connexion ^ * a J*" victuals 

Cater, k&Hf^rv. n. to provide lMI,to buy 
Caterer, Idi'tftr-Ar s, a purveyor 
Caterers, k4'tftr-r^ «. a woman emploved 

to provide victuids fpfant 

Caterpillar, kAt'tdr-pH-lftr #. a worm ; 
Caterwaul,' kAt'tftr^'W&wl v.n, to make a 

noise as cats 
Cates, k&teii 8. viandk, food i 

Catfur, kAf ffAt ». a kind of eord or sut of 
i which fiddle strinf^ are made ; a kind of 
' canvass for ladit^s* work 
Cmhai licl^, kl-fftar'tlk «. p«*rratlve 
Cathedral, kft-</tf' dr&l a. episcoptti, conf nln 

ing the see of a bishop • [of a dioccss 
ONliedral. k&-4Af'dr&l «. the head church v.iiu«< 
Catheter. k4fA'i-tdr t. a tube to draw ofi|Cnu(i 

ike urine 



Catoptricks, kilt-op'trlks s. that part of op* 
ticks which treats of vision by reflectioa 



Cattle, kkt'tl «. beasts of pasture, not wild 

nor domestick ' 
Caudle,k&w'dU.a mixture of wine and oth- 
er ineredientSjgiven to women in childbed 
Cauf.Mwfi. a chest with holes, to keep 

fisn alive in the water 
Cauf ht, khwt part, past, of to catch 
Cauk, k&wk «. a coarse talky spar 
Caul, kiwi s. the hinder part or a woman's 
cap ; any kind of small net ; a thin nicm- 
1>rane enclosing the head of some chil- 
dren when iiorn [cabbage 
iniifiower, k6liA-fldA-Ar «. a species of 
Causable, k&w'z&'bl a. that may be caused 
Causalj IfJL^w'z&l a. relating to causes 
Causative, kiwV.&-tlv a, thai expresses a 
cause or reason [liti^tion ; pany 
Cause, kilwz s. a reason, moteve, subject of 
Causcn^&wz v, a, to efiect as an agent 
Causelessly, k&wzM^-U id, without cause 
Causeless, kllwz'l6s a.' without just ground 
or motive 

paved above the rest of the ground 
Caustickj k&ws'ti1c s, a burning appKcation 
Cautelous, kiw't^'lAs a, cautious, cunning 
Cautelouslv, k&w't^-lfts-li ad. cuttingly, 

cautiously 
Caiitin'ization. klw-tfir-r^elt'sh&n », the 

act of ^lurninr with hot irons [cautei^ 
Cauterize,k&w'tar-lze v, a. to bum with tKe 
Cautery, kiw'tftr-rt^ t. an irou for buraini: ; 

a caustick medicine fwaming 

Caution, kl^%v'8hAn «. prudence, loreaight, 
Caution, kAw'st.An D.«t. to warn, to giveno* 



tire of a dauf^er [phnlge, or in security 
Cautionary^ kiw'shftii^i-ri n, given as* 



Cautious, kaw'shAs a, wary, watchful [i 

^ . iu a *a*y ma» 

Cautiou»neis,k&w'8hfts-ii£s «.%vatchui]n«aav 



us. Haw sniis a, 
usiy, kftw'shAs' 



. warv, ^ 
1-1^ ai. iu 



dbyGoogk 



CEL [ M J OEN 

_^ nflr, nAt—^Alw*, tflli, bftir— A!!— p 6ftnd— Mt n, Tifis. 

vi^ilaiicci circuiAspection [horsi?back a prison [stores are drnotKi^ 

^«valcade;^ k4v'4l-k4de %a procession on Ceilar,s^lMAr«. a place nntiergroiniil where 

CeUan»ge,sWlfir-idjc «.the pnrtof the buiid- 
ing wliich mnkes tiie cennrs [or CRvitiei 
Celltiiar, s^l'lA-lir a. consisting of little ceUt 
Cclsitude, s^l's^-tAde ». height 
Cement, sj^m'm^nt s. the matter with wliich 

two bodies are made to cohere 
Cement, s^-m^t' v. a. to unite by means of 

^_ , ^„ something interposed ft ion, to cohere 

Cavern^ k^v&in s, a lioilow place in the CementjS^-ni^nt' ». ti.to come into conjunt- 



Cavalier,kav-4-l^^r' «.a lM>r8enmH,a knight 
Cafaiier, kdv-d-l^r' a. gay, sprightly, gen- 
erous ; haughty [damiully 
Cavalierly, kiv&'lMT'l^ ad. haughtily, dis- 
Cavalrv, kav'll-r^'« horse-troop« 
Cave, k^ve $. a cavern, dm, hollow place 
Caveat^ k4'v^-At «. a law term to prevent 
^ proceedings ; a warning [grmmd 
"avern^ k^v &in s, a hollow place in tj 
Cavernous, k&v'j^r-n&s a. full of caverns 
Caviare, k4-v^r' «. the eggs of a sturgeon 
salted 



Cementation, 8^m<^n-t&'shdn *. act oT ce- 

nienting 
Cemetery, sSm'm^-t^r-^ s. a burial place 
CavilykavTl s^ a false or Arivolous objection Cenator^', 8dn'n&-tftr-^ s. relatti«g to supper 



Cavil,kAv1l v.n.to raise frivolous objections 
Caviller, k^vVH-Ar ». a cikptious disputant 
Cavity, k4v'A-t^ s, hollowness, a hollow 



Cenotaph, s^n'^t&f «. a momratent for due 

elsewhere buried 
Cense, sdnse «. publick rates [is burned 



Caw, khw tr. n. to cry as the rook, or cr#w Censer, s^n'sAr ». tlie pan in which incenle 



Cease, t^se v, n. to leave off, give over j to 

be extinct 
Cease. 8^»e r. a. to put a stop to [continual 
Ceaseless, s^se'l^s a. incessant, perpetual, 
Cecity ,s^s'i-ti «.blindne8S,privation of sight 
Cedar, s^'d&r *. a tree, the wood of the 

cedar trc-e ^ ^ [another 

Cede^ s^de r. a. to yield, resign, give up to ' 
Cedrine, s^'drlne a. belonging to the cedar 



Ceilj silc V, a. to cover the inner roof of 
Ceihnff^ s^'Hnff ». the inner roof 
Celandine, s^r&a-dlne «. a plant 
Celebrate, s^ri^-br&te v, a, topraise,to com< 

mend ; to disttni^ish by solemn rites 
Olebration, s^i'^bHIi'shAn «. solemn per 

ibmiance, praise, memorial 
Celebrious,fw-l^'br^fis a. fanioit8,renowned 
Ce}ebrieasly,s^-li'br^&8-l^ oif. in a famous 

manner 
Cekbrky, si-l^b'brt^t^ s. celebration, fame 
Celerity, s^-lSr'r^*t6 «. swiAncss, speed, 

velocity 
Celerjr,s61'^-r^ «. a species of parsley 
Celestial, s^^I^s'tsbAl a. heavenly [tieaven 
Celesttal, 8^-l^s'I^ll4l s. an inhabitant of 
Celestiullv, sA-l^s'tshil-I^ ad, in a heavenly 
CeMbacy, siU'i-b4*si «. single life [manner 
Cell, t^tt t. a small cavi*:y or hollow place ; 

the cave or little habitation of a religious 

person; a saiall and dose apartment io 



CensAr, s^n'sAr t. an officer of ancfenl 
Rome ; one given to censure [sor 

Censorian, sAii-sAV^-ftn a. relating to a cen- 
Censorious, sAn-sA'ri-As a. addicted to cen- 
sure 
Censoriousness, 8An>sA'r^5s-nAs *. disposi- 
tion to reproach t^^'' 
Censorship,sAn'sAr-sh1p*.tfjc ofiicc of a cen- 
Censurable, s^n'sh&-rll-bl a. culpable 



[a building CensurnblenAss, sAn'sh&'-r&-bi-4iAs «. bla 



meableness ' [proack 

Censure, sSn'shiVe t. blame, repTimand,re- 
Censure, s^n'shiSre v, a. to blame 
Cent, sdnt s, a hundred 
Centaur, sAn't&wr ». a poetical being, sup 

posed to be compounded of a man and 

a horse ; the archer in the Eodiack 
Centaury, s^n'l^wtri *. an herb 
Centenary, shi't^-ak-r^ ». the number af a 

hundred [hundred years 

Centennial, 8*n-tAn'n*-&l a. consisting of k 
Centesimal, sAn-tSs'i-mM a. hundredth 
Centipede, sSn'ti-pWe s. poisonous insect 
Cento, sSn'tA *. a collection of fragments 
Central, sAn'trAl a. relating to the centre 
Centre, s^n'tAr s. the middle 
Centre, sAn'tftr v. a. to place on a centr 
Centrick, sAn'trIk > placed in tba 
Centrical, sAn'tr?k-4l { centre 

Centrifugal, s^n-tr^f'A-g&l fl. having tht 



:entrifugal, sen-trffA-ffftl a. Having 
quality of receding from the centr* 



<3ET TO '] CHA 

FA.te, f^r, ftil, f&t — tn^, m&t — ^pkae, phi — n6y mflve. 



! Centripetal, sto*ti1p'^-t41 a. having a ten- 

dency to the centre i 

CentHple, s^n't&'pl a. a hundred fold 
Centurion, g^-tiSi'r^An s. a Koman milita- 
ry officer^who commanded a, hundred men 
Century, s^'tsh^-r^ «. a hundrec* years 
, G«iphaUck,se-f4l'l]ka.medicir^U to the head 
Cerate, s^'r&t s. a &alve made of wax 
Cerated, s^'rA.-tdd a. waxed 
C^e, R^re v. a. to cover with wax 
Cerement, s^re'm^ntf. clothes dipped in 
melted wax, with which . dead bodies 
were infolded [vant of old forms 

Ceremonial.8^r-i-Qi6'ii^al a. formal, obser- 
Ceremonial j 8dr4<m6'ni-&l s. outward 

form, external rite 
Ceremonious, s^r-^-m^'n^-As'a. full of cer- 
emony, civil f^Mi formal to a fault 
Ceremoniously, sSr-^-m^'n^-As-l^ ad. in a 

ceremonious manner, formally 9 
Ceremony, s^r'^-m^-ni s. external form in 
religion ; forms of civility ; outward 
forms of state [termined 

Certain, sSr'tln a. sure, indubitable , de- 
Certainlyt s^r'tln-li ad* indubitably, with- 
out fad [and fixed 
Certahity, s^r'dn-t& «. that which is real 
Certes, s^r't^z ad. certainly, jn truth 
Certificate, sdr-tlf'^-ket s, testimony in 
writing [mat ion 
Certify, s^'t^-f 1 v. a, to f^ve certain infor- 
Certiorari, 8dr-sh^-6-rVrT«. a writ issuing 
out of the Chancery, to call up the re- 
cords of a cause therein depending 
Certitude, s^r't^-t6de s. certainty, freedom 

from doubt 
Cerulean, sA-ri'l^-an } a» blue, sky-co- 
' ■ ' &s ) 



Chad, 6li&d <. a sort of fish 
Chafe, tsh^ v. #. to warm with nit>bio(f ; 
to make angry . 

Chafe, tshUe v. n* to fret, to fume f 

Chafe, tshafe s. a heat, rage, fury ^ 

Chaff, tshaf s, the hnsks cf corn 
Chaffer, tshaf f&r v. n. to haggle, to bar^^n 
Chafferer,tsh&rf^rHr&r «. a buy er,bargamer 
Chaffy, Uhaf^&a. like clmff, full of chaff 
Cliafiugdish, tsUi'flug-dlsh «. •a portable 

grate for coals 
Chagrin, sh4-gr^6n' «. ill humour, vexation 
Chagrin, shSi-greia' v, a. to vex, to put oat 

of temper 
Chain, tsh4ne «. a series of liidcs 
Chain, ttfhime o. a. to fasten with a chain 
Chair, tsh^re «. a moveable scat ; a sedan 
Chairman, t*hiire'm&n s, the president af 
• an assembly ; one who carries a chair 
Chaise, sh^e s. a carriage of pleasure. 
(I7The vulvar, who are unacquainted 
with the speHiag of this word, and igno- 
rant of its French dervation, aie apt to 
suppose it a plural, and call a suigle car- 
riage a sha^. The Northern and South- 
ern people in the United Statts are not 
agreed as to the kind of vehicle,to whiHi 
tlMS name belongs [six busheb 

Chaldron, tshiL'dr&n s. a measure of thirty 
Chalice, tshlirisf. a communion cup 
Chalk, tsh&wk ». a white fossil 
Chalk,tshiwk v.a.to rub or mark with chaflc 
Chalky, tsh&wk'k^ a. consisting oC chalk 
Challenge, tsh&l'l^nje v, «. to ^ to a con 

test ; toacciue ; to claim 
Challenge, tshAl'l^nje «. a summons to com 

bat ; a dcamnd of something as due 

Challenger, tsh^l'i^n-j&r s. one who chid 

lenges [iron or tted 

Chalybeate,k&-llb'b^-^t a.unpregnatedwitb 

Chamade, shl-mlid^ «. the beat of the 

drum declaring a surrender 
Chamber, tshlime'b&r s, an apartment in a 
house, genet ally used for those appro- 
priated to lodging [to intrigue 
Chamber, tsh^me'b&r r. ti. to be wai.ton. 
Chamberlain, tsh^e'b&r-lln «. th« sixth 
ofiicer of the crown ; a servant who has 
the care of the chambers 



Ceruleous, s^ r^ 1^-i 



Ipureil 



V Cerumen, s^-n!i'ni^n s.' the wax of the ear 
« Cenise, se'ri^se s. White lead [ing rates 
Cess, s^s s. an assessment ; the act of lay- 
Cessation, s^s-s&'shdn «. a stop, a rest, a 
vacatioti ; a pause of hostility [ceding 
* Cessibility, s^si-s^-bir^-t^ s. equality of re- 
Cessible, s^s's^-W a. easy to give way 
Cession, sM'&n s, the act of giving way ; 

resignation t 

Cessment, s^s'mSnt s. Iin assessment or tax 
Cestus, i&i'tA): s. the girdle of Venus 



Cetaceous, si-l&'sh&s a. of the whale kindjChambermaid, tshime'b&ivmiide «. « maid 



CHA [ tl I 0«A 



whose basiness is to dress a lady 
'ChaikA>r«!| kam'bdl s. a joint m the hind- 
er leg of a horse 
Cbameteort, k&-m^'li-ftn s. a kind of Jizard 
Chamois, shl-mA^' s. an animal of the goat 
Chamomile, kAm'6-miie s. a plant [kind 
'Champ, tshamp v. a. to bite with a frequent 
action of the teeth [the action of bitmg 
-Champ, tsh^rap n. n. tonerfotm fy*eqaentiy 
Champaign, shdm-p^ne 9. a kind of wine ; 
a flat open country [mushroom 

Cffampignon, sh'Am-pYn'yfin 9. a kind of 
Champion, tsh^m'p^ftn tf. a hero, a stout 
Chance,t3h4nse ff.iortune,acddent [warrior 
Chance, tshanse v. n. to hanpen, to fail out 
Chance-medley, tshinse-med'l^ 5.the casual 
slaughter or a man, not altogether with- 
out the feult of the slayer [church 
Chanrsel, tshlln'sdl s. the eastern part of the 
Chancellor, tshdn'sdl-l&r s. an officer of the 
highest power in the court where he pre- 
sides [and conscienc< 
Chancery, tshin'sAr-^ s. the court of equity 
Chandelier, sh&n-di-l^^r' s. a branch for 
candles [to make candles 
Chandler, tsh&nd'l&r s. one whose trade is 
Change, tsh&nje v. a. to put one thing in the 
place of another ; to discount a larger 
piece of money into several smaller ; to 
alter 
Change, tshlmje v. n. to undergo change, 
to suiKr alteration [ty ; small money 
ChaAjge, tsh^nje s. an alteration ; a novel- 
Chartgeable,tsh&nje'll-bl a. ficklc,inconstant 
Changeableness, tshlinje'&-bl-nls s, incon< 

stancy, fickleness 
Changeably, tsh&nje'&-bl^ ad. inconstantly 
Changeling, tsh^nje'llng s. a child left in 
the place of another ; an idiot 
to cnauge 
Channel, tshlln'n^l 8. the hollow bed of run- 
ning waters, any cavity drawn long' 
ways ; a gtraifflit or narrow sea 
Chaiuiel, tsh^n'nll v. a. to cut in channels 
• Chant, tshint v. a. to sing ; to sing in the 
cathedral service 
Chant, tshdnt s. song, melody 
Chanter, tshftn'tAr 8. a singer [his crow 
Chanticleer, tsh\n't^-kl^6r«. the cock, from 
Cluintiess, tsh&n'trSs 8. a woman singer 



Chaos, k4'6s t. confusion, irregular nitxti|f« 
Chaotick, k^-6t'tlk a. resembiuig cl;«o« 

confused 
Chap, Uh6D o a. to divide, to open 
Chap, isnop «. a cleft, a chink, the upper 

or under part of a beast's mouth 
Chape, tshipc ».thc catch of any ihii» by 

which it is held in its place [ship 

Chapel, tshap'gl 8. a place of divine wor- 
Chapelry,tsh&p'pil-re *. the bounds of a 

chapel ' [shrunk 

Chaplain, tsh^p'flUn a. having the mouth 
Chaplain, tship'lln 8, he that attends the 

king or other great person, to perform 

divme service 
Chaplet, tsh&p'l^t *. a garland or wreath to 

. be worn about the head 
Chapman, tsh&p'mln #. a cheapener ; one 

that offers as a purchaser 



Chapter, tsh&p'tftr *. a division of a book ; 

an assembly of the clergy af tlie cathedraf 

[and conscience Char, tsh&res.work done by the day ; loose; 



rail 



irregular work. It? lliis word, €har 
seems to be the original of the American 
vulgarism, chare. 

Char, tsh4re o. ». to work at others' lioiis 
es by the day 

Character, k&r'&k-tftr*. a mark, a repre- 
sentation ; a letter ; a representatk>it of 
any man as to his personal qualkies * 
the person with his assemblage of quafi 
ties [out the true character 

Characteristick,k&r-akH^ris'tik a. pointing 

Characteristick, k&r-4k-ti-rls't1k *. tha* 
which constitutes the character 

Characterise, kir'Ak-ti-rke v. a. to give a 
character, to mark, describe [ing wood 

Charcoal, tsh4r'k61e *. coal mad^by burn- 
one apt Char^, tshirie v. a. to intrust, 'to accuse ; 
to command, to attack, to load agni> 

Chai^, tsh^rje 8, care, cusiody ; conv 
mand ; accusation ) thmg intrusted ; cost ; f 
attack ; the quantity of powder and ball , 
put into a gun Tputable j accusable . 

Chargeable, tshir'ji-bl a. expensive ; im- 

Chargeablcness, tshir'ji-bl-nls #. expense, t 
costltness , i 

Chargeably, tshlr'jA-bl* ad. expensively • , 

Charger, tshirjdr *. a large dish ; an offi- (' 

<^»*»°«Szed by Google !1 



CMA [ T2 ] CHfl 

Fkie, (^r, f&M, fAt — m^, m^t — pine, pTn^~n6, mftve, 



Charily, txh&'r^-l^ cwi. warily, frugally 
Cbarinessy Uh4'r^-iids s. caution, nicety 
Chariot, tshkr'r^-fit s. a carriage of pleas' 
ure or state [a chariot 

Charioteer ,ish^r-r^-&t>t^r'«. he that drives 
Chaiitable, tsh^r'^-tA-bl a. kind in giving 

alms, or in judging of others 
Charitably, tsbdr^-ti-bl^ ad. kindly, liber- 
ally ; benevolently [berality to the poor 
t^harity, tsh4r'e-t^ *\ kindness, love; li- 
V^lmrkj tsh^ rk v. a. to burn to a black cinder 
Charlatan, shar'i^-t&n s. a mountebank 
Charm, tsMrm s, a spell or enchantment 
Charm, tsh&rm r. a. to make powerful by 
charms ; to subdue by some secret power 
Charmer, tsh&r'mdr «. one that has the 
power of enchantment ; one that capti 
vates the heart [the highest degree 

Charming, tshlLr'raIng part. a. pleasing in 
Charmingly, tshlir'm]ug>l6 ad. in such 

manner as to please exceedingly 
Chnrmin^ess, tsh&r'mlng-ii^s t. power of 

pleasing 
Charnel-house, tshir'n^l-hd&sef. the place 
where the bones of the dead are reposited 



birds ; to talk idly or carelessly 
Chatter, tshit'tAr s. noise like that of a pii 

or monkey ; idle prate 
Chatty, tsh^t't^ «. liberal of ronversatioi 
Cheil^, tsh^pe a. to be had at a low rate 
Cheapen, tsli^'pn v. a. to bid for any tbinff . 

to lessen value [a law rftti>> 

Cheaply, tsh^pe'l^ ad. at a small price, » 
Cheapness, tsh^pe'n^s «. lowness of ptia 
Cheat, tsh^te v. a. to defraud, to impose ot 
Cheat, tsh^te «. a fraud, a trick, an impoa 

ture ; a person j;uilty of frand 
Cheater,tsli^'t&r s. one that practises fraor 
Check, tsh^k v. a. to repress, to curb Ifeti 
Check, tsli^k v. n. to stop, to clash, to inter 
Check, tsh2k s. restraint, curb, reproof 
Checker, { *„i,«. #• ^ „ ^ to variegate ot 
Chequer, \ ^^^^^ ^^ ""' «• diversify 
Cheek, tsh^ik s. the side of I he face belov 

the eye ; a general name among me 

chaiiicks for those pieces of their ina 

chines that are double [temper of mim 
Cheer, tsh^^r t. entertainment,provisions 
Cheer, tsh^^r v. a. to incite, to encourage 

to comfort, to gladden 



Ch^t, kArt, or tsh&rt ». a delineation of Cheer,tsh^r r. n. to grow gny or gladsomi^ 



coasts [pcivileges or rights 

Charter, tshiLr't5r t. a writing bestowing 
Chartered, tshir't&rd a. privileged 
Chary, tsh&'r^ a. careful, cautious 
Chase, tsh4se v. a. to hunt, to pursue 
Chase, tsli^se t. pursuit ; hunting match ; 

the game hunted ; open ground store*' 

with game 
Chasm, kaxm s. a deft, a gap, an opening 
Chaste, tsh&ste a. pure from ail commerce 

of sexes ; uncorropt , true to the mar^ 

riage^bed 
Chaiten,*tsh&se'tn v. a. to correct, to punish 
Chastise, tsh4s-tize' v. a, to punish, to cor> 

rect [punishment 

Chastisement, tshAs'tlz-m^nt s. correction. 

Chastity, tshas't^-ti s. parity of the body 

Chastly,tshiiste'li ad ^without incontinence, 

. purely 

Chastness, tsh&ste'n^s # . chastity^ purSty 
Chat, tshAt v. n. to prate, to talk MUy 
Chat, tshAt «. idle talk, prate 
Chattel, tshAt'tl s, any moveable possession 
Chatter tshAt't&r v. «. to Hiake a Doise as 



Cheerful, tsh^r'f&l a, gay", full of life a 

mirth (tion, with gaietj 

Cheerfully, tsh^r'f&l-I^ ad. without objec 
Cheerfulness, tsh^^r'fAl-n^s 9, freedon 

from dejection, alacrity 
Cheerless, tsh^r'liis a. 'without gaiety. 

comfort, or gladness [gloomy 

Cheerly, tsh^er'l^ a. gay, chcerlul, not 
Cheerly, tsh^r'l^a<^. cheerfully 
Cheery, tshWri a. gay, sprightly 
Cheese, tshMze«. lood made by pressmg 

the curd of milk [sugar, and butter 

Cheesecake,tsh^^ze'kAke«. a cake of curds. 
Cheesemonger, tsh^ze'm5ng>gfir 9. one 

who deals in cheese [cheeite 

Cheesy^ tsh^^'z^ a. having the nature of 
Cherish, tshdr'rlsh v. a. to support, shelter, 

nurse up [a supporter 

Cherisher, tsh^r'rlsh^&r 9, an encourager. 
Cherry, tsh^r'r^ 9. a kind of fruit 
CheruOj tshdr'db 9. a celestial spirit 
Cherubick, tohi-r&'bik a. . relating to the 

cherubim [ral of Chentb 

Co«rubim| tthlr'&-b!m «. tlie Hebrew plu 

by Google 



iim [ 7Q J cm 

ISwnip, t8l)^r'up i\ It. to cbirp, to u»e a ( 
cheerful voice 

Che&s, t&li^H «. Hn intricate game in imita- 
tion of a battle 'ietween two armies 

Chess- board, t8h^ik'b6rcl <. the board on 
which tlMs game of chess is played 

Chess-man, tsh^s'mdn s. a puppet for chess 

Cliessom, tsh^'s5m t. mellow earth 

Ches^ tsh^st # . a box of wood or other 
materkils (nut tree ; a brown colour 

Cbesuiur, t&h6s'n(^t t. the fruit of the chest- 

CJievalier, sli^v-^-l^^r' s,b. knight 

Clievauz-de-frise, shdv-A-d6-uMze* s. n 



Chill, tshll a. cohl, ditjected, discooraffed 
Chill, tsh'tl s. chilness. cold [(feject 

Chilij tshil 1% a. to make cold ; to deprcs8,to 
Chilluiess, tshli'l^-n^s s. a sensation of shiv* 

ering, cold 
Chilly, tshJl'l^ a. somewhat cold [warmth 
Chilness, tshll'n^s s. coldness, want of 
Chime, tshlrae t, correspondence of sound ; 

the sound of bcUs struck with hannnert 
Chime, tnhime v, n. to sound in harmony i 

to jingle 
Chime, tshlme r. a. to make to sound har« 

monically ; to strike a bell with a hammer 
piece of timber traversed with wooden Chimera, iT^-m^'ri t. a vain and ^ihl fancy 



spikes, pointed with iron, used in dcfend- 

mr a passage, a turnpike 
Cliew. rshdd v, a. to grind withthe teeth^ to 

masticate ; to taste without swallowmg 
Chew,tsh6Ai7.fi.to champ ujion j to ruminate 
ChieaDo, sh^kdne' s. artibce in general 
Ckicauerjr. sh£-k4'n&r4 s. sophistry 

Chickenhearted,tshULlu-h&r-tdd a. coward- 
ly, fearful [reproach 
Cbide, tshide v. a. to rcprt»ve ; to blame, to 
Chide, tshide t>. n. to clamour, to scold 
Chief, tshMf a. principal, eminent, of the 

first order 
Chiet^ tsh^f s. a commander, a leader 
Chicdy, tBhhiri^'ad, principally, eminently 
Cbieaain, Uh^f tin f.a leader, the Jiead«)t 
a dan [frost 

Chilblain,^ tshlHillLne #. a sore made by 



filiation, opposed to the parent 



bearing cfiildren [bringiog a child 

Childbed, tshlld'bSd «.the state of a woman 
Childbirth, tshlld'b^r//i«. travail, labour 
CMdbood, tshild'h6d f . the time of life be- 
tween infancy and jjuberty 
Cfaildish,tshlkl'ish a. trifling,trivial, puerile 
ChiUbhly, Uhildlsh-li ad.m a childish tri- 
lling way [flingness 
Childishness, tshlld1sh-n2s s, puerility, tri 
Childless, Ishild'l^s a. without children 
Childlike, tshlld'llke a. becoming a child 
Chiliacdron, kil-i-A-i'dr^o #. a figure of a 
thousird sides 



Chimerical, ki-mdr'r^-kU a. imncinarv^ 
fantastick ^ [wildly 

Chimerically, k^-mlr*ri-k&l-6 ad. vainly^ 

Chimney, tsmm'n^ m. the passage through 
which the smoke ascends 

Chimneypiece, tshIm'n/?-|)^^8e s. the orna- 
mental piece round the fireplace 

Clim,^h7n «. the part of_ihe4*ace beneath 
the under lip „*^"' 

China, tsh^'n^, or tshrnHj. china war^ 



c 



porcelain "' Fvulfiive coiigb 

Chincous:h,t8hTn'k6fi. a violent and cou- 
Chine,tsnlne«.thr part of the back in which 

the backbone U found^ 
Chine, tshlne v. a. to cut into chines 
Chink, tshink s. a small aperture longwise 
Chink, tshfnk i^ a. to slisike so as to make 

a sound Teach other 

Chink, tshTnk v. n. to sound by striking 
iChinky, tshluk'* a. full of holes 
Child, tshild s. an infant ; one in the line of Cliints,tsh?ntS5.cU>th of cotton made in India 



Chip, tsh?p r. a, to cut into small pieces 



Childbearingj tshlld'hiL-rlnir «. the act of Chip, tship v. a smfdl piece taken ofl* by a 

I ! u.iA — rt.«: — : i,:i^ cutting mstwment ' [ercises writing 

Chirographcr^l-rAg'gr4-fftr#. he that cx- 
Chiro^aphy, kl-r6g'gHi-f& #. the hrt pf 
writing [as birdji 

Chirp,tsh^rp r. n. to make a cheerful noise, 
Ciiirurgeon, kl-rfir'ji-fin s, one that cures 
ailments by outward applications ; a 
surgeon Twood or stone is pared awair 
Chisel, tshTz'ziU. an instrument with which 
Chisel, tshlz'zll r. a. to cut with a chisel 
Chit, tshft *. a child ; a shoot of com 
Chit, tshft V. n. to sprout 
Chitcb.at, Uhlttshat j. prattle, idle prate 



CHO I 74 i CHU 

Fitte, f&r, fU, ffi.t — m^, m^t— *pliie, pTn — n&, mftve, 
Ckittei'Iings, UMt't&r-lfngK «. the intestines concert ; verscf of a sang in which tbi 

bf an eatable animal ', the frill at the bn- company join the singer 

som of a shirt , [itary dignity Chose, tshdse prtt, of tochoott 

Chivalry, tshlv'&l-r^ s. knighthood, a mil- Chosen, tsh^'En part, pats, of tochooae 
Chives, tshivz s. a species of small onion Chouse, tshd&se t). a. to cheat, to trick 
Chocolate. tsh6k'6-llite s. the mass made Chouse, tshdftse*. a bubble, a tool j a trick 

by grindine^ the kernel of the cocoa-nut, or sham 
. to be dissolved in hot water ; the liquor Christen, krfs'sn t>. a. to baptise, to name 

made by a solution of chocolate Christendom, krls'sa-dftm 9* the coUedivf 

Choice, tshdise «. election ; the power of bodjr of Christianity [baptising 

choosing ; the thing chosen [gal, careful Christening, krls'tn-fng «. the cerWtony m 
Choice,tshdise a. select, of great value ; fru^ Christian, krfst'ydn t. a professor of th« 
Choicely, tshdlse'l^ ad. curiously, with ex- religion of Christ ' ' 

act choice [value Christian, krist'yftn «. prol 



[gion of Christ 

^ J ..--ieisiug the reli* 

Choiceness, tshdWn^s s. nicety, particular Chrhctianity, krw-tsb^an'^^^ «. the religiou 



Choir, kwire«. a set of singers [to suppress of Christians 



Choke, tshiSke v. a. to suffocate ; to stop up ; 
Choke, tsh^ke s. the filamentous part of an 

artichoke 
Choke-pear, tsh6ke'p^re $. a rough, unpal- 
atable pear ; a sarcasm that stops the 
knouth # 

Choky, tsh&'k^ a.havinff power to choke 
Choler^ kftl'l&r s. the bue ) anger 
Cholerick, k6)'ldr-r}k a, anzry, irascible 
Choose, tsh&ftze v. a. to select, to pick out 
of a number 



Choose, tshdAze v. n. to have the power of Chronider,kr6n'^kl&rf. » writer ot chron 



choice [to devour eagerly 

Chop, tshAp r. a. to cut wi^i a quick blow ; 
Chop, tsh6p V, n. to do any thing with a 
quick motion ; to light or happen upon 
' a thing [crack or cleft 

Chop, tshdp 8. a small piece of meat ; a 
Chop-house,tsh6p'h6&8e «. a house of ready 

Entertainment 
Chopping, tshAp'olng a. lar^e, well grown 
Choppy, tshdp'p^ a. full of noles or cracks 
Chops. tsh6ps 8. the mouth of a beast 
Choral, k6'Hll a. singing in a choir 
Chord, k6rd 8. the string of a musical in- 
strument \ a right line, which joins the 
two ends of any arch of a circle 
Chord, kdrd o. a. to furnish with strings 
Chorister, kwfr'rfs-tfir 1. a singer in cathe- 
drals [scribes particular regions 
Chorographer, kA-rAg^gra-fftr s. he that dc- 



Chorography, kA-r6g'grd-f<fe #. the. art of Chrysolite, ki^s'sA-llte *. a precious 



describing particular regions 
«*horuf , k6 r&s f. a number of singers, a 



[Christian 



Christianise, krlst'y&n-lse - v. a. to «»»« 

Christmas, krfs'm&s «. the feast of the ns' 
tivity or our blessed Saviour 

Chromatick, kr6-m&t'ika reiatinji^ to co* 
lour ; reluting to a certain species of an- 
cient musick 

Chronical, kr6u'^-k&l> , , , ..^. 

Chronick,'ki^n1k \ «• *>^ J^"& **^'^'«« 

Chronicle, kr6n'^-kl *. a register of events 
in onier of time [torj 

Chronicle, krAn'*-kl v, a. to record in his- 



icles ; a historian 
Chronogram, krAn'A-grlmi «. an inscriptkm 

including the date of any action 
Chronologer, kr6-n6ri^j&r #. he tliat stu- 
dies or explains the science of coraptiting 

past times [tinff to time 

Chronological, krAn-nA-lAilje'e-k^lo. rcla- 
Chronologically, krAn-n6-i6<ye'^-kdl-Ii ai 

in a chronologfical manner 
Chronologist, kr6-n6r6-jil8t s. one that stn 

dies or explains time 
Chronology, kr6-n6r6-ji 8. the science «t 

computing and adjusting the periods dl 

time 
Chronometer, krA-nAm'mi-tfir *. an instriF 

ment for the exact mensuration of tlme^ 
Chrysalis, krls si-lls 8. the first apparen^ 

change of the maggot of any species dij 

insects 



of a dusky green, with a cast 
Chub, tsb^b 8. a river fish j 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



species m\ 

ious StOM 
of yello^l 



OIH 



«.J 



nflr, n6t— tAbe, tftb, bftlK— ^ll— ruftnit— <Am, tnU, 



Clft 



Cliubbed, tshAb'Md a. big-headed 

Chuck, tsh&k v. n. to make a noise like a 

hen [a gentle blow under the chin 

Chuck, Uhiik d. a to call as a hen ; to give 
Ch icky Utiftk t. the voice t>f a hen ; a word 

of endearment [Ij 

Chnckle, tslH!kk'kl v. n. to langh refaenient- 
Chuckle, tshdk'kl w. a. to call as a hen, to 
Chufl^ tshdftf. a bkmt clown [fondle 

Chuffiness, tsh&f 'f ^n^S s, downishness 
Ch«m, tsliAm s. a cbambcr-feUbw Twood 

r*k..».'» •-uX ^ *u: .1. I .„ - *■ t 



Ciiictuie, t!ugk't8h6re s. something worta 
round the body ; a ring (to flame 

Cinder, sfn'dAr s, a coal that hbs ceased 

Ctneration, sln-^-rd'shAn s, reduction ot 
any thing to ashes [or state of ashes 

Cineritious, sIn-^-r]fsii'5s a. having the form 

Cingie, shig gl 8. a girth 

Ciiwabar, s?n nil-b4r «. a mineral consist- 
ing of mercury and sulphur 

Ciniitiuion, sfn'Ma-ni&n«. the fragrant baik 
of ft tree hi the raland of Ceylon 



Chump, UhAmp *. a tbiek heavy piece of CinqBe,«h»gk *. a five flay towards France 
CIrarch, tsh&rtsh s, the collective body ofCinque-portSjsifngk'pArts «^vu havens that 
Chrutians ; the place which Christians Cion. id'An 9. a sprout, a shoot from a plant 

" — •• -- • Cipfmr,si'fftr». an arithmetical character; 

an intertezture of letters 
Cipher, si'fAr v. n. to practise arithroetick 
Cipher, si'f (ir v. a. to write in occult char- 
acters 
Circle, sj^r'kl «. a curve-line continued till 
it ends where it befaii ; a round body ', 
a tompaiiy [to eqclose, to contme 



coi^crate to the worship of God 
Church, tshdrtsh ©. a. to perform tlie office 

of rc^turntng thanks atrer cliiidbirth 
Churchman, tshdrtsh'm^n $. a clergyman ', 

an fitlherent to the chttrch 
Churchyard, tsh&rtsh'yl^rd *. the ground 

SEdjoining to the church ; a ^cemetery 
'Churl, tshfTrl V. a rastick ; a rude man; a 
^ ii%^rd [dous 

Churlish, tshAr'ITsh <t. rude, brutal, avari- 
ChQrlishly,tshfir'I78h-l^<r</. rudely, brutally 
ChurlWdmess, tshAr'lffth-nls ». brutality, 

ruggedness of manner [k made 

Churn, tshftrn s. the vessel in which Inttter 
Chum, tshfirn o. a. to shake any (hing by a 

Tiolent motmn ; to ttiake bottef [stomach 
Oiyle,ki1es. the white juice formed in the 
Cbymical,k?m'^-kul a.relaCin[9[ to chytnistry 
Ct^micaNy, k!m'i-k&l-l^ ad. m a cAymical 

manner [try 

Chy mist, kfm'mlst 8. a professor of chy mis- 
lay mistry. k?m'm?8-tri 9. the art or process 

by which' the diflbrent substflnces found 

in mixed bodies are separated by means 

of fire 
CSfoarious, sl-b4V^-As a. relafimc ^ ^ood 
Cicatrice, sfk'd-trisf. the scai Remaining* 

after a wound 
Cicatrise, sfk'ft-ti^zev.a. to ftpply such 

dieines to wounds as skin tfi^ 
GMarmte, sfk'A-rltte t. a, to tame, to reclaim 

from wOdness [cd and fermented 

CSder, tfdAr $. the juice of apples express- 
f^Biary, i^y&-ri <t. belonging to the eye^ 
CSUdotis, sJHhh-As a. made of hair [fids 
dncttr. ^ho'^tfir t . a sort of sword 



Circle,8^r'kJ t^. ta move iV>und any thing 
Circle, ?dr'kl r. n. to move circularly 
Circlet, A^rMt *. a little circle 
Circf*', sdr'kit j. the act of moving round ; 

extent^ measured by travelling round ; 

visitation of the jtidges for holding as- 
sizes 
Circuit, gSrlcIt t>. n. to move circularly 
Circttitout, s^r-kA'i-tAs a. round about 
Circular. s^r'kA^Ar a. round like a circle 
Circulanty,s£r-kA-Ur'^-ti ».a circular form 
Circularly, sdr'kA-lar-li ad. ia form of a 

circle 
Circulate,s^r1cA-]lite t).nXo move in a circle 
Circulate, s|r1iA-l&te r. a to put about 
Circulation, sftr-k6-I^'shAn «. motion m a 

circle ; a reciprocal interchange qf mcan- 

hrg 
Circulatory, s^r'kA-lii-tAr-i a. be1onging[ to 

drculatmn [the act of encompassmg 
Circumambiency, s2r-kAm-4m'b^-^-si& «. 
Circumambient, 8^r-kAm-&m'bi-dnt a. sur- 

rmmdlnff, encompassing 
CircomAmbolate, sAr-kAm-&m'bA-)litr v. n. 

to walk round about 
Circumcise, slr'kAm-slze «. a. to cut the 

prepuce [act of euttineoffthefoi-eskin 
Cfrcuincisiba, sSr-kAm-skn'An *.the r^te or 



\ 



CIR [ W ] CtV 



Curcumduct, »Sr*k&ui>dAkt' v. a. to coiitra- 
vene ; to nullify [calion, cancellation 
Ciraiinduction^er-kftoi-di^k'sh&n s, nulUii- 
Circumfereace, sdr>k&in'f(^>rdn8e «. the line 
. including and surrounding any thing ; an 

orb, a circle 
Circumflex, s^r'kftm-flSkg «. an accent used 
to regulate the pronunciation of sylUbles 
Circumfluence, slr-k&m'fl&'dnse «.'an en- 
closure of waters [round anv thing 
Circumfluent, sdr-k&m'flA-^nt a. flowing 
Circumfluous, 8dr-k&m'fli!^-&s a. environing 

with waters 
Circumfu8e,sir-kfim-f&ze'v^tbpoar round 
Circumfusion, sSr-kAm-f&'sh&n # . IM act 

of spreading round 

Circ mgirate, s^r-kftm Ji-r4te v. n. to roll 

round [any thing 

Circumjacent,8dr-k&m-j&'s2nta.lying round 

Circumlocution, 8^r-k£iD-16-k&'sh&n «. the 

use of indirect expressions 
Circ mlocutorv. 8^r-kttm-16k'6-t6-ri a. de- 
pending on 'jp^cumlocution [round 

Circummured, sdr'k&m>mArd' a. walled 
Circumnavigate, sdr-kftm-n&v'i-glite v,a. 
to sail round [# . the act of saQing round 
Circumnari^ation, sdr-kdm-n&v4-g4'8hAn 
Circumrotatiou, ser-kAm-r^-tit'shAn s, the 
act of whirling round [whirling round 
Circumrotatory, s^r-kAm-rd'tt-to-i^^ a. 
Circumscribe, s^r-k&m>skrlbe' «. a. to en- 
close ; to bound, confine 
Circumscription, sSr-k&m-skrIp'sbftn t.de 
terminatju»n of particular form or manii- 
tude ; limitation [attentive, watchful 
Circumspect, sSr'k&m-sp^kt a, cautious^ 
Circumspection, s2r-k5m-sp^k'sh&n «. cau- 
tion [ti^e. Vigilant, cautious 
Circumspective, sSr-kAm-spek'tlv a. atten< 
Circuiji8|)ectly,s2r'k&m-sp£kt-li ad, watch- 
fulU, vigilantly [ilance 
CircuiBspcctness, sSr'k&m-splkt-nis f .vig- 
Circumstance, slr'kAm-st4nse «. incident, 
eveiit ; state of aflairs 



according to cir<.i|mstances ; minatclf 

exactly 
Circumstantiate, slr-kAm-stHn'sh^-ate «. s 

to place in particular circumstanced 
Circumvallate, slr*k2tm-v&rUtc r,a, to eo ' 

close with trenches or fortifications ** 

Circumvallation, s^r-k&m-val-l^'slidii «.thr 

fortification thrown up round a place 

besieged [carrving routid 

CircumvectioB, sdr^kftm-vlk'shiin a, act of 
Circumvent, ser-kAm-vInt' v,a. to deceiTe, 

to cheat [iinpostare 

Circumvention, sIr-kAro-vdn'sh&n '. ^aud, 

C^rciimvest, s^r-kAro>v^' v. a. to cover 

^^und with a garment ; to surround 

CircumvotationyS^jr-kAm-v6-l4'sh5n «. ad 

offlyingiound ^ « rround 



) 



in particular situation, or relation to the 



"of, 



CircumvoTve^ s^r-k&m-vAlv' r. a. to roll 
Circimi volution, s^r-kAm-v6-16'sh6n «. Um 

act of rolling round 
Circf s,slr'k&s 9. a space or area for sports 
Cistern, sis'tftm 9. a receptacle of wat^ 

for domestick uses [lew townsinaa 

Cit„s1t 9, an mhabitant of a city ; a peit 
Citadel, s2t'&-d^l 9, a fortress, a castls 
CitaK srt41 «. summons, citation, quotatiois 
Citation, sl-t^'shAn «. the calling a person 

before the Judge \ quotation [citina 

Citatory. sl'ta-t^r^ a. having the power S 
Cite, slte4}. a. to summon to answer ; ta 

quote [one who quotes 

Citer, sI'tAr «. one who cites into a coiut . 
Cithern, sk/i 'Am «. a kind of harp 
Citizen, stt'^-sn «. a freeman of a city 
Citrine, sit'rin a. lemon-coloMrcd 
Citron, sIt'trAn «. a large kind of lemon 
Citj^, 9it-t^ «. a town corporate, that hath a 

bishop 
City, sft^t^a. relating to the city 
Civet, 4iv1t 9, a perfume from the civet cat 
Civick, |?v'lk a. relating to civil honours 
Civil, s7v,1la. relating to the community : 

political ; civilised ; complaisant ; «v^ 

bred Rknowledge of the old Ronutn law 



Circumstance, s^rliAm-st&nse 9. a. to place Civilian, i^-viryan «.one that profcuses tha 



i,i^-v , 

Civility, M-vIl{-t^ 9, freedom from Imrbar* 

things I ity ; politeness, elegance of behaviour 

Carcumstantial. sIr-kAm-st&n'sh&l «. acci- Civilisation, 3!v4-l^-s&'shAn 9 state of be> 

dental ; incidental ; detailed, minute I ing civilised [agencss and brutality 

CirctimstantiallTy s^r-kAm-st&n'sh&l-U MLICivifise, slvH-lse o.s. to recl,aim from sa^ 



d by Google 



^ 



QLA I 



CJriiilyy dv11-liaif.poUtelv, complauantiy 
(lack, klik «. aoy thmstliat makes a last 

iae and importunate noise 
Clack, kl4k v. n. to make a clacking noise ; 

to let the tongue run 
Clad, kUd pari, pnt. o( clothe, clothed, ia 



Cl^B 



Tested 



I another [close : an enU>r|ice 

Clasp, kl&sp 9. a hook to hold any th'mg 
Clasp, klAsp V. a. to embrace ; to enclosa 
Class, klis «. a rank, order, nuo>ber, set 
Class, kNU tt. a, to range according to souw 
stated method of distribution , 



[reanire authoritatively Classical, klis's^k&l> 



Claim, kl4nie o. a. io demand of right, to 
Claim, kliune «. a demand ; a title 
Qaimable, kU'm4-bla. that may be de- 
manded as due 
Clatmant, kli'radat «. he that demands 
Clainier,klk'm&r «.he that makes a demand 
Clamber, klim'b&r v. ». to climb with dif- 
ficulty . [tinous matter 
Ckmm^ k^m v. n. to clog with any gki- 
Clamminess, klim'm^iids #. viscosity, vis- 
cidity 
Qammyy kUrn'mi a. viscous, glutinous 
Clauiorous,kl&m'mAr-&s a* voaferous,noisy 
Gkunour, kHLm'm&r «. outcry, vociferation 
Clamour, kl4m'm&r r a. to ezdaini, to vo- 
Clim, k!an s. a family, a race • [ciferate 
Cbmdestine. kliiiHl«s'dn «. secret, hidden 
Cktidestkiely, klAik^is'tTn-U ad. secretly 
Cbuigf kl&ng t. a thacp, shrill noise 
Chmg, klang r. «. to clatter^ to make 
lirill noise 



Cla»sick, ktt. dk i «•"»>««''« «<> "»«iq"« 

authours ; of the first order or rank 
Classick, klis'slktf. an autbour of the first 

rank i*"'<^ classes 

Classification, kMs-si-ffe-ldi'shGn s, ranging 
Clatter, kllLt'tflr v. n* to jnake a confused 

noise [mour 

[tinous matter Clatter, klAt'tftr v, a. to dispute, jar, cla- 

Clatter. kl&t'tdrs. any tumultuous aiidcon- 

liised noise [oi duicourse ; an article 
Clause, klkwE «. a sentence, a single part 
Clave, kli^ve pi-et, ofio cleave 
Claw, kl&w 9, the foot of a beast or bird 

armed with sliarp nails 
Claw, kl&w D. a. to tear with nails or clawt 
Clay, hlk 9. unctuous and tenacious earth 
Clay -cold, kli'k&ld a, cold as the uuduimat- 

ed earth 



uck motion ; to praise by clapping the 
ands 
Ctsp, kkbp 9. a loud noise made by sudden 

coHisioR : au explosion ; act of applause 
Cfaippf r^ kmp'p5r 9, one who claps with his 

bands ; the tongu<»of a bell 
Cfaurenceux, or Clarencieux> klir'6n-8h6 9. 

the second king at anns ; so r^med from 

the duchy of Clarence [sliade in jiaiuting 
Clare-olMcnre, klAre^b-skAre' # . light and 
Cbret, kl£r^ «. French whie 
Clarification, kl4r-i*f^klk'8li&a «. the act 

of making dear fen 

Clarify, kl4r'^-f 1 n. a, to purify ; to bright 
ClMrioii, kllire'yAn s a trumpet 
Clirity, kl4r'^-^^ s. brt^^htness, splendour 
Chslk, ktiish r» n* to mtSke a noise by mu- 

laal coUisicm ; to contradict, «»ppo)ie. 
Cbsli« kiisb V. a. to str*ke oua th'i^ ; against 



Clayey,kl4'^ a.consistingof clay [eent^neat 
Clfiau, klMie a. free from dirt or filth ; inno- 
Cleau, kl^ne ad, quite, perfectly, fully 
try kyLng'g&r # . a loud shr ill jpu nd Clean. klAiie v. a, to free froni dirt [neatness 
Ll4ngk 9, a loud sharp t^^/Bti Cleanliness.klAn'l^-n^^.freedoni from dirt ; 
;l&ptr. a. to strike log«CPiMRh "* ' 



Cleanly, klln'l^ a, free from dirt ; pure 
Cleanly, kl^nc'l^ ad, elegantly, neatly 
Cleanness, kt^ue'n^s «. neatness ; freedom 
from filth [make clean 

Cleans!*, kl^ns v, «. to free from dirt ; ( 



Clear^ klAre a. bright ; serene ; evident ; 

guiltless ; out of debt ; unentangled ; 

sounding ditttinctly 
Clear, kl^re ad, quite, completelv 
Clear, kl^re t*. a, to justify ; to cff anse ; ta 
' discharge ; to clarify ; io gain without 

dedu''*ion [transparency 

Cli^ar, kltf r. n, to grow bright, lo recover 
Clearance, kl^'rAnse 9. b cerlifirati* that a 

ship has hern clearctl at the custom-house 
Clearly^,kl^re l^tfrf.briglitly ; plainly ; with-' 

out eniaiigleinent ; without «le<!uctioa 

without reserve 
Cleariiess,kl^re'ii^.transparency ; lustra 

penpicuity 



dbyGoogk 



OLI [ 78 1 



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^ear8t^ted,k1^re-8}'t^da.di8cernmgjudi-| 
Glenve, kl^ve t». n.id adhere, to stick fciouSi 
Cleave, ki^vev. a. to divide with violence; 

to split ; to divide 

Cleaver, Ici^'vAr s. a butcher's fnttrument 

Clef; kllfx. a mark at the beginning of the 

lines of a song, which shows the tone or 

key in which tlie piece is to begin 

Cleft, kl^ft part. pass, of to cleave 

Cleft,klirt i.a space n^ade by the separation 

of parts, a crack [of severity 

Clemency ,kl$ni'mSn-s^ ». mercy, femisskm 

Clement, kf^m-mdnt a. gentle, merciful 

Clergy, kldr'j^ s. the body of men set apart 

for the service of God [orders 

Clergyman, klSr'j^-m&n s. a man in holy 

Olencal, kl^r'^kal a. relating to the clergy 

Clerk, kl&rk s, a clergyman ; a writer m 

public offices ; he vmo reads the respoi|< 

ses to the congr^ation in the ehurcn 

Clerkship, kl^rk ship s. the office of a clerk 

Clever, kKv'Ar «. dexterous, skilful, hand- 

Some 
Cleverness, kl^ftr-n^s ». dexterity, skill 
Clew, kl& s. thread wound upon a bottom ; 

a guide, a direction 
Click, kltk V. n. to make a sharp noise 
Client, kli'lnt s. one who applies to an ad< 

▼ocate for counsel and defence 
CKfi; kllf «. a steep rock 
Ciimacter,kti-m&k^5r *. a certain progres- 
sion of ^ears, supposed to end m a dan< 
^erous time of life 
Climacterick, kl!m-&k-t9r'rfk ) ^ ^^„ 
Climacterical, kl!m-Ak-t*r'r*-kili "' *^°" 
taining a certain number of years, at the 
end orwhich some g^eat change is gup- 
posed to befal the body 



-, cramp, a Im 
s Cling, kilug t» 
,!Clinical, kllnS 



niiW«; 



' land dilTering from another by tlie tem- 
' perature of tne air [flgure in rhetorick 

Olimax, kli'miks s. gracmtion, assent, a 

i^Kmb, kllme v. a. to ascend 

3limber, kll'm&r s. q|ne that mounts ; a 

Slant that creeps upon other supports 
ne, kllme s, clhnate, region ; ti^ct of 
earth 
Clinch, kllnsh v. a. to hold in the hand wHh 

the fingeri bent ; to bend ; to confirm 
Clinch, kllush «. a pun, an aoibigiiity ' 



Sdlatt [rouai 

t». n. to hang upon by twinini 

CHnick, kUHlk \ a^keepmg the bed 
through sickness ^ii^'^[rupted noise 
CM nk, klfngk v. n. to utter a small intcff 
Clink, klfngk s. a sharp successive noise 
Clinquant, kllhgk'&nt a* shhning, glittering 
Clip, kltp v,a* to embrace ; to cut short ; 
to confine [by catting 

Clipper, klfp'pAr s. one that debases , coin 
Cloak, k(6ke s. the outer garment ; a con- 
cealment ^ [to conceal 
Cloak, kl^ke «. a. to cover with a cloak ; 
Clock. kl6k f . the instrument which tells 

the hour; part of a stocking , 
Clockmaker, klAk'mk-kftr s. an artificer 

whose profession it is to make flocks 

Clockwork, klAk'wArk «. movementii by 

wciehts or springs f vile ; a dull fellow 

Clod, klAd s. a lump of day ; any thiag 

Ood, klAd v.n. to gather into concretiont, 

to coagulate 
Clodpate, kMd'pAtcf. a s*«pid fellow 
Ck>dpole, klAd'pAte # . a thick scull, a dolt 
Cloir, klof f.an allowancft of two jdovumU 
in every hundred weight [burden 

Clog, klAg V, a. to hinder, t» obstriMik; <• 
Clo^^lAr «. an obstroction ', a kinJ 

CI^PHVkiAg'g^nds «.the state ofl 
Ck>^gy, klA<g^«.tendi«rtoclog (apil . 
Cloister, kld?rt&r i. a religious retirement ; 
Cloister, klAfs'tAr «. «. to shut up in a relS* 

gious house ; to immure from the world 
Close, kl6fse 9. a. to shut ; to finisb ; t<» Jnis 
Close, kl^Ee^t). n. to coalMce, to join its own 

parts tog^her 
Climate, kll'm&te s. a region or tract ofjClose, kl6se s. the time of shutting up ; n 



grapple in wrestling* a conclusion or end 
Close, k|&se«. a sm^\ field enclosed 
Close, kl6se a. sb»'i fast ; compact, brief 

immediate ; ''.<dden ; trusty : reset ved 

covetous ; 'attentive ; retired 
Closebodiei^, klise-bAd'fd a. made to fi' tbe 

body exactly [secretly, s yly 

Ckisely kl^sel^ ad. without inlet or out*^ »• 
ClosenoKS, klAse'n^ «. the stute of bo rfug 

shut; watitof air ;'>reclusenesa; seem. 

Mr ; coveiousM**** 



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OLV f » 3 e»A? 

^^Met, kldzlt «. a small room [m a closet. Club, klAU v. it. to oomribut« to 
QlMet, klftsftt*. a. *o snut up or eoncealj expense; tojsin (o one t^ecl 
Cloture, kl6'Kh6re f.tiie act of shutting up ; Club, kl&b v. a. to pay a common reckoning 
that by which any thing is closed orlClubroom, kt&b'r^m «. tlie room in wliicli 



shut ; 'the parts enclosing, enclosure ; 
conclusion 
Clot, kl6t s. coqcretion [coagulate 

Ooi. kl^ V. ft. to iorm clots ; to concrete, to 
doth, kl6//i 8. linen or woollen woven for 
dress or covering [to cover with dress 
Clothe, kl^THe v. a,to invest with garments. 
Clothes, kl^ee 9. garments, raiment 
Cleihier, kt^THe'vIr «. n maker of cloth 
Clothhng, kl^THelng s, dress, vesture, gar- 
ments 
Clond, kid&d «. a dark collection of va- 
pours in the air ; ai^ state of obscurity 
Cloud, klAftd V. a. to darken with clouds ; 
to obscure ; to variegate with dark veuis 
Cleod, kl6&d v. n, to grow doudy 
Cloudcapt, kl6ftd'k&pt a.topped with clouds 
CloudHy , klMd'd^lJ^a^l. with dooda, dark 

ly ; obscurenr 
Qeadiness, kl/R^'d^-nk «. the stale of be 

ing covered with clevds, darkness 
CItadless, klMd'lSs a. clear, unckNided 
Clottdy , kldC^d'di a. dark, obscure ; gloomy 
Clout. klA&t f . a clock for any mean use 

Clom,kidfit r. «. to patdi, to mead cojEpely 
ClHMed, kli&'tdd part. a. congealed, Agu- 
Clove, kl6ve jnret, of cUave [laied 

Clove, kl6ve *. a valuable spice 
Qovto, kl6'vn part, pret, of eUave 
n«ni^j^|^|^Tii-.l^^fl.baving the 

C1^^^|HM!% species of trefoil 
Clovered, kiavord a, covered with clover 
Clowu, kM&n 8. a rastick, a coarse Ul-bred 
man [clumsy 

Clownish, kl6ftn7sh a. undvil. ill-bred, 
Clowmshly, klAAnlsh-li ad. rudely 
Ciownishness, kldAnisb-nds «. rusticity 



a club assemblfti 
Cluck, kitJL t>. ft. to call chickens as a hen . 
Clump, klftnp f 4i shapdeu piece of wpod 

a small duster of trees 
Clump>s, klAmps «. a numbskiUI 
Clumsily, kl&m'z^l^ ad, awkwardly 
Clumsiness, kl&m'z^-n^f. awkwardness, 

uugainliiiess 
Chimsy, klAm'a^ a. awkward, heavy 
Clung, kl&ng prtt, and Part, oi cling 
Cluster. kMs'tAr s. a bunch ', a body of 

people collected 
Cluster, klAs'tdr v.n* to grow in bunches 
Cluster, klfts't&r «. a. te collect any thing 

into bodiet [f^P^ > to grasp 

Clutch, kl&tsh V, a, to hold m the hand ; to 
Clutch, kl6t8h «. 'grip<s gr^P* seizure 
Clutter, kl&f tftr «. a noise } a bustle 
Clyster ,klls'tftr 8, an injection into the anus 
Coacervate, k^&*s^'tiUe v. «. to heap up 
Coaoervatioa^ k&-l«-s|r-vi'sh&n *. the act 

of heaping 
Coach, k6tsh s. a carriage of pleasure 
a Coach, ktoh «. a. to carry in a coach 
Coach-box, k^lsh'bdka s, the seat on which 

the drivf r of tlie coach sit« 
Coach-hire, k&tsh'hlre # . money paid for 

the use of a coach [coach 

Coachman, kMsh'm&n «. the driver of a 
Coact, k^-^kf o. It. to act in concert 
Coaction, k6-4k'8hftn # . cdtfipulsion, force 
€»Qptiifif k6-&k'tiv a* compulsory ; actmg 

in conicurfence . [an assistant 

Coadjutor, k6-ftd-jA?iat<5 a fellow-helper, 
Coadjurancy, k4-adj6-vAn-s^ 8. belp^ con* 

current help 
Coagment, k6-&g*m2iif t\ a. to congregati^ 
Coagulable, k6-^^&-li-bl a, capable of con 

cretion . . Xcoocretioni 



Cliylefl8,kl^'l^ a.that cannot cause satiety 
Ckmnent, kld^'mSnt t, satiety, repletion 
Clab, kl&b 8, a heavy stick ; the name of 



iadvility ; brutally [up guns Coagulate, ki-ftg^A-lite o. a. to*force into 

Cloy. klM It. a. to satia^, to surfeit ; to nail Coagulation, k^lg-&*l4'shftnff. concretion. 



congelation 
Coagulative, k^^A-Uklv & that has th» 
power of causing concretions 



•M ^ the suks or cards, an ^asenUily of Coal, k6le t, common fossil fuel [to join 
good feUowt k^Mdesce, k64Ms' v. jt. to uuile in masses 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



J 



dOC [ 80r ] COG 

Vktn, i K tt fill, fdt — m^, m^t«— pine , pfa —ad, mftyc, 

Coalescence, k6>i-ll9'sln8e «. concretion man of war 



Coalition, ko-A-fifsh ftn t. union in one mass 
Coaly, k6 1^ a, containing^ coal [or body 
Coarct k6-^rkt' v. a, to straiten, to confine 
CoarctaUon,k6-&rk-t^'8bdn s. confinement 
Coai-se. k6rse a. not refined ; rude, uncivil 
Coar$ciy , k6rse'li ad. meanly ; rudely ; in- 

elcgajitly [ness ; want of delicacy 

Coai veness, k6rse'nds ». impurity ; rougli- 
Coast. k68te s. the edg:e or margin of the 

land next the sea 
Coast, k6ste v, n. to sail by the coast 
f!oat,k6te t. the upper ^rment ', petticoat ; 

the covering of any animal 
Coax, k6ks v. a, to wueedle. to flatter 
Coaxer, kdks'&r s, a wheedler, a flatterer 
Cobalt, kAb'&lt «. a marcasite 
Cobble, kftbl)! v. a. to mend coarsely 
Cobbler, k6b'lftr s, a mender of old shoes ; 

a clumsy workman 
Cobweb, k6b'w^b «. the web of a spider 
Cochineal, k&tch1n-Ml s, an insect from 

which a red colour is extracted 
Cock, k6k «. the male of biids ; a spout to 

let out waf^r, or any other liquor at will ; 

part of a gan ; a small heap o( hay ; the 

-form of ahat 
Cock, k6k r. a. to set erect ; to mould the 

form of the hat ) to fix the cock of a gun 

for a discharge ; to raise hay in small 

heaps 
Cock, k6k 9. fi. to strut, to hold up the 

head ; to train or use fighting cocks 
Cockade, kAk-k^de' «. a ribana worn in the 



Cockatrice, k6k'A*trlse *. a serpent [hat CoexistRnt,kd-£g-ftb'l^nta.l 

Cockcrowin^, k6k'kr6-h2g *. tlus time at -' "*- ''*- -' 

which cocks crow 

Cocker, k6k'kiir 0. a. to fondle, to indulge 

Cocker, k6k'kftr s. one who follows tne 
sport ot cockfiehting 

Cockerel, k6k'Ar?l «. a young cock 

Cockfigitt, k6k'i he «. a match of cocks 

Cuckhoise, h&k'hdrse a. on hoi*seback, tri- 
umphant 

Cockle, k6k1i1 1. a small shell ish [kles 

Cockle, kuk'kl r. a. to contract Kito wrin- 

CocJiloft,k6k'l^ftf.the room over the garret 

Coi'kney , kAk'n^ t . a native of London 



Cockpit, kAk'pit r. the area where cocks Cog, kAg s. the tooth of a wheel, by wl 



fight ; a plactt- the lower dack of a 



Cocksure, k6k-shd5r' a, confidently cerCaji 
Cockswain, k6k'sn «. a sea otScei 
Cocoa, k6'k6 s, a species of palm tree 

Codfish, kAd'Hsh \ •• »»«a.fish 
Code, kAtle s a book of the civil law 
Codicil. k6d'^-sll t, an apf^ndage to a will 
Codle, kAd'dl r. a. to parboil [fist 

Codling, k6d'llng«. an apple ; a small cod 
Coeflicacyy k^^ff A-k&-M # . the power of 

several things acting together 
Coefficient, k6-if-flsh'int t. that which 
unites iu action with the action of anotbei 
Coequal, k.6-i'kw&l a. enual [being equal 
Coequalitv, kA-i-kwdre-ti # . the state of 
Coerce, ko-£rse' e. a. to restrain, to keep 

in order by force [strained 

Coer :ibie, k64r'8M>l a. that may be re- 
Coercion, kA-^r'shfln #. penal restraiat 

check 
Coercive, kMr'sIv a. that has the power of 

laying restraint [of the same esseacc 
Coessential, k6-^s-s£n^h&l a. paVticipatiog 
Coetaneous, kA-^>ti'ai-fts a. of the aa«e 

a|^e with another [with anothei 

Coetemal, kA-i-tdr'n&l a. equally cteraai 
Coeval, kM'v&l a. of the same age 
Coeval, k6-i'vil 9. a contemporary 
Coe^us, k6-^'vfts a. of the same afi;e 
Coexnt,k6-^g«sist' o. n. to exist at the fs 

time with another 
Coexistence, kA-^g-sls't^nse t, existence a« 

the same time with another 



fnta.luM|Mexistapce 

erncl^^lHI^^MKee* 
! by iReinfusion of 



at the same tine withi 
Coflee, kAff* #. the berf ^^ 

tree ; a drink made by ure infusion of 

those berries in hot water [ing money 
Cofler,kArfAr 9, a chest generally lor keep- 
Cofler, kAffftr v. a. to treasure up in cliesta 
Coflerer, kArf&r«Ar «. a principal ofiicer of 

his *najesty*s court 
Coflin, kAf'fin s, a chest for a dead bodj 
Coflin. kAfffn r. o. to eudoee in a cufRa 
Cog, kAr r. a. to flatter, to wheedle ; to oIk 

trtide by falsehood 
Cog, kAg o. a. to lie, to wkee«lle 



it acts upon aiicth^ wheel 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



0©1 [ M ] COL 

Ggency, k6'i^8^ » force, strength i coining money 



Gof^ent, k6'j^nt a. forcible,' convincing 

Cogently yk6'j^nt-li ocf.with resistless torce, 
ioreiblv 

Cogger, k6ff'5r ». a flatterer, wheedler 

C<^flte, kodje'^-tlite v. n. to think [tation 

Cogitation ,k6dje-^*t&'8h&n ^.thought, med4- 

CogitatiTe, kAdje'i-t4-tlv a. given to med- 
itation 

Cognation, kAg-n&'shfln s, kindred, relation 

< ognition, kdg-nlsh'&n «. knowledge, com- 
plete conviction [knowing 

Cc^nitive, k6ff'n^-tTv a. havingthe power of Cold,k61da.chill; frigid; unaflecting ; reser 



Coincide, k6-!n-slde' t?. n. to concur 
Coincidence, k6-2n'8^-d$nse «. concurrence, 
* ^j^dency [equivalent 

Coincident, k6-!n'8^-d^nt a. concup^ent, 
Coiner, kdln'&r «. a maker of money 
Coition, k(S-ish'&n s. the act of generation 
Cok^pcdke «. fuel made by burning i>it-r:fv»t 
under earth, and quenching the cinder* 
Colander, kdl'ian-dftr«. a sieve [straining 
Colation, k6-l^'shAn5. the ail of niteringor 
Colature, k6r^-tshiire s. the matter strained 



Cognisable, k6g'n^-c4-bl, or k6a'^>z^-bl 

a. that falls under Judicial notice 
CogDizance,kAg'n^-E&n8e,or k6n'^-z4nse s. 

judicial notice, trial [same name 

Co^^Dominal, k6g-n6m'^n&l a. having the 
Cognoscence, kog-n^s's^nse $. knowledge 
Cognosdbte, k6g-n68's^-bl a. that mar be 

known [husband and wife 

Cohabit, k6-h&b1t ts. n. to live together as 
Cohabitant, k6-h4b'^-tant s. an inhabitant 

of the same plac« 
Cohabitation, k6-h&b-i-t&'8h5n f . the state 

of living together as married persons 
Coheir, k6*lire' a. one of several among 

whom an inheritance is divided 
Coheiress, k^-i'rfs $. a woman who has an 

equal share of an inheritance 
Cohere, k6-h^re' r. n. to siick together ; to 

suit ; to agree 
Coherence, kA*h^'r£nse ) 
Coherency, k6-h^VSn-sd ) 

* " the relation of parts or 
another 
rrint a. sticking together ; 

fegalari^iaaptcd ; oonsistenttconnexion 
G^kesion, k6-b^'xhAn«. the state of union ; 
Cohesive, k6-lii'shr a. that has the power of 

ttickiiig together [being cohesive 



8, connexion. 




s Collection, k6l-l^li'8fifint. the act of gather 
Colt k^ r. a. to gather into a narrow com' Collective, k6l-li5k't?v a. gathered into one 



Cm], k^n t. tumult, bustle [impression 
Coin, kiAIn s. money stasped with a legal 
Coin« k^ V. a. to make money ; to forge 



Cold,k61d s. chillness ; a disease [ved, coy 
Coldlv, kAld'l^ ad. without heat ; indifTer- 

ently, negligently 
Coldness, kdlan^ a. want of heat ; nnconr> 

ceni ; coyness ; want of kindness 
Colewort, k6le'w&rt $. cabbage 
Colick,k6rik 5. any disorder of the stomacbi 

or bowels that is attended with pain 
Collapse, kAMaps' v. n. to fall toc^ether 
Collar, kAliftrff. something round the ncckv 
Collar, k6rifir v. a. to seize by the collar 
Collate,k6l-Ute'v.a.to compare ; to examine* 
Collateral, k61-llit'tdr-dl a. side to side ; run- 
ning parallel ; not direct ; concurrent 
Collaterally ,kdl-l4t't^r-Al-l^a<f. side by side ;. 

indirect W [benefice ; a repast: 

Collation, k61-l4'8hAn s. the bestowing of a. 
Collatitiousj kftM^-tish'fts «. done by the 

contribution of many 
Collator, kAl-l&'t&r «. one that compares co 

pies, or manuscripts ; one who presents^ 

to an ecclesiastical benefice [emplovment. 
Colleague, kAll^^g «.a partner in office or 
Colleague, k^I-l^^g' v. a, to imite with 
Collect, kAl-l^kt' v.a. to gather together; 

to gain from observation ; to, infer fron»' 

premises 
Collect, k6ri2kt a. a short prayer [together 



Go]iesiveness7 k^-h^'sfv-nti s. quaJity of|Collectanecus,k61-l^k-t&'n^-&s a. gathered 
Coliibit, k6-lilb1t o. a. to restrain ^" 

CoHort, k^'hdrt a, a troop of soldiers 
Coif, kolf «. a head-dress, a cap [pass 



Collectible, kAl-l^k't^-bl a. that may be col 
lected [ing ; the things gatheied 

l-l^k'shfin*. ' ■ '" • 



mass, accumulative [miss, not singly. 
Collectively, k61-1ik't1v-U ad. in a generaf; 
Collector, kM-l^k'tflr a. a tax gatherer 



U^iMge, k^'ije t the act or practice ofCollege, k6ri^dje a. a society of men soti 

Digitized by VjOOQIC _ 



COL [ 88 J COM 



Coiossean, kAI-lAs-s^'&n a. giant'«like 
Colour, k&l'l&r s. the appearance of boctiei 

to the eye ; hue, dye, false show 
Colour, k{(riAr o. a. to mark with some hHe 

or dye ; to palliate, to make plausible 
Co!ourable,kAnAr-{l>bl a.specioiis,plausilile 
Colouring, kftl'lftr-lng^ s. an art in painting 
Colourless, kATlfir-l^ a. without colour 
Colt. k61t s. a young horse ; a young foolisli 

fellow 
Colombary, kA-lfim*b&-ri ». a dove-cot 
Column, kAl'Idm *. a round pillar ; the long 

file or row of troops ; part of a page 
Columnar, k6-l&m'n&r I r % 

Columnarian,kM-am-ni'r*4nJ «• *oriued 

in columns 
Colures, kA-lArz' *. two great ctntlet 

supposed to pass through the poles of 

the world 
Comb, k6me *. an instrument for the hair; 

the crest of a cock j the cavities in which 

bees lodge their honejr 
Comb, k6me V. a. to divide and adjust tli# 

hair ; to l^y wool smooth 
Combat, kftm'bit v. n. to fig^t 
Combat, kdm'bftt v. a, to oppose 
Combat, kdm'b&t *. contest, battle, duel 
Combatant, k&m'b&-t&nt t. an antagonist ; 

a champion [joined togetiier 

Combinable, k6m-bl'n&-b1 a. that may li# 
Combinate, k6m'b^-n&te a. betrothed,'pni* 

mised 
Colon, k^'lftn «. a point [:] ; the greatest Combination. k6m-b^n&'8hftn t. tmi»n, at- 



apart (or learning or religion ; the house 
in which the collegians reside 
Collegial, k61-liJ6-ala. relating to a college 
Colle«;ian, k6l-l^ji-in s. an inhabitant gta 

college 
Collegiate, k61-U'ji-ite a. containing^ a col- 
lege,insti*uted after the manner of a<^ol- 
lege [the stone 4s set 

Collet, k6ri?t *. that part of a ring in which 
Collide, kdl-Ude' v. a. to dash together 
Collier, kAI'y&r s. a digger of coals ; a deal 
er in coals fare dug ; the coal trade 

Colliery, kdl'yftr-^ s. the place where coals 
Ci>iJiflower, kAriA-flflft-fir *. a plant [^ether 
Colligation, k«M-l/?-gA,'shftn s. a bindmg to- 
CoHiquate, kAI'I^-kwite v. a. to melt 
Collision, kAl-Ilzh'5n s. a striking together ; 
a clash [tion 

CoUo.oate, kftl'lA-k&te v. a. to place, to sta- 
Collocation, kdM6-k^'sh5n s. act of placing 
Collop, kftriup *. a small slice of mVat 
Colloquial, koMA'kw6-dI a. relating to con- 
versation 
Colloquy, k6!'IA-kw^ s. conference, talk 
Colluctancy, k61-lfik'tJln'S^ s. opposition of 

nature 
Collude, kftl-16de' ». n. to conspire in fraud 
Collusion, k&M&'zh&n s. a deceitful agree- 
ment [certed 
Collusive, kAl-li'slv a. fraudulently con- 
Collusorv, k&l-lci'sftr-^ <T. actin&^with collu- 
Colly, k^i'lA *'. the smut of coal [sion 



of the intestines 
Colonel, kftr'nSl s. the chief commander of 



a regimen^. (CTThis word^ is among Combi^ie, kAm-bine' v. a. tf, 



those gross irregularities, which m'^st be 

given ui> as incorrigible [habitants 

Colonise, kAl'A-nlze r. a. to plant with in- 
Colonnadc, k6l-l«S-n4de' s. series of columns 

disposed in a circle ; any range of pillars 
Cofony, kAr6-n6 s. a body of people drawn 

from the mother country to inhabit some 

distant place 
Coloration, kAl-6-rii'shftn «.^ieart of co- 

iHJurinff ; the state of being coloured 
C ilorifick, kAl-l6-rink a. that has the pow 

cr of producing colours 
Colossc, k6-l6s' } , * statue of enor- 
tolossus^ kd-lAs's&f ) ' mous magnitude 



sociation, 
tion 



league, commixture, conjuuc- 



'"O 



ink in unj 



k|y^acc<^ 
^^^ r<Si-» 



Combine, kAm-blne' 

unite with each other ^ [lire 

Combustible, kftm-bfts'ti-bl a.susceptible of 
Combustibleness, kAm-bfis't^-bl-n^ «. apt- 
ness to take fire ftiotij burning 
Combustion, 'kdrti-bfis'tshfin s. conflagra* 
Come, k&ni t;. a. to draw near, to advance 
towards, to attain,, any condition ; to 
happen 
Come, fcflm int. be auick, make no delay 
Comedian, kA-m^ d^-&n t. an actor of conw 

ick parts ; a player 
Comedy, k&m'mA-d* t. a dramatirk renrp- 
sentatio* of the lighter faults of maakM 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



COM [ 83 ] COM 

ndr, nftt-^&be, iftb, bftll — ffl — pA&nd— tfiin» thU. 



Comeliness, kfiin'l^-u^s s. grace, beauty 
Goniely, kum'l^ a. graceful, decent 
Coiuet, k6in1t «. a body in tlie planetary 
region appearing suddenly, and again 
disappearnig 
Conietary, kAin'm^-t^r-^ > relating to 
Cometick , k<!>-m^'}k \ ** comets 

Cunilit, kdni'llt a*, a kind of sweetmeat 
Comfort, k^m'f&rt w. a. to strengthen, enU- 
ven, console [consolation 

Comfort, kibnT&rt s. support ; assistanc; ; 
Comfortable, 4i5m'i&r-t4-bl a. susceptible 

of comfort, dispensing comfort 
Comfortably, k&m'fdr-ta-bl6 ad. with com- 
fort, without despair 
Comforter, kam'f&r-tdr s. one that admin- 
isters consolation j the third person in 
tlie Holy Trinity [fort 

Comfortless, kftm fftrt-lfis a. without com- 
Comical, k6m'm^-kal a. merry, diverting 
Comicalness, k6m'mi-kal-n§s s. the quahty 
^of being comical [raising mirth 

Comick, k6m'mlK a. relating to comedy, 
Coming, k&m'm!ng u. forward, future 
Coming, kflm'ming /wtri. a. moving from 
some other to this place ; ready to come 
'^omma, k6m'm^ s. a point marked thus [,] 
Command, k6m-m^nd' v. a. to govern, to 
order [supreme authority 

Command, k6m'm%nd' v. n. to have the 
(Command, kdm-m^nd' «. the right of com- 
manding, supreme authority, despotism 
(Commander, k6m-man'di\r «. he that has 

the supreme authority, a chief 
C!oramandm%nt, k6m-tnand'm§nt 

maud, order, precept 
Commandress, kom-mau'drls s. a woman 

v»;5ted with supreme authority 

Commemorate, k6ra-ni&m'm6-rate v. a. to 

preserve the memory by some publick 

act [an act of publick celebration 

Commemoration^ k6m-m6m-m6-r^'sh&u s. 

Oimmemorative, k6m-m^m'm6-ra-tlv 

tending to preserve memory of any thing 
Gimmcnce, k6m-m§nse' v, n, to begin, to 
make a beginoiug [niug, date 

Ctimmencement, kom-mdnse'mSnt«. begin- 
C<»mmeiid, k^m-mgnd' v. a. to recommend ; 
to nicntidn with approbation . [praise 
Commendable, k6mm6n.-di-bl a. worthy of 



iCommeudably, k6m'mgn-da-W^ ad. lauda- 
bly [mendatiou, praise 

Commendation,k6ra-mSu-dk'sh&n s, recom- 

Commendatory, k6m-raSn'di-t&r-r^ a. fa- 
vourably representative ; containing 
prais& 

Comm^surability. k6m-miSn-shi!i-rA.»b!l'^ 
t^ s. capacity of being measured by a 
other [ducible to some common meas 

Commensurable, k6m^m^n'8hu-ra-bl a. 

Commensurate, k6m-mSu'shi!i-rite a. redr- 
cible to some comliion measure, equal 

Commensuration, k5m-m2n-8hu-r^shdn s. 
reduction of things to some connnou 
measure [write notes, 

Comment, k6m'm2nt v. n, to annotate, to 

Comment, kAm'm^ut «. annotation, expo- 
sition ^ 

Commentary, k6m'm2n-ta-ri «. an exposi- 
tion, annotation [tor, annotator 

Commentator, k6m-ra^n-t4 tftr s. exposi- 

Commerce, kdm'merse *. exchange oi one 
thing for another, trade, traffick 

Commerce, k6m-m§rse' v, n. to hold inter- 
course [commerce 

Commercial, k6m-mSr'shal a. relating to 

Commigrate, k6m'm^-gri.te v.n. to remove 
by consent from one country to another 

Commigration, kdm-m^-gr^'sh&n s. a re- 
moval of a people from one country to 
another . 

Commination, k6m-m^-n^'shAn s. a denun- 
ciation of punishment ; the recital o. 
God's threatenings 

Comminatory, k6m-ra!n'ni-tfir-6 a. threat- 
ening ^ [blend 

Commingle, k'6m-ming'gl v. a. t^ mix, to 

Commingle, kojn-mlng'gl v^ n. to unite 
with aijother thing ^ [to pulver^ 

Comminute, k6m-mi-niite' v. a. to gij| 

Commin^on, k6m-m^-nush5ns. tlie^ 
of gr imPBte into small p^i^ts, pulverizat ion 

Coinmisgj M &le, k6m-miz'dr-a-bl a. worthy 
of cdflHission [to corapassipnate 

Comrnl^nite, kdm-m?z'^r-ile v, a. to pity, 

Commiseration, kom-mlz-Sr-Vshcin^. com- 
passion, tendernesi [deputy 

Commissary, kom'mls-sir-i s, a delegate, « 

Commission, k6m-m?sh'6n*. a trust, a war* 
riuit i act of commitlipif a crim^j a r 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



irerize 



COM [ 84 ] COM 

Fkiej flr,f&II, tit — m^, m^t — pine, p !n — n6, m6ve, 



bet of people joined m a trust or office, 
the order oy which a factor trades for 
another person [er, to appoint 

CoQimissk>n, kiftm-mfsh'ftn v. a. to empow- 

Commissioner, k6m-mlsh'&n-&r s, one in- 
cluded in a warrant of authorit\v 

Commit, k6m-m!t' v. a. to intrust ^ to put 

in any place to be kept safe ; to send to 

I prison ; to perpetrate ; to expose, hazard 

Commitment, kom-mlt'mdnt s. an order 
fvr sending to prisqn 

oommij^, k6m-mlt'ti *. those to whom 
the consideration or ordering of any 
matter is referred. \[T This word is 
often pronounced improperly with the 
accent on the first or last syllable 

Commixj kftm-mlks' v. a, to mingle, to blend 

Commixion, k6m-m}k'sh5n s. mixture, in- 
corporation 

Commixture, kAm^mlks'tshAre s. the act of 
mingling, the state of being mingled ; a 
compound [a woman 

Commode, kAm-m6de' s. the head-dress of 

Commodious,k6m-m6'd6-53,or k6m-m6'jA- 
fis a. convenient, suitable [iently 

Commodiously,kftm-m6'di-fts-Uarf.convcn- 

rommodiousness,k6m-m6'd^-&s-nds s, con- 
venience, advantage 

Commodity, kdm-mod'&-t&^ 9. advantage, 
_ profit ; wares, merchandise 

Commodore, k6m-m6-d6re' t. the captain 
who commands a squadron of ships 

Common, kdm'mftn a. vulgar, publick, gen- 
eral ; trequent, ordinary, prostitute 

Common, k6m'mfln «. an open ground 
equally used by many persons 

Commoiiage, k6m'mdn-&je «. the right of Commute, kdm-miite' v. a. to exchange 
feeding on a common [people r'«,««.«.i#« L-Atvi-m.'.*^' » ^ ♦« .*»»<> r«n 

Cou;fmonalty , k6m'm&n>&l-t^ s. the common 

Cj^moner, kAm'&n-fir s, a man not noble ; 

^a member of the house of commons ; a 
student of the second rank in the uni- 
versity 

Commonly, kftm'm&n-li ad, frequently, 
usually [pation among many, frequency 

Conmionne88,k6ni'm&n-nls «.eqaai partia- 

Coramon-place, k6m'm5n-pl&se a. ordina- 
ry not uncommon 

Mnmons, kAm'm&uz t. the vulgar ; the 
•vrcr hfttse of fwi r lhum e n t ; t&df fare 



Commonwealth,k6m'm&n-w^l^t s. the pub- 
lick, the genc;al body of the people ', a 
icpubKck 

Commorance,k6m'm6-r&nse ) dwclliug, 

Commorancy ,k6m'm6-r&n-8i> *' residence 

Commorant, k6ra'm6-rant a. resident 

Commotion, k6m-m6'sh&u ». tumult, dls- 
^ turbance [unsettle 

Commove, k6m-m55ve' r. a. to disturb^ (o 

Commune, k6m-miSine' v. n. to converse * 
to impart sentiments mutually 

Communicability, k6m-mi\-o^-kd-birM^4 x 
the quality of being communicated 

Communica^ble, k6m-mili'ni-k&-bl a. 'tha» 
may be imparted 

Communicant, k6m-mii'ni-k&nt s, one whe 
receives the Lord's supper 

Communicate, k6ni-mA'n6^k&te v. a. to im 
part to others ; to reveal 

Communicate, k6m-mi!i'n4-klLte v. n. to poi 
take of the blessed sacrament j to have 
something in common with another 

Communication, k6m-m&-ni-ki'sh&n s. th«» 
act of imparting ; common boundary or 
inlet ; conference 

Communicative, k6m-m&'n^-k&-t!v a. libe- 
ral of knowledge, not selfish 

Communicativeness, kAm-m6'n^kll-t!v-n2f 
8. the (Quality of beinr communicative 

CommunionjkAm-m&ncyftn s, intercourse, 
fellowship, the celebration of the Lord's 
Supper , union in the worship of the 
church [wealth, the body politick 

Community, k6m-mA'n^-ti s. the common 

Commutation, k6m-m&-t^'sh5n t. change ; 
alteration ; ransom 



Commute, kAm-miite' v. n to atone [menl 
Compact,k6m'pllkt 5. a contract ; an agree- 
Compact, k6m-p4kt' a. firm, close, brief 
Compactly ,k6m-p&kt1^ ad, closely ^densely 
Compactness, koni-pikt'nds t. firmness, 

closeness ^ ^ [ion, structure 

Compagination, kAm-p&d-j^-nl^'shAn t. un 
Companion, k6m-pAn y&n«. a partner, an 

associate [good fellowsliip, i6cial 

Companionable, k6m-p&n'y5n &-bl a. fit foi 
Company, kftni'p4-n^ s. persons assembled 

together ; fellowship ; a corporation ; a 

tubdivision, of a reguaent of foot 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



COM [ a> 

nflr, n^t-— t&be, tftbc, bftl! 



Conparable^ kAni'p&-r&-bl a. worthy to be 

compared, of equal regard 
Comparably, kAin'p&-r&-D)i ad. in 

ner wortny to be compared 
Comparative^ kAm-p&r'a-t?y a. estimated 

by comparison^ notab^lute 
Comparatively, kAm-p&r'i-tW-]^ ad. In 

state of comparison 
Compare, k6in-p&re' o. a, to estimate the 

relative goo<lness or badness 
C<imp{ii'e, k6m-p4re' s. comparison 
Compatison, kom p&r'i-sfln a. the act of 

comparing ; the state of beinjB^ compared 
C<»m]^rt, kom-p%.rt' v. a. to divide 
Cftmpertment, k6m-p&rt'm^nt s. division 
Compass, k&m'pfts v. a. to encircle, to sur- 

rovnd ; to obtain, to procure 
Compass, kAm'pfis «. a circle ; enclosure . 

m^eration ; the instrument with which 

circles are drawn ; the instrument by 

«niich mariners steer [eration 

Compassion, k6m>p&sh'6n s. pity, comrois- 
Oimpassionate, kAm-p&sh'An^&te a. inclin* 

edto pity, merciful [p*^^) to commiserate 
Compassionate. k^-p^n'An-&te r. a. to 



COM 

i nd— lMii» THJi . 



Compensation. k6m-p|n-s&.'ihAn #. reoom- 

pense, somethings equivaleiit 
Competence; kAm'p^-tlnte > . , ..w««s*„^ 
Competency 4c6ra'p*.t3n.si J t.asafficiency 
Competent, k6m'p^-tdnt a. suitable, qualifi- 
ed [bly ; adequately, properly 
Competently, kAm'pi-t^nt-li aa. reasona- 
Corapetitbn, k6m-p^-tish'5n s, rivalry, con* 
lest [opponent 
Competitor, k6m-p^t'^-t&r s. a rival ; an 
Compilation, k6m-p^-l&'sh{^ s. a collection 
from various authours ; an assemblage 
Compile, k6m-pUe' v. a. to draw up from 
various authours ; to write [compiles 
Compiler, kdm-pi'l&r s. a collector,one who 
Complacency, k6m-pl&.'sln-s^ s. pleasure ; 
civility, complaisance I''"*^ 
Complacent, k6m-pl&'slnt a. civil, anable, 
Complain, kdm-plane' v. n. to mci«tion with 
sorrow, to lament ; to inform against ^ 
Complainant, kAm-pli'n&iit s, oue who ur- 
ges suit against another 
Complaint, k6m-pl&.nt' s, representation of 

pams or injuries ; a malady, a diftease 
Complaisance, k6m-pl^-z4nse «.civiUy,act 
of adulation ^ tto please 

Complaisant, k6m-pl^-z&nt' a.civii,desiroiit 



ency, the power 
els 



of co-existing with 
something efse [consistent with 

Compatible, kftm-p&t'i-bl a. suitable to. 
Compatibly ,k6m-pat'^-bU acf.fitly, suitably 
Compatriot, k6m-pli'tri-At s, one o( the 
same country [collea^^e 

Compeer, kdm-pi^r' #. equal, companion, 
Compel. kAm-p^r v. a. to force, to constrain 



Compassionately, k6m-pftsh'An-&te-t^ ad. 
mercifully, tenderly [being God-father] 
Compaternity , kdm-pi-t^r'n^-t^ s. state of Complai8antness,k0m-pl^-z&nt'nd8s.civility 
Compatibility, kAm-plLt-^bll'i-t^ t. consist- Complement, k6m'pl^-m$nt «.the full <)uan- 



tity fished 

Complete, k6ro-p1^te' a. perfect, full, fin- 

CompIete.kAm-pfi^te' v. a.to perfect,to finish 

Completely ,kAm-pl^tei^ arf.fully, perfectly 

Completeness, kAm-pI^te'n^s s, perfection 

Completion, kAm-pl&'shAn s. accoinplish- 

ment, act of fulfilling ^ fp<^rts 

^.viupvit iv».w-pci V. u. w ivi vc, w v\#ti9i.intii Complcx, kftm'pldks a. composite, of many 

Compellable, k6m-p^nft.-bl a. that may be Complexedness, kAm-pl^k'&4d-nes s. corn- 



forced 

(!ompeIlation, c6m-p^l-lli'sh&n s. the style 
of address [»na**y> epitome 

(^ompend^ kAm'p^nd », abridgment, sum- 

(kimpendious, kom-p^nM<^-ds a. short, sum- 
mary , comprehensive [shortness, brevity 

C-ompendiousness, kAm-pdn'j^-ds-n^s a. 

Compendiom,k6m-p^n'j^-am«.abridgment, 
lummary ^ ^ [recompensed 

<!ompensab1e,k6m-pdi ' * •' 



plication ' [of the face, &.c. 

Complexi6n, k6m-pllk'shfln ». the colour 
Complexional, kdm-pldk'sh&u-&l a, relating 

to the complexion [complex 

Complexity ,k6m-pl^ks'^ti ».state of being 
Complexure, k6m-pl^k'shCire «. involution 

of one thing with others ^ ^ , 

Compliance, k6m-pU'dnse *. act of yielding, 

submission [sant 



^«uiup«;u»«iuic, ii.viu-pen's&-b1 a. that may be Compliant,k6m-pir^nt a. yielding,complai- 
(*ompensate, kAm-pSn'slite v, a. to lecom- Complicate, kftm'pl^kite v. a. to entangle 
pe ng« one with another ; to unite by involution 

J Digitized by VjOOQ IC ^^ 



coin [ 6 ] COM 

Fkt(^ nir, (all, fat — ai5, mU — pi n fij p!n-^n6, m5ve. 



of ^arts [a multiplicity' of parts 

Couipiicate,k(^m'pl6-k&te a. compounded of 
Complieateness; k6m'pl^-k&te-n^ s. the 

state of being complicated, intricacy 
Complication, k6m-pi^-kVshan s. the act 
of nivolvin^onc thmg- in another ; tlie in- 
» regral consisting of many things involved 
Compliment, k6m'p!^-m^nt s. an act or ex- 
pression of civiUtv 
Compliment, k6m'pl6-m&nt v. a. to sooth 

with expressions of respect, to flatter 
Complimental, kAm-pl^-m^n'tal a. expres- 
sive of respect or civility 
Complimentcr, k6m'pl^-mdn-t&r s. one giv- 
en to compliments, a flatterer 
Complot) k6m'pl6t s. a confederacy 
Complot, k6m-pl6t' v. a. to form a plot, to 

conspire 
Comply, k6m-pU' v. n, to yield 
Component, k6m-p&'n^nt a. tliat which 

constitutes the compound body 
Comport, k6m-p6rt' v. n. to agree, to suit 
Comport, kAm-p6rt' v. a. to bear, to endure 
Comport, kAm'pirt s. behaviour, conduct 
ItComportable, k6m-p6r't4-bl a. consistent 
Comportment, k6m-p6rt'm^nt s. behaviour 
Compose, k6m-pAze u. a. to put together ; 
to (^uiet ; to adjust j to arrange Tetters ; 
to iorm a tune 
Composed, k&m-pizd' part. a. calm, serious 
Composedly, k6m-p6'z$d-li ad. calmly, se- 
riously [ness 
Camposedness, k6m-p6'22d-n^s *. sedate- 
Composer, kAm-p6'zLir s. an authour ; he 

that adapts the musick to words 
Composite, k6m-pftz'?t a. the last of the 

five orders in architecture 
Composition, k6m-p6-zish'ftn5. union, con 
junction ; written work ; the act of dis- 
charging a debt by paying part ; consis- 
tency, congruity 
Compositor, >k6m-p6z'^-tar s. he that ad 

justs the types in printing 
Compost, k6m']>6st s. manure 
, Composure, k6m-p<S'zhi'ire *. order ; form : 
relative adjustment ; sedateuess, trnn 



Compotation, k6m-p6-tA. sh6n s. the act of 
Compotor, k6m-p6'tftr s. one that drinks 
-rith another 



Compound, k6in-p5und' v. a, to mingle 
many ingredients together ; to dischar^^ 
a debt, by paying only part 

Compound, kdm'po&ud a, formed out of 
many ingrediauts, composed of two or 
more words 

Compt>und, k(Vm'pd&nd «. the mass form- 
ed by the union of many ingredients 

Compoundable, k6m-po&*n'da-bl a. that 
may be compounded 

Comprehend, kAm-pr^-hlnd' r. a. to com- 
prise, to include ; to conceive 

Comprehensible, kftm-pr6-h^n'8^-bl a. in- 
telligible, conceivable 

Comprehension, k6ni-prt^-h$n'sh?m s, inclu- 
sion ; knowledge, capacity 

Comprehensive, kAm-pr6-h^n's!y a. having 
the power to understand; compiising 
much [a comprehensive niaiincr 

Comprehensively, k6m-pi^-h5n's(v-l^arf. in 

Comprehensiveness, k6m-pr^-h3n'siv-u^s *. 
the quality of including much in a nar- 
row compass 

Compress, k6m-pr?s' v. a. to force into a 
narrow compass ; to embrace 

Compressibility, kV)m-pr2s-s^-b]r^-t^ «. th« 
quality of admitting to be brought into a 
narrower compass [pressure 

Compressible, k6m-pr?s's^-bl a. yielding to 

Compressibleness, kftni-pr^s's^-bl«nJs s, ca- 
pability of being pressed close 

Compression, k6m-prdsh'&n *. the act of 
squeezing close [pressing against 

Compressuie, kAm-pr?sh'shure *. the act ot 

Comprint, k6m-pr!nt' v. a. to print anoth 
er's copy [include 

Comprise, kftm-prlze' r. a. to contain, ti* 

Comprobation, kftin-pr6-bi'sh&n s. proof, 
attestation 

Compromise, k6m'prA-mlze «. an adjust 
mcnt of a difl*erence of parties by mutual 
concessions 

Compromise, kftm'pri-mlze r. a. to adjust a- 
compact by mutual concessions,to accord 

Coinptrollerjk6n-tr6'l&r«. director, super- 
visor I constraint 



quility ; composition [drinking together Compulsatively, kAm-p&l'sS-tlv-li ad. by 



Compulsatory, kAm-pftl'sil-tfir-^ a. having 

the force of compelling [t>eirmg ; forco 

CompQlsion.k6ra-pfil'shfln f .tne act of com* 



^eON [ 87 ] CXKN 

n&r, ii6t— t&l>e, tftb, bftU— Aii— p&ftnd-^<JUn, this. 



&>mp!iilsive,kAm-p&l 8!v a. having tlie pow- 
er to compel, forcible 

,(«oinpul»ivenesS| k6iii-p&l'8lv-D^s «. fofce, 
compulsion 

(^impuUor^, k6m-p&r8&r-i a. haying the 
power ol compelhng [ance, contrition 

l|umpunction, k6m-|^ng:'»h^ «. repent- 



Couceptible, k6n-sdp't^bl a, intBll^|iQe 
Coaceptiou, k6u-sdp'sh&n s. the act of con- 
ceivms^ j state of bein^ conceived ; no- 
tion, iuea [terest ; to disturb 
Concern, k6n-8^m' v. a. to relate to ; to in- 
Concern, kAn-sdm' «» affair, interest, im- 
portance, regard [with relation to 



< /umpurgatiou, k6m-p5r-g4'8h&a s. act of Concerning, k£n-8dr'nW prep, relating to, 
exculpating' by testimony /"*.««««»«—«.»«• i,a« ^x^^'U-^i.n* «> i>i«c>i.an<.. 

i^omputable, k6m-p^'t4-bl «. capable of be 
^ ing numbered [reckoning, calcuintion 

(computation, k6m-piii-tk'8h&n s. the act of 

('ompute, k6m^pi!kte' w. a. to reckon, to cal 
culate, to count 

( H>jnrade, kfltrn'riide s. companion 

iU>n, k6n v, a. to know, to study [over 

(!uncamerate, k6n-kim'i-r4te v. a. to arch 

Concatenate, k^n-k&f ^-oite v. a. to link to 
gether fries of links 

(concatenation, k6n-kit-^-n&.'s)i5ii s. a se- 

Concave, k^ng'k&ve a, hollow, opposed to 
convex [of a hollow spherical body 

(Concavity, k6n-k&v'^-t^ s, internal surface 

(*onccaI, k6n-sile' v, a. to hide, to keep .se- 
cret [ing concealed 

(<oiiceaIable,kAn-s^'li-bl a, cajmble of be- 

( Concealment, kdn-s^le'mdnt s, secrecy ' 
privacy ; hiding plaoe 

(Concede, k6n-s^de' v. a. to admit, to grant 

Conceit, k6n-s^te' t. conception, thought, 
itlea, fancy [lieve 

(■onceit, k6n-s^te' v. a. to imagine, to be- 

Couceited, k6n-s^'tdd part. a. endowed 
with fancy ; proud, opinionative 

Coiiceitedness, k6n-si'ted-nds 8. pride/ond- 
ness of self [imagined or understood 

Conceivable, k^n-^s^'va-bl a. that may be 

Coiiceivableness, kdn-s^'vi-bl-nds *. the 
quality of being conceivable 

Conceive, kdn-s^ve' t;. a, to form in the 
^ mind ; to comprehend, think 

(Conceive, k&n-s^ve' d. n. to have an idea 
of ; to become pre^ant [cy 

C*oiicent,>6n-s^Dt s. harmony ; consbteu- 

Concentrate, k4n-sdn'tr4te v.'a. to drive in- 
to a narrow compass ; to drive towards 
the centre [common centre 

Ccmcentre, k6n-s^'t&r v. n. to (end to one 

Conoentrick, kAn-sln'trik a. having one 
I centre 



Concernment, k6n-sdrn m^nt s. business^ 
importance, emotion of mind [to aajust 
Concert,k6n-8$rt' v. a. to settle, tocontrivt;, 
Concert, k6nsdrt «. communication of de- 
signs, many performers playing the 
same tune [ing ; a grant 

Concession, kAn-s^s'sh&n «. the act of yield- 
Concessive, kAn-sSs'siv a. yielded by way 

of concession 
Conch, k6ngk s. a shell, a sea shell 
Conciliate, k^n-sH'ykte v. a. to gain over^ to 
reconcile [gaining, or reconciling 

Concilmtion, k6n-sil-^-&'sh&tt «."the act of 
Conciliatory, kdn-sft'^-^-t^r-^ a. relating to 

reconciliation 
Concinnity,k6ii-sfn'n^-ti s. decenc7,fitnc8s 
Concinnous, k6n-8ln'nAs a. becoming 
Cincise, k^n-slse' a. brief, sho^ 
Concisely, k6n-sise'l^ ad. briefly, shortly 
Conciseness, k^n-slse'n^ s. brevity, short- 
ness 
Concbion, kAn-^ish'shAn s. a cutting ofl" 
Concitation, k6n*s^-tii'sh&n 8. act of stir- 



nnrup 
'Ondai 



Conclave, kAng'klive s. an assembly of the 

cardinab [determine, to fin'th 

Conclude, k6n-kl6de' v. a. to decide ; l< 
Conclude, k6n-kl6de' v. n. to settle opinio t ; 

finally to determine 
Concludent, k6n-klA'dSnt *. decisive 
Conclusible, k6n-kliVc^-bl a. deteiminablc 
Conclusion, k6n<klA'zhAn 8. final decisiou ; 

consecjuence ; the close ; the end 
Conclqsive, kAn-kl&'s?v a. decisive 
Conclusively, kAn-kl6'slv-I^ ad. decisivefy 
Concoct. kftn-kAkt' v. a. to digest by the 

stomach ; to purify by heat J^stoiuaeh 
Concoction,k6n-k6k'shftn ^.digestion in the 
Concomitance, k6n-k6m'^-t4n8e ». subsb- 

tence together [with, concurrent with 
Concomitant, k6n-k6m'^-tfint a. conjoine'l 
Concomitant, k6n-yit|n'^-t&iit ^.companion, 



Digitized by VjOOQ I' 



F4te, (Sr, All, fit- 



l S8 



] CON 

-pine, pti>-^n^, «&▼€, 



Coudease, k6n«€ldii8e' v. a. to make thidK 

close, and weij 
Condense, k6 



pecson or thing collaterally connected 
Concord, kAiig'k6rd s. agreement, union, 

barmnny 
Concordaitce, k6n-k6t'dnnse s. agreement ; 

a book which shows in how many texts 

of Scripture any word occurs 
Concordant, k6n-kdr'ds'int a. agreeable 
Coiicorporate, k6n-kdi''p^-r4te v, a. to unite 

in one mass [ion in one muss 

Coucorporation, k6n-k6r-p6-r^'8h&n «. un- 
Concourse, k6iig'k6rse s. the confluence of 

many persons or things 
Concremation, k6ng-kr^-m4'sh&n s, the act 

of burning together 
Concrete, kon-krMe' v. n. to coalesce into 



ft. to grow doie 

and weighty ; a. thick, dense 
Condensity, kftn^d^n'si-t^ s. the state o. 

being condensed [bend, to yield 

Condescend, k6n-d^-s^nd' v- n. to stoop, to 
Co»<lescendin&^ly , k6n-de-8^nd'ing-l^ ad,by 

way of kind concession 
Condescensioii,k6n-d^-8dn'8hfin 8. volunta 

ry humiliation, descent from superiority 
Condescensive, k^n-di-sSn'sfv a. courteous 
Condign, k6n-d}ne' a. deserved, merited 
Condignly, k6n-dlne'l^ arf. -deserredly 
Condiment, k^n'd^-mlnt s. 8easoning,sauce 



Concrete, kAn-krite' v, a. to form by con- 
Concrete, kAug'kr^te *. a mast formed by 

concretion 
Concretion, k6n-kr^'sh&n s. the mass form- 
ed by a coalition of separate particles 
Concretive, k6u-kr^'t2v a. coagulative 
Concubinage, k6n-k&'b^-n&je s. the act of 

living with a woman not married 
Concubine, k6ng'k6-blne s. a woman kept 

in fornication ; a harlot 
CoQCupi3cense^k6n-ki!i'pi-s^nse ^.irregular 

desire ', libidinous wish 
Concupiscent, k6n-ki!i'p^-sdnt a. libidinous 
Concur, k6n-kAr' v. n, to meet in one point ; 

to agree, t^^ be conjoined 
Concurrence, k6n-kar'r^nse s. union, com- 
bination, help, common claim [junction 
Concurrent, k6n-kAr'rdnt a. acting in con- 
Conctirrent,k&n-k&r'r^nt «.that which con- 
curs [ing, tremefaction 
'".mcussion, k6n-k&sh'&n #. the act of shak- 
CondeAin, kdn-d^m' v. a. to Und guilty, to 

doomi tv> punishmt*iit ; to censure 

CondemHabie, kon-d^m'ni-bl a. blameable^ 

culpahnA [tcnce of punishment 

Condemnation, k6n-d^m-n4'shdn s. a sen 

Condemnatory, k6n-dem'na-tdr-^ a. pass 

ing a sedteiice of condemnation 
Condensable, k^n«d^n'sd-bl a. that is capa- 
ble ot, condensation [thicker 
Condensate, k6n-d£n's4te o. a. to make 
C«ndensate,kAn-ddn's4te v.n. to grow thick 



[cretiomCondite, k6n-dhe' v. a. to pickle 



Condition,k6n-d?8h'dn«.quality,8tate,rank, 

term of compact [stipulation, not absolute 

Conditional. k6n-dlshdn-al a, by way of 

Conditionally, k6n-dl8h'dn-&l-^ ad. with 



weighty 
n-dense v. 



certain limitations, on particular terms 
Conditionary, k6n-d!sh'&n-4-r^ a.stipulatetl 
Conditionate,k6n-dIsh'^-6-n^te a, establish- 
ed on certain terms 
Condole, k6n-d61e' r. n. to lament with 
Condole, k6n-d61e' v, a. to bewail with an- 
other [row 
Condolement, kAn'd^Ie'mJ^nt *. ^rief ; soi- 
Condolence, kAn-d^'l^nse s. grief for the 
sorrows of another [to contribute to 
Conduce, kAn-di'ise' v.n. to promote an end ; 
Conducible, kAn-dCi's^-bl a. having the pow- 
er of conducing [bute to any end 
Conducive, kAn-diVstv a. that may contri 
Conduct, kAn'dftkt s. management, ecomi' 
my, convoy, behaviour [to manage 
Conduct, kAn-dAkt' r. a. to lead, to direct ; 
Conductor, k6n-df(k't5r s. a leader : a gen- 
eral ; a manager [directs 
Conductress, k6n-d&k'tr^s s. a woman that 
Conduit, kan'dh*. a canal of pipes for the 
conveyance of water ; the pipe at whirit 
water is drawn 
Cone, kAne«. a solid body, of which the 
base is a circle, and which ends in a point 
Confabulate, kAn-f&b'6-l&te v. n. to chat 
Confabulation, kAn-f&b-ifi-l^'shfin » easjr 
conversation 



thickening 



Condensation, ^An-d^n-sVsh&n s. the act of Confect, kAn'f^kt s. a sweetmeat [mixture 



Confection, k6n-<9k'shftn «. a sweetmeat « 

by Google 



CON [ 8» ] COS. 



€Mirectioiiar3r,k6ii-fgk'sh&n-&-r^ s.tht place 

where sweetmeats are made or sold 
Confectioner, kAn-f^k'shdn-Ar *. one whose 

trade is to make sweetmeats 
Confederacy, kAn-fdd'£r-&-s^ «. league, un- 

ion, en^ ag^cment 
Confederate, k6n-f5d'lr-&te v. a, to Join in 

a leag^ue, to unite 
Confederate, kAa-fSd'^r-ite a. united in a 
Confederate, kAn-fdd'^r-^te *. an ally 
Confederation, k6n-f^d-£r«&'shftn $. league ; 

alliance [other, to conduce to 

Confer, k^Q-fSr' v, n. to discourse with an- 
Confer, k6n-lir' r. a. to compare ; to give, 

to bestow 
Conference, k6n'fSr<4nse s, formal dis< 

course ; oral discussion ; an ^ . 

meeting for discussing some pQint 
Confess, kAn-f&s' v. a. to acknowledge ; to 

own, to avow 
Confess, kAn-fSs' v. n. to make confession 
Confessedly, k6n-fds 9^d«U ad. avowedly 



Confinemeni, kAn-flne'm^nt «. imprison- 

roent, restraint 
Confirm, kAn^f^rm' v. «. to put past doubt, 
to establish : to strengthen ; to admit to 
-*?res of a Christian 

capable of 



the full privileges of a Christian 
Confirmable, kAn-fdr'm&-bl a. 



incontestable evidence 



indisfiutably [ment 

Confession, kon>f^sh'An «. an acknowledg- 



|1ea^e Confirmation, kAn-f^r-mi'shfln r.evidence 

u^A proof; an ecclesiastical rite fto confirm 

ConfirmaV>rv, kAn-fftrm'A-tAr-i a. tending 
Confiscate, kAn-fls'klite v. a. to transfer 
private property to the puWick, by way 
of penalty 
Confiscation, kAn-fYs-kli'shAn s. the act of 
transfeirinc the forfeited good& of crimi- 
nals to publick use [fire 
appointed Conflag^ration, kAn-flA gr&'shAn $. a (general 
»Qfnt Conflation, kAn-fl4'shAn s. the act of blow- 
in'? many instruments together 
Conflexure, kAn-fl^k'shAre s. a bendmg 
Conflict, kAo'flikt «. a violent collision ; a 

combat, contention ; struggle, agony 

Confluence, kAn'flA-Anse «. the junction of 

several streams ; the act of crowding to 

a place ; a concourse [another, meeting 

Confluent, kAn'flA-dnt a. running one into 

Conflux, kAn'flAks «. the union of several 

currents ; crowd, multitude collected 
Conform, kAn-f&rm' r. a. to reduce to the 

like appearance with something else 
Conform, kAn-f&rm' v, n. to comply with 
Conformable, kAn-fAr'mA-bl a, similar ; 
agreeable [formity, suitably 

Conformably, kAn-f&r'mA^bl^ t%d. with con- 
Conformation, kAn-fftr-m&'sbAn t. the form 

of things as relatinr to each other 
Conformist, kAn-fAr'mist s. one that com- 
plies with the worship of the Church of 
England [semblance 

worthy of Conformity , kAn-fAr'm^-t^ «. similitude, re- 
Confound,' kAn-fAAnd' v. a. to mingle ; to 
• perplex ; to astonish ; to destroy 
Confounded, kAn-fAAn'dAd p. a. hateful, de- 
testable [religious men 



Confioe, kAn-fine' v. a. to imprison, to re- 
itrain 



Confessional, kAn-f&sh'An-Al s. the seat of 

the confessor 
Confessor, kAn-f@s'sAr a. one who makes 

profession of his faith in the face of dan- 
ger ; he that hears confessions ; he who 

confesses his crimes [cealcd 

Confest, kAn-fAst' a. open, known, not con- 
Confidant, kAn-fA-dAnt' a. a person trusted 

with private afl*airs 
Confide, kAn-flde' v,n. to trust in [boldness 
C4>nfidence,kAn'f(&-dAnse «.firm beltef^rust, 
Confident, kAn'f&*dAnta. assured ; positive, 

dogmatical ; secure of success ; witliout 

suspicion; impudent [secrets 

Confident, kAn'(e-dAnt «.one entrusted with 
Confidential, kAn-fA-dAn'shill 

confidence 
Confidently;, kAn'fA-d^iit-lA ad. without 

doubt^ith firm trust ; pc 
Configuration, kAn-f}^-A-ra'shAn s.the form 

of various parts noapted to each other 
Configure, kAn-flg'Are v. a. to dispose uito 

any form rubbing against [face, to compare 

Confine, kAn'flne «. boundary, border, edge] Confront, kAn-frAht' v. a. to stand face to 



Confraternity. kAn-frA-tAr'nA^ti«. a body ot 
Confrication, kAn-frA-kli'shAn $. the act of 



Confuse, kAn-fAae' v. a. to disorder, to per- 
plex, to luuTy the mind 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Ffttp,. fir, (k\\, f&t— m^, m^t— pkie, pf n — B&^mAve, 



tumultuously, hastily 
GoBfusioO) k6n-fu elidn s. irregular mix- 
ture ; tumult ; distraction of uiind 
Confutable, k6ii-fij't4-bl a. possible to be 

disproved [confuting, disproof 

Confutation, k6n-fu-t& sliLin s, I be acI of 
Confute, k6n-fiiite' i\a.to convict of errour, 

to disprove [to freeze 

Congeal, k6n-ji^r v, ti. to concrete by cold, 
Congealable, k6n'-j^rlL-bl c. that may be 

congealed [cd by congelation 

Congealment,kAn-j^^rm^nt«.the clot form- 
Congee, k6n-j^^' *. act of reverence, bow, 

courtesy [Ing congealed 

Congelation, k6n-j^:Jk'shfin s, state of be- 
Congenerous, k6n-j^n'^r-rA8 a. of the same 

kind [same genius, cognate 

Congenial, k6n-j^'D6^1 a. partaking of the 
Congeniality, k^n-j^-n^-al'^-ti s. cognation 

or mind (^bodies heaped up together 
Congeries, k6n-ji'r^-^z s, a mass of small 
Congest, kt/n-jdst' v, a, to heap up [to ice 
Conglaciate, k6n-gt&'shi-4te v. n. to turn 
Conglaciation,k6ng-gHi-8h6-^'8h&n s.nct of 

changing into ice [a ball 

Conglobate, k6n-gl6'bAte a. moulded into 
Conglobation, kAn*gi6-tii'sh&n $. a round 

body [er into a ball 

Conglomerftte,k6«i-glAm'^r-4fe v.a.to ga'.h- 
Conglomerate, k6n-gl6m'^r-&te a, gathered 

into a round b^l ; twisted ^ogether 
Conglomeration, k6n-gl6m-^r-^ shftn s. col- 

lection of matter into a loose ball 
Conglutinate, k6n-gl)6't6-ii4te v. a. to ce- 
ment ; V. m to coalesce 
Conglutination, k6n-gh'i-(^-nli'sh&n s, the 

act of uniting wounded bodies 
Congratntant, k6n-grdtsh'6-lant a.rejoicing 

in participation 
Congratulate, k6n-gr&t8h'&-l&te r. a. to 

compliment upon any hapny event 
Congratulation, kftn-gr&tsh-u-l&'sh&n s. the 

act of wishing joy 
Congratulatory ^i^n-grllt8h'i'i-]&-t&r-^a.ex- 

pressing joy for the good of another 
Congregate, Itmig'gr^-^&te v. a. to collect, 

to assemble [compact 

Congregate, kAig'gr6-g&te a. collected, 
Congregation, k6ng^gr^gji'sb&ii s. a col 



lection, an aMsenibiy met lo worship CSo4 
Congregational,k6iig-g^e-g4'8lHjii-iVl a. pub- 
lick, pci taming to a congregation 
Congress, kdnggri^s s. a meetmg 
Congres^ive, kon-gr^s'siv a. meetings en- 

counlering 
Congruence, kAng gru-Cnse *. agre«'n»ent 
Congruent, kdng gru-^nt a. ngieeiiig [ness 
Congruity,k6n-gi iVe-t^s. suitabt€HL*i»<i ; fit« 
Con^nioui>,kung'gr^-&sa. consistt-nt with; 
suitable to [pertin<Hitly 

Congruously, k6ng'giA-fts-l^ ti</. suitably) 
Conical, k4n ^-kal > having the form ol'a 
Conick, kAn'ik J cone 

Conically, k^iiV^-kal-^ ad. in form of a cone 
Conicalness,k4'in'^-klil-nGs s. quality of be- 

ii>^ conical 
Conjectjirnble, k6n-j^k'tsh^i-r&-bl a. possi- 
ble to be guetised [on conjecture 
Conjectural, k6n-j^^k'tshu-ral a. depertcling . 
Conjecturally, k<^n'jek'tsh<i-iai-!e ad. by 
con joct u re ^ [fi'.ct know ledge 
Conjecture, kftn-j^k'tshire s. guess, imper- 
Conjecture, k6n-j6k'tsh6re r. a to guess, to 
j lid^e by ^ guess [ate, to connect 
ConjoMi, kon-jdin' v. a. to unite, to associ- 
Con^int, k6n>jdhit' a. united, connected 
Conjointly, kfin-jdlnt'I^ aU. in union, to- 
gether ^ [riage 
Conjugal, k6n'ji'j-gal a. belonging to mar- 
Conjngaliy kAu Jit-gal-^ a<^. matrimonially j 

connubniliv 
Conjugate, k^nji'i-g&te r. a. to join in mar- 

riage, to unite ; to inflect verbs 
Conjugation, k6n-jiVg4'shfin *. the act of 
uniting ; the form of inflecting verbs ; 
union * 

Conjunct, kAn-j&nkt' a. conjuinrd, concur- 
rent, united [league ; a part of speech 
Conjunction, kouj^'ink'shftn s. union ; 
Conjunctive, k6n-jijnk't'fv a. closely unit- 
ed ; in gramniaV, the mood of a verb 
Conjunctly, k6n-jAnkt'l^ ad. jojntly, to- 
gether [tion of circumstances j critical time 
Conjuncture, k6n-j(\nk'tRhure s. combiiia- 
Conjuration, kAn-ju-di'sh&n 5. an incanta- 
tion, an enchantment [sacred name 
Conjure, kAn-^Are' r.a. to sunuiion in a 
Conjure, k&n'jftr i\ n. «o practise ciiamiA 
or enchantments 



dbyGoogk 



CON [ 91 ] COM 

nflr, n6t— 't&be, tftbe, b flB — ffl — pftftnd — thin, thjs. 

Ckmjarer) kftn'j&r-fir s. an impostor wkio Consecution, kAn-s^-kA'sh&n s. tiiiin of con^ 



pretends to secret arts ; a man of shrewd 
conjecture [of birth 

Connascence, kAn-n&s's^nse s. commnnity 
Connate, k6n-n4te' a. born with another 
Connatural, k6n-nlltsh'6-Hil a. suitable to 
npture [act of nature, originally 

Connatu rally, k6n-n&tsh'i!i-ril-^ ad. by the 
Connect, k^n-n^kf r. a. to join ; to unite 
Connectively, k6n-nftk'tiv-li ad. in con- 
junction, "in union [tion j just relation 
Connexion, kftn-nSk'shAn *. union, junc- 
Connivance, k6a-nrvanse *. voluntary 
blindness [ness or ig^norance 

Connive, k6n-nlve' r. n. to pretend blind- 
Connoisseur, k6-n$s-8^re' s. a judge, a 
critick [^al 

Connubifil, k&n-ni!i'b^-4l a. nuptial, conju- 
Conoid, k6'ndld s^ a figure partaking of a 
cone [overcome,to siSljdue ; to surmount 
Conquer, kftnk'&r, or k6n'kw&r v. a. to 
Conquerable, k6nk'cir-lL-bl a. possible to be 
overcome [that subdues 

onqueror, k&nk'Ar-Ar s. a victor ; one 
Conquest, k6n?'kwd8t s.^ the act of con- 
quering, subjection; victory, success in 
arms 
Consanguhneons, kfin-sdng-ffwtn'ni-fts a. 
near of kin ftion by blood 

Consanguinity, k&n-s&ng-gwin'^-t^ *. rela- 
Conscirnce, kon'sh^nse s. sentiment, pri- 
vate thoughts ; scruple 
Conscientious, k6y-sh^ ^n'shfls a. scrupu- 
lous, exactly just 
Conscientiously, k6n-shi-Sn'shfts-lA ad. ac- 

jrording to the direction of conscience 
Conscientiousness, k6n-?h^-§n'sh&s-n$s s. 
exactness of jnitice [just 

'Conscionable, k6n'8h&n-&-b1 .a reasonable, 
Conscious, k6n'sh&8 a. knowing from me- 
mory ; admitted to the knowledge of any 
thin|f [ledge of one's own actions 

Consciously, kdn'shds-l^ ad* with know- 
Consciouitness, k6n'shA8-n^ a. internal 

sense of guilt, or innocence 
Conscript,K6n'skr!pta. registered, enrolled 
Conscription ,k6n-sKr?D'8hQO s. an enrolling 
Consecrate, k6n's^-kr&te v. a. to make sa- 
cred detUtfating to the service of God 
CoBMcration, k6n-i£-krli'f hibi t. a rite of 



sequences ; succession 

Consecutive, kAti-sdk'kiEi-tiv a. following in 
train ; succeedinr [accord 

Consension, kAn-sen'shftn s. a^eement, 

Consent, k6n-8dnt'«. the act of yielding or 
consenting : concord, agreement 

Consent, k6n-sdnt' v. n. to agree to ; to co- 
operate with [able to, cons*stent with 

Consentaneous, k6n-s^n-ti'ni-&s a. agree 

Consentient, k6n-s$n'sh^-^nl a. agreeing, 
united m opinion [importance 

Consequence, k6n's^kw5nse s. deduction ; 

Consequent, k6n's^-kw$nt a. following by 
rational deduction, or as the effect of a 
cause [effect, that which follows 

Consequent, kAn si-kw^nt s. consequence ; 

Consequential, kd>n-s^-kw^'sh4l a. conclu- 
sive 

Consequently, kAn's^-kwlnt-1^ ad. by con- 
sequence, necjssarily [being kept 

Conservoble, kAn-s6r'vd-bl a. capable Oi 

Conservancy, k6n-s^r'v&n-s^ *. a court held 
by the Lord Mayor of London for the 
preservation of tlie fishery 

Consr /vation,kAn-8$r-vk'shdn«.protection ; 
preservation 

Conservative, k6n-8?r'y&-t?v a. having the 
|>ower of opposing diminution or injury 

Conservator, k6n-s^r->i'lfir s. preserver 

Conservatory, k6»i-8^r'vA-tftr-i t a place 
wh^ any thing is kept [dy or pickle fruit 

ConserVe, £l6n-s$rv' v. a.to preserve,to can 

Conserve, k6n's$rv *, a sweetmeat 

Consider^ k6n-s!d'dr v.a. to think upon, to 
))onder\ to requite 

Considcraple, kwj-s!d'ftr-i-bl a. worthy ol 




ctable ; important 

'ftr-a-bl^ ad. impor- 

regardful ; moderate 

'ftr-lite a. serious, pru- 

fd'flr-4te-te ad. calmly, 



consideiation 
Considerably, 

tanily \ [\ 
Consid'erate, W 
Considerately, 

coolly ^^ 

Consideration, k9n-s!d-fir-li'8hAn s. regard, 

notice ; mature thought ; importance ; 

compensation [transfer ; to commit 

Consign, k6n-slne' t). a. to make over j to 
Consignment, kAn-shne'm^nt a. the act ol 

consi^ing ; the writing by which %xij 

ttiiog is consigned 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



coil [ n 1 Gow 

Fkte, (JTy f&ll, fftt—m^, m^— pine, j^---nh, mftve, 



Consiat, k6a«s!8t' v. a, to be comprised^ to. 



