An elementary dictionary of the English language. By Joseph E. Worcester, LL. D.
Worcester, Joseph E. (Joseph Emerson), 1784-1865,
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Page  2 Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1860, by JOSEPH E. WORCESTER, In the Clerk's Office of the District Joaurt of the District of Massachusetts. ELECTROTYPED AT THE BOSTON STEREOTYPE FOUNDRY.

Page  3 P R E F ACE. Tins Dictionary was first stereotyped and published in 1835; many impressions of it have since been issued; and it has now been carefully revised, and considerably enlarged. The " Comprehensive, Pronouncing, and Explanatory Dictionary of the English Language," a work designed for- the use of schools, academies, families, and individuals, contains not only a very full vocabulary of common English words, but also many words of rare occurrence, numerous technical terms used in the various arts and sciences, and a considerable number of such words from foreign languages as are often found in English books; and with respect to words'of various, doubtful, or disputed pronunciation, the different modes in which they are pronounced by all the most eminent English orthoepists are exhibited, with the respective authorities annexed; and it also contains a notice of the p'rincipal synonymes of the language. But a Dictionary is used, in common schools, for purposes in relation to which a more select vocabulary is preferable; and although the method adopted in the 1" Comprehensive Dictionary," with respect to words variously pronounced, adds much to the value of the work for teachers and the more advanced scholars, yet it may tend rather to embarrass than assist such pupils as are little accustomed to the use of a Dictionary. (3)

Page  4 4 PREFACE. This work is substantially a reduced form of the " Comprehensive Dictionary," and it has been brought to its. present size by abridging a part of the deninitions, by not retaining the notices of synonymes, and the various modes of pronunciation of words differently pronounced with their authorities annexed, and by the omission of most of such words as are obsolete or very rarely used, of many technical terms, and of some words from foreign languages. But notwithstanding these omissions, it contains a very full vocabu~lary of the common and well-authorized words of the language, which, together with the several vocabularies comprised in the volume, will, it is believed, render it a work well adapted to the use of common schools. Active or transitive, and neuter or intransitive verbs are distinguished, irregular verbs are conjugated, and the plural forms of irregular nouns are exhibited. Great care has been taken to give the pronunciation of the common words of the language, and also of the proper names contained in the several vocabularies, in accordance with the best usage and the most approved authorities. With respect to orthography, the purpose has been to give that which is supported',by the best usage in the United States and in England. Innovations which have no sanction from English usage, or the prevailing and best usage of this country, have been avoided as corruptions of the language. This small work, in its present state, will be found better adapted than heretofore to the use for which it was designed. CAMBRIDGE, Novemzber, 1860.

Page  5 CONTENTS. PAGE PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION........................ 7 Key to the Sounds of the Marked Letters..7.................. 7 Remarks on the Key............................... 10 Sounds of the Vowels................................... 10 Sounds of the Diphthongs and Triphthongs................... 12 Sounds of the Consonants...................... 15 Accent..................................... 17 RULES OF ORTHOGRAPHY............................. 19 VOCABULARY OF WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY..... 21 DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE...... 31 APPENDIX. WORDS AND PHRASES FROM FOREIGN LANGUAGES.......... 305 PRONUNCIATION OF GREEK AND LATIN PROPER NAMES........ 317 Preface and Remarks...................... 317 Rules of Pronunciation....................... 318 VOCABULARY OF GREEK AND LATIN PROPER NAMES..............319 PRONUNCIATION OF SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES............. 359 Rules of Pronunciation.............................. 359 VOCABULARY OF SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES................... 359 PRONUNCIATION OF MODERN GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES....... 375 Remarks..............,.......... 375 Pronunciation of several European Languages.................. 376 VOCABULARY OF MODERN GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES............... 378 SIGNS OF PLANETS, ASPECTS, ZODIAC, &C................. 394 ABBREVIATIONS USED IN WRITING AND PRINTING............ 395 1 * ()

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Page  7 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION. TO THE SOUNDS OF THE MARKED LETTERS. VOWVEL S. Examp les. Examples. 1. A long...... FATE, LACE, PLAYER. 1. 1 long...... NTE, FOAL, TOW. 2. X short..... FXT, MiN, LAD, CARRY. 2. 6 short...... N. T, DON, BORROW. 3. A long before R. FARE, PAIR, BEAR. 3. 6 long and close.. MVE, PROVE, FOOD. 4. X Italian or grave FAR, FATHER, FARTHER. 4. 6 broad, like broad A NOR, FORM, SORT. 5. A intermediate.. FAST, BRANCHI, GRASP. 5. 6 like short i.... SON, D6NE, COiME. 6. A broad..... FALL, HAUL, WARM. 6. Q slight or obscure. ACTQR, CONFESS. 7. A slight or obscure LIAR, PALACE, ABBACY. 1. u long......TUBE, TUNE, PURE. 1. E long..... METE, FRAR,-KREP. 2. 0 short....... TUB, TUN, HiURRY. 2. P short..... MT, SELL, FERRY. 3. 0 nmiddle or obtuse. POLL, FOLL, POSH. 3. e like k..... HEAIR, TEI RE, WHeRE. 4. ij short and obtuse. FUR, TURN, MURMUR. 4. E short and obtuse HER, HERD, FERVID. 5. 0 like 6 in MOVE. ROLE, RUDE, BRITE. 5. E slight or obscure BRIEIR, FU. L, CELE. RY. 6. U slight or obscure. SULPHUR, FAMOVS. 1. I long...... PINE, FILE, FIND. 1. Y long..... TYPE, STYLE, LYRE. 2. I short..... PI.N, FILL, MIItROR. 2. Y short...... SLVAN, SVtIBOL. 3. i like long E.. I. MEN, FIELD, MARINE. 3. Y short and obtuse. MiRRH, MYRTLE. 4. I short and obtuse SIR, FIR, BIRD, VIRTUE. 4. Y slight or obscure. TRULY, MARTYR. 5. I slight or obscure ELIXIR, RUIN, ABILITY. OI and 6 V........ BOWL, TIL, BMI, T5O. 0f and 6i.W..N..... BOUND, TOWN, NO6r. EWT like long...... FEWr, NEWV, DEW. CONSONANTS. Exasmples. Ezamples. V,, soft, like s... AqID, PLACID. CE AN like SH4N.. OCEAN. 0, ~, hard, like K..... FLANCID, S EPTIC. CIAN OPTICIAN. OH, eh, hard, like K.. 0HORUS, 9HASM. CIAL COMMERCIAL. sH, eh, soft, like H.. HAISE, HAGRIN. SIL like SHAL... CONTROVERSIAL. CH (unmarked) like TSH CHARM, CHURCH. TIAL Z PARTIAL,MARTIAL. r, g, hard..... R GET, RGIVE, RGIFT. CEOUS FARINACEOUS. o,,, soft, like J.... QENDER, 9IANT. CIOUS ~ like SHUS.. CAPACIOUS. ~, q, soft, like z.. MU~E, DI~MAL. TIOUS ) SENTENTIOUS. ~, ~, soft or flat, like GZ EI;AMPLE, EYIST. 4EOUS like JUS O COURAQEOUS. TH, th, soft, flat, or vocal THIS, THEE, THEN. {IOYS J RELIqIOUS. TH, th, (unmarked) sharp THIN, THINK, PITH. QU (unrnarked) like KW. QUEEN, QUILL. TIQN like ooSHUN. NATIQN, NOTION. WH (unmarked) like HW. WHEN, WHILE. SIQN PENSIQN, MISSIQN. PH (unmarked) like F.. PHANTOM,SERAPH. *IQN like ZHUX.... CoNFU~I9N, VIIQN. (7

Page  8 8 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION. REMARKS ON THE KEY. 1. The words which are used in the preced- tation, that it distinguishes the syllables which ing Key as examples for illustrating the several receive a secondary accent, or are pronounced sounds, exhibit accurately, when pronounced by with a distinct sound of the vowels, fromn those correct speakers, the different sounds of the re- which are but slightly or indistinctly sounded. spective letters. Some distinctions are here A great part of the words of the English tanmade which are not found in other systems of guage that have more than -two syllables, have notation; they are, however, not intended to more than one syllable in some degree accented, introduce any new sounds, but merely to dis- or pronounced more distinctly than the rest; criminate such as are now heard from all who yet this difference in distinctness is not made speak the language with propriety. apparent by the usual modes of marking the 2. When the marks of pronunciation are words. In this notation, the vowels in the sylaffixed to words in their proper orthography, in lables which have either the primary or secondthis Dictionary, without respelling them, the ary accent, have a mark placed over them, devowels which are not marked are silent: thus, noting a distinct sound; while those which are a in beat, heear; e in able, give, harden; i in pain, more feebly uttered, have a dot placed under h1efer; o in mason, famous; iZ in thouRgh; and them. Take, for example, the following words, ws in follew, are not sounded. - To this rule which are thus noted: s'tshZlne, pd'per, atecthere is an exception with respect to the first dote, cir-a-vdn', lttt'e-al, mad-i-fes-ta'tiqm, in7-divowel in those proper diphthongs which are vis-i-bilti-ty. In these words, it will be readily called semi-consonant diphthongs, as in ocean, na- perceived that all the vowels which have a mark tion, assuage. (See Sounds of the Diphthongs, placed over them, have a distinct sound, or are No. 28, p. 12.) more or less accented, while those which have a 3. The system of notation which is here dot under them are but slightly or indistinctly used, while it makes a very exact discrimina- sounded; and that the pronunciation is as cleartion of the different sounds of the letters, will ly represented to the eye in their proper orthogbe readily understood and easily applied to prac- raphy, as it is, in other methods of notation, by tice; and it will also be much more easily re- respelling the words. membered than a system in which the vowels 5. There are many cases in which the voware marked with figures. By applying the marks els are pronounced with so slight a degree of disto the letters of the words in their proper orthog- tinctness, that it may be a matter of indifference raphy, the necessity of respelling most of them whether they are marked with the distinct or has been avoided; and in this way considerable indistinct sound; thus, for example, the last sylspace has been saved, while the pronunciation lable of the words consonant, difference, dijIden7t, is fixed with as much exactness as if the spell- feebleness, and obvious, might, with nearly equal ing of every word had been repeated. propriety, have the vowel marked with a short 4. It is an advantage of this method of no- or an indistinct sound. SOUNDS OF THE VOWELS. 0. The first, or long, sound of' each of the nant; as in fate, mete, pine, note, tube, type. The vowels, marked thus, a, e, a, 5, it, is styled its following words, however, are exceptions; alphabetic or name sound, being the sound which namely, have, are, and bade, the preterite of to is heard in naming the letter. The sound of the bid. T'he vowels have regularly the long sound letter y, when used as a vowel, is the same as if final in an accented syllable; as in batsis, that of i; but as a vowel it begins no properly le'fal, trieal, sonorous, cu'bic, ty'rant. English word now in common use. 8. The second, or short, sound of the vowels 7. The long sound of the vowels is gener- is generally indicated, in monosyllables, by the ally indicated, in monosyllables, by a silent e at absence of mute e at the end of the word; as in the end of the word, preceded by a single conso- fat, met, pin, not, tub, hyp. It is also tlhe usual

Page  9 SOUNDS:OF THE VOWELS. sound of.a vowel in an accented syllable which: el; as in tenable, mental, travel, p eril, idol, foends with a consonant; as in aba'ldon, atten'- rum, carry; but in many cases it indicates:a tire, ex-hib'it, laconic, relucltant, lyrical. slight or unaccented long sound; as ill carbon9. The fourth sound of the vowels, a, e, i, nate, sulphate, emerge, obey, ebony, follower, duo, and u, and the third sound of y, (called., with plicity, educate, regulate, congratulate. The letrespect to e, i, u, and y, short and obtuse,) ter u, in the last three words, is pronounced like marked thus, a, e, i,, ii, y, are the short sounds yu slightly articulated. The vowels with this of these several vowels when followed by r in mark have, in some situations, particularly in a monosyllable or in an accented syllable; as, the last syllable of words ending with r, no perfar, hard; her, herd; fir, firkin; north, wormal.; ceptible difference of sound; as in friar, speaker, fur, burden; myrrh, myrtle.: but when the suc- nadir, actor, sulphur, zephyr. As Mr. Smart justceeding syllable begins with -r, or the sound of ly remarks, " the last syllables of robber, nadir, r, as in perry, paril, the vowel has the proper author, sulphur,. and satyr, are quite undistinshort sound. Some orthoepists make no dis- guishable in pronunciation." tinction between the sound indicated by this o, unaccented, at the end of a word, apmark and the proper short sound of these vow- proaches the Italian sound of a in father; as in els; others make a distinction in relation to a tile words algebra, comma, idea; and ah, final, part of them only. The vowels having this partakes still more of the Italian sound, as in mark are pronounced with as short a sound as Jehovah, JMessiah. they can readily receive when thus situated. The peculiar character of this sound, which dis- A. tinguishes it from the proper short sound of the 11. The third sound of the letter a, marked vowels, is caused by the letter r; and this let- thus A&, is its long sound qualified by being folter, thus situated, has an influence peculiar to lowed by the letter r; as in care, pare, fare. itself on the sound of all the vowels. The dif- The diphthong ai, followed by r, has precisely ference between the sound of the vowels when the same sound, as in fair, pair; so also, in some thus situated, and their proper short sound, will cases, has the diphthong ea, as in bear, pear. be readily perceived by the following examples: This sound of the letter a is the same as that man, mirrow; mnir, mSrket; — mhn, mrry; hei, of the letter e in heir, there, where. Thlere is merchant; -fin, mrror; f ir, circle; - not, bor- obviously a difference between the sound of a in row; nor, bUtrder;-tin, hziirry; fir, hrdle, these words, as they are pronounced by good There is little or no difference in the sounds of speakers, and its sound in pain and fate. There the vowels e, i, si, and y, when under this mark; is the same difference between the sound of a as, hyr, f'ir, fiir, myrrh; but their proper short in the word pair, and its sound in the word paysounds are widely different'from each other, er, one who pays; also in the. word prayer, a when they are followed by the sound of r, or petition, and in the word prayer, one who prays. by other consonants; as in merry, peril, mirror, 12. The fifth sound of a, marked thus, AL, is hurry. -See remarks on the sound of the letter an intermediate sound of this letter, between its PR, page 16. short sound, as in-fat, masn, and its Italian sound, 10. Vowels marked with'the dot underneath, as in far, father; this sound being somewhat thus, a, e,.i, Q, u, y, are found only in syllables shorter than the Italian sound of a. With:rewhich are not accented, and over which the or- spect to the class of words which, in this Dicgans of speech pass slightly and hastily in pro- tionary, have this mark, there is much diversinouncing the words in which they are found. ty among orthoepists. Most of these words are It is to be observed that this mark is employed marked by Nares, Jones, and Perry, with the to indicate a slight stress of voice in uttering Italian' sound of a, as in Afdr and father; but the appropriate sound of the vowel, rather than Walker, Jameson, Smart, Reid, and Craig, mark to note any particular quiality of sound. If the them, or most of them, with the short sound, as syllables on which the primary and secondary a in fdt, main; Fulton and Knight mark them as accents fall, are uttered with a proper stress of being intermediate between the short and the voice, these comparatively indistinct syllables Italian sound; and Smart, though he gives to a will naturally be pronounced right. In a ma- mn most of these words the short mark, says, jority of cases, this mark may be regarded as in relation to it, -' that when a is followed by indicating an indistinct short sound of the vow- f, s, or me, there is, in many words, a dispositionl

Page  10 10 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION.. to broadness in the vowel, not quite in unison pronounce these words, more in accordance with with the mode of indication, as may be per- their orthography, clerk and sirgeant. ceived in an unaffected pronunciation of grass, 14. When e precedes l or n in an unaccented graft, command. This broadness is a decided final syllable, in some words it has an indisvulgarism, when it identifies the sound with a. tinct short sound, and in some it is entirely supThile exact sound lies between the one indicated pressed. In most of the words ending in el, the and the vulgar corruption." e is sounded; as,flannel, travel, vessel, &c. The The following list includes a considerable part following words are exceptions, and in these the of the class of words in which, in this Diction- sound of e before 1 is suppressed: drivel, grovel, ary, a is marked thus, Ai; and in which, ac- hazel, mantel, navel, ousel, ravel, rivel, shekel, cording to Nares, Jones, and Perry, a has the shovel, shrivel, snivel, weasel. Italian sound, as in father; according to Walker, In most of the words ending in en, the sound Jamneson, Reid, and Craig, the short sound of a, of e is suppressed; as, harden, heaven, oft.e, &c. as in fat, man; and according to Fulton and The following words are exceptions: abdomen, Knight, an intermediate sound between these two - acumevn, aspen, bitumeen, catechumen, cerumnel, sounds. This inltermediate sound, marked thus, chicken, flamen, hymen, hyphen, kitchen, latten, le4, is in accordance with the remark of Mr. Smar't, gumen, linen, marten, maitten, mynchea, oment, patwho says, that when this sound is identified teen, platen, pollen, regrsimen, siren, sloven, specim en, with the Italian sound of di, it "' is a decided sudden, ticken, wooollen, women. vulgarism." 15. The sound of the letter e is generally supabaft cast glance pastor pressed in the preterites of verbs, and in particiadvance castle glass pasture pIes in ed, when the e is not preceded by d or aft chaff graff pilaster t; as,feared, praised, admired, tossed, suppressed, after chance graft plaster pronounced feard, praisd, admird, tost, supprest. aghast chandler grant prance alas chant grasp quaff But adjectives ending in ed, unless they are paramass clasp grass raff ticiples as well as adjectives, commonly preserve answer class haft raft the sound of e before d, as in naked, ragged, ant contrast hasp rafter ask craft lance rasp striped, wicked, wretched, &c. In the following asp dance lass repast words, beloved, blessed, cursed, learned, picked, ass dastard last sample and winvelged, the sound of e before d is suppressed bask disaster mask shaft basket draff mass slander basket draff mass slander when the words are used as verbs or participles, bastard draft mast slant and it is sounded when they are used as adjecblanch drauglht mastiff staff lives; as, He was much beloved; he blessed the blast enchant mischance serpass occasion; he cursed tile day; he learned to read, bombast enhance nasty task branch fast pant trance he picked his men; he winged his flight: —A brass flask pass vast belov'ed son, a blessted day; a curs'ed thing; a casket gasp past waft learnted man, a pickted point; a wingled fowl. c- Picked, however, used as a participial adjecThere is a considerable number of words in live, in the sense of selected, as, "picked men," which a has the sound of short o, as in ncot, is pronounced in one syllable. called by Walker " the short sound of broad a." This sound occurs chiefly in words in which a I. is preceded by qu, w, or wh,; as, quadran:g le (qubd- 16. The lonll sound of the letter i is heard tangle), quality (quolity), swvallowv (swSllow), wad not only en mnonosyllables ending with a mute e, (wod), wan (won), what (whot); also, scallop as in file, tivee, &c., but also in the word pint, (scallop), chaps (chops). and in the words child, mild, vwild; also in bind, blind, find, hiad, kind, mind, rind, &c. I:. 17. There is a class of words, mostly derived 13. The letter e has, in several words, the from the French and Italian languages, in which same sound as a in fare; as in heir, there, where; i retains the sound of long e; as, ambergris, anbut were is properly pronounced wer. In clerk tique, unique, bombazine, Brazil, capivi, cap2tchin, and sergeant, it has, according to all the Eng- caprice, chagrin, chevaux-de-frise, critique, frize, lish orthoepists, the sound of a in dark and mar- gabardine, haberdine, quarantine, ravine, routine, gin; yet in this country it is not uncommon to fascine, fatigue, intrigue, invalid, machine, maga

Page  11 SOUNDS OF THE VOWELS. 11 zine, marine, palanquin, pique, police, recitative, play, biography, divaricate, librarian, primeval, tritabourine, tambourine, tontine, transmarine, ultra- bnal, vitality, and many others, in which the i marine, verdigris. In the Word shire, i common- is pronounced long. There is also a considerable ly has the same sound; and some orthoepists number of words with regard to which there is a also give it the same in oblige and oblique. diversity, in relation to the pronunciation 6f the 18. In words which terminate in ile and inl, i, among orthoepists and in usage; as, dilate, diwith the accent on the penultimate syllable, the verge, virago, &c. i in the final syllable is generally short; as, fer- 0. tile, hostile, adamantine, intestine, &c. The fol- 21. Tihere is a class of monosyllables ending lowing are exceptions: edile,.eile, gentile, pen- inf, ft, ss, st, and th, in which o is mairked with tile,feline,ferine, confine, and a few others. Al- the short sound in most pronouncing dictionaso when the accent is on the antepenult, words ries, though some orthoepists give it the sound ending in ile generally have the i short; as, ju- of broad a, as in fall. Mr. Nares gives the sound venile, puerile, &c.; but it is long in camomile, of broad a to o in the following words (as some reconcile, eolipile. others do in a part of them): off, often, offer, 19. With respect to words ending in ine, and coffee, scoff, aloft, loft, soft, cross, loss, toss, cost, having the accent on the antepenultimate, there frost, lost, test, broth, cloth, firoth, cough, and is much uncertainty as to the quantity of the i; trough. To these some others might, witll equal and, in relation to a number of such words, propriety, be added; as,'offspring, dross, gloss, there is much disagreement among orthoepists; moss, moth, wroth. Mr. Smart remarks, " that yet the general rule inclines to the long sound of before ss, st, and thi, the letter o is frequently i in the termination of this class of words. In sounded to; as. in moss, gloss, &c., lost, cost, the following words, i, in the last syllable, is &c., broth, cloth, &c. This practice is analogous generally pronounced long: adulterine, alman- to the broad utterance which the letter a [short] dine, armentine, asinine, belluine, bizantine, brig- is liable to receive before certain consonants [see antine, cannabine, celandine, colubrine, columbine, A, No. 12]; and the same remarks will apply in concubine, countermine, crystalline, legatine, leo- the present case, as to the one referred to, namenine, metalline, muscadine, porcupine, saccharinLe, ly, that, though the broad sound is vulgar, there saturnine, serpentine, turpentine, vespertine, vitu- is an affectation in a palpable effort to avoid it in line. - In the following words, i, in the last syl- words where its use seems at one time to have lable, is short: discipline, feminine, genuine, her- been general. In such cases, a medium between oine, hyaline, jessamine, libertine, masculine, mead- the extremes is the practice of the best speakicine, nectarine, palatine. With respect to alta- ers." The sound of o is somewhat prolonged line, aquiline, coralline, sapphirine, uterine, viper- also in gone and begone, and in some words endine, and some others, the orthoepists, as well as ing in ng; as, long, along, prong, song, strong, usage, are divided. In the termination ince in a thong, throng, wrong. class of chemical words, the i is short; as, flu- There are a few words in which o has the mark orine, iodine, nepheline, &c. In the termination of the long sound in all the pronouncing dictionite, the i is sometimes short, as in respite, gran- aries, although it is in these words, by many, if ite, favorite, infinite, &c.; and sometimes long, not by most speakers in this country, somewhat as in expedite, appetite, satellite, &c. In a class shortened. Thus we hear the sound o, in the of gentile nouns, and appellatives formed from words coat, home, hope, spoke, stone, whole, wholly, proper names, it is long; as, Hivite, Wicliffite; and wholesome, pronounced with a sound a little also, generally, in names of minerals; as, auc- shorter than its proper long sound, as heard in gite, steatite, tremolite. In verbs which end in goat, note, dome, hole, sole, holy, and dolesome. ise, the i is long; as, advertise, exercise, &c.; but 22. There are some words in which o has the divertise, franchise, mortise, practise, and their same sound as it in bull, or oo in good; namecompounds, are exceptions; also, promise. ly, bosom, wolf, woman, Wolsey, Wolverhampton. 20. When i ends an initial syllable without It has the sound of short u in done, son, &c.; the accent, and the succeeding syllable begins and the sound of u as in hurt in word, work, with a consonant, the i is generally short or in- worth, &c. distinct, as if written e; as in civility, divine, 23. In many words ending in on, the sound finance: but the exceptions to this rule are nu- of o is suppressed, as in bacon, pardon, sweapon, merous, among which are biquadrate, chirogra- reason, cotton, &c.

