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Full text of "Walker's Critical Pronouncing Dictionary and Expositor of the English Language"

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DAY'S NEW-YORK STEREOTYPE EDITION. 

-;>'.v WALKER'S ^ithA**-^'// 

,,'^> CRITICAL ^Wii/ 

PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY 

AlfS 

EXPOSITOR 

or THB 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE. 



ABRIDGED BY THB REV. THOMAS SMITH^ LONDON. 



I 



WHICH IS ADDED A % 

CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE, 

CONTAININO THE PRINdPAL^YENTS OF THE LATE WAR BETWEEN TBI 

UNITED STATES AND GREAT BRITAIN. 



NEW-YORK : * 

TVBHSHEB BY MAHLOIJ "DKS^ 

ST4 PEARL STREEn. 

1884. 






RECOMMENDATIONS. 



Since the scientific labours of Mr. Walker have rescued English orthoepy from 
the arbitrary dictates of pednntry, and the fluctuations of caprice, a correct pro. 
nunciation seems almost to have become a criterion of good, breeding and a liberal 
education. There will always be, it is probable, some words of a pronunciation so 
ambiguous, that even among polite speakers, a difference will prevail, and each 
must be left to the guidance of his o^n car : but, it is much to be doubted, whether 
any lexicographer will ever approach nearer than Mr. Walker, to the establifihing of 
a correct standard. He has exhibited such a philosophical knowledge of language, 
8uch extensive observation, such profound investigation of analogy, with such 
clearness of method ^nd perspicuity of style, as to render any material improvement, 
at present, rather to be wished than expected. Although we do not consider Mr. 
Walker's Dictionary ttfallible, yet it appears to m eminently the best guide to a 
correct and elegant pronunciation of our language. — Critical Review, 



Walker's Dictionary is selected as the most suitable for the use of schools, 
because it is in much more general use than any other; and, by general consent, in 
flU countries where the English language is spoken, is allowed, and taken to be the 
most correct standard of pronunciaiion.' It is important, for the uniformity and 
perpetuity of our language, that such a standard should be generally adopted ; and 
it is hoped the time is not far distant, when this book will be the only legitimate 
authority for the orthography and pronunciation of the English language. 

Superintend, Com. SehooU, State N. F. 



Fi 



pri:face. 



_ EW subjects hare of late yean more employed the pent of ereij class of critickt, 

the improTement of the English Language. The greatest abilities m the nation have beea 
exerted in cultivating and reforming it { nor have a tliousand minor criticks been wanting 
Co add their mite of amendment to their native tongue. Johnson, whose lar^e mind and just 
Caste made hira capable of enriching and adorning the Lan^age with original compositiooy 
has condescended to the drudgery of disentangling, explamiiig, and arranging it, and left 
a lasting monument of his ability, labour, and patience ; and Dr. Lowth, tbs politest scho* 
lar of me age, has vailed his saperiority in his short Introduction to Ei^iisn Grammar. 
The ponderous folio has vindicated the rights of analogy ; and the light ephemeral sheet of 
news has corrected errors 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 insensi* 
bly operating on the ortho^pny and construction of our Language, its pronunciation bat 
not been neglected. The importance of a consistent and regular pronunciation was toootp 
rious (o be overlooked ; and the want of this consistency ana regularity has induced several 
ingenious men to endeavour at a reformation ; who, by exhibiting- the regularities of pro- 
nunciation, and pol-.iting out its analogies, have reclaimed some words that were not irreco- 
▼erably fixed in a wrong sound, and prevented others from being perverted by ignoranc* 
or caprice. 

Among those writers who deserve the first praise on this subject, is Mr. Elphinston ; 
who, in his Principles ofi^e English Language, has reduced the chaos to a system ; and. 
by a deep investigation of the analogies of our tongue, has laid the foundation of a just ana 
regular pronunciation. 

After him, I^. Kenrick contributed a portion of improvement by his Rhetorical Dictioa^ 
arj ; in which the woids are divided into syllables as they are pronounced, and figures pla« 
ced over the vowels, to indicate the different sounds. Bui this gentleman has rendered his 
Dictionary extremely imperfect, by entirely omit ing a great number of words of doubtiiil 
and difficult pronunciation — those very words for which a Dictionary' of this kind would b« 
most consulted. 

To him succeeded Mr. Sheridan, who not only divided the words into syllables, and pla- 
ced figures over the vowels, as Dr. Kenrick had done, but, by spelling tlnse syllables ai 
thej are pronuunced, seeiiicd to complete the idea of a Pronouncing Dictionary, and to 
leave but little expectation of future improvemaat. It must, indeed, be confessed, that Mr. 
Sheridan's Dictionary is greatly ajuperior to every other that preceded it ; and his method 
of conveying the sound of words, by spelling them as Uiey are proiMHinccd, is highly ration* 
al and utienil. — But here sincerity obliges luc to stop. Numerous instances of impropriety, 
incoosiirtenc^, and want of acquaintance with the analogies of the Language, suffic.iently 
show thaf his Dictionary is upon the whole imperfect, and that ample room was left ibr at* 
tempting another, which mi^t bettor answer the purpose of a Guide tc Pronunciauon. 

The last writer on this subject is Mr. Nares, who, in nis Elemeritti of Orthdepy, has shown 
a clearness of method and an extent of ob^en'ation which deserve the highest encomiums* 
His Preface alone proves him an elegant writer, as well as a philosophical observer of La n* 
guage ; and his Alphabetical Index, referring near five thousand words to the rules for 
pronouncing them, is a new and useful method of treating the subject ; but he seems, en 
many occasions, to have mistaken the best usage, und to have paid too IvlUe. «A.V!Uu\Si^^Vs^^!&j^ 
first priu' iples of prouunriafioa. 

ThoBJhave reatured to give my opinion of my mail «nd c oTOm\:\Vw%, wA\\«s^^\^ 
S'-^^Vr'^r'^^''/*^ • ^*^''''ap»> would have been wA\cv\ivx«v«iVoVwt>o^«^^'^^2: 
to^*^,/ari£«rflr/HrrtfiyateMlick in mind that oW 



■■ri* 
fNiflic 



t -* ] 

M injnelf ; bat tbia if m imrrow policj, -vhicb, under the coloar of t«>ndemess to others 
iioalcalated to raise ourseWes at thejr expense. A writer who is conscious he deserves tfie 
•Mentioo of the Publick, (and unless be is thus conscioos he ought not to write) mast not 
mHj with to be compared with diose who have ^one before him, but will promote the com 

rison, by intbrniin^ h«8 readers what others nave done, and on what he foimds his prs- 
lions to a preference ; and if this be done with fairness and without acrimony, it can be 

> more inconsistent with modesty, than it is with honesty and plain dbaling. 

The work 1 have offered on the subject has, I hope, added something to the publick stock ; 

I have endeavoured to unite the science of Mr. Elphioston, the method of Mr. Narei, 

d the general utilivy of Mr. Sheridan. 

With respect to the explanation of word*, except in very few instances, I have scrop» 
lOOfly followed Dr. Johnsoo. His Dictiona*7 has been deemed la^vful plunder by every 
pibsequent lexicographer ; and ao servilely has it been copied, that such woids as he must 
kafe omitted merely by mistake, as PredUeeUftn^ Respectable, Descriptive, Sulky, Inimical^ 
bUtr/krtnoe, and many others, are neither ia Mr. Sheridaii^s, Dr. Kenrick's, nor several 
fl^MT Dictionaries. 

N. B. The above pre&oe is extracted frooa that originally prefixed to the quarto Dio> 
flooarj by Mr. WaHcer. 

— — — ' ■ ' 

.A TABUB OF THE SIMPLE AND DIPTHONGAL VOWELS REFERRED TO BT 

i THE FIGURES OVER THE LETTERS IN THIS DICTIONARY. 

Minglith Sounds. French Sounds* 

1. k. The long slender English a, as hi fkte, p&-per, ftc t'mfie, £pSe. 

f.' ft. The long talian a, as in fftr, fft-ther, J)a-pft, mum-mi ... a xu fable, table. 

i. ft. The broad German a, as in (k\\, w&ll, w&-ter B'm B«e, Chalons 

4, ft. The short sound of the Italian a, as ia fftt, raftn mftr-rj . . a in fit, matin. 

1. d. The longtf, asinm6,hdrejmd-tre,in6-diain i \n mitre, epitrt* 

5. ft. The short e, as in m£t, Iftt, gftt e io mettre, nette, 

' 1. i. The long dipthon^al t, as in pine, tl-tii at in latque, na\f. 

S. L The short simple t, as in pin, tlt-tle t in inn(, tiiri. 

1. 6. The long open o, as in n6, n6te, n6-tice o in globe, lobe. 

% ft. The long close o, as in mftve,prftv«r ou \n mouvoir, pouva^ 

S. 6. The long broad o, as in nftr, Ai , 6r : like the brofld ft. ... o in or, for, encor. 
fi 6. The short broad o, as in odt, h6t, gftt o in hotte, cotte. 

1. A. The long dipthongal II, as in tftbe, Cft-pid iau \ti Cimitat,ch\ourmL 

% A. The short simple u, as in tftb, cAp, sAp eu in neyf, vetif. 

8. A. The middle or obtuse u, as in ball, full, pAll au'mboule,fouU,poubk 

dL The long broad 6, and the short I, as in 611 ot in evcloide, herotqtHk 

4fU The long broad 6, and the middle obtuse A, as in thftA, pftAnd aoU in Aodie, 

Th. The acute or sharp tit^ as in think, thin, 
Th. The grave or flat th, as in this, THat 



Ois printed in the Roman character, it has its hard sound in get, gone, Stc. B»g\ 
^WM^ ^<r. / when ittuB ite soft sound, it is spelled in the notation by the conM>uaur J, 



iJ^^^a^'l/'''"^ '^'*'€^' ^^^ nvat may be observed of S: the Roman cheractsa 

— '^•ft ^tMi^/MML Aft 



W aVkev'^s CvilicaV Pronouncing Dictionary. 



SCHEME OF THE VOWELS. 

FW, flLr, (ill, at— mA, m&i — pine, pin — n6, mdve, n6r, n6t — tfibe, tftb, UU! — 6H*- 

})6&nd — ihia, THJa. 



ABB 



ABJ 



A en article set before nouns of the sin^-| used for shortening 
I) lar number ; as, a man, a tree. Betcre Abdicate, &b'd^-k^te. 
a word beginning with a vowel, it is writ- 
fen an ; as, an ox, Ji is sometimes a noun, 
as g^reat A. A is placed before a partiCH 

Ele, or participial noun ; as, a hunting, a 
egging. A has a signification denoting 
Sruportion ; at, tho landlord has a huu 
red a year 
Abacus, kh'iAitn. s. a counting table ; the 
uppermost member of a <:oluiun 



[to rengB 
Abdicate, &b'd^-k^te. v. a. to give up ngh^ 
Abdication, d.b-d^-k&'shfln. s. the act of ab^ 

eating [plies an ahdicatioa 

Abdicative, &b'dd-k&-tlv. a. tiiat causes or fm« 
Abdomen, ib-d6'm£n. «. the lower part of 

the belly 
Abdominal, db-ddni'm^-n&i. ) a. relating It 
Abdominou5,lb-ddni'm^-n&s. ) the abdoroea 
Abduce, &b-ddse'. v. a. to withdraw one part 

from another 



Abarticulation, db-&r-tlk-tl-l&'sh&n. s. that 
species of articulation that has manifest 
motion 

Abase, i-b^se'. v. a. to depress, to bring low 

Abaseni'^nt, d.-b^se'm6nt. s. the state of be- 
in^ brouo:ht low ; depression 

Abash, ^-bish'. v. a. to make ashamed 

A bate, & biite'. v. a. to lessen, to diminish 

Abate, i-b&to'. v. n. to grow less 

Abatement, A-b&te'm£nf. s. the act of abating, 
the sum orquaiititv taken away bjr abating 

Abater, ^-b^'iftr. «. cause by which ao abate- 
ment it procured 

Abb, &b. s. the yarn on a Weaver*8 warp 

Abbacy, d.b'bi-s^. s. the possessions or priv- 
ileges of an abbot 

Abbess, ftb'bftse. s. the superior of a nunner)* 

Abbey, or Abb}', &b'b& s, a monastery of re- 
ligious persons 

Abbot, Al/bAt. s. the chief of a convent of men 
•Abbreviate, &b-br6'vd-&.te. v. a. to shorten 

Abbreviation, ib-br^vd-A'shfio. #. the act of 
BhorttHting /bridges 



Abatt, l-b&ft'. ad. from the forepart of the ship Abductor, &b-d&k't6r. ». the muscles which 
towards the stem [sert, to forsake '' *- — '- '^ ' ' 

Abandon, l-bin'dftn. v. a. to gin op, to^e- 

Abandoned, d.-b&n'dAnd.f>aW. given up, cor- 
rupted in tlie highest degree [abandoning 



draw back the several members 
Abed, &-b£d'. ad. in bed 
^iberrance, d,b-£i^rS.nse. s. a deviation from 

the right way ; an error [right way 



Abandonment, &-bd.n'dfin-m£nt. s. the act of Aberrant, d.b-4r'r&nt. a. wandering from th« 



Aberration, db-^r-r^'shfin. s. the act of devi* 

ating from the common track 
Aberring, ftb-fer'r!ng. yart. going astraj 
Aberuncate, &b'6-r£^n'k&te. t*. e. to pull up bj 

.he roots 

K bet, d.-b£f . v. a. to support, encourage, help 
A betment, d.-b6t'ni£nt. s. the act of abettmg 
A better, or Abettor, &-b£t'i6r. i. he that a- 

beU ; ti|^ supporter or encourager of another 
Abhor, &b-h6r^. v. a. to hate with acrimony { 

to loathe 

Abhorrence, &b-b6i^r£nse. ) the act of ab 
Abhorrency, Ib-hdi^rfin-sd. > * horring 
Abhorrent, d.b-h6r'r£nt a. struck with al^' 

horrence ; contrary to, inconsistent with 
Abhorrer, ft.b-hdi'rAr. «. a hater, detester 
Abide, ft.-bide . o. n. to dwell in a place, nsC 

to remove ; to bear or support the conae 

i^uences [dwells in a place 

Abideff^ &-bi'd&r. «. the person that abides or. 






• _ • • • t • - 



ABO [ 6 ] * ABR 

F&te, fUr, fSill, fit— md, mfit — pine, pin — n6, mdve. 

Abjection, db-j^k'sb&n. meanness of nrtind,: Aborigines, ll)-6-rlJ<^'^-Q6z. 4. the earliest ui- 

servility [ineEiily habitants of a country 

Abjectly, &b'j£kt-ld. ad.\n an abject manner, Abortion, &-b(Sr'!jh&ii. s. a miscarriage ; un« 
Abjectneu, ab'j£kt-n6ss. s. servility, mean- timely birth 

■688 [ca'ion Abortive, &-b6r't!v. a, brought forth before 

Ability, 1-bII'^-t^. s. power, capacity, qualifi- the due time ; that which brings forth no- 
Abjure, d.b-j6re'. V. a. to swear not to do thing [timely 

•omething; to recant a ])osition u|)on oath Abortiv<||y, &-b&r't!v-l^. ad. immaturely, un* 
Abjuration, ib-jAi-r^'shAn. s. the act of ab^ur- Abortiveness, d.-bdi'^tlv-n^ss. s. the state ci 

log ; the oath taken for that end [brtast abortion 
AUactate, §.b-l&k'tkte. v. a. to weanfiom the Abortment, &-b6ifin£nL s. an untimely birth 
Ablactation, &b-l jLk't&'iih&n. s. a method of Abound, &-b6&nd'. v. n, to have or be in great 



pa/ting 
Amaque 



laqueation, &t>-l&-kwd-&'8h&n. s. the prac 

'tic« of opening the ground about the root* 

of treat [way 

Ablation, &b-lft'shfln. s. the act of taking a- 

Ablative, &b'l&-tl7. a. that which takes away ; 

the sixth case of Latin nouns 
AblOf k'b], a, having sufficient power 
Able-bodied, &-bi-bdd'dld. a. strong of body 
Ablegate, &b'l^-g&te. v. a. to send abroad tip- 
on some empiovment (^bn»d 
Ablcgation, ib-ll-g&'shAn. s. a sending a- 
Ableness, ^'bl-nise. s. ability of body, force 
Ablepsy, lb'i£p-s^. s. want ot eigiit 
Abluent, db'lu^nt a. that w^ch has the 

power of cleaning 
Ablution, db-ldl'shAn. s. the act of cleansim^ 
Abufigate, ib'n^-g&te. v. a. to deny [ciation 
Abnegation, Ab-n^-gSl'bhAn. s. denial renun- 
Aboerd, i-b6rd'. ad. in a ship 
Abode, &-b6de'. s. habitation, dwelling, stay 
Abodement, &-b6de'in&ni. s, secrot aoticipa- 

tioD of something future 
Abolish, &-b61i8h. v. a. to annul, destroy 
Abolishable, &*b61'llsh-i-bl. a. that may be 

abolished 
Abolisher, i-bdl'llsh-flr. a. he that abolishes 
Abolishment,&-b6ril.'<h-ni£nt. > thoactofa 
Abolition, &b-6-11sh'&n. S boli»liing 

Al^nminable, &-b6in'^ n&-bl. a. hateful, de 

AoominabiMiess, &-bdin'£-n&-bl-n^M f. the 

^quality of Lsing abominable 
^iH»au/9ab)j', k-hbrD%-\\%,'h\ii.. ad. most hste 
^xj?^' '^'^'oai.^jr 'tc;>t, half* utterly 

"^^Z'XS' ^-^^^y-^^d^e. v!a. to abhor, dl 



plenty 
About, &-bd&f. prep, surrounding, near to ; 

relating to \ engaged in 
About, &-b6dt'. ad. circularly ; nearly ; tha 

longest way, in opposition to the short 

straight way 
Above, A.-l)&v'. prep, higher in place, rank, 

power, or excellence ; b<>vond, loo high for 
Above, i-bft/. ad. over-heacl ; in the regions 

of heaveQ 
Above-all, ^-bftv-^K. in the first place,chiefly 
Above-board, i-b5v'b6rd. in open sight; 

without artifice or trick 
Above-cited, &-bfiv'bf-l6d. cited before 
Above-ground, a-l)fiv'gr66nd. an expression 

used to signify, that a man is alive , not in 

the grave 
Abracadabra, &b-r&-ki-d&b'r&. s. a super- 

stitious charm against agues 
Abrade, i-biAde'. o. a. to rub off, to wear 

away [a rubbing off 

Abrasion, &-brdL'zh&n. a. the act of rubbing, 
Abreast, i-br£st'. ad. side by side 
Abri ige, &-brldje'. v. a. to make sboiier to 

words, to contract, diminish 
Abridger, A-bxld'jflr. s. he that abridges i 
Abridgment, &-bndje'm&nt. s. the contraction 

of a larger work into a smaller compass 
Abroach, a- br6tsh''. ad.'in a poature to run oul 
Abroad, &-br&wd'. <u/. in anotlicr country; 

without 
Abrogate, d.b'r6-gMe. 9. a. to repeal, to annul 
Abrc^tion, &b-r6-g&'shfiii. a, the act of ab- 
rogating, the repeal of a law 
Abrupt, d.b-r&pi'.a. broken, craggy ; sudden 
Abruption, ^b-vtip's\\^ii* s. 'sV^^ixV aivd 6ud> 

den 8€:para\\on \ d«fc feno* ^ V*^\w»i«^ 



• » 



ABS r 7 1 ABU 



ndr, a6(— Iftbe, lAb, 



Abniptnest, Ab-rApfoisi. «. an abrupt maD 

ner, suddennea* 
Abscess, &b'«lM. t. a morbid caviljr in the 
Abscind, ftb-slnd'. «. a. to jut off [bod}- 

Absf iaion, &&-siih'&n. f. the act of catting 

off; the state of being cutoff 
Abscond, ftb-skAnd*. v. is. to hide one's self 
Absconder, ibnriida'd&r. «. the person that 
absconds [Mnt, inattention 

Absence, &b'stoa. f . tihe state of being ab- 
Absent, ftb'sAnt a. notprasent ; inattentire 
Absent, ib-stotT. v. a. to withdraw, to for- 
bear to come into presence 
Absentee, ikfaikn'tA'. «. a word osed common- 
ly wi£h regard to Irishmen Uriiig out of 
meir conntnr 
Absinthiated,ab-sIn'(M-lt-t£d.|>.unpfegnatBd 

with wormwood 
Absist, &t>-sbf . V. n. to stand ofl^ to leave off 
Absolve, &b-c6lT'. «. «. to clear, acquit, to 
pronounce a sin remitted [tional 

Absolute, &b'86-16te. «. complete, uncondi- 
Absolutely, -&b's6-lAte-U. ad. completelj, 

without restricticMi ; positively 
Absoluteness, &b's6-liiie-nl«e. «. oomp1ete< 
n«!ss ; freedom from dependence, or lun< 
its ; despotism [mission 

Absolution, &b-s6-lA'shfin. t. acquittal ; re- 
Absolutory, &b-9dl'&-tAr-rA. a. that absolves 
Absonant,&b'86-nAnt ( ^ --_4^^ ^ «^«« 
Ab8onous,4b'86.nfts. J «• contrary to reason 

Absorb, &b-s6rb'. «. n. to swallow up 
Absorbent, &b-86i'b6nt t. a medicine that 

sucks up humours 
Absforp, ^86rpC. f . swallowed up 
Absorption, &b-s6rp'sfaAn. t. the act of swal 



[ 7 ] 

, Mfll-^ll— pMnd— <^l 



Min, THIS. 



Absternve, &b-8t£r'^tv. a. cleansing " 

Abstinence, fth'st^-ndase. s. forbennmoe of 

a. that usei abs& 
Abstract, db'strAJctf. v. c to separate ; to ra» 

dnce to an epi'orne [thing else 

Abstract, &b-strd.ktr. a. separated from soma- 
Abstract, &b'8tr&kt t. a smaller quanti^^ 

containing the virtue or power of a greal* 

er ; an epitome 

Abstracted, &b-strAk'tM.j9. a. separated; ra* 

fined, abstruse ; absent of mind 
Abstractedly, 4b-8tr&k't£d-l& odL imipIXt 

separately from all contingent circumitaB* 

cefl 
Abstraction, ib-str^shfln. t. tha act of ab- 
stracting ; the s^ate of being abstracted 
Abstractive, &b-str&k'tlv. a. having the poif* 

er OT qualHy of abstracting [manner 

Abstractly, Ib-str&kfl^ od. in an abstraol 
Abstruse, &b-strAse'. a. hidden ; difficult 
Abstrusely, &b-str&seU& ad, obscurely, not 

plainly [obscuritj 

Abstruseness, Ab-strAse'nftss. s. difficulty, 
Abstnisitv, &b-strA'sd-t^ «. abstruseness ; 

that which is abstruse [ual waste 

Absume, Ab-sAme'. v. a. to destroy by grad- 
Absurd, &b-tfftrd'. a. contrary to reason 
Absuidity, Ab-s&i'dd-td. s. toe quality of be* 

ing absurd ; that which is absurd [sonablf 
Absurdly, 4b-sArd'l^. ad. improperlv, unrea- 
Absurdness, &b-8(iLrd'n£9S. §. the quality of b** 

ing absurd 
Abunuance, &-bAn'd&nse. s. plenty ; great 

numbers ; exuberance, more than enoogk 
Abundant, &-bfin'd^t. a. plentiful ; exuM* 

rant [ply, liberally 

Abundantly, &-bfln'd&nt-ld. ad. in plenty ,aii^ 
Abuse, 4-bdze'. «. a. to make an ill osd off 

deceive, impose on, revile 
Abuse, fl.-bAse. t. the ill use of aoy thiiig § 

rude reproach 
Abuser, &-b&'zAr. t. he that makes an iU«M| 

he that reproaches with rudeness 
Abusive, A-bA'slv. a. practising or contahiiBg 

abuse ; deceVlCuV \^t^3MS6SE«&S!«% 



lowing up 
Abstain, db-elluifl^. v. is. to fbrfBar, to deny 



ooe*s self any gratification 
Abr»t<rmioiis, lA-sti'mA-As. a. temperate, so- 
ber, abstinent [t^tenr, soberly 
Abstemiously, &b-sti'm^-&s-l^. ad. temper- 
Abstemioasnesa, 4b-sti'nu&-As-nis8. t. the 
quality of being abstemious [^^f 
Absterge, ftJi>4t&ne'. v. «. to cleanse by wi- 
Abstergent, ib-m'jtet. «. havuig a cleans- 



-Squ.!!^^ 



Abtlenef 



•J * todewMe, to parify Abut^i-VA)!. «. n. (,o>Mto\«\fc,^Ntt>««^'* ;^ 



ii^-^A^^ Ae-ctoTcUii tom^«%^taaA.M^ ^ >^YS^ 



t ACC 



[ 8 ] 



ACC 



F&tey f&r, ALU, ni—m^ mfet — pine, pin — nb, mbf. 



4by«8, i-blss'. 9, ■ great depth, a je^lf 
Acacia, &-it.y8h&'&. «. a drug brought from 
E^pt [academy 

Academial, ftk-&-di'iDd-&I. a. relating to an 
Academian,\&k-&-dirmi-&ii. s. a scholar of an 
academj \ [a university 

Academical,' &k-&-d^'md-kftl.a. beloneingto 
Academick, 4k-&-d&n'Ik.«.a rtudent o(a uni- 
versity \ [unirer&ity 
Academick, ftk-lc&-d&m1k. a. relating to a 
Academician, yk-k^-dd-mlsh'^. > 
Academist, ivc&d'd^-mlst. ) 

member of an academy 
Academy, &-k^d'6-m6. s, an assembly or so- 



9, the 



Accepter, &k-8£p't&r. ». the perbon who «^ 

cepts [of a word ; the meainiii^ 

AcceptioB, ik-s^pTshfin. «. the received sense 

Access, iik-hkw. s. the way bv which any 

thing may be approached ; toe return or 

fit ofa distemper [of beii^ accessary 

Accessariness, ^k'si-si-rd-nftss. «. the state 

Accessary, &k'8^s-s&-r^ «. be who, not beinp; 

the chief agent in a crime, contributes to il 

Accessary, &^s£s-s&-r^.a.joined to,additional 

Accessible, &k-s^'s<6-bl. a. that may be ap» 

proached 
Accession, &k-8£sh'An. «. increase by 
thing added, the act of arriving at 



ciety of men, .uniting for the promotion of Accessorily, ik's6s-s6-rd-ld. ooL in the man* 



lome art ; the place where sciences are 

taught 
Acautnus, &-kin'/A&s. a. the herb bearVfoot 
Acatalectic, i-k&t-&-l£k'tik. s, a verse which 

has the complete number of syllables 
Accede, ^k-sMe'. v. n. to be added to, to 

come [quick, to hasten 

.. Accelerate, ik-s^riArdite. o. a. to make 
V Accelleration, ftk-s&Ul&r^&'sb&n. «. the act of 

quickening motion [fire 

Accend, &k-s6nd'. v. a. to kindle, to set on 
Accension, ik-sgn'shAn. s. the act of kiadling, 

oc^tate of being kindled 
Accent, ik's&nt. ». the manner of speaking or 

pronouncing ; a mark upon syllables to re 

gulate their pronunciation 
Accent, fik-s£nt^. v. a, to speak words with 

particular regard to the grammatical marks 

or rules ; to note the accents 
Accentual, lk*8&i'tshA-&l. a. relating to ac- 

cents [the accent properly 

Aocentuate, ik-s^n'tshft-kte. «. a. to place 
Accentuation, ^k-s6n-tsh6-&'sh&n. «. the act 

of placing the accent in pronujiciation or 

wnting [to receive kmdly 

Axept, &k-&5pt'. V. a. to take with pleasure. 
Acceptability, &k-s£p-t&-bin6-td. «. the Qual- 
ity of Doing SKceptable [sing 
Aooepiable, ak's6p-t&-bl. a. grateful, plea- 
Acoeptablenep, &k's£p-tl-bl-ness.«. thequali- 

^^/Jb«ej.'j^ acceptable [able manner 

>[««ywar/y^> dk'sSp-tA-hlA. ad. in ao accept- 
1S2^^^' ^-W5p'/iriMft s, receptioa With 
^'^'-^'^-"^ /l^anln/a. srord 



ner of an accessory 
Accessory, Ak's^-s6-r^. a. joined to another 

thing, so as to increase it ; additional 
Accidence, Ak's^-d£nse. t. the little book con- 
taining ihe first rudiments of g^rammar ' 
Accident, ik's^.-d^lit. «. the property of a 

thing ; that which happens unforeseen 
Accidental, &k-sd-d£n'tal. «. a property noQ> 

essential 

Accidental, &k-8(&-dte't&l. a. having the qual- 

itv of an accident ; casual, happening by 

cnance [fortuitously 

Accidentally, fijc-si-d^n't&l-ld. ad. casually, 

Acciaentalness, &k-sd-d£n't&l-n£s8. s, the 

quality of being accidental 
Accipient, &k-slp'p^-£nt. J. a receiver 
Accite, &k-site'. v. a. to call, to suniiooa ' 
Acclaim, &k-kl&me'. s. a shout of praise ; ac- 
clamation [pbttse 
Acclamation, ftk-kli-mii'shAn. «. shout of ap- 
Acclivity, &k-kllv'v^-t6. «. the ascent of a hill 
Acclivous, &k-kli'vfts. a. rising with a ilope^ 
Accloy, d.k-klM'. v. a. to fill to satiety 
Accoil, dLk-k6il'. v. n. to bostle, to be m a huv> 
Accolent, &k'k6-l£nt «. a borderer [17 
Accoinmodable,&k-k6m'ni6-di-bLa.tbat may 

be fitted 
Accommodate, &k-k^'m6-d&te. «. «. to sup- 
ply with conveniences of any kind flit 
Accommodate, &k-k6m'm6-dite. a. suitable^ 
Acconunodately, &k-kAii4in6-dlLte-lA ad,uuU 

ably, fitW 
Acconiinodatioa« Ik-VbrnHoMi^^i^ %.\m» 

TiliOQ of COIIVCfltt«nfiM\ T«»»»dMtas^ 



ACC [ 9 ] ACE 

■6r. nU-AhU, tfth, bail—^ll— pfiflnd— rtin, this. 



Accompanier, ^-kJkmp&iiMr. «. tbe per- 
■OB that maicM putoi the oompanj i com 
puiioo 

AccompaniniMSt, ik-kAin^pA-ii6HnteL «. the 



adding of one things to another bj- way of Accrcnch, ftk-kr6(ih'. «. «. to draw to one aa 



ornament ; the iustniniental that accorupa- 

nies the vocai part in musick 
Accompany, ik-k&m'pA-n& v,^ a. to be with 

another as c companion ; to join with 
Accomplice, ik-kom'p'U. f. associate, a par^ 

taker in an ill tense [to fulfil, to aciorn 

Accomplish, &k-kdro'pllsh. «. a. to complete, 
Accomplished, ftk-kom'pltsh-M. p. a. com^ 

pletc in some qualificaticMi ; elegant 
Accompliiiher, Ik-kftm^pllsh-dr. ^ the person 

who accomplit>hes 
Accomplishment, ik-k^m'pllsh-mtot *. com- 

pletion,perfection ; embellishmen(,elegance 
Accomp^ &k-k6&nf . s. an account, reckoning 
Accomptant, iLk-k6dUi't&nt. «. a reckoner, 

computer (jusl 

Accora, ft.k-kftrd'. «. a. to make agree, to ad 
Accord, &k-k6rd'. v. n. to agree, to suit with 
Accord, &k-k6rd'. f. a comjwct, an agree 

mcnt [conJormity to someUiing 

ArcordaDGe, ik-k6i<d&nse. f. agreement ivitb, 



Accretion, ik-kr6'shfln. m. tiie act of growing 

to another, so as to increase it 
Accrotire, ik-kr^'llr. a. growing, that which 

by growth is added [with a book 



Accrue, &k-krM'. v. n. to accede to, to b« 

added, to arise as prafits 
Accubation, &k-k&-Ui'sh&n. f. the ancient 

posture of leaning at meals 
Accumb, lik-kAmb . o. n. to lean at the tabla 
Accumulate, &k-kA'mA-l&te. v. a. to heap to- 
gether faccumuiating 
Accumulation, ik-kA-mft-l&'shuii. «. the act of 
Accumulative, iLk-kik'nit^-liL-tlv. a. that accu- 
mulates [accumulates 
Accumnlator, ftk-ktk'mA-Ii-r&r. m. he that 
Accuracjr, lk1((t-ri-s£. t. exactness, uicety 
Accurate, &k'kA-riLte. a. exact, without de- 
fector fiulure [out erro» 
Accurately, &k1(A-r&.te-16. ad. exactly, with- 
Accomteness, ^k^kd-r^te-utes. s. exactness, 

nicety 

Accurse, &k-kArse'. v. a. to doom to misery 
Accursed, &k-k&r'sM. pari. a. doomed to mil* 
er>'; execrable, hateful, detestable [ble 
Accusable, &k-kA'x&-bl. a. blameable, culpa- 



Accordant, ^-k6i^d&at a. willing, in good Accusation, &k-kA-x&'shfin. f. the act of uc- 

hurnuur [proportion casing ; 'he charge brought 

According, dk-k6r^dlng. p. agreeable to ; in 
Accordingly, JLk-k&i'dlng-l^ ad, agreeably. 



cbnrormably 
Accost, £lc-kdst'. o. a. to address, to salute 
Accostable, ik-k6/t& bL a, easy of access, 

familiar 
Account, &k-k6&nf . f . a computation of debts 
or expenses ; the state or resalt of a com- 
putation ; estimation ; a narrative, espla- 
uation [to compute 

Account, &k-k6(Uitr. v. n. to esteem, reckon, 
Accountable, JLk-k6&n't&-bl.a.of whom an ac- 
count may be required ; who mast answer 
for [accounts 

Accountant, ik-k6&n'tAnL t. a man skilled in 
Accouple, &k-k&p'pL «. a. to join, to link to- 
golher [courtesy 

Accowrt, &k-k6rf. «. «. to entertain with 
Accoutre, ftk-kM'c5r. p, a. to dresi, to equip 
Aceomtmneat, ik'tdd'tAr^n^nt s, dreUf e- 



casing ; 
Accusative, &k-kA'zi-iIv. a. a term of gran> 

mar, the fourth case of a noun 
Accusatory, &k-lr(k'z&-t6»r6. a. producing or 

containing an accusation 
Accuse, &k-raze'. v.a.to charge with a crime | 

to blame or censure 
Accuser, &k-kA'zAr.s. he who brings a cbarg* 

against another [inure 

Accustom, Ak-k&s'tAm. v. a. te habituate, to 
Accustomable, &k-k&s't&m-mi*bl. a. done by 

long custom [ing to custom 

Accustomably, ftk-kfls't&m-&-bU. ad. accord- 
Accustomance, AJc-kAs'tAm-m&nse. s. custom, 

habit, use [a customary manner 

Accustumarily, ik-kfls tAm-m&-re-l6. ad. in 
Accustomary, &k-kA4't{bn-m&-re. a. usual, 

practised [custom, usual 

Accustomed, &k-kfls'tAm*£d. a. accocdin^ta 
Ace, ^te. s. a \iiuV oit c%t^ 
Acerbity, ^-sl^i^b^A^. »• ^ twisga- w« >mj^ 
shar\)n«ts «! Utw^t 



Acq 

File, far, fill, fit— m 



[ »o ] 

i6, m&t — j 



Aoenration, &s-^r-viL'8hAii.5.a heaping togeth- 
er [to sourness 
Acescent, &-s£s's6nt a. that has a tendency 
Aoetose, ia-^-iiiao*. a, that which has in it 
adds [acetose 
Acetosity, fts-^-t^'6rl&. s. (be state of being 
Acetous, d.-s6'(&!;. a. sour 
Ache, kke. s. a continued pain 
Ache, ^e. V. n. to lie in pain 
Achieve, &t-tsh^ve'. v. a. <o perform), to finish 
Achievemetit, dt-tsh&ve'mi^l. a. the perform- 
ance of an action ; the escutehfoii, or en 
signs armorial [he endeavours 
Achiever, it-tsh^'v&r.f.llr wIm> performs what 
Achor, &'k6r. «. a species of the herpes 
Acid, ^s'sld. a. sour, sharp 
Acidit/, &-sId'd^t6. s. shorpneM, sourness 
Acidness, ^'sld-niss. s. tlie quality of being 
acid [pregnatf.d with sharp particles 
Acidul<e, i-std dCi-l^. «. medicinal springM ini- 
Acidulate, &-sld'd6-l^te. o. a. to tin^e with 
acid j^to own 
Acknowledge, &k-ndr!£dj. v. a, to confess, 
Acknowledging, &|^-n6r l£di-tng. a. grateful 
Acknowledgment, &k-n6rildje-mftiit«. con- 
fession of a fault, or of a benefit received 
Acme, ik'm^. t. the height of any thing i the 

height of a distemper 
Acolothist, &-k6ri6-thl8t. ». one of the lowest 

order in the Roman church • 

Aconite, &k'k6-nlte. m. tlie hurb woHVbane 
Acorn, &'k6rn. s. the seed or fruit of an oak 
Acou:$ticks, &-k6A'stlks. 5. the theory of 

sounds \ medicines to help the hearing 
Acquaint, &k-kw^t'. v. a. to make familiar 

with, to inform 
Acquaintance, &k-kw4n't&iise. s. familiar 
knowledge ; the person with whom we are 
acquainted [known 

Acquainted, &k-kwkn't£d. a. familiar, well 
Acquest, ftk-kw^sf. s. an acquisition 
Acquiesce, &k-kw6-£ss'.v. n. to rest in, or re 

main satisfied 
Acquiescence, &k-kwd-^'£nse. s. a nleot ap- 
pearance of content ; submissioa 
Acguirable, &k-kwrr&-bl.a.attuinable [power 
^cigrm'ne, AA-Jenrlt^\ P. a. to gain hv JaOOUT or 



ACT 

pine, p!n — n&, m^ve, 



^cgmsTer, 



Acquiremeat, ik-kwlre'm£nt. t. that which it 

8cqiiir<:d 
Acquisition, Ik kwA-zlsh'sb&n. t. the act kA 
acquiring; the > ug gained [ed 

Acquisitive, Ik-kwtz'zt^-tlv. a. that is acquir* 
AcquisL, ik-kwlstf. #. acquirement, atlaio- 
meni [to absolve 

Acquit, &k-kwlt'. v. «. to set free ; toclear. 
Acquitment, ftJc-kwIt'mftnL i. the state of be- 
ing acquitted foffenctt 
Acquittid, Ik-kwtft&l. 9. deliverance from an 
Acquittance, ^k-kwlt'tinse. o. a. to procora 
an acquittance fchaiTs^in? from a debt 
Acquittance, ik-kwiftanse. «. the act of di»- 
Acre, &'!<&r. s. a quantity of land, containing 
in I(:n«;tn <tO perches, and 4 in breadth, or 
4840 square yards 
Acrid, dk'krld. a. of a hot biting taste 
Acrimonious, Ak-kr^-m6'nd-&s. a. sharp, cor- 
rosive [ity 
Acrimony, &k'krA-m6-n^. 9. sb.arpness, sever- 
Acritude, 'Ak'kr^-t6de. f . an acrid taste, a bi- 
ting heat [pertaining to deep learning 
Acroamatical, &k^r6-&-maft^k&l. a. of or 
Acrospire, &k'kr6-splre. «. a sprout from the 
end of seeds [thing 
Across, &-kr6s9'. ad, athwart, laid over some* 
Acrostick, ft-kkdss'tlk. «. a poem in which the 
first letter of every line being taken, maket 
up the name of a person or thing 
Act, &kt V. n. to be in action, not to rest 
Act, &kt V. a. to perform a borrowed chap> 
acter ; to produce e&cts in some passive 
suhjcct [decree 
Act, (kt s. a deed, exploit ; part of a play ; 
Action, ik'shfliL «.an actor thing done; a 
deed, o))cration, gesticulation, the accord- 
ance of the motions of the body witli ti.e 
words spoken ; a term in law 
Actionable, ftk'sbfin-&-hl. a. that admits an 

action in law, punishable 
Active, &k'tlv. a. busy, nimble, agile, quick 
Actively, &k'tlv-li. ad. busily, nimbly [nese 
Activeness,iftk'tlv-n§ss. «. quickness, nimble 
Activity, ^k-tlv^d-t^ «. the quality of being 
active [a stage-player 

Actor, &k'tfir. «. he that performs any thing ; 
Actress* ^'Vtisa. •• «. wonkan that ^lajt on 



^'kwtrCr. g. the penon who ac- the staee 



ADD 



[ "J 



ADJ 



f 



p ftr, n6t — t6be, tfib, bflll— ^ t l — pftftnd — fAin, Tiiii. 

Addilional, ftrl.d!>-h'sh&n-ftl. a. that is added 



Ikctualitr, ik-ts!i&-&l'}^t^. the atate of being 

actual 
Actually, flVtshA-^Uld. ad. in act, in effect, 

reallj [being actual 

Actualnew, &k'tsh(k-i.I-n£tt. ». the quality of 
Actuary, Ak'tslM£l-A-r&. <. a register or officer 

of a court 
Actuate, Ak'tshA-Jite. v. a. to put into action 
Actuose, Ak-tA-6;ie'. a. havin|( tbs powfer of 

action 
Acuate, Ak'A-ite. v. a. to sharpen 
Aculeate, A-k6'l^-iLte.«. prickly, terminatiQg 

in aahaippoint 
AciyniOlit a-raro^n. a. » sharp point; fij^- 

Irativelj, quickness of intellect [point 

Acarainateo, A-kA'm^ii&-tAd. )».a.ending in a 
Acate, A-k&te'. a, sharp, ingenious, iieen 
Acutely, A-k&te'l^. adafter an acute manner, 

sharply [of intellect' 



Additory, &d'd^-t6'r& a. that which has tba 

power of adtliiig 
Aadlf^, &d'di. a.barmn, that fHt>dacea nothiB|f 
Addle-pated, dL'dl-pii-t£d. a. having bamB 

brains 
Address, d.d-dr£ii/. v. a. to prepare to enter 

upon any action, to apply to another fagr 

words 
Address, &d-drfissf. f. verfoal app1ica(S_^| 

courtship; skill, dexterity ; manner ot*ai- 

rpcting a letter [dranat 

Addresser, id diis'sAr. f. the person that mi- 
Adduce, id-ddse'. V. a. to bring lomethil^ 

forward in addition 
Adduceut, &d-4M's&it a. a ward applied tO 

those muscles that draw together the pa.tV 

of the body 
Addulce, id-dftlse'. v. a. to sweeten 



Acateneas, &-k6te'ii^s. s. sharpness ; force' Ademption, &-d£m'8h&n. #ji privation 



Adacted, &-dAk't6d. jfart. a. driven by ibice 
Adage, Ad'&ie. s. a maxim, a proverb 
Adagio, k-ak'vk-b. «. a tei-ra used by musi- 
cians to mark a slow time [loadstone 
Adamant, ld'&-mAnt f the cUamond; the 
Adamantean, Ad-&-m&n-ti&'dLn. «. hard as ad- 
amant [adamant 
Adainantinr, &d-&-m&n'tfn. a. made of or like 
Adam*s-appte, Ad'&mxrAp'pL s. a prominent 
prt of tbe throat [tion 
A«pt, A-dApf . V. a. to fit, to suit, propor- 
Adaptation, id-&p-t&'shAn. > the act of fit- 
Adaption, A-dip'shOn. I ting 
Add, Ad. 0. a. to join something to that which 
was be(bre [ascertain tithes 
Addecimate, &d-d£s's£-uAle. v. «. to take ur 
Addeero, kd-di^m'. v. a. to esteem,to account 
Adder, id'dSur, t. a serpent, a poisonous rep 
tile l^'i^ added 



Adept, k'dkpt. 9. one skilled in all the secret 
of his art [tionaU 

Adequate, d.d'6-kw&te. a. equal to, piopor* 
Adequately, &d'^kwAte-l& ad. with exact- 
ness of proportion 
Adequateneiu, &d'^-kw2Lte-n^^. «. the state 
ofbeiiijFadequa'e, exactness of proportioK 
Adiiere, Ad-h6re'. «. n. to stick to, to remaia 

firmly fixed to a party or opinion 
Adherence, Ad-hi'rfinse. «. attachment,s(ead« 
iiiess [widi 

Adherent, i.d-b^'rftBt. a. stickmg to ; united 
Adherent, Ad-h^'rlnt. ». a follower.a partisan 
Adlientr, &d-hi'rAr. t. be that adheres 
Adliesion, Id-h^'zhAn. s.^the act or state of 

sticking to something 
Adhesive, dcl-h^'slv. t. tticki'*i?- tenacious 
Adhibit, id-h1b'blt v. a. to apply, to make 
use of [use 



Addibility, &d-d^-bll'ld-l^. 5. the possibility of Adhibition, &d-h^-b!sh'shAn. f. application. 



Adiaphorous, i-d^ \r£6-r&s. a. neutral 
Adiaphory, dd^-iffi^-r^. f, ueutrality, indiC> 
Adieu, &-d6'. ad. farevvell [ferenca 

Adipous, id'd^-p&s. e. £st 
Adit, icHt. s. a passage under grMind 
Adition, id-Ish^h&n. s. the act of going to 
another \c\aii& \n wsiC^i "^taasi^ 



Addible, id'd^bl. a. possible to be added 
Addic«, &d'dls. s. atindofax 
Addict, &d-dik(^. v. a. to devote, to dedicate 
Addictediicks, id-dlk'tAd-oftss. s. the stete of 

bein£ addicted [devoted 

Addicuon, id-dlk'shfin. r. (he stete of being 
Additament, Ad-dlt'&-m£nt. t, addition, the 

thinif add<*d Adjacency, id-\V«^u-«^. ». ^&m^ ^V»^ ^^>?^ 



mmmriikaaeticaJ ruh i thiag mddmi 



ADM [ 12 J ADM 

Fiite, fllr, f&U, fkt — m^, mfet — pine, ptto — n6, mAve 



JLiyacent, &d-j4.'8&it. «. that which lies next 

another 
Abject, &d-j£kf . V. a. to add to ; to put to 
Adjection, &d-j6k'sh&n. «. the act oi adject 

iug, or adding, the thing added 
Adjectitious, ^d-j^k-tUh'tu. a. added, thrown 

in [to aignify its quality 

Adjective,&d'j£k-tlv.f .a woi-d added to a noun 




Achoum, &d'j&ni'. v. a. to put off to another 
day ^ [till another day 

Adjournment, &dj&m'mftnt m, a putting off 
Amudge, &d-j&die'. v. a. to give, to aecree 
A^udication, ^.d-jA-d^kk'shAn. 9. the act of 

granting something to a litigant 
A<^'udicate. Ad-jifi'd^-kate. v. a. to adjudge 
Adjugate, ad'i6-g&te. v. a. to yoke to 
Adjument, ^ajd-mdnt. s. help 
Adjunct, idjdnkt «. sonieihing adherent or 
united to another f ing, the thing adjoined 
Adjunction, d.d-jdUik'sbAn. s. the act ofadjoin- 
Adjunctive, id-j&nk'tly. «. he that joins ; that 

which is joined 
Adjuration, ^d j&-r&'sh&D. f. the act of pro 
posing an oath to another; the form of 
oath proposed 
Adjure, &a-j&re'. o. a. to impose an oath up- 
on another, prescribing the form [der 
Adjust, &d-j&sr . v. a. to regulate, to pat in or- 
Acyustment, &d-j&st'ui£nt «. regulation, the 
act of putting in method Tor an adjutant 
Adjutancy, ftd^jA-tdn-sd. m. the military office 
A^utant, id'jtl-t&nt. *. a petty officer, whose 
auty is to assist the major, by distributing 
pay, and overseeing punishment 
Amale, &d-j6te'. v. a. to help, to concur 
Amu tor, ^-jpHiELr, s. a helper 
Adfutory, &aj&-t&r-rd. a. that whidi helps 
Amuvant, ft.d^6-vdnt. a. helpful, useful 
Acyuvate, &d'j&-v&te. «. a. to help, to fiirtber 
Admeasurement, &d-m6th'(kre-m&it. «. 

measuring according to rule 
^JLraeosuration, id-n)6n*8hft-r&'sh&a. «. the 
^lafmeaiHuiag to lach big part 
J^^^i^f. dd-wIn'^.kL M. help, rapport 



Administrate, dd-mlu'nU-tc^te. «. a. the ; 

as Administer 
Administration, &d'mln-nls-tr^'sh&n. «. th« 
act of administering; the active or execu- 
tive part of government ; those to whom 
the caie of publick affairs is coaunitted 
Administrative, &d-mln'nls-triL-tlv. a. that 

C7hich administers 
Administrator, JLd'mln-nts-tr& tdr. s. he that 
manages the a&irs of a man dying inte»> 
tate ; he that oonduots the govenmient 
Adnkinistratrix, ftd^mln-nls-tr^'ulks. s. sb* 

who administers in consequence of a will 
Administratorship, &d'mln-uk-trk'tAr-shlp. Ju 

the oAce of an administrator 
Admirable, ftd^md-ri-bl. a. to be admired ; 

of power to excite wouder 
Admirableness, &d'm6-r^-bl-n£ss. ) .1^ • 
Admirability, Wmi-riLbim-t^. J *• ">• 

quality or state of tieing admirable 
Admirably, &d^mi-r&-blS. ad, in an admira- 
ble manner 
Admiral, ftd'md-r&l. z* an officer or magis- 
trate who has the government of the king's 
navy ; the chief commander of a fleet 
Admiralship, Ad'm^-r&l-ship. s. the office of 

admiral 
Admiralty, &d'mA-ri«-td. \, the power, or o^ 
ficers, appointed for the administration of 
uaval afiairs [of admiring 

Admiration, ftd-m&-r&'sh&a.s. wonder, the act 
Admire, Ad-mire', v. a. to regard with won- 
der, or with love [admiration, a lover 
Admirer, Ad-mi'r Ar. «. one whe regards with 
Admiringly, 4d-mi'rlug-l^ od. with admira- 
tion [mitted 
Admissible, &d-mls'si-bl. a. that may be ad- 
Admission, &d-mlsh'sh&n. s. the state of being 
admitted ; admittancef the power of «nter- 
ing [low an ai|^umeut or position 
Admit, Ad-mlf . v. a. to su&r to enter ; to al- 
Admi^table, &d-mlf ti-bl. a. that may be ad- 
mitted [mitting, permission to enter 
Admittance, &d-mIt'tAnse. «. the act of ad 
Admix, ftd-ndks'. v. a. to mingle with some- 
thing else [bodv with another 
Admix.tiQa, Id-mVuftsh&iL «. the union of on* 
Admixture, V&-«dki{\3dbdba«.%.^^\KA>j\dvBii. 



^gen^ lo»Adminn\A» 



ADU [ 13 ] ADV 

p6 r, n&t— l&be, t&b, b&ll — 6!1 — p&faid — ihin, rak. 



! 



«. the 



Admoniaher, &d-m^n^h-Ar. s. 'Wie who ad- 
monishes 
Admonishment, &d>ni6n'nl8h>m^t. J 
Adinonitien, id-m6-nbh'&n. ( 

bint of a fault or dutjr, counsel, gentle re 
Dfoof [adviser 

Aclmoiiitioner, &dHn6>nlsh'AD>&r. f. a general 
Admonitorv, &<l-mdtt'nd-lftr-r& «. that which 
admonishes [to another 

Admove, &d-mMve'. «. a. to brine one thing 
Ado, A-dM'. s. trouble, difllcultv, Dustle 
Adolescence, Ad-^i£s's£ofle. I _ ^v^ ..^ 
Adolescency, id^lAi'sto-iA. J '* "*• ■«* 
succeeding childbood« mod succeeded by 
puberty 
Aoopt, A-d6pt'. V. a. to take a son by choice 
who is not so by birth ; to place any per- 
■on or thing in a nearer relation to some- 
thing €lM f of something adopted 
Adoptodly, A-ddp'tM-la. ad, after tibe manner 
Adopt«)r, A-d&p'Ar. t. he that gives some one 

by choice the rights of • son 
Adoption, A-d6p'sUn. #. the act of adopting ; 
the stale of being adopted [dored 

Adorable, A-d6'r&-bl. «. that ought to be a 
Adorableaess, A-d6'rA-bl*n&ss. f. worthiness 
of dhrine honours [of adoration 

Adorably, A-d6'rA bU.a4.ia a manner worthy 
Adftratioa, Id-^-r&'sh&n. «. homage paid to 
i^ divinity, or to persons in high place or 
4Hteem [riomage 

Adore, A-d6re'. «. a. to worship with external 
Adorer, A-d6'r(lr. t, he that adores ; a wor- 
shipper 
Adoni, A-d6m'. «. a. to dresa, deck, set out 
AdoraraeAt, A-d6m'mAat «. onMment,enibeI 

lishnieaC 
Adosrn, A-d&An'. •J.^down, on die ground 
Adoit*, A-d6&u'. prtp. down, towards the 

ground 
Adread, A-drftd'. md, in a state of fear 
Adrift, A-diiff. od. ioating Lt random 
Adroit, A-dr6ti'. a. active, skilful 
Adroitness, A-dr/Mt^nAss. t. dexterity, aoCivity 
Adiy, A-dri'. a. athirst, thirsty 
Adacitttious, Ad-si-tbh'As. a. taken ia to com- 
plete somethii];g eUff fiag together 

' fsctofbi 



AAiricdoa, id'tHWaltAiL A Ifte^ 



Adulator, id-iA-Ui'tdr. #. a flatterer 
Adulatory, &aj&-lA-tAr-r^. a. flattering 
Adult, A-d&lf . a. grown up, past the age of 

infancy * 
Adult, a-dJUf . f. a person above the age of 

infancy, or grown to some degree of 

strength [adult 

Adultness, &-dfilt'n£8S. f. the state of oeing 
Adulter, &-dAI't&r. v. a. to commit adnlteiy 

with another [thing which adulterateo 
Adulterant, A-dArtar-&nt 5. the person or 
Adulterate, A-d&l't&r-Ate. v. a. to commit »• 

dultery; to corrupt by some foreign ad 

mixture 
Adulterate, A-dAl'tAr-Ate. a. tainted with tko 

guilt of adaltery, corrupted with some fot» 

eign admixture 
AduTterateness, &-dArt&r-Ate-nftss.5.the qua]* 

ity or state of being adulterate 
Adulteration, ft-d&I-tflr-A'shfin. s, the act of 

cumipting ; the state of being contami- 

nated [adultery 

Adulterer, A-dArtAr-Ar. «. a man guilty of 
Adulteress, &-dArtiir-^s. «. a woman that 

commits adultei^ [an adukeresf 

Adulterine, A-dAi'tAr-lne. s. a child bom o€ 
Adulterous, ftdAl'tAr-As-a. guilty of adulterjp 
Adultery, A-dAKtAr-d. i. the act of violating; 

the bed of a married person [resemblance 
Adumbrant, Ad-Am'br&nta.that gives a slight 
Adumbrate, &d-Ain'brAte. v. a. to ahadoi» 

out, to exhibit a faint resemblance 
Adumbration, &d-Am-brA'shAn. s. the act of 

giving a slight and imperfect repre««>ntft» 

tion [united, uoioa 

Adunation, &d-A-n&'8h&i. s. the statv of Wing 
Aduncity, A-dAn'sd*td. 5. creokednesb, hookr 
Adunque, A-dAnk'. a. crooked [edneii 

Adure, A-dAre'. v. n. to bum up 
Adust, A-dCUt'. a. burnt up, scorched 
Adusted, &-dflst'£d. a. burnt, dried with fim 
Adustible, &-dAVti-bl. a. that may b* ^diiatad 
AdustioB, ^-dAs'tshAn. «. the act of U*rffiia§ 

up, or drying 
Advance, &d-vAnBe'. v. a. te bring forward | 

to raise to prefennieat \ to \tw^T^M% v ^ v^ 

cellerate \\fttE«kftw«vY«^'**^^'**^ 

iwRd-JAdvance, i^-^inia'.^.'ii.ViOMaft \qk^%\V 



Admimtifm. JJ^jA-m'tbta. a Jsltery, /u^JAdvftnce', id-vAme' . t. iCbik %!cX *l cwvvBX>i^^ 






ADV [ 14 J AER 

FJLte, fllr, flUI, flit — m^t mftt — pine^ ptn — n6, mflve. 



Advancemeat, ftd-v&iioe'nifttit. t. the act of Adverse, id'v^rse. a. acting with contrary di* 
coining^ forward ; preferment; improve-i rectiona ; calamitous, afflictive 
meat ^ [warder' Adversely, id'vgrse-l^. ad. unfortunateljr 

Advancer, ftd-vin's&r- s. * promoter, for-! Adversity, Ad-vdr's^-t^. *. affliction, calamitir 

Advantage, &d-v&n'tAdje.f. fuperiority, gain/^dvcrt, &d-v£rf . v. n. to attend to, regard, 
profit; preponderation (promote! observe 

Advantage, ^d-vin't^}e. V. a. to V]MF>ncfit, to' Advertence, &d-vdi't&ise. ) , attention to, 

■si.) 



9. 



regard Co 
itoj 



Advantaged, &d*vin'ti-j£d. a. possessed of_ 
advantages 

AdvantaTO-gronnd, &dvin'tidje-gr6&nd. «. 
ground that gives superiority and advan- 
tag«% [useful 

Advantageous, ^d-v&n-t&'iAs. a. profitable, 

Advantageously, d.d-vdji-tii'jAs-ld. ad, con- 
veniently, opportunely, profitably 

Advantageousness, &d-v&n-t&'j&s-n&u. «. pro- 
fitableness, convenience [peradded 

Advene, id-vdne'. v. n. to accede, to be sn 

Advenient, id-v^'n^-6nt, a. advening, super 
added 

Advent, id'vSnt s. one of the holy seasons 
signifying the coming- of our Saviour ; the Advisable, d.d-TiYft,-bl. a. prudent, fit to be 
four wee^ks before Christmas advised [ity of being advisable 

Adventitious, &d-v6n-tlsh'fts. a, that advenes, Advisableness, &d<vfzd.bl-u£ss. 5. the quaN 



Advertency ftd-vftr'tfen- 
Advertise, &d-v6r-tize'. v. a. to inform an- 
other, to g^ve intelligence 
AdvertJsemcnt,ftd'V&K^-ni£nt.«.intelligenc«^ 

information ; notice published iu a papei 

o( intelligence 
Advertiser, &d-v£r-tf zdr. f. he that gives ia- < 

telligence ; the paper iu which advertise f 

ments are publisiied 
Advertising, &d-v£r-ti'zlng. a. active in giv*' 

ing intelligence, monitory 
Advesperate, id-v£s'p^-r^te. v. n. to draw 

towards evening [tice; mtelligence 

Advice, ftd-vise'. «. counsel, instruction, no- 



extnnsically added (season of Advent 

Advenlual, &a-vdn'tsh6-ll. a. relating to the 
Adventure, d.d-v£n'tshAre.«.accident, chance, 
hazard [chance, to dare 

Adv(?nture, &d-v£n'tsh6re. v. n. to try the 
Adventurer, &d-v£n't8h,dr-&r. M. he that seeks 

occasions of hazard ^ 

Adventurous, SLd-v£n'tsh6r-fis. a. mclined to 
adventures, daring, courageous ; full of 
hazard, dangerous . fly, dariofflv 

Adventurously, &d-v£n't!»h6r-&8-id. ad. bofd- 
Adventuresome, id-v§n't8h6r-s&m. See Ad- 
venturous 
Adventu resoraeness, i&d' v^n'tshAr-sfim-n^ss. 

9. the quality of being adventuresome 
Adverb, ad'verb. 9. a word joined to a verb 
or adjective, and applied to tha use of 



Adverbial, iA-vh^b^-iX. a. having the ^puili 
ty of an adverb 
.Ai/rcrbmlJf, ^d-v^in^i-iUlL «/. ui the man 
J^^ofHa adverb 



Advise, &d-vlze'. v. a. to counsel ; inform, 
make acquainted [liberate 

Advise, &d-vize'. v. n. to consu1t,consider, de- 
Advised, &d-vl'zSd. /»ar^ a. acting with deli b« 

eration, prudent, wise 
Advisedly, ftd-vf z^d-ld. ad.delit>erately, pur- 
posely, prudently f prudent proced ure 
Aovisedness, ftd-vi'x^d-B^ss. 9. deliberation. 
Adviser, ^d-vl'zfir. s. the person that advises 
Advocacy, ftd'v6-kii-s^. f. vindication, de 
fence, apol(%y • [cause of another 
Advocate, &crv6-kite. 9. he that pleads the 
Advocation, &d-v6-k&'sh&n. s. the office of 
)leading, plea, apology, [to something 
Advolation, ad-vi-Ji shfln. s. the act of flying 
Advolutioo, &d-v6-l(k'8hfin. 9. the act of roll- 
ing 



aualifying and restraining the latitude of Advoutry, ftd-v6&'tr£. f. adultery 
leir signification Advowee, &d-v6&wM'. 9. he that has the ri^ht 

[to a bcncDi 



of advowson I to a Dcncnce 

Advowson, Ad-v&A'z&n. 9. a ngtit to present 
JEgyptiacum, 6-jlp-tl'&-kflm. s. an ointment 

ci)m\8lliic Q{Yvc»es,^e|digg^ vinegar 

Aerie, k'th, »^ % fv«aX ^VM^o^ ws^ ^ y^t 



AFP 



[ »6 ] 



nftr, pflt — t&be, tflb, b&!l — 611 — p&&iid — thm^ rmu 

AMomancy, k'Ar-6-uiin-«^. «. the crt of di- 

rming bv the air f measuring th6 air 

Aerometry, &-&rH&m'niC>tre. s. the art of 
Atfooaut, ^'tLr-6-niwt S. ooe who saib 

through the air [of the air 



AFF 



Aeroscopy, &-Ar-68'k6-pe. «. ttie observation 
Atites, ^-tl' £z. «. eagle-stone 
Afar, ft-faLr'. ad. at a great distance [afraid 
Afeud, A'fMl. part. a. -frightened, terrified, 
Afer, l-f&i*. ». ihe south-west wind 
Afiability, W-fi-bll'ld-tA. s, easiness of man- 
nen% civilitv, condescension [teous 

Affable, Af fi-Sl. a. easy of raanners, cour- 
A&bleness, ^f&-bl-n£ss. a. courtesy 
Affably, if fi-bld. ad, courteously, civilly 
Affifcbrous, &f il-br&s. a. skilfully made, com- 
plete, [be managed or transacted 
Amir, Af-ftre". s. business, something to 
Aflear, df-f^re^. v. a. toconiirai, to establish 
Aflbot, if-f%ktf. s. affection, pasmon, isciisa- 

Aflbcti Af-fftkf . v.- a. to act upon ; to move 

theptrtsions; to aim at 
Affectation, if-f^k-t^'shftn. 3» tile act of ma 

king an artificial appearance, awkward itii 

itation 
Affected, if-f^k'tfid part, a. moved, touched 

with affection ; studied with over-much 

care \ full of affectation 
Afiecledly, df-f%k't6d-I(&. mZ. in an affected 
•manner; hypocritically being affected 



Afl^tedness, $.f-f%k't§d-n£ss. t. the quality of 
Affiectiou, &f*f6k'shftn. «. the state of being 
affected \ passiou o£ any kind \ love, kind- 
ness [Section, fond, tender 
Affectionate, If-fSk'shfln-ite. a. full of af- 
Afibctionately, &f-fik'sh&n-&te-l^. 4id. fondly, 
tenderly [ness, tenderness 
Affsctionateness, Af-fiftk'8h&n-&te-n6ss.«. fond- 
AfiEectioned, &f-f^k'sh&nd. a. affected, conceit- 
ed ; inclined, mentallv dlsnoeed 
AfBsctiously, Af-Ci&k%h(b-M. tut, in an affecting 

manner 
Affective, Af-fgk'tlv. a. Ibat which affect* 
Afiectnosity, Af-f&k-tshjl-df'ai-td. s, passion- 

ateness 
MMtctaoat^ Mf'/BJfitU-dM. a. AIIofpaMgion 
A^^ //:^W: m,m,mtmwtBrm, ilgTii/jring t» 

^fff'4»^ - ^ /^»^ ccMiAdence 
df-adium. *• manw^ contract; 



Affiance, af-f i'Anse. v. a. to betroth, Co give 

confidence 
Affiancer, if-n'&n-s&r. 8. ne that makes a cod* 

tract of marriage between two parties 
Artidation, 4f-f(4-di'sh&n. { , ^,„„^, ^,_ 
Atfidature, if-f^-di'tsliAre. \ *' "'*^"^^ ««*• 

tract, mntual oath of fidelity 

Affidavit, if-fi^-di'vlt. s, a declaration upoa 

oath affianced 

Affied, &f-ff£d. pari. a. joined by contract. 

Affiliation, it-tll-ld A'shCin. s. adoption [alt 

Affinage, 4rf^-nijc. 8. the act of refining rael- 

Affin'jd, If fi'n£d. a. related to another 

Affinity, &f-fln'i)^-t&. 9^ relation by marriage ; 

connexion with [confidently 

Affirm, kf-ikrm'.v. n. to declare, to assert 

Affirm, if-fferra'. v. a, to ratify or approve . 

Afikroabl^, d.f-f&r^m&-bl. a. that may be a^ 

finned [opposed to repeal 

Affirmance, Af-fSr^m&nse. s. confirmation ; 

Affinnant, Af-fii'm&nt 5. the person that aP 

firms 
Affirmation, &f-f6r-m^'shdn. s. the act of af- 
firming ; the position affirmed ; confirma- 
tion [affirmed 
Affirmative, Af-fSr'mA-tlv. a. that may be 
Affirmatively, Af-f&r'ml-tlv-I^. ad. on the pos- 
itive side, not negatively 
Affirmer, if-f&r'mar. 8, the person who af- 
firms [subjoia 
Affix, ^f-flkai'. V. a. to unite to the end, t» 



Affix, Ifflks. 8. a panicle united to the end of 

a word [state of being affixed 

Affixion, ^f-flk'sh&n. 8. the act of affixing ; 
Afflation, ftf-fl^'shdn. 8, the act of breathing 

upon [ power of prophecy 

Affiatus, Af-fii'tfis. 9. communication of thtt 
Afflict, &f-fllkf. V, a, to put to pain ; to grieve, 

to torment [hess, grief 

Afflictedness, If-fllk'tfid-nftss. s. sorrowful- 
Affiicter, Af-fllk'tdr. 8. the person who afflicto 
Affliction, ftf-fllk'sh&n. 5. the caase of pain cr 

sorrow, caiamitv 
Afflictive, &f tllk'tlv. a, painful, tormenting 
Affluence, ^TfiA-^nse. 8. the act of flowing i 

exuberance (/i^cVi^^ ^\s«wxsJ^N^«%NaEfi| 
Affluent, Af&ikr^nV. a. ^sw\i»%^ito^^^asv\^«fc^ 
Affluentneaa, ftJPWx-toViJiW. %. ^^oft ^^^^^^ 

beiDflr a{&i\eTi!L a^^- 

Afflux; %SmA. t. ^Saa vi\cA ^^>a^^^ 



APT I 16 J AGO 

FJLte, fllr, fllll, f&t — rn^f mfet — pine, pin — nft, mftve, 

5. Uie act of flowiog;Aftcrco$t, &rt&r'k6st t. the expense iBciimdi 

fter the ori^nal plan is executed 



AMuxion, &f-flAk'sh6n 

lo a particular place : that which flows 
Afford, ir-f6rd'. v. a, to yield or produce, to 

be able to bear expenses [forest 

Afforest, &f-f5Krgst. v. a. to turn ground into 
Affranchise, if-fr^u'tshlz. v. a. to make free 
Affray, if-fri'. V. o. to fright^ to terrify 
Affray, ^(-frk'. s. a tumultuous assault 
Affrictiun, If-frlk'shOn. s. the act of rubbing 

one thing upon another [terrify 

Affright, if-frlte'. V. a. to aflbct with fear, to 
Affright, if-frlte'. a. terror, fear [fear, terror 
Affrightnient,&f frite'm£nt.5.tbe impression of 
Affront, &f-fr&it'. «. «. to encounter, proroke, 



oflfend 



[outrage, act of contempt 



Affront, df-frdnt'. s. insult offisred to the face ; 
Affronter, ^-frAn't&r. t. the person who af- 
fronts [quality of affronting 
, Affronting, &f-frfin'tlng. par(; a. having the 
Affuse. if-f&ze'. v. a. to pour one thing upon 

another 
Affusion, &f-fi&'zh&n. 8. the act of affusing 
A%, ^-fl'. v.a.to betioth in orierto marriage 
Anjf it'-fl'. V. n. to put con6dence in 
Afield, &-r(&dld;. ad. to the field 
Aflat, ^-iUt'. ad. level with the ground 
Afloat, &fi6te'. ad. floatin|^ . 
Afoot, ft-f&t'. ad. on foot, m action 
Atore, &-f6re'. prep, before, sooner, in Hmt 
Afore, &-f&re'. ad. in time past ; in front, in 
the fore part [fore 

Aforegoing, &-f&re'g6-lng. part a. going be 
Aforebaiid, &-f6re'h&ud. od. by a previous 
•provision ; previously fitted ftioned before 
Aforementioned, &'f&re'm&i-shand. a. men- 
Aforenamed, &-&re'n&-mAd. a. named before 
Aforesaid , &-f6re's&de. a. said before 
Aforetime, ^-f&re'time. ad. in time past 
Afraid, i-hkde,. part. a. terrified, tearful 
Afresh, 4-fr4sh' . ad. anew agam 
After, irtftr. prep, following in place ; lA 



Aftercrop, d-ftAr-Krop. «. second harvest 
Aftergarae,iftfir-g&me.4. methods taken afUlt 

the first turn of affairs 
Aftermath, &rtflr-m&<A. f. second crop •! 

!;rass, mown in autumn 
Afternoon, AfiAr-nddn'. «. the time froHft 

meridian to the evening 
Afterpains, Aftfir-p^z. 8. pains after birft 
Aftertasfe, &i'tAr-ti^te. s. ta^ti remaining 

on the tongue [the n 

Afterthought, ft.ft&r-t^&wt 8. reflection aftei 
Aftertime?, &Pt6r-tImz. f. succeeding timet 
Afterward, §rtfir-w4rd.ad.in succeeding timd 
Afterwit, ^'tAr-wlt. 9. contrivance of expe- 
dients after the occasion of using them fa 
past I in any other time or place, quantitj 
Again, fl-g£n'. ad. a second time,once roor* ; 



Against, ii-gknst.pr^. contrary, opposite 
Agape, 4-e:d.pe'. ad. staring with eagerness 
Agarick, ag'&rlk. 8, a drug of use in phyi^ 

ick, and we dying-trade clait 

Agate, ig &t. s. a precious stone of the lowetC 
Agaty, ^g'S.-t^ a. partaking of the nature of 

agate [latter part <»f life, old ara 

Age,&je. «. the apace of an hundred years,ma 
Aged, &'j^. a. old, stricken in years 
Agediy, &'j6d-l^ ad. after the manner of ta 

ag^d person 
Agency, &'j£n>8d. «. the quality of attii^ 

the state of being in action ; business 

formed by an agent •* 

Agent, k'j^nt. a. acting upon, active 
Agent, k'jint 8. a substitute, a deputy, • 

tor [of growing to another bod^ 

Aggeneration, Aa-j^-nftr-ashAn. s. the stil^ 
Agt^eaate, id'j6r-&.te. v. a. to heap up 
Agglomerate, &e-gUka'mAr-&te ,v.a. to galh^ 

er up in a ball 
Agglutinants, &g-glA't£-n&nts. 8. medicinet 



pursuit of; in imitation of [ing another which have the power of uniting parts 



After, &rtfir. ad. in succeeding time, follow 
Aflerages, &f-t&r*iL'jte. 8. succeeding tiroes, 
Dostcri^ [elusion 

^Aera?}, Af'Ar4t)\. ad. at last, in fine, in con 
ii^S/:'>f^,drt<cii^hSriA. s, the fecundine i 



gether Jone part to anotbev 

Agglutinate, flg-gl&'t^nite. v. o. to uiiitA 
Agglutination, Ag-gl&-ti-njt'sbdn. s. uniaB|| 
cohe^on i 

m/XgsxT/ >y*," — .Agglutinative, Ig-gWtA-ni-dv. a. that \m 

Am/fp^^^Z^^^'^^^P-'''^'^ oiiexpGCted ermtl the power oC ptocnnu^ %%^>iV\«oJ^««^ 

j toeaUrge« toeulV 



AGO [ 17 ] ATM 

nAft n6( — tflbe, tflb, bflll — 6tl — pftflnd — ttin, rmf. 



^grandizcment, Ag'gr&n-dize-m^t 9. the 
«t«r(' of being agjrrandized 
Agi^rniidizer, Ag'gran-dlze-Ar. the penoa 

that inakef another great 
Agi^ravate, ^gr4-v&te. «. a. to make heavy, 
Ml a metaphorical tense ; to make any 
thinfz worse 
Aggravation, Ag-grA-v^'shAn. 9. the act of 
^:gravating ; the circunistances which 
beigiiten guilt or calamity 
Aggregate, &e;'gr&-g^te. a. framed by the 
collection 01 particular partR into one mass 
Aggregate, &g'gr&-g&.te. f. the result of the 
conjunction or many particulars [er 

Aprgregate, ig^grd-gft.te.v. a. to collect togcth- 
Aggregation, ag-gr^-g&.'8hAn. s. the act of 
collectino: ; the whole composed by the col- 
lection oiT many particulars [act of violence 
Aggress, dg-grfisS'. v. n. to commit the first 
Aggression, ag-gprfish'&n. s. commencement 
<Ma quarrel by some act of iniquity [vnder 
Aggressor, ^-grfis'sdr. s. an assaulter or in 
Aggrievance, &g-gr&'vd.nse. 9. injury, wrong 
Ag^eve, ig-gprl&ve'. v. a. to give sorrow, to 
▼ex [into one figure 

Aggronp, &g-grftdpr. v. a. to oring together 
Aghast, &-gasr . a. struck with horror as at 

the si^ht of a spectre 
Agile, ij'll. a. nimble, ready, active 
Agilcness, diil-nftss.) nimbleness, quick- 
Agility, &-jll^-t6. ) * ness, acu'vity 
Agist, irjUf . V. a, to feed the cattle of stran- 
gers in the king'i forest, and to gather the 
money [incan rate 

Agistment, &-jlsirm£at s, composition or 
Agitable, &j'^-tl-bL a. that may be put in 
motion [to actuate 

Agitate, i.Yt'ikte, v. a. to put in motion 
Agitation, aj-^-t^'shfln. *. the act of moving 
any thing ; the state of being moved, dis 
cussion, disturbance [fairs 

Agitator, ^'^t&-t&r. «. he who manages af- 
Agroinal, ag'ra6-n&l. a. belonging to a troop 
Agnail, ftg'n&le. s, a whitlow [same father 
Agnation, Ag-n&'shfln. a, descent from the 
Agnition, Ag-nlsh'&n. s. acknowledg^nent 
' Agniie, &g-nize'. 9, a, to ackDOwle(^^ to own 
f^oamiaadoa, ^•adaHnS'iiA'abAa, s, aiJu-l 
maa ofoae wont §9 Boolbet 

^S^d^.Mdpmti^aa, Long ago 



Agog, k-z6^. ad in a state of desire 

Agomg, a-g6'lng. ad. in action 

A gone, A'g6n'. ad. ago, past 

Agonism, &g-6-nIzm. t. contention for • pi 

AgoniiiteH, Ag-6-nIs't^. «. a prize fighter 

Agonize, Ag^6-nlze. v. n. to be in excesaifV 

pain [lent pain 

Agony, Ag'6-n&. «. the pangs of death ; riow 
Agrarian, A-grk'r^-&n. a. relating to fiekb 

or grounds [yield to ; to settki 

Agree, A-gr^^'. «. n. to be in '^oncord ; t9 
Agreeable, A-gr£6'&-bl. a. suitable to, cob* 

siHtent, pleasing 
AgreeBblenoss,A-grdd'A-bl-n£88.<.ccnsi9tenGy 

with, suitableness to; the Quality of pleasing 
Agreeably, A-gr^6'A-bld. au. consistently 
Agreed, A-gr^ld'. »aW. a. settled by content 
Agreement, A-gr6£'m&it. f. c(»icord, conk 

pact, bargain [unix>li8hed 

Agrestic, A-grSs'ttk. a. belonging to the field. 
Agriculture, Ag^i^-k&Utshdire. ». tillage, hoi^ 

bandry [plant 

Agri.'iioiiy, Ag'rd-mdn-nA. 5. the name ot • 
Aground, A-gi'6&nd'. ad. stranded, hindered 

by the grouiyd from passing farther 
Ague, A'gne. s. an intermitting fever [hig 
Agucd, A'gCi-dd. a. struck with agae, shiver^ 
Ague-fit, ^'u6-flL s. the paroxysm of the aj^ 
Aguish, A'ga-lsh. a. havmg the qualities of aa 

ague [i>emblin^ an ague 

Aguishness, A'gA-lsh-nSss. x. the quality of r^ 
Ah, A. int. a word denoting dislike or com^ 

passion 
Aha ! A-hA'. int. a word intimating triumph 
Ahead, A-hAd'./ul. further onward than anotoer 
Aid, Ade. v. a. to help, to support, to succour 
Aid, Ade. 5. help, support ; in law, a subtid/ 
Aidance, Ade Anse. s. help, support 
Aidant, Ade'Ant, a. helping, helpful 
Aid-de-canip, Ade-dA-kAwng'. $. an officer 

who attends the chief commander to canj 

his orders to the inferior othcers 
Aider, Adc'&r. s, a helper, an ally 
Aidless, Ade'lAss. a. helplew, unsupported 
Ail, Ale. V. n. to pain, to trouble 
Ailment, Ale'mAut. s. ^m^dv«euA 
Ailing, Ale'lug. part. a. ivcVX^ 
Aim, Ante. «. a. to eiivife«L^o\«\o %\x^'«^^^ 

niiisile weapoBL \ to ftnd«wa« ^» i<*o^' 

obtain 



ALC L IB ] AU 

Xkn, ftjiie. 9. the direction (^ a missile weap- Alch)Kiny, &rk(&-mi. «. sublime chTmistij ; i 

on ; an inte;ition, a design | kind o( mixed metal [of wiiM 

Air, ^ re 9. the element encompassing the Alcohol, &l'k6-h61. f . a hi|;h recti6cd ipiri 

earth \ a gentle gale, musick, mien, an af- Alcoholization, ft.l'k6-h6I-^z^'shAn. «. the ae 

fected or laboured manner or gi>8lure I of rectifying spirits 
Air, kre. v. a. to expose to the air, to take Alcoholize, &nc6-h6-lixe. v. a,io rectifr spiv 

the air ; to warm fwith air. its till they are wholly dephlegmated 

Airbladder, &re'bl&d-dfir. 8. a bladcier filled Alcoran, &I'K6-r&n.f. the oook ot' the Ma- 



Airbuilt, kre'bllt. a. built in tlic air 
Air*drawn, &re'dr§.wn. a. (minted in air 
Airer, krc'fir 5. he that exposes to tho air 
Airhole, &re'h61e. s. a hole to admit air 
Airiness, ^re'^-nte «. exposure to the air ; 

lightness, gaietj 
Airing, &re'Ing. «. a short jaunt 
Airless, ^re'l^ss. a. without the free air 



horaetan precepts and credenda [sit in 
Alcove, &l-k6ve^. f . a private recess to lie oi 
Alder, &l'd&r. s. a tree [magistrati 

Alderman, &l'dAr-m&n. i. a governor oi 
Aldcrmanly, fti'd&r-m&n-I^ ad. like an aider 

man 
Aldem, SLTdAm. a. made of alder 
Ale, &le. 8. a liquor made of malt and hops 




Aisle, lie. s. the walk in a church 
Ake, &ke. v. n. to feel a lasting paia 



Airpump, ^re'pAinp. «. a machine by means Alebrewcr,&leH)rM-&r. t.ooe who professet 

0« which the air is exhausted out of prop-j to brew ale 

er vessels [to miiies| Aleconner, JLle'k6n'nAr. «. an oflicer in th< 

Airshaft, ^re'riiift. f. passage for the air in-, city of London to inspect the measures a 
Airy, &.re'^. a. composed of, or relating to, pubiick houses 

the air ; light as air, unsubstantial ; gay,'AIegar, &ri^gAr. «. sour ale 

Alehoof, ^lelK^^f. 8. ground ivy 
Aleliouse, itle'hdAse. 8. a ti(^pling house Jlini 
Alembick, &-l£m'blk. f . a vessel used in ^stil 
Akin, i kin', a. allied to by blood [ble Alert, d.-l^rf . a. watchful, vigilant, brisk 

Alabaster, &r&-bis«tftr. «. a kind of soft mar- Alertness, ft Urt^n^. 9. the quality of bem( 
Alabaster, fti'ft-b&s-t&r. &. made of alabaster! alert [alehouw 

Alack, ft-lftk'. t'nl. anexpiessionof sorrow |Alewife, Ue'wife. 8. a woman that keeps ai 
Alackaday, A-!&k'&-d&r. mt. a word noting. Alexandrine, it ligz-An'drtn. s. a verse con 

sorrow and niflancholy | without dejection sisting oi twelve svllablcs 
Alacriouslv, &-l&k'r^-As-l^. ad. cheerfully, Alcxiphamuck, &-l)&k-sd-flr^mlk. a. dia 
4t»crity, a*lftk'kr^tAj.clieerfulness, spright-' drives away pi^son, antidotal 

liness [fashion Alexiterical, &-lfik-s^-t£r^r^-kiJ. ) 

Alamodc, &I-ft-m6de^. aJ a«-conling to the Alexiterick, &-l4k-si-t^i^rlk ) 
Alarm, i-l&rm'. s. notice ol danger, a spe- that which drives away poison [metid 

cies of clock [surprise Algebra, &rjd-brft. 9. a peculiar kind of arilii 

Alann, i-l&rm'. «. sl to can to anns ; to AlgebraknU, &l-jd-l>ri'l-k&l. > ^ relating I 
Alarmiog, &-lfti'mlng. part sl terff (ying, sur^* A Igebraick, ftl J^brft Ik. ) nlgebra 

prisinr [ationor pity Algebraist, il-i^bri1*t. «. oneskill^ in th 

Aias, i-fftss'. Mi. a word expressing lament-; science ol algebra 
Alb, &lb. 9. a surplice [tng Algid, ftl'jld. «. cold, chill 

Albeit, U-bd1t. ad. although, notwithstaiid- Algidity, il-ild'd(&-t^. f. chiiness, cold 
AlbvuBo, il-bA'gft. f . a disease in the eye I Algific, &l-jtt'f)k. a. that produces cold 
Alcafiest, ft.rkft-h^t 8. a universal dissolvent Algor, &rg6r. s. extreme cold, chilaess [bei 
Alchymical, ftl-klm'n»&-kil. «. relating to nU Algorithm, kY^dtkm. 8.^ the science of nui 

^JOttf fmaoner of an alcnymist Alias, &'ld-Aa. ad, otherwise 

AkiijinicmlW, ftl-klm'm^kil IL ad. in the Alible, il'^bl. a. mrtritive, noorifhiiig 
Aloliymiai, ark«-«IsL «. one wao ptgfanei .Alien, ileVte. a, Ibnirn, camafed imm 
$kmmmaoma mk^pt^ \ BotaUied 



ALL 



nAr, nAt— t6be, tflb, 



[19 1 

bAll— Ml— 



ALL 



Allan, ^t^ykn. $. a forbigner, a stran^r 
AfwoAblo, Me' j&n-A-bl. a, that may Be traof- 

ferred 
^lUnatOj Ue'T&i-Me. V. a. to tranflfer the 
propertj of any thing to another ; to with 
drair the aflections [stranger to 

Alienate, lLle'y&i4.te. a. withdniMm from, 
Alienatioo, ile-y&n-iL'ab&n. f. ttie act of traus 



p6flncl — t/iin, rmiM. 



AUav, di-l&'. s. the metal of a baser kind imx- 
ea in coins, to harden them ; any thii^; 
which, being added, abates the predomin- 
ant qualities of that with which it is mincled 

Allayer, H-lA'&r. s. the person or thing wnick 
has the power or quauty of allaying 
It, il-I&'m6nt f. that which has 



AUajment, il-I&'m6ht f. that whichliai die 
power of allaying [claration, plen 

ferring property Allegation, M-fe-^'shAn. t. affinnation, d»> 

Alii;fat, a-Ute . v. a. to come down, to fidi upon Allege, A.l-lfidje'. «. a. to affinn, declareu 
Alike, A'like . ad, with resemblance, in (he maintain [leged 

MDiB manner Allegeable, &l-lftdie'i-bl. a. (bat may oe aW 

Aliment, il'l^-m^nt. m, noorishmenl, fiiod AUegement, &I-I6q)ermftnt f. the same fritk 
Alimental, Ai-l^m6n'tAL a. that noarisues Allegation 

Alimentarioess, il-l^uiftn'tA-r^nftss. f. the Alleger, &l-l£dje'Ar. «. he that alleges 

•oality of being alimentary Allegiance, ft-l-ldMinse. <. the dnt;^ of sabjedf 

Alnnentanr, &l-le-minf &-i«. e. that has the AUegiant, il-ld'i&nt a. loyal, dunfd 

power m nourishiiur [oi nourishing AUegorick, d.l-le-g6i'iik. a, not real, not literal 

Anmoitatia], il-16-mln-tA'shfln. «. the quality Allegorical, il-Uhg^i'r^k&l. «. in the fi»m of 
Alimonious, &1-I^m6'n^&s. a. that nourishes an allegory r&llegorical manner 

Alimopy, And-ioAn-n^ f . legal proportion of Allegorically, M-ld-gAt^r^-kil-Id. ad. after an 

the husband*s estate allowed to the wife. Allegorize, &l'li-g6-rlxe. v. a. to torn into at 

upon the account of separation legory, to form an allegoiy 

Aliquant, &ri^kwftnt> a. parUofa number, Allegory, 4i'l^^r-rA f. a figurative die* 



wnidi will never nmke up the number ex 
•ctly 

Aliquot, An^-kwdt e. parti of any number, 
or quantity, such as will exactly measure 
it without any remainder 

AHth, Alelsh. a, resembling ale 

Alive, A-live'. a. not dead ; unextinguished, 
active ; cheerful 

Alkahest, &l'k&-b^ t, a universal dissolvent 

Alkalescent, U-kA-lAsTsAnt a. that has a ten- 
dency to the properties of an alkali 



course, in which something is intended 
that is not contained in the words literallv 
taken [musick 

Allegro, &l-l^{rr&. f. a sprightly motion hi 
AUefuiah, il-ll-l&'yft. «. a word of spiritual 
exultation ; PraiuK God [ease, to soften 
Alleviate, &l-l£'v^*&te. «. a. to make light. In 
Alleviation, AM^vi-^'sh&n. 9. that by whach 

any pain is eased, or &ult extenuated 
Alley, iXl^. s. a walk, a narrow passage 
Alliance, M-li'&ase. s. the state of connexion 



Alkali, Ark&-l^.<.amr substance which, when by confederacy, a league; relation by 
mingled with acio, produces fermentationl marriage or any ferm of kindred [tia^ 
Alkaline, il'kA-lln. «. that has the qualities of Allidency,&l-1l8h'yta-sA«.the power of attrae- 
-'■■'*' "'■— AlUgateril'l^te. e. e. to tie one thing !• 

another [rsther, an arithmetical rain 

Alligation, &M£-gu'shAn. «. the act of tying t»- 

AUigator, ftl-l^-gi'tfir. «. the crocodile of 

America [thing against another 

. ff. the a 



[line 
Aftnlinle, il-kAH^iUe. «. n. to make alka 
Alkalixate, &l-kAl'ldiito. n. that has the 

qnalities of alkali [alkalizating 

AlkaliiatiQn, &14(i-l^iA'sfa&n. a. the act of 
Alkennes, AI-k^Knite. «. a confection made 

of die Iwrmes berries 
AD, iU. «. the whole, eveiy one 
AD, AIL t. the whole ; eveiy thing 
AD, UL mi. quite, coin^letelj, altogether 
Am, ihW, «. «. to mix one metu widi an- 

Mir; toqnet, ymsify^fwimm 



AUision, &Mtzh'fin. t. tAe act of striking 

Alliteration, ll-llt-£r-Vsh&n. s. the heginniBg 
two or more words with the same letter !• 
give them a sort of rhyminsr consonanen 

AlTocntion, &M6-Uk'shAu. «. tte act of speak- 
ing to aoodier UaA 

lAllo^ ld-Vh'd(h-U. «k «Ateb^\Bi^BVHiir 



ALM i so J ALT 

Fjtte, f&r, flLIK fiSLt — ii&, mfet — pine, p!n — n&, mflve, 



Allodium, ll-I6'd^Ain. s, possetaion held in 

ftbtolute iiidependence [a rapier 

Allonge, ii-l&ndje'. s. a pass or thrust with 



Alloo, ^\-\M', V. a. to set on, to incite [other poor 



AUoquv, dJ'16-kw(&. s. the act of speaking to an- 
Allot, ai-ldt'. V. a. to distribute by lot, to grant 
Allotment, ll-ldfrnftnt. 5. the^art, the share 
AUottery, lI-ldt'tAr-^. «. that which is grant- 
ed to any in a distribution [batement 
Allow, &l-i6(k'. V. a. to admit, gprant, make a- 
Allowable, ft.Uld&'i-bl. a. that may be admit 

ted, lawful 
AUowableness, &M6A'&-b1-n£ss. s. lawfulness, 

exemption, from prohibition 
Allowance, U- i6&'anse. 9. sanction, license ; 

permission ; abatement ; a sum granted 
Alloy, &1-I6^'. 8. baser metal mixed m coinage 
Allude, &I-l&de'. v. n. to have some reference 

to a thing, without the direct mention 
Alluminor, &Ul&'m6-n&r. s. one who paints 

«pon paper or parchment 
Allure, &l-mre'. v. a. to entice to any thing 
Allurement, iJ-ltire'm£nt «. enticement, 



Almost, &rm6st ad, nearly, well nigH [poor 
Alms, &mz. 5. what is given in relief of the 
Almshouse, imz'hMse. s. an hospital for the 



[alms 



temptation 

Allurer, &MA'rAr. 5. enticer, inveigler 

AHvringly, &l-lA'rIng-I^. ad. in an alluring Alpine, ftrpln. a. belonging to the Alps 
manner, enticingly [temptation Already, &Ur£d'd^. ad. at this present 

Alluringness, il-larlng-nfiss. 5. enticement, 

Allusion, d,l-lA'zh&n. s. a hint, an implication 

Allusive, &l-l&'slv. a. hinting at something 

Allusively, &l-l^slv-li. ad. in an allusive man- 
ner [being allusive 



AUusiveness, &l-lft'slv-n£s8. 9. the quality of Alter, il't&r. v. n. to be changed, to suffer 



AlW, ftl-lf. V. a. to unite by kindred, friend 

ship, or confederacy 
Ally, i\'W. s. one united to tome other by 

marriage, friendship, or confederacy 
Almacanter, &l-m&-kan'tdr. s. a circle drawn 

parallel to the horizon ^ 

Almanack, &rm&-nlk. s. a calendar 
AlmightJness, &l-ml't^-n£s8. s. omnipotence 
Almighty, &l-mi'ti. a. of unlimited power, om- 
nipotent [tree 
Almond, &'mAnd. f. the nut of the almond 
Almonds, &'m&ndx. 9. the two glands of the 
diroat 
-^Autmer, dfwd-adr. s. tka officer of a prince, 
^jfloredia the distribution of chanty 



tbepJace wban alms 



Almsman, &nu'mln. f. a man who lives upon 
AInager, ^Kn^-jAr. s. a measurer by the eU 
Aliia^, ^I'n^je. s. ell-measure 
AInignt, ftj n<te. a. a great cake of wax, with 
the wick m the midst [dicinal juice 

Aloes, &r6ze. s. a precious woo^l, a tree, a bm- 
Aloetlcal, &l-6-&t d-kil. a. consisting chiefly 

of aloes 
AIoft^&-16ft'. ad. on high, in the air 
A loft, A-16ft'. prep, above 
Alogy, ftr6-j^ s. unreasonableness, absurdity 
Alone, A-16ne'. a. single, without company, 
solitaiT [company with 

Alon^, i'\6n^. ad. at length ; forward ; in 
Aloot^ &-lddr. ad. at a distance [noise 

Aloud, &-I6&d'. ad. loudly, with a great 
Alphabet, &rf&-b£t. s. the lett<.rs or clementf 
ofsp(;ech (the series of letters 

Alphabetical, &l-f&-b£t'td-k^l. a. according to 
Alphabetically, ll-f^-b^l't^-k&i-l&acl. accord- 
ing to the order of the letters 



tune i 
before the present 
Also, &r86. aa. in the same maimer, likewise 
Altar, irifir. s. the table in Chrutian church- 
es where the commtinion is administered 
Alter, ^rifir. v. a. to change [change 



Alterable, il'tflr-l-bl. a. that m^v be changed 
Alterableiiess, ^I'tdr-^-bl-n^ssi. s. the quality 
of being alterable [as may be altered 

Alterably, ^rtAr-^-bl6. ad. m such a manner 
Alterant*, STtAr-int a. that has the poTTer oi 

producin*^ chango 
Alteration, al-t&r-ashAn. s. the act of change 

ing ; the change made 
Alterative, ftl'tftr-d-ilv. a. modit.ines which ha?* 
no immediate sensible ();>.-; puiion but grad- 
ually gain upon the con<titutioii [^^1*7 
Altercatiofi, dl-t&r-k&'sh&n. s. rltbate, contro- 
Altern, d-l-tfirn'. a. noting by tun?s [ciprocal 
Alternate, til-thv'ixkie. a. U^ingby turns, re- 
Alternate. IV-tfeY'uSite. V. a. to perlbrm alte^ 
nate\y \s\xc:c«»MMk 
Alternatfily, il-tks'iAAftA^, ad. v^ w^v^wswik 



AMA 



[ .21 J 



AMB 



n6r, At— t6be, tflb, b&ll — All — pftfcnd-^ttin, thu. 
Altemateness, §.l-t£r'n^te-u£sii. 5. the qual- 



ity oi being alternate [cessioa 

Alternation, il-tfir*nk'9h&n. i. redprocat sue 
Alternative, &l-t6i^nd-tlv. s. the choice given 

of two thiii;^, 8u that if one be rejected, 

the other nniist be taken [reciprocally 

Altemativelj, §.l-t£KjiA*tIv-I& ad. by turo^ 
Altemativeness, &l-tdi^ad.-tIvHi&8S. «. the 

quality or state of being alternative 
Alternity, il-l^i^n6-t& 8. letiprocal racces- 

tion, vicissitude [however 

Although, &1-th6'. conj. notwithatieuiding, 
Altilociuence, 41-tin6-kw£nse. ». pompous 

language [urin^ altitudes or heights 

Altimetry, &1-tlm'm^-tr6. 9. the art of nieas 
Altisonant, dl-(ii<'9&-n&nt. a. high sounding, 

pompous in sound 
Altituaet &i-t6*t&de. f . height oi place ; the 

elevation of any of the heavenly bodies 

above the horizon [without exception 

Altogether, ^-v6-ir^>i'Ar. ad. completely, 
Alum, ftKI&m. s. a kind of mineral salt, of an 

acid taste [consisting oC, alum 

Aluminous, &Mi!k'md-nAs. a. relating to, or 
Always, ^'w&ze. ad. perpetually, constantly 
Am, km. the Arst person of the verb To be 
Amability, ^ni-i-bll'^-t^. «. loveliness [our 
Amaiu,i.-in^ie'.(u2. with vehemence, with rig- 
Amnlgam, 4-mirffim. { 

Amalgama, i-marg§.-m&. ) * 

the mixture of metals procured by amal 

gaination 
Amalgamation, d.-rad.t-g&*m&'sh&n. s. the act 

or practice of amalgximating metals. 
Aniaigamate,&-mil ga-m^te. v.a. to unite met- 
als with quicksilver [ing on a message 
Amanda tion, km-An-dk shdn.s. theactof send- 
Amaiiuensis, &'niin-A-6n sli. s. a person who 

writes what another dictates 
Amaranth, km'krrknlh. s. the oamA of a plant; 

an imaginary flower [amarantns 



Amaurosis, &m-iu-r6Ms. s. a dimness of siebt, 

occasioning the representations of Bies 

and dust floating before the eyes 
Amaze, &-mJLZo'. v. a. to contuse with terrof, 

to put into perplexity [fear or wonder 

Amaze, l-m^ze'. s. astonishment, confusion of 
Amazedly, i-mk'ikd-\k. ad. confusedly, widi 

amazement [fusioa 

Amaiednes.s, &-m&'z£d-n£ss. s. wonder, coo* 
Amazement, ^-m&ze'm^nt. 9. confused ap» 

prehension ; wonder at an unexpected •- 

vent rtonishing 

Amazing, A-m&'zIng. part a. wonderful as» 
Amazingly, &-m^'z1ng-l^. od. to a degree that 

may excite astonishment [virago 

Amazon, ^m'&-zfin. s. a warlike woman; • 
Ambages, lm-b^'j£z. s, a multiplicity of words 
Ambassador, Am-bis'sA-dAr. s. a person sent 

in a public manner from one sovereign 

power to another [an ambassador 

Ambassadress, Am-bAs'sA-drfts. s. the lady at 
Ambassage, Atn'bis-sJLJe. s, an embassy 
Amber, ^'b&r, s. a yellow transparent fab> 

stance of a bituminous consistence 
Amber, im'b&r. a. consisting of amber 
Ambergris, Am'bfir-gr^se. .f. a fragrant dng 
Ambidexter, Am-b^-dSks't£r. 8. a man who 

has equally the use of botli his hands; • 

man who is equally ready to act on either 

side in par^ clisputes 
Ambidexterity, Ain-b^dfiks-tftKr^t^. f. the 

quality of being abie equally to use bodi 

hands; double dealing 
Ambidextrous, &m-b^-a(&ks'trAs. a, double 

dealing, practising on both sides 
Ambidextrottsness, am-b^-d^s'trfts-nAss. Ji 

the quality of being ambidextrous [pass iii|^ 
Ambient, &m'b^-6nt a, surrounding, encons* 
Ambigu, &m'b^-giSi. a. a medley of mshes 
Ambiguity, Am-b^-gtl'^tA. 8. uncertainty oi 

si^iification [ing two meanuigi 



Amarantlkine, Am-^-rAn'^Aln. a. consisting of Ambiguous, Am^blg^^^-As. a, doubtful, hav- 
Amantude, A-mAr'r^-t&de. s. bitterness Ambiguously, Am-big'&-&s*li.ad. in an 

Amass, A-mAs'. v. a. to collect together into biguouf' manner, do\ib\.(>\\V3 

oue heap or mass fmuiation AmbiguousneM, %ii\r\A^Vtii&-tj^^A* ^« ' 

KmaMtmeai, d-m&s'mint s. a hetLp, an accu- tainly oC meMiVciS \S3M» ^V***""^2i 



AME [ SS ] AHO 

Fi-tc, Al t, fill , fit — mi, mfit — p ine, pin — n&, mftve, ■ 

Ambit, im'blt.f. tbe mtipass or circuit of Ameadfl, ^-minds'. «. xeconipente, compea* 

an^ ihinff rmeiit or honour sation 

Ambitinn, Sjn-btsh'An. f . the desire of prefer- Amenitj^, &-inen'ni-t^ «. aCTceableneii of 
Ambitious, d.ni-bKh'&t. a. touched with ambi-' situation [fine or penal^ 

tion, aspifiuff 'Amerce, ft-mSrse'. v. a. to punish with • 

Ambitiously, ani-btsh'&s-Id. ad. with eager> Amercer, Armgi^sur. 8. he that sets a fine 

ness of advancement or preference ; Amercement, &-m£rse'ro£nt s. the pecuniary 

Ambiticusness, djn-bl!>h'j!U-u6u. 9. the quuli- punishment of an otfender 

ty of being ambitious Ames^ace, kna-kie'. «. two aces thrown at 

Ambitude, ain'b^-idde. t. compass, circuit the same time on two dice 
Amblr, im'bl. v. n. to pace ; to move easily Amethyst, km'^-thUt 9. a precious stone «| 
Amble, Im^bl. f . an easy pace | a violet colour, bordering <mi purple 

Ambler, &m'blAr. s, a pacer [movement Amethystine, km-^thWdn. a. resemblii^ aa 
Amblin^ly, &m'blln2-l£ ad. with an ambling' amethyst [th^r to be loved 

Ambr>dia, &m-br6'znd-d. f. the imaginary : Amiable, &'md>&-bt. a. lovely, pleasing, wor> 

food of the gods ; the name of a plant * Amiableueu, &'md-&-bl-nftss. s. lovelinesa* 



Ambrosial, &m-br6'Kh&-il. a. partajcingof the 

nature or quality of ambrosia 
Ambry, &m'brd. f. the place where alms are 

distributed; the place where plate and u* 

tensiU are kept 
Ambs-ace, Amz-ise*. 9. a double ace, aces 



power of raising love [as to excite love 
Aniiably, ^'m^-&-bld. ad. in such a manner 
Amicable, &m'i-ki-b1. a. friendly, kind 
Amicablcness, &m'mi-k&-U-n^. s. friendtt- 

ness, ^ood-will 
Amicably, dm'i-kA-bld. ocE. in a friendly way 



Ambalation,&m-b6-lVsh&n.<. the act of walk- Amice, am'mb. f . the undermost part of a 

ing fpower or faculty of walking! priests habit 

Ambu'.atoiT, &mD&-l&,-t&r-rd. a. that has theAmid, &-mId'. ) in the midst or nud» 

Ambury, ara'b&-r6. f. a bloody wart on a>Amid9t,&-m1dst'.) "y^* die; among 



horses txxly 
Ambuscade, &m-b&s-k&de'. s. a private sta- 
tion in which men lie to surprise others 
Ambuscado, ^-bAs-k&'d6. «. a private post 

in order to surprise 
Ambush, ft.m'b&8h. s. the post where soldiers 
or assassins are placed in order to fall un- 
expectedly upon an enemy ; the state of 
lying in wait [prise 

Ambushment, ftm'b&sh-mfint f . ambush, sur- 
Amcl, ftm'm&l. f. the matter used for enam- 
elling 
Amen, A'mftn'. <ul. so be it, eo it U 
Amenable, &-m&'nd.-bl.'ii. responsible, subject 

to as to be liable to account 
Amenance, &*m6'n^UMe. m. conduct, behaviour 
Amend, A-m&nd'. v. a. to correct, to chnng«'. 
Mor Am^ Abal is wrong 
J^^'lf^diaSnd'p n. to ecrow better 
^^^/'^J-mSad'minL ,. change from 
^^cSw.^?; nei&rr/mr/flr, forlife, re- 
!^ ir.^;^ij|^^^«r*^ti«, of an erro 
*ojrth/ag- * *■• P^rtou that a 



Amiss, ImW. ad. faultily, wrong 
Amission, &-mlsh'&n. s. loss 
Am it, i-mlf . v. a. to lose 
Amity, &m'm^-t6. s. friendship 
Ammoniac, ftm-m6'n6-d k. 9. a gum ; a salt 
Ainmoniacal, &m-m6-nl'ft.-k&.i. a. hftving the 

nature of ammoniac salt [store 

Ammunition, im-md-nlbh'&n. #. military 
Amnesty, Im'n^t^. s. an act of oblivion 
Among, i-n»&n^'. > prqi».^ mingled with, 
Amongst, l-niAngst'. ^ conjoined with others 
Amorist, ^'6'rlst. s. an inamorato, a gallaal 
Amorous, djio'6-rfls. a. enamoured; oatundU 

ly inclined tO love 
Amorously, ftm'6-rAis-Ii. ad. fondly lovingly 
Amorouincss, lm'6-rAs-u&ss. s. fondness, loi^ 



mgness 



Amort. d.-m6rt'. ad. depressed, spiritlesi 
Amortization, &-m6r-t^-z&'sh&n. > 
AmortixcinenX, V-mh^xWicAnl. \ ** 

tlie rigU 01 tkCt oC tnns&«mtu|^ Vndik %i 

Tnortniaiu 
Annortiiic, l-nA^iit, 11. •«*- ^ ^^^^^ 
, tcmeiiMiuU to «ay cot^ot%XM»» 



AMY [ 25 ] AMA 

nftr, n6t— t&be, Iftb, b&ll— ^!1— p^ftnd— ttin, Tirig. 



AmcNint, &-iii6&nf . vl n, to rise to iu the ac- 

cuniulative quality 
Amouot, &-iii6^o1f . s. die sum total [intrigae 
Amoar, AnnMr. «. an a&ir <^ gallantry, an 
Amphibious, AnhfIb'&-(lB. a. that can live in 

two elements 
Amphibiotuoest, Am-flb'^Ai-nCsfi. s. the 



An, in. arHcU, onei but with leM emphuiai 
any, or some [or reflectad 

Anacamptick, An-&-kftra'tUc a. reflectiiur, 

Anacathartick, ftn-A-kA-^AAi'tlk. «. any dmnU 
icine that works upwards 

Anacborite, ftn-Ak'^-rite. «. amonk wholeavM 
the convent for a more solitary life 
quality of being able to lire in different Anachronism, &n>AklLr6-nlxm. s. an MTorfai 



elements ^t [ful 

Am|]^ibo!ogical,ftm-ft-b6-t6d'j^kAl.a.doubt- 
Aiapbibdlogj, Am-fc&'bAfl^-j^ t. discoarse of 

fmcertaiD^metfung [one to another 

Amphibolooi, ftm-flbl)^lAs. «. tossed from 
Amphitheatre, Aro-fi&-//^'A-t&r. s. a building 

in a circular or oval form, having its area 

encompassed with rows of seats one above 

another 
Ample, Am'pl. a. large, wide, extended 
Ampleness, vu'pl-nAm. j. largeness, liberality 
Ampliate, Im^pli-^te. «. c to enlarge, to ex- 

tend [exaggeration 

AmpliatioB, Am-pI^-A'shftn. s. enlargement, 
Amplificate, Am-plIT^-kAte. v. a. to enlai^, 

to amplify [ment, extensioii 

Amplification, Am-p1^fS&-k4'8n&n. s. enlarge- 
Amplifier, Am'pl&-fl-&r^.one thatexs^gerates 
Amplify, Am'pt^-fL v, a. toenlarge; to unprove 
Amplify, Am pl^fL «. n. to lay one's self out 

in diffusion 
Amplitude, Am^pli-tftde. s. largeness, great- 

u^s ; copiousness, abundance [ly 

Amply, Am pl& ad. largely, liberally,oopious- 
Amputate, Am'pA-tAte. v. a. to cut .off a limb 
Amputation, Am-pA-tA'sh&n. s. the operatkni 

of cutting off a limb, or other part of the 

body 



Amulet, Anl'6-Ut s. a charm ; a thing hung Analytically, An-A-Hi'tA-kAMA. ad, the 



about the neck, for prerenting or curing a 

disease 
Amuse, A-mAM*. «. a. to entertain with 

harmlesti triCing ; to engage the attention ; 

to deceive bv artAil management 
Amusement, a-m6ze'mAnt «. that which a- 

muses, euiertainment 
Amuser, A-mA't&r. s. he that amuses 
Arausive, A-mA'iir. a Ifaelins flie power of 

mmuBing fmoads 



computing time f fractRd light ; dioptridct 
Anaclaticka,An-A-klatlks.s. the doctrine of re- 
Anadlplosis, &n-&-dA-pl6'sU. s. reduplicationi 

a figure in rtietorick 
Anagram, An'A-grftm. s. a conceit aikiag 

from the letters of a name transposed so tf 

to f(Hin some other word or sentence 
Anagrammatism, An-A-^rin/mA-thm. «.tlit 

art or practice of raakii^ anagivns 
Anagrammatist, An-A-grAm'mA-tbt s. a m»» 

ker of aua^ms [make anagrsms 

AnaCTammatize, An-ft-er Am mA-die. v,%,\i^ 
Aualeptick, An-A-lAp'tu. a. comforting, oor> 

roborating [of analogjf 

Analogical, An-A'l6dpe'A-kAI. a. used b^ waj 
Analogically, An-A-lMje'A-kAl-A. odL in aa 

analogical manner 
Anal(^calnG88, An A-l6dje'i-kAl-n£ss. s. the 

quaU^ of bein? analogical [of analogy 
A nalogize, ft-n AlT6-jlze.«. a.to explain bv waj 
Analogous, A-nAri6-gfts. a. having analogy 
Analogy, A-nAlM6-jA. s. resemblance between 

things 
Analysis, A-nAl'ld-sts. s. a separation of any 

compound into its several parts ; a soltt- 

tion of any thing to its first elements 
Analytical, An-A llVt^kAL a. that which pRK 

ceeds by analysis 



ner of resolving compounds into the 

pie constituent parts 
Analyze, An'A-Uxe. «. a. to resolve a 

pound into its first principles 
Analyzer, An'A-U-zAr. s. that which has tibft 

power of analyzing 
Anamorphosis, an-A-m6r-A^sls. s. defimna* 

tion, perspective projection^ so that at ona 

poiat of ^\e¥i Vt wA. %\e<;k»x ^^\iaecfiK^>Bb. 

another an «i,aclT«;W»«^>3aSQKnk 
Ananas, i-nk'n^ a. i&fe\^«\s^ aJIL^ i 
Anapnttl, ^'i-^ii^ a.% Vs«^.««*f^ 

three tyVlBbViA,tw«^ 



ANC [ 24 ] ANQ 

F&te, filr, f)Ml, fi)it — mA, mfet — ^plne, pin — nA, mdr^ 



Anapsutic, In-i-p^/dk. a. belou^in^i^ to aii 

anapaest 
Anaphora, &-nirr6-ri. «. a figur^ when sev- 
eral clauses of a sentence are be^u vrith 

the same word 
Anarch, &n'irk. 5. an author of confasion 
Aaarchial, &-n&i^k&'^. > confused, with- 
Anarchic, &-ii^KkIk. ) out rule 

Anarchy, ^'&r-k^. s. want of goveitiment, a 

gtattt without mt^istracy 
Anasarca, An-^-aiykk. s. a sort of dropsj, 

whure the whole substance is stuffed with 

pituitous humours 
Anaitrophe, &-ndif tr6-fi&. 9, a figure whereby 

wcN'ds, which should ha?e been precedent, 

are postponed [curse 

Anathema, d-nftM'i-in&. «. an ecclesiastical 
Anathematize, &n-ftiA'^-mi-dce. v. a. to pro- 

fiouiice accursed bv ecclesiastical authority 
* AlMtifereus, &n-&-urf(&-rfts. a producing 

ducks [belonging to anatomy 

Anaiomical, &n-&-tAmrd-k&l. a. ralatjng or 
AAatbini(*ally,&n-i't6m'^k&l-l& ad. in an an 

ainraical manner 
Anatomist, A.-n&t'6-mlst t. he that studies 

the structure of animal bodies by means of 

dissection 
Anatomize, &-n&t^t6-ralte. v. a. to dissect an 

animal, to lay any thin^ open distinctly 
Anatomy, &-n&r6-mi. «. ue art of dissecting 

the body ; a skeleton [son descends 

Ancestor, &n's£s-t&r. 5. one from whom a per 
Ancestrelj&n'sfts-triL a. claimed from ances- 

ton 



Ancestry, In'sfts-tni. $» lineage, a series of Anger, ing'gAr. 8. uneasiness upon the r»> 



ancestors \ the honour of descent, birth 
Anchor, &nk'&r. i. a heavy iron, to. hold the 

•hip, by being fixed to the g^ioond ; any 

thing which confers stability 
Anchor, Ink'Ar. v. n. to cast anchor, to lie at 

nnciwr ; to stop at, to rest on 
Anchorage, &nk'ar-&.dje. s. ground to cast an- 

cih«upan;a duty paid for anchoring in 

a port 
AAcnoret, ink^ft-rlt { . a recluse, a her* 



} 



mti 



'^S^r, ^'tBb6'r4.t. a UtOe fea-^ah used 
Aae ubAnt a. old, past, former [thip 



Ancicatly, ^e'tah&it-i^ ad. in old times 
Ancientnesb, &ne'tsh6nt-n&is. s. anti(}iii^ 
Aiicieutry, ^iie'tshto-trA. i. the honour of an- 
cient lineage [handmaid 
Ancillary, dii'!>tl-&-r6. a. subser^'ieut as a 
And, And. conj. the particle by which sen- 
tences or tenns are loined 
Andiron, &nd'i-&m. s. iron at the end of a 

fire-^rate, in which the spit turns 
Androgynal, ^-dr6clje'd-ilaL a. partaking o/ 
both sexes [rnan-eater 

Androphagus, in-drdf^-gAs.^ 5. a cannibal, a 
Anecdote, in'6k-d6te. s. something yet un- 
published ; secret historf [anecdotea 
Anecdotical, In-Sk-dAt'^-KdJ. a, relative to 
Anemography, ^•i-mdg'gr&-f<&. i. descrip- 
tion of the winds 
Anemometer, in-i-m6m'm^t£r. «. an mstruf 

ment to measure the wind 
Anemone, d.-n£in'6-nd. s. the wind-flower 
Anemoscope, &-n£m'6-sk6pe. s. a machine to 
tbretell the changes of tne wind [teriea 
Aneurism, &n'6-rlzm. s, a disease of the ar- 
Anew, A-nti'. ad. over again, another time ; 
newly [ness of windings and lumiugt 
Anfractuousness, &u-frlk'tslidL-&s-n£ss. 5. full- 
Angel, &ne'j6l. 5. a messenger ; a spirit em> 
ployed by God in human affairs ; a beau- 
titut person ; a piece of ancient money 
Angelica, in-jSr^-k&. s. the name of a plant 
Angelical, &n-j£ri-k&l. a. resembling or be- 
longing to angels ■ [more than human 
Angericalness,£i-j£ri6-k&l-ii£ss. s. excellence 
Angelick,&n-i6l'l&. a. angelical,above human 



ceipt of an injury ; smart of a sore 
Anger, ing'gAr. v. a. to provoke, toenrags 
Angi(^raphy, in-j^-dg^gri-fli. s. a descrip- 
tion o{ vessels in the numan body 
Angle, ftng^gl. s. the space intercepted be* 
tween two lines intersecting eacn other ( 
an instrument to take fish 
Angle, dng'gl. «. a. (b fish with a rod and 
hook ; to try to gain by insinuating arUfice 
Angler, Ing^glftr. <. he that fisnes with an 

angle 
AngliciBRi, ^Ji^^^-iten. %. vaEu^isb idiom 

Aiwrv' iD^SC^ ^ \»adt»A^v5c^ cit\a«xM^ 



:•• . ^^ft^»h tanner /thip Aiunry, tnssce. »• vjpw«»» ^-v*^ -•- • 



ANN I 25 J ANO 

nftr. nAt — tftbe. tfib, b&U -All —pftAnd — fAln. Tirifl. 



sh, Ing'gwlsb. s. exceaaiTe pain of mind Annexation, An-nik-s^L'shAn. i. ronjuuctMi^ 
ddy [cornan addition ; union 

ar, ^g'^-IAr. o. haying angles or Aunexiun^ftn-n^k'shAn. i. theactofaniiexiB|[ 
fATityt dng-g6-iii^6-t^ s. the quality of Annexment, &n-u£k8'in^t s. the act of aa* 
g angular nexing ; the thinr annexed 

irly, dii^'gA-IAr-t^.ac2. with angles [gleiAnnihilable, In-nrh^-i^-bl. a. that m%f \m 
itcKl, &n}('gti-I^-tM. a. formed with au- put out of existence 
)ti8, ^ig'^A-lAs. a. hooked, angular 'Annihilate, &n-ni'b^-l&te. v. a. to radnoa •• 
t, ftii-^sf. a. narrow, strait [ing nothing; to destroy ;to annul 

iiion,an-h^-l&'shftn. 5. the act of pant- Annihilation, &n-ni-h^-l&'tibAn. s. the act of 
>se, dji-h6-i6se'. a. out of breath reducing to nothing, Uie state of being ve- 

ts, &-nItf!s'. ad. \n the night time duced to nothi.ng 

659, ^-nilf^'ii^ss. > the old age of Anniversary, &n-n^-v£i^s&-r^ i. a daT ce}»- 
', &-niri^-t6 ) ' women I brated as it returns in the course of tne yean 

ble, &n'^-m&-bl. a. that may be put into Anniversary, &n-n&-r&<s&-r^ a. retnrDio|; 

[port ; sevece censure ; observation with the revolution of the year ; annua) 
dversion, &n-^-m&d-v£r^shAn. «. re- Anno Domini, Sji'n6-ddm'd-u^ in the year of 
dversivo,^ii-^-m&d-v£r^slv. a. that has' our Lord 

lower of judging 'Annotation, &n-n6-t&.'shAn. s. exp1icatioo,nola 

dvert, &n-^-fn^d-vSrtf. v. a. to consid- Annotator, &n-n6-t4't&r. «. a writer njjiMim^ 
o observe, to pass censure upon | a conurientator [claim 

dverter, ^ii-e-inid-v^r'tjb'. s. be that Announce, dji-n6&nse'. v. a. to publish, to pro 
es censure, or observes upon | Annoy, jLn-u66'. v. a. to incommode^ to vex 

t, ftu'i-m&l. 1. a living creature | Annoy, &n-n6e'. 5. injury, moiaetation 

.1, dii'^-ni^i. a. that which belongs or Annoyance, &n-n6^'^se. «. ^t which atti 
ief to animals | noys ; the act of annoying 

ilcule, &n-^-nj&rk61e. s. a small animal,Aunoye*',&n-n6^'&r. s. Uie person tttat annoyfl 
lity, &n-^-m&r^-t^. «. the state of ani- Annuai, &n'nA-&l. a. that comes yearly 
existence lAnnually, &n'n6-&l-I^. ad. yearly, every year 

te, &n'd-n)kte. «. a. to quicken, make Annuitant, &n-uA'^-t&nt s. he that has an aa> 
i ; to encourage, incite [mal life nuity 

te, Ai/^-in^te. a. alive, possessing ani- Annuity, An'nA-^-t^. s. a yearly allowance 
te'd, &M'^-ni&-t£d.f)aW.a.lively (Vigorous' Aniiul, &n-n&r. v. a. to make void, to nulliff 
tion,&n-^-ni^'i)h&n. 5. the act of anima-> Annular, &n'nfi-l&r. o. having the form of e 
, 8tate of being enlivened [of giving life| ring [ringa 

tive, dii'^-mk-tlv. a. that has Uie power Annulary, &n'n5-li-rd. a. having the form of 
se, An-A-tnbae'. a. full of spirit, hot |Annulet, in'nA-l^t t. a little ring 
si^, ^-d-m6s'8^-t^. s. venemence of Annumerate, In-nA'm^-r&te. v. a. to add to a 
ed ; passionate malign i^ I former number [to a number 

&n'nl8. s. a species of parsley, VTith Annumeration, ^-nA-m^r&'sh&n. 5. addition 
st-ecented seeds I Annunciate, ^-n£in'sh^-^te. v. a. to bring ti- 

, &nk'&r. s. a liquid measure the fourth dings 

of (he awm [foot to the 1^ Annunciation-day, &n-n&n-sh^-2i'shAn-d&. % 

, Ajak^kl. s. the joint wnich joins the the day celebrated by tbe church, in roen^ 
•t, &n-ni-IIst. «. a writer of annall ory of the angel's salutation of the Ble»> 

I, ftn'n&lz. s. histories dig-est^ in the aed Virgin, KAesomiA^ Q\i ^^ ^*^ dL 
A. order of time I March \o^ wv\>a^"bJCvd%\»^ 

Jl^i'^ t ^^''^'^ , /Aiiody ne, 4n'6-dlne. «u ih^v \«^% ^*. y«*« 



ANT 



Anointer, &-n6Ia'tdr. s. the 



[ «6 
Fite, fUr, All, f&t— m^, 



] ANT 

Aotechainber, In'td-tbh^n-b&r. «. die 



^li 



person that a- 

noints [ularitjr ber that leads to tlm chief apartment 

Anomalism, &-ndm'i-Ihm. 8. anomal}', irre^- Antedate, ^'td-diite. v. a. to elate before i 
Anomalistical, &-n6m-i-li8't<&-k&l. a. irregular proper tune [before the delu 

Anomalous, &-n6oi'&-l&s. a. irregular, out of ^Anteoiluvian, &n-td-d^-i6'v^*ftn. a. eznti 

rule lAntelope, &n't&-I6pe. s. a goat widi wreaA 

Anomalously, i'n6m'&-lA8-I6. ad. irregularly'; bonis fbefore nc 

Anomaly, 4-n6m'i-li. s. irregularity devia- Antemeridian, A.n-td-md'ridj'6-an. a. bel 

tion from rule Antemetiik, &ot-^-m£tlk. a, that hai \ 



power of preventing or stopping ▼(Mniti 

thati 



Anomy, iua'(Hn&. s, breach of law 

Anon, &-n6n\ ad. quickly, soon ; now and then Aiitcmundane, In-td-m&n'd^'e. a. 
Anonymous, &-n6n'S-mQs. a. wanting a name| before the world 
Anonymously, d.-n6n'^-m&s-l^. ad. without a Antepast, ftn't^pist 8. a foretaste 

name , j Antepenult, &n-t6-p^-n&U'. s. the lastsylU 

Another, in-&TH'Ar. a. not the same, different but two [gainst convuliii 

Ansated, ftn'sk-t^d. a. having bundles Antepileptick,- &nt-£p-d'Iej)'t!k. a. good 

Answer, lu'sAr- v. n. to s^ieak in return to a Anterior, ftn-t^'r6-Ar. a. going befcNre 

question; to speak in opposition; to be Anteriority, &n-t^-r£'6r^6-t& «. priori^; 

accountable for ; to appear to any call state of beins; before 

Answer, ftn'sAr. s. that which is said in re- Anthem, iji'thim. s. a holy song 

turn to a Question or position; a coiifuta- Antholc^, in-/A6r6-j£. s. a collectioa 

tion of a cnai 



Answerable, &n sAr-d-bl. a. that k» which a 
reply may be made ; obliged to give an ac- 
count ; equal to \tion ; suitably 

Answerably, &n'8&i^&-bl£. ad. m due propor- 

Answerablencas, d.n's&r-&-bl-n6ss. s. the qual 
ity of beii^ answerable 

Answerer, iii'sAr-flr. s. he that answers 

Anl, Ant s. an emmet, a pismire 

Antafionist, in-tig^6-nlsL s. one who contends 
w -tn another, an opponent 

Antagi<nize, &n-t&g 6-nize. v. it. to contend 
against another 

Antapoplectick, &nt-&p-po-pISk'tlk. a. good 
against an apoplexy 

Antarctick, ftn-tark'uk. a. relating to the 
eouthern pole [the gout 

Aotarthritick, &nt-d.r-Mrltlk. a. good against 

Antasfhnurticic, &nit-&st-mlt'lk. a. good a- 
gainst the asthma [go l>etbre 

Aotecede, ftn-t^sdde'. v. a. to precede, to 

Antecedence, &n-t&-s6'd£n«e. s. the act or 
•tate of going before ^preceding 

Antecedent, &n-t4&-s£'d£nt a. going before, 
^iecedeni, ^-td-sd'tUBt 8. that which goes 



flowers, devotions or poems 
Anthropophagi, &n'(Ar6-p6r&-jL «. man i 

ers, cannibals 
Anthropophagy, &n'/Ar6-n6r&-j£. «. Hda q|i 

itv ot eating human ilesK 
AnthropO(K>phy,&n'</ir6-p6s'M<&.«.the km 

ledge of me nature of man 
AnQiypnotick, ftnf hlp-ndtlk. a. that hat 

power of preventing sleep 
Antiacid, &n td-&sid. s. alkali 
Antichristian, in-td-krls'tshdln. a. oppotit 

Christianity 
Antichristianify, &n-t£-krls't8h^&n'^tA 

contrariety to Christianity 
Anticipate, an-tls'^-p&te. v. a. to take sa 

thing sooner than another ; to foretaste 

take an impression of something whic 

not yet 
Anticipation, An^tls-s^pfL-shAo. t. Hda ac 

taking up something before its time ; I 

taste 
Antick, ftn'tlk. a. odd ; ridiculously wfld 
Antick, &n'tlk. «. he that plajs antickt, 

uses odd gesticulation ; a ounooQ 
I Anticlimax, ^A-t^'kirmdJcs. s. a lenteno 



^tlyj da^t^ad'iUnUt^. ad. ppe¥i*iuslylAnticoiina«v«^ iii-a-\d»-N^\ jXn . *. ^ 
»> ^a-44'aS^aikr. #. one who goes gamilcoiwijJbwo* ,. xj.^^^?'!i!S 



ui of evei^ three, in an ode sung^ in parti 

!to Antistrumatick, &n'l6-gtii&-in&tlk. a. good •*> 

gainst the kind's evil * [trasi 

Antithesis, ftn-tvA'^-sU. s. opposition ; coo* 

Antitype, &n't^-tipe. 5. that which is resent 

bted or shadowed oat by the type 
Antitypical, &n-ti-tlp'^-k&l. a. uat explaim 
the type 
r,int 



ANT [ 27 1 APE 

nftr> n6t -tflbe, tflb, MH~Ml~pAftnd— f^^in, THta. 

tal, An-t^-d6't&l. a. having tb« power] Antistrcnhe, &n-t]8'tr6-C&. s. the sec>n^ staa 

lalitv of counteracting poison " ' ' ' 

te, an't£-d6te. «. a DMOicine given 

I poison [tewen 

iriie, &a-t£-f%b'rtL a. rood against 

mrchical, &n'ti-m6-n&r K^-kiL a. a 

iC government by a single person 

oial, An-t^-mA n^-^l. a. made 6f anti- 

r [stance, of a metalline nature 

oj, &n-t^-mAh'^. 5. a mineral sub- 

nj, &n-tln'6-nu&. s. a contradiction be- 

j two laws 

cmljtick, &n't£-p&r-&-lltlk. «. effice- 

I a^inat the palsy 

tbetical, in't^pi-M^t'^k&l. a. having 

tnrml ooptranety to any thing 

thy, An-ttp'i-Mi&. s. natural contrarie< 

unj thing 

fCihntial, in'td-p£s-ti-l^'shftL m, effi- 

ms against the plague 

"*^' I &n-tir6-n^ 9, an echo ; the 
one, ) » 

od of singing by way of response 

rsais, &ji-tirirl-sU. .t. the use of words 

•ense opposite to their meaning 

Aal, &n-up'6-dil. a. relating to die an- 

ksfl 

dee, ^-ttp'6-d6z. s. those people who, 

g oo the other side of the globe, have 

■ fisct directly opposite to ours 

pe, ^'t^-p6pe. s. be that usarpe the 

idoin [antiquity 

aiy, &n'ti-lcw&-ri. «. a man studious of 

laia, An't^kw&te. v. a. to make obso- 

(state of beipg obsolete 

latedneM, An't^-kw&'tM-n^ss. «. the 

le, lUi't^k'. a. ancient; of genuine an- 

tj ; of old fashion 

»• An-tMk'. «. an antiquity, a remain of 

art tmtM (being antique 



Antler, antH&r. s. branch of a stag's horn 
Antoeci, &n-td6'si. s. those inhabitants of te 

eartn who live under the same meridian^ 

at the same distance from the equator; 

the one towards the north, and the other to 

tlie south 
Antonomasia, ftn-l6-n6-m&rzh^-ft.. j. a form of 

speech, in which, for a proper name, m 

put the name of some dignity. We tvf 

the Orator for Cicero 
Antre, ftn'tfir. 8. a cavern, a den ' [work 
Anvil, &n'vV. s. the iron block fer sniith*s 
Anxiety, &ng-zl'i-t£. «. trouble of mind about 

some future event, solicitude ; depreatioiH 

lowness bf spirits 
Anxious, Ank'shAs. a. disturbed about sonne 

UTK^ertain event; careful, full of in^nick 

tude [quietly 

Anxiously, link'shAs-U. ad. solidtously, an- 
AnxicHisness, Ajik'shAs-n&s. i. the quality of 

being anxious 
Any, £n'n£. a. eveiy, whoever, whatever 
Aonian, &-^'ni-ftn. a. belonging: to the bill 

Farnassus, the supposed residence of tba 

nraufs 
Apace, ft-p&se'. ad. quick, speedily, hastily 
Apart, ft-pirf. ad. separately, in a state of 

distinction ; retired [of roooM 

Ap8rtm<*.nt, i-p&rt'm6nt. s. a room, a set 
Apathy, lp'&-(A^. s. exemption from pnsiiaB 
Ape, ape. s. a kind of monkey ; ait imitalov 



ftn-t^k'n£ta. «. the quaHty of Ape, kpe. v. a. to imitate as an ape 



nCjTy ftn-tlk'kwi-t&. i. old times ; the 
anta ; rennains of old times ; old age 
ortentical, in'te-sk6r-b6't^-k&l. a. good 



inaC the scarry 



ib>-fItfVxi-«& A ibe nruiiioa of 
ionliewm the ermmn 



Apeak, &-p^ke'. odL in a posture to picroa 
the ground [coctwA 

Apcpsy, dp'£ps£. ». a loss of natural ren^ 



[any humoar Aperient, i-p4'ri-Ant a. |^ntlv pur^tive 



Aperitive, l-p^t'^-W. «. ifiMXVwk'^Dfc ^a^aid^ 
of openine 






APO [ 28 ] APP 

F&te, fllr, fMl, flit— iafe, mftt — pine, pin— n&, mflve, 



Apertly, A-pftrfl^. arf. openly 

Aperture, &p'dr-tshare. «. the act of opening; 
•n open place rieayet 

Apetalous, &-p£t'&-l&9. a. without flower- 
Apex, ^'p^ks. s. ihc tip or point 

Aphelion. &-f(&':£-&ii. s. that part of the orbit 
of a planet in which it it at the point re- 
motest from the sun Hove to nvinkind 

Aphilanthropbv, if^-iin'/ArO-pd. 9. 

Aphorism, af o-rlzm. s. a maxima a 



wanted 
1 uncoo- 
'aected povition mi^ &iviour deputed to preach the Gospel 

Aphoristical, ftX-A-rl^tS-k&l. a. written iojep-A'postleship, A-pos'sl-shlp. 5. the office o 

-^''' dianity of an apostle. [the apostle 



arate unconnected sentences 
Aphoristically, if-lhrUxA-kkUU. «L in the 

form of an aphorism 
Apiary, &'p^-&-rd. «. the place where bees 

are kept [each 

Apiece, &-pS6se'. ad. to the part or share of 
Apish, k'ptsh. a. having the qualities of an 

ape. iinitativG, foppish, silly, wanton 
Apishij, &'pl<4h-Ii. oa. in an apish manner 
Apishness, ft'jpTsh-n^ss. s, mimickry, foppery 
Apitpat, d-pit'pit. ad. with quick palpitation 
Apocalypse, &-p4k'&-llps.«.reyelation, a word 

n^ed only of the sacred writings 
Apocalyptical, A.-pdk-A.-lIp't^k&l. a. oontain- 

mg revelation 
Apociypha, ft-p^k^r^fft. 5. books added to 

the sacred writings, of doubtful authors 
Apocryphal, &-p6k r^-fill. a. not canonical, 

of uncertain authority 
Apodictical, &p-6-dIk't^k&l. a, demenstrative 
Apodixis, &p-o-dIk'8!s. s. demonstration 
Apogseon, &p-6-j^'6n. ) , a point in the heay- 
Apogee, &p'6-jd. y ' ens, in which the 



Apoplexy, &p'6*pl£k-sd. s. a sudden depri 

tion of all sensation [a man has professed 
Apostacy, ^-pdnTti-s^. s. departure from wbit 
Apostate, &-pda't^te. s. one that has forsaken 

nis religion [religioa 

Apostatize, &-p6s't&-tlze. «. n. to forsake one^ 
Aposteme, &p^st^e. s. a hollow swellings 

an abscess 
Apostle, ft.-pds'sl. s. a person sent with maa* 

dates, particularly applied to them whon 



i or a planet, is at the greatest distance 

DOttible from the earth in its whole ravolu 

ion 
ApcOogetical, &.p6I-6-j£fd-k&]. > 
Ap^etick, &-p61-6-j|^f Ik. ] ^ 

dial IS said in defence of any thing 
Apoloeist, &-p6r6-jlst «. one that makes an 

apology [your 

Apologize, &-p6r6-jlze. v. fi. to plead in &- 
A^olqgrne, &p 6-ldff. s, a fable, moral tale 
^>Dw^c^ d-pdrd-jA, s. deAncBf excuse finr 

'""""Vto ma upopimxy ^ 



Of 

di^ty of an apostle. ~ [the apostles 

Apostolical, &p-poa-tdrii-ka1. a. aelivered \sf 
Apostolick, apH&s-tdllk. «. taught by tM 

apostles 
Apostrophe, &-pAi^tr6-£&. 9. in rfaetorick, a 

"" 'ersion of speech ; in grammar, die coi^ 
ction of a ^ord by the use of a comma 
Apostrophize, fl.-pds'tro-flze. v. a. to addrev 

oy an apostrophy 
Apothecary, i-p6^A'd-k&-r£. 9. a man wboM 

employment is to compound medicines 
Apotheosis, &p-6-f&d'6-8is. 9. deificatioo 
Apozem, &p'6-z£m. 9. a decoction 
Appal, &p-p&ll'. V. a. to fright, to depress 
Appanage, &p'p&-n&ie. s. lands set apart km 

the maintenance of younger children 
Apparatus, &p-p&-r&'t(!ls. 9. things which ara 

provided lor the accomplishment of anj 

purpose ; tools, furniture, equipage 
Apparel, &p-pfly£l. «. dress, vesture, extei^ ' 

nal habiliments 
Apparel, &p-pftr^£L v. a. to dress, to clothe 
Apparent, ap-p&'rftnt a. plain, visible, open, 

certain [Ij 

Apparently,ftp-p3i'rftnt-1£.ai. evidentIy,opeiii- 
Apparition, &p-p&-i1sh'An. «. appearance, a 

spectre 
Apparitor, A.p'p&r^^tAr. 5. die lowest officav 

c» the eccleiiastical court 
Appeach, Ap-pdtsh'. ii. a. to accuse, to censoM 
AppeachmenC &p-pitsh'm£nt s. charge 

nibited against any man 
Appeal, &p-p&le'. «. n. to transfer a cai 

fromoob tDUMidiec \to call anothsr as 

witness 
Appeal, In-^W. %. % t«BWsn\ c* %. 

Irom an uJenot to il i«^tis« co«^%. «» 

upoo any as ^fV^BMS 



APP 



B&r, nM— (Aba, tab, 



29 




APP 



P— pftflnd — Inm, Twia. 



be- Applicabilitf , &p-pli-4c&-bir6-t^. s. toe qoaF 

itf of beiiM^ fit to be applied [pKed 

Applicable, ftp'pl^k&-b) a. that maj be a|^ 

AppUcableneiB, &p'pl6-k&-bl-n£89. «. fitnea 

to be applied 

ApplicatioD, &p-pld-k&'shAn. «. the act of a^* 

plying; the thlor applied; altentioa •• 

some particular a&ir [applicatioB 

Applicative, &p'pli-k^-tt7. a. belonging to 

Appllcatoiy, ipM-kk-itur-k. a. belonging to^ 

the act m applying [to itady 

Appl^, &p*pU . V. a. to put to a certain oaef 

Appqjnt, &p-p6Inf. v. a. to fix, to establiihi 

to equip [fizM 

Appointer, &p-p6ln'tAr. s. he that settlef or 

Appointment, ap-p6Inl'in£nt. s. stipulatioo, 

decree, establisnineiit ; order, equipmaDl, 

fnmitine ; an allowance [propordoni 

Apportion, &p-p6re'8hftii. v. a. to ant outin jvil 

Appose, ftp-pme'. v. a. to put quet>tioiit to 



r, ftp-p^re^. «. n. to be in si^ht, to 
; nsible ; to seem ; to be plam 
ranee, &p-p^'r&n8e. «. the act <^ com 
Dto sight ; the thine seen ; semblance, 
- ; entry into a place ; mien, likeli- 

lable, &p-p^'z&-bl. a. leconcileable 

lableness, ip-pd'z&-bl-n6ss. «. recoo- 

blenesa 

le, &p-p^ze'. V. a. to quiet, to pacify 

iement, ftp-p^xe^mfiot «. a state of 

B 

int, &p-p£nint «. a cfaalleneer ; one 
ippeals from a lower to a bifper pow- 

ition, Ap-p^l-l&'sbfln. «...name 
Uive, &p-p£ri&-tlr. s, a name common 
of the same kind or species 



itory, d.p-p6ri&4ftr>rA. a. that which 
ins an appeal [add to 



1, &p-peod'. V. a. to hang upon, to Apposite, apj>6-zlt. a. proper, fit',woll adapted 
lage, &p-p£n'd&je. s. sometning added Appositely, &p'p6-zXt-U. ad. properly, ntljb 



lant, Ap-p^n^dftnL a. hanging to some- 
else ; annexed [adrentjtious part 
lant, Ap-pfin'd&nt J. an accidentsu or 
lis, &p'pen'dlks. s. something appen- 
>r addea ; an adjunct or ccMicomitant 
aio, &p-p2r-tine . v. n. to belong to as 
Ifht or by nature 
enance, &p-p6i^td-nftnae. «. that which 
tga to another thiug [relating to 

loent, §.p-p£i't&'ttlnt a. oeloi^ng, 

jility, ap-p£l-td-bll^6-t& «. the quality 

iing desirable 

tile, &ppd-td-bl. a. desirable 



ach, hunger 

Lion, &p-p^-t]sh'An. t. desire 
id, i.p-pliwd'. V. «. to praise by clap- 
tbe hands; to commend 
ider, Ap-pliVdAr. s. be that praises 
lie, &p-pi&wz'. «. approbation loudly 
eased 

isive, ftp-plftw'slT. a. applaodinr 
Ap'pl. r. a fruit ; the pupil of ma eye 



suitably [ priety, enitablene« 

Appositeness, fl.prp6-ztt-ness. ». tilness, pro 
Appraise, &p-pntze'. v. a. to set a price upoB 

any thing [appraising ; a valuation 

Appraisement, ftp-pr&ze'm^ut «. the act of 
Appraiser, &p-piji'zdr. s. a penon appoiol- 

ed to set a price on things to be sold 
Appreciate, ap-prd*8h^-&te. v. a. to rate, rmU 

ue, estimate [estimated 

Appreciable, &p-pr6'sh^&-bl. a. that mavba 
Apprehend, &p-prd-h£iid'. v. a. to lay bold 

on ; to seize, to conceive, to fear 
Apprehender, &p-prd-h£n'd&r. s, one who 

apprehends [he apprehended 

Apprehensible, &p-pr£-h£n'0d-bl. a. that ma/ 



te, dp'pS-tiie. «. desire, keameis of Apprehension, ip-prd-h^n'sliAn. s. the 



contemplati(Xi of things ; conception , feat, 

suspicion [fearful 

Apprehensive, ip-pr^-bftn'slv. a, sensibly 
Apprehensiveness, flp-pr^-h^n'slc-n^ss. «. tba 

quality of being apprehensi- e 
Apprentice,&p-pi^l^'us. «. one that >s boondby 

covenant to learn a trade { as an apprentice 
Apprentice,&p-pr6n'tls. v. a <oputto a mastift 
Apprenticeship, &^piiis[^!i&-v\^- «.^^ 



b\^'Ap'p)}'Jt'b/. m. tbaf'ma^- be appiiedi which aa appveulke Vi ^D\wiik ^onSm 
!?^.fc'!-2?!5* ^^ ^^ of Mpplj4 maater 



AQU [ 30 J ARC 



Appro&ch, &p-pr6t9h'. «. n. to draw near 
Approach, &p-pr6t9h'. v. a. to bring near to 
Approach, &p-pr6t8h'. s. the act of drawing 

Bear ; access ; means of advancing 
Approachment, d.p-pr6t8h'in&nt, 5. Uie act of Aqueous, k kw^^sfa. waterj 



Aquatick, &-kw&tlk. a. which inhabits fli 
water ; which grows in the lAter 

Aqueduct, ik'kw^-dflkt 5. a oooTcjaooii 
made for carrying water 



coming near [proving 

Ai^robation, &p-])r6-b&'8h&n. t. the act of ap 

Appropriable, ftp-pr6'pr^-&-bl. a. ttiat may 
be appivpriated 

Appropriate, ftp'pr6'pr&-&te. V. a. to consign 
to some particular iise or person ; to make 
peculiar 

Appropriate, &p-prft'pr£-&.te. a. pectiliar,coii- 
signed to some paracutnr purpose 

Appropriation, &p-pr6-pr6-i'8hQn. s. the ap- 
plication of something to a particular pur- 
pose or meaning 

Appropriator, &p-pr6-prd-&'t&r. 8. he that is 
possessed of an appropriated benefice 

Approvable, dp-proo vd.-bi. a. which merits depending on the will 



[booked 
AquiUne, dJc'w^-lln. a. resembling an eagle S 
Aquoee, &-kw6se'. a. watery [languan 

Arabic, &r^&-b!k. a. of Arabia, written initi 
Arable, Af'i-Dl. a. fit for tillage [web 

Araneqiiif, &r-r&'n^-6s. a. resembling a cd^ 
Aration, &-rJL'itii&n. «. the act or practice ti 

ploughing 
Arbalist, fti^bft-Ust s, a cross-bow 
Arbiter, &r'b^-t&r. s, an umpire chosen towl- 

tle a dispute [nation, choict 

Arbitrament, SLr-blt'trA-mftnt t.will, detenm- 
Arbitrariiy, &r^b^-tr&-r^-l& ad. with no other 

rule than the will ; despotically 
Arbitrarious, &r-t)i-tr&'ri-A8. a. arUtraiyt 



approbation 
Approval, dp-prddV&]. «. approbation [with 
Approve, &p-prddv'. s, to like, to be pleased 
Approvement,&p-prddv'm6nt s. approbation, 
liking [he that makes trial 

Approver, &p-prM'vflr. 5. ne that appnwes ; 
Approximate, &p-pr6ks'i-m&te. v. n. to ap- 
proach, to draw near to 
Approximate, &p-pr6k8'6-m&.te. a. near tc 
Approximation, &p-pr6k-fl^HanJL'shftn. t, ap- 
proach to anv thing [gainst any thing 
Appulse, ip'polse. 8. the act of strikine a- 
Appurtenance, ftp-nfti^td-n&nse. <. that which 

Delongs to soroetning else 
Apncoi, &.'pr&-kdt s. a kind of wall fruit 
April, k prn. «. the fourth month of the year, 

January being counted first 
Apron, &'p&m. «. a cloth hunf before, to keep 
(he otlie*- dreM clean, or tor ornament ; a 
piece of lead which coven the tondihoie 
of a great gun 
Apt, Apt. a. fit, inclined, ready, quick 
Aptate, kj^tktt, V. «k to make ot [dispoeition 
Aptitude, AnTtA-tAde. t. fitneu ; tendency ; 
Ai^yi liplflA ad, properly, fitly, justl?, read 
■ily [tendency 

Apinegg, MpfjaiMt. s, Utaem, fwtableness ; ... 

u ■ 



Arbitrary, &rb^-tr&-r£. a. despotic, absoIntA/ 

depending on no rule, capncious 
Arbitrate, &/bi-trite. v. a. to decide, deter 

mine ; to judge of 
Arbitration,* &r-b^-tri'shAn. «. the detemmi 
aUon <^ a cause by a judge mnCimlly » 
greed on by the parties 
AnMtrator, ijKbi-trk-t&r. «. an extraordlnwi 
jud^ between party and party, rhfiMn I9 
dieir mutual rnnnsnt[minntinn,rnmnmmiM 
A rbitrement,&r-btf tr6-ro&it«. dedfMlD,detap 
Aroitress, &i^A>trftat. j. a female arbiter 
Arborary, &rl)6-ri-ri. a. belonging tea tM 
Arboret, &i^b6-r^t. «. a small trelor thnib 
Arborisi, |jl>6-rist r. a natnraUft,irhoBifca 

trees hie study 
Arbonms, ii'b6-Wli. a. belonging to treM 
Arbour, Ai^r. «. a bower 
Arbuscle, irl^il. «. a little Arab [am 
Arc, Ark. «. a secment part of a arcit ; u 
Arcade, Ar>kide . 5. a continued arch 
Arcanum, ir-Ui'n(hn. s. a secret 
Arcb,ftrtth.s part ef a circle, noli 
die Iwlf ; a building m form of ft 
of a circle, used for bridges ; TVih 1 
en [with I 

Arch, trlih. V. «. to build arches; to< 



•«^ U'kwiM'iA. A tay^r 



.S^HMA>n,%r^4KV^ %^ «^ 



ARD 



r 31 1 



ARK 



n&r, n6t — tflbe, Iflb, b&il — ftH — pftflnd — tkm, mil. 

Arduousncas, d.i^j6-(ks-ii£M. s. height, difl^i* 



jsm, &.-^kk-!.sm. s. an ancient phraiie 
■ngel, Sirk-^se'jll. s. one of the hijrhest 
sr of an^Tc'ls ; a plant, a dead nettle 
ushop, ^risii-bLih'&p. s. a bishop of the 

class 

lUhopnck, iruh-btsl/&p-rlk. s, the state, 
vince, or juri<<lM liou of an archbishop 
leacon, drish- J^'kn. ^.one that supplies 

bishop*8 place and ofRce 
leaconrj , {JLrtsli-d^/kn-rd. s. the office or 
jdictionof an arc'ideacoa 
lake, drtsh-ddk'T'. s. a title given to 
ices of Austria and TascanT 
locbess, Sirt^ili-dditsh'gs. s. toe sister or 
ighter of the archduke of Austria 
jrelate, irtsh-pi-gi'la^c. s. chief prelate 
jresbjter, ^rtsh-pr^'b^-t&r. 5. chief 
nhyter [an arch 

idf &i<tsh&d. part a. bent in the form of 
STf ft,rtsh'&r. s. he that shoots with a boiv 
try, &rtsh'&r-^. s. the use of the bow ; 

art of an archer 

B^Tpe, d.Kk6-d{ic. «. the origioal of which 
r resemblaiice is made 
Btypal, &r-k^-d'p&l. a. original 
teiMCopal, &r-k6-d-pL>'k6-p&L a.belong- 
* to an archbifibop 

ilBCt, ^f'k^t&ku s. a profcuor of the 
; of building ; a builder 
ilectiTe, ^lii-i&A'tlv. a. that performs 
I woric of architecture 
llBCtarB], &r-ki-t&k'tshA-riL a. belongs 
r to ■rcbitecture [science of baildii^ 
HBCtnR^ fti^kd-t&k-tsh^re. «. the art or 
iliave, tj/k^tr&ve. s. that part of a co- 
which lies immediately upon tba cap- 



ty [verb to bt 

Are, &r. the plural of the present tense of tha 
Area, &. rd-a. s. the surlace contained b^ 
twecn any lines or b(iundenc9 ; any opeft 
surface [growing drTi the act of dryuc 
Arcfaction, ar-r^-f&kshan. s. the state 3 
Arenaceous, &r-6-n&'sh&s. a. sandy 
Areno(<e, &r-^-n68e'. a. sandv 
Argent, ii'^j^iit. a. having tbe white colouv 
used in tne armorial coats of (!:MitIt>.men9 
knights, and baronets ; silver, bright lika 
silver 
Argil, ir'JIl. s. potter's clay 
Ai^lIuccoMS, ar-jll-l&'shds. a. clavey, cof»* 
sisting of rjotter*s clay [chandiaa 

Argosjf, ^^^6-8^. s. a lai^e vessel for me^ 
Ai^ue, Sii^g^l. «. ft. Co reason, to persuade, to 

dispute 
Arguer, SL/gA-Ar. 5. a reasoner, a disnater 
Argument, &r'^-m&nt f. a reason iJlegcd ( 
subject of discourse or writing ; conienti 
of any work summed up by way of ab- 
stract; controversy [argument 
Argumental, &r-r£t-m^n't&1. a. belonging to 
Argumentation, ar-g6-m6n>t&'sh&n. «. re^ 

soning, the act of reasoning 
Ai^gumentative, &r-gQ-m£n'ta'tly. a. coosisi" 

ing of or containing ailments 
Aridj ir-rld. a. drv, parched up 
Aridity, &-rld'd^td. s. dryness, siccity 
Aries, i'r^&z. s, the ram ; one of the twel^ 

signs of the zodiack 
Arietta, &-r^£f ti. s. a short air, toiig^, ortim^ 
Aright, &-rite'. ad. rightly, without error 
Arise, &«rize'. v. n. pref. arose, part, arisen f 
I, and is the lowest member of tfaa en*a-| to mount upward, to get up as from sleep 



itera 

iviMu ft/kivs. s. the places where records 
apcient writiiugs are kept [ardi 

nriwy irtsh'wue. a, in the Ibnii of an 
kkf ILric^tlk. o. ncMlhern [arch 



latef Ai^kA-^. a. bent in the fotm of an ting to aristocracy 



Aristocracy, A.r-ls-tAk'M-s^. s. that hrm of 

goremment which places the supreiiia 

power in the nobles [aristocracy 

Aristocrat, &r-ls-t6-kr^. f. a &vourer of 

Aristocratical, &r-rls-t6-krftf ti-kiL a. 



Arithmetical, ir-UA-mftf t^k&>. a. accordim 
to the rules or mediods of arithinetick 

Arithmetician. &-rllft-m6-tlshr&n. «. 
of tba ATlot ikiimV)«t% 



MCjfl Ac^d^n-sd. s. ardour, eagerness 

■li i^dint a. hut, burning, Mry ; fierce, 

hmant ; passionate, a£fecaooale [utaly 

m/^mh/dkat'i^, ad. eageriy, aActioii* 

■r. Ardflr. A baaiaroAcdoa, u lore, Arithmetick, i-AtKmi^^QDL. i. <^ 



ARQ [ 3« J ART 

FkHB, fir, All, fUt— md, mftl — pine, ^ia—tih, mflve, 



Arrack, i.r-rik\ s. a spirituous liquor [accoii 
Arraign, ftr-rinc'. v. o. to bring to trial ; fe 
Arraignment, &i^r&ne'm6nt. s. the act of fl» 

raigning; a charge 
Arrange, ^r-rkaje'. v. a. to put m the propef 

order for any purpose 
Arrangement, ar-rimje'mftnt t. the act of 

putting in proper order, the state d boiog 

put m order 
Arrant, ir'r&nt a. bad in a high deepree 
Arrantly, &i^r&nt-l£. a. corruptly, snameful^ 
Arras, ar^ris. *. tapestry 
Array, ^-vk*. s. dress ; order of battle [drea 
Array, ir-rSi'. v. a, to put in o**der :. to check, to 
Arrear, &r-r6£r^. s. that which remains b&» 

hind unpaid, though due faccoant 

Arreai*age,&r-rS^r^r^je.j. the remainder of aa 
Arreptitious,d.r-r£p-tIsh'As.a.snatched away | 

crept in privily 
Arrest, ir-rSsf . s. a stop or stay ; a regtraidl 

of a man's person ; any caption 
Arrest, ir-r&st'. v. a. to seizu by a mandate 

from A court ; to lay hands on ; to withhold j 

to stop [place 

Arrival, &r-r!'v&l. s. the act of coming to anj 
Arrive, Ar-rive'. v. n. to come to any place 
Arrogance, ^r'td-g^nse. ) theactorqaaW 
Arrogancy, ii^rd-gin-s^. \ * ity of taking 

much upon one^s self 



ter ; the repository of the covenant of God 
. with the Jews 

Arm, ttm, s. the limb which reaches from 
the hand to the shoulder , the large bough 
of a tree ; an inlet of water ; power 

Arm, &rm. v. a. to furnish with arms [gainst 

Arm, knn. v. n. to take arms, to provide a 

Armada, d.r-rai'd&. s. an armament for sea 

Armadillo, &r-ml-diri6. s. a foor-footed ani- 
mal of Brazil 

Armament, .&i^md.-m£nt. s. a naval force 

Aim-hole, 2Lrm'h61e. s. the cavity under the 
shoulder 

Armigerous, ftr-mld^jAr-rAs. a. bearing arms 

Armillar) ,&r'm!l-l&-r6.a. resembling a brace- 
let 

Armipotence, &r-m1p'6-t£n8e. s. power in war 

Amiipotent, ft.r-mlp 6-t4nt a. mighty in war 

Armistice, fti^m^-stls. s. a short truce 

Armlet, &rm'i£t. 5. a little arm ; a piece of 
armour ; a bracelet 

Armoniack, ir-m6'n^-&k. t. the name of a salt 

Armorer, &r^niAr-dr. s. he that makes armcir, 
or weapons ; he that dresses another m 
armour 

Armorial, d.r-m6'r^-&l. a. belonging to the 
arms or escutcheon of a family 

Annorv, ii'mflr-^. s. the place in which amis 
are (deposited for use ; armour, arms of de 
fence ; ensitpis armorial Arrogant,* d.r'rA-g^nt. a. haughty, proud 

Armour, d.r'mQr. s. defensive arms [shoulder Arrogantly, Ar'rS-gint-lS. od iu an arrogant 



Armpit, irm'plt. s. the hollow part under the 
Arms, irinz. s. weapons ; a state of hostility ; 

war ; action ; ensigns amiorial 
Army, ^m^. s. a collection of armed men \ 

a great nimiber 
Aromatical, ir-6-m&fd-k&l. ) 
Aromatick, &r>6-ra&t'lk. ) 

■picy ; fragrant, strong scented 
Aromaticks, d.r-6-Di&tlk8. s. spices 
Aromatize, &i<r&-m&-tlze. v. a. to scent with 

spices, to perfume 
Afose, Si-rine'. pret. of tlie verb arise 
Around, i-riy&nd'.a<(.in a circle, on every side 
Around, A.-r&And'. prtp, aboot 
A/wis^, k. -rditut', V. «• to wake from sleep ; to 

*tw»> dr^". ad in m row 

■'^'••''Ma. #. a Jiand-gim 




manner [exhibit unjust claima 

Arrogate, ii^rd-gSite. v. a. 10 claim vainly ; It ' 
Arrogation, ir-ro-g&'shfln. s. a claiming in a 

proud manner 
Arrosion, &r^i-6'zhAn. s. agnawin|; [a bo# 
Arrow, kr^rb.s. the weapon which is shot from 
Arsenal, &r^s^-n&l. s. a repository of tbii» 

requisite to war, a magazine [nick 

Arsenical, ^r-s£n'^-k&l. a. containii^ arae* 
Arsenick, S.rs'nlk. s. a mineral substance; a 

violent corrosive poison 
Art, &rt. 8. a' trade ; skill, dexterity ; cunning 
Arterial, &r-t^'r^-ll. a. relating to the arterj 
Artery, SLKtftr-6. s. a conic»»l canal conveying 

the blood from the heart 10 all parts 0( tba 

body {deateroiw 

ArtluV, ivI'tdX. a. «s^^c\s^ \ c\\ta\W^ «kilfiU« 
lAnfuWy, ir\:«L\-\ii. ad. Vw^\v.tV,%\i5SxJ\i 



ASC [ 33 ] ASP 

n6r, n^~«6be, tflb, b&ll — fill^pft flnd — /?iin, TWia. 

ii^ritick, &i^fAi1tlk. 



gouty, relating 
to the 'goat 



Atthriiicat, ^•/Arit'^-k&I. ( 

Artichoke, &i^td-tsh6ke. s. a plant 

Article, ftr't^-kL $. a part of speech, as (A«, 

an ; a single clause of an account, a par- 

tkmiar part of anj complex thing ; term, 

ftipuladon ; point of time [terms 

Avticlle* &r'i6-ki. t. n. to stipulate, to make 
Artienlar, dr-tlk'A-l&r. a. belon^ng to the 

joints [ed out mto articles 

Articulate, S.r'tlk'(l-l&te. a. distinct ; branch- 
Articulate, dr-tlk'&-l^e. V. a. to utter words 

diitinctlv [kite voice 

Articnlatcfy, &r-tlk'6-l&te-1^ ad. in an articu- 
Aiticulateness, ir-tlk'A-l^le-n^s. s. the qual- 
ity of being articulate 
Articulation, ^r-t!k A-li'shAn. s. the juncture 

of bones ; the act of tbrming words 
Artifice, ir't^-fls. s. trick, fraud, stratagem ; 

■rt, trade [facturer; a contriver 

Artificer, ^.r-tlffil-sAr. «. an arlibt,' a maiiu- 
Artificicl, &r-t^-fUh'ftl. a. made by arl; fie 

titious, artful, contrived with skill 
Artificially, &r-td-flsh'&l-l6. ad. artfully, wiOi 

■kill, witii good contrivance 
Artillery, Ir-ttl'lflr-ri. s. weapons of war ; 

cannon, threat ordnance 
Artinn, Ar-t^-z&nV 5. artist, professor of an 

art; maaufacturer [skilful man 

Artist, Art'tst. s. the professor of* an art ; a 
Artless, Artless, a, unskilful, without fraud 

or ritill [naturally, sincerelv 

Artlauly, Arf l£s-1A. ad, in an artless manner^ 
Arlnate, Ar'tsh6-^te. v. a. to tear limt;> froin 

limb [with reeds 

Arandineoiis, Ar-ftn-dtn'i-As. a. abouniiiiig 
Ai| A2. cohj. in the same manner ; like ; 

while ; «>(|u:illy ; in what manner 
AltAetidii, 'I '-^d-flt'd-dA. s. a gum of a sharp 

taste an J • ''Tensive smell 
Albutinc, 6/.-b£s'(ln. a. incombObtible 
Asbestos, \/. D^s'tds. s. a sort or tuitive fossil 

stone, u <i> h ^re cannot coiiKutne 

f^vd'. V. n. to mount ; to proceed 
i';4ree to another ; to stand high 

'And . V. a. to iJi;wb up any fh/ng 
-in'dAat. s. iu'ii^ht, chvation ; 



Akiend, ? 
firamori 
crbig< 

Aioend, ? 

AauBuduf 



Ascendency, As-sSn'd&n-s^.^. influence, powat 
Ascension, As-s^'shAn. 9. the act 0/ ascead> 

ing or rising 
Ascension-Day, As-8£n'shAn•dA^ t. the day on 

which the ascension of our Saviour is com* 

memorated, commonly called Holy Thura 

day 
Asceusive, As-sto'slv. o. in a state of ascent 
Ascent, Is-sAnf. «. the act of rising ; the wajr 

by which one ascends ; an eminence 
Ascertain, ds-s6r-tAoe\ v. a. to make certain^ 

fix, esU-.biish [rule, a standard 

Ascertaimaent, As-s£r-tAne'm£nt s. a bottled 
Ascetick, Ast-sSilk. s. he that retires to devo 

tion, a hermit 
Ascitical, As-sTt'^-kAl. ) dropsical, hydrop 
Ascitick, As-slt'ik. \ ' ical 
A»:itilious, As-s6-tlsh'(!u. a. supplemental, ad 

ditioiiai [cribed 

Ascribiible, As-skri'bA-bl. a. that may be a»- 
Ascribe, &s-krilje'. v. a. to attribute [iug 

Ascription, As-kilp'sh&n. s, tlie act of ascrib 
Ash, Ash. 5. a tree ( twcen brown and grej 
Ash-coloured, Ash'kdl'Ard. a. coloured be 
Ashamed, A-«iiAm£d. a. touched with shania 
Ashen, Ash s!«&n. a. made of ash wood 
Asht 9, Ash U. 5. the remains of any thing 

burnt ; the remains of the body 
Ashoie. A-sh6re . ad. on shore, on the land 
Ash-Wt.dnusday, Ash-w^nz'dA. s. tlie first da/ 

of Lent, so called from the annienl custoni 

of sprinkling ashes oil tne nead 
Ashy, d.l.'d. a. ash-coloured, pale fnany 
Asidu, ^ stciu'. ad. to one side ; (rom the com- 
Asinine, As's^-nine. a. belonging to an ass 
Ask, A.sk. )). a. to petition, beg, id dumaodf 

inquire, question 
AskauQt, d-sikAut'. ad, obliquely, on one sida 
Askcr, Aitk'i'ir. s. petitioner \ inquirer 
Askt;w, a-s'k6'. ad. aside, cvntemptuously 
A9lant, A-slAnt'. ad. obliquely, on one side 
Asleep, A s!(^^p' tt(i. slctping; inlu sWep 
Aslope, A-sl6p«'.'. ud. with dt.cHvity, obliquelj 
Asp, or A>pick, Asp, or As'plk.s. a veuomoat 

s€rp<:Mt [plant 

Asparagus, A- •pAr'A-gilb. «. the name ot «. 
Aspect, A3'v>l\d. s. Vvwk^ %\t^ ^y^-w^ikk:^ % 



L.«.i/A..,. ^«wf^* f^"t/oi€.poiYcrins\ disucis.uou of\ u'^wife^' 



ASS [ 34 J ASS 

Fito f&r, fUI, f&t— in£, m^t — pine, pin— oj^, noAve, 

Ali-on, &8'p4n. 5. a treiSy the icavus of Mrhichj Assent, &s-seitf. «. n. to concede, to field to 
always tremble [madn of aspen-wood' A s»eutmcnt, Is-s&nt'm&it s. consent' [diceto 



Atpen, &s pSn. a. belonging to the asp-tre^ ; 
Asper, its pAr. a. rough, rugged 
Asperate, ^:i'p6-rkte. v, a. to make rough 
Asperity, d:S-p^r k-xh. s, roughneM ; rugged' 

ness of ti^mper [sure or calumii}' 

Asperse, dj»-p^rse'. v. a. to bespatter with ccn- 
A&persion, iss-pd/shftu. 5. a sprinkling ; ca> 

luniny. cens-ure 
A&phaltick, Is-f^rtlk. t. gummy, bituminous 
Asphaltos, is fil'tCis. «. a bituminous, inflam- 

nabie substance 
Afj^altum, is-fil'tAm. s. a bituminous stone 
Asphodel, &s't6-dgl. s. the day-lily 
Aspirate, Asp^-r^te. v. a. to pronounce with 

full breath [breath 

Aspirate, id'p^-r^te. a. pronounced with full 
Aspiration,ds-pd-r&'shdn. 5.a breathing after, 

an ardent wish ; the pronunciation of a 

vowel with full bieath [to rise higher 

Aspire, is-plre'.v.n.to desire with eagerness ; 
Asquint, i-skwlnf . ad. obliquely [f^'Uow 
Ass, &8S. <.an animal of burden ; a stupid dull 
Assail, &ss^e\ v. a. to attack, to assault [ed 
Assailable, &s-$&'li-bl. a, that may ^ attack- 
Aasailant, ds-s&'i&nt «. he that attacks 
Assailant, is-s^Md-nt. a.. attacking, invading 
Assailer, &s-s^'lAr. s. one who attacks another 
Asnssin, ^-sis'sln. s. a murderer 
Assassinate, ^M-s&s'sd-n&.te. v. a. to murder 



Assert, ^-s^rf. v. a. to maiutein, affirm, vi»> 
Assertion, ^s-sfr sh&n. s. the act of a8sertiii|p 
Assertive, ^-s^r^tlv. a, positive, dogmatical 
Assertor, dj-sdc't&r. «. maintainer, vindicatory 

affinner [tain som 

Assess, is-sAs*. V. o. to chai^ with any car* 
Assessment, &s-s&$'m£nt. s. the sum levied ca 

certain property ; the actof assessing 
Assessor, is-stfiri'sGr. s. he who levies taxes 
Assets ^'sgts. s. ^oods sufl^ient to discharga 

tbat burden which is cast upon the eiecii- 

tor or heir [great solemnitar 

Asseverate, &s-s£v'd-r&,te. v. a. to affirm wim 
Asseveration, ^-s6v-4>r&'8bAa. s solenm af« 

firmation 
Assbead, Is'h^d. s. a blockhead 
Ass:(^'iity, &s-s^.-d6'^-t^. «. diligence [catioo 
Assiduous, is-sirjA-As. a. constant in appli 
Assiduously, dU-slcfjA-As-li. ad, diligently^ 

continually 
Assign, is-suie'.v. a. to mark out, appoint^.fix 
Assignable, &8-slne'd.-bL a. that may be aih 

signed [to meet 

Assignation,&s-stg-nJi8hAn. «.an appoiiitmart 
Assignee, &s-s^-n^'. s. he that is appointed 

by another to do any act, or peifium ma^ 

business 
Assigner, fts-sl'nAr. s. be that assigns 
Assignment, is-sine'm&nt 5. appointmoit of 



byviolence; to waylay [assassinating one thing with regard to another thing or 

Assassination, &s-8is-«id-nii'shAn. 5. tlie act <^ person ; the de^ by which any Hunig te 
Assassinator, &8-s&s'^-n&.-t&r. s. a murderer, ' ' r. .. . m 

man-killer [attack 

Assault, &S-S&U'. s. storm ; invasion, hostility. 
Assault, Is-s&ltf . «. a. to attack, to invade 
Assaulter, ^-sUf Ar. s. one who violently as- 

saalis another [attack 

Assay, fts-s!i'. s. examination ; first entrance ; 
Assay, is-s&,'. v. a. to make trial of; to apply 

to 
Assayer, &s-8Ji'Ar. g. an officer of the mint 
Assemblage, fts-s^m'blidje. r. a collection 
Assemble, &s-8£m'bK «. a. to bring together 

into one place 
Assemble, As-sftml)!. «. n. to meet together 
Assembly, X^-aMbli, s. a company met to- 

jrether [sent 

^smr4 ia-tiur. a tb§ MHof agreeing ; oon- 



transferred [trust is 

Assigns. &s-sinz'. s. persons to whom any 
Assimilate, &s-slm'^lkte. «. a. to coaterf to 

the same nature with another 1iaag\ to 

brinjC to a likeness 
Assimilation, ^slm-mi-U'shAn. t. the act of 

converting any thing to the nature or sril" 

stance of another ; the state of hang M> 

similated 
Assist, is-slsf . 9. «. to help 
Assistance, is-sIs't&Bse. s. help, fartheraneo 
Assistant, Is-sVt^t a. helping, lending aid j 
Assistant, &s-s!s'tint i. one wm> asrists J 

Assize, &s-«dze'. 5. a court of indicature ; t < 

statute to determine the weiglht of bread 
Assize, ia-sixe'. v. a. to fix the rate of ai^ 



AST [ 35 J ATH 

nftr,-~n6t tAbe, tflb, b&ll — ftt— pftflnd— <Ain, tbjb. 