C^spiracy, k6u-sp!r'&-s^ s, a plot, a con 

certed treason 
Conapiration, kAn^p^-r&'shfin s.'a, plot 
Conspirator, k6n-splr'A-t&r s. a man enea- 

l^ed in a plot [tu agree together 

Conspire, k6n-splre' vj».to concert a crime ; 
Constable, k&n'st4*bl «. a peace-officer 
Constancy, k6n'st&n-8^ s, continuance ; 

consistency ; steadiness ; lasting ulTcction 

>nstant, k6n 'stint a, firm, unvaried ; res* 

olute ; certain [certainly, steadily 

Constantlj^, k6n'8t&nt-li ad. perpetuaHy 
Constellation, k&n-st£l-lVsb{bi s. a cluster 

of fixed stars [ment, terrour, dread 

Consternation, kWst^r-n^'shdn «. aniaze- 

[fort Constipate, k6n'st^-p^te v. a. to crowd into 

a narrow room ; to condense ; to make 

costive 



be contained in ; to i>o composed of 
Consistence. kAu-sls'tdnse > ^ . „ ... 
Consistency, kftn-sis'tSn-si $ '• "**<^ ^*^** 

respect tovinaterial existence ; substance ; 

agreement [firm, not fluid 

Consistent,k6n-8ls't^nt a.not contradictory ; 
Consistently ,k6n-sTs'tdnt-l^ a<2.without con- 

tradfction, agreeably 
Cqnsistorial^ k6n-sls-t6'rd-&l a. relating to Constant, k6n 'stint 

the ecclesiastical court 
Consistory, k6n'sis-t&r-^ *. the place of jus- 
tice in the ecclesiastical court [joi" 
Consociate, k6n-sd'sh^-&te r. a. to unite, to 
Consociation, k6n-s6-sh^&'sh&n s, union, 

companionship [fori 

Consolable, k6n-86'l4-bl a, that admits com< 
Consolation, k6n-8<S-l4'sh5u s, condfort, al- 



leviation of misery 



Consolatory, k6n-s6ll&-t&r-^ a. tending to 
Console, kon-s6]e' v. a. to comfort, to cheer 
Coiisol4r,k6n*s^'l&r «.one that gives comfort 
Consolidate, k6n-sAri-d&ie v. a. to form in- 
to a dompact and solid body ; to harden 
Consolidation, k6n-86i-^-d&'sn&n s, the act 
of uniting into a solid mass ; the anneX' 
ing o^ one bill in parliament to another 
Consonance, kAn's^-ninse ) , w 

Consonancy, k6n's6.n4n-si J '• ^"^^^^^ *>^ 

sound ; consistency 
Consonant, kAn's6-nint a. agreeable 
Consonant, k^n's6-uint s, a letter 'which 
cannot be sounded by itself [ag^reeably 
Consonantly ,k6n's6-n4nt-li onf.conSist^ntly . 
Consonous, k6n'86-n&s a. agreeing in sound 
Consort, kftu'sdrt s. companion ^ 
Consort, kAn-sdrt' v. n. to associate with 
Consort, k6n-86rt' v. a. to join, to mix, to 
marry :" [ed with, suitable 

Cousortable, k6n-s&r'ti-bl a. to be compar- 
Consortion, k6n-8dr'shfin y. partnership 
Conspectable, k6n-spdk!ta-bl a. easy to be 
seen JIft [to tne sight 

Conspicnity, k6n-8pi-kc^t£ # . obviousness 
Conspicuous, k6n-sp!k'6-i!i8 a. obvious to 

the sight ; eminent 
Conspicuously, kAn-spIk'&-2b-U ad. obvi- 
ously to the view ; enunenthr 
Conspicuousness, k6n-8p!k'&-at*ii^ «. enii- 
», celebrity 



[give comfort Constipation, k6n-8ti-p4'shfln s. the act ef 



crowding into less ro<An ; ' stoppage 
Constituent, k6n-stitsh'Ci-^at a. elemeotaly 

essei.tia( 
Constituent, kAn-st!tsh'&-£nt «. the person 

or thing which constitutes or settles any 

thing ; he tliat deputes another. 
Constitute, kftn'st^-tdte i;. a. to appoint ; to 

erect ; to depute 
Constitution, k6n-stMA'8h5n #. state of 

being ', temper of body, or mind ; fora 

of government 
Constitutional, k6n-sti-t&'sh&n-4l a. radf 

cal ; consistent with the constitution 
Constrain, k6n-stdine' v. a. to compel ; te . 

necessitate * [constraint 

Constrain^e, k6n-str&'n&-bl a. liable to- 
ConstraintAk6n-str4nt' «. compulsion, vio- 
Constrict^ kftn-strlkt' v. a. to bind [ieUce 
ConstrictioijL k6n-strik'sh5n s. contraction, 

compressian 
Constripge, k^n-strlnjc' v. a. to contract, 

to bind ^ [ [quality of binding 

Constringent k6n-strln'j4nt a. having the 
Constructjkoa-str&kt' v. a. to build, to form 
Construction! k6n-strdk'sh&n s. the act or 

form of Duikling ', explanation ; the 

meaning j^ [fice, fabriek 

Constructure, ik6n-8tr&k'tshAre s. pile, edl- 
Constr^, kftn'strd «. a. to interpret, to ex- 
plain « / [to debaucli 
Constuprate, k6n'st&-pr4te v. a. to vioUoiiy 



dbyGoogk 



cow t m ] CON 

ng', n6»--tdbe, t&b, bMI-->A1l---pAi!ind^-lftin, thm 



^nstiipration, tU^n-8t&-prli'sh5n «. Ti<4a- 
tion, defilement f be same substance 
CoDfubfttantial, k6n-8&b-8t&n'shlU a. having' 
Coasubstantiality, k^n-sftb-st^n-sh^tl'^-t^ 
f . existence of more than one in the same 
substance [to unite in one substance 
Consubstantiate, k6n-8Ab-st&n'sh^-&te v, a. 
CoiiSttbstaiitiation,k6n-sfib-8t&n-sh^-&'8hftn 
s. the union of our Blessed- Saviour with 
the sacramental elements, according to 
the Lutherans 
Consul, kftn'sAl t. an officer commissioned 
in foreign parts to judge between the 
merchants of his nation [sul 

Consulship, k6n'sfil-sh!p ». the office of con- 
Consult, k6n-sftlt' V, a. to ask advice of ; to 
regard.to act with respect to ; to examine 
Consult, kAn'sAlt s. the act of consulting ; 

the effect of consulting 
Consultation, k6n-sAl-t& shAn «. the act of 
consulting, secret deliberation 



Contemn, k&n-tdm' v.a.to de8pise,to neglect 
Contemner, kAn-t^m'n&r # one that con 

temns, a despiser [gree of any quality 
ContempeTament,k6n-t^m'pAr-&.mdnt«.de- 
Contemperate,k6n-tdm'pftr-^te v. a.to mod* 

erate, to temper 
Contemplirte, k6n-tSm'pl&te v. a. to 8^ldy, 

to meditate [tiei^^&tudy 

Contemplation, k^n-t^m-plli'shdli ^^^|||kta- 
Contemplative, k6n-t^m'pld-t!v a. stiim^s 
Contemplator, k6n-t^m'pl&-tAr <. one em- 
ployed in study [in the same age 
Contemporary, kAn-tSm'pA-ri-ri a. living 
Contemporary ,k6n-t£m'p6-rll-r^ 9. one who 

lives at the same time with another 
Contempon8e,k6fi-t£m'p6-rize v. a.to make 

contemporary 
Contempt|ikAn-t£mt' s. scorn 
Contemptible, kdn-t^m't^-bl cu deserving 

scorn ; despised [ness, cheapness 

Contemptibleness, k6n-t£m't^-bl-n^8 s. vilc- 



Consnmf ble, kAn-s&'m&-bl a. susceptible of Contemptibly, k6n-t6m''t^-bl^ ad. in a man* 
destruction [to destrov 

Consume, kftn-s&me' o. a.to waste,to spend, 

Consummate, k5n-sAm'miite v. a. to com- 
plete, to perfect [perfect 

Consummate, kftn-sAm'mite a. complete. 

Consummation, kAn-s&m-mii'shAn #. com- 
pletion, perfection, end 



Consumptive, k6n-sAm't!T a. destructive^ 
. Consumptiveness, k6n-s&m'tlv-n<(s «, ten- 
dency to a consumption [boards 
Contabulate,k6n-t&b'A-l&te v.a.to floor with 
Contact^ k6n't&kt s. touch, close union 
Contaction, k6n-t&k'shfin s, act of touchinj^ 
Contagion, k6n-t&'ji-ftn s, ir.fection ', pesti- 
lence, venomous emanation ^ 
Contagious ,k6n-tli'j^flsa.infectiouSj caught 
by approach [ity of beinap^ontagious 
Conta^inu8ness,kAn-t4'j^-Jis-m(8«.thequal- 
Contain, k6n-t&iae' v, a. to bold ; to com- 
prise ' 
Contain, kAn-tiuie' 0. n. to Hve in continence 
Containable, kAn-tli'n&-bl a. possible to be 
contained [«» corrupt by base mixture 
Contaminate, kAn-t&m'^-nlite v, a. to defile, 
Contamination, kAn-t&m-i-nlt'shOin # . polhi- 
tiM, defilement 



ner deserving contempt 
Contemptuous. K6n-tdm'tsb&-fis a. scornful 
Cpntemptuously, kftn-tdm'tshiii-fis-l^ ad, 

with scorn [disposition to contempt 

Contemptuousness. k6n-tdm'tshi2i-&s-n^s « 
Contelld, k6n-t£nd v, n. to strive j to vie 
Contender,kdn-tdn'd&r 9, combafftnt,cif am 



Consumption, kftn-sAm'shAn s. theiict of Conteiit, k6n-t^nt' a. satisfied \ [pion 

consuming, waste [wasting Content, k6n-t£nt' v. a. to satisfy ; to please 

* "' ' live, Content, k&n-tdnt' *. moderate happiness j 



acquiescence [repining 

Cdntented, kAn-t£n'tdd port. a. satisfied,not 
Cpntention, k6n-t^n'8h5n s. strife^ebate 

contest [perverse 

Contentious, k6n-t^n'8h^ a. quarrelsome, 
Contentiotlsne8s,k6n-t^n-sh&8-n£s «. prone- 

ness to contest [^^^J 

Contentless, kAn-t^nt'lSs a. dissatisfiea, uu- 
Contentment,k6n-t^nt'm^nt«. acquiescence 

without plenarv satisfaction fupcn 

Conterminous, k/^n-t£r'm^-n&3 a. bordering 
Contest, kun-t^st' v. a. to dispute, to li^ifate 
Contest, k6n-t^st' v. n. to strive, to emulate 
Contest, kAn't^st s. dispute, debate 
Contestable, k6n-4ds't4-bl o. disputable, 

controvertible rbility of contest 

Contestableness, k6n-t^s'td-bl-n^s *. possi- 
C ^ntext, k6n-t^t' v. a. to weave together 



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CON [ 94 ] eON 



Context, kftn-t^kst' a. knit together, firm 
Context, k6a'tdkst s. the general scries of a 

discourse 
Contexture, kftn-t2ks'tshi!ire s. the disposi 

tion of parts one among another 
Contignation, kAn-tfg-ni shftn s. 

framing together 
ContiguitiL. kon-t^-gi'^-t^ s. actual contact 
Coj^^JI/SQif k&n-t?g'i^'fts a. ii^eeting so as 
^pPVnich [connexion 

^ontiguousness, k6n-t!g'i-fi8-n28 s. close 
Continence, k6n't^-n?nse ) restraint, 
Continency, kAn't^-n^n-si > ' chastity 
Continent, kftn't^-n^nt a. chaste, tcmj|>erate 
Continent, kin't^-ni^ot *. land not disjoined 

by the sea from other lands [continent 



the 



Continental,kftn-t^-n^nt'al a. relating to the diet 



stale of being contracted 

ContractibienesSy k6n'trak't^-I)l-n^s «. 
quality of suffering contraction 

Contractile, k6n-tr4k't?l a. having the pow- 
er of shortening itself 
act of Contraction, kdn-trik'shfto *. the act of 
contracting or shortening; abbreviaiioo 

Contractor, k6n-trak'l5r s. one of the par- 
ties to a contract or bargain 

Contradict, k6n-tr&-dikt' ». a. to oppose 
verbally, to deny 

Contradicler, k6n-tr&-dTk't&r s. one thid 
contradicts, an opposer [tion ; contrariety 

Contradiction, kon-trd-dik'shdn s. opposi 

Contradictious, kfin-trii-dlk'sh&s a. filled 
with contradictions, inclined to contra 



Contingence, k6n-t!n'j^nse ) jiccidenlal 
Contingency, kAn-t!n'j2n-s^ S possibility 
Contingent, k(\n-tfn'jSat a. accidental 

r'~„. :.._._.-» 1-*.. ^?..<:2.-* - _ ^i* : 



[to, inconsistent with 



Contradictoryjk6n-tra-d7k't&r-^ a. opposite 
Contradistinction, k6n-tr&-d78-t?ng'suuu a 
distinction by opposite qualities 



Continoent, kAn-t!n'j6ut s. a thing in the Contradistinguish, k6n-tra-dts-tIug'gwT«h 
hands of c.hance ; a proportion [ally r. a. to distinguish by opposite qualitiei 



. , a I . - , 

Contingently, k&n-tln'j^nt-l^ ad. accident- 
Continual, K6n-tTn'u-al a. incessant, pro- 
ceeding without interruption 
Continually, k6n-t?n'A-al-l^ ad. without 
pause [place ; duration ; perseverance| 



C6ntraposition,k6n-trd-pA-zIsh'5n'!s-.a plac- 
ing overfagainst [contrariety icrrule 

Contraregularity, k6n-tra-r^g-u-lar'e-ti *. 

Contrariaut, kdn-tra're-ant a. iuconslstent, 
contradictory [destroy each other 



Continuance, k6n-tin'u-anse f.'abode in a,Coiitraries,k6n'tra-rlss.propositiun$ vvliicb 
Continuate, k6n-tin'u-ate a." immediately jContrimety, k6n-tri-ri'e-t^ #. repugnance, 

united / I oppXition 

Continfiation, kAn-tln-A-i'shfin s. protrac-,Contrarily, k6n'tr&-ri-li ad. difierent wayi 

tion, or succession, uninterrupted iContrariness, k6n'tr4-r^-n& s. contrariety, 

Continuator, kAn-tln-i-i'tftr s. he that con- opposition [pugnant ^ 

tinucsor kee{)suptheseriosofsuccession,Contnuions, k6n-tri'ri-5s a. opposite, re- 
Contin^,kdn-tin'6 u. 7t. to remain in the Contrariwise, kdn'tri-r^-wlze t^d. on the 



same^tate ; to persevere 
Continue, k6n-t?n'i r. a. to protract, or re- 
peat without interruption ; to unite with- 
out a chasm [uninterrupted cohesion 
Continuity, *kdn-t^-ni'i-tA *. connexion. 
Continuous, k6n-t}n'u-fls a. joined together 
Contort^ k6n-t6rt' v. a. to twist, :o writhe 
Contortion, kdn-tSr'shfin *. a twist, wry 

motion 
Contour, k6n-tflftr' «. the outline ^ „ 
Contraband. k6n'tr&-band a. prohibited, il 
Contract, kon-trikt'u.a. to draw together, 
to shorten, to make a bargain, to betroth 
Contract, k8n trikt *. a bargain 
Contractcdness, l^in-trak't^d-nSs * ^he 



[ Conti 



contijary [tory, inconsistent, adverse 
<^ontrajy, k6n'tr^-r^ a. opposite, coj)tradtc« 
Contrary, k6n'tra-r^ s. a thing of opposite 

qualities I"**^* 

Contrast, kAn'trast s. an opposition oC fig- 
Contrast,k^i-trAst'L\a.to place in opposition 
Contraven^^JcAn-tra-v^Dc' v- a. io ojtnose, 

to obstruct [uon 

Contr.'Lvention, kdn-tHl-vJn'shfin ». opposi- 
[legal ContrilAitary, kAn-trlb'A-ta-rA a. payin|p 
■ • " tribute to the same sovereign 

Contribute, kAn-trib'&te v. a. to give tosoroe 

common stock 
Contribute, kAn-trTb'Ate r. n. to bear a pa-t| 

to havp •« *hare ii» any act or cfl*ect 



d by Google 



ngr, n6t— t&be, tftb. bftll — ftn^p&ftnd— Min, TWit^ 



^utrihirtioii, kAn-tr^-l)iVshan *. the act of Convalescence, kAii-v^-l6s'8fns« / 

'^"onvalescency, k6n-v&-1^8's^n-s^ ) 
ncHal of health 



Contributing ; that \v1iich is given 
Conlril)utive, kftn-trlh'i'i-ffv a. tending to 

promote [a part in some common design 
Contributor, k6n-irlb'u-iAr s. one that bears 
Contributory, k6n-trib'6-tftr-^a. promoimg 

the same end [penitent 

Contrite, kdn'trite a. worn witn sorrow, 
Coulritely, k6n'irite-li a(/. penitently" 
Cotitritton, k6n-tr!sh'dn s. penitence, gor- 

row for sin [planned 

Contrivable, kAn-trI'vA-bl a. that may- be 
Contrivance, kcSn-trl'vAnse s. a sch(;m^ ; a 

plot, an artifice [out mea;is 

Contrive,kAn-trlve' v. a. to plan out ; to find 
Contrive, k6n-trlve' P. n. to form or des* 
Contriver, k6n-tri'vflr s. an inventor 
Contro!, k6n-tr6ir s. a check, restraint] 

power [to govern 

Control, kon-trAir r. a. to keep under check, 
Controllable, k6n-tr6ir^-bl a. subject to 



control 



Convalescent, k^n-vM^s's^nt a. recovering 
Canvene, k6i>-vine' v. n. to come together ; 
to assemble [summon judicially 

Convene, kdn-v^ne' v. a to convoke j to 
Convenience, kftn-vi'n^-^nse ) ^ 
Convcniency, kAn-v^'iu^-^u-s^ > ' litnttK, 

commodiousness 
Convenient, k&n-v^'n^-^nt a. fit, suitable 
Conveniently, kftn-v^'ii^-dnt-!^ ad. commo- 
diously, ntly [nunnery 

Conventj k^n^v^nt t. a religious house, a 
Conventicle, k6n-vjn't^-kl *. an assembly 
»is(i ipr worsWp ; a secret assembly 
N^^ CJpnventicler, k6n-v^n'tik-ldr s' one that 
■~*^ supports or frequents private and unlaw- 
ful assemblies 
Convention, kAn-v^n'shfin s. an assembly ; 
contract, agreement for a time 



Controller, kftn-trAll'&r s. one that has the 
Controllership, k6n-tr6irdr-sh?p *. the office 

of a controller [opposition 

Controlment, kAn-trill'm^nt *. restraint ; 
ContAjversial, k6n-tr6-v^r'8hdl a. rektioff 

to disputes [quarrel 

•%>ntroversy, k6n'tr&-vSr-si s. dispute ; a 
ConlrovertJ k&n'trA-v§rt v. a. to debate, to 

dispute [table 

Controvertible, k6n-tr6-vfirt'i-bl a. dispu- 
Controvertist, k&n'tr6-v5r-t!8t s. disputant. 

(D'This word is sometimes, though very 

improperly, written controrersiattst. 
Contumacious, k6n-tLi-m<\'shAs a. perverse ; 

stubborn [stinately, perversely 

Contumaciously, kftn-tii-m&'snos-l^ ad. ol)- 
Contumaciousness, kdn-ti!t-m&'sh5s-nds 

obstinacy, perverseness 
Contumacy, kftn'ti-ra4-s^ s. a wilful con- 

teirpt and disobedience to any lawf d 

summons [fni, sarcastick 

Contumelious, kAn-tA-m^li-Qs a, reproach- 
Contumcliousness, k6n-t&-mi'l^-ds-nd8 s. 

rudeness • reproach 
Contamelyj k6n'ti-m6-l4 s, contemptuous' 

ness, bitterness of language, reproach 
Contuse, kftn-t&ze' v. a. to bruise Ta bruise 
Contuuon,k6n-t6'zh&n «.the act of bruising 



[power of governing Conventional, k6n-v£n'shdn-dla. agreed on 



t. re> 



by compact [upon contract 

Conventionary , k6n-v?n'shfln-a-ri a. actin>f 
Conventual, kdn-vdn'tshifi-lii a. belonging to 

a convent [in a convent 

Conventual, kAn-vSn'tsh&-i1 s.one that lives 
Converge, k6n-vSrje' «. n. to tend to one 

point 
Convergent, k6n-vi'r'j5nt > a j. * 
Converging, k6n-v«F>g J ^."tending to 

one point [conversation 

Conversable, kAn-v^r'si-bl a. qualified for 
Conversably, k6n-v£r'8&-bl^ ad. in a^on- 

versable manner [familiar 

Conversant,k6n-v$r's^nt a.acquaint^ with, 
Conversation, kAn-v^r-sJi'shfin s. familiar 

discourse, chat ; (Commerce ; behaviour 
Converse, k6n-vdrse' v. n. to cohabit with 

to discourse * 

Converse, kftn'v^rse s. manner of discouij^^ 

ing in familiar life ; cohabitation i^^- 

Conversion, k6n-v^r'sh5n s. change^ tran§» 

mutation ; change from one religion to 

anoth er Tciablo 

Conversive, kAn-vSifslv a. conversable, so- 
Convert, kon-v5rt*r. a. to change; t» turn 

from a l)ad to a good life 
Convert, k6n'vSrt *. a person converted 

from one opinion to anothei' 



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CON L ^ 1 eop 

F4te, ftr^ flu, fife— Bft^, m^— pincy p!d— 4i6y m&ve, 

Converdbte, k6n-v^r'ti-bl «. susceptible of|ConTul8iveyk6n'Vfil'8lv a^ving twHches oi 

change, transmutable Coiiy, kdn'ni t. a rabbit [spasmi 

Convex, k6n'v^ksa.ri8ing in a circular form '^- las . 

Convex, k&n'vdks «. a convex body 
Convexity, k6n-v^ks'i-ti «. protuberance 

in a circular form 
Convexly , kdn-v^ks'li ad. in a convex form 
Convexuess, k6n-v6ks'n^s *. convexity 
Convey, k6n-vii' ». a. to carry, to transmit ; 

to impart 
^nveyance, k6n-vli'&n8e s. the act of re- 

movmg any thing ; waj^ for carriag^e ; 

act of transferriiijE^ ; writing by which 

property is transferred 
Conveyancer, k6n-v&'&n-sftr s, a lawyer 

who draws writings by which property is 

transferred [transmits any thi*g 

Conveyer, k6n-vli'&r *. one who carries or 
Convict^ k6n-vikt' v, a, to prove guilty ; to 

confute 
Convict, k6n'v!kt s. a person cast at the bar 



Coo, kW V. K. to cry as a dove or pigeon 
Cook, kdftk s. one who prepares victuals 
for the table [table 

Ccok, k6dk V. a.to prepare victuals for the 
Cookery, kddk'&r-^ s. the art of dressing 

victuals 
Cool, kddl a. somewhat cold : indifferent 
Cool, kddl V. a. to make cool ; to quiet pas- 
sion L.to calm anger 
Cool, ko61 v.n. to grow les&hot 
Cooler^ kddl'fir *. that whicn has the pow- 
er uf^ cooling 'f a brewer's vessel [passion 
Coolly, k<S&11d ad, without heat ; without 
Coolness, kddl'nds s. gentle cold ; want ot 

affection ; freedom from passion 
Coom, k&dm«. soot; grease for wheels ; a 

measure of four bushels 
Coop, kdftp s. a cage, a pen ^ [compasa 
Coop, kddp V. a. to shut up in a narrow 



Conviction, k6n-v!k'sh&n s. detection of Cooper, kod'pdr s, one that makes coops or 



guilt ; confutation [er of convincing 
Convictive, k6n-vlk'tlv a. naving the pow- 
Convince, k6n-vinse' v. a, to force another 
, to acknowledge a contested position 
Convincibl«^k6n-vIn'si-bl a. capable of con- 
viction 
(convincingly, k6n-vIn'sfng-U ad, in such a 

manner as to leave no room for doubt 
Convtvialfk6n-v|v'y&] a. festal, social 
Conuodnmi, k6-i)%i^drAm <. a low jest 
Convocate, k6n'v4r«£te v. a, to call together 
Convocation, fi6n-vi-kVshftn «. the act of 
ciAisig to an assembly ; an assembly of 
the|kirgy [summon to an assembly 
Convoke, k6n-v6ke' v, a. to call together, to 
Convolve, k6n-v&lv' r. a. to roll together 



^Kro 



roiled u{A$n itself 
ivolutioB, kAn-vd-l&'shAn «. the act of 
ollinc aay thing upon itself 
invoyPL6i|-v6i' v.a..to accompany by land 
or sea, for the sake of defence 

CoAvoy, k6ii'v&i«. attendance byway of 
defence I 

Convulse, kpn-vftlse* i?. a. to give an irreg- 
ular and mvoluntarv motion 

Convulsion, kftn-vfil'slmn <. an involuntary 
contraction of the fibres and muscles 



barrels [It ', to conciur in the same effect 
Co-operate^6-6p'Sr-^te v.n.to labour join!- 
Co-operation, kd-dp-2r-&'sh&n «. the act ol 

contributing to the same end [same end 
Co-operative,k6-6p'$r-&-t!va.promotiQgthe 
Co-operator, k6-6p'Sr-li-tar *. he that pro« 

mutes the same end with others 
Co-optation, k6-6p-t&'shftn a. election, a»- 

sumption [same rank 

Co-ordinate, k6*Ar'd^niite a. holding (bo. 
Co-ordination,kA-ftr-d^-nli'sh&n a. the sta^ 

of holding the same rank, collateralness 
Copartner, k6-p&rt'nAr *. a joint partner 
Copartnership, k6-p&.rt'n5r-ship «. the state 

of bearinr an equal part, or possessing 

an egual snare [spread over the head 



Convoluted, k6n-v6-IJi't£d jxirl. a. twisted. Cope, k6pe «. a sacerdotsd cloak ; any tluog 



Cope, kApev. a, to cover as with a cope; 

to^ contend with, to oppose 
Copier, Jc^'n^Ar «. one that copies 
Coping, k6-ping «. the upper tire of mason- 

rjr which covers the wall 
Copious, k6'p^-as a. nlcntiful, abundant 
Copiously, k^'p^-As-f^oc/. plentifully ,abun* 

a^tly [anca 

Copiousness, k6'p^-&s-nds «. plenty ,abund- 
Copper, kdp'pAr *. one of the six primitiva 

metals ; a large boiler 



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COR I 97 j COK 

nAr, »6t — ^t&be, tftb, bfill — All — ^pfl&nd — /Ain, thw. 

Copperas, kAp'p&r-4s s. a l^J of vitriol K^om-niill, kdrn'mll s. a mill to grmTcorn 
Coppersmith) k6p'pdr-sin2/A s. one tiiaf (^ into meal ^ ^ . ,, ['«*ail8 <orn 



manufactures copper 
Coppery, k6p'pftr-e a. containing^ copper 
Coppice, k6p'pfs s. low woods cut at Klated 

tmtes for fuel 
Copse, k6ps s. short wood 
CopuIate,k6p'i^-l4tn r. a. to unite, to conioiu 
Copulation, k6p-6-l4'sb{^n s. the cunj^ress 
of the two sexes [mar 

Copulative, k6p'i-lS-t!r a. a term of gram- 
Copy, kdp'p^ i. a transcript from the origi- 
nal ; the archetype [to imitate 
Copy, kftp'p^ P. a. to write after an ori^final ; 
C^py6r,kAp'pi ftr > one who copies writ- 
Copy ist,k6ppi-l8t> ' ing or pictures 
Coquet, k6-k^t' V. a. to treat with an ap- 
pearance of amorous tenderness 
Coquetry, k^k^t'ri $. afi'ectation of amo- 
rous advances 
Coquette, k6-k^t' s. a gay, airy girl, who 
em^eavours to attract notice [pKiything 
Coral. k6r'&l ». a marine plant ; a child's 
Coralline, k6r'4l-!fl a. consisting of coral 
Cord, kArd #. a rope, a string 
Cord, kftrd ». a, to bind with ropes 
Cordage, kAr'didje*. a quantity of cords 
Corded, kAr'dSd a. made of ropes 
Cordial, k6r'ji-al «, any thing that^ com- 
forts and txhilarates [sincere 
Cordial, kir'ji-&l a. revi?ing, invi^oi*ating ; 
Cordiality, kdr-ji-^l'i-ti *. relation to the 
heart ; sincerity [ily 
Cordially, k&r'ji-al-li arf. sincerely, heart- 



Cornchandler, kftrntshandJflr *. one that 
Corneous, k6r'n<fe-fis a. born y [remote place 
Cornef^ k6r'nftr *. an angle j a secret ar 
Comer-stone, k6r'nftr-st6iie *. the stone 

that unites the two walls at the comer 
Cornerwise. k6r*n&r-wize ad. diagonally 
Comet, Rdr n^t s. a musical instniment ; 

an officer [in the army 

Cornetcy, kAr'nSt-sft s. the post of a cornet 
Cornice, kdr'nls s. the highest projection of 

a wall or column [plenty 

Corhucopice, k6r-n6-kA'p^-* i. the horn of 
Cornute, kAr-nAte' v. a. to bestow horns.. 

to cuckold [cuckolded* 

Cornuted, kAr-nA't^d ^.grafted with horns, 
Cornv, kAr'n^ a. like corn, producing g rain- 
Corollary, kAr'A-I&r*^ s. the concmsion ;. 

an inference 
Coronal, k6r'6-nfil #. a crown, a garland 
Coronal, kdr-&'n4l a. belonging to the top* 

of the head 
Coronation, kAr-A-n^'shftn *. the act vr 

solemnity of crowning a kinj 
Coroner, k'Ar'6-nftr s. an officer whose dutr 

it is to hiquirc how any violent deatli* 

was occasioned [worn by the nobility 
Coronet, kAr'A-n?t*. an inferiour crown 
Corporal, kAr'p6-rdl «. the lowest officer of 

the infantry [not spiritual 

Corporal,kdr'pA-i^l a. relating to the bodjr ; 
Corporality, kdr-pA-ral'^-ti «. the quality 

of being embodied * \ 



>>re, k6Ve «. the heart ; the inner part of Corporally, kAr'p6-rftl-li .?rf. bodily 
any thing [resembling leather 

Coriaceoiis, kA-r^-^'shfis a. of a substance 

Coiiander, k6-r^-&n'diW t. a plant 

Corinthian, kA-rln'<Ai-&n a. the fourth or- 
der of architecture 
>>rk, kArk a. the name of a tree and its 
bark ; the stopple of a bottle 

Cork, kArk v. a. to put corks kito bottles 

jorky, kAr'k^ a. consisting of cork 

Cormorant, kAr'mA-Hlnt *. a bird that preys 
upoiTi fish : a glurton [the foot 

Cortiy^rn a. grait ; an excrescence on 

Corn, k£rn 9. a. to sprinkle with salt; to 
fonn into small grains [Is growing 

Corn-field, kArn'/eeld m. a field where corn 



Corporate, k5r'pA-rite a. united iifftp body 
or community X ^ [tick 



lest I 



Corps, kArc «. a body of forces 
Corpse, kArps «. a dead body, a corse 
Corpulence, kAr'pA-l5nse / , K.,!iri«^ 
Corpulency, kAr^A-l^n-s* J *' **'*''^'"**' 

orliody, fleshiness 
Corpulent, kAr'pA-lAnt a. fleshy, bulkj 
Corpuscle, kAr'p&s-sl s, a small bodj, an 

atom [bodies. 

Corpuscular, kAr-pfisHtA-ltr*. relatin|t0. 
Corrade, kAr-r4<*e' t». a. to scrape togetli«i^|| 

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COR 

Fine, fir, f&fl, fat- 

Correct, kur-r^kt' 



-mh. 



to chastise 
ameuil [with exactnest 

Correct^ kdr-i^kt' a. rerised or finished 
Correction, kdr-rdk'sh5nt«. punishment, 
. discipline , amendment ; reprehension 
Corrective, k6r-rdk'tiv s. that which has 
tlkc power of altering, or obviating any 
thing amiss {ly 

Correctly, k^r-rSkt'16 arf. accurately ,exact- 
Correctness, k6r-r£kt'n^ t. accuracy, ex- 
actness [alters, or revises 
K^«rrectu)', kftr-r^k't&r s. he that amends, 
X^orrelattve, k6r-rel'A-tiv a. having a recip- 
rocal reiaiion 



98 ) COfe 

mJ^t — pine, ptb-w-nA, mAve, 

to Corrugation, c6r-r6-g^'ah&n ». contraction 



into wrinkles 

CorrMpt, kAr-r&pt' ». a, to turn from a tound 
to a putrescent state ; to deprave 

Corrupt, kAr-rdpt' v. n. to become putrM 

Corrupt, kdr-rApt' a. vicious, tainted with 
wickedness 

Corruptibility, k^r-rAp-t^-bll'^t^ *. |>0Msi- 
bility to be corrupted [vitiate J 

Corruptible, kAr-rflu'ti-bl/i. possible to be 

Corruptibleness, kor-r&p'ii-bl-u^s s. sus- 
ceptibility of corruption 

Corruptibly, k6r-r&p ti-bl^ a^^. in such & 
manner as to be corrupted [putrescence 



Corielativpiiess, k6r-r(^r&-t!v-n^s <. state ofiCorruption, kdr-rAp'sh&n «. wickedness ; 
bciu^ correlative [reproof Corruptly, k6r-r&pt'l^ a<2. with taint : vi- 

Correptiou, k^r-r^p'sli&n s. reprenensiou, ciously [yicc 



Correspoud, k&r-r^&p6nd' v. n. to suit, to 
answer ; to keep up commerce with an- 
other by alternate letters 
Correspondence, k6r-ri-sp6n'd$n8e «. rela- 
tion ; intercom se ; interchanj^e of offices 
or civilities [answerable 

Correspondent,k6r-r^-8p6n'd^nta.suitable, 
Correspondent, kdr-r^-sp&u'dSnt i. one 
with whom commerce is kept up by mu- 
tual letters [able 
Corresponsive, kftr-ri-spAn'slv a. answer- 
Corridor, k&r-ri-d6re' «. a gallery round 
about a building [ed or amended 
Coi risible. kdr'ri-jA-bla.that may be alter- 
Corroborant, kftr-r^b'^-i-^it a. liaving the 

power to give strength 
Corroborate, k6r-r6b'6-r4je i.a. to confirm, 

to o^iiblish ; to strengthen 
■QorroOTntjon, k6r-rAb-6-ri'shan*. the act 

of itrengthening or confirming 
Corroborative, kor-rob'A-ra-tlv a. having 
the, fiower of increasing strength [grecs 
rode, kAr.-r6de' r. a. to eat away by de- 
iident, kAr-rA'd^nta. having the power 
_. corrodinff or wasting 
trrosible, kAr-rA's6-bl a. possible to bo 
con.snmed by a menstruum ^ 
Corrosibleness, ki>r-r6's^-bl-ncs *. suscep* 

tibility of corrosion ' 
Corrosive, k^r-rA's?v a. able to corrode 
Corrosivoncss, k6r-r6's1v-nds #. the quality 
of corroding, acrimony [purse up 

lorrugat« kflifr^-g^te v. a. to wrmkle ^r 



the.] 
€%rro! 




Corruptness, k6r-r&pt'n5s t, putrescence ; 
Corsair, kdr's&re «. a pirate 
Corse, kArse s, a dead body, a carcass 
Corslet, kdrs'l^t t. a light armour for the 

breast [the rind 

Cortical, kAr't^-kftl a. barky, belonging to 
Corticated, k^r't^k&-tSd a. resembling the 

bark of c tree [es, fla«ning 

Coruscan,, kA-r&s'k&nta.glittering by flasb* 
Coruscation, kAr-As-kii'sh&n s, flaih, quic:k 

▼iliration of light 
Cosmetick, kAz-mltfk a. beautifyuog 
Cosmical, k67/mi-k&l a. rising or setting 

with the sun 
Cosmogony. k6z-m6g'g6-n^ s. the rise or 

birth of trie world, the creation 
Cosmographer, kAz-nt6g'grd-f5r i one wbd 

writes a description of the wor' t 
Cosmographical, k6K-m6-grir^-kA4 t per* 

taining to co8mogra)ihy 
Cosmography,k6K-miVg'gr&-(% *.the fctenoe 

of the general system of the world , a 

general description of tlie universe ^ 
Cosmopolitan, koK-mA-p6r^-tan s. a citizen 

of the world, one who is at home in er* 

ery place 
Cost, k6st 9. price ; charge ; detriment 
Cost, k&st V. n. to be bought for, to be had 

at a price 
Costal, kAy'tAl a. belonging to the ribs 
Costard, kfts'tird s. a bead ; a species of 

apt»te [clot« 

Costive, kAiHiT c bound in the hodj ; 



COU [ 9D ] COO 

^ B&T, nftt — -tAbe, tftb^ bftU^-Aft—p&flnd — </i4n, this. __^ 

CottiveneM, k68't]v-iids «. the state of the Countenance, k6&a't^ndns« s. the form "oi 

body in which excretion is obstructed 
Costliness, k6st'l^n<^s s. suniptuousness, 



ezpensiveness 
Costly, k6st'li a. sumptuous, expensive 
Costume, k^s-uSime' «. the correspondence 

of dress to its respective ages or nations 
Got, k6t, s. a small house, a hut 
Cot^mporar^, k6-t&u'p6-ri-ri a. living at 

the same time 
Coterie, k6-t&r-r^' «. a 6lub, a society 
Cotillion, k^-til-ydng' t, a kuid of I^rencb 

dance [cottage 

Cotiand, kAt'l&nd s, land appendant to a 
Cottage, k6t'tAje«. a hut, a mean habitation 
Cottager, k6t'tS^j&r s, one who lives in a 

hut or cottage 
Cotton, k6t'tn«. the down of the odtton 

tree ; a plant ; clotn or stuff made of cot- 
■ ton [or b^^nd down 

Coucb, kd&tsh V. n. to lie down ; to stoop 
Couch, kA&tsh u. a. to lay on a place of re- 
pose ; to hide ; to depress the film that 

overspreads the pupii of the eye 
Couch, k6&tsh s. a seat of repose ; a layer, 

a stratum [ting 

Couehant, kdfitsh'Anlo. lying down,8quat- 
Couchee, kAd'sh^^ s, bed-time, the time of 

visiting late at night 
Cough, kof s. a convulsion of the lungs 
Cough, k6f tf. n. to have the lungs convul* 
Cough, kAf V. a. to eject bj a cough [sed 
Cougber, k6f'f Ar s. one that coughs 
Could, kud the imperfuct pret, of am 



the face, the sysl^m of the features, air , 
aspect of assufaiAe ; natronage 



plough, which cuts the earth 

Council, k5&n's1l 4 an assembly of per- 
sons met together in consultation 

Counsel, kdAn'sdlt. ad vicft, direction, pru 
dence ; design : a pleader , * [advise 

Counsel, kd&irs^l v, a, to give advice ; to 

Ccwmsellable, kAdn's^i-i-bia. willing to re- 
ceive and follow advice 

Counsellor, k6&n's^l-lAr s. one that gives 
advice : a confidant ; a barrister 

Count, ko&nt v. a. to number ; to reckon ; 
to impute to [of forei^ nobility 

Count, kft&nt #. number, reckoning ; a title 

Countable, kA&u't&-bl a that may be mim' 
berml 



Countenance, kA&n'ti-nanse v. a, to top 

poit, to patronise 
Countenancer, kddii't^-n&n-sfir s. one thai 

countenances or supports another 
Counter, kddn'tftr . s, a falre piece of mo- 
ney ; a sort of table in a shop [position to 
Counter, k6&n'tdr ad, contrary to, in op- 
Counteract, k6&n-t&r-&kt' v. a. to hindei 

any thing from its effect by contrary 

agency 
Counterbalance, kA&n-tAr^bil'lanse v. a. to 

act against with an opposite weight 
Counterbuff, kd&n-tdr-b&f v. a. to impel ; 

to strike bock [change, reciprocation 
Counterchange, k&Qn'tdr-tsh^nie t. cx- 
Counterchange, k6&n-t&r-tsh^nje' ». a. to 

give and receive 
Countercharm, kdftn'tflr-tshlLrm s. that bv 

which a charm is dissolved 
Countercharm, k^An-t&r-tshirm' v. a. to 

destroy the effect of an enchantment 
Countercheck, kd&n-t&r-tshik' r. a. to op- 
pose [bnke 
Countercheck, kdftn'tdr-tshSk s. stop, re- 
Counterfeit, koAn'tftr-fit v, a. to copy with 

an intent to pass the ccpy for an original 

to imitate 
Counterfeit, kdAn'tdr-Ht a. forged, fictitious 
Counterfeit, kd&n'tdr-fft *. an impostor ; a 

forgery 
Counterfeiter, kftAn'tftr-f7t-Ar s. a forger 



Coulter, k61e't&r s, tho sharp iron of the Countermand, k6&n-tfir-m&nd' v.o. lo coiv 



tradict an order [a former order 

Countermand, IcdAn't&r-mand 9. repeal of 
Countermarch, k6An-tdr-mirtsh' v. n. to 

march backwards 
Counterm^-ch, kfiftn'tAr-mirtsh t. •retro- 
cession ^ chane e of measures 
Countermine, kdwtdr-mine s, al hole sunk 
m the ground, from which a gallery runs 
out, to seek out the rnemjrs mine ; a 
stratagem by which any contrivance is 
defeated 
Countermine, kAfln-tAr-mlne' v. a, to delve 
a passage into an enemy's mine , to d 
feat by secret measures [for a bed ^ 

Connterpane^ lp6^'t&r-p&ne *. A odf criel 



COU I 100 J GOV 

F^ te, Ar, illl, f&t— ro^, m^t— pine, p!n — n&, rodYe, 



Counterpart, k6{[n'i&r-p^i-t «. the corres- 



pondent part [plication 

Counterplea, k6fin't5r-pU s, in law a re- 
Counterplot ^ k6&n-t&r-pl6t' v. a. to oppose 

one machination by another 
Counterplot, kdfin'tfir-pl6t s. an artifice op- 
posed to an artifice 
Counterpoise, kflftn-tfir-jp^tze' v. «. to coun- 
"3 terbalunce j to act with equal power a- 
7j gainst any person or cause 
; { Counterpoise^d&n'tfir-pd^ze «.equipondcr< 
ancc, equivalence of weight or power 
Counterprojert, kdi!in-tAr-pr6d'j^kt s, cor- 

respoudefit part o( a scheme 
Counterscarp, kAfin't&r-sk&rp a. that side 

of the ditch next the camp 
Countersign, k6An-t&r-sine.' v. a. to. under- 
sign, to confirm 
Countersign, k6&n-t&r-f Ine' 9. a. to si|^ an 
order of a superiour, in quality ot sec- 
retary [middle parts of musick 
Countertenor,k6An-t&r-t£n n5r«. one of the 
ODunterturn,k6&n'tdr-t&rn s.the height and 
full growth of a play, which destroys 
expectation 
Countervail,k6&n-tfir-v&le' v. a.tobe equiv- 
alent to, to act against with equal power 
Countervail, kdfin^dr-vMe s, equal weight 
Counterview, kd6n'tdr-v6 8. a posture in 

which two persons front each other 
Counterwork, kdfin-t5r-w Jlirk' t\ a. to hinder 
by contrary operations [or count 

Counte^$«. kofrn't^s s. the lady ot an earl 
Countlef s, kdfintlis a. innumerable 
Countr^kfln'tr^ s, atractof land,a region ; 
ruraf parts [cities ; rude, ignorant 

Country, kftn'tri a. rural ; remote from 
f >>untry man, k&n'tr^m&n s. one boru in the 

same country ; a nistick 
Couutfr, k66n't6 «. a shire m 
^ * ' ' 1 *. a chain or tic Ta brace ; 

his female 



Courant, k&r-rant' s. a newspaper 
Courier, kdd'r^ir s. a messenger sent in 
haste. ip^ This word is perfecdy 
J'rench,and often makes a plain English- 
man the object of laughter to the poike 
world, by pronouncing it like currier a 
dresser of leather 
Course. k6i^e *. race, career ; ground on 
which a race is i-un ; track or line iu 
which a ship sails [to force to nm 

Course, k6rse r, a. to hunt ; to.pursue ; 
Course, k6r8ev.ff. to run, to rov<labout 
Courser, k6r's&r s. a swift horse ; one who 

pursues the sport of coursinff iiares 
Court, k6rte *. a palace ; hall where justice 
is administered: o|»en space before a 
house ; the art or insinuation 
Court, k6rte v. a. to woo, to solicit a wo- 
man •, to endeavour to please [well bred 
Courteou8.k&r'tsh^-&sa.elegant ot manners. 
Courteously, k^r'tsh^-As-1^ orf.respect fully, 
civilly, complaiftantly [complaisance 
Courteousnjbss, k&r'ish^-fis-n^s s. civility, 
Courtesan, kdr-t^-z&n' s. a woman of the 

town ; a prostitute 

Courtes V, kfir't^-se s. elegance of mannerf ; 

complaisance [women 

Courtesy, kdrt's^ s. the reverence made by 

Courtesy, kdrt's^ v, n. to make a reverence 

in tho manner of ladies 
Courtier, k6rte'y5r s. one that attends the 
courts of princes ; une that solicits the 
favour of another [ners, complaisance 
Courtliness, k6rt'l^-n^s s, elegance of roan- 
Courtly, k6rte'l^ a, relating to' the court i 



Couple, k&p'pl tf. 
a male and his 



elegknt, flatterinr 
Courtship, k6rtc'f>hip s. the act of soliciting 

favour; the' solicit^ion of a woman to 

marriage • * 

Cousin, Iw^zp 8, an? one collaterally re 

lated dS^^emotely than a brother or a 



[tion 

I embraces ICoventJnt,' kAv'6-n&nt v, it. to bargain, to 

,. . . . __ ymcs {jlndel • 8ltf)ulate 

Courage,k&r'ridjc«. bravery, active lorti " ' " 

Courageouf, k2br-r4J^-as a. brave, daring, 
bold _ lry» boldness, courage 



■ Couple, kftp'pl V, cu to chain together ; to Cove, k6vel>. a small creek or bay 

^ joni to one another ; to marry |Covei>antfKdv'^-nant s, a contract, st^ula' 

Couple, kap'pltJ.11. to join embra--- '• " * ' '- *- " 

Co-iplct, kftp'lit *. a pair of rhyn 



Cpver, kflv'Sr *. any thing laid overanoth- 
• er : a shelter, concealment [shelter 



uoiu «t."/> uQiaiiesB, courage 

CkHirafeotttaetf , kor-ri j^&s-nfts t, brave 



Coverj kAv'ftr v. a. to overspread, conceal, 
Covcnng, kar'&r^ing». dn^Ww?st»»re 



CRA f 10 J CRA 



Coverlet, k&v'&r-lSt «. the outermost of the 

bed-clothes [a thicket 

Covert, kdv'ftrt *. a shelter ; a dcfeioce ; 

Covert, k5v'&rt a. sheltered, hidden, icsidi> 

oiis 
Covertly, kflv'irt-1^ ad. secretly, closely 
Covet, kfiv'^t V. a. to desire inordinately 
Covetous, kfly'^-t&s a. inordinately desir- 
ous ; avaricious feagerness of gahi 
Covetousne&s, k&vVi-tas-n^s s. avarice, 
Covey, kfty'vi*. a hatch ; an old bird with 

her y oung ones 
Covin, kfiv'ni s. a fraudulent agreement 
Cow, kdfi 8. the female of the bull 
Cow, kdfi r.a. to depress with fear 
Coward, k6&'&rd s. a paltroon, a wretch 

whose predominant passion is fear 
Cowardice, kd&'ftr-dls 9. fear, habitual ti. 
niidity [cowardice 

CowarcUmess, k5(i'&rd-I^-nds ». timidity. 
Cowardly, kdft'&rd-l^ a. fearful, pusillani- 
mous [a coward 
Cowardly, kft&'fird-U ad. in the manner of 
Cower, kd&'&r r. n. to sink by bendin? the 
Cowl, kft&l s. a monk'» hood [knees 
Cow-pock, k6&'p6k a, an eruption from the 
teats of a cow ; said to be an infallible 
pr<»servative from the small-pox 
Cowslip, kdfi'stip ». a species ot primrose 
Coxcomb, k6ks'KAme a. a flower ; a fop 
Coxcombly ,k6ks'k6m-l^ a. or aii.conceited ; 

tike a coxcomb 
Coxcombry, kfikslc^m-r^ s. foppishness 
Coxcoraical, k6ks-k6m1k-4I a. foppish,con- 
Coy, k6^ a. modest, reserved [ceited 

Coy, k6^ V. n. to behave with reserve, to 

reject familiarity 
Coyly, kbh'Xb o^. with reserve 
Coyness, kd6'n^8 s. reserve, unwillingness 

to become familiar 
Cozen, kftz'zn v. a. to cheat, to defraud 
Cozenage, k&z'zn-kje $. fraud,deceit,cheat 
Cozener,k{iz'zn-5r s.k cheater ,a defrauder 
Crab, krabtf. a shell-fish ; a wild apple ; 
a morose person ; a sign of the zodiack 
Crabbed, krab'b^d a. morose ; harsh ; un< 

pleasing ', difficult - 
Crabbedly, kr&b'b^d-l^ ad. peevishly 



Crack, kvsik «. a sudden disruption ; chmk, 

fissure ; any sudden and quick sound 
Crack, kr&k v. a. to break into chinks ; to 
split ; to craze [out right reason 

Crack-brained, kr&k-brlind' a. crazy, willi 
Cracker ,kr^k'ur«. a noisy boasting fellow ; 
gunpowder confined so as to burst with 
great noise 
Crackle, krak'kl v. a. to make slight cracks 
Cradle, kr&'di «. a moveable beoon which 
children or sick persons are agitated with 
a smooth motion 
Cradle, kr&'dl u. a. to lay in a cradle 
Craft, kraft s. trade ; cunning ; small sail* 

ing vessels 
Craftily, krdft^-l* ad. cunningly, artfully 
Craftiiiess,kr^'t^-n6s s. cunning,8tratagem 
Craftsman,krafts'mdn«. an artificer,a man-' 

uiacturcr 
Crafty, kr&ft^ a. cunning, artful 
Crag, krdg *. a rough steep rock ; the neck 
Cragged,krftg'g^d a. full of inequalities and 

prominences 
Craggedness, krUg'g^d-n^s s. fulness of 
cra^s or prominent rocks [craggy 

Craggines8,krig'g^-n<is «.the state of bein^ 
Craggy, krlig'g^ a. rugged, full of promi- 
nences 
Cram, kr&m t). a. to fill beyond satiety ; to 

thrust in by force 
Cramp, krdmpj. contraction of the limbs ; 
confinement ) a piece of iron bent at each 
Cramp, kr&mp a. difficulty knotty [end 
Cramp, kr&mp v. a. to pain with d^amp ; 
to confine [ed pipe 

Crane, kWine s. a bird ; an engine ) a crook* 
Cranium, krli'n^-Am 9. the skull 
Crank', krdn^k s. the end of an iron axis ', 
any conceit formed by twisting or chunk- 
ing a word [to be overset 
Crank, kMngk a. healthy, sprightly ; near 
Crankk?, Kr&ng'kl v. n. to run in and out 
Crankle, kring'klr. a. to break into une^ 

qual surfaces 
Cranny, kran'n^ s. a chink, cleft, crevice 
Crape, kripe 9. a thin stuff loosely wovef 
Crash, krAsh r. n. to make a loud compli 
cated noise 



Crabbedness, kr&b'b^d-nds #. souruoss of Crash, krAsh t\ a. to break, to bruit« 



RountendQce or of manners 



Crash, krAsh s. a loucl^m'xcd sowwL 

by Google 



CfRE (te ] CRI 

FJttfe. f&r, (hWj fAt — mfe, met — pine, pin— n&, wftve, 



Creditabley krdd1t-&-bI a. reputaCle ; esti* 
mable [tion, estimatioa 

Creditablencss, kridlt-t-hl-n^s s. reputa- 
Creditably, krSd1t-a-bl^ ad. reputably 
Creditor, krddlt-flr a. he to whom a debt 

is owed 
Credulity, kr^-di'i'li-t^ a. easiness of belief 
Cre^jiious, kr^'j^-l&sa. apt to believe, ea- 
sily deceived [believe, credulity 
Creauiousness, krSd'j&-lus-n2s a. aptness to 
Creed, kr^M a. a form of words in which 

the articles of faith are connprehended 
Creek, kr^^k v. a. to make a harsh uoi^ 
Creek, kr^^k a. a bay, a cove 
Creeky, ki^^'ki a. full of creeks 
Creep, krWp v. n. to move with the bei^ to 
the ground without legs j to movesioVly 
and feebly : to fawn 
Creeper, kr^e'p&r a. a plant ; an iron in- 
strument; a kind of patten [ling noise 
Crcpitation,kr^p-^-t&'8mm a. a small crack- 
Crept, krSpt part, of crc«p 
Creamy, kr^'m^a. full of cream [any thing Crepuscule, Kri-pfis'kAle a. twilight 
Crease, kr^se a. a mark made by doubling Crepusculous. kr^-pds'k6-lAs a. in a state 
Crease, kr^se v. a. to mark any thing by between liffht and darkness 

doubling it [ducc Crescent, kres sSnt a. increasing, growing 

- Crescent, kr^s'sSiit «. tlie moon in her state 
of increase 
Crescive, kri^s'slve a. increasing, growing 
Cress, krds a. an herb [con 

Cresset, kr^s'sdt a, a light set upon a bea* 
Crest, kr^Mt a. a plume of feathers ; the or- 
nament of the nelmet in heraldry 
Crested, kr^s't^d a. adorned with a plume 
Crest-fallen, krSst'f&ln a. dejected, sunk, 
spiritless [armour 

Crest]e8s,kr5st'lSs a. not dignified with coat 
Crctncious, kr^-t^'shds a. chalky 



Crass, krfts a. gross, coarse fness 

Crassitude,kr48's^-tAde5.rrossness,coarse- 
Cratch, krdtsh 5. a pallisadcd frame for liay 
Craunch,kr^ntsh v. a. to crush in the moiKh 
Cravat, krd-vat' *. a neckcloth 
Crave, kriive v. a. to ask with earnestness 
or submission ; to long [coward 

Craven, kri'vn a. a cock conquered ; a 
Craw, krSiw a. the crop or first stomach of 

birds 
Crawl, kr&wl v. n. to creep, to move slowly 
i^rayfish, krSiw'flsh ?. the river lobster 
Crayon, kr&'An a. a kind of pencil, a paste ; 
a drawing [crack the brain 

Craze, krjize v. d. to break, to crush ; to 
Craziness, kdt'z^-n$s a. imbecility, weak- 
ness [ed in the intellect 
Crazy, krA,'z^ a. broken, decrepit ; shatter- 
Creak, kr^ke v. n. to make a harsh noise 
Cream, kr^me a, the oily part of milk 
Cream, krime t». «. to g<ather cream ; to 
mantle or froth 



aouDun^ 11 l^aucc 

Create, kri-ite' t\ a. to form, cause ; to pro- 
Creation^ kr^-it'sh&n a. the act of creatmg ; 

the universe ; any thing produced 
Creative, kri-i'tiv a, having the power to 

create [existence 

Creator, kri-i'tftr a. the Being that bestows 
Creature, kri'tsh&re a. a being created ; a 

word of contempt or tenderness ; one 

who owes his rise to another 
Credence, kri'd^nse a. belief 
Credenda, kr^-d3n'di a. articles of faith 
Credent, kr^'d^nt a. easy of belief ; having 

credit [a title to credit Crevice, kr^vls *. a crack, a cleft 

Credential, kr^-dSn'shM x. that which gives 



Credibility, kr^d-^-bH'e-ti a. clafm to cred- 
it, probability 
Credible, krSd'Vbl a. worthy of credit 
Credibleness, kr^d'^-bl-nds a. worthiness of 
beKef [claims belief 

Credibly. kr<*d.'i-blft ad. in a manner that 
Credit, krSd1t.«. belief j reputation ; faith ; 
trust reposed j promise given j influence 
i'redit. krld'lt v. a. to believe ; to trust ; to 
admit as a debtor 



Crew, krd^ a. the company of a ship 

Crew, krflS »r«f. otcrow 

Crewel, kr^o'll a. yarn twisted and wound 

on a knot or ball 
Crib, krlb a. a rack or manger 
Crib, krfb r. a. to shut up ; to steal 
Cribbaffe, krlb'bldje a. a ^ame at cards 
Crick, krilk a. a pamful stifiness in the neck 
Cricket, krlklt a. an insect that cburpe 

abdut ovens and fire-places ; a sport ; a 

low ttcol 



Diaiti2 



dbyGoogk 



CRO 

Crier, kri'ur «. the officer whose biisuio«s is 



to make proclamation 
Criraei^ krime s. an offence, a great fault 
Criminal, krim'^-nal a. faulty , guilty 
Criminal, krim'^-nil «. a man guilty of a 

crime guiltily 

Criminally, krIm'^-nal-1^ ad. wickedly, 
Criminatiou, krim-i-ni^'sh&n *. the act oi' 

accusing, charge 



[ 403 I CRO 

, bftl UM— pAftnd" tfdxkf THti. 

Croisade, krAi-sLde' «. a holy wai 



CtQne, kr^ue«. an old ewe ; au old wonnan 
Cro«v, kr6'n6-«. an old acquaintance 
Crook, krft6k «. any crooked instrument ; a 

shee^hook Ch«ok 

Crook. Vrddk v. a. to bend, to turn mto a 
Crookback, krd&k'b^ t. a man that has 

gibbous sltoulders [[»erveric 

Crooked, kr<^<^k'dd a. bent, curve -, oblique ; 



Criminatory, krlib'i-ni-t&r-r^ a. accusing Crookedness,krA(iSk'M-nls «. deviation from 



Crimp, krimpa. crisp, brittle, easily crumb- 
led 
CrimplA, krim'pl v, a. to contract, to curl 
Crimson, krlm'sn «. a deep red 
Crimson, krim'zn v. «. to dye with crimson 
Cringe, krinje $. bow, servile civility 
Cringe, krinje v. n. to bow, to pay court, to 
flatter [with hair 

Crinigerous, •krl-nld'j^-vfls a* oversown 
Crinose, kri-n6se' a. hairy, full of hair 
Cripple, kr?p'pl s, a lame man 
Cripple, krip'pl v. a. to lame, to make lame 
Crisis, kri'su s, a critical time orHuru ' 



slraightuesj) curvity 
Crop, kr6p «. the craw of a lurd ; the har- 
vest ; any thing cut off 
Cro^, kr6p v, a. to cut off the t^uds oT any 
thing, to niow, to reap fa bishop 

Crosier, kr6'xhi4r *. the pastoral staff of 
Cross, kr68 $. the ensign of the christian 
religion ; a line drawn through anotlier , 
misfortune, opposition 
Cross, kr6s a. transverse ; adverse ; pee* 
vish ; contrary, unfortunate [to side 
Cross, kr6s prep, athwart ; over, from siue 
Cross. kr6s v. a. to lay athwart ; to sigti 
Crisp,' kr2sp a. curled ; indented ; brittle | with the cross ; to cancel ; to pass over 
Crisp, krisp v. a. to curl ; to twist ; to indent Crossblte, kr6s'bite c. a deception, a cheat 
Crispation, kris-pit'sh&n «. the act of curl-.Cross-bow, krAs'b6 «. a missive weapon 

ing ; the state of being curled Crossgrained, kr6s'gdmd a. having the 

Crispac^v, krlsp'n^s «. curledncss | fibres transverse ; troublesome,vexatiouK 

Criterion, krl-te'r^-&n «. a mark by which, Crossly, kr6s'li ad. athwart ; oppositely , 

any thing is judged of. QJ^ The plural adversely [section ; peevishness 

of this word is written criteria. {Crossness, kr6s'n^«. transverseness, inter- 

Critick, kritik $, one skilled in the art of 



judgine of literature ; a censurer 
Critical, krlt'i->k&l a. exact, nicely Judi- 
cious ; relating to criticism icaptTous, in- 
clined to find fault [uer, exactly 
Critically, krlt'^-k^l-i ad, in a critical man- 
Criticise, krit'^-sise o.fi. to play the critick ; 

to animadvert upon 
Criticism, krlt'^-slzm s. a standard of judg- 
ing well ; remark, animadversion 
Croak, kr6ke v. n. to make a noise like a 

frog or raven 
t *roak, kr6ke i. the cry of a frog or raven 
Crock, kr6k $. any vessel made of earth 
i/rockcry, kr6k'&r-^ «. earthenware 
(/rocbdife, kr6k'A-dll «. an amphibious vo- 
racious animal J| 
(/rocns, kr^'k&s «. an earlv flower v 
( Voft, kr6A «.a little close joining to a houst 



Crotchet, krfttsh'^t s, a note equal to half a 
minim ; a piece of wood fitted into an 
other to su{>port a buildin|^ ; in printing 
hooks in which words are included [thas^ 

Crouch, krA&tsb v.n. to stoop low, to fawn, 
to bend servilely [buttocks of a horse 

Croup, krddp «, the rump of a fowl ; the 

Crow, kr6 ««a bird; an iron lever; the 
voice of a cock [to boaat ; to vapour 

Crow, kr6 v. n. to make a noise like a cock ; 

Crowd, krd&d «. a multitude ; a promiscu 
ous medley ; the populace 

Crowd^ kW^fid r. a. to fill with confused 
multitudes ; to press close together 

Crowd, kr6fld v. n. toswarm^ to beuumer 
ous and confused 

Crown, krdftn «. tlie ornament of the head 
which denotes ri^-'al dignity ; a garlaofl 
the top o^ the liead '• a piece of money 



dbyGoOgk 



CRU . 104 



CrvwU) kimtii v. a. to invest with a crown ; Crusi 

to dignify, to atloin j to complete 

Crowngluss, krdtin'glas s. the finest s<>rt of 

window-glass [ing one eoother 

<>ucial, krO(i'sh6-alt)r. transverse, iutersect- 

Cruciate; kr6d'shi-ate t>. a. to torture, to 

torment 
Crucible, kr6o's^-bl y. a nieltipg-pot made 
of earth [of our Lord's passion 

Crucifix^ kr&ft'si-fiks *. a representatiou 
Crucifixion, krio-se-fik'shfin «. the pun- 
ishnxtnt of nailing to a cross [of a cross 
Cruciform, kr66's^-fArm a. having the form 
Crucify, kr<^'s^'fi r. a. to put to death 

by nailing the hand^ and feet to a cross 
Crude, krd&da. raw, unripe, indigested 
Crudely, krood'i^ cd. unripely ; without 
due preparation [gestion 

Crudeness, kr&i^d'n^ «. unHpeness ; indi- 
Crudity, kr^6'de-t^ a. indigestion, unripe- 
ness [inhumar Varbarou^ 
Cruel, krdd^l a.pleased with hurting others. 
Cruelty, kto^'H-l^ ad. inhumanly, barba- 
rously \ [barbarity 
Cruelty ,kr65Tl-t^«.inhumanity,savageness, 
Cruet, krddlt s, a phial for vinegar or oil 
Cruise, krd&z s. a voyage io "earch of plun- 
der [without any certain course 
Cruise, kr6dz v. n. to wander on the sea 
Cruiser, krdd'zdr a. one that roves upon 
the sea in search of plunder [particle 
Crumb,krdin «.the soft part of bread,a small 
Crumble, krdm'bl v. a, to break into small 
pieces, to comminute [pieces 
Crumble, kr&m'bl r. n. to fall into small 
Crummy, kr&m'm^ a. soft 
Crumple, kr&m'pl r. a. to wrinkle 
Crumpling, kr&m'pllng a. a small degener- 
ate apple 
Crupper, krdp'pdr a. that part of the horse- 
man's furniture that reaches from the 
saddle to the tail [the infidels 
Crusade, krdd-s&de' aokn expedition against 
Crush, kr&sh v. a. to squeeze, to depress, 

to dispirit 
Crash, krSsh a. a collision 
Crnst, kr&st a. any shell or external coat ; 
the case of a pie ; the hard pari of bread 
Crust, kr&st v. a. to cover with a hard case ', 
to foul with concretioiii 



J CDC 

'pine, p!n^n6, mftve, 



kr&st V. n. to gather or contractli 
crust rj<^*u^* 

Crustaceons, krfts-t&'sh&s a. sheffy, with 
Crustily, kr&s't^-l^ ac/.peevishly , snappishly 
Crustiness, kr&s't^-n^ «. the quality of a 
crust ; peevishness [rose, snappish 

Crusty, krds't^ a. covered with a cru5t ; mo 
Crutch, kr5tsh a. a support used by cripples 
Cry, crl v. n. to call im])ortunately ; to pro- 
claim ', to weep ; to yelp 
Cry, krl 5. shriek, scream; weeping) cla- 
mour ; proclamation ; importunate call^ 
yeil ; a pack of dogs 

Crystal, krh'tal a. a bard, pellucid, and na 

iu rally colourless body 
Crystal, kr'fs'tal a. consisting of crystal , 

bright, chear, transparent 



Crystalline, | kJJs'Ul-'iJr \ -consisting of 
crystal :clear,pellucid [lationinto crystals 
C rystalnzatio n.krh-tal-l^-z^'sh&n f.conge- 
Crystallize, kris't&l-lize r. n. to coagulate, 

congeal, or shoot into crystal^ 
Cub, k&b a. the young of a beast, general- 
ly of a bear or fox 
Cnbation, k^-blt'shfiu a. act of lying down 
Cube, kiLibe a. a square solid body 
Cubical, k6'b^-kal a. like a cube [niches 
Cub'it, k&'bft a. a measure of about eighteen 
Cubital, k&li^-til a. containing oiny the 
length of a cubit [to an adulteress 

Cuckold, k&k'kfild a. one that is married 
Cuckold, kdk'k&Id i\a. to rcb a man of his 
wife's fidelity ; to wrong a husband hj 
unchastity 
Cuckpldom',k&k'k&l-d&in a. the act of adul- 
tery ', the state of n cuckold [tempt 
Cuckoo, k&k'kdd a. a bird ] a name of con- 
Cucumber, kftfi'kftm'b^r a. a plant and its 
fruit, itf* We sometimes hear this word 
))ronounced as if written coocumI>rr ; this, 
though rather nearer to the orthograj>hy 
than ccwcumlter, is yet faulty in adopting 
the obtuse u heard in bully raf her than the 
n n heard in cucumis, the Latin word 
a which cucumber is derived. It is* 
ever, too firmly fixed in the sound oi 
' r to be easily altered. 




dbyGoOgk 



CUN [ 105 ] CUR 

t ndr, nAt— <Abe. tftb, b6H-— fl?l — pAftnd-^^ftin, Titb. 

Cudykfldtf. food i'e|>osited in the lirst stem- Ciinnin^jr^ kan'nlug^li ad, artfidly, il/lry 



ach, in order to be chewec^ \gain 
Cuddle, kfid'dl v.n. to lie ..use 
Cudgels, kdd'jil s. a^stick to strike with 
Cudgel, kfid j?i v. a. to beat with a stick 
Cue, kh s. the end of any thing ; a hint 
Cuerpo, kwir'p6 c. without the upper coat 
Cuff, kiifs. a Mow with the dst, a stroke 

{kirt of a slee%'e 
Cufi^ kMv. n. to i^ght, to seuiHe 
Caff, k&f r.a. to strike with the fist 
Cuirass, kw^-rds' s, a breastplate [en 

Culinary ,kil'l^-n&r-^ a. relating to the kitcii- 
Cull, kol V. a. to select from others 
Culler, k&l'l<!ir s. one who picks or chooses 
Culiion, kftl'yAn s, a mean wretch 
Cully, ktd'l^ $. a man deceived or inii>esed 

upon fnieridian 



xCi 



craftily [sUraesi 

Cunnin|fiies8,kftn'ii!ng-4)&i «. deceitfulness 
Cup, kOps. a small drinking vessel, the 

draught, sodal entertainment 
Cup,k&p V. a. to draw blood by applyhig 

cuppmg rlassea [or ware 

Cupboard, k&b'bdrd «. a case for victuals 
Cupidity, k&-p!d'i-ti «. concupiscence, ua 

lawful longmg 
Cupola, ki!k'^-la «. a dome, the bemispheri 

cal summit of a building 
Cupper,kfip'p&r #.one who applies cupping* 

glasses, a scarifier [of copper 

Cupreous, kiVpri-^s a. coppery, consisting 
Cur, kftr s. a degenerate dog'; a term of 

reproach [<ly 

Curable, kiVri-bl a^ that admits of a reme- 



Culminate, kArm^-n&te r. n. tone in tiie Curacy, k&'ra>s^«. employment of a curat* 



Culmination, k&l-ro^n^'shftn 8. the transit 

of a ptnnet through the meridian ^ 
Culpability ,k&l-p&-blt'M^ a. blameabler^ss 
Culpable, 'kdrpd-bl a. criminal^ blamcable 
Culprit, k&l'prtt $, a Bian arraigned before 

his judge [meliorate 

Cultivate, kdl't^'vlite v. a. to improve, to 
Cultivation, k5l-t^-v^'8h5n #. improvement, 

nielioratiou [promotes, or meliorates 
Cultivator ,k5rti-va-t&r#.oncwho improves. 
Culture, k&l'tsh^re s. the act of cultivation ; 

art ot improvement and melioration 
Culverin,k&Vvi-rfn». a species of ordnance 
Camber, kdm'b&r v. a. to embarrass ; to 

crowd or load with something useless 
Cumbersome,k&m'bftr-sAm a.troublesome ; 

unwieldly [drance, impediment 

Cumbi^nce, kdm'brllnse s. burden, hin- 
Cumbroos, k&m'br&s a. troublesome, bur- 
('umfrey, kSni'fr^ ». a plant [densonie 
Cumulate, kii'mi-lite i\ a. to heap together 



heaping together 

/• V-*:-.- T,.4.'. t I 



diverse matter put together 
(•unctation, k5nk>i4'shfin s. delay 
(■nneated,kii'n6-a-tdd a. in form of a wedge 
(•unninf, k&n'ning a. skilful, knowing ; 

artfully deceitful, crafty 2p 

(-uiming,kAn'n?ng«. artifice, deceit, sleight^ 

fraiHiulent dexterity 



Curate, kCi'r^e s. a ciergynuui hired to 

perform the duties of another [diseases 

Curative, kA'ra-tiv a. relating to the cure of 

Curator, ki'i-ra't^r $. one that has the care 

and siiperintenderce of nnv thing 
Curb, kftrb s, part of a bridfe ; restraint, 
opposition [curb ; to restrain, to check 
Curb, kflrb v. a. to guide a horse with a 
Curd, k&rd s. the coagulation of milk 
Curd, kJ\rd v. a. to turn to curds, to cause 

to coagulate 
Curdle,kAr'dl v. n. to coagulkte, to concrete 
Curdy, kfir'd^ ji. coagulated, concreted 
Cure, k6re «. remedy, act of healing ; the 

benefice or employment of a curate 
Cure, k6re v. a. to heal, to remedy, to pre- 
serve from curruption [out remedy 
Cureless, k^re'I^ a. without cure, with^ 
Curfewykftr'fii.eight o'clock bcll^a fireplate 
Curiosity, ku-ri-6s'i-l^ «. ii^uisitiveness, 
nicety ; accuracy ; a rarity 



Cumulation, k6-miSi-l^'sh&n «. the act of Curious, k&'r^-fis a. inquisitive, attentive to, 



accurate, elegant [egantij^ ; artfuUy. 



('umuiative, k6'in6-l^-t?v a. consisting of Curiously, kii're-fis-1^- a<<. inquisitively; e(> 



Curl, kArl s. a ringlet of hair ; undulation, 
wave, flexure 

Curl, kfirl v. c. to turn the hair in ringlets ; 
to twist ', to dress with >urls ; raise in 
wii^es [rise in undulation 

Curl, kArl v. n, to shrink into ringleU ; to 

Curlew, k&r'l6 «. a water fowl ' 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OUR 



toe ] 



CYM 



Ffcte, fkr, fill, flt-^m^, mit — piae, pfn^n6, ro&ve, 

Curvity, k5r'v^-ti s. crookedness 



Curmudg^eon. k&r-mftd'jAa «« aa airaricious 

charlMh fellow 
Currant, kftr'din «. a small dried grape 



Cushion, kfishin a. a kind of pillow, a toA 

„ . pad placed upon a chair 

Currency, kAr'r£n-si s. circulation, generali Cusp, kdsp s. the horns of the moon 
reception ; constant flow : paper passino^iCuspated, kfis'p&-t£d ) ^ ending in a 



for money 



[fashionable 



Current, k&r'rSnt a. circulatory ; popular, 
Current, kftr'rdnt s. a running stream 
Currently, kftr'rdnt-li ad, in a constant mo- 
tion ; popularly. Generally 
CurrentneSB, k&rr|nt-nds r. circulation ; 

general reception 

Curricle, kflr'r^kl «. au open two wheeled 

chaise, made to be drawn by two horses 

abreast ' [leather 

Currier, kftr'r^-fir «. a dresser of tanned 

Currish, kfir'rish a. haring the qualities of 

a degenerate dog, brutah quarrelsome 
Curry, kftr'r^ v.a. to dress leather ; to beat 
Curse, k&rse v. a. to wish evil to, to exe- 
crate ; to afflict [tion 
Curse, k&rse*«, malediction, torment, Texa< 
Cursed, kflr'sM part, a. under a curse,hate- 
ful, unholy ; vexatious [under a curse 
Cursedne8S,k&r'sld-n^ «. the state of being 
Cursitor, kftr's^-tAr «. an officer belonging 

to the chancery 
Cursorary, k&r'i^r&«rA a. cursory, hasty, 
careless [care 

Cursorily, kflr's6-r^-li ad. hastily, without 
Cursory, kftr's^-r^ a. hasty, inattentive 
Curst,^ kftrst a. froward, peevish, snarling 
Curtail, kAr-t4le' v. a.to cut short, to shorten 
Curtain, kfir'tin «. adothcontracted-or ex- 
panded at pleasuva 
Curtain,k&r't!n v. a. to enclose with curtains 
Curtsy, kftrt's^ «. See Courtes' 



Cuspidated, kfts'pi-di-tSd J ^- point 
Custard, k&s'tArd «. a kind of sweetmeat 

made of eggs, milk, and sugar [security 
Custody, k5sl6«de s. imprisonment, care, 
Custom, k&s'tftm s. habit, established man* 

ner ; application from buyers ', tribute 
Custom-house, k&s'tiUn>bd&se «. the bouse 

where taxes upon goods imported or ex" 

ported are coflected [ual, frequem 

Customable, k&s'tfim-&-bl a. common, habit- 
Customary, kAs t&m-&r-^ a. conformable to 

custom, habitual ; usual 
Customer, kds't&m-Ar «. one who fre<]uents 

any place for the sake of purchasing 
Cut, kot V. a. to penetrate with an e^ed 

in^ument ; to hew ', to carve ; to di- 

▼Ide packs of cards ; to interaect 
Cut, \ihtparl. a, prepared for use 
Cut, kfit 8, tlie action of an edged instjr» 

ment ; a wound ; a channel ; a near 

passage, by which some angle is cut off; 

a picture ; form 
Cutaneous,k&-tii'n^-&s ajrelatingto the skin 
Cuticle, kA't^kl «. the outermost skin ; thin 

skin formed on the surface of any li<|iiu>r 
Coticular,kA-dk'A-]&ra.beloDging to the skin 
Cutlass, k&t'llLs «. a broad cutting sword 
Cutler, kAt'lftr «. one who makes or selb 

knives [ber 

Cutpurse, kAt'pfirse «. a pickpocket, a rob- 
Cutter, kAt't&r «. one who cuts ; a nimble 
Cut-throat, kht'thrbte a. a murderer [boat 



f ;urtsy, kflrt'se «. see ijonrtesy uut-ttiroat, kor</trote a. a muraerer \ uoa 

Cnrvated, kAr'v&-t^ a, bent [or crooking Cut-throat, kfit't^rAte a. cruel, barbarous 

l^rai^aAiMn tr Aw-wA'akAn • *ltA o«^ ^\f VkAw^Alnir f^ttttlm%ir IrXt'tlntr m o rklAtf<a £»tlt nfT a tf*VirkS« 



Cnrvation,k&r-vA'shfln •.the act of bending 
Curvature, kftr'vlL-tsh&re «. crookedness, 

inflection 
Curve, kArv a. crooked, bent, inflected 
Curve, kArv «. any thing bent, a flexure or 

crookedness 
Cunre,kArv v. a.to bend, to crook, to inflect 
Curvet, kAr-vSf «. n. to leap, to bound ; to 

frkk 
Curvet, kAr-vJf #. a leap, a bound, a fipolick ' 
Curvilinear. kAr-vi-lla'yAr a. consisting of 

acrookmt" 



Cutting, kAt'tlng s. a piece cut off, a chop 
Cycl6| si'kl «.a circle ; a round of time 
Cycloid, sl'klAld a. a geometrical curve 
Cyclopaedia, sl-kl6-p&'d^-^ a. a circle of 

knowleoj^e, a course of the sciences 
Cyeniet, tAe'nh a. a young swan 
CyOnder, sllln-dAr a. a body having two'flal 

surfaces and one circular 

Slindrical,s*-l!n'dr*-k|a> ^ k«i,;«-. •!.. 
lindrick, s*-lln'drik $ "' ^*'»"e **« 
form of a cylinder 
Cymbal, stm'b&l a. ajnusical instrument 

^Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



HAL I 10? ] DAP 

p6r, nftt — tAbe, tfib, bftlt---&!l — pMnd-^ftin, THJg. 



^;L'S;«-"| - having a»,u.ua«. 

of a dog, churlish, snarling, satirical 
C^nick, siinik «. a philosopher of the snarl- 

ing sort, a follower o^" Diogenes [pole 
Cynosure, s]n'6-«^re «. a star near the north 
Cjpnis, sPprAs «. a thin transparent black 

stuff 

Cf ItJsf sk'ds !'•»»»*« containing some 

morbid matter [sia 

Cxar, zAr «. the tifle of the Emperorof Kus 

Ccanoa, E&-r^'n&«. the Empress of Russia 



D. 



DAB, dAb V. a. to strike gentljr with 
something soft or moist 
Dab, dkb s. a small lump of anjr thing , 
blow with something moist or soft; a 
small flat fish [tamper 

Dabble, d&b'bl v. n. to play in water, to 
Dabbler, dib'l&r «.one that plays in water ; 

a superficial meddler 
Dace, dkse s. a small river fish 



Dam, di^m s. a mother ; a mole or bank to 
confine water [by moleH or dams 

Dam, d&m v. a. to confine, to sJmt up water 
Damage, dimldje «. mischief, losft, hurt 

Eamage, d&m1dje v. a. to injure, to impair 
amageable, d&m1dje-&-bl a. susceptible of 

hurt [damson 

Damascene, dlim'zn «. a small black plum, a 
Damask, dilm'&sk«. linen or silk woven in 

flowers [woman 

Dame,'d4me s. a lady, mistress 6f a family ; 
Damn, dkm v. a. to doom to torments in a 

future state, to c^^^ndemn 
Damnable,dAni'ni^«Ua.de8etvingdamnation 
Damnably, ddm'n&-bl^ a. in siich a manner 

as to incur eternal punishment 
Damnation, d&m-n&'shfln s. exclusion from 

divine mercy, condemnation to eternal 

punishment 
Damnatory, d&m'n&-tAr-'^ a. containing a 

sentence of condeninatiorL [detestable 
Damtted,d&mmd or dim'n^djKcr/ a. hateful, 
Damnlfick, d4m-ulf1k a. procuring' loss, 

mischievous 



Dactyle, ddk'tll ». a poetical foot, consisting Damnify, dim'n^*fl v. a. to injure; t» hurt 



of one long syllabic and two short ones 

BSddyf dAd'd* \ *' » P»*^'^ *«^ ^^"^ ^^^ 
Daffoclil, d^ffA-dll «. a flower 
Dagger, ddg'&r «. a short sword, a poniard, 
the obelus, as [t] [mire or water 

^SS^^f d^g'Sl f • a. to dig negligently, in 
Dti^gletBil, c^sfgl-tUe a. bemired, bespat- 
Daily , d4'l^ a, happening every day [tered 
Daily J d41^ ad. every dar, very often 
Daintily, d&ne't^li ad. efegantnr, delicately 
Daintiness, d&ne'ti-n^s «. delicacy, soft- 
ness ; fastidiousness 
Dainty, dline'ti a. delicate, nice^ squeamish 



Dain^, d4ne't^ 8. a delicacy '|ufkctured|Danger, ctlmeJAr s. risk, hazard, peril [lous 
** * '" * - • • niik is man- Dangerous, da ne'jfir-fts a. hazardous, peri- 



Dairp^dk'r^ «. the place where mi 

Dairymaid, d4'r^m^de s. the woman ser- 
vant whose business is to manage the milk 

Daisy, dit'z^ «. a spring flower 

Dtle, d&le s. a vale, a valley 

Dalluince, dAl'l£-^e «. acts of fondness ; 
conjugal conversation ; delay 

Dallier, dll'l^.&r «. a trifler, a fondler 

DaHy, d4l'l^ v. n. to trifle, to exchange ca< 
reiMi, tf» delay 



M^uiuituy f uaiu iic-ii v, u. %v iiijuicj* i-v Jiuti 

Damp, damp a. moist, dejected, depresffed 
Damp, d&mp «. moisture, dejection [chill 
Damp, d4mp v. a. to moisten i to depress,to 
Dampness, d&mp'n^ «. moisture [try lass 
Damsel, d&m'z^ s. a young maiden, a coun 
Dance^ d&nse v. n. to move in measure 
Dance, d&nse v. a. fo put into a lively mo- 
tion [in concert 
Dance, d&nse «. a motion of one or o( many 
Dancer^d&n'kftr tf.one that practises dancing 
Dandehon. d^n'd^-ll-An «. a plant 
Dandle, dftn'dl v. a. to shake a child on the 

knee ; to fondle 
Dandruff, d&n'dr&f ». scurf on tfae head 



Dangerously, d&ne'j&r-&s-li ad. hazardous- 
ly, with danger 
Dangeronsness, d^e'jAr-fts-n^s «. danger, 
hazard, peril [upon 

Dangle, d^g'gl v. n. to hang loose ; to hang 
Dangh!r,d&ng%l&r %.k man that hangs about 

women 
Dank, d&ngk a. damp, moist 
IDapper, d&p'p&r a. little and active 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DAU [ im J DSA 

Fktef i^Tf (Mlf fit — m^, mit — pihe, pUi — nA, ni6vc, 

Dapple, dap'pl a. marked with various co- Dawn, dkwn v, n. to begin to grow ligkt ; t^ 

lours, variegated gliminer obscurely 

Dapple, dap'pl v. a. to streak, to vary Dawn, d&wo «. beginning, first rise 

Dare, d^re v. n. preL I durst ; part, dared, Day, d^ #. the time between the riHing and 

to have courage, to be adventurous setting ofUie sun > the time from noon to 

Dare, dkrc v. a. to challenge, to dety [less noon 

Daring, d^'rfnff a. bold, adventurous, tear> Daybook, dii'bftdk «. a tradesman's journal 
Daringly, dii'rIng-16 ad, boldly, courage- Daybreak, d^'briike «. the dawu [the c\awa 

ously Dayspring, d^'sprlng «. the rise of the day, 

DariugneS8,d&'r!ng-n$s«.boIdness[ignorant Daystar, dk'stir 8, the morning star fis light 
Dark, d&rk a. without light; blind ) obscure, Daytime, dk'time s, the time in whicii there 
Darken, dir'kn v, a. to make dark Dazzle, d&a'sl v. a. to overpower with lighf 

Darken, d^r'kn v, n. to grow dark Deacon, d^'kn «. one of the lowest order of 

Darkling. d&.rk'l!ng part, a, being in the dark the plergy 

Darkly , airk'l^ ad. void of light, obscurely, Deaconry^ d^lcn-ri > «.the ofiice or dig- 
blindly [scurity; wickedness Deaconship, d^'kn-sh?p ) nltyofadeacoa 
Darkness, diLik n^s s, absence of \ie)»t^ob' Dead, d^d a. deprived of life ; inanimate ; 
Darksome, d^tk's&m a. gloomvv^scure gloomy ; frigid ; under the power of kId 
Darling, dJLr'lIng a. favourite. Beloved Deaden, did'dn r. a. to make vapid, or spir* 
Darling, ddir'ling 9. a favourite, one much Deadly, d^d'l^o. destructive, mortal [iticsi 

belovad ^ [>ng the texture of the stuff Deadly, d^d'l^ ad. mortally, implacably 
Darn, dim v.%. to mend holes by imitat- Deadners, ci^dWs «. waut of warmth, va- 
Dart, dirt s. a missile weapon pidness, loss of spirit 

Dart, dirt v. a. to throw, to emit Deaf, d^f a. wantii^ the sense of hearing 

Dart, dirt v. ft. to Ay as a dart [found Deafen, d^ffn v. a. to deprive of the pow«r 
Dash, dash v. a. to throw, to break ; to con- of hearing 
Dash, dish «. collision ; inUision ; a line ; Deafly, dini ad. without sense of sounds 

stroke Deafness, d^n^s s. want of hearing 

Dastard; dis'tird «. a coward, a poltron Deal, d^le s. quantity ; fir-wood 
Dastardize, dis'tar-dize v. a. to intimidate ; Deal, d^le r. a. to dispose to different per* 

to deject with cowardice [timorous sous, to distribute fness 

Dastardly, das'tird-l^ a. cowardly, mean. Deal, d^le r. n. to traffidc, to transact butfi- 
Dastardy, dis'tar-d^ ». cowardliness Dealer, dh'l^r s, a trader ; a person who 

Date^date s. the time at which any event deals the cards [course, business 

happened ; end, duration ; a fruit Dealing, d^'IIng «. practice, action, inter- 

Date, dite V. a. to note with the tune at Deambulation, d^-am^bif^-li'sh&n s. act of 

which any thing is written or done walking abroad 

Dateless, dite'l^s a. without anv fixed term Dean, d^ne «. the second dignitary of a di- 
Dative^di'dv a. in grammar, the case that ocess (of a deaM 

signifies the person to whom any thing Deanery, d^'nftr-r^ «. the oiHce or revenue 

is given [ly ; to flatter grossly Dear, ci^re a. beloved, costly ^ 

Daub, di^wb v. a. to smear ; to paint coarse- Dear, d^re s. a word of endearment 
Dauber, lliw'bAr«. a coarse low painter Dearly, dire'l^ ad. with great fond nesa 
Daubv, diw'b^ a. viscous, glutinous at a nigh price 

Daughter, diw'tAr t. a female offspring Dearness, dj^re'n^s «. foncbiess^ high price 
Daunt, dant v. a. to discourage,4o frignt Dearth, dirtA «. scarcity^ want, famine 
Dauntless, dinti^s a. feArless, not dejected Death, d&A $. the extinction of life [derous 
Dauntlessness, dint'l$s-nds«. fearlessness Deathful, dMftd a. fuU nf slaughter, nmr- 
Dauphin, diw'flns.the heir apparent to the Deathless, d^iA'l^s a. immortal,never-dytiur 

crown of France ipeathlike, d^'like a reseml'lin« deatliUtiu 



dbyGoogk 



DBC L 109 J DEC 

ndr, n6l-4Abc, tftb, b& H Mi pM nd— g»m, thjs. 

Dmthsman, dkhs'iakn «. an executioner 



Deceitfuliiess, di-g^te'f&I-nds s, tendency 

to deceive [exposed to impoetiire 

Deceiirable, d^^k'rk'hi a. subject to fraud, 
Deceivableness, d^-g^'vd-bl-nSs t. liable- 

ne88 to be deceived 
Deceive, d4-sive' u.o. to bring intoerrour ; 

to delude bv stratagem 
Deceiver, de-si vfir *. one that leads 

another into errour [the vear 

December, di-s^jn'bdr «. the last month of 
Decency, di'sdn-si *. propriety ) modesty 
Decennial, di-sdn'ni-&i a. couUnuing tea 

years 
Decent, di's^nt a. becoming, fit, suitable 
Decently, dh's^ntAh ad. in a proper man- 
ner, with suitable behaviour 
Deceptibility, di-s^p-t^bli'^-t^ «. liablenesi 

to be deceived [ceived 

Deceptible, di-uip'tk-hl a. liable to be de- 
Deception, di-sdp'sh&n s. cheat, fraud 
Peceotious, di-s«p'sh&8 a. deceitful 
Deceptive, di-s^p't2v a. having the power 

of deceiving 
Decerptj di-serpt' a. diminbhed, taken off 
Decerptible, di-slrp'ti-bl a. that may be 

taken off f charm 

Decharro, di-tsh&rm' r. a. to counteract a 
Decide, d^skle' v. a. to determine 
Decidence, d^s'i-dinse «. act of falling off 
Decider, d^-s^dAr «. one who determines 
Deciduous, di-sld'Ct-As, cr di-sId'jA-ds a.' 

falline, not perennial 
Decimal, d^'c-m&l a, numbered by ten 
Decimate, dfti'h mkte v. a. to tithe, to take 

the tenth [selection of every tenth 



Deathwatch, d^'wAuh g, an insect 
Debark, di-bk-k' v. a. to disembark 
Debar, di-bikr' v. a. to exclude, to preclude 
Debase, di-b&se' o. a, to reduce ; to sink ; 
to adulterate, to lessen [basing 

Debasement, d^biUe'm^nt «. the act of de- 
Debate, di-biite' §. personal dispute, a con- 
test [pnte, to contest 
Debate, di-bJite' v. a. to controvert, to dis- 
Dvbauch, di-blLwtsh' v. n. to corrupt by 

lewdness cr intenuierance 
Debauch, d^b&wtsh «. a fit of intemper- 
ance, lewdness [drunkard 
Debauchee,' d^-lw-shii' «. a hscher. 
Debauchery, di-blLwtsh'Ar-ri ^. lewdness 
Debel, di-Ml' ) v. a. to con(|uer, to 
Debellate, di-b^l'l&te > overcome in war 
Debenture, d^b^n'tsh&re «« a writ bv 
which a debt is claimed [to enfeebfe 
Debilitate, di-biri-tite v. a. to make t««nt, 
Debilitation, di-bil-i-t^'shftn «. the act of 
weakening [ness 
Debility, di-bU'^-ti », weakness, feeble- 
Debooair, ddb-^n4re' a. elegant, civil^ 
Debt, d^t «. that which one man owes to 
another ' [another 
Debtor, d^t'tAr «. he that owes sometliing to 
Decade, d&k'dd s. the sum of ten 
Decadency, di-k&'d^n-si «. decay, fall 
Decagon, d^k'4-g6n «. a plain figure in ge- 
ometry [ments 
Decalogue, d^k'&-16g a. the ten command- 
Decamp, di-k^mp' V. a. to shift the camp, 



to move off ' [shifting the camp 

Decampment, di-k&mp'mdnt # the act of Decimation, d^s s^-m&'sHfin «. a tithing, a 

Decant, di-kint' v. a, to pour off gently Decipher, di-sl f&r v. a. to explain, to ^n- 

Dccanter, di-k&n't&r *. a glass vessel for ~*"'' r«i-:«_ »,*:*:. ^». :« ^j^k— 

liquor 

Decapitate, d^k&p'i-t4te v, a. to behead 

Decay, d^-kk' r. «. to lose excellence, to 
decline 

Decay, di-ki' s, decline, consumption [life 

Decease, df -s^e' «. death, depanure from 

Decease, d^i-g^e' v. n. todie,to depart from 
life 

Deceit, dh-$M «. fraud, a cheat ; strata- 
gem [deceit 

D^eitful, di-site'f&l a. fraudulent, full of 



ravel [plains writings in cipher 

Decipherer, di-sl'fAr-Ar «. one who ex- 
Decision, di-s?r.h'&n 9. determination 
Decisive, di-sl'sfv a. having the power of 

determiuinff [manner 

Decisively, de-srs?v-li ad, in a tonclustve 
Decisiveness, di-srsTv-n^s «. the power o« 

terminatWig any diiSerence [or decide 
Decisory, di-srs6-r<^ a. able to determine 
Deck, d^k v. a. to dress, to adorn 
Deck, ddk 5. the floor of a ship 
Declaim, di-kl&me' r. n, to harangue 



Deoett&iUy, 4^s^e'f&l-i a^ fiauduleutly (Declaimer, di-klii'mAr «. one who dedaint 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BEC [ IfO 1 fiBD 

F4te, f&r, fm, fit — ro^, mM^-^pW, j^tt^-iia, mftfn, ^^^ 

D^cIaiRition/ ddk-kJ&-tu&'sb&n «. an ba- Occoy,di-k6^'#. allurement to mitchief ' 

rangue | Decrease, dA-kr^e' «. n, to grow Seti, to b% 

Declamato^ ddk*kU-m&'tAr «. a declaimer^l diminiilied [^*h decay 

an orator [to the passions Decrease) di^krite' «. the state of growing 

Declaniatory,d^-kl&in'm&-tar-^a.appealiuff|Decreej d^krM' v. n. to make an edict, to 
Declarable, d^-kl^'r^-bld. copable of prooT^ appoint by edict 
Declaration, d^k-kld-r4'sh&n s affirmation Dbcrce, dk-kM' s. an edict, a law 



Decrement, d£k'kri-m£nt «. the state of 
growing ius, the quantity lost by de- 
creasing [with age 
Decrepit, di^^krlplt a. wasted or worn out 
Decrepitation, di-ki^p-i-t^'shftn s. the 
crackling noiif which salt Snakes over 
the fire 

^ Decrepitude, d^kr§p'i-t6de ». the last 

Declinable, d^-kll'n&-b1 a. hav inr rariety of stage of decay , the last effects of old age 
Decliuation,ddk-kli-n4'shAii«. descent, the Decrescent, di-kr^'s^ot a. growing less 



Declarative, d^*kl&r'&-tiT a. making declar- 
ation, explanatory [expressive 

Declarator^, di-kl&r'l-tflr-^ a. affirmative. 

Declare, de-kl^re' o, a. to make known, to 
proclaim 

Declension, di-kl^n'sh&n «. declination, de- 
scent ; inflection, manner of changing 
nouns [terminations 



act of beading ; obliquity [used in dialing 
Declinator, d^k-l^-nlt't&r «. an instrument 
Decline, de-kllne' t>. n. to lean downwards ', 

to deviate, to refuse, to decay 
Decline, d^-kline' s. diminution, decay 
Declivity, d^-kllv'^^t^ s. inclination, or ob- 
liquity reckoned downwards [me 
Declivous, d6-k)l'vdsa.gradtinlly desceno- 
Decoct,d^-k6kt' v. a. to prepare oy boiling : 
to digest [boiled 
Decoctible, d6-k6k't^-bl a. that may l>e 
Decoction, d^-kAk'shAn «.*the act of'boil> 
, ing ; a preparation made by boiling 
Decocture, d^-kdk'tshdre «. a substance 
drawn by dncoction [beheading 
Decollation, d^k-k^l-I^'shAn s. the act of 
Decompose, d^kAm-p&ze' 9. a. to dissolve 
or resolve a mixed body [a second time 
Decomposite, d^-k6m>p6z'lt a.compounded 
Decomposition,d^-k6ra-pA-z!sh'ftn «.the acr 
of compounding things already com- 
pounded 
Decompound, d^-kAm-pAAnd' v. a. to com 

poso of things already compounded 
Decorate, d^k'k6-r&te v' a. to adorn, to em- 
bellish [added beauty 
Decoration, d^k-kA-r\'sh&n s. ornament, 
Decorous, d^-kA'rfis a. decent, suitable to 
a character [of the bark 
Decorticate, d^kdr't^kite c. a. to divest 
Decorum. <l^-kA'rflm s, decency, seemlincss 
Decoy, d^\sM' «. a to lure into a cage, to 
««timD 



Decretal, d^-kr^t&l a. appertaining to. or 
contaiuHBg a decree [ofdecrees or edicts 
Decretal, d6-kri't&l, or d^k'r^t&l $, a book 
Decrial, di'krF&l «. clamorous censure^ 
noisy condemnation [clamorously 

Decry, di-kri' v. a. to censure, to blame 
Decumbence, d^kftm'b^nse ) ». the act of 
Dec^imbencv. dA-kftm'bSn-s^ > lying down 
Decuple, dUk^A-pl a. ten Ibid [t«ii 

Decurion, d6-k&'ri-An «. a commander over 
Decursion, d^kAr'shftn 5. the act of run- 
ning down [cutting short 
Decurtation. dSk-kAr-tli'shAn s. the net of 
Decussate, dMtfts's&te 9, a. to mtersect 
Oedecorate, d^-d^k'kA-rite o. a. to disgrace 
Dedecoration, di-dftk-k6-r4'sh&n «.the net 

of ^isgracinff 
Dcdecorous. di-dik1(d-r&s a. dtsgracdbL 
reproachful [ding of the teett 

Dedentition. ddd<^n-tIsh'Qn «. loss or shed* 
Dedicate, dld^k^te r. a. to devote, to np« 
propriate, to inscribe to a patron [cated 
Dedicate, ddd'^-k4te a. consecrate, dedi- 
Dedication,ddd-^k4'shdn «.thc act of dedi- 
cating, consecration ; address to a patron 
Dedicator, dM'^-klt-tnr «. one who in- 
scribes his work to a patron [dedication 
Dedicatory. dld'^-k44ar-& a. composing n 
Dedition, d^-dTsh'Aii «. surrender [from 
Deduce, d^-di\se' v. a. to gather or mk9 
Deducement, d^^dAse'mdnt «. the thing de 
duced, consequential proposition [ton 
DeaHAiM«^.d&'i^-bl «. coUeotiblo fay vm 

by Google 



DEP t 111 ] DBF 

Deduct, dd-d&kt' v. a. to subtract, to takelDelectivcDes^i d^-f<gk't]v-Dds s. wantj fault- 



«wa/ [that which is deducted 

Deduction, di-d&lrshfta «. conscqneiico ; 
Deductive, di-d&k'tlv a. deducible [tially 
Deductively, di-d&k'tlv-li ad, consequen- 
Deed, d^^cl 9. action, exploit,* written evi- 
Deem, d^m v. ». to judffe [dence 

Deep, d^p a. far frcm Uie outer part : sa- 
l^acious ', solemn ', bass [P^^ 

>eep, d^hf» * the sea, the main ] the solemn 
f>eepen de^'pn v:a. to make deep, to dark- 
en [hoarse and loud voice 
^>eepaiouthed, d^p'md&THd a. having a 
Oeeplj, d^p'l^ cuf. to a great depth, so- 

lecnnlv, in a hirh degree 
*^cfpu^«e, d^ip'nwi. profundity, depth 
>«*ef, «W^E' 8. that class of animals which 

b h«w \ ^ for venison 
J^eface^d-^ ^e' v, a. to destroy , to dis/igure 
befaceinei'* d^-flue'm^nt «. violation, in- 
jury 
Defailance, v\ ikVLme s. failure [away part 

gcfalcate, dt A'V'k^te v. a. to cut oiT^ to take 
cfalcation, dv'fil-k&'shfln s, dimmution 
Defamatory ,d^ OWmMftr-i a.calumnious, 

unjustly cen3ci^>>«9 
Defame, d^-f1une'«. >\ im censure falsely, to 

dishonour by repO' %^ 
De(amer, d^-/4'mAr «. i ^ac that injures the 

reputation of ano^e? 
Defatigate,di-iUt'^-gita'' a. to weary 
Defatigation, d&-f4t-^gl \ 4An *. weanness 
Default, di-ftwlt' #. omii^?^n, neglect 



iness [thcation 

Defence. di-fSnse' 9. gnard,protection, viii- 
Defenceless, d^fSnse'l^ a. unarmed, un- 
guarded [of, to vindicate 
Defend, dA-fSnd' v. a. to stand in defence 
Defendable, d^-fSn'di-bl a. that may b^ de • 

fended 
Defendant, di-(9n'd&nt «. he that defends 

tlte person accused or sued [dicator 
Defender, di-fSn'dAr *. a champion ; a vin- 
Defencible, d^-f^n's^-bl a. that may be de- 
fended; justifiable 
Defensive, d<^-fSn'sfv a. proper for defepce, 

in a state or posture of defence 
Defensive, d^-ftu'slv ^. safeguard, state ol 

defence 
Defensively, di-fSn'sTv-U ad. in a defensive 

manner 
Defer, dh-f^r' v. fi. to put <>fi*, to delay to act 
Deference, ddfir-Snse «. regard, respect ' 

complaisance, submission 
Defiance, d^-fl'&nse ». a challenge, expres- 
sion of abhorrence or contempt 
Deficiency, di-Hsh'in-s^ 8. defect, failingy 

imperfection 
Deficient, d^-ffsh'Snt a* wanting, defective 
Defile, di-f lie' v, a. to pollute ; to violate 
Defile, defile' v, n. to go ofi* file by file 
Defile, d^-f Ue' 8. a narrow passage [tion 
Defilement, d^f Ue'mdut «.pollution,corruj|>- 
Definable, d^-f Ine'H-bl a. capable of defini- 
tion [scribe, to mark the limit 



f. 



in duty [linj 

Defeasance, di-f&'z&nse 8, 6V act of annul 
Defeasible. di-f6'z&-bl a. th^'. • •hich may be 

annulled 
Defeat, d^-f^te' «. an overthtvv^ [trate 
Defeat, di-ftte' 1?. a. to overlhv i jr j to frus- 
Defecate,dSrf^-k4te r. a. to clca v ^e, to puri- 
Defecation,d^f-f<&-k^'shfln «.pua.\ ^cation [fy 
Defect, d^-f§kt' s. want, failmg | i fault * « 

blemish 
Defectibility, di-fSk-t^-bll'^t^ «. the state 

of failing, imperfection [cicnt 

Defectible, d^4«k'ti-bl a. imperi^ct, defin 
Defection, d^-fdk'sh&n«. a falling ^wav,re- 

Tolt [perfec ' faulty 

Oefecthre, d^ flk'dr a. fuUof delr<U, im- 



Defaulter,di-fiLwlt'&r t. oc\ ^ho is deficient Define, d^ fine' v. a, to explain ; to circum- 



Define, d6-flne v. n. to determine, to decide 
Definite, d^f^-nU a. certain, limited ; exact 
Definitely, difi-nlt-l^ ad. precisely, in a 

definite manner [tednesi 

Definiteness, diri-nU-nJs 8. certainty, limi 
Definition, dSf-i-nlsh'fin 8. a short (fescrip 

tion of any thinff by its properties 
Definitive, d4-f !n'J-tiv a. determinate, ex 

press [expressly 

Definitively, di-ftn'i-tlv-li ad. decisively 
Deflagrability, ddf-fl&-gHL-b!l'i-t^ 8. coin- 

bustibility [fire 

Dcflagrable,d^-fl&.'rr&-bla. wasting away io 
Deflagration, d^f-fli-gri'sb&n «. act of set* 

ting fire to 
Deflect, di-fllkt v m. to tarn aside 

by Google ^^ 



DBI [ 112 1 DEL 

F&te, (kr, fill, f4t — m^, mh — pine, pin — n&, mftve, 



lledection, d6-il2k'sh&a «. deviation, theDeif^, d^6-fl v. a. to make a god ofy*l» 
act of turning aside [a turning aside adore as God [wortlit 

l)eflexure,d^-nik'8hiStre«. a bending down, Deign, d4net?. fi. to Toucbsafe, to thhil 
Defloration, dSf-fl^-ri'shfin s. the act of Deiutcgrate, d^>ln't^~gr&tc v. a. to diminbb 
Deflour, d^-flA&r' v,a. to ravish [deflouringiDcism, d^lzm s. the acknowledgine^ a Goii, 



Defluous. d^rfld-fls 
that fails off 



that flows down^; 
[of humours 



without the reception of revealed rcligicii 
Deist J d^'ist «. one who adheres to deism 
Deistical, dc-Is'ti-kAi a. belonging to tlct 

_„ , -_ heresy of the deists 

[or deforming Deity, d^'6-t^ s, divmity, a fabulous god 
Deformation, ddf-fSr-m&'sh&n t. a defacingiDeject, d^-jdkt' v. a. to cast down, to afflict. 



Defluxion, d^-flfik'sh&n s. the flowing down 
n, di-f6rm' v. a, to disGgure, to dis- 



Deform, 
honour 



Deformedly, di-f6r'mdd-l^ ad. in an u^ly 

manner [larity 

Deformity, di-n&r'mi-ti #. agliness, irre^- 

Defraud, d^fr&wd' v.a. torob or deprive 

by a wHe or trick 
Defrauder, d6-fr&w^dr *. a deceiver 
Defray, d^-fr&' r. a. to bear the charges of 
1 defrayment, d^frii'mSnt s. the payment of 

expenses 
Defunct, d^-f&nkt' a. dead, deceased 
Defunct, di-f&nkt' «. a dead man or woman 
Defy, dk'd' v. a. to call to combat, to chal- 
lenge ; to slight [invites to fiffht 
Defyer, di-fi'&r ^. a challenger, one that 
Degeneracy, d^jdn'^r-A-s^ s, a departing 

troni the virtue of our ancestors 
Degenerate, di-jdn'£r-4te v. n. to fall from 
the virtue of our ancestors ; to crow base 
Degenerate, d^-j2n'^r-kte a, unlike his an- 
cestors ; unworthy 2 base Fgcnerate state 
Degenerateness. de-j2n'2r-fttarn^ «. a de- 
Degeneration, o^-j^n-^r-i'shdUi «. a devia- 
tion from the virtue of one's ancestors 
DegeneroHS, di-jin'dr-6s a, degenerated, 
Ue, infamous [power of swallowing 
Deglutition, ddg-glA-tlsh'An «. the act or 
Degradation, d^-gr&-d4'8h&n «. a depriva< 
tion of any cmce or dignity ; degeneracv 
Deg de,d^-gr&de' v. a.to lessen, to diminish 
Degree, d^-gr^i' «. quality, rank, station ; 
proportion ; the three hundred and six- 
tieth part of a circle 
Dehort, d^-hdrt' r. a. to dissuade 
Dehortation, dA-hdr-t4'shAn $, dissuasion, 
a counselling to the contrary [sed Saviour 
Deicide, d^'^-slde $. the death of our Bles 



to grieve [manner 

Dejectedly, d^J?k't?d-lA ad. in a dejected 
Dejection, d^-j^'sh&n s. lowness of spirits, 
melancholy [in pica's 

Delaceration, d^-l&s-s^r-li'shftn s. a tearing 
Delactation, d£l-&k-t^'sh5n s. a weaning 
Delapsed, d^-l&pst' a. bearing or falhng 
down [hinder 

Delay, di-lk' v. a. to defer, to put oflT, to 
Delay ,d^-l&'v.n.to stop,to cease from action 
Delay, d^-l^' s. procrastination ; stay, stop 
Delayer, d^-l^'ftr s. one that defers [ful 
Delectable, d^-I^k'tll-bl a.pleasing, delight- 
Delectableness, d^-l6k't&-bl-nds s. delight 

fulness, pleasantness 
Delectably. d^-l^k't&-bli ad. delightftiHy, 
pleasantly pjglit 

Delectation. ddl-l2k-t4'shfln s. pleasure, de- 
Delegate, ddl'^-glLte r. a. to send upon an 
embassy ; to intrust ; to appoint [siomT 
Delegate, djri^-gi^te /. a deputy, a commit* 
Delegate, dkVlh-gkte a. deputed 
Delegation, d^l-i6*^4'slidn s. a sending 

away ', a putting into commission 
Delete, d^-l6te' v. a. u* blot out [stmctrie 
Deleterious, dft-16-ti'r*-fis a. deadly, de- 
Deletion, d^-I^'shfin s act of blotting ont 
Delf, di\Cs. a quarry , earthen ware 
Deliberate, d^-llb'^r-lito v. n. to think in or- 
der to choice, to hesitate [wnrj' ; slow 
Deliberate, d^-llb'^r-Ziti a. circumspect, 
Deliberately, di-Ub'dr-iv8-l6 ad, circum- 
spectly, advisedly [sj)ection, warinetit 
Dchherateness, di-lib'ii -ite-n^s «. circum- 
Delilieration, w-llb-^r-4'sljfin *. the act t4 
delib.*rating. thnuglit in order to choict* 



, Jl UUI JL>IC»' U«;ilU*-|«I.III^« iildllKlll till 

Deiiication, d^-^£&-k4'sh&n «.. the act onDeliberative, d^-lfb'«r4-tifv a. pcrtuiiiing ta 

making a god I delilicration. apt to consider 

Deiibrm, d^'e-fftrm «. of a godlike form IDelicacy, d£l i-ki-t^ «« daiutlnets ; toO 



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Deluge, H^f k'lje a. mi iiiuiulatiuii ; an| 6il3* 

deu and r«;si»fles8 catamity 
Deluge, d^I'lAje p. a. to lay totaHy under 

water ; to overwhelm 
Delusion, d^'ltVcliAn s. a clieat ; TaUc nn 

presentation, illusion 
Delusive, di-lii'silv ) » * . • 

Delusory, d*-lA'«ftr4 \ «*• "P* <« '**^^«**« 
Delve, <ftlv v. a. to dig ; to fathom j to sif^ 
Delve, d^lv s. a ditch, a pitfallj a den 
Dcmagoc^tie, d^in'A-g6g s, a finghratlcr of 

the rabble 
Demand, d^-miknd' s. a claim ; a question ; 
the asking of what is due [with authority 
Demand, dc-mand' v,a. to clattn, to ask for 
Demandablc, d^-m&n'dA-bi a. that may be 
demanded fbase- 

Demean, d^*m^ne' w. a. to behave, to de- 
DemeaiK>ur, d^-m^'n&r «. carriage, beha- 
^ „ viour [ill-deserving^ 

Delightsome, di-llte's&m a. pleasant, dc- Demerit, dA-m2r1t «. the oppo«ite to merit i 
DeiightKomeness, d^-llte'sfim-uds «. plms- Demesi.e, d^-m^ne' s. the land which a ntaiii 

amm>S8, deliffhtfufaiess holds originally of himself 

Delinettte, d^-lTn'o-^te v. a. to design ; to Demi, dif nt'^ inseparable particle, half 
paint, to describe |Domi-ilcvil, d^m'^-d^vM s. half a devil 

Delineation, d^-ITn-A-&;'sliftn «. the firjt.Demigod, d^m'^-gftd «. Half n god 



nc^s. ; nicety ; |>oiiteness ', scrupulousness 
DcHc'»te, del 6-kite u. nice, daniiy, choice, 

select ; dtfeniinate ; pure 
DeHcafely,ddl e-kiite-l# (((/.daintily ; choice 

ly ; po.itely ; eflemiuateh' [l>ehig delicate 
Deiicateness', d^l'^-kute^n^s s. the state of 
Dciicaics, dc^l'e-katft $. niceties, rarities 
Delicious, d^-Jl8h'(!is a. sweet, delicate, that 

allbrd^ delight [antly, deltghifull^ 

Dehcimtsly, dc-l7sh'Aff«l^ ad. sweetlv, phtan- 
Delictousness,d6-lish'As-ii<^s«.delight,pleas- 

ure, joy 
Deligation, d^l-l^-^VshAn #. a landing up 
Delight, d^-llte' «. joy, pleasure 
Delight, d^-lhe' n. a. to please, to satisfy 
Delight, d^-llte' «. n. to have delight or 

pleasure iti 
Delightful, d^Ute'f&l a. pleasant, charming 
Delightfully, d^-Hte'fl^l-1^ ad. pleasantly, 

charmingly [liglitfiil 



draught of a thing [failure in duty 

|>eli:ic]uency, d^-li[ng'kw&i9-s6 s. a fault, 
delinquent, di-lfng'kw^nt #. an offender 
Dc!:')untc, dll'l^-kw&te t*. n. to mdt, to be 

dissolved 
Deliquation, d2l-li-kw\'shAn s. a melting, a 

dissolving [by the force of nre 

Del'H^uiam, d^-l!k'kw^-&in s. n distillation 
Delirious, de-llf'^*&8 a. light-headed, ra- 



ving ; doating 



[dotage 



Delirium, d^^lh-^-Am «. alienation of mind,{ to a popuhir govemmeat 
Deliver, d^-llv'fir v. a. to give, to yield ; to Demolish, d^'mfU'l?^ t>^ a, 



rescue ; to utter ; to ditdmrden 
Deliverance, d^-Hv'fir-inse s the act of de- 
livering ; rescue ; utterance } the act of 
bringing chitdren [a relator 

Deliverer, d^-Hv'ftr-fir». a taver, a rcscncr ; 
Delivery, di-Hv'ftr-^ *. release' ; a sur- 
render ; utterance ; childbirth 
Doll, dJ^I s. a |Nt, a valley [eeived 

Detudabic, d^-l&'dA-bl a. liabhs to be de- 
Dchule, d6*li!lidc' o^ a* tu beguile, to tfhvat, to 
deceive [tor 

Dv'hidcri d^l4'dAf #. « d«€ei?er, an impes- 



DemiMC, dA-mIxe' s. death, decease 

Demise, d^-niizc' v. a. to grant . at one «. 
death, to bequeath 

Demission, d^mlsh'&n «. degradation 

Deinit, di-m?t' v. a. to depress 

Democracy, d^-niAk'kra-s^ *. a form of 
government in which the sovereign pow* 
er is Imlged in tl»e |ieoplc [government. 

Democrat, d^m'A-kr^t 9. a friend to popular 

l>emocratical, d^-6^rllt'^il a. {lertaining 

[stroy 
to raze; to de- 



Demolisher, d^ioAI'EMi-Ar «. a destroyer 
Demolition, d2m-6-l!sh'Au «. the act of de- 
molishing 
DeiQon^ d^mAn «. a spirit, an evO spirit 
l>emoniacal, d^m-A-nl'4-kal > ^ j<^.:i:.k . i«. 
Dcmoniark, d*-mA'ii*-4k 5 *• **•*'*«"» » «• 
iluenrcd by the devil (the derit 

Demoniack, 'd^mA'nA-&k «. one pn^sesiied by 
DemofistrRblc, d^mAn'strA-bl a. that nay be 

proved beyond doubt or contradictioa 
Demonstrate, d^ii»^'str4te e. «• *~ 
With certainty 

H 



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Demonstration! clSm-m6u-str^'sh&n s» th^Deuy, d^n)' v, a. to refutei to diso^Hy ti^ 

highest degree of evidence lenounco 

Demoustralive, d^-m6n'str4-t]T a. having Deobstruct, di-<^b-8tr(^ «. a, to clear 

the power of demonstration from impediments • [that lobsena 

Demonstrator, d^-m6n-str&'t&r s. one Deobstruent, d^b-str^'^nt «. a medicine 

that proves, one that teaches fO^*"^ Deodand, d^'^-d&nd «. a thing given to God 
Demulcent, d^-m&l's^nt a. softening, molli-^Deoppilate, d^-6p'pi-U.te v. a. to clear a 
Demur, d^-mfir' v. a. to doubt of passage [kissing 

Demur, d^-mdr' s. doubt, hesitation [dest Deosculation, di-6s-k&-l2i'sh&n <. tKe act of 
Demure. d^-mAre' a. grave, afiectedly mo- Depaint, d^plmt' v. a. to picture, to de- 
Demurely, df>mi!ire'l^ ad. with affectea mo- scribo by coloiurs £tize ; to desist ; to die 

dcsty l?*:ct ; affected modesty Depart, de-p&rt' o. n. to go away, to apoata- 

Demureness, di-miire'n^s s. gravity of as- Department, d^«p|Lrt'meiit«. separate allot* 
Demy . d^-mi' «. a kind of paper [beast ment [death ; a forsaking 

<l)enj d^n ^« a cavern, the cave of a wild Departure, d^^p&r'tshdre «. agoingawav; 
Deniable, d^-ni'i-bl a. that may be denied Depauperate, di-pSw'p^r-^te v. a. to make 
Denial, d^-nl'aU. negation, refusal [nenj poor 

Djnier, d^-ni'5r^«. a contradictor^ an oppo- Depectible. d^plk'ti-bl a. tdurh, clammy 

Depend, d4-p^nd't).fi. to hang from; to re- 
ly on ; to trust to 



Dependance, d^-p^n'd&nse > , .. ^ ..„.^ . 
Dependancy. di-plii'd&n-sM '• ^^^ "**** "*' 



] lenigrate, ddn'i-gr^te v. a. to blacken 
[ denizations d^n-^-z&'sh&n «. the act of en- 

franchising 
Denizen,) .9 ..(«. a freeman, one en- 

Denison,} ^ ^'*" { fiancbised Hanging from a supporter ; connexion, 

Denominate, di-n6m'f -n&te v. a. to give a reliance, trust [another 

name to fgiven to a thing Dependant, d^-p$ii'd4nt a. in the power of 

Dcnominatioiiu di-nim-^-nX'shdn s. a name Dependant, d^-p&i'd4nt $. one who lives m 
Denomtmitive,d(i-n6m'^-n&-dv a. that gives subjection, or at t he discretion of another 

a name [of a name Dependence, di-pln'd^nse > \^ ^ 

Denominator, di-nftm^-ni-tftr s. the giver Dependency, d4-p/\n'din-si > * 
Denotation, ddn-6-t&.'sh&n s, the act of de- hanging 4own ; concatenation 

noting Dependent, d^-p^n'd^nt a, hanging dowu 

Denote, d^-n6te'/^. a. to mark, to betoken Dephlegm, dt^fllm'^ ^ } ty a to clear 

proclamation I proclaiming any menace! from phlegm [the rnuut 

Dcnounccment,dl-n66n8e'mdnt a, tlie act of Depict, d^-pnit' v. a» a paint, to describe to 
Dense,. d^nse a. close, compact [ness Depiclure^ di-plk tshifire v. a. to represent 

Density, d^n's^-t^ «. closeness, compact- in paintmg ^ [to take away hanr 

Den(al] d^n't&l a. belonging to the teeth Depilatory, di-pll l4-t&r4 «. an appUcatioii 
Denticulated, d^B-tlk'6-l&-t^d a. set with Depilous, d^pi'lAs a. without hair 
' small teeth [teethDepletion,d^-pl^'shAn«.the act of emptying 

Dentifrice, d^n'ti-frls s, a powder for the Deploral^e, di-pl^'r4-bl a. lamentable, sad 
Dentist, den'tist a^ a surgeon who conf^jaes Deplorablencss, d^-pl6'i4-bl-n^s s, state of 

his practice to the teeth [the teeth being deplorable 

Denthidii; d^n-tlsh'&n «. the act of breeding Deplorably, d^-pl6'r4-bl^ ad, lamentably 
Demidate, d^-nA'd4te v. a. to divest, to strip Deplore, d^nl&rc' v. a. to lament, to bewail 
"^ * " r Deplume, di-ph'ime' v* «. to strip of itt 



Denodnticn, ddn-n&-d^'sh&n «. the act of D( 

stripping feathers 

Denude* did^n&de' v, a, to make naked Depone, d^-p6ne' v. a. to lay down at 4 

DnMfnciation, d^n&n^eh^li'sh&n «. a pub- pledge ; to risk 

lick menace |DeponeDt,d^-p6'iiAftt «. one^bat depoie^ hit 

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imtimonyr m & cc^ of ^astice} such Oepulsory , d^pflt't^4 a. putting 



msti 
Terbs as have no active voice 
' Depopulate, d^p6p'i^-]&te » a. to unpeople; 
to fay waste [waste 

Depopulation, di-pftp-A-l&'shfln s. havock, 
Deport, d^-pArt' v. a. to carry, lo demean 
Deportation, d^p-<l>r-t&'sh&n i. transporta- 
tion, exile [haviour 
Deportment, d^-p6rt'ni$nt *. conduct, be- 
Depuse, dli-pbte' v. a. to lay down ; to de- 
. ^rade from a throne ; to give testimony 
Lfepose, dh'pdre' v. n. to bear witness 
Depositary ,di-pAz'i-tflr-i *.one with whom 

any thing is lodged in trust 
Deposite,d|-p62lt v. a.to lay up as a pledge 

or security y to lay aside 
Deposite, d^-p&zlt s. any thinff committed 
to the trust and care of anotner 



or driv« 
ingaway • 

Depurate,ddp'A-r&tev^.to purify,to cleanst 
Depurate, d«p'&-HLte a. cleansed, pure 
Depuration ,dep-&-r^'8b5n s. the act of mak- 
ing pure ring with a special commission 
Deputation ,d^p*A-t&'shfintf. tbeaqt of send- 
Depute, d6-p6te' v. a. to send, to empower 

to act 
Deputy, d$p^6-ti s. a lieutenant, a viceroy ; 
anyonetnat transacts bui.iness for an- 
other, inr This word is frequently mis- 
pronounced even by good speakers. The 
p is apt to slide mto ^, which makes us 
often hear this word,as if written dsblmiy* 
Deracinate, d^-dls's^-n&te v, a. to tear up 
by the roots 



to the trust and care of anotner Deraisrn.) ,1 «i_ . ^ ♦^^«;«,^ *«. :»i.*:r„ 

Deposition, dlp.pA:7.fsh'fin s. the act of giv- Derain, '\ ^*-*^^"« "•*• ^<*VXi^e,io justify 

ing publick testimony ; the act of de-'Derange, di-rlinje' v, a. to disorder.'to dis- 

grading [anv thin^ is lodged! arrane^e [saking 

Depository ,d^^B'i-tar-is.the place where Dereliction, d?r-A-l!k'shfln a. an utter for- 
Dej>ravation,dep-r&-v&'shdn5. degeneracy , Deride, di-ridc' «. a. to laugh at, to turn to 

dcpravitv [^^P^\ ridicule [stock 



mercy of ; to pray deliverajice from | vation [its original 

'Deprecation, dep-pi^-kli'shfin #. prayer "Derivation, dSr-^-vi'shfin *. a tracing from 
against evil {Derivative, d^-rlv'&-tlv a. derived from an- 




Depredate, dSp^pr^-d&tet;. a. to rob, to pil^jDerive, di-rlve'tj. a. to deduce or trace 

rage ^ [a (spoiling Derive, d4-rive t\ 72. to owe its origin to; t« 

Depredation, d^p-pr^di'shfin s. a robbing, descend from 

Depredator, dSp'nr^-d^-tftr s. a robber Dernier, dSrn-yire' a. last [to disparage • 
Deprehension, dlp->>r^-h^n'8hi\n sja. catch- Derogate,d^r'6-g&tew;a. to lessen the wortii, 

ing or taking unawares ; adiscirvery Derogate, d^r'^-g&tea. lessened in value 
Depress, di-pr^s'r.a. to press or thrust Derogation, d^r-6-ffi'shdn e. a disfjaraging 

down ; to humble, to deject Derogative, di-r6g d-tlt «. ilerogating, les- 

Depression, d^-pr^h'&n «. the act of hum^ senmg the value [the value 

bling ; abasement [presses down Derogatory, di-rAg'4-tftr-i ja. that lessens 

Depfessor, d^-prds'sfir #. he that keeps or Derogatonness, di-r6e'i-tflr-i-nis». power 
Deprivation, d^ft-pri-v&'shfin s. the act of of lessening the viwie 

depriving [thing ; to put cat of an office Dervis, d^r'vft ». a Turkish priest 
Deprive, de-privc' v, a. to bereave one of a Descant, d^s'kAnt t, a song or tune ; a ois- 
Depth, Ahruh #. deepneu j the middle of « course [discourse at large 

season j rb^rurltjr |Dcicant, des-k&nt'v. n. to harangue* |o 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



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FktCf <tr, (111, tki — ln^, m^t — pine, pln->4i&, roJ^ve, 



Descend, d^-sSnd' v. n. to come down j to 

proceed from * 
Descend, di-sftnd' t , <r. to walk down 
Descendant, dfe-sAn'dAnt «. the oft'sprinu of 
an ancestor f proceeding from anotlier 
Descendeut, d^-s^n'd^nt a. coming; down : 
Descension, d^-s(^n'shAn s. t4ie act of falling 
or sinking, descent ; a degradation 
^Descent, d^-«?nt' s. progress downwards ; 
J invasion ; transmission ofan'y tiling by 
f succession and inheritance ; extraction 
Describe,/ d^-skrll»e' i». a. to deli)ieate, to 

mark out, to define in a lax manner 
Descrlber, d^-skri'b&r s. he that describes 
Description, d6-skrlp'8h5n s. the act of de- 
f(cribm^,the sentence or passage in which 
any thmg is described ; a lax definition 
Descriptive, d^-skr?p'tlv a. describing 
Descry, d^-skri' i?. a. to spy out, to discorer 
Desecrate, d^s's^-kr&te v. a. to <livert from 
the purpose to which any thing is conse- 
crated [tion of consecration 
Desecration, d^-s^-kr^'shAn s, the nlioli- 
Desert. d^z'Jrt*. a waste country, uninha- 

bited^place 
Desert, d^z'^rt a. wild, waste, solitary 
Desert, di-zftrt' v. a. to forsake j to aban- 
don ; to quit 
Desert, di-y.*rt' i. degree of merit or de- 
merit ; right to reward ; virtiie 
Deserter, di-z^r'tftr s. he that has forsa- 
ken his cause or his post; he that for 
sakes another [king or abandoning. 