Page  12 12 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION. U. may be noted by yu, slightly articulated. — 24. U, at the beginning of words, when long, Walker remarks, with respect to the pronunciahas the sound yu, as in use. - With respect to tion of nature, 1" There is a vulgar pronunciation the manner of designating the sound of the vow- of this word as if written natter, which cannot el u when it comes immediately after the accent, be too carefully avoided. Some critics have conas in the words educate, nature, natural, &c., tended that it ought to be pronounced as if writthere is much diversity among orthoepists. By ten nate-yure; but this pronunciation comes so Walker, the pronunciation of EDUCATE is thus near to that here adopted [na'chfdr], as scarcely noted - jd'j-7-kt; by Sheridan, Jones, Enfield, to be distinguishable from it." Fulton, and Jameson, thus- edlii-kdt; and by lWhen u is preceded by r in the same syllable, Perry, Knowles, Smart, and Reid, thus - bd'u- it has the sound of oo in fool, and it is thus kat. NATURE, by Walker, thus -nalchir; by marked, as in rule, true. This sound is given to Sheridan and Jones, thus - na'chiir; by Perry, u thus situated, by Walker, Smart, and all the Enfield, and Reid, thus - nCitur; by Jameson other principal English orthoepists. and Knowles, thus -natlyj7r; by Smart, thus In busy and business, u has the sound of short -naftibr or natch'8r. NATURAL, by Walker i; and in bury, the sound of short e. and Jones, thus - ntt'chuf-rdl; by Sheridan, thus -natlclhiir-l; by Fulton, Enfield, and Jameson, Y. thus-ndtt'i-rdl; by Perry and Reid, thus — 25. Y, at the end of a word, preceded by a' nritlu-rdl; by Knowles, thus-nnatyiir-dl; by consonant, is commonly pronounced short and Smart, thus -ndtitchi-ral. indistinct, like indistinct e; as, policy, palpably, There is a pretty large class of words with lately, colony, &c. The exceptions are monorespect to which there is a similar diversity in syllables; as, by, cry, dry, fly, fry, sty, ply, try, the manner in which the pronunciation of u and wry, with their compounds, awry, hereby, wheretu is noted by the different orthoepists; but the by, &c.: also, verbs ending in fy; as, fortify, difference is greater in appearance than in reality. magnify, testify, &c.: also, ally, apply, comply, The u thus situated may properly be regarded as imply, supply, multiply, reply, occupy, and propshhaving the slight sound of long u; and the sound esy; in all which it has the long sound. SOUNDS OF THE DIPHTHONGS AND TRIPHTHONGS. 26. A diphthong is the union of two vow- diphthongs;" being pronounced as if y consoels, pronounced by a single impulse of the voice; nant was substituted in place of e or i; as, ocean as, oi in voice, ou in sound. (oselyan), poniard (pon'yard), question (questt27. A t-riphthong is the union of three vow- yon); and as if w consonant were substituted els, pronounced by a single impulse of the voice; in place of u; as, assuage (as-swage'), languid as, ieu in adieu, iew in view. (lantgwid), &c. 28. A proper diphthong is one in which both 29. An improper diphthong has only one of vowels are sounded; as, oi in voice, on in sound, the vowels sounded; as, ea in heat, oa in coal. ow in now. IMPROPER DIPIITHONGS. PROPER DIPHTHONGS. ae or ae in Caesar; ea in beat * ie in friend ea in ocean; io in nation; - ua in assuage; rai in Osar ea inbeat; e infriend; eu " feud; oi "voice; ue " desuetude;seed; oa boat; CCjewel; on ",sound; ni languid, ao " gaol; ei " either; ce " (esophagus; ew" jewel; ou " sound; ui C languid au " haul; eon' people; oo " soon; ia " poniard; ow" now; uo " quote. they; ow crow. aw " law; ey" they; ow" crow, ie " spaniel; oy " boy; ay bay; The diphthongs which begin with e, i, or u, i-. namely, ea, eu, ew, ia, ie, io, ua, ue, ui, and uo, 30. This is a Latin diphthong, and is always differ from the rest; and they may, as Walker pronounced like e in Latin. In English, it is says, "not improperly be called semi-consonant used only in words of Latin origin or forma

Page  13 SOUNDS OF THE DIPHTHONGS AND TRIPHTHONGS. 13 tion; as, aqua-vita, minutia, estlhetics; and it is- EA. commonly long, as in paan, but sometimes short, 36. The regular sound of this diphthong is as in Deedalus. that of long e, as in beat, hear, pronounced like AI. beet, here; but there are many words in which 31. The usual sound of this diphthong is the it has the sound of short e; as, head, dead, ready, same as long a; as in pail, pain, pronounced like &c. In some words it has the sound of short pale, pane. The following are the principal and obtuse e, as in earn, heard, pearl, &c. In exceptions. It has the sound of short e in said a few words it has the sound of long a; as in and saith, and in again and against; that of break, steak, great, bear, bearer, forbear, forswear, short a in plaid and raillery; that of long iin pear, swear, tear, wear. In some words it has aisle; and, in a final unaccented syllable, it has the sound of a in far; as in heart, hearten, hearty, the obscure sound of the indistinct short i, as in hearth, hearken; and, when unaccented, it has fountain, mountain, curtain, &c. only an obscure sound, as in veugeaonce, sergeant. The proper diphthong ea is found in a very AO. few words; as, ocean, cetacean, testacean. 32. This diphthong occurs only in the word gaol, pronounced, as well as very often written,.EAU. jail. 37. This triphthong is used only in words AUT. derived from the French. In beauty it has, the 33. The common sound of this diphthong sound of long u; but its regular sound is that is the same as that of broad a, or aw, - caul and of long o, as in beau, bureau, flambeau, &c. haul being pronounced exactly like call and hall. But when these letters are followed by n and BEE. another consonant, the sound is changed, in a 38. This diphthong is almost always pronumber of words, to that of the Italian a in far nounced like long e; the principal exceptions and farther; as, by most of the orthoepists, in are been and breeches, pronounlced bin and the following words: aunt, crausch, daunet,flaunt, brItches. The poetical contractions e'er and gaunt, gauntlet, hausnch, haunt, jaunt, jaunsdice, sne'er, for ever and never, are pronounced as if laueglh, lasunlch, laundress, laLeundry, maunzd, paunch, written air and nais. saunter, staunch. Some orthoepists pronounce a part of these words with the sound of broad a, EI. as most of them do the word vaune2t, and many 39. This diphthong has most commonly the of them the word taunt. In the word draught, sound either of long a or of long e. It has the this diphthong has, according to some orthoe- sounid of long a, as in deign, eight, feign, feint, pists, the sound of a in far, and according to fieight, heinous, inveigho', neigh, neighbor, reinothers the short sound of a in fat; in galuge, the deer, skein, veil, vein, weeigh, oeeight, heir, their, sound of long a (as in page); in hauetboy, the &c. It has the sound of long e in ceil, ceiling, sound of long o; and in cauzliflower, lauda7enum,, conceit, conceive, deceit, deceive, inveigle, perceive, and laurel, it is, by some orthoepists, pronounced receipt, receive, seize, seizin, seignior, seigniory, with the sound of short o, and by others with seine; commllonly also in either, neither, and leithe sound of broad a; as, co6lifl'ower or c&u'li- sure. It has the sound of long i in height, height-:flower, &c. en, and sleight; of short e in heifer and nonpareil; and, in an unaccented syllable, an indisAW. tinct sound of i, as in foreign, foreigner, forfeit, 34. This diphthong has the sound of broad forfeit,,lre, sovereign, sovereignty, susfeit. a, - bawl and ball being pronounced exactly alike.'EO.. AY- 40. This diphthong is pronounced like long 35. This diphthong has the sound of long o in yeoman and yeomanry, and like long e in peoa, as in pay, hay, &c.; except in quay, which is ple; like short e in jeopard, jeopardy, leopard, pronounced ke. It has the sound of short e in feoffee, feoifer, feoffment t; like broad o (as in osor) says; and in Sunday, JMonday, &c., the last syl- in georgic; like long u in feod, feodal, feodary lable is pronounced as if written Sundy, JMon- (which are now commonly written feud,feudal, dy, &c. and feudary);and, when unaccented, it has the o

Page  14 14 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION. indistinct sound of ot or o, as in bludgoeon, cur- OA. mudgreon, dudgeon, dungeon, gudgeon, luntcheon, 46. The regular sound of this diphthong is puncheon, truncheon, surg'eon, sturgeonl, scutcheon, that of long o, as in boat, coat, coal, foal, loaf, escutcheon, and the indistinct sound of i or o, as moat, &c.; but in broad, abroad, and groat, it in pigeon, widreosn. has the sound of broad a. EgU.' l. 41. This diphthong is always sounded like 47.' This diphthong is derived from the Latin; long ut, as in feud, deuce. and it is retained in but very few words used in English. It is found in assafiatida, where it is ptononnced like short e; and in tedema, cesoph42. This diphthong is almost always sound- agses, asntee, also in fretus (often written fetus), ed like long u, or eu, as in feow, hew, new; but in which it has the sound of long e. if r precedes it, it takes the sound of oo, or of uz in rule, as in brew, clew, drew. In the words (MU. shew and stew (written.also show and strow), 48. This triphthong is found only in the this diphthong has the sound of long o, as it also word manaleuvre, and it has the sound of oo in has in the verb to sew, and commonly also in the moon, or of u in stle. word sewer, a drain. OI, OY. EY. 49. The sound of these diphthongs is the 43. This diphthong has the sound of long a, same; and it is noted ins this Dictionary, as it as in bey, dey, grey, hey, prey, they, whey, coenvey, is in that of Walker, and in various other proobey, purvey, survses e, ye, eTry. In key and ley, nouncing dictionaries, by the combined sound of it has the sound of long e; and, when unaccent- broad o (as in snas) and short i or y, as bill, bboy. ed, it has the slight sound of e, as in galley, valley, &c. 00. 50. The regular sound of this diphthong is 44. This diphthong, in the terminations ial, heard in moon, food, stoop; and it is the sanme ian, and iard, often forms but one syllable, the i as that of single o in move, prove. being sounded like consonant y; as, Christian, 51. This diphthong has a shorter sound (the filial,poniard, pronounced as if written Christ'- salme as the sound of su in bull, or of single o yat, fil'yal, pon'yard. In some words it has the in wolf) in the words ending in ook, as book, obscure sound of indistinct short i, as in car- broolk, cook, crook, look, rook, stook, took; also riage, marriage, pas-liament. in foot, good, hood, stood, wood, wool, and their conmponnds. IE, IO, I'EIU, IEW. 52. This diphthong has the sound of long o 45. The regular sound of the diphthong ie in door, floor, and brooch; and of short u in is that of lonlg e, as In chief, fief, field, fiend, goren- blood and flood. adiser, rief, gorieve, lief, liege, mien, thief, &c. It OU. has the sound of long i in die, hie, lie, pie, vie, 53. This-is the most irregular diphthong in &c.; and tihe sound of short e ill friend. - The the language. Its most common or regular diphthong io occurs in many-words in the termi- sould is that in which both letters are heard, as nation ion. When i, in this termination, is pre- in bousnd, sound, cloud, loued, our, shout, south, &c. ceded by a liquid, ion is pronounced like lyun, as 54. This diphthong has the sound of short u millionr, minion. The terminations sions and tlon in cosuntry, cousin, couple, accouple, doueble, trosuble, are pronounced like shun, as version, natiosn; but southern, courage, esncourage, floZurish, nourish, when the t is preceded by s or x, ion is pro- noturishmnent, enouegh, ch0ousih,?rough, tosugh, touch, nounced yuen, as question, mixtion. touchy, yousng, youngster, &c. It has the sound The triphthong ieu is found only in a few of o in move, or oo in moon, in accoulte, agwords, which are derived from the French, as, group, group, croup, bouge, amour, paramour, adieu, lieu, purlieu; and it has the sound of long bouse, bousy, caposuch, cartouch, srouLge, soeup, suru. - The trlphthong iew occurs only in view, in- tout, tour, contour, detour, tourney, tournament, terview, and purview. through, uncouth, you, your, youth, and also in

Page  15 SOUNDS OF THE CONSONANTS. 15 various other words derived from the French. thong are sounded, they have the power of wa, It has the sound of long o in couert, accosrt, as in equal, language, perssuade, suavity. In some courtier, course, concourse, recourse, discourse, words the u is silent, as in guard, guardian, soource, resource, four, fourth, pour, though, al- guarantee, piquant; and in victuals and victualthough, dough, mould, mooult, mourn, shoulder., ling both the letters are silent. smoulder, poult, poultice, poultry, soul. It has the sound of broad a, as in ball, or o, as in nor, in UE. bought, brought, fought, ought, nought, sought, 58. When these letters are united in a diphbesonught, tlhought, wrought. It has the sound of thong, and are both sounded, they have the it in bull, or of oo in good, in could, should, power of we, as in consuetude, desuetude, manslsewould. It has the sound of short o in hough; tude, conquest. In some words the st is silent, as also (or, according to some orthloepists, of broad in gulerdon, guess, guest. When this diphthong a) in couzgh and trough, rhymling with off and is final, the e is in' many words silent, as in doze, scoff. hue, pursue, value, &c.; and in some words OVIW. both letters are silent, as in leagzue, fatigue, 55. The regular sound of this diphthong, the harangue, tongue, plague, vagfsue, figotue, brogue, same as the regular sound of oun, is heard in antique, obliqoue, decalogule, demagogue, dialoguLe, hows, stow, down, town, tower, &c. It has the &c. -In the termination ogue, the o is short sound of long o itn below, bestow, blow, crow, when preceded by g or 1; as demagogue,' diaflow, flown, grow, grownn,growth, glow, knlow, ldgue; except collogue: but when any other conknown, owe, ownu, owner, show, snow, sown, streow, sonant precedes o, it is long; as, brogue, rbgue, throw, throon; also in the following words, in vogue, prorogue. some of their senses: bow, low, lower, mow, shozoer, sow. UI. 56. When this diphthong forms an unac-'59. These letters, when they are united in a cented syllable, it'has the slight sound of long diphthong, and both are sounded, have the power o, as in borrow,fallow,follower of zi, as In angsuish, languid, vanquish. In some words the u is silent, as in guide, guile, build, UA. guisnea; and in others the i is silent, as in juice, 57. When both of the letters of this diph- pursZit, fruoit, &c. SOUNDS OF THE CONSONANTS. 60. The consonants are divided into mutes j are called nasals, being sounded through the and semi-vowels. The mutes cannot be sounded nose; and k, q, and c and g hard, are called at all without the aid of a vowel. They are b, gutturals, being soulnded by the throat. d, k, p, t, and c and r hard. 64. The consonants b, d, f, j, k, 1, un, p, v, 61. Tllhesemi-vowels have an imperfect sound also wo and y when used as consonants, have of themselves. They are f, 1, eo, n, r, s, v, x, each one uniform sound, except d, which in the z, and c and g soft. termination ed, in many preterites and partici62. The four seni-vowels, 1, m, n, and r, are ples, takes the sound of t, as in mixed, proalso called liquids, because they readily unite nounced mixt, and f in the preposition of, in with other consonants, flowing, as it were, into which it has the sound of v. their sounds. 63. The following consonants are styled den- C. tals, namely, d, j, s, t, z, and g soft, being pro- 65. This letter is hard, and sounds like k, nounced chiefly by the aid of the teeth d, g, I, before a, o, and u: and it is soft, and sounds I, 1, n, and q are called palatals, from the use like s, before e, i, and Vy; except in sceptic and made of the palate in pronouncing them; b, p, scirrhAs and their derivatives, in which it is f, v, and m are called labials, being pronounced hard, like k. chiefly by the lips; m, a, and the digraph ng, When c comes after the accent, and is fol

Page  16 .16 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION. lowed by ea, ian, io, and eous, it takes, like s hour, &c. In hospital, humble, humor, humorous, and t, under the same circumstances, the sound humorsome, herb, herbage, &c., according to some of sh; as, ocean, social, tenacious, cetaceous. orthoepists, it is silent, and according to others, In the words discern, sacrftice, and suffice, and it is sounded. It is always silent after r; as in in several words derived from them, and also rheum, rhetoric, rhapsody, &c. in the word sice, c has the sound of z. N. CH. 71. JV has two sounds, one simple and pure, 66. The regular English sound of this di- as in man, not; the other compound and mixed, graph is the same as that of tch, or tslh; as in or nasal, called also by Walker its " ringing chair, child, rich, church. sound;" which is heard in king, angle, thank, In words derived from the Greek and Latin concord, banquet, anzious. This sound is given languages, the digraph ch is generally hard like to n in many words, when this letter precedes k, k; as in anchor, character, chasm; and in words c or g hard, qua, or x. It is accurately expressed derived from the French, it has the sound of sh, as it is written, when g follows n at the end as in chaise, machine. of a word, as king, hang; but in other cases the G. sound of g is interposed between the n and the 67e G, like c, has two sounds, one hard, and succeeding letter; as, angle (ang'gle), thank the other soft, It is hard before a, o, and u; and (thangk), concord (cong cord), banqusoet (bangtbefore e,i, and y, it is sometilnes hard and some- quet). In many words in which a syllable endtimes soft. It is generally soft before words de- ing with g hard is followed by another syllable, rived from the Greek, Latin, and French, and the sound of g is given to the two syllables; as, hard before words from the Saxon; and these stronger (strong'ger), (see No. 67), anger (angtlast, being much the smaller number of the ger), finger (fing'ger). But in bringer, hanger, words of this sort, may be regarded as ex- ringer, singer, slisnger, springer, and stringer, g CGptions. is sounded only in the first syllable. The g in longer (the comparative of long), stronger, yocng er, lonlgest, strougest, and qJousosg- Q. est must articulate the e; and these words are 72. Q is always followed by u, and the dipronounced as if written withl gg. Thus longer, graph qu has colnmosly the sound of hwo, as in the comparative of long, is pronounced long'ger; queen, quill, quart; but in many words, mostly and longer, one who longs, losglter. derived from the French, it lhas the sound of., as in coqtet, etiquette, mosque, liquor, &c. 68. In this digraph, at the beginning of a R. word, the h is silent, as in ghost, ghastly, Aher- 73. The letter r has a jarring or trilling effect kin; in burgh, h is silent at the end of the on the tongue, and is never silent. It has a peword; at the end of words, both letters are com- culiar influence both on the long and on the mollly silent, as in high, nigh, &c. In some short sound of the vowels. It has the effect, words this digraph has the sound off, as in under certain circumstances, to change the short enouosgh, rough; in some, the sound of k, as in sound of a, as in man, into its Italian sound, as hough, shsough, lough. In slough it is sometimes in far, and the short sounid of o, as in soot, into silent, and sometimes has the sound off. its broad sound, like broad a, as in nor; and it has a corresponding effect on the short sound of GIT. the other vowels. (See page 9.) Wlen r is preo69. In this termination, the letters gh are al- ceded by a long vowel, it has sometimes the ways silent; as, fight, r'ight, height, &c., except effect of blending the syllables. Thus the mnonoin draught, which is pronounced, and in some syllables hire, lore, more, roar, sore, and flour are of its senses usually written, draft. pronounced precisely like the dissyllables higher, lower, mower, rower, sower, and flower. These latter words, and also bower, cower, dower, power, 70. This letter is a note of aspiration, and it tower, and some others, are regarded as dissyllais silent at the beginning of a number of words; bles in prose, but are all commonly pronounced as, heir, heiress, honor, honesty, honorable, hostler, as monosyllables in poetry.

Page  17 ACCENT. 17 "6 R is a decided consonant when it begins a the termination ure, as in measure, pleasure, &c.; syllable with or without another consonant, as also in several words ending in sier, as crosier, in ray, pray; and also when it ends a syllable, osier, &c.; also in ambrosia, ambrosial, elysium, if it should be so circumstanced that, ending elysian; also in the words abscission, scission,. one, it also begins the next, as in arid, ta;ry,t, and rescission. peril, berry, spirit, florid, hurry. Here the r has T. the same effect on the previous vowel that any other consonant would have; that is to say, it 75. T, like s and c, is aspirated when it It, o e r h o i sr comes immediately after the accent, and is folstops, or renders the vowel esseniltially short. oed by the vowels a But, under other circumstances, final r is not a the ie or, tariag the sound, in these cases, of Shb; as ill par~tial, padecided consonant; and therefore the syllables ar, er, ir, or, ur are not coincident, as to the vowel sound in each, with at, et, it, ot, ut; TH. neither do the vowel sounds in fare, me}re, ire, 76. This digraph has two sounds; one hard, ore, sre, poor, ou0r, quite identify with those in sharp, or aspirate, as in thino, think, earth, breath, fate, mete, ide, ode, cube,pool, owl." Smart. &c.; the other flat, soft, or vocal, as in this, the, then, breathe, &c. S. In some nouns, it is sharp in the singulari as 74. The regular or genuine sound of s is its ill bath, lath, path, oath, mouth; and flat in the sharp, sibilant, or hlissing sound, like c soft, as plural, as baths, laths, paths, oaths, mouths. In in son, this. It has also a flat or soft sound some words the h is silent, as in Thomlas, thyme. (called by some its vocal sound), the srnole as that of the letter z, as in wise, his. In the prefix. dis, s, in some cases, has its flat, soft, or vocal 77. The regular sound of x is its sharp sound, sound; as, disarm, disdain, dismal, &c. like kso; as, excellent, execute, expect, tax. S takes the sound of sh in words ending in It has a flat or soft sound, like gz, when the sionl, preceded by a consonant, as in diversion, next syllable following begins with an accented expulsion, dimnen.sion, passion, &c.; also in cen- vowel, as in exalt, example, &c. sure,. pressure, soure, nauseate, sensual, &c. S has the sound of zh in the termination sion, Z., preceded by a vowel, as in evasion, explosion, 78. Z has the same sound as flat or soft s. &c.; also in a number of words in which s is It is aspirated, taking the sound of zhi, in a few preceded by an accented vowel, and followed by words; as, glazier, azure, seizure. ACCENT. 79. All the words of the English language, language into the English without any change of more than one syllable, loave one accented of orthography, generally retain the Latin acsyllable; and most polysyllabic words have not cent, especially if they are terms of the arts and only a syllable with a primary accent, but also sciences, or words somewhat removed from one with a secondary accent. common use. The following words have the 80. It is the general tendency of the language accent on the penultimate syllable, both ill to place the accent on the first syllable of dissyl- Latin and in English: abdomen, acumen, asyloum, lables, and on the antepenultimate of polj"sylla- bitumen, curator, decorum, delator, dictator, hori bles. The exceptions, however, are so numer- zon, spectator, testator. ous, that this is not to be regarded as a rule, 82. Some words, which have the accent ofO but only as a general tendency of the language. the penult in Latin, are conformed to the EngWith respect, however, to verbs of two sylla.. lish analogy, and have the accent on the antes bles, the tendency is to place the accent on the penult; as, auditor, character, orator, &c. second syllable. 83. Simple words of two syllables have only 81. Words which are adopted from the Latin one syllable accented, except the word amen. 2*

Page  18 18 PRINCIPLES OF PRONUNCIATION. Many compound words of two syllables have as, ru'bric, lufbric. The following words, which both syllables more or less accented; as, back- are exceptions to this rule, have the accent on slide, downfall, gainsay, hencefortlh, ma?kind, highl- the antepenultimate syllable: ar'senic (as a way, waylay, windmill, almost, &c. noun), dritht'metic, bish'opric, cathlolic, chol'eric, 84. Many words of three and of four syllables ephem'eric, her'etzc, lunatic, pol'itic, rhetloric, and have only one accented syllable; as, sensible, turfmeric. The following words, climacteric, emoccurrence, republic, celebrity, &c. But some piric, phlegmatic, plethoric, splenetic, according have a secondary accent almost as strong as the to some orthoepists, are conformed to the rule, primary; as, advertise, artisan, caravan, animad- and, accordin'g to others, they are exceptions vert, &c. to it. 85. Almost all words of more than four syl- 91. Words of three or more syllables, ending lables have both a primary and a secondary ac- in eal, have their accent on the antepenultimate cent, and some words of seven or eight sylla- syllable; as, bolreal, corpotreal, incorpotreal, cu'bles have one primary and two secondary neal, empyrteal, ethe'real, fune'real, homogetneal, accents; as, indivisibility, incomprehensibility. heteroge'neal, lac'teal, linz'eal, or'deal; except hy86. There is a considerable number of dis- mene'al, which has the penultimate accent. syllables, which, when used as nouns or ad- 92. Of words ending in ean, the following, jectives, have the accent on the first syllable, being conformed to the English analogy, have and when used as verbs, on the second; as, con'-'the accent on the antepenultimate syllable: cerduct, con-duct'; pres' ent, pre-sent', &c. be'rean, ceru'lean, hyperbo'rean, Hercu'lean, mar87. All words ending in sion and tion have motrean, mediterra'nean, subterra'nean, Tarta'the accent on the penultimate syllable; as, dis- rean; but the following are pronounced by the sen'sion, declaration, meditation, &c. principal orthoepists, in accordance with the 88. Words endingin ia, icc, ial, ian, eous, and best usage, with the accent on the penultimate: ious have the accent on the preceding syllable; adamante'an, antipodelan,.,tlante'an, colosseran, as, rega'lia, demotniac, impe'rial, merid'ian, spon- Epicurelan, Europelan, hymenelan, pygme'an. talneous, melo'dious. If c, g, s, t, or x precedes 93. Words ending in tude, efy, ify, ety, ity, the vowels e or i, in these terminations, these graphy, logy, loquy, athy, metry, tomy, meter, vowels are generally blended with the vowel gonal, fluous, fluent, and parous, have their acor vowels which follow, being pronounced with cent on the antepenultimate; as,for'titude, rartthem in one syllable; as, benefi'cial, magi'cian, efy, diver'sify, vari'ety, liberal'ity, geog'raphLy, farinatceous, loqua'cious, dissen'sious, courae- geolo'gy, solil'oquy, sym'pathy, geom'etry, anat'geous, contagious, conaten'tious, anxtious. The omy, barom'eter, diag'onal, super'fluous, af tfluent, only exception to this rule, in relation to placing.oviparous. the accent, is the word elegiac, which is com- 94. Words of three or more syllables, ending monly pronounced elegi'ac, though some pro- in ulous, inous, erous, and orous, have the acnounce it, in accordance with the rule, ele'giac. cent on the antepenultimate; as, sed'tulous, 89. Words ending in acal and ical have the volu'minous, vocif'erous, carniv'orous; except accent on the antepenultimate syllable; as, he- canoarous and sono/rous. li'acal, alphabet'ical, fanat'ical, geographi'ical, 95. Words of three or more syllables, ending poet'ical, &c.. In words of this termination, the in ative, have the accent on the antepenultimate, vowels in the accented syllables, if followed by or on the preceding syllable; as rel'ative, appel'a consonant, are short, except u, which is long; lative, commu'nicative, spectulative. The excepas, cu'bical, musical, scorbuztical. tions are crea'tive, collattive, dila'tive. 90. Words ending in ie generally have the 96. There is a class of words ending in or, accent on the penultimate syllable; as, alge- which, when used, in law language, in connecbra'ic, metal'lic, epidemric, scientif'ic, harmon'ic, tion with their correlative terms, have the acparalyt'ic. If a consonant immediately precedes cent on the last syllable. The following words, the i, the vowels in the accented syllable are with their correlatives, are of this class: - short, except the vowel u, which is long, if it is Appellor appellee Grantor grantee followed by a single consonant; as, cheru'bic, Assignor assignee Guarantor guarantee scorbu'tic, sulphu'ric, tellu'ric, &c. But if u is Bargainor bargainee Legator legatee Consignor consignee Mortgageor mortgagee followed by two consonants, it is sometimes. Devisor devisee obligor obligee short.;. as-,fusrtic, rus!tic; and sometimies long; Donor donee Recognizor recognizee

Page  19 RULES OF ORTHOGRAPHY. 19 RULES OF ORTHOGRAPHY. 1. A numerous class of words formerly writ- though it better accords with the analogy of the ten with the termination ick, as nmusick, publick, language, yet the prevailing usage is to double are now written, both in England and the United the 1. States, with the termination i; as, music, pub- 3. Some words, having a secondary accent on lic. But the verbs to frolic, to mimic, to physic, the last syllable, double the last letter on assurnto traffic, to bivouac, though written without the ing an additional syllable. The verb to kidnap k in the present tense, yet on assuming another always doubles the p on assuming an additional syllable, in forming the past tense and parti- syllable; as, kidnap, kidnapped, kitdlapping, kidciples, the k must be used in order to keep the c napper;- also the following words ~ compromit, hard; as, trafficked,a trafficking. compromitted; carburet, carburetted; sulphuret, 2. Verbs of one syllable, ending with a single sulphuretted;- also various compound words; consonant, preceded by a single vowel (as plan), as, half-wit, half-witted; hare-lip, hare-lipped, &c. and verbs of two or more syllables, ending in 4. The verb to bias commonly doubles the s the same manner, and having the accent on the on assuming an additional syllable, as, biasslast syllable (as regret), double the final conso- ing, biassed, biasser; as also the verb to wosrship, nant of the verb on assuming an additional syl- in like manner, commonly doubles the p; as, lable-; as, plan, planned; regret, regretted. But worship, worshipping, worshipped, worshipper. if a diphthong precedes the last consonant (as 5. Most of the words in the English language in join), or the accent is not on the last syllable which end in ise, and almost all which end in (as in suffer), the consonant is not doubled; as, ize, are verbs; and with regard to a number of join, joined; suffer, suffered. these verbs there is a diversity in the English There is an exception to the last clause of dictionaries, as well as in common usage, in rethe preceding rule, with respect to most of the lation to this termination, the same verbs someverbs ending in the letter 1, which, on assuming times ending in ize and sometimes in ise. With an additional syllable, are allowed, by general regard to this termination, the following rule is usage, to double the 1, though the accent is not generally, though not invariably, observed:on the last syllable; as travel, travelling, trav- Verbs derived from Greek verbs ending in mgw, elled, traveller; libel, libelling, libelled, libeller, li- and others formed after the same analogy, have bellous. But the derivatives of parallel are writ- the termination ize; as, agonize, characterize;ten without doubling the final 1; as, paralleled, but words derived from the French prendre, unparalleled. —The nouns petal, peril, novel, dial, have the termination ise; as, apprise, surprise, and viol, on assuming an additional syllable, do enterprise. not double the 1; as, petalous, perilous, novelist, The following list comprises most of the Engdialist, violist. lish verbs which are generally written with the The following list comprises the verbs ending termination ise:in 1, which, though they have not the accent advise compromise emprise misprise on the last syllable, yet commonly double the advertise demise enfranchise premise final I:- affranchise despise enterprise revise apprise devise exercise supervise apparel dishevel handsel model rival chastise disfranchise exorcise surmise bevel drivel hatchel panel rowel circumcise disguise franchise surprise bowel duel. imperil parcel shovel comprise divertise merchandise cancel embowel jewel pencil shrivel carol enamel kennel peril snivel In relation to the following words, catechise or cavil. empanel label. pistol tassel catechize, criticise or criticize, patronise or patronchannel equal level pommel' trammel ec chisel gambol libel quarrel travel ize, recognise or recognize, the dictionaries and counsel gravel marshal ravel tunnel usage are divided, though the most of the dlccudgel grovel marvel revel unravel tionaries give the termination ise to these verbs. The derivatives of these verbs are spelt, in the -There are other words with regard to which Dictionaries of Perry and Webster,.with a single there is a want of uniformity in usage; as, civI.; and this mode is also more: or less favored by ilize, disseize, epitomize, &c. the lexicographemi. Ash: and Walker; and al- 6. There are a few verbs which are derived