AMOCiate, ja-iyBbA'JLte. v. a. to miite with Astrictive. a.8-tr!k't!v. a. styptick, binding 

Astride, &-stride'. ad. with toe legs open 
Astriferous, As-tiifi-rAs. a. bearing or har< 



•nortter as a confederate; to accompany 
Aiiod|te» fti-i6'8h£-&.te. a. confederate 
Anosiple, ft9-86'8hi&-&te. «. a partner, con- 
federate, companion 
AMOciation, is-86-8hi6-ft.'8bAn. i. onion, con- 

JDactioa, society ; confederacy; connexion 
Assort, fts-a6rf . v^ a. to range in classes 
Assuage As-swS^. « a. to mitigate'; to soA 

€a ; to pacify [g&tes or softens 

Asraagement, is-swije'mfint s. what miti- 
Assnaiwye, As-sw^'slr. a. soltening, mitigating 
Assnetiide, &s'sw&-t&de. s. accustomance, 

costom [unjustly 

AMome, is-sAmsT. v. a. to arrogate, to claim 
AMumer, &s-sA'm&r. «. an arrogant man [ty 
AsBimiin|f,ftS'8d'mIng./Hirf.a.arrogant,haugh- 
Assumption, Is-sAm'^&n. «. the taking any 

thing to one*s self; the supposition of any 

thing without farther proof [sumed 

Assumptive, fts-sAinftlr. a. tfiat which is as 
Aasnrance, &8b-sh6'rdnse. s. certain expecta 

boa ; secure confidence ; want of modesty 
Aime, &sh-sh6re'. «. a. to give confidence 

by a firm promise; to secure another ; to 

Btake secure 
Amired, Ash-shA'r^ or &sh-shArd'. part. a. 

oerCain, indubitable ; immodest [bitably 
Assoredlj, Ash-shtk'rM-l^. ad, certainly, indu- 
AsBoradness, &sh-8li6'rftd-nAss. i. the state of 

beau: assured, certainty 
Asleriuc, is'ti-rlsk. s. a mark in printing as* 
Asterisin, fts't^rlsm. «. a constellation [ship 
Asteni« i-stftm'. odL in the hinder part of the 
Asduna, lifraA- s. a diiBcult respiration, 

Jomed jmlAi a htssing sound and a cough 
AsdHnatical,&s(.m&f&-lL&l.) troubled w.ith 
Asdmmtick, ftst-m&tlk. ) * an asthma 
Artonish, As-tAn'nlsh. v. a. te confound with 

fear or wonder, to amaze 
Astonishment, &8-t6n1sh-m6nt «. amaze- 

BMBt, confusion of mind 
Aston n d, As-tMncr. v. a. to astonish, to ami te 
AsCnddle, A-strid^dl. ad, with legs across 

•nj^diing 
Aslral, As'tr&l. a. starry, relating to the stars 
Astray, AM-irk'. <u{. out of the rig^t way ftion 
Astiict, Aa-trlkf . v. a. to contract by applica 
Astriction, &s«(rlk'shfiji. s. the act ol coO' 

t m rt b g parts 



in|^ stars [together 

Astnnge, &s-trlnje'. v. a. to make parts draw 
Astringency, fts-trtn'j&n-sS. s. the power of 
contracting [ing 

Astringent, as-trln'j£nt. a. omding, contract- 
Astrography, iA'trd^rt-fi. t. the science of 

describing the stars 
Astrolabe, lytrft-llibe. s. an instrument for 

taking the altitude of the sun or stars 
Astrologer, &»-trdi'6-j&r. s. one that profes* 

ses to foretell by the stars 
Astrologian, &s-tr6-16'j^-in. s. astrologer 
Astrctogical, &s-tr6-ldd'jd-k&l. > relating to 
Astrologick, is'tr6-ldd'j)k. ) astrology 
Astrology, &s-tr6r6-j^. s, the practice of fore- 
telling tilings by tne knowledge ot the stars 
Astronomer, as-trdn'n6-m&r. jr. he that stu- 
dies the celestial motions 
Astronomical, &S'tr6-n6m'd-k&L ) ^ i^irt-«. 
Astroiiomick, is-tiA-ndm'lk J o-oeiong- 

ing to astronomy [astronomical manner 
Astroooinicallv, &s-trfr-n6m'i-kd.i-16. a. in an 
Astronomy, as-trdn'uA-mi. 8. a science, 
teaching the knowledge of the celestial 
bodies 
Astro-theology, ft8-tr6-fM-dr6-j6. s. divinity 
founded on the observation of the celes- 
tial bodies 
Asunder, &-sAn'dAr. ad. apart, separately 
Asylum, l-sriAnL s. a sanctuary, a refuge 
At, it prep. At before a place, notes the near- 
ness of the place ; as, a man is at the bouse 
before be is m it. At signifies the partic- 
ular condition of the person ; as at peace, 
&c. [vexation 

Arteraxy, ftftft-rdk-sd. 8. exemption from 
Atheism, ^ihh-Xwa, s. the disbciietof God 
Atheist, &7Ad-lsL s. one that denies the exis- 
tence of Ood 
Atheistical,&-f/kd-ls'td-k&l. a. nven to atheism 
Atheistically , &.-tA^-b'td-kdJ-l6. ocf . in an athe- 
istical manner 
Athirst, &-fAArst. ad, thirsty, in want of drink 
Athletick, AthAMk. a. belonging to wrest- 
ling ; strong of body, lusty, robust 
Athwart, i-fAw&rlf . prsp. «ciQi» Vnaawm^ 
to any thins thiow^ 



ATT [ 36 J iW'T 

FJLte, f^, fail, f&t-— m^, mftt—pine, pln--^6, m6Te» 



Atilt, i-tllt'. ad. like one making^ a thrust ; in 

the posture of a barrel raisecl behind 
Atlas, &f l&s. 5. a collection of maps 
Atmosphere, ki^mb-ifhre. s. the air that en 

compasses the earth on all iideo 
Atmospherical, it-md-sfi&i'^-kdJ. a. bel(Miging 

to the atmosphere 
Atom, it'tAm. s. an extremely small particle 
Atomical, i-t6m'i-kdi. a. consisting of or re- 
lating: to atoms [tomical philosophy 
Atomist, ft.f t6-mlst. s. one that holds the a- 
Atomy, it6-m6. s. an atom 
Atone, i-t6ne'. v. n. to agree, to accord ; to 

stand as an equivalent ; to answer for 
Atone, &-t6ne\ v. a. to expiate 
Atonement, i-t6ne'm6nt . s. agreement ; ex- 
piation, equivalent 
Atop, d.-t6p'. ad. on the top, at the top 
Atrabilarian,&t-tr&-b6'l^'r^-in.a.m«'Iancholy 
Atrabitarious, lt-'r&-bd-l&'r^.-&s. a. melan- 

chclick 
Atramental, &t-tri-m^'t&l. a. inky, black 
Atrocious, 4-tr6'sh&8. a. wicked in a high de 
gree, enormous [mamier 

Atrociously, i-tr&'sh&s-M. ad. in an atrocious 
Atrocity, a-tn&s'sd-t^. «. horrible wickcdnevs 
Atrophy, it'tr6-f<&. s. want of nourishment, a 

disease 
Attach, dt-t&tsh'. v. a. to t^ke, seize, lay hold 

OQ ; to win, gain over ; to enamour 
Attachment, &t-tltsh'm&nt. 5. adherence, re 
gard [contest 

Attack, kt-tik'. V. a. to assault ; to begin a 
Attack, ditiik'. s. an assault [reach ; to equal 
Attain, ^i-tkne'. v. a. to g^ain ; to come to ; to 
Attain, dt-t^ie". v. h. to come to a certain 
itate ; to arrive at [tained 

Attainable, At-lkm^'i-bl. a. that may be ob- 
Attaind«!r, &t-tane'd&r. s. the act of attaining 
io law ; taint [attained, acquisition 

Attainment, &t-tiine'm&nt. s. that which is 
Attaint, ti-tbjit'. v. a. to taint, to commt 
Attaint, ki-tkjnt'. s. any thing injurious ; stain, 



Attempt, &t-t6mf . s, au atCtkA, an eisay, an 

endeavour 
Attend, 4t-t&ad'. v. a. to wgard, to fix th* 

mind upon ; to wait on ; to accbmpfoy ; te 

be appendant to ; to stajr for 
Attend, &t-t£nd'. v, n. to yield attention; to 

stay, to delay [mg ; a train 

Attendance, &t-t|n'd&B8e. s. the act of waii- 
Attendant, 4t-t&i'd&nt s, one that attends ; 

one that waits 
Attender, &t-tSn'd&r. s. companion, associalt 
Attent, &t-t£nf . a. inteut, attentive 
Attention, &t't£n'shdn. s. the act'of attendiog 
Attentive, &t-t^.n'tlv. a. heedful, regardfiil [^ 
Attentively ,JLt-t£u'tlv-U^.hecdfully,caTerui- 
Attenuant, it-t£it'&-dint. a. endued with tha 

power of making thin or slender [dor 

Attenuate, kt-l^n'ti-kie. a. made thin or siea- 
Attenuation, &t-t£n-(i A'sh&n. s. the a^ ot 

making any thing thin or slcniler 
Attest, dt-tg-st. V. a. to. bear witness of ; to 

call to witness [denoe 

Attestation, d-t-t^s-t^'shAn. s. testimony, evi- 
Attic, dt'tik. a. belonging to Athens ; poign- 
ant, just ; bcSlongiiig to aii upper story 
Atticism, &t't^-slzm. s. an imitation o( the At> 

tic stjr le ; a concise and elegant modeof eir 

pression 
Attingc, &t-tlnje'. v. a. to touch sliglitij 
Attire, d.t-tli'e . «. a. to dress, habit, array 
Attire, &t-Um'. 5. clothes, dress ; oruamenti 
Attitude, A^\^t&de. s. posture ; the postuM 

or action in which a statute or painted fig- 
ure is' placed 
Attolent, &l-tAri6nt a. that which lifu op 
Attorney, &t-t&r'n^. s. one who is appoiiiied 

or retained to prosecute or defena an a*> 

tion at law ; a lawyer [to allar» 

Attract, it-tr&kt'. v. a. to draw to somethioy. 
Attraction, it-trik'sbAn. s, the power oif 

drawing [enticmg, 

Attractive, dt-tr&k'ttv. a. inviting, alluring. 
Attractively, dt-tr&k'tlv-l^ ad. witi) the poiT- 

erof attracting [tracti 



spot, taii't 



[tation 



Attainture, dt-t&ne'tshftre. s. reproach impu- Attractor, it-trik'tflr. s. the agent that at- 
Attemper, ^t-t^m'pftr. o. a. to regulate, to 

soften ; to mix in ju.«t proportions 
AticmpernU'f &t-t£m'p^-r&te. ». a. to propor- 
f/oa to somethinff [on ; enacavour 



Attributable, dt-trlb'tii-td-bL a. that whigb 

may be ascribed [P^^^ 

Attribute, &t-trlb'6ie. v. a. to ascribe, to im- 

„ ^ Attribute, At'tr^-btite.* the thing altnbotedta 

^i/^mpt, dt-tSmt'. p. a, to atUck, venture up-l auo^er \ equality adherent , au appfladaol 



AUR r 37 1 AUT 

Attrition, It-trbli'&D. s. the act of wearingi «ect befora it becomes a fly, the chryiafii 
things by rubbing; die lowest degree of Auricle, &w'r^-kl. J. the external ear; an ap- 
repentancA [tune pi^4idage of the heart fcrvt 

Attune, At't6ne'. v. a. to make mosical ; to Auricular, &.w-rlk'6-lir. a. within bearing, s«» 



Aubume, iw'bAm. a. brown, of a tan colour 
Auction, ^wk'shdhi. s. a manner of sale in 

which one person bids after another 
Auctionar^, awk'sh&n-A-r& a. belonging to 
an auction Imanasres an auction 

Auctioneer, &i^k>shAn-&er^. 5. the person that 
Audacious, &w-d&'sb&s. a. bold, impudent 
Audaciously, &w-d&'8hda-16. ad. boldly, im- 
pudently 
' Aadaciousness,iLw-d^'shftB'n^. $. impudence 
Audacity, iw-dAV^-td. «. spirit, boldness 
Ai^ible, Aw'd^-bL a. that may be perceived 
by hearing [of being heard 

Aaoibleuess, &w'd^bl-n6ss. s. capableness 
Audibly, &w'd^-bli. ad. in such a manner as 

to be heard 
Audience, jStw^jS-^nse. s. the act of hearing ; 
the liberty of speaking granted, a hearing ; 
persons collected to h^r 
Audit, ^w'dlt s. a final account 
Audit, irydit v. a. to take an account finally 
Auditor, l.w'dS-t&r. 5. a hearer; a pei'son 

onployed to take an account ultimately 
Auditory, &w'd^t&r-r£. a. that has the power 

of hearing 
Auditory, Aw'di-t&r-r^. s. an audience, a col 
lech'on of persons assembled to hear ; i 
place where lectures are to be heard 
Audi tress, 4w'd&-tr6s. s. a woman that hears 
Auger, Axv'g&r. s. a tool to bore holes with 
Aught, kwt. 8. any thing [make bigger 

Augment, ^wg-mAntf. v. «. to increase, to 
Augment, Awg-m&of . «. n. to increase, to 
grow bigger [increasing, increase 

Augmentation, iwg-roin-tA'sh&n. s. the act of 
Augur, Aw'g^r. 5. one who predicts by the 

^gbtof birds 
A^gur, Aw'gAr. «. n. to conjecture by signs 
Ai^y, Aw'gilk-ri. s. the act of prognostica 
bag by omens [cent 

August, Aw-gAslf. a. grand, rojul, raagnifi- 
Auguit, Aw'gQst s. the eighth mouth of the 



that produces 
[morning 



Aulick, Aw'Uk. tu beloiiging to the court 
hm/L inU M. a f«tber or moUMr*! ivfter 



Auriferous, ^w-rlff(&-r&s. a. 

Aurora, &w-r4'ri. 5. an herb ; poetically thu 
Auspice, iw'&pls. s. an omen drawn froM 

birds ; protection ; infiucuce 
Auspicious, S.w-spl<ih'&s. a, with omens of 

success ; favourable, kind, propitious 
Augpiciousness, &w-8plsh'&s-n^s. 1. prospe* 

rity, happiuess [sour 

Austere, aw-st^rc\ a. severe, harsh, n^id. 
Austerity, &w-st£r'^-t&. $. severity, strict- 
ness; cruelty 
Austral, 4ws'trAl. a. southern 
Auihentical, &w-M£n'l&-kAl. a. authentick 
Authentically, &w-<A&i't^-k&l-l^. ad, with cir- 
cumstances requisite to procuie authority 
Authunticaincss, &,w-/A^n'td-k&l-nAss. s. the 

quality of being autlieutick, genuiuenesi 
Authenticate, ft.w-<A£n't£-kiite. v. a. toestab-/ 

lish any thing by authoritv [genuinenesf 
Authenticity, &w-M£n-tls's6-t&. s. authority 
Authentick, &w-/A£ii'tlk. a. that has eveiy 

thing requisite to give it authority 
Author, biWtMiT, s. the first beginner or OKir* 

crof any tiling; a writer 
Authoress, &w'^'t6r-£ss. s. a female writer 
Autlioritative, &w'<A6r^^-t^-tlv. a. having dut 

autliorily ; having an air of authoritv 
'Authoritatively, Aw-<A6r^^tA'tlv-ld. aiL in as 

aulhor:tative manner [fluencef ruiu 

Authority, iw>//t6r^^-t£. «. legal power; ia- 
Autliorization, &w-<^6-rd-iA'«ii&n. «. eslab- 

ii&hincnt by authority 
Authorize, &w7A6-rize. v. a. to give authoiS- 

ty ; to make legal ; to establish [er 

Autocrasy, S.w-t6k'r&-sd. s. independent poiv 
Autograph, JLw't6-grAC «. a particular pei^ 

son's own writing, the original 
Automaton, Aw-t6m'A-t6n. 5. a machine diat 

has the power of motion within itself 
Automatons, &w-t6m'&-tAs. a. having in itieL 

the power of motion 
Autopsy, &w't6p-s^. s. ocular demonstratmii 
Autoptical, Aw-tdp'ti-kAl. u. \^rceived bif 

one'ttown evet \\.\«e«ii vssdkmsk %sAm«taR 
Autumu, Aw'tiiStfA. s. \)ttfc wmjw» olL^^^wt^^ 



*■ _^ 



AVO [ 38 ] AXE 

Fite, t^Tf f&ll, f&t — m^, m&t — pine, pin — n&, mdve, 



Ikutumnal, iw-t&m'n&L a. belonging to au- 



tun^n 



Avoida);>le, i-v6ld'&-bl. a. that may be aroiS* 



Auxiliary, &wg-iiry&-rd. a. helping, assisting 
Avail, k-vkW. V. a. to profit ; to promote, to 

prosper 
Avail, &.'vk\e'. 8. profit, advantage, benefit 
Available, &-v&,'li.-bl. a. profitable, advan 
tageous ; powerful [tage 

Avaunirnt, a-v&lc'ni£nt. s. usefulness, aavan 
Avale, A-v^ile'. ti. a. to let fall, to depress 
Avant-guard, i-v&nt'g&rd. s. the van [desire 
Avarice, kv'k-rU. s. covetousness, insatiable 
Avaricious, ftv-&-ri»h'fts. a. covetous 
Avariciously, &v-&-rlsh'&8-l^ ad, covetously 
Avariciousnrss, Av-1-rIsh'As-a^s. «. the qual- 
ity of being avariciout 
A vaunt, i-vj^nt'. intery. a word of abhcnraice 

by which any one is driveu away « 

Avel, &-v6r.«. a. to pull away 
Avemary, i-v^-m&'rl. s. a form of worriiip in 

honour of the Virgiu Mary 
Avenge, A.-v&]iV. v. a. to -revenge ; to punish 
Avengpment, a-v&nje'm&it t. vengeance, re- 
venge [geance 
Avengor, &-v£n'j&r. s, revenger, taker of ven- 
Avenue, &v^-nA. s. a way by which any place 
mav be entered ; an alley^ or walk of trees 
be(bre a house 
Aver, i-v£/. v. a. to declare nositively 
Averar^, dv'ftr-ldje. *. that auty or service 
which the tenant is to pay to the king ; a 
mean proportion [evidence 
Avermen^ ^•v^r'm^nt. f. eita1>Iishnient by 
Averse, &-vdrse'. a. malign, not&vourable 
Averselv, &-v6r8e'li. ad unwiUipgly ; back- 
wardiy [badcwardness 
Avemeoess, d-vftrse^nftss. i. unwiilinvness ; 
Aversion, i-vdr'sh&j*. «. hatred, dislike, de- 
testation 
Avert, l-v£rf . v. a. to turn aside, to put by 
AviatT, k'v^'ij'T^. «. a place enclosed to keep 
• birds in 

Avidity. i-vld'&-t^. s. greediness, eagerness 
Avize, a-vice'. v. a. to counsel ; to consider 
Avocale, A.v'vb-ldLte. v. a. to call away 
Avocation, &v-v6-lc&'shdn. i. the act of call 
ii^ aside ; the business that calls [quit 

Aroid, d-rdid, 9. a, to shim, to escape ; to 
A nM/, A-rdlit. p.m,to retire : to becoma void 



ed 



Avoidance, &-v61d'&nse.f.the act ofavoidii^; 
^the course by which any thiiig Is earned off 
Avoidless, d,-v6ld'l£s. a. inevitaule 
Avoirdupois, &v-£r-dA-p6Iz'. a. a weight, ol 

which a pound contains siiteen ouncea 
Avolation, iv-6-l&,sh&n.'f. the act of fl^fing 

awav [tain ; to vindicate 

Avouch, d-vMtsh'. o. a. to affirm, to maia« 
A voucher, &-v6&tsh'£r. 5. he thst avouches 
Avow, k-wbt!. V, a. to justify, to declare opaiK 

ly fdecland 

Avowable, &-vftA'&-bl. a. that may be ogetlf 
Avowal, i-v6&'&l. 5. justificatoiy declaration 
Avowedlyt k-v^hd-Xk. od in an avowed 

manner [iSet 

Avower, i.-vM'Ar. 8. be that avows or justi- 
Avowtry, i-v64'tr^. ». adultery 
Avulsion, &'vAr!>hAn. s. the act of pollinr one 

thing from another [tend 

Awaft, ft-wMe'. v. a. to expect, wait for, at- 
Awakc, i-w&ke'. v. a. to rouse out of sleep ; 

to put into new action [to cease to sle^ 
AwaKe, l-w&ke'. v. 7i. to break from sleeps 
Awake, &-w&ke'. a. without sl^ep, not ilcep- 

tng rmina 

Award, A.-w&rd'. v. a. to adjudge, to oeto«^ 
Award, &-w&rd'. s. sentence, determiMUiM 
Aware, i-w&re'. a. vigilant, attentive 
Aware, d.-wire'.v.n.to beware, to be caotioni 
Away, d.-w&'. ad. absent ; Let us go; begons 
Awe, iw. 8. reverential fear, reverence 
Awe, ftw. V. a. to strike with reverence or fear 
Awful, Iw'ffil. a. which strikes with awe, or 

fills with reverence ; timorous [ner 

Awfully, &w'r&l-l^. <u2. in a reverential man- 
Awfulness, iw'fAl-n^ss. s. the quality of ttri* 

king with awe, solemnity 
Awhile, &- while'. a(^. sometime [clmnsf 
Awkward, ^wk'wdrd. a. un oolite, unhandy. 
Awkwardly, &wk'w&rd-l^. ai. clumsily, inel- 

e^ntly [clumsineai 

Awkwardness, &wk'wfird-n£ss. 8. inelegaacey 
Awl, &1I. 8. an instrument to bore holes 
Awning, 4w'nlng. 8. a cover to keep off tiha 

weamer 
Awoke, &-w6ke'. frtL nf moaki8 
t Aw ry , &-tV . od. oqliqjMlf ; asquint 
iA&e« ^«. t. la wMrt imwBl %i»n i \ ft r.irt. ' w m^ 



BAG [ 3d } fi^^ 

, ik'shftm. «. m propositioo evident mtBackdide, b&k-slide'. v. ia.to&Iloff 
siefat BacksKder, blk-sird&r. «. an apostate 

]k*sla. f. the line, real or imaginaiy, Backsfford, b^a6rd. i, a sword with crii 

passes throu2;h an/ thing on wnich it. sharp edge 
revolve iBackwards, b&k'wArdz. ad. with (lie back 

hrmmfa the midst of the wheel of aBackwaird, bftk'wArd. a. unwitiing; bettt»* 

ting ; sluggish, dull [averse!/ 

Backwardlj, b&k'w&rd-li. ad, nnwilUngllj^ 
Backwardiiess, b&k'w&rd-nfis. «. dnipsifc 
sluggishness [dribd 

Bacon, b&'kn. s. the flesh of a hog salted and 
Bad, b&d. •• ill ; vicious, unhappj, hurtfidf 

sick 
Bade, b&d. thejirst id kid 
Badge, lAdje, «. a pardciilar maik or iokai 
bib'bl. o. n. to prattle like a child ; Badge, bidje. «. a. to mark 
ik idljr Badger, b&ajftr. si. a brock, an animal 

J, bib'bl. ) , ..,„.ni,,,^— i.. Badger, b&d'jftr. s. one that buys com fai ca^ 

jment, bib'bl-ro&it J '* ■en««>«»P«» place, and sells itin another 
sTybAl/blftr. «. an idle talker, a teller Badly, b&d'l& ad, not well 
xretM Badness, b&d'nte. «. want of good qualitiei 

Baffle, b&ffl. v. a. to elade ; to confound ; to 

cnudi 
Baffler, bif fl&r. t . he that baffles 



lage 

.ad. Yes 

k. ad. always, to eternity, forsver 

ft'thftre. a, blue, faint blue 



B 



kf b&. $, flie cry of a sheep 
;aa, bL v. n. to cry like a sheep 



b&be. 8. an infant 

V b&'bAr-rd. s. finery to please a babe 

, b4'bl»h. a. childish [kind 

I, bi-bMa'. s. a monkey of the largest Bag, b&g. s. a sack, or jXNich ' fwidi a btm 

ba'b^. «• a child, an iiifJEiot |Bag, bAg. v. a. to put into a bag ; to loaa 

uwlian, bkWki.-nk'\^'ixL s. a drunkard' Bag, b&g. v. n. to swell like a full bag 

inals, bik'k^-allz. s. the drunken feasts Bagatelle, hi^-irthY. 8. a trifle 

Baggage, b^eldje. s. the furniture of an ai^ 
my ; a woruiTess wmnan [sweating 



acchus 

or, bitsh'd-IAr. 3. a man unmarried ; 

in who takes his first degrees ; a knight Bagnio, b&n'y6. s. a house for bathmg anS 



e lowest order 

orship, b&tsh'd-ldr-shlp. j.the condition 

bachelor [the rear 

b^k. 8. the hinder part of any thin^; ; 

b&k. ad. to the place wbence one 

b; backward from the present sta- 

; again, a second time 

b&. 9. a. to mount or break a horse ; 

aintaio, to justify, to support 

ite, bak'bite. v. a. to cen»ure or re- 

4.*h the absent [sent 

iter, b&k'bl-t&r. 8. a censurer of the ab- 



ieod, b&kTr^d. 8. an enemy in secret to set dogs upon 



aoMnon, bik-g^'mdn. 9. a game with 
and twbles 

da, bik'side. a Ibe hlader put of my 
'V tke^xvuod ^mbiad M Mourn 



Ba{n;)ipe, blgplpe. 8. a musical instrument 
Ban, b4le. 8. ^e setting at libert>r one ar- 
rested upon action under security taken 
for his appearance [admit to bnil 

Bail, b^e. v. a. to give bail for anodier; ti 
Bailable, b^'lA-bl. a. that may be set at lib- 
erty by bail 
BailiflT, ti^tlf. s. an officer whose busineis it 
is to execute arrests; an nnder-steward 
of a manor fbaHMr 

Bailiwick, bB^'li-wlk. 8. the juriididion oT n 
Bait, \Aie. v, a. to put meat to tsmpt aimMli{ 



i 



Bait, b&te. v. n. to stop at any place lor m 
Bait, b&te. s. meat set to allure animalt te% 

snare ; a t«mpiU.\iQi(^ mi «i&cHBDaioX\%inF 

firnilinnDl on % )|attRMPi 



itinr 

roTl 



BAL I 40 I BAK 

^ Tkte, flr, All, f&t — ni4, mfet — pine, pin — n&, m^Te, 

Bttize, bize. s. a kind of coarse open cloth IBalsam, bdLwrsflm. 8. omtmeut, un^^ent 
Bake, bAke. v. a. to dress provisions in anJBaisamical, b&l-sftno'd-k&l. ) imctuoaf,Biil 

oven ; to harden with heat Balsamick, bAJ-B&mlk. ) *P^^ 

Bdi^, \Ake, «. n. to do the work of baking 
Bakehouse, b&Jce'h6A8e. s. a place for baking 
* breaa 

Baker, b&'kAr. s. he whose trade is to bake 
Balance, b&ri§,nse. s. a pair of scales ; that 

which is wanting to make two parts of an 

•ccount even ; equipoise; the beating 

part of a watch ; the sign Libra 
Balance, b&l'lftnse. v. a. to weigh in a baU 

ance; to cmtnterpoiae ; to regulate an 

«ccount [tuate 

Balance, b&ll&nse. «. n. to hesitate, to fluc- 
Balcon}', l]il-k6'n^. s. a frame of wood, or 

stone, before the window of a nxmi 
Bald, b&wid. a. without hair ; unadorned 
Balderdash, b&wrdAr-dftsh. s. rude mixture 
Badly, b&tvld'Id. tui. nakedlj, meanljr 
Baldness, b&wld'n&s. s. the want or loss of 

hair ; meanness of writing 



f 

tfiB 



Balustrade, b&l-As-trad^. «. a row ofbtdt 

pillars called balusters rre<)d kind 

Bamboo, b&ni-bM'. s. an Indian piant of Am 
Bamboozle, bftiu-bM'xLo. a. to deceiv6t to 

impose upon [dictioa 

Ban, b&n. s. public notice; a curse ; mle»* 
Band, b^jid. s. a bandage, any union or 

nexion ; any thing bound round 

a kind of ornament worn chiefly by 

clergy 
Band, bind, v. a. to mite tc^tlier into 

body or troop ; to bind over with a band 
Bandage, bin dldje. s. a fillet or roller 
Bandbox, b&nd'bdks. 8. a slight box uaed for 

things of small weight [fillet 

Bandelet, b&n'dd-l£t. «. any ilat mouldinr or 
Banditti, b&n-dlt^t^. s. a company of outlaw* 

ed robber [charges of powder 

Bandoleers, b^-d6-ld^rK'. i. small cases for 

Bale, hk\e. s. a bundle of goods [minchieflBandr^l, b&nd'r611. «. a little flag or streamer 



Baleful, b&ie'f&l. a. sorrowful, sad ; full of 

Balk, b&wk. s. a great beam ; a ridge of lanu 
left unploughed ; a disappointment 

Balk, b&wk. v. a. to disappoint, to frustrate 

Bali, bkw\. s. any thing round ; a globe ; an 
entertainment of dancing 

Ballad, b&i'l&d. s. a song 

Ballast, bii'lftst s. something put at the bot- 
tom of a ship to keep it steady 

Ballette, bil'l^t. s. a dance 

Balloon, bkl-iMn'.s. a vessel used m chym- 
istrr : a ball placed on a pillar ; a large 
hollow hall of silk filled with gas^ which 
makes it rise into the air 

Ballot, biridt i. a little ball or ticket used in 

S'ving votes ; tlie act of voting by ballot 
ot, bi.riflt. o. n. to choose by ballot 
Balm,bim. s. the juice of a shrub remarka- 
bly odoriferous ; any fragrant ointment ; 
a plant 
Babny, bftm'^. a. having the nualities of 
h»im ; producing balm ; soothing, soft ; 

jpr, b^rnS-d-ri. s, a hathing-room 



Bandy, b^n'dd. s. a club turned round at 

bottom for striking a ball 
Bandy, b&n'dd. v. a. to beat to and fro, one to 

oootber ; to aeptate, to toss about 
Bandy leg, bin d^-l£g. s. a crooked 1^ 
Bane, b£ne. 8. poison ; mischief, ruin 
Baneful, b6ne'f&l. a. poisonous; destraMzthro 
Banefulness, b^e'f(U-n£s. f . pmsonousnets, 
destructiveness [roughly 

Bang, h&ng. v. a. to beat, fhump ; to handli 
Bang, b^g. 8. a blow, a thump 
Banish, ban'nlsh. v. a. to condemn to leavv 

his own countnr ; to drive away 
Banishment, b&n nlsh-m^nt. 8. the act of ban* 
ishing iuiodier; the state of beiuj^ banish- 
ed [ry tor money 
Bank, b&nk. s, a ridge of earth ; a reposito- 
Bank, b&nk. v. a. to lay up money in a oank s 

to enclose with banks 
Bank-bill, b&nkl)tll. s. a note for money laia 

up in a bank 
Banker, bftnk'&r. s, one that traficks in non- 
ey [jpof^r of payment 

Bankrupl, ^iI^i!T%l\^- «. vELdfthlbeyood the 
Bankruptcy, XjVs^ A%^ *• '^ ^^^ '^^ ^ 
^^"^^Au^ hdi u ^,^ fa bath bankrupt ^ _ ^ JSS^ 



BAR [ ^1 1 ^^^ 

n6r, n6t — lAbe, tftb, b&ll — 6D"r-pft&n(l — ik in^ thu. 

BvioerBt, b&o'n&r-^t s. a knight made in the savage, unchrilixed ; onarquainted wiik 

field [streamer arts; cruel, inhomaa 

Bannerol, bln'n&r-r6L 8. a little flag or Barbarouaness, b^'b&-rA8-n£t. 8, incivilitjr ol 
Btnniaiit b^'jrin. t. a man's undress, or manners ; impuritjr oi language ; crueltf 
Bioniing govrn [pease-meal cake Barbecue,b&r'b6-k&. v. a. to dre^ a hog whole 

Bannock, b&n'nAk. «. a kmd of oaten or Barbecue, b^r'b^-kiii. 8. a hog dreused whc^e 
'BanqueC, b&nk'kwSt 8. a feast [daintily Barbed, b&r'bSd. pari. a. furnished with ar> 

Banquet, b&nk'kiVdt v. n. to feast, to fare moor ; bearded, jagged with hooks 
Banqueting-houiie, bink^kw^t-lng-hdAse. s. a Barbel, b&Kbl. 8. a kind of fibh found in riTen 
house where banquete are kept Barber, b^b&r. 8. a man who shaires the 

Bimter, bin't&r. v. a. to play upon, to relly 
Bafitort b&n'idr. «. ridicuie, raillery 



t>eard 
Bard, bflrd. 8. a poet 



Baaterer, bftn'tfir-Ar. 8. one who banters iBare, b^re. a. naked, unoovei«d, onadomedi 
Bantling, b^t'Uiig. 8. a little child { detected ; poor, mere ; threadbare 

Baptism, "bAp'tlzin. 8. a sacrament that ad- Bare, b&re. v. a. to strip 

mits into the church [tism Barefaced, biSire-f^Lste'. a. with the face nt^ 

Baptismal, bip-liz'mU. a. pertaining to oap- ked, not masked ; shameless 
Baptist^ bJLp'tldt «. he that administers bap- Barefacedly, b^re-(3utte'lS.a<2. openly, sliame- 

tism i lessly, without disguise 

Baptistery, b^ip'tls-tflr-^ 8. the place where Bai-efacedness, bire-fiste'n£s. 8. effrontery, 

tne sacranient of baptism is amninistered I aMu ranee, audaciousness 
Bsjitize, bip-tlze\ o. a. to cliristen, to admin- Barefoot, b^eTAt a. without shoes [respect 

later- 12:9 sacrament of baptism iBarehcade.d, b&re'b£d-d6d. a. uncovered in 

Baptixer, bAp- K'z&r. «. one that christens, Barely, bire'Id. ad. nakedly ; merely, only 

one that administers baptism iBareness, b^'n^. 5. nake^ess ; leanness , 

Bai, b&r. 8, a cross-beam, bolt, obstacle;' meaimess of clothes 

any &ung used for prevention ; the place Bargain, b&r^gln. s. a contract or agreement 

where causes of law are tried ; an enclos-j concerning sale ; die tiling bought or sold ; 

ed place in a tavern ; stroke drawn per-: stipulation [sale 

pendicularly across the lines of a piece of.Bargain, b^r gin. v. n. to make a contract for 

musick jBarguiucr, b&r'gin-n&r. 8. the person who 

Bar, b&r. V. a. to fasten or shut any thingi proffers or ma kos a bargain 

with a bolt or bar ; to hinder, to obstruct Barge, bd.ge. 8. a boat for pleasure or burden 
Baifo, b&rb. 8. a beard ; the points tliat staod Bark, birk. 8. the rind or covering of a tree ; 

backward in an arrow ; a Barbary hoi'se | a small ship 
Barb, b&rb. v. a. to shave the beard ; to fur- Bark, birk. v. a. to strip trees of theii bark 

nish a horse with armour ) to jag arrows Bark, birk. v. n. to make a noise like a do^| 

wifli hooks I to clamour at 

Barbacan, bii^bi-k^ «. a fortification plac- Barker, b^i^k&r. 8. one that barks or claaw 

edt>efore the walls of a town ours ; one employed m stripping trees 

Barbarian, bdr-b&'r^-Au. «. a man uncivUis- Barley, b^r'l^. s. a grain, ot which malt is 

ed, a savage I made 

Barfaiarick, b&r-bii^Ik. a. foreign, far-fetched Barleycorn, bii^l^-k6m. 5. a gram of barley 
Barbarism, bii<b&-rUm. 8. a form of speech Bann, b&rm. 8. yest, the ferment put into 



oontrary to the purity of language ; igno- 
ranoe ; brutality ; cruelty 
Barbaritf, hir^dyd-id. a jaragejieii, ind* 



drink to make it work 
Barn, bSim. s. a place <bt Va'jfva^ m^ asv^ 
of grain, \ia.y , ot %\xwn 



B^HbiZi^^bA'rUe, - - - /haroua Barnacle, baLr\u?L-VV s.«.\ivA>S»fc^ ^5**^ N 
BmrlmtoaMgbdi^bMU.a. 



v.a. to nmke bar-| species of d\eV\-^%\v 
strange U>4amty,fimxwaAyn^ XAr^xsL^sibr'^^ »« 



BAS r 42 ] BAT 

mea^aring the weight and variatioiip ofjBashfuiness, b&shTi^i-nds. s. modestjr; ftS* 
the atmosphere [the barometen ish or rustick shaine 

BaroinetricaT,bdj'-6-in^ftr^-kai. a. i-eloting toBasilikon, b&-zll'^-k6n. s. an ointment 



BaroD, bli^rAn. s. a degree of nobility next 
to a viscount [baron 

Baronage, b&Krftn-^dje. a. the dimity of a 
Baroness, bli'rftn-fes. 8. a baron's lady 
Baronet, b&KrAn-£t. s. the lowest degree of 

honour tliat h hereditary 
Barony, blr^r&n-^. s. the honpur or lordship 
that gives title to a baron ^ien* 

Barrack, bii'r&k. s. a building to lodge sol- 
Barrel, b^i^rll. 8. a round wooden vessel : any 
thing hollow, as the barrel of a gun ; a 
cy hinder [barrel 

Barrel, b&/rll. v. a. to put any thing in a 
Barren, bir^r&i. a. unfruitful, steril ; scanty ; 

unmeaning, dull 
Barrenly, ba/r£n-U. ad, unfniilAilly 
Barrenness, b&r^r&n-n&s. 8. want of the power 
of procreation ; sterility ; want of inven- 
tion ; want of matter ; in theology, watil 
of sensibility 



Basilisk, b&z'^-IIsk. s. a kind of serpent, a 

cockatrice ; a species of cannon ' . 
Basin, bk'sn. a. a small vessel to hold water 

for washing, or other usrcs ; a small pond ; 

a part of the sea enclosed in rocks 
Basis, b&'sls. a. the fuund'ition of any tbing. 

the lowest of tlie three (lincipal parti m 

a column ; the pedestal \ the gnHUiawtwlc 
Bask, b&sk. v. a. to warm by laying out in the 

heat [heat 

Bask, b&sk, v. n. to lie in a place lo receire 
Basket, b&s'klt. a. a vessel made oi twigs, 

rushes, or splinters 
Bass, b^. a. a part in musick, grave^ deep 
Bass-viol, b^se-vi'fll. a. a musical instrument 
Bass, b&s. a, a mat ueed in churches 
Bass-relief, bis-r^-l^^f. a. sculpture, the fig* 

ures of which do not stand out from the 

ground in the'r full proportion 
Basset, b&S'slt. a. a game at cards [ment 



Barricade, b&r-ii&-k&de . #.' a fortification to Bassoon, b&s-sMn'. a. a musical wind instm* 



keep ofl nm attack ; any stop or obstruction 
Barricade, b&r-r6-k&de'. v. a. to stop up a pas- 



sage 



B'imcado, b&r-r^k&'d&. 8, a fortification, a 
Bamcado, b^r-r^-k^i'dd* v. a. to fortify, to bar 
Barrier, bir^r^-Ar. a. a barricade, an entrench 
ment ; a fortification ; a stop, an obstruc 
tion ; a boundary [er 

Barrister, bi/rls-tOr. $. an advocate, a plead- 
Barrow, b&i^r6. a. any carriage moved by the 

hand, as a hand-barrow 
Barter, l)d.r^tAr.v. n. to traffick by exchang- 
ing one commodity for another [chaftge 
Barter, b&i^tflr. v. *. to give any thing in ex- 
Barter, b&i^tAr. a. the act or practice of traf- 
ficking by exchange 
Basaltes, ba-sil't^z. a. a kind of marble 
Base, b&se. a. mean, worthless; disiifgeno- 
ous, illiberal ; bom out of wedlock [estal 
Base, b&.8e. a. the bottom of any thins ; a ped- 
JBase-hont, bAse'bArn. a. bom out of wedlock 
^*^(rf b&3e'14. ad. meanly , dishonourably 
-^Jfw^ bAae'a&t, #. meaimess, vileness ; 



[bar Bastard, bd/t&rd. a. bom out of wedlodk ; 



Bastardise, bftytlr-dize. o. a. to convict of 

being » bastard ; to beget a bastard 
Bastardy, bls't&r-d& a. an unlawful state of 

birth 
Baste, b&ste. «. a. to beat with a stick ; to 

drip butter upon meat on the spit ; to sew 

sli^tly 
Bastinado, b&9-t£-n&'d6. s. a Turicish jranial^ ~ 

ment of l>eating an offendt-r on his feet 
Bastinado, b&»-t^-n&'d6. v. a. to beat 
Bastion,^ b&s'tshAn. a. a huge mass of earth, 

Ihttd with sods ; a bulwark 
Bat, oat r. a heavy stick ; a winged animal 

resembling a mouse 
Batch, b&tsh. s>the quanti^ of bread baked 

at a time ; any* quantity, made at once 
Bate, b&te. a. strife, contention [demand 

Bate, b&te. v. a. to sink the price ; to lessen a 
Batcful, b&te'f&l. a. contentious 

^^ ' ^^ ,. ..«w«u.«o., ,..^u«». JBath^YALthr. s. «i'^\vi'b ViCk^q^sicLW Whe in; 

ja^^Z^'Z-^ ^ . fish provmcel asotloi W«\>Tew TOfc%»c«% 

^^Mh^T'i^ ui^y- '• <^ Wceroy of a Turk.\B%tt», bkttt^u t>. », Vo ^^i&i\ii %\«.^\M4 



Bastard, bls't&rd. «. a person bom out of 
wedlock [sporiQUi 



^ 



BEA r 45 J BEA 



ik'fine. prep, except . 

>d-t60n'. «. a stafl'or club ; a tranch- 



enemy ; marks erected to direct narigml 



ton 



DiarshaPK ataA 

s, bJLt'ti-lAs. a. warlike, 

bA.t-tile'v&. 5. the order of battle 

, bd.t-t4i vAn. t. a diviKion of an ar< 

x>dy of forces 

&f to. 9- a. to fatten, to make (aI 

'At'tn. V. n. to j^row fat 

llTtAr. V. a. to beat down ; to wear' 



try appearance' Bead, bdde. 9. a small globe oi ball, of whic^ 
se, with milita- necklaces and roaaries are made 

Beadle, b^ dl. a. a messenger or servitor b^ 
lon^ng to a court ; a petty oflicer in ym» 
rishes [praying for anolfter 

Beadsman, b^dt'mAn. a. a man employed m 
Bea;^le, b^'gl. a, a small hound 
Beak, b^ke. a. the hill of a bird \ any thii^ 

mtiug [dients beaten to^therj ending in a point like a beak 

it't&r. a. a mixture of several uij^re-JBeaker, bi'kCkr. a. a cup with a ipoot ib ^tm 

b^t't&r-r^. s. the act of batterini^ ;| form of a bird^s beak 

nv upon which connons aw niuunted Bc^am, b^me. a. a large and long p:ece of 

&f tl. a. a fight ; an encounter be ' ' 

opposite armies 

It'll. «. n. to contend )n fif^t 

or, bit'tUd^re. a. an instrument to 

I ball or«huttl.ecock 

Dt, b^ftl-mint s. a wall with open 

to look thKHi|ch or annoy an enemy 

Lv'ln. a, a stick like those bound up 

ots [offiner}' 

)JLw'bl. a, a gewgaw, a trifling piece 

^f b&w'bilng. a. trifling, contemptible 

Lwd. a. a' procurer or procuress 

^wd. V. n. to procure 
b^w'd^-1^. ad. obscenely 

IS, biw'd^-nSss. a. obsceoeness 

b&w'dr^. s. obscenity 

sdtw'd^. a. obscene, unchaste 

ouse, biw'd^-h6Ase. a. a house where 

is made by dc-baucheiy 

II. o. n. to hoot, to cry out 

wl. r. a. to proclaim as a crier 

IS. a colour 

s. an opening ^n the land ; the state 

thing iturrouiided by enemies; an 

ry crown or garland 

V. n. to bark as a dug at a thief 

, b&'s&lt, s. !»aU iriade of t>oa water, 

called i'runi its biown colour 

bjt > An-£t. 5. a tihurt jword fixed at 

J Of a mutilvet 

fd^r^Am. s. an aromatic gum 
V. n. to hav(> suinc certain state, 

ou^ or quality 

Hab. *' the mhore, the atrmod 

Mm, s. aoaaethin^ nu:fcd on mn 

*'be0ndoa tbe 



«*«•«*<*< mJ %\xxyu 



timber ; part of a balance ; a ray of li^^t 

Beamy, bl&m^. «. radiant, shining 

Bean, b£ne. a. the coiqmon garden bean, tht 
horse bean 

Bear, b&re. v. a. to carry as a burden, or hi 
the mind, to endure ; to sutVer, to uoderv 
go ; to produce, to bring forth ; to sap- 
port 

Bear, b&je. v. n. to suffer pain ; to be pa- 
tient ; to be fruitful or proliiick 

Bear, b&re. t. a rough lavage animal ; a 
constellation 

Bear-garden, b&re'gftr-dn. «. a place in which 
bears are kept for sport ; any place of tu* 
niuUcr misrule 

Beard, b^.^rd. «. the hair toat grows, on the 
lips and chin ; sharp prickles growing ujh 
on the ears of com ; a barb on an arrow 

Beard, b^^rd. «. a. to take or pluck by thi 
beard ; to oppose to the fiice 

Bearded, b^^i d'£d. a. having a beard ; hav» 
ing shnrp prickles \ barbed or jaggr-d 

Bearaless, b^rd'lis. «. without a beard, 
youthful 

Bearer, b&re'flr. «. a carrier of any thing 

Bcarherd, b^re'hfird. t. a man that tench 
bears 

Bearing, b&relng. a. the site or place of any 
thini^ with respect to something else ; gest- 
ure, mien, behaviour [tai savage man 

Beast, b6^t a. an irrational animal ; a bi«- 

Beastliness b^%«ilf\&-ii^ s.VyrQL\'tX\>:<3 

Beastly, h^^Vk a. Y^ra\a\\ VsaVvtt^SE, '^S"^ '•^ 
ture orfom\olV»eai^ 

Beat, b^le. «. a. to iXr3t%\ ^ \?»^ 
airipaa ; to waAtk(fc^MOi**«^ iwowX 



BEC [ 44 ] BEE 

F&te, fir, fill, (kt — mi, inAt — pine, pin — 11&, mdre^ 

6eati bdte. «. n. to mo^e in a pulsatory man- ner suitable to something ; to be raitabl 
ner ; to throb ; to fluctuate, to be in motion to tiie person ; to befit 



Beat, b^te. i. a stroke, or a striking 
Beaten, b^'tn. partictp. from buU 



Becoming, b^-kftm'mlng. part. a. that whid 
'■ pleases by an elegant propriety, gracefol 

Beatifical, b^-d-tlf '^&l. ) ^ uvm^r 1 . k^ BcKxmiingly, h^kftrn'mlng-te. ad, after a be 

Beatifick, b^-i-tifik J ^ ^^^'^^ ' °^i cominr manner 

Ifmeing to the happy after death |Bed, b£a. s. sometbmg made to sleep co 

BeatificaUy, b^i-drd-k&l-ii. ad. in such a' bank of earth raised in a garden ; the cbao 
manner as to complete happiness I net of a river, or any hollow ; a layer, .\ 

Beatification, b^-&t-^fi&-liiL'iihftn. s. an ac> stratum 
knowled^ient by the Pope, tfiat the per- Bed, b£d. v. a. to go to bed with ; to be phM 
•on beatified is in heaven, and may be ed in bed ; to sow or plant m earth ; to la' 
reverenced as blessed I in order, or in strata [sprinkit 

Beatify, b^-it'd-fL v. a. to bless with the Bedabble, b^-d&b'bl. «. a. to wet, to be 
completion of celestial enjoyment Bcdagrle, bM&g'gl. v. a. to bemire 

Beating, b^te'lag. a. correction by blows Bedawb, b^-d&irb'. v, a. to besinear 

Beatitude, b^-&r6-t&de. «. blessedness, felici- Bedchamber, bid'tsh/ime-b&r. s. the chambe 



ty, happiness 



Beau, b6. s. a man of dress Beciclothes, b£d'kl6ze. 5. coverlets spreai 



Beaui^h, b6'!sh. a. befitting a bean, foppish 



appropriated to rest (over a bei 



Bedding, b^d'dlng. s. the materials of a bet 



Beaumonde,b6'm6nd'. «. the fashionable world Bedeck, b&-d£k'. v. a. to deck, to adom 
Beauteous, hvA'tshd-As. a. fair; elegant in form Bedew, b^-dA'. v. a, to moisten ffeiitly, i) 
Beftuteously, bCl'tsh^&s-l^. ad. in a beauteous with fall of dew [same bei 

manner [being beauteotft Bedfellow, b^d^f^l-lA. s. one that lies in tf» 

Beauteousness, bA'ish&-As-n£s. «. the state of Bedim, b^dlm'. v. a. to obscure, to cloud, t 
Beautiful, b& td-f(U* a. fair [manner Bedizen, b^-dfzn. v. a. to dress out [daiiei 

Beautifully, b&'t^-ffil-IS. ad. in a beautiAil Bedlam, b£d'IAm. 5. a madhouse 
Ueautifuincss, b&'t&-fiiU-n&i. s. the quality of Bedlamite, b£dMAm-lte. s. a madman 

being beautiful iBedpost, Md'p68t. s. the post at the comer 

Beauti^^, bft't^-ii. v. a. to adom, to embellish; the bed, which supports the canopy 
Beauty, bu't£. s. that assemblage of graces Bedraggle, b^-dr&g'gl. v. a. to soil the clothei 

which pleases the eye ; a particular grace ; Bedrid, bftd'rld'. a. coafined to the bed bv agi 

a beautiful person [heighten some beauty| or sickness [with dropi 

Beauty-spot, oA'ti-spOt s, a spot placed to.Bedrop, bd-dWSp'. v. a. to besprinkle, to n»ri 
Beaver, TOi^'tAr. s. an animal ; a hat of the^Bedstead, b^d'stid. s. the frame on which thi 

best kind ; part of a helmet bed is placed 

Beavered, b^'vArd. a. covered with a beaverBeddme, b^d'time. 3. the hour of rest 
Becalm, h^-k&m'. v. a. to still the elements ; to Bednc^, b^Ang'. v. a. to cover with dung 

keep a ship from motion ; to quiet the mind^Bedward, bSd'ward. ad. toward bed 
Became, bd-ik^ne\ pret. of become Bee, b^d. «. the insect that makes honey 

Because, b^-k&wz'. cowj. for this weion ; oa Bee-gaiden, b^'g&r-dn. s. a place to m 

this account [pen to hives of bees in [which bees arelcepi 

Bechance, b^-tshftns^. «. n. tobefall, to hap- Bee-hive, bd^Mve. t. the case, or box, 11 

' Beck, bAk. t. a sign with the bead, a nod ; a B«e-master,b^'m&-stAr. s. one that keeps befi 

nod of command Beef, b^. «. the flesh of an ox or cow [gaard 

jBockoa, bSk^kn. p, n. to mtikm « sfen Beef-eater, bdif d-tAr. 9. a yeoman of thi 

-«w««n^ ifd'&dat. V, n, toMterioto tome Beel^ bVn. IKurt. pret. oi to ht 
S^^'^^'^^f to fc» Ae ihierf, to beBeer^b^. t,\\*\uoTtiiii^^^^l im\v«AVs^j 



BEH 



n6r, <B6t--tAbe, t&b, 



4h 




BEL 



•II — pft&nd — <Ain, TBit. 



fiebaviovir, M-h4ve'j&r. *. manner of 

ii^ one's telf, condact, course of life 
Behead, b^bid'. v. a. to Idll hj cutting off dM 

bead 
Bebeid, bi-h^Id'. pari.paft. from belioU 
Bebemotb, b^'b^-^oAtb. $, the luppopotaiiMt» 

or rirer horse 
Behest, b^-b^f. i. command 
Behind, b^^-hind*. prep, at the back of anod^ 

er ; on the bacs part ; interior to anodM. 
Behind, b^-blnd'. mm, backward 
Behold, b^-b^id". v. a. to view, to atm 
Behold, b^-h6Id'. interf. see, lo [tods 

Beholden, b^-b6rdn.jMiW. a: boandiB gratH 
Beholder, b^-h6rd&r. f. spectator 
Behoof, b^-hddf '. s. profit, advaiiti^ 
Behoove, b^-bddv'. v. n. to be fit, to be meet 
Bemg, b^lng. t. existence, u particular itali 

or condition ; the person existing 
Being, bdlnff. any. since 
Belabour, bf-Ui'bar. «. a. to beat, to thomp 
Belated, h^lk'iid, m. benit^ied 
Belay, h^'W. v, a. to block up, to stop th« 
beggary, passage, to place in ambush fmach 

state oJUBeloh, Mlsh. v. n. to e^t wind from toe it^ 
Belch, b^lsh. s. the action of ernctatioa 



owed, b^dtftl-br6&d. a. having ^ran- 
3rows 

t>^vz. 8, black cattle, oxen [to pass 
6-f &wr. V. n. to happen to , to come 
-f If . V. a. to suit, to be suitable to 
^-fddr. V. a. to infatuate, to fool 
bd>f6re'. prep, fiirther onward u 
; in the front of, in the presence of ; 
idiag^ intime ; in preference to 
b^tore'. ad. sooner than ; earlier ; 
nslj to ; hitherto 

nd, b^-f6re'bind. ad. ina stete of an 
ion r previously ; before any thing is 
ne, b6-f&re'tinie. ad. formerly [done 
>^f&&K. V. a. to make foul, to soil [to 
, b^-fr^nd'. v. a. to favour ; to be kind 
;. V. n. to ijve upon alma 
;. V. a. to ask, to seek by petition 
i^git V. a. to generate, procreate, 
:e [begets 

, b^-^£t'tflr. s. he that procreates or 
b^g'gar. 3. one who lives upon alms ; 
ioner [to impoverish 

bdg'gAr. «. a. to reduce to ' 
ness, b^gdr-ld-n6s. s. the 
beg:garly [S^-ot 

', b^)mr-l& a. mean, poor, iiidi 
, bk^g^v-^. s. indigence 
&'gin'. 0. n. to enter upon ; to com 

; toteke rise 
&-gIn'. V. a. to do the first act of any 

ID be^in with, to enter upon 
% b^-giii'ndr. s. he that gives the first 
i an unexperienced attempter 
ig, b£-glii'nlng. s. first original or 
[to surround ; to shut in 
b^.g^rd'. V a. to bind with a girdle : 
b^-K'6ii'. intetj. goaway,hence,away 

^S^^gdt'tn. \p^rt. pass. Of beget 
>, b^-grdze'. V. a. to soil or dawb with 
tter [deeply iniprt!«i8<^d 

, b^-grime'. v. a. to soil with dirt 
b^-gyile'. V. a. to impose upon, de- 
to d**ceive 

)A-g&n'. part. fats, of begin 
i^-h4r> s. favour, vindication, support 
hS-hkye^. p. a. to carry , to condwX 
Mt4»«'. V.H, to act, to condtiL 
w 



Beldam, b^l'dim. 8. an old woman, a hag 
Beleaguer, bd-lA'gAr. v. m. to besiege, to block 

up a place fe^ a plaoe 

Beleaguerer, b^Id'gflr-&r. s. one that besicyr 
Belfry, b^hrd. t. the place where the beflt 

a re rung f co I umniati 

Belie, b^-lf. «. m. to feign, to mimick; t> 
Belief, bA*l^*. s. credit given to rometbingi 

the body of tenets held ; persua&icn ; creed 
Believable, bd-l^^'v&-bl. o. credible 
Believe, b^-l^dv'. «. a. to cr«idii UDOudie SMI* 

thority of another 
Believe, b^-I^^v'. v. n. to have a fiim peifiM* 

sion of any thing ; to exercise the virtcB 

of faith [fessor cf Christianity 

Believer, bi-lM'vAr. t. hethatbilievcs ; apro- 
Belike, h^-Iike'. «ui. probably, iii<e]y, perhape 
Bell, b£ll. 8. a hollow souiidii>g UJdy of ctud 

mete) 
Belle, bUI. s. a gpy voung !auv 
lielles liCttres, bftUi'v^v. is vs^v^^ \\\«c««s»^ 
BilligcmHl, b%l4\ai«?^-vV.tvV a. ♦■•^"svo^;^ 
Bellow, VAVU^ «. *. \o tQ«.V«tyiV«^*»fc 'A w^ 

to Yocifeiiite, to WJ(M%* tafcw* ^t '*fc 



BEN t 46 ] BES 

FJLte, flLr, f&l, f&t — m^ , mfet — ^plne, p!n — n6t mftre, ' 

Bellows, bil'l&a. s. the in»truinent used to{Beocvoienc«t, b^>n£v v6-l£iifle. 9.' dispositia 

blow the fire [which cootains the bowehj to do good, kindness [Kood-wfl 

Belly, b^l'i^. 5. that part of the human body; Benevolent, b^-u6v'v6-IADt a. kind, li«viii; 
Belly, b^i'l^. v. n. to hang out, to bulge out Beni^t, b^-nlte'. v. a. to surprise widi di 
Bel ly god, hgn^-g6d. «. a glutton ./■•!-. r 

Belinan, b^il'inin. s, a town crier 
Belmethl, b^irinitFtL s. the metal of which 

belU are nnade [to have relation to 

Belong, bd-l6ng^. v. n. to be the property of; 
Beloved, b^-ldr'Mi a. dear [unbcottins: 
Below, b^>!6'. /»rg». under, inferior in dignity 
Below, b^-ldf. ad. on earth, in the regions of 

tlie dead 
Belt, b£lL s. a erirdle, a cincture 
Bel wether, b61rw£TB-&r. s. the sheep which 

leads the flock [in the mire 

Bemire, bd-mireT. v. a. to drag, or encumber 
B«n<»n, b^-in6ne'. v^ «. to lament, to bewail 
Bemoaner, b^-mo'n&r. 8, a laraenter 
Bench, b^nsh. s, a seat ; a seat (^justice ; the 

person^ sitting upon a benr'h 
Bencher, bSn'shfli*. s. a senior member m one 

ofthe inns of court (to subdue 

Bend, b&nd. v. a, to make crooked, to incline ; 
Bend, b^nd. v. n. to be incurvated, to bow 
Bend, b^nd. s. flexure, incurvation 
Bender, bdn d&r. «.the person who bends ; the 

instrument witn which any thing i* bent 
beneatli, b^-ndrne'. prqf» under, lower in 

place, rank, excellence, or dignity [below 
Beneath,bd-n^He'.a</.in a lower place, under; 
Benediction, bftn-^-dlk'shfin. «. a blessing 
Benefaction, b^n-d-fik'sh&n. s, the act of con- 
ferring a benefit ; the benefit conferred 
Benefactor, b^n-^-fAk't&r. «. be that confers 

a benefit [confers a benefit 



Benefactress, b&i-^-f&k'tr&s. s, a woman who 
Benefice, b&n'^-fls. 9. an ecclesiastical living 
Beneficed,b^ii'£-f1st a. possessed of a benefice 
Beneficence, bi-nir^s6n8e.«.active goodness 
Beneficent, b^-n^f^-sint a. kind, doing good 
Beneficial, bftn-4&-fIsh'lLL a. advantageous, 

profitable 
tfeueficiary, b&i-^-flsh'y&-r&.a.iio1ding some 

thin^ in subordination to another 
Beneficiary, bto-^-fIsh'y&-r& f. one that has 
M beaf*ace 



^'^«ifit:::';:xr^ "* 



Gominrohof night [i 

Benign, M-nkie\ a. kind, generous, wliolf 
Benigni^, b^-nlg^n^t^. «. grachmneas^ m 

tual kindness ; salubrietv 
Beuiguly, b6-nlne'l^. ad, ^voumbly, idndl 
Beaison, bftn'n^-xn. <. blessing, benedictioa! 
BtAit, binL 9. the state of being bent ; declivit 
Bent, b^nt. fart, oi to bend. Made crodt«d 

directed to, determined upon [pH 

Benumb, b^-nftm^v. a. to make torpid, to all 
Bepaint, b^-pknt'. v. a. to cover with pakA 
I^pinch, b4&-pin5h'. v. a. to mark with piBchi 
Bequeath, b6-kw^ue'. *. a. to leave oy wi 

to another 
Bequest, bd-kw^t*. 9, sOTfietliing left by will 
Bereave, b£-r^ve\ v. a. to deprive of ; to tak 

away 
Bereft, bd-rlft'.faW. pa99. o( bereave 
Beignmot, bft'gft-m6t s. a sort of pear, a 

essence or periuroo ; a sort of snutt 
Berhyme, b<&-rfane'.v.a. to celebrate in Ajm 
Berlin, b£r-lia'. 9. a coach of a particular K>n 
Berry, bdr'r^. 9. any small fruit with msM 

seeds 
Beryl, bfti^rll. 9. a precious stone V^j *< 
Beseech, b^-a^tsh .t;.a.to entreat, supjjicati 
Beseem, bi-s^^'. v. n. to become, to beitt 
Beset, bi&-s&f . v. a. to besiege, to hem in, t 

waylay [to happen ill t 

Beshrew, bi-shrdd'. «. a. to wish a curse to 

Besiege, b^-»^je'. v. a. to lay siege to, to bi 

set with armed forces [si^ 

Besieger, b^sM'j&r. 9, one employed in 

Besmear, b^m^r'. v. a. to bedaub, to soil 

Besmirch, b^smdrtsh'. v. a. to soil, to dii 

colour [harden in amok 

Beamoke,* b^sm&ke'. v. <k to foal with c 

Besmut, b^sm&^. «. «. to blacken with snok 

oraoot [wil 

\Bet(xn,V)^iAnL t. «a. vQ&trustt.\it 



to swee 



BET [ 47 ] BID 

n6r, n6t-- tflbe^ tflb, b&ll— 611 — pftflnd— ttin, this. 

qgle, M-^p&ug'gl- V. a. to adora with- Bettor, b^t'tAr. j^one that la^'s bets or nagen 
qgies ]);le with dirt or water Between, b^-tw^^n'. |irep. in the intermedi- 

It'tQr. V. a, to spot or sprin- ate space; bcloii<piig to two 



tter, b^pdt't&r. v. a, to spot or sprin 
wl, M-Apawr. V. a. to daub with Sjuttle 
ak, b^sp^dk*. V. a. to order before 
d ; to spcaBik to, to betoken f anj thing 
aker, b^-spd^'k&r. a. he that bnpeaks 
ckle, b^p&k'kl. v. a. to mark ifhb 
:lclea 

De, b^splse'. v. a. to season with spioes 
I, b^splf . V. a. to ^daub with spittle 
t, b^-spdf . V. a. to mark with spots 
ead, be-sprtd'. v. a. to spread over 
inkle, b^-sprlnk'kl. v. fu to sprinkle over 
bftst. a. nio6t grcod [ness 

bftst ad. in the highest decree of good- 
id, b^-st^d. V. a. to profit, to treat, to 
Diiunodate [brutal 

J, b^s'tsh^-ftl. a. belonging to a beast ; 
litj, b^tsh^-&l 6-t6. s. the quality of 
«t8 [thing 

k, b^-sttk'. V. a. to stick over with any 

h^-$t£a^. V. a. to put into vigorous ac 

[to lay ont 
pf, b£-st6\ V. a. to give, to confer upon ; 
iw^ bd-str6'. V. a. to Hprinkle over [tning 
de, b6-8trlde'. v. a. to stride over any 
ifiL «. a wager 

t^L V. a. to wager, to stake at a wager 
e, M-t&ke'. v. a. to take, to seize ; to 
« recourse to 
dc, h&'thUnW. V. a. to recall to reflection 
al, hk-ihrtW. v, a. to enslave, to conouer 
), b^-dde'. V. n. to happen to, to benJl ; 
mneto pass 

0S, b^'dmz\<»d. seasonably, early ; soon 
en, b^-t6'kn. v. a. to signify, to repre- 
t ; to foreshow 

k« b^-tddk'. irreg. pret. from betake 
fv bd-tr^'. «. a. to give into the hands of 
miet ; to discover a secret [traitor 

^er, bd-tr^&r. ». he that betrays; a 
lb, b^-tr6<A'. v. a. to contract to any one, 
iffwnce 

r^bfttftAr. a. having good qualit^a in a 
nter d^ree th:in something else 
r« bAt'tfir. ad. well in a greater degree 
r« MlTt&r. v.a. to improve, to meUonte ; 
wmui0j to exceed 

olttar. A Muperior ia goodtkem 



Betwixt, b^-twlkst*. prqjt, between [of sqnart 
Bevel, bivll.j. inniasonary and joinery a kind 
Beverage, bdv'Ar-ldjft s. drink, liquor to be 

drunk 
Bevy, bSv'd. s. a flock of birds ; a . company 
Bewail, bd-wkle'. v. a. to bemoan, to lament 
Beware, bd-vv&re'. v. n. to regard with cau- 
tion, to be sua-picious of danger from 
Beweep, bd-w^4p'. v. a. to weep ever or upon 
Bewet, bd-wSt'. o. a. to wet, to nKiisten 
Bewilder, bd-wll'ddr, v. a. to lose in pathleai 

places, to puzzle (craft ; to charm 

Bewitch, b^-wltsh'. v. a. lo mjure by witcb- 
Bewitchery, bd-wttsh'jb>rd. «. fascination 

charm [fidiously, to make visible 

Bewray, b^-r&'. v. a. to betray, discover pe»> 
Bewrayer, b^-ri'Ar. s. betrayer, discoverer 
Beyond, b^-y6nd'. pr^. at a distance not 

reached ; on the farther side of; out of the 

reach of, above 
Bezoar, bd'z6re. 8. a medicinal stone [glet 
Bjangulous, bi-ing'^ lAs. a. having two an- 
Blas, br&s. 9. the weight lodged on one side 

of a bow! ; propension, inclination 
Bias, bi'^. V. a. to incline to some side 
Bib, bib. s. a piece of linen pot upon the 

breasts of childjieo Junnking 

Bibacious, bi-b&'shds. & much addicted to 
Biber, btb'bdr. s. a tippler 
Bible, bi'bl. s. the sacred voliime, in which 

are contained the revelations of Gkid [her 
Bibliographer, b!b-l^-6g'gr&-f&r. s. a trenscii* 
Bibliothecal, blb-1^6/V^-kil. a. beloogioglD 

a library [drinking moisture 

Bibulous, btb'A-l&s. a, that has (he quality of 
Bicker, blk'k A r. V. n. to skirmish, to%ht off 

and on ; to quiver 
Bickerer, blk'Qr-&r. «. a skirmisher 
Bicome, bi'kftm. > ^ c„ju„ #-,« k^-.- 
Bicomous.bi-kftr'nfts.J «• »»««« two homt 

Bicorporal, bi-k&r^p6-r&l. a. having two bodiee 
Bid, bid. V. a. to desire, to order ; to ofTen 
to declare [ea 

Bidden, bid'dn. port. pots. mY\te.d^ix«BSMBdr 
Bidder, bldr^. i, oofcN«\io^««t%%\^— 
Blddibc,U\d'd!^. i, cqr!sco«d^^^»^ 
Bide.Uik. «.a.\ftfW^»i^>»«SS» 



BIN [ 48 ] BI3 

F&te, f&r« (kWj filt -m^t mfet — pine, p!n — n&, mflve. 



|ftl%, bide. V. n. to dwell, Jive, inhabit 
Bideotal, b1-d£»'t&l. a. having two teeth 
Bidinff, bi'dlne. s. residence, habitation 



Bieiiuial, bl-^b nS-&l. a. of the continuance pf gird, to enwrap ; to fasten any tfaii^ 



two years [carried to the grave 

Bier, w^r. s. a carriage on which the dead are 



Binnacle, bin' A* Id. s. a sea term, meaning 

compass-kx>x 
Bind, bind. v. a. to confine with bandit ^ 



Bind, bind, v, n. to contract, to grow tttf^ 
to be obligatory 



Biestings, bS^'dngz. s. the first milk after Binder, bijia&r. t. a man whose trade It it H 
calving **' "* • • ^- »---j- -•- - 

fiforious, bi-fSL'r^fls. o. twofola J[yean 

iferous, btrfd-rfls. a. bearing fruit twice a 
Bifid, bl'fld. a. opening with a cleft 
Bifoid, bl'fbld a. twofold, double [two heads 
Bifurcated, bi-fftr'k&.-t^d. a. shooting cut into 
Big, big. a. great, lai^e ; pregnant ; swollen 
Bigami!<t, b^g&-mlst 5. one that has cook- 

mitted bigamy [wives at once 

B^m V, blg'g&-md. s. the crime of having two 
Bigbeliied, bfg'bfil-Ild. a. pregnant 
Bigly, blg'!^. ad. tumidly, haughtily 
Bigness, big'nfts. s. greatnes5< of quantity ; size 
Bigot, blg'gftt. s. a man devoted to a certain 

party [in favour of something 

Bigoted, blg'gflt-tfi'i. a. blindly prepossessed 
Bigotn', W'r'gftt-trA. s. blind zeal, prejudice 
Bifandt.r, bir^n-dflr. s. a small vessel used 

for Ihe carnage of goods 
Bilberry, birbfer-ii. s. whortleberry 
Bilbo, bf!'b6 *. a rapier, a sword 
Bilboes, bH'bdze. s. a sort of stocks 



in tlie liver, and coUectrd in the gall-blad- 
der ; H sore angry swrlling 
£ilf e, blljc. t>. n. to spring a leak [gu 
Bihng.'»j;;ale,birilngz-g2Llf. ^.ribaldrTjfoul I 



age 
Ian 



Bilinguous.bi-lIiig^wA! .a.haring two tongues 
JKlioiis, bll'y&s. a. consisting of btle 
BtTk, bilk. V. a. to cheat, to defraud 
Bill. bf'l. 5. the beak of a fowl ; a kind of 
hatchet ; a written paper ; an account oi 
monry ; a law ; an advertisement [bills 
Bill. MM. V. n. to caress, r« dove? by^o::ilug 
Bill) biii- n. to publish bv an advcrtisemotil 
Billet, oirilt. 5. a small pii})er, a note, a small 

log t»f wood 
Billet, bli'lll. v.ii. to direct a soldier where 



bind books ; one who binda abeavM i t 

fillet 

Binding, binding, s. a bandage 
Binocle, blo^nft-kl. s. a telescope fitted rt 

with two tubes, as that a distant objed 

may be seen with both eyes 
Binocular, bl-ndk'6-l9r. a. having two eTM 
Biographer, bl-6g''gr&-ffir. s. a writer ot livei 
Biography, bi-6^gr&-f(&. s. an historical •» 

count of the lives of particular men 
Biparous, blp'pA-rds. a. bringing Ibrtb two 

at a birth [pondent parff 

Bipartite, bip'p&r-tite. a. having two c o ii e # 
Biped, bi'p^d. s. an animal with two feet 
Bipennated,bl-p^n'n&-tM.a.having two wing! 
Bipr>talous, bl-pSt't&'l&s. a. consisting of f 

flower leaves 
Biquadrate, bi-kw&'dr&te. ) 
Bi(|uadnitick, bi-kwi-drSitlk. J 

the fourth power arising from the molttpl^ 

cation of a squa;e by itself 
Birch, bfirtjih. s. a tree 



5. 



Bile, bile. s. a yello^v bitter liquor, sepoLratedfRirchen, Ijfti^tshn. a. made of birch 

Bird, bArd. s. a general term fen* the feadie^ 

cd kmd, a fowl 
Birder, bftrd'flr. s. a birdcatcher 
Birdlime, bArd'lime. s. a gltiinous Babttami 

used to catch birds. 
Bird-nest, bArdz'n^st. s. the place where t 



he ;> »ti lod^e i to quarter soldiera 
&f/jarclr OI/.j cirdz. s. a kind of ])lay 

£^fo%^, i't'l6. s. a wavt: *uo/ten 

AT/cjM^. . U,"/^^. a. ft%u. Uiti^, turtid [poaitedl mude to V>e c%med \ft wt^ \ v>. «s^ «««• 
' *'^' *- ^ P^^ce wbvtf^ bnmd or wine ie rtJ cake 



bird lays her eggs and hatches her yoittg 
Birth, h&rih. s. tlic act of (Oining into lifiii 

extraction, lineage ; conditioH ; thine boni 
Birthday, bftr/A'dJL. s. the diy on whicti waf 

CMC is born [any one isboitt 

Biriiuiight, b£r//i'nite. s. Hif rright in whiqi 
Hrrthplacc, hkrik'^plkse. s. place where eaj 

one is bom 
Bi.thright, bfirfAMte. *. the rights and priri* 

Irg.'s to which a man is bom ; die r^hl 

of the firstborn 
li^scuH, bVV\v s. *. Vixwd of hard dry bree^ 



BLA [ 49 ] BLA 

nftr, nAt — tftbe, tflb, o&ll — 6!l — pAfl nd — i%in. rHia. 

BmecU M-c^kt^. «. a. to divide into two parts' Blacken, bidk kn. v. n. lo ifrow black 



Blackish, bi&klsh. a. somewhat black 
Btacknioor, blAk'mftre. «. a negro [i 

Blackness, blik'nfis. $, black colour ; aaili- 
Blacksrnith, bl&k'snil/A. «. a smith that works 
in iron [the urine ; a blister, a pustult 

Bladder, bl&d'dor. f.the vessel which contaiot 
4 Rissatile, bb-sUc'tU. «. leap year [stnunentiBlade, bl&de. i. a spire of grass, a green 



Bidiop, blih'Ap. s one of tne head order of the 

dergy ; a cantwordfor a mixture of wine, 

onn^, and angar [bishop 

Unpnck. blsh'Ap-iik. t, die diocese of a 

ITIwithi bts'inAffcAmarcasite, a bard, white, 

ral aabstance, of a metalline nature 



i 



BiliMiiy, bVt&r^. s. a •argeon*s iocBion in- 
Bil, biL $. the irua part of a horse's bridle ; 

as ■Mich meat as is pat Into the m>uth at 

once ; a small piece of any thmg ; a Spanish 

West-India silver coin 
Kldi, Utah.*, theiemale of the dog kmd 
fiilB, bUe. V. a. to crush or pierce with the 

teetfi ; to cheat, to trick 
Itta, bite. s. the seisure of any thing by the 

tBedi ; a cheat, a sharper [decei\'er 

, iter, bi'tflr. b» he that bices; a tricker, a 
teller, bif tAr. a. having a hot, acrid, biting 



«l^ 



taste; aharp, croel, severe; calamitous, 
miserable ; satirical 

Bhleri^, blftAr-I^ md. with a bitter taste ; in 
a bitu^ mamier, sorrowfully ; sharply 

fiittemesv, btl't&r-nAss. «. a bitter taste ; nnal 
ice, implacability ; severity of temper; 
satire, keenness of reproach ; sorrowy af- 
flictioa 

Bitumen, b^t&'mAn. s. a hi unctuous mat- 
ter dag out of the earth, or scummed off 
lakes [bitumen 

Bituminous, bA-tft'mAHBAs. a. compounded of 

Bivalve, brvilv. > 

Bivalvular, bl-vil'vA-lar. S "* valves 

Blsb,bl&b.v. a. to tell what ought tobekept 



shoot of com 
Blade, blide. s, the sharp or striking part si 

a weapon or mstrumrnt; a bruk insBf 

either fierce or gay 
Blain, bl^uie. s. a pustule, a blister 
Blameable, bl&'m&-bl. a, culpable, faul^ 
Blameablv, bl2i'nii-bl^ oJ. culpably 
Blume, bljUne. v. a. to censure, to chaiga 

with a fault [cnme, hurt 

Blame, blftme. s. imputation of a &ult; 
Blameless, bidune'l^. a. guiltless, innocent 
Blaineleskly, bl&me'l6s-ld. ad. innocently 



Bfeb, M&b. s. a tell-tale [ed ; dismal 

Black, bilk. a. dark ; cloudy, sullen ; wick 
Bkcfc, Uik. s. a Black ooloar« mourning, a 

bhckmoor 
Bhck, bilk. s. a. to make black, to blacken 
filack-caitle, bl&k1tft^tl. f. oxen, buHa, and 

cows [dirty fellow 

Blsclqraard, bllg'gftrd. «. a low term for a 
Black-lead, blik-lSd*. s. a mineral much used 

for pencils [ble ; the fruit of it 

Bhcfcberrr, bfAtHir'ri. a a speciea of bram- 
Mladktfni, bldl^UM. s. the name of a bird 



Blameworthy, bl4jue'wdr-TH^. a. culpable^ 

blameable [peel such things as have husks 
Blanch, biinsti. o. a. to whiten; to strip or 
Bland, blind, a. soft, mild, gentle 
Blandish, biln'dlsh. s. a. to smooth, to soften 
Blandishment, blln'dUh-mlnt. «. act of fond> 

ness, expression of tenderness by gestars 
Blank, bl£ik. a. white ; unwritten : confo^ 

ed ; without rtiyme 
Blank, blink, s. a \'oid space ; a lot by wbidi 

nothing is gained ; a paper unwritten 
Blanket, bll^lt s. a woollen cover for a bed 
having twolBlanket, blluk'lL v. a. to cover with or toss in 

a blanket [paleness or confusion 

Blankly, bllnkll.adL m a blank manner, with 
Blaaphejne, blls-fdme'.s. a. to speak in terms 

ofimpious irreverence of God ; to speak 

evil of Ipliemj 

Blaspheme, blls-fi&me'. v. ». U> speas bias- 
Blasphemer blls-fi&'mAr. s. a wretch that 

speaks of Gud m impious and irreverent 

terms [reverent with regard to God 

Blaspbemoesj bl^i/ft-niAs. a. impiously, ir* 
Blasphemous! V, bll^^.n^»-ld.ad. impiously. 

with wickeairrevpfSlNsfdignity unto God 
Blaspilera]f«blitft4^enk.^^9|9^ ^vrvti^i^ c^."' 



Blast, bU^KL s. a ^^oA^Qft^oSL ^ \«vtA\ <^ 

^-..^.w sound i^or^^w* tt»« MiiiiiHWOTirfft% rfi '<«raa. 

Mt^ w,m.io make of a bUckl rouskU 



iodagtm^tefdeAnm 



sound macWVuf wn ^iBorosw^^^ ''S?^*. 
musicU ^ J^SJ^ 

1> 



BLi [ dC 3 BLO 

FJLte, flr^ flLlt, ftt — mi, tn£t— pine, pin — n&, mS»c, " 



ktenUbl&'tipL a. bellowing as a calf 

Blattery bl&t'tAr. v. n. to roar 

Blaset bl JLie. t. a flame ; publication ; a white 

mark upon a horse 
Blaze, b!^ze,«. n. to flame, to be conspicuous 
9lase, bi^ze. «i a: topnblish, to make known ; 

to blazon ; to inflame 
filaier, bl&'z£ir. 5. one that spreads rrportr 
Sfakaoa, bl^'zn. v. a. to pauit the figures on 

«ib^8 armorial ; to embellish ; to dis- 
play, to make publick 
Blazonry, bi^'zn-r& ^. the art of blaioningp 
Bleach, bl^itsh. v. a. to whiten 
Bleak, bldke. a. pale ; cold, chill 
Bleakness, btike n&s. i. coldness, chilness 
Blear, bliir. a. dim with tbeum or water ; 

obscure in general 
Blearednes8, blii'r£d-n^. t. the state of be- 

ing dimmed with rheum 
Bleat, blite. v. n. to cry as a sheep 
Bleat, blite. s. the cry of a sheep or lamb 
Bleed, bl^id. o. n. to lose blood, to mn or 

dnu) as blood 
BleedC hl^&d. v. a, to let blood 
Blemish, blemish, v. a. to deform; to de&me 
Blemish, blemish, s. a mark ot' dieformity, a 

•car; reproach, disgrace 
Blend, bl£nd. v. a. to mingle togedier 
Bless, bl£s. v. a. to make happy ; to praise 
Blened, bl^s'sid. part, a. Aappjr, enjoring 

heavenly felicity [citv 

Blessedness, bl&ts^d-n^s. s. happiness, fell* 
Blessing, bl^s'slne. s. benediction ; the means 

of happiness ; lOivine fiaiTour 
Blest, bfest/NiHF. a. happy 
Blew, bl6. the^»ref. of ouw [blasting 

Bl^t, blite. 8, mildew, inj thing nippine or 
BlSfat, blite. v., a. to blast, to hinoer from 

fertility 
Blind, blind, a. withoot sight, dark ; obscure 
Blind, blind, v. a. to make blind, to darken 
Blind, blind. «. somethfaig to hinder the sight ; 

aomething to mislead 
Blindfold, blind'f51d. «. a. to hinder from see- 

iag by blinding tlie ejes [ered 

^Bbd&fd, bJJadifold, a. ha?in|f Ae eyes cov- 
'" f>//ri</7dLMC in'Cfaoat sight; without 
^^^Jadgmentp or direction 



Blindness, bllnd'n^ t. want of si^ht ; i| 
Biiodsidc,bllnd-side'.f.weakne8s,foible[ri 
Blink, blink, v. n. to wink ; to see obsm 
Blinkard, bllnk'&rd. s. one that has bad 1 
Bliss, blls. 5. the highest degree c^happini 

felicity '^ 

BliAMful, blls'f&i a. happy in the hieheat 
Blister, blls't&r. s. a pustule formea by i 

ing the cuticle from the cutis 
Blister, blU't&r. e. n. to rise in blisters \} 
Blister, Mls'tAr. o. a. to raise blisters by m 
Blithe, bllrue. a. gay, airy 
Blithsome, bllTu'sQm. a. gay, cheerful 

U 






Bloat, bl6te. v. a. to swel 
Bloat, bl6te. v. n. to grow turgid 
Bloatedness, bI6'tM-n^. s. toreidness ; 
Blobberfip, bldb'bftr-llp. s. a thick lip 
Block, blok. 9. a short heavy piece of timfa 

a rough piece of marble } an obatMcti 

a pulley ; a blockhead 
BIocK, r. a. to ^ut up, to enclose 
Blockade, bldk-k&de . s. a siege carried 01 

shutting up the place 
Blockade, bidk-k&de'. v. a. to shut up 
Blor^khead, bidkligd t, a stupid fellow, a < 
Blockish, bl6k'Ish. a. stupid, dull 
Biockishness, bl^lsh-n^s. t. stupidity 
Blood, fAfld. 9. the red liquor that circnh 

in bodies ; kindred ; murder ; state of 

passions ; man of fire 
Blood, blAd. V. a. to stain with blood ' to 

ure to blood ; to exasperate 
Blood-flower, blfld'fl6&r. i. a plant 
Bloodguiltiness, blfld-gI1t'^-n«s. «. nrardt 
Blood-noond, blAd'hftQnd. t. abound that 

lows by the scent 
Bloodily, blAd'd-ld. ad. cruelly lUoi 

Bloodiness, blAd'i-nAs. 5. the state of be 
Bloodless, blAd'lfis. a. without blood, dei 

without slaughter [or murder ; tlaiM;! 
Bloodshed, blAd'sbid. s. the crime of bio 
Bloodshot, blAd'sh6t. ) _ nn^jt _ 

Bloodshotten, blftd'shAt-tn. J «-n"«an 

blood bursting from its proper vessels 
Bloodsucker, blMs&k-Ar. s. a leech, a : 

any thing that sucks blood [shed Wn 

Blood-thirsty, blAd'lAArs-l^ a. dusiabM 

B\oody .YMuS^ «. <MusMA^<irijdk blood jjgi 

i-i muTOfiicwi ^ \TiBfca 



BLV [ 61 1 BOD 

■6r, BAt-<ftbe, tflb, Mil— 611— pMnd~ftm, thiji. 



UMm. V. fk to bring or yield bios- 
; to be in a itate of youth 
Bloom/, blMrn'md. a. AiU of bloom, flowery 
Btowtn, blAs lAm. §, the flower that grows 

flD anj plant 
Dloiiom, dI^sAbl v. n. to pot forth blossoms 



BloCt bldt «. a. to obliterate, to efface, to Blustrous, blAs'trAs. a. tumaltuoos, no^f 



\ to disgrace, to disfigure ; to dark 



BkCyUAt f. an obliteration of something writ 
Bloteh, bl^tsh. «. a tpot or pustule upon the 

iUb [den event 

Bkm^ bI6. 9. a stroke ; a single action, a sud- 
Blow, bl&. V. n. to move with a current of 

air ; to breathe hard ; to sound b^ being 

bloim ; to pla/ musically by wmd ; to 

Uoom; to blossom 
Blow, bl6. V. a. to drive by the force of the 
~ ; to inflate widi wind ; to swell into 
; to sound an instrument of wind- 
; to mfect with the eggs of flies 
Blowie, bl6Aze. s, a ruddy fat-taced wench 
BlofWij, bld&'i^. a. sun-burnt, high-coloured 
Blabber, blAb'UU*. «. the part of a whale that 

contains the oil [ner as to swell the cheeks 
Rubber, blAb'b&r.v. n.to weep in such a man* 
Bladgeoo, bldd'j&n. t . a short stick, with one 

•no loaded 
Bine. blA. «. one of the seven original colours 
Bhieijy bl6'l& ad, with a bine cwoor 
Btoeaeas, bl6'nte. «. the quality of being blue 
Bia£ bl&f. «. big, surl^r, binsterine 
BbriiBv bUllsh. a. blue in a small aegree 
BUader, blAn'dAr. «. n. to mistake grcsslj i 

to ftomble Jblindly 

r, UAn'dAr. «. a. to mix foolishly, or 
r, bUb'dAr. «. a gross or shamefiil apis- 



[ten ; a blur, a spot Boar, b6re. 5. the male swine 



. bl&n'dftr-bds. «. a short enn 
tr, Uflo'dflr-Ar. «. a blockhead 
, bi&nt. a. dull ; rough, abrupt 
BknL bUknt v. a. to dull the edge or point 
BhHrtiy, hltjktlL ad, without sfaaquiess; 
tly, plainlT 

bian(fnls.«.want of edge; rudeness 



Bhi^blAr. j. a Uot, a stain 

Bnr. blAr. mtLtamoi, taeffac^; toftem 



Blush, blAsh. 5. a red colour in the 

sudden appearance 
Bluster, blfls tAr. v. «. to roar, to boHr, to pdf 
Bluster, bl&s't&r. 8, roar, noise, tumult ; baia> 

terousness 
Blusterer, bl&s'tAr4ir. t. a swaggerer, a bollj 



Bo, b6. inkrj. a word of terror 



Board, b6rd. 8, a piece of woo^ of 
length and breadth than thickness ; a table 
at which a court is held 
Board, b6rd. v. a^, to enter a ship by force ; 

to lay or pave with boards 
Board, b6rcL v. n. to live in a house where a 
certain rate is paid for eating [for victuals 
Board-wages, bdrd-w&'jlz. 8. an allowance 
Boarder, b6x^d&r. 8, one who diets with an 

other 
Boarish, bArelsh. a. swinish, brutal, cruel 
Boast, b68t 9. n. to display one*s own worth 
or actions [exalt 

Boast, b6st v, a, to brag of; to magnify, to 
Boast, b6st 8. a proud speech; canto of 
Boaster, b68t'&r. s. a bragger [boailing 

Boastful, b6sf /Al. a. ostentetious 
Boastin^Iy, b6(it1og-Id. ad. ostentBlioiMilf 
Boat, bdte. 8. a vessel to pass tfie water in 
Boaticm, b6-&'di&n. «. roar, noise 
Boatman, b6te'm&n. 5. he tibat manages a boat 
Boatswain, hb'va. 8. an officer on board e 
ship, who has charge <^ all her riggingt 
cables, and anchors 
Bob, b6b. V. a. to beat, to drub ; to cheat 
Bob, b6b. V. n. to play backward and for- 
ward 
Bob, b6b. 8, something that hann loose ; the 
words repeated at the end of a sterna ; a 
blow; a short wig [a notch 

Bobbin, bdb'btn. 8. a small pin of wood with 
Bobcherry, b6b't«h6r-rd. «. a play 

children 
Bobtailed, bAbTtidd. a. having a tail cut 
Bobwtg,b6b'wlg. 8. a short wig 
Bode, b6de. v. a. toportend, tobetbe 



Bodement, bAda'uAnV. t. ^oiMoiV^^ 

Bodge, b6^.«.n.\o\Mi@^ ^ ^ 

^nSf^alj^ m Aeclieotl, aBodite^ b6df-64AI». •• Vn««V«^)^^ 



BOM [ 6< ] 

Fkie, flLr, f&li, fdt— m^^ m^t—plne, ptn — aft, mAre 



BOO 



tiodW^t bdd'di-li. <u{. corporeally 

Bodkin, bdd'kln. f. an instrument to draw a 

Ibreaa or ribbon through a loop 
Bodjt bdd'di. ». matter, opposed to spirit ; 
- a person; a collective mass; a corporation 

[horses that are dieted 
Bodj-clothes, bdd'd&4El6ze. s. clothing ibr 
Bog, bdg. 8. a marsh, a fen, a morass 
Boggle, U!^gl. V. n.to flv back ; to hesitate 
Bog|^ler, boggl&r. s. a (ioubter, a timorous 
Boggj, b6g^g6. a. marshy, swampy [man 
B<M^house, TOg^hMse. s. a house of office 
B<£ea, b6-hi'. s. a species of tea 
Boil, b6U. V. n. to be agitated by heat ; to 



Bombardier, b&m«bir-dMr^. 3. the eogioatf 

whose office is to shoot bombs 
Bombardmeat, bAm-b&rd'm&fit. s. an attadc 

made by throwing bombs If'^ 

Bombasin, bdm-bi-zd6n\ a, a slight mlkefli 
Bombast, bAm-bist'. s. fustian ; big words 
Bombast, bAm-b&sf . a. high-sounding 
Bombastick, bAm-b&s'tlk. a. high sounding 

pompous 
Bombulation, b&m-bA-Ui'sh&n. 8- sound, ooImi 
Bonaroba, b6-u&-r6'bi. 8. a prostitute 
Bond, b6nd. 8. a ligament that holds aoj 

thing together ; union ; a writing of obliga^ 

tioa [ment 



Boiler, b6ir&r. 8, the vessel in which any thing 
is boiled f ous 

Boisterous, b6l8't£r-As. a. loud, stormy ; niri 
Boisterously, b61s^t6r-As-Id. ad. violently, .tu 
moltuously [ovsness, turbulence 

Boiiterousness,. b6U't£r-Q8-n£s. 8. tumulta- 
Bdd, bold. a. daring, stout ; impudent 
Boldeo, bMd'dn. v. a. to make bold 
Bold&cedfbMd'flLste. a. impudent 
Bddly, b61d'l«. ad. in a bold manner 
Boldiietc, b6Id'iite. «. courage, bravery ; im- 



move like boiling water [water Bondage, b6n'd&je. 8. captivity, imprison* 

Boil, b6ll. V. «. to seeth ; to dress in boiling! Bondmaid, b<Vnd'nikde. «. a woman slave 



padence 



Bondman, b6nd'md.n. s. a man slave 
Bondslave, b6nd'sUive. 8. a niaorin slaveiy 
Bondsman, b6adz'w^. 8. one bound for us 

other [slavo 

Bondwoman, b6nd'. wiim-An. 8, a woman 
Bone, bAfie. 8. the solid parts of the body 
Bone, b6ne. v. a. to take out the bones fion 

the flesh 

Boneless, b6ne'I^. a. without bones 
Booesetter, ]i)6ne's£l-t&r. 8. one who sets bontt 
Bonfire, Min'Hre. 8. a fire made £>r trinmpli 



Bole, b61e. t . a kind of earth ; a com meas- 
Bof \ b61e. 8, a round stalk or stem 
BoUter, b>6le'st(kr. 8, something laid in the 

bed, to support the head ; a pad or quilt 
Bolster, b61e'stftr. v. a. to support, maintain 
Bolt, b61t 8. an arrow, a dart ; a Uiunderbolt ; 

thebar of adoor 
Bolt, b61t V. a. to shut or fitsten with a bolt 
Bolt, b61t V. ». to spring out with speed and 

suddenness [from bran 

Bolter, b61f &r. 8. a sieve to separate meal 
Bolting-house, b61ftur-b66se. «. the place 

where inea' is sifted {masi, larger than piils 
Bolofc, b6'IAs. 8. a medicine made into a soA 
Bomb, bAm. c an iron shell,. filled with gun 

powder, aad furnished with a vent ror a 

litooe, or wooden tube, filled with combus- 
*; to bo thrown out fiDm a mortar 

[of wine 



[ure of MS. bushels Bonnet, bAn'nlu s, a hat, a cap 



Bonnily, bdn'n^-1^. ad. gaily, handsomely 
Bonny, bdn'n^. a. handsome,' beautiful ; gaj 
Boony -clabber, bdo*n^-kl&b'bdr. «. sour bat 

termilk ■U''*"'''^ 

Bonv, b6'n^. •. consisting of bones ; full of 
Booby, bdd'b^. s. a dull stupid fellow [wrilt 
Book, bMk. 8. a volume in which we read 00 
Book, bMk. V. a. to register in a book 
Bookbinder, bddk'blnd-Ar. 8. one who bmdi 

books [ed knowledge 

Bookful, bddk'fi&I. a. crowded with undigcM* 
Bookish, bMklsh. a. given to books 
Bookishnesft, bMk'lih*ndflL 8, over studioo* 

ness ' [with books 

Book-leamin)!^, bMk'Iim-Ii^.f. acquaiutanoti 
Bookmate, bd6k'm&(ft. f. a Mlioolfi^llow 
Bookseller, bMk'461-lflr. «. a man whole prd^ 

fession is to sell books 



^ Bookworm, bflAk'wArm. 8, a m'te that oall 

^'dmTiiitL *, m great gun ; a barrel bo\es in Vjuoks \aLc\(Me. %^MA«a\ 
bOm-bi/^.w, m. io «hack witlilBoam,V)6&«iL a.a.>aaTW^«:x<3sa%\aMR 



BOT [ 63 J BOU 

n6r, nAt — tAbe, t&b, b &il— ^11 — pM ntf— fftfn, this. 
Boon, bMo. s. a gift, a grant 



Boon, bddn. a. gay, merry 
Bow, bAdr. «. a UMit, a clown 
Boorish, bMr'bb. a. clownish, nistick 
BoorishiteM, bdAr*lsh*n£s. «. coarseness of 

manners. [put on boots 

Boot, bddt. V. a. to profit, to advantage ; to 
Boot* bMt. a. profit, gain, advantage ; a cov- 

enas for tne 1^ ; the place under the 

ooach-box Tan inn who pulls off boots 

Boot-catcher, bddfkdtsh-Ar. s. the person at 
Booted, bddt'M. a. in boots [boughs 

Booth, bMTH. s. a house built of boards, or 
Bootless, bddt'16s. a. useless, unavailing 
Booty, bdA'ti. s. plunder, pillage 
Bopeep, b6-p^p'. s. a play among children 
Borachio, b6-r&t'tsh6. s. a drunkard 
Borable, b6V&-bl. a. that may be bored 
Bsrage. bAr^dje. a. a plant 
Borax, b6'rlks. «. an artificial salt 
Bordel, b6Kd6l. $. a brothel, a bawdy-boose 
Border, b6r^dAr. «. the outer part or edge oft Rouge, bdddje. v. n. to swell out 



amr thing ; a bank raised round a garden 
BoTMr, bArddr. v. n, to confine opon ; to 

•pproach nearly to 
Bonier, bAi'dAr. «. c to adorn with a border ; 

to reach ; to jouch [the borders 

Borderer, bAi'dAr-Ar. 8. he that dwells on 
Bore, bArc. 9. a. . to pierce in a hole 
Bore, bAre. v. it. to make a hole ; to push 

Cprwwrd* to a certain point [size of a nole 
Bore, bArc. 8. the hole made l)x boring ; the 
Bore, h6re. pret oibear 
Boreal, bA'rA-&l. a. northern 
Boreas, bA'r6-&s. 5. the north wind 
Boree, bA-r&A'. s, a tftep in dancing 
Born, bAni. part, come into life 
Borne, bAme part carried, supported 
Borough, bAr i A. 5. a town with a corporation 
Borrow, bA/rA. o. a. to ask the use iil some- 

thing for a tiiw : to use as one^s otvn 
^ BorrcNror, bAr rA-Ar. «. he that borrows 
Boscage, bAs'kAje. «. wood or woodlands 



Botanist, bAl ^-iilst. «. one skilled in plants 
Botch, b6tj<h. s. a swelling ; a part iu aojf 

work ill finished [mark with boichaa 

Botch, bAtdh. V. a. to mend clumsily; to 
Botchy, bAt'tsHA. a. marked with botchM 
Both, bA^A. a. the two 
Both, hbth. conj. as well 
Bottle, bAt'tl. s. a small Tessel of glass, or 

other matter ; a quaudtjr of wine usually pot 

into a bottle ; a quantity of hay or graM 

bundled up 
Bottle, bAt'tl V. a. to enclose in bottles 
Bottlescrew, bAt'tl-skrAA. s. a screw to Dull 

out the cork [foundation ; a valley 

Bottom, bdt'tAm. «. the lowest part { the 
Bottom, bAi'tAm.v. a. to fix upon as a support; 

to wind upon something [port 

Bottom, bAt'tQm. v. n. to rest upon as its sup- 
Bottomless, bAf lAm-IAs. a. without a bottooip 

fathomless [money on a stiip^s bottom 

Bottomry, bdt'tAm-rd. s. the act of borrowii^ 



breast, the heart ; 
enclose in the bo* 



Bosom, bAA'zAin. t. the' 
Boaom, bAA'xAin. v. a. to 
; tocooiXtfi 
tOt. 0.m jam/; • thick body oi any kind 



Bough, boA. 5. an d/m or large shoot of a tret 

Bought, bkwt pret. of to buy 

Bounce, bd&nse. v. n. to make a sudden leap; 

to boast, to bully [noise ; a boast, a thrMt 
Bounce, bAdnse. 5. a sudden blow, crack, or 
Bouncer, bAAn'sAr. s. a boaster, a bully, a liar 
Bound, bAAiid. t, a limit, a boundary ; a leap» 

a junip [to restraia 

Bound, bdAnd. v. a. to limit, to terminate , 
Bound, bAAiid- v. n. to jump, to spring; to 
Bound, bAAud. pari. pass, of bind, [fly back 
Bound, boAnd. a. destined, intending to ooma 

to any place 
Boundary, l>AAu'di-rd. 8. limit, boond 
Boundcn, htAn'Ahxi.parU pass, of bind Fed 
Bour.diess, bAAnd'IAs. a. unlimited, oocoiuii* 
Bounteous, AAu'tchd-As. a. liberal, kiod^ 

generous fgeneroasl/ 

Bounteously, bAAn'tcfaA-As-lA. aaJ liberallr, 
Boonteousncss, bAAn'tchA-As-oAi. «. mnnnh 

cence, liberahty _ [munificent 



Bo6ky, bAs'kA.*. ivondy [tlie tender affections Bouutiilil, bAAn't£-fA1. a. libeml, geoeroui^ 



Bountifully. bAAn't^-fAMA. ad. liberally 
Bauntifuliiew, bAAn'ti-fAUnAt* t. the q{iaUl| 
of be.'ing bounu{v\, ^eswww&fcj 

torrent 



[ 54 J 

F&te, f8.r, ftH, fdt — m^, infet — pine, p li i — n6, mdvc, 

Bonse, b6()z^. v. n. to drink lavishly pBrachial, brAk'yil. a. belonging to the 

B01U7, bdd'z& a. drunken. JBrackf br§.k. s. a breach 

Boat, b6(\t. 5. a turn, as much of an action: Bracket, br&k'kit s. a small support of woo^ 

as is performed at one time Brackish, br^k'Ish. a. salt, som«>thing salt 

Bow, bo&. V. a. to bend i to depress, to crusbj Brack ishness, brik'Ish-ngs. 5. ealtness 
Bow, b6&. V. n. to bend, to stoop, to sink un- Brad, br^d. s. a sort of nail to floor rooms with 



der pressure 
il^om, htiL. s.an act of reverence or submission 
Bow, b6. 8. an instrument of war ; a rain- 
bow; the instrument with which string 

instruments are played upon. 
•BoWt b6w e. a. to beud sideways 
Boiv-l)eot« b6'b6nt. a. crookea 
Bonrels, b6A'61s. s. intestines ; the inner parts ; 
' tSBdemess, compassion 
Bosfer, b6A'&r. s. an arbour, an anchw 
Bowery, boA'Ar-r^. a. full gf bowers 
BowU b6Ie. 8. the hollow part of any thir^ ; 

a basin, a fountain ; a round mass 

•lOQg tfie ground [bowls at any thing 

BovHf D61e. V. a. to play at bowls ; to throw 
Boivlart b6'lAr. «. he that plays at bowls 
Bowling-green, b6'llng-gr^dn. t, a level piece 

of ground, kept for bowlers 
Bovnuan, b6'm&n. s. an archer 
Bowsprit, b6'sprtt 5. a mast running out a- 

liape at the head of a ship 
Bowstrii^, b6'strlng. s. the string by which a 

bow is kept bent [is to make bows 

Bowyer, b6'y Ar. s. an archer, one whose trade 
Box, b6ks. 8. a tree ; the wood of it ; seat ; 

case of wood ; a blow 
Box, b6ks. V. a. to enclose in a box 
Box, bAks. V, n. to fight with the fist. 
Boxen, bdk'sn. a.made of box, resembling box 
Boxer,bdks'&r. s.amanwhc fights with his fists 
Bpy, bM. 8. a male child ; youth ; a word ol 

contempt 
Boyhood, bftSliad. ^. the state of a boy 
Bojfsh, bM'lsh. a, childish, trifling * 
Boyishly, bMlsb-li. ad. childishly, trifHngl^ 
Borishness, bMlsh-nts. s. childishness, tn- 

nioiniess 
Brabble, br&b'bL j: a clamorous contest 
Brabble, br&b'bl. v. n. to contest noisily 
Brace, br&se. v. a. to bind, to strian up 
Brace, briise. s. a bandage ; a pair ; a crook 

#d)iiie; tirhtness [anns 

brAse'liL s. an (Mnament for the 
r* tt^AltOr. M, m ciactaref a baodag«i 



Brag, brig. v. n. to boast, to display oftentn 

tiously 
Btag, brdg. «. a boast ; a proud exprestiaa 
Bra^adocio, brA-g&-d6'8hd-6. s. a boais't^g 
Braggan, br&g'ffirt. s. a boaster [fellow 
Braver, br&ggar. s. a boaster 
Braid, br&de. v. a. to weave together ' 
Braid, br&de. s. a texture, a knot 
Brain, bi^ne. «. a ccUection of n mc ls and 

organs in Uie head ; understandii^ [brain 
Brain, br^e. v. a. to kill by beating oat thn 
Brainish, brjmelsh. a. hot-beaded, furioM 
rolled Brainless, brJulQ'l^. a. silly [the faraint 

Brainpan, br&iM'p&n. s. the skull containii^ 
Brainsick, brftne^lk. a. addle-headed, giddy 
Brainsickness, br&ne'slk-n^ s. indiscretiony 

giddiness 
Brake, br&ke. fret, of break 
Brake, br^e. s. fern, brambles ; an instra 

meat for dressing flax ; a kaeadii^ troq|^ 
Braky, br&'ki. a. thorny, prickly, rc«igfa 
Bramble, br&m'bl. s. any rough prickly shmh 
Bran, br^ s. the husks o£ com ground 
Branch, brinsh. «. the shoot of a tree ; any 

part Uiat shoots out from the rest ; offspring 
Branch, brinsh. v. n. to spread in branchei; 

to speak difl'usivfily 
Branch, brinsh. v. a. to divide as into bran^ 

es; to adorn with needlework 
Branchless, brinsh'lfis. a. without shoots or 

bou^h^ ; naked 
Branchy, br&n'shd. a, full of branches 
Brand, br&nd. 8. a lighted stick ; a sword , 

a mark niado by a not iron [infiuny 

Brand, brind. v. a. to <nark with a ncte of 
Brandish, brin'dlsh. v. a. to wave or shake ; 

to flourish [trom wina 

Brandy, urAn'dd. «. a strone liquor distilled 
Brangle, bring'gl. s. squabbte, wrangle [bio 
Braiigle, bring'gl. v. n. to wrangle, tosqiMb* 
Branny, br&ii'n£ a. having the appearanon 

of bran [in brass ; a pan to hold coals 
Brasier, br&'BhOr.«.a roanu&ctarer diat ' 
iRfttw V»M «. ^«aUowaMlil 



BRE [ ^^ ] ^^B 

p6r, nflfr— t&be, tflb, i)ftH-~Wl — p6And— tfUn, ran. 



Bruty, brls'i^ a. partaking^ of brass ; hard 
as brass ; impudent {the offspring 

Brat, br&t. a. a child so called in contempt ; 
Bravado, br&-v&'d&. «. a boast, a brag 
Bcave, br&ve. ou courageous, gallant, excel- 
lent, noble [a challenge 
Brave, br&ve. «. a hector, a bully ; a boast, 
BraTe, br&ve. v. a. to defy, to challenge 
Bravely, br&.ve'liuMlL courageously, gallantW 
Bravery, brk'vftr-ri. «. courage ; magnin* 

cence ; bravado, boast 
Bravoi, br&'v6. 8, a man who murders for hire 



Breakfa8t,br£k'fft«t^.the first meal in tbadqf 
Breast, brtot s. part of die body ; the heart; 

the conscience [breast, the steraim 

Breastbone, br6stl)6ne. a, the bone of dM 
Breasthigh, br^sttil. a. up to the breast 
Breastnot, br£s1fnAt «. a knot of ribands wfMB 

on the breast [breail 

Breastplate, br£sf pl&te. ». armour ror Am 
Breastplougfa, br6st'pl6&. a, a plough drivM 

by tne breast 
Breastwork, brftsfTwArk. a. workh thrown vp 

as high as the breast of the defendanti 



cently 
Brawl, Dr&wL a. quarrel, noise, scurrility 
Brawler, brftw^r. a, a wrangler 
Brawn, br&wn. a. the flesh ofa boar ; aboar ; 

calf of the ler ]p^^ 

Brawniness, biuw'n^n^. s» strength, hard 
Brawny, br&w'ni.a, musculooi, fleshy, bulky 
Bray, o^ 9. a. to pound, or ^nd small 
Bray, br^ «. fk to make a noise as-an ass 
Bray, briu a, noise, sound 



Breach, brMtsh. «. the act of breaking any 

diing ; state of being broken ; a gap; dit- 

lerence, quarrel 
Bread, br^u. a, food made of ground com 
Breadth,bridM.«.the measure from side to side 
Braak, briike. «. a. to bunt or open by force ; 

to destroy by violence ; to overcome, to 

(ame ; to malTe bankrapt 
Break, brjike. v. it. to part in two ; to open 

and discharge matter ; to open as the mor- 

Dine ; to bvnC forth ; to becocie banknmt ; 

toCKclinein htalthand strength; to nul 

[interruption; a kne 



BrawU br&wL v. fu to speak loud and inde- breath, brftfA. «. die air drawn in and ^}acl^ 
-'*' ed out of the body; life; respiration; r»> 

spite ; breete, movmg air • 
Breathe, br^rne. v. n. to draw in andlhioiv 

out the air by the lun^ ; to live, to rest, to 

take breadi ; to exercise [prayer ; vent 
Breathing, br&'TFlng. a, aspiration, secret 
Breatheless,br^tA'lfts. a. out ot breath, epent; 

dead 
Bred, brftd. part, paaa, of to breed 
Breech, br^tsh. a, the lower part of As 



Brayer, br&'&r. a. one that brays like An ass ;| body; the hinder part of a piece of oruaaoM 

insCrament to temper ink "^ 

Brase« br^. v. a. to solder with brass 
Brasen, brii'zn. a. made of brass ; impudent 
Braien, br&,'zn. «. ». to be impudent, to bully 
Braacnfiice, br^sn-fiSise. a. and impudent 

wretch. [less 

Biazen&ced,br&,'zn-i^te. chnpudent,shame- 



Breech, br^^tsh. o. a. to put into bceecfaait 

to fit with a breech 
Breeches, brttch'tz. a. the garment worn bj 

men over the lower part of the body 
Breed, br^id. v. a. to procreate, togeneratoi^ 
to educate, to bring op [breeo'' 

Breed, brd^ o. fi. to bring ypui^ ; to raise • , 
Brazenness, bri'in-n^ t. af^pearance like Breed, br^d. «. a cast, kind, progenv, hatch 
brass ; impudence Breeder, brd^'ddr. a. that which proauces a 



nythii^; the person which brings up an- 
other, one that takes care to raise a b r ead 
Breeding, br^'dtng. a. education ; OHunMBI 
Breeze, br^z. a. a gentle ^le 
Breezy, bM'ti. ad, fenned with nles 
Brethren^ brfinMb. a, the plural of kro&tat 
Breviat, brdve'y&t a, a short compendram 
Breviatore, br^ve'y&-t8h&ra.s.an abbreviatifla 
Brevity, brftv'^-tA. a. conciseness, shortnese 
Brew, brM. v. 4^ to make liquors ; to contriv% 
to plot [brewer 

Brew, brM. o. n. to perform the omce of • 
Brewage,brMldje.«.nuxture of various things 



oat 
Break, br&ke. i. an opening; a pauM, an Brewer, brM'&rr«. a man, whose profession 
Breaker, hrftTkAr. a. he that brmks any tUqg; it is to make beer [ted tu breiauig 

• wav« fin thed^y Brewhoase,brM1iMi. a. m house appropria- 




BRl [ 66 ] BRO 

F4(e, ftr, flill, flLt~ro^, mftt— pine, pin- »6,mflvc» 

BrewM, brddls. b, bread soakeillii boiling fat 
pottage 



Bnbe, bribe «. a gift to peirert the iudgment 
Bribe, bribe, v. a. to give bribes [practices 
Briber, bri'bftr. B. one who pays for corrupt 
Bribery, brfbdr-ri. t. the crime of taking re- 
wards for bad practices^shaped h'ke a brick 
Brick, brik. «. a mass of burnt clav ; a loaf 
Brick* brlk. v. a. to lay with bricks 
BricKjbat, brlk'b&t 8, a piece of brick 
Brickdust, brtk'dftst B, aust made by pound 
uifi bricks [in 

Brick-kiln, brlklctl. b. a place to bum bricks 
Bricklayer, brlVUi-Ar. s. a brick-mason 
Brickmaker, brtk'm^-k&r. «. one whose trade 
it is to make bricks [nuptial 

Brida!, bri'dil. a. belonging to a wedoing, 
Bride, bride, t. a woman newly married 
Bridebed, bride'b^d. «. mairiage-bed 
Bridecake, bride'k&ke. b, a cake given to the 
^ests at a wedding [man 

Bridegroom, bride'grMm. B, a new-married 



«. attendants on 



Bridemen, bridc'm^n. 
Bridemaids; bride'm&dz. 

tfie bride and bridegroom 
Bridewell, bride'wil. 5. a house of correction 
Bridge, bridje. B- a building raised over wa 

ter for the convenience of passage ; part of 

the nose, or of a violin 
Bridk, bri'dl. «. the headstall and reins by 

which a horse is governed ; a restraint, 

check frestram, eovem 

Bridle, bri'dl. o. a. to guide by a bridle ; to Brisk, bruk. a. lively, vivacious, gay ; bright 



Bridle, brf dl. «. n. to bold up tue head 
Bcidlehand, bri'dl-h&nd. b, the hand which 

Itolds the bridle in riding [narrow 

Brief, br^f. a. short, concise ; contracted, 
Brie^ hrkki. «. a sl^rt extract, or epitome ; 

writing given to pleaders, contaimng the 

case; Tetters patent 
Briefly, br£&ri£.ad. concisely, inm few words 
Briefness, brMfn^s. «. conciseaest, shortness 
Brier, bri'&r. i . a plant 
Briery, bri'dr-r^ a. rough, full of brien 
Brigade, bn&-g&de^. «. a division of ibrcet, a 

body of men 
'^r^gadier-gpeaeraJ, ^ri^-i-dd^K-J£n'dr-&l. i. 
mJH ^^''P^^t below a majar-geoenl 



Bright, brite. a. shining, glittering ; cIobti 

illustrious; witty 
Brighten, bri'tn^ v. a. to make bright; to 

make luminousj alert, or acutp [op 

Brighten, bri'tn. 0. n. to grow bright, to clear 
Brightly, brite'ld. ad. splendidly, with lustra 
Brightness, brite'nis. s. lustre, splendour; 

acuteness 
Brilliancy, brll'v&n-s^. s. lustre, splcndoar 
Brilliant, brtryant. a. shining, sparkling 
Brilliant, brll'y^t. a. a diamond of the finett 

cut ftre 

Brilliantness, brlKyftnt-n^s. s. splendour, lus- 
Brim, brim. s. tlie edge of any thing; the top 

of any liquor ; the bank of a fountain 
Brim, brtm. v. a. to fill to the top 
Brim, brim. v. n. to be full to tne brim 
Brimful, brIin'Al. a. full to the top 
Brimmer, brlmmAr. s. a bowl Aill to the tap 
Brimstcme, brlm's<)6ne. 8. sulphur 
Brinded, brln'd£d. a. streaked, tabby 
Brindled, brin'dld. a. brinded, streaked 
Brine, brine, s. water impregnated with salt* 
• the sea ; tears 
Bring, bring, v. a. to fetch ; to attract, to coB 

duct ; to induce, to prevail upon 
Bringer, brIng'Ar. 8. the person who briitts 

an^ thine [s^t 

Brinish, birnlsh. a. having the taste of brine^ 
Briiiishness, bri^nlsh-nfis. s. saltness 
Brink, brink, s. the edge of any place, as of 

a pre^'ipice or a river 



Brisket, bris'kit 8. the breast of an animal 
Briskly, briskld. ad. actively, vigorously 
Briskness, brlsk'nfis. b. liveliness, vigoin^ 

quickness 
Bnstle, bris'sl. b. the stiff hair of swine 
Bristle, bris'sl. v, a. to erect in bristles 
Bristle, brlflTsl. v. n. to stand erect as bristlet 
Bristly, brls^d. a. thick set with bristles 
Brittle, brlf tl. a. fragile, apt to break 
Brittleness, brlt'tl-nSs. s. aptness to break 
Broach, br6tah. i . a spit 
Bioach,br&ts!Lv. a. to spit, to pierce ; to onen, 

to give out, to utter [of any thing 

Broacher, br6tsh'&r. b. an opener, or utterer 
Broad, brSmd. a. ^'^^ «^tea<kd ; open { 

lBmdXfiLM:«i^tV\hOiAA 



BRO [ ^''^ 1 ^U^ 

nftr, nfll— tflbe, tflb, bftll — Ml — ^pftflnd— <?itni this. 



bwden, tiriiVdn. v. n,to groir br—d" 
Broadljr, brlwd'li. a<i in a broad noanaer 
Braadoess, br&wd'ois. a. bfeadth, extent 

from tfide to side ; coarseness, falsomeness 
Broadside, br&wd'^lde. i. tbe side of a ship ; 
Tolley of shot fired at once [broad blade 
Broadsword, briwd'ti^rd. s. a sword with a 
Brocade, br&-k^de'. s. a silicen stuff* varieg^t 
ed [woven as brocade 

Brocaded, br6-ic&'d&d. a. drest in brocade; 
Broca«;ie, br^^Idje. 5. tbe ^in gotten bj^ pro- 
moting bargains ; the trade otdealing in old 
things 
Broccoli, brdk'k6-1d. i. a species of cabbage 
Brork, br6k. s. a badger 
Brocket, br6k'ktt i. a red deer, two years old 
Brogue, br6g. t. a kind of shoe ; a corrupt dia- 
lect [of needleworic 
Broider, br^'dftr. v. a. to adorn with figures 
Broidery, br6^'ddr-r6. s. embroidery, flower- 
Broil , br611. s. a ttfmolt, a quarrel [work 
Broil, brUI. v. a. to cook by laying on the 
Broil, br6il. v. n. to be in tbe heat [coals 
Broke, br6lic.preL ofiobrtak 
Broken, br6'kn. part pass. o( break 
Broken-hearted, br6'lcii-h&r-t£d. a.- having the 

spirits citished by grief or fear 
Brmcer, br6'kAr. s. a factor, one who does 
botiness for another [of a broker 

Brokemge, brATkflr-Idje. a. tbe pay or reward 
Bronchial, br6ii'kd-&l. > belonging to the 
Uronchick, brdn'ktk. ) throat 



Brotherhood, brftrfi'&r-hAd. «. the stale or 

quality of being a brother ; a fraterni^ 
Brotheny, brAxH'&r-ld. a. such as becomes or 

beseems a brother 
Brought, br&wt. part. pass, of bring 
Brow, br6A. s. the arch of hair over the eyes ; 

the forehead ; the edge of any high place 
Browbeat, br6A'b^te. v. a. to depress widi 

stem looks 
Brown, br6An. a, the name of a colour 
Brownness, br6fin'n6s. s. a brown colour 
Brownstudy, br6An stftd'dd. s. gloomy medi* 

tations [shrubs 

Browse, brft&ze. v. a. to eat branches or 
Bruise, brMze. v. a. to crush or mancle with 

a heavy blow {blunt and heavy 

Bruise, brddze. j. a hurt with sometbin|^ 
Bruit, brMt «.;rumour, noise, report 
Brumal, brM'mdl* a. belonging to the winter 
Brunett, brdd-n^tf. 5. a womar with a brown 

complexion ^- * /^ • 
Brunt, brAnt i. shock, i^t^encd \ blow, stroke 
Brush, brAsh. t . an instnmaen.t for rubbing ; 

a rude assault, a shock *^ 

Brush, brAsh. v. a. to rub with a brush ; to 

strike with quickness [skim lightly 

Brush, br&sh. v. n. (o move with haste ; (o 
Brushwood, brAsh'wddd. s. rough shrubbr 

thickets [bruso 

Brushy, bti^h'i. a. rough or shaggy, like a 
Brustle, br&s'sl. v. n. to crackle 
Brutal, brM'l&l. a. savage, cruel, inhuman 



Bronze, brdcize. s. brass ; a medal [jewels Brutality, brM-t&r^-t^. j. savageness, churi- 
**"^*"* ishncss [or savage 



Brooch, brMtsh. s. a jewel, an ornament ^ 

Brood, br5dd. v. n. to sit on eggs ; to cover 

ciuckees under the wing ; to consider any 

thing anxiously ; to mature by care 

Broo^ brMd. vm. to cherish by care, to hatch 

Brood, brAdd. s. offspring, progeny ; a hatch, 

Am Dumber hatched at once [the eggs 

Broody, brM'dd. a. in a state of sitting on 

Brook, brMk. i . a running water, a rivulet 

Brook, brftAk. v. a. to bear, to endure 

Broom, brfiAm. s. a shrab, a besonft 



Brutalize, brM'tft-lize. v. n. to grow brutal 
Brutally, brM'tH-16. ad. churlish!^', inhuraea- 

ly [c^f irrational ; rough, ferocious 

Brute, brdOt a. senseless, unconscious ; sav- 
Brute, brddt. s» a creature without reason 
Bnitify, brftdtft^-fL v. a. to make a man a 

brute [cioos ; ignorant 

Brutish, brM'ttsh. a. bestial, savage, fero- 
Brutishly, brM'tlsh-ld. ad. in the manner of a 

brute Tageness 

tity, 



Broomy, brM'rad. a. full of broom iBratishoess, brM'tlsh-n&s. s. brutality, sav- 

Broth, httlh. s. liquor in which flesh it botledlBabble, b&b^l s. a small bladderof water i 
Brodiel, brArtl'^l. 8. a bawdy-house e cheat, a &\ie aVtfM 

Brodier, hrdralOr,^. tmale bom of the iaine Bubble, VAItfVA. «. n. \D T^«l&^Sl\)^^i»«^V 
jnreotBtn^ one resemblmg aaotlldp inl run with a ntltXe wA«e 



But. [ 5B ] BUR 

FlW, flr, all. Bl— ma, mil— pine. [Jn— ni-roi vFi 



Bucciinii-.ii.bflk-l-nAfiri'.j. Amsriciii 

Buck. bflk. I. tho tii^uor in which cloUie> ■ 

waahifd . the male of falbw deert rabbi 

and other Bnimsli 

Bockbulifl, bbk'bii-kei. i. Ihs bniket 

which clothea nro carried 10 (he wuh 

■ Bucket, bftli'lilL*. a vmel lonrrjr water 

Bockb, bAk-kl i. D link of meiat, with 

I* tongue or calch made fo fiuten unii thii 

'' to uiolhor 1 the ilale of the hair cri:tped ai 

[(L fonii 



lo (iSlrn with a 



Backle, bfik^l. 

Bucbier, bCik'Idr. i. n tmeia. 

Backram, bak'rdiii. i. a llronglinRD cloth, 

Bucohck, bA kAllk. i. ■ iisitaral 

Bud, bad. i. IhefirM ilioutoffl piunt, s gemi 

Bud, taid. V. n. to put f(,Hti young ahooti, or 



iiu!l-dog, bfird^. t. a dag 

" " head, bAi'hed. i.n sdiyidfelluw i 

it, bAl'lll. s. s Kjund ba^l oT lOMml 

on, bfirvfin. J. gold 

lion, b&l-lbh'Oii. : 



BBdret, bQd j£t. «. a bag ; a store, or itock 
BnHrbfir. (. reather pngnrsd fiun the >kinof 

theba9alo;ii<:olour 
Bu&lo,bArrMA.>. aklndofwildbatlorci 
BaSei, biCni. 3. a blow with the fist 
Bullet, bAAUt. I. a kind olciipbaard 
BoJIet, bOrrtt V. a. lo box, to av.t 
Buftl, bftrm, V. n. lo plaj- a boiing matdi 
BulTeter, bATni-iar. I. n bote.r 
BudJeheaded, bar'ft.hid'Sd. n. dull, ilnpid 
BufToua, bdr-fMn- 



1 by I. 






SHflbonerj, bar-fUu'di 
BuE, bC'. I. s blinking 
Bugbear, bCi^.-'birfi. i. a rrightTul object, 
Bugry, bQ^g^. a. abounding with N^a 
Bugle, hA'el. ). ft ahiaiiig bead of Elaa 
Bueli!,bi'S. 5 u ■ 1. 

BSl^Wtirbft'gl-hftrti'. J •■ ' '"'""'« 1^ 
Build, blld. V. a. <o Diflke ■ Tabrkk ; lo raia 

MIT thing on a tmndaiioa 
Build, blld. v. Ik la depend on, to ntt on 
Blilder, Hldtlr. i. hedllt builda, an architect 
Bollding. blldlug. i. a rubrick, an edifice 
BBlb,bSlb.>, a round root 
Balboiu, bAVbOi. a. containing bulbi 
^tufc u, Ml/e. e.n. lo talu iu walei, to (oaai- 



magnilu Ji^, eite ; Ifa* aa^KOj | 
luonck i pirt of a buJIdiBg iBUiac 

«!, bai'ktnfa. ». g™»tne»« rf attU* 

3AI'k& B. of greui i)i" or itatiira 

.!. s. tlie mule of black <attk ) ODa «l 

velve liEu of the vMlidck ; a lelM 

ihefl by liie Pope ; a Ijluodw 

in^, bdl'hii-itiig.i.lhetpoitaf bwtiif 

. iui*MrE 
felluw;aUk 



Toung bull 
....iiixrrellincfellMr 
ifi.»tion,aKU^f 



hiiocIi, banah. 

ully, ban*. I. a 

ulwark, bafwAi 

urn. bflm. J. the p^ri on which we AK 

uDibalilf, bini-btllf. t. a. bsiliffof die mfw 
eat kind 
Bump, bfliap, i. a swelling, « piotubecutca 
Bumper, bam'pfir. t. a cup filled inilticfc 
Gnmpltin, bflm'klo. ». an awkward heaij 
" ii;h, bausii. I. a hard lump, a knob J ■ 

nchj-, bfln'sh*. o. growing into boncliM 
ndle, ban'dl. t. a number of thiol;* booad 

GunSle, bOii'dl. V. a. lo tie in a bnddla 
BuogiibAng. 1. a (topper fori barrel 
Bung, bOng. n. r. fo atop up (bural b UM 
Ounghole,l)t)r>vt,^^ s. ihs hoto at wUch llM 
Bungle, ban'^'^. a. n. [o pirfomi clnnuily 

luin.ily 

igle, bdng'El. I. a botch, BD awkwardnen 
igirr, bAiig^lAr, i, a bad woikman 
iglingly, bAng'gltng-l& ltd. c1iuiuil;,aiTk- 

in, bOn. >, a kind of tmeel bnad 

Buoy, bAAS. r. a piece of cork or wood Rnt- 

luoy, ba^*. !■. a. lo keep sBoat- [s^ 

luoyaiiti, baij'3ii.s£. s. Ihii qualilT oT float- 
;uovanl,b^A^'iDl.<i. which wilt MMunk 
lurdco, bbr'dn.j. a toad j a birth i Ik* VMM 



BUR [ 69 ] - BUT 

• nftr, n^t— tftbe, tftb, M il— Mi — pftftnd— Am, thm. 

Bofden, b(h''dn. v. a. to load, to encumber 



Bushel, liAsbH. s. a measure cootaming eigfei 
Bushness, b&sh'^-n^. 8. the quality of beiog^ 

bushy 
Bushy, bAsVi. a. thick, full of small brandiM 
Busily, bh'z6-ld. ad. with hurry, activity 
Business, blz'n^. 8. employment ; an a&ir « 

the subject of action ; serious engagement 
Busk, b&sk. 8. a piece of whalebone, worn tif 

women to strengthen their stays 
Buskin, biWkln. 8. a kind of half boot worn oa 

the stage ^^J^ 
Buskined, bA^WRaTa. dressed in boskiof 



Burdensome, bAf'dn-sllni. a. gne?ous, troub- 
lesome Tuncasiness 

Bardensomeness, b&r'dn-sAm-n&s. 8. weighty 

Bureau, b6-r6'. «. a chest of drawers 

Burgage, b&r'g&dje. i . a tenure proper to ci 
ties and towns [a particular size 

Bwgeois, b5rrjAIse'. «. a burg-ess ; a type of 

Baneaa, bAi'jes. «. a citizen ; a representative 
of m town corporate 

Burgh, b&rg. t . a corporate town or borough 

Bulkier, bAi'gih'^.one who has a right to cer> 
tun privileges in this or tibat place 

Bugfaership, D&r'gAr-shlp. 8, the privtlegtt of Busky, bds'ki. a. woody 
a Durig^er " 

Bnij^lary, bAr^gl&-ri. 8, robbing a house by 
night, or breaking in with intent to rob 

Buconiaster, l>Ar ^mls-tAr. s. one employ- 
ed in the government of a city 

Burial, b6t'r6-&l. J. the act of burying, sep- 
ulture, interment [raise laughter 

Burlesque, bAr-l£sk. a, jocular, tending to 

Burlesque, bAr-ldsk'. «. ludicrous I^i^age 

Bwieeque, b&r-lSsk . v. a. to turn to ridicule 
vrliness, b&i^li-n£s. 8. bulk, bluster 

Bui^y, WU'l^ a. big of stature 

Bam, bAm. v. a. to consume with fife ; to 
wound with fire 

Bnni, bAm. e. n. io oe on fire ; to be inflam- 
ed with passion : to act as fire 

Bum, bAm. jl i ourt caused by fire 



Burning, bAr'iiIng. 8. state of inflammation 
Buraii^-glass, bAi'nIng-gl&s. 8. a glass which 
collects the rays of me sun 



Burnish, bAz'ntsh. «. a. to polish J[^om}' 
Burnish, bA/nlsh. v. n. to gprow bn^t or 



Bush, bAsh. s. a thick shrub 



[gaUodf 



Buss, bAs. 8, a kiss ; a boat for fishing 
Bust, bAst «. a half statue 
Bustle, bAs'sl. v. n. to be busy to stir 
Bustle, bAs'sl. f . a tumult, a hurry 
Bustler, bAs'IAr. 8, an active stirrinj^tnan 
Busy, btz'z^. a. empk>yed; bustling, active^ 

meddling 
Busy, blz'zi. V. A. to employ, to eneage 
Busybody, bb'zi-bAd-d£. «. a meddling, &»- 

tastical person 
But, bAt waj. except; yet, nevertheless; 

now ; only ; than ; nowever, howbeit 
But-end, bAf 6nd^f . the blunt end of any thing 
Butoher, bAftshAr.f. one that kills animals to . 

sell their flesh ; one who delights in blood 
Butcher, bAt'tshAr. v. a, to kill, to murder 
Butcherly, bAt'tshAr-l& a. bloody, barbaroui 
Butchery, bAt'tshAr-r^ 8, the trade c£ a 

butcher ; nyurder [furnishing the table 
Butler, bAt^lAr. J. a servant employed 



J. a servant empioyea m 
Butt, bAt 8. a mark ; a man upon whom the 
company break their jests ; a vessel co»- 
Bumisher, bAi'nkh-Ar. «. the person ^or in- tainmg 126 gallons 

ftrament tlAit burnishes Butt, bAt v. a. to strike with the head 

Burnt, bAmt part, pas8. of bum Butter, bAtf tAr. 8. an unctuous substance mad* 

Barr, b&r. s. the lobe or lap of the ear [bole from cream 

BwTOsr, bAr^r6. 8, a corporate town ; a rabbit Butter, bAt'lAr. i». a. to smear with butter 
BuROW, bAx'r&. V. n. to mine as rabbits Butterfly, bAf tAr^fll. «. a ^autifiil insect 

Bursar, bAi'sAr. 8. Che treasurer of a college Buttermilk, bAf tAr-mllk.f.^<|vbcgr olchura- 
Bana» bAne. 8. an exchange where mer- ed cream [foretooth 

dMBtsroeet Butterteeth, bAt'tAr-tMlik. t. dMg9« hnuA 

Bvtt, bftrit. V. n. to fly op^ ; to fly asunder Butterwoman, bAt^tAr-wArt»4UL 9, m womas 
Bont, bArrt. v. a. to break suddenly, to nil^ that sells butter [tions are laid ia 

m qjuck end violent disrdjptioa Buttery, bAtftAr-ri. 8. the loooi whera provi* 

Bm7» Virii. V. a. to inttr, to pai|alo a Buttock, bAftAk. t. tb« nun^^ te Y^ssi 

sn7«; to conceal the tail 



CAB * [ 60 J CAL 

F4tei ftr, f&H, fit — mA, m^t — pine, p!n — nft, mfive. 



Autoiif bAttn. «. a^jr knob or ball ; the bud 

cMf a plant [&iten witn buttons 

Batton, b&t'tn. v. a. to dreaet to clothe ; to 

Buttonhole, bftf tn-h6Ie. «. the loop in which 

(he button is caught 
Buttress, bAftrts t. a prop, a support [jolly 
Buxom, MUc's&ni. a. hvely, brisk ; wnaton, 
Buxomljr, bAk's&m-ld. ad, wantonly, amor- 
ously [amorousness 
Buxomness, bAk'sflm-nfii. «. wantonness, 
Buj, bL V. a. to purchase, to acquire ^y pay- 
ing a price ^'^feik'^ ^ 
^ Buyer, bttir. «. he that buys^^irchaser 

Buxt, bAz. V. n. to hum, to make a noise like 
bees [hawk ; a blockhead, a dunce 

Buzzard, bAx'zAra. s. a degenerate species of 
Boszer, kiAzTzAr. a. a secret whisperer 
By, bt. prep, it notes the a^ent, instrument, 
cause, or means [passmg ; in presence 
Bjt bt. ad. near, at a nnall distance ; beside, 
By and by, bi'&od-bi'. ad. in a short time 
By-end, of Aod*. *. private interest, secret ad- 
vantage 
By-law, bi'l&w'. a. a private law 
By-name, brn&me'. «. a nickname 
By-path, bi'p&th'. a. a private or obscure path 



Cabin, k:&,b'bln. v. a, to ccmfine in a cabin 
Cabinet, k&bln-£t s. a set of drawers fori 

riosities ; a private room in which consul* 

tetions are held 
Cable, k&'bl. a. the great rope of a ship to 

which the anchor is fastened 
Cackle, k&k'kl. v. n. to make a noise at a 

goose, or a hen ; to giggle 
Cackle, k&k'kl. s. the noise of a goose or fcmi 
Cackler, k&k'lAr. a. a fowl that cackles ; a 

telltele 
Cacoohymy, k&k1c&-klm-rod. a. a deprivation 

of the humours from a sound stete [words 
Cacophony, kft-k6r6-n^. a. a bad sound of 
Cacuminate, k&-kA'm^nft.ie. v. a, to makt 

sharp or pyramidal 
Cadavctous, kft-dd./i-rAs. a. having the ap- 
pearance of a dead carcase \jS^^ 
Caddis, k&d'dls. a. a kind of tope ; a worm or 
Cade, kiide. a, tame, soft 
Cadence, k&'dfinse. a. fall of the voice ; a toot 
Cadent, k&'d£nt. a. falling down [unteer 
Cadet, k&-d6t^ a. a younger brother; a vbU 
Cadi, kk'd^. a. a magistrate among the Turka 
Caduceus, k&-dA'sh6-As. s. the rod or wan<* 

with which Mercury is depicted 



By-stander, bi'st&n'dar. a. a looker on, one Caducity, k&-dd^s6-tl. a. tendency to &U 



unconcerned . [reproach 

By-word, bf wArd'. a. a proverb ; a term of 



c 



CAB, kib. a. a Hebrew measure, coatainp 
inc about three pints 
Cabal, kft-bil. a. the ' secret science of tiie 

Hebrew rabbins ; a body of men united in 

aoine close design 
Cabal, k&-b&r. v. n. to form close intrigues 
Oabalist, k^b'^-Ust a. one skilled in tbe tra 

ditions of the Hebrews 
Caballistica), kib-il-lU't«4c&l. > . 
Caballistick, kib-^llls'tlk. $ ^ 

that hat an occult meaning 
Caballeh k&-bil'IAr. «. ha who angaget in 

close oetiflCM. an intriguar 



Caesura, s^-zA'r&. a. a figure in poetry, hf 

which a short syllable after a complete loot 

is made long 
CaAan, kATtan. a. a Peraian vest or |_ 
Cag, kAg. a. a barrel or wooden vessel 

^nirt^ 4 or 5 gallons 
Cage, kije. a. an enclosure for birds, or wQi 

beasts ; a prison for petty malefactort 
Ca^e, kftje. v. n. to enclose in a cage 
Carole, k&-j61e'. v. a. to flatter,^ to soothe 
Caroler, k&-j6'lAr. a. a flatterer, a wheedler 
Cajollery, ka-j61Ar-rd. a. flattery [knavt 
Caitil^ kk'tlf. a. a mean villain, a despicaUt 
Cake, k&ke. a. a Idnd of delicate breaa [amm 
Cake, k^e. o. n. to harden as doofffa io tfaa 
Calamanco, k^l-l-aUbg^ «. a kiadof wool* 

len stufi* [nunont eardi 

Calamine, k&I'A-mlne. $, a kind offisaiil bittt- 



€^ifimg}e^ IribTMk. $. a p\uiX [clothes Calamitous, kMAmT^tAa. a. misexable, «•- 

^^b^ kdb'bMje, 9.0, to steal in cutiinil ViapinN , ^nteas«ak [dktMW 

^bia^kAbl^s. muM diairberin athip;\Ca\aQuUya»itfm,U:%nKV^atift^ 

r^MfcttJutolifgiBncnW. \ ■ 



CAL [ 61 1 CAM 

n6r, n&t — t&be, tflb, Ukll — 6!1 — pftftnd — IIUb, TMfc 

rdaah, k&-l&sU. s. a carriage ot' pleasure a cluim ; an inatrumeiit to cad biitlf ; k 



Calcarious, k&Uk2L'r&-^ a. partaking of the 
nature of calx [shoes 

Calceated, kll'shi-^-tM. a, shod, fitted with 
Galcin-ation, kiUsi-Dii'shAn. 8, cfajmical pul- 
verization 



ffoininatioo [trade; einploymenl 

Calling, kiwHlng. t. Tocation, professioP* 
Callosity, WAUaA-iL t. a kind of streUiiy 

withcNit pain 
Calloiu, kal'lAfl. a, hardened, insentibW 
Callow, kil'lft. a, unfledrad, wanting feadieit 



Calcine, kil-sine'. «. is. to bvm to a calx or 

substance easilv reduced to powder [heat Callus, kil'lAs. s. an induration of tKe fibres ; 
Calcine, k41-sine . «. n. to become a calx by the hard substance bjr whun broken bonat 

are united 
Calm, kftm. a. qaiet, serene ; ancUstart)ed 
Calm, kftm. s, serenity, stilbiess ; repose 
Calm, k&m. «. a. to still, to quiet ; to pacUy 
Calmly, k&ml^. odl without storms or pat 

SKNis, quietly [freedom from passion 

Calmness, k&m'n^s. s. tranquillitjr, serenity 3 
Calomel, k&l'6-m£l. i. mercury six times sub* 

limed [ty of producing beat 

Calorifick, kil-6-rink. a. that has the quaU* 
Caltrops, k&l'trApi. «. jun instrument made 

with three spiket,-i0 that which way soe?* 

er it &II1 to the groond, one of them poinii 



Calculate, kAJ'kA-Uite. v. a. to compulev to 

reckon; toadjdst 
Calculation, kilAcft-l^'shfln. «. the art of num- 
bering ; the result of arithmetical operation 
C^ailator, klKkA-l^-tflr,*. a computer 
Calculous, kirkd-UU. a, stony, gntty 
Caldron, kiwl'drdb. «. a pot, a boiler, a kettle 
Calefaction, kil-^-f&k'shan. t. the act 01 heat 

iig; the state of being heated [heats 

Cale^tonr, k&l-^fik-t&r4. a. that which 
Calefy, kil%-(i. «. m. to grow hot« to be heated 
Calendar, kir&n-dAr. 8, a register of the 

year ; an alroanaci^ 
Calender, k&l'£ri-dAr. v. a. to dress cloik 
Calender, k&l'in-d&r. «. a press in which 

clothien smooth their doth 
Calends k&l'&nds. i. the first day of flw 

niooth among the Romans 
Calenture, k&l'ln-tshftre. «. a distemper prer- 

alent m hot climates 
CaK kftf. s. the young of a cow ; die thick 

part of the le? 
CttUber. kif A-Mr. s. the diameter of the bar-ICamSrick, k^e'biik. «. a kmd of fine lioM 

ml or m gun [ton Cams, kime. pret of to oo«t 

Calico^ kftrA-k6. i. Indian stuff made of cot- Camel, k&raTU. s. a beast of burden 
Cdid, kfijld. a. hot, burning Camelot, > ka„.i,.. . a kfaid at staff mada 

Calidity. k&-lld'd^t&. s. heat Camlet, ( '^^^ ^^ '' with wool and silk 

9r^^ {killCs.atitleassawidbythasac-^^"^^"'*'^*?^*-'^-*^^ 

Caliph, J ■•"»••• • *■""» TiT-iiiwT« vj uMMR^ j^^ machioe used ina darkened chambaf 

of'Afaboniet among the Saracens Camerated,kiiri'£r-&-t6d. a. arched [archiaf 



upright 

Calve, air. v. n. to bring forth a calf 
Calumniate, kd-lftm^n^ite. «. a. to slander 
Calumniator, kd-lAm^n^i-tftr. s. a forger ef 

accusation, a slanderer [ly, repXMchfid 
Caluinnious,kd-lflm*n&-fls.o.slanderoui,fiilse 
Calumny, kil'Am-nd. i. slander, foist: chain 
Calx, kalks. s. any thing rendered reducim 

to powder by bumu^ 




Crfcligatifff, kJLl-l6-g&'«h&n. s. darkness, cloud* Cameration, kdm-Ar-VshAn. s. a vaultiiuj^ ot 
iness Camisado, kftin-^ tk'db. s. an attack made te 

Cafignsoas, kfi-Qdj^A-nfts. a. obscnre, dim the dark, on which occasion they put thait 

Cbtkt k&wk. V. a. to stop die leaks of a ship shirts outward 

GillMiV lAWkAr. a. oae wbo stops the leslks Camp, k&mp. a. the order of tentsplaced ly 
ef a ship armies wnen diey keep die fiela 

OilU UwL V. a* to aaBa ; to sammon or In- Camp, k&mp. v. ». tn loaige ia tents 
filftl famaka a short vi«t| to stiglMlblCamp^n^kiDn-t|hJMS.%.«^^aK^^^aiS^^^ 
■ id i i wass l yyii i ft f ^w y rfoiw ai fo s riw trad of «wnui\ \>m ^flBSik aia«wsj>w-^ 

jUir£4e fnas/adUraMrf laqoMitioa; thaidid 



CAN r 6S ] CAN 

File, fllr, ftllt flLt-^nnj, rofet — pjne, pin — nft, mflve, 

CampUrSy kftm'flr. «. a kind (^ resin Cannibal, k&n'ni-bil. s, a man-eater. 

CamphonUe, k&m'l&-riite. Or impregnated Cannibalismf k&n'n^-b4I*IuiL 8. the tnanoen 

with caraphire of a cannibal [of a cannibal 

Can, kin. i. a cap Cannibally, k&n'n^b&l-ld. ad. m the manner 

Can, kin. «. n. to be able, to have power Cannon, kin'n&n. s, a large gun 
Canaillef ki-nile'. 8, the loweal people Cannonade, kin-n&i-nide. «. n. to attack or 

Canal, ki-nal'. s, a bann or coarse of water batter with cannon 

maae by art; a passage throa^ which Canncmier, kin-uAn-n^/. «. the eog^inaef 

any of the juices of the oody flow that manages the cannon 

Canary, ki-ni^jri. «. wine brought from die Cannot, kin'n6t. v. n. to be unable 

Canaries, sack [singing bird Canoe, kin-ndd'. i . a boat made by cutting 

Canary-bird, ki-ni'ri-bftnl. «. an excellent the trunk of a tree into a hollow vessel 
Cancel, kin'stl. v. a. to cross a wriUng ; to Canon, kii/&n. s. a rule, a law ; the books ol 

efl&ce, to obliterate J Holv Scripturea ; a dignitary in a catfM* 

Cancel, kin's&r. «. a crab-fish ; the sigh of draf ; a large sort of printing letter 

the summer solstice ; a virulent sore [cer Canonical, ki-nte'i-kil. a. spiritual, ecclesi* 
Cancerate,kin's&r'rite. v. n. to become a can- asucal [agre'eab'e to the canon 

Cancerous, kin's&r-r&s. a. having the viru- Canonicallv, ai-nAn'i kil-ld. od. in a manner 

lence of a cancer Canonist, kin'nfin-nlst s. a professor of ibB 

Candent, kin'd^t a. hot canon law [of declaring a saint 

Candid, kin'dld. a. whita; fiSr, open, ingen- Canonisation, kin-nft-i^di'shAn. 8. the act 

aou^ [that soli^ts advancement Canoniie, kin'n6-nixe. v. a. to declare any 

Candidate, kin'di-dite. «.a competitor, one one a saint 

Candidly, kin'dld-li. ad. fairly, ingenuously Canonrv, kin'fln-ri. ) aneccletiastio- 

CandidnesSi kin'dld-nia, 8, mg^nuoosness, Canoosbip, kin'On-eUp. ) 

openness of temper [low al benefice in some cathedral or c^legiata 

Candle, kin'dl. «. a light made of wax or tal- church [pf 

Candlelight, kin'dl-lite. «. the light of a can- Canopied, kin'6-pld. a. covered with a cano- 

dle [purification of the Blessed Virgin Canopy, kin'6-p& f . a covering spread over 
Canilemas, kin'dl-mAs. 8. the feast o£ the the head 
Candlestick, kin'dl-stlk. 8. the instrument Canopy, kin'6-p4. v. a. to cover with a caaopj 

that holds a candle Canorous, ki-n&'rAs. a. musical, tuneful 

Candour, kin'dAr. f. sweetness of temper, Cant, kint a. a corrupt dialect used by bef^ 

puritv of nund, ingenooosness gars and vagabonds ; a form of speaking 

Candy, kin'di. v. «. to conserve with sugar peculiar to some certain class of men ; • 
Candy, kin'di. v. m. to grow, cnogealed whining pretension to goodness ; baxbft* 

Qaiia, kine. 8, a kinaof strcMig reed ; die rous jargon ; auction 

plant which yields the sugar ; a lance { a Cant, kint v. n. to talk in the jaigon of pap> 

vaed ticular professions ; to speak with a parlica 

Ouie, kine. o. a. to beat with a cane or stick lar tone 
Canicular, ki-B]k'6-|ir. c belonging to the Cant, kint v. a. to toss or fling away 

dog star [a dog Cantata, kin-ti'(i. «. a song [lop 

Canine, ki-idne'. a, having tfie properties of Canter, kin't&r. 8, a bvpocnte ; a short gat 
Canister, kinls-tAr.a. a small box; a small Cantharides, kin-fAir^4-d£i.s. Spanish mai^ 

vessel in which any thii^ is laid up used to raisw Uisters 

Canker, kinglAr. s. an eating or corroding Canticle, kin't^kL s. the song of Sokmmi 
. lumiour; oOROskm; a disease in trees Canto,kin't6. s. a bookor sectionof ajpoeni 
flanker, kingldr. «. ». to grow cormpC Canton, kin'tftn* «.« small divisioaol land • 
Ctaker, kiqf kAr. v. •. lo oornipt» corrode ; a clan 
" ' ' ' iCaiiteAtUii'tQBu V. •. to divida ktolitdeptfii 



CAP r 63 1 CAR 

nftr, nAt— (Abe, tAb, oftli — 611 — ^pAflno — (Ain, this. 



buiraHt k&a vfts. «. a kind of cloth woven 
end uses ; solicitation upon an elec- 



kftn'v&s. V. a. to sift, to examine ; to 

debate, to controvert 
Canvass, k&n'v^ v. fi. to solicit 
Canionet, kAn-zb-sd/. s. a little song 
Cap, k&p. J. the garment that covers the head 
Cap, k&p. V. a. to cover the top 
Cap-a-pie, kip-&-p6'. a. from head to foot 
Capabilitjr, k^-pA.-bIl'£-td. t. capacity 
C^^ble, ki'pi-bl. a. intelliprent, able, cape 

doua, susceptible ; qualified 
Capableness, k&'p&-b1-n^ i. the quality or 

state oi being capttble 
Capacious, ki-p^'sh&s. a. wide, large, exten- 

are, equal to great design 
Ci|iadkMmicss» ki-piiihAs-n&s. «. the power 

<^ holdinr, hugeness [qualif^- 

G^Mcitate,l&-pas'^ t^te. «. a. to enable, to 
Capacity, ki-^isf^t^ «. power, ability ; 

room, condition [for a horse 

Gaparisoo, kft-pii'^-s&n. s. a sort of cover 
Caparison, ki-nir 6-8i\n. «. a. to dress poin- 

poni^r [neck-piece of a cloak or coat 

C^is, UJM. «. a heacUand, promontofj ; the 
Caper, n.'pftr. «. a leap, or jump; an acid 

pridde [riment 

G^ier, Ul'p&t. v, h. to dance, to skip for mer- 
Capias, fcapft-As. s. a writ of execution 
CapUbuTBy kAp-pU-ljire'. s, syrup of maiden 

bair [small, minute 

Oipi]]aijtkAl/ptl-I&-r& a. resembling hairs. 
Capital, kipr^-t&l. a. relating to the head; 

crimuial in the hu^cst d«^ree ; that which 

■(bets life ; chief, principal 
Cipital, kftp'^tU. ». the upper part of a pil 

»r; Ae chief «nty of a nation 
Cqiitally, kA.p*^-ii\-\i. ad. in a capital man- 

■er^ so as to affect Ijfe Rieads 

Capitation, k&p-^-tJtsiiAn. s. numeration by 
Capitulate, k&-pttsh'A-IJUe. v. n. to draw up 

.any thing in beads or articles; to yield on 

certain stipnlations [terms, conditions 
Cipitnlntion^uL-pUsb-A-l&'shAa. i . stipulation, 
OipQB, fc&'pB. i. a castrated cock 
' Oiprioa, k&HprMse^. t. lancj, whim [ful 
O i pric8c u% KA pdihtiB. a.' whimsical, &iid- 
'^ — '-^ ki-prlsh'As-kiii. s. homoiir. 



Capuncqm, kip'prd-k6m. s. otm of the 

of the lotliack, the winter solstice 
Capstan, k&p'ttt^. s. a cylinder with leren 

to wind up any £7eat weight 
Capsular, klL|/sbA-lAr. a. hollow like a chest 
Cap»ulated, k&pshA-lA-t£d. a, enclosed, or hi 

a box 
Captain, kAp^tln. 8. the commander of a com^ 

pany in a regiment ; the chief commander 

of a ship [of a captain 

Captainship, k&p'tln-shlp. s. the rank or post 
Captation, kdp tJL'shAn. i. the practice of 

catching favour [person 

Caption, K&p'shAn. 8. the act of taking any 
Captious, kAp'shds. a. given to caviJs, insidi- 
ous, ensnaring ition to oLnect 
Captiously, k&p'shAs-l^ ad. r.ith an inchpn* 
Captiousness, nAp'shAs-n£s. i . inclination to 

object; peevishness 
Captivate, klp'ti-vjite. v. a. to bring into 

bondage ; to charm, to subdue 
Captivation, k&p-(6-v&'sh&n. 5. the act (^tak* 

ing one captive [charmed by beantjf 

CapUve, kAp'llv. 8. one taken in war ; ooo 
Captive, kAp'tlv. a. made prisoner In war 
Captivi^r, kap-ttv'i-t6. 8. Irandage ; slaveiy 
Captor,'kAp'tAr. «. he that takes aprisonert 

or a prize [thing ; a prixo 

Capture, k&p'tsbAre. s. the act o( takin&r anr 
Capuchin, kap-A-sh^^n'. 8. a cloak and booOy 

made in imitation of the dress of capuchan 

monks [chariot of war 

Car, kAr. s. a small carriage of burden; 
Carabine, or Carbine, kAr^bine'. i . a small 

sort of fire-arms [horseman 

Carbinier, kAr^bA-nA^r'. s. a sort oflirbt* 
Carack, kA/Ak. s.a large ship of bnrdenb 

galleon 
Carat, kAi'At. «. a weight of four grains 
Caravan, kAi'i-vAii. 8. a troop or body of 

merchants or oilgrims 
Caravansary, kAr-A-vAn'sA-r^ «. a house fto 

the reception of travellers 
Carbuncle, kAi'bAnkJd. s. a jewel shininf 

in the dark ; red spot 
Carcass, kAil^As. i . a dead body of an ob^ 

mal ; the main parts, withovt eon^htiM 

or ornament; aundof bomb 
Caid, kird. «. a paper painted \ a note ^ thA 



CAR [ 64 ] CAR 

Fkte, f3Lr» (kM, fkt — m^ nifet — pfne, p!n — n&. mflve. 



CSird, k&rd. o. a. to comb wool 
.Cardiack, k&i^dd-ik. a. cordial, invigorating 
Cardinal, k&i^di-nil. a. principal, chief 
Cairdinal, k^i^d£-nil. «. one of the chief gov- 
ernors of the Romish church 
Care« kire. «. solicitude, anxiety, concern ; 

caution ; chai*ge 
Oare, kite. «. is. to be anxious or solicitoas ; 

to be inclined ; to be affected with 
Careen, ik-r^M .v.a.to calk, to stopnp leaks 
Cbreer, kd-rddi'.^.a course, a race ; full speed 
Career|k&-r&Si'.v.n.to run with a swift motion 
Careful, kire'f&l. a. anxious, solicitous, prov- 
ident, watchful \(a\\y 
Carefully, k&re'f&l-li. ad, heedfully, watch- 
Carefulness. k&.re'f&l-n6s.9.vigilance, '*aution 
Cuelessly, kki-e'lfts-l^. ad. negligently, heed- 
fessly [attention 
Careleasoess, kjire'l&«t-n6s. 5. heedlessness, in 
Careless, k^reM^. a. unconcerned, negligent, 

heedless, unmindful 
Caress, k&-r^. v. n. to endear« to fondW 
Caress, kd-r&s'. s. an act of eadearment 
Caret, kVr6t s. a note which shows where 
something interlined should be read, as [a] 
Caigo, k&r'g6. $. the lading of a ship 
Caricature, kir-tk-itiliAre'. «. exaggerated 
character, redundant in some of its parts, 
' and dr^fcctive m others 
Caries, k^'r^-Iz. s. rottenness 
Carious, kiL'rd-&s. a. rotten 
Carle, k&rl. s. a rude brutal man, a churl 
Carman, kS/ni&n. «. a man whose eniploy 
ment it is to drive carts [White Friars 
Carmelite, kir'in^-lite. s. one o( the order ol 
Carminative, k&r-mlti'ft-tlv. a. something that 
dispels wind, and promotes msensible per- 
S)jtrHtion [carminatives 

Carminative, k&r-ndii'A-tlv. a. belonging to 
' Cannine, kftr-mlne'. «. a powder of a bnght 
red or crimiion colour 
CaniaM, kAr'nldje. s. slaughter, havock 
. Carnal, klr'nil. a. fleshly, lustful, lecherous 
Canmli'y, kftr-n&r^t^. s. fleshly 1u<»t ; gross 



Camosity, k&r-n6s'^-t6. s. fleshy 
Camous, k^r n&s. a. fleshy 
(^arol, kii^r&l.^. a song ot' devotion 
Carol, kir'rAI. 9. n. to sin^, to warbit 
Carol, k&r'rAI. v. a. to praise, to celebrati 
Carousal, ki-rft&'z&I. a. a festival 
Carouse, k& rftAz'. v. n. to drink, toqoaflT 
Carouscr, k&-r6&'z&r. «. a drinker, a topav 
Carp, k&rp. s. a pond fish 
Carp, k&rp. v. n. to cenwire, to cavil 
Carpenter, k&r'p£u-tAr. f. an artificer in wood 
Carpet, k&/plt. 5. a covering for a floor 
Carpet, k&r^plt. 9. a. to spread with carpeti 
Carpingjk&i^plnff.parf. a. captious,censorioiif 
Carriage, k^r'rldje. 5. the act of <jarryinr or 

transporting; vehicle; behaviour, concmd 
Carrier, kir r^-Ar. 5. one who carries mmo 

thing ; a species of pigeon 
Carrion, k&rr^-An. a. the carcass of soma- 

thii^ not proper for food ; corrupted flesh 
Carrot, kiKr&t. a. garden root 
Carro^, kir'rAt-d. a, spoken of red hair 
Carrv, ki.?T^.v. a. to convey; to boar; 1m 

behave, to conduct 
(Jar^f kirt a. a wheel-carriage fi>r luggafO 
Cart, k&r«. v. a. to expose in a cart 
Cart, k&rt. V. n. to use carts for carrisign 
Cart-blanche, k&rt-bl^sh' a. a blank papst 

to be filled up with such coi.ditions as-lhft 

person to whom it is sent thinks proper 
Cartel, k&r-t£l. s. a writing cootaminyistipa 

latioMs 
Carter, k&r't&r. a. the man who drives a caiC 
Cartilage, ki.r^ti-ltdje. « a gristle [ofg[rcrtkl 
Cartila<j:inous, k4r-t6-l&dje'l-n&s.a.consisdnf 
Cartoon, kir-tMu'. a. a painting upon \MXg9 , 

paper 
Car touch, k&r tM&h', t. a case for baHs 
Cartrids^c, kSlKtrldje. i. a case of paper or 

pit rchmt-ni filled with gunpowder (wteol 
Cartrut, k&rt'rdt. a the track made by acar^ 
Oartwright, k&rt'rite.s. a mak^rof caitf 
Carve, k&r\ . o a. to cat wood or stono ; to 

cut m- ft at the table 



of mind 



Carnation, kftr-n^'shAn. a. tbo natural 
Cameuos, fcfti'nd-As. a. fleshy 



flesh 



Carnival, k&r^n^'vil. a. the feast held in Ro- Carve r/tij^/vdr. «. aMmfptor; he (batcvli 



JBw/7 fiUho/Jck countries beliMre l^ent 



^hm/nmMUk i(Ar-atv'yd-tAt» «. flas|i-ealtng(Cart'mK,ki/vlaf^«t.tc«lptnre,Sgnr8i 



[colour ; a flower Cane, ;< ^rv. v. n. to exercise the trado 0#a 



««uipior; to perform at table the offiooof 
»uppl> iiif; tn<> company 



thf! mHHi Ht. (he table 



CAT f 66 1 CAT 

nAr, nAt — ^CAbe, lAb, DAII~4t1 — pMnd— tfkm, this. 



•■cade, kfts-k&de\ s. a cataract, a water-fall 



Catachrextical, k&t-i-kr^t^&l. a. forced* 



Case, kJLse. s. a box, a sheath ; stateof things ; 

€»atiB|geiice ; the variatioo of nouni 

Cmc , kJL^ie. V. a. to put iu a case or cover ; 

. to strip (At the covering^ [the outside 

Casehaitlen, k&se'h&r-dn. e. a. to harden on 

Casement, k&tem&it A. a window opening 

upou hinges 
Casn, k&sh. a. money, ready money 
Cashier, ki-shMi'. s, he that has charge of 

the money ffrom a post 

Cashusr, kft-shd&i^. v. a. to discaca, U> dismiss 
Cask, k&sk. «. a barrel [head 

Casqae, klsk. «. a helmet ; armour for the 
Casket, ki«'klL «. a small box for jewels 
Casiatc, kAs's&te. v. is. to vacate^ to inralidate 
Casfock, kl^iijik. «. a close garment 
Cast, klst V. a. to throw with the band ; to 

Aed ; to moult ; to lay aside ; to over- 

weigh, to make to preponderate ; to com- 

pate, to reckon ; to fix the parts in a play ; 

to direct die eye ; to model, to form 
Cast, k&st. V. M. to contrive ; to admit of a 

form by ci^sting or melting ; to warp 
Gut, kist. 4. the act of casting or throwing ; 

a throw ; motion of the eye ; a mould, a 

fonn ; exterior appearance, manner, air 
Castenet, k&s'tft-nftt «. small shells of ivor^, 

or hard wood, which dancers rattle in their 

hands [bandooed by Providence 

Castaway, kisf A-wju i . a person lost or a 
tJastigate, kA/t^hgJtte. «. a. to chastise, to 

ponish [correction 

Cteflgatioii, k&s-t^-gysh&n. $, punishiiient,|Catechiser, k&t'^-k^Uz&r. s, one who caiech» 



for-fetched [oiidatioB 

Cataclysm, k&t'i-klhm. 8, a deluge, an in- 
Catacombs, kit'4.-k6ins.f. subterraaeoiit cavi* 

itie« for the burial of the dead 
Catalogue, k&t'&-lAg. <. aa enameratioQ of 

parliculars, a list 
Cat;»plasm, kit'&-nl&zm.«. a poaltice 
Cataract, kit'i-rikt «. a fall of water, aca» 

cade ; a disease <A the eyes 
Catarrh, ki-ti/. s. a deftuxion of ft sharp m 
mm from the glands about the head tfi4 
throat 
Catastrophe, ki-tis'trA-rci. «. the revolutioa 
which produces the final event of a dra* 
niatick piece ; a final event, generally un- 
happy 
Catcai, klt'k&ll. «. a squeakine instrameot 
Catch, kitsh. v. a. to lay hold oii« to stop, to 
seize, to ensnare, to entangle [iniectioM 
Catch, kfttsh. «. n. to be contagious, to spread 
Catch, kAtsh. t. seizure, the act of seixii^ ; 
a song sung in succession ; an advantags 
taken ; the thing caught; a taint ; any 
thhig that catches [bailsB 

Catchpoll, kitsh' p6le. $. a seijeant, a bom» 
Catchword, kitsh'w&rd. «. the won! at thft 
comer of the page under the last linOy 
wliich is repeated at the top o^the next pago 
Catechetical, k&t-^-k4f4-kal «. consisting of 

questions and answers 
Catechise, k&t'^-kdze. «. a. to instruct by 
asking questions ; to interrogate [i 



Cartigatofy, kis't^-gk-tftr-^. a. Dumtive 
Caade, kv'sl. 8. a bouse fortified 
Castor, kAs'tAr. «. a beaver 
Castrate, kli'trkte. v. «. to geld 
Castration, kAa-tr&'sh&n. s. the act of gelding 
Casual, k&zh'&-Ai. a. accidental, arising from 
^ance [out design 

Casually, kftzh'6-&l-lA. ad, accidentally, with- 
OssuaUy, kftzh'6-il-t& «. accident, a thing 



iMMbening by chance 
HWt, kfoOi'&l 



•kt «. one that studies and set 
tiescasesof conscience 
fMiinicai, kftsb-A-Wl^kAI. «. niatiog to 



CB^dU.«.m 



asoHoT 



Catechism, k&t'A khm. s. questions and att 

swnrs concerning religion 
Catecfaist, k&t'd-kist s. one whose charge it 

to question the uninstructed concemiiq^ t% 

ligion 
Catechumen, k&t ^-kti'mAn. s. one who is ^ 

in the first nidiniPot« of Christianity [tiTtt 
Categorical, kit-^-ed/i-k&l. a. absoluti^.pos^ 
Categorically, kit-i-gAi^^k&l-A. ad, positivo-. 

ly, expressly [ideat 

Category', k&fd-g6r-£. 9- a claas ; an order of 
Catenarian, kit^-iii'rA-ftn. a. relating tea 

chain fconnex.'uu 



of oooscienco [casuist Catenation, kftt-A-ni'shAn. «. link, regular 

CHMstry. kAxb'4*ls-Ui. «. tlM science of a Cuter, ki'tftr. v. n. to provide food, to buy in 



• «. ajpurveyor 



OAU 



[ fi» J. 