Desertion y dA-z^r'shftn s. the act of forsa- 
Desertless, d^-x^rt1^sa. without merit 
Deserve, di-zfirv' r. a. to merit either good 
or ill • [wards 

Deserver, d^-z<^r'vftr s. he who merits re- 
Deserveily, d6-z<ir'v5d-li ad. according to 

desert 
Desiccate, d6-sTk'kli|e v. a. fo dry up 
^Desiccation, dj^s-fk-k^'sh&n 8, the act of 
1 making dry 

'De«idera'tum, df-sld^^-r&'tAtn #. tome de- 
sirable thing which is wanted 
Design, d^-slne' r. a. to puriMwe, to plan. 

to project 
Desigii, d^-slne* *. an intention, n scheme ; 
thciden which imi artist endeavours to 



Desigrtabtc, dd-s|Me'&-bl a. capable to hs 

particularly niarked out 
Designation, dr^s-sTg-ii/i'shfln ». appoint* 
^-vment, import, intention 
Designate, di^s'ig-n^e r. a. to point out *>r 

mark by some paiiicular token 
Designedrv, d^-sl'ndd-i6 ad. purposely, in- 
tentionally 
Designer, <l6-sl'nftr s. a contriver ; Mie 

that forms the idea of any thing in paint' 

ingor sculpture [treacherous, deceitful 
Designing, d^-.<!'n!ng paii. a. insidious. 
Desirable, d^-zl'iA-bi a. plpasing, delightful 
Desire, d^-zlre' s. wisli, eagerness to obtain 

or enjoy [ask, to entreat 

Desire, d^-zlre' r.a. to wish, to long for ; t* 
Desirous, d^-zl'rfts a. full of desire, ea^r 
Desist, d^-stst' r. «. to cease froinanv th:ng, 
Desistance, d^-s!s'taiise s. cessation "[to stop 
Desistive, d^-s?s'tlv a. emWn^y concluding 
Desk, d^skx. an inclined table 
Desolate, dSs's6-l^te a. uninhabited ; laid 

waste; solitary [inhabitants 

Desolate, dfis'sA-lite r. a, to deprive o* 
Desolately, d^s'sA-l^tc-1^ ad. in a desolate 

manner [inhabitants ; gloominess 

Desolation, d5s-so-L\'»h&n s. destruction of 
Despair, d^-sp&rc' 9. hopelessness, despon- . 

dence [to despond 

Despair, d^-sp^re' r. n. to lie without hope. 
Despatch, d^'SpAtsh' v. a. to send away 

hastily ; to put to death 
DespatclL d6*spdtsh' s. hasty execution ; 

expres, hasty mesjienger or message 
Desperate, d??s''pi-r&te a. without hope; 

irretrilvable 
D«»sperali;l y, d(*s'p^-rAte-lA ad. Turionsly 
Desporatton, d2s-p6-rA'sh&n ^.hopelessness, 

despai\ [mean 

DespicabV, d?s'p6-k&-l>l a. contemptible 
Despicablencss, d^'p6-k(i-bl-n£8 *. mean 

ness, vilen«;ss 
Despicably, d?s*pA-k/l-l»l* ad. meanly ^ 

D(*s|/i ^ablt', t!^.5i»l*zA-bl a, contemptible 
Despise, d^-spj/.e' v. a. to scorn,to contemn 
Df>»iiiitf*. clA- spite* f. inalice. nncrr 
Despiteful, d^-spite'fCil a. malicious ; fiiQ 

of spleen fhate, malipiiljr^ 

(^<*s|ntt'fiilne!ts. dA-spltr'ffli-n?s «. malt^ei' 
Despoil, di-suAll' v. a. to rob, to deprive 

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IMpoliatiou, ildfi«p6-l^-&'«hAii «. tlie act of 

[hope 



Delectfon, iM-t^k'shiin s. a diucovrry 
despoiling [hope' DeUfiH ion, d^-tdii'<hAii s. cenftti^nient) re- 

Despond, d[(^-sp6nd' V. n. to despair, to lo8e>Detei', d*-t<ir' r, a. to discourage' [straint 



Despondency, d^-8j)6n'd£n si- *. despair, 

hopciessne^s [):opeless 

Despondent, d^*sp6n'd2nt a. despairing, 

Desponsate, de-sp6n's4tc v. a* to betroth, to 

atiiance 
Despot, d^s'pAt ». an absolute prince 
Des|M>ticar, d^-spAt'^-kdl i „u„«i..*^ ;„ 
Dcsi.oticiv, ii^-sp6t1k 1 «• *^^«°'"'« '" 

power, unlinnted in authority 
Despotism, d^s'pA-tlzin s. absolute powel 
'Dessert, d^z-zcrt' s. the last course of an 
eutertainirv.>ut [purticula r end 

Destinate, d<^'t^-n4te v. a. to design Ihr a 
Dcstmation, d^8*t^^n4'shAn *. the purpose 

for u'hftch any thing; is ^ipoinled 
Destine, d^s'tln v. a. to doom, to appoint, to 
devote, to fix unalterably [cessity, doom 
Destiny,. d^s't6-n^ «. fate, mvinctblc ne- 
Destitute, dds't^>tiUe a. forsaken, in want of 
Destitution, d^^s-tM^'sh&n s. want, poverty 
Destroy, d^-str6^' r. o. to lay waste, to kill 
Destroyer, d^-strd^&r s. the persbn tiiat 
destroys [strucHon 

Destructible, d^-8tr5k't^-bl a. liable to de- 
Destruction, d^str&k'sh5n «. waste ; mur- 
der, massacre ; eternal death 
Destructive, d6-str&k'tiv a. that which de- 
stroys [mischievously 
Destructively, d&-strflk't!v-l6 ad. ruinously, 
Desudation, dSs-A-d^'shAn «. a profuse 
sweatiii(^ [being accustomed 
Desuetude, d^s'sw^-t&de «. cessation from 
Desultory, dds'AUtAr-^ ) ^ „„*„»*i^ 
Desnltorious, d^s-flUt6'rfc-as $ «»n«ettled, 
. immethodical [thing 
Desnme, d^-sCime' v\ a. to take from any 
Detach, d^-t^tsh' r« a. to separate 
D^tackment, d^-tkshlhfnt V«*a liody of 

troops sent out from the main army 
Detail, d^-tMe' ». a, to relate particularly 
Detail, ^d^-t^e' «. a minute and particular 

account 
Detain, d^-tlme' r. a. to hold in custody 
Detainder, d^-t^ne'd^r «. a writ for hold- 
ing in custody 
Detamer, d^-t4 n&r «. he that detains 
Detecty 4# t^' v.a» to discover 



Deterge, d^tJrjV r, a. to cleanse a sore 
Detergent, d^-t^r'j^nt«.that which deanses 
Deterioration, d^-t^-r^-A-r^'shftn *. act of 

making worse 

determinable^ d^t^r'm^-nA-bl a. that wht^h 

may be decided [tablished ; conclusive 

Determinate, d^-t^r'm^-n^le a. limited ; ei- 

Detcrminntion^ d^-t^r-m^-n&'sh&n #. the 

result of dehbcration ; decision 
Determitiator, d^-tdr-m^-u&'tfir *. cnc who 

determines ^ 
Determine, d^>t3r'mTn f». o. to fix ; to settle ; 
to atijust ; to resolve ; to decide i cleanse 
Detersive, d^-t^r'g?v a. having the power to 
Detest, d^-t#8t' r. a. to hate, to abhor 
Detestable, d^-t^'i&-bl a. hateful, abhorred 
Detestably, d^n^s'ta-bl^ a</.hatefuth abom- 
inably [rence 
Detestation, d^t<^tds-t4'shfln «.hatred , abhor- 
Det hrone,d^-//»rAne' i»^.to divest of regality 
Detonation, d5t-6-n2^'shAn «. a thundering, 
a noise by explosion [gi^al import 
Detort, d^-tArt'^r. a. to wrest from the ori- 
Detraet, d^-tr&kt' v. o. to derogate, to take 

away by envy and cakimny 
Detractcr,* d^-tr&k'tflr ». one that takes 

away anotherV reputation 
Detraction, d^-trik'shfin s. scanoal 
Detractory, dib-tr&k't&r-^ a. defamatory, 
derogatory [chief 

Eictriment, d^t'tr^-mlnt t. damag;e, mis- 
Detrimental, ddt-tr^-mdn't&l a. mischiev- 
ous, harmful 
Detrude, d^-trAdd' r. a. to thmst down 
Detruncate, d^-trAng'k&te r. a to lop, to 
cut, to shorten [lopping 

Detruncation, d^t-rAn-k&'shAn s. the act of 
Detrusion, d^-trdd'Eh5n s. thettct of thrusts 

ing down 
Deuce, d6se «. two ; the devil 
Deuterogamy, di^'>tdr-6g'&*in^ #. a second 

marriage 
Deuteronomy, d&-tf r«dn'A>ni^ «. the second ' 
l>ook of the law, the fifth book of Afoses— C 
!vas<ate, d^-v&s'i&te v. a. to lay waste, fo 
pIniMer [ock 

Devastation, d^4»4i'sh&fi|«. w%sie. nav- 

Digitized by VjOOQIC f 



IMA 



[ 118 



F4te, ftr, 4kU, (ii — m^, m^t — pintf, ptiH*-n6, mftve. 



1 J? aie, lar, «ii, lai— "ine, mffi 

VBevelope^ di^vdl'Ap v. a. to disengage fromhOi 
•omptbing Ihat infolds [nation] 



3ln 



fflC 



iasresisy d^^r'^sli s.-^ihe aeparation oC^ 



syllables 



[inj 



Devergei()€e,d^v^r'j^n8e«.declmtv,decU-;Diagnostick, dl -ig-nds'tlk <• a disUBguitb- 



Devise, d^-vize' v. a. to contrive ; to grant Dialiag, dl'AMing a, the art of inakine dials 
'^ ' •' • . . " bequeathing Dinlist, dl'al-llst *. a constructor of tUaU 



Devise, d^-vlse' «. the act of 

bjr will 

De?iser, d^'vi'B5r t. a contriver, an inventer 

Devoid, d^-vdid' a* empty f vacant 

. /Devoir, di-»w^r' #. service ; act of civility 

^J>evolve, di-vAlv' v, n. to fall by succeitsio^i 

^ Devote, di-v6te' v. a. to dedicate, to addict, 

to ezeerate [ing devoted or dedicated 
Devotedness,d^-v6'Md-nds *. the state of.be 
Devotee, d^v-v6^t^' t. a bigot 
Devotion, d^-v6'sh&n #. piety, prayer, an 

act of reverence or ceremony ; 'strong 

affection, disposal, power 
Devotional, di-v<V'shftn«&l a, pertaining to 

devotion [to annihilate 

jDevoiir, d^-v6&r' r. a. to eat ravenously ; 
rDevout, d^-v&&t' a. pious^ religious 
Devoutlv, di-vd&t'li ad. piously, religiously 
Dew, diS ff. the moisture upon the ground 
DeWf dii V, a. to wet as with dew, to moi.<ten 
Dewdrop, dik'dr6p «. a drop of dew which 

sparkles at sun-rise [the tliroat of oxen 
Dewlap, d^'l4p 8. the flesh tliat hangs from 
Dewy, dA'i a. resembling dew j moist witJi 
Dexterity, d^ks-tftr'^-t* «. activity [dew 
^exterous, dftks'tSr-fts a. expert [fully 
' Dexterously ,dftks'tdr-£ks-l^£t£^.expertly,skil- 
Dextral, ddks'tr&l a. the right, not the left 
Dey. dk t. the supreme gov ernour in some 

of the Barbary States [ne«8 of urine 
Diabetes, dl-/l-b6't^s t. a morbid copious- 
Diabolical^ dl-4.b6l'i.k&l I . .,• u 
DiaboKck, dl-&-b6rik \ «• devilish 
Diacoutticks, dUk-kft&'stiks «. the doctrine 

of sounds [royalty 



rH)iad«M| dll-dfim a. a tiara, an eosiga of Dictator,d}k*ta't5r « a magistrate of Roma , 



Diagonal, dl4g'6«nM a. reaching from oiie-# 

angle to another [angle to angle 

Diagonal, dl-ig'^-ndl «. a line drawn from 
a mathematical4^ 



I Devest. dA.v3at' n.ia. io strip ; to take away 
^/#c-i-ri«te^ d6'v^«^Ua v, n. to wander ; to go 
'' astray [the right way, errour 

Deviation. di-vi-&,'^h An s. the act of quitting Diagram, dl'&-gr4m «. 
.Device, devise' «. a contrivance, a design > scheme 
Devil, dev'vi «. a fallen an^l, the spiritual 
enemy of mankind [liiies of the devil 
Devilish, ddv'vl-ish a. partaking of the qua- 
Devious, di'vi-2a a. out of the common 
track, roving, erring [by wUl 



le s^mpto 
distiBguit 



Dial,dl'&l *. a plate marked with linea,-^ 
where a hand or shadow shows the: hour 

Dialect, dl'a-lSkt s. manner of expression 144. 
language, speech [mental 

Dialectical, di-A-lSk'ti-k4l a. logical, argu- 



Dialogist, di-&r6-jlst «.a disputer 

Dialogue, dr^-16g s, a conversation between ^ 

two or more ^ 
Diameter, dl-Aiiv<&- t&r s. the line which pati-4l. 

ing through a circle, or other cnrviiweat 

figure, divides it into equal pai'ts 
Diametrical, dl-&-in^t'tr^-k&l a. describing:^ 

a diameter ; observing the direction ot 

a diameter 
Diametrically, dU^-mSt'tri-k&I-^ ad. in a 

diametrical direction ', directly [gems 
Diamond, dl'd-m&nd s. the most valuable of 
Diapason, dl-&-p4'z6n s. an octave, the most ft 

perfect concord >4- [figures 

Diaper, dl'd-pftr s. linen cloth woven in 
Diaphanous, dl-^f fd-nfis a. transparent, 

clear [perspiration 

Diaphoretick, dl-&fr6-rgt1k a. promoting 
Diaphragm, di'a-fram s. the midriiT 
Diarrhcea, di-ar-r^'d s. a flux of the belly 
Diarrhoetick, dl-4r-rdt1k a. solutive, pur 

gative fa journal 

Diary, di'4-rA s. an account of every day ; 
Diastole, di-As't&-J6 s. a figure in rhetorioi, 

by which a short syllable is made long ; 

the dilatation of *the heart 
Dibble, dlb'bl «. a small spade 
Dice, dise s. tlie plural of Die 
Dicer, dl's&r «. a player at dice, a gamettn' 
Dictate, dlk't&te v. a. to deliver to another 

with authority [with authority 

Dictate, dlk'tiite s. rule or maxim delivereii 
Dictation, dlk-t^'sh&n s. the act or practice 

of dictating [a rulet 



^igiti2 



dbyGoogk 






DietatorifU, <ik-t&-t^'ri*&l a. ftikboritatEre^ 



dogmatical j 

Dictatorship, dlk-tli't&r-shlp a, the office of siTely 
a dictator [pression ^-'«' -"--^- 

'i>ictioa, dlii'sb&n s, style^ lang^uage, ex- 
sPictioDarj) dik'shAii-i-r^ «. a booli contain* 
iog the words of any lan^age, a voca- 
bttiarv 
Did, Sdpret. of Do 



Didactical, d^-dak't^-k&l > a. preceptire, Digest, dij^st s, the pandect of the civil 
^4>idactic, d^&k'tik y giving precepts Digest, di-j^st' v. a. to concoct in the stoni- 



Die, or I>ye, dl s, colour or stain ; a small 

cube ; stamp used ia coinage 
Die, dl o. a. to tinge, to colour 
Die, dl V. ft. to lose lift ; to perish ; to with- 

er ; to grow vapid [dyinsr 

DIer, dl'&r t. one who follows the traae oT 
Diet, dl'^t V food, victuals ; an assembly 

of princes 
Diet, di'dto. a. to give food to ; to board 
Diet, dl'dt tf* tt. to eat by rules of physick ; 
' to eat 

D»«.tary , di'^t-4-r^ a. relating to diet 
\Pifier, duff&r o. ». lo be distinguished from ; 

to contend ; to be of a contrary opinion 
Di0erence,dirf&r-^nse«. state of being dis 

tinct from something; dispute; 

distinction , ^ 

DifTerent, dif f&r-^nt a. distinct, unlike, dis- 
Differently, (jgf'f&r-lnt-l^ ad. in a different 

manner [peevish 

Difficult, difT^-kdlta. hard ; troublesome ; 
DifficuUfv, dlfffe-k&lt-te ad. hardly, with 

difficulty [tress ; perplexity ; objection 
difficulty, dlf'ffe-kAl-ti s. hardness ; dis- 
Diffidence, dlff^-ddnse «. distrust; want 

of confidence- [certain 

Diffident, d}f f(^-dj^nt a. not confident, not 
Diffiad, dif-find' v. a. to cleave in two 
Diffluent, dirfl6-^ut a. flowing every wny 
Difform. dif fftrm a. contrary to uniform 
Difformity, dlf-f^ftr'm^-t^ s. diversity of 
>: form, irregularity [plane, to spread 

diffuse, dlf»f6ae' v. a. to pour out upon a 
Diffuse, dif-f&y e'a.scattered,widely spread ; 

copious [beinff diffused, dispersion 

Diffusedness, du-f^'sed-ii^s «. the state of 
Diffusely, dir^/Aie'l^-iut. widely, extensive- 
ly ; copiouf ty [outness 

rifusion.dif Vi 



Diffusion, dlf Vsh&n t disperaion ; copi- 



Biffttsive. diif-fd'slv a. dispersed; cxtenHia 



Diffusively, d3f-fi!i'tiv-i6 ad. w'tt^ly, exiea- 

sirely [dispersion 

Diffusiveness, <]flf-fi2i's!v-nds «* extensioa, 
Dig, dig V. a. pret. Dug or Digged, pari. pan. 

Dug or Digged ; to pierce witii h spade ; 

to cultivate the ground by turnmg it 

with a spade 
Dig, dig r. n. to work with a spade [law 



ach", to soften by heat ; to range metho- 
dically [sel 
Digester, di-jSs't5r *. a strong culinary vcs 
Digestible, cfe-jSs't*-t)l a. capable •f being 
digested [ting food; reduction to plai» 
Digestion, d^i^s'tshftn s. the act of concor 
Digestive, d^-jls'tiv a. having the power ^« 
. cause digestion ; disposing, methodising 
Digit, dld'jTt 8. three fourths of %n inch ; the 
twelfth part of tlie diameter of the suu 
or moon ; any number expressed by a 
single figiire * [divisions like finders 
Digitated, did'j^-t^-tM a. branched oiK mto 
Dignified, dlg'n^-f Ide a. invested with some 
dignity [fer 
, debate, Dignify, dlg'n^-fl v. a. to advance, to pre 
[similar Dignitary, dlg'n4-ti-ri «. a dignified clergy- 
tlilcA «iie. ' man [ferment 
Dignity, dlg'n^-ti ». rank ; grandeur ; pre- 
Digress, di-gr^s' v. n. to depart from the 

main design ; to wander 
Digression, d^grSsK'dn s. a passage devia- ' 

ting from the main tcnour ; deviation 
Dike, dike t. a channel to receive water ; f 

mound 
Dilacerate, di-lds'si-rite v. a. to tear, to 

rend 
Dilaceration, d^<»l4s-si-rk'shAii #. the act 
of rending in two {down 

Dilaniate, d^l&.'ni-ite it. a. to niiii,to throw 
Dilapidation, d^-lap-e-d&'shftna. the suffer- 
ing an edifice to go to decay 
Dilatability, d^-l^-t^-bU'^-t^ s, the quality 

of admitting extension 
Dilatable, d^ll'ti-bl a.capable of extension 
Dilatation, dll-lk-tii'sh5n *. the act of ex- 
, tending ; state of being extended 
tonate,dfe-lite't?.«. toextend,to«prcadoui 
Dilate, dh-lkle' v. «rto widen, to.garow wide 

jitizedbyVjOOgle 



DIN 



'[.»» 1 



Dm 



^^ Vktef fir, f&H, fJtt*-mA, mg t — pine, pTit— nA, m A^e, 

Cilator, (l^-14'ttW «. that which widens Oingle, dfnr'g;! t. n hollow between hills 

Dinner, din nor «. 



DiJatoruic^s, diTI'A-t&r-^-iK^s «.8lownegft 
^Dilatory, (lirA-tAr>^ a. tardy, slow 

DUoction, dA-lj^k'shAn s. act of lovinr 
^^iicniina, dl-l^m'm& s. intricacy, a diuicuU 
' or <loitbtfid choice 
Diiijof^ence, dl^^-j<5ns^ s. industry, aijsidnity 
Dilijj^cnt, dii ^-jdnt a. constant in appHca> 

tion, assiduous 
DHi^eutly,d?1'i^-jdnt-l^a(/. with assiduity 

with he«fd and |)er8cverai>ce 
Diluctd,<U'-lu'8?d a. o(ear, not obscure 
Dilucidat«», d^>Ii!i's^-d4te v. a. to make clear, 

to explain {making clear 

Dilucidation, d^-IA-s^-d^'sh^u s» the act of 
Diluent, dli'liSi-dnt «. that which thins other 

matter [weak 

"dilute, de-K\te' r. a. to make thin ; to make 

Dilution,dA-UVshAA«. the act of makings any 

thing thin or weak 
DiluTian,d^-lu'v^*iin a.rclatingto the deluo^e 
Dim, dhn a. not having a quick sight ; ob- 
scure * [scnire 
Dim^ dTm v. a. to cloud, to darken ; to ob* 
Dimension, <i^-m2n'shAn t . bulk, extent, 

rapacity [impair, to degrade 

Diminish, d^^mfnti ti v. a. to make l«.'ss ; to 

'H)iminish, d^-mhi'lsh ». n. to grow less, to 

be impaired 



making less, the state of growing less 
Diminutive^ dc-mTn'ii6-t!v a. small, little 
Diminutiveness, di-min'nA'tlv-n^s «. traaU< 

nesa 
Dimissory, dimls-sftr'ri a. that by which a 

man is dismissed to another jurisiliction 
Dlniity, dim'^-t^ <. a fine kind of fustian, 

or cloth of cotton [not brightly 

Dimly, cUm'l^ at not with a quick sight'; 
Dimness, dlm'n^b s. dulness of sight [chin 
Dimple, dlm'pl «. depression m the cheek or 
Dimple, dim pi r. n.to sink in small cavities 
Dimpled, dim'plda. set with dimples 
Din,«iKty4. a violent and continued sound 
Din, din v. a. to stun with noise 
Din«, dine r. n. to eat the chief meal 

about the middle of the day 
Dine, dine ». a. to give u dinner to, to feed 
Dtng, dhifs p. cf. dtrdash with violence 
I>^gy d!of V. n, to bluster 



the chief m«*al, the meat 

eaten about noon 
Dim, dint s. a Wow, a stroke ; force, power 
Dint, dint v. <*.tamark with ii cavity by a 

blow [of numbeiitig out singly 

Dinumejlition, dl-n6-m^r-&'»ltAn s. tlie act 
Diocesan, dl>As'8^-sdn j. a f>ishop as be 
I stands related to his own clergy 
Dioccss, dl'A-i^ «. the cin uit of every 
V bishopV JMrisdictiou 
Dioptricks, dl'6p'tWks «. a part of opticki. 

treating of tlie difiereiH leiractionk of 

light 
Dip, dip V. a. to moisten, to wi*t ; to enga/re 

m any afTair [vowels 

Dipthong, dip'MAng a. a coalition of two 
Diploma, di-pl6'm& «. a letter or writing 

conferring some privilege [diploma 

Diplomatick, dtp-I6-m&t1k a. relnthig to a 
Dtptote, dlp't6te s. a noun of two caseft 
Diptick, dip'tik «. a register of bishops and 

martvrs 
Dire, dire a. dreadful, dismal, horrible 
Direct, d^-rAkt' a. straight ; op<*n ; plain 
Direct, di-r^kt' r. a. to a«m in a strnighC 

line ; to regulate ; to prescribe ; to com- 
mand 
Directer, d^-rdktftr «. one that directs 



Dimiimtion, dlm-m^-n&'shftn «. the act of Direction, d^-rAk>»h&n t. aim at a certain 



point ; order, prescription 
Directive, di-r^'tlv n. having the power of 

direction ; informing 
Directly.9 dA-rikt'l^ ad. in a straight Ihie ; 

iminediatel V, apparently [nearest way 
Directness, cTKrJIkt'ndf s. straightness, the 
Director, fl^-r$k'tfir«. one that has authors 

ty over others ; an instnicter 
Directory, di-r^k'tftr-i s. a rule to g«> by ; 

a book of directions 
D:refut, dlre'fbl a. dire, dreadful 
Direness, dlre'n^s s. disBialness, horronr 
Direption, di-rdp'sliAn s. the act of plnn ' 
Dirge, ddrje e a mournful ditty [dering 
Dirk, d&rk s. a kitid of dagger 
Dirt, dArt s. mud, filth, mire 
Dirt, d&rt r. a, to foul, to bemire 
Dirtdv, dftrt'*-l* ad. nastily ; meanly 
Dirthiess, dfirt'^-nds t. pastiness, filtliinett, 
.meannetf 



dbyGoogk 



UiS I 131 ] MS 

n6r. Ml — tAlwi, tfib, hfl ll — AH — p^flnil — //i tn, TMig. 

|>irty, (i&rt'^ a. foiil, nasty ; Bieun [jjincc 



DwarrHng^o, dls-l^t-r^je' r.o. to put out ol 

order ; to derange 
DisarraT, di£4r-i*V«. disorder, confntJon 
Dtiiastef, dlz-ii8't Ar ». inUforiniie ftniis 

Disastrous, d?x-l^8'tr5to a. unincky, cammi- 
Ub)a»trouftne88, dU-&s'ir&8-nds i, unlucki 

iiess, uulbrtunatenefts 
Dis-kvoucb, dlit>u-vAAtsh' t». a. to retract 



profession, to d'Sown [ny knowledge oi 
Disavow, dis4-v/i5' r. a. to disown, to de* 



Dirty, di'irl'^ v. a. to fouf, to soH ; to dis- 
IKmVtioH, dl*r&p'sh&n «. act of bursting or I 

breakini^ [wenknesf f 

llisabitii y, ills-i-bli'i-t^ #. want of power, I 
Disable, 'dis'^'bl r. a. to deprive of fprcc, 

uset'uliieKS, or elHcacy ; lo exclude 
Disabuse, dis-a-buze' v, o. to set right, tol 

undeceive 
Disadvantage, dls-4d-vAn'ti.jc*. loss, injury 1 
l)isa(ivantageous, itiS'&d-van-i/i'jAs a. con* Disavowal, dis-&-vAA'iU s. denial 

trary to ioterfciit or convenience jDisband, d)x-bftnd' v. a, to dismiss from 

Ditadvaiila^eousness,dis-&4l-v&n-t^'jd8>n$s military servire [rate 

t. contrariety to profit, inconvenience {Disbund, d'l'Z'bami'r. n. to retire ; to seua- 
Disaifect, dis-af-f'^kt' v,0, to ninkc discon-.Disbark, d?7.-bnrk' r.a, to land from a snip 

tented , iUisbelief, dls-lj^-lA^f «. refusal of credit 

DisalTectcd, dls-af-fek't2d part. a. not dis- Dislielieve, difs-b^-l^^v' e. a, not to credit 

posed to seal orafTectinn 'Dlslieiiever, d?8-b^'l^'v&r «.one who rcfu* 

DUaficctedly, dif'&f-f^k'tdd-li ad. after a| ses belief [seat 

disat&ctecl manner iDisbench, dlx-b^sV r. a. to drive from a 

Disaflectetlncssj di*-4f-f?k'tM-n^8 s. the Disbranch, d}z-br4nUh'r.«. to separate, to^ 

quiiiity of being disaAected [alty break o^* {encumber 

Disafi^ctiou, dIs-af*f(^k'shAn s. want of loy- Disburden,d?z-bAr'dn r. a. lo tmlond, todis- 
Disaffirmance, dls-if-rftr'ttidnse t. confuta* Disburden, diz-b&r'dn r.n. to ease the mind 

tioo, negation .Disburse, dTz-barse' e. a. to spend or lay 

Diitagtee, d^s-A-grM' r. n/to difler I out money [ing or laying out 

Disagreeaiilei dw^'grM'^-bl a. unsuitable ; Disbursement, d?x b&rs'mdut s. a disburs* 

unpleasing [trariety ; unpleasantness Discandy, dls-k4n'd^ e. n. to dissolve, to 
Disagreeablene8s,dlM-a*gi^6'A-bUn^?«.con- melt [mfss 

Dimgreeablvvdls-a-grd^'a-bld 0^. in a dis- Discard, dls-k^rd' r. j. to discharge or dis- 

agi'ceabl^inauner [dissimilitutie Discarnute, dis-k^r'n jitc a. strippeil of flesh 

Diiagreement,dJs-4-grWmint jr.diB'ereucq. Discern, dlz-/?rn' v. a. to see ; to judge 
Disallow, iUs-al-l6fi' r. a. to denj^- authority Discern, diz-z^rn' r. w*to njake distinction 

to any ', to consider as unlawful Discernible, diz-z^r'n^-bl a. discoverable, 

Disallow, dis-&l-l66' tt. n. to refuse permis-l perceptible [knowing 

sion, not to erant [Discernmg, dTz-z^r'nlng part, a* judicious, 

Disallowable,(Us-Al-l6A'A-bl a. not allowable Discernm^it, diz-zi^m m^nt s. judgment, 
Disalk>wnnce, dis-AMdii'anse #. prohibition! power of distinguishing 
Disaiiintatiot(,diz-&n-^-m^'shAnff. privation Disccrp, dis^s^rp r. a. to tear in pieces 

of life [priveofuuthority Discerptiolc, dis-s^rp'ti-bl a. frangible, sep- 

Di8antu)l,dl8-5n-nAr r. n, to annul, to de- arable [pulling to pieces 

Disappear, dis4p-p6re' v. n. to be lost to Discerption, d7s«|2rp'sliAn «. tne act o 

view, to vanish [expectationJDiseharge, dls>tsnarjc' r. a. to disbuidcn; 

"' ' " ' ^ ' •' ^ ^ to let off a gim ; to clear a debt ; toab* 

solve ; to perform ; to disTmiss 

Disclmrge^ dts-tslmrje' ». explosion, < 



Disappoint, d'l8-An>pA?nt' r. a. to defeat ofl 

Distip}>ointnient, dls«&p-|»6?nt'm^nt ^.defeat solve ; to perform ; to disTmiss 



of hopest miscarriage of expectation 
Disapprol>ation, dIs-np*prA-b& shAn «. cen< 

sure, condetnnation [censure 

Disapprove, dis-ip-prAftv' ?». «. to d»lik«, to 
llisarm, dU &rm' v. a. to di? est of arms 



siou ; dismission ', an acquittance 
Discinct, dis-sinkt' «. ungirded, loosely 

dressed I ptecet 

Discind.dls-sTii^^j^iQi^ divide, to cut is 



. OIS [ 122 ] 

F4tc, f&r, f&n , f it— m^, mjt— ptne, pin— n6, mftyc, 

Disciple, <Bi*8rpl «. a scholar [disciple Dtiicoutented, d?s-k6n-tdn'(M part. a. on- 



Discipleship, dh'slpl-shlo «. the state of a 

Disciplinarian, dls-s^-plin-liV^-&n s. one 
who rules or teaches with rreat strictness 

Disciplinable) dls's^-pUn-i-lu a. capable of 
instruction [order ; chastisement 

Discipline, d!s's^-pl!n s, education ; rule, 

Discipline, dls's^^plln v,a. to educate, to in- 
struct ; to correct 

Disclaim, d!s-kl&me' v. a. to disown 

Disclose, d2s-kJ6se' «. a. to uncover, to re- 
veal, to tell 

DisfHoser, dls-Ws&r s, one who discloses 

Disclosure, dls-kl^'ib&res. discovery ; act 

/ of revealing a secret 

piscolouration, dls-kAl-^rli'shAn «. the act 
; of chan^ng the colour ', change of co- 
lour, stam 

Discolour, d1s-k5ri&r v. a. to change from 
the natural hue, to stain [vanquish 

Discomfit, d!s-kAm'fit "v, a. to defend to 

' Discomfiture. d!s-k&m'fft-y6re s. defeat, 

rout, overthrow [ancholy 

Discomfort, dis-k&m'ffirt «. uneasiness,mel- 

Discomfort, db-kAm'f&rt v. a, to grieve, to 
sadden [to censure 

Discommend, db-k6m-m2nd' v. a. to blame, 

Discommendable, dis-kArn'm^n-di-bl .a. 
blameable, censurable [blame, censure 

Discommendatioii, d!s-k6m-mdn«d^'shAn s. 

Discommode, d}s-k6ni-m6de' v, a, to put to 
-inconvenience, to molest 

Discommodious, dis-k6m-m6'd^-5s, or d!s- 
kAm-m6'j^-&s a.inconvenient,troublesome 

Diseomraoditv, d1s-k6m-m6d'^-ti «. incont 
venience, disadvantage 

J)iscompose,d!s-k6m-p6ze' v. a. to disorder, 
to ruffle ; to ofiend [der, perturbation 

Discomposure, dls-k6m-p6'zhare s, disor- 

Disconcert, dls-kAn-s^rt^ o. a. to unsettle 
the mind, to discompose [agreement 

Disconformity , dis-kAn|£!lr'm^t^ t. want of 

Discongruity, dIs-k6n-2rA'^t^ s. disagree- 
ment, inconsistency 

Disconsolate,dIs-k6n^s6-tiite a.without com- 



fort, hopelt 
Disconsolately, dls^kftn'sA-Uite-h^ <u£. in 
Discontent, dls-k6n-tdnf «. want of content 
Discontent, dls-klVn-tlnt' a. uneasy, difsat 

isficd 



easy, dissatisfied 
Discontentment, dIS'k6n-tSat'm^t s. th« 

state of discontent 
Discontinuance, d?s-k6n-tIn'A-&nse s. want 

of cohesion of parts ', a breaking ofi" 
Discontinuation ,dis-kAn'4ln-A-A 'shun s. dis 

ruption of continuity, separation 
Discontinue, dlsk^n-tm'A v. a. to leave ofi" 
Discontinuity ,dls-k6n-t^-n&'i-t^ s, disunity 

of parts, waKt of cohesion 
Discord, dis'kdrd ». disagpreemeiit 
Discord, dls-kdrd' v. n. to disagree, not to 

suit with 
Discordance, d?s-kAip'd&nse- ) .j;„«„^.^ 
Discordancy, dls-kfirdin-s* \ *d«a5ree. 

ment, opposition [opposite, eontraHoiii 
Discordant, dls-kdr'dltnt a. InconsisteBt ^ 
Discordantly, dls-kdr'd&nt-I^ ad. inconsis- 
tently ; in disagreement with another 
Discover, dls-k&v'5r v. a. to disclose, t« 

bring to light ; to find out [foumj^out 
Discoverable, d!s-kAr'Ar-&-bl a.that may be 
Dfsoover^, dis-kAv'ftr-^ ^. the act of finding 

any thing [a bargain 

Discount, dlslcAfint «. the sura refunded fan 
Discount, d!s-kMnt' v, a. to eount back, to 

pay back again 
Discountenance, d!f-kAAn't^n&nse v. a,tm 

discourage by cold treatment [treatn«mt 
Discountenance, dls-kA&n't^nJlnse *<, cold 
Discourage, dls-kdrfdie r. a. to depress 
Discouragement, dls-k&r'rldj-m^nt s. the 

cause of depression, or fear 
Discourse, dis-k6rse' s, conversation, mu- 
tual intercourse of language ; a treatise 
Discourse, dls-k6rse' w. n, to converse, te 

talk, to reason 
Discourteous, dls-kAr'tshfts a, uncivil [ness 
Discourtesy, d?8-k5r't^-si *. incivility,n]de- 
Discous. dis'kdsa. broad, flat, wide [trttst 
Discredit, dls-krWh. s. disgrace ; want of 
Discredit, dis>kr^d1t v. a. to deprive o. 

credibility [tkit 

Discreet, dfs-kriit' «. prudent, sober, m<#» 

[disconsolate manner Discreetly, d?s-kr^t'l^ ad, prudently, cau- 

*_»_A 11. _ 11 _ J ._ _ tiously [contrariety 

Discrepance, dlsTcr^piose b. diflerence, 

Discrepant, dfs'kri-pant a. difierent, dKsa- 

greeing 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DIS V . ( 123 ] Did 



Discrete, dls-krite' a. distinct, disjunctive 
Discretion, dis-kr^b'An «. prudence; lib- 
erty of acting at pleasure 
Discretionary, dls-krish'&n-ir-^ a, left at 

lar|;e, unlimited 

Dtsenmina'te, dls-krlnfi-nite v. a. to mark 

with notes of difierence [tinctness 

Discriminateness^dls-krim'^-n&te-nds «.dis- 

Discrimination, dfs-krlm-^-n&'shfin $. the 

act of distinguislung one from another, 

distinction [hazardous 

Discriminous, dls-krlm'^n&s a. dan£eri>us, 

OiscttbUory, d?s-k6'bi-t&r-^ a. fittecito the 

posture of leaning peahin^ at meat 

Discurabency, dls-kftm'bSn-s^ «. the act of 

Discumber, dls-kAm'b&r o. a. to disengage 

Discursive, d?s-kdr'slv a. movhng here and 

there, roving 
Discursively, ^'kAr'sIv-li ad. by discourse 
DiscuVsonr. dls-kAr's&r-^ a, argumental 
Discus, dfs'kfis «. a quoit 



Disencumber, d?s-^n-k&m'h&r v. «. to dis- 
charge from incumbrances, to disburden 

Disencumhrance,d]sHSn-k&m'Dr&nse «. free- 
dom from encumbrance 

Dbeneage, dls-^n-g^je' o. a. to disentangle, 
to ciesr from impediments or difficulties 

Disencage, dls-^n-gije' o. n. to set one's 
fVirSef 



self 



; from 



Disengaged, d1s-An-glijd' part. a. at leisure 
Disengagement, d!s-en-g^e'm&it «. releast 



Discussj dis-kjks' v. a, to examine 
Discussion, d!s-kAs'sh&n «. disquisition, ex- 
«mination [has power to repel 

pisctttient. d?s-kA'sbint «. a medicine that 
Disdain, dfz-d&ne' «. a. to scorn [anger 
Disdain, dhe-dkne' t. scorn, contemptuous 
Disdainful, dlx-d^ne'f&l a. scornful, indig- 
nant • 
Disdamfnlty , (flz-d2ine'f&l-^ ad, with haugh- 
ty scorn [scorn 
Disdainfiilness, dfx-dltne f&l-nis t. haughty 
Disease, d?z-^ze' «. distemoer, malady 
Disease, dlz-^ze' v. a. to afflict, ( 



, to pam 
Diseasedness, dfz-^'z^d-n^s «. sickness 
Disembark, dls-^m-b&rk' v. a to carry to 

land 
Disembark, dfs-^m-b&rk't). n. to go on land 
Dflsembititer, dls-im-blt'tftr v. a. to free from 
bitterness [body 

Disembodied, dTs-Sm-bAdId a, divested of 
Disembogue, dls-^m-b^g' v. a, to pour out 
nt the mouth of a river [vent, to flow 
Disembogue, dh-^m-bb^ t. n. to gain a 
Disembowelled, dls-^m-M&'Sld porf. a. ta- 
ken from out thd bowels [perplexity 
Disembroil, dls-lm-brAIl' v. a. to free from 
Disenable, dis-Sn-li'bl v. a. to deprive of 



^rom obligation 
Disentangle, dls-^n-t&nff'ffl o. a, to set fre« 

ffom, to clear ', to untold i to disengage 
Disenthral, dls-in-f&r&wl' o. a. to set tree 
Disenthrone, dls4n-^r6ne' v. a. to depose 

from sovcrcirnty [from a trance 

Disentrance, du'dn-trinse' v, a. to awakea 
Disespouse, dis-^-spA&se' v, a. to separate 

after faith pliighted 
Disesteem, dls-^st^^m' f. slight, dislike 
Disesiecm, d2s-i-st^in>' v. a. to slight, to 

dislike 
Disfavour, d!8-fk'v5r «. discountenance 
Disfavour, dls*f4'vAr v. a, to discountenance 
Disfigure, dIs-ffg'Are v. a, to deform 
Disfigurement, dls-flg'&re-mdnt t, deface* 

mcnt of l>eauty 
Disfranchise, dls-fr&n'tshlz v. a. to deprive 

of privileges or immunities 
Disfranchisement,d!s-fr&n'tshlz-m2nt «. the 

act of depriving of privileges 
Disfurnish, d?s-f5r'nlsh v. a, to unfurnisfa 
Disgorge, dlz-g6rje' v, a. to discharge, by 

the mouth ; to pour out with violence 
Disgrace, d!z-gr&se'«. ignominy, di^onoux 
Disgrace, dlz-gr^se'v. a. to dishonour; to 

putout of favour [nominious 

Disgraceful, dh-jgrise'fftl a. shameful, ig- 



power 
IMtcnehaBty ^4n-tsh&tit' v, a, to free from 



Disgracefullv, dlz-^r^se'f&l-U od, in dis- 
grace, witli indignity, ignominiously 

D&g^cefulness, dlz-griise'fAl-n^s s. igno- 
miny 

Disgracious, dlz^^'shds a. unkind, unfa- 
vourable [hide; to disligune 

Disguise, dizg-yize' «. a. to conceal; to 

Disguise, dizg-yize' «. a dress to conceal ; 
a counterfeit show [concealment 

Dis^uisemcnt, dlzg-yizeWnt «. dress ol 

rk:.x...* Aim-t»Am*' m X^AMiAM t Air<>nce con-* 



[enchantment Disgust, dls-^t' s.averaion ; offence con 



ceived 



byGoogk 



FktCt (hr, (k\\, (at— m^, mgt — plne/p!n7-n6, mflve, 

Ditt^ust, (t!z*g&)it' t\ a, to raise aversion, to Disjunction, rf?g»jftngU'it^tftp m. ^lijun^M^*", 
distRhte ; tooflfend « separjitirn, t)iirt>ng 

Disjunctive, di7.>jAng^k't!»' a. 



OisEustful, Sz'^tisi'(tl a, nauseous 

Dish, dfsii 8. a vessel, in which sotid food 

is served up at the table ; any particular 

kind of food 
Dish, dfsh r. a. (o serve in a dish 
Dishabille, dIs-&-bil «. undress, loose dress 
Dishearten, difs-har'tn v. a, to discourage, 

to deject 
Disherit, d!s-h2r1t r. a. to cut oil flrom he* 

reditary succession 
Disheveij dish'sli^v'v^l v, a. to spread the 

hair disorderly [faithless 

Dishonest, d?z-Anl8t a. void of probity ; 
Dishonestly, dlz-6u1st-li ad. without pro- 
bity ; unchastely [unchastity 
Dishonesty, d?z-dn'n?s-t& s. faithlessness ; 
Dishonour,dlx-An'n&r tf.disg^ace, ignominy 
Dishonour, dlz;6n'nfir r. a. tu disgrace ^ to 

violate chastity ; to treat with uidignity 
Dishonourable. a7z-6n'n&r-&-bl a. shameful 
Dis!)orn, dis-horn' r. a. to strip of horns 
Disincarcerate, dls-ln-kdr'ii-rite v. a, to 

set at liberty [of aflection 

Disinclination, dls-Tn-kl^-n&'shAn t. want 
Disincline dls-!n-kllnc' r. a. to produce dis- 
like to, to make disaffected 
Disingenuity, dl8-?n-j^-nCi'6-ti «. meanness 

or artifice, unfairness [liberal 

Disingenuous. dls-!n-jdn'&-A8 a. unfair, il 
Disingenuously, d!s-1n-jdn'[Ik-&s-li ad, in a 

di^mgenuous manner 
Disii^genuousncss, dls-fn-jdn'&^fts-nds s. 

mean subtilty, low craft 
Disinherit, dls-ln-hSrlt v. a. to cut off from 

hereditary right [grave 

Disinter, dls-ln-t^r' it. a. to take out of the 
Disinterested, d!z-!n'^ir-2s-t2d a. superiour 

to regard of private advantage 
Disinterestedly, dIz-ln'tSr-^8-t2d-l^ ad, in a 

disinterested manner 
Disinterestedness, dlz-lu'tSr-Ss-tdd-nSt 

conremnt of private interest 
Disjoin, diz-jdlu' v. a, to separate ; to part 

from each otiier 

lUt out of joint 



Disjoint, dIz-jMtit' v. a, to put oi 
Disjoint, dIz'jAint' v, n. to fall in 



separate 



which marki ■ 
sc|>aration or opposition fly, separalelf 
Disjunctively, d?z-jdngk'tjv-& ad, distioci- 
DisK, disk f.'tlic face of the sun, &u:. a quoi^^ 
Dislike, d2%-like' s, absence of allcction, dis- 
gust I 
Dislike, dtz-IIke' t*. a. to disapprove 
Disiiken, dlz-li'kp v. a. to make unlike 
Dislikeiicss, diz llke'n^s s. dissimilitude, ua* 

likeness 
DisKiubjdTz-Iim' r. a. to tear limb from limb 
Dislocate, d|5'i6-k&le v. 0. to put outof joiuC 
Dislocation, d2s-16<-ldi'sh&n s.Um act of dit- 
jilacing , [plac« 

Dislodge, dJz-lAdje' r. a, to remove from 9 
Disloyal, diz-ld^' at a. not true to allegianc* 
Disloyally, <lli-l5^'al-l^a</. unfaithfully , dis- 
obediently [to the sovereign 
Disloyaltv, d?z-lAi'&M^ *. want of fidelity 
Dismal, dh.'mk\a, sorrowful^ unhappy Jly 
Dismally, d!z'mal-l^ ad, horribly , sorrow Ail* 
Dismahiess, dh'mal-n^s s, horrour, sorrow 
Dismantle, diz-mdn'tl v, a, to strip 
Dismask, d?z-m^k' r. a, to divest of a masJi 
Dismay, d1z-m&' r. a, to terrify, to affrighC 
Dismay j d?z-m&' *, fall of courage, terrour 
Dismay ediiess, d!z-m4'dd-n^ s, dejection of 
couraec [member from member 
Dismember, dTz-mlm'b&r v. a, to divide 
Dismiss, dlz-mls' v, a, to send away ; to di*»«^ 

card [awRjf 

Dismission, dIz-mTsh'fin s, act of sendinjf - 
Dismortgage, diz-mdr'g&je v, a, to redeem 

from mortgage 

Dismount, diz-mfiAnt' r. a. to throw any on« 

from on horseback j to throw a canuoo 

from its carriage ^ [bom* 

Dismount, d'fz-mofint' v.n, to alight from a 

Disobedience, dls-^-b^'d^-^nse «. viulalioa 

of lawful commands or prohltntion 
Disobedient, dls-^-b^'d^-Int a, not observ- 
ant of lawful authority 
Disobey, dis-6-b&' r. a, to break coiiMuauds 
Disoblige, dfs-^-bllie' v. a. to offend, di&gusC 
Disobliging, dls-^-bU'jIng pati. a. disgust 
pieces, to ing, offensive [proper orb|l 

Disorbed, dlzn&rbd' a. thrown out of th« 



Oitjunct dic-jftngkt' a, disjointed, separatejDisorder, dlz-6r'd&r s, coufusion ; sicknem 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



as L no i ms 

UiscMrder^ diK-^r'il&r r. a. tolhrow-into ooii- t)ispleiisurc, dis-pl^tUMre «. uiieiuiiii«ss,o? 



fi^^n ; to nrnke sick 



Disordered, diz-dr'dArd a. irregolar, vl- ^Displeasure, dls-nl£sh'6re r. a. to displease 



cious^ diseased 
Disorclerlj, dlx-^r^dftr-l^o. confused^irre^- 

ukir, tumultuous 
Disorderly, dlx-6r'd&r-l^ ad, irre^larly, 

confuscrdly ; inordinately 
Disordinate, di7.*/^'d^-iillte <i. not living by 

ihe rules of virtue 
Dispwn, dls-^Re' v\ a. to deny, to renounce 
HDisparage, <}is*pAr'rIdj<f r.«."to match uhc- 

qiially, to injure by union or comfmrison 

wi'h something i^iVeriour 
Disparagement, dfs^p&r'ldje-in^nt s, mjn- 

nous union or campanson with some' 

thin^ inferioiir 
•disparity, d?s ij4r'^-t^ «. inequality 
Dispart, dis-part' v. a, to divi<le,to separate' 



fence, anger 



Dispassionmte,dis-p&sh'AiH^tea. coal, calip,| sure 
temper^ite [to di»si|Mite Dixpread, dls-spr^d' r. a. to spread di; 



Dispel, dls-p^r v, a. to drive by scattering, 

•w^^ispensary ,df8-pf n'sA-r^ «. the* place where 

medicines arc dispensed 

Dispeo8ation,«liS'P^n-8a'8hfin«.distnbiitton^ 

method of Providence ; a:i exemption 

—dispensatory, dis-peii's4-tor-^ «. a book in 



Displode, dis-plode' v, a. to vent with vio- 
lence [with noise 
Displosion. d?s-p)6'fthftn «. a sudden burst 
Disport, di8-p6rt' s. piny, sport, pastime 
Disport, d!M'p6rt' v. n. to toy, to wanton 
Disposal, dls-p6'zU «. the act of disposing, 
regulation [l>e8tow, to adjust 
Dispose, dts-p^so' v. a. to give, to placi*, to» 
Disposer ,dls-pA'f&r s. distributor ,regulator 
Disposition, dls-p^xish'An s. method, qual 
ity. temper of mind ; predominant incti« 
nation [disseize 
Dispossess, dIs-pAz-zIs' v. a, to deprive, to 
Disposure, dis-p6'zhdire «. disposal, state * 
Dispraise, dis-pr&ze' s. bfanie, ceui>urc 
Dispraise, d'fs-prdze' r. a. to blame, to ccn^ 

iwnys 
crcnt 



Disproof, di(s-pr66r s. confutation, convlc* 

tion of errour or falschocd 
Disproportion, dis-pr^-p6r'sh5n t. unsuita* 

bteuess, want of syminetiy 
Disproportion, dis-piA-pAr'sfiAnr. (r.tojoin 

things unsuitably runsuitableincpinntitj 



which the composition of medicines is Disproportionable", difi-pi6-p^''shdih*d-bla. 



described and directed 
--4dispense, dis-p^nse'e. a. 
exmse 



to distribute, to| 
[a distributer 



Dtspen8er,dlsrpfn'sAr s. one that «lispeiises, 
Dispeople, dis-|>^'pl r. a. to depopulate 
Dtsperge, dls-pCnlje' r. a. to sprinkle 
disperse, d!s-p^!rse' v. a, to scatter; to dis- 
^ stpate 

Dis|>er8ion, dk-p^r'sh&n s. the act of scat 
tcring or spreading ; the state of being 
• scattered 

Dispirit, dls>p!r1t p. o. to discourage, to do- 
press [vigour 
Dispif itedness, d?8»p?r1t-tdd-n^s s. wa]»t of 
Disfilace, dis-pl4«e' r. a. to put out of place 
Displacency, d?s-|iM's^n-s^ m, incivility 
Displaiitatu)n,dis*p?4n-t^'sM^n «. tlie ri'ino- 
val c»f a pHiitt ; ilie iptH'tion of a peoph; 
^-Qbplay^dis-pld' 0, a, to spread w ide ; to 
exhrim [to view; 
Display ,d!8«pUi' s.an exhibition t>f any thing 
UopleoiCy m-plhus' v. a. W offend 



pisproportionableness, d?s-pr6-p6r'slifin-&* 
I bl-nes «..unstiitablenew^ 
Disproportionably, d)s-pr^p6r'sh&n-&-bl^ 

au. unsuitably, not synunetrically 
DispropoiiionHl, di(s-pr6-p6r'sh&n-&l a. not 

symmetrical 
Disproportionate, dl8-|irA*p6r'sl»fin-&tc^ a. 

unsymmetrical, uusuitabl«f to something 

else 
Disproportionately , dls-prA-pAr'shftn-ite-tt 

au, unsuita biy, unsvumietricnlly 
Disprove, <il»« pi Mve v. a. to coiHule an as- 
sertion 
Dispunishable, d?s-pdn1sh-&-bl a. without 

fienal icstraint [controvertible 

Disputable, dis'|||-tA*b1 a. liable to contest { 
Dijiputant, d?s'pn-tant «. controverlist, a 

reasoner (troversy 

DispiniHit, d?s'pA«lAnl «. engafr«>tl i" cen« 
Difiputatiun, diM-piW^VhAu s. skdl «1 con- 



traversv, arguiyentnt'ion Jilispute 

<,|>M taiioysy dts>|»&^4'sh&s «. indtiied ta 



dbyGoogk 



Disputative, dls-p(^ t^rtlv a. dispoved to de-|Di88e8iinaA<s, d]i-f^m'^-«i4te 



V. «. to (I 
as feed, to spread erery war ^ 

Dusemttiatioo, dis-sdm-^n&'sh&n «. tbeaet 
of tcAtterioff l,breach (^ union 

Dissension, dn-siu'shftn «. disagreenienty 
Dissentious, dh-s^n'shdsa. contentious 
Dissent, dls^sdnt' v, n, to disagree in opinion* 
Dissent, dis's^nt' «. dnagreenient 
DiBsentaneous, dk-s^-tk'ni^s a. inconsis* 

tent, contrary 
Dissenter, dU*v^tdr «. one that disagrees , 
one who refuses the coBNaaQoion of thn 
En^^lish clturch ^ [sent 

Dissentient, dls-s^n'sh^nt a. declaring dis 
Dissertation, dJs-s^r-t&'shfin s. a discourse 
Disserve, dis-sdrv' v, a. to injure 



Disservice, dIs-sSr'vIs s. injury, mischief 
l»%-bi a. injuriotit 



Ijiite ~ [ment, to dctiate 

•—Dispute, d!s-p&te' ». n. to contend by argu- 
Dispute, di8-pi!ite' r. a. to contend for 
Dispute, dis^pute' «. contest, controversy 
Disqualification, dUi-kwAl-i-fifc-k&'8hJ!^n. «. 

that which disqualifies - [fit 

Disqualify, dl8-kw6l-^'fl v, a. to make un- 
Disquiet, d}s-kwl'^t «. uneasiness, vexation 
Disquiet, dis-kwl'^t v. a. to disturb 
Disquietness, dj[s-kwi'dt-n<^s «. uneasiness, 

restlessness , [anxiety 

Disquietude, d!s*kwi'6-t&de s, uneasiness, 

«J)isquisition,dl8-kw^-slsh'j&n s. examination 

Disregard, dls-r^-glrd' «. slight noUce^neg- 

lect [conteinc 

Disregard, dis-ri-ff&rd' v. a. to slight^ to 

Disre^ardful, dls-rJ^giirdTSil a. ne^^ligent Disserviceable, dlB>s^r'v!»>a- 
Disrelish, diz-rdllsh s. bad taste, dislike 
Disrelish, dh-r^Ush v. a. to infect with an 

unpleasant taste ; to want a taste of 
Disreputution,dis>rSp-&-t^'shftn «. disgrace, 
• dishonour [honour 

Disrepute, dls-r^piite' «. ill character, di6< 
Disrespect, dls-r^-spSkt' .#. mcivility 
Disrespectful, di8-ri^sp(&kt'(%da. irreverent 

uncivil [erently 

Disrespectfully, d!s-ri-spJ^kt'f6UU od^.irrev- 
Disrobc) d2z-robc' t>. a. tj undress 
Disruption, dlz-r Ap'shAn «. a breaking asun- 
der, breach 
Dissatisfaction, dls-sat^fs-f&k'shfin «. the 

state of being dissatisfied, discontent 
Dissatisfactorincss, d!s*s&t-j(6-f4k't&r-^*n^s 

*. inability to givf content 
Dissatisfactory, dis-sit-ls-f&k'tAr-i a, una- 
ble to give content 
Dissattsly, dis'Silt'b-fl v. a. to displease 
"dissect, ^s-s^t' V. a. to cut in pieces ; to 

divide 
Dissection, dls-s^k'shfin 5. anatomy 
Disseisin, d!s-s^'z1n #. an unlawful dispos< 

sessing a man of his land [prive 

Disseise, dis-s^ee' v. a, tojUspossess, to de- 
Disseizor, dls-s^'zdr «. luffliat dispossesses 

another 



^issemble, dis-sdm'bl v. a, to hide under Dissolutely, d3s's6-Wite»l^ ad, loosely, in da 
false a)>pean:nce, to pretend [crite bauchery [manners, demuchery 



Dtsseinble, dis-sim'bi v, n. to play the hypo- 
Dissembler dls*s3m'bl5r t.anTpocrite 



Dissever, dls-s^v'&r r. a. to cut in two 
Dissidence, dJls's^-d^.nse «. discord, disa- 
greement [neons 
Dissimtlar.dls-slm'M&r a. unlike, heteroge*' 
Dissimilarity ,d!s-slm4-l4r;^tfe f.unlikeoess 
Dissimilitude, d?s-sim-m!l'e^tCtde «. want ot 
I resemblance 
Ifissimulation, dls-slni'^-l&'sh&n «. the acH-« 

of resembling, hypocrisy [perse 

Dissipate, dis'si'-plite v. a. to scatter, to ditu * 
dissipation^ tli8-s^p&.'shdn «. the a<:t of die* 

persion ; the state of being dispersed 
Dissociate, dfs-s6'8h^-&te v. a. to separate 
Dissolvable, dfe«B6l'v&-bl a. capibleof dit 

• solution 
Dissohible, dls's^-lA-bl a. .capable of lepa^ 

ration of one part from another 4||i 

Dissolubility, dU-s6l-lA-bir^M^ s. liablenest 

to sufier atlisunionof parts 
Dissolve, dlz-zftlv' r, cuio destroy the 1 

of any thing by disuniting the parts ; to* 

break up assemblies 
Dissolve, diz-zulv' r. n. to be melted , to 

melt away in pleasure [er of melting 
Disaolvcntj'df z-z6rv£nt a. having the pow 
Dissolvible, d?zz6rv^-bl a. liable to pcrisli 

by dissolution 
Dissolute, dls'86-l&te a. loose, wantonF*-' 



Dissoluteness, dl8's6-lMe-B£s «. laxity ut' 
^Dissolution, d2»'l6-Kk'shfta s, the act of ^ 



dbyGoogk 



I im } Biff 



per-lDistinenishabley «ilii-dug'{rw!sh-4-bl a. ca- 
pable ^f being distinguished ; wortliy ci 



qw^ng by heat or moittQre > destruc-jDiftinctivelyy <fit-«lugk'tl¥-li adM right or 

tioa of any thing by Che teparation of der 

its parte; death; the act of breakingDistiactly|dIs-tlngkfUatf. not confusedly ; 

up an assembly plainly [pkunness 

Oissonance^dls'sd-nlnse t.a iaiztorc of vn- Distinctness, (^-tlngkt'n^s a. dearness, 

hanaonioua sounds [disagreeing Distinguish, d1s*dng'gwlsh o* a. to note the 

^*4)is8onant, dts'sft^nint a. iinharmoBious ; diversity of things; to discern, to judge *. 

Dife^uade, dls-s.w4de'v.a. toditertfroniyby to specificate; lo make kno^n or emi 

reason or importunity nent • 

Utssuasien, dis-swk'thdn «. urgency of rea^ Bistincttish, dts-tfng'gwfsh v. n. to make 

son or importunity against anything distinction, to find or showthfedifibrence 

Dissuasive, dis-swrslv c. tendinr to per- 
suade against [dissuade 
INssuasive, d}s*sw4'^ «. an argument to note of regaril 
^-l>i5sy liable, <i]s'sll4&-bl t. a word of two Distinguished, df s-dng'gidsht ;Mrf . a. emi- 

syllables [flax is drawn in flpiiiningi nent, extraordinary - [the true meaning 

Distafi; dis't&f«. the stafiT from which the Distort. d!s-t6rt' v. a. t» twist, to wrest from 
Dbtain, cBs-t4ne' v. a. to stain ; to blot j Distortion. dfs-tAr'shftn «. irresular motion, 
0ntance, dis't&nse t* space ; remoteness in by which the face is writhed, or the parts 

place; dntant behaviour ; reserve | disordered 
Distance, dls't^nse e. a. to place reniotety ; Distract, dls-tr^kf v. a. part. pass, distrac* 

to leave behind [reservedj ted, anciently, Distraught, to divide ; 

Distant, dk'tint a. remote in time or place ;' to perplex, to make mad 
Dbtaste, dis-t&ste' s. disgust, dislike iDtstractedness, dls-tHLk'tdd^nSs s. the state 

Distaste, d)s-t4ste' o. a. to dislike, to loathe ;l of being distracted, madness [tickness 

to disrust [fensive Distraction.dfs'tHlk'shAn ^.confusion ; fran- 

Distasteful, dls-t&ste'f&l a, nauseous ; of- Distrain, dis-trime' v. a. to seiae 
Distemper, dis-t^ra'pAr t. a disease iDistrain, dis-tr&ne' e. ». to roalbe seiture 

Distemper, dis-tto'p&r «. a. to disorder ; Distraint, d!s-trAnt' s. seizure 
' to dbturb [rate Distress, db-trds' s. the act of awaking a le- 

Distemperate, db-tlm'pAr-4t6 a. immode-l gid seisure ; the thing aeiaed; calamity, 
Disten^eracure, dls-tSm'p&r-4-tshi^re s. in-j misery 

(emperateness fbreadth Diitres^, dfe-tr^' «. a. to harass [or misery 

^tend, dls-4dnd' o. a. to stretch out in Distressful, dls-tr^s'flU a. full of trouble 

*4||tent, dis-tdnf «. the space through whickDi8tribute,d!s^rib'^ u.a.te divide amonji^t 

^any thing is i|pread [occupied! many [diilributwg 

Distention, dls-tdn'shAn s. breaclth, space Distribution, dls-tr^-b&'shfta s. the act ot 



Distich, dis'tik s. a couple of Ihaes 

Distil, cHs-t9' V. n. to drop ; to flow gently ; 

to use a still [distilling or dropping 

Distillation, dIs-til-liL'shAn s. the act of 
Distillatory, dIs-dl'lit-t&rHb a. banging to 

distillation 
Distiller, d?s-dl'lftr s. one who distills spirits 
Distilment, dls-tlFm^t s. that which is 

drawn by disiillation [marked out 

Distinct J &-t!ngkt' a. difierent : clear 
DiitinctKin, dls^gk'shftn s, difference . 

note of superiority fguish 

DMlMtive. dif ^^'dv a. able to Sstin- 



Distribotive, dls-trlb'^-tiv a. assigning to 

each oth5ff their proper portions [ritory 

District, dls'trlkt s. a circuit ; country, ter- 

Dis^mst, d?s-tr&st' v. a. not to trust 



confidence 
Distrustless, dls-trftst'Hia. void of distrust 
Disturb, dis-t&rb' v. a. to dis«iuiet 
Diaurbance, cUs^tAr'b&nse s. confusion, dif« 

ordei?, tumult 
Disturber, dls*ti&rliftrt. a viokitor of ?ǥۥ 

*>igitized by Google 



DIV [ l» 1 DO. 



Diitutiioti, dUt^6'ii^>&n «. geparotioit [divkle 
DisuiiHe, disHbi'uite' v. a. to separate^ 
Disunite, dis-&>ulte' v. n. to full as»under 
Disunity, dl8>ti'u^-ti «. a state of actual 
separation [of use or custom 

Disusage, dU*ii'y,kjt s, the gradual cessation 
Disu$o, dis-iLuie' «. cessation of us-e or cus- 
tom [of; to disBceuttoni 
Disuse, d7s-&£e' v. a, to cease to make use 
Disvaiuation, dIx-v&l-i!k-i'siiAn *. disgrace, 

diminution of reputation 
Disvaiuf^, d}z>v4l ^ r. a. t» undcnralue 
Dis vouch, dJs-irMtsh' v, o. to destroy thf 

credit of, to contradict 
Ditch, dltih «. a trench ; the moaf with 

which a town is rurrounded 
Ditch, dJtsh r. u. to make a ditch 
Ditcher, ditsh'&r s, one who dig^ ditches 
DithyranJiick, di</i-i-r&m'bik* *. any poem 

written with wildness 
Ditticd, dh'tld a. sun;*:, adapted to musick 
Ditty, dit't)^ s. a poem to be sung 
Diurctick, dl-iSi-r^tlk a. provoking urine 
Diurnal, dl^&r'n&l a. relating to, or perform- 
ed in a day, daily 
Diurnal, dl-5r'n&l t, a journal 
Diurnully, di-&r'nill-6 ad. daily, every day 
DJuturuity , ^6-tftr'iic-t6 s. length ol dura< 
tion [princes 

Divan, d^-r&n' «. the council of the Oriental 
Divaricate, di-v^'i-k&te r. n, to be parted 
into two [into two 

Divarication, dUvl^r-^-kit'sh&n «. partition 
Dive« dive r. n. to sink voluntarily undor 
water, to go deep into any question or 
Diver, dl'vflr s. one who di%cs [science 
Diverge, di-v4rje' v, n. to tend various 
ways from one )»oin! [parts from one point 
Divergent, d^-v^r'J^nt a. tending to various 
Divers, di'v^z «. several, sundry 
Diverse, di'vftne a. different ; multiform 
Diversification, d6^v^-s^-f(^ fc&'shdn «. va- 
riation ; multiformity ; change 
Diversify, di.«dr's^-fl -^a to make diflfer- 
«nt ; to variegate [aside, siK>rt 

l»iversion,d^-v^r'8hfin«. th«aci of turning 
Diversity, fl^-v^r's^*t^ ir, difference 
Diversply, dl'vj^rs-li mti, i i differvut ways, 
— ■ ---mJr- 



T)tvortist:,d^£r'tiji r. m. to amuse, to di% ert 
Divert isemetit, il^ v^r'tlz'ttH^nt «. diversHNB , 

delight 
Divertive. d^-vir'tlv a. recreative, amuiuv« 
Divest, d^vdst' v. a. to make naked [off 
Divesiure,d6-v2s'tshi!ire«. the act of putim^ 
Dividable, d^«>vi'd4-bi a. that may be »4*|ia- 

rated 
Divide, di-vlde' v, a. to part ; to separate 
Divide, d^-vide' v. n. to sunder, lo bieak 

friendship * 

Dividend, div'6-ddnd «. a share ; the numbcJ 

given to be divided 
Divider, d^'vl'd&r a, a distributer ; adttu* 

nitf r ; a particular khid of compass 
Dividual, d6«vld'6-41<i. divided, 8hared,(*ar^ 

ticipated [foretelling of future thtngt 
Divination, div#^-n4'sh5n s. prediction or 
Divine, d^v hie' a. partaking of the natur« 

of God [a clergyiiMin 

Divine, d^-vlne' t. a minister of the Gosfiely 
Divine, di-vine' r. a. to foretel 
Divine, d^-vine' o. ». to feel presages ; to 

conjectut'e 
Divinely, d^-vlne'li ad. by the agency or ia* 

fiuence o( God ; in a manner uotiM^ a 

deity [vinntioM 

Diviner, d^-vl'ndr s. one that prolesse^ di* 
Divinity, dA-vln'i-ti s. Deity ; celestial be* 

ing, the scieicc of divine things, tiieology 
Divisible, d^ vis'i-bl a. capable of l«iii^ 

divided [of admitting div sioti 

Divisibility, ili-vfz-i-bll'i-t* 3. the <)u Uity 
Division, 'd^vlzh'Qn j, the act of divid ng*; 

the state of l»«;inf divided ; partitio^i .t- 
Divisor, d^-vi'z&r #. a number that di\ ide« 
Divorce, d^-\6r9e' s. legal svparatio 1 cf 

husband and wife 
Divorce, d^-v^rse' v. a, to separate a bus* 

band or wife from the other 
Divorcement* d^-v6rse'mdnt «. separt tion 

of marriage [< aim 

Divulge, d^-vftljc' v. a. to publish, to pr«»- 
Divulgcr, dA-vftrjftr s. a publisher [a wav 
Divuision, d^-v5i'shdn t. the act of pluckini; 
Dixen, dl'zn vra. to dress, to deck 
DiszineM, i\i%*xf nf s «. giildiness 
IMzfy, diz ** J giddy, thoughJlcss [giJdr 
Dizzv, d)z'z6 t ■*•. to' whirl round, to iMake 



Dt%ert, «ld^^rf r.a. to turn off ; to please Do, J^5 r. a. ti act any thing {^ood^i bo4 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DUG I 129 i DOM 



D«, cUWV o. ». to act or behave in any mau- 
nur well or HI ; to make an eud, to con- 
dude 
Docibtcy «l6>'^bl a. tractable, easy to be 

taught ' 
Docile, (KVs'sTt a. teachable 
Djciliiy, d6<'8'ir6-ti i. aptness to be tati^ht 
Duck, \ii>k «. a place where ships are built 
or laid up [hi a dock 

Dock, d<Vk fi. a. to cut short ; to \ny a ship 
Docket, dAkIt s. a direction tied upon 
<:oods [physick, ^c. 

Diictor, <l6k'tftr *. a title in divinity, law, 
Doctor, dAk'tAr (t. a. to physick, to cure 
D(M:tora), d6k't6-ril a, i-efating to the de- 
gvce of a doctor [doctor 

Oactorship, d6k't&r-shlp «. the rank oC a 
Doctrinal, dAk'tr6-nil a. pertaining to the 

act or means of teaching: 
Doctrine, dok'lrln «. the principles of $iny 



Doirniuticnl, dAg-uiit'^-kdl / ^ "~ . . , 
Doguiatick/dAt-inafik J ^ "laguteruO^ 

pa«itiV(i; 
Dog-niutically, d6g-in&t'i*k&]-^ atl. ina^is^ 

tei tally, poiiti%-eiv [teucTier 

Dugniatiiit, dog'nia-t?st jr. a niag^i;4t«.*r<al 
Dj^niatiksc, dug nia-tlze r. n. to assert po- 
sitively ; to tiMch in<ig:isteriully 
Oogstur, dAj^'star s. the star wiiich $iVes 

iiHMie to liu; ilog«duys [» dog 

Do^rot, dAg'tiot «. a gentle trot like tliut oT 
Doiii^, dj^'iti^/. s. ilui^gi don<*, eventS| 

transaction:) ; feats, actions good oi Ijad ; 

stir, bustle, tiiniult 
Doit, d5?t s. a small piece of money 
[doctor'Doie, d6le s. the act of di»tribtttiug ; pro- 

virions or money ilistributcd in cliui ityi ^ 

grief 
D«»ie, d61e r. a. to deal, to distribute 



Doleful, dole'ffil a. sorrowful, feeling grief 
sect or master, the act of teaching [tion Dolefully, dtSlc'fAt*16(K/. in a doleful niiiilner* 
Document, dAk'i^-iii^nt s. precept, in.struc-'Dofefulness, d<^le'ffil-n^s «. sorrow, iiielaii» 
Dodt*cagoti, d6-d<^k'd-g6n «. a ti^ure of} choly 



twelve sides 
Do.lge, dAdje v. n, to use ^ craft ; to shift 

plate ; to raise expectations and disap< 

poin* them 
Due, dA 8. a she deer 
Doer, ddd'dr «. one that docs any thing 

good or bad 
Do J, d6g s. a domestic animal ; a constel- 

latioii ; a reproachful name 



Dole&onie, d^le'sfim a. melancholy, gloomy 
Doll,d<Vl 8. a little girl's puppet 
Dollar; d6riftr 8, a I'oreign coin of diA'erenC* 
value [grief or jMiin 

Dolorifick, ddl-d-rlfik a. that which canaiet 
Dolorous, d6r6-ri^<s a. sorrowful, doleful 
Dolour, d6't6r.y. grief, s(»rrow; lamentatioa. 
Dotphin, d6rf hi s. a fish 
Doltj dmt 8. a heavy stupid fellow 



Dog, dug r. a. to follow any one, watching Doltish, dAit'ish a. snipitl^ blockish 



him with an insidious design 
l)og«days, d^gd^ze 8. thcuays In^hich 

the dog-star rises an4 sets w'ith the sun 
Doge, d6je s. tlie title of the chief magis- 

tiHte of Venice and Genoa 
Dogged, dAg'g^d a. sullen, sour, morose 
Doggedncss, d6g'g^d-u£8 «. g^oom of mind, 

suilenne.^8 [mast 

Dogger, d&g'g&r s. a small ship with one 
DoggereI,drtg grAl s. mean, worthlcM verses 
l^^gg'-'*!^ dAg'gish a. currish, brutal 
DogUole, dog'ii61c 8, a vile hole 
Doi^kennel, dAg'k^n-n£l 5. a little hut or 

li;>iisc for dogs 
Dv)gnri, dAg'tn^ «. established prkici^le, 

settled notion [seitioii 

f>oginatisni,dftg'iiifl-tYzmf dogtnatu'al as- 



Domain, d6~in&ne' s. dominion, estate f pola^ 
Dome, d6iiie «. an hemispherical arch, a cii* 
Domestical, d6-mds't^-kAl/ , i.«i„.,„:..«. »«. 
Domestick, d6.m6s tfk J ^ belongi.ig ta 
the hcnse ; intestine [dompst■ck^ 

D.imiMtticate, d6-me3't^-k6te r.a. to iimk«< 
Domiciliary, dAm-^-siryil-r^ a. intruding in- 
to private houses under pretence of 
searching for enemies or contraband 
goods [ccndant 

Dominant, dAm'A-n4at a. pretlorninant. as 
Dominate, ddm'^-n^te e. a. to prevai! ^ ew 
the rest fniinifMi, tyr«iin/. 

Domination, dAm-^-nVslmn 8. power, do- 
Dominator, dAm'^-n4-tAr «. the prcsiilmff 
power fsolcnce, to act without control 
Domineer, dAm-^ii^6r ». n. to rale with iu> 



d by Google 



DOT I 130 ] . Dt)W 

' FJite, f&r, ftU, fkt-^mkf in^t — -pine, pin— 'n6, m&ve, ^.«._«. 

Oitfminical, il^iii!n'^-ldU<il that which notes Double, d&J^'bl a. two of a tori, twice at 



the Lord'f day, or Sunday 
Dominion, d^niin'yftn«. sovereign autho)*< 

ity, territury ; region ; predominance ; 

an order of angeU [man 

Don, d&n ». the Spanish title for a gentle* 
Donation, d6-n4'snAn «.the act of giving 



any tiiiogi the grant by which any thing Double-dealer, dAb-bl-d^'l&r », a deceitfo. 



18 given 
Donative, d&n'&-4lv s, a gift, a present 
Done^ d&n iMzr^. poM. of the verb do 
jm^ne^ dAn ini, the word by which a wager 

is concluded 
Donor, d6'ndr «. a giver, a bestower 
Doom, dddm v. a, to condemn, to command 

judicially ; to destine 
Ooom,dd6m *. judicial sentence, judgment ; 

condeianat^on j destruction [meni 

I aomsday, dd&mz'd& «. the day of judg- 
4 oonisday-book, d<^5mx'd&-bddk. «. a book 

made by order of William the Conquer- 

or, in which the estates of the kingdom 

, were registered Fmeans of approach 

Door.dAre «.thegate of a house ; entrance ; 

Doorkeeper, d6re'k^ip-&i«. one that keeps 

the entran<» of a house [rant 

Doquet, d6ktt t, a paper containiiu[ a war 



borick, d6r'ik a. a species of architecture Doubtless, d^t'lds a. without fear 



lAY^oted by tiie Dorians 
Dormant, d&r'm^nt a. sleeping, concealed 
Dormitory, ddr'mi-t&r-^ #. a room with 

many beds j a burial place 
.Dormouse, d6r'md&se s, a small animal 
which passes a large part of the wu&ter 
tn sleep [is taken at one time 

9ose, d^se $. so much of any medicine as 
Dost, d&st, the second person of do. 
Dot, d6t «. a small point or spot in writing 
Dot, d6t I), a. to make dots or snots 
Dotage, d^'t^djeiT. imbecility of mind ; ex- 
cessive fondness 
Dotal, d6't&l a. relating to the portion of a 
woman , [impaired his intellects 

Dotard, d&'tard s. a man whose age has 
Qote;« di^te v. n. to have the intellecte im- 
j^ired . b^ age or passion \ to regard 
with excessive fondness 
DothydA^, the third person otdo 



much ; twofold ; having twice the effect 

or influence i deceitful 
Double, d&b'bl o. a. to increase to twice 

the quantity ; to wind in running 
Double, d&b'bl «. twice the quantity or 

number ; a trick, an artifice 



person 
Double-dealing, d&b^bl-d^1Tn| «. artifice 

dissimulation ftul, insidious 

Double-minded, d&lHhl-mlnd*^d a. deceit 
Doublet, d&b'bl-dt «. the inner garment o 

a man, the waistcoat ; two, a pair 
Doubly, d&b'bl-^ ad, in twice the quantity 
Doubt, d6&t o. a. to question ; to (ear ; to 

suspect [fear, to distrust 

Doubt, Abhi V. It. to hold questionable ; to 
Doubt, d6&t s. uncertainty of mind, sus* 

pense; suspicion [scruples 

Doubter. ddttt5r «. one who entertains 
DoubtfuLdd&t'fU a. ambiguous ; uncertaia 
Doubtfullv, d6&t'f&l-i ad, ambiguously, un* 

certainly [ambiguity 

Doubtfulness, dMt'f&l-n^ «. dubiousnessi 
Doubtingly, dd&tlng-li ad, in a doubtinf 

manner 



Doubtless, dd&t'l& ad, without doubt, an 

questionably 
Doughy d6 9. unbsked paste [neat 

Doughty, dd&'ti a. brave, illustrious, emi 
Doughy, di'i a. unsound, soft 
Douse, dd&se «. a. to put over bead sod* ■ 
denly in the water [water 

Douse, dd&se v, n, to fall suddenly into thm 
Dove, d5v s, a wild pigeon 
Dovecot, d&v'k6t «. a pigeon house 
Dovetail, d&v't&le «. a form Qf joining two 
bodies together^ where that which is in- 
serted has the iorm of a wedge reversed 
Dowager, dd&'&-j5r t, a widow with a join- 
ture [womaa 
Dowdy, dd&'di ». an awkward, ill-dressod 
Dower, d^'Ar > a jointure ; endow 
Dowery, dM'ftr-i > ** ment, gif^ 
Dower]^. dd&'ftr-Hs a. witliout a fortimt 
Dowlas^ do&'Ub s. a coarse kind of linen 



Dotiiigir, d6'tinff-l^ ad, fondly [ting Down, ilA&n t. soh ieatbers; soft wool, m 

-^ r * it'tirds.atreekept' " - t . . 



I $ree kept low by cut-^ tender haur ; 4i large ope^? ^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DBA [ 1^ 1 DfRB 

0owiky 4dAa prep, along a ddscent, fromjDrakel^ dr&ke «. the male of the duck 



a lugher place to a lower [borison 

Down, dd&n cd. on the ground ; mIow the 
Down, d6&n iaL an exhortation to dectruc- 

tion or denolkion 
Downcast, dMn'k&st a. ben^ down, direc- 

ted to the ground [rabricks 

Dowvfiil, -•'*-■ -■ 

Downhi 

Doiirnl^ing, dftftn<4l1aga. near chUdtHrth 
Dnwnrigbt, dd6n-rlte' od. in plain termt 
Dowartght, dAAn'rite a, plain, open 
Downward, dMn'wdrd \ . *^^„,^. 4K« 
Downwardi, dd&n'waiiaj ««. towarof the 

centre ; in a course of successire or lin^ 

eal descent [in: 



iL dAn'f&l «. ruin ) destruction of Dramatically, dr&-mAf M&l -^aa. by repre- 
ill, ddAn'hil t. dedivitr, descent sentation [dramatick compositions 



eai aesceni ^\m 

Downward, d^Mb'wftrd a. decUvons, bend- 
Downy, do&'ni a. covered with dpwn or 

na]^; solt) tender 
Dowry, dMfri #. a portion giv€n with a 

wife ; a reward paid for a wife 
Dosok^, d6k-s^Fo-ji a, a form of giving 

glory to Grod 
Doxy, d6k's^ «. a whore, a loose Veaeh 
Doze, d6ze «. n. to slumber 
Dose, d&ae v. a. to stapify, to dull 
Doxen, dfts'sn «. the number of twelve 
Doxines8,d6'z&-nds«.sleepine8s,drowsipess 
Doey , dA'si q. sleepy, sluggish 
DraoY drib u a strumpet 
Drachm, ddUn ». an old Roman coin ; the 

eighth part of an ounce 
Draff, MS*, any tbmg thrown away 
D«ag, drig v. a. to pull by force 
Drag, drig v. n. to hang so low as to trail 

upon the ground 
Drag, dr&g «. a net , an instrument with 

hooks ; a kind of car drawn by the baud 
Dragnet, drig'n^t «. a net drawn along the 

bottom of tiie water [ging on the ground 
Draggle,dr4g'£l v. a.to make dirt^ by 4nig- 
Draggle, dragVl v, n. to grow dirty by be- 
ing drawn along the ground 
Dragon^drlg'An ».a serpent ; a constellation 
Dragonlike, dr&g'An-llke a. furious, fienr 



Drain, ddine o. a. to empty ; to make quite 
Drain, dr&ne «. the channel through which 
1u|«lds are gradually drawn 



Dram, drim «. the eighth part of an ounce 

a small quantity ; spirits 
Drama, dram! s, a poem accommodated 

to action ; a play 
Dramatical, dHL-m&fi-ldU> represented' 
Dramatick, dri-m&tik ) ^' by action 



Dramatist, drflm'a-tfst «. the authour of 

Drank, dr&nk, the jrret. of drink 

Draper, dr&'pAr «. one who sells cloth 

Drapery, dt^'pib--^ «. clothwork ; the dres9 
or a picture or statue 

Draught, drift «. the act of drinking ; r 
quantity drunk ; the act of drawing ; ^ 
picture drawn ; a detachment ; a bill 
drawn for the payment of money 

Draw, dr&inr v. a, to pull ; to attract ; to in- * 
hale ; to unsheath ; to represent by pic- 
ture ; to compose ; to eviscerate 

Draw, driw v. n. to perform the office of a 
beast of draught ; to act as a weight : to 
contract : to advance ; to practise thk 
art of delineation ; to take a lot 

Drawback, driw'bdk «. money given back 
for ready payment [to be Ufted up 

Drawbridge, driw'brMje *. a bridge mad^ 

Drawer, dr&w*Ar ». oneemployed in procur- 
ing water from the well ; one whose busi- 
ness is to draw liquors from the cask ; 
that which has the power of attraction ; 
a box in a case [tatlon 

Drawing, dr&wlng *. deUneation, represen- 

Drawtns-room, drftwIng-r&Am #. the room 
in whlr.h company assemble at court 

Drawn, dr^wn part, from dmw, equal, where 
each party takes his own stake ; with a 
sword unsheathed ; eviscerated ; induced 

Drawwell, drtw'w^l #. a well out of which 
water is drawn by a long cord [slow way 

Drawl, dr^lwl v. n. to utter any thing in a 

Di:j:i.^tdrl-kM|'- «»«-«.' on which 
beer is carried [^^^J 



Dragoon, ddUgOdn' s. a kind of soldier that Drayman, drl^'m&n #. one that attends a 
serves either on horse or foot [dry "^ ' ^'^ - '""" " ^ 



Pread, drcd ». fear, terrour, awe 

Dread, drM a. frithtftil ; awful, venerable 

in the highest defprtt 
Dread, drH r. is. to ^g^^ 



DRi 



y4tey <^r, (kWf (At — i»A, m^i — nine, pliv ^iA, m&ve, 



IHIO 



Dicudfui, di^J'Ql a. tcriibitt, rri^litUil [i^ 
Dreadlutiy ytii^d TiiMc ad. ivn ii>iy ,f i ig;iitlui- 
DreHf|ivs/iieM| drdd i£ii-ii^« «. foarleKSUCtfs, 

iiitrupidily ^ 
DreudtuKtt, died'l^s a. fearless, iiitrupid 
Urttaiii, tlreuic «. a plmiilaaiu of s^cep, the 

thoughts of a slevjuug iumii 
Di'cHiii, 4lr^*iiie iM». to have ilte rcpre^cnta- 
>4 tioii of souietliiug ill idtfp ; t<i tliiuk idly 
^'Dreuiii, drciiiu r. a. to)»vciii adrcuui 
• A)i'tfHiiiui-y di'^;'iitAr «. ou« wlio lias ureaing ; 

ail idle fanciful iiiaii ; a mope 
OrcaiiiUMix, drciiic'ICK u. without dreams 
l>rc'ar, dti*re a. uiourufui| diwual 
Dreary, dli^'re a. sorrowful, n^loomjr 
Dredge, dr^lje », a kiud of net 
Dreilge, drdi(j(^ i*.a. to father witb a dredge 
Dreggiiie^s, drig gc-ulis «. fuloeM of dregtf , 

feculence [lent 

Dreggiiili, di-<^g'g!Kli a. foul with lees, tccu- 
Dreggy ,dr<?g'ge a.coutainnig dregs^leculeiil 
Drvgtf, dr^gz «. tlic sediment of liquors 
Drench, di^iuh v. <i. to soak ; to saturate 

with drink or moisture 
Drciicfi, dr^h s. a draught ; physick for 

a brute [cover a wound ; to curry 

Dress^drSs r. a. to clothe; to adorn; to 
Dressydr^s ^.clothes ; skill of adjusting dref s 
Dresser, dr^s's&r «. one who di esses ; a sort 

of kitchen table [sore 

Dressing, dr<^s's!ng s. the a|ipltcatiou to a 
Dressing-room, dres'slng-Hkfai «. the room 

in which clothes are |Kit on 
Dressy, dr^s's^ a. showy in dress [slowly 
Dribble, drUb'bl i:. ». to fall weakly and 
Driblet, driib'lct«. a small suin> odd money 

in a sum [of absorbing moisture 

Drier, di i 2ir s. that which has the quality 
Drift, drift s.aiiy filing driven at random; 

aim of action ; scope ol' a discourse 
Drift, jdrifi i*. a. to drive, to urge a long ; to 
^ throw on heaps 

. Drill. dr?l r. a. to pierce any thing with a 
,4 dnlt ; -to ]«erforate ; to leach recruit* 

• 'i»^ir exercise [an* iNired j an apt 



_)riiik, driiik «. liiiuur to be swallow f^T* . 
Uriiiiiub.e, di uik'd-bl u. that nwy be dfunk 
Druiker, dr'ink'ijir s. a drunkard 
Drip, drip v. a. to let fall in dit>p« 
Drip, drip s. that which faUsiii 4tropf 
Drqipnig, drtp'ing s. the l»l which house* 

wives gather fioin roast meat 
Drive, drive v,a, pi-et. drottj ftuti. puu, Hrin^ 

ett or iiroir to force iiloiig ; to urge in any 

direction; to guide a cat riage , 
Drive, drive r. n. to go as im|>elled by mu 

external agent ; to t ush with violence ; 

to |»ass in a carriage ; to teitd to ; to ' 

strike at with fury- 
Drivel, diiv'vl 17. M. to slaver ; to dote 
Drivel, driv'vl «. slaver 
Driveller, driv'vl-(!ir s. a fool, an ideot 
Driven, driv'vn pa/i.of c/.-ire 
Driver, drl'vAr s. the person oi; instnunmtl 

who gives ai^ motion by violence , out 

who drives 
Drix7le, drie'xl i^.ff. to fall in slow drbps 
Driz'/.Iy, drix'zl-^ a. shedding small laia 
Droll, dr6lt' ». a jester, a buffoon 
Droll, di61e a. couiick, farcical 
Droll, dr6lc r. n, to jest, to play the bu0boA 
Drollery,dr6'l&r-^ Jr. idle jokes ; buffooiterjr 
Drometlarv, dr&m '^-da-rift s, a sort of camel 
Drone, drdnc s. the bee which makes uo 

honey ; a pipe oV a bagpipe ; a sluggard 
Drone, dr6ne v, u, to live idiy 
Droiiish, di*6'nlsh a. ulle, sluggish 
Droop, drddp r.w. to languish wit li sorrow^ 

to grow %veak [iiioiid liaiigiwg in thenar 
Drop, dr6p a. a globule of moisture ; dia* 
Drop, diAp r. a. to pour in ilrotMi; to let 

fall ; to let go ; tt* utter slightly 
Dro|), diV>p r. m. to fal! hi Urops ; to fall ; to 

vanish, to come to nothing 
Dropping, drAp'piiig «. ilmt which falU in 

drops 
Droplet, drAp 1^1 s. a little drop [drops/ 
Dropsical, drAp's^kal u. diseased with a 
Dro|i>y,drAp'»e d, a collection of water in 

„ ^„. , J, , the iMidv 

Drill, dri'l «. an4itstniment with h inch hole« Dru«(<t.drus s. the scum of iiieials ; refuse, 
1 >rink, drhik r. u*pitl. drauk^ or drunk ; jhui\ feculfiiice 
jHu*, dtunkf or d -uttkrHf to swallow li4Drossiiiess,drAs'8A-n^!i «. funliiess,feculenc« 
«niors, to quench liiiiKt [Drossy, thoi> s^ u. full of dross ; foul 

Dimk,driiuk a.tf.tosuckup,to^bsorb IDrought, drdut «. dr^ weather, thkiL 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DRY [ 133 ] t)UK 

nflr, nA t — tu l>e, tfi b, bull — 6T1 — poJ>»d— {/tin, Tuig.^ 



Urvades, dri'a-d9:i s. Ihc Lalin plural of the 

same word 
Dr^er, drl iir s. that which ha^ tlic quality 
of ahsorbiug moisture [bai rcnly 

Dryly, dri'l^ <«/. without moisture ; coldly'; 
Uiyiiess, dri'ii^s #. waut of moisture 
l^ryuurse, drCufiriie «. « woman who liringt 
up and foedK a chilu without the breast 
Drysho<U dii'«ltAd a. without tr»fadiog 

above the yhoes in the w ater 
Dual, di'i'^l a. expressing the number tw / 
Oub, dj^b r. fi. to make a man a knight ; to 
confer any kind of dignity 
])i nl>, drAb x. a ihunij), a blow [offices Onbiuus, diTb^-^s a. doubtful, uncertai 

J>rud«j^e, dri'id^e r. ». ti> labour in mean' Dubiously, dii'b^-fis-l^ a^/ uncertainly 
1>ru4ijc<% drfidjc s. one employed in mean Dnbioust.ess, di'i'lW>-As-n^8 «. miceiiamt 

lubtKir ' jDubitabie, dtibMd-bl cr. doubtful 

Di*utl«;:er, drAdje'fir s. a mean labourer ; l)ucal, fkVkai a. pertaining to a duke 
the box out of which flour is thiown on Ducat, d&k1t s. a coin struck by duk St 



iFroug:htv,dtAu't^ a uanling rain, ihnsty 
Drove, ifnW«* «. a Iwidy or number cf cat- 

tU* : u crowd, a lunmlt 
Dr«>ve, drAve ]>iet. of diirt 
Dro%er, «lr6'vAr x. one who drives cattle 
Drown, drAAn r.,i. Ut^uffiivaiv in water ; to 
overwhelm )n water ; to bury in an in 
utulation [water 

Drown, drAAn r. w. to be suflToca'iMl by 
J)rt>wsily, drAA'r.^-1^ ad. sleepdy, heavily* 
DrowsinesH, dr^A ze-n^sj. Sieepin**.ss 
Drowsy. drAA'y> a. sleepy, ilull 
Drul), drAbr. u. to ihresfi, to lieat 



roast meat 
D»'udgery,drAdje'&r-i#. mean labour 
Drudg:ing-l>ox, drAdje'ing-b^ks «. the box 



in silver valued at about four shilling 
and sixpence, in gold at nine shi!b'ni|t 
and six pence [nest 



out of which flour is sprinkled upon roast Duck, dAk ;;. a water fowl ; a word of ton^- 

ineat Duck, dAk r. n. to dive under water 

Drug,drAg».a medicinal simple; any (hinr Duck, dAk v.a. to put under water 

Without value flen cloth Duck-legged, dAk't^gda. short-legged 

Drugget, drAg'gIt t. a coarse kind of wo|-. Duckling, dAk I'fng s. a young cluck 
Druggist, drAg'glst &. <u)e who sells drugs 'Duct, dnkt s. guidance, direction 
Drni<r.dr'i'/d«.a priest of the ancient Biitoiis Ductile, dAk'tfi a. flex ible^ pliable [ane 
Druini drAin s. an instrument of military Ductility, dAk-tir^-t6 s. flexibility, compU 

mnsii:k ; the tympanum of the ear jDudgeon, dAd'jAn s. a small dagger ; sul 

Drum, drdm v. ti to beat a drum ^ I l^nness, ill-will 

Drum-major, drAm-niA'jAr s. the chief Due, dA a. owed, proper, fit 

drummer of a regiment [beat the drum Due, dA a</. exactly, directly^ 
Drummer, drAm'raAr s. he wiiose '>flice is to Due, dA s. that which may be ju8t!y claim 
Drumstick, drAra'stik Xj, the stick with' ed ; right, jusi title 

which a drum is beaten [with moisture Duel, dAjl $. a combat between two 
Drunk, drAnk a. inebriated; jifrenched Duel, dMI r. ». to fight a single combat 
Drunkard, drAnk'Ard*.o.ie given to excess- Dueller, dAD-lAr ». a single combatant 

ive use of strong liquors "^ "* •«•" ■» -• - 

Drunken, drAn'kn a. intoxicated with li< 

qiior, inebrinte<l 
Drunkenness, drAn'kn-n^s s. intoxicatiou 

with strong liquor ; habitual inebriety 
Dry, drl a. not moist ; without rain ; thirsty 
Dry, drl v, a, to free from moisture ; to 

exhale moisture ; to dnyn 
Dry, drl r. w. to grow dry' 



Oiya<l, drl'ad t. a woo<l nvmph [Drycro^DukwIom, duke'dAm «. the possetsion of • 
^vads, drl'ad* #. the English plural oP " " "' *'- ~'* " -*"*•• 



Duelling, d All-Dug s. the act of fighting 

duel 
Duellist, da1l-ITst ». one who fights a duel 
Duenna, dA-^n'nll «. an old woman kept to 

guard a younger 
Dug, dAg 8. a nipple, a teftt 
Dug, «IAg pret. and jyart. pass, of dig 
Duke, tiAke s. one of the highest order of 

nobility in England 

ukmlom, duke'dAm s. — , 

duke ; the title or quality of a duke 

by Google 



DUR [ 134 1 DXS 

FAte, (Ir, (\\\, tit — m^, m^t — |)tne, pln^p6, mSye, 
t|d&i'sSta.sweet,luscious\harinonious Durabiene88,d&'r&'bl-nds «.] 



Dalcif/} dftl'si-fl V. a. to sweeten 
D'ilciiner,d&l'8^-m&r «^ musical instrnment 

Dylcorate, d&rk6-riite v. a. to sweeten , 

Dulcoration, d&Uk6-r4 sh&n «. the act of Duresse, 4^'r^s s, 

sweetening 
Dull, d&l a. stupid ; blunt ; sad 
Dull, d&l V. a. to stu|>i{y ; to blunt 
Dully, dftrii ad. stupiw^ ^ sluggishly 
Dulness, d&l'n^s ». stupidity ; drowsiness 

dimness 
Duly, di^'l^ ad. properly, fitly 
Dumb, dftm a. mate, iucanoble of speech 
Dumbly, d&m'l^ ad, mutely, silently 
DuHibaess, d&m'nSs s. incapacity to speak 
Dump^ d&mp s. sorrow, melancholy 
Dumpish, dampish a. sad, melancholy 
Dumpling, dAmp'Rug s. a sort of pudding 
Dun, d&n a. a coloor partaking of brown 

and black [meiice and im{>ortunity 

Dun, d&n v. a, to claim a debt with vche- 
Dun, dAn «. a clamorous and troublesome 

creditor 
Dunce, dflnse s, a dolt, a fhickskuU 
Dung, d&n|^ s. the excrement of animals, 

used to iatten ground 
Dung, d&n^i'.a.to fatten with dung 
Dungeon, d&n'j&n s. a close subterraneous 

prison ^of dung ; any mean abode 

Duughill,d&ng'hiU. a hea^ or accumulation 
Dunffhill, d&nr'hft a. sprung from the dung- 
hill, mean, low [ing^etty debis 
Dunner^ d&n'n&r s. one employed in solicit* 
Duodecimo, d&-^dl^s's^-ra6 s. a book in 

which one sheet of papf r makes twelve 

leaves 
Dupe, d6pe s. a credulous man 
Dupe, dipe v. a. to trick, to cheat 
Diiplicate, d&'pl^-kliie v. a. to double, to 
* rold together 
Duplicate*, dLi'pte*k&te «. a second thing of 

the same kind, a transcript of a paper 
Duplication, di!i-pl^-ki shftii «. the act of 

aoubling ; a fold [thing doubled 

Duplicature, d^'pW^-k^-tsh&re s. a fold, any 
Duplicity, d6-plfs'i-t^f. deceit, doublene&s 

of heart [lasting 

Durabflfty, d&-r4-Mr*-tft s. the power of 
Durable, diVr4-hl a. lasting, having the 

quality of long doittinuance 



•,uu I A-WI-UC9 •.power of lasitof 
Durably, di!i'r&-bl4 ad, in a lasting manner 
Durance, d&'r&nse «. imprisonment -tt^ 
Duration, diSi-r^'shAn t. continuance of time ^, 
*" "" * imprisonment, uncer-*— J" 

tainty [continuance 

Duri;ig, dik' ring prep, for the time of the-^ 
Durst, d&rst pret. of darcy to venture 
Dusk, ddsk a. tending to darkness 
Duskj d&sk s. tendency to darkness 
Duskily , d&sk'i-Ii ad. with a tendency to 
darkness [tending to obscurity 

Duskish, d&sklsh a. inclining to darkiiest. 
Dusky, dAsk'i a. tending to darkness, ob- 
scure [des : the state of dissolution 
Dust, dftst «. eartn reduced to small parti- 
Dust, d&st o. a. to free from dust, to sprin- 
kle with dust [dust 
Dusty, dSa'ih a. clouded or covered with 
Dutc!hess, ddtsh'Ss s. the lady of a duke 
Dutchy, d&tsh'i t. a territory which givfs 

title to a duke 
Duteous, dA't^-2i8y or d6'tsh%-&s a. obedient, 

obsequious j enjoined by duty 

Dutiful, d&'t^-f&l «. obedient, submissive to 

natural or legal snperiours [missively 

Dutifully, di'tl-fdl-^ ad. obediently, sub- 

Dutifulness, dA't^-fTil-nSs «. obedience, su^ 

mission to just authority 
Duty, d&'t^ s. that to which a man is by ai^-V 

natural or legal obligation bound ; tax 
Dwarf, dwOrf «. a nian below the common 
size [bulk, little 

Dwarfish, dwSrflsh a. below the natutal 
Dwell, dwSl in. n. pret. dwelt or dwelled, to 
reside ; to fix the mind upon ; to con- 
tinue long speaking 
Dwelle r, djv^ I 6r «. an inhabitant • 
DwcUiii]^, 3wdlMfn^'».'babitRtit>n, abode 
Dwbidie, dwind'dl v n. to shrink, to lose 
bulk l^a new coloitr 

Dying, dllng part, of die, expiring ; givinj^ . 
Dynasty, dPnas-t^ *. government, sove«-UL 
reignty [of the blood N 

Dyscmsy, d}s'kr&-s^ s. a distcmperatum 
Dysentery, dis's?n-t^r-i *. a looseness 
Dyspcpsy, d1s'p^p-si *. indigestion 
Dysphpny, d?sTA-ni «* a difficulty in sneak 
ing [uiiv 

Dysury, dizh'ti-ri s. a difl^culty in making 



dbyGoOgk 



TSAR [ 1^ ] mn 

Earthquake, ^.Ah^Lwhiu^ t 
• conviUsioti of the eai'th 



ACH, *isb prm. either of two ; every 
one [raent, ardent ; quick ; sour,acnd 



E 

Eag^er, ^'gftr a. ardently wishing^; vehe- 
Eagerly ,6^g&r-lfe a(/.ardcutly, keenly, sharp- 
ly [uience, violence 
Cai^ei-nesSy i'g&r-nSs *. impetuosity, vehe 
Eagle, ^'g\ s. a bird of prey 
Eagle-eyed, ^'gl-ide a. sharp-sighted 
Eaglet, ^'gl^ s. a young eagle [of corn 
Ear, h6r s. tiic organ uf hei^ring \ a spike 
Earless, i^r'lSs a. without any ears 
Ear-ring, efer'Hng 5. jewels set in a ring, 

and worn at the ears 
Ear-shot, ^^r'shftt *. reach df the ear 
Ear wax, 6^f'w4ks *. the cerumen or exuda^ 
lion which smears the inside of the ear 
Earwig, ^r'w?g s. an Insect [a marquis 
Earl, 6rl s. a title of noinlity next to that of 
Earldom,^ rd&ra'«. the seigniory of an earl 
Earliness, dr'l^-n6s s. quickness of action 
* Early, ^r'l6 a. soon with respect to some 
Early, dr'l^ ad. soon, betimes [thing else 
Earn, ^ru v. a. to gain as the reward of la- 
bour [fixed, eager 
Earnest, ^r'n^st a warm, sseailouS j intent, 
Earnest, ^r'n^st *. seriousness ; the money 
which is given in token that a bargain is 
ratified [eagerly 
Earncstly,dr'n<ist-I^a(£. warmly, zealously ; 
EarnesUiess, 5r*nSst-nds s, eagerness. 

warmth, vehemence 
Earth, ^th «. the element distinct from air, 
fire, or water ; the world. [CThis word 
U liable to a coarse, vulvar pronuncia- 
tion, as if written wih. There is indeed 
but a delicate difference between this 
and the true sound, but quite sufficient 
to distinguish a common from a polite 
speaker [with earth 

Earth, ^rth v, a. to hide In earth ; to cover 
Earth, ^rth v. n. to recire under ground 
Earthborn. irth'b^tn a. born of the earth ; 

meanly born 
Earthen, ir'tlin a. made of earth 
Earthiness, irth'k'n^s s, the quality of con< 

taining earth, grossness 
£arthly, ireii'\k a, not heavenly, vile, mean, 
- lordid 



a trejnotur Of 



Earthworm, Mi'Mrtitm t. a worm bred un- 
der ground ; a mean sordid wretch 
Earthy, £r</i'^ a. consisting. of eartii ; re- 
lating to earth [ity 
Ease, eze s. qui«t, rest, cranquillity ; fach- 
Ease, ^Ee r. a. to free from pain ; to re- 
lieve, to assuage 
Easement, ^ze'mgnt^. assistance 
Easily, 6'z^-l^ ad. without pain or difficulty 
Easiness, i'z^-n^s s. flexibility; readi- 
ness; freedom £«fei 
East, ^st *. the quarter where the Sun ri- 
Easter, iis'tftr *.the day on whiclv the 
Christian Church commemorates- otor 
Saviour'* rosurfettion '• 
Easterly, i^s'tftr-l^ a. towards the East 
Eastern, ies'tfirn a. dwelling oir found in 

the East, oriental 
Eastward, ^^st'wfird ad, towards tlie East 
Easy, ^*z* a. not difficult; quiet; com- 
plying 
Eat, he V. a. pret. ate, or eat ; pari, eat or 
eaUn, to devour with the mouth ; to ctw- 
sume ; to corrode 
Eat, He v. n. to take meals, to feed Xfiatea 
Eatable, ^'ta-bl s. any thing that may be 
Eaves, 6vz s. the edges of the roof which 
overhangs the house Tunder windows 
Eavesdropper, ivz'dr6p-par *. a listener 
Ebb, Sb s. the reflux of the tide towards 
the sea ; decliije ; waste [to decline 
Ebb, ibv. n. to flow back towardis the sea • 
Ebon, ^b'fln > a hard, black, valuable 
'6-niS*^ 



Ebony,^b'6-niJ ^ ' Wood 

Ebriety, i-brl'i-t& s. drunkenness -f (up 
Ebullition, ^b-ftl-lishfin s. the act of boihng^ 
Eccentrical, Sk-sen'tr^-k&l \ ^ A^s«i»J«rf 
Eccentrick,^k-8«n'trl|c $ ""• •wiatmg^ 

from the centre ; irregular ' 

Eccen^pciiy, ^k-s^n-tr?s'i-ti t deviation 

from a centre , 

Ecclesiastical, Sk-kl^-2ihi-&i'fi.kiU ^ 
Ecclesiastick,2k-kl^-zh^-4s'tJk ( *' '^ 

lating to the church . Iter, a cler gym^ 
- Ecclesiastick, ^k-kl^-zb^-ls'tlk *. a minis- , 
Echo, ^k'k6 «. the return of any sound 

the sound returned (back 

«»bo, *k!k6 V, «. to resonnd* to bo sounde** 

Digitized by VjOOQIC ^ 



Ebl [ 136 3 EFP 

^ Viie, ft r, fill), ^t — ii>^, nK^t- p i ne, p?n — ^n&, m&ve, 

"^'tcho, ifk'k* V. a, to send back a voice * jEdile, ^'cille #. Ihe titir of a niJ^tiate m 

H^lcUiirciiTseiiicnt, <^k-klare'bi%-ui^iit «. eft-| old Roine^ [repuhlicaliou, with leviMl 

])iuiiutioii, the act of clearing up an af* Edition,^ ^-dish'^n s. publii-alion ol* a book ; 

' '" {Editor, ed'^-t&r ;. publiiilier, he tiiat rcvtset 

or prepares any work lor publi^atiou 



v^clut, ^-klaw'ji. spleiidof'r, show, htitrej , ,, 
Ecteclick, <lk-I^k't}k a. selecthig, choot»hig^ Educate, ^d'jick'ate r. a. to bring up 
at uil^ jEducation, ^d-j6-kk'sH&n «. *foiiuat 

^^chpse, ^-klips' «. an obscuration of the manners in vouth 

luuiiuarics of heaven ', darkness, obscu-JEducc, ^>d^se v. a. to bring out, to c 
ration [ry ; to obscure ; to dtsg race* Eduction^ ^-d5k'sh&n s, the act ol' br 

Gel ipijie^ ^-klips' v. a, to darken a luiiiina- "' * *- "' 

Echpticky ^•kiip'tik «. a great circle of the 

sphere 
, G< iogue, hk%z «. a pastoral poem [lation 
Economy^ ^•kon'6-ni^ s. frugality ; regu- 
Econonnck, dk-k6-n6ui1ik ^ 
al,4.r' ' • 



luattuu of 
manners in vc 

r « ., ♦« >...:»<» ««« «n extract 

higiug 

any thing into view 

Edulcorate, ^-dftrU^- rate r. a. to sweeten 

Edulcoration, ^-ddl- k6-r4'sitfin «. the act of 

sweetening [lurks in mud 

Eel, ^^1 si a serpentine slimy fish, tiiat 



Economical, 



, a . , 

i -* :« E*en iihn ad. contracted from Even 

kA-n6mVi.K«i /** P*'^""*"lEffable, if fa-bU. expiessive, uUerable 



ing to the regulation of a household ; 
frugal 

Ecstasy, ikg't&-«^ s. excessive joy, rapture 

Ecstasied. iks'tll-sid a. enraptured 

£c8tati€al,dkst&t'^-kA / . . , 

Ec»iatJck,*k»-tdi1k J «• raptured, ele 
%^ted-toecstacy 

Edacious, i-d^'shfis a. voracious, ravenous, 
. greedy [ousness 

Ethieity . i-d&s'i^t^ $. voraciousness, raven- 

Edder, ed'd&r s. such wood as is commonly 
put upon the top o( fences 

Eddy, «d'd^ s, the water that, by some re- 
percussion, or opposite wmd, runs con- 
trary to the mai;i stream 

KdgC| idje «. the thin or cutting part of a 
blade ; a narrow part rising from a 
broader; keenness, ^crimony 

E<lge, ^dje r. a. to sliarpen ; to nirnish with 
an edge ', to border : to exasperate 

Edged, ^djd, or dd'jdd part, a. sharp, not 
blunt 

Edging, ^d'jing s. a narrow lace 

Edgeless, ^djc'l^s u. blunt [ciH 

Edgeiool, ^tlje'toAl s. a tool made sharp to 

Edgewisf, J&Uje'wizc a*/, with the edge put 
into any particular directian 

Edible, i^ilx-bl a. fit to be eiitcn 

Edict, f'dlkt s. a pruclamation of command 
or prohibition [in holiness ; instruction 

EdtHcation, Jld*^-f6-k&'ghftii s. improvement 

Edifice, 4$d'^-f}s s. a building [teach £«uivi«riiv/, ^t-t,»*B vm-M- 

Edi^ dd'^-f 1 0. a. to build ; to i|struct| to duciug effects, Hgen^ 



Efface, df-l'iise'v.a. to destroy, to weal 

, away 
EflTect, gf-f^kt ». that which is produced by 

an opera tine; cause ; con»e(|ucnte 
Effect, if-fBkt r. a. to bihig to paxs ; to • 

chieve [piodnce effects ; u|>«frative 

Effective, ef-fik't}v a. having the po^c;! to 
Effectively , if-fiek'tlv-l6o^. powerfully ,%vAtb 

real operation 
Effectless, if-f?kt'lis a. without effect 
Effectual, if-f^'tshu-al a. productive of e^ 

lecls, powerful 
Effectually, if- f^k'tshA4l-I6a(/.efficacic.uiily 
Effectuate, if-fik'tsl;Ci-ite r. a. to bring to 

pass [manly delicac/ 

Effeminacy, if-fJm'i-nd-si s. softurss ; un 
Effeotimite, if-f?mi'n4te a. w<iniantsh,vo 

luptuoun [manish, to unman 

Effeminate, Jf-f?m'i-nAle v. a. to make wo» 
Effeminate, if>fim'i-n&te r. n. to soften, to 

melt iiito weakness [by intestine motion 
Effervesce, il-fir-v?s' r n. to generate heat 
Effervescence, if-fer-\is'siu»e «. the act of 

growing hot, production of heat by in* 

testine motion 
Eflicncioua, if-fi6-kVsh&8 a. powerful to 

produce the consequences inteiuted 
EmcaciousIy,if-fi-k£'shfis-li0c/.effectuiiDy 
EOicacy, irti^-ka-si s. production of ttit 

consequence intendeci 



Efficieiice, ef-Hsh'yinse ). #L-.-,#^f«^,^ 
Efficiency, if-n^hyn-sir "^*'^'^^*^ 



byGbogk 



E<SR I 137 ] ELB 



f^Iicieiif, er-(Tsh'y^ti! « the caiiM* which 

iiiiikcs iifitrcts ; tlie cflVctoi* 
Iiffifj4'i»i,«'*r-nsh*y^iil a. cHiuiiip^ «-fl*fCt* 
ElfiJfk•!s/J-^^^j«*^ / rojsfinlilHuo*, iiiia^c lu 
E*WoV/»)'Jo-ji^ V *' |>rtinti;ij» or scu!piiir« 
Ertl.»r»'»itu'u<:t', ?f-n<^-n^!»!4»^»ise ^,. 
Em Misci-iic;kr, i^'l-rtiS-i C« iM>ii-!»i^ S - P* 

diicruMi of Unwcr* 
EfllorcT^cunl, ^7i-nA*r<^8's5iil a. sliootiiig out 

hi I'orius of HowcrH 
Efflueiico, <>rrtu-<^n«e *. thai wliich issuc« 

from some other principli* 
CifltivSa, H-lMt'v^'VUhe ji/urai of fjhri'fuk 
Etnuviiiin, <^i'<AiVv/>-Ani «. those suiitll psir- 

iu'itri whUrh are cuiitiuitaltv Hying otX 

from boilies 
Efflux^ ^miHkg f. elTiision ; otnaiiation 
Efiluxioii, df-fi&k'sh&ti *. the act ut' flou iiig 

out [orir 

Effort, ?r0rt f. ^triigjlc, laborious emteav- 
EffossioUy j^f-f^xh'&ii «. act of dijiv^iiig up 
Effrontery, J^f-lVfin't^r-^ *. iiupudeuce 
Efful^tMice, ?f-fftl'j<*nse s. Iiistie, !nltrht«iess 
Efftilgeiity 2f-f*&l'jeut a. shiutug, brig^ht, hi-l 



E^iaculute, ^"jak'u-late r. a. to tiiiow j to^ 

rthoot out [darted out oocasionalljr 

l%jaruhitiou,^-jAk-u-hi'shAn s.h short prayer 
Kjaculalory, ^-jak'i.-l/i-tflr-i a. a^udileUy 
Kjeft,^-j<'*lit* I', a. to throw out — |liast* 
Kj«'ctiou, ^-j?k'shftn .v. an expulsion 
Kjfciment, ^-Ji^kt nii^ut «. n lejjal writ b^ 

which nuy inhabitant of a house, t»f 

tenant of 'an estate, is connnaudcd t» 

depart 
Kijjht, ^1 vt If. twice four ; a word of number 
F.ij^hiit, }\yt//i a. next in order to tiie seventh 
Kijariiteenj /ly'l^^n a. twice nine 
Kijiiteenlli, hy'ti>h\tli a. the next in order to 

the seventeenth [or quanlltj 

Kij;hlfoM,8iyt'fAUl a.ei^ht times*lhe nnndict 
Klyhthly, iiyifh'ii^aJ. nl the eighlli phice 
KifjhtieihjAy ti''-i^//i«. the next in order to 

the seven'lv-ninth, eighth tenth 
Ei;;htj»core, uyt'skAre a. eight times twenty 
Ki;»hly,/iv't<^Ij. eight times ten 
Ki««el,V'8tl s. vinegar, verjuice 
Kither, ^'Tnflr;»ro//. tlistnh. whichsoever nt 

the two, whether one or the other 



miuous jEither, ^'THArcf//t/. a distributive conjund 

Effuse, ?f*fAr.e'r. a. to pour out lion, answered by Or : either the one o^ 

ElVuston, <^f-f«!^'%hAn «. tne act ">f |)ouring| the other 

out ; the thing poured out ^ (Rjulation, ^d-ju-lVshfln «. lamentation 

Effusive, ^f-fA^slv a. pouring out, dispersing K'ke, /»ke ad. sllso, likewise, beside 
Eft, ^ft «.a newt, an evel jRke,«'*ke »• a to increase, to supply [labour 

Cgestion, ^-j^s'tshfin «. the act of throwing Klaborate/^lAb'^-r^tc r.a.to produce with 

out the digested food |Klaiiorate,^-Jab'6-rMea.finished with great 

Egg, ^gi. that which is laid by feathcredj diligence 

animals, from which their young is pro-|£tabora(elv, M^b'6-rAte-l^ ad. laborious!/ 

duc<Kl 1 Ihesnawnor sperm' of creatures ;Elance. ^-fAnsc' r. a. to throw out, to dart 

any thing fashioned in tbe sirtipe ofan egg'Elnpse.' ^-Inpse' r. n. to pass away . - 
Egg, ^^ r. tf. to incite ; to instigate Elastirk,<^-I»s't1k a. having the power of 

Eglantine, jfg'lan-tbi «. a species of roso ^ returnhi^ to the form from which it is 

sweet briar [of one's selfj distortec) 

■~~ ' ' " * . force in bodiefif 



Egoiisiii, ^ cA-lTzj* *. too frecjMent mention Elasticity, ^-las-tls'i-t^*. foro 
Egotist, /''g6-t?st i.'one that is always talk- by wfiich they endeavour 

mj* of 4iiinself •* ^ [self ''* ' — - 

Egoiisc, ^'gA-tl/.e r. n. totalk much of one's 
—Egifgtous, ^-gi^'j^-fis a. eminent, reinarka- 

able : remarkably vicious [shamefully 
Egr«»giously, ^-gri'j^-fis-ii ad. eniinentlj *; 

E^H..Hi.,nf^gr«sh'finJ *• •*»« «<='«<^8^* 

inj; i)ut 
Egret *'gr^ .f , a fowl at the herou kind 



to restore 

tfiemselves 
Elate, hAhu^'a. flushed with success - 
Elate, A-lAte' v. a. to puff up ; to exalt 
Klalion,^-lA%hAn s. haughtiness procee<1ing 

from success 
Elbow, ?l'b<S s the next joint of tb« arm !>•- 

low the shoulder ; any flexure or angle 
Elbcw, ?rb6 r. a. to push with the elliow ; 

to drive, to a distance 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



£Li: 



138 ] 



F^te, fUr, (till, <Ut— TO^, mh — ^pbe, pin — n6, m ftvc. 