Page  20 20 RULES OF ORTHOGRAPHY. from nouns ending in th hard or sharp, as in thin, all,, commonly retain tile double 1; as, appall, be. and which have e added to th, making the sound fall, bethrall, downfall, forestall, fuzzball, headstall, of thi soft or vocal, as in this. Such are the fol- install, inthrall, laystall, miscall, overfall, recall, lowing: from bath, bathe; from breath, breathe; saveall, thumbstall, wate7fall, windfall; but some from cloth, clothe; from loath, loathe; from sheath, of these words are very often, if not more coinsheathe; from sooth, soothe; from swath, swathe; monly, seen with a single I; as, appal, befal, from wreath, wreathe and ienwreathe; but the fol- bethral, inthral, &c.- Withal, therewithlal, and lowing verbs are commonly written without a wherewithal end with a single 1. final e, viz., to bequeath, to mouth, and to smooth. 15. A class of other compound words com7. Verbs ending in ie change the ie into y, on monly retain the final double I which is found in adding ing; as, die, dying; lie, lyisng; tie, tying; the simple words; as, bridewell, downhill, uphill, vie, vying. molehill, watermill, windmill, handmill. - With re8. Verbs ending with a single e omit the e spect to foretel, enrol, and unrol, or foretell, enroll, when ing is added; as, place, placing; relate, re- and unroll, the authorities and usage are divided. lating. 16. Nouns of the singular number ending in The following words are exceptions: dye (to ey form their plural by adding s only to the sincolor), dyeing; hoe, hoeing; shoe, shoeing:- and gular; as, attorney, attorneys; mocney, moneys; when ing is added to the verbs singe, swinge, valley, valleys. These plurals are often erroand tinge, the e is properly retained, as, singeing, neously written attornies, monies, and vallies. swingeing, and tingeing, in order to distinguish 17. Nouns ending in o, preceded by another these participles from singinsg, swinginlg, and vowel, form their plural by the addition of s;'as, tinging. cameo, cameos; folio, folios; but if the final o is 9. All verbs ending in y, preceded by a con- preceded by a consonant, the plural is commonly sonant, retain the y on adding ing; as, spy, spy- formed by adding es; as, cargo, carfgoes. The ing; deeny, denying;- but when ed is added, the following nouns, however, canto, cento, grotto, y is changed into i; as, spy, spied; deny, denied; junto, portico, rotundo, salvo, solo, tyro, duodeciand when s is added, y is changed into ie m as, mo, octavoe, quarto, and some others, commonly spy, spies; deny, denies. have their plural formed by the addition of s only 10. Verbs ending in y, preceded by another to the singular; as, canto, cantos. Yet, with revowel, on adding ing, ed, or s, do not change y spect to the plural of some of these words, usage into i; as, delay, delaying, delayed, delays. is not uniform; as the plural of quarto, for exThe following words are exceptions: lay, laid; ample, is sometimes seen written quartos, and pay, paid; say, said; stay, stayed or staid. sometimes quartoes. 11. The greater part of verbal nouns end in er, 18. There is a class of words which have, in as from advertise, advertiser; but many of them their derivation, a twofold origin, from the Latin end in or, as from imitate, imitator; from instruct, and French languages, and are indifferently writiustructor; and some are-seen in both forms, as ten with the first syllable en or in, the former visitor, visiter. — The verbal nouns from beg and being derived from the French, and the latter lie are irregularly formed beggar and liar. From from the Latin. With respect to some of these, peddle the regular verbal noun would be peddler; it is difficilt to determine which form is best but the noun is commonly written pedler, and supported by usage; as, for example, inquire or sometimes pedlar. enqtire, insure or ensure. A few of this class of 12. There is a class of words, ending in tre, words are found in the following Vocabulary. as centre, metre, &c., which are by some written 19. There is a small class of words ending incenter, meter, &c.; but the former mode is sup- ped, or pede (L. pes, foot); as, biped, centiped, ported by the best usage. milleped, mueltiped, palmiped, plumiped, quadruped, 13. Derivative adjectives ending in able are soliped, and a few others. Of these words, biped written without an e before a; as, blamable, and quadruped are always written without the movable, not blameable, moveable; except those final e, but with respect to the others, the dicof which the primitive word ends in ce or ge; tionaries and usage are divided; and although it in such the e is retained to soften the preceding has heretofore been the more common mode to consonant; as, peaceable, changeable. write most of these words with a final e, yet 14. Compound words, formed by prefixing a there seems to be no good reason why they word or a syllable to a monosyllable ending in should not all be conformed to the same rule.

Page  21 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. 21 20. There is a class of chemical terms many them with it, —abridgement, acknowledgement, of which signify that which contains the essence and judgement, - as Jollnson and other levicogof the kind, as an extract, and which are vari- raphers spell losdgemesnt. ously written with the termination ine or in; as, 922. Icc solne cases, words are so variously afasparagifne, chlorine, olivine, or asparagrit, chlorin, fected by etymology, analogy, and general usage, oliosin; but the prevailing usage, with respect to that it is difficult to determine what orthogmost of these words, favors the use of the final e; raphy is best supported; as, for example, colomecas, asparafine, chlorine; but tannin is written tion or conlezion, despatch or dispatch, /hinderance without a final e. or hindrance, jail or gaol, marquis or marquess, 21. The following words are generally writ- preterite or preterit, recogsnizance or recognisance, ten without an e after g: abridgment, acknowl- show or shewj sceptic or skeptic, sergeant or ser edgment, and judgmelnt; though many write jeant, th7rash or thresh, and various others. VOCABULARY OF WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. The following Vocabulary contains only a few that in the right-hand column, there is a great of the words which belong to the several classes diversity. In some cases it is nearly or quite as referred to in the preceding remarks; but, with well authorized as that on the left hand, and in the exception of these classes, it comprises nearly some it has but a very feeble support. Both orall the English words with regard to which a thographies of some of thle words are right, the diversity of orthography is now often met words being differently spelt when used in differwith. ent senses; as, draught or draft, forte or fort, subThe orthography in the left-hand column is tle or subtile, abetter or abettor, canvass or canvas, deemed to be well authorized, and in most cases caliber or calibre, caster or castor, controller or preferable; but with respect to the authority of comptroller, sneat or net, plain or plane, &c. A. IEsthetics Esthetics Amiability Amability A. Jo s Etiology; see Etiology Amice Amess Affector Affecter Amortise Amortize Abbey " Abby Affiliate Adfiliate Anademe Anadem Abettor, and Abettor Affiliation Adfiliation Ananas Anana Abnormal Anormal Afraid Afriaid Anapest Anapvest Abreuvoir Abbreuvoir Agllast Agast Anapesfic Anapestic Abridgment Abridgement Agricullturist Agricultulralist Anbury Ambury Accessary, and Accessory Aide-de-camp Aid-de-camp Ancestral Ancestrel Accountant Accomptant Aisle, church Isle Ancient Antient Acetimeter Acetometer Ajutage Adjutage Ancientry Asichentry Acle Ake Alchemical Alchymical Andiron Handiron Achieve Atchieve Alchemist Alchymist Anemone Anemony Aclknowledg- Acknowledge- Alchemy Alchymy Angiography Angeiography ment ment Alcoran Alkoran Angiology Angeiology Acroycal Aconychal Alexipharmic Alexipharmac Ansgiotomy Angeiotomy c Acronical Alkahest Alcalhest Ankle Ancle Addible Addable Alkali Alcali Annotto Annotta Adipocere Adipocire Allege Alledge Arnotto Arnlotta Adjudgment Adjsudgemenrt Alloy Allay Antechamber Anticllamnber Admittible Admittable Almacantar Alnucantar Antelope Antilope Adscititious Ascititious Almanac Almanack Antiemnetic Antemetic Adulteress Adultress Almonry Almry, Ambry Apostasy Apostacy Advertise Advertize AAlnagar,Aulna- Aposteme Apostume Advoutry Avoutry n ger Apothegm Apophthegm Advowee Avowee Alum Alluen Appall Appal Advowson Advowzen Amassment nlasmnent. Appalment Appalemenlt Adze Adz, Addice Ambassador FJmbassador Appanage Appenage 2Eolipile; see Eolipile Ambergris Asmbergrise Apanage Aerie Ayry, Eyry Ambs-ace Anmes-ace Appraise Apprize Esthetic Esthetic Amercement Americiament Appraisement Apprizement

Page  22 22 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. Appraiser Apprizer Bellflower Belflower Burganet Burgonet Apprise Apprize Belligerent Belligerant Burin Burine Appurtenance Appertenance Bellman Belman Burlesque Burlesk Apricot Apurcock Bellmietal Belnietal Burr Bur Arbitrament Arbitrement Bellwether Belwether Buzz Buz Archteolo- Archeological Benumb Benum By, n. Bye gical Arcllaiological Bequeath Bequeathe lo i Archeology Bergamot Burgamot Archaiology Bergander Birgander Arclhduchess Archdutchess Berth, in ship Birth Argol A rgal Bestrew Bestrow Cabob Kabob A rquebus Betel Betle Cacique Cazique Arquebuse arquebuse Bevel Bevil C esura Cesura, Cesure Arrack Arack Bezant Byzant Cag, o~ Keg Artisan Artizan Biassed Biased Calcareous Calcarious Asbestos, or Asbestus * Biestings Beastings Caldron Cauldron Ascendency, or Ascendancy Beestings Calendar Kalendar Ascendent, or Ascendant Bigoted Bigotted Calends Kalends Askance Askaunce Bilge Bulge Caliber, or Calibre Askant Askaunt Billiards Balliards Calipers Callipers Askew Askue Billingsgate Bilingsgate [cle Caliph Calif, Kaliph Assafrtida Asafcetida Binnacle Binacle, Bitta- Calk Caulk Assize Assise Bistre Bister Calligraphy Caligraphy Assizer Assiser Bivouac Biovac Calotte Callot Assuage Asswage Bizantine Byzantine Caloyer Kaloyer Atheneum Atheneum Blanch Blench' Caltrop Calthrop Auger Augre ltlende, (Jlfin.) Blend Calyx Calix Aught Ought Bltthely Blithly Cameo Camaieu [let Autocracy Autocrasy Blitheness Blithness Camlet Camblet,CameAvoirdupois Averdupois Blithesome Blithsome Camomile Chanmomile Awkward Aukward Blomary Bloomary Camphor Calnphire Awn Ane Blouse, Blowze Blowse Canal, Cannel Candle, Kennel Axe Ax Bodice Boddice Cannoneer Cannonier Boil, a tuimor Bile Canoe Canoa Bolt Boult Cantiliver B. Bombard Bumbard Cantilever Cantaliver Bombast Bumbast Canteliver Baccalaureate l Baccalaureat Bombazette Bombazet Canvas, and Canvass Bachelor Batchelor Bombazine Bombasin Capriole Cabriole Bade, froim bid Bad Bombasine Car Carr Balance Ball ance Borage Burrage Carabine Carbine Baldrick Bawd rick BBourgeois Burgeois Carabineer Carbineer Balk Baulk, Baulk Bourn Borne Carat Caract, Carrat Ballister Balister Bourse Burse Caravansera Baluster Banister Bouse Boose Caravansary Caravanserai Baltdanna Bandana Bousy Boosy, Boozy Caravel Carvel Bandoleer Bandolier Bowlder Boulder Caraway Carraway Bandore Pandore Bowsprit Boltsprit Carcass Carcase Bandrol i Bannerol ryan Brakeman Breakman Carle Carl Banian Bannian, an- Bramin Brachman Carnelion Banns Bans Brahmin Brahman Carneian Caornelian Barbacan Barbican Brawl Broil Carolytic Carolitic Barbecue Barbacue Brazen Brasen Cartel Chartel Barberry Berberry Brazier Brasier Cartridge Cartrage Bark Barque Brazil Brasil Cassada Casava Barouche Barouch Brier Briar [cage. Cassava Cassavi Baryta Baryte Brokerage Brokage,. Bro- Cassimere Kerseymere''Barytone Baritone Bronze Bronz Cassowary Cassiowary Basin Bason Brooch Broach, Broche Caste, class Cast Bass, JMus. Base Brunette Brunet Castellan Castellain Bass-viol Base-viol Bryony Briony Caster Castor Bastinado Bastinade Buccaneer Buccanier Castlery Castelry Bateau Batteau Buffalo Buffaloe Catchpoll Catchpole [up Battledoor Battledore Buhrstone Burrstone Catchup Catsup, KetchBawble Bauble Bulimy Boulimy Catechise Catechize Bazaar Bazar Bumblebee Humblebee Cauliflower Colliflower Beadle Beadel Bunn Bun Causeway, or Causey Beaver Bever Bunyon Bunion Cavazion Cavation Befall Befal Burden Burthen Caviare Caviar, Cavier Behoove Behove Burdensome Burthensome Caw Kaw

Page  23 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. 23 Cayman Caiman Commandery Commandry Daisied iDazied Cedilla Cerilla Commissariat Commissariate Damaskeen, v. Damaskin Ceiling Cieling Compatible Competible Damson Damascene Celt Kelt Coomplete Cornpleat Dandruff Dandriff Celtic Keltic Concordat Concordate Danegelt Dangelt Centiped Centipede Confectionery Confectionary Daub Dawb Cess Sess Confidant, n. Confident Dawdle Daudle Chalcedony Calcedony Congealable Congelable Dearn Dern Chaldron Chalder Connection Connexion Debarkation Debarcation Chalice Calice Connective Connexive Dlebonair Debonnair Chameleon Cameleon Consecrator Consecrater Decoy Duckoy Chamois Shamois Contemporary Cotemporary Decrepit Decrepid Champaign Champain Contra-dance Country-dance Defence Defense Champerty Chamnparty Contributory Contributary Defier Defyer Chant Chaunrt Control Controul Deflection Deflexion Chap Chop Controller Comptroller Deflour Deflower Chaps Chops Conversable Conversible Delft Delf, Delph Char, or Chare, Chore Cony Coney Delphine Delphin Chase Cillace Coomb,'4 ushs. Comb Deltoid Deltoied Chastely Chlastly Copier Copyer Demain D Check, or Cheque Coping Caping Demesne emean Checker Cheq uer Copse:Coppice Demarcation Demarkation Cheer Chear Coquette, n. Coquet Dependant, n. Dependent Chemical Chymical Coranac Coronacllh Dependence Dependance Chemist Chynistanac Coranich Dependent, a. Dependant Chemistry Chymrnistry Corbel Corbeil Deposit Deposite Cem y hirnistry Cordovan Cordwain Desert, n. Desart Chestnut Clhenlut Corpse Corse Desolater Desolator Chiliahedron Chiliaedron Correlative Corelative Despatch, or Dispatch Chillness Chilness Cosey Cosy, Cozey Dessert, or Desert Chimb, or Chine, Chime Cot Cott Detecter Detector Chintz - Chints Cotillon Cotillion Detorsion Detortion Chloride Chlorid Counsellor, and Councillor [to Detractor Detracter Choir Quire Courant Corant, Couran- Develop Develope Choke Choa - Courtesan Courtezan Development Developement Choose Chuse Courtesy Curtesy Devest, or Divest Chorister Quirister Covin Covine Dexterous Dextrous Chyle Chile Covinous Covenous Diadromn Diadrome Chylifactive Chilifactive Cozen; Cosen Diueresis Dieresis Cider Cyder, Sider Cozenage Cosenage Diarrhcea Diarrhea Cigar Segar Craunch Cranch Dike, or Dyke Cniter Crawfish Crayfish Dirimene Disne Cicmeter Cymetar Creak, v. Creek Diocese Diocess Scymitar Scymetar Crier Cryer Disburden Disburthen Cion; see Scion Croslet Crosslet Disfranchise Diffranchise Cipher Cypher Crowd Croud Dishabille Deshabille Clam, v. Clamm Crowfoot, or Crow's-foot Disinthrall Disentlrall Clarinet Clarionet Cruet Crewet Disinthral Cleat Cleet Crumb Crum Disk, or Disc Clew Clue Crusade Croisade Dispatch, or Despatch Clinch Clench Cruse, cruet Cruise Disseize Disseise Cloak Cloke Crystal Chrystal Disseizin Disseisin Clodpoll Clodpole Cucurbit Cucurbite Disseizor Disseisor Cloff, or Clough Cue Queue Dissolvable Dissolvible Clothe Cloathe Cuerpo Querpo Distention Distension Clothes Cloaths Cuish Cuisse Distil Distill Cluck Clock Cuneiform Cuniform Distrainor Distrainer Clyster Glister, Glyster Cupel Cuppel, Coppel Diversely Diversly Cobbler Cobler Curb Kerb Divest, or Devest Cocoa Cacao Curb-stone Kerb-stone Doclret'Doquet Coddle Codle Curtain Courtine. octress Doctoress Cceliac Celiac Cutlass Cutlas Dodecahedron Dodecaedron Coif Quoif Cyclopaedia Cyclopedia Doga'erel Doggrel Coiffure Quoiffure Cyst Cist Domicile Domicil Coke Coak Czar Tzar, Tsar Dory, Doree Dorey etlander Cullender Dote Doat Colic Cholic n Doubloon Doublon Colliery Coalery. Dowry Dowery Colter Coulter, Culter Dactyl Dactyle Downfall Downfal Comfrey Cumnfrey Daily Dayly Drachm, or Dram

Page  24 24 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. Da a Drogoman Endamage Indam age. Dragoman Druggerman Endict; see Indict ~ Draught, or Draft Endite; see Indite Dreadnaught Dreadnought Endorse, or Indorse Faeces Feces Driblet Dribblet Endow Indow Fagot Faggot Drier Dryer Endue, or Indue Fairy Faery Drought Drouth Enfeeble Infeeble Faquir Dryly Drily Enfeoff Infeoff Faqueer Dryness Driness Enfranchise Infranchise Falchion Faulchion Duchess Dutchess- Engender Ingender Falcon Faulcon Duchy Dutchy Engorge Ingorge Fantasy Phantasy Dulness Dullness Engrain Ingrain Farther, or Further Dungeon.Donjon Enhance Inllance Farthest, or Furthest Dunghill Dunghil Enigma AEnigma Farthingale Fardingale Duress Duresse Enjoin Injoin Fattener Fatner Dye, color Die Enlard Inlard Fearnaught Fearnought Dyeing,coloring Dying Enlarge Inlarge Fecal Freecal Enlighten Inlighten Felly Felloe Enlist Inlist Felon Fellonr E. Enquire, or Inquire Felspar Feldspar Enquiry, or Inquiry Ferrulle, or Fertile Eavesdropper Evesdropper Enroll Enrol Feud Feod Eccentric Excentric Inrol Feudal Feodal Echelon Echellon Enrolment Inrolment Feudality Feodality Economics (Economics Enshrine Inshrine Feudatory Feodatory Ecstasy Ecstacy,Extasy Ensnare, or Insnare Fenillemorte Fueillemorte Ecstatic Extatic Ensure, or Insure Fie Fy Ecumenical (Ecumsenical Entail Intail Filanders Felanders Edile' Adile Entangle Intangle Filbert Filberd Eke Eek Enterprise Enterprize (Filligrane Embalm Imbalm Enthrone Inthrone Fili grane Filagree Embank, or Imbank Enthymeme Enthymem Filigree Filligree Emnbanlkment Imbankment Entice Intice Fillibeg Filibeg,Philibeg Embargo Imbargo Entire Intire Filly Filley Embark Imbark Entirety Entierty Finery, aforge Finary Embarkation Embarcation Entitle Intitle Firmaun Embase Irmbase Intitule F Phirman Embassy Ambassy Entomb Intomb Fizgio Fishgig Embed, or Imbed Entrance, v. Intrance Flageolet Flagelet Embedded or Imbedded Entrap Intrap Fleamn Phleme, Flem Embezzle Imnbezzle Entreat Intreat Flier Flyer Embezzlement Imbezzlement Envelop, v. Envelope Flotage Floatage Emblazon Imblazon Envelopment Envelopement Flotsam Floatsam Embody Imbody Eolipile ZEolipile Flour, meal Flower Embolden Imbolden Epaulet Epaulette Fleur-de-lis, or Flower-de-luce Emborder Imborder Epigraph Epigraphe lugeman Flugleeman Embosk Imboskc Equerry Equery Flugelman Frelnan Embosoon, or In hbosom Equiangular Equangular Fluke Flook, Flowk Emboss h Imboss Equivoke Equivoque Fluoride Fluorid Embowel Imub:)wel Era iEra Fetus Fetus Embower Iml)ower Eremite Heremite Forestall Forestal Embrasure Embrazure Escalade Scalade Foretell Foretel Elnpale Impale Shalot Shallot Forray Foray Empanel, or I Empannel Eschalot S Forte,strongszdeFort P IImpanel Escuttcheon Scutcheon Fosse Foss Empoison Irnpoison Estafette Estafet Foundery, or Foundry Empoverish, or Impoverish Esthetics, or 2Esthetics Franc. coin Frankc Enmpower Impower Estoppel Estopple Frenetic Phrenetic Empress Emperess Etiology _Etiology Frenzy Plhrensy Encage, or Incage Exactor Exacter Frieze Frize Encenia Encrenia Expense Expence Frigate Frigat Enchant Inchant Exsanguious Exangstous Frit Fritt Enchase Inchase Exsect Exect Frizzle Frizle Encircle Incircle Exsiccate Exiccate Frowzy Frouzy Enclose, or Inclose Exsiccation Exiccation Frum;Ientaceous Frumentacious Enclosure Inclosure Exsiccative Exiccative I Furmenty Encroach Incroach Exsuccous Exuccous Fment Furmety Encumber Incumber Extrinsical Extrinsecal Frustum Frustrum Encumbrance Incumibrance Exudation Exsudation Fuel Fewel Encyclopedia Encyclopedia Eyry,Erie Fulfil Fulfill

Page  25 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. 25 Fulfilment Fulfillment Greyhound Grayhound Holster Holdster Fulness Fullness Griffin, Griffon Gryphon. Hornony Furlough Furlow Grizzled Grisled Hominy Hommony Further, or Farther Grocer Grosser Homonyme, or Homonym Furthest, or Farthest Grotesque Grotesk Hone Hoane Fusee Fusil Groundsill Groundsel Honeyed Honled Fusileer Fusilier Group Groupe Hoop, or Whoop Fuze, n., or Fuse Guarantee, or Guaranty Hooping- WhoopingGuild, or Gild cough cough Guilder, or Gilder Hoot Whoot G. Guillotine Guillotin Horde Heord Gulf Gulplh Horehound Hoarhound Gabardine Gaberdine Gunwale Gunnel. Hornblende Hornblend Galiot Galliot Gurnet Gournet Hostler Ostler Gallipot Galipot Gypsy Gypsey, Gipsey Household Houshold Galoche Goloche Gyre Gire Housewife Huswife Gamut Gammut Gyve Give Howlet Houlet Gangue, in ore Gang Hub, or Hob Gantlet Gantelope TT Hurrah Hurra Gaol, or Jail Hydrangea Hydrangia Garish Gairlh Hypothenuse Hypotenuse Garreteer Garretteer Haggard Hagard Gauge, or Gage Haggess Haggis Gauger Gager Ha-ha Haw-haw Gault Galt; Golt Hake Haick Gatlntlet, glove Gantlet Halberd Halbert Icicle Isicle Gayety Gaiety Hale, healthy Hail Illness Ilness Gayly Gaily Hatibut Holibut Imbank; see.Embank Gazelle Gazel Halyards Halliards Imbitter Embitter Gear. Geer Halloo Hollo, Holloa Imbody, or Embody Gelatine -Gelatin. Hame, or Haum Imborder Emborder Gelly; see Jelly Handiwork Handywork, Imbosom Embosom Genet Ginnet, Jennet Hards Ilurds h inbound Embound Gerfal con I Gyrfalcon Harebell Hairbell Imbrue Embrue GJerfalkon Harebrained Hairbrained Impanel Empanel Gern Germe Harem Haram Imparlance Emparlance Ghastly Gastly Harrier Harier Impassion'Empassion Ghibelline Gibelline Harslet Haslet Implead Emplead Ghyll, ravine Gill Hatchel I Hetchel, Imposthume Impostume Gibberish Geberish Hackle Heckle Impoverish, or Empoverish Gibe Gybe, Jibe Haul, to drag Hale Incage Encage Giglot Giglet Haum Halm, Hawm Incase Encase Gimnlet Gimblet Haunch Hanch Inclasp Enclasp Gimmal Jymold Haust, cough Hoast Incloister Encloister Gingle; see Jingle Hautboy Hoboy Inclose, or Enclose Girasole Girasol Havoc Havock Inclosure, or Enclosure Girth, or Girt Hawser Halser Incondensable Incondensible Glair Glaire Hazel Hazle Indefeasible Indefeisible Glave Glaive Headache Headach Indelible Indeleble Glazier Glasier' Hearse Herse Indict Endict Glede Glead Heartache Heartach Indictment Endictment Gloar Glour Height Hight Indite Endite Gloze Glose Heighten Highten Inditer Enditer Glue Glew Heinous Hainous Indocile Indocil Gluey Gluly, GIewy Hemistich Hemistick Indorsable Endorsable Gnarled Knarled Hemorrhoids Emneroids Indorse Endorse Gneiss Gneis Heptamerede Heptameride Indorsement Endorsement Good-by Good-bye Herpetology Erpetology Indorser Endorser Gore Goar Hexahedron Hexaedron Indue, or Endue Gourmand, or Gormand Hibernate Hybernate Inferrible Inferable Gormandize Gourmandize Hibernation Hybernation Inflection Inflexion Governante Governant Hiccough, or Hickup Infold Enfold Graft Graff Hinderance, or Hindrance Infoliate Enfoliate Grandam Granam Hip, v. Hyp Ingraft Engraft Granddaughter Grandaughter Hip, n. Hep Ingrain Engrain Granite Granit Hippocras Hippocrass Ingulf Engulf Grasshopper Grashopper Hodge-podge Hotch-potch Innuendo I nuendo Gray, or Grey Hoiden Hoyden Inquire, or Enquire Grenade Granade Holiday, or Holyday Inquirer, or Enquirer Grenadier Granadier Holloo, Halloo Holloa, Hollow Inquiry, or Enquiry 3