C£L 



• r4tc» Ar, flUI, flit — m^^ mftl — pine, pin — n&, mAve, 

Caterefls, k^.'^iAr-ria. «. m woman emploved 

to provide victuals [plant 

Caterpiluir, k^tt&r-pll-lAr. s. a wonii , 
Caterwaul, kif t&r-w^^l.o.fi. to make a noise 

as cats 
Gates, k&tcs. s. viands, food 

Catg;ut, k^i?&t. 5. a kinU of cord or gut of j 



which Ijditle strings are made ; a kind of 
caiivair'S for ladies* work 
Cfttharlick, k&-if/i&t'llk. a. purgative 
Cathedral/ kX-ik^'drAl. a. episcopal, contain- 
ing the ^e* of a bishop [a diocese 



Cauterization, k&w-t&r-rd-zJL'tkAn. «. the m 
of burning with hot irons ' [canter 

Ca'iterize, klw'tAr-ize. v. a. to bum with th 
Cautery, k&vjr't&r-rd. 8, an iron for bvming 
a caustick medicine fwaniio 

Caution, k&w'sh&n. i. prudence, flore»^h 
Caution, k&w'shAn. v. a. to warn, to give m 

e, or In secant 



[pledg 
a-rd. i 



tice of a danger 
Cautionary, k^w'shAn-a-re. a. given as 
Caut'ous, k&w'shAs. a. wair, watchful 
Cautiously, K&w'sh&s-l^.ac/. in a war)' maniM 
Cautiousness, k4w'&h5s-n6s. f. watchfulneu 
Cathed ai, '.^-/A^drdi. s. the head church ofi vigilance, circumsiMCtion [borsebac 

Cathoiir!-.. U-Xf!,'6-\\k. a. universal orgencralXy'avalcHde, kiv'&l-ka.de. s. a procession o 
Cathoii ..>•, ' a-/A61'd-k6n. $. an universal Cavalier, k&v-l-'^r^. 5. a horseman,, a knigl 

Cavalier,. k&v-&-i^di<. a. gay, sprightly, fei 
erous ; hau<>:hty rdainUiil 

Cavalierly, kiv-a-lddi'ld. ad. baugntily, dii 
(•avalm k&v'dLl-rd. s. horse-troops 
Cave, kjkve. s. a cavern, den, hollow place 
Caveat, kk'v^-iA. a. a law-term to prerei 
proceedings ; a warning [g^ooa 

Cavern, k^rfirn. s. a hollow place in th 
Cavernous, k&v'&r-ni!is. a. full of caverns 
Caviare, kii-v^r'.^.tbe eggs of a sturgeon Mt 



medi< iU' 
Catopt'uul. l\&t-6p'trS-k&l. a. relating to the 

caloptri^l-o or vision by reflection 
Catoptric k.>-. k^i-6p'tr1ks. 5. that part of op- 

ticJts wKirh iniats of vision by reflection 
Catsup, kAt.-<li'6p. s. a kind of pickle 
Cattle, ka'>'i>. &. beasts of pasture, iiot wild 

nor dopi ;-:>('k 
Candle, . • u d^.^.a mixture of wine and other 

ingreciKrits, givoii to women in childbed 
Caul, ktv- ^ s. 9. chest with hoies,to keep fish 

alive m the water 
Caught, kkwl. part pass, of (0 calch 
Cauk, kA^v<c s a coarse talky j»par 
Caul, kiwi. M lie hinder part of awoman*s; 



ted 
Cavil, k&vH. 8. a false or frivolous objectio: 
Cavil, k&v'll. r. n. to raise frivolous objectioi 
Caviller, k&v'vll-&r. s. a captious disputant 
Cavity, k&v'^-td. s. hoUowness, a hollow 



cap ; any kind of small nef; a Uiin mein-,Caw, k&w. v. n. to cry as the rook, or crow 
brane one '.using tlie head of some chiidren'Cease, s^. v. n. to leave off, stop, give ovei 



wheit born f hage 

Cauliflowt:r, k6l'T^-fl6&-&r. s. a specieis of cab- 
Causable, k jiw'zi-bl. a. that may be caused 
Causal, lik^v'iil. a. rel«iting to causes 
Causative, kiw'ri-tlv. a. that expresses a 

cause or reason [I»tigation ; party 

Ci»use, klwz. 4. a reason, motive, subject of 
Cftuse, k&v\'z. 0. a. to edect as an ag^ut 
CauseieiHily, k4wz'i6s-i^. ad. withcNjt cause, 

withdut r»-a»on [or motive 

Gauseleis, k&tvzl^. a. without just ground 



away raised and 



Cause) , kiw'zA. ) 

Cauaewav,/k^wz'w^ \ 

paved uliov** the rest o< the ground 
Caustirlr. ':dH"/tlk. J. a oaming application 
CMtttelous, k&w't^-iAs> a cautious, wary ; 
. cunning fcautioosly, warily 

CiWt«li>*wly k»^;t4J0f M ad ' cunningly. 



to be extinct 
Cease, s6se. v. a. to put a stop to [continni 
Ceaseless, s^^se'lfis. a. incessant, perpetua 
Cecity, s^s'^-td. J. blindness, privation < 

si^ht rdar4r« 

Cedar, s^'d&r. 8. a tree, the wood of the a 
Cede, s^de. v, a, to yield, resign, give up i 

another [trc 

Cedrine, s^'drlne. a. belonging to the cedai 
Ceil, sSle. v. a. to cover the inner roof ^ 
,Ceiling, s^'Ung. s. the inner roof [buildin 
Celebrate, s^I'ld-brite. v. a. to praise, to con 

mend ; to distinguish by solemn rites 
Celebration, s^l-^-brk'shan. s. solemn pel 

fonnance, praise, memorial 
Celebrious, s^-l^'br^-As. a. famous, renowne 
Celebnously, s4-ld'br^As-lA. ck2. in a fanMM 

mannej 



CEN . t 67 ] CES 



irity, s^l&b'bri-t^ f . OBlebration, fame Centra, sSn'tflr. v. «. to ptace on a ceatra 
itjr, ti-l^r^t^ «. twifiness, speed, ?e-Centrick, sto'trtk. ) ^ •i.^j:««t^ 
i^r CeQtricai, sftn'trtk-AI. J •* P»"«»diiitba 

bal, i^l^i^tihAL a. heaTenly [bearen Centrifu^l, ■^•trlf6-gi1. «r. harii^llie 
(laL sd-lfis'tsh&I. «. an inhabitant of lity of receding fitmi the centra 
tiaHjy •^l^tsh&l-U. oi. in a heaTenlj Centripetal, •ftn-trfpI'd-tftL a. bafiii|f • |M»> 
nner dency to the centra 



ICT, s£r^b&-8e. «. littgle life 
sAll. «. a 



Centapie, sSn'tA-pl. a. a hondrad fuM 
; Centurion, sto-tQ'ri-An. f. a military 



small cavity or holloir place . 
cave or little habitation of a reitgioas who commanded a hundred inen 
tun; a small and close apartment inCenturv, s^'t8h&-r&.<. abondredjean 
Hson [stores are repo8ited|Cepharick, sd-fUl'llk. a, medicinal to the belli 

p, s^riAr. 8. a place under gppound, frheraiCerate, s^'r&t. s. a salve made of wax 
rage, s&l'IAr-lcje. «. the part of the bniId-;Cerated; 8i&'rA.-tftd. a. waxed # * 
; which makes the cellars for cavitiesOre, s^re. v. a. to cover with wax 
lar, 8£ri6-ldr. a. consisting oflittle cells Cerement, s^re'm£nt j. clothes dipped hi 
ot, s^rn'mftnt. s. the matter with which melted wax, with which dead bodies were . 
» bodies are made to cohere infolded f servant of old totnm 

Bt, s^-m6ntf. V. a. to unite by means of Ceremonial, s£r^-ra6'ne-dl. a. formal. ol> 
Kthing interposed [tion, to cohere.Ceremonial, 8£r^-m6'n6-&l. <. outward nnn^ 

nt, s^-m&it'. V. n. to come into coi^junc- external nte 

tery, s6m'md-t^r-&. a. a banal place Ceremonious, slir-d-m6'ni-(ls. a. full of cere- 
ory, s^n'nd-t&r-^. s. relating to supper mony, civil and formal to a fault 
aph, 8£n'6-tlf. j. a monument for one Ceremoniously, s£r-^niA'nd-As-l& odL in e 
ewhere buried ceremonious manner, formally 

, s^nse. 8. publick rates [is burned Ceremony, s£r'd-m6-n4. 8. external form m 

' icn incense reMgion ; forms of civility ; outward forme 

of state ftermined 

[sorlCertaiu, sS/tln. a. sure, indubitable ; de- 



r,8£n'sdr. 5. the pan in whic! 
•r, s^n'sdr. 8. an oflker of 
ne ; one given to censure 



mcense 
ancient 



dan, sSn-s6'r^in. a relating to a cen- Certainly, s6r'tln-ld. ad, indubitably, without 
irious,s£n-s6'r^-A8. a.addicted to censurel fail [fixed 

riausues8,s6n-s6'r^-&son6s. 8. disposition.Certain^, s£r-dn-td. 8. that which is real and 
eproach [censor.Certes, sfii^l^z. ad. certainly, m truth 

rship, s&i's^r-shlp. s. die office of epertificate, s£r-tlf 'd-k6t «. testhnony in wril- 
rable, s£n'sh6-rA-bl. a. culpable in? [tioa 

rabieness, 8£n'sh&-r&-bl-o£s. 8. blame-jCGrtify, s£i^t^-fl. v. a, to give certain infonaaf- 
sness [proacL Certiorari, s£r*sh^-6-r&'n. s. a writ issniiy 

out of the Chancerv, tocalt up the recorot 
of a cause therein dfepending [from doubt 
Certitude, »&i^t^-t&de. s. certair.ty, freedom 
Cerulean, sd-rti'lA-fLn. ) ^ . , .^ .i^ ««ir»..«-. 
CeruleouMA-rti'lA-As.} «• *'•"«' •kyco'ow 
Cerumen, s^-r&'ni£n. 8. the wax of the ear 
Ceruse, s^'rAiJte; 8. white lead [retti 

Cess, 8^. a, an assessment ; the act of layii^ 
inial, 8£n-t6n'n^-&I. a. consisting oflCessation, s^s&'shAn. «. a stop, a rest, a Ti^ 
limal, tkri'iki^^-mtl. a, hundredth cation ; a pause of hostility 

wde, s^n'ti-p^d. 5. a poisonous insect Cessible, s4s s^'bl. a. easy to give way 
J, ain'tr&l. a. relating to the centre Cession, s&»h'shAn. i. the act of giving way « 
tf Um tftr. 8, the mid£e 1 resignation 



re, s£n'sh6re. 8. blame, reprimand, re- 

re, s£n'sh6re. v. a. to blame 

sAnt. 8. a hundred 

ar, s^n'tiwr. 8. a poetical being, sup 

m1 to be compounaed of a man and a 

le ; the arcbet in the zodiark 

aary, ste't^nd-rd. s. the number of a 

dred [a hundred years 



CHA [ 68 1 

Fkhtf fir, M, fit— mA, mftt— pine, [to— nft, mAfe, 



Cemnent, sfisTinftnL «. an aMessinent or tax iChance, tshinte. t. fortune, accident 
Caatus, Mi&M, t. t!)e girdle of Venus " Chance, tshinte. v. m. to happen, to fall out 
Cetaceooa, •^•tii'sbAs. •. of the whale kind Cbance*medle^, tsh&nae-m^d'I^. 8. the casudi 
Chafe, tshiife. v. a. to irarm with rubbing ; to •lauehta^ or a man, not altogether without 

Boake annj the fault of die •layer [churck 

Chate, tsh&. v. n. to firet, to fuma Chancel, tih&n's£l. t. the eastern part of the 

Chafe, tshkfe. «. a heat, rase, furj Chancellor, tshftn'sAl-Uur. t. an <^icer c^ tha 

Chaff, tshiC*. the husks of com hiehest power in the court where he pre- 

Chaffer, tshif f&r. v. fk to haggle, to baii|aiB! sicM [and conscience 

Chafierer, tshif fftr-rAr. <. a buyer, bargainer Chancery, tdi&n's&r-^ i. the court of equitj 
Chaffy, tshiffft. a. like chaff, AiU of chaff Chandeliet>, shin^U-lMi^. «. a branch for 
Gbafingdish, tsh4'/lug-dlsh. «. a- portable candles [to make candles 

grate for coals {Chandler, tsbAndlAr. «. one whose trade it 



Cl»grin, sh&r^rMn'. «. ill ho 
Cha^n, ski-gffMn'. v. #. to ^ 



Change, trii&nje. v. a. to put one thing in the 
placeof angler ; to discount a larger pieco 
of money into several smaller ; to alter 

Change, tsblnje. v. n. to undergo change, la 
sofler alteration [small money 

Change, tshinje. s. an alteration ; a novel^ 

Chai^able, tshinje'1-bl.a. fickle, inconstant 



hnmolii^, vexatioo 
rex, to pu* out of 
Ghaui, tshiMTf. a series of links [temper 
Chain, tshftne. v. a. to fasten widi a chain 
Oiair, tsh&re. t. a moveable seat'; a sedan 
Chairman, tsUire'm&n. «. the president of an 

•isanibly ; one who carries a chair 
Chaise, sme. f. a carriage of pleaaore or Changeableness, tshiuije'i-bl-n^ «. incoa- 

'*' stancy, fickleness 

Changeably,tsb&nje'&*bl& ad. inconstantly 
Changelinf, tsb&nje'llng. «. a child left in the 
place of another ; an idiot ; one apt 
chans^ 
Channel, tshAn'nAI. «. the hollow bed of 
ning waters ; any cavity drawn longwaya* 
a strait or narrow sea 
Channel, tsb&n'nft!. v. a. to cut in channels 
Chant, tshftnt. v. a. to sing; toting in the 

cathedral service 
Chant, tih^t s. soi^, melody 



ipedition [els 

Cheloron, tshi'difln. «. a neatiire of 36 bush 
Chalice, tshills. t . a communion cup 
Chalk, tsMLwk. i. a white fossil [chalk 

Oialk, tshftwk. v. e. to mb or mark with 
Chalky, tifa&wkli^ e. consisting of chalk 
Challeoge, tshiUdi^je. v. a. to call to a coii- 

tatc ; toaccuse \ toclaim 
Chellnge, tshil'l^nje. t. a summons to com 

bet;a demand of something as due 
Ohalylieate, kiplIb'bA-^e. impregnated with 

iRNiortteel 



Chand^r, tsh&me'bftr. «. an apartment in a Chanter, Ubftii'tAr. s. a singer [his crow 

house, eenerally esed for those approprt- Chanticleer, tshin ti-kl^6r. «. the cock, front 

eted towdging [intrigue Chantress, tsh&nCtrfts. s. a woman singe r 

Chamber, tsUune'b&r. v. n. to be wanton, to Chaos, ki'66. s. confusion, irre^lar mixture 

Ckamberlain, tshkinehAr-lln. $. the sixth oi' Chaotick, k4-6f ^. a. resembling chaos, con- 

ioer of the crown ; a tervCnt who has the Chap, tshdp. v. a. ta divide, to open [fused 

Chap, t8h5p. 8. a cleft, a chink ; the upper ot 

under part of a beast's mouth 
Chape, tsh^pe. s. the catch oTany thing bf 
which it is held in its piac^ 
•cinu uf the'teeth [the action of biting Chapel, tshipil. r. a place of livine worship 



of the chambers 

trmaid, tsb&me'bArHuSide. «. a maid 
whose business is to dress a lady 
ITump. tsh&mp. v. a. to bite with a frequent 



iSump, triiAmp. v. n. to perform frequently 
Campaign, shftm-pkne'. t. a kmd of wine ; a 
iei open countiy ^ 



Chapelry, tsnip'p^l-i-i. t^the bound:* of a 
chapel [shrunk 

Chapfaln, tthdp'f&ln. a. having the iPouHi 
Champ ignon,sh&m-ptn'jAnj.akind of mush-iChaplDin* tship'lln.ff.he that attends the king, 
Cfeampion, tihim'p6-(ui. «. aheroi asloaU or other gnat person, to paHbrmdninai 

* vice 



CHA 



atr, nAtr-tAbc, Ah 



r 69 ] 

.MUl— 611-pMnd— (tin. 



CHE 



THIS. 



Chtplet, tship'lftt. 8. a g^arland or wreath tOjChamiin^, tsh&r^inliig. fart a. pleaimip'A 

the hi^^hest degree 
Charmia^ly,tsI)SLKnitng-1^. ad. in inch a nia» 



be worn about the head 
l^proan, tsh&p'm^. «. a clieaptDcri one 

that offers as a purchaser 
Chapter, tsh&p'tAr. 8, a division of a book ; 
an assembly of the clergy of the cathedral 
Char, tsh&re. 8. work dene by the dav 
Char, tsh^re. v. n. to work at other^s houses 

by the day 
Character, k&r^&k-tftr. «. a mark, a represen- 
^tation; a letter; a representation of any 
man as to his personal qualities ; the per- 
son with his assemblage of qualities 
Characteristick, k&r-ik-t^-rU'Uk. a. pointing 

out the true character 
Characteristick, kir-ik-ti-rts'tlk. ff. that 

which constitutes the character 
Characterite, k&r ftk-t£-rize. v. a. to give a 
character, to mark, describe [ing wood 
Charcoal, t8l)&i^k61e. 8. coal made by bum- 
Charge, tbh^rje. V. a. to intrust ; to impute, 
to accuse ; to command ; to attack ; to 
load a gun 
Qiarge, Ish&rje. «. care, custody ; command ; 
accusation ; thing intrusted ; cost ; at- 
tack ; the quantity of powder and ball put 
into a gun [putable; accusablc 

Chargeable, tsh&i'ii-bl. a. expensive ; ini- 
Chargtiableness, tsb&r'j4.'bl-n&s. 8. expense, 

costliness 
Chargeably, tshd.Kj&-bl(6. ad, expensively 
Charger, tshjir^j&r. i. a large aish ; an offi 

cer's horse 
ChArily, tsl)&'r6-l6. ad. warily, frugally 
Cliarincsis, tsh&'r^-nis. «. caution, nicety 
Chariot, tsh&i'r6-&t s. a carriage of pleasure 
or state [a chariot 

Charioteer, tth&r-r^-At-t^^i^. s. he that drives 
Ciiaritable, .tsh&i^^-t^-bl. a. kind in giving 

alms, ur in iud<;in<^ of others 
Charitably, tsh&r^-ia-bl^. ad. kindly, liberal 
ly ; benevolently [ality to the poor ; alnin 
Charity, tsh&r^£-t6. 8. kiadaesSy love ; libcr- 
Chark, t^liftrk. v. a. to burn to a black cmder 
Charm, ish&rm. 8. a spell or ancbantment 
Charm, tshftnn. v. a. to make powerful by 
diarma; to sabduo by some secret power 
(%anuer, tshiKmAr. 8. one thai haif tite power 
of mactanimtvit ; aae tiui captivate the 



ner as to please exceedingly 
Chamcl-hou!ie, tsh&r^nftl-b£&se. «. die pltc« 
where the bones of the deaa are reposited 
Chart, k&rt, or tsh&rt 8. a delineation d 
coasts [privileges or rightl 

Charter, tsh&r'tftr. 8. a writing bestowug 
Chartered, tsh&r^tArd. a. privileged 
Chary, tsh&'r^. a. careful, cautious 
Chase, tsh^se. v. a. to hunt ; to purine 
Chase, tsh&se. 8. pursuit ; hnnting match % 
the game hunted i open ground stored with 
game 
Chasm, klzm. «. a cle^ a gap, an opening 
Chaste, tsh^te. a. pure from all commerce 
of sexes ; uncorrupt ; true to the marriage 
bed 
Chasten, tsh&se'tn. v. a. to correct, to poniik 
Chastise, tsb&s-dze'. v. a. to punish, to cOf' 
rect [ptmishromi 

Chastisement, tsh&s'dz-m&nt «. correctioig^ 
Chastity, tsb^s't^-ti. «. purity of tho bodj 
Chastly, tsh^te'li. ad, without incontinenci^ 

purfcly 
Chastncss, tsh&ste'n^s. 8, chasti^, pnritf 
Chat, tsh&t. V. n. to prate, to talk idly 
Chat, tshit. 8. idle talk, prate 
Chattel, tifh&t'tl. 8. any moveable 
Chatter, tshit'tfir. v. n. to make a 

biitis ; to talk idly or carelessly 
Chatter, tshif tfir. 8, noise like that of a pie 

or monkey ; idle prate 
Chatty, tahat't^. a. liberal of conversatioa 
Cheap, tsh^pe. a. to be had at a low rate 
Cheapen, tsh^'pn. v. a, to bid for any thiogi 
to lessen value Qowrate 

Cheaply, tshdpe'l^. ad, at a small price, at a 
Cheapness, tsndpe'nfts. 8. lownessof price 
Cheat, tsh^te. v. a. to defraad, to impose up* 
on, to trick [ture ; a person guilty of iafid 
Cheat, tsh^te. 8. a fraucl, a trick, an impoe- 
Cheater, tshi't&r. s. one that practises fraud 
Check, tshfik. v. a. to repress, to curb [iepe 
Check, tsh^k. v. n. to stop, to clash, to ialeii» 
Check, tsli^k. s. restraint, curb, reproof 

Ch««lc. iJkkA. a. 1^ Mi ^ %alM 



ICheek, tah^ttu t«iteii^^ 



U>i^ 



CHI [ 70 ] 

Fiite, fir, rtH, flLt — mA, m&t — pine, pin — aft, mAye, 



CHI 



Iheeje; •general name among* mechanicks Chick, tslilk. > ^|^ -/«,««. «!• 

for tiioae pieces of their machines that are Chicken, ishlkln. J 1 7^? 
dtwble [temper of mind 

Clieer, tsh^lr. «. entertainment, provisions ; 

Cbeer, tshi^. tf . a. to inofe. 



to encourage, 

to 6omfortt 10 gladden 
dieer, tshMr. v. n. to grow gay or rladsome 
Cheerful, ttbMi'f&l. a. gajr, full of life on 

mirdi [tion, with gaietj 

Cbeerfur^r, tsbd&Kfftl-l^ no. without ohjec- 
Gbeerfiilness, tshiii^fdl^nfls. s. f/eedom from 

dejectioOt alacritr [fort, or gladness 

Gheorleta, tsb^Ai^ll^. m, without gaiety, com- 
Cheerij, tshMr^li.a.gay,cheerful, notglooiny 
Clieerly, tsbMi'l^. aa. cheerfuHy 
Qw ty, tihM'rd. a. gajr, spriffhUj 
Chenie, tsb^ze. t. iood made dj pressmgthe 

vcnrd of milk 



•agar, and batter 

ir, tsh^ie'mAng-gilr. s. one who 
m cbeese [cheese 



ahM 



Chickenhearted, tshlkln-hir-tftd.^ coward- 

If, fearful [reproach 

Chide, tflhide. v. a. to reprore ; to blarney t» 
Chide, tshide. v. n. to clamour, to scold 
Chief, tsh^^f. a. principal, eminent, of di# 

first order 
Chief^ tsh^^f. s. a commander, a leader 
Chiefly, tsh^fii. ad. principally, emlnenCfy 
ChieAain, tsh^ftln. «. a leader, the head of 

a clan 
Chilblain, tshin)IiLne. t. a sore made br frott 
Child, tshild. «. an in&nt ; one in the line of 

filiation, opposed to the parent 
Childbearine, tohlld'b^-rlng. «. the act of 

bearing children [bringitig a child 

ChildbetC tshlTd'bM. 8. the state of a woman 



ke, tMMWat. «. a cake of curds. Childbirth, tshlld'b^r/A. s. travail, labour 



( hildhood, tshlld'h&d. 8. the time of Ufe be- 
tween infancy and puberty ; the proper* 
ties of a child 



Qwesey, tsh^'td. a. baring the nature oTChildish, tshlldlsb. «. trifling, trivial, puenio 
GhjirMb.^ti^i'KUh. v. «. to support, shelter. Childishly, tshild'lsh-li. •d,m a childish tri^ 
anrseup;. fa supporter flin^way '^. [flingnesi 

CiMriaher, tsRArfrlsh-ftr, «. an encourager. Childishness, tshlldlsh-nSs. «. puerility, tri- 
ClMnib, tsh^r'Ab. s, a celestial spirit Childless, tshlld'l^^x. without children 

Cheivbick, tsb^rA'blk. «. relating to the Childlike, tshlid'like. a. becoming a child 

ckarubim N^ [of Cherub Chiliaedron, kll-d-&-i'dr6a. «. a figure of a 

CbeiBbim, tshfti^A-blm. 9.^^ Hebrew plural thousand sides 
Champ, tshftr^&p. v. n. to ^rp, to use a Chill, tshll. a. cold, dejected, discouraged 

dieerfnl voice ^ ^. Chill, tshll. s. chil loess, cold [deject 

CheHi (ahAs. «. an intricate gvne limitation Chill, tshll. v. o. to make cold ; to depress, to 
of m battle between two anniea Chilliness, tshtri^-u^. «. a sensation of shiv- 

Chf M hoard, tshfts^rd. s. the board on ering, cold 

which the game of chess is played Chilly, tsblf IS. a. somewhat cold f [wamilh 

Chaw man, tsh^m&n. t. a puppet fot; chess Chilness, tsMl'nfts. s. coldness, want of 
Chaatt trtiAst t. a box of wood oi other iqa- Chime, tshlme.* s. correspondence of sound « 

tarlals [nut tree ; a brown coldur the sound of bells struck with hammers 

Cboaoat, tshSs'nAt. «. the fruit of the chest- Chime, tshlme. v. n. to sound in harmony ; t» 
Chavmlier, shftv-i-lMK. «. a -knight Jingle 

Chivau-de-frisa, sh£v*6-d^fr£lze'.s. a {liece Cnime, tshlme. v. a. to make to sound har> 

tf timber trarersed with wooden spikes, monically ; to strike a bell with a hammer 

p rint ed with iron, used in defending a pas- Chimera, ki-mi'ri. s. a vain and wild fiincj 

jm, a turnpike, or toumi(|uet) Chlmeric»Ll, k&-m£i'rS'kftl. a. imaginaiy, fra 

Ff tahftd. V. «. to grind with the teeth, to tastick [which the smoke ascend* 

^aHMcate ; to tasto without awalbwing Chimney, tshlm'nS. «. the passage throogh 

>^»S>^4 iMdl m.m.io champ opoo ; to rumioato Chimny piece, tsh1m'nd-p£6se. «. the orMk 

^SSS^ Md-Uotf'. #. mriiicm in general ment^ weU t^wAd the fireplaoe [under Up 

^WMi(r#«6d-Mjtfi^A4i94iMti7 >GVttB,^)JhLt.i^V«^<ait'^tsotV — -^-^ 



CBO 



r 71 



aftr, iiftt--<&b«, tflb, bflU— Ml— pfiflnd— l^in, nrii. 



L, 



CHR 



Chiiia, tshii'ii^ ortslii'oi. «. china ware, por-iChooie, tshMse. v.n. to have (h« power of 

celain TvalttTe cotiRh choice [to devour eaceilj 

Chincotteh, ttfatalcdC «. a viGlent and con- Chop, tsh^p. «. a. to cat with a quick alow { 
Chine, tuiine. «. the part d'the back in which Chop, tth6p. v. n. to do any taii^ with • 

tile backbeoe i« found Quick motion ; to lig;ht or happen upon « 

Chine, t^iine. «. a. to cut into chines tning [or cM 

Chink, tahlnk. «. a small aperture longwise Chop, tshdp. s. a small piece of meat ; a cradi 
Chink, tsUnk. v. a. to shaice so as to make a Chop-house, tsbftp'hA&se. «. a house of rea4f 

sound [other entertainment 

CUnk, tshtak. v. n, to sound by striking each Chopping, tshdp'plng. a. lam, well grown 
Chints, tsMnts. «. cloth of cotton made in India Choppy, tshdp'p^. a. full oTboles or 
Chip, tshtp. V. a. to cut into small pieces Chops, tshdps. s. the mouth of a t)east 
Chip, tshtp. s. a small piece taken off by a Choral, k6'ral. a. singing in a choir 

catling instrcment fcises writing Chord, k6rd. 8. the string of a musical ii 

Chirographer, kl-ri9^gr&-fQr. «. nethatexer- ment; a right line, which joins the two 
ChiN^raphy,kl-r6g'gt&-f4&.i.the art of writing ends of any arch oi a circle 
Chirp, tsh£rp. v. n. to make a cheerful noise. Chord, k6rd. v. a.to fumidi with strings [drill 

as birds Chorister, kwtr'iis-tAr. «. a singer in cadi*> 

Cfaamrgeon, ki-rA/ji-An. «. one that cures ail- Chorography, k6-rdg'grA,<'f4fc. s. die art of da 

ments by outward applications ; a surgeon scribing particular rerioos 
Chisel, tshVsll. t. an mstrument with which Chorus, k6 rAs. «. a nuim)er of singers, a 

wood or stone is pared aw^ cert ; verses cf a song in which the 

Chisel, tshh'xll. v. a. to ciit with a chisel pany join the singer 

Chit, tshlt t. a child ; a shoot of con| Chose, tshAse. pret. of fo ehoos9 

Chit, tshlu V. n. to sprout Chosen, tshft'zn. part. pan. of to eftoOM 

Chitchat,t5hlftsh&t.«. prattle, idle prate Chouse, tshAAse. v. a. to cheat, to trick 
Chitterlings, tshlf tAr-luigz. «. the intestines Chouse, tshdAse. «. a bubble, a tool ; a tridtor 

of an eatable animal ; the frill at the bo- sham 

som of a shirt ['^^7 ^'S"^^7 Christen, krts'sa. «. a. to baptiie, to namt 

Chivalry, tshl/al-rft. #. knightoooa, a mil- Christendom, krla^sn-d&m. «. the collectifV 
Chocolate, tsh6k'6-liLte. s. the mass made by body of Christianity [baptisinff 

rrinding the kernel of the cocoa-nut, to Chnstening, kds'an-vig. s. the ceremony m 

be dissMved in hot water ; the liquor made Christian, krlstfjAn. «. a profiasscnr of the r»> 

fay a solution of chocolate ligion of Christ [of Christ 

Choice, tshdlse. «. election ; the power of Christian, krlsf vAn. a, professing the religioa 

choosing ; the thing chosen [gal, careful Christianity, kris-tsh^an'^t& s. the religioB 
Choice, tsaAise. a. select, of great value ; fru- of Christians [Christian 

Choicely, tshAlse'li. ad, curiously, with exact Christianize, krlslfyAn-lxe. v. a, to mahi 

choice [value Christmas, krls'm&s. «. the lisast of the aa 

Choiceness, tshAlse'nAs. «. nicety, particular tivity of our blessed Savioar 
Choir, kwire. «. a set of singers Chromatick,kr6-ni&tlk. a, relating to ooloVg 

Choke, tshAke. «. a.tosafibcate; tostopnp; relating to a certain species of andeiit am* 

to suppress [artichoke, sick 

Choke, tshAke. «. the iUamentoos part of an Chronical, krAn'd k£L \ Vi* jm . i,,, 
Choke-pear, tMke'pkn. «. a rough, anpal- Chronick, krAnlk. J •• « i«^««m^» 

ataUle pear ; a sarcasm that stops the mouth Chronicle, krdn'^kl. i. m register of e y eaHii 
Choler, kATlftr. «. the bile ; anger . order of time 

Ontefkky kAlKhMlk. a, angnr, irascible fCLronicle, krAn' MA. «. •. V^ t«pfic^m 

« # iQMbct, to 9icft #«tfCliroii!cler,kT6ii'^-VeAff. •.%'irAtetfA 




CHY [ 72 ] 

Fite, fir, ftll, flLt~m^, m^t— pine. 



thronorram, kf5n'6-gr&ni. 9. an iMcripiion 
including (he date of an/ action 

Cbrooologer, kr6-ndri6-j&r. t. he that studies 
w explains the science of computing past 
times r [ting to time 

Chronologicml, kr6n-n6-1£die'^-k&l. a. rela- 

Chronological Ijr, kT6n-n6-lodje'4-k&l-l& ad. 
in a chronological manner 

Chrunologist, kr6-ndr6-jlst «. one that stodies 
or explains time 

Clhronology,kr6-ndI'6-j^.«.the science of com- 
pntin^ and adjusting the periods of tim'e 

Ghnrsahs, kris'si-lls. «. the first apparent 
c^nge of the maggot of any species of in- 
sects 




CIR 

rofAre, 



a dusky green, with a cast of yellow 
Chuck, tshSk. v. n. to make a noise like a hen 
Chuck, t>b&k. V. a. to call as a hen; to give 

a gentle blow under the chin 
Chuck, tsh&k. «. the voice of a hen ; a word 

of endearment. 
Chuckle, tshflk'kl. V. n. to laugh vehemently 
Chnckle,tabAk'kl.t;. a. to call as a hen ; to fon* 
Cnuff, t!)h&r 9. a blunt clown [die 

dChuAoeiis, tsh&ffd-n&i. s. clownishness 

am, tsh&m. 9. a chamber fellow [wood 

ump, tshfimp. 9. a thick heavy piece of 




Chymistry, kWmts-tr^ 9, the art or process 
bv which the different substances found in 
mixed bodies are separated by means of 
fine [after a wound 

Cicatrice, slk'i-trls. 9. the scar remaining 
Cicatrize, slk'ft-trize. v.a, to apply such nie£ 

icincs \o wounds as skin them 
Cicurate, slk'A-r&te. v. a. to tame, to reclaim 
from wildness [and fermented 

Cider, sl'dftr. 9. the jiuoe of apples expressed 
Cilicious, si&-lkh'fis. a. made of hair 
Cimeter, sW^tdr. s. a son of sword 
Cincture, slngk'tshAre. s. something worn 
round the body ; a ring [flame 

Cinder, stn'd&r. f, a coal that has ceased to 



Chrysolite, krU's^-llte. 9. a precious stone of Cineritious, sln^^-rlsh'&s. a. having the foim 



C3ittrcn,t8hArt8h.«.the collective body of chris- 
tians \ the place which christians conse- 
crate to the worship of God 

Gburdj, tsh&rtsh. v. a. to perform the office oTCircle, s^rlil. v. n. to move circularly 



or state of ashes [of mercury and sulphur 
Cftmabar, rfn'nd-b&r. 9. a mineral consisting 
Cinnamon, sln'nl-mftn. 9. the fragrant bark 

of a tree in the island of Ceylon 
Cinque, stngk. 9. a five [lay towards France 
Cinque-ports, slngk'pdrts. 9. five havens that 
Cion, si'Aii. t. a sprout, a shoot from a plant 
Cipher, si'^Elr. 9. an arithmetical character ; 

an intertexture of letters 
Cipher, si'f&r. v. n. to practise arithmetick 
Cipher, si'f&r.v.e.townte in occult character! 
Circle, sftrlcl.s. a rurve-line continued till it 

ends where it began ; a round body ; a 

company [to enclose, to confine 

Circle, s^^kl. « a. to move round any thmg. 



letuming thanks ader childbirth 
Charchiuan, tsh&rtsh'm&u. s. a clerg}'man ; 

en adherent to the church 
^urchyard, tsh&rtsh'vftrd. 9. the ground ad- 
joining to the church ; a cemetery [gard 
Cnurl, ten&rl. 9. a rustick ; a rude man ; a nig- 
Gliiiriish,tsh&r'nsh.a. rude, brutal; avaricious 
Churlishly, tsh&Kllsh-l^ oi. rudely, brutally 
ChorlishneiM, tsh&i^ll«h-n6s. 9, brutality, rue^ 
gednest of manner fis maae 

Chum, tshAm. t. the vessel in whicn butter 
Chum, tsh&m. •. •. to shake any thing by a 
-vialent motiOB ; to make butter [stooiAch 
GhylOi kilo: «. tbs white juice formed in the 
Q^guc9A, kW^kil. a. relating to chymistry 
rs. — .i^n^ ^.•^'A '-^i.j^ ad,m% chymicel 



Circlet, s&rlcllt 9. a little circle 

Circuit, s^r'klt Mt the act of moving romKl ; 

extent, measured by travelling round ; vie 

itation of the judges for holding assizes 
Circuit, s^klt v. n, to move circularly 
Circuitous, s£r^k6-d-t&s. a. round zhoaX 
Circular, s^r^kA-lAr. a. round like a circle 
Circularity, s£r-k6-l&i^6-ti. s. • circular form 
Circulate,slr'kA-l&te. v. n. to iniblre in a circle 
Circulate, s&i<kA-l&te. v. a. to put about 
Circulation, s&r-kA-l&'shftn. 9. motion in a 

circle ; a reciprocal interchange of meaning 
Circulatoipr, s£r'k&-l&-t&r-^ a. belong^ing to 

circulation factctfencomoassii^ 

Circumambiency,sfir-kAm-im'M-to-f^ «l die 
Circumambient, sftr-kAm-ftm'b&4iit 



fOii)ndkiK,«nuiinMMing f walk rosod eboal 
A mpKQ&not of cly»«tiy\Ciri. «iii>iiYiiViM> m Wwii Wv^Ato jiju ti 



cm 



[ " J 



dk, lUH— t&bc, tflb, bail— ^ll-^ pftflnd— Min, this. 
Uhcamdao^ lAi^kftni-slie. o. «. to mt the pre 



CLA 



pace [act of cattiiw off the foreskin 

CurcaiucinOD, siftr-k&niHibh'Qn. «. the rite or 
Circumduct, sftr-k&ni-d&kf . v. a. to contra- 

▼eoe ; U> nuiiifj [cation, cancellation 

Ci|Cuinduction, sir-kAin-d&k'sb&n. «. nallifi- 
Circuinference, aftr-kflm'fi^rftnse. s, the line 

including and surrounding^ any thing ; an 

orb, a circle 
Circumflex, s^i^kAm-flfiks; «. an accent used 

to n^late the pronunciation of syllables 
Circurafluence, &4r'i^&ni'fl&-dn8e. s. an enclo 

sure of waters [round anv thing 

Circuniflucnt, s&r-k&m'flA-ent a. fli)*ring 
Circumfluous, s^r-k&m'fld-As. a. ei*vii\iuiug 

with waters 
Circuinfuse,s6r-kftm-f6ze'. v. a. to pour round 
Cirvmnifutiion, s^r-k&m-f&'zb&n. «. the act of 

spreading round 
Circumgirate, i>6r-k&m'j^r2Lte. v. n. to roll 

round [any thing 



Circumstantiate, s^r-kdra-stin'sh^-ite. v, c! 
to place in particular circumstances, or ii 
a particular condition 
Circumvallate, sfir-kAoHv&riite. «. a. 16 •» 

close with trenches or fortifications 
Circuravallation, bfir-kfim-v&MiL'shAn. «. Hm 
fortific ation thrown up round a place be- 
sieged [tobcheat 
Circumvent, sftr-kAm-v^ntf. v. a. to deceive. 
Circumvention, s^r-kdm-v&n'shAa. f. firaudf 

imposture 
Circumvest, sfir-kAm-v^st'. v. a. to oorer 

round with a garment ; to surround 
Circumvolve, s^r-k&ra-vdlv'. v. a. to roll round 
Circumvolution, s4r-k&m-v6-ia'sl:u&n. «. ibi» 
act of rolling round ' 

Circus, s^r'kAs. 8. a space or area for spcvrti 
Cistern, sls't&m. s. a receptacle of water for 
domestic uses [townsman 

Cit, sit s. an inhabitant of a city ; a pert lour 
Citadel, slt'^-d^l. ». a fortress, a castle 



Circumjacent, s^r-k&m-j&'s^nt a. lying round Cital, si't&l. 8. summons, citation, quotatioo 



Circunilocutioii, &Sr-kflni'l6-ka'sh&n. s. a cir- 
cuit of words ; the use of mdirect enpres- 
iions [pending on circumlocution 

Circumlocutoiy, ser-kAm^dk'&-t6-r4. a. de- 

Circummuzed, s6r-kAm-m&rd'. a. walled 
round [the act of sailing round 

Grcumnan^ation, s^r-kAm-n&v-^-gk'sh&n. s. 

Circunirotatiofi, s^r-kftm-rfr-ti'shnn. s. the. 



act of whirling round 



Citation, sl-tii'iihAn. 5. the calling a person btp 
fore the judge ; quotation from another ao* 
thor [qioto 

Cite, site. v. a. to summon to answer ; to 
Citer, sl'tAr. s. one who cites into a coart I 

one who quotes 
Cithern, sI/A firn. 8. a kind of harp 
Citizen, sit'^-zn. 8. a freeman of a ci^ 



Circainr'4aloi^',fl£r-kftin-r6't&-to-re. a. whirl- 
CircuBiacribe, B^r-kflm-skrlbe'. v. a. to en- 

cloM ; to bound, confine 
Grcunwcription, t^ftr-kAin-skilp'shAn. 8, de- 
termination of particular form or magni- 
tude ; limitation [attentive, watchful 
(Srcumspect, s&r^k&m-spftkt a, cautious, 
Qrcuuupection, s^r-k&m-sp^k'shAn. 8. cau 
tum tive, vigilant, cautious 
Cht:uuispective, sfir-k&m-sp^k'tlv. a. atten 
Circumspectly, s&r^kftm-spjkt-l^ ad, watch- 
fully , ^isil^^^^y [event; state of aflairs 
Circomatance, seKkAm-st&nse. 8. incident, 
Circimittwice, s^i^kftm-stAnte. v. a. to place 
perticvUr situation, or relation to the 



[ing rouruj (Citrine, slt'rln. a. lemon-coloured 



hi . 

tbaag^ Ul ;- incidental ; detailed, minute 
CSrc«Mifntial,s4r-kam-»tln*shJU.g.>ccident- 



Citron, sit'tr&n. 8. a large kind of lemon 
City, slt't^. 8. a town corporate, that hatk • 

bishop 
City, slrtfi. a. relatin|^ to the city 
Civet, slv'It. 8. a perlume from the chret cat 
Civick, slv'lk. a, relating L> civil lionourt 
Civil, siv'll. a. relating to the conmiunity, pt^ 

litical ; intestine ; civilised ; compltisuit» 

well bred 
Civilian, s^viryin. 8. one that profosaors thn 

knowledge of the old Roman law 
Civility, s^-vil'd-t^ 8. freedom from barba- 

ritv ; politeness, complaisance, elegance of 

behaviour [agjeneis and brutali^ 

Civilize, sli-ll-lse. «. a. to radaim from aav- 
Civilly, stvll-ld. ad. politely, complaiianU/ 
Ciack, klik. «. any thin^thiitonhaar ^--^ — 




CLA [ 74 ] CLE 

File, fftr, fin, flit — mA, mfet — pine, p!n nb, mftve, 



Class, klis. V. a. to range according to 

stated method of distribution 
Classical, klAs'si-kAI. ) ^ «,iaf;«- #*> ..ti^M^ 
Classick, klis'slk. J «• '^*'*^"5 •** •"**'^ 

authors ; of the first order or rank 
Classick, kl&s'slk. $. an author of tfie i^ 

rank . [intoclMMt 

Classification, klis-i^-fS-kli'shftn. t. raimoc 
Clatter, klit't&r. v. n. to make a cooraMi 

noise 

Clatter, klftf tftr. v. a. to dis]nite, jar, ckuMnr 
Clatter, klif t&r. «. any tumultuous and cod-- 

fused noise [discourM ; an artirla 

Clause, kl&wt. $. a sentence, a single paitc/ 
Clare, kl&Te. pret. of to cleave 
Claw, kl&w. 8. the foot of a beast or bitd 

armed with sharp nails 
Claw, kl&w. V. a, to teftr with nailt or clawt 
C/iay, klii. 8. unctuous and tenacious eartfi 
Clay-cold, kl&'k61d. a. cold as the unMiima^ 

ed earth 
Clayey, kiy^.a. consisting of clay FceBtii 
Clean, kline. a. free from dirt or filth ; ii 
Clean, kl^ne. ad^ quitei perfectly, fiiUj 



ClMl,klftd.^W.^re<.ofcMAe.clothed,invested 

Garni, kUmne. v. a. to demand of right, to 
require authoritatively 

Claim, kl&me. «. a demand ; a title 

C^mable, kUl'm^-bL a. that may be de- 
manded at due 

Claimant, kl&'mAnt. «. he that demands 

Chumer, kik'mftr. 8. he that makes a demand 

Clamber, klim^bAr. v. n. to climb with diifi- 
cvltj [ous matter 

Clamm, klim. v. n. to clog with any glutin- 

GbmmiDesa, kl&m'm^n&s. i. Tiscostty, vis- 
ddity 

Clammy, klftm'mi. a. viscooa, glutinous 

Clamoroui, klim'mAr-As. a. Fociferous, noisy 

Clamour, kl&m'm&r. 8. outcry, noise, vocif- 
eration [vociferate 

Clainoor. fflAin'mAr. «. n. to exclaim, to 

Cbn, kl&n. 8, a family ; a race 

Clui^tine, klAn-dArfln. a. secret, hidden 

Clandattinely, klftn-d^'tlii-l^. ad. secretly 

Clang, kling. «. a sharp, shrill noise 

Clanr, kl&ng. p. n. to clatter, to make a loud 
■hnll noise 

Clanrour, klftng'gAr. «. a loud shrill unmad Clean, kl^ne. v. a. to free from dirt fnes 

Clank, klftngk. 8. a loud sharp noise Cleanliness, klfinld^fii. #. freedom from diit| 

Chip* klAp. V. a. to strike together witii a Cleanly, kl^nl^ a. free from dirt; part 
qoick motiea ; to praise by clapping the Cleanly, kl^neH^ ad. elegantly, neatly 
bands Cleanness, kl^oe'n&s. <. neatness; freedom 

Clapf klip. 8, a loud noise made by audden from filth [make cleaB. 

oollisioa ; an explosion ; an act of ap^ Cleanse, klinx. v. a. to firee from dirt ; to , 
plaose [hands ; the tongue of a bell Clear, kldre. a. bright, pellucid ; aerent ) 

Clapper, kl&p'pAr. 8. one who claps with his evident ; guiltless ;,oat of debt ; imintufc 

Clereiiceux, or Clarencieux, klir'to-sh&. 8. gled ; sounding distinctly 

0M second King at arms ; so named from Clear, kl^re. oH. quite, completely^ 

<he docfay of Clarence [shade in painting Clear, kl^re. o. o. to brig*iten ; to Jestiiy ; l» 

Clare-obscure, klft -e-^b-skAre'. «. light ana cleanse ; to dischaxge ; to elarify , to gma 

Cleret, k1ir'6t. 8. French wine without deductioii [transparency 

Clarification, kl&r-^ftft-kJi'shAn. «. the act of Clear, kl^re. v. n. to grow bright, to recoTor 

^ makiiMrclear Clearance, kld'rinse. «. a certificate that a. 

Clarify, klii'i-fl. v. a. to pnrify ; to brighten ship has been cleared at tne cnttom-booM 

Clarion, kl&re'yAn. «. a trumpet Clearly, klAre'li. ad. brightly ; plainly « witl^ 

Clarity. kl&i^d-t& «. brightness, splendour out entanglement ; without dadactioa ; 

Clash, klish. v. m. to make a noim by rontnal without reserve [tra ; penpicaily 

collision ; to contradict, oppose Cleamesi, kIdre'nAi. 8. transparency; hi^ 

Claah, klAih. v. m. tostrike one thing acalntt Clearsighted, kUie-d'tAd. a. diicemW» ja- 

Moaiber [dofe ; an embrace dicious nmili 

J^b^Bt Jk/^p, s. m luok to hoid any tfatngCVeave, kUnre. «. n. to adhere, la iM ; ta 

S^J^^' •"• A t^mbncB ; to enclow lCW^V\^va.«.a,XB«m^^ir«fr«i»i.-'a,li 

'''— MMm,mimmk.mdm^mumhm,,9^ \ w^\yo^^ 



CIA ( ''^ J CLO 



desTcr, kl^'vAr ^ m butcher'^ insirument 
Clef^ kllf. «. a mark at the beginning of the 

iJBet of a song, which •hovrs the toue or 

key in which the piece it to begin 
Cleft, klftft pari, pass, of to cleave 
Ckft, klftft, «, a space made by the separa- 

tiso of pi»ns, a crack [of Beveritj 

Clemoucy, klftin'm^u-e^ s. mercy, remission 
Ckment, kl&m'niAnt «h mild, gentle, merci- 

'fal [for the senrice of God 



Clink, kitngk. v. n. Co utter a nnall interrapii 

ed noiao 

Clink, kltn?k. t. a sharp saccessire noise 

Clinquant, kilngk'd.nt a. shining, glittering 

Clip, klip. V. a. to embrace; to cut short ; tft 

confine Fby cuttiny 

Clipper, kllp'p(!h>. s, one that deoases coin 

Cloak, kl6ke. f. the outer garment ; a con- 

cealment fconceal 

_ Cloak, k!6ke. v. a. to cover with a cloak; !• 

Gteigy, kl^ii. «. the body of men set apart Clock, kl6k. s. the instrument which teUf 

Gleii^ymaii, klAr'jA-mlLn. t. a man in holy or- _ the I 

ders 



Clerical, klftr^i-k&l. a. relating to the clergy 
Qaic, kl&rk. s. a dergyman ; a scholar ; * 
writer in public offices ; he who read4 the 



hour ; part of a stocking 
Clockmaker, kl6k'ni&-kAr. s. an artiBott 

whose profession is to make clocks 
Clockwork, kl6k'w&rk. i. movements by 

weights or spnng^ [a dull fellow 



coo- ^'o'^'®*"* kl6ls'tftr. V. a. to shut up in a relW 
gious house ; to immure from the world 



responses to the congregation in the church[Clod, kl6d. s. a lump of clay ; any thing vile ; 
Clarkuiip, kl&rk'iihlp. t. toe office of a clerk Clod, kl6d. v. n. to gather into concretionib 
Clever,kt6v'&r.a.dexterou8, skilful; handsome to coagulate 

Oevemess, kl^v'&r-n^. s. dexterity, skill Clodpate, kl6d'p&te. $. a stupid fellow 
Qsw. kML M. thread wound upon a bottom ; Clodpole, kldd';>5l«. s. a thick skull, a dolt 

t ruidey m direction Cloff, kl6f. s. an allowance of two pounds bk 

CBcK, klUL V. ». to make ariM^p noise every hundred weight [load, to burden 

< Cfent, klftot s. one who applies to an advo- Clog, kldg. v. a. to hinder, to obstruct ; to 

eate for counsel and defence ^^^t ^^^- '• "^ obstruction ; a kind of ad* 

tXS, kitf. «. a steep rock ditional shoe [clc^^d 

Oiraacter, kll-mik'tftr. s. a certain progres- Clo^iness, kldg'g^-n^. g. the state of Ming 

■on of yea^'tt supposed to end in a danger- Cloister, kl6l>'tQr. «. a religious retirement s 

oiii time of life a piazza 

CHiBwtoricfc, kllm&k-tAi'rik. ) 

ClHnacterical, kllm-ik-t^i^r^-kftl. ( , 

tainiiw u. certain number of years, at the Close, kl6ze. v. a. to shut ; to finish ; to join 

cad of which smne great change is suppos- Close, kl6ze. v. n. to coalesce, to join its own 

ed to befall the body parts together 

CSfBate, k.irmiLl9. s. a region or tract of land Close, kl6ze. s. the time of shutting up ; a 

dJbrif^ from another by the lenroerature grapple in wrestlii^^ ; a conclusion or end 

of the eir L^S^'^ ^^ raetorick Close, kl6se. s. a small field enclosed 

C&BBE, -klfmAkifc f. gradation, ascent, a Close, kl6se. a. shut fiut; compact, brief, 

Clinrii, klime. v. n. to ascend immediate ; hidden ; trustv ; reserved } 

rfimhai, klt'inlfr. t. one that mounts ; a plant covetous ; attentive ; retired 

fbatcmepe vpoQ other supports [earth Closebodied, kl&se-b6dli. a. made to fit dM 

CliniBt Ulmau c cUmate, region ; tract of body exactly [secretly, sl?^ . 

CSnehvkllMlB. fl. & to bold in the hand with Closely, kl6se'li. ad, without inlet or outlet; 

Ibe facan bopt ; to btmd ; to confirm, to fix Closeness, kldse'n&i. s. the state of being shut:; 

CynckTlvMik «■ n pan, an ambigui^ ; a narrowness ; want of air ; recluseness ; s^ 

cmB, • hold tec [round cresy ; covetuousness 

Cfinfc kOK. «. fk to hang upon by twining Closet, kldz'lt. s. a small room [in a closet 
ninCel,Mtffc»iH ^ ir^^;»^ A. h^^^^aet, kl6x'tt v. o. toiibnXUTt mowmnk 
^^kwErV * '^^"^ ^ nbtosnii, kl6'ih(iTfLS.^«\ rf%\«)MB»^^\ 



CLU [ COA 

Fit«v (kPf ftll, ilt—m^ mit— pine, pfa— n6, mftve. 



Uie ptrtf eDdctiog. cnclofure ; coBcl«ioii,|Cliiinps, klAmps. s. a numbscall 

end Clointily, ki&in'z^-l^. ad, awkwardlj 

Clot, klflt ff. ooDcretion [coagnbte Clumnneat, klAm'x&'iite. t. awkwardaM^ 

Clot, klAt. V. n. to form clots ; to concrete, to ungainlineM 
Cloth, k\Mh. «. linen or woUen woren for Clonuij, kl&m'td. a, awkward, heavy 

dress or covering f to cover with dress Clung, kl&nr. prei. and part, of eUng 
Clothe, kl^THo. V. a. to fairest with (garments, Claster, klA^tor. s, a bunch ; a body of peo^ 
Clothes, kl6ie. g. carments, raiment pie collected 

Clothier, kl^Tue'i^r. «. a maker of cloth Cluster, kldl/tAr. v. n. to grow in bunches 
Clothin&,k16THelng.«.dres8,vesture,Karment8 Cluster, klAs't&r. v; a. to collect any thing i» 
Cloud, kl6&d. f, a dark collection (x vapours to bodies [gripe ; to grasp 

in the air ; any state of obscurity Clutch, kl&tsh. «. a. to hold in the hand i !• 

Cloud, klA&(L V. a. to darken with clouds ; to Clutch, klAtsh. s, gripe, pasp, seizure 

obscure ; to variegate with dark veins Clutter, kl&t'tftr. s. a noise ; a bustle 

Cloud, kl6&d. V. ». to grow cloudy Cylster, klls'tAr. s. an injection into the anoi 

Cloudcapt, klMd'kipt a, topped with clouds Coacervate, k6-^-8^i<vilLte. v. a, to heap up 
Cloudily, kl6&d'd4-le. ad, with clouds, dailB- together [heaping 

ly ; obscurely Coacenration, kft-fts-s^r^v&'shAn. s. the act ol 

Cloudiness, klM d^nfis. s. the state of being Coach, k^tsh. «. a carriage of pleasure, ot 

covered with clouds, darkness state 

Cloudless, klMd'tfis. a. clear, unclouded Coach, k6tsh. «. a. to carry in a coach 
Cloudy, ki£Ad'd&. a, dark, obscure ; gloorov Coach-box, k6tsh'b6k8. s, the seat on which 
Clout,kt6&ts.a cloth for any mean use ;a paten the driver of the coach sits , 

Clout, klb(ii,9, a. to patch, to m^ id coarsely Coach-hire, k^tsh'hire. s, money paid for tha 
Clouted,kl6A t£d.|9ar/.a.congealed, coagulate use of a hired coach [coach 

Clove, kl6ve. /> ret of c^Moe' [ed Coachman, k6tsh'm&n. t. the driver of ■ 

Clove, kl6ve. s, a valuable wjfidti Coact, k^-ikt*. v. n. to act in concert 

Cloven, kl6'vn. part, pret. ot dcoM Coaction, kd-Ak'sh&n. s. compulsion, force 

Cloven-footed, Kl6-vn-f&t'£d. a, haviii^ the Coactive, k6-&k'dv. a, compulsonr ; acting in 

foot div ided into two parts concurrence [an assislani 

Clover, kl6'vAr. «, a species of trefoil Coadjutor, k6-&d-jA'tftr. t, a follow •helper, 

Clovered, kl6'vArd. a, covered with clover Coadjuvancy, k6-ad'jd-v&n-s^ $. help, oooi 
Clown, kl6&n. $, a /ustic, a coarse ill-brad current help 

man [sy Coagment, ko-ig-m^nf. «. a. to congregate 

Clownish, kl6ftnlsh. a.uncivil, Hl-bred, clum- Coagulable, k6-^A-l&-bL a, capable or con 
Ckmnishness, kl6An'lsh-n^. «. i1)sticity ; in- cretioa fconcretioni 

V civilitv ; brutality \ [up guns Coagulate, kj6-&g'&-14te. v. a. to force mU 

Cloy, klM. V. a. to satiate, to surfei|£ to nail Coagulatioo, k6-&g-A-l&,'shilln. t. concretioa 
CloyleM, klM'l^ a, that cannot caoM iatie- coogelatioo [power oS causing concretioM 
Clorment, klM'm^t s. satiety, repletioo [tylCoasulative, k6-&g'A-l&,-tlv. a, that hat tin 
Club, kl&b. s. a heavy stick ; the name ortCoal, k61e. «. common fossil fuel 

one of the suits of cards, an assembly of Coalesce, k6-&l-l&t'. «. fib to unite in vmmm 

good fellows [pense ; to join tooneelfect to join [orbo4j 

Club, klAb. V. n. to contribute to common ex- Coalition, k&'&'llsh'An. $, union m o 
Club, klAb. V. a, to pay a common reckoning Coaly, k61^ a. containing coal 
Ckibroom, kl&b'rSdm. $, the room in which a Coarct, k6-&rktf. v. a. tp straiten, to 

club assembles Coarse, k6rse. a. not renned { rude, nnflivi 

^Wi> AOt, 9,m.to call chickens as a hen Coarsely, kArse'ld. ad. meanly ; vndely ; m 
fSbo^ fJOmp. £, mBbapelmMmtot of wood ; elegavA^ [nasa ; want of delicacj 



' ^f^cltuinr^f tg9m 



iCotVOaMMK \toidiftiu %. VEBe(nx«:|\ wif^ 



»5 



■ 
It 






COE r 77 ] COG 

CoMt, kAsle. & the edge or margin of tiM|Coequ«lity, k6-4-lEwAr«-l«. «. tbii ttete <tf b»^ 

huBdnext tbe teft, the •bore iog equal 

Coast, kdete. «. m. to lail bj the ooatt Coerce, liMrte'.«.^a.toi«itraia9 tokoop ki 

Coat, kAta. «. the apper i^rment ; petticoat; order by fisrce |ed 

the co¥«rii^ of any animal Coercible, k64i'i^bl. a. that may ho restrai^i, 

Goax, k6kt. •. «. to wheedle, to flatter Coercion, k64i'8bAn. <. penal restraint, chock 

Coaser, k6k^Ar. «. a wbeedler,-a flatterer Coercive, k6-^i'stT. a. that has the power of 
CoDalt, k6b'ftlt s. a marcasite Inying restraint {of the same esseaoa 

Cobble, k6b'bL «. a. to rnen^ coarselr CoeMential, k6-l8-sfal'shiL a. participatu^ 

Cobbler, k6b'lAr. «. a mender of da dioet ; Coetaneoas, k6-4-tk,'nMt. a. of the same ag» 
a clnmsy workman with anodier [with another 

Cobweb, kAb'w6b.s. the web of a spider Coetemal, k6-^ttr^nil. m, equally eteiaal 
Cochineal, kAtchln-i^ s. an insect findn Coeral, k6-^V&I. a. of the same age 
which a red cokMir is extracted CeeTal, k6-^Vil. «. a contemporary 

Cock, k6k. «. the male of birds ; a weather- Coctoos, k6-i'Wb. a. of tbe same age 
cock ; a spout to let out water, or any oth- Coexist, k64g'ilsf . «. is. to exist at the imm 
«r Uqaor at will ; pert of a gun ; a snail time with another 

heap of hay ; the firnn of a hat Coexistence, k6-£^-xii'lAnse. t. existence •! 

Gock, kdk. «. a. to set erect ; to mould the the same time with another 
fcrm of the hat ; to fix the cock of a gun Coexistent, k6-^-iU'ttot a, having axiil* 
ior a dischaige ; to raise hay in small hMtps ence at the same time witi another 
Osck, kdk. «. m. to strut, to hold np tbe hMd ; Coflee, kdfft. «. the berries of the coflee-trea j 
to train or use fighting cocks a drink made by the iafinion of those ber- 

Cockade, kdk-kkde. s. a ribband worn fai tiie, ries in hot water [ifle monsy 

hat [which cocks crow Coffer, kAf f&r. «. a chest geaenily for keep* 

Cockcrowinr, kAklwA^luc. s. the time at Cofifer, k^f&r. v. a. to treasure upinrheiH 
Gocker, kdlrkAr. «. a. to fondle, to indulge Coflerer, k^fflr-Ar. t. a principal officer of 
Csckert kAk'kAr. «. one who fisU&ws the sport his maiesty*a court 

«r cockfichtiM Coflk, kftrtln. f. a chest fi^ra dead bodf 

Cockfight, Edk'me. t. a match of cocks Coffin, kATfltt. v. a. toenclose in a coflan 

Cockhorse, kdl^hftrae. m, on horseback. tri-Cog, kAg. «. a. to flatter, to wheedle; to ob» 

■nphant trude by fidsehood 

GKUa7k6k^Lf.nsman shell-fish Cog,kAg. v. ». to lie, to wheedle 

CocUo, kAkfU. V. a. to contract into wrinkles C^, k^i. f. the tooth of a wheel, br wUck 
Csekloft, kAkUAft. «. the room oww the garret it acts upon another v^beel 
Csckney, kAk'nA. f. a naliTe of London Cogency, k6'jka-a^ t. force, strengdi | 

OKfcpit, kdk'pit f. the area when cocks Cogent, kA^jInt a. forcible, convincing 
UC; n place on tbe fower deck of a man Cuxently, fc6'j&nt-IA. ad. with resistless foret^ . 
« war nrcibly 

ObekawB, kAk-ehdAi^. a. confidently certain Cogitate, k6dj'A-tkte. «. n. to think [itatioa 
lbeoa,kArfcA.i. aspecies of pahn tree Cogitation, kddj-A-tk'shftn. r. thought, ined» 

Cid,hfid. ( . ..^a.k Cognation, kAg^'shfin. «. kindred, i 

OodM, kM'fU. ( «-*MaB» Coguition, kAg.nlsh'An. «. knowle£e, co 

Oade,kAdn.«.aboakof thacivUlaw I plete coovictkNi [kiiowiMr 

GdML fcM'A-sQ. « an appendage to a will r/ogniiive,'kdg'uA-llv. m. Baring the powAr ef 
Mb.ted'dl. «. a. lo parboil [fish Obgniiable, kAg^nA-ti-bl. orkfin'A-aU. 4i 

htfidllMta. an apple ; a mmII end- that ndts under judicial nolioa 
r, kMfMM. I. the posvar d Qynnaace, Ug'nA-tfinBe,orkAai'A-an8a.& 





COL [ 78 ] COL 

FJlIb, lir, AH, AM — ^m^ mlt — pine, ptn — nA,. mdTe, 



Colick, k6rtk. a. any disorder of the stoaftdl 

or bovvels the! is attendsd vrith pain 
Collapse, k61-l&ps'. v. n. to (b\[ together 
Collar, k61'i&r. s. something rouna the 



OQgWMceno6| kdg-ii4«'sAnse. $. knowledge 
Cognotcible, kA^ndiri^bl. a. that may be 

haown [husband and wife 

Cbhabit, k6-hAblL •. n. to live together m 
Cobabitant, k6-liili^^-(ABL $. an uihabitant oTCollar, kdl'lfir. v. a. to seize by the collar [uM 

lim same place Collate, kdl-lkte'. v. a. to compare ; to exan» 

Cohabitation, k6-bftb-A-t&'shftn. s. the state Collateral, kdl-lit'tir-il. a. sioe to side ; nii» 

of living together as married perstms ning parallel ; not direct ; concurrent 

Coheir, k6-ftje .«.one of taveral among whom Collaterally ,kdUlft,tft&r-dl-'^.(u/.side by side; 

jtninheritanoe is divided indirectly [a benefice ; a repast 

Coheiress, k4-^'rls. ff. a woman who has an Collation, kdl-l&'sh&n. s. the hestoiying ol 



equal share <^ an inheritance 



•Dit ; to agree 



Collator, kdl-li'tAr. $. one that compare! 



Cohere, k6-h6re'. V. N. to stick together; to] copies, or manuscripts , one who presenti 

to an ecclesiastical benefice [employment 
Colleague, kdl'lMg. «. a partner in office oi 
Colleague, k6Md^g'. v. o. to unite with 
Collect, k6M&k^. v. a. to gather together ; U 
gain from observation ; to infer urom pre 
misos 
Collect, k6ri£kt. s. a short prayer [togethei 
"ollectaneou?, k61-l&k-t&'n^-dLS. a. gathered 



Coherence. k^h&'r&M&. ) j 

pendency ; the relation of parts or things 

one to another 
Coherent, k6-h^rftnt m. sticking together ; 

reg'ularly adapted ; c(msistcnt [connenion C 
Cohesion, k6^h^'shAn. s. the state of anion ;iC 
Cohesive, k6-h^'slv. a. that has the power'of Collection, k6i-l£k'shfln. s. the act of gather 



stickmg together 
C<d)ort, k6'h6rt 8. a troop of soldiers 
Coif, k61f. 5. ahead-dress, a cap '^>>m^i 

Coil* k6U. V. a. to gather into a narrow .<«■- 



ing ; the things gathered together 
Collective, k61-l^K'dv. a. gadiered intoom 

mass, accumulative [mass, not singlj| 

Collectively, kdl-l&k'dv-li. ad. in a generei 



Coil, k6ll. 8. tumult, bustle [impression'Collector, kdl-l£k t&r. s. a tax-gaiherer 

Coin, k6tn. 8. money stamped with a legal College, k6ri^dje. 8. a society of men W 



Coin, kAIn. v. a. to make money ; to for^ 
Coinage, k61u'kjw. «. the act or practice of 

coining money 
Coincide, k6-lii-side'. v. ». to concur 
Coincidence, k6-ln'8^-d6use. 8, concarrence, 

tendency [equivalent 



CcMncident, k6-ln's£-d&nt. a. concurrent, lego [the stone is i 

Coiner, k61n'ALr. 8. a maker of money Collet, kdlllt 8. that part of a ring in whid 

Coition, kMsh'&n. «. copulation, the act of Collier, kdryfir. t. a aigger of coals ; a deal 

generation er in coals [are dug ; the coal tradi 

CcMcc , l'6ke. 8. fuel made by burning pit-coal Colliery, k6ry&r-S. a. the place where coal 

ond-T eartli, aud quenchinv- (he cmders Colligation, kdl-li-g&'shfhi. t. a binding to 
Cdatidvr kAl'Idn-d&r. «. a sieve [straining ^ether [a clad 

Colatiou, k6-Ui'sh&n. «. the .art of filtering or Collision, k6l-llzh'&n. s, a striking together 
Colatiire. k6rA,-tahA,re. », the matter stramed Collocate, kdri6-k^te. v. a. to place, tostactioi 
Oold, k6ld. a. chill ; frigid ; unafiecting ; re- Col lop, k6riflp. 8. a small slice of meat 

served, coy Colloquial, kw-ld^kw^-il. a. relating to COB 

Cold, k61d. s. chilness ; a disease versation 

Coldly, k61d'UL ad. without heet; indiffsr- Colloquy, kdllft-kw^ «. conference, talk 

•ntiy, negligently Colluctancy, kdl-UUc'tAo-A^. «. oppositioa^ 

.flolduess, k61(rn^. «. want of heat ; ubgoo- nature 
tfeav/OifAeifWMiiQf kindocie jCoUiide, kdl-lAdiT. t^ «. I» conipive ki 



apart for learning or religion ; the houaeii 

which the coUe^'ans reside 
Collegian, k61-l^'ji-&n. a. an inhabitant of i 

college 
Cullegiatn, k61-16'j^-&te. a. containing a col 

lege, instituted after the manner of a col 



COM 









meat 



[ 79 1 COM 

i/r, a6t— Abe, tflb, Mil— Ml— pMnd— ffta, mil. • 

k61-id'Kbftn. «. a deceidul agr«e-[Combine, k6ni-bine^. v. a. to joia 

to link in uaioa ; to accord 



CoUiifiTe,kAl-!A'6tv. a. fraada]entl/ concerted Combine, k6m-bliie'. v. n. to coalesce, to aail^ 
CoUj, k6ri^. a. the smut of coal with each other [of iii« 

CSoloiiy kA'Idn: 8. a poiut [:]; the rreatett ofCoiubiutiDie, kAm-bfls'lA-bl. a. ratceptibli 

the intcisdiiea ^ reg^mentCombustibleness, k6in-b&»'t^bl-o£t. 8. mip^ 

CokMiely kftKndl. 8. the chief commander o{\ new to take fire [bomiqg 

Oolonue, k6r6'nlze. o. a. to plant with inha-ICombu»tion, kdm-bAs'tshfln. 8. cooBagrfctioti, 

taitanta ICome, k&ra. v. a, to draw near, to advance to 

Colonnade, kdl-!6-nJide'. «. series of columns; wards ; to attain any conditioa ; to happea 

disposed in a circle ; any range of pillars Come, kAin. int. be quick, make no delay 
ColoDjy k6r6-nS. 8. a body of people drawn Comedian, k6-m^'d^-&n. 8, an actor of < 



from the motlier country to inhabit some 

distant place 
Cotoration, k6I-A-A'sbfin. 8. the artc^colour- 

mg; the sttite of being coloured 
Gokmfick, kdl-l6-ririk. a. that has the powerjConiely, kfim'l^. a. gracefuf, decent 

of producing colours Coineu kdm'lt. 8. a body in the plan 

Cdoise, kMAs*. > a statue of enormous 
Colostua, k6-l<^s'sfl5. { * magnitude 
Cdoesean, kdl-l^s-s^'dn. a. giant-like 
Cokmr, kdl'l&r. s. (he appearance of bodieslConifurt, k^i'f&rt v. a. to strengthen, en* 

to the eve ; hue, dye ; palliation ; false show! liven, console [soiation 

Colour, kol'IAi. v. a. to mark with some hue'Comfort,k&m'ffirt 8. support, assistance ; Con- 
or dye ; to paliitite, to make plausible iComtortablc, k&m'f&r-ti-bl. a. susceptible of 
Coiljarable,kAi • 'u-d-bl. a. specious, plausible! comfort, dispensing comfort 
Cokwring, k&l'ldiliig. 8. an art iu painting jComfortably, kaniT&r-ti-bl^. ad. with con* 
Colt, k&lt «. ayouug horse ; a young fooTislij fort, without dnspair 

fellow [geon-house Coniforter, k(!bn'f&r-t&r. 8. one that adminit* 



ick parts ; a player 
Conieoy, li6in'm^di. 8. a dramatick reprs 

sentation of the lighter faults of mankinci 
Comeliness, kAm'ld-iifis. s. ^race, beauty 

'ecent 
^ e planetary re- 

gion appearing suddenly, ana again diisap* 
peariug 
Comfit, kon/flt. 8. a kind of sweetmeat 

to 



I a. fom>ed 



ters consolation ; the third person iu ihm 

Holy Trinity 
Comfortless, k&m'ffirt-Ifts. a. without comfort 
Comical, k6m'm6-kd.l. a. merry, diverting 
Comicalueas, kdrn'm^-kiX-nk*' 8. the qualitr 

of bein^ comical [raising mirth 

Comick, k6m'mlk. a. relatine to comedy { 
Coming, k&ni'nilng. a. furwaru, future 
Coining, kAm'mlng.^^a.a. moving from 



Cidambarj, fc6-I^'bi-r^. «. a dove-cot, pi 
Cdjomn, k6ri&in. 8. a round pillar; the long 

me or row of troops ; part of a page 
Columnar, kft-ldm'nai. I ^ f^ 

Cdamnarian, k6i-dm-n^'rd-&iL 

m columns 
Comb, k6me. «. an instrument for the hair \ 

the crest of h cock ; the cavities in which 

bees k>dge their honey 
Comb, kAme. v. a. to divide and adjust the other to this place ; ready to come 

hair ; to lav wool smooth Comma, k6m'mi. «. a point marked thus [,] 

Combat, k&mr b^t. v. n. to fight Command, kdm-m&nd . v. a. to govern ; l» 

CambBt, k&m'bit v. a. to oppose order [preme authoritf 

Coaibat,k&m'bdt. 5. contest, battle, duel Command, kdm-m&nd'. v. n. to have the so* 
Cambatant, k&m'bd-tint 8. an antagonist ; a Command, k6m-m&nd'. 8. the right of coai^ 

duapioB [joined together mending, supreme audimity ; despotism 

Condaaable, k6m-bi'n&-bl. a. that njay be Commander, k6m-min'd&r. 5. he that has tha 
''-^nWiMtTt kdm'b^-nkte. a. betrothed, pro- supreme authority, a chief [order, precept 

Commandment, kflm-m&nd'ro&ntg.co m man^ 
, k6m-b^nk'shfln. a. onion, asso- Commandress, k6m-miu'dr£s. a. a wosmb 
iM^ae i commiifiira, C(»guBCtk)a{ vastid with npreaN antbofi^ 



COM . [ 80 ] COM 

^ • Fite , ftr, W\t /Ht— ni 6, mfit— pine, ptn — nft, mftvg, 

CfMnmemorate, k6miii6ni'<ii6-rkte. «i. a. 



to 



preserve tbe memory by some publick act 
Coiwnemoration, k6iu inlim-iii6-i4'»b&n. 9. 

nn act of publick cclebratioa 
OomiaeiDorative, k6rn-in6in'm6-ri-tlv.a.tend- 

ing to preserve memory of any thing 
C!omnieocef k6:n-iii&ise'. v. n. to begin, 



to 



make a be<^inii!ii;i: 



Comminution, k6m-m^-ii6'shAn. s. the ad 

gritidi:!^ into small parts, pulf^erisatkm 
CkMnmiseralile, k6m-nui'£r>&-^l. a. wortbj 

compassion, pitiable [to CompaBsion 
Commiserate, kdm-rafe'^r-Site. v. a. to pi 
Commiseration, kdm-mU-^r-^'shAn. t. oo 

passion, tenderness [^^ 

Commissar}', k6m'ihis-8&r-d. ff* • delegate 
Commission, kdm>mljh'CUi. «. a trust, • w 

rant ; act of committing a crime ; m db 

ber of i)eup!e ioined in a trust or offic 

the order by which a fiu:tor trades fiir i 

other person [to ffppo 

Conunissioa, kc^m-mlsh'Ao. v. a. to empovi 
Commissioner, k6m-mlsh'An-Ar. s. oat inc 

ded in a warrant of authority 
Commit, k6m-mlf . v. a. to intrust ; to pat 

any place to be kept safe ; to send to pri« 

to perpetrate ; to expose, hazard 
Commitment, k6m-rolrm6at «. an order 

sending to prison 
Committee, kwn-mltftd. «. those to whom 

consideration or ordering of any matte: 

referred 
CommiK, kdm-mlk^.v. a. (omTngle, tobk 
Commisioo, k6m-mtk'sh&n. «. mixture, inc 

poration 
Commixture, kdm-mlk^tshAre. «. Hie ad 

mingling, the state of being mingled 

compound Fa won 

Commode, kAm-ro6de'. s, the beaa-dreat 
Coramodiotw, k6m-m6'di-A8, or k^kn-m6 

As. a. convenient, suitable £ief 

Coniinodiously, kdin-m6'd£-&8-1&. ad. con? 
Conunudiousneii, k6m-m6'di-&s-nia. «. c 

venience, adraatage 
Commodity, kdm-imVd'i-t^. t. advaali 

profit ; wares, merchandine 
Commodore, ki>m-ni6''d6re.' t. tfie eapl 

who conuaands a tquadroo of shipi 
Commcn, kdm'mfin. a. vulgar, mean; p 

lick, general ; fivqoentf ordinary ; p 

tituta Pj need by many pera 

Common, kAnTmAn. a. an open ground eqi 

itkm of paniihmenti the radial of God'sCommonAge, kdaifmAn4ije. t. the rigirt 

raalenipgs [blend feeding on a common [pen 

Goauningie, kAm-ning'gl. «. sl to mix, tolComnKNialty, kdm'mAn-Al-tA. a. the cohmi 

CoBiiungle, ktatviia^jji «• is. to anite withjCommoner, kdra'An'Ar. a. a man not nobte 

thine Jpulveriie member of the hooae of cqaHBOOf ; a i 

«ifl.togfiad,to| daBtaTte nooi4ffMk feilhi 



[niug, date 
CommencenTent, k6m-m£nse'ni£nt. «. liegin- 
Commend, k6m-m6>id'. v. a. to recommeud j 

to mention with approbation 
Commendable, k6iri'iQ&u-di-bl. «. laudable, 

wortliy of praise [bij 

Cominendabiy, k6in'm£n-dft.-b1A. od. laiida- 
Commeiidation, ktSm-m^n-d^'shikn. «. reuNU- 

mendatioii, praise 
Commendatory, ik6m-nifta'd&-t&r-rA. a. fa 

vourably reprcsentatirc ; containing praise 
Commensorability, k6m-min-shA-rft,-bir^>t^. 

a. capacity uf being measured by anotlier 
Commensurable, L6m-m£n'shAor^-bl. a.redu- 

ctble to some comnuxi measu.« 
Coounensurate, k6m*w6n'sliA-riite. a. redo- 

cible to tome common measure ; equal 
Commensuration, k6in-in6a-shA-rii'snAn. «. 

reductioa of things to some common meas- 

are ' [write notes 

Comment, kAm'ra&nt «. n. to annotate, to 
Commem, kto'm£nt a. annotatioa, exposi 

tion i tKM* annotation 

Commentary, k6m'mAn-t&-re. «. an exposi- 
Conmieatator, k^m-m&n-tii'tAr. «. expositor, 

annuiator 
Commerce, kdra'mArse. «. exchange of one 

thing lor another, trade, traffick 

Commerce, kdm-mftrse*. v. n. to hold in|er- 

i course fcommeroe 

Commerctal, kdmHonAi'shiL a. relating to 

Commigrate, kAra'in^rite. v. n. to remove 

by consent from one country to another 
Gommigration, k^&m-m^-gr^'sbftn. a. a re- 

nsovid of a people horn otte couatiy to an- 
other 
CaBMninatioQ, kdm-m&-ai'shAn. a. a denon- 



COM [ 81 ] COM 

a6r, n6t — t6he^ tflb, b&lt — 6! I — p6flnd — thm, this. 

Commonly, kAni'inAu-l^. ad. rref|u«;iitly, uitu- tugpther ; Aillowship; a corporation; 



ally l^patKMi ainccif^ many : ire(|uenc^ 

Commoiiiieaa, k6in'ni&n-nu6ik. s. equal uartici- 
Couunoii-plince, icdiii'niAn-pl^Uie. a. oruioary ; 

BOl uncommon 
Gomrowu, kdni'ii^na. «. the vulnr ; the low- 
er bouse of parliament; fuod, Are 
Coinnionweallh, kdm'm&n-w^KA. a. the pub- 
lick, Ibe general body of the people ; a re- 
pabhck - [bance 

CSommotion, kdm-ni6'ahAn. «. tumult, difltnr- 
Genunove, kdm^iiiddve'. «. •. to diviurb, to 
Hnaeitle [iinpnrt aenti:nenit> mutually 

Commune, k6in-inmie'. o. n. to converse, to 
CoBsmunicability, kdm-mA-n^-ki-bti'^-ti. s. 

the quality oT being coiniiiuiiicated 
Gomuunicable, kdm-in6'n^-k4-bl. a. that 

■ay be imparted or recounted 
Cmnniantcant, kdin-m6'n^-k&*it s. one who 

receives the Lord^s Supper 
OoiMnunic*ate, kdinrn&'n^-k&te. v. a. to im- 
part to oUiers ; to reveal 
Communicate, k6m-niA'n^kft.t v. f». to par 
tiAe of the blessed sacrament ; to nave 
WMitbing in common with another 
Gommunication, k6in-ni6*n^-k^'shAn. s. the 
•cf of imparting ; common boundary or 
mlrt; conference 
ODomiunicative, k6in-mA'n^kft-tlv. a. liberal 

•f knowled^. not seldsn 
Gimmunicaiiveness. k6m-m&'n^-kft-t1v-n^.<. 

ibe quality of being cunuijunicativc 

Gmmuuion, kAm-roone'yAo. s. intercourse, 

kUowship, the celebration of the £<ord*9 

Sapper ; union in die won^iu of anv 

dMuvh [wealth, the booy politick 

CooMOunity, kdm-rai&'ii^-t^. 8. the oonimon- 

OMMmiialioo, kdm-m6-t4'sh&n. t. change, 

•Iteration; nnsom 
Gmmiute, kAm-m6le'. «. a. to exchange 
Gbnmute, lUWn-mAte'. v. n. to atone [inent 
Compectt kdm'p&kt. s. a contract, an agree- 
Goapact, k6in-p&kt'. a. firm, close ; brief 
Cflmpnctly, k<^n-pAkt'l^. ad. closely, densely 
Oompwctnesa, k6m-pAkfn^ s. firmness, 
clovenr^ [associate 

0— panmi, kdm-plii'ydn. t. a partner, an^ 



subdivision of a regiment of foot 
Comparable, k6m'pA-ii-bl. a. worthy to be 

compared, of Kiual regard 
Cofr.purably, k6m p&-ri-bl^. ad. in n man- 
ner worthy to be compared 
Comparative, kdm-p&r^&-tlv. a. estimated b/ 
comparison, not absolute [of coinparisoa 
Coinparativrly,kdm-pftr'&-tiv-U. cul. in a stale 
Compare, k6in-p&re'. v. a. to estimate tba 



relative goodness or badness 



Compare, kdm-p&re\ 8. comparison 
Comparison, kdm-pftt'^-sAn. 8. the act of cob 

paring , the state of being compared 
Compart, kftm-p&rt'. r. a. to divicM 
Compartment, k6m-p&K'in£nt. s. division 
Compass, kAm'pAs. v. a. to encircle, lu fur* 

round ; to obtain, to procure 

Compass, k&m'pAs. 5. a circle ; space ; eo- 

ckmure ; moderation ; the instrument with 

which .'ircles are drawn; the instrument 

by which mariners steer [ration 

Com]mssioii, k6in-pish'ftn. *. pity, conunise- . 

Compa«f>*onate, kdm-pAsh'Au-&,te. a. im'lined 

to pity, merciful JP'^/* ^^ commiserate 

Cumpussino'-te, kdm-pa&h'au-^te. v, a, (o 

Compassionately, kdm-p&sh'An-^te-l^. ad, 

merciful 'v, tenderly 
CompatiNh'ty, kdm-p&t-^-bU'^-t^. «. consiai* 
eiR-y, the power of co-exiiting with some* 
thing else [sistent witb 

Coin|)atible, kdm-pdf 6-bl. a. suitable to, con* 
Conijiatlbiy, k6m-pA'.'^-bl^. ad- fitly, suitably 
Compatriot, kAin-p4'tri-At 8, one of the same 
country [collea^^ 

Compeer, kftm-pidi'. f. equal, companioa, 
Compel, k6ro-p6r. v. a. to force, to oblijE^e, to 
constrain [forced 

Compellable, k6m-p£ri&-bl. a. that may be 
Com|)ellat«on, k6m-p6l-l^'shAn. s. the style 
of address [mary, epitome 

Compeod, kdm'p^nd. 8. abridgement, sum- 
Compendious, kom-p^,n'j^«&s. a. short, sum- 
mary, comprehensive 
Compeod lousness, kdm-p&i'j^-Af-n^f.sloMt- 
of'ss, brevity [summary 

Compendium, kdm-D£D'fd-Am.f.abndgenient, 



CBH^miihimDle, kdm^^p&n'yAir-ibl. a. fit fonCofiip«eiisttte, k6in-pin li^le. «. a. to recona- 
gond wtWmtbipn socml pense Tpeiise, something ecfuivaleni 

Compenyt kAHTpA-oA. t. leraoos a m em bk-ilCamp e mfttio n i kAiiA-^fea.-^'AJbBu %. 



CON [ 84 ] COi\ 

F&te, f^r, fJMf tkl — m&, m^t — frfne, pin — nO, mflve, 



CoDcewive, kdo-s^s'slv. a. yielded by way of 

coaceBbion 
Cooch« k6ngk. s. a shell, a sea-shell 



Coiicretioa, k6n-kr6'8h6i . s. the nmaa fon» 

ed by a coalitiou oi' seiwnite purticlek 
Concretive, kdo-kr^'tlv. a. coagulative 



CkMciliate, kdu-sH'yMe. v. a. to ^io orer, tojConcubiiiage, k6u-k6'b^>D^j«. &. the act d 



reconcile 



■it 



gaining, or reconciling 



Conciliation, kdn-sll-^-^'sh&n. s. the act oT 
Conciliatary, k6n-sll'6-^-tAr-6. a. relating to 

reconciliation 
Conciunity, k6o-sln'nd-t£. ». decency, fitness 
Concise, kdii-slse'. a. brief, short 
Concisely, kdn-sWl^. ad. briefly, shortly 
ConciMeoess, kdn-stse'u^ t. brevity, short*! 

ness [cardinals! 

Conclave, kAng'klA.ve. 8, an assembly of (iieiConcurrenl, k6n-k&r'r£i)t. a. acting; in cou' 
Conclude, k6n-kl6d«^. v. a. to decide, to de-jConcurrent, k6n-kAr^r&nt. s. that which con- 

termine, to finish {finally to detenniuei curs [ing, tremcfactioo 

Conclude, k6n-kl6de'. v. n. to settle o|MnioaijCoocussion, k6n-kftsh'fin. s. the act of bhak- 
Coucludent, k6n-kl6'd£nt. a. decisive Condeuiu, k6n-d$ra'. v. a. to find guility, to 

Cooclusible, kdn-klA'z^-bL a. determinable doom to punisnriient j to censure 
Coiu.lusion, kdn-kl6'zh&u. s. final decision ; Cond<-mnnble, k6n-d6m'n&-bl. a. blameable. 



living with a woman not married 
Concubine, k6uj|;'k6-blne. s. a woman kept 

in fornication, a harlot 
Concupiscence., k6n-kl[4'p^-s£ii8e. 8. irreguUf 

desire, libidinous wish 
Cvkucur, k6u-k&r'. o. n. to meet in one point; 

to agree, to be coiiioinod 
Concurrence, k6n-kQrV£nse. ». union, com* 

bination, help, cojunon claim [junctiga 



consequence ; the close ; the end 
Conclusive, kdn>kl&'blv. a. decisive 
Coorlusively, kdn-kl6'slv-l£. ad. decisively 
Concoct, kdn-kdkt*. v. a. to digest by the 



culpable [teiice of punishiiicnt 

Condemnation, k6ii-d£n)-ok shAn. s. a sen- 
Coudeiiuiatory, kdn-d^ii/n^-lAr-^. a. pa.osing 

a sentence of condcinrialioo 



stomach ; to purify by heal [stomach CcHidensabIc, k6n-d^.n'i>&-bl. a. that is capa- 

Concoction, kdn-kdk'shdn. b. digestion in the' ble of condensation [thicker 

Concomitance, k6a-k^'£-t^ise. j. subsist- (Condensate, k6ii-d£.ti'ii^te. v. a. to make 

ence together [with, concurrent will) Coi^dcnsate, k6u-dAii'.s&te. e. n. to grow thick 

Concomitant, k6n-k6m'^-lint a. conjoined Condensation, k6ii-d&i-s4'sh&n. s. the act ot 
Concomitant, k6n-k6in'd-tinL ». companion, | thickening [close, ana weiglUy 

person or thing collaterally connected jCondense, k6u-d^iise'. v. a. to make thick. 
Concord, kdog'kdrd. 8. agreement, union,. Coodensit, k6ii-d£nse'. «. n. to grow cloM 

harmony | and weighty 

Concordance, kdn-k6r^d&nse. 8. agreement ; Condense, k6ii-d£iise'. a. thick, dense 

a book which shows in bow many texts of Condensitv, kdn*d£u'sd-td. s. tiie state of be> 

ScriptuA) any word occurs in^ con^iuised [bend, tci y. eld 

Concordant, kon-k6r'd&nl. a. agreeable fCondesceiid, k6n-d^s£nd'. «. n. u» stoop, lo 
Concorporate, kdii-k6i^p6-r^te. v. a. to unite Condescendingly, k6n-d^-s£ndlng-!d. oil by 

in one mass [ion in one mass way of kind concession 

Concorporation, kdn-k6r-p6-r&'shAn. s. un-<Condescension, k6n-d4-s£u'sh6n. 8. volunt*- 
Concourse, k6ng'k6r8e. s. the confluence of; ry humiliation, deS4:ent from superiority 

many persons or things ; the persons as-;Cond<^sceusive, k^n-d^-s&i'slv. a. courteous 

■embled [of burning together. Condign, fc6n-diiie'. a. deserved, merited 

CoMcremation, k6n^-kr^-ui^'sh&ii. a. Oxe actt^oadiment, k6n'd^-m£ut. s. sea^^niDg, aeiice 
Concrete, kdn krdte. o. n. to coalesce intoCondite, kdn-dlte'. v. a. to pirUe 

one mass fcretiou Conditicn, k6n-dlsh'(U). 8. quality, ttale, rwik, 

Cmcrete, kdn-kr6te'. v. «. to form oy con- 1 term of compact (Ulatioo, noC'abselutf 
Concrete, kAn-krdte' a. formed by coiicretioii'Conditional, k^-dtsh'&i-il.a. by way of stip* 
CaocreUt, kdnj^kr^te. «. a mass £ormed by,Conditioiially, kAudUh'&n&l-^.aitk ^ithcit 

Itaiii Unutationa. uii Derliciileff T 



CON 



\ 

I 

I 

■ 

i 



nAr, nAt — tfibe, iflb. 



r 88 ] 

, Mil— A!l— p6flfid— <^;n, 



CON 



THIS. 



Con'.litioiiary, k6n>dUh'An-ft-rd. a. stipnlated^onfrssor, kdii'fiB'-sSr. «. one who makes pio«- 

Condole, kmi-d6le'. v. n. to lament with 

Condole, kAn-dAle*. t. a. to bewail with an- 
other [row 

Condolenient, k6n-d6le'mAnt. t. grief, sor- 

Cwidolence, k6n-d6'IAn9e. s. grief for th« 
sorroHTg of another [to contribute to 

Conduce, .k6n-d6s(>'. v. n. to promote an end, 

Conducible, k6n-dA'8^bl. a. having the pow- 
er of conducing [bute to any end 

Conilucive, kdnd6's1v. a. that may contri- 

Conduct, k6n'ddkt s. management, economy ; 
lonvo}' ; behaviour [to manage 

Cotidiict, kdn-d&kt'. v. a. to load, to direct, 

Conductor, k6n-d%k'lAr. s. a leader ; a gen- 
eral ; a manager [dircctt> 

Conductress, kon-d&k'trAs. s. a wcrnian t}iat 

Conduit, kdn'dlt s. a canal of pipes for the 
conveyance of water ; the pipe at which 
water is drawn 

Cone, k6ne. 5. a solid body, of which the 
base is a circle, and which eitds in a point 

Confabulate, kAn-f&b'A-l&te. v. n. to chat 

Confabalation, kdn-fJLb-A-lii'sh&n. s. easy 
conversation 

Confect, k^'f^kt. t. a sweetmeat [mixture 

Confection, kdn-f(Kk'shAn. s. a sweetmeat; ai 

Confcctiofiary, kAn-f<Sk'shdn-&-r^. s. the place 
where sweetmeatf^ are made or sold 

Conff-ctioiier, kAn-f^k'sh&ii-Ar. s. one whose 
trade is to luake sweetmeats 

Confederacy, kAti-i%d'Ar-l-8^. s. league, an- 
ion, engagement 

Confedcrat*^ kAii-(%d'^r-&te. «. a, to join in a 
league, to unite, to ally [league 

Conf[-d«n»te, k6n*fi@(f£r-&.te. a. united in a 

Confederate, kdn-f^d'Ar-Me. 5. an ally 

Coufede ration, k6n-(i&d-^r-^'slidiL s. league, 
aJiiaiK'e [other, to conduce to 

Confer, k6n-f£r'. 0. n to diacourse with an- 

Confcr k6n-l%i'^. v. a. to compare ; to give, to 
bestow 

Cooferaoce, kAn'(i&r-£nse. 5. fonnal discourse, 
oral rKaconion ; an appointed meeting for 
disnimitig sonie point [owa, to avow 



Confeif, kon-flf^. v. a. to acknowledge, to place ; a concourse 



fession of his faith in tlie face iyf danfc^«* * 
he that hears confessions ; he who cviiiesa> 
es his crimes [cealed 

Confest, k6ii-f$sf . a. open, known, not con- 
Confidant, kv^n-fi&•H^t'. s. a person trusted 

with private affairs 
Confide, k6n-flde'. r. n. to trust in [boldness 
Confidence., kAn'f^-dAnse. s. firm belief, tru8t| 
Confident, k6n'f(&-d6nt. a. assured ; pc^siti^Oy 
dogmatical ; secure of success ; without 
suspicion ; impudent [sticretf 

Confident, k6nT6d£nt. s. one trusted with 
Confidential, k6n'ti6-d&n shil. a. worthy of 

confidence 
Conf denily,k6n'f(&-d£nt-l^. ad. without doabt, 

with firm trust ; positively 
Configuration, kAn-flg-d-s-^'shAn. 3. the form 

of various parts adapted to each other 
Configure, kon-flg'Are. v. a. to dispose iato 

any form 
Confine, kdn'fine. s. boundary, border, edge 
Confine, k6n-flne\ v. a. to imprison ; to re- 
strain [restraint 
Confinement kAn-flne'mAnt. ». imprisonment, 
Confirm, kdn-f5rm'. v. a. to put past doubt* 
to establish ; to strengthen ; to admit to th< 
full privileges of a Christian 
Confirmable, kdn-f&r'm&-bl. a. capable of in- 
contestable evidence 
Confirmation, kdn-f&r-m&'shAn. s. evidence ; 

proof, an eccle8ia:«tical rite 
Confiscate, kdn-fls'k&te. v. a. to transfer pri- 
vate property to the publick, by way of 
penalty 
Confitication, kAn-fls-kk'shAn. 4. the act of 
transferring the forfeited goods of crin>> 
ina is to public use [firs 

Conflagration, kAn-fli-gr&'shAn. s. a genei'al 
Conflation, k6n-fl&'shAn. s. the act €u bloff* 

ing many instruments togetlier 

Conflict, kAn'lllkt. s. a violent cpllisioo; a 

combat, strife, contention { stni^le, agonj 

Confluence, kAn'flA-^nse. s. the jumtien of 

several streams ; the act of crowding to a 



CorifeM, k&a'ii i'. V. n. to make confession 
Ciwfesiadiy, LAiH<^'*'^d-!e. ad. avowedly, 
mdtwjkmHj '. ' [mcnt 

UadiMD, A on adkuoiried^e- 



nuwinif 



Confluent, kdn'flA-Ant. a. 

another, meeting 
Conflux, k6Di'f\tL\u. t. ^ ^>»gi ^ 



CON [ 86 ] CON 

FJLte, f&r, flu, fkt — mi, iu£t — pine, pin— n6, m 6ve, 

Camionn, k6n-f6nn'. v. a. to reduce to tite like 



Conglomeration, kdn-^l6ra-^r-y8h&n. f. * 
lection of matter into a loode ball 

Con;;-|uiination, tedn-j^IA-ti-iiii'ii^h&a. f. 
act of uniting wounded bodies 



Appearance with sometliing else 
Coaionn, k6u>f6rm'. v. n. to cumply with 
Conformable, k6n-f6r'm&,-bi. a. similar; a 

greeable [formity, suitablyjCongratulant, Jc6n-griiih'&-llat a. rejo:r 

Conformably, k6n-f5r'm^-bri. aa. with con-j in participation 
Coo formation, kdn-fdr-ni&'shAo.' s. the form.Con^ralulate, kdn-gr&tsh'6-l&te. v. a. to a 

of Ibinga as relating to each other phinent upon any hapuy event 

Conformist, if6n-t(5r'nilsL s. one that com-iCongratuIalion, kdn-gratsh-d-Ul'sbda. «. 

pUejt with the worsiiip of the Church ofl act of wishing juy 

England [semblancelCongratulatory, k6ii-gr4tsli'A-(&.-tftr-^. a. < 

Conformity, k6n-f5r^md-td. s. similitude, re-l pressing joy for the good of another 
Confound^ k6n-f6&nd'. o. a. to mingle ; to Congregate, kdng'gri-g^ie. o. a. to collect 

perplex ; to aittonish ; to destroy ass«;nible [p 

Confounded, kAa-fd4u'd6d. />. a. hateful, de-Ccngregate,k6ng^grd-gite.a. collected, cc 

testable [religious menjCongregation, k6ng-gri-g^'.«'hAn. t. a coll 

ConfratemitT* 1c6n-fr&-t£r^nd-t^. s. a body of; tion ; an assfirnbiy met to worship Ciod 
Confront, kon-frdut. 0. a. to stand face to:Congregational, k6ng«gri-g&'8ii&n-al. a. p< 

face ;to compare | lick, pi^iiaining to a congregution 

Confuse, kdn-fdze'. v. a. to disorder *, to per-.Congrcss, k^ng'grds. s. a meetin«; [ter 

plei ; to hurry the mind jC'oii^ressive, k<\ii-gr^h'T»lv.«. meetmg, enc04 

Confusedly, kdn-fd'z&d-li. ad. indistinctly,:Coi)grucnce, k6ii.(i,'gr6-6nse. 5. agreement 

tumuituously, hastily .Congruent, kdng'grCi-ftut. a. agreeing |n 

Confusion, k6n-fA'zhdn. s. irregular mixture ;!Co(igrui(y, k6n-gr6'd-t^. s. suilabh^ness ; 

tumuit, distraction nf mind lCou!^ruous, k6ng^gr6-ds. a. consistent wii 

Confiitpbie, k6n-fi!i'i^-bl. a. ixissible to be;^ suitable to [pertinen 

'disproved [lutiag, di^Jlroof ('ongi-uously, kdnj'grA-fts-li. aJ. suitab 

Confutation, k6n-fft-tiL'shAn. s. the act oi'coii- Cotiical, k6n'^tkd.l. i having the formol 

Confute, k6n-fi!lte. o. a. to convict of error/Conick, kc^u'Ik. ) .' cone 

to disprove [to fretizeCoiiicKlIy, k6n'i-!i§.l-<^. <ui. in form of a cc 

Congeal, kdn-j6il'. v. n. to concrete by cold,!f^onje<;tur.iblo, k6n jSk'tshA-ri-bl. a. p<}«.sil 
Cong^^alment, k6n-jiirm§nt. s. the clot form-| to be guessed [on coujecti 

ed by congealation [courtoavjCon^ectural, k6n-j6k'tshA-r3il. a. de^p. ndi 

Congee, k<Sn-j66'. 5. act of reverence, bow..CciiijecturHlty, kdu-j6ii'u>Iit-rdl-li.«<A by c< 
Congelation, kdn-ji-l^'sh&n. s. state of b(Mii;i:l jccture [feet knowled 

congealed [kind'Conjcctiire, kdn-jAVtshfire. s. guess, it«p 

Congenerous, kdn-jfin'Sr-ri'S. a. of Ujc sajn.:iC«>r\j"cture, k6n-j6U'tshii'«5. v. a. to guess, 
Congenial, kdu-j^'u6-AI. a. partaJiing of tliej ju<^^e by guess [to comu 

bame genius, coi;ii^ie [of niii»d,('o;ijoin, k<V»-i6!n'. v. a. to unite, toas^ocia 

Congeniality, k6»-jii-n6-Ar6-t6. s. coxnati'MilCon joint, k6ii-j61rit'. o urn k-d, connected 
Congeries, k6n-ii'n^-^z. 5. a mass of sinailiCutijoinlly, k6n-j6iiit li. ad. in union, toge 

bodies heaped op loget''i«r [ic^j er [rin 

Conglaciate, kdn-gii'shi-iitft. v. n. to turn toiConjugal, k6n'j6-^il. a. belongmg to m: 
Congiaciation, k6iig-gi^-sii(^-;k'ah£b. s. act ofjCGiijugally, k6n'jA-gdl-6. ad. matrimonial 

changing ifilo ice [^^(l.vj connLtbially 

Conglobation, k6«jr irtiVbi'sl;&n. s. a r"Ound,Conjuguto, k6ri'jd-g&,te. v. a. to join in mt 
Conglomerate, kdn-gi^m'^r-iite. »;. a. io^ath-l ri»;;e, to unite ; lo inrtect verbs 
eruitoaba)} jConjugation, k6n-jC(-g^'sh&n. $. tlie act 

CooffloiBcrat^t kdu-g-ldnt'^-SLte. a. galhcredl uniting ; the form ol' mflectin^ verbi | « 
Mio M jvund J^alJ ; iwiJtiietb.tOQeihcr \ iaDi>«iMeiu&i\^^« 



CON 



CON 



(87] 

_ nflr» nAc — tftbe, tflb, uflll — 611 — pftflnd — thin, this. 

Coofanct, k6n-jAnkif. a. cohjoined, concur- jConscript, k6u'»jii-lut. a. registered, enrolled 

rent, united [a part of speech iCoiibecrate, kiAa's^-Kr&te. v. a. to make sacred 

CoBJunctinn, kdn-jAnk'shAn. ». union ; league ; 'Consecration, k6ii-8^-krji'shAB. t. a rite ot 

GoDJnnGtive, kdn-j&nk'dv. a. closelj uuited; ^ "" ' '^ — ' '^"' 

in^^mniar. the inood of a verb 
CoBjHQctlj, k6n-jAnkt'l^ <u2. jointly, together 
Conjuncture, k6n-j&iik'tsh6re. s. conibina- 

tion of circunutaiices ; critical time 
Conjuration, k6o-j6-r&.'shAn. s. an incaata- 
tion, an enchantment [cred name 

Conjure, kdn-jbre'. o. a. to sommon ' i a sa- 
Coojure, k&n'j&r. v. /k to oractise charms or 
CDchantmenti 
.., Conjurer, kAu'jfir^ir. «. an impostor who 
prp^nds to secret arts ; a man of shrewd 
coigecture 
Connate, kAn-n&te'. a. bom with another 
Coonacural, k6n-n&tsh'6-i&l. a. siilable to 
aature [act of nature, originally 

Connatural ly, k6u-n&t8li'A*ril-6. ad. by tlie 
Connect, kdn-n^kf, v. a. to join , W unite 
' Connrclively, k6n-n£k'dv-i£ ad. in conjunc- 
tion, in union (just relation 
Connexion, k6n-n6k'ahftn. s. union, junction ;iCon8en'able, k6n-:j6r'v^-bl. a. capable of be- 
Cjunivance, kdn-ni'vlfide. 5. voluntary blind- Conservancy, l:6n-sSr'v^n-s^. 5. a court held 

by the Lord Mayor of London for tiie pre- 
ser^'alion of the fishery [preservatioB 



dedicating to the service of God 
Consecution, k6n-»^-kA'shAn. t. tram of con- 
s*H)uences ; succession [train ; succeeding 
Consecutive, kAn-sik'kA-ttv. a. following io 
Conaensioo, k6n-s^n'sh&n. s. agi'eemcnt, smv 
cord [consenting ; concord, agreemeBl 
Consent, kdn-sftnt*. 8, the act of yielding or 
Consent, k6n-&&ol'. o. n. to agree to ; to co- 
operate with [able to, consistent with 
Consentaneous, kAn-sfin-t^'n^fts. a. agree- 
Conscntient, kdn-s^n'sbd-^nt a. agreeing, 
united in opinion [imiiortance 
Consequence, k6n's6-kw&nse. «. dednctioag 
Consequent, kdn's^-kwftnt a. following by 
rational deduction, cr as the cfiect d a 
cause [effect, that which follows 
Consequent, kdn's6-kw£ut s. consequence ; 
Con3(>qaential,k6ii-sd-kwSu'sh&l.a.conclu8ive 
Consequently, k6n's&-kwSat-ld. ad. by coQ- 



sequence, necessaniy 



\^ 



i; 



ing kept 



nesjt 
CoDoive, k6n-nlve'. v. 
Conn 



[ness or ignorance 
n. to orutcnd biind- 



Connoi»!}eur,k6n-n6.s-s^re'.5. ajud^e, acritickiConservation, kdn-s^r-vii'bh&n. s. protection { 
Connubial, kdn-ntl'bS-AI a. nuphal, corijijgal (^uuscrvative, kiVn-s^Kv&.-ttv. a. having the 

power of opposinjj diminution or injury 
Con!-erV"tor, kou-sfcr-v&'tfir. s. preserver 



CoiiqiM^r, k6ti1<'dr, or kdn'kw&r. v. a. to over- 
come, to subdue ; to surmount [overcome ( 
Co.-K|uorttble, k6iik'£ir-^-bl. a. possible to bejCoiJser'atory, k6n-s6r'v3L-t&r-6'. &. a plac« 
Conquftfor, k6nk'&r-iir. # . a victor ; one tliat <vl)ore any thing is kept [dy or pickle fnnt 
iubduf:8 Consen'c, kdn-ufe-v'. v. a. to preserve, to cai>» 



Conque.<«t, k6n;^kw£st. s. the act of conquer- 
ing, biibjcctioii ; victory, success in arms 
kdn-ii^tio-o:wIu'n^-As. a. 



"o o 



Cons:tngu iu*^us. 

Dear m kin 
Coasaui^uinity, k6n-«&ng-gwiii ^-td s. rela- 
Coascienc«*, kC^'sh^nse. s. sentiment, private 



Conserve, k6n'?&rv'. s. a sweetmeat 

Consider, k6n-5lii'&r. v. a. to think upon, (o 

|)ondo.r ; to requite * 

[tiurk by blood Considerable, k6n-sld'flr-d-bl. a. worthy rf 



consideration 
valuable 



respectable ; important« 

[tantlj 
thoughts; scruple [exactly just Considerably, kAn-std'5r-&-b1S. ad. mipor> 

Coucieiitious, km ah^-in'sh&s. a. scrupulous, Considerate, kon-sld'&r-^tc. a. serious, pni- 
Consci«'ntinuslv, k6n-sh^ SnMi&s-ld. ad. ac- dent ; re^jjAirul ; moderate 

cording to tjie directiua of conscience | just C<Hisideratiofi, kdn-sld-Ar-^'shfin. s. regard, 
Conscionable, k6n'sL&ji-i-bl. a. reasonable, notice ; mature thought ; importance 
Conscious, kAn'sh&s. a. knowing from memo- compensation [transfer; to commit 

ry : admitted to the know led^ of any thing Coa%n, k6n-8ine'. o. a. to mike over; to 
ConscKHuriy, kAn'ah&cl^.ad. with knowledge Consignment, k6n-8ine'm&nt. s. the act of 
_af oue*aowii actions [<tf guilt, or mnoceoce coasigniujl^ \ thn YitvVii^^ V^^ "nVwvd^ viskj^ 
AdaibO^^a^i, iotenalaeoMe* thing ii cofUugBttd 



evS \ 88 J CON 

Fite, f|[r, fill, f3Lt — inA, ni£t — pine, pin — nA, mAvc, 



Cenftiat, kftii-slst'. v. n. to be ccHTiprised, to 

be contained in : to be composed of 

Coiisiiiience, kdn-i^ls'tinse. > . . 

Consistency. kftn-»i«t4n-««. } *' '"'^ ''*"^ 

respect to noaterial existence ; sub^tanire ; 

agroeinent [firm, not fluid 

' lent, k^o-sls'fiHt a, not contradictory ; 

itly, kfni sh'tini-l^. ad, without coo 

^ on, ag:recably 

ConsiJMial, kdn-sls-c6'rd-&l. «. relating to' 

the ecciesiaiitical court 




Conspirator, k6n-spli^d.'t&r. s. a man engvgk 
ed in a plot [to ag^.-e togfstbor 

Conspire, kdn-apire . v. n. to concert a crinM 
Constable, kAn'«il&*b1. t. a peace-oCcer 
Constancy, ktVn'tit&n-sd. s. continuance ; coi^ 

sistency ; steadiness ; lasting affeclioo 

Contitant, ktSn'st&nt a. firm, unvaried ; fB* 

solute i certain [certainly, steadily 

Constantly, kdn'st&nt-l^. ad. perpetually, 

Constellation, kda-st^Ul&'sliftn. s. a cluster 



of fixed stars [ment, terror, d^ead 

Consistory, k6n'i>Is-t&r-^. ». the place of jus-jConsteniatiofi, k6n-st£r-n^'shAu. «. amaze- 
tice in tbe ecclesiastical court yofuConstipate, k6n'st^-p^te. v. a. to crowd into 



Consotiate, kAQ-ti6'4h^-&le. v. a. to unite, tQ 
Consociation, kAo-s6-8h^&.'shAn. s union. 



a narrow room ; to condense ; to make oot- 
tive 



companionship [fortjConstipation, kdn-std-p&'sbAn. 5. the act of 

Consolable, k6n-86'l&>bl. a. that admits com-{ crowding into less ruom ; stoppage 
Conadatiou, k6n-s6-li'sh&n. «. comfort, alle-'Constituen^ kdn-sdtsh'A -ftnt a. elemeutal, 

riatiuo of misery [gi^c comfort j es:<€ntial 

Consolatory, ktSn-s6ri&-tAp^. a. tending to Constituent, kdn-stltsh'6-£nt ». the person or 
Console, k6n-8^1e'. o. a. to comfort, tp cheer thing which constitutes or settles any thing ; 
Consoler, kdn-«6'l&r. s. one that gives ccnufort he thai, deputes another 
Consolidate, k6n-bdrd-d&te. v. a. to form mto Constitute, k6n'&t^-tl!lte. v. a. to appoint ; to 

a conipact and Aolid body ; to harden erect ; to depute 

Conaoiidation, k6ii-sdl-^-c&'sliAn. 9. the act'Constitution,k6n-8t£«t6'sbAn.«.8tate of being; 
of nniting into a solid mass ; the annex- temper of body, or mind ; form of govern- 
ing of one bill in parliament to another ment 
Consonance, k6n's6-nAnse. > accord nf ^'o'i'*ti^<'^i<>i^&U kdn-std-t&'shAn-ft,t. a. radical ; 
Oonsonancy, kdn'86-n^-8^ ) * _ consistent with the constitution, legal 



sound ; consistency 
Consonant, k6n'&6-n&nt. a. agreeable 
Consonant, k6n'86*nftnt. «. a letter which can- 
not be sounded by itself [ly, agreeabty 
Consonantly, k6irs<&-nl.it-lS. ad. consibtent- 
Consohous, k6n'96-n(!b. a. agreeing in sound 
Consort, kdn'sArt «. companion 
Confiort, k6n-s6rf . v. n. to associate with 

• • • 

mix 



Constrain, kdn-str^ie'. v. a. to compel; to 
necessitate [constraint 

Constrainable, kdn-str^'ni-bl. a. liable to 

Constraint, k6n-str^it'. s. compulsion, rjo* 
lence [compresMoa 

Constriction, kdn-slrlk'shAn. s^ contractioa 



Constringe, k6n-strlnje'. v. a. to contract, t» 

I bind ^ [quality of binding 

Consort, k6n-s6rf . v. a, to join, to mix, to Constringent, l:6n*Btrtn'j£nt . a. having the 

marry [ed with, suitablelConstruct, kAn-stii&kt'. v. a. to build, to form 



Consortablc, kAn-sAr'ti-bl. a. to be compar- 
Conspecialiile} kdn-sp£k't&-bl. a. easy to be 
JSMB9.' [to the sight 

C^KlbicMifty, kdn-spi-kA'^*tS. <. obviousness 
Coiwricuous, kdn-splk't^'^s. a. obvious to the 

signt ; eminent 
Conspicuously, k6n-s|AA-As-l&. ad, obyious 

ly to the view ; eminently 
Ccnsplniousiwss, kAn-spIk'6-&8-n£s. t. ami 



(construction, kdn-ktrAk'shAn. t. the act or 
form of building ; explanation : the nieaa- 
ing [fice, fabiick 

Constructure, Kdn-strftk'tshAre. '«■ pile, edR- 
Construe, kdn'strd. v. a. to interpret, to ex 
plain |to diebancb 

Constuprate, kdn'std-urjite. «u a. *v> vwlaie, 
Constupration, kAp-tfta-pr^'sbAn. «. vfolatioo, 
defilement [the same wbstuieo 



MBU€M, celebrity £oerted treasoojConsubstantia!, kdii-sftb4tAnsh&l. «. iMvi^f 

^h m pin uj, Mdntpb^l^A. #. • plot, a coo-\CoB«ibitaknllMlill9 hftn-sflb-itiB shA ir44(k«. 



CON [ 89 ] * CON 

tidr, ndt — tAbe, tAb, b&ll— 611 — p6&nd — fAin, this. 



Contemplate, kdn-t£in'pl&te. v. a. to studr 

to meditate [tion ; studbf 

Contemplation, k6a-t£m-pl&'9h&n. s. medita- 
Contemplative, kdn-tfim'pldL-tlr. a. studiom 
Contempla*or, k6n-t£ra'pl^-t&r. t. one eD» 

ployed in study 
Contcmporar)', k6n-t&n'p6-r&-ri. a. liriiig ti 

the same age 
Contemporary, k6n-tftm'p6-r&-rd r. one wbo 

lives at the same time with another 
Contemporise, k6n-t£m'p6-rlze. r. a. to makm 

contemporary 
Contempt, k6n-timt'. s. scorn 
Contemptible, k6n-t6m'td-bl. a. deserving 

scorn ; despised ["^Sv cheapness 

Contempt! blene^s, kAn-t£m't^ bi-n6s. s, vile- 
Contempt lb ly, k6n-t£m't^'bld. ad. lo a man^ 

ner deserving contempt 
Contemptuous, k6n-t£m't8h&-fts. a. scomfol 
Contemptuousness, k6n-iim't8hd-&s-n£s. ju 

disposition to contempt 
Contend, kdn-tfind'. v. n. to strive ; so vie 
Contender, k6n-t£n'd&r. s. combatant, cham 
Content, kdn-t^nt*. a. ratisfied [P*on 

Cr^ntcnt, kdn-t£nf. o. o. to satisfy ; to pleata 
Consumption, k6n-s&m'sh&n. a. the act ofContent, k6n-t6nt'. t. moderate happiness ; ac- 

[wasting quiescence [not iftpining 

Co:isuniptive, k6n-s&m'tlv. a. destructive, Contented, k6n-t6n't£d. part a, satisfied, 
Coniiuniptireiicss, k6n-s&m'tlv-n£s. s. ten- Contention, k6n-t&n'sh&n. s. strife, debate. 



nistence of more than one in the same 
•ubstaiice [to unite in one substance 

Con«<ub9t;)atiHte, kon-sfib-st&n'sh^-^te. v. a 
Coasubf>tantiation, k6ii-»fib-stdi)-shd-^'shfiii 
t. the union o( our Blessed Sa^'iour with 
the sac ramental elements, according to the 
Lutherans 
Consul, kdn'oAI. s. an officer commissioned 
iu foreign pai ts to judge between the mer- 
chants of nis nation [sul 
CnnsulsBip, kdii'sAI-shlp. t. the office of con- 
CooHult, kdu-.'iAlt'. V. a. to ask advice of ; to 
regard, to act with respect to ; to examine 
Contfult, k6n'sftlt s. the act of consulting; 

the effect of consulting 
Consultation, k6ii-sftl-tk sh&n. t. 
cofssuitinj;;, tfecret deliberation 
Consumable, k6n- sft'm^-bl. ^ susceptible of 
destruction [to destroy 

Consume, k6a-sdme'. v. a. to wa^tC; to spend. 
Consummate, k6n-sfim'm&te. v. a. to com- 
plete, to perfict (perfect 
Consummate, k6n-8Am'm&te. a. complete. 
Consummation. kAn-s&m-m^'shfin. «. comple- 
tiitn, perfection, end 



the act of 



*'b«in(-v to a consumption [with boards 

Coiitabulate, k6ii-tib'tl-l&.te. v.* a. to floor 
Contact, kdft't&kt. s. touch, close union 
Contagion, k6n-l&.'j^-&n. s. infection ; pesti- 
lence, venomous emanation 
Contagious, k6n-t^'j^-&H. a. infectious, caught 
bj «ppruach [of being contagious 

Contuxiovsness, kdn-t&'j6-&s-n£s. s, the quality 
Contam, k6n-t^ne'. v. a. to hold ; to comprise 
Contain, k6n-tdine'. v. n. to live in continence 
Containable, kdn*t&'n&-bl. a. possible to be 
contained [to corrupt by base mixture 

Contaminate, kdn-t&m'^-n&te. v. a. to dv.&ie, 
Oootaminaiion, k6n-tdm-^-niL'sh&n. s. pollu- 
tion, defiUiment 
Contpnan, kAn-t^m'. «. a. to despue, to neglect 
Conteinner, k6n-t6m'n&r. ». one that con- 
iMimS) a despiser [gree of any quality 
Oontemperament, k6B-t6ni'pflr-&-n>6>if. n. '^q- 
" srate, kdn-i&n'p&r-^te. v. a. to mod 



contest [perversa 

Contentious, kdn-tin'sh&s. a. quarrctNow^ 
Contentiousness, k6n-t£n'shAs-n^. s. proa*> 

ness to contest I^^'J 

Contentless, k6n-t£nt'l£s. a. dissatufied, ua* 
Contentment, k6ii-t£iu'in&nt. j. acquiescence 

without plenary satisfaction j upOB 

Conterminous, kon-t£r'nr.^-n&s. a. boraering 
Contest, k/Sn-tlsH. v. a. to dispute, to litigate 
Contest, k6ii-t£i>f . o. n. to strive, to emmatio 
Contest, kdu't£st. 5. dispute, debate 
Contestable, k6u-t68't&-bl. a. disputable, een* 

trovertible fbility of contest 

Contestableness, k6n-t£s't&-bl-n^s. s. posrn- 
Context, kdn-t^kst'. i>. a. to weave logeftier 
Context, k6n-t&ksf . a. knit together, firm 
Context, k6ut<^at. s, the gensral serica of a 

discourse 
Contexture, kdn-tAki'tshAre. «. the cKspooik 

tion of parts one amoog anolhftt 
iCootiguiij, kAvUt<^^ViL %. wcftsn^ 



CON * [ 90 ] CON 

FJLte, f&r, fl-H, fftf — m^, n xfet — pine, pin — n6, mftve. 
Contiguous, kdn-t1^&-&;i. a. meeting so as to 

touch [connexion i;uiiLriit.ii(;iv, an ujnivar.r i tiuii , 

Coutiguousness, kdn-tlg'A-As-n&t. 3. close Coritnidiction, k6ii-tr&-dllrshAii. 



Cootinnnce, k6n'ld-n£nse. ) 



s. 



9. OppOM- 

Contradiclious, k6n-trA-d]k'bh&s. a. nlled 
wi^i contradictions, inclined to contradict 

Contradictory, kdn-tri-d!k't&r-^. a. opposite 
to, inconsistent widi 



restraint ; 
Cootinency, k6ii't^-r.6n-s6. $ *' chastity 
Continent, k6n't6-ii6nt. a. chaste, teinpemte 
Continent, k6ri't^-n£nt. ». land not disjoined 
' by the sea from other lands [continent.Contradist-nction, k6n-trl-dls-tlng'8hAii. 

Continental, k6:i-t^-nent'&l. a. relatinj^to the distinction by opposite qualiritis 
Cooting^nce, k6n-tl!i'i6nse. > accideatalContradistinguisb, k6n-(r&-dls-tlnfi^^l8h. « 
Contingency, k6n-tIn'jSn-s6. ^ ' possibility! a. to diiilin^ish by opposite qualities 
Contingent, k6ii-lIirjSnt. a. accidental iContruposition, kdn-trftrp6«zlsh An. #. a plac* 

Contingent, kdii-tln'j6nt. s. a thing in the ing over against [rontrariety to nfe 

hands of chance : H proportion Contraregularity, kAn-trA-r^-6-l&r&-t^. 8. 

Continual, k6n-lIi/6-&l. a. incessant, proceed- (Jontrariant, k6u-tr^'r^-4nt a. iuconsif tent, 

ing without interrujition '■•contradictory, [destroy each other 

Continually, k6ii-tln'ad.l-i£.<u{. without pause Contraries, k6ii'ir&-rlz. «. propositions which 
Continuance, kdii-tl;i'6-^n!><>. s. abode in a Contra rieiy, kdbljr4-ri'6-t&. 8, repugnance, 

place ; duration ; T)ersevcrance [nited! opposition 

Continuate, k6n-tlii'o-<ite. a. itninedlately u-',Coulrarily, k6n'tr&-r6-ld. arZ. difi'erent ways 
Continuation, k6t>-tlii-&-^'slL&n. s. protrac- Cantrarincss, k6n'tr&-r^-n6s. 8. contrariety. 



tion, or succession, uninterrupt^^d 



opposition 



[pcTgnant 



Continu'dtor, k6n-tlii-6-&'tdr. s. hetJmt coa*,Contrark>u8, k^-tr&'rd-As. a. opposite, re- 
tinues or keeps up the series of successionjContrariwiae, kdu irk-T^-yfiie. ad. on the coq- 

Conrtinub,'ic6a-tlii'(!i. v. n. to remain in the trarj [tory ; inconsistent ; adverse 

same state ; to persevere 'iCont|ar}', VtvlXvk-v^ a. opposite, contradic- 

Continue. kd:)-tlii'i!i. v. a. to protract, or re-jContrary, k6n'lr&-r6. 8, a thing of opposite 
peat without interruption; to unite with-| qualities furot 

out a^ chasm [interrupted cohesion Contra^^ k6n'trd.st. 8, an opposition or fi^- 

Continuity, kdn-t6*n6'6-t6. s. connexion, un- Contrast k6n-trd.st v. a. to ptace m oppoti- 



Continuous, k(^ti<tin't!i-dis. a. Joined together 
Contort, k6n-tdrl'. v. a. to twist, to writhe 
Contortion, k6a-l6r'sh&n. s. a twist, wry mo- 
tion 
Contour, k6n-t«5ir'. *. th«t outline [illegal 
Contraband, k6n'trd-bdnd. a. prohibited. 
Contract, k6n-tr3.kt'. v. a. to draw together, 
to shorten ; to make a bargain ; to betroth 
Contract, k6n'trdkt. 3. a bar.^ain 
Coutracledness, kdn-trlk'tud-n&s. 8, the state 

of being contracted 
Contractibleness, kdii-trdk'tS-bl-nfis. 8. the 
quality of sutl'crin:^ contraction 



Coniractile, k6n-trAk'll!. a. having the power Contributory, k6ii'trlb'&-t&r-&. a. promoting 



of shortening itself 
CoHtraciiou, k6u-tt £-'•>'■ ^n. 8. the act of con 

traotmg or shortening ; abbreviation 
Caalractor, kdn-trik't&r s. one of the parties 
iff a cotitmct or bai^aia [bally, t© deny 
^^Botmd/ct, k^'UirfUkif, v,a.to op|X>«tofer- 



tion [obstracC 

Contraveni^, k6n-trl-v^ne^. v. a. to oppose, t9 
Contravention, k6n-tri-v6n'shfin. 8. oppoii- 

tion '-.^ [tribute to the same soveretgn 

Con tributary,':. kdn-trTb'i-tA- •^. a. paying 
Contribute, k64ctrlh'6le. v. a. to give to aom^ 

common sio^]^ 
Contribute, k6n-trlb Ate. v. n. to bear a partg 

to have a share in any act or effect 
Contribution, k6n-lrd-bCl'sU&iL 8. the act of 

contributing ; that which is given 
Contributor, kdn-trib'A-t&r. 8. cue that beari 

a part in some common design 



tiM; 8am<> end [ iteat 

Contrite, kjte' trite, a. worn with sorrow, pen- 
Contritely, kdn'trite-l^. ad. penitently 
Contrition, k6n-trl:!h'£^. 8. peniteuoe, sor* 

row for sin [pot ; an artifice 

Couintiuxce, ^Lba•^x¥vin■e. s. a tcbaoe { m 



CON. f 91 ] CON 

ni^r, n6t — t^be, tflb, b&l'— Ail- -p6ftnd — fAin, this. 

^lOBtrire, kdn-trive'. v. a.yoplan out; to find Coaventicler, k6n-v£i/tlk-)6r. 9. one that tup* 

ports or fpequents private anJ unlawful a»- 
semblies 
Convention, kdn-vftn'shftn. «. an aasemblj ; 
coiitmct, agi-erim.-nt for .. time 



cut means 
Contrive, kdn-trlve*. «. n. to form or design 
Contriver, k6i«-tri'vAr. s. an invenfor 
Control » k6n-tii6ir. 8. a check, restraint ; 



power [to ^vem'Conventioral, k6n-v&D'8hlin-&l. a. agreed on 

Control, kAn-trAII*. v. a. to keep under check ; b}' compact Tupon contract 

GontrollabIe,k6ii-tr&U'i-bl.«i. aubj^ct tocon-'Convenfionarv, kdn-v£n'shAn-i-r6. a. actii^ 

Irol [power o^ goveming'Convehtrai, k6n-v£n't8h(k-ftl. a. belonging ta 

Controller, kdn-tr6ir&r. s. one that has the| a convent [in a convent 

CoatrolUrahip, kAD-tr6U'&r-8hlp. s. the of!ic«jConventual,k6n-v^n't8h(^-&l. s. one that lives 

ci a omtroller [opposition Con vcrge,k^n-v(rje'.o. n. to tend to one point 

Controlment, k6o-tr&irm^nL *. restraint ;|Convcry;ent k^n-vftr'jftnt ) ^^^^;,^^ 1^ 

Cootroversial, kAn-tr6-v£r'hb^. a. relating toj Converging, kAn-v^r'jtng. J ^^ ^ 

disputes [quarrel I onn point [conversation 

Controversy, k6n'tr6-v£r-s^. s. dispute ; a Conversable, kdn-vir'sft-b!. a. qualified for 
Controvert, k6ii'tr6-v£rt. v. a. to uebate, to'ConverS8blj,k6n-v6r'sft-bl^. ad. in a coni^r»- 

dispute V [lole.: able manner [familiar 

Controvertible, k4n-tr&-vgw'6.bl. a. disputa-.Conversant, k6n'v4r-s^nt. a. acquainted with, 

(Controvertist, k6n'tr6 vfijtlst. ». disputant Conversation, k6n-v6r-9S'>«h&n. s. familiar 
Contumacious, k6n-t6-m^'^hAs. a. perverse,! discourse, chat ; coinn^v-rce ; behaviour 
8tublx>m [stinatcly, perversely Converse, k6n-vj^rse'. v. n. to cohabit with ; 

Contumaciously, kdn-t^-in&'shAs-le. ad. ob-| to discourse 
Contumaciousness, kdn-tA-m^'shAs-nSs. *. ob- Converse, k6n'v&rse. s. mann-^r of discours- 

rtinacy, pt^rverseiw^ss I iug in famMiar iif*^ ; cohabitationx 

Contuiiuicy, k6n't6-inA-s^. r a wilful con-jConvcrsion, k6n-v§r'sh&n. s. change, trans- 

tempt and disobedience to any lawful sum-i mutation; change from one religion to 

mons [ful, 8arca?ticj another fciable 

Conlumetious, k6n-t6-rn6'l^-5s. a. reproach-'CoMVP.rsive, k6n-v6r'slv. a. conversable, so- 

Cantumelioufine^^, kAn-lA-mi'l^-fts-n^s. «. Convert, k6n-vfert. v. a. to change; to turn 

rudeness, re^iroach fi-om a bad to a good life ; to appropriate 

Conluipely, kdn'f A-m^-l^. s. conte mptuou8>,Convert, k6n'v6rt j*. a p<.>rson converted frca 

nesa, bitterness of langua;rc, rt'proaih one opinion to another 

CootUMon, k6n-tA'zhdu. 5. the act of bruis-. Convertible, k6n-v^i-^t6-bl. a. susceptible of 

ing ; a bruise [al of health! change, transmutable 

Cct:valcscence, k6n-vi-I5s'ti&nse. ) iConvcx, kdn'vSks. a. rising in a circular form 

Convalescency,k6n-vA-lfis'^fen-s6. J *' ""^^^'^'^'jConvt-x, k6ii'v6ks. .?. a convex body 
C-onvalesct^at, k6n-vS.-lj6.<'s6nt. a. recovenng Coniffxity, k6n-\£!is'^-t^. s. protuberance in 
Convene, kAn-v^nc'. d. n. toccme touvther, a circular form 

to assemble ^[suniinon ju(Tiriu!ly:ConvexIy, k6n-v6ks'ld. a<f. in aionvexform 

G<mvene, k6n-v6ne'. v. a. to convoke ; to;Con\ey, k6n-vii'. t>. o. to carrj', to iraa>mit ; 
CoQvunieiicc, k«ia-vA'n^-ftnsc. ) g. to impart 

Conveniency, k6n-v6'n6-6n-8e. J ' Conveyance, kAn-vi'Anse. s. the act of re- 



commodiousness 
Convenient, k6n-v^'nd-int. a. fit, suitable 
Conveniently. kdn-v6'n^-£ut-IS. ad. commo- 

diously, ntly [nunnery 

Convent, kdn'vftnt. s. a religious bouse, a 
Conventicle, kAn-vAn't^-kl. 5. an assembly 

iur wonbtp; a secret assembly 



moving any thmg ; way for carriage ; act 
of transferring ; writing by wnich proper- 
ty is tmnsferred 
Conveyancer, k6n-vii'in-sftr. s. a lawyer who 
draws writings by which property is irans- 
ferrtrd ftransmits'any t)iiug 



coo [ 92 ] COQ, 

, File, fir, ALU, fiLt— m&, m fet — pjiie, jjn — n6, mdve, 
Coonct, k6o-?lktf. v. a. to prov^ guilty ; to 



confute 

Con?tct, k^'vlkt s. a person cast ^ the bar 
CoQvictioa, kdn-vlk'sn&n. s. detection of 

guilt ; confulaiion^ [of convincing 



Coop, kddp. f . a ca|^, a pen fpasi 

Coup, k6Ap. V. a. to shut up in a narrovrcom 

Cooper, kM'p&r. s. one that makes coops or 

barrels [\j ; to concur in tlie same affisct 

Co-operate, k^6p'£r-&te. v. n. to labour joint- 



Coiivictive, k6n-vlk'tlv. a. having the power Co-operation, k6-dp-£r-&.';^ftn. «. the act of 
Conviuce, k6n-vIo8e'. v. a. to force aixitner to contribiiting to the same end [tame end 
acknowledge a contested position [viction Cooperative, K6-dp'6r-&-t1v.«. promoting Um 
Convinuble, kdn-vln's^-bl. a. capable of con- Co-operator, k6-dp'£r-^-t&r. s. he that pi^ 



Convmcinglj, kdn-vlu'slng-ld. dd. in such a 

manner as to leave no room for doubt 
Convivial, kdn-vlv'v&l. a. festal, social 
Conundrum, kd-n&n'drfim. s. a low jest, a 
i|uihble 



motes the same end with others 
Co-ordinate, k6-6r'di-niite. a. bolmng dM 

same rank 
Co-ordination, k6-6r-dd-n&'sh&n. s. the statt 

of holding the same rank, collateralnest 



Convocate, kdnV6-k&.te. v. a. to call together Copartner, k6-p§.rt'n&r. s. a joint pcrtner 
Convocation, k6ii-v6-k&'sh&ii. 9. the act of Copartnership, k6-p&rt'n&r-shlp. «. the state 

of bearing an eJual part, or possessing aa 
equal share % Jspread over the head 



calling to an assembly ; an as«mbly of the 

clergy [to summon to an assembly 

Convoke, k6n-v6ke'. v. a. to call toe;ether,'Cope, k6pe. #. a sacerdotal cloak ; any thing 
Convolve, k6n-vd(v\ v. a. to roll togemer Cope, k6pe. v. a, to cover, as with a cope ; 
Convoluted, k6n-v6-i&'t£d. J7ar^ a. twisted, to contend with, to oppose [scnoer 

rolled upon itself Copier, kdp'pd-ftr. s. one that copies, a tran- 

CoQvolution, L5n-v6-lA'sh&n. s. the act ofiCoping, k6 ping. 4. the upper tire of masonary 

rolling any tiling upon itself | which covers the walls 

Convoy, k6ii-v6^'. v. a. to accompany by land Copious, k6'p^-As. a. plentiful, abundant 

or sea, for the sake of defence ^defence|Copiously,kap^fls-l&. ad. plentifully, aboad- 

Faoc* 



Convoy, kdnV6d. s. attendance by way ofj antly 
Convulse, k6n-v(Use'. v. a. to srive an irresr- Copiout 



irreg- Copiousness, k6'p^-As-n$s. a. plenty, abund- 
Copper, kdp'p&r. s. one of the six primitiv« 

metals ; a large boiler 
Copperas, kdp'p&r-ls. s. a kind of vitriol 
Coppersmith, ktSp-p&r-smUA. s, one that 1 



Coolness, kMru£s. s. gentle cold; want of Coquet, k6-\im, «. a. to treat with an appear* 
sJfect/00 , freedom from passion ance of amorous tendemsM 

^^o€Mu, kddm. s. toot; greue £»r wbeeli *, wGoqar.try« k6-kiftCr&. t. aibctrtiea of 



ise, kon-vaise'. v. a. to give 

ular and involuntary motion 
Oouvulsicn, k6n-v&rsh&n. s. an involuntary 

contraJtion of the fibres and muscles 
Convulsive, kdn-vftl'slv. a. giving twitches 
Cony, ktian^. «. arab^iit [or spasms' j^factures copper 

Coo, kdA. V. n. to cry as a dove or pigeon Coppery, kdp'par-^. a. containing cop^r 
Cook, kd6k. s. one who prepares victuals for Coppice, kdp'pls. ,«. low woods cut at statad 

the table [table times for tuel 

Cook, kddk. V. a. to prepare victuals for the Copse, k6ps. s. short wood 
Cookery, kMk'ftr-^ #. the art of dressing vie- Copulate, kdp'6-I&te. o. a. to unite, to conjoin 

tuals CoDulation, k6p-&-l&'shftn. t, the congresa of 

Cool, kMI. a, somewhat cold ; indifiiBtrent toe two sexes [mar 

Cool, ]M\. V. a. to make cod ; to quiet pas- Copulative, kdp'&-l&-tlv. a. a term of gram- 

sion ; to calm anger CoRXt k&p'p^. a. a transcript from the origin- 

Cool, kddl. v. n. to grow less hot alf thearchetjrpe [toimitato 



Cooler, kddl'&r. a, that which has the power Copy, kdpTp^. v. a. to write after an original i 

of cooling ; a brewer's veMel [passion C^yer, k6p^p4-&r. > 

Cooiy, kMl'li. ad. without heat ; without Copyist, k6p^-tst 5 "' ting or pictures 



yer, k6p^p4-&r. > one who copies wri* 



s. 



COR [ 93 ] 

nftr, n&t—t&bc, tftb, b&ll— 61i~pMnd~<ftin, this. 



OOR 



, kft-k&t'. s. a gay, aiiy girl, who eQ« 
rs to attract notice [play thiiu^ 

Wi\* 8, a marine plant ; a child^ 
, kdi^&i*tr. a. consiatii^ of coral 
-d. «. a rope, a stripe 
rd. V. a.te bind witv ropet 
k6r'cildje. s. a quantity of «ordf 
k6r^dftd. a. made of ropet 
kAr^j^-^l. s. any tbinj that comfortt 
biluiateft [sincere 

k5n^*dJ. a. renrii^, inri^ratinr; 
jr, k6r-j^-&l'^t& s, relation to me 
sincerity 



Coronal,, k6r'^n&L s. a crown, a gariaiid 
Coronal, kdr-6'nij. a. belongii^ to die lop^ 

tbe bead ( lemnity <^ crowning a^ king 
Coronation, k6r-6-n4'8liQn. t. tbe act dt «»- 
Coroner, k6r^6-nAr. s, an officer whose datf 

it is to inquire bow any violent death was 

occasioned ^y the nobili^ 

Coronet, kdr^6-n£t f. an infenor crown worn 
Corporal, kAi^p^-ril. «. the lowest officer el 

tbeinfautiy [not sptritml 

Corporal, k6i^p6-ril. a. relating to the bod^ ; 
Corporality, K6r-p6-rll'^ti. t. liie qaab^ 

of being embodied 



-e. «. the heart ; the inner part of 
ng [resembling feather 

IS, k&-r^-&'shfls. a. of a substance 
r, k6-ri'&a'd&r. «. a plant 



, kdr^j^-^l-I^. ad. sincerely, heartily Corporally, k6r'p6-rftM& ad. bodily 



utecture 

»rk. s. the name of a tree and its 

the stopple of a bottle 

•k. V. a. to put korks into bottles 

Wk^. a. consisting of cork 

It, k6i:^ni6-r&Bt. s. a bird that pr^s 

ih; a glutton 



Cor])orate, k6i'p6-rdLte. a. united in a bodjy or 

community 
Corporation, k6r-p&-r&'8hAn. t. a body poKtidi 
Corporaal, k6r-po'ri-&l. a. having a (KMly 



n, k6-rtn'<A^-&n. a. the fourth order Corporeity, k6r-p6-rd'&-t& t. materiably 



Corps, k6re. s. a body of forces 
Corpse, k6rps. s. a dead body, a corse 
Corpulence, kJrpft-IJnse. } ^bulkmesitl 
Corpulency, kftr^pA-lin-s^ J * wu—™-. m 

body, fleshiness 
Corpulent, k6KpA-KDt a. fleshy, bulky 
[foot Corpuscle,k6i^p&8-9l.t.a small body, an aton 



Corrade, kdr-riide'. o. a. to scrape together 

Correct, k6r-r6ktf. o. n. to chastise ; to m- 

mend [with exactness 

Correct, kdi^r^kf. a. revised or finished 



m. «. grain; an excrescence en the 
m. V. a. to sprinkle with salt ; to 
Ao sraaSl grains [is growing 

1, k6m'fift61d. «. a field where corn 

, kdm'mll. «. a mill to grind conkCorrectlon, kdr-rftk'sh&n. «. punishment, 
!al [retails corn cipline ; amendment ; reprehension 

tdler, kAm'tsh&nd-Uir. s. one that Corrective, kdr-rftk'tlv. s, that which has Ibn 
, kAi^n^ As. a. homy [mote place 
.6r^nAr. s. an angle \ a secret or re- 
one, k6i^nflr^»t6ne. «. the stone that 
the two walls at the comer 
se, kAr'nCir-wize. ad. diagonally 
6i^nit. s. a musical instroment ; an 

[in the army 
, k6r'n£t-s^. 8 the post of a comet 



power of altering or obviatiqg an/ thing 
amiss ['^^^ 

Correctly, kdr-rftkfld. ad. accnrately, ex- 
Correctness, kdr-rdWt'nfis. «. accuracy, •«• 
actness [ters, or revtses 

Corrector, kdr-rftk'tAr. t. he that amends, •!• 
Correlative, k6r-rftK&-tlv. a. having a recip- 
rocal relation FreprsKil 
kAr^iils. s. the highest projection oTCorreption, k6r-r6p'shAn. «. reprenennoa, 
or column [plenty Correspond, k6r-r6-spdnd'. o. n. to suit, to 
•ise, k6r-nA-k6'p^-& 8. the bom of answer ; to keep up commerce with a» 
lL6r-n6te'. v. a. to bestow boms* to sther, by alternate letters 



1 [cuckol«le(l 

, kftr^nA't^d. a. grafted with hvrns, 
is'n^ a. tike corn ; producing gram 



Correspondence, kdr-r&-sp6n'd&Me. «. reln^ 

lion; mterconrsc ; interchange ef cffisvo 

civUhies 



t kA/^IAr-^. t. the conclusien ; an|Correspondettt, k6r-rA-ip6n'dtnt n. 

anawenbb 



cou r f^ ] COY 



CoUDtrv, kAu'tr^. t. a tract of land, a regiou ; 

niraf parts [cities ; rude, iguoraut 

Coantry, kAn'trd. a. rural ; remote from 
Coontrymaii, k&n'tr^-indu. «.. one bom in the 

tame couutry \ a ruftick 
County, k6&ii'td. <. a shire 
Couple, k&p'ul $. a chain or tje ; a brace ; 

a male and his female 
Coujile, kAp'pl. 9. a. to chain together; to 

jom to one another ; U> marry 
CoupUi, kAp'pl. V. A. to join embraces 
€)oup!ct, kdp'l&t <. a pair of rhymes [tude 
Coartf^e, k&r'rldje. t. bravery, active forti- 
Courageous, kAr-r&'j<^As. a. brave, dariug, 

bold Tr^, boldness, courage 

Courageousness, kAr-r&'j4^-Ati-u6». «. brave> 
Courier, kAA'r&^r. s. a messenger sent in 

haste 
Course, kArse. t. race, career ; ground on 

which a race is run \ track or line in which 

a ship sails [force to run 

Course, kArse. «. a. to hunt to pursue ; to 
Course, kArse. v. n. to run, to rove about 
Courser, kAr'fe'Ar. f. a swift horse : one who 

pursues the sport of coursing hares 
Court, kArte. s. a palace ; half or chamber 

where justice is adiuinistered ; o|^n space 

before a house ; the art of insiauation 
Court, kArte.o.a. to woo, to solicit a woman ; 

to endeavour tojplease [well bred 

Courteous, kAr'tshA-As.a. elegant or manners. 
Courteously, kAi'tsh^^-li. ad. respectfully, 

civilly, complaisantlv [complaisance 

Courteousness,. kArtsoA-As-nAs. s. civility. 
Courtesan, kAr^tA-sAn'. s. a woman of the 

town ; a prortitute 
GonrCesv, kAr^tA-sA. s. elegance of mamr^rs, 

civility, concrplaisance [women 

CcMirtesy, kArlTsA. t. the reverence made by 



0Arttsy, kArfsA. #. n. to make a reverence preservative frera the small pox 



in the manitcr of ladies 



Courtier, kArte'^ Ar. s. one thai attends the Co&combly, kALs'kAjp^A. a. or ad, conceited 



courts of princes ; one that solicits the fa- 
vour of another [ners, complaisance 



Courtliness, kArtlA-nAs. s. elegance of man* CoiicoinKal, kAks-kAmlk-Al. a. toppish, 
Codrtly, kArte'lA. a. relating to the court, ceited 

elegant, flatterine . Coy, I^AA. a. modest, reserved 

iipuri»hifit kArte'sitTp. «. the <|ct of soliciunn Co^ , kAA. v. n. to betiave with reserve, 
Ayomr ,- tha MohetttUkm of S w<M|MU to ject familiarity 
rr^uw* ICojl)%kAA'U.oi.with 



(yousin, kAz'zn. s. any one collaterally, rel 

ted more remotely thay a brother or a si 

ter 
Cove, kAve. s. a small creek or bay [tii 

Cotreuant, kAv'A-nAnt s. a contract, stipvl 
Cove laut, kAv'A-nAnt. v. is. to bargain, 

stipulate 
Cover, kAv'Ar. s. any thing laid over anotfie] 

a shelter, concealment [shelli 

Cover, kAv'Ar. v. a. to overspread, conces 
Covering, kAv'Ar-tng. s, dre^s; vectore 
Coverlet, kAv'Ar-lAt t. the outeniiost of ti 

bed'CiOthes [thidb 

Covert, kAv'Art. s. a shelter, a defence \ 
Covert, kAv'Art a. sheltered, hidden, insid 

ous 
Covertly, kAv'Art-lA. ad. secretly, closely 
Covet, kAv'At. o. a. to desire inordinately 
Covetoos, kAv'A-tAs. a. inordinately desirow 

avaricious [geniess of gai 

Co"etousness, kAv'vA lAs-nCs. s. avarice, ei 
Cov^>, kA^'^vA. s. a hatch ; and old bird wit 

her young ones 
Covin, kAv'ln. s. a fraudulent agreemmt 
Cow, kAA. s. the female of the bull 
Cow, kAA. V. a. to depress with fear 
Coward, kAA'Ard. s. a poltroon, a wnic 

whose predominant passion is fear 
Cowardice, kAA' Ar-dls. J. fear, liabitnal tin 

dity [cowardic 

Cowardliness, kAA'Ard-IA-uAs. s. tiiaidifi 
Cowardly, kAA'Ard-lA. a. fearful, pusillaa 

nious [ a cowai 

Cowardly, kAA'Ard-lA. ad in the manner < 
Cowei, kAA'Ar. v. n. to sink by bending til 

knefcs, 10 stoop 
Cowl, kAAl. s. a monk's hood 
Cow- pock, kAA'pAk. s. an eruption frcsm tk 

t^td of a cow ; said to be an infelliabi 



Coxcomb, kAkslkAroe. I«a flower ; a fop 



like a coxcomb 
Coacombry, kAks'kAm-rA. 5» foppishness 



CRA 



n6r, nfit — t6b«, tflh 



Ccmieae^kM'nSt. 5. reserve/unwiliingiiess to 

become familiar 
CoKen, k&z'in. v. a. to cheat, to defraud 
CoMDage, kta^m-kje. 3 fraud, deceit, cheat 
Coua <e.r, kAz'zn-Ar. s. a ch<^ater, a aefrauder 



, bill JmI— pftflnd— i 



CKE 



pAAnd — ttin, this. 



Crab. kr&b. s. a sh^ll-^sh ; a wild apple ; a 



Crank, krdn^k. s. the end of an iron aiH^ 

any conceit formed by tvristing or chan^ 

ing a word [to be orerMA 

Crank, kr&ngk. a. healthy, spn^ly , 1 ~ 

Crankie, kr&ng;'kl. v. n. to run in and out 



peevish, morose p^on ; a sign of the zodi 

•ck 
CnbbcCykr&b'bAJ. a. peevish, morose ; harsh, 

vnplcasrti^; difficult 
Ccabbedly, kr&b'b6 J-1^. ad peevishly 
Crack, kr^k. a. a sudden disruption ; chink, 

fissure ; any sudden and qinck sound 
Crack, kr.&k. v. a. 

split ', to craxe 



Crankie, kr^g'kl. v, a, to break into unaqoal 



surfaces 
Cranny, kr&n'nd. s. a chink, cleft, crevice 

Crape, kripe. s. a thin stuff loosely woi 

Cra«h, krisk v. n. to make a loud corapUci^ 

ted noise 
Crash, krish. v a. to break, to bruise 
Crash, kr&sh. s. a loud mixed sound \tatBU 
to break into chinks ; tojCrassitude, krlit's^-tdde. s. ^rrossncss, co*r9e- 
[rig"ht reason Cratch, krdtsh. s. a pallisaatd frame foi haT 



Crack-brained, krik-brinH'. a. crazy, vvjthoiit'Cruunch, kr^itsh. v. a, to crush m thft mou^ 

CrarkeT, krik'Ar. *. a noisy boasting fellow ;|Cravat, krd-vit'. s. a neckcloth 

gunpowder confined so as lo burst with Crave, kr&ve. v. a. to ask with earnestness or 

great noise submission; tu long fard 

Crackle,-krlk'k1. v. n. to make sHg]itcracks,Cmven, kri'vn. s. a cock conquered ; a cow- 

CrtM..^, kri'dl. 5. a movKabU; bed on whi.'hCraw, krkw. a. the crop or firs: stomach of 

chiklren or sick persons arc ajijitated with birds 

asmo.)th motion ; a cso; f«;r a hro!<t;n bone ;;CrawU kriwl. v. n. to creep, to nwve sloifljp 
a frame of timber raii^ed along ilie outsidejCrayfisli, kriw fish. s. th*». river lobster 
of a ship Crav(«n, kr^'dn. a. a kind of pencil, a paste } 

Cradle, kr6.'dl. v. a. to ^ay in a cradle a drawing [crack the bralll 

Lraft, k.'di't. a. trade; cunning; small sailing Craze, kr^.e. o. a. to break, torc^uli; to 
TrSMls OazMip.ss, kri'z^-n^s. a. imbecility, viriwkcest 



Uraftily, Krdfti-l^. ad. cunnlnirly, artfully 
Craftiness, kr&ftA-nSs s. cunuin:^, stralagem 
CrtAsnian, kr^Vmd.n. s. an artificer, a ma 

oufactiirer 
Cnfty, kr^ft^. a. cunning, artful 
Crag, krS.;^. s. a rough sif i;p n>ck ; the neck 
Cngged. •vi'd.g'gSd. a. full ot' inequalities and 

proHr.»ii.o''ea 
Onggcuiiess, kr^g^g^i-nSs. a. fulness of 

craL'S or prominent rocks [^'"^SSy 

Craggiii"^s,ki5.g'g6-nfe*. 3. the state of being 



Crazy, kr^'zS. a. broken, decrepit ; shattered 

in the iivtellect 
Creak, kr^ke. v. n. to mak^ harsh noiie^ 
Cream, kr^me. a. the oily part of milk 
Crt-ain, kr^me. v. n. to gather cream ; ti 

mantle or froth 

Creamy, kr^'m^. a. full of cream [any thin|f 

Cr^'ase, kr^. a. a mark mad<i by doubling 

Ci-Huse, kr^se. v. a. to mark any thing bj 

doubling it [duce 

_ Create, kr^-ite*. v. a. to form, cause ; lo pro- 

Oragii> . krig'gi. a. rugged, full of promi-iCreation, krd-&'sl'An 3. the act of creating; 

nencr■^ ■ j the universeKjlany thing produced 

Cnma, I «*im. v. a. to siniT; to fill beyond Creative, kr^a'dv. a. having the jx)wer ti 
satic't V , lo thrust m by ''o'\'e j create [exisienco 

Cramp, - '^mp. 5. coiMr:u.tion of the limbs ,• Cn-ator, kri-i'tflr. a. the Being that bestowi 
coniui"Mi«nt ; apioif *^( iron bi'.nt at eH(;h|CreHture, kr^'tshdre. s. a b<^ing created; Mi 
Cramp, ^'-Imp. a- diffic -j'.t, knoit. [eiid: aniMiu! not human; a word of coutempfl 

Cramp, "Amp v- a. to p.;n vitJi cramp; or ti'nderac!>s ; oue who owes bis rise tp 

toe ; '^'»':, to bintl [i^d [jipej anoshei' 

Oi'»ni-, ^ X'i"- % '4 bird ; ■' • fi'ine ; a cruok-iCred. ncfi, krd'd5ik&e. a. belief 
Gnuiuji* * i i'n^tei. «. I'ue n. all jCredeuda, kr^'^y^ d^ s. %s^ «'^«k ^ ^^^^^ 



CKE [ 98 ] CRO 

K^'js,. flLr, ftU, fflit — m^ m &t — plue, p!n — n6, mflve, 

Ck<B^nt« kr&'dftnt a. easy of belief ; liaviiig C revice, krdvl:}. s. a crack, « deft 

credit [a tiile to crc>dit ('raw,.krdd. s. the company of «thip 

Credentialf krd-d^n'shii. s. tnut which givjes (^rew, krdd. the/^r^. of crpi* [a knot or baU 



Credibility, kr£d-£-'jIt'6-ld. «. claim to credit, 
proba'oihty 
* Credible, krW6-b!. a. worthy of credit 
Credibleness, kr^d'S-bt-n^. s. worlhin«%ss 



Crewel, krdA'il. s. yam twiitecj and wound o* 
Crib, krib. f a rack or manger 
Crib, krIb. t.ir. to shut up ; to steal 
of CribbHj^e, krlb'bldje. 8. a ^ame at cards 
belief [claims b<:licf Crick, krlk. s. a p:iinfiri fitiffness in the neck 

Credibly, krM'^-bld. ad iii a manner that Cricket, kilk'It. s, au insect ttmt ch.rps aboat 



ovens ai>d (Ire-places ; a sport ; a fovr stool 

Crier, kri'iir.ji.the ollicer wliose businessifl to 

make ppDclamation 



Credit, kr^.d'U. 5. beUef ; reputation; faith; 

trust reposed ; promise given ; inHuence 
Credit, kred'U. v. a. to beheve; to tru^it; to 

admit as a debtor [mablc|Ciiine, kriine. s. an offence, a great fault 

Crediloble, kifed'^t-i-bl. o. reputable; esti-;Crii»iirr.il, kr!in'i-nSd. a. faulty, gurity 
Crediiablbncss, kiSd'!t-§.-bl-u6s.5. rrputatK>n,jCriininal, krLn'^-n^l. s, a man guilty of a 

estimation , | crime [tily 

CreditaL'y, kr6d'lt-i-bl6. arf. reputable [oived Crimm.Jly, krlni'fe-nil-li. ad. wickedly, g uii- 
Creditor, kr£d'Ii-(^r. s. ho to ^vhom » debt 'H.Criininatiun, krlrn-^-nii'shftn. <. the act u/ 
Credulity, kr^-dAl^-t^. s. rosiurss of belie* I accusinj;, t harge [led 

Credulous, krSd'jil-l&d. a. apt to beticvii,ea».>!f 'ritup, kriitip. .i. CTi5p, brittle, easi'y ciuinb* 

ly deceived [believe, credalit\ ('riinplc, krlin'pi. v. a. to contract, to curl 

Credulousne^s, kr£djCi-lfts-ii^. s. tipuies:; tuCriins^tn, krl.n'zn. s. a deep red 
Creed, kr<^6d. s. a form of wrrds in which Crimson, krjrn'^n. v. a. to dye with crimson 

Crin|;;;e. krtiije. 5. bnw, »>ervile civility 
Cringe, krlnjc. v. n. to bow, to pay court, to 



the articles of failn urc comprchtiiided 
Creek, kr^^Sk v. a. to inako a harsh noise 
Creek, krt^t^.k. 5. a bay, a cove 
Creep, kr^^.t*. v. n. to move with the belly to 
tbe ground without legs \ to move slowly 
and feebly ; to fawn 
Creepe.*, krig6'p&r. s. a plant : nn iron tustru- 
ment ; a kind of patten • [ling noise 

Crepitation, k^||)-^-t&'Hh&n. ». a small crack 
Crep*, kript. part, of creep 
Crepuscuie, krd-p&s'k6le. s. twilight 
Crepui^-ulous. krt^-pdVkA-lfis. & in a state 

between light aiiu darkness 
Crescent, kr^-i'>>6iit. a. increasing; growing 
Crescent, krdb'^Snt. s. the moon in her state 

of increase 
Crescive, krfcs'slv. a. increasing, growing 
Cress, kr^s. .v. an herb 

Cresset, kr^^'^^^t. s. a light set upon a beacon 
Crest, kr^^l. s. a plume of feathers; the or- 
nament of the helmet in heraldry ; p.ide, 
gpirit (or orcst 

Crested, kr^s't^d. a. adorned with a plurnt* 
Orest-falten, kr&»t'f&ln. a. dejected, sunk, 
tjnritless [armour 

CresiiuMi, krhii'\h^ a. not dignified with coat 
CtmS Mce ou9t kri-ta'ahCu. a. cbAlkj 



flatter [iiair 

Crinigerous, kri nld'j^-riis. a.overgrown witb 
Orino>e, kri-n6se'. a. hairy, full of hair 
Cripple, krip'pl. s. a lame man 
Cripple, krl[)'pl. v. a to lanje, to make lame 
Cri:$i8, kriMn. s. a critical tune orturn 
Crisp, kil-^p. a, i;urled ; indented ; brittle 
Cri:>]), kihp. V. a. to curl ; to twist ; to indeni 
Crispation, ki-is-pi'!>hdn. s. the act of cur^ 

ing ; tiie st;;tt- ol txMiig curled 
Crispness, kil:>p'ii6.^. 5. curtedness 
Criterion, U^i-t<^'l•6-dn. *. a mark by wbicb 

an} thing i."> judged of 
Critick, krltiK. s, one skilled in the art ol 

judgint; of literature ; a censurer 
Critical, krlt 6-kil. a. exact, nicely judicious 1 

relating to criticism ; captious, inclined to 

find fault [ner, exactly 

Critically, krlt'^-k&l-^. ad. in a criucal man* 
Criticise, krlt'^-si^e. v. n. to play the critick; 

to animadvert upon 
Criticisjii, k^Il'^-^^£ln. 5. a standard of judgw 

ing well ; remark, animadvenion 
Croak, kr6ke. v. n. to make a noise iikeafirag 

or mem 



CRO r 99 ] CRU 

nflr, nflt — t&be, tflb, d(U!~-61I — p6flnd — thin, this. 



Erfrke. «. the cry of a trog or raven jCrowd, krd&d. s. a multitude ; a pronuKV- 
kr6k. «. a cup, anjr venel made of ous m«>dlffy ; the populace 

[Crowd, kr&ad. v. a. to fill with confuted 

multitudef ; to press close together 
Crowd, kr6Ad. v. n. to swarm, to be name • 

rous and confused 
Crown, ki-6&n. s. the ornament of the head 

which denotes imperial and regal digmtj"; 

a garland ; royalty ; the top of. the bead { 

a piece of money 
Crown, kr6C^n. v. a. to invest with a crown ; 

to dignify, to adorn ; to complete ; to ter> 

minute [window-glast 

kr5dic. V. a. to bend, to turn into a'Crowiiglass, kr6&n'g1d.s. s. the finest sort of 
ack, krddli'b^. s. a man that has gib-ICrucial, kr^d'sh<^-^l. a. transverse, intersect- 
shouldcrs . [perverse ing one amj'her [torment 

d, krddk'^d. a. bent, curre ; obligue ;.Ci'uciale, krd^'shA-itc. r. a. to torture, to 
diiess, ki-ddk'Sd-nfts. 5. deviation from Crucible, krdd'b6-bl. s. a melting-pol madt 
ijhtness, curvity [vesf^ any thing cut uTj of earth [our Lord's passion 

krAp. *. the craw of a bird ; the har-.Crucifix, krdd's^-flks. s. a representation of 
ir6p. V. a. to cut of!' the ends of any,Crucirixion, kro<3-s6-fIk'&bCln. s. the punish- 
, to mow, to reap [a bishop! mcnt of nailing to a cross [of a cross 

, kr6'zh^-£r. s. the pastoral staff of Criicifbnn, krd6^d-f&rm. a. having the foryi 
krds. s. the enaign of tlie Christian|CrucifV^ krdft'sj^-fi. v. u. to put to death tor 
ion ; a line drawn dirough another;! nailing thr handd and (eei to across 
•rt'me, opposition |Cru(lf, ksAftd. n. raw ; unripe ; indigested 

k'.ds. a. transverse; adverse; pecv- Crudely, krdod'l^. ad. unripely, without diM 
contrary, unftH-tunatc [to side; pr^p^iration ftioB 

<r66. prep, athwart; over, from sidftCriidonesj*, krddd'iifes. s. unripeness, mdigefl- 
kr6:). V. a. to lay athwart ; to sign Crudity, MrAd'd^-te. s. infligestion, unnpe- 
tlic cross ; to cancel ; to pass over j nevs [inhuman, barbaroua 

te, krds'blte. 5. a decepcion, a cheatCrucl. krddll. a pleased with hurting otheriy 
•ow, ki6s'b6. 5. a missive weapon Cruelly, krdd'tl-k. ad. iDhumanly, barba 
*aiupd, kr6s-grind'. a. having the ronsly [barbarity 

I transverse; tn>ub!esome, vexati6usCrue](y,kW^d'll-td. 9. inhumanity, savagenesfl^ 
, kr6s'i^. ad. athwart ; oppositely, ad-jCruct, krM'!l. s. a phial for vinegar or oil 
ly [sectio:> ; peevishness Cruiiiie, kr^Az. 8. a voj^age in search of plun- 

:ds, krfis'riSs. 5. ti-ansver^eness, inter-! d«r [without any certain course 

>t, krdtsh'St. s. a note equal to half a'Ciuist*, kr5dz. v. n. to wander on the tes 
n ; a pice of wood tilted into an-.Cruiscr, krdd'i^r. s- one that roves upon the 
to support a building, in printing, sea in search of plunder [small partici* 
» ill which words are included [ihusj ; Crumb, kiinv s. the soft part of bread ; m 
Id fancy [to bend servilely Crumble, krftm'bl. v. a. to break into smMl 

, kr6&t.ih. V. n. to stotjp low ; to fawn,; pieces, ;o comminute [pieces 

krd^Vp. s. the rump of a fowl ; tlje Crumble, ki-dm'bl v. n. to fall into small 
cks of a horae [of a cock. Crummy, krAm'm^. a. soft 

16. s. a bird; an iron lever; the voict AJiuiubJe, krdm'bi. r a. todrawinto wrinkiM 
lcr6.o. n. prtt Crew, or Crowed, to^C rumpling, kr&rip'liig. «. a small degcn^ 

a DoiBe like a cock ; to boast ; tol rate apple 
IT ICrupper, kc^p'pCkx. s.iiScA\^t\.^ ^^^mmp 



rr, kr6k'5r-d. s. earthenware 
ife, krdk'6-dU. t. an amphibious ?o- 
us animal 

kr6-kfls. 8. an early flower 
rdft. 5. a little close joining to a bouse 
.e, kr6^-s^de'. s. a holy war 
kr6ne. s. and old ewe ; an old woman 
kr6'nS. 8. an old acquaintance 
krddk. 8. any crooked instrument ; a 
)-hv'>ok [hook 



mm 



cue [ JOO ] cun 

F&te, fILr, f&ll, fBLt — ra&, m&t— pliie» pin — nft, mflve. 



m«ii*8 Airnitu*^ that reaches from the trad-iCud, k&d..«. (bod re posited in tbe fiint 
die to the tail [die iufidels nch, in order to be chewed again 

Crasada, krdd-s&de'. s. an expedition agpainstjCuddle, kfid'dl. «. fi. to lie close 
Crush, fcr&sh. v. a, to squeeze ; to deprew, to Cudgel, kAd'Jtl. s. a stick to strike with 



dispirit 
Crush, krfish. s. a collision 
Crustf KrAst. .«. any shell or external coat ; 
""Kn incrustation ; the case of a pie ; the hard 

part of bread 
Crust, krA^t. v. a. to co^er with a hard case ; 

to foul with concret'oiis 
CrustfkrAst. v.n. toother orcon1ra':ta crust jCuirass, kw^-rls'. s. a breastplate 



Cudgol, k&d jll. V. a. to beat with a tftick 
Cue, k6. s. toe end of any thing ; a bint 
Cuerpo, \i4f^r'p6. s. without the upper 
Cuff,K&f. s. a blow with the fist, a boi* 

strakn ; part of a sleeve 
jCuflf, k&f. V. n. to fight, to scuffle 
Cutif, k&f. V. a, to strike with the fist 



Crustaceous, kr^t&'shus. 5. shelly, with;('Ulinan-,kd'l^-M&:-^. a. relating to the kitcb- 

joints iCull, kal. v. a. to select from others 

Crustily, krAs'tVld. ad. peevishly, snappishly jCuilei, k5VlAr. s. one who picks or chooses 
Crustiness, kr&s't^-nfis. s. the quality of a'Cuily, kdl'l^. s. a man deceived or imposed 

crust ; peevishness C^^i onappishj ufKya [meridian 

Crusty, ki-&s't^. a. covered with a crust; nio-'CuIminate,^ kArm&>n§i^e. v. n. to be in tlie 
Crutch, krAtsh, s. a support ust d by cfipples Culmination, kAI-nt^-nSi'shAu. s. the transit 
Cry, kri. v. n. to call iniportunatoly ; to pro- of a planet through tlie meridian 

claun ; to weep ; to yelp Culpability, kAI-pi-bll'^-t^. a. Uiaiiirablenesi 

Cry, kri. 5. shriek, scrram ; weeping; clnm- Cu'-pable, kdi'ulbl. u. criminal, blanie&ble 

our; proclamation ; importunate cnll ; veil ;jCulprit, kdrpiu. s. a man arraigned before 

* a pack of dogs [urally < oiuurless bi>dy| hi^ judge [meliorate 

Crystal, ki-Wt^l 5. a hard, p<^IiucMd, and nat-.Cuitivate, kflrtS-v&.tc. v. a. to improve, 'to 

Crystal, krii'l&l. a. consisting of cry^itai ; Cultivation, kdl-t6 v^M.Ari. 9. improvement, 

bright, clear, tmnsparent 



crystal Yclear, pellucid 

Crystal Illation, krls-tll-ld-z^'shAn. t. conge- 
lation into crystals 

Crystallize, kris't&l-lize. v. n. to coagulate, 
congeal, or slioot into crystals 

Cub, kfib. 8. the young ot a beast, generally 
of a bear or fox 

Cubatory, ktl'bi-tflr-6. a. recumbent 



mclioravion [promotes, ur n>r I ioratei 

Cultivator,kCil'ti-v6.-tdr. s. one. who miproves. 
Culture, k&i'tt<h6vc. s. the act of cultivation; 

art of imuro\ einent and melioration 
Cumber, kAm'b&r. v. a. to embariass; fQ 

crowd or load with sonie.lhing useless 
Cumbersome, k&m'bdr-sAm. a. troublesome , 

unwieldy 
Cumbrance, kfim^srlnse. a, burden, hin- 
drance, imp<'dinic!it [densome 
Cumbrous, kdm'brA:^). a. troublesome; bur- 



Cube, ki^be. *. a square solid botly [inch<-8. Cumulate, kti*ni6-lite. v. a. 10 heap togethef 
Cubit, kA'blt. 5. a measure' of about ei«'.htt'e') Cumulation, kti-mA-i&'sh&n. s. the act oi 
Cubital, kA'b^-til. a. containmg only tl^e hcapinp; together 

length of a cubit [au adultrcs!(;CumuiativG, kti'mQ-l&-tIv. a. consisting erf" di- 

CuciKold, kdk'k&ld. s. one that is married to vcrs<> matter put tet^e.ther 
Cuckold. kAk'k&ld. v. a. to rob a man of h'.i Cuneated, kA'n6-&-l£a. a. in form of a we(dlg« 

wile's fidelity ; to wrong a husband by " 

nnchastity 
Cackoldom, kftklc&l-diW s. the act of adul- 

ttrry , the stale of a cuckold [tempt 

Coi-koo, kAk'kdd, 5. a bira ; a name of con- 
CuLuinber, k6&'k&m-b&r. s. a plant, and its 

i^SMT 



Cunning, kfiin'ning. a. skilful, knowing ; art- 
fully deiciiful, crafty 

Cunning, kdn'ning. s. arcifice, deceit, slefcbt, 
fraudulent dexterity [craftflf 

Cunnin;ily, kftn'nlnj^' l^. ad, artfullv, tijVj 

Cunningness, k&u'nlug-n^. t. deceitfaUia^ 
•Uneu 



CUR 



[ Aoi J 



cus 



6sr 

ara 



IcAp. t, • MQall drinking venel, (he 



[rau^ht; social entertainment 
Cap, kap. o. a. to dvaw blood, bj applying 

coppioff-glasaes (vrare 

CttfrfK>ar<£ k&b'b&rd. 5. a case for Tictuals or 
Cupidity, ki!l-pld'^-td. s. concupiscence, un 

4awful longing 
Cupola, k6'p6-la. s. a dome, the hemisphere 

ical summit of a building 
Cupper, kAp'p&r. s. one who applies cupping 

glasses, a scarifier [copper 

Cupreous, kA'prd-&s. a. coppery, consisting of 
Cur, kftr. s. a degenerate dog ; a term ol re- 

proach 
Curable, kA'r&-bl. a. that admits of a reitaedy 
Curacy, kftVi-sd. s. employment of a curate 
Corate, k6'r£ite. s. a clergyman hired to per- 
form the duties of another 
Curator, k6-r^'tAr. s. one that has the care 

and superintendence of any thing 
Curb, k&rb. s, part of a bridle ; restraiutt op 

posttiiMi 
Curbt kftrb. v. a. to guide a horse vritb a c«rb ; 

to restrain, to check 
Curd, kArd.s.the coagulation of milk [aghlate 
Curd,kftrd. i^.a.to turn to curd)i,to causu to co- 
Cardle, k&r'dl. v. n. tc coagulate, to concrete 
Curdy, k&r'dd. a. cou£;blat<{d, concreted 
Cure, kdkre. s. remedy, act of healing ; the 

beaefi:e or emplo\ mont of a curate 
Cure, kdre. o. a. to iieal, to remedy, to pre- 
serve from curruption [i-emf?dy 
Cureless, k6r«'16s. a. without core, without 
Cunosity, kA-r^-As'd-t^. s. inquisitiveness, 

uicety ; accuracy ; a rarity 
Curious, k6'r^-&b. 'i. inquibitlvf?, attentive to, 

accurate, elegant [ganti^ ; artfully 

Curiously, k6're &3 I^ ad. hiqui;$itively ; ele- 



Curl, kfiri 5. a ringlet of huir; unditlatk>i., 

waTe, Aexure 
Curi, kArl. V. a. to turn the hair in nns^kts ; 



Current, k&r^rint. a. circulatory; popttMr« 

fashionable 
Current, k&r'r£nt. 8. a running stream 
Currently, k&r'r£nt-16. ad. in a constant mo- 
tion ; popularly, generally 
(^urrentness, kfir^rint-n^s. a. circulatioo ; ge» 

neral reception 

Curricle, k&r'r^-kl. s. «n open two wheeled 

chaise, made to be drawn by two horses 

abreast [leather 

Currier, k&r^r^-&r. 5. a dresser or tanned 

Currish, k&r'rtsh. a. having the qualities of a 

degenerate dog, brutal, quarrelsome 
Ciirry, k&Krd. v. a. to dress leather ; to beat 
Curse, k&rse. v. a. to wish evil to, to exe* 
crate ; to afflict [atioa 

Curse, kftrse. s. malediction, torment, veY- 
Cur&ed, k&K^d. part, a. under a curse, hate- 
ful, unholy ; vexatious [under a curse 
Cursedness, k&/s6cl-n$3. s. the state of being 
Cursitor, k&r'sS-tJlr. s. an officer belonging lo 

the chancery 

Cursorary, kQr^86-r&-r6. a. cursory, hastj^ 

careiffM £cara 

Cursorily, kA/86-r6-ld. od.- hastily, without 

(yursory, k&r^sA-r^ a. hasty, qiuck, iuattaii- 

tive 
Curst, k&rst. a. froward, peevish, snarling 
Curtail, k&r-tMe'. v. a. to cut short, to shorten 
Curtain, k&i^tln. s. a cloth contracted or ex- 

pandird at pleasure ^ 

Curtiiii, k&i^tin. v. a. to enclose with cnrtaini 
Curtsy, k&rfs^. s. See Courtesy 
Curvated, k&/v&.-t6d. a. bent [or crooking 
Curvation, kfir-vi'sh&n. «. the act of bending 
Curvature, kdr'vi-tshtire. t. crookedness, lA- 

flcctinn 
Cuive, k&rv. a. crooked, bent, inflected 
Curve, k&rv. s. any thing bent, a flexure or 

crookedness 
Curve, kArv. v. a. to bend, to crook, to inflect 



to twist ; to dress with curls ; raise in waves^Curvet, kAr-vSt'. o. n. to leap, to bound ; to 
Curl, kArl. v. n. lo shriuk iuto ringlets ; to frisk 

rise in undulation Curvet, k&r-v£f . s. a leap, a bound, a frotick 

Curmudgeon, k&r-mAd'jAn. s. an avaricious Curvilinear, kAr-v^-lln'ylr. «• insisting of m 

churlish fellow, a mis^r crooked line 

Currant, icfti'r&ki. s. a small dried grape Curvity, kAKv^-t^ s. crookednem 
Cerraucjirf kfti'rln-si. «. circulation, genetal Cushion, kAsh'lii. s. % \u&.d ^ ^^S^tosi^^ «i 

mcvfltigmj eauunt Sow; paper paasing pad placed uwia adwa 

K/Usp, Uip. t. UM \»N«a^ tB» 



CYM [ 102 ] ' DAM 

Fite, f?Lr, fiLH, fit— mi, m&t — pine, pin — n6, miSve, 
Cnspated, kAs'p^-t&d. 



a. 



eucling in 



Cuspidated, kfis'pA-dii-tfid. 5 "' point 
C^tard, ki!ls'tdrd. s. a kind of sweetmeat 
made of eg;j9, n^ilk, and aa<i^ar [security 
Costody, k&s'i6-d6. s. imprisonment, care, 
CiiBtoni, k&»'t&m. 5 habit, fashion, estab- 
lished manner ; application from buyen ; 
tribute 
Custom-house, kfls't&m-li6&se. s. the houK 
where taxes upon foods imported or ex- 
ported are collected [bitual, frequent 
Customable, kAs't&m-l-bl. a. couunon, ha- 
Custoinary, kfls'tflm-^;-^. a. comtbnnable to 

custom, habitual ; usual 
Customer, k&;i'tfim-&r. s. one who frequents 

any place for the sake of purchasing 
Cttt,KCrt.v. a. prei. Cut, pari. pa^s. Cut to 
peifetrate, with an ed<^.d instrument ; to 
tew ; to carre \ to divide pjicks of cards ; 
to intersect 
Cut, k&t part. a. prepared for use 
Cut, k6t. 5.. the action of an edged instru- 
ment ; a wound ; a channel ; a shred ; a 
near passage, bv which some angle is cut 
off; a picture ; form, shape 
Cutaneous, k6-t^'ni-ds. a. relating to the skin 
Cuticle, kO'ti-ki. s. the outermost skin ; thin 

skin formed on the surface of any liquor 
Cuticular^kA-tlk'ii-l&r.a. be longing to the skin 
Cutlass, k&t'l&s. 8. a broad cutting sword 
Cutler, kjkt'liir. s. one who -makes or sells 

knives 
Cutpur8e,c&t'pAr8e. s. a pickpocket, a robber 
Cutter, kdf l&r. 8. one who cuts ; a nimble 
boat [sa^ssin 

Cut-throat, ktkfthrbte. s. a murderer, nn as- 
Cut-throat, k&t'fAi'^tc. a. cruel, inhuman, bar- 
barous 
Cutting, k&t'ting 5. a piece cut off, a chop 
Cycle, sl'kl. s. a circle- ; a round rf time 
Cycloid, sl'kl61d. s. a gpometrical «'urve 
> Cyclopaedia, 8l-kl6-pedi-l. ^. a circle of 
knowledge, a course of the sciences 
Cyg,net, slg'ndt. s. ayoun;^ swan 
Cylinder, ulla'd&r. s. a body having two flat 

surfaces and one circular 
C^liodriral, si llA'drd-k&l. 