EW 



£{Gow, il'bA t». n. to jut out to angles 

tUl, ^Id s, old age, old people 
Idei'i ^I'dAr a. surpassing another ia years 
Elder, ^i'ddr s. the name of a tree 
£ldcrB, ^I'ddrz s, persons whose age gives 
them reverence ; among the 'Jews^rulers 
- of tiie people ; among Presby terianSylay- 
men introduced into the kirlc polity 
Elderly , il'dftr-li a. no longer young 
Eldcst^dl'ddst a.the oldest [ed also Starwort 
Eiecampane.&l-^-k^lm-p&ne'«ji plant nam- 
Elect, ^-iSkt V. a. to choose, to select as an 

object of favour 
Elect, ^-l^kt' a. chosen, taken by prefer 

ence from among others 
Electary, ^'l^k'td-ri 8. a form of medicine 
made of conserves and powders, of the 
consistence of honey 
Election, ^-Idk'shfin «. the act of choosing, 
the power of choice ; voluntary prefer- 
ence [cem in parliamentary elections 
£Iectioncering, i-I«k-shfin-^r1ng ». con- 



habitation or sphere of any thin^p; tka 

first rudiments of literature or science 
Elemental, dl-^-mdn'lil a. produced by e\m^ 

ments [ed 

Elementary ,Sl-^-mftn't4r-^ a. uncompoun<|- 
Elephant^ ^I'i-fant *. the largfsl of all 

quadrupeds [the ele|)hanC 

Elephantine, dl-A-f^n't!n a. partainiug to 
Elevate, di'^-v^te r. a. to exalt 
Elevate, ^I'^-v&te jiarL a. exalted, raised 

aloft [aloft ; exaltation 

Elevation, ^l-^-vS*shfin«. the act of raiMng 
ElevHtor, ^I'^-vk-tfir a. a raiser^ or liftiir up 
Eleven, i-l^vvn a ten and one [the tenlli 
Eleventh, ^A^v'ynth a, the next in order lO 
EUj ^If 5. a wandering spirit, a devil 
ElBock, $ifi6k s. nots of hair twisted bf 
Elicit, ^-ns'f.it r. a. to strike out— [elv^ 
Elicit, ^-lis'slt a. brought into action 
Elicitation, ^-Us-s^-tk sh&n s. a deducts^ 

the power of the will into act 
Elide, i-llde' r. a. to break in pieces 



JTlective, ^-l^k'tlv a. exerting the power of Eligibility, ^l-^-j^<-bfrA-t^ s. worthiness 40 



£lectrical,^-l2k'tr^-k&l 
-^Electrick, i-lJk'trfk 



attractive with- 
out magnetism 



bodies, whereby, when ruDbed, they 
draw substances, and emit fire 
Electuary, ^-lSk'tsn6-i-r^ «. See Electary 
^•Eleemosynary, £l-^-m6z'^-n&r-^ a. living 
upon alms 



Elegance, ^I'i-ginse ) 
— v'm-gan-iej 



M. beauty without 



Elegancy, 
grandeur 

Elegant, dl'^-gint a, pleasing with minu 
ter beauties ; nice, not coarse 

Elegantly, ^I'^^gHnt-l^ ad, in such a man- 
ner as to please without elevation 

Elegiack, el-^-jl'&k a. used in elegies ; 
mournful, sorrowful ' 

Elegist, ^r^-j1st «. a writer of elegies 

■*,Iegy, ^r^-je s, a mournful song 
llement, Sr^m^nt s. the first or constitu 






choice [to choose or elect 

Elector, M^k't&r s. one who has a ri^ht 
Electoral, h l£k't6-r&l a, having the dignity 

of an elector [an electo'r 

Electorate. ^-l^'tA-rLte s. the territory of EIixation,^l-!k-s&'shAn «.the act of boiling 
Electre, ^-Kk'tfir s. a mixed metal Elixir, d-lik sfir s. a medicine made b^ 



be chosen 
Eligible, 81 *-i^-bl a. fit to be chosen 
Elision^ A-llzli'&n s. the act of cutting 

division 



strong infusion ) the quintessence of any 
thinff ; any cordial ^ [s^ag kind 



Jslectricity, ^-ISk-trls'i-li s. a property in Elk, 8Tk *. a large stately animal of the 



Ell, ^1 s. a measure containing a yard aatf* 

a quarter 
Ellipsis, il-Hp'sTs s. a fi^ire of rhetoricfcy— — 

by which something is left out ; in ge 

ometry, an oval figure generated from 

the section of a cone 
Elliptical, ?l-lTpt^-k&n having the form 
Elliplick, ^l-Hp'tik S "' of an ellipsi* 
Elm, 8ini s. the name of « tree 
Elocution, 8l-6-k6'shAn $. the power of ^u 

ent speech ; eloquence, flow of Inngukgv 
Elogy, SrA-j^ *. praise, pnneffyrick 
Elongate, i-l6ng g&te r a. to lengthen 
Elongation, fl-6ng-gA'shfln *. tlie art ^ — - 

lengthenms j the state of being stretched 

iope, ^-I6f>e r. n. to run away, to break 



Efepi 

looje, to escape 



[just restraint 



ent principle cf any thing; the proper Elopement, 6-l6pe'mdnt «. departure frcMH 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



HUB 



i JL» J 



£M6 



feloqaencei ^'6-kw|hiie «. the power of Embarkation, 9in-^r*kii'sbftii «. the act of 



speaking with fluency and elegance 
Elocjueot, ^r^-kwlnt «. having the power 

of oratorj 
Else, ^Ise pran, other, one besidei 
SIse, ^ise ad. otherwise ; bef ides, except 
Elsewhere,^ Ibeliwkre ad, hi any other 

place [dear 

Elucidate, ^-I&'s^-dlite v. a. to «xp1aHi, to 



putting or going- on shipho<ird 
Embargo, ^i-bftrgA t. a prohihhion^e past, 

a stop pat to inide 
Embaik, ^ni- UhW r. a. to put on shipboard^ 

to engago another in any aflfair 
Embark, ^m-bArk' r. n. to go on sfripboard ; 

to engage in any, affair [entangle 

Eniltan-ass, fm-lmr'db r. a. to perplex, to 



£kicidation,i-l&-s^dli'shAn«. explanationjlEniharraMment, fm-bAr'r&8*-m4nt s. per- 

exposition [positor, commentatofl plezity, entanglement 

-JBhicidator, ^A'si-da-tAr'^. ezplahier, ex- Emhufie, Am<b^e' r. a, to vitiate, to drgrnda 
Clode, ^I6de' v. a. to aVoid by artifice !Embadement,^jn-lA«e'mAnt s. depravation 
£lttdible, ^-l&'d^-bl a.^iossible to be eluded Embassador, ^m-b&s'8&-d&r t. one irent on 
Slumbated^ ^-Iftm'bi-tdd a. weakened in| a publick message 

the lohis [examination, an artifice Embassadress, ^-his'sA-drSs «. a woman 



Elusion^l&'jEhAo «. escape front inquiry or 
Elusive, ^-K^'slv a/ wing arts to escape 
Eirsory, ^-l&'sAr-^ a. tending «o elude 



Elute^ M&te' t. a. to wash oIt 

Shotnate, ^-l&'tri-kte a. «. to decant, to 



strain out 



Elystan, ^-Hsh'^^n a. exceedingly delight 
Elvshim, i-llEh'<^*ftaA s. the place assigned 
^ by the heathens ta happy souls 
Emaciate, ^-mli'sh^te v, a. -to waste, to 

deprive of fle«h 
Emaciate, i-mli'fth^&te r. n. to lose iesh 
Enmciation, ^-mli-sh^li'sh&n s. the act of 
making lean ; the state of one grown lean 
Emacniation, ^mik-A-l&'sh&n 9. the act. of 
freeing any thing from spots or foulnetts 
firoanant, ^'ft-ai^AC a. issmag from some- 
thing else {fVom setnechhigelse 
Emanate, ^m'A-n4te v. n. to issue or flow 
Emanation, ^m-m^n^'shiStn «. the act of is- 
suing or proceeding from at^ other sub- 
stance ; that which issues 
Ema native, £m'&n-^-t!v a. issuing from an- 
other {IVom «ervitudc 
Emancipate, i-m&n's^-n&te r. a. to set free 
Emancipation, ^-mi(n-8e-p4'8h&n 9. the act 
of setting free, deliverance from slavm 
Entiasculate, ^-mlls'lcA-l^te v. a, to castrate 
Euiascu]atton,^m&s-kA-l4'sh5n v.casii ation 
Embale, dm-bUe' r. a. to make up into a 

bundle; to enclose 
Emlwhn^m-b^' v. a. to impregnate a body 
with aramaticks, that it may resist putre- 



sent on a pvibltck message 

EmO»ssage,#ni'bibi>s&je> . „ «.,m:^i, «,«-. 

Embassy, *m'bAR.8* \ *. a publick mes- 
sage ; <»n5' solemn message f^f balile 
fiilmttle, ^m*b&t'ti v. a. to range in order 
[ful £ml»ay, ^m-bli' r. a. to bathe ;.to enclose in 



a bay [beautify 

Embellish, ^m-b^l'ITsh v. a. to adorn, to 
jiCml)elli»hm<,>nt, ^m-b^rifsh-mSnt *. om»> 

ment, decoration 
Embers, ^m'bArs s. hot cinders 
£m))er-\«*eek, fm'b&r-w^^k s. a week in 
which an ember-day falls. The ember» 
days at tl)e four seasons are the WedneiK 
day, Friday, and Saturday, after Iha 
first Sunday iti Lent, the feast of Pen- 
tecost,- September fourteenth, December 
thirteenth 
Ember.sle, hn-hh/f.\ v. a. to appropriate 

by breach of trust ; to waste 
Embezzlement, Jhn-b£z'zl-m^nt a. the act 
of appropriating to himself that wliick 
Is received in trust for another 
Embla7e, ^ni-blliEe' v. a. to blazon, to paint 

with ensigns armorial 
Emblazon, em*l»l4'Rn v. a. to adoih with lig* 
ures of heraldry ; to deck in ghiring 
colours [tion, an alhisive picture 

Emblem, ^m'bllm «. an occult representa- 
Emblematical, ftn»-fc#-mftt'*-ki^l ) _ „„, 
Emblematick, im-bWj-mAtlk S 

prising an emblem, aHusive 
Emblematically, ^m-bW^-rndt'^-kftl-^ ad. 10 
the manlier i»f eiKbkiins, ailusiveiy 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



EME [ 140 ] EMP 



Cinlioss. rMii-bA*' r. a. to form with protu- 



beraiiCHs ; to engrave h ith relief, or ris- £mication, ^nf^-k&'siiftn «. f parklin|^ 
, to iDclude, to RrnigraiitySni'^^Aiitf. one tbatcinig 



Enietick, i-m^tlk s. a vomit 



iii^ work ; to enclose, 

cover 
Gml»oftsment, ^in-bAg'ni^nt «. any thing 

fiia^diiig out from the rest ; relief^ rising 

work [entrails 

£niliowel, J^m-I»6A'$| v. a, to deprive of the 
EuihrHce, J!|m*bHLse' r. a. to hold fondly in 

thdarms ^ ^ ^ [brace 

EniUrucei ^m-br&se' v. n, to join in an em- 
Einiirace,j^m-br^sc' &. cLisp, fond pressute 

in the arms 
Embrucementi ^m'br/ise'm^nt s. clasp in 

Ihu arnis,enclosare,conjugal endearment 
EiuUrnsure, <^m-hrd-r.&re' «. an aperture 

in the wall, battlement 
Embrocate, ^m'br^-klite r. a. to rub any 

part tliseasetl with medicinal liuuors 
Emhiocntion, ^m-hi6-k4'shAn «. the lotion 

with whic{i anv diseased part is wished 
Embroider, j^m-lir/^^'tlfir v, a» to decorate 

with figured works 
Embroiderer, <^m-bro^'ddr-fir «. one that 

adonis with needle- work [needlework 
Embroidery, em-brd^'d5r-A *. variegated 
Embroil, ^m-br^ll' v. a. to disturb ; to dis- 

tract 
Etnbrvo, ^m'br6-A \ . ^i,. ^ir«r.r;«* «o. 
EmbrVon,^m'brMn { '• *^^ off«P"ng yet 

nnfinislied in the womb; any thin^ nn- 

finished [dation, corrigible 

EmendabIe,^-m^n'dA-bl fi.capable of emen- 
Emendation, ^m-^n-dll'shAn ». correction, 
alteration ol any thing from worse to better 
Emernld,^m e-r'Ald <.a green precious stone 
Emerge, ^-mlrje' n. ». to rise out of any 

thing in whioli it is covered 
£mergendb,A-mdr'jdnse \ . ♦u^ ,^* 
Einaigency, i.m5r>i.sf { ''^^"^ '^^^ 

iug int^iew ; any sudden occasiun,preS' 

sing necessity 
Emergent, ^mer'j^nt a. rising into view or 

notice ; sudden, unexpected, casual 
Emerited, ^-m^r'It-^d a. allowed lo have 

clone sufficient miblick service 
Emersion, ^-luSr sh&n «. the time when a 



t of ris- 



^ , emigrates 

Emigrate, d^m'grate o. ti. to remove ri<i« - 

one place to another [bitation 

Emigration, ^mH^-gr&'sh&n 8. change of ha* 
Emiiience,^m'(^.n*nse > ,^ft.„^ 
Eminenryy^^me-iiAn'se) ' * 

summit, highest fmrt, distinction ; a tit.t 
Eminent, ^m'^-ntSnt a. high,loftv, conspicui 
oils, remarkable fm a nigh degrfff 

Eminently, hr\'k'vJ^}nXAhad. conspicuously 
Emissary, dmls-s&r-r^ «. a secret agent 
Emission, ^-mlsh'ftn «. the act t)f seiMliiif 

out, vent 
Emit, ^-mlt' v. a. to let fly, to dart 
Emmet, JlmWt «. an ant^ a pismire 
Einmew, 2m*mA' r. «. to mew^ nr coop up 
Emollient ,^-m6ry£nt a. softening, snpplinf 
Linollitiou,^ro-nr6Mlsb'6n «. the act of sodt 
euing r^nge 

Emolument, ^•mAr&-m^nt«. profit, advaii- 
Emotion,^-m6'shftn «. disturbance of uiiiid, 

vehemence of passion 
Empale, ^ip»p^le' r. a. to fence with a jiale ; 
to enclose ; to put to death by spitting 
on a stake flxed upright 
EmpanneJ, ?in-pftn'iijll «» the writing or en- 
tering the names of a jury into a sche- 
dule [serve on a jury 
Empannel, ^ro-p&n'ndl r. a. to summon to 
Empassion, f m-u&sh'ftn r. a. to move witli 

passion, to aflect strongly 
Emperor, f in'p^r-Ar t, ti monarch of iitl« 

and dignity super iour to a king 
Em|)hasis, ^m'fi^-sTs s. a remarkable stress 
laid upon a word nr sentence 

r!::i:teMJ<K •*• \ - '•°-""«^ 

strong, striking [%rcddy 

Emphatically. ^m-f&t'^-kAl-li otL strongly 
Empire, ^m'pire «. imperial power ; the re 

gUn over which dominion is extended 
Empirick, ^m'p^-rlk t. a quack 

periments, practised only by rote 



near aiiproach to the sun, appears again 
Emervt em'er-6 1. an iron ore 



star having l»een obscured by its too|Empirirism, #m-^!r>-s?f.m «.' depeiide»r« 



on ex*jeiience witliout knowIedge,qHai:k« 



dbyGoogk 



Euiplastick,<hu-|il&8'liki/.visccuSygtutiiioua(£imniel, on-diui^i r. a. tu inlay, to varie 



Kinpleadi din-pt6de' v. a to inflict, to prelcr 
a charge against £work 

Employ, ^ni-pld6' r. a. to bu«y, to keep at 

Employ, <iin-pl/(i' <. business, object or in ' 
dustry ; publick ofilce 

Employable, ^m-pl6^'&-bl a. capable to be 
used, proper for use [causes to be used 

Employer, im-plAA'fir #. one that 



Employ meui,£in-plA^'ni^nt it, busiiiesS] 

ject uf industry ; oflic*e 
Empoison, dra-po6'zn r. a. to destroy Ky 

poison [or in uicrcliandixi: 

Em|iorctick,^m-pA-r^1lka.uscd at markets. 
Emporium, £m-(i6'r^-ftni «. a place of wer- 

cnandize, a cimimercial city 
Empoverlsh, ^m-|i6v'^r-!sli t*. d. to make 

poor, to lessen ieitility 
£nipoverishnient,dm-pov'^r-!sh-m^nt «. di< 



gate with colours 

Enamel, 2n-4m'dl s. any thin^ enamelled y 
the substnnte inlaid ni other thinj^s 

Enameller, ^n-Am'i^l-lfn- 5. one that practi- 
ses the ai1 of enamelling [love 

Enamour, In-Am'&r r. u. to inflame with 

Encage, j^n-k&Jje' r. a, to coop up, toconfui* 
\an 



uses or| Encamp, *n-kamp' r. u. to pitch tents 

CSS, ob- Encamp, ^u-kAnip' r. u. to form an army 

into a regular camp 

Encampment, ^n-k^mp'm^nt s. the act of 

em'amping ; a camp, tents pitched in 

order [late 

Enchule^ j^n-lsh&fe'r. tf. to enrage, to irri- 

Enchain, 5n-tshAne' r. a. to fasten with a 

chain, to bind 
Encliai.t, 6n-tshAnt' r. a. to subdue by 
charms or spells; to delight in a high 



minution, waste [enable degree ' " [sorreicr 

Empower, 6m-pAfrfirr. a. to authorrze ; to'Enclianter, ^n-lshdn'tAr s, a magician, a 
£mpress, ^m'prj^s s. the queen of anem|)e-,Etich»iilment, dn-tshant'mi^nt s. magical 



ror ; a female invested w tth imperial 

dignity 
Emprise*, ^ni-prlzc' *. attempt of dnnffer 
Emptiness, ^m't^-n^ «. the state of being 

empty, a void space, vacuity 
Option, ^m'sliAn s. a purchasing 
Empty ,^m'l6 u. vuid ', unsatisfactory ; igno- 

rant, vain ^ 
Empty, ^in't^ r%. to evacuate, to exhaust 
^mpu'rple, ^m*pAr'pl r. a. to make of a{ 



purple colour 



[aerial 



Empyreal, ^m-pfr'^AI a. refim^d beyond 
Empyrosis, ^m-]ii-r6'sls s. conflagration, 

general fire 
Emulate, dnrA-l&tc r. a. to rival [test 

Emulation, fm>&-l&'s1ifin s. rivalry ; con- 
Emulative, ini'u-l&-ilv a. incUneil to emu 

lation [it or 

Emulator, lm'&-li^-t)r t . a rival, a compet- 
Emulgo, i-mAlje' r. a. to milk out [ing out 
Emulgent, /'•mfil'j^nt a. milking or drain* 
Enrdous, ^mVi-l&s a. rivalling 
Eiivdsion, ^-mAlAliAn «. a form of medi- 

cine, by bruiting miIv secils and k<*niols 
£muncloiies,^-mt^nk't^r-iK «. certain paits 

of the bf/dy Tfoi" power 

Eiwble, dn 4*bl r. «. to make able, to con- 
Enact, ^n Akt' o. a. to establish, to decree 



charnis ; iiresistible influence 
Enchantress, i^n-tshnn'tr^s s. a sorceress ; 
a woimm whose beauty or excellence 
^ gives irresistible influence 
Enchase, ^ii-t^hase' v. a. to enclose in any 
other InmIv so as to be held fast, but not 
concealed [close in a ring or circle 

Encirclei ^n-si^rTcfr. ti. to environ, to en- 
Enclitical, 6n-klU'^-k&l a. relating to enclit- 
i icks ^ 

Encliticks, ^n-klTtlks s. particles which 
throw back the accent upon the last syl- 
lable of the foregoing word [round 
Enclose, i^n-klAv.e* r. a. to encircle, to sur- 
Enclofiure, ^n-kl6'zh^ire s. the act of en- 
closing ; the appropriation of tliiiigs t oni- 
mon ; space enclosed [i'*^**'^' 
Encomiast, ^n-kA'm^-Ast s. a parrgyrisi, • 
Encomiast ical, ^n*kA-ni^-As't6-k&l ( 
Encomiastick, ^n-kA-m^-As'tik J ** P*"^ 
egy rical, containing or bestowing praise 
Encomirm, £n-k6'me'fini t. panegyric^ 

praise, eulogy 
Encompasjj, ^n'k^m'iiAs r, a. to enclose 
Encore, ung-k<Sre* ad. again, once mori* 
Encounter, i^n-k^/An'tAr «. duel, single llght| 

battle 
Encounter, Sn-kAftu'lAr r. tf. to meet in • 

by Google 



FAte. fir, fflU, (At — m^, met— ^f«e, 



pln- 



JEJVG 



^'hustile manner, to rush against iu con- Endive, ^I'div «. an herb, succory 
flict \ to oppose Endless, ^ud'tls a. without end, perpctutl 

Eucounter, 6a-k6&u't5r n. n. to rush to-Endlessly, ^ad'ii^l^ ad, incessautly, |ier« 
getber in a hostile manner ; to fi^ht ; to| petwilTy less duration 

come together by chance Endlessness, Snd'l^s-nSf «. perpetuity, end 

Encourage, dn-k5r'r!dje o, a. to animate : Endorse, dn-ddrse' v. a. to register oa tbft 



to give courage, to embohieu 
Encouragement, £n-k&r'riidje-mSnf t, 

citement, countenance, support 
Encroach, dn-kr6t'sh' v. n. to make inva- 
sious upon the right oi' another ', to ad- 
vance by stealth 
Encroachment, ^u-kr6tsh'mftnt s. an un- 
lawful gathering in upon anothf^r man 
advance iuto the territories or rights ol' 
a^iother _ . _ [load, to impede 



Encumber, da-kfim'b&r y. a. to clog, to Endure, ^n-dilire' v, a. to bear, to undergo 
Encumbrance, ^n-kdm'branse 5. clog, load ; Endure, ^n-d(!ire' u. n. to last, to contuiue; 



burden upon an estate [cle of sciences 
Encyclopedia, ^n-sl*kl6-p^'d^'a s. the cir- 
End, (^nd «. the extremity of any thing.; 
conclusion ; ultimate state ; death ; abo- 
lition ; intention ; final design [destroy 
End, £nd v. a. to terminate, to finish ; to 
End, Snd v. n. to come to au end ; to con- 
clude, to cease [to harm 
B^ndamage, ^n-d^m1dje v, a. to prejudice, 
Eadanger, ^n-d^n'jfir u. a. to put into haz- 
ard, to bring into peril [make beloved 
Endear, $n-de<&r' v. a. to make dear, to 
Endearment, £n«d^^r'mdBt s, the cause of 

love ; state of being endeared 
Endeavour, dn-d^v'5r *. labour directed to 
some certain end [certain purpose 



Endeavour, ^n-d^v'Ar v. n. to labour to a 

Endeavour, ^n-ddv'&r v. a. to attempt, to 
try [of eleven sides 

Endecagon, ^n-d<^k'&-g&a s. a plain figure 

Endemial, |n-d^'m^-&l i 

Endemical, ^n-d^m'^-klLl.>a. peculiar to a 

Eadtniick, ^n-d^m'ik ) 
country ; used of any disease that af- 
fects several people together in the same 
country 

Endict^ / in-dUe[ v, a. to charge any man by 

Endue, ( a written accusation before a 
court of justice : to draw up, to compose 

Endictm^t,> dn-Jltc'nidrit s. a bill or de- 

Enditement.) claratiou made m form of 
»»v. f »r ffui heaeiii of the commonwealth 



back of a writingi to superscribe 
Endorsemerkt, da-ddrse'aiiftut «. superscriph 

tion, writing on the back [Uon 

Endow, dn-d66' v. a. to enrich with a por- 
Eiidowment, Sn-d^&'mdnt s. wealth bestow- ' 

ed J a sumcient portion for perpetual 

maiot^nauce ; girt oi aature 
Endue, Su-di!i' v. a. to supply with mental 

excellencies 
Endurance, dn-di2i'r^%e.«. continiAince 



to brook 
Endwise, dnd'wlse ad. erectly, on cod 
Enemy, en'^-m^ f. a publick foe ; a pn 

rate opponent, an antagonist 
Energetick, Sn-6r-j2t1k a. forcible^ actiTCi 

vigorous' 
EMevgi2c,ln'dr-jize v. ». to act with coergjp 
Enei-gy, ^n'^r-j^ s. power, force 
Enervate, ^-ndr'v&te vu c^ to Weaken, to d«» 

prive of force 
Enervation, ^n-^r-vi'shair*. the act of 
weakening; tb« ftat« 4r bemg weak 
ened [the force of 

Enerve i-n^rv' ». a. to weaken, to breitk 
Enfeebfe ^a-f^^'bl v, a. to weaken 
Enfeoff, dn-f<&^r r. a. toinv«ftt with an/ 
dignities or possessions [to enchain 

Enfetter, £n*i«t'tftr t>. a. to bind Ui fetter^ 
Enfilade, ^n-f<^IIkdo' «. a straight passage 
Enforce, en-£kge' v. «» to strengtiien, to 

compel 
Enforcement^ ^f&rse'nkSiit s. compulsion 
Enfranchise, ^n-fr&n'tsh?z r. a. to muko 

free ; to deniisea 
Enfranchisement, dn-fr^n'tsblz-nSnt s, in> 
vestlture of the privileges of a deniz fn ^ 
release from prison, or from slavery 
Engage, ^n-gije'o.a.toeQ!Ut,to bring into 
a party ; to embark in an affiur ', fo at- 
tack 'f to win by plej^i^g means ; to em 
ploy ; to fight 
Engage, gp-^^v' v * to conflkf, to fight 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



ENL [ 143 ] ' ENS 



to embark m an/ businessi to eulist in 

any par^ 
Eo^ag^einent, ^-g4j«'i]i2nt s. the aict of en- 

^ff'"8>> oblication by contract; — 

ployment of the attention ; battle 
Eogarrison, dn-g4r'r^-sn v, a. to protect by 

a garrwon ^ [duce, to form j to excite 
Eogender, ^n-jSn'd&r v. a. to be/^et ; to pro- 
Kn^ine,^ ^n'j?n s, any mechanicul complice* 

tion, in which various movements and 
' parts concur to one effect ^ an instrument 

to throw water upon burning houses ', an 

ag[ent for another 
Engineer, ^n-i^-n^^r' s. one who manages 

engines, or directs the artillery of an army 
Eagirdy^n'gfrd' v.a. to encircle, to surround 
English, ing'gllsh a. belonging to England 
Englut, dn-gl&t' u. a. to swallow up [vour 
Engorge, in-g6rje' ». a. to swallow, to de- 
Engrain^ Sn-gr^e' o. a. to die deep, to die 

in gram [hold on each other 

Bograpple, in-er&p'pl v, n. to close with, to 
Eoi^ve, £n*grave v. a. to picture by inci- 

S10D8 io any matter ', to impress deeply 
Engraver, ^n-grkV&r t. a cutter in stone 

or other matter 
Engross^ ^n-gr6se' v. a. to purchase the 

whole of any commodi ty fo r the sake oC 

selling at a uigbpuc^ijM^py a large 

Engrossment, ii^RFm^^Rppropriatioii 
of things in the grossi^teiorbitant acqui- 
sition [price 
Enhance^ Sn-hanse' v. eu to advance in 
Enigma, ^-n!g'm& s. a riddle, an obscure 
(question [bigu'^usly expressed 
Enigmatical,^n-lg-m^t'^-k&l a. oliscure) am- 
Eaigmatist, ^-n1g'm^-t7st «. one who deals 

in obscure matters • 
Enjoin, Sn-j5ln' u. ft. to ordcr^ to pi 
Enjoy, ^n-jA^' v. a. to feel with pleasure 

to obtain possession of ; to niease 
Enjoy. Sn-jM' v. n. to live in nappiness 
Enjoyment, dn-jd^'raSnt«. happmess, frul 
fiou [flame 

Enkindle, Sn-kln'dl v. a. to set on fire,to in 
Enlarge, ^n-HLrje' v. a. to make greater ', U 
dilate; to amplify, to release from con< 
llnement [in many wordi . 

Ealnrge,^ l^rje' v. ». to expatiate,to speak 



Enlargement^ Sn-HUrje'mdnt «. iucrffa<i«. 

augmentation, farther extension • i« 

lease from confinement 
Enligbt, in-Ute' v. a. to illuminate [struel 
Enlighten, ^n-Il'tn v, a. to illuminate, to la 
Etilink, ^n-link' v, a. to chain to, to bind 
Enlist, dn-Ust' o. a. to enter into military 

service 
Enliven, ^n-U'vu ti. a» to make quick, to 

make alive, to anima^ [malice 

Enmity, ^n'roi*t^ s. inelevolence^version , 
Enmesh, dn-mdsh' v. a. to net^ to entaiigle 
Ennoble,$n-n6'bl 0. a. to dignify yto ac^ran* 

dize Ta knot ; solution of a dimculty 
Enodation,|n-6-da'shdn f .the act of unlQ^ing 
Enormity, i-ndr'mi-t^ t. deviation from 

rule ; atrocious crime 
Enormous, ^•ndf'm&s a. irreg^Uar, <Hit of 

rule ; large or wicked beyond the com 

mon measure [ure 

Enormously ,^-ndr'mAs'l^ aef.beyond meas- 
Enormousness, i-udr'm&s-n^s f. immeasu- 
rable wickedness [ure 
Enough, i-n&r a. beuig in a su£Bcient roeas* 
Enough, ^-n&r «. something sufficient in 

greatness or excelleuce 
Enough, h-nhr ad, in a sufficient degree 
ofjEnow, ^-ndft' the plural of Enough, a suf 

ficient number 
Enrage,2n-r^' 0. a^to Irritate, to provoke 
Enrange, in-rme' v. a. to place regularly 
Enrapture, ln<rap'tsb&re «. a. to transport 

with pleasure [stacy. 

Enravish, ^n-r&v1»h v. a. to throw into ec- 
Enravishment, in-dlvtsh'm£nt «. ecstacy 

of delight [fertilize: 

Enrich, dn-dtsh' v. a. to make wealthy ; t» 
Enrichment, Sn-ritsh'm^nt s. augmentation 

of wealth ; improvement by addition 

iridge, ^n-rldje' v. a. to form with ridget 
; Enripen, ^n-rl'pn r. a. to ripen^ to mature 
Enrobe. $n-r6be' v. a. to dress [gister 

Enrol, en-rAr v. a, to insert iu a roll or re- 
Enrolment, dn-r6rmdnt«. register ; writing 

in which any thing is recorded 
Ens, dnz *. any being or existence 
to Ensanguine, dn-s&ng'gwin v. a, to smear 

with gore 

ischedule, Sn-sM'&le v. a. to insert m a 

schedule or wrfc^g- i 

Digitized byVjOOQlC 



prescribe Enridge, 



words Ensche 



EMT 



[ 144 



F&tCy f^r, fj^ll, f a t — nW-, f»<^<— plnr, \i\\\ — 

LC, ^»-*kAii8e' r. u. to cover hi* with ICntliusiast. <^ii-</(i'i Eh^-&«t 8. one of h hoi 



^.fiiki»eld,(ftn-sli^^ld' n.a. lo cover [a fan 
urmhrine, ^n*!hritie r. a. to preserve as a 

ihmg $a«:red 
~*:^<igii, ^n iUict. the flag or standard of a 

reg^imeiu j mark of distinction, th#» offi' 

cei* who carries the flag- 
•4isi^ncy/n'Kln>8^ «. the ofllce of an ensign 
Ln»i»ve*<>n-$il4ve' r. a. to deprive ot' hberty 
::lnshivenicnt, ^ii-slivc'nidnt ». the state of 
r^nsnaro. — See Insnare [servitmie, shivery 
Ensue, ^n-si'i' r. a. to follow, to pursue 



ENU 

►hi-— n6, mflve, 



iiniigiuation ; one of elevated fancy, or 

exalted ideas 
Enthu8iastical,?n-//a't-i5hA-ils'l^-kdl ( ^^ 
Enthusiastick,«n-//«'i-!eh^-AstJk ) ^' ^^ 

hcnicutly hot in any cause . elevated ia 
Kutice,Sn-ti8e' rui.toaUure,to ntiract f fane? 
Kntiiemcnt, ^n-tlse'ai^ut «. allureiucut 
Kuticiu|ly, $n«ttVtng-I^ a</. in a wuuiing 
Entire, ^n-tire' a. whole, uintividc^d [niauuer 
Kntirely, ^n-tlre'l^ ad. without divii^ion ; 

cunipietely ^ [fuhiesi 



Ensurance,$n-shiVrSnse». exemption from Entireness, ^n-tlre'nfs s, completeness, 

hazard, the sum paid for security 
Ensure, j^n*shurc' v. a. to asceifain, to in 

demnify 
Jc;Tisurer,en-shA'rftr *. one who ensures 



the archi- 



jiatahlature, ^n-tab'tA-tsh&re f 
Entahlement, dn-t&'hUmdnt y ' 

trave, frieze, and cornice of a pillar 
Entail, on-tMe' s. the estate entailed or set* 



tied with regard to the rule of its descent) els 



Entirety, ?n-ilre't^ «. completeness 
Entitle, Cn-tl'll r. «. lo ^race or dignify with 
h title ; to dvea claim to any thing ; U 
grant any thing as claimed by a title 
Eiititv, ^n't^-t^ *. a real being 
Entoil) j^n-tAir r. a. to ensnare, to cntanete 
Entomb, ^n>t&<^m' r. a. to put into n tontu 
Entrails, ^n'trlls s. the intestines, the bow 



I^ntail, An-'&le r.a. to settle the descent of 
« anv estate so that it cannot be, by any 
subseqtient possessor, bequeathed at 
pleasure 
Fatame, ?n-l&me' r. a. to tame [to perplex 
l-utangle,^ii-tdng'gl r.tf.to twist or confuse ;l 
tntanglement,5n-lslng'gl-mdnt ^.intricacy, Ei 

perplexity 
Eater, ^n't^Tr r. «. to go or come into any 
place ; to initiate in a business ; to set 
down in a writing 
51nter,^n'f5r r. n.to comeoi ^o in ; to pene- 
trate mentally, to make nMellectnal en- 
trance ; ^to be initiatc<t in [to a place 
5nterlng,^n'l^r-lng *. iMitrance, passage in- 
"^nterlace, i^n-t^r-lAse' r. a. to intermix 
jtiileriirise, ^n't6r-prl*/.e s, an undertaking 
of hazard [to attempt 

rnterpri8e,?n'tilr-prlr.e i\a. toi ndeitake ; 
r.ntertain,jin-t?r-t^ne'r.if. to coi. verse with ; 
to treat ; to rec*M*'e hosp«tal»ly ; to divert 
EntiTtainment, ^i-t<^r-t/ine'ni^i)t ». tr<at 
ment at table ; hospuabfe reception 
fimuseinents ; dramatick performance 
tiifhrone, ?n-//irAne' r. a. to pl-ice on a re- 
f;\\ seat; to invest mth ttoveii'igu an- 
tiiority [«ffina»i«Mi • rx^ltatitui of hleas 
Enthusiasm. Cu./AiL 



Entrance, ^n'trftnse *. power of entering in 

to a place; act of entering ; pasamg; 

initiation, conunenccnient [tranci 

Entrance, 2n-tr^nsc' v. a. to put into • 

Entrap, ^ii-trAp' t*. a. to insnare; to tak« 



/Iri'rl.^-i'/ni *. heat of im- 



advantagj 
intreat, #j 
Entreat;v, 

licitation 
Entry, ?n'lr* 

one enteis 

lo anv citv 




[cit, to importune 

to petition, to soli 

* [on, prayer, so- 



by which any 

lilgf es2 ; net of entering in* 

[clem 

Emu'U'ate, '^-n^ kl^-Alc r. n. to solve, to 

Envelop, i^n-vll'fip r. a. to Inwrap, lo cov 

er ; to hide [ward cafti 

Envelope, An-vMApe* *. a wnipijer, an out 

Envenom, ^n-v^n'tim r. a. to poisoi. ; tn 

nnike odious 
Enviable, ^n'v^-A-bl a. deserving cnw 
Envier, ^n'v^-fir s, one that envies anothet 
Envious, t*n'\A-fis ti. infected with envy 
Envion>i|y, <^n'v^-fis-hS ac/.with envy 
Environ," An*vrrf\n v, a. to surround ; 10 
envt'lcp [abi>itt the coui.try 

Envnons. ^ifvl'rAns s. the places round 
Enuiaeuite. A.«u'rmf-ritc r. a. to c«>uut 
over distinctly {••♦....'inr 

•m^-r&'sh&n s. the Uvt oi 



nniiineration, ^-nt'f 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



EPt 



li5 ] 



tAt, n6t--4Afce, t&b, bftB-JU|— pMad^ thm^ thw 



EQU 



EiMinciate, ^<n&a'fh^Me «. «. to declare, 
to proclaim 

Enunciation, A-aAB-tb^>i'thftn a. declara- 
tion, poblick attestation rezpressive 

Enunciative, ^-u^'th^i-llv «. declarative, 

Envoy, £n'vM #. a publiek minister gent 
from one power to another, in dignity 
below an embassador 

Envy, kn'yh v. a. to bate another for ex 
cellence or success ; to grieve at any 
cfualities of exeelience in' a«u>ther ; to 
grudge 

Envy, en'vi v. n, to feel tnrr 

luivy, ^n'vi 8. pain felt and malignity con- 
ceived at the sight of excellence or hap-| 
piness Episcopal* ^pls''k6-p4l a. belonging to m. 

Gpact» ^'p&kt 9. a numl>er whereby we Episode, ep'^-sMe «. an incidental narra- 



^pigraramatical, ^p-^grAm-m&t'^-kAl ) ^ 

Epigrammatick, ^p-^grim-m&tlk ) 
dealing in or relating to epf^r^^ms 

Epifframmatist,^p*^-gr&m'm&-t}st «.a writer 
of epigrams 

Epilepsy, ^p'^ldp-s^ •. a convulsive mo- 
tion of the ImmIv, with a loss of sense 

Epileptick, dn4-C^p'tlk a. convulsed 

Epilogue, epV>-ldg s. the podm or speech at 
the end of a play 

Epiphany, ^-plrfA-n^s. a church festival, 
celebrated on the twelfth day after 
Cliristmas 

Episcopacy, ^plslt^-pft-s^ «. the govern- 
ment of bishops [bishop 



note the excess of the common solar 

year above the lunar [ornament 

Epaulet, dp-Aw-l£t' s. a military shoulder- 



tive, or digression m a poem 
Episodical, ^p-^-sAd'^-k&l a. contained in an» 
Epistle, ^-pis'sl «. a letter [episode- 



Epentbesis, i-p^n'K/i^-sIs s. the inserting of Epistolary, ^-p!s'i6-l&r-i a. relating to let- 



a letter in the middle of a word 
Ephemera, k-dnx'^-Hk s. a fever that ter- 
minates in one day ; an insect that lives 
only one day 

ginnin)^ and ending m a day 

Ephcmens, ^•f&m'A-ris s. an account of the 
daily motions of the planets 

Ephemerist, ^-f&m'i-rist #. one who con- 
sults the planets [Hebrew priests 

Ephod, £f'6d »* an ornament worn by the 

Epick, $p'ik a. comprisinff narrations. It 
is usuaMy supposed to be heroick 

Epicedinm, Ip-^-s^'dMUn s. an elegy, a 
poem upon a funeral [to luxury 

EfMcure, ^p'^-k6re s. a liian given whoUv Epopee, f p-6-p6' s. an epick or heroick po* 

Epicurean, $p-^&-ri'&n s. ^one who holds Epuiation, ^p-&-l^'sh5o s. a feast 
the principles of Epicurus ^ — i^.t-i. «_ a ia.^i. „ .. ^:.»-.^ 

Epicurean, ep-^-kCk-r^'&n a. hixurious, con- 
tributing to luxury [al enjoyment 

Epicurutm, ?p'^-k^-rfsm s, luxury, sensu- 

iri2s!#*dtx''" I "•«'•»« which 

falls nt once upon great numbers of peo- 
ple? ; g^enerally prcvailina ; universal 

Epidermis, j^p.^>der'm!s s. the scarf-skin ( 
a roan's body fating in a point 

^if ram, ^p'^^Ui s a short pveaa t«^*Him- 



ters ; transacted by letters [tomb-stone 
Epitaph, hp'^'tii ». an inscription upon a: 
Eptthalamium, ^p-^-eAA-Ii'm^-Ara s. a nup- 
tial song [qoality 
Epithet, ep'h'thhx ». an adjective denoting. 
Elpttome, ^-plt'6-mi # . abridgment, abbre- 
viature [curtai^ 
Epitomise, ^-plt'^-mlse r. a. to abstract, to> 

i?iritr*-tf*-n.t'''i —bridge, 

new computation is begwi, from whicb 
date* are nambered 
Epode, jSp'Adc s. the stanxa after the strophe 
and antistrophe 



Epnlotickj ip-&-!At1k *. a cicatrizing me- 
dicament [self, evenness, uniformity 
Equability, i-kw&-bi(ri-t6 «. equality to it- 
Equable, "(^Icwi-bi a. equal to itself, uniform. 
Equably, A'kwi-bl^ ad, uniformly^ evenly 
Equal, i'kwAl a. like another ; in just pro- 
portion, equitable ; upon the saine terin» 
Equal, A'kwli 1 a. one of the same age or rank, 
of Equal, ft'kwAI i\ a. to make equal ; to re- 
compense fullv [be equal tO" 

Equalise* ^'kwif-be v, a. to make even i U- 

Digitized by (SoOgle 



cau t 1^ ] £Ro 

F ktCy Ar, fill, (tt — m^, m^t — phnt, p i n— nA, mAve, 

EqiialUy, i-kw&r^-ti «. the tame degree of|£quivalent~ ^-kwiv'vA-l^nt t. a tbinff ofllit 
disunity ; uniformity {evenly same weight or value [doubtful 

Cquaiiy,^'kwdM^ act.' in the same degree; Equivocal. i-kwfv'vA-kil a. unceitaiiv— 
Equanimity, ^-kw4-oim'i-Ci «. evenness of Equivocally, ^-kwIvW6-kil-i ad. ambigu- 



hiind ' ' [to an equality 

EUiuation, ^•kw&'sh&n t. a bringing of things 
Equator, ^-kw&'t&r «. a great circle, which 

divides the globe into two equal parts, or 

hemispheres^ [the equator 

Equatorial, ^-kwlL-t&'r^-&I a. pertainmg to 
-Cquerry, i-kwSr'i *. master of the horse 
Equestrian, ^-kw^s'tr^-^n a. appearing on 

horseback ; skilled in horsemanship 
£quidiMtant, ^-kw^-dls'tAut a. at the same 

distance [equality 

;Equiformitv, ^>kw^-f<iVr'm^-ti «. a uniform 
HS^uilatcM-af, ^-kwi-lat'dr-&l a. 

sides equal 



ously, in a doubtful tense 
EquiTocalness, d-kwlv'vA-k&l-n^s t. amoi 

guity, double meaning 
Equivocate, ^kwlv'v&>k&te v.n. to use am 

bi^uout expretsiont 
Equivocation, ^•kwlv-v&'k&'shfin s. amb* 

guity of speech, double meaning 
Equivocator, ^•kw!v'v6-k&-t&r s. one who 

uses ambi^out language ' 

Era, ^'r& s. the account of time from any 

particular date or epoch [radiance 

Eradiation, ^-di-di^'li sh&n ». emission of 

having alljEradicate, ^-r&d'^^k&te v. a. to pull up bf 

[equally|_ the root, to destroy 



Equilibrate, ^-kwi-irbrjLte ^. a. to nalance Eradication, ^-rftd-e-kk'sliAn a. the act of 
Equilibrium, ^•kw^lib'r^-&m «. equipoise, tearing up by the root, destruction 

e<|uality of weight jEradicative, i-r&d'i-k&-t]v a. tending to 

£qumoctial, ^-kw^-nAk'sh&l t. the line that^Erase, ^-riise' v. a. to destroy [eradicate 

answers to the equator [the equinoxjEhisement, ^-riteWnt «. destruction ; ex* 

'Equinoctial, ^-kw^nAk'shil a. pertaining toj punction 

rEauinox, ^'kw^-n6k8 s. tjie time when the.Ere, kre ad. before, sooner than 

dayandniglK 
Rquinumerant. 

-^"Equip, i-kwlp' , , _ 

to fit out [vehicle : attendance, retinuejErewhile, 4re-hwlle' ( 



auinox, ^'kw^-n6k8 s. the time when thelEre. kre ad. before, sooner than 

day and night are equal [the same number|Erelong,&.re-l6ng' ad.htfore a long time had 

quinumerant, ^•kwe-n&'m^r&nt a. having] elapsed 

quip, ^-kwlp' V. a. to furnish, to accoutre, £ renow, &re*nAA' ad. before this time 




of force or power ' [power or force 
Equipollent, ^-kwi-pAl'lSnt a. having equal 
Equipondcrance, ^-kwft-pAn'd^r-&nse f 
£qiiiponderancy, ^-kwi-pAn'dSr-An-s^ ) 



Equiponderate, i-kw^-|>An'ddr-^te n. n. to 
wei»:h equal to any tliin|f [partia* 

Eqnitnble, ek'kw^-ta-bl adjust, candul, im< 

£quitably, Sk'kw^-t&-bl^aa. justly, impar- 
tially [tiality 
HSquity, ^kkwi-t6 «. justice, riffht ; impar- , 

Equivnlence, ^-kwlv'vi-ISnse 1 ^ ^„..«i:*,.|B'ros:ation, ^r-r6-g4'shftn #. t 

Equivalency, ^-kwlv'vA-lJn-s* \ *' equality j^«^ ^^ bistowing 
of power or worth [or excellencel Erosion ,^r6'sh An «.the act of eating awigr 

Equivalent, i-kwhr'vi-lint a. equal in value* the 8tat«» of ^ing eaten «w«* " 



upright ; 

Erection, ^r^k'shAn s. the act of raising, 

or state of being raised upward ; the ad 

of buiMing edifices I^""^ 

Erectness, ^-r^kt'h^s 8. uprightness of pos* 

equality of weight [of the same weight Eremite, Ir'^-raite *. a hermit 

Equiponderant, 6-kw^-pAn'dSr-4nt a. being Eremitical, ^r-^-mU'^-kil a. religiously soli- 



tary [ing away by foroe 

Ereption, ^-r^r 'shAn «. a snatching or tak- 
Erin^o, 6-r1nrg6 1. sea-holly 
Ermme, ^r'nitn s. an animal or its fur 
Ermined, ^4*'m!nd a, clothed with ermine 
Erode, i-r6de' v. a. to canker, or eat away 
' * " ' ' Ihe act of giv- 



Digitized 



byGoogk 



ESC [ 147 ] EST 



Err, ^rv.ft. to wander ; to miss the right 

waj ; to commit errours, to mistake 
Errand, dr'rind s, a message. (IT This 
word is generally pronounced as it is 
marked ; but might perhaps, without pe- 
dantry, be more properly pronounced 
as it is written 
Errabte, j&r'rHl-bl a, liable to err , 
Errableiiess,ir'r&-bl-n^8«Jiableness to err 
Errant, dr'r&nt a. wand^ing 5 vile ; aban- 
4|pned 

Errantry, ^r'rint-r* s. an errant state 

'--Crrata, Sr-r4'ta s. the faults of the printer 

or authour inserted in the beginning or 

end of the book 

^-£rratick, dr-r^t'Ik a. wandering, irre^ar 

Erroneous, ^r-r6'n^-&s a. mistaking, misled 

by errour [not rightly 

Erroneously, dr-r6'n^-&»-li ad, by mistake, 

Erroueousness, dr-r6'n^-58-n^s s, physical 

faisenood, incouformlty to truth 
Enrour. 4r'r&r s. mistake*, a blunder 
Erst, ^rst md, first ; in the beginning ; once, 

when time was 
Erubescency, ir-rA-bSs'8^n-si> act of 
Erubpsceuce, dr-r&^b^'sSnse > * growin? 



Escheat, ^s-tsh^te' v. n. to fail to the lord 

of the manor by forfeiture 
Eschew,^s-t8hdd' v.a.to fly, to aToid,to shun 
Escort, ds'k^rt s. cdnvoy, a guard 
Escort, Ss-kArf v. a. to convoy, to guard 

from place to plaoe 
Escritoir, ^s-kr6-t6re' s. a box with all the 

implements necessary for writing 
Esculent,^s'k&-l^ta. good for food, eatable 
Esculent,£s'k6-)^nt s. something fit for food 
Escutcheon, ^s-k&tshln s. the shield of the 
family, the picture of the ensigns ar- 
morial [so as to join 
Espalier, is-piiVyit s. trees i)lanted and cut 
Especial, ^-sp^sh'&l a. principal, chief 
Especially, ^•sp^.sh'&l-l^ ad. principallv, 
Espial, i-spl'al s. a spy, a scout [chiefly 
Espousal, ^•spdA'zftl a. used in the act of 

espousing or betrothing 
£8pousals,6-spd&'£Ms«. the act of contract- 
ing or afiiancing a man and woman to 
each other [troth to another 

Espouse, ^-spifize' v. a. to contract or be- 
Espy , ^-spi' V. a. to see a thin? at a distance 
Esquire, |-skwlre' s. a title of dignity , next 
in degree below a knight 



red 



Enikt, ^-rftkt' r. a. to break wind from the 
Eructation,^-r{^k-tii^sh&n i.the act of belch- 

ing ; belch 
Erudite, Sr-A-dlte' a, learned 
Erudition, ir-A-dlsh'&n s. learning 
Erug^nous, ^r&'j6-nds a. partakmgof the 

nature of copper 
Eruption J ^-rflp'sh&n s. the act of breaking 
or bursting forth ; emission ; efflorescence 
Eruptive, ^-r&p'tlv a. bursting forth 
Erysipelas, 5r-i-s?p'i-las s. an eruption of 

a hot acrid humour ^the walls 

Escalade, ds-ka-ldde' s. the act of scaling 
Escalop, sk6rifip s, a shell-fish 
Escape, £'-sk4pe' v. a. to fly, to aroid 
Escape, ^-sk4}>e' v. n. to get out of danger 
Escape, ^-sklipe' s, flight, the act of getting 

out of danger; oversight 
Eschalot, 8hai-l6f s. a plant 



[stomach Essay, ls-s4' v. a. to attempt, to try 



Essay, $s's4 s. attempt^ endeavour ; a loose 
performance ;' an irregular indigested 
piece, an easy, free kind of composition' 

Essayist, ^s-sAlst s. one who mekes essays 

Essence, 4s's^nse s. existence, the quality 
of being ; constituent substance ; the 
cause of existence ;, perfume 

Essence, ds'sSnse v. a. to perfume, to scent 

Essential, $s-sSn'shdl a. necessary^ impor^ 
tant in the highest degree, principal ; 
highly rectified [point 

E!(8entia!,^8-s^n'sh4l si existence ; the chief 

Essentially, Is-s^n'sh&l-l^o^f. by the con- 
stitution of nature 

Essoine, ^s-sd7n' s. an excuse for him tha 
is summoned, or sought for, to appear 

Establish, ^-st&b'lfsh r. a. to settle firmly, 
to fix unalterably [fixed state ; income 

£stablishroent,^-st&b'lfsh-mSnt«.settlement, 



a lord within his manor by forfeiture, or 
the death of his tenant dying without 
heir general or soecial 



Escheat, ^s-tsh^te' «.any thing that falls to Estate, ^-st&te'«. condition of life ; fortune 



Esteem, i-st^^m' i?. a. to set a value ; to 
prize ; to hold in opinion [>^*|f".'^^ 

I^steem, i-st^m' «. high Tallin 

Googk 



reverentia' 



ETU [ 14S 1 EVE 

F ite, fir, W\^ f&t — m^, m^t — pjae, pln*-n 6, in5ve, 



Eiilf nrabie^ d8't^-ui&-bl a. worthy ol" esteem 



£8tiinablcues8}$s't6-iiii-bl-n^i$ s. worthiness 
£stiinaie, ^s't^-tn4te v. a. to rate, to adjust 

the value of ; to calculate 
Estimate, ds't^-m^te s. computation, calcu 

lation ; value ; regard 
Estimation, ^s-t^-m^'t»h&n s, the act of ad 

justing proportionea value ; opinion ; es- 
<n teem « 

-^Estimator, ^s'ti-mi-tflr s. a setter of rates 
•|£stival,d8't^-vala.pertaining to the summer 
A Estrange, ^-str&nje' v. a. to withdraw ; to 

alienate [distance 

Estrangement, ^-strinje'm^nt s. alienation, 
Estuary, 6s'tshi^-a-r^«. an arm of the sea 
Estuate, ^s'tshi!i-&te v. a, to swell and fall 

reciprocallv 
Esurine, dzh 6-rlne a, corroding, eating 
Etc. 2t-sftt'^-rd [Jic.] a contraction of the 

Latin words Et caUefyi, which signifies, 

And so of the rest 
Etch, 6tsh V. a. a method used in making of 

prints, by drawing with a proper needle 



Eiymoiogical, ^t-^-mA-16dje*^-kaI a. rela 

ting to etymologv 
Etymologist, ^t-^-m&r'6.j?st s. onfc wno 

securches out the original of words 
Etymology, et-i-mftr6-j6 *. the descent or 

derivation of words 



upon a copper-plate 



Eucharist, yika-rlst *. the act of giving, 
thanks; the sacrament of th6 Lord's 
supper 
Eucharistical, yA-ki-r!s'tfe-kal a. relating 
to the sacrament of the Lord's supper 
Eulogium, yi!i-16'ji-ftm i s. praise, encouii* 
Eulogy, jA lA*ji i ura 

Eunuch, yiLi'ndk s, one that is castrated 
Euphony, yii'f6-p^ s. an agreeable sound 
Euroclydon, y[Lt-r6k'l^-d6n «. a tempestu- 
ous N. E. wind [rope 
European, y6-rA-p^'An a. belonging to Eu 
Eurus, yiSi'rQs s. the east wind 
Euthanasy, yik-tkkn'i-s^ s. an easy death 
Evacate, ^-v^'k&te r. a. to empty out, to 
throw out [to quit 
Evacuate, ^-v&k'&-&te v. a. to make empty ^ 



Etc[iins^,^^t$h'}i\a; '«. an impressioiibf acop- 
£ternaT,e-tdi 'nia a.without beginning or end 



[per-plate Evacuation, ^-v^k-^-^'shdn #. dbcharge* 



Eternal, ^-t^r'nal (.one of the appellations 
of the Godhead [nal 

Eternalize, ^-t^r'ndl-lze v. a. to make eter- 
Eternallv> ^-tSr'nal-1^ ad, without beginoinc 
or end [ginning or end 

Eternity, ^-t^r'n^-t^ s. duration witliout be- 
FlerniKe,^-t^r'nlzc v^.to make endless ; to 
immortalize 
• Lther, ^'thkr s. an element more fine and 
subtile than air ; the matter of the high- 
est regions above ; a chymical prepara- 
tion 
Ethereal, k-thh'rh-il a: formed of ether, 
heavenly [rality 

Ethical, hn'k-k^l a. moral, treating on mo- 
j Ethlck, J^/i'lk a. moral, delivering precepts 
f of morality 

.{ Etliicks, ^r/i'Sks s. a system of morality 
Ethnlck, (?;/i'nik a. heathen, pagan 
Ethnicks, ^//t'niks j. hea:heus 
Etiquette, ^t4-k^t' ». the polite form or 
manner of doing anythmg; the cere- 
I noniul of good manners [er instruments 
Ut ii« dt*wy «. a case for tweezers aiid otb- 



the practice of emptying 
Evade, ^-v&de' v. a, to elude, to avoid 



Evade, i-v&de' r. n. to escape, to slip away 
[nal Evagation, lv-&-g&'shdn s. the act of wan- 

dering, deviation [i>erceptible 

Evanescent, ^v-A-n^s's^nt a. vanishing, im- 
Evangelical, ev-in-jdl'i-k&l a. agreeable ta 

gospel [tion of the blessed gospel 

Evangelism^ ^-v^n'i^-llzm s. thepromulga 
Evangelist, ^-v&n'j^-Hst s. a writer of the 

histoi^ of our Lord Jesui [the gospel 
Evangelize, ^•^n*j^-lize v. a. to instruct in 
Evanid, ^v4n1d a. faint, weak 
Evaporable,^-v&p'6>r&-b1a.easily dissipated 

in fume^ or vapours [fumes or vapours 
Evaporate, ^-vap'^r^te v,n. to fly away in 
Evaporate, ^•v&p'6-r&te v. a, to drive away 

in fumes ; to let out in ebullition or sallies 
Evaporation, ^-vdp-6-r4'shdn s. the act of 

flying awoV in uimcs and vapours 
Evasion, ^-v&^'zli&i s. excuse, 8ubterfu«;|p. ' 

artifice [sive ; sophistical 

Evasive, h vk'siv «. practising evasion, elu- 
Eve, ive } ibe close ol the day ; the vi- 
Even, ^'vn V * gil or fasi to be observed 

befoie a holiday 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Jen t .14 J EXA 

Even, 6'vuu. level j d^iform, smooth »^ • • » • « :• 



Even, ^'vn v. a. toinake even ; to make level 

Ev^n, ^'vn ad. a word of strong assertion, 

verily ; supposing that ; notw»thtftandin&; 

Evenlianded, i-Tn-h4n'd2d a. impartial, 

equitable 
Evening, i'vn-?iig i. the close of the day 
Evenly, ^'va-1^ oo. equally ; smoothly ; im 

pariially 
Evenncss^'vn-n^g «.uniformity,rej^ularity ; 
equality of surtace ; freedom irom per- 
tui^bation 
Eventide, ^'rn-tlde s, the time of evening 
Event, ^'vdnt' i. any thing that happens, 

the consequence of an action 
Eventful, ^-vdnt'f&l a. full of incidents 
Eventilale, ^-v^n't^-l&te v. a. to winnow, to 

sitt out ; to examine 
Eventual. ^•vdn'tsh&-&l a. consequential 
Eventually ,^-vdn't8hCk-dl-l^ ad. in the event, 

in the last resuit 
Ever, ^v'Ar ad. at any time, for ever 
Evergreen, ^v'flr-gri^n s. a plant that re- 
tains its verdure through all the seasons 
£verlasting,^v-ftr-ldsUlng a.eBduring with- 
out end, perpetual 
Everlasting, ^v-&r-lls't2b|;- s. eternity 
Everlastingly, ^v-Ar-Us'tuig-l^ €ul. eternal- 
ly, without end [ty, perpetuity 
Everlastlngncss, 2v-&r-l4s'tlng-n6s ».etemi- 
Everliving,^v-&r-l)v1nga.living without end 
Evermore,5v-ftr-m6re* oi^.always, eternally 
Evert, i-v^rt' r. a. to destroy 
Every ,dv'Ar-^ a. each one ot all 
Everyday, dv'&r-^-d& a. usual, happeniiig 

every day 
Evesdropper, ^va'drAp-pfir ».a mean fellow 
tlrat SKulks about the house in the night 
Evict, ^-vtkt' V. «. to take away by a sen- 
tence of law 
Evidence, ^v'i-d^nse s. the state of being 
evident ; testimony ; witness [discovery of 
Evidence, ^v'^-dSnse r. a. to prove, to make 
Evident, ^v'^-d^nt a. plain, apparent 
Evidently, ^r'k-dbntAh ad. apparently 
Evil, ^'vl a. wicked, corrupt ; mischievous 
Evil, ^'vl s. wickedness, mischief; corrup- 
tion ; calamity ; a disease [injuriously 
Evil, i'vl ad. not well in whatever respect ; 
Evildoer, i-vl dd'&r t. a malefactor 



I, 1 WW. 

Eviiniinded, ^-vl-ndud'£d«. malicious, mit- 

chievous 
Evilnf ss, h'\i^nhs. contrariety to goodness 
Eviispeaking, ^vl-spi'klng «. detamation, 

calumny 
Evince, ^-vlnse' v. a. to prove, to show 
Evincible, ^-vln's^-bl a. capat>le of proof 

demonstrable 
Eviscerate, ^-vlfc'si-rite v. a. to embowel 
EvUable, ^v'h-tk-bXa. avoidable 
Evitatc, ^v'^-t^te v. a. to avoid, to shun^ 
Evitation,^v-^-t^'8hAn«f.the act of avoiding 
Evocation,dv-^-k^'8hdn «. the act of calling 
out [away 

Evolation, £v-^-l&'ghftn ». the act of flying 
Evolve, ^-v61v' v. a. to unfold, to disenlan 
gle [cloj2 itself 

Evolve, ^-v6lv' V. n. to open itself, to dis- 
E volution, 2v-6-16'shfin s. the act of un- 
foldinp^ ; the series of things unrolled or 
untblded [vulg[in|^ 

Evulgation, ^v-fil-gk^sh&n «. the act of di- 
Evulsion,d-v&rshfin«.tlie act of plucking out 
Ewe, y6 s. the she sheep 
Ewer, yiii'&r s . a vessel in which water Is 

brought for washing the hands 
ExacerbRte,2gE-&s'dr-blite v. a. to embitter, 
to exasp^erate [mented force or severity 
Exacerbation, dgs-^s-^r-b^'shftn s. aug- 
£xacervation,^gz-&s-82r-v^'8h&n ». the act 
of heaping up [curate ', strict 

Exact, ^gz-akt' a. nice ; methodical ; ae- 
Exact, egz-^t^v.a. to require authorita- 
tively ; to demand of right ^ ^ 
Exact. igZ'kkt' v. n, to practise extortion 
Exaction, ^gz-ik'sh&n s. extortion, unjust 

demand 
Exactly, igt-iktlh ad. accurately, nicely 
Exactness, 2gE-&kt'nds *. accuracy, nicety 
Exaggerate, egz-&dje'i-rite v. a. to height- 
en by representation 
Exaggeration, ^gz-ftdje-i-ri'shfln s. the 
act of heaping together ; hyperbolical 
amplification [put in motion 

Exagitate, ^gz-IUlje'^-tlite v. a. to shake, to 
Exaeitatiun, ^gz-&dje4-t^'shdn s. the act 
of shaking [elevate ; to extol 

Exalt, 5gz-Clt' V. a. to raise on high ; to 
Exaltation, ^gz-M-ti'shfin *. the act of rais- 
ing on high J elevation in power or dignitv 



EXG [ ISO 1 

F&te, flr, fill, (tit— mA, met— pTi 



EXC 

ae, pTil — n6, mftve, 



fixamcn, igK-k'mkn s. examination) disqui- Exce}»t, ^k-sSpt' v. a. to leare out 

ftition [examined Except, dk-s^pt' w. n. to object, to iViake 

Ezaminate, ^gz-dm'^-n&te * the oerson -^' *= — '"*'»" 

Examination, effz-ltm-i-nii'shSn s. the act 
of examining by questions, or experiment 

Examine, ^gz-imln v. a. to try a person 



accused or suSpected by interrogatories ; 

to interrop^ate a witness ; to search into, 

to scrutinize 
Examiner, ^gz-4m*i-nfir s. one who inter- 
rogates a criminal on evidence ; one who 

searches or tries any thing 
Example, ^gz-am'pl s. a copy or pattern, 

precedent [blood 

Exan^uious, ik'sAng'gwh'9n a. havmg no 
Exanimate, dgz-&n'^rm&te a. lifeless, dead ; 

spiritless [tion of life 

Exanimation, %z>&n-^-m&'8hfin «. depriva- 
Exanimous, 4gz-^n'^-m5s a. lifeless, dead 
Exantlate, dgz-&nt'l&te v. a. to draw out ; 

to exhaust [drawing out 



objections [less 

Except, ^k-s^pt' prej). exclusively of; un- 
Exceptaig, ^k-sSp'tlng prep, without inclui 

sion of, with exception of 
Exception, ^k-sSp'shftn s. thing excepted ; 

objection ; offence taken [objection 

Exceptionable, ^k-s^p'sh&n-ll-bl a. liable tu 
Except ious, ^k-sdp'an&s a. peevish, froward 
Exceptive, ^k-sdp't!v a, including an ex 

ception [lecting all exceptions 

Exccptless, ^k-s?pt'lds a. omitting or neg- 
Kxceptor, ^k-s^p'tftr s. objector 
Excern, dk-s&rn v. a, to strain out 
Excerpt ion, ^k-sdrp'shdn *. the act of jglean- 

ing ; the thin^ gleaned [ranee 

Excess^ ^k-s§s 8. superfluity ; :nteinpe- 
Excessive, ^k-sSs'slv a. beyond the com 

mon proportion [eminently 

Excessively, ^k-s^s'slv4^ ad, exceedingly ; 



Exantlation, dks-&nt-l4'sh&n s. the act of Exchange, ^ks-tsh^nje' v. a, to give and 



Exasperate, ^gz-as'p^r-&tet7.a. to provoke, 
to enrage, to irritate 

Exasperation,. ^gz-&s-p2r-Vsh&n s. aggra- 
vation, provocation, irritation 

Excandescence, ^ks-k&n-d^s's^nse s. heat, 
th^ state of growing hot ; anger 

Excantation,£ks-k&n-tk'sh&n s. disenchant- 
ment by a counter charm [flesh 
^^JStCSLvn&tef ^ks-kir'niite v. a. to clear from 

Excavate, ^ks-k^'vkte v. a. to hollow, to 

cut into hollows 
^ Excavation, ^^ks-kit-v&'shfln ».the act of cut- 
ling into hollows ; the hollow formed 

Exceed, ^k-siid" v. a. to go beyond ; to 

exoel, to surpass [beyond any limits 

! Exceed, ^k-s^^d' ». n. to go too far ; to ^o 

J Exceeding, ^k-s^^'d'ng part. a. great in 

quantity, extent, or auration [degree 

Exceedingly, ^k-s^^'d!ng-ie itd. to a great 

Excel, ^k-s^r V. a. to surpass 

Excel, Sk-s^r r. ?t. to have good qualities in 
a great deffree 

Excellence, ek'sSl-l^nse ) s. dignity, high 

Excellency, i^k's^l-l^n-si) rank; a title 
of honour 

Excellent, 5k'sSl-l8nt a. of great virtue, or 
dignity [degree 

Excellently, ^Ir's^l-l^nt-li ad. well in a high 



take reciprocally 
Exchange, ^ks-tshinje' s. barter ; the 
balance of the money of different na- 
tions ; the place where merchants meet 
to negociate their affairs 
Exchequer, Sks-tshftk'fir *. the court to 
which are brought all the revenues be- 
longing to the crown [moditiet 
Excise, dk-slze' s. a tax levied upon corn- 
Exciseman, ^k-size'm^ s. an oflicer who 

ins{>ects commodities 
Excision, fik-slzh'fin^. extir]:)ation, destruc- 
tion [citing or putting into motion 
Excitation, ^k-s^t&'shAn s. the act of ex- 
Excite, ^k-slte' w. a. to rouse, to stir up 
Excitement, 2k-site'm£nt s. the motive by 

which one is stirred up 

Exclaim, ^ks*kl&me' r. n. to cry out with 

vehemence, to make an outcry [clamour 

Exclamation, ^ks-kli-mi'shftn s. outcry, 

Exclamatory, ^ks-kl&m'4-t6r-A o. practi 

sing or containing exclamation 
Exclude, dks-klide^ v. a. to shut out ; to 
except I**"6 ®"* 5 exception 

Exclusion, ^ks-kliVsh&n s. the act of shut- 
Exclusive, ^ks-kld'slv a. having the power 
of excluding, or denying admission ; €%> 
ceptiBg 

Digitized by VjOOQlC . 



BXE . [ I«1 1 EXE 

■fa, n6<r— <fcbf, tftb, bflU— ^?1— pAflnd— fftin, THJg. 



Exdtkslveljr, dks-kii!i s!v-l^ ad. without ad- 
mission of another to participation ; 
without comprehensioii in any account 
or number [to strike out by thinking 

£xcogilate, dkt«k6dje'^-t&te r. a. to invent 

JCxcomraunicate, ^kt*k6m-m&'n^-k4te v. a. 
^ to eject from the ' communion of the 
church by an ecclesiastical crnsure 

£xcommunication^ks-kftm-mA-Rd-k4'8h&n 
». an ecclesiastical interdict, exchision 
from the fellowship of the church 

Excoriate, ^ks-k6'r^-&te v. a. to flay, to 



Execrate, ^k's^-kr^tc v, a. to curse, to im^ 
precate ill upon 

Execration, dk-s^^^krii'shfln s. a curse, ini' 
precation of evil [put to death 

Execute,^k'8^-kAte r. a. to put into act ; to 

Execution, ^k-s^-kA'shfkn *. performance ; 
seizure ; death inflicted by forms of la«r 

Executioner, ^k-s^-kA'shfin-Ar s. he that 
inflictit capital punishment 

Executive, ^|rB-£k'6-t}v a. having- the qua- 
lity of executing or performing ; active ; 
having the power to put in act the laws 
strip ofl' the skin [the act of flaying Executor, ^^z-§k'6«t5r «. he that is intrust- 



Excoriation,^ks*k6-r^-&'sh&n«. loss of skin, 

Excortication, ^ks-kdr-t^-k&'sh&n i. pul- 
ling the bark off any thing 

Excrement, Skslir^'iih^nt *. that which is 
thrown out from the natural passages of 
the body [is voided as excrement 

Excremental, ^ks-kr^-m^n'tlU a. that which 



Excrescence, ^ks-kr^s's^nse ) .„«^«„.i.«. 
Excrescency, ^s-kr^s's^n-s^i ^.somewhat 



growing out of another without use, and 
contrary to the common order of pro- 
duction [imal substance 
Excretion, ^k8-kr^'»h5n «. separation of an- 
Excretive, ^ks'krd-t!v a. having the power 
of electing excrements [torment 
Excruciable, dks-krdd'sh^-&-bl a. liable to 
Excruciate, ^ks-krWshi-Ate i'. o.to torture 
Excubation. ^ks-kifi-b&'shAn s. the net of 
watching all night[the imputation of a fault 
Exculpate, ^ks-k&l'pite v. a. to clear from 
Excursion, <lk8 -kftr'shAn 9. an expedition 
into some distant part ; digression [ing 
Excursive, ^ks-^cfir'srv a. rambling, wander- 
Excusable, ^ks-k6's6.-bl a. pardonable 
Zxcusableness, ^ks-k6's&-bl-n^s s. pardon- 
ahleness [cuse, apologetical 
Excusatory, ^s-kA'z4-t6r-^ a. pleading ex- 
Excuse, ^ks-k&7.e' V. a. to extenuate by 
apology ; to disengage from an obliga- 
tion ; to pardon [ation, apology 
Excuse, ^ks-kise' «» plea oflered in extenu- 
Excuselcss, ^ks-kiiise'l^s a.inexcusable [law 
Excuss^ ^ks-kds' r. a. to seize and detain by 
Excnssion, ^k8-kdsh'5n s. seizure by law 
ExecrabIe,$k's^.-kHl-bl a. hateful,detestablej 
Execrably, ^^k's^-krd-bli ad. cursedly, a- 
bproinabltf 



ed to perform the will of a testator 
Executory, #gK-^k'6-t6-r^ a. performing 

official duties 
Executrix, dgz-£k'6-tr!ks f. a woman in- 
trusted to perform the will of a testator 
Exegesis, ^kA-^-j^'sfs s. an explanation 
Exegetical, dks-^-j^t'^-k&l a. explanatory, 

expository 
Exemplar, egz-im'pldr s. a pattern, an ex 

ample to he imitated 
ExemplarHy, dffz'dm-pl4r-^-li ad. in such 

a manner as deserves imitation 
Exemplary, dgz'^m-pl^r-^ a. such as may 

deserve to be proposed to imitatbn' 

such as may give warninr to otliers 
Exemplification, ^z-lm-p&-f<&-k4'sh^u «. 

a copy, a mmscript ; an illustration by 

example [by example ; to copy 

Exemplify, ^c[Z-£m'pl^fi v. a. to illustrate 
Exempt, egs-emt' v. a. to privilege, to grant 

immunity from — 

Exempt, ^gz-^mt' a. free by privilege 
Exemption, ^gz-^m'shfin t. immunity, pri 

vilege [el 

Exenterate, iM-$n'tir-&te v. a. to embow- 
Exercise, ^ks'lr-slze «. labour of the body 

for health or amusement ; practice ; 

task ; act of divine worship 
Exercise, ^ks'^r-slze r^ a. to employ ; to 

train by use ; to task; to practise or 

use 
Exert, ^gt'M v. a. to use with an eflbrt ; 

to put forth, to perform [ejBbrt 

Exertion, ^gz-ir'sh&n *. the act of exerting, 
jExesion, ^gz-^'zhftn s, the act of eating 

through ' [of boiling 



^xtstuation, *gi-*g,tshd-4'|Shan *. the state 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



fiXO I 1812 1 EXP 

. FUe, (hTf fftll, fftt — m^, ntftt — ^pjne, pin-— n^, aAwe , 

—Exfoliate, fiks-fA'l^-iie r. «. to shek oft* ~ 



Cxhalable, ^gz-h4'l4-bl a. that ^hich may 
he evaporated [seg in vapours 

Exhalation, ^ks-hd-l^'ghAn t. that which ri- 

^-^xhale, ^gz-h^le' v. a. to send or draw out 

vapours or fumes [haled, vapour 

Exhaleinent, ^ge-b&le'mdnt s. m^ter ex- 

— ^Cxhausl, ^g7.-haWfst' v. a. to drain, to draw 

out tin notiiiug is left [drawing; 

Elxliaustiou, ^gz-h4ws'tFhfin s. the act ol' 

Exhaustles«, 6jgz-hawst'I^s a. inexhaustible 

Exhibit, ^gv-Iifblt r. a. to show, to display 

Exhibiter, ^gz>hlb1t-&r s. he that offers any 
thin^ 

Exhibition, Iks-ti^blsh fin t. the act of ex- 
hibiting, setting forth ; allowance, salary 
«H^xhilarate, ^gz-hQ'a-r&te v. a. to make 

cheerful ^ • ' -^ 

Exhilaration, dgs-bfl'd-ri'shfin s, the act of Expanse, 2k-sp&nse' s, a boity widely ex 



Exoptable, ^^-6p't&*bl «. desirable ftrcittj 
£xorable,^ks'6-ra-bl a. to be morcd by eu« 
Exorbitance, ^rz.4r'b^-t4u8e f ' ." *l»^^,,>z 
Exi>rbitancy,^gi-6r'b*-t4n-^J '' euormn 

ty ; extravagant demand [cesshr 

Exorbitant, dgz-dr'b^-tant 4t. enormous, ex 
Exorcise, ^ks'Ar-tiizc r. a. to adjure bjr 

some holy name ; to purify from the iu* 

fluence oY evil spirits 
£xorcism,^ks'6r*sifzin s. the form of adjura- 

tion,by which evil spirits arcdrivcn awn/ 
Exordium, ^gz-dr'd^-ti^i s. a formal preface^.^ 
"xornation, dks-(^r-n4'sli&n «. ornameiitf 

decoration [boneless 

Exofiseous,£gz>68h'sh^-58 a. wanting bones, 
Exolick, ^^gz-dtlk a. foreign, not produced 
1 in our own country [open ; to dilate 
Cxpand, ^-spfind' r. n. to spread, to lay 



givhig gaiety ; the state of being euli- 

vened [to an^ good action 

Exhort, hgg'hhrt' t). 4. to uictte bv words 
Exhortation, ^ks-bAr-tli'sh&n s. the act of 

exhorting, incitement to good 
Exhortative, £gz-h6r't&'tlv a. tending to or 

containing exhonation [exhort 

Exhortatorv,^gR-h6r't&-tftr-^ a. tending to 
Exiccate, ^K-sik'k4te v. a. to dry 
Exiccative,^k-sik'k&-tlv a. drying in quality 

|>res8ing necessity 
Exigent, ^k'si-i^nt s. pressing business 
Exiflfuous, ^gz -ig'iLi-fis a. small, diminutive 
.^^xiie, ^ks'Ue s. banishment, the person 

banished 
Exile, ^g-zlle' r. a. to banish, to drive from 

a country [smallness 

Exhilition, ^ks-^-0sh'&n s. slenderness, 
Exist, ^g-z?8t' r. n. to be, to have a being . 
Existence, ^g-zls't^se ) , .^^^ ^* K-.S— 
Existcncy,g|.z1s't*n.s6i *' »*"^* **^ *^"*« 
Existeut« lg-x?s'tfnt a. iu being 



tended ivithout inequalities {of extension 
Expansibility. Ik-spln-s^bll'^-it^ ^.capacity 
Expansible, ck-spati's^-bl a. capable to bt 

extended [space 

Expansion, ^ks-pAn'shftn a. extent ; pure 
Expansive, ^ks-pfin's?v a. having the power 

to spread unto a wider sui face 
Expatiate, dk-sp&'sh^-^te v. tr. to ran^-e at*— 

large ; to enlarge upon in language 
Expect, £k-sp^kt' r. a. to have a previtnu 

apprehension of either good or evil ; to 

wait for 
Expectance, Ik-sp^k't&nse ) . ,. « .^ ^- 
Ex^cUncy,6k.spik't&n.si5'**^* **^ ^'^ 

ytate of expecting ; somethinj^ expected 
Expectant, ^k-sp^k't&nt a. waiting m ex- 
pectation [in expectation 
Expectant, ik-sp^'tftnt s. one who waits 
Expectation, ^k-sp^k-tii'shAn s. the* act or 

state of expecting 
Expectorate, ^ks-jiSk'tA-rlite v. «. to eject 

from the breast 
Expectoration, .£ks-p^k>t6-r&'shfin «. the 

act of discharging from the breast ; a 

discharge by coughing 
Expedience, ^ks-p^ d^-^se^ J ^ fitneM 



rExit, Iks'It s. departure, act of quitting the 

theatre of life I 

—Exodus, ?ks'6-dAs s. departure, journey 1 , 

from a place; the second book or Moses propriety'; haste ' [proper, fit 

^exonerate, ^gz-Ao'lr-lite v. a. to onload, to Expeaieut, ^ks-p^'d^nt,or £ks-p^'je*^it a. 

disburden . ... [disburdeningJExpedient, Aks-pi'd^-^nt s, that whidi 



Expediency, 2ks-p^'d^-^n-s^ > 



Cxooeration, ^-tii4r-4'tk&ii t. the act olj helps forward 



a shift, meant to 9a end 

by Google 



EXP 158 1 EKP 



Exiietlieutly, ^-j)^ d^-6nt-l6 ad. fitl^v, suit 

ably [ten ; to despatch 

Expedite, ^ks'p^-dite v. a, to facilitate, has 

Kx^dite, ^k«'p^-dlte a. disencumbered : 

nimble, active ; li^ht armed 
Expedition, dks-p^-dish'&n «. speed, acti- 
vity ; a march or voyage with martial 
intentions >> ' {swift 

£xpeditious,6ks-p^*dl8h'Q8<t.8peedy, quick, 
Expel,^ks-p6rt\a.to drive outfto force away 
Expend, dks-pdnd' v. a. to lay out, to spcnti 
Expense, ^ks-p^use' s, cost, charges 
Expenseiess. ^ks-p^use'I^s a. without cost 
£x|iensive,dks-pdu'8iv a. given to expense ; 
costljr [expense 

Expensively, iks-p^n'sTr-l^ ad. with great 
Expensiveness, Jks-p^n'slv-n^s a. extrava- 



Explanation, ^ks-pU-ni'shAii s. the act of 
explaining or mlerpretiog ^ Che sense 
given by an explainer or interpreter 
Explanatory, Sks-plin'i-t&r*^ a. containinff 
explanation [ly to take up roon 

Expletive, eks'pl^-tfv a, something used on- 
Explicable. 2ks'pl^-k&-bl a. explainable 
Explicate,6k8'pl^-kAte «^.to unfold, to cloa*-^ 
Explication, iks-pl^-k&'shdn «. the act of 
unfolding or explaining ; the sense givett 
by an explainer [dency to explain 

Explicative, ^ks'pl^-k4-tly a. havii^ a 4eiH 
Explicit. ^ks-p^f1t a. plain, cleav — - 
Explicitly, ^ks-plislt-ft ed. plainly 
Explode, ^ks-pUde' r. a. to ^rivc out witfi 
noise [^cessful attempt 

Exploit, ^ks-pldtt'^. an achievement, a sue- 



gance ; costliness 



Experience, ^ks-pi'ri-lnse s. practice, fre- 
Expenencc, ^ks-p^'r^-^nse v. a. to prac- 
tise ; to know by practice 



[quent trial Explorate, £k8-pl6'r4te r. a. to search out 



Exploration, iks-pl^-r^'sbfto «. search, ev- 
nmination [examining 

Exploratory , iks-pl6r'4-t&r-^ a. searcfmig, 



Experienced, ^ks-pe'r^-Snst part. a. made Explore, ^ks-pl6re' v. a, to search into« to 



skilful by experience ^ [thing 

Experiment, ^ks-p^r'^-m^nt s. trial of any 
Experimental, dks-p^r-^-m^n'tdl a. built li- 
pon experiment; kixown by exi>eriment 
Experimentally, ^ks-p^r-^-min'lM-^ ad. by 
experience 
-£xpert, £ks-p^rt' a. skilful ; ready, dex 
tcrous (fanner 

Expertly, Sks-p^rt'l^ o^ in a ^iiful ready 
Expertness. ^ks-p^rt'n^s s. skdl, readiness 
Expiable, dks'p^-l-bla. capable to be expi- 
ated [of a crime ; to atone lor 
-Expiate, dks'p^-Mc r. a. to annul the guilt 
Expiation, ^ks-p^-i'shftn *. the act of expi- 

aiing or atoning for any crime 
Expiatory, i^ks p^-&-t5r'^ a. having the 

power of expiation 
Expiration, ^ks-p^-rVsh&n s. the act of res- 
piration which thrusts the air out of the 
lun^s ; death ; evaporation ; vapour ; 
the conclusion of any limited time 
Expire, ^k-splre'r. a. to breathe out; to 

exhale, to send out in exhalations 
Expire, ^k-splre' r. n. to die, to breathe the 
last ; to*conclude [lustrate 



Ex)»lain, <^ks-plane' r. a. to expound, to U- 

Explainable, ^ks-pline'a-bl a. capable oflEzpress, Iks-prfs' v. a. to 'epreseat ; to 



examine by trial 
Explosicn,5ks-pl6'y.han*. the act of driving 

out anj» thing with noise and violence 
Explosive, £k»-pl6'slv a. driving out with 

noise and violence [country 

Export, ^-pArt' v. a. to carry out of a 
Export, iks'p6rt «. commodity carried out 

in traffick * 
Exportatwn, 2ks-p6r-ti'8hfla s. tlie act or 

practice of carrying out cominoditiei 

mto other countries [liable to 

Expose, ^ks-p^ze' v. a. to lay open,to make 
Exposition,^kB-p6-dsh'&a $.iui explanatkMl, 

interpretation [interpreter 

Expositor, £ks-pAz'^-tAr s. an expUioer 
Expostulate,£k8-p68'tsh&-liite vmAo debati^ 

to remonstrate in a friendly manner 
Expostulation, dks-pAs-tsh&li'sh&o s. dt- 

bate, discussion ot an aflair 
Expostulatory , ^ks-pfts'tshi-li-t&r-^ a.cOQ* 

taining expostulation 
Exposure, £k8-p6'zh&re s. the act of ezpoi- 

ing, the state of being exposed 
Expound, ^ks-pd&nd' v. a. to explain, to 

clear, to interpret fterpreter 

Expounder, Iksj^A^'d&r s. explainer, m- 



being explained 



declare i to squeesc out 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



EXf t 154 1 EXT 

FkUy f&r, tmi, fAt— m^, ni^t — pine, pT n — n6, n i6v«, 

Express, Sks-prgs' a. resembling, exactly Exsuction, ^k-sfik'shdn s. the Act of sudc 



like, plain, tor H particular end 
Express, ^ks-prds' s. a messenger sent on 

purpose ; a message sent 
Expressible, £ks-prds's^-bl a. that may be 

uttered or declared 
Eipressioo, ^ks-prdsh'&n s. the act or 



ing out [}ag undenieatb 

Exsufflationj^k-sftf-fli'shftn s. a blaist work- 
Exsuffolate, ^k-sftrfA-liite v. a. to whisper, 

to buzz in the ear [to stir up 

Exsuscitate, dk-s&s'si-t2t.te v. a. to rouse up, 
Extancyj £k'stlin-si s, parts risin|^ above 



power of representing any thing ; a. the rest. [now m being 

phrase, a mode of speech ; the act ofExtant, ^k'stant a. standing out to view i 
«i»..^«:»«r ^^ f^^^i^tr All* Extatical, £k-st^t'e-k4l t 



squeezing or forcing out 
Expre8sive,dks-prds'siv a.having the power 

of utterance or representation 
Expressively, ^ks-prds'slv-l^ ad, in a clear 

and representative way 
Expressiveness,dks-pr^s's?v-nds i.the pow- 
er of expression, or representation by 

words 
Expressly, dks-prSsI^ »/. in direct terms 
Expressure, ^ks-prdsh'6re a, expression, 

utterance ; form ; mark 
Exprobrate, £k8-pr6'bdite v, a. to impute 

openly with blame, to upbraid 
ExprobratioRi ^ks-pr6-br&'sh5n c. scornful 

charge, reproachful accusation 
Exprol>rative^ks-pr&'br&-tlv a- tf^braiding 
Expropriate, eks-pr6'pr^-&tev. a. to relin- 

quisn one^ nrdperty [by assault 

Expugn, Sks-piiue' v. a. to conquer ,to take 
Expugnation, ^ks-pAg-n^'^hftu t. conquest, 

the act of takinjff by assault 
Expulsion, ^ks-pol'sh&n s. the act of ex- 
pelling ; the state of being driven out 
Expulsive, ^ks-pdl'slv a. having the power 

of expnlsion [to efface 

Expunge,^k8-p&nje' r. a. to blot or rub out ; 
Expurgation, eks-p&r-g^'sh&n«. the act of 

cleaning; purincatioji 
Expurgatory, ^ks-pAr'ga-t&r-i o. employed 

in purging awav what is noxious 
Exquisite, dks'kw6-z1t a.excellent, complete 
Exquisitely, ^ks'kw^-zlt-li ad. perfectly, 

completely [fection 

Exqui8itenes8,^ks'kw^-z!t-n^s ».nicety ,per- 
Exsiccant, dk-s!k'k&nt a. dry ine 
Exsiccate, Sk-stk'k&te v. a. to dry 
Exsiccation, dk-slk-k^'shfln «. tlie act of 

drying 
Exsiccative, £k-s7k'k&-tlv . 

power of dryine [spitting 

Eb:puition, dk-spA-lsh'&c s. a discharge by' 



Extatick, dk-stlt1k 



> a. rapturous 



Kxtemporal, ^k8-t^m'p6-i-4l ) 

Extemporaneous, ^ks-tdm-jl^A-ri* ni fis > a. 
Extemporary, iks-t^m'p6-rar-^ j y 

uttered or performed without premedi 
tation [meditation, readily 

Extempore, Sks-tlm^p^ -r^ ad. without pre- 
Extemporize, dk8-tdm'p6-rlze v. n.to speak 

extemnore, or without premeditation 

Extend, eks-t^nd' v. a, to stretch out; to 

enlarge ; to increase [tension 

Extendible, ^ks-tSn'd^-bl a. capable of ex- 

Extendlessness, dks-t^nd'ids-ngs s. uolimi- 

ted extension 
Extensible, ^ks-t$n's^-bl a. capable of be* 

ing stretched into length or bieadth 
Extension, dks-tdn'shdn s. the act of ex 

tending ; state of being extended 
Extensive, ^ks-tSn'slv a. wide, large Hy 
Extensively, ^ks-tdn'slv-l^<u{. widely ,larg^ 
Extensiven^ss, dks-t^n'sfv-nds s. largeness, 

diffusiveness, wideness 
Extent, dks-tSnt' s. space or degree to 
which any thing is extended ; commu- 
nication ; execution [palliate 
Extenuate, ^ks-tdn'6-kte t>. a. to lessen ; t > 
Gxtenuation,dks-tdn-&-&'sh&n s. palliation ; 
mitigation [trinsick 
Exterior, dks-ti'r^-flr a. external, not in- 
Exteriotly, Sks-ti'ri-flr-W ad. outwardly, 
externally fout, to tear up ; to destioy 
Exterminate, ^ks-ter'm^-n4te v. a. to root 
Extermination, ^ks-tir-m^-nii'sb&n s. de 

struction, excision 
Exterminator, ^ks-tdr'm^-nlL-t&r*. the per- 
son or instrument b;^ which any thm^ is 
destroyed [ing to exterminatioo 

having the Exterminatory, Sks-tSr'm^ nli-t&r^a. teod- 
*"*""" ~ External, ^ks-t^r'n&l a. outward, oppoiitt 
to internal 

Digitized by VjOOQIC " 



EXT [ 155 ] EXU 

ndr, n ftt— tAbe, t& b, bftli— 6n— p6ftnd-^ftin, THii. 
ESct4Mmally, £ks-t^r'iial-i ad, outwardly 



Extrarejs^ular, ^ks-tr^-r^'A-lar a. not com- 
prehended within a ruie 

Extravagance, dkg-tr4v'd-gAnse > • 

Extravagancy, £ks-tr4v'a-g&n-g^) 
gularity, w*ildn9$8 ; waste 

Extravagant, ^ks-trA.v'd-g&nt a. roving^ be* 
yond Just limits; irregular; wasteful 

Extravagantly, ^ks-tr&v &-g4nt-l^ ad. in an 
extravagant manner ; wa^teCuily 

Extravagantness, ^ks-tr4v'd-g&nt-n^8 s. ex* 
cesB, excursion beyond limiti^ 

Extravasated, ^ks-trdv'vli- s^-t2d a. forced 
out of the proper containing vessels 

Extravasation, cks-tri-v^-s^'shdn s. the 

act of forcing, or state of being forced, 

out of the proper vessels [the 'veins 

[celebrate Extrurenate, ^ks-trftv'^-n^te a. let out of 

Extrnne, dks-tr^me' a. greatest, of the 
highest degree ; utmost 

Extreme, dks-tr^me' s. utmost point, high- 
est degree of any thing 

Extremely, dks-tr^me'l^ ad. in the utmost 
degree 

Extremity, ^ks-trSm'i-ti s. the utmost 
point ; tigour, distress [rass,to set free 

Extricate, Iks'tri-kite r. a. to disembar- 

£xtrication, ^kt-tr^ k&'sh&n s. the act ot 
disentangling [ward 

Extrinsical, dks-trln's^k&l a. external, out 

Extrinsically, Iks-trln's^-k&l-^ ad. from 
without 

ExtrinsickySks-trfn'dk a. outward, external 

Extruct, dk-ftrilkt' v. a. to build, to raise 

Extructor, £k-strdk't&r «. a builder > a fa- 



ExtillatioD, ^k-stil-Ji'sh&n s. the act of fkl 

ling in drops [out ; abolished 

Extinct, dk-stlngkt' a. extinguished, put 

, Extinction, ^k«8t}ngk'sh&n s. the -«ct of 

quenohing ; state of being quenched 
Extinguish, dk-stlng'gwish v. a. to put out. 
, to quencn ; to destroy 
Extinguishable, dk-8dng'gw!8h-&-bl a. that 

may be quenched or destroved 
Extinguisher, Skrstlng'ffwish-or s. a hoUow 

cone put upon a candle to quench it 
Exthiguisbnient, dk sting'rwkh-mdnt». ex- 
tinction, abolition, nuililcation [exscind 
Extirpate, ^k-stdr'pate o. a. to root out, to 
Extirpation, ^k-stdr-pi.'sh&n s. the act of 

rooting out. excision [c( 

Extol, dk-st61 V. a. to praise, to magnify, to 
Extort, dks-tdrt' v. a. to draw by lorce, to 

wrest ; to gain by violence or oppression 
Extort, £ks-tdrt' v. n. to practise oppression 

and violence, or usury 
Extortion^dks-tdr'sh&n «.the act or practice 

of gaining by violence or usury 
Extortioner, dks-tftr'sh&ii-Ar s. one who 

practises extortion [select 

Extract, ^ks-tr&kt' v. a, to draw out of ; to 
Extract, dkt'tr&kt s. tbr chief parts drawn 

from any thing ;« the chief heads of a 

book 
Extraction, ^ks-trik'sb&n s. the act of 

drawing one part out of a compound ; 

Uncage^ descent. 
Extn^iidicial, dli8-tr&-j&-dl8h'&l a. out of 

the regular course ot law bricator 

Extramission, ^ks-trH-mlsh'An s. the act of Extrude, ^ks-trftdd' v. a. to thrust out 



emitting outwards 

Extramundane, lks-tr&-m&n'diiBe a. be- 
yond the verge of the material world 

Extraneous, dks-trk'nMs a. belonging to a 
different substance ; foreign [commonly 

Extraordinarily ,^ks-tr6r'di-ndr-^-l^ ad, un- 
commonly 

Extraordinariness, ^ks-trdr'd^-ndr-i-n^s s. 
uBCommonncss, reaarkablenesi 

£x.traordinajry, Iks-trdr'd^-n&r-i a. differ- 
ent from common order and method ; 
eminent 

Extraparochial, dks-tr&-p|jr-5'k^-&l a. not 
comprehended within any parish 



Extrusion, ^ks-trdd'zh&n s. the act of 

thrusting or driving out [berant 

Extuberance,^k8-t(Vbd-Hlnse s. parts protu- 

Exuberance, Sgz-A'b^rftnse t. overgrowth, 

supertiuous abundance 

Exuberant, dgz-A'b^-r&nt a. superfluously 

plenteous ; abounding in the utmost de 

gree dantly 

Exuberantly, iks-A'bi-r&nt-l^ ad. abun- 

Exuberate,'dgz-iik'b^-riL(e v. n. to abound in 

the highest decree 
Exuccous, ^k-s&k'kfts a. without juice, drjr 
Exudation, dk-s6-d&'sh&n s. the matter »• 
suing out by sweat frpm anv bodf 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



TAD 



FAB ( 156 

Fhdj (kr, fkn, tiu^mh, mdW 

Caudate, §k-siVd^te/ to sweat out, to Fabricate, Uii i-^-k&le v. a. to build^ to co& 
Kxude, Sk-s6de' ) ' * issue by sw^at struct j to fofg; to tkvite falsely 
£xulcerate,dgs-5l's^-ritev.a*tomakesoreB'ai>ricatioB, f&b-r^ki'slifln i. the act of 

with an ulcer buikJinir f system of nuitter 

£xulceration, ^ks-fil-s^-r&'sh&n #. the be-Fabrii:k,fdb'rik«.abaUdinp,anedifiee,ai}y • 

finning erosion which forms an ulcer ; Fabulist. i1Lb'&-list t. a wri&r of fables 

exacerbation [ure, to triumph Fabulosity, fiU>-&-t6s'^>ti s. lyingness, of ■ 

Exult, dgs-Alt' r. n. to rejoice above meas* fabulous character 
Exultance, ^^z-Wtinw 9, transport Fabulous. lab'A-iis a. fei^ed, full offabiet 

Exultation, dks-Al-ti'sb&n s. joy, triumph Fabulous^, f4b'A-lfis-l^ ad. in fiction 
Exuperable, ^k-s6'pdr-4-bl a. conquerable. Face, Hise t. the Tisage ; the front ; ap- 

vinciUe [greater proportion pearance; confidence 

£xuperance,^k-s&'pi'rftjQse«.oveilHilance,Face, fbeo. ». to carry a false appear- 
Exuscitate, ^k-sds'si-tJUe v. «. to stir up, to «i>ce: to turn the face, to cotse iu front 

rouse [up Face, fas« v, a. to meet in front, to oppose 

Exustion, dgz-As'Uh&B s, the act of burnmg with confidence ; to cover with an addi* 
Exuviae, ^gz-ii'v^-^ t. cast skin, cast jhells, tional superficies 

whatever is shed by animals [tWb nest Faceless^ rase'Ms a. without a fiice fly 
Eyas, l^&s s. a young hawk just taken from Facetious, fl-s^'shds a. ray, cheered, Ure* 
Eye, i s. the organ of vision ; aspect, re- Facetiously, f&-s^'shfis*M md, gaily, cheer- 

gard ; small catch into which a nook fuUy ' [wit, mir^ 

goes ; bud of a plant Facetiousness, f&-s^shds-n§s «. cheerful 

Eye, 1 r. a. to watch, to keep in view Facile, fis'sll a. easy, pliant, flexible 

Eytfball, i'b^wl «. the apple of the eye [ere Facilitate, fi-slt'^t'&te v. a. to m«li« easy^ 
Eyebrow, i'br6& s, the hairy arch over the to free from dificulty {from diMSc«lrf 
Eyeless, I'Ids a. without eyes, sightless FaciMly, fi^il'i-t^ s. easwess. firec<loiii 
Eyelet, i'li&t s. a hole through whkh light Facing, & sing s. an ornamental coTeHag 

may enter ; any small perforation Facinorous,(A-s!n'^rAsa.wicked,atrodout 

Eyelid, I'lid s. the membrane that shuts over Fact, {ikt «. reality ; action, deed 

the eye [only under ins|)ectkm Faction, fllk'shftn t. a party, tumult 

Eyescrvice, I's^r-vls s. service performed Factious^ fl&k'shAt a. given to fiictian 
Eyoshot, i'sh6t t. sight, gltineef view Factionsly. fik'sbAs^ra otf. in a snaiiner 

EyeMght, i'slte s. sight of the eye [sight criminally dissentious 
Eyesore, I's^re «. something offensive to the Factitioiis, f&k-dsh'At «. made by art 
Eyetooth, l'td&//i t. the tooth in the upper Factor, f&k'tdr «. an agent- for another, a 

jaw next the grinders, the fang aubttitnte 

Eyewitness, i>it-n£t #. one who gives testi* Factory, f&k'tfir-^ «. a bouse or district in- 

mony of facts seen with his own eyes habited by traders in a distant country } 

Eyre, kre s. the court of iusticcs* itinerants the traders embodied in one place 
Eyry, k'r^ ». the place where birds of prey Factotum, flk-td't&m ». a servant em{4oy^ 

build their nests « cd alike in all kinds of business 

Faculty, f&k'Al-t^ 1. ability, reason ; power 



F. 



privilege, right to do any thing 
haTinglFacnBd, fik'Andtf. oloquent 



FABACEOUS, fd-b4'shi.fts ; ^ , 

nature of a bean JFaddle.fild'dl r. «. to trifle, to play 

Fable, ik'h\ s. a feigned story intended to Fade, fade 9. m. to tend from greater to Icta 
enforce some moral precept ; a fiction, a vigour ; to tend from a brighter to a 
lie [hoods weaker colour ; to wither; to^ie away 

FaUe, fii'bl V. ft. to firign : to tell false- gradually ; to be transient 
Fabled, ik'bid «.celebrated la fablet Fadge, f4d(|a v.n. lofit, toagrM 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 






ITleces, li^'s^a #< Mcrenienlf , tedimentt 
P>^^» f&g v. It; to 

part of any thing 
FaWot, ilg'ttt «. a bundle of wbod 
FaiJy fl^te V. Jt. to be deficiefnt; to be ex- 

iAJMit ; to perish ; to decay ; to miet 
Fail, ilile v, a. to desert ; not to assiit ; to 

omit ; to be wanting to 
Failing, fSt'Hng a. deficiency, lapso 
Failure, f4le'y&re t. deficience; omission, 

slip, a Uipse 
Fain^ fkne a. aierrVi cheerftit ; obliged 
Fain> fitne ad. gladly, vciry desirously • 
Faint, Ant v. n. to lose the animal ftiac 

tions, to sink raotionlesa ; to grow feeble 
Faint, Ant a. languid ; feeble of body ; 

depressed 
Fainthearted, Ant-h&rt'9d a. cowardly 
Faintheartedness, f^nt-hlkrt'^-nls s, timo^ 

rousness f mal motion 

Faiwitng, i1mt1«g«. temporary loss of ani 
Faintly, iSknt'l^ ad. feebly, languidly 
FainlnesS) fknt'nJhi •. languor, feebleness 
Fair, f^re a^ beautiful ; white in the com 

picxion liklear ; (avourable ; just ; open 

gentle ; mild ; equitable 
Fair, (kre ad. gently, detiently, civilly ; 

saccessfiiBy 
Fidr, fkre s. elliptically a fair woman ; an 

anuool or stated meeting of buyers and 



faithlessness, fi^/tlds-n^s *. tr^achery^ 

perfidy, unbelief 
Falcated, fftllc&-t^d a. hooked, bent 
Falchion,flrsh&n 8. a short crooked sw^rd^ 
a sdmitar '[a sort of cannon 

Falcon, f&w'kn 8. a hawk trained for sport; 
Falconer, f&w'kn-Ar 8. one who trains 

hawks 
Fall, fill V. ft. prtt. I fen ; cotftpotmd pret. 1 
have fallen, to drop ; to apostatize ; to 
enter into any statfc worse than the form* 
er; to decrease; to become the 4>roper- 
ty of any 

Fall, f&U e. a. to let fall ; to sink, to de- 
press ; to diminish in value ; to let si*ili 
m price ; to cut down, to fell ; to brmg 
forth 

Fall, f&ll 8. the act of falfing; ruin; de- 
gradation ; diminution : steep descent ; 
cataract, cascade [takes ; deceitful 

Fallacious, f&l-l^'shAs a. producing mis- 
Fallaciously, flU-lJ^'shAs-l^ od. sophisticaliyi 
with purpose to deceive [to deceive 

Fallaciousness, fal-l^'sh&s-n^ 8. tendency 
Fallacy, ik\'\k-sk 8. sophism, logical arti- 
fice ; deceitful argument X<*c<^>^®<* 
Fallibility, nil-l^«bll'6-t^ «. liableness to bo 
Fallible, fal'li-W a. liable to errour flcpsy 
Falling-sickness, fU-llng-slk'n^s «. the epi- 
Fallow, f&ri^a.tincukiyated; unoccupied 
Fallow, i^Y\6 8. ground ploughed in order 



weary 
8* the refuse or meaner 



%9X^§ 



Fairing, f&reing «. a present giVen at a 
Fairly, Hbre't^ ad. beatttiibUy ; commodi- 

OHsty ; justly ; ingennbnsly ; completely 
Fairness, l&re'nis 8. bcaitty ; candour, hi- 

gennity- [and iddress 

Fairspoken, fftre'tp^knc^ civil in language 



Fairy, fk'rk a. belonghig to fairies 

Faith, f^A«. belief; tenet held; fidelity; 

sinccrrity, veracity ; promise given 
Faithful, ihih'fbX a. firm in adherance to 

the truth of religion ; loyal ; honest, 

without fraud 
Faithfully, f^/i'fftl-* ad. with firm belief in 

religion ; wifii full confidence in Gcd ; 

since 'ely, honestly 
Faithfiihiess, liki/i'fDl-n^s s. honesty, vera- 

rioval 



[fair ; to be ploughed again ; ground lying at 



rest 



Fallow, f^'I6 V. n. to plough in order to 
second ploughing 

False, fiise a. not true, treacherous, conn 
terfeit, hypocritical 

Falsehearted, fllse-hirt'^ a. treacheronsg 
deceitful [tion 

Falsehood, (^Ise'hfid *. a lie, a ftilse assei^ 

Falsely, (lilse'li ad. erroneously ; treach- 
erously [duplicity, deceit 

Falsenes's, fll«e'n& «. contrariety to truth ; 

Falsification, f&l-si-f^-k^'shfin «. (he ma- 
king of a thinglappear what it is not 

Fahificr, I'M si-il-fir i. one that makes any- 
thing to seem what it is not ; a liar 

falsify, fSl'si-fl V. a. to counterfeit, to fetft 

. J Falsify, (^I's^-fl r. «. to tell lies 

MieO dis- ^^alsitV , fU'si-ti 8. falsehood, a be 

Digitized by VjOOQIC ^ 



FAN [ 158 ] FAR 

Fkttf (kr, ftU, (ki — m^, m^t — pine, phi — nA, mdve, 



Falter, i^Vtftr v. n. to hesitate in the utter- 
ance of words ; to fail^ [with difficulty 
Falterin^iy ,t1U't&r-2ngp-I^ ocf.with hesitation^ 
Fame, fkme, s. celebrity, renown 
Famed, f4md a. renowned, celebrated 
Famelcss, f^me'lls a. without fame 
Familiar, fi-mU'y&r a. domestick ; affable ; 

well known, accustomed 
Familiar^ f4-miry4r s. jan intimate 
Familiarity, Ci'mAUyhrkr'k't^ s. omission of 
ceremony ,acquaintaQce,easy intercourse 
Familiarize, fH-miry&r-ize v. a. to make 
easy by habitude [out formality 

Famiiiarnr, fk-vaiVykvAh ad. easily, with- 
Family, tam'M^ s, household; a race ; a 

tribe 
Famine, f4m1n s. sfcarcitjr of food, dearth 
Famish, (tlmlsh v. a, to kill with hunger, to 

starve 
Fimish, famish v. n. to die of hunger 
Famous, fk'mfts a. renowned, celebrated 
Famously, fk'mfls-l^^uf. with celebrity 
Fan, f4n s. an instrument used by ladies to 
move the air and cool themselves ; the 
instrument l>y which the chaff is blown 
away 
Fan, fan vm. to cool or recreate with a fan } 
to f entilate ; to separate,a8 by windowing 
Fanaticism, fi-n&t'^-slKm s. enthusiasm^ re- 
ligious phrenzy [stitMus 
Fanatick, fa-n&t jk a. cnthusiastick, 8uper< 
Fanatick, fi-n^t1k s. an enthusiast 
Fanciful, fdn's^-f&l a. imaginative ; direct- 
ed by the imagination 
Fancifully, fan'se-ffit-^ txd. according to the 
wildness of imagination [position 
Fancifulnes8.fan's^-f&l-u$s s, a fanciful dis- 
Fancy, fkn'sk s. imagination ; an inclina- 
tion ; caprice ; froRck, vagary 
Fancy, f^n's^ V. n. to imagine, to believe 

without h^ing able to prove 
Fancy, fdn'si r. a. to portray in the mind ; 
to be pleased with [gion 

Fane, fine ». a temple consecrated to reli- 
Fanfaronade, f^n-fHr-6-Q^de' s. bluster 
Fang, kng s. a long tusk ; any thing like a 

long tooth 
Ponged, fungd a. furnished with fangs 
Fande, fdng'gl s, siUy attempt, trifling 
scheme 



Fangied, fdng'gld a. vainly fond of noyett| 
Fangless, iHngl^s a. without teeth 
Fantasied, f4n't&-s?d a. filled with fancief 
Fantastical, f&n-tas't^-k&l^ • :«,^:„--^ 
Fantastick,f4n-t^'t!k J «• imaginary 

humorous ; unsteady, ; whimsical 
Fantastically, f4n-t&s't^k&l-i ad capn 

ciously ; whimsically 
Fantasticalness, f&n-t&s't^kal-n^ Si mert 

compliance with fancy ; whimsicalnesa ; 

caprice [himour 

Fantasy, fkn'tk-sh s. fancy, imagination ; 
Far, fir ad. to great extent, remotely, at a 

great distance ; in a ^eat part : to a 

great height ; to a certain degree 
Far, f&r a. distant, remote ; from far 
Farce, firse s. a dramatick representatioa 

written without regularity 
FarcicaK f &r's^k&l a. belonging to a farce 
Farcy, far's^ #. the leprosy of horses 
FarcM, f&r'd^l «. a bundle, a litUe pack 
Fare, f4re v. n. to be in any state good or 

bad ; to feed, to^at, to be entertained 
Fare, fkrts. price of passage in a vehltle; 

provisions 
Farewell, fkre'w^ljor dLre-w2U|f. the part- 
ing compliment, adieu ; act m departure 
Far-fetched,7&r--f&tsht' a. studiously aou^^ht 
Farinaceous, firn^-nlk'shSs a. mealy ,tastuig 

like meal 
Farm, tkrm «. ground let to a tenant ; the 

state of lands let out to the culture of 

tenants 
Farm, f&rm v. a, to let out to tenants at a 

certain rent ; to take at a certain rate : 

to cultivate land [ed ground 

Farmer, fir'mSr *. one who cultivates hir- 
Farmost,f&r'm^ta. most distant 
Farraginous, f4r-rA.dje'^fts a. formed of 

different materials 
Farrago,f&r-ri'g6*.a medley [horte-doctor 
Farrier, fdr'rA-Qr *. a shoer of horses , 
Farrow ,f&r'r<i s. a little pig [more remotely 
Farther, (^r'Tah ad. at a greater dixUnce j 
Farther, fir'Tuftr a. more remote ; tending 

to greater distance [ment 

Fartherance, i^r'TH^r-dnse s. encourage- 
Farthermore. fir-TH^r-mAre' ad. besides, 

over and above, likewise [vance 

Fartbmr, ArTH^r v. a. to promote, to ad-^ 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



AT [ 159 ] FAU 

Firtbesti Or'TH^st ad, at the greatest dii 



tance 



Fftrtbest^f^r'Tn^st a.ino8t distaDt,reniote8t 
Farthingy fir'TuIng s. the foarth of a penny 



Fatally, fi't41-l^ ad, UMrtally^ deitrucitv* 

\j ; by the decree of fate 
Fate, f4te <. desthiy ', event predeterinH« 

ed i d.<eath *, cause of death 



Farthingale, ilLr'Tuing-gdl «. a hoop used Fated, fa'tM a. decreed by fate 



to spread the petticoat [fore the consuls 
Fasces^ f as's^z s, rods ancientiy carried be- 
Fasriation, fish'^-^'sh&n «. bandage 
Fascinate, f^'s^-n&te «. a. to llewitch 
Fascination, f ds-s^-a&'sh&n «. the. power or of the first person of the 'adoral>le Trinity 



act of bewitching, enchantment 
Fascine, f4s-sine' t, a faggot [witchcraft 
Fascinous,fa8's^-nd« a. caused or acting by 
Fashion, fash'&n s, form, state of any thing 

with regard to appearance ; custom ; 

mode ; rank 
Fashion, fish'dn «. a. to form, to fit ^ to 

make according to the rule prescribed 

bv custom 
Fashionable, fAsh'An-&-bl a. approved by 

custom, made according to the mode ; 



Father, f^'TuIr «. he who begets a child \ an 
ecclesiastical writer of t^e first centuries ; 
tlie title of a popish confessor ; the title c' 
fold Rome} the appellation 



a senator of 



Father, f&'TH^r v. a. to take as a son oi 
daughter ; to adopt [a father 

Fatherhood, f^'TH^r-h&d «. the character o%^ 
Fatherless. ik'TH^vAhM a. without a father 
Fatherly .fd'TH^r-l^ a.paternal,like a father 
Fatherly, f&'TH^r-le ad, in the manner of a 
father [containing six feet ; reach 

Fathom, f&Tfl'flm 8, a measure of leng[tb 
Fathom, fdxu'dm v. a, to encompass with 

the arms ; to sound 
Fathomless, f&tH'&m-Us a. bottomless 



having rank above the vulgar [elegance Fatidical, fft-tld'i-kAl a. prophetick 
Fashiooableness, flUh'An-4-bl-n2s «.modish FatigAte, f&t'i-g&te v,a. to weary . [toil 
Fashionably, f &sh'dn-4-bI^ ad, in a manuer Fatigue, f^-t^^g' 9, weariness ; lassitude > 



Fatiffue, f^-tMg* r. a, to tire^ to weary 

FatUng,f&tiIng «.a young animal fed fat for 

the slaughter [unctuous matter ; fertility 

Fatbess, f&t'iids », the quality of being fat , 



conformable to custonv 
Fast, f dst V. n, to abstain from food 
Fast, fist 8. abstinence from food [swift 

Fast, f4st a, firm, immoveable ; speedy, ^ «imk:>9, *«» uc» «. «.■■«; «iya..^j ». ^...5 .<%» , 
Fast^ fast a«{^rmly,immoveablv ; closely ,|Fatten,fdt'tn o.a.to leed up, to make fleshy. 

swiftly [to conjom to increase [pered 



Fasten, fds'sn v, a, to make fast,to cement. 
Fastener, f&s'sn-Ar s. one that makes fast 



or firm 



Fatten, fdl'tn t>. n. to grow fat, to be pam- 
Fatuous, fitsh'&-A8 a, stupid, foolish [mind 



Fasthanded,f4st'h4nd-£d a, avariciouSfCov- 
Favtidiotts, fis-tld'i-As, or ffts-tld'ji-As a. 

squeanush 
Fastidiously, f&s-dd'i-&s4i, or f&s-tldj^ 

As-l^ ad. saueamisly 
Fastness, fist n^s «.firmness,a strong place 
Pat, fat a, plump, fleshy 
Fat, fit s, the unctuous part of animal flesh 
Fat, fit s. a vessel in which any thing is 

put to ferment or be soaked 
Fat, fat V, a. to make fat, to fatten 
Fat, fit V, n. to grow full-fleshed [destiny 
Fatal, fi'tii a. deadly ,mortaI ; appointed by 
Fatalist^fi til-Ust s, one who maintains that 
all things happen by invincible necessity 
Fatality, Ti-tirl*ti s, predestination ', de- 
cree oif ^te ', tendency to danger 



[etous Fatuity, iU-t6'i-t^ «.fooli8hness,weakness of 



Fatwitted,lit'w1t-M a. heavy, dull 
Fatty, iit't^a. unctuous, oleaginous 
Favour, ii'vflr v, a^ to support ; to assist 

with advantages or conveniences ; ^ re- 
semble in feature 
Favour, fi'vftr a, countenance y support ', 

lenity ; leave ; pardon ^ any thing wom 

openly as a token 
Favourable, fi'v&r-i-bl a, kind, propitious 
Favourableness, (i'var-i-bl-nSs s, kindness, 

benignity [favour 

Favourably, il'vir-i-bli ad, kindly, with 
Favoured, m'vird part, a, regarded with 

kindness; featured [loved 

Favourite, fi'vir-h *. a person or thin(^ be- 
Faucet, fiw'sdt 1. a pipe inserted inte a 

vessel to give vent to the liquor 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



FEB [ 

ytte, ftr, ttll, ttt— re*» mi l- 



IfiO 1 

t — pine, yJn — B^y indye, 



FBL 



lPaulchio% £U'th&n #. a crooked SMrord FebrileTl^b'ril a. c»ii«titutHig or proceed 
Fault, fait «. ofience, sUglit crkoe ; defect ; ing from a fever [lu the year 

puaale February, i^Wrik'it^ s, the aeeond month 

Faultily ,f^rt^-Ii oif.not rightly, improperly Feoe», d^'siz «. dregs, sediment ; excrement 
Faultiness, fal'td-nJ^ss.badneMyviciousness Feculence, fSk'ii-ldnte ( , «,.,^^;««., 
Faultless, fil6'l*f a. without feult- perfect Feculeiicy, f8k'6-ldn-8* J *• ""^""*®*' 
Faulty, ili't^ a, guilty of a fault, blameable Feculent, f^k'A-l^nt «. foul, dreggy 
Faun, f&wn «. a kiml of rural deity Fecund, fSk'And «. fruitful, prolifick 

Fawn, iiiwo t. a young deer Fecundatioif, f^k-kdn-di'shnn s. the act oi 

Fawn, fkwa «. «. to bring forth a voung making prolifick 

deer ; to court tenrilely [servile way Fecundity ,f<&-kdn'd^*fi v. a. to make fruit Ad 
Fawningly, fiw'ning-li td.ki 9. cringing. Fecundity, f(&-kdn'd^-li «. fniitfulnest 
Fay, fk 8. a fairy, an elf [Wd Fed, f^d pm. and paH. pmt, of to feed 

Fealty. i<^'&l-t^ #. duty due to a snperiour Federal, fSd'dr-&l a, relating to a (eague or 
Fear, lere «. dread, horrour ; awe ; anxiety Federate, f&d'Ar-4tea. leagued [contract 
Fear, f^b'e «. a, to dread ; to terrify, to Fee, f^^ «. recompense ; payment occa- 

make afraid [ful sionallT claimed by persons in offi<:e : 

Fearful, ftre'C&l j. timorous, awful, dread- reward paid to physicians or lawyert 
Fearfully, £ke'fiU-li ud. tiaBorously ; terri- Fee, f^ v. a. to reward, to pay ; to bribe 

bly. dreadfully [habitual Umidity Feeble, (k'b\ a, weakly, cksbihtated, sickly 

Feariulness, ii^re'f&l-n^ *. timorousncts. Feebleness, ii^'bl-nls «. weakness, imbeci 
FearlesHly, (kre'\i»')k ad, without terrour lity,. infirmity 
Fearles8nesa,fifcre'l^-n^«. exemption from Feebly ,f<^'bli jd. weakly, without strength 

fear ^ Feed, f^kd v. «. to supply with food ; to 

Fearless, ilhre'l^ a. free from fear, intrepid grase ; to nou^^sb ; to entertain 
Feasibility, f<^ai-b|l'^i «. a thing practi- Feed, f(M «. food, pasture [that eaitr 

cable [be effected Feeder, {^.dftr », one that gives food , one 

Feasible, l^'iA-bl a. practicable, that may Feel, (e&l o. ii. free. Felt, pari, past. Felt, td 



Feasibly, i<fc's^*bli i 



practicably nave nercepuen ot tntnn t»y the touch 

Feast, f(&i^st f . an entertainment of the ta- Feel, ii^i o. a. to perceive by the toach ; to 

ble, a sumptuous treat [to delight have sense of pain or pleasure 

Feast, i<^t V. d. to entertain sumptuously ; Feelj ihkX •* the sense of feelm^, the toaeh 
Feastful, f(^t'f4l a. festive, Joyiul Feehng, filing peat, a, expressive of great 

Feat, f(^te «. aet, deed, action sensibil^ ; sensibly fok / 

Feat, f<^ a. ready, skilful ; nice, neat Feeling', leMIng «. tne sense of touch ; 
Feather, f^TB'&r «. the plume of bird*; an sensibility 



' ornament [to enrich 

Feather, f&rn'fir r. a. to dress in feathers ; 



Feeling 
Feet, 



Featherbed, f^H'ftr-b^d », a bed stuffed Feetless, fkkti'^ «. without feet 



with feathers [ers, carrying feathers 
Feathered, f^H'flrd a. clothed with feath- 
Featherless, firii'ftr-kb a. without feathers 
Feathery, nhra'ftr-i «. flothed with feath- 
Featly, T&te'l^ ad, neatly, nimbly [ers 
Featiiess, f<^'n^ #. neatness, dexterity 
Feature, il^'Uhtuire #. the cast of the face ; 

any K neCment [roj 

«r*se. liae r.«.to untwist tl 

Febrifuge, feb'r^-fl^ $, any medicine scr- 

▼iccabte in a fever 



sibility ; perception [sreat sensibility 
irly, iMllng-l^ ad, wita eSEpresftion #f 
f^t t. plural of Foci 



Feign, f4ne v. a, to invent ; to dissemble- 
Feign, f&ne v. n, to relate falsely, to imag^ 

from the invention 
Felnt^ f&nt«. a false appearance 
Felicitate,f(&-I1«'^t&te v, a, to make happy, 
to congratulate * 

uic H«v^ , FeItcitation.fi^-lls-^tli'shftn«.rongTatnlatiA|| 
; to beat Felicitous, ie-lU'^tAs a. Imppy 
end of alFelicity, f^lfs'^-ti t. Inppinese 

Feline.f^'Hne a.like « cat,|}ertainingtO»e6f 
Fell, fel a. cruel, barbarous ; savage 

■Digitized by VjOOQIC 



u6r, n6t— tiibe, tftb, bftll — SiU -pj^find— ^1n , this. 