Page  26 26 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. Insnare, or Ensnare T Marquee Markee Install, or Instal 1J Marquis, or Marquess Instalment Installment Marshal Marshall Instil Instill Lackey Laquey Marten, or Martin Instructor Instructer Lacquer Lacker Martingale Martingal Insurance Ensurance Lair Lare Mask Masque Insure Ensure Lambdoidal Lamdoidal Maslin, Meslin Mastlin, Mislin Insurer Ensurer Lance Launce Mastic Mastich Intenable, or Intenible Landscape Landskip Matins Mattins Interlace Enterlace Landsran Landman Mattress Matres, MatInterplead Enterplead Lantern Lanthorn a Meagre Meager [trass Interpleader Enterpleader Lanyard Laniard Mediaeval Medieval Inthrall Inthral,Enthral Launch Lanch Menagerie Menagery Intrinsical Intrinsecal Laundress Landress Merchandise Merchandize Intrust Entrust. Laureate Laureat Mere, a pool Meer Intwine Entwine Lavender Lavendar Metre. and Meter Inure Enure Lea, a plain Lee, Ley, Lay Mew Meaw Inurement Enurement Leach, or Leech, Letch Mewl Meawl Invalid, n. Invalide Leaven Leven Mileage Milage Inveigle Enveigle Ledger Leger Milleped Millepede Inventor Inventer Legging Leggin Millrea e Millree, Millreis Inwheel Enwheel Lettuce Lettice Miscall Miscal Inwrap, or Enwrap License Licence Misle, Mizzle Mistle Inwreathe Enwreathe Lickerish Liquorish Misspell Mispell Isle Ile Licorice Liquorice Misspend Mispend Lief Lieve, Leef Misy Missy Lilac Lilach Misletoe Mistletoe Lily Lilly Missaltoe Linguiform Lingueform Mitre Miter Jackal Jackall Liniment, and- Linament Mizzen Mizen Jacobin Jacobine Lintstock Linstock Moccasin Jag Jagg Litharge Litherage occason oggason Japghery Jagary Llama, animal Lama Mocha-stone Mocho-stone Jail, or Gaol Loadstar Lodestar Modillion Modillon Jailer, or Gaoler Loadstone Lodestone Molasses Melasses Jalap Jalop Loath, a. Loth Molosses Jamb, n. Jam, Jaunr Loathe, v. Lothe Moneyed Monied JanizaryL Janissary Lode, a vein Load Mongrel Mungrel Janty Jaunty Lodgement Lodgment Monodrame Monodram Jasmine Jessamnine Lower Lour Mood, or Mode Jaunt Jant Luff Loof Moresque Moresk Jelly Gelly Luke Leuke Morion Murrion Jenneting 5Geniting Lustring, or Lutestring Mortgageor Mortgagor Juneating Lye, fi-om ashes Lie, Ley Mosque Mosk Jettee, Jetty Jetta, Jutty Moscheto Jewellery, or Jewelry M1 Mosquito Mosqueto Jiffy Giffy squito Mseto Jingle Gingle i Musqueto Joiutress Jointuress Maggoty *Maggotty [hem Mulsquitto Jole, or Jowl Maim, or Mayhem, Ma' Mould Mold Jonquille Jonquil Maize Maiz Moult Molt Judgment Judgement Maleadrninis- Maladminis- Mulch Mulsh Julep Julap tration, or tration Mullein Mullin Junket, or Juncate Malecontent Malcontent Multiped Multipede Just, n. Joust Malefeasance Malfeasance Mummery Mommelry Justle, or Jostle Malepractice Malpractice Murder Murther Maltreat Maletreat Murderous Murtherous Malkin Maukin Murky Mirky fK- Mall Maul Murrhine Myrrhine Malanders Mallenders Muscle, and Mussel Kale Kail, Call Mamleluke Mamaluke Musket Musquet Kayle Keel Mandarin Mandarine Mustache, or Moustache Keelhaul Keellhale Mandatary Mandatory Keelson Kelson Mandrel, and Mandril Keg, or Cag Manifestable Manifestible N Kerseymere, or Cassimere Manikin Mannikin Klhar Kan, Kann Manceuvre Maneuver Nankeen Nankin Knapsack Snapsack Mantle, or Mantel Naught Nought Knarled, or Gnarled Mark Marc Negotiate Negociate Knell Klnel Marque, license Mark Net, a., clear Neat

Page  27 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOU$ ORTHOGRAPHY. 27 Nib Neb Phantasm Fantasm Nobless Noblesse Phantom Fantom Nombles Numbles Phenomenon Phienomenon Novitiate Noviciate Phial, or Vial Quarantine Quarantain Nozle Nozzle, Nosle Philibeg; see Fillibeg Carentane Nuisance Nusance Philter Philtre Quartet Quartett Phlegm Flegm Quatercousin Catercousin Phmenix Phenix Quay, a mole Key Phthisic Tisic Quinsey Picked, or Piked Quinsy Squinancy Oblique Oblike Picket, and Piquet Quintain Quintin Octahedron Octaedron Picturesque Picturesk Quintal Kental, Kentle CEconomics; seeEconomics Pie Pye Quoit Coilt (Ecumenical Ecumenical Piebald Pyebald Offence Offense Pilnento Pimenta Offuscate Obfuscate Pincers Pinchers Pt Olio Oglio Placard Placart Opaque Opake Plain, and Plane Raccoon Racoon, RacOraco Orache Plane-sailing Plain-sailin'g Raillery Rallery [koon Orison Oraison Plaster Plaister' Ransom Ransome Osier Ozier Plat, or Plot Rarefy Rarify Osmazome Ozmazome Plethora Plethory Raspberry Rasberry Osprey Ospray Pleurisy Plurisy Ratafia Ratifia, Ratafee Ottar Otto Pliers Plyers Rattan Ratan Oxidate Oxydate Plough Plow Raven, prey Ravin Oxidation Oxydation Ploughman Plowman Raze Rase Oxide Oxyde, Oxyd Ploughshare Plowshare Razure Rasure Oxidize Oxydize Plumber Plummer Real, coin Rial, Ryal Oyes Oyez Plumiped Plumipede Rear Rere Pluviameter Pluviometer Rearmouse Reremouse Poise Poize Rearward Rereward rp Poltroon Poltron Recall Recal Polyanthus Polyanthos Recognizable Recognisable Pacha Pasha, Bashaw Polyhedral Polyedral Recognizance Recognisance Packet Paquet Polyhedron Polyedron Recognize, or Recognise Painim Paynim Pomade Pommade Recognizee Recognisee Palanquin Palankeen Pommel Pummel Recognizor Recognisor Palette, or Pallet Pontoon, and Ponton Recompense Recompence Palmiped Palmipede Pony Poney Reconnoitre Reconnoiter Pandore, or Bandore Porpus Redoubt Redout PandorePanel Iannel Perpoise u Panel Pannel orpoise Porpess Redoubtable Redoutable Pansy Pancy Portray PourTray Reenforcement Reinforcement Pantagraphll Portress Porteress Referable Referible Pantograpl Pentagrap Postilion Postillion Referrible Pappoose I Papoos Potato Potatoe Reflection Reflexion Papoose Pottage Potage Reflective Reflexive Parallelopiped Parallelepiped Practise, v. Practice Reglet Riglet Paralyze Paralyse Priernunire Premunire Reindeer Raindeer Parcenary Parcenery Premise Premiss Ranedeer Parol, a. Parole Pretence Pretense Reinstall, or Reinstal Paroquet Parrakeet Preterite, or Preterit Relic Relique Parral Parrel Pretor Praetor Renard, or Reynard Parsnip Parsnep Prison-base Prison-bars Rennet, or Runnet Partisan Partizan Probate Probat Reposit Reposite Patin Patine Profane Prophane Resin, or Rosin Patrol Patroll, Patrole Protector Protecter Resistance Resistence Paver Pavier, Pavior Protractor Protracter Respite Respit Pawl Paul' Prunfello Prunella Restive, or Restiff Pedler Peddler, Pedlar Pomepion Restiveness Restiffness Pedlery Peddlery umpkin Pumpion Retch, to vomit Reach Peep Piep Puny, and Puisne Reverie, or Revery Penance Pennance Pupillary Pupilary Reversible Reversable Penniless Pennyless Purblind Poreblind Rhomnb, and Rhumb Pentahedral Pentaedral Purlin Purline Ribbon Riband Pentahedron Pentaedron Purr Pur Rbbon Iibband Pentile Pantile Purslain. Purslane Rider Ryder Peony Piony Putrefy Putrify Rinse Rince Perch Pearch Pygmean Pigmean Risk Risque Persistence Persistance Pygmy Pigmy Robbin Robin Pewit Pewet Pyx Pix Rodomontade Rhodomontade

Page  28 28 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. Roquelaure Roquelo Shad Chad Spongy Spungy Route, course Rout Shard Sherd Spright Sprite Rummage Romage Shark, or Shirk Sprightful Spriteful Runnet, or Rennet Shawm Shalm Spunk Sponk Rye Rie Sheathe, v. Sheath Spurt, or Spirt Sheer, pure Shear Stable Stabile Sheik Sheikh, Sheick Staddle Stadlo *S Shemitic, or Semitic Stanch Staunch Sherbet Scherbet Stationery, n. Stationary Sag, or Swag Sherry Sherris Steadfast Stedfast Saic Saik Shorling Shoreling Steelyard Stillyard Sainfoin Saintfoin Show Shew Sterile Steril Salic Salique Showbread Shewbread Stillness Stilness Saltcellar Saltseller Shrillness Shrilness Stockade Stoccade Sandarach Sandarac Shroud Shrowd Strait, n. Streight Sandiver Sandever Shuttlecock Shittlecock Strake Straik Sanitary Sanatory Shyly Shily Strap, or Strop Sarcenet Sarsenet Shyness Shiness Strengthener Strengthner Sat Sate Sienite Syenite Strew Straw, Stravw Satchel Sachel Silicious, or Siliceous Stupefy Stupify. Satinet Satinett Sill Cill Sty Stye Savin Saviiie, Sabine Sillabub Syllabub Style Stile Saviour, or Savior Simar Chimere,Cymar Subtile, thin Subtle Scallop Scollop Siphon Syphon Subtle, sly Subtile Scath Scathe Siren Syren Subtract Substract Scenery Scenary Sirloin, or Surloin Subtraction Substraction Sceptic Skeptic Sirocco Scirocco Suit, or Suite Sceptical Skeptical Sirup Syrup, Sirop Suitor Suiter Scepticism Skepticism Sit, to incubate Set Sulky, n. Sulkey Schist Shist Site Scits Sulphuretted Sulphureted Schistose Shistose Sizar Sizer Sumach Sumac,Shumac Scholium Scholion Size, glue Cize, Cise Suretyship Suretiship Schorl Shorl Skate Scate Surloin, or Sirloin Sciagraphy, or Sciography Skein Skain Surname Sirname Sciomachy, or Sciamachy Skeptic; see Sceptic' Surprise Surprize Scion Cion Skilful Skillful Surreptitious Subreptitious Scirrhosity Skirrhosty Skulk Sculk Survivor Surviver Scirrhous Skirrhous Skull Scull Survivorship Survivership Scir*hus I Schirrhus. Slabber Slobber Swag, or Sag Skirrhus Slake, to quench Slack Swale Sweale (Cissors Sleight, n. Slight Sward Sord Scissors. Cizars Sley, a reed Slay, Slaie Swath, n. Swarth Scissars Sluice Sluce, Sluse Sweepstakes Sweepstake Sconce Skonce Slyly Slily Swipple Swiple Scotfree Shotfree Slyness Sliness Swop, or Swap Scow Skow Smallness Smalness Sylvan Silvan Screen Skreen Smirk - Smerk Synonyme, or Synonym Scrofula Scrophula Smooth, v. Smoothe Syphilis Siphilis Scymitar; see Cimeter Soap Sope Systematize Systemize Scythe Sithe, Sythe Socage Soccage Seamstress Sempstress Socle Sokle, Zocle Semstress Solan Soland, Solund Sear. Sere Solder, or Soder Searce Sarse Soldier Souldier Tabard Taberd Secretaryship Secretariship Soliped Solipede Taffety Taffeta, Taffata Seethe Seeth Solitaire Solitair Taffrail Tafferel Seignior Signior, Signor Solvable Solvible. Taillage Tallage Seine, a net Sein, Seen Somerset Somersault Talc, a stone Talk, Talck Seisin Seizin Summerset Summersault Tallness Talness Sellenders Sellanders Sonneteer Sonnetteer Talmud Thalmud Selvage Selvedge Soothe, v. Sooth, Tambour Tambor Sentinel Centinel Sorrel Sorel Tambourine Tambourin Sentry Sentery, Centry Souse Sowse Tarpuling Tarpawling Cqi Chequin Spa Spaw arpaulng Tarpaulin n Zechin Spew Spule Tartan Tartane Sergeant, or Serjeant Spicknel Spignel Tassel Tossel Sergeantry, or Serjeantry Spinach Spinage Tawny Tawiey Sess, or Cess Spinel Spinelle,Spinell Tease Teaze Sesspool, or Cesspool Splice Splise Teazle, Tease] Tassel, Tazel Sevennight. Sennight Sponge Spunge Tenable Tenible

Page  29 WORDS OF DOUBTFUL OR VARIOUS ORTHOGRAPHY. 29 Terrier Tarrier Waul Wawl Tether Tedder U. Wear, v. Ware Tetrastich Tetrastick Wear, n. Weir, Wier Theodolite Theodolet Umbles Humbles Wesand Thraldom Thralldom Unbiassed Unbiased easan Wezand Thrash, or Thresh Unbigoted Unbigotted Welsh Welch Threshold Threshhold Unroll Unrol Whang Wang Throe, a pang Throw Until Untill Whelk I Welk Thyine,'wood Thine Whippletree Whiffletree Thyme Thime -- Whippoorwill Whippowill Ticking, or Ticken Whiskey Whisky Tidbit Titbit Whitleather Whiteleather Tie Tye Vaivode Waiwode Whoop Hoop Tier, a roZ Tire Vales, money Vails Whooping- HoopingTierce Terce Valise Vallise cough cough Tincal Tinkal Vantbrace Vanbrass Widgeon Wigeon Tint Teint Vat, a vessel Fat Wilful Willful Tiny Tyny Vaudevil Vaudeville Windl Windlace Tippler Tipler Veil, cover Vail Windlas Tithe Tythe Vender, or Vendor Wintry Wintery Toilet Toilette Veneer Fineer Wiry Wiery Toll, to allure Tole Venomous Venemous Witch-elm Weech-elm Tollbooth Tolbooth V Verdigrise With, n. Withe Ton, or Tun V Verdigrease Withal Withall Tonnage Tunnage Vermilion Vermillion Wizard Wizzard, Tormentor Tormenter Vermilion Virmilion Wisard Toutchy, or Techy Vernlin Vermine Woe Wo Tourmnaline Tourmalin Verst Berst, Werst Woful Woeful Trance Transe Vertebre, or Vertebra Wondrous Wonderous Tranquillity Tranquility Vervain Vervane Woodbine Woodbind Tranquillize Tranquilize Vial, or Phial Woodchuck Woodchuk Transferable Transferrible Vice, a screw Vise Woollen Woolen Transferrence Transference Vicious Vitious Wreathe, v. Wreath Treadle Treddle Villain, and Villein, Villan Wreck Wrack Treenail Trenail, Villanous Villainous Wriggle Riggle Trunnel Villany Villainy Trellis Trellice Visitatorial Visitorial Trentals Trigintals Visitor Visiter ye Tressel Visor Vizor Trussel Vitiate Viciate Yawl Yaul Trivet Vizter Vizir,Visier Yearn Yern Trevet, or Trevit Volcano Vulcano Yeast Yest Trousers Trowsers Yelk, or Yolk Truckle-bed, or Trundle-bed Yerk Yark Tumbrel, and Tumbril w e Yew Eugh Turkey Turky Turkois Turquoise Wagon, or Waggon Turnip Turnep Waif Waift Z Turnsole Turnsol Waive, to defer Wave Tutenag Tutenague Wale Weal Zaffre Zaffir Twibil Twibill Walrus Walruss Zechin; see Sequin Tymbal Timbal Warranter, and Warrantor Zinc Zink Tyro Tiro War-whoop War-hoop Zymology Zumology 3*

Page  30 ABBREVIATIONS. a. stands for..... Adjective. p. a........ Participial Adjective. ad..........Adverb. p.. Plural. comp..... Comparative. prep,...Preposition. conj...... Conjunction. pron.......... Pronoun. imp. t,....... Imperfect Tense. sing........... Singular. interj...... Interjection. superl.......... Superlative. n.......Noun. v... No un. v. Verb. p.... i...... Participle. v. a.......... Verb Active. pp.......... Perfect Participle. v.n.. Verb Neuter. (30)

Page  31 A DICTIONARY OF THEENGLISH LANGUAGE. A ABLACTATE A..(pronounced a as a letter, but e as a word.) AB-BRtEVI-A-TURE, a. Al abridgment. The indefinite article, put before nouns of AB'DI-CXNT, a. Abdicating; renouncing. the singular number; as, u man, a tree. Be- Xa'DI-CKTE, v. a. To resign; to relinquish. fore words beginning with a vowel and Ith A'DI-CATE, v. n. To relinquish or abandon mute, it is written an; as, an ox, ast hour. Aq an office; to resign. is placed before a participle, or participial AnB-D-CA'TTON,n. Act of abdicating; resignanoun, and is considered as a contraction of at AB'DI-CA —TIVE, a. Implying abdication. [tion. or on; as, I am a walking. R., prefixed to AB-DBO S'EN, n. The lower venter or belly. many or few, implies one whole number. A AB-DOmi.tI-.NAL, a. Relating to the abdomen. has also the signification of each, e'very; as A3-DUCE1, v. a. To draw from; to separate. " The landlord has a hundred a year." AB-DU'CENT, a. Drawing away; pulling back..A-BAXCK, ad. Backwards; pressed against tile B-DrICTV, V. a. To take away by force or mast by the wind, as a sail. [land.'fraud, as a person;'to kidnap. XnF'A-COT, it. A cap of state once used in Eng- AB -DUCTION, at. A wrongful taking away. XB'.A-cts, n. A counting instrument or table. AB-DUCTIOR, n. A muscle which draws back. 4-BAFT', prep. Towards the stern of a vessel. A.-BE:-CE-DAiRI-AN,?t. A teacher or learner of' AB-AL;IEN- ATE, V. a. To transfer the title of A-BD', ad. In bed; on the bed. [the alphabet. to another, as of property; to alienate. ABE-:R'RANCE, n. Deviation from the right way. AB —AL-IEN-AtTIQN (ab-al-yen-atshtun), n. Act AnB-ERtRANT, a. Deviating from the right way. of transferring the title of property to another. XB-ER-RA!TIQN, n. The act of deviating. A-BANIDON, v. a. To give up, desert, forsake. A-RET, v. a. To assist; to set on; to incite. A-BAN'DONED (a-bhn'dund), p. a. Given up; A-BETSIMENT, a. The act of abetting. corrupted in a high degree; very wicked. A-BETTOcR, n. One who abets; an accomplice. A-BAN/DON-M5tNT, cf. The act of abandoning. A-BEYIANCE (a-baa'ns), c. Expectation of law. A-BASE', v. a. To humble, depress, bring low. AB-HOR', v. a. To detest; to abominate. A-BASE'MENT, cc. State of being brought low. AB-HORjIRENCE, n. Hatred; detestation. A BASHI, V. a. To make ashanled; to confuse. AB-HORRENT, a. Odious; inconsistent. A-BASHtMIENT, ci. Great shame or confusion. AB-HORt'RENT-LY, ad. In an abhorrent manner. A- BATA-BLE, a. That may be abated. AB-HiRWRER, n. One who abhors; a detester. A- BATE, V. a. To lessen; to diminish. A'BIB, n. First month of the Jewish year. A-RBATE1 v. cm. To grow less, to decrease. A-BIDEt, v.a. (imp. t. and pp. abode.) To stay 4-BATE'MENT, n. The act of abating; decrease. in a place: to dwell; to remain; to continue. A-BAT'tER, n. One who, or that which, abates. A-BIDEI, v. a. To wait for; to expect; to attend. Ann, n. The yarn of a weaver's warp. 4-BID'ER, n. One who abides or stays by. ~ XBA, n. A Syriac word, signifying father. A-BILt-TY, n. Power; skill; capacity; talent. XBn'n1A-Cy, n. Rights and privileges of an abbot → . ABJE.CT, a. Mean; low; despicable; vile. XB'BV, n. An abbot; an ecclesiastical title. AB-JC'tTION, n. VVant of spirit; baseness. XB'nB.SS,?1. The governess of a nunnery. AB'JECT-LY, ad. Meanly; basely; vilely. XB'BEY, n. A priory; a monastery; a convent. _ABtJECT-NESS, n. Abjection; meanness. XBB.OT, n. The chief of an abbey or convent. AB-JU-D!-CA'TION, it. Rejection. 4B-BREnI'V-ATE, v. a. To abridge; to shorten. AB-JU-RA'TION, n. The act of abjuring. AB-BRE-R-vI-A'TIQN, n. A shortening; one or AB-JUREf, V. a. To recant; to renounce. more letters oif a w 1rd standing for the whole. AB-JURtEr, a. One who abjures or recants. AB-BRE'VI-A-TQR, a. One who abbreviates. 4B-LXC/TATE, V. a. To wean from the breast..A,:,I,O,U1,1, lolng; _X,t,YA~,,-,Vi short;A,,!,Q,V,~, obscure. —FkRE,FXRt,FST,Fi.LL; H-IR,HR; MXIEN, h i; Mt VE, NOR, S6N, BtLL, BiiR, RtLE.-4i of, soi,; g,., hard; as z; T as gZ; UIs. (3~1)

Page  32 ABLACTATION 32 ACADEMY XB-L.AC-TA'TIQN, a. Act of weaning from the AB-S NT', a. a. To keep away; to withldraw. breast:- a method of grafting. AB-SIN-TiiTEl, st. One absent from hisstation. AB-L-ATIQN, n. The act of taking away. AB-SlINTHI-AN, a. Of the nature of wormwood. AtBLA-TIVE, a. Noting the sixth case in Latin. AB-SlNI TIII-AT-ED,p.a. Containing wormtwood. A-BLAZE, ad. In a blaze; on fire. XB'SSQ-LUTE, a. Complete; not limited;positive. A'BLE, a. Having strength, power, or skill. AB'SO-LUTE-LY, ad. Fully; unconditionally..A-BLE-BOD-IED (.'bl-bid-id), a. Strong of body. AB'SQ-LUTE-NESS,n. Completeness:; despotism. A'BLE-NaiSS, a. Ability; vigor;. force. AlB-SO-LU0TIQN,n. Actof absolving; acquittal. AB'LU-E.INT, a. Washing clean; purifying. AlB-S6L.U-ToQ-y, a. That absolves. AB-LUFTIQN, n. Act of cleansing or washing..AB-SO)LVA-TQ-RY, a. Relating to pardon. A'BLY, ad. fn an able manner; with ability. AB- oLVE', v. a. To clear; to acquit; to pardon. AB-NE.-GA'TTQON, n Denial; renunciation. 4B-~OLVtI:R, n. One who absolves. AB-NORtM.L, a. Irregular; anomalous. AB-soRBt, v. a. To imbibe; to swallow up..A-BOARD'tB-bard'), ad. In a ship or vessel. AB-SoR/ BErNT, n. Medicine that dries up. A-BOARD', prep. On board of. AB-SOR'tBENT, a. Having power to absorb. A-BODEI, n. IHabitation; dwelling; stay. AB-SORPLTION, n. The act of absorbing..A-BO:DE, imp. t. and pp. from abide.'.AB-STAIN', v. n. To keep from; to forbear. A-BODEM'MENT, n. A secret anticipation. AlB-STftM.I-olS, a. Temperate; abstinent. A-BOL'ISH, V. a. To annul; to destroy. AB-STEtM.1-O0S-LY, ad. Temperately; soberly. A-BIOLtSH-.A-BLE, a. That may be abolished. AB-STE.MI-OVs-NISS, mn. The being abstemious. A-BOL'tSH-ER, n. One who abolishes. AB-STERGE1, v. a. To wipe; to cleanse. A-BlOL'ISH-MB-NT, n. The act of abolishing. AB-STbERIQENT a. Having a cleansingquality. XB-Q-Lt'TIQN (ab-9-1lsh'un), a. The state of AB-STERlSItON, n. The act of cleansing. being abolished; the act of abolishing. AB-STER'SIVE, a. Cleansing. XB-Q-Li"TIQN7-ST, n. Promoter of abolition. ABlSTI-Nki NcE, n. Forbearance of food or drink. A-BOtM'I-NA-BLE, a. Hateful; detestable. AB'STI- NNT, a. Practising abstinence. A-B6OM'I-NA-BLE-NiESS, 7t. Hatefulniess. AB'STI-NhJNT-LY, ad. In an abstinent manner. Al-BOM'I-NA-BLY, ad. Hatefully; detestably. AB-STRACT', v. a. To draw from; to abridge. A-BOM I-NA.TE, V. a. To detest; to hate utterly. AB'STRACT, a. Separate; refined; pure. A-BoMt-I-NA'TIQNen. Hatred; object of hatred.:XB'STRACT,?. Concentration or essence:B-O-RIQtI-NAL, a. Original; primitive; first. an abridgment; an epitome; a sunmary. XB-Q-RIT-t.i-N.AL, n. An original inhabitant. AB-STRACT/ED, p. a. Separated; inattentive. AB-Q-R91.I-NE~, n. pl. The earliest inhabitants. AB-STRACT'ED-Ly,ad. In an abstracted manner. A.,-BORITIo N a. Miscarriage; untimely birth. AB-STRACT'E.D-NSS, a1. Tihe being abstracted. A-BOR'TIVE, a. Imllmature; unsuccessful. An-STRA;TIIR, n. One who abstracts. Al-BOR!TIVE-LY ad. Immaturely; untimely. AB-STRACITIQN, n. Act of abstracting. A-BORtTIVE-NRSS, n. The state of abortion. AB-STRACtTIVE, a. Having power to abstract. A-B" OND', v. n. To be in great plenty. AlB-STRtSE', a. Hidden; obscure; difficult. A -BO0T, prep. Around; near to i concerning. AB-STROSE'LLy, ad. Obscurely; not plainly. 4-BbOT', ad. Circularly; nearly; around..AB-STROSEt'NiESS, n. Difficulty; obscurity. A-bo vE' (a-byiv), prep. Higher than; more AB-StjRD', a. Unreasonable; inconsistent. than; greater than; beyond; too proud for. AB-SURDII-TY, n. Inconsitsency; folly. A-B5VE' (,abiivt), ad. Overhead; before. AB-SUIRD'LY, ad. Unreasonably; injudiciously.'.A-ll6VE'BOARD, ad. In open sight; openly. Al-SURD'N.ESS, n. The quality of being absurd. AB-RA-CA-DXB'RA, n. A superstitious charm. A-BtiN'DANCE, n. Great plenty; exuberance. 4-BRA.DE', v. a. To wear away; to rub off. A-BrUN'DANT, a. Plentiful; exuberant; ample. 4A-lRA1iQN (.-br5'zhhun), a. Act of rubbing off. A-BNti'DANT-Ly, ad. In plenty; amply. A-BREASTI (a-brbst'), ad. Side by side. A-BU-E3 v. a. To makre an ill use of; to revile. 4-BR!DqE', v.a. To make shorter; to contract. A-BUSE1, na. Ill use; injury; reproach. 4-BlRD. ER, n. One who abridges; a shortener. A-sU'ER, a. One who uses ill or reproaches. A-RIteDq'MEINT, n. A work abridged. A- B'SIVE, a. Containing abuse; deceitful. 4-BR6ACH', ad. In a position to let the con- A-BU'/SIE-Ly, ad. By a wrong use; rudely. tents run out, as a cask; broached. A-BUl'SIVE-NESS, n. Quality of being abusive, A-BROiD' (a-briwd'), ad. At large; from home. 4-BsiT', v. a. To end at; border upon; meet. XBIRQ-GATE, v. a. To repeal; to annul, abolish. A-BDT'MENT, n. That which joins another; AlB-RQ-GA'TIQN, n. The act of abrogating. mass of masonry at the end of a bridge. /tB-RVJPTF, a. Broken; sudden; unconnected. 4-BWTrTAL, n. The butting or boundary of land. ~.B-RiPt'TIQN, n. A violent or sudden separation. A-BZS6M' (t-blzm'), n. A gulf; an abyss. AB-RZtPT'LY, ad. Hastily; suddenly; ruggedly. 4-Bllss', n. A depth without bottom; a gulf. AB-R1tPTNEiSS, n. An abrupt manner. 4-CA'CI-A (a-ka'she-;t), n. A plant; a drug. ABXscdss, n. A tumor containing matter. AC-A-DE'MI-AN, n. A member of an academy. sl-SCINDr (ab-slind), v. a. To cut or pare off. AC-A-DEMt'C, a. An academic philosopher. AB-SC~SI'IQN (ab-sizh'un), n. A cutting off. AC-A-DM'IC, I a. Belonging to an academy, An-scC'ND', v.n. To hide or conceal one's self; XC-A-DEM. I-CAL, ~ or to the Platonic philosophy. to withdraw secretly; to steal away. AC-A-DE.-MIV'CTAN (Sk-t-de-mlsh'an), n. A AB-lSCoNDIER, n. One who absconds6 member of an academy; a man of science. AB'SENCE, a. The state of being absent; want. A-CAD'E-MY, n. A school of arts and sciences; ABlsa.NT, a. Not present; inattentive in mind. a school or seminary of learning. i,li,L.,isU long t AY,,,I,51t,, short; 4,E,,O,JY, obscure.-FARE,F;RFAST FALL; iftIR,HtR;