^^^BUm^ sbaU/, a a musicai in«tninieat 



\ «• having the qoalite 



a Cynical, siu'Ik-&i. 

Cynick, sin'Ik. 

of a dog, churlish, snarling, satirical 

Cynick, aWlk. s. a philosopher of the marl- 
ing sort, a follower of Diogenes [stuff 

Cyprus, si'prfis. 5. a thin transparent bUck 

cf.ti *KlU. I »• « l^S contaiDing kom 

morbid n.atter [Russia 

Czar, z&r. s. the title of the Emperor of 

Cxarioa, z&-ri'n&. s. the Em^iress of Ronia 



> a. having^ tlie 



D 



DAB, dib. o. a. to strike gently, whh 
sotnething soft or moist 
Dab, 6-kb. s. a small lump of any thing ; a 

blow with something moist or SMt ; a small 

flat fish [tamper 

Dabbltt, d&b'bl. v. n. to play in water, to 
Dabbler, d&b'l&r. s. one tiiat plays in water; 

a superficial meddler 
Daoe, d6.se, s. a small river fish 
Dactyle, dik'tll. s. a poetical foot, conststiBy 

of one long syllable and two slu>rt ones 

Daddy,^d*id'dd. I '• * P"^"^*^ ^^'^ for fathMT 
Dagger, d&g'&r. s. a short sword, a poniard, 

the obelus, as [f ] [mire or water 

Daggle, ddLg'gl. V. a. to dig ncgligendy ia 
Daggletail.d^'gl-t&le.a.bcniiredjbcspattered 
Daily, di'l^. a. happening every day 
Daily, d^l^. ad. every Jay, very often 
Daintily, d^ne'td-1^. ad. elegantly, delicately 
Daintiness, d^ae't^n^s. s. delicacy, softness ; 

fastidiousness 
Dainty, dine't^. a. delicate, nice, squeamish 
Dainty, d^no/tS. s. a delicacy liifuctursd 

Dairy, d^rS. s. the place where milk i^ maa- 
Dairymaid, dk'r^-m^de.5. the woman «t;nranC 

whose business is to manage the milk 
Dale, d&te. s. a vale, a valley 
Dalliance, d^Kl^-inse. ». acts of fondneif | 

conjugal conversation ; delay 
Dallier, ddt'i^-Ar. s. a trifler, a fondler 
Dally, d^n<^,. v. n. to trifle, to exchange c»> 

resses, to delay * • [confine watar 

Dam, dim. s. a mother ; a mole cur faauk ta 
\Dam, dim. t>. ou to coofiiui,. to thai np ' 
* by ttoVtt <tt d«xn& 



DAP L 103 1 J^AY 

n&r, ndt — tfibe, fftb, bdll — 611 — p6&nd— f)kin, this. 



Damage, d&m'idje. s. mischief, loss, hurt 
Damage, dim'laje. v. a. to injure, to impair 
Damaj^able, d^ldje-d.-bl. a. susceptible of 
hurt [a damson 

Damascene, d&m'zn. s. a small black plum, 
Damask, d&m'Ask. s, linen or silk woven in 
flowers . [woman 

Dame, d&nie. s. a lady ; mistress of a family ; 
Damn, d&m. v. a. to do<Mn to torments in a 
future btate ; to condemn ; to hiss any pub- 
lick performance [tion 
Damnable, dd.m'a&-b1. a, deserving damna 
Damnably, dlin'n&-bl6. a. in such a manner 

as to incur eternal punishment 
Damnation, diin-n^'sh&n. s. exclusion from 
divine mercy, condemnation to eternal 
paniahment 
Damnatory, d^'n&-t&r-£. a. containmg^ 

sentence of condemiiation [fii),detestaoIe 
Damned, dftmmd, or dini'riSd. part. a. hate 
Damnifick, d&m-nlf'Ik^ a. procuring loss, 

mischievous 
Damnify, dlrn'o^-fL v. a, to injure, to hurt 
Damp, dd.mp. a. moist ; dejected, depressed 
Damp, ddmp. '«. moisture ; dejection [chill 
Damu, d^jnp. r. a. to moisten ; to depress, to 
Dampness, admp'n^s. s. moisture [try lass 
Damsel, dinp'thl. s. a young maiden,'a coun 
Dance*, d&nse. v. n. to move in mcusurc 
Dance, d^Lnse. v. a. to put into a lively mo 
tion [in concert 

Dance, d&nse. s, a motion of one or many 
Dancer, d^'s&r. s. one that practises the art 
of dancing [knee ; to fondle 

Dandle, din'dl. v. a. to shake a child on the 
Dan<^mfr, d^n'dr&f. s. scurf in the head 
Daiig^r, d&ne'j&r. s. risk, hazard, peril 
Daiigcrouk, d&ae'j&r-As. a. hazaruouj), peril- 
ous [with danger 
Dangerously, d&,ne'jdr>fls-l&. ad. hazardously, 
Dang^rousness, ddine'j&r-ds-nSs. s. danger, 
hazard, peril [upon 
Dangle, d&nggl. v. n. to hang loose ; to hang 
Dangler, d&ng'^l&r. s. a man that hangs 

abcMt women 
Dank, d&ngk. «. damp, moist 
Dapper, dlLp'pftr. a. Httie and active 
D»pple, d4p'pL a. majAed with variooi col- 

can, varMgeted 
Vttffipk^ d^fi- A A taginmkf to wuj 



Dare, dkre. e. n. pret. I durst ; part. I haTe 

dared, to have courage, to be adventurous 
Dare, d^re. v. a. to challenge, to defy flesi 
Daring, d&'rlng. a. bold, adventurous, tea»> 
Daringly, d^'rliip'ld. ad.boldly,coura^eously 
Daringness, d^'rlng-nds. s. boldness[ignoraat 
Dark, dirk. a. without light ; blind ; obscure , 
Darken, d^kn. v. a. to make dark 
Darken, dir^n. v. n. to grow dark [dark 
Darkling, d§.rk'llng. part. a. being in the 
Darkly, d&rk'ld. ad. void of light, obscurely, 

blindly [scurily; wickedness 

Daritncss, d&rk'n^. s. cbsence of light ; ob* 
Darksome, ddrk'sdm. a. gloomy, obscure 
Darling, dlLr'ling. a. favourite, beloved 
Darling, d^llMg. s. a favourite one 'much 

beloved [ing the texture of the stofl 

Darn, dim. v. a. to mead holes by imitat* 
Dart, dirt 8. a missile weapon 
Dart, dirt v. a. to throw, to emit 
Dart, dirt. v. n. to fly as a dart [confound 
Dash, dish. v. a. to throw ; to break ; to 
Dash, dish. s. collision; infusion; a line—; 

stroke, blow 
Dastard, dis'tird. s. a coward, a poltron 
Dasfardize, dis'tir-dlze. v. a. Vo intimidate ; 

to dciect with cowardice [timorous 

Dastarclly, di-Vtird-lS. a. cowardly, mean, 
Dartardy, dis'tii-d^. s. cowardliness 
Date, dite. s. the time at Which any event 

happened; end, duration; a fruit 
Date, dite. v. a. to note with the time at 

which any thing is written or done 
Dateless, dite'l6s. a. without anv fixed term 
Dutive, di'tiv. a. in grammar, the case that 

signifies the person to whom any thing is 

given [ly; to flatter grossly 

Daub, diwb. v. a. to smear ; lo paint coarse* 
Dauber, diw'bdir. s. a coarse low painter 
Daughter, diw't&r. s. a female ofispring 
Daunt, dint. v. a. to discourage, to fright 
Dauntless, dinfl^s. a. fearless, not dejected 
Dauntlessness, dint'ISs-n£s. s. fearlessness 
Dauphin, diw'f In. s. the heir apparent to the 

crown of France [glimmer obscurely 

Dawn, diwn. v. n. to begm to grow light ; te 
Dawn, diwn. s. beginning, first rise 
Day, di. s. the time between the rising and 

settiDg oC iSM iaik\ ^^^um& lxwDk'wwiak>i^ 



DEE [ 104 ] DEC 

F3tte, f&r, ALU, f&t — mA, mfet — pine, pin — n6, mflv e, 

Daybook, d^'bMk. s. a tradesman's journal .Debate, d^-b^te'.s. personal dispute, a conleit 
Daybreak, d&.'br&Ke. s. the dawn [the dawnjDebate, dk-bkte'. v. a. to coatrorert, to dm* 



D^spring, d^'sprtu^. j. (he rise of tbe da7,| pute, to content 

Otjrstar; d&'sl jlt. s. the mominff star (is ligbt'Debaucb, d^-biv7tsb'.v.ii.to corrupt by lewd- 
Daytinie, d^'Ume. <. the time lo wbicb tbere| oess or intemperance [anoe, lewdnesi 
Dtfzle, d^il. V. a. to overpower with light ;De)iauch, d^-biwtsh'. s. a nt of intempeiv 
Deacon, d^'kn. s, one of the lowest crdor of:Debauchee,d£b-d.w-shdS'.j.a lecher, a drunk- 

the cler^ i ard 

DMU»nry, ddlni-r^. ^ « ^ ofiice ordig-jDebauchery, dS-bdiwtAb'{(b>r&. 5. lewdneti 

V. a. to conquer, to 

|a debt is claimed 



Dearonslfiiij, d<&'kn-shlp. \ ' nity o[ a deacon Debri, d^bgr 
Dead, d^d. a. deprived of life ; inanimate ; 

gloomy ; fngid ; vapid ; under the power 
■ otf sin [itless 

Deaden, dftd'dn. v. a. to make rapid, or spir 
Deadly, d^d'lds. a. destructive, moctal 
Deadly, d&dMd. ad, mortally, implacably 
Deadneis, d6d'n&i. s. want of warmth ; vapid 

oess loss of npirit 
Deaf, d^f. a. wanting the sense of hearing 
Deafen, c^ffn. v. a. to deprive of the power 

of hearing 
Deafly, d^riS. ad. without sense of sounds 
Deafness, dftfn^. «. want of hearing 
Deal, ddle. 9, quantity ; fir-wood 
Deal, d^Ie. v. a. to dispose tn different per- 

■0U9 ; to distribute [ ucss 

Deal, d^le. v. n. to traffick, to transact busi- 
DesJer, d^'lAr. s, a trader ; a person who 
t dpals the cards [course '<, business! 



.! 



Debellate, d^-bfil'lite. 

overcome in war 
Debenture, d^-bi^n'tuhtire. i. a writ by whidi 
Debilitate, d&-bll'^-tkte.v. a. to make faint, 
to enfeeble [weakening 

Debilitation, d^-btl-^-t^'shOn. «. the act M 
Debility, d^-l)ir^-l6. s. weakness, fcQbleoe« 
Del>onair, d&u-6-n^re'. a. elegant, civil 
Debt, dgu 5. that which one man owes to 
another ^ [another 

Debtor, dfit'tAr. s. he that owes something to 
Decade, d£i«'dd. s. the sum of ten 
Decadency, d6'ka'dSn-s^. s. decay, fall 
Decagon, d6k'&-^6u. s. a plain £gure in ge- 
ometry y [mentt 
Decalogue, d£k'l-ldg. s. the ten command- 
Decamp, d^-k&nip'. V. a. to shift the camp, 
to move off [shifting the camp 
Decampment, d^-klmp'menL jr. the act ci 



Dealing, dd'Ilng. s. practice, action, intei -iDecant, d^-kfuit'. v. a. to pour off gentlv 
Dean, ddne. J. the second digm'tary of a dio- Decanter, d^-k&n'l&r. «. a glass vessel £br 
Cess [a dean| liquor / 



Deanery, dS'nflr-ri. 9, dM office 01 revenue of 
Dear, d^re. a. beloved ; costly 
Deat, dire.s a word of endearment 
Dearly, ddrc'ld. ad. with great fondness; at 
m high price [price 

Deam<$ss, d^rto'nfts. s, fondness, love ; high 
Dearth, t^rtK. s. scarcity, want, famine 
Death, ^th. j. the extinction of li£s [ous 

Deathfal,d6fA'n&l. a. full of slauu^ter, murder 
Deathless, iWh'l^. a. immortal, never-dying 
Deatblike,d£iA'like. a. resembling death, still 
Deathsman, d^Aif'roftn. j. an executioner 
Deethwatch, dhth*¥f6ish. s* an insect 
Debark, d^b&rk'. e. a. to disembaric 
Debar, d^bSy. o. a. to exclude, to preclude 
Debase, d^-b&se'. «. a. to reduce ; to sink, to 
sdu/Mraie, ioJcatsa [basing 

Mf ha mm e a ^ dd-bitae'miikt s. (he act of d»- 



Decapitate, dS-k&p'^-tdite. V. a to behead 
Decay, dd-k&'. v. n. to lose excellence, to de- 
cline [sumptioA 
Decay, d^-k-y. ». decline, declension, con- 
Decease, dd-s^'. 8. death, departure £rom 

life riiio 

Deceave, dS-s^se'. v. n. to die, to depart from 
Deceit, d^-s^te'. 5. fraud, a cheat ; strata- 
gem [deceit 
Deceitful, dd-s^te'ft^l. a. fraudulent, tuli o# 
Deceitfully, d6-s^(e'r&Ud. ad. fraudulently 
Deceitfulness, d^-s^tc'fl^l-n£s. s. tendency to 
deceive [exjiosedto imposture 
Deceivable, dd-si'v&-bl. a. subject to fraod* 
Deceivableness, d^-s^'vi-bl-nls. «. Uabk»- 

nesi to be deceived 
Deceive, d^-s^ve'. o.o. to bring into «|XOr ; to 
delu4a)a^ lKn^ai||eBek 



I 



DEC 



f 
I. 



i\9^} 



DEC 



_^ nftr, n6t— tflbe, tflby bdU— ^iJ— p&flnd^fAin, this. 

iTe.'. dd-si'vflr. «. one that leads another Declare, d^-kl^'v. a. to make known, t* 
into trror [the; year! proclaim 

December, dd-8£mnt>ftr. $. the Fast month oTDeclcnMoo, d^kliii'shfln. «. decimation, de- 
scent; inflection, manner of chan^pag 



Decency, d^'^&i-sd. s. propriety ; modesty 
DecenniHl.d&-&&i'nd-&l.a.continuin^ ten years 
Decent, d^'sAnt. a. becoming, fit, suitable 
Decently, d^'s^nt-li. ad. in a "proper maimer, 

frith suitable behaYiour [to be deceived 
Deceptibiiifv, di-s6p li-bll'^-t^. s. liableness 
Decepttbie, d^-s^p td-bl. a. liable to be de 

ceived 
Doceptiun, d^-s^p'sh&n. «. cheat, fraud 
Dec(ptiou2>, d^-sep'sh&s. a. deceitful 
Decepave, d^-»6p tlv. a. having the power of 

deceiving 
Decerpi, d^^-sfirpf. a. diminished, taken off 
Decerptible, dd-s6rp't^-bl. a. that may be 

taken off [charm 

Dechann, d«&-f8h&rm'. v. a. to counteract a 
Decide, d6-Hid<!'. v. a. to dctennine 
Decider, d6-si'd&r. s. one who determines 
Deciduous, d^-s1d'&-&s, or d^-bldJA-ds, a. 

falling, n.'if perennial 
Decimal, iih^'i m&l. a. numbered by ten 
Decimate, d&^^-ui^te. v. a. to tithe, to take 

the tenth [selection o( every t^iith 

Decinnation, d^sA-m&'shAii. s. a tithing, a 
Decipher, d<^-sl'f&r. v. a. to exolain, to mark, 

to unravel [writings «ii cipher 

Decipherer, d^-si'filir-Ar. s. one who explains 
Decision, d6'-<i£h'&n. s. detennination 
Decisive, d^^slMv. a. having tlie power of de 

terminiiig [manner 

Decisively, di-sl's!v-l^. ad. in a conclusive 
Decisiveness, d^-8i'slv-i)£;f. s. the power of 

terminating any difference [or decide 

Di'cisorv, d^-srsO-r^. a. able to determine 
Di>ck, iitk. V. a. 'to dre^s ; to adorn 
DeckfdSk. 9. the floor of a ship 
Declaiiii, dS-kl&nie'. v. n. to harangue 
D^claimer, d^-ki^'mAr. s. one who declaims, 
Deckmalion, d^-kli-inysh&n. 8. an harangue 
Declainator, dd-kl&-m^'l&r. 5. a doclaimer, 

an orator [to the pahsionn 

D(K:lamatory, d6-klim'm&-t&r-^. a. appealing 
DrclnraWe, d^-kl&'r&bl. a. capable of proof 
Dcclaiv.tioi. 'l^k-kl^ rk'sliAn. s. alKiination 
Declarative, dd-klAr'^-tlv. a. makiug dficla- 



nouns [tenninat^pot 

Declinable, d^-klfn^-bl. a. havme variety of 
Declination, d^K-kl^n^'sh&n. s. descent, the 
act of bending ; obliauity [diaUvg^ 

Declinator, d4k-l^-n&'tar. ». an mstrumeiiC in 
Decline, d^kline'. v. n. to lean downwards ; 

to deviate, to refuse, to decay 
Decline, d^-kllne'. s. diminution, decay 
Declivi^', dd-kllv'd-t^. 8. inclination, or obli- 
quity reckoned downwards [inc 
Declivous, ddkli'vfts. a. gradually descend 
Decoct, d^-kdkt'. «. a. to prepare by k>oilii^: 
to digest [ed 
Decott'ble, d^-kdk't^bl. a. that my be boil- 
Decoction, d6-k6k'shfln. «. (he act oif boiling, 

a preparation made by boiling 
Decocture, d^*k6k'tshAre. 8. a substance 
drawn by decoction [heading 

Decol'ation, d&k-k61-l&'sh&n. 8. the act of be> 
Decompose, dA4:6m-p6Ke'. v. a. to dissolve or 
resolve a mixed body [a second tine 

Decomposite, d&-k6m-p6z^t a. compounded 
Decompositioin, dS-k6m-p6-ilsh'An. s. the act 
of compounding tilings already compound- 
ed [pose of things already compounded 
Decompound, d6-kAm-p6And' . v. a. to com- 
Decorute, d£k'k6-r&te. «. a. to adorn, to em- 
bellish [added beautjr 
Decoration, d6k-k^r&,'shAn. 8. ornament, 
Decorous," d^-k6'rAs. a. decent, suitable to e 
character [of the bark 
Decorticate, dh-kbA^-khte. v. a. to divett 
Decorum, d£-k6'rAm. «. decency, seemlioets 
Decoy, d^k6^'. v. a. to lure into a cage, (o 

entrap 
Decoy, dSkM'. f. alluiementto mischief 
Decrease, d^-kr^se'. v. n. *o grow less, to be 
diminished [less, decay 

Decrease, d^-kr^se'. «. the state of growing 
Decree, d^-kr^6'. v, n. to make an edict, lo 

appoint bv edict 
Decree, dd-kr^^'. s. an edict, a law 
Decrement, d^k'kr^-in^ut 8. decrease, the 
state of growing less, the quantity lost hj 

«lA#«Hn<iainnr Witb *f^ 



decreasing 



mtion, esplanatory [expressive 

Vuchuvtuy/, d^^Ayd't&r^ a. aifiiWbve Jl)fcrcpit, d£-Vi^\][\L a. '«^x^fe& « ^^ma. ul^ 



DEE 

' Fa te, f3Lr, (kW, (M- 

KcrepitatToa, dd-kr6p-^-ti.'sh&n. s. 

crackling noise which salt makes over thej ly, in a bi|ch decree 



[ 106 ] DEF 

mA, m^t — ^plne, p!n — n&, mfive, 

the,Decply, (i<^^p'ld. ad. to a great depth, solema- 



fire [of decay, the last efTects of old age. Deepness, d^tp'n^a. ^s. prc^undity, dep& 
Decrepitude, dl^-kr^.p'i-t6de. s. the lasttttage Deer, d^^r. s. that class of animals which it. 
Decrescent, d6-kr4s's6nl. a. growing less hunted for venison 

I>ecretal, d^-kr^'tdll. a. appertaining to, or Deface, d^-fase'. v. a. to destroy, to disfi^re 

containing a decree [of decrees or edicts Defacement, d^-fise'n»fent. a. violation, injury 
Decretal, d6-kr6't4l, or dSk'r^-tll. s. a lw)ok Defailance, d6-fi'l4nse. s. failure [away part 
Decnal, d^-krl'il. s. clamorous censure, noisy Defalcate, d^-fil'k&te. v. a. to cut off, to tak« 

condemnation [moroualy Defalcation, d^f-fd.l-k&.'shAn. s. diminutioa 

Decry, dd-krl'. v. a. to censure, to blame cla-|Defamatory, d^-f^m'ml-t&r-^. a. calumnious, 
Decurabence, d^-kfim'b^nse. ) the act of! unjusJtIy censorious [disihonour by reports 
Decambency, d^-kfim'b^ii-sS.^ ' lyingdown'Defame, d^-t4me'. v. a. to censure falsely, to 
Decuple, d^k'di-pl. a. tenfold [ten Defamer, d^-f;k'm&r. s. one that injures the 



Decuriuu, dd-k6'rA-&n. s. a commander over 
Decursion, d^-k&r'shAn. s. (he act of running 
down [cutting sliort 

Decurtation, dfek-kftr-t&'shftn. s. the act of 
Dedecorate, d^-d^k'k6-r^te. v. a. to di^ij^race 
Dedecoration, dS-d6k-k6-r&'sh&n. s. the act 
of disgracing [reproachful 

Dedecorous, n<S-dAk'k6-rfls. a. disgraceful, 
Dcdentition, d^H-gn-tlsh'Qn. s. loss or shed- 
ding of tlie teelh 
Dedicate, d£d'd-k^te v. a. to devote, to ap- 
propriate, to inscribe to a patron [cafed 
Dedicate, dM'^-k^te. a. consecrate, dedi- 
Dcdication, d^d ^-k^'shtln. s. the act of ded- 
icating, coiisocration ; address to a patron 
D«dicator, d£d'^-k&-tC^r. $. one who inscribes 

his work to a ivjtron 
Dedicatory, dgu^ k&-tdr-^. a. composing a 
Deduce, dd-d6se' v. a. to gather or infer from 
l>educement, d^-d&^'mSnt 5. the thing de- 
duced, consequential proposition [son 
Deducible, d^-ddi's^-bl. a. collectible by rea- 
Deduct, dS-d&kt'. v. a. to subtract, to take 
away [that which is deducted 
Deduction, dS-d&k'sh&n. s. consequence ; 
Deductive, d^-d&k'tlv. a. deducible [tially 
Deductively, d^-d6k'tlv-l^. ad. consequen- 
Deed, d^^d. s, action, exploit, written evi- 
dence 
Deem, dSSm. v. n. part, deemed, to judge 
Deep, ddSp. a. far from the outer part ; saga- 
cious ; politick ; grave, solemn ; bass [part 
Deep, d&^p. s. the sea, the main ; the solemn 
Deepen, dhb'pn. v. a. to make deep, to darken 



reputation of another 
Defatiga+e, d^-fit'6-gite. v. a. to weary 
Defatigalion, d^-fAt-^-gi'shfln. *. wearinest 
Default, d^-fdiwlt'. s. omission, neglect 
Defaulter, d^-f^wlt'&r. s. one who is deficient 

in duty . [^"^^ 

Defeasance, d^-f<S'zinse. s. the act of anmil- 
Defeasible, d^-t'^'i^-bi. a. tha^ which may be 

annulled 
Defeat, d^-f&te'. s. an overthrow [trata 

Defeat, dd-fiie'. r. a. to overthrow ; to frui- 
Defecate, d£f'f<&-k&te. v. a. to cleanse, to 

purify [blemish 

Defect, dd-f%kf. 5. want, failing; a fault, a 
Defcctibility, d^-f^k-td-bll'^-t^. s. the state of 

failing^ imperfection [rient 



I^pmouthed, d^Sp'md&THd \ a. having 
^^ — AidJoud voice 



[dedication Defectibfe, a^-ffik't^-bl. a. imperfect, defi- 
Defection, d^-f^k'shdn. s, a felling away, re- 
volt [feet; faulty 
Defective, dd-f^!<'ilv. «. full of defects, imper- 
Defectiveness, cU-f^k'tiv-n^s. 8. want, fault- 
inoss [dication 
Defence, d6-f^nse'. s. guard, protection, vin- 
Defencelesr<, d^-f£nse'16s. a. uiiainicd, un- 
guarded; impotent [to vindicate 
Defend, d^-fgna. v. a. to stand in defence of, 
Defendable, d^-f£n'd^-bl. a. that may be de- 
fended 
Defendant, d^-f£n'd&nt. «. he that defends ; 

the pci-sott accused or sued 
Defender, d^-fgn'ddr. «. a champion; a yin- 

dicator ; an advocate 
Defensible, d^-f6n's)&-bl. a. that may be de- 
fended ; justifiable 
Defensive, d^-f6n'slr. a. properfbr defimet 
iiK <^ tta.Vb or ]^oitaKM ^<meaK% 



DEF I 107 ] DEL 

nftr, n&t — ^t6De, tf^b, bCiIl — Ml — pA ftnd—rtin, this. 

De/eiisive, dd-f&i'slv. 5. safeguand, »iate oflL)«:lniy, d^-d-k'. v. a. to bear the chaises of 



defence Imanner 

Defensively, d^-f%n sfy-id. od in a defensive 
Defer, d6-f^r'. v. n. to put off, to delay to act 
Deference, dhChr-kusb. s, regard, respect ; 

complaisance, submission 
Defiance, d^-fl'djise. «. a challenge, expres- 
sion of abliorrence or contempt 
Deficiency, d^-Hsh'^n-fi^. s. c^ect, failing, 

impeitoetion 
Deficient, d^-f Ish^nt. a. wanting, defective 
Defile, d^-flle^ v. a. to pollute ; to violate ; to 

taint 
Defile, d^-flle'. v. n. to go off file by file 
Defile, dA-fi!e'. 5. a narrow passage [ruption 
Defilement, d^-flie'ni6nt. s. pollution, cor 
Definable, d^-flne'1-bi. a. capHble of definition 
Define, d^-flne'. v. a. to give tlie deii.iiiiun, 
to explain; to circamscribo, to mark the 
limit 

Define, d^-flne'. v. n. to determine, to decide 
Definite, d^rS-ntt a. certain, limited ; exact 
Definitely, d^f^-nlt-ld. ad. precisely, in a de- 
finite manner [itedue^s 
Definiteness, dgf^-nit-n^s. s. certainty, lim- 
Definition, d£f-^-nlsh'An. s. a short Jescrip- 

tion ef,any thing by its properties 
Definitive, d^-lln'^tlv. a. determinate, ex- 
press fexpressl)' 
Definitively, dS-fln'^-t1v-I^. ad. decisively, 



Defrayment, d^-fr4'm6nt 8, ih§ payment of 

cxp'»nses 
Defunct, d^-fAnkf . a. dead, deceased 
Defunct, d^-f&ukt'. s. a dead man or woman 
Defy, d^-fi'. 1;. a. to call to combat, to chal» 

lenge ; to slight [invites to fight 

Defyer, d^'fl-Ar. s. a challenger, one that 
DG|^eneracy, d^-jfin 6r-&-8^. 5. a departing 

trom the virtue of our ancestors 
Degenerate, d^-j£n'6r-&te. v n. to fell from 

the virtue of our ancestors; to grow wild or 

base [cestors ; unWorthy, base 

Degenerate, dS-jSn'^r-dite. a. unlike bis an- 
Degeneration, d^-jin-Sr-^'shAn. s. a deviation 

from the virtue ofone's ancestors 
Degeuerous, dd-j&i'^r-ds. a. degenerated^ 

vile, infamous [power of swallowing 

Deglutition, d£g-gl&-tl:>n'An. s. the act or 
Degradation, dAg-gri-d&'sh&n. s. a depriva 

tion of an office or dignity ; degeneracy 
Degrade, d^-grkde'.v.a. to lesson, todiminah 
D(>grec, d^'t^v^A'. s. quality, rank, station ; 

proportion ; the 380th part of a circle 
Dehort, d^-h6rf . v. n. to dissuade 
Dehortation, d^-h6r-l&,'shdn. 8 dissuasion, a 

counselling to the contrary [ed Saviour 
Deicide, d^'^-side. s. the death of our Bless- 
Deification, d^-^-f(&-k^'shAn. ». the act of ma- 
king a god 



Defiagrability, d^f-fii-grl-bir^-t^. s. combus-i Dei form, d^'^-f&rm. a. of a godlike form ■ 

tibili^ [fireDeify, d^'e-fi. v. a. to make a god of, to adors 

Def!agrable,dd-fl&'gr&*bj. a. wasting away in as(]lod [thy 

Deflect, d^-fi^kt. v. n. to turn aside Deign, d&ne. r. n. to vouchsafe, to think wor • 

Deflection, ad-flSk'shAn. s. deviation, the act Deintegrate, d^-ln'tS-grkte. v. a. to dimivsh 
of turning aside [turnmg aside Deism, delzm. s. the acknowledging a'J&odv, 



Deflexure, uS-flSk'shAre. s. a bending down, a 
Defloration, d£f-fl6-r^'shAn. s. the act of de 

flouring 
<Dd9our, a^-fl6fir'. v. a. to ravish 
Defluous, d^f flA-As. a. that flows down ; that 

fiills oflf [of humours 

Defluxion, d^-flAk'shdn. s. the flowing down 
Deform, d^-f&rm'. v. a. to disfigure, to dis 

bmonr [manner 

Defonncdly, d^-f&r'm^d-ld. ad. in an ugly 
Deiintuity, d^-f6r^m6-t^. s, ugliness, ill-fa 

▼ooredlness ; irr^Iari^ [a wile or trick 
TTnfinMiri. dA-iikwdT. o. a, to rob or deprive by 



without the reception of revealed religion 
Deisi, dd'Ist. s. one who adheres to deism 
Dcislical, d^-ls't^-kd.1. a. belonging to the 

heresy of the deists 
Deny, d^'d-t^. s. divinity, a fabulous gtSd 
Deject, dd-jSkt. v. a. to cast down, to afilict, 

to grieve (manner 

Dejectedly, d6^'&k't£d-l^. ad. in a dejected 
Dejection, dS-jek'shAn. s. lowness of spirits, 

melancholy [in pieces 

Delaceration, dd-l&s-s£r-4'shAn. s, a tearing 
Delapsed, d^-l&psf.a. bearing or fitlling down 
Delay, di-Ui'. V. a. todefer^lOfiil^jff^tahiBp 

dm 



DEL L ^OS ] DEM 

Fife, fir, ifill, f tt— m^, mlt— pine, p in— n^, m hte. 



Delay, d^l&'. v. n. tottop, to cease from action 

Dela}', dAAk'. 8. procrastination ; stay, stop 

Delayer, d^-l&'dr. 8. one that defers 

Delectable, il^-lAk'ti.-bl.a. pleasing, delight- 
ful * rf'ilotfss, pleasantness 

Delectableness, d^-I&k l&-bUn£s. «. delight < 

Delcctably, dS-16k't&-bl6. ad. delightfullF, - 2 ,i - i 

pleasantly flight :P«liq«»ate, del'le-kw4te. 

Delectation, dftl-lftk-tii shAn. «. pleasure, ae|) dissolved 



Delightsomeness, d^lite's&m-nlf. •• pleaaailt 
ness, delightfulness [to deserilM 

Delineate, d2-lM-4te. o.a. to design ; to paint, 
Delineation,d^-llD-^A'shfin. 8. the first draoght 
of a thing [urc in doty 

Delinquency, d^-l!np'k^'^•?n•8i. «. a fault, fied^ 
Delinquent, d^-lTngfkwSnt «. an offender 

o. n. to melt, to be 
[the force of fire 



Delegate, d^i'^-^te. v. a. to send upon anljnehquiuin, di-l^k^wi.&m. • a distillation by 



emiMissy ; to intrust ; to appoint (sioner 
Delegate, d^K!^-g&te. 8. a deputy, a commis- 
Delegate, d^KlA-^te. a. deputea 
Delegation, d^Ul^-g^'shdn. 8. a sending away; 

a putting into conrunission 
Delete, d^-l^te'. v. a. to blot out [structive 
Deleterious, d£M^-t^'rd-As. a. deadly, de 
Delf, uSIf. s. a quarry ; eartheji ware 
Deliberate, ri^-llb'6r-&te. «. n. to think in or^ 

der to choice, to hesitate [wary ; slow 

Deliberate, d^-IIb'6r-&te. a. circumspect, 
Deliberately, d^-llb'£r-&te-Id. ad, circuin 

spectly, advibedly Fspection, wariness 

Deliberateness, d^-IIb'^r-d.te-n^. •■ circum 
Deliberation, d^-llb-£r*&'shdn. 8. the act of 

deliberating, thought in order to choice 
Deliberative, dd-llb'6r-4*tlv. a. pertaining to 

deliberation, apt to consider 
Delicacy, d^l'^-ki-sS. 8. daintiness ; softness ; 

nicety ; politeness ; scrupulousness 
Delicate, cl£l'^-k^to. a. nice, dainty, choice, 

select ; soft, effeminate ; pure 
Delicately, d&I'd-k&te-l^. ad. daintily , choice- 
ly 1 politely ; efieminately [being delicate 
Deficateness, d^l'^-k^te-nes. «. the state of 
Delicatcs, d&r<^-kft.t8. «. niceties, rarities 
Delicious, d^-llsh'As. a. sweet, delicate, that 

affords delie ht [an^lyt delightfully 

.«.,.,Delicio^fT <u-ll8h'd8-ld. ad. sweetly, pleas 
Y'DlSBSNMness, d6-llsh'(is-n£s. «. delight,* pie 
I sare,joy 

! Delation, d61-1d-gJL'riiAn. «. a binding up 
I Delight, d^-llte' «. joy, pleasure 
Del^ht, d^-Ute'. v. a. to please, to aatitfy 
Delq^t, d^lite'. v. n. to have delight 

pleesure in 



a 



or 



Delinous, d^-ll/A-(is. a. light-headed, ray- 
ing ; doating dotage 
Del:'-r.ini, d^llr^-Am. 8, alienation 01 mixm. 
Deliver. d&-l!y'&r. «. a. to give, to yield ; to 

save, to rescue ; to utter ; to disburden 
Deliverance, d^-llv-'&r-Anse. «. the act of de- 
livering ; reiicne ; utterance ; the Act of- 
bringing children [a relator 

Deliverer, d^-llv'Ar-&r. s. a savei, a rescuer ; 
Delivery, d^-lIv'Ar-£. 8. release, rescue ; a 

surrender ; utterance ; childbirth 
Dell, d£l. 5. a pit, a valley * [ceived 

Deludable, d^-lA'cid-bl. a. liable to be de- 
Delude, d^-lAde'. V. a. to beguile, to cheat, 

to deceive 

Deluder, d^-lA'dflr. s. a deceiyer, an impostor 
DelugtRrd^riAje. «. an inundation; any sud- 
den and resistless calamity 
Deluge, ddl'IAje. v. a. to lay totally mider 

water ; to overwhelm 
Delusion, d6-16'zhAn. «. a cheat ; fidae repre- 
sentation, illusion 
Delusive, d^-16'slv. ?-«•»**« A^^^wm 
Delusory, dA-lA'sAr-i. J ** "P* ^ *»*»^« 
Delre,.ci^lv. v. a. to dig ; to fatboib ; tonft 
Delve, d^ly. s. a ditch, a pit&ll, a den 
Demagogue, d^'&-gdg. s. a ringleader of 

the rabble 

Demand, dd-m&nd'. «. a claim ; a question ; 

the asKing of what is due [wi& autb(»fty 

Demand, d£-m&nd'. v. a. to claim, to ask for 

Demandable, d^m&n'd^-bL a. that may be 

demanded 
Demean, d^-m^ne'. v. a. to behare, to debsuM 
Demeanour, d^-m^'n&r. c carnage, behai> 
viour [iU-deseryiof 



jMf^gfMmL dMIte'AL a. pleMeiit, clniining|Demerit, d^m£i^t «. the oppoiito to meri^ 
Ae4ipkA/^^ M4iMm'ik Ml pleManlly,lDeme8oe^d^m«ne*.t. the land which a 

riightfull bibldsfMnea^sX^«&WDHM&£ 



(■ 



SEN [ IQ9 ] DEP 

n6r , n^t — t&be, lAb, b&ll — 611 — pftfl nd — thin , thw. 

DlBini-de/il« d£m'6-d|/vl. «; half a devil 



Dwni-i^od, dto'^-^6a. s. half* god 
Demite, d^-inlze'. f. death, decease 
Demif«, d^-mixe'. «.a. to grant at one^s death, 

lo b^jucath 
Demiffsiofi, d^-nilsV&n. 8. degradation 
Deioocracj, d6-m6k'krA-s^ i. a form of 

govt:n;inent in which die toverni<j^ powe.r 



Denominative, ddii^'^&-tlv. a. itiat gives 

a name [ol a naaM 

Denominator, dd-nAro'^n&-tAr. <. Che rhrer 

Denotation, dfin-^-tilL'ah&n. «. the act o? de* 

noting 
Denote, dd-n6te'. v. a. to mark, to betoken 
Denounce, d£-n6&nse'. V. a. to threaten bf 
proclamation 



If iod^-d in the people rguvernmont Denouncement, dd-n6&nfle'mint. j. the actpf 

Democmt, d6m'6-kr&t. s. a fnend to popular 



D^uocra'.ical, d£ni-6-krdt'6-k^. a. pertain 

inpr to a popular goverunieut 
Dcmolifth, a^-m6rtbh. t/. a. to raxe, tode^itroy 
DemolittiuT, d6>mdrii«h-Ar. a. a destroyer 
Dpm titii' n, d&m-6-lhh'&ii.s. the act of clemoi- 

ishiimp 
Demon, di'mAn. s. a sprit, tut evil spirit 
Deuiuiiiacal, d£m-6-ni^-kil. ) j -i- u • 
Demoniack, dA .nd'ni- Ak. J "• *^«^»*'«*> * •"* 

ilu«snced by the dfvil [the devil 

Deinoniack, dd-m6'n^ &k. 5. one poMCitsod bj 
Deniofistrabltf, d^-ni6n'strA-bl. a. that may 

be. proved beyond duubt of coi*tradiction 
Demonstrate, d&-ni6M'str^te. v. a. lo prove 

with Certainty ihighcbt degree of evidence 
u6in-m6n-htdJL'sh()n. 



5. 



Demonstration, 

DemoiiiitrHtive, dd-in<>n'itt*l-ilv. a. having the 

power of demonstration 
Demonjttrator, d^i-m6ii-str&'t&r. s. one (hbt 

proves, one that tenches [() in^ 



proclaiming aiiy^meoace 
Dense, d^dse. a. close, compact 
0< nsity, d6n'sd-t6. s, closeness, compactnen 
Denial, d^u't&l. a. belonging to the teeth 
Denticulated, d6n-tlk'&-l&-t£d. a. set with 

small tieth [teeth 

Dentifrice, dfin'td-frls. s. a powder for tbs 
Dentist, d£n'tL(t. s. a surgeon who continef 

his practice to the teeth [^tlie teeth 

Dentilien, dfin-tl-^h'An. t. theact of oreeding 
Deoiidate, d6-n6'd^te. r. a. to divest, *o strip 
Denudation, din-nCi-diiL'shftn. 8. the act of 

Dcnua(',dl-n6de'. r. a. to strip, to make naked 

DHiiunciation, d&-n&n-8h£-&,'sh&n. f. a eub- 

liok inenece [renounce 

tle'^'lcn}', d<^-ni'. v. a. to refuse, to aitown, to 



Dcobstruct, d^-6b-8trAkf . «. a. to clear from 
iinpcdimcnts i^wg* 

Deoppilute, d^-Ap'r«^-1&te. v. a. to clear apai- 
Dcuxculution, d<^-6.-K6-ULsh&n. 8. the act ci 



Demulcent, de-m&l's^t a. soAening, uiolli-j kisMiig [by colours 

Demur, de-niAi^. v. %. to doubt of iDtipaint, d^-p&nt^. v. a. to picture, to describe 



Demur, d6-ii*<)/ i. doubt, hesitation [t-st 
DeiPi** 'ii mtire'. a. grave, aflectidly niod- 
Demurely, dd^niAre'I^. aJ. witS ntTcjted n'od- 
csiy [p^ct ; aftected 'iiodr-sty 



Depart, . v^.p^rf . v. n. logo away, todcser^ 

to ap<y:- -itize ; to desist ; to die 
Dc:partiiitut, d^-p&rt'm&nt 8, separate alloL 

iiieiu [death ; a forsaking 



Demureness, de-m6re'£i^«. 8. gravity of an- I)t }>ar(ure« dd*p2.r't8h6*«. jf. a going awar; 

Dcniv, di^-mr. «. a kind of paper [beas^tj Depauperate, a^-p&w'pir^&teb v. a. to maW 

Den, '?&!. 5. a cavf m, the cave of a v^'ild; p'.xir 

Deniable, dd-ni'&-t>l a. that may be denied D('p< f.tible, d6-p£k'td-bl. a. *ough, cUnrmiy] 

Denial, d^-ni'il. a. ui.;<atioii. n>fusal [nent Dupeud, dd-p6iid'. P. ». to hang fnu^ lore 

Denier, d6-ni'&r. «. a coniradiotor, an oppo- ly on, to tru^tt to 

Denigrate, dSii'^-gr&te. 0. a. lu blacken ^ Dup!!nd:uue, d^pfiii'd&nse. J . *jjg -«-«^ 

Deniiutioii, d6n-^-x&'sii&n. <. the act of\!n- Depetidancy, d^-p^u'd&n-s^. ) 

frafichising of huiigui'; from a supporter ; connexion, 

Deimen, { jjl 'A ^n j J * freeman, one en- pelinnce, trust [anothef 

Deniewi,) " ' ( franchis*;d Dt'pcnduiit, dd -pAn'd&nL e. in the power ef 

Deooiupate, di-nAm'i u&le. v. a. to give t;;iX*p' ndwt, d^-p^'Mnt 8. one who lives ia 

name tu [giveji to v thing: suljjc<'tion,or at|bl9lliPretion of am^ber 

DeoumioBtioo, d^^-u&fQ-^-u&'iih&n. «. a nameiDcpeudcut, di 




DEP t "0^ ] I^ER 

Dephle^m, dA-fl£m'. 



Dephle^mate, d^-fih^mkte, 
mm phleg^n 



.1- 



a. to clear 
[the mind 



Depredator, d£p'pr£-d&-tAr. s. a robber 
DcprehensioB, d£p-prd-h£i/sh&n. t. a catch 
ing or taking unawares ; a discoverj 



Depict, d^-plktf. r. a. to paint, to describti to Depress, d^-pr£s'. v. a. to press or thrust 
Depicture, d^-plk'l8h6re. v. a. to represctiit j ' oown ; to huruble, to deject 

in painting [to take away hair DH]jre8sioQ, d6-pr£sh'&u. s. the act of bum- 



Depilator}', d^-ptri&-tAr-^. s. an application 
Depil(m:!(, d^-pi'lAs. a. without hair 
Depletion, dc-pl^'sh&n. s. tlie act of ennptying; 
Deplorable, d^-pl6'r&-bi. a. lamentable, sad 
Deplorably, d^ pWri-blA. ad, lamentably, 

miserably 
Deplore, d6-pI6re'. v. a. to lament, to bewail 
Deplume d^-pi&ine'. v. a. to strip of its featii- 

ers [pledge ; to risk 

Depone, d^'ipbiic* . V. a. to lay down as n 



bling, abasement [presses down 

Depressor, di-prfis'sftr. *. he that keops or 
Dcprivati'jn, d6p-pr&-v&.'shAa. s, the act ol 

dt'privinar 
Deprive, dl-prlve'. v. a. to bereave ooaofm 

thin^ ; to pat out of an office 
Dcptli, d£pM. 8. deepness, en abyss, the mid* 

die of a season ; obscurity [away 

Depulsory, de-pAI'sAr-^. o. putting or driving; 
Dopurate, dSpa-r&tc. v.a. to purify, to ricaase 



Deponent, de-p6'n£nt. s. one (hat deposes hislDopurate, d6u'A-i^te. a. cleansed, pure, 
tehtinioiiy in a court of justice ; sucli verbb Depuntii'^, adp-6-i^iL'bhAn. s. the actof mak- 
as have no active voice «ng pure [ing -with a special commission 

Depopulate, d^-pdp'6 l&te. v. a. to unpeople. Deputation, ddp'6-t^'shAn. s, the act ofaend- 
to la} wa-ste [waste Dispute, d^-pAl^. v. a. to send, to en power 



Depopulation, d6-pAp-6-lk'shAn. a. havock, 
Deport, de-pAr t'. v. a. to carry, to demean 
Deporinieui, d^-p6rt'mfeut a. conduct, de- 

ni»!anor. behaviour 
Depo-e, dAp6ze'. r. a. to lay down; to de- 
grade from a tJ»rone ; to give testimony 
Depose, d6-pize'. v. n. to bear witnens 
Depositary, dc-pAzi-tur-^. s. one with whom 

any tiling is lodged in trust 
Deposite, d6-pdz'it v. a. to lay up as a pledge 

or fcecurit\ ; to lay aside 
Depos te, d4-p6z'It. s. any thing committed 

to the trust and cani of another 
Deposition, d^p-pA-zlsh'^n. s. the act of giv- 
ing pubiick testimony ; the act of degr-id- 
ing [any thing is lodged 

Depository. d^-pAz'6-tftr-C. s. the place where 
Depi'avatian, d^p-rl-v^'sh&n. s. degeneracy, 

aeptavity 
Deprave, d^-pr^ve'. v. a. to violate, to corrupt 
Depravity, d^-p'rdv'i-t^. s. corniption 
Deprecate, d£p'pi4-k&te. v. a. to implore 

mercy of ; to pray deliverance from 
Deprecation, d6p-pr6-k&'sh(in. 5. prayer n- 
gainst evil [vtiue 



to act 

Deputy, dfip'A-t^. s. a lieutenant, a viceroy ; 
any one that transacts business tor anoth- 
er [by tlie rootf 

Deracinate, d^-r^'sS-n&te. v. a. to tear up 

Derl'n"* \ ^^-r^"^'- ^- «• '^ Pr**'^^* to jusufy 
Derange, di-r2uije'. v. a. to disorder, to dis- 
arrange [jaking 
Dereliction, dftr-i-Ilk'shfln. s. an utter' for- 
Deride, d^-rlde'. v. a. to laugh at, to turn to 
ridicule [stock 
Derisi<jn, d^-rlzh'&n. s. scorn, a laughing' 
Derisive, d^-rf'slv. a. mocking, scoffing 
Derivable, d6-rt'v&-bl. a. attainable by deri- 
vation [its oria^inal 
Deri> ation, dfir-^-v&'sh&n. 8. a tracing from 
Derivative, d^-iiv'^^tlv. a. derived from an- 
other [derived 
Derivative, dd-r1v'&-t1v. s. the thing or word 
Derivatively, dA-rlv'jL-flv 16. ad. in a deriva- 
tive manner [its original 
Df rive, d^-rlve'. v. a. to deduce or trace from 
Derive, d^-rlvei'. o. n. to owe its origin to; to 
descend from 



Depreciate, d^-prd'Hh^-^le. o. a. to uiirleri Dernier, d^^l-y^re^ a. last [to disparasps 
Depredate, d^p'pn^-d^te. V. a. to nb, topil'Dero^ate, ddr'0-g&.te. v. a to lessen the woru, 
/tiff'*' » [a s}Xjiling'Derogate, d6r'6-g&.te. a. lessened in value 

I^pntidaaqa, d^p-prMk'^itn. s. a rubbing,^ Derog«iiioik«dto-&g&'shAo.«. a 'iuparagimf 



DES r 111 ] DES 

n6r, n6t — tflbe, tflb, b&ll — 611 — ^pftAnd — ttin, this. 

Dero^tiTe, d^-nSg^^-tlv. a. derogating-, les-iDesideratuni, d^-^l(i-i6-ri'{Am. *. some dent^ 
■enin|p the value [the value able tbln^ which is wnntcd [project 

Derc^torr, dd-W^&-tdr-^ a. that leftsens Desig^n, d^-slne'. v. a. to purpose, to plan, tm 



Derris, d6rvl». s. a Turki^u prieHt 
Descant, dgb'klnt. s. a song or tune ; a dis- 

course (course at ian^e 

Descant, d^s-k&ot'. v. n. to harangue, to di:*- 
Descend, dd-s^nd^ v. n. to coma down ; to 

proceed from 
D^oend, d^-i'^nd'. v. a. to walk dovm 



Design, d^-sine. s. an intfntioa, a purpose 

a scheme ; the idea which an artJiyi endea* 

Tours to execute 
Designabte, d^-stne'&-bl. a. capable to te 

particularly nunki d uiit 
Designation, d£s-s!g-n& .^r &n. s. appointment 

import, mtontion 



Ptscendunt, d^s£n'd^t 9. the ofispring of an Designute, d6.VI;r-n^1e. v. a. to point out or 



ancestor 

Descendcnt, d^-s^n Jfint a. coming down \ 
proceeding from another 

Dacensioii, <i^-s£a'sh5n. s. the act of falling 
or sinki.'ic:, descent ; a degradation 

Descent, ait-a^ni'. s. progress downwards ; 
invasion; transmission of anything bv suc-;Deairable, d^-zlVi-bl. a. p!ea&if»ji:, tUlii'htful 
cession and inhf^ritance ;-extractiui^ pro-.Dei>irc, d^-zirc'. s. wisk, eug( riivso to obtain 
oess of Iiiittogo, offspring I or cnioy [ask, to entreat 

Describe, dd-hkribe'. v. a. tovtlelintate, to:f)«sir«', d^-ziro'. v. a. to wish, to !on^for;to 



mark bv bonie particulnr token j tcntionalljr 

Designedly, d^-sl ijfcd-!6. ad. purpt««il}, in* 

Dosigner, d<i-srn6r. s. a coiitrivtir ; one that 

fonns the idea of any thiii:^ in painting or 

sculpture [clit;i"'^us, deceitfut 

Dt'signiiig, d^-si'nlng. /;aW. a. insidious, trea- 



mark out, 1o define in a lax manner 
Describer, d^-skri'bdr. 8. he that descnbes 
Description, di-skr]p'dhCLn. s. the art of de- 
scribing, t|i» sentenot'. or pa^snge in tvliich 
any thing is dei>cribf^d : a lax dt^ fniition 
Descriptive, d^,-skrlp'llv. a. Je.scribini? 
Descry,. dd-skrl'. v. a. ir> spy out, to distover 
Desecrate, u&s'b^-kr&te. v. a. to divert rVo:n 



Dosiious, d^-zl'rtii. a. full of •••■S'ire, c';i:;cr 
Desist, d^-«lst'. V. n. to cea.sc froxii any thing, 

to stop 
De«i>tive, d6-»!s'ilv. n. ondini:, concluding 
Deij!., d^sk. s. an inclined table 
D«'soIate, dfes'sA-li-ie. o. uninhabited ; laid 

waste ; solitary [habitants 

Oesolafe, d^^A-litp. v. a. to doprive of in- 



the purpose to which any thing is vume- Desolately, dds':-6-iiti!-l6. aJ. in a desolate 



crated. 



[of conse< ralioi 



niaiine: 



[h^bitaiiis : g!ooin!nese 



Desecration, dfis-sd-kri'shfin. s. the abolition, l>'8olation,dSs-p6-!i.'sh&n. s. deutructionof in 



Desert, d^'L'irU s. a waste C(.)untry, uninliab 

itp.d pli.ce 
Desert, d£z'£rt. a. wild, waste, solitary 
Desert, d^-zSrt'. v. i.. to forsake ; to aban- 
don ; to quit 
Desert, dS-z£;; f . 8. degre«> merit or demer- 
it; right to reward ; virtu«. 
Deserter, d^-zhr'itir. 8. he that i.as forsaken 
bis cause or his post ; he that forsakes an- 
dber [ing or abaxidoning 

Desertion, dS-^fir'shAn. 8. the act of forsaK- 
Desertless, d<^-z£rtfl&s. a. without merit 
Deserve, d^zftrv'. o. a. to merit either good 
or ill [desert 

Deservedly, dd-zir^v^d-I^'. ad. according to 
Desiccate, d^-slk k&te. v. a. to dry up 
Desiccation, d^tk-k&'shfto. s, the act of mak- 
mgdry 



Despair, d6-spire'. s. hopelcasneM, dt^iinond' 

eiue [t«» >lc-spond 

Despair, d^spire'. v. n. to be witliout hope, 
Despatch, dd ;<pdtsh'. v. a. to send away bast* 

ily ; to put to di ath 
Despatch, d^-'sp^;sb^ s. hasty execution | 

express, b:isty messenger or niessa!;e 
Desperate, d£s'p6-r^te. a. witliout hope ; » 

retrievable 
Desperately, dSs'pd-r&.te-li. ad. furiously 
Desperation, d&i-pd-rd'sh&u. 8. hopelessness, 

despair [mean 

Df.spicable, di^s^pS-k^-bl. a. contemptible, 
Despisablc, d^-sprz&-bl. a. contemptible 
Despise, d^-!ipize'. v. a. to scorn, to contemn 
Despite, fliift-bpite'. 8. malice, anger 
Despiteful, al&-8pita'f&L a, malicious, ,fttU ol 

opleea 



WP 



^ ^« 



DET [ 1J« ] t)EV 

F&.tp, ftr, flUU ftt—m^, ni&t— pine, pin-— nft, mflre. 



Despitefulness, dd-splte'fiCil-a^ «. mellice, 

hate, malignity 
Despoil, d^-8p6u. v. a. to rob, to deprive 
Despoliation, d66-p6-le-&'sh&n. «. tiie act of 
. despoil iriff [hope 

Despond, d6-sp6nd'. v. n. to despair, to lose 
Despondency, d^-sp6u'din-8^ s. despair, 

hopelessness [less 

Despondent, d^-9p6n'd£nt a.despairing,hope- 
Denjponsate, dd-spdn's&tc. «. a. to betroth, to 

aniance 
Despot, d£/p5t. s. an absolute prince 
Deapotical, a6-sp6i'^-k3Ll. I ^ .u.«i„*^ 
Desi)oiick, dii..iU'lk. < «• *^*°^"*« 

power, unlimited in authority 
Despotism, d6!^'p6'tlzin. s. absolute power 
Dessert, d^z-z^rt'. s, the last course of an 

entertauuncrit [particular end' 

Destinate, d^s't^-niite. v., a. to design for any 
Destiriation, dSs-r^-n^'sh6n. s. the purpose 

for whii h any thing is appointed 
DestuiH., dg^'il.'i. V. a. to doom, to appoint, to 

devote, to fii unalterably ['^*0'» ^oo™ 

Destiny, d^.s't6-n6. s. fate, invincible ueccs 



m 



Detainder, d^-t&ne'd&r. i. a writ fix* holdiqj 

in custody 
Detainer, d^-t&'nfir s. he that detains 
Detect, d^-tfikt^. v. a. to discover 
Detection, d^-lfiic'sliQn. «. a discovjpry [straml 
Efe^tention, d^-t£n'shAn. s. confinemeot, re- 
Deter, d^-t£i^. V. a. to discourage 
Deterge, d^-t^rje'. v. a. to cleanse a sore 
Detergent, dS-tfir'jIut. a. that which cleaoMl 
D^tonninable, dS-tfir^m^-nA-bl. a. tliat whidh 
mey bo. decided [tablishcd ; conciusiTt 
Determinate, d^tSKm^-nlite. a. limited; «•• 
Determination, dd^tgr-mi^-n&'sh&n. 8, the re- 
sult of deliberation ; decision 
Determinator, dd-t£r-m6-n&'tAr. «. one wIm 

determines 
Determine, d^-t^mln. v. a. to fix, to settle 
to adjust; to rewlvc ; to decide' [cleanM 
Detersive, d^t^stv. a. having the power tt 
Detesl, dd-tAst'. v. a. to hate, to abhor 
Dete«itib}e, d^-i£s't^-bl. a. hateful, abhorrec 
DetesLibly, d^-t^s'ti-bU. ad. hatefully, abam< 
inalily [react 

Dete:jtu'tion, d£t-£s-t&'sh&n. s. hatred, abhor 
Destitute, d6>'t^-t6te. a. forsaken, in want of] Dethrone, d6-</ir6ne', v. a. to divest of regal 
D(■!^litllti(>n, d^i-t^-t&'sliAn. s. want, povcriy ity [al irapor 

Destroy, di,-slr6A'. v. a. to lay waste, to make Dctort, d^-t6rt'. v. a. to wrest from the origin 
desoiaie ; to kill [de&troyc Detract, d^-ti ikt^ r. a. to derog'ate, to talu 

Destroyer, dd-8ir66'flr. », the person that' away by envy and calumny 



Destructible, d^.-str&k'td-bl. a. liable to de* 

structlon 
Destruction, dA-sti-flk'sbftn. s. waste; niur- 

der, massacre ; eternal death 
Destructive, d^-str&k'tlv. a. that which de- 

■troys [mischievously 

Destructively, d^-8trfik't!v-16. ad. ruinou!>ly, 
Desudation, dAi*6-dAbhfin. s. a profuse 

sweating [being accustomed 

Desuetude, dft.s'swd*t6de. s. cessation from 
De^«uitory, d^s'fll-tftr-^. ) 

Drsultorious, dSs-(U-t6'r^-&8. \ 

immeth'odical [^ii^g 

Deswne, dS*sAnie'. o. a. to take from any 
Detauh, d^'titoh'. f). a. to separate 
Detachinvint, d^-tSi!ih'm6nt '$. a body of 

truttps sent out from tHI main army 
74etail, d^-t&le'. v. a. to relate partirulaily 
7>etail, d^-t^ie\ s. a minute and |)articular 

Mcrortat 
£hla/u, dS'tiae'. v. a. to bold In custody 



a. unsettled. 



Detractor, d^-trlk-'tAr. s. one that takes awaj 

another's repulafion 
Detraction, d^-tr^t'sbfln. s. icandal 
Detractory, d^-trH.'t£ir-^. a. defumatozy^ de 

rogatory 
Detriment, d£t'tr^-m£nt. 5. dama^^e, mischie 
Detrimental, d^t-tr^-mfin'tjil. a. mischievonf 

harmful 
Dctri'de, dA-trWd'. r. a. to thrust down 
D<;truncate. d^-trftng'ki.te. o. a. to lop, t 

cut, to siiortcii [loppio| 

Detruncation, d^t-r&n-k&'shAn. s, the act o 
Detru^ion, d^-ti-dd'zh&n. s. the act of thrust 

ing down 
Deuce, diW. s. two; the devil [marriagi 
Deutero'jjuiny, dA-t^.r-Aj^fli-md. s. a secom 
DeuterpiiOTuy, dd-t6r>6n'6-ni& s. tbi-. aecooi 

book of ilu: law, the dfth book of Moses 
Devaft-,>i.ft, d^-vis't^e. v. a. to lay wabtet I 

plunder '"' 
PevaAt&uoa<,d£v-is-tJi'sbftn.«. waste, hsved 



DIA [113] Die 

n6r, n6t — rtlbo, tftb, b&U — 611 — pftfl nd — thm, this. 

Der«1ope, d^r&l'fip. v. a. to diaeiigag;? frum Diadem, dl'l-dfaiL s. a tiara, an easign oi 

aoiiiethiog that ififolds [nation! royalty ^^ [Iab1«f 

Derergence, d^-v£r^j&ns^ 5. declivity, dec !i- Diaeresis, dl-^r'^-sis. *. the separation of syU 
Devest, d^-v^at': v. a. tu ^ttrip ; to take away Diagonal, di-d.»;'6-n&l. a. rea< hing from oo« 
Deviate, d^'v^-&.te. v. n. to wander; to goj angle to another [angle to acgl« 

astray' [the right way, error|Diagonal, cli-ftg'i-n&l. s. a line drawn from 

Deviation, dd-vS^'shAn. s. theactofquittingil>ingratn,di'd.-gr&ni.5. a niatlM'matical schema 
Device, d^-v1se'. s. a contrivance ; a design iDial, dl'lil. s. a pUAo insrVed with linet. 
Devil, dft/vl. s. a fallen angel, the spiritualj where a hand or Khadotv siiows the houf 

enemy of mankind [ities of the devilDia Wt, dri.-ldkt «. manner of expreuioBf 

Devihsh, d^v'vl-i.th. a. partaking oftlie qual- languaire, speech (mental 

Devious, d^'v^-ds. k. out of the cominoniDialectical, di-4-l£k'td-kll. a. Ic^cal, argii- 

track ; roving ; ernng [wiU'.Diaiing, dl'dl-'.lng. s. tht; art of making diali 

Devise, d^-vlze. v. a. to contrive ; to grant by Dialiist, dl'&l-iist. 5. a constructor of dials 
Devise, d6-vize'. s. the act of bequeathing by Dialogue, di'l-l6g. s. a conversation botweea 

will two or mow 

Deviser, dd-vfzAr. s. a contriver, an inventer Diameter, di-im'd-tAr. «. the line which, pai 



Devoid, d^-vdtd*^. a. empty, vacant 
Devoir, d^-vwd/. 5. service ; act of civility 
Devolve, dS-vdlv'. v. n. to fall by sucves.«>ion 
Devote, d4-v6te'. v. &. to dedicate ; to addift ; 
to execrate [being devoted or dedicated 
Devotedness, di-v<Vt£d-n^ s. tbn state of 



ing through a circle, or other curvilinear 

figure, divides it into equal parts 
Diametrical, dl-d-m^t'trfi-k&l. a. describing 

a diameter ; observing the dieection of ■ 

diameter 
Diametrically, dl-l-m^t'tr^-kd.l-S. ad. io • 

diametrical direction \ diiectly fg«= 



Deirotee, ddv-v6-t6e'. s. a bigot 

Devotion, d6-v6'sh&n. s. piety ; prayer ; an.'Diarnond, drd.-ir/.iid. s. the most valuatile of 
act of reverence or ceremony ; strong af- Diapa&on, dJ-i-pcL'z6n. s. an octave, the nrunt 



i 



fection \ disp>osal, power 
Devotional, d^-v6'shftn-&l. a. pertaining to 

devotion [to annihilate 

Devour, d^-v6fti<. v. a. to eat ravenously ; 
Devout, dd-vft&t'. a. pious, religious 
Devoutly, d^-vdftt'lS. ad. piou&ly, religiously 
Dew, da. ». tne moistara upon the ground 
Dew, d(L V. a. to wet as with dew, to moisten 
Dewdmn, dA'dr6p. s. a drop of dew which 

fparklea at sun-rise 
Dewlap, d6Mip. s. the flesh that hangs from 

the throat of^oxen [dew 

Dewy, dt'e. a. resembling dew ; moist with 
Dexterity, d£ks-tir^£-t6. <. activity 
Daterous, d^ks't£r-&s. a. expert [fuilv 

DexteroasIv,d6k8't£r-ds-l^. ad. expertly, skil- 
Dextral, dlksTtril. a. the right, net the left 
Dty, dk. M. the supreme governor in some of 
■ m Barbarv States [of urine 

Aabetes, di-i-bd't4s. «. a morbid copiousoess 
Diabolical, dl-i-bAKi-kil. ) ^ a^u^ 

KKoafticki, dt-ArkM'idhi. «. *e tetriiw 



; 



perfect concord [urea 

Di:iper, di'd.-p&r. s. linen cloth woven in fig- 
Diiimiaiioas, di-^fi-n&s. a. traiispareat, 

clear [perspiration 

Diaphoretick, di-df-^r^t'lk. a. promoting 
Diaphragm, dr&-f.*&m. *. the midriflf 
Diarriuea, dl-ir-r^'i. s. a flux of the be.^ . 
Diarrhcetick, di-ir-r£t'lk. a. solutire, pui^ 

tive [a jourr»«l 

Diary, dr&-r^ s. an account of every da^. 
Diastole, di-l^t6-l^.* s. a figure in rhetorifJti 

by which • short syllable ia made loaiy ; 

the dilatation of the heart 
Dibble, dib'bl. ». a small spade 
Dice, (Use. «. tbe plural of Die 
Dicer, di'bftr. «. • player at dice, a gaaMaUr 
Dictate, dtk'tjtte. v. «. to deliver to another 

with authority [with avtJwrily 

Dictate, dlk'tft.te. $. nle or maxim delivired 
Dictation, dtk-t&'shftn. lu Ibe act or pmclica 

of dictating la mkir 

Dictator, dtk-tii't&r. s. a magistrate of Rone ; 
Dictatorial, dtkrtiribr^iJL a. antfacMittlnv 

dcgpBAlicti 



DIF [ 114 ] DIL 

,«.«_^___ f^^ie^ f&fT.f&n, fftt — m^, ni^t— pi ne, pfn — rA, mflre, 

0ictetcn>hip, dlk-ti't&r-al^p. «. the oiIkc of. " 

a dictator [pressioii 

Diction, ink'sh&n. s. «tyle, lan^age. 



rf)i^^dV 



Dug or 



*. «tyie, language, ex 
*lictioiiary,dlk'sh&n-l-rd. 8. a book containing' 

the words of anv language, a vocabulary 
Didfdld. ;»re<. ofDo 

JDidacfical, dS-dik't^-k&l. ) preceptive, gi- 
Didactick, dS-d&k'tik. ) ^' ving precepts 
Die, di s. colour, tincture, stain; a small 

cube ; stamp used m coinage 
Die, di. V. a. to tinge, to colour 
Die, di. V. n. to lo»e life ; to perish ; to with- 
er; to grow vupid (dying 
Dier, di'Qr. 5. one who follows the trade of 
Diet, di'^t. s. food, victaals ; an assembly of 

princes 
Diet, di'^t. 0. a. to give food to ; to board 
Diet, di'^t V, n. to eat by rules of physick ; 

to eat 
Differ, dlf 'fiOir. v. n. to be distinguished from ; 

to contend : to be of a contrary opinion 

Diiference, dlfTdr-finse. s. Mate of being dii>- 

tinct from something ; dispute, d<'batp ; 

distinction [similar 

differciit, dlffCir-^nt. a. distinct ; unlike, dis- 

Differently, dif'f^-£nt-)6. a<2. in a dirierent 

maoner [pi^vish 

Diflicult, dtf' fi&-k&It a. hard ; troublesome ; 

Difficultly, dlf'f(&k&lt.l&. ad. hardly, with 

difficulty 
Difficulty, dlf 'f(&-ktil-t^. s. hardness ; dis- 
tress ; p<*rpl^xit\ ; objection [confidence 
Diffidence, dlt''f(6-d£nse. i. distrust, want of 
Diiikicnt, dlf 'fi&-d&it a. not confident, not 

certain 
Diffluent, dlf'ft6-£nt a.^ilowii^ every way 
Ditform, difi^rru. tu coiitmry to uniform 
Difibrraity, dlf-fdc'm^-t^ 8. oiversity of form. 



a. pret. I )ug or Digged j [ 

Digged ; to pierce with a spade ; 

to cultivate the^ound by tuniii^ it with 

a spude 

Dig, (11;^. 10. n. to work with a spade 
Digest, di'igst. s. the pandect of the civil law 
Digcs^t, d^-j£st'. V. a. to .concoct in tli* 

mach ; to soften by iieat ; to range 

tiioJicaliy [▼* 

D4g;est«;r, d(^-jds'tfir. s. a >tron^^ culinary 
Digestible, d^-jS/t^-bl. a. capable' of being 

digested fir.g food ; reduction to a plan 
Digestion, d^-jes'ttihdn. s. the act of concoct- 
Di^estive, dci-i^s'ilv. a. having the power to 

cause digesUoa ; disposing, methodising 
Digit, dld'jit. s. three fourths of an inch ; the 

twelfth part of the diainetAr of the sun or 

moon ; any number expressed b\ a single 

figure (to nivisions like fingert 

Di;i:itH*ed, did'jd-ti-tfed. a branched out ia- 
Dignified, d1g'n^-f ide. a. invested with sodm 

aignity 
Dignif\-, dl^n^-fi. v. a. to advance- to prefer 
Dignitary, dlg'n^-t&.-r^. 5. a dignified ckr- 

gyman [meat 

Dignity, dloi^ni-tti. 8. rank ; grandeur ; prefer^ 
Digress, d^-gr^s'. v. n. to depart tVom tho 

main design ; to wai*der 
Digression, d^-gidsh'&o. 5. a passage drnn 

ating from the main tenor ; (fjviaiion 
Dike, dike. 8. a channel to receive wkier ; k 

mound [rend 

Dilacerate, d^-l&s's^-r^te. '>. a. to tear, to 
Diiaceration, dd-i&s-s^-r^'.*h&n. «. the act of 

rending in two [down 

Dilaniatc, d^-l&'ni-^te «. a. tomin, to throw 
Dilapidation, d^-l&p' <-d&,'shAn. «. the soAr- 

ing an edifice to m to decay 



Amsmvenegg, dlf-dbL'timtLU. «. mdMuiaih di»- 



irregui'arihr [to spread Dilate bility, d^-l^ tA-bll'i^. 8. the qnaliff 

DifltJse,dlf-fi£te'. v.o. to poor out upon a plane; of admitting extension 
DUTuse, dlf-f6se'. a. scattered, wicfelv spread ; Dilatable, d^-Q't^-bl. a. capable of extei 

copious [being diffused, oispersion 

Diftpednees, cHT-fA z£d-n4s. 8. the state of 
Diffusely, djf-fiiSise'id. ad, widely, extensive- 

\i ; copiously [ousness 

Dimision, dttla'zh&n. 8 dispersion; copi 
DUfusive, dlf-f6'»lv. a. dispersed ; extended 
£k/fusJt^}j', dli-fA'slv-ld. ad, widely, exten 
giwmljr 



Dilatation, dII-l&-t&'shAo. s. the act of extendi 

ing ; state of being extended 
Dilate, dd-li e'. v. o. tu extend, to spread o«l 
Dilate, d6-l& e'. v. ». to widen, to grow 
Dilator, d^-l^ tAr. s. that which widens 
Diiatorine»s, ill'l^-t&r-^-n^s. 8. slownrv 
Dilatory, dti' .-tiSU--^. a. turd^, slow 



f persion Dilemma, dl< imrmi. «. ialnsacjr 9 % 



OS diouVAi\^ chciice 



ii6r, not — tftb-^ tflb 

Dfligiince, dir^-j&ise. s. ludustry, assiduity 
DiJigeilt, diri-jtot a. constant in application ; 
' •Midnaus [with heed and perseverance 
Dilirently, d1i'i-j|iut-l^. ad. with assiduity 
~ li'sld. 



r 115] 

, Wll— 6!l- -pftflnd— <^in, thii. 



DIS 



with 
JXIacid, d^-i&'stdl a. cleari not obscure 
Dilucidate, d^-lA'sd-diite. o. a. to make clear, 

to explain [making clear 

Dilucidation, dd*I&*t^d&'sbAn. s. the act of 
Diluent, dll'l&-&it s. that which thins other 

matter [weak 

Dilute, d^-IAteJ*. «. a. to make thin ; to make 
Dilution, d^-lti'sh&n. s. the act of making any 

thing tiiin oi weak [uge 

Diluvian, d^-lu'yd-&n, a. relating to the del- 
Dim, dim. a. not having a quick sight ; ob> 

scure fficure 

Dim, dim. v. a. to cloud, to darken ; to ob- 
Dunension^ d^-m&n'sbAn. s. bulk, extent, ca- 
pacity [paiCf to degrade 
Diminish, diminish. v,a. to make less ; to im 
Din*inish, d^-ulnlsh. v. n. to grow less, to 

be impaired 
Diminution, dlm-m^-n6'ihfln. «. the act of 

making less ; the state of growing less 
Diminutive, d^-raln'n6-tlv. a. small, little 
Dimissory, dlmls-s^r-rd. «. that by which a 

man is dismissed to another jurisdiction 
Dimity, dW^-t^. «. a fine kind of fustian, or 

cloth of cotton fbrightly 

Dimly, dlmMi. a. not witib n quick tight ; not 
Dimness, dSm'n^t. 8. dulnesi of sight [chin 
Dimple, dlm'pl. t. depression in the cheek or 
Dimpie, dlin'pL 9. n. to sink in small cavities 
Dimpled, dliu'pld. a. set with dimples 
Din, din. «. a violent Mort continued sound 
Din, fliln. v. a. to stun with noise 
Dinri, dine. ». n. to eat the chief meal about 

Ibe middle of the day 
DSoe, dine, v. a. to give a dinner to, to feed 
I^Bg, ding. V. «. to dash with violenoe 
Ding, ding. v. n. to bluster 
Dingle, dine'gl. «. a builow between hills 
IXnner, din oOr. «. the chief meal, the meal 

eaten labout aooa 
DiBt, dint <. a blow, a stroke ; ferce, power 
Dint, dLst v. «. to mark with a cavity by 

blo«r [numbering eat singly 

dl-BA-mlr-4'sh&n. s. the act of 

dio^s^-tia. <. a bishop 

w* ad I»hi09fra«ici|/. 



Diocess, di'6-s£s. s. the circuit of every bis» 

op*s Jurisdiction 
Dioptncks, di-dp'trtks. s. a part of optlcki, 

treating of the different refractions of tha 

light 
Dip, dip. V. a. to moisten, to wet ; to engage 

m an} affair [vowelt 

Dimhong, dlp7A6ng. s. a coalit;on of two 
Diploma, dd-pi6'n^&. «. a tetter or writing doop 

ferring some privilege [diploma 

Dipiomatick, dip-16-mdt'lk. a. relating tea 
Diplote, d1j)'i6te. 9. a noun of two cases 
Diptic.k, dlp'dk. s. a register of bishops aad 

martyrs 
Dire, dire. a. dreadful^dismal, hoirible 
Direct, d^-rSkf. a. straight; open; plain 
Direct, di^-rdkt'. v. m. to aim in a straiglil 

line ; to point against ; to r^ulate ; to 

prescribe ; to command 
Directer, d^-rik'tfir. 5. one that directs * 
Direction, d^-r£k'sbdn. s. aim at a cerfaia 

point; order, prescription 
Directive, d^-r£k't!v. a. having (be power of 

direction; informing 
Directly, d^-rdkt^i^. ad. in a straight liaa, 

immediately, apparently [nearest way 
Directness, w-rkki'nla. s. straiefamess, tBS 
Director, d^-r6k't&r. s. one that has authori- 
ty over others ; an instructer ; an instru- 
ment in surgery [a book of directioM 
Directory, d^-r£k'tAr-^. s. a rule to go by , 
Direful, dlre'ffil. a. dire, dreadful 
Direness. dlre'D^S. s. disroalness, horror Hng 
Direption, dl-r£p'sh&n. s. the act of plunaer- 
Dinre, dAije. s. a monrnful ditty 
Dirk, ddrk. s. a kind of digger 
Dirt, dArt. s. mud, filth, mire 
Dirt, d&rt. v. a. to foul, to beimra 
Dirtily, d&rt'6-I^. ad. nagtily i voMnfy, sor* 

didly [meanneM 

Dirtinees, d&rfd-n^ s, nastiness, filthineii^ 
Dirty, dfirt'i. a. foul, nasty ; mean 
Dirty, d&rf^. v. a. to foul, toaoil ; todiigraca 
Disability, dts-&-biri-td. s. want of powert 

weakness 
Disable, dlz-i'bl. i*. a. to deprive of fora% 

uselulness, or eiRcacy ; to exclude 
Disabuse, dls-ft.-bAxe .v. a. lo set right, la 

undeceive .^ 



Dis [ ne J Dis 

• F&.te, f&r, f&ll, ftt — m&, mfet — pinte, p!n — n&, mflve, 

Duvdrantageous, ^s-id-vftn-t4'j&& a. con- Dtiibafid, diz-bind'. v. n. to retire ; to sepa* 



trary to interest or convenience 
Diaadvantai^ousness, dls-id-v&n-t&j&s-n^. 

9. contrariety to profit, inconvenience 
Ditatfecled, dld-if-f&k't^d. part. a. not dis- 

po^d to zeal or affection 
Diitaffoctedly, dls-if-f^k'tSd-l^ ad. after a 

disaffected manner 
Diga^cctedness, dli-lf-f^klfid-n^. s. the 

quality of being disaffected 
iKsatfection, dU-^-f^k'sh&n. s. want of loy- 
alty [tion, negation 
Digaffinnance, dls-^-fftr mlnse. s. confuta- 
Disagree, dld-&-grd^'. v. n. to differ 
Disagreeable, dls-^-gy^'i-bl. a. unsuitable ; 

unpleasing Ttrariety ; unpleaoantnes*) 

Dtsagreeableness, ats-dL-gr^^'i-bi-iids. a. con- 
Diaaflrmeably, dls-^-gr^d'd.-bl^. ad. in a dis- 

ag^eable manoer ' [dissimilitude 

Disagreement, dts-i-grd^'m^nt. s. difference, 
IKdaliow, dls-fli-l6&'. v. a. to denr authority 

to any ; to consider as unlawful 
Disallow, dU-il-l&&^ V. n, to refuse permis- 
sion, not to grant 
Disallowable, Jl!4-&M6&'&-b1. a. not allowable 
Disallowance, dls'&l-l6&'inse. s. prohibit on 
Disaniination, dU-ln-£-ni&'«(h&n. s. privation 

of lif(p [prive of authority 

IKsannid,* dis-ftn-nftr. v. n. to annul, to de- 
Ditappfear, dt»-lp-p^re'. v. n. to be lost to 

▼ieiv)toTani^ ' . [expectation 

Disappoint, dls-ip<p&hif. v. a. to defeat of 
Dwappointinent, dlii-&p-p6lnt'ni6nt a. defeat 

of hopes, miscarriage c^ expectation 
Diaapprobition, dU-&p-pr6-bk'«h&D. a. c«n 

sore, condemnation fcen^ure 

Disapprove, dls-Jip-prddy'. v. a. to dislike, to 
Disann, dlz-irm'. v. a. to divest of anns 
Diisarrange, dls^i^r&AJe'. v. a, to put out of 

order ; to derange 
Disarray, dls-lr-r& . a. disorder, coofusioa 
|jAj|ast6r, diz-&s'tflr. a. misfortune 
^j^pptrous, > dh-ijfti^, a. unlucky, calanii- 

4oiM [ness, uafortunat«ncss 

DiaastrousneM, dk-is'trds-n^. a. unlucki 
.Disa vouch, dIs-&-v6ftt8b'. v. a. to retract pro- 

fesdiuR, to disown [knowledge of 

IXm»yv*r, dtt-i'V^'. 9. a. to disown, to deny 
I^*rotral,dh-i.-v6CLil.s.d6n\^\ [fary icrviot 



rate 
Disbark, dtz-b&rk'. v. a. to land from a ship 
Disbelief, dls-b6-ld6f '. a. ftfusal of credit 
Disbelieve, dLs-b^-l^^v'. v. a. not to credit 
Disbeliever, dls-b^-l^'vftr. a. one who refuses 

belief [seat 

Dibbeiich, dlz-b^nsh'': «. a. to drive from a 
Disbranch, dlz-brintsh'. V. a. to separate, to 

break ofjf [encumber 

Disburden, diz-b&r'dn. v. a. to unload, to dis- 
Disburden, diz-bdrdn. v. 1%. to ease the mind 
Disiburse. diz-b&rse'. v. a. to spend or lay jmt 

money [or laying out 

Disbursement, dtz-b&rs'm&it a. a disbursing 
Disicandy, dU-k^'d6. v. n. to dissolve, to 

melt [miss 

Discard, d!s-kird'. v. a. to dischar|^e or dis- 
Discarnate, dlvkSir'nkte. a. stripped of flesh 
Discern, dlj^-z6rn'. v. a. to see ; to judge 
Disrern, dlz-z§rn'. v. n: to make uisatinction 
Discernible, dlz-z^r'n^-bl. a. discoverable, 

perceptible Tknowing 

Discerning, dlz-z^r'ntng. part. a. judicious, 
Discerntiienf, dlz-z£rnra4nt a. judgment^ 

power of distinguishing 
Discerptible, d!s-s^rp't^-bl. «. frangible, sep 

arable [u^ to pieces 

Discerption, dTs-f^rp'sh&n. a. the act of pull- 
Discharge, dl!j-tsh§.rje'. v. a. to disburden ; 

to let off a gun ; to clear a debt ; to ab- 
solve ; to perform ; to obliterate ; to dia> 

miss 
Discharge, dls-tsh&ije'. a. vent, explosion^ 

emission ; di.smis^on ; an acquittance 
Discinct, dls-slnkf. a. ungirded, loosely 

dressed [piecM 

Disciitd, disslhd'. v. a. to divide, to cut in 
Disciple, dts-«rpl. a. a scholar [discipl* 

Diicipleship, dls-srpl-shlp. a. the state of a 
Distiplinarian,dls-s^-plln-&'r^-§La. s.one whe 

niles or teaches with great strictness 
Discipline, dU's^-pltn. a. education ; nil% 

•rder ; chastisement 
Di«c»pline, dls's^pltn. v. a. to educate, te 

inSf ract ; to correct ; to reform 
Di^iclaim, dls-kljunei'. o. a. to disown 
Disclose, dls-kldta'. v. a. to uncover, te w^ 

veal, t* tell (of revealing • aecrst 

iDiAcVaMi%^ 4S»>WWih4re. s. discvwiy ; a«l 



DIS [ 117 ] DIS 

ii6r, ndt — t&be, tflb, bftll— 6!1 — pftftnd — fAin, this. 



IXscoloration, dIs-k6l-6-r^'sh(^n. 5. tlie act of 

changing the colour; change of colour, stuin 
Discolour, dU-k&ri&r. v. a. to change from the 

natural hue, to stain [vanquish 

Discomfit, dls-k&ni'tlt. v. a. to defeat, to 
Discomfiture, dls-k&m'flt-y{^re. 8. defeat, rout, 

or«rlhvow l^ancholv 

Discomfort, dIs-kAm'fdrt. a. uneasiness, mef- 
Discomfort, dls>l«lni'f&rt. r. a.- to grieve, to 

sadden [to censure 

Discommend, dls-kdm-m£nd'. v. a. to blame, 
DMCommendable, cils-k6m'm&i-dd-bl. a. 

blsmneable, censurable * 

Ditcomniude, d1s-kdm-m6dfe'. v. a. to put to 

inconvenience, 'to molest 
DvscommodioiH, dls-k6m-m6'd&-&s, or dls 



Di)>cor«iantly, dts-kor'dint-l^. ad. inconsii^ 

ently ; in disagreement with another 
Discover, d!a-kflv'dr. v. a. to disclose, to 

bi ing to light ; to find out [found out 

Discovemble, dls-k(iv'&r-4-bl. o. that may be 
Discovery, dls-k&v'&r-^. s. the act of findii^ 

any thing [a bargain 

Discount, cil.s'k6&nt. s. the sum refundeu w 
Discount, dl.s-!;6&nt'. v. a. to count back, (• 

pa;' back again 
Discountenance, dls-k6&n't^-n&nse. «. a. t» 

discourage by cold treatment [treatment 
Discountenance, dIs-k6Cin't^-n&nse. s. cold 
Discourage, dls-k&r'ldje. v. a.^ to depress 
Discotiragemfnt, dls^kAi^rldj-mSnt. s, the 

cause of dt pressioo, or fear 



kdm-m6'J^-Qs a inconvenient, troublesome Discourse, dIs-k6rse^ s. conversation, mutual 



Discommodity, dls-k6ni-m6'^-t&. s. inconven 

ience, disadvantage 
Discompase, di'i-kdm-p6ze'. v. a. to disorder ; 
iorume ; to offend [der, perturbation 

Diecomposure, dls-k6m-p6'ihAre. *. disor 
Disconcert, dis-k6n-sgrt'. v. a. to unsettle the 
mind, to discompose [agreement 

Disconforrnity, dis-k6n-f6r'ni6-t^. *. want of 
Discongruity, d!s-kdn-grA'6-t6. s. disagree- 
ment, inconsistency 
Dtscoiisolate, dIs-k6n'86-I§Lte. a. witheatocom- 
fort, hopeless [ctnsolate manner 

Disconsolately, dIs-kAn'96-ISLte-l^. ad. in a dis- 
Disconteut, (l!s-k6n-tfent'. s. waxit of content 
Discontent, dIs'-kdn-tSnt'. a. uneasy, dissatis- 
fied [dissatisfied 
Discontented, dts-kdn-tin'tfed. j9ar<.«. uneasy, 
Discontentment, dls-kdn-tgnt'Hi&nt.dF. the state 

of discontent 
Difcoiifinuaiicc, dIs-kdn-tln'A-dnse. s. want of 

cohesion of parts; a breaking off 
Discontinuation, d!s-k6n-tlu'ti-6.'ah&n. a. dis 

niption of continuity, separation 
Difcoiitinue, dls-k6n-tln'd. v. a. to leave off 
Discontinuity, d!s-k6n-tA<uA'^-t^. s. disuni^ 
of paits, want of cohesion 




intercourse of language ; a treatise 
Discourse, dls-k6rse'. v. A. to conversa, to 

talk ; to reason 
Discourteous, dls-kAr'tshflt. a. uncivil [nast 
Discourtesy, dls-kfli^lA-s^. a. incivility, mae- 
Discous, dWkds. a. broad, flat, wide [trott 
Discredit, ols-kr&d'tt. a, disgrace ; want of 
Di^'c^edit, dls-kr&d'lt V. a. to deprive of crec^ 

ibility 
Discreet, dls-krd^f . a. prudent,sober ; modaat 
Discreetly, dls-kr^^t'le. ad, prudently, cau- 
tiously [contranaty 
Discrepance, dls^kr^p&nse a, difrerenoa. 
Discrepant^ dls'kr^p&iit. a. different, disa- 
greeing 
Discrete, dis-kr^te'. a. distinct ; disjunctive 
Discretion, dls-kr6sh'fln.^«. prudence; libe»- 
ty of acting at pleasure [large, unlimitad 
Discretionary, dis-kr^sh'An-ar-l. a. left at 
Discriminate', dls-krlin'^-niite. V. a. to raai4t 
with notes of difference TtinctneM 
Discriminateness, d!s-krlm 6-n&te-nAs. f. 4i^ 
Discrimination, dis-krlm-^-n^'sh&n. a. the aot 
of distinguishing one from another, dia* 
tinction [hrfkardout 
Discriminous, dls-krlm'd-nAs. a. dangerous. 



Discord, dls'k6rd. s. disagreement Discubitory, dIs-kA'b&-tAr-& «. fitted to the 

Discord, dls k6rd'. v. n, to disagree, not to posture of leaning [leaning at meet 

suit with Discumbency, dls-k&m'bftn-M. a. the act off 

Oitoordance, dls-kAr'dinse. > dijummci ^'^^'^I'^^her, dls-kAin'bAr. v. a. to disenga^ 

Diflcojttancyv-dls-kdr'd&n-s^. ) * ^ Discursive, dk-kdr'slv. a. morinjgf here 

opposition [opposite, confr^oni there, roving 

4 dh-kdi^diaL m ioconahilt&aXi^Dhic.^^^ 



Dis [ ns 1 DIS 

Fhi€i f&r, fill, f&t — iTO, ni^t — pine, pin— n6 , mftre^ 

Discui, db'kAs. «. a quoit iDiuiig^urembot, dls-f ({[['^ne-ni&iLf. cbfacemettl 

DiscoflS, dIs-kAs'. v. a. to examine | of beauty 

Diiciusion, dls-kAs'shtlLn. s. disquisition, ex-: Disfranchise, dU-frin'irtitz. v. a. todepriTe of 

amination [has pu«ver to repel! privil«>i^es, or tniinunities 

Discutient, dls-k&'shdnt f. a medicine that|DisfraD..niseinent, dls-fr&n'tshlz-m^nt «. Hm 
Disdain, dlz-d^e'. V. «. to scorn [augerj act of depriving of privileges 

Disdain, dlz-d^ne'. s. scorn, contemptuous Disfumi.<<h, dls-f£kr'nljh. v. a. to unfumisb 
Disdainful, dlvd&nelbl.a. scornful, indignant Disgorge, dlz-g6rje'. i>. a. to dischaige by tha 
Disdainfull,v, dtz<Uuie'i(^l-^. ad. with haughty mouth ; to pour out with ipolence 

scorn * [scorn Disgrace, dlz-gr^se'. s. ignomioy, dishonour 

Disdainfulness, dk-d&ne'ftll-n£s. «. haughty Disgrace, dlz-er^'. 9. a. to ai^hotiour ; to 
Disease, dlz-^ze'. 8. distemper, malady put out of favour rminioni 

Disease, dlz-^ze'. v. a. to atfiict { to pain Disgraceful, dlz-gr^se'tiE^I. a. shameiui, igrio- 
Disenibark, diK-din-birk'.v.a. tocarry toland'Disgraccfully, dfz-grdseYAM^. ad. in dit- 
Disembark, dls-ini'D^rk'. «. n. to go no landj grace, with indignity, ignominfoosly [minj 
Disianbitter, dls-^m-bllft&r. V. a. to free frora'Disgracefulness, dU-^rkae'fbl^&a. s. igno- 

bittemest [bodyjDisgracious, diz-gr^'suAs. a. unkind, unfit- 

D^embodied, dls-ftm-bdd'id. a., divested ofj vourable [to disfigure 

Uisembt^e, dis^^-bdg'. v. a. to pour out atlDisguise, dtzg-ylze'. v. a. tc conceal ; to hide ; 

the mouth <^ a river [tottowiDisguise, dizg-^ize'. $. a dress to conceal; a 

Disembogue, dts-^m-bfig'. «. ». to gain a vent,| counterfeit show [cealment 

Disembowelled, dtv£iu-b6<i'itd»jMtf*^.a. taken'Dis^ui^enient, dizg-yize'mftnt s. dress of coa- 

fivm out tt)e bowels (perplexit) JDisgust, diz-gAsf. «. aversion ; otfence coo- 

Disembroil, dts-£nh>br6ir. v. a. to free from' reived [d.stasie ; to otfend 

Disenable, dls-ftn-i'bl. v. a. to deprive of | Disgust, dlz^g&st'. v. a. to raise aversion, to 

power fenchantmontiDisKustful, dlz-gdst'ti&l. a. nauseous 

Disenchant, dls<£n-t8hdjif. v. a'xo free from Dish, dUh. s. a vessel, in which solid ibod is 
Disencumber, dis-in-k&in'b&r. v. a. to dis- served up at the table ; any particular kind 

charge from incumbrances, to disburden of food 
Disencumhrance, dls-ftii-kAm'brlnsc. s. free- Dish, diah. 9. a. to serve in a dish 

dmm from encumbrance Dishabille, (Us-ft.-bll'. s. undress, loose dresi 

Disean^;e,,dt(-£n-g&je'. v. a. to disentanglc,jDi<heartea, dts-hdr'tn. v. a. to discourage, to 

tocTear from impediments or difficulties | 4eject [red itary succession 

Disengage, dls-&i-g&je'. v. n. te set one's self Disherit, dis- h^rit. v. a. to cui off from be- 



free from 

Disengaged, dis-ftn-g&jd'. part. A. at leisure 
Disentangle, dts-ftii-ting^gl. 9. a. to set free 

from, to clear ; to unfold , to dcsengage 
Disenthral,dts-£n-<Ar&wr. v. a. to set free 
Disentbrone, dls-&n-<Ar6ne'. «. a. to depose 



Dishevel, dlsh-sh^y v6l. v. a. to spread the 
hair disorderly [\em 

Dishonest, dlz-dnist. a. void of probity ; nith' 

Dishonest ly, dlz-6u'fet-}^.a<i. Without probity , 
uiichastely [unchastity 

Dishorji:sty, dlz-6n'nls-t^. a. faithlessness; 



from sovereignty [from a trance, Dishonous, dIz-da'uAr. «. disgrace, ignominy 

Disentranse, d1s-£ntr&nse'. V. a. to awaken Dishonour,' dti-6n'uAr. v. a. to disgrace; to 



Dise*>pou8e, dls-i-Mp6Aze\ «. a. to separate 
sifter faith pliffhted 



ithu 
I, dh 



Disesteeni, dls-^'St6£m'. s. slight, dislike 'Dishorn, dls-h6m'. v. a. to strip of horns 



V ij>late chastity ; to treat with indignity 
Dishoiiourabic, dIz-6n'nAr-4-bl. a. shamefid 



Diseeteem, dls-^-st^^m'. v. a. to slight, tc 
ff^^our, dU-fkviir. v. a. *o discoimtenance 



Disiiu-arceratd, dis la-k&r^s^-rate. v. a. to set 
at libeitv [affectioa 

Disinclination, dls-ln-kl^-n^'shAn. 8. want of 
DUmcVme, dWlii-kllne v. a. to produce dit" 
I \Ui>e\o,\om^<^^vnSftKNft4 



DIS [ 119 ] DIS 



Dinngenuity, d1s-ln-jd-a6'd-t6. a. meaiiiiess or 
artifice, unfairness ^ fliberal 

Disingenuous, dis-ln-j£n'ft-&s. a. 



unfair, 



il- 



Disiii^naousty, dl3-u-j6i]f6-&s-i6. ad, in a 

disingenuous manner 
Disiitgenuousness, dU-In-j&i'&-A8-ii6s.5. mean 

iubti!ty, lov7 craft 
Disinlierit, dU-ln-h^tlt 9. a. to cut off from 

hereditary right [grave 

Disinter, dj^ln-tfi/. v. a to take out of the 
Disinterested, dU-tn'tftr-^-t^d. a. superior to 

r^ard of private advantage 
Disinterestedly ,dtz-In't£ii4s-t^-ld. oi. in a 

disinteresied manner 
Disinterestedness, dtz-ln't6r-£s-t6d'n£s.i.con- 

tempt of private interest 
Din<Mn, dk-j61u'. v. a. to separate, to part 

ir^m each other 
Disjoint, dlz-j61(it'.o. a. to put out of joint 
Disjoint, d1z-j6lnf . v. n. to fall in pieces, to 
« separate 

Disjanct^ dlz-jAngklf. a. disjointed, separate 
Disjunction, dlz-jfingk'sb&n. 5. disunion, sepa- 
ration, parting 



Disjiinctive, dlz-jAngk'tlv. a. incapable of Disordered, db-Ar^dftro. a. irregular, viciouf 



iini<ni ; whict marks separation or opposi- 
tion ^ [separately 
Diflinnctirely, dlz-jAngk'tlv-Id. ad. distinctly, 
Disktdlsk. s, the face of the sun, ftc; a 

quoit 

Dislike, dlz-Ilker.5. absence of affection, disgust 
Dislike, dlz-Ukv' v. a. to disapprove 
Dislikeii, diz-li'kn. v, a. to make unlike 
Disiikeness, dlz-like'n6s. s. dissimilitude, un 

Kkeness 
Dislimb, dIz•itm^ v. a. to tear Umb from limb 
Dislocate, dls'i6-k&te. v. a. to put out of joint 
Dislocation, dls-16-ki'vh&n. s. the act of dis 
placing ^ [place 

Dislod;ife, dlz-I6die'. v. a. to remove from a 
Disloyal, dU'lA^al. a. not true to allegiance 
Disloyally, dU-m'^lAL ad. uiifaithfuUy, dts 
obediently [the sovereign 

Disloyalty, dIz-l&S'il-ti. a. want of fidelity to 
Dismal, (ilz'ni&l. a. sorrowful, unhappy 
Dismally, dlz'm&l-l^.od. horribly, sorrowfully 
Dismalness, dlz'inil-n£a. a. horror, sorrow 
Dismantle, dtz-indLn'tl. v. d. to strip 
Di0M9k, db-icisk'. 0. a. to divest of a maik 
KMiir/^EI^'**^' ^'^^ terrify, to affi^lit 



Dismay, dlz-m&'. «. fall of courage, lerrar 
Dismay edne^ dU-m^'ftd-n^s. a. dejection of 

courage [ber from meoiber 

Disinember,dtz-m£m'bftr. v.a, to divide mem- 
Dismiss, diz-mts'.v.a.to send away ; to discard 
Dismission, dIz-mlsb'Aa. «. act of sending 

away [from morte;ag» 

Dismortgage, dlz-mAi'glje. v. a. to reaeem 
Dismount, dh-mftAnf. v. •Tto throw any on* 

from on horseback; to uirow a canmni 

from its carriage [^^i^ 

Dismount, db-mOAnf . fi. n. to alight mxn • 
Disobedience, dl? -A-b^'d^-ftnse.^. violation el 

lawful commands or prohibition, breach of 

duty [of lawful authori^ 

Disobedient, dIs->6-bd'd^£nt. a. not observaaC 
Disobey, dIs-0-b&'. v. a. to break commands 
Disoblige, dl«>6-blije'. v. a, to offend, di^^st 
Disobliging, dIs-6-bUjIng.^H. a. disgustinc, 

oficiisive [proper orbil 

Disorbed, dU-ftrbcT. •. thrown out of th* 
Disorder, dh^i'd&r. «. confusion ; tumult ; 

siiknest [fusion ; to make sick 

Disorder, dlc-di^dAr. v ^t. to throw into coa 



diseased [gular, tumultuoui 

Disorderly, dlz-Ar'd&r-ld. a. confused, irra- 
Disordf>rly, dIz-dr'dAr-li. ad, irr^^larlj, 

Confusedly ; inoidinately 
Disordinate, dfz-6rd^-n&te. a, not living faj 

the rules of virtue 
Disown, dlz-Ziiie'. v. a. to deny, to renoanca 
Disparage, dls-p&i<rldje. v. a. to match U8A> 

qually, to injure by union or comparisoa 

with something inferior 
Disparagement, dls-p&rldje-mftnt $. faifori 

ous union or comparison with somethiRg 

inferior 
Disparity, dls-p&r^i-ti. 9. ineauality 
Dispart, dls-p&rt'. v. a. to diyiae, to separatt 
DispasHionate, d1s-p&sh'&n-&te. a. coo^ caln% 

temperate [to dissipatt 

Dispel, dU-p^K. v. a. to drive by 8cattenD|^ 
Dispensary, dls^p^u'sA.-rd. a. the place when 

medicines are disj)enscd 
Dispensation, dts-pen s&'sh&n. a. distribatioii« 

method of Providence ; an exemption 
Dispensatory, dis-p^n's^-tAr-^ «. a bookia. 

which tS^ COiY\\IM^>kjGk<»ltU^iidV0M^>ik<~ 



t)IS [ 120 ] 

^^ ^^ Fitejfi-, r M, f jtt — m^t m^t — pine, pfn — nh, mAve, 

Ihtpense, ais^pioae". v. a. l^ distribute, to 



DIS 



excuie [a distributer 

Dispenser, dls-p^n'sAr. s. one that dispenses, 
Difpeopie, dls-p^'pl. v. a. to depopulate 
Disperge, dU-pdnQe'. v. a. to spruikle [pate 
Disperse, dl^-pSrse'. v. a. to scatter ; to dissi 
Dispersion, dii-i)dr^sh&n. s. the act of scatter- 
ing or spreaaiu^ \ the state of being scat- 
•iered • 
Dispirit, dls-plrlt v. a. to discourage, to de- 
press [vigour 
Dispiritedness, dls-plr'lt-t^d-n^. s. want of 
Displace, dls-nl^se'. v. a. to put out of place 
Oisplac^incy, ali-pl^'s|n-s6. s. incivility 
Displantiilion, dis-piia t&'sh&n. s. the reraov 

ax of a plant * the ejection of a people 
Display, dls-pl&. p. a. to spread wide; to 
exhibit [thing to viCW 

Display, dls-plk'. s. an exhibition of any 
Displease, dls-pl^ze'. v. a. to ofl'end 
Displeasure, dis-pl^zh'6re. s. uneasinest, of- 
fence, anger 
Displeasure, d!s-pl£zh'&re. v, a. to displease 
^splode, dis-pl6de\ v, a. to vent with vio- 
lence . [with noise 
Displosioiij dls-pl6'zh&n. s. a sudden burst 
Disport, dl:s-p^rt . s. play, sport, pastime 
Disport, dis-p6rt'. v. n. to toy, to wanton 



Dispi-oportibnal, dl8>pr6-p6r^8h&D-&l. a. ufA 
symmetrical . * 

Disproportionate, dt8-pr6-p6i^sbAn-ite. a. on 
symmetrical, unsuitable to sometbine eis« 
Disproportionately, dls-prd-pdr'sbAb-kte-l^ 
ad. unsuitably, unsymihetrically [sertida 
Disprove, dls-prAdve . v. a. to confute an as- 
Dispunishable, dis-p&n'ish-i-bl. a. without 
penal restraint [controvertibla 

Disputab]e,dl/p^-t&-bl. a. liable to contesti 
Disputant, dl^ptl-tlnt. s, controvertist, « 
reasoner " [vcrty 

Disputant, dIs'pA-t&nt a. engaged in contro- 
Dl^putation, u!s-p6-t^'^&n. s. skill of con- 
troversy, argumentation [dispute 
DisputatiDiis, dfs-pA-tVsh&a^ a. inclined to 
Disputative, dls-p6'tl-tlv.a. disposed to debate 
Dispute, dls-pibte'. V. n. to contend by argu- 
ment, to debate 
Dispute, dls-piite*. «. «. to contend for 
Dispute, dls-pAte'. s. contest, controversj 
Disqualification, d!s-kw61-^-f(^-k&'8hdn. 9, that 

which disqualifies 
Disqualify, el!s-kw61'^-fi. «. a. to make unfit 
Disquiet, d1s-kwi'£t'5. uneasiness, vexation 
Disquiet, dis-kwl'^t. v. -ti. to disturb 
Disqn'emess, dls-kwi'%t-n§s. s, uuea9iness, 
restlessness [anxiety 



Disposal,. dls-p6'z^l. <. the act of disposiT^,!Disquietude, dIs-kwi'd-tAde. 8. uneasiness, 
regulation [bestow ; toadjustJDisquisition, dis-kw^-zlsh'An. s. examination 

Dispose, dts-p6ze'. v. a. to give, to place, to Disregard, dls-r^-gird'.s.8lightnoticc,neglect 



Disposition, dis-p6-zlsh'&n. s. method ; qual 
■ ity ; temper of mind ; predominant inclina- 
tioQ [disseize 

Dispossess, dts-pdz-z^s . tf. a. to deprive, to 
Disposure. dis-p6'zhAre. s. disposal ; state 
Dispraise, dl ^-pr^ze'. s. blaiue, censure 
l)isprai)ie, dis-piiize'.v.a. to blame, to censure 



Disregard, dls-r^-g&rd'. v. a. to slighti to 

contemn 
Disre^ardful, dls-r^-g&rd'f&I. a. nee;Iigent 
Disrelibh, dlz-r^l'lsh. s. bad taste ; dislike 
Disrelish, dU-r^i'lsn- t>. a. to infect with 

unpleasant taste ; to want a taste of [our 
Disrepute,dIs-r^-pAte'.«.ill character, disbon- 



Dispread, dls-sprfed'. i;. a to spread differentjDisrespect, dis-re-spfekt'. *. incivility [uncivil 

[tiou of error or falsehood Disrespectful, dls-ri spfekt'fil - * " 



ways 
Dispror.f, dls-prddf*^. s. confutation, convic 
Disproportion, dl9-pr6-p6r'8h&n. s. unsuita 

bieuess, wantof synunetry- 
Disproportion, d!s-pr6-p6i''sh&n. v. a. to join 
things unsuitably [unsuitable in quantity 
Disproportionable, d7s-pr6-p6r'sh&n-a-bl. a. 
Disproportionableness, dls'pr6-p6r'shChi* ^-bl- 
t^. s. unf^uttabltne-as 
^^projpore/o/jab/y,dl3-prd'pdr^ahCak'iLrM'<ld, 
moMuJtablj^, notsjmfaoUicsMy 



a. irreverent* 
Disrespectfully, dls*r£-'sp6kt'fi£il-«i. ad, irrev- 
erently 

Disrobe, dlz-r6be'.v.a.to undress [der, breaco 
Disruption, diz-rdp'shdn. s. a breaking^ afloo- 
Disi»atisfaction,dls-git-ls-f&k'shCln. i. tne state 

of being dissatisfied, discontent 
Dissatisfactory, dis-sit-ls-f^'t&r-^. a. una^ 

ble to give content 
Dissatisfy, dts-s&tls-fl. v. a. to displease (Vide 
iDiMecl, dV^^ViV. «« a« to cut in pieces » to d&» 



DIS t ^21 ] DIS 

n6r, ndt — ^tAbe, tflb, bftll — b\) — pMnd — thin, this. 



Dissolvible, diz-z6rv^=bl. A. liable to periife 
by dissolution 

Di&solute, dls's6-16te. a. loose, wanton 

Di&solutely, did'sd-ltite-l^. ad. loosely, in Q€* 
bauchery [manners, debaucberjr 

Dissoluteness, d1s's6-late-n6!t. t. laxity ot 

Dissolution, dts-s6-l6'shfin. s. the act of lique- 
fy in«^ by heat or moisture ; the state, of 
being liquefied ; destruction of any thing 
by the sc^paration of its parts ; death ; tlie 
act of breaking up an assembly \ looseiieat 
of manners 

Dissonance, dis's6'n&n8e. s. a mixture of un 
harmonious sounds [disagreeing 

Dissonant, dls's^-nint. a. unharmonious ; 

Dissuade, dls-sw^dc'. v. a. to divert from, bj 
reason or importunity 

Dissuasion, dls-sw&'zhan. s, urgency of rea 
son or iniportunity against any thing 

Dittuoaive, dls-swi'siv. a. tending to persuade 
against [dissuade 

Distiuasive, dis-sw&'slv. s. an argument to 

Dissyllable, dls'sll-li-bl. s. a word of two syl- 
lables [flax is drawn in spinning 

Diftaff, dfs't&f. s. the stafl* from which tlie 

Distaia, d!s-t^ie'. v. a. to stain ; to blot 

Distance, dU'tdnse. s. space ; remoteness in 
place ; distant behaviour ; reserve 

Distance, dls'tinse. v. a. to place remotely t 
to leave behind [reserved 



Disscctio:^, d!s-s£k'sh&n. s. anatomy 
Dissei&in, dls-sd'zln.' s. an unlawful dispos 

sessing a man of his land 
Disseize, dts-s^ze'. v. a. to dispossess, to de 

prive [another 

I>.ssr:izor, d1s-^'z6r. 9. he that dispossesses 
Dissenitle, dis-s^in'bl. v. a. to hide under 

false appearance, to pj*etend [pocrite 

Dissemble, dls-sSm'bl. v. n. id play the hy 
Dissembler, dls-sfem'bl&r. s. ahypo<:rite 
Disscmmate, dls-ti^m'^-nSLte. v. a. to scatter 

••fed, to spread every way 
I>\ •-»' nation, d!s-8§m-d-n&'shdn. s. the act 

o .catttrjng [breach of union 

Dissension, dls-s^n'sh&n. s. disagreement, 
Disseiisious, d!s-sdn'sh&s. a. contentious 
Diss«^iit, dIs-sSnt'. v. n. to disagree in opinion 
Dissent, dis-^fent'. s. disagreement [contrary 
Dissoniaru'ous, dls-sSn-t&'n^-fts.o.inconsistent 
Disitruter, dls-s6n'tftr. s. oae that disagrees ; 

one who retuses the communion of the Eng- 

lirjh church [sent 

Di*«»:ntirnt, dis-'^ftn'shfint. a. declaring dis 
D'^sertation, dl^-sgr-t^'shdn. s. a discourse 
Di^^erre, dts-s^rv'. t>. n. to injur^ 
Disservice, dls-sfer'vls. s. injurf> mischief 
-erviceable, d!'>-sSr*v!s-a-bl. a. injurious 
Disjw.'ver, d!s-s6v'flr. t;. o. to cut in two [ous 
LHssiiitilar, dh-sirn'6-lflr.a,unlike, heterogene 
Diwiinilantv, dls-slin-6-liK6-tA. s. unlikeness 



Dissimilitude, d!<<-s](in-roir^-t{lde. s. want of Distant, djVtlnt. a. remote in time or place} 



r«^ semblance 

Dis>imaluliDn, dIs>stm-6-lk'sh01n. s. the act of 
resembling, hypocrisy [perse 

Diii.slpat*;, dti's^-pSite. V. a. to scatter, to dis- 

Disalprition, dls-s^-pSi'shftn. 5. the act of dis- 
persion ; tne stat»; of being dispersed 

Di*«oi.iate, dls-sO'sh^-ite. v. a. to sepmrate 



I Dis-solvabie, diz-z61'vi-bl. o. capable of dis- Distemperature, dls-t4m'p(ir-4-tsh6re. a. i 



solution >%f I'O" <>f one part from another 
DtS:o!il)le, dl*^lA-bl a. capable of separa 
Dis.Hol«tjiiity, d!s-s61-l6-bil'6-t6. *. liableiiess 

tt) sutler a dt.Muiion of parts 

DiMulvo, dl7.-z6Iv'. V. a. to destmy the form of 

any thing by dis<miting the parts ; to break 

up assemblies ; to be relaxed by pleas- 

nre [melt away in pleasure 

Difflolve, dh-z6lve'. v. n. to be niet<ed ; to 

Dbsotvebt, db-x6f v6nt a. having the power 

•fmeltii^ 



Distaste, dls-t^ste'. s. disgust, disfike 
Distaste, dits-t^te'. v. a. to dislike, to louthe 

tu dis^st 
Dista.«teTul, dts-t&ste'ffil.a.nauseous ; oflensira 
Distemper, dls-t^m'p&r. s. a disease [disturb 
Distemper, dls-tfem'pAr. t>. a. to disorder ; to 
Pistemperate, dls-tdm'pfir-ite. a. immoderate 



tempttraieness [breadth 

Distend, d!.^-tgiid'. v. a. to stretch out la 
Distent, dls-l6nt'. s. the space throi'gh which 

any thing is spread [cupie'd 

Distention, dls-i^n'shdn. s. breafkh, space oc 
Distich, dls'tlk. s. a couple of lines 
Distil, dis-tir V. n. to dnm ; to flow genffy | 

to use a still [tilling or dropping 

Distillation, dU-ttl-l&'sb&n. s. theactof d&*> 
Di&tiliator^, dts-tU'li-tdr-^ a. belou^o^ 4a 

du^ilVataoa . 



. /. 



a- 



DIS 



t 128 



J. 



DIV 



FJlte, fllr, f3.n, (it — ^m^^ mfet — pine, v\n — n6, v odre, 

bittfMer, dla-tlTIAr. s. cme whodintils spirits ^Distrustless, d!s-trflsf)£s. a. void of durtnuC' 
Oittitinent, dlit-drmSutf. that which is drawn. Disturb, dls-tA'^b' v. a. to dinquiet 

by distillation . [marked out Disturbance, dis-tflr'bd.ase. s» confilfioii, dii* 



Distinct, dU-tln^t*. a. different : clear 
PistiQction, dls-ttn^k'shftn. s. differance ; note 
of superiority 



oi-der, tumult 
Disturber, dis t&f'b&r. s. a violator of peace 
Disunion, d!s-6'n^-fin. 5. separaticn [vide 



Distinctive, dls-tlngk'tlv. a. able to distin-i Disunite, dIs-6-iiite'. v. a. to separate, to di* 
giiiah (der Disunite, dis 6-nite'. v. n. to .all asunder 

Distinctivelv, dis-tln^k'tlv-l^. ad. in right or- Disunity, dl9-6'n^-t^. s. a state of actual ft.-p* 

Distinctly, dls-tlngkt li. ad, uot confusedly ; aratioo [of use or custom 

plainly . [plainness Disusago, dls&'s&je. a. the gi-adual cessation 

Distinctness, dls-tlngkt'n&s. s. c]eannessjDisu?e, dIs-Asc'. s. cessation of use or custom 



Pi8tint,uich« dls-tlng'gwlsh. v. a. to note the 
diversity of things ; to discern, tojudge ; to 
■pecificate ; to make known oremmen' 

Distinguish, dts-ting'gwlsli. v. n. to make dis- 
tinction, to tind or show the difference 

IKstinguishabie, dls-tlng^gwfsh-^-bl. a. capa 
bie of being distinguished, worthy of note 
or regard 

Distinguished, dls-tlng'gwlsht. part. a. emin- 
ent, extraordinary [the true meanuig 

Dirtort, dis-tdrt'. v. a. to twist, to wrest from 

Distortion, dls-t6r'sh&n. s. irregular motion, 
by.which the face is writhed, or^ihe parts 
d.sordered 

Distmct, dts-tr&kt'. V. a. part. pasx. distracted, 
aticieiitly Distraught to divide ; to per- 
plex, to make mnd 

Distractedness, dls-tr&k't£d-n£s. s. the state 
of being distracted, madness [tickm^ss 

Distraction, dts-trdLk'shfin. s. confusion ; fran- 

Dis'rain, dis-tr&ne'. i». a. to seize 

Distrain, dls-tr&,ne'. v. n. to make seizure 

Distraint, d's-tr&nf . s. seizure 

Distress, dls-tr^s'. s. the act of making a le- 
gar seizure; the thing seized; calamity,, 
misery 

Distress, d1s-tr^. v. a. to harass [misery 

Distressful, dls-tr^s^Hil. ai full of trouble or 

Distribute, dls-trlb'Ate. v.a. to divide amongst 
many [tributing 

Distribution, dls-tr^-bA'sh(!kn. s. the act of oiii- 

Distributive, dls tr1b'6-ttv.a. assigning to each 
lather their proper portioiu [ritory 

District, dls'irilvl. X. a circuit; country, ter- 

Distrust, d1s-4r^si'. «. a. not to trust 
/Kftrvsf, dta-tr&st'. $. loss cf credit, suspicion 
^'atrustfal, dh-tr&af'fSil a. suspicious [fedence 
dMnui/uiiftMs, dU'trfiMtW'ni^.s.wmi of cou- 



J>isuse, dls-&ze^ v. a. to cease to make use ef ; 

to disaccustom 
Disvaluation, dIz-v&l-6-&'shAn./ s. disgraoet 

duninution of reputation 
Disvalue, dlz-vU'd. v. a. to undervalue 
Disvouch, dlz-v6(iit8h\ v. a. to destroy the 

credit of, to contradict 
Ditch, ditiih. s. a trench ; the moat with whidi 

a town is surrounded 
Ditch, dltsh. v. a. to make a ditch 
Dftcher, dItsh'Ar. jr. one who dig^ ditches 
Diihyranibick, dUA-^-r^'olk a. any poem 

written wrtb wildness 
Dittied, dit dd. a. sung, adapted to munck 
Ditty, dit tt. J. a poem to be sung 
Diuredck, di-6-ret'lk. a. provoking urine 
Diurnal, dl-Ar'nil. a. relating to, or perlbrmev 

in a day, daily 
Diumal, di-Ar'n&l. s. a journal 
Diumally, di-dr'n&l-d. (ui. daily, every day 
Diuturnjty, dl-6-tAr^n6-td. s. length of durm 

tion [tal princes 

Divan, d^-r&n'. a. the council of the Orien* 
Divaricate, di-vlr^^'k^te. v. n. to be parted 

into two I to two 

Divarication, di-v&r-^-k&'shfln.s. partition ia- 
Dive, dive. v. n. to sink voluntarily oadei* 

water ; to go deep into any questioa or sci- 
ence 
Diver, dl'vAr. a. one who dives 
Diverge, d^v^rje'. v. n. to tend various wvft 

trom one point [parts from one point 

Ditrergent,d^-v£/j£nt. a. tending to various 
Divers, di'v^rz. a. several, sundry 
Diverse, di'v^i*se. a, different : multiform 
Diversification, dd-v&r-8&-f<6-k&'sh6n. a. van* 

ation ; inultiforrnity ; change I to variegals 



DIZ [ 123 1 DOa 

ii6t, nil— lihf^ tOb, bill— All— pfiflnd—JAin, Tuit^ 

iha acl iif luniing Oo, dftft. o. a! io~aci tii/ (binf good tr hft/ 



le,iport 

•itt, (U-£i'g«-l«. I. dift-,vnc( Fi 

■elt, dl'vin-li. nil. in diHurem wn 

I. ii-vln-. .. o. ID uim otf ; lo pi 

liH. dft^cSKib. >. 1. 10 smUK. K. 

liKDMOl, (U->ir'lk-inenL i divr 

Ktil 

£,. jj-.i./.r. . .: 



Du:ible, diWA-bl. a. tnctibic, 
n Docile, ilAiisV. a. tetciabie 
n, Do^\-<ff, dti-iKli-ti. I- apttum I 

Dock, dAk. >. ■ pjac* wbei 



ire, ui-T6»'<ilifire. a. the hcI of puHniii 
>Io.di-irrdil-bl.a.ttaatni»]'l)e(n|ran<l£n 



w'l, dTvld'a-ftl. a. dividt^^il 
Mted iraiFIolliDSarfu 



',d£-rlne'. ( a inini<lrror'lhe''^l!l 



a of C'todi ID a iDBiia' 



Itia, <U-tti'«-bl. ■LCBnliJugrtKlngdi- 
!d [Bdiailtini divuioii 

MtJ, (U-vli-^-blfi-li. I, Uio -.iLilXv o( 
HI, d«-vlth'an. I. Ihe Bci of iividiiig ; 
Ual« of bcuig dinded ; parlilion j dif 

T, di>l^. t. s number dial dividca 



• tobatancU 

Dock, dflk.' r. n. » cut Ami ; [o la; a ihiB 
iDuckcI, dMIt. t. a direction wd uponpndi 
DociDF, dAk'ittT. t. a tiUa to diiioitf, law, 

laphjiick, locnra 
a. nlatiog- to tbi da 

ikofatloe 



'1 or niBiier ; ibe art ol teaduDC 
inent, d6l'i-niint. J. prece] 



». 


d4-v6nB-. 


. legal Kp 


d 


md ci:re 






d4-.6rw'. 




d'cr—fefrom 


the other 


I" 


dA-vflij*'. 


». a. tap 


SL 


, d4-rtli'jfl 
1. di.va<'.ti 





, iUat. •■ giddf. OiouEhil'-u (eiddr Uoginatidi, dA(-[nl,(iiu 
,t4Uak. a. a )> HUrTAHuu^ Id mataj pontiT* 



Du^, d^. I, a domesticli H 
Uog, dS^-W. a. 10 follow I 
him W'tli an in->idiou> di: 
Jog-daji, dig'dJi'^. J. tlie 

ixp, dbif.: IheUtleaTll 

^V»nt-ear.dGeaoa 
Dogged, d^Kid- "■ '""«' 
Dogs;cdn»M. dig'^id-nei. 



Dogger, diVgflr. 
Dnggrwl, dij'gr£L 
Ddggijli, dSg-El,h, 
Dog hole, dA^htile. 
D^-keon^l.dVl'in-nll. 



Dm of mio^ 

null ibip wiin ona 
in, •rorihleu vane* 



principle, i 



DOM [ 1«41 DOU 

ticaUy, <)dg-ni&tfi*k&l>^ ad. maginte-jDon, d6n. s. the Spanish title for a gentleman 
nally, positivelj [te«uher Donation, d6-n&'shAn. f. the act of giving any 



Dc^pnatist,, dde^A-tlst «. a magiiterial 
Do^natise, ddi^^ni^'tize. v. n. to assert posi 

tively ; to teach magisterially 
Dogfftar, ddg'stHr. f. the ftar which gives 
name to the dog^daya , \? dog 

Dogtrot, d^tr6t. s. a genl)e trot like tnat of 
Uoiogs, dddlne^z. s. tilings done, events, 
transactions ; teats, actidb good or bad ; 
atir, bustle, tumult 
Doit, dMt. 8. a small piece af money 
Dele, d6le. s. the act of distributing ; provi- 
sions or money distributed in chart ^ ; grief 
Dole, dAle. V. a. to deal, to distribute 
Doleful, dile'fftl. a. sorrowful ; feeling grief 
Dolefully, d6le'f&M^. ad. in a doleful manner 
Dolefulne84,dMe'fi&l-n£s.«.sorrow,raelaucholy 
Dolesome, d61e'sftm. a. melancholy, eloomy 
Doll, ddl. s. a little girPs puppet 
Dollar, d6riAr. s. a foreign coin of different 
value [grief or pain 

Dolori6ck, ddl-6*rlf ik. a. that which causes 
Doloroas, d6rd-r&s. a. sorrowful, doleful 
Dolour, d6'ldr. s. grief, sorrow ; lamentation 
Dolphin, d6rfln. s. a fisn 
Dolt, d6lt. s. 9 heavy stupid fellow 
Doltish, ddlt'lsh. a, stupia, blockish 
Domain, d6-mJLne'. a. aominion, estate [pola 
Dome, d6nie.. s. an hemispherical arch, a cu 
Domestical, d6-ra§s't6-kal. ) ^ u«i^„«^*„«.*^ 
Domesuck, d6-m&s't!k. J a.belongingto 
the house ; intestine [domestick 

Domesticate, d6-m£s't6-k&te. v. a. to ratdce 
Domiciliary, ddm-^-sH'yl-r^. a. intruding in- 
to private houses under pretence of search- 
ing for enemies or contraband goods 
Dominant, ddm'i-n&nt a. predominant, as- 
cendant [the rest 
Dominate, d6m'd-n^te. v. a. to prevail over 
DcMnination, ddm-^-n&'sh&n. a. power, do- 
minion i tyrannv [power 
Dmninator, d6m'6-nMdr. 8. the presiding 
pmnineer, d6m-S-p£^i' . v. n. to rule with in- 
solence, to act without control 
Dominical, d6-mln'^-kd.l. a. that which notes 

the Lord's day, or Sunday 
Ihjmiaimt, db-nAn'yfoi. 8. sovereign authori- 
tf,- territory ; regioa, dhtrict ; predomi- 
maacm, Mscendaat ^ an order oi %iigt\» 



thing ; the grant 
given 
Donative, d&n'd-t|v. 



by which aay thing if 



8. a gift, a present 
Done, dftn, part. pass, or the verb do 
Done, d&n. int. the word by which a wagei 

is concluded 
Donor, d6'n6r. «. a giver, a bestower 
Doom, dddm. v. a. to condemn, to .commai/ 

judicially ; to destine 

Doom, d6dm/5. judicial sentence, jadgment'; 

condemnation : destruction [ment 

Doomsday, dddmz'd^ s. the day of judg- 

Doomsday4x>ok, dddmz'd&.-bdAk. 8. a book 

made by order of William the Conqueror, 

in which the estates of the kingdom wer« 

registered [means ot approach 

Door, d6re. s. the gate of a house ; entrance ; 

Doorkeeper, d6re'k^^p-Ar. 8. one that keepa 

the entrance of a house [rant 

Doquet, d6klt. 8. a paper containing a war- 

Dorick, ddrlk. a. a species of architecture 

invented by tlie Dorisms 
Dormant, d^/mint a. sleeping ; concealed 
Dornu'tory, d6r'm^-t&r-6. 8. a room with ttOf 

ny beds ; a burial place 
DormousefdAr'mdAse. 8. a small animal whick 

passes a lai^e part of the winter in sleep 
D(n>e, d6se. 8. so much of any medicine •* if 

taken at one time 
Dost, dAst. 8, the second person of do 
Dot, d6t. «. small point or ^pot in writing 
Dot, d6( V «. to make dots or spots 
Dotage, dd'tiidje. 8. imbecility of mind ; ex- 
cessive fondness [womaa 
Dotal, d6't&l. a. relatihg to the portion of • 
Dotard, d6't&rd. 8. a man whose age has ion- 
paired his intellects 
Dole, d6te. «. n. to have the intellects impair 
ed by age or passion ; to regard with eK« 
cestive fendness 
Doth, dhUi. the third person of do 
Dotinglv, d6'tlng-l& ad. fondly [ting 
Dottard, d6t'td.m. 8. a tree kept low b^ cut- 
Double, dAb'bl. A. two of a sort^ twice m 
much ; two-fold, of two kinds ; havmc 
twice the effect or iaflaence ; deceitful, 
'acting two parts 
Doii!b\e» dfi^V. «. ou^ VocraiM to tiriee At 



DOW [ 1«6 ] DRA 

n&r, n6t— t&be, tflb, bail— 6U -pftflnd— l/k in, THia. ' 

tpntkiitj : to eolarge^the slake to twice the Downfal, d6ftn'i]9Lli.i. nun ; destructioo offr* 



tnm ji Diay ; to wind in ruaning 
Doable, ddb'bl. s, twice the ^aantity or nwn- 
ber ; a trick, a shift,' an artiiice [person 



bncks 

Downhill, ddftnTiII. s. declivitj, descent 
Downlying, ddfin-lllng. a, near childbirth 



Doabie-dealer, ddb-bUd^'l&r. f. a deceitful Downnght, d6&n*ritp'. ad. in plain term* 



DouUe-dealing, d&b-bl-d^llng.5. artifice, dis- 
simulation [insidious 
Doable-minded, d&b-bl-mlnd'6d. a. deceitful, 
Doublet, dab'bi-6t s. the inner garment of a 

man, the waistcoat ; two, a pair 
Dooblj, ddb'bl-^. ad. in twice me quantity 
Doubt, d6&t V. a. to question ; to fear ; to sus- 
pect [fear, to distrust 
Dnibt, d6At v. n. to hold questionable ; to 
Doubi, d6&t.5. uncertainty of mind, suspense ; 
saspicion [pies 
Dbnbter, dM'tflr. s. one who entertains sera- 
Doubtful, dddt'f&l. a. ambiguaus ; uncertain 
Doabtfull V, d6&f f&l-& a<i. ainbiguousl;^', un- 
certain!/ * farobiguit)- 
Doubtfulness, d6&t'fi(U-n£s. s. dubiousness, 
Doubtless, dd&t'l^s. a. without fear 
Doubtless, d6&t'l^ ad. without doabt, nn 

questionably 
Dot^, d6. s. unbaked paste [nent 

Doughty, d6&'t6. a. brave, illustiioas, emi 
Doughy, d6'^. a. unsound, soft 
Douse, d6&se. v. a. to put orer head suddenly 
in the water [water 

Douse, d6(Ue. v. n. to fall suddenly into the 
Dove, dftv. s. a wild pigeon 
Dovecot, dAv'kdt s. a pigeon-house 
Dovetail, ddv't&le.x.a form of joining two bod- 
ies together, where that which is inserted 
haai the form of a wedge reversed 
Dowager, d6&'&-j&r. s, a widow with a join 
tore ^oman 

Dowdy, d6A'di.«..an awkward, ill-dressed 
Dower, dM'dr. i a ^ jointure ; endow 
Dowenr, d&d'dr-i. { ' ment, gift 
Doweness, ddA^Ar-l^. a. witbout a fortuaa 
Dowlas, d6&'lis. s. a coarse kind of linen 
Down, d6&n. s, soft feathers ; soft wool, •r 

tender hair; a large open plain 

Down, d&&n.j9rep. along a descant, from a 

h%her place to a lower [horizon 

Hip II , d6an. ml oo the ground ; below the 

DMtb, dd&n. mi. an exhortation to destmc 

tisB or demolition [tithe|^roiuid 



Downright, ddfin'rlle. a. plain, open 

centre ; in a course of successive or Vtrnm 

descent 
Downward, d6&n'wftid. •. declivous, bending 
Downy, ddd'nd. a. covered with down or nam 

soft, tender [a reward paid for a wtfo 

Dowry, dbtk'r^ s. a portion given with a wife ; 
Doxofogy, d6k-s6r6-j^. t. a form of giving 

glory Jo God 
Doxy, dok's^. s. a whore, a loose wench 
Doxe, d6ze. «. n. to slumber 
Doze, d6ze. v. a. to stupify, to dull 
Dozen, ddz'zn. s ■ the number of twelv* 
Doziness, d6'zd-nfts. s. sleepiness, drowsiaan 
Dozy, d6'z£. a, sleepy, slug^sh 
Drab, drib. s. a strumpet 
Drachm, dr&m. s. an old Roman coin ; ihs 

eighth part of an ounce 
Dran, draf. s. any ihing thrown awaj^ * 
Drag, dr&g. v. a. to pull by force 
Drag, dr^. «. n. to hang so low as to tr«0 

upon the ground 
Drag, dr&g. s. a net; an instrument witll 

hooks ; a kind of car drawn by the hand 
Dragnet, dr&g'ii^l. s. a net drawn along thft 

bottom of Uie water [g^ng on the ground 
Drs^gle, dr&g'gl. v. a. to make dirty by drag' 
Draggle, dr^gl. «. n. to grow dirty by being 

drawn alone the ground 
Dragon, dr&g'an. f. a serpent ; aconstellatSoO 
Dragonlike, drig'&n-llke. a, furious, fiery 
Dragoon, dri-gMoi'.f. a kind of soldier thai 

serves either on horse or foot [dry 

Drain, dr^e. v. a. to empty ; to make oui^ 
Drain, drinc. s. the channel through wnicll 

liquids are gradually drawn 
Drake, dr^e. s. the male of the duck 
Dram, dr^. a. the eighth part of an oiuiet i 

a small quantity ; spirit 
Drama, dr£'mi. s. a poeos accomiBodatMl li 

action ; a plaj 
Dramatical, dri-milTi-kiL ) ^ lepmraM 



4Mi^kAM.«.WBtdMVii,iSiwtMllDniutick,4a-«i):^ V ^ 



DRE 



l,flM-nl; 



DRI 



126 J • 

Bcillj, diir-mAl'^ kAl-^. odL by rep-iDrettdl&WDet«, dr^d'l^s-ni&s. s. fearleMoett, in^ 
retenlation [inatick conipOHtioM| Orepidity 



DniimitiaC* driinl'ft-titL t. (Im autiior of dra 
Drmak, drink. the/»ref. «/ dnnA 
Draper, dri'pAr. s. ooe who telli clotii 
'Drapeiy, drrpAr-^. s. clotbvvork; the dreM 

era picbire cnr statue 
Drauf^t, dr&ft «. the act of drinkiai^ ; a quan- 
tity drunk ; the act of drawing ; a picture 



Dr«%cue«, dr§d'lte. a. fearleu, intrepid 

Draain, dr^roe. 8. a phaiitaam of sleep, die 
thou^ts of a sleeping man 

Dream, dr&me. v. n, tu have the representa- 
tion of something in sleep ; to thutk idlj ; 
to be sluggish 

Dream, drdiiie. v. a. to see in a dream 



drawn ; a detachment ; a bill drawn ibr the'Dreamer, dr&'m&r. s. one who has dreaait { 
payment of money an idle Atnciful man ; a mope 

Draw, daAw.9ja.pret. drew, part. 9ass.drawn.\pnAm\es», drime'l^s. a. without dreaai 
to pull along ; to attract ; to inhale ; to un-jDi-ear, di'^re. «. mournful, dismal 
iheath ; to represent by picture ; to allure ; Dreary, dr^'ri. a. sorrowful, gloomy 



to compose ; to evi^erate 

Diaw, driiw. v. n. to perform the of&ce of a 
beast of draught ; to act as a we>ght \ to con 
tract ; to advance ; to unsheath ; to practice 
the art of delineation ; to take a card out 
of the pack, to take a lot 

Drawback, Jr&w'bik. «. money given back 
for ready payment [to be lifteJ up 

Drawbridge, dr&w'brldje. s, abridge rpade 

Drawer, ariw'&r. s. one employed in pro- 
cnritig water from the well ; one whose 
businew is to draw liquors from the cask ; 
that which has the power of attraction ; 
a box in a case [tation 

Drawing, driw'lng. 8. delineation, represen- 

Drawiug>rooin, draw'Ing-rddin. s. the ruoai in 
which company assemble at court; the com- 
pany assembled there 

Dntwn, drlwn. part, from draw, equal, where 
each i*arty takes his own stake ; with & 
•wora unsheathed ; open, uaclosed ; evisce- 
nixr.d ; hiduced 

Drawwell, dr^w'wfil. s. a well out of which 
water is drawn by a long cwd [slow way 

Drawl, drAwl. v. n. to utter any ming in 

beer is carried [dray 

Drayman, dr&'m&n. 8. one that attends a 
Dread, dr^d. 8. fear, terror, awe 
Dread, dr^d. m. frightful ; awful, Taserable 

in the highest degree 
Dirtsad, drftd. 9. n. to be in ieer 
Dteadrn), dr^d'Al. a. terrible, frigfatfal 
MhiBrndAillf, dOtrm-l^ mi. IwnUv, firicht- 



Dredge, diftdje. s. a Kind of net 

Dredge. drMje. v. a. to gather with a dredge 

Dregginess, dr^g^-n^. s. fulness ^ dorg^ 

fecult^nce 
Dreggish^ drftg'glsh.a.foul with lee8,.fGC«)eiit 
Dreggy, dr&g'ge.a. coiuaiiiing dregs, feculent 
Oreg^, di^t^z. S. the sediment of liquors, tha 

i«es [wilh drink or moisture 

Drench, dr^nsh. v. a. to ;>oak ; to saturate 
Drench, dr^osh. s. a draught \ physick for a 

brute [cover a wound ; to carty 

Dress, dr6s. v. a. to clothe ; to adorn ; to 
Dress, dr&s. a, clothes ; skill of adjusting 

dress [of kitchen table 

Dresser, dr^s'sfir. s. ene who dr^'oses; a sort 
Dressing, dr^sMng. .t.the application to a sore 
Dressing-room, dri&s'tilag-riMyin.;;.tbe room m 

which clotlies are. put on 
Dressy, drSb's^. a. showy in dress Tslowlly 
Dribble, dilb'bl. v. n. to fall weakly and 
Driblet, drlo'l^t. s. a small sum, add money 

in a sum . [absorbing moistUM 

Drier, drl'Ar. 8. that which has the quality of 
Drift, drift 8. impulse ; violence ; any tbiitf 

driven at random ; aim of action , scope m 

a discourse [throw on beapa 

Drift, drift. «. «. to drife, to urge along ; to 
Drill, dill. V. «. to pierce any thing whh a 

drill ; to perforate ; to teach recruits thair 

exercise [are bored ; an apa 

Drill, drll. s. -an instrument with which bolbf 
Dnnk, drink, v. n. prtt. drmmk. or drwtk, 

p^ri. pa88, drunkf or drunk0^ to wmt i km 

liquors, to quench thirst 
Drink, diink. v. a. to suck up, toa bs a tfc 
toniik, 4Aidk %. V^BMT ^ be awiOiMvai 



DRO I 1?7 J DRY 

Drinkdsle iMak'lL-bl. a. that mar be dnmk 

»*^_i - j_n»A_ - _ J I r"* ^ 



Drinker, a. "InVdr. s. a drunkajti 
Ihipf dfip. 9. a.' to let fall in dropt 
I>np, drip. 5. that which fails in drept 
Dripping^, drlp'tni^. s. the fat whicB boiiie-! 

wiye« gather from last meat 
Drive, dnve. v. a. ffrtL dnwe, part pass, dti- 
vcfc, or draV4 to force alon^ ; to urge' in 
mny dirc^oo ; to guide a carriage 



Drove, dr&ve. s. a body grnumbcr ef caUli 

a crowd, a tumult 
Drove, di-6ve. vrd. ofdriv§ 
Drover, drA'vQr. s. one who driret cattle 
Drown, drMn. v. a. tonofibcale u water ; ^ 
overwhelm in water ; to oveiflow, (e htay 
iu an inundation [tiff 

Drown, dr6&n. «. n. to be gaflbrated bj wi^ 
'Drowiiily, di'6&'z^-ld. ad. sleepily, heavil/ 



Drive, drive. V. n. tcgoa« impelled by an'Drowsine^, dT6&'z^-nftti.<.«leeiMnMt 
external agent ; to rush with violence ; to' Drowsy, dr6^'z^. a. sleepy, duR 
pass in a carriage ; to tend to ; to strike Drub, drfib. v. a. to (breb'h, to beet 



at with furv 
Drivel, driv'vl. 9. n. to slaver ; to dote 
Drivel, drlv'vl. 5. slaver 
Driveller, drlv'vl -Ar. s. a fool, ea idiol 
Driven, driv- vn. part, of drive 
Driver, dri'v&r. i. the person or instrument 
who &;ives any motion by violence ; one 
who drives 
Driule, dttz'zl. v. n. to fall in slow drops ^^ 
Drirziy, drh'il'^. a. shedding small rain 
Droll, dr5le. s. a jester, a bunbon 
I Droll, dr61e. a. coinick, farcical 
. Dfoll, dr6ie. v. n. to jest, to play the buffoon 
j Drrllerv, di6'lftr-d. s. idle jokes ; buflbotiery 
1 Dromedary, dr5in'd-dl-ri. 5. a sort of camel 
! Dnme, drone. 5. the bee which makes no 
' hooey : a pipe of a bagpipe ; a sluggard 
I^one, dr6ne. v. n. to live idly 
Drooish, dr6'nlsh. «. idle, sluggish 
Druop, drddp. V. n. to languish with sorrow, 

to g^w weak 
Bkop, dr6p. s. a globule of moisture ; dia- 
' r mond hanging in the ear 
1 1 Slop, drdp. V. a. to pour in drops ; to let 
( mil ; to let go ; to utter slightly ; to ceasf* * 
Id bedrop, to bespeckle 
rep, dr6p. 9. n. to fall in dropt ; to fall ; to 
taoisb, to come to nothing [drops 

^pping, dr6p'p1ng. s. that which falU in 
Dnvplet, drdp'ldt s. a little drop [dropsy 
Dropsical, drdp's^>kdLl. a. diseased with a 
Dropsy, drdp'si^. s. a collection of water in 
me Dody [feculence 

HhMt, dr6t. s, the teum of metals ; refuse, 
Dtassioess, drds si-r4s. s. foulness, ieculence 
Draiiy,driWsd. a. foil of dross; foul 
Droi {bt, drMtt s. dry weather * thirst 
Dta^il^y, diiA&'ti. •. wuitii^jikyi ; thinlf 



[bov 



Drub, drAb. s. a thump, a blow 
Drudge', dr&dje. v.n, to labour ■ 

ces 
Drucj^ft, drAdje. s. one employed m meaa li^ 
Drudger, drficijc'&r. s. a mean labourer; the 

box out of which flour is thrown oo roast 

meat ^ 

Drudgery, dfftdje'r-^ *. mean labour 
Drudging-box, drddjclng-bAks. s, the bos 

out of which flour is sprinkled upon roast 

meat [without valu^ 

Drug, dr^. 5. a medicinal simpln ; anv thiitf 
Drugget, drfig'glt. s. a coarse kind ol wooC 

len cloth 
Druggist, drfig'glst. 8. one who sells druge 
Druid, drA'id. 5. a priest of the ancient Briteoi 
Drum, dr&m. s. an instrument of mihtary m»> 

sick ; the tympanum of the ear 
Drum, drAm.* v n. to beat a drum 
Drum-major, drdm-m&'j&r. s. the chief drunw 

mer of a regiment [beat the druo» 

Drummer, diam'mAr. s. he whose office ts to 
Drumstick, drAm'silk. s. the stick with whick 

a drum is beaten [moisture 

Drunk, drAnk. m. inebriated ; drenched witk 
Drunkard, drfink'drd. s, one given to exce»i 

sive use of strong liquors [.nebriatedl 

Dtunken, di'An'kn. a. intoxicated with liquor. 
Drunkenness, dr&n'kn*n£s. a, iiitoxicatioii 

with strong liquor ; habitual ebriety 
Dry, dii. a. not moist ; without rain ; thir^ 

ty ; barren [hale moisture ; to drain 

Dry, drl. v. a. to free from moisture ; lo exp 
Dry, dA. V. n. to grow dry 
Dryad, dri'&d. s, a wood-nymph JDryen 
Dryads, drl'ftdz. s, the English plaral of 
Dfyades, dii'i-dl^ «. the LeSa plum* of tht 
wwd 



DUL [ 128 ] DUS 

F&te, f &r, f3HI, fiSLt — nU| mfet — pine, pi n — n6, mftve, ^ 

Dryer, dri'Ar. s. Ih«t which hasthit quality of Dull, dfll. a. stupid ; blunt ; sad 

absorbing moisture^ [barrenly .Dull, d&l. v. a. to stupify ; to blunt 

Dryly, drt'ld. ad. without moisttire; coldly ;'Dully, ddl'l^. ad. stupidly ; sluggishij 
Dryness, dri'nds- 1. waut of moisture Dulucfs, d&l'u^s. s. stupidity ; drowsineu ( 



' DrynursH, dri'ndrse. ». a woman who brings 
up and feeds a child without the breast 
Dryshod, dri'sh6d. a. without treading above 

the shoes in the w>)ter 
Dual, d&'^l. a. expressing the number two 
Dub, d&b. V. a. to make a man a knight ; to 

confer any kind of ulignity 
Dubious, d6 b^-ds. a. doubtful, uncertain 
Dubiously, d6'b^-&s-l^. ad. uncertainly 
Dubitabte, d6'b^-t&-bl. a. doubtful 
Ducal, dA'k^l. a. pertaming to a duke 
Di^cat, dftk'lL s. a coin struck by dukes ; in 
•ilver valued at about four shillings ^nd 
■ixpence, in gold at nine shillings and six- 
pence ^ [ness 
Duck, dAk. s. a water-fowl*; a word of Ibnd- 
Duckv d&k. V. n. to dive under water 
Duck, dSus.. V. a. lo put under water 
Duck-legged, dAk'ifegd. a. short-legged 
Duckling, dA/itn^*. s. a young duck 
Duct, dtUkt. s. guidance, direction 
Ductile, d&k'(!l. a. flexible, pliable [ance 
Ductility, d&k-tli'd-td. s. fioxibility ; compli- 
Dudg-<son, dC^d'j&n. s. a small dagger ; sullen- 
Due, d6. a. owed ; proper, fit [ness, ill-will 
Dae, ddt. ad. exactly, directly 
Duft, d6. s. that which may be jultlj claim- 
ed; right, just title 
Duel, d^ii. s. a combat between two 
Duel, dtk'W. V. n. to fight a single combat 
Dueller, ddlil-l&r. s. a single combatant 
Duelling, dd'IMing. s.the act of fighting a duel 
Duellist, d6'Il-llAt i. one who fights a duel 
Daanna, dtl-6n'n&. s, an old woman kept to 
Dug, d&g. s. a nipple, a teat [guard a younger 
Dug, dAg. pret. and part. pass, of dtg 
Duke, duke. s. one of the highest order of no> 

bt'Iit) in England 
Dukecbm, d&ke'd&m. s. the poMemion of a 
duke ; the title or quality of a duke [ous 
Dulcet, d&l's^t, a. sweet, luscious ; harmooi 
Dulcify, d&rs^-fl. v. a. to sweeten 
Dnlcioier, d^'s^-ni&r. f. a raudcal mttmoient 
IhiJcorate, d&rk6-r&(e. v. a. to Mveetea 
IfmJcontioa, sUU-k^A^Mtu Jk.tibi act of 



Duly, dA'ld. ad. properly, fitly [dimnest 

Dumb, dAm. a. mute, incapable of speech 
Dumbly, d&ni'l^. ad. mutely, silently 
Dumbness, dAin'n^s. 5. incapacity to speak 
Dump, dAmp. s, sorrow, melAUcholy 
Dumpish, d(!^mp'lsh. a. sad, melancholy 
Dumpling, dAinp'lIng. s. a sort of padding 
Dun, d&n. a. a colour partaking of brown and 

black [mence and importuoi^ 

Dun, dAn. «. a. to elaith a debt with velie- 
Dun, dAn.5.a clamorous, troublesome crediUv 
Dunce, dAnse. t. a dolt, a thiokskull 
Dung, dAng. s, the excrement of animal^ 

used to fatten ground 
Dung, dAng. v. a. to fatten with dung [prinon 
Dungeon, dAn'jAn. s. a close subterraneooi 
Dunghill, dAng^hll. a. a heap, or accumula- 

tion of duag ; any mean abode ; a terra of 

reproach [hill, mean, low 

Dunghill, dAng^hll. a. spnmg from the dungw 
Dunner, dAn'nAr. 8, one employed in solicft 

ing petty debts 
Duodecimo, dA-6-d^'s^-mA. s. a book {■ 

which one sheet of paper makes twelve 
Dupe, dApe. s. a credulous man [leaves 

Dupe, dApe. v. a. to trirk, to cheat [together 
Duplicate, dA'pld-kiite. v. a. to double, to fold 
Duplicate, dA'pl^'kkte. s. a second thing of 

the same kind, a transcript of a paper 
Duplication, dA-pl^-k&'sbAn. 8. the act ef 

doubling; a fold [thing doiible<l 

Duplicature, dA'pl^-ki-tshAre. a. a fold, any 
Duplicity, dA-plts'^-t& s, deceit, doUblefleM 

of heart [lastinif 

Durability, dA-rl-bll'^-ti. s, the power €lt 
Durable, dA'rd-bl. a, lasting, having the qudU 

ity of long continuance 
Durableness, dA'r&-bl-n&s. a. power of lastiiig 
Durably, dA'r&'bl^. ad, in a lasting manner 
Durance, dA'r^se. a. imprisonment 
Duration, dA-rk'shAn. s. continuance <^tinM 
During, dA'rlng.j>r<p. fiw the tune oftb«< 

tinuance ^ . 

Duf St, dArst prtt. of dart, to Tentai* 
Dusk, dAsk. a. tending to darkndM 
fiiik^ dftflk. t. t—dancy to dar kmw 



EAG [ 1^*^ J EAS 

nAr, nftt — tfiVw, tfib, bill — 6!l — p^dnd — fAin, rnis. 



iw 



, Df\sk'd-16. «flJ. with H leridcijcy tOjEa^^Ict, A'glfit. 5. a young eagle 

MS [lend-rr^-to obsturityjKar, ^6i\ s. the orjfan of hearing ^ a ipikt 

, ilft?.v'isli. a. iriclinini^- to dar!;ness,|Earles8,<!M!:ri5>. a. without any ears 

ddsk't!'. a. tonditig to daikiH;??, ob- L'nr-riii£i, uot'iIm;^. s. jewelssct ina ring,Mld 

[uU'.fi ; t'lo state of dissolution' worn at tiu; eai'S 
5st. s, eartlj rrduced to sinall pnrti-'Ear-sIiot, <^^i•'all6l. «. roach of the ear 
ist. V, a. to free from dust, to sprin-JKarvux, ^Ar'wb.ks. 5. the cemmen, or eiodM 
i(ii d;isl \(.U>-i\\ tioii vvhich si. icivra the inside of the ear 



dCi-'tA, a. clouded or covered with 
s, <^u^^!^'is. s. the ladv of a duke 



^Carwijc, <i^'i'wl-j;-. s. an insect [a marqrrfa 



E:>rl, ^I'l.s. a iil!e of iiobiliiy next to thaCot 
'J6f. '•'(^. s. a Oinitory which gives Faridc in, ftri'diiiii, 5. the !*pij.:niory of anoaii 
)a duke Karlincos, ^r'l<^::iids. f. quickness of actieo 

, dj'j'lo-ds, or di'tsnd-fts. a. obedient, K:til} ftr'li. a. soon with respect (osomethiiig 
inojjN ; < ijjcjned by duty Kiariv , cr'id. ad. ii>(;ii, betimes f^tie 

Earn, i^ in, w. a. to gain as tlie reward of la- 

boiii [fiAt*d, eager 

Eanu'sl, fir'nSst. a. wann, zealous ; intent, . 

■ Kurm.st, fer'nfest. s. seriousness ; the nione^ 

wiii'h is {^iven in token tliai a bargain it 

latJKv (1 [eagerly 

iKarne.itl;., Si''i!^st-16.aJ. warmly, lealoufcly; 

d\v6if. 5. a man below the conHnon!t!inie«tne.-H,{':r'n6:>l-nfe?j.*. eagerneiS,warmtfi, 

[bulk, little' vf;heni«'n(>: [fire, or water; the worfcl 

I, Dwdrf'lih. a. below tlie natural'Er.rib, ^i7/<- 5. the eleirenl di:!itinr:t from air, 
Iw^l. V. n. pret. dwelt or dwelled. lo in-jEarth, ci^A. v a. to hide in earth ; to cover 



du'tt!-iu!. «. ob«^dii-nt, submissive to 
tl or i<'i:al superioi*s [lively 

,j(liV''> mi-c. «(/. obediently, subiiiis- 
I'.-jS, ii(!t'riV:6l ntri. 5. cbedience, %ub 
'U tw just uudiority 

i'li. .s. tiiat to which a man is by any 
di or le^^l obligation bound ; tax 



to residt ; ro ijx the mind upon ; to 
lUe lonpf speak mg 
, dw6i'liir. s, an inhabitant 
J, d'.v^i'iing. s. habitation, abode 
!, dwind'di. V. n. to shrink, to lose 



witii earliJ 
Earth, ^ith. v. n. to retire under ground 
Earthb'j:!., £r//t'b6rn. a. born of the earth, 

moati'y born 
Kar(h<i:, tr't/^n. a. madeof^arth 
[new colour!Earthine?s, &r/A'^-n£.s. 5. the quality ofooo- 
li'ir'j:. part, of die. expirini^ ; giving aj taitiing- earth, ^rosfcuess 
, di'Md>>-t^. & government, sovereign-|Earlli!.\, hvUi'lt. a. not heavenly, vile, meaa, 

[the blood I sordid vulsiou of too eaitii 

y, di^'krA-s^. s. a distemperature of'Eariliquake, &r//*'kw&ke. *. a tiiemor or coo* 



ry, dl-.'<6n-tdr-6. s. a looseness 
ly, dls'uS-ai. s. a dil^iculty in speak- 

[urine 
diz,h'6-i^. 5. a diiTiculty in making 



E 



IH,dtsb. /?ron. eitherof two; every one 
i^etf d'gftr. a. ardently wishing ; vc 
it, ardent ; q<iick ; sour, acrid 
f^'^rA^.'id. ardentlv, keenly, sharp- 

[incnce, violence 



Eait^woriii, ^i/A'w&rm. s. a worm bred vmr 
der ^lound ; a mean sordid wretch 

Earthy, 6r/A'6.a.coiisi8ting of earth; relating 
to earth 

Ease, ('•/e. s. qaiet, rest, tranquillity ; facili^ 

Ease, iiiti. v. a. to free froiQ pain ; to relieve 



to assuage 



Easement, hje'mhnt 8. assistance 

Easily, ^'z^-ld. ad. without pain or diificaHf 

Easiness, ^'uk-nkM, s. flexibility ; rcadinetf , 

freedcm 
East, ^uttL-*. the qonner when the nu ilMt 
iM, ^'gfir^n&k ff. impeluotity, vene-jEastMvMs'iflr. s. tne day on wMch the Chrl» 
t'gl. &a bird of prey I tian Church oommemoratM our SavMOi^ 

red, i'gUde. «. ahaip-«|^ilod raittrrectMn 



ECS r 

Easterly, ^^s'tAi--ld. a. towards tlie East 



130 



—pine, pin — n&. 



£FF 



m&t — pmc, pin — n&, mAve, 



Eastern, ^^s'tAm. a, dwelling or found in the 

east, urientti^ 
Eaf tvrard, ^6:4<'wflrd. ad. towards the East 
Easy,^'t^. a. not di/Bcult; quiet ; complying 
Eatf ^te. v. a. prtt. ute or eat ;part. eat or eaten. 
to devour with the mouth ; to consume, to 
corrode 
Eat, ^(e. V. n. to tak;? meals, to feed [eaten 
Eatable, ^'ti bl. s. uny thin"; that may be 
Eaves, 6vz. s. tlip edjj's of the roof which over- 
hung thii house jdtT windows 
EJaveaHroppur, 6v'z'dr6p-pflr. s. a listener un- 
Ebb, £b. s. ihe refKi\^f the tide towardii (he 
sea ; d'niine ;. wa^<t**. [to deciiiii: 
Ebb, i&b. D n. to iluw back towards :he sea . 
Ebon, Sb'i^ia. > a 
Ebony, &U'6ii6. S 

Ebriet\, i-bri'^-td. ,s. dixinkermess [up 

Ebullition. dl)-'1i-IIsh'5ii. 5. the act ofboiiui^ 
EcLentrirvjl,fck->i/i'li<?-kaI. ) ^ ^^„;„:„. 
EccentncK, 6K-.-Ca trik. J " 

from the <.«Mit.c ; irrejcular [a centra 



Edacious, ^-d^'sh&a. a. roracioas, nvenoiUy 



greedy - (ouaaesfl 

Edacity,' d-d^'^-ti. s. voraciousness, raven • 
Eddrr. ^.d'dAr. s. such wood as is couuiiODly 

{Jilt upon the top of fences 
dy,M'dd. 8. the water that, by some re- 
percussion, or oppoaife wind, runs coBtfm- 
ry, to the main stream ; a whirlpool 
E^ij^o, £dje. s. (he thm or cutting part of a 
blade ; a narrow pare rising from a broad- 
er ; keenneiss, acnmony 
Ed<i;^ti, £dje. V. a. to sharpen ; to furnish with 
ail edj^e ; to border : to exasperate [blunt 
t'd^i'd, Sdjd, orfed'jfid. />aW. a. sharp, not 
Digiijj!, <^d'j!iig. *. a narrow Lice 
Edj^f less, ^dj'-'«fts. a. blunt [cut 

, black, valua-'EcI^v'lool, ^dj(.'iA6l. 5- stool made sharp to 
bl-: woc:d Edj^ewisc, ftdjj-'wlze. ad. with the edge put 

into H".'- pa''tic ular direction 
F.dil)K:, ^d iSbi. a. fit to be eaten 
Edict. ^'d!kt. s. a proclamation of command 
or p!x>hibit'Gn [in holiness ; instruction 
L'.lltitatiuii, £'.l-6-f(&-kk'shin. 5. nnprovcmeut 



huix! 



Ecfi utrijity. ^ii-.-6nt: Is' (^-l6.s. deviation froPijKd. (ice, t^d'tS-fls. s. a building [teach 

Ecclesiasticitl, ^!v-Ul(S-/.lit:-a.s't6-k41. ) , lEdify, £J'(!:-^1- v. a. to build ; to instruct, to 

Bccle3iastirl;.6.-.-kl6-zh<^-ij,'tik { "* "'^'lEdilr, i'dile. s. the titU; of a ma^ist-Htt- in 

ting to ui<: cliuri'h [a clcrgyinanl old Home [republication, with revisal 

Ecelnsia^tuK. 6k-kld-zh<^-3Ls'tlk. s. a minister, iPditiou, ("•-d!.-«!i'in. s. publicmi «) «.f ^. book ; 
Echo, 6:<''tv(V .t. ihe return of any sound , tlx.iOdilor, £d'6iur. s. pubht-her, he that ruviaes 

sound rmui'itd [b-ukl or pn.patf^sany work for publication 

BIcho, 6k'is<S. V. n. to rosoMud, to be «ouad«d!l''di'ra'..', ^t! r -I<itc. v. a. to bring up 
Echo, <i!;'K6. y. .7. iv) send i)rick a voice Eaucutiun, 6»'-iA kk'shfih. s. fonnatic 



ElclftircisaoiiK at, ^.k-ivlirc'-tz-m^ai. s. expla- 
nation, the jiLl i»f cl'-arujii; up :in airair 



nation of 



maniiv-is in yvu 



Ih 



Kiiufe, iS-dt^i/. V. a. to bring out, to extract 
Edat, 6-klA\v . s. splendour, show, lu-lrt:rwil!'t>djiliori, «i-ilu!c'sli&n. s. the act of bruigiug 



any lluu^ in!o viyvv 



Eclc<'tick, ftk feii'div. a. sehicting, choo>ing at 

Echnsc, d-k'ip.V. 5. an obsiuration of thi; lujndir.i oral.?, t'l-duriiA-rite. i>. o. tc swoeten 

miiiariesofiic IV un ; dail<:u'ss, obscuration .EuLicorL.lioii, ^-dil-kd-ri'sh&n. ». the act of 
Eclipst!, d-kll]»i'. I a. tod;;rken a luminary;' swteiv^nin;^ [mmud 



to obfcun- ; u> df-ivacc 



[sphere; F'.t'!, ♦''61. 5. a .■scrpciitine slimy fish, that hirks 



Ecliptic, d-kiiji".!;*. J. a great circle of tlnjirc. :, iSi. ud. tontrucUid from fV^^n 



EclotTue, ^:/io: s. a uastorai not-m 

' Mm 



i'\'.'.'.ujiK , AriA-bl. a. expressive, ult^-rabie [wa/ 



Economy. ^ K'.'».»i'»-w5 A >-. fi-u^aiity ; regulatioUiKifj^i'. fit" lase'. «. a. to destroy, to wear a 



Econo;nH'l\. ^a k(S-n6 n'l^. 
Econuuhca! , i v-iviS-n6ia e-kil 



.1-: 



pf»rtain- 



iKlIii'i. fef-f&Kl'. s. that wliich is produc*;Jhj 
an oj.e .-aling canst' ; ron«.f'quencc, event 



mgto lite MKiuiahMn of a houst-liold : frug^ai ; bailee t, gf^i^kl'. V a. to braig to pabS ; to • 



Ecstasy, &K«.'(:i !-6. s excess; v«j joy, rapture 
Ecstasied, ^\.«'Ul-sid. a. enraptured ~ 
Ecsiatical. .... Tlt'^-K^l. ^ . raptured, ele- 



£5e»iaucA,S/^'^idL'lk. 



a. 



vated tpecstasy 



chicvv [produce cjlccts ; oparanre 

Eifeciiv^ ^f f-V^'tlv. a. having Iha jpCfWer l0 
KlTertivcly, r.f-i' '^}v-i&. ad, pow&aallrj widi ' 

raal 0|^ratton , ^. 



' EFF t 13M ELA 

Effectless, &f f^kf i£«. a. without eflect 



Effectual, ^.f-*%k'tsb6-&l. a. productive of ef- 
fects, powerful 
Effectually, £f-rgk'tahA-&]-Ii. ad. efficaciously 
Effectuate, ^r-fSk'tshA-^tc. v. a. to brin^ to 
pass [manly delicacy 

Effeminacy, £f-rSm''^-n&-s^. s. sofliitss, un- 
Effcininatp, £t-f6m'^«r^te. a. womanish, vo- 



Eft, £fl. s. a newt| an evet 

Egestion, d-j^s'tsh&n.f. the act of throwinf Mil 
the digestA'il ibod 

Egg, 6g. s. thai which is laid by feathered 
animals, from which their young is prodn- 
ced ; the spawn or spein: ofcreaturoi; angr 
thing fashioned in the shape of an egg 

Fgg, ^g. V. a. to incite, to instigate 



luptuous [manish, to unman'Eglantine, &g'l&n-tin. s. a species of roM : 

Effeminate, if-f6m'^-nite. t>. a. to make wo-{ sweetbriar [ofouft'ssell 

Effeminate, £t-f5>n'^-n4,te. v, n. to soften, tojE^otism, ^'tr6-t!zm. s. too frequent memion 

melt into weakness [hy intestine motion Egotirit, ^'g6-tl:9t. s. one that is always talking 
Elffervesce, fif-ffir-vfes'. v. n. to generate heat of himself (sell 

Erfervescenre, Sf-t"ir-vis'sdnse. s. llie act of Egotize, d'g6-ti7,«. v. n. to talk much of one'i 

growing hot, pi*oduftioa of heal by intes- Egregious, dgr^'j^-fts. a. eminent, rem»rk«- 

tine motion ble^ rcmarkHbly vicious [shamefully 

Efficacious, ^-fife-ki'shfts. o. powerful to pro- Egrcgiously, 6-gri'j6-fls-16. ad. eminently 

duce.tht consequence intended Kgn s-s 6'-ii». ) ^ ^y^^ ^^^ of ffoire: out 

Efficaciou-ly, fef-fA-ki'shfls-ld. ad. effectually Kgre^sionj^-grSsh'fin. ) ' & * 

Efficacy, ^f'f(i-ki-s^. s. production ortliecon-'Kitret, 6'grfet. s. a fowl of the heron kind [ont 

sequence inrerided Kiaculate, 6-jAk'i"l-lite.o. «. to throw, to shoot 

Elfficience, if-fl-h'v^nse. I t\, ^ /• Ejurulation,^-jik-6-ii'shan. 5. ashort praysf 
Efficiency, If fl.h'i Sn-.*<5. { *' "^® *" °* P"^( darted out occasionHliy 



ducin<; eflivis, ajcency 
Efficient, ^r-f)<h'} ^nt. s. the cause which 

makes ^ff^cts *, the effector 
Efficient, &f-fJ.i!M&ni. a. causing effects 
Effigies, ^f-flii'lds. ) resembhuc;e,iraagein 
Effigy, fel'f(6-i6. ) ' paintingorsculptiire 
Efflorescence, if-fl6-rft>'.-ense. ? , , j 
Efflorescency, 6f-Q6-ifes'h4ii.s6. S ^ 



Ejaculutory,d-jik'ti-lk-tflr-^. a. snddcDi hasty 
Eject, ^-jfekl'. L*. a. to throw out 
[•iljcctioii, ^-j^kVriAn. s. an expulsion 
Eje< uneiit, d-j6kt'ni£rit. s. a I'igal writ by ' 
which any inhubiiant of a house, or tenant 
of an estate, is commanded to depart 
Eight, iiyt. a. twice four; a word of number 
lEiglitl), k\ Uh. a. next in order to the seventh 



tion of flowers [in forms of flowers; Eijihteen, ky'i^^n. a. twice nine 

EflBores'cenl, &r-fl6-r6s'sfent. a. shooting out Eighteenth, i\'i66n<A. a. the next in order to 
Effiuence, ftf'iil^-^niie. s. thai which issues from the seventeenth [or quantity 

some other pi-inciple Eii^htfold, &,\t'f6ld. a. eight times the iunnb«r 

Efl^uvia, fei-fliiv^-^L the plural ofefflnvivm F^ightly, iyt/Vld. n/t.'in the eighth place 
Effiuviuin. fef-l!(i'v^-flm. s. those stinali par»i-lEij>;lilietli, ky'i^-f^i'h. a. the next in oider to 

cles which are '•onthiually flying oii"fiv;;ii 



bodi'.-s 
Effiux, (^fff&':8. s. eflu^iion ; emanation 
Efflnxioi), ^f-tl ^k'she^n. 

out i eiHuvnnn [our 

Eflbii, £rf6rl .t. struggle, laborinut endeav 
Effrontery, 4J"-frfi[i't6r-^. s. mijiudence 
Effulgence. ^r-iui'j£nse. s. lustre, bi'ightue&jt 
Effulgent, hffSil'jktit.a. shining bright, lutiiin- 
l^qv*, ^f-fAz*/. V. a. to pour out ' (ouk 

'CffiiBon, if-fli'zhAn. x. the act of pouriug 



the seventy -ninth, eighth tt.uth 
Eightscore, 4\ t'skAre. a. eight times twentj 
Eii^hty, ky't^. a. eiu,ht tinu's ten 
s. the act of floxving Eisel^ ^'.«ll. *. viiie^^ar, verjuice 

Either, ^'xHftr. pron. flhtrih. whichsoorer ©f 

the two, whether one or the other 
Eitlier, d'TH&r. con;, a di.««tHbutive t onju/w- 
tion, answered by Or : either tlie one or 
tlie other 
Eiulution, 6d-iA-li'shfin. s. lamentaUon 
iLke, ^ke. a<i*^alM>, likewise, besid<* 
; flic tliNuf poured out Eke, 6|^v- A- to inciwaM ; U«v^>^vW ^ * w ^ 

iM&w.o. pouTMfcottt. daiptrriiiKl£lftborate^^\^^r^Va.«.<u\nwo.^M»^i^ 



ELE [ 132 ] ELL 

Fktej fir, flllU f &t — m^, mfit — pine, p!n — n6, tnOvc, 

fiaborate, ^-14b'6-r&t^. a.' finished with great Kliicrtuary, 6-lfe!<'tsh6-ir-(fr. «. — See Elcctaiy' 

F.lceniosyiiaiy, £l'^-in6z'^-nJLr-6. a. living op 
'. alms * 



dtligenre 
Habbqrfl(tel7, ^ldb'6-r^te-f^. ad. laborioutily 
Elance, ^-l^nsa'. v. a. to throw out, to dart 
Elapse, ^-Idpse'. v. n. to pass aw.iy 
£last.ck, ^-l^ii'tlk. a. having: the power of re 



on 



.ice, kV^-ginse. ) 

$ 



beauty without 
K!o:;:mcy, £!'d-^dn-s^. $ ** grandeur 

E!<^'j.';:i!it, fc1V-.-gitit a. pleasing with ;uiuuter 

coarse 



turning to the Torm from which it is (U-tort«^fl b<:.i!!nNi3 ; nice, n6t coars 
Elasticity, 6-lis-tis'^-t6. s. force in l)odifs,lP]!('gantly,^l'^-gdnt-t£. aJ. in such a manacr 

by « hich they endeavour ♦o rtislorc thcm-j a2» to pif ase without elevation 
Elate, ^-l&te'. a. tlushed with success [solV^■^ Elp«;i:K:k,SI-6-jrdk. a. used iu elegies ; mourn* 
Elatr, d-l«ite'. V. a. to pulFup ; to exult '' ' ' ' 



Elation, ^-l&'shCin. 5. haughtiness proceeding; 
from success 

Elbcw, 6rb6. «. the next joint of the arm be- 
low the shoulder ; any flexure or angle 

Elbow, kVb6. V. a. to push with the elbow ; 
to drive to a distance 

Elbow, kVbb. V. n. to jut out in angles 

Qdt t\fJi. s. old age, old people 

Elder, ^I'ddr. a. surpassing another in years 

Elder, fel'dftr. s. the name of a tree 



fiil, sorrowlul 
K!f.<;ii(, fer6-jl:.t. a. tf writer of elegies 
Llrgy, 6l'^-je. s. a mournful song 
Clement, ^I'^-mdot. a. the first or constituent 
priiu:ipl« of any thing ; Ihe proper habit 
ation or spliere of any thing ; the first rudi 
mcnts of literature or science [mcntt 

Elemrntal, 61-^-nifen'til. a. produced by ele 
Elemiiilarv,^.l-^-m&n't4r-^.«. unconipounded 
Elephant, i^ri-iint a. the largest of 11!! quad- 
rupeds [cicpliunt 



Elders, Sl'd&i'Z. a. persons whose age givt 'Elephanline, ^1-^-fdLu'tln. a. pertaining to the 
them reverence ; amon"^ the Jews, rulei.v Elevate, fti'6-vite. v. a. to exalt 



of the pt-ople ; amon<^ Presbyterians, lay 
men intrrxiuced into me kirk polity 
Eiderly, fel'dtir-ld. a. no longer young 
Eldest, ftl'd^st. a. the oldest [also Starwort 
Elecampoine, £l-d-k^n-p&ne'.«.a plant,named 



Elevate, fel'^-vite. pat-t. a. exalted, raised 
aloft [nlofl ; exaltation 

Elevation, fel-6-v&.Vnin. 5. the act of raising 
Elevator, fil'^- vk-l&r. a. a niisrr or lifl(>r up 
Eleven, d-lfiv'vn. a. ten and one [the tMith 



Elect, ^-l£kt'. V. a. to choose^ to select as aiijEleventh, ^Ahvvnih. a. the n(>xt \n ord:u' tc 
object of favour [from among others El^ftlf.s./j/t/raije/ocsjiwandenngspiritzad-ivil 



X3et;t, d-l^kt'. a. chosen, taken by preference 
filectary, ^-!6k'td.>rd. «. a form of medicine 

made 01 conserves and powders, of the coii- 

listcnce of honey 
Section, ^-l^k'shon. 5. the act of choosing ; 

.the power of choice ; volunt&ry prefer- 

CBCC {in p&rliamt>ntary elections 

tioaecring, ^•l^k-sh''&n-<^£r^iiig. a. conc'Tn 



EiilocU, iiriAk. a. knots of hair twisted by 
Elicit, ^- lis* sit. V. a. to strike out [eh es 

Elicit, d'lls'&It. a. brought into action 
Elicitation, d-lis-s^-td''ihf^n. a. a deducing the 

power of the will into act 

Elide, 6-Mde'. v. a. u) bre^^k in pieces [chosea 

Eligibility, 61-A-jd-bll'i-t6, 5. worthiness to b« 

Eligible, Sr^-jd-bk a. fit to bt chosen [visioA 

Elective, ^-ISk'tlr. a. exerting th« power rf.pJIision, ^-Itzh'An. 9. the act of cutting of!, di- 

choice [choose or electjEIixution, £l-lk<8^'sh(!hi. a. the act of boiling 



Elector, d-lik'tAr. «. one who has a rig^t to 
Electoral, ^-^£k't6-rH. a. having the dignity 
tf an elector [an elector 

Rectoratei ^•lik't&-r&tc. s. the teriitory of 
Electre, ^-l^k'tAr. a. a naixed metal 
Electrical, ^-l^K'tri-kA.!. ) attractive with- 
Electrick, ^•l^k'trtk. < out magnetism 
Eiiectrit.itv. i-l6k-tTts'^4e.«.a property in bod 



Elixir, ^-llk'sftr. a. a medicine made by strong 

infusion ; the quintessence of any thing ; 

any cordial [kind 

Elk, ilk. 5. a large stately animal of the stag 
Cll, k\. a. a measure containiug a yard and a 

quarter 
Ellimis, £1-I1p'sls. 5. a fin;ureof rfae'orick, by 

wnich something is letl out i in {j;eoiiietrj» 



HMU wherebj> when rubbed* tbey draw sub- an oval figure generated from the 



*isiii 1^ mad ^vJt 4i« 



0f«CB<Pf 



EMA [ 133 . EMB 

nAr, ndt — tfibe, tftb, bftll — 6!1 -p6And — thm, this.- 



Elliptical, &l-l]p ti-kal. ) havin}^ the form 



Ellipurk, dUiip'tlk. 5 "' of an ellipsis 
EUn, 6I1M. s. ihr. nhine of a tree 
EiocutiGii, ^1 6 kCi'hlidi). s. tbe power of flu 
ent h}i."ech ; elotiiitmce, llow of language 
Elogy, fir5-ji. s. praise. p:ir»e|if} rick 
Elonj^ate, ^-I6n.s;'^illc. v. a. to lengthen 
Elongation^ &l-6ng-g^'sh&a. 3, the act of 



Emancipation, ^-ni^ii-s^-p&'sb&n. s. the 



of setting fr^'C, dt^irverance from slavery 
Enriasculate, ^-mis'k6-l&.te. v. a. to casli*at« 
Tmascubiion, i-lnA3-k:^.-li.'8hflp. *. c bStratioB 
C:nba'.«, ^ni-b^lo'. v. a. to make up into a 

buridle ; to enclose 
Embalm, ^m-bdm'. v. a. to impregnate a bo- 
dy 'vitli arornaticks, that it may mstui pa- 
lengthening ; tlu! slate of being strelt bed , trefaction [putting or going on chipboard 
Clope, C-I6pe'. V. n. to run aivuy, to break Emburkation, 6rn-D§.r-k^'!»hdn. s. the act of 

loose, to escape [just restraint Embargo, d()i*b&i-'g6. s. a prohibition to paitf 

Elopement, d'l6pe'm&nt. 8. departure from; a stop pui to trade 
Eloquence, fil'ii-kwfinse. a.the power of speaK-. Em bark, 6ui-b3iik'. v. a. to put on shipboard ; 

injj; with Hui acy and eK'ganct: [oratory, to engage another in any affair 
ElotjUL:a4 fil'6-kvvSnt. a. having the power of Embark, i^ci-b&rk'. v. n. to goon shipboard 
Else, 61^. pron. (Jtljer, one besides to engage in any aOair [entang^la 

Else, 61sc. ad. otherwise ; besides, es^cept Embarrass, ^m-bir'r&s. v. a. to perplex., to ' 
Ei-jewbere, §ls"'whkre. a<i. in any other p]acc!E:iibarrussruent, fim-bir'ris-mfent. s. per- 
Elucidate, ^-lCl's^-d^te.D.a.to eiplain, to clear, picxity, entanglement 
Elucidation, ^-lCl-b^-Jdi'sbfin._«. explanation, iEinbase, Sirw-L^se'. v. a. to vitiate ; to degrada 

exjiosition [positor, cumnientator Embast'incsnt, 6m-b5.!*o/m£nt. s. dopruvatiou 

Eiucidator, S-l&'s^-dk-tar. s. explainer, cx-.lv'^nbassndor, £m-bls's&.-dtir. 9. one senton t 
Elude, ^'l£idf''. i;. a. to avoid by artiilce > publick message 

EludibtB, ^-lifii'd^'bl. a. po.<!<ible to be el^dcid Kmhai^sadrcss, ^m b&s's^-dris. s, a woman 
Elumbated, ^-ICbi^'b^-t^d. a. weakened in t'i<>. sent on a publick message 

loins [exaniitiation, an artifice Embassage, ^m'b^s-s&jc. ^ , „ nublick mea- 

Eiusion, ^-I&'zhin.*.e8cai>e from inquiry or, Embassy, im'bls-sd. >' *^ 

Elusive, 6-!i's!v. a. u«ing arts to escape | ^iajy.t; ; any solemn message [of bottle 

Eliiso-v, A-lii'sfir-ii. a. lending to elude jEmbatfIc, |m-b3Lt'tl. v. a, to i-^nge in order 

Elutc, d-i6te'. v,a. to wash o^ [strain out Emb^y, &m-b^'. v. a. to bathe ; to enclose io 
Eiiifriatc, ii-I6'tri-&,te. V. a. to aecant, 10, a bay [beautify 

E'_> '!an, i-ll/.h'c'Jui. a. exceedingly dellghlfMlEu:bellish, Sra-b^l l!sh. V. a. to adorn, tc 
Ei)aium, d-Ilzh'^-&in. 8. the place assigned Embellishment, &iil-b^rilsli-m£nt. s, cfna 

b^ the heathens to hap])y souls j ment, decoration 

&naciate, ^-m^'sh^-^te. v. a. to waste, to de-JEmbei-a, fem'bflrz. *. hot cinders 

prive of flesh Ember-wcck, fem'bftr-w^6k. s, a week is 

fijnaciate, ^•m^'sh^-^tc. V. n. to lose flcith wiiich an ember-day falls. The ember 

Emaciation, ^-m^-shS-^'sh&n. s. the act of dajt s at the fotir seasons are the Wednes 

makin,^' lean ; the stale of one grown lean day, Friday, and Saturday, aiter th'e^ril 
Elmaculation, ^-mik-&-l^'shdn. s. Ihc act of ' " ~ 



freeing any thing from spots or foulness 



Sunday in Lent, the feast of Pentecost, Sep- 
tember fourteenth, December thirteenth 



Emunant, £m'l'n^t. a. issuing fron^i some- j Embezzle, dm* b^z/zl. v. a. to appropriate by 
diing else [irom something elsel breacii of trust ; to waste 

Emanate, %in'i.'XiktB. v, n. to issue or flow,Em'jpZ£lcment, &ni-b£z'zl-m£nt. s. the act M 

Emanation, Sm-m^-ii&'sh&n. s. the act of is- 
Kuing or proceeding from any other sub- 

. , tUavx ; U>at which issues 

fUnaoative, 6ia'^Ui-4-dv. a. isiuii^ noin an- 
otiicr , rfrom serfitude 



appropriating to himself that which is re- 
ceived in trust for anodier 
Emblaze, ^m-blize'. v. a. to blaxon, to pajnA 
with ensigns armoruil 

, Eiiiblaioii, W-bX^xu. ^. a. Va %.^m^\^ Mr_ 

' dLmka. ijmie^ 4 luin'si-jAu, pi a, to s&* ^k«| urob of heruXds^ \ V» ^«i^ \ji^r«%*»»»5H"^ 



EME 

iT 6m'l>l6in. t 



[ \M 1 

', fir, tan, fit— mi. B,H-^m pin— nA, mftre, 
iion, e-me/ihan. . f 



EmbleinxtiCDll;, im-l>li-mii'^kAI-i. oi/. 