Fei), fAl 17. a. to kuock down, to hew or cut 

down 
Fel!inonger,(Srm&ng-g&rff. a dealer in hides 
Felloess, t^l'uds s. cruelty^ savag^eness 
Felloe, feri6«. the circuralcrence ofa wheel 
Fellow, {i\'\6 s. an associate ; one ofa pair ; 
a mean wretch ; a member of college 
that ghares its revenue 
Fellow, f(^ri6 V. a. to suit or pair with 
Fellowship, f^ri^-shlp s, association ; equa- 
lity ; partilership ; an establishment in 
a college with share in its revenue 
Felo-d^se, fifc-li-d^-si' *. in law, he that 
committeth felony by murdering himself 
Felon, fSr5n s. one who has committed a 
capital crime ; a whitlow [malignant 
Felonious, f(^-l^'n^-&s a. wicked, traitorous, 
Feloniously, f(&-l6'n^-5s-l^ ad. in a felonl- 
[tal by the law 



ous way ^ ^ 

FelonT, fieVdn-A t. a crime denounced capi- 

Fell , felt pret, of fed Fermentative, f9r-m^n't4-tlv o^Cflusing fee- 

Felt, fSlt 8. cloth made of wool united Fern, f^rn s. a plant ' * 



vice to a superior lord (il'ith rifM 

Ffeoff, f^f ' V. a. to pot in possession', to invv^* 
Feoffee, itf'fiti s. one put in possession 
Feoflfer, f&rfftr s. one who gives possession 

of any thing , [possession 

Feoffment, C^Vmknt s. the act of grantin({ 
Fernsitv, f<t»-ras'^-t6 ». fertility 
Feral, ll^'r^l a. funeral, mournful 
Ferine, fA'rIne a, wild, savage [««" 

Ferinene8s,f(fe-rlne'n^8 *. barbarity, savage* 
Ferment, f§r-ni*nt' v. a. to exalt or raiefy 

by intestine motion of parts 
Ferment. f?rm*nt' v, n. to have the oart* 

put into nitMtipe^ motion ^ [mutt 

Ferment, f^rWut V intestine motion, tu- 
Fermentable, f^r-m^nt'li-bl a capable of 

fermentation 
Fermentation, f9r-m<^n-t&.'sh6n s. a slo^ 

motion of the intestine particles of a 1035.. 

ed boily ^ [mentation. 



Femiuality, f&m*i-n{Lr^-t^ s. femal< 
Feminine, f?m'^*nln a. female, soft, Pli- 
cate ; effeminate 
Femoral, r&m'6-ril a. belonging to the thigh 
Fen, (^a s. a marsh, a moor, a bog 
Fence, fi^nse f. guard ; enclosure 
Fence, f^nse v, a. to enclose, to secure by 

an etclosure or hedge ; to guard 
Fence, f^nse v. n. to practise the art of ma- 
nual defence ; to fight according to art 
Fenceless, f&nse'l^s a. without enclosure, 
opete [tises the use of weapons 

Fencer, fSn's&r s, one who teaches or prac- 
Fencible, f^n's^bl a. capable of defence 
Fend, f^nd «yt. to keep off ' [charge 

Fend, fSnd^. n, to dispute, to shift off a 
Fender, f^i'd&r s. a defence against cinders 
FenneL fSn'n^l ». a plant of strong scent 
Fennr, fftn'n* a. marshy, hoggy 
ne;>dal, fi^'dftl a. held from ajiorher 
NrvMlary, fdi'dA-r^ «. one wlio holds his es- 
tate under the tenure 'Oi suit and ser 



/^ 



of wool 
without weaving ; a hide or skin 
Felucca, fi&-I&k'& t. a small open boat with ] 

six oars 
Female, H^'mile t, a she, one of the sex 

which brings young [ingtoashel _, 

Female, ffrm^le a. not masculine, belong- Ferret, flr'Ht s.n quadruped 01 the weasel 
'" ilenati»r-tf kind; a kind of narrow riband [placet^ 



Ferny, fftrn'^ a. overgpflfwn wi*h ferti 
Feror.iousj ffe-ri'sVfis a. savage, fierce 
Ferocity, f(fe-»v8'i-ti s. snvngcness, fierc^^ 
ness [longing to iroa> 

F«rreoi«k, f^r'r^-As a. consisting of iron, be* 



Fen*et, fftr'rlt »♦. a. to drive out of lurking- 
Ferriage, fJr'r^Mje *. fare paid at a ferry ^ 
Ferruginous, f^r-rA'j?n-ft8 o. partaking of 

the particles and qualities of iron 
Ferrule, fgr'ril $. a riuff put round any tbiuj^ 

to keep it from cracking 
Ferry, f^r'r^ v. a. to cariy over In a boat 
Ferry, f^r'rA s, a vessel of carriage ; vne 

passage over which the ferryboat passes 
Ferryman, f^r'r^-m&n s. one who keeps a 
Fertile, i^r'tH a. fruitful [ferrv 

Fertility, f^r-til'^-t^ $. abundance, fruitful- 

ness 
Fertilize, f^r'dl-lize v, a. to make fruitful 

to make productive [dour ; zeal 

Fervency, Wr'v^n-s* t. herft of mind, an- 
Fervent. fSr'vint a. hot, boiling ; vehement 
Ferventiv, (?r'v^nt-l* ffd.eagerly ,vehen|pnl 

ly ; with pious ardour ' [^efioia 

Fervid, f^r'vld «. hot, burnnig ; veherilfenr. 
Fervidness,f9r 'vldHa2A^.ardonr of mindpwiit 

Digitized by ^OOQ IC ^^^ 



nC [ 162 

Fite, ftr, nil, (it— m^, mgt- 
FhryoWf f9r'v5r s. heat of mind, zeal 



FescM«) i^s'ki!^ «. « small wire by which 
those who teach to read point out the 
letters [tive, joyous 

Festal y f^'t&l a. belonging to a feast ; fes- 
Fester, f^s'tAr v. ». to corrupt, to grow viru- 
Festiiiate, f&s't^-nJite a, hasty, hurried [lent 
Festival, f&s't^v&l a, pertaining to feasts, 



Festival, fSs't^-v4I «. time of feast Ht 
Festive, fis'tfv a. joyous, gay [j< 



joyous 



Festivity, fda-t7v'^-t6 s. festival, time of re- 
Festoon, f^»-Mn' 8, an ornament of carved 



joicing Fiddlestring, f}d'dl-stHng«.the string of a 



fiddle " " [hereoce 

Fidelity, f^-d^l'^-t^ s. honesty, faithful ad- 



work in the form of a wreath orgarIand]Fidge,fldje }„„*<> move nimblj «ii4 



of flowers, or leaves twisted together 
Fetch, fi^tsh v. a. to go and bring ; to obtain 

ns its price 
Fetch, fptsh s, a stratagem, a trick 

"" Id a. stinking, rancid [ing 

FtftidSM^^'^^^*'^^'*'*^^® quality of stink- 
Fetlock/iSM^ '• a tuft of hair that gi 

behind theM^gm Joii^ 
Fetter, f&t't» tPKHaoind. to enchain 
Fetter^ rftt'tflrsV chlfcMjbr the feet 
Fettle, f^t'tl v,n to do trmiilgibusiness 
Feins, f(^'t&s s, an animal ineH^ryo, any 

thing yet in the womb ' 
Feud, fiiTde «. quarrel, contention 
Feudal, fik'dal a. held of a superiour 
Feudal, fi'd&l *. a dependence, somethin], 
held by tenure [some conditional tenure 
Feudatoiy, fiSi'd&-t&r-^«. oaa who holds by 
Fever, f^'vAr s. a disease in which the body 
is violently heated, and the pulse quick- 
ened [ver ; tending to a fever 
Fevefisli, f^^'var-fsh a. troubled with a fe 
Feverishness, fi^'v&r-ish-n^s s. a slight de- 
gree of fever 
Few, fA a. not a great number 
Fewness, f^'n^s «. smallness of number 
Fib, fib 9. a lie, a falsehood 
Fib, fib i>. n. to tell lies 
Fibber, flb'bftr s. a teller of fibs 
* Fibre, fi'b&r s a small thread or string 
Fibril, f rbrll «. a small fibre or strhng 
t ibrous, fl'br5« a. composed of fibres 
9 \ckle, flk'kl a. changeable, inconstant 
Ifickt^oess, flk'kl-n^st. inconstancy ,upcer- 
Fictitt, fk'tll a. made by the potter [taintj 
#icllon, fik'shjin s. the act of feigning, the 
tfauig feigned ; a falsehood 



J FIG 

>ln— n6, mftvc , ^ 

k'sh5s a, fictitiousTIm^inarj 



Ficticus, . ^ ^ 

Fictitious, f!k-t!sh'&8 a. co'unlerfHt, 'dal 

genuine 
Fictitiously, flk-tbh'&i-l^ a<f. falsely, couih 

terfeitly [musick, a violin 

Fiddle, nd'dl s. a stringed instrunent o. 
Fiddle, fld'dH.n.to play upon the fiddle, 

to trifle [the fiddle 

Fiddler, fid'dl-fir s. one tbiTt plays upoo 



Fidget, fidjit { "•"• irregularly 
Fiducial,fi^-d!i'sh&l a. confident,uiidoubting 
Fiduciary, f(&-d&'sh^&-r^ s. one who holdf 

any thing in trust 
Fiduciarvy fi&-d&'sh^-4-r£ a. confident, ao« 
Fief, fWf *. a fee, a manor [dou^♦•n5 

Field, f<^^ld «. ground not inhabited ; cuiu* 

vated tract of ground ; open country ; 

{dace of battle ; space ; extent ; the sur* 
ifice of a shield 
Fieldmarshal, f^^ld-mlr'shftl s. commander 

of an army in the field [used in battles 
Fieldpiece, tl&^ld'p^se s, small cannot 
Fiend, f^^nd s. an enemy, Satan 
^ierce. f&^rse a. savage^ ravenous 

*^ ^ly, fiWrse'l^ oc^. violently, furiously 

fi^rse'n^s «.ferocity,savagene8t 
-^ a. hot like fire ; vehement,ar- 

dent ; j^sionate ; unrestrained ; heated 

by fire \ 
Fife, fie *. froipe blown to the drum 
Fifteerf, flft^^A^A. five and ten 
Fifteemh,drii^nl& a.the fifth after the tcntk 
Fifth, mih a. the ntot to the fourth 
Fifthly; (lWi'\^ ad, irt^he fifth place [ninth 
Fiftieth, (Ifih-kh a. tne next to the forty 
Fifty, flf t^ a. five tens \ 
Fig, figf. a tree and its ! 
"'ffht, file V. «. prH. FouxfU ; part, pam 

Foughh to contend in blittle, to niak« 

war ; t* contend in single ^ght [against 
Fight, flteV. a. to war against,^o combat 
Fight, fite 4 battle ; combat, duel 
Fighter, fl'tlr s. warrior, duellist [for battk 
Fighting, fl'lfnff|iarf. a. qualified for wnr,ftt 
Figment, ffg'Mnt «. an invention 
Figulftte, i%'&•l^^«.^adc of potter's tl^f 

oogk 



FIL 



»&Tr nftt-^-lAbt, 



i€8 ] • na 



Figurable, f Ig'A-H-bl a. capable of bein^ th« fineer by a niddcn f pring 

brought to cert<iiD form^nd retained in it Fillip, iirilp s. a jerk of the fing;er let 
Fii^rability, flg-tt-r^-bU'^-t^ s, the quality from the thvinb 



of •'being capable of a certain and stable 
form [terminate form 

of a 

Fi^rativje,ng'A-r&-t!va.repre8enting'Some< 
thing else, typical 

Figuratively, f l^A-r&-t!v-li ad. by a figure 



Figurate, f ]^'6-r&.te a. of a certain and de- 
igurativje,f%'&- 
Tse, tyf 

ely. ffff'A-; . c 

Figuration, ng-a-r&'sh&n «. determination 

to a certain form 
Tigure, f ?g'&re s. shape ; external form, 
appearance ; a statue ; representation 
in painting ; a character denoting a 
number 
Figure,^ fit Are v. a. to form into any de- 
termined shape ; to cover or adorn with 
figures ; to foim figuratively 
Filaceous, f^-li'shfis a. consisting of threads 
Filacer, flf &-sftr «« an officer in the Com 

mon Pleas 
Filament^ f H'^-mSnt «. a slender thread 
Filbert, f fl'bfirt s. a fine hazel-nut 
Filch, nish V. n. to steal, to pilfer 
Filcher, f llsh'flr *. a thief, a petty robber 
File, file s. a line on which papers are 
strong ; a catalogue ; a line of soldiers 
ranged one behind another ; an instru- 
ment to smooth metals 
File, filer, a. to string upon a^ thread or 

wire ; to cut with a file 
File, £i)e r. n. to march in file [colour 

Fflemot.fir^-m6t s.a. brown or yellow brown 
Filial, ffry&l a. pertaining to a son 
Filiation, fil-^-4.'shfin s, relation of a son to 
a father [the file 

Filinss, flilnge *. fragments rubbed ofi" bv 
Fill, fll V. a. to store tm no more can be ad- 
mitted ; to satisfy ; to make full, to occu 
py by bulk 
tin, (tVv. n. to give drink ; to grow full 
Fill, ffi 8, as much as mav produce com- 



,11, fn 8, as muen as ma v produce com- j< ines^e, le-nes' «. artifice, siraiagem 
plete satisfaction ; the place between the Finer, n'nfir s. one who purifies metals 



«hafts of a carriage 
FiUet, fllilt s. a band tied round the head 
or other part ; the fleshy part of the 



Filly, fini 8, a young mare 
Film, film*, a thin pellicle or skin 
Fikny, fH'mh a. composed of tiiin | 
Filter, ffrtdri;.a.to strain, to percolate 
Filter, ffl'tftr s. a strainer, a cbarm^ a Wv^ 
Filth, ClUh 8. dirt, nastiness f potioil 

Fihihily, nUh'h'l^ «d, nft»Uly,fouUy, grossly 
Filthioess, flUA'^-B^ ft.iiasthiess,cttrti]iMi ; 

(>ollutioa 
thy, iWth'k a. QAHy, foul \ polkited 
Filtrate, fil'tHite v. a. to strain, to percciiate 
Filtration, ni-tr&'sh&B «. a method lr> 
which liouors are procured fine And dear 
Fimbriated, f!m'br^-4-t^ a. fringed, edged 

round 
Fin, f?n 8. the wing of a fish 
Finable^ fFn^-bl a. that admits a fine 
Fiiial, fi'n&l a. ultimate, last ; drndnshre 
Finally, fl'n&l-^ ad. ultimately 
Fhiance, f(&-n&nse' 8. revenue 
Financial, f^-n&n'sh&l «. relative to finance 
Financier, f!n-oin-si^' 8. one who callecti 

or farms the public revenue 
Finch, flush 8. a small bird 
Find, find v. a. to obtain by searching otf 
seeking ; to meet with ;- to discover; t« 
detect ; to supply, to furnish 
Fine, fine a. refined, pure ; subtle^ peUn^ 
cid ; delicate ; dextrous ; elegant ', ae- 
complisbed; splendid [end, conclusion 
Fine^ fine 8. a mulct, penalty, foriek^ the 
Fine, fine v. a. to refine, to purify ; to pun- 
ish with pecuniary penalty 
Fuie, fine v. n. to pay a fine [keenly 

Finely, flne'li ad. beantifully, elegantly. 
Fineness, flne'n^ 8. elegance, delicacy, 
show, splendour ; purity [pearance 
Finely, H'ndr-^ s. show ; splendour of ap* 
Finesse, fh'xA%' 8. artifice, stratagem 



Fine-spoken, flne'sp6-kn a. afiectedly polite 

Finger, fing'gflr 8. a flexible member of tht 

hand ; a small measure of ^tension 



thigh, applyed commonly to veai ; meat Finger. iln^'gAr v. a. to touch lightly ; le 
rolled together, and lied round [or fillet touch an mstnunent of musick 
Fillet, fll'nt V. a. to bind whh a bandage Finical. l7n'£-kAl a nice, f<H>»plsb 
Fillip, (tl Ifp t*. a. to strike with the n9il ofFimcally« nn'i-kAi4 ad, fti>pMj)^ 

Digitized by VjOO^fc 



FIB • [ 164 . FIX 



Finicalnefg, ffn'^-MLl-n^s 
• nicety 

Finbh, finish v. a. to perfect| to complete 
Finisher. ffn1shoAr«. one that finishes 
Finite, frnlte a. limited, bounded 
Finiteless, fi'nite-l^g a. without bounds, un- 
Utntted [a certain degree 

Finitely, fl'nkc-1* ad. with certain limits, to 
«^Finitene88, flnite^nds «. limitation 
" Finless, fln'l^s a. without fins [fins 



s. superfluous Firmness, fgrm'n^s s. stability, stcudiness ; 

resokition Hn time ; highest in dignity 

First, f&rst a. the ordinal of oiic» ; caTliest 



Fihst, ffirst ad. earliest ; before any bther 

consideration ; at the beginning 
First-fruits, ffirst'frMts s. what the seasoo 

firsf-produces or matures of any kind 
Firstling, fdist'ling *. the first produce 
Fi8cfl,l)s'k^ls. exchequer, revenue [watef 
Fish, fish s. an animal thpt inhabits lh« 



FinUke, ffn'llke a. formed in imitation ofFish,f?sh r. n. to be employed in cat cling 

Finny, fin'n^ a. furnished with fins fish ; to endeavour at any thing by aiti- 

Fir, f4r«. the treeof which deal-boards are fire [fish 

made Fish, f ?sh r. a. to search water in quest of 

Fire, fire ». the element that burns; the Fisher, fish'^r ) «,h«'* 

punishment of the damned ; any thing iFishAma'n, f?sh'fir.rofin S wno»« 

that inflames the passions ; ardour ofi emftlcymrnt is to catch fish [fish 

tem|>er ;; liveliness of imagination, theFishery,'nsh'Ar-^jr. the business of catching 



passion of love 
Fire, fire v. a. to set on fire, to kindle ; to 

inflame the passions, to animate 
Fire, flre t?. n. tt) take fire, to be kindled : 
to dis- 



to be inflamed with passion; to ais- 1< isin, i 

charge any fire-arms Fissile, 

Fire-arms, ftre'&rmE ». guns, muskets t':ir.._- 
Firebrand, fire'br&nd s. a piece of wood 

kindled ; an incendiary 
Firelock, fire'Mk ». a soldier's gun 
Ftrenran, fire'm&n s. one who is employ 

ed to extinguish burning houses 
Firepan^ fire p&n «. a pan for holding or 

carrying fire 
Fireship, flre'sbfp*. a ship filled with com- 
bustible matter to fire the vessels of the 

enemy 
Fireshovel, fke'shAv-vl s, the instrument 

with which the hot coals are thrown fney 
Fire-side, flre'slde *. the hearth, the chini- 
Firestone, llre'st^ne s. stone that will bear 

the fire, the pyrites 
Firewood, fire wftd *. wood to burn, fuel 
> Firing, fi'dnr *. fuel ^ [gallons 

Firkin, fSr'kui 8. a vessel containing nine 
Firm, f^iin a. strong, resolute, unshaken ; 

the name or names nnder which any 

house of trade is established 
Firmament^ f^r'mi-m^nt *. the sky, the 



Fishify, Hsh'^-fl r. a. to turn to fish 
FishiVrg, fTsh'Inp 5. the art of taking fish 
Fisliincal, f?sh'm^lo *. diet of' fish 
Fishmonger, nFh'mfing-gfir *.a dealer in fish 
Fishy, f fsh'^ a. consisting of fish 



fls's?! a. easily cleft 



Fi^«re,f?sh'shi!ires:aCleft,a narrow chasm 
Fist, fists, the hand clenched 
Fisticuffs, fls't^-kfifs s. battle with the fist 
Fistnla,f?s'tsh6-lfts. a sinuous ulcer callous 

within 
Fistular, ffe'tshi-ftr a. hollow like a pipe 
Fistulous, f?s'tsh6-lfis a. having ther n^tute 
■ of a fistula [distemper, disorder 

Fit, fft s. a paroxysm of any intermidcnl 
Fit, fft a. qualified, proper, right 
Fit, fft vv. a. to suit ; to accommodate ; to 

be adapted to 
Fitch, f?tfih s. a small kind of wild pea 
Fhchew, flt'tshdd a. a stinking little animal 
Fitful, fit'ffil a. varied by paroxysms 
Fitly, flt'l^ a</. properly justly [sonablcnest 
Fitness, flt'n^s «. propriety, meetness, rea- 
Five, five a. four and one 
FHes, fivz *. a kind of play with a ball" 
Fix, fiks 15. a. to make fast, to settle 
Fix, flks r. n. to determine the resolution ; 

to tvHt ; to lose volatility 
Fixation, fTk-s&'shAn t. stability, fimnett « 

reduction from fiuiditv to firmness 



heavens [the upjier regions 

Firmamental, fSr-mft-men't&l a. celestial, of Fixedly, ffk'sW-l^ ad. certainly, firmly 
Firmly. <9rm'li ad. tirongly, immoireably |Fixedne8S,fik'8Sd-n^ «.&tability,steadiDe«i 

^ Digitized by VjOOQIC 



FLA t I6S ] FLA 

nir, nflt — tAbe, tib, bftlt-r-W— pftftnd — tftia, tmw, 



Fixture, hks'tsh&re «. stable state ; apiece 

of I'liniiturc fixed to a house 
Fixure, fik'shure s. firmness, stable state 
Fizg^i^, t'iK'gig g. a kind of dart or bar 

pool), with which seamen strike fish 
Flabbv, t'lab'b^. soft, Oot firm 
Fiaccid, f lajc'sid a. weak, limber, lax 
Flaccidity, fldk-s)d'^-t^ s. laxity ,Umberness 
Fingj AtLg ». )t. to hang loose ; to grow spir 

itiess ; to lose vigour 
Flag,flug V. a. to let fall, to suffer to droop ; 

to iay with broad stones 
Vlag, tiag 8. a water-plant ; an ensign ; a 

spii^cies of stone 
Flagelet, flAdje'^-l^t s, a small flute 
Flagellation, fiadje-^Mi'shdn s. the use of 

the ^ourge 
Fiagginess, fldg'g^-nds a. laxity, limb^rness 
Flaggy, tl&g'g^ a. weak, lax, limber . 
Flagitious, fla-jl8h'&s>a. wicked, villanous, 
atrocious [villany 

FIagitiousness,fl&-j!sh'A8-n<&s s. wickedness, 
Flagon, flag'dn «. a two-quart measure 
Flagrancy, fl^'gHln-si«. (mrning heat, fire 
Flagrant, flii'grdnt a. ardent, eager ; no- 
torious ^ 
Flagration, fli-grlt'sh&n s. burning 
Flagstaff, fidg'stafff. the staff which tup- 
ports the tiag 
Flail, fl^le s. a threshing instrument 
Flake, fl^ke s. any thing that appears loose- 
ly held together ; a stratum, layer 
Flaky, fl&'k^ a. loosely lianging together; 

broken into lamtuae 
Flam, flAm s. a falsehood, a lie 
Flambeau, fl4m'b& s. a lighted torch 
Flame, fl4me s. light emitted from fire ; 
ardour of temper or imagination ; pas- 
sion of love 
Flame,fl&jne r. n. to shine as fire ; to blaze ; 

to break out in violence of passion 
Flammabiltty, fldm-ma-bir^-tA s. the qua- 
lity of admitting to be set on fire 
Flammation, Mm-m&'shftn t. the act of 
setting on flame [flame 

Flarameous, fldm'm^-ds a. consisting of 
Flamy, fl^'m^ a. inflamed, burning 
Plank, fl&nk s the fide ; part of a* bastion 



Flank, fl4nk v. a. to attack the side i&i w 

battalion or fleet [wool 

F^annel. fl&n'n^l s. a soft nappy atJiff of 
Flap, ^ip s. any thing that hangs broad aiid 

loose ; the motion of any thing Broad aiid 

loose ; a disease in horses 
Flap, flip r. a. to beat or move with a flap 
Flap, flip V. n. to ply the wings with noise > 

to fall with flaps 
Flapdragou, flip'dr&g-5n «.aplay inwhicb 

they catch raisins out of biurning brandy 
Flare, fl4re v, n. to flutter with a splendid 

show ; to glitter offensively 
Flash, flash «. a sudden transitory blaze ; 

sudden burst of wit or merriment 
Flash, flish u. ». to glitter with a quick 

and transient flame ; to burst out into 

any kind of violence ; to bre^k out into 

wit or merriment [substance 

Flashy, flash'^ a. empty ; showy, without 
Flask, flAsk s, a bottle ; a powder born 
Flasket, fliskit s. a vessel in which viands 

are served 
Flat, flit a. horizontally level ; smooth ; 

prostrate; insipid ;- dull ; spiritless'; 

downright 
Flat, flit «. a level ; even ground } shallow, 

strand ; a mark or character m musick 
Flat, flit V, cu to level, to depress ; to make 

vapid [pi4 

Flat, flit v.n. to grow flat ; to become va- 
Flatly, flit li ad. horizontally ; dully ; 

downright [siou , insipidity ', dulnesB 
Flatness, flit'nis «. evenness, level exteo- 
Flatten, flit'tn v. a. to make level ; to de- 
ject, to dispirit [to raise false hopes 
Flatter, flit'tdr v. a. to sooth with praises ; 
Flatterer, flit't&r-rdr «. a fawner, a wheed- 

ler ' [sequiousness 

Flattery, flit't&r-^ «. false praise, artful ob- 
Flattish, flitt!sh a. somewhat flat (vanity 
Flatulency, flitsh'iSi-ldn-s^ «? windiness ; 
Flatulent, flitsh'A-ldnt a. turgid with air ; 

windy ; puffy 
F'atuous, flitsh'&-As a. windy, full of wind 
Flatus, fli'tds s. wind gathered in any 

cavities of the body [in apparel 

Flaunt, flint ». n. to make a fluttering shpw 
Flaunt, flint t. any thing loose and airy 
Flavour. fli'vAr g, power of pleasing tht 

by Google 



FLE [ 166 ] FLO 

FktCf rtr, ftll, lilt — mf, m^t — pfane, p!n — nb, ntftre, 



taste ', smell, odour [palate ; odorous 
Flavourous, fl^'vftt-As a, delightful to the 
Flaw, fl&w 8. a crack or breach ; a defect 
Flaw, fl&w V, a, to break, lo crack 
Flawless, fl&w'l^ a. without cracks, with- 
out defects 
Flax, ft&ks «. the fibrous plaatof which the 

fiaest thread is mac|e 
Flaxe*^ flak'sn a. made of iiaz } fair 
Flay, {\ii v, a. to strip ofi* the skin 
Flea, f ti «. a small insect 
Flea, fl^ t>. a. to cleaii/from fleas 
Fleabilten, ili'blt-tn a. stunf by fleas 
Fleak, fl^ke «. a small lock, thread, or twist 
Fleam, flimex. an instrument used to bleed 

cattle [strokes or touches 

Flecker, fl^k'&rv. a. to spot, to mark with 
Fledge, fl^je t>. a. to iumisb with wings, 

lo supply with feathers [ger 

Flee, u&t tt, n. pret. Jled, to run from dan- 
Fleece, fl^se «. as much wool as is shorn 

from one sheep 
Fleece, fl^^se v. a. to clip the fleece of a 

slieep ; to strip, lo plunder 
Fleeced, i1^^9t a, having fleeces of wool 



be bent ; obsequiousness * compKanc# 
ductility 
Flexile, fl^k'sfl a, pliant, easily bent, obse- 
quious to any power or impulse 
Flexion, fl^k'shdn «. a bending 
Fiexuous, fl^k'shA-As a. windmg 
Flexure, fl^k'shdre s. the act of bending ; 
the part bent, the joint [wines 

Flicker, fl'lk'Ar r. a. to flutter, to play the 
Flier, fH'Ar «. that part of a machine which, 
by being put into a more rapid motion 
than the other parts, equalizes and re- 
l^lates the motion of the rest 
Flight, fllte 8. the act of f^^ing or running 
from dan^r ; a flock of birds ; heat ol 
imagination 
Flighty, fll't* a. fleeting, swift, wild 
Flimsy, film's^ a. weak, feeble, nwan 
Flinch, fllnsh v. n. to shrink from any suf- 
fering or undertaking [in any matter 
Flincher, fllnsh'Ar #. he who shrinks or fails 
Fling, fling v. a, fret.Jluns , part, Jlung, tn 

cast from the hand, to throw ; to dart 
Fling, flhig V, n. to flounce, to wince *, to 
^row unruly ^ [temptu^s remark 



Fleecy, f lei'si a. covered with wool |Fling,fl?ng *. a throw, a cast ; a'gibe,a con- 

Fleer, fl^^r V, n, to mock, to gibe ; to grin Flint, flint «. a kind of stone used in fire- 
Fleer, fl^^r «. mockery ', a deceitful grin- lAks ; anv thing proverbially^ hard 

of civility iFlinty, flint i^ a. made of flint ; inexorable 

Fleet, fi^^t s. a company of ships, a navy JFlip^'flip s. a liquor made by mixing beei 
Fleet, flMt a. swift, nimble, active i with spirits and sugar [quacity 

Fleet, fl^^t V, n. to fly swiftly ; to be in a'Flippancy, fl)p'p&n-8^ s. talkativeness, lo- 

transient state [time away lightly iFlippant.fllp'|)ant a. nimble ; pert, talkative 

Fleet, fl^t V. a. to skim the water ; to pass Flippantly ,fltp'p&nt-li(i<f. in a flowing,prat- 



Fleetly, fl^6t'ii ad. swiftly, nimbly, with 

swift pace [celerity 

Fleetncss, fl^it'nSs «. swiftness, nimbleness, 

Flesh, fl^sh s. the body distinguished from 

the soul ; animal food ; animal nature ; 

corporal appetites [flesh 



or appetites [mal 

Fleshly, fl^sh'li a. corporeal ; carnal j ani- 
Fleshmeat, fl^sh'm^tc s, animal food 
Fleshy, fl^h'^a. plump, full of flesh 
Flexibility, fl^ks-^-bU'd-t^ a. pliancy 
Flexible, fldks'^-b1 a. pliant ; complying j 

ductile, manageable . 
FlexibleaeM* fllks'^-bl-n^ «. possibility to 



ing way [quick elastick motion 

Flirt, flftrt r. a. to thrdw any thing with a 

Flirt, fl6rt r. n. to jeer 

Flirt,fldrt s.h quick elastick motion ; a sud- 
den trick ; a pert hussy 

Flirtation, flfir-t^'shfin s. a quick sprightly 



Fleshcolour^ fl(§sh-k&l'&r «. the colour or motion ; coquetry 

Fleshlniess^ fl^sh'l^n^s a, carnal passions Flit, flit r. n. to fly away ; to flutter [cured 
*-'— *■ — ' Flitch, fl?tsh a, the side of a hog salted and 



Flittmg, filt'tlng a. an oflence, a fault 
Flix, f llks a. down, fur, soft hair [the water 
Float,ffl6tc R. n. to swim on the surface of 
Float, f 16te a, any body so contrived as to 
swiqi on the water ; the cork or <|uill by 
which the angler discovers the bite 
Flock,<flAk «. a company of burds or beasto 

by Google 



FLO 



X 167 ] VhV 

n^, oAt t&b c, tob, b&li — 6}i-~p^nd«^/un, this. 



Fk>ck,n6k V. n. to gather in crowds or Urge 

numbers 
Flogy fl6g .17. a. to lash, to whip 
Hood, tlAd «. a body of water ; a deluge, 
an kiuadatioo ; flow [ters 

Flood, Aid V. a. to deluge, to cover with wa- 
Floodgate, flfid'giite s. a gate by which the 
watercourse Ia closed or opened at pleas- 
ure 
Flook, flddk a. the broad part of an anchor 
Floor, f 16re s the pavement ; a story, a ; 
flight of rooms [floor 

Floor, fi6re r. a, to cover the bottom with a 
Flooring, flA'rtng s. bottom, floor 
Flop, flSp V. a. to clap the wings [ers 

Flonil,fi6'r4l a. relating to Flora or to f low- 
Floret ^ fl6'rdt «. a small imperfect flower 
Florid, flArld a. flushed with red ; embei 

lished, spleiiidid 
Floridity, fi6-rid'i-ti «. freshness of colour 
Fioridncss, flArld-nis «. freshness of co- 
lour ; embellishment [flowers 



lout, flA&t V. n. to practise mockery, to 

behave with contempt 
Flout, fidht s. a mock, an insult 
flow, fl6 r. n. to run or spread as w^ter ; 

to melt ; to issue ; to glide smooi \y ; 

to hang loose and waving 
Flow, fl6 s. the rise of water ', a sud&^ti 

plenty or abundance ; a stream of dictic v 
Flower, ^I6(i'5r «. the blossom of a plant 

an ornament ; the prime part 
Flower, f Id&'&r v. n. to be in the flower ; t« 

be in the prime, to flourish ; to mantle 
Flower, f i6a'&r v. a. to adorn with fictitious 

or imitated fiowers 
Floweret, fld&'fir-^t s. a small flower 
Flowery, fldfi'dr-i a. full of fiowers,adoru 

ed With fiowers real or fictitious 
Flowinglv, flA'lng-li ad, with volubility 

with abundance [escaped 

Flown,flAne «w/.of Fly or Flee, gone away 
Fluctuant, u&k'tsh6-dLnt a, waverilng, un- 
certain 



Florin, fiftr'ln «. a coin first made by the 

Florentines 
Florist, fi^'rfst «. a cultivator of flowers 
Flosculous, f 16s'kA-l&s a. composed of flow 

ers 
Flounce, flft&nse r. n. to move with violence 

in the water or mire ; to move with pas- 

sionftte afitation 
Flounce, fld&nse «. any thing sewed to the 

garment, and hanging loose, so aK to 

swell and shake ; a furb^ow 
Flounder, fld&n'dftr s. a small flat fish 
Flounder, flAfin'dar v, n. to struggle with 

violent and irregular motions 
Flour, fld&r «. the edible part of corn, or 

any srain reducible to powder 
Flourisn, flftr'rish p. n. to be in vigour ; not 

to fade ; to use florid language ; to boast ; 

to play some prelu.de 
Flourish, fiar'rlsh v. a. to adorn with vege- 
table beauty ) to adorn with figures of 

needlework ; to move any thing m quick 

circles or vibrations ; to adorn with tim- 

beliishments of language 
Flourish, fl&r'rish «. bravery, beauty j an 

ostentatious embellishment 
Flout, fl6&t V. a. to mock, to insult 



Flowriferous, n6-rirf<&-r&s a. productive of Fluctuate, fl^k'tshd-lite v. n. to float liack- 
r«i-.-:^ riA..'?^ ^ . ^»:n «%•«» .«ori« h» *K<> ward and forward J to be in an uncertain 

state, to be irresolute [indeterminatioii 
Fluctuation,fl&k-t8h6-&'8hcin«.uncertainty 
Flue, fl6 s. a small pipe or chimney to con 

vey air ; soft down or fur 
Fluency. fl6'^-8^ s. the qtiality of fk>win|, 

smoothness,copiousness, volubility [luble 
Fluent, flA'^nt a.Aquid,flowing,copious, vo- 
Fluid, n^'M a. having parts easily separa- 
ble, not solid [tnat llows 
Fluid; fliitid s. an animal juice ; any thing 
Fluidity^ fli-ld'i-ti s. the quality in bodies 

Opposite to solidity 
Flummery, flfim'&r-^ t. a kind of food made 

by coagulation of wheat flour or oatmeal 
Flung, flang part, and pret. of Jling 
Fluor, fli!i'6r s. a fluid state, catamenia 
Flurry, fiar'ri s. a hasty blast, hurry* 
Flush, fiftsh V. n. to flow with violence, to 

come in haste [elate 

Flush, fl&sh V. a. to colour, to redden ; Co 
Flush, fl&sh a. freih, full of vigour ; «- 

boundiac . [cards all of a sort 

Flush, fldsn ^.tfuoceu impulse, violent flow , 
Fluster, fl&s'tar 9. a. to make hot and rosy 

with drinking 
Flute, nite V a. to «it colunuis into hwllows 



dbyGoOgk 



POI 



, 108 1 

Fkte, (ftr, faHy f^t— m^, m^—plpe, pin — n&, mgve, 



FOO 



FiuUcr, I'idt'tAr v. n. to take ghort flights 

with great agitation of the wingn \ to 

BiOve irregularly [to hurry the mind 
Flutter, fidt'tdr f. a. to drive in disorder ; 
Flutter, n&t't&r s. disorder of inind, confu- 

sioa £tery 

Flux, n&ks s. the act of flowing ; dysen- 
Flux; fidksv.a. to melt, to salivate, to eva- 

cuate by spitting [matter that flows 

Fluxion, ti5k'sh&n s. the act of flowing, the 

Fly, fil V. n.pret.Jkw oxjled; part, fid or 

Jloton. to move with wingd ; to pass 

through the air ; to pass away ; to burst 

asunder ; to run away [quit by flight 
Fly, ni u.a. to shun, to avoid, to dechne; to 
Fly, fll ff.a small winged insect ; that part of 

a machine which, being put into a quick 

motion, regulate the rest [with maggots 
Flyblow,fIl'bi6 v. a. to taint with fties,tQfiU 
Foal, f6le s. the oflspring of a mare, or 

other beast of burden 
Foal, f6le v. a. to brin^ forth a foai 
Foam, fiine *. the white substance which 

gathers on the top of liquors, froth, spume 
Foam, f6me r. n. to froth, to gather foam ; 

to be in rage 
Foamy, f6'm^a. covered with foam, frothy 
Fob, l6b s. a snjail pocket 
Fob, (tb V. a. to cheat,^ to trick, to defraud 
Focal, f6'k&l a. belonging to the focus 
Focus, f6'kilis s. the point where the rays 

are collected by a burning glass 
Fodder, f&d'ddr i. dry food for cattle 
Fodder, f&d'ddr v. a. to feed with dry food 
Foe, f6 #. an enemy in war ; an opponent 
FcBtus, f&'tfis s. the child in the womb after 

it isperfectly formed 
Fog, log 8. a thick mist ; after-grass [ily 
Foggily, {6g'e^-\ii ad. mistly, darkly, cloud- 
Fog^iness, fog'g^-n^s s. the state of being 

dark or misty, mistiness 
Fog^y; ^^S'S^ o- va\»Xyf cloudy [rence 

Foh, f6h ! int. an interjection of abhor- 
Foible. f&^'bl «. a weak side, a blind side 
Foil, foil V. a. to put to the worst, to defeat 
Foil, fdll J. a defeat ; s«methin^ of anoth- 



Fold, f61d «. a pen for sheep ^ 

Fold, f6ld V. a. to shut sheep in the fold ; to 

double, to complicate ' [minae oi leaves - 
Foliaceous, f6-l^-Vsh&s a. consisting of la 
Foliage, f6'l^-&dje s. leaves, tufts ol ieavet 
Foliate, f6'l^-lite v. a. to beat into lamio0 

or leaves 
FolifAion, f&-l^-&'shi!in «. the act of beating 

into thin leaves ; the flower of a [>lani 
Folio, f6'\h-b s. a !arge book, of which th4 

pages are formed by a sheet of paper 

once doubled 
Folk, f6ke s. people, nations, mankind 
Follow, f&ri6 V. a. to go after ; to attend at 

a dependant ; to pursue ; to be conse- 
quential; to imitate 
Follower, f6r-6-&r *. one who comes after 

another ; a dependant ; an associate ; 

an imitator 
Follj^, fdri^ s, want of understanding 

criminal weakness, depravity of miml 
Foment, r6-m^nt' v. u.to clierish with heat * 

to bathe with warm lotions ; to encour- 
age 
Fomentation, f6-m$n-t^'shfin s. a lotioa 

prepared (o foment the parts [supporter 
Fomeuter, f6-m?n'tfir *. an encourager, a 
Fond, f6nd^. foolish, silly ; foolishly tender 
Fondle, fdn'dl r. a. to treat with great in* 

dulgence 
Fondler, fan'dl-fir *. one wlio fondles 
Fondling, f6n'dl-Ing s. one regarded with 

great affection 
Fondly, fund'HoJ. foolishly : with extrene 

tenderness [unreasonable liking 

Fondness,fftnd'n^s ^.foolishness, weakness. 
Font, f6nt s. a baptismal vessel 
Food, fftdd s. victuals, provisions 
Foodful/ffiftd'ffil a. fruitful, full pf food . 
Fool, f<5ol s. an ideot ; a buffoon 
Fool, fWl r. n, to trifle, to play 
Fool, f&dl r. a. to treat with contemj|)t; 

to infatuate [practice 

Foolery, f&drflr-^ s. habitual folly ; trifling 
Foolhardiness, f&dl-li&r'd^-n^s s. mad rash* 

[rous 



^ ness 

er colour near which jewels are set tolFoolhardy, f&dl*h&r'd^ a. madly adventn- 

raise their lustre ; a blunt sword used'Foolish, ioollsh a. void of understanding, 

in fencing * weak of intellect [understanding 

Poist^ fMst V. a. to Insert bv forgery Foolishly, ^lYUhAk ad weakly, without 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



FOR f fOg J FOR 

nAr, n6t— ^&be, t5b , bftH--AII— p Mnd— -/Ain, thIs. 



FooHshness, nVdl'^sh-u^s t. fully, wanr of Forbid; 

understanding 
Foot, r&t «. the part upon which we stand ; 



the Imse ; infantry ; a certain number Forbidding, fdr-bld'd?ne ficai. a, raiting ab« 



f syllables constituting a distinct part 

of a verse ; a measure containing twelve 

inches 
Foot, f&t V. n. to dance, to trip ; to walk 
Foot, fSit V. a, to spurn, to kick ; to tread 
Football,fdt'biUl t. a ball driven by the foot 
Footboy > f&t'b6^ t. a lew menial, an attend- 

ant in livcrv 
Footing, f&t'ting 9. ground for the foot ; 

foundation, support \ entrance, begin- 

ning, state, condition, settlement [livery 
Footman, f&t'man t. a low menial servant in 
Footpad, f&t'p^d «. one that robs on foot 
Footpath, (ti'pidh $. a narrow way which 

wiu not admit horses [left by the foot 
Footrtep. f&t'stdp «. trace, track> impression 
Footstool, f&t'8t6dl t. stool on which he that 

sits places his feet 
Fop. fop t. a xioxcomb, one find of dress 
Fopling, fftp'llng *. a little fop 
Foppery, fop'ftr-i s. folly, impertinence j 

aflectation of show or importance 
Foppish, fftpjilsh a. foolish, idle, vain 
Foppishly, fop'pfsh-li ad. vainly, ostenta- 

tiously [vanity 

Foppishness, f&p'pTsh-n^s s. vanity, showy 
For, (6r prep, because of; with respect to ; 

considered as, in the place of -, for the 

sake of ; in comparative respect 
For, fftr conj. because, on this account, for 



orbid, f(&r-b?d' v. a. pret, forbadt ; paarfU 
forhtddm or forbid, to prohibit ; to op- 



pose, to hinder 



[horrence 



Force, ftiSrse ». strength, vigour, might ; 
violence ; efficacy ; validuess ; arma- 
ment, warlike preparatkm ', destin.v, fatal 
compulsion 

Force, f6rse fe. a. to compel ; to overpow* 
er ; to impel ; to drive d>y violence or 

f>owcr ; to storm, to take or enter by vio 
eoce ; to extort v^^y 

Forcedly, f^r's^d-1^ ad. violently,constrain- 
Forceful. f&rse'f&l a. violent, strong, impet- 
uous [uousiy 
Forcefully, f^rse'f&l-l^ oof. violently, impet* 
Forceless, f6r8e'les a. without force, feeble 
Forceps, fdr's^ps a. an instrument in chi^ 

rurgery to extract any thing out of 

wounds 
ForGer,f4Src's&r x.that which forces, drlvot* 

or constrains 
Forcible, f6re's^-bl a. strong,violent,effica- . 

cious, pievalent, valid 
Forcibleness,fAre's*-bl-n^ *. force,violenc« 
Forcibly, f&re's^-bli ad. strongly, impetu* 

ouslv, by force 
Ford, 'f^rd a. a shallow part of a river 
Ford, f6rd c. a. to pass without twimmin^r 
Fordable, f6rd'&-bl a. passable without 
Fore, f<Sre a. anteriour [swimming 

Forearm, f6re-irm' ». a. to provide for an 

attack or resistance before the time of 

need 
as much,in regard that an consideration oflForel>ode, fiSre-b^de' v,n, to prognosticate. 



Forage, f&r'ije v. n. to wander in search ^f 

provisions ; to ravage, to feed or spoil 
Forage, fdr'ije r. a. tt> plunder, tQ strip 
Forage, fftr ije *. search of provisions, the 

act of feeffing abroad 
Forbear, fAr-hire' v. n. to cease from any 

thing, to intermit ; to pause, to delay ; to 

omit'voluntarilv ; to abstain, to restrain 

any violence or ♦temper 
Forbear, fAr-b^re' v. a. to omit voluntarily ; 

to spare, to treat witn clemeocy ; to 

withhold 
Forbearance, f&r-b&re'Anse s. command of 

temper ; lenity, delay of punishment, 

nuldr 



to foretell [trivc 

Forecast, f6re kftst' v. a. to scheme, to con- 
For»'cait, f6re-k&st' v. n. to form schemes. 

to contrive beforehand [hand 

Forecast, f6re'k&st s. contrivance before- 
Forecastle, fAre'k&s-sl «. part of a ship 

where the foremast stands 
Forecitetl, fore-sl't^d part, quoted before 
Foreclose, f6re-kl6ze v, a. to shut up, to 

preclude 
Eoredo, f6re-ddd' t>. a. to mm, to harass 
Foredoom, fAre-dddm' v. a. to predestinat* 
Forefather, fAre-fi'THftr «. ancestor 
Forefend, fAre-ftnd' v, a. to avert 
Forego, f6re-g6' v. a. to quit, to give up 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC. 



FOR [ 170 j FOR 

FJtte, fir, ftH, fll--m^, m^t— ptne, pin — ^n6y mftve, 



Foreffround, f6re'grMnd «. the part of the 

fiekl or expanse of a picture before the 

figure! [loon 

Forehand, i&re^hftad*. a thing done too 

Forehead, fftr'hdd «. that part of the face 

which reaches from the ejes upwards to 

the hair; iupudeiice 

Foreign, f6r'in a. not domestick ; alien 

Foreigner, f&r'r1n>Ar «. a man that comes 

from anothei^conntry 
Foreignness, f&r'r!n-n& «. remoteness 
Forejudge, rdre-jAdje' ». a. to judge before- 
hand [of, to foresee 
' Foreknow. f&re-n6' v. a. to have prescience 
Foreknowledge, f6re-n6l1dje s. prescience, 
knowledge of that which has not yet 
liappened [land 
Foreland, f&re'l&nd «. a promontory, head- 
Forelay, i&re-l4' t>. a. to lay wait for, to en- 
trap Ffrom the forepart of the head 
Forelock, fore'16k «. the nair that grows 
Foreman, f6re'm&n s. the chief person on a 

jury ; the first servant in a shop 
Fore mentioned^ f6re-mdn'sh&nd a. men- 
tioned or recited before 
Foremost, f6re'm6st a. in the first place 
Forenamed,f6re-n4md' a. nominated before 
Forenoon, fore'nWn s. the time of day be- 
fore noon [of judicature 
Forensick, f6-rln'sfk a. belonging to courts 
Foreordain, f<&re-dr-dline' v. a. to predes- 
tinate, to preordain 
Forerank, fjr^'r&ngk s. first rank, front 
Forerecited, fi&re-rl-si't^d a. mentioned be- 
Forerun, f5re-rdn' r. a. to precede [fore 
Forerunner, f6re-rftn'nfir s. a messenger 

sent before ; a prognostick 
Foresay, iftre-sJi' ». a. to predict 
Foresee, f6re-s^' r. a. to see beforehand 
Toreship, f^re'shlp «. the aut«riour part of 
the ship [the forepart 



Foreshow, lore-sh6' v, a. to represent be- 
fore it comes 
Foresight, f6re'sUe s. foreknowledge 
Foreskin. f<&re'skin t. the prepuce 
Forest. flSr'r^t a. a wild uncultivated tract 
of ground, with wood 



Forestaller, f6re-st|wi'&r «. one that antiu», 

pates the market 
Forester, f6r'rd8-tAr s. an officer of the for- 
est [or 
Foretaste, f&re-t&ste' v, a. U0 have antepast 
Foretaste, fi6re't4ste «. anticipation of 
Foretell ,f6re-tdr r.a.to predict^to prophesy 
Foreteller, f6re-tdri&r a, predicter 
Forethink, f6re-<Miik' v. a. to anticipate in 
the mind [cipation ; provident care 
Forethought. f6re'tMiWt a, prescience, anti- 
Foretoken, iore-t6'kn v, a. to foreshow, to 
prognosticate, [prognostick 
Foretoken, f6re-t6'kn«. prevenient sign, 
Foretop,f6re'tAp c.the front of a peruke,&u: 
Forewarn, f&re-w&m' v. a. to admonish be- 
forehand ; to caution [hand 
Forewish. f6re-w}8h' v. a. to desire before- 
Forfeit^ for'fU a. something lost by the com- 
mission of a crime, a fine 
Forfeit, fdr'fit v. a. to lose by some ofl*ence 
or breach of condition [alienated 
Forfeit, fAr'fft a. liable to penal seizurci 
Fprfeitable, f^'fit*&-lil a. possessed on 
conditions [iog ; the thing; forfeited 
Forfeiture^ fftr'fit-yure *. the act of forfeit- 
Forge^ fAne a. the place where iron is beat- 
en into form fio comUerfeit, to falsify 
Forge, fArje w. a. to form by the hammer ; 
Forger,f(&re jdr a. one who makes or forioa , . 

one who counterfeits [tion ; smith'H work 
Forgery, fAre'jftr-i a, the crime of fdlsifica- 
ForgeV, fdr-ff^t ». a. pr^. forgot ; part. /or* 

gotten or Jorgot. to lose memory of 
Forgetful, fAr-gAt f&l a. oblivious, negligent 
Forgetfulness, fdr-g^t fjii-n^s «. oblivion, 

loss of memory 
Forgivej-jfdr-glv' v. m. pret. forgave ; part* 

paaa. fifrgitifn. to pardon ; to remit 
Forgiveness, fftr-gfv'nds s. the act of for- 
giving, pardon 
A r*- -A*' \ part. pasa. of forget. 



Forestall, f^re-stiwl' t>. a. to anticipate, to Forlorn, fAr-l&rn' a. deserted, forsaken 



take up b^forebacd 



Foreshorten, i^&re-shAr'tnv. a. to shorten] Forgot, for-g&t' 

Forgotten, tor-^t'tn ( ' not reqfi^**n'>ered 



Fork, fdrk s. an instrument divided at tht 

end into two or more points ur prongs 
Fork, f&rk v. n. to shoot into blades 



Forlomness, fftr-lArn'n^s a. misery ,softtudt 

by Google 



FOB C 171 ) FW> 

n6r» uftt — t&be, tftb, b&ll— Ml — pttnd^-4h\n, t his. 

Form, fftrm«. shape; beauty 



ceremony; 

external appearance ; seated method ; a 

long seat ; a class ; the bed of a hare. — 

O^ When this word is used to signify a 

lon^ seat, the o takes its first sound, as in 

Inore, [plan 

Form, fSrm r. a. to make ; to model ; to 

Formal, fftr'm&l a. ceremonious ; regular, 

external [pearance to reality 

Formali8t,f(&r'm&l*1st t. one who prefers ap- 

Formality, fSr-mal'^-t^ s. ceremony 

Formalize, f6i;'ma-Uze v, a, to model ; to 

affect formality 
Formally, f5r'm4l-l^ ad. according to es- 
tablished rules ; ceremoniously 
Formation, f&r-mVshfln a. the act of form- 
ing ; the manner in which a thing is formed 



■u^ , »itc iiictiiii«7t III tirm^ii w (.iiiiig 19 ivri iiu;u i- «>iiuiic, lui isiiuiic v. 7«. iuurini, lu uayy^u 

Formative, f5r'roi-t?v a. having the power Fortunehunter, fftr'tsh&n-h&n-tor s. a man 



of giving form, plastick ~ [past 

Former, ior'mfir a. before another in time ; 
formerly, fdr'mftr-li arf. in times paat [ful 
Formidable, fSr'm^-dl-bl a. terrible,dread- 
Formidablr, fdr'm^-d^-bl^ ad, in a terrible 
Formless, lorni 'Ids a. shapeless [manner 
Formula, f(5r'm6-la s. a prescribed form 
Formulary, f&r'mi^-I&r-^ s. a book contain- 
ing prescribed forms [ness 
Fornicate,fdr'n^-k&te i;. n. to commit lewd- 
Fornication,' f&r-n^-kJi'shfln s. concubinage 

or commerce with an unmarried woman 
Fornicator, f5r'n^-ki-tfir «. one that has 

commerce with umnarried women 
Fornicatress, f&t'n^-k&-trds s.r woman who, 

without marriage, cohabits with a man 
Forsake, fdr-ikke' v. a. pret. forsook ; part. 

pass, forsook or forsaken, to leave ; to 

desert, to fail [forsakes 

Forsaker, f6r-84'kflr s. a deserter, one that 
Forsooth, (6r-sb^th' ad, in truth, certainly 
l^orswear, f5r-swire' v. a. to renounce up 

on oalh ; to be perjured *' 

Forswear,fAr-sw&re' v. n. to swear falsely, 

to commit perjunr 
Fort. f6rt s. a fortined house, a castle 
Forth, fbrth ad. forward ; abroad ; on to 
Forth, f&rffc pr«p. out of [the end 

Forthcoming, for/fc-kftmlnga. ready to ap< 

pear, not absconding 
Foi-thright, fhrth-rke' ad. straight forward 
Forthwtth. f6rth'vdth' ad. bnmediately 



Fortieth, fAr't*-M «i: the fouiih tenth 
Fortification, f5r-t^-f(^-k4'sh&n «. a plact 
built for strength [attacks ; to confirm 
Fortify, f5r't^-fl r. a. to strengthen against 
Fortitude, fftr't^-t&de s. courage, magna- 
nimity [weeks 
Fortnight, fftrt'nite s. the space of two 
Fortress, fdr'trds *. a strong hold [al 
Fortuitous, fdr-t^'^-t&s a. accidental, casu- 
Fortuitously, f6r-t6'i-tfis-l4 ad. acciden- 
tally "^ . [ful 
Fortunate, fftr'tshA-n^te a luckv, success- 
Fortunately, f6r'tsh&-n^te4i ad. happily, 

successfully 
Fortune, fdr'tshAne «. chance; means of 
living; the portion of a man or woman 
Fortune, f&r'tsh6ne v. n.tobefal, to happen 



who seeks for a woman with a fortune 
Fortuneteller, fAr'tsh6n-t2l-lfir «. one who 

pretends to the knowledge of futurity 
Forty, ffir't^ a. four times ten Tplace 

Forum, f6'r&m s. a market, an«* uiblick 
Forward, llSrwIrd ad. toward'; tijward 
Forward, f6r'w&rd a. warm, earnest ; ar- 
dent, eager ; confident ; early ripe 
Forward, fAr'w&rd r. a. to hasten ; to ad- 
vance [any thing 
Forwarder ,fftr'wlkrd-ar s. he who promotes 
Forwardly, fAr'wIrd-l* arf. eagerly, hastily 
Forwardness, fdr'w&rd-n^ s. quickness, 
earliness ; confidence [progressively 
Forwards, f&r'wl^rds ad. straight befoie. 
Fosse, fAs 8. a ditch, a moat 
Fossil, f6s'sfl a. dug ont of the earth 
Fossil, fds'sfl *. that which is dug out ol 
the bowels of the earth [to cherish 
Foster, f&s'tdr v. a. to nurse ; to encourage, 
Fosterage, ffts'tfir-idje s. the charge of nur- 
sing [by a woman not the mother 
Fosterchild, fSslAr-Uhlld s. a child nursed 
Fought, f&wt pret. and part, of fght 
Foul, mM a. not clean ; filthy ; wicked 

gross; stormy 
Foul jfAfil V. a. to daub, to bemire 
Foullaced, f&firf&ste a. having an itgly oi 

hateful visage 
Foully, (6tY^ad. filthily, nastily 
Foulmouthed, fftArmAifrHd a. habituated ta 
the use of opprobrious terms 



dbyGoogk 



■J 



FRA [ 172 ] PRA 

FJite, (kr, {^, f&t— -m^, m^t — p ine, pin — n6, ni5ve, 

Foulness, fdU'ngs s. filthindss ', pollution 



Found, fdfind pret. and part. puss, of Jind 
Found, (d&nd r. a. to lay the basis of any 
building; to establish [pouring into moulds 
Found, i6&nd v. a. to form by melting and 
Foundation, f6fin-d&'shdn s, the basis or 

lower part of an edifice ; original ; es- 

tablishnient 
Founder, f&fln'dfir s. a builder ; one from 



whom any thing has its original ; a caster 
Founder, fo&n'ddr v. a. to make lame 
Founder, f5dn'dAr v. n. to sink ; to fail 
Foundling, fdfind'llng s. a child found with- 
out any parent or owner 
FoundresSyfft&n'drSs 8.B. woman that founds, 

builds, or establishes any thing 
Foundry, fi&&n'dr^ s. a casting-house 

a spout of water ; original 
Four, fire a. twice two 
Fourbe, f5drb s, a cheat, a tricking fellow 
Fourfold, f6te'f6\da. four times told 
pourfooted, f<5re'ffit<^d a. quadruped 
. Fourscore, f6re'sk6re a, eighty 
^<Foursquare. f6re'skw4re a. quadrangular 
Fburteen, fore't^^n a. four and ten [teen 
Fourteenth,f6re't^n</i a.the ordinal of four- 
Fourth, f6r^a. the ordinal of four 
Fourthly^ f6r</i'l^ ad. in the fourth place 
Fourwhedled, f6re'wh^ld a. running upon 

four wheels 
Fowl, fft&l 8. a winged animal, a bird 
Fowl, fAfil w. n. to kill birds for food or game 
Fowler,f45&r&r s. a sportsman who pursues 

birds [birds 

Fowlingpiece, fdfillng-p^^se s, a c^un for 
Fox, f6ks «. a wild animal of the chase ; 
Foxcase, f6ks'k&se s. a fox*s skin [knave 
Foxchase, f6ks'tshJise s. the pursuit of the 

fox with hounds [hunting foxes 

Foxhunter. fi&ks'h&nt-ftr ». one fond of 
Foxtrap, foks'tr&p s, a snare to catch foxes 
Fract, trakt v. a. to break, to violate 
Fraction, fr&k'shftn s. the act of breaking, 

the state of beinfl[ broken ; a broken 

part of an Integral 
Fractional, frik'inftn-&l a. belonging to a 

broken number 4 [bone 

Fracture, fr&k'tsh&re s. the breaking of a 



y P'n— t 

Fracture, frik'tbhAre r. a. to break a bone 
Fragile, fr&djUl a. brittle, easily snapped 
Fragility, frii-jfri-t* «, bnttleness ; tmilty 
Fragment, frag'mSnt *. an imperfect piece 
Fragmentary, frag'mdn-t&r-^ a. composed 
of fragments 

sweetness of 



Fragrance, fr4'gr&nse > 
Fragrancy, fr&^r&n-s^) ** 



smell, pleasing scei^t 
Fragrant, fri'grant a. odorous [duction 
Fran, ft-&le a. weak ; liable to errour or se 
Frailty, friile t^ a. weaknes» of resoIutiorH 

instability of mind 
Fraise, frlize s. pancake with bacon in It 
Frame, fr&me v. a. to form ; to make ; te 

regulate ) to plan ', to invent 
Frame, frAme s, any thing made so as to 

enclose or admit s'omethiug else ; order ; 

regularity ; scheme [er, schemer 

Framer^ frime'flr s. maker ,formei\contriiV- 
Franchise, frlin'tshlz ^.exemption from anjr 

onerous duty ; immunity 
Franchise, fi-an'tshfa v. a. to make free 
Frangible, frSn'j^bl a. fragile, brittle 
Frank, fr&ngk a, liberal ; open 
Frank, fr&ngk ». a letter which pays n# 

postage ; a French coin 
Frank, fr^ngk r. a. to fatten ; to exempt 

letters from postae^e [rous kind of resin 
Frankinbense, frilngkln-slnsc s. an odorife- 
Frankly, frlngk'l^ ad. liberally, freely 
Frankness, fr&ngk'nds s. plamness, open* 

ness ; liberality 
Frantick, fr^n'tlk a. mad ; distracted 
Frantickly, frdn't!k-ld ad. madW, outra 

geoiisly [of passioo 

Frantickness, fr&n't!k-nSs s. madness, furjr 
Fraternal, frft-tdr'nal a. brotherly 
Fraternity, fr4-tSr'n^-ti «. body of mea 

unit^d/society fbrothcr 

Fratricide, fr&tTA-slde *. the murder of a 
of Fraud, frflwd s. deceit, cheat, trick 

Fraudful, fr&.ii^d'f&i a. treacherous, artful, 

trickish 



Fraudulence, friiw'dA-Unse ) . ^«„«:ft.i 
Fraudulen<y^ friw^dA-Wn-s* {. »<»ec«»^«» 

ness, tricRishness [fi4 

Fraudulent, fr&w'd&-1^nt o. trickish, deceit 
Fraudulently, fr&.w d&-l^nt-l^ oif. by frauds 

deceitfully 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



FEZ 



178 



Fraught, friwt fkfrt. pats, laden ; filled 



>li---p6ftn( 



id— lAjnj_THi5. 



Flu 



Fray, frk t. a broil, a battle [bing 

Fray, (rk v. a. to rub, to wear away by rub- 
Freak, fr^ke «. a sudden fancy, a wbim 
Freakish, fr^kelsh a. capricious 
Freak ishne8S,rr^kel8h-nls«.capriciousne88 
Freckle, fr^k'kl s. a spot raised in the skin 
Freckled, (r5k'kld a. spotted [by the sun 
Freckly, fr^k'l^ a. full of freckles 
Free, iM a. at liberty ; liberal ; frank j 

exempt ; invested with franchises 
Free, fr^^ r. a." to set at liberty ; to clear 

from ; to exempt * [derer 

Freebooter, fr^^-bdd't&r « a robber, a plun- 
Freeborn, fr*^'b6rn a. inheriting liberty 
Freecogf, fi A^'kftst s. without expense 
Freedman, fi^^d'min s, a slave manumitted 
Freedom, fr^^'dAm «. liberty ; privilege ; 

ease or facility ' 
Freehearted, fr^-h&r'tdd a. liberal 
Freehold, fr^^'hMdt. land held in perpetual 

right [freehold 

Freeholder, fr^^'h6I*dftr 9, one who has a 
Freely, (M'ik ad. at liberty ; without re- 
straint ; liberally 
Freeman, fr^^'m&n s. not a vassal ; one 

partaking of rigiits, or immunities 
Freemaivon, fr^^-m^'sn s. one of a nume< 

rous society who profess having a secret 

to keep 
Freemiiided, fr^mlnd'M a. unconstrained 
Freeness, fr^^'n^s «, ofienness, liberality 
FreeschooU fr^^'skddl s. a school in which 

learning is given without pay 
Freespoken, rr^-spATin a. accustomed to 

speak without reserve [iu buiiding Fretful, fr<^t fftl a. angry, peevish 

Freesione,frW*8t6ne *.stone coninninly used Kietruhiess, fr^t'fftl-ii^s «. peevishness 
Freethinkci, fr^^-Mlnk'fir «. acontem'nerof Frialiility, frl-i-bll'^-ti «. capacity of beinf 

religion [ing our own afiiunsl reduced to powder 

Freewill, fr^^-wTll' *. the power of dir< ct- Friable, frl'6-bl a. easily crumbled 

i' r..xx s r — . ^„„i /•. L'>:»^ frl'flr «. a reiigioui brother of some 

[friarf 
monastery or convent of 
t. atnfler 
Frright,fritet?.a. to load a ship with goo.ls Fricassef, frlk^A-sW i.adisbmadeby cut- 



Frenzv, frdn'z^ ff. madness, distraction of 

min^ 
Frequence,fr^'kw2n8e *. crowd, concourse, 

assembly 
Frequency, fri'kwin-si «. common oc- 
currence, the condition of being often 
seen, or often occurring 
Preouent, fr^'kwSnt a. often done o* seen ; 

full of concourse 
Frequent, f r^-kw?nt' v. a. to visit often 
Frequehtahle, fri-kwint'a-bl a. conversa- 
ble, accessible [frequenting 
Frequentation, fri-kwin-ti'shon s. Imbit of 
Frequentative, fi^-kw^^n't^-tlv a. verbs im- 
plying frequent repetition 
Frequenter, fil-kw^ut'&r *. one who often 
resorts to any place [monly 
Frequently, frikw^nt-l* ad. often, corn- 
Fresco, fr^s'k6 8. coolness, shade ; a pic 
ture draw n in dusk ^ rs^ect 
Fresh, fi^sh a. cool ; not salt ; new ; florid , 
Freshen, fr^sh'shn v. a. to make fiesh 
Freshen, fr^sh'shn v, n. to grow fresh 
Freshft, fr^sh'^t ». a pool of fresh water 
Freshly jfr^sli'l^ ad. coolly ; newly j ruddily 
Freshiu'ss, fr^sh'ii^s s, the state of being 

fresh 
Fret, fi ^t t. a frith or strait of the sea ; 
any ac^itation of liquors ; stop of a mu- 
sical instrument; work rising in pro- 
tidH>rance^ passion 
Fret, fr^t r. a. to wear away by rubbing; 

to form into raised work ; to vex 
Fret, (rh r. n. to be in commotion ; to bt 
worn away ; to be angry 



Freewill, free-wflr *. the power of dir< ct- Friable, fn a-bl a. eas 

Fr»'»»/.e, fMze v. a. pret./roze ; part, frozen Friar, fri'flr «. a reiig 

(tr froze ; to 'zongeal with cold ; U* kill byf regular order 

cold ; to chill |i>y the loss of power oV Friary ,frl'fir^«. a mc 

motion iFribbler, fr?b'bl-flr «. 



f%yr transportation i to load with a hur< 

il**n 
Freight, fr&te«. the loading of a ship 
Frenchify, fr^nsh'i-fl v, a. to infect with 

Fiench manners 



ting fliick»iis or other small things In 

pieces, and dressing them with strong 

sauce [bodies together 

Frirtiim, frJk'shftn a. the act of rubbing tw« 

jFriday, fiid* «. the sixth day ot the week 

Digitized by VjOOQIC - 



PRO [ m 1 . PRO 



Pru. id;frdnds.a coin]Tanion ; onepropitious 
Frii idlcsS) fr^nd'l^s a. wanting friends 
FriendlineM, frdnd'l^-nSs «. a disposition to 

friendship 
Friendly ,frend!l^ a.having the displbsition oi* 

a friend, favourable 
Frien(^l\ip, fr^nd'sh?p s. favour^ personal 

kinmiess ; assistance, help 
Frieze, fr^ze s. a coarse warm cloth 
FrieEe,frWs5e«. in architecture, a lar^ flat 

member which separates the architrave 

fVoiN the cornice 
Frigate, frlg'&t s. a small ship of war 
Fright, frhe r. a. to terrify 
Fright, frite «. a sudden terrour 
Frighten, fri'tn r. a. to terrify 
Frightful, frite'f 61 a.df cadful,full of terrour 
Frightfully, frlte'fai-i ad. dreadfully, horri- 



bly •" 



Frog, fV6g t. a small aropfaibious animaf- 

the hollow part of a horse's hoof 
Frolick, frAI'tk a. full of levity fwhiia 

i rOlicfc, frdrilc a. a wild prank, a fligh{ 01 
Frolick, frftl'lk v. n. to play with pranks 
Frollcksome^ frdl'lk-sfim a. full of wU 

gaiety 
Frolicksomely, fr6l1k-sftm-l^ at/, with wild 

gaiety [of gaiety, pranks 

Frolick8omenegs,fr^l'7k-s5m-n^s«.wildness 
From, fr6m prep, away, noting privation ; 

out of; because of; at a distance: con 

trary to [lea vet 

Frondiferous, frftn-dlfiJ-rfis «. bearing 
Front,frfint s.t\fe face ; the van of an army ; 

the forepart of any thing ; impudence 
Front, frunt v. a. to oppose directly, or 

face to face 



Frightfulness, frlte'ffil-nls' r. the power of 
Frigid, frld'jtd a. cold, impotent 
Frigidity, frA-jfd'^-ti s. coldness 
Frigidly, frld'j1d-l* ad. coldly, duHy 
Frieidnessj frld'j!d-n^s s. coldness, want 

of affection 
Frfgorifick, frl-gA-rlflk a. causing cold 
Fringe, frinje s. an ornamental appendage 

added to dress or furniture 
Fringe, frinje r. a. to t»Horn with fringes 
Frippery, fnp'Sr-^ *. the place where old 

clothes are sold ; old clothes 
Friseur, fr*-zire *. a hair dresset" 
Frisk, irfsk v. n. to leap, to skip 
Frlkic, frisk *. a froKck 
Friskiness, fr7sk'^-n$s s. gaiety, liveliness 
Frisky, M&k'^ a. gay, air^ 
Frit, fitt *. among chy mists, ashes of salt 



[impressing terroui*, Front, frdnt v. n. to stand foremost 



Frontal. frAut'Al a. relating to the forelea4 
Fronted, frSnt'W a. formed with a front 
Fronteer, fr6n'tsh^^r «.the marches, the u^ 

most verge of aiiy territory 
Frontieij'fiAn'tsh^ft* a. bordering 
Frontispiece, fi6n't?s-pWse s. that pait 01 

any bidlding or other body that directly 

meets toe eye 
Frontless, front'l^s a. whbout shame 
Froi^t'et, frAnt'l^t ». a bandage worn npo^ 

the forehead 
Frost, frAst s. the fast effect of cold, tb€ 

power or act of congelation [frost 

Frostbitten, frAst'b!t-tn a. nijjped by the 
Frosted, fros't^d a, laid en in inequalities, 

like those of the hoar frost upon plants 
Frostily, fr6s'^^-l^ ad. with excessive cold 
Frostiness, fr6s't^-n^s a. freezing cold 



r ni, ini *. among cnymisis, asncs ui snmr rosnness, iros le-nes a. ireezmg c 
Frith, Mtk $, a strait of the sea ; a kind of Frosty, fris't^ a. excessively cold ; resem 



npX [dieesecake 

Fritter, frVrftr s. a small piece to be fried 
Fritter, frtt'tfir r. a. to Cnt meat into smal 
pieces to be fried ; to brenk into small 
particles 
Frivolity fr*-v6l'A-ti ». insignificancy 
Frivolous. frTv'A-lfis a. slight, triflinff 
Frivolously, fr!v'A-lfis-li ad triflingly 
Frizle, frfz'zl r. a. to curl in Short curls 
Fro, fro ad, backward, regress! vely 
Frock, fr6k s. a dress for children ; an out- 
ward garment 



bling frost [resemb'insf frosi 

Frostwork, frdst'wfirk s. ornamental worii 
Froth, frhih t. spume, foam [spurn 

Froth, frAM v. v. to foam, to throw ou 
Frothily, frtth'hA^ ad. with foam ; in an 

empty trifling manner 
Frothy, frtt1tk-\h ad. with foam; in ftn 

empty trifling manner 
Frothy, (vUh'h a, full of froth ; vain 
Frouzy, frftft'z^ a, dim, fetid, musty 
Fro !vard,fr6'wllrd a. peevish Kerse-r 

Frowardly, fr6'w&rd-l^ ad, peevishly, per- 



dbyGoOgk 



FRY t »^« 1 FUL 



I rowar<l iiess, tr^'wILrd-bSs «. peevishness, 

perverseness 
Frown, fr6&n r. a. to express displeasnre 

by contracting the face to wrinkles 
Frown, fr66n «. a look of displeasure 
Fructiferous, frflk-tirfSr-fls a. bearinfi^ iVuit 
FrucliBcation, frAk-t^-fi^-k&'shfio «. the act 

of causing or bf?artng fruit, fertilitv 
Fructify, frfik'ti-fl r. a. to make fruitful, to 

fertilize 
h ructi fy, frfik't^-fl v. n. to bear fruit 
Fructnous, frfik'tshA-As a, fruitful, fertile 
Frugal, frA'gl^l a. thrifty, parsimonious 



f>Jh 



fruit Tfruit Fulgent, farjftit 

one who trades in 



Frugality, fri-gdl'^-ti «. thrift, parsimony 
Frugally, M'gQ-h ad» parsimoniously 
Frufriferous, IrA-jlffSr-os a. bearing Iruit 
Fruit, frMt $. the product ^f a tree or 
plant, production ; the offspring of the 
womb 
Fruitage, frMtldje s. fruit collectively 
Fruitbearing, frdflt'bir-lng a. having the 

quality of Woducing ' ' 
fruiterer, froftt'^r-fir s. 
Fruitery, frMt'^r-i s. a fruit-lo/t [tcous 
Fruitful, fi Wt'fftl a. fertile ; prolifick j pleii- 
Fruitfully , frAdt'f&l-^ ad. plenteously , abun- 
dantly' fquality of being prolifick 
Fruitfulness, frMffftl-n^s s. fertility ; the 
Fruition,fr&-Ish'fin «.enioyment, possession 
Fruitive, fr&'^-t?v a. enjoying, possessing 
Fruitless. frMtl^s a, barren ; vain, un- 
profitable ^ [ably 
Fruitlessly, (VMfWs-li ad. vainly, unprofit- 
Fruit-tree, frMt'tr^ $. a tree that produces 
fruit [grain 
Frumentacious, frA-mJ^n-t&'shAs a. made of 
Frumenty, fr&'mSn-t^ s. food made of wheat 

boiled m milk 
Frump, frfimp v. a. to mock, to browbeat 
Fni8h,frftsh v. a. to brejik, bruise [-fitable 
Frustraneous, frfis-tr^'n^-fis a.vain, unpro- 
Frustrate, frAs'trliter. a. to defeat ; to balk 
Frustrate, frfls'tdite part. a. vain, ineffectu- 
al, unprofitable, void [m'ent, defeat 
Frustration, frfts-trk'shfin t. disappolnt- 
Frustrative, frds'tr&-t!v a. disappointmg , 
Frustum, frfts'tfim «. a piece cut off from a 
regular figure [duced from the spaw^ 
Fiy , fri s. the swarm of little fishes just pro- 
VTjf frl « a. to dress food in a pan 



flfVl-p6 
•y, frf 8 



Fry, frf a. a dish of things fried ~ 
Frymgpan, frllng-pAn s. the vesselin which 

meat is*roasted on the fire 
Fub, fSb tJ. a. to put off 
Fucus, f&'kfts s. paint for the face 
Fuddle, f&d'dl v. a. to mak^drun^^ 
Fuddle, f&d'di r. n. to drink to d^^k 
Fuel, f611 a. the aliment of fi>'e^^H 
Fugacious, fi-ffli'shfls a. volatile j^^mnr 
Fugadty , wi-gas'i-t* «. volatility, mstability 
Fugitive, f&'je-tiv a. unsteady ; volatile ;^ 

flying 
Fugitive, fA'J^-tfv t. one who runs from his 
station or duty [stability 

Fugitiveness, fiVji-tTv-nls s. volatility, in- 
Fugue, f(^wg 8. flyin&r musick [body restf 
Fulciment, f&l's^-mlnt «. that on which a 
Fulfil, fftl-ffl' V. a: to perform, accomplish 
Fulfilment, f&l-fTl'm^nt s. accomplishment 
Fulfraught, ffil-friwt' a. full-stored 
Fulgency, fflljln-s* s. splendour 
Fulgent, ffihTnt) .k;„;«^ 
Fulgid,}"*!'^ ^-.shining 
Fulgidity, ftil-jId'^-tA*. splendour 
Fulgour, f&l'gAr s. splendour, daEEling 
brightness [ning 

Fulguration, ffil-giii-rli'sh(in «. act of light* 
Full, f&i a. replete $ stored ; plump ; satu* 

rated; complete; mature 
Full, f&l V. a. to cleanse cloth 
Full, f&l s. complete measure ; the total 
Full, ffil ad. witnout abatement ; quiet ; ex- 
actly ; directiy [most extent 
Full-blown, f&rbl6ne «. spread to the ut- 
Full-bottoroed, Cftl-bAt'tfimd a. having a 
large bottom (eyes 
Full-ey edjjffil-lde' a. having large prominent 
Full-fed, ml-f?d' a. sated, saturated 
Full-spread, ffil-spr^d' a. spread to the ut- 
most extent [cleanse cloth 
Fuller, ffirifir *. one whose trade is to 
Fullers' Earth, f{\\nhint-^rth $. a kind of 

marl or clay used in fulling 
Fullingmill, t&llfng-mYI s. a mill where 
hammers beat the cloth t31 it be cleansed 
Fully, fftl'l^ ad. without vacuity ; comr 

pletely 
Fulminant, fftl'm^-nint a. thundering 
Fulminate, fOrm^nlte v. «. to tl>tjider; 
to issue ecclesiastical centares 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



FUN I 176 ] FUS 



Fulminatioiiy f j^l-m^-n&'shfin s. the act of 
thundering ; denuncAation. of censures 
Fulminatory, ft^rm^-n&.-t6r-^ a. djundcrin^, 
• striking horrour [satiety 

Fuhiessy f&l'n^s ». copiousness *, plenty ; 
Fulsome, fdi's&m a. nauseous, offensive 
Fulsj^flBsS; f&t's&m-u^s s. nauseousness ; 
ol^^ip [awkwardly 

FunMPnOm'bl v. n. to attempt any thing 
Fumbler, f&m'bl-&r *. one who acts awk- 
wardly t [ward manner 
Fumblingly, fam'bl!ng-l^ ad. in an awk- 
Fume; fiime s. smoke, vapour 
Fume, fi!irae v.n. to smoke ; to be in a rage 
Fume, fiune v. a. to dry in the smoke ', to 

disperse in vapours 
Fumid^ f&'mld a, smoky, vaporous 
Fumidity, fiSi-mld'^-ti ». smokiness, ten- 
dency to smoke 
Fumigate, fit m^-e&te t*. n. to smoke, to 
perfume by smoke or vapour [ed by fire 
Fumigation. fA-mA-gli'shdn «. scents rais- 
Fumin^ly, fa'mlng-l^ a<2. angrily, in a rage 
Fumy, fo'm^ a. producing tumes 
Fun, f&n s. sport, high merriment 
Function, r&ng'sh&n«. discharge, perform 

ance ; office ; power 
Fund, f&nd «. stock, capital 
Fundament, f&n'dS-m^nt ». the aperture 

from which the excrements are ejected 
Fundamental, n&n-d&-m^n'tila. serving for 

the foundation, essential 
F*mdamental,f&n-d&-m9n't&1 s. leading pro- 
position ; that part on which the rest is 
Duilt [tidily) originally 

Fundamentally, f&n-d4-m^n't&I-^ ad. esseii- 
Funeral, f&'n^r-^l «. the solemnization of a 

burial ; obsequies ; interment 
Funeial, f6'n^r-&l a. used at the cerpmonfr 
of interring the dead [dark, dismal 

unereal, fi'i-n^'rA-Al a. suitmg a funeral, 
uugusety, fAng-g6s'^-t^ s. soft excres- 
cence 

ungous, fAng's^As m. excrescent, spongy 

i^n^us, f&ng'g&s 8. a mushroom ; an ex- 

. cieacence [small cord or fibres 

Funicular, fA-n!k'A-l&r a. consisting of a 

Funnel, (In'nAl s. anipverted hollow cone 

with a pipe descen^ng from it, through 

which liquors are poured into vessels 



Fur, fftr 9. soft hair of beasts found in crf3 

countries ; a substance sticking to the 

sides of vessels 
Fur, ffir i>. a. to line or cover with fur 
Furacious, fA-i-i'shfts a. thievish 
Furbelow, fAr'b^-IA *. an ornament of dresi 
Furbelow, fftr'b<^-l6 v. a. to adorn with or- 
namental appendages 
Furbish, ffir'blsh v. a. to j>olish, to nib up 
Furcation, far-k^'shfln *. forkiiiess [ging 
Furious, (Q'r^-fis a. mad, phrenctick ; ra- 
Furiously jfA'r^-fls-l^ ad. mndly,vehcMnrntly 
Furiousness, f&'r^-ds-n^s s. madnegs,trans 

port of passion 
Furl, fftrl V. a. to draw up, to contract 
Furlong,f5r'IAng s.the eighth part of a mile 
Furlough, fftr'lS *. leave of absence to a 

soldier for a limited time [wheat in milk 
Furmenty,ft\r'm^n-t^*.food made by boiling 
Furnace, fflr'nfs s. an enclosed fireplace 
Furnish, far'n?sh r. a. to supply j to fit up^ 

to equip ; to adorn 
Furniture,far'n^-tshAre ^.moveables, goods 

put in a h^use for use or ornament 
Furrier, fflr'r^-fir s. a dealer in furs 
Furrow, fftr'rA *. a small trench 
Furrow, fftr'rAr. a. to ait in furrows *, to 

divide into long hollows 
Furrv, ffir'r^ a. covered with fur [yond this 
Furtner,far'THfir «At a great distance ; l>e- 
Further, fSr'THfir ad. to a greater distance 
Further, fftr'THfir i\ a. to put onward, to 

forward, to assist f cer 

Furtherer, ffir'Tufir-ftr «. promoter, advan- 
Furthermore, fi5r'THftr-m6re ad. moreover, 

iHBsides 
Furtive, ffir'tlv a. gotten by theft 
Fury, fit'rh s. madness ; rage j one of the 

infemal deities 
Furze, fftrz s. gorse, goss 
Furzy, fftr'z^ a. overgrown with furze 
Fuscation, f&s-k&'8h5n *. art of darkening 
Fuse, fi'ize r. a. to melt, to put into fusion 
Fuse, fize v. n. to be melted 
Fusee, fi-z^i' s. thj? rone, round which it 

wound the cord or chain of a clock oi 

watch ; a small neat musket 
Fusibility, fA s^-bTl'^-t^ ». ch| «c«ty of be- 

ing melted, quality of growing fiqitid by 

heat 



dbyGoogk 



QAO I 177 ] 



l^Oiible, (Tkfsf -bl a. capable of being inelted 
/nilyf^'S^' «. a firelock, a small neat mus- 
ket [a fusil 
fusilier, fA-sfl-lMr' «. a soldier arm^ with 
Fusion, fi!k'zhdn s. the act of melting ; state 

of being melted 
Fbss^ f &8 «. a tumult, a bustle 
f ■Slum, Itis'tshiu i, a kind of cloth made 

of linen and cotton ; bombast 
Fosftaa^ ffts'tshin a.raade of fustian ; swell- 
ing ; ridiculousK timid 
Fttstmess, f&s'i^-nls «. mouldiness 
Fusty, f&s't^ a. smelling mouldy 
Futile, ftik'tll a. triAiiig, worthless 
Futility, f;&-tiri-t^«. talkativeness, 

city ; triflingness 
Futtocks.f&t't&ks f. lower timbers in a ship 
Future, nSi'tsh^re«. which wiU he hereafter 
Future, l&'tshAre «. time to come 
Futnrition, f6-Ub&-rl8h'&n «., the stele 

being future [to come 

Futurity ,fA-t&'ri-ti «. time to come ; events 
Fuss, fftz V. fk to fly out in small particles 
Ftt»EbaU, f&s'b&U s, a kind of fun^s 
>>, fl Infer/. implj?ug» blame or disappro- 
• batioM 



p Aftnd*— </tin, i aif . 



loqua- 



a 



GABARDINE^ g^b-&r-4^in «. a coarse 
frr ck [late none ; to prate loudly 
. Ckibble, gAb'bl t). m. to maker an inarticu- 
•orabble, jg4l/bl $. intirticulate noise ; loud 

talk wilhmit meiMiing [fellow 

Gabbler, gib'bl-Ar s. a prater, a cliattering Gall,, 
CkdMl, ga'bftl a. an excise, a tax 
Gabion, gji!b^-ftn $. a wicker basket which 

is filled with earth to make a fortification 
' or intrenchment [ing 

Gable, g&.'bl «. the sloping roof of a build 
Gad, gid », a wedge pt steel 
Gad, gid v. n, to ramble about without any 

settled purpose 
Ga|lder, gl^d'ddr m. a rambler, one that 

runs much abroad without business 
Gadfly. g4d'fii «. a fly that stings cattle 
Gaff^gais. a barpooo, or large hook 
Gaflles/g&ra2«.artifidal iipurs upon cocks 
Gag, gag o. n. to stop the moipth 
Gag, gig «. tomething put into the mouth 



Gage, g^dje v. a. to ilepone a$ a wager } tu 

measure .^^^^ 

Gaggle,fgig'gl v. ». j^Hjk^a noise like & 

goose ^^^^^^ 

Gaiety, si'^-th s. j^^^PV [didly 
Gaily, g&l^ ad. airilMPBerfuIly ; spleii- 
Gain, g&ne s. profit, advantage 
Gain, ,g&ne v. a. to obtain ; io'win ; to attant 
Gain,'e^nein ft. to encroach ; to get ground ; 

to obtain infioence with , [a«h'antqge 
Gainer,giine'Ar «. one who receives profit or 
Gainful, giine'f&l a. advantageous ; lucra- 
tive 
Gainfulness, g4ne'f&I-n^s /. lucrativeness 
Gainless, g&ne'l^s a. unprofitable [ncss. 
Gainlessness, g^ne'lSs-nSs s. unprofitable- 
Gainly, ginei^ «<i. handily, readily 
Gainsay, g^ne-s4' v. a. to contradict [sary 
Gainsayer. g^ne-s&.'5r s, opponent, adver* 
of Gairish,' garish a. gaudy, showy 
ne Gairishness, g4'rlsn-n$s s. finery, flauntiBg; 

^audiness 
Gait« g4te «. the manner and air ot walking' 
Gala, giji'14 «« a grand entertainment ;. 

spleniiid amusement 
Galaxy, g&l'l&k-si «. the milky way 
Galbauum, g&rb&-u&ni ». a kind of gum 
Gale, gk\e. a. a wind^not tempestuous, yet 

stronger than a breeze 
Galeas, gld'yf^s «. a heavy low-built vessel 
Galeated, g&'li-li-tdd a. covered as with at 

helmet [brigautine 

Galiot,gliry&t t. a little galley or sort of 
Gall,, ^wl s. the bile ; rancour, malignity 
Gall,^wl V. a, to hurt by fretting the skin ;. 

to fret, to Yex 
Gailantj gUiriint a. gay ; brave, high-spirtl- 

ed ; inclined to courtship 
Gallant, gklA^ni' s. a beau, a wooer [ly. 
Gallantly, gliriAot-lia«f. splendidly ; braver 
Gallantly, gnl-l&nt'i^ ad. like a wooer 
Gallantry, gM'I&u-tr^ a. spleudour of ap> 

pearance : bravery x courtship ; lewdness 
Gallery, gall&r-i a. a kind of walk along 

the floor of a house, into which the doors 

of the apartments open ; the upper seats 

in a church or theatre 



Galley, sil'lh a. a H^sel driven with oars< 

Gadley-sYave, g&l'li-slkve a. a man condfem* 

D^ for lOQ^e crimeto low in the g^lNya- 



dby(^OOgk 



dAN [ rm ] QAM 



Gailiard, g^'v&rd «. ag^^r, brisk man; a 

sprightly dan* 
6alncism, **i'i 



peculiar ^ 
t*alligaskini , 
<^ illimaufry^ 

potch, a medley 




a mode aS speech 
:h language [^^^^^ 
kins s. large open 
.w'frA *. a hotch- 
[glated 



Q.»ilipot, g&ri^-p6t s. a pot painted and 
Gallon, g&i'l&n s. a liquid measure of four 

quarts 
'Gaffoon, gXl'\66n.' 8. a kind of close lace 



mortification 
Gangrenous, gftng'grft-nAsa. mortifitd 
Gangway, gang'w^ «. in a ship, the seven 

ways or passages fVom ont part of it to tk« 

ether 
Gantlet, g&nt'ldt t. a military panhhraent 

in which the criminal running betwaaot 

the ranks receives a lash from each nna 
Gaol, j&le s. a prison 
€kK>ler, j4le'Ar g. the keeper of a prison 
Gap, g^p s. a breach ; a hole ; a vacuity/ 



vJGallop, gai'lflp w. n. to move forward by Gape, gip tj. n. to open the mouth wide^ to 



leaps ; to ride or move very fast 
^Gallop, gdri&p 8. the motion of a horse 

wlien ne runs at full speed 
Qallowav, gari6-w4 8. a horse not more 

than fourteen hands hi^h 
Gallow, g4riA \\. a. to ternfy 
-Gallovi's, gil'lAs c. a beam laid over two 

Sosts, ou which malefactors are hanged 
vanism, g&l'vin-Izm«. a system of elec- 
tricity lately discovered by Galvani 
Gambade, g^m-b4de' > spatterdashes, a 
Gambado, £:im-b&'d6 ) kind of boots 
Gambler, gim'bl-ftr t. a cheating gamester 
GamJi>oge,g^m-b6ddje' «. a concreted veget- 
able iuice [frisk 
Gambol, gim'bftl «. n. to dance, to skip, to 
Gambol, gAm'b&l x.askip, a frolick 
Gambrel, gim'brfl*. the hind leg of ahorse 



Game, gkme «. sport of any kind j sportive 
insult ; animals pursued in the field 

Game, g^me t>. n. to play at any sport ; to 
play wantonly and extravagantly for 



Gander, g&n'd&r «. the male of the goose 



a troop, a company 
Gangrene, g&ngjgrine «. i^ mortification 
•Gangrene, ging^gr&ne v. «. to corritpt to 



yawn ; to staire irreverently 
Garb, g&rb «. dresf } e^eriour appearance 
Gartmge, gir'bfdje «. the bowels, the ofiaK 
Garble, gir'bl v. n. to sift, to part 
Garboil, gftrl>dll ». disorder, uproar 
Garden, g&r'dn 8. a |»iece of ground enck^- 

sed and planted with herbs or fruits 
Gardener, gir'dn-Ar «. he that attends ov 

cultivates gardens ^ 

Gardening, g&r'dnf^^g «. the act of caUV 

vatinj^ or plannhiff gardens 
Gargarism, g^r'gft-ilxm 8, a liquid (bn» of 

medicine to wash the mouth with 
Gargle, gir'ffl t». a. to wash the throat' 
Gargle, g&r^gl «. a lifuor with which tho 

throat is washed [flowers 

€^arland, g&i^Hbid s. a wreath ofbranches dr 
Garlick, g&r'llk 8. a plant 
Garment, g&r'mdnt «. any thing by whick 

the body is covered 
Garner, gar'ndr «. a place in which threshed 

com is stored up 
Garnet, g&r'n^t «. a gem [bcWsii 

Garnish, gir'nfsh r. a. to decorate, toetii« 
Garnish, ^^r'nlsh 8. ornament, decoration, 

embellishment {nient 

Garniture, e&r'n^tsli&re 8. furniture, orna 
Garret, dLrVdt 8. a room on the kighesit 

floor of the Itonse [a garrvt 

Garretteer, g&r-rSt-t^r' t. an inhabitant of 
Garrison, gar'r^sn $ soldiers pla<*ed io^A 

fortified town or castle [tr^ 



money 
Gamecock,glLme'k6k «. a cock bred tofi^ht 
Gamekeeper,gime'k^p-ftr 8 a person who 

looks after game [five 

Gamesome, g&.me's&ma. frolicksome, si>or 
Gamesomcness, gime'sftm-nSs «. sportive- 

ness, merriment [addicted to play 

Gamester , g,\me'stftr #. one who is viciously 
Gammon, gdm'm&n 8. the buttock of a hog 

salted and dried 

Gamut, gdm'&t &. the scale of musical notes Garrison, gAr*r^sn v. a. to secure oy foi^ 



GarruHty, g&r-rAl^-ti^ t. talkativeness 



Gangy g^ng 8, a number hanging together j Chimilons, gftr'r&-iAt a. prattUng, tldkatfr# 



Garter, g&r'tftr s. a ttfinr or riband by 
whldr the stocking is bela npon the ler *, 
the highest order of fiogUili knfgMMod 

Digitized by VjjOOQIC 



^uter> gftr't&r o. a. to bind wi^ti a gaiter Gear, g^r s, furniture, accoutrenieji«» 
#is, g&i^ t. -a fpirit not capa'ble of being Geese, g^se s. theplur, of ^i>ose 



coagulated 
Craaoonade,f(iU-k&-nlLdeV.a boast,a bravado 
Ottsb, g&sh V. a. to cut deep, so as to make 

a gapinff wound 
Gashj g&sn s. a deep and wide wound [es 
€ktf kins, g&Blclnz s, wide hose, wide breecb- 
Chup, gasp r. n. to open the mouth wide to 
catch breath ; to emit breath by opening 
the moath conrulsively 
OastrDoqnist, glls-tr!r6-kw!sc s. one wbo 
speaks from the beHy [the bellj 

Gastriloquy ,g4s-trn'6-kw^ s, speaking fVom 
Gate, gwn *. a large door or entrance 
Gateway, g&tef'wlit. a way throagh gates 

of enclosed grounds 
Gather^^'g&YH'w v. a. to collect, to brme^ in- 
to one place : to pick up,to giean,to pluck 
Gatbery ff&TH'ar «. n. to be condensea^ to 
grow Arger ; to assemble , to generate 
pus or matt^ [table contributions 

Gatberiiig^g&TH'ftr-kig«.coHection of <ihari- 
Gaudily,gaw'd^l^arf. showily [appearance 
Cvaudiness, g&w'd^-n^ t, showmess, tinsel 
Gaudyj g&w*d^ a. showy, splendid 
Gave, glive theprrf. of give [of a vessel 
^ '^ ' '• J the 



Gauge, g&die v. a. to measure the contents 
Gauge, g&die s. a measure, a standard 
Gauger, ^^r s. one whosQ business is to 

measure vessels 
Gaunt, gint a. thin, slender, lean 
Gauntly, g&nt'l^ ad. l^anly, slenderly 
CTauntlet, glntl^t s, an iron glove thrown 

down in challenges ^ [silk 



Gauze, g&wz s. a kind of thin transnarentlGeneralisshno, iln4r*&i-!s*^-ci& «. the Sa* 
- • ' - .-«.-. Generality, jln-1r-ftr*-t4 s. the main body 



6awk,'g^wk s* a cuckoo ; a foofish mHo^ 
©*y> e^ ^' «iry» cheerful, merry, fine 
Gayety, ^'k-th «. cheerfulness, airiness ; 
Gayly, gi'l* ad. merrily^ Showily J^finery 



^ ffi ^ 
•aync'ss, gJinfis*. gayetjr, finery [nestly 
GaJee, glize v. n. to look intently and ear-, 
Qase, g4ze <• intent regard, look of eager- 
ness or wonder 
Chizer, gi'zftr 8, he that gar es 
Gazette, d^^^t' ». a paper of news,^ paper 

of pubBck intelligence 
Gazetteer, gftz-^-t^r' «. a writer of news 
Gazingstock,g4'zfng-stAk tA person gazed 
atwithtconi 



«. estre 
any viscous^ body, viscidltyi 



Gelable, j$r&-bl a. what mlEiy be'congeatf^ 
Gelatine, jM'&-tlne ) formed .into a 
Gelatinous, j^-litln-fis ) ** jelly 
Geld, gSld r. a. to castrate 
Gelder, g^ld'&rx. one that performs the n^ 
of castration [particularly a horsf 

Riding, ff<Sld1ng s. any animal castrated. 
Gelid, jind a. extremely cold 
GelidityJ^l-fd'i-t* ) . „,tr,«„ rni.i . 
Gehdness, i«nd.nSs J ••««*'«« <old • 
illy, j^l'l6 s. any 
gfuey s'abstance 
Gem, ilm 8. a jewel, a preeioiis stone 
Gem^ J^m v.^. to adorn as with jewels . 
Gemmij j^m'^-nl t. the twins ;- the thirq 

sign m the zodia<^k 
Gemlny, j^m'm^-ni ». twins, a pair • 
GeminouS;Jdm'mi-nfis a. double 
Gender, jini dfir 8. a kind, a sort; a sex ; a 

distinction of nouns in grammar 
Gender, jSn'dflrw. a. to beget ; to produce 
Gender, jSn'ddr v. n. to copulate^ to breed 
Genealogical, j^-n^4-16dje'^-k&ltt. pertain- 
ing to descents of famdies [descents 
Genealogist, i^-n^-ftrAjiist s.he who trace^ 
Genealogy, jS-ni-iri6-je «. history of th% 



succession of families 

General, j^n'fir-il a. comprehending many 
species or individuals ; lax in significa- 
tion ; publick, ; extensive } common 

General, j5n'§r-ftl *. the whole; the pub- 
l!ck ; one that has the command over aa 
srniy _ fPT®™® commander 



the bulk ' [ticulars under general hea^s 
Grenersdize J^n^r-ftl-ize r. a. to arrai^e par- 
Generally,3^n'^r-4l-* ad. in general [gate 
Generate, jdn'^r-lite v. a. to beg*t, to propa 
Generation, j^n^-4'shftn 8. the act of be 

getting ; a race ; a progeny ; an age 
Generative, J^n'^r-d-tlv a. prollfiek ; fruit- 
ful [begets, causes, or produces 
Generator, i*n'5r-4-tar s. the power which 
Gencrical,ft-n«r'^k4lJ ^^at which 
Generick,j*-n«r'rfk 5 «-w*»^»'*^ 

prebends the genus 
qeMrotity,jln4r-d8'^.t««.Hberah<j ^ 

by Google 



teitrf t 180 } teES 

F&te, (ktf f&II, fat — m6y m^t — plue. plii — n6, mftve, 

Gen^tous, jda'|r-&s a. noble of nuadi openiGemig, je'u&s «. in scieocei a class of b«k 
, of beait, liberal, munificent 1 ing^ coraprehending many tpedet 

Generously, i^'i$r-&s*li a<^. magnanimous- Gcocentrick, j^-^-sdn'tiik a. appUed to a 
' iv k liberally ^ planet or orb having the earth for iti 

Generousness j$n'£r-&s-n£8 s. the quality centre 

of bein^ generous [book of Moses Geographer, j^-^ff 'gr4*f&r «. one who d«* 

Genesis, j^a'i-sls s, generation, the first scribes the eartn [geography 

Genet, jdn'nTt f. a small Spanish horse Geographical. j^-^'frHf^-kal a. relating a 

^Geneva, ji-ni'v&«. a distilled spirituous li> Geographically, j^-6-gr&f'i-kal4 ad» in a 

^ quor ^ geographical manner [the earth 

^ ... *i«_i *• _ .t- us^u ___^-!u..x._ .- /-. u .1 4_/ * /^ knowledge oi 

of the 




, j^'6-m&n-s&r f . a (brtuneteller 

jointed ^ ' ' [generation Geomaucy, j^'^-m&n^i s. Ifae act of fore- 

Genitals, j^n'^-t&lz s. parts belongiug to telling by figures 

Geniting, idn'tt^-tln s. an early apple Geomantick, j<&-6-m&n't!k a. pertaining to 

Genitive, j^n'6-tiv a, in grammar, toe name the art of casting figures 

of a case Geometer, j^-6m'i-tjlkr«. a geometrician 

Genius, j^'n^-&8 s. the protecting or ruling Gebmetrai, j^^m'^«tr4l a. pertaining toge* 

power of men, places, or things ; a man ometr^ 

endowed with superiour faculties; na- Geometrical, j^-&-raSt'ir^*kal> _^. 

ture Geometrick,J(W>.mit'trik J apertain- 

GenteeL jSn-t^M' a. polite, elegant, civil ing to ^eometr^ ; according to geometry 

Genteeliyi jdn-t^l'li ad, elegantiy, po- Geometrically, j^-^-m^t'tr^-k&l-^ ad, ac- 

litely cording to'the laws of geometry 

Genteeluess, i^nrt^l'n^s «.ele^auce,grace- Geometrician, j^-6m-^tr1sh'&u «. one t kii* 

fulness, politeness [nation, a, pagan led in geometry 

Gentile, jen'tll «. one of an uncovenanted Geometry, j^jm m^tr^ «. the science ol 
Gentilism, jln'til-7cm t. heathenism, pa- quantity, extension, or magnitude, ab 

ganism [egance of behaviour stractedljf considered 

^»eutiUty,ji^ii-t!ri-t6 s. good extraction ; el- George, j6rie #. a figure of St. George o« 
Gentle, jcn'tl a. soft, mild, tame ^ ^ horseback, worn by the knights of tha 

Gentlefolk, jSn'tl-fike i. persons distin- garter 

giiisbed by their birth from the vul^r GeoVgick, j6r'Jtk •. some part of the set* 
Gentleman, jdn'tl-man t, a man of birth } ence of husband^ [of agriculture 

a term of complaisance Georgick, jAr'jIk a. relating to the doctrina 

Gentlemanlike, jgu'tl-miui-Uke ) itecom-^^^^^^iJ^^^^^'' * ^'*^ cousin 
Gentlemanly, j^u'tl-man-1^ ) «wconi- Q^jj.,„g^ j^rm *. a sprout or shoot 

in^ a man of birth Germin, jSr'mIn s. a shooting or sproutiof 

Gentleness, jSn'tl-u^s *. softness of man- seed 
' l'^ ncrs, meekness [well descended Germinate, jlr'mi-nate a. n. to sprout, ta 

Gentlewoman, jln'tl-w&m-&n $, a woman shoot [sprouting ; growth 

^ Gently, jSn'tl^ ad. softly, meekly Germination. j£r-m£-n^ shfin s, the act oC 

^eniry„ i^n'tr^ s, a class of people above Gerund, jlr'&nds. a kind of verbal noon 

the vulgar [bencuiig the knee Gest, JMt t. indeed, ao action ; show 

G^nttilecciot], j^-n&-fl£k sh&n t. the act of Gestation, j^-tii'sh&n «. the act of beariof 
Genuine, j^n'&-7n a. not spurious the young in the womb 

6enuitteoess,jiSo'&-ln-nS8 s. fireedom from Gesticulate, j2s-tlk'&-l^te o. n. to play a»- 

any thing counterfeit tick tricks, to iho ij^oitures 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 






GMticulation, j$s-t!k-i!i-l4'sh&n 



Gigffler, 
Gigfet, 



1 o. A. to hiugh idljr, to titteii " 
rl-or 9. a lauf her. a tiUerer 
tMt. properlv GiggleU «^ a 
wanton, & lascivious sirl 
Gild, gild V. a. mret, gilded er gilt, to w^h 

over with ffold ; to adorn with lastr^ 
Gilding, gfl'dTng «. gold laidoqanj furf&ca 

by way of ornament 
Gills, dlz #. the aperture at each side of a 
fisii^ head ; the flesh under the chin 



g, autick 

tricks, various postures 
Gesture, jds'tsh&re ». action or posture ex-Gigl 

pressive of senCimeDt 
Get, gSt r. a, prel. got ; part, pass, got^ or 

gotten ; tC* procure, to obtain ; to beget ; 

to earn 
Gewgaw, gi'e:lw ». a showy trifle, a toy 
Gewgaw, ^A g4w a. splendidly triflin; 

showy without value [walking-spirits 



Ghastfnl, g^t'f&l a. drearv, dismal, fit forjGill, jii s. a measure of liqulQs conUiuipg 
Cihastliness, g&st'l^-n^s s, borrour of coun- W>e fourth part of a pint ; cround ivy 
tenance, resemblance of a ghost Gilliflower, jnli-flfiftr #. julyflower 



Ghastly, gilst'l^ a. like a ghost ; horrible 
Gherkin,. gSr'kfn s, a pickled cucumber 
Ghost, g^st #. a spirit 
Ghostiiuess, g&st'K-n^s «. spiritual tendency 
Ghostly, gAst']^ a. spiritual. Having a char- 
acter from religion 
Gtafit, fl'^nt s. a man unnaturally large 
Giantlike, jl'dnt-llke ) - *• i, 
Giaptljr, jrint.l6 J «• g'^antick, vast 
Gibberish, glb'b&r*lsh s, cant,worda without 
Gibbet, jlb'blt s. a gallows [meaning 

Gibbet, jlb'blt r. a. to hang or expose on a 
gibbet ' [ncnce 

Gibbosity, gTb-bds'i-ti s. convexity, promi- 
GibbousJ gKb'bfls a. convex, protuberant 
Gibbousness,gib'b&s-n$s«.c6nvexity,prom^ 
inence [ousness with contempt 

Gibe, jibe t?. n. to sneer, to join censori- 
Gibe> libe v. a. to scofi; to ridicule 
jCibe, jibe *. a sneer, scoff [tcmptuonsly 
Gibingly, ji'blng-lA ad. scornfully, coiv 
^itdets, jlb'l^ts s. the parts of a goose 

which are cut off before it is roasted 
Giddily, gld'd6-I^ ad. with the head seeming 

to turn round ; unsteadily ; carelessly 
Giddiness, gid'de-n^s s. tlie state of being 
. giddy ; inconstancy ; quick rotation^ 
Giddy, gid'd^ a. having in the head a whirl, 
or sensation of cucular motion , un 
steady y heedless ; intox;icated 
Giddybrained, gTd'd6-br<\nd a. careless, 
thouehtless [power ; faculty 

Gift, gift s. a thing given or bestowed : 
Gifted, glftJd a. bestowed ; endowed with 
extraordinary powers [in play 

Gig,,g!g s any thing t)iat is whirled round 
Gigantick. ji g^Tk«, big, bMlky<enoruioua 



Gilt, ^Itpart. of gild 

Gimcrack, j7m'kr&k s. a slight or trivial 

mechanism [its point 

Gimlet, gfm'l^t s. a borer with a screw at 
Gimp, gfmp s, a kind of silk twist or lace 
Gin, jin s. a trap, a snare ; the spirit drawp 

by distillation from juniper berries 
Ginger, jlnJAr s, an Indian plant , the root 

of that plant 
Gingerbread, jln'jflr-brid #. a kind of 

sweetmeat made of doi^h and flavoured 

with ginarer 




the gums 
sharp clatt^- 

ing noise ; to make an aflecied sound in 

periods or cadence 
Gingle, jing'gl s. a shrill resounding noise ; 

afiecta|ion in the soimd of j)eriods 
Ginseng, jTn'sSng s. a Chinese root brought 

lately into Europe [tell fortunoi 

Gipsy, Jfp'sd s. a vagabond who pretends u» 
Gird, gird v. a.pret. girded or giri ; to bind 

round ; to invest ; to enclose, to encir- 

cle 
Girder^ gJr'dflr #. the largest piece of tim. 

ber in a floor [wai9t ; a belt, a zone 
Girdle, g^r'dl *. any thing drawfi round the 
Girdle, g^r'dl v. a. to gi'J; to enclose; to 

shut in 
Girl, g2rl *. a young wofnan or child 
Girlish, gftrl'fsh a, suiting a girl 
Girlishly, gftr'IIsh-16 ad. in a girlish manner 
Girt, gftrt jmrt. pass, from to gird [encircle 
Girt, gfirt v. a. to gird, to* encompass, to 
Girth, girth s. the band by >h;;b the sa**- 

dlc it fixed ppon a^iorse j 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Filter fir, f&h, f&t—m^. mdt— pHie, pin— 06, m^ve, 



(SlitH; ^rtfi V. a, to triad with a girth 

Gitfe. giv -b. a. prrf. g-aw ; par^. pass.given , 

ttobesknr'; to pay j tbg^rant ; toexpresg', 

to addict ; to resign [thaw; to move 

Give, gfv V. n. to grow mctist, to melt, to 



Glass, gi&8;a. vitreous, made of glass ' 

Glass, gl&s V. a. to cover with glass, to 

glaze f 

Glassfurnace, glas'f&r^nfs «. a furnace ia . 

which glass is made by liquefaction 



Giver, giv'flr s. oae that gives, a bestower Glass^rinder, glAs'grlnd-ftr #. one whose 
Gizzard, giz'zQrd 8. the strong musculous trade is to polish and grind glass 

Glasshouse, glds'hofise 5. a house where 

glass is manufactured 
Glassman, glds'm&n «.one who sells glass 
Glassmetal, gllis'mdt-tl s, glass in fusion 
Ghisswork, gl^'wiirk s, manufactory of 

glass 
Glassy, ^lU's^ a, resefMUhig glass 
Glave^ gl4ve *. a broad sword a falchion 
Glaze, gl&ze v. a. to IViriMsh or cover with 

glass [make glass windows 

Glazier, ffl&'zhdr s. one whose tr^ide is to 
Gleam, gleme s. sudden shoot of light 
Gleam, gl^me o. n. ' to shine with sudden 

flashes of light . [«hoots of light 



stuiuach of ji fow^l 
Glacial, gl^'sk^^-al a, made of ice, frozen 
Glaciate, gli'sh^-ite v. n. to turn into ice 
Glaciation, gla-sh^-i'shflin f.the act of turn 

ing into ice, ice formed [a sloping bank 
Glacis, gli sis, or gl&*s^ze' s. in fortification 
.Glad, glad a. cheerful; pleased, elevated 



) to cheer, to delight, 
ij • to exhilarate 



with joy 
Glad, gfed 

Gladden, gl&d'^dn, 

d^lade, gl^de s. a lawn or opening in a wood 
'Gladiator, d^d-d^-&'t&r *. sword-player ; a 

prize-fighter 
Gladly, gftd'li arf. joyfully , with merriment 
Gladness, glAd'n^s s' cheerfulness, exulta- 
Gladsome, glid's&m a. pleased, gay [tion 
Gladsomeness,gfAd'sftm-n2s5 .gaiety ,deli|^i)t 
Glaire, gl&re «. the white of an egg ; a kmd 

of halbert {of an eorg 

Crlaire, glire v. n. to smear with the white 
Glance, gl4nse s. a sudden shoot of light or 

* splendour 

Glance, gldnse v. n. to shoot a sudden ray 
of splendour ; to fly off in an oblique di- 
redtion ; to view with a quick cast of 

• the ^ye 
Gland, gULnd s. a smooth fleshy substance 

which serves a^ -a kind of strainer to 

se|iarate soitie particular fluid from the 

blood 

, Glanders, gl&n'd&rz s. a disease incident 

'k to horser j^corns 

•Glandiferous, gl&n-dlf'ft-rfts a. beanng a- 

Glandulosity, glAn-d&-lAs'^-td s. a colTec- 

< ' tion of glands [glands 

Glandulous, glun'diVl&s a. pertaining to the 

Glare,gl^re v. n. to shifle so as to dazzle the 

Glare, gl&re «. overpowering lustre [eyes 

Giareous, gli'ri-fts a. consisting of viscous 

transparent matter [ced 

tjllarfng, gli'rlng a. very bright; barefa 
Glass, gl^ s. an artificial transparent sub 

stance 



tlasiies ot iigm . [«hoots ot light 

Gleamy, gl&'mfi a. flashing, darting sndden 
Glean," glene v. a. to gather wiuit the reap- 

ers leave behind ; to gattier any thinj 

scattered 
Gleaner, gl^'nfir s. one who gleans 
Gleaning, gl^'uTn^ «. the act of cleaning 

or thing gleaned 
Glebe, glebe s. turf, soil, grouna 




a kind of song 
cheerful [sort 
Gleet, g\l^H s. a thin ichor running from a 
Gleet, gl^^t r. 7r. to drip or 4>oze with a 

thin sanious liquor 
Glen, el^n s. a valley, a dale 
Glib, glib a. smooth, slippery, vohible 
Glibly, gOb'l^ ad. smoothly, volubly [nest 
Glrbness, g\}b'nH s. smoothness, slippen- 
Glide, glide v. n, to flow gently and silently 
Glimmer, g^fm'mftr v. n. to shine faintly 
Glimmer, glfm'mflr s. faint splendour, weak 

light [transitory view 

Grunpse,gnmps «.a weak famtKght ; a short 
Glisten, glls'sn v. n. to shfne, to spairkle 

with Kght 
Glister, glls't&r v. n. to shine, to be bright 
Glitter, gift't&r v. n. to sbiae, to gleam 
Gutter, glh'tdrt.kistre bright sbow 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



mio 



Glow, gibrev4n4 to cquini 



I tm 1 GO* 



(ika6, gi6z9 v.H.to datter, to w^cieSW, to 



^apnt^ gl6td 9. n. to cut side^lancet m» a| fawn 

timorous lover [8pherical.GUoae,gi6sei.flatter3r,iisiauation,8pe«iou8. 

filobated) ^'b4-lM a, ibrmed Uke a globe, Glue, gl6 t, a cement [a ^ew 

Glue, gUi V, a, to join with a Tiscous ce£ tent 
Glum, riAm a, sutlen, stubbornly gravi: 



Globe, g)6be s. a sphere^ a bail, the world 
Globose, gl6-b^se' a. spherical, rotund 
Globosity, gl6-b6s'i-4A «. sphericalness 

Globule, gldb'Ckle «. a small particle of mat- 
ter of a spherical figui« [a baH 

Glomerate, £lAiii'i^r-4te v, a, to gather into 

Gloom, gl4£n «. disoudness, obseority : 
bearlness of mind^ sulleimess 

Gloomily, glAdm'i4i ad. obscurely, di»ma]< 
ly ; with dark intentions 

Gloominess, gidAm'i-nls «. want of light ; 
cloudiness of look 

Gloomy, gl&dm'^ a. obscure ; sullen 

Gloried, ^6'rid a. iUustrious, honourable 

Glorification, gl6-ii^f(^k4'sh&H «. the act of 
giving glory 

Glorify, gl6'r^l1 t.a, to par honour or 
praise in worship ; t/o ezaltto glory or 
dignity ^ 

Glorious, gl6'ri-&s a. noble, illustrious, ex- 
cellent [ousl) 

Gloriously, gl6'r^-&s-l4 ad. nobly, illustri- 

Glory, gk&'rS s, praise paid in adoration ; 
the felicity or heaven ; honour, celebri- 
ty ; a circle of rays 

Glory, gl6'r^ v.n. to boast in, to ba proud ot 

Gloss, ^6s «. a scholium, a comment 

Gloss, gifts 1'. n. to comment 

Glos^. gifts t). a. to explain bv comment ; to 
embellish wil^ superficial lustre 

Glossary, gifts' A-r^t. a dictionary of ob- 
scure or antiquated words 

Glossiuess,cl6s's^-n2s s. smooth polish ; su- 
perficial lustre 

Glossy ,glfts's^ a.shininff, smoothly polished 

Glove, gl&v 8. a cover for the hands 

Glover, gl&v'ftr «. one whose trade is to 
make or soil gidves 

Gleut, glft&t «h A. to k>ok sullen 

Gk>w, gift V. f». to be heated S9 as to shine 
without flame } to burn * [brightness 

Glow, gift 8, slrinine heait, otvosual warmth ; 

Glow-worm, gift'wiinn s. a smail insect wit li 
I tail 



Glut, glAt V. a. to devour, to cloy , to ove 'fill 
Glutj giftt 8, more than enough 
Glutmoos, glft't^-nfts a. viscous, tenacic us 
Glutinousness, glft't^fts-aSs 8. viscos ty, 

tenacity 
Glutton,gl&t'tu «.one who indulges too nwch 

in eatmg ', a voracious animal 
Gluttonous^ gl&t't&n-fts a. given to exces- 
sive feedmg 
Gluttonously, gl&t'tAn-fts*l^ ad. vmraciously 
Gluttony, mt^ftn-^t. OKCess of eating 
Gnarl, nktfv* n. to growl, to murmur 
Chuuh, n&sb v. a. ta strike together, to claf h 
Gnash, n&sh v. n. to ^rind or collide the 
Gnat, n&t «« a small stm^g insect [teeth 
Gnaw, niw n. a. to eat by degrees, to de- 
vour by slow corrosion [dial 
Gnomon, nft'mftn s. the hand or pin of a 
Gnomonicki, nft-mftn'&s s.the art of dialkig 
Go, gft V. n. to walk, to proceed ; to have 
recourse ; to decnne ; to move 1^ me- 
chanism ; to be pregnant ; to contribute 
Go*cart, gft'k&rts. a machine in which chil- 
dren are enclosed to teach them to walk 
Goadrj rftde t. a pointed instnonent with 

which oxta are driven 
€road,gftde r^.topnck or drive with a goad 
Gk>al, gftle «. starung post > the final purpose 
Goat, ^te 8. an animal that seems a mi^^k 

species between deer and sheep 
Goatherd,gftte'hlrd «.one who attends goats 
Goatish, gfttelsh a* resembling a goat in 
raAkness or lust [tumult and noise 

Gobble, gftb'bl v. a. to swallow hastily with 
€k>4>etween, gft'^^-tw^in s. one chat trans- 
acts business by running between two 
Goblet, gftbldt 8^ a bowl or cup [parties 
Goblin, gftb'liw 8. an evil spirit * 
God, gftd 8, the Supreme Being ; an idol 
Godchild, gftd'tshUd «. the chitd for whom 

one bocMne sponsor at baptism 
Goddess, gftd'd^s «. a female divinity 
Godfather, gftd'fi-TfiAr «. th««ponsor at the 
font 



dbyGoogk 



900 X Ml ] «€Mr 

yjtte, Itr, fill, riit-~m&, mjli— ;Aii?, pi»*-iiA, mave. 



|i^head,> g^'i;rM «. liiviae nature, a deiiy 

in person 
. Qodless, gdd'i^ a. atbeUtical, wicked^ im 
pious [vioit^ 

€rodHke,g&d'Uke a. divine, resembling a di- 
Godiiness, g6d'l^-n^8 s. piety to God 
Godly, g6d'l^ a. pious towards God 
Godly, g6d'J^ ad. piously, rigbteoiisly 
Godmother, g6d'm&TU«&r s. a woman who 

lias become sponsor in baptism 
Goggle, g6g'gl r. n. to look asciuint 
Go|^g)e-eyed, gftg'gl-ldea. squiuteyed 
Going, g6'lng s. uie act o{ walking, preg- 
nancy, departure 
Gold, g61d, or gddld s. the purest, heaviest, 
and most precious of all metals ; money. 
O' It is much to be regretted that the 
second sound of this word should have 
obtained any credit among polite speak- 
ers 
Gold, g^ld a. made of gohl, golden 
Goldbeater, g6ld'b^-t&r s. one whose occu 
pation is to beat gold [with gold 

Goidbound, gbld'bdAnd a, encompassed 
Ok»lden, gAI'dn a. made of gold ; of the 

coloar of sold - 
ivolditnch, gold'flnsh s. a singing bird 
Goldsmith, gAld'smi<A s, one who manuCac- 
tures gold [a cart wheel 

Gom«i^ gome «.the black and oily grease of 
iMNidolaj, g6n'd^-ift «. a boat used in Venice 
Gondolikr, g6n-d6-]^r' «. a boatman 
Gone, g&n part. pret. from go 



Goody, giid'd^ ». a low term of civili^ 
Goose, gdftse s. a water fowl ; a tailor'f 

smoothing iron '' 

Gooseberry^ gdds'b^r-^ t. a trte and fraH 
Gorbellied, gdr'b^l-lJd a. fat, big-bellied 
Gord, gdrd #. an instrument of gamtng- 
Gore, g5re «. blood clotted or congvaled 
Gore, g6re r. a. to pierce with a horn 
Gorge, g6rje s. the throat, that which if 

gorged or swallowed 
Gorge, g6rje v. a. to fiU up the throat, to 

gli/t, to satiate 
Gorgeokis, g&r'jts et» fine, showy 
Gorgedusly , gdrjfis^l^ ad. splendidly, finely 
Gorge^usness, gdr'jfts-n^ s. spieiidoor, 

magnificence [defends the throat 

Cforget, g6r'j^ «. the piece of armour that 
Gorgdn, g6r gfin s. a monster with snaky 

bairs ff^nously 

GrormandiEe,gor'm&n-dize v. n. to feed rav- 
Gormandizer, g6r'm4D-dl-z&r t. a vora- 
cious eater 
Gorse, gfirse «. furze, a thick prickly shittli 
^"f/> S^'^^ ^* covered with congeaUd 

lifood, bloody, murderous 
Gosling, g^z'ling *. a young goose 
Gospel, g68'p^l *. God's word, the holy 

book of the Christian revelation 
A Gossamer, g6s's4-m5r «. the down of plants 
f|Gossip, gos sip 5, a sponsor in baptism ; a 

tipling companion ; one who runs about 

tattling 
Gossip, gAs'sIp r. ». to chat, to prate 
Got, g6t pret. ot to get 
Gotten, got'tn part. pass, of get [edga 

[ning Gouge, gdddje s. a cliisekhaving a round 
Gourd, gdrd s. a plant, a iottle 
Gout, gdAt s. a periodical disease attended 



Gonfalon,. g6n'f^-l6n > 



s. an ensign; 