Page  33 ACANACEOUS 33 ACHROMATIC X.C-A-NA.tCEOVS (Sk-a-nafshus), a. Prickly. AC-CoRDING TS, prep. Agreeably to; suiting.-CXN'THUS, n. The herb bear's breech. AC-COPRD'ING-LY, ad. Agreeably; conformably. 4-CAT-A-LEC'TIC, n. A complete verse. AC-COSTt, v. a. To speak to; to address. A-CXT-A-LGEP'TIC, a. Not discoverable. AC-COSTVA-BLE, a. Easy of access; familiar. AC-CEDEf, v. n. To comply; to assent. AC-CUONT', n. A computation; reason; re4C-CGLtER-ATE, v.a. To hasten; to quicken. gard; rank; estimation; profit; narration. 4C-CEL-R-A'ITION,.n. A quickening. AC-COUNT', v. a. To esteem, reckon, compute. 4C-CL'riR-.A-Tv'E, a. Increasing velocity. Ac-cODNT', v. n. To reckon; to give an account. AC-CENISIQN, n. The act of kindling. AC-COUNT-A-BIL'.I-TY, n. Accountableness. AC'CENT, n. Modulation or stress of voice; a AC-COUNT'A-BLE, a. Amenable. [countable. mark on a syllable directing modulation or AC-COUNT'A-BLE-NESS, -n. State of being acstress of voice; language; words. AC-CO6INT'ANT, n. One who keeps accounts. AC-CENTf, v. a. To express the accent of. AC-COUPILE (ak-kflp!pl), v. a. To link together. AC-CENT'U-AL, a. Relating to accent. AC-COUiP'LE-1-MfNT, n. A junction; a tie. AC-ChNT'1U-ATE, v, a. To place the accent on. AC-COUtTRE (ak-ks'tur), v. a. To dress; to AC-C:NT-U-A'TION, n. Act of placing accent. equip. [arms; equipage; equipments. AC-CEPT','v. a. To take; to receive; to admit. AC-COU'TRE-LENTS,. pl. p. Military dress and AC-CEPT-A-B!L'I-TY, W. Acceptableness. AC-CRED'IT, v. a. To give or procure credit to. AC-Ch PTIA-BLE, a. Likely to be accepted; AC-CRED'IT-,D, p. a. Intrusted; empowered. grateful; pleasing; welcome. AC-CRESCEgNT, a. Increasing; growing to. AC-ChiPT'A-BLE-NESS, a?. A being acceptable. AC-CRE'TIQN, a. Act of growing to another. AC-CEPTIA-BLY, ad. In an acceptable manner. AC-CRETIVE, a. Increasing by growth. AC-CIPTIANCE, n. Reception; acceptation. AC-CRUE' (ik-kru), v. n. To be added; to XC-CEP-TA/TION, a. Acceptance; meaning. arise, as profits; to follow, as loss. 4C-CEPT/ER, n. One who accepts. AC-CRKtMENT, n. Addition; increase. 4C-cEss1 oraXc/Css,n. Approach; admission. XC-CU-BA1'TIQN, n. Act of lying or reclining. XC'CE S-SA-RY, n. (Law.) One who is guilty of AC-CuMtBEgN-CY, n. State of being'accumbent. a crime, not principally, but by participation. AC-CUBI'BENT, a. Leaning; reclining. XC'CES-SA-RY,a. Contributing.See ACCESSORY. AC-CU.MV-LATE, v. a. To heap up; to pile up. AC-CiES-Si-BIL'.I-Ty, n. State of being accessible. AC-CU1MV-LATE, v. n. To increase; to amass. iC-CptslSI-BLE, a. That may be approached. AC-CU —IV1-LATIQN, n. The act of accumulatAC-CES'SIQN (ak-sgsh'un), n. Addition; en- ing; increase; addition; augmentation. largement; augmentation; approach; arrival. AC-CU'MU-LA TIVE, a. That accumulates. C'CEgs-SQ-RY, n. An accomplice; accessary. AC- CUM'lV-LA-TQR, n. One who accumulates. 3XC'CiS-so-Ry, a. Joined; contributing. ACICV-RA-C~, n. Exactness; correctness. XC'CI-DtNCE, n. Book of rudiments of gram- XCfCU-RATE, a. Exact; correct; precise. XC'CI-DENT, n. Casualty; chance; hap. [mar. XCIC -RATE-LY, ad. Exactly; correctly. XC-C'I-DNT.AL, a. Non-essential; casual. AC'CV-RATE-NESS, n. Exactness; accuracy. XC-CI-D:NT'tAL-L~, ad. Casually; fortuitously. AC-CURSEt, v. a. To doom to misery; to curse. 4C-CLA~.IMt',. A shoutof praise; acclamation, AC-CURS'ED, p. a. Cursed; execrable; hateful. XC-CLA-MAtTIQN, n. A shout of applause. AC-CUt1A-BLE (ak-kl'za-bl), a. Blamable. 4C-CLkM'tA-TQ-RY, a. Pertaining to acclama- AC-CU -ATITQN, n. The act of accusing; that AC-CL'MiATE, v. a. To inure to a climate. [tion. of which one is accused; charge. 4C-CLIV'I-TY,n. Steepnessreckoned upwards. AC-CUF'A-TIVE, a. Noting the fourth case of 4C-CLI!VO ts, a. Rising with a slope. Greek and Latin nouns. XC-CO-LADE', n. A blow given in knighting. AC-CFUYA-TQ-RY, a. Containing an accusation. AC-COMSMtMQ-DA-BLE, a. That maybe adapted. AC-CE', v. a. To charge; to blame. AC-COM'MQ-DXTE, v.a. To supply, fit, or adjust AC-CIUFER, n. One who accuses. 4C-COM-MIO-DA'TION, n. Provision of conven- AC-CS'TTOM, av. a. To habituate; to inure. iences; fitness; reconciliation. [dates. AC-CUSTQoM-A.-RY, a. Usual; customary. AC-C6ot'MIo-DA-TOR, n. One who accommo- AC-CS'TOQMED (ak-kus'tiumd), a. Usual. J4C-COM1PA4-NI-M4tNT, n. That which attends. ACE, n. A unit on cards or dice: — an atom. AC-COMt'PA-NY, v. a. To attend; to go with. A-CrEjPH'A-LOS (a-sf'.a-lhs), a. Without ahead. AC-C6OMPL.CE, n. An associate in crime. A-CERBt, a. Acid and astringent..C-CoM'PLISH, v. a. To complete; to execute. A-CERfBATE, v. a. To make sour. AC-COMIPLISHED (.ak-ktrnlplisht), p. a. Com- A-CERfBI-TYn. Sour taste; severityof temper. plete in some qualification; refined; elegant. A-CSt1CENT, a. Tending to sourness or acidity. AC-COMtPLISH-ER, n. One who accomplishes. A'E -TATE, a. (Clemnt.) Neutral salt..AC-CoM'PLISH-MINT, n1. Completion; full XC-E-TOSE', a. Sour; sharp; acetous. performance:-ornament of mind or body. A CX'VTOUS, a. Having the quality of vinegar. AC-COMPTf (gk-kfount'), n. See ACCOUNT. XAHE (ak), n. A continued pain. AC-CORD', a. a. To make agree; to adjust. ABHE (ak), v. n. To be in continued pain. AC-CORDI, v. n. To agree; to harmonize. A-CHIE VA-BLE, a. Possible to be achieved. AC-CoRD', n. A compact; agreement; union. A-CHIEVE', v. a. To perform; to finish; to gain. AC-CORD'ANCE, a. Agreement; conformity. A-CHIrVEtMENT, n. Performance; an exploit. AC-CORD'ANT, a. Consonant; corresponding. A-CHIVtER, n. One who achieves. AC-CORD'ANT-LY, ad. Inan accordantmanner. AH'aING (ak'ing), n. Pain; uneasiness. 4C-CoRD'ER, n. An assistant; helper; favorer. XCH -RQ-MaXT';C, a. Destitute of color. MIEN, SiR; MOVE, NUPR, SON-; BOLL, BiR, RtLE. —,, sojft;, a, hard; h: as z.;: as gz; THIS.

Page  34 ACID 34 ADHESIVELY X91tD, a. Sour; sharp; like vinegar in taste. XCOT-V-XLf1I-TY, n. The state of being actual. A.ILD, n. An acid substance. ACT'V-JAL-Ly, ad. In act; really; in fact. A-CID'T-PI-F -BLE, a. That may be acidified. ACT'V-A-Ry, n. A clerk; a managing officer. A-CID-I-F!-C!ATION, n. The act of acidifying. ACT1V-JATE,v. a. To pllt into action; to excite. 4-CID.I-FY, v. a. To convert into an acid. XC'U-A.TE, v. a. To sharpen; to point..A-CD'I-TY, n. An acid taste; sourness. A-CU'LE-ATE, a. Having a point; prickly. XAi'ID-NkSS, n. Acidity; sourness. A-CUIMEN, n. Sharpness; quick perception. A-CID'V-L]ATE, v. a. To tinge with acids. A-CUtM.I-NAT-ED, p. a. Sharp-pointed. A-CID'V-LOrs, a. Sourish; somewhat acid. A-ClU-Mt-NA'TIQN, n. The act of sharpening. 4C-KNOWL'E.DqiE (ak-nDl'gj), v. a. To own; A-CITE1, a. Sharp; keen; penetrating. to confess; to admit to be true; to grant. A-CUTEILY, ad. Sharply; ingeniously; keenly. AC-KN6WLI.Do-4-MENT (ak-n6lej-mdnt), n. A-CUTE'/NESS, n. Sharpness; penetration. Concession; recognition gratitude. AD'A9E (ad'j), n. A maxim; a proverb. [clrmi, n. The highest point; the summit. A-DA'q-O, a. (MJus.) A slow time. iXCtO-N!TE,sn. The poisonous plant wolf's-bane. XADA-MANT, n. A very hard stone; diamond. A/CORN, n. The seed or fruit of the oak. XD-A-MAN-TE'AN, a. Hard as adamant..A-COS'T.IC, a. Relating to hearing. AD-A-MAN'T.INE, a. Made of adanmant; hard. A-C6SCs'TICS, n. p1. The science of sounds. A-DAPT', v. a. To fit; to suit; to accommodate. AC-QUKINT', v. a. To make familiar; to inform. A-DAPT-A-BEI LI-TY, n. Capability of adaptation. AC-QU.AINT/'.NCE,n. Familiarity; knowledge;.A-DXPT'A-BLE, a. That may be adapted. a person with whom one is acquainted. AD-AP-TAtT1ION, a. Act of adapting; fitness. AC-QUAINTtED, a. Familiar; well known. ADD, v. a. To join; to unite; to suljoin. AC-QUrESTt, n. Acquisition; thing gained. AD-D9';I-FiATE, v. a. To take tithes of. XC-QUI-tscE' (ak-we-s'), v. n. To remain sat- AD'DER, n. A viper; a venomous reptile. isfied; to comply; to assent; to agree. XD'DER'~-GRASS, n. A species of plant. XC-QU.I-ES'CEgNCE, n. Compliance; assent. AD'DE[R'-TONGUE (adlderz-tting), n. A plant. AC-QUI-s'CIE.NT, a. Easy; complying. XD-DER' -WORT (-wiirt), n. Snake-weed. 4C-QUIR'A-BLE, a. That may be acquired. AD-D -BIL'I-Ty, a. Possibility of being added. 4C-QU1RE', V. a. To gain; to conme to; to attain. AD'DI-BLE, a. That may be added. AC-QUIR/ER,?1. One who acquires. ADDICE, n. A cutting tool. See ADZE. AC-QUIRE1MENT, a. Acquisition; attainment. AD-DICTf, v. a. To devote; to apply.. AC-QUI-~i. TION (ak-we-zish'un), n. The act AD-DICT'ED-NtSS, 1. State of being addicted. of acquiring or gaining; thing gained. AD-DIC'TIQN, n. The act of devoting; habit. 4C-QU'./I -TiVrE, a. Disposed to acquire. AD-DIT'A-MRNT, n. Addition; thing added. AC-QUIT', v. a. To set free; to discharge. AD-DI51TION (ad-dlsh'un), n. The act of add4C-QUITtT.AL, n. A judicial discharge. ing; increase:- a branch of arithmetic. AC-QUIT'TANCE, Sn. A discharge from a debt. AD-D'ITION-AL (ad-dishl'n-al), a. Being added. A'CRE (a'kur), ns. 160 square rods of land. AD-DI'/TION-AL-LY, ad. In addition. ACtRID, a. Of a hot, biting taste; pungent. AD'DI.-TQ-Ry, a. Having the power of adding. AC-RI-MO'NI-OtS, a. Abounding with acrimony. AD'DLE, a. Barren; unfruitful. [Foolish. AC-Rt-MOtNI'-OJs-NEss,?i. Acrimony. AD'DLE-HiIAD/ED, or XD'DLE-PAT'ED, a. XC-Ri-MVo'tNI-OiJS-LY, ad. With acrimony. AD-DRCSS, v. a. To speak, apply, or direct to. AC'RI-MO-Ny, ni. Sharpness; severity of temper. AD-DRi SSI, n. A speech; petition; courtship; C'.RI-TUDE; n. An acrid quality or taste. skill; dexterity; direction, as of a letter. AC-RO-A-MXT'.C, or AC-RO-A-MXT'J-CAL, a. AD-DRESS].ER, n. The person who addresses. Pertaining to deep learning; abstruse.. AD-DUCE., v. a. To bring forward; to allege. XC'RO-BATE sa. rope- ancer, agyms. 1i D-U)-DCI-BLE, a. That may be adduced. A-CRON'Y-CAL, a. Rising when the sun sets, AD-DUCTIOQN, n. The act of adducing. and setting when the sun rises. AD-DUIC'TIVE, a. That brings forward. AXCRO-SPIRE, n. A shoot from the end of seeds. A-D TMP'TION, n. A taking away; privation. A-CRbSS', ad. Athwart; transversely. AD- L-N NG'RA-PHY, s1. A treatise on the glands. A-CROSS TIC, n. A poem in which the first or A-D:PT', sn. One well versed in any art. first and last letters of the lines spell some A-DEPT', a. Skilful; thoroughly versed. A-CROS'TI-CAL, a. Relating to acrostics. [name. ADtF-QUA-CY, Si. Sufficiency; enough. ACT, v. n. To be in action; not to rest. XD!EP-QUATE, a. Equal; proportionate. ACT, v. a. To perform; to feign; to imitate. AD'E QUATE-Ly, ad. In an adequate manner. ACT, n. A deed; an exploit; a part of a play. ADIE-QUATE-NSS,.n. State of being adequate. XCT'ING, n. Action; act of performing. AD-HiRE/, v. n. To stick; to remain fixed. AC'TIQN, n. Deed; battle; gesture; lawsuit. AD-HLR/ENCE, I n. The quality of adhering; AC'TIQN-A-BLE, a. That admits an action. AD-H. RIEN-CY, a attachment; tenacity; fidelACWTIVE, a. Busy; ninible; agile; quick. AD-HE, ttENT, a. Sticking; adhering. [ity. AC'TIVE-LY, ad. In an active manner; busily. ADO-HERIRENT, i. One who adheres; a disciXC'TIVE-NESS,1 n. The quality of being ac- AD-HER5ER, ple; a follower. AC-TiV'l-TY, [ tive;nimbleness; liveliness..D-HERt'ENT-Ly, ad. In an adherent manner. ACT'OR, n. One who acts; a stage-player. AD-H1,tSION (ad-hetzhun), n. Act of adhering. XC'TRESS, n. A woman that plays on the stage. AD-H-'ESIVE, a. Sticking; tenacious; viscous. XCT'T.-4L, a. Real; true; effective; certain..AD-HES.VE-LY, ad. In an adhesive manner.:,j,~,1.^i~, long; X,[Y,,6,t,t, short; A,,, 9,Y obscure.-FAIR:E,XAR,FSTAT,FLL; HtIR,HER;

Page  35 ADHESIVENESS 35 ADVANTAGEOUS AD-HE'SIVE-NPSS, n. Tenacity; viscosity. AD-Ma'Xt, v. a. To mingle; to mix; to blend..XD-HQR-TAtTION, n. Advice; act of advising. AD-tXT'rION (ad-mlks'chun), at. A mingling. AD-I-XPH'O.-RO0S, a. Neutral; indifferent. AD-IIXT'tURE (ad-mikst'yur), n. Mixture. 4-DIEOU (a-di'), ad. Farewell; good-by. AD-ItON'ISt, v. a. To warn, reprove, advise. A-DIEUrt (a-dit), n. A farewell; a valediction. AD-i6oNIIs H-Erit, n. One who admonishes. XDII-POsE, or XD'I-POrS, a. Fat; fatty. AD-.10 -N11HTION (dd-mQ-lo-nishlu), a. The hint XD'IT,?l. A passage for water under ground. of a fault or duty; gentle reproof or reprimand. AD-JA'C-E.N-CY, a. The state of lying close to. AD-MONtI-TIVE, a. Giving admonition. AD-JACE.NT, a. Lying near; contiguous. AD-MloNIi-TQ-Ry, a. That admonishes. XD'JeIC-TIV-AL, a. Pertaining to an adjective; A4D-NASICENT, a. Growing to something else. partaking of the nature of an adjective. A-DOt, i1. Trouble; difficulty; bustle; tumult..XD'JI.C-TIVE, n. A word added to a noun, to XD-o-LaStCENCE', I. The age between childexpress some quality; as, good, bad, &c. XD-Q-LtS/Cl.N-CY, hood and manhood. D'JjEC-TIVE -LY, ad. As an adjective. AD-Q-LLS'CE.NT, a. Relating to adolescence. AD-JOIN', v. a. To join; to unite or put to. A-DOPTt, v. a. To take as one's own. AD-JQ1Nt, v. n. To be contiguous; to lie near. A-DOPT'rER, n. One who adopts:-a distilling 4D-JOURN' (ad-jiirn'),v.a. To put off, postpone. A-DOP1TION, n. The act of adopting. [vessel..AD-JOUJRN' NT (ad-jiirn'ment), n. A putting A-DOP/TIVE, a. That adopts or is adopted. off till another time; postponement; delay. A-DOR1A-BLE, a. Worthy of adoration; divine..D-JsiD'E, a.a. To award; to decree; to deem. A-D6R1A -BLE-N.SS, an. Worthiness of adoration. AD-Jj'uI-CATE, v. n. To pass judgmnent. A-DoR'A-BLY. ad. In an adorable manner. aD-JU'DI-CATE,a. a. To adjudge; to sentence. XD-O-RitTIQN, n. Divine worship; homage. AD-JU-DI-CA./TION, a. The act of adjudicating. A-DORPF, v. a. To worship; to reverence; to XDo'JrNCJT, n. Something joined; addition. A-oR'ERE, n. One who adores; a lover. [love. XD'J[PNCT, a. United; joined; adjoined. A-DoRtN' v. a. To dress, decorate, embellish. 4D-J[rNC'TIN, an. Act of adjoining; addition. A-DRIFT', ad. Floating at random, as a ship. AD-JJNC'TIVE, n. That which is joined. A-DROIT', a. Dexterous; active; skilful. AD-Ji'NC'TIVE, a. That joins; joining. A-DROITTLY, ad. Dexterously; skilfully. XD-Ji-RA'TIQN, n. The act of adjuring. A-DROITlNr.SS, n. Dexterity; skill; activity. AD-JURE't,. a. To charge on oath or earnestly. A-DRY/, a. Thirsty; in want of drink. AD-JtrST', v. a. To regulate; to put in order. S.D-scI-TiflTIOVS (ad-se-tish'us), a. Additional. AD-JJrSTaIMENT, n. Regulation; settlement. AD-.U-LA'TION, n. Excessive flatteryor praise. XD'JU-TAN-CY, a. The office of ain adjutant. XD'U-LA-TO-RY, a. Flattering; comnplimental. XD'JJU-TXNT,n. Amilitaryofficer; an assistant.A-DULT/, a. Grown up; of mature age. XD/'J-VXNT, a. Helpful; assisting; useful. A-DULT, it. A person grown to maturity. AD-1t1 A~'URE-MtNT (ad-mslezhltur-mtnt),n. The A-DULTNESS, n. - The state of being adult. act or result of measuring; ileasure. A-DrJLTTE- ANT, n. That which adulterates. AD-MiVtN-SU.-RATION, n. The act of measuring. A-DULtTER-ATE, v. a. To corrupt; to debase..D-MINtIS-TER, v. a. To supply; to afford; to A-DULtTER-ATE, a. Corrupted; spurious. direct; to tender: - to act as administrator of. A-DrIftTER-ATE-LY, ad. In an adulterate manAD-MINtIS-TER, v. n. To contribute; to con- A-DULtTER-ATE-NESS, n. Spuriousness. [ner. duce; to act as administrator of an estate. [tion. A-DL-TER-A.TIQN, n. Act of adulterating. AD-M'IN1IS-TRA-BLE, a. Capable of adlinistra- A-D(ILtTER-IER, n. A person guilty of adultery. XD-MIN-JS-TRA'TIQN, nt. Act of administering; A-DiJLTIT R-ESS, n. She who commits adultery. the executive part of government; cabinet. A DIL'tTIgR-INE, n. A child of an adulteress. AD-MIN'IS- TRA-TIVE, a. That administers. A-DULtTER-INE, a. Spurious; adulterous. XD-MtN-IS-TR&A'TQR, n. He who has the charge A-DJLtTiER-O[0s, a. Guilty of, or tainted by, of the estate of a man dying intestate. [trator. adultery; spurious; corrupt; adulterate. AD-MIN-IS-TRA1TOR-SHiP, n. Office of adminis- A-DL'T R-Y, n. Violation of the marriage bed. XiD-MIN-.S-TRAI TRIIX, i. She who administers. AD-UM'tBRANT, a. Giving a slight resemblance. AD-MI-RA-BILtI1-TY, n. Admirableness. AD-IJM1BRATE, v. a. To shadow out faintly..XD/MI-RtA-BLE, a. Worthy of being adinired. AD-iM-BRA tTIQNT n. A faint sketch; a shadow. XDtMI-RA-BLRE-NJtSS, n. Admirable quality. A-DUNCI-TY, n. Crookedness; form of a hook. XDtMI-RA-BLY, ad. So as to raise wonder. A-DUST', or A-DSTtE.D, a. Scorched. DtMI.-R.AL, n. The chief commander of a fleet. A-DTS'TION, n. Act of burning sp or drying. XDRMI-R4L-SHiP, n. The office of an admiral. AD-V~INCE:, v. a. To bring forward; to raise; XD'M.I-R.AL-TY, n. The court or persons ap- to heighten; to propose; to pay beforehand. pointed for the administration of naval affairs. AD-VANiCE', v. n. To go forward; to rise. XD-MI-RAXfTION, n. Act of admiring; wonder. AD-VANCE', n. A going forvard; progression; AD-MIRE,, v. a. To regard with wonder or love. improvement; rise; anticipation of time. AD-MiRt5].R, n. One who admires; a lover. AD-VANCE/E'lNT, n. Improvement; promotion. iD-MIS'SI-BLE, a. That may be admitted. kD-VXN/C'ER, n. One who advances. AD-MISSSI-BLY, ad. In an admissible manner. AD-VAN'TAgE, n. Superiority; benefit; gain. AoD-litsISION (1d-mtsh'un), n. The act of ad- AD-VXNW'TAiE, v. a. To benefit; to promote. rnitting; admittance; entrance. [permit. AD-VAN'TA4E-GROND,, n. Ground or position AD-MiT', v. a. To suffer to enter; to grant; to that. gives superiority; vantage-ground. AD-MIYTTI-BLE, a. Capable of being admitted. XD-VAN-TA'XEOUS (Aid-vanm-t.'jus), a. Afford4D-MiTTA'TNCE,in. Act of admitting entrance. ing advantages; beneficial; profitable; useful. MIEN, SIR; MOVE, NOR, S6N; BftLL, BtR, ROLE. —, 9, soft; ~, r, hard; S as Z; * as gz; THIIS.