Uie rnajiner arGml>lgiiH. ulluiirelv 
AntHwi, im l>6!i' 



apiii 



ired by itn loa w 



II, -api-eun BgHm 



' (uTOi w til pnrtnbe- 

• work; tu ciw M-r, Lu iiiiliidi-, lo ciwar. Emi|;i 
EuboMiiiriil. im-bos'niiut. '■ tuiy "'■■ — "—- - 

(buiiiing out intai tKe rS9l; relu-i, 

Kork [«trBilbiEn>i!;r 

Einluwel, em-bM'ei. ». a. lo depriva of lhe^KminEtire,enio-Ner:te / %„(,;,„ i„-rf.i. 
Euib™..-. fcu-briuB'. It. o. to iold fandlj. u,;En>inrncyUm'4.„6n.>4. t '■ '"f""*"- •"«"' 



imclilaihcau 

.im'ir-i.n 

'k, £-ni£i1k, a. pinvotinr *aniil* 
■i..i-mMk.t.B roimt 
twii,6n>-4ki')hfin.i. sparlilins 
iiiL, fcii'i-ergnr (. oar Uial tmigreto 
lib, bsib-fiilus. v. n. 10 Kincvs Traa 
|>liicctfi inot)H>r [ilBlioa 

jtlon, iin-A-gr&'uhAn. f- change of hob. 



[bra. 



n-Em™ 






GnibracciDent, &D-brl>ts'niSiil. 

Bniu, RndU«l^'i coiijusTil P 
EiDbrnsur*, 4in-bcl-ilifirB . «. t 

die whU, b^ilIlciiKiil 
Einbrocale, iiii'lir6-h&[«, d. i 



£iiibr 



un-btA-U>liaii- <. 
i-irAft'dflt. u. o. I 



ii>b(,a 



' Enibioid^r, bi 

wilIi Gj;;urc(< irorki 
ZnibroidtnT, &ii-brft4'dlli>-flr. ».. ore 

Mdonu with iirKdIu nurk [dli 

Embioidctj, irn- iWdflr-i.i.vsricgiUi 
Eubtail, &ni-br£ll'. «. a. lo dialurli, Id dii- 

Embrjo, Sm'bri-ft. 
£ni)ji'>wi, ^in'bri-An. 
aniuiubed m the ivoi 



. Uia »i:l of «oft- 



Citia^umeirt, 44nAt'A-in(r 
UKiMioi,, ^-mi'ah&n. (. di 

pjupnle, «ni-)iilD'. r. a. lo IfUre vilh a pal 
'- -.vId» ; <o put in rieslh bj (pilliog 
ikr Gird uririphi 

inel, Sin-siii^iiCI. (. thi ifritiil; or ( 
ig [be nntiM 1 of a jury into a ti-Mduli 

Einpaniiel, iui-piii'iiil. v. a. lu •uiiimoii 

Kni)ni>iiDn, lin-iitsh'Aii. v. a. la more it 

'■ ■"-- 'n sftett Blronglj. 



" — e 'I T/; i i J. Uif 8C1 

.mergeucj, «-iii6. jcii-»e. J 

AvA^z/i; d-ioir'jifir. a. riang iiiio * 
aottcm ituddiai, uficij>ecliMli nwual 



jKmplraj&n'illro.i. impenal p 
Of • siuii*m*hlc1iilonmiioni»i 



ENA I 136 3 ENC 

n6i, nAt— tflbe, tftb, bftll — 6!l— pMlt<^-<^^n, thii. 



|mpirical,|fn.plr'^k4l. , ^^ ^ . 
Empinck, Sm-p]r1k. I 

penoients, practised oiifj by rote 
Empiricism, Snt-plr^^-slzm. 5. dependence on 
experience withont knowledge ; quackery 
Empiastick, 6m-pl^'t1k. a. viscous, glutinous 
Einplead, &m-pllde'. d. a. to indict, to pre- 
fer a charge against [work 
Employ, km-p\b^*. v, a. to busy, to keep at 
Employ, dmplM'- s. business, object of in 

dustry; pubiick office 
Employable, im-]^ 6d'd-bl. a. capable to be 
used, proiier for use [causes tu be used 
Employer, Sin-pl6^'Ar. 5. one that uses, or 
Employment, £m-pl6^'m£nt s. business, ob- 
ject of industry ; oflice [or in merchandise 
Emporetick, £m-p6-r£t'lk. a. used atinaikets, 
Emporium, ^m-p^Vd-dm. s. a place of mer- 
chandise, a commercial city 
EjTipoverish, £(U-j}dv^r-Ish. v. a, to make 

jjoor ; to lessen fertility 
Empovcrishment, 6m-p6v'fer-ish-m6nL s. di- 
minution, waste fenabic 
Empower, £m-{)6&'&r. v. a. to authorize ; to 
Empress dm'pi£s. s. the queen of an empe- 
rcr ; a female invested with imperial dignit}' 
Emprise, dm-prize. a. attempt of danger 
BImptincHS, tm't^-nka. 9. the state of being 



Enamel, 6n-&m'6I. s. any thing enamelkd« 

the substance inlaid iii other thin^^ 
Enameller, An-^m'61-lftr. s, one that practuMi 

the art of enamelling 
Enamour, £n-iin'Ai. v. a. to inflame with love 
Encage^ ^n-k&ie'. v. a. to coop up, to confiiM 
Encamp, Sn-kamp'. v. n. to pitch tents 
Encamp, £n-kimp'. v. a. to fonn an army 

into a regular camp 
Encampment, £n-k^p'm£nt. s. the act of 
encamping ; a camp, tents pitched in order 
f^chafe, Sn-tsh^e'. v. a. to enr'^e, to irri- 
tate [chain, to bind 
Enchain, £n-tsh&ne'. v. a. to fasten with a 
Enchant, da-tsh^nt'. 9. a. to subdue by charms 

or spells ; to delight in a high degree 

Enchanter, £n-tsh^n't&r. s. a ma^cian, a 

sorcerer [chaniis ; irresistible mflnence 

Enchantment, £n-tshd.nt'm£nt. «. magical 

Enchantress, £n-tshifi'lr&s. s. a sorceress ; 

a woman whose beauty or excellence girei 

irresistible influence » 

Enchase, £ii-tsh&.se'. V. a. to enclose in any 

other body so as to V>e held fast, but not 

couce.iied [in a ring or circle 

Encircle, dn-sSr'kl. v. a. to environ, to enclose 

Encliticks, £n-ki1t'tks. ». particles which 

throw back the accent upoa the last ^lla- 



ex- 



empty, a void space, vacuity [rant, vain ble of the foregoing word 



Empty, im't^. a. void ; unsatisfactory ; igno- 
Enipty, tni't^. v. a. to evafuate, to exhaust 
Eniuurpit:, ^m-p&r^pl. «. c to make of a pur- 
ple colour [lerial 
Empyreal, im-pW-il. a. refined beyond 
Empyrean, lim -pi ri'fln. s. the highest heaven 
Empyrosis, ^ni-})^-r6'sK s. conflagration, ^e- 
Elmuiate, Sn/A-I&tc. v. a. to rival [neral bre 
Emulation, dni-A-l^'shfln. s. rivalry ; contest 
Elmuiaiivc, Sm'^-ld-tlv. a. inclined to emula- 
tion [iter 
Enrjulator, fem'ft-li-tflr. *. a rival, a compet- 
Emul^e, d-m&lje'. v. a. to milk out [ing out 
Emulgeut, ^•fiifilj^nL o. milking or dram 
buulous, £m'6-l&i. a. rivalling 
Emulsion, £ m&l shAn. 5. a form of medicine. 



[round 



Enclose, £n-kl6ze'. v. a. to enrircle, to suis 
Enclosure, £n-kI6'zh6re. «. the act of enclof- 
ing ; the separation of common grounds in- 
to distinct pos^ssions ; the appropriation of 
things common ; space enclosed [psaifer 
Encomiast, gn-k6'm^-&st. s. a pahegyritti a 
Encomiastical, 6n-k6-m^-i8'ti-k4l. > 
Encomia^lick, £n-k6-m6-ls'i]k. J ** pan- 

egvrical, containing or bestowing praise 
Encomium, £n-k6'm^-&m. 5. panegyridk, 

praise, clogy 
Encompass, ^n-kAm'p&s. v. a. to eucU 



Encore, dng-k6re'. ad, again, once more 
Encounter, 6n-k6An'tfir. s. duel, single light, 

battle 
Encounter, Sn-kft&n'tAr. v. a, to meet in a 



by bruising oily seeds and kernels [power hostile manner, to rush against in conflict ; 
Enable, h\-k'b\. v. a. to make able, to' confer to oppose 

Enact, ^ii'dkl'. v. a. to establish, to decree Encounter, &i-k6An'tflr. v. n. to rash toQadh* 
, Ikiamel, /n-im'il. v. a. to inlay, to variegate er in a bostiVe TKawtvf^T^ tA c:^s«!&s^.\^ 
withcoloiuf I fight; to c«nifi \o|B^^CcMn>a»i Od^^ 



END [136] ENG 

Fife, (kr, f SH, fit — m^, m^t — pine, p!n — nft, mfii-c, 

Eacouragf*, £n-kftr'ryjc. v. a. to animate ; 



gire coursig^e, to einboldea 

Eocoiiragemeut, £n-kdr'r!clje-iil£nt. s. incite- 

' meot, countenancef support 

Encrouch, dn-kr6tHh.'. v. 7i. to make invasions 
ujwn the right of another; to advance by 
stealth. 

Encroachment, Sn-kr6tsh'mSnt. s. an unlaw- 
ful galhcriu!^ in upon atiolhcr man; ad- 
vance into the territories or rights of an- 
other, [to impjde 

Eocninber) &n-liftm'bftr. v. a. to clog, to load, 

Encumbrance, £n-JcAni'branse. s. clog, load ; 
burden upon an estate [of sciences 

Encyctopeiw, feu-si-kld-p^'di-A. s. the circle 

End, fcud. a, the extremity of any thing ; 
conclusion ; ultimate state ; death ; abo- 
lition ; intention ; final dc:iign [destroy 

End, 2.nd. v. a. to tcninnatc, to finish ; to 

End, «^nd. v. n. to come to an end ; to con- 
clude, to cease [harm 

Endamage, Sn-dimidje. v. a. to pr^'^judice, to 

Endanger, ftii-dWjdr. v. a. to put into haz- 
ard, to bring into peril [beloved 

Endear, in-de^r'. v. o. to make dear, to make 

Endearment, ^ii-d^i/mtot. s. the cause of 
love ; state of beings endeared 

Endeavour, dn-d6v'ftr. #. labour directed to 
some certain end [certain purpose 

Endeavour, fin-dfev'ftr. v. n. to labour lo h 



to Endorsement, An-uArse'mSnt. s. supentcrip* 
tion, writing on the back 
Endow, £n-d&^'' v. a. to enrich with a portion 
Endowment, Sn-d6fi'm^nt. 5. wealth Ixistow- 
ed ; a sufficient portion for perpetual main- 
tenance ; gifl nt nature [cellencret 
Endue, dn-dd'. v a. to supply with mental ex- 
Endurance, Sn-diVrAns-e. 5. ciuitinuance 
Endure, fin-dAre'. v. a. to "bear, to undergo 
Endure, £n-di!ii-e'. v. n. to la^t, to continue ; 

to brook 
Endivise, £nd'wize. ad. erectly, on end 
Enemy, £n'^-m^. 5. a public foe ; a private 
opponent, an antagonist * [vigorous 
Encrgetick, fin-fer-jftilk. a. forcible, active* 
Energize, 6n'6r-jlze. v. a. to act with cucrg^y 
Energy, fen'fer-je. *. power, force 
Enervate, ^-n&r^v^te. v. a, to weaken, to de- 
prive of force 
Enervation, 4n-fir-v^'shfln. s. the act of weak- 
ening ; the state of being wcak<?ned 
EInerve, ^-nferv'. v. a. to weaken, to break 

the force of 
Enfeeble, fin-f&'bl. v. a, to weaken 
Enfeoff, 4n-fdAf'. v. a. to invest with any dig- 
nities or possessions [to enchain 
Enfetter, Sn-f%t'tAr. v. a. to bind in feltersy 
Enfilade, £n-fd-l§.de'. s. a strait passage 
Enforce, £n-fi&rse'. v. a. to strengthen ; to 
compel 



Endeavour, fen-dfiv'iir. v. a. to attempt, to try!^!nforccment, fen-fftrse'mfint. 5. compulsicm 



V 



ELdeiniai, ^u-dcVrnd-dl. 

Knciemical, fiii-ddm'^-kil. } a. peculiar to a 

Endcmick, ^n-dSmlk. 

CGuntrv ; tised of any disease that affects 

several people togetlier in the same country 
Endict, t ^-dite', v. a. to cliorge any man 
E^dite, 5 ^y^ written accusation before 

a court CM justice ; todraTv up, to compose 
Endictment, > £n-diie^Biint s. a bill or dc- 
Enditement, y claration made in fonn of 

law, for the benefit of the commonwealth 
Endive, in'dlv. s. an herb, svccory 
Endless, 4nd'16s. a. without encl ; perpetual 
Endlessly, £nd i&s-l^. ad. incomntly, perpet 

ually 
Endlessness, 6nd'lS»>n&s. 8. perpetuity, «nd 

/e«9 doration 



Eitf.-Jiichise, £n-fr&n'tshlz. v. a. to make 
ftt ? ; lo denizen 

EnCmncbisement, &i-fr&n'tshlz-mftnt. 5. in- 
vestiture of the privileges of a denixeni 
rele;tse from prison, or fiom slavery 

Engage, §n-g&je . v. a' to enlist, to bring info 
a party ; to embark in an affair ; to at- 
tack ; to win In' pleasing means, to gain ; 
to employ ; to tight 

Engage, 6n-gije'. v. n. to conflict, to fight ; 
to embark in any business, tc^eulistin any 
party 

Engagement, £n-g^ Je'in&nt. a, the act of en- 
gaging ; obligation by contract ; employ- 
ment of the attention ; fight, battle 

Engarrison^ ftn-gii^rd-sn. v. a. to protect by 

a garrison [duce, to form ; to excite 

^, An'ddr8e\ v. a, to rej^istcr oa the Engender, £n-j£n'dar. v. a. to beget; to pro- 



ENL [ 137 ] ENS 

riAp, n/it — tAbe, tftb» hill — 6\\ — p6Aad — fAin, this. 

Eli 



tioii, in u'iiicl) vuiious iiiuvciiK'nts and 

parts concur to oijc t*!?i'' t ; an instrument 

to iijro\v water nppn burning^ bouses ; an 

a^r lit for artothnr 

Eojicip.tM'r, 6n-je-ni^«ir'. «. one who manages 

e«l,^'ino:!l, ur directs the artillery of an ar- 

in\ [round 

Eii;:ird, 6n-fi!rd'. v. a. to encircle, to sur- 

ir.iiu!i*li, lii';,':^'.'.sh. a. belon^^jiiiy; to England 

Eiijilut, li\-';:.\u' . V. a. to swallow up [vour 

Enjfor^*'. ^n-uAi-i';'. v. a. to swallow, to dc- 

Eiii^rani, dii-^nine'. V, a. to di« deep, to die 

!•.; i^i'iux (I -old^n each other 

Eii.r«;«pp:c, ^n-i^rdp'pl. v. n. to close wi^h, to 

En.^ravc, 6:^-;:r^v<:'. v. a. pret. engraved: 

jmrf. pass. ;;n^raved or engraven, to picture 

b^ incisions in au} matter, to impress deep 



ven, £n-li'vu. v. a. to make quick, to 
make alive, to animate [malice 

Enmity, £n'm^>td. 5. malevolence, aversion ; 
Enmesh, £n-mSsh'. v. a. to net, to eutai^le 
Ennoble, £n-n6'bl. v. a. to dignify, to appraa- 
i\i:.e [ingaknot; solution of a dinicaltf 
Enodation, £n-6-d^'sh6n. 9. the act of uaty- 
Enormity, ^-ndr'm^-tS. s. deviation fi'Oin rule{ 

atrocious crime 

Enormous, ^-ndr'mfts. a, irretrular, oat of 

rule ; lai^e or wicked beyond the conunoa 

moasui-e [eura 

Enormously, ^-ndr'mAs'ld. ad, be/ond mea- 

Enormousncss, S-ndi^mCis-D&s. 8. Immcajltir 

able wickedness [siira 

Enou;rh, d-ndf". a. beinp: in a sufficient inea« 

Enough, ^-rniif'. s. something mfficient ip 



:v 



En;;,ravf.r, /^n-gril'viir. *. a cutter in stone or 

Eii-croai, t;i->ir6si!'. v. a. to purchase tiie 

w!>olc of ar'v commodity for the sake of 



[other matten greatness or excellence 



Enough, <^-n£if '. ad. in a sufficient degree 
Enow, k-nbd'. tlie plural of Enough, a suffi- 
cient number 



selling at a high price; to copy a largt. Enrage, gn-r&je'. v. a. to irritate, to provoke 

hand Enrango, dn-ieiiije'. «. a. to place regularly 

£i\^;ro«sm.ent, Sn-gT6s'm§nt. 5. appropriation|Enrapti' e, £a-rdp'ti>h&rc. V. a. to transjiort 

o( things in the gross, exoibitanl acquis! lio:i with piv.iiiuie (stasy 

Gniiance, ^n-hdiise'. v. a. to advance in price Knravish, £n-rdv1sh. «. a. to throw into ec- 
Enignia, e-ni^Vna. jr. a riddle, au obscure En nivishment, £u<r&vlsh-m^t s, eaiasy ot 

r|iii'atii)n [bi^uously expiesscd. d;iiigiit [fertilise 

EMJ^ii)alKal,ftn-!a;-mdl'6-kal.fl. obscnro, am-Rnrich, £n-rltsh'. t». a. to make wealthy; to 



EM!<:!Mati.st, t^-nlg'md-ilst. s. one who deals iu 
obscur*i m:iilci*9 



Enricmnerit, ^n-rltsh'm&nt. s. aupuentation 
of wealth ; improvement by addition 



EnJiMii^ fen i*'»in'. V. a. to order, to prescribe Enrid;^c, &n-r!dje'. v. a. to form wit}i,rtdget 



Eiijii,'* <^n-jo>^'. V. a. to feel with pleasure; to 

obtain possession of; to plcaaa 
Enjoy fd.n-j()ii .v. n. to live in happiness 
Er;j jymeni, ^n-JA^'m&ftt J. happiness, fnii- 

lion [tlauK' 

Cakindle, ^n-k)n'dl. v. a. to set on fire, to iu' 
EiJar)fe, fen-lirjn'. o. a. to make greater; to 

dilate ; to amplify, to release from confine 



Enripi n, £n-rrpu. r. a. to ripen, to mature 

Enrobe, £n-r6be'. v. a. to dress 

Enrol, dn-rol'. v. a. to insert in a roll or re* 

gi-'ttir (in which any thing is recorded 

Enrolment, 6n-r^l m&it. s. register; writiuiy 
Ens, §nz. s. any bein^ or existence 
Ensanguine, £n-8&nggwln. v, a. to tniear 

with ^ore [schedule or writing 



ni-iit [in many wordsjFnsch( dale, £n>s£d'&Ie. v. a. to insert in a 

Ett!ar<j;o, £r,.!^rMi'. V. n. to expatiate, to spcaddEnsconce, £n-.«k6nsc'. v. a. to cover as with 
Eii'::ni."'nit:nl, An-iirje'in^nt. s. increase, aug-JEnshicId, <^n Ah^tMd'. v. a. to cover [a^ort 



inc'Warton, fa I'IIkt extension ; release fiom 

conrin«-infnt 
Eiilr-rlit, 6n IW<>'. V. a. toillumiuate [struct 
Enlighten, 5n-li'tn. t. a. to illuminate, to in- 
Eidink, dn-l<iik'. v. a. to chain to, to bind 
£ii2:st, fin<liil^t;. a. to enter into military 

■ervice 



Eu'^lirine , ^n-shriue'. v. a. to preserve as a 

thing sacred 
E^iisigii, £n'bliie. s. the fla^ or standard of a '' 

regiment ; iiurt dT distinction, the officer 

who carries tfia'flag »-^ 

Ensigncy , &i'«la-«^ f , Iba cMucft^^vXk^suHisak 
Enilav* , 4tt(-^t«( « ^« ou ^o ^rc*^ ^\&««tfB| 



ENT [ 138 ] ENV 

• Fkie^ fir, fill, fit — mhj iiifei — pine, p!ii — n<b, n^^ve, 

EnsbTement, ftn-sldLve'inent. s. thft state of 
Enuiarc. — See iiisnare [seru 'idCf Klave:*} 
£nnie, £n-g6'. v. a. to follow, to pursue 
Enfurance, in-shA'rAnse. s. exemption from 



Entirely, 6fi-tii-c'l6. ad. without dirision ; 
compKitely [nest 

Entirenc'ss, ^n-tln/nfts. s, completeness, fol* 
Entirety, feu iire'ti. 5. completeness 
hazard ; the sum paid for security [nitylEutitlc, 6ii-tl'tl. v. a. to grace or dignify with 
Ensure, fen'Shftre'. V. a. to ascertain, to indeni- a title ; to pve a claim to any thing; to 
Entnblature, fen-tdO'l^-t^jhAre. ) ^i u- I grant anv thin;^ as claimrd by a title 

Entablement, firitiL'bl-inftnt. $ ** *"® *''^'"''{Entity, feu't^-tfe. s. a real being 

trave, trire, and cornice of a pillar Etiloil, fen-tdil'. v. a. io in?riai-e, to entangle 

Entail. fen-i&lc\ s. the estate ent<iilcd,or sst-'Entomb, feu-tddin'. v. a. to put mtca tomb 
tied with re«card to the rule of it& dt^^ccnt lEntraiis, fen'trlls. s. the intestines, the bowels 



Entail, fen-l&lc . v. a. to settle the descent of 
anv esti'.te so that it cannot be, by any 
tuf>sequent ^xissessor, bequeathed at pleas- 
ure 

En tame, fen-t^e'. v. a. to tame [to perplex 

Entangle, fen-fdng'gl. v. a. to twist or contuse ; 

Entanglement, fen-t&ng^gUm6nt. s. intricacy, 
perplexity 

Enter, fen'tfer. r. a. to go or come inU> any tation 

place; to initiate in a business; to set down Entry, fen'trfe. s. the passage by which any 
m a writing one enters ; mgress ; act of entering into 

EInter, dn'tfer. v. n. to come or go in ; to pen- any city [clear 

etrate mentally, to make intellectual en- Enucleate, ^-ndl'kl£-&te. n. a. to solve, to 



Entrance, fen'trlnse. s. power of entering 
into a place : act of r.ntei iug ; passing ; in- 
itiation, commence) nent 
Entrance, £n-trAusc'. v. a. fopu^ into a trance 
Entrap, fen-lrip'. v. a. to iiisnare ; to take ad- 
vantage of [to importune 
Entreat, fen-trdte'. r. a. to petition, to sulicic, 
Entreaty, fen-trfe't^. s. petition, prayer, solici- 



trance ; to be initiated in [& place 

Entering, Sn'tfer-lng. a. entrance, passage into 
Enterlace, feii-'jfer-lSuse'. v. a. to intermix 
Enter))risc, fen'tfer-prlze. 8. an undertaking of 

hazard [to atttnipl 



Envelop, fen-vfel'dp. v. a. to iQwrap, to cover; 
to hide [ward case 

Envelope, 6n-v<i-16pe'. a. a wrapper, an out- 
Envenom, fen-vfeu'um. V. a. to poison ; to make 

cdioi/s 



Enterprise, fen'tfer-prlze. v, a. to undertake. Enviable, Sn'vfe-1-bl. o. deserving envy 
Entertain, fen-tSr-line'. w.a.to converse with ;IEt»vier, fen'v6-&r. s. one thai envies another 




menta ; dramatick performance, the lower En viron$>, fen-vi'rt^as. a the jilaces round a- 
comedy bout the i.-ouniry [distinctly 

Enthrone, fen-(Ar6ne'. v. a. to place on a re- Enumerate, 6-Ma'mfe-r§Lte. v. a. to count over 
gal seat ; to invest with sovereigjt authori- Enumsration, fe-n(!l-m^-r&,'sh&n. j. the act o) 



ty [gi nation ; exaltation of ideas 

Enthusiasm, kn-tMi'iin^'&zm. s. heat of inia- 
Enthusiast, tn-iktCzU^-tsi. s. one of a hot im- 
agination ; one of elevated fancy, or exal- 
ted ideas 
Enthusiastical, ^n-f^Ct-Khfe-is't^-k&l. > 
Enlhusiastick, fen-fAA-zhd-is'tlk. j| "•^®' 

bemently hot in any cause ; elevated in fan- 
Entice, fen-tise'. v. a. to allure, to attract fey 
£^iirament, in-flse'm^aL s. aJiui'ement [lusr 
S'j^'^f^f du'il'alng tA.afI.m a wmning fwin- 
^»an, Sa-Ure' a, whule, ujidivuied 



counting [proclaim ' 

Enunciate, ^-nfin'shfe-itc. v. a. to declare, to 
Enunciation, 6-n&n-sh^-^'sh&n. s. declaration, 

pub lick attestation [expressive 

Enunciative, ^<n&ii'shfe-d.-tiv. a. declarative. 
Envoy, fen'vd^. s. a publick minister sent from 

one power to another, in dignity below an 

embassador 
Envy, fen'v^. v. a. to hate another for eiicel- 

leace or success ; to grieve at anv qualitief 
. o( e.\ce^WI\ce in anoUier ; to grud^ 



EPI [ 139 ] ^ EqU 

n6r, n6t — tAbe^ tflb, bill— 6H — p6ftiicl — fAin, this. 



Envjt ^'v^- s- p^in felt and inaligintv con- 
ceived at tUe sight of excellence or happi- 
ness 

Epactf ^'p^kt «. a number whereby we note 
tlie excess of th€ common solar year above 
the lunar [namcnt 

Epaulot, fep'iw'-lfet. s, a military shoulder-or- 

Ephcmera. ^-(htn'^-r^ s. a fever that termin 
ates in one day i an ioH^iCt that lives only 
one day 

EphemeraM-f^nVd^^^^ > a. diurnal, be- 

Epheinenck, ^•fem6-rik. S 



Gpisode, £p'^-96de. s. an incidental 

tive, or digression in a poem 
Episodical, ^n-di-s6d'^-kal. a. containstd in an 
Epistle, ^-j^s si. 8. a letter [episode 

Epistolary, ^•pis't6-lAr-6. a.relatin<; to letters; 
transacted by letters [tumb-stone 

Epitaph, kp'6-iSS. s. an inscription upon a 
Epithalaroium, ^p-^'/Ai-l^'m^-am. jr. a nujh 
tial soiij^ [quality 

Epithet, ^p'6-(A6t. 9. an adjective denoting 
Epitome , d-pU'6-m^. s. abridlgement, abbre- 
viature ^ [curtail 
Epitornis'=^, ^-plt'd-mize. v. a. to abstract, to 

Epoch;,%*6.*kl. \ *• ^« ^""^ •* ""^'^^ • 
new computation is begun, fi-otn which 
dates arc numbered [and antistrophe 

Epodi, £p'6de. s, tlie stanza after the strophe 

Ep'ipoe, fep-6-p^'. s. an epick or hcroick poem 

Epiilatioii, Sp-iul-i^'slidn. s. a feast 

Epulotick, ^.p-6-16l'lk. s. a cicatrizing medi- 
cam«^ni [evenne3>, uniformity 



finning and ending in a day 
Epncmeris, S-fSin'^-rts. s. an -.iccount of the 

daily motions of the planets 
Ephcmerist, d-fem'^-rUt. s. one who consults 

the planets [Hebrew priests 

Ephod, £f '6«i. s. an omanictit worn by the 
Epick, dp'tk. a. comprising namlions. It is 

usually suppoS'^d to be heroick 
Epicedium,£p-<^-s^'d(^-£^m.f. an elegy, apoem 

upon a -funeral [luxury 

Epicure, 6p'6-kdre. Jt. a man given wholly to'Equability, A-kwd-btl'^-tA. s.«;quality k) itsel?. 
Epicurean, fep-6-kft-rd'An. s. one who holds'Equable, 6'kw&-bl. a. equal iuii»iif, uniform 

the principles of Epicurus '.Eijuably, 6'kwA-bli. ad. unifoimly, evenly 

Epicurean, ^|)-6-ki!(-rS'd.a. a. luxurious, oon-|Equal, ^'kwdi. a. like anolher ; in just pro 

tributing to luxury [enjoymentj portion., equitable ; upon the same terms 

Epicurism, 6p'd^kd-r!rm. f. luxury, seiisual|Equal, ^'kvvil. s. one of thesame oiceor rank 
Epidemical, ep-6-dSui ^-k&l. ^ fh^* «.k- i iEijual, 6'kw4l. v, a. to make equal; to re- 
EpidiMnick, &p-^-dSmik. J *** '"^^ ^"**'" ^ compense fully [be equal to 

fails at once upon great numbers of peo- Equalise, ^'kw^l-lze. v. a. to make even ; to 

pie; generally nrevailiiigi universal jEi|uality, ^-kwdl'd t^. s. the sanie degree of 

Epidermis, &p-d-d6r':nls. *. ilie scarf-skin of! dif^iiity ; unifonnity [evenly 

a n»an'? body [aling in a poiiUJEqually, d'kw4l-l^. ad. in the same degree ; 

Epigram, ^p'^-gr^m. «. a short poem termiu- 
EpigrammaticalK<fp-^-gr&in-m3Lt'6-k41. > 
Epigrammatick, 5p-6-grim-m4llk. ) 

dealing in or relating to epigrams 
Epigrammatist, £p-^-gr^in'm^-tist. s. a wri- 
ter of epigrams 
Epilepsy, fep'e-lftp-sfi. s. a convulsive motion 

of the body, with a loss of sense 
Epileptick, &i)-&-l^p'tik. a. convulsed 
Epilogue, ^p^<&-16g. s. the poem or speech at 

the end ot i play 
Epiphany ,6- pi f'fi-n6. s. a church festival, cpl- 

eorate'd on the twelAh day after Cyhristraat 
Episcopacy, A-p!8'k6-pi-w, *. the ebvoffs- 

nienl of ^ish(M)s [bishop 

Gpitcopaly i'pj/ko'pil a. belongiug to a 



Etjuanimity, ^-kwi-nlm'd-td. *. eveunoss of 

mind [to an equality 

Equation, ^-Kwi'shfln. s. a briiijrinH o*^ things 

Equator, 6-kwi'l&r. s. a great ciirle, which 

dividfs the globe into two equ**! parts, or 

hemispheres [ih**. etjuator 

Equatorial, 6-kwA-td'r^-Jll. *^- perUiiinng to^ 

Equerry, d-kw&r'6. s. master of the home 

Kq lestrian, 6-kw6s'tr^-dn. o. appearing oh 

horseback; skilled in l>or8eniiin>«hip 
Equidititant, ^kwd-dlii't&itt a. at the same 
, distance | equality 

E^Uirolrmitv, d-kwA-fftr^m^-t^ #. a uoirorm 
Equilateral, i-kw^l4t'£t-dl. a. having all 
sides equal * \«i(iJ^a»!S 

Equilibrate, ^^^^\«^Nfc.i» %. >» 



EkA [ 140 ] ERU 

Fite, f^r, f&U, f3Lt — ^nte, in&t — pine« pin — n6, m^ve, ' 



Equilibrium, ^-kwS-llb'r&-&in. «. equipoise, 

e(|ualitv of weight 
EUjuiDOctfali S-kw^-n6k'sh&I. & the line that 

answers lo the equator ' [the equinox: 



Erase, d-r^'. v. a. t<5 destroy 

Eraiement, ^-rise'm^nt. s. destruction ; eir 

punction 
Ere, kre. ad. before, sooner than [elapsed 



Equinoctial, ^-kwd-ndk'sh&l. a. pertaining to Erelong, ^re-ldng'. aJ.. boforv^a lon^ tiine had 
Equinoii, d'kw^-ndks. s.- the time when the Erenow, &re-n66'. ad. before this time 

day and ni<;ht arc equal ' [same number Erewhile, iire- while'. i «(£ some time aco 
Equinuraerant,6-kw^-u6'md-r^it.a.havingtheErewhile8, ire-\vl\ilz'. J ' 
Equip, ^-kwlp'. V. a. to furnish, to accoutre, Erect, ^-r4kt\ v. a. to place perpend.cularl/ 
" r .. • _.. ii to tlic horizon ; to raise, to build 

Erect, i-rfekt'. v. n. to rise upright 
Erect, d-r&iit'. o. upright ; bold 
Erection, ^-rSk'sh&n. s. the act of raising, or 
state of being raised upward ; the act of 
buildicig edifices 
Erectness, ^-rSkt'nSs. s. uprightness of posture 
Eremite, fei^^-mite. s. a hermit 
Eremitical, £r-d-mIt'S-k^l. a. religiously Boli- 
tary [ing away by torce 

Ereption, d-r£p'sh&n. s, a snatching or tak* 
Eringo, ^-rlng'gT6. 3. sea-holly 
Ermine, £r'inln. s. an afiimal or its fur 
Ermined, ^r'nilnd. a. clothed witti ermine 
Erode, ^•r6de'. v. a. to canker, or eat awaj i 
Erogation, £r-r6-g4'sh&n. s. the act of ^ving^ 

or bestowing 
Erosion, ^-r6*zn&n. s. the act of eating awBj, 

the state of being eaten away 
Err, kr. v. n. to wand/r ; to miss tlie rig^bt 



to fit out [vehicle ; attendance, retinue 
Equipage, $k'kw^-p&je. «, carriage of state. 
Equipment, d-kwlp'in^nt. s, tht: act of equip- 
ping or accoutring; [equilibration 
Elquipoise, d'kwd-pdize. s. equality of weight, 
Equipoilencc, d-k\vii-p6ri6nije. s. equality of 
force or power [power or force 
Elquipollent, d-kwd-pdri^nt a. having equal 
Equiponderance, d-kwd-p6n'dSr-lnse. " 
E}quipo.^derancy,d-kwd-p6n'd£r-d.n-s& 

e(|uality of wei^^ht ftiie same weight 

Equiponderant, d-kwd-pdn'a£r-&nt.a. being of 
Equiponderate, ^-kwd-pAn'dSr-kte. v. n. to 
weigh equal u> any thmg [partial 

Equitable, ^k'kwt^-ti-bl. a. just, candid, im- 
Eqaitabtj?, &k'kwd-t^-bld. aa. justly, impar- 
tially rtiality 
Equity, £k'kwd-td. s. justice, right ; impar- 
Equivalence. d-kw!v'vi-I6a^e. } .^„„«,,*„„f 
Equivalency, A-kwiv vi-lin-sd. < *<^q"aUtyol 
power or worlii [or excellence 
Equivalent, d-kwlv'v^-lcnt. a. equal in value 
Equivalent, ^-kwlv'vildut. s. a thing of the 



tAme weiffhtor value 



[ful 



Equivocal, S-k;Wlv'y6-kdLl. a. uncertain, Juubt- 
EauiyocalIy,^-kwlv'v6-k^-d. <ul. ambiguous* 

ly, in a doubtful sense 
Ek]|uivocalnnss, d-kwlv'v6-kd.l-n£s. s. ambig^u 

1^, double meaning [biguous expressions 
Elquivocate, d-kwiv'\-6-k2ite. v. n. to use am 
Elquivocation, d-kwl* -vo-ki'^ih&n. *. ambigu 

ity of speech, double meaning 
Equivocator, e kwlv'v6-k4-tfir. «. one who 

uses ambiguous language 
Era, d'r&. s. the account of time from any 

particular d:tte or epoch [radiance 



way ; to commit errors, to mistake 
Errand, dr'rd.nd. 5. a message 
Errable, £r'r&-bl. a. liable to err 
Errableness, krv&.-b[-nts. s. liableness to err 
Errant, Sr'r&ut. a. wandering, roving ; File, 

abandoned 
Errantry, ir^r&nt-rd.' s. an errant staxe 
Errata, kr-rk'tki. 5. the faults of the printer or 

author inserted in the beginning or end of 

the book 
Erratick, Sr-r^t'lk. a. wandering ; irregular 
Erroneous, 6r-r6'nd-&s. a. mistaking, misled 

by error [not rifj^Rtlj 

Erroneously, Sr-r6'nd-fis-16. ad. by mistake. 
Erroneousness, £r-i6'nd-&s-n£s. s. phyncal 

falsehood, inconfbirnity to trutb 



Eraiia.ir.t, (^-ra-d<^-^'shdii. «. emis^ioa of Error, ir'r&r. 5. mistake, a blunder 



Eradicate, ^-rdd'<^-k^te. v. a. to pall up by tbe 
£Vi^ ; to degtrojr 



^nL £rst ad, first ; ip the beginning ;. 
when time wae 



^imdicairaa, S-rdd-i-kii'ehdtt. f . tht adf of Glruci, ^-TdiW^ . d. a. to brcaK wiod ftvift fti 
^^^n^g- ap bj the rooti destruetioa • I aUMoaic^ 



ESd [ 141 ] ETE 

n6r, nflt — t&be, tflb, bAII— ^ — pftflnd — tfiJn, this. 



ibmctatipni ^-rCUc-t^'iih&ii. s. the act of uclch- 
Erudite, Sr-&-dite'. a. leanfed [ing *, belch 
Eivditiou, 6r-&-d1sh'&n. s. learning 
Enigioout, ^-r6'j^-n&s. a. partaking of the 

nature o( copper 
Eruption, ^-rWshdn. s. the act of breakiog 

or bursting lurth ; emission ; cfBorescence 
Eruptive, d-r{kp tlv. a. bursting forth 
En-mpelas, Sr-^-slp'^-i^s. 9. an eruption of a 
not acrid huinoxir [walU 

Escalade, Ss-k^-l^de'. s. the act of scaling the 
Escalop, sk^l l&p. s. a shoil-fish 
Escape, d-sk^pe . v. a. to fly, to avoid 
Escape, ^-sk&pe'. v. n. to get out of danger 
Escape, &-8k^p<^'. s. flight, tlie act of getting 

o*Jt of dan^r ;.cversi;i;ht 
Eschalot, 8b^-16f . s. a plant 
Escheat, ^tsh^te'. 5. Aay thing that falls to a 
lord within his man?r by forieiture, or the 
death c^ hia tenant dying without heir gene 
ral or especial 
Escheat, fis-tsh^te'. v. n. to £ill to the lord of 

the manor bv (brfeiturc 
Eschew, 6s-tsfiOd'. v. a. to fly, to avoid, to shun 
Escort, is'k6rt. s. convoy, a guard 
Escort, As-kdiif. v. a. to convoy, to g^ard 

Awn place to place 
Escritoir, ^-kr&-t6rc'. s. a box with all the 

implements necessary for writing 
Esculent, |is'k&-l£nt a. good fur food, eatable 
Esculent, As'kd-ldnt. s. something fit for food 
Escutcheon, ^kkfitshl:!. s. the shield of the 
fiunily, the picture of the ensigns armori- 
al [^> ns to join 
Espalier, ks-TpiVyhr. 9. trees planted and cut 
Especial, ^•sp&sh'A.l. a. principil, chief 
Especially, i-sp^sh'il-t^. oa. principalhr, 
Espial, ^-spr&l. 5. a spy, a scout- [chiefly 
Espousal, d-sp6&'z-A.I. a. used in the act of es- 
pousing or betrothing 
Espousals, ^.-sp6&'zil8. s. the act of contract- 
lox or affiancing a man and woman to each 
otber 
Eipovte, i-sp6&zer. v. a. to contract or be- 
troth to another 



Ssonre, j-skwiroT. «. a thie of digni^, 

■ decree below % knight 
AMK^, ihti'. V. «L toattampt, totiy 
BnTfltiiu A •ttaap^«idMfoaf;A 



perf6rmancel an irregular indi^esladF 

piece ; an easy, free kind of composition 
Essayist, £s-s^ist s. one who makes essays 
Essence, ^'s£nse. j. exi-stcnce, the quality of 

being ; constituent substance ; the cause ctf 

existtince ; perfume ■ 
Essence, fis's^nse. «. a. to perfume, to scent 
Essential, £s-s£n'shil. a. necessary ; ii7:par 

taut in the hif^iest degree, principal ; hia|i^ 

ly rectified [p^.n^ 

Essential, As^^'shil. «. existence ; the chief 
Essentially, ^s&u'shll-l^. ut2. by the consd 

tutiou of nature 
Elssoine, Ss-sAtn'. s. an excuse for him that fa 

somraoned, or «ou >:ht for, to appear 
Establish, ^-stdb'llsh, 0. a. to settle firmly, to 

fix unalterablv [fixed state ; income 

Establishment, d-st&b']t>h-ni£nt5. settlement, 
EUtate, d-stiite'. s. condition of life *, fortune 
Esteem, i-st&^m'. v. a. to sec a value; topriies 

to hold in opinion [re«;afd 

Esteem, i-s(^^m'. s. high value, reverential 
Estimable, As't^-ml'bl. a. n'ortiiy of esteem 
Estimate, fis't^-m^to. v. a. to rate, to adjvA 

the value of; to caiculalc 
Estimate, is't^-ra&te. s. computation, calcoLi- 

tiou ; value ; regard 
Estimation, ^s-td-m&'shfhi. «. the act of adjii»- 

ting proportioned value ; calcul&tioa ; opt- 
ion ; esteem, regard 
Estimator, £s't6-ni&-tAr. 9. asetterof ratea^ 
E^tival, ^'t6-v&l. a..pertaining to the ramiBar 
Estrange, i-strknje'. v. a. to withdraw ; to 

alienate Tdistance 

Estran;;emcnt, £-str^njVm£nt. 9. aiicnatiOQ, 
Estuary, 6s'tshA-&-r<^. 9, an arm of llie «ea 
F^tuatii, ^.s'tsli&'^te. v. a. to swell and fall »•• 

ciprocally 
Esurinc, 6ui'&-riue. a. corroding, eating 
Etc. £t-s£t'S-ri. &c. a contraction of the L%lli 

words Ei, cmtera, which signifies, and 10 

of the rest 
Etch, £tsh. «. a. a method used in making^ tb 

prints, by drawing with a proper leedlo 

upon a copper-plate [pci -^tlata 

Etcning, fttwlnr. «. an impression of a ccp- 

^^nial, ^tfir^uilA widioatba^*iinii% i-raod 

Ml,4^tl^Bli\.«Lantafte qppelliiicM 



nextEtenid 




EVA [ ^42 ] EVE 

F&t e, fir, fllll, (§Lt — m^, init — pine, pin — nA, mAve» 

Eternally, ^-tir'n&l-ld. ad wittiout U-ginnin^; 
or end [ginning' or nnd 

Eternity, ^tfi/a^-iA. t. duration wilhout bi> 



Etcrnir^, ^•(dr'nlze. v. a. to make ejidle»s ; 
to immoridiize 

Ether, ii'thtr. s. an dement more fine end 
culitilf thpnair; the matter of the high- 
est reg^ions above ; a chymical prepara- 
tion [«'"•> 



Evao|;eIisrn, ^-vdn'j^l-lzm s the profnulga 

tion of the blrsisod j(Oj»pel 
Evaiig-clist, ^-\dn'j(^-il.st. s. a writer of th« 

historv of our Loid Jobus [the gospel 

Rvung:efiz(i, d-vln'j^ lizc. r. a. to instruct io 
Kvanid, d-v^i'ld. a. fuint, waak 
Evaporabie, ^-vAp'&-i&-bl. a. easily diasipa 

ted in fumes or vp.pours 
Evaporate, t-v'Xp'6-i-k'M. v. n. to fly atvay ui 



Eth'jr'jal, ^-f/td'r6-il.fl.fonncd of cthcr,rn'av- fumes or vapours 
Etliiv'al, 6<A'^'kil. a. moral, trtating on mu-.Evap<yrate, dvA.p'6-r&te. v. a. to drive away 
rality |of morahty| in fumes ; to It-tout iii cbullitiuu or sallies 

Ethick', ^fhlk. a. moral, dolivenngprecupLi Evaporation, i-vip-6-riSi»fin. s. the act o( 



Ethick«8. ^/.V!ks. 8. a system of morality 
Ethnic !(, i'.t/f'vlU. a. heathen, pogan 
Ethr.iclx!. ^//('iiIaS. s. heathens 



flyinp: awuy in fumes and ^'apc^urs 
Ev^ion, ^-v&'zh&n. s. excui^e, subterfuge, 
artifice [sive ,* sophi'-iical 



EtiqjMi'tc. /.'.-i-l.ftf'. *. the polite form or man- Evasive, i-vi'slv. a. practibinji: evasion, ela 
ner of rloing any thing ; the ternnoiiial of Eve, ^ve. ) . the close of the el:iv ; the vi 

ven, 6 vn. ) 



good iiP.Mnicrs [insLrumeiits 

Etui, it \vd'. i. a case for tweAZi^r^. and other 
Etvmol'j^u 1 1, &l-A-in(S-IAdio'6-k3Ll. a. rclatiii 



Even, 6'vn. $ ** gil or fast to be observed 

be^re a holiftla}' 
Even, ^'vn. a. Ie\cl ; uniform, smooth 
to et\ iny|(;i;v [fs out iHe orig'ina! of word ^j Even, d'vn. v. a. to make ev^ii -. to make level 
E»ymoIo«;ist.ii-6-n;dr6-jIst.j. oneivhos'-arch-jEven, 6'vn. ad. a worfJ of s'-rtm;^ tit^serlioH, 
Etymoi't;^), bi-A-m6\'6-j^. s. the descent or! verily; supposing that ; nol'vitKslwnding 



Evenbunded, evn-h&n'd^d.a. impartial, equit- 
able 



dt^nvritioii of words. 
E"chiirist, ^A'Ui-rht. «. the aci of giving 

Ihar'ks : tlio •<a'TJ*nient of the LordN snjjp.-r: Evening, d'vn-liig. s. the cloee of the day 
EucliHti-^Mciii, yA-kd-rif't^-kijii. a. roiating tojEvenly, d'vn-l^. ad. equally ; smoothly ; i>n- 

thc s.K faim: lit of the Lord's supper partially 

Eulojiii.«;i, M'i-!A'ji-flro. ^ ^ nrnk.* i.npnimiiin'^*'*'"*^*"*» ^'^"'"^ ». Uniformity, repTularity ; 

equality of surface ; freedom from per- 



« , jijL -1 - / .V. praise.encoiniuiii 

Eunuf.li, ^fi'ii^k. .t. one tiiat is castrated 
Euphon.', ,iVrA n6. .s'. aiitigrceable sound 



turbution 
Eventide, ^'vn-tlde. s. the time of evening 



EuiocliJi<>ii, \fi-rdk'lA-dAn. s. a tein|je"ituoi'.s.tOv<;nt, 6-vint'. a. any thing that happcni; 

N. Vs. '.vi:id [r(>|>;i the consequence oi an ertion 

Eim)() nn, \ A-r6-p^;3n. a. belonging to Ku-'Evmtful, ^-v^.ii'ffll.a. full of incidents 
Euru>, yii'iui. s. tin-, enst wind |E\entilate, 6-vfei)'ii'-li,le. w. a. to winnrw, to 

Eutlinnn; , '•*:-/// A.ii'isfe. *. an easy death j sift out ; toex:iiniiie 
EvacH'e. d vii'kite. v. a. to empty out, toJEvontuat, 6-vii/tslijIj ^1. a. consequential 

tl-.r<\v (lit (tu quit|Kv-erituali3 , i-\ 5rt'tsh6-§,l-l^. a<L in the event, 

Evat ijit» , *.^vAI<'6-ite. v. a. to mal:e<'mpty ;i in the last result 
Eva< ii.:ii«ii,, c-vl\-6-^'shfln. s. discharge ; UvvEver, 4v'6r. nd, at anv time ; forever 

piiK III" (if ( nipt}iiig jEvergr'-en, 6v'6:-gr^en. 5. a plant that re- 

Evadc , 6 ^.'ld«■'. v. a. to elude, toa\'oid | tains its verdure thixxigh all the seasons 

Evadt , ^■vA.d;''. V. n. to escape, to slip a'vayj Everlasting, 6v-i%.'-l&s'liiig. a. enduring witll- 
Evagitnni.6v-:l-g&.'shun.«.tbe act of v\t.< "..r out end, p« rpelual 

ing, deviuiio!! (p^^*- ''* 'Evcrlastiug, £v ftr-l^'tlnz. s. eternity 

Eranewent, £v-&.n6i<'s£nt a. vanishiniL u» "^rU-tingly, dv-&r-lfth£ig-l£. a(2. (■temanjTi 
J^f^mfffi/icul, iy'Aii'jA¥6'kiX, a. ^rerabic tui --KmteitJ [perpefni^ 

SOBp9i |pvwtoi<«ffM»«ii, ^■Ar-Mbi'tlng-uftfcj.etafni^ft 



SXA [ 143 ] EXC 

nAr, nAt — tAbe, tfib, b&H — 611— pAAnd — thin. Tin's. 



EperlKring, Av-Ar*l!v-In^.a. living without end 
Everroqref Sv-Ar-ni6r<'/. ad. always, eternally 
Evert, A-v&rt'. v. a. to destroy 
Every f fiv'Ar-^. a. each one of all [every day 
Everyday, fev'flr-6-di. a. usual, happening 
Evesdrouper, ^vz'diAp-pAr. s. a mean fellow, 

that skill ks about the nuu^c in the night 
Evict, A-vlktf. i;. a. to take away by a sen 

fence of law 



Evidence, Av'^-d£nse. s. the state of being^Exaggr^ration, ^^^z-d-dje-^-r^'shAn. s. the act 



Exact, dgz-^kt* V. a. to require auihoritaUv*- 

ly ; to demand of right 
Exact, £gz-&kt'. v. a. to practise elttortion 
Exaction, ftgz A.k'si)An. s. extortion, unjott 

demand 
Exactly, A^>&kt'ld. ad. accuratel}', nicely 
Exactne.sri, Ag2-d!i't'nAs. s. accuracy, nicety 
Exaggeratpf A^^T-ddje'^r^te. v. a. to heightea 

by represent at ion 



evident ; testiirif)iiy ; tvitness [discovery of 
Evidence, Av (^-dAtiae. v. a. to prove, to make 
Evident, Av'd-dAnl. a. plain, apparent 
Evidently-, Av'^-cl^Mt-IA. (•L apparently 
Evil, A'vl. rt. wicked, cornipt ; niisciiicvons 
Evil, A'vl. f. wickedi>e:<s, rniacUief; corrup 
tion ; calamity ^ a disoase [injurious.]) 

Evil, A'vl. ad. not well in whatever respect ; 
Evihuinded, A-vl-imad'Ad. a. malicious, mis 

chievous 
Evilness, A'vl-nSs. s. contrariety to goodness 
EvilsfKiaking, d-vl-sp^'LIiig. 5. deiamatiou, 

calumny 
Evince, A-vlnsf'. v. a. to prove, to show 
Evincible, A-vhi'sA-bl. «. cupoblo of proof, de- 
monstrable 
Eviscerate, A-vls'sA-rile. v. a. to embowel 
Evitable, Av'^-ti-bl. a. avoidable 
Evitate, Av'A-iife. v a. to avo:d, toshun 
Evitation, Av-i-li'-»!i^n. s. Ihf actot avoiding 
Evocation, A v-6-k^'s:if^n. 5. the act 0/ i t'im^ 
out [»\vaj 

Evolalion, Av-A-!i'shAn. s. the act of flyinjc 



of huapmg together; hyperbolical amplifi- 
cation [put in motioD 

Exttgitate, Agz-A,die/A-tA.tc. v. a. tu shake, to 

Kxa<;!t.itK)n, Agz-ddjc-A>t&'bhAn. s. the act of 
shaking [vatc ; to extol 

Exalt, Agz-AIf. V. a. to raise on high ; to e'e- 

Exaltation, Agz-il-tSi'shAn. s. the act of rais- 
ing ou high ; elevation in power or digni- 
ty fsition 

Exnmen, Agz-VmAn. s. examination, aisqui- 

Exaniinate, Agz-dm'A*n&ie. s. the ])erMon ex- 
aiiiin^d 

Examination. Agz-Am-A-n&'shAn. *. the act of 
c\-.t(uiiiin^;' by questions, or experiment 

Examine, Ag'/.-dtri'lii. v. a. to try a person ac- 
cubod or suspected by intcrrogalories ; to 
in.'e.rn)<;'ate a witness ; to search iuto, to 
scrutinize 

Ksjiniru.r, Agz-ftm'A-nftr. *. one who interro- 
gates a criminal on qvideuce ; one who 
searches or tries any thing 

Exiunplr,, Agz-Am'pl. s. copy or pattern, nre- 
Ced; Mt [blood 



Evolve, A-vdiv'. ». a. to unfold, to dismian- Exftnauious, Ak-iAng'gwA-fls. a. having no 

glc [it:<tli|l'!!xaMiinHto, Agz-An'A-m&to. a. hfeless, dead ; 

Evolve, A-v6lv. V. n. to open itself, to di.'»<!f/sr .-^jiriJU'SS [tion of life 

Evolution, Av-A-ldt'jl.Aii s. the, act of unfw'il I'rXaniiiiritiotK Aii7,-jjLn-A-ni&,'shAn. 5. dep:-iva- 

inif ; thesenesof liiiu^s unrolled or uii('''i(l!Kx;i(iiinou>, e .;z ^lm'^-hiAs. a. iifcless, dead 

eiT [vuisiniijF^Xfiiiildte, <;'j?7-3Lni'Iite. V. a. to dr.iwout:fo 



Evulgation, Av-iM-f'^V'.An. .t. the act of di-| 
Evulsion, A-vAI's 



!\haust 



idravvtntc out 



nl-f'a^..nn. .t. ine act 01 ai-i exnausi uiravvingoux 

.s!iui!.«. -he act of plucking oui'Kxantlation, Aks-lnt-liVnfln. s. the act of 



Exasp<'.i-ati;, A'^z-ispAr-iite. v. a. to provoke, 

toetinige, ».c irritate 
Exasperation, Agz-is-pA-ri'shfln. 8. aggrava- 
tion, p'Oioi .iiion, irritation 
Excaiid. cen. e, Aks-k^n-dAs'>Anse. t. bft, 
Exnccrh:ition,A;^-'Aft-Ar-')4':<hQii.4.au^">*-nrt-dj the aiair of jrrowinj; hut ; anger 
. ^ac^;^valion, Ag>-^sArrvA.'«hAu. s. uut act uiJEsc 
' libtfttiuitg up [curate " " " ~ 



Ewe, vA. *. tlje -iht'. slii '^p 

Ewer, vA'Ar. s. a vess.-l in which water is 

brought for w>i<hii>;^ t'je hands 
Exacerbate, Au'-'-V*''*"-l»ite. v. a. t'* inibitttT; 

lo cxaj»pevate 'force or seve: it) 



:9^^ 



«» Bic«;. n>etbodicfcl 



£ Ki uilEKcantatiaiv MUhkftn-ti'Mi.An. g, dikenchiini- 
; itncti meiit by a coaRtiM^eluirna [iaifr 

\ i acHJKirMMtet iks-kii^iiAta. «. «k «icImk €n^ 



■:y 



EXC [ M4 ] EXC 

File, fir, 1511, fdt — mf. m ^f- -pln<», pin — nA, m^ve, 

Escaratef ftks-k&'v&lc. v. a. to hoi low » to cul 

into hollows 
Excavation, dks-k&-v& shdti. 



s. the act of 



Excision, ^ii-siii/i\n. s. extnpnlron, destmc* 

tion fins; or piitlm;^ into moCifMi 

F.xriulion, fek-s^-t&'shfin. s. llie art of ex.cii- 



cutting into hollows ; thr hollow fori.;;*d Kxclto, fek-sll<»'. v. a. to rouse, to stir up 
Exceed, fekV^^d . v. a. to jro b:!\ on<l ; lo i^.x-lEx'-itiMiUMit, S'l-yllc'in^at. *. the motive by 

eel, to ijurpjiss [boyond anv liniiisj i>r:ich onft is atiircd up. 

Exceed, feU-s^^d'. v. n. to j^n iott far; to go Hxcviim, feks-k!itnr.'. v. n. to cry out rvith Te» 



Exc»»edin;^,feI<-s^6'dl:ioj. /lor/.a.great in q-ian 

tity, extent, or duration 
Excct:dingly, fe!;-s6»Ij'd1.ip:-l6. ad. to a .«;M;at 
Excel, 6!«-sfer. V. a. to surpass [jp-i'.it drp,Tee 



h»'m.!n<;o, to nuikf an outtt/y [inour 

Kxclamaiion,4k.H-kli-rni'*whfin. 5. outcry, cla- 
Exclamatory, 6Ics-k:A.rn"A-tCir-i. a. practising 
- or c(mtaininii exclamation 



Excel, £k-i>Sr. V. n. to ha\e {^ood i|ua!ilius in aiExcludc, &ks-kl&de\ v. a. to shut out; to ex< 



s\ 



dignity, high 



Excellence, fek'jr^i-iftnfc. ) 
Excellency, Sx'afei-ldn-si. ) 

rank ; a title of honour 
Excellent, $k'sSi->l&nt. a. of great virtue, or 

dignity [dogrcc 

Exci:lh'nliy, £k'<$£}-l$.nt-l^. ad. well in a high 
Except, 6v-sftpl'. V. a. to loave out [Jwrtions 
Except, fek-s^pt'. t;, n. to object, to make ob- 
Except, 6k-sftpr.;/» f/). exclasivoly of; unlciis 
Exceplln*. 6k->,^p'iiii •, prep, without inclusion 

of, witii exception of 
Exception, 6k-s6p'sh6n. 8. thing excepted ; 

objection ; ofTonce taken [obirtlion 

Exceplionahle, fik-sfip'shfiji-i-bl. a. liable to 
Ex.reptious, fek-sfep'shas. a. \yn*v\s\\, froward 
Exceptive, £k-sfip'tiv. a. includin;^ an excep 

tion [Icciingall pxcopt'ons 

Excepttess. Sk-^^ptn^s. a. omitting or neg- 
Exceptor, 4k-s£p'lar. s. objector 
Exccrn, j^k-s^m'. r. u, to strain out 
Excerption, £k-s6rp'.shdn. s. the act of gloan- 

iog ; ihi". thing glean^^d 
Excess, fex-sfts'. s. superfluity ; intemperance 
Excessive, 6k-sis'slv. a. beyond the common 

proportion [f-mincntly 



oept [out ; exception 

Exclusion, &k8>kl6-sh&n. 9. the a<t of shutting 
Exclusive, 6ks-klCi';>I\r. a. having; the power 

of excluding, or denying admission ; ex 

cepti ng 
Exclusively, feks-kl6'?!v-l^. ad. without ad- 
mission of aiM)ther to participation ; without 

comprehension in any account or nmn- 

ber 
Excojritate, 4ks-k6dje'^ t&te. v. a. to invect, 

toalri?i:e out by thinking 
Excommunicate, (^ks-k6in-mA'n^-k&te. v. a. 

to eji>ct from the cmiimunioii of the church 

by an ecclesiastical censure 
Excommunication, Sks-kom-mA-n6-kk'sh5n. 

3. an eccl-f'iastical interdict, exclusion 

from the f j'owship of the church 
Excoriate, fiks-k6'r6-i.te. v. a. to flay, to strip 

off the skin I the act of flaying 

Exroriatioii, 6ks-k6-r4-&.'shQn. s. loss of skin, 
Excortication, gks-k&r-td kyshcln. s. pulling 

the bark ofl any thing 
Excrejiient, ^'tt'kr^ mint. s. (hat which if 

thf-own out from .he natural oassag*!? of the 

eu as excrement 



Excessively, fik-sfis'slv-16. ad. exceedingly ,TExcremental, feki-kr^-mfen'tSil. a. that which 



Exchange, £ks-tshdinjc'. v. a. to give and take 
reciprocally 

Eichnnge, ftks-tsh&nje'. 5. barter ; the bal- 
ance of the moii<:y of dilTorent nations ; 
the place where merchants meet to nego- 
tiate their aifairr 

Sichequer, 6ks-lsI>6k'Ar. 5. the court to which 
broQgiit all Uie revenues beiongins: lo 



s. somewhat 



Excrescence, fiks-krfes's&nsc. > 
Excrescency, &k8>kr£s's£n-s^. \ 
growing out of another without use, and 
contrary to tlie conunoa order of pixxluc- 
tion [mal substance 

Excretion, ftks-kr&'shAn. s. separation of ani- 
Excretivp, ^iU'krd-lIv. a. having the power 
„ .^ of ejt^cting cxrivmenta [tormeiil 

the crown [moilitios.Excnii-iable, ^•-krMBh6-&«bL e. liable lo 

Eicite, kk-dsmf. 9. a tax levied upon cCMn-.E^i nn iate, £ks-ki^'«h£*JLte. v.«, to toftam 
MkdaemMn, ^4f-«b»WUL #. an officer wtae in-iExcubiition, Aks-kA^i&'ibAn. «. te Ml if 

\ ^«tehi»4'«lloig^ 



body 



[is void* 



EXE [ 145 1 EXl 

n6r, n6t — fftbe, tfib, bill -A!i— pftftnd— ttin, th«. 



IbatAf £ks-ltArp&te. v. a. to clear from 
imput«itioa ot a fault 
taioii, ^^s-kdr'tfhC^n. «. an expedition in- 



Cxfiiipiion^^gz-^fn'shfijp. s. iimnunityi 'prin- 



M>me distanl part ; di.;rt=»S!?ion 



I '".^^ 



Kxenterate, fea^-fin'tfer-Jlte. V. a. to erabovrd 
Kx.en:i»«», &ks'4r-slie. s. labour of the body for 

iK-'rxlth or amust-^ment ; practice ; task ; act 

of divin** worship 
Rx'Tci.or?, k^s dr-ai/c. V. a. to employ ; totrato 

by U5n : to task ; to practrsft or use 
F2x(^rt, ft%z-ivf, V. a. to use with an e£brt: to 

p;it fi.»rih, to -p^rAirm [eflRnI 

F]\crlioiM fi.i^z-fer'sh&n. s. the act of exerting, 
rlx-sioii, h'^z-^'ihim. s, tlie act cf eating 

thiouorh fofboiling^ 



rsiy«, ^ .s-kfir'siv. a. r.tnib'm:;, wander 

sabln.. ^Ks-kCl'iA-hl. j. pindonable 

•ablouess, 6k&-k!i'z3.-b!-:5fts. »«. ]nrdon- 

r.nes3 [tu-ie, apol-m'tiral 

satorv, tiks-kft'zd-tCir-^. a. |iifadiii}^ e\- 

Jie, fiiv-i-kize'. r. a. to rxwuu-aW by apol- 

f ; to d-ynig-ige from an ob'i'vation ; to 

oit ; t<i pardon l^K'.tion, upolo?,y 

sc, fik.«-\6so'. s. p!fa o(TiM-,'d in extf ii- 

selwji, ^'xS-icAs'/.cv a. iihv.rsil.!*; [laH'lKwstuation, fter7-S»-tiihA-5L'shftn. ». the state 

Sfl, fikj-ku!i . t» «. to 8ciz« and d.^tain by CxfoWa*!*, tUti-Wi^-&.U:. v. n. to shell off 

ssion, ^'<''-kftsh'3n. ». st^izun; bv law 

rabltN ^-w'ii^-k.'ji.-bl. a. lialeiul, dilt'slnbie 

rably, dx's^-kri-bii. ad. ciirsrdly, aborii 



Exhalablf!, ivj^z-hi'li-bl. o. that which may 

be ovapoii^ted [es in vapours 

Kxhaiatioti, ^Ks-hft-li'shftn. *. that which ri»- 

[prccale iii upon I t^x hale, £*^7.*liMe'. v. a. to send or draw out 

<^k's<^-krite. r. a. tv curse, t(i iin-j v„p,>ur.s or fumes [haled, vapour 

, fe'-i-f*>-kri'shiii. s. a cun»c, im-|Kxh.. lament, £;iz- h&jc'm£nt. a. matter ex- 



ibly 

rate, 

ration 

3cation of evil 

ute, 6k's<^ kiitp. 



[to put to death Elxliaust, $!i^z-b^xvii'. V. a, to drain, to draw 
a. to put iri'O act ;| out till tioiiilu^ is left [drawmg 

utioii. 6K-s<^-kA'shAn s. p'-rfonnani-'e vKvlians:.;on, fej^v-hiws'tsh&n. «. the acft e^ 
tnr\* : d^?•.l'.h ii.fli.-tfd bv fot in'« of law K\h:ju«»ilei's-\ fi;r7.-h4w»t'lfes. a. inexhHustible 
utioner, ^A-s^-kd'ahfiri-ir. s. he diat in- }*>.h:hjt, ftL;;/.-lilb'it. ». a. to show, todisplay 
tf capit.il punisiimeiit Kxhibiter, ^^-h1b'lt-dr. s. he that ofii?rs any 

utive, bs7.-iik't-i\v. a. havinjr the quality thing 
jxeculin^ or performin^^ ; a"tive ; havin;;: F^xhibition, fek8-h6-bl9h'fln i. the act of e»- 



jpowiM to put ill act the laws 

uror, 6i:z-£.\'Cl-tfir. ». he tliat is intrusted 

pfsrform the will of a teslatur 

utory, 6^*z-fek'6[-t6-r6. a. p^irforming; ofti- 

I duties 

utrix, fi^z &k'5-trlka. s. a woman intrus- 

l to p?.rfonn tl)e wil! of a ieslator 

iplar, 6ti;•z-fem'pld^ s. a pattern, an ex- 

iple to be imitated 

iplarily, 5fjx 6ui-plAr-^-l6. ad. in such a 

jincr ao deserves imitation 



hibiuu^, itettin^ forth; allowance, salaiy 
Frxiiilarate, 6j^z-iili'&-r&le. v. a. to make cheeV" 

ful 
fc^xhlaration, ^■•ht1-d*r&'shAn. «. the act wf 

£rivi;i/r a;..ielv ; the state of bein^ eilivened 
Kxhorl, d;!Z-hOrt'. v a. to incite by words to 

any gcK»d action 
Exhortation, £kH-h6r-t&,'8h£n. s. the act of e^ 

hortiiig, mcitement to g'ood 
Exhoi tative, fii^-hftr'tl-llv. a. tending to er 

contniiiing exhortation • * - {exhoH 

iplary, h^ikm-pliiT-^. a. i»uch as mavlExhnrtHtury, £<r7.-h^'t&-t(kr-^. a. tepding I* 
serve tt' be proposed to imitation; suchlKj " «• a .-. *^ .. _ ._ j ■ 

nnay ^ive warning toothers 

Exigence* ftk'^£-j£nsc. 
Exigency, ^k's^^n-si. 

pressmj; necesaily 
Exigent, £k'-<^*i6nt. i.-preiaing basinets 
Exipious, &g7.-^'A-As. a. spir(I, din\mutv«% 



tplitic/jtion, ^i^T-em-pl^-ftS-k&'&hdn. s. a 
jy^ a transcript ;an illu^tnt'on by exam- 
; [br eiampie : to ccpy 

i^ifV, figs-dm'pli-n. v. a. to iiluatraie 






ipt, egZ'&nt'. V. a. to privilege, to grant 

nunity from 

tgdf kga^kaaf, a. htm by ptiwilegt 



Kxici ute, dk-s!-i'L^te. o. a. to Ars 

Exiccative, £k-slk'k&-tlv. a. dryii^ in quariff • 

> «. d«inaml,iieo4t 



EXP [ 146 ] EXP 

_ ^ fitft, ftff fltt lf fit— m^ m4t— piae, plh-Hi&, mftrc, 

mt^hg^W,9, «..to banish, to drire 'froin,£xpectBat, ik^«p|k't&nt «. waitiB|f in 
a country [i^**'.. ^tioQ [«ipeQl|tMMi 



ExpMtont, Ik-tp^k'tAiiL i^ one who 
Expectation, ttn^k-d'thAo. «. the act or 

state of expecting [from the breast 

Expectorate, iks-j^k'tft-rlite. v. «. to eject 
Expectoratioii, €ki»-p£k-t6-r&'8hAn. 8, the act 

of discharging trom the breast ; a dii» 

chai^ by coughing 
Expedience, 6ks*p^'c[d-&)se. 



f #. fitneii^ 



bdrbtton. ftks-A-llsh'&n. f.slendemess, JoiaH 
Kiittf Ag-xbf . V. It. to be, to have a being 
Bustence, ^-stft^nse. ) . . , . . 
Sxistency, fig-zt'tSh-sd. J '• *^^ •' '^'"& 
KHsteiit, Ag-zWt£aL a. in beinr 
Exit, Um'Il s. dcpartore, act of quitting the 

theatre of ufe. 
EiodiM, &k9'6-dAs. «. deimrture, journey 

from a place ; the serono oook of Moms iExi)ediency, ftics-p^'di-^o-ii. 
Baeneiate, Agi-6n'^Me. v. a. to unload^ to' propriety ; ha^ie ' Fproper, fit 

disburden [disburdening Expeaient, 6kii-p^'d6-£nt, or £ks-p4^'ji-&it a, 

Eioneration, Agz-6n4r-&'sh&n. «. the act of Expedient, iks p^'d^-dnt f: that which helps 
Exi^ytable, ^^-^p'tl-bl. a. deAirable [treaty! torward ; a sihiftf means to an end [ab^ 
Kvorable, ^ks^-rft bl. a. tu be moved by en- Expediently, Sks-p^'dd-iut-l^. ad, fitly, svit- 
Baortntance, 6gz-6rbS-t^ise. / •„>.mi ;Expedite« ^kh'p^-dite. v. a. to facilitate, haa- 
Bxorbitancy, igt-AKb^-tin-s^ J '* •*><»""■" ten ; to despatch 

tjr ; extiHvagant deninnd (cessive Expedite, ik/p^-dlte. a. disencumbered ; 

Eiorbitaut, 4|n-6r'b^-iint. a. enormous, ex-| nimble, active ; li^ht armed 
Eiorcise, ^ks^or-tdie. v. a. to adjure by somelExpedition, ftks-pd-dkh'Au. «. speed, actiTilj ; 

holv name ; to purify from the influence ofj a march or voyage with martial intentionf 

evil spirits jExpcditous, &ks-p^-dlah'&s. a. speedy, quick. 

Exorcism, £!k<6r-4zrii. «. the form of ad-l swift 
. juration, by which evil spirits are driveujExpei, &ks-p£r. v. a. to drive out, to forca 

awa^ I away 

Exordium, £^-ftKdi-dm. s. a formal preface Expend, 6ks-p£iid'. v. a. to lay out, to spend 
Exomation, 6k&>6r-n&'dhda. s. ornament, Expanse, Sks-p^iise'. s. cost, charges 

decoration [boneless Exponseloss, di<y'|)6(>se'l6A. a. without cost 

Exosspoiifl, £<z-dsh 3hd-i!i<«. a. wanting bone^. Expensive, kks p4a'slv.a. given to expense , 
Exotick, 6^rz-6ii!c. a. foreign, not produced coMtly [expense 

m our own country lExpcnsiveiy, £ks-p^n's1v-l^ ad. with great 

Expand. Ak-i^p&iid'. v. a. to spread, to iayjExpensivencss, ^liti-p^n'slv-nSs. «. extrava* 

open; tu dilate i ^-ance; co'tlihcsb [queiit trial 

Expanse, ^k-spA-iise .^.a body widely extf iid-iEx|.t;rience, £k!»-p<^'r^-£n9e. 9. practice, fre- 
ed witluMJlini'qutiities I ot'exttin^ion. Experience, Sk<)-p^'r^-^iifle. v.a. to practise; 
Expansibility, ^k -p^ii-s^-bli'd-te. J. capacity . to know bv practice 
Expansible, dk-tipin':id-bl. a. capable to be Exp<'rii>ncec{, 6!iH-p^'rd-^nst part, a, madb 

extende.d [xpnice skilful by exp'^rieiice [thing 

Expansion, 6ks-p^n- shil^n. 5. extent ; pun P\p.;rinienl, Skn-pdr'd-inSnt. s. trial ^ anjf 
Expan.sivti, £!is-p^:i '^Iv. a. having the powerExperiint^nial, ^Ks-p^r-^-in^n'tAi-O. built up- 

to spread inioa n'lder surface on exfKM-iinent ; known by e\periment 

Ekpatia'is. £i<-Mj)4 slie-^t«>. v. n. to range at Exp"riiiiriitally, 4ks>p6r-^-iit6n't&l'^. ad. by 

lar^e ; to enlarge upon in 'aiiufuage rxp'TJeiice 

Expert, 6Ic-.'»})/;At'. V. a. to h.ive h previous Kxp' ri, fekx-pSrt'. a. skilful ; ready, dexteroot 

appreheiision of either good or evil ; to tCx pertly, hdt-phrtlh. ad. in a skilAil ready 



wait fur 
Sxpeclance, Sk-H}»ir'{'t^nfie, 



^. 



the act or 



fimte Of exptictiii^ i vaaK^Oimg expected I aVttd 



RKiiirier 
E\{}ertiie»s, AkA-it^rt'nAs <. skill, readii 
iA^'iatile, ^k/pd-A^Dt a. capable to be esyi» 



EXP [ 147 ] EXP 

pflr, nfl4-4ftbe, tfh. bft»— 6!l— pfl&nd-fltti, rate. 



B» 9ktf^k*e. V. a. toaamul tbegptuU (if Expose, £k»-p6xe'. v. a. to lay open, to mmJki 



line ; to ato*^ for 

ion, 4k8 p^-^'ahAn. t. tha act of axpia- 

or atoiiinc for any crima 

pry, iks'fi^-t&rHL c haring the poar- 

'expiatioQ 



liable to ' [unprmetatioa 

Exposition, iks-p6-clsb'AB. «. an explanatkM, 
Expositor, iks-pOz'i-tAr. f. an expuunart i»> 

tpfpreter 
Expostalate, Aks-pfts'tshA-Uite. v. n. to da- 
tion, £ks-pi-rft,'8liftn. t. tha act of res-l bate ; to remonstrate in a tfriendlj manMNT 
ion which thrusts the air out of the Expostulation, iks-pds-tahft-lft'shAn. i. d«> 



s ; death ; evaporation ; vapour ; the 
lusionofany limited time 
, £k-splre'. v. a. to breatJie out ; to ex- 
, to send out in exhalations 
, £k-8plre\ «. n. to die, to breathe the 
to conclude [lustrate 

n, £ks-piine'. v, a. to expound, to il 
aable, 6k9-pl^e'A.-bl.a. capable of be 
explained 

lation, 6k8-pl&-n&'shfin. «. the act of 
ainiRg or interpreting , the sense giv 
y an explainer or interpreter 
latory , Iks-pifi o' A.-t&r-6. a. contoining 
Guaatiim [to take up room 

ive, 6ks'pl^-ttv. «. something us«d only 
&bl«, £kt>'pl^-k&-bl. a. explainable 
«te, ^ks'pl^-kkte.o.tt.to unfold, to clear 
ition, ikfe-pl^-k^'sh&n. s. the act of un- 
ng or explaining ; the sense given bv 
((plainer [dency to explain 

sitive, ika'pld-k^-tlv. a. having a ten- 
it, ikd-pll>'lt. a. plain, clear 
tly, £k>i-plh'lt-l6. ad. plainly 
le, iks-pl6de'. v. a. to drive out with 
i [cessful attempt 

t, £k8-pl6!t'. 5. an achievement, a suc- 
ate, 6Ks-p!6'r&te. v. a. to search out 
atiun, ik.i}-p!6-r^'sh&n. s. search, ex- 
lation [examining;: 

atory; 6ks-p!6i^d.-tAr-d. a. searching, 
e,£ks-pi6ro. . v. a. to search into, to ex- 
tt by trial 

ion, &ks-pl6'zhAn. 5. the act of driving 
iny thing with noise and violence 
ive, £K&-pl6'4v. m. driving out i^ith 
* and violence [try 

, ^ks'p^ti't'. 17. a. to carry out of a ci&un- 
, iks'p5rt s. commodity carried out in 
ck 
aiion, £k8-p6r-t&'sh6n. s the act or 



bate, discuscion of<anafiair 
Expostulator^, £ks-p68't8hA-Ut-t&r4. «k 

taining expostulation 
Exposure, £k8-p6'zhAre. t. tiie act of cxpof^ 

iiig ; the state of being exposed 
Expound, ftks-pd&nd'. «. a. to explaist •» 

clear, to interpret ftupwlit 

Expounder, ik8-p6&n'dAr. f. explainert M* 
Express, iks-pr&i'. v. a. torepreaent; to da» 

dare < to squeeze out 
Express, £k!>-pr&S'. a. raiaaiblirag, exac^f 

likf. ; plain ; for a particuiar encT 
Express, &ks-pr6s'. s. a masiongar Mat cm. 

purpose ; a message sant 
Expcefrsible, ^ks-pr&'s^bl. a. thatmay be d^ 

tered or declared 
Expre:>sion, ^ks-prish'&n. t. tha act or poffT* 

er of representing any thing; a phrase, a 

mode ot speech ; the act of squeezing or 

forcing out 
Ezpiessive, £ks-prfib'slv. a. having the powar 

of utterance or represenUtion 
ExpreMsively, £k9-pr&s'blv-l^ od in a clear 

and representative way 
Exprensivenesii, I^ks-pii6i} siv-nfo. t. the pofr> 

er of expression, or representation by wonlf 
Expressly, iks-pr^sMd. ad. in direct terms 
ExpmsMure, £ks-pr£8h'6re. s. expresskni, nW 

terance ; form ; mark 
Elxprobratc, 6kM-pi6'br&t«. o. a. to impult 

op<*nly with blame, to upbraid 
Exprobr>«ti(»n, 6kb-pr6-b)&'»h&n. #. scomfiil 

cimrge, reproachful hc( usution 
Exprubnitive, dk$-pr6'br6-ilv. a. upbraiding 
Elxpronrialu, 6'vs-pt-6'pi-^-&te. «. a. to reliii* 

qui>n one*b propt^rty [by assauU 

Expu<^, £ks-pi!ine'. v. a. to conquer, to taJto 
Expugnation, 6k«i-pdg-n&'»h&n. s. conquv^st^ 

file act of taking by assault |A>rcc Mwaj 
Expuhe, ftkh-pfiUw'. V. a. to dnv« wrt* •" 



ttce of carrying out oeouaodities into Expulsion, feW^-^iCiVii^luci. «.^^e\a ^»5. ^•>' 
rcouotrioi 1 luig)tbiaaU.\b6i\i^i3C^>^^^^^ 



EXT ^ [ J48 ] EXT 

F&te, fir, fMl, flit — m&, m&t — ptnei, p!n — nft, m&re , 

wpulnre, ftlu-pAl'sIr. a. having the puwc r of, any thing; is extended ; conunuiueation \ 

expuUion • [to cflacej execation ^ {palhate 

Kipunge, Aks-pAnjV. v. a. to blot or rub out : Extenuate, kkt^-tin'tL-kte. v. a. to lp«son ; to 

£txpur{^at6n, Sks-pAr-gii'sb&a. «. the act of £xteiiu:ition, £ks-t&a-6-^'shdn. s. palliation ; 

cleaning ; purification ) mitigation 



9IC< 



Kipur^^ntory, 6k8-p&i^gd.-t&r-£. a. employed Exterior, £ks-t^'rd-Ar. a. external, not intfin " 
in purging avyay^hat is noxious jExtrriorly, ^ks-t^'r^-flr-i^. ad. outwardly, ex- 

ternally 
Exterminate, &k8-t£r^mS-n&.te. v. a. to root 
out, to tepr up ; to de8tro\ [tructfon, excision 



Exquisite, 6ka'kwe-ut. a. excellent, complete 
Exquisitely, ftks'kvfi-ilt-lS. act. perfectly, 
completely [fcction 

Exquisitttness, ^s^cw^-zlt-nfis. 8. nioety, per-. Extermination, Skn-ffer-ml ii&'shdn. s. dcft- 
Exbicoiiit, 4k-slk'kdnt. a. drying jlCxtcrminator, fiks t^r'm^ nSi'tdr. s. th« per- 

Exsiccate, ^k-sik'k^te. v. a. to dry [drying sun or instrument by wliich any thing is 
Ex8;cc^tiou, 6k-»Ik-k&'sh&n.«.the act otdryiiig destroyed [ing to extermination 

fixsiccative, £k-Mik'kA-tlv. a. having the pow- Extenniuatorv, iks-ti/m^-ni-tir-i. a. tend- 
er of drying [spitting, Externa I, ^ks-t^r'n&l. a. outward, opposite to 
Expnition, 6k-sp6-lsh'An. $. a' discharge by( internal 
Exsuction, dk-sdk'sh&u. s. the act of sucking; Externally, fks-t£r'ni1-^. ad. oat%yardly 

out [ing underneath lExtilhition, £k-stll-l&'sh&n.5. the act of falline 

Exsufflation, 6k8-8&f-fl3i'8h(!in. «. aslant work- in drops [out ; abolished 

ExsufTulate, ik-sAffd-l&te. v. «. to wliiMp?r,|E\tinct, £k-8t1n;<^kt'. a. ext>nu.uiahed, pnt 
to bU7^ io the eer [to stir up'Exiiru-tion, 6k-i»tingk'tin5n. 5. the act ofquen* 



Exsudcitute, Ak-sfts'si-t&te. v. a. to rouse pu, 
Extancy, ^'stin-fi. s.\ parts rising above tite 
n»t 



chitig ; state of k>eing quenched : excision, 
supprt^iision [to quench ; to destroy 



[now in being Extinguish, £k-sttng'gwldh. v a. to put out. 
Extant, ik'st&nt. a. sttuading out to view ; Extin2:uii)huble, 6k'Stlng'gnI»H-^-bl. a. that 
Extatical, fik-siit'^-k^. > ^ _ . 
ExtaUck, fek-st&t'lk. S P 



turous 



a. 



Extemporal, &ks-t£m'pA-ril ) 

Extemporrtneous, £ks-i£m-p6-r^'n^-fts. > 
Extemporary, dks-l£m'p6-i^r-&. 

uttered, or ]>erformeu without premeJitn- 
tion [meditation, readih 



may be qurnchfd or desli-oyrd 
£A.tmguisher, €k-sllng'<4wL»l»-Ar. s. a hollow 

cone put upon a candio to qiionch it 
Extiiiguishp^eiit, fek-sllng'gwish-rnfint. s. ex- 

tipction, suppression ; abolition, nullifica* 

tion [excmd 

ExtiiTWte, fik-stfer'pite. v. a. to root out, to 



Extempore, £k8-t£m'p6-r6. ad, without pre-jExtirpatio.i, (k-stSr-p^'sii&n. 5. tlic act of 
Exteniponze, iks-t&m'p6-rize. «. n. to speuk rooting out, excision [celebrate 

extempore, or without premeditation Exto', fik-st^l'. v. a. to prai«c, to majvnify, to 

Eziund, 6K8-t^d'. V. a. to stretch out ; to en- Extort, dks-tdrt'. v. a. to draw by force, to 

large ; to incre;»«e [ tensionl wrast : to grain bv violence or oppression 



Extendible, iks-t^u'd^-bl. a. capable of ex 
Efttendlessness, iks-tind'lis-n^s. 8. unlimit 

ed extension 
^Extensible, 6ks-t&n's^-bl. a. capable of being 

ftretched into length or breadth 
Extension, £ks-t£n'sn&n. 5. the act of extend 

ins: ; ftate of being extended 
Extensive, £ks-t6n'slv. a. wide, large 
Extensively, £ks-t&n'siv-Macf .widely, largely 
Eitensiveoess, £ks-t^'slv-n£s. 5. largeneiis, 

didusiveneaa, wideness 



Atomt, 4k§-tinf, /. «/Mce or degpTM to which! deaceat 



Extort, £ks-t5rt\ v. n. to practise oppre^ioB 

and violence, or usury 
Extortion, &ks-t6r'sh5n. «. tlie act or practice 

ei gJiining br violence or usury 
Extortioner, £ks-t6i^shan-&r. 8. one who prae* 

tises extortion [select 

Extract, ftks-trAkt'. ». a. to draw out of-, to 
Extract, feks'trikt. 8. the chief parts drawn 

fitNTi any thing ; the chief heads of a bock 
Extraction, iks-ti jik'sh&n. 8. the act of drai^ 

iog one part out of a conpouod ; iiiiM|pi^ 



EXT [ 149 ] EYR 

n&r, ndt — ^t&be, tftb, bftll — 6!1 — p&&nd — /Ain, this. 



Exfarajudicial, ^U»-tr&-j6-^h'^l. a. out of tbe 
regular course of law 



Extiiisiuti, &kd-lr6d'«Uda. 5. thie i^t of thrnal^ 
iiiS: or driving' out 



C3Ltnimiii.sion, &k8-tr&-iul!ih'&u. «. the act of Exubordiice, £^-A'bS-r&nse. «. overgrowU^ 
emitting outwards superfluous abundance 

£xtrainundaiii;,£k;i-tr&-m5ii'd^ne. a. beyondjExuberanl, &g;z-6'b^-r^it. a. superfluoof^ 
tbe verge of tbe laaterial world pif iitcuus ; abounding in the utinosit decree 

EsLtraiwoub, £k9-tr^'n6-&s. a. belon^ng to ajFIxuberantly, £ks'6'b^-rft.nt*)^.a<2. abundant^ 
dffferent substance ; forci<,n ^coinmoul} Exuber.itc, i^r-d'b^-r&te. V. n. to abound '" 

Extraordina^ly, ^tLs-trdr^dd-iilr-S'l^. ad uo 

Extraordinarinens, £k8-tr6i'dS-nd.r-d-u^. s. 



uncomini/nueits, reinarkubieaess 
Extraordinary, 6ki<-tr6r'd^-n&.r-6. a. ditTeient 

from common order and method ; tiraiaent 
Extraparochial, iks-tr^-p^r-6'k^ ^1. a. not 

comprehended within any parish 
Extraregular, ^ks-trd-r^t^Ct-lir. a. nbt com 

prehenditd witliiu a rule 



the highest decree 



5. irreg- 



Exuccous, 6k-s&k'k&9. a. without juice, drjr 
Exudation, 6k-s&-d4'shfln. <s. the matter 

ing out by bweat from any body 
Exudate, 6k-s6'd4te. | „ « to sweat out, t» 
Exude, £k-sAde'. {«'•'»• jggue by sweet 
Exulcerate, ^gz-Al's^-r^te. v. a. to make son 

with an olcer , 

Ex'ilceratiofi, dks-ftl-sS-r&'shftn. «. tbe be^m- 
nin^ erosion which forms an ulcer ; exacer- 
bation [ure, to triumph 
Exult, igz-Alf. V. n. lo rejoice above meaa- 
Exultation, ^ks-Al-tSi'sliAiv 9*^^ tnumph 
Exuperabic, 6k-«&'p(|r-&rbK a. conquerat>la, 
vincible [greater proportion 
•lExupe ranee, ^k-sd'o^-rlnie. 9. overbalance. 



Extravagance, (ks-triv'i-g^ise. ) 
Extravagancy, 6ks-trd.v'&-g^-s&. \ 

ularity, wildne<8 : waste 
Extravagant, ftks-trl/i-gint a. roving be- 
yond just limits ; irregular ; wasteful 
Extravagantly, ^ks-tr&v'&<gdnt-l^. ad. in an 

extravagant manner; wasteful iy • 

Extravagantuess, 6k&'tr&v'&-|r^ut.ag8. #. ex-JExuscitate, &k-8&8'fti-t&te. v. a. to stir up, ti 

cess, excursion beyond limits j rouse 

Extravasated, dks-tr^/v&-sa-t£d. a. forced Exu&tion, ftgz-As'tshfln. J.the act of burning ap 

out of the pi-oper containing vessels jExuviie, £gz-&'Y<&-&. a. cast skin, cast sheila, 

Extntvasation, eks-trl-vi-sii'sh&n. a. the act; wuatever is shed by animals [the nest 

of forcing, or state of being forced, out of Eyas, I'&s. 5. a young hawk just taken firoBH 

tlie proper containing vessels [veins Eye, 1. pluraf eyts. th^ oi^gan of vision ; as* 

Extravcnaie, 6ks-tr&v'6-n^te. a. let out of \h*i: pect, regard ; small catch ftito which a hook 
Extreme, ^ks-trime'. a. greatest, of the high- goes \ bud of a plant 

est degree ; utmost j^y^* i* v- <*• to watch, to keep in view 

Extreme, Sks-tr^me'. «. utmost point, highest Eyeball, i'biwl. s. the apple c^ the eye ■ 

degree of any thing [degree Eyebraw, 1 br6A.5.the hairy arch over tbe 9J% 

Extremely, iks-tr^iA^'li. ad. in the utmost] Eyeless, I'lfis. a. without eyes, sightless. 
Extremity, 6ks-tr6m'6-t6.«. the utmost p>yint;iEyfelet, i'l^t ». a hole through which ligkl 

rigour, distress [to set free may enter ; any small perforation [tbe eye 

Extricaie, ^ks'trd-k&te. «. a. to disombarrass,iEyeiid, i'lld. s. the membrane that shuts Of«r 
E'xtricauoii\ iks-tr^-k&'sbAn. 9. the actof dis-|FJ^eshot, i'shdt. 5. sight, glance, view 

entangling [ward Eyesight, i'slte. «. sight oi the eye l^lf^ 

Extrinsical, ^ks-trln'si-k&l. a. external, out- Eyesore, i's6re. t, something ooensive to M 
Extriniiically, iks-trln's^-kii-^.oJ. from with- Eyetooth, i'tddf^ f.the tooth in thfs upper jaw 

out next the grinders, the fiuDg 

Extnnsick, £ks-trln'slk. a. outward, external Eyewitness, i'wlt-n^.«. one who giTef tattf 
Extruct, ^k-str&kt'. 9. a. to build, to raise niouv of facts seen with his own e^ai 

EjLtructor, &k-strAk'tAr. t. a builder, a Atbri- Eyre, lure. s. thccoort of juetioaa itioMMnDsk 

cacor Eyry^iT^t. iStta |Jkana^n«% Xaa^^ 

Estrada, ttt-tiMd'.ff.«,fodiniit Ml ( YMOdtlMc 



I 



p 



rAD r 160 ] 

Fits, Ar, All, nt— m^ nCl— pine, ph — n6, int*c, 



JT^o. 



lABACEOUS. Ab&'th^Afl. «. hvnng tb* 
natara of a bean 



enforce tome moral precept ; a fiction, a lie 
Fable, A'bl. v. n. to feign ; to tell falsebooda 
Fablecl, Al>ld. a. celebrated in fables 
Fabricate, fkb'r^'kkie. v. a. to build, to con- 

ftmct ; to forge, to deyise falseljr 
Fabrication, f^Lb-i^-ki'shdn. tlie act of build- 
ing [any syatem of matter 
Fabridc, fftb'rik. s. a ouilding, an edifice ; 
Fabulist, fftb'A-ilst. s. a writer of fables 
Fabulous, r&b'A-l&s. a. feigned, full of fables 
Fabulously, f&b'6-l&s-ld. ad, m fiction 
Face, Ckse. «. the visage ; the front ; appear- 

ance; confidence 
Face, flkse. o. n. to carry a false appearance ; 

to turn the face, (o come in fi-ont 
Face, Qae. v. a, to meet in front, to oppose 
with confidence : to cover with an addi- 
tional superficies 
Faceless, (ase'I^ a. without a face 



Fade, f^ide. v. n. to tend froin greater tolam 
Tigour ; to tend from a brighter to a fmk> 
er colour ; to wither; to die awagr gn^ 
dually ; to be transieot 



Fable, AliL s, a feigned aUnj intended to|Fadge,nidje. «. n.tofit; to agree 

Faeces, f<6's^ t. excrements, sedimentt 
Fag, (ix. V. n. to grow weaiy [of any diiiif 
FagenOjl fig-ftod'. s. the refuse or meaner part 
Fagoi, (igfvLt s. a bundle of wood 
Failt fiile. V. n. to be deficient : to be extlDCt { 

to perish ; to decay ; to miss 
Fail, 0ile. v. a. to aesert; not 4o aamC; to 

omit : to be wantine to 
Failing, fSi'^lng. «. deficiency, 1ap« 
Failure, ^Ie'y6re. «. deficience; omisrioa« 

slip ; « lapse 
Fain, ihne. a merry, cheerful ; obliged 
Fain, finite nd. gladly, very desirously 
Faint, f^nt. v. n. to lose the animal functions, 

to sink motionlt*Hs ; toi^row feeble [pressed 
Faint, fSint. a. lunguid ; feeble of booy ; da- 
Fainthearted, r^Smt-hirt'^ii. a. cowardly 
F'aintiiig, fStiit'lug. s. temporar)' loss of 

mal iiiotion 



Facetious, fi-s^'shfls. a-.gay, cheerful, lively Faintly, fiuni']^. nd. feebly, languidly 
Facetiously, f&.-sd'sb&s-ie. ad. gaily, cheer- Faiiitness, f&nt'nSs. 5. languor, fbebl'eness 

fully Jniirth yeir, f&re. a. beautiful; white in tne «om> 

Facetiousnrss, ffii-s&'shAs-n^s. 8. rheerful wit, plexioii ; clear ; favourable ; just ; open ; 



Facile, fi^'^ili. a. easy, pliant, flexible 
Facilitate, f^-tdi'^-tiite. v. a. to make easy, to 

free from difiifjulty fdifikulty 

Facility, f&-sti'd-td. s. easiness, freeuoin from 
Facing, f%'*>!iig. s. an ornainenial covering 
Facinorous, fi.-bln'6-rAs. a. wickod, atrocious 
Fact, f&it. s. reality ; action, deed 
Faction, f&k'sh&n. «. a party ; tumult 
Factious, f^'shAs. a. given to faction 
Factiously, fflik'shAs-ll. od. in a manner cri- Fairness, f&re'n£s 

niinally dissensions >ir«.\.«.««i.«-. /a-^'». 

Factitious, fik-tlsh'&s. a. made by art [stitute 
Factor, f&k'tdr. 9. an a^-ent for another, a sub- 
Factory, fik't&r-^. s. a house or district in- 
habited by traders in a distunt country ; 
the traders embodied in one place 
Factotum, flk-t6'iAm. s. a servant employed 

alike in all kinds of business 
Faculty, f&k'AI-t^. 8. ability ; reason ; power ; 
^riri)/*^, right to do any thing 
Flmcuad, vSik'Had. a. eloquent 
•"-*««. JMd'dJ. v.M,to triae, to pUy 



gentle ; mild ; equitable [cessfuUy 

Fuir, lire. ad. gently, decently, civiUy ; suo- 
Fair, f&re. 9. cllipttcally a fair woman ; an 

annual or stated meeting erf" buyers and 

seller:* 
Ffiiring, forcing, s. a pr*»sent given at a fiiii 
Fairly, fi&re'ld. -ad. beautifully ; commodi 

ously ; honestly, justiv ; ingenuously 

candidly ; con^pletely igcnuit 

s. ^aUty ; canoour, ii 
Fairspoken, f2Lrc'8p6-kn. a. civil in langua/ 

ana address 
Fairy, fiSi'ri. s. an elf, a fay ; en'rhantrcss 
Fairv, fiSl'r^. o. belonging to fairies 
Faiti), fkth. s. b«>lief; tenet held ; fideli 

honour ; sincerity, veracity ; promise gi 
Faithful, fkth'itii. a. firm in adhereno 

the truth of religion ; loyal ; honest, v 

out fraud 
Faithfully, (kthW-^. ad. with firm Uel 

religion ; with full confidence in GmI 

<^aTtV^,biMMUj 



fSBsr 



FAL r 151 1 FAN 



dtjr; lojrftltjr 
FaitUMt, f4/Jrl^. a. withoatbelifir; diilojal 
FaithleMBMS, fSiM'Ut-Dls. f. traackery, per- 

fidr i unbelief [a simitar 

FalcnkMi, firfbAn. t. a tbort crookeil aword, 
FalcoQt faw'ko. f. a hawk trained for sport ; 

a sort of cannon 
Falconer, Aw'kn-Ar. «. one who trains hawks 
Fall« All. V. II. prti. 1 fell ; compound pr§t. 

1 have fallen, to drop ; to apostatise ; to 

enter into any state worse than the former; 



Fame, flune. & celebrity, noMm 
Famed, flinid. a. renonpied, calebrmtei 
Faineless, fikme'Ms. c withoat frme 
Familiar, f&*miry&r. m, doraesCick ; aflabiit 

well known ; acctietomed 
Familiar, A-mll'y&r. t, an intimate 
Familiarity, fi'rall-^A-ii'A-t^ t. omission ol 

ceremony ; aciniamtance ; easy intcrcowit 
FaniiKarize, A-mll'y&r-iac. v. a. to make ea^ 

by habitude [fomialUlf 

Familiarly, li-mtl'yir-li. odL easily. witboaC 
Family, tim'i-1^. «. household ; a raooi m 

tribe 



to dacreaiie ; to become the property of 

any 
Fall, fUl. V. «. to drop, to let fall ; to sink, to 

depress ; to diminiaii in Talue, to let sink 

in price ; to '^ut down, to fell ; to ye^n, to 

bnn^ forth Famous, f&'m&s. a. renowned, celebrated 

Fall, fSLJl. s. the act of &lltnf;^ ; ruin ; dcgra- F anioasly, fSi'mfis-ld. ad. with celebrity 

dation ; diminution ; stetp descent ; cata-iFan, f9Ln. «. an instrument used by ladies to 



Famine, f&mlln. «. scarcitr of food, deardi 
Famish, (iflim'lsh. v. c to ic!U with hun|pe^ to 
- starve 
Famish, /Umlsh. v. ft. to die of hunger 



move die air and cool themselves ; the hi- 
strument by which the chaiT is blown away 
Fan, flo. o. a. to cool or recrearte with a fan ; 
to ventilate ; to separate, as b} winnowing 



ract, cascade [takes ; deceitful 

Fallacious, f&I-l^'shAs. a. producing mis- 
Fallaciously, fAJ-l&'sh&s-ld. oo. sophistical iy, 

with purpose to deceive [to deceive 

Fallaciousness, fdi-lJL'sh&s-nis. s. tendency Fanaticism, A-uA-ti-slzm. 8. enthusiasm. 
Fallacy, fift.ril-s^. s. sopbism, logical artifice,| ligious phrensy [stitiovs 

deceitful ai^ument [deceived Faiiatick, f&-n&l1k. a^ enthusiastic'c, super- 

FallibUity, fl(-ld-bit'd-td. s. liablene&s to Ix^ Fanatick, fd.-n&flk. s. an enthusiast 
Fallible, fi.ri^-bl. a. liable to error [lep .^Fanciful, f&n's^-f&I. a. imaginative ; directed 
Fallingsick)ies8, fil-IInj^-sik'n^s. «. ths epi-| by the imamnatiou 
Fallow, fd.nA. a. uncuTtiva«ed ; unoccupied F'^ncifully, fln's^-f&I-d. od. according to dM 



Fallow, (M'lb. s. ground ploughed in order to 

be ploughed again ; ground lying at re8t 

Fallow, fd \'\6. V. n to plough in order to a 

second ploughing [felt, hypocritical 

False, fSilse. a. not true; treacherous; counter- 

Faiseiiearted, t^lse*birt'6d. a. treacherous, 

deceitful [tion 

Falsehood, Alse'h&d. s. a lie, a false asser 

Falsely, fiSilse'ld. ad. erroneously ; treacher- 



ously 



Falseness, f&lse'i^&s. s. contrariety to truth ; 

Falsifier, f^i's^-fi-dr. s. one that makes any 
thing to seem what it is not ; a (lar 

Falsify, fii's^-fl. V. a. to counterfeit, to foi^e 

Falsify, f&rs^-fl. V. n. to tell lies 

Falsity, fil'si-t^. s. falsehood ; a lie 

Falter, fdl't&r. v. n. to hesitate iii^ the utter- 
ance of words ; to fail [with difficulty 

F«ltanBf ^1 ftftftf-lDg-lA. od. with hesitation, 



[duplicity, deceit Fang, '^fllng. «. a long tusk ; any thing like • 



wilduess of imagination 
Fancy, f&n's^. s. imagination ; an 

tion ; capnce ; frolick, vagary 
Fancy, fin's^. v. n. to imagine, to belief^ 

without bt'ing able to prove 
Fancy, fi&n's^. v. a. to portray in the mind ; to 

be pleaseo witlr 
Fane, fSine. a. a temple conseerated to reUgien 
Fanfaronade, f&n-far-6-n&de'. 8. blwiter 



long tooth 
Fangcd, f&ngd. a. furnished with fangs 
Fanglcyfing^gl. s. silly attempt,trifling scl 
Fangled, f£ig^gld. a. varnly fond of novel^ 
Fangless, t&n^ifl^. a. without teeth 
Fantasied, f&irtA.-sld. a. filled with Itodee 
Fantastical, f&n-t&s't^-k&l. > ^ :«...,:««^ 
Fantastick. fAn-td-'tlk. \ *• »■«"»«? 

hmoDWWgKnMto^^ \ -^ ^ito l f?ft 



FAS [ 15« ] . FAT 

Ftt Ci fllr, f&ll, fit— 4nA, mfet — uin«, p!n — n6, mflve, ' 

Fantastically J&n-t&^t^kii-i. <u<. capricious- iFascinali, f&b'!>^-n6.te. v. a. io bewitch 

\y \ ivh.ii sicaiiy iFasciD-atioiu r?U-s^-jii'sii£in. s. the power or 

Fautaatit alneas, fiii-tdai^td-kil a£s. J. nacre actof bewitcniug:,eochantfueQt 

compliauce with fanc^ ; wluia&tcalness; ca-| Fascine, r^s-i^^tie'. 5. a fagprot j witchcraft 

price [huiuour Fascinou», fls's^-a^is. a. cau.iea or acting by 

Fantasy, f&ii'ti-si. 8. &ncj, ima'^inHJOo ; Fashion, f&sh'&n. s. form, state of nny (hin^ 

" "* ' ^ ' ' with regard to appearauce i custom i moda ; 

roiiic 

Fashion, f&^h'&n. «. a. to form ; to Ik ; to 

make according to the rule prescribed bj 

custom 

Fashiouable, f&sh'&n-d-bL a. approved bj 

cubtoiii, made according to uie mode ; 

haviji<; rank above ihe vulgar [e.lcgance 

Fashiouablenods, filsh'&n-i-bl-ii^. t. modish 

Fashionably, f^h'&n-A-bl6. ad. in a manner 

conformable to curitom 
Fast, r&st. 0. n. to abstain from food 
Fast, fiSLbt s. abstinence from food. 
Fast, fist a. firm, immoveable ; speedy, swift 
Fast, f^t ouL firmly, Immovedibfy ; cIoskIj, 
swiftly [to conjoin 

Fasten^ f&s'sn. v. a. to make &st, to cernent. 
Fastener, f&s'sn-Ar. «. one that makes fast or 
firm [etoufl 

Fast!tanded, f&sf h&o'i-^d. a. avaricious, coy- 
Fastidiuiiti, f^-tla'^-ds, or f&s-tld'jd-&s. «. 
squeamish [ad. &(iueamishlT 

Fastidiously ,f&s-t!d'&-&s-l^,or fis-lld'j^-&s-l6. 



Folt, {fir. ad. io great extent, remouly, at a 
. pwat distance ; in a ^reat part ; to a great 

height ; tu a certain degree 
Far, ^r a. dibtant, remote ; from far 
Farce, firse. s. a dramatick representation 

written without regulanty 
Farcical, fir'b^-kll. a. belonging to a farce 
Farcy, f&r's^. s. the Icpro^ty uf horses 
Fardel, t'ir'dftl. s, a bundle, a little pack 
Fare, fkre. v. n. to be in any state good or 

bad ; to feed, to eat, to be entertained 
Fare, f&re. J. price of passage iu a vehicle ; 

provisions 
Farewell, f3ire'w&l, or CGLre-wif. $. Cre I»rt- 

ing compliment, adieu , act of departure 
Farinaceous, f&r*^-ni'sh&s. a. mea^, tasting 

like meal 
Fum, f&rm. s. ground let to a tenant ; the 

state of lands let out to the culture of ten< 

ants 
Farm, f &rm. v. a. to let oat to tenants at a 

certain rent ; to take at a certain rate ; to 

cultivate land [ground 



Fanner, f&Km&r. «. one who cultivates hired! Fastness. f^t'nSs. s. firmness ; astriHig place 



Fannost, fi^m6st a. most distant 
Farraginous, f&r*ridje'6-o&s. a. formed of 

difierent materials 
Farrago, r&r-r^'g6. s. a medley [horse-doctor 
Farrier, f&r^ri-Ar. s. a sheer of horses ; a 
Farrow, .'ili^r6. s. a little pig [more remotely 
Farther, f3.r'TH6r. ai. at a greater distance ; 



Farther, fILr'THir. a. more remote ; tending] Fatalist, /^t&l-IIsL s. one who maintains that 



[mont 
encourage- 
besides, 
[vance 



to greater distance 
Farthcrance, f^i''Tii£r-&nse. s. 
Fartheruiore, (2Lr-Tii£r-in6re'. ad: 
* over and above, hkcviriiie 
Farther, f%.r'Ti(6r. v. a. to promote, to ad- 
Farthest, f&r Tii^?t.ai2.at the greatest dintance 
Farthest, f&r rnist. a. must distant, remotest 
Farthing, f^Krnlng s. the fourth of a penny 
Farthingale, fir'Tiiingogll. s. a hoop ust:d to 
Spread ^ne petticoat [fore the consuls 

^Afere.^, /Hs's^z s. Todi anciently carried be 
i^Mtfctmdcta, iSU/i-d-i'rihda. «. buidage 



Fat, fdt a. plump, fleshy 

Fat, fit. s. the unctuous part of animal flesh 

Fat, fd.t. 8. a vessel in which any thing is put 

tO'ferinent or be soakt:d 
Fat, fd.t. V. a. to make fat, to fatten 
Fat, fi&t. V. n. to grow full-tleshed [destii^ 
Fatal, f^'tlL a. deadly, mortal ; appomted by 



a!I ihiags }iapi)cu by invincible nect^a^jity 

Fa^alii;^, fi-tai'6-td. s. predestination ; de- 
cree of fute ; tendency to danger 

Fatally, (?i(il-!i. ad. mortally, destructively, 
by the decree of late 

Fate, rkte. s. destiny; event predetermined^ 
d^ath ; cause of death 

Fated, fi'»6d. a. docreed by fate 

Father, f^Tiiftr. s. he %vho begets a child ; 
appcUati « I of an old man; \\i\ ecci^sias- 
tical writer of the first ceutuiies; the li* 

^ We qC % ^piih coofesaor ; the litis ol • 



FAW r 163 ] FEII 

n6r, nftt—tftbe, tflb, bftlj— 61!— pftftnd— tiU i ^ thm. 

•eoutor of old Rome, thft apneilatioQ of'Fawningljr, f%w'uliig-ld. cu^ Id a cringing 

the first pePMon of the adorable Trinitj 1^^/, (k. s. a fairj, an eif [vile wa/ 

Fatlier, f^'rH^r. v. a, tu take as a son or,Feally, f^'^NtA. 9. daty duetoaouperirr lord 

(iau&'hter ; (o adopt [a father Pear, fiire. s. dneud ; horror ; awe ; anvietjr 

Fttthcrliood, f^'TH^i-'h&d. 5. the character of,F«>ar, f^re. v,a. lo dread; to terrify, to make 
Fulli<iriess, (k'Tu^v-lki. a. without a father I afraid ' [ful 

Fatherly, (k'T^ihrAL a. pi^ternal, like a fatheiJFearfuI, fire'ffll. a. timorous ; awfiil ; dread> 
Futhcily, f^'TuSr-l6. oa. in the inaiuier of a Fearfully, f6re'fAl-I6. ad. timorously; terri' 

father [taining six feet ; reachi bly, dreadfully [bitual timidity 

Fathom, HlTH'Jlin. s. a measure of length Cwrii-iFearfulness, fS&re'f&l-nSs. 9. timoruusness, ha- 
Fathom, flrH'&m v. a, to encompass Vitbf*ear1cssly,fi^re'i£s-I6. aj. without terror [fear 



the arms ; to souad " 
Fathomless, fdru'£iiii-I&s. a. bottomless 
Fiitidical, f^-tld'^-k&l. a. prcphetick 
Fatigue, \&.-i^ts^. s. weariness, lassitude ; toil 
Fatigue, fi-t^dg'. v. a. to tire, to weary 
Falling, f&.t'llng. s. a young animal fed fat for 

the slau^ter 
FaUiesft, iftt'u^s. 5. the quality of being fiit ; 

unct«ou& matter ; fertility 
Fatten, f^tftn. v. a. to teed up, to make fleshy ; 



Fearlessness, ft&rcM&i-ii^. s. exemption from 
Fearless, f(&re'l£s. a. free from fear, intrepid 
Feasibility, f<&-z^-bll ^-\&. s. a thing practica- 

bie [be effected 

Feasible, fd'zd-bl. a, practicable, that may 
Feasibly, fi&'z^-blA. ad. practicably 
Feast, fii^st. t. an entertainment of the tablfty 

a sumntuous treat [to delight 

Feast, f<^^st v. a. to entertain sumptuously { 
Feat, fi&te. 8. act, deed, action 



to mcrease 



[pf red Feat, fi&te. a. leady, skilful ; nice, neat 



Fatten, f^t'tu. v. n. to grow fat, to be pani- Feather, firVi'&r. s. the plume of birds ; aa 
Fatuous, f&tsh'A-fts. a. stupid, foolish [rrrind ornament [to enrich 

Fatuity, r&-tA'^.-td. s. foolishness, weakness orFt'ather, f^TH'ftr. v. a. to dress in feathers ; 
Fatwittcd, fif wli-dd. a. heavy, dull Featherbed, f6Tii'&r-b£d.f. a bed rtuflfed with 

Fatty, f&t'tA. a. utictuous, oleaginous feathers [carrying feathers 

Favour, tiiv'ir. v. a. lo supjiort ; to assist Feathered, f^TH'&rd. a. dothed with feathen, 
witli advautuges or conveniences ; to re- Fcatlierless, fSru'dr-l^s. a. without feathers 

Feathery, fi&'rM'&r-^. a. clothed with feathen 
Featly, f(&teMd. ad. neatly, nimbly 



semble in feature 
Favour, f&'v&r. s. countenance ; support ; 



lenity ; leave ; pardon ; any thing worn Featness, f&tc'n^s. s. neatness, dexterity 



cpi'iily as a token 
Favourable, fi'v6:'-l-bl. a. kind, propitious 
Favouiubleiiess, fl'v£ir-i-bl-n£s. 8. kindness, 

benigi:lly [favour 

Favourably, (^'\ ftr-i-bli. ad, kindly, with 
Favoured,' f^'vfird. part, a. regarded with 



Feature, fi&'tsh6re. 5. the cast of the hce { 
any lineament [rope ; to beat 

Feaze, f^ze. v. a. to untwist the end of a 

Febrifuge, f&b'rd-fAje. 8, any medicine ser- 
viceable in a fever [from a fevef 

Febrile, f&b'rll. a. constituting or proceediM 



kindness; featured [lovedl^ebiuary, f£b'i6'&-r& «. the second monta 

Fav-our.'t«i, f^\&r-lt. 5. a pierson or thing be- in the year 
Faucet, t'dw'b^t. s. a pipe inserted into a ves-| Feces, (iHb^z. s. dregs, sediment; excremenl 

sel 10 give vent to the licmor rpuzxlej Feculence, '<'fi'['6-lfensd. > „„ddiness 

Fun];, r&It. 5. oiiencc, slight crime ; defect ;FeculciKy, fek a-Ien-se. ) 
Faultily, fil't^-lc. ud. not rightly, improperly Feculent, l4k'6-l§nt. a. foul, dreggy 
Fauititir^ss, f^l't^-'.i^s. s. badncfts, viciousiiess, Fecund, f6!i'dnd. a. fruitful, proliuck 



Faultless, l'k\t'l&». a. without fault, perfect 
Faulty, fil'l^. a. guilty of a fault, blameable 
F^un, fllLwo. 5. a kind of rural deity 
Fawn,f&wn.«.a young deer [to court servilely 
Fairft, (4wn.f . ik t» oxing forth tjoung dter \ 



Fecundation, f£k-kQu<>d^'sh&n. 5. the act of 

making prolitick 
Fecundity, f^-kdn'd^-fl. iK a. to make fruitfid 
Fecundity, f(&-k^'d4-\&. %.^x>»N&v\\«»k 
Fed, lldu iMrel. wQd^f«r\. j«»» ^^ J^"^ 



FEL [ IM ] FGR 

Ftte, fir, ,(tl1, fki — mA, raftt — pine, plii'i-nfc, reftye, 
TMerml, f%<r4f^. o. relating to a letgueoriFelo-dc-ie, ft-I6-<iA-8A'. <9. ia law, he (hil 



Federate, fi&d'ir-kte. «. leagupd [contract 
Fee, (i&. t. recompeite ; fiaj'iiient occasion- 
ally claimed b^ persons in offioe ; reward 

paij (o physicians or lawyers 
Fee, fk^.'V. a. to rewar<*, to |p«y ; to bribe 
FeeW'e, £&'bl. a. weekly, debiiitatrKl, sickly 
FoeUeness, fi'bl-o^. s. weakness, imbecility, 
I biArmity 
Feebly, fe bli. ad. weakly, without strei^^ 
Feed, f(&£d. v. o. to supply with food; to 

grpce ; to nourish ; to entertain 
Feed, fi&6d. s, food, pasture [that eats 

Feeder, fd^d'&r. 5. one that gives food ; one 
Feel, fi&^l. V. n. pret htU. part, pa99. Felt, to 

bare porceptioa of things bv the touch 
Feel, f^h. V. a. to perceive by tlie touch ; to 

have sen 46 of pain or pleasure 
Feel, fi&^l. s. the senMs of feeling, the touch 
Feeling, fd^i'lng. part, a.eipressive of great 

senKibilitv ; benvibly felt 
Feeling, fi&^l'tng. 9. the sense of touch ; sen 

sibility, perception [great tensibility 

Feelingly, f^di'liig-ld. att. witn expre:)Sion of 
Feet, te^L s plural (A Foot 
Feetle«s, ti&dt iSs. a. without feet 
Feigrn, fkiie. v. a. to invent ; to dissemble 
Feign, fkne. v. n. to rei^te fklsely, to image 

from the. invention 
Feigned)y,.flLhe'£d-l^. ad. in fiction, not truly 
Feint, f6nt. s. a fHl.oe appearance 
Felicitate, fi^-IIs^d-tiite. v. a. to make happy ; 

tocongmtulafe 



committftth felony by murdering himself 
Felon, (SI'An. «r one who has committed a 
CHpital crime ; a whitlow [malignant 

Felonious, f<&-l6'nd-A8. a. wicked, traitorous. 
Feloniously, ft-l&'ni-As-li. <uf. in a felenioHt 
way [tal by the law 

Felony, AKftn-^. s. a crime denounced capi- 
Felt. mtpret. o(/kel 

Felt, t&lL «. cloth made of wool uin'ted witli- 
OMi weaving ; a hide or skin [six oars 

Felucca, A-l£k'&. s. a small open boat with 
Female, t^'iMt. s. a she, one of the sex 
which brings young [toashe 

Female, fi&'m£le. a. not masculine, belonging 
F^minality, f^.m-^n^V6-tk. s. female nature 
Feminine, f£ni'^-nln. a. female ; soA, deli- 
rate ; eifeminate 
Femoral, f6m'6-ril. a. lielonging to the thigh 
Fen, f(|ii. s. a marsh, a moor, a Gog 
Fence, fgnse. s. g^ard ; enclosure 
Fence, f&nse. v. a. to encloeo, to secure by 

an enclosure or hedge ; to guard 
Fence, fSnse. o. n. to practise the art of man- 
ual defiance ; to fight according to art 
Fenceless, f&nse'lis.a. without enclosure,open 
Fencer, f^n'sAr. 9. one who ^cties or prac- 
tises (he use c^ weapons 
Fencjble, fgn's^-bl. a. capal 
Fend, f£ncl. v. a. to keep of 
Fend, f%nd. «. n. to dis] 
charge 




f defence 



, to shift off a 
[ders 



Fender, ft&n'ddr. s. a defence against cin 




Feline, f^'Ilne. a. like a cat, pertaining to 
Fell, fi&l- a. cruel, barbarous ; savage [down 
Fell, f£l. V. a. to knock down, to hew or cut 
Pell, f^l./>rc/.of To /aft 



Feodary, f6'<l5-r6. 8. one who hulds his es- 
tate undf-r the tenure of suit and serv ice to 
a superior lord [with right 

Feoff, t^f. V. a. to put in possession, to invest 



Feilmongrr, ffti'niAng-gAr. 9.a dealer in hides' FeofTce, (kv(^h. s. one put in possession 
Peilness, fftl'n^s. s. cruelty, savageness Feoffir, fSffdr. s. one who gives possession 

Felloe, r£i'l6. 5. the circumference of a wheel of any thin^ [posses&ion 

Fellow, ('6i'16. t. an associate ;one of a pair; Feoffment, ti&f'm£ht. i. the act of granting 
a m^an wretch ; a men:ber of college tliat Feracit}', (t-rk^'^-i^. s. fertility 



shares its revenue 
Fellow, (kV\6. V. a. to suit or pair with 



Feral, f<&'rll. a. funeral, mournful 
Ff^rine, fi'rine. a. wi^, savage 



Fellowship, f%ri&-shlp. s. association ; equal- Feriness, t^-rine'nfts. 9. barbarity, Mvageness 
/fr i partnenhip ; an establishment in aJFennent, I6r-m£nt'. v. a. to exalt or rareff 
^^iege With share ia it» ivrenue I by intestine motion of parti 



FES r 155 1 FID 

kWflMnt, (kftainlf «. ii. tohaTw the parteiFetch, (Itab. v. m, togo—dbrif ; to nhhJI 

put into intestine motion t a» its price 

Ferment, f|r nAit s. intestine motion, tiunalt'Fetch, fetsh. t. n ttntagem, a trick 
Fermentable, Ar-m&nt'i-bL m, capable trf'Fetid, Atld. a. stinking, imndd 



fermentation 
Fennentation, flMnln-fk'shftn. «. a slow mo- 
tion of tlM intestine particles of a mixed 
body [mentati«io 

Fermentatiye, flr-min'ti-tlv. c caosing fer> 
Fern, (km. s. a plant 
Yemyt (km'k. a. overgrovrn with fttB 
Ferociou8,'ji&-r6'9hA8. c. savage, fierfe 
Ferocity, <%-r6s'd-ti. s. savageness,' &u«ene88 
Ferreous, f£r'rd-As. a. consiitting of iron, be- 
longing to iron 
Ferret, (Si^rtt. s. a quadnip«^d of the weasel 
kind i a kind (^ narrow riband [places 
Ferret, f&i'rit v. a. to drive out of lurking- 
Ferru<p'nou8, ((ftr-rA''lR-d9. a. partaking of the 

pai-ticles and qualities of iron 
Fen*ule, f&Krll. s. a ring put round any thiog 

to keep it from cracking 
Ferry, ftr ri. v. a. to carry over in a boat 
Ferry^ fftr^ri. s. a vessel of cairiagp; the 

passage over which the ferry-boat passes 
Ferryman, ffir'ri-ni&n. s. one who keeps a 




hair that gravM 



Fetidness, f(tld-n^ & the 
Fetlock, rhi:\6k,s. a tuft 

behind the pastern joint 
Fetter, fSf tflr. v. a. to bind, to enchain 
Fetters, ffit'tArs. t. chains for the feet 
Fettle, (ki'iX. V. n. to do trifling business 
Fetus, fd'tAs. s. an animal in embryo, naf 

thing yet in the womb 
Feud, fade. f. quarrel, cortention 
Feudal, fd'd&L a. held of a superior lord 
Feudal, fd'dil. s. a dependence, something 

held by tenure [some conditional tenure 
Feudatorv, f6 d&-tflr-4&. «. one who holds bj 
Fever, (& v6r. 9. a disease in which the body 

is violently heated,and the pulse quickened 
Feverish, (^ vAr-bh. a. troubled with a hveri 

tending to a fever 
Few, f6. a. not a great number 
Frwneflis, f6'ii6s. s. smallness of number 
Fib, fib. 3. a lie, a falsehood 
H'ib, fib. V. n. to tell lies 
Fibber, flb'bflr. ». a tel'er of fibs 



Fertile, f£i^t!I. a. fruitful. ei [f|lr}' 'Fibre, fl'bdr. s. a small thread or string 

Fertility ,f?r-tli'^-^. s. abundance,fruitfulK>.ss!Fibnl, frbrll. s. a small fibre or string 
Fertiiizn, <(lr'tll-lizc. v. a. to make/ri^^I, tojFibrous, fi'br&s. a, composed of fibres 

make productive [zual'Fickle, flk'kl. a. changeable, inconstant 
Ff rvency, f&r'v^n-s^.s.heat of mind, ardour :jFicklcnPS8, flk'kl-nfis. *. inconstancy, uncei^ 
v^^^^* <*-'.,x«* - k«; K«:i:..„ u... ♦ Fictile, fl'i'lll. a. made by the potter [tainty 



Fervent, fBr'vfent. o. hoi, boiiiii.s^ ; vehement 
Fervently, ffir'vfint-IA. ad. eagerly, vehe- 
mently ;* with pious ardour fze^lous 
Fervid, f&r'vld. a. hot, burning; vrnemeiit, 
Fervidncss, f^Kvld-n^?. 5. ardour of mind, 



Fiction, flk'sh&n. s. the act of feigning, ihe 

thing feigned ; a falsehood 
Fictiuus, fIk'shAs.a.fictitiou8,imaginary [uioe 
Fictitious, f ik-tlsh'&s- a. counterfcit-, not gen- 



Fervour, fAr'v&r. s. heat of mind, zeal [zeaJiFictitiously, flk-tUn'&s-l^. ad. falsely, coun- 



Fescue, f&s'k6. s. a small wire by which those 

who teach to read point ou*. the letters 
Festal, f&s'tal. a. belonging to a feast ; fest- 
tivc, joyous* [ulent 

Fester, fis'tflr. v. n. to corrupt, to grew vir 
Festinate, (ka'tk-nkte. a. ha«)ty, hurried 
Festival, (h^'i^-yJiiX, a.pc^rt'tinins^ to feasts, joy- 
Festival, f2s't6-vil. s.^ime of teast ^ [ous 
Fftstiv^iH/tlv. •• joyous, gay [joicing 

Festivily* (kf-it^'i^ s. f<^||^1, time of re- 



FesUxm flN-tM|^. s, an ornament of carved 
wore in the (ogn of a j|f*eath or garland 
of flowen, or leares twisted tpgetber 



terfeitl^' [musick, a violia 

Fiddle, fld'dl. s. a stringed instrument c£ 
Fiddle, fld'dl.t>. n, to play upon the fiddle 

to triflo [fiddle 

Fiddler, fld'dl-Ar. s. one that plays upon the 
Fiddlcstrjng, f Id'dl-st^'liig. s. the string of a 

fiddle frenoe 

Fidelity, fift-d^l'^-tA. *. honesty.faithfuf adhe- 
Fidg«, fldie. I „ „ to move nimbly and 

Fidget, tldjU < "• **• irregularly 
Fiducial, f6-d6'sh&1. a. confident, undoubtinft 
Fiduciary, f6-dA'shi-&-r^«. Goe who boA 



FIL t »56 ] FIN 

F&te, fir, flLH, flit — m A^ m fet — pine, pin — n6, mj^ve, 

ridaciary, r(&-dA')ihd-&-r^ a. confident, uu-lFilacer, Oy^-str. 8. an officer in the ComaKMi 
Fief, f(&^i. 5. a fee, a manor [doubCin^i Pleas 



Field, fi^Ald. a. ground not inhabited ; culti 
rated tract of ground'; open country ; 



place of battle ; space ; extent ; the sur- >'ilch, fll«h. v. n. to steal, to p^fer 



Filament, firi-mftnt s. a slender thread 
Filbert, fll'bdrt s. a fine hazel-nut 



race of a shield 
Fieldmar^hal, fi&i^td-ni&i^sh&l. «. commander 

of an army in the field . [in battles 

Fielduiece, fi&^ld'p^^se. 5. small cannon used 
Fiena, r(&£nd. r. an enemy, Satan 
Fierce, tts^rm. «. savage, ravenous 
Fiercely, f(^,^r4e't6. ad. violently, furiously 
Fierceness, C&^ne'aks, 8. ferocity, savageness 
Fiery, ff £r-&. a hot like fire ; vehement, ar- 
4lent ; pasbiouate ; unrestrained ; heated by 

fire 
Fife, flfe. s. a pipe blown to.tite drum 
Fifteen, ttftd^u. a. five and ten 
Fifibeenth, fWithxth. a. the fifth after the tenth 
Fifth, fif<A. a. the next to the fourth 
Fifthly, nOhU. nd. in the fifth plac;e [ninth 
Fiftietli, (ICi^Mh. a. the next to the forty- 
Fifty, f If t^. a. five tens 
Fig, fig. 8. a tree and its frait 
Fight, nte. v. n. pret. Fought ; part. pass. 

tonight, to contend li batUe, to make war ; 

to contend in single fi^ht [against 

Fight, f Ite. V. a. to war against, to combat 
Fight, fltc. s. battle ; combat, duel 
Fighter, fl'l&r. «. warrior, duellist [for battle 
Fighting, (\'i\nf;.part. a. qualified for war, fit 
Figment, fI^'m6nt s. an invention 
Figulatf:, flx'6-l^te. a. made of potter's clay 
Figurable, flg'^-rft-bl. a. capable of being 

Drought to certain form, ana retained in it 
Figarability, flg-tl-r&-bll'6-ti. «. the quality 

of being capable of a c6rCii«A and stable 

form [ta minate form 

> Figurate, tlg'AHrlLte. «. of a certain and de- 

Figarative, fIg'&-r&-dT. arepresentiog some- 

thiug else, tvpical' 
F guratively, f^6-rft^-l^. ad. by a figure 
i <Kiu«i (u^tre, s. rhape ; person, external 

form, appearance ; a statue, an image ; 

representation in painting ; a character de- 
noting a number 
F%ure, flg'Are. «. a. to form into any deter 

mined shape ; to cover w adorn with fig 
mrgg; to form tganiivtXj 



Filcher, fllsh'&r. 5. a thief, a petty robber 
File, file. «. a line on which papers are 

strung ; a catalogue, roll ; a line of soldiera 

ranged one b«hiud another ; an instrument 

to smooth mtlals 
File, flic. V. a. to string apon a thread or wire ; 

to cut with a file 
File, file. v. n. to inarch in file [coloof 

Filemot, rU'^-ra6t 4.a brown or yellow browv 
Filial, firyll. a. pertaining to a son 
Filiation, tll-^-^'sh&n. s. relation of a* son ta 

a fatlier [the fila 

Filings, fi'llngx. s. fragments mbbcdT oiflf \n 
Fill, Til. V. a. to store till no more can be ad- 
mitted ; to satisfy ; (o make full, to occupy 

by bulk 
Fill, fll. V. n. to give drink ; to rrow ful! 
Fill, ill. 5. as much as may produce completa 

satisfaction ; the place between the snafta 

of a carriage 
Filbt, linU. «. a band tied round the head 
ther ptrt ; the flesh^^aart of .th^ thigh, 

apB|i|d commonly to veal^ meat rolled to» 

getnn^ dhd tied round [fillet 

Fillet, fli'Ilt. V. a. to bmd with a bandage or 
Fillip, finip. V. a. to strike with the nail tf 

the finger by a suddeA spring 
Fillip, tlrllp. 5. a jerk of the finger let go froiA 
Filly, firi^. s. a young mare [the thumb 

Film, film. s. % thin pellicle or skin . 
Filmy, (Il'ni^. a. composed of thin pelliclet 
Filter, fll't5r. o. a. to strain, to jpercolate 
Filter, fUt&r. s. a strainer, a charm, a lov** 
Filth, fllM. 5. dirt, nastiness • ^potio^ 

Filthily, WMkkAik. ad. nastily, ^ully, grosslj 
Filthiness, filt/i'^-u6s. «. nastiness,jdirtinesa 

'lioUution 
Filthy, {\)ih'i. a. n^sty, f<i 
F iltrate, firtr^t6« i^ a. (^ s( 
Filtration, fll-tr&'shdn. s. a 



liquors tre piilured fin^ 
Fimbriated, llirn|i^-i-ie^ 
Fin, fin. s. the wW of a u: 
Finable, fl'n&-bL What ad? 



^/ZfiKwotti^ /if./]i'«fidiL A oMittiii; of thre^ 



.d\ 

, te^rcolata 

!thod by which 

'jcleartpKHind 

ini%ed,jdged 

a Caa 



FIR [ U7 ] 

nAr, n6t — tAb€, tftb, bj Ml — 611 — p6flnd— <Ain, THii. 

t'inaily, fl'Q&l-4. ad. ultimately 



FIS 



Finance. ft'n&nM'. «. revenue 

Financial,' fS-.iin'sh&l. a. relative to finance 

Financier, I'itn-n&n-s^r^. «. one who collects 

or famiB the pu^^ick revenue 
Find, find. v. a. to obtain by searching or 

see^'ino^ ; to meet with ; to duKOTer ; to de 

tect •■, to supply, to furnish 
Fine, fine. a. refined, pure : subtle : pelludd ; 

delicate ; dexterous ; elegant ; acconnpli^h- 

e«l ; splendid (end, coiiclution 



Fire-arms, (Tir«^irmr. m. ^ns, mo^kets 
Firebrand, fire'brind. t. a piece bf 

kindled : an incendinry 
Firelock, flre'16k. s. a soldier^s ^n 
Fireman, flre'm&n. s, one who ii employed 

to extinguish burning houses [rymgfirt 
Fireipan, tlre'n^Ji. *, a pan (or tio!«Un^''or car 
Fireship, fire ^hlp. s. a t>h<p filled with con- 

buMtible matter to fire the veaxls of the 

emf 
FireHiiOvel, flre'shftT-vl. 



5. the mfftruDieoA 



Fine, fine. i. a mulct ; penaily ; (orfeit ; tiiei with which the hot coals are thrown 
Fine, fine. v. a. to refine^ to purify; to pun-;Ptre-»ide, j'i re-side', j.tlie heprt}., thechimn^j 
isb with pecuniar}' penalty ;Kiiv.;}tone, fire'stdne. s. stor>.e that will btar 



the fire, the pyntes 
Firewood, fire'wftd. s. wood to hum, feel 
Finns:, fi'rliifif. s, fuel [galkmt 



containing nme 



Fin^, fine. 'v. n. to pay a fine [kt enl v 

Finely, flne'li. ad. beautifully, elegantly ; 
Fineness, flne'nlU. 8. elegance, delicacy ; 

•how, splendour ; purity [pearance> Firkin. f&Kkln. s. a vessel 

Finery, ft'nflr-6. s. show, splendour of ap- Firm, ffenn. o. strong ; rcnvtarl, rr^o!utl•, on* 

shakeji i the name or uaiue* under •fhicll 

any hou<)e of trade i^ estrbllshcd 

Firmament, f&r^md.-m6nt. s. the sk}, the 

heavens [th^upptT rtsgioni 

Firmamental, fftr-mi-mSn'iAI. a. >> les' iai. of 

Firmly, fftnn'l^. ad. slroii;.Hy : iinni ovjably 

Firmne.-s, f^rm'nAs. $. dtabiiitv : sr*'jitirieMf 

resolution [m time : hijch»:st in (Mgni^ 

First, f&ntL a. tiie ordinal et' on^ ; eArlieflt 

First, fftrst. ad, earl'eit ; Ixfore any other 

consideration ; at th<* b'*g)'.i:i::ig 
First-fruits, ffinjt'frMt- *. what Oie keatOD 

first produces or matures uf uny kind 
Firstliiig,' fdrstMiig. t. the fir»t produce 



Fmesse, (i-n^. $. artffice, stratagem 
Finer, fi'nAr. 5. one who purifies metals 
Fine-spoken, flne'sp6-kn. a. affcct'^dly polite 
Finger, tIng'gAr. t. a fletible mo.mber of the 

hand : a small measure of extension 
Finger, tlng'gAr. v. a. to touch lightly ; to 

touch an instrument of musick 
Finical, fln'^-kil. a. nice, foppish 
Finical iy, fiti'^-k4l-^- ad. foppisnlr 
Finicalne<is, fln'^-kil-n£s 5.superfiuous nicety 
Finish, flii'ish. v. a. to perfect, to complete 
Finisiher, fln'iah-Ar. 5. one that finished 



Finite, fi'nlte. a. 'imited, liounded 
Finiteies% fi'nite-16«. o. without bounds, an 

hmited [a certain degree [Fiscal, ilVkdI. *. exchequer, revciiu**. [water 

Finitely, fi'nite-ld. ad. with certain limits, toiFi.sh, fl-^h. {. an animal 4*<a'. inhabits the 
Finiteness, H'nlte-nls. ». limitation Fioh, fl»h. o. n. to be eniployed in cati hii^ 

FinleM, fln'l&<«. a. v»i«Wout fius fish ; to endoevmir at any thing by artifice 

Finlike, fln'like. a. formed in imitation of fins Fish, tUb. «. a. t» eeerch water in qunft ol 
Finny, fli/n^ a. furnished with fins fmadej fish 
Fir, thr. t. the tree of which deal-boards aru Fialier, ^Ich'Qr. ) 

Fisncrmaii, tUh'flr-min. { 



Fire, fire. s. the element that bums ; any 
tbing burning; the punislunent of the dim- 



9. one whoM 



ploymeni is to catch fish 



[fiah 



■ed ; any thing that inflames the passions :;Fish<;rv, flsh'Ar-i. 9. the bu!*in''s<- of ceicbiiig 
ardour of temper; hveliness of unagina-JFishify, ffiii'^fl. v. a. to turn to lish 
tion, spirit of sentiment ; the passion ofi Fishing, tl>h'lng. «. the art of taking fiah 
teve [inflame the pabsions, toamTaateJFishmeal, (Ish'mdie. s. diet of fi.*h 

Fire« Are. v. a. to »et on fire, to kindle ; to' Fishmonger, tlsb mftng-g{lr. s. adc?i:rinibli 
Fire, Are. v. ». to take fire, to be kindled ; to: Fishy, flsh'd. a. consisting of fisii 
ke iriiieined witk pamioB ; to discharge any.Fissure, t Is'shftre. «. a clefli a iiattc^ cl 

iFim f kt t. tyM\iMiiai cVi»^2to«A. 



FLA [ IM, ] FLA 

Fite, fir, ftlU flit- m^, mAt— plnc^ fjn — a6, mftye. 



JTiiticuffs, rb'tA-Ukft. «. kmltle with tb«i fist 
Fiftala, fb'tebA-llu f> a ainuoiu ulcer callous 

witbir. 
Fntular, fls'tahA-lir. a. hollrw like a pipe 
FSttuloas, fts'ulitl-tOt. «. having^ the nature of 

m fistula [temper ', disortlei 

Pit, fit «. a paroxysm of any interoiittent du- 
Fit, fit. • qualified, proper ; rig^ht 
Fit; fit V. a. to suit ; to accommodate ; to be 

adaptffd to 
Fitch, fitsli. s. a tmall kind of wild pea 
Fitful, tif fQl. a. varitiQ by paroxysms 
F.ll},flt'l^ «i^ properly, Justly [sonableness 
Fitnrsts, flt'ofis. s. propnety, meetuess, rea- 
Five, Ave. a, four and one 
Fives, flvz. i. a kind of play Tvitti a ball 
Fix, f Iks. V. a. to make fast ; to settle 
Fix,f1ks. V. n. to determine the resolution ; to 

rest ; to lose volatility 
Fixation, flk-bi'sh&n. 8. stability, firmness ; 

reduction from fluidity to firmness 
Fixedly, flk's^d-lA. ad. certainly, firmly 
Fixcdnieds, fl!i's<^d-4i£s. 5. stability ; steudiness 

Fixidit}. fl.'v sWA-tA. { floherenceof narts 
Fixity, flk's^-t^. J '• «>»»««>«» 01 parts 

Fixture, flks'tshftre. «. stable state; a piece 

of riimiture fixed to a house 
Fixure, flA'sh6re. 5. firmness, stable state 

FizS'ni f^'^-^n* ^- ^ ^"^^ o^ ^^''^ <"' harpoon, 

with which seamen ^nrike fish 
Flabby, fl^b'b^. a. soft, not firm 
Flaccid, flikSld. a. weak, limljer; lax 



Viaf^ration, fligri'shAu. 8. burning 
Flail, fl&ie. f. a ttireshing instruracat 
Flake, iUike. f. any thing that ap|«ears load 

held together ; a stratum, layer 
Flaky, fl£'k^ a. loosely hanging togatbci 

broken into laminae 
Flam, Aim. 8. a falsehood, a lie 
Flambeau, fl&m'b6. 8. a lighted torch 
Flame, flinie. 1. light emitted from fire ; m 

dour of temper or imagmation ; ardour < 

inclination ; passion of love 
Flame, fl&me. v. n. to shine as fire ; to blaie 

to break out in violence of passion 
Flanimability, l]&m-md-btt'd-t^. 8. the qualit 

of admitting to be set on fire [on flanc 

Flamraation,lld.m-m&'sh&n.«.the act of settin 
Flanameous, fiitn'm^As. a. consisting of flan 
Flamy, f\k'mi. a. inflamed, burning 
Flank, flink. a. the side ; part of a bastion 
Flank, fl&nk. v. a. to attack the side ot a ba 

taliort or fleet 
Flannel, fl&n'ii£l. 8. a soft nappy stuff of wo 
Flap, flip. 5. any thing; that hangs broad ar 

loose ; the motion ot any thing broad an 

loose ; a disease in horses 
Flap, flip. V. a. to beat or move with a flap 
Flap, flip. V. n. to ply the wings with uoise 

to fall with flaps 
Flapdragon, flip'dr&g-An. 8. a play m whic 

they catch raisins out of burning brandy 
Flaru, Aire. V. h. to flutter with a splendi 

hhow i to glitter offensively 



Flaccidity, flik-!>ld'^t£. 8. laxity, limbemessi Flash, flish. «. a sudden transitory blau 

suddc.il bursi of wit or merriment 



Fla£, flig. o. n. to bang loose ; to graw spir- 

itLtis ; to lose vigour 
Flag, fli);. V. a. to let 'fall, to suffer to droop ; 

to la\ with broad «toiM>s (speciefc of stone 
Flag, l!&g. s. a water-plant ; an ensign \ a 
Flagrlo.t, flidje'd-I6l. 8. a dmail flute 
Flagellation, fl&dje-dl-lil'sh&ii. 8. the use of 

the scourge 

Flaggii.er«8, fli:^g^.-n&s. 8. laxity, limbemuss 
Flaggv, l\ii^'^6, a. weak, lax, limber 
FLa<ritious, Ili-jl»h'£^s. a. wicked, villar.ous, a 

trocioijs [vill^py 

Flagitiousness, flA-jJsh'&s-nfes. 8. wickedness, 
Flagon, fli^'Qii. s. a two-']uurt nit-a^ure 
Fle^rnncy, /l^'^-riii-sd. *. buininij heat, fire 
^lagnuity HA'^rAuL a. anieiitf eager \ ootori- 

tMU 



Flash, fl&sh. v. n. to glitter witli a quick an 
transient flame ; to burst out into any kir 
of violence ; to break out into wit or men 
ment [substani 

Flas-hy, flish'6. a. empty ; showy, witha 

F'lsk, flisk 8. a bottia ; a powdH.r-horn 

Flasket, ildsktL j. a vessel in which viaiu 
are served 

Flai, flit. a. horizontally level ; smootli 
pruhtiate ; insipid ; dull ; spiritleu { dowi 
right 

Flat, flit 8. a level ; even ground ; shalloi 
strand ; a mark or character in miisick . 

Flut, flit V. a. to level, to depress , to lAal 
vapid 

If \%\,« ^ISuH.iw Vktp^w flat , to becocaeTtpi 



FLE [ 169 1 

ti^r, nfli---tAbe, tflb, b&ll-.-^|l~p6apd—i4iii, Tww. 

Flatlj, fl&tl&. a4. horiwtitalljr ; dully ; down- Fleet, fi^t 
right [uiiiipidity ; dulness 



FU 



Flatness, fl&f i4s. «. evenaess. ^vel extension; 
Flatten, fld.t'Ui. «. «. to make level ; to de 

ject, to dinpirit [to raise false hopes 

Fmtter, fl&t't&r. v. a. to soothe with praises ; 
Fbtterer, fl&t't&r-r&r. t. a fawner, a wbeed 

ler [quiousness 

Flattery, flit't&r-^. «. &ilse praise, artful obse- 
Flatrisn, flA.t'tUb. a. soinowhat flat [vanity 
Flatulency, rt4tsli'A-t£n-sd. $. windiness '; 



with 



air, 



V. A. to fly swiftly ; to be In a 

transient state [time away Hghtly 

Fleet, fl^St. V. «. to skim Um water ; to past 
Fleetly, tt^iU. ad. swiftly, nimbly, wilk 

ttwiii pace [celeri^ 

Fleetness, fl^t'nAs. t. swiftness, mmblenes^ 
Flesh, fl^b. 8. the body dititingiiished frooi 

the soul ; animal food ; animal natum) 

corporal appetites 
Flcdlicolour, fler>b'k&l-Ar. «. the colour of fleiii 
Fleshliness, fl£sli-li-o£s. «. carnal paisioiif 

or appetites [mal 

Fleshly, fl6^h'16. a. corporeal ; carnal ; 
Fleshnieat, ll^Dh'mdte. s. animal food 



Flatulent, flitsh'A-l6ut. a. turgid 

windy; puffy 
Flatuous, (t&(sb'tl-As. a. windy, full of wind 
Flatus, fl&'t&s. 5. wind gathered in any cavi-JFleshy, fl^h'd. a. plump, full of flesh 

ties of the body [in appareljFlew| fld. prst oCjly 

Flaunt, fl&nt. v. n. to make a fluttering show Flexibility, tl6ks-e-bl!'d-td. 8. pliancy 
Flaunt, fliuit. s. any thing loose and airy 
Flavour, lUi'vAr. 5. power of ulcasin^ the 
smeP. odour [ate, odorous 



pliant ; complying , 



taste; . 

Flavourous, fl^'v&r-&s. a. delightlul to the pal 
Flaw, fl&w. 8. a crack or breach ; a defect 
Flaw, Rkw. V. a. to break, to crack 
Flawless, fllw^fts. a. without cracks, without 

defects [finest thread is niadej 

Flax, fl&ks. 8. the fibrouii plant of which the 
Flaxen, fl&k'su. a. made ol flax ; fair 
Flay, fl^ V. a. to strip ofl' the skin 
Flea. fl^. 5. a small insect 
Flea, 1^. V. a. to clean from fleas 
Fleabitteu, fl^'blt-tn. a. stun;; by fleas 
Fleak, fl^ke. s. a small lock, thread, or twist 
Fleam, fl^nie. 8. an ntstrument used to bleed 

cattle [strokes or touches 

Flecker, Aik'Ar. v. a. to spot, to mark with 
Fled, fl&d. pret. and part, otjiee 
Fledi^e, flcdje. v. a to furnish with wings, to 

supply with ftiathers 
Plec, flc^. V. n. prei.JUd. to run from dan<^ei 
Fleece, fld^se 5. as much wool as is shorn 

froia one sheep 
Fleece, fl^^se v. a. to clip the fleece of 

sheep ; to strip, to plunder 
Fleeced, fl^^sL a. having llences of wool 
Fleecy, fl^'s^. a. covertjd wiih wool 
Fleer, fld^r. o. n^ Co mock, to gibe ; to grin 



a 



Flexible, l!iks'£-bl. a. 

ductile, manageable 
Floxiblenesa, fl£ks'^-bl-u£s. 8. possibility !• 

be bent ; obsequiousness, complianca « 

ductility 
Flexile, M^k'sll. a. pliant, easily bent, obit* 

quious to any power or impulse 
j Flexion, flSk'shAn. s. a bendin|^ 
Flexuous, H^k'sh^-As. a. winding 
Ftciure, fl£k'sh6re. 5. the act of beading v 

the part bent, the. joint [^i<MS* 

Flicker, fllk'Ar. v. a. to flutter, to pla) tM 
Flier, Ci'dr. 9. that part ot a machine which, 

by being put into a more rapid moti^ 

tlian the. omer parts, equalises and reg»> 

lates the motion of tlie re»t 
Flight,' filte. 8. tlie act of flyiiig or runnii 

from danger ; a flock of birds ; heit 

imagination 
Fliijhty, flrtA. o. fleeting, swift ; wild 
Flimsy, flliii'zd. a weak, feeble ; mean 
Flinch, flliisii. V. n, to slijriuk from any snflbip- 

ing or uddertakiug [in any mattoi 

Fiiiicher, tllnsh'Ar. 9. lie who shrinks or failff 
Fling, fling. V. a.prttjlitng; purl. Jiangs ot 

Jiang, to cast from the hand, to throw ; to 

dart [grow unruly 

Fling, fling, v, n. to flounce ; to wince ; to 
Flin^, fling. 8. a throw, a cast ; a gibe, a 



■3 



stone used in fii«» 



Fleer, fld&r, <■ mockery ; a deceitful grin oij cwiitemptuous nrnark 
civility 'Flint, lilnt. f, a kind of 

Fleet, fl^L «. a company of ships, a navy | iock« ; any Ibvu^ ^tQit«.^\^^\»cc^ 
riiMt, flMt f iwift/ AJisbk^ ac(ir« iFlinty, iSkVL ft.iiuAit oi «»X>'>nKW8c«&»» 



FLO ^ [ 160 ] FLl 

' F&te, f&r, BLIT, fldf — n.^, mfet — pjne, p!n — n6y mflve, 

rVp, flip. J. « liquor made by mi%\nig beer|Floundcr, fl6&n'd&r «. a small flat fish " 
with epinta and su^r [quacityi Flounder, fldfin'ddr. r.. n. to •trug'g;l€ with fi* 

Flippaacy* fBp'plLn-s^. «. talkativeuese, lo- otent and irregular motiona 
Flippantf fltp'p&nt. a. nimble; porl| talkative Flour, fl6(!ir. 9. theedible uartof eorti, ermnj 
Flippantly, fllp'pint-i^. ad. in a fiowipg, pra-j grain reducible to powder 

trag way [quick elastic motion!Floori»h, flflr'rish. r. n. to be in rigour ; not 

to fade; to use florid language ; to boast; 
to play some pr»lude • 

Flourish, flflr'rtsh. v. a. to adorn with vege- 
table beauty ; to ndom with figures of 
needlework ; to n:ove any thing in quick 
cir^es or vibrations ; to adorn with ein- 



Flirt, flftrt 9. a. to. throw any thing with a 
Flirt, ftflrt ». n. to jeer 
Flirt, fl&rt. s. a quick elastic motion ; a sud- 
den trick ; a pert hussy [tion ; coquetry 
Flirtation,fl&r-ta«ih4n. x. a quick sprightly mo- 
Flit, flit V. n. to fly away : to flutt'^r [cured 
Flitch, fliUh. s. the side of a ho;^ salted and 
Flitting, fllt'tlng. s. an oftenc*^, a fault 
Flix, (ilks. «. down, fur, soft hair [the water 
Float, fl^te. V. n. to swim on the surface of' 



betiishments of languas^e 
F'ounsh, fiftr'rlsh. s. braveiy, beauty ; 

oiitontatlous embf llisihiricnt 
Flout, fl6&t. V. a. to mock, to insult 



as 



Float, fl6te. 5. any body so contrived as to: Flout, fl66t. v. n. to practise mockery, to bc^ 



swim en the water; the cork or quill by 
* which the angler discovers the bite 



have with contempt 
Flout, f.6Ckt. s. a mock, an insult 



Flock, fl6k. s. a rompriny of birds or beasts Flow, fld. v. n. to run or spread as water ) 



Flock, fl6k. V. n. to gather ^.n ci-owdijor large 
Flog, fl6ff. V. a. to lasli, to whip [number^ 
Flood, fl&d. s. a body of water; a dclure,! 



to nie^t ; to issue ; to glide smoothly ; to 
hang l(X>se and waving 
Flow, fl6. s. the rise of water; a suddeK 



an inund:ition ; flow [walersi plenty or abundence : a stream of dictioa 

Flood, flAd. V. a. to deluge, to cover vvi*li: Flower, fldfl'ur s. the blosfom of a plant; 
Floodgate, fii1d'i»&le. s. a ^yte bv which the| an ornament ; the prime part 

watercourse is closed oruptned ai plea.sur(?]Flowor, fl6d'dr. v. n. to be m flower; to b* 
Flock, (\66k. s. the broad pail of an anchor! in the prime, tofk)urish : to mantle 
Floor, i16re. s tlie pavement ; a storv, aiFiut^'er, fl6(!i'dr. v. a. to a.lom with fictitioof 

flight of rooms [a tloorj or imitated flowers 

Floor, fl6re. v. a. to cover the bottom wiih' Floweret, fl6fi'&r-fet. 5. a small flower 



Floorinpf. fl6'r!ng. s. bottom, floor 



Floral, fl6'r3l. a. relating to Flora, or to flow 
Floret, tli'rftt. s. a small imperfect flower 
Florid, fl6r !d a. flushed with red ; embel 

lished, splendid 
Floridity, tl6-r!d'6-t^. s. freshness of colour 
Floridness, tl6r'!d-nfis. s. freshness of colour 

embellishment 
Floriferoiis, fl6-rirfi&-rts. a. productive of 
Florin, fl6i<in. .8. a coin first maoe by the Flo- 
rentines 
Florist, fl6'rlst. s. a cultivator of flowers 
Flo^uious, fl6!j'kA-lft8. a. composed of flowers 
Flounce, fl6dni»c. v. n. to move with violence 
inr the wat«;r or mire-; to move with pas- 
sionate a Station 
Tyonce, fl6dasc. 5. any thing sewed to the 
garmentf and banging loose, so as to swell 
m^M/bmfe ; >i iiiriMioir 



[ers Flowery, fl6£i'flr-^.. a. full of flowers, adons- 



ed with flowers real orfitlitious 
Flowingly, jld'l:>g-l^. ad. with volubility, 

with abundance {escaped 

Flown, fl6ne. pm-t. of Fly or FUe. ^one away, 
Fluctuant, fl(!^k't&htl-lnt. a. wavenng, unce^ 

tain 
[f'Trrers Fluctuate, flftk'tshfi-iite. v. n. to float bacb^ 

ward and forward ; to be m an uncertain 

state, io be irresoiute [indetennination 

Fluctu^ion, flftk-tshft-i'shfln! s. uncertainty. 
Flue, [Ml. 8. a small pipe or chimney to cobp 

vey air ; soft down or fur 
Fluency, fl6'{^h-9^. 8. the qaality of flowing 

smoothness, copioui^nesa, volubility ^ttbl* 
Fluent, fl6'£nt a. Ii(|uid, flowing; copious, vo- 
Fluid, fl6'td. a. having parts easily sepkm- 

ble, not solid [that floin 

\F\uid^ fidf Id. s. an animal joira ; a»v 



FOD [ 1«1 ] FON 

iiAr» n^t—tflbe, tftb, bftll— 6T1 — pftflnd— Ain, this. 

ity, fld-ldi-t^. «. (he quality ia br>dies 



opputite to Moliditjr 
Flummery, fl^io'dr-i. f. a kind of £jod made 

by coai^iatioQ of wbeat-flour or oatmeal 
Flung, t\&ig.pari. utdpreL oCJling 
Fluor, llA'Ar. s. a fluid state ; catamenia 
Flurry, fl&Krd. s, a hanly bla«t ; hurry 
Flwih, flAiih. V. n. to flow with violence ; to 

come in haste [elate 

Flush, flAsh. V. a. to colour, to redden ; to 
Flush, fldsh. a. fresh, full of vi^uur ; aboun 

ding [cards all of a itort 

Flush, fldsb. f. sudden impulse. vioU ot flow ; 
Fluster, tlds tAr. «. a. to make hut and rosy 

with drinking 



t oe, ioT «. an enemy in war ; an opponent 
Foetus, fft'tAs. s. the child in the womb aA«r 

it is perfectly formed 
Fog, fi^. 5. a thick mist ; aftergrass [ihr 

PoggiljS ^<^R^&^'-'^ ^ mistily, darkly, dou^ 
Foffginosfl, fdg'g^n&t. s. the state of beii^ 

dark or misty, mistmess 
Fopfv, fdj^g^. a. niist^, cloudy 
Foh, \6h I int. an ir.tegection of abhorreno« 
foible, t*6^'bl. 5. a weak side, a blind side 
Foil, (6Vt. V. a. t'Xi put to the worst, (o defeat 
Foil, f&il. s. a defeat ; something of another 

colour near, which ieweN are set to raisa 

their lustre ; a blunt sword used in fencing 
Foist, (bUt. V. a. to uisert by fargeiy 



Flute, flAie. s. a. musical pipe ; a channel oriFold, f6id.«. a pi^n for sheep 



furrow in a pillar 
Flute, flAte. v. a. to cut columns intohoI1ow!< 
Flutter, fldt'tAr. v. n, totHlte short flights with 

great agitation of the wings ; to move ir- 

regulurly [hurr^ the mind 

Flutter, HAftAr.v. a. to drive ia diitordec; tu 
Flutter, fl&t'tAr. 8. disorder of mind,coiifu9ion 
Flux, fldks. t: the act of flowir'g^ ; d^siintery 
Flux, flAks. V. a. to melt, to !$aiivate, to e- 

▼acuate hy spitting [matter that flows 

Fluxion, fl&k'bh An. a. the act ut flowing, tiie 



Fold, i^'id. V. a. to shut sheep in the fold ; ia 

double, to coinplicHte [miiue or leaves 

tVhaceous, f6-!6&shAs. a, consisting of !»• 
P'oliage, liM^-Sidje 8. leaves, tufts ol leave* 
Foliate, f6'l^-&te. i;. a. to beat into laoiine or 

leaver 
Foliation, fft-l^-^i'shAn. 8. the act of beating 

into tUin leaves ; tl:e flower of a plant 
Folio, f<&'i^-6. 5. a large book, of whuh the 

~png<:s arc formed by a sheet of paper onoa 

doubird 



Fly, fll V. n. yrei.Jleio ovJUd; part. JfJed oriFotk, tiike. s. people ; nations, mankind 



jiowti, *o move with wings ; to pass (hix>u&:li 

the air : to pass away ; to burst asunder ; 

to run away [^'^'^ l>y flight 

Fly, fll. ». a. i<i shun, to avoid, to decline ; to 
Fly, fl. 8. a small winged ins(?ct ^that part 

of 8 machuie which, b*^ing put into a quick 

nation, regulates the rest [with inag.'^ois 
Flyblow, fli'bl6. v. a. (o taint with flies, tu ^11 
Foal, fi^le. 8. the offspring of a mare, or other 

beast oi burden 
Foal, fM'*. V. a. to bring forth a foal 
Foam, fAme. ^. the white substance which 

gathera on the top of liquors, froth, spunic 
Foam, ii^|ne. «. n. to froth, to gather foam ; 

to be in rage 
Foaniv, fA'nid. «. covered with (bam, frothy 
Fob, i6b. 8 a anall pocket 
Fob, fAb. V. a. to cheat, to trick, to defVaud 
Focvf, f^kftf. f. the point where the niys are 

coll«i.-*ed bv a b iming glass 
Fodder, lA(f dAr. t. dry fot^ for cattle 
FadUar^ MTdAr. «. fl. to laed witli dnr liml 



Follow, f6ri6. w. o. to go after; to "tttnd at 

a di. pendant ; to pursue ; lo be consequen- 
tial ; to iinifHtf 
Follower, fjM'lA-iir. s. one who comra after 

another; a d«.pe.adunt; an associate 

imitator 
Foil}', f6rii «. wajitW ntiderstauding { 

inai wi uknp.«4, uepiavity of mind 
Fuinont, i'6 iii£f)t'. v. a. to cherish with heat; 

to bailie \\ ith warm lotions \ to encouragl 
Foineiftatiun, f&-ntdnc^'shAn. s. a lotion pna- 

par<!d to foment tht- iiarts [supporter 

Fuini.niHr, ;6-n>6n'=ui'. 5. an encourager, a 
Fond, f6iid a Tooiish, silly ; foolishly tetl- 

d'T " ' ii^nca 

Fondle, tVSn'rIl ». a. to treat wjth gre^t induU 
Fondier, f6n'd!-ur. «. out. who fondle* 
Fondling;. f>^i dl-I'ig. 8. ooa regardrd wiii 

(Creai hiIm t<oa |teiid#ra*)tf 

Fondly, fdn<i"i^ ud. foolUlilv ; with ' 
Fondnesf, ri>T;d'n^. s. fooliraoa 

naraaaQoaUle Vikuu)^ 



FOR [162 ] rOR 

K&,te, fir, f&ll, fit — in^, iu6l — pine, ptr — n6, mdve. 