Gonfnnon, g6n'fa-n&D 

standard - 
(^inorthoea, s6n-6r-ri'lL s. a morbid run 
Good, gfld a. naving such physical quali- 
ties as are expected or desired ; pn>per ; 
uncorntpted ; wholesome ; pleasant ; 
complete ; useful ; sound ; legal ', well^ 
quahfied) skilful; virtuous 
Good, gfid s. the contrary to evil, virtue 
Good, gAd ad. well, not in, not amiss 
Ooodiwess, gftd'l^-nis s. beauty, grace 
^»oodly, gftdl* a. beautiful, fine 
Good-now, gfid'n6ft int. in good time 
Goodness, god'nds s. desirable qualities 
Uood8,g&ds s. moveables in a hause ; wares, 
merchandize 



with great pain 
Gout, g ^ s. taste, a strong desire 
Gouty, gA&'t^ a. afilicted with the gout ; rt* 

lating to the gout 
Goxero, gAv'Aru v. a. to rule ; to regulate, 

to direct, to manage, to restrain 
Governable, gftv'fir-c&-bl a. subject to rale, 

manageable [rule, managemeni 

GoTeinance,* ^At Ar-ninse «. goirernment, 
Governante, gd-vAr-nint' «. a lady who has 

the care or young girls 
Grovemass r Av'Ar-n^s «. a tutoreis 



dbyGoogk 



OKA* r 



mi I CBJi 



ODYemment) gAv'^rn-m^nt s. an establish- 

Qient of leg^nl autbortty, admiaistratloii 

of publick a/Tairs ; manageableness 
CSoJvernuur, ff&v'{ir-nftr «. <wie who has the 

gupreme diredioa ; a tutor ; a pilot, a 

manager 
GowQ,go&a «. a long upper garment 
Gownipan, g6fin'm&n s a man devoted to 

the arts ot* peace 
Grabble, gr&b'bl v. a. to ^rope 
Grabble, grab'bl v. n. to lie prostrate on the 

ground 
Grace, gr&se 8. prjirilege. favour ; virtue ; 

pardon ; ornament ; the title of a duke ; 

a short prayer 
Grace, gr&se v, a. to adorn, to dignify 
Graceful, griise'f&l a. beautiful, wilh elo 

qnence 
Gracefully, grlfse'f&l-U ad. elegantly, with 

pleaeifig digiiity [manner 

Gracefulness, gr^se'ffll-n^s s. elegance of 
Graceless, grAse'l^s a. wicked, abandoned 
Gracile, gras'sll a. slender, smaU 
Gracilent, gr&s'6-lint a. lean 
GiHcility, gri-sB'i-ti i.slcndemess [tnous 
Gracious, gri'shfis a. merciful ; kind ; vir- 
Gracioii&ly ,grii'shfi8-Ua^.kindly ; in a pleas- 

ing manner [scension*; pleasiug manner 
Graciousness, gri'sk&s-n^s s, kind coude* 
Gradation, gra-d^'shAn a. regular progress 
Gradiantjgr^'di-antjor grVj^-ant a.walking 
Gradual, gr&d'6-&l a. step by step 
Graduality, grdd-u-dl'^-ti «. regular pro- 
gression 
Gradually, grdd'^-al-l^ ad. by degrees, in 

regiihir progression 
Graduate, gr&d'u»^te n. a. toidignify with 

a degree nithe university j to mark with 

degrees ; to heighten 
Graduate, grAd'A-ite *. a man dignifie-d 

with an academical degree [gression 
Graduation, grad-A-^'sh&n c. regular pro- 
Graff, grafjf. a ditch, a moat 
Graft or (Vaff, grift or grufT s. a small 

branch inserted into the stock of another 

tree 
Graft or Graff, gr&ft or grSff f. a. to insert 

a scion or branch of one tree into the 

stock of another _^ „ 

Grain, gi\r^ t aU kinds of Qorn ; tht seedlGrape, grkpe ». ttte fruit of thf vine 

Digitized by vjC 



of any fruit; any minute particle; thm 
smallest weight ;'any thing proverbially 
small l^d in br«winc 

Grdins,gdLnz s.the husks of malt exhaust- 
Gramineous, gr4rm!n'^&s a. gfassy [eating' 
Graminivorous, gr&m-^»?v'6>rAs a. gr&t»* 
Grammar,gr4m'm&r«.the science of speak 
ing correctly ; the book that treats of tb« 
various relations of words to eack other 
Grammarian, gr&m>m4'r^-&n «. one who 
teaches grammar [to grammar 

Grammatical, gr&m-mAt'^k(U a. belonging 
Grammatically, grlm^mllt'^-kld-l^ ad. ac- 
cording to the rules or science of grammar 
Grampus, grdm'p&s s. a large fish of the 
V liK le kind [throshed corn 

Granary, grAn'4-r^ «. a store-house for 
Granate, grln'at s. a kind of spotted marble 
Grand, gr^d a. great, illustrious, spleiidid 
Giandam, gran'dAm s. grandmother 
"randchild,gr4nd't8hUd j.tlie son or dau^^ 
ter of one's son or <iaughter [or dignitv 
Grandee, gr4n-d^' «. a man of great rank 
Grandeur, grln'jflr *. stale, magnificence 
Grandfather, grand'fli-THdr*. the father of 
a father or mother [or mother's mother 
Grandmother,gr&nd'mftTH-ir .^. the father's 
Grandsire. gr^nd'sire *. grandfather 
Grange, gr&njc«. afarm with a houfe at a 

distance from neighbours 
Granite, gr&nit *. a stone composed of scp* 

arate concretions rudelv compacted 
Granivorous, gr&-n!v'v6-ros a. eating giaia 
Grant, gHbit t*. a. to admit, to bestow 
Grant, gr&nt «- the act of granting or be- 
stowing ; a gift, a boon [be granted 
Grantahle, gr^nt'&-bl a. that which mny 
Grantee, gran-tii' s.he to whom any grant 
is made [i» made 
Grantor, gr&nt-tAr' s. he by whom a pant 
Granulary, gr&n'6-l3r-& a, resemblm^ a 
small grain or seed [into small grains 
Granulate, gr&n'i\-l4te c. «. to be formed 
Granulate, gr&n'A-lite v. a. to break into 
small masses [into grains 
Granulation ,grAn-A-li'shfln #.act of formm^ 
Granule, gr&n'Ale s. a small compact parti- 
cle J 

Granuious, grfin'A-lAs a. full of little graint 






•rapkically, gr&r^*k&l4 a(2. in apictur 

e^e manner^ with good deHaoation 
9rapnel» gr^-p'nilf, a small anchor belong- 



ing' to a little vessel 



to congratulate, to salute with dedara - 

tkms m joj [made by expressing jaj 

Gratalaition, gr&tsb'6*li'snfin s, salutation 

Gratalatorvy grfttsfa'^Ut-t&r»^ a. cong^atii^ 

latorj, expressing coa|[ratulation 



Orapple, gr&p'pl v. n. to contend bj seising 
Grapple, gHlp'pl o. a. to ihsten, to fix 
(Stapple, grfy'pl f. contest in which the 

combatants seise each other ; dose fight 
Grasshopper, gr&s'hAp-ftr j. a small insect 

that hops in the somnier ^rass [gripe 
Grasp, grasp v. a. to hold in the hand, to 
Grasp, grilsp v. n. to catch at, to endeav- 
our to seise } to struggle ; to gripe 
Grasp, gfrAsp «. the gripe or seisure of the 

hand ; possession ; power of seizing 
Grass, ^rkit. the common herbage of fields 

on which cattle feed [ing in grass 

Grassiness j^grfts'si-n^s^.the state of about;d- 
Qrassjr, grts's^ a, covered with grass 
^fate, gr&te ». partition made with bars ; 

the range of bars within which fir'es are 

made 
GrAte, fifrite t». a. to rub any thing by the 

attrition of a rough body ; tu olend by 

any thing harsh or vexatious ; to form a 

harsh sound 



[each ether Grave, gr&ve «. the place m which the dead 



Gi'atefdl, gr&te'fM a, having a due sense of Gray, gr& a. white with a mixture of black ; 



benefits ; pleasins-, acceptable 
Gratefully, gr4te'fAT4 ad. with willingness 



to acknowledge and repay benefits } in 

a pleasing manner 
GrateAiIness, grke'fftlHsSs s. gratitude 
€Nlit6r,j^lite'Ar s. a coarse instrument with 

whieh soft bodies are nibbed to powder 
GtatificatSon, gt&t-^-f^-k&'sh&n §. the act 

of pleasing ; pleasure [quite 

Gratify, grkt'h'tiv. a to indul^; to re 
Oratinrly, gr&telng-l^ oii. harshly, ofien- 

Hffily [compense 

Gtatis, crlk'tls ad. for nothing, without re- 
Gratitude, ^t'^-tAde §. du^ to benefhc 

tors; desire to return benefits 
Gratuitous; gr&-t6'^-t5s a. voluntary ; as- 
sorted without proof 
Gmtiiitously, |^r&-t6'^.t&t-l^ ad, without 

claim or merit ; without proof [pense 
Gratuity, gr&;tft**-t^». a precentor reoom- 
Cratulate, griUh^M4t«, «r grfttfA-lite ^ J 



are reposited 
Grave, grlive n. a. to carve on any hard 

substance ; to impress deeply 
Grave,ffr&.ve a. solemn, serious^ of weight ', 

not showy ; not acute 
Gravel, gr&v'el s. hard sand ; ^andy matter 

concreted in the kidneys [to embarrass^ 
Gravel, gr&v'^l v. a. to cover with gravel ; 
Gravelly, griv'Sl-li a. full of gravel 
Gravely, grkve'lh ad. solemnly, seriously,' 

soberly [luty} 

GravenesSjgrlive'nds «. seriousness, stMem* 
Graver, gr£'v&r«.one whose business is xa 

engrave ; the tool used in gravhig 
Gravidity, gr4*v!d'^t^ «. pregnancy 
Gravitate, jrr&v'i-tltte v. n. to tend to the 

centre of attraction [to the centre 

Gravitation, gr&V'i-tii'sh&n c. act of tending 
Gravity, grav'^t^f. weight, heaviness, ten- 
dency to the centre 
Gravy, gr4.'vi 9. the juice that rumi from 

flesh not much dried by the fire [hoary 



Graybeard, gr^'lx^rd «. an old man [gray 
Grayness, gni'nSs«. the (|uality of Ming 



Graze, grkx% o. n. to eat grass \ to supply 

grass 
Grazier, gra'zhfir s. one who feeds cattle 
Grease, ^se «. the soft part of the fat ; a 

disease in horses 
Grease, griae t^. a. to smear or anoint with 

grease ; to corrupt with presents 
Greasiness, gr^'z^-n^s s, oiliness, fatness 
Greasy, gr^ z^ a. unctuous ; smeared wifh 

grease [tant ; noble ; pregnant 

Ghreat, gr&te a.large ; considerable ; impor* 
Greatly, grkXe^^kad. in a great degree 
Grateness, gr&te'n^s 8. largen<^, dignity 
Greaves, gr^vs t. armour for the legs 
Grecism, gri'sfzm «. an idiom of the Greek 

laneuage x,^\cndy 

Gr^edny, gr^'d^-1^ ad. ravenously vora* 
Greediness, g^A^d^-n^s «. ravenoasiieaS| 

eagerness of appetite or desure 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



0U 187 j QRd 

jOt, iiSt^.-<&bc, tag, bftli>--li^~p3fi rtd-^^ 
Gmedj, gr4^'4i a, ravenous, voracions ; G^m\y,grim%ad, horribfy, sotfrly. gulltnH 

eager [unripe, young Grinness, erfm'nj^s #. honrour, frightful* 

6re«n, grMn d, floi|ri$hUig ; o«w ; not dry ; nets of tm»ge [wiHidnaw tfie iipA 

Green, gr^n ** a tolour ; a grassy plain , Grin, grin u. n. to set the teeth together and 
(xreeneyed,gr^^n'kle a. having eyes colour- Grin, grfn t. the act of dosing the teeth 

ed with greeii ^ Grind, «rind t>. «. «o reduce anv thing td 



Greenfinch, grMn'flnsb «. a kind of bird 



powder by friction ; to sharpen , to rub 
one against another ; to harass 



Green^ge, gr^^n-gije' s. a Apecies of phi m 

Greenhouse, gr^'b6&se #. a house in Grind, grind r. n. to perform the act of 

which tender plants ate abeltered gi«inding, to be ihoved as in grinding 

Greenishygr^ntsh a. somewhat gfeen Grinder,- grlnd'Ar f. one that grinds; ili4 
GreenneMf gr^'n«s ». the quality of being instrument of grinding ; double tooth 

green; unmaturity. Grmdstone, griikl'st^ne #. the stone oit 

Green-Room, gr^n'rAOm t. a. room near which e(%ed instruments are sharpened 

the gtage, tp whtcK actors retire during Grinninely, gtfn'nlng-1^' aif. with a grin- 

the intervals of their parts in the pk^ ning bugh 
Greensickness, gr^n-slk'u^s «. a datfeasd of Gripe, gripe r. a. to hold with the fingfers 

maids closed ; <o sciie ; to pinch ; to press 

Greensward,) gre^n's^&rd «. the turf on Grine, gripe v. n. to pinch the belly, to 
Greeosword,^ which grass grows give the choKck 

Greenweed, gr^in'w^M s^ dyers' weed Gnpc, gripe « grasp, hold ; squeese, press 
Greet, gr^t t)«a. to address ; to sahtte ^ to ure ; oppression ; pinching distress 

Gongratnlate Gri^, gripes s, belly-ache, cholick 

Greeting, greeting s. salutation at meeting Grisamber, gris'&m-bAr f . ambergris 
Gregarious, gri-gi'r^-fis a. going in flocks Griskin, gils'kin «» the vertebrn of a ho;^ 

or herds Grisly^ gm'l^ a. dreadful, hideous [broiled 

Grenade, gr^-n^de's. aball ', a small bomb Grist, grist a. com to be ground 
Grenadier, gr^n^-dMr' «. a tail foot^oldier Gristle, gris'sl s. a cartilage 
Greyhound, ^ri'hA&nd «. a tall fleet dog Gristly, rrls'slA a. cartilagidoas [suid 

that chases m sight [white and red Grit, gm t. the coarse part of meal, ot 

Gridetio, grid'^Hn tk a «>l0Hr malde oi Orittfaiess, grH'tk-wh t. sandiness 
Gridiron, grld'i-&rns. a portable grate Gritty, gritl* a. full of hard particles 
Grief, grelf s. sorrow, trouble [uneasiness Grissle, gris'sl «. a mixture of white and 
Grievance, gr^V&nse «. a state or aavse of black ; gray 

Grieve, gr^v n. «. to affliiBt, to hurt Grissled, grfftJild a. interspersed With gray 

Grievingly, gri^v1ng-l^«d. sorrowfully Grissly, gris'sl^ a. somewhat gray 
Grievous, gr^v'As a. afflictive, pamiiil, Groan, gr&ne v. n. to breathe with a 

heavy [lamitoaSly ; velatidilsly meuriMul aoise 

Grievously, gr^v^ds-li ad, pigunfully, eft- €hroaR,gr6ne«. breath expired wHh noise 
Grlfvousness, gr^'As-n^s «. sorrow, pa«i and difficalty ; a hoarse, dead sound 
Griffin, griffin s. a fabled ammal, said to be €kttot,.grlwt «. foiir*pence ', hulled oats 

generated between the lion and the eagle Grocer, grA'sAr ». a dealer in tea, sugar, 
Grif , grig s. « small eel ; a merry <Srtetui<e plums and sniees 
Grifly grile. fi. to broil on a gridlroit Grocery, gr^'sQr-^ s. grocers^ ware 

Grim, grim 4. ugly. iU-loolung Chrbgram, gr6gVftm «. stn*fr woven with a 

Qrimaoe, git^^niMe s« a diStortioB of tbe ' largfe woof and a rough pfle 

countenance froaof habit Groin,. grAfn t. the patt next the thigh 

Grimalkin* |prlm-ra4Pkln i. an old cat Grdont, gMm #. a s^rvent that takes care 

Grime, grime •< dirt Aseply insimmted' . istf the siabte 
Grime, grime v, a. to dirt, to suUjjr deeply IGroove, grodv t. a hollow cut #lliv & tMt* 

Digitized by VnOO^ 



0KO [ tM ] a«B 

Groove, grMv r. a. to cut hoHow "^ 



[not see 
Grope, gr6pe v. n. to feel wli^re one caa- 
Grope, gr^pe w. a. to search by feeling in 
the dark [inelegant ; coarse, rough 
Gross, gr^ae a thick, corpulent, shameful) 
Gross, gr6s^ s, the main body ; the bulk ; 

twelve dozen 
Grossly, gr6se'l^ a<^^ biilkily, coarsely 
Grossness, ffr&se'nds s. coarseness, unwiel- 
dy corpulence ; want of refinement 
Grot, gr6t I g ^ cavern or cave made 
Grotto, gr6t'tA { ' for coolness 
Grotesque, gr^-tSsk' a. distorted, unnatural 
Ground, grAAnd *, the earth ; the floor ; 

the first stratum, of paint 
Ground, gr6&nd v. a. to fix on the ground ; 



Grudge. grAdje «. n. to murmur, to repine , 

to be nnwilliug, to be envious 
Gnidge,gr&d$e «.old (]pi&rrel ; ill-will , envy 
Qrudffingly^ gr&d'jfng'-l^ ad. unwillingly . 

maTignntitly * [meal in watei ^ 

Gruel, gr&1l s. food made by boiling oat [ 
Gruff^ grflf a. sour of aspect ^ 

Gruffly, grftn* ad, harshly, ruggedly 
Grum, rrfim «, sour, surly ' 
Grumble, grdra'bl r. n. to murmtir ;- to 

growl ; to make a hoarse rattle 
Grumbler, gr&in'blo5r s. a murmnrer 
Grumbling, grflm'bl-Tng «. a niarmuring 

through discontent 
Grumous, grdd'mAs a. thidc ; clotted 
Grunsel, grCin'sil «. the lower part of the 

building 



to settle [grind 

Ground, grd&nd pret. and part. pass, of Grunt, grOnt ) «« 4^^..^«„.^i:i,^ «u.^ 
Groundless, gr6&nd'l^ a. voidof r^oo Grutitie, gHin'tlJ t^-^to murmur bke a hog 



Groundlessly, gr6&nd'l^*li ad. without 
reason, without cause ' Qust reason 



Groundlessness, grdflnd'Ids-nSs s, want of Gruntltng, grdnt'lhig*. a yoang hog 



Groundplot,grdand'pI6t s. ground on which 

a buitding m placed 
Groundi'oom, grdftnd'rftdm s. a lower room 



ground ; a plant 
Groundwork, gr6And'wflrk s. the ground ; 

the ^rst stratum ; first principle 
Gro'ip, gfddp s, a crc^wd., a cluster 
proup, gr'^dp r. a. to put into a crowd, to 

huddle together 
Grouse, grf^e s, a heathco<^ 
Grout, grd&t s. coarse meal, pollard 
Grove, gr6ve s. a walk shaded by trees 
Grovel, gr6v'vl». n. to lie prone ; to creep 

low on the earth 
Grow, gr6 v.n. pret. grete ; part.pas*.grawn ; 

to vegetate ; to increase in stature ; to 

issue ; to improve ; to adhere 
Growl, grdAl v. n. to snarl, or murmur like 

an angry cur 
Grown, gr6ne part. pass, of grttw 
Growth, gthih s. vegetation ; product ; in- 



crtese of stature ; improvemenc [giug Gudgeon, 



w:^' 



Grunt, grant ». the noise of « hog [of fish 
Grunter, grftn'tdr«. he that grunts ; a kind 



Guaiacum, gwi'yd-kflm s. a physical wood 
Gu^rantee,gtr-r&ii-l6' s. the power who un- 
dertakes to see sttpulatSons performed 



Grouudsel, gro&n'sti s. a timber next theiGuaranty, g&r'rftn-t^ v. a. to undertake to 



secure the performance of a treaty or 
stipulation between contending parties 

Guard, gyird v, a. to watch by way of de- 
fence ; to protect 

Gruard, gylrd s. a man m* body of men. 
whose business is to watch: a state or 
vigilance ; limitation ; part of the hih of 
a sword 

Guardian, gv&r'dMn, or gyir'j^-4n s. one 
that has the care of an orphan ; one to 
whom the care and preservation of any 
thin^ Is committed 

Guardian, gy&r'd^'&n a. protecting 

G«ardiansJiip, gy&r'd^n-shTp s. the office 
of a guardian 

Guardless, gy&rdl^s a. without defence 

Gnardship, gyjird'shfp «. a kfng^s ship fo 
guard the coast [easily imposra on 



I, gftd'j&n s.^ snaall fish ; a person 
Gaenion,g|r'don«4i rewnrd, a recompense 
Guess, gSs e. n. to conjecture 
Guess, gis 8. conjecture ; a sunposi^ion 



Grub, gr&b t7. a. to dig up, to destroy by dig- 
Grub, grAb s, a small worm ; a dwarf 

Gmbbfe, grAb'bl V. «. to feel in the dark ,„ .^ , „_ 

Qrudge,rrAdje v.a.toenvy ; togiveortafce GuesI, g^ t. one entertaineif *n thellOMt 



of another 



dbyGoogk 






«kitttelNuttber, gisf tthbn-bAr «. ckiambenGun, gAn t. the instrumeot froni^ wQcK 

shot b discharged bj fire 

Ouaner, gftn'nar ». a cannonier [Icry 

GuDiiery , gdn'n&r-^ «. the gcieuce of artH- 

Gunpowder, gfln'p^-dAr «. the powder put 

„ ,„, . „ into guns to be fired [a gua 

€aidaaee^i'4aMe«4lire«tion, goveminent Gruashot, g^n'^hftt s. the reach or range ol 

Guide, gyme v. a, to direct ; to instruct <iii««t«s*k «An'4.mi«i. . • «««« «»k^» »»«jIa 

Guide, gylde «. one who directs 

Guidelefit, gylde'Mt it. without a |[«lide 

Guild, gfid «. asodefy, a corporation , ^ 

Guile, gylle «. deceitnil cunning, insidtous Gunwale or Gunnel of a skip, gAn'nTl t. 



of entertaimnent 

tfaf^tf , ^^'^ V. fi. Co found as water run- 
ning With intermission out of a narrow^ 
TcMel [guide 

Gwkiage, gytHlije s, the reward gWen to a 



Gunsmith, gdn'smb/i «. a man whose trade 

is to make guns 
Gunstock, g5n'stdk s, the wood to which 

the barrel of a gun is fixed 



artifice [Ijr artful 

^uHeftil, gvUe'fftl a. insidious, mischievous- 
Guilefully jgylle'fftK^ od. in8idiouslj,treach 

eroiitly 
GoiMesni, gyllellf a. without deceit 
Guil^ gflt «. crime,..an ofi^Mice 
Chiitaljr, ^IC^l^ ad^ Y^thoat Innocenoe 
Giiilt]n«ssy.^t'^nls %. tfae/^ state of being 

'SuilllcM, glltlet a. ftree Aroro. crime 
auiltlessness, ^1lfld»-n(Ss «. hnnoeence, free- 
dom from cnme [crfaae, not tnniocent 



that piece of timber which reaches on 

either side of the ship from tbehqlf-d^ 

to the forecastle 
Gurge, gflrje «. a whirlpool, a gull 
Gurgian, ^fir'j&n ». the coarser part of 

meal, silted from the bran [noise 

Gurgle, gAr'gl v. n. to fail or gush with 
Gush, g&sh r. n. to rush out with violence 
Gush, g&sh t. an emission of liquor in a 

laive quantity at once 
Gusfet, g&s^slt 5. anj thing sewed on 

cMh to strengthen it 



and twenty shilKngt sterfing 
Gnise,gy^iae i. teaiiner,mlen,habit [musick 



GMes, gAli o. red ; a term used in herald 
Gulf, golf «. a bfQr ; a wbhrlpaol iry 

^olfy, g«ri;&«. faH of gulfs 
GttH, gfil e. a. to trick, to cheat 
Croll, g&l 9. a sea bird; ane easily cheated 
49iillet, g&nk «. the throat 
GtrHy, gol'l^ r. n, to run with noisei 
Gollyhole, gAl1^-h^ a. the hole where 

gutter* empty themselves 
Gulositv, gii'iMhAk t. greediness, voracity 
Gtdp, gftip P. a. to swanow eagerly 
Gulp, g&lp 9. as much as can ba swallowed 

at ofice 



Gom, ^m t. the vieous juica of trees ; the erate gust 



flesbjr covering that contains the teeth 
Gum, ff&m V. a. to close whh gum 
Gummmess, gAm'm^nls «. the state of be- 

iftf gtin 
Guromous, 



iiif gtimmy (S^j ItaWy, fitly for strong exercise 

aromous, j^ro'mfts a. of the tiaCure of Gymnaslick, jlm-nAs'tfk a. relating to at 
iHmAy, gmn'ui^ a. consisting of gma ; letick exercise [any thing abc 



at wg|ias> n wiui gaas 



Guilty, gllt't^ a. Justly chargeable with a Gust, g6$ts, sense of tasting; liking; a 

'^ , gWa^ «. a gd^d coin valued at one sudcMn blast of wind [ant to the taste 

Gustable, gfis'tft-bl a. to be tasted ; pteat 

Gustation, gfis-t4'shAn «. the act of tasting 

Onitar, gh^tibr' «. a stringed' imtrumeat of Gustful, gAst'f&l a. weH-tastefl 



Gusto, gAs't6 «. the relish of any thing ; in- 
tellectual taste 
Gusty, gAs't^ a. stormy, tempestuous 
€Kit, gAt 8, the inward passage for food 
GuLgAt v^a, to eviscerate; to take o«rt 

the inside 
Gutter, gAt'tAr s. a passage for water 
Gutter, gAt'tAr r. a. to cut in small hollows 
Gnttle, gAt'tt v. n. to feed luxuriously, t» 

gormandize 
Guttler, gAt'tl-Ar «. greedy eater [throat 
Guttural, gAt^hA-HU a. belonging to the 
Gussle, gAa'xl e.«. to swallow with i— »— •- 



Gucsler, gAs'sl-Ar «. a gormandiser 
Gybe, jibe v. ». to sneer, to taunt 
Gymnastically,j}oi»n4s^t^-kll4 «if. athlet- 



ath* 
GyraUoni jM'^hAn t . t& act •f uunuBg 

byGooQle ^. 



jSyre^ jlre4. a circle deiicril^d by an^ ttoglHail, We r. 4. to «fUii(^ to c«t^ to [Ube ImS 

goiiif ill an i^jrbit Hailshot, b^le'ghdt^. imaU iboC scatt^ed 

.Gy ve, jhre v. a, to £$tter, to shackle HaUsitoiie^ bMe'i9t6iief.k a partteW or nn§\/$ 

.Gy veg, JLyz «. fetters, chains. for tbekgs b'aU of hail [of the bqdy 

HHair. h^e «. one of the common tegiunefiti 
• HairWawed> hir^'bfipd «)t. wild, kr^fttkir 

rA, hi, inl, an expression of wonder, Hairbreadth, Wo V4mU/i s, a ▼ery^maH 
i surprise, or sudden exertion dist9ti«e 

Haberdasher, hab'&r-d4sh'&r «. one who Haircloth, hlHre;kl6^ «• stuff »iade of hair 



H^ 



seUs small wares, [the neck apd breast Haivless, b&re'li^s «. without hair 
Habergeon, hi-b^rji-on «. arqiour to cover Hairioew, M'r^i^s «. a hair^r 8tat# 
Habilimeni. h&-hiri'iii|at «. dress, clothes Hairy, h^'r^ a. oiiecgirowB with t^r 
.Habjilitate, b4-bll'^t^ »• a. to qualiCy Halberd, h&U'b&rd «. a battle-ax 
Habilitatiop,h^^i4^tii'sh&n«.9iia1ifioaiionHalberdfer. li&U-bftr-d^r' «. oae who li 
Habit,'hl')1t s. state of any thuig , d^^ss, arftied w«tha hftlbecd 

custom Halcyon, R&rsh^-fin «. a bird 

Habit, habit v. a. to dress, to acoootre HalcyofiiMl'f h^6a«»plAcid, quiet, atill 
Habitable, h&b'Mi^bl a. capable of befng Hale, h^le a. healthy, i(9iiBd 

dwelt in Hale, h&le or hlwii^ {?• *<* 4*^ ^y ^^^ 
Habitance, h&b'i-t&nse «. dwelling, abode to pull Tiofaftly i vJ^ [balcf 

Habitaat, h&b'^t&ut «. a dweller Haler, hi'ldr frhiwrftr #. be who pulls and 
Habitation,h^b-^-ta'sh&n «.a place of abpde Half,hiU*«. i^oM(|y,oaeof tvifOfqiial pturts 
.Habitual* h4-bltsh'^-&l a. customary HaU) Yiktad. in part, equally 
Habitually, h&-blteh'4'4l-i ad, by habit Half^pep&y, h&:pi|ii-ni «* a copper qua 
habitude. h&b'^tAde s. familiarity ; custaia HaUbut, AiOl'J^-Mtt «« a 40rl of; M^ 
Habiiab, hab'o&b ad, jki random Hall,h^li «.a co«rt of justice ; % targe rooip 
Hack. h4k v. a, to cut into smMl pieces Hallelujah, hU-l^ld&'yft ,t. ^aise ye the 
Hackle, bak'kl r. 0. to dress flax IjViA ! a teufof tbwilrgiHvilig 
Hackney, hak'n^ «. a hired horse,ab?reliugHaUa,hldrM'Si<Awerdpf eiBMOparagameot 
Hackney, h&k'n^ ». «. to practise iaooe . w^MndoM ' ' ' "*"" 

thing, to accustom to the road Halloo, h&Pli 

Had, mdprtt. ^nd /mrt. |9a««. of have Halloo, h&l-lOd' p. a. $» encoui^e witk 

Haddock, h&4'4&k s, a aea fisb of the cod shouts ; tocaUortb0iitjt»{ereoee as bo^ 
•Haft, W% f . a baudle [kiiid Hallow, ML'l^ ». «. .^ oow^Bcnite ; to '«r- 

Haft, h^ft V. a. to set in a haft ^ , Hallucination, h&l^lJt^tiHMk'Kh&Q «• errmov 

Hag, b^g'^* A fury, an ugly woman [tenrour blunder [or moop 

Hag, h% V. a. to torment, to hf^rass with Halo^ \A% s, m red circle round the sua 
Haggard, b&g'g&rd a. wild, untamed ; lean ; Halser, hiw's&r s. a vope less than a «able 

ugly, deformed [wildly Halt, bUt v. b. to iimp ; to stop in a march ; 

Ataggardlv, hie'£p4rd'li iM£. deformediy, Halt, h&it«. lame, crippled [to hesitate 
Waggish, liiff'dsh a. defon^ed, horrid Halt, hilt «. the act or manner oT iimpin^j 
,H«igle» hi^Vv, 0. to cut, to chop, to man- a stop in a march [tors ; a cord, a string 

gie [gaii^ Halter^ Mrt&r jt, a rop^ to. banc malefiw 

Haggle, hil^'gl o. n« to be tedious in a bar*- Halter, bW^ ».' a. to bind with a coird ; 
Haggler, h&g'gl-ftr «. one that cuts, one that to catch in a nooee 

is (ard|r in bar^ainin^ [effort Hahre,,hiv e. a. to divide into two piii:i» 

Hah, h^LnK. an .expression of so«aesudden Ham, h&m s. part of the thigh ; a lef of 
Hail, h^le «. drops of raia frqijea . pork cured 

Haal, hkh v. n* to pour down ba»L Hamadryad, fa4in'lKUi-Ad#* It nymph jup 

|U«l*.Milt ii<. a.ft9n)i ef ndwt^fiqn ... posed to reside iftmot^M^fr^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Lare kn lease en their gane 
^ e. ». to cry as after the flm 






t »1 ) 






ffi— imer^ h&m'mftr 9.an inttrwHcntio drive 

oaiU [mer; to work ii».tii« iniBd 

liamiiier^ii&m'»5r «. a. to beat with a haai- 
HaaMnerdoth, hUi'ni&r-kMcA f . tlie cloth 

upon the seat of « ooa<b»bos 
Ham^nock, h&an^niAk «. a awinginf^ bed 
Hamper, hlLiDp'dr t, a large baaket 
Hamper, himp'&r a, a. to ecbackle ; to 

perplex ; to embarrasff L^**''' 

Hamstring, kdmfttrlng g. the teiukm of the 
Hamstring, h&m'strln^ v. a. preL and ftaii. 

pass, hamstnmg ; to lame by eatting the 

teodon of the ham 
fianaper, h&n'&-p&r s, an «»zche<]aer 



elcpiaiitly 
[andsomenf 



Handsomeness, hansom-'nes s. beaur^-, 
Haadvice, fa&no'vise s. a Tice to bold siaaH 
wark la (of writing aeculiar ^ each hajnd 
Handwriting, h&ad^ri ting s. a cast or form 
Handy,h&n'di^«.ready, dexterous [children 
HaBdydandy,h&B-'di*dAn'di«ji phiy amoak 
Hanc, h&ng v. a. to suspend ', to ehoke and 
kill by ausperiding by the neck ; to deliy ; 
to decliae ; to farmsh with ornaments 
Hang, hangt). n. to be suspended ; to 'dan* 
gle ; impend ; to be in sospen^e ) to li»> 
^r ; to be^xed or-Maspended with atten- 
tion ; to be executed by the hatter 



Hand, b&nd s. that member which reaches Hanger, h4ne'&r «. a short broad sword 



Irom tiie wrist to, the Bngers* end ; 

are of four inohet- ; sMt ; rate ; cards 
' bald at a game ; discipline \ manage- 
ment ; a workoMin " [guide or lead 
Hand, b&nd v/4r.-to give or transmit ; to 
Hand'»bad(et, h&nd'bte^kH #. a portable 

basket 
Hand-bell, h&ndl>dl s. a bell rung 
timd-breadlh, hIad'brldiA t. the breadth 

mi the band 
Handed, hlln'dM a. with haada Joined 
fiaodfiil^h&Dd'ffti4.iaa much as the hand 

can gfiMtor cpatain __^ ^ 

|iaBd<galIopy hind'aAI-lAp t. an easy gaUop Haply, hftp'I^ ad, peradrenture 

ila»dioraft,ybi/d^vftft«.maimaloccinMi-"— *'— •^--'•» ^ - 

liaiidily,hiii'd^l!fc ml. with skUl [tion 

Handine8S,h&B'd^nds«Jwadinaiajd«Kterity 
«afidiwork,hlii'4l^wirk9.workafthehaad 
ttandkcrofaief, hing'kdr*tsHf a. apiece of 

. ailk or linen used to wipe the face or car- 

.ar the neck [wieM ; to treat in diacoorse 
Handle, h&a'df v^ a. to touch ; to feel } to 
Handle, h4n^l r. that part of a thing by 

which it n held [at hand 

aadmatd^ hftnd'mMe s. a maid that waits 

aodmttl, h&nd^mft ». a mill mored by the 

band [by the hand 

ndsaw, h&ad'siw s. a saw manaj 



Haager*en, bftng^-An'«. a dependent 
Hanging, hftnglng «. drapery hung or &&• 

tened against thfg walls of rooms ' 

Hanging,hing1ng jmri. a. forebodingiiltfwtb 

by the halter ; rearing to be punished 

by the halter [tionei 

(handfitaanaan,bAiig'mA«t. tbenubHok ex ecu 

by the Hank, hingk s. a skein of thread 

'^^ Hanker,hliigk'lbr i7.n*toiong impertunaU 

Hap, bap 9. chance, fortune ; acddant 
Hap, h&pv^fi. to oome by accident, to ba^ 



Hap-haaand«hlp-h&z'ftrd t.cbance,accidea 
Haply, hftp'I^ ad. peradrenture 
Hapless, hl|»Mds a. unham>y, unfortunate 
* ' ' - - A- . . ^men 

[fally 

^ , success- 

'pi<-n4» s. feJicity'; ^ood fof>> 



Happily,^b4p'p^U«i{. fortunately) success- 

(8, nfy^nk* s. fcJicity ; j^ood fof>> 

[lucky, fortunate 



HappinesS; 
tune 



ipeech, a popular 

oration 
Harangue,- hft-rftng' a. a. to make a speech 
Harangver, h&-r4ng'Ar s. an orator, a pub* 

lick speaker 



Happy, hftpfp^ a. in a state 'of felicity; 
Harangue, na-rlLng' «. a sp ' 



Harass, h&r'&s v.a.4o weary, to ihtigiia 

Dfigeable Harbinger. Mrr'bf n-jftr t. a HHretanner 
Qdael,'h&n'slL«. the irst act oT using Harbour, h&r'bflr s. a port arhaTonfor 



any thing ; the first act of tale 
n^sely han'stt v. a» to ate or do any 
^ng the ftrst tine 

lyblnfa&miL *|ta«lilia ; ample ; 



shipping ; a shelter 
Harbour ,b&r'bflrr. a, to entertain,to shcller 
Harbourage^ b&r'fcAr*ije ». shdter, enter- 

, taiaoMnt f*""^^?? 

} Harboorer^&r'bAr^kiC f^anathat 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



( IM ] HAS 



Hard, b&rda. firm ;4iffio«lt; pmnfui ; cro- 
el } rigorous ; insensible ; unreasonable : 
•ustere ; a? aricioiM 

Hardy bird ad. near i laboriouslj ; uneasi- 
ly ', distressfullir ; oirably ; tenpestuously 

Harden, bkr'dn v. a. to make hard ', to stb- 



Harmoni^hir'nid-Biae v.o. to adjust in it 
proportions {sound ', concord 

Harmony, h&r'm6-ni «. just proportion o( 
Hamessyh&r'nis «*traces for horses [traces 
Harnes^ hi.r'a^ o. a. to fix horses in thdr 
Harp, hirp «. a lyre ; a constellation 
Harp, hirp o* n. to play on the harp ; to 

dwell vexatiously on one subject 
Harper, h&r'p&r«. a player cm the harp . 



piff ; to endue with constancy 
Urdlavoured^ hird'di^v&rd a, coarsa of 



Oil 
feature [ble 

gardheart^d, hlLrd-h&rt'2daxrael.inexora- 
ardiness,hl^r'«l^n^«.stoutness,bravery : 
efiVontery 

Hardly, b&rd'l^ ad. with diiBcuHy ; scarce- 
ly ; severely; oppressiTehr 

Hardmouthed, hb-d-mAATHdl' a. disobedi 
«nt to the rein 

Hardness, h&rd'n^ «. power of resistance 
in bodies ; scarcity; obscurity ; cruel- oa^n vtuvt. 
ty ; harshness ; stmginesa [fati^^ue Harrow, h4r'r6 v. a. to break with the hat' 

Hardship, hird'shlp «. injury, oppression,! row ; to tear vp ; to disturb 

Hardware, hird'ware «. manufactures ofiHarry, hir'riv. a.to tease 



Harpoon, b&r-pddn' «. a bearded dart with 
a line fastened to the handle, with which 
whales are caught [the harpoon 

Harpooner, hir-pdft^n^r' « he that throws 
Harpsichord, hirp's^'^Ard «. a musical in- 
strument [ous wret^ 
Harpy, b&r'p^ «. a fabulous bii^ ; a raren- 
Harrow,h&r'r^4i frame of timbera crossing 
ea:h other, and set with teeth 



e^l 



Harsh, hirsh a. austere, roug^i sour 



Hardwaretaoan, b^d'wla«Ha&n «. a maker Harshlv, h&rsh'l^ ad. sourly, austerely ; se 

or seller of metalline manufactures verefy ; ruggedly 

Hardy, b&r'd^o. bold) brare, stout [lation H«rshness,h|rsh'Rds t^aaurnaas *, mughof i 
Hare,hare«. asmaU ouadruped ; a coastel*! to the ear ; ruggedness ; crabbeona^ 

gairbrained, lUure'bdind a. Yolatile, wild |Hart,lilrt #. the mate of the roe 
air-lip.hire'llp s. a fissure in the upper lip Hartshorn^ h&rts'hdm m. spirit drawn from 
Hairer, h&r'ri-ftr t. a dog for hunting hares horn ; an herb ' [the product of laboni 



Hark, h&rk 9. n. to listen 

Hark, h&rk tnl. list ! hear ! listen 

Harl, h&rl t. the fibres of fiaz 

Harlequin, hiLr'l^-kln s. a buffoon who 

plays trieks to divert the populace 
Harlot, hiLr'iftt s. a strumpet 
Harlotry, hlr'lfit-r^ s. fornication 
Harm, hftrm >. injury ; miscliidf 



Harmj li&rm v. a. tMHirt, to injure 
Harmful, hirm'ffil ofmischieYous 



trcd 



Harmless, h&rm'lds a. innocent ; imdama- 
Harmlessness, hirra'lis-nls t. innocence, 

freedom from injury 
Harmoalcal, hl^r-m6n'^'kil> ^ «^«^»*^ t^ 
Harmonick/hir-mftnlk \ «' "^^^P^*^** *° 

each other, musical 
Harmonious. hir-md'n^*4s a. mnsical 
Harmoniously, hir-m6'n^-As-l^ ad. muti- 

cally, with concord of sounds 
Harmoniousness, hlr-m&'n^-&8-nfe «. pro- 
portion, muaaoalaesa 



Hanrest, bir'¥&t «. the season of reaping , 
Hanrest-bome, h&r^Tdst'hdma «. the song 

which the reapers sing attha feast made 

for having inned the hanrest 
Has^ h&JB the third person singnlar of the 

verb To iiave [pieces and minglt 

Has h,hlsh v. a.to mince, to chop into aasall 
Haslet, hi'stlt ^ ^ the heart, liver, and 
Harslet, h&r'^I^f '* lirhts of a hog 
Hasp, h^sp ». a clasp fol&d over a stapla 
Hasp, h&sp V. ft. to shut with a hasp 
Hassock, h^s'sAk «. « tliick mat to kneel on 
Haste, histe «. hurry, speed, srecipitation 
Haste, hl^st# > ^ ^ to make baste, to be in 
Hasten, hit'-.n] ^' ^' ahurry 
Hastily, h4s't^l^ ad. in a hurry, speedily ; 

precipitately ' [c^>itatlott 

Hastiness, hlui't^mfo a haste, spee^ pre- 



Hastings, his'thiga «. peas that come early 
Hatty, Ii4s'ti a. qaick ; pasaionata ; ear^ 

by Google 



ripe 



HAir r 199 1 HBA 

tt6r, n^t—tftbe, tftb, bftll— ffl— pftftnd— inki, Twig. 

Basty-puddinff, hks't^pftilln? t. a puddtngiHawk, li&wk t. a bird of prty ; an cfibA 



made of milk and flour boiled qaick to- 
gether 
Hat, hiit t. a cover for the head [the hat 
Hatband) hAt'b&nd t. a band tied round 
Hatch, hAu)ir.a.to produce yoang from 
egffs ; to contrive [egr ; a half-dooi 
Hatch, hAuh s. a brood excuMled from the 
Uatcliel, li&k'kl v. «. to beat flax go a< to 
separate the fibrous from the brittle part 
Hatchel, h&k'kl «. the in&trumeat with 

which flax it beaten 
Hatchet, h&tsh'it t. a tmall axe 
Hatchet-face,h&tsh1t-f4te«.a thin ugly face 
Hatchment, kitgh'milnt s, an escutcheon 
for the flead [through the liatches 

Hatchway, bfttsh'w4 t. the way over or 
Hate, h4te v. a. to detest, to abominate 
Hate, h4te s, mali^nit^, detestation 
Pateful. hite'fAl a. odious, malignant [ly 
I IateruHy,h^te' Al-^ a(/.fMliously,maKgnant- 
latefulness, h&te'f&l-nds «. odiousness 
Hatred, h^'trM s, iH*v ill, malignity 
Hatter, hit't5r«.amakerof hats [valley 
Haugh, hILw t. a littk; meadow lying in a 
Haughtily ,h&w'ti-l^ ad.pi oudlv,arrogantly 
IIaughtiness,hikw't^-nd8 «. pride, arrogance 
tlauffhtVfh^w'ti a.proud, insolent,arrogant 
Haul, h&wl V. a. to pull, to draw, to drag by 

violence 
Hatil, hawl t. violence in dragging 
Haum, hiLwm «. straw of peas, uc. 
Haunch, h&ntsh «. the thigh 
Haunt, bant v. «. to frequent 
Haunt, hiknt e. n. to be much about, t j ap- 
pear ft equently 
Haunt, h&nt «. place in which one is fre- 
quent! v found, habit of being in a cer- 
tain pface 
Hautboy, h6'bM t. a wind instrument ^ a 
sort of large strawberry 



possess ; to enjoy ' ' [lum 

Haven, hu'vn «. a port, a harbour ; an asy- 
Havock, hiv'v&k t. waste ; wide and ge- 
neral devastation 
Havock, h&v'v&k «; a. to waste, to destroy 
Haw, h&w t. the berry of the hawthorn 



to force phlegm up the throat 
Hawk, hlwk «. n. to fly hawks ; to ibrc# 

up pldegm with a nowe ; to sell by pro- 
claiming in the streets 
Hawker,h&w'kftr #. one who sells wares by 

proclaiming them in the streets 
Hay, hk a. grass dried to fodder cattleia 

winter ; a kind of dance 
Havmaker, hii'mk-k&r «. one employed in 

drying grass for hay [game 

Hazard, h(^a'5rd «. chance ; danger ; a 
Haxard, hAs'Ard e. a. to expose to chance 
Hazard, It4s'&rd e. ». to tiy the chance, to 

adventure 
Hazardable, hfts'&r-dft-bl «. venturesome 
Hazanlous, h&z'&r-dAs a. dangerous 
Haze, hize a. fog, nflst 
Haffel, hA'zl t. a out«tree [hasel 

Hazel, h4'zl a. light brown, of the colour of 
Hazy, hi'z^ a. dark, foggy, misty 
He^ tihk pran, the man Uiat was named be- 

fore ; the person ; a male 
Head, h9d a. the part that contains the* 

brain ; principal person; tlie first place; 

the top ; the fore part ; principal topick 

of a discourse ; source ; crisis 
Head, h^d r. a. to lead, to govern 
Headach, hld'4ke a, pain in the head 
Headband, h^dMnd t. a fillet for the hetA 
Headborough, Ii£d'b&r-r6 t. a subi^rdinata- 

constablc J[womaivsiM9<i 

Headdress, h^dMrls t.tbt covering of 
Headiness, bM'd^-ul^^rashness, precipi- 

tat ion ^^ 

Headland, b^l'l^na i. promontory, cape 
Headless, hSd'l^ a. without a head ', wHh^ 

out a cluef fpreclpitate 

Headlong, h^l'IAng a. rash, thoughtless; 
Heailloug, hid'l&ng md, with the head fore- 

most; precipitately 



Have, hav v, a. pt^. and parL pan, hani, to Headj^ece, hed'p^^ «. armour for the 



hea'd ; force o( mind 
Headquarters, h£d-kw&r't&ri «. the place 

of rendezvous 
Headsman, liAdx'mAn «. an executionf x 
Headstall, Mkl'stIkU t. part of the Ijrtdir 

that cover* the head 



Hawthorn, hiw'i^ra #. the thorn that|Headstone| hld'itAnes. the first or capitii 
bears hawi 



dbyCfcOgk 






Heartfelt, birt'iSlto. felt ia the con 

felt at the heart 
Heart-sicki h&rt'tik a. pained in mind 
Ueart-strinfy h&rt'f trii» «. the tendons or 

nef Yet auppoMd to brace and sustain 

the heart [tions yet unfixed 

Heart-whole, hirt'h&Ie a. with the affeo- 
Hearteaih&rttn v. a^oen€oura|^e,to stir up 
Hearth, h&rl^ «. ^e pavement of a room. 

where a fire is made [orously 

HeartiljF, h&r'ti-l^ a.8inrereljr,actively,vi^ 
Heartiness, h&r'l^-n^s «. sincerity, freedom 

from hypocrisy ; vi^^our . [itie» 

Heartless, hirt'llsa. without courageispi^ 
Hearty, Imr't^ «. sincere, warm, zealoas y 

strW * 

Heat, h6te «.,the sensation caused by the 

approach or touch of fire ; hot weather^ 

a course at a race ; fi ush«; agitation or 

sudden passion ; contest 
Heat, bite v. a, to malKe hoc 
Heat, hite r. n. to grow hot 
Heater, fai'tftr i, an iron made faot,and pui 

into a boz-tron [with heath 

Heath, hk/t «. a plant ; a (dace overgrowa 
Heath-cock, hkh'k6k «. a large fowl 
Heathen, h^'^Hn t. ag^ile or pagan 
Heathenish, hS^HiFlBha>»elonginfi; to tb» 

gentiles *, sa? age, cruel ^ [ganisaa 

Heathemsm, hi'THn-!sm «. gentilism, pa^ 
Heave, n^Te v. a. to lift, to raise (rom tha 

ground ; to force up rrom the breast ; t» 

exalt [pain ; to ihel a tendency to vomit 

Heave, nkve v. ». to pantj to rise with 

Heaven, hiv'vn t. the euanse of the tikj » 

the habitation of God ; the supreme power 

Heaven-born, h§v'vn-b^kn a. descended 

^ from the celestial regions [oeleatial 

traction and dilatation propels the blood Heavenly, h^v'vn-lft a. resemblingheaven p 
Hmrse of circulation, and is Heavenly, hivVn-I^aiL in a manner re- 



P«adstrong, h^'str6ug «. violent, upgov' 

ernable 
.Heady, h^'di a. rash, precipitate [cile 
4 leal, Mie o. a. to cure a person ; to recon- 
l^eal, h^le v, n, to grow well 
fl ealer, hile'&r «. one who cures or heals 
H waling, hileing pari. a. mUd,g^tle,assua- 

)ive 
Htalth,hdl//i 9. freedom from sicknets 
Healthful, h^/i'fAl a. free from sickness 
Healthfulness, h^UA'f&l-n^s «. the state of 

iiein^ well ; wholesomeness 
HealUnly, h&Uh'^A^ ad, without sickness 
Heakhiae8s,hdk^'^-n£s «. the state of health 
Healthless, hdl(/i'l^s a. weak, sickly [tary 
Healthsome, h^t'sAm a. wholesome, salu- 
Healthy, hiWi'^oAu health, fre^ from sick- 
ness ♦ 
lieap,'h^pe s. many things thrown togeth- 
er ; a duster, number [to accumulate 
Heap, hf pe v. a. to throw on heaps, to pile ; 
Hear, h^i e ». a. to perceive by the ear y to 

give an audience ; to listen ; to try 
Heard, h^rd pret, of io hear. 03* We some- 
times hear this word pronounced so as to 
rl\yme with /ear*d. . But if this were 
the true sound, it ouffht to be written 
heartd and considered as regular ; it is 
not however, the true sound* [course 
Hearer, h^re'Ar «. one who attends to a dis- 
Heartaff, hirelngt. the sense by which 
sounds are perceived ', judicial trial * 
reach of the ear 
Hearken, hir'kn v. n. to listen ; to attend 
Hearkener, hir'kn-&r t^ a listener 
Hearsay, h^re'sit. report, riimour 
Hearse, h^rse «. a carriage for the dead 
Heart, h&rt s, the muscle which by its con- 



through the coarse 

theretrire considered as the source of vi- 
tal motion ; the inner part of any thing ; 
courage ; afiection ; conscience 
Heart-ach, h^rt'kke •. sorrow, anguish 
H art-breaking, h&rt'bii-king a. overpow- 
ering with sorrow 
diart-buriiingf h&rt'b&r-ning «. pain at the 

St mach ; discontent, secret enmity 
Ilea t-dear, hlkrt'd^re a. sincerely befoved 
Ilea t-easin^, h&rt'^a-Ing «. giving ^uiet 



Heavenly, 

sembling that of heaven [he 

Heaven-ward, h^-Tn«>wlrd ad. towanlt 
Mteavily, h^v'^-U ad, grieviously ; sorrow* 

fuUj [mind ; oppression ; affliction 
Heaviness, hev'^nls «. weight,(l^ectionof 
Heavy ,hlv'v^ a.weighty ; sorrowful ; gri«v- 

o*2s : unanimated*; stupid : burdensooM 
Hebdomadal, hlb-dAm'l^jSI > ^^^ 
Hebdomadary,fa«bHlAni't-dlr-i5 *• ''•^' 

ly, consisting of seven days 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



H6I [ MJI ] BBIf 

Bcbetate, Mb>-t4te o. a. to dull, to bkint Heirleu* kte'lis a, wkho.it an beir 
Hifbotude, h^'^t^de «. dulnett Heirloom^ lirelddm «. furniture de c nw d 'f 

Hebraism. n£b'rii-1sni «. a Hebrew idiom deteepd- by laberitanoe • 

Hebraist, bdb'r4-ist «. a man skilled in He- Heirship, ^re'shfp t. tbe state, ebamct^r, 

brew [brew or privileges oi an b«ir 

Hebrician, hi-brTsh'ftn «. one skilful in He- Held, h^ld nrel. and pati. ptu^ of bold 
Hecatomb, h£k'&-tddm «. a lacrifice of a Heliacal, bl-U'&-k&l «. emerging from tlw 

bundred cattle lustve of the sun, or falling into it 

Hectick, h^k'ltk «. habitual, constitutional Helical, hdr^k&la. spiral, twisted 
Hector, hik't&r «. a bully ; ^a blustering Hdioceotrick, hi-l^-^sdn'trlk a* beknigtogi 

fellow to the centre of the sun 

Hector, h^k't&r v. n. to threaten, to bully Hell, kdl s. tlie pluce of the devil and wi^ 
Hedge, h^je s, a fence made of prickly ed soals ; the infernal powery 

bushee Hellish, h^'lUh a, hAvine the qualities oi} 

Hedge, h^ie v. a. to enclose with a hed§pe bell, infernal L^^*^**^^ qualities 

Hedgehog, hIdje'hAg «. an animal set with Hellishoess, h^liish-n^s «. wickedness, fib- 

prKkles HeloV, Mlm «. the part of a coat of arn» 

Hedeer, hme'&r i . one that make hedges that bears the crest ; the nuldei ', t|ie 
Heed, h^d o. a. to mind, to regard station of government Ipi^ct 

Heed, h^M «. care, attention ; caution ; Helmed, hihafid a. finished with a head 

respectful notice [attentive Helmet, hdl'mlt «. a headpiece 

Heedful. hM'f&l a. watchful^ cautious ; Help, hdlp v. a, to assist, to support, to aid 
Heedfully, hMd'f&U^ ad, attentirely, care- Help, h^lp «. assistance, aid, support 

fully [lance Helper^ hilp'fir «» an assistant, an auiLiliary 

HeedfuUiess, h^d'f&I-nls t. caution, vigi- Helpful, hllii'f&l a. useful^ assisting 
Heedless, h6M'l£s a. negligent, careless Helpless, b«lp'l^s a. wantmg support or as- 
Heedlessly, biid'l^-li ad, carelessly, neg- sistance ; irremediable 

ligentiy [negligence Helplessness,h4lp'l^ft'n^ «.waot ef succour 

Heedlessness, hi^1&-n^ «. carcfossness, Helter-8kelter,hlrtflr-sk2ltAr ad.in a hurry 
Heel, hkhl 4, the hind part of the foot Helve, h^lv «. the handle of an axe 

Heel-piece, h^l'p^se s. a piece fixed on the Hem, n^m a, the edge of a garment 

hinder part of the shoe Hepi, h^m v. a. to close the edge of doth 

Heel-piece, b^l'pise o. a. te put a piece of by a hem ; to border 

leather on a shoe-heel Hem, him v. n. to utter a noiae by vlolenft 

Heft^ hlft t. a Ii«fl, handle [Arabians expulsion of the breath U^^*^ 

Besr>ra, hi-irr& •. tbe epocha used by the Hemmphere, hlm'^-sf^re #. the halfof i^ 
Heifer, hlf 'mr t. a young cow Hemispherical, hlin4-sflr1k-4l a. hal^ 

Heighho, hl'hA ini, an expression of slight round, centaining haUf ajglobe 

languor and uneasiness Hemistick, h^-mfs'tik «. halt a verse 

Height, hlte s, elevation above the ground ; Hemlock, hIm'lAk s. an herb, or tree 

summit, towering eminence ; state of ex- Hemorrhage, hlm'A-r^dje «. a violent fi^M. 
Heighten, hi'tn v^to raise higher [cellence of the blood 
Heinous, hii'n&s c. atrocious, wicked in a Hemorrhoids, him'Ar-rAlds t. the piles 

high degree [edlyjHerop, bimp t. a fibrous plant of which 

Heinously, h^'n&s-U ad. atrociously, wick- coarse linen and ropes are made 
Heiaousness, hJi'n&sHils t. atrociousness, Hempen, him'pn a. made of hemp 

wickedness Hen, hin $, the feanale of any bird [ardly 

|I«ir, lure t. one that is inheritor of any Hen-hearted, hln'h&r^tlda.dastardly, cow* 
^ ■ Hen-necked, hln-plkt «. governed by t||» 



thing after the pr^ent possessor 
H»ii<*>ii ix9t9 c. an inheritrix 



wile 



dbyGoogk 



HER [ 196 1 

Fite, ftr, flu, flt'^in^, mj^t — pine, ph i 

Heo-roost, h^n'r&^st #. thepil 



i where the 

poultry rest 

•Hence, hSnse ad. or tttf. from this place to 

Another ; awa)r, to a distance ; at a dtS' 

tance, in another place ; for this reason, 

in consequence of this ; from this causcj 

from this ground ; from this orieinal 

Henceforth, hh\»Q*(btt!t ad, from this time 

J forward [time to futurity 

7Henceforwar<f, hinse-fftr'w&rd ai<.froD*. this 

{Uepaticai, hi-p4t'^k&i a, beionftng to the 

liver [sides or angles 

Heptagon, hSp't&-g6n «. a figure with seven 

Heptarchy, hepw-ki t. a sevenfold gOT< 

emtrent 
Her, hftr prom, belonginj^ to a femate ^ 
Herald, her'&ld «^an ofiicer whose business 
it is to reeister renealogie?,adju8tensigiis 
armorial, regubte funerals, and proclaim 
war and peace ; a precursor 
Hcraldick, h^-r&ldlka. relating to heraldry 
Heraldry, hdr'&l -dri t. the art or office of a 
herald [stalks are soft 

Herb, <(rb «. herbs are those plants whose 



Herbafj h^r'b&l t. a book or plants [herbs 
Herbalist, hftr'bl-Ust «. a man skilful in 
Herby . ir'b^ a. having the nature of herbs 
Herd, h^rd s. a number of beasts together ; 
a company of men, in contempt or de- 
testation [atK 
Herd, hSrd v. n. to run in herds *, to associ- 
Herdsman, h^rdz'm&n t. one employed in 

tending nerds 
Here, h^re ad. in this place or state 
Hereabouts,h^re'&-bd&ts<uf. about this place 
Hereafter, hfcre-&f tfir arf. in a future state 
Heieat, h^re-at' ad. at this 
Hereby, h^re-bi' ad. by this 
I J ir editable, h^vr^d'^-t^-bt a. whatever may 

be occnpiecl as inheritance 
Heicditamciit,b§r-i-dlt'a-m^nt#.a lav/ term 



heresy 



HEX 

n6, mflve , 

[lieretical opIiiioiW 



Herctick, h^r'^-tlk t. one who propagates 
Heretical, h^-r^i'^-k4l a. contaming heresy 
Herclically, he-rM'6>k&l-^ od. with heresy 
Hereto. h*re-id6' ad. to this [clently 

Heretofore, here-t<!>-f6re' ad. formerly, an 
Hereunto, li^rc-(jn-ldd'a<f. to this 
Herewith, ).cr«-w)t/i' ad. with this [herited 
Heritable, h^rV^-tA-bl a» capable of being in 
Heritage, it^r'^-t^je t. inheritance ; the 

people of God [mal uniting two sexes 
Hermaphrodite, h^r-fii&f'fr6-dhe s. an ani- 
Hermetical, hdr-indt'^-kil a. cbymical 
Hermit, hdr'inlt s. a solitary, an anchoret ; 

a beadsman 
Hermita|;e, h^r'mfl-lgc s. the cell or habita* 

tion of o hermit 
Hernia, h£r'n^-& s. n kind of rupture 
HerOj h^'r6 t. a man eminent for bravery 
Heroical, h^-iV»'/>-kul a. befitting a hero 
Heroick, b^-r6'ik a. noble, brave, magnani 

mous 
Heroickly, hA-rA'lk-li ad. suitably to a hero 
Heroine, liftr'Wn s. a female hero [hero 



Herbaceotis, h^r-bli'shfis a. belonging to Heroism, h^r'6-lxni s. the qualities''of a 
Herbage, ^r'bldje i. grass, pasture [herbs Heron, her' fin 9. a bird thvt feeds upon fish 



Heronry, hdr'An^r^^.a place where heions 

breed 
Herring, h£r'r?ng s. a small sea-fish 
Herse, h^rse 3. carriage in which corpses 

are lM>rne to the grave 
Herself, hdr-s^lf pron. the female personal 

pronoun, in the oblique cases i^eciprocal 
Hesitancy, hlz'i-t&n-s^ t. dubiousness, uo- 

certainty 
Hesitate, f\iz'h'tkie r. a. to delay, to pautt 
Hesitation, h2z-^-t^'shfln t. doubt, uncefv 

tainty ; intermission of speech 
Heteroclite, h£t'dr*6-kllte s. such nouns as 

vary from the common forms of decleA* 

sion 
Heterodox, h^t'^t *6*d6ks a. deviating froai 

the cstabl'shed opinion, not orthodox 



Hereditary, h^-r^d>-ti-rA a. descending by 

Hereiu, hf re-fn' ad. in this 

Her .-of, h*re-6r ad. of this 

H reon. hf re-6n' ad, upon this [in religion 

lacresyi h5r'^-st #. a fundamentBl errour 

Uarcsiarch, hi-i^'shi-irk «. a leader in 



denottngitihcritan.ee [inheritance Heterogeneal, h2t-$r-6-j^'n^-&l a. not of 



the sam** nature 
Heterogeneous, h6t-(r-A-j^'n^-fis «. oppo* 

site or dissimilar in nature 
Hew, hi'i r. a. jiaH. keten or hemed to hack , 

to cut with an axe [or anglct 

Hexagon, hlks||&-^n(g ^ Ugart of fix Am 



mo 



i.jwj 



«-.! -li- I L---!- -!J-. U i -k l -.' t.l»il -J —ill. -1 



HI8 



^8exagoiial,h^gs4£'^BAl a.b«?if)g six sides 



Highly, hl'l^ mI. with elevatioa.wilh c 
Uigbiiessy hrn& # . elevation ; tbe title of 

prineei 
Hiffhwater, hl'wl-tfir t. the utmost flow of 

the tide 
Highway , hl-wi* «. great road, publick path 
Highwayman, hl'wi-m&n «. a robber on 

the public roads 



iiexanieter, hlgx-&m'^t^ «. a rerse of six 
• feet [comers 

Hexansular, hlgs-ing'^l&r a. having six 
Hey, hi ittt. an expression of joy Tprise 
Heydi^, hi'di ifU. an expression of sur 
Heyday. hi'd4«. froUck, wildness 
Hiatus, hl-a'tds «. an aperture, a breach 
Hik>ernal, hl-bdr'n4l a. belongiug to the 

winter 
Hiccottgh,hlk1c6f t. a convulsion of the sto- 
mach producing sobs [ted stomach 
Htckup. hik'k&p «. n. to sob with a convul- 
Uide, bide o. a,pret, hid ; part, past, hid or 
hidden ; to conceal, to withhold or with- 
draw from sight or knowledge 
Hide, hide e. n. to lie hid, to be concealed 
Hide, hide «. the skin of an animal ; a cer- 
tain quantity of land [dreadful 
Hideous, hld'^fts, or hld'j^fis a, horrible, 
Hideously, h1d'<^Qs-l^ ad. horribly, dread- 
fully [dreadfulness 
Hideoosness, Idd'i-fis-nSs t. horribleness ; 
Hi<^, h! I'. R. to hasten, to go in haste [order 
Hkrarch, hl'^r&rk «. the chief of a sacred 
Hierarchal, hl-^rirk'41 a. of a hierarch 
Hierarchy, hi'^fir-k^ t. a sacred govern 

ment, ecclesiastical establishment 
Qierogiyphick,hl-^r6-gUrnkt.an emblem ; 
the art of writing in picture [matical 
Hieroglyphical, hl-^r^^gQf'^-k^ a. emble- 
Higgle,htg'gl o.ff.to chafier, to be penurious 
in a bargain ; to carry about [by retail 
Higgler; fa%'gl&r rone who sells provisions 
High, hi a. elevated, exalted ; abstruse, ar- 
rogant ; noble ; violent ; strong tasted ; 
far advanced Jnto antiquity ; dear ; cap- 
High, hi t. elevation,8uperiour region [ital 
High-blown, hl'bl6ne a. swelled with wiml 
High-horn, hl'b5m a. of noble extraction 
Htgh-flier, hl'fll-&r t. one that carries his 
opinion to extravagance [of spirit 

High-mettled, hi'm£t-tld a. prondor ardent 
High-minded,hi'mhid-dd a, proud,arrogant 
High-seasoned, hi-si'zAndov piquant to the 

palate 
High-spirited, hl-soTrlt-Sd a, bold, daring 
Higii-wrought,hrr&wt a.accurately finished 
Highland, hi'l&nd «. mountainous region 
Highlander, hl'l&nd-&r«. a mountaineer 



Hilaritv, hll-lir'^t^ «. merriment 
Hill, hfl s, an elevation of ground less than 
Hillock, Mri6k «. a little hSi [a mountain 
Hilly, hni^a. full of hUls 
Hilt, hfit t. the handle of may thmg, par- 
ticularly of a sword 
Him, him, the oblique ease of He 
Himself, hlro-s^ir pran. in the nominative. 
He ; in the oblique cases, it has a recip- 
rocal kignilication 
Hind, hind t. the she to a stag ; a peasant 
Hinder, hin'd&r v. «.to obstruct, to impede 
Hinder, hfn'dAr a. in a position contrary to 
that of the face [let, stop 

Hinderance, hln'd5r4nse t. nnpediraent, 
Hindermost,hlnd'flr-m6st a. last, in the rear 
Hindmost, hhid'm&st a. the last [turns 
Hinge, hinje s. Joint upon which a door 
Hint, liTnt v, a, to bring to mind by a slight 

mention 
Hint, hint «. faint notice, remote allusion 
Hip, h!p t. the joint of the thigh 
Hip, hip t. the Aruit of th« briar , [one 
Hip, hfp, ini, an exclamation, or calling to 
Hippish, hip'plsh tf.a corrupuon of Hypo- 

chondriack 
Hippogriff, hlp'p^grlf t. a winged horse 
HibpopoUmusyh!p-p6-p6t'&-m&s «.the river 

horse 
Hipsbot, hIp'shAt a. sprained in the hip 
Hire, hire v. a. to procure any thing for 
temporary use at a ceriaui price; to 
engareforpay . 
Hire, hire # . reward or recompence paid 

for the use of any thing ; wages 
Hireling, hlre'lfng t. one who serves for 

wages; a mercenary 
Hireling, hhre'Ibg a. venal, mercenary 
His, hiz pron, po$s, belonging to hhn 
Hiss, hiss V, n, to utter a noise like that of a 
serpent fexplode 

Hiss, hiss V. a. to condemn by hissmg, to 



dbyGoogk 



«0B t ISB 1 ROL 



^s», hiss f . the TcNoe of m serpent ; ex 
presMon of oontempt [silertoe 



Hohmiil, ti6t>'ii&te s. a naii used m shoeiiig 
a horte [fe^ek ; old Rhenish win* 



Hist, hfsl itU, an exclamation connsandiDg Hook, h6k «.the joint between the knee and 



-Historian^ hfs-t6'ri-&M t. a writer of history 

Historical, hls-tdrKk-lLl > ^ «^^*„:„;„„ *^ 

Historick/hJs-tdrIk J **• P«ft««"»"ff ^ 
history [ner of history 

Historically, hTs-tAr^rlk-H^ a</. in Iheman- 

Historify, hts-t&r'i-fi v. a. to relate, to re- 
cord in history 

'Historiographer, h1s-t&-r4-6g'r4-far s, an 

historian, a writer of history , 

-Historiography, hfs-t6-r^-Afir'dL>r^ «. the Hoe, h6 ». an instrument to cut up weedi 
art or cmpldymeht of an Vistorian jHoe, h6 r. a. to cut with a hoe 



Hockj h6k V. a, to disable in the hock 
Hockle, h6k'IU r. a. to hamstring 
Hocus-jKums, hA'k&s-|iA'kfts «. a juggle 
Hod, hod 9. a kind of trough in which a la- 
bourer carries mortar to the masons 
Ho(hnan,h6d'in4n s. a labourer that carriei 
mortar 

a medl 
of toHlnr 



Hod^e-podge, hAdje'pAdje t. 
Hodiernal, nA-di-^r'n4l a. of 



History, h^s'tfir-^ «i. a narration of crents'Hog, hAg i. the general name of swine 
and facts [stage, suitable to a player Hoggerel, h6g'gril ». a two-y cars-old ei 

" .- . ^^ ^ befitting thcHogfmrd, h6ff'hftrd». nkceper of hogs 

}; to touch the mark)HoggUh,hA^^fgh a. brutish, selfish [din 
the point jHogg'ishness, I)6e'g:fsh-ii5s ».brut«Iitv,f i 



Histrionick. bls'tr^-mi'Bc 
Hit, hit V, a', to strike 

to attain, to reach the point IHogg'ishness, l)Ae'gfsh-ii5s ».brut«litv,f ree- 

Hit, hit I). H, to clash, to collide) to suc-.Hogshead, hdgalied t. a measure of sixtjr- 

ceed; tolightoa three gallons [are shut to be fed 

Hit, hit ». a stroke, a lucky chance jHogsty, h6g'stl s. the place in which swine 

Hitch, hltshi). n. to catch, to move by jerks Ho^wash, hA^'wAsh #. the draff which it 
Hither, hlrn'&r ad.io this place | i^iven to swtne 

Hither, hlTH'ftr a.' nearer, towards this part Hoiden, h6^'dn «. an awkward country ghrl 
Hithcrraost, hh'u'Ar-mist a. nearest on Hoist, hdlst r. a. to raise up on high 



this side 

Hitherto, hlrii'&r-tM ad. to this time 
Hive, hive t. the habitation of bees 
Hive, hive r. a. to put into hives 
Ho, hA iii^. a sudden exclamation to eive no- 
tice of approach, or any thing else 



Hoar, hire a. gray with age 

frost 
Hoar-frost, hAre'frftst t, iVozen dew 
Hoard, h6rde f. a store laid up in secret 



Hold, hAld V. a, pret. heldt; part, pats, hftd, 
or hotdm ; to grasp in the hand ; to keep 
to retain ; to possess ; to suspend ; to de- 
tain ; to offer 

Hold, h61d r.n. to stand; to continue un- 
broken ; to endure ; to refrain ; to adhere 



white with Hold, h6ld ini. forbear, stop, be sttU 

Hold, h6ld t. seisure ; support ; catch ; 

influence ; custody 
Holder, hM'dflr s. one that holds any thing 



Hoard, Ii6rde v. n. to lay up in store [cret Holdfast, h61d'<)&st «. a catch, a hook 



Hoarder, h6rd'dr t. one that stores up in se- 
t Hoariness, hA'rA-ndss. the state of being 
^ whitish 
Hoaroc, h6rsca. having the voice rough, as 

with a cold ; lia-ring a rough sound 
Hoarsei*y, hArse'l^ ad. with a rough harsh 

voice 
Hoarseness, h&rse'n^ s. roughness of voice 
Hoai^,^ hA>A a. white or gray with age ; 

white with frost 
Hobble, hAb'bl r. n. to walk lamely [fellow 
liobby, htb'bh #. a little horse ? a stupid 
ttobgobliDt hAb-g^'On «. a sprite, a fairy 



Hole, h6le «. a perforation ; a holk>w place ; 

a mean habitation ; a subterfuge 
Holily, h6'l^-l^a</. piously, inviolably 
Holiness, hA'l^-nfe s. sanctity, pie^ ; the 

title of the Pope [any one at a distance 
Holhi, hAl-IA' int. a word used in calling ID 
Holland, hftri&nd t. line linen [not faithftd 
Hollow, hAl'16 4i. excavated, void witbia ; 
Hollow, htV\6 s. a cavitv, den, pit, opening, 

passage ' Icmwmt 

Hollow, hAl'lA V. a. to make ht^low, to ex 
Hollowness, hAl'16-nls «. earity ; ^ceit, in> 

sincerity 



dbyGoogk 



fiOM 



nir, aU-^be, Ob, bm—if-pbtmA-Hh, tbH. 



fvm. 



Holocaust, ii61'6-klLWst «. a burnt sacrifice 
Holster, h6rgt&r t. a case for a pistol 
^Holv, h^'I^A. food, pious, reiigious, paft^ 

sacred [day of g^ayety aud joy 

Holy-day, h&l'^-d^ t. anniversary ipMX ; a 
Homai^e, h6m'4je «. service paid and feaity 

prolessed to a superiour 
Home, h6ine s. one s otvn house ; place of 

constant residence [to the point clesi^ned 
Home, hdme ad, to one's own habitation ; 
Homeborn,h6nie'bdro a. native , doinestick 
Homebred, h^mc'br^ a. plain, artless > do- 

mestick 
Homeliness, b6nie'l^*nSs s. plainness 
Homely, b6me'lia. plain, bomesp.un, coarse 
Homemade, h6me'raiule a. made at home 
Homer, h6'm&r«, a measure of about three 

pints . [at home 

Homespun, h6me'sp5n a. spun or wrought 
Homestead, hdme'st^d s. place of the house 
Homeward, b6me'w4rd ad, towards home, 

towards the native place « 
' Homicide, h6m'^-side s. murder, manslay 

ing ; a murderer ; a manslayer 
Homily, h6m'^-l^ «. a discourse read to a 

congregation [versable 

Homiletical, h6m-^-l^t1k-&l a. sociable,con< 



conferring honour without gain ^ 
Honour, 6n7)&r s, dignity, reputation, rev- 
erence ; chastity ; glory ; decoration 
Honour,6n'u&r v, a. to reverence ; lo dignify 
Honourable, ^n'od^'-i-bl a. illustrious, no- 
ble ; generous ; honest ; equitable 
Honourably, 6n'n&r-ll-bli ad. magoaiw 

mously, geoerouslj^ ; reputably 
Hood, h&d 8, a covering for 0\e head 
Hoodwink, h&d'wink v a. to blind, to cpv 

er ', to deceive 
Hoof, hddf t. the horny substance which 
composes the feet of several soru of 
animals 
Hook, h&dk t. any thing bent so as to caU^ 

hold ; a sickle , any ezpedieot 
Hook, h5^k V, a. to calch with a hook 
Hooked, h5&k'M a. bent, curvatcd 
Hookedntss, hddk'£d-nls s. state of being 
bent like a book [thing circular 

Hoop, hd&p 4. a part of a lady *s dress ; any 
Hoop, h&dp V. a. to bind or enclose wk^ 
hoops [sive co« ^ 

Hooping-cough, hftd-plng-k&f «. a coovmI- 
Hoot, b6dt P. », to shout, to cry as an owl 
Hoot, hddt s. clamour, shout 
Hop, h6p V, ft. to jump ', to leap on ooe4eg 
Hop, h6p V. a. to impregnate with hops 
Hop, h6p s. a jump on one leg ; a plant 



Homogeneal, b6-m6<'ii[ni-il > 
Homogeneous, h6*m6'j^'n^-&s y 



a. having 



Homologous, h^-in6r6-g&s a. proportional. 
Homonymous, h6-mAn'e-m{U a, equivocal 
Homonymy, h6-m^'i-ra^ 

ambiguity 
Hone, h6ne «. a whetstone for a razor 



Honesty 6n'n&it«. upright, true, sincere 
chaste [with chastity 

Honestly, 6n'n^t>l^ ad, uprightlv, justly ; 

Honesty, 6n'ndft-ti t. justice^ truth, virtue 

Honey, h&n'n^ «.a thick,lu8ciou8 substance, 
which is collected and prepared by bees ; 
a name of tenderness 



Honey-comb; h&ii'n^-k6me s, the cells of Horde, h6r& s, a clan, a migratory crew 



wax in which the bee stores her honey 
Honey-dew, h&n'n^^iyi«. sweet dew 
Uoney-moon,b&n'iii-mftftn t.the first month 

after marriage 
Honey-suckle, n&n'n^s&k-kl *. woodbine 
Honeyless, hftn'ni-lds a. without honey 
Honoraiy, ^o'n&F-i-ri a. done in honoar, 



the same nature or principles [similar Hope, hdpe«, expectation of some good 



. n, to live in expectation of 



Hope, |h6pe 
some good 
equivocation, Hope, hope t>. a. to expect with desire 
Hopeful, h&pe'f&l a. full of expectatkm 
Hopefully, h6pe'(bl-iad, in such a roannct 
as to raise hope rsur4;eed 

Hopefulness, htoe'f6l-nds s, likelihood to 
HopelcMBf , b^pe'les a* without hope 



Hopper. Mp'p&r s, part of a corn>miU 
Horal, h&'ril a. relating to the hour 
Horary, hA'ri-r* a. relating to an hour . 
continuing for an liour 



Horizon, h6-ri'z6n «. the line that teran- 
nates the view £«on j ou alevc 

Horizontal. h6r-4-x6n't4l o. near the hon- 

HorizontaUy, h6r-*-z^'til-* oi/. In a direc- 
tion parallel to the horizon 

Horn, h6rn s. the bard pointed Iwdies which 
UTornr on the bMuls of some quadrupeds ' 



dbyGoogk 



Fktb, ikr, im, ftt~-4n^, mit — pine, pyp'^n&, mAvc, 

an instruineut of musick ; the feeler of Horseway ,1idrii'w&i.a brond iva/by wlucb 



a tnail [Ghildren 

Hornbook, bArn'bMk «. the fir^t ijook for 
Horned, hdr'n^d a, furnished with horns 
Hornet, hAr'ndt «. a large sthiging fly 
Hornpipe, h6m'plpe s. a dance 
Horny, ii6r'n6 a. made Of horn 
Horologe, hAr'^lAdje t. an instmment that 

tells the hour, as a clock, &c. [ing 

Horology, h6-r&r6-j^ «. the science of dial- 
Horomelry, h6-r&m'^-tri «. the art of ineas< 

uring hours 
Horoscope,h6r'r6-sk6pe «.the configuration 

of the planets at the hour of birth 
Horrent, n6r'r£nt a. horrible, dreadful 
Horrible, h6r'r^bl a, dreadful, shocking, 

enormous [hideousness 

Horribleness, hftr'r^bl-nls t. dr^adfulnes, 
Horribly, hor'ri-bl^ ad, dreadfully, hide- 
Horrid, h6r'r}d a. hideous, rough [ously 
Horrifick, hftr-rlfflk a, causing horrour 
Horrour, h^r'r&r «. terrour mixed with de< 

testation ; gloom 
Horse, hArse t. a well known auadruped ; 

cavalry ; something on wbicn any thing 
. is supported > a machine 
Horse, h^se v, a, to mount upon a horse ; 

to carry one on the back [on a horse 
Horseback, hArk'b&k t. the state of being 
Horsebean, hArs'b^ne t. a small bean 
Horsebk-eaker, hArs'brli-kftr «. one who 

tames horses 
Horseflesh, hArs'tlsh t. the flesh of horses 
Horsefly, hArs'fll t. a fly that stings horses 
Horsehair. hArs'hlire t. the hair of horses 
Horselaugh, hArs'l&f «. a loud violent rude 

langh [horses ; a farrier 

Horseleech, hArslMtsh t. a leech that bites 



horses may travel [ing, advice 

Hortation, hdr-t&'shftn t.theactot exhort- 
Hortatory, h6r'tli*t&r-^ a. encouragii^^ 

kanimatmg [cultivating garden* 

orticulture, hAr't^-kQi-tshi!ire s. the art of 
Uortulan, hdr'tshiSi-l&n a. belonging to a 
V g&rden [praise fo God 

flosanna, h6-z&n'n& «. an exclamation of 
Ho8e,h6ze «.stocking8,coverine for the legs 
Hosier, h6'zh5r «. one who sells stockings 
ff08pitab1e,h6s'p^-t&*bl a. giving entertain- 
ment to strangers 
Hospital, As'p^-t&l «.a place built for the re* 

ception of the 8ick,or support of the poor 
Hospitality ,h68-p^-t&t'^-t^ s. the practice oJT 

'^ntertaining strangers 
HOTt, hAst t. one who gives entertainment 

to another ; a landlord ; an army 
Hostage, hAs't&je 8. one given in pledge for 

security of performance of conditions 
Hostess, n6A'«s t. a female host 
Hostile, hAs'tll a. adverse, opposite [in war 
Hostility ,h6s-tTr^-t^t.open war, oppositioa 
Hostler, 6sMAr t. one who has the care of 

horses at an inn 
Hot,h6r a. having the power to excite heat, 

fiery ; histful ; ardent, eager ; acrid 
Hotbed, hAt'bAd s. a bed of earth made hot 

by the fermentation of dung [furiont 
Hotbrained, hAt'br&nd a. v}olent,venement| 
Hotcockles. h6t-k6k1cl8 «. a child^s play 
Hotel, hd'tiv 8. a eenteel inn [sionat* 

Hotheaded, h6t'hld-dd a. vehement, pas- 
Hothoufse, hAt'hAAse 8. a bagnio, a f)iace to 

sweat and cup in ; a house in which tpn 

der plants are raised and fruits are ma* 

tured early 



Horseman, hArs'm4n «. one skilled in riding Hotspur, h6t'sp&r t. a vioknt roan ; a kind 
Horsemanship, hArt'm&n-shlp t. the art of of pea 

riding Hough, h6k m, the lower part of the thigh 

Horsemeat, hArt'm^te i. provender Hough, h6k r. a. to hamstrinr 

Horseplay. hArs'plli t. coarse, rough play Hound, hAAnd t . a dog used in (he chase 
Horsepond, hArs'pAnd «. a pond fi>r horses Hour, AAr 8. the twenty-fourth part of % 
Horserace, hArtt'rase t. a match of horses day, sixty minutes 



in running [biting root 

Horseradish, hArs'rld-bh t. an acrid and 
Horseshoe, hArs'sliAA t. a plate of iron nail- 
ed to the feet of horses [away horses 



Hourglass, AAr'gl4s t. a glass filled witk 

sand, which maiks the time 
Hourly, AArIi a. happening or done everj 
Hourly, AAr'ii ad. every hour [hour 



Horsestealer,hArs'atMAr#.a thief wnotakeslHouse, hAAse«. a place of human aboda 

Digitized'by VjOOQIC 



HUB 



nftr, ii6( — tikhe. 



tftb, ban— 6n-~pMn< i 



Housekeeping*, h6&s'kMp-!ng «. provisionn 

for a family 
Houseles8f hftfiz'Ids a. without abode 
Housemaid; hA&s'm&de t, a maid employed 

to keep the house clean 
Houseroom, hdAs'rddm «. place in a house 
Housewarniing,hd&s'wlLr-mlng s. a feast or 
merrymaking upofi going into a new 
house 
Housewife, hfiz'wif «. a female economist 
Housewifery, hAz'wIf-r^ t. management, 

female economy 
Hovel, h6v'll t. a shed open on the ' sides 

and covered above ; a mean cottage 
Hover, hdv'ftr v. n. to hang fluttering over 

head, to wander about one place 
How, hd& €td, in what manner, to what de- 
gree ^ for what reason ; by what means 
Howbeit, h6A>b^1t ad. nevertheless, not- 
withstanding 
However,h6&<>lv'&r ad.m whatsoever man- 
ner ; at all events ; at least ; nevertheless 
Howl, bofil V, n. to cry as a wolf or dog 
Howl, h661 *. the cry of a wolf or dog 
Howsoever,hflfi-sA-^v'var ad, in what man- 
ner soever ; although [one deck 
Hot, hi6 *. a large boat, sometimes with 
Hui>bub, hfth'biab s. a tumult, a riot 
Huckaback, hfik'kd-bik s. a kind of linen 

on which the figures are raised 
Hucklebone, .h<Vk kl-b6ne s. the hip bone 
Huckster, hAks'tfirf. one who sells foods 
by retail, or in small quantities ^ains 
Huckster,hflks'tfir v. n. to deal in petty baf - 
Huddle, hdd'dl r. a. to dress up close so as 
not to be discovered ; to perform in a 
hurry ; to throw together in confusion 
Huddle, hAd'di s. crowd, tumult, confusion 
Hue, h& 8. colour, die ; a clamour 



HUM 

Itdmf THIS. 



the table ; family of ancestors, race ; n 

body of the parliament 
House, hAfize v. a. to harbour ; to shelter, 

to keep under a roof 
Housebreaker, haAs'br^-kdr i. one who 

makes his way into houses to steal 
HouKebraking, h6&s'br&-k}ng i. burglary 
Household, ho&s'h61d «. a family ; domes 

tick management jHug^ hfig s. close'embrace 

Housekeeper, haas'k^p-Ar t. the master of Huge, hKje a. vast, hnmcnse 

a family ; a female superintendent " ....«,.. 



HuflJ hftf «. swe?i of sudden anger 

Huff, hfifo. a. to swell; to hector, to treat 

with insolence 
Huffish, harffsh a. arrogant, hectoring 
HuUishly, h&fffsh-l^ ad. with arrogant 

petulance [bluMer 

Huffishness, hArHsh^nds t. pHetulance,noisy 
l-f ug, hfig 17. a. to press t;lose va an embrace 



Hugely, haje'li ad. immensely , enormor.sly 
Hu^cness,hi!ije'n^8 «.enormous bulk, great- 
Hulk, hdlk i. the body of a ship [nesi 
HuH, hai i. the husk or integument or any 

thing ; the body of a ship [^to sing low 
Hum, hdm r. a. to make the noise of bees ; 
Hum. hftm t. the noise of bees ; any low 

dnll noise [and deliberatioe 

Hum, hdm tnf. a sound implying doubt 
Human, hA'mdn a. having the qualities of 

a man 
Humane. hA-m^ne' a. kind, good-natured 
Hunmneiy,h6-m&ne'l^ a(/.kindly , with ^t^-d 

nature 
Humanity, hA-mln'^-t^ «. the nature % 

man ; tenderness ; philclogy 
Humanize,ha'm&n-lze v^.to sof^en,to make 

susceptive of tenderness or benevolence 
Humankind, hd-mdn-kylnd' s. the race of 

man 
Humanly, hi'mftn-l^ ad. after the notions of 
Humble, dm'bl a. modest ; low [men 

Humble, fim'bl r. a. to make submissive ; 

to subdue ; to brinff down 
Humblebee, dm'bl-b^^ «.a larg^e bee 
Humbleness, fim'bl-nSs s. humdity, absence 

of pride 
Humbles, 5m'b1z s. entrails of a deer 
Humbly, dm'bl^ ad. with humilitjr 
Humdfum,h&m'drfim a.dull, dronish,8tupid 
Humectate, hA-mSk't&te v. a. to moisten 
Humeral, h^'m^-rlll a. belonging to ik 

A shoulder 
umid. hCt'mtd a. wet, moist, watery 
Humidit^r, hA-mfd'^-tA s. moisttfre 
Humiliation, h&-m7I-6-a'sh&n s. desceiA 

from greatness, act of humility 
Humility ,hfi-mfl'i-tft#.freedom from pride, 
act or submission [own bumoer 

Humorist,y A'mAr-lst t .one who gratifies hm 



dbyGoogk 



HUR [ 202 ] HYD 

Fite, Itr, fin, (it — m^, ni^t — pine, pin- nA, m6ve, 

Humoroug,^&'m&r-&s a. full of grotesque Hurry, h5r'r£ s, tumult, precipitation, 

images ; capricious ; jocular [coscly 
Humorously, yd'm&r-&s-l^ ad, merrUy , jo- 
Humorousness, jr&'mAr-&8*Dds «.fickleues8| 

capricious levUy 
Humorsome, y&'mfir-s&ma. peerish ; odd, 

humorous • 

Humour, v&'m&r t. moisture ; generalturn 

of minq ; present disposition ', joculari- 

ty ; petulance ; caprice [with 

Humour,v&'mftr v. a.to gratify ; to comply 
Hump, hump «. a crooked back 
Humpback, hAmp'b&k «. crooked l^ack, 

high shoulders 
Hunch, h&nsh v, a. to punch with the fist 
Hundred, hdn'drM «. ten multiplied by 

ten ; a canton or division of a county 
Hundredth, h5n'drdd/A a. the ordinal of a 

hundred 
Hung, h&ng pret, and part, pass, of hang 
Hunger, h&ng'g&r «. desire of food 



commotion 
Hurt J h&rt v, a, prtt, hurt ; part. pass. Iwrt ; 

to miure ; to wound, to pain 
Hurt, n&rt«. harm, mischief; wound or 

bruise 
Hurtful) h&rt'f&l a. mischievous, pernicious 
Hurtfully, hfirt'ffil-li ad. mischievously. 

perniciously [periiiciousness 

Hurtfulne8s,ir&rt'f&l-n^s«.mi8chievousness, 
Uusbaild, h5z'b&nd <^ a man married to • 

woman [frugalit? 

Husband, h&z'b&nd v. a. to manage with 
Husbandman, fa5z'bAnd-m&n /. one who 



works in tillage [careof domestick affairs 
_ usbandry, h&z'bOn-dr^ s. tillage \ 
Hush, h&sh 271^. Mience! be still! » 



thrift; 
no noise! 
Hush, h&sh a. still, silent, quiet [pease 

Hush, h&sh V. a. to still, to silence, to ap- 
Hushmqhey, hftsh'mdn-e s. a bribe to hm- 
der information [some sorts of fruh 



Hunger, h&ug'i &r v. n. to feel the pain of Husk, hfisk s. the outmost integument ol 



hunger ; to desire with |^reat eagerness 
Hungered, h&ng'gftrd a. pinched by want 
of food [petite 

Muugrily, -h&ng'gri-li ad. with keen ap- 
ungry, hftng'gri a. feeling pain from 

want of food ; greedy [ser 

Hunks, hfingks s, a covetous wretch, a mi- 
Hunt, hftnt V, a. to chase ; to pursue ; to 

search for [pursue or search 

Hunt, h&ut V. n. to follow the chase ; to 
Hunt, ^Ant s. a pack of hounds ; a chase 

pursuit 
Hunter, b&n't&r s. one who cliases animals 

for pastime ; a horse or dog for the chase 
Huntress, hAo'tr^ t. a woman that follows 

the chase [office is to manage the chase 
iluntsman. honts'm&n s. the servant whose 
Hurdle, h&r'dl t. a texture of sticks woven 

together 
Hurl, hftrl v. a. to throw with violence 
Hurlbat^h&rrbl^ti.whirlbat ^ , 

Hurler, h&r'likr s. one that plays at hurling % the conveyance of water through pipet 
Uurlybuily,hAr'l^-bAr-Ut. tumult, commo- HydrauKcks, hi-drlwllks t. the science of 

tion conveying water through pipes q^ con 

Harricaoe, h&r'ri-k&n s. a violent itorm duits 
Hurry, h&r'ri o. a. to luuteu, to put into Hydrocele, hi'dr&-sMe s. a watery ruptuie 

confusion [cipitation Hydrocephalus, hi-dr6-s2rfl-I&s s, a dni^ 

Hurrri h&r'ri v. ». to move on with pre-|' sy in the head 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Husky, hAs'ki a, abounding in husks 
Hussar, hAz-zSlr' s. a kind of soldier 
Hussy, hAz'z^ s. a sorry woman 
Hustings, h&s'tYngz s. a court held 
Hiistle, Ims'sl v. a. to shake to|^ether 
Huswife, h&z*zlf t. an economist 
Huswife, h&z'idf o. a. to manage withecoo 
omy and frugality [or bad 

Huswifery, hAz'xlf-r^ s, management good 
Hut, hAt s, a poor cottage 
Hutch, hAtsh t. a corn chest [matioii 

Huzza, hAzfzli' ivi. a shout, a cnr of accla- 
Huzza, hAz-zV v. n. to utter acclamation 
Huzza, hAz-zi.' o. a. to receive with accla- 
mation [precious stone 
Hy&cinthj hl'li-sfntA s, a plant, a kind of 
Hyaicinthine, hi-&-sln'<Mn a. made of hya- 

^cinths 
Hydra, hl'dr&f. a monster with many heailt 
Hydraulical, hi-drlw'li-k&i \ ^ »^i„«;^. ^ 
aSrdraulick, hl-driwnk \ ^ '^^^^ ^ 



HTP 



[. 



ID£ 






tiraws maps of the sea 



^ , [of a right aaf led irianffU 

Hj^regraphy^ hi-^rftg'gHL-A j: description H>'poteniise,hl-pAt'^n&se«. the longest side 



* of the Watery part of the terraqueous |^obc 
Hydromancy, hl'dr6HB4a-s^ «. prediction 

bir wMer 
Hyaromel, h]'dr6-niM «. Itoney and water 
^ViliydromHer, hl-dr6Bi'ni^-t5r «. aa instru 

ment tu neasure the extent of water 
•^hydrophobia, 
water 



H:fpothesis, hlp-p6<A'^ftls «. a supposition^ 

a system formed under some principle 

not prored [a i appositioni conditional 

HypoiheticaL hl-p<M«l't^-kil a. includinf 

Uypothetically, hl-pA-^tdt'ti-k&l^ a<f, upoa 

supiiosition, concUtiomflly 

hl-dr6-l&'bM #. dread of Hyssop, his'sdp «. a plant 

Hysterical, kk-t^r^Ulj ^ troubled witk 
Hysterick, hVt^r*Hk i ** fits 
Hystericks, hb-tlr'rlks #. fits of womeo 



Hydropical,hl.dr6p'p^kll> ^ Ar^^^i^ai 
Hydropick/hl-drATpfk \ *' dropsical 
Uydrostatical, hi*d/6-st&t'^*k4l 4. relating 

to bydrostaticks [of weighing fluids 
«Bydre<tatioks, hldr6-stit1k8 «. the science 
^rena, hi^'n4 «. an animal like a wolf 
Bymen, hl'mdn t. the god of marriage ; tlie 

virginal membrane 
Hymeneal, hl-m^ni'41 { . B marriage 
Uymeiiean,hi-m6-n^'4n{ song 

Hymeneal, bl-mA-ni'&l ) pertaimng to 
Hymeaean, bl-m^-a^'&n S marriage 
Hymn, hf m t. a soag of adoration to some 



superiour being [ship with liymns 

fiymn, him v. a, to praise hi sonc, to wor- 
Hymnick, hlm'nlk a. relating to hymns 
Hyperbole, hlHp^l>6*l^ «. a fijpire in rhet< 
orkk by which any thing is increased or 
<iimioished beyond the exact truth 
Hyperbolical, ht-pSr-bAI'li^k&l ) 
Hyperbolick, hl-pir-bAlIk \ 



uliiig, iotincere 
Hypocritically yhlp-p&'krltlk-k&l^ ail.with- 

out tinoerity (staiise, personality 

HjrfollMsit, liH^f'lMk t. dis^ luGJ 



pMsrsonal 



exag- 
gerating or extenuating beyond fact 

Hyperborean, hl-pib-bd're-Ana. northern 

Uypercritick^ hl-p£r-kr1t1k t. a critick ex' 
-act or captious beyond measure 

Hyperciitical, hl-p^-ki1t'^k4l a. critical 
beyond use [Thr-tae, erer-livlng 

HypbeiL, hl'fln «. a note of conjunction ; as 

Hypnotick, hlp*n^t1k <. any medicine that 
induces sleep [aflected with HMlancholy 

Hypochondriack. h7p-p6-k6n'dri-&k «. one 

Hypocrisy, h^pOklurl-a^s. dissimulation 

Hypocrite, h!p'p6«krlt «. a dissembler in 

religion 4 I ^, 

Hypocritical, h1p*p6-krit1k-k&l a. dissem- ides, Ida «. a term aaeiently used amonc 

.. « with regard to time 5 and 



I. 

Iprm. penanalf otUqmt emte Me ; p^aivl 
9 We, obliqm erne tJt, The pronoun of 

the first person, myself 
lambick, l-um'blk «. verses composed of a 

short and long syllable alternately 
ce, ise r. froaen water ; concreted sugar 
ice, Ise v.a. to cover with or turn to ice ; to 

cover with concreted sugar [is reposited 
cehoose, ke'liAfise t. a bouse in wluch ice • 
ehueumoB, Ik-n&'m&n #. a small animal 

that breaks the eggs of tbe crocodile ; a 

sort of fly [plot 

Ichnography, !k-n6g'gr&-((ft «. the ground- 
Ichor, i'kdr «. a tbki watery humour 
chorous, &'6*rfts a. thin, undigested 
chthyology, Ik-<M-6r6-j« ti tbe doctrine of 

the nature of fish [down 

cide, I'slk-kl t. a shoot of Ice bangng 
ciness, I's^nlt t. state of congelation 
icon, Ixk^n «. a representation f jaundice 
[cterical, Ik-tlr'^UU a. aiiicted with the 
[cy, I's^ a. fiiU of ice, cold 
idea, i-dil s. a mental image 
ideal, l-d^'&l a. mental, inteUectual 
ideally, l-d^'&l-^ ad, intellectual^, BMiuany 
dentical, l-d<n't*-k4l \ _ .^ ^^ 
dentick, l-dln'dk , J «•*«»»»«»• 
identify, l-dihi't^n v. a. to make two thinp 

to be the same 
Identity, l-d£n't^ti t. 



the 



cuMMiiw witn r«g«ru lu •■«■«■«•■« 
meaning the 16th day of March, alay» 
July, and October^and the 18th of ev. 
ery other aoaCb 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



ILL [ «M 1 ILL 

F4te, Ihtf flu, ftt — m^, mH — pine, ;Aii*-n6| in&Yft» 

Idiocracy, fd-^6k'kr4-8i «. pocuitarity of JU, ijl «. wickedness ; luisfortuoe, tnisety 



constitution 
tdiocy, id'^-6-si f . want of understanding 
Idiom, id'^&m #. mode of speaking pecu- 

liar to a Jauguage 
fdiomatick. ld-i-6-milt't&L \ ^ „-^„ii--l 
Idiomaticaf, Id^^-m4t'6-k4l | **• P^»*«1 

to a tongue 
Idiot^ Id'^-at f . a fool, a diangeling 
Idiotism, id'^-ftf-lsm «. peculiarity of ex- 

Eression ; natural imMcility of mind 
!, I'dl a. lasy, averse from labour 
Idle, I'dl V. ». to lose time in laxiness and 



inactivity 



lU, ll ad. not well, not rishtLy ; not eastfy 
lllapse^ }l*l4ps' «. sudden attack j ciUual 

coming [ensnare 

IHac|ueate, tl-l4'kwi-^te ». a. to entrap^ (o 
Illation, iUl&'shAn «. inference, condugioa 

drawn from premises 
Illative, }l'l&-tfv a. relating to conclusion 
lUaudable, IMaw'da-bl a. unworthy of 

praise or commendation 
lUaudably. !i-liw'd&-bl^ ad. unworthily 
Illegal. iMegdl a. contrary to law 
Illegality, !l-l^*g^ri^t^t.contrariety to law 



Idleheaded. I'dl-hSd-dfid a. foolish, unrea- 

Idleness, I'dl-nSs «. laziness, sluggishness 

Idler, l'dl-&r s. a lazy person 

Idly, i'dl-^ ad. lastly, carelessly 

Idol, Tdjkl t, an image worshipped as Qod \ 

one loved to adoration 
Idolator, l-d6l'ld-t&r #. one who pays di^ 
vine honour to images [try 

Idolatrous, i-d6ri&-tH& a. tending to idola- 
Idolatry, l-d6rii-tr^ ;r. the worship of ima< 
ges [to adoration 

Idolize, i'd6-llze v. a. to love or reverence 
Idyl, I'dll s. a small shert poem, in the pas- 
toral style [er or no 
If, If conj. suppose that, allow that ; wheth 
Igneous, Ig'n^-As a. fiery, containing fire 
tgnipotent, 1g-nlp'p&-t^nt a. presiding over 
fire [the-wisp. jack-with-the-laotern 
Ignis-fatuus, !g'n!s-ti'tsh&-&s t. will-with 



[onable Illegally, ll-l^'gil-li ad* in a manner coa- 



Ignite, Y^-nite' v. a. to kindle, to set on fire 
Ignition, Iff-nlsh'&n t. the act of setting on 
gnitible. fjcnl't^-bl a. inflammable [fire 
Ignoble,rg-n6'bla. mean of birth ; worthless 
Ignobly , fg-n6'bli o^/jgnominiously , meanly 
Ignominious, Ig-n6-mln'yds a. mean, re- 
proachful [disgracefully 
Ignominiouslv,Tg-n&-niIn'y&s-li m. meanly. 
Ignominy, ?e n6-m?n-^ s. disgrace^ shame 



Biacj ^ 

tU, 11 a. bad iu any respect, evU ; sick 



trarv to law 
Illegible, ll-Hd'j^-bl a. what cannot be read 
Illegitimacy ,iH^jU't^m4-s^«. state of has 

tardy [in wedlock 

Illegitimate, fl-l^-jTt'ti-mlite a. not begotten 
llleviable, n-l£v'v^-&*bl a, what cannot h$ 

levied or exactett 
Illfavoured,!l-fik'v&rd a. deformed 
Illfavouredness, Il-f4'v&rd-n^ s. deformity 
Illiberal,il-lib'b«r4d a. not noble, not gent- 

rous 
lUiberality, !l-llb-bir-r&]'li-ti i . parsimonyi 

niggardliness [ly, mean y 

Illiberally, fl-llb'blr-r&l*^ ad. disingenuous- 
Illicit, ll-i!s'slt «. unlawful [not be bounded 
IlIimitable,ll-I1m'ra^-t4-bla.that which can 
Illiteracy, 11-l!t't£r-4-s^ s. want of learning 
Illiterate, ]l-llt'tdr*ite a. unlettered, na 

leaimed [learniu|f 

IHiterateness, ll-Ht't£r-4te-n^ j. want m 
Illness, ll'n^ «. sickness, malady [ienca 
Illnature, fl-n4'tsh&re t. habitual malevo- 
Illnatured^fl-n^'tsh&rd a.habitually malevo- 
lent ; mischievous [of reasoa 
IllogicaJ,?l-l6d'ji-k4l a.contrary to the rule$ 
Ukide, il-hSde'^v. a. to deceive, to mock 
Illume, ll-l&me' ) ' ^ »_ -»«i:«.k*4.« «. 
Illumine, n-lA'mlnr-^- ^ «nl»5»»«en» ^ 



ignoramus, 1g-n6-T&'mfts t. a fooluh fellow snpply with light ; to decorate, to mdorm 
Ignorance, !g'nA-r&nse «. want of know- ■"••"•J"-*- ti-iA'«.«A_«i#*» .. ^ «#» Ai.Uo-wton 

ledge, unskilftilness [unlearned 

Ignorant, Yg^nA-rdnt a. wanting knowledge, 
Ignorantly,!g^n6-r&nt-l^<uf.wribout know- 



Illuminate, il*l&'m(^-niLte v. a. to enlighten, 
to supply with light ; to adorn with festal 
lam|>s or bonfires ; to adotn with ptcturet 
or initial letters of various colours ; to 
illustrate 



ledge, unskilfully 

lac, Ir^k a. relating to the lower lMwels|Ulttnmurtion,tl;1&-m^nii'sb&n «. that which 



gives Bgfat ; festal ligbt bung out «■ ^ t«i 

by Google 



MB I 2I>5 ] IMM 

nflr, n6t — ^tAbc, tftb, b 61 l-~611 — p&6pd~-</iin, thU. 

ken of jo? ; splendour, iafusioD of in- Imbue, Im-biti' v. a. to tincture deep [ey 
telUctuat liefat |Irabur6e, i m-bfti te' r. a. to stock w ith mon 

ffluminatiTe, ll-l&'ni^-n&-tf? a. having thelmitability, ?in'i-t&-bn'^-ti«. thequalitj o# 
power to rive light [errour being imitnble 

Iflusion, ll-la'zh&n t. mockeiy, false show/Imitable, im'^-t^-bl a, worthjr to be imita- 



Illusive, ll-IiLi'«1v a. deceiving by false show 

Ulusory, ll-16'sAr-^ a, deceiving^ fraudulent 

Illustrate, ll*l&8'tHite v, a. to brighten with 
light; to elucidate [elucidation 

l!lu»tration, IM&s-tHi'sli&n t, explanation, 

lllustiative,1t-l&s'tri-tlva. having the qua« 
litj of clearing [ble 

Illustrious. !! l&slri-fis a. conspicuous, no- 

lUustriousijr, H lAs'tr6-&8-l^ ad. conspicu- 
ously, nobly [grandeur 

inustriousne8S^fl-K!b'tri-&s-n9s «. eminence, 

Iihage, Inr 'midje t. a statue ; an idol ; an 
idea [to imagine 

Iraage, Tm'mfdje n. a, to copy by the fancy, 

Imagery f Im'nud-j^r-r^ i, sensible repre- 
sentation ; false ideas [conceived 

Imagihable, ^-mld J!n-&-b1 a. possible to be 

Imaginary ,^-m&d'jfn-&r-^ a, fancied, vision- 
arjr [idea : contrivance 

Imagination, ^-mAd-jm-i'shan t. fancy ; 

Imaginative, ^-m^LdJUi-i-tlv a. fantaslick, 
fiul of imagination [in the mind 

Imagine, ^m&d'jln v. a. to fancy, to paint 

Imbecile, fm-bSs'sYl a. feeble in mind or 
body mind or body 

Imbecility, Im-b^-sU'^-t^ «. feebleness of Immeasurably ',fm-mdEh'5r-lll-b!^a<if.beyond 

fmbibe, un-blbe' p. j. to drink in, to soak " *" '** ^ "' "' — 



Imbitter, Tm-blt'tAr o. a. to make bitter ; to 

exasperate - [body 

fanbody, Im-b^dMi v. a. to condense to a 
Imbody, Tra-bAd'di o. n, to unite into one 

mass, to coalesce 
Imbolden, Im-b61'dn «. a. to encourage 
Imbosom, Im-bd^'sdm e. a. to hold on the 

bosom ; to admit to the heart 
Imbow, Tm-b6fi' v. a, to arch, to vault 
Imbower, Tm-bftft'&r e. «. to cover with a 

Wwer, to shelter whh trees 
Imbricated, Imlir^-ld-t^d a. indented with 



concavities 



Imbrication, !m-br4-k4'shAn «. concave, in- 
Imbrown, tm-brA6n' v. a. to n.ake brown 
Imbrue, Im-brM' p. a. to steep, to soak 
tmbrnte, Im-brMt' a. «u to degrade to bru- 
t«lHy 



ted ; possible tP be imitated 
Imitate, tin'f-tkte t. a. to copy, to endeav* 

our to resemble ; to counterfeit 
Imitation, jfiv-m^-t&'shfiii t. the act of copy 

ing, attempt to resemble 
Imitative, 1iii'^-t4-tiv a. inclined to copy 
Imitator, Im'^-tii-t&r s. one who endeavours 

to resemble another [purt 

Immaculate, Itn-m&k'kA-l&te a. spotless, 
Immanacle, fm-mfin'n^-kl r. a. to fetter 
Iminanentjlm'm^-ndntd.uitrinsick/inher^fDt 
Immanifest, Im-m&n'n^-f^st a. not plain 
Imnmnity, Im-m&n'n^-t^ t. barbarity 
Immarccssiblp,!m-m%r-6^s's^-bl a. unfading 
lmmartial,}m-mar'sh&l c. not warlike 
immaterial, lin-m^-t^'r^-&l a. incorporeal ; 

unimportant 
Immateriality, Tm-mA-t^-r^-ftl'A-ti «. dit- 

tinctness nom body or matter 
Immature, !m-ina-iCire' a. not ripe 
linmaturely, !m*mfi-t&rc'i6 ad. too soon 
Immatiireness. Im-mft-tAie'n^s I . ..«^.,^ 
Immaturity, lm-m^-t&'i^.ii J #.unnpa. 

ness, incompleteness [measured 

Immeasurable, fm-iu^Kh'A-rft-bl a. not to bt 



all measure I^i'h regard to time 

Immediate, Tm-m^'d^-at a. instant, present 
Immediately, 1m-m^'d^-&t-l^ ad. instantly, 

at the time present 
Immedicable, rra-m$d'd^-kll-bl a. incurabit 
Immemorial, Im-mi'm6'r^- il a. past timt 

of memory [ed 

Immense, Im-mSnse'a. unlimited, unbound* 
Immensely, Tm-ro^nse'l^ ad, inlinite!y,witli- 

out measure [ness, infinitv 

Immensity,Tm-mln's^'t^«.unbouiidedgreat> 
linmensurable. ?m-m£n'shi^-r&-bl a. not tm 

be measured 



[dentureilmmer<»e,?m-mi^rdje' p^.to put under water 



lmmei5e,lro-mi^rse'r.a. to put underwater 
Immersion, Im-m^r'shftn t. the st^te of 

sinking below the surface of a 0uid 
Iromethodical,!in-mA-/Ai^d'i-kila.conliifei| 

without regularitys i 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



mp [ 300 1 no* 



bnmetliodicfiUv, im-iu^-t/i6d 6-k&l-li a(i.|linpainneoty Im-pfcre'miiit «. diminutlpBi 
without method injury [ceiTett by toudb 

IiDininence, Iiu'rai-nftnse «. immediate ^ or Impalpable, fm-pAFpi^bl a. oot to be per* 
Dear danger [ening Imparadise, tm-p&r ftnllse v. a. to put mto 

Imminent, un'mi-nlnt a.impending;tnreat* a state resembling paradise [portioa 

Imminution, Im-m^-o&'sh&n «. dimmution. Imparity, 1m-p4r'^-te «. inequality, di«pro« 
decrease ' fing in Impart.iro-p&rt' t*. a. to grant ; to communis 



Immission, Im-mfsh'Ao t. the act of send- 



Impartial, fm-plLr'shfJ a. equitable [caM 



Immix, !m-m1ks' v. a. to mingle fmingled Impartiahty ,Im-pir-sbi-&l ^-t^ ^.equitable- 

Immixable,1m-mlk8'&-bl ct.impossible to be ness, justice 

Immobility, Im-mi'bll'^-t^ s. unmoveable- Impartially, !m-plr'sb&l<^ ad, equitably y 

ness, want of motion [the due mean without regard to party or interest 
Immoderate. !m-m6d'd^r-ftt a. exceeding Impartible, !m-p|rt'i-bl a. comnuinicable 
Immoderately, 1m-m6d'dSr-rftt-Ii ad. in an Impassable, !m-p&s's&*bl «. not to be passc4 

excessire degree [sceite ; unreasonable Impassioned, !m-pAsh'shfind a. seised witb 
Immodest, Im-mjSd'd^st a. unchaste; ob- passion [fcring; vehemence of tempei 
Immodesty, 1m*m6d'dds-t^ «. want ofmod- Impatience, im-pVsh^nse«. rage under suf> 

esty Impatient^ Im-pli'sh^nt a. not able to ei^ 

Immolate, fm'm6-llite v. a. to sacrifice^ to dure ; iurious with pain ; ardently detir* 

kill in sacrifice [crificmg ous 

Immalation, lm«m6-I&'shAn t. the act of sa- ImpatientVy,fm-pli'shto-l^a«f.passionate1y ; 
Immomeut, !m-m6'mlnt a. tiifliug Impawn,^ Tm-p&wn' r. n, to pledge [eagerlji 

Immoral. !m-m6r'r4l a, contrary to hones- Impeach, Tm-p^/itsh' v. a. to accuse by pub* 

ty, dishonest [want of virtue lick authority [chargeable 

Immorality, !m-m6-r&V^-t^ «. dishonesty. Impeachable, im-pMttk'ft-bl a. l%ctt<able« 
Iinmortal,im-mdr't&l a.exempt from death, Impeachment,im-p^^li'miDt ^.tiiodrance j 

never to die [from death publick accusation 

Immortality, Tm-mAr-t&ri-t^ t. exemption Impearl, Tm-p^rl' v, a. to form in resem* 
Immottaliee, im-m6r'tM-ixe o. a.- to make blaace of pearls ; to decorate with pearlt 

immortal, to exempt from death frnpeccability , tm-p^-ki-bll'^-ti s. exemp- 

Immortally, 1m-m6r't&I'^ <uf. with exemp- tion from sin [poitibility of sb 

tion from death [ced from its place Impeccable, Im-plk'ki-bl a. epiempt froM 

Immoveable, Im-mMv'&'bl a. not to be for- Impede, !m-p/;de' r. a.to hinder, to obatrud 
Immoveably . tm-roAAvlL-bl^ ad, in a state Impediment, !m-p£d'^-mlnt «. hindrance^ 

not to be shaken [tion obstruction [w»rd,to preuMi 

Immunity, 1m-<n&'n^-t^ s, ptivi1ege,exemp- ImpeL Im-P^r v. a. to drive on, to urge for 
Immure, tm-mAre' r. a. to enclose within Impellent, Tm-pSn2nt«.an impulsive power 

walls, to confine Impcnd,1m-plnd' vjr.to hang over, to pre«i 

Immusical^ fm-miVzi-kftI a, inharmonious nenrly 
Immutabihty,fm-m&-t&-bn'^-t^ t.exemption Impendent, fro-p9n'd&nt a, hanging over 

from change, invariableness Impenetrability ,!in-p^iv^-tr&-bll'i-f^«^iial 

hnmutnble. ira-m6't&-bl a, unchangeable, itv of not being pierr«:able : insuscepti 

invariable buity of intellectual impression 

Immutably, fm-m&'tft-bU ad. unalterably. Impenetrable. !m-p2n'^-tr&-bl a. not to bq 

unchangeably piereed [want of remorse for crimes 

Imp, Imp s. a ton ; a puny devil Impenitence. tm^p^n'^-tSase t. ob^luracy 

Imp, Imp V c. to enlarge with any thing Impenitent. nn-peii'^*t^nt a. obdurate 

a IstitUious , to a.«8ist Impenitently, Im-p^'i-tilnt-1^ ad, withoal 

Impact, fm-pikt'« a. to drive close or hard repentance [na« 

* — 'nir, !m>p4re' «.«. to diminish, to injurellmperate,1m'p^r&te«;4pne wHh coufpo^t- 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



IMP i 9m } iMP 



taperative, ln(i-p#r'rA<4lv a. comnmiHling, 

exoreiiiive of command 
I«iperceptibley1m-p4r-t^p'ti^bl a. not to be 

discovered, not to be perceived 
lM|/erceptibleneti. !m-p^-tlp't^b1-n2a «. 



Impious, Im'p^As a. irrdigioug, piofMie 
Impiously, Im'p^-As-14 ad. profiinelv, ^ie¥ 
edij Tblcness, determined roalio^ 

Implacabilitj, im-pl4-k&-bY)'^t^«. inexora-* 
Implacable, !m-pla'k&-bl a. not to be pacifi- 
ed, inexorable Fto be paciiled,inexoral>l3r 
lmp1acablj,Tm-pia'k4-bKai(.ivith malict not 
Implant, fm-pl&iit' o. a. to infix, to iusiert. to 
engraft (setting or plaatma 

Implantation, Tm-plftn-tt'sh&n $. the act of 
Implausible, rra-iHiw'x^-bl a. not specious 
Implement, Im'pfeHD^nt », tool, instrument 
of manufacture [the state of beitic full 



fei|/ercepiiDieness. im-per-sep fe>Di-n( 
the quality of eluding observation 
Imperceptibly, 1m-p£r-slp'ti-bl^ ad, in vl 

manner not to be perceived 
Imperfect, Im-p^r'f^t a, not complete, de- 
lective [failure, fault 

Imperfection, 1ra-pfr*fik'shAn s. defect. 
Imperfectly, Im-perTlkt-l^ ad, not com- 
plete! v, not fully [an emperor or monarch 
Imperialjlm-ni're^u a, royal ; belonging to Impli 
Imperialist, im-p^'r^&l-nt t. one that l>e- Impl< 



lon^ to an emperor [haughty 

fanpci ious, !m-pl'r^As a. commanding ; 
hnperiously, !m-p^'r^As-I^ ad, with inso- 
lence of authority 



Imperiousness, fm-pi'r^§B-n^s t. author! 

ty ; arrogance of command 
Imperishable, Im-p^r'rlsh-A-U a. not to be 



destfoyed ' [according to the persons 
Impersonal, !ro-p£r'sAn-il a, not varied 
hnpersnasibie, Hn-pdr-sw&'E^b} a, not to * 

moved by persuasion 
Ifflpertinence,hn-pfr't^-ndnse t. fbHy ; trou- 

blesomeness, intrusion ; trifle 
Impertinent, fm-pSr't^nlnt a. intrusive, 

medHling, foolish [meJdIer, an intruder 
Impertinent, fm-plr'ti^nlnt $, a trifler, a 
Ira|»ertinently, Tm-plr't^nSnt-l^ ad, offi< 

cionsly, intnislvely [penetrabk 

Iiqpervious, !m-p^v^As a. unpassable, im< 
lfnperviott8iie8S,im-pir'v^-fts-nds t.the state 

of not admitting any passage [treaty 
hnpetrate, Hn'p^tr4te v, a. to obtain by en- 
Impetuositv, 1m-p£tsh-^-fts'i-t^ ». violence, 

fury, veheraence [ment, passionate 

Impetuous, Tni-p^h'&-As a, violent ; vehc' 
Impetuonsly , lm-p^h'&-As-l^ ad. violently. 

vehemently [lence, fury 

Impctuousness, fm-p^sh'&-As-n^ », vio- 
Impetus, Im'p^tAs,*. violent effort 
Impiety, fm-pl'^-t^ $. irreverence to the^u- 

preme Being ; an act of wickedness 
lapignorate, im-pTg'n6*rftte r. a. to pawn^ 

lo pledge [strike against 

Impinge, im-pfnje' 9, n. to fail against, to 
lnpbig«att» Im-pliif 'gw4le e. a. to tattoo 



. letion, !m-pl^'shon «. the act of filing ; 
Implex, fm^pllks a, intricata 
Implicate, fm'pl^-Hlite v. a, to entanflle, to 

embarrasrt [entanglenient 

Implication, ftn-pl^kli'shAn a. ini«4tttiou, 
Implipit, Wplhll a. Infolded | inferred ; 

tacitly comprised ; entirely obedient 
Implicitly, fm-pllslt-]^ ad, by inference 
Implore,*f m-pldre' v, a, to solicit ; to ask, to 

beg^ 
ImpljjT, fm-pli' V, a, to comprise 

ipoison, im-pA^'zn v, a, to corrupt or kill 

with poison 
Impolite, fm-p^-1Ite' a. unpolished, rude 
Impoliteness, tm-p^b-lhe'nes s. want of po« 

liteness fcrcet 

jpolitick,Tin-plM'^-t1k a. inprodcnt, indiat 
Imponderous, im-p&n,'dfr-A8 «. void of per- 
ceptible #eigiit [closeness 
Imporosity , !m-p6-r6s's^-t4 a. compactn^s 
ImporoQs, nn-po'rA§ a, free from pores or 

vacuities [try flrom abroad ; to infev 
lmport,Tm-p6rt'v. a, to carry into any conn- 
In^rt, fm p6rt «. importance ; any thing 

imported [quenoe, moment 

iportance, fm-pAr*tAnse $, matter; eanse* 
Important, Im-pAr'tftnt «. momeatoiia, 

weighty 
Importation, fm-pAr-ti'shAa $, the act or 

practice of importing ffVom abroad 
Importer, hn-p^rt'Ar t^ one that bringa ia 
Importunacy , im-pAr't&-n&*s^ $, the act af 
• irnportuninr Tin 8olicitatk>ns 

Importunate. im-pAr'tshA-n&te a. incessant 
Importunately, fm-pAr^hA-nit-li ad, wkA 

incessant solichatlon ^harass 

Inporture, fm-pAr-tCmV v* «.ita tease, to 

Digitized by VjOOQlC 



belmpoi 



intruder Impolitick, 



[penetrable Imporosity 



passionate Importance, 



IMP [ 9« ] IMP 

Fite, Ar, ft ll, ttt— mt, ni^t — pine, ph— ni, mtve, 

I .11 > . <'^ » •!-#_ •„ «_#_! 1-1 



Inpcrtunely, Tm-pir-tAne'li ad. trouble 
•omely. incetiiintly [solicitation 

Importunity, Im-pdr-t&'n^-ti ». incessiint 
iinpote !m-p6se' v. a. to liiy on ; to enjoin ; 
^o deceive [lijatory on a iMdy 

Imposeable, !ni-p&'B&-bl a. to be laid as ob- 
Imposition, !m-p6-a1sh'fin «. injunction of 
nny things as a law or duty ; clieat, im- 
posture 
Impossible, ?m-pAs'8^-bl a. impracticable 
Impopsibiruy, ?m-p6s-8i-bl!'i-t* s. imprRc- 
Impost, Tm'pAst «. a lax, a loll { ticability 
Impost humatc,im-p68'lshu-m4tei3.n.to form 

an absess 
Imposthume, Im-pAs'tshume *. a collection 

of purulent matter in a bag or cyst 
Impostor, im-p6s'tar t. one who cheats 
Imposture, im-p6s't shire «. clieat 
impotence, ?m'p&-t^nse ) want of pow- 
Impotency , im'p6-t5n-s* J ' er, inability 
Impotent, ?m'pA-tSnt a. weak, feeble [er 
Impotently, !m'p6-t?nt-li arf. without pow- 
lmpound,'!m-pAfind' v. a. to inclose as in n 
pound, to shut in [impossibility 

ImpracticRbilitVf im-prak-t^-ka-bil'^-t^ * 
Impracticable,' Im-pr6k'ti-ka-bl a. impos 
sible [impossibility 

Impraclicableness, !m-prak't^-kl-bl-n^s s. 
Imprecate, !m'pr^-k&le v. a. to call for evil 
lroprecation,?m-pri-k4'shfin*.cnr»e, pray 

er by which any evil is wished 
Imprecatorv, hn'pti-ki-tfir-^ a. containing 

wishes oC evil 
Impregn, Tm-pvine' r. a. to fdl with young 
Impregnable, im-pr?g'na-bl c. not to be 

stormed ; unmoved 
Impregnably, !m-pr^g'n4-bl^ ad. in an im- 
pregnable manner prolifick ; to fill 
Impregnate, Im-pi^g'nite »'. a. to make 
Impregnution, Im-pr^g-nk'shftn #. the at! 
of making prolifick ; fecundation [tial 
.*mprejudicate,1m-pr^-jflft'd^-k^tc a, impar- 
Impreparation, fm-pr^p-a-ri'shfin *. want 
of preparation [to force into service 
Impress, fm-pr^f r, a. to print by pressure ; 
Impress, lui'pr^s i. stamp ; act of forcing 

into service 
impression y Im-pr^sh'fln *. mark made by 
pressure, irnas^e fixed in ttie mind ; in- 
_^^mm»'^ edition 



Impressible, fm-pr&'si-bl a. what may b# 

impressed 
Impreisure, fro-pr^h'jire », the mark mtio^. 

hy pres»tti-e, the dint 
Imprint, fm-print' «. a. to mark upon any 
substance by pressure ; to £x on th«* 
mind [confine 

Imprison, Im-prk'zn v. a. to shut up, to 
Impritonmeut, im-pr?z'zn-m?nt s. confine- 
ment riiood 
rmprohahility, Im-prAb-a-bll'^-t^ s. unlikeli- 
lmprobahl*>,'im-pr6b'a-bl a, unlikely fhood 
Improbably ,Tm-pr6b'a-bl^ arf.without likeli- 
Iniprfiba(eJ ini'prA-hite v. a. not to approve 
I ni pro bat ion, im-pr^-b&'shfin s. act of dis 

allowing 
Improbity, im-prcVb'^-ti s, want of honesty 
Improlificate, 3m-pr6-llf'fi&-kite v. a. to im- 
pregnate [raneous composition 
1 mpromptu, fm-pr&m t6 «. a short extcmpo 
Improper^ !m-pr6p'fir o. unfit 
Improperly, hn-pr6p'fir-le ad. unfitly 
Impropriate, Im-pr^'pri-ite v. a. to convert 

to private use 
Impropriation, Im-prA-pri-Vshftn *. an ec- 
clesiastical benefice, or church lands, in 
the occupation of a layman 
Impropriator, Im-prA-pr^-i'tfir «. a layman 
that has the possession of the lands of 
the church 
Impropriety, Im-prA-prl'^-tA i. unfitness 
Improsperous, Im-prfis'pfir-fis a. unhappy 
improsperously, !m-pr6s'pBr-fls-lit ad, iv»- 
happtly, unsuccessfully, with ill for tun* 
Improvable, fm-pr&5'v&-bl a. capable of be- 
ing advanced [to better 
Improve, !m-prftftv' v.a. to raise fiomgood 
Improve. Im-prWv' tj. n. to advance in good- 
ness ' [act of improving 
Improvement, !m-prft6v'm^nt f .melioration, 
Improvidence, im-pr6v'^-dSnse *. want of 
orethought [foreoist 
Improvident, !m-pr6v'^-dint a. wantinj| 
Impiovidently, Im-pr6v'i-d^nt-li ad. will*- 

out forethought 
Imprudence, Iui-prfl6'd5nse «. indiscrctioa 
Imp rodent, iin-pr6& d^nta. injudicious, iir 
discreet [iraniodrsty 

Impudence, !m'p6-d^nse *. sliamelcssneiii 
Imjittdent, Imp^-d^nt «. i^amcless 

by Google 






e, fu-n&fi 



Inptttfentlj; Im'pjk^llnt-U ad. shauiete«ftlv Inane, lu-n&iie' a. eoipty, yoi4 
lopugnyUn p&ne' v. a. to attack > to assault InaiMittatc,, In^&H'^-m&te «. void of Ufe^ 
Impagnei', !m-p6'nAr «• o^e that attacks or without animation 

invades [weakness Inanition, |n-ll*nish'fiii s. emptiness of bodjr 

IibpuissaoceyTni-p&*Tft's&nse $.^ impotence ; Inanity, fn-^n'i-t^ s. emptiness [petite 
Impulse, Im'p&lse c. communicated force ; Inappetency^ fn-&p'i>^'t^n-8^ t. want of ap- 

iuduence upon the mind [of impulse loapplicabie, la-&p pli-k&-bl a, not to U^ 
mpulsive, Im-pAl'slv a. having the power put to a peculiar use 
Impunity, tm-p&'u^-ti«. freedom from pun- Inapplication, !n-An.nl^.k4'ftb^it s. Mo- 

ishment ience, negligoiw.. 