Page  36 ADVANTAGEOUSLY 36 AFIELD A D-VAN-TAt'EOUS-LVY ad. Profitably. A-I:-ROS-TXATIQN, n. The art or the science of XD-V~AN-TXAQEOUS- NESS,?1. Profitableness. weighing air - aronautics. AD-VINEV, v. n. To accede; to come. ZES-THLTIICS (es-thEtijks), n. The science 9AD'VENT, n. A coming; the coming of Christ; which treats of the beautiful, or of the fine arts. the four weeks before Christmas. [dental. A-FXART, ad. At a great distance; remotely; far. AD-VEN-TI"TIOUS (, a. Acci- AF-FA-s BL'TI-rTY.. The quality of being affable. AD-VE.N-TSIfTIOUS-L, ad; Accidentally. AF1FA-BLE, a. Easy of access; courteous. AD-VhN'TIVE, a. Adventitious; coining to. AFfFA-BLE-NE SS, a. Courtesy; affability. [ly. AD-VENT1U-AL, a. Relating to the advent. AF1FA-BLY, ad. In all affable manner; courteousAD-VLNT'URE (ad-ventyur), n. An accident; 4F-FAIRI,n. Business; concern; transaction. a chance a hazard; enterprise; speculation. AF-FrCT', v. a. To act upon; to move. AD-VENTfUR. E, v. n. To try the chance; to dare. AF-FE.C-TAITIQN, n. False pretence or show. AD-VLNT/URE, v. a. To risk; to hazard. AF-FECT'ED,p a. Moved:-full of affectation. AD VENT/UR-ER, n. One who adventures. AF-ECT'IED-LY, ad. In an affected manner. AD-V:NTIUVE'-SSIE, a. Adventurous; bold. AF-FFCTr'ED-NESS,,. Quality of being affected. AD-ViENT'UR- OtiS a. Bold; daring; courageous. AF-FECTIERI, l. One who practises affectation. AD-V:LNT1UR-OTS- LrY, ad. Boldly; daringly. AF-FECTtING, p. a. Moving the passions. AD')VERB an. (Gram.) A word joined to a verb AF-FtFCTtING-LY, ad. In an affecting manner. or adjectivb to modify its sense. AF-FPC1TIQN,n. Desire; love; tenderness. [kind. AD-VER'BI-AL, a. Pertaining to an adverb. AF-FL:CITIQN-ATE, a. Warm; fond; tender; AD-VER1i BI-AL-L~, ad. In an adverbial manner. AF-FP ECTION-ATE-Ly, ad. Kindly; tenderly. iXDIVE.R-SA-Ry, n. An opponent; enemy..AF-FECfTIQN-ATE-NESS, n. Foiidness; tenderADtVnR-SA-R,, a. Opposite to; adverse. AF-FCtTIVE,a. That affects; nioving. [ness. AD-VVER'SA-TIVE, a. Noting opposition. AF-Fij CT.IVE-LY, ad. In an impressive manner. _nD/VERSE, a. Contrary; calamitous; opposite. Alr-FIANCE, n. A marriage contract; trust. AD-VERISI-TY,?. Affliction; misfortune. AF-FItANCE, v. a. To betroth; to pledge. ADV'VERSE-Ly, ad. Oppositely; unfortunately. AF-F11AN-CE R, n. One who affiances. AD-V RTT, v. n. To turn or attend; to regard. X F-FI-DA.VIT,1n. A written declaration on oath. AD-VERtTENCE,o?r AD-VER'TEN-CY, n. Regard. AF-FILTI-&ATE, v. a. To adopt; to associate with. AD-VER1TE.NT, a. Attentive; heedful. |AF-FIL-I-A.tTIQN, 7n. The adoption of a son. AD-VIR-TTI~Et, v. a. To inform; to give notice i.FTFI-N.AlE, n. Refining of metals by the cupel. to; to inform; to announce; to offer for sale. I AF-FINIS.-TY, sn. Relation by marriage; likeness. AD-VtR'.TI E-Mi NT or AD-V.R-TInE'MNT, a. A F-IYRt, F. n. To declare positively; to assert. Information; admonition; public notice.. AF-FIRM, v. a. To ratify; to assert; to allege. AD-vEiR-TI1'ER, a. One who advertises. ANF-Fi'RMA-BLE, a. Capable of being affirmed. AD-VICEI, n. Counsel; instruction; notice. AF-FIRMIANCE, 7L. Confirmation; declaration. AD-VI/SA-BLE, a. Prudent; expedient; fit. AF-FIR-A-M TIQN, n. A solemn declaration. AD-VIS'/A-BLE-NPSS, n. Propriety; fitness. AF-FNIRIMA-TIVE, a. That affirms; positive. AD-vlJE'l v. a. To counsel, inform, consult. AF-NFNIRMIA-TIVE-LY, ad. In an affirmative mnan4D-VISET, v. n. To consult; to deliberate. ANF-IRImtE.iR,n. The person who affirnis. [ner. AD-VIi:D-LY, ad. Deliberately; heedfully. AF-FIXIX, v. a. To unite; to subjoin; to fix. AD-VI'/ED-N3SS, n. Deliberation. AFlFIX, n. Something added to a word. AD-VIS'E/mENT, ne. Counsel; information. AF-FLA.tTIQON, n. The act of breathing upon. 4D-VIS/ ER, n. One who advises; a counsellor. AF-FLA1TUS, n. Divine inspiration. AD'VO-CATE, v. a. To plead for; to defend. 4F-FLICTi, v. a. To put to pain; to grieve. AD'VQ-CATE, at. One who pleads for another. AF-FL~CTIED-NEt:SS, n. Tile state of aftlliction. AD-VQ-C ATIQN, n. Act of pleading; defence. AF-FLICT1ER, n. One who afflicts. [grief. Ani-vo'WY-E, n. He that has advowson. rF-FLICITION, n. Calamity; sorrow; distress; AD-V-i5*'fON (.d-vif'ztLn), n. A right to pre- AF-FLLCITIVE, a. Painful; calamitous. sent to a church or ecclesiastical benefice. AF-FLICITIJVE-LY, ad. In an afflicting manner. ADZE, or AD/DICE, n. A tool to cut surfaces. AFfFLU-E.NCEna. Riches; plenty;. abundance..IMDILE (IdIl), mL. A Roman magistrate. AFNFLU-E.NT a. Abundant; wealthy; rich. 3t.QqL-OPS (I'jil-ops), n. An abscess; a plant. AFIFLVX, or AF-FLJUX.ION, n. A flowing to..iM~.S (;ljis), n. A shield:- affection of the eye. AF-FORD Iv. a. To yield or produce; to grant. xE-O'LI-AN-HIARP, n. A stringed musical in- AF-FOR tEST, V. a. To turn into forest. [free. strument played upon by the wind. AF-FRXNICHITE (af-fran'chiz), v. a. To make A-E'RI-AL, a. Belonging to the air; high; lofty. AF-FRXN'CHI.E'MENT, n. Act of making free. A:tRII (eireor- e-re), n. Anestofeagles, &c. AF-FRAY1, n. A quarrel; disturbance; tumult..AE-RI-FORM, a. Having the form of air. AF-FRIGHTT (af-frit'), v. a. To alarm; to terrify. A-E-ROGIRA-PHY, n. A description of th~qair. AF-FRIGHT' (af-frit'), n. Terror; fear; fright. AIE-RQ-LITE, n. A meteoric stone; meteorite. AF-rRONTI (af-frunt), v.a. To insult; to offend. A-E-R6L'O-9~Y, a. The science of the air. Ar-FR6NT1 (af-frintl), n. Insult; outrage..A'E-RO-Mi- N-CY, n. Divination by the air. AF-FRONT/IER (af-friunt'er),Iz. One who afironts. A-E-RoSi'E-T EREn. A machine for weighing air. AF-FRONT1IVE, a. Causing affront; abusive. A-E-RSoM'-TRY, n. The art of measuring the AF-USET, v. a. To pour upon; to sprinkle. Aig.-RQ-NAVUT, n. One who sails in the air. air. Ar-rFJISIN (af-fufzhlln),n. Act ofpouringupon. A-.E-r9Q-N.UT'ICS, n. Sailing in air; ballooning. AF-FrY v a. To betothll; to bind; to join. A-i —RQ-NrAuT', a. Pertaining to atronautics. A-FIELD (-feld'), ad. To the field; in the field. A,,E6i,TJl, longi;,Ri, shorit;,1,I,QV,~ obscure.- FARE:FAilFASTF- LL; IIRi Rl-I1;

Page  37 AFLOAT 37 ALAMODE A-FLOAT/ (a-flat'), ad. In a floating state. AG-NOiMIEN, an. An additional name given to a A FOOT1 (a-sft'), ad. On foot; in motion. person flomn somte event or illustrious action..A-FRPEt, ad. In time past; before; in front. AG-NOM-I-NA'TION, n. An additiional name. A-FOREtSAID (.a-fartsed), a. Said before. A-Got, ad In time past; since; past..A-FORTETIME, ad. In time past; formerly..A-GOGt, ad. In a state of desire. [J loaw word.] A-PRAIDt (a-frad'), a. Struck with fear. A-GO1ING, p. a. Being in action; moving. EA-FRS:tSH, ad. Anew; over again; newly. AGIO-Nli1t (agfo-nizm), n?. Contention for a prize. AFT, ad. Towards the stern of a vessel. [to. AG-O-NISWTIC, a. Relating to prize-figlht AF1ITER, prep. Later than; behind; according AGC —NISTI-CAL, - ing. [agony. AF'TER, ad. In succeedingtime.-a. Succeeding. G~O -NIZE, v. a. & n. To afflict with, or be in, AFITER-CLAP, n. A subsequent event. KGOQ-NY, n. Violent pain; suffering; anguish. AFPTER-CROP, n. The second crop. A-GRAIRI-AN, a. Relating to fields or groundts. AF'TER-SAITH, n. Second crop of grass. A-cGRuEE, v. n. To be in concord; to concur. AXFTER-NOON n. Time from noon to evening. A-GRELE/A-BLE, a. Suitable; pleasing. AFPTER-PIECE (afrter-pes),ia. A farce. [thought. A-GREE-IA-BLE-NLOSS, n. Quality of pleasing.:F'TER-TH5OUGHT (af'te.-th.awt), n. Later A-GREEA-BLY, ad. Consistently; pleasingly.AF/TER-WARD (affter-wurd), ad. In succeed- A -GREED, p.a. Settled by consent; in concord. AF/T.R-W4iRDq (affter-w.urdz)j l ing time. A-GREEiMENT,s1. Conicord; compact; bargain. AF'TER-WiT, n. Contrivance too late; after- -A GRESITIC or A-GRES/TI-CAL, a. Rustic.'GA, n. A Turkish title of dignity. [thought. AG-RI-CULTTU-RAL, a. Relating to agriculture. A-GAIN (a-ganf), ad. Asecond time; once more. A.IRI-CUOLT-URE (agll'e-kilt-yur), n. Tihe art A-GAINSTI (a-genst'), prep. In opposition to; of cultivating the ground; husbandry. in contradiction to resting or leaning on. AG-RI-CULT/U-RIST, A. One skilled in agriculA-GXPE (.a-gap%), ad. Staring with eagerness. AG1RI-MQ-Y, a. A perennial herb. [ture. AGIATE, st. A precious stone of a low class. A-GROlUNDt, ad. Ont the ground, as a vessel. AGA-TY, a. Pertaining to, or resembling, agate. AGIUE (a'gu), n. An intermitting fever, with A-GAVE, at. American aloe; century-plant. 3AtlU-fSH, a. Partaking of ague. [cold fits. At-E, n. A period of time; a generation of Imen; XA/Gi-IsH-Ns SS, n. Reseimblance to an ague. a number of years; century; maturity; old age. XHS (A), int. Noting dislike, surprise, or pity. A1OQD (a'jed), a. Old; stricken in years. X-rLIX, int. Expressing triumph and contempt. AGE N-CY, n. Action; action for another. A-HkAD', ad. Farther on; onward; on. AgIENT, n.,One who acts; a deputy; a factor. AID (ad), v. a. To help; to assist; to relieve. A-E. -QLA_&TION, as. Concretion into ice. AID (ad), n. Help; support; a-helper. AG-G;Lo5rtER-ATE, v.a. To gather up in a ball. AIDE-DE-CAP (addde-kvwng), n1.; pl. AIDESAG-CGLO.I- E.R-A/TION, n. A close gathering. DE-CAMP. A military officer employed n ler AG-GLU'TI-NANT, a. Uniting parts together. AIDILESS (addles), a. Helpless. [a general. AG-GLU1TI-NATE, v. a. To cause to adhere. AI'GR-ET (a/gret), s?. The egret or heron. AG-GLU-TI-NAITIQN, n. Union; cohesion. KIAtGU-LET, si. A tag at the end of fringe..IG/GRAN-DIZE, v. a. To make great; to exalt. AIL (al), v. a. To pain; to trouble; to annoy. XG-'GRAN-DIZE-MEiNT or AG-GRANIDIZE- AIL (al), v. t. To be in pain or trouble. MfNT, n. Act of aggrandizing; exaltation. AIL'ING (al'ing), p. a. Sickly; morbid. A'GR.AN-DI-ZEPI, n. One who aggrandizes. KIL/MENT (al'lment), 1. Pain; disease. AG'GRA-VATE, v. a. To make worse; to enhance. XAIi (am), v. a. q o direct; to strive; to point. XG-GRA-VA1TIQN, n. The act of aggravating. AIM (am), v. a. To direct, as a missile weapon. AGt'CRE-GATE, a. Formed of parts collected. AII (am), n. Direction; endeavor; design. AGIGRE-GATE, n. The sum of parts collected. AIUMLEss (aln/les), a. Without aim or object. AGIGRE-GATE, v. a. To accumulate. [ing. AIR (a),. Thle element in whiclh we breathe; AG-GRgI-GA,/TION,?1. Collection; act of collect- elltle wild:-mien of a person; aspect:-tune. AGIGRE-GA-TIVE, a. Taken together. [olence. AIR (air), v. a. To expose to the air; to warm AG-GRSSt, v. n. To commit the first act of vi- AIR'-BiAL-LOON, n. See BALLOON. 4G-GREs'SIOQN(ag-grislltull),I?. The firstinjury. AIR'BUILT (&rlbilt), a. Constructed in the air. AG-GRdCS'SIVrE,a. Making the first attack. AIRtDRAWN, a. Drawn in air; visionary. AG-GRkS:SORsa. One who commences hlostility. AIR'GU N, n. A gun discharged by air. AG-GRIEIVANCE (ag-gr'vagns),?t. Injury. i AIR/1-NPSS,?t. Exposure to the air; gayety. AG-GRIVE, v. a. To give sorrow; to vex. AIRIING, n. Exposure to, or admission of, tie air..AG —GR6UP (ag-gr8p'), v. a. To bring together. AIR'Pitrp, n. An apparatus by which the air is A-GHAST', a. Struck with horror; amazed. exhausted from closed vessels. ACQTLE, a. Active; nimble; ready; brisk. AUI'SIrIAFT, n. A passage for the air into mines. XA'iLE-NPSS, as. Nimbleness; agility. AIR'Y, a. Relating to the air; gay; sprightly..A-q-iLI-TY, n. Nimbleness;quickness; activity. AISIET (l), n. A walk or passage in a church. A GI-o or AXqT-6, n. The difference between AC, V. s. See AcHE. the bank notes and current coin of any place. A-KINT' a. Related; allied by nature; kindred. A9QI-TA-BLE, a. That may be agitated. AL.A-BAS-T1R, sn. A kind of soft, white stone. Ai'tI-TATE, v. a. To put in motion; to discuss. ALXA-BAS-TER, a. Made of alabaster. A-.-I-TAtTIQN, no. Disturbance; violent motions A- LACK, int. Alas; noting sorrow. [choly. AQ9I-TA-TQR, n. One who agitates; disturber. A-LsCiIA-DAY, i nt. Noting sorrow and melanAG'NATE, a. Allied; akin from the father..A-LAC(RI-TY, 21. Cheerfillness; liveliness. 4G-NA'TIQN, n. Descent from the same father. AL-A-MODE, ad. According to the fashion. MIEN, SfR; MVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BiUR, RtLE.-, t, soft;, o;, hard;; as Z; X as gz; THIS. 4

Page  38 ALA1MODE 38 ALLOWABLE XL'A-IMODE, n. A thin silk stuff. as do not measure it exactly, or without a re. A-LARWI','t. A cry of danger; sudden terror. mainder; as, 3 is an aliquant part of 10. A-LARItf, v. a. To call to arms; to excite fear in. AL'I-QU6T, a. Noting such parts of a number A-LiARM'-BiLL,?a. A bell rung noting danger. as will exactly measure it. A-LiAR?'IING, p. a. Terrifying; giving alarm. A-LIVEl, a. Not dead; active; sprightly. A-LXttM1.IST, a. One who excites an alarm. XLIKA-HEST, at. A universal solvent. A-LAtsR3.m, n. An alarm clock; alarm. ALtKA-LI or XLtKA-LI, n. (Chem.) A substance.A-LAS, iet. Expressing lamentation or pity. forming neutral salts with acids. ALB,?1. A Roman Catholic priest's surplice. ALIK.A-LINE, a. Having qualities of alkali. AL/BA-TRoSS, n. A large web-footed bird. AL-KER/'ME~, n. Confection made of kermes. -AL-IL.IT, ad. Although; notwithstanding. ALL, a. The whole; every one; every part..AL-BItNO, at. A person unnaturally white. ALL,. Thewhole; everything. [.ll is miuch -L-BU-1TiN/E-OiS,, a. Like the white of an egg. used in composition: it adds force to the word; ALBUsi M, n. A book for inserting autographs, &c. as, all-hlonored, all-conquering, &c.] AL-Bt'IMEIN, n. The white Of an egg. [wood. ILL, ad. Quite; completely; wholly; entirely. AL-BiUR'NVI, it. The white or softer part of..LL-FO6L'-DAYI, n. The first of April. AL-CAID', n. An officer in Barbary and Spain. A.LL-FOUR~! (l-forz'), n. A game at cards. 4L-H-IEtI'I-CAL, a. Relating to alchemy. ALL-HAIL' (a1-hal'), int. All health; a salutation. XL'IHEI-SIIST,n. One versed in alchemy. [mist. _LL-HAL'LOW~ (al-hial'loz), c?. All-saints-day. XL-fIf —MISITI-CCAL, a. Acting like an alchle- &LL-HXALLOW-MASS, ALL-HXALLQW-TIDE,?1. AXL'HE.-NyL, n. Occult ciermistty;the pretended All-saints-day, or the timne near it. art of chasiging nietats into gold and silver. ALL'-HiAL (Mal/lh1),?t. A species oif plant. XL'CQO-HSL,?. Pure or highlyv-rectified spirit. ALL-SAINTT-D~AY (al-santz-dla), n. The day AL-CQ-HOL/IC, a. Relating to alcohol. for celelbrati g the saints; the first of Novenmber. ALICO-HO-LIZE, v. a. To convert into alcohol. ALL-SOUL -D.AY, n. The second of November. AL'CO-RAN, n. The Mahometan book of faith. ALL-WIE', a. Possessed of infinite wisdom. AL-CO-RANtIC, a. Relating to the Alcoran. AL-LAYr (l-la), v. a. To quiet; to pacify. AL-COVE', n. A recess; a niche; an arbor. AL-LAYt. See ALLOY. AL'DE.R, n. A tree resembling the hazel. AL-LAY/ER,n. The person or thing that allays. ALtDE. R-MXN, n. A magistrate in a corporation. AL-LE-GAtT1QN, n. Affirmation; a plea. AILE, a. A fermented mialt liquor. AL-LPEE',v. a. To affirm to declare; to plead. 4-L: C'TRY-Q-MAN-CY, n. Divination by a cock. AL-LEGE'A-BLE, a. That may be alleged. ALEIHOOF, a'. A species of ground-ivy. UAL-LE. PER (al-lij'ur), n. One who alleges. ALEI:IMOiSE, n. A house where ale is sold. AL-LE 9IANCE (al-letjans),n. Duty of a subject. A-LDEIBaIC, n. A vessel used in distilling. AL-Lr-GOR'TC, a. Isstle mannerof a alleA-LERT, a. On guard; watchful; brisk; pert. AL-LE-GOR'I-CAL,, gory; typical; figurative.:A-LERT/NESS, n. Sprightliness; pertness. XL-LE-GORIJ-C AL-LY, ad. In an allegorical ALEtWIFE, i. A fish; a species of herring. [bles. mannter; figuratively; typically. AL-EX-AN'DRINE, n. A verse of twelve sylla- AL-LE'-CGRI-CAL-NtiSS, 7. State of being alleA-LEX-I-PHXIAR'MIC, a. Counteracting poison. gorical. A-LLX-I-TER'IC, a. Antidotal; counteract- AL'- -Go-RIZE, v. a. To turn into allegory. -A LtX I T-R' -C.AL, ing poison. AL!LE.-Go-RtZE, v. n. To speak allegorically. AL'tE-BItA, n. A peculiar kind of arithmetic..AL'LE-GQ-Ry, n. A figurative discourse, imAL-Ti-B.RA'TC, a. Relating to algebra, plyingr something not literally expressed. A.L-C1-BRA'I-CAL, performed by algebra. AL-LLGTR&. A sprightly motion in music. AL1IE-BRA-iST, n. One versed in algebra. AL-L,-LUtJ.AH (al-le-l'tya), nt. A word of spirAXLGQt-Ri*T, I in. The art of computation by itual exultation, signifying praise God. [lay. XLtGQ-R ITHM, J nuisueral figures. AL-LEV'I-ATE, v. a. To ease; to soften; to alXAtLI-AS, ad. [L.] Otherwise.-a. A kind of writ. AL-LL-VI.-A'TION, n. Act of alleviating. XL'I-BI, n. [L.] (Law.) In another place. ALILEY ('l'le), in. A walk; a inarrow passage. ALTIEN ('en), a. Foreign; estranged. AL-LItANCE, n. A unionr by treaty or marriage. AL1IEN (al'yQn), n. A foreigner; a stranger. ALtLt-GATE, v. a. To join; to unite; to tie. XLtIEN-A-BL' E (al'yen-a-bl), a. Transferable. AL-LI-G aTTION, n. A rule of arithmetic. ALtIEN-ATE (altyen-at), v. a. To transfer or AL'LI-GA-TOR, at. The American crocodile. deliver to another, as property; to estrange. AL-LI'tIQON (al-lizhtun), n. A striking against. AL-IEN-XtTIQN (al-yen-a'shun), n. The act of AL-LiT-E R-ATIQN, an. The beginning of sevalienating; transfer: - mental derangement. eral connected words with the same letter. AL'IE.N-A-TQR,n. One who transfers or alienates. AL-LIT'EIR-A-TIVE a. Relating to alliteration. A-LIGHT' (i-lit'), v. n. To descend; to dismount. iL-LQO-A'TI.N, n. Act of placing or adding to. A-LIKE', a. & ad. With resemblance; equally. AL-LO-CU!TIQN, n. Act of speaking to; address..XLt'g-MiNT, n. Nourishment; food; nutriment. AL-LOtDI-AL, a. Independent of any superior. AL-i-MEiNTtAL, a. Nutritious; nourishing. AL-LO'DI-tMH, n. [L.] (Law.) A free manor. XL-T-MtPNT'A-RY, a. Belonging to aliment. AL-LONGEt (al-lunj'), n. A thrust with a rapier. AL-I-MEN-TAtTIQN, n. Act of nourishing. AL-Lo /t, v. a. To set on, as a dog; to incite. AL-.I-MH'N.-OtS, a. Nourishing; supporting. AL-LOTt v. a. To distribute; to parcel out. XLtI-MO-NY., n. Allowance to a married woman, AL-LOTtIENT, n. A share; part appropriated. on a legal separation from her husband. AL-LOWt, v. a. To admit; to grant; to abate. XL'-QUANT, a. Noting such parts of a number AL-LO'Ot.A-BLE, a. Capable of being allowed. A,.,I5,~,O,, long; X,~,I,6,i, short; 4,El,Q,,V,Y, obscitre. —FArE,FiR,FAST,FALL; HIRHER;

Page  39 ALLOWABLENESS 39 AMBIDEXTROUSNESS AL-L5~r'AA-BLE-NrSS,n1. State of being allowed. ALITER-CATE, v. na To wrangle; to contend AL-LOWtA-BLY, ad. With claim of allowance. AL-TER-CAtTIQN, a. Angry debate; wrangle. AL-LOWtANCE, ni. License; abatement; a grant. ALTTETR-NA-C,, n. Action perfrmed by turns. AL-LOT',?t. Baser metal mixed in coinage. AL-TER'NATE, a. One after another; reciprocal. AL-L LtO, v. a. To debase by mixing, as metals. AL-TERINATE, wn. What happens alternately. ILL'SPICE, n. Jamaica pepper or pimenta. AL-TtER NATE, or ALtTE R-NATE, v. a. To perAL-LUDEI, v. n. To refer; to hint; to insinuate. form alternately; to cliange reciprocally. AL-LU1MI-NQR, n. A colorer or painter on paper. AL-TERINATE-LY, ad. II reciprocal succession. AL-LURE, v. n. To.entice; to decoy; to lure. L-TERNATE-NrSS, a. Tile being alternate. AL-LUREtMENT, n. An enticement; temptation. AL-TER-NAiTI.ON, l. Reciprocal succession. AL-LURfe'R n. One who allures; an enticer. AL-TERlNA-TIVE, n. Choice given of two things. AL-LUjRILNG, a. Tempting; seducing; enticing. AL-TER1RNA-TI VE, a. Implying alternation. AL-LUJRIING-LY, ad. In an alluring manner. AL-TERINA-TIVE-LY, ad. By turns; reciprocalAL-LURIIING-NE, SS, n. Enticement; seduction. AL-TEi RNA-TIVE-NESS, n. Reciprocation. [ly. AL-LUJ1IQN (al-lfizhtun), n. A reference to AL-TErt'NI-TY, n. Reciprocal succession. something known; a hint; an implication. AL-TEtAf', n. A genus of flowering shrubs. AL-LUtSIVE, a. Hinting at something. AL-THOUGH't (l-thl'), conj. Though; be it so. AL-LU'VI-AL, a. Pertaining to alluvion. AL-TIL'Q-QUUNC E, at. Pompous language. AL-LUVi -Q, na. Alluviumrn; alluvial land. 4L-TTME.-TRY, n. Measurement of heights. AL-LUIrV.I-ua5,. Ass accession of earth, gravel, AL-TIStQO-NANT, a. Pompous or lofty in sound. &c., washed to the shore by rivers, &c. AL'TI-TUDE, as. Height; elevation; loftiness. AL-LyTi v.a. To unite by kindred or friendship. AL-TQ-G.TH1E,R, ad. Completely; without exAL-LVt, n. One allied; a confederate. XL'V/-DEL, n. A chemical vessel. [ception. ALtiMA, or XL'ME, n. A dancing girl in the East. AL'UM, n. Anl astringent mineral salt. ALtISAA-NXC, n. An annual register; a calendar. A-LUt'iI-NA, n. (Cheem.) The oxide of aluminum. AL-MIGH/TIc-NESS, n1.. Unlimited power. A-LU1tmI-NUM,?i. Metallic base of alumina. AL-MIG'ItT (l-mi'tte), a. Omnipotent. A-LUMIT-NOtSS, a. Resembling alum:-clayey. AL-.MIGH'TY4 (il-mi'te), Cn. The divine Being. ALIVINE, a. Relating to the belly or intestines. AL'MOND ('uimund), a. Nut of the almond tree. ALWA.~Y (.l'waz), ad. Perpetually; constantly. XLt'I3JND ('limt.ndz), n. pl. Two round glands XM. The first person of the verb to be. at the base of the tongue; the tonsils. XM-.A-BILII-Ty, n. Loveliness; amiability. XL'M.ION-ER, n. A distributer of alms. A-MAtNI, ad. With vehemence; with vigor. XAL'MN-IY,*. Place for distributing alms. A-iXtAL'GAM, n. (Chem.) A combination of merALtMOST ors iL-MOST', ad. Nearly; well nigh. cury with another metal.:LMA (amnz), n. A gift or benefaction to the poor. A-MAXLGA-MiTE, v. a. To combine or unite, as XiLM~'DEED (amzlded), n. An act of charity. metals; to Fliix; to mingle. XLM~'IGIV-1ER (aInz'iTv-er), n. A giver of allns. A-MXL-GA-KI/TIQN, n. The act of amalgamatXLMtHSOUSE (Arnz'hlis), n. A house devoted ing; mixture. [another dictates. to the reception and support of the poor. A-MAN-U — UNVSIS, n. A person who writes what XLM/'MAN, It. A man living upon alms. AM'A-RKANTIt, n. A plant the flower of which XL'MG-TR]EI,?t. A tree mentioned in Scrip- long retains its color; a purplish color. XLINA'E, Si. Measurement by the ell. [ture. AM-A-RAN'THINE, a. Consisting of amaranths; XL'N-A-ERS, n. A measurer by the ell. undying; imperishable; undecaying. XL'/OE (Al'Sz), n. A tree; a cathartic juice. AM-i-RALtLLIS, 7. (Bot.) A genus of plants. AL-Q-RT'JC, a. Consisting of aloes; re- A-MASSI, v. a. To collect together; to heap up. AL-Q-ET'I-CGAL, 5 lating to, or obtained from, A-MASSrMENT, n. A heap; an accumulation. A-LOFT', ad. On high; above; in the air.[aloes. AM-A-TEURit, n. A lover of any art or science. A-LONE1 a. Single; without company; solitary. Amt-A-TO1RI-AL, a. Relating to love; causing, A-LONG1, ad. At length; forward; onward. Mi'A.-TO-RY, or inciting to, love. A-LONG- SIDE', ad. By the side of, as of a ship. A-iXAZEi, v. a. To astonish, perplex, confuse. A-LOSF', ad. At a distance; cautiously. A-MAZErME. NT, 7n. Confusion; astonishment. A-LoUD, ad. Loudly; with a great noise..A-MAZING, p. a. Wonderfull; astonishing. AL'PHA, n. The first letter in the Greek alpha- AMIA-ZON, C. A warlike woman; a virago. AL'PHMA-BET, 7n. The letters of a language. [bet. XM-A-ZO1NI-AN, a. Warlike; relating to amaXL-PHA-BRT'IC, a. In the order or nature AM-/ AGEU C^. Windings; circumlocution.[zons. XL-PLA-B ET-I-CAL,, of the alphabet. [manner. AM-BAIGI-O S, a. Circumlocutory; tedious. XL-PHA-B ET.I-C.AL-LY, ad. In an alphabetical AMI-BAS/SA-DQR, n. A person sent on public XALPINE o0? L'PINE, a. Relating to the Alps. business from one sovereign power to another. AL-RLEAD!Y (kl-red'de), ad. Now; at this time. AM-BXASSA-DRESS, at. The wife of an ambasAL'SO, ad. In the same manner; likewise. aM'BER, a. A fossil vegetable juice. [sador. AL'TAR, n. A structure where offerings are AMItaBsER-GRiS, n. A fragrant, grayish sublaid: -the communion table in churches. stance obtained from the spermaceti whale..LTAR-PIar CE, n. A painting over the altar. AM-B. -DEX'TER, n. One that can use both L'ITIR, v. a. To change; to make otherwise. hands with equal facility; a double-dealer. LITE]R, v. n. To suffer change; to vary. XM-BI-DEX-TERJIT-TY, n. State of being able AL/TiLR-A-BLE, a. That may be changed. equally to use both hands; double-dealing. A[L-TER-A'TIQN, a. The act of altering; change. AM-BI-DRX'TROUS, a. Using either hand. AL'TELR-A-TiVE, a. Producing a change. AXI-BI-DERxtTRo uS-NRSS, n. Ambidexterity. MIiEN, SYR; M6VE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR: R1LE. —, 9, soft; ~,C, hard; as Z; $ as gz; -THIS.