Forage, fdr'^Je. «. a. to plunder, to ttp| 
Forage, fdr^&je. «. SMunch of provuioni 

act of feeding abrtwd 
Forbear, f&r-b£«'. «. n. frtLfirbort , ^ 
forbojm. to Cease Aom any thiii|f, to i 
mit ; to pauae, to delay i to omit volunti 
to abstain, to reacraia any riolenoe of 
per, tu be patient 
Forbear, f6i^bire'. f^ a. te decline, to 
voluntarily ; to 6pare, to treat with 
ency ; to wkhhold 
Forbearance, f&r-bire'&nae. t. comma 
temper ; lenity, delay of punishment, 
nesa 
Forbid, f&r-bid'. v. a. pret forbade ,pari 
bidden orjhrbtd. to prahibit ; to oppo 
hinder [nor, 

Forbidding, i5r>bid'dla^. part. a. raisic 
Force, f5rse. s, strength, vigour, migh 
olence ; efficacy ; validness ; annaj 
warlike preparation ; destiny, fatal 
pulsion . 
Force, f6r8e. v. a. to compel, to cons' 
to overpower; to impel; to enlbrc 
drive by violence or. power ; to stor 
take or enter by violence ; to ravist 
extort 
Forcediv, f&Ks^d-ld. ad. violently, cons 
Forceful, (&r8e'£&i. a. violent, strong, i 
uous [c 

Forcefully, f&rse'f&l-ld. ad. violently, ii 
Forceless, (&rse'l£d. a. without force, fee 
Forceps, f&r's^ps. s. an instrument ii 
rurgeiT to extract any thing out of «r> 
Forcer, ibre's&r. 5. that which forces* d 

or constrains 
Forcible, f5re's^.-bl. a. strong ; nolcal 

ficacious ; prevalcnt'V^alid 
Forcibinness, f6re's^.-bl-nS3. s. foi^e, vi( 
Forcibly, f6r«''s^-bl^. ad. strongly ; in 

ously ; bv force 
Ford, r6rJ. s. a shallow part of a river 
Furd, f6rd. v. a. to pass without swimi 
Fordable, f6rd'd-bl. a. passable w 
Fore, f6re. a. anterior [sw.r 

Forearm, f6re-d.rra'. v. a. to provide i 
attack or resistance before the til 
as much, iii regard that, in consideration of neMl [to Ii 

ForagHf f^i'^jc v. n. to wander in search oiForebode, fbrc-b6dc'. v. n. to prognos 
pixjvbtiowi i to ravage, to feed oa spoil lFo/ec8uii,t&re-kistf.v.a.tD scheaoe ; to cc 



Foot, f6nt t. a baptismal vessel 
Food, fddd. 8. victuals, provisions - 
Foodful, t^Ad'tiQii. a. fruitful, full of food 
Fieol, IMl. t. an ideot ; a buffoon 
Fool, fd6l. «. It. to trifle, to play 
Fool, f&Al. V. a. to treat with contempt ; to 
mfatuate " [practice 

Fooleiy, fddl'A*-^. s. habitual folly ; tnfliii^ 
Foolhardlness, iSdl-hft/d^-nis. s. mad nish 
nees [ous 

Foolhardy, fl^AI-hAr^di. a. madly adventur- 
FooliA, fdftllsn. a. void of understanding, 
weak of intellect [understandhig 

Foolishly, fMi'lnh-ld. ad. weakly, without 
FoolishnesS|, fddrish-n£s. s. folly, want of un- 

derstandiiig 
Foot, f&t. s. plur. Feet, the part upon which 
we stand ; the b<i8e ; infantry ; a certain 
number of 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, f(3lL j#a. to spurn, to kick ; to tread 
Football, rat'b^ll. «. a ball driven by the foot 
Footboy, fAf b6d. j. a low menial, an attend- 
ant IP livery 
Footing, fVlt'tlng. «. ground for the foot ; 
foundation, support ; entrance, beginning ; 
state, condition, settlement [livery 

Footman, l&t'in&n. «. a low menial servant in 
Footpad, tidl'pid. t. one that i-obs on foot 
Footpath, f(it'p&/A. 9. a narrow way which 
will not admit horses [left by the fool 

Footstep, ''At'stftp. t. trace, tract, impression 
Footstool, fi^t^stMl. s. stool on which he that 

Bits places his feet 
Fop, foD. s. a coxcomb, one fond of dress 
Foppery, r6p'fir-£. «. folly, impertinence ; af- 
fectation o{ show o" importance 
Foppish, f6p'nlsh. a. foolish, idle, vain 
Foppishly, fop'pIih-14. ad. vainly, ostenta- 
tiously' . [vanity 
Foppishness, f6p'nlsh-n£3. s. vanity, showy 
For, fdr. ptep. because of; with respect to, 
considered as, in the place of ; for the sake 
of ; in coinparHtive respect 
For, f6r. conj.^BC^se, on this account, for 



FOR t ^63 1 FOR 

Foreabort^n, f&re-shdi'ta. v. a. to •hwlea di» 



FoKcaft, <ore-kistf. ». a. to form •chames, 

to contnve beforahaiid 
ForecMt, ftre'kist «. contrivuice beforehand 
Forecastle, f5re'kli-tL «. partia a ship where 

the foremail ttanda 
Forecited, fl^^e-sl'tftd. jmti. quoted before 
Foreclose, l^re-klduT. v. a. to shut up, to 

preclude 
Foredo, Are-dAA'. v. a. to ruin ; to harass 
Forefather, f&re-f&'TH&r. s. ancestor 
Forefend, fi^re-fftod'. v. a. to avert 
Forego, f6re-g6'. v. a. to quit, to give up 
Forn^round, f6i'e'grft(Lnd. s.^ the part of the 
field or expanse of a picture before the 
figures 
FcMPehand, f&re'hftnd. s. a dung done too soon 
Forehead, f&r'hftd. t. that part of the face 
which reaches from the eyes upwards to 
Ifaehair: impudence 
Fora£^, flSi^. a. not dcanestick ; alien 
Foreigner, fdr^rln^Ar. s. a man that comes 
from another country [hand 

Forejudge, f6re-j&dje'. «. a. to judge before- 
Foreknow, ftre-no . v. a. to have prescience 

o£, to foresee 
Foreknowledge, fibre^ndndje. s. prescience, 
knowledge of that which has not yet bap 
pened flaud 

Foreland, ii&relftnd. s. a promontory, head 
Forelay, (breAk*. v. a. to fay wait for, to en 
trap [from the foi-epart of the head 

FcMrdock, f<5re idk. s. the hair that grows 
ForaDMUi, i&re'in&n. s. the chief person on a 
jniy ; the first servant in a shop 
^oreiaentiooed, f&re-m^ii'sh&ud. a. menti(Mi 
ed or recrited before 
F«M«nuMt, f&re'ni6At. a. first in place [fore 
Forenamed, f&itt-n^d'. a. nominated be 
Forenoon, f&re'nddu. s. the Ihue of day be 
fore noon [ate, to preordain 

Foreordain, f&re-Ar-d^e'. v. a, to prcdestin 
Fore rank, f6re'r&iigk. s. first rank, front 
Forerecited, (bre-rii-sViid. a. mentioned be^ 
Forerun, fdre-rfin'. v. a. to precede [fors 
Forerunner, f&re-rfin'n&r. s. ameiisengerseat 

befir>«'e ; a Drogoostick 
For,say, f&rersa'. v. a. to predict 
Fyrctee, i&re-se^'. v. a. to see before hand 



forepart [fora it coiuat 

Foreshow, t&re-«h6'. v. a. to represeat be- 
Foresight, HSre'site. s. foreknowledga 
Foreskin, fore'skln. s. the prepuce 
Forest, f&r^r^st s. a wild uncultivated tract ef 

ground, with wood 
Forestall, f6re-st&wl'. v. a. to anticipato* to 

take up before hand [i>ates the market 
Forestallor, fore-stiwl'&r. s. one that antid* 
Forester, f5i^n|s-t&r. s. an officer of the forest 
Foretaste, fore-t^te'. v. a, to have artepast of 
Foretaste, f5re'i&ste. s. anticipation of ' 
Foretell, (bre'ikV.v. a.to premct, to propheqf 
Foreteller, fore-t&riAr. s. predictor 
Forettiink, f6re-tAlnk'. o. a. to anticipa|e ia 

the mind Fticipation ; provident care 

Forethought, foreMiwt s. prescience, an* 
Foretoken, fore-l6'kn. v. a. to foreshow, to 

prognosticate [prugnustick 

Foretoken, fore-t6'kn. s. prevenient sign, 
Foretop, tbre't6p. s. the front of a peruke, ftc. 
Forewarn, fV^re-w&m'. o. a. to aomoniah be- 
forehand ; to caution [hand 
Forewish, f&re-wUh'. o. a. to desire btifore- 
Forfeit, f&r^flt s. something lost by die coii»> 

mission of a crime, a fine 
Forfeit, f&r-fit v. a. to lose by some offeoca 

or breach of condition [ienated 

Forfeit, f6Kfj||. a. liable to penal seirure, al- 
Foifeitable, Idr'f ll-&-bl. a. possessed on con- 
ditions [ing ; uie thing forfeited 
Forfeiture, f&r'flt-yAre. s. the act of forfeit* 
Forge, f6ne. s. the place where iron is beat 

en into term [to counterfeit, tofalsiijr 

Forge, i&rje. v. a. to fonn by the hammer i 
Foiger, flTre'jfir. s. one who makes or forms ( 

one who counterfeits [tion ; smithes work 
Forgery, ftre'j&r-i. s. the crime of fatsifica- 
Forgeti ftr-gfet'. v.a. prd. forgot : part/or* 

gotten or for got. to lose memory of 
Forgetful, f6r-g:£t f&l. a. oblivious, negligent 
Forgeffulncss, f6r-git'fCil-n&s. s. oblivion, lost 

of memory . - 

Forgive, fBr-glv*. i». a. prtt. forgccoe , parL 

pass, forgiven, to pardon ; to r«>mit 
Forgiveness, {&r>glv'u6s. s. the act of Cox^ 

ing, pardon 



the 



i/oreshii), i6re'shlp. t, the anterior part of Forgot, fbr-e^C. \ ^^Qvi T°^* ^ ^^^" 



Foi^otten, fer g^'tik. S ««*. it«n»e»xww 



£K9* 



FOR t 1^4 J FOU 

V'orky fbik, s. an in«truraent divided at toe 



•lid into two or more points or proogi 
Fork, (Mi. V. n. to shoot into blades 

F^^t'^^ I * °'^""* '"•" •*• "^ 
Forlorn, f&r-l6m'. a. deserted, fbr^akeo 

Forlomnctss, ti5r-16m'u£8. «. misery, solitude 

Form, f6rm. t. shape ; beauty ; cerenKMijr ; 

external appearance; stated method; a 

loog seat ; a class ; the bed of a hare 

Form, f&rm. v. a. to make ; to model ; to plan 

Fonpal, ffti^m&i. a. ' ceremonious : regular, 

external [pearance to reality 

Formalist, f&r'm&Mst «. one who prefers ap- 

Formality, f6r-mird*tA. s. ceremony 

Fortnalize, ft/nii-Iiae. v. a. to models to 

affect foroialit? 
Formally, f&i'm^l-li. ai. according to estab- 
lished rules ; ceremoniously 
Formation, f6r-m&'sliAn. t. the act of form 



Formative, f(&r^m&*tlv. a. having the power of 

givmg form, plasUck [pant 

Former, f&i^mar. a. l>eforft another in time ; 



Forthcoming, (&r/A-kAm'lng. a. leedy to 9p» 

pear, no( absconding 
Forthright, fdr/A-rite'. ad. stra^ht forward 
Forthwith, fbrih-¥fW. ad. iinn^iediately 
Fortieth, QiA^-hth. a. the fourth tenth 
Fortification, r6r-t6-f(&-k2L'shfin.<. a place bmH 

for strength [httacks ; to confim 

Fortifv, f6r'tS-f 1. v. a. to strengthen againsi 
Fortitude, /6r't^-t&de. «. courage, 

niinity 
Fortnight, f ort'nlte. s. the space of two < 
Fortress, fftr'tr^s. 5. a strong hold 
Fortuitous, (fir lA'^-t&s. a. accidental, casual 
Fortunate-, f&r-ft'6-M^te. o. lucky, succesffd 
Fortunately, f(5i' tsli(^-n^te-l&. ad, happily, 

successfully 
Fortune, £5r^tshAne. i. chance ; nieans <^ lif^ 

ing ; event ; estate ; the portion of a man 

or woman 
Fortune, r6r't!>(i6ne. f^. n. to be&ll, to happen 



log ; the manner in which a thing is formedlFortuiuihuiit<;r, fAr'tshdn-h&n-tAr. ». a maa 



whos:"!..«i uir a vvoriMn with a fortune 
Fortune- «.f I :» r, r6'tsli(ia-itM6r. s. one who 
prei»:i;fls 'iij «i «• v')ovvl«-'dge of futunty 



Formerly, (br^mCLr-\&.'ad. in times pa$t [fuljForty, fO>r't^. o. fwnr 'ime!* ten 



Fonnidiible, f(^i^in^-d&<bl. a. terrible, dread 
Formidably, f&r'm^-dA-bld. ad. in a teri'ibte 
Formless, f(5nn'l£s. a. shapeless [manner 
Formula, (br'mil-i^ f. a prescribed form 
Formulary, f6r'raA-l4r^. i. a book contain- 

iiife prescribed models * [iifiHS 

FeroK-ate, fdr'n^-k^te. v. n. to commit Icwd- 
Formcation, f&r^nd-k&'shAn^ s. concubinago 

or commerce with nn unmarried woinau 
Fornicator, fftr'n^-k^-t&r. s. one that has 

commerce with unmarried women 
Fomicatrtfss, fdKnS-kiL-tr6s; s. a wofnan who, 

without marriage, coliabiu with a man 
Forsake, (bt'^kke. v. a. pret. forsook ; part. 

pas*, forsook or forsaken, to leave ; to de- 

•ert, to ffirl [forsakes 

F'^rsuker, f(5r-s&'k&r. s. a deserter, one that 
Forsooth, fdr-sMM. ad. in truth, certainly 
Forswear, fdr-swik^re'. v. a. prsi. forswore ; 

part, forsworn, to renounce upon oath ; to 

oe perjured/ [coovBit penury 

Fanwefiv, (Lr*twi.re*. v. n< to suvear faJ8eiy,to 

^J^r/; fdrt s. a forti6ed hooM, acatUo (end 



Forum, fb'r^m. a a lui-irket ; any public plaoa 
Forvv-.t'd. !'"■ vvAifi. J I. u.vui'is. onward 
Forward, rAr'wird. a Arirm, earnest ; a^ 

derjt, j'a*]^"!" ; coaMdenl; early, ripe 
Forward, lA: nar.i.v u to hasten ; toadvancs 
Forwarder, f5r'wir-ddr. 5. he who promote! 

any thing 
Forwardly, fftr^winj-li. ad. eagerly, hastily 
Forward:iti98, .'dr'w^rd nia. s. quickn«s% 

earhiiess; ''ou'ii!- iicc [progrcasively 

Forw.ird.s, 'Ar'Maixli.. ad. straight beibrt^ 
Fob<<'., fiSs » n ii..c:s, a moat 
Fossil, f6.s'.-2!. a. duv; oui of the earth 
Fossil, ^6f'A\. •• ihat which isdui; out of dM 



bowels ,>f li\ ca.-th [to cheriA 

Foster, tAs'f-*ir. r. a to nurse ; to encourage, 
Fosleragf, ffts'tdt; -Idje. s. the charge of nur- 
sing r>y n woman not the mutktr 
Fosterchild, fiV i&r tdhlld. s. a child nursed 
Fou'jht, rS'vt. prei. aiid pari, of Jigkt 
FotiT, (b^i. 't. not clean, filthy ; v.-ickeA 

gros:^ ; flto.my 
Foul, (bCk\. V a to daub, to bemirt 
VovxUV .-:d, f6Art^te. a. haring aa uglj« 



PRA 



[ 166 ] 



FRA 



n 6r, n^ — tttb^, t ftb, b flll—^ll — pAftnd — ^Ain, thw. 

^oallf, ibikl'^. ad. AiHiily, nastiiv 
Foulmoutlied, fl^dl'mdC^Trfd. a. m! 
the udeof unprub.MOUg lerratt 



ifoituated to 



Poiilne.«s, f&Al n&s. t. Pithiness *, polliition 
Found, f&dnd. pret dLnapart.pcus. of find 
Found, r6Aiid. t. a. to (ay tho ba^is of any 
buiid}h^; to establish [pouring into inoD las 
Found, roland. v. a. to form by melting and 
Foundation, (((SAn-d&'shi^n. 5. th<=! basis or 
lower part of an edifi«jc ; original ; estab- 
lishment 
Founder, f<5fln'd&r. $. a builder ; one from 

whom anv thin(|( has itsonj^inal ; a caster 
Founder, f6i!^ii'dQr. v. a. to make lame 
Founder, fd6:i'rt.^»'. v. n. to smk ; to fail 
f^oundlm^ fi5dnd ling. s. a child found w^h- 

out any pxreni or owner 
Foundress, fML'^'dr^s. s.9l woman t^t founds, 

builds, orest^'blishes aiiv thing \^ 
Foundry, (MnMi*^. s. a casting-house 
Fount, fe^nt. { .. . 

Fouauin, ftftn'tln. \ »•» weil, a spring 

spout of water ; original 
Four, <6re. ft. twice I'vo 
Fourbe, fd6rb. s. a cheat, a tricking follow 
Fourfold, fbre'HMd. a. four times tuid 
Fourfooted, f6re'r&t-&d. a. qaadruped 
Fourscore, fftre'skAre. a. eighty 
Foursquare, fire'skwire. a qundraagular 
Fourteen, f6re'ti^.n. a. four and ten [fecn 
Fourteenth, f(&re't^6nf A. fl. the ordinal of Tour- 
Fourth, (bvth. a. the ordinal of four 
Fourthly, (bTth'\k. ad. in the fourth place 
Fourwheeled, t'i&re'whd^ld. a. running upon 

four wheels 
Fowl, (Ml. 9. & winged animal, a bird 
Fowl, fd&l. V. n.Nlo kill birds (or food or game 



a 



Fractional, frik shAn-il. a. belongiAg to ii 
broken number [bouft 

F'racture, frdk'tshAre. «. the breaking ol • 
Fracture, fr&k'tdliAre. v. a. ta break a boM 
Fragile, fr&dj'Il. a. brittle, easily snapped • 
Fragility, fra-jll'^-ld. a. brittleness ; frailtj 
Fragment, fri^'m^nt. s. an imperfect piec* 
Fragmentary, irl^^mftn-t&r-^. a. composed «C 
frasrments 



Fragrance, fri'grinse. ) 
' s6. J 



«. iweetnett of 



Fragrancy, fr&'grin- 

smell, pleasing scent 
Fragrant, fik'grant. a. odorous [ductioii 

Frail, fr^le. a. weak ; liable to error or se- 
Frailfy, fr^le't^. 5. weakness of resolution, 

instability of mind 
Fraise, f"&ze. s. paneake wHh bacon in it 
Frame, fr^me. v. a. to form \ to make ; 19 

regulate ; to plan ; to invent 
Frame, fr&m^. s. any thing made so as toon* 
close or admit something else ; order, reg- 
ularity ; scheme [ver, schemer 
Framer, fr&me'&r. 5. maker, former, contri- 
Franchise, frin'tshlz. s. exemption from ao^ 

onerous duty ; immunity 
Franchise, fr&n'tshtz. v. a. to make free 
Frangible, frflLu'j6-bl. a. fragile, brittle 
Frank, friot^k. a. liberal ; open 
Ft^nk, fi^ngk. f. a letter which pays nopoe^ 

age ; a French coin 
Frank, fr^ngk. v. a.tafetten ; to exempt le^ 
ters from postage [riferous kind of resio 
Frankincense, fr&ngk'in-s&nse. s. an cdov 
Frankly, fr&ngk'l^. ad. liberally, freely 
FrHnkness,fr^gk'n&s. 9. plaiuness,opeone8a ; 

liberality 
Frantick, fr^n'tlk. o. mad; distracted \]j 



Fowler, f6&r&r. «. a sportsman who pursues Fruntickly, fr^n'tlk-l^.aJ.madly, outrageoot" 
birds ^ [birds Fraiitickness, frin'ltk-nfts. 9. madness, furf 

9. a gun for of passion 
the chase ; a Frati-nial, fri-tftKnil. a. brotherly 
Foxcase, f&ks'kjtflc. t, a fox*s skin {knave Fraternity, fr&-t6i<n^-t^. 9, body of men •• 



Fowlingpiece, f6&nng-p6«se. 
Fox, foks. 9. a wild animal of 



Foxchase, f6k9'tsli&ie.«. the pursuit ~of the 

fox with hounds Jiuo^ foxes 

Foxbuuter, fdks'h&nt-Ar. 9. one fona of hunt 

Foxtrap, fl^ks'tr&pt. 9. a snare to catch Soxri 

Fnctf friUct v. a. to break, to violafe 

Fnctiod^ fHlk'thftn. 9. the act of breaking, 

die ftate of being broken ; a broken part 

•f anint^ral 



nited, society TbrotKer 

Fratricide, fraf r^-slde. 1. the murder of n 
Fraud, fr^wd. 9. deceit, cheat, trick [trickkrii 
Fraudful, fr&wd'fAl. a. treacberoui, artfal, 
Fraudulefoce, fr&w^det-lftnse. > _ A^^iA^ 
Fraudalencr,friw'dd-I4n-«A.J *' "«*"«*• 

jf)ia triwLiihiieM 



PRE [ 166 ] FRI 

Fiite, fir, All,' ftt—mA, mlt— pine, pin— fi6, mftfw. 



f'nmlalentljr, fr&vr'd&-J&nt-lA. mi by fraud, 



Fpgftuence, ftiykwfarte. t. crowd, UMicoii i^ 
•Menibljr 

Frequtncy, M'kw&i-tA. 9. common oeeu^ 
rertce, the coitditioD of beiii|^ oAe« imKi 
or oflen occurring [fall of coaoouiM 

Frcf]uent« (ri'kvrkxii. m, oA«s dons or lecB } 



decAilAiJtv 
Frauphl. frliwL pari. pass, laden ; filled 
Fray, fri. «. a broil, a batlle [bing 

Fray, fri. ». a. to nib, to w«ar away by rub- 
Freak, fr^lce. s. a sudden fancy, a whim 
Freakish, frikelih. a. capricious 
Freakiihnets, fn&kelnh-neft. «. capriciousness 
F'^ckle, frfik'kl. s. a 8|K>t raised in the skin 
Freckled, fr^lc'k'id. a. spoMed [by the sun Frequenfation, fri-kw&n-t&'sh&n. 



Freckly, (rhkU. a. full of freckles 

Free, trei. a. at liberty ; liberal ; frank ; ex 

enipt ; invested with francbisea 
Free, M6. v. a. to set at liberty ; to clear 

from ; to exempt [derer 

Freebooter, frd^-bM't&t. 9, a robber, a pluo 
Freeborn, fr^A'bAni. a. inheriting; liberty 
Fr<te<UMt, fr^^'kAuit. s. without expense 



Frequent, fr6-kw£nt'. v. a. to vitit oftm 

Frequentable, fr£-kw&it-&. bl. •.cobvenabl^ 

accessible [freqocntfaiff 

B. a. DAbitcl 



Freedir.an, fr6dd'm&n. 5. l slave manumitted 
FfifftdfHn, frA^'d&m. s. liberty { privilege ; 

•a«e or facilitv 
Fr^^henKed. frfiA-h&r'iAd. a. liberal 
Freehold, fr^A'li6M. s. land held in perpetual 

right [frecliqld 

Frn<:liol<l«tr, friA'h6l-dAr. s. one who has a 
Frmfly, frAA'IA. ad. at liberty ; without re- 

felniiiil , liliiTally 
Frm'iri.tri, frAtS'niAn. 5. not a vassal ; one par- 

tMkni{', (il ritrhls, or iinmiinilies 
Vthi^iftii^m, (rr.A'niysn. s. one of a numerous 



Frequenter, fri-kw^nt'Ar. a. on^ who odea 
resorts to anv pface [Ij 

Frequently, frrkwfat-l& ad. ofUni^ commoii* 
Fresco, fri&fe'k^ 9. voolnesa, ahade ; a pictsn 
drawn in dusk ftweet 

Frebh, fifish. a. cool ; not salt ; new ; florid { 
Freshen, fr^.sh'shn. v. a. to inake fresh 
Freshen, fr&th'shn. v. n. to grow fresh 



Freshet, frish'fit *. a pool oT freah water 
Freshly, fr^sh'ii. ad. coolly ; nrwir ; niddUW 
Fresbnessi, fr&sh'n£s.5. the state of being fretli 
Fret, fiftt. «. a frith or strait of the aea ; any 
agitation of liquors ; stop of a mutsical in- 
strument ; wurk rising in protubeisuice ; 
passion [form into raised wori( ; to ves 
Fret, fr^t. v. a. to wear away by nibbing i to 
Fret,ii-ftt. v.n. io be in coramotioa ; toba 

worn avpay ; to be angary 
Fretful, frfilTAl. a. angry, peevish 
'Fretfulness, frS('fdi-ii6s. s. peevishneit- 



vi' it'.iy who pioffMH linving n secret to kecp'Friebilily, fri-^-bll'^-td. s. capacity of being 
Fr<-MniMili-d, li/iA-mlnd'A(l a. unconstramcd! reduced lo powder 



ytiu-.iu'nn, liAA'nfi*. §. op<:iMii^H% liberality 
Fr**'--*' ImkiI, frAA'«k/yAl. 9. u -L-hool m which 
l<-ifriiiii|f i« ttivi'ii u'illiout p>iy 



Friable, fri'^-bl. a. easily crumbled 
Friar, frl'&r. s. a religiooi brother of soras 
regular order ffriars 



Fh" •(Hiki-n, f^AA-^•p^'kn. a. accustomed to^riary, fri'5r-^. «. a monastery or convent of 

Mp':-ili witlifiiil ri'MTVi' [ill l.nildiujriFribbler, frlb'bl-fir. *. atrifler 

Ff«« tiiiiM', liAA'«iAiii< f. %trnc. conutioiilv used Fricassee, frlk-d-sAA'. s. a dish madr bv cuV 



FMiHtiiitkiT, I'i'AA f/iliik'fir. «. a contemner of 
i« h(Miiti [uur o\vi> acliuuti 



ting chickens or other small things in 



pieces, and dressing them with strong 

fit-' tvill, (lAA-wlir. p. tin-, novvtsr (if difeotiug: sauce [bodies together 

/m • /' , /lAA/i- !• u jiift. trotr. ; ;»rtr/./ro3c/i|Frictiou, frlk'sh&n. s. the act of rubbing two 
lu /ni»p. Iii((iii(',iii| wilhrold ; to killb^ Kriday, fi I'di^. 5. the sixth day of the week 
I ti\'\ , In » lull II) W\t\ lu-,1 of |Hm'er or mo- 
ll m 
|r|i • ihl, fi^lf ti n jiret. ft'cif^'hted f pnrt. 
// fit- hi, firif^lihd i<i lii.idti »hip with liyi-ni^ 

A// 



Friend, tr^iuJ. s. a companion ; one propitious 

t'Viriidle^':, lV£r.d'!£s. a. warning frienos 

Friend I iwos-*, fr£nd'IA-ti£.s. s. a dispc«ition lo 

tV:(itda!)ip ^of a friend, jjekvoarable 

f'li liii('i|i<M'iiiii'iii , ((I IjmM with a buid«!;!J-!"i"..'.Vv, tffendl^. a. naving the ditpositioB 

.>,lil, nlu 4. Dii; liiitiliii;^ of « ^<^ip l^iiuml:Frie;t'l4irp, fr^iid'>lilp. «. favour^ peiaobal 

^i*/f hkn'sA. t. |ji«idlii4s, dUlracUvAX qS\ k\\vd:ck.«^\asji«tance, help 



FRO [167] FRU 

' sftr, ndt— tftT>e, tfib, hflll — 6il — pMod—^Ain, thi8. 



friiSze. 5. a coarse .warm cloth 
frieze. 8. in architecture* a hrg« flat 
>er which separates the architrave 
the cornice 

» frlg^it. t. H small ship of war 
frtte. V. a. to terrify 
frite. 8. a sudden terror 
n, frl'tn. V. a. to terrify 
j1, Wte'ftl.a. dre'd'itul, full of terror 
jliy, irlte'f&l-d. ad. dreadfullv, borri- 

[impressing terror 
ilness (Hte'f&I-n^. t. the power of 
frld'jld. a. cold ; impotent 
y, fre-i!d'A-t6. s. coionest 
ir, fr!d'Jld-IA. ad. coldly, dully [fection 
ess, frld'jtd-nfts.f.col^uiess, want of af- 
!ick, fri-g6*ririk. a. causing cold 

friiije. 8. an ornamental appendage 
d to dress or furnitum 

frinie' v. a. to adorn with fringes 
7, (np'tr-t. s. the place where oTd 
es are sold ; old clothes 
.' fr^*z6re'. 8. a hair-dresser 
rtsk. V. n. to leap, to sk>p 
risk. 8. a frolick 

ess, frlsk'^-n£s. 8. gaiety, livelineM 
frfsk'd. a. gay, airy 
!t. 8. among chymists, ashes of salt 
rXtb. 8. a strait of the sea ;» a kind of 

[cheesecake 

frlt'tflr. 8. a smnll piece'to be fried ; 



out of; becaoM of; at ft distance ; m^ 

trary to [Wvm 

FrondiferoQS. fr6n-dirf<&>iAi. m. bearing 
Front, frAnt 8. the hct ; the van of an annj ; * 

the'for«;part of any thing; impudence 
Front, fr&nt. v. a, to oppose directly, or he9 

to face 
Front, fr(bt i^. n, to stand fbremoft 
Fronted, frAnt^M. a. formed with a front 
Frontier, frAn'tshd^r. 8. the marches, tfke a^ 

most vei^e of janv territory 
Frontier, frdn'taliilr. a. boroerinr 
Frontispiece, firfta'tli-p^^fe. «. mat part of 

any building or other body that direct!/ 

meets the eye 
F^ontles^ frOnflte. '«. without shame 
Frontlet, frAnf lit «. a bandage worn npon 

the forehead 
Frost, frAst. «. the last effect of cold, the 

power or act of congelation [froit 

Frostbitten, frAsfblt-tn. a. nipped bjr Ike 
Frosted, frAs'tftd. a. laid on in ineqoalitiet 

like those of the hoar frost upon plants 
Frostily, frAs'ti-l^. ad with excesstye cold 
Frostiness, frAe'td-nAs. a. freezing cold 
Frosty, frAs'tA. a. excessively cmd ; resem* 
Froth\fiA/A,. 8. spume, foam [bling frost 
Froth, frA^A. v. n. to loaip, to throw out spume 
Frothily, frA<A'A-lA. ad. with fcam ; in an 

empty trifling manner 
Frothy, Mth'd. a. full ofiroth; vain 



frlt'iAr. 9. a. to cut meat into small SFrouzy, frAA'z.^. a. dim, fetid, musty 



;s to be fried ; to break into small 
cleg, 

:y, frd-vArA-tA. *. insignificancy 
us, frIv'A-lfls- a. slight, trifling 
usiy, iViv'A-Ifls-ld. ad. triflingly 
frlz/zl. V. a. tocuvl in short curls 
>. a//, backvvai-d, regressively 
f'Ak. s. a dress for children ; an out- 
l garment 

rA^. s. a smnll amphibious animal ; 
■oliovv part of a horsre's hoof 
, frAI'ik. a. tul! of It^vity [whim 

, ffAi'lk. 8. a wild prank, a flightof 
, frAI'ik V. n. to play wild pranks 
some, frAl'lk-sAm. a full o*f wild ga- 

[of gaict}', pranks 
snmeness, frArtk-s&in-n^. t. wildness 
frAm. jurtp. awBjr, noUag pnVfttion ilFrugifetoHU^fiti-jiSl^T-^ su^MxvxkV-^ 



Froward, frA'wird. o. peevish 
Frowardly, frA'w&rd-lA. ad. peevishly, per- 
versely [perverseness 
Froward ness, frA'w&rd-nAs. 8. peevishness. 
Frown, frAAn. v. a. to express displeasiure bj 

contracting the face fb wrinkles 
Frown, frAAn. 8. a look of displeasure 
Fructiferous, frAk-tlff&r-As. a, bearing froit 
Fructification, frAk-tA-fA-k^'shAn. 8. the act 

of causing or bearing fruit, fertility 
Fructify, frQk'tA-fl v. a. to make fruitful. IQ 

fertilize 
Fructify, frAk'tA-fl. o. 9». to bear fruit 
Fructuous« frAk'tshA-fts. a. fruitful, fertilo 
Frugal, frA'g&l. a. thrifty, pa*wmooiou8 
Frugality, AA-gH'A-tA. s. thrift, ^mvM«i[| 
Frugatty»fA*^-l^sA.\at«s»K»>w<a3^^ . 



FRC [ 166 ] FRI 



t^vdulentljr, fr&vr'd&-J&nt-lA. mi bj fraud, 

deoftitAiltv 
Fraughi, fiiwL |»arf. poM. laden ; filled 
Fray, (rju s, a broil, a battle [bing 

Frajr, fri.. ». o. to nib, to wear away by rub- 
Freak, fr^e. s. a sudden fancy, a whim 
Freakish, frikelsh. a. capricious 
Freak i^hneffii, frdke1sh*u^s. «. capriciouaness 
Freckle, frfik'kl. s. a spot raised in the skin 
Freckled, fr^k'kld. a. spoked [by the sun 
Freckly, frAk'l^ a. full of freckles 
Free, M&. a. at liberty ; liberal ; frank ; ex 

enipt ; invested with francMsei 
Free, M6. v. a. to set at liberty ; to clear 

from ; to exempt [derer 

Freebooter, frS^-bM't&r. t. a robber, a plun 
Freeborn, fr^^'bAm. a. inheritmo^ liberty 
Freecost, fr^^lc&st. s. without expense 
Freedir«an, fr^^d'm&n. 5. i slave manumitted 
Freedom, fr^S'd&m. s, liberty { pnvilege ; 

ease or facilitr 
Freehearted, frl^-h&/t6d. n. liberal 
Freehold, fr^^'faM&ki. s. land held in perpetual 

right [freclioid 

Freeholder, fr6i'h6l-dAr. s. one who has a 
Freely, frd^'l^. ad. at liberty ; without re- 
straint^ liberally 
Freeman, fr&^'m&n. s. not a vassal ; one par 

taking of rights, or immunities 



\ 



•^pequence, fed'kw&nse. s. crowd, concoane^ 

assembly 
Frequancy, fr^'kwfin-s^. s. common occiii> 
reitce, the condition of being often seeb, 
or often occurring [full of concourse 

Frcf]uent, fr6'kw£nt. a. oAea done or seen ; 
Frequent, fri-kwint'. «. a. to visit often 
Frequentable, fr£-kw£nt-&. bl. a.codversab1e| 
accessible [frequenting* 

Frequentation, fr^-kwfin-t&'shdn. s. habit « 
Frequenter, fr^-kw&nt'&r. 8. on«> who often 
resorts to any pface [ly 

Frequently, fr6'kw&it-li. ad. ofU^ common- 
Fresco, h'&&'ki. f. coolness, shade ; a picture 
drawn in dusk [sweet 

Frettai, fiSsh. a. cool ; not salt ; new ; norid ; 
Freshen, fr&sh'shn. v. a. to make fresh 
Freshen, fr^ih'shn. v. n. to grow fresh 
Freshet, frish'&t &. a pool of frfiili water 
Freshly, frfesh'IA. ad. coolly : newlv ; ruddily 
Fresbness, fr&sh'n^s.s. the state of Geing fre&h 
Fret, fr£t. a. a frith or strait of the seat ; any 
agitation of liquors ; stopc^ a niuetical in- 
strument; Work rising ill protubeiance ; 
passion [form into raised work ; to vex 
Fret, fr^l. V. a. to w«?ar away by rubbing i to 
Fret, Ji-At. v.n. U) be in commotion ; to be 

worn avray ; to be angry 
jFretful, frfilTfii. a. angry, peevish 



Freemason, fn&^-m&'sn. s. one of a numerous^Fretfutness, fr^t'f&l-ii^s. s. peevishness 
society who piofess having a secret to keepjFriebilily, fri-^-bll'^-t6. s. capacity of being 



Frcemindcd, fr^i-mind'6d. a. unconstrained 
Frecness, fr^^'n^s. t. openness, liberality 
Freeschool, fr6^'skd6l- s. a 'chool in which 

' learning is given without pay 
Freespokcn, fr^^-sp^'kn. a, accustomed to 
speak without reserve [in Knildintr 

Freestone, M^'sibne.s. stone comiTiouly used 
Freethinker, fr^^-</ilnk'dr. «. a contemner of 
religion [our own actions 

Freewill, fr^^-wlll'. f. the power of directing 
/reeze, fr^iie. v. a. pret.jroze ; part, frozen 
or froze, to congeal with cold ; to kill In 
cold ; to ohiU by the loss of power or mo- 
tion 
Freight, frite. v. a. prei. freighted ; part, 
fraught^ freighfed.io load a ship with goods 



reduced (o powder 
Friable, frl'i-bl. a. easily crumbled 
Friar, frl'&r. s. a religious brotlier ef some 
regular order [friars 

^'riary, fri'flr-^. *. a monastery or convent of 
Fribbler, frlb'bl-fir. s. atrifler 
Fricassee, frlk-^-s66'. $. a di?h madr by cut- 
ting chiciv'ons or other small things in 
pieces, and dressing them with strong 
sauce [bodies together 

Friction, frlk'shftn. s. the act of rubbing two 
Friday, (vVd^. s. the sixth day of the weei; 
Friend, fr^ml, s. a companion ; one propitious 
Friendless, frit.d'lfes. a. warning frienas 
FriendiiHOSH, fr£nd'16-«£s. s. a dispt^ition to 
friendahip [of a friend, -favourable 



for transportation; to load vvith a burden; Frioiid'y, trfend'l^. a. naving tlie disposition 
/V«?;^};it, irile. 5. the loading of % ship |iiundIFric:»'Uh:p, fjftnd'slilp. *. favour, personal 
^^ntoxr, friu^ti, /. juadueis, dislnicUon ofi kitiduess ; assutancc, help 



FRO [ 167 ] FRU 

n5r» n6t— tftT>c, tflb, bflU — 6il — pMod— Min, TWifc 



Friexe, fir^ize. 5. a coarse .warm clothT 
Friezef fr^^ze. s. in architecture* a hrge flat 

member which separates the architrave 

from the cornice 
Frigate, frlg^it. s. a small ship of war 
Fright, frtte: v. o. to terrify 
Fright, frlte. 8. a sadden terror 
Frightenj frl'tn. v, a. to terrifj 
Fnghtful, Wte'ftl.a. dreaHtuI, full of terror 
Frightfuily, Jrlte'f&l-d. ad. drea^fullj, horri- 

Mv [impressing terror 

Fn^^Inesfi, frtte'f&I-iils. t. the power of 
Frigid, frld'jld. a. cold ; impotent 
Frigidity, fnMld'A-t^. «. coldaess 
Fri^dly, fr!dMld.l6. ad, coldly, dully [fection 
Frigidness, frid'jtd>nfts.».colcuiess, want of af- 
Frigohfick, fri-gd-rlflk. a. causing cold 
Fringe, friiije. $. an omamiental appendage 

added to dress or fumitum 
Fringe, frlnje' v. a. to adorn with fringes 
Frippery, u-tp'6r-6. s. the place where oTd 

clothes are sold ; old clotMs 
Friseur.' fr^'Zi^re'. «. a hair-dresser 
Frisk, frtsk. v. n. to leap, to sk<p 
Frisk, frtsk. $. a frolick 
Friskiness, frtsk'd-n^. s. gaiety, livelinest 
Friskv, frtsk'i. a. gay, airy 
Fritjtlt. s. among chymists, ashes of salt 
Fnth, Mtb. s. a strait'of the sea ;, a kind of 

net [cheesecake 

Fritter, frft'tflr. s. a small piece, to be fried ; 
Fritter, frit't&r. V. a. to cut meat into small 

pieces to be fried ; to break into small 

particles. 
Frivolity, fri-vdfA-td. s. insignificancy 
Frivolous, frlv'6-lfla. «. slight, trifling 
FrivolouHly, friv'6-IAs-!^, ad. triflin^y 
Fnile, frlz'zl. v. a. to curl in short curls 
Fro, frA. aH. backwaifj, regressively 
Frock, f^6k. s. a dress for child rea ; an out- 
ward garment 
Frog, (r6%. s. a small amphibious animal ; 

the l.oiiow part of a horse's hoof 
Frolick, frAI'lk. a. full of levity [whim 



out of; becaoM of; at a distance ; com* 

trary to [lemvee 

Frondiferoos. fr6n-dirf<&-iAi. «. bearing 
Front, frAnt s. the hce ; the van of an armj $ * 

the' for«;part of any thing; impudence 
Front, fr&nt. v. a. to oppose din»eUy, or he9 

to face 
Front, fr(bt i^. n, to stand fbremoft 
Fronted, frAnt^M. a. formed with a front 
Frontier, frdn'tshd^r. «. the mercheiy tfke a^ 

most vei^e of janv territory 
Frontier, fron'tsh^r. a. boraerinr 
Frontispiece, fcte'tli-p^^se. «. mat part of 

any building or other body that directly 

meets the eye 
Frontles^ frOnflte. '«. without shame 
Frontlet, frdnf lit «. a batndage worn npon 

the forehead 
Frost, frdst «. the last eflfect q( cold, die 

power or act of conge lation [froit 

Frostbitten, frdsfblt-tn. a. nipped bjr ikn 
Frosted, friVs'tftd. a. laid on in inequaHtiet 

like those of the hoar frost upon plants 
Frostily, frAs'ti-l^. ad with excessive cold 
Frostiness, fhSe't^-nis. a. freezing cold 
Frosty, friWtd. a. excessively cmd ; resem* 
Froth, fitWA. s. spume, foam [bling frost 
Froth, (rdth. v. n. to ioaip, to throw out spume 
Frothily, Mth'i^AL ad. with fcem; in an 

empty trifling manner 
Frothy, Mth'd. a. full ofiroth ; vain 
Frouzy, fr6A'z^. a. dim, fetid, musty 
Froward, fr6'wird. o. peevish 
Frowardly, fr6'w&rd-le. ad. peevishly, per- 
versely [perverseneaa 
Frowardness, fr6'w&rd-n£s. s. peevishiiesfy 
Frown, fr6An. v. a. to express displeasiure by 

contracting the face ib wrinkles 
Frown, fr6&n. s. a look of displeasure 
Fructiferous, frdk-tirf%r-&s. a. bearing froit 
Fructification, frdk-t£-fi&-k^'sh(ln. s. the act 

of causin? or bearing fruit, fertility 
Fructify, frok't^fl v. a. to make fruitful. IQ 

fertilize 



Frolick, fr6)'lk. s. a wild prank, a flight of Fructify, frAk't^-fl. r. 9». to bear fruit 



Frolick, frdl'lk. v. n. te play wild pranks 
Frolicksome, fr6rik-8Am. a full oY wild ga 
iety [of gaiety, pranks 

Frolicksnmenesa, fr6itk-sAm-n^. i. wildneae 
Wnm, Mm. /tnfv. ewn/v aotmg primtion ; 



Fructuous, frdk'tshd-fts. a. fruitful, fertile 
Frugal, frd'g&l. a. thrifty, pa*wmooiou8 
Frugality, mi-gir^'tA. t. tAriJ^\M%v«««E^ 




FUL [ 168 ] FUM 

Fjte, fllr, ALU, filLt— mA, mftt — pine, p!n — n&, mAve, 

Frvitf frddt <. the product of a tr^e or ptam jiFiildlment, fAI-firni^nt, s. accompi ii 
production ; the offspring of the woinb (Fuifraught, fi&lfr&wt'. a. full-stored 
''"**"». J. fruit coilffctivety Futgency^f&iJ&u-s^ s. splendour 

shining 

>lendonr 
FruilerYt frddt'ftr-^. «. a fruit-lofi [teous Fuigour, fjlilgdr. 5. splendour, danKi^ 

FruitfliC frAAf fAL «. fertile ; prolifick ; plen- brightness ' [ated ; complete ; ntatnrs 

FnutfaUyf frftAf f&Ud ad. plenteously, aound- Full, fdl. a. replete ; stored ; pliunp; satuiw 

•aH^y- rqualitj of bein^ prolifick Full, f&l. o. a. lO cleanse cloth 

Fi^i&Uiefls, fr&df ml-n&i. s fertility ; the Full, fAI. s. completie measure ; the total 
Fruitioiu frd-lsb'&n. s. enjoyment, po^se^on Full, f&l. ad. without abatement ; quiet ; ex* 
Fruitive, fr&'^-tlsr. a. enjoying, possessing actly ; directly (extent 

Fruitless, frddt'lSs. a. barren; vain, un^rofit- Full-blowu,fArbl6ne.a.to spread totheutmoft 
able [ably FulUbottomed, fijil-b6t't&nd.a. havuig a lairg* 

Fniitlesiily, frddC'l^-id. ad, vainly, unprofit' bottom [^y^ 

Fruit-tree, frddt'tr^ «. a tree that producer Full-eyed« fdMde'. a. having large prommenl 

fruit [grain Full-fed, f9il'f(6d'. a. stated, saturated 

Fmmentacioiis, fiit-raftn-t^'sh&s- a. made of Full-spread, fAl-spr^d'. a. spread to the at* 

most extent ~ [clotb 

Fuller, f&ri&r.s. one whose trade, is to cleanse 
Fullers' t:arth, f6n&rz-6r/A'. s, a kinfl of 

marl or clay used in fulling 
Fullingmill, m!'llng-niil. s. a mill where ham- 
mers beat the cloth till it be cleansed 
Fully, fiCU'l^. €uL without vacuity ; completelj 
Fulminant, f&l'm^ n&nt. a. thundering 
Fulminate, ffll'tn^-nkte. v. n. to thunder ; to 

issue ecclesiastical censures 
Fulmination, fCil-m^-ii&'»bAn. «. the act of 

thundering v denunciation of censures 
Fulminatory, fdl'm^rnk'tAr^^ a. thundering, 
striking horror [t*®^ 

Fulness, t&l'n^s. s. copiousness, plenty ; •»• 
Fulwme, fAJ's&m. a. nauneous, odensive 
F^ulsomeness, f&l's&m-nte. t. nauseousnf^si ; 
obscenity [awkwardlj 

Fumble, (6m'h\. v. n. to attemnt any thing 
F'inibler, f(im'bi-&r. s. one who acts awk- 
wardly [manner 
FumbSiiigly, fdm'bllng-li. ad. in an awkward 
Fume, f&ine. s. smoke, vapour 
Fume, f6me, v. n. to smoke ; to be in a rag* 
P ume, ftlme. v. a. to dry in the smoke ; to 

disperse invypoiirs 
Fumid, f6'mid. a. smoky, vaporous 
Furoidity, fi(i-mkl'd-t^. <. smokiucsa, tendea* 

cy to smoke 
Fomitsate^ A'mA-g&te. v. a. to imok«| Id pi9» 



Fnunrnty , frtl'ni6u-td.' «. food made of wheat 

%Hled ill milk 
Fnnnp, frdmp. v. a. to mock, to browbeat 
Frush, fr&sh. v. a. to break, bruine [itable 
Frustraneous, frAs-tr^'u^-ds a. vain, uiiprof- 
I'rustrate, t\ As'lr^te. v. a. to defeat ; to balk 
Frustrate, frds'tr^te. part. a. vain, ineffectual, 
, uoprofltable, void [defeat 

Frustration, fr&s-tr&'shAn. 8- disappointment, 
Frustradve, frds^tr^-tiv. u. disappointing 
Frustum, fr&s't&m. t. a piece cut off from a 

regular figure [duced from the spawn 

Fry, fri. 5. the swarm of little fi^ihes just pro- 
Fry, frl. V. a. to dress food in a pan 
Fry, frl. s, a dish of things fried 
Fryingpaa, fri'Ing-p^. s. the vessel in which 

meat is roa«»ted on the fire 
Fub, ffib. V. a. to put off 
Fucus, fd'k&s. 9. paint for the face 
Fuddle, !Ud'dI. i;. a. to make drunk 
Fuddle, t5d'dl. r. it. to drink to excess 
Fuel, fA'ti. 5. the aliment of fire 
fugacious, fA-g&'shCis. a. volatile, flcetio^ 
Fu^acity, ft eKs'^-ii. s. volatility, instability 
Fugitive. fi6'i^-tt7.a.un8teady ; volatile ; fiy'M^ 
Fugitive, fv j^-tiv. s. one who runs from his 

8tativ>n or dutv [stability 

Fugitiveness, fa'j^-tlv-mU. «. volatility, in 
Furne, ^tvf s. l^y'it^^ musick [body rests 
Fmkiment, fOfai'mioUj^ (hat on wtuch a 



jy9Sc/mattt, fane-mibUi^ tbad on which i Fomitsate^ ra'RM-g&te. v. a. 



FUR [ 169 ] GAB 

n6r, n6t— tAbe, tft b, bAIl— ^U^pAAnd — Ifctn, rail. 

Pmnigation, A>niA g4'ahAn. s, icents 



_ raised 

by fire 

Funiin^Sy, fA'inlng^-IA. ad. anpily, in a mge 
Pan, fAn. 5. sport, high merrtment 
F^unction, fAug'shAn. t. discharge, perform- 

arice ; office ; power 
Fund, fAnd. s. stock, capital 
Fondaineiif^ tAn'd&-mAnt. 8. the aperture 

from, which the escrements are eje4:t«^d 
Fundamental, fAn-dl-mAn'tH. a. servii^ for 

the foundation, essential 

Fundamental, fAn-di-mAn'til. s. leading 

proposition ; that part on which tht? rest is 

built ftiallv, original})' 

Fundamentally, n^n-d^-mint&l-^. ad. essen- 

Funeral, fA'nSr-^l. s. the solemnization of a 

burial ; obsequies ; interment 
Funeral, fA'ndr-^i. a. used at the ceremony 
of interring the dead [dismal 

FunereaUtA-n^'r^-ll.a.suitiog a funerai.daHc, 
Fungou!*, fAng gAs. a. excrescent, spongy 
Fungus, /Ang'gAs. s. a^mushroom ; an excre- 
scence [small cord or tibre 
Funicular, fA-nlk'A-lir. a. consisting of a 
Funnel, fftn'Ti^l. t. an inverted hotluw cone 
with a pipe descending from it, through 
which liquors are poured into vessels 
Fur, fAr. s. soft hair of beasts found in cold 
countries ; a substance sticking to the sides 
of vessels 
Fur, fAr. V. a. to line or cover with fur 
Furbelow, fAKb^-ii. f. an oniainent of dress 
Firbclow, fAi''b^-l6. «. a. to adorn with orna 

mental appendages 
Furbish, fAr btsh. v. a. to polish, to rub up 
Furcation, fAr-k4'shAn. s. forkiness 
Furious, fA'r^-As. a. mad, phrenettck ; raging 
Furiously, ft'r^-As-li ad. madly, vehemently 
( uriousnoss, fA'r^-As-nAs. s. madness, trans- 
port of passion 
Furl, fArl. V. a. to draw up, to contract 
Furlong, fAr'lAng. «.the eighth part of a mile 
Furlough, fAr'lA. s. leave c^ absence to a sol- 
dier for a limited time [wheat in milk 
Fumtentv, fA/m^-t^.*. food made by boiling 
Fnmace, f A r'nls.j. an enclosed fireplace 
Furnish, fAr'nlsh. v. a. to tupply ; to fit up ; 

to ecioip { to adorn 
Wunitmrm, Ai'iii-lihAre. «. mofeablaf, goods 
pui m « DOHMiSv AM ormnunmA 



Furrier, lAr* rA^r. «. a dealer in fart 

Furrow, fAr'rA. s, a small trench 

Furrow, fAt-'rA. «. a. to cut in lurrowB ; ti 

divide mto long boUows ' 

Furry, fAr^r^ a. covered with far \jaad ASa 
Further, fAr^ruAr. a. at a great distance ; be- 
Further, fAKxHAr. ad, to a greater distance 
Further, fAr'TuAr. v. a to pat onward, !» 

forward, to assist 
Furtherer, fAr'TiiAr-Ar. «. promoter, advancer 
Furthermore, fAr^THAr-niAre. ad. moreover 
Furtive, fAr'tlv. a. gotten by theft (besidef 
Fury, fA't6. r. madness ; rage ; one of the 
Furze, fArz. s. gome, gosi' [infernal deiticA 
Furzy, fAr'zd. a. ovei^iv»«frn w:th furze 
Fuse, fAze. v. a. to melt, to put into fusion 
Fuse, /Aze. o. ft. to be meltea 
Fusee, fA-z^^'. s. the cone, round which ii 

wound the cord or chain of a clock or 

watch ; a firelock, a snipli neat musket ■ 
Fusibility. fA-s^-bll'^-td. s. capacity of being 

melted, quality of growing liquid by heat 
Fusible, fA'sd-bl. a. capable of being melted 
Fusil, fA-z^^'. s. a firelock, a small neat mua» 

ket fa fusil 

Fusilier, (t-iWAkir. s. a s^^ldier armed with 
Fusion, fA'zhAn. s. the act of melting ; state 

of being melted 
Fuss, f As. s. a tumult, a bustle 
Fustain, /As'tshd,n. s. a kind of cloth made of 

linen and cotton ; bombast 
Fastain, fA.s'tshin. a. made of fustian ; swelk 

in^ ; ridiculously timid 
Fustmess, fAs'ti-nls. s. mouldiness 
Fusty, fAs't^ a. smelling mouldy 
Futile, fA'tll. a..tritling, worthless 
Futility, fAttl'd-td. s. talkativeness, loquad* 

ty ; triflingness 
Future, fA'tshArc. a. which will be hereafter 
Future, fA'tshAre. s. time to come [to come 
Futurity, fA-tA'rS-td. s. time to come ; even'ie 
If uzz, fAz. t;. n. to fly out in small particles 
Fuzzball, fAz'b&ll. s. a kind of fungus [tios 
Py, fi. tiUetj, implying blame or disapprob^ 



G. 



GABARDINE, gib-ir-dddn'. t. a ceeree 
(rook ^<w^ \\a "^x^Nst Vs^i^ 



GAL r 170 ] GAM 



GaA>ble, gib'bl. f: iimrticalatie noiae ; bud 



talk without ineaniiig [fellow 

Gabbl«r, r&b'bi-(ir. «. ap ater, a jchatterin;;; 
Gabel, g^ Ml. 9. an excite, a tax 
Gkbiont g;&'bi-&n. fl a wicker basket which 

if filled witheardito make a ' " 

OT iDtrenctunent 



Liallant, g^Ll'IAat. a. gay ; brave, high-spin* 

ted ; inclined to courtship 
Gallant, gll-fJLnt'. 9. a beau, a wooer 
Gallantly, girtAnt-l^^euf.splendidly ; braTel/ 
Gallantly, g&l-l&nt'li. ad. like a wooer 
forl»fication]Gallantry, g^'l&n-tr^. a. splendour of ap- 
pearance ; bravery ; courtship ; lewdness 



Qttble, r&,'bL tfthe sloping roof of a building Gallery, g&l'l&r-^. s. a kind of walk aioii|^ 
, Qad, g£d^.a wedge of steel (settled purpose the ttoor of a house, into which the doors 
Gad, g^d. V. n, io ramble about without any of the apartments open ; the upper 
Gadder, g&d'd&r. s: a rambler, one that runs in a church or tlieatre 



much abroad without business 
Giidfly, gld'Al. t. a fly thai stings cattle 
Gaflf^ gif. 8. a harpoon or large hook 
GaiBes, g^flx. «. arti6cial spurs upon cocks 
Gag, gig. V. n. to stop the mouth 
Gag, g&g. a. something put into the mouth to 
hinder speech [measure 

Gage, g4dj«. «. a. to depone as a wager r to 
G^^fifle, g^gl. V. n. to make a noise like a 
Gaiety, g^'^-t^. s. See Gayety • [goose 

Gaily, pi'l^. acL airily, cheerfully : ^plcn- 
Galn, gane. s. profit, advantage 'Jl\d\y 

Ckiin, g^ne. v. a. to obtain ; to win ; to at- 
tain [to obtain influence with 
Gain, g&,ne. v. n. to encroach ; to get ground : 



Galley, g&Cld. s. a vessel driven with oars 
Galley -slave, gil'l^-sl^Lve. s. a man condemn- 
ed for some crime to row in the galleys 
Galliard, g&ryft.rd. s. a gay, brisk naan ; % 

sprightly dance. 

Gallicism, gil'I^-sizm. s. a mode of speech 

peculiar to the French language [hose 

Galligaskins, gAl-ld-^^'klns. s. Urge open 

Gall-maufry, gal-16-nj^w'fr^.s.a botch-potchy 

a medley 
Gallipot,g^rid-p6t.s.a pot painted and glazed 
Gallon, g&ri&n. s, a liquid measure w (oar 

quarts 
Galloon, gil-lMn'. s. a kind of close lace 
Gallop, g^rifip. 0. 91. to move forward by 



Gainer, g&ne'&r. s. one who receives profit leaps ; to ride or move very fast 



or advantage 
Gainful, gftjie'f^l. a. advantageous; lucrative 



Gallop, gdridp. t. the motion of a horse when 
he runs at full speed [fourteen hands high 



Cainless, g^ie'lSs. a. unproAlable [ness.GaIloway, g&ri6-w&. 8. ahorse not more thaa 



Gainlessn<i8S, gknc'l&i-n^s. 5. unprofitable 
Gaiuly, g&rie'I^. ad. handily, readil/ 
Gainsay, «3Lne-s5i'. v. a. to contradict fsary 
Gainsayer, g&nc-s^'Ar. 8. opponent, aavei- 
Gairish, gi'rlsh. a. gaudy, showy [gaudiuess 
Gairishnoiis, g^'rlsh-n^s. s. finer}', flaunt>ng 
Gait, g&te. J. the manner and air of walking 
Gala, g^'li. s. a grancl entertainment ; splen 

did amusement 
Galaxy, gkl'i&k-sd. 8. the milky way 



Galiow, gari6. V. a. to terrify 

Gallows, g&l-lds. 8. a beam laid over two 

posts, on which malefactors are hanged 
Galvanism, g^l'vdn-l/m f.'a system oi ele<^ 

tricity lately disiovered it) (inlvani 
Gambade, g£m-L^de'. ) sp<»(u:!-da<<hes, n 
Gambudo, giiii-b&.'d6. ) * kind oi' boots 
Gambler, g&n/bl-Ar. «. a cheating gaine:atcr 
Gamboge, gam-bdddje'. 8. a concreted vegel^ 



amoo^e, gam-oooaje . 8. a concretea veget* 

^.^ ^^ able juice [ffisk 

Gelbanum, g^l'bft.-n&m. s. a kind of gun Gambol, gim'bdl. v. n. to dance, to skip, (o 



Gale, gjtle. s. a wind not tempestuous, yet 

stronger than a breeze 
Galeas, g^l'vls. 8. a heavy lowbuilt vessoil 
Galeatcd, gli'l^-^-tftd. a. covered ar with a 
helmet [antioe 

GaLiot,^&ryflt.4.a little galley or sort ^f brig 
Ck//, g-JttvL s. the bile ; rancour, inalt^niiy 
^m//, gi.wl. v.a,to hurt by (reiiijm the skin ; 
i^JSiei^ to rex 



Gain^x)!, gim'b&l. 8. a skip, a frolick 
Game, g&ine. s. sport of any kind ; jest ; 
sportive insuh ; field sports; animals pur- 
sued in the field 
Game, g&mc. v. n. to play •.< any sport ; to 
play wantonly and extravagantly for money 
Gamecock, g&ins'kdk. «. a. cock bred to fi^'ht 
Gamekeeti^i, g&rae'k^p-dr. f. apeiaon wbl 
Woki smx %;iSDn ^ 



OAR [ 171 ] OAU 

i0r, iiftt~4ftbe, tftb, bAH—^tl— pftftad^^fan, nil. 



OwBewmie, g&nie'sfijn.a.froI'.cksooie,sportiye 
GaineaoiuNiesa, g4!iie sflm-o^. 8. sportive 

ness, merriment [cddxted to play 

Gamester, g&rae'st&r. s, one who is viciously 
Gammon, gim'mAn. «. the buttock of a bog 

salted sAd dried 
Gamut, g&m'&t s. the scale of musical noten 
Gander, g&n'dftr. s. the male of the goosie 
Gang, gvig. 8. a number hanging together, a 

troop, a company 
Gangrene, glng'&rine. 8. a mortification 
Gangrene, ging grtoe. v. a. to C'*''rupt to 

nu>rtification 
Gang^nous, g&ng'grd-n&s. a. morti6ed 
Grangrray, gang^wL 8. in a ship, the several 

ways or passages from one part of it to the 

other 
Gantlet, g&.nt'lit s. a military punishment in 

which the criminal running between the 

ranks receives a lash from each man 
Gaol, jMe. 8. a prison 
Gaoler, j^le'Ar. 8. the keeper of a prison 
Gap, glp. 8. a breach ; a hole ; a vacuity 
Gape, g&p. V n. to open the month witte, to 

yawn ; to stare irreverently 
Garb, ^^rb. 8. dress ; exterior appearance 
Garbage, gi«^btdje. 8. the bowels, tiie offal 
Garble, g&r'bl. v. n. to sift, to part 
Garboil, gS/bdll. *. disorder, uproar 
Garden, gir^dn. 9. a piece of ground enclosed Gateway, g&te'w&. 8. a way through gaftaf 

and planted with nerbs or iruitb of enclosea j^rounds 

Gardener, gSLr^dn-Cir. 8. he that attends or Gather, g&TH'Qr. v. a. to collect, to bring into 

cultivates gardens I on^ place ; to pick up, to glean, to pluck 

Gardening, g§.r'dn-Iiig.f.the act of cultivating'Gather, ^A.TH'&r. v. n. to bo condensfid ; to 

or planning f^ardpns. | grow larger ; to assemble ; to grncratc 

Gargarism, g^ir'gi-rUm. 9. a lic^uid form of* pus or matter [table contributions, 

n^edicini' to wash the mouth with 
Gargle, gAr'gl. V. a. to wutth the throat 
Gargle, g&r'gl. s. a liquor with which the 

throat is washed [flowers|Gaudy, giw'd^. o. showy, splendid 

Garland, gdi'ldiid. s. a wreath or branches orCavc, g^ve. thepret. oi Crive [a vessel 

Garlick, gi/llk. 5. a plant jGauge, gidje. v. a. to measure the contents of 

Garment, gAi'mftnt. a. any thing by *v'hich;Gauge, jtSidic. s. a measure, a standard 

the bodv is covered [corn is stored upGaug^r, g^j&r. s. one whose business is to 

Gamer, g^r'n&r. t. a place in which thres!iea| measure vessels 
Garnet, gii^nit, 8. a gem I lislilGaunt, gdnt. a. thin, slender, lean 

Garnish, gftr'nl!>h. v. a. to decorate, toembel-lGuantly, g&nt'14. ad, leanl;|r, slenderly 
Garnish, glr'nlsh. 8. ornament, decoration, Gauntie^ gftnlflSt 8. an iron glove thrown 

embttlliument [ineot down in vhallftnges ^^^ 

QmmiUire g&i'oe-tib&re. 8. famiture, oma- Gauze, (iivi. t. % V\vA ^ ^^caxw >x«ks^^3m^ 



Garret, glr'r^t. 8. a room on the higfaeatioo!' 

of the house • [of a niraf 

Garretteer, gir-i^-tM/. 8. an inhabitui 
Garrison, gftr'ri-su. 8. M^dien placed ia • 

fortified town or castle [t remt 

Garrison, g&Kr^-sn. v. «. toKcurs i»yA»* 
Garrulity, g&r-r&'l£-t&. 8. talkatiTonest 
GamiloQS, g&i<rA-IA9. a. prattlinf , talkatifw 
Garter, g&r tdr. «. a string or ribmd bt whidi 

the stocking is held upon the leg ; me hq^ 

est order of English knighthood 
Garter, g&i^t&r. v. a. to bind wiHi « garter 
Gas, gds. 8. a spirit not capable c( being ct> 

agulated 
Gasconade,g&s-k6*n^de'. 8. a boat, a bramdl> 
Gash, gdsh. v. a. to cut deep, so as to make i 

gaping wound 
Gash, gash s. a deep and wide wound 
GaskinSjgls'kinz. 8. wide hose, vnde breecbai 
Gasp, gisp. V. n. to open the mouth wide Id 

catch breath ; to emit breath by opening 

the mouth convulsively ; to long for 
Gasp, g^p. 8. the a^t of opening the mouttk 

to catch breath ; the short catch of th* 

breath in the last agonies 
Gastriloquist, gis-trir6-kwlst 8, one who 

speaks from the belly Ftlie belly 

Gastriloquy, gi.s-tr!r6-kw4. 8. speaking from 
Gate, g^te. 8. a large door or entrance 



Gathering, giTn'flr-ln^. *. collection of chari- 
Gandily, j-iw'di-l^. ad. showily [appearance 
Gaudiness, p:iw'dd-n£s. 8. showiness, tinsel 



GEK [172] OEN 

FhiB f flir, ftllt flit— m^, ni^t — ^plne, pln—nA, mdv, 

General ityfj£n-^>&rft-td. «. tHe main 



Clttwk,eftwk. «. a cuckoo; a foolUh (eWow 
tiay, g£ a. airy, cheerial, merry ; fiiM 
Gsyety, ^'A-(A. s. cheerfiilneM, airinen ; 
Gayly, gji 1^ oi. merily, vhoMrily [fioer}- 

Gayoeu, g-^'nAf. s. gajety, finery 
Gaie, g&ze. o. n. to look intentl;^ and earnestly 
Gaze, g&ie. s. intent regard, lode of eagerness 
Gaxer, g&'iAf. ». he that gazei [or wonder 
Gazette, d^-M. s, a paper of news, a paper 

ot pubTick intelligence 
Gazetteer, gAz-£t-td^K. s, a writer of newt 
Gazingi'tock, g&'ilng-stdk. «. a pervoii gazed 

at with acorn 
G«ar, gddr. t. funiitare, accoutrements 
QvBK, gd^sc. 3. the plur. of Goose 
Gelabie, j£K&*bl. a. what may be congealed 
Gelatine, j^r&'tine. \ formed into a 

Gelatinona, j^ldtln-As. < ' jelly 
Geld,g^ld.9.a. prei. gelded or gea fpartpass. 

gelded or rttt. to ca&trate 
Gelder, g^ld'or. 5. one that performs the act 

of castratiriri [particuiarly a horse 

Gelding, g£kl'1ng. t. tny animal castrated, 
Gelid, i4i id. a. extrenivly cold 
Gelid'tv, jA-lM-^-l^. I . ^,,^„^ ^^M 
GelidneJs,j&l'ld.«6s. \ «• «t«me cold 



the balk [ticalars under general be 





Generation, jin-Ar-Ji'shAn. s. the 



Gelly, jSri^. s. any viscous body, viscidity, 

glue^ substance 
Gem, j£m. s. a lewel, a precious stone 
Gem, j&m. o. a. to ndoni as with jewels 
Geirjni, j^in'd-ni. s, the Twills ; the third 

sign in tlie zodiack 
Geminy, jdm'm^'nd. s. twins, a pair 
Gemiiious, jdm'm^-nds. a. double 
Gender, jin'dAr. s. a kind, a sort, a sex ; t 

distinction of nouns in granunar 
Gender, j^n'dflr. v. a. to beget ; to produce 
Gender, jhn'dHiT. v. n. to copulate, to breed 
Genealogical, jd-n^-i-l6dje'^-k&l. a. pertain 

ing to descents of families Faescent^; 

Genealogist, j^-n6-ir6-jUt s. he who traces 
Genealoiqr, j^-ii6'&i'6-j6. «. history of tlie 

saccesHODof tainilies 
General 



gettmi; ; a race ; a progeny ; an ae« 
(lencrative, j&ii'£r-&-tlv. a. prolific ; froitfol 
Generator, jeu'&r-ft.-tAr. t. tne power whidh 

begets, causes, or produces 

GenericalJ^-n^K^-kai.t^ ♦k«# „K;*.k -- 
Generick, 4-n&r^rIk. J •* ^* '^*»»*^*' «^ 

preheii^ the genus 
Generosity, j£n-£r>ds'^-t^. a. liberality 
Generous, j|n'£r-ds. a. noble of mind, open 

of heart) liberal, munificent [liberally 
Generously, j£ii'6r'fts-l6.<M2.magnanimou8ly ; 
Generousness, j£n'6r-&s-n£s. s. the quality of 

being generous [book of Moses 

Genesis, j&n'^.-sls. a: generaticm, the first 
Cit:net, jln'nlt. s. a small Spanish horse 
Geneva, j^-nS'v^ «. a distilled spirituoui 

liquor [propagation ; natural 

Genial, j^'n6-&1. a. that which contributes tc 
Gtfnially, jd'n^-i«-l^. ad. by genius, natural 

Gciiiculaled,-j^-nlk'6>l&-t£d. a. knotted, join 

ed [generation 

Genitals, j£n'6-ti1t. a. parts belon^ng to 
Oeniting, j£n'iid-lln. s. an early apple Ja case 
Genitive, j^ii'6-tlv.a. in grammar, tne name oi 
Genius, j^'ii^-fls'. s. tlie protecting or ruling 
power of men, places, or things ; a man 
endowed with superior faculties ; nature 
Genteel, jSn-t^^r. a. polite, elegant, civil 
Gealeelly, j6n-t^ri^. ad. elegantly, politely 
Geuteelness, j£n-(<^^ri:6s. a. elegance, grace- 
fulness, politeness [nation, a pagan 
Gentile, j^n'tll. s. one of an oncovenanted 
Gentilism, j^n'tll-Izm. s. heathenism, paenn- 
ism [elegance of lichavioor 
Gentility, j^n-tlK^-t^. a. good^xtraction{ 
Gentle, i^ii'tl. a. soft, mild, tajfr 



ral, j6n'6r-dl. a. comprehending many|f^>iitlefolk, i6ii'tl-f6ke.9. persoiri distii^fai>h' 
icies or individuals ; lax in sig^fication ; td *\.- 'tipfr b:r?J 



spec 

publick ; extensive; common 
Gttieral, jin'£r-&l. 5. the whole *, thepnblirk ; 
aaa mt has the command orer w aimy 

eamtrmader 



h from the vulgnr 
Gcnllcjiutu, jeii'li-in&n. r a man of birdi{ n 

term of compiaisa lice. 
Gentleitianlike, jdn'tNmdn-UlEe. > 
Gentlemanly, iftn'tl-m&n-U. } 



OEK r 175 ^ GID 

nfrr, n^— t&b«, tflb, bau^ ^— p 6An<t— KUa, nil. 

0«iitleiie«B, jftn'd-n^ s, Boftnen of manners, .Oast^ j^t s. a deed, an actioa ; shotr 
meekneM ^ (well deicended OeftaUon, jis-t^'MhAn. «. the act of ^ 

Gentlewoman, jte'tl-'wAm-Qii. s. a woman 

Gentlj Jfci'tlft. ad. softly, meeklj 

Gentry, jftn'tr^ «. ciaid of people above the 
valnr rbending the knee, 

GciioBei'tioo, jd-Di^-fl6k'than. s. the act of 

Genuine, j&n'A-ln. a. notiipariout 

(jrenuineneM, j£n'&-ln-nAii. s. freedom from 
any thing counteil'eit 

Genus, jd'nfls. «. in science, a class of being 



Geo« 



comprehending many species 
30(-entrick, ji-o-sfia'trlk. a. a 



ippli'ed to a 



the youngf in the womb 
Gesticulate, j£s-tlk'6-14te. v. n. to play si 

tricks, to shotr postures 
Gesticulation, j&)-dk'&>l&'8hun.«.anticktncks^ 

rarious postures 
Gesture, jes'tshAre. s. action Mr ■ostore •»• 

prcssivG of sentiment 
Get, ghL V. a. prei. got ; part, pass, fi, stf 

gotten, to procure, to obtain ; to b^et ; Id 

earn 
Gewgaw, gtl'g&w. s. a showy trifle, a tor 



plsmet or orb having the earth for its centn-. Gewgaw, gd^g&w.a.splendidly trifling, sflovrj 



Gcbgrapher, j^-dg'gri-f&r. 
scnbes the earth 



one who de 
[geography 
Geographical, jd-6-gr&r^kft1. o. relatin|fto 
Geographically, j6-6-grir^-k&l-^ ad. m al nance, resemblance of a ghost 

gec>graphical manner [earth'Ohastfy, g&st'l^. a. like a ghost |i horribU 



without value [walking-nHrHs 

Ghastful, gistT&l. a. dreary, dismal, ft At 
GhastUness, -g^st'l^-nAs. s. horror of comto' 




, j^'ft-inin^sfir. s. a fortuneteller |Ghu8tliiies5, g6stTd-n£s. s. spiritnal toodenflf 
Geomancy, j^'6«m^-8^. s. the act of foretel-Ghmtly, g6dt^i^. a. spiritual, having a cbanM 



hng by Hgures 



fart of casting figures 
I'tu.a. pertaininsc to the 




ge- 



ometry 

Geometncal, j£-6-m6t'ird-kftl. ) ^ ,^^«. . 

Geometrick. ji^mfef tr!k. { «.pertaming 

to geometry ; according to geometry 
Geometrically, jd •A-m6ftn&-kii-d.a<i.accord 



tcr from religion 
Giant, ii'^nt. s. a man onnatorally large 
Giantlike, ji'Ant-Uke. ) ^ -«'~««»;«ir ..^ 
Gianlly, jlint.ld. J * P^^^^^' ^•^ 
(jihberiah, gib'bfir-lsh. s. cant, words withonl 
G ibb«*t, jlb'blt. s. a gallows [meaning 

Gibbet, jlu'litL V. a. to hang or capu»e on a 

gibbet fence 

GibboMity, glb-b6ib'6't^. s. courexity, pioiiiin* 



ing to the laws of geomotrv [in geometrylGibbous, gtb'bfls. a. convstfL, protuberant 
Geometrician, j^-dm-A-trish'an. s. one ski llediGi ' 



bbousjiness, glb'bAs-nis.s. conv»*!«'Cy, pmiB' 

inence [nests wit' cor.tfmpt 

Gibe, jibe. v. n. to sneer, lo Join «.ejt«uriou»> 
Cjibe, jibe. v. a. to .scoif, to ridicule 
Glbe» jibe. s. a siioer, :<;ou' fuoaslj 

Gibiagly, ji'blog-i^. ad. scornfully, coiitf>'iiipii 
GibietH,' jib i^ts. s. th*" parts qf a goo..**, wbick 

are cut off before ii ie roasted 
Giddily, gld'd^-l^ ad. wiih ti^lK-ad '»^miog 

to turn round ; unsi-«»dilv : ca'i-l^-\. > 
Giddiness, glcrdd-n£s). « &i«> r.*3U' *<T imog 
iddy; incon^tDficy ; qui\.'k ro^:' ort 



Geometry, j^-<^m'niMrA. i. the science of 
quantity, extcusioa, or magnitude, ab- 
stractedly considered 

Ceorge, jmje. s. a figure of St George on 
horsebaak, worn by the knights of the 
garter 

GeoKick, j6i^jlk. s. some part of the science 
of husbfuidry [of agriculture 

Georgick, i6ij1k. a. relating to the doctrine 

German, j^niln. s. a first cousin 

Germe, jtrm. t. a sprout or shoot [seed 

Gcmiin, jAi^mtn. t. a shooting or sproutiugGiBdy,'(^ld'dd. a. h»vtng in thrhosrt-. .vlurli 

QsnauMto, j&i'm^-o&te. v. it. to sprout, ta or sf-nsatioa of cfn uUr motion; oa:4ir.-<idf • 
•boot Tsprouting ; growth heedless ; intosicatod 

termination, jftr-mi-ui'shOn. s. me act of Oiddybrained, gld'dd-b*iii(L 

lltnMid,^AMlwi.akiaSofT0itNdBoini. tbomfjbftiSi 



Gill [ 174 ] GLA 

Fite, flft fMl, ftt-HMft, m^t — pine, pii n&, mftve, 

Oifttgfft. 9. m thing giveo or bcMtowed s poir- Girlishly, g^'llsh-l^ ad. in a priiiih 
•r, faculty 



G ill, %hr\.. pari, putt, from to ghrd [circto* 
Girt, g&rt. «. a. to gird, Ui cucunipats, toeop 
Girth, ^rth. i. the baud tr^ which the taddk 

is fixed upon a horbe 
Girth, ekrtL v. a. to bind with a girdi 
Give, g!v.v.a. prtt'gave ; part. pau. riven, to 

bestow ; to pa^ ; to grant , to yield, to efr 

press ; to audic^; to resign [thaw ; to wov« 
Give, giv. V. n. to grow moist, to melt, te 
Giver, £;Iv'fir. s. one that gives, a bestower 
Gizzard, glz'^&rd. «. the strong musculoua 

stomach of a foivl 
Glacial, glk'shi-&l. a. made of ice, froKen 



iUbMl, gtf 't6d. o. bestowed ; endowed with 
ia|raordinary powers tin play 

' Vt Cte* '* *^"y thing that is whirlea round 
yiuMttick, jl>gin'tlk. a. big, bulky, enormous 
OSgle, gi^gl- V. n. to laugh idly, to titter 
Gnler, agK\-tT' s. a laugher, a titterer 
^V^^« S>^^'^^i properly Gigglet s. a wan- 
ton, a lascivious girl . . 
Qitd, gtld. V. a. pret. gildtd or gilt. . to wash 

o«er with gold ; to adorn with lustre 
Gilding, girding, s. gold laid on any surface 

by way of ornament 
Oilis, gtlz. 8. the aperture at each side of a Glaciate, gl&-slid-&.te. v. n. to turn into ice 
. V fisn*s head ; the flesh under the chin GIa<riation, gUi-sh^.-^'sh&n. s. the act of turiH 

GUI, jll. M. a measure of liquids eontaiiuii|^ the in^ into ice, ice formed [a sloppiiiz bank 
fourth part of a pint i ground ivy Glacis, kl&'sis, or gl^-s^ze'.^. in forticcatiou 

GiIiiflower,fll'l£-l6&r. «. July flower Glad, ^kd. a, cheerful; pleased, elevattsd 

Gilt, gilt. part. oCgild with joy 

Gimcrack, j1m'kr£L a. a light or trivial me- Glad, gldd > v. a. to cheer, to delight 

chanism [its point Gladden, gl&k'dn.i to exhilarate 

Gimlet, gbii^I^t 5. a borer with . a screw at Gladu, giJ^Je. s. a lawn or opem'ng in a woo» 
Gimp, guup. s. a kind of ^ilk twist or lace Gladiator, gl&d-d^'t&r. s. a sword-player ; 
Gin, jIn. t. a trap, a snare ; tlie spirit drawn a prize-fighter 

by distillation from juniper berries Gladly, gl&d'l^. ad. joyfully, with merriment 

Gilmer, jln';&r. t. an Indian plant ; the root Gladness, glid'nfts. s. cheerfulness, exultatiOQ 

of t^at plant (iladbome, glld'fftm. a. pleased, gay 

Gingerbreail, jln'idr-brftd. 4. a kind of sweet- Glaire, gl4re. s. the white of an egg ; a kind 



meat mado of dough aa favoured with gin 

ger 
Gingerly, Un'jAMi. ad. cautiously 
Gingival, jlii'j^-v&l. a. belonging to the gums 
Gingle, jtng'gl. v. 7U to utter a sharp clatter- 
ing noise ; to make an aflected sound in pe 

riods or cadence 
Gingle, jing'g^l. s. a ^rill resounding noise ; 

aftectation in the sound of periods 
Ginseng, jln'^^^ng. s. a Chifiese root brought 

lately into blurope [to tell foilunes 

Gip^y, ilps^.5. a vagabond who pretends 
Gird, gird. v. a. pret. girded or girt, to bind 

round i to invest ; to enclose, to encircle 
Girder, g£r^d5i.*. t. the largest piece of timber 

in a floor j^waist ; a belt, a zone 



ofhalbert [an egg 

Glaire, gl^re. V. n. to smear with the white of 
Glance, gl&nse. s. a sudden shoot of light or 

splendour 
Glance, ^linse. v. n. to shoot a sudden ray of 

splendour ; to fly off in an oblique direction ; 

to view with a quick cast of the eye 
Gland, gidiid. s. a smooth fleshy substanc* 

which serves as a kind of strainer to scpar 

rate some particular fluid fi-om the blood 
Glanders, gl^'d&rz. s. a disease incident to 

horses [acorns 

Glandiferous, gliu-cUffd-i-fls. a. bearing 
Glaiidulusity, gl&u-di!l-l6a'^-ti&. s. a collccLioa 

of glands [glands 

Glaiidulous, gl^'d&'Ifis. a. pertaining to the 



Girdle, gdr'dl 8. any thmg drawn round the Glare, glire. v. n. to shine so as to dazzle &e 

Girdle, gir'dl. v. a. logira { to enclose to shut Glare, gl^re. s. overpowering lustre (t^jei 

in Glareous, gUL'ri-&s. a. consisting of riscoiii 

Oirl rM. s. ayotuig womuk or child \ transparent matter 

Oinub, ^itJ'bb, a. suiimg a girl lGi\%smgt ^i!1b^* «.i«q >tiic^ V buo&ceA 



Gl.p • [ 175 ] GLU 

aftr, nAt— tOt)e , tftb. bAII— 611— p6&nd— <4i n, thib . 

b. s. an artificial transAarent sub-jGIobated, Mhk-\kd. a, formed like a globij 

a. V. a. to cover with g^taas, to g^laze Globe, gl6be. s. a sphere, a ball; die .world 
1G0. gljUCfAr-nh. ». a furnace in Globose, g;>6-b6se'. a. spherical, round 
lass is made by liquefiictioa Globosiitjr, gl6-b^'i-ti. s, spbericalness 

ier, ^la'g^rind*&r. t. one whose Globous, gl6'bfls. > ^ w«,«^ ,j» ^„. 

to poHsh, and grind glass Globular, gl6b'6-Iir. J "• "*""*'» •poeneti 

e, gl^'hA&se.f.a house where glass Globule, ddb'&le.s.a small particte of matter 
&ctur^ of a spherical figure [ball 

, gl&s'in&n. ff. cxie whn sells glass Glomerate, gl6m'&r-&lc. v. a. to gather utoa 
il, glls'mftt-tl. f. glass m fusion Gloom, glddm. 5. ^isinalness, obscuritjr; 

c, ^I^s^w&rk.j.manufactory of glass heaviness of mind, luUenness 

^S8^. a. resenibfrng glass Gloomily, gl5dm'^-l4. ad. obscurely, dismal 

live. V. a broad sword, a falchion I ly ; with dai'k intcnliuns 

Lze. V. a. to furnish or cover with Gloominess, glMii^d-nfts. i. want of light 1 



[make glass windows 



^I&'zh&r. s. one whose trade is to Gloomy, f^Mm'k. ':/ob<<cure ; sullen 



:6mc. s. sudden shoot of light 
l^itte. V. 

3f li^ht [shoots of lights 

gl^'ine. a. hashing, darling sudden 
&ne. u. a. to gather what the rea- 
ave behind ; to gather any thing 
:d 

e^l^'ndr. i. one who gleans 
gld'nlng. 9. the act of gleaning, or 
leaued 
&be. s. turf, soil, ground 

^. s. joy, gaiety, a kind oC song 
;l^<i'lAl. a. merry, cheerful [sore 
:^t. s. a thin ichor running from a 
idt. V. n. to drio or ooze with a thin 



cloudiness of took 



Gloried, ^6' rid. «. illustrious, honourable 
n. to shi<ie witli suddeiiJGloriiication, glA-r^fd-k&'sh&n. f. the act of 

giving glory 
Glorify, ^l6'rd-fL v. a. to pay honour or 

praise m worship; to exalt to glorFOi 

dignity [celteat 

Glorious, gl6'r^-As. a. noble, illustrious, esr 
Gloriously, gl6'r^-&s-ld. ad. nobly, illustn^ 

oubly 
Glory, gl6'rd. s. praise paid in adoration; 

the felicity of heaven ; honour, celebrity « 

a circle of rays 
Glory, gf6'r^. v. n. to boasi. in, to b*" proad^f 
Gloss, gl6s. s. a scholium, a conunent 
Gloss, gl6s. V. n. to comment 
GI0S6, ^1^3. V. a. to explain by coouaent ; to 

embellish with superdcial lustre 



n. «. a valley, a dale [sanious liquor Glossary ,gl6s'si-r&. s. a dictionary oi obscure 



. a. smooth, slipijery ; voluble 
Ib'l^. ad. smootnlv, volubly 

Sllb'ii&s. 5. smoothness, slipperines'^ 
e. v. n. to flow genily and silently 
gllii:rn&r. v. n. to shine faintly 
gllni'm&r. i. &int splendour, weak 

[tranAitory view 
gllmos. s. a weak faint li^ht ; a short 
;lls'sit. V. n. to shine, to sparkle with 

lls'Ulr. V. n. to shine, to be bright 
Itt'tAr. V. n. to shine, to gleam 
li''t&r. s. lustre, bright show 



Me. o. n. to cast fide-glances af a Glue, gld. «. a cemf>nt 



M lover 



or antiquated words [superficial lustre 

Glossiness, gl6s'sd-i)£s. 5. smooth ptilish : 
Globsy, gl6s's^. a. shining, smoothly polished 
Glove, giftv. s. a cover for the hands 
Glover, gl&v'Ar. s. one whose trade ia to 

make or sell gloves 
Clow, gl6. V. n. to be heated so as to shine 

without flame ; to bum [bnghutesi 

Glow, gl6. s. shining heat, unusual wHrmth ; 
Glow-worm, gl6'wdrm. 8. a small inseit with 

a luminous tail ffawB 

Gloze, gl6ze. v. n. to flatter, to wheeole, to 
Gloze, gl6ze 5. flattery. Insinuation ; spe- 



[cious s1k>i 



Glue, ftlCu % a.\o ^^MSiTix^^^^NwsN^'**"*"^ 



GOD [ no J GOR 

FJLte, fir, fl)l, fji -ni^ mAt — pine, pin — nA, m6v» 

(iodlj, c^cfl^ ««{. piousljr, rigbteoutlj 
Godiuotber, g6d'ihaTH-fl[r. «. a wqnw 



Sum, g\6un. a. stolen, stubboralj grave 
Glut, gl&t. r. a. to devoar i ^ocioj ; to overfill 
Glut, gl&t. s. more than eiuugb 
Glutinous, glA't^^Aw. a. viscous, tenacious 
Glutinou^ness, glA't^-nfts-ii^ i. viscosity, 

tenacity 
Glutton, glAftn. t. one who indulges too much 

in eating ; a voracious animal 
Gluttonous, gl&t't&n-As. a. given to 

fetid ing ■ 
Gluttoojr, glAftAn-d. t. excess of eating 
Gnash, fi£h. v. a. to strike together, to clash 
Gnash, nlsib. v. n. to grind or collidu die teeth 
Gnat, ndt s. a small stinging insect 
Gnaw, niw. v. a. to eat by degrees, to devour 

bv slow corrodion 
Gnomon, n6'mdn. s. the hand or pin of adiil 
GnoinonJcks, ii6-in6n'lks. 5. the art of dialing 
Go, g6. 0. n. pret. Iweni^ Ihavegone. to walk. 



g6d' 
has become sponaor ih baptism 
Goggle, g6^gl. v> n. to look asquint 
Gop^le-eved, g^'gl-lde. «. squmtejad 
Gouig, g6'1ng. 5. tke act of walking; pn 



cy ; departure 
Goui, g6id, or gddld. t. the purest, 
and most precious of all nuitals ; 
Gold, g6ld. a. made of gold, golden 
Goldbeater, g61d'b^-lAr. «. one whoee 

pation 18 to beat gold Is^ 

Gotd'oound, g6id'b6Cbid. a. encompassed wilk 
Golden, g6i'dn. a. made of gold ; of the co- 
lour of gold 
Goldfincn, g6id'f1nsh. 5. a singing bird 
GoldAinitb, g6ld'sml<A. 5. one who manufae- 
tureM gold {|a cart-wheel 

Gome, p;6nie. s. the black and oily greaae ol 



to move ; to proceed ; to have recourse ^ Gondola, g6n'd6-I^ s. a boatased in Venica 
to decline ; tcf move by mechanism ; to bekjoudolicr, gdn-d6-l6dr'. f. a boatman 
pregnant ; tocontnbute {Gone, ^n.jtnri. ptel. (rom go 

Go-cart, g6'k4rt. s, a machine, in which'Gonfalon, gdn'fi-lAn. { . .„ •n«;«m aim^a. 
children are enclosed to teach tlicm to'Goufanon, g^nTa-niUi. J *• "> «"'Sn» ■»»•. 
walk [which oxen are drivenj ard 

Goad, g6de. 4. a pomt<;d mstruraent withjGonorrluea, gdn-6r-ri''&.5. amorbid rumung 
Goad, i^kle. v.a. to prick or drive with a goad (lOud, gdd. a. cotnp. better, super, beat. h<iviii|^ 
Goal, «^le. s. starting post ; the final pur- > . • . .-^ , . 



pose [die species between deer and sheep 
Goat, g^te. a. an animal that seems a luid- 
Goatheid, g6U''h6rd. s. one who attends goat«< 
.Goatish, g6ie'lsh. a. resembling a goat in 

ranknesh or lust. [tumult and noise 

Gobbifs g6b'bl. V. a. to swallow hastily with 
Go-between, g6'b^-t^^n. s. one that traiisuctu 

business bv running between two parties 
Goblet, g6b^iSt. s. a bowl or cup 
Goblin, urAb'lln. s. an evil spirit 
God, gA.1. s. the Supreme biiing ; an idol 
Godchild, g6d'lshlld. s. the child for who.ii 

01 R' bf came sponsor at baptism 
Goddess, ^-6d'd^s. 1. a female divinity 
God- fat>ii^r, g6d'il-TU&r. «. the sponsor at the 

font [in person 

Godhead, ff6d'h£d. 9. divine nature, a d^ity 
Godless, g^d'i£s. A. atheistical, wicked, im- 

(divinil;)" 



such physical qualities as are expected or 

d::s(rod : proper ; uncorrupted ; whoio* 

some ; pleasant ; complete ; useful ; sound ; 

legal ; well qualified ; skilful ; virtuoui ; 

companionable 
Good, p&d 9. the contrary to evil ; virtua 
(>ood, gC^d. a/i. well, not ill. not amiss 
liiiodliuGss, srdd'ld-n^s. s. beauty, grace 
Gnod'y, g£id^^. a. beautiful, fiiie 
(lood-aow, gAd'tijISA. int, in good time 
Goodness, gdd'nds. 5. desirable qualitiea 
Goods, g&dz. s. moveables in a bouse ; 

mprciiuiidise 
Goody, {^dd'd^.i. a low term of civility 
Goose, gdAse.5.a waterfowl ; a tailor's si 

ingiron 
Goosebenr, gMz^r-^ 4. a tree and froil 
Gorbelliea, g6i^b£l-ftd. a. fat, big-bellied 
Gord, g6rd. s. an instrument of ganiii^ 
Gore, g6re. i. blood clotted or congealed 



pious 

Godlike, gdd'llkc. a. divine, resembling aJGorci g6re. v. a. to pierce with a horn 
OcH////ieM,gdd'\k-nU. 9. piety to God Gaige, g6ije. «. the throat, that wbich it 

A>^^, gdirU, A giotm toivam God I ^ or swallowad 



GRA [ 177 ] GRA 

n 6r, nflt—tAbe, tftb, bdll— 6 tl— pftflnd— -fAin, thU.^ 

Ckn^* fftrje. v.a.to fill up the throat, to glut, 



loMtiate 
6cMrg«ous, g6i^iAs. a. fine, shovry 
Gofgeoosiyf gor'ifts-l^ ad. splendidly, finely 
Qoneousnesi, gOr'jAs-nds. «. splendour, mag- 

nmcence 



ji rabble, gr&b'bl. v. n. to lie prostrate on ths 

g^und 
Grace grise. 5. privilege, favour ; virtue ; 

pardon ; ornament ; the title of a duke ; 

a short prayer 



[defends the throat Grace, gr^se. o. a. to adorn, to dignify 
GoitEet, eftrMfit. s. the piece of armour that GracefuT,gr&se'fAl.a.beautiful,ivith eioqueni 



GorgOD, g6i^gfla. 5. a monster with snalry 
hairs fenously 

Gonnandize, g6r^raln-dlze. v. n. to feed rav 
Gormandizer, g-6r'ra^-di-z&r. 5. a vora :ious 

eater 
Gorse, eftrse. 5. furze, a thick prickly shrub 
Gorv, TO'i^.rt. covered with congealed blood ; 
bloody, murderous 
- Gosling, gAz ll/i.s?. s. a y wing goose 
Gospel, gfts'p^l s. God-s word, the holy book 

otihe Christian rfivelation , 
Gossamer, gds's^-niflr. x. the down of plants 
Gossip, g6s ^>!p. 5. a sponsor in baptism ; a 
tippling companion ; one who runs about 
tattling 
Gossip, gds'slp. V. n. to chat, to prate 
Got, gdt. prei. of to gel 
Gotten, gftt'tn. pari. pass, of get f^dge 

Gouge, gdddje. s, a chisel having a round 
Goord, g6rd. s. a plant ; a bottle 
Gout, goflt s. a periodical disease attended 

with great pain 
Gout, gMt a. taste ; a strong desire 
* Goaty, g6&'t^. a. afflicted with the gout ; re- 
lating to the gout 
Govern, gflv'drn. v. a. to rule ; to regulate, to 

direct, to inunu;^, to restrain 
Governable, g&\'dr-n&-bl. a. subject to rule, 
manageable [mle, management 

il Governance, e^v'Ar-n&nsc. s. government, 

iGovemante, g6-v&r>-ndnt'. s. a lady who has 
the care of young girls 
Governess, g&v'&r-ngs. s. a tutoress 
Government, g^v'&rn-m£nt. s. an establish 
ment of le^l authority, administration of 
publick affairs ; manageableiiess 
, Cwvemor, gtiv'ftr-n&r. «. one who has the su- 
preme direction; a tutor ; a pilot, a man- 
•ger 

g6&n. t. a long upper garment 
lan, ebtn'min. s, a man devoted to 
tub aHi of peac* 

, grAvbl; 9. k to gro^ 



_ enct 

Gracefully, grSise'fW-ld. ad. elegantly', with 
pleasing dignity [manner 

Gracefulness, griue'f&l-n&i. 8. elegance of 
Graceless, gr&se'lSs. a. wicked, abaadooeA . 
Gracile, gras'sll. a. slender, small 
Gradient, gr&it'^- 1 ftnt. a. lean 
Gracility, grd.-sir^-t!&. s. slendemess 
GraciouStgrk'shds. a. merciful ; kind ; virtuooi 
Graciously, gr&'sh&s-l& ad. kindiy \ in a 



pleasing man.ier l^sion ; pleasing manner 
Grd(*iou:ine£s,gri'.'4hds-n£s. s kind condescen- 
Gradation, {^ra-d&'shAn. s. regular prc^r^KS 
Gradiant,gr4'd^-d.nt, or gr^'j6-^t. a. walking 
Gradual, gr^d'vi-il. a. step by step 
(Jraduality, grid-ft-&r^-t4. a. regular pr» 
gres.sion [regular progression 

Gradually, gr&d'd-il-^. ad. by degrees, in 
Graduate, grAd'A-& o. v. a. to dignify with a 
degree in the university, to mark with de- 
grees *, to heighten 
Graduate, grfta'6-&te. a. a man dignified with 
an academical degree [gredsiott 

Graduation, grid 6-^'shAn. a. regular pro- 
Grai)', gr^f. a. a ditch, a moat 
Gnift or (jJraflT, grift or griff a. a small 
branrh inserted into the stock of another 
tree 
Graft or Graff, grifl or griff v. a. to insert a 
S' ion or branch of one tree into the stock 
of another. 
Grain, grine. a. all kinds of corn; the seed 
of any fruit ; any minute pnrticle ; the 
smallest weight ; any thing proverbiall/ 
small [ed in brewing 

Grains, grinz. a. the hu^ks of malt eihaust- 
Gramioeous, gri-mln'^,-fts. e. gnfisv [eating 
Graininivorous, grim-^-nY\''6-i^:i^ a. ^rasa- 
Grammar, grim'niir. a. the ncience cf speak- 
ing correctly ; the book that treats o( the 
various relations of woids to each other 
Grammarian, grim-ni'r^-in. a. one who 
teaches grammar ^o ^tvatmnk* 



■Pi 



GRA I 178 3 Utui 

F jite, fir, ALU, flit — ra^, m4t— -pine, pin — nA, mflro, 

Gnnnnaticall} , rr&nHmAt'd^I-M. cuTaccor- 

ding to the rules or science of grammar 
Grampus, gr&ni'p&s. «. a large fish of (he 

wlialc kind [threshed com 

Granary, g^&n'A.«ri. «. a store-house for 



Gr<*riate, gr&n>'it 8. a kind of spotted marble 

Grand, grand, a. great, illustrious, splendid 

Granduin, gr&n'dam. s. gr&ndmotlier 

Grandchild, grlnd'lshilu. s. the son or daugh- 
ter of one's son or daughter [ordignity 

Grande«, gr&n-d^^'. t. a man of ereat rank 

Grandeur, gr&n'jAr. s. state, magnificence 

Grandfather, grand'fSL-TH&r. s. the father of a 
fiithci ur nuilher [or mother*s mother 

Grandmother, gr&nd'mfirii-Ar. s. the fathcr*s 

Grand;iire, c:rind'»ire. s, grandfHthei 

Grange, grliije. s. a farm nrith a house at a 
distance fri>m neighbouis 

Granite, grin'It. s. a stone composed of sep- 
arate loncreticns rudely compacted 

Granivorf>uii, gr&-nlv\'6-rCis. a. eating grain 

Grant, grAnt. v, a. to admit ; to bestow 

Grant, gr&tit. «. the act of granting or bestow- 
ing ; a gifl, a boon [granted 

Grantablc, gr&iit'll-bl. a. that which may be 

Grantee, grin-i^6'. «. he to whom any grant 
M made [made 

Grantor, grint-t6r^. t. he by whom a grant is Gratis, gr^'tls.oJ. for nothing, ivithout reco 



Grasp, grisp. V. n. to catch at, to eodaawMl 

to seize ; to struggle ; to gripe 
Grasp, gr&8{.. t. me gripe or seimre of tfi 

hand ; possession ; power of seising 
Grass, gr&s. t. the common herKage of fieU 

on which cattle feed [inc in gm 

Grassiness, gris'si-n^.t. the state (h nbonad 
Grassy, gra^s^. a. covered with grass 
Grate, grJLte. t. partition made wiUi but 

tlie range of bars within which fires tl 

made 
Grate, gr&te. v. a. to rub any thing by the al 

trition of a rough body ; to oflfuod by an< 

thing harsh or vexatious ; to form a hanil 

sound [benefits ; pleasing, accepUbl 

Grateful, gr&tef&l. a. having a due sense C 
Gratefully, gr^te'f(il-d. ad. with willingness I 

acknowledge and repay benefits | in a pies 

sing manner 
Gratefulness, gr&.te'f61-n£8. a. gratitude 
Greater, gr&te &r. a. a course instrument will 

which soft bodies are rubbed to powder 
Gratification, gr&t-^-fi&-k&'sh&n. «. the act • 

pleasing ; pleasure 
Gratify, grlr^-fl. v. a. toindu.ge ;to reqaif 
Gratingly, gtSitelng-l^. ad. harshly, m 

sively [psa 



Granulary, grd.n'A-lir-i. a. resembling o 

small grain orsei>d [small grains 

Granulate, grin'6-l&te. v. n. to be funned into 

Granulate, gr^n'&-l^te. v. a. to break into 



small ninsst!S 



Granule, gidf/dle. s. a smail compact parti- 
Granulous, ^rin'A-lAs. a. full of little grains 
Grape, gr^po. s. the fruit of tlie vine 

Graphic, p ink > ^.^^j delineated 

Graphical, graf^-kal. ) 

Graphically, £;riJ"'^-k41-6. ad. in a pictur- 

cs<iue iiiuiiriKr, with good delineation 
Grapnel, gr&p'n^l. s. a small anchor belong- 
ing to a liitU vessel [each other 
Grapple, grdp'^!. v. n. to contend by 'seizing 
Grapple, grip'pl V. a. to fasten, to fix 
Grapple,' r,rlp'pl. s. contest in which the 

batiiiils Kciztictich other ; close fight 
Grupplemciit, gi-d.p'p1-m£nt s. close fight 
Grassnop^Mtr, gi ii'ii6p-&r. t. a small insect 
itat bop-i in we immncr ensM [SPV^ 



[cle Gratuitously ,gri-tdl'^-t&s-l^.a(2. without c 



com- 



Gratitude, grilt'^-tillde. a. duty to benefr 

ors ; desire to return benefits 
Gratuitous, gr&'t^'^-t&s. a. voluntary ; an 

ed without proof 



or merit ; without proof [p 

Gratuity, gr&-tCt'<^-t^. a. a present or re 
Gratulatc, gritsh'A-lMe. or grit'6-Ikte. 

to congratulate, to salute with declar 

of joy [made by cxpressii 

Gralulation, gritsh-i^-l&'sh5n. a. sah 
Gratulatory, grltsh'&-l^-tdr-^. a. cong- 

tory, expressing congratulation 
Grave, grjire. «. the place in which it 

are re posited 
Grave, gr^ve. v. a^pret. graved fpar 

graven, to carve on any hard sul 

to impress deeply [not showy ; n 
Grave, grkve. a. solemn, serious ; of 
Gravel, griv'^l. a. hard sand; sand 

concreted in the kidneys [to c 



On^o^gfJiip, 9. a, to iioul in ^ hand, tolGravei, gr&v'^i. o. a. to cover witt 



GRE l^'^f^ ] GRI 

n6r, nfli>-4ftbe, tflb, d6I1 — 6!l — pftflnd — l^jn, this. 

Gnrelly, griv^fil-li. a. full <d grarel j stage, to which actors retire diurii^ tke iip^ 

Gra«dljr, gr^ve'16. ad, soleinnlyy seriously, tervals of their parts in the piv ' 

soberly [leinnity Greensickaess, |^r6^-8tk'ul«. 5. a disease ti 

Graveness, gr&ve'n£s. «. serionsness, so-l maids. 
Graver, gr^i'vdr. i. one whose business is to 

engrave ; the tool used in gmv'ing 
Gravidity, jgrk-Ad'^-tA. s. pregnancy 
Graritate, grAv'i-tJlte. v. n. to tend to the 

centre of attraction [to the centre 

Gravitation, griv-^-ti'sh&n. s. act of lending Greeting, grd^ftnr. «. sahitatjon at meeting 
Gravity, grl/^-t^. s. weight, heaviness, ten- Gregarious, grd«gS^r6-&B. a. goinginflockaor 

dency to the centre 



Greensward, > griin'sw&rd. s. the turf Ott 
Greensword, ) which grass grows 
Greenweed, gT^^nVd^dTs. dyers* weed. 
Greet, grdet v. a. to add>«ss ; to salute ; tm 
congratulate 



Gravy, gr^Vd. s. the iuice that runs from 
flesh not much driea by the fire [hoary 
Gray, grk. a. white with a mixture of black ; 
Graybeard, gr^'bddrd. 5. an old man [gray 
Grayness, gHli'nis. 8. the quality of TOing 
Grace, gr&ze. o. n. to eat grass ; to supply 

grass 
Grazier, gr^'zh&r. s.^one who feeds cattle 
Grease, grdse. s. the soft part of the fat ; a 

disease in horses 
Grease, grdze. v. a. to smear or anoint with 

grease ; to corrupt with presents 
Greasiness, grd'zd-iids. «. oiliness, fatness 
Gp^aiy* grd'z6. a. unctuous; smeared with 
grease [tant ; noble ; pregnant 

Gr^t,grjite. a. large; considerable; impor- 
Greatly, gr&td'le. ad. in a great degree 
Greatness, gr^te'nds. s. largeness ; dignity 
Greaves, grdvz. s. armour tor the legs 
Grecisro, gr<&'slzm. 5. an idiom of the Greek 
languag^e [ciously 

Greedily, grdd'dd-ld. ad. ravenously, vora 
Greediness, grdd'dd-nis. s. ravenousness, 
. eagerness of appetitf or desire fger 

Greedy, grdS'dd. a. ravenous, voracious ; ca- 
Green, grddn. a. flourishing ; new ; not dry ; 

unripe, young 
Green, grddn. 8. a colour; a grassy plain 
^Greeneyed, grddn'ide. a. having eyes co- 
loured with green 
Greenfinch, grddn'flnsh. 8. a kind of bird 
• Greengage, grddn^g^e'. a. a species of plum 
^^reennouse, grddn'NMise. 8. a house iu which 
— tender plants are sheltered 
BSreenbh, grddntHh. a. somewhat green 
ppheeoness, grd^n'nfts. «. the quality of being 
^^preen ; itbinatunty 
|Kiaea*Rooni icrA^ r66m. «. a rooiB JMtr tba 



herds 
Grenade, grd-nide'. s. a ball ; a small bomb 
Grenadier, gr^n-A.-dddi'. 8. a tal! foot-soldier 
Greyhound, gr&'h6And. t. a tall fleet doff 

that chases in sight [and red 

Gridelin, gr1d'6-l1n.a.a colour made of white 
Gridiron, grtd'i-Am. s. a portable grate 
Grief, grdif. s. sorrow, trouble [uneasineai 
Grievance, grdd'v&nse. s. a^tate or cause of 
Grieve, grdlv. v. a. to afflict, to hurt 
Grievous, grddv'&s.a. afflictive, painrul,heavy 
Grievousiy, grddv'As-ld. ad, painfully; cap 

iamitously; vexationsly 
Grievousness, grdd/As-nls. i. sorrow, paia 
Griflin, grlf'fln. s. a fabled animal, said to bt 

generated between the lion and the eagle 
Gno^, grig. «. a small eel ; a merry creatura 
Grill, grlT. V, n. to broil on a gridiron 
Grim, grim. a. ugly, ill looking 
Grimace, grd-m\se'. 8. a distortion of the 

countenance from habit 
Grimalkin, grlm-md.rktn. s. an old cat 
Grime, grime. 8. dirt deeply insinuated 
Grime, grime, v. a. to dirt, to sully deeply 
Grimly, griin'Id. ad. horribly, sourly,iiulleuly _ 
~ rinmess, grlin'n£s. 8. horror, frightfulnesa 

of viiiage [withdraw the lips 

Grin, grin. v. n. to set the teeth together and 
Grin, grin. s. the act of closing the teeth 
Grind, grind, v. a pret. ground ; pari. pa88, 

ground, to reduce any thing to powder by 

friction ; to sharpen ; to rub one against 

another ; to harass ** 

Grind, grind, v. n. to perform the act of 

grinding, to be moved as iu grinding 
Grinder, grlnd'dr. 8. one tiiat grinds ; the '»» 

strument of grinding ; doivblft Nsjrp^ ^ 
Grindstone, gtln^aXbi&R. a.\!fte.ij\aofc«x"«>»»^ 

•dtred inalTunxeuta ax« ^«tVK9^«^ 



GRO [ 180 ] GRU 

F&te, ^r, (SLII, f&t — m^ mftt-^i^ne, ptn— !n&, mflve; 



GfinpiAglj, gtfu'nlag-li. ad. with a grinning 

laagh' 
Qripe, gtlpt, V. A. to hold with the fingers 

Closed : to seite ; to pinch ; to press 
QHpe, gnps. V. n. to. pinch the beliy, to give 

the chohck 
ttripe, gripe, s. grasp, hold ; snueeze, press- 
ure \ oppression ; pinching aistress 
Gripes, gripes. 4. belly-ache, choliek 
Gri8amber,grlii'^in-b5r.«.ambei^rise [broiled 
Gri^in, gmkln. s. the veitebras of a bx^ 
Grisly t grliTl^. a. dreadful, hideout 
Grist, grist s, com to be ground 
vristle, grls'sl. s. a cartilage 
l^r^stly, gris'slS. a. cartilaginous 
Grit grit. s. the coarse part of meal, or sand 
C.rittiness, grlt't^-nis. s. sandiness 
Gritty, grll tA. a. full of hard particles 
Grizzle, giiz'zl. s. a mixture of white and 

black ; gray 
Grizzled, grlz zid. a. Interspersed with rray 
Grizzly, grlz'zl|&. a. somewhat gray [ful noise 



Ground, grfi&nd. «. a. to fix on the ground ; to 

settle [grind 

Ground, grMnd. pret and part past, ot 
Grouudless, gr&And'l^s. a. void of reason 
Groundlessly, gr6And'i6s-i&. ad. witbout-i«a- 

son, without cause . [just reaswi 

Groundlessness, grdAnd'l^-n^. s. want of 
Groundsel, grdAn'sll. t. a timber next tba 

ground.; a plant 
Groundwork, gr6(!bid'w&rk. a, the ground, the 

first stratum *, first principle 
Group, grddp. s. a crowd, a cluster 
Group, grddp. v. a. to put into a crowd, to 

huddle together 
Grouse, gr6^se, s. a heatfacock 
Grout, gro&t. s. coarse meal, pollard 
Grov^, gr6ve. 5.. a walk shaded by tre«f . 
Grovel, grdv'vl. v. n. to lie prone, to creep 

low on the earth 
Grow,gr6. o.n. pret grew i part pass, gyaim. 

to vegetate ; to increase in stature ; to is 

sue ; to improve ; to adhere 



Groan, gr6nc. o. n. to breathe with a rooorn-jGrowl, gr&(U. v. n. to snarl or murmur like 
Groan, g(-6ne. s. breath expired with noise 



and difliculty ; a hoarse dead sound 
Groat, gr^wi. s. four-pence ; bulled oats 
Grocer, srr6'!*&r. $. a dealer in tea, sugar, 

plums, and spices 
Grocery, gr6'sar-^. a. grocers' ware 
Grogram, grdg'r&m. a. stuff woven with a'Grubbie, grdb'bl. v, n. to feel in tbe dark 



angry our 
Grown, gr6ne . part. pass, ofgrovo 
Growth, gr6^. a. vegetation ; product ; ia* 

crease of stature ; improvement [E'°? 

Grub, gr&b. v. a, to dig up, to destroy by dig* 
Grub, gi-db. a. a small worm ; a dwarf 



I 



large woof and a rough pile 
Groin gr6tn. .v. tlje part next the thigh 



Grudge, grftdje. v. a. to envy ; to give or take 
unwillingly 



Groom, grddm. 5. a servant that takes care of Grudge, grddje. v. n. to murmur, to repine; 



tbe stable 
Groove, grMv. a. a hollow cut with a tool 



to be unwilling, to be. envious | 

Grudge, gr£^dje. s. ola quarrel ; ill-will ; envy 



Groove, grddv. v. a. to cut hoilow [8ee,Grud^ingly, gr&d'jlng-ld. cui. unwillii^ly 

Grope, gr^pe.v. n. to teel where one cannotj malignantly [in water 

Grope, gr6pe. v. a. to search by feeling in the Gruel, grA II. a. food made by.boiling oatmeal 

dark [inelegant ; coarse, rough Gruff, gr&f a. sour of aspect 

Gross, gr6se. a. thick, corpulent; shameful ;|(iruiily, gr&Tl^. ad. harshly, ruggedly 
Gross, gr6se. a. the main body ; the bulk ;jGrum, gr&m. a. soux, surly 

twulve dozen .Grumble, grAm'bl. v. n. to murmur; to growl 1 

Grossly, gr6se'l^. ad. bUkily, coarsely { to make a hoarse rattle 

Grodsnesa, gr6se'n£s. a. coarseness, unwieldy Grlimbler, giim'bl-fir. a. a munnurer . ^'f 

corpulence ; want of refinement Grumbling, gr&ui'bl-tng. a, a murmuriqU 

Grot, gr6t. I s ^ cavern or cave made through discontent A 

Grono, gr6f t6. I ' for coolness Grumous, gi^'inds. a. tliick, clottedfbuildiafl 

i/rotesauc, gi-d-tesW, a. difliortcd, unnatural (>runeel, grAn'sIL a. the lower part of tM 

Oivaad, grd^d. s, the earth \ the floor the C Jrunt, gr&t. } . - *! ««--m«i i;k« . «J 

A9t stiitum of padai ^^ifm^%f^il i''''^^"^^ 






GUI 



i, i 



181 ] 



GUS 



061*, ndt^^tdbe, tftb, pftiy^ll — pftftnd — ihln, mn. 



Grunt, gr{lnt.,5. the noise 0/ ^n hog [offish 



kind 



Grunter, ^liin'tAr. s. he that gproats ; a 
GrantUn^, grdnt'lln^. s. ayoanrh<^ 
Guaiacum, gwk'y&kAin. s. a physical wood 
Guarantee, gft.r-rin-t^'. s the power who un- 

dertaices to sc-e st'putaticns performed 
Guaranty, glKr^n-t^. v. a. to undertake to 
secure tlie performance of a t reaty or stipu- 
lation between contend in{^ parties 
Guard, gv&rd. v. a. to watch by way of de 

fence ; tc protect 
Guard, gyird. s. a man, or body of men, 
whose business is to watch ; a state of vi 
gilenc4 ; limitation -, part oif the hilt of 1 
sword 
Guardian, gyir'd^-in, or gyi/jA-4n. s. one 
that has the care of an orpnan ; one to 
whom the care and preservation of any 
thing is com;nit(ed 
Guardian, gy4r'd^-&a. a. protecting 
Guardianship- g) ^d^&n-sbtp. 5. the ofiice 

of a guardian 
Guardlcss, g\ ^rd'ISs. a. wi(H|Wt defence 
Guardship, «:y§,rd'slilp. 8. ^{^|y^s ship to 
^uard the coa^t [easil^^HOsed on 

Gudgeon, g'(\(]')&n. s. a small fish ; a person 
Guerdon, g^rJCin. s. a reward, a recompense 
Guess, g£:). V. n. to conjecture 
Guess, g£s. 5. conjecture ; a supposition 
Guest, g^&t. 8. one entertained iu the house of 
another [entertainment 

Gucstchamber, gfest'tshim-b&r. s. chaml)er of 
Guggle, g&<^gi. u. n to sound as water run- 
ning with mtermission out of a narrow ves- 
sel [guide 
Guida^e, gyl'dije. s. the reward given to a 
Guidance, ^yl'dd-use. 5< direction, government 
Guide, gylde. v. a. to direct ; to instruct 
Guide, gylde. 5. one who directs 
Guideless, gylde'lSs. a. without a guide 
Guild, gild. s. a society, a corporaticm 
Guile, gyile. s. deceitful cunning, insidious 
artifice [artful 
Guileful, gyile'ffil. a. insidious, mischievously 
Guilefully, gylie'fdl-d. ad. insidiously, treach- 
Guileless, g^tie'lSii. a. without deceit [erously 
Guilt, gilt. 5. crime, an cffence 
Guiltily, gllf^-l£. ad. without innoceDoe 
Guiltinesi, cUf ^£s. s. the state of bein{, 
itultleMi gntUt. A. free from cjiae [gsilty 



Guiltlessness, lUfl^n^s. t. innotlence, fre** ' 



dom from crime [crime, not Hunoceal 

Guilty, gllt'ti. a. justly chargeaUe wi^ «' 
Guinea, glii'n^. s. a gold coin valued at one 

and twenty shillingB 
Guise, gylze. s. manner, mien, habit 
Guitar, git-td/. 8. a stringed instrument of 

musics 
Gules, gttls. a. red ; a term used in heraldiy 
Gulf, gAlf. s. a bav ; a whirlpool 
Guify, i&l'fS. a. full of gulfs 
Gull, gQI. V. a. to trick, to cheat 
Gull, g&i. s. a sea bird ; one easily cheated 
Gullet, gAIMtt. 5. the throat 
Gu'.yhole, g&ri6-h61e. s. the hole where got* 

ters empty themselves 
Gulosity, ga-16s'd-tS. s. greediness, voract^ 
Gulp, gdlp. V. a. to swallow ea'gerly [at once 
Gulp, g&lp. s. as much as can be swallowed 
Gum, g&m. 5. the viscous juice of trees ; the 

fleshy covering that contains the teeth 
Gum, g&m. V. a. to close with gum 
Gumminess, g&m'm&*n&s. t. the state of be* 

ing gummy 
Gummous, gdim'mQs. a. of the nature of gmn 
Gummy, gAtn'mS. a. consisting of gum ; over- 
grown with gum 
Guo, gAn. s. the instrument from which shot 

is discharged by fire 
Gunner, gdn'n&r. s. a cannonier 
Gunnery, gdn'riftr-,6. s. the science of artillerr 
Gunpowder, gAn'p6A-d&r. «. the powder put 

iiito guns to be fired f^n 

Gunshot gfkn'sh6t. s. the reach or range ofa 
Gunsmith, giun' smith, s. a man whose trade if 

to make guns [barrel ofa g^n is fixed 

Gunstock, gdu'st6k. s. the wood to which the 
Gunwale or Gunnel ofa ship, gAn nil. 5. that 

piece of timber which reaches on either 

side of the ship from the half-deck to the 

forecastle 
Gurge» gArje. 5. a whirlpool, a gulf 
Gurgle, g&i^gl. V. n. to fall or gush with none 
Gush, gQsh. V. n. to-rush out with violence 
Gush, gAsh. s, an emission of liquor ia a 

lai^e quanti^ at once [to strengthen it 
Gusset, gAs'sIt. s. any thing ^wed on to cloth 
Gust, gftst s. sense of tasting; liking ; a sud- 

en blast of wind Wi^^^bR. 



•• 



HAC [ 1B2 } HAL 

FJitCy flLr, ftll, flit — m^ m^ — ^plne, pin — ^n6, mflve, 



CkMtation, gfli-t^'sh&a. a the net of testing^ 
OfMtfttl. rlw" I «. nell-uisted 
Goflto, gns^t6. i. the relish of any thing ; in- 
tellectual taste 
Gastjr, efts't^ «. stormy, tempestaoas 
Gu% got M. the inward passage for food 
Gut, gAt. 9. a. to '^viscerate ; to take out the 
Gutter, gAt't&r. s. a passage for water finsido 
Gutter,' gftft&r. v. a. .f-t cut in small hollows 
Guttle, gAftl. v.n. to feed luxuriously, to 

gormandize 
Guttler, gAt'tl-Ar. 5. needy eater [throat 
vttural, gAf tshA-rlL a. belon^png to the 
Guzzle, gAz'zl. v. a. to swallow with immode 

■ate guf t 
Guzzler, gflz'zl-Ar. «. a gormandizer 
G/mnasticallj, j1nli-nls't^-k^I-i. ad, athleti- 
cally, fitly for strong exercise 
Gymoastick, jim-n&s uk. a. relating to ath 
letick exercises i^"*^ about 

Gyration, ji-r&'sh&n. «. the act of turning any 
Gyre, jire. s. a circle described by any thing 

goiii^ in an orbit 
Gy?e, Jive. v. a. to fetter, to shackle 
Gyves, jlvvu «. fetters, cnains for the legs 



Hackney, hik'ni. 9, a hired horse; a hire* 
ling [thing, to accustom to the luad 

Hackney, hftk'ne. o. a. to practise io one 
Had, h&d. pret. and p€urt,p<ut, of have [kind 
Haddock, h&d'd&k. t. a sea fish of the ood 
Haft, b&ft. s. a handle 
Haft» h&ft V. a. to set in a hafl 
Hag, h&g. s. a fury ; an ugly woman [terror 
Hag, h&g. V. a. to torment, to haraM widi 
Bi^ma, hftg'g&rd. a. wild, untamed ; lean ; 
ugly, deformed [wildly 

Haggardly, h&g'g&rd-l^. ad. deformedly. 
Haggle, hAg^gl. v. a. to cut, to chop, to man 

glc - [fwn 

Haggle, hig'gl. v. n. to be tedious in a bar- 
Haggler, h&g'gl-dr. 8. one that cuts, one that 

is tardy in baigaining [effort 

Hah, h&. ml. an expression of some suddea 
Hail, hMe. s. drops of rain trozen 
Hail, hk\e. v. n. to pour down hail 
Ha*\, h^le. int.'^ term of salutation 
Hail, hiile. v. a. to^lute, to call to [like hail 
HaiUhot, h&l^^froT s. small shot scattered 
Hailstone^MJestopfi^j. a particle or single 

baUorfB^*'''^^ [of the body 

HaiVpS^^xToneofthe common teguments 
Hairbrained, h§ire'br&.nd. a. wild, irregular 
Hairbreadth, Iijire'br£d/A. 5. a very somI] 

distance 
Haircloth, h&re'k16/A. s. stuff made of hair 
Hairless, h&re'lis. a. without hair 
Hairiness, h&'r&-n£s. s. a hairy state 
Hairy, hi'rA. a. overgrown with hair 
Halberd, h&U'b&rd. s. a battle-axe 
Halberdier,h&n-bAr-d^^r^.5.one who isamtd 

with a halberd 
Hslcyon, hil'sh^-fln. 8. a bird 
Halcyon, h^l'sh^-Aii. a. placid, quiet, still 
Hale, h^le. a. healthy, sound [olentlf 

Hale, }i&!e. v. a. to drag by force, to pull ti* 
Haler, hii'l&r. 8. he who pulls and hales 
Half, h&f. a. a moiety, one of two equal parti 
Halt, hd.f. ad. in part, equally 
Half-penny, h^p^n-n^. s. a copper coin 
Halibut, h61M&-bfit. 5. a sort of hsh 
Hall, h^ll. 8. a court of justice ; a large room 
Hallelujah, hil-l^-lddyi. 8. praise ye tin 

Lord ! a song of thanksgiving 
Halloo, h&l-1^6'.tA^ a word ofencouragemaoi 

wtkftfi do^t aie let loose on their gaoM 



H. 



HA, h&. int. an expression of wonder,sur 
prise, or sudden exertion [small wares 
Haberaasher,h&b'flr-d&sh-flr. 8. one whosells 
Kabergeon,h&b-b£r'ji-6o. «. armour to cover 

the neck and breast 
Habiliment, h&-btr^-in£;nt t. dress, clothes 
Habilitate, h&-bir^-t&te. v. a. to qualify 
Habilitation, hi-bll-^-t&'shAn. 5.(j|U8lification 
Habit, h&biL «. state of any thing ; dress, 

custom 
Habit, h&blt. v. a. to dress, accoutre 
Habitable, h&b'i-ti-bl. a. capable of being 
t dwelt in 
Habitance, h&b'^-t&nse. t. dwelling, abode 
Habitant, h&b'^-t&nt 5. a dweller 
Habitation,h&b-^-t&'sh&n. s. a place of abode 
Habituaf, h&-b1tsh'6-&l. a. custouiary 
HaHitually, hi-bltsh'6-41-^. au. by habit 
Habitude, h^b'i*l6de. «. familiarity; custom 
Habiiab, h&b'ndb. ad. at random 
Hack, hdk. v. a. to cut into small pieces 
Hackle^ bdk'kL p. a. to dress flax. 



HAN [ 183 ] • HAP 



ikaHoo, hil-IM'. V. n. to cry as after the ^c^ 
Halloo, h&l-ldf 9. «. to encoarage 



■houts ; tr call orshoat to [ence as holy 
Hallowi b&l16. V. a. to consecrate ; to rever- 
Haliocinatioii, hil-Id-s^-nji'thfiii. $. error, 
blun<jt3r fmoon 

HaJo, biLl6. t. a red circle roond the sun on 
Halser, h&w'sAr. «. a rope less than a cable 
Halt, h&lt. V. n. to Itmp : to stop in a march ; 
Halt, h&lt. a. lame, crippled f to hesitate 
Halt, hiU. t. the act or manner ot limping ; 
a stop in a march [tors ; a cord, a string 
Halteri h&l'tflr. «r a rope to hang malefac 
HaJier, hil'tAr. v. a. to bind with a cord ; to 

ca^cb in a nooM 
Halve, h&v. v. a. to divide into two parts 
Ham, h&m. s. part of the thigh ; a leg of pork 

cared 
Hamadryad, h&m'ft-drl-id. $. .a nymph sup- 
posed to reside in woods and groves 
Hamlet, h&mM6t s. a small village 
HammeVk h&m'm&r. s. an instrument to drive 
nails [m«>ir ; to work in the mind 

Hammer, b&m'mAr. v. a. to beat with a ham- 
Hanun^rcloth, k&m'm&r-kl6<A. t. the cloth 

upon the seat of a coach-box 
HamnKxrk, h&m'mftk. 5. a swinging bed 
Hamper, h&mp'Ar. s. a lai^e basket 
Hamper, hdmp'flr. v. a. to shackle ; to per- 
plex, to embarrass [nam 
Hamstring, hAm'strlng. 5. the tendon or the 
Hamstring, h&m string, v. a. prei. and pari 
pass. hamsirttng.XoiBme by cutting the ten< 
don of the ham 
Hanaper, hin'&-pAr. s. an exchequer 
Hand, hind. s. that member which reaches 
from the wrist to the fingers* end ; meas- 
ure of foor inches ; side ; rate ; cards held 
at a g^me ; discipline ; management ; a 
workman [guide or lead 
Hand, h4nd. v. a. to give or transmit ; to 
Hand-basket, hlnd'b£i-klt $» a portable bas- 
ket [band 
Hand-bell, hdndtiftl. s. a bell rung by the 
Hand-breadth, hAnd'br^dlA. f. the breaUth of 

the hand 
Handed, hftn'd^d. «. with hands'jcnned 
HiMuifal, hind'AI. s, at much as the hand 
can gripe or contain 



Handicraft, hAn'd^-krdft. «. manual occupA* 
withjHandily, h&n'd«-l«. adL with skill [t^— 



Handiness, h&n'd^-n^. s. readiness, dexter.' «▼ 

Handiwork, b&n'd^-wfirk. «. work of the hand 

Handkerchief, h&ng'kftr-tshlf. s. a piece o* 

silk or linen used to wipe the face or cover 

the neck [wield , to treat in discourM 

Handle, h&n'dl. v. a. to touch, to feel ; to 

Handle, h&n'dl. «. that part of a thing bjr 

which it is held [at hand 

Handmaid, n&nd'm&de. s. a maid that waits 

Handmill, h&nd'mll. s. a mill moved by the 

hand [the hand 

Handsaw, h&nd's&w. s, a saw manage ble by 

Handsel, hdn s^l. s. the first act of using any 

thing ; the first act oTsale 
Handsel, h&n's&l. v. a, to use or dr any thing 
the first time (generoug 

Handsome, h&n'sflm. a. beautiful; ample; 
Handsomely, h&n's&m-li. ad, t^eautifuily ; ^ 

elegantly [elegance 

Handsomeness, h&n'sflm-D£s.5.beauty, grace. 
Handvice, h&nd'vise. s. a vice to hold small 
work in [of writing peculiar to each hand 
Handwriting, h&nd'ri-tlng. s. a cast or form 
Handy, hd.nd^. a. ready, dexterous[children 
Handydand;', h&n'd^-d&n'dd.«.a play among 
Hang, hdng. v. a. pret. and. part. pass, hart' 
eedoT hung, to suspend ; to choke and kill 
by suspending by the neck; to delay; to 
decline ; to furnish with ornaments 
Hang, h&ng. v. n. to be suspended ; to dan- 
gle ; to impend ; to be compact or united ; 
to be in suspense ; to linger ; to be fixed or 
suspended with attention ; to be executed 
by the halter 
Hanger, hlng'Ar. s. a short broad sword 
Hanger-on, h&ng-flr*6n'. s. a dependant 
Hanging, h&ng'mg. s. drapery hung or faa- 

tened against the walls of rooms 
Hanging, hdnglbig. part, a, foreboding deadi 
by the baiter ; requiring to be puniuied by 
the halter [tionar 

Hansen, h&ng^m&n. s. the publick execo- 
Hank, h&ngk. s. a skein of thread 
Hanker, hangk'&r. v. n. to long importunately 
Hap, h&p. s. chance, fortune ; accident 
Hap, h&p. V. n. to come by accvdenl^^s^Vi^Vr 
Haply , bip \^. od, ^wAN«Dta«fe \S^ 



HMidjalkjV hAod'gil'iap, A an emy gallop HapUti^b^^Ali. ounn&n^WI^ ^«DSnt>3aa.N«k 



HAR [ 184 ] HAR 

F&te, (9^f fill, f8.t — ro^ mit — pine, pin — »&, mftTe, 



Happen, hAp'po. v. n. to fall out ; to come to 



paM [cessfully 

Happily, h&p'p^-Id. ad. fortunately, suc- 
Happiness, hap p6'o£s. «. felicity ; good for- 
tune [tortiinate 
Happy ,hlp'p& a. in a state of felicity ; lucky, 
Harang:ue, hi-r&ug^. s. a speech, a popular 

oration 
Harangue, hft-rdng'. v. ft a> make a speech 
Haranguer, hl-r&ng'&r. 5. an orator, a pub 

lick speaker 
Harass, h&r'&s. v. a. to wearr, to fatigue 
Harbinger, h&KbIn-j£ir. s, a forerunner 
Harbour, h&i^b&r. 5. a port or haven for ship 

ping- ; a shelter 
Harbour, h§,r'b&r. v. a. to entertain, to shelter 
Harbourage, h|Li^b&r-&je. s. shelter, enter- 
tainment [another 
Ha^'bourer, h&i^b&r-Ar. a. one that entertains 
Hard, h^rd. a. finn ; difficult ; painful ; 
cruel ; rigorous ; ■ insensible ; severe 
unreasonable; austere; rough; avari- 
cious. 
Hard, h&rd. ad. close, near ; laboriously ; 
■ uneasily, distressfully ; nimbly ; tempctit- 
uously f pify ; to end ae with constancy 
Harden, hlr'an- v. a. to make hard ; to stu- 
Hardfavoured, h^rd'fSi'-v&rd. a, coarse of fea- 
ture [able 
Hardhearted, hd.rd-hirt'£d. a. cruel, inexor- 
Hardiness, hir'd^-nSs. 8. stoutnt^ss, bravery ; 

effrontery 
Hardly ,hd.rd'I^. ad. with difficulty ; scarcely ; 

severely ; oppressively ; harshly 
Hardinouthed, h^rd-m6&Tud\a. disobedient 

to the rain 
Hardness, hird'u&s. 5. power of resistance 
' " difficulty; scarcity; '^ * 



Harlequin, h&r'l^-kln. s. a buffooa who plljf 

tricks to divert the populace 
Harlot, bd.r'l&t. s. a strumpet 
Harlotry, hSLrldt-rd. s. fornicatioa 
Harm, h&rm. s. injury ; mischief 
Harm, bILrm. v. a. to hurt, to injurs 
Harmful, hirm'f&l. a. mischievous 
Harmless, h^rm'l^s. a. innocent ; undamaged 
Harmlessness, birm-f^s-n^. 8. innocencey 

freedom from injury 
Harinonical, h§.r-m6n'^-kftl. > . , 

Harmonick, hir-m^n^lk. J «.aaapteai» 

each other, musical 
Harmonious, h&r-m6'n6-&s. a. musical 
Harmoniously ,h^r-m&'n^-&s-l^.flk2.musicall)r, 

with concord of sounds 
Harmoniousnrss, h§,r-m6'nd-fls-n£s. t. pro- 
portion, musicalness [proportions 
Harmonize, hir^m6-nlze. v. a. to adjust in fit 
Harmony, hki mb-n^. 8. just proportion of 

sound ; concord 
Harness, h&r'nSs. s. traces for horses [traces 
Harness, h^r'ngs. v. a. to fix horses in their 
Harp, h§,rp. s. a lyre ; a consteilation 
Harp, liirp. t>. n. to play on the harp ; to 

dwell vexatiously on one subject 
Harper, hir'pfir. 5. a player on the harp 
Harpoon, hir-pddei'. ». a bearded dart, with 
a line fastened to the handle, with which 
whales are caught [the harpoon 

Harpooner, hii pdd-n^dr' .♦. be that throws 
Harpsichord, hlrp's^-k6rd. s. a musical in- 
strument fous wretch 
Harpy, hir'p^. s. a fabulous bird ; a raven 



in bodies 

ly ; vehemence; cruelty; 



obscari- 
harshness ; 
stinginess [fatigue 

Hardshio, h^Lrd'shlp. « injurj, oppression ; 



Harrow, hir'r6. s. a frame of timbers cross- 
ing each other, and set with teeth 

Harrow, hii^r6. v. a. to break with the har 
row ; to tear up ; to disturb 

Harsh, h§.rsh. a. austere, rough, sour 

Harshly, h5.rsh'l^. ad. sourly, austerely ; 
vcrcly ; ruggedly 



liardware, h^rd'wire «. rimnnfactures of Harshness, hirsh'n^s. 8. sourness ; rough 



metal [or seller of metalline manufactures 
Hard wa reman, h§,rd'w^re-md.n. 5. a maker 
Hardy, hir^d^. a. bold, brave, stout [lation 
Hare, hkre. 5. a small quadruped ^ a constel 
B%rebrained^ h&re'br^d. a. volatile, wild 
Hmrter, hkr r&-flr. 8. • dog fur ountiog hares 
L« MUrk, bArk. v. n, to listen 



ness to the ear ; ruggedness ; crabbedness 
Hart, birt. 5. the male of the roe 
Hartshorn, fa&rti^h6rn. s. spirit drawn from 

horn ; sin befi> [the product of labour 
Harvest, h&i<v£st s. the season of reaping; 
Hanrest-boiiM, h&i^v£st-h6me. 5. the soog 

which the riiipers sing at the ^ast spf^ 
\ {iMVvvni%«BW^lbftbsLrveit 



HAU [ 186 1 HEA 

nbvj n6t— tdbe, tflb, bflll— 6!l-~pMnd-— <^m, mit. 



Hat, hiz. the third person singular of the 

7ei*b To have [pieces and mingle 

Ha^h, hish. v. a. to raince, to chop into small 
Haslet, h^'sl^t. > the heart, liver, and 
liarslet, hir'slgt. K '* lights, of a hog 
Hasp, h&sp. 8. a clasp fo.ded over a staple 
Hasp, h&sp. V. n. to shut with a hasp 
Hassock, hds'sfik. s. a thick mat to kneel on 
Haste, h^te. t. hurry, sjpeed, precipitation 
Haste, h&ste. if „ ,. to make haste, to be in 
Hasten, hii'sn. J "• **• a hurry 
Hastily, hka't^-lL. act. in a hurry, speedily ; 

precipitately fitatioti 

Hastiness, h^'t^-n£s. s. haste, speed, precip- 
Hastings, h&s'llngi. s. peas that come early 
Ha^ty, h^'t^. a. quick ; passionate ; early 

ripe 
Hasty-pudding, hiii t^-pAd'lng. s. a pudding 

made oi milk and flour boiled quick logcth 

er 
Hat, h&t. s.B. cover for the head [hat 

Hatband, h&t'bind. s. a band tied round the 
Hutch, h^tsh V. a. to produce young from 

eggs ; to contrive [®&S ? ^ half-door 

A'ltch, h^tsh. 5. a brood excluded from the 
Hatchel, hlk'kl. v. a. to beat flax so as to 

separate the flbrous from the brittle part 
Hatrhel, hlk'kl. s. the lustrunient with which 

flax is beaten 
Hatchet, hltshit. s. a small axe 
Hutchct-face, hltsh'It-fkse. s. a thin ugly face 
Hatchment, hitsh'm^nt. s. an escutcheon for 

the dead [through the hatches 

Hatchway, liitsh'wi. s. the way over or 
Hate, h&te. v. a. to detest, to abominate 
Hate, h^te. 5. malignity, detestation 
ilaUfful, h&te'f5l. a. odious, malignant 
? iutofully. h&te'f&l-^.nJ.odiously, malignantly 
iiatcfulness, li&te'f&t-nis. s. odtousness 
Hatred, hi'lrfid. s. ill-will, malignity 
Hatter, hil't&r. s. r maker of hats [valley 
Ha ugh, h&w. s. a little meadow lying m 
Haughtily, h&w't^-l^. ad. proudly, arrogantly 
Haughtiness, hiw't^-ii£s. s. pride, arrogance 
Haughty, h&w'id. a. proud, insolent, arro- 
gant [fioleiiCG 
Haul, h&wl. V. «. to pull, to draii!« to idrag by 
Haul, u&wl. 8. violence in d ra gg in g ■■ 
Uaum, hlfvm. «. f traw of peaii te. 



Haunt hiLnL v, a, to frequent 

Haunt, h^it v. n. to be much about, to ap* 

pear frequently 
Haunt, hint, s, place in which one is fiw- 

quently found, habit of being in a certain 

place [sortoflar^strawberrf 

Hautboy, h6'bM. «. a wind instrument ; • 
Have, hiv. v. «. preL and/Mirf./Mut. had. to 

possess ; to enjoy 
Haven, hVvn. s. a port a harbour ; an asylum 
Havock, hi/vftk. s. waste ; wide and general 

devastation 
Havock, h&v'vAk. v. a. to waste, to destroy 
Haw,h&w. 8. tlie berry of the haw thorn [baws 
Hawthorn, h&w'^dm. a. the thorn that bears 
Hawk, h&wk. 8. a bird of prey ; and effort to 

ibrce phlegm up the throat 
Hawk, h&wk. «. n. to fly hawks; to force up 

phlegm with a noise i to sell by proclaim- 

mg in the streets 
Hawker, h&w'kAr. s. one who sella wares bj 

proclaiming them in the streets 
Flay, h^. 8. grass dried to ibdder cattle m 

winter ; a kind of dance 
Haymaker, b^'m^-kAr. 5. one employed ia 

arying grass for hay 
Hazard, h^z'&rd. s. chance ; danger; ag^ame 
Hazard, ndz'&rd. 9. a. to expose to chance 
Hazard, hiz'&rd. v. n. to try the chance, H 

adventure 
Hazardable, hdz'Ar-dl-bl. a. venturesome 
Hazardous, h&z'dr-d&s. a. dangerous 
Haze, h&ze. 8. fog, mist 
I iazel, h^'zl. 8. a nut-tree [hazel 

Hazel, h&'zl. a. light brown, .of the colour of 
Hazy, hk'i^. a. dark, fo^y, misty 
Hc,l)^^. pron oblique case Him ; plur. They^ 

oblique case Them, the man that wa« named 

before ; the person ; a male 
Head, h£d.9.the part that contains the brain ; 

principal person ; the first place ; resistr- 

ance ; the top ; tbe forepart i principal top- 

ick oif a discourse ; source of a stream ; 

crisis 
Head, h£d. v. a. to lead, to^vem 
Headach, b^d'&kc. 8. pain in the head 
Headband, h^'b&nd. s. a fillet for the head 
Headborongh» hM'b&r-r6. «. a subordiaata 

GomlabU \;«««k^Os*»^ 



«aek< 



HEA 



[ m ] 



HEA 



File, fir, (111, fit— m^, m ^t— ytne, ptn~ii6, inftTft, 

UMdinaas, h^if d4«ls. «. rmihiiew, precipi 
tetkm 



Headiand, hftd'lftnd. $. promontoiy, cmpe 
H«adlett, Mdl^ a. without a bead ; with 
out a chief . [precipitate 

Headlong, bAd'Iftog. m, rash, thoughtJoss; 
Haadloog, bM'Idr^. ad. with the bead fore- 



most ; precipitately 



Heart-burning, h&rt'bAi^lng. ». paia at &• 

stomach ; discoivteot, secret eninitj 
Heart-dear, hirt'd^re. a. sincerelj beIoi«d 
Heart-easing, hS.rt'iz-lng. a. giving quiet 
Heartfelt, hart'f61t. «. felt in the conscieno«« 

felt at the heart 
Heart-sick, h&rf sik. a, pained in mind 



Headpiece, hed'pi^se. 8. armour (or the bead; 
Headsman, h^dz'm^. a. an execotioner 
Haadstair, hftd'st&ll.j.partoftha bridle that 
covers the head [stone 

Headstone, hM'st6ne. s, the first or capital 
Headstrong, h^d'strdng. a. violent, ungov- 
Heady, hiadd. a. rash, precipitate [emabie 
Heal, h^le. o. a. to cure a person ; to recon- 
Heal, h^ie. v. n. to grow well [cile 

Healer, h^le'Ar. «. one who cures or heals 
.Healing, h^lelng. jvart.a. mild, gentle, assua 
Henlth, \ih\ih. ». freedom fnrni sickness [sive 
Healthful, bfil/A'fi&l. a. free from sickness 
Healthfulness, h6UA'f&l«n^. s. state of being 

well ; wholesomeness 
Heal^Jiilj, bkl^'k-]^. ad. without sickness 
Healthines, b^iM'^-n£s. s. the state of health 
Healthsome, h^UA'sAm. a. wholes(Miie, salu- 
tarjT [ness 

Healthy, hi\ih'^. a. in health, free from sick- 
Heap, b^pe. s. many things thrown together; 
a cluster, number ' [to accumulate 

Heap, h^pe. o. a. to throw on netips, to pile ; 
He^r, h^re. v. a. to perceive by the ear ; to 
g^ve an audience ; to listen ; to try [course 
Hearer, h^re'&r. s. one who attends to a dis- 
Hearing, h^reing. s. the sense by which 
sounds are perceived ; judicial trial ; reach 
of the ear. 
Hearken, hd.r'kn. v. n. to listen ; to attend 
Hearkener, hd.i^kn-Ar. s. a listener 
Hearsay, h^re'si. s. report, rumour 
Hearse, hirse. s. a car/iage for the dead 
Heart, h§,rt t. the muscle which by its con 
traction and dilatation propels the blood 
through the course of circulation, and is 
therefore considered as the source of vital 
notion ; the inner part of any thing ; cour- 
age ; affection ; memory ; conscience 
Memrt'achf hArtfkke. 8, sorrow, anguish 

-breaking^, birt'biiL-king, a. overpowtr- 



[force of mind Heart-string, h&rt'strtng. s. the tendont or 



nerves suppotted to brace and sustain the 

heart [yet unfixea 

Heart-whole, hirtHiftle. a, with the affecuont 
Hearten, h&rt'to. v. a. to encourage, to stir up 
Hearth, hjirth. s. the pavement of a room 

where a fire is made [orously 

Heartily, bdii't^-l^. a. sincerely, actively, vig 
Heartiness, h&r't^-nds. s. sincerity, freedom 

from hypocrisy ; vigour [itleat 

Heartless, hirt'iis. a. without courage, spir- 
Hearty, hd.r't^. a. sincere, warm, zealous , 

strong 
Heat, hete. 5. the sensation caused by the ap» 

proach or touch of fire ; hot weather ; a 

course at a race ; flush ; agitation of toi^ 

den passion ; contest 
Heat, b^te. v. a. to make hot 
Heat, h^te. o. n. to grow hot 
Heater, h^'t&r. s. an iron made hot, and put 

into a box-iron [with heath 

Heath, h^th. s. a plant ; a place overgrown 
Heath-cock, h^^'k6k. «. a large fowl 
Heathen, h^'mn. 5. a gentile or pagan 
Heathenish, h^'Tun-Ish. a. belonging to the 

gentiles ; savage, cruel [ganisna 

Heathenism, h^'THn-Izin. s. gentilism, pa- 
Heave, h6ve. V. a. pret heaved ;part. heaved, 

to lift, to raise fi om the ground ; to force up 

from the bresbt ; to exalt 
Heave, h^ve. v.n. topant;to rise with pain; 

to feel a tendency to vomit 
Heaven, h£v'vn. 5. the expanse of the skj ; 

the habitation of God ; Uie supreme power 
HeaVen-bom, h£v'vn-b6'-n. a. descended from 

the celestial regions [celestial 

Heavenly, h£v'vn-16. a. resembling neaven \ 
Heavenly, b^v'vn- Id. od. in a manner resent 

bling that of heaven [ea 

Heaven-ward, hfi/vn-w&rd.ad. towards hear* 
Heavily, hAv'i-ld. otL grievously ; sorrowfully 
Heavineas, hdv'd-nia. s. weight, dejectioo o 



HEI [ 187 .] HEN 

w&r, nflt— tftbe, iftb, b&U— ^tl — pMnd — ihin, this. 

Heavy, h£v'r6. a. weighty ; aorrowful ; griev 



drowsy ; stupid ; bur* 



«. week* 



oofl ; unanimated ; 

OCDSOffllC 

Hebdomadal, h«b.ddm'i.d&L ) 
III* bdomadary, b^b-d6m'A-d&r-d. \ 

ly, coasisting: of seveo days 
Hebetate, hW^-Xkte. v. «. to dull, toblont 
Hebetude, h£b'^-tdde. t. dulness 
Hebraism, h£b'r&*tzm. s. a Hebrew idiom 
Hebraist, h£b'r&-bt. $, a man skilled in He 

brew [brew 

Hebrician, h^-brlsh'din. s. one skilful in He 
Hecatomb, h£k'i-td6ra. s. a sacrifice of a 

hundred cattle 
Hectick, hdk'tlk. a. habitual, constitutional 
Hector, hdk'tAr. s. a bully ; a blustering^ fellow 
Hector, hSk'tflr. v. n. to threaten, to bu!I^ 
Hedge, li^dje. t. a fence made of pnckly 

bushes 
Hedge, h^dje. v. a. to enclose with a hedge 
Hedgehog, b^dje'hdg. 8. an animal set with 

prickles 
Hedge r, h£dje'flr. s. one who makes hedges 
Heed, hd^d. v. a. to mind, to regard 
Heed, h^^d. 5. care, attention ; caution ; re-r 

spertful notice [tentive 

Heedful, h^^dTAl. a. watchful, cautious ; at- 
Heedfully, h^^d'fAl-^. ad, attentive'.}-, care 

fully [ance 

Heedfuhiess, hd^d'f&l-n£s. 5. caution, vigil- 
Heedless, h^^d'iSs. a. negligent, careless 
He«*dle8sly, h^6d'16s-ld. ad. carelessly, negli- 
gently [negligence 
Heedlessness, h^^d'I£s«n£8. s, carelessness, 
Heel, hd^l. s. the hind part of the foot 
Heel-piece, h^^l'p^e.s.'a piece fixed on the 

hinder part of the shoe 
Heel-piece, \t^6\'pkse. v. a. to put a piece of 

leather on a shoe-heel 
Heft, hift. s. a haft, handle [Arabians 

Hegira, h^-jiVA. i. the epocha used by the 
Heifer, hfif fflr. s. a young cow 
Heighho, hl'hd. int. an expression of flight 

languor and uneasiness 
Height, hite. 9. elevation above the ground ; 

summit, towering eminence ; «Jtatc of excel- 
Heighten, hl'tn. v. a. to raise higher [ience 
Heinoun, hk'nAs. «. atrocious, wicked in a 

high degree [ediy 

tteiooiuly, li&,'n(b-M. «i. ttrocioBsly wick- 



Heinousness, h^'nAs-nis. t. atrocioasAes% 

wickedness [aAer the present possessor 
Heir, kre. t. one that is inheritor of any thin|^ 
Heiress, ^.rels. s. an inheritrix 
Heirless, §ire'i£s. a. without an heir 
Heirship, ire'shtp. 5. the state, character, m 

privileges of an heir 
Held, h^id. pret. and pat pats, of hold 
Heliacal, hd-lf &-k&l. a. emerging frcnn te 

lustre of the sun, or falling into it 
Helical, h^r^-k&l. a. spiral, twisted 
Heliocentrick, h6-ld-6-s£n'trlk. a. belongkif 

to the centre'of the sua 
Hell, hftl. 8. the place cf the devil and wicfe- 

ed souls ; the infernal powers 
Hellish, hfil'llsh. a. haruig the qualities of 

hell, infernal [horred qualities 

Hellishness, h£rilsh-nis. 8. wickedness, ab- 
Helm, h£lm. s. the nmi of a coat of arms that 

bears the crest ; the rudder ; the stati'jn of 

government [piece 

Helmed, h^lmd. a, furnished with a head- 
Helmet, hermit s. a headpiece 
Help, h^lp. V. a. prei. helped :part helped or 

holpen. to assist, to support, to aid 
Help, hSIp. 5. assistance, aid, support 
Helper, hSIp'&r. s. an assistant, an auxiliary 
Helpful, hfilp'fAI. a. useful, assisting 
Helpless, h£tp'l£s. a. wanting support or a»* 

sistance ; irremediable 
Helplessness, h£lp'ISs-nSs. «. want of succour 
Helter-skelter, hSI'tiir-skfcl'tdr. ad. in a hurry 
Helve, hilv. 5. the handle of an axe 
Hem, h£m. 5. tlie edge of a garment 
Hem, h^m. v. a. to close the edge of cloth by 

a hem ; to border [pulsk>n of the breath 
Hem, h£m. v. n. to utter a noise by violent ex« 
Hemisphere, hfem'^-sfiSre. 5.the half of a globe 
Hemispherical, hSm-^-sfi&rlk-&l.a.half-roundf 

containing Haifa globe 
Hemistick, h^-ni1s'tik. s. half a verse 
Hemorrhage, b£m'6-r&dje. 8. a violent floi 

of the blood 
Hemorrhoids, h£m'dr-r61dz. s. the piles 
Hemp, h£mp. s. a fibrous plant of whidk 

coarse linen and ropes are made 
Hempen, hdm'pn. a. made of hemp 
Hen, Uin. 8. (he female of any bird ^rdUf 
Hen-hearted, h^n'wVtAV^. «k.^'»s.\siT^-^>^«^j 



HER [ 188 ] HET 

Fh», fllr, flllf ftt — mA, mftt — pine, pin — n6, m Sve, 

RiNiTroost, hia'rMirt. s- the place where tb^Heretiarch, bi-r^'zh^^irk. «. a lea<ier in 
poultry rest ^ heresy [heretical opiuioot 

Hence, h£nse. ad. or ml. finam this ptace to Heretick, hftr'd-dk. s. one who propagatea 
Another ; away, to a distance ; at a aistauce. Heretical, h^-rki'i-ki}. a. containing heresy 
IB another place ; for this reason, in conse- Heretically, hd-rftf ^-k&l-^. ad. with heresy 
qnence of tnis ; from this cause, from this Hereto, b6re-tdd'. ad. to this [ciently 

ground; from this ori^p\l Heretofore, b^re-t6-f&re'. ad. formerly, an- 

Henceforth, h^ase'Rivth, md. from this time 
forward f time to futifrity 

Henceforward, hftnse-f&r'wftxd. adf from this 

Hepaticai, h^-pit'^-k&l. a. belonging to the 
liTer 1 81 des cr angles 

Heptagon, h6p'(&-gAa. 5. a figure with seven 

Heptarchy, hep'tir-k£. 5. a sevenfold govern 
ment 

Her, b&r. pron. belonging to a female 

Herald, h^r'^ld. s. an officer whoi»e business 
it is to register genealogies, adjust en 
ngnsarrooriHl, regulate funerals, and pro- 
claim war and peace ; a precursor, a bar 
binger 

Herald ick, h^-rdldlk. a. relating-to heraldry 

Heraldry, li&r'^i-dr^. a, the art or office of a 
herald [stalks are soft 

Herb, 6rb. s. herbs are those plants whose 

Herbaceous, h^r-bi'sliAs. a. belonging to herbS|Heronry, h6r'An-r^. s. a place where herons 



Hereunto, h^re-&n-tdd'. ad. to this 
Herewith, h&re-wt^A'. ad. with this [berited 
Heritable, b£K6«t&-bl. a. capable of being in- 
Heritage, h&r'd-t^.je. s. inheritance ; the peo* 

pie of God [mal uniting two sexes 

Hermaphrodite, h6r-in&fYr6-dite. s. an ani- 
Hermctical, h^r-mSt'^-kdl. a. chymical 
Hermit, hSr'mlt. 5. a solitary, an anchoret ; • 

beadsman [tion of a hermi 

Herm'tage, hdi'ralt-^je. 8. the ceil or habita 
Hernia, hir'n^-^. s. any kind of rupture 
Hero, h6'r6. s. a man eminent for braveiy 
Heroical, h^-rO'^-kil. a. bf.titting a hero ^OQt 
Heroick, hd-r6'Ik.a. noble, brave, raagnanim- 
Heroickly, h^-r6'Ik-l^. ad. suitably to a hero 
Heroine, h6r'6-In. s. a female hero 
Heroism, h£r'6-lzm. s. the qualities of a hero 
Heron, hSr'&n. s. a bird llrat /eeds upon fish 



Herbage, fi/bfilje. s. grass, pasture 
Herbal, h^r'bil. 5. a book of plants 
Herbalist, h^r'b^-IIsL s. a man skilful in herbs 
Herby, 6r'b<^. a. having the nature of herbs 
Herd, b6rd. s. a number of beasts to^rether ; 
8 company of men, in contempt or detesta- 
tion 
Herd, h&rd. v n.to run in herds ; to associate 
Herdsman, hfirdz'm^ s. one employed in 

tending herds 
Here, h^rc. ad. in this place or state 
Hereabeuts, h^re'd-b6&ts.ad. about this place 
Hereafter, h^re-d-f'tftr. ad. in a future state 
Hereat, h^re-dt'. ad. at this 
Hereby, hire-bi'. ad. by this 
Hcreditable, h^-r£d'^-td-bl. a. whatever may 

be occupied as inheritance 
Hereditament, bfir-d-dll'i-m£nt s. a law 
tenn denoting inheritance [inheritance 
Hereditary, h^-r£d'^-ti-r&. a. descending by 
Uer«in, hh'c-W. ad. in this 
Hereof, h^re-6r. ad. of this 
/fervor,, b4re-dn'. ad. upon this [religion 



Herring, h^r'ring. s. a small sea-fish [breed 
Herself, bftr-sdlf '.pron. ihe female personal 

pronoun, in the oblique cases reciprocal 
Hesitancy, h&6'd-tdn-s6. f. dubiousness, un* 

certainty 

Hesitate, h£i'^-tite. «. a. to delay, to pause 
Hesitation, hftz-^tii'sh&n. s. doubt, uncertain- 

■ ty ; intermission of speech 
Heteroclite, h^t'dr-^-klite. 8. such nouns ai 

vary from the common forms of declension 
Heterodox, hgt'dr>6-d6ks. a. deviating from 

the established opinion, not orthodox 
Heterc^enea!, h6t-er-6jjd'n^-^l. a. not of the 

same nature [or dissimilar in nature 

Heterogeneous, h^t-£r 6-j^'n^-&s. a. opposite 
Hew, ha. v. a. part, hewn or hewed, to hack ; 

to cut with an axe [or angles 

Hexagon, h£ks'&>g6n. 8. a figure of six sides 
Hexagonal, h£gz-ag'6*n&l. a. having six sides 
Hexameter, h4gZ'lm'^-idr. 5. a verse of six 

feet ' [comers 

Hexanffular, h6gz-&ng'gti-lir.«. having six 
Hey, hli. int. an expression of joy 



J^0ivs^,li^-^^js^ $, ji fiindamwital error 'kD\U«jdim^b4'di.ui/. an c&pivaidoa 



■■p 



If pvday, h&'di. s. frolick, wiUiaesf 



HIG [ 189 ] HIS 



Highwftymaii, U'wi-mAn. 8. a robbw «rt tC 

publick roads 
HilaritT, hU-l.if'A-tA. «. merriment [roomiluB 
Hill, hll. 8. aa elevmtton of ground leM thdui a 
HUlock, htn6k. 8. a Kttle hill 
Hillj, UmL a. full of hills [larij of a aivord 
Hilt, bllt 8. the handle of any thing, pajrficii* 
Him, him. the oblique case' of He 
Himself, htm-:ȣir. prcn. in the nomiaatiTe. 

He ; in the oblique cases, It has a reciprocal 

sigrnification 



Hiatus, hi-i't&s. ff. an aperture, a breach [ter 
Hibernal, hi-b£i<nil. a. belonging to the win- 
Hiccou^'h, hlk'kdf. s. a convulsion of the 

stomach producing sobs [sed stomach 

Hickup, htk'kAp. v. 7». to sob with a conval- 
nide, hide. V. a. pret. hid ;pari.pm88, hid. or 

hidden, to conceal, to withhold or withdraw 

from sight or knowledge 
Hide, hide. v. n. to lie liid, to be concealed 
Hide, hide. $. the skin of an animal ; a cer 



tain quan! liy of land 



Hideous, hld'^-As. or hld'j^-As. a. horrible, 
Hid4M>u«ly, hld'^-As-ld. ad. horribly ; dread- 
fully (dreadfulness 
Hideousness, hld'^-As-nfts. 8. norribleness. 
Hie, hi. V. n. to hasten, to go in haste [order 
Hierarch, hl'^-rirk. s. the chief of a sacred 
Hierarcnal, hi-<&-r&rk«ill. a. of a hierarch 
Hierarchy, hi'^-r&r-k(&. i. a sacred govern- 
ment i ecciesiasitical establishment 
Hieroglypliick, bl-^-r6-gilf'flk. «. an emblem; 
the art of writing in picture [raatical 
Hieroglyphical, hi-6-r6"J:IIf'd-kil. a. emble 
Higgle, hlg'gl. r. n. to i^hafier, to be penuri 

ous in a bargain ; to carry about 
Higgler, hig'gl&r. i. one who sells provisions 

by fetail 
High, hi. a. elevated ; exacted ; abstruse ; ar 
rogant ; noble « violent ; tumultuous ; strung 
tairtttd ; tar advaoced into antiquity ; dear ; 
capital 
High, hi. 8. elevation, superior region 
High-blown, hi'hl&ne. a. swelled with wind 
High-bom, hi'b6m. a. of noble extraction 
High-flier, hl'fli dr.s.one that carries his opin- 
ion to extravagance [of spiritj 



[dreadful Hind, hind. s. the she to a stag , a peasant 



Hinder, htn'd&r. v. a. to obstruct, to impede 
Hinder, hin'dtHr. a. in a position contrary !• 

that of the face [let, stop 

Hinderance, hIn'dAr-ftnse. s. impedijnent, 
Hindermost, hliid'Ar-m^nt. a. last, in the rear 
Hindmost, hind'm6!it. a. the Inst 
Hinge, hlnje. s. joint upon which a door tarM 
Hint, hint. v. a. to bring to niiud by a slight 

mention 
Hint, hint. 5. faint notice ; remote allasioa 
Hip, hip. 8. the joint of the thigh 
Hip, hip. 8. the fruit of the briar 
Hip, hlp.tn^ an exclamation, or calling (oooa 
Hippifh, hip'plsh. a. a corruption. of Hypo> 

chondriack 
Hippogriflf, hlp'))6-grlf. 8. a winpred horsa 
Hrppopotainus, hip |>6-pdt'&-iiti^s. s. the riFar 

horse 
Elipshot, hlp'sbdt. a. sprained in the hip 
Hire, hire. v. a. to procure any thing ibr teoh 

porary use at a certain prii e ; to engage 

for pay [the us** ofHay thing; wagea 

Hire, nhe. a. rr^ward or rf:coin(>e!ice paid for 
Hireling, hlre'llng. s. one who serves for 

gcs ; a mercrnary 



High-mettled, ht'inSttld. a. proud or ardentiHireling, hlre'llng. a. venal, mercenary 



High-minded, hl'mliid-Sd. a. proud, arrogant 
High-seasoned, hl-s^'x&nd. a. piquant to the 

palate 
High-spirited, bi-splrli-^d. a. bold, darine 
High-wrought, hl'nliwt. a. accurately finished 
Highland, hi'l&iid. s. mountainous region 
Highlander, hi'l&nd&r. s. a mountaineer 
Highly, lil'l^. oJ.with elevation ; with esteem 
Highness, U'n^. 5. elevation ; tha title of 

princes ftide 

Hiriiwater,hf wi*t6r.«. the ntmost flow or the 
Hightraj, hl-wi'. s. great road, pvUick pallilUistorical|^ VU-tAt^Ok 



His, iilz. pron. poss. belougiiij^ to him 

Hiss, hiss. o. n. to utter a noise like that of a 

serpent [p^o^ 

Eiiss, hl^s. V. a. to condemn by hissing, to ex- 
Hiss, hlsM.s.the voice of a serpent ; cxpressioB 

of contempt [sileoM 

Hist, hist. int. an exclamation comiuuadin|g 
Historian, hlK-t6'r^-ftn. s. a nnier of histoiT 
Historical, hls-tdrik-il. i _ . . . 

Historick, n1s-t6rlk. P* pertaining In 

history ( m^r of Inatofjr 



HOD 



[ 190 I 



HOM 



Fite, flLr, f&ll| fll—inA, in ^t — pine, pin — n&, mdve, 

fiittorify, hU-tdi'i-fi. v.o. to relate, to record 
in historj 



HUtorio^pher, hb-td-M-Ag'ri-f&r. «. au 

butorian, a writer of hiitoiy 
HittoHofs^raphy, hl»-t^i6-6g'r&-fi&. i. die art 

•r emplovment of an hUtorian [and facts 
History, hls'tftr-^. g. a narration of events 
Hittrionick, hU-tr^-6nlk. a, benefitting the 

stase, suitable to a player 
Hit, hiL V. a. to titrtke ; to touch the mark ; to 

attain, to reach the point [to light on 

Hit, hit. V. n. to clash, to collide ; to succeed ; 
Hit, bit. s. a stroke, a lucky chance 
Hitch, hltsh. v. n. to catch, to move by jerks 
Hither, hlTH'Ar. ad, to this piace 
Hither, lilxH'dr. a. nearer, t.. wards this part 
Hitherraoiil, hlTH'Ar-m6st. a. nearest on tliis 
Hitherto, htru'dr-tdd. ad. to this time [side 
Hive, hive. s. tlie habitation of bees 
Hive, hive. v. a. to put into hives 
Ho, h6. int. a sudden exclamation to give 

notice of approach, or any thing else 
Hoar, h6re. a. gray with age; whit« with 
Hoar-fc(Mt, b6rc'frost. s. frusen dew [frost 
Hoard, h6rdc. s. a store laid up iu secret 
Hoard, h6rde. v. n. to lay up store 
Hoader, lj6rd'\r.5.one that stores up in secret 
Uoariness, h6'rd-nis. «. the state of being 

whifish 
Hoarse, hdrse. a. having the voice rough, as 

with a cold ; having a rough sound [voice 
Hoaneiy, h6rse'l^. ad. with a rou^h harsh 
Horseness, h6rse'n£3. i. roughness oi voice 
Hoary, li^'r^.a. white or gray with age ; wiiite 

with frost 
Hobble, h6b'bl. V. n. to walk lamely [low 
Hobby, h6b'b£. 5. a little horse ; a stupid fei- 
Hobgoblin, h6b*gdb'l}n. s. a sprite, a fairy 
Hobnail, h6b'ukle. s. a nail usf^d in shoeing a 



horse 



lioe, h6. «. an instrument to cat up weedi 
Hoe, h6. V. a to cut with a hoe 
Hog, h^.' s. the general name of swine 
Hoggerel, hdg'grll. i. a two-years-old ew# 
Hognerd, hdg'hfird. s. a keeper of hogs 
Hoggish, hdg'glsh. a. brutish, selfish [dioMl 
HoggibbncAS, hdg^glsh-nfis. ^.brutality, ^re«»- 
Hogshead, h^gz^fd. $. a measure of sixtjp* 
three gallons [arc shut to be fed 

Hogsty,h6g'sd. 1. the place in which swine 
Ho^ash, hdg'wdsh. s. the draft which m 

given to swine 
Hoiden, hM'dn. i. an awkward country girl 
Hoist, ti61st. V. a. to raise up on high 
Hold, I]i6id.v. a. pret. held i pari. pass, heldot 
holden.xo grai^p in the hand ; to keep, to re- 
tain ; to possess, to enjoy ; to suspend ; to 
stop; to detain ; to oficr 
Hold, li6!d. V. n. to stand ; to continue im 

broken ; to endure ; to refrain ; to adhere 
Hold, h61d. int. forbear, stop, be still 
Hold, h61d. 5. seizure ; support; catch ; infla- 

ence ; custody 
Holder, bil'dftr. s. one that holds any thoij 
Holdfast, l)6ld'fdst. s. a catch, a hook 
Hole, h61e. 5. a perforation ; a hollow place , 

a mean habitation ; a subterfuge 
Holily, h6'l6-l6. at/.piously, inviolably 
Holiness, h6'l^-u6s. 5. sanctity, piety ; the title 
of the pope [any one at a distance 

Holla, hAl-l6'. m^ a word used in calling to 
Holland, hdl'l&nd. 5. fine Linen [feithful 

Hollow, h6l'16. a. excavated, void within ; not 
Hollow, h6ri6. 5. a cavity ; den ; pit ; open- 
ing ; passage [cavato 
Hollow, h6riS. V. a. to make hollow, t(» ex- 
Hollownoss, hdri6-nfes. s. cavity ; deceit, in- 
sincerity 
Holocaust, h6r6-kiwst. 5. a burnt sacrifiie 



[fetlock ; old Rhenish wine Holster. h6r8tflr. *. a case for a pistol 



Hock, h6k. 9. the joint between the knee and 
Hock, h6k. V. a. to disable in the hock 
Hockle, hdk'kl. v. a. to hamstring 
Hocus-pocus, h6'k&s-p6'k&i?. s. a juggle 
Hod, hod. 1. a kind of trough in which a la 

bourer carries mortar to the masons 
Hodman, h6d'm^. a. a labourer that carries 

mortar 
Modge-podgr, h6dje'i)6dje. «. a medlev . 
MtdSuoMi, bS-d^-ii'D^ a. of tonkv 



Holy, h6'l6. o. good, pious, religious ; pure 
sacred [day of gaycty and joy 

Holy-day, h6rd-d&. 5. amiiver-tary feast , a 

Homage, h6ni'&je. ». service paid and fealty 

professed to a superior 

Home, h6me. s. one's own houec ; place of 
constant residence [the point designed 

Home, h6me. ad. to one's own habitation ; to 

Homeboro, h&me'b6rB. a. native ; donaat 



^ 



), b 



mm 



wmmm 



191 



HOO 

n6r, n6t — t&be, tflb, 

Homebread, h6me'br6a.a. piaia, artless ; do- Hook, hd6k. 0. a. to catch with « hook 
mestick 



J HOR 

611 — d!l — pAAnd — Mm, Tint. 



Homeliness, h6nieMd-n68. s. plainness 
Homely, h6<n"/t^. a. plain, homespun, coarse 
Homemade, h^me'midc. a. made at home 
Homer, h6'mdr. s. a measure of about three 



Hooked, hd^k'id. a. beut, curvated 
Hookedness, hMk'M-nlls. a. state of 

bent like a hook [thine circolar 

Hoop, hddp. 8. a part of a 1ady*s oress, amr 

Hoop, hddp. V. A. to bind or cnciuse iritk 

pints [home hoops [sive cough 

Homespun, hdtne'spAn. a. spun or wrought at Hooping-cough, hdd-plng-kdr. 1. a conv«l 

HomewanJ. h6>ne/tvird. o^. towards home, 

towards the native place 
Honrsicide, h6in'^-sl«le. 5. murder, manslay- 



Hoot, hodt. V. n. to shout ; to cry as ao owl 
Hool, hddt. 8. clamour, shout 
Flop, hAp. V. n. to jump ; to leap on one 1^ 
ing \ a murderer, a manslayer [gregation Hop, h6p. v. a. to impregnate with hope 
Homily, h6in'^-!6.5.a discourse read to a cou- Hop, h6p. 1. a jump on one leg ; a plant 
Homoijeneal, h6-in6-jA'n6-4l. ) . . Hope, h6pe. 1. expectation of some good 
Homogeneous, h6-in6 j^'nd-As. J '""• Hope, h6pe. v. ' 



the same nature or principles 
Homonymous, h^-mdn'^-moa. a. equivocal 
Homoiiymy, h6-iii6u'6-m^. 1. equivocation 

ambiguity 
Hone, h6iie.,«. a whetstone for a razor 
Honest,* 6n'n£st. a. upright, true, sincere : 



chaste 



n. to live in expectation of 

some good 
Hope, hdpe. v. a. to expect with desire 
Hojcful, ii6p<^'ffi'.. a. full of expectation 
Hopefully, hbpv^'ftl-^.ad. in such a manner ■• 

to raise hope [ceed 

Hopefulness, h6pe'f£^l-n£s.5. likelihood to sue 



Honestly, 6n'n£st-l^. ad. up*rightly, justly ; 
Honesty, dii'ti6s-t^. 9. justice, trulh, virtue 



[with chastity. Hopeless, hdpeM^s. a. without hope 



Hopper, h6p p&r. 3. part of a corn-mill 
Horal, h6'r^l. a. relating to the hour 



Honey, h&a'u^. 5. a thick, luscious substance, Horary, hd'rd-r^. a. relating to an hour 9 
which is collected and preparad by bees ; coutmuint^ for an hour 
a name of tenderness Horde, h6rae. 5. a clan, a migratory crew 

Honey -coiHb, h&u n^-k6me.5. the cells of wax Horizon, h6-ri'z6u. «. the line that terminates 
in whfc-h the bno stores her honey the view [zon ; on a level 



Honey -dew, hflii'n»Vvlli. s. sweet dew 
Honey -moon, h&u'n^-mddn. 8. tlie first month 

after marriage 
Honey-surkle, iidn'ni-sAk-kl. 5. woodbine 
H^neyless, h&inid-l£s. a. without honey 
Honoi ary, 611 ri£ir-&-rd.a.done in honour ; con- 

fetring honour without gain 
Honour, 6n'n&r. s. dignity ; reputation ; rev- 
erence , chastity ; glory ; decoration 
Honour, 6(i':i&r. v. a. to reverence; to dignify 
Honourable, 6ii'[idir-a-bi.a. illustrious, noble ; 

generous ; honest ; equitable 
Honourably, 6n'n£ir-d.-b'd. ad. fnagnanunous- 

ly, generously ; reputabhr 
Hood, hAd. 5. a covering for the head 
Hoodwink, h&d wlnk.r. a. to blind ; to cover ; 

to deceive 

Hoof, M6(.8. the homy substance which com- 
poses the feet of several sorts of animals 
Hook, hMk. 8. any thing bent so as to catch 
bold i a sickle ; aay «ipedieat 



Horizontal, k*r-d-z6n't&l. a. near the hori- 
Horizontally, h6r-d-z6ii't^-^. ad. \a a direc- 
tion parallel to the horizon 
Horn, n6m. a. the hard pointed bodies which 
grow on the heads of some quadrupeds « 
an Uwtrumeat of musick ; the feeler of a 
snail fchildrea 

Hornbook, hdrn'bddk. 5. the first book for 
Homed, hftr^n^d. a. furnished with horns 
Hornet, h6r'n£t. s. a lai^e slinging fly 
Hornpipe, h6ni'pipe. 3. a dance 
Bornv, h6r'ni. a. made of horn 
Horologe, h6r'6-16djc. a. an instrument that 
tells the hour, as a clock, &c. [uring hours 
Horoinelry, h6-r6m'd-tr6. a. the art of meas- 
Hcroscopf, h6r'r6-sk6i)e. 5. the coofiguratKXi 

of the planets at the hour of birth 
Horrent, hdr'rftnt. a. horrible, dreadful 
Horrible, hdr'r^-bl. a. dreadful, shockiB^ 
enormous jhideousDMi 

Uorribletift8t;'^6i'r6-bl-iite. 9. dreadfiiloMS^. 