ImpureJm-p^e' icunholy ; feculent^rossy Inaptitude, in-ftp't^-t&de s. unfitness 
Impurely, Im-p^e'l^ ai;^. with impurity Inarticulate, in-&r-t!k'i\-lltte a. not uttered 
Impurity, Im^pilk'r^-t^ s. want of holiness ; with distinctuest [distinctly 

act of oncbastity ; fecuknt admixture Inarticulately, !B-&r-t!k'k&-Iate-i<^ a4L not 
Impurple, 7m-p5r'pl r. a, to make red Inaitificiol, in-4r t^flsh'Ai a. contrary M* 

Imputable, 1m-pi!i't&-bi a. chargeable upon art [mH 

any one, accusable [being imputable Inartificially, In-lr-ti-fTsti'M-^ ad. without 
lmputableness,}m>p&'t&-br-n^8 «. quality of luattentioii, in-4t-f£a'shAn «. disreffardi 
Imputation^ fm-pA-tii'gh&n s. censure ; re* negligence, neglect [gent 

flection [kig imputed Inattentive,^ ln-&t-(5nYiv «. careless, ni;gli* 

Imputative, !u>-pi'ti-t!v a. capable of be- Inau<Vible, In-jlw'd6-bl a. not to be heard 
Impute, Im-p&te v. a. to attribute Inaugurate, in-&w'g&«ril^ r. a. to conse- 

in^ In prep, noting place, state, time, pow* crate, to invest fture by solemn rites- 

cr, or proportion I nauga ration, ifu-&w-gA-r&'shiQn s. investi- 

Id, In cui. within some place ; engaged to luauration, fn-l^v-Hi'shfin ». the actof gild* 

any ai&ir, placed in some state ing with gold 

Inability, Tn-a-bll'^-t^ s. impotence Inauspicious, In-^w 8|^tih'&s a. unlucky 

Inaccessible, In-ak-a&i's^-bitf.uot to be ap-Iubom, Ki'b^rn a. implanted by nature 

proached Inbred, In'br^d a. produced within 

fnaccuracy,ln^'k&-r&-8^«.want of exact* lucage, fn-k^djc' r. a. to confine in a nar* 

ness [accurate row space [culated' 

Inaccurate, !n-ftk'k&-r4te a. not exact, not Incalculable, fn-k&rkA-l&-bl a. not to be ca^ 
Inaction, in-Ak'shftn s. idleness Incalescence, Ui-kM^s's^nse ) ,. ^^ 

Inactive, 1n-aktiv a. indolent Incalescency , In-kJl-l^s's^isi J '* '"* • " 

Inactively, In-&k't7v-l^ ad. Idly, sluggishly of growing warm, warmth 
Inactivity, In-&k-t1v'M^ s. idleness Incantation, in-k&n-t&'shAn s. enchantmen 

Inadequacy, In'&d'^ kwA-s^ s, the state of Incantatory, 1n-k&n't&-tfir-^ a. dealing by 

being unequal to some purpose enchantment [ton 

* Inadequate, In-&d'^-kw&te a. not equal to Incanton. !n-k4n't5n v. a. to unite to a can* 

the purpose, defective [tively Incapability, !n-ki-pft-b?l'^-t^ «. inability 

Inadequately, in-dd'^-kw&te-l^ ad, defec- natural, disqualification legal [fied 



Inadvertence, iivid-vSr't^se > Incapable, !n-k4'p&-b1 a. unable ; disquali 

Inadvertency, In-&d'vdr't2n-se ) * ' Incapacious, In-k&-p4'shfis a. narrow 

letfsness, neglUcence Incapacitate, fn-k&-p&s's^t4tc r. a. to disa 

Inadvertent. ln-ad-v?r'tent a. careless ble, to weaken 

Inadvertently ,tn4ld-v?r't^t-U aif. careless- Incapacity, !n-k(l-pfta'si-ti s. inability ^ 

\v, negligently [be alienated Incarcerate, In-kftr's^rlite v. a. to impriso» 

lowieDaule. tn-Cr«'y2n-&-bl «. that cannot |ncarceration,In-k&r*«i-dL'sb&nf. imprison 
tiftalunenta^ !n-&l t min't&l «. affording no ment, oonfinement 

nourishment tncari^ui-klni' «, «. to ra?«r with Am 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



INO [ 3W 1 INC 

Fkttf (Ktf (in, itt— m^t in^t — jAnf, pfn — n6, mftve, 



Incarn, In-k&r»( v, n, to breed flesh 
liicatna'.e, lii-kAr'n&te part. a. clothed with 

f esb, embodied with flesh [gaming body 

. Inciiruatioii^iii-k&r-n&'sh&n «. the act of as- 

Incise^ In-k^e' t». a. to cover , [^ni 

Incautious. In-k&w'sh&s d. unlieary, nc^li- 

Incautiously, In-k&Wsh&s-li a<^.unwaniy, 

heedlessly [tious 

Incendious, In-sdrt'd^'As a. rebellious, fac- 
incendiary, !n-sdn'd^&-r^ t. one who sets 

houses or towns on Are ; one who in- 

"flames faction 
Jnrense, In's^use 9. perfumes exhaled by 

Are in honour of some g^od ^cense 

fiicense, fn'sSnse v. n. to |>erfume with in- 
[license, ln-s2nso' t>. a. to inflame with an- 

^r [which incense is burnt 

Incensory, !n's£n-s&r«& s, the vessel in 
Incentive, !ii-sdnt'iv «. incitement [g^ing 
incentive, In-s^nt1v inciting, encoura- 
Inception, In-s^p shfln «. |>eginning 
Inceptive, In-sdp'tlv a. noting a beginning 
Incertitude, In-s2r't6-t6de s. uncertainty, 



Incision, In-sizh'&n t. a cut 

Incisive, In-sl'sfv a. having the quality of 

cutting or dividing 
fnclsor, in-si'sAr «. cutter, tooth 
[gent Incisure, la-s}sh'Are t. a cut, an aperture 
Incitation, In-s^tli'shAn «. incentive, motive 
Incite, In-slte' o. a. to stir up 
Incitement, In-sltc'm£nt $. motive, impulse 
Incivility 4n-s6-vll'l^-tiir. want of courtesy 

rudeness [harshness 

Inclemency, fn-klSm'm^n-s^ $. cruelty, 
Inclement3n-kldm'mdnta.unmercifiii,har8h 
Inclinable, In-kirnft-bl a. willing 
Inclination, !n-kl^n4'sh&n . tendency to* 

wards any point ; aflection 
Incline, )n-kllne' o. n. to bend ; to be fa- 

vourably disposed to, to feel desire be» 

ginning [to ben^, to incurvate 

Incline. In-kllne' o. a, to give a direction ; 
lncli|), ln-kl!p* v. a. to grasp, to enclose 
Incloister, In-kldls'tAr v. a. to shut up in a 

cloister [scura 

Incloud, In-klAAd' o. d. to darken, to ob* 



doubtfulness 



f ncessant, !n-s$s'sAnt a. unintermitted^ con- 
Incessantly, In-sds's4nt-l^ ad. without inter- 
mission, continually [junction of persons 
Incest, In's^stff.nnnatural and criminal con- 
Incestuous, lu-s^s'tsh^-ds a. ffuiltv of incest 
Incestiiously, !n-sls'tsh6-6s-l^ ad. with un- 
natural love [nice point of time 
lodh, InSh s. the twelfth part of afoot ; a 
Inch, Insh V. a. to drive or deal by inches ; 

to give sparinglv 
inchmeal, insh'mile «. a piece an inch long 
Inchoate, 1ng'k6-&te v. a. to begin, to com- 
mence 
Inchoation, !ng-k6-&'sh&n #. beginning 
Incidence, In's^-d^nse '«. accident, hap, 

casualty 
Incident, ^n's^-d&nt a. casual, fortuitous 
Incident, In's^-ddnt «. casualty, an event 
Incidental, !n-s^-dSn'tM a. casual, happen- 



in» by chance 



ing 
'.ide 



icidently, !n's^-d$nt-I^ ad. occasionally .by , 
lBcinerate,Tn-sfn'n$r-liteo.a.to bum to asnes 



'ncii^, 1n-stsd' a. cut^raade by eating 



t.aiuijf . jiiiwivuu, iii-fviwuu V* a. tu unrivcn, iti OQ* 

[tinuai Include, fn-kl&de' v. a. to enclose ; to com« 
lncla«ive, Jn-kl6'stv a. enclosing [prist 
Inclusively, in-klA'slv-li ad. the thing nieir 

tinned, reckoned into the account 
Incoagulable, In-k6-&g'g&-l&-bl a. incapabia 

of concretion 
Incoexi8tence,1n-k6-^g-s!8't?nse «. the qual- 
ity of not existing together 
Incogj 7ii-kAg' ad. unknown, in private 
Incogitancy, ln-kdd'j^-t&n*s^ s. want of 
thought [power of thought 

Incogitative, ?n-kAd'i^-ti-t?v a. wanting the 
Incognitio, ?n-kdg'n^-t6 aJ. in a stato of 
concealment 



Incoherence, In-k6-h^'r^nse > * #* 

Incoherency,ln.k6-h*'r^n-8*{ '• "^^^ ^* 

connexioh,inconffruity [without cohesioq 
Incoherent. In-k6-ni'r$nt a. inconsistent ; 
Incoherently, fn-k5-h^'r$nt-l^ ad. inconsist* 

ently * [the quality of resisting firs 



[the by Incom'bustibility, lu-kAm-bfis-t^-bfl'^-t^ 



Incombustible, fn-k6m-b&s't^-bl a. not to be 
consumed^by fire [ thing 



Incineration, In-sln-n^r-ri'sb&n ». act ofilncomeylnlc&m*. revenue, produce of any 
burning to ashes [want of cantion Incommensurable, fn-k6m-rodn'shA-rl-bl sk 

Incircumspection, Tu-sdr-kAin-splk'shftn «. not to be reduced to any measure oobk 



itobotk 



dbyGoogk 



INC 



p<r, pftl--t&be, 



Incotumensurate, ln*1l6m-niSn'&h6-riLte a. 

not admitting one rommoB measure 
lacominodey !n-k6m-ai6de' v. a, to binder 

or embarrass 
Inconi modious^-k^ai-m&'d^fisyor f n-k6m- 

niA'j^-5s a. inconvenient, vexatious 

Incomniodiouslyy!n'k6ni-m6'd^-ft8-l^a«{.in- 

convenientljf [inconvenience 

Incommodiousness, ?n-k6m-m6'd^ft8-n^ s. 

Incommunicable, In-k6m-m&'n^k&-bl a. not 

impartible ; iH>t to be told [cohering 
Incompact, fn-k6m-pakt' a. not jointMl, not 
Incomparable, 7n-k6m'p&-rlL-bI a. excellent 

above compare 
Incomparably, In-k(^m'p&-r&-blA ad. bejrond 

comparison, without competition [ot pity 
Incompa8sionate,?n-k6m'P&sb'&n-4tea.void 
Incompatibility, Tn-k6m-p&t-^.bir^-t^ s, in- 
consistency of one thing with another 
Incompatible, In-k6m-p&t'^-bl a. inconsist- 
ent with something else 
Incompetency, !n-k6m'p^tln-8^«. inability 
I«competent,'Iif-k6m'pe-t£nt a. not suitable, 

not adequate [suitably 

Incompetentlv, !n-k6m'pi-tdnt-]^ ad. un- 
Incomplete, fn-k6m-pl^e' a, not perfect, 

not finished ( fectien 

Incompleteness, !n-k6m-pl6te'n^ ». imper- 
Incompliance, !n-k6m-nlr&nse «. untracta- 

bleness, imnracticableness [composed 
Incomposed, in-kAm-p^Kd' a.disturbed,dis- 
Incompreben8ibUity,in-k&m-pr^-h&i-si-bir 

^-t^ $. onconceivableness 
Incomprehensible, In-kftm-pr^-hSn's^-bl a. 

not to be conceived ^ 

Incomprehensibleness, In-kAm-pri-hin'si 

bl-ne/ s. unconceivableness 
Incomprehensibly, !i* kAm-pr^-h(5n's*-bI^ 

ad. in a manner not to be conceived 
Incompressible, !n-k6ui*pr2s's^-bl a. not 

capable of being compressed into less 

space 
Inconcenlable, In-k6n-sA']&-bI a. not to be 

kept secret [conceived 

Inconceivable, fn-kAn-si'vi-bl a. not to be 
Inconceivably, In-k6n-si'v&-bli alt. in a 

nuniher beyond comprehension 
Inconcentihle, ?n-k(n-sep't^bl a. not to be 

conceived [no consenuence 

' ' ~&'d^nt A infei 



r 211 1 INC 

tftb, bftll--A!l--pj^flnd--<fein. rnfa. 



Inconclusive, fn-kon^klA'sTv a. not ezhlb^ 
ing cogent evidence [imperfect manner 

InconclusivHy, ln-k6n-kl&'slv-l^ W. in an ^ 

Inconclusiveness, fn-k6n-klA'slv-n^s s. want 
of rational cogency 

Inconcoct,!n-k^-k6kt' a. unripened, imma- 
ture [of being indigested 

Inconcoction, fn-k^n-kok'shAn t. the state 

Incondite. In-k6n'dltea. irregular 

Inconditfonal, !n-k6n-dlsh'5n-&l a. without 
exception or limitation 

Inconditionate, ln-kAn-d?sh'fin-&te a, not 
limited, not restrained [pliance 

Inconformity, !n-k6n-fAr'm^tA $. incon- 

ableness ; absurdity ; disagreement 
Incongruous, In-kAnggrd-fis a. unsuitable, 
not fitting [any connexion or dependence 
Inconnexedly, In-kAn-nik'sM-1^ aa.witbout 
Inconsequence, In-k6n'si-kH^nse $. incon- 
clusiveness (just conclusion 
Inconsequent, In*k6n's^-kwent a. without 
Inconsiderable, !n-k6n*8ld'dr-A-bI a. unwor- 
thy of notice [small importance 
Inconsiderableness,ln-k6n-8}d'^r-&-bl-ii^s<. 
Inconsiderate. In-k6u-s!d'dr-&te a. careless 
Inconsiderately, !n-k6n-sfd^dr-ite-li ad. 

ncgliffently, thoughtlessly 
Inconsidcrateness,Tn-k6n-sid'^r-lite-nis) 
Inconsidrration, !n-k6n-%Td-^r-&'shAn > * 

want of thought, inattention 
Inconsistency, !n-k6n-sls't^-s^ ». disagree- 
ment ; absurdity ; incongruity ; unstead- 
iness [incongruous, absurd 
Inconsistent,ln-kAn-s!s't^nt a. incompatible, 
Inconsistently, ln-k6n-sIs't^nt-M m^^absurU- 

ly, incongruously 
Inconsolable, !n-kon-s&1&-bI a. not to be 

comforted, sorrowful 
Inconsonancy , In-k6n's&-nftn-s^ s. disagree- 
ment with Itself [cernible, not perceptible 
Inconspicuous, ?n-kAn-splk'&-As a. indit- 
Inconstancy , }n-k6n'st&n-s^ «. unsteadiness 
Inconstant,in-k6n'stlnta.riot linn ; mutable 
Inconsumable, In-k6n*s6'ni4-bl a. not to be 

wasted 
Incontestable, fn-k6n-t^s'tft-!)1 a not to be 
dbputed [nutably, lpcontrov<'rtlWy 



InooiKludent, 1n-k6n-kl&'c 



rringJucoPtestably, 



INC [" 212 1 1 

Fke . fti. fMi. ftt— m^, in?t— pine , ptn — nA, mSve, 



IW? 



Idcontiguous, in-k6n-tlg g^-fts a. not touch- 
ing each other ^ , , , . 
Incontinence, ?n-k&n'i^.n5nse> 5. unchas- 
IncontinencyJn-kfin'ti-n^n-s^V tity 
U«^ominent, In-k6n'tfe-ngnt a. unchaste 
Incontinently, tn-k&n't^-n^nt-l^ ad, un 
chastely , . . , ^disputable 
, Incontrovertible, ?n-k6n-trA-v§r t^-bl a. m- 
„ Inconvenience, ln-k6n-v^'nMnse J ^ y^^. 

Inconveniency, ?n-kan-vrn*-^n-s6 y 
' fitness, disadvantage, difficulty 
Inconvenient, 1n-k6n-v6'ni-gnt a, incommo- 
dious, inexpedient ,. . . 
Inconveniently, in-k&n-ve'n^-ent-16 ad. in- 
commodiously ; unseasonably 
Inconversable, in-kin-v^r'si-bl a, unsocial 
Inconvertible, in-k6n-v^r't^-bl a, not trans- 
mutable [convinced 
Inconvinciblej In-k&n-vln's^-bl a. not to be 



Incrassate, !n-krSs's&te v. a. to thicken 
hicrassation, in-kids-s&'shfin *. the act of 
thickening [quality of thickening 

Incrassative, !n-kras's4-t?v a. having the 
Increase; 3n-ki^se' u. n. to grow 
Increase, !n-kr^se' s. augmentation ; pro- 
duce; generation 
Incredibility, In-kri^d-di-blrA-t* ». the <|mi 
lity of surpassing belief [ited 

Incredible, !n-krMV'-bl«. not to be cred-. 
Incredibleness, !n-kr$d'*-bl-n^s s. quality of 
being not credible [belief 

Incredulity, ?n-kr^-dA'l^-t* s. hardness of 
Incredulous, fh-kr^d'i-lfts a, hard of belief,, 
refusing credit [nessof belief, incredulity 
Incrcdulousncss, in-kr?d'j6-lfls-n^s s. hard- 
Increment, fng'kr^-m^nt j. increase ; pro- 
Increpate, Ine^'kr^-p^tc ?). a. to chide [dace' 
Increpation, ing-kr^-pi'shSn *. reprehen- 
sion, chiding 



Inconvincibly, !n-k6n-vin's^-bl^arf. without 

admitting conviction [tinct from body Jncrust, tn-krOst / ^, ^ ^^ cover wilb 

lncon.ufai:?n-k6r'p6-ral a. immaterial, dis-Inc»"state,ln-krftstite 5 
Kpora y, !n-k6r'p6-rM-^ ad. without! an additional coat ,, ^, C^"* covering 

matter Tform into one body ; to miite Incrustation, !n-kras-ti'shfln 5 an adher. 
In^rpSate,Sn-k6r'p6-r^te v. a>mix ; to Incubate, In^'kimtern to Sj^^ «pon e^g* 
Incorporate' In-k6r'p6-rkte a. immj*terial, Incubation, Tng-kA-bVshftn 5. the act of sit* 

unbodied , , , , , 

Incorporation, ?n-kfir-p6-r^8h^n s, union 
of divers ingredients in one mass ; for- 
mation of a body politick *, association 
Incorporeal, In-k6r-p6'r*-al a. immaterial, 
unbodied ^ , .t . [riality 

Incorporeity, fn-kftr-pi-r^'^-t^ s. mimate- 
Incorps, fn-kfirps' v. a, to incorporate 
Incorrect, In-k&r-r^kt' a. not exact 
Incorrectiv,tn-k&r-igkt'lfettrf. inaccurulely, 
not exactly [want of exactness 

Incorrectness ,1n-k6r-r^kt'n^s s.in accuracy , 
Incorrigible, 1n-k6r'r^-ji-bl a. bad beyond 
correction, depraved [less depravity 
Incorrigibleness, ln-k&r'r^-j^-bl-n6s 5. hope- 
Incorrigibly, ^n-k6r'rfr-j*-bl6 «(£. beyond all 
means o'f amendment [vation ; honest 
Incorrupt, In-k6r-rapt' a. free from depra- 
Incorruptibility, in-k&r-rftp-t^-biK^-t^ s. in- 
capacity of 'decay [hie of corruption 
Incorruptible, in-kftr-rftp't^-bl a. not capa- 
Incorruption, in-k6r-r6p'shftn s. incapacity 
of corruption^ ^ Jmanuers, honesty 



, mg-L- 

tingupon eggs to hatch them 
Inc'Abus, Ing'kS-bfls s. the nightmare 
Inculcate, Tn kfii.'kjite v. a. to impress t>y 

frequent admonitions 
Inculcation, ?ng-kftl-ki'shfin *. the act of 
impressing by frequent admonition ' 
Inculpable, ?n-lcflrpii.-bl a. unblameable 
Inculpably, in-kai'pa-bl^ ad. unblameably • 
Incumbency, In-kftm'b^n s^ s. the state d 

keeping a benefice 
Incumbent, !n-kftm'b^nt a. resting upon, 

lying upon ; imposed as a duty ^ 
Incumbent, !n-kam'ih"nt s. he who is in pos- 
session of a beneiice 
Incur, fn-kftr' i\ a. to become liable to 
Incurability, In ku-ra-b?!'^ l^ s. impossibilh. 
ty of cure [**df 

Inculpable, fn-kiVru-bl a. not admitting rem- 
incurahlenesR,?n kA'ri-bl-n^a «. state of nA 

admitting any cure 
Incurably, In -ki'ra-bt^ ad. without remedy 
Incurious, Tn-k^'r^-fts a. negligent, wtthotft 
curiosity 



of corruption I manners, nonesiy cunuMiy , i . 

liicorruptness, Itt-kAr-ripfnls ». purity ©filncurw^n, fe.kflr'fhfltt #. ttt***, m^atwii 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



am 



^ [ ^18 ) i 

fB^rvate,fn-kftr'v4t« v. a. to bend,to crook.lndent, hi-d^af c. n, to oontr^lty to lii«ke a 
laciirv4^ioB,!nff«k&r-T4'th&n #. the cct of| compact 

making crooaed ; flexion Iikleiit, Innitet' •. kioaaalitgr, indenfalio* 

Incarvity. !n-k6rSrf>ti t. crookedness, the Indentation, f n-ddn-t4 sh&a «. an indenture 



State or bending inward [amine 

Indagate, In'd&'C&te t). «. to search, to ex- 
Indagation, In-da-gi'shiki t. searoh^sami' 
mrtion [examiner 

lndagator,>!i)'d&-gi»t6r «. a searcher^ an 
indart, !n-d&rt' o. a. to dart in 
ladebt, !n-d^t' v. a. to put into debt 
l»debted,!nwi^'tlki paHji. obliged bv some- 
thing received, bound to restitution 
Indecencjr, In-d^'s^n-si «. anj thing con- 
Jr^ry to good manners [ears 

Indecent, !n-d^'sdnt a. unfit for the ejes or 
iiMlecentty, ln-di'slnt-1^ «{« in a manner 
contrary to decency 



Indenture, la-ddn'tshAre s. a coTfiiiant so 
named because the counterparts are in- 
dented or cut one by the other 

Independence, tn^-pdn'ddnte \ . m^^ 

Independency, ln-<l^-p^n'd«tt^^$ '* ^^ 
dom, exemption from reliance or control 

Independent, In-dj^pSn'dint «. iree, nat 
controlled 

Independent, In-d^-pln'd^nt «. one who in 
relijgious aoairs holds that every ooagre* 

Jatioo is a eompleta church 
ependently, fn-di-pdn'd^nt-1^ ad, with • 
out reference to other things 



- ^ Indesertyln-d^airt's. waatof^merit 

lndeciduous,ln-d^-dd'&-fts. orfn-dft-sld'jA-Indesinently, in-dia'si-n^ut-16 ad. withcmt 
Asa. not falling, not shea .[mination cessation • [destroyed 



ln«ieci8ion, !n-di^sh'&n «. want 'of deters 

lndeclinable,?n-di-kli'nl-bl a. not varied by 

terminations [coming 



Indestructible, fai-d^stfAk't^-bl a. not to be 

Indeterminable, ln-dA-tlr'nii-n&-bla. not to 

be fished, not to be defined 



lndecorous,!n-d£-k&'rfts a. indecent, unbe- Indeterminate, in-di-t&r'mi-n&te a. unfixed, 



lod«corum, !n-d^-k6'r&m «. indecency 
Indeed, !n-d^d' ad. in reality 
I ndefatigable,f n-d^-fl^t't^-g4-bl a.unwearied 
iQdefatigably, fn-d^-fit't^g4-bl^ ad, with- 
oirt weariness [defect 

Indefectible, !n-d^-f$k't^-bl a. not liable to 



of, not to be vacated [be defended 

Indefensible, In-d^-fSn's^-bl a. what cannot 
Indefinite. fn-d^f^-nU a. not limited 
Indefinitely, Yn-d^f^-iilt-l^ ad, without any 

setded nmitation 
Indefinitude,!n-dA-f!n'^-t6detf. quantity not 

.limited hj our understanding 
lndelil>erate,?n-d^-nb'bdr-4te a. unpremedi- 
tated, without consideration 
Indelible, In-ddt'^-bl a, not to be blotted out 
Indelicacy Ju-dti'i-k&-8^ «.want of delicacy 
Indelicate, lo-dftl'^-k&te a, without decency 
Indemnification. In-d^-n^-fi^-kli'shfln s 
security against loss or penalty ; reim- 
bursement [loss or penalty 



Indemnity, !n-ddm'n^-t^ s, security from 

Sunishment [with inequalities 

ent, 7B*d^' o. a. to mark any tbin^ 



indefinite 
Indeterminately ,ln-di-t2r'm^-nite-Ii oof. in- 
definitely [unfixed 
Indeterroint^, In-d^t^r'mlnd «. unsettled, 
Indetermination, In-di-t^r-m^-n&'sh&n $, 
want of resolution [tion, irreligion 



Indefeisible, In-d^fi^'x^bl a. not to be cut Indevotion, !n-d^v6'sh&n «. want of devo- 



Indevout, )n-d6-vdAt' a. irreligious 
index, In'dlks s. the dbcoverer ; the hand 
that points to any thing ; the table of 
contents to a book [terity 

Indexterity , !n-d^ks-tir'^-t^ $, want of dex 
Indicant, In'di-k&nt a. showing, pointing 
out [out 

Indicate, fn'd^-klite v, a, to show, to point 
Indication, In-d^-k&'shAn t. mark^ symptom 
Indicative, ln<4ik'k&-t2v a. showmg, point- 
ing out 
Indict^ !n-dlte' v. a, to accuse, to charge 
IndJction^ )n-dlk'shdn «. declaration, pro- 
clamation ; an epocha of the Roman 
calendar [negligence, unconcemednesf 



Indemnify ,|n-ddm'ni-(1 vuiio secure against|lndiflerence."!n-dff(;8r-lnse s. neutrality. 



Indifferent, in-dtflSr-Int a, neutral, uocon* 

cemed, impartial 
kidifferenitv in^dimr-ftnt-li «rf. without 



dbyGoogk 



INB I mi ] WD 

Fte, llr, mi, ftti— -m^, m^t — phie, pin-— nA, mAve> 

dirtittijtion ; in a neutral state ; mid- and gome otheis, adopt the last accentii^ 



dlingiy 

fadt^rce, tn'di-j^nse *. want^ penury [try 
f ndigenous,ln-d1fd'j^n&s a, native to a conn- 
Indigenty fn'd6-jlnt a. poor, necessitous 
Indigested, In-d4-j£s'ted a not separated ; 

not formed : not concocted in the stomach 
Indigestible, Innd^jfts't^-bl a. not concocti- 

ble in the stomach [meats unconcocted 
Indigestion. In-dA-jIs'tsh&n «. the state of 
Indigitate, tn-dld'j^t&te v, a, to point out 



ation of this word ; Mr. Siieridan 
Mr. Entick, the first. The first is cer 
tainly the general pronunciation of po> 
lite and lettered speakers 

Indispulableness, In-dis'p6-t&-bl-n2s «. the 
-state of being indisputable 

Indisputably, hi-d!s'p6-t&-bi^ ad, witboat 



to~show "[pointing out or showing Indissoluble} In-d1s's6-16-bl a. firm, bindioj 
ndigitation, In-dfd-j^-t&'sh&n «. the act of u.:... 

Indign, In-dlne' a. unworthy, undeserving 

Indignant, In-dlg'n&nt a» angry, raging 

Indignation, ' tn-dlg-n&'sh6n s, anger min- 
gled with contempt or disgust 

Indigni^, Tn-dlg'n^-t^ s, contumely 

indigo, in'd^.g6 «. a plant used in dyin^ 
blue colour • [est 

Indirectj1n-d^-r^kt' a. not straight, not boii- 

indirection,!n-d^-r£k'sh&n cobuque means ; 
dishonest practice [fairly 

ln<lircctly, In-d^-r^kt'li ad. obliquely ; un- 

Indirectness, In-d^-r^kt'n^s t. obliquity ; 
unfairness [ceptible, not discoveraole 

Indiscernible, !n-dla-z^r'n*-bl a. not per- 

Indtscernibty.in-dfz-z^r'n^-bl^ ad.in a man- 
ner not to be perceived [separated 

Indiscerptible, In-dfs-sirp'tA-bl a. not to be 

Indiscreet, fn-difs-kri^t' a. imprudent, in- 
cautious [dence 

Indiscreetly, In-dTj-kr*4t'lftorf. without pru- 

Indiscretion, fn-dls-kr^8b'dn#. imprudence, 
rashness [tinguishablc 

Indiscriminate, In-dis-krlm'^-n/ite a. undis- 

Indiscriininately, in-dls-krfm'^-n&te-l^ ad. 

without distinction [spared, necessary 

' Indispensable, ln-dis-p£n'sA-bl a. not to be 

Indispensableness, fn-dls-p^n'sa-bl-n^s s. 
necessity [dispensation, necessarily 

Indispensably, tn-dis-p^n's^-b)^a(/. without 

Indispose, !n-d!s-p6Ee' v. a. to make unfit ; 
to disorder [unfitness or disinclination 

lndis|>osedness,in-d1s-n6'z^d-n^ s. state of 

Indisposition, In-dls-po-sish'An ». disorder 
of health 

Indi8putabla,1n-d!s'p&-t&-bl,orTn-d!s-pi!i't&- 
hi a. uncontrovertible, incontestable. — 



controversy, certainly ^ 

[udis6olubilitv,1n-dIs-s6-l&-b!l'^-ti s. resist- 
ance of a aissolving power 

dissoluble} In-d1s's6-16-bl a. firm, binding 

or subsisting for ever [ed^ contused 
Indistinct, in-d!s-t?iie[kt' a. not plainly mark 
Indiatinctly,tn-dls-t!ngkt'l^ ad. confuse4|y, 

uncertainly [uncertainty 

lndistinctness,ln-dTs-t}ngkt'n^s s. confusion, 
lndisturbance,ln-d7s-tdr'b&nse s. calmness, 

freedom from disturbance 
Individual, !n-d^-vkl'ji!i-&l «. a single being 
Individual, hi-d^-vM'j&-&l a. separate from 

others of the same species ;' undivided 
Individuality, ln-d^-v!d-d(-&l'^-t^ s. separata 

or distinct ei^istence 
Individually,lfb-d^-y?d'&-&l-l^ ad. with se 

parate or distinct existence 
Individuate, ln-d^-v?d'i'i'4te r. a. to distio 

gijish from others of the ^ame species 
Individuity, 7n-d^.-v]d-i!i'i-t^ s. separate es- 

istence ' 
Indivisibility, !n-d^-Yiz<^b71'^-t6 s. state m 

which no more division can be made 
Indivisible, In-d^ylz'i-bl a. what cannot be 

broken into parts [il>*^lj 

Indivisibleness, !n-di-vfs'^bl-nl^ «.indivia> 
Indivisibly, ?n-d^-v7z'^-bli ad, so as it can- 
not be divided 
Indocible, ?n-dAs'^bl > ^ .,«»^„«u«i,i« 
Indocil, f A-dAs'sU \ «• «n*eachable 
indocilitj ,!n-d6-s?l'^t6 ». unteacbablenen, 

refusal of instruction 
Indoctrinate,Tn-d6k'tri-nliter.a. to instruct 
Indoctrination, In-dAk-tr^-iilt'ih&ii f. ui- 

struction, information [neat 

Indolence, In'd6-)^nse #. laziness, listleat 
Indolent, }n'd&-l2nt a. lazy, listless 
Indolently, in'd6-ldnt-li ad. carelestlyi la 

zily, listlessly 
jndraught,^!n'drAft s, an inlet 
" ' " ' ' V. 



Wl U. »■■•.«#••»• WT«.a ma vi«^, IIIVWIIltTBUBWICi.— — IIIVII UU^ III, III Ul Al t. « 

117 Dr Johnson, Dr. Ash, Or. Kenricls||Indrencn. 1n-dribuh' v. a. to loak 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OiE 



b4c. nAt-^tAbe, 



Indubitable, !ii.dii'bi-tl.U i «• undoubted, 

ttiM|uesiioDable 
■ liMHibitiibljr,)Ni-di^'bi^t&-bli«i^ undoubtedly 
Induce, Innl^e' o. a. to persuade [thing 
Inducement, InnUue'ro^nt «. motive to any 
Induct, in-d&kt' v, a. to introduce ; to put 

M possession of a benefice 
Induction, in-dAk'shAn *. entrance 
Inductive, In-d&k'tlv; a. leading, persuasive 
Indue, in-di!i' i*. a. to invest 
. Indulge, in-d&lje' v,a, to fondle, to gratify 
f Indulgence, In-dfil'jtoe «. fondness; for- 
bearance; favour gi anted 
> Indulgent, in-d&l'j&nt a. kind, favourable 
Indulgently, in-doljlnt-l^ ad, without seve- 
ritv, without censure 

iS" A6| ..Privaege or exemption 
Indurate, !n'd6-rd.te o. n. to harden 
Indurate, In'd^-riite r. a. to harden the mind 



r m» ] tiTE 



Ineptjy, lu-^pt'l^ ad. triflingly, Ut^itkAt 
Ineptitude^n-Sp't^-ti'ides. unfitnebs [ufifitqr 
Inequality, !n*(^-kw^r^-t^ «. nnevenness ; 

inadequateness 
Inerrable, in-^r'r&-bi a. exempt from erpour 
Inerrableness, In-^r'rd-bl-n^s «. excmptiwi 
Inert, In-drfa. dull, sluggish [from errour 
Inertly, In-£rt'l^ ad. sluggishly, duily ^ 
Inestimable, in^'t^*mi-bl a. transcendioig 

all price 
Inevident, }n-dv'^-d^nt a. not plain, obscure 
Inevitabilitv, In-^v-^-ti-bKl'^-t^ «. iniposii' 

bility to be avoided 
Inevitable, in-^v'i-t&-bl a. unavoidable 
Inevitably. !iv^v'i-t&-bl^ ad. without posci- 
bility of* escape , [e«cus€)d 

Inexcusable, In-^ks-ki^'z^-bl a. 4iot to be 
Ihexcusablenes8,?u-^k«-k6'z4-bl-nj^sf enor- 
mity beyond palliation 
Inexcusably, In-dks-k6'z^-bl^ ad. to a de- 
gree of guilt oi foUv beyond excuse 



Induration, In-ddhr^'sh&n s. the state of Inexhalable, ln-£ks-h£'l&-bl a. that whicft 



growing hard ; act of hardening ; obdu- 
racy 
Industrious, !n-d&s'tri-&s a. diligent, labo- 
rious [laboriously 
Industriouslv, fn-d&s'tr^-fis-l^ a<^.dili^ently , 
Industry, in^d&s-tr^ s. diligence, assiduity 
Inebriate, !n-i'bri-lite v. a. to intoxicate, to 
make drunk fintoxicalion 
Inebriation, !n-i-br^-&'shftn 9. drunkenness, 
Inebriet;^, In-i-brl'^ti s. drunkenness [ness 
Ineffability, In-^f-fA-bll'i-t^ s. unspeakable- 
Ineffable, in-Srf&-bl a. unspeakable 



Ineffably, In-^ff^-bU oof. in a manner not Inexperience, In-^ks-p^'r^-^e f.want o 



to be expressed [duce no effect 

Ineffective, In-^f-fSk'tlv a. which can pro- 
Ineffectual, in-^f-fgk'Uh&-&l a. weak, with 

out power [effect 

Ineffectually ,!n-lf-f^k't8h6-al-i ad. without 
neffectualness, !n-^f-fSk'tsh6-&l-nds ». inef- 

fioacy^ want of power 
Inefficacious, In-n-fife-k^'sh&s a. unable to 

produce effects, weak 
Inefficacy , In-^f 'ffe-k&-s4 #. want of power 
Inefficient, In-Sf-flth £nt a. ineffective 
Inelegance, In-^l'^-g&nse s. want of elegance 
Inelegant, fn-^l'^-gftnt a, mean, despicable 
li>eloi|> ent, ln-$2'6-kwdnt a. not pecsua5iv<>. 
lAept^ /n-lpt'o. unfits uaelesf [not oratorical 



cannot evaporate [ble to beeiiq>tied 
lnexhausted,in-dks-h&ws't^d a. notpoffsi- 
Inexhaustible, !n-2ks-h&ws't^-bl cu not Co 
be spent • [euce 

Inexistence.In-^B-Is'tdnse «.wantof exist- 
Inexistent, !n4gB-is't^nt a. not having be- 
ing [ed by entieaty 
Inexorable, ln-^'6-ri-bl a. not to be mov- 
Inexpedience,}n-^k8-p^'d^-^nse ) ^ «^ant 
Ine3u>ediency ,7n-lks^p^'di-dn-s^ ) 

ot fitness [proper 

Inexpedient, ln-iks-p^'d^-£nt a. uimt, un- 



experUuental knowledge [perienced 
Inexperienced, in-^ks-pi^i-^nst a. no# ex- 
Inexpert, In-dks-p^rt' a. unskilful 
Inexpiable.!n-dks'p^-&-bl a jnot to be atoned 
Inexplicable, In-^ks'pl^-k4-bl a. incapable 
of being explainea [explicable manner 
Inexplicably, in-^ks'pl^ki-bl^ ad. in an in^ 
Inexpressive, In-^ks-pr^s's^bl a. not to b« 

told, not to be uttered 
Inexpressibly ,!n-dks-pr^'s£-bl^ ad. to a de- 
gree or in a manner not to be uttered 
Inexpugnable, In-^ks-p5fi;'n&-bl a. impreg- 
nable, not to be taken by assault 
Inextinguishable, ln-^-tlng'gwish&-bl a 

unquenchable 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



ntt 



t.«» 1. 



F4l#j wtf IkBj WW- ntf THet ■pfa6) yro'~-Pv» mo^' 



fM» 



ftneklfioable, in-lks'tf^kl-bl a. ndt to bejinferioiir. Ktt-f^ft'r^&r «. one in a lower i 
f ntye, in-i' V. M. to inoculate Misentanrledi or station ttma anotfier 

ln(a!liblen*8»,!n.f4i'l^bI.n«tS *^*'^**'*" 

wy> citeaipcion ironi Cfirrow «ic«« y vuv ^avwuiu^it w»«.pk»i^ 

lflialHble,1n-illri^-bl a, incapable of mlsCake Infertile, ln-f^t!l a. unfruitful 
ikUmUiukm fn.#%HiA.KiA ^ «r»K oi^Mit^ir iVam infegt ln.f^' ©. a. to harass, to diatarH^ 

Infidel, fn'f<&-dH«. arvunbeliever [treaehef74f' 
Infidelity, !n-i*-d«l'*.t* t. — • «*• ^^i* '^ 



IttfalKbly^D-^fl^-bliatf. with seeurkj from Infest. In-f^' o. a. to harass, to 4uftm^ 
errouir, certain^ fwkh guilt" "' ^ ' "' '•' "^ " •" •- 

Irifetaotts, !n'f&Hnd« a. publkkly branded 

Intamously, In'f4-m&s-li ad, with open re- 
Broach ; shamefully 

luramousness, In'fi-mfis-nls ) 

Infamy, In'fd-m^ ( 

of bad charac^er 



f . notoriety 
[beginning 



fnfaney, lit'f&a-s^ «. the first part of life ; 
Inllint, in'fint s, a child under seven years 

of age 
inhoHiti, !n-f&n't& #. a princess descended 

from the royal blood of Spain or Portugal 
Infanticide, ln-(%n't^ide # . slaughter of in- 



AuMs 



tnfktttilc. fn'fln^tttea. pertaming to an in< 
fnfantmc, in (^-tlnea. suitable to an infant 
Infantry, ln'ilfhn«tr6s. the foot soldiers of an 

army 
fnfktuate, in-fitsh'A-lite ^, a. to strike with 

f»lly , to deprive of understanding 
Infatuation, rn-f1^h^A-&'shftn s. c^prlva' 

tion of reason 
lnf<RisH>le, 1n-iifc'zi-bl a. impracticable 
Infect, In-dkt' V, a. to act upon by conta* 

rion, to affect with communicated qua* 
fnfection, tn-f&k'shdn ». contagion [btiei 
Infectious, fn-ftk'shfts a. contagions 
hifhctiously, Vn-f&k'shAs-l^ ad, contagiously 
Infectiousness, ki-f^k'sh&s-n^ «. conta* 

piousness [tility 

Inu>cundtty,fn-f^kAn'd^-ti t. want of fer- 
Infelicity , Tn«f&-ll8's6-t^ «. misery, calamity 
Infer, In-HSr' v. a. to induce ; to draw con 

elusions from foregoing premises 
Inferable, Yp-f^r^i-bl «. to be inferred 
Inference, !n'fdr-^nse t . conclusion from 

Jirev^ious arsuments 
lerrible, fn-ISr'r^-bl a.dedadb1e from pre- 
mised grounds 



[faut Infirmary. In-fftr'mi-r* #. lodgings for tlie 



«.stiir- 

wiji^iittj VI Tm«*v UC9S f mexorable nersittei^ce 

--Inlbriour, ln.l*'r*-6r a. lower In place, sta- Inflexible, Inflftks'^-*^^ «. not to be bent; 



Inferiority, fn-fft-ri-6r'^t& «. lower state oijinflezifoleness, 1«i-flto'^bl-n^ ) 
dignity or vahie 



tion, or value ; subordinate 



want of Unth ; 
lnfini(e.'ln'f<fc-nlt a. unbounded, immenae 
Infinitely, !n'fi&-nlt-l^ <u{. without Knute, hn- 
mensely [boundlessness 

Infiitrteness, In'fft-nft-n^ s, immentfityy 
Infiniiive, fn-ffn'i-tlv a. unconfined, belong- 
ing to that mood of a verb which exprei- 
ses the action or being indeterminately 
Infinitude, !n-^n'i-t6de«. infinRy ; bound- 
less number [ness 
Infinity, !n-ffn'i-t^ t. Immensity, Vonndless- 
Infirm, In^fSrro' a. weak, feeble \^ [sick 



Infirmity ,in-f&rm^-t^«. weakness ; disease ; 
malady [oess. 

Infirmness. In-fSrm'n^s *. weakness, feeble* 
Infix, In-fiks' v. a. to drive in, to fasten 
Inflame, In-fliime' v, a, to kindle, to exag- 

ferate ; to irritate 
ammabiltty, In^fl&m-m&'^Il'^^*!^ f. 4lie 
quality of catchins^ fire 

Inflammable, fn-fl&m^m&-bl a. easy to beset 
on flame [qualitv of easihr catching fire 

loflammableness, fn-fl&m'ma-bl-n^ «. the 

Inflammation, 1n-fl&m-m4'shAn s. the state 
of being in flame ; the heat of any mor- 
bid part occasions by obstruction 

Inflammatory, ?n-fl&m'm&-tftr-i a. having 
the power of inflaming 

Inflate, In-fl&te' «. a. to swell with wind ; 
to fill with the breath 

Inflation, fn-flli'shfln. t. the state of being 
sweHed with wind ' T^*'/ 

Inflect. In-fldkt' v. a. to bend ; to chaifge or 

Inflectton,fn-fl^k'ihAn «. the act of benuinf^^ 
or turning ; modulation of ^le voice fv^ 
variation of a noun or verb 

InflexibHity, InflSks-^btl'^t^ } 



not to be changed j^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BfG 



t «»] 



tnflezibljryln-ildki'^-bl^ cmT. iaexorabU, in^ingeuiouancM, la-j^'n^At-iiig «. jN^itfiutut 

mriably fment ingeiiUe^ii'j^n-U <i. knuUe, ii)b#EK{Hifatillt|t 

laflict^lfi-flikf «. A. ttt impose as a pumsb* ingenuity, in-j^ p4'^^ g, wit, ^eisiiis 
fofliction, ln-fllk'9>i(^Q t. tbe act ot' u8ing'Ingonaout^-idn'oA.Aga.4»pt%iturf.caiMliil 

panishments Fas a punishment ingeauousl^, m-j^'d-ib^ oif. 'Opaaly, «aiH 

nfiictive, )n-flfk't!T ci. that which is laid on diilijr fiiBiirDess, caado t 

Influence, hi'fl^Si-^se, «. attcendaat power jnggmontaass JH-Jln*o&jbHijls4« tipeof Mi^ 
lofliience, In'd64n9e ». a. to act upon with Inglorious. !n^^'r^-As a., -void ^ iioaaiur 

directfve or impiiisivs j^ower Inglorioushr, ta*gl^'ri-JW-2^ ai, wkb igm 

Influent, In'flA-^nt a. flowmg in Ingot, ifn'gM «. a mass of metal 4L {amy 

Influential, In-fl^-^n^sbll a. «xertk2g influ- Ingraft, !n-gr&|1t' v, «. to propagatt t»«fls by 

ence or power [thing grafting ; to fix daep, to settle 

i^nflux, in'ftftks «. act of llo«4ng into any Ingraftment, In'^lft'iaent «. the act of in* 

Infold, In*f61d' t>. tf.4o involve, to in wrap grafting ; the sprig ingrafted 
#-lnfoliate,!n-f6'l^-&te » ji.to cover with leaves Ingrate, In*griite-' \ -r«-K»f,, 

InforiEuln-n^rm' t>^.to lnstriict,to acquaint ; Ingrateful, fn-grite'fiW S ""W»«»» 

to offer an accusation {formation Ingratiate, tn^gr^'sh^-kte «. a. to put in fii* 

Informant, !n*f(hr'm&nt t. one who fives in- vour (neii 

Information, In-fdr-m&'thftn # . inteliigence Ingratitadt, ln>gvlf t^^tAde «. unthawkfiil* 

given, instruction ; charge or accusation Ingredient, tn-^r^'jdnt«. component part of 

exhibited [telllgenoo a body consisting of difierent materiali 

Informer, In-ft&rm'Ar t. one who gives in- Ingress^ Ing'gr^ 9, entrance ^ 
Informidable, In^f&r'm^di-bl a. not to be Ingression. ki-grdsh'fin t. tbe Act ofewturing 

feared Inguinal, ing'gw^n&l a. belonging t* tbe 

Informitv, In-f&r'm6-t^ s. chapeletsness groin . [vast praAuuiitj 

Infract^ fn-fr&kt' v. a. tobreidc \ Ingulph, In-fffilf v. «. to swallow up in a 

Infraction, !n*frak'sbftn «. tbe act of break- Ingurgitate, in-gAr'^-tttte «; a. to swaUpw 

ing, breach Ingurgitation, In-gor-j^-t&'sh&n s. vovadtv 

iynfrangible,1n-MnJi-blii.not tobebnAen Ingustable, fn-gfts'tli-bl 3. vot perceptibk 
Mnfrequency^, in-fr^ l^^n-s^ «. uncommon- %y tbe taste 

ness, rarity Inhabile, In-Mb1l «. unBktHiil,unready,«iifil 

Iiifre4;|ilEeot,|j-fr^1cw#nt a. rare, uncomMon Inhabit, )n-h&b1t v. a. to dwell In 

Infri^date, !n-fr?d'j^-dkte v, a. to chill InhabKable, In-faAb'^-lA-M ii. capable of «ft 

infringe, in-frlnji' r. «. to Violate [lation fording habitation • -(dwelleri 

Infringement, !n-frlnje'mdnt a, breach, vio- Inhabitance. fn-h&b1t-^nse t. residence of 

Ji nfurtate, In-fiii'r^-lite a. enraged, iraging Inhabitant, ni-hAb1t-44nt «. one that tivei or 

^nfuse/!n-fi!ize^ v, a. to pour in, to instil ', to resides in a plac<; [dwelling 

tincture ; to inspire with fed Inhabitation, fti-hftb-^-tli'iii&n t. place «r 

Infusible, 7n-fi^'z^-bl a. possible to be uOus- Inhabiter, In-h&blt-tftr s.a dweUer 
InfuKion,1n-f6'zbfin s. the act of pouring in. Inhale, In-hJLle' e. a. to draw in with air, tc 

instillation [fusion or benig infused inspire 

Infusive, in-fi&'s!v a. naving the pow^r of in- Iiiharmonio«s,!n-4i&r«mA'ni-Atc unmotical 
Ingathering, In-g^TH'^r-Ing b, the act oflnliere, !n-h^re' v. n. to exist in somethiLf 

gathering in harvest else [else ; innate 

Ingeminate, In-jlm'm^n&te v. a. to double, Inherent, ln-hj^'rdnt<t. esssting in something 

to repeat [tion. rednplication inherit, f n-h^r'Ht v. o. to reeerve or possess 

higemination, !n-j^m-mVnlithfinf. repeti- by inheritance 
^ngenerate, hi-i^n'^-r&te a, inborn, innate Inheritable, !n-h^r'r!t-i-bl «. transmissible 
t^genions, In-jfe'ni-as a. wittv, in 'entive [ly by inheritance, obtainable by succession 
lngeniouslv4n'ji'nM»-liMr.wittUy, subtil Inheritance) In-blr'rlt-ftncc t patrimomr 



dbyGoogk 



Dfa [ 218 ] INN 



or,In-li§r'rlt-&r s, an heir 

Inheritrix, hi-hirHt-trlks J '* »" ''**'*•* 
inhibit, In-hlbit v. c to restrain, prohibit 
Inhibition, fn-h^-blih'&a s, prohibition 
faihold, In-hdld' «. a. to contain in itself 
Inboftpitable, In-hAs'pi-ti-bl a. affording no 

aatertainment to atrangers. 
Inhospitably, lo-bdi'p^-ti-bli ad, unkindly 

to fftianjgert [courtesy to strangers 

Inhospilahty, In-h6s-p^-til'^-t^ s. want of 
Inhuman, ln-h&'ro4n a, barbarous, cruel 
Inbnmanity, In-h6*m&n'^-ti s, cruelty, bar 

barity x [elly 

Inhumanely, tn-h&'m&n-li ad. savagelv,cru- 
Inhumate. in-hCt'm&te ) to bury^ to in 

Inhume. In-h^bne' ( '*•*• ter 
inject, in-i^kt' v. a. to throw in, to dart in 
|n^tion,ln-}4k'«h(bi # . the act of casting in 
Inimical, In-un'^k&i a. hostile, contrary , re- 

pu|n>ant [to be imitated 

Iniraitability,1n-lm4;t&-b!ri-t^ •.incapacity 
Inimitable, in-Im'^ta-bl a. not to be copied 
loimitablv, in4m'^-t4^bl^ ad, in a manner 

not to be imitated 

iquitous, fn-!k'kw^-t5ta. unjust, wicked 
Iniquity, ln-Ik'kwi*ti », injustice, wicked* 

ness [incii)ient 

Initial, In-nlsh'&la. placed at the beginning 
Initiate, in-l8h'i-4,te v,a, to enter, to instruct 
lntliatton,ln-fsh-^L'sh&n «. the act of enter- 
ing into any art or state [nesi 
Injucundity, f n-ji^-kAn'di-t^ s. unpleasant* 
Injudidai, In-jiL^-dlsh'&l a, not according to 

form of law 
Injudicious, In-j^-dlsh'&s a. without judg- 
ment [judgment 
Injudiciously, fn-jiii-dlsh'&s-li ad, with ill 
linunction, lu-j&ngk'sh&n «. order, precept 
Injure, In'jftr v. a, to hurt unjustly ; to annoy 
Vijurious, In-j&'ri-5s a. unjust, au»tbiev- 

ous ; detiactory, reproachful 
InjurionslT, !n-jari-&s-li ad, wrongfully, 

with injustice [proach 

Injurjr, ]nii!i-ri«. mischief; annoyance ; re- 
Injustice, fu-i5«'tls s. iniqui^ty, wronj^ [write 
Ink, !ngk#. the black liquor with which men 
Ink, fn^k v. a. to black or dauU with ink 
Ink horn, Ingk'hdrn s. a portable case for 

tiie instruments of writing 



inkle, Inf M s. narrow fillet, a tai)e 
Inkling, Ingk'llngc. hint, intimation 
Inky, Wk'4 a. consisting of ink ; black at 
Inland, In'lind a, interiour [ink 

lnlapidate,in-Uip'^-dJite t\ a. to turn to stone 
Inlay, In-i4,' n, a, to diversify with dilTerent 
bodies inserted into the ground or sub- 
stratum ;. to variegate 
Inlaw, hi-l\w' v. a. to clear of outlawry 
Inlet, In'ldt «. place of ingress 
inly, In'l^ a. internal, secret 
Inmate, In'miite s. one that is admitted to' 

dwell jointly with another man 
Inmost, Iln'm6st a. deepest within, remotest 

from the surface 
Inn, In «. a bouse of entertainment fur trav« 

ellers ', a coll<?ge for stuileuts of law 
Inn, In V. n. to take up temporary lodging 
Innate, In-n4te' a. inborn [ing innate 

innateness, In-niite'nds s, the quality of be- 
innavigable, }n-n&v'vi-g&-bl a. not to be 

passed by sailing ^ 
Inner, In'nor «. interiour, not outward 
innermost, In'n6r-m6st a, remotest from 
the outward part [an inn 

Innholder, In'h6l-d&r s. a man who keeps 
Innings, In'nings «. lands recovered from 

the sea 
Innkeeper, fn'k^ip-ftr t. one who keeps 
lodgings and provisions for the entertain- 
ment of travellers 
Innocence, In'n^-s^flse ) . ^,„u^ . „^... * 
Innoceacy,ln'n4-s«n-s*l 'P"'**/? ^^^*^^ 
ed integrity ; harmlessness, innoxious 
ness [unimrtful, harmless 

Innocent, !n'n6-8^nt a. pure from mischief; 
Innocent, In'n6*sint #. one free from ^ih 
or harm [with siuiphcitj 

Innocently, 1n'n6-s$nt-l^ ad. without guilt ; 
Innocuous, In-n6k'ku-&s a, harmless 
Innovate, ]n'n(&-viite v, a. to bring in some 

thing not known before 
Innovation, In-n6-v4'sh&n #. change by the 
introduction of novelty [novelties 

Innovator, In'n6-vi^-tfir s. an introducer of 
Innoxious, In-n&k'shjis a. free from mis- 
chievous eflects 
nnuendo, ln-nA-^n'd6 s. an oblique hint 
innumerable, in-n6'ni&r-4-bI a, not to be 
counted tor multitude 



dbyGoogk 



im I 919 ] UfS 



rabljTi Ifi'-niLk'io&r-i-bli ai{. without 
mmber 



laocolate, Ia-6k'k&-i4te v. a. to prop«gA|e InMtmblj, In-fii'shft-i-bt^ ad. with gre«<li- 



by iiMertioa 
iDoculation, ln-Ak-kA-l4'th&n t. grafUog in 



tue bud ; the practice of traiMplaniiiif^ Inscribe, fn-skrlbe' v. a. to write oo aojr 



the small-DOS 
luodoroiuy in-6'd&r-&8 «. wantinf sceot 
InoffeiMifeJn-6f-fln'iiva.haniileit^aooent 
laoffensiveiyi In-Af-lSa'slv-l^ ad, without 
har^ [letsness 

, In-Af-fftn'ftlv-nls t. harm- 
^ ia'-6p-|i6r-t6ne' a. unieasooa- 
lenient [disorder 

^^ , In-Af'***-"*^"** •• irregularity, 
InordVRe, In^r'di-'nite a, irregular 
lpordiaately,?ii-Ar'd^niite-l^ a<i.irregularly 
Inordiuatkm, In-Ar-d^ok'sh&n », irregular- 
ity [or instrumental parts 
Iaorganical,lQ-Ar-g4n'i«k&la.f Old of organs 
Inoaculatc, 1o-^'k&-l4te v. n. to unite by 

apposition or contract 
Inosculation, ln-6s-k&-l&'sb&n «. unioa by 
conjunction of the extremities [jury 



Inquest, ing'kwist t. judicial inquiry , 
Inquietude, in-kwl'i-t&de ^.disturbed state, 



want of quiet 

1 *^ aL_#i 



Inquinate, ing'kwi-nlUe v. a. to pollutf, to 
Inquiiiation,ing-kw^n4'sh&n«. corruption, 

poUutioB * 

Inquire, fn-kwlre' v, n^o ask questions, 

lo make search ^ 
Inquirer, In-kwl'r&r «. searcher, examiner 
Inquiry. In-kwl'ri t. interrogation i* 
Inquisition, Ing-kw^afsh'&ii «. judicial in- 
quiry ; the court established in some 
countries for the deitectionof^ heresy 
laquiaitive, Id-kwla'^tlT a, curfbus, actiTe 
to pry into any thing 



Isqiusijtiv^ness, ln-kwTa'si«tlv-n& «. dili- Insert^ Jn-/^ e. a, to place in or among 
geoce to pry into things hidden ■«—- .#i^« «»..i.'.la^ - *w^ ...* «r ^i.«:»^ 

laqnisitor, fn-kw2x'z^tar # . an officer in 
tue courts of iaqnisition 

Inrait, ia-r4le' v. a. to enclose with rails 

Inroad, tn'nMe «. incursion [diable 

Insaiiable, ln-s&n'4-t>l a. incurable, irreme- 

Insane, In-sJuie' a. mad, makuig mad 

Insaiiitry la-sin'i-ti «. the state of being 



ioMuie; madness 



iMatmblei !o-s4'sh^&*bU» greedy beyond 



Insatiableness, ln-8ik'shi-ft-bl*Dds s. gta^dS^ 
ness not to be appeased 



ness not to be appeased 
lnsaturable,]n-s4uh'&-r&-bla.not to be filled 



thing ; to assign to a patron 



Bssign t 
Inscription,in-8kn{* shAir«.soaicthing writ 
ten or engraved ', a title 
without Inscrutable, ln>skr&'t4-bl a. unsearchable 
Insculp, in-sk&lp' o. a. to engra»'e, to cut 
In8culpture,ln-sk&lp'tsh6ic <. any thin^ en- 
gruTed [a scam or cicatrix 

Inseam, In-sime' vmAo impress or mark by 
Insect, in'sikt t. a small creeping or flying 
animal [insects 

Insectile,fn-sik't!l a. having the nature of 
Insectologer,]n-slk-t&r6-j&r s. one who de- 
scribes insects 
Insecure, In-s^k&re' a. not secure, not safe 
Insecurity , fn-s^-k6'r6-t^ «. wput of safety, 
danger [of scattering seed on the ground 
Insemination, ln-slm-m^'n4'sh&o s. the act 
Insensate, fn-s^n's&te a. stupid 
Insensibility, lu-ftda-si-bU'^t^ s. stupidity « 
torpor [void of feelijig 



[corrupt Insensible, !n*sln's^-bl a. imperceptible ; 



Insensibleness, fn-sdn's^-bl-n^s «. absence 

of perception, inability to))erceiveJ 
Insensibly, In-sin's^-bl^ od. imperceptibly 
Insentient, In-sln'sh^nto. not having per* 

ception 
Inseparability, ln-s^p&n>il-biri:t^ \ ^j^ 
Inseparableness,?n-ii^p'p&r-&-bl-his> 
Quality of being such as cannot be divi* 
ded [not to be parted 

Inseparable, In-sdp'p&r-& bl a. united so as 
Inseparably, ln-sip'p4r-&-bl^ ad. with io- 
dissolub[e union [other things 



Insertion, In-s2r'shftn «. the act of placing 
any thin^ in or among other matter ; the 
tbiB|r inserted 
Inservient, tn-sir'v^nt a. conducive 
Inshell, In-shil' v. a. to hide in a shell 
Inship, !n«sh!p' o. a. to shut in a ship,to em* 
bark [•r precious case 

ln«hrine,Tn-shrine' v^t.to enclose in a vhrioe 



[measure Inside, In'side s. interiour part [wait 



lusidiator, In-sld4^'t&rs.one who hesia 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 




bfkfiiMiS) fn-sld'i-As g. circum¥gn<i^,AniwmH:h»ittHi6*matBii* otmj% to tiiM, to < ni i| 

treacherous (tfeiMlieroiM mtiHier a de^^ee that [of examliNiKiMi 

imididMly , fn-ild'Mb^ «d. m a sb^ m4 lMpo«t, ftt-sBdkt' t). •. to look Into ky way 

fcske, fn'slte*. inftpeeiiow lospeption, in-sp£k'$hAn «. oiota avrvoy j 

si^ifieaoee^a-t%-nlfY<M|fLiise f . waM ol superinfemlanoo 

aieanin]^ ; unlmportancO laspeetar, In-cp^tCkc #. a snpeirintohdoat 

Inii^ificanti In^Ig-nlf i«klfit a. waatkig; Inspersion, In-sp^r'shfin «. a <|iH»ltlinf^ 

neaning ; «niinportant Inspliore, mHfkr^ a. «. to (ilaoe )m «n ofk 

Insignificantly y!D-«k-iiirfMfftol-lia<£«wkh- erapK^ 

e«t meaning ; w&ont tanportante < inspiration^n-np^r&'sliliB f.the4ieto#dff«w- 

Insinoere, In-slu'^^^V a. cUsseaaUling, im-i mg in the breath ; infusion of j^^ into 

liftithful the mind by « superionr poo 

InsineeritT, In^n^r'^ti t, ^ssinwilation Inspire, 1n-sp|re^ m.n,k^ draw i 
Insinew, Iii-^^n6 v. c to strenetben, tolnsptre^fn-splre'v. a. tobreaih 

confirm {er lo gain favour itiae mto tno mind _ 

f nsinoanty ln-sln'n&-ftnt a. naving the pow- Inspirit, hi-splrlt d. a, to animnte^ 
Insinuate, !n«tfin'nA4te a^.to introduce any Inspissate, fn-spls's4te r. a. to thickaii 

tliiiig gently ; to bint ; to infuse Inspissation, fo-spls-si'shftn t, (he act of 

Insinuate, ln-8ln'n&-lue o. ft. to wfaeedle, to making any lioaid thick [fickleness 

l^tn on the atiRnrtions hj gentle degrees Instubility, frHSt44>}f''i-t^ t. inconstancyj 
(nsmttiition^-flffn^n&-lt'sbftn t- the power ol Instable, in-sti'bl a.ineonslattt, dianging 

|»iehBing, or stealinr upon the affections Install, in-st&li' v. t. 4o Invest 
Insipid, ki-slp'pld a. wfthoot taste Installation, In-stH^tit'sMn t. the mot of giv* 

Insipidity ,7n-s{-pld'^t^ ^ . «,««»«f to.tJ ing visible poesestlon 
lniipidnes8,fn^ild*ofe^ '• want of t«st^ jnstament, In-st&l'mftnt t. the Mt of insfBl 
kistpidly , In-dp'pfd-l^ od, without taate Ung ; payment nuide at 4ifbEont tianes 

insipienee, tn-sip^-lnse 9, A>Uy , want of Instance, In'st&nse «. importunity, solidta- 

nnderstanding [to persist in tion $ motive, influence [esamplo 

Insist, In-sfst' d.ti. to stand or rest upon \ Instance, fn'etAnse i*. n. to give or «ffer an 
Insistent, fn-s!s't^t a. resting upon Insfant, fn'st&nt a, pressing, urrant 

lnsitiency,1n^h^^-^-s^ «.cmemptionfiPoa[i Instant, tn'stint s^lie prnwnt or «nrrMit 

thirst month ^ [mo instant 

Ijoaition, tn-iAih'fin s« the fn«et>tioa or in* Instanteaeoos. fc*st&n-t4'n^&s a. 4lon« in 

graftment of one branch into anoth^ Instanlaneoosiy, In-stAn-ti'n^-^li ad, in 
In8nare,!o-snlire' «. «. to entrap ; to invoke an indivisible point of time 
Insobriety, 1n<i8M>ri'^-t^ s, drnnkenness Instantly, In'stAnc-l^ ad. immediately, vrith 
Insociable^ tn^6'8hMl-bl a. averse to con-i urgent ImporHmity 

versation ; incapable of conn^sion [suri Instaumtion, In-atiw-rlt'shrftn «. restoratioil 
Insolation, fn-86l4^shftn f. ezo^tien to the Instead, In-st^d' prtp, in room of. SITThere 
Insolence, ihii's6^ftnse t. pria^eierted in is a corrupt pronunciation of Ihit wqrd> 

overbearingtreatment of others ; peto-i as if it was written inuHd, 

fant contempt [ers, overbearing Insteep. In-atMp' «. a. to soak, to asaotipM 

Insolent. 1n's6-l^nt a. contemptuous of oth- Instep, fn'st^p «. the upper part of tholbot 
Insolently, 1n'«6^ltot*lifc MChaughtlly, rudely Instigate, lnW<«ite e. a. to urge to ill 
Insoluble, fn-s^H^-bl a not to oe.aissolved Instigation, ln-st^g4'«(bAn t. Impulse to iH 

or separated '• ImrtiMtor, fn'sti-g&^At #. inciter to iM 

Insolvable. fnrsM'vi-bl a. such as admits of Instin* In-ttll' e.a. to inAMO by dropa 

no solution ; that cannot be paid [debt^ lnstillatibn,ln*stIM&'ahAo •.die act ofpoor* 
inselveocy , lnhs6h4n-tA t. inabilitr to pay ing in by drops ; the acc of ioftiging 
insolvent, b-s^v4nt«.mMMo«cr«^ .^nirly iirto tkroiind ? 

..^ ' Digitized by VjOOQIC 






, l p- * A i^k V a. mn^^ animated iliMunBouiitablyy In-*Ar-iiiA&ii't&-bl^ Mf. ii^ 
Imtinct, hi'itiiigkt 4. the po^tr which de- vincibl^, unconquerable 

terminet Che wUI of brutet ; natural de- Insurrectioui In-sAr-r^'ibfta f . a tcditiouf 

lire or averiion rbiur [the toucfc 

instiDctive. in-sthogk'^v a. acting without Intactibl^. lo-t&k't^-bl a. not perceptible to 

the amplication or choice of reason Intaglio, in-lkVy6 t, any thing that has fig- 

. Ittftinctif elj, hi-sth)gk'tlv-lfc ad. bv instinct ures engraved on it 
Institute, !nt st^tAte v. a* to establish Intastable, In-t^s'tA-bl a. not to be tasted 

Institute, In'st^t&te >. established law, seal- Integer, fn't^-j^r t. the whole of »ny thing 

ed order : precept, uiaxim, principle Integral, hi't^-gdil a. whole \ not broken in- 
tnstitiition»in-st^(Q'sh&n «. tstablishmeot : to fVactions [parts 

positive law [tai Integral, fn't^-grftT«. the whole mad^ up cf 

tii6titntionary,fB-i(^t&'8hAn-ftr4a.e^einen- Integrant, fn'ti-gr&nt tf. necessary for ma- 
Instruct, hi-strakt' t. a. to teach, to form b^ kin£[ up an integer f nesi 

hutructer,In-strfik'tAr s. a teacher [precent Integrity, tn-t^gi^gri-t^ t . konestj ; entire- 
iostrttction,|n-str6k'ih6n«,ttte act of teach- Integument, ?n-t^'g&-mint «. a covering 

ing, information fledge Intellect, fn'tfi-lekt s, the power of under- 

Instructive, hi-strAk'tlv a, conveying know- standing [understand 

InstrumenV Ib'strA-mdat 9, a tool ; a deed Intellective, Tn-t^l-lSk'tlv a. having power to 
Instrunnental, in-stn^-mlo'til a, ecndudve Intellectual, In-tiM^k'tsh^-Al a. relating fo 

aa means to some end [ordinate agency the underslandinf [onderstandiug 

Iifistrumentaiity^!n*str&-m?n'tftr^-t^ «. sub- Intelligence, fn-tdl'le-J^nse s. notice ; spirit ; 
Instrumentally, In-strji-m4n't&l-i td, as Intelligencer, In-tdlT^-j^n-sfir s, one who 

means to an 6nd conveys news, one who gives notice ol 

Insufi^rable, In-sAf f&r-|[-bl a, hltolerable private or distant transactions. 
Insufferably, !n-8&rf&r-&-bli a<^.to A degree Intelligent. !n-t£ri^-jAnt a, knowing, skilful 

beyond endurance Intelligibihty, hi-t^l-l^-j^-bfl'd-t^ $, pdssibil 

fnturociency^ln-sftf-flsh'^n-sd t. inadequate- ity to be understood [fythe understandins 

nesa to any end mt purpose I ities Intelligible, lu-til'l^-ie-ol a. to be conceived 

Insu^cient, fn-sftf-(7srent a. wanting abil- lnrenigiblene8S,?n-t^6-j^-bl-n^st.possibil- 
Insttficiently, tn-sflf-flsh'Snt-l^ ^. with ity to be understood, perspicuity 

want of proper ability Intelligibly, In-tdl'I^-j^-bl^ ad. clearly 

hisular, hi'shft-iar d. belonging to an Island Interoperament, In-bSm'p^r-i-m^nt t bad 
Insulated, ?n'shCi-l4-t§d a. not contiguous constitution [modemtion, excess 

Insult, )n'8&lt«. act of insolence [on any side Intemperance, fn-t^m'p^r-^nse «. want ol 
tkisult, hi-sdlf V. a. to treat witli nisolence Intemperate. in-t^m'p<lr-jite a. immoderate 
Insulter, Tn-sfilt'^r c. one who insults Intemperately, !n-t(fm'pdr-^te-l^ ad. immo- 

Insuliingly, In-s&ltlng-Uoo^with contemp- derately [ofmoderaUna 

tuous triumph [uty of being invincible Intemperaienesr . ?n-t£m'p£r4te-nds s. want 
Insuperability ,!n-s&-p^-&-biI'^-t^«.the qua- Intemperaturc, inr't2m'per-&-t6rc f . excess 
Insuperable, ln-sd'per-&-bl a, insurmount- of some quality 

able Intend, In-t^nd' v. a. to mean, to design 

ln8uperableness,7n-s&'p2r-&-bl-n^'s«.invin-|lutendant, tn-t^n'dftnt $. an officer of the 

clbleness rinsutmountably highest class 

insuperably, ln-s&'p£r-&-bte ad, invincibly, intendment. In-tSnd'mInt «. design 
Insupportable, Tn-sAp-pdr'ti-bl a. Uitolera- Inteneratc, !n-t5n'p#r-lite w. a. to make te»- 

ble, insuflbrable [endurance der, to soften 

ltisup|^rtabty.!n-Si&p-p6r'tft-bl^a</. beyond Inteneration^ fh-tcn-nf r-li'sh8n «. the act Off 
}»surmo«ntabie, Tn-t^-mftAa't^-bl a. not to softeuinj^ or making tender 

l>ec<»toter Ontenibtaym-tfo'^bttf. that cannot loM 



dbyGoogk 



INt L ^22 J INT 

FktCf fktt ftn, fftt — ro^, yaU — ptne, pTn — n6, mftvc, 



Icterisejp-t^nse' a. raised to 

Tehcment 
Intensely, In-t8n«c1i arf. to a {p'eat degree 
Intenseiiess, lu-tdnse'n^ s, the state of be- 
ing affected to a high degree 



high degree ;|interci8ion,]n-t2r-sifzh' An #. interruption 
Interclude, In-t^-klAde' r. n. to shut out 
Interchision, Tn-t$r-IU6'sh&n s. obstruction, 
interception [#jtnace between pillan 
Intercolumniation,tn-t|r-k6-l&ni-n^-VshAa 



Intension^ fn-t^n'shSn «. the act of forcing lntercoKtal,)n-t^r-li6s't&i a. placed between 



or straining an/ thing 
Intensity, In-t^n's^-t^ <. intenteness 
Intensive. !n-t^n'stv a. intent, full of care 
Intensively ,fn-tdu'sH l^c^.to a ereat degree 
Intent, In-t^nt'a. anxiously diUfirent 
Intentj fn-tdnt' s. a design, a drift 
Intention, !n-t2n'sh&n s. design, purpose 
ntentioual, In-tf n'shAn-&l a, designed, done 

by design X^ith fixed choice 

4itentionally,Tn-tSn'shfin-4U^ ad. by design, 
^ntentive, In-t^n'ttv a, busily attentive 

.r[i;%«f '■'*! *^ -••," «=•«»« 

application, closely liion 

Intentness. tn-t^nt'nls #. anxious applica- 
Inter, in- ter' o. a, to bury 
Intercalary, !n-tdr-k&r4-ri a. inserted out 

of the common order to preserve the 

equation of time, as the 29tn of Febraa< 

ry in a leap year is an Intercalary day 
Intercalate, ui-t^r'kM&te v, a. to inse|^ an 

extraordinary day 
Intercalation, fn-tdr-k&-l4'shAn s. insertion 

of days out of the ordinary reckoning 
lntefrcede,?n-t^r-8^M' r.n.to pass between ; 

to act between two parties 
Inter«eder, fn-tSr-s^^'dAr s. a mediator 
Intercept,!n-tSr-sdprt' v. a. to stop and seize 

in the way ; to cut off 
Interception, m-tir-s^p'shAn s. obsti action, 

seizure by the way 
Intercession, !n-tSr-sAsh'An s. mediation 
Intercessor, fn-t^r-s^s'sAr s. mediator 
Interchain, ?n-t£r-tsh&ne' o. a. to chain, to 

link together 
Interchange, fn-tSr-tsh&nje' r. a. to succeed 

alternately 
Interchange, In'tSr-tshi^nje s. commerce 
Interchangeable, !n-tdr-tshlin'j4-bl a. given 

and taken mutually | 
liiterchangeroent. In-tSr-tsh&nje'mSnt ^.ex-lnterlineation, In-tir-lln-A-i'shAn *. correc 

change, mutual transference '' *" "^ !-i-— t— •u^ t: — 

totercipient,]n-tlr-sTD'^nt #. an intercept- 
ing power 



the ribs [municaiioa 

Intercourse,!nHSr-kAr8e t.commerce ; com- 
Interctirrence, In-tdr-kAr'r^nse #. passage 

between [cweea 

Intercurrent, Tn-tSr-kAr'rSnt a. running be- 
Interdict,!n-t]&r-d!kt'vui.to forbid^to prohibit 
Interdict^ In'tSr-dTkt s. tirohibition 
Interdiction, In-t^r-fHk'shAn s. prohibition, 

a curse . Fan interdiction 

Interdictory ,Tn-t$r-d!k'tAr-^ a. belonging to 
Interest, In'tdr-^st v. a. to concern 
Interest, tn'tdr-£st <. concern, advantage; 

participation ; monfy paid for use 
Interfere, !n-t8r-ftre' v. a. to interpose : to 

clash &Si» <^ interraeddlinf 

Interference, fn-t?r-fe*rinse #. an interpoi- 
Interfluent,!n-t£r'fl&-^ntA. flowing betweeitf 
Interfulgent, In-t^r-fAl'jdnt a. shining be- 
tween [ed between 
Interfused,Tn-tSr-fAzd' a. poured or scatt^r- 
Interjacency,ln-tdr-j&'sSn-si #. state of ly- 
ing between [ing between 
Interjacent, fn-tir-jli's^nt a. intervening,!/- 
luterjectfon, fn-tSr-j£k'shAn s. a sudden ex* 

clamation [time' 

Interim, In'tSr-Tm #. mean time^intenreuing 
Interioin, Tn-t^r-jA?n' v. n. td join mutuallyi 

to intermarry 
Interiour,!n-t^'ri-Ar a. internal [knowledgv 
|nlerknowleds[e, In-tir-nAl'lidje «. mutual 
Interlace, fn-tigr-llise' ».a. to intermix 
Interlapse, In-tSr-lApse' s. the flow of tidM' 

between any two events 
Interlard, fn-tSr-HLrd' v. a. to interpose, to 

insert between 
Interleave, fn-tir-live' tj. a. to chequer a 

book by the insertion of blank leaves 
Interline, fn-t$r-llne' v. a. to write in al* 

ternate Hues ; to correct by somet^iing 

written between the lines 



tion made by writing between the linej 
Interlink, In-tir-Ifngk^o. a. to join one fa 

by Google 



another 



INT [ 223 1 IN* 

llMeriocution, !n-tdr-16-k6'shfiu #. dialoeueilntertnixture, In-t^r-miks'UhCire s. 
Iiitenlocutor, ifn-tdr-l6k'k&-tfir #. one that formed by mingling bodies 

talks with another [ing of dialogue latermundajie, it>-tdr-mftn'dJine a. Iiubsist 

Interfocutory^ln-t^r-ldk'k&'tfir-^ a. consist 



loterlopey in-tdr-l6pe' v. n. to run between 

parties and intercept the advantage that 

one should gain from the otiier 
Interloper, in-tdr-lVp&rx. one who runs in 

to buKiiiess to which he has no right 
Interlucent,?n-t4r-l6'8dnt a.8hining between 
Interlude, In'tdr-liide s. a farce 
Interluuar, 7n-tdr-l6'n&r a. belonging to the 

time when the moon, about to change, is 

invisible . 
Intermarriage, In-tftr-m&r'rtdje*. marriage 

between two families, where each takes 

one and gives another 
lotermarry, In-tSr-m4r'r^ t». n. to marry 

some of each family with the other 
Intermeddle, hi-tdr-mM'dl v, n. to inter- 
pose officiously 
Intermediacy, In-tSr-m^ dfe-^-st, or tn-t^r 

mk'jh-k'&k 8. interposition, intervention 
lotermedial, In-tSr-m4'd6-al, or ) 

in-tdr-m^'j^4l >a. int©r< 

Intermediate, In -tSr-mi'di-4te \ 

vening, interposed 
Interment. In-tcr'mSnt s. burial, sepulture 
^aierruigration, ln-tdr-m^-gr4'sh&n a. av 

exchange of place 
{oterminable, In-t^r'm^-ni- h\\ . , 

Interminaie,1n.tSr'm&-nite \ «»nboand 

ed, unlimited 
Intermingle, In-tSr-mfng'gl v. a. to mingle, 

to mix some things among others 
Intermingle, In-tdr-mlng'gi v. n. to be mix- 
ed or incorporated 
Intermission, in'tSr-mfsh'ftn s. pause ; in- 

xervenieut time; state of being inter- 

raitied [fits, not continual 

Interniissive, fn-tSr-mts^lv a. coming by 
fntermitj iii-tdr-mit' vmXo forbear any thing 

for a time, to interrupt 
Intei*mit, !n-tdr-mU' v. n. to grow mild b6- 

tween the fits [liu 

Intermittent, In-tir-mlt't^nt a. coming by 
Intermix, In-t^r-mlks' o. a. to mingle, to 

join, to put some things among others 
Inlermix, la-tdr-rolkt ^ v. n. to be minded 

togetlirr 



ing between worlds [walls 

Intermural, In-tdr-m&'r&l a. lying between 
Interroutual, In-t^r-m6'tsh&-al a mutual, 

interchanged 
Internal. In-tSr'nlll a. inward, intrinsick 
Internally, lu-U^r'ndl-^ ad, inwardly, men- 
tally [slaughter 
Internecion, Tn-t£r-n^'sh&n #. massacre, 
Internuncio, fn-t£r-n&n'sh6-6 <. messenger 

between two parties 
Interpolate, In-ier'pA-lite v, a, to foist any 
thing into a place to which it does not 
belong 
Interpolation,Tn-tdr-p6-l&.'sh5n«.8omething 

added or put into the original matter 
Interpolator, !n-tdr'p6-l&,-tdr <. one who 
foists in counterfeit passages [tervention 
Interposal, !n-tdr-p6'xal ^.interposition ; iii- 
Interpose, ln-t^r-p6ze' v, a. to thrust in as 
an obstruction, interruption, or incon- 
venience ; to place between 
Interpose, In-tSr-p^ze' v. n. to mediate, H 

act between two parties 
Interposer, In-t$r-p6'z&r s, an intervenienf 
agent, mediator [twecn parties 

Interposition, in-tdr-p^-sTsh'fin ^.agency be- 
Interpret, fn-t^r'prlt v, a. to explain, to 
tianslate [being expounded 

Interpretable, In-tir'pr^-ti-bl a. capable ot 
Interpretation, In-tdr-pr^-t^'sh&n s. expli^ 
nation ; exposition ^* 

Interpreter, fn-tSr'prft-tftr i. an e»POs*llJ^ 
Interregnum, In-ter-rig'n6m *. spa* * 

tween the death of one prince, «^;„»„^^ 
cession of another *^ \^iZ^ 
Interreign, In-tfir-rine' ». vacaii^^„^„r?r*' 
Interiogate, In-t^rVb-gite r.a. to^fJ^^^J 
Interrogation, in-t*r-r6-g&'shftii ^Vi^LiM 
tion put, an mquiry ; a note tha* r^^L^ 
a question, inus [?j rd-r or 

Interrogative, lu-tlr-rAg'gi-tlv a. den^^^ 
a question, expressed in a questioi^ 
form of words JL^ 

Interrogative, In-t^r-rAg'^-th *. a pronoi^^^ 



used in asking questions : 
what ? 



as, who'j 
[question^ 



Interrogator, In-tir'r&=g4-tftr«. «u askernl 



Digitized by VjOOQ 



r 



tftt«rrogatory , Jn-t^r-rftg'^tjir-i #. a <iue5-LlnthTal,hi-Siriwr iC a. to enslBTe, to shwddl 

tion, an inquiry Infbralmeut, in'tfurkY/Vmint #. servitude^ 

Inler rogatory, lD-lgr-r6g'g4-tJVr-£ a. con^ slavery 

taining or expressing a question Intimacy, In't^-tn^-s^ s. close familiarity 

lnterru|»t, in-t^r-r&pt' v. a. to binder Intimate, in'ti-m^te a. familiar, closely ac- 

iuterru|>tedly, in-tlr-rfip'tSd-I^ ad, not in quainted 

continuity [continuity ', stop Intimate, fn't^-m&te #. a familiar frien 7 

Interruption^ ki-t^r-rAp'sh&n s, breach of Intimate, 7n't^-m&te v,a» to hint, to point 
loterscind, !n't^r«slnd' v. a. to cut off by out indirectly 

interruption [tween Intimately, fn't^-m&te-l^ ad. closely 

Interscribe, |n-tSr-skrlbe' r. a. to wrKe be- Intimation, !n-t^ Qi&'shdn s, hint, indirect 
latersecant, In-tir-si'kint a. dividing any declaration or direction 

thing into parts ' [each other mutually Intimidate, In-tlm'i-d&.te v. a, to tnake fear 
Intersect^ in-t^r-sSkt' v. a, to cut, to divide ful, to dastardize 
Intersecuon, fai-tSr-slk^hdn «. the point Intire,l[n-tlre' a. whole, unbroken \t^ 

where lines cross each other ^ Intirene8s,!n*tire'n£s s. wholeness ; integri- 

Intersert, ln-tdr*s^t' v. a. to put in between Into, !n't6 prep, noting entrance with re* 
Intersertion, bi-tlr-slr'sh&n s. an insertion gard to place, or penetration beyond thf 
intersperse 4n-tir-9p2rse' rux.to scatter here outside 

and there [scattering here and tliere Intolerable, fn-tftllSr^d-bta. insufferable 
Interspersion, fki-tilr-spir'sh5n «. the act of Intolerably, ln-t6ri^-&-bI^ ad. to a degree 
luterstellcur, in-t£r-s(ll'llr a. intervening be- beyond endurance 

tween the stars [thing and another Intolerant,In-t6ri^r-ftnt a jiot enduring [tion 

Interstice, Tn't^r-stls s, space between one Intolerance, fn-t6rdr-&nse #. want of tolerfb 
LuterstitiaJ, tn-t^r-stlsh'al a. containing in-IntoiNition,!n-td-n&.'shfin«.manncrofsouod- 

terstices Intort, fn-ft5rt' v. a, to twist, to wreath {ing 

Intertezture, fn-tSr-tSks'tsh&re s. diversifi- Intoxicate, !n-t6ks'i-k&te v, a. to inebriate, 

cation of things mingled or woVen among to make drunk 

each other Intoxication, In-t&ks-l-k&'shAu #.inebriatiott 

Intertwine. in-tSr-twIne' { ^.ta imiiKhw^"*''®^^*'^'** *"''^'^^^'*^"^' ^' wgo^cnahle. 
Intertwist, In-t^r-twlst' J »• •• ^ »"««« "J furious fey, perversenesc 

twisting fsticei remission of a distemper IntraclaMcness,fn-trdk't&-bl-lid8«.ob8tlna^ 
Interval, in t&r-vftl#, space between, inter- Intransmutable, tn-tr&ns-mA'dl-bl a. ui^ 
Intervene, !n-tSr-v^ne' v. n.to come between changeable, to anv other substante 

Srvenient^ in-tdr-vi'n^^t a. pH8sing[ be- Intreasure, In-trSihTire v. a. to lav up as f*' 
Interd^" [tween ; interposition a treasury [lows j to fortily with a trench 

j^'^ntion, ^-t^r-v^a'sh&n 9. agency be-untrench, In-tr^nsh' v. n. to break with hol- 
I * '^"'i, in tir-v8rt' vji. to turn to anntliertiutrenchant, In-tr^nsh'&nt a. not to be divi 
fnfPr^Ar^^ In't«r-vA s. mutual sight [couise ded [with a trencft 

rI,*oI.«u-- f Jn-f5r-y61v' v. «. to involve one Intrenchment,fn-tr2nrfiWnt*. fortificatlba 
*",f '^P'!^!'another Intrepid, fn-tr«p fd a. fearless, bold 

j^j ^ %ve, In-tir-w^ve' u^.to mix one w?th Intrepidity, 7n-tr^-ptd'Mi s. fearless nex.<^ 
.. ^r in a regular texture,to interminable courage ['"flj 

I f^^Sfble, ln-l£>'t&-bl a. disqualified to Intrepidly, fn-tr£p1d-l^ ad. iearfessly, dar- 
l":^JRie a will Intricacy , !n'tr^k&-8^ 1. perplexity, invoUi- , 

^^tate, tn-t^ft^t&te*a. dying V^ithout a will . tion [ed, complicated 




dbyGoogk 



ItfS^gftie, fii*tr^^' «. a plot j a k>vc aSiur tfiiurc^ la-Are' v. a. to liabtlu«te, to acctuk 
Ititngue, iii-trHg' t>* M«to t'orm pUtU, 4#r(fnttttlity. ia-iS^tir^-t^ «. uselesaiiess [loan 
carl^jr on private desigiw Invade, tn-v^de' v. a; to attack a< 



Intriguin^ly ,fa<tr^g1nff-iift ocf.with intrig^ie 
Intrinsical, ]n-tr|n'«^-klla. internal, natural 
Intrinsically, in-irln'si-k&l-^ ad, internally^ 

nacai^atly 
Intrinsibk, in^trin'slk a. iawardi real 
Introduce, in-ir^d&te' v. a. to conduct oi 



counlry, 
to make a faostiJe entrance ; to* assault 
Invader, iaTvk'dfir *. (me who enters with 
hostility into the poss«$8ion»of another ; 
an assailnnft 
Invalid, fn-vil'id a, weak, of no efficacy 
Invalid, ln-T4 \Mi'^. one disabled hy sick- 



usher into a place * J ness or hurts [privc of force or efficacy 

Introduction, in-tr6-d&k'sh&n s. the act of Invalidate,Ui^v4r^-ditev^Joweaken|ti>de> 



conducting or ushering to ; the preface 
Introductive, hi-tr6-d&k'«v ) ^,^„. ,„ 
Introductory, Jn-trA-dak'tfir^A} a.prfjvious, 



Invalidity, ln-vi-lid'6-t^ &. weakness, want 
- of efficacy 
Invaluable, in-YM'64-bl a, inostimable 



serving as a means to sometiiing farther Invariable, In-vk'P&^*bl.a. unchangeabW, 



latro^ression, tn-tr6-gr2sh'&n s. eiurance, 



the act of entering [sending in Invariahlenessjl- 

Intromission, In-tr6-m1sh'ftn «. the act of|lnvadab(y,Ui«vii'rA-&-bliadicm«h&ngeably,. 



Intromit, In-tr6*m1t' v. a. to send in, to let in 
Introspection, In-ti6-8p2k'sh&n «. a view of 
the wiside {coming in 

Introvenient, la-tM-vA'ni-Int a. entenng, 
Introvert, \ln-tr6»v^rt' v. a. to turn inwards. 
DuTThis word is not to be found in any 
former dictionary,— but from its great 
utility ought to receive the sanction of 
lexicbffraphers. It is peculiarljjr expres- 
sive of that act of the mind, Mrhtch turns 
our dioughts upon ourselves, 
lit rude, In-trftdd' v. n. to encroach, ta force 
* in uncalled or unpermitted 
bitrttder, 1n-trd&*dftr #. one who forces him* 
self into company withont right [ing 
Intrusion, In-trdd'zh&n t. the act of intrude 
Intrusive, !n-trd6'slv a. intruding, coming 
into company withont invitation [cret 
Intrust, hi-trdst' v a. to charge with any se- 
Intuitiou, in>t44Bh'&n s. immediate knowl- 
edge 
bituitive, In-t&'Mv a. seeing, not barely 
beUevtng ; having the power of discov- 
ering truth immediately without ratioci- 
nation 
ntttitivety, ttt-t&'A*t7v-li oif. by immediate 



perception [moui' Invertedly, fn^vi$r't&d<lA atL incontrarv 

• ' * ■ i^sdnsc *. swell, tu-" reversed order [dom ; to eock 



toa- 



iMumeicence, f»-i6-ni£s' 

fotivine, !n-twlne' ». a. to twist or wreath 

together „ . ^ 

luuendo Jii44n^d& «. a dwtant ttOtioe,a hinlt by rational disquisition 
■andationilo-dii-di'shftn t .a A#o«»a dali^ekaTesUgate,hi-TlsV^te v. a. t»faarcb^M^ 



[bilitv,co 
,tn-v&'r^-&*Dl-nSs s. immuta- 



,conttaaey 



constantly 
Inva8ion,?n^v&'ahan ^.hostile encroachamit 
Invasive, bi-v&^slv «. entering ho8td«ly 
Invective^ In-viUi'th s, a saVfre cenaure in< 

S|**»ech or writing ^ 

Invective, In-v^'tiv a. satirical, abuitve 
Invectively, In-v^k'Uv-l* ad. satinicaUy,. 

abosivety [proa«hi 

Inveigh, ?n-vV v. n. to utter censure or re- 
Inveiglier,kt-v4'dr r, vehement lailei' 
Inveigle, In-vA'gl v. o. to wheedle, toaUuRc- 
InveSgler,?n-vA'gl-5r«.asedacer.allurer to i|l» 
Invent, In-v^t' v. «. to And out ; to feign 
Inventer, In-v^t'&iT «. a deviser, a teller oft 

fictions 
Invention,fn-v£n'shAn t . fiction, act of pro- 
ducing something new i the thing invan^t 

ted 
Inrentive, ?n-v^n'tTv a^iuick at contrivance 
Inventor, 7n-vilut'Ar »► a finder out of somt*- 

thing new ; a contriver [mov^.able» 

Inventf»ry, In'vin-t4r-i a. a catalogue oft 
Inventre8s,ln-T£n'trd8«.afemale that invent* 
Inverse, In^^rse' a. inverted [timet 

Inve^rsion.ln-v^r'sh&n s. change of order or. 
Invert, }n-v5rt' r. a. to turn upside down 



I Invest, In- vis t' i». a. to dress, to arrny ; iw w 
llnvesl^ble, fe-v&('t^-|^-bl a. discoverable 



r 



OKW [ 236 ) IBIL 

lo^Mtigatioii, In-T^s-life-gA'shftn «. examioa- Inward, WwLrd a« internal^ piactfd wifbka 
tkio - reiving pottession Inward, Ip'w&rd «• aoy thing witfajn ; a ncai 

iBfMtkttre, fn*v^'t^t&re «. tbe right ef acquaintance [toternaliy 

InvMtMenr, tn-T«gt'M^nt ». dress Inwardly, In'w&rd-li ad. within, privateljr ; 

lAyr^temcVf !n-Tdt'tir«^-si «. long continit- l^rardneH, iii'<vird-n^ «. intimacy^ famtl- 

ance o^any fhkig bad [lished iarity 

Inveterate, in-vdt'tdr-iite a. old, long estafo- Imveave, In-w^re' v, a. Co nsiz in weavBi|f 
Inveteratenefis, !n-vdt't4r-Jlte'>n^s s. long Inwrap, liw^p' «. «^ to Goyer by invtilation 
continoance of any thing bad ; obstinacy Inwrought, !fi>>rfcwt' a.adoroedi with work 



Invidious, fn'vld'^-<ks a. envious, malignant Ir^wreathe, !n-riTue' v.o. to surrouad «« 
ln¥)diousiy, ln-vid'^-&8*l^ ad. malignantly, with a wreath 

enviously [provokhug envy or hatred Ionic, i-6n1k a. belonging to one of the dia- 
'Invidiousness, !n-v!d'^-&s-nls s. quality of lects of tbe Greek raogfuagei or to one of 
Invigorate, ?n-v1g'gi6-Hite v. a. to animate the five orders of ardutecture [plaBt 
Invtgoration, tn-vlg^^-ri'shAntf. the act of Ipecacuanha. Ip-pi-k&k-64.'n4 «. an jfbdiaa 

hivig«orating; the state of being in vigora- irascible, l-rass^bl«. disposed to anger 

ted Ire, ire s. anger, rage, passionate hatred 

Invincible, lo-vln'ft^^bl a. unconquerable ireful, ire'al a. angry, raging, furious 
Invincibleiiess, fn-vln's^«bl*n^8 «. uncon- Iris, i'rls s. the rainbow ; the circle roood 
*<^rak>leA«M, insoperableness the pupil of the eye ; the flower-de-luce 

Invincibly, In-vln's^-bi^flui. insuperably ilrksonie^rk's&m a.wearisome,troublesoiBe 
laviolabte, !n-vi*M4*bl a. not 4o beprofan* Irksomeness, drk'aAmpQ^ «. tedioutnesa, 

ed: not to be broken [or failure wearisomeness fa chain, a shackle 

inviokbly, in-v4'6-4d<-bl^ dvf. without breach Iron, F&rn <.a hard, iu8ir,«alleable metal ; 
Inviolate, in-vl'i-llLte a. unhurt, xinbrokenjlron, i'&rn a. made of iron ; resembling 
InvMMlity, !n-v?s-A-b11'^'ti s. the state of ironin colour; hard, impenetrable 

beHtff invHiible * Iron, I'Am o. a. to jimooth with an iron ; to 

Invisible, In-Wa'^-bl a. not to be seen shackle with irons [and meaning aaothtr 

Invisibly, hi-vis'^blf ad, imperceptibly to IronicaU-rftn'n^k&lcLexpresaifigoae thing 
Invisoate, ln-vifB'k4te«. a. to lime Tthc sight Ironicatly, i-F6n'n^-k&l-^^rf. by the use m 
Inv4tatIon,!n-v^-ti'shAnr4heHctof inviting^ irony firoa 

Invite, f n-vite' v. a. to btd« io aak [bidding Ironmonger, l'ftm«m6ng-g&r a. a dealer to 
Invitingly , In- vl'tlng-l^ ad. in such a maimer Irony, I'&m*^ a* havuir the qualities of Iron 

as invites or aUttres [upon Irony, l'rftn>^ s. a mode of speech in wbieh 

Invoeate, }rt'v6>kite v. a. to invoke, to call the meaning is contrary to the words 
Invocation, ln-v6-k4'shAn «. theact ofeaMrractianee,lr^ri'd^*&naft / 

Kng upon- in prayer [of a ship Irradiancy , ir-ri'di-4n-s^ > 

Invoice, tn'vdlse^. a catalogue of the freight rays or beaoas of light upon an object; 
Invoke, In-v ^ke' »* a. to tmpk>re, to pray to beams of light emitted 
Involve, 1n-v6liv' 4P. a. to inwrap ; to com- Irradiate, Ir-ra'dMte v. «. .to adorn wiljl 

prise ; to entangle ; to blend light emitted upon it ; toenlighteu iiitel- 

InvblUotarily, 1n-v61'ftn-t&-ri-l^ ad. not by lectualty 

cboiee [l**)2^v Irradiation, !r-ri-d^-4'sh&n s. the a^ «C 

Invohintary , fn-vftl'&n-Ub'r^ a. not doi)e wiK emitting beams of r.ght *, iUumioatioii 
Involution, In-v^-klk'thin «. theactofinvol^Iniational,!r-r&sh'&-n&I a.voidof reasoa 

ving; oomplioation [wounded Irratioaally. Ir-Hbfe'^nllNl ad, wiUiMl 

Invulnerable, 1n-v41'nAr«&-bI a. not to be reason, absurdly [redaimcid 

laward, In^&rd 7 od. towards tne ioter<4 Irreclaimable, Ir-rA-kUi'ml-bl a. not to be 
Inwards, In'w&rda) nal parts, witbhi ufrrecaaoUafale, lr-«lk.i^^l&4»l4* tiol to Jif: 



9k emission of 



d by Google 



lEB [ 827 ] 188 

nflr, nAt—t&be, tflb, b&lt— AH— p^nd-^n, tm Ii. 

bKconcilablj;!r-r£k-dn-sril.bl^ 04^.111 an ir- Irresolute, ir-rds'x6-Ute a. not determinid 
rec^icHabie manner 

fH«coverable| lr-r^-k&v'&r-&-bl a. not to be 
reg^ained [recovery 

Irrecoverably yfr-rd-kfiv 'Ar-4-bl6 oflt.bey ond 

lrreducible|ir-r^-(jf&'s^-bl a.not to be redu- 
ced 

Irrefragabilitjr, !r-r2f-fr&-g&-bir*-ti t 
strength of argument not to be refuted 

Irrefraoablei lr-r?f'fr4-ffi-bl a. not to be 
confuted [above confutation 

lrrefragably,!r-rSrfHl-gi.bl^ ad. with force 

Irrefutable, !r-ri-f6'ti-bl ^. not to be over- 
thrown by argument 

IrreguJar, lr-rig'g&-lir a, deviating from 

'rule; Immethodical 

Irregularity J !r-r8g-^-l4r'i-t6 s, deviation 
from rule ; inordinate practice 

Irregwlarlj, ii-rdg'gA-lir-fe ad. without ob- 
servation of rule or method 

Irrelative, !r-r§ri&-t2v a.having no reference 
to any thing [relieving 

Irrelevant, Ir-rSl'^-vdnt a. unassisting, un- 

Irreligion, Ir-r^-lld'jftn a, contempt of reli- 
gion^ impiety 

Irreligious, !r-r^-ITd'jfts a. impious [turn 

Irremeable, ?r-r^'m^-&-bl a. admitting no re- 
Irremediable, lr-r^-m^'d^-&-bI a. not to be 
remedied [doned 

Irremissible, fr-rA-m1s's^-bl a. not to be par- 

Irremoveabie, Ir-r^-mdftv'i-bl a. not to be 
moved, not to be changed [paired 

Irreparable, Ir-r^p'pi-r^-bl a. not to be re- 

f w*«A««o«iolx1«> fr-l'Ark'rkS-vu _t\lA ' nrl •«m/i»lir»«4 



irreparably, Ir-rdp'p&-ra-bl6 ad. 'without lschury,?s'k&-ri«. a stoppage of urine 
— «« J- r-^^- — ^j Isicle, I'slk-kl jr. a pendant shpot of ice 



amends ' ' ' [redeemed 

Irrepleviable, ?r-r&-p!5v'vi-d-bl a. not to be 
Irreprehcnsible, Tr-rSp-pri-hdn'si-bl a. ex 



empt from blame 



Irreprehensibly. Ir-rSp-pr^-h^n's^-bl^ ad. 
lrreproachable,ir-r^-pr6t8h'&-bl a.free from 

reproach [blamed, hrreproachable Isle, lie s. an island 

Irrcproveable, !r-ri-pr55v'4-bl a. not to be 
Irreptitipus,^ Ir-r^p-tish'As a. encroaching, 

cre<^ing in [above opposition 

IrrMbtibiUtv, Ir-r^-ds-ti-bir^-ti s. power 
Irr^bCible^ ir-r^-s?s'te-bl a. superiour to op- 

pciitfioa fnot to be opposed 

Inro|istibhr» !r-r^-s!s't^-bi<& ad, in a mannei 
Irretoiuble, 1r-r(s'z&-lA-bl k, not to be bro- 

I.eiB^ iibl to bt.disfolred 



Irresolutely, Ir-rdz's&-l^e-li ad, withpv' 
firmness of mind [firmness of .mind 
Irresolution, Ir-r^-i-l^'shfin t. want «ir i 
Irretrievable, lr-r^tr^'v&-bl a. not to be 
repaired, irrecoverable [^fimy 

Irretrievably, f r-ri-tr^i' vA*bli ad. in ecove- 
Irreverence,ir-r^v'vir-^nse«.wantof ven- 
eration 
J rreverent, Ir-rSv'v2r4ot a. not paying d«»e 
homage or reverence [due respect 

Irreverently, Ir-r^v'vlr-^t-li 4hI. without 
Irreversible, ir-r^-v2r's^*bi a. not to \iie re- 
called [recalled ^^ 
Irrevocable, !r-rdv'v^-k&-bl a, not to be *^ 
Irrevocably, Ir-rlv'v6-ldl-bli ad. withoul \ 

recall 
Irrigate, fr'ri-gjite v, a, to wet, to moisten 
Irrigation, Ir-r^-gii'sh&n #. the act of wa- 
tering or mcistening 
Irriguous, Ir-rigVA-As a. watery ; dewy 
Irrisioo, 1r-r!zh'&n s. the act of laughing Ht 
another [made an^pry 

irritable. Ir'r^-t&-bl a. ci4>able of beinc 
Irritate, IrV^-t&te v. a. to provoke, to ezair 
|>erate; to heighten [asj^eratiovi 

Irritation, Ir-r^-t&'shAn s. provocation, ex- 
Irrupdon,!r-rdp'sh&n s. the act ot, any tnioi; 

forcing an eutrance ; ir«ro9d 
Is, iz the third peison singular of To be^ I 
am, thou art, he is : it is sometimes ax- 
pressed by *s as, What's the price of tliJA 



Isinglass, i'zlnff-glas <. a fine kind of glue 
made irom the intestines of i ' ' 



a fish 



[without blam? Island, I'land s. a tract of land snrrounde^ 



by water [island 

I:^lander, MSnd-&r s. an inhabitant of tin 
Isle, He s. an island [tnched. 

Isolated, lz'6-\k't^d a. alone, separate, de- 
Isosceles, i-sAs's^-l^z t.tbatwliich hath only 

two sides equal 
Issue, Uh'shA «. the act of passing oof i 

egress ; event ; tero^iiiation ; oiTsprimr 
Issue, Ish'shA ». n. to cpme out ; to mak4 

an eruption ; to proceei* as an ofispri^ 
Issue, Ish'shi v. a. to send out, to send foit% 
Issueless, 1sb'sb&-llt (L without ofispruig 



UV [ 2-28 3 JIG 

Fitte, fir, fMl, fit — m^, m^t — pine, p!n — n&, Wftve, 



Ulhmus, fst'mfts s, a neck of land joining Jar,jir v. ttAoiouud untuneably, to claib. 

the peninsula Co the continent to dispute [disconl 

It, h /von. the neutral demonstrative ; the Jar Jir «<jan earthen vessel ; a harsh sound ; 

thing s^Kyken of before JargoUf j&r'g&n s, unintelligible talk, ^ib* 

Itch, Itsh s. a cutaneous disease ^ Jasmine/ J'Az'mln s. a flower f berislt 

Itch,itsh V. n: to foci that uneasiness in the Jasper, jas'p&r s. a precious stone 

skin which is removed bv rubbing Jaundice, ^&n'd?s «. a ^distemper from obi 

Item^ i't^m ad, also ; a word used when any struction of the glands of tlie liver 
% article is added to the former Jaunt, jSint v. n, to make little excursions 

Item, I'tdm s. a new article ; a hint for air or exercise 

Iterate, h't*r-ate r. tf. to repeat J auntiness, jin't6-nis «. airiness 

Iterant, It't^r-^nt a. repeating ' Javelin, j&vl!n c.a spear or half pike 

Iteration, It-tdr-^'sh&n ^« repetition [settled Jaw, j&w ^.the bone of the mouth in whict 
Itinerant, 1-tin'ndr-ant a. wandering, not Jay, jk s, a bird [the teeth are fixeo 

Itinerary, l-tln'nSr-ftr-^ s, a book of travels Jealous, jSl'l&s a. suspicious fjealooi 

Ifinerai^, l-tin'n^-&r-i a. travelling, done Jealousness, j^rifis-nes «. the state of being 

on a journey [pronoun apphed to thingsJealousy, j£n5s-^ s. suspicion in love, sui- 
Itself, U-sAT proH. the neutral reciprocal picious fear 

Ivory, I'viir-A «. the tusk of the elephant Jeer, j[iir v. n, to scoff, to make mock 
Ivory. I'vAr-A a. made of or pertaining to Jeer, j^^r «. scoff, taunt [temptuously 

Ivy, l'v^#.a plant f ivory Jeeringly, j^r1ng-lA ad. scornfully, con* 

J Jehovah. j^-h&'v& x.the Hebrew name for 

• God 

JABBER, jib'bAr v. n. to talk idly Jejune, j^-jddn' a. wanting ; hungry ; dry 

Jacent, j&'s&it a. lying at leng'th Jejuneness, j^-j(^n'n&i s, penury , poverty ; 

lack, jik ^.the diminutive of John ; an en- dryness \ [cous soite 

gine ; a f sh [to start prey for the lion JelUed,JSriId a.ffluttinous,broughtto a vis- 
Jacka!l,jak-kair s. a small animal supposed Jelly, jli'l^j. a kind of tender coagulation 



Jactitation, j&k-t^t^'sh&n s. a tossing,rest- 
Jaculation Jak-&-la'sh5n t.the act of throw- 
ing missile weapons [woman 
Jade, J^de s, a horse of no spirit ; a sorry 
Jade, j4de v. a, to tire, to weary 
Jadis^, j^'dish a. vicious, incontinent 
Jagg,'J^g s. a denticulation 
^^SSi J^S V. a. to cut into indentures 
^»^&^ »J^g*g* «• uneven^ denticulated 
^ Jail, ]k\e 8. a gaol, a prison 
j Jalap, i^ri&p i, a purgative root 
Jam, jam «. conserve of fruits 
'Jamb, jam a. the p<^st of a door 



gerous 

Jeopardy , jSp'pfirHli s. hazard, peril rjott 
Jerk, j^rk s, a smart quick lash ; a suaden 
Jerk, jdrk v. a, to strike with a smart quick 

blow 
Jerken, i^rTclii *. a jacket, a short coat 
Jer6ey,jdr'z^ «. fine yam of wool 
Jessamine, jds'si-mhi s. a fragrant flower 
Jest, j^st s. any thing ludicrouS| or meant 

only to raise laughter , 

Jest, list V. n, to <lirert [wtiter 

Jet, jet s.a. beautiinl black fossil ; a spout of 
Jet, jM e. n. to shoot forward, to jut out 



Jangle, jAng'gl v. n, to quarrel Jetty, jfifti a. made of jet, black as jet 

Janizary , ^an'ni-z&r-i «. a Turkish soldier Jewel, ji&1l a. a precious stone ; a 



Janty, j&n't*a. shoWy , fluttering [year 



tondoess 



January J&n'n&-&r-^«.tlie first month of the Jeweller, j61l-l&r «.one who dettUlfn Jewdt 
#apRii j4-|i&n' 9. work varnished and raised Jew8'harp,j&Be'h&rp sjn sort of maslcal ifk- 
M gold and cokMirs Uif, jig s. a light dance or tone fsttttOMM 



JOL [ M9 J Jlto 



V. fi. to dance carelessly [teropflJolf J6U v. n. to shake at a carrian 
JUt^t sM deceiving woman,a nauje of con- JonquiUe. jftn-kwfi' «. a speciei Of daffodi 
Mk^ jUt o. «. to trick a oMin bj flattering Jorden^^r^dn «. a cbambtr-pot 

bis b>Te with false hopes [a bell Jostle. jAs'sl «. «. to Jiuttle, to rush agaiott 

^ngle Jfng'rl sMoy thing ffounding,a rattle. Jot, jot «. a point, a tittle [lisbed dailjr 

Jiagie* Jbig^l vM,to sotind correspondently Journal, j&r n5l s. a dfary ; any paper pub- 
Job, job s, a mean lucrative affair ; a piece Journalist, j(3ir'n&l-!st «. a writer of journala 

of chance-work [instrument JoUmey, jQr'n^ #. travel by land ; passage 

Job, j|6b tu a.to strike suddenly with a sharp from place to place 
Job, j6b V. n. to buy and sell as a broker {.Tourney, jdr'n^ v. ». to trarel [man 

Jobber ,j6b'b&r s. one who sells slock in the Journeyman, jAr'ni-mftn m. a hired work- 

publick funds ; one who does chance- Joust, j&st #. tilt, toumament 

work [a trickish fellow Joust, jfist v. n. to run in the tilt 

Jockey, j6k'ki «.one who deals in horses ; Jovial, j&'v^-ftl a, gay, airy, merry 
Jockey, J6k'k^ v. a. to justle, to trick Jovially, j6'y^'ti-U ad, merrily, gaily 
Jocose, j6-k6se' > _ «. „,.^«:.k Jovialne8s,jA'vi-4l-n5s#. gaiety, merriment 
Jocular, j^'A-iar { «' ™«'^"^y ' waggish ^, j^^ j^ , gladness, meniment ; happiness 
Jocosely, j6-k6se1^ ad. waggishly, in jest Joy, jW v, n. to rejoice 
Jocularity ,j6k-A-|Ar'^>t^ «. merriment, dis- Joyful, jd^'f&l a. full of Joy. glad 

position to jest > ' Joyfully, jd^'ffil-i ad, with joy, gladly 

Jocund, j6k'dml4r. merry, gay, lively Joy fulness, jdi'f&l-n^ s, gia<niess, joy 

Jocundly, j6k'flnd-l^ ad. mernly , gaily Joyless, Jd^'l^s a, void of joy 
Jog, jjjS^ V. a. to push, to shake ' Joyous, jd^'As c. glad, merry, giving joy 

Jog, i6g #. a push, a slight shake ^ Jubilant, j6'b^lftnt a, uttering songs of 

Joggle,, jog'gl r. n, to shake, to be in a triumph 

tremulous motion [concert Jubilation, jA-b^l&'shdn $, act of rejoicing 

J^in, j6Ui v.a. to add, to unite ; to act in Jubilee, jiii'D^-li «. a publick festivity 
Joinder, ^n'd&r #. conjunction [gether Jucundity, j&-kAn''d^ti «. pleasantness, 
Joiaor, jdh^fir t. one who joins wood to- agreeabJeness 
Joinery, jdln'Ar-^ $. the art of a joiner \ Jodaical, ji!i-d&'^-k&l a. Jewish 
Joint, jdlnt 8, articulation of limbs \ hin^ ; Judaism, j&'d4-lsm *. the religious rites of 

knot in a plant [ed the Jews [Jews 

Joint. j6lnt a, shared among many, combin- Judaise, j6'd^-lze v. n. to conform to the 
Joint, j6!nt v. a, to join together, to form in Judge, j&dje s. one who presides in a 

articnlations, to divide a joint court of judicature ; one who has suffi- 

Jointly , jAlntli ad, together cient skiff to decide 

Jointresa, jMn'trl^ t. one who holds any Judge, j5dje v. a, to pass sentence ; to ex- 

thing in jokiture amine anthoritafively 

Jointure, jSbi'tsh6re «. estate settled on a Judgment, j&dje'mint «. the power of judg- 

wife, to be enjoyed after her husband*s ing ; decision ; opinion ; condemnation ; 
' decease the last doom [\\C9 

Joist, jSTst *. the secondary beam of a floor Judicatory, ji'di-ki-tfir-i «. a court of jus- 

Jiraicature, jiVd^ki-tAre a, power of dis- 



Joke, j&ke «. a jest 
Joke, j6ke i>. n, to jest 
Joker,!**"** 
Jole,j6l 
a^Th 



jATtftr 9, a jester, a 
yie «. the face or chei 



Jolly, iori^ a, gay. Blurry ; nlamp 
Jolt, J6lt «. a shock, as in a ^.»% *^9a 



trlbnting justice 

., jrrt fellow Judicial, jA-dfsh'4l a. practised in the dis- 

cheek ; the head of tributionof publick jottice; infliptedas 
fity a penaltY 



Jollity, j6t1i.ti «. gaietv, merriment, festiv- Judicially ,'j&-dlsW4l-* ad, according to law 

- — , iftl'iA - - ' - — » »_ji^i .. !A_^t^ua. JL - .^<i.:n<r \nAim%mnt 



Judiciary, ji-d!sWlr-*tf. passing judgment 
upon any thing ^ , 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



[ mo ] BGT 

JustifiabIen€u»Jfis^^n'f-bl*iite.r«>«kttttiS^ 



^vdtcious.^-^l^h'As 4. prudeut, wise 

Judicioosljr, j&^dlfVfis-l^ oi^. wisely poisibilii^ of beiog fairly defended 

Sug,\hgs. a large drinking vessel Justification j&s-t^-£fc>k^'i»bfl» «. defence, 

/ugfle, jdg'gl t). ». to plaj tricks by slight vindication f justify 

of haiia Justificative, j&s-tlf'^ki-tiv a. tending t» 



trick by legerdemain ; Justifier, jds't^^-fi-^r 9, one who defends oc 
absolves 



an impoKture 
J^ggler, jat'ffl-ar f. a ^heat iJustifv, jfts'ti-fl r.a to dear from imputed 

Jugular, jCigCi-ldr a.beloiiiging to the throat guilt, to defend [gainst each othef 

JuiocJ6se<.the liquor of plants and fruits ; Justie, j^is'sl v,n. to encounter, to rush a 

the fiuid in animal bodies (Justly jftst'l^ ad, uprightly, honestly ; ex* 

Juiceless,j6sc'lds a. without moisture actly ^ [accuracy 

Juciness, j6's^-nds s, plenty of juice, sue- .Justness Jdst'n^s «. reasonabIeness,equity ; 
Juicy,j4's^a* moist, tuU of juice [culence Jut, j5t 1:. n. to shoot into prominences, to 
»..!_ -J •!» - ^L .1 .i-_/-.i come out of the line 

Juvenile, jA'v^-nll a. youthful 
JuvenHit^, ji-v^-nii'6-ti «. youthfulness 
Juxtaposition, j&ks-t&-p6-zl8b'dn s.tbe slat* 
of being placed t>y each otker 



Jumble, 



L-ll' s, the seventh month of the year 
le, j&m'blt). a. to mix violently' and 



JumI 

confusedly together 
Jumble, j5m'bl «. a confused mixture 
Jumj^, j&mp 9. the act of jumping, a leap ; 

a sort o£ waistcoat [to join 

Jump; j&mp V. n. to leap, to skip ; to agree, 
Juncate, j&ag'kit s, a cheesecake ; any deti- 

cacy 
Junctiop,j&ng'sh&n«. union, coalition 
Juncture, jflngk'tsh6re s. a joint articula 

tion ; critical time 
June, jiikne s. the sixth month of the year 
Junior, jii'n^-fir a, younger 
Juniper, j&'ni-p&r *. a plant [of caole 
Junk, j&nk «. a small sbjp.of China ; pieces 
Jur.ket^j&ng'klt n. n. to least secretly 
Junto, j&n^t6 s. a cabal 
Juridical, jA-rM'd^-k4l a. acting in the di:t- 

tributiou of justice [pcwor ; district 

Jurisdiction, jA-rls-dlk'shSn s. extent of 
JurisprudenceJ&'rL'pr&'ddu^e^.the science 

of law 
Jurist, jA-rlst s. a civil lawyer, a civilian 
4 Juror,j^'r&r «.one that scrv/es on a jiuy 
Jury, ji'ri s.a. company of men, as 24 or 

12, sworn to deliver truth upon such evi 

dence^ as shaM be p^iven before thg^m 

touching the matter m question 
Just, j&st a. upright, honest ; complete,fulI 
Jostfj^t 8.9L mode encomiter on horseback 
jrnsticeiJA8'tIs3.right,Tiudictive retribution ; 

a magistrate [isteis justice 

Justiciary, ji!U-tisb'^>&w|Ai, one who admin- 
Justifiable, j5s-t^-fl'&-bi^. defensible by 

law or reason 



K. 