Page  40 AMBIENT 40 ANALOGOUS iBtIII-ENT, a. Surrounding; encompassing. XA-MO-NIt'A-CAL, a. Containing ammonia. XWMBI-GU, n. [Fr.] A medley of dishes. AM-MU-NIITION (am-mu-nishtun), n. Military XM-BI-G'II-TY, n. Uncertainty of signification. XM'NEs-T~, n. A general pardon. [stores..AM-Bi1G/U-O[S, a. Of doubtfill meaning. A-MONGt, 1 prep. Mingled with; in the AM-BiG1U-O0S-L~Y, ad. Doubtfully; uncertainly. A-MONGST, midst of; making a part of. AM-BiG1U.-OUS-NtSS, n. Ambiguity. [sions. AMr o-Ros, a. Loving; inclined to love. AM-BIL'O-QUOtS, a. Using ambiguous expres- AM'O-ROUS-L~, ad. Fondly; lovingly. AM-BiLt'Q-QUY,n. Use of doubtful expressions. AMO -ROUS-NESS, n. Fondness; lovingness. AM'BIT, n. Compass or circuit; circumference A-MO6RPHOIJS, a. Shapeless; without form. 4M-Bsf"TIQN (am-bishu'n), n., Eager desire of 4-MOR-TI-ZAITIQN, sn. (Lawo.) The right, or superiority, preferment, honor, or power. A- MoRITIZE-MRNT, I the act, of transferring AM-BVITIOUS (am-bIshlus), a. Filled with am- lands to mortmain to a corporation. bition; aspiring; eager after advancement. A-MOR/TI~E, v. a. To transfer in mortmain. AM-BVI1TIOUS-NRSS, n. The being ambitious. A- V.TOUNTr, v.. To rise to; to come to. KAMIBLE, n. A pace of a horse; pacing. A-MOUNTt, na The aggregate or sum total. AM/BLE. v. n. To move upon an amble. A-MOUR/ (a-m8r'), n. Affair of love; intrigue. AMI1BLER, n. A horse that amnbles. AM -PHiB1I.-OtS, a. Living in two elements. AA-BRo'SI-A (arn-brt'zhe-a), a. The imaginary AM1-PHIB.I'-OVTS-NESS (.am-fib.e-us-ngs), n. Ca. food of tile gods: - the name of a plant. pability of living in two different elements. AM-sBRO'.I-.AL (am-brt', a. Of the na- AX-PJI-Bo6LOQ-sY~, n. Ambiguous discourse. J:M-BRO~'I-,AN(aimn-brtzhe-an), ture of ambro- AMI-PIBIOsQ-LOUS, a. Tossed from one to another. AMBlRY, n. An alnionry. [sia; delicious. A2.M/P}HI-BRIAiH, n. A foot of three syllables. AiMB'-ACE' (amz-as), n. A double ace. AI-PIII-THEIfA-TRE (ilm-fe-thll'-ter) n a. A cirAlt'B1.-LANCE, n. A moving army hospital. cular building for public amusements, &c. XAM-BU-LxATIQN, n. Act of walking; a walk. KA-PIt-THp.-ATtR.-CAL, a. Relating to exhiXit'B1U-LA-TQ-RY, a. Walking; movable. bitions in, or to the form of, an amphitheatre. XM'/BU-LA-TQ-R., n. A place for walking. XMIPLE, a. Large; wide; extended; diffusive. AMIBs-RY, n. A bloody wart on a horse..AMX -PLI-FI-C-ATIQN, n. Enlargement; diffuseAKM-BUS-CADlE', it. A private station in which XAIPLI -FI-R,. One who amplifies. [ness. men lie to surprise others; an ambush. XItPLI-FY, V.a. To enlarge; to exaggerate. AMrB'iSH, n. The place or act of lying in wait. AMI5PLI-Fr, v. n. To speak largely; to enlarge. MIBOSsHED (am'basht), p. a. Placed in ambush. AXtmPLi-TUDE, n. Largeness; copiousness. 4-M'LIOQ-RATE (.-ml'y9-~-tt), v. a. To im- AMX'PLy, ad. Largely; liberally; copiously. prove; to make better; to meliorate. AM/PU-TATE, v. a. To cut off, as a linmb. A-ME-I Q-IRtTION (t-mel yo-rlashun), n. The AMI-PU-TA1TION, n. The act of cutting off a limb. act of making better; improvement.. AM/.UU-LET, n. A charm worn about the person. AM Nt', ad. A term of assent; so be it. A-MUStIE v. a. To entertain; to divert. A-IE tNA-BLE, a. Responsible; liable to account. A-MUS-I E[MNTo n. Recreation; diversion. A-MEND', v. a. To correct; to reform, restore. A-MU.gJI;R, nL. One who ainuses; a diverter. A-MENDI, V. n. To grow better; to reform. A-AmUS'INi, t a. Affording amusement; pleasA-MENDUA-BLE, a. Reparable; corrigible. A-MU'SJVE, ing; entertaining; diverting. A-LNDMqkENT, n. Reformation; recovery. t4-MOG'DA-LATE, a. Made of alhonds. A-IMENDSt, i.. Recompense; compensation. A-MiYG'DA-LINE. a. Resembling almonds. A-MLN'I-TY, n. Pleasantness; agreeableness. AN. The same with the article a; denoting one. JA-MERC:Ef, v. a. To punish by fine; to Innlct. The article a must be used before all words A-Mi'RC'4A-BLE, a. Liable to anlercement. beginning with a consonant, and before the A-MERCE1ME NT, sn. Pecuniary punishment; vowel us when long; and the article an must A-MERtCrR, n. One who amerces. [fine. be used before all words beginning with a A-iVER'I-CAN, a.' Pertaining to America, or to vowel, except long u, before words beginning the United States. [word, phrase, &c. with Ih mute, as, an hlso'r, an heir, &c., or before A-ME1RI l-CAN-iAM,. An American idiom, words where the h is not mute, if the accent AMtE-THirsT, s. A purple colored precious stone. be on the second syllable, as, an lheroic action, AMI-E.-TIISTt'INE, a. Resembling an amethyst. air histoical acconzLt, &c. - See A. [tizing. A-MI-A-BILtI-TY, n. Loveliness; amiableness. XN-A-BAP'tTIST, n. One who holds to re-bap-.MI-.A-BLE, a. Lovely; worthy to be loved. A-tAGII'RO-NI nM,?a. An error in chronology. 1AM;I-A-BLE -Nt SS, n. Loveliness; agreeableness. AN-A-CLAS'TICS, a. The doctrine of refractA'MI-A-BLY, ad. In an amiable manner. AXh-A-C6N'DA, n. A very large serpent. [ed light. XAIM-A3NTI-, or AM-.I-AXNTI-US,. Earth-flax. XNt.A-GLIPH, n. An ornament by sculpture. I MII-C.A-BL, 7a. Friendly; kind; obliging. AN'A-GRXRAI, n. The transposition of the letters AMlI-C-BL0E- -NEss, as. Friendliness; good will. of a word, as Rmor into Roma. AM'tI-CA-BLX, ad. in an amicable manner. AN-A-GR.AM-MATt'-CAL, a. Like an anagram. XAM'ICE, n. Part of a priest's habit. XN-A-GR AMtMA-TiST, n. A malker of anagrams. A-MTIDt, prep. In the midst; mingled with; AN-A-LEP'TIC, a. Restorative; strengthening., -MI~DSTtI amongst; surrounded by. AN-A-L 6qI-CAL, a. Having analogy; analogous. A-MMIss t, ad. Faultily; wrong; improperly. AN-A-LOftJI-CAL-LY, ad. In an analogical or AaI'I-TY, n. Frienldship; love; harmony. analogous manner. [analogical. A4M-M~ONI-A, n. A gaseous volatile alkali. XN-A-Lo tI'-C.AL-NESS, n. The state of being AM-MDo'N.T-C, n. A drug or gum-resin. A-NALIQ-GOfrS, a. Having analogy; analogical. A,,I,o,lus, gQng; g,E I,;i,,,, shslt'; 4, IQ sy,,, obscure.-FARE,FAR, FAST,FiLL; HeIR,HiR-t;

Page  41 ANALOGY 41 ANNUL.4-NILt)-9Y, n1. Resemblance, similarity, corn- A -NEIMI'Q-N, a. A plant; the wind-flower. parisoneor proportion of one thing to another. A-N]rM9Q-SCOePE, 1t. A weather vane; weatherA-N_.Y-SS, na.; pl. 4-NAXL'-SE,. The sepa- ANEI-V-RHpi, a. Lesion of an artery. [cock. ration or solution of a thing into its elements. A-NEWr! (a-nft), ad. Over again; afresh. AN- AL TtIC,. 1 a. Pertaining to analysis; re- AN L, n. A celestial spirit:-a gold coin. XN-A'-LTII-CAL, J solving into first principles. AN1M1EL, a. Resembling angels; angelic. XN-A-LIT!I-CAL-LY, ad. In an analytical man- AN-qEL!IC, a. Belonging to angels'partakner; by means of analysis. AN- G-fLII-CAL, ing of the nature of angels. N!e-LYZE, V. a. To resolve into first princi- AN'(tE-LOT, n. A musical instrument. ples or elementary parts; to decompose. AN1EFR (anglgur), n. Resentment; rage; ire. AN.tA-LYZ-ER, XNIA-LIST,?a. One who an- XANER a,V. a. To make angry; to enrage. alyzes; that which has power of analyzing. AN-GINA, 1t. Inflammation in the throat. XN-A-MOR-P1r0's1s, n. A distorted representa- AN!GLE (ang/gl), n. A point where two lines tion of an object; change of form. meet; a corner; a fish fig-rod. [hook. A-NAtNAS, a. Plant producing the pineapple. XNIGLE (tng'gl), v. n. To fish with a rod and AN'A-PkST, n. A metrical foot, containing two XN'GLER (ang'gler),?t. One who angles. short syllables and one long one. XANGLI-CIiq, i1. An English idiom or phrase. XN-A-PhS!'TIC, a. Relating to the anapest. XN/GLI-CIzZE, V. a. To make English. AN'!RBH, n. Author of confusion; anarchist. AiNGLING, a. Act or art of fishing with a rod. A-N'R'EHIC, e a. Confused; without rule, AN/GQRO, a?. Acute bodily pain. [ner. 4-NARt1HI-CAL, ~ order, or government. XN'GRI-LY (flngfgre-le), ad. In an angry mnanXN/AR:-HIST,?1. Author or favorer of anarchy. _N'/RY, a. Provoked; affected with anger. XNrAR-0Ioy,?1. Want of governnment; disorder. AN'GUISHt (ang'gwish), a. Great pain or grief. XN-4-SRiRICOIts, a. Pertaining to a general drop- XNfGIJ-LAR, a. Having angles or corners. XN-A-STQO-MAT!IC, a. Aperient; opening. [sy. AN-GV-LAIAt.-TY, n. Quality of being angular. 4-NASfTRQ-PHI`, Ba. (Rlhet.) Inversion. XN'GV-LAT-JED, a. Formed with angles. A-NATHE-r-MA, n. An ecclesiastical curse. iN-HE -LATIQN, a. The act of panting. XN-A-THI.-MAT'I-CAL, a. Containing anathema. A-NILI-TY, n. The stateof being an old woman. A-NATH-E.-MA-TIYZE, v. a. To pronounce ac- AN-I-MAD-VtR'SIQN, n. Reproof; censure. cursed; to exconimunicate. [matizes. AN-I-iMAD-OERTT, V.. To perceive; to censure. A-NXTIlr-tMA-TIZ-ER,?a. One who anathe- AN —tItAD-VERT!E.R, n. One who anlinadverts. XN-A-ToMItI-CAL, a. Belonging to anatomy. XNtI-MAL, n. A living corporeal creature. XN-A-T6OMIT-CAL-LY, ad. In an anatomical AN1I-MAL, a. Tihat belongs to animals. manner; according to anatomy. AN-I-MAL!CfLE, n. A minute animal. A-NXTIO-MIfST, n. One skilled in anatomy. ANI-lM.TE, v. a.. To quicken; to make alive. A-N.XT'Q-MIZE, v. a. To dissect, as an animal. ANI-MATE, a. Alive; possessing animal life. A-NXT'Q-My, a. The art of dissecting an ani- ANtI-MAT-ED, p. a. Lively; having life. mal body; science of the structure of the body. AN-I-MAITIQN, n. Act of animating; life; spirit. ANI'CS-TOR, n. A progenitor; a forefather. ANtI-MA-TQRt; a. One that gives life. XNtCEis-TRAL, a. Relating to ancestors. XN-I-MSII'-TY, n. Extreme hatred; malignity. XN!Cags-TRY, n. Lineage; a series of ancestors. AN'ISE, t. A plant with medicinal seeds. [lons. ANH'Q OR (anglk.r), n. An instrument for XNKIER, n. A liquid measure of about 10 galholding ships, &8c., made generally of iron. AN!KLE?1. The joint between the foot and leg. XNEH'QR (anlg'kur), v. n. & a. To cast anchor; XNINAL-aST, a. A writer of annals; historian. to place at anchor; to fix; to fasten. AN'NALY, n. pl. History digested into years. ANZHIQR-SM9ITH, a1. A maker of anchors. AN-N]NAL!, V. a. To temper, as glass, &c. [&c. ANEHfQR-AEa, n. Ground for anchoring on. AN-NEAL.ING,?7. The art of tempering glass, ANZM'Q-RtSS (atn-gko-res),n. A female recluse. AN-NX'!, v. a. To unite to at the end; to join. ANHsr~Q-RJIT, 0o ANIEHtO-RITE, n. A hermit. AN-NEX-ATTIQN, t. Conjunction; addition. 4N-CHo!VY, at. A little sea-fish, used for sauce. AN-NIMHI-LA-BLE, a. Capable of annihilation. ANtC1ENT (ani'shent), a. Old; of old time. AN-NIH1-LATE, v. a. To reduce to nothing. AN/CIENTS (an'shents), i. pl. Old men; men AN-NI-II-LA'TTIQN, n. A reducing to nothing. who lived in old time; — opposed to moderns..AN-NI-VERS.A-RY, n. A stated day, on the anAN'CIENT-LY (aiinshent-le), ad. In old times. nual recurrence of which an event is celeXN'CIL-LA-RY, a. Serving, as a handmaid. XN-NI —V:RI/SA-RY, a. Annual; yearly. [brated. AND, con). A word which joins sentences. XN'NQ-TATE, a. 11. To make annotations. AN-DAN TE, a. [It.] (JMua.) Equable; exact. XN-NQ-TA'TION, n. A note; comment; remark. AND'IR-ON (in dli-urn), n. An iron utensil to XN-NQ-TATQOR, n. A commentator. support the ends of a spit or of wood. AN-NOUNCE, v. a. To publish; to proclaim. AN-DRWOY-NAL,? a. Having two sexes; her- AN-N6ONCErMENT, n. Declaration; notice..N-DRO9!y-Nofs, maphroditical.. AN-NoftN'!ER, n. A declarer; a proclaimer. AN-TiROi'DEf, n. A machine in human shape. AN-N 1tI, v. a. To incommode; to vex. XNIEC-DOTE, n. A biographical fragment, in- 4N-NOt1ANCE, n. That which annoys or incident, or fact; a short story or narration. ANINV-AL, a. Yearly; living a year. [jures. XN_-%C-DOT/I-C4L, a. Relating to anecdotes. AN'NU.AL-Ly, ad. Yearly; every year. AN-,-M6GIRA-PHIY, I?. Description of winds. AN-Nt.I-TANT, n. One who has an annuity. AN-E-MOiMytE- TER, n. An instrument to meas- AN-N'Ut-Ty, n. A yearly rent or allowance. ure the force and velocity of the wind. AN-NiL', v. a. To abolish; to abrogate; repeal. MIEN, SiR ) M6VE, NOR, S6N; BOLL, BUR, ROLE.-9,, s, ft;,, hard; as Z; 8 gz;- THIS. 4*,

Page  42 ANNULAR 42 ANTISPASMODIC XNtNU-L4AR, a. Having the form of a ring. kNTt-HILL, n. A hillock formed by ants. XNtNU-LA-R~, a. Having the form of a ring. XN-THO-L6'TI-CAL,a. Relating to an anthology. XNINU-L~.T, it. A little ring: — a square mould- AN-THiLfO-t'Y, n. Collection of flowers or AN-NUL/IMENT, n. Act of annulling. [ing. N/TH RiA-CITE,n. A hard mineral coal.[poerns. 4N-No'0IE.R-ATE, v. a. To add to a former XN-THRQ-POL/O-qY, a. The doctrine of anatnumber, or to something before mentioned. omy:- a discourse on man or human nature. AN-NU —Mt R-AtTIQN, n. Addition to a number. AN-THRO-POQ-ROPIPHITE, n. One who believes AN-NCNICI-XATE (an-niin'she-at), v. a. To bring that God has the form of a human being. tidings of; to report; to announce..AN-THRO-POPHI.A-9i, n. pl. Cannibals. AN-NUN-CI-A'TIQN (an-nihn-sh2e-Vasht.n), n. The XN-THRO-POPHI.A-Y, n. Cannibalism. act of announcing: - the 25th of March. INT-HYS-TERRIC, a. Good against hysterics. AN/'O-DYNE,n. Medicine which assuages pain. ANITI, in compound words, signifies afainst. XAN'-DyNE, a. Mitigating or relieving pain. ANtTIC, a. Odd;ridiculously wild; grotesque. A.i-NiNT v. a. To rub With oil; to consecrate. NfTI.C, n. A buffoon; trick; odd appearance..A-NOINTtER, n. One who anoints. XANTv1-HIRIST, n. An enemy to Christ. A-NOINTMiENT, n. The act of anointing. XN-Ti-,EHRnSTI'AN (6n-te-krist'yan), -a. Op-' A-NO)M-A-LISTICC, a. Irregular; deviating posed to Christianity. [of, Christianity..A-rNOi-'A-LISITI-CAL, from established rule. AN-T.;-kHRiSTIIAN, n. An enemy to, or opposer.A-NitoA-Los Ot, a. Irregular; out of rule. AN-TIVfI-PATE, v. a. To take before; to foreA-NOMtA-LY, n. Irregularity; deviation from AN-TI9-I-PAUTION,in. Act Of antiCipatig.[taste. A-NON5, ad. Quickly; soon; shortly. [rule. AN-TI9 I-PA-TOR, n. One who anticipates. A-NoNtY-MooS, a. Wapting a name; unknown. AN-TIf' -PA-TO-RY, a. That anticipates. A-NoNtY-IMOS -LY, ad. Without a name. A'N-Tj-CLImiiAX, si. A sentence in which the AN1.o-.xEX-Y, n. Want of appetite. last part expresses something lower than the AN-OTH1,R, a. Not the same; one more. XANTIC-LY,~ad. In an antic manner; drolly.Ffirst. ANtswvER (nt'ser), v. i. To speak in return. XN-TI-CQS-MTI1C, a. Destructive of beauty. AN'swEn (Bn'ser), v. a. To reply to; to suit. ANITI-DO-TAL, a. Acting as an antidote. AN'SWER (an'tsr), n. A reply; confutation. XN'TI-DOTE, n. A remedy for poison.:ANswgR-a-sALE (Ianser-a-bl), a. Admitting XN-Ti-E-PiS/CO-PAL,, a. Adverse to episcopacy. an answer; responsible; amenable; suitable. AN-Ti-iFB'RJLE, a. Good against fevers. [istry. Nt'SWER-A-BLE-Niss,n. The being answerable. XN-Ti.-IIN I.S- TE'RI-.AL, a. Opposing the mimAN'SWIR-A-BLY, ad. In proportion; suitably. XN-TI-Mo- NAXRHII-C.AL, a. Against monarchy. ANT, n. A small insect; an elrmet; a pismire. AN-T.I-MNONIAR-EItIST, n. One who is opposed AN-TAXGQ-NI~I, 2 a. Opposition; contest. to monarchy; a democrat; a republican. AN-TAG.O-NIST, n. A contender; an opponent. IN-TI-Ot'NI-AL, a. Pertaining to, or resemAN-TAG'Q-NIZE, V. n. To contend; to oppose. bling, antimony; containing antimony. AN-TA:L'.IC, a. Softening pain; anodyne. XN'TI -MO-NY, n. A bluish-white, brittle metal. ANT-ARCtTIC, a. Relating to the south pole. iN -TI- NOf.MI-AN, n. One of a religious sect ANT-AR-TsHRITIIC, a. Counteracting the gout. who denied the obligation of the moral law. XN'TI, A Latin particle signifying before. AN-TI-NO'MI-AN, a. Relating to the antinomians. AN-TiE-CEDEr,, v. n. To precede; to go before. AN-TI-NOaMI-AN-I~M, n. Antinomnian tenets. XN-TE.-C'DENCE, n. A going before. XN'TI-NO-MY, in. Opposition of two laws. AN-TE-CtDr'INNT, a. Going before; preceding. AN-TI-PA'PAL, a. Opposing tle pope or papacy. XN-TEi-CB'DI.NT, n. That which goes before. XN-TI-PAR-A-LT'.IC, a. Curing the palsy. XN-TI.-CRnDi: NT-LY, ad. Previously; before. AN-TIP'A-THY:, n. Natural hatred; aversion. XN-Tvi-CbS'SQR, a. One who goes before. AN-T.I-PS-TI-LsENTI.AL, a. Good against pesXNTEi-CHI tt-BERP, n. A chamber or room that tilence or plague. leads to a chief apartment; anteroom. XN-T.-PHLQ —ISfTvC, a. Counteracting or alXN-TE-CUJR/SQR, n. A forerunner; precursor. laying inflammation. XN/TE.-DATE, v. a. To date before the true time. AN-TP'.O-DAL, a. Relating to the antipodes. XN-TE.-DI-L'/VI-.AN, a. Existing before the AN-T!P'Q-DE~, n. pl. Those people who live flood or deluge. [the flood. on the opposite side of the globe. XN-TE-DI.-LIVI-.AN, n. One that lived before XNITI-POPE, it. One who usurps the popedom. XANIT-LDPPE, n. An animal resembling deer. XN-TI-QUAIRI-AN, a. Relating to antiquity. XN-T~-LfJICAN, a. Before daylight or dawn. AN-TI-QUA/RI-AN Ln. An antiquary. AN-TE-ME-RIDtI-AN, a. Being before noon. XN-TI-QOUARI-A.N-ISMI, n. Love of antiquities. XN-Ti-MPN1DAINE, a. Before the creation. XANTJ-QUA —RY, n. A man studious of antiquity. AN-TE-PAS'tHAL, a. Before Easter. ANITI-QUAtTE, v. a. To make old or obsolete. XNIfTv-PAST, n. A foretaste; anticipation. XN-TI-QAv'XTiED-NtSS, n. The being obsolete. AN-TE-PE-N-vLT/, n. The last syllable but two. AN-TiQUEI (an-tek'), a. Ancient; very old. XN-Ti-PEi-NtLtTI-TMIATTE, a. Relating to the IAN-TiQUE' (an-tak'), n. A piece of antiquity. last syllable of a word but two. AN-TiQiUE.NESS, n. Quality of being ancient. AN-TEVR-OQR, a. Going before; prior. AN-TIQrUI-TY (.an-tikiwe-te), n. Old times; the AN-TE-RTI-OR'I-TY, n. Priority in time. people of old times; remains of old times.[vy. AN/Tr-R''66m ni.' A room before another. XN-TI-SCOR-BaITIC, a. Efficacious against scurXN-THEL-MIN'TIC, a. Destroying worms. XN-TI-S' PITIC, a. Counteracting putrefaction. ANtTHEM, n. A sacred song or hymn. AN-T.I-StICIAL, a. Adverse to civil society. XNrTHER, n. (Bot.) The part containing pollen. XN-T.-sPA'-X6ODtIC, a. Good against spasms. I,,Is~sU bi~,:ogy; i ~X~,2 stV, Shot; 4,HtjSR,y,Y obscure. WARS jEXRXFtS ~F K; IR, Hk R;