H08 [ 192 1 HOU 

Fktc, flLr» (Ml, (kt — m^, mftt — pin*, {An — n&, m^ve. 



Horribly, hAi^r^-bli.addreadfallj, hideoasty tiosta^, tWVi^tije. s. one giren in ple^pe n 
Horrid, h^ rid. a. hidcoos, rough security of perfonnao-.*e ofconaitione 



Himrifick, h6r-clf'tlk. a, caasing horror 
Horror,hdr'Hkr. J. terror mixed with detetta- 

tion ; gloom 
Horse, h6rse. s. a well known qaadruped ; 

cavalry ; something on which any thing is 

supported; a machine 
Horse, h6r8e. v. a. to mount upon a hone ; to 

carry one on the back [a horsv 

Horseback, fadra'b&k. s. the state of being on 
Horsebean, hdrs'b^ne.i. a small bean [horses 
Horsebrcaker, b6rs'br&-k&r.«. one who tames 
Horseflesh, h6rs'f1£sh. s. the flesh of horses 
Horsefly, h6rs'fll. s. a fly Uiat stings horses 
Horsehair, h6ni'h^re. s. the hair of horses 
Horselaugh, bdrs'l&f. i. a loud violent rude 

laugh [horses ; a farrier 

Horseleech, h&rsM^^tsh. s. a leach that bites 
Horseman, h6i-s'm&.n. ». one skilled in riding' Hough, h6k. s. the lower part of the thigh 



Hostess, nftsf u. i. a female host 
Hostile, h6s'dl. a. advene, opposite [in war 
Hostility, h^tird-t£. s. open war, oppoaitioa 
Hostler, ds'lAr.i. one who has the care of hor- 
ses at an inn 
Hot, hdt a. haring the power to excite beat| 

fiery ; lustful ; ardent, ea^er ; acrid 

Hotbed, hdt'b^d. s. a bed of earth made hot 

by the fermentation of dung [furious 

Hotbraincd, h6f br&.iid. a. violent, vehemoit, 

Hotcockles,hdt-k6k'klz. «. a child's pUtr 

Ho(headed,h6t'hgri-&d.a.vehemen(.pas8ioiuite 

Hothouse, I.6t'h6&se. 5. a bagnio, a place to 

sweat and cup in ; a house in which tendec 

plants arc raised and fruits are matured 

early [of pea 

Hotspur,h6t'sp&r. s. a violent man ; a kind of 



Horsemanship, h6ni'm&n-shlp. i. the art of ri 

ding 
Horsemeat, h6r^m6te. s. provender 
Horseplay, h6r^'pli. s. course, rough play 
Horsepond, hArs'p6ud. s. a pond for horses 
Horserace, h6rs'r^. i. a match of horses in 

running [biting rootj I louriy , 6Cir'ld 

Honeradish, h6r^rdd-lsh. «. an acrid and. House, h&A^ 



Hough, h6k. V. a. to hanintnng 



H<inie8hoe, h6t-«^hi^^ s. a plate of iron nailed 

lo the leet of hontes j^away horses 

HoTKStealer, hirs'^t^-lftr. i. a hief who takes 
Horseway, lidni'w^ s. a broad way by which 

horses may travel [in^, advice 

Horlation, lidr-t^'t>h&n. s. the act ot exiiort- 
Hortatory, h6r'li-t&r-^. a. encouragin;^, ani- 

matm^ [cultivating gardents 

Horticulture, hftKld-kAI-tshAre. r the art of 
Hortntan, hdi^lshA-llii. a. belonging to a gar 

dea _ [pnii*ic to Ofxl 

Hosanna, \\6-ii.u'nX. 9. an evclania'ion of 
Hose, h6M. 8. Mtockingn, co^'erin^ for the legs 
Hosier, h6'i!f&i*. ». one wboselU f»to<*kings 
Hospitable, h'V|)^-ti-bl. a. givijig entertain 

ment tp strangers 
Hospital, 6ii'p^-til. «. a place built for the re 

oeptiofsof the sick, or «iipp«rt of the poor 
SospitsJify, h6«-p^-til'^-td. 5. the practice of 

Mitertaming strangers 
poat, h6iL 1. one who gives entertainmeat to 
; a LaadkMil ; aa an^ 



Hound, h6And. s. a dug u^ed in the chase 

Hour, 6&r. s. the twenty-fourth part of a dajt 

sixty minutes [which marks the time 

Hourgla<ts.6ftr'glis. ».a glass filled with sand, 

.Hourly, ddr'l^. o. ha-piM<nii)g or done ev^jtj 

, ad. every hour [hour 

5. n phi-e of human abode ; the 



tabic ; fajnily of ancestors, race ; b body of 

the parliamont 
Hou:»e, hdAze. v. a. to harbour; to shelter, lo 

keep uiidtir a ro"f 
flouscbrnaker, h6dr>'br&-kAr.«.one who makes 

his way into boii-*** to sli/al 
Housebreakiti;;. h^Q^'biA-klng. 5. burglary 
Household, Ii6dd'h6id. s. a family , domeslick 



nianu^emorit 



Hou*}ckc<:per, h6d'<'k^i^p-Ar. s. the master of 

a family ; a tViinili M'.pfnnfendunt 
Housekeeping, h6£is'!.£6p-lng. i. provisioDi 

for a fiiMiilv 
Houseless, ho6r'!5s. n. without abode 
Housemaid, hdu-i'm^de. s. a maid employed 

to keep tile huuae clean 
llousif>ro(^m, 1)6(^3'. «V^iji. s. place inahonse 
Houijcwarniing, }i5Ci> »^&r-ut1ng. i. a feast or 

merrymaking uiv>n going into a new 
Housewife, hfl//v\It. s. a female economist 
Housewifery, hdz'wlf-ri&. s. 

■ale aooBoniv 



HUM [-193 ] HUN 

n6r, mAt — tftbe, t&b, b&U — 611 — p6&nd — ttin, this. 



fiovel, li6vil. s. % sheil open on the »idei 

and covered above ; a mean cottage 
Hover, hAv'&r. v. n. to hang fluttering orer 

bead, to wander aboat one place 
How, h6&. ad. in what manner, to what de 

gree ; for what reason ; by what means 
Howbeit b6Ci-b^lt.(u{. nevertheless, notwith 

standing 
However, h&6-£v'&r. ad, in whatsoever man- 

Ber ; at all events ; at least ; nevertheless, 

ycl 
Howl, hAU. V. n. to cry as a wolf or dog 
Howl, h6&L t. the cry of a wolf or dog 
Howsoever,- h5&-s6-Av'v&r. ad. in what man 

ner soever ; altlioagh Idecl^ 

Hoy, h6^. 5. a large boat, sometimes with one 
Hubbub, h&b'bAb. s. a tumult, a riot 



Humanely, h&-mi,ne'l^. ad. kindly, with food 

nature [tenderness ; philoiogj 

Humanity, h&-ra&n'^>te. s. the nature ofinau; 
Humanize, hd'm4ii-ize. v. a. to soften, to 
. make susceptive of tenderness or beuevo* 

lence [maa 

Humankind, hd-mln-kyind'. s. the race of 
Humanly, h&'m&n-ld. ad. after the notions cf 
Humble, Am'bi. a. modest ; low [mea 

Humble, Am'bl. v. a. to make submissive ; to 

subdue ; to bring down [of prido 

Humbleness, fim'bi-n^. «. humility, '«tbseiiGO 
Humbles, Am'blz. i. entrails of a deer 
Humbly, dm'bld. ad. with humility 
Humdrum, h&m'drAm. a. dull, dronish, stw- 

pid [shoulder 

Humeral, h6'm^-r&I. a. belonging to tho 



Huckaback, iiflk'ki-bik. s. a kind of linen onjhuuml, h&'nild.a. wet, moist, watery 



which tho fignrcs are raised 
HackleCono, h&k'kl-b6ne. s. the hip-bone 
Huckster, h^!i.»'i&r.s. one whoi>elU goods by 



Humidity, hA-mld'^-t^. s. moisture 
Humiliation, b6-mll-^-l'sh&tu s. descent froa 
grea^ess. actofhujnility 



retail, or in small quantities [gains' Humility, hn-mlKd-t^. i. freedom from pride , 

Huckster, h&fvs't&r. v. n. to deal in petty bar>| act of submission [v>wii humour 

Huddle, hftd'dl. v. a. to dress up close so asiHiunurist, y6'm&r-*9t. s. one who eratifiew hit 



pot to be discovered ; to perform in a hur- 
ry ; to throiv together in confusion 
Huddle, hAd'd!. s. crowd, tumult, confusion 
Hue, hi. s. colour, die ; a clamour 
Hufi^ hfif. s swell of sudden anger 
Htt/r, h&f V. a. to swell ; to hector, to treat 

with insoI'Mice 
Ruifisb, hdrt'l^h. a. arrogant, hectoring 
Huifishly, h&i'l !sh-U. ad, with arrogant petu- 
lance [bluster 
RuiBshness, h&f'flsh-nis. «. petulance, iiois) 
H'ij^, bft:;. r. a. to press cluse in an embrace 
Hug, Mkg. s. close cmbAce 
Hug^e, h&j':. a. vast, immense 
Rugely, hCl'-«'i<^. ad, immensely, enormously 



Humorous, y&'m&r-As. a. full of grotesque 
images ; capricious ; jocular [coselj 

Humorously, }&'mAr-Qs-l^. ad. merrily, jo- 

Humorousness, ^6'm&r-&s-n&i. t. AcklenesSf 
capricious levity [huiiK>rout 

Humorsome, y&'mAr-sAm. a. pee\'i4li . u<ld, 

Humcur,y6'niAr. i. moisture ; general turaol 
mind ; present disposition ; jocularity ; pet- 
ulance ; caprice [with 

Humour, vA'm&r.v. a. to gratify; to compi/ 

Hump, hoinp. i. a crooked back 

Humpback, b&mp'bik. s. crooked back, high 
shoulders 

Huiidnid, hAn'drftd. t, ten multiplied by tea, 
a canton or division of a county jiiundred 



Hugenes!*, liAje'ii^s. s. enormous buiit, grt* at-jHundredlh, hAn'di-£d/A. a. the brdfiiai of • 
Hulk, hAlk. s. the body of a ship riies:^. Flung, hAng. pret. mid part. pass. o( fuuig 

Hull, hAl. s. the husk or integument of an\ !Hung*'r, hong'gAr. i. dekirt^of food 

tfaif^: the body of a ship Ishig lowjHuii^ei, hAnggAr. v. n. to fc«-l th** pain ol 

Ram, hAm. v. a. to make the noise or Uf-b : to< hunger ; to desire with great eaf ero«>sa 
Rum, hAm. s. the noiseof bees; any low dull l{iin»i-red, hAog'gArd. a. piucheo by want oi 

Boiae [deliberalron touil 'tila 

Horn, hAm. inf. a sound implving doubt and Hun;>rily, hAnij^grd-ld. «</. with keen appO' 
RtuiJan, hA'm^ a. having the qualiUes of a llungiy, hAng%re. a. feeling p^in from y^m^ 

lOOA of food ; g efdy 

RiaauM. hik lakatf. m, khidy fDod-oaturbd Hunki, h(b^^kA» t. % «QN%\sMa 5nvtM:.Vk. 



"*»! 



HUS I 19* ] HYP 

FSitet f4r, ftn, fit—md, m^t— pine, pin — n&, ni5fi»» 



Hant, b&nt. v. a. to cbaae ; to punue ; tojMut, hAt. i. a poor cottage 



March for [sue or search 

Hunt, h&Qt V. ft; to follow the chase ; to pur- 
Hont, bAnt «. a pack of hounds i a chase ; 

purkuit 
Hunter, h&a't&r. a. one who chases animals 

&yc pastime ; a horse or dog foi^the chase 
Huntress, h&ii'tr£s. s. a woman that follows 

the chase [office is to manage the cliasc 
Huntsman, hftnts'mlo. a. tiie servant whose 
Hurdle, h&r^dl. a. a ezture of sticks woven 

tOKetI*er 
Hurl, bArl. v. o. to throw with violence 
Hnrlbat, hflrrbit J. whirlbat 
Hurler, hCb/I&r. a. one that plays at hurluig' 



Hutcb, hAtsji. a. a com oMMt [tioa 

Huzza, h&z-z^'.ml.a ihout, « cry of acc'i.iaHi- 
Huzxa, hftB-z&'. V. it. to uttar acclamation 
Huzza, hdiz-cji'. v. a. lo leceire with accLmw 

tioa rciuu5 >toua 

Hyacinth, hfi-stofft. «. u'plant, a kind U pr» 
[iyacinthinet fai-A-do'lfcln. a. made uf ny%» 

cinths 
Hvdra, hi'drA. «. a monster with many heads 
Hydraulical,hl-drAw'lA-kAl.) ^u,;_ ^ 
Hydniulick,hi-dfftw'l!k. J * "*»»*«« •» 

the conrejance of water through pipes 
Hydranlicka, hi-dr&w'Uks. a. the science ol 

conve^ine water through pipes or condutti 



Hurlyburly,b&r'l^b&r-l^.s.tumult,comractioa Hydtt)cele, nrdr6««dle. a. a watery rapture 



Hurricane, h&r^r^-k&n. s. a violent sly-Ti 
Hurry, bAr^ri. v..a. to haet^en, to put into con- 
fusion [itation 
Hurry, hAr'rd. v. n. to move on with precip- 
Hurry', hAr^ri. 5. tamult, prccipitatiou, com- 
motion [to injure.; to wound, to pain 
Hurt, hArt v. a. pret. hurt ; part. paaa. hurt. 
Hurt,bArL a, bann, mischief; wound or 

bruise 
Hurtful. hArt'fAI. a. mischievous, pernicious 
Hurtfuliy, hAr^fAl-ld. ad, mischievously, per- 
niciously ^perniciousuess 
Hurtfulness, hArf fAl-n&s. «. mischievousness, 
Husband, hAz'bAnd. a, a man married to a 
woman fE^Hlity 
Husband, hAz'bAnd. o. a. to manage with fru 
Hnsdandinan, hAz'bAnd-mln. a. one who 
works in tillage [care of doraestick afiairs 
Husbandry, h£u'bAn-drd. a. tillage; fhriilt 
Hush, hAsh. int. silence ! be still ! no noise ! 
Hush, hAsh. a. still, silent, quiet [pease 
Hush, hAsh. v. a. to still, to silence, to ap- 
Hushmonev, hAsh'mAn-^. a. a bribe to hinder 
informauon [sorts of fruit 
Husk, hAsk.s.the outmost inte|^mentof some 
Husky, bAs'k^. a. abounding^ m husks 
Hussar, hAz-zAr'. a. a kind of soldier 
HusEY, bAz'zi. a. a sorry woman 
Hustings, hAs'ttngz. s. a court held 
Hustle, hAii'sl. v. a. to shake together 
Huswife, hAz'zIf. «. an economist 
Uuswift, hAz'zI£ «. a. to manage with econo- 
mj and frugality [or bad 



ality 



HasK'ifetjr, Mz'iuH, i, flaanagenMnt |pood Hyperboreani hl-pAr-bd^-ao. a. Boitiwni 



Hydrocephalus, hi-drA^sArfA-lAs. t. a drop- 
sy in the bead [draws maps of the sea 
Hydrographer, hl-dr6g^grA-f&r. c one who 
Hydr(m^phy, hi-drAg'grJL-fi&. a. description 
of me watery part of the terraqueous 
globe [water 
HydromancT, hi'dr6-raAn-8&. a, prediction by 
Hydromel, b|'dr6-mAl. a. honey and water 
Hydrometer, hi-drdm'mS-tAr. a. an instru- 
ment to measure the extent of water 
Hydrophobia, hi-dr6-f&'b^-A.s.dread of wataff 

Hydrostatical, hl-drA-stifi-kAl. a. z^liitt; 

to hydrostaticks [weighing luioi 

Hydrostaticks, hi-dr&-stJLllks.«.the science of 
Hyena, hl-^'nft. a. an animal like a wolf 
Hymen, hl'mSn. a, the god of marriage ; dis 

virginal membrane 

Hymeneal, hl-m4-n6'Al. ) . . 

Hymenean. hl-mA-nA'in. J *-»««»™S« •«»« 
Hymeneal, rhi-md-n^'ll. > pertaining li 

Hymenean, hl-md-nd'&n. ( mariiage 

Hymn, bim. a. a song of adoration to aome si> 

perior being fwithhynai 

Hymn, him. v. a, to praise m sona, to wordif 
Hymnick, him'nik. a. relating to nymnt 
Hyperbole, hi-pAi<b6*16. a. a figure in ihsl' 

orick by which any thing is increased or 

diminished beyond the exact truth 
Hyperbolical, hl-pAr-bdn^-kAL > ^ 
Hyperbolick, hi-p«r-b611k. \ ** 

gerating or extenuating beyona &ct 






'i 



1^^ 



ICT [ 195 ] * IGN 



icriUc]c,*lil-pftr-Mtlk. «. a critick «i 
MTond 



IV, f«&. a. lull of ke, cold 
or captioat 6eyoiid reasoo {Idea, l-dA'lL t. • mental imare 

mriticaUtal-plr-krlird-k&l. a. critical be-|ldeal, i-<U'AI. a. mental, intAlectual 
d use [Ttr-tue, arer-Kving Ideally, l-d^&l-^ md. intellectuallj, mentalff 

en, briign. «. a sole of conjnnc«u»; aa Identical, l-dto't^k&l.) ^ .. __^ 
otick, hip-n6t1k. t. any medicino that Idcntick, l-dfin'tlk. J ** "* ""^ 
aces sleep [iected with melancboly Identify, l-dftn'tft-f L v. a. to make two thing! 
chondrtack,hIp-p6-kte'drft-&k.«. one at- to be the same 
crisy, hi-p6k'Krd-8^ «. dissimulation Identi^, l-ddn'ta-td. «. sameness 
crite, hip p6-krlt. «. a dissembler in re- Ides, loz. s, a term anciently used among tha 
on finsincere Romans with r^^rd to time ; and meaa- 

critical,hip-p6 kiltlk-kiluLdisaembliog ing the 16th day of March, May, July, and 
critically ,Dlp-p6-krtt1k*kAl<4. ad. with- October ; and the 15th of every other month 
sincerity ^ [personality Idiocracy, ld-d-6k'kr&-fl^. 9. peculiarity of 

stasis, hl-p6s't&-sl8. t .dif tinct substance, constitution 

statical, ni-p6-st&fi-kAl.a. constitutive, Idiocy, Id'd<6-sd. t. want of understanding 
sonal Idiom, ld'£-Am. s, n mode of speaking pecv* 

thesis, hlp^<&'d-sls. «. a supposition, liar to a language 
f stem formed under some principle not Idiot, Id'i-At 9. a tool, a changeling 
ved [suppomtion, condiiliooal Idiotism, Id'^-At-lau. ^peculiarity of czprea- 

thetical, hi-p6-</^rtd-k&l. a.inclnding a sion ; natural imt)ec\f ty of mind 
»thetically,hl-p6-<A£ft^-kdi-^. ad, upon Idle, f dl. a. lazy, averse Xtouk labour 
iposition, conditionally Idle, I'dl. «. n. to lose time in laxiness and 

>I>, hlz'zAp. $, a plant inactivity (sonable 

rical, hls-tii^r^-k&l. > troubled with Idleheadea, Tdlrhftd-d^ «. fcorish, unre»> 

\ fits Idleness, f dl-nis. », laxiness, sluggishneia 

Idler, rdl-&r. t. a lacy person 
Idly, i'dX-L ad. lazily, carelessly ^ 

Idol, i'd&l. «. an ima|;e worshipped as Godc 
one loved to adoration [honour to ima^ 
ran. personal, oblique case Me ; plural Idolator l-ddri&-tftr. a. one who pays divme 
We, {Clique case Us, The pronoun of Idolatrous, l-d6n&-trAs.a. tendiitf to idolatrjr 
first person, myself Idolatry, i-d6ri&-trd. «. the woruip of ima- 

ck, l-im'blk. «. verses composed of a| ges [to adoration 

rt and long syllable alternately Jdolize, I'd^llse. «. a. to love or reverence 

le. f . frozen water ; concreted sn^r Idyl, I'dll. s. a small short poem, in the paato 
e. 0. a. to cover with or turn to ice ; to ral style [or no 

er with concreted sugar [is reposited If, If. conj. suppose that, allow that \ whether 
use, lse'b6&se. s. a house in which ice Igneous, Ig'n^-Qs. a. fiery, containing fira 
union, Ik-n&'mdn. s. a small animal that Ignis-futuos, Ig^nls-fi^'tshA-As. SLWill-with-tbe- 
ska the eggs of the crocodile ; a sort of wisp, jack-with-the-lantem 

[plot IgiKte^ If -nite'. v. a. to kindle, to set on fira 
p«phy, Ik-nftg^gri-fii. «. the g^und- Ignition, ir-nl8h'An.t. the act of setting on fira 
i'kor. s. a thin watery humour Ignitibie, %-ni't^U. a, inflammable 
MIS, lk'6-rAs. a. thin, undigested Ignoble, Ig-n6'bl. a. mean of birth ; wttrthlem 
'ology, lk-tA^-6f6-j4. s. the doctrine of Ignobly, !g-n6'bli. ad. igoorainioosly, meanfy 
nature oi fish Ignominious, lg-n6-mtny&s. a. mean, ra- 
i'slk-4J s. a shoot of icehanipngdoiwn proachful idiKracefuIlv 
rk6n. s. a representation jjaondice Ignaoiniously, |g-n6-mln'yfls-i6^ od. meanly, 
mlt Ik-tAi^^k&l. fluafllicted with (hellgiMinui«,I|fn6-mln-i.<. ^'— *^ 



rick, hlf-tfei^rlk. J "• fits 

ricks, hb-t^r^rlks. «. fits of women 



I. 



I, Vni-ri 



iS^tl'mfli. J. foolisli fcUow 
S-r&Dftaj.vanl bf kno' 



mti— pif. pin -n^ mave. 



dlllli 



A-mi-iii'ihSn. 



ledge skiirull; 

]|tu,- lI'i-iL. a. relaline to llw 
JII,«.fl.bBdinBnjr«pe.:l,e'r. 
111,11.1. Hiekedn^i milfanui 
ULlLod. tiDtwtU, notrighlly: 
JUspK, ll-li[U'. (■ luddcD ■ 



kaonflcdgGi Eirea lighl ; feMal light h 



m of jDf 1 hiightuH, iplendour; 

I iion of intellectnal lighl 

la Illuiainaliii, ll-lA'tn^-ui-Ur. a. klrinr I] 

power to lire liebl [en 

INu9iaa,II-lb'iban.i. mockery, &l« aboi 

llluiive, tUU'tlv, a. dorfiving br AIk (bm 

■ IIIIiuoT, tl-ld')ar-i.<i.dec«.wnf;, fni ' ' 



[or cixamtiiuintioi 
w u»-ui.B. unwunhy uf prr - 
Vdl-ltl«.<^.uimnrthil; 



re IllutlrulB, U-IOi'lriUL i. 

to ducidmU 

n, ll-IQi-irl'shan. ). « 
re. I|.|rU(ri-II>. a. haTJii; 

Illulrioulj', Il-IOa'lri-aa-li. ai. co 



bnghWn 



mwlilc, ll-l«d'j^bl. a. irhal cinool be rvBi 
niceilotiuy, II-l£-jIt'li-nil->& (.KBlecirbu 
ttrdy [in wedluct 

Illcgitiin>>I>!.IM^jirti-milc. a. npt bf^otleE 
ffienable, II tiv'*i-ft-bl. l wh«t canooi bi 

IHG>miirecl.IU!>-vard. o. defonned [eroni 
Utibsnl, Il-llb'bir-U. -. not wbl«, not »d. 
ilMwi'Ur. Il-llta-bfr-rin^Id. J.p<u^.non>. 
. ldgg»rd'm-iii [incanl} 

nibtnlly,ll-llb:bir.rtl.^<id.dI>ii.Ke..u<Hul}. 

Otidti ll-lU'rll. a. un)>i*rul [noilic '- ' - 

Wwawbl*. ll-llm'mA-iJ-^' ' 

ilblunicr.lMll'lAr-i-ti. 
HkaralB, 11-llt'iJsr-i.la.A.unhllcnd, 



Jllwhkhfll 



ided 






}»<»v,(l,||. 

Ill(i3«. Il-ld 



I, li-lli' 



Wj«-biLa. 



icU-ldiu. 



_ j ■.J. to enllghun, 

- ■npfdji Willi llclil; bpil«orats. to ador 
flhminalB, 11-16 nij-nile. u. a. la irnlighlcn 

inppiy widi light ; to adorn with ivi.._. 

Iti/Mtr beaSnti l04diKn with pklunJlmbri 



l-jer-r«.J.afnsiUI«ir|jrMBB- 
. . . . ideal [i;oncciT«4 

JmaEinablc.i-inJdjIn-i-bi.apoiiulilt tob* 
imogiDarj, A-mld'jIn'ftr-A 4l. fancied, vimo^ 

d-jI^-il■^llan. f. fancji , 
IniBel native, i-mid'jfi, i-ilv. a. fmitaaiiet 
fuTl of imagination [the mind 

1 nwcina, £-nitd'jln. -«. a. tc tHiici', to uaint ■■ 
Imbecile, Im-bi/^tl. «. frrbic in miutjorbs^ 
' nbecility, Im-bi-iJI'^-ii. i. feebleneM <l 
inlud OT body 

nbiiiE.lni-blbe'.ti. a. to drink in, loioak 
nbjtier, l/n-bll'lilr, t, a. to .>i;.lie bitter ; <i 

',!::,r7.^^..» ...J*-^. 



liIibold>^n, lin-bAl'dn. 0. -. to enci 
ImboKun, Iiu-tiAd'i&iii. v-o. (o hi 
«m ; to admit lo^cheart 
>H-,1m-bM'.li.<t.ua»h,l0<i 



a, ba-brA-ki'ihfio. L ■ 



IHM 



[ 197 ] 



IMP 



n6r, nAt— t&be, t flb, ba U--6!l~p6&nd— (4i »< , riifc 

Immethodical, lfii-nd-(/id<f d-k&l.a. confoieSf, 

without regularity [without rnetbod 

mm'fthodiciiilj, l'n-md-/AM'd-k&l-ld. ad. 



Imbrown, !m-br6&n'. v. a. to make btawa 
Imbrue, lin-brdA'. v. a. to steep, to soak 
Imbnite, Im^biMt'.v.a.to degrade to brutality 
Imbue, lin-b6'. v. a. to tincture deep 
Iiubui-iie, Iin-bArse'. v. a. to stock with money 
Imitability, Iin-^-t&-bll'd-t^. i. the quahtyof 
being irnituble [possible to be imitated 
Imituble,Ini'^-(i-bl.a. worthy to be imitated; 
Imitate, Iin'd-t^te. v. a. to copy, to endeavour 

to rescfnbl<^ ; to counterfeit 
Imitation, Im-m^-tk shAn. i. the act of copy- 
ing, attempt to re^mble 
Imitative, Im-^-tk-tlv. a. inclined to copy 
Imitator, Im'd-tii-t&r. «. one who endeavours 

to resemble another 
Immaculate, I(n-m&k'kA-l&te.a.8pot!es8, purte 
Iramaoacle, Im-min'ul-kl. v. a. to fetter 
Inunauent, Im'mi-n&rit.a. intrinsick, inherent 
Immanif«'<)t, Ini-m&n'n^-f&st a. not plain 
Iinmanity, In-inAn'n^-tS. a. barbarity 
Jmmarcessible, Im-m&r-s^'sdbl. a. uufttding 
Iminartial, Im-in^r'shil. a. not warlike 
Iminalerial, Iin-mi>t^'r6-ll. a. incorporeal ; 

unimportant 
Immateriality, Im-m&-t^-r6-ftl'^-t£.«.di8tinct 

ness from body or matter 
Immature, !tii-m&-t6re'. a. not ripe 
Imuiaturely, Ln-ml t^e'ld. ad, tof^soon 
lmm«bjreness,lin-mi-ttire'n&8. > „»^nA 

Immaturity, Im-mA-ui'i^.ti. J *• "°"P® 
oeis, incohiplctencss [measured 

Immeasurable, lrn-m6zh'd-r&-bl. a. not to be 
ImmeaHurably, \in-m^zWtic-^-h\^.ad. beyond 
all measure [witli regard to time 

fminediafe, Im-m^'d^-it. a. instant, present 
Ifiunediately, lin md'd^-it-ld.a(/.inslantly, at 

the time pniscnt 
Immedicable, Im-m^d'd^'kl-bl. a. incurable 
Immemorial, Im-m&-m6'r6-&l. a, past time of 

oneinory 

Imm«ase, In^minse'.a. unlimited, unbounded 
Immen«ely, Im-iufinse'ld. ad. infinitely, with- 
out measure [ness, infinity 
Immeosity, lin-m£n's^-ti.5.uiibouiided great- 
Imiuenturable^ lm-uito'»h&-ri-bl.a. not to be 

meaturad 

Immari^' tm-mftrdje'.v.a. to put nnier water 
Imrnene, Im-mftrse . v. a. to put under water 
iMmersuA, Im-mlf'ih&ii. «. tne ttata of liiik- 



mmitience, lir'm^-n&rc §. immediate or 

near danger feniq^ 

mminent, £n'md-n6nt a. impending, mreat 
nuninution, Im-m^-n&'sh&n. «. diminution, 

decrease 
mmission, Im-ralsh^n. i.the act of sending ia 
mmix, Im-mlks'. v. a. to mingle (mingled 
mmixable, Ijn-mlks'l-bl. a. impossible to be 
mmobiliiy, lm-m6-bir^-ti^ s. unmoveablo' 

ness, want of motion [due mean 

mmoderate, lni-mdd'd£r-&t.a.exceeding the 
miuodeiatelv, lm-nidd'd£r-rlt-ld. ad. m an 

excesisive degree [scene ; unreasonable 
mmodest, Im-mdd'd6st. a. unchaste ; ob- 
mmodesty, Im-m6d'd6s-ti.«.want of modes^ 
mmolate, 1m-m6-l&te. v. a. to sacrifice, to 

kill in sacrifice [crificing 

mmolation, Im-m6 Id. sh&n. 5. the act of aa* 
mmomont, lm-m6'm^,iit. a. trifling 
mmordl, lin-m^r'r&l. a. contrary to honeitjr, 

dishonest, [want of virtoe 

mmorality, lm-m6-r&l'd-td. s. dishonesty, 

Immortal, Im-m6r^t&I. a. exempt from death, 

never to die [from death 

mmortality, Im-m&r-t&r^-td. s^ exemption 
mmortalize, ljii-m6r't&l-iztt. v. a. to make 

immortal, to exempt from death 
mmortally, liu-m6i^til-i.«c/. with exemption 

from df!ath [ed from its place 

mmoveable, Im-mddv'&-bl. a. not to be fore- 
muioveably, Iin-mddv'&-bld. odL in a stale 

nut to be shaken ' [tion 

minunity. Im in6'n^-t£. s. privilege, esemp- 
mmure, Im-m6re'. n. a. to enclose within 

walls, to confine 
mmusicaU Im-mft'zi-kftl. a. inharmom'oui 
mmutability, Im-m6-t&-bir^-t^. «.exemption 

from change, invariablenete [invariable 
mmu table, lm-m6't&-bl. a. changeably, 
mmrtably, Im-m6'ti-bld.ckf. unalterably, un 
mp. Imp. s. a son ; a puny devil [changablv 
mp. Imp. V. a. to enlarge with any thing a<t 

scititious ; to assist 
mpact, tm-pAkf. o. a. to drive cloee or hai4 
Impair, Im-p&re'. «. a. \a ^>ssL\\ivick.«\&\^^^iaa^ 
Im^raBMiv^Vn-^IVmSvtekV. %,^Mwna&si^''^ 

jntf 



IMP [198 ] IMP 

F&te, flr» ftll, flit— ^n^ unfit — ^plne, pin — tA, ndre. 



Impalpable, lm*p&l'pl-bL «. not to bft per- 

c«iFed by a tou^^h 
Imparadue, Im-pd/i-diM. v. *. to pat into a 

state retemblinf paradiaa [portion 

Imparitj, Im-pird-ti. «. ineqoalHj, oispro- 
Inpart, Im-p&rt'. o. a. to grant ; to comnin- 
Impartial, Im-pd/ah&l. a, eouitable [nicate 
ImpartiaUtjr, Im-pir-sh^-U'^-tA. «. cqoitable- 

iiiem,^'iutice 
Impartiatlj, Im-pdr'shil-^ ad. eqaitably; 

widioat regard to party or intereit 
Impartible, un-p&rf e-bl. «. communicable 
Impattable, Im-pds'gi-bl. a. not to be passed 
Impassioned, Im-p&sb'sh&nd. a, seized with 

paision [faring ; Fehemence of temper 
Impatience, Im-p&'sn&ase. 5. rage under suf- 
Impatient, Im^p^'sh^nt a. not able to endure ; 

nirious with pain *, ardently desirous 
Impatiently, Iin-pk'»hdnt-l^. ad, passionately ; 
Impawn, fm-p&wn'. v. a. to ^\fiage Feagerly 
Impeach, lm-p6^tsh\ v. a. to accuse by pub- 
nek authority [chargeable 
Iropeftcbable, im-pi^tsh'i-bL a. accusable, 
Impeachment, Im-p^dtsh'mint a. hindrance ; 

publick accusfation 
Impearl,lm-p&rr. v. a. to form in resemblance 

of pearls ; to decorate with pearls 
Impeccabilitjr,Im-p£k-k&-bU'^-ti. «. exemp- 
tion from sin [possibility of sm 
Impeccable, Im-p^k^ki-bl. a. exempt from 
Impede, kn-p^de . v. a. to hinder, to obstruct 
Impediment, Im-p6d'^-m6nt. «. hindrance, 

obstruction [ward, to press on 

Impel, lm-p6r. v. a. to drive on, to urge for- 
Impelient, im-p^ri^nt s. an impulsive power 
Impend, Im-pind'. v. n. to hang over, to press 

nearly 
Impenmnt, Im-pin'dAnt. a. hanging over 
Impenetrability ,Im-p6n-6-tr&-bird-td.5.qual 

\ty of not being pierceable ; insusceptibil 

ily ci intellectual impressioo [pierced 

Impenetrable, lm-p6n^trd,-bl. a. not to be 
Impenitence, Im-pidn'^-tfinse. «. obduracy, 

want of remorse for crimes 
Impenitent, Im-p^n'd-ldnt. a. obdurate 
Impenitently, Im-p6n'&-t6nt-I^. ad. without 

repentance [nesa 

Imperate, frn'o^-rkte. a. done with coiiscious- 
Itnperative, /m-pdr'ri-(Iv. a. GOmmaud'uig,' 
•Mpnmuva of conmiand 



Imperceptible, Im-pir-sAp't^-bl. a. ooC STb 

aiscovered, not to be perceived 
Imperceptibleness, Im-pAr-sfti/tA-bl-iilg. ib 

the quality of eluding obMrratioa 
imperceptibly, lm-p£r-alprid-b!A. mi, m % 

manner not to beperceivod 
Imperfect, Im-pfir^fSkt a. ooC complete, ds 

fective L^^'^ ^^ 

Imperfection, trn-pftr-flk'shAn. 9. defect, £ul> 
Imperfectly, Im-per'fAkt-I^. ocILnrt compiele* 
ly, not fully Tan empennr or moaudl 

Imperial, lm-pi'rd-&L a. royal ; belonging to 
Imperialist,1m-p^'r&*di-lst«.0De that bekagi 
to an emperor [han^^ 

Imperious, lm-p&'r&>As. «. commanding; 
Imperiously, Iro-pd'r6-&s-l&. odL with inso- 
lence of authonty [arrogance c^conomand 
Impeiiousnew, Iro-p^ r^-fts-nfts. s. authrnty ; 
Imperishable, Im-pdr^rlsh-^'bl. a. not to be 
oestroyed [cording to the persons 

Impersotial, Im-p£i^sfiii-&1. a. not varied ac- 
Impersuasible, Im-p^r-sw&'td-bl. a. not to be 

moved by persuasion 
Impertinence, Im-p6r^t£-n£nse. «. f<^/; 

troublesomeness, intrusion ; trifle 
Impertinent, Im-p6r't^-n6nt. a.intrusive,med> 
aling, foolish [meddler, an intruder 

Impertinent. lm-p£i^tS-n£nt 9. a trifler, a 
Impertineady, tm-p^r^t^-n&it-l&oJ. officious- 
ly, intmsively [penetrabk 
Impervious, Im-pd/v^-As. a. onpaMable, im- 
ImperviousneM, Im-pft/v^-fls-BM. «. the state 
of not admitting any passage 

Impetuosity, Im-pltsh-A-V^-t^ 9. violence, 

niry, vehemence [ment, passionate 

Impetuous, Ira-pStsh'ft-fts. a. violent; vehe- 
Impetuously, lm-p6(sh'6-As-l&. ad. violently, 

vehemently [fuiy 

Tmpetuousness, lm-p6t8b'&-fts-3^.5. violence, 
impetus, Im p^-tAs. .t. violent effort 
Impiety, lm*pi'^-ti. 9. irreverence to ths 

Supreme Being; an act of wickedness 
Impignorate, Im-plg'n6-r^te. v,. a. to pawn, to 

pledge [strike against 

Impinge, tm-plnje. V. n. to fall against, to 
Impinguate, im-plng'^&te. v. a, to fatten 
Impious, Im'p^-As. a. irreiigioos, pro&ne 
Impiously, Im'p^-&s-l^. ad. profanely, wick 
\ edly I blenes!<,detenninea malice 

u\aY^^c^\VkV|%W^->&V\alL'4-tA. s. inesiMf 



»r, rn-pocrtor. «. one wbo cbeatt 
ire, Im-pdfl'tshAre. s. cheat 
nee, Im pM&-t&i8e. > wantofpoiTN^ 
acjT, lm'p6-t£ii-8d. ) '* inability 



IMP [ IW J IMP 

nftf, n6t~t6be, tflb, bflll— 6li--p6ftnd— tf^ln, Tirig, 

nfl|ikaeabio, Im-plli'ki bl. a. not to be pacifi-|Xmpomtioo« Im-p6-zlsh'An. «. injhiictioii vff 
. ed, inoxorablc aajthingasa lawordntjr; cbeat, impa^ 

linplacablj, Im-pUi'k^-bld. ad, with malice, tore 

not to be padfied, inexorably ImpotsiblA, 1ni-p6«'t^bl. «. impracticable 

Implant, Im-plAnlT. v. a. to inm^ totntert, to IrapossibiHtj, Im-pdt-s^biri-td. «. impracfl* 

engraft [setting or planting Import, Im'p6st «. a tax, a toll (cabUi^ 

Implantation, Im-plftn-t&'shAn. a. the act m I]apoithimiate,lm-pdirtsh& m&te. v.n. tofism 
Impiansible, tm-piav/z^bl. a, not apecioos an abscess 
Implement, Wpli-m£nt «. tool, Ib8tramentImpo8thmiie,lm-pdal'tibftme. », acollcctaitf 

of manufacture [the state of being full purulent matter in a bag or cyMt 
Impletion, Im-pld'sbAn. s. the act of filling, Impostor, Hi-p6£(t&r. «. one wfaio cbeaff 
lo^lex, Im'plSRs. a. intricate Imposture, ~ 

Implicate, fm'pld-k&te. v, a,io entangle, to Impotence 

wiibarrass [entanglement Impotencjr 

Implication, Im-pl^-ki'shfin. «. involution, Impotent, Wp6-f£nt a. weak, feeble 
Implicit, Im-pllslt a. infolded ; inferred, Impotently, Im'p6-t£nt-l^. ad. witfiout power 

tacitly comprised ; entirely obedient Impound, Im-pofind/ v. a. to enclose at in a 

Implicitly, Im-pIls'lt-lS. ad. by inference Theg pound, to shut in 

Implore, Im-plore'. v. a. to solicit ; to ask, to Impracticability, !m-pr&k-td-k&-bll'^td. «> 
Impljr, Ira-plr. «. a. to comprise [with poison imposeibiU^ 

Impoison, im-p6d'zn. v. a. to corrupt or kill Impracticable,Im-pr&k'ti-k&-bl.a. imposiibto 
Impolite, Im-pO-llte'. a. unpolished, rude Impracticableness, Im-pr&k't^-ki-bl-nAi. j^ 
Impoliteness, Im-p6-llte'n4s. «. want of po* impossibility 

liteness [creet Imprecate, Im'pr^-kite. v. a. to call for aril 

Impolitick, lm-p6r^-tlk. a. impnident, mdis> Imprecation, Im-pr^-k&'shAn.j. curse, prayer 
Imponderous, Im-p6n'd6r-fts. a. Toid of per- by which any evil is wished [wishes of eril 

ceptible weight [closeness Imprecatory, Im'prd-k^-tdr'^. a. containing 

Imporosi^, Im-p6-rd8'sd-td. 5. compactness, Impregn,1m-prdne'. v. a. to fill with young 
Imporous, lin-pl6'rAs. a. free from pores or Impregnable, lm-pr£g'nl-bl. a. not to be 

vacuities [country frcKn abroad ; to infer stormed ; unmoved [lifick ; to fill 

Import, Im-p6rf. v. a. to carry into any Impregnate, tm-prSg'nIite. o. a. to make pro- 
Import, Im'pOrt 8. importance ; any thing Impregnation, lm-pr£g-ni'shAn. 8. the act of 

imported [quence, moment making prolifick ; fecundation 

Importance, 1m-p6i<t&nse. s. matter ; conse- Imprejudicate,Im-pr^^dd'dS-k&.te.a.impartial 
Important,lm-p6i^t&nta.momentous, weighty Impreparation, tm-prep-&-r&,'sbAn. 8. want of 
Importation, uii-p6r't^'sh&n. 8. the act or preparation [to force into terms 

practice of importing [from abroad Impress, 1m-pr£s'. v. a, to print by DreMWw; 

Importer, Im-p6rt'&r. .<;. one that brings inilmpress, Im'pr^. «. stamp ; act of forcing Ib* 
Importunacy, ira-p6r'tA-nl-sd. s. the act of to service 

importunmg [in solicitation Impression, lm-pr£sh'fln. 8. mark made by 

Importunate, Im-p6r'tshA-n&te. a. incessant pressure, image fixed in the mind ; infln* 
Importunately, lm-p6i^h&-nit-l^. ad. with ence ; edition [impreaied 

incessant solicitation [harass Impressible, tm-pr£s's£-bl. a. what may hk 

Importune, 1m-p6r-t6ne'. v. a. to teaze, to Impressure, lm-pr£sh't^re. 8. the marie mads 
Iraportunely, tm-p6r-t&nen& cMtLtronbleaome- by pressure, the dint 

ly, incessantly [licitation Imprmt, Im-prinf . «. a. to mark npon atqr 

importunity, lm>p6r-t&'nd-td. #. incessant to- 8ut»tance by presfnre ; to fix on the miad 
ImjxMe, lm-p6Ke\«. a. to lay on ; to einoin ; Impriiion, Im-pni'm. v. a. to shut up, to 

todeccSre [gatoiy on mood? ttM 

kaf^mtMe Im-nArs^bLAtobtlaJdMoblMlnnilnunea^ ^ 



IMP [ 200 ] INA 

F&te, flLr, ftlU flt"-ni^ fn^t» pine, pin — nA, mflv, t 



Injpiobabititjs Ini-pr6b-A.-bir6-t6. s. unlike' 

Imprcbabie, lin-prAb'&-bl.a.anIikelT [lihood 

Improbably, tin pr6b'i-bi&. ad, without like- 

Improbate, Iniprob&te. v. a, not to approve 

mprobatioD, tm-pr6-b&'ahda. «. act of disal- 

lowing 
Improbity, Ira-pr6b'd-td. s. want of boneatr 
Improlificate, im-pr6-lirfi6-kiLte. v. a. to iVn> 
pregnate [raneous compositirai 

Impromptu, Im-pr6m't&. a, a short extempo- 
Iroproper, tm-pr6p'dr. a. unfit 
Improperly, !m-prdp'Ar-l6. ad. unfitly 
Impropriate, Im-pr6'pr^-&te. v. a. to convert 

to private use 
Impropriation, Im-pr6-pr6'&'sh&n. s. an ec- 
clesiastical beneoce, or church lauds, in the 
occupation of a layman 
Impropriator, im-pr6-pr^-&'tftr. 5. a layman 
tnat has the possession of the lands of the 
church 
Impropriety, 1m-pr^prl'^t^. §. mfitness 
Impnospercus, Im-prds'pdr-As. a. unhappy 
Improsperously, In>prds'p&r-As>)^. ad. un- 
happily, unsuccessfully, with ill-fortune 
Improvable, Im-prdd'vl-bl. a. capable uf be 
ing advanced [to better 

Imptove, Iin-pr^dv'. v. a. to raise from good 
Improve, Im-prdd/. v. n. to advance in good- 
ness [act of improving 
Improvement, Im-prddv'ro£ut«. melioration ^ 
Iniprovidence, lin-prd/i-d^nse. s. want of 
/oretliought [forecast 
bnprovident, Im-prdv'6-d£nt a. wanting 
Iciprovidently, Im-pr6v'^-d&[it-l^. 0(2. without 

iorethought 
Imprudence, Im-prdd'd^nse. 5. indiscretion 
Imprudent, lin-prdd'd£nt a. injudicious, in- 
aiscreet [immodesty 

hapud'Hice, Im'pft-d£nse. s. shamelessness. 
Impudent, lm'p6-dj^jit. a. shameless 
Impudently, Im'pA-dfint-l^. eul. shamelessly 
Impugn, lm-p6ne'. v. a. to attack ; to assault 
Inpugner, Im-pft'nAr. i. one that attacks or 
invades [weakness 

loqiuissance, Im-pA-Wsinse. «. Impotence, 
^npulse, Im-pAlse. s. commiuicated &ace ; 
ju/fueace upon the mind 
***'U9ive, iohp&l'Miw, & htn^ tbt power of 



mpunity, Im-ptt'ni-t^. s. freedom firom pm 

ishmeni; 
Impure, Im-pAre'.a. unholy ; feciilent, droMj 
'm purely, Im-p6re'U. ad. with impuritr 
mpurity, !in-pd'r^-t^. i. want of bona 

act of uncbastity ; feculent admixtim 
mpurple, Im-pAr^pC v. a. to make red 
raputable, Im-p&'ti-bl. a. cbarg^eabk 

any one, accusable [f 

mputation, Iin-p6-t4'sh&n. «. censure; 
mputative, Im-pA'ti-tlv. <k capable of beinc 
mpute, Im-p&te'. v. a. to attribute [impvtM 
n, In. prep, noting place, state, time, powei^ 

or proportion 
n, In. ad. within some place ; engaged to 

any affair, placed in some state 
nability, In-i-bU'i-t^.j.impotence [proached 
naccessible, In-^k-s£s's^-bl. a. not to be ap- 
naccuracy, Iu-&k'kA-r ji-sd. i. want of exact- 

uess [accurate 

ttaccurate, In-&k'kft-r&.te. a. not exact, net 
naction, In-^k'shAn. i. idleness 
nactive, In-^k'tlv. a. indolent 
nactively, 1ri-&k'tIv-I6. ad. idly, slnggishl/ 
nactivity, In-dk-th-'d-t^. s. idleness 
nadequacy, In-id'd-kw&-sd. «. the vtate of 

being uneaual to some purpose 
nadequate, lii-id'd-kw^te. a. not equal to the 

purpose, defective 
niidequately,In-4.d'i'kw^te-!d.ad.defectiTely 
nadvertence, In-d.d-v£i^t£ose. ) 
uadvertency, lii-id-v£r t&i-sd. J *' care- 

lesijness, negligence 
nadvertent, In-ad-v6r^t£nt. a. careless 
nadvertcntly, In-ld-vgr't^nt-ld. ad. careless- 
ly, negligentiv [alienated 
naiienable, In-£le'y^n-&-bl. a. ihat cannot be 
nalimental, Iu-&l-i^-mdn't41. a. affording no 

nourishment [out animation 

nanimate, In-in'd-m^te. a. void of life, with- 
nanition, In-^-nlsh'&n. s. emptiness of bod/ 
nanity, In-ln'd-td. i. emptiness [petite 

nappetency, In-ip'pd-t^H-sd. 5. want of ap- 
napplicable, In-&p'pld-k&-bl.a. not to be put 

to a peculiar use [negligence 

napplication, In-&p-pI&-k&'sh&n.«.inaolence; 
naptitude, ln-&p't6-tClde. s. unfitness 
narticutate, ln-ar-tlk'&-l&.te. a. not uttered 

with distinctness [dittioctl/ 



I tOl J INC* 

T- aftr, nftt -tftbe, tflb, b&»^-&!!— p66nd~/Ain, this. ^ 

al, ln-ir-td-/1sh'&l. a. contrary to sjrt Incentive, In^ntl?. s. incitement 
all/, lo-ir-t^-fUh'il-i. ad. without Incentive, In-sftnt'lv. a. inciting, encOar^p^f 

[li|^ence, neglect Inception, In-sftp'shAn. i. beginning 

Inceptive, In-s£p'tlv. a. noting a beginniag 
Incertitude, !n-s^'t£-ttlde. 



on, In-it-tftn'shAn. i. disregard, n^- 
ve, lo-it-t£n'tlT.a.careless, negligent 
e, Ifi-iw'd^-bl. a. not to be beard 
ate, ln>&tv'g(!i-rJLte.v. •.to consecrate, 
taH fby solemn rites 

&tion, lu-iw-gA-rii'shfln. i. investiture 
3n, In-&w-ri't>h&n. i. the act of gild 
th gold 

ious, tn-&w-sp1sh'As. a. unlucky 
[n'b&rn. a. implanted bj nature 
In'br^d. a. produced within [culated 
able,l(i-k&l Iv6-l&-bl. a. not to be cal 
ence, In ki-iAs's^nM. ^ _ ^l _# , 
ency, ln.k3L-lfes.'s4n^8^. J *' "* "*" 
wing warm, wanntb 
ion, Iii-k&n-t&'sh&n. t. enchantment 
ory, In-k&n'tl-t&r-d.a.dealing by en 
Ticnt 

I, In-kin'tfln.v. a.to unite to a canton 
lity, lii-U&-p&-bir^-td. f. inability 
I, di9quali5(-ation legal 
e, tn-k&'pd-bl.a.unable ; disqualified 
)us, In-ki-p&'-shCis. a. narrow 
ate, lii-kd-p&s's^-t&te. v. a. to disa- 
veaken 

, Iti-k&-p&s's^-td. i. inability 
'.e, ln-kSi'*^-rile. v. a, to imprison 
ion, In-k^i-sd-r^'sh&n. «. imprison- 
tnrinerneiit 

kirn'. V. a. to cover with flesh 
k^Lrn'. v. n. to breed flesh 
Iii-k^i ukto.. part. a. clothed with 
jodud \vit}i t1t;!»b [suming body 
, lii-k&r ll^'^l)dll. s. tlie act of as- 
ise'. I', a. to cover 
ln-kivv'sl)fis.n.unwarT, negligent 
, In-kiw'ab&s-i^. aa. unwarily, 

[tious 

tn-s£i) d<^-Qs. a. rebellious, fac- 

In-.>-£fi d^-i-rd. s. one who sets 

owns on fire ; one who inflames 

[in honour of some god 

nse. s. pr rtuiries exhaled by fire 

nse.v.n.to perfume witii incense 

inse'. V. a. to inflaine with ange 

•An-s&r-^. s. the vessel m which 

nmt 



$. uocertaiotfi 
doubtfulness ftiiuul 

Incessant, In-s^s's&nL a. nninterroitte(( eos- 
Incessantly, lji-s£s's&nt-i^. ad. without intai^ 
mission, continually [junction of penoM 
Incest, ln's£st s. unnatural and criminal cott' 
Incestuous, !n-!i£ii'tsl)6-&s. a. guilty of i nj i t 
Incestuously, Iii-s6s'tsh6-&s-l^ ad. with un- 
natural lo?e [nice point of time 
Inch, Insh. s. *he twelflh part of a foot i a 
Inch, Insh. v. a. to drive or deal bj inches ; 

to g^ve spanngly 
Inchmeal, insh'niele. s. a piece an inch long 
Inchoate, lng'k6-&te. v. a. to begin, to com- 
mence 
Inchoation, l»g-kd-& shfln. a. beginning [alty 
Incid nee, In's^-d6nse. s.accidrnt, hup, casu- 
Incident, In s^-d£nt. a. casual, fortuitous 
Incident, lu's^-d^nt. a. casualty, an event 
Incidental, ln-s^-d6n'tM.a. casual, happening 
bpr chance [by the by 

Incidenlly, In's^d&nt-l^. ad. occasionally. 
Incinerate, lu-sln'n^r-iite. v. a. to bura t» 
ashes [want of cautioB 

Incircumspection, tn-sSr-k&m-Bp£k'shAii. <• 
Incised, In-sizd'. a. cut, made by cutting 
Incision, !n-&Izh'&n. a. a cut 
Incisive, !n-si'»Iv. a. having the quality of 

cutting or dividing 
Incisor, in-sf s6r. a. cutter, tooth 
Incisure, In-sIzh'Are. a. a cut, an aperture 
Incitatiun, In-s^-tii'sh&o. a. incentive, motif* 
Incite, !n-sl(d'. v. a. to stir up 
Incitement, ln-slte'm£ut. a. motive, impulse 
Incivility, hi-si-vU'I^-ti. a. want of courtesy, 
rudeness [ness 

Inclemency, In-kl&m'm£n-s^.5.cruelty,harsh- 
Inc'lement, lii-kl£m'ni£nt.a.unmerciful, harsh 
Inclinable, In-kli'ni-bl. a. willing 
Inclination, In-kl^-n^'sh&n. a. tendency to- 
wards any point ; affection ^ - 
Incline, In-kllue'. v. n. to bend ; te b^ n* 
vourably ditpaied to, to feel desire begin- 
ning [beiuU to iocvm^ftik^ 
Incline, li\-kHi»f. ^,m:\otB«*^^^***^*^'^'^ 
Iiiclip,Ui'-k\||P.«. « Vo%tvkW 



INC . [ 202 ] INC 

, - FkiM, flr, QXif At-^mA, m^t— pbe, p in:— n6, m flye, 

lockMSter, b-kl6Vt&r. «. a. to Ami ap in a iiH^ooipeteDtljr, Jtn>k6in'p^^at-1^. ad. tuMV^ 



cloister 

IiBcload,«In-kIA&<f . v,a.im darken, to obscure 
lBclude,lB-kl&de'.v^.to enclose ; to comprise 
fiKlnsive, In-lclii'slr. a. enclosing^ 
lacoexistence, In-k5-£g-zkt6use. «. the qaal 

itr o( noteustinf^tci^tiier 
Incog, In-kdg'. ad. unJoKHm, in prirate 
Incogitancj, In-kMj^tln-sd. s. want of 

thought fpower of thought 

Incogitative, In-kdd'ji-ti-tlv. a. wanting Ute 
Incognitio, In-kdg'a6-t6. ad. in k state of con 

ceaUnent 



Incohorence, ln-k&-h6V£ns£. > 



s. want of 



admitting one conunon measure 
.oconunode, In-k6m-m6de'. v. a. to hinder or 

embarrass 
Incommodious, in-k6m-m6'd^-&s, or In-kdm 

ro6'j^-Qs. a. inconvenient, vexatious 
Incommodiously, In-k6m-m6'd^-&s-Id. ad. 

incouveniently » f inconvenience 

Incommodiousness, In-k^^-mo'd^-'As-Dds. s. 
Incommunicable, !n-kdm^mdi'n^-ki-bl. a. not 

impartible ; not to be told [coherin 

Incompact, tn-k6m-pikt'. a. not joined, not 
luioinparable, In-kom'pl-ri-bl. a. excellent 

above compare 
Incomparably, In-kdm'pi-ri'bli. ad. beyond 

comparison, without competition [of pity 
Incompassiooate, In-kftm-pash'tin-ditc. a. void 
Incompatibility, tn-k6m-pat-^.-b!r&-t^ i. in- 
consistency of one thing with another 
Iiicompatible,In-k6ni-p&'r6-bI. o, inconsistent 

in'tb something else 
Jifeampeieac/, iS-^doi'p^-tftn-si. s, inability 



ably 
Incomplete, In-kdm-pldte'. a. not perfect, n 

finisned [fectiOB 

Incompleteness, tn-kdm-nl6te'nAs. «. impev* 
Incompliance, In-kdm-plV&nse. i. nntractn- 

blcness, impracticableness [compoaetf 

Incomposed, In-kdm-p6zd'. a. disturbed, dit* 

Incomprehensibility ,ln-kdm-pr^hAo-8^bir4- 

t£. s. unconceivablenesf 
Incomprehensible, !n-k6m-pr^-b£n'8i-b] a, 

not to be conceived 
Inconiprehensibleness, In-kdm-prd-h6a'sd-bl- 

n^. s. unconceivableness 
Jncomprebrnsibly , ln-k6m-pr$-h£n'8^-blA.a^. 

in a manner not to l>e conceived 
incompressible, In-kdm-pr^s's^-bl. a. not ca> 

pable of bein^ compressed into less space 
Inconcealable, ui-kdn-8^'lA.-bl. a. not to be 

kept secret [conceired 

Inconceivable, ln-kdn-s£'vi-bl. a. not to be 
Inconceivably, In<k6n-s^'vl-blS.(u2. in a man- 
ner beyona comprehension 
Inconceptible, Intadn-sSp'tS-bl. a. not to bti 

conceived [consequence 

Inconcludent, In-kdn-kIA'd£nta. inferring no 



Incoherency, In-k6>h^'r£n-se 

eennexion, incongruity [without cohesion 
kicoherent, In-k6-h^'r£iit. a. inconsistent 
Incoherently, In-k6-h^'riiit-I^. ad. iuconsis 

tently 'quality of resisting fire 

jix^ninustibility, ln-kom-b&s-t^-bIi'£-td.«. the 
.' {Combustible, ln-k6m-bAs't^-bl. a. not to be 

consumed by fire [thing 

Income, In'k&n. t. revenue, produce of any 
IncomnKUSurable, in-kdm-inen'shCi-r&-bl. a. 

not to be reduced to any measure conunon 

to both 
Incommensurate, In-kdm-m^n'shA-r&te. a. aotllnconclusive, In-kdn-klA'slv. a. not exhibitiag 



cogent evidence [of jntional cogency 

Inconclusiveness, In-k^n-klA'sIv-n^. s. want 
Incoococt, In*k6n-k6kf. a. unripened, ire- 
. mature [being indigested 

Inconcoction, In-kdn-kdk'shQn. j. the state dT' 
Incondite, In'kdn-dite.a. erregular 
luconditional, lii-kAn-(lI>!/fin«dl. a. without 

exception or timi ration 
Inconditionate, Iii-kdndlsh'&n-ate./i.not lim* 

itcd, notrestri^incd [nncfl 

Inconfonnity, !n-k6n-f&r'mS-t^. s. incoinpli 
Incongruence, ln-k6n^grd-&ise.> ,^^,^43, 
lucongnnly, In-k6n-gr6 d-t6. J •'»«"im*-' 

bleiiess ; absurdity ; disagreement 
Incongruous, In-k6ng'grd-as. a. unsuitable, 

not fitting [any connexion or dependence 
Inconnexedly, in-k6n-n£k's$d-ld. cm. without 
Inconsequence, ia-k6n'si-kw£nse. 5. incon- 

clusiveness fjiist cociclusioa 

Inconsequent, In^kdn's^-kw^nt. a. without 



Inconsiderable, ki-k6ii-sld'&r-&-bl, a. unwor> 
if la4Uka'pl't^t a. not txutaJbVeA tlkij of notice [small iinportanc* 



*'> 



INC r 20^ J INC 

nftr, n6t- tftbc, tftb, Mil— ^P— p6ftnd— tfkin, nrii. 



iderate, In-kda-slcf ir-A.te. a. careleii 
luconaiderately, ln-kAn-iId'£r-2Lte-li.cdl ntgw 

ligeatly, thoughtleMlj 
Inconsidenteness, Ia-kon-8ld'£r-kte-n£s. 
Incooaideration, ln-k6n-«ld-^r-VibAn. 

want of thooffht, inattentioa 
Inconuilencj, xc-k6n-8l8't£n-fl^ «. disagree 
meat ; absarditjr ; incongruity ; nnsteadi 
oeM [incongrnoos, abrard 

Inconsiitent, ln-k6n-8Wt£nt a. incompatible, 
IncoiMiftently, In-kdn-sls'tftnt-l^ ad. absnrd- 
ly, inconcruouBlr i forted, •errowfal 

IncoiMolabte, In-kon-86M&-bl.a.not to be ccsm- 
Inconionancy, ln-kdn'B6-n&n-si. «. disagree 
ment with itself [ible, not perceptible 
Inconspicuous, ln-k6ii-splk'A-As. a.indi8cem- 
Inconstancy, ln-k6n'sldii-8^. s. unsteadiness 
Inconstant, In-kdn'st&nt a. not firm ; muta 
ble [wasted 

Inconsomable, ln-k6n-sA'm&-bI. a. not to be 
Incontestable, lo-kdntfis'tl-bl. a. not to be 
disputed [bly, incontrovertibly 

Incontestably, tn-k^n•t6s'tjL-bl^.a<(.indisputa- 
Inco^tiguou8,ln•lc6n-(IJ^''g^-6s. a. not touch- 
ing each other 
Incontinence, In-kdn'f^-ndnse. ) , „«^v«^:#„ 
InconUncncy,!n-k6n'td-n^u-9*. ] '•^'^'^^^^ 
Incootioent, in-k6n'td-n£nt a, unchaste 
Incontinently, In-k6a*ld-nftnt-li.adunchaste 
ly fdisputable 

Incontrovertible, In-kdn'tr6-v£i<t6-bl. 
Inconvenience, In-k6n*v^'nd-6nse. f 
Incoiiveniency, In-k6n-v&'nd-4n-s^ { 

ness, disadvantage, difficulty 
Inconvenient, In-k^n-v^'n^-dnt a. incommo- 
dious; inexpedient 
Inconveniently, In-kdn-vd'nd-£iit-ld. odL in 

commodiously , unseasonably 
Inconversable, In-kdn-v(r's&-bl. a. unsocial 
Inconvertible, In-kdn-vir'l^-bl. a. not trans- 
mutable [convinced 
Inconvincrble, tn-kdn-vtn'sd-bl. a, not to be 



Incorporation, ln-k6r-p6-r&,'shAn. «. nmoo of 

divers ingredients in one maas ; fmniatioB 

of a body politick ; association 
Incorporeal, In-k6r-p6'r6-&l. a. immaterial^ 

unbodied [riality 

Incorporeity, tn-k6r-p6-r&'d-t£. t> immata- 
Incorps, In-kArps^. v. n. to incorporate 
Incorrect, !n-k6r-r&ktf. a. not e&act 
Incorrectly, ln-k6r^rftkfli. od. inaccnratalyf 

not exactly [want of exactnew 

Incorrectness, ln-k6r-rAktfn£«. «. in.iccuracy| 
Incorrigible, In-kdr^rS-j^bL a..badbeyQoa 

correcfion, depraved J}®** depravity 

Incorrigibleness, ln-k6r'rd-id-Dl-n6s. a. hope- 
Incorrigibly, ln-kdi^r^-j6-bld. ad. beyond all 

means of amendment f tion ; honest 

Incorrupt, In-lc6r-rflpf . a. free trom deprava* 
IncorruptibiliU', In-kdr-rfip-t^-biri-t^. s. ia- 

Qapacity of decay [of corruption 

Incorruptible, ln-k6r-rfip'td-bl.a. not capable 
Incomiption, Io-k6r-rflpsh&n. s. incapaci^ 

of corruption [manners, hones^ 

Incorruptness, In-kdr-rAprhds. s, purity of 
incrasaate, In-krls's&te. v. a. to thicken 
Incrassation, In-krds-s&'shAn. s. the act ot 

thickening .[quality of thickening 

Incrassative, In-kr^si-tlv. a. having the 
Increase, In-kr^se'. v. n. to grow 
Increase, Ing'krdse. «. augmentation ; pro- 
duce ; generation [of surpassing belief 
Incredibility, In-kr£d-dM>lK^-td.5.the quality 
Incredible, In-kr^d'^-bl. a. not to be credited 
Incredibleness, ln-kr£d'6-bl.u&i. s. quality of 

being not credible [belief 

Incredulity, lng-kr^-dd1d-t£. a. hardness of 
Incredulous, In-krM'A-lAs. a. hard of belief, 

refusing credit 
Incrcdulousness, lQ-kr£d'p'&-lds-n£s. 5. hard« 

ness of belief, incredulity 
Increment, tog'krd-m^t. a. increase ; pn^ 

duce fcbiaing 

Increpation, Ing-kr^-p&'sh&n. f .reprenension, 

V. a. to cover with 



«. 



a. m- 

«. unfit- 



Inconvincibly, In-kdn-vln's^-blii. od. without Jncrusl, In-krAsf. > 

admitting conviction [tinct from body Incrustate, lu-krAs't&te. ) 

Incorporal, In-k6r^p6*ri1. a. immaterial, dis- an additional coat [covering 

iBCorpomliyi In-k6r'p6-rll-i. ad, without Incrustation, Ing-krAs-t&'shAn. a. an adherent 
OMtter ^ Incubate, Ine'ka-bkte. v. n. to sit upon «• 

lMoorporat«9 ln<46Kp6-r&te. «. a. to mis ; to Incubation, tof^kd-bi'shAi^ a. %fe^^^ ^^i^ 
form hmtfione body ; to unite [bodied tine xx^on qcKs \o\»X^ ^i^^^^, ^^ 



IND [ 204 ] IND 

Flite, fllf, f&ll, at— m^ mlt— pine, pi»— a6^ niSre, 



bcalcate, la-kAI'kJLte. v. a. to impreM by 

£peq9ent admonitiont 
Ibculcatioa, Ing^-kdl-kii'dh&ii. <; the act c 

mipreasiitf oy frequeot admooitioa 
fncttlpable^ ui-kAI'pi-bl. a. uablameable 
IhciilpabljF tn-k&l p&-bl^. ad. anblameably 
Incumbeocj, In-kAm'b&i-td. «. die state of 

keepkig a benefice 
Inciimbeot, tn-kdm'b£at. a. resting upon, \j 

ing apon ; imposed as a duty 
lacumbeot, In-kdm'b&nt s, he who is in pos-. 

session of a benefice 
Incur, In-kA/. v. a. to become liable to 
Incarabihty4a-k6-r4-bll'^t& «. impossibilitj 

of cure [edy 

Incurable, tn-kA'r&-bl. m. not admitting rem- 
Jncurableness, In-k&'ri-bl-nis. s. state of not 

•dbnitting any cure 
Incurably, In-kA'ri-bi^. ad. without remedy 
Incurious, In-k&'ri-As. a. negligent, without 

culKosi^ 
Incursion, in-kfii^sh&n. s. attack, inrasion 
Inoirvate, 1u-kfir^vite. v. a. to bend, to crook 
lacurvadon, ' Ici^-k&r-v&'sh&n. f. the act of 

making crooked ; flexion 
Incurvity, In-kAi^v^-t^. s. crookadneit, the 

state of beiidine inward [ine 

Indagate, In di-g&te. v. a. to search, to exam- 
ludagation, In-di-g^'shAn. «. search, examin 

ation. [examiner 

Indagator, tn'd&-g&-tdr. «. a searcher, an 
Indart, In^d^rt'. v. a. to dart in 
Indebted,ln-d6t't&d./Mir/. a. obliged by some- 
thing received, bound to restitution 
Indecency, In-d^'s£a-8^. s. any thing contrary 

to good manners 
Indecentfln-d^Vgnt.a. unfit for the eyes or ears 
Indecently, In-d^'s^nt-ld. ad. 

contrary to decency 
Indeciduous,Iu-d^-blcl'6-Qs,or In d^-sId'jA As. 

a. not falling-, iM>t s^^wA [mination 

Indecision, lu-d^-!>lzh'dn. «. want of deter- 
Indeclinable, InHl^-kiini-bl. a.not varied by 

terminations [co*ning 

Indecorous, Iii-d^-k6rAs, a. indecent, unbe- 
liidecorum, In-dd-lv6'iAm. t. indecency 
Indeed, In-d^^d'. ad. in reality 
/iu£if»Jk//gvbIe, in-d^-fii t't^-gi-bl.e.unwearied 



indefeisible, In-d^-fil's^bL a. not to be cut 
off, not to be vacated [be defended 

Indefensible, In-d^-fSn's^bl. a. what cannot 
Indefinite, In-dfif^-nlt a. not limited 
Indefinitely, tn-d^f^-nft-li. a<2. without aaj 

settled limitation 
Indefinitude, In-d^-fln'^-tAde. 9. quanti^ not 

limited by our understanding 
Indeliberate, ln-d^-llb'b£r-&te. a. onpremeA 

tatedj without consideration 
Indelible, tn-d£l'd-bl. a. not to be blotted out 
Indelicacy, In-ddl'd-ki-sd. i. want of delicacy 
Indelicate, ln-d£tr^-k&.te. a, without decency 
Indemnification, !n-d£m-nd-f(&-k^'shAn. 9. se- 
curity against loss or penalty ; reimburse- 
ment • [gainst loss or penalty 
IndeRmify, ln-d£m'n^-n. v. a. to secure a- 
Indemni^, In-dftm'n^t^. 9. security from 
punishment [inequalities 
Indent, In-dtof. v. a. to mark any thing with 
Indent, In-dAnt'. v. n. to contract to make a 

compact 
Indent, tn-d&if . «. inequality, indentation 
Indentation, In-d£n-t^'shAn. 9. an indenture 
Indenture, In-dftn'tshAre. 9. a covenant so 
named because the counterparts are inden- 
ted or cut one bv the other 



Independence, ln-d6-p^n'd£nse. ) 

"n-sA. J 



9. fs«C- 



Independency, ln-dd-p£n'd£i 

dom, exemption from reliance or control 
Independent, ln-d^-p£n'd£nt a. free, not 

controlled 
Indcjpendent, Vi-d^pin'd£nt s. one who in 
rehgous affairs holds that every congrega- 
tion is a complete church 
Independently, In-d^-p^n'dint-l^.od. without 

reierrence to other things 
Indesert, ln-d^-x£rt'. 9. want of merit 
Indesinentiy, lu-d^s^-n6nt-l& ad. without 
cessation [destroyed 

Indestructible, In-di-strAk't^-bl. a. not to be 
Indeterminable, tn-di-t^r'm^-ni-bl. a. not to 
be fixed, not to be defined [indefinite 

Indeterminate, tn-d^-tSf'tn^-aJLte. a. unfixed. 
Indeterminately, ln-de-t6i^m^-n^te-Ie. ad. in- 
definitely [unfixed 
Indetermined, ln-d4-t£Kmlnd. a. unsettled, 
IndeterminatiOB, lo'd^tftMni-nii'shAB; «. 
want of resolution [irreligisii 



^am 



IND [ «05 1 , IND 



IiideTout, In-dd-T&At'. a. irreligious indiscretion, In-db-krM'On. s. improdeiic^y 

Index, tn'ddks. a. the discoverer ; ihe luuid rashness [tii^oishaUc 

that points to an/ thinj; ; the table of con- bdiiicriminate, In-dls krlm'^-n^.- m. nndie- 
tents to a hook [^"^ Indiscriminatelj, In-dls-krlm'd-Bite-IA. mJL 

fndextcrit?, In-d&ks-tfiKi-tA. I. wantMOes- without distinction [spared, oeceisaij 
Indicant, fn'de-k&ut a. showing, pointing out Indispensable, ln-dls-p£n'8& bl. a, not to be 
Indicate, In'd^-kate.o.a. to show, to point out Indispensableness, ln-d!s-p£n'sl-b!-ais.9. 



Indication, !n-dS-k&'shAii. «. mark, sjrniptoin cessitj [dispensation, necessarUj 

Indicatives tn-dli/ki-tiv. a. showing, pointingjindispensablj, tn-dls-pAn B&-b!^ ad, witheol 
Indict, In-dlte'.v. a. to accuse, to chaige [outlndispose, !n-dls-p6te . v. a. to makeonfit; 
lodiction, iii-dik'sh&n. s. declaratu>n, procia- to disorder [unfitness or dismclinatioB 

mation ; an epo<'ha of the RcHnan calen- Indisposedness, ln-di9-p6'zM-n6B. J state ff 
dar [ligence, unconcemednessIndi8|>osition, In-dl8-p6-zlshttn. s. disorder of 

Indifference, tii-dV f^i -^nscs. neutrality ; neg- 
Indifiereiit, lii-dlfi'dr-int.o. neutral; uncon- 
cerned ; ir.ipirtial 



health 
Indisputable, ln-dls'p6-ti-bl, or ln«dts-p&'tft- 
bl. a. uncontrovertible, in-.-ontestable 
Indidni-ew.ly, in-dlff^r-ftnt-l^ ad. without Indtsputableness. lit-dlVp^-ti-bi-nis. $. As 
distinction ; in a neutral state; middling- st%te of being indisput';ble 

«d wtthBOl 



Indigence, In-d^- j^nse. ». wan^ pemiiy [try 
Indigenous. !n-dld';6-nAs. a. native to a couj»- 
Inuigcnt, V/d^-jftut. a. poor, uecessitous 
Indir^est'if], ui J^-j6s'l£d. a. not separated; 

not forinod ; iht coucoct-^d in the stomach 
locUgeKtiblf*, ui-d«'>j£s't£-bl. a. not concocti- 

ble in tlic aio.n.u-h [meats unconcocted 



st%te of being indisputt-.ble 
Indisputably, ln-dl»'pA-td-bld. 

controversy, certainly 
In'lissolubility, !n<dl4•8^>-16-blr^•t^. ». 

ancpofa dissolving power 
Indissoluble, In-dls's^-ld-bl. a. firm, bindStv 

or subsisting for ever [ed, coofiHea 

Indistinct, 1n-dls-tlngkt'. a. not plainly merit* 



! Indistinctly, In-dls-tlngkt'Id. a<f conhisedttf, 
Indigestio-t. t>-: !'.>.-j4!*'tjih&i. $. the state of J uncertainly [nncertvo^ 

Icdigitate, iu-dlilj^-t^te. v. a to point out, totlnclMKincness, In-d1s-t1ngkt'n£s. s. confusiiSi 
show [pointing out or showing IndiMiurhance in-dls-i&r'b^nse.s. calmaeii^ 

(ndigitation, In-dld-j^-t&'shAii. s. the act of^ freenom from disturbance 



Indign, iii-<Ji:ie'. a. unworthy, ondeserviug 
Indignant, ln-d!z'nd.nt. a. angry, raging 
Indipiat:o'), Iti-dlg-n&'shftn.s. auger mingled 

with c'jn'r-;:ipt or disgust 
fcdignity, Id-dl^'n^-ti. s. contumely 
ladigo, Iii'(J^-^6. s. a plant used in dying a 

blue colour 
Indirect, In J^-r(kr.a.not straight,not honest 
ladirectiun, Iti-d<^-r£k'8h&n.5.oblique means ; 
dishoTK.'.tt practice [fairly 

ladipectly, Iti-d^-i^kt'l^. ad. obliquely ; un- 
Indirectncss In-d^-r^kt'iiis. t. obliquity ; un- 
fairness [ tible, not discoverable 
Indiscernible, In-dlz-zer'n^-bl. a. not pcrccp- 
ladiscernibly , la-dU-z6i''n&-bli ad.in a man- 
ner not to bf ixtrceived [separated 
bidiscerptib!e, Iii-d*s-s£rp'td-bl. a. not to be 
IfldiKreet, In-dls-krMt'. s. imprudent, in- 



Individual, tu-d^-vld'j6-d.l. 9' a single beiag 
Individual, ln-d^-vldj6 &i. a. sepaiote froM 

others of the iame species : undivided 
Individuality, ln-d6-vld-6-ii'^-t^. s. sepmiBto 

or distinct existence 
Individually, ln-d^-v!d'ei-&l-l«. ad, with se|l 

arate or distinct existence 
Individuate, In-dd-vid'6-&tew v. a. to diflip* 

guish from others of the same species 
Individuity, !n-d^-vld-6'^-t6. t. separate m^ 

istence 
Indivisibility, 1n-d^-v1z-«-b1l'6 t^. s. ttati |i 

which no more division can be made 
Indivisible, In-d^-vlz'^-bl. a. what cannot h$ 

broken into pnrts [be divided 

IndivisibU, In-d6-vii'^-bld. ed.soas it cant! 
Indocible', tn-d6s'd-bl. i ^ „„i^ .k«Ki« . 
Indocil, li-dds-slL \ •• "»*«»*^»»ablt 



cmlioas [dencM Indocility, ln-d6-s|l'^tA. i. voteachebleMij^ 

hiiiH ■ I tly, U-^Hi-kMAtTA. md, wHbom pruJ refunloT instractiQa 



iNE [ ^06 ] IXE 

t^octnaae, li«iiSk'tz4ho4£e. ». «. tt uMlract. Lwficacj. lB4f A-ki-aiL jl waatoT wmm ^ 

lioa. uaKVaCoB .loelegMci^ft^^ftHik « wut of clcfUMl 



TadMocs. fa'<i6- luas. « TiitIiw, fadeMMM [odcgwit, k-iPi-fint. «. mcaii, detpiiabb 



Uuleac: V. Ii (i6-.4nt-t«. 'ad. cankeslj, lasirlaepC iD4pf . «. unfit, iMeleis [not onitofical 
kdna£!iL h iriil j: *m \al*t [It, \uidft»Uj:laeptlj^ la-^pt^:^ md. tnflui^l,r, fooliihlj, m* 
ladmcs, Li-i'jodhf. v. «. ao wamk ilocpotude. ki-4p't^-tdde. «. unfiinan [filly 

bd-icuMTk la-40 bi&-^ } ^^A^„ v.tmA ilpaqqat'ty. b-«HEwdl'A-t^ «: mwTeiiBUi; » 

«cqu<iducnaai« 'loiErnible, b-Ar'rl-bl. m. esempt from •!?(» 

bdrxc-i&iJbiTJn-otl ce-*143lA. oJL ■ndaubced]v'la«T*bien^«, Ia-AKr4*bI-ofe. «. exemptioo 
loiiuo!. Li ^itise'. 3. <i. :c persaaidc [thioK* Inert, la -An', a. duil, slugrUh [fma error 
Iiitdic*rcn«c:. bi-cCw ni^ :l j. osoctc to anv-laertlT, ln-£rt'I^. ad. alug^ishW, dullj 
ladict. L:-dfi> 9. X. to uicr^t^-c ; to pat in. Iu««tiinable, la-^'t6-inl-M. oT tr LOtoendin; 

zt.'ttwtthcc. <H . =e£uedce all price 

LiauiLUcn. fci-<il yr^. s. tromoce lIueviaencln-^-'^-dftnL •.notplaio, obacvrB 

Ud-jc*. -.- l..alkJ" X I«adia$, p«ninfive jlneTibtbiLity. fn-Av-d-ti bll'^ti s. impoMi- 
Indu«. L -:»i ? x. u .;!"«!St | bilitj to be avoided 

la*. . !v. i . Oil t; 7 A *.o :oodI<. ivi srmufr ^Inevitable, ia-^T'^-ti-bl. a. unavoidable 
Xfui. ^-.r.c«. iJ'Oil.jicsel s. fijodaeaa; '&»:-; Inevitablj, fai-Af'^-ti-bUcui. without poMi- 

bvi-i.-aaof : 'a-«':ur cranted I btlitj of escape Iciued 

Irhiu.:^eac. Li-o;l j^ac. ijl kuid, &n>arable jlnexciuaUe, in-^ks-ktifift-bl a. not to m ex- 
ladu ^ticciv. Li-oi.;iBai--A. iiiiL widwot aerer-i Inezonablenen, Li-4kft-Ui'z&-bl-u^ s. enor* 

ttT. wthcuc vcciurtt ) mitj beyond palliation 

Induiw. tx cii vV S • T^^'»-*?« oresemptwnj ^ ^^-j^^ ^j,^ beyond excuse 
ladur^te. Li ic-ra-jtf. 7. t. tc harden jloexWable, b-^ka-hjili'bl. a. that whkh 

loauri:**. ki: iu-ra.:e- r. ;«. to iiarcko the mindi cannot evaporate [to be emptied 

Jofiiani'LOQ.la-cC-rlMiila. s. che M:*teo/groir-iIne\haii8fied,In-ttt-b&W9l't£d. a. not possible 

iit$ !:ar\i : icc or' bardtfiu:^ : obduracy |lnexhaastible, la-Aks-h&wsi'ti6-bl. a. not to be 
InduKr.cus. tu-%ii!Li tr^-ds. jl dilij^vnt. labori-j spent [ence 

ous nabonouslyllaexisfience, In-Agx-b't&ue. s. want of ezist- 

Ia^>;«:ncu97,^. ln-iiis':7^<J^-'^. oJ. dili&:emly,.[aezistent,lu-^-is'lAttL a. not having be- 
Icduscry. t; iCi>«<tn^. j. <i.l.^nce, aaiduity | ing - [ed by entreaty 

la«;\r:*ji;ie.ti-^ .*r<-la!. c. «». to intoxicate, toi Inexorable, ln4kiCA-r&-bI. a. not to be mov* 

nuk.* Jrmk fintoxication laespedience, lik-^ks-p^'d^-^nse. -> . 

lat'brJLUco. lu-^-bn? -i $h&a. «. aruu4.enneia, Inexpediem^, In-Aks-p^'di-^-td. \ '* ^"^^ 
loebntfcv. ki-i^-brt<i-ttV s. d-uakeane«i [oe^ of fitness [proper 

liseil^b'.filT. tn-^f-il-bl^ ^-ti^. i. unspeakable- Inexpedicnti lii-iks-p£'dd-£nt. a. un£t, tin- 
Lw&blip, la-^f I'i-bL X un?p«akable Inexperience, k-£ks-p&'rA-£nse. j. wantof ez« 

iBedE&jly, b-^t^iVbi^. oa. iu a maaner not to perimmtal knowledge [pericoced 

be «xpr«S9«d ;^no effect Inexperienced, In-Aks>pi'r£-£nat a. not ex- 

laedBpctivv, tii-4l (7.\\^..^W4.is:h can produce Inexpert, 1n-Alu-p£rf. a. anskilAil 



lMd^-tual,ta4i'-iik'tihd-il. a. week, with- 
out pcwer [edeci 
iMiK tuallr. In AffSk'tsh&.&U. ad. without] 
faufcirnistnesa, In-Af-ak'tsfad-il-nfts. jl inef 
Sk-mcXf irant of power [duce eA^rts, weak 
^ ' ]f*£S-kdL'ibCU.a.u»bte^'^^EQ- 



Inexpiable,In4ks'pd-&-bI. a. not to be atoned 
Inexplicable, tn-Aks'pli-ki-bl.a. incapable ol 
being explained [told, not to be atCerad 
Inexpressible, In-Aks-ivils'si^bl. a. not to bt 
Inexpressibly, In-^ks-prfii^s^-blA. oA toa di 
i greeoriaamaBDernoCtobe atleiod 



■^•^■■^ ^ I ■!! 1 



INF [ 207 1 INF 



Inferior, In-lib'r^&r. a. k>w«r in pbet, ilAtioii^ 

or value ; snbordinate 
Inferior, In-fi&'ri-Ar. «. om in n lovrer rank or 

station thao another 
Inferaal, In-fti^u&l. a. belliih 
Infernal, la-ffti'nft.i. t. one that comet bom 

heU ; one exceeding;!^ wicked 
Infertile, In-f&r'tU. a. unfmitfbl 
Infest^ ln-f%»f . «. a. to haraet, to disturb 
Infidel, ln^^-d£I. i. an unbeiierer [treacherj 
lufidelitjr, In-iMftr^ti. t. want of fetth « 
[widi g^lt lufinite, bi'fi&>-nlt. a. unbounded, immense 

Infinitely, lnTi&-i*lt-l^. ad, without iimUa, im- 
mensely (lessneM 
Infinite ness, lnT<&-nlt-n68. j.immensity, bound- 
Infinitive, b-fln'S-tlv. a. uncoofioed, belong 
ing to that mood of a verb which expresses 
the action or bein^ indeterminately 
Infinitude, In-f ln'6-tade. s, infinity ; bound- 
less number [lessnesi 
Infinity, In-fln'^t£. $. immensity, bound- 
Infirm, ln-f£rm'. a. weak, feeble [sick 
Infirmary, tn-f^r'm^-r^ t. lodgings fortha 
Infirmity, In-ffti^m^-td. s. weakness ; disease^ 
malady [neat 
Infirmness, In-f&rm'nfis. s. weakness, feebto- 
Infix, lo-flks'. V. a. to drive in, to fasten 
Inflame, In-fl&me'. v. a. to kindle, to exagger- 
ate ; to irritate I quality of catching fire 
Inflammability, In-flam-mft-bli'^-ti. 5. th« 



liwxp^nable,1n-£ks-pAg'n&-bl. a. impr^;ua 

Ue, not to be taken by assault 
lantingtUshable, lu-^s-tlng'gwlsh-A-bL 

mquenchable [disentangled 

Inextricable, ln-£iu^tr£-kd.-bL a. not to be 
Ineye, la-i'. v. n. to moculate 
InfellibilUy, In-flLMA-blF^-tA. ) . ^.^j,;, 
Infalliblenets, la-fil'le-bl-nfis. J * "«»«*'»' 

itv, exemption from error 
InfelUble, In-fi&ri^-bl. a. incapable of mistake 
Infallibly, tii-f&ri^-bld. ad. with security from 
error, certainly [wim guilt 

Infamcus, InTi-m&s. a. pubUckly branded 
Infamously, In'fi-m&s-l^. od. with open re- 
proach; shamefully 
Infamousness, In'fi-m&s-n&s. r . „^4«,_:^4«. «ri 
Infamv, In'fi-mA. ' ^ »• notonetr of 

badcharacter [beginning 

Infancy, In'f^n-sd. 5. the first part of life 
Iidant, In'fint t, a child under seven years 

of age 
Infanta, In-f&n't&. «. a princes descended from 

the royal blood of Spain or Portugal 
fnfimticide, In-f^'te-alde. i. slaughter of in- 

ftuits 
Infantile, ln'(^-dle. a. pertaining to an infant 
Infantine, In'f9ln«tlac. a. suitable to an infant 
Infeutr)', Ui'f&n-trd. s. the foot soldiers of an 

army [feU/i to df>prive of understanding 
Infatuate, In-ffttsh^A-dite. v. a. to strike wim 



Infetuation, In-fit^h-d-^'shfln. <. deprivation Inflammable, In-flim-mi-bl. a. easy to be set 



on flame [quality of easily catching fire 
Inflammebleness, lii-ii&in'nii-bl-nds. s. the 
Inflammation, In-fl&m-m&'shfin. s. the state 

of being in flame ; the heat of any morbia 

part occasioned by obstruction 
Inflammatory, ln-iI^n'm&-tAr-^. a. having the 

power of inflaming [fill with the breath 
Inflate, In-flAte'. v. a. to swell with wind; to 
Inflation, In-fl&'shAn. 5. the state of being 

swelled with wind [va-r 

Inflect, In-fldkt'. V. a. to bend ; to change or 
Inflection, In-fl^k'shtlb. 5. the act of bending 

ortumine, modulation of the voice; Vft* 

nation of a noun or verb 
InflexibiUty.ln-flftks-A-btr^-tA. > ...ur,^^. 
Inflcxibleness,Ui-fl^'A-bl.n«s.J *-"*™e»* 

obstinacy , inexorable persistence 
liiAriQrity,la-£^rd-Oird-t^ « lower ttftfe ofllnflexible, In-fl£ks'i-bl. a. not to be bent { S0l 
dignitrflr valw to bt changed 



of reason 
Infeasible, la-(^'z^-h\. a, impracticable 
Infect, In-fi&kt'. v. a, to act upon by contagion, 

to affect with communicated (qualities 
Infection, In-f£k'shdn. s. contagion 
Infectious, lii-fi&k'shCU. a. contanous 
Infectiously, ln-f&k'sh&9*ld. ad. contagiously 
Infectiousness, In-f^k'sb&s-n^s. t. contagious- 
ness Jtility 
Infiecondity, 1n-f<&*k(Ln'd6-tA. §. want ox fer- 
Infelicity, 1n-f<&-lls'sd-td. s. miserv, calamitv 
Infer, tn-figi^. v. a. to induce ; to dhtw conclu 

sions from foregoing premises 
Inferable, In-f&r^a-bl. a. to be inferred 
Inference, tn'f£r-6zise. s, conclusion from pre- 
vious arguments [mised grounds 

btfeirible, in-f%r^rd-bl. a. deducible from pre 



INB - t «^ 1 INE 

fkle, <lr> All, ftt— mA, mlt— pine, pin— n&, mflvey 

ladoc^rimte, b>d6k'tr^ii&te. v. a, to inatnictilnefficacj, ln-^rfi&-k&-s& s. want of poirer ^ 
lidcictriiMtiaB, In-dAk-tri-ni'ahAn. i. inttrac-j Inefficient, In-Ar-flsk'tet •. ineflectire 

Inelegwice,l»<tt'&-g&nte. » want of elcgmiiM 
Inelegant, In-Af^-g&nt. a. mean, detpicablo 
Ineloqoent, ln-£r6-kw£nt a. not perMative, 
Inept, In-^pf . a. unfit, uteless [not oratorical 
Ineptlj, In-£pfl6. md. triflinglj, foolifhly, un* 
Ineptitude, In-ftp't^-tAde. i. unfitnen [fit!/ 
Ineauality, In-i«icw6ri-ti. 5. unerennea ; in* 

adequateneM 
Inerrable, In'^r^rA-bl. •. exempt from errot 
loerrableness, In-^KrA-bl-nfts. s. exemption 
Induce, lu'-dAse'. v. a. to pemade [thingilnert, In-ftif. a. dull, sluggish jfrom error 



lion, information 
Indolence. ln'd6-16nM.« lazinen, liftleMBess 
Indolent, In'd6-l&:it a. lazy, listleK 
Wdolentlj, lqi'd6-l&!it-l^ ad. carclenlj, lasi 
Indrai^t, In'drftft. «. an inlet [ly, liitletily 
Indrencb, In-drfinab'. «. a. to loak 
Indubioui, In-dA'bi-fts. ) ^ ««ii«,iK»«*i 
Indubitable, in.di'b*.t4.bl. J •• ««*>ttbted, 

noquestionable 
Indubitably 4n-dA'b£*tl-bU. ad, andoabtedly 



Inducement, In-d&se'm^nt s. nootiire to any 
Induct, In-dftkC. v. a. to introduce ; to put io 

possession of a benefice 
Induction, In-ddk'sh&n. t. entrance 
Inductive, In-d&k'tlv. a. leading, persuaaiTe 
Indue, ln-d&'. v. a. to invest 
Indulge, lu-d&lje'. v. a. to/ondle, to gpratify 
Indulgence, lo-d&rj^Dse*. i. Ibbdness; for- 
bearance ; favour granted , 
Indulgent. In-d&IM6nt. a. kind, fovoarable 
Indulgently, !n-dQrj£nt-lft. ad, withoot sever- 
ity, without censurU 

Indurate, In'dd-r&te. 0. n. to harden 
Lidurate, ln'd6-r^te. v. a. to harden the mind 
IiidHration,la-dA-rft,sh&n. s. the state of grow 

ing hard ; act of hardening ; obduracy 
Industrious, In-d&s'tr^-As. a. diligent, labori 

ons [laboriously 

Industriously, ln*dAs'trd-As-I&. adi diligently, 
Industry, In diVs-tr^. s. diligence, assiduity 
Inebriate, In-^'br^Me. v. a. to intoxicate, to 

make drunk [intoxication 

Inebriation, In-£;br^-&'sh&D. 5. onmkenness. 
Inebriety, In-i-bii'^-t^. s. drunkenness [ness 
IneffitbiUtv, tn-fif-fft-bll'^-td. 8. unspeakable- 
Ineffable, ln-Arf&-bl. a. unspeakable 
Inelfooiy, ln-Arfft.-bl^. ad. in a manner not to 

be expressed [no effect 

InefiectiTe, bi-&f-f%k'tlv.'a.which can produce 
lneflectua1,ln-^-f(&k't8hCL-&]. a, week, with 

out power [effect 

Ineffectually, ln-£f-f&k't8hA-&l-6. ad, without 
In^fectualness, In-Af-fSk'tshA-dJ-nds. s, inef 

ficacy, want of power [duce effects, weak 



Inertly, ln-£rt'l^. ad. sluggishly, dully 
Inestimable, ln-&i'ti6-m&-hVi o. tr inccendihg 

all price 
Inevioent, ln-A\-'^-d&nt a. not plain, obsoura 
Inevitability, In-fiv-^td bll'^ti j. impossi- 
bility to be avoided 
Inevitable, !n-6v'^-t&-bl. a. unavoidable 
Inevitably, In-^v'^-tl-bl^ Oii. without possi- 
bility of escape [cused 
Inexcusable, In-^ks-kA'zft-bl a. not to be ex- 
Inexcusableness, In-£ks-k&'z&-bl-u^. «. enor- 
mity beyond palliation 
Inexcusably ,ln-6k8-kCl'z&-bI6. ad. to a degree 

of g^iltor folly beyond excuse 
Inexhalable, tn-Aks-h&'l&'bl. a. that which 
cannot evaporate [to be emptied 

Inexhausted, ln-tts-h&W8't£d. a. not possible 
Inexhaustible, ln-tts-h&ws'ti6-bl. a. not to be 
spent [ence 

Inexistence, In-^gx-b't£nse. 5. want of exist- 
Inexistent, In-^gz-lslAnt a. not having be- 
ing [ed by entreaty 
Inexorable, In-^ksl'A-rd-bl. a. not to be inov- 
Inexpedience, In-^ks-pd'd^-^nse. •^ 
Inexpediency, In-^ks-p^ 'd^-ka-^. ( ** ^^^ 
of fitness [proper 
Inexpedient, ln-&ks-p£'d^-£nt. a, unfit, im- 
Inexperience, 1n-£ks-p^'rd-&i8e. s. want of ex- 
perimental knowledge [periebced 
Inexperienced, ln-dks-p^'rd-£nst a. not ex- 
Inexpert, ln-Aks-p£rf. a. unskilful 
Inexpiable,ln'4k8'pd-&-bl. a. not to be atoned 
Inexplicable, ln*£ks'pli-k&-bl.a. incapable <d 
bemg explained [told, not to be uttered 
Inexpressible, In-^ks-ims'si^bl. a. not to fan 
Inexpressibly, In-^ks-pr&^si-bl^.odL ton dn 



Jbe/SScac/ou8ja'&f'fi^'kk'aiiiui»a, unable > *'9yro-l gree or in a manner not (0 be attered 



m^m 



^ 



INF [ 207 1 INF 

n6r, n6t-^be, tflb, bft»—^ll^-pMnd->MiB, yji. 



ln«pi^able,ln-£ka- iiAg^ni-bl. 



m. uii|^:^iia- 



a. 



ble, not to be taken oy assault 
latxtingiushable, lu-^s-tlng^^Ish-A-bL 

aiK|ueach«bIe [cbseotangled 

laestricmble, In-frn^tri-kd-bl. a. not to be 
Ineye, tn>i'. v. n. to inoculate 

In&lUbleneas, la-fil'le-bl-nis. \ * ™«™d" 

itr, exemption from error 
iB&iUble, In-f&i'l^-bl. a. incapable of mistake 
Infallibly, tn-f&ri&-bl&. ad. withsecnrity from 

error, certainly [wimg^lt 

Infarocus, InTi-m&s. a, publickly branded 
Infamously, ln'fi-mAs-1^. ad with open re-i 

proach; shamefully 
lnfamouAness,lnT&-m&8-n£s. ) . ^^,^^4^ ^ 
Infemv, In'fi-m^. ' J ». notonetr of 

badcharacter [beginning 

Infancy, In'fln-sd. 5. the first part of life ; 
Ixifant, In'fint t. a child under seven years 

of age 
Inianta, \n'{kn'ti..s. a princes descended from 

the roy&l blood of Spain or Portugal 
fnfimticide, In-f^'te-slcle. i. slaughter of in 

lauts 
Infantile, 1n'(^-tile. a. pertuning to an infant 
Infantine, In'f&n-tinc. a, suitable to an infant 
Infantry, ln'f&.n-trd. s. the foot soldiers of an 
army [foUy* to deprive of understanding 
Infatuate, In-iatsh'A-dLte. v. a. to strike with 
In&toation, In-fit^h-d-^'shfln. J. depriTatioo 

of reason 
lufeasible, ln-f(&'z^-b]. a. impracticable 
Infect, In-fi&kt'. v. a. to act upon by contagion, 

to aiffuct with communicated (qualities 
Infection, In-f£k'shdn. s. contagion 
Infectious, lii-fi&k'shjis. a. contagious 
Infectiously, In-f&k'sh&s-ld. ad. contagiously 
Infectiousness, In-f^k'sb&s-n^s. t. contagious- 
ness Jtility 
lofiscundity, 1n-f<&-kftn'd6-tA. «. wantof^ fer- 
Infelicity, in-f^-lls'sd-td. s. miseir, calamity 
Infer, fn-fgi^. v. a. to induce ; to draw conclu- 
sions from foregoing premises 
Inferable, ln-f£r^a-bl. a. to be inferred 
Inference, In'fftr-finse. s. conclusion from pre 
vious aicuments [mised gpxMinds 
Knteiible, in-f%r^rd-bl. a. deducible from pre 



Inferior, In-A'r^ftr. a. lower in plnoa, alatioii^ 

or value ; subordinate 
Inferior, ln-fe'r£-Ar. s, one in n lower rank or 

station than another 
Infernal, ln-f£i^uft.l. a. belliflh 
Infernal, lu-ffti'nftJ. J. one that comet fiton 

heU ; one exceedingly wicked 
Infertile, In-f&r'tll. a. unfmitfbl 
Infest^ ln^i%»f. V, a. to harass, to disturb 
Infidel, In^fi^-dfil. s. an unbeiierer [treacherj 
lufideli^, In-iMftr^ti. t. want of feith « 
[wi& guilt Infinite, bi'fe^nlt. a, unbounded, immense 

Infinitely, InTii-plt-l^. ad, without iimUs, im- 
mensely (lessnetf 
Infinite ness, ln'fi&-nlt-n6s. s.immensity, bound- 
Infinitive, In-fln'S-tlv. a. unconfioed, belong 
ing to that mood of a verb which expresses 
the action or bein^ indeterminately 
Infinitude, In-f In'^-tude. s. infinity ; bound- 
less number [lessness 
Infinity, ln-fln'd-t£. j. immensity, bound- 
Infirm, ln-f%rw'. a. weak, feeble [sick 
Infirmary, tn-f^r^m^-rd. t. lodgings for the 
Infirmity, ln-f%i^m£-td. s. weakness \ disease^ 
malady [neat 
fnfirmness, In-f&rm'nds. s. weakness, feeblo- 
Infix, In-flks'. v. a. to drive in, to fasten 
Inflame, In-fl&me'. v. a. to kindle, to exagger- 
ate ; to irritate I quality of catching fire 
Inflammability, ln-flam-m&-b!r^-t^ s. tho 
Inflammable, In-flim-mi-bl. a. easy to be set 
on flame [quality of easily catching fire 
Inflamiuebleness, In-ll&in'mi-bl-nSs. s. the 
Inflammation, In-fl&iu-m&'shAn. s. the state 
of being in flame ; the heat of any morbia 
part occasioned by obstruction 
Inflammatory, ln-fl^'m&-tAr-d. a. having the 
power of inflaming [fill with the breath 
Inflate, In-flAte'. v. a. to swell with wind ; to 
Inflation, In-fl&'shAn. s, the state of being 
swelled with wind [vaT 
Inflect, ln-fl£kt'. v. a. to bend ; to change or 
Inflection, In-fl6k'sh(!b. s. the act of bending 
ortumine, modulation of the Tolce; ▼»* 
nation of a noun or verb 
InflexibiUty.ln-flfiks-A-btr^-tA. K.,a»u«^. 
Inflexiblenes8,Ui-fl^'A-bl-n«s.J '••o™®"* 
obstinacy i inexorable persistence 



|iifiaiori^,la-fi^r6-6rd-t^ « lower ftateol|Inflexible,!n-fl£ks'i-bl. a. nottobebentis^l 



OTfalw 



tobodiao^ 



IN6 [ S08 ] Lm 

ritte, fir, ftll, flLt—m^, m&t — pine, pta— n6, mfl re, 

tdA&ibly, 1n-fl£lu'^bli. ud. inexorably, iu-ilngenionsneu, 1n-jd'n^-fts-n£s. 5. wittintSf 
Tariablj jlngenite, In'jSn-lt. a. innate, inborn [sabtilinf 

Ittflict, In-fltkt'. «. a. to impose ad a puni^-.Ii^nuity, ln-j6-nA'^-(6. s wit, genias 

ment [punishments li^enuoiu, fai-j&i'ni£l-&s. a. open, fair, can^ 

Infliction, In flIk'shAn. 9. the act of using Ing[enuousIy, ui-j£n'&-&s-l6. ad. openly, 

laflictive, In-flik tlv. a. that which is laid ou as 
a punishment 

Influence, !n'n6-£nse. « ascendant power 

influence, In'flA-ftnse. v. a. to act upon with Inglorionslr, In-gl6'r^-fib-I6. ad. with igno 



a idly [fairness, candocv 

Ingenuousness, In-jftn nA-As-n&s. 5. opeimeti^ 
Inglorious, ln-gl6'j-6-&s. a. void of honour 



directfvc or impulsive power 
Influent, !n'fl5-£nt. a. flo\ring in 
Influential, !ii-fl6-£n'sh&l. a. exerting influ 



Ingot, In'gdt s. a mass of metal [mvf 

Ingraft, In-gr&ft'. v. a. to propagate trees faj 
fr*^fting ; to fix dr* p, 'o settle 



•uce or power [tbiug.'Ingraftment, In-grdft'jn^nl. s. the met ti m^ 

Influx, Infldks. s. act of flowing into anyj grafting ; tho sprig ingrafted 
Infold, ln-f(Mu'. V. a. to involve, to mwrap ilngrate, In-grite .' ) „ntr^^mftA 

Infoliate, In-ft'l^-ite.r.a.to cover with leaves' fngrateful, In-grile'ffil. S ""S™^*"" 
liii'jnn, ln-i(^rm^ v. a. to instruct, to act^uaint ;jlngratiatc, tn-gr^'^b^-^le. v. a. to put in &• 

to ofler an accusation [formation; vour [aeaa 

Informant, In-f6r'in&nt. 4. one who gives in-! Ingratitude, tn-gr&t't^-l&de. s. unthankfuU 
Informatiun, ln-f6r-m&'»h(lin. s. intelligence Ingredient, ln-gr^'j£tit. 5. component parttf 

given, instruction; charge or accusation ex- a body consist it i<: of d.lkrent nialerielf 
ibited [gence Ingn-s^, Ing'gr^s. j. entrance 

Informer, In-f&nn'fir. s. one who gives mtelli-.Ingression, In-{(r5sh'6n. 3. the act of enteriaf 
Informidable, lii-f6r^m^-d&-bl. a not to be Inguinal, Ing'gw^-nil. a. belonging to ft# 



feared 



groin 
Ingulph, In-gftir. 



V. a. 



[vast profundi^ 
to swallow up in a 



Infurnuty, In-fSr'-m^-ti. ». shapelessness 

Infract, Vfrikt'. v. a to break fin* breach Ingurgitate, !.i-s>fkr'id-i&to. t>. i». to swallow 
Infrnction, tn-frak'-shfln. s. the act of break-|lngurgitation, li>.;:dr-j«i-:iL'>han. »- voracity 
Infrangible, tn-fran'-i^-bl. a not to be broken Wustable, la-gAb'ta.- Ul. a. not perceptible bf 
Infrequonry, In-frd'-kw^n-s^. «. uncommon- 1 the taste [M 

•e«!«, rarity Inhabilc, In-hdbll. a. unskilful, unready, 

lafreqiipnt. ?n-fr^'-kw3nt. a. rare, uncommon 'Inhabit, In-hib'It. v. a. to dv. ell in 



lufrigidate, Iri-frld i^-d4te. v. a. to chill 
Iufrin«re, In-lrlnje'/t;. a. to violate [olation 
lofriogf meni, fii-filnjVmftut. s. breaco, vi- 
iKfuriatc, in-fii'r6-Me. a. enraeed, raging 
infuse, In-f6ie'. v. a. to pour in, to instil ; to 
tincture : to inspire with 



Inhabitable, tu-h&b'^-li-bi. a. :apable(^ tf 
fording habitation [dwellert 

Inbabitance, lii-h&blt-Anse. s. residence of 

Inhabitant, In-hib'I'-i^nL s. one that U\es or 
resides in a place [dwellioK 

Inhabitation, Iii-i:^b-6-t&'sh&n. s. place M 



InfuMble, In-fCi'z^-bl. a. possible to be infused!! nhabiter, In-h&b'It t&r. t. a dweller [inspire 
Infusion, In-fA'th&u. s. the act of Douriiis: ni.llnhale. In-h^lc'. v. a to draw in with air, to 

-n)6'h^-&s. a. unmusicSi 



ifusioii, In-fA'th&u. s. the act of pouring ni,!lnhale, In-h^lc'. v. a 
instiilafion [fusion or bcjng infused. Inharmonious, In-h&r-; 



Infusive, In-fdi'siv. a. having the power of in- 
Ingathering, In giTn'ar-fiig. ». the act of 

gathering in harvest 
ingeminate. In -j6m'nid-n&te. v. a. to double, 

to repeat^ [lition, reduplication 

lingemijiation, In-j^-ra^-ni'sh&n. s. repe- 

Ingeneratf>, In-jfen ^-r^te. o. inborn, innate 

MgvaiouM, Inj^'u^ As.a. witty, inventive [tilly 

^Ig^^auHiMJj^, ta-jd'id^CuhlA, ad, mai6ij% tub' 



Inhere, In-hire'. v. n. to exibt in something 
else [else : innate 

Inherent, In-h£'r^t. a. existing m something 

Inherit, In-h&r'rlt 9. a. to receive or posaetf 
by inheritance 

Inheritable, In-hir'rlt-d.-bl. a. trmnsnoisaU^ 
by inheritance, obtainable by mcii^tsioo 

Inheritance, 1n-h^r'rlt-lnse. s. patrUBflBJ . 

Inheritor, lu-b^r1t-Ar. $, en heir 



INK [ 209 1 INN 

n6r, n6t— tftbe, tAb, b&ll — &f»"-p6&nd — iMn, tbh. 



Inklin]^, Iiigk'llng. s. hiiit, intimation 

Inky, luck ^. a. consisting of ink ; bimck m iak 

Inland, ui'l&nd. a. intf^rior 

Inlapidate, ln-l&p'6-di.te. v. a. to turn tostoiM 

Inlaj, ln-l&'. v. a. to diversify, with diifereal 

bodies inserted into the ground or sabstr»> 

turn ; to variegate 
Inlaw, In-I&w'. v. a. to clear of outlawry 
Inlet, InM^t s. place of ingress 



X, ln.h4r',lt.ti!ks.J'- «»»"" 
In-hib'lt V. a. to restrain, prohibit 
n, 1n>h^<b1sh'&n. 8. prohibition 
n-h6ld'. V. a. to contaio in itself 
able, ln-h6/p^4&-bl. a. aflbrding no 
aininent to strangers 
ably, iti-UAs'p^-til-bl^. ad. unkindly 
Lngers [courtesy to strangers 



ality, In-h6s'p^-tir^-td. «. want oTInly, In'ld. a. internal, secret 



I, In-h6'mln. a. barbarous, cruel 
lity, !n-hA-min'6-tA. s. cruelty, bar* 

[elly 
ily, 1n-h6'm&n-I^. ad. savagely, cru- 

liihAme'. {^.a.tobury,tointer 

n-j^kt'. V. a. to throw in, to dart in 
n,' in j&k'.shAn. s. the act of casting in 
,in-1m'^ k&l. a. hostile, contrary, re 



Injnate, In'ni&te. «. one that is admitted tt 

dwell jointly with anothe** man 
Inmost, In'm^t. a. deepest within, rerootetC 

from the surface 
Ion, in. s, a house of entertainment for tiwp^ 

ellers ; a college for students of law 
Inn, In v. n. to take up temporary lod^ng 
Innate, tn-nilte'. a. mborn [ing iiinattt 

Innateness, in-ii4te'n£s. s. the quality of b** 
int fto be imitated Innavigable, tn-n&v'v^gft.-bl. a, not to hm 

lility, iii-im-^-t&-bll A-tt. s. incapacityi passed bv sailing 

~ ' ' a. not to be copied Inner, In'nar. a interior, not outward 



•K iii-lm'eli-bl 

ily, in-im'6-ti-bM. ad. in a manner 

be imitated 

us, In-tk'kw^-tftB. a. unjust, wicked 
, In-lk'kw^t^. f. injustice, wickediiess 
n-nbh'&i. a. placed at the beginning ; 
ent 

In-lsb'Mie. 9. a. to enter, to instmct 
n, ln>lsh-6-&,'shfin. «. the act of enter- 
ito any art or state 

dity, lo-jA-k&u'di-td. s, unpleasant 

[form of law 



Innermost, ln'u&r-m66t a. remotest from tfM 

outward part [an inn 

Innholder, ifrh6t-d&r. s. a man who kei-pf 
Innings, In'nlngi s. lands recovered from 

the sea . 
IniAeeper, In'k6^p>fir. 5. one who keeps ludg* 

ings and pi-ovisiout for entcrtaimnent of 

travellers 
Innocence, In'n6-8£n8e. ) 
.Innocency,1n;n6.s*n.sA.J - punty ; untain- 

ted integrity ; harmlessness, innoxious- 



al, In-jA-dish'dl. a. not according to ness [unhurtlnl, hanniest 

ouf, ln-j6-dlsh'&s. a. without judge* Innocent, ln'n&-«4nt «. pare from misihiel 

Mudgeinent Innocent, lu'n6-s4aL s. one free from f^uilt or 
.ad. 



iously, 1n-j6>dlsh'As-l^. ad. with ill' harm 



(with sunpticitj 



ion, livjdngk'sh&H. «. order, precept ilnnocently, In'n6>8£nt«l£. ck/ wiihout guilt; 
tu jdr. V. a. to hurt unjustly ; to annoy I Innocuous, )ii-ndk'k6-&s. a. hamiiesf 

IS, !ii-j6'r^ fis. a. unjust, miaebievoos ; * ' •-'„!. ..i.*- - _ *„u_: — . 

ctory, reproachful 

ul^t In-jA^r^'As-ld. ad, wrongfully, 
iinustice [reproach 

mji!t-rd. «. nuichief; annoyance; 
«, lii-j&s'tts. s. iniquity, wrong [write 
i;k. t. the black liquor widi wmcb men 
1^. V. a to black or daub with ink 
I, Ingk h6rB. s. a poittUe cas« Sat Iha 
iment* of writing 
9l(kL «. narrow ilb(» • lips 



Innovatti, In'n6-v&te. v. a. to bring in 

thmg not known before 
Innovation, In-nA v&'fth&n. s. change t«y tna 

introduction of novelty iii(>.'<«itu«t 

Innovator, In'n6-vi-tftr. s. an intnKhicer A 
Innoxious, ln>n6k'shAs •■ free (runi nut- 

chievous fifSfx'H 
Imiuendo, ln'nA-^'d6. «• an obliqut* hml 
Innumerable, tn-nft'ni&r-i-bl. a. avt u> ke 

counted for MultitiMip ^vvwvAkMi 



INS [ 910 ] INS 

F^te, fir, ftll, fit — m^, m^ t—plne, p in — nA, mArt, 
Inoculate, In-^k'kA-l&te. t. 



a. to propagate 
by insertion 
Inoculation, In-6k-kA-lA'8hAn. s. grafting in 
the bud ; the practice of tranapTanting the 
fmail- pox 
Inodorouii, !ti-6'd&r-fts. a. wanting scent 
Iu>^ensive, in-df-rgir^ilv.a. harmless, innocent 
Inofiensively, In-dt-fin'stv-l^ ad. without 
harm [lessnes;> 

(i^ofTensiveness, ln*6M%n'slv-ni8. t. harm 
Inopportune, In-6p-p6r-tAne\a. unseasonable, 
inconvenient [disorder 

liiordinacy, tn-6r'dd-n&-s&. ». irregularity 
Inordinate, In 6r'd^-ii^te. a. irregular 
laordinately, ln-6rd^-ii&.te-I&. o^irregularij 
Inordinatioii, !ii-6r-dS-ii&'sh&n. s, irregularity 
biorganicul, In-Or-gin'^-kdJ. a. void of or- 
gans or instrumental parts 
Inosculate, tn-6;»'kA-!&te. v. n. to unite by 

apposition ur contact 
Inosculation, fn-As-kA-l^'shftn. s. imion by 

conjunction of the extremities 
Inquest, Ing-'kwSst. s. judicial inquiry; a jury 
Inquietude, In-kwi'^-tade. s. disturbed state, 
want of quiet [corrupt 

Inquinate, Ins:'kw^-n§ite. v. a. to ponute, to 
Inquinafion, lug-kw^-ni'shAn. s. corruption, 
pollution [to make search 

Inquire, jn-kwire'. v. n. to ask questions, 
Inquirer, In-kwi'rAr. s. searcher, examiner 
Inquiry, in-kwl'r6. s. interrogation 
lliquisition, Itig-kw^-zUn'flc<. ». judicial in- 
quiry ; the court establi:}hed in some coun- 
tries for the detection of heresy 
nquisitive, tii-kwlz'^-tlv. a, curiouSi active to 

pr^ into any thing 
Inquisitivencsit.^ri kwlx'z^tlv-nis.x.diligence 

to pry into things hidden 
Inquisitor, !n-kwlz'z^-t&r. j. an offioar in the 

courts of inquisitiou 
Cnrail, In-r^le'. v. a. to enclose with rails 
Inroad, In't-6de. s. incursion 
Insanable, In-s^i'^-bl. a. incurable, irreme 

diable 
Insane, In-s^neV a. mad, making mad 
Insanity, in-sii)'<S!-t^. 9. the state of being in 
sane ; madiu'ss [measure 

Insatiable, In-s^'8hd-&-bl. m. greedy beyond 
'/uMw.vkbJeoess, In-s&'sh^-A-bl>>6s. i, greedi- 
otuuaoi tQ be ao^esMd 



InsatiablVftii'sk th^A-bId.ad.wi(h greedii 

not to be appeased [filled 

nsaturable, ln-sft.tsh'A-rd.'bI. a. not to^ 
nscrfbe, In-skrlbe'. «. a. to write on aojr 

thing ; to assign to a patron 
nscription, In-skrip'shikn. t. something writ* 

ten or engraved ; a title 
nscrutable, tn-skrft-t&-bl. a. onsearchmbit 
nsculp, lu-skAlp'. 9. a. to engrave, to cat 
nsculpture, In-skAlpl'tshAre. 5. any thija^ «| 

graved J[a seam or acatrii 

nseam, In^s^me'. «. a. to impress or mark by 
uttect, lii'b^kU 9. a small creeping or flying 

animal finsecti 

nsectile, In-s^k'tll. a. havmg the nature of 
nsectoh^r, In-s£k-t6r6-j&r. 9. one. who de 

scribes insects 
nsecure, In-s^-kAre'. a. not flecMre; not aaiii 
nsecurity, In-s^-k&'r^-t^. 9. want of Wfety. 

dan^^er [scattering seed on ground 

nsemmation, ln-s£m-m^-n4'sh(^aj. the act of 
nsensatc. tn-s&i'»iite. a.%tupid 
nsensibility, ln>s£n-sd«bll'^-t^ «. stupidity , 

torpor Jvoid of feeling 

nsensibie, In-s^n's^-bl. •. imperceptible ; 
nseni^ibleness, In-s&n'b^-bl-nis. s, absence cl 

perception, inability to perceive 
nseusibly, tn-s^n's^-bid. ad. imperceptibly 
useiitient, In-s6n'shd-6nt a. not having per 

ccption 
nseparability, ln-8£p-pir-&-bir&-td. \^ ^ 
nseparableness, In-sSp'p&r-^-bl-n^s. i "•• "• 

quality of being such as cannot be aivided 
nseparable, lii-sWp§.r-d.-bl. a. united so M 

not to be parted [soluble unioB 

nseparably, ln-s£p'p&r-&-bl& ad, with iodisi 
nst^rt, In^rf . v. a. to place in or among 

otiier things 
insertion, lu-.xdr'sh(!b. «. the act of phkcim 

any thing in or among other matter { Al 

thing inserted 
Inservient, ln-s^i^vd-£nt #. conducive 
Inshell, tn-sh£r. v. a. to hide in a shell 
Inship, In-ship'. «.4k to shut in aehip, to 

bark [or prscioiis < 

Inshrine, In-shrine'. v.s. to enclose kk* ihdM i] j 
Inside, Inside. 9. interior jjmrt .. || 

lnsidiuus,la-e1d'A>ftMkctrcuraventive, ti 

erous [treacherous iniMfV || 

iBiiaioaily fedAfMinU. od. an • ^«i 



INS [ 211 ] INS 

nAr, n6C — tAhf, tAb, b&ll — 611 — pA&nd — thin, THii. 



t, tn'alte. s. in!<pection 
jicance, in-8lgnirf<&-k&nM. «. want of 
ning; unimportance 
ificant, In-slg-nlfd-k^t. a. wanting 
nin|; ; unimporfant 
ificantly, In-si|^-till'fi&-k&nt-id. a<f. with 
neaninj^ ; without importance 
sre, In-bln-sdn^. a. aissemUiqg, on 
iful 

sritv, 1n-kin-sgr^^-td. s. dissimulation 
(T, ln-8lu'n6. V. a. to strengthen, to con- 

[ to gain favour 
ant, tn-8ln'n&-&Qt. a. having the power 



ate, in-s!ii'ri6-Me. v. a. to introduce Ipipiuate, In-spls'skte. v. a. to thicken 



thing gently ; ,to hint ; to infuse 

ate, ln-siii'ni!l-&te. v. n. to wheedle, to 

1 on the aileciions by gentle degrees 



1, In-slp'pld. a. without taste 

lity, In-s^ pld'i-tA. > . of taste 

liy, In-sIn'pld-1^. ad. without taste 
snce, 1n-3lp'^-6nse. s. folly, want of un- 
itanding [to persist in 



Inspection, In-sp^k'shAn. 8, close minrajri 

superintendence 
Inspector, In-spdk'tflr. 9. a saperintendent 
Inspersion, In-spftKabAn. s. a tprinkling 
Insphere, tn-aAraf. v. a. to place in an orb or 

sphere 
Inspiration, In-sp^'r^'shAn. «. the act of draip^ 

ing in 'the breath ; infusioii of ideas iolo 

the mind by a superior power 
Inspire, In'spire'. v. n. to draw in Ihc bfeatih 
Inspire, In-spire'. v. a. to breathe into, to ii^ 

fuse into the mind 
Inspirit, In-splriL v. a. fo animate 



Inspissaiion, In-snts-s&'shAn. 8. the act of OH^ 
king any liquia thick [ficktettew 

Instability, ln-st&-bird-td. 8. inconstaacjTi 
ation, ln-sln-ri6-^'«h£iin. s. the power of'Instable, In>st&'bl. a. inconstant, changing^ 
ksing, or stealing upon the aflecticns Install, In-st^r. v. a. to invest 

Installation, In-st&l-l&'shAn. 8. 4ie act of giT 

ing visible possession 
Instalment, In-st^KmSnt 5. the act of intldU 

ling ; payment made at different times 
Instance, ui'st^nse. s. importunity, solicita- 
tion; motive, influence [aroplo 
In-slst': V, n. to stand or rest upon ; Instance, Ii/st&nse. v. n. togiveorefieranei* 
nt, in-bls'i^nt. a. resting upon [thirst; Instant, In'st^t. a. pressing, urgent 
ncy, ln-!>l!ih'<!;-6n-s^. s. exemption from instant, In'st&nt. 8, the present or ciiiTent 



n, In-slsh'&n. s. the insertion or ingraft' 

it of one branch into another 

*€, In-sn^re'. v. a to entrap ; to inveigle 

lety, ln-s<S-brl'('i-t^. 5. drunkenness 

ible, In-sA'slui-i-bl. a. averse from con 

ation; incap:iblc of connexion 

tion, ln-s<!>-IVshan. 5. exposition 

nee, in's6-lei'.se. 5. pride exerted in 

'bearing treatment of^ others ; petulant 

£mpt 

it, In's6-ldnt. a. contemptuous of oth- 

itly, lu's<!>-l£nt-l^. ad. haughtily, i*ude 



month [instant 

Instantaneous, In-st&n-t^'n^-ds. a. done in an 

ln8tant?>ieously, ln-st&n-t&'n^*&s-16. ad. fnas 

indivisible point of time [gent uiiportunitj 

Instantly, in'8t§.nt-l^. ad.immcdiAely,with oi^ 

[sunjinstauration, In-stiw-r^'shfin. 8. restoration 

to the Instead, Iw-ai^d'. prep, in room of 

Jnstecp, In-std^p'. v. a. to soak, to macerate 
Instep, in'st^p. s. the upper part of the foot 
[ers, overoeanngjlnstigate, iu'std-g&te. v. a. to urge to ill 

Instigation, bi-st^-g^'shfin. s. impulse to ifl 
Instigator, In st^-gi-t&r. 5. inciter to ill 



[or sf>parated,Instill, In-stll o. a. to mfuse by drops 
ble, ln-86riA-bl. a. not to be dissolved Instillation, lo-stlM&'shCb. a. me act of poap^ 



ible, ln-s6i'N^-bl. a. such as admits of 
Nation ; that cannot be paid ' [debts 
mcj, Iii-s6:'v^n-s^. s. inability to pay 
mt, In-s6rv^iit.a. unable to pay 
idl, Iii-s6-m6ttih'. conj. so that, to such 
give that 

^In-sp^kt'. V. a. to look into by way 
■ ition 



.ing in by drops ; the act of infusing slow- 
ly into the muid 
Instinct, ki-stlngkt'. a, rocved, animated 
Instinct, In stingkt 8. the power which do 
t«rmioes the will of brutes ; natnnl de- 
sire rr aversion 
Instinctive, In-stlngk^v. 
the «p]^limj^Mxn «i cVmc»^ 



INT [ «t« J INT 

fiAbf f&r, All, fit — m^, m^-^plne, nbi— n&, mAve, 



Iiitlinrtively. In-stlngk'tiv ti. ad, by instinct 
Institute, tn'st&«b6te. v. a, to establish 
InsUtute, In'sti-tdte. «. established laviT, seal- 
ed order; precept, maxim, principle 
Institution, In-st^ra'sh&n. s. establishment ; 

positive law [tal 

Institotionarjr, In-sti-tA'shAn-Ar-^. a. elemen- 
Instruct, In-strAkt'. v. a. to teach, ib form by 
Instructor, ln*strAk't&r. «. a teacher [precept 
Instruction, tn-strdk'sh&n. «. the act or teach< 
' mg, information [led^e 

Instructive^ !n-strAk'ttv. a. conveying Know- 
Instrument. lu'strA-m^nt. t. a tool ; a deed 
Instrumental, tu-strA-m£n'tdl. a. conducive 

M means to wme end [ordinate agency 
Instrumentality, lii-strA-m^n-t&r^t^. s. sub- 
Instrumental ly, In-strA-min'tii-^. odL as 

means to an end 
Insufferable, l:i-s&rf j^r-&-bl. a. intolerable 
iMvfferahly, ln*sArr&r-i-bl& od to a degree 

beyond endurance 
Inmmctaificy, lii-sdr-fTsb'£n-sd. t, inadequate 

nets to anv end or purpose [ities 

Insufluient, In-sdf-rish'&nt a. wanting' nbil- 
Insu£ciently, )n-s&f-n«h'6nt-ld. ad. witn want 

of proper ability 
Insular, ui'sh6-i&r. a. belonging to an island 
Insulated, tn'shA-l&-t£d. a not contiguous on 
Insult, tn'^i&lt. 9. act of initolence [any side 
InsuH, In-sAlt'. v. a. to treat with insolence 
Insultingly, lii-s&ltlng-li. ad. with contempt- 
uous* triumph ' 
Insuperability, ln-»A-p^-&-bir6-t^. s. the 

quality of being invincible [able 

Insuperable, !n-iia'p6r-&'bl. a. insumiount- 
In«uperHblcne88tln-k6'p^r-&-bl-ti£s. s. invin- 

ciblencss ' [iiLsurmountably 

Insuperably, ln-sd'pdr*&-bl£. ad. invincibly, 
IfiHupportable, ln-8dp-p6r't&-bl.a. intolerable, 

inMitrfi-able • [eiidumnce 

InMupporiably, In-s&p-p6/t&-bl&. ad. beyond 
InsuntH>iiiitable, lii-«»dr-in6<llii't&-bl. a. not to 

be got over [viiu^ibly, unconquerably 

Insuniiuuntttblv, lii-iiArin<S6n'td-bl^. ad. ;n- 
liMu:TiK:tion« ln-sAr-r£k'shftu. s. 

nung [the touch 

blactible, fci-tili't^bl. a not perceptible to 
bitnglio, ln-t&l>6. ». any thing that hai fig 

mrogei^nved on it 



Integer, In'l^-j£r. s. the 'vhole of any ||ihh 
lntegral,In'ti-gr&l. lit. whole ; not br'oiaBii 

fractions [of pHCi 

Integral, In't^-gr&l. t. the trboM mada w$- 
Integrant, In-t^-griut a. necesaarj Ik WBt^t 

king up an integer 
Integrity, In-tftg'grd-t^. s. honesty ; entirwM 
Integument, In-tig'gA-mint a. a coverini^ 
Intellect, Iii't6l-l4kt ». the power of «ider> 

standing fto undentMid 

Intellective, ln-t£l-l£k'(lv. a. having power 
Intellectual, !n-t^M£K.'ls6-lil. a. relaUnff t» 

the understanding [it ; underAanoinf 

Intelligence, In-t&l'l^-jftnse. s. notice ; spir- 
Intelligenccr, ln-t£i']^-j6n-sftr.5. one who con* 

veys news, on') who g^ves notice of privfttc 

or distant transactions 
Intelligent, !n*til l^-jAilt. a. knowing, lUIIhl 
Intelligibility, In-tdl-l^-j^-bll'M^ s. posnbili- 



o. tobe conceifed 



ty to be understood 
Intelligible, In-t^I'l^-Jd-bl. 

by the understandmg 
Intelligibleness, in-t^ud-j^-bUnis. «. 

bility to be understood, perspicuity 
Inteiligibly, In-tdi'ld-j^-bl^. ad. clearly 
Intemperament, ln-tem'p£r-&-n)£nt. 8. bad 

constitution [moderation, eicesf 

Intemperance, ln-tftm'p6r-ftjise, s. want of 
Intemperate, In-t&ni'pdi-&ie. a. immoderate 
Iniemperateness, ln-t^'p£r-&te-n^. s. want 

of moderation [of seme qualitf 

Intenipcrature, ln-t£m'p6r-^-t6re. a. exoM 
Intend, In-tfind'. v. a. to mean, to design 
Intendant, tn-t^n'djuit t. an oflicer of tlM 

highest class [der, to soAm 

Intfnerate, In-t&n'n^r-^te. v. o. to make ttm- 
Inteneration, In-t£ii-n£r-2L'sh&i<. «. the act o( 

sotVning or making tender 
Intenible, in-l£n'6-bl. a. that cannot hold 
Intense, In-tiuse'. a. raised to a high dcgretl 

vehement 
Intensely, Iii-t£nse'l& odl to a great 
intcnseness, Iii-t£nse'n4s. 8. the state of 

att'iF^cted to a high df-.gree 
seditirus|lntension,ln-l£n'sh&n. «. the act of 

si raining anv thing 
Intensit}', In-tin s^-til. f. intensenest 
Intensive, ln-t£n-rfv. a. intent, full of 
Intvniiively ,In-t£n'9lv-l^ oil. to a gmt ( 
Intent, In-t^f. m. Muuoiail/ ^"* 



INT [ 213 1 INT 

n&r, n6t— tftbej tftb, bfti!— ^n—pMnd—t^in, trU. 



wHm o iU hft&nt'. y. a deaiga, a drift 



•leattoii, ta-t&n'shdn. 5. design, purpose 
utentional, ln-t^n'sh6n-&l. a. designed, done 
bjT design [with Qied choice 

ntentionally, ln-f£n'8b6n-ll-^. ad. by design, 
ntentive, tn-t£n'tlv. a. busily attentive 

plication, closely ^ ^ 

ntentncss, ln-tAn<'n£s. 5. anxious application 
nterfln-i^r^. o. a. to bury 
Qtercalary, !n-t6r-k&i'^-rd. a. inserted oat of 

the cominon order <o preserve the equation 

of lime, as the 2ifth of February in a leap 

year is an kitercaiarv day 
atercalate, li*Ahr^kt-\klt. «. a. to insert an 

editraordinarv day 
ntcrcalation, l:)-l6r-k&-I&'shfin. 9. insertion 

of days out of the ordinary reckoning 
ntercede, ln-tdr-i»d^d'. v. n. to pass between , 

to act bictween two parties 
ntercedtsr, ln-t£r-b6d'a&r. t. a mediator 
ntercept, In-tfir-s^pt'. v. a. to stop and seize 

in the way ; to cut off 
nterccption, 1n-tir-s£p'sh&n. «. obstruction, 

seizure by the way 
Dtercession, In t6r«&£sh'&n. i. mediatioD 
ntercessor, In-t&r-tiSs'b&r. s. mediaior 
nterchain, tu-t6r>tsh^e'. v, a. to chain, to 

link together [alternately 

nterchange, In-tSr-tshinJo'. v. a. to succeed 
nterchange, 1n'(6r-tsh&iije. s, commerce 
Dterchangeable, ln-t£r>tsh&.n''j&-bl. a. given 

and taken mutually 
nterchangemeiit, ln-(6r-tsh&nje'm£nt «. ex- 

change, mutual transference 
ntercipient, In-t£r-stp'S-£nt. 8, an intercept- 
ing power 
ntercision, In-t&r-filzh'dn. s. interruption 
nterclude, 1n-i^r-klAde'. v. n. to shut out 
nterclusion, Iu-t6r-kl6'th&ii. s. obstruction, 

Interce ption, [space between pi I lars 

Atercolumniation, fn-ttr-kd-l&m-n^-ji'sn&n. a. 
ntercostal, ln-t&r-k6^t&l. a. placed between 

the ribs [municatinn 

nlercourse, tn'(%r-k6r8e. s. comoierce ; com- 
ntercurrence. In t^r-kfir'r&ise. «. passage 

between [tween 

Bteicunrnt, lri-tftr-kftKr£nt a. running be- 
uierdict,l&-tftr'dlkt'.v.a. to forbid to pivlubit 



Interdict, In't&r-dlkt. s. prohibition 



Interdiction, In-t^-dlk'shftn. j. prehilnftoBy 
a curse [to an mterdlctica 

Interdictory, tn-t6r-dlk'tAr-^. a. belonging 
Interest, ln'(dr-£st V, a. to concern 
Intere8t,tii't£r-£st s. concero, advantage, pnr> 

ticipation ; money paid for use 
Interfere, ln-t6r-f(&re'. v. a. to interpose ; to 
clash Ting, an intermeddling 

Interference, In-t£r^fer£nse. 5. an interpot- 
Intcrfluent, In-t^KflA-^nt. a. flowing betW4 en 
kiterfulgent, In-tdr-f&Kj6nt a. shimng be- 
tween [between 
Interfused, In-tfir-fl&zd'. a. poured or scattered 
Inteijacent, ln-t£r-jVs£nt a. intervening, 
lying between ^ [claraalion 
Interjection, tn-t£r-j£k'shfin. «. a suddeh ex* 
Interim, In't^-tm. s. mean time, intervening 
time |lo intermarry 
Interjoin, fn-t^jr-jftln'. 9. n. to loin mutually. 
Interior, tn-t^'ri-ftr. a. internal [knowledge 
Interknowledge, lu-t£r-n6riddje. 8. mutual 
Interlace, In-t&r-l^'. o. a. to mtermix 
Interlapse, tn-t&r-l&pse'. «.' the flow of time 

between any two events 
Interlard, In-t^r-l&rd'. v. a. to interpose, toi 

insert between 
Interleave, ln-t£r-16ve'. «. a. to chequer n 

book by the insertion of blank leaves 
Interline, In-tir-line'. v. a. to write in alter- 
nate lines ; to correct by something writ- 
ten between the lines 
Interlineation, In-tir-ltn-^-Ji'sbAn. 5. corree* 

tion made by writing between the lines 
Interlink, lu-tfir-linglr. o. a. to join one im 

another 
Interlocution, tn-t6r-16 WshAn. t, dialogoft 
Interlocutor, ln-t&r-l(UfK6-t&r. s. one tha 
talks witli another [of dialogue 

Interlocutory, ln-t&r-I6k'kA-t&r-^.a.consistmg 
Interlope, tiv-t&r-16pe\ v. n. to run between 
parties and intercept the advantage that 
one should gain fiom the other 
Interloper, ln-tftr>l6'p&r. s. one who runs ill* 

to business to which be has no right 
Interlucent, la-tftr-UCsInt a, shining betweaa 
Interluae,fo'tftr-ldde. J. a faroe 
Interiunar, ln-t£r-I6'nir. a. belongiBC to 

ttoto when tbk WQOBi iitesX >ft 
, inxiiAbW 



INT [ iu I INT 

File, At, f&»t, ftt— m^ m*t--pIne^pIn--n&^fnATe, 



btermarriage, Iii4ir>m&i'f<dje. «. mflrriage 

between two fiunilies, wnere each takes 

one ani gires another 
latemiarr)-, In-'ir-inli^ri. v. n. to many some 

of each fan^l^ with the other 
laterraeddle, to-tftr-iodd'dl. v. n. to interpose 

oflk:iousl7 
jhlennediac^, ln-t£r-md'd^-&-8^, or td-ikr 

md'j^-i-s&. s. interpositiqa, intcnrvention 
Intermedial ,ln-t&r*nied6-&l, or in-t£r- 

in&'jd-&l. > a. 

Iiitennediate, ln-t£r-md'd^-4le. 

ittterveningf interposed 
Interment, In-tSr^mdnt. t. bnrial, sepulture 
Intermi^ration, la-tir-m^-gr^'sh&o. $. an ex- 



I 



liDboan< 



chang^eof place 
Interminable, In-t^Kmi-n&-bI. 
Interminate, lo-tii^oid-nite. 

ded, unlimited 
Inti^rmingle, In-t£r-mlag'g1. v. a. to mingle, 

to mix some tilings am(>ng others 
Intermingle, In-tSr-mlng^gl. v. n. to be mixed 

or incorporated 
Intermission, Iri-t6r-mUh'6n. 5. pause ; in- 

tervenient tiifie ; state of being intermit 

ted [tiis not continual 

Intermissiv^, In-t&r-mVsiv. a. cording by 
Intermit, In-t£r-mlf . v. a. to forbear any thing 

for a time, to interrupt 
Intermft, lu-tSr-mlt'. v. n. to grow mild be 

tween the fits 
Intermittent, In-t^r-mlt'tint a. coming by fits 
later;nix, In-t^r-miks'. v. a, to mingle, to join, 

to put some things among others 
Intermix, Ia-t&r-mlks\ v. n. to be mingled 

together [formed by mingling bodies 

Intermixture, In-tlr-mlks t^Are. s. mass 
Intennundane, In-tftfm&n'd^e. a. subsisting 

between worlds [walls 

Iwtermural, Yn-tSr-mft'r&l. a. lyin^ between 
Intermutual, 1n-t£r-m&'tsh&-&l. a. mutual, in 

terchanged 
Internal, lii-t&Kn&l. a. inward ; intrinsick 
Iftternallyf In-tAi^n&l-^. ad. inwardly ; men 

tally [slaughter 

bternecion, In-tftr-nd'sh&n. s, massacre, 
latemuncio, ln-t6r-n&n'sb^-6. J. messenger 

between two parties 
imiejpolate, Jn-tir^pb-lkt/'i' *• a* ^ ^oi^t any 
ifcAyiiiUff a pho^to which it does not belong 



Interpolation, ln-t£r-p6<l&'sfa&n. J. 

the ( 



added or put into the original 
Interpolator, ln'tir'p6'14-t(b:k «. 

foists in counterfeit passaj^ [tenreatiaa 
Interposal, In-tir-p6'£d.l. i, interpoeitioii ; is* 
Interpose, In-t6r-p6ze'. «. a. to thruit in M 
an obstruction, tnterruptioo, or ioconfOi* 
ience ; to place between 
Interpose, tn-t£r p^'. v n. to mediate, 4* 

act between two parties 
Interposer, ln-t£r-pA'z&r. 9. an interreniem 
agent, mediator [tween partiei 

Interposition, fri-t^r-p6-xlsh'&n. s, agency be* 
Interpret, In-t^r'pr&L v. a. to explain, to 
translate fiion-; exposition 

Interpretation, ln-t^r-pri-t& shAn. 5. explana* 
Interpreter, In-t^r'pr^-tdr. s. an expositor 
Interregnum, In-ter-r&g'n&in. 9. space be- 
tween the^ieath of one pnnce, and acces- 
sion of another [throne 
Interreign, In-tfir-r&jie'. s. vacancy of the 
Interrogate, In-t6t-^r6-g&te. v. a. to examine 
Interrogation, lii-t^r-ro-g&'sbAn. s. a question 
put, an inquiry ; a note that marka a ques- 
tion, thus [rl 
Interrogative, In-tfir-rA^gi-tlv. a. Genoting a 
que&tion, expressed in a questionary form 
of words 
Interrogative, In-t^r-r&g'gl-tlv. s. a pronoun 
used iu asking ([uesticNis ; as, who r what? 
Interrc^tor, In-t6i''r6-g^-tfti-. s. an asker of 
questions [tiou, an inquiry 
Interrogatory, In-tfir-rdg^gl-tftr-A. s. a ques- 
Interrogatory, In-tfer-rdg'gd-tflr-d. a. contain- 
ing or expressing a question 
Interrupt, In-tSr-rdpt*. v. a. to hinder 
Interruptedly, in-t4r-rAp'l£d-l6. ad, not ia 
contii.uity [continuity ; Stop 
Interruption, lnt£r-i-ftp'shAo. s. breach of 
Interscmd, ln>t&r-8lnd'. v. a. to cut off by in- 
terruption [tween 
Interscribe, ln-t£r-8krlbe'. v. a. to write be- 
lutcrsecant, In-tir-s^'kint a. dividing any 

thing into parts 
Intersect, Li-t£r-s£ktf. v. a. to cut, to divide 

each other mutually 
Intersection, In-t^r-sftk'sh&n. jl the pciiit 

whore lines cross each otoer 
Intersert, lii-t£r-s£rt'. v,a, to pat in beCweea 
tla\Attet\iQa^la-i6r-s^ah&n. «. an infertioA . 



INT I «16 ] INT 

ll^r, ii6e— (Abe, tAb, bflll-^ll— pMnd— Ain, trIs. 



j^rte,ln-«llr-?pAr»e'.r. a. to scatter here 
tKere fscat'^ring here end there 

i*>rsioii, In-tir'spAi'ihan. $. the act of 
ellar. In- c&r-«(tAl lir. a. intervening^ be 
>n the fitars [tbin^ and another 

ice, In'tir-stls. J. space between one 
itial, lri-t£r-8ltsh'&I. a. containing in- 
tices 

ixture, In-t^rt^ks'tshAre. 9. diversifica- 
of things mingled or woven among 
I oth«r 

»^in«»»in-ti5r-twlne'. > ■ to unite by 
wist. lii-lAr twist*. J ^* •• twisting 
nl, 1ii'(^r-v41. X. 9Dace between, inter* 
J ; remission of a distemper. 
en«», In-tAr-v/tne'. r. n. to come between 
enient, Ia-tfer-vi'n^-4nt. a. passing bc- 
i^n [tween ; interposition 

ention, In'tir-vAn'shftn. s. agency be- 
erl. In-iftp-vfert'. r. a. to turn to another 
ie^Vf In't^r-vA. .t. mutual sight [course 
olve, !n-t^r v^lv', v. a. to involve one 
tin anoth'-x 

'eave,ln-»6r-wAve'.». a.pret intertoove; 
!. pnss. i^ierwoven, interwovef or tn/er- 
ved. t( Vni\ onft iwith another in a regu- 
lexture, to intermingle [a will 

ible. In-tA$'(&-bl. a. disqualified to nia.ke 
»t*», ln-i^s tile. o. dying wilh'^'it a will 
nal, Iii't6«'<^-n41. a. belonging to the 
ails 

ne, In (As'ttn. a. internal ; domestick 
n«>, In-tAs'iIn. s. the gut, the bowel 
1, In-f Ar&*^r. V. a. to enslave, to shackle 
wlnient, In-fAr^wfm^nt 5. servitude, 
ery 

cy, Xn't^'trA-s^. s. close familiarity 
te, In't^-m&te. a. familiar, closely ac 
inted 
ite, In'i^-m&te. 5. a familiar friend 



rectly 

tely,' In't^-m&te-]^. ad. closely 
ttion, In-t^-rri^'sh&n. 5. bint, indirect 
aration or direction fAiljlo destardice 
date, tn-tliii'd'dite. o. a. to make fear- 
tn-tire'. a. whole, unbroken 
icss,4n*(ire'ii&s. s. wholeness; integrity 
a'i6. prep, noting entrance wkb regmra 
bee, or penetration be/ond the outeide 



nt'oierable, ln-i6V\kr't'h\. a. insufferable 
ntolerably, ln-t6l't^r-&-bI(&. a<i to a degM% 

beyond endurance 
ntolerant, ln-t611£r>ftnt a. not endorinr 
ntolerance, In-t61'^r-ftn8e. s. want of tdi 

tkm lum 

ntonation, ln-t6-n&'shAn. J. manner of aoun^ 
ntort, tn-tftrt^ v. a. to twist, to wreath 
ntoxicate, In-tAks'^kflite. «. a. to inebriety 

to make drunk 
ntoxicationj In-tAks-^k&'sbAn. s, inebfiatiea 
utractable, ln-trik't&-bl. a, ungovernable, 

furious [cy, perversenetf 

ntractableness, In-tr&k'tA-bl-n^. «. obstinn- 
ntranmiutable, 1n-tr&ns-m{k't&-bl. a. «»• 

changeable to any other substance 
ntieasare, ln-tr6«hare. v. a, to lay op as inn 

treastury [lows; to fortify with a trendi 
ntrench, In-trensh. «. n. to brtak with hel* 
ntrenchant, lu-trftnsh'&nt a. )af>t to be divid* 

ed [with a trench 

ntrenchment, In-trfinsh^roSnt a. fortificatkn 
ntrcpid, tn-tr£pld. a. fi^arless, bold 
ntrepidity, In-tri-pld'i-ti^ «. fearlessneiii 

courage ' [inglj 

ntrepidly, ln-tr£p1d-I£. ad. fearlessly, dar» 
ntricacy, 1n'trd-k&-s& J. perplexity, involn- 

tion [ed, complicated 

ntricate, In'trd-k&te. a. entangled, perplea- 
ntricately, In'tr^-k&te-li. nd. with perplexity 
Ntricateness, !n'tr£-k&te-n^ «. peiplexity* 

involution 

intrigue, In-trddg'. j. a plot ; a love afiair^ 
ntrigue, In-tr^te'. «. n. to form plots, oi^Ull 

ry on )'(ei;ate^G^sign8 
Intriguingly, Iri^tr^^lng-l^. ad. with intrigM 
Intrinsiral, In-trln's^-kftl.. a. internal, naterel 
Intrinsically, tn-trio sd-kftil-^. od. intemallji 

naturally 
Intrinsick, In-trU/slk. a. inward, real 



te, Iri'*^-in&te. v. a. to hint, to point out Introduce, In-tr6-d6se'. «. a. to conduct or 



usher into a place 
Introduction, ln-tr6-dAk'shfin. «. the net nf 

conducting or ushering to ; the prefece 

Introductive, ln-tr6>d&k'dv. 1 ^ 

Introductory, !n.tr6-dak't(kr4. f P"*^^*^ 

serving as a means to somethii^ Airther 
Introgression, In-triS-grfish'An. s, entranee^ 

the act of enterinf^ WaoJKwna. 

intlQII^lMMtt^ WU^^^ %*^>* ^»^^ 



INV [ 216 ] INV 

F&te, (&r, All, (it— ib^ m^t— pfaie» plB--nft, mdr^ 



1a-tr6-inlf . «. a. to send in, to Jet in 

Introtpectioa, ln-tr6-sp6k'thAn. »» a Tiew of 

die inside [coming in 

Introvenient, tn-tr6-r^'ni-£ot. a, entering, 

Intfuvert, In-ti^vftrf. v. •. to turn uiwards 



fnveigb, ln-v4'. v, n. t^ atter cemuM or ip> 
Invei jher,ln-vi'flr.J.Tehenient railer [prottck 
Inveigle, lii-Td'gl. 9. a; to wheedle, to allure 
InTeigler,ln>v£'gl-&r.«.a 8ediK:er,alturer to Ul 
Invent, In-v^f . v. A. to find out ; to feign 



Intrude, tn-trMd*. v. n. to encroach, to forcejlnveiiter, In-v&it'&r. t. a deviaer, a talUnr of 



fictioni 

Invention, In^v&n'shAn. s. fiction, act <^ pro- 
ducing Mfnething new ; the thing invented 

Inventive, tn-v6n't^r. a. quick at contrivance 



in uncalled or nnpermitted 
Intruder, In-trM'd&r. s. one who forces him 

self into ccmiuanv widioot right . 
Inthuion, lii-tr06'znAn. s. the act of intruding 
Intrusive, In-trM'sIv. a. intruding, ccuning inventor, tn-v£nt'&r. s. a finder ont of 

intocompai^ without invitation fsecret thing new ; a contriver [movea))let 

Intrust, ln-tHUt'. v. a. to charge witti any Inventory, lnV£n-t6r-& «. a Gatalojgue of 
Intuition,In-td-Iifh'Att.s.immediate knowledgeiInventi«s&,ln-v&[i'tr£s.s. a female that iavenH 
Intuitive, tn-tA'^>tlv. a. seeir^, not barely l^- Inverse, ln-v£rse\ a, inverted 



Tieving ; havmg the power of discovering 

truth immediately witpont ratiocuiatiou 
Intuitively, ln-t6'6-llv>l^ ad. by immediate 

perception fmour 

Intuinescenoe, hi'^-tMtknMt, «. swell, tu 
latwihe, In-twinMir* «. m, to twist or wreath to- 
gether 

Uoeiidot In-A-^n'dft. t. a dSflant notice, a hint 
Inundation, In-ftii-dji'sh&n. «.a flood, a deluge 
Inure, !n-6re'. v. a. to habituate, to accustom 
Inutility, ln-6-tir^-td. 5. uselessneu 
Invade., iii-v^de'. v. a. to attack a country, to 

make a hutttile entrance ; to assault 
Invader, tn-v&'d&r. s. one who enters with 

hostility into the possessions of another * 

•n assailant 
Ul^id, tn-v&nd. a, weak, of no efficacy 
iBvalid, \u'V'^'\^^d\ 8, one disabled by sick' 

Bess or hurts Tprive of force or efficacy 
' lnvaIidate,lii-v&r^-date.v.a.to weaken, to de- 
Invalidity, ln-vft.-IId'^-ti. 8, weakness, want 

of efficacy 
Invaluable, ln-v&rd*&-bl.a. inestimable 
Invariable, In-v&'r6-&>bl. a. unchangeable, 

constant [hility, constancy 

lavariableness, tn-v&'ri&-bl-n£s. i. immuta- 
Invariably. In-vi'r^fli-bli. ad, unchangeably, 

constantly 
Invasion, In-v&'ihAn. 8, hostile encroachment 
lovasive, In-v^'slv. a. entering hostilely 
liiTC<.*ttve, In-vik'tlv. s. a severe censure in 

speech or wntine 
Invective, tn-v£k'liv. a. satirical, abusive 
Mrectivi^l/, tu-fik'Uv-lk. •A, satiritally, a- 



Inversion, tn-vii'shftn. j. change of order or 

time 
Invert, ln-v£rt'. v. a. to tmm upside down 
Invertedly, In-v£Kt^-}i. oci. in contrary or 
reversed order lac* 3m ; to eaclote 

Invest, In-v^C. V. a. to oi^ss, to array; to 
Invcstigable, !n-v£/t6-g&-bl. a. discoverable 

by rational diMiuisition 
Investigate, ln-vit»'td-gJLte. «. a. to search oat 
luvoatigBtion, In-v^t6-g&'sb&n. 5. examina- 
tion (ing possession 
Investiture, In-vis'tS-tAre. 8. the right of gif- 
Investment, lu-v^fm^nu «. dress 
Inveteracy, ]n-r6ftir-&-s6. «. long cootina- 
ance of any thing bad [lishbd 
Inveterate, In-vfit'tSr-did. a. old, long estab- 
lnveterateiies8,ln-v£t't^r-&te-n£s. ». long con- 
tinuance of any thing b&d ; ebstinacy 
Invidious, lii-v]d'^-&8. a. envious, malignant 
Invidiouslv, lu-vld'^-As-li. ad. malignantly, 
enviously furovoking envy or hatred 
Invidi'jusness, tn-via^-6s-uis. 5. quality of 
Invigorate, In-v1^g6'r^te. «. a. to animate 
Invigoratiou,ln-ng-g6«r&.'8b&n.«.the act of in* 

vigoraf^iig ; the state of being invigorated 
Invincible, ui-vln'si-bl. a. unconquerable 
Invincibleness, In-vln's^-bl-o^. s. unconquer* 

ableness, insuperableness 
Invincibly, In-vlii's^-bl6. ad, insuperably 
Inviolable, ln-vi'6«l&-bl.a.not to be profaned 

not to be broken [or failure 

inviolably* InA-fd-lft-bl^ ad, without breach 
Inviolate, ln-vi'6-l&te. a, unhurt, unbrokea 
Inv:sibitity, Invk-^-bU'^t^ «. the fV%<t ti 



IRQ 



[ 217 1 

nftr, n6t— tAbe; tfl b, bftll -^ll— ] 

pight 



Innsible, tn-vb'd-bl. a. not to be a«en 
Invisibly Jo'vlz'^-bl^ ad, imperceptftilj to the 



in colour ; hard, impenetmble 
Inviscate, In-vts'kjite. v. a. to lime' f bidding|Iron f&m. «. a. to smooth with an 
Invitation, In-vi-i^'shAn. s, the act of inviting, 



IRR 

p5flnd— ttoi, THJt. 

Iron, i'ftm. a. made of iron ; reieablijig inm 



Invite, tn-vite'. v. a. to bid, to ask 
Invitingly, In-d'tlng-I^ ad. m such a iqRnnar 
as invites or allures [upon 

fnvocate, tn'v6-k&te. «. a. to invoke, to call 
Invocation, tn-v6-kiUftn. «. the actof calling 
ufXHi in prayer [of a ship 

Invoice, tn v&lse. «. a catalogue of the frpigbt 
Invoke, ln-v6ke'. v. a. to implore, to pray to 
Involve, In-vdiv'. «. a. to inwrap; to com* 

prise ; to entangle ,' to blend 
Involuntarily, In-v6rftn-td.-r6-l6. ad, not by 
choice [lingly 

Involuntary, In-vdr&n-ti-r^ a. not done wiU 
Involution, ln-y6-I6'sh&n. «. the act of involv- 
ing; complication [wounded 
Invulnerable, In-r6rn&r-d.-bl. a. not to be 

parts, within ; concavely 
I^^vard, In'w&rd. a, internal, placed V^thin 
Inward, Ww&rd. <. any thing witbm; a near 
acquaintance [internally 

Inwardly, In'w&rd-ld. ad. within, privately ; 
Inwardness, In'w^rd-n^ t. intimacy, famil- 
iarity 
loweave, In-wdve'. «. a. pret. inwove or m- 
toeaved ; part, pass, imoove or inwoven, to 
mix in weaving 
Inwrap, In-r&p'. v. a, to cover by involution 
Inwrought, lii-r&wf. a, adorned with work 
Inwreatbe,ln-r^Tue'. v. a. to surround as with 

a wreath 
Ionic, inSn'tk. a, belonging to one of the dia- 
lects of the Greek language, or to one of 
the live orders of architecture [plant 

Ipecacuanha, lp-p^-kft.k-A-2L'ni. 5. an Indian 
Irascible, i-rJLs^-bl. a. diAp&sed to anger 
Ire, Ire. t. anger, rage, passionate hatred 
Ireful, Ire'fZU. a, an^ry, raging, furious 
Iris, i'rb. «. the rainbow ; we circle round the 

pupil of the eye ; the P.ower-de-lttoe 
irlciiome, ftrk'sAm. a. wearisome, troublesome 
Irksomeness, Ark's&m-ii£s. $, tedionsuess, 

wearisomeness 
Iroo,l'&m. f. a hard, lufil, maUeahte dmuI; 

• flMMii \i ihiif ktt 



iron; •» 

shackle witii irons [and meaning anotimr 
Ironical, 1-rdn'n^-kft.l. a, expressing one thine 
Ironically, i-rdn'n^kil-^. od. by the use ot 

irony [iron 

Ironmonger, fftm-mAng-gAr. s. a dealer in 
Irony, i'&q}'^. a. having the qualities of ifov 
Irony, I'rAn-^. s, a mode of speech in wmck 

the meaning is contrary to the wmda 
Irradiance, lr-r&'d&-&nse. ) . ««;.«:«« ^t 
Irradiancy, Ir-ri'd^-Ao-sA. \ '' •""•**^ "^ 

rays or beams of light updn an object | 

beams of light emittea 
Irradiate, Ir-ra'di-^te. «. «. to adoiii with 

light emitted upon it; to enlighten inteK 

lectually 
Irradiation, lr*r2L-d^ iTiliftn. .t. the actof eniil* 

ting beams of light ; illumination 
Irrational, Ir-r&sh'S-niL a. void of reason 
Irrationally, lrr&sh'6-nft.l-& ad, without rea- 
son, absurdly [reclaimed 
Irreclaiinable, Ir<^-kl4'm&-bl. a. not to be 
Irreconcilable, lr-rto-6n-si'i&-bl. a. not to b« 

reconciled [reconcilable manner 

Irreconcilably, lr-r£k-dn-si'l&-bld.ad. in an ir- 
irrecoverable, lr-r6-k&v'ftr-&-bl. a. not to ba 

regained frecovery 

Irrecoverablv, !i^rfc-kfiv'ftr-i-blA. aa. beyo**d 
Irreducible,lr-ri-d6'sd-bl.a.nlotto be reduced 
I rrefragability tr- rif-fr^ gd- b1i'^-t^.«.strt>ngtb 

of argument not to be refuted [fiited 

Irrefragable, Ir-r^ffr^-gi-bl. a. not tobec«n* 
Irrefragably, Ir-riffr^-gl-bl^. ad. with force 

above confutation 
Irrefutable, tr-r6-f6't&-bl. a. not to be over- 
thrown bv argument [rule ; immethodical 
Irregular, Ir-r^-gi-lir. a. deviating from 
Irregularity, lr-r&-g6-l4Ki-t^. s, deviation 

from rule ; inordinate practice 
Irregularly, Ir-rftg'gA-l&r-id. od. without ol^ 

seiTHtion of rule or method 
Irrelative, lr-rftri&-tlv. a, having no reiei^ . 

ence to any thing [relieving 

Irrelevant, Ir-rftr&vint a. nnassisting, uiw 
Inreligion, Ir^rA-Hd'jI^i «. conteaqit of re- 

ligioii, impietv 
Irreligious, lr-r4-lld'^.«^XBB^Man» N^ 



IRR 1 2^8 1 JAC 

Fkie, fift All, f&t— m^, m^t- pfne, pin — nA, mAve, 

»■■ » »— ■ ■ WW^— — — ■ ■! ■ ■ ^P^B^ip^— — ■ I Ml tJ ■ ■ ■ ■ .^^p^^^ ■■■ _ I ,1 , 



Iftemediable, Ir-ri-ro^'d^i-bL a. not tu be 
remedied [doned 

Irranissible, tr-ri-mk'si-bl. a. not to be par- 
Irremoveable, Ir-r6-nnddv'&-bl. a. not U> be 
moredi not to be changed [paired 

Irreparable, Ir-r6p'p&-r&-bl. «. not to be re- 
Irreparablv, Ir-r6p'p&-r&-bld. ad. without a 
meads . ( redeemed 

Irrepieriable, Ir-r^-pld/v^.^-bi. a. not to be 
Irreprehensible, Ir-rftp-pi'd-h^ a^-bl. a. ex- 
empt from blame [withoiit blame 
Irre>prehensibiv, tr-r(p-pr^h6n't»^-bl^. eul. 
Irreproachable, tr-r6-pr6ti»h'l-bi. a. free from 
reproach [blamed, irreproachable 
frreproveable, Ir-r^-prMv'l-bL o. not to be 
Irreptitious, Ir-r&p-tlsh'fts. a. encroaching, 
creeping in [above opposition 
Irresistibility, ir-r^-zls-tA-bI"6-t6. ». power 
Irresistible, Ir-r^-zls't^-bl. a. superior to op- 
position ). [not to be opposed 
Irresistiblyl ir-r£-zts't^-b1^. ad. in a manner 
Irre8olubfe,ir-r£z'z6-l&-bl.a.not to be broken, 

not to be dissolved 
trresolute, Ir-rSz'zft-IAte. a. not determined 
Irresolutely, Ir-rgz'z6-i6te-ld. ad. without 
firmness of mind [ness of mind 

Irresolution, tr-r£z-6-I6'8hfin. 5. want of firm 
Irretrievable, Ir-rA-tr^^'vi-bl. a. not to b© re- 
paired, irrecoverable [biy 
Irretrievably ,lr-rA-tr66'vi.bli.a<i.lrrBCOvera 
Irreverence, Ir-rfiv'v^r-inse. s. want of ven 

eration 
Irreverent, Ir-r&v'vfer-ftnt. a. not paying due 
homage or reverence [due respect 

Irrererently, Ir-r4v'v&r-4nt-l4. ad. without 
Irreversible, Ir r^-v^r'sd-bl. a. not to be re 
called [called 

Irrevocable, lr-r£vV&-kft-bl. «. not to l>e re 
UreTOcably, Ir-r6v'v6-k&-bM. ad, without re 

call 
Irngste^ tr'r^-g&te. «. «. to wet, to moisten 
Irr^tkm, tr-ril-g&'shAn. «. tb« act of water 
- inr or moistening 

Img;uoo% Ir-rl^gS-As. a. wateir ; dew^ 
Irrioiaii, b-ilsh'&o. «. the act df laughing at 
anotlMf [>n^ 

IrritBble,li'r6-ti-bL a. capable of being ma(ie 
JttHmt^ i/t^-tkto. 9. a. to provoke, to e&as- 
ffnit; to heighten [pentioa 



Irruption, Ir-rdp'shdn. a. the act ef anjr thii^ 
forcing an entrance ; inroad 

i?, iz. the third person singular of To be, I 
am, thou art, he is ; it is sometimes ex- 
pressed by *4, as, What^s the price of tbn 

Ischury, Is'kA-ri. s. a stoppage of urine 
isicie, i'slk ki.<ff. a pendent shoot of ice 
IsingUss, i'zltig-glas. «. a fine kind of g^HM 

made from the intestines of a fish 
Island, I'lind. s. a tract of land sarroundeil 

by rvater [and 

Islander,! 'iind'Ar. s. an inhabitant of an is!- 
isle, ile. i. an island [tacbed 

Isolated, Iz'6-l&-tdd. a. alone, separate, de- 
Lsosceles, i-s6:j's^-l^z.«. that which hath onljr 

two sides equal 
Issue, lsh'sh6. 9. the act of passing out ; O" 

gress ; event ; termination ; offspring 
Issue, tsh'sh6. v. n. (o come out ; to make an 

eruption ; to proceed as an offspring; to 

be produced by any fund 
Issue, Ish'shA. v. a. to send out, to send forth 
Issueless, lsh'sh6-l£s. a. without nfi*spring 
Isthmus, Ist'mAs. s. a neck of land joming 

the peninsula to the continent 
It, It ^ron- the neutral demonstrative; the 

thing spoKen of before 
Itch, ttsh. s. a cutar\eous disease 
Itch, itsh. V. n. to feel that uneasiness in the 

skin which is removed by ribbing 
Item, i'(£m. ad. also t a word used when anj 

article is added to the former 
Item, rt£m. s. a new article ; a hint 
Iterate, It'tSr-^te. r. a. to repeat 
Iterant, It't£r-&nt a. repeating 
Iteration, tt-t£r-^'shAn. s. repetition [tied 
Itinerant, i-tln'ri^r-ftnt a. wanderin»',not set 
Itinerary, l-t!n'n^r &r-^. s. a book oT travels 
Itinerary, i-tin'n^r-flr-i. a. travelling, done 

on a jouniey [pronoun applied t« things 
Itself, it-s6ir. pron. the neutral reciprocal 
Ivory, I'vAr-^. s. the tusk of the elephant 
Ivory, I'vAr-^. a. made of or pertaining to 
Ivy, iVi. $, a plant , [ivorjr 



J. 



TABBCR, jftbl)&r. v. n, totalkidlj 



J£L [ 219 ] JOI 

n6r, nftt — tftbe, tflb, bflU — 611 — pftflnd — lAin, this." 