KALENDAB, k4l'4n-d&r s. an accova 
Kali, ki'l^ «. a sea-weed fof time 
Keck, k6k i». n. to heave thestomacn [river 
Kedger, k^d'j&r s. a small andior used iu a 
Keel, k^^l s, the bottom of aabip [rimonknit 
Keen, ki^n a, sbarp,well edged ; severe, ao> 
Keenly, k^^u'l^ a. sharply, vehemently 
Keenness, kMn'n^s «. sharpness ; asperity; 
I eagerness, vehemence 
beep, ^e^p v. a. to retain ; to protect ; !• 

pieserve ; to observe any time ; to sup 

port with necessaries of life ; to remaoi 

in ; not to reveal 
Keeper, k^p'dr «. one who holds ai^ tUnf 
Ker, k^^ 8. a sinaH barrel 
Kelson, k^l'sfia s. wood next the keel [cry 
Ken, ken r. a. to see at a distance, to dec 
Ken, k^n «. view, reach of sight 
Kennel, kSn'nll «. a cot for d^ ', the bole 

of a tbx, or other brast ;' a water*ca«rsc 
Kennel, ken'nil v. n. to lie, to dwell 
Kept, k^nt pret. and parL pa$t, of k*ep 
Kerchiet, kdr'tsh?f«*a headdress 
Kernel, kj^r'nll s, the edible substance con* 

tained in a shell 
Kersey, k^r'x^ s. coarse stuff 
Ketch, kStsh 9, a heavy ship 
Kettle, k^t'tl 9. a vessel us wliiofa Bquor h 

boile4 ^ . 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 






K g it^ ^^hruiQ^ Jiigi'tl-drft»». a dram made of 



hrass 
K^^ kik 9. an JMlrumeat ta opea a lock ; 

partof ai masieal iastrumont ; a otrtain 

tone ; a wbarf 
Ksyage, JL^'Idie «. noaej paid for wharfa^ 
Keyhole, ki'b6le <. the perforation in a 

door oriock through which the key is 



per, commonly b^teved to be cared Ikfr 

the touch of the king 
Ktmfolky kUiBT6ke t, relations 
Kiasoian, k?ni'm&n t, a maa of tlie naine 

race or family t^ioo 

Kinswoman, k3n2^V&m>&n s. a female rela- 
Kirk, kdrk.«. the church of Scotland 
Kiss, Ids t*. a. to touch with the lips 



put [an arch Kiss, kis s. a salute given by joining lips 

Keystone, k^'st6ne «. the middle stone of Kit,ktt «. a small fiddle ; a wooden vessel 



-Kibe, kylbe 9, an ulcerated chllUaia 
Kick, klk D. a. to strike with the foot 
Kick, klk 9, a blow with the foot 
Kickshaw, kfk'shilw s, something fantasti< 
cal 'y a dish ao changed by the cookery 
^ that it can scarcely be known 
Kid, kid s. the young of a goat 
Kid, kki iK«. to bring forth kids 
Kidnap, kid'n&p v. a, to steal children, to 
steal human beings [human beings 

Kidnaf^er, kid'o&p-p&r 9. one who steals 
Kidney, kjd'n^ 9. one of tlie two glands 
that separate the urine from the blood 
race, kmd 
Kilderkin, kfl'd^r-kln «. a small barrel 
Kill) kll V, a. to deprive of life 
Kiln, kil s. a stove« a fabrick formed for ad- 
mitting heat to dry or burn things 
.Kilitdry, kfl'dri »• a. to%dry by a kifn 
Kimbo, k}m'b6 a, crooked, arched 
J^ia, khi«. relation either of consanguinity 

or affinity 
Kind, kyina a. benevolent, favourable 
Kind, kylnd s. race, general class ; partic- 
, ulamature j natural state [perate 

Kindle, Idn'dl r. 4. to set on fire ; to exas< 
Kindly, kylnd'l^ ad. with ^ood^wili 
Kindly, kybd'I^ a« ceagemal, mild [will 
Kindness, kylnd'ja^ «. benevolence, good* 
Kindred, kln'dr^ «4 relation, affinity ; re- 
latives 
Kqidred, kla'dr^d a. congenial^ related 



Ki«|f<lom, king'dflua #. the dominion of a 
king [gust 

Kingly, IdngM^ a. royal, monarchical ; au^ 

Kindly, Idng'l^ ad, with an air of royalty, 
^witiisnpertiHir dijpnity 

Kiogsevil k]ngs4'vrf,««rofulou9di8tem< 



Kitchen, kitshin 9, a room where provis- 
ions are cooked 
Kitcbenmaid, kltsh1n-m^de s. a cook-maid 
Kite, kyite 9. a bird of prey ; a njime of 
reproach ; a fictitious bird made of pa- 
per 
Kitten, klf tu 9. a youn^ cat 
Kitten, kh'tn en. 10 bring forth young caU 
Klick, klTk t). a. tomake a small sharp |ioise 
Knab, niJ> 0. a. to bite, to catcii [trick 

Knack, nSk s. a lucky dexterity ; a nice 
Knap, ntlp «. a protuberance 
Knap, n4p V. A to bito, to break short 
Knapsack, n4p's&k «. a soldier^s bag 
Knavp, niive *. a petty rascal, a scoundrel 
Knavery, D^'v&r:^ #♦ dishonesty, petty vil- 

lany ^ 

Knavish, n&'vUh a. dishonest; raischievoufi 
Knavishly, ni'vlsh-U orf. dishonestly ; wag- 
gishly [substance 
Knead, nkhA v. a. to beat or mingle any 
Knee, nkk 9, the joint between the leg and 
the thigh [sunk to the kne^s 
Kneedeep, n^^'d^^p a. rising to the knees, 
Kneel, n^^ ». n, to bend the knee, to rest on 
the knee . (funeral 
Knel, n^l 9. the sound of a b^U rang at a 
Knew, n& pret. of fcfi^ 
Knife, nife 9. plurl Kirfves ; an instrament 
edged' and pointed, wherewith meat is 
cut [to baronets > a champiAo 
Knight, nite s. the rank of gei^lemen next 
Kiitg0dng 8. a monarch " ' [governing Knight, uite 9. a. to create a kpight 
Kingcsaffv ktng'kHfl *♦ the act or art of Knight-errant, ntte-Sr'rdnt 9. a wanderii^ 



knight 

Knight-errantry,, nlte-*r'r4nt-ri *. the cha- 
racter or manners of wandering knights 

K»ightbood» nlte'h&d *. the character ^ 
dig^iity of a knight . ; 

Knirhtly, nlte'li o!befittingJi knight . 

Digitized by VjOOQK 



iijA [ 2de j tub 



itfnit, nTc v. ci.;>re/. ^fk£e or A>it</e(/ , to make 

or unite by texture without a loom 
Knitter, nlftflr s^. one who weares or knit* 
ICaittingneedle, nft't!ng-n6^dl «. a ^ire 

which women use in knittin|f 
Knob. n5b s. a protuberance 
Knobbed, ndbd a. set with knobs 
KnobbineRS, ndb'b^-n^i s. quality of having 
Knock, n6k v. n. to clash y ^o beat [knobs 
Knock, n6k s. a sudden stroke, a blow 
Knocker, n6k'kdr *. the hammer of a door 
Knoll, w6le v. a. to ring^ a bell, generally for 

a funeral 
Knot, n6t s, a complication of a cord or 

string not easiljr to be disentangled ; t 

hard part in a piece of wood ; a confed' 
^ eracy ; difficulty ; a cluster 
Knot, n6r V a. to complicate in knots 
Knotted, nftt't^d a. full of knots [intricacy 
Knottiness, ndt'ti-»&s s, fnlhiess of knots ; 
Knotty, nAt't^ a. full of knots ; intricate, 

difficult 
Know, n& v, a. pret. IknttHf thave known ; to 

perceive with certainty ; to distinguish ; 

to recognise ; to converse with another 

sex [perception ; to be informed 

Know, n6 o. n. to have clear and certain 
Knowable, n&'&-bl a. possible to be known 
Knowing. n61ng a. skilful, intelligent 
KnowinffiY, n6lng-li ad. with skill, with 

knowledge 
Knowledge, nAVl^dje ». certain perception > 

learning ; skill ; cognizance 
Knuckle, nokld 9. the joint of the finger 

protuberant when the hand is closed 
Knuckle, n5k'kl r. n. to submit 
Knuckled, n&k'kld ^jointed 

LA, lILw inUrj. see, look, behold jLacteotis, l&k't^As a. milky 

Label, 14'MI s, a small slip or scrip of Lad, l&d «. a boy, a stripling 



Laboriousness, l&-b6'r^-Ai-n§s «. tsilMMM' 
ness, difficulty ) assiduity 

Labour, I4'bftr s. pains, tolfs ; childbirdi 

Labour, U'bftr V. tt. to toll, to do wolrk ; to 
be in distress ; to be in travail 

Labourer, li'bAr^Ar ». 4Me who is employ- 
ed in coarse and toilsome work ; one wliw . 
takes pains in any employment 

Laboursome,l&'b&r-s6m a. made with great 
labour and diligence 

Labyrinth, l&b'b^r-fnfA s. a roase, a place 
forin^d with inextricable windings 

Lace./liise t. a cord, an ornamental {rim* 

Lac^, mset). n. to fasten with a string ; to 

^orn with gold or silver textunei sewed 

on f to beat 
Laceman, l&se'mftn «. one who deals in lace 
]Lacerable,l&s's^-A-bl a^uch as may be torn 
Lftcerate, l&s'sSr-ite o. n. to rend, to tear 
Laceration, lfts-sdr-4'shdn «. the act of tear* 

hig ; the breach made by tearing 
Lacerative, Us'sdr-4-t!v a. having the pow* 

er to tear 
Lachry ma I, Iftklcr^mill a. generating tears 
Lachrymary, l&k'kr^-m&-re a. /:ontaininf 
Lack,lftk V. n. to be in want [tears 

Lack, MLk «. want, need 
Lackbrain, l&k'brline 9, one that vrants wit 
Lacker, l&klcAr «. a kind of varnish 
Lacker, Mk'k&r v. «. to do over with ladbar 
Lackey, l&k'ki 9. a foot-boy 
Laconick, l&-k6n1k a. short, brief 
Laconism, 14k'k6-nfsm s. a concise style 
LacotiicaUv,l&-k6n'n^-kftl«^<uf. briefly, con- 
Lactary, lak'(&-r^ a. milky [citdjr 

Lactary, Hik't&-r^ #. a dairy 
Lacteal, l&k't^-ftl a. conveying chyle [chyle 
Lacteal, l&k'tMl 9. the vessel that conveys 
Lacteous, l&k't^As a. milky 



wriiins 

Labent, T&'bint a. sliding, gliding, slipping 
Labial, I&'b^>ftl a. uttered by thelips 
Labiated, U^'b^-^-t^d a. formed with lips 
Laboratory, Ift.b'b6-r4-tftr-^ 9. a chymist*s 

workroom [some 

Laborious. 1&-b6'r^-fis a. assidiOus ; tire- 
Laborious^i l&-b6'ri-As-l^ ad, with labour; 

with t»ir 



Ladder, l&d'd&r 9. a frailie widi steps ; a 
gradual rise # [osft 

Lade, l&de v. a. to load, to freigbt ;to hmur* 
Lading. Ili'dfng «. weight, burden^ froifbt 
Ladle, t&'dl «. a large spoon, a vessel 
Lady, Hi'd^^ s. a wdman «f high nimk. ; « 

word of complaisance 
Lady-day , li-d^-d4'«. the annunciation o# 
tlie Bleis«d Vtrfin r^ i 

Digfeed by VjOOQIC 



^/Wd(b-Ilke a. delicate, elegant 



Lamprev, Idm'pr^ s. a kind of eel 
Lance, fanse s. a long spear 
Lance, lanae v. a. to pierce, to 'cut 
Lancet, lan'Hit ,9. a small pointed cliiriup- 

cal instrument 
Lancinate, lan's^n&te v. a. to tear, to rend 
Land^land^. a country; a region; earth; 

nation, people 
Land, land v. a. to set on shore 
Land, land v. n. to come on shore 
Landau, lan-d^w' s. a coach ^irhose top 

may occasionally open 
Landed, Idn'dM a. having a fortune in land 
Londflood, land'flfld s. an inundation 
Landholder, I&nd1i61-dfir s. one whose for- 
tune is in land [and sells land 
Landjoober, Iand'j6b-b6r *. one who buys 
' o-.*.^ii^ icutw *Tu< o. .u<^ uAiAc^ «y<u* Landgrave, l&nd'gr&ve s. a German title of 
pulp of roasted apples dominion 
cnt^ lam'b^nt a. joying about, gliding Landlady, lan1&-d^ s. a woman who has 

.u__. » tenants holding from her; the mistress 

of an inn [out fortune 

Landless, lAnd'l^s a. without property, with- 



dyspip, l4'd^-shlp s. tlie title of a lady 
Lag, lag a, coming oehind 
Lag, Jng s, the lowest class, the fag end 
La^;, l&g V. n. to^loiter, to move slowly 
Laicah l4'^-kal a. belonging to the laity 
Laid, I'kde part. pass, oilay 
Lain, 14ne part. pass, of lie [beast 

Lair, litre s. the couch of a boar, or wild 
Laird, l^d s, the lord of a manor 
Laity, Ik'^tk s. the people as distinguished 

&om the clergy [water 

Xiske, l&ke s. a large diffusion of inland 
Lftmb. lam s. the younx of a sheep 
Lambkin, l^m'kln s. a uttle lamb 
Lambative, !4m'ba-tSv s. a medicine taken 

by licking with the tongue 
Lamb's-wooly l&ms'wfil s. ale mixed with 

the pnlj 
Lambent 

over without harm 
Lame, 14me a, crippled, hobbling 
Lame, l&me t. a. to cripple [films or 



Laoiely, lime'li ad. hke a cripple 
Lameness, l&me'n^s^. the state of a crip- 
' pie ; imperfection [to sorrow for 

Ixxtteni, la-m^nV v. a. to bewail or bemoan, 
Lannent, la-m^nt' s. lamentation; expres- 

non of sorrow [ed; mournful 

LameHtable, lam'nM^n-tA-bl^. to be lament- 
Lamentably, l^m%idn-tli>bl^ ad. pitifully 
Lamentation,lAm-m^n-t&'8h&n s. expression 

of sorrow, audiUe grief [laments 

Lamenter. la-m^t'&r *. he who mourns or 
Lamina, lam'm^-na s. thin plate, one coat 

laid over another 
Laminated. lara^m^nli-tM a. plated 
Lammas, lam 'mis s. the first of Aus;:ust 



Lamellated, l&m'mSl-i-tM a. covered with Landlocked, Iand'16kt a. shut in or enclosed 



Lamp, lamp s. a light made with oil and a 

wick, that which contains the oil aixd wick 
•Lampass, lam'p&s s. a lump of flesh in the 

mouth of a horse 
Lampblack. Iamp'bl4k s. a black substance 

jnade by holding a torch under the bot- 

• torn of a Imsin [abuse 

Lampoon, lam-p5Ah' s. a personal satire. 

Lampoon, lim-pddn' v. a. to abuse with 

personal satire [perscmai satire 

Lcumpoonei, lain-p5dn'dr s, a scribbler of 



with land 

Landlord. l&ndlArd e. the master of an inn 
Landmark, land'm^k s. any thing set up 

to preserve boundaries 
Lanascape, land'sk^pe s. a region, the pros- 
pect 01 a country ; a picture 
Land-taxj lind'tiks «. a tax laid upon land 
and houses [customs 

I.jand- waiter. Iand'w4-tflr s. an officer of the 
Landward, land'ward ad. towards the land 
Lane, lime s. a narrow wayi>etween hedg- 
es ; a narrow street 
Language, lang'gwidje s, human speech; 
the tongue of one nation as distinct from 
others; style 



leness 
riess,fee- 

Languishj lang'gwfsh v.n. to pine 
Languishmgly, lang'gwjsh-mg-li ad. weak- 
ly, feebly [pining; souness of mien 
Languish ment, lang'gwish-ment 5. state of 
Languor^ lang'gwflr s. faintness [lacerate 
Laniate, li'ne-^te u. a. to tear in pieces, tt> 
Lanifice, Iun'<^-ns.*. woollen manufacture 
Lanigerous, Id-nld'j^r-fts a. beaj-ing wool 



dbyGoogk 



LAI9 r ^3»4 ] hJOJ 



Lanky ttngk a. loose, n<H liUed up 
LanJmess, llnzk'pAi f. want orpnunpnera 
Lantern, yhktxlm s. a transpatent case for a 

candle 
Lantem-jaws, l&ntftm-j&wz s. a thin visa^ 
Lapi Iftp s. the loose pait of a garment ; the 
purt formed by the knees in a sittinj; pos- 
ture [nek up 
Lap, l&p V. a. to wrap or twist round; to 



Lassitude, Ub's^t&de f . weariness, tatigiMr 

Last, list «. latest ; hindmost 

Last, I^ ad, the last time 

Last, l&st V. n. to endure, to contimie 

Last, list 5. the mould on 'which ^oes are 

formed ; a certain weight or measure 
Lasting, las'Ung part. a. continuing, durable 
Lastmgness. llisffaig-Afo «. 



Lapdog, Up'ddg s, a Uttle dog 
Lapfhf, l&p'Rkl 9. as much as can be con- 
taine4 in the lap [stones or eems 

Ijapidary, 14p'^-dtr-^ s. one who deals in 
Lapidate, l&p'i-d^te v. a. to stone 
Lapideous, i&-pid^^fis a. stonj [cretion 
Lapidescence, Idp-^^'s^nse s. stonj con- 
Lapidifick, Up4-d}ffik a. forming stones 
Lapidist, mp'^-dlst 5. a dealer in stones 

gems [azure colour 

Lapis-lazidi, I&-pls-llbh'6-ll s. a stone of an 
Lappet, I&p'pH s. part of a head-dress 
Lapse, IJlpse s. flow, fall ; petty errour 
Lapse, Iftpse ir. n. to fall l^ degrees ; to faU 

from truth or faith 
Lapwing, l&p'^ng s, a clamorous bird 
Larboard, arb6ras, the left hand side of a 
Larceny, l&r^s^n^ s. petty theft [ship 

Larch. Iftrtsh s. a tree of the fir kind 
Lard, ihid s. the grease of swine 
Lard, 1^ v. a. to stuff with bacgn ; to fat- 
ten [kept or salted 
LArder, l&r'd&r s. the room where meat is 
Large, llrdje a. big, bulky ; vnde 
Largely, llrdjeli ad. ¥ridely, liberally 
Laigeness, l&dje'n^ s. bigness, extension 
Laness, l&r j^ s. a present, a bounty 
Lark, Kxk #. a small singing bh-d 
Larkspur, llbrk'sp&r 0. a plant 
Larum, 1^'rdm s. a noise noting danger 
Larynx, IMnks s. the windiHpe [toning 
Lascivient, Ift-slv'T^-ftnt a, frohcksene, wan- 
Lascivious, Ift-alv'y^As «. lewd, wairton 
Lasciviousness, li-strVMs-n^ s. wanton- 
ness, looseness 
Lash. Msh s. a stroke with an^ tl>^ pliant 

and tough ; the thong or point of a whip Latter^ 
Lash, Ubh v. a. to strike, to scourge ; to tie 
any thing down to the side or mast of a 

Laiss, l&n 0. a girl, a young woman 



MM*n\ttM^uK-amj x«io» iii|^-raw «. uurableness 
Lastly, UiBtih ad. in the last place 
Lateh, l&tsh 0. a fastening at the door 
Lateh, l&tsh v. a. to fasten with a latoh 
Latehet, l&tshit s. a slioe-string 
Late \kte a. slow, lone delayed ; deceased ; 

&x in the day or nignt [season ; ktely 
Late. 14te ad. afler long delays; in a latta 
Lately, l4tel^ ad. not long ago 
Lateness. Rte'nSs s. time far advanced 
Latent, l&'t^nt a. hidden, secret 
Lateral. I&t'ti^r-&1 a. on or near the sida 
Laterally, l&tt£r-&l-i a. Irr the side 
Lath, mh s. a thin slip 01 wood 
Lath, lluh V. a. to fit up with laths 
Lathe, I^thc s. the machine of a turner 
Lather, Uth'At v. a. to cover with fixun of 

water and soap [soap with water 

Lather, lliTH'Ar s. a froth made by beating 
Latinism. Mt'tln-fzm s. a Latin idiom 
Latinist, ]4t^ln-!st s. one skilled in Latin. 
Latinity, Id-tln'n^ti s. the Latin tongue 
Latinize, lAt'tin-lze v. n. to use words or 

phrases borrowed firom the Latin 
Latinize, l&t'thi-tze v. a. to give namera 

Latin termination 
Latish, l&telsh a. somewhat late % 
Latitude, Mt^t^kde s. breadth, w'lmR', ex- 
tent; a particular degree reckoned from 

the ecjiiator 
Latitudmarian. lAt-^td-d^nli'r^-ilin s. oiie 

who allows himself great liberties in re- 

li|(ious matters 
Latitudinarian, llit^tiSi-<d^-n4'r^ttn a. not 

restrained or confined , 

Li|;trant, 14tr&nt a. barking [bety 

Latrociny, lU'r^-e^nfr #. larceny, theft, lob- 
Latten, Ut't^ s. brass [or two 

Latter, ikffiix a. modem ; menUoned last 
Latter]^, l&t'tlb.]^ ad. of late 
Lattioe, lAttls 3. a window made up witii a 

kindofnetwOTk 
Land, Hwd s. oraiae 



d by Google 



JiaJi*. «. I» mae, to oelebrate Lazation, Hk-ci'shAu t. tile' act <^lDOfle» 



SJMNI fl^ #. %a pniie^ 
ble, l&w'dA-U «. pntewoithT, 

mendable 
LvodiddeBea*, ttw'dlM.iiaH 5. 
Laudanum, loaAdl*iiln>5. 
Lau^, l^v. n. to make tliat 

mmen merriaieiit ezcitm 
Laugh, Rf 9. «. to derUle, to seom 
Laogb, ttf «. the coBTokioa eauaed by mer- 

nment . [ezcito laughter 



.^ , ing : the state of being loosened 

{jthlneag LaxaUve, l&Jtt'ft-Hr a. Mving the pOw«r t^i 
anewor- • ease cuatiTeneis 

tmeture Laxity, l&Jis'^-t^ ) looseness; slackness^ 
whioh Laxnessyl&ks'nis 5 openness 

Lay, 1^ V, a. to place atong; to putj t* 
make a bet: to calm; to prohibit a 
apbil to walk; to bring Ibrth eggs; to 
impute 



Laogbable, Hkf M>l a. snoh as may properiy Lay, Ik s. a row, a stratmn ; a wager 



Jbai^ier, llf dr s. a man fond of merriment 
Laughingly, IkPinpAh ad. in a merry way 
lAB^hingstoek, Uf Ing^^tAk s. a bott, an 

object of ridicule 
Laashter. ttftAr #. eoiiTuhn^e roefriment 
Launch, Ihmh v, m, to push to 

from the kttd 
Lnmdreas, Hbi'drte s, a washer-woman 
Lanadry, ttn'dii #. the room in wlnc^ 
. dodmaie washed [with hmrel 

Laureate. I^w'fM^ o. dtoked or invested 
Laurel, Idr^ s. a trae 
laureled, lAr'rIld a. crowned with laurel 
IjBftLj Ui'yk 8. the o¥erflowhig of sulphuie- 

auB matteir from a Talcano 
Lsralion, Jft-vi'aUn > a wash, the act 



,y\ks. grassy ^onnd. mieadow; a song- 
Lay, 14 a. Delongii% to uie people as distinct 
' " i plant 



Lav«tory,tt¥'viptAr4 5'* of washing 
Lave, live o. a. to wash, to bathe, to fade, 
toromw 



Lavender, l&v Vte-dftr #. a plant 
LaTin^ UMa #. a waduBg-Tesad 



[fuse 



Laviih, l&vlsh o. a. to scatter with prorarion 
iAvia^, Uiv%M4 od. profnsi^, prodin " 
Lavishment, Mrlsh-mlat } s. prodigil 
Lavishsesi, Ubf U-nis > profusien 
Law, l&w s. a rule of action ; tenet; judicial 



LawAil, l&w'fU «. agieeabte to law 
LawM^, HwfftU «i^ kgaHy 
Lawftdness. ttw^U-nlto #. lerahf 
Lawgiver, llkw'dv-Ar s. lepslator 
LawieH^ litw^la a. unfeatnined by 

eontnnrtolaw 
lanvBy tt#n #. afe 

woods; fine linen 
LBSWWiH» llw%6ta #. a proccfs in law 
£«wyti^ Hw^Ar #. prcKasor of Uw 
liBZ, lu8 a. loose ; 



from the clergy " * " [of a 

Layer, Ui'dr s. a stratum: a bed; a sphg 
Layman, ]k'mlka s. one of uie Idty 
to dart La^r, Ui's&r 9. one infrcted witii filthy and 
pestilential diseases 
Lazar-house,14'z&r-hMse > . u,w^:*„i 
Law«ettD.Ui^&^»dtt6 J*, a hospital 
Lazily, l^'z^l^ ad. idly, heavily 
Laziness, Ik't^-nis ». idlenesa, sluggishness 
Lazy, 14'z^ «. idle, sluggish 
Lea, Mk s. ground enclosed 
Lead, IM a, a soft heavy metal [ner 

Lead, IM v. a. to fit with lead in any man- 
Lead, IMe 0. a. prct. JmI: to guide ; to con- 
duet; to allure; toinciuce; topass 
', Leaden, IddMn a. made of lead ; heavv 
Leader, l^dAr M. one tiiat leads or conducts ; 
a commander 



Leadmg. l^dhig part, a. principal 



Lavish, I4v1sh «. ptodigu, wastofiil ; pro* Leaf, \Sk s. tne green oeeiduous parts of 



Slants and flowers : part of a book, 01 
oor ; any thing foliated 
Leafless, mite a. naked ctf leaves 
Leume, iMg 9, a conMerar.y; a measure 

OflBngtfa 
League, 1^ v. n. to unite, to confederate 
oed, IMgd a. confederated [water 

, l^ke s. a breach or hole wliiclk lete in 

Leak, leke v. ft. to let water m or out, to 

drop through a breach 
Leakaee, Ulddje 8. allowance for accidental 
lost m liquid measures 
open i^aee between Leaky. Uli^ a. not dose [oEne against 

Lean, Une v. n. pret. teoMd or leant; to in- 
Lean, Wne a. meagre ; hunery ; poor ' 
Lean, line *. the part of flesh which con- 
sists of the muscle without the flit 



dbyGoOgk 



LBB I 9W 1 

LeanneeB, Itoe'n&i 5. want of iieah, mea- Leech, l^ifetah 



qf WMH Vi l teKtJt 



gerness 
Lrapy Upe 9. n. to jump; to booiuf; to 
Leap. 16pe s. bound Jump; embrace of ani- 
mals 
Leap-fine;, Upe'frdg s. a play of chtldreB 
Leap-year, lepe'yife s. eveiy fourth year 
Learn, l^rn 9. a. to gain knowledge 



Learned, Idr'nM a. versed in aoience andjLeft^ 1^ a. amistrotu, not on 
literature 



Learning, lining 5. Uteratioe [rudiments Left-handed, Uft-hftnd'dd a. using the left 
Learner, l^r'nAr 8. one who is yet in his I^ft-handedness^ Idft-hlbid'dd-nis 5. habit* 



Lease, lese s. a contract by which a tem< 

porary possession is granted of houses 

or lands 
Lease, 1^ 9. a. to let by lease 
Lease/ 1^ v. n. to glean, to gather what the 

harvest men leave 
Leaser, Wzftr *. a gleaner 
Leash, l^h a. a leather thong ; a band ; a 

brace and a half 
Leash, 1^^ v. a. to bind, to hold in a string 
Leasing, li^zing s. lies, falsehood [est 

Least, K^t a. the guperUUive o£ little ; small* 
Least, l^^st ad. in the lowest degree 
Leather, Idru'fir s. dressed hides of ani 

mals; skin, ironically 
I^atherv, l^TH'ftr-A a. resembling leather 
Leave, feve *. Uberty, permission, farewell _ , ^ 

Leave, live v, a. pret. Il^t; I have left; ia Legendary, lM'jin-d4- 

quit ; to forsake ; to bequeath ; to resign ; ' ^ 

to cease to do 
Leaven, Idv'vdn s. ferment mixed with any 

body to make it light 
Leaven, ISv'vJn v. a. to ferment 
Leavings, li'vlngz s. remnant, relicks 
Lecherous, l£tsh'dr-fis a. lewd ; lustful 
Lecheroosness, IdtBh'Ar-fts-n^ 7 », lewd- 
LmcAMTf, Idtsh'Ar-i ) ness 

Lecture, Idk'tsh&re M. a discourse upon any 

subject : a magisterial re|>rimand 
Lecture, I^k^hore o. a. to instruct fbrmally 
Lecturer, l^k'tsh&r-Ar #. an instructer, a 

teacher Qecturer 



Lectureship, l^k'tsh&rndilp «. the otnee of a 
Ledge, l^je s. a ridge risuig above the 

rest: any prominence 
Lee, m #. the side opposite to the wind 



Lee, IM a havine the wmd blowing on, or 
directed towaids it 



(pem 



[Start Leek, 1^^ s, a pot^faerb 

Leer, lire s. an oblique view 
Leer, lire v. n. to look obliquely or aioUy . ' I 
Lees, liis a. dregs, sediment I 

Leet,liit«. a law-day * 

Leeward, lii'ward a. oppoaifte the wind 
Left, l^ft pari. ^et. oiUaee 



band 



the right 
puuid 



ual use of the left hand 
Leg, lig 5. the limb between the knee aad 

the foot [by wiA 

Legacy, l^g'u-si s, a particular thing f^ren 
Legal, 1^'gal a. according to law > 

Le2:ality , li-gnl'i-ti s. Uwfulneas 
Legalize, li'g?il-lze v. a. to authorise 
Legally , 1(^ g^l4i ad. kwfully [ac^ left 

Legatary, If^gl-t&r-i s. one who has a leg- 
Legatino, l^g'g&rthiie a. made by legate 
Legate, l^g'gute 3. an ambassador from tha 

pope fey left '^' 

pgatee, lic-g&-tii' s. one wha has a * 
Legation, le-g^'sh&n s, an embassy 
L'-Mtor ' ' -• ' • • 

Legend 



Legatee, lic-g&-tii' s. one wha kas a lega- 
'on, le-g^'sh&n s, an embassy facy 
>r, U«>EA-tAr^ 5. one who leaves a le^- 



li'jend 5. a cbroiuele ; an iiicredibte 
pertaining ti> a 



narrative; any inacDption 
:endary, lid'jin-d4-x^ a. 

gend 



Leger. lid'jAr #. a chief book of aooounts 
L „« 1 1 main, IM-jdr^^lii-mJme' «. sleight of 

Legerity .^^ir'i-ti s. lightness, nimbleneoi 
Legible, lidli-bl a. such as may be read 
Legibly, lid^i-bli ad. in sMch a raaaner m 

maybe read 
Legion, li j5n s. a body of soldiers 
Legionary. Ii'iftn-Ar4 a, relating to a legioii 
Legisbite, lidjla-l^te o. a. to enact laws 
Legislation, Md-jb-ll^'bhfin 5. the ait of giiF- 

in^ laws 



Legislative, lid jfs-Ui'tiv «. law^giving 
Legislator, lidjfs-U-tnr f . a law-giv«r 



Legislature, lid'jl8*U-tshAre s. the power 

that make^ laws 
Legitimacy, li-j!t'ti-mft-si a. genuineneM 
Legitimate, li-jlt'ti-«BLte a. bom in 

nage, lawfully begotten 



dbyGoogk 



vu 



LBV 



X sn ] 

ViltPW^rililBi IMft^-mtte v. a, to procure tolLegSy fa ad. in il yaaTler degree 

' uij. the right of IcgitiiiMte birth ; to make LeiB, 1^ ». smaller quantity or degree 

lawfiil Leasee, Idss l 6 ^ #. toe person to whom a 

f<iyitm>tion» l^|ft4-ml^'iriiftn s. lawful lease is given 
mrth ;, the act or investing with the privi- Lessen, l^s'sn v. a. to diminish in bulk; to 
leges of lawful birth deprive <tf power or <*=—-"- 



Legume, llg'g&ni ) , ^„|^ «^,-^ v;«ii Lessen, l&'sn 9* n. to grow less, to shrink 
Legumen, l?.S?to«n J*' P"^ ^^^ ^^^^ Lesson, Wui s. any thing read or repeated 
LeiBurable, I^zh&r4-Dl a* done at leisure to a teacher : preoi^> portion of Bcrip- 
I^i^ue. li'zhAre #. freedom ftmn business ture read in divine service } tune prick^ 
Leimirely, l^'zh&r-U ad, slowly [or hurry fot an instrument 
Lemma, 1^'mft s. a proposilioo previously Lessor. Ifti'sdr s. one who grants a lease 

assumed [tree Lest, l^t C(h^. that not ; for fear that 

Lemon, l^m'm&n m. the frmt <^ the lemon- Let, Kt v. a. to allow, to suffer ; to put to 
Lemonade, ldm-mAn-4de' «. liquor made of Let, l^t o. Ow to hinder, to obstruct [hire 

water, sugar, and the ,piice m lemons Let. 1& #. hin^eranoe, obstacle 
Lend, l&id v. a, to deliver something to Lethftigiek, lA-rA%r'jik a. sleepv 

another on eondition of repayment ; to Lethartv, 1^'ar-j^ j. a niorbiil drownness 

grant in genend Lethe, lVt4^ s. a poetical river of hell ; ob- 

Lender, l^nd'Ar m. one who lends any thing livioo 
Length, l^nglA #. the extent of any thing Letter, l^t'tAr s. one of the elements of syl- 

fiwnendtoend [longer; to protract lablee; a written message; type with 

Lengthen, l^ng'tikn v. a. to draw out, to mAke which books are printed 
Lengthen, Bng'<An v. n. to grow longer Letter, ISt'tflr o. a. to stamp with letters 
Lengthwise, Ungf^'wlio od. according to Lettered, l^t'tArd a. literate 

the length . (laxative Lettuce, l^t'tls«. a pknt 

Lenient. I^'nMnt a. assuasive, mitigating, Levant, l^-v&nt'«. the east^particularW those 
Lenifjr, mili^fl v. a. to assuaflS eoasts of the Mediterranean east en Italy 

Lenitive, 1^'^tiv «. assuasive, emollient Levee, l^v'v^ s. the time of rising ; a crowd 
Lenity, 1^'^ti #. mildness, mercy Level, Uv^vll a. even [of attendants 

Lens, 1^ J. a glass spheiioallv convex on Level, Uv'vU v. a. to make even ; to lay 
Lent, 1^ paart, pass, tram lemd [both sides flat; to point in takiiig aim 
Lent, Xhki s. a quaifaagesimal fiuit; a time Level, Mv'vfl #. a plane ; a standard; an 

of abstinence instrument whereby masons adjust their 

Lenten, llnt'tn a. such as is used in Lent work 

Lenticular, Ua-]ik'k&-ttr «. doubly convex Leveller,. 1^'vll-Idr s. one who makes any 
tiebtiform, I^l4-fftrm a. having the form thing even; one who destroys superiority 
Leirtil, Un'til s. akind of pulse [of a lens Levelness, l^H-nls s. evenness 
Leonine, l&'^nlne «. befonging to a lipn, Liever,l^'v&r«. the second mechanical pow> 

having the nature of a lioa er, used to raise a great weight 

Jjeopa:|in l^p'pftrd s. a spotted beast c^prey Leveret, ldv'v5r-lt s. a young nare 
Leper, lep'p&r #. one iaibeted with a lepioqr Leviable, Idv'vM-bl 0. that may be levied 
Leperous, Up'pAr-'ds a. causing^ leprosy Leviathan, l^vl'&-/AAn s. a larce wiiter wai- 
Leporine, IJ^p^pA-rlne a. belongmg to a hare, mal mentioned in the book of Job 

Mving the nature of a liare Levite, Invite s. one of the tribe of Levi 

Leprosy, 16p'pr6-s& s, a distemper which Levi tieal, l^-vlt't^k&l a, belonging to the 

covers the body with white scales - Levites X&in^ g&i^^ 

Leprous, Iftp'prfls a. infected with a leprosy Levity. Wv'v^-tft s. lightness ; vanity ; tn- 
Less, Ub «. the comparative of Uttle; op- T^vy, ]lhr*vk: v. a. to raise [men 

posed to Greater iLevy, IJv'vA s* the act of raising money ar 



dbyGoogk 



Lie I ^^ ] <M 

F&^) f^i f ffl, ftl--m^, mMp^-ptne, ^fa^Hift, nllNte, 



Lewd, liide «. wicked ; lusttul 
Lewdly, h'ldel^ <m{. wickedly . lustluily 
Lewdness, liide'nAs s. lust^ tieentioameps 
Lexicographer, 1^4-k6g'grif^ ». ft writer 

ofdictioMLries 
Lexicon, I^k's^kAn s. a dietiakiaty, ^om< 

vvmly of the Greek langn«ce 
Liable. H'&-bl a. obnoxiotn, sobieet 
Liar, ll'5r #. one who (ells falsehoods 
Libation, U-b4'slv&n 9. the act of pouring 

wine on the ground in hononr of some 



Lick, Hk v.u. tojpass over With tll^tlilMie 
Lickerish, ^'fr4«i «. nioe in the cii6i6e ti 

food; delicate 
Licorice, lik'k^b^b #. a root of s wee ttaa te 
Lid, lid 8. a cover 
Lie, 1) 8. any thing impregnated with soma 

ouiBT body, as soap or salt; a criminal 

falsehood 
Lie, II «. n. to tell a He : t» rest npcti ; to be 

in a state of decurabitnre ; to press- upon; 

to consist 



deity ; the wme so ponred 



Libel, U-'b^l 8. defiimatory wtiting, a^am- 
Libel, 111)^1 V. a. to satirise, to lampoon 
Libellous, U'b^l-ias d. defamatory 
Liberal, libli^r-M a, munificent, generous, 

bountiful rgHieroBity 

Liberality, 11b4)^r41')&-t^ 5. nmnifieence, 
Iiiber^ixe, I!b'^-61-lze «. a. to make liberal 
Liberally, UbOidr-r&l-i ad. bountifully, 

largely ffinement 

Liberate, l?b^dr-4te «. a. to free irom con- 
Liberation, Ilb4r-4'shAn s. the act of deliv- 

ing, or being delivered 
Libertine, llb'o^r-tin 8. one who lives with- 
out restraint; one who pays no regard to 

the precepts of religion 
Libertine, lib'b^r-tin a. ficentiousv ineligious 
Libertinism, iib'b^-tln4zm 8. irreli|ion, K- 

centiousness of opinions and praetKe 
Liberty, IKb'b^-t^ 8. fre<»dom; privUege; 

immunity ; permission 
Libidinous, l^-Ud'^&sa. lewd, lustful 
Librarian, ll-br4'rMn #. one who has the 

care of a library ()K>oks 



{noon Lief, me Ad. wiUiH^ 



Libration, ll-br4sbAn 8. 

balanced 
Libratory, ll'brA-tAr'^ a. balancing 
Lice, Use pfttr. oflou88 
License, li^nse «. liberty, pennission 
License, li's^nse v. m. to permit by a legal 

grant [license ; a degree 

Licenthile, ll-s^n'sbA-ite 8. a man who uses 
Licentious. U-s^n'shfts a. unrestrained 
Lk^ntiousfy, U-sin'shfts-l* ad. with too 

much>Hberty 
Lieeutiousncss, ll-s^n'shAs-n^s s. boundless 

liberty, contempt of just restraint 



Liege, Wdie a. subject; sovereign 
IJege, i*w[e ». mvereign, supenour lord 
Lieger, I^^^ 8. a lesideftt ambassador 
Lieu, lA s. place, room 
Lietttenan<rf , l^-^Jhk^h^-ah 8. the office ot 

a lieutenant ; the body of Ifetltenants 
Lieutenant, Icv-tdn'n&nt if. a deputy, one 
wlio acts by vicarious authority. ID* The 
regular sofoid of this word, fts if written 
hwtenanty seems not so remote fh>m the 
corrupted one, as to make us lose all hope, 
that it will in virne be the genera] p*T>nun- 
ciation [or 6ffice oi lietitenant 

fJeutenantship, Uv-tto'nIntHihIp s. tiie rank 
lieve. Uht ad. willingly 
Life,^ life 5. jiter. Iive8. unieii and co-op^ 
ritioM or sovn wnn body j eQjojment of 
posaessiait of terrestrial exSsti^ce ; con^ 
duct ; condition ; human affairs ; narra- 
tive of a life past; sniiit; animated ex- 
istence ; a word of eild^irment 
tafeblood, Uf^l&d s. the blood oec^ssary 
tolifb [person 

Library, llltrA-re #. a large coflecUon of Liftotard JH^^gy&rd' tf. the gnaid of ft kin^^s 
Ubrate, M1>r&te v. a. to poise^ to balance lifetess, llfe^^ a. dead ; unanimated 



the «tate <^ b^ngf Lifetime, lifethme 8. continuftnce or duratioB 
LaH, M i^i a. to raipe, ,to elevate [of lifb 
Lift, lift s. the act or manner cf lirang * a 

hard«tniss)e 
Ligament, ite'gft-mfet s. any thii^ which 
connects the parts of the bo4y; bond» 
Ligature, ng^gft-tAre s. a bandage [cliai» 
Light. Ute 8. that quality or action of tfte 
meoium of sight by which we see ; In- 
struction ; point of view ; any thing that 
gives light 
LSrht, lite a. not heavy; active; i 
bered ; slight, gay^ not c" * 



dbyGoogk 



lite w. #. W kindle. «o mfl&me ; to il-lLamb, lim t. a. to tear asttftder, to 



'Wwiate ; to ease of a purden 
£1^ lite t.n. to happen; to fall in any 

jArticoIax diiectioii ; to re«t 
£$^n, Ittn V. n. to dash wHh thunder 
Listen, U'tn v. a. to Ulnminate ; toezon- 

(^rete, to exhilarate 
Lighter, Bte'Ar s. a heavy boat {a lighten 



L^termau, llte'fir-nnAn 0, one who manages Lime, Ume «. tL to entangle ; to cement , 



LkhtHngered. lite-ilni 
LShtheaded/ llte-hdd' 

Srious 
Llghthearted. llte-hJlrtM a. gay. merry 
lighthouse. HteliA&se g. a high building, au 

the top of which lights are hung to guide 

ships at sea 
LJghtless. llte^^ a. dark 
Lightly, Ijtel* ad. without weight, easily, 



cheerfully {steady 

Ughtminded, Ilte-mlnd'M a. unsettled, un^ 
Lightness^ llte'n&i s. levity ^ inconstancy, 



unohastity 

lightning, llte'ning *. the 

V^Mm^ Htes 5. the lui^^ 

L^htsome, Itte'sAm a: luminous ; gay, hav- 
ing the power to exhilarate 

Lightsomeness, Dte'sihn-n^ 5. luminous- 
s, cheerfulness, levity 



«. thievish to manure ground with lime 

unsteady ; de- Limekiln, lime'kil 8. a kiln m which stone* 
are burnt to lime ^me is made 

Limestrtrxe. llme%ttoe s. tile stone of whioh 
aljLimit, lun'mlt j. bound, bolder 
Limit, Ihn'mft «. a. to confine wi^n cer- 
tain bounds, to restrain (boundaries 
Limitary, ftn'mh-t^U>^ a, ^placed nt the 
Limitation, llm-mi-t^'shlbi s. i«striction 
Limn, lira v, a. to paint any thhig 
Limner, Hm'ndr *. a painter 
Limotts. WmttB a. muddy, slhny 



rcedies thunder Limp, limp v. n.to halt; to walk lamely 
flash that pre-i Limpid, Imi'pid a. clear, transparent 



Ligneous, llg'ni-fls a. made of wood, wbod- 
UgniimvitsB, Hg-nftm-vll* s, a hard wood 



Ligore, U'gme s. a precious stone 
Ldte, nke a. resemDling, equal 
Like, nke ad. in the same manner 
Like, like v. a. to be pleased with 
Likelihood, llkea^hfld s. probability 
Likely, llke'l^ a. such as may please ; prdb- 

able 
Likely, llkel^ ad. probably, as nmy reason- 
ably be thought [semManee 
liken^ lllcn v. a. to represent as having re- 
likeness, Ifke'nfis s. resemblance 
Likewise ; llke'wlze ad. in like manner 
Liking, lllEfng 5. plumpness 
Lilach, UlSk s. a tree. (D* This word is 



ta^aek 

lilied, mUd a. embellished wHh lilies 
Lily, m1^ s. a flower 
LHylivered, HW*-Uv-v«Td a. cowardly 
Limb, Hm s. a member ; an edge 



Ibw 



Lamoeok, i&nD«ic s. a ptMl 
Limber, ikn'bAr a. flexible 
LimbemesB. llm'b&r^nds j; flexibi&ty 
Limbo, llm'iM s. aj[daee of restraint 
Lime, Ume «. a viseous sobstance ; matter 

of which mortar is made; a species of 

lemon 



Ljmpidness, lim'pld-n^ s. clearness, ^yuritjr 
Limy, ll'm^ a. glutinous, containing hme 
Linchpin, finsh'ptn s. an iron pin t£at l^ps 

the wheel on the axte^-tree 

[enLine^ Hne s. longitudinal extension; a 
string; lineament ; a vevse ; rank ; equa- 
tor ; progeny ; one tenth of an in^ 
Line, Itne v. a. to cover on the Inmde ; Id 

guard within 
Lmeace, Hn'n^-iije j; noe, family 
Lineal. Un'n^-ftl a. allied by direct desoent 
LineaHy^ nn'A»ftl-U» ad. dn a direct Hae 
Lmeament, Hn'taM^mtot s. feature^ dis- 
criminating mark in theibrm 
Linear. lln'nMr a. composed of lines 
Linei^ton, Ibi-^'shAn ». draught of a fiat 

of lines 
linen, lln'i^ s. cloth made «f flax [litiea 
Linen, Un^iln a. made of or resembling 
Linendraper, Ihi'i^-dr&'pAr m, he who de&ls 
in linen 



pr^ounced by the vulgar as if written Linger, Ung^r 9. n. to remain long in Ian* 



guor and pain ; to heeitate; to be long ia 

producing effects 
Lingo, IhirgA s. language, speech 
linguist, ung'gw9st ». a man sklLftil in ka* 

guages 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Lit 



I .»*? I 



Uttmem, fti'ii^mdiit 



adnU. ointment . .Literally, Ilt't«r-U-14 



xndve. 



uv 



a4» with dose adhe- 

rence to wocds fleamiiig 

Liteiary, Ut'tlr-A-r^ a. relating to fetters or 

Literate, Ht'^r-ltte a. learned; skilled in let- 

». w uiuw* w juiu L*v«»>' Literati, IHrtdr-r^'ti s. the learned [ters 

'bU 8. a boy that carries a Literature, IIt'tdr-r&-t&re s. learning 

11 _? — •. — Li-j Litharge, ll^'ii^ s, lead yitrified, either 

alone or with a mizture of copper 
Lithography, ll-//i/^gr&-ft «. the art of en- 
graving upon stones ^ ^ [stones 



lining, li'nfai^ s. tlw inner covering of aqv 
thins [thukg connecting ; a sort of torch 
Link, ungk #. a single ring.of a chain ; any 
Link. Hngk v* a. to unite* to join [torch 
Linklx>y , Ihu^'M s. a boy that ca 
Linnet, Ini'nit 8. a small singing bird 
Linseed, lin'sM ». the seed of flax 
Linseywoobey, Dn's^wAl'si a, made of 

hnen and wool mixed 
Lint, Unt #. Mnen scraped [frame 

Lintel, Hn't^ s, the upper part of a door- 
Uoo, ll'&n 8. the most magnanimous of quad- 
Lioness, ir&n-nfa #. a she lion [rupeds 



Lithomancy. IJ^t'^mAn-si *. prediction by 
Lithotomy, VL'tl!hi'Mt>-mk s. the art or prac- 
tice of cutting for the stone [of law 
Litigant, IH't^-^nt s. on'e engaged in a snit 



Lip. Up 9. the oater part of the mouth ; the Litigate, Ut't^-^te o. a, to contest^ in law. 



Jfi' 



edgeof any tbmg ^ 

Lipotl|ymy|^u-pA6re-mi 5. swoon, fainting 
Lippitude, Bp'p^t&de s. blearedneas of eyes 
Lipwisdom, Iq^'ti^d&m #. wisdom in talk 

without practice 
Liqueftustion, Bk-kw^f&k^hfln s, the act of 

melting, state of being melted 
Liqnefiafale. Hk^w^fl-i-bl a. such as may 

Liquefy, Uk^kw^fl 9. a. to melt, to dissolye 
Liqueur, l^-kto' s. a flavored dram 
Liquescent. It-kw^'s^t a. melting 
Liquid, lik'kwid •. fluid ; cfear ; dusolved 
Liquid, Uklcwid #. fluid substance, liquor 
liquidate, Vklny/MkHe v. a. to clear away, 

to lessen debts 
Liquidity. l^-kw!d'^-t^ $. state of being fluid 
Liauor, llklL&r 8, any thing liquid ; strong 

Lisp. Bsp V. n. to speak with too frequent ap* 
pulses of the toijsue to the teeth or palate 
Ltsp, Ifsp 8. the act of lisping 
Lisper, Itsp'ftr 8. one who lisps 
Listi Ust '• • roll ; enclosed ground, in which 
coQnbats are fought ; a stri^ of elotb: i 
List, iUit V. «. toehoose, to desue [boraei 
List, J^ V. a. to enlist, enrol, or rep^ster 
Listeny'lis'sn v, f».\o MarfctN), to give atten< 
Listener, Hs'sn-fir *. a hearkener [tion 

Listleis, fistlfo a. careless, heedless 
Listlnsness, list'l^n^ 8, inattention, want 
Lit, Ht the jtret. of to Itght [of desire 

Litany, llt'tAn-* *. a form of prayer 
literal, l?t tSr-41 a. according to tlie primi- 
tive meaning; following the letter 



to del)ate ^ [suit of law 

Litigation, Dtpt^-g&'sh&Q 8, judicial contMt, 
Litigious, l^tld jQs a. inclinable to lawsuits, 

quarrelsome [dispo6iti<m 

Litigiousness, l^lJd jAs-n^ 8. a wranf^ing 
Litter, llt'tftr s. a kind of portable bed ; the 

straw laid under animals; a brood of 

jounc [with straw 

fitter, TH'tflr V. a. to Ining forth; to cover 
Little, llt'tl a. small, diminutive [not mucb 
Little, lit'tl 8. a small space ; a small part ; 
Little, llt'tl ad. in a small derree ; not much 
Littleness, Uttl-nds 8. smallneBs of bulk; 

meanness 
Liturgy, IH't&r-ji 8. formulary of publick 

devotions 
Live, llv V. n. to be in a state of animation ; 

to pass life in amr certain manner; tn 

mamtain one's self; to be unextingniwd 
Live, live a. quick, not dead ; active, not 

extinguished 
Livelihood, Uvel^-h&d 8. support of life, 

maintenance, means of living [nesa 

Liveliness, II vel^n^ 8. vivacity, sprightli- 
Livelong, iTvldng a, tedious, lasting^ 
Lively, Ilvel^ a. brisk ; vigorous ; airy 
Lively, Uvel^ ad. briskly, vigoronsly [trails 
Liver, nv'vftr s. one who lives ; one ot the en- 
livercolour, Hv'vflr-k&l-lftr a. dark red 
Livergrown, llv'vftr-grAne a. bavins a great 

liVer [vants ; a particular dress 

Livery, Hv'yar-* 8. the clothes given to aer- 
Liveryman, l?v'v{ir-A-mftn 8. one who wears 

a livery; in London, a freeman of i 

standing in a company ' 



dbyGoOgk 



^ 



hop [ 241 ] LON 

nAr, n O i—tane, tftb, bfltl~^H— p6&nd — <Mii> TuU. 



I, Utb s. the phtratot li/T 



. ^ Dvid a. discoloured as with a blow 
i^f i(Iitjy U-vM'^-t6 «. diatcolouration 
tiiwlngj Ilv'vlng^ t. support, uiaiRtenance, 

livciibood ; benefice of a clergyman 
Lhrre, ll'vflr ». a French coin , 
Lezivial^ llk-tlv'^-ftl a. impregnated with 
, salts like a lixivium 
LixiTiate, l?k>8?v'^-4te «. making a lixivium 
Lixiv1um,lfk-8!v'i-&m «.lie,water impregna- 



Lisard, lix'sird s. a reptile [led with salt Lodger, Iddje'ar «. one who lives in roonii 



to, 16 itU, look ! tee ! l>ehold !' 

]joad, \6de s, a burden, a freight 

Iioad, I6de v. a. to burden, to freight ; to 

charge a run ; to make heavy 
Itoadstone, T&de'st&ne t. the magnet 
Loaf, \6fe t, a mass of bread, £u:. 
Loarai I6me «. fat unctuous earth, marl. 

OjT This word is vulgarl^jr, and of course 

impropvrljj 

loom. 
Loamy » 16'm6 a. marly 
Loan, I6ne t. any thing lent 
Loa^h, 16<A a. unwilling Tabhorrence 

Loathe, lOTHc v. a, to hate, to look on with 
Loathful, l6TH'f51 a. abhorring 
Loathsomc,l6TH's&ma.abhorred,dete«tabIe 
Loathsomeness, 16TH'8&m-n(}s t. quality of 
Loaves,ldv3 «. plural of ha/ f raising hatred 
Lob, 16b s. any one heavy ; a worm 
Lob, I6b V. a. to let fall in a slovenly or lasy 

manner 
Lobby, I6b'b^ ». an opening before a room 
Lobe, I6be s, a part of the lungs 
Lobster, lAb'stfir s. a shell-fish ^ 
Local, Itt^iA a. of or in a place 
Locality, \6-lrAVh'th «. existence in place 
Locally, 16'k&l-l^ ad. with respect to plfice 
Location, 16-k&'sh&n t, act of placing 
Lock, lAk $. part of a door organ ; a quan< 

tity o( hair or wool han^ng together ; a 

tnft ; a contrivance to raise the water on 

a canal 
Lock, lAk V. a. to shut or fasten wit'ii lock^i 
Lockier, lAklc&r s. any thing that Is closed 

with a lock 
Locket, Iftk'kit s. an ornamental lock 
Lockram,lftk'krfim s. a sort of coarse linen 
Locomotion, 16-k6-m6'thAn s. power of 

dMuiging place 



Locust, I6'kfist t, a devouring insect 
Lodge, I6dje v. a. to place in a temporary 

habitation ; to afford a temporary dwelU 

ing 'f to place ^porary habitation 

Lodge, I6d je r. n. to reside ', to* rake a tern- 
Lodge, IftcQe 8. a small house in a park or 

forest, as the porter's room 
Lodgement, lAdje'mdnt t. accumulation of 

any thing in a certain place ', po^sessiou 

of the enemy's work 



hired in the h^use of another ; one tha 

resides in any place 
Lodging, I6djelng s. temporary habitatioi\, 

rooms hired in the house of anothei •*. 

place of residence 
Lofr, 16ft s. the highest floor 
Loftily, 16rtA-li ad. on high ; proudly 
Loftiness, 16f't^>n^s t, heisht ; haughtiness^ 
pronounced as if written Lofty. 16rt6 a. high ; sublime ; haughty 

Log:^ I6g t. a shapeless piece of wood ; a. 

Hebrew measure 
Logarithm8,16g'(l-rl(/tmx t.the indexes of the. 

ratios of number^ one to another [head' 
Loggerhead, I6g'g&r-hdd «. a dolt, a blocks 
Logick. I6d'jlk 8. the art of reasoning 
Logical, 16dJ?k-&l a. pertaining to logick 
Logically, lod'ji-kai-^ ad. according to the- 

laws of lo^^ick [of logick- 

Logician, l6-j!sh'6n «. a ieacher or profess 
Logogriphe, 16g'6-gr!f 8. a kind or riddu 
Logomachy, 16-g6m'&>k6 



contention 
about ivords ^ [<lyinff 

Logwood, I6g'w&d 8. a wood much used iiil^ 
Lorn, 16?n 8. the back of an animal 
Loiter, 16^'tflr v. n. to linger 
Loiterer, I6^'t6r-6r 8. a lingerer, an idler 
Loll, 161 n. n. to lean idly *, to hang out 
Lone, 16ne a. solitary ; single [company 
Loneliness, 16ne1^-n^ ». solitude, want of 
Lonely, i6ne'16 a. solitary 
Loneness, 16ne'nd8 «. solitude 
Lonesome, I6ne's5m a. solitary, dismal 
Long, l6ng a. not short; dilatory; pro- 
tracted [longing to a ship 
Longboat, I6ng'b6te 8, the largest boat be^ 
Longevity, I6n-jiv'6.ti *. leneth of life 
Longimanous, 16n-jlm'mlL-nas a. having 

lon^ hands 
LoBging , 16iig'jiig 8. earnest desire 



LOR t d4d 

f tte, rtlr, ftB, tit—mt, ml ' 



I LOV 



Longitude, 16ii'j^'ti!ide «. length; the dis-]^'./dl^, l^d'l^ oof. iiiiperioaslir, proudly 

tance of any part of the earth to the eas*^ ^rdship, )Ard'sh]p4. domiiuon ; teignio* 

or west of any place ry ; title of honour used to a lord 

Longitudinal, l6n-J^-tCi'd^-n&l a. measure ^Lore, l^re s. lesson, doctrine 

by the length, running in the longest t-.d- Loricate, I6r'r^-k4te v. a. to plate OTer 
Longsome, Idng's&m a. tedious frection Lorimer, 16r'ri-m&r ) ^ ^ u^;ji« -^♦♦^ 
Longsuffering, lAnff-sarfftr-Ing a. patient Loriner, lAr'rA-nfir J *• • bridle-cutter 
Longways, l5ng'w&ze ad, in a longitudinal Lose, Id^ose o. a. to forfeit ; to be deprired 

direction [tedious of; to bewilder; to employ inefiectt»* 

Longwinded, 16ng-w1nd'Sd a. longbreathed, cdly 

Leo, iod s. a game at^ards Lose, iMse v, u, to suffer lost; to dedinei 

Loobily, Idd'^be-liti. awkward to fail [thing 

Loioby, Idd'b^ s. a clumsy clown [wind Loser, Idds'&r s. one that is deprived of any 
Loof, lAfv. a. to bring a ship close to the Loss, I6s «. forfeiture; damage 
Look, Iddk V. ft. to direct the eye to or from Lost, lAst pret. and jxui. of to lofe 

any object ; to expect ; to watch Lot, Idt 8. fortune ; a chance ; a portion ; 

Look, l&6k V. a. to seek, to search for ; to proportion of taxes 

turn the eve upon * Lbtion, l&'shdn s, a form of medicine used 

f«ook, Iddk trU. see ! lo ! behold ! observe ! to wash any diseased parts ; a cosmetick 
Aiook, iMk 9. air of the face, mien ; the act Lottery, Idt'tAr-^ s. .a game of chance 

of looking Loud, l^fid a. noisy, clamorous 

Looking-glass, lAdkln-gl&s t. a mirror Loudly, Idftd'li ad, noisily ; clamorbuslj 
Loom, Idom 4. the iVame in which weavers Loudness, Id&d'n^s s, noise, force of sound 

woA their cloth Louis-d'or, 1^4-d6re' *. a gold coin el 

Loon, Iddn «. a sorry feDow France, valued at about twenty shillings 

Loop. Iddp i. a double through which a Lounge, loAnje v. it. to idle, to live lazily 

strmg or lace is drawn [a passage Lounger, lAon'jAr ». an idler - 

'Loophole, ]dftp'h61e t. aperture, hole to give Louse, lo&se 9. a small insect 
Loose, ld65cv.a*to unbind; to relax; to Lousiness, Idft'z^n^s 4. the state of abound 

disengage ing with lice 

Loose, Iddse a. unbound ; wantvn ; vague ; Lousy, lA&'s^ a, swarming with lice 

unconnected ; disengaged ; remiss Loutj^d&t 4. a mean, awkward fellow 
Loose, iSdse 4. liberty, freedom from re- Loutish. IftAtlsh a. clownish 

straint [negligently ; unchastely Love, lav v. a. to regard with passionals 

Loosely, Iddsel^ ad, not fast ; in-ecularly ; a£[ectioi»; to be pleased with 
Loosen, Idd'sn v. a. to relax any thing ; to Love, l&v s, the passion between the sexes 

separate ; to free from restraint affection; liking; object beloved ; pria 

Looseness, l^5se'n^s s. criminal levity ; ir- ciple of union ; a woi'd of endearment j 

regularity ; unchj^siity ; diarrhcea a kind of thin silk stuff 

Lop, Iftp r. a. to cut off 'any thing Loveietter, Ifiv'l^t-ftr s. letter of courtship 

Loquacious^ l<!>-kw4.'shfis arfuU'of talk Lovefily, I&v'l^'l^ ad, amiably 

Loquacity, l6-kwas's^-t^ s. too much talk Loveliness, l&v'l^-n^s 4. araiableness 
Lord, I6rd 4. the Divine Being ; monarch, Lovelorn, Iflv'ldrn a. forsaken of one's K>vt 

ruler ; master ; a tyrant ; a husband ; Lovely, Inv'l^ a. amiable ; exciting love 

a nobleman [ically Lover^ Iftv'&r 4. one who a in love^ 

Lbrd. Idrd r. n. to domineer, to rule despot- Lovesick, lAv'slk a, disordered with lo^e 
Ciordiing, lArd'llne 4. a diminutive lord languishing with amorous desire T)ovt 

iK>rdliness, lArdl^nls 4. dignity, high sta- Lovesong, I6v's6ng 4. a song expressinf 

tion ; pride iLovetale, l&v'tlile 4. narrative of love 

Lordly, »rd1^ a. proud, kouliiDt ^^vethoug ht, lAVtUwl 4. amoreuf ^utty 



we 

dAt, nAt— t&be, tftb, 



Konretoy , Hhr'CU «. small present given by 

lovers 
IiOvetrick, lAv'trlk «. art of expressing love 
Loving-, l&T'Ing^ part, a. kind, affectionate 
LoTingkindnesSy l&v1ng-kyind'n^ «. ten< 

dernets, favour, mercy 
Levinrly, l&vlng-l^ ad. affectionately 
Low, 16 a. not high ; descending down- 
wards, deep; snallow; dejected; ab- 
ject: dishonourable; reduced 
Low, 16 ad. meanlv ; with a low voice 
Low, 16A V. n. to bellow as a cow 
Lower, l6'6r v, a. to bring low 
Lower, )6ft'&r o. tt. to appear dark and 

gloomy ; to frown, to look sullen 
L<^eringly, IdAr'inff -li ad, gloomily 
Lowermost. 16'&r-m6st a. lowest 
Lowland, lal&nd s. a low country 
Lowliness. I6'li-n2s ». humility 
Lowly, 16'i^ a. humble, meek 
Lowness, l6-n^ s. absence of height; 
meanness ; depression [pressed 

Cowspirit^, l6-8p1r1t'tdd a. dejected, de- 



r 943 J i/n 

,l)ftll— flg->pAfad«H*in, thIj. 



Lucre. I&'k&r *. gaii 
Lucriierous, lA-krlffef-fls a. gainful 
Luctation, Iftk-tli'shdn t. struggle 
Lucubrate, l&'k64>fiite v, it. to wateb, to 

study by night 
Lucubration, M-kA-bH^'shAn % study by 
candlelight, any thing composed by nighl 
Lucubratory^ 16'k6-br&.-tftr-^ a. composed 

by candlelight 
Luculent, I6'lui-ldnt a, clear ; evident 
Ludicrous, lA'd^krAs a, burlesque ( 
Ludicrously, l6'd^-kr&8-Ii ad. sportively 
Ludicrousnest,l&'d^«krAs-n2s«3pQrtiveiie«i 
Luff, Iftf 1*. ti. to keep close to the wind 
Lug, lAg r. a. to pull with violence . 
l^^^Z^i lAg'gidje 9. any thiitg cambronjl 
and unwieldy [I'owful 

* leubrious, l^-g&'bri-flto. roournfvl, sor^ 
ikewarm, I6ke'w&rma. mildly warm ; in- 
different, not aealous [heat ; indifference 
Lukewarraness, Ukke'w&rm-nds t. moderate 
Lull, l&l i>. a, to compose to steep ^- 

Lullaby, lAl'l^-bi ^ a song to sml l^<,« 

'*■'*. paini *L<Mit the 
bitlst [cuml*«rsQme 
Lumber, Idm'b&r «. %v»^xmg useless oq 
Lumber, Idm'b&r r. a. 1^ iMap like useless 
goods irregularly [gives li|;hi 

Luminary, lami-n&r-r^ «. any body which 
Luminpus, l6'mi>nAs a. shining 



Loyal. 16^'&I a. obedient, true to the prince Lumbago, I5m-ba>6 #. 
Loy ahst, lAi'&l-Ifst «. one who professes un- loins and small orthe I 



common adherence to Jiis king 
Loyally, Id^'&l-l^ ad. with fidelity 
Loyalty, I6^'&l-ti ». fidelity 
Loxenge, lAs'zSnje t. a figure in heraldry . 
a form of a medicine made into small 
pieces 
Lubber. l&bHbfir f . a sturdy drone 
Lubberly ,lAb'b&r-I^ a. lasy and bulky [sily 
Lubberly, Ifib'bfir-li ad. awkwardly, cfum- 
Lubricate, l6'bri-k&te ik a. to make smooth 

or slippery 
Lnbricity. lA-biTs's^-t^ ». slipperinest 
Lubrick, l6'brlk a. slippery 
Lucent, lA's^nt a. shining, splendid 
Lucerne, Ifi's^m 4. a kind of grass cultiva- 
ted as clover [ened with madness 
Lucid, li'sld a. bright, glittering,* not dark- 
Lucidity, l&-s1d'^-t6 ». splenJour,brightne88 
Luciferous, l&-s!f i3r-At a. giving light, af- 
ford!^ means of discovery 
Lnckt Ifia ». chance, fortune 
Lockily, I5k1ii-U ad. fortunately 
Locklet It l&klli a. unhappy 



Lucky ,lfik'k^ a.fortunate, naj 
L«€nthe, l&1(rftrdv a. gair^ 



Lump, 



8. a shapeless mass ; the groaa 



Lumpj lAmp ». a. to take in the gross 
Lumping lAropIng a. large, heavy 



Lnmpish, Idmplsh a. heavv, grossj unact^e 
Lumpy, Ifitnpi a. full of lumps [the moon 
Lunacy, lA'na-s^ a. madness influenced by 
Lunar, lA'n&r \ i *• * *l 

Lunaii.lA'nir-ir «• relating to the moon 
Lunated,1d'nli-t4$da.formed like a half moon 
Lunatick, 16'n&-tTk a. m^d, having the it 

aginarion influenced by the moon 
Lunatick, l&'ni-ttk «. a madman [the moo 
LunatioiL l6-n^'shAn «. the revolution oa 

one'rhand can hold 
Lunette. tti-n*t' f. a small half moon 
Longs, lflng« : the organs of respiration 



»y by chance Lupine. Ifi'pfn «. a kind of pulse 
profitable Lurch, i&rtsh «. a forlorn condition 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LV0 [' iU ] , SLAii 

FJrte, (krj ftH, fit — m^, m^t — pine, pin — nh, mftre. 



Larch. ICkruh v, a. to defeat, (o disappoint ; 



Lyniphyllinf ^.transparent colourless Uq^iior 
Lymphatick, Hm-il&t'ilk «. a vessel convey 

in^ the lymph 
Lynx, Ilngks s. a spotted beast 
Lyre, lire s. a musical instrument 



to fitch 
Lurcher, lArtih'Ikr «. one that watches to 

•leal, or to betrajfr ; a huntings dog 
Lure, 16re s. an enticement 
Lurid) I6'fid a. gloomjjr, dismal 
Lurk, lArk v» n. to lie in wait 
Lnrlitr, l&rk'&r «. a thief that Ties in wait 
Lurkmg-place.l&rk'lng-pl^et.hiding-place 
Luscious, lAsh 58 a. sweet, pleasing,cloying 
^ Lusciousness, li!bh'Ai-nds «. immoderate 

sweetneM [tive 

Losoriout, l&-8&'ri-&s a. used in play , spor- , _ 

Lust, lAst t. carnal desire ; any violent orjMacaw, m&'k&w' s. a bird of the West In^ 

dies 



Lyrick, Br'rlk 

Lyrist, ll'rlst s. a musican who plays upon 
the harp 

M. 

MACAROON, m&k-d-rMn' $. a coarst 
low fellow } a kind of sweet biscuit 



Mace, m&se 9. an ensign of authority ; a 

kind of spice [ries the mace 

Macebearer, mltse'blLre-Ar s, one who car- 
Macerate, m^'sdr-&te v. a. to make lean * 

to steep almost to solution 
Maceration, m&s-sdr-ii'sh&n «. the act o 

wastine^ or making lean [chinefc 

Machinal, mik'k^-n&l a. relating to ma- 
Machinate, m&k'ki-n^te v. a. to plan, to 

contrive [contrivance 

Machination, m&k-k^nlt'sh&n s. artifice. 
Machine, m&-8hfin' t. any complicated 



irregular desire fvehemently 

Lust, lost ». n. to desire carnally ; to desire 

Lustful^ lAst'f&l a. libidinous 

Lustfully, l&st'f&l-i ad. with sensual concu- 
piscence 

Lttstfulness, l&st'fftl-n^s t. libidinousness 

LuMily, l&s't^-li ad. stoutly, with vigour 

Lustiness, lAs't^-n^ «. stoutnesSjSturdiness 

Lustrtrt. iQs'tr&l a. used in purification 

Lustration, Ifls-tr^'shAn «. purification by 
water ' . [lights ; eminence 

Lwtrif Ifts't&r «.^?i^htness ; a sconce with 

Lustring, l&s'tring t. a shining sHk 

Lustrous, l&s'trfls a. bright, luminous piece of workmanship ; an en|^ne 

Lusty, l&s'ti a. stout, vigorous [the lute Machinery, mA-sh^n'$r-i4. enginery ,1 
' Lutanisti lA't&n-lst ». one who plays upon 

Luta^ious, l6-tit'ri-As «. living in mud 

Lttte,l&tet.a strineed instrument of musick ; 
a composition like clay, with which chy< 
mists ctose up their vessels 

Lutulent, l&tshA-l^nt a. muddy 

i:!S;te*rak.'ito I •• «• •» p"« •« of >'»' 

Luxition, lAks-li'shAn «. the act of disjoin- 
iog, any thing disjoined 

Luxuriance,iag.«6'iV4nse > ,,53^„beraoce 

Luxuriancy,l5g.s&'rMn-ii> ••«*""«™w,'' 
J Luxuriant, idg-z6'ri-&nt a, exuberant, su< 
i pcrfiuous^ ^ ^ ^ [sufierfluous plenty 



' Luxuriate, lAf -aA'r^'Ue o ». to shoot with 
Luxurious, lQg-sA'r^*/ki a. voluptuous, en« 

slaved to pl^uie [voluptuously , ^ 

Luxuriousiv. lOg-i&'ri-As-Iiatf. dehciously. Made, m&de part, prei, of m 
Luxury, l&Kshfi-ri «. voluptuousness Madhouse, mad'hd&se«. a 

Lycanthrophy, U-kftn't/^ri-p^ s, a kind of] 



plicated workmanship 
Machinist, m&-sh^n1st s. a constructor of 

enriiies or machines 
Mackerel, mdk'k^r-U §. a sea-fith 
Macula, m&k'kA-fi s. a spot 
Maculate,m&k'kA-l^te r. a. to stain, to spot 
Maculation, m&k-k6-Ui'sh&n s. stain, spol, 

Uint 
Mad, mild a. disordered in tlie mind fowt 
Mad, mid v. a. to make mad, to make furi- 
Madam, m&d'&m «. an address to a lady 
Madbrained, m&d'bduid a. hotheaded 
Madcap, m&d'kip«. a madman; a ho^ 

brained felloAr 
Madden, mlld'dnt;. n. to become mad 
Madden, mid'dn v. a. to make mad 
Madder, m&d'dAr m. a plant 
" ^ ' ' ' ^ make 

home where 

madmen, are cured or confined 
Madly, m&d'U ad, witbootuoderttaadfaig 
t 



MAI 

auMmaD, m&d'm&n t. a niAO deprived ol' 
bis understanding 






HAK 



Maiden, mi' 

Maidennead; 

l^n purity 



Maidseryant, mide-ilr'Tinl #. a fcnaU 

tenrant 
Majettical, mA-J^I^-kll) 
Maje^tScIc, inft-j§t'ilk 



"!• 



au{^t;itate- 



-standin^ 
MadnegS; m4d'n^ 9. distraction ; furyyrajg^e |^n purity': newness '^ ^ ft 

Madrigrai, mld'dr^g4l », a pastoral song Maidenly, mit'dn-U a. like a nato, modest, 
Magaeme, milg-g&-s^^n' ». a storeliouse ; a m«J'«™-'— ♦ «-.a^*-«i«»«.' 

miscellaneous pamphlet 
-Mag^t,nag'eAt «. a small grub ; odd fiincy 
Mag^ott;^, mag'g&t-i a. full of maggots ; 

whimsical [and invisible powers 

Magical/m&d'ji-k&l a. performed b^r secret 
Magically, raAd'j^-kM-^ ad, according to 

the rites of magick 
Magick, m&d'jik », the art of patting in ac 

tion the power of spirits 
Magiciaa,mi-jlsh'(ln «.on6 skiUed in magick 
Magi8terial,m&d-jl#t^'r^-&laJofly,arrogant 
Magisterially, mad-jls-t^r^&l-^ ad» arro- 
gantly 
Magisterialness, m&d-j!s-ti'r^lil-nls 8, 

haughtiness [ty of a magistrate 

Magistracy jm&d'jfs-trft-s^ #. office or diffni- 
Magistnite,m&d'Jis-trlite «.a man publickly 

invested with authority ^ [of mind 



1 Miu TMb. 
'dn a. Iresh, nn 
I, mi'dn-h^ #. 



ipolkite^ 
tirginitjr, vlf* 



iTiajc^uvK, uiu*je* iiik J ly^ pompous 
Majestically, m&'il«'ti-k4]-i ad, with dig- 
nity, with mndeur 
Majesty, mid j^-t^ », di|rnlty, gfaBdenr ; 

sovereignty ; a regal title 
Mail, mlile t. armour ; a bag of post letters 
Maim, m&me 0. a, to deprive of any necct- 

sary part, to cripple b^ loss of a lin'b 
Maim, mlime «. privation of some^Maa- 

tial part ; injury ; esscmtial defe<!t 
Main, mine a. prmcipal ; strong ; impor- 
tant [ocean; ioree, 
Main, mline 9. the cross ; the bulk \ the 
Mainland, mine-l&na s. the continent 
Mainly, mine'l^ ad, chieflv ; powerftiWy 
Mainmast, minVm&st «. the chief or ,mi4> 



bontv [of mtod 

Magnanimity, m^-n&-nfm'^ti 9. greatness! die mast 
Magnanhnous, mftg-n&n'^mfts a. great ofMainprize, ihine'prlze 9. delivery ihto the 



mind, elevated in sentiment 
Magnanimously, m&g-n&n'^m&s-Ii atf.with 

greatness of mind 
Magnet^ m&g'n^t 9. the loadstone 
Magnetical, mjg-njt'tj-kll > a.havinfipow 
Magnetick, m&g-nit'tfk S """''"*» *^" 

ers correspondent to those of the ma^et ; 

attractive [Hon 

Magnetism, mAg'n^-tsm «.power of attrac- 
Magnifiable, mlig'n^fl-ll-bl a, that may be 

magnified 
Magni0ck, mig-nlfflk a. illnstrions, |frand 
Ma^ificenee, m4g-n!rf(&-8dnse 9, grandeur 

of appeal ance [did, pompous 

Magnificent, mig-nlfA-s^ta. grand,splen- 
Magdflicentiv, mie-nfff^-slnt-l^ ad. p6m< 

pously, splendid^ 
Magnifier, raig'n^fl-Ar 9. a ^ass that in- 
creases the bulk of any object [extol 
Magpiify, m4g'n^-fi v. a, to make great, to 
Magnitude, mllg'n^-t&de 9, greatness 
jdagpie, mig'pl 9. a bird [wood 

Mahogany, mt-h6g^ft-n^ 9. a hard kind of 
Maid, midie { . a virgin ; a woman-ser 
Maiden, mi'dn) vant ; a fish 



cnstody of a friend, upon security giv- 
en for appearance [mast 
Mainsail, mline'sltle 8. the sale of a mam- 
Maintain, mdn-t4ne' v. a, to preserve ; to 

keep up ; to support 
Maintainable, mdn-tltne'&-bl a. defensible 
Maintenance, min't^n-inse s. supply of the 
necessaries of life [matt 

Maintop, mine-tAp' 9, the top of the main- 
Major, ni&'jAr a. greater in nutober, qnan- 

tity, or extent 
Major, mi'jar t, the officer above the cap- 
tain ; the first proposition of a syllogism 
Majority, mMAr i-t* 9. the greater num- 
ber J *the office of a major 
Maize, m&ze 9. Indian wheat 
Make, mike v. a. to create ; fo ft>rm j t%r 
produce ; to commitj to iorce ; to raisa 
as profit from any Wufg ; to arriva at 
Make, mike s. form, structure 
Makefiate, mike'bite 9. breeder of <j«arreb 
Maker, mi^kflr 9. the Creator ; otte wh» 

makes any thing 
Makepeace, mlike^se 9. peacemaker ; f^ 
conciler 

Digitized by VjOOQIC ^ 






Ma:<ciewiiigiit^ BiftJke'wSce #. any uaall thing 

•."ir^iirn in lo make up weight 
JMUIadjrv mM'&-d^ «. a aisease [impudence 
,Maiafiert) Hi4r4-p&rt a. saucy, f)uick wjtli 
^M^^Qy mile s. tile he of any species 
Maleadmintstration, m&le*&a-m1a-fi}s«tra' 

sbftd ** ba4 mauamnent of affairs 
BCaiecententf nnlUe'koo-t^nt a. discontented, 

dimaMsfied {fied or discontented 

Malecontent, mile'k4n-t^nl $. one diss atis- 
Riiwl»difftten» m41-l^-d]k'fth&n «. curse, exe- 
cration [offence 
AAalefacti«n, mil-l^-fl^'sb&n $, a crime, an 
■Malefa^ctori m&J-l^-f&k't&r «. a criminal 
Maleftck, m&Uf'fika. hurtful 
■MflUepractice, mUe«pr4k't!s «. practice 

contrary to rules [Kguity 

M«)evoleuce, mA-ldv'v^l^nse t. ill will, ma- 
Malevolent, n]r&-llv'v6-idnt a. ill-disposed 

towards othett - [malice 

Malevolently, m4-l^v'v6-l^nt-l^ ad. witl) 
Maike, m^'ils «. dclibernte mischief 
4iiali«iaiis, m4;lfoh'As a. ill-disposed to any 

one^ intending ill [of mischief 

Maiiciouf^, m&-l!sb'&B-U ad, with intention 
Maliciousness, mi-lish'&s-nls s. intention of 



Maltfloor, m&U'^fl6re «. a floor to dry roalT ' 
Maltman, m&lt'mftn { one who maket 
Malster, m&lt'tt&r | '* mak 
Malversation, m&l*Y^r-s4'th&n«. bad shifts* 

mean ariifices [Mother 

Mamma, m&m-mH' s. the fond word for 
Mammillary, m&m'nll-la-r^^a. belonc^ii^to 

the paps [piece 

Mammock, m&m'm&k «. a large shapeless < 
Mammock, m&m'm&k v. a. to tear, (^ pull 
Mammon, m&m'mAn s. riches [to pieces 
Man,min x.the male of tne human species ; 

a servant [fortify 

Man, mSn v. a, to furnish with men ; to 
Manacles, m&n'ni-kls », chains for the 

hands * 

Manage, m^nlc^e v. a. to conduct ; to gov- 
ern, to make tractable ', to wield ; to 

husband 
Manage, m&nldje §. conduct, administrsk- 

tion; a riding-school 
Manageable, m&n1dje-&-bl a. governable, 

tractable (pess to be governed 

[of mischief Maaageableness, m4n'fdje-&-b]-n^s s. easi- 
,.*K :..*-«»:^. Management, m&nldjermSnt j. conduct, 

adi|>inistratiou 
iMalign, m^-llne' a. unfavourable [mischief Manager, mlui1dje-Ar $, one who has the 
Malignancy, m&-llg'n&n-si s, malice, de- direction of any thing; amanoffruga- 



structive tenden<^ 
Malignant, mMlg'nant a. envious,malicious 
Ma%iMiutlyY roA-ilg'n&nt-l^ ad. maliciously, 

mischievously ■ [another with ill will 
tMaligner, m&-llne'Ar 4, one who re^aids 
MaUgnity, mi'llg'n^-tift «. malice ; eviiness 

of nature [will 

Malignly, m&-llne'l^ ad. enviously, with ill 
Malkiok, m&wlcin «. a dirty wench 

Mall, m4l t, a kind of hammer ; a waileJMandate, man'd&te s. command ; precept 
H where they formerly played with mallsiMandatory, m&n'd&-tftr-^ a. preceptive, di- 

-"'*•"•"• [duck"' ■" ' ' • * 



lity 

Manation^mft-nii'shAn «. the act of issuing 
from [bread 

Manchet, m^tshlt s. a small loaf of fine 
Mancipate, m&n's^-p&te v. a. to enslave, to 
bin<l [conri of the king^s bench 

Mandamus, m&n-dli'm&s t. a writ from the 
Mandarin,mj^i-d4-r^n>. a Chinese noble- 
man OP magistrate 



and balls 
Mallard, m&H&rd ». the drake of the wild 
MalleabilUy, mil-l^^-bll'^-t^ s. quality of 
• enduring the hammer 
Malleable. m&l'k&-i-bl a. capable of being 

spread by beating 
M^leate, mAl'l^ite i 



e.a. to hammer 

SUltUMf m&l'JH s. a wooden hammer 
Malmsey, mftm'zi «. a kind of wine 

Male, bbAHs. barley steeped in water andiManfuL m&n'HU arbold,' stout, daring 
dried on a kiln ^' " '^ • - ^ 



Mandible, m^n'd^-bl s. the jaw [rectoiy 
Mandrake, miUi'drAke 8, a plant, the rool 

of which is said to bear a resemblance 

to the human form 
Manducate, m&n'dA-k4te v. a. to chew 
Mane, m4ne s. the hair which hangs dowo 

on the neck of a horse 
Maneater, mlLn'^te*&r «. a cannibal 
Manes, m^'n^x s. ghost, shade 
ManfuL m&n'HU a. bold, stout, d 
Manfully, miln'(i&14 a<LboWjfftovMy 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



HAt9 [ M7 i MAR 



, muill^rness, m4n'flU-nl6 «. ttoutnessy bold- 

ness 
Mange, iri4»j««, the hch in cattle 
. Manner, ntoe'^ 9. the vessel in wiiicb 

animals are led with corn 
Mangle, n4ng'gl ». a. to laceratei to ott ^r 

tear pieceflneal, to Mnooth linen 
Mangier, voAn^gl-iW $. one who mangles' 
Mangy, m^Qo'jia. infected with the mange 
Mannater, m&n'hMe*Ar «. misanthrope, one 

that bates mankind [ty i courage 

Manhood, m&n'h&d t. human aature ; virili- 
Maniac, m^B^4k «. a dtnad person 
Maniac, m^^'nd^&k <i. raging with madnms 
Manife8t,mln'n^-f^sta.pbun,open,detected 
Manifest, mixf'uk'fht v. n, to show plainly 
Maai£^tation, m&o«iK&-fi9M^'abfin «. dis- 

<»ver3r , pubHoatioa fdentlir 

Manifestly, min'tik-^sxAhM^ clearljr., evl- 
Maotfesincss,ni4o'B^fdst-nls ^^perspiouity 
Manifesto, mftn-ni-fSs't6 s. publick protes- 
tation [many 
Manifold. vAn'MjJk^M a. of diflerent Kinds, 
Manikin, m4n'n^-klQ«. a little man, 
Mfuuple, m&n'^-pl «. a handful *, a small 

hand of soldiers Tof human beings 

Mankind, rain-kylnd' «.tbe race or species 
Idanlike, m&n'llke a. having the qualities of 

a man, befitting a man 
Manliness, m&n'l^-n^ s^ bravery, stoutness 
Manly ,mlln'i^.beeo»iQg a man,firm,bMive 
Manna, m&n'n4^A kind of gum, a physical 

drug^ [mien ; peculiar way 

Manner, m&n'nfir «. form, OMthod ; sort ; 
Mannerist, m^n'n&r-lst $. any artist who 

perfoims aU bis works in one unvaried 

manner remooious comj^aisance 

Mannerline8s,m4n n&r-U-nls «. civility ycer- 
Munoerly, m4n'n&r-l4 a. civil, complaisant 



Mansuete, osftn'sw^ a. tame, gentle 
Maniuetade, m&n'sw^-lAde «. tameness, 

gendeoess fchioMie^ to conceal it 

Mantel, min'tl «. work raised before a 
Mantdet, m&n*ti-ldt' «. a small cloak ; a 

kiad of Bioveable pent-house 
Mantle, m&n'tl «.^a kind of doak 
Mantle, m&n'tl«. a. to cloak, to cover 
Mantle, mlin'tl v. n. to be expanded : to 

gather any thing on the surface, to froth ; 

to ferme*^* 1 

Mantua, m&n'tsh&-& t. a lady's gown 
Maatiiamaker, ' miii't6-mli-kdr $. one who 

makes gowns for women 
ManuaI,mAn'i&-&l a. performed bv the hand 
Maimaly m&n'ji-&l «. a small book 
Manuduction,m4n-nA-ddk'shAn «. guidance 

by the hand 
MafMiiactory, m&n-A-flk'tAr-^ «. place 

where a mamtfacture is carried on 
MantUactiMpe, mAnHfi4-f&k't«h6re m, any 

thing made by art 
Mannwictiire, m&n-nA«>flk'tshAre v. a. u> 

tnalie by art and labour 
Manufacturer, man-nA-fak'tshi\-r5r «. a 

workasan, an artificer 
Manumisaion, ml^n'n&^n&h'&n «. the act of 

giving liberty to slaves ^ • 

Manumit, m&n-n&-m!t' v« a. to release from 

•kiverj [vatioo 

MaiMurable, ii|4-n&'r&-bl a. capable of culti- 
Manure, mlL-n^re' v. a. to cultivate by ma- 
nual labxmr ; to £stten with composts 
Manure, ml-»Are' #. soil to be laid on lands 
Manuscript,m&R'A-skr1pt «. a book written 

not printed 
Many, mdn'n^ a. numerous [quently 

Manytimes, m^'n^-tims ad. oflen, fre- 
Map, m&p f . a delineation of comUries 



^f a man, beld» masculme 



ourselves, or -annoy our adversarjr 
Manor, m&n'nftr 0, a lord's jurisdiction 
Mansion, m&n'shAn «. abode, house 



kiUiBg a Bsaa not wholly without £ftult, 
though without malice {another 



^ ., which children pky 

Mantki^f r| nAtt'fli-ftriuone that bm ItiUcdlMarble, m&r'bl ^. m§de of marble ; wrng^ 



ManBish,m&n'n1sha.havin|^ the appearance Mappery, m&p'pfir-i «. the art of planniag 



and designing 



Manceuvre, m&n-4^'v&r .«, an attempt, out of Mar, mir v. a. to injure, to spoil 

the common course of action, to relieve Maranatha, ai&r-&*n&<li'4 s. a form of de 

nouncing a curse among the Jews 
Aiaiauder, maf<r^'dfir «. aaoldier that roves 

, , about in quest of plunder 

Manslaughter, mlUi'tl&wrtAr 9. the act of Marble, m^r'bl «. stone uaed in statues and 

- . fj^^amit btiHdings ; a little ball wHh 

^ - -t^Mj ^^ ' [ted like roarWe 



d by Google 






Mar<&siie} iD&r'k&-Kke «. a golid hard tos«ii 

Mai'ch, m^itsii «. the tbini iiioiiti» of the 

year [soldiers J ^rave and solemn walk 



quinoes l>oiled into a consistence w^ 
sugar [bk 

Marmorean,inlr-m6'rft>&iia. nsde ofniMT- 

March, ntarlsh s, a movement^ journey ofJMarqtietryy Bi&r'k£i-trA txheqnered work. 



March, m&iUh v. n. to move in a mHitary 
form ; to walk in a iprave, deliberate, or 
stately manner X'"''^''*^^®^ ^' borders 
Marcher, mirtsh'Ar ». president of the 
Marchioness, niir'tshftn-^s s. the v ife of a 
Marcid, m&r'sid d, lean, pining [marquis 
Mare, mlire s. the female of a norse 
MatescfaaJ, m&r*sb&l«. a chief commander 
Margarite,m^'g4-rite «.a peari[of an army 



Marginal, m&r'ji-n&l m, placed or written 

on the margin 
Marigold, m&r'r^-g&ld «. a yellow flower 
Marine, m&-riin' a. belonj^ing to the sea 
Marine, m&^r^n' s. a soldier taken on ship 
board to be emptoyed in descents upon 
the land 
jdariner, mftr'rin-ftr «. a seaman, a sailor 
Marital, m&r'ri^t&i a. pertaining to a hus- 
band [marine 
Maritiipe. m&r'r^-t?m «. relating to the sea ; 
Mark, m&rk «. an impression ; a proof 
Mark, m&rk v. a. to impress with a token 
or evidence ; to note 



Market, mir'kft v,a. to deal at a market, to 

buy er sell [where the market is held 
Market-cross,ml^r>kitpkr6s' s .a cress set up 
Market-place, mlLr'kTt-plise s, place where 

the market is be!d 
Market-price, m&r'klt-prlse s, the price at 

whi<±. any thing is currently told 
Market-town, m&r'k!t-t6An «. a town that 

has the privilege of a stated market 
Marketable, m&rktt-i-bl «. such as may be 

sold ; current in the market fa mark 
Marksman,m&rks'm&n 4t.a man tkilml to hit 
Marl^mirJ f.a kind of clay used for manure 
Marlinespike, mir'Hn-spUce s, a small piece 



of iron for fastening ropes 
MarlpH . m&rl'ph m. pit out of 
Marmalade, mftr'ma-UMle) 
Mt^malet, rair^mi-lAt ^ ' 



wbi<^ marl is 



work inlaid with variegation 
Marquis, mir'kwis t, one of the second or* 

der of nobility, next in rank to a duke 
Marquisate, ni&r'kwls-&te $. the seirnionr 

of a marquis [man and woman tor li^ 
Marriage, m&r'riche t. the act of uniting a 
Mftrriageable, mar'ridje-A-bl a. of age to 

be married 
Married, m&r'rfd a. conjugal ; connubU 
Mar gent, m&r'jint > , ♦u«k«-j^- *u j ^Marrow, mAr'r6#. an oleaginous substance 
Mariin,m4r'^1n. J/- the border, the edge contained in bonet 

1 Marrowfat, m&r'r6-f its. a kind of pea 
Marrowless, mftr'r6*l^s a. void of marrow 
Marry ,m&r'r^ vm, to join a man and a wo- 
man ; to take for husband or wife 
Marry, m&r'r^v. fi. to enter into the eonjw 

gal state 
Marsh, mirsh s. a fen, a bog. a swamp 
Marshal, ml^r'sbil #. the chief officer el 

arms ; a pursuivant 
Marshal, m«'8h&l v. a. tb arrange, to rank 

in order 
Marshalsea,m&r'shAl-s^ #. a prisoq belong' 

hig to the marshal 4>f the king's bouse- 

hoid 



Market, mllr'kh «. a public time of buy inr Marshy, m&rsh'^ a. bogey, fenny, swampy 
and selling ; place where a market is Mart, ni&rt s, a placid of publick traffick 
held " ' " * . . . . - 



Marten, m^r'tfu ». a targe weasel ; a kind ot 
Martial, mlLr^sh&la. warlike [swallow 

Martingal,m&r't?n-g&l «.a iTroad Strap made 
fast to the girths under the belly of a horse 
Martinmas, m&r'tfn*nH^s t, the feast of St. 

Martin [bears witness to tlie truth 

Martyr, m&r'tfir «. one who by his death 
Martyr,i^r'tflr t>. a. to put to death for vhr- 

tiie ; to murder [marhrr 

Martyrdom, ml^r'rar-tl5m 8. the death ot a 
Martyrology, nAr-tftr^r^l'lA-j^ t. a register 

of martjrrs [tonishing 

Marvel, mir'vtt #. a wonder, any thing as- 
Marvek m&r'vH v. n. to wonder, to be aa 

tonished 



[dug Marvenous,m&r'vD-tAsa.wonderftil,straiig<e 



Marvellousness, mJlr'v^MAs-nds s, wonder- 
l . *u. ^..i« ^t ftilnets, strangeness 
\$, the pulp •nMaecttUae.mlti&.ilne.iiiale; viHIe 

by Google 






Bia^h, mftsb «. any things minglecl or beaten 
together into an undittiiiguished or ocm< 
fused body 

Mash, mftsh r. a. to beat inti^a confused 
mass ; to mil mait and water together 
in brewing [n dramatick performan<% 

Mask, mask s. a cover to disguise the face ; 

Mask, mSisk v. a. to disguise with a aiask or 
visor; to cover 

Mason, m&'sn ». a builder with stone 

Masonry, m&'sn-r^«. the oraft or perform- 
ance of a mason 

Masquerade, m&s-kftr-ride' «. a diversion 
in which the company is masked 

JVlasquerade, ma8*k(kr-r&de' e. ti. to go in 
disguise ; to assemble in masks [a mask 

ifasqueradei*, mIs-k&r-r&'dAr s. a person in 

Masfi, m&s t. a body, a lump ; the service 
of the Roman church 

Massacre, ni&s's^-kfir 9. butchery, indis- 
criminate destruction 

Massacre, m&s'ti-kAr v. a. to butcher* to 
slaughter indiscriminately 

Mas.sine8s, m&s's^-n^s } • t * u n 

Mas^ivenws, »&s's1v*n«t \ '• w^^S^'i bulk, 
ponderousness 

Massive, ml^s'siv ) • u* 1. n. 

Massy, ii4s's* \ «. weighty, bulky 

Mast, m4st »juhe beam or post raised above 
a vessel, to which the sail is fixed ; the 
fruit of the oak and beech 

Master, mit'st&r 9, owner, proprietor*, a 
ruler ; chief commander ; a teacher 

Master, m^'stftr r. a. to conqner, to 'over- 
come [manv locks 

Masterkey, mV^tAr-k^tf. a key which opens 

Masterstroke, inli'stAr-strdke «« capital per- 
formance . [subdued 

Masteriess, mli'st&r-lds a. unfoverned, un- 

Masterly, m&'stAr-lil a. aitful, skilful 

Masterpiece, m^'stfir-p^se s, capital per- 
formance 

Mastership, mVst&r-shlp s. rule, power : 
skill Lskill 

Mastery, mSl'stftr-^ s. rule ; superiority^ ; 

Mastication, m&s-t^k^'shfln «. the act of 
[to be chewed only 



Mastiff, niAs'tlf «. alar^odof InSm 
Mat, mftt $, a tcxtilire of cedge^ «*£>; ^ 
Mat, m&t v. a, to covec wHb mats ; tojaim 

like a mat 
Matadore, m&t*&*d&ra' «. a term medio tbt 

games of quadrille and anbre 
Matcb, m&tth «. a contest ; one equal to 
another; a marriage; a slip of wead 
tipped with brimstone 
Match,m&tsh v. a. to be equal^ji^;^ equal ; 

to suit ; to marry ^Jf»»^^ 

Matchless, m&tsb'lM a. without an equal 
Matchlessness, m&tth'l^S'nlfl «. stake 

being withouli an equal 
Matchmaker, m&lah'm4-kAr «. ooa wba 
contrives marriages ; one who siakM 
matches 
Mate, mite «. a M'a»t>and or wife ; a com- 
panion ; one thai tails in the same sbi^ ; 
one that eats at the same table ; the se- 
cond in subordination [pose* ta equal 
Mate, ro4te v, a. to match, to marry ; to <^ 
Material, ini-t^'rMl «. consisting of mat- 
ter, corporeal ; important fas matter 
Materialise, m&-t^'r^-ii-tee ti. a. to regard 
Materials, mA-t^'ri-Ala s. the substance of 

which any thing is made 
Materialist,m4-t^'r^-&i-Ist4. one whodetde* 
spiritual substances {ist«nce 

Materiality, m&-ti*r^Ar^«t^ ». material e^- 
Materiall.v, mi-t^'r^-ftl-^ ad. importantly 
essentially [iog material, importance 
Materialness, mft-l>[|1:i-&ln«^a ^.rstateof be- 
Maternal, mM^r'n&l a. motherly, peruin- 
ing (oa mother [mother 

Maternity, m&-t£r'nA-t^ *. relation of a 
Mathematical, m&lA-^-m^t'^-kil ) . .;.__ 
Mathematick, mfc/e-i-m&t tik J "*• "*^*^*^" 
ding to the doctrine of the mathemati- 
cians 
Mathematicallv , m&i^-A-m&t'ti 1(41^ a4' ac- 
cording to the laws of the mathematical 
sciences [versed in the malliitmatickf 
Mathematician, mlil/t4-Bi4-t?sb'4tt s, a man 
Mathematicks, m&l/t-^-ro&t'tlks «. that sd 
ence which contemplates whatever inca- 
pable of being numbered or measared 



chewing t j t— ~i"^t — ' ^ i_ 

Masticatorv, m^s'ti-kli-tdr-^ 9. a medicine Mathesis^ ma-^'sls «. doctrine of mathe. 
Mastick, BB&s't}k«« asweat-seeated gun^; maticks ^ l*°ff 



akbidar aMnrtar 



\e of 



Mal»n,mft t'tlno. monunf^y mwl in the hmk^ 

by Google 



Digitized b 



r «• ] ujSA 

'^ '"' M»7, iii4 i. tb6 ASOk month of the year 

M«jyiii4«.«. to father flowers ou t/Uj 

morning 
May^y, mii'd^*. fint day of May 
May-game, m^'gltmc «. diversion, sport 
Mayor, mii'&r «. tiite chief magistrate of a 
corporation [mayor 

Mayoralty, mk'&r-4i-t^ «. the office of a 
Mayoress, m4'Ar4s ». the wife of a mayor 
Mase, m4se «. a labyriath ', perplexity 



7m4t'tins «. morning worship 
Matiiee. m4*trls «. the womb ; a mould 
MMricide, m^'tr^shie «. slaughter of a 

mother 
ifatridiilate, B&-trik'4>Iite v. 4l to coier or 

admit to a awmbenhip of the universi* 

tiea of England lo( m^ricadaiting 

ifatricttlatioB, m&-trlk*k6-tii'sfaftn 9. thea^t 
Matrin^ouial, m&t-tr^m«&'n^&l a. suitable to 

MMirnage, conimbial - [nuptial state 



Matrimony, m4t'tr^-m&B-i c marriage, the Mase, mime v. a. to bewilder ; to contuse 
Mati^, mi triks 8. womb, a place where Mead, m^de s, a kind of drink made of 
' any thing is generated or formed water and honey 

Matron, m&'tr&n ». an elderly lady Mead, m^de ^ . „ »*«.*.,r» trmnnA frrxm 

Matronly, mi'tr4ii-l* ad. eWwly, ancient Meadow, m^'d6 } '* P"*"''^ ground,froii 
Malross, n^-trAs' i. a soldier in the artillery which hay is made 
Matter, mit't&r t, body, substance ; sub- Meager, meghr a. lean ; hungry [fleslb 
• ject ; atair ; import ; purulent running Meagerness,mi'gAr-n^ «. leanness, want ti 
Matter, m&t't&r «. m. to be of importance ; Meal, m^le «. a repast ; the edible part of 

to generate matter corn 

91 attoek, m4t't&k «. a pickaxe Mealman,miIe'm&a«.one that deals in maA 

Mattress, n^t'tris ». a kind of qutUed bed Mealy, mii'l^ a.haTiaff the taste of meal 
Maturate, m&tsh'6-dtte v. n. to grow ripe Mealy-mouthed, mi'w-md&THd a. unable 
Saturation, m&tsh-^-r&'sh&n m. the act of to speak freely 

ripening, the state of growing ripe Mean, m^ue a. base, despicable 

Matnnrtive, mAtsh'd-ri-ov a. ripenmg Mean, m^ne s. mediocrity, mvdium, inter- 
Mature, m^-t&re' «. ripe, perfect val ; instrument 
Mature, ili&-t&re' t». a. to ripen, to advance Mean, m^ne v. n. to intend, to purpose 

toripeness [with counsel Meander, m^u'd&r «. maae, labyrinth 

Maturely, mM&re'litfuf. ripely, completely ; Meander, ra^4in'dftro. n. to ran winding 
•MMttrtty, md-t&'rA-ti t. ripeness, conpie- Meanorous, nii-4n'dr5s a.winding,flexuous 
Ufaudlin, m&wdlin a, drunk^ fuddled [tion Meaning, mi'ning t, purpose, intention 
Maogre, mILw'gftr ad, in spite of, notwith- Meanly, m^e'li««L poorly ; ungenerously 

standing ^ Meaaness,m^e'n^ «. poverty ; sordidnest 

Maut, m&wl v, a. to beat, to bruise ' [mur Meant, mint pret. nad jmtL va$s. oCtonuam 
Maunder, mln'd&r o.o. to grumble, to mur- Measles, m^'als ». a kind of eruptive and 
ACaundy-thorsday, miwa'di, or m&n'd^ infectious fever ; a disease of swine and 

Mrz'dk 8» the Thursday before Good trees ^ 

Friday [funeral monument Measly, m^'al^ a. spotted with the nteashM 

Mausoleum, m&w-86-l^^ftm s. a pompous Measurable, m£sh'«r-&-bl a. such as may 
Maw, mKw «. the stomach of animals be measured 

Slawklsh. m&Wkish a. apt to offend the Measure, m^zh'&re s. that by which any 

itomaoi [cause loathing thing is measured ; proportion ; decree* 

Malvliishiiess, mWklsh-n^s «. aptness to proportionate time ; moderation ; limit 
Maw-worm, m&w'w&rm «. a worm In the Measure, mdxh'6re vm. to compute ; to pas» 

vtomach paw-bone through ; to adjust ; ' to mark out 

Maxinary,ii^kii1l-l&r-^ a. belonging to the Measureless. miSeh'ibir-l^s a. Immense, im-' 
Mhxiin, makslai t. an axiom, a general measuimble 



principle . Ipermitted; to be possible Mcas ureme nt,m?gh'jir-mgt «jnensuratiQ» 
May,mi awttfftirf MT^iPrsi. lii({At/tobetMeasurer,mlsh'6r-ftr«^«miihalr 



d by Google 



CO in necMuuckt 
Mecbaoign, indk'4-nlsm «. conttrii£ti«n of 

parts depending on each other ' 
Medal, m^'d&l^. an ancient eain ; *a piece 



urn, Briite 4* fitsh to b* «aleii ; food in Meditate, aiM'^^titc v. a. to olan, tot 

funeral trive ; to tbtnk oa [close atlea«io« 

Meduuiical,nii4dUi1^klli _^ _ Mediution, mld-^ta'ihfto «. deep thoag^t, 
Mechankk. mi-lLki'nik \ «' "»«*"»■«'- Meditative, nld'^ti-dr a. addicted to 

Vila ; slLilled in mecbaoiclu meditation 

Mechanick, m^kia'nik $, a manufactorer, Mediterranean, inld<4H£r-r4'n^&n ) 

a low MTorkman Meditcrraneouf , inM^tdr-T4'n^i!b > 

Mechanic^, m^-k&n'nikt «..tbe g eei e try circled with land > iatamd 

of motion fto the laws of mechanism Medium,mi'dMkm{Or m^'i^-Am diny thiof 
MecbaDicallypo6-k&a'n^-k&l4a^ji€Cording intervening ; middle pMM:e or decree 
Mechanician, ia£k-&-Bbh'4n «. a man vers- Medlar, m^dlor «. a tree and Hs fmit 

ed in Biechanickt Medlej, m^d'l^t. a mimure 

t Medley, uMih a. miagled, confuted 
Medullar, m^*dAn&r a. pertaining to tfca 
^Meed, m^«.ieward, gift [marrow 

sta«^|»edin honoof of tome remnfrkable Meek, ro^^ a. mild of temper 

perforhiance ' Meekly, ro^k'l^ oil. mildly, gently 

Medallick)ni^-d&l'ilka.pertaining to medals Meeknett, m^^'nlsf.gentlenets, mitdneit 
Ifedallion, m^-d^ryftn #. a large medal Meer, m^re t, a lake, a bonndary 
Medaiiitt, mdd'd&l-bt t. a tnaa ^rious hi Meet, mMt a. fit, proper [encouatcr 

medals [terpose Meet, mMt v, a. to come face to face, ta 

Meddle, mM'dl n. a. to have to do ; to in- Meeting, m^'lng «. an assembly : a con- 
Meddler.m^d'di-Ar«.one who bosiet himself Meetly, m^.^t'l^ ad. fitly, properly [venticla 

with thiogji in which he hat no concern Meetness, m^^t'n^ s. fitness, propriety 
Meddlesome, mdd'dl-tdm a. intermediiling Megrim, m^'grlm j. disorder of the head 
Mediate, mi'di-4ta v, n. to interpose as an Melancholy ,m£r4n-kdl-^ ^.sadness ; a kind 

equal frieiid to both parties of madnett [ed with melaneholy 

Mediatejm^'d^-^te aJaterpoted,intervening Melancholy , m^l'in-ko)-^ a.i' 
Mediately, m^'d4«4te-li tui. not directly Meliorate, m^'l^-6-r4te v. 
Mediation, m^d^&,'8hAn «. interposition ; improve 

entreaty for another Melioration ,ra^-l^-&-r4'sh&n ^improvement 

Mediator,ai^dM't&rt. one that intervenes Melliferous, mil-Uf flr-As a. productive of 

between taro parties ; an intercessor honey [practice of nrnking honey 

Mediatorial, mi-d^-46'r4-&l> . . . Mellification, mll-l^-fift-kli'shAn «. the art or 
Mediatory. mi'd^-ft-tAr^ $ a.belonging Mellifiuenee, m^-lif flA-fose « a honeyed 

to a mediator flow, a flow of sweetnebs 

Medfatorship, mi-di-Vtflr-shlp «. the office Mellifluent, m^l-I!f flA-^nt > flowing with 

of a mediator [tor MeHifloous, m^l-nfflA-As ) honey 

Mediatrix, m^^d^li'trfkt «. a female media- Mellow, mtlU a. toft with ripenets, drunk 
Medical, mdd'^kll a. phytioal Mellowness, m^ri6-n£8 4. ripenets, softness 

Medically, mid'^kiU4 oa. pbysically by maturity [nioaii 

Medicament, mld'i-k&*ment #. any thine Melodious, miM^'d^fit a. mutieal, harmo* 

used in haaling [any thing BMdicinal Melodiously, m^-t6'd^As-t^ ad. muticatly 
Medicate, mid'i-kke v, a. to tincture with Melodiousness, ro^l6'dMb-B^«. harmoni* 
Medicinal, m^-^'i-ndl a. having physical outness [sound 

irirtna Melody, m#l%-di f. mntick ; harmony of 

MedidnaUy. mi-dls'aMi&l-l^ac^. physically Melon, m^ Iftn s. a plant, a fruit 
Biedicine,m«d'di-fhi«.any remedy, admin- Melt, m^k v. a. to dittolve ', to toften to 

ktered by a physician [middle ruie love or tenderneet 

rityy mMMk*wi'tk «. amaU4egf e»||Member, mim'b&r «. a limb, a part 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



. gloomy jdiseat* 
a. to lietter, to 






t ah'^-^im* 



•arts of fibres interwoven 

Membvaueoot, m^m-br^'n^-j!^ > 

itfeoibranoue^ mjlia'brin-ds J 

sifttingof membranes [memory 

Memento, m^-m^n't6 4.a hintto awaken tfae 
Memoir»nM-mdlr' 4. an ac<;oant of any thing[ 
Memorable, m^'m&r-4-bl a. worthy of 
memo% [to help tbe memory 

Meraoraadum, mdm-m<^-ran'd&m s, a note 
Memorial, ra^-m6'r^al «. something to pre- 
serve memory ; a written act containing 
a claim^ remonstrance, or petition 
Memorialist, m^m6'r^-il-ist $, one who 

writes memorials 
Memory , mSm'm&r-^ «. the power of retain 
ing or recollecting things past, recollec- 
Menace, mdn'niue v, a. to threaten {tion 
Menace, mSu n^se «. a threat [maU 

Menage, m^-n^he' «. a collection of ani- 
Menagerie, m^-dLzhe^&r-^' «. a place for 
. keeping foreign birds, and other curious 
animals [improve 

Mend, mSod o, a, to repair ; to correct ; to 
Mendacity, mSn-d4s's^-t^ «. falsehood 
Mendicancy, m^n'd^-kdn-s^ «. beggary 
Mendicant, m^n'd^-kant a. begging 
Mendicant, m$n'd^-k4nt «. a l^ggar [alms 
Meadicate, mdn'd^-k4te i>. a. to beg, to ask 
Menial, m^'n^-al a. belonging to the retinue 
of servants [months 



Menology, m^-n6ri&-j^ #. a register of Meridional,m^-rid'^-i&>*nila^athera [uooft 
Mensal, men'sdl a. belonging to the table '^""'» --*'•'** - -i— ...* . ^u;«rm 
Menstrual, mdns'str^-^lo. monthly [amenta 
Menstruous, mdns'str^-As a. having the cat- 
Menstruum, m^us'striLi-dm «. a liquor used 

as a dicAOlvent, or to extract the virtues 

of ingredients by infusion or decoction 
Mensurability, m&i-sh6-r4-bll'^ti «. eapa< 

city of being measured 
Mensurable, mdn'sh&-r&-bl a. measurable 
Mensuration, mdn*6hili-r4'sh&n 4. tfae art or 

practice of measuring 
Mental. mdnt'4l a. intellectual 
M«aUlly, m^nt't&l-^ ad. intellectually 
Mention, min'shJUi «. oral or written cz 



pression 



Mention, mdn'sh&n «. a. to expres in words 



cial 

Mercenary, mSr's^-ni-'cft a. venal, huEcd ^ 
Mercenarjr, m^r'si«n&-r^ «. a hireling j 
Merser, m^r'sftr «. one who sclki silk« [ 
Mercary, mdr's&r-^ 4. trade of mercer ^ 
Merchandise, mdr'tshlUi-diae «. traffick, 

commerce ;> wares [to traffick . 

Merchandise, mlr'tsh4n-dke v. a. to trade. 
Merchant, mi^r'tsh4nt s, one wko traffic)^ 

to remote countries [^radi 

Merchantman, m^r'tsh&nt-ai4n #. a ship of 
Merciful,m^r's^-f&i a. compassionate, tend* 

er I Jl/ 

MercifiiUy, m^r-ak^td-lh ad, tenderiy , mnd^ 
Merciulness, nidr's^-£U-n^ «. tenckrness 

williagiiess to spare [iless 

MerciUtsi, mdr's^-1^ a. void of mercy, pit^ 
Mercilessness, mSr'si-lds-nSs s, want of pity 
Mercurial, mirrk^'r^&l a. sprightly ; co«f 

sisting of quicksilver 
Mercury ,in^rV&-r^ «. quick^iUver ; sprighfr 

}y qualities ; a planet ; a newspaper 
Mercy, uidr's^ s. clemency ; pardon ; di» 
Meri;, m^re a. that or this only [credo* 
Merely, m^e'l^ ad, simply, only 
Meretricious, ra^-r^-crifsh As a. whorish ; 

alluring by false show 
Meridian, oi^r)d'^4n, or mi-rldj^-ln Sk 

noou, mid-day ; the line drawn ffoiA 

north to south which the sun crosses at 



Merit, m^r'it s, desert ; 
Merit, ra^rlt v. a, to deserve [reward 

Meritorious, rodr-r6<t6'r^-&s <i. deserving oC 
Meritoriousncss, m^r-re-t6'r^fts-n^ #. de. 

serty right 
Merlin, merlin s. a kind of hawk 
Mermaid, m&r'miide «% a seawoman 
Merrily, mer'ti-l^«f. gaily, cheetrfnllj 
Merriment, mdr'r^mftnt «. mirth 
Merry, m^r'r^ a. kiughing, gav 
Merry-andrew, m^r-r^-&a'drO««. a btitboa 
Merry-thought, mdr'r^Mwi «. a fork^ 

bone on the body of fowls 
Mersion, m^r'sh&n «. the act of sin 



[or writing Meseems^ m^s^tos' 



think, It appears to 



impenomal vtr^. 1 
[ofaB9t 



Mepbitick, m^fltlk a. Ui-savoured ; stink- Mesh,nilsh s, the space between the threads 
ing iAles>]|, mhh'^ a. retlc!ikted» d** net^woct 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



HHT 



I wOo J 



BctKn, mk^Sn s. mixed corn, as wbotiMethinki, m^-lMnki* xr^ i wf»t rK WM/.T 
> «iid rye Rar set who eat together thiok, it see nu to me 

lless, foa^s s^ a dish, a quantitjr » a particu- Method, mii^'&d «. the placing of seTeral 
If ess, mis r. ». to eat, to feed tc^etber things, or performing several operation^ 

Message, mSs'sldje «. an errand in the most convenient order 

Messenger, m^'sen-J&r «. one who carries Methodical, mk-thAd'h'kdA a. ranged or pr»» 

an errand ceeding in due order 

Messiiib,mis-sl'i«. the Anointed, the Christ Methodicallv,m^-^d'i-k4l4dMf. according 
Messieurs, mlsh'8b55rs «. sirs, gentlemen to method and order 
Messmate, rols'm&te «. one or a set who Methodise, m^'6-dlze v, a. to rebate 

mess together Methodist, aAih'6'dhi *, a religious socl| 

Mesmiage, mds'sw4dje «. the house and divided into parties 
. ground set apart for household uses Methought, mjk-tJikwt' pret, of methinks 
Met, mhnret. and part, of mtei Metonymy, ml-t6u'6-ml t. a rhetorical fig>* 

Metal, m^t'tl «. a hard compact body, mid- ure, by which one word is put for anothef 

leable and capable of fusion Metoposcopy , mdt-t&-p6s'k6-pi s. the study 

Metallick, m^-til'llk a. consisting of metal of physiognomy 



Metafline, mdt't4l-Ilne a. impregnated with Metre, mi'ilr «. speech confined to a cer* 
metal ; consisting of metal tain number and harmonick disposition 

Metalist, mlt'til-llst s. a worker in metals of syllables (or numbers 

Metallurgy, mSt'til-l&r<j^ «. the art of Metrical, mdt'tr^k&l a. pertainmg to metre 
working metals . [change the form Metropolis, m^tr6p'p6-l]s «. the chief city 

Metamorphose, mit-tl-m&r'f&s t>. a. to of any countnr or district [bishop 

Metamorphosis, mdt-ti-m&r'f&-s!s «. trans- Metropolitan, mlt-ti-&-p6ri^-tAn s. an arch- 
formation Metropolitan, mlt-tnV-pM'l^-t&n a. belong* 
Metaphor, mSt'ti-f&r «. the application of a ing to a metropolis 
word to a use, to which, in iu original Mettle, mit'tl «. spirit, courage 
import, it cannot be put [figurative Mettled, mit'tid a, courageous 
Metaphorical,mlt-dL-f&r'^k&l «. not literal, Mettlesome, mdt'tl-sftm a. lively, brisk 
Metaphrase, m^t'ti-friie s. a verbal trans- Mew. mi!^ #. a cage, an enclosure 
* lation [lator Mewl, m&le v. n, to sQuall as a child [ving 
Metaphrast, m£t't4-fr&st «. a literal trans- Mezsotinto, mlt-s^-tln't^ «. a kind of gra- 
Metaphysical, mlt-t&-flB'i-k&l a. versed in Mice, mise 9. the plural of mouse 

metaphysicks, relating to metaphysicks Michaelmas, mfk kftl-mfis «. the feast of tiM 
Metaphysicks, mlt-ta-^1ks «. ontology, archangel Michael 
the doctrine of the geniO'al afiections of Miclier, mltsh'Ar «. a lazy loiterer * [maa 
beings [i^emoval Mici ocosm, ml'kr&-k6zm «. the little world ; 

Metastasis, mi-t4s'ti-sli s. translation or Micrography, mi-kr6g'ri-f(l^ «. descriptio* 
Metathesis, ml-t4/^'^sls s. a transposition of the paru of such objects as are dit- 
Mete, m^ », a. to measure cernible unly with a microsco|ie 

Metempsjrchosis, m^tSmp-sl-k&'sIs «. a Micrometer, ml-kr6m'm^tAr s. an instm* - 

transmigration of souls ment to measure small spaces 

Meteor, iii^'tl-&r «. any body in the air or Microscope, ml'kr^-sk^pe t . an optick ia» 

sky that is of a transitoi v nature strument for viewing email objects 

M3teorologi<!al, mi-t^-^r6-idd'j^k&l a. re- Microscopick, ml-kr&-8k6p'plk a. assisted 

lating to meteors [trine of meteors bv or resembling a microscope 

MeteoroJogv, m^ti-^rftl 16-ji «. the doc- Mid, mid a. middle 
Meter, mrtor s. a measurer Mid-day, mld'di «. noon 

Metbegtin, m^-tAlg'lin t. drink made of Middle, nild'dl c. equally diitani from tk* 
lioi^y boiled with water mid fermented iwoexlremet • /^ i ' 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MIL [ 8M ] MIH 



ilid«U«, n^ili «. part«qiiAily distant frort 

two extremities . [die <rf life 

Mkldle-agfcdf mSd'dl-Jtdid a, abotrt the mid^ 

MidcHeiBost, ni}d'dl«|a08t a. being in the 

middle [moderftte size 



Milken, mllk'kn a. comMtigoT milk 

[die of life MHkiiiess, m!lk'6-nfe t. softoest like thmt^ 

milk Pnthedain 

Milkmftid, flil}k'm4de «. a woman employ ejl 

Milkman, raUk'mftn ». a man who tens milk 

Middling, mM'lHig a. of middle rank ; dfMiikscore, milk'&k6r« «. account of milk 
Midland, mld'idnd 



14nd 
Mid-heaven, uu 

Midteg, mld'ldg s. middle of the leg 
Midmost, mfd'm^st a. the middle 
Midnight, mid'nite s. the depth of night 
Midriff, mld'drif «. the diaphragm 
Midftliipman, mM'ship-nmn s-. a lower offi- 
Midst, midst s. middle [cer on board a ship 
Midst, midst a. behng in the middle [stiee 
Midsummer.mld'sdm-m5r«.thetftrmmer sol- 
Midway, mid-w^ *. the part of the way 
eqaally distant from the beginning and 
end [women in childbirth 

Midwife, mld'wlAB s. a woman who assists 
Midwifery , mld'wW-r^ s. trade of a midwife 
Mien, m^ne s. air, look, manner 
Might j mhe the pret. of may 



owed for, a petty sum 
Milksop, 'muk'sAp 9. a soft, effeminate maa 



a. in the midst of the i 

[the sky i , 

m!d'h^v-vn b. the middle of Milkwnite, mltkhwlte a. white as milk 

Milk woman, mflk'w&m-mdn s, a womaa 
whose business is to serve families witk 
milk 
Milky, mflk'^ a. made of milk ; resemblhw 
Milky-way, m!lk-^-wi' «. the galaxy^ [mm 
Mill, mil t. an engine to grina with 




seffieacioQs 
greatness, 

height of digirity 
Mighty, ml't^ a. powerful 
Mighty, ml't^ ad. in a great degree [place 
Migration^ mi-gr4'8iiAn s, act of changing 
Mitch, mllsh a. grr ing milk 
Mild,milda. kind, tender; |^entle; mellow 
Mildew, ra?rdi£i 9. a disease m plants 
Mildew, m?rd6 v. a. to taint with miklew 
Mildly) mlld'l^ ad, tenderly [clemency 
Mildness, mlld'nds «.gentlenesfl,tenderness, 
Mile, mile t.^ land-measure of 1760 yards 
Mile