Jlkcki jftk. s. the diminutive of John \ an eo-jJeUy, jii'le. «. a kind of tender CQagnlatkMi 

gine ; a fish [to start prejr for the lion 'Jennet, j^n'ntt s. a Spanish horse [dai^per 

Jackail, j&k-k&ir. 5. a small animal supposed Jeopard, j&pjpArd. v. a. to hazard, to pot kt 



Jackanapes, iik'&n-4.ps. f. an ape, a coxcomb 
Jackdaw, jik-d&vr'. s. a small species of crow 
Jacket, jiVklt s. a short coat 
JacuUtion, j&k A-I^'sh&n. «. the aotof throw- 
ing missile weapons [woman 
Jade, j&de. s. a horse of no spirit ; a sorry 
Jade,jkde v. a. to tire, to weary 
Jadish, i&'dtsh. a. vicknis, incontinent 
Jagg, jag. s. a denticulation 
Jagg, jig. V. a. to cut into indentures 
^'^^Sy* J^o'S^^ ^ uneven, denticulated 
Jail, j&le. 8. a gaol, a prison 
Jalap, j&riAp. s. a purgative root 
Jam, jam. s. a conserve of fruits 
Jamb, j&m. a. the post of a door 
Jangle, jd.ng'gl. v. n. to quarrel 
Janizary, jin'n^-zir-'^. 5. a Turkish soldier 
J«nty,jiii't^. o. showy, fluttering [year 



Jeopardou8,j£p'pCir'dAs. a. hazardous, d«a« 

geroiis 
Jeopardy, j(p'pAr-di. s, hazard, peril fidlt 
Jerk, jj^rk. 5. a smart cjuicklash; asuooMi 
J£rk, jirk. «. a. to strike with a siuart qoidc 

blow 
Jelrken, jft/kln. «. a jacket, a short co«t 
Jersey, jftr^'zd. t. fine yam ai wool 
Jessamine, jis'si-mla. a. a fragrant flower 
Jest, j^st. 8. anv thing ludicrous, or meant 

only to raise lausrhter 
Jest, j^st. V. n. to divert [water 

Jet, jet. 8. a beautiful black fossil ; a spout of 
Jel, jftt. V. n. to shoot forward, to jut out 
Jetty, j4ft6. o.*mude of jet, black as jet 
Jewel, j^il. 8. a precious stone ; a name of 

fondness 
Jeweller, j6H-l&r. s. one who deals in jewels 



January, jin'n6-&r-6. s. the first month of the Jews-harp, j&ze'bdrp. s. a sort of musical in- 
Japan, jl-pln'. s. work varnished and rai*ied|Jig, JIs^. 5. a light dance or tune [strument 
in ^oid and colours [to disputejJig, jl<r. v. n. to dance carelessly [contempt 

Jar, j&r. v. n. to sound untuneably, to clash. Jilt, jtlt. 8. a deceiving woman, a name of 

Jilt, jilt. t>. a. to trick a man by flattering hit 
love with false hopes [a beli 

Jingle, jlng^gl. 5. any thing sounding,a rattle, 
Jingle, jlng'gl. v.n to sound cQrrespondently 
Job, j6b. 5. a mean lucrative afia'rr ; a piece 
of chance-work [instrument 

Job, j6b. V. a. to strike suddenly with a sharp 
Job, jdb. V. n. to buy and sell as a broker 



Jar, jlr. s. an earthen vessel ; a harsh sound ; 
discord [berish 

Jargon, jlr^gfln. 5. unintelligible talk, gib- 
Jasmine, ]ki'mln. a. a flower 
Jasper, ja^'p&r. s. a precious stone 
Jaundice, jan'dls. s. a distemper from ob- 
struction of the glands of the liver 
Jaunt, jint. v. n. to make little excursions 

for air or exercise 
Jauntincss, j9.n't^-n£s. s. airiness. 
Javelin, jdv^lln. s. a spear, or half pike 
Jaw, i4w. a. the bone of the mouth in which 
Jay, j^. 8. a bird [the teeth are fixed 

'ealous, jftri&H. a. suspicious [jealous 

Jealousoess, i&i'l&s-nfis. a. the state of being 
Jealousy, jcri&s-^.«. suspicion in love, sus- 
picious fear 
Jeer, j^^r. v. n. to scoff, to make mock 
Jeer, j^6r. s. scoff, taunt [temptuously 

Jeenngly, j^^r'lng-l^. ad. scornfully, con- 
Jehovah Ji-h6'v&.tf. the Hebrew name forGod 
Jejune,J6-jA&.i'. a. wanting; hungry; dry 
JejunenesM, j^-jMn'n^. «. penary, poverty ; 
drvness Tcoiis state 

i«lUed,jinid.«.slutiiio«i^ bvoq|&tto avis- 



Jobber, j6b'b&r. a. one who sells slock in the 
publick funds ; one who does chance-work 

Jockey, j6k'k^. 5. one who deals in horses , 
a trickish fellow 

Jockey, jdk'k^. v. a. tojustle, to trick 

Jocosely, j6^k6«e'U'. od. waggishly, in jest 
Jocularity, j6k*Acl4r'd-ti. a. inerrmient, dllKl 

position to Jest' 
Jocund,jdk'ftnd. a. nierrv,gay, liveljr 
Jocundly, j6%'&id-U. a& merrily, gail^ 
Jog, j6g. e^fk to push, to shftke 
Jog, i6g. A m'Mflii, a slieht slufke 
Joggle, j^p, f. n. to shnke, to be in a trsM* 

ulous motion iSM^ 



JUD ^ [ HO ] JUR 

FiHe,*ilr, ftU, Itt-HnA, mih— pfaiCt pfci— ti6, mftre. 



r, ^In dAr. «. ooiuiiBctiMi [er 

JFcHDer, j6lii'ur. A.oae wno jouM wood togeth- 
loinC, joint t. utieiiUtiboof Itoibt ; hinge ; 

knot m • plant 
Joint, j61i»L a. shared among rouiy,coinbined 
Joint, jAlat v. a. to join to||;ether, to ibnii ia 

articulatiooi, to divide a joint 
Jointly, jAlnt'lA. od. together 
Jointreas, j61ii'tr6s. «. one who holda anj 

tiling in^fointure 
Jointure, jMn'tsh6re. «. ettate settled on a 

wifii, to be enjojed after her husband's 

decease 
Joist, Jf6bt «. the secondary beam of a floor 
Joke, j6ke. «. a jest 
Joke, j6ke. «. n. to jest 
Joker, i6'k&r. ». a {ester, a nnerry fellow 
Jole, jole. s. the &ce or cheek ; the head of a 

fish [tivity 

Jollity, i6rii-ti. s. gaiety, merriment, fes- 
Jolly, iol'lA a. gay, merry ; plump 
Jolt, JAlt «. a shock, as in a carriage 
Jolt, j61t 9. n. to shake as a carnage 
Jouquille, jAn-k wU'. «. a species of daflfodil 
Jordan, i&r'dn. 8. a chamber-pot 
Jostle, jM'tl. V. a. to jostle, to rush against 
Jot, jAl s, a point, a tittle [lisned daily 

Joamal, j&r^n&l. s. a diary ; any paper pub> 
Journalist, i&r^D&Ut«it s. a writer of journals 
Journey, j&r'nd. s. travel by land ; passage 

hrsi* place to place 
Journey, jAKne v. n. to travel 
Journeyman, jftr'a^-m^. s, a Iwred workman 
Jottst, j&st s. tilt, tournament 
Joust, jftst 9. n. to run in the tilt 

1 :_i :x»..A At ^i 



Judaism, j& diL-lim. «. the religious rites of 

the Jews [Jews 

JudaiM} jA'dJL-ire. v. n. to confirm to the 
Jndsre, ifidje. s, one wifo presides in a court 

ofjuaicUure; one who has sufficient skiU 

to decide famine authoritatirely 

Judge, j&dje. «. a. to pass sentence ; to ex* 
Judgement, jAt^icCmfint. s. the )K>wer of jud^ 

ing' ; decision ; opinion ; condemnation ; 

the last doom [tic« 

Judicatory, j6'd^k&-tAr-^ », a court of iut> 
Judicature, j6'd6-ki-t&re.«. power of distxi- 

buUng justice 
Judicial, jA'dlsh'&l. a. practised in the distri* 

bution of publick justice; infficted as a 

penalty ^ [upon any thing 

Judiciary, j6 dlsh'ir-i. a. passing judgement 
Judirious,j&-dlsh'ft9. a. prudent, wise 
Judiciously, j6-dUh'&s-l6. ad. wisely 
Jug,iAg. t. a large drinking vessel 
uggle, jAg^gl. V. n. to play tricks by slight 

ofhand Mmpostura 

Juggle, jAg'gl. «. a trick by legeraeroain ; an 
Jugular, jagA-l&r a. belonging to the throat 
Juice, j6s3. s. the liquor of plants and fruits . 

the fluid in animal bodies 



Jorial,j6'v6-&l. a.^y, airy, menry 
Jovially, j6'v^-^l-i|. ad. merrily, gaily^ 
Jovialness,j6V^-&l-n£s. s. gaiety, merriment 
Joy, jM. «. gladness, merriment ; happiness 
Joy, jM. 9. M. to reioioe 
Jo>fiil, jM'f&i. a. fJll of joy, glad 
Ji7fvlly,j64'f&l4.ad. with joy, gladly 
Joyfiilness, jAd'fAl-n^ s. ^ladn^s, joy 
Jcgrlasi, JjMrl^ o. void of joj 
JmuSvjAe'As. a. glad, meripr, giring jo^ 
JuiilBBt, jA'bi-lAnt. a. uttering songs ot tri 
Jabilce, jo'bA-iA. $. a publick festiviQr [uinph 
Jicandity, jA*kAn'd^-l&. f. pleasantaest, a* 
liMstoesis 





July, JQ-ir. s. the seventh month of the y 
Jumble, jAm'bl. v. a, to mix violently and 

confusedly together 
Jurnble, jAin'bl. s. a confused mixture 
Jump, jump. s. the act of jumping, a leap , 

a sort of waistcoa4 [to joia 

Jump, jAmp. V. n. to leap, to skip ; toagre^ 
Juncate, jAng'klt. s. a cheesecake; any deli* 

cacy 
JuncuonjjAng'shAn. s. union, coalition 
Juncture, jAngk'tshAre. «. a joint, articala* 

tion ; critical time 
June, jAne. s. the sixth month of the year 
Junior, jA'nd'(^r. a. younger 
Juniper, jA'nd-pAr. s. a plant [of cable 

Junk, jAnk. a. a small uiip of China ; pieoea 
Junket, jAng'klt. v. n. to wast secretly 
Junto, jAn'to. a. a cabal 
Juridical, jA-rid'd^kll. a. acting in the dis 

tribution of ^iftice [power; district 

Uuiiidifctiioih* jHHII^shAiL «. e&tMt if 




> 



K£E [ 2^n KIN 

Junsprudeuce, j6-rl«-prii'd&iue.f.the icieiice 



of li 



aw 



Jtiriat, jA'rIst 9. a civil lawyer, a ciyiliaii 
Jarort j&'rdr. 9. one that serves oo ajoiy 
Jur V, ju'r^. s. a compan/ of men, at 24 or 12, 



•worn to deliver truth upoq such evidence 

aa shall be given before them toaching 

the matter in question 
Just, j&st. a. upright, honest; complete, full 
Jusf, j&st. 8. a mock encounter on horseback 
Justice, jAs'tls.9.right, vindictive retribution ; 

a magistrate [isters justice 

Justictanr, j&8-tbh'^-ft-r&. «. one who admm 
Justifiable, j&s-^-f i'&'bl. a. defensible bj law 

or reason 
Jusiifiabieness, jjis-t^-f i'&-bl-n€s. ». rectitude, 

possibility oi being fairly defended 
Justification, j&s-t&-f(&*k^^hAu. 9. defence, 

vindication [absolves 

Justifier, j&s't^-f 1-Ar. 9. one who defends or 
Justify, jQs't^-fl. 0. a. to clear from imputed 

guilt, to defend [against each other 

Justle, jfts'sl. o. n. to encounter, to rush 
Justly, jAst'ld. ad, uprightly, honestly; ex 

actly [accuracy 

Justness, jfist'nis. 9. reasonableness, equity ; 
Jut, jAt. 9. n. to fehoct into prominences, to 

come out of the line 
Juvenile, jA'v^- nil. a. youthful 
•kivenility*, jd-v^-ntl'i^-t^. t. vonthfulnesf 
Juxtaposition,jaks-t&-p6-zlHVdn. «. the state 

•f being placed by each other 



K 



KALEiVDAR, klt'£n-dfir. t. an account of 
Kali, kk'\^. s. a sea-weed [time 

Keck, k£k. «. n. to heave the stomach friver 
Kedgcr, kftd'jAr. s. a small anchor usea in a 
Keel, k^il. s. th*? l>ottoraof a ship [rimonious 
Keen, k^^. a. sharp, well edged ; severe, ac- 
Reerily, kd^n'ld. a. sharply, vehemently 
Keenness, h^i^ii'n^s. «. snarpness ; asperity ; 

eagerness, vf^hemcnce 
Keep, k^p. o. a. to retain ; to protect ; to 

preserve ; to hold ; to observe any time ; 

to maintain, to support with necestaries of 

U[% ; to ntmaia ia ; not to riwttal * to witfei- 

liold 



EMptf,kM|/Ar. t. «to wito hMi My ftM^lgindly, kjjhrfU. •> 



&eg, kftg. i. a HBall bami 

Ren, k^n. o. a. toaee at a distanccy to detay 

Ken, ktn. s. view, reach of siglit 

Kennel, k£n'nll. f. a cot tor dogs ; fUm Mp 

of a fox, or other beast ; a water-coaiM 
Kennel, Icto'ntl. «. n. to Ue, to dwell 
Kept, klpt pret. and pari. pasa. otkttpk 
Kerchief, k«KtshIf. «. a heaJ-dreil 
Kernel, kii'nll. «. the edible subitanot co^ 

tained in a shell 
Kersey, kfii^zi. s. coaraeatuff 
Ketch, k&tsh. f . a heavy ship 
Kettle, k&t'tl «. a vessel in which liqoor m 

boiled • [oTbraM 

Kettledrum, k£t'tl-drdm. t. a drum mada 
Key,.k^. «. an instrument to open a lock ; part 

of a musical instrument ; a certam tone ; a 

wharf 

Keyage, kildie. », money paid for whaHan 
Keyhole, kd'hdle. a. the perforation in a £ov 

or lock through which the key is put [arck 
Keystone, ki'stdne. t. the midoje stone of as 
Kibe, kvibe. «. an ulcerated chitblam 
Kick, klk. V. a. to strike with the foot 
Kick, klk. 9. a blow with^he foot 
Kickshaw, klk'sh&w. t. something fantastical « 

a dish so changed by the cookery that it cip 

scarcely be known 
Kid, kid. 9. the youi^ of a goat 
Kid, kid. 9. a. to bring forth kids 
Kidnap, ktd'n&p. o.o. to steal children, • 

steal huinan beings [human beitai 

Kidnapper, kld'nlp<p&r. f. one who ft«£ 
Kidney, kld'nft. s. one . T the two glands AaC 

separate the urine from the bluud ; rao|^ 

kind 
Kilderkin, kll'di>kln «. a small banal 
Kill, kll. V. a. to deprive of life 
Killer, kiriftr. 9. one that deprives of UAi 
Kito, ktl. 9. a stove, a febnca formed far«i^ 

mittii^ heat to dry or bum thinn 
Kimbo, ktm'b6. a. crooked, archea 
Kin, kin. 9. relation eithar of consaa(«aiM|y ^ 

affinity 
Kind, kyind. .«. banavolent, favoonbla 
Kind, kyiad.«.isce, general class, purtfedp 

nature; oalHralatoto [ni^ 

Kindle, kin'dk v. «. to tat on fit ; to 
Kmdly, IqrlndlA. ni. with good-Wiir 



KNl [<^1 I'AB 

FiMa, itr, flUl, f&t-— niA, m^t— pine, pfci-^4i&, wflve, 

will (latives baronets ; a champion 

Kiadred^ kln'drld. t. relatioa, affinity ; re* Kni^t, nlte. «. a. to create a kslgfat [kniriit 
KMrrdf kln'di^ o. cong;enikl, related Kni^ht-crrant, nlte-^i^rijit. 4. a waLdenng 
Kiog, Uog. s, a monarch [govemiue Kni^t-errantr)', nite-^i^r&nt-r& s. the (-hai^ 

Kingcraft, klngncr&A. «. the act orart ot acterormannersof wanderings knights 
^'''pwHn, kIng'dAin. s, the dominioo of a Knig^thood,hlte'hAd.«. the character or dig;iu> 

ktag [gust ty of a knight 

Kingly, klug^li^ a. royal, monarchical ; au- Knightly, nite16. a, befitting a knight 
Kin^lr, klngl^ ad. with an air of royalty, Knit, nit v. a. pret. knit or knitteOk to mate 

wiCn superior dignity or unite by texture without a looni 

Kingsevil, klng^ vl. f. a scrofulous distem- Knitter, nli'tur. s. one who weaves orkniti 



per, commouly beUaved to be cured by the 
touch of the king 
Kinsfolk, kinz'f&ke. s. relations 
Kinsman, klns'min. t. a man of the same race 
or iiunilj [tion 

Kinswoman, klnz'wftm-dn. «. a female re&a- 
Kirk, kirk. s. the church of Scotland 
Kiss, kls. V. a. to touch with the lips 
Kiss, kls. s. a salute given by jcnniog lips 
Kit, kit 9. a small fiddle ; a wooden vessel 
Kitchen, kltsh'ln. s. a room where provfttiuo) 

are cooked 

Kite, kyite. s, a bird of prey ; a name of re- 
proach ; a fictitious bird made of paper 
Kitten, klt'tn. s. a young cat 
Kitten, klt'tu. v. n. to bring forth young cats 
Klick, kllke. 17. n. to make a small sharp l^ise 
Knab, nib. «. a. to bite, to catch 
Knack, nik. s. a lucky dexterity ; a nice trick 
Knap, nip. 5. a protuberance 
Knap, nip. v. a. to bite, to break short 
Knapsack, nip'sik. a. a soldier*s bag 
Knave, niye. s a peiiy rascal, a scoundrel 
Knavery, niV&r-^. s. d.ahonesty, petty vil- 

lan^ 
Knavish, ni'vlsh. a. dishonest ; mischievous 
Knavishly, ni'vlsh-l^. ad. dishonestly ; wag 



Knittingneedle, nlt'tlng-n^-dl.s.a wire which 

women use in knittinji^ 
Knob, n6b. s. a protuberance 
Knobbed, ndbd. a. set with knobi 
Knock, nAk. v. n. to clash ; to beat 
Knock, n6k. s. a sudden stroke, a blow 
Knocker, n6k'k&r. s. the hammer of a door 
Knoll, n61e. v. «. to ring a bell, generally for 

a funeral 
Knot, ndt s. a complication of a cord or 
string not easily to be disentangled ; a 
hard part in a piece of wood ; a confedera- 
cy ; difficulty ; a clust<%r 
Knot, ndt i^. a. to complicate in knots 
Knotted, n6t't&d. a. full of knots [tricacy 
Knottiness, ndt't^-n^. 5. fulness of knots ; in 
Knotty, n6t't(&. a. full of knots; intricate, 

difficult 

Know, n&. v. a. pret. Jknew^ [have known, to 
perceive with certainty ; to distinguish , 
to recognise ; to converse with another sex 
Know, n&. o. n. to have clear and certain per 

ception ; to be informed 
Knowing, n6'lng. a. skilful, inteHigent 
Knowingly, n6'lng-l6. ad. with skill, ^1L 

knowleage 
Knowledge, nftllidje. s. certain perception , 



gishly' [stance learning ; skill ; cognizance 

Knead, n&^d. v. a. to beat or mingle any sab- Knuckle, n&k'kl. s. the joint of the finger; 
Knee, nd^. s. the joint between the leg and 

the thigh [sunk to the knees 

Kneedeep, nd^'d^^p. a. rising to the knees, 
Kneel, n^l. o. n. to bend the knee, to rest on 

the knee [funeral 

Knel, nil. s, the sound of a bell rang at a 
Knew, nh. pret. of know. 
Knife, nlfe. j. plur. Kj^ifes. an instrument edg 
ml aad pointed, whtiemih mtat is cut 



protuberant when the hand is clpsed 
Knuckle, n&k'kl. v. n. to submit 
Knuckled, nfik'kld. a. jointed 

L. 

LA, liw. mUry. see, lode, behold [writing 
Label, li'bftl. s. a small slip or scrip oi 
lAbent, li'Mnt «. sliding, gUtfuig, tUppuif 



LAD 



[ 223 ] 



LAM 



n&r, nAt-^tAbe , tflb, bail— ^ti— pft&nd — /Aip^ t hii. 

Tj&bial, iybd-&l. a. iitttirf d by the KpA iLaciing, Idi'dlng. 5. weight, bor(leii,fi«igkr*' 

I«abtated, UL^b^-i t6d. a. formed lyith lips JLadie, l&'dl. «; a iai^e «podii, ft raiioj 
]Lab#iBtor7, l&b'b6-ri-tAr-£. f. a chynii«t*i Lady, Iji'di. 4. a wonaa of Ugii rank ; a 



workroom [some 

Laborious, IA-b6'r^-&3. a. assiduous ; tire- 
Laboriously, lA-b6'r^-As-l^. ad. with labour, 

with tul [ness, difficulty ; assiduity 

Laborioasness, lA-tj^'r^-As-nds. s, toilsome- 
Labour, l&'bAr. s. pains, toils ; childbirth 
Labour, l&'bdr. v. n to toil ; to do work ; 



word of complaisauoe 
LaO^-day, 1&dd-d&'.«. tltt aniranciatioB if' 

the Blessed Virc^in 
Lady-like, i&'dd-lfke. «. delicate, eleraMt 
Ladyship, Iji'd^shlp. s, the title of a b4jr 
Lagt Idg. a. coming behind 
^Agt 1^- *• the lowest class, the fiigeod 



V. n to toil ; to do work ; to 
move with diflScuity ; to be in distress ; to Lag, l&g. r. n. to loiter, to more slowly 
be ia travail ' Laical, ]k'i-ki\. a, beloi^Dg to the laity 

I Aboorer, 14'bA.--Ar. «. one who is employed Laid, l^dtt part. pass, ft lay 
ia coarse and toilsome work; one who Lain, l^c. ;lar^paM. of tti [beait 



takes pains in any empK«ymant 



Lair, I4.re. s. the couch of a boar, or wil^ 



Laboursome. Ui'b&r-s&in. a. made with great Laity, \k'&-tA. s. the people as distinguishadl 
labour ana diligence from the clergy - _ , 

place 



Labyrinth, lib'bftr-ln<A. 9. a maze, a 

formed with iacxtricHble windings 
Lace, l^Lse, «.a cord,aa ornamental trimming! 
Lace, 1^. V. n. to fasten with a string ; to 

adorn with gold or silver textures sewed 

on ; to beat 
Laceman,l&sie'm^n. s. one who deals in lace 
Lac6rable,Hs'86r-i-bl.a.such as may be torn 
Lacerate, lis'sir-^te. v. n. tc tear, to rend 
Laceration, l&s-s&r-&'8h<!in. 9. the act of tear- 

-ng ; the breach made by tearing 
Lacerative, l&s's£r-&-tlv. a. iiaving the pow 

er to tear 
Lachrymal, l&k'kr^-mll. a. generating tears 
Lacbrymary, l&k'kr6-r.;^-r^. a, containing 
Lack, l&k. V. n. to be in want [tears 

Lack, lik. 5. want, need 
Lackbrain, l&k'br&ne. s. one that wants wit 
Lacker, lAk'kAr. s. a kind of varnish 
Lackar, l&kfkAr. v. a. to do over with lacker 
Lackey, l&k'k^. s. a fout-boy 
Lacornck, I& kdn'Tk. a. short, brief 
Lacooism, tlk'k6-nlzm. 5. a concise s^le 
LacoaicaUftl&-kdn'n^-k^l-^. ad. briefly, con 
Lactaiy, lak'tA-r^. a. milky • [cisely 

Lactary, Iftk't^-rd. s. a dairy 
Lacteal, I&k't6-&1. a. conveying chyle [chyl 
Lacteal, l&k't^-^L 9. the vessel that conveys 
Lacteous, l&k'l^-&». a. milky 
Lad, l&d. s. a boy, a striplinf 
Ladder, l&d'd&r. i. a fraiaa wrfk steps ; 

gnradual nsa [out 

Lade,liMiti«.'«itolotd,to(ieighti tohaaT* 



Lake, l&ke.s.a large diffusion of mtand 
Lamb, 1^. s. the young of a sheep 
Lambkin, l&m'kln. 9. a little laiqb 
Lambative, l&iTi'b&>tlv. 9. a medicine taklB 

by licking with the tongue 
Lamb*s-wool, l&ms'wAI. 9. ale mixed wiA 

the palp of roasted apples 
Lambent, I &m'b£nt. a. playing about, gliding 

over without hann 
Lame, l^e. a. crippled ; hobbling 
Lame, Idrne. v. a. to cripple [films or plates 
Lam^ilatcd, ilni'm61-4-t£d. a. covered with 
Lamely, l^neMd. ad. like a cri]\p)e 
Lameness, l^ine'n^, 9. the state of a cripple , 

imperfection j^to sorrow fot 

Lament, Id.-'triSnt'. v. a. to bewail or bemoan, 
Lament, l&-m£nt\ 9. lamentation; exprea- 

sion of sorrow [mournful 

Lamcntabie,Idjn'm£n-t&-bl. a. to be lamented^ 
Lamentably, l&m'm£n-t&-bld. ad. pitifully 
Lamentation, l^n-iii^ii't^'shAn. 9. expressioa 

of sorrow, audible gnef [lameatfl 

Lamenter, ll-m£iit'&r. 9. he who mourns ov 
Lamina, liin'm^-n4. 9. thm plate, one coat 

laid ovei aiurther 
Laminated, l^m'nid-n&-t£d. a. plated 
Lammus, lim'm&s. 9. the first M August 
Lamp, lluip. 9. a light made with oil andm 

wick ; that which contains the oil and wick 
I^ampblack, l&mp'bl&k. 9. a black substancm 

made by holding a torch under the bottoai 

of a basin [1' 

Lampoon, lla-pMa. t. a panonal 



LAN [ «24 J I<AS 

Fjite, ftr, f&H, fli — ine, mtt — pine, pin — n6, mflrBt 

I^unpoon, l&m-pMnr. «. a. to abuse with per^«Lftmfic«, lin'^-f Is. «. woollen manufactiups 



•onml rati re 



[penoDftl satire 



Lauk, l&nf k. a. loo^e, not filled op 



■UU»I aVlirC ^pVI^VIUIl aaillV l ^llM^y IOUIKA* !•• lUWSCy HW« uii«:«« uu ^ 

Lampooner, i&m-pMn'ftr. f. a scribbler of L«nkDess,lftiif k'a6s. «. want of plurapoMi 



Lamprey, l&m'pr^ s. a kind of eel 
Laace, linse. a. a long^^ spear 
Lance, l&nf^. «. a. to pierce, tt> cat 
Lancet, l&ii'sltt. a small pointed chimrgi 

cat instrument 
Lancmate, Iin's6-nite. o. a. to tear, to rend 
Laud, lind. «. a country ; a region ; earth ; 

nation, people 
Land, lAnd. e» a. to set on shore 
Land, Und. v. n. to come on shore 
Landau, lin-d&w'. 9. a coach whose top may 

occasionally open 
Landed lln'dM. a. having a fortune in land 
Itaodflood, liiid'Q&d. s. an inundation 
Landholder, l^nd'h61-d&r. «. one whose for- 
tune is in >and [and sells land 
Landjobber, l&nd'jdb-b^U*. s, one who buys 



dominion 
Landlady, l&n'l^-di. «. a woman who has ten 

anrs holdiu^ from her ; the mistress of an 

inn [oat fortune 

Landless, l&nd'l^s. a. withoat pvapeaty, with- 
Landlocked, l&iid'IAkt. o. shut in or enclosed 

with laud 
Landlord, l&nd''Ard. «. the master of an inn 



preserve boundaries 
Landscape, l&nd'skipe. s. a region, the pros- 
pect or a cotmtry ; a picture 



Lantern, lin'tom. «. a tranispaient case lor a 

candle 
Lantern-jaws, I&n'tfim-j&wz. «. a thin Tisam 
Lap, l&p. 9. the loose part o.'a garment ; tha 

part tormed by the knees in a sitting poa- 

ture [bck up 

Lap, lip. v. a. to wrap or (wist round ; l» 
Lapdug, !&p'ddg. f. a tittle dog 
Lapful, l&p r&l. 9. as much as can be coataiB- 

ed in the lap [stones or gemt 

Lapidary, l&p'^-d&r>^. «. one who dealaMi 
Lapidate, lip'dtd&te. r. a. to stooe 
Lapideous, Ift-pld'^-As. a. titony [cretkm 
Lapidesoenre, l&p-d-d£s's£nse. «. stony coii> 
Lapidi6ck, Idp-S-dlfflk. a. foiming stones 
Lapidist, ldp'6-dkt s. a dealer in stones or 

gems [azure colour 



Landgrave, lAiid'gr&ve. «. a German title ofLapis-lazuli, lli-pts-l&xh'A-li. s. a stone of aa- 



Lappet, lip'plt. 8. part of a head-dress. 
Lapse, iipse.s. flow, fall; petty error 
Lapse, I ipse. v. n. to &11 by degrees ; to fiiH 

trom truth or faith 
Lapwing, l&p'wlog. s. a clamoroos bird [shif 
Larboard, Ilr'b6ra. s. the left-hand side of a 
Jjarceny, l&r^s^-u^. s. petty theft 
Lard, IjLrd. a. the grease of swine 



Landmark, lind'inJLrk. s. any thing set up to Lard, l&rd. v. a. to stuff with bacon ; to fiit> 



ten [kept or salted 

La'rder, l&r'd&r. a. the room where naeat is 
Lai^e, Iftrdje. a. bi^, bulky ; wide 



Land-ta&, lAnd't&ks. s.a tax laid upon landjLargely, liLrdje'J^. ad. widely; liberally 

and nouses. [custoinsj Largeness, l&rdje'u£s. «. bigness, axtensioB 

Land-waicrr, IJLnd'wA.-tAr. 5. an ofllcer of theiLareess, IftKj^s. s. a present, a bounty 
Landward, l&.id'w&rd. ad, towards the land f.ark, l&rk. a. a small singing bird 



Lduie, Uuie.f. a narrow way between hedges ; 

a narr)W street 
Languae^e, liiif'gwidje. a. human speech ; 

the tongue of one nation as distinct from 

others ; style ^ 

Languid, linj^^gwld. a. faint, weak [bleness 
Lan|cuidiies.t,ldng'ffwtd-n^. a. weakness, fee 
Lauii^ieh, I&ng'gmsh. v. n. to pine 
Languishiugly, ijLng'gwlsb-liig-l^. ad. weak 

ly , feebly { pin ing ; softness of mein 

Lanfruishiuent, MLng^wlsh-ni^nt. «. stale of 



Jtmn^uw, l&ngVw&. a. faintnest [lacerate ship 

tma/mte, lAm-itiB, 9, a, taw m fMoas; tolLaas, lia.«.agirl« ajMBT 



Larkspur, Iftrk'spAr. a a plant 
Larum, lir'i'Ani. a. noise noting Ganger 
Larynx, Id'rinks. a. the windpipe [t 
Lascivif^nt, id-slv'v^-^nt a. frubcksome, waB> 
Lascivious, IdAtlv'v^-fis. a lewd: waaton 
Lasciviousness, Id-slv'v^-As-nte. a, wantiMip 

ness, looseness 
Lash, l&sh. a. a stroke with any thing |riiaiil 

and tough ; the thon| or point of a miip 
Lash, Id&h. 9. m. to stnke, to scoaigie ; io^ 
thing down to the ii^ or aast at • 



LAU [ 225 j LAX 

nftr, n6t — tdbe, t&b, b&il — 611— p66nd — <Ain, this. 



LaadAbieoeM, l&w'dA-bl-ofts. «. praisewoitt' 

ness 
Laudanum, Idd^dA-nftm. «. a soporifick tmo- 

ture [sudden merriwent excite* 

Laugh, lit V, n, to make that noise which 
Laugh, I&r. V. a. to deride, to scorn 
Laugh, !&f. «. the convulsion cans^d hj m«r- 

rimeut [excite laughter 

Laughable, l^&-bl. a. soch as majr propeily 
laugher, I&T&r. s. a man fond cf memraeoi 
Laughingly, ISLTIn^l^ ocL in a merrjr waj 
Laughingstock, l&nug-stAk. f. a bntt, an oh 

ject of ridicule 
Laughter, Iftf t(lr. 9. convulsive merriment 
Launch, linsh. v. a. to push to sea ; to daii 

from the land 
Laundress, l§n'dr£s. «. a washer-woman 
Laundry, l&n'dri.s.the room in which clotLet 

are washed [with laurel 

Laureate, lJLw'r£-ftt a. decked or mves(fed 
Laurel, I6r'rll. i. a tree 
Laureled, I6r'rlld. a. crowned with laurel 
Lava, li'vdL. s. the overflowing of sulphure- 
ous matter from a volcano 
Lavatiun, IlL-v&'sh&n. \ • ^ wash, the act 
Lavatory, l&v'v&-tCLr-d. \ * of ivasbing 
Lave, l^ve.v. a. to wash, to bathe ; to lade, to 
Lavci.dor, Id./v6n-d&r. s. a plant [draw out 
Larer, 12l'\ Ar. s. a washiog-vesse.! ' [fuse 
Lavish, l&vlsh. a. prodigal, wasteful ; pro- 
Lavish, l&v'Lh. V. a. to scatter with profusion 
Lavishly, l&v'Ish-l& eul. profusely, prodigall/ 

Lavishment, l&vlsh-m£nt. > j. n. 

Lavishness, liv^lsh-nfis. J *' P«>d>gaUty, 

profusion [dicial process 

Law, l&w. s. a rule of action ; edict i jo* 
Lawful, l&w'fi&l. a agreeable to law 
Lawfuilj, l&w'f&l-d. €id. legally 
Lawi^lness, liVHil-n^s. s. lee^li^ 
Lawgiver, l&w'^lv-dr. s. legislator. 
Lawless, l&.w'l&i. a. unrestrained hylaw, 

contrary to law [fine linen 

Lawn,l&wn. s. an open space between woodts 
Lawsuit, l&w'btite. s. a process in law 
Lawyer, liiv'\4r. s. pi'ufejsorof law 
Lax, Idks a. louse , vague 
Laxation, l^k-b^'shfio. s. the actof looBenioi^i 

the state o' being loosened 
Laxative, l&k/i-tlv. a. having the power tg 

ease costivenavi 



Tiassitude, tils' sd-t6de. s, weariness, Attigue 

Last, l&st. a. latest ; hindmost 

Last, list. ad. the last time 

Last, ld.st V. n. to endure, to continue 

Ladt, lAst 5. the mould on which shoes are 

formed ; a certain weight or measure 
I^uBtiiig, i&s'tlng. part, a, continuing, durable 
Lastly, Idbt'l^. ad. In the last place 
Latch, l&tt^h. s. a fast«>n)iig for a door 
Latch, l&tsh. v. a. to fasten with a latch 
Latchet, Idtshlt s. a shoe-string 
Late, \kte. a. slow, long delayed : deceased ; 
far in the day or night [season ; lately 

Late, \ktc. ad. aflter iuiig delays ; in » latter 
Lately, l&tc'I^. ad. not Umg ago 
Lateness, l&tt/nSs. 5. time far advanced 
Latent, [k'tktii. a. hidden, secret 
Lateral, l&l'tS; -d.1. a. on or near the side 
Laterally, llt'l^r-ii-A. a. by the side 
Lath, \kth. s. a thin slip of wood 
Lath, I&/A. V. a. to fit up with luths 
Latiie, i&Ttie. s. the tool of a turner 
Latlier lirii'flr. v. a. to cover with foam of 
water and soap [soap with water 

Lather, Hth ^r. s. a froth initde by beatiuic 
Latinism, Idt'llu-Izm. s. a La^in idiom 
Latinist, l&i'tlii-lst. s. one skilled in Latin 
Latinity, ld-tln'n&-t^. 5. the Latin tongue 
Latinize, ld.t'tiii-izc. v. n. to use words or 

phrases borrowed from the Latin 
Latinize, IS.t't!n-lze.o. a.togive names a Latin 

termination 
Latish, Ift,tel8h. a somewhat late 
Latitude, l&t't&-t6de. s. breadth, widQi ; ex- 
tent; a particular degree reckoned from 
the equator 
Latitodiuarian, l&t-i-t6-dd-n^'ri-&n. «. one 
who allows himself great liberties in reli- 
gious matters Irest rained or confined 
Latitudinarian, llt-^-ta-d6-n&'r6-&n. a, not 
Latrant, Ik'trint. a. barking [bery 
Latrociny, I&t'r6-s^-nA. s. larceny, thefV, rob- 
Latten, lit'tfin. 8. brass [of two 
Latter, Idf tdr. a. modem ; mentioned last 
Latterly, l&f t&r-li. ad. of late 
Lattice, l&t'tls. «. a window made up with a 
Land, l&wd. s. pnis^ rUudofnctwork 
J«audi l&wd. p. a. to praise, to celebrate 
Lftudable, l&w'dA-bl. 1 praiseworthy, com 
aaiidabla 



rs^, liiu'^.t^ 



LLA 



r t26 ] LEF 

— wi, m^t — pine, |Jb — b6^ mflfre. 



I 



looieiieM;fl« ckn e»aLeap-ffOfcJ^pe'frflg. f. a play of childrca^ 

iLeap-jrear, l^pe'j^re. «. ertry fourth jear 

Learn, l^m. «. «. to gain know lcdg;e 
Learned, \k/sAd. «. T«Md in aciencc an4 

literatura 
Learning, Mi'ning. f. literatere Jdimeali 
Learner, Iftt^iAr. 9. one wiw ii ]ret m hit i^ 
Lease, wn. «. a contract far which a lenpo* 
' - tedofhoaaesorlandl 

leaae 



litmeit, I4kf'n£s. | " opennev 

L^Tf Uu preL of He. to rest 

Lay, IL V. a. to place along ; to put ; to make 
a bet; to auim; to prohibit a tpirit to 
walk ; to bring forth egg« ; to impute 

Lay, Uu «. a row, a &tratam ; a wager 

Lay, Uu «. grassy ground, meadow ; a sonp; 

Imj, Uu a. belonging to the people as di£tinct 
from the cleigy [a plant 



Layman, \k'm^ g. one of the laity 

Lazar, UL'z&r. ». one infected with filthy and 

pestilential diseases 
Lazar-hoase, 12L'zir-h6Ase. ? . . ko—«;«.i 
Lazaretto, lAz-ir-rftt'ti. J '* * '***P'^ 
fiazily, Wik-\L ad, idly, heavily 



raiy poMetrion is«rantei 
Lease, ttes. v. a. to let by 



Layer, li'&r. s. a stratum ; a bed ; a sprig ofjLease, 1^. «. n. to glean, to gather what At 

harvest-men leave 
Leaser, li'zAr. 5. a gleaner [brace and a hsil 
Leash, l^^h. $. a leather tho^ ; a band; a 
Leash, ikhAi. «. a. to bind, to hold in a tti&g 
Leasing, l^'clng. s. lies, &lsehood 
Least, Ti^st. a. the sufeHaiivc of £i/lls.imaOat 

fiariiww, UL'zd-D£s. s. 'idleness,' sluggishness Least, l^dst a<f. in the lowest d^ree 

Lazy, l&'zd. a. idle, sluggish Leathe I^Tu'ftr. $. dressed hides of aBimlls ; 

Lea, 1^. s. ground enck«ed skin, ironicallv 

Lead, Ud. «. a soft heavy metal Leathen*, Uru'&r-d. a. resembling leather 



Lead, \hA, v. a. to fit with lead in any manner 
Lead, l^dc. «. a. preL led, to gufde ; to con 

duct { to allure ; to induce ; to pass 
Leaden, l^d'dn. a. made of lead ; heavy 
I«eader, 1^'dfiv. t, one that leads or conaucts ; 

a commander 
Leading, l&'dlng. pari, a. principal 



Leaf, life. s. the green deciduous parts of Lecherous, l&tsh'&r-As. a, lewd ; lustful 

plants and flowers ; Dart of a book, or 

door; any thing foliated 
Leafless, Idiel^s. a, naked of leaves [length 
League, 16^g. e. a confederacy ; a measure of 
League, l^&ff. v. n, to unite, to confed^jrate 
Leagued, Idigd. a. confederated (water 

LeaK, like, s, a breach or hole which lets in 
Leak, like. v. n. to let water in or out, to drop 

through a breach 
Leakage, li'ktdje. s. allowance for accidental 

loss m liauid measures 
Leaky, li'kd. a, not close [cline against 

Lean, line. v. n. pret, leaned or leani, to in 
Lean, line. a. meagre ; hungry ; poor 
Lean, line. s. the part of flesh which con 

lists of the muscle without the fat 
Leanness, line'uis. 5. want of flesh. 



Leave, live. s. liberty, permission, £srewell 
Leave, live. v. a. pret. I left / I have ^ft to 
quit, to forsake ; to bequeath ; to resign { 
to cease to do [body, to make it light 

Leaven liv'vin. s, ferment mixed with any 
Leaven, livVin. 9. a. to ferment 
Leavings, li'vlngz. s. remnant, relicks 



geroess 
Leap, lipe. v. n. to jump ; to 
Leyn, Upe. 9. bound, jump ; tBobrttce of an- 

tttUilt 



Lecherousness, litsh'Ar-fts-nit. > lewd> 

Lechery, litsh'Ar-i. 5 d^** 

Lecture, lik'tshtire. s. a discourse upon any 

subject ; a magistenal reprimand 
Lecture, lik'tsh6re. v. a. to mstruct fi^rmaOy 
Lecturer, lik'ta^&r-iir. s. an instructer, a 

teacher lecturer 

Lectureship, lik'tshib-ehlp. «. the o2ficeof a 
Led,Iid.faH.|7re/.offo2eaiL [any ptoniiiienot 
Ledge, lidje. s, a ridge rising flibove the rest; 
Lee, lii. s. the side opposite to die wind 
Lee, lii. a. having m wind blowing oo, sr 

directed towards it 
Leech, liitsh. «.a kind of small water>serp8il 
Leek, liik. s. a pot-herb 
Leer, lire. «. an oblique view 
Leer, lire. v. n. to look obliqiaely or Ard^f 
[startlLees, liiz. 5. dregs, sediment 
bound ; to Leet, liit s. a law day 

Leeward, lii'wird. a. oppotilt te < 
Uft^ Uft. pori. prfXn qHhoh 



mea- 



LEM [ 2S7 1 LET 

Mu^ icit. a. tioiftroot : not on tbe i%htliuid LemonadeyUm-mAn-ide'. «. uaaor made of 
Left-banded, lAft-b&naid. «. umig tbe left water, nigar, end tbe jalce of lemoni 



LeA,tM. 



band [use of tbe left band 

Left-bandednen, Uftpbinffid-n^ «. babitnal 
Les^, 1^. «. tbe limb between tbe knee and 

tbe foot [by will 



Legacy, l^ft-e& f. a particular tbinf^ giren Lengtb, I^(^ a. tbe extent of anj tbing 



Legal, Id'g&l. a. according to law 
Legality, l^iJi'^iL f. lawfiibieM ' 
Legalize, l^g^l-be. v. «. to autboriie 
Legally, l^'gftl-L&. ad. lawfully 
Legataiy, l^'i-t^Lr-^ s. one wbo bas a I^m^ 
Legatine, l£gg&-tine. «. made by legate 
Legate, l£g'g&te. «. an ambasiador from the 

pope [leftbiin 

Legatee, 16g-g&-t^. f . one wbo bas a legacy 
Legation, ll-^'shAn. «. an embaisy 
L^^eudy l^'jiod. s, a chronicle ; an incredible 

narratire ; any inscripticn 
Legendaiy, L6djte-dA-r& a. pertaining to a 



Lend, lliid. v. a. to deliver lometbing to 
other on condition of repayment ; to grant 
ingenteal 

Lender, Itod'Aii «. one wbo lends any tbinp^ 



from end to end [longer; to protrac^ 

Lengdien, Ittig'IAn. v. a. to draw oat, to make 
Lengthen, l&ig (An. «. n. to grow longer 
[left Lei^thwise, l^ngCA'wUe. ad. accordij^ totba 

Icdngtb [lazatiTa 

Lenient, M'n^-&it a. assuasire, roitigatii^ 
Lenif^, Ito'nd-fl. «. a. to assuage 
Lenitive, Ite'^tlr. a. assuasive, emollient 
Lenity, l&i'^t& s. mildness,mercy [both sides 
Lens, Iftnx. «. a glass spherically convey- «o 
Lect, I£nt.jMirf. pots. from touf. fof abstinence 
Lent, l^t 9. tbe quadragesimal ftist ; a time 
Lenten, Iftnf tn. a. nicb as is used in Lent 



legend ' [hand, juggle Lenticular, lin-tlltlKA-lftr. m, doubly eonrex 

Legerdemain, lM-iAr-dA-m4ai^ j: slight of Lentiform, I£n'ti-f5rm. a. having the form of 
Legerity, Id-jii^A^ti. «. lightness, nimbleness lentil, Ifin'tll. s. a kind of pulse [a lens 

Legible, Ifid jd-bl. a. such as may be read Leonine, ld'6-nlne. a. belonging to a lion, bav* 
Legibly, lMj6-bl^ odL in such a manner as ing the nature of a lion 

may be read Leopard, l^p'pArd. s, a spotted beast of prey 

Legion, IS'jftn. «. a body of soldiers Leper, lip'p&r. s. one infected with a leprosy 

Legionary, l^'iAn-ftr-i. a. relating to a legion Leperous, l6p'p&r-&s. a. causing leprosy 
Legislation, lld-jU-lA'shAn. s. the art of glv Leporine, I6pp6-rine. a. belonging to a haro, 

in|^ laws having the nature of a bare 

Legislative, !£dMts-UL-tlv. a. law-giving Leprosy « l£p'pr6-sd. s. a distemper which 

Legislator, l^d'jfs-lft.-t&r. «. a law-giver covers the body with white scales 

Lerislature, 16ajls-Uk-tsb6re. #. tbe power Leprous, l^p'orAs. a. infected with a leprosy 

that makes laws Less, Ids. a. the comparative of Little ; oopos- 

Legitimacy, l^f tA-mft-s& «. genuineness ed to Greater 
L^timate, Id- jif t^m&te. a. bom in mar- Less, Ids. od. in a smaller degree 

na^ lawfully begotten Less, Ids. s. a smaller quantity or degree 

Legitimate, Id-jlt^td-m&te. v. a, to proca« to Lessee, Ids-sdd'. «. the person to whom a leasa 

any the right of legitimate birth ; to make is given [pnve of power or dignity 

lawful Lessen, Idfl'sn. v. a. to diminisn in bulk ; to de- 

Legitimation, ld-jlC-d-m&.'shftn.s. lawful birth; Lessen, Idfl'sn. o. n. to g^w less, to shrink 

the act of investing with the privileges of Lesson, Ids'sn. s. any thing read or repeated 

lawful birth to a teacher ; precept ; portion of Scnp- 

Leisnrable, Id'xh&r-i-bL a. done at leisure ture read in divine service ; tune pricked 

Leisure, Id'xh&re. s. freedom from business for an instrument 

or hurry Lessor, Idal'sdr. s. one who grants a lease 

Leisurely, Id'sh&r-ld. ad. slowly Lest, Idst conj, that not; for fear that 

Lemma, Idm'md.. •. a proposition previously Let, 1^ v. a. to allow, to suffer ; to put to fatvt 

assunaed [tree Let, Idt v. a. to hinder, to obstxuaX 

^Lamoo, ItoteAn. t. Qm fruit of tbe lemoa-lLet, l4t s.Yundniasia, oXMftiM^ia 



LIB [ «S8 1 UZ 

F&te, f&r, All, fit— nrA, mftt — pine, pli»— n^. m^Tf», 



Lethaigick, li-CMLi^jlk. a. slee^ 
LetfiarsT, ]^(^'&r-j6. «. • morbid drowniness 
Lethe, Tefl^f. a poetical river of hell ; obli- 

▼ion 
Letter, I£f tAr. «. one of the elements <^ aylU- 

blet ; a written message ; type with which 

books are printed 
Letter, l£f t&r. v. a. to stamp with letters 
Lettered, l^tftArd. a. literate 
Lettuce, l^tftls. f . a plant 
LeTant, l^-vint, », the east, pariicnlarly 

Aoee coasts of the Mediterranean east of 

Italy [attendants 

Levee, I^v'vd. s. the time of rising ; a crowd d" 
Level, lAv'vll. a. even 
Level, I6v'v!l. «. a. to make even ; to lay flat; 

to point in taking aim 
Level, Ifiv'vll. s. a plane ; a standard ; an 

instrument whereby masons acyust their 

work 
Leveller, l£v'vll-l&r. «. one who makes any 

thing even ; one who destroys superiority 
Levelness, I6vll«a&s. «. evenness 
Lever, 16'vftr.i.the second mechanical power, 

used to raise a zreat weight 
Leveret, li/vAr-U. s. a young hare 
Leviable, Iftv^vd-JL-bl. a. that may be levied 
Leviathaiiv l^vi'&-/A&n. 5. a lai^ water-ani- 
mal mentioned in the bode of Job 
Levite, Id'vlte. s, one of the tribe of Levi 
Leiritical, l^-vlt'td-k&l. a. belonging to the 

Levites [fling gait^ 

Levity, l^/vi-td. «. lightness ; vanity ; tn- 
Levy, Uv'v^. v. a. to raise [men 

Levy, Ifiv'vi. 5. the act of raising money or 
Lewd, lAde. a. wicked ; lustful 
Lewdly, lAdeld. ad, wickedly ; lustfully 
Lewdness, l&de'n£s. .«. lustful licentiousness 
Lazicographer,I6kB-^kdg'gr^-&r. 5. a writer 

of dictionaries 
Lexicon, l^k'si-kAn. s. a dictionary, common 

ly of die Greek language 
Liable, li'A.-bl. a. obnoxious, subjec 
liar, ti'&r. s. one who tells ftilsehoods 
libation, U-bJi'shfln. s. the act of pouring 

wine on the ^n^und in honour of some de 
^, ««« wine so poured 
lirtiel. If b<6Ls.defiunatory writing, a lampoon 
Li^e/, Wbdl. 9. A to satirise, to uimpoon 
Jtbil'UkM. a. defiunatocy 



Liberal, llb'b^iL a. munificent 

bountiful [ji 

Liberality, llb-b£r-U'4-t^ «. mu 
Liberali^. IIb'Ar-i.1 ize. v. a, to nml 
Liberally, ltb'b^.r-r^*^acK.bountifiil 
Liberate, llb'£r-&.te. o. a. to fr«« \ 

fin«>ment Hn^, nr beins; 

Liberation, l!b-*.r-i.*shan.». the act 1 
Libertine, llb'b^r-ttn. s. one who 1 

vii restraint ; one who pav« no 

the precepts of religion 
;Liberline, llb'b^r-tln. a. licentious. 
Libertinism, Hb'bftr-tln Izra. .«. irr< 

centiousness of opinions and Dracf 
Liberty, llb'bSr-t^. 5. freedom ; ] 

immunity ; permission 
Libidinous, l^-bld'i-iiCis. a. lewd, I< 
Librarian, U-br&'r^-^ s. one wh 

care of a library 
Libraiy, li'br&-r&. «. a large col 
Librate, U'br&te. v. a. to poise, to b 
Libration, li-br&.'shAn. a. the state 
Libratory, irbr&-tftr-&a.balancing 
Lice, Use. plur, oflmue 
Licence, Irs^nse. s, liberty, permis* 
License, li's^nse. v. a. to permit fa 

grant [license ; 

Licentiate, U-s^n'she-Site. s. a man 
Licentious, 1i-s£u'shfls. a. unrestraii 
Licentiously, 11 s^n'shAs-l&.cuI. with 

liberty 
Licentiousness, li-s£n'shAs-n&s. s. 

liberty, contempt of just restraint 
Lick, Ilk v.n. to pass over with the 
Lickerish, llk'6r Ish. a, nice inthe 

food; delicaie 
Licorice, llk'kAr-ls. 9. a root of sw<m 
Lid, lid. s. a cover 
Lie, 11. s. any thing impregnated v 

other body, as soap or salt; a 

falsehood 
Lie, li. V. n. to tell a lie ; to rest u{ 

in a state of decumbiture ; to pr 
Lief, l^^f. ad. willingly 
Liege, l^^dje. a. subject ; sovereigi 
Liege, I^Mic. s. soverei^, superioi 
Lieger, \^&fir. s, a resident ambast 
Lieu, 16. s. place, rocmi 
Lieutenancy, l£v-t£n'nin-s£. «. the 
' ViAuVbttant ; die body of lieutenas 



LiG r 22^ 1 ^^^ 

ii6r, n6t— tftbe, tflb, bflU~^tf— p6&nd— tfiin, this. 

eutenant, ^.v-tkn'ntnLs, • deputjr, one whOiUi^htsoroc, Tlte'sAm. a. iuminoiu ; g^ay, fta¥ • 

acts by vicanous aatbority :ng the power to exhilarate 

eutenantship, ISv-tfia'n&nt-ihlp. «. the rank Lightsoiuenest, Ute'sftm-nis. «. loiniiiouniMt { 



or office of Ueutenant 
eve, l^dv. ad. fviliingly 
fc, Ufe. s. phur. lives, unioo and co-opera 
tion of soul widi body ; enjoyment or pos- 
■Asion of terrestrial existence ; conduct ; 
condition; human affiurs ; narrative of a 
life past ; spirit ; animated existence ; a 
word of endearment 

feblood, liic'bl&d. «. the blood necessary to 
life [person 

feguard, life^gyird*. «. the guard of a lung's 
felcss, life'lfts. a. dead ; unaniroated 
fetime, life' time. 5. continuance or duration 
ft, lift V. a. to raise, to elevate [of life 

ft, lUL 8. the act or manner of lifting ; a bard 
struggle 

gameut, llg g&-m&nt«.any thing which con- 
nects the parts of the boqy ; bond, chain 
gature, llg^gft-tdre. f. a bandage 
g^t, Ute. s, that quality or action of the 
medium of sight by which we see ; instruc- 
tion ; point m view ; any dung tlutt gives 
light 

gnt, lite. a. not heavy ; easy ; active ; mi 
encumbered ; slight ; gay, airy ; not chaste 
eht, lite. V. a. to kmdle, to inflame ; to il 
Tuminate ; to ease of a burden 
ght, Ute. V. ft. to happen ; to fall in any par- 
ticular direction ; to rest 
ighten, Iftn. v. n. to flush with thunder 
ighten, irtn. v. a. to illuminate ; to exone 
rate ; to exhilarate 

ghter, lite'fir. t. a heavy boat [a lighter 
ghtermau, Utu'&r-m^n. s. one who mam^^es 
ghtf.ngered, lite-flng'gflrd. a. thievish [ous 
ghtheaded, lite-h6d'£d. a. unsteady ; deliri- 
gfathearted, lite-hAr't^d. a. gay, Aerry 



cheerfulness, levity • [em 

Ligneous, llg'n^-As. a. made of wood ; wood- 
Ligure, li'gAre. s. e precious stone 
Like, like, a, resembling ; equal 
Like, like. ac2. in the same manner 
Like, like. v. a. to be pleased with 
Likelihood, like'l^-hflid. «. probability [abl« 
Likely, like'l^ a. such as may piease ; jnob» 
Likely, like'l^. ad. probably, as may reuonft- 

bly be thought [resemblanos 

Liken, li^n. v. a. to repiesent as fattrai|f 
Likeness, llke'n^s. s. resemblance 
Likewise, llke'wize. ad. in like maimer 
Liking, li'klug. a. plumpness 
Lilach, li'liic. s. a tree 
Lilied, Itl'ltd.a. embellished with lilies 
Lily, lU'Id. s. a flower 
Lilylivered, lin^-llv-vflrd. a. cowardly 
Limb, 11m. f . a member ; an edge [ber 

Limb, llm. v. a. to tear asunder ; to dismemp 
Limbeck, llm'bftk. s. a still 
Limber, ilm'bflr. a. flexible 
Liiubo, llm'b6. 5. a place of restraint 
Lime, lime. 5. a viscous substence ; matter 

of which morter is made ; a species ol 

lemon [manure ground with lime 

Lime, lime. v. a to entangle ; to cement ; * > 
Limekiln, lime'kll. s. a kiln in which stoaej 

are burnt to lime [lime is mada 

Limestone, llme'st6ne. 5. the stone of which 
Limit, llm'mlt. 5. bound, border 
Limit, ilm'mU. v. a. to confine within ceriaia 

bounds, to restrain [boandariaa 

Limitary, IWmlt-t&r-d. a. placed at tlM 
Limitation, llm-m^-t&'shflc. 5. restricti«i 
Limn, lim. v. a. to paint any thing j 

Limner, llm'nAr. s. a painter 



^thouse, liteli6&se. «. a high building, at Limous, If m&s. a. muady, slimy 

the top of which lights are hung to guide 

ships at sea 

ightly> Ute'li. ad. without weight; easilv, 

cheerfully [steady 

ightminded, llte-mind'M. a. unsettled, un 



Limp, limp. o. n. to halt, to walk lamel/ ' 
Limpid, llm'pld. a. clear, transparent 
Limpidness, Ihn'pld-n^ «. clearness, purl^ 
Limy, ll'm^. a. glutinous ; conteininf lime 
Linchpin, llnshpln. 9. an iron pin that kaayt 
ighiness, llto'nAs. «. levity ; inconstancv ; the wheel on Uie axle-tree 
lucbastibr [thunder Liim, Une. a. longitadina! extsniion ; a sflnng \ 

jghtainc, Uli'nlng. «. the flash tfiat precedes lineament; a vena \ t%ii&\ wsaJMaitx 
^pitfi lllif. f. thakngt \ geny ^ oMtH^ofitSk^oDiSfi^ 



LIS [ <30 ] Liv 

FiLte, flLr, an, lit— u^ aAt— plae, tfkk-^ nftrc, 

. — ^ ' ._-IJ - ., * . ■* _ \ .1, .-<•■;—; 



lint, Una. v. «. to cortr on tET 

gvmrd vrithio 
Lineare, Ua'ni-iLJe. «. ncs, IkiDily 
LamS, lln'o^fti. a. allied br direct deieent 
lineallj, Iln'^-ftl-l^ mi: in a direct Una 
Lineament, lla'ni*ft-m£nt «. feature, diacri 
'mark in the form 



tolLbp, Bap. t. the act of UapinK 
Lisper, nsi/ftr. a, one who litpa 
Lilt, Hit «. a roll; encloaed ground, in wind 
combats are Iboght; a atrip of clolh; i 
List, list. V. n. tocbMse, todesire [bovdst 
List, list v.n. to enlist, enrol, or register 
ninatingmarkintbelbrm Listen, Ik so. v. n. to barken, to give attantiQi 

Linear, llan^-&r.«.composed of lines [or lines Listener, IWsn-&r. #. a harkener 
Lineatioo, lla-i-^'sh&n. «. draugbt of a lineiListless, llstlAs. a. careleas, bcedleia 
Linen, lln'oln. «. cloth made of flat Listlesanesf, IWlAs nha, inattention,frant o( 

Linen, lla'aln.a. made of or resembling linen Lit, lit tbe preL of to ligki [denn 

Unendraper, Uo^nln-drflk'pAr. f. he who deals Litany, tlt'tin-^ «. a form of prayer 



in linen 

Linger, llnc'gflr. v. n. to remain long in lan- 
guor and pain ; to hesitate ; to be long in 
produciitf eflects 
Lingo, IVarffi. t. language, speech 
Linppuist, noc'gwlst «. a man sMUnl in Ian- 
Iinnnent,llnii^m£nt«. ointment [guages 
Lim'ng, If olnr. 5. the inner coraiing of anr 
diinr [thing connecting ; naort of torch 
Link, Iingk. «. a single ring of a chain ; any 
Link, lloffk. v. a, to unite ; to join 
Linnet, Im'ntt. s, a small singing bird 
linseed, lln's^dd. s. the seed of flax 



Literal, Uf f£r-&l. a. according to the prinn 

tire meaning ; PHlomog the letter 
Literally, llftS-rftl-l^ mCwith dose adhn 

ence to words neauod^ 

Litenry, Itf t&i^&-rA. «. relating to Letters 01 
Litente, ttt'^r-ite. n. learned ; akilled inlet 
Literati, ltt-t£i>r&'ti. 5. the lean^ed [ten 

Literature, llt'tftr-ri-t&re. s. learning 
Litharge, IKA'&rje. s. lead vitrified, eithei 

alone or with a mixture of copper 
Lithography,ll-(iidg'gri-f&«.lhe artof engrav 

iiig upon stones [stone 

ILithoniancy, ltM'6-mftn-si. t. predictio** b 



Unseywoolsey, lla's^w^YsL a, made of lin- Lilhof omy,' \i-tk&t!ib'ioA, f . the art &r practy 
an and wool mixed of cutting for the stone [of If 

Litigant, llt'td-g&nt. «. one engaged in a 8 
Litigate, lIi't^gAte. v. a. to contest in law 
debate ^ [suit of' 

Litigation, llt-ti-^'sh5n. 5. judicial con' 



Linti nnt i. Knen scraped [frame 

Liotnl, noTtU. «. the upper part of a door- 
Idon, li'fto. «. themost magnanimous of quad- 
ll'&Q-n£s. s. a she lion [rupcds' 



iip, lip. «. the outer part of the mouth ; the 



edge of any thing ~ 
Iipothymy,ll•p6tA^6•ro&.«. swoon, fointing fit, Liljgiousncss, l^ttd'j&i-n^ 5. 



[Jtigioas, l^-tld'jAs. a. inclinable to laws 

c|uarrela(Hne [dispoc 

iljgiousncss, l^ttd'j&3-n^ 5. a wraii. 

Lippitude^ llp'p^-t&de. «. blearedncss of eyes Litter, Ik'tAr. s. a iiiitd of portable bed 



wisdom in talk 



^traw 
young 



laid under animals 



a brc 
[with 



Lipyvisdom, llpwlz-d&ia. s, 

without practice 
JCiqaeiaction, Ilk-kwi-filL'shAn. s. th6 act of Jjitler, llt't&r. «. o. to bring forth'; to 

Bialting, state of being mel*ed [melted Little, Ilf tl. a. small, diminutive [noi 

Liqnefiable, llk'kw^-fl-a-bl.a. such as may be F^lttle, Ul'tl. s. a small «pace ; a siiial 
Liquify, Ilk'kwi-d. v. «. to melt, to disMilve 
Liqueur, Id-k&re'. s. a flavoured dram 
Liquescent, li-kw£s's£nt a. melting 
Liquid, Uk'kwld. a. fluid ; clear ; dissolved 
Liquid, llk'kwtd. s. fluid substance, liq'jor 
Liquidate, llk'kw^-d^te. v.a. to clear away, 

to lessen dfcbts [drink 

Lifuox, llk'k&r. 5. any thing liquid ; strong 
iUp, Itsp.p. fL to speak with too U-e^uent up- 
Milfttf of tbe tongue to (he teeth or v^alta 



......w, ... ... ... _ -.- . — -_ — f — 

Little, Itftl. ad. in a smalU de{!:ree ; nc 
Littleness, Ut'tl-n^ s. srnalloess of 

meannesa 
LilurKV, ili't&r-ji. f. formulary of pul 
Live, llv. V. n. to be in a state of an 

to \mas life in any certain mannei 

habit; to maintain one*s self ; to I 

ting^ished 
Live, live. a. quick, not dead ; • 



LOG 



c 



nftr, nftt-lAba, ttls ban--Mfc-pMBd--<MB, 



LON 



U¥«l^biid. «. rapport of life, 
lance, meaiu of livinif 



tnft; acoatiivMMW to raiao tlM water eo 

acaital 
, Uve'i^n&M^Mwicity, ^riglitluieii|Lock, lAk. v. «. to ihiiC or fitften with locki . 
It/ldog. «. .iddioas, mting Locker, l6k^Ar. #. any thing tbit if ckMti 

eld. a. brisk; yii^oroiis ; airy with a lock 

'«'Id.adbriikly, vieorooily [entiaili Eiocket, UMildt «. an ornamental lock 
'rftr. 5. one Wbo liTet ; one of the Lockiam, IdkMbn. f. a tort of coarse Unco 

Locomotion, 16-k6-myafafin.«.power sf chanf • 



ir, llv'vflr*kAMftr. a. dark red 
fn, liv'T&r-gr6ne. a. having a mat 
[▼ants; a particiuar oress 
r'vftr-d. «. the clotbei given to ■er> 
1, llv'v&r-^min. », one wbo wean 
i in London, a freeman of ioom 
pn a company 
( f. the plural ofUfi 
td. a, discoloured as wfih a blow 
&-vld'e-td. «. discolouration 
[v'vlng. «. support, maintenance, 
>d ; benefice of a clergyman 
ir. s. a French coin 
Ik-slv'd-il. a. impregnated with salts 
urium 

ilk-slv'i-&te. a. making a lixivium 
Ilk-sI/^-dm. 4. lie, water impreg- 
'x&rd. t. a reptile Fnated with salt 
!. look ! see ! behold ! 
i. s, a burden, a freight 



a gun ; to make heavy 
, i6de'st6ne. s. the magnet 
s. a mass of bread, &c. 
ie. 5. fat unctuous earth, marl 
'm^. a. marly 
i. s. any thing lent 
i. a. unwilling fabhorrence 



\iiTH'(tk\. a. abhoiriDg 
5, l6TH'sfim. a. abhorred, detestable 
3ne8s, i6TH'sdm-n£s. t. quality of 
>\'z. s. plural odoaf [raising hatred 
I. any one heav^ ; a worm [tnanner 
V. a. to let fall m a slovenly or lazy 
b'b^. s. an opening before a room 
e. s. a part of the lungs 
&b'8tAr. s. a shell-fish 
i&l. a. of or in a place 
l^k&r^-td. 8. existence in place 
yk&l-ld. ad, with respect to place 
a. part of a door or gnu ; a quan- 
hair or wool ' '^ 



ingplaoa 
Locnst, Idlrfbt t. a devowing insect 
Lodge, Iddje. v. «. to place in a te m p oB M f 

haoitatioa ; to afod a temporaiy dwA 

Img; toplaoe; tosenle 
Lodge, lAcye. v. n, toreiide ; to take ata^ 

poranr habltatioo 
Lodge, \6^e, #. a mall booae in a paik or 

forest, as the portei's room 
Lodgement, lAaje'ml^t «. accnmulatioa of 

any tfafai(gin a certam place s possession of 

the eoMmr^ work 
Lodger, iMje'ftr. i. one who lives in room 

hired in the house of another ; one that ra* 

sides in amr place 
Lodging, 16<ig€ang. f. temporary habitatk)^, 

rooms hired in the hoofe of another; place 

oftesLdence 
Loft, 16ft. 9, the highest floor 



e. r. a. to burden, to freight ; to Lofbly, 16rti-l& ad. on high ; pfoodly 



Loftiness, Idf td-nis. s. heieht ;liacghdDess 
Lofty, 16ft& A. high; rabUme : huKhty 
Log, Idg. «. a shapeless piece of wood ; a He* 

brewineasore 
Logarithms, lAg'&-rUAmz.5. the indexes of tfia 

ratios of numbers one to another 
fx)ggerhead, ldg^g(b>h6d. ». a dolt, a block- 



>TMe. V. a. to ha^-", to look on with L(^ck, Idd'jik. «. the art of reasoning [head 



L^cal, 16a jlk-il. a. pertaining to logic 
Logically, lod'i4-kftl-6. ad. according to Iha 

laws of logiclc [or kigiHr 

Logician, 16-jlsh'6n. s. a teacher or proMSior 
Logogiiphe, l6g'6'grtf. s, a kind of nddio 
Logomachy, l£g6im &-k6. s. a contentioB^ •- 

bout words [^/'"V 

Logwood, 16g'w&d. a. a wood much ased li 
Loin, 161n. s. the back of an animal 
Loiter, Ide'tiir. «. n. to linger 
Loiterer, 16&'t&r-&r. f. a lingerer, an idler 
Loll, 161. V. n. to lean idly ; to hang oat 



an- Lone, 16nA. «. tQUtat^ \ «&i^ \i:x»^ 
5 4lim\A&ftM, AtolVi-iJbu y uJtoaS^^^ 



LOf [ 232 ] LOV 

FJLte, fir, mi, At— m^ mfit^-plne, pta— oft, mAre, 



Loquacious, I6-kw&'th&s. a. fiiU of talk 
Loquacity, I6-kw&a's^-td. «. too much talk 
Lora, 16rd. s. the Dir'ne Being; mooarcl^- 
ruler; master; a tyrant; annsband, a 
nobleman fK^^Uf 

Lord, 16rd. V. 91. to domineer, ta mle Oe^poir 



Looelxv Unel^ a. solitary 
Looeoess, 16ne'u^ s. solitude 
Lonesome, i^ne'sAm. a. solitary,, dimal 
Look, i6og. a. not short ; dilatory ; protract- 
eo [longing to a ship 

Longboat, 16ng^b6te. a. the largest boat b^* 

Longevity, l^-j£v'6-t^.leneth of life [hands Lordling, lArd'Ilng. «. a diminutive lord 
LoQgimanous, uya-j!m'm&-a&s. «. having long Lordliness, lArd'ld-nis. «. dignity, h^ tHa^ 



Loogii^, Idoe'Ing. t. earnest desire 
Loogiiude, lon'j^-tdde. «. lenath ; the dis- 
tance of any part of the earth to the east or 

wast of any place 
Longitudinal, fon-jd-t&'d^-a&l. a. measured 

by the length, running in the longest direc- 
tion 
Loi^some, Idng'sdm. a. tedious 
Longsufieriog, Idng-sAf Ar-lng. a, patient 
Longways, 16ng^iv&ze. odl ina longitudinal 

direction [tedious 

Longwiaded, 16ng-wlad'£d.«a. loogbreathed, 
I«oo, Idd. 9. a game at cards 
Loobily, IM'to-I^. a. awkward 
Looby, Idd'bd. s. a clumsy clown [wind 

Loof, l&f. V. a. to biiug a ship close to the 
Look, Iddk. V. n. to direct the eye to or from 

any object ; to expect ; to watch 
Look, l^k. V. a. to seek, to search for ; to 

turn the eye upon 
Ijook, lA6k. ifUer. see ! lo ! behold ! observe I 
Look, IMk. t. air of the face, mien ; the act of 

looking 
Looking-glass, tddkln-gl&s. #. a mirror 
Loom, Idem. s. the frame in which weavers 

work tlieir cloth 
Loon, lAOn. s. a sornr fellow 
Loop, ld5p.«- a double through which a string 

w lace IS drawn [a pasxage 

Loophole, lddp'h6Ie. f. aperture, hole to give 
Loose, Iddie. v. a. to unbind; to relax; to 

disengage 
Loose, lodse. a. unbound ; wantcm ; 

unconnected i disengaged ; remiss 
Laose, Iddae. s. libertv, freedom from restraint 
Loosely, Iddse'ld. ad, not £ut ; irregularly ; 

negligently ; unchastely 
Loosen, IM'sn. v. a. to relax any thing ; to 

separate *, to free from restraint 
LooieneM, Idftse'n^s. «. criminal levity ; ir- 
njg^Iarit/ ; uachaatitv ; diarrhcea 
<i^ idp, V, «. ^cut opiuy thini; 



tioo ; pride 
Lordly, lordld. a, proud, insolent 
Lordly, 16rd'l& ad, imperiously, (MOiidly 
Lordship, l&rd'shlp. t, dominion ; seignioij ; 

title of honour used to a lord 
Lore, 16re. «. lesson, doctriua , 

Loricate, Idr'rS-k^te. v. a. to plate over 

i:sat*nt:1 •••""««—««' 

Lose, IMxe. v. a, to forfeit ; to be deprived 

of; to bewilder ; to employ ioefiectually 
Lose, Iddze. o. n. to suflbr loss ; to decline, to 
fail [thing 

Loser, IMz'ftr. s. one that is deprived of any 
Loss, I6s. $. forfeiture ; damage 
Lost, lAsu prti, and parL oitoUae 
Lot, Idt s, fortune ; a chance ; a pcrtion ; pro> 

portion of taxes 
Lotion, I6'8h&n. s, a form of medicine used to 

wash any diiieased parts ; a cosmetick 
Lottery, 16f t&r-^. s. a game of chance 
Loud, 16Ad. a. noisv, clamorous 
Loudly, Id&d'l^ ad, noisily ; clamorously 
Loudness, 166d'n^. s. noise, force of sound 
Louis-d*or, l&-£-d6re'.5.a g^ld coin of France, 

valued at about twenty shillings 
Lounge, Idftuje. v. n. to idle, to live las:ly 
Lounger, 16&n'j6i s. an idler 
Louse, I5&se. s. a «mall insect [ing with lice 
Lousiness, 16&'z^-u£9. s. the state of abound- 
Lousy, IbtitJL a. swarming with lice 
Lout, l6&t s. a mean, awkward fellow 
Loutish, 16&tlsh. a. clownish 
Love, idv. «. a. to regard with passionate af- 
fection ; to be pleased with 
Love, Ifiv. s. the passion between the sexes ; 
atfection ; liking ; object beloved ; prin- 
ciple of union ; a wora of endearment ; a 
kinrl of thin silk stuff 
Loveletter, l&v'l&t-Ar. $, leitei oi coortahip 
Lovelily, l&vld-li. oiL amiablv 



fSSI 

>ff— p6flnd--4^in, 



LUP 



THIS. 



LUC r 

Lorelora, H&v'lArD. a. foriaken of one's lore Lodferoiis/Ri-sirftr-As. a. gtruig liglity 7 
Lovely, Iflv^li. a. amiable ; exciting lore fording means of dibcovery 

Lover, l&v'Ar. «. one who is in love Luck, UUu f . chance, Ibrtone 

Lovesick, Iftv'stk. a. disordered with lore^ljuckily, lAklid-U. ad. fortonatel/ ^ 

langui^ng with amorous desire Luckless, l&k'l^s. a. unhappr 

Lovesong, lAv'sdng. t . a song expressiBg ton Lncky, Iflk'kd. a. fortonate, happj br chanot 
Lovetale, lAv'tJile. s. narrative or love Lucrative, Ift'krd-tlv. a. gainful, profitable 

Lcvethou^ht, l&v'M&wt. f . amorous fancy Lucre, Ift'kilir. f . gain, |m)fit 
Loveloy, mv't6^. f . small present given bj Luctation, lAk-t&^An. t. struggle [bgrii%lii 

lovers Lucubrate, lAlE6-br&te.o.n. to watch, to etodj 

Lovetrick, l&v'trlk. s. art of expressing love Lucubration, l&-kA-brft,'shfln. «. study by gib • 
Laving, l&v'lng.|HiW. a. kind, affectionate dielight, any thing composed l^ night 

Lovingkindness, Iftvlng-kylnd-n&s. «. tender- Lucubratorr, Ift'kA-bri-t&r-^. a. composed bgr 

ness, favour, mercy candlelight 

Lovingly, Iftvln^-li. ad, affectionaiely Ludicrous, Ift'di-kri!^. a. burlesque 

Low, 16. a. not high ; descending downwards. Ludicrously, lA'd^-JcrAs-ld. ad, spiortively 



mean- 



deep ; shallow ; dejected ; abject ; dishon- 
ourable ; reduced 
Low, 16. ad. meanly ; with a low voice 
I ow, 16&. v,n,to bellow as a cow 
Louver, li/ftr. v, a. to bring low 
Lower, 16&'&r.v.n.to appear dark and gloomy; 

lu frown, to look sullen 
Loweringly, I6Ai^Sn^-li. ad, gloomily 
Ix)wermost, I6'Ar-mdst •. lowest 
Lowland, 16'lftnd. s. a low country 
Lowliness, 16'li-n^. s. humility 
Lowly, 16'ld. a. humble, meek 
Lowness, Id n^s. s. absence ci height ; 

ness; depression ^ [pressed 

Lowspiriteo, l6-8plrlt-ted. a, deject^U de 
Loyal, 16^'&1. a. obedient, true to the prince 
Loyalist, Id^&'&l-ltst. s. one who professes un 

common adherence to his king 
Loyally, m'i\-\L ad. with fidelity 
Loyalty, 16d'll-t6. s, fidelity 
L<»cnge, \6z'zknje. s, a figure in heraldiy ; 

a form of a medicine made into small pieces 
Lubber, l&b'bAr. s. a sturdy drone 
Lubberly, lAb'bftr-1^. a. lazy and bulky [sily 
Lubberly, l&b'bAr-ld. ad, awkwardly, cram- 
Lubricate, 1^'bci-kMe. V, a. to make mootfa 

or slippenr 
Lubricity, la-brls's^-td. 8. slipperiness 
Lubrick, 16'brlkl a. slippery 
Lucent, Itl'sftnt a. shining, splendid 
Lucerne, Ift's^m. «. a kind of grass cultivaied 

nt clover [enetd witf 



Luff, I&£ V. n, to keep close to the wind 
LvST* l^S* V. a. to pull with violence 
Luggage, lAg'gldlie. t. any thing cumbrous 

and unwieldy [different, not zealous 

Lukewarm, l&ke'w&rm. a, mildly warm ; ui* 
Lukewarmness, l(ike'w&rm-nfis. t . moderate 

beat) indifference 
Lull, l&l. V. a, to compose to sleep 
Lullaby, lArii-bl. s. a song to still babes 
Lumba^, lflm-b&'g6. s. pains about the loins 

and small of the back [bersone 

Lumber, Iftm'bdr. s. any thing useless or cum- 
Lumber, lAm'bAr. v. a, to heap like useless 

goods irregularly [gives li^ht 

Luminary, la'm^-nlr-rd. f . any body which 
Luminous, 16'md-n(ts. a. shining 
Lump, Ifimp. f . a shapeless mass ; the gross 
L**n3p, Iflmp. v.a. to take in the gross 
Lumping, Itunptig. a. large, heavy 
Lumpish, lAmjplsh.a. heavy, gross, unactive 
Lumpy, l&mp'd. a. full of Icmps [the moon 
Lunacy, Wnt'B^,t. madness influenced bv 

LSS^!lk'nU !»•"'•«"«' '»«^*"«- 
Lunated, lA'n^-t^a.a.formed like a half moon 
Lnnatick, l&'ti&-tlk. a. mad, having the iuiagi- 

nation influenced by the moon 
Lunatick, l&'ni-tlk. s. a madman [moon 

Lunation. lA-n&'sh&n. s. the revolution of the 
Lunch, lAnsh. ) • ^ ""^^^ food as one*a 

Liincheon,lAn'shfln. ) hand can hold 
Lunette, lA-n£t'. t. a small half moon 



Lncid, Hi'sld. m, bright, glittering ; not dark- Liingt, l&ngs. # the organs of tcA^ta^km. 



LYI r t54 ] 

F&te, Ar, All, At— iii( 



MAD 

mftt pfawt pin- jA, mflvcy 



Ljnnph, tUnfl s. timmparent ookmrleM Uqm 
Lyropliatick, Oni-Atlk. t . « Tetfel ooavejrk 
Lynx, Ibgiu. «. a tpocted beut . [the lyBi 
Lyre* ttre. t . • mosical kutniment 

LTrift. li'rfst «. a muiiciaa wbo plpfjtv^i^ 
tibeharp 

M. 

MACAROON, mik-i-iMn'. «. a coar 
low fellow ; a kicd of sweet biscirit 



Ltrch, lfti\sh. s. a forlorn oooditioli |to filch 
Lurch, lArtsh. v. c to defeat, to disappoiot ; 
Lurcher, lArtsh'&r. t. oae t^t watcfaei to 

•teal, or to betray ; a hunting dc^ 
Lure, lAre. t . an enttcement 
Lnid, l&'itd. «. gloomjr, dismal 
Lurk, Iftrk. «. «. to lie in waft 
t Lurker, NM'&r.f.athi^thatDesinwait 
Lurking-place, lArklng-pttae. s. hiding-place 
I^pMJoui, Hbh'fts. a. sweet ; pleasing, cloying 
LuscJOMuew, tAsh'As-nfti. s. immoderate 

■MttDeM [tive 

L m OBCQi, lA-sft'rMU. a. used in play, spor- 
Lust, Hkst f . carnal desire ; any Tiolent or ir- 

rsgular desire [Tehemently 

Lust, l&st V. n. to desire carnally ; to desire 
Lustful, Ukf Al. a. libidinous [piscencc 

Lustfully, lAsfAl-d. ad, with sensual concu- 
Lttstfulness, lAsf Al-n£s. s. libidinoosness 
Lustily, Ifls't^U. ad, stoutly, with vigour 
Lustiness, IfU'tft-n^s. s. stoutness, sti^rdiness 
Lustral, l&s'tr&l. a, used in purification 
Lustration, I&s-tr&,'shfin. s, purification by wa- 
ter 
Lustre, Ifts't&r. s. brightness ; a sconce with 

lights ; eminence f the space of five years 
Lustring, I&s'trtng. s. a shining silk 
Lustrous, l&i^tiifis. a. bright, luminous 
Lusty, XC^tL a. stout, vigorous [the lute 

Lutanist,.N)['t&n-lst. 5. one who plays upon 
Lutarious, I&-t&'r^-(ts. a. living in mud 
Lute,.lAte. «. a stringed instrument of mnsick ; 

a CQmpositi(Mi like clay, with which chym- 

ists close up their vessels 
Lutnlent, l&'tsh&-ltot a. muddy 

Luxation, lftk»-&'shfln. t . the act ot disjoining, 

any thing disjoined 
Luxuriance, l&g-z&'rd-&nse. ) , ^,„i,— «^- 
Luxurian€y,iag.rA'ri.ftn.86. J '• «°^««nc« 
Luxunant, ldg-zCl'rd-&nt a. exuberant, super- 
fluous [superfluous plenty 
Luxuriate, l&g-zA'r&-&te. v. n. to shoot with 
luxurious, I(^-z&'r&-As. a. voluptuous, en- 
slaved t J pleasure Tvoluptuously 
^ Luxuriously, Ifig-zA'ri-fis-l^. aa, deliciously, 
liuxuiy, IAk'sh&-r6. s, voluptuousness [ness 
Is^ctmlhnpy, n-kftn7Ar6-pe. «. a kind of mad- 
^^, li^ the acUptfQrMfk lAViM 



Macaw, .mi-kiw*. f. a bird in the West Indi< 
Mace, ni&se. «. an ensign of authority ; a kii 

of ipice rthe mat 

MaceoMirer, m^l^ie-flr. t. one woocarr: 
Macerate, niis'sir-ft.te. v. a, to make lean ; 

steep almcst to solution 
Maceration, m&s-8^r-&'sh(ln. s, the act 

wasting or makin? lean 
Machinal, m&k'ki-nal. a, reUting to machin 
Machinate, m&k'k^nft.te. o. a. to plaii, to co 

trive [contrivam 

Machinati(», m&k-k^-nii'sh&n. «. artific* 
Machine, mft-sh^n. «. any complicated piei 

of workmanship ; an engine 
Machinery, m&-sn^in'£r-^. s, enginery, con 

plicated workmanship 
Machinist, mi-sh^dnlst «. a constructor 

engines or machines 
Mackerel, m&k'k£r-IL s. a sea-fish 
Macula, mftk'kA-lft. t . a spot 
Maculate, mdJc'kA-l&.te. v. a. to stain, to sp 
Maculation, m&k-kd-l&shfUi. s. stain, spc 

taint 
Mad, m&d. a. disordered in the mind [01 
Mad, m&d. v. a. to make mad, to make f ui 
Madam, m&d'Am. $. an address to a lady 
Madbrained, m&d'brSuid. a. hotheaded 
Madcap, m&d'k&p. s, a maiman ; a hotbrau 

ed lellow 
Madden, mld'dn.9. n. to become mad 
Madden, ro&d'dn. v,a, to make mad 
Made, m&de. part. pret. of make 
Madhouse,i[iiftd'h6&se. s.^ a bouse where mai 

men are cured or coniioed 
Madly, m&d'li. ad, without understandinff 
Madman, m&d'niAn. «. a man deprived of k 

iBdwnrtaiidiiii; 



MAI [ <3& ] MAL 

Madness, mid'nAf. t. ditUmctioa ; ftii y, rage iM«idtervant| tnide-tlr'Tint. «. a female wtS' 

Madri^l, mid'drA^^. t. a pastoral song rant 

Magazine, mig-gi-z^'. s. a storeboase$ a Majestical, mi-jli^tA-kil. ) august ; stal^ 

miscellaneous pamphlet Ma^tick, mC-jlui^ttk. I Ir, }>ompons 

Maggot, raig'gAt. t . a small grab ; odd fiuwj Majestically, ma-j^tA-kii-^. ml with digoi- 




Manpottjr, iQgg'g&t-^ a. full of maggots; ^, with grandeur 

wbimsiad [and inrisible powers Majestf^nuLd'jis-t^ f. digmtf, gnmdavi 

Magical, m&dM6-kll. •. performed by secret soreren^nty ; a rsgal title 
Ma|;icallr, maoji-kil-^ad. according to the Mail, mile. «. aimoor ; a ht^ d fotH \ 

ntes of mafick Maim, ndune. v. a, to depnTO ofaiqr 

Mai^ick, m&ajlk. t. tiie art of pvtluig in ao- saiy part, to cripple bjr loss of alhiili 

tion the power of sphits Maim, ndime. s. pmation of waim m 

Magician, mft<jlsh'ftn. t . one skilled in magick part ; injury ; essential defect 
Magisterial, m&d-jls-tft'r^^ a. lofty, arro- Main, vohiOA, a. principal ; stroor ; napoftaat 

gant [gantly Main, mine, t . die gross, tiie bulk \ the oceans 

Magisterially, m&d-^-td'ri-&I-& ad. arro- force 
Majg;isteriaIness,mic[-jb-td'r^-&l-o£s.5.haugh- Mainland, m&ne-lAnd'. «. the continent 

tiness [of a mag^istrate Mainly, m^e'ld. ad. chiefly ; powerfully^ 

Magistracy, m&d'jts-trl-s^. i. office or dignity Mainmast, mjme'm&st. «. the chief or middii 
Magistrate, mld'jls-tr&te. s. a man publickly mast 

invested with authority [ness of mind Mainprize, mjine'piixe. i. delivery into tht 



Magnanimity, m&g-ni-nlm'd-t6. $,- great 
Magnanisious, mag-n&n'i-m&s. a. great of 

mind, elevated in sentiment 
Magnanimously, ra&g-o&n'^-mAs-li. ad, with 

greatness of mind 
Magnet, mig'nit. t. the loadstone 
Magnetical, mig-n4t't6-kftl. ) ^ k«»;««. n^««r 
Magnetick, m4g.n4l'tlk. \ '^^^^ ^^' 

ers correspondent to those of the magnet ; 

attractive [tion 

Magnetism, m^nit-Izm. f. power ofattrac- 
Magnifick, m^-nlffik. a. illustrious, grand 
Magnificence, ra^-nlf'f(&-8inse. s, grandeur 

of appearance [did, pompous 

Magnificent, m&g-nlf M-sftnt a. errand, splen- 
Magnificently, m^-nirfd-8£nt-I&. od. ooro- 

pously, splendidly 
Magnifier, mlg^u^-fl-Ar. i. a glass tiiat in 

creases the bulk of any object [extol 

Magnify, m^n^-fl. v. a. to make great, to 
Magnitude, m&g'nS-t&de. «. greatness 
Ma^ie, mig'pF. s. a bird [wood 

Mahogany, mi-h^i-ni. «. a hard kind of 
Maid, ra&de. 



> a virgin ; a woman-ser* 
Maiden, mii'dn. ) * vaut ; a fish 
Maiden, mi'dn. a. fresh, unpolluted 
Maidennead, mli'du-hid. s. virginity, virgin 
purity ; newness I timorous 



custody of a fnend, upon security given 

for appearance 
Mainsail, m&ne's&le. s. tiie sail of a mainmast 
Maintain, m£n-t&jDe'. v. a. to preserve { li 

keep up ; to support « 
Maintainable, m^n-t^e'^-bl. a. defensibki 
Maintenance,^ m&n't£n-ftnse. s. supply of thn 

necessaries of life ^ [mast, 

Maintop, m^e-tdpl'. s. the top of the main* 
Major, m&'j&r. a. greater in number, quanli* 

tj^, or extent 
Maior, m&jAr.s.the officer above the captain \ 

the first preposition of a syllogism 
Majority, mft-j6i'6-t^. s. the greater number { 

the office of a major 
Maize, mkze. s. Indian wheat 
Make, mdike. v. a. to create ; to form ; tn 

produce ; to hold ; to commit ; to force ; to 

raise as profit from any thing ; to arrive at 
Make, m&ke. s. form, structure 
Makebate, mike'b&te. «. breeder of quarrels 
Maker, mli'k&r. s. the Creator; one whs 

makes any thing rconciler 

Makepeace, m^e'p^. f. peacemaker ; re- 
Makeweighf ni&ke'w&te. t. any small tiling 

thrown in tomakeupwe^ht 
Malady, m&ri-dd. «. a disoue [impudenos 
Malapert, m&ri-p£rl a, saucy, quick ^^^ 



B8aideiigr,nA'dflpU. a. like* maid, modeit,|Male« m^ i,lbia\M^vK!i v^»»tt^ 



MAM [ 2M ] MNA 

Fite, (If, flfll, flit— m^ mftt — pine, pin-— t>6, mJWe, 

Maleadministratioa, miJe-id-inln-nls-tr^'-iManuniflary, m&ni'mil-ld.-r6. a. beiong^nr t« 

shAu. «. bad nanagemcBt of afiairt the paps [piaos 

Maleconteat, nilLle'k&-tftat. a. diBcootented, Mammock, raftm'mAk. s, a large ipapeleti 

dissatisfied ffied or ditoohtented Mammock, mim'm&k. v. a. to tear, to pull to 

Malecontent, mft.le1c6n-tiat «. one diasatis- Mammon, m^n'm&n. t . nchea [pieces 

Malediction, m&l-ld-dlk'gh&n. s, corse, exe- Man, m&n. i, the male of the homan species ; 

cration [offence a servant [tify 

Malefaction, m&M^ii&k'sh&n. t. r crime, an Man, m&n. v. a. to famish with men ; to iur 
Male&ctor, m&l-l^-fik'tAr. t. a crirniaal Manacles, m^'nft-klt. s, chains for the hand 
Malefick, m&i4£f 'flk. a. hnrtful Manage, m^ldje. v. a. to ccodnct ; to eot* 

M^practice, mUe-pr&k'tli. s. practice con- em, to make tradable ; to wield ; to hus- 

tnfy to roles [lignity band ^ [tion ; a riding-school 

Malevolence, m&-16v'v6-16nte. s. ill will, ma- Manage, minldje. 8. condoct^ administra* 
Malevolent, mA.-l£vV6-16nt. a. ill-disposed to- Manageable, m&n'Idje-&-b\. a. governable, 

wards others tractable • [ministratiou 

Malice, m&l'IIs. s, deliberate mischief Management, m&nldje-mint. s. conduct, ad- 

ifalicioas, mi-llsh'&t. a. ill-disposed to any Manager, m^idje-dr.5. one who has tlu9 di- 

ODflf kitending ;11 [of mischief rectiou of any thing ; a man of frugality 

MaljcMmsly, ma-IIsh'fts-li. ad. with intention Manation, mi-n^'shAn. s, the act of issuing 
Alaliekrasness, m^-llsh'As-nis. s. i/iteutioii ot from [bread 

Blalign, m^-Une". a. unfavourable [mischief Manchet, m&ntshlt s. a small loaf of fine 
Malignancy, mi-ITg'nin-tfd. 5. malice, de- Mancipate, mftn'8d-p&.te. o. a. to enslave, to 

structive tendency bind [court of the kin^s bench 

Malignant, mi-lTg'n^nt a. envioos, malicious Mandamus, m&n-dam&s. s, a writ from the 
Blalignantly, m&-lig'nint-ld. ad. maliciously, Mandarin, min-diL-x^in'. s, a Chinese noblfr' 

mischievously * [nother with ill will man or magistrate 
Maligntfr, m&-flne'Ar. s. one who regards a- Mandate, m&ird^te. s. command ; precept 
MaligniU', m&'llg'n^td.f. malice ; evilness of Mandatory, m&n'd&-tAr-^. a. preceptive, di« 

noture [will Mandible, m&n'd^-bl. s. the jaw [rectory 

Malf^ly, mft-Une'l^. ad. enviously, with ill Mandrake, m&n'dr^e. «. a plant, the root of 
Malkiii, m&w'ktn. «. a dirty wench which is said to bear a resemblance to the 

Mall,, mil. s. a kind of hammer ; a walk human form 

where they formerly played with malls and Manducate, mftn'd&-k&te. v a. to chew 

balls [duck Mane, mine. s. the hair which hangs dowy 

Mallard, mlH&rd. t. the drake of the wild on the neck of a horse 
Malleability, m&l-ld-&-bli'd-t&. s. quality of Meneater, m&n'6te-&r. «. a cannibal 

enduring the hammer Manes, mJSi'u^z. s. ghost, shade 

Malleable, mil'l^-ft-bl. a. capable of being Manful, min'f&l. a. bold, stout, daring 

spread by beating Manfully, min'ti&l-^. ad. boldly, stoutly,[ness 

llalleate, mil'U-ite. o. a. to^ammer Maufulueda, min'f&l-nfis. s. stoutness, bold- 

llallet, m&rih. «. a wooden hammer Mange, minje. «. the itch in cattle 

MaUnsej, mim'ze. s. a kind of wine Mauger, m&ne'j&r. «. the vessel m which ani- 

lialt, m&lt 8. barley steeped in water and nials are fed with com 

dried on a kihi Mangle, mftng'gl. v. a. to lacerate, to cut oi 

Maltfloor, m&lf fl6re. 8. a floor to diy malt tear piecemeal, to smooth linen 

BHaltman, m&lt'm&n. ) ,„^ ^^ ^,^ u Mangier, m&ng'gl-Ar. 8. one who mangles 

Maltster, milf stftr. J ''^ ^'^ °»»*^ "»** Mangy, mine fifa. infected with tfie iiMDgB 
Malversation, mil-vAr-si'shAn. «. bad shifts, Manhater, mftnliite-t^. «. misanthrope, OM 

mean ard/Scet [Mother that hates mankind [ility ; ooiBni|;* 

mu a ma, mim^tni', t, ffae fixid word fo^&'Lui^MKidL|in!^VA.d»v bnmaii natttra ; ▼»- 



MAN [ 237 ] MAR 



Mantuamaker, mftn'tA-niiL-kOr. s. ooe wito 

makes gowni for women 
Manual, niin'A-&l. a. perfonned by the hnd 
Manual, mdn A-&1. f . a small bode 
Manufactory, m&n-A-f^t&r-i.5. place when 

a manufacture is carried on 
Manufacture, m&n*n(i-flk't8h&re. s. any thing 

made by art [make by art and labour 

Manufacture, m&n-n&-f|k't8b&re. -v. a. It 
Manufacturer,m&n-nA-fik'tsh&-r&r.9.a w(Hrlt> 

man, an artificer 
Manumission, m&n-nA-mlsh'An. «. &e act of 

giving liberty to slaves 
[of human bein^ Manumit, m&n-n&-ralf . v. a, to release from 



Maniac, uA'nA-Ak. ». a mad person 
Maniac, nA'ni-Ak. a. raging with madness 
Manifest, min'nd-f%sta.plam, open, detected 
Manifest, m&n'nd-f%st. v. n. to snow plainly 
Manifestation, m&n-n^-f&s-t^'sbAn. s. discov 
eiy, publication fdently 

Maniicstiy, m^'n^-f£st-ld. ad, clearly, evi- 
Manifestness, m&n'u£-£&st-n£s. f. perspicuity 
Manifesto, mln-nd-f%s't6. $, publics protesta- 
tion [many 
Manifold, rain'u6-f61d. |]a. of diffiirent Kinds, 
Manikin, m&n'ni-kln. $, a little man 
Maniple, m&n'd-pl. i. a handful; a small 

band of soldiers [of hum 

Mankind, m&n-kylnd'. $, the race or species 



Manlike, m&nMike. a. having the qualities of Manurable, m&-nft'r&-bl. a. capable of cul- 



a man, befitting a man 
Manliness, mWl^-n^ s. bravery, stoutness 
Manly,min'ld. a. becoming a man,finn,brave 
Mauna, mftn'n&. «. a kind of gum, a physical 

drug [mien ; peculiar way 

Manner, mdn'n&r. s. form, method; sort; 
Mannerist, min'nftr-Ist s. any artist who 

performs all his works in one unvaried 

manner [emonious complaisance 

Mannerliness, mdxi'nQr-l^nl«. s. civilitj^, cer- 
Mannerly, min'n&r-ld. a civil, complaisant 
Mannish* m&n'nlsh. a. having the appearance 

of a man, bold, masculine 
Manoeuvre, m&n-d'vAr. $, an attempt, out of 

the common course of action, to relieve our- 
selves, or annoy our adversary 
Manor, m&n'n&r. s, a lord*s jurisdictioa 
Mansion, m&n'shfln. s. abo^, house 
Manslaughter, mdxi'sl&w-tftr. s. the act of 

killing a man not wholly without fault, 

though without malice [another 

Manslayer, m&n'sI^-Ar. s. ooe that has killed 
Mansuete, m&n'sw^te. a. tame, gentle 
Mansuetude, m&n'sw^-t&de. $. tamece8S,gen 

tleness [nev to conceal it 

Mantel, radn'tl. s. work raised before a chim- 
Mantelet, m&ti-t£-16t'. s. a small cloak 

kind of moveable pent-house 
Mantle, min'tl. s, a kind of cloak 
Mantle, miii'tl. v. a. to cloak, to cover 
Mantle, m&n'tl. o. n. to be axpanded ; to 

gather any thing on die snrfisce, to froth ; 

tofennent 
Man t —, mAoftihAi-i. «. * kd|7*f gowB 



a 



slavery 



[tivatKHi 



Manure, mi-n&re'. v. a. to cultivate fay 

ual labour ; to fatten with composts 
Manure, m&-n&re'. t . soil to be laid on landa 
Manav^ript, mfin'&skrlpt s. a book writteo» 

not printed 
Many, min'nd. a. numerous 
Manytimes,m£n'nd-timz. ad. often, frequent^ 
Map,mdp. s. a delineation of countries 
Mappery, md.p'p&r-d. s. the art of planning 

and designing 
Mar, m&r. v. a. to injure, to spoil 
Maranatha, mlr-&*n&fA'l. s, a form of de* 

nounciog a curse among the Jews 
Marauder, mft-r6'd&r. s. a soldier that roves 

about in quest of plunder 
Marble, m&r^bl. s. stone used in stames and 

el^ant buildings ; a little ball with which 

children play [e^tcd like marble 

Marble, m&rl>l. a. made m marble ; varia* 
Marcasite, m^kft-slte. «. a solid hard foinl 
March, mirtsh. s. the third month of the year 
March, m&rtsh. s. a movement, ioomey ti 

soldiers ; grave and solemn walk 
March, niAxtsh. v. n. to move in a militaxy 

form ; to walk in a ^rave, deliberate, or 

stately manner [marches or borders 

Marcher, m&rtsh'ftr. «. president of the 
Marchioness, mAj'tshAn-^<<. s. ti;e wife of a 
Marcid, m&r'std. a. lean, p'ning [maR]iiit 
Mare, mkxe, s. the female of a horse 
Mareschal, m&r^sh&l. s. a cbi«*r caii;ntander of 
Margarite, m&r^gi-rite. s. a pearl [an 



MAR [ >3B 1 MAS 

. Fjte, (If» flUU flLi m A, in^t — pine, ptn— p6, mflvc, 

klai|^ii mii^jA-aiL «. placed orirriUM oo 

themargin 
Marigold, in&i'ri-gdld. f. a ;|rAllo«r flower 
Harine, mi-n&^n'. a. belonging to the tea 



, m&-rd^'. f. a soldier taken on ihip- 

boar^ to be enudoyed in detcents upon the 

land 

Mariner, mii'rln-dr. t. a seaman, a sailor 
Marital, mix^r^-tAl. a. pertaining to a bus 

band fraarine 

Maritime, mlKrd-tlni. a. relating to the sea ; 



Marry, m&i^re. o. a. to ioin a nan mi A 

woman ; to take for husoand or wiie 
Marnr, mlr'r& v. ». to enter into the oo^js* 

galstate 
Marsh, raftndi. s. a fen, a bog, a swamp 
Marshal, m&r'sh&l. t.thediier officer oTanai; 

a pursuivant [in order 

Manhal, ni&i^sbil. o. a. to arrange, to rank 
Marshalsea, ra&r^sh&l-s^ «. a pnion beloos* 

ing to the marshal of the kiug*s hoasehola 
Marshy ,ni&r8h'd. a. bogey, fenny, swampj 
Mart, mJLrt s. a place of publick traffick 



Mark, mirk. 1. an impression ;» pi oof 

Mark, mjirk. v. a. to unpress with a token or|Marten, m&r'dn.'^. a large weasel ; a kind of 

[swallow 



evidence ; to note 



Market, m&r'klt^ 5. a publick time of baying Martin^^l, raAi^tln-g&l.«. a broad strap made 



and selling ; place where a market is held 



Market, m&r'klt. v. a. to deal at a market, to Martinmas, mft/tln-niAs. s. the /east of Sc 



boy or sell [where the market is held 

Market-cross, m&r-klt-kr&s'. «. a cross set up 
Market-place, mir'klt-pl^. s, place where 

the market is held 
Market-price, m&i'klt-prlse. t. the price a* Martyrdom, mir'tftr-d&m. «. tiie death 

which any thing is currently sold *' " 



Market-town, rnvklt-tAAn. «. a town that of martyrs 



has the privilege of a stated market 
Marketable, m&r klt-&-bl. a. such as may be 

sold ; current in the market Fa mark 

Mariuman, mirks'min. «. aman skiltul to hit 
Marl, m&rl. s, a kind of clay used for manure 



Marlinspike, nid.r^iln-spike. t. a small piece of fulness, strangeness 



iron tor fastening ropes 



[dug 



Marmalade, mir^mi-i&de. { . the pulp of 
Marmalet, inii^mi-lit. I * quinces boil 

e with 



<d into a consistence 



sugar 



Marquetry, mft.i'k^t-trd. 9. chequered work, 
work imaid with variegation 

Marquis, m&i^kwls. «. one of the second or- 
der of nobility, neiLt in rank to a duke 



Marquisate, mJLr^kwlz-&te. «. the seigniory of Mason, m^'sn. s, a builder with stone 



a marquis ^ [man and woman for life 

Marriage, m&r^rtdje. t . the act of uniting a 
Marria^able, mftr^rldje-i.bl. a. ot age to be 

manned 
' JUarried, mi/rld. a. conjugal ; connubial 
Marrow, m&r^rd. t. an oleaginous substance 

contained in bones 
Marrowfat, m&r'rd-fit. s, a kind of pea 

Mvivwietaf mir'i^lis, a, void of manoir 



Martial, ro&r^shdl. a. warlike 



£Mt to the g^ths under the belly of a horse 



Martin [bears witness to the truth 

Martyr, m&r^tAr. s. one who bv his death 
Martyr, m&r^t&r. o. a. to put to aeath for vir> 

tue ; to murder f marhrf 

lath of a 
Martyrology, mftr-t&r-r6ri6-j^ 5. a register 



[tonishing 



Marvci, m&r'v&l. s. a wonder, any thing as- 
Marvel, m&i'vil. v.n. to wonder, to be aston- 
ished 
Marvellous, m&r^v£l-l&s.a. wonderful, strange 
Marvellousness, mft/vdl-l&s-nis. s. wonder- 



Masculine, miU^kCl-lln. a. male ; virile 



Marlpit, mirrptt s. pit out of which marl isjMash, m&sh. s. any thing mingled or beaten 

together into an undistinguished or confua- 
edbody 
Mnh, mash. v. a. to beat into a confused 



Marmorean, m&r-ra6'r6-An.a. made of marble mast ; to mix malt and water together in 



brewing [dramatick perfbrmauce 

Mask, mask. 5. a cover to disguise the face ; m 
Mask, m&sk. o. a. to disguise with a mask or 

visor ; to cover 



Masonry, m4'sn-r6. 5. the craft or perform- 
ance of a mason 

Masquerade, mis-kftr-r^de'. s. a diversion Ji 
which the company is masked 

Masquerade, m&s-k&r-r^de'.v. n. to go in dis- 
guise ; to assemble in masks [a mask 

Masquerader, m&s-kfti>rlL'd&r. 8. a person ui 

Mass, m^ s. a bodv, a lump ; the service of 
the Roman churca 



MAT r 239 ] MAT 

n&r, D6t— tAbe, tfllb, Eftll— Ml— pflAnd— l^i^ Twig. __ 

MMsacfc, m&s'si-k&r t. butcbei7,m4Mcriiii-|Mateiial8, ini-t^'U-ilz. «. 

inte deitruction 
MasMcre,' ni&fll's&-k&r. «. « to butcher, to 

sUughter iadifcrimimitelj 
ManioeM, m&s'si-a^. \ . «•.!»♦ i^il. 
Blmniveneu, mi;t slv-u^s. ( * '^•*«"» "~"^ 

pooderuuBoesa 

Massy, mfts'ii. J «• weighty, balky 
Mast, mist s, the beam or post raised above 



me sobtlaiica of 

which aoy thin^ is made 
Materialist, mA.-t^r^il-UL J. one wbodeniaa 

qkiritual substances [isteaos 

Materiality, mi,>t^ri-il 4-lA. «. material e»* 
Materially, mirXiit^iX-h. mi, importaotly, 

essentially fmaterial, importanoa 

Materialness, mi-t^rd-lLl-nAs.«. state of beinjg 
Maternal, m&-t£r^n&L a. motherly, perobi^ 



mgtoamother 
a Tessei, to which the sail is fixed ; the fruit Mathematical, ro&^i-m&fi*k&l. 



of the oak and beech 
Master, tni'&tdb'. «. owner, proprietor ; a ra- 

ler \ chief commander \ a teacher 
Master, m&'st&r. v. a. to conqoor, to overcome 
Masterstroke, m&'stAr-8tr6ke. i. camtal per- 
formance [subdued 
Masterless, m&'st&r-Us. a. wigovemed, on- 
Masterly, ni&'stftr-ld. a. artiul, skilful 
Masterpiece, m&'stfir-p^se. s. capital perform- 
ance 
Mastership, mft,'st&r-sh1p.5.rule, power ; skill 
Master)', m&'st&r-^ B, rule ; superiorihr - 
skill 



jMathematick, mi^-^mif tlk. { «••«»»*' 

ing to the doctrine of the mathematiciana 

Mathematically, m&<A*d-m&t'ti-k&l-i.£k/. ao* 

cording to the laws of tlie mathematical 

sciences [versed in the mathematicka 

Mathematician, m&/ft-^m&rtt8h'&n. s. a maa^ 

Mathematicks, m&(A-^-m&f tiks. s. that scV 

eoce which contemplates whatever is capa* 

ble of beiiu; numbered or measured [ing 

Matin, mitfUn. a. morning, used in thamorft- 

Matuis, mit'dnz. #. morning worship 

Matrice, mji'trls. «. the womb ; a mould [er 

Matricide, m&f tr^-slde.^.slaugbter of a moth- 



Mastication, m&s-t£>k&,'shAn. s, the act of Matriculate, ml-trik'A-l&te. v. a. to enter or 



cbewing [a kind of mortar 

Mastich, m&s'tlk. s. a sweet-scented gum ; a 
Mastiff, m&ii'tlf. s . a lai^e dog 
Mat, mlt5.a texture of sed|^e, flag8,or mshes 
Mat, mix, V. a. to cover with mats ; to join 

like a mat 
Matadore, mlt-d-d6re'. 5. a term used ia the 

games of quadrille and ombre 
Match, mitsh. i. a contest; one equal to a- 



admit to a membership of the universities of 

England [of matriculating 

Matriculation, mMrlk-kA-l&^sb&n. s, the act 
Matrimonial, m&t-tr6-m6'n^-&l. a. suitable to 

marriage, connubial [nuptial state 

Matrimony, mit'tr^-mftn-d. $, marriage, tba 
Matrix, m&ftrlks. s, womb, a place wheM 

any thing is generated or formed 
nli't ■ 



Matron, matrAn. «. an elderly lady 

nother ; a marriage ; a slip of wood tq^iediMatronly, mk'trdn-l& ad, elderly, ancient 

with brimstone [to suit ; to many Matrons, mi-trds^. t . a soldier in the artiUeiy 

Match, mitsh. v. a. to be eonal to ; to equal ; Matter, m&f t&r. s, body, substence ; subject 
Matchless, mltsh'l^s. a. witnout an equal affiur ; cause of disturbance ; import; poni* 

Matohlessness, m&tsh'l^-n^s. s. state of be- lent runnir^ 

ing without an equal Matter, m&t'tfir. v, n. to be of importance ; ta 

Matchmaker, m&tsh'm&-kftr.«. one who con- generate matter 

trives marriages ; one who makes matehes Mattock, m&f tdk. 5. a pickaxe 
Biate, m&te. «. a husband or wife ; a compao' " 

ion ; cme that sails in the same ship ; OQelMatoration,m&tsh-(iL-rkshAn. t.the act of l^ 

tiiat eats at the same teble ; the second in 

mbordination [pose, to equal 

Mate, miite. «. a. to matoh, to many ; to op- 
Material, m&-t&'r^ftl. a. consisting of matter, 

cbrj^oreal ; important [as matter 

[^^^■■KklaM^ awhA _4A'^kA Al 



penin|^, the stete of crowing ripe 
Maturative, mfttsh^-ML-tlv. a. ripeniag 
Mature, mi-t&ra'. a. ripe, perfect 
Mature, mft-t&re. v. a. to- ripen, to 

to ripeness [with 



MatenaliM, mi-t^'r^ftl-lie. v. «,to regard Matlualy,m&-t4]N^4.«ldL1c^l<^^MHKs^;|^|^ 



MEA [ S40 ] MED 

Fite, fir, CMl, flLt—m^ m^— 4>lne, pla— n&, mflvie. 



Mataritj, mi-t&'rA-tf . 8. ripeness, completioo 
Mandlin, m&wd'lla. a. drank, fuddled 
Maj^^, mkw gAr. ad, in ^ite oi, notwitfa 

standing^ 
Maul, m&wl. V. a. to beat, to bruise fmur 
Maunder, min'd&r. v. a. to erumble, tomur- 
Maundy-thursdaj, ni&wn'de, or ni&n'd6< 

thCm^dL s. die Thursday before Good Fri 

dmy [nenJ monument 

Mausoleum, mivr-sft-l^'&m. s, a pompons fu 
Mavr, m&w. s. the stcHnacb of animals 
MawJush, m&w'klsh.ii. apt to oflend the stom- 

ich [canse loathing 



Meanly, mtoe'l^. ad. poorly ; 

Meanness, m^ne'n&i. «. porer^ ; 

Meant, mint. pret. wad part, paaa, of ft mat 

Measles, m^'zlz. s. a land of emplive and 
infecooos ferer ; a disease of mnom ipi 
trees 

Measly mi'iM. a. spotted with the 

Meat»urable, m£sh'ar-&-bl. cusodiai 
measured 

Measure, mSxh'&re. «. that b^ which taof 
thing is measured ; proportion , dmee | 
proportionate time ; moderation ; Uttt| 
metre [through ; t» adjust ; to maTk o«f 



Mawkishness, m&w'klsb-nfa. *«. aptness to Measure, nilbh'Are. v. a. lo'compute ; to pass 
Maw-worm, m&w'wAnn. «. a wonn m the Measoreleaa, m6xh'Ar-I&. a. immense, ' — 

stomach [jaw-bone 

Maxillary, miksH-l&r-^. a. bel9nging to the 
Maxim, m&kslm. «.an axicmi, a general prin- 

<;iple [permitted ; to be poMihle 

May,m&,. auxUiary verb^prd. might to be 
May, m&. 5. the fifth month of the year 



morning 
May-game, m&'g&mo. f. diversion, sport 



Mayor, m&'Ar. s. the chief magistrate of a Mechanicks, m^-k&n'nlks. i. the geometrr of 



corporation [or 

Mayoralty, m& fir-&1-td.ff. the office of a may 
Mayoress, m&'&r-£s. «. the wife of a mayor 
Maze, mkzc. s. a labyrinth ; perplexity 
Maze, mA.ze. v. n. to bewilder ; to confuse 
Me, m^. the oblique case of I [and honey 
Mead, mdde. t. a kind of drink made of water 
Mead, m^de. l • ^ pasture ground, from 
Meadow, niidb. ) which hay is made 

Meager, m^'gAr. a. lean; hungry [of flesh Medallist, mAd'd&l-lst s. 
Meagemess, md'gfir-n£s. 5. leanness, want o( medals 



a. immense, im- 

measarable 
Measurement, mozh'Ar-m£nt s. mensuratioo 
Measurer, mfizh'Ar-flr. s. one that measures 
Meat, mite. s. flesh to be e8<en ; food in gei^ 

eral 
Mechanical, me-kftn e-K&i. 



May, m^L v, n, to gather flowers on May Mechanick, md-k^n'nlk. ) 



a. mean, ser- 



vile ; skilled in mechanicks [low workman 
Mcchanick, mS-k&ri'n!k. s. a manufacturer, a 



Meal, mdle. 5. a repast ; the edible part of Meddle, mftd'dl. r. n. to have to do ,- to mter- 
com [meal Meddler, m£d'dl-Ar. s. one who busier hi»' 

Mealman, radle'm&n. 5. one that deals in self with things in which he has no concern 
Moaly, rn^'l^. a. having the taste of meal Meddlesome, m^d'dl-s&m. a. intermeddling 
Mealy-nicuthed, md'l^-in6&riid. a. unable to Mediate, md'dd-4te. v. n. to interpose at ta 

speak freely eoual friend to both parties 

Mean, m^ne. a. base, despicable Mediate, md'd^-&te. a. intt^rposed, mtenreiH 

Mean, mine. s. mediocrity, medium ; intmr- in^ [entreaty for another 

val ; instrument Mediation, mi-di-ji'thmi. $. interposition \ 

Mean, mine. v. n. to intend, to purpose Mediator, m4^-di-&'tAr. s. one that inffircng 

Meander, mi-ftn'dflr. t. maze, labyrinth between two parties ; an intercetsor 

Meander, md-in'dftr. v. n. to run winding Mediatorial, in/-di-ft-to'r^-dl. ) ImUmib^ 
Afeaiidroas, mi-ftn'drds. a. wfrding, flexuou8|Mcd:atory, mi'di-i-tfir-^,. \ a.otioof»f 
Meaawg^ md'ahg. s. puipose, intcntkxi 



motion [to the laws of mechanism 

Mechanically, m^-V\n'n^-U.i\-^,ad. according 
Mechanism, m^k'&nlzm. s. constroctioa of 

parts depending oa each other 
Medal, mSd'd&l. s. nn ar^ient coin ; a pieot 

stamped in honour of some remarkable pci^ 

formaiice [alt 

Medallick, mi-ddlltk. a. p( rtaining to med- 
Medallion, mid'dftl'yfii!. s. a large medal 

a man curious is 
[poso 



toamecUator 



p. 



MEL [ 2^41 J MEN 

nftr, n6t — t&be, tilb, bill — 611 — pMnd->iAin, VHia. 



ship, md-d^-^'tdir-sMp. s. the office 
ediator 

K, in^-dS<&.'trlks. s. a female mediatoi 
Di6d'^-kil. a. physical 
y, nAd'&-k'X\-^. ad. physically 
luit, mid'^'k^'Takat s. auy thine 
I bealing [any thing medfcinal 

ij m^d'd-k&te. v. a. to tincture with 
U, m^-dU'^-n^i. a. having physical 

illy, rai-dls's^-nd-l-ld. nd, physically 
i, ni6d'd6-s!n.£.any remedy, adininis- 
by a physician [middle rale 

ity, fn^-d^-6k'rd-t^. 1. small degree, 
:, m&d'd-t^te. V. a. to plan, to con 
to think ou [close attention 

3n, m^d-^-t^'sh&n. s. deep thought, 
ve, m4d'^-ti-tiv. a. addicted to medi- 



IM, CODMS- 



I 



a.en- 



ranean, rnkd-^-ihr-rk'ni-in* 

■aneous, m^d-^-t^r-r^'n^-As. 

1 with land ; inland 

, m^'d^-Am, or m^'j^-Am. s. any thing 

3ning ; middle place or den«e 

mid' lAr. s. a tree and its fruit 

m4d'lS. s. a mixture 

rnkdli. a. mingled, confused 

r, m^-d&rilr. a. pertaining to the 

i6£d. s. reward ; gift [marrow 

id^k. a. mild of temper 

m^ik'ld. ad. mildly, gently 

3S, md^k'n^s. 5. gentleness, mildness 

i^fe. 5. a lake, a boundary 

i^t. a, fit, proper [counter 

A^L V. a. to come face to face, to en 

, m^St'lng. 5. an assemblv ; a conven- 

mi^^tl^. ad. fitly, properly [tide 

>8, mS6t n&s. s. titno&s, propriety 

, m^ grim. s. disorder of the head 

loly, m&r^'k61-^. 5. sadness ; a kind 

iness [with melancholy 

ioly,ip^r&n«k61'^.a.gIoomy ; diseased 

te, m6'ld-6-r&te. o. a. to better, to 

TO 

Hon, mS-I£-6-r&'sh&n. s. inmrovement 
3118, m^l-llffir-fls. a. productive of 



Mellifluent, ip£Mlf'fi&-ent ) flowing with 
Mellifluous, m£l-llf flA-As. > ' booej 
Mellow, m4ri6. a. soft with ripeness ; cbroidt 
Mellowness, m6ri6-nte. 8. ripeness, softneif 

by maturity [oos 

Melodious, md-l&'d^-As. a. musical, harmooi- 
Melodiously, md-16'dd-As-16. ad, mosicallj 
Melodiousness, md>16'dd-&s-n£8. s. harmooi- 

cusness [somd 

Mek>dy, mftl16<4d. t. mnsick, harmony of 
Melon, m^riAo. «. a plant ; a fruit 
Melt, mAlt. V. a. to diiiolTfl ; to soften to lore 

or tendemets 
Member, mdmliftr. «. a limb, apart 
Membrane, m&n'br&ne. «. a weo <^ sevenl 

sorts of fibres interwoven 
Membraneous, mfim-brJi'n^-As. ) 
Membranous, roSm'br&n-As. f* 

ting of membranes [memory 

Memento, md-m£n't6. s. a hint to awaken tlie 
Memoir, md-m61r^. 5. anacconntofanylfaing 
Memorable, m^m'mAr-&-bl. a. worthy of 

memory [help the memory 

Memorandum, m£m-m5-rftn'dQin. a. a note to 
Memorial, mi-m6'r6-&l. & something to pre 

serve memory ; a written act containing a 

claim^ remonstrance, orpetitioii 
Memorialist, mi-mjirr^-flj-lst s. one who 

writes memorials 
Memory, mfim'mfir'd. i. the power of retain- 
ing or recollecting things past, recollectioB 
Men, m£n. 5. the plural €j man 
Menace, m^n'n^. v. a. to threaten 
Menace, m6n'n^. s. a threat 
Menage, m^-n&zhe'. s. a collection of annnals 
Menagerie, m^-n&zhe-Ar^\ s. a place for 

keeping foreign birds, and other curioiai 

animals [improve 

Mend, ro6nd.o. a. to repair; to correct; to 
Mendacity, m&i-d&s'sd-ti&. s, fiilsehood 
Mendicancy, m^n'dd-k&n-s^. $. beggary 
Mendicant, min^d-k&nt. a. begging 
Mendicant, m£n'dS-k&nt 8. a beggar [alu 
Mendicate, ro&n'di-k&te. v. a. to Deg,toaak 
Menial, m^6-&l. a. belon^ng to the retili- 

ue of servants 



ition, ro£l-l£-f(&-kji'shdn. t. the art or 
nee, m§l-llffl^-&i8e. 9* a honeyed 
I flow of sweelnesa 



[practice of making hooey Menology, md-n6ri6-ji.«.a register ofmoiftlM 



Mensal, m&i's&l. a. belonging to the taUe 
Menstrual, m&ns'strA-Al. a. montiitf ^ 



MER 



[ S42 1 



MET 



rite, fllf, flIU filt—ii^ mH—piae, pln-Hi&, mftney 



I 



MtnitriMini, mtof-strA-Ain. «. « liquor naedlMerriment, in^r^-mint & mirth 
M « diisolvent, or to extract the ▼irtau of Meny, mfti^rd. «. luirhiog, g^av 
JDgredientt bj infastoo or decoction Merry^andrew, m^ro-An dnM. 5. a 

MaiiMirability,iii&n-ih6«ri-btr^td. s, capa^ Menry-thouffhti iii&i'r6-tUwt «.a forked biM 

citjr of being measured oo the bwif odunh 

ilenturable, mfo'shA-r^-bl. a. meaaiirable Mersioo, mfir^shAn. «. fhs act of ainkiqc 
Memoration, mdn-ahft-ri'sbftn. s. (he art or Meieem8,m^-t^niif .U i yei'i Oi Ml ii J ^. r\hiBfc^ 
' practice of measuring ' it appears to ma [ofaasl 

Mental, mftnt'il. n. intelleciaal Mesh, mftsfa. «. the tpaoa batfraen dia threadi , 

Mentally, mftnt't&I-^. ad. lAtellectaally Meshy, mftsh'^. a. reticnlatedv of oet-woik 

Mention, m&i'shdn. $• oral ar written eipres- Meslu, m&s'lln. «. Boixed com, as wheat ail 
lion [orwnting lye [htf set who aat togadNff 

Mention, m&n'shfln. v, a. to express in words fltos, mfti. «. a didi, a quantity ; a paHica- 
Biephitick, m^-fltlk. a. ill-savoa'red ; stinking Mesa, mfts. r. «. to aat, to fised together 
Mercantils,ro&i:'k&n-lU.a.tradiog,coiiinierciai Message, mls'slcUe. «. an errand Fan anairf 
Mercenaxy, m£r^8^-D&-i6. a, Tenal. hired Messenger, mfts'sWj&r. 8, one wno cairisi 
Mercenary. mftr'sd-ni^rA. s, a hireling Messiah, m4s^&. t . the Anointed, the Cfanl 

Mercer, mei's&r. s. one who sells silks Messiaors, mhk-AMn^, s. sirs, yiailliiinMi 

Bfercery, mfti'sftr-d. t. tnde of mercers Messmate, mft^mlLte. s, one of a set who mtm 
BAarchandise, rofii't^in-dUe.f. traffick, com- together 

merce; wares [to traffick Messoage, m^sw&dje. «. the hoosa aid 

Merchandise, mft/tsh&n-dize. o. a. to trade, groondset apart for hoosehold uses 
Merchant, m&x^tsh&nt. s. one who trafficks to Met, m£t prtL and/MtW. of fiieel 

remote countries [trade Metal, m&t^l. 8. a hard compact body. 

Merchantman. m£i^tshftnt-m&n. «. a snip of leably and capable of fusion 
Merciful, mftr s^-ftil.a. compassionate, tenim Metalline, m&f t&l-line. a. impregnated 
Mercifully ,m£i^s^-fdl-16. aa, tenderly, mildly metel ; consistine of metal 
Mercifulness, m£i^s<^-f&l-D£s. 8, tendemeis, M^llist, mftf t&l-IIst 8. a worker in metala 

willingness to spare [less Metallurgy, m&t't&l-l(!lr-j6. «. the art of work- 

Merciless, m6i's6-i£s. a. Toid of mercy, piti- ing metals [the folia 

Mercilessness, m£x^s^-l£s-n£s. 8, want df pify Metamorphe8e,m6t-tft-mfti<f&s. v.a. tochapgi 
Mercurial, mSr-k6'r^M. a. sprightly ; consis- Metamorphosis, m&t-t&<^i6i'A4lB. j: tfBM* 

ting of quicksilver formation 

Merc'JT^r, m6r'k&-r& 8, quicksilver ; sprightly Metaphor, m£f t&-f&r. 8, the applicatiOB «l a 
qualities ; a planet ; a newspaper X^oa word to a use, to which, in its ormnal Im* 
Mercy, ml^i'sd. 5. clemency ; pardon ; discre- port, it cannot be put [^g^uatim 

Mere, mdre. a. that or this only Motaphorical, m£t-tiL-f5x'£-k&L a. not Hlaiali 

Merely, mSre'ld. ad. simply, only Metaphrase, m£f t&-fr&ze. i. a verbal tiaM> 

Meretricious, mir-rd-ti-tsn'&s. a. whorish ; al- lation [lator 

luring by false show Metaphrast, m£t'l&«frAst «. a literal trans- 

Meridian, md-rld'd-&n, or mi-rtd'jd-ftn. 8. Metaphysical, m&t-ti-flz'^kftl. a. versed ii 
noon, mid-dny ; tlie line drawn from n<Mrth metaphysicks, relatiiv to metaphysicks 
to south which the sun crosses at noon Metaphvsicks, mftt'tft-fblks. «. ontology, ftt 
Meridional, md-rld'^-d-nil. a. southern doctrine of the general aliactions of be* 

Merit, mfir'it. «. desert ; claim ings . [removal 

Merit, mfir'tt v.a. to deserve [reward Metestatis, md-t&TcMls. «. translation or 

Meritorious, m6r-rd-t6'rS-A3. a. deserving of Metathesis, nM&-t&f A'6-als. s. a traafpontMB 
Marlin, mSr^lln. s. a kind of nawk Mete, mdte. v. a. to measure 

■ifermaid, mh^nAde. 8. a seawoman Metempsychosis, m6-timp-e6-k^di. 8 <t 

Alern//^ indKud-ldi. ad, gaiWf chaei^X) \ Xx^nHsa^lioQ of fOnla 



MIC [ t43 MIL 

Bor, mA'iMr. 9, aoj bodjr in the air onMicKMcope,fflfkr6-ik6pe. s. ao optick i 

J that iaof a tranaitoiT natare ment fiw xiawi^ff mall objecti 

iorologfical, iiii-t&-6-io-l6dj6-kftL «. re- *'* '* * -» -t-*_»-«L 

ting to meteon 

wMogj, raA-(M-r6I16-j^ «. Aa doo- 

aw of meteors 

ar, mA'lAr. a. a measarer 

b^ia, m^-IAftg^In.!. drink made of hon 

^ boiled with water and feimented 

binks, mi-<AInks'.ver6 w^penonmLl think, 

teems to me 

hod, nAth'td. «. ihe placing of several 

ings, or performing sereral operations, in 

e most convenient order 



bodise, m6tA'6-dlze. v. a. to regolate 
bodist, mkih'b-dUt s. a religions sect, di- 
ded into parties 

bought, m^ih&wiL, pre. ottnHfdnkt 
onymy, md-t6n'd-Dw. 8, a riietorical fig- 
■e, by which one word is put for another 
oposcopjr, in£t-t6-pds'k6-pd. a. the study 



Microscopick, ml-krfr-sk^p'ptk. a. 

or resembling a whiotcoipt 
Mid, mid. a. middle 
Mid-day, mld'dju t. noon [tWO( 
Middle, mld'dl. a. eqoally distant from lb* 
Middle, mld'dl. t . part equally distant firon 

two extremities [of Kfc 

Middle-aged, mtd'dl-^cyd.c.abont the middle 
Middlemost, mlddl-mMt m. being in the 

middle [moderate warn 

Middling, middling. «. of middle rank; oT 
Midland, mid'l&nd. a. in th« midst of the hnd 
Mid-heaven, mldl^vn. f. the middle of thil 



bodioal, m^lMd'^-k&l. a. raiu;ed or pro- 

leding in due order Tto method and order Midleg, mldl^. s, middle of the leg [Ay 

bodically, m^/Add'e-kH-A. od. aococding Midmost, mld'ni6st a. tbe middle 

Midnieht, mld'uite. s, the depth of night 
Midriff, mid'dilf. 9.the diaphragm 
Midshipman, mid'shlp-man. f. a lower officer 
Midst, midst «. middle [on board a ship 

Midst, midst a. being in the middle [solstloe 
Midsummer, mld'soni-mAr. t. tibe summer 
Midway, mld'w&. t . the part of the way e* 
qualhr distant from the beginning and eind 



_ — - _ ^-^ - _ . ^i^ V — ^9 ^SL 

re, mS'tir. «. speech confined to a cyfidniMuiwite, ndd'wife. t. a woman who assists 
unber and harmonick disposition ot svlla 



rical, m£t'lr£-k&1. a. pertainmg to metre 
ropolis, rai-tr6p'il&-lls. s. the chief city of 
ly country or dintrict [bisoop 

ropolition, m6t-tr6-pdnM&n. t. an arch- 
ropolitian, in£t-tr6-pdn&-t&n.a.belougiog 
ft metropolis 

pe, m£t'tl. 8. spirit, courage 
ded, m^t'tld. a. courageous 
Ues«ne, m&f tl-sftin. a, lively, brisk 
r, mfi. 8. a cage, an enclosure 
rl, m61e. v. n. to squall as a child 
EotiDto, m&t-86-tln t6. 8. a kind of graving 
e, inlse. «. thephiral qf mouse 
laelmas, ralk'k£l-mfl8. 8. the feast of the 
changel Michael 
ler, mltsh'dr. t . a lazy loiterer [man 

rocosm, mi1cr5-k6un. s. the little world ; 
rography, mi-krfl^r&-f(&. 5. description of 



[or numbers Midwifery, mld'wlf-rA. s. trade of a midwift 



ily widi a microscope 

rometer, ml-kr6m'm(&-tftr. t. an instni- 

ent to measure small spaces 



women in childbirth 



Mien, moie. s. air, look, manner 

Might, mite. Hiepret, of May 

Might, mke. s. power, strength 

Mightilv, mfti-li. ad, powerfully, efika- 

ciously [height of dignity 

Mightiness, mi'td-n^. «. power, greatness* 
Mighty, mft^. a. powerAd 
Mighty, mi'td. aa. in a great degree [place 
Migration, mi-grk'sh&n. s. act of changing 
Milch, mllsh. a. giving mil£ 
Mild, mild. a. kind, tender ; ^ntle ; mellow 
Mildew, mird&. s. a disease in plants 
Mildew, mll'dft. v. a. to taint wito mildew 
Mildly, mlld'l^. ad. tenderly [clemency 

Mildness, mild'n&s. s. gendeness, tenderness. 
Mile, mile. «. a land-measure of 1760 yards 
Milestone, mile'st6ne. «. stone set to mark the 

miles 



e parts of such objects as are discernible Miliary, mll'yi-rA. «.* small, resembling ft 



millet-seed 
Militant, min^-tlat a. 
MiUtai^^nOirVi-Wi^a. 



[wai^t^ 




HIM [ 244 ] HIN 

F4te, fjr, ftll, fit — ^md, m^t— pine, p!a — n6, mflre. 



Militia, mll-IlBh'j&. t. the trainbands, tbe 



standine Ibrce of a nation 
Milk, mill, s, the liqaor with which animals 
feed tHeir young ; eoialsion made bj con 
tasion of seeds [to suck 

Bfflk, mllk.v.a. to draw milk from the breast ; 
Milken, mUk'kn. a. consisting of milk 
Milkiness, iullk'd-n£a. s, softness like that 

milk [in the dairy 

Milkmaid, mllk'mjide. «. a woman employed 
Milkman, mllk'm^. f . a man who sells milk 
Milkscore, mllk'8k6re. s. account of milk 

owed for, a petty sum 
Milksop, mllk's6p. «. a soft, effeminate man 
Milkwhite, mlUrwblte. a, white as milk 
Milkwoman, mllk'wAm-m&n. f. a woman 
whose business is to senre families with 
milk [milk 

Milky, mllk'^ a, made of milk ; resembling 
Milky-way, mlIk-A-w&'. 8, the galaxy 
Mill, mil. f . an engine to grind with 
Mill, mil. V. a to erind ; to beat up 
Millenarian, n n-M-n&Tr^&n. «. one who ex 
sects the miUenninm [thousand 

Millenary, mlH^d-rd. a. censistiiig of 
Millenniunif mll-IAn'nd-flm. t. a 
years; genarall^r taken for the 
years, during which, some expect our Bles- 
sed Saviour shall reign upon earth after 
ihe resurrection 
Millepedes, mll'ld-pMz. «. woodlice, so call- 
ed from their numerous feet 
Bliller, mll'lAr. s, one who attends a mill 
Millesimal, mll-l^s's^mftL a. thousandth 
BClIet, minit s. a plant ; a kind of fish 
Milliner, mirilo-nor. 5. one who makes head 
dresses, &c. for women [milliner 

Millinery, miriln-n&r-^. «. goods sold by a 
Million, mU'yAn. s, the nunwer of ten hun- 
dred thousand [corn is ground 
Millstone, mll'st^ne. 8. the stone by *^' * 
Milt, milt s. the sperm of the male fiiih 
Milter, mllt'&r. 8, the male of any fish 
Mimetic, mi-mfttlk. a.iiaving a tendency to 

imitation 
Mimical, mlnf md-kJLl. a. imitative [itator 
Mimick,mln]^rolk. «. a ludicrous senriie im- 
Mimick, mlmlnlk. v. a. to imitate, to 
/^ burietque imitatioa 
' ' r, iaWmlk-r^ 4, bailBti|iie \ 



aM 



Miuce, mlnse. «. a. to cut sntU ' 

Mince, mlnse. o. n. to walk aicely by shoil 

steps ; to speak small and imperfectly 
Mincinglv, nun'slng-ld. ad, in small parts 
Mind, mind, s, intelligent power ; choice ; 
opinion ; memory [reraiod 

Mind, mind. v. a. to mark, to attend ; torje 
Minded, mind'id. a. disposed. 
Mindful, mind'fXU. a. attentive fs^ 

Mindfulness, mind'fAl-L s. «. attention, re- 
Mindless, mind'l^. a, inattentive, regajrdleM 
Mine, mine, pron, possessive, belonging tons 
Mine, mine, t . a cavern whirti c<mtains met- 
als or minerals 
Mine, mine. v. n, to dig mines or burrows 
Mine, mine. v. a.to sap, to ruin by mines 
Miner, mine'&r. s. one that digs for metals ; 

one who makes military mines 
Mineral,mln'o£r-ll.f.niatter dug out (^ mines 
Mineral, mln'n£r-&l. a. consisting of fossil 
bodies [minerals 

Mineralist, mIn'n£r-M>1st. t. <me skilled ii 
Mineralogy, mln-n&r-&l'16-je. i. the doctrine 
of minerals [pound 

ingle, mlng'gl. v, a. to mix, to j'Mn, to com- 
*e, mliiggl. s. mixture (small compasi 
ire, imn'^-tAre. s. representation Jk • 
Minikin, mln'n^-kln. a. small, diminutive 
Minim, mln'ulra. 5. a small being, a dwsjrf 
Minion, mln'yAn. 5. a fevourite, a low depen- 
dant [of state or the drard 
Minister, mln'nls-tAr. s. an agent ; an offioei 
Ministeis mln'nls-t&r. v. a. to give, to sufq^y, 
to afford [office ; to give aanstancs 
Minister, mln'nls-t&r. o. n. to senre in ai^ 
Ministerial, mln>nls-t&'rd-&l. a. acting undH 
superior authority, sacerdotal ; pertainaqg 
to ministers of state 
Minibtration, mln-nls-tr&'sh&n. s, agency ; <d» 
fice, ecclesiastical function 

, mln'ils-tr^ s, office, service ; per 
sons employed m the pnblick affairs of stall 
Minium, mlnyfim. 5. vermillion, red led 
Minor, imnAr. a. petty ; less 
Minor, mi'o&r. s. one under age 
inority, m^^ndr^^'td. «. the state of 
underage; the smaller number 
inotaur, rolii'n6-t&wr. «. a febalong 
ster, half man and half bull 
^mln'sl&r. «. amooaitery 



thousand Min^l 
thousand Mimature 



which Ministry 



w 

tator Minority, 



ridicule Minotaur 



mtftiikiitttAASutoc 



MIS [ 246 ] MIS : 

n6r, n6t — ^tftoe, tftb, bflU — 6!l — p6&nd — thin, this. 



min'strlLi. a musician 
iv, mla'str^I-sS. s. musick 
.t. s. a plant ; the place where mon 
ined ; any place of invention 
mlnt'ldje. s. duty paid for coining 
i!n'n6-lt. s. a stately- regular dance 
iln'n&m. s. with musicians, a note 
time 

i6-nAte'. a. small, slender 
ilii'n!t.9.the sixtieth partofan hodr ; 
. draught of any agreement in wri 

iln'ntt. V. a. to set down in short 
m^-n&te'I^. ad. exactly [hints 

ss, m^-udte'nis. s. smallness, incon 
leness [any tiling 

ii6-n&'shd-l. 5. the smallest part of 
ngks. s. a young, pert, wanton girl 
nVd-kl. s. a wonder, something a 
iman power 

IS, ni6-ra.k'kA-lAs.a.done by miracle 
isness, m^-r&k'kd-i&s-nis. s. flupe 
to natural power 
*e. s. mud, dirt 
ilr^rdr. s. a looking*glass 
irth. s. memment, jollity 
mSr/A'fAI. a. merry, gay 
rd. a. deep in mua 
iture,mls-ad-v£n'tsh&re.9.mi8chaiice 
; manslaughter 
id, mls*dd-vizd'. a. ill directed 
I, mls-^md'. a. not aimed rightly 
;, mls'&n-^Ar6pe. s. a hater of 

Fmankind 



Miscall, mls-k4wr. v. a. io name improper^.^ 
Miscarriage, mU*kdyrldje. s. abortion ; hih 

ure [abortioo 

Miscarry, mls-k&i'r^. v.n. to fail ; to have m 
Miscellaneous, mls-s&Mdi n^-ds. a. min^edy 

composed of various kinds - 
Miscellany, mls'sSl-lSn-d. s. a mass or collfl«* 

tion of various kind 
Mischance, mis-tsh&nse'. s. ill luck, ill forlHiit 
Mischief, mls'tshlf. s. harm, hurt 
Mischief, mls'tshlf. v. a. to hurt, to injure 
Mischiefmaker, mls'tshlf^mJL-k&r. 5. one Who 

causes mischief [ciout 

Mischievous, mls'tsbd-yiys. a, harmful ; noali* 
Mischievously, mls'tah^vfis-ld. ad, hartfally« 

wickedly 
Miscible, mls's^-bl. a. possible to be mioeled 
Miscitation, mls-si-t&'ah&o. s, unfur or talie 

quotation 
Misclaim, mls-kl^c^. s. muitaken claim 
Mrsconceptioo, nds-kdn-s^p'shfln. «. a wrong 

notion ^ [mana^emeDt 

Miscoiiduct, mls-k6n'dllkkt #. ill oehaviour, lU 
Misconstruction,mlB-kdn-gtiAk'diAiL s. wronig 

interpretaticn [wrong 

Misconstrue, mls-kdn'stiiL «. A. to interpret 
Miscreance, mls'kr£-&nse. «. unbelief* nlse 

faith [false fiiitb; a vile wretch 

Miscreant, m1s'krd-&nt s. one that holds a 
Misdeed, mls-d^^d'. s, evil acboo 
Misdeem, mls-d^^m'. v. a. to judge ill 01 
Misdemean, mls-di-mine'. v. a. to behave dl 
Misdemeanor, mls-di-m^'nftr. 5. a pett^of* 
Misdo, mlsHdM". v. a. to do wrong [nnco 



ration, mls-ip-pldr-k&^'sh&n. s. appli 
to a wrong purpose [purposes 

, mls-ip-plr. v.a. to apply to wrong 
heod, mls-^p-pr6-b£na . v, a. not to 
land rightly [take 

hen8ion,mis-&p-pr^-h&i'shAn»9.mis- 
le, nils*b^-k&m\ v. a. to be unseem- 
to suit [i^otten 

ten, m!s-hd-gdf tn. a. unlawfully be- 
e, mis-b^^ve'. v. n. to act impro- 

[bad practice 
iour, mls-bd-h^ve'yAr.s. ill conduct, 
, mis-b^-li&f. 5. a wrong belief 
latoi mls-k&rk&-UUe 9 •• to reckon 



>py, mls-&n'/Ar6-pd. 8, ^tred of'Misdoubt, mIs-dAAt'. v. a. to suspect 



Misdoubt, mls-dMf . t .suspicion, irresolntiai 
Misemploy ,ml8-^-pl66'.9. a. to use to wrong 

purposes 
Miser, mrzAr. s, a^wretch covetoui toex*. 

tremitv 
Miserable, mlz'i(b^&-bl. a. unbappj „ stingy 
Miserabheness, mlz'iAr-&'bl-nte. s. state oi 

misery [ity, misfortune 

Misery, mlz'zAr-^ f. wretchedness ; calaim- 
Misfortune, mts-fbi^tsh^ne. f. calMDit|^. Bl 
Misgive, mls-glv'. v. a. to fill with doubt [hock 
Misguidance, mls-eyi'dj&nse. s* falsa cHrectiM 
Misguide, mls-gylde'. v. a. to direct ill 
Mishajp, nilfr>h£^. «.iSiiODoa£ftV^>»s^ 



HIS [ 246 ] 

Fto, ttr, ttU, at— ■*, mtt— pine, ii^-w>, 



MOB 



iidt-Iii45na'. «. a. to deceire bjpliMioaaij, 
AJmsccovbU [toAwroogaeiiM propagate reUgion . , 

Mkyifrrpret, nMa-iA^prti «. a. to explain MuMTe« tMd^f, a, Mch as naj be M0t 
MMgeiOt mli-jMn'. v. a. to join onfitlj or im- Miupeak, mls-fpik^. v. «. to speak wivif 
poperl/ , MUtf mbL «. a loiv thin dond, a mall Hm 

llMiiage, mtf-j&djeT. o. a. to judge ill rain [pour or rtw 

ifUaj, inls-ii'. V. a. to laj in a wrong plaoeJMist, mbt v. «. ta ckMid« to oover with vt 

Mistake, mls-tkke'. v. a. to conceiTo wroog 
Mistake, mb-tklui'. v. «. to err 
Mistake, nds-tftkeT. s. miicoiiceptioa, enor 
Misstate, mls-fltktti'. v. «. to state wraog 
Misteach, mls-t&tsh'. v. a. to teach wroqg 
[ably Misterm, mls-t£rm'. v. a. to term errooeooi^ 



Misled, mls-lidsT. v. a. toguide a wrong way 
Mislike, mls-ttko^. o. a. todisapproire 
Misliice, mls-UkeT. «. disapprobalion 
Mismanage, mtsHuAnldje. o. a. to manage ill 
Mismanagement, mls-m^ldje-mtot s. iil 



management, ill conduct 
Mismatcn, mls-mltsh'. v. a. to match unsoit 
Misname, mls-njime'. v. a. to call by the 

wrong name [a wrong name 

Misnomer, mIs-n6'mAr. s. an indictment by a 
Misobserve, mIsH&b-z&nr'. v. a. not to observe Mistook, nds-MW, part. past, of mufoJb 



accurately [hater 

Misogamist, m&-sd^g&-m!st. s. a marriage- 
Misogyny, m&'Sdd'j^n^. 5. hatred of women 
Mispend, ml8-sp6ud'. v. a. to spend ill, to 
waste [place 

Misplace, mts-pUise'. v. a. to pat m a wrong 
Misprise, mis-prize', v. a. to mistake 
Misprision, mls-prhh'An. s, mistake, miscon- 
ception ; concealment 
Misquote, ml8-kw6te'. v. a. to quote falsely 
Misrecite, mls-r^-site'. v. a. to recite not ac- 
cording to the truth 
Misreckon, mls-rik'kn. o. a. to reckon wrong 
Mjsrelale, ml3-r6-li4e'. v, a. to relate inaccu- 
rately 
Misreport, ml8-r6-p6rt'. s. false account 
Misrepresent,mls-r6p-pr6-z£nt'. V. •. to re- 
present not as it is 
Misrepresentation,nil8-r&p-pr4^n-t&'zhAu.«. 
the act of miarepresentiug ; accouut mali- 
CKMisly false 
Mismle, mls-rMl'. s, tumult, confusion 
iiiss, mis. s. ttie term of honour to a young 
ffirl or unmarried woman ; a concubine ; 
U^ss, error 
Miss, mis. V. a. not to hit ; to fail ; to omit 
Misseem, mls-s^^m'. o.^. tomako falite ap- 
pearance ; to miiibecoiiie [form 
Mfsshape, mls-8hi.pe\ v. a. to shape ill, to de 
miaaile, mhi'sU. a, tnrowu by the liand 
tiUtioa, mhh'&a, i. cooauusbioQ \ 
§emt OD aa^ ar;oouat 



Mistime, mis-time', o. a. not to time right 
Mistiness, mb't^n&s. «. cloudiness, state il 

being overcast 
Mislctoe, mk'zl-tft. i. a plant 



Mistress, mls'trls. s, a woman who goverai ; 

a woman teacher ; a concubine 
Mistrust, mis-trfisf . s. diffidence, suspicioD 
Mistrust, mU-tr&st'. v. a. to suspect, to doubt 
Mistrustful, mls-trftsi'f&L a. dimdent, dDvbl- 

ing [doetC 

Mi8trustfuIness,mts-trAst^nU-o£s. s.diflSoft&oe, 
Mistrustless, mls-trfist'l£s. a. confident, Wh 

suspectino^ 
Misty, mIs'S. o. douded, obscure [concert 
Misunder8tand,ml8-An-ddr-stand'. vjo. to mis* 
Misunderstanding, mls-An-d&r-ctAndlr^. i» 

disagreement ; misconceptioo 
Misusage,mls-A'zldje. #7 abuse, ill use 
Misuse, mls-Aie'. v. a. to treat improper^, to 
Mite, mite. s. a small insect . [aMm 

Mitigant, mlt'li-gint a. lenient, lenittro 
Mitigate, mlftft-g^te. v. a. to soften; to tk 

leviate 
Mitigation, mlt-td-g&'sh&n. s. abatement 
Mitre, ml'tAr. s. a kind (^episcopal crowB 
Mittens, mlt'tlnz. 5. gloves without fingers 
Mittimus, lult'td-m&s. «. a warrant to comnil 

an oficader to prison 
Mix, miks. v. a. to uuife ; to mingle 
Mixture, mIks'tshAre. s. the act of mixrog , 

a mass fenued by mingled ingredients 
Mizzen, mk'zn.^ a mast in the stem of adilf 
Moan, m6ne. v. a. to lament 
Mooji, m6ne. s. audible sorrow 
l^rsonsi^Ioat, ni6te. «. a canal round a boose 

^^<^)^vGk!b^. t. «. crowd ; a kind of head-drcn 






MO. 



[147 1 
■6r. Bte-ttK rtB>,\Ml-<B-|»Mn*-<«>, 



HON 



■fib, y. fc 10 hMMi or oreibear Ey tn- MoiitoMt, mflhf ala. t. rtiwpnuw f lifB 
ill [tlMpopuaceMoiftorau mfiliriih&ra. j: amD qo^ 

i^t a^MTA-t^ JL nimb]e«iM,actifity ; Bloloy mMe. t. > fclio coowptioo ; > MtMd 
(.flMk. v.«. to derida; to nbiiidi; to tpo(;aiiioiiiid ;&«MnaiuBud [^Mtf 
ide [ickiy Molecule, mATArkiUo. j: a HimH ptrt of wuf 

E,iii6k. i.Mtof oontempt, tetrj miin- Molehai, m6hfhll. t. > hillock thromD^kf 
(,iiaAk. c coODtetfeit [mlt a mole 

cety.mAk'Ub^.f. deriikMi; tpofthre in- Molest, iD6-lfatf.«. «• to diftnib, to tronble 
il, m6'dil ^relatiqr to the torn or mode Moleitatioii, mdl-fa-tlL'iliAtt. j; diftorboneo 
i,wibde.a ibnn;£ahioD Mollient, m^rirtot a. mftiri ng [ened 

»l,iiiAd'd6l.i.arepre8eatatioa;acoi^ MoUifiable, mdllM-i-bUk that may bo 
U, midd'dftl. V. a. to plan, to shape MoIliQr, mofl^fl. v. a to soAeo ; to i 

dler, mAd^d^l-lAr. 8. planer, contrtrer Moltaot m6rtiL pdrt pau. from mtU 
irate, mAd'd6r-&te. a. temperate of the M ol as se s , mft-lassb. «. treacle, Ao scam' of 
dklle rate the juioe of A« si^^arcaiw 

irate, mdd'd6r-&te. v. «. to regulate Moment^ mtfmtet j; importance, Taloe ; tn 
irately, m6d'd^-ltrI6. od. tenjperately, indifiablo particle of tmw 
Idly [ofextremitypftamentsiy, mft'mAii-tlrii. «. lasting fort 



iratioD, rndd^dftr-k'shAn. «. farbea r ance 

irator, mdd-dfir-Vt&r. «. one who pre- 

es in a disputation 

)m, mdd'dQm. a. late, recent 

ims, ni6ci'dAmz. f . those who have lived 

ely, opposed to the ancients 

imixe, in6d'd&m-niie. o. a. to adapt an 

nt compositions to modem persons or| 

ogs 

^mess, m6d'd&m-nAs; •• novelty 

sst, mdd'dlst a. diffident, chaste 

sstly, m6d'dtsf Id. ad. humbly, chastely 

Mty, mdd'dlf-tA. s. decency ; chastity, 

rity, [tance 

icum, ro6d'd6-kflm. s. small portion, pit- 

fication, m6d-dd-fi&-kiL'8h&n. s. the act oi 

>difyiiig 



fy-, mdd'dd-fl. o. a. Co change (he form ; 

illiun, m6-d!r}-fin. «. a little bracket 

ifth. m6'dl:ib. a. fashionable [fashion 

ishnei»8, n)6'd!sh-nAs. t. aflectation of the 

alate, ni^'A-i&te. o. a. to foim sound to 

«rtain key or note 

ulatioiif mdd-d6-l&'sbAn. s. sound modu 

ed, agreeable harmony 

ule, iii6d'6le. s, a model Jtitheil 



mommit, done in a momettt 
MomentoiM,m&-mAn'tfls4kimpoHanL weighty 
Monachal, mdn'ni-k&L a. nonastick 
Monadwwu, mAa'aA-Uxm. s. monastic lile 
Monaidiy m6n'u&rk. s. a king 
Monarchal, in6-nAxlL&L a. re^, princely 
Monarchical, m6-oizQ[A-k&l. a, vested in a 

single mler 
Monarchy, mdn'nAr-kA. s, the govemmsnt of 

a siogle person ; kingdom 
Monastery, mOn'ni-stxe, or mdn'nls-tAr-ri^. 

house of rsligions retirement 
Monastick, m6-n&s'tlk. ) relinoosly re- 
Monastical, m6-niil'ti&-kftl. > cTuse 
Monday, m&n'dA. s. the second day of the 

week [poses of coumeroa 

[to shape MoMgr, mAn'nA. a, metal coined for the fov* 
Moneyed, m&n'nid. a. rich in money 
MonejFless, mfln'nd-l£s. a. peoojless • 
Monger,mAng'giir. s. a dealer 
Mongrel, mflo^grll. a. of a mixed br6ed 
Monitor, mdnoe-t&r. i. one who warns of 

&ult8, or informs of dnty 
Monitory, mdn'nd-tAr-A. a. giving admonitwn 
Monk, mAnk. «. one of a reugious community 

bound by vows to certain observances 



•^ 



us, md'd&s. «. an equivolent in heu of Monkey, m&nk'kA. s. an animal bearing 
eur, iu6'iikre. s. thread dr stuff made of some resemblance of man ; a word of con- 
ir [P^^f^ tempt 

:ty,mM'6-t6. s. halt^ one of two equal Monkish, mAnkUdi. a. pertaining^ monks 
4, m6lst. a. wet m a small degree Monochord, mAn'o6-k6rd. i. tn instniumnt of. 

Ion, m&l'sn. «. a to dai^p of OM »tKlB% 



MOO 



[ 248 1 



MOR 



Fjtte, ftr, f&ll, fdt — m^ m^t — pine, pin — nA, mftve, 



Bloiiocolar, itt6-nAk'k6-lir: > „ ^^^^^ 
BSoDOcaloiis. inA-nAffcA-lfts. J "' ^^7^ 
MoDodjt mon'nA-d&^j. a poem sung by one 

penoa [allows second marriages 

Monogamist, m^-ndg^^d-mlst. s. one who ais- 
Monogamy, m6>ndgga-md.«. marriage of one 
Monogram, m6n'n6*gr&m. s. a cipher [wife 
Monou:tt[ue, m6n'n6-ldg. 5. a soliloquy 
Monopolist, rod-ndp^pA^lIst «. one who by en 

nossing obtains the sole power of vend 

ing an^ commodity 
Maoopoiise, m6-ndp p6-Iize. v, a, to have the 

sole power of vendmf any commodity 
Monoptote, m6n'n6p-t6te. «. a noun used on 

iy in some one oblique case 
Monosyllable, m6n'n2^-sll-li-bl. «. a word of 

only one syllable [ness of sound 

MoootOoous, m6^6f6-iiA8. a.havine a same- 
Monotony, m6-ndtft6-D£. «. want onrariety i 

cadence 
Monsoon, m6n-8ddn'. «. a shifting 
Monster, mdo'st&r. «. something ou* of the 

common order of nature [ous, shocking 
Monstrous, mdn'str&s. a. unnatural ; enorm- 
Monstrousness, mdn'strOs-n^s. a, enonmty, 

irxegular nature or behaviour 
MonU). nAxUh. s. the space of four weeks 
Monthly, m&n^A'l^. o^ once a month 
Monument, mdn'n&-m&it. s. any thing by 

which the memory of persons or thii^ li 

preserved, a tomb, a cenotaph 
Monumental, mdn-n&-mtoH&l. a, raemorial, 

preserving memory 
Mood, mddd. ». the form of an argumen* ; 

style of musick \ change of a verb ; temper ; 

state of mind 
Moody, mM'CA* a. out of humour 
Moon, mddn. s. the changing luminary of the 

night ; a month 
Mooo-beam, mddnl>dme.s. ray of lunar li^ht 
Moon-eyed, mddolde. a. dim-eyed, purblmd 
Moonless, mddn'lSs. a, not enlightened by the 

moo/i [the mcon 

Moonlight, mddn'llte. s. the light afforded by 
Moonlight, mddn'Ute. a. illumined by the 

moon [moon 

Moonshine, mMn shine, s, the lustre of the 
Moonshiny, mMn'shi-ni. a. illuminated by 

tiiemoon [the moon 

MoooMtruckf wdda'stxtk. «. lonaticii 



Moor, mddr. s. a marsh, a fen ; a n^ro 
Moor^ mddr. v. a. to fasten by anchors fkm 
Moorhen, m&di^h&n. «. a fowl that feeds in ths 
Moorish, mddi^ish. a. fctt^y, marshy 
Moorland, mddi'l&iid. s. marsh, fen 
Moory, raddi^d. a. marshy, fenny 
Mop, m6p. 5. a untensil to dean houses 
Mop, m6p. V. a. to rub with a mop 
Mope, mOpOb v. n. to be stupid, to drowse 
Mope, m6pe. v. a. to make spiritless 
Moppet, mdp'pit { . a puppet ; a foadling 
Mopsey, mdp's^. y ' name of a girl 
Mopus, m6'pfts. «. a drone, a dreamer . 
Moral, mdrrdl. a, relating to vice orvirtne 
Moral, mdr'r^l. 5. practice or doctrine of the 
duties of life ; the doctrine inculcated by 
a fiction [duties of live 

IMaralist, m6i^r&l-IIst. s. one who teaches the 
in Morality, q^r&ri^-te. s. the doctrine of tfie 
duties of life [on moral subjects 

ise, m6x^r&l-ize. v. n. to speak or write 
Morally, m6r'r&l-6. ad. in the ethical sense, 
■ccordinf to the rules of virtue [of life 

Blonls, mdrr&ls. s. the practice of the- duties 
Morass, m6-r&s'. 5. fen, bog, moor 
Morbid, mAin)Id. a. diseased [diseased 

Morbidness, m6i<bld-n&i. «. state of being 
Morbifick, m6r-b!f flk. a. causmg diseases 
Mord&cious, m6r-d&'shfts. a. biting [t^ 

More, m6re. a. in greater number or quanti- 
More, m6re. ad, to a greater degree [thing 
More, m6re. s. a mater degree ; greater 
Morelaod, m6re'l&na. s. a mountainoos or hil- 
ly country [been mentioned 
Moreover, m6re-A'vflr. ad. beyond what has 

Moiii,m6m. ^ « ^® ^^ P^^ ^ ^ 

Morning, m6r^nlng. { ' day 
Morose, m6-r6se'. a. peevish, sullen [nesi 
Moroseness, m6-r6seTi£s.«. sourness, peevish* 
Morphew, mfti^fft. 5. a scurf on the face [day 
Morrow, m6r^r6. s. the day aiier the present 
Morsel, m&r^sU. t. a mouthful; a small 

quantity [the game 

Mort, m6rt. s, a tune sounded at the death of 
Mortal, m6r^til. a. subject to death ; deitxuc* 

tive ; human 
Mortal, mbiftM, a. a human bein^ 
Mortality, m6r^t&ri£-t^s.subjection to death; 

human nature 

,mdi^t&l-^adLirre«««i«^7» lodMlh 



trade-windJiloral 



«£E^clodlMortalljr, 



MOU [ 249 ] MOV 

n6r, ndt— tAbe, t&b, bAII — 611 — p6And — lAin, this. 



Mortar, in6r'tdr. 8. a vessel to pound in ; a 

short wide caaaon ; cement used to join 

stones or brickj 
Mortgage, mdr'gft.dfe. 5. a dead pledge, a 

tiling put into the hands of a creditor 
Mortgage, ni5r'g^dje. v. a. to pledge 
Mortg-agee, indr-gk-j^^'. s, he that takes or 

receives a mortgage [mortgage 

Mortgager, m6r'g^-j&r. 5. he that gives a 
Mortiferous, radr-tir((&r-As. a. deadly 
Mortification, m5r-td-f(&-k^'6h&n. s. gangrene; 

humiliation ; trouble 
Mortify, mdi't^-fi. v. a. to destroy vital qual 

ities ; to subdue inordinate passions ; to 

vex Fanother piece may be put into it 

Mortise, m6rtta. s. a hole cut into wood that 
Mortise, m6r^tls. v. a. to cut or join with a 

mortise 
Mortmain, m6rt'm&.ne. 8. an mialienable state 
Mortuary, ra6r'tsh^-ir-rd. s, a gift left to a 

churc^i 
Mosaick, m6-z&lk. a. a kind of painting in 

small pebbles, and shells of sundry coloors 
Mosque, m6sk. s, a Mahometan temple 
Moss, mdss. s. a plant 
Mosty, m6s'8S. a. overgrownwith moss 
Most, m6st. a. the superlative of more 
Most, m6sL ad. the particle noting the super- 
lative degree 
Most, m6st. s. the ^atest number 
Mostly, m6st'l^. aa. for the greatest part 
Mote, ni6te. s. a small particle of matter 
Moth, m6lh. s. a small insect 
Mother, mdrn'Ar. 5. a woman that has borne 

a child ; that which has pi-oduced any thing 
Motherless, m&TH'&r-l£s. a. destitute of a 

mother 



Mould, m61d. v. a. to form, to knead 
Moulder, m6rdAr. v. n. to perish in duit 
Mouldiness, m6rdd-n£s. s. me state of beiqf 
mouldy [wood or stone 

Moulding, m61dlng. 8. ornamental cavities i» 
Mouldy, m61'dd. a. overgrown with concre- 
tions [feathers 
Moult, m6It V. n. to shed or change the 
Mound, m6&nd. s. any thing raised to forti^ 
or defend piiU 
Mount, m&Ant 8, a mountain ; an artificial 
Mount, m6&nt v. n. to rise on high ; to get 

on horseback 
Mount, m6&nt v. a. to raise aloft ; to ascend ; 
to place on horseback ; to embellish with 
ornaments 
Mountain, m6An'tIn. 8, a lai^ hill [taioB 

Mountain, m6i!in'tln. a. found on the moan- 
Mountaineer, m6&n-tln-nd^. ». an inhabitant 

of the mountains ; a rustick 
Mountainous^ m&fiin'tln-nfts, a. hilly, full of 
mountains ftcw 

Mountebank, m6ftn't^-b&nk. s. a quack gbo- 
Mounter, mA&nt'&r. ». one that mounts [All 
Mourn, m6m. v. n, to grieve, to be Mrrow- 
Moumer, m6rn'Ar. 8. one that mourns 
Moumftil, m6m'f(U. a. sorrowful ; betoken- 
ing sorrow 
Mournfully, m6ra'ftU-ld. ad. sorrowfully 
Moumfulness, m6m'flU-n£8. s. sorrow, ap» 

pearance of sorrow 
Mourning, m6m1ng. s. lamentation, sorrow ; 

the dress of sorrow 
Mouse, m6A8e. 8. plur. mice, a little anima 
Mouser, m6&z'ftr. s. one that hunts mice 
Mousetrap, m6&se'trdp. s. a snare or gin HI 
which mice are taken 



Mothery, niCiTH'&r-^. a. drergy ; feculent 
Motion, m6'shAn.5.the act of changing place; 

manner of moving ; action ; proposal 
Motionless, ra6'shfin-l£d. a. without motion 
Motive, mft'ttv. a. causing motion 
Motive, m^'tlv. 8. that which incites to action 
Metley, m6f Id. a. mingled with various co- 

toars 
fHoi^ m6f t&. «. a sentence added to a de- 
vice, or prefixed to any thing written 
ilooldf mAld. «. a kind U coacretkn ; earth, 
MHliBatru 



Motherly, niAxH'&r-ld. a. suitable to a mother Mouth, vMih. 8. the aperture in the head at 



which the food is received ; an openmg 
Mouth, m6&TH. V. a. to utter with a voice af- 
fectedly big [tains at once 
Mouthful, mo&fA'Al. 8. what the mouth con- 
Mouthless, Tobtih'\h». a. without a mouth 
Move, mMv. v. a. to change place ; to give 
an impulse to; to propose ; to afiect ; to 
make angry [moved 
Moveable, md^v^i-bl. a. capable c^ being 
Moveables, mdd/&-bli. ss. goods, fumitore 
Moveless, mAAv'l^ a. not to be pat oat of tba 



MUL 



[ SJM ] 



MUM 



Fate, flLr, ftll, lit— m^ in^»*«>|itne, fJn— D&, mfty 



MorWy mM'Wbr. s. the ptnoa or tfaio^. that 



AAuIetMry inft-l£tp(££i^. t. a mule-drirer 
PodMuUebrilTt iii&-lMb'bri-t&. ». womanhood 
Mull, mUL V. a. to heatand swoeten anjr b 
Mullet, mftritt «. a ■ea-fiih Iv^ 

Muiligrubt,inAn^-gHtt»i.t. tiriftiogr or the 
guts [with honey 

Mulse, lu&Iie. 9, wine boiled and mingleid 
Multangular,. inAIt-&iig'g&-llLr. a. manj-coi^ 
nered [intomauj partitioasorcdj 

Muiticapwdar, in&l-t^-k&p'8li6-lar. a. dhrided 
Multifarioui, ip&l-t&-QL'r6*A8. n. haring great 
multiplicity [shapes or appearancea 

Multiform, m&Vt^f&rm. a. having varioot 
Multilateral, mAl-t&-l&Ct&r-il.a.havmg many 
sides [many names 

Multioominal, ro&l-td-n6m'md-n&I. a. having 
Multiparous, m&l-tlp'p&-His.a.brmging many 
at a birth [feet 

Multipede, mftrt6-p£d.s.an insect with many 
Multiple, mArt^-pl. s. a number which con- 
tains another several times ; as Nine is the 
multiple of three 
Mnltipbable, mftrtd-pll-&-b1. a. capable of 
beiiu^ multiplied [to be multiplied 

Multiplicand, m&l-td-pld-k&nd'.s. the number 
Multiplicatci m&l-tlp pl6-kiite. a. consisting 
of more than one [of multiplying 

Multiplication, miU-td-pIi-k&'snfln. «. tne act 
Multiplicator, m&l-t^-pl^-k^'t&r. «. the num- 
ber by which another number is multiplied 
Multiplicity, mfil-tft-plls'^-td. ». state of being 
many [in aritiimetici 

Multiplier, m&rt6*pli &r. ». the multiplicator 
Multiply ,mftl't^-pli.t' n.to increase in number 
Multipresence, m&I-td-pr&z'£use. s, the pow« 
er of being present in more places diaD 
one [number ; a crovtxl 

Multitude, mAl'l^t&de. s. many; a greU 
Maltitudiiioas,'nAMi-tA'dd-nAi. a, mauwild 
Multocular, iimU-6k1c6-l&r. a. having more 
Mom, mfim. int. silence, hushfeyes than two 
Mum, ra&m. i. ale brewed with wEeat 



ghrof oaotioa i a proposer 
||Snng,mAd'vlnff.jMr<. a. patbetick, toadT 
Ifoviagly, mAd'vlng-l& a. pathetically 
Mow, mioA. 5. a heap of hay or com 
Mow, m6. V. a. to cut with a scythe 
Blower, mA'&r. s. one who cuts with a scythe 
\ Much, m&tsh. ad. in a great degree 
M*ich. mlhsh. «. a great deal 
Mncia, m&'dd. a. slimy, musty 
Mocidnesf, mft'sld-n6s. s. sliminess, musti- 

ness ' [body 

' Mucilagv, mA'si-UicQe. r a slimy or viscous 
' Mucilaginous, mA-sd-i&d'jln-fis. a. slimv 
Muck, mftk. «. dung, any thing low or filthy 
Mock, ffldk. V. a. to manure with muck, to 
Muckhill, mAkfhU. ». a dunghill [dung 

MockinMS, mAk'ki-n^s. s. nastiness ; filth 
Muckworm, m&k'w&rm. », a worm that lives 

in dung ; a miser 
Mucky, mAk'kd. a. nasty, filthy 
Moooos, tabHAs. m. slimy, viscous 
Moooosness, m&'k&s-n^. s. slime, viscosity 
MocM, m&lcAs. t. any viscous matter 
Mad, m&d. «. the slime at the bottom of still 

water ; earth well moistened with water 
Muddily, m&d'd^l^ ad. turbidly, with foul 

mixture [ness caused by mud 

MudcUness, mftd^di-nfis. s, turbidoess, foul- 
Muddle, nAd'dl. V. a. to make turbid, to ibul 
Muddy, mftd'dd. a. turbid, foul, impure 
Mnej nm. v. a. to moult, to chanee feathers 
Mufl( mAf. «. a soft cover for the hands 
Muffle, m&f fl. V. a. to blindfold ; to conceal, 

to invdve 
Muffler, mATfl-Ar. f. a cover fin* the fiice 
Mufti, mAft^. *. the high priest of the Ma- 
hometans 
Miig,uAg.« a cup to drink out of 

moist, damp 

an ale-house 




white and a black 
Mulberry, mArb£r-r^. s. a tree and fruit 
Mulct, mAlkt. «. a fine, a penalty [feiture 
Mulct, mAlkt V, a. to punish w:th fine orlbr- 



mbe-^itunda maref or betwacn a horse 
MBtimtbe-am 



Mulatto, mA-i&f t6. «. one got between a Mumble, mAm'bl. v. n. to speak inward^ ; 



Mumbler, mAm'U-Ar. •. amutterer Jtocbew 
Mummer, mAm'mAr. «. a masker [u roasfcs 
Mummeyy, mAml'mAr-re. a. maskiu^, firolick 
Muromy,mAmCme. j^ a dead body preserfad 



MBle,mAle. ». an animal generated betweeo by the Egyptian art of emhalmiag ; a tort 



01 wax used iu the plantingand graftiag al 



MUS [ €51 1 ifUT 



MnntOi&ze. «. ooe oi the nine fifCer goc^ 
cUtteswhOfin the heathen nijtholonr, •!% 
toppoted to preside over the liberal arte : 
deep thoii^t, close attentioii, abience of 
mind [lenoc 

Muse, m&ie. «. n. to ponder, to «tadjr in m 

MaMum, uiA-x^'flm. s, a repository of leant 
ed curiosities [an upitart 

Mnshroom, mAah'rMiD. «. a ipriiiKing plantt 



Hump, inflmp. v. «. to nibble ; to g» a beg< 

Mumper, mOinp'&r. «. a beggar ^ b^ 

Mumps, m&inps. t. sullenness; a disease 

Muocn, ni&nsb v. a. to chew by great month- 
fulf • [world 

Mundane, mAn'dJuie. «. beiongin|[ to the 

Mundatoiy, inAn'd4-tAr>r£. a. having die 
power to cleanse 

Mundick, rnfln'dlk. «. a kind of marcasite 

Mundification, niAn-di-fife-kll'shAn. «. the actlMnsick, md'xlk. «. the science' of larnKNiical 

sounds ; harmony 
Musical, m&'z^-k&f. a, harmonkNW [moof 
Musician, m^iatsh'An. », one skilled hi hai^ 
Mu8k,,m&8k. «. a perfume ; a flavour 
Musket, mfts'kit s. a soldiei'fe huid-gun 
Musketeer, m&s-kd-t^i^. s a soldier wfaoi^ 

weapon is his mu8kct 
Musketoon, mAtf>k^-tAdn'. s, a blunderbuss 
Muskiness, mfts'k^-n£s. ». the scent of musk 
Muskj, m&slc^. a. fraerant, sweet of scent 
Muslin, mAk'Un. «. a mie stuff made of coC- 
ton rbeliever 

Mussulman, mfts'sAl-m&n. «. a Mahometan 
Mu<(t, mAst. V, imperfect, to be obliged 
Must, mAst. 5. new wine, new wort 
Must, mAst V. ft. to grow moulc^ 
Mustaches, mAs-st&'shli. f. whiskers 
Mustard, mAs'tArd. 8. a plant 
Muster, mAs'tAr. v. n. to asMmbla 
Muster, mAs'tAr. j;a review $ a xcghler 
Mnstcrmaster, mAs'tAr^ni-stftr. fc one who 
superiotendis (ces 

Muster-roll, mAsi'tAr-rAle. «. a rensfsr of tbr> 
Mu8tiness,mAs't&-ofts.s.moold, aamp fbuInMs 
Musty, mAs'tijia. mouldy, spoiled with damp 
Mutability, mf>t&-blf^;%. f. changeableness, 
inconstancy [terabU 

Mutable, mA't&^bl. a, subject to change ; al- 
Mutation. mA-t&'shCLn. s. change, alteratioa 
Mute, mate. a. silent, not vacal 
Mute, rtiAte. «. oue that has ne powei of 
:>peech ; a letter which can make no soaud' 
Mute, roAte. v. n. to dung as birdd 
Mutely, UiAte'l^. ad, silently [ebsential part 
Mutilate, mA'tli-ktel 9. a. to deprive of some 
Mutilation, xuA-t^-l&'shAn. s. deprivation of a 

limb, or any essential part 
Mutineer, m&*tIn-iMMi^. s. a mover of seditioii 
Mutiuoos, mA'tln-nAs. a. seditk>as _Qc 



of cleansing 
Mnndify, mAn'dd-fl. v. a. to cleanse [bacco 
Mnndungusj mAn-d