Page  43 ANTI-SPLENETIC 43 APPLAUSE XN-TI-SPLENIE-TIC, a, Efficacious in diseases A-P6S'TATE, a. False; traitorous; recreant. of the spleen, as a medicine. [strophe. A-PS1'TA-TTIZE, v. n. To forsake or renounce AN-TYSITRO-PHE, n. The stanza opposed to the one's profession or principles. [aposteme. AN-TITHtE- SIS, n.; pl. AN-TITHtE-SE:. (Rhet.) A-PTS-TrE-SATION, n. The formation of an Opposition of words or sentiments; contrast. XP'to-STsME, n. An abscess; an imposthume. XN-TI-THE-ITTI-C.AL a. Relating to antithesis..A-POSTTLE (a-pos'sl), n. A person sent; applied AsNTI-TYPE, n. The original, or that of which to those sent by our Saviour to preachl the gospel. the type is the representation or prefiguration. A-POSITLE-SHIP, n. The office of an apostle. XN-TI —TYPTI-CAL, a. That relates to an antitype. _TP-OS-TOLIC, a. Relating to, or taught ANTtLER,n. A branch of a stag's horn. XP-OS-T6L'-C.AL, by, the apostles of Christ. AN'VIL, n. The iron block which smiths use. XP-OS-TOLf-C.AL —NPSS, n. Apostolic quality..AN:,-I'E-TY (ang-zile-te), n. Trouble of mind A-POSITRO-PHE, n. A digressive address; a about the future; concern; solicitude; care. mark thus ('), showing that a word is conAXNX'IOVS (angk'shtus), a. Solicitous; concerned. tracted: the sign of tile possessive case. XNX'IOVS-LY (uinglshulls-le), ad. With anxiety. XP-OS-TRsPH/IC, a. Denoting an apostrophe. }[NXIIOVS-NtEdSS (ingk'shlus-nts), n. Solicitude..A-Pos'TRQ-PHIZE, v. a. To address by an apos-0 AN/y (ent'ne), a. Every; whoever; whatsoever. trophe. [of medicines. A'O-RIST, n. An indefinite tense in the Greek. A-P6THtE-CA-RY, n. A compounder or vender A-oitRTA, n. The great artery or vessel which JXPTO-THEGM (ap'o-thtm), n. A sententious or rises out of the left ventricle of the heart. remarkable saying; a maxim; a proverb. A-PACE', ad. Quickly; hastily; with speed. XP-O-THEG-MAT'T-CAL, a. Containing apoA-trTt, ad. Separately; distinctly; aside. XP-Q-THEZ'QO-ss, n. Deification. [thegms. A-PXRTt'IE.NT, n. A part of a house; a room. AP-PALLt, v. a. To frighten; to terrify.,LP-A-TIIT'tIC, a. Without feeling; passionless. AP'PA-NA(E, s. Lands for younger children, Apt.A-THY, n. Want of sensibility or feeling.. AP-P.A-RA TUS, n. Tools, furniture, or necesAPE, 1s. A kind of monkey:- an imitator. sary instruments for any trade or art; utensils., APE, v. a. To imitate, as an ape; mimic. rular. AP-PXR'EL, n. Dress; clothing; vesture. 4-PTAKt, ad. In a posture to pierce; perpendic- AP-PXRI1E L, V. a. To dress; to clothe; to adorn. A-PEtR.-VINT, a. Gently purgative; laxative. AP-PTARtNT, a. Plain; seeming; visible; open. TiP'IER-TUREs, n. An opening; a passage; a hole. AP-PARIENT-LY, ad. Evidenttly; seemingly. A-PTETfA-LOUs. a. Without petals or corolla. AP-PA-RItTIOiQN #(ap-p.a-rlshhln), n. AppearA'Ptx, n.; pl. APT/-CE and ATPEX-E.i. The ance,e; visibility; the thing appearing; spectre. summit or highest point, as of a cone; tip. AP-PXTAR-TOR, n. Messenger of a spiritual court. -PHEB'LI-QN, n. That part of a planet's orbit AP-PEALt, v. n. To refer to another tribunal. in which it is most remote from the sun. AP-PTALt, n. Application for justice to a supeAPH'O-RYQM, n. A maxim; an adage; a proverb. rior tribunal; recourse; entreaty; petition. APH't-RIST, n. A writer of aphorisms. AP-PEALtA-BLE, a. That may be appealed. XPH-O-RQSTf.1-CAL, a. Relating to aphorisms. AP-PrARA;s v. n. To be in sight; to be evident. APTH-Q-RIST'!-CAL-LY, ad. With aphorisms. AP-PEAR'tNCE, n. Act of coming into sight; ATP.I-A-Ry, n. A place where bees are kept. semblance; not reality; show; probability. 4-PI:ECE', ad. To the part or share of each. AP-PEARtER, n. One who appears. AfPTSH, a. Likesan ape; foppish; imitative. AP-PTEAA-BLE (ap-pt'za-bl), a. Reconcilable. KAPISH-NtSS, n. Mimicry; imitation; foppery. AP-P At'A-BLE-N-SSf n. Reconcilableness. 4-P6C0.A-LSPSE, 1t. Disclosure; Revelation. AP-PEAASE, v. a. To quiet; to pacify; to still. A-POC-A-LVP'TIC, e a. Relating to the Apoc- AP-PtEAER, S5. One who appeases..-POC-.-LPTT-CAL, alypse or Revelation. AP-PEL'LNT, a. Relating to appeals;having 4A-Po Qo-PE, n. (Gram.) The cutting offor omis- AP-PTEL'LTE, cognizance of appeals. sion of the last letter or syllable of a word..AP-PELfLANT, s. One who appeals. A-P6iCRY-PHA, n. Books appended to the Old AP-PEL-LA5TION n. Name; title; style; term. Testament, but of doubtful authority. AP-PEL'LA-TiVE, n. A title; a common noun. A-POC'RV-PHAL, a. Not canonical; uncertain. AP-P ELLA-TVE, a. Common to many. pkr9 —Q:9EE, n. That point in the moon's orbit AP-PEL-L2EE, n. One against whom an appeal which is at the greatest distance from the earth. in law has been made; respondent. [pellant. A-P6L-.O-C:ITIC, C a. Of the nature of an XP-PEL-LORt, n. The person appealing; ap4-P6L-OQ-q T'/I-C.L, apology; excusing. AP-PEND', V. a. To hang or join; to add..A-PtLQ-CIST, n. One who makes an apology. AP-PTN'DAOE, n. Something added or joined. A-P6L/O-(I1ZEV. n. To make an apology. P-PtEN/DANT, a. Hanging; annexed. XPIO-L6OUE (ap'9-lg), n. A fabulous story. ATP-PENDANT, n. An adventitious part. A-P6L'/o-uYY, n. A pleaded defence; an excuse. 4P-PEN'DIX, n.; pl. AP-PTN'D.-CE~ and APAP'-Q-PHLtoGIA-TIC. a. Drawing away phlegm. PtRN'DDX-E.. Something appended; an adAP'OPH-THtEGM (apto-them), n. A sententious junct; a concomitant; a supplement. saying; a maxim. See APOTHEGM. AP-PER-TAIN', v. n. To belong; to pertain. XP-OT-PLC'TIC, a. Relating to an apoplexy. XPtPE-TENCE, AP'PE.-TJ1N-CY, n. Desire. XP'9r-PLtX-Y- n. A disorder which suddenly XIrrP-TITE, n. Desire of food or of sensual takes away all sensation and voluntary motion. pleasure; longing; hunger: - object of desire. A-POSTTA-SY, n. A- departure from the princi- AP-PLAUD', v. a. To praise; to extol; commend. ples which a man has professed; defection. AP-PLAUD'EiR, n. One who applauds. 4-POS'TATE, n. One who has apostatized. 4P-PLtU~E'i, n. Approbation loudly expressed. MIENy, SIR;:MVE, NOR, SfN; BOLIt, alBUl, RIOLa;.-,o,?. et, loon; V a-;; T as gi; -t TIS.

Page  44 APPLE 44 ARCHIVES XPIPLE (1p'pl), n. A fruit: -pupil of the eye. A-QUAT'IC, a. Pertaining to, or living in, water. XP'PLE-TREE, n. The tree producing apples. iAQtUE.-DOCT (ak'we-dqkt), n. An artificial AP-PL-C.A-BILtI-TY, n. Fitness to be applied. channel for conducting water; conduit; canal. iP'PLI-CA-BLE, a. Fit to be applied; suitable. XrQUE-oTs (atkwe-us), a. Watery; of water. XP'PLi-CA-BLE-NRss, n. Fitness to be applied. AQtUI LINE (ak'we-lin), a. Like an eagle. XP'/PL-CA-BLY, ad. Fitly; so as to be applied. ARtA- BESQUE (iartf-btsk), a. Arabic; Arabian. IXP'PLI-CANT, a. One who applies; a suitor. A-RAtB.I-AN, a. Pertaining to Arabia; Arabic. AP-PLI-CAtTION, n. The act of applying; so- XAR'A-BIC,n. LanguageofArabia.-a. Arabian. licitation; intense study; close attention. ARIA-BLE, a. Fit for the plough or tillage. UPVPLit; v a. To put; to address; to busy. AE-RAtNE-O0S, a. Resembling a spider's web. P-PLYt', v. n. To suit; to have recourse. ARIBI-TER, n. A judge; an umpire. [choice. 4P-POINT',v.a. To fix; to settle; to establish. AR-BIT/RA-M]NT, n. Will; determination; AP-PofNT'ER, n. One who appoints. ARtBI-TRA-RI-LY, ad. Absolutely; despotically. AP-POINTMtI.NT, 7. Act of appointing; of- ARIBI-TRA-RI-NtSS, n. Despoticalness; tyranny. fice; order; equipment; part assigned. XARtBI-TRA-RY, a. Despotic; absolute; unlimited.. P-POR'TIQN, v. a. To divide in just parts. ARtBI-TRATE, v. a. To decide; to determine. AP-PORSTION-ER, a. One who apportions.[tions. ARrIB-TRATE, v. n. To give judgment decide. 4P-PORtTIQN-MtiNT, n. A dividing into por- AR-B3I-TRA'TIQN, n. Reference of a cause to XP1PQ-~ITE, a. Proper; fit; well adapted to. persons mutually agreed on by the parties. XP'PQ-i1TE-LY, ad. Properly; suitably; fitly. iXR'I-TRA-TQR, n. An umpire; a judge. iPOPQ-~ITE-Ni:ss, n. Fitness; adaptation. XR'BI-TRA-TRIX,n. A female judge; an arbitress. IrP-PQ-i,,TIQN (hp-pp-zlshtun),n. Addition: — i&RBI-TRESS, 7. A female arbiter; arbitratrix. the putting of two nouns in the same case. XRtBQR, n. A bowel: - spindle or axis. Ito trees. AP-PR.I~Et,. a. To set a price upon. AR-sBOtRE-Ois, -or XRtB.O-ROhS, a. Belonging AP-PRt.I~EtMENT, n. The act of appraising. XRtBQ -RET, n. A small tree or shrub. AP-PRIttE.R, n. One who appraises. [mate. AiR-BO-RjStCENT, a. Growing like a tree. AP-PRLECI ATE (.p-prt'she.-at), v. a. To esti- AR5BQO-RIST, n. One who makes trees his study. AP-PRE-CI-XATIQN (ap-prt-she-a'sl.un), n. Val- XR]'BIS-CLE (arrbis-sl), n. A little shrub. nation; estimation. [ceive; to fear. ARC, n. A segment of a circle; an arch. AP-PRE-HEND', v. a. To lay hold on; to con- AR-CADET, n. A walk arched over; an arch. XP-PRE-LtsEN.S- BLE, a. Con`eivable.. R-CA'NNtM, n.; pl. AR-CA'NA. A secret. AP-PRE-HE NfSIQNi,n. Actofapprehending; fear. XARCH, n. Part of a circle or ellipse; a vault. XP-PRE.-HENtSIYVE, a. Sensible; fearfiul. XRCH, v. a. To cover with an arch or arches: AP-PRtNITICE, n. One bound by indenture. - to form into an arch or arches; to vault. AP-PRN1T.ICEE, v. a. Toput out as an apprentice. ARCH, a. Waggish; mirthful; shrewd; princiAP-PRhNtTICE-SHIIP, a. State or term of service. pal; chief. In commposition it signifies c1ief. [ogy. AP-PRITE', V. a. To inform; to give notice. AR-tHAtE-O Lt'Q-SIST, n. One versed in archaolAP-PRoACH' (tp-prch'),v. t. &a. To drawnear. XR-HHE-OL'tQ-qY (ar-ke-bl'o-je), n. The sciAP-PROACH', a7. Act of drawing near; access. ence or doctrine which treats of antiquities. AP-PROACH'A-BLE, a. Accessible. AR-fHHAi'C, a. Old; ancient; antique. P-PRQ-BA'tTION, n. Act of approving; approval. XARkH'A-1Ms, n. An ancient phrase or idiom. AP-PRO1PRPR-ATE, v. a. To set apart; to annex to. XAREH-A.NtE. L (Ark-dntjel), n. -A chief angel. #P-PROtPRJI-TE, a. Peculiar; fit; suitable. ARREH-AN-EL/C, a. Belonging to archangels. JrP-PREoPRI-ATE-Nmss, n. Fitness; propriety. ARCH-BISH QP, n. The principal of the bishops. AP-PRO-PRI-A'TIQN, n. Application to a par- XRCH-BISH'QP-RIC,n. Province ofan archbishop. ticular purpose; that which is appropriated. XRCH-DRA'tCON (arch-dt'kn), n. Chief deacon. AP-PRotPR.-A-TQR, n. One who appropriates. ARCH-DEAtCON-RY, n. Office of an archdeacon. 4P-PROV'A-BLE, a. Meriting approbation. ARCH-DUtiCAL, a. Belonging to an archduke. 4P-PRVA'.L, n. Approbation; commendation. AcRCII-DCHtE.SS, n. Wife of an archduke. 4P-PRfVE', v. a. To like; to commend. ARCH-DftKRE, n. A sovereign prince of Austria. AP-PREVvrER,n. One who approves; commender. ARCH-DUKED9OM, a. The territory of an archAP-PROX't-MATE, v. a. & n. To draw near. XRJCHE.D,p. a. Formed like an arch. [duke. 4P-PR6X-I-MA'TIQN, n. Approach to any thing. ARCHtER, a. One who shoots with a bow. XPPpLSE sE, n. The act of striking against. XARCHt]R-Y, a. The use of the bow. [fiends.' AP-PURtTE.-NANCE, n. That which appertains. XRCH-FI;NDt (Erch-fend'), n. The chief of AP-PUR'tTE-NANT, a. Joined or belonging to. XR-HHE-Ti'PAL, a. Belonging to the original. AIPRI-COT, in. A fruit resembling a peach. XR0EHH-TPE, n. The original; pattern. AtPRIL, n. The fourth month of the year. AiR-EHI-DI-XCIO-NAL. a. Belonging to an archA'PRON (Vapuirn), n. A part of dress; a cover. deacon, or to an archdeaconry. [hishop. APT, a. Suitable; ready; quick; dexterous. XR-:HI-E —PIStCQ-PAL, a. Belonging to an archAXPTE.-ROiS, a. Having no wings. AiR-EHI-PPLtA-Go, n. A sea abounding in islXP'TI-TUDE, n. Fitness; tendency; disposition. AR'gHI-TrCT,n. A builder; a chiefbuilder.lands. iPT'Ly, ad. Properly; justly; readily; acutely. AR'HHI-TRCT-URE (lrtker-tkt-yur), n. lie art APTINESS, na. Fitness; quick of apprehension. or science of building; that which is built. lure. XP'T6TE, ns. (Gram.) An indeclinable noun, AR-0H!-TtCTtV-RAL, a. Relating to architectA-QUA-FORTIS, n. (Chem.) Nitric acid. XR'IHI-TRAVE, n. That part of the entablature A-QUJA'Ri-ris, n. The 11th sign in the zodiac. which lies immediately upon the capital. A-QU.A-TIN'TA, n. A species of engraving. XiR1'HIVE~, Records; a place for records. ig,,ij,,,long; X,,6,tj,t, sahort; 4 1,, V,,y,obacurs. —ARE,FtAR,FST,FLL I; H.IR, HIR;

Page  45 ARCHLY 46 ARTHRITICAL 1RCHILY, ad. Jocosely; slyly; shrewdly. XiRMI'HLE, n. Armpit; hole of a sleeve. XARCHINif:SS,n. Sllrewdnless sly humor. ARtMI-ER, n. An armor-bearer; an esquire. AR/PHON (ar'lkn), n. A chief magistrate in AR-'i g:ER-OJS, a. Bearing arms or weapons. XRCITIC, a. Northern; lying far north. [Greece. AR/MIL-LA-RY, a. Resembling a bracelet. AiRCITIC-CIROCLE, n. The circle which forms ARIpriL-LAT-:'D, a. Having bracelets. [minius. the southern limit of the frigid zone. AR-MItNI.AN (gr-nmln'yan), n. A follower of ArAR/CU-ATE.a. Bent in the form ofa bow; curved. AR-i'I1N/IAN, a. Relating to the sect of Arminiius. AR-Cit-BA-LS/TA S, R n. A crossbow-man. AR I-iN'IAN-irM, n. The doctrine of Arminius. XitIDEN-CY, n.. Ardor; eagerness; heat. AR-MIPIQ-TE-NT, a. Powerful in arms. ARTIDrNT, a. Hoti fervid; fierce; vehement. XAR1MIS-TICE an. Acessation fromarms; atruce. AR'DoR, n. Heat; heat of affection; zeal. XRXt'Lr.T, n. A little arm; a bracelet. AR'Dut-oUs, a. High: —laborious; difiicutt. AR1X R. n. Defensive arms for the body. XR/IDU-Ou-NEss, a. Height; difficulty. XRiMQoR-BEAR/ER (Ur'mnur-bArler), n. He who XRE (ar). The indicative mode, present tense, carries the armor of another; an esquire. plural number of the verb to be. ARxlMQOR-.R, in. One who makes or sells arms. 3URE -A, n. Superficial content; open surface. 4R-td'.RI-.AL, a. Belonging to armor; heraldic. A.R-.-FAC/TIQN, n. The state of growing dry. AR'MO-RY,. A repository of arms; armor. A-RE,/NA, n. An open space for combat. ARMIPIT, n. The hollow under the shoulder. AR-E.-NAICEOUS (ar-e-nlashtus), a. Sandy. ARaM, n. pl. Weapons; ensigns armorial. A-RI'O-LA, n. A colored circle round the nipple. AR'My, n. A large body of troops:- multitude. XR-E-6OPA-QITE, n. A judge in the Areopagus. A-RofrTA, a. The odorant principle of plants. 6R-E-OPTGr0S, n. The highest court at Athens. AR-QO-AATIgC, a. Containing aroma; spicy; XR'/.NT, a. Silvery; white, like silver. AR-Q-MIAT'I-CAL, fragrant; high-scented. AR'Q-ENT, n. White color in coats of arms. XR-Q-mTAT'ICS, at. pl. Spices; fragrant drugs. XR-r.N-TAN TIQN, n. An overlaying with silver. AR'Q-M.A-TIZE, v. a. To scent with spices. XR'EN N-TINE, a. Pertaining to, or like, silver. A-RObE', imp. t. of the verb arise. XR/q'IL, a. Potter's clay; white clay; alumina. A-RbOND', ad. In a circle; on every side. AR-qIL-LAtCEOUS (ar-jil-tilshus), a. Clayey. A-RoONDt,prep. About; encircling; round. AR1GUrE (artgu), v. n. To reason; to dispute. A-RoOE't, v. a. To wake from sleep; to rouse. XR'GVE, v. a. To prove; to reason; to debate. ARfQUE —_BOsE, n. A sort of hand-gun. AR'mGU-ER, a. A reasoner; a debater. [discourse. A-RXRCKi', a. Spirit from the cocoa-nut, &c. AR'ItGV-M:NT, n. A reason alleged; subject of AR-RAIGNt (ar-ran'), v. a. To call to answer to AR-GV-ieNT'AL, a. Belonging to an argument. an indictment; to charge; to accuse. XiR-GtV-et-N-TA'TION, n. The act of reasoning. 4R-RXIGNtMINT,.n. The act of arraigning. AR-GI-MTI1NTtA-TIVE, a. Consisting of argu- AR-RAXNqEt, v. a. To put in order; toadjust. AR-GUTE/, a. Subtle; witty:- shrill. [ment. AR-RANQE tMENT, n. Order; a putting in order. AtRI-AN, n. One of the sect of Arius, wNho be- AR. PANT, a. Bad in a-high degree; very vile. lieved Christ to be noblest of created beings. XRtRAs, n. Tapestry or hangings for rooms. XaRI-AN-IvM, n. The doctrine of the Arians..AR-R AY1, n. Order of battle; dress; attire. XRiTD, a. Dry; dried up; parched with heat. AR-RAY' (ar-rt) v.a. To put in order; to deck. A-RiD/I-TY, n. State of being arid; dryness. AR-REAR/ AR-REARt', n.'That which is unAt'R-E., n. The Ram; a sign of the zodiac. AR-RERARtAqE, n. Sum unpaid; arrears. [paid. A-RIGHTr (.-ritt), ad. Rightly; correctly. AR-RtCTt, a. Erected; upright; attentive. A-RiVE', v. n. [imp. t. arose; pp. arisen.] To AR-RL"ST',n. Seizure under legal process; stop. mount upward; to ascend; to get up; to rise. AR -REST/, v. a. To seize; to stay; to obstruct. XR-IS-Toc'R4.A —, n. A government by nobles; 4AR-RtETt, n. Decision of a court, &c.; arrest. the principal persons of a state or town, &c. AR-RtIVAL, n. The act of arriving; a coming. A-RSf'T O-CRAT or ARPIS-TQ-CRXT, a. One AR-RIvEt, v. n. To come to a place; to happen. who favors aristocracy; one of the aristocracy. AR/RO-GANCE, n. Haughtiness; insolence. A.R-IS-TQ-CiRXTtIc, or A-I;S-TO-CRAXTtI-CAL., a. XARRO -GANT,a. Containing arrogance; haughty. Relating to, or partaking of, aristocracy. XRIRQ-GANT-LY, ad. In an arrogant manner. XR-IS-TQ-TViLI~AN, a. Relating to Aristotle. XR'Ro —GATE, v. a. To claim proudly; to assume. XR-IS-T)-TEr:tLI-AN n.. A follower of Aristotle. XARROW, n. A weapon shot from a bow. A-RITHIME -TIC, a. The science of numbers. AR'RQW-y (r'rgo-e), a. Of, or resembling, arrows. AR-ITH-MR;TI1-CAL, a. According to arithmetic. ARPS.-NAL, n. A magazine of arms, &c. A-RITH-MEi-TIICI AN (, n. One AR-SkN'I-CAL, a. Conltaining arsenic. skilled in the art of numbers, or arithmetic. iR'SE-N C, n. A very poisonous substance. XRK, n. A chest; a coffer: —a ship; a vessel. AR/SON (ar'sn), a. The crime of house-burning. XRM, n. A limb, as of the body; inlet; weapon. ART, Qd person singular of the verb to be. XRM, v. a. To furnish with arms; to fortify. XRT, n. A science; a trade; skill; cunning. ARM, v. n. To take arms; to arm one's self. AR-TV'RI-AL, a. Relating to an artery. XR-M'DAme, n. An armament for sea; a fleet. _XRfTE.-RY, n. A canal or tube conveying the AiR-1MA-DILtL6, n. A small South American blood from the heart to all parts of the body. quadruped covered with small bony plates. XRT'FOL, a. Cunning; dexterous; crafty. XR'MIA-,tIdNT, n. A force equipped for war. XRT'FOL-LY, ad. With art; skilfully; craftily. iARI4A-TURE, n. Armor: - a piece of soft iron XRT'FOL-NhSS, a. Skill; cunning; craftiness. applied to the opposite poles of magnets. AR-THRrITI, } a. Relating. to joints: - reARMIFOL, n. As much as the arms can enfold. AR-THRITI-CGAL, f rating to the gout; gouty. MIEN, SYR; MavE, NOR, S6N; BOLL, BUR, RLUEL.-9,t,A soft; P A, hard;as z; as Z as gz; TtIS.

Page  46 ARTICHOKE 46 ASSIGNEE AR/TI-CHIBKE, n. An esculent plant. A-SLOPEt, a. With declivity; obliquely. XRIT1-CLE, n. A part' of speech; a clause; ASP, or ASIPIc, n. A poisonous serpent. terin; stipulation; a division; a substance. AS-PXARA-Gf0S, n. An esculent plant. XR/T.I-CLE, v. n. & a. To bind by stipulation. ASIPECT, n. Look; countenance; air; view. AR-TICIU-LAR, a. Belonging to the joints. XAStPN, n. A poplar having trembling leaves. AR -TICIV-LATER a. Distinct; plain; jointed. ASfPER, n. A small Turkish coin. [ness. AR-TIC/U-L.ATE, v. a. To utter; to speak. AS-PtR.I-TY, n. Roughness; harshness; sharpAR-TIC1U-LATE, v. n. To speak distinctly. AS-PERSE/, v. a. To slander; to calumniate. AR-TiCIU-LATE-LY, ad. In an articulate voice. AS-PERISIQON, n. Detraction; censure;calumny. AR TIC-U.-LATIQN, n. Act of articulating; dis- AS-PHXALTIC, a. Pertaining to asphaltum. tinct utterance:-connection of bones by joints. AS-PHAL'TU.M, a. Compact native bitumen. AR/TI-FICE, n. Trick; fraud; cunning; deceit. XASPHQ-DEL, n. A genus of plants. AR-T1iF.I-CER-, n, An artist; a manufacturer. XASPIC, n. A venomous serpent. See AsP. iIR-T.-F11tCI.AL (ar-te-fish'al), a. Made by art, AS-PIRtANT or AStPI-RANT, n. An aspirer. not natural; fictitious; not genuine. ASIPI-RATE, v.a. To roughen in pronunciation. AXP-TI-Ft/i"CIAL-Ly, ad. By art; not naturally. AS'PI-RATE, n. A markof aspiration. AR-T'1LfLE: R-Y, n. Weapons of war; ordnance. XS-PI-RATITON, n. A breathing after; longing:; ARTfI-XAN, n. A mechanic; handicraftsman. pronunciation of a letter with rough breathing. XiRTtIST, n. One skilled in the arts; an adept. AS-PIRE!I, v. n. To long; to desire eagerly. ART'LESS, a. Unskilful; void of fraud; simple. AS-PIRtER, n. One who aspires; aspirant. ARTtLiSS-LY, ad. In an artless manner. A-SQUINTt, ad. Obliquely; not in a right line. ARTtLESS-NBSS, n. Want of art; simplicity. Aiss, n. An animal of burden:- a dull fellow. A-RrIN-DI-NAtCEOU.S (a-ruln-de-nEtshlus), or XR- AS-SAIL', v. a. To attack; to fall upon. UN-DINtE-O0S, a. Of, or resembling, reeds. AS-SAILA-BLE, a. That may be assailed. A-RUSfPE., XX n. A soothsayer; a diviner by AS-SAIL.ANT, n. One who assails or attacks; A-RiStrPICE, the entrails of victims. AS-SAIL'ER, an aggressor; an assaulter.,SX, conj. In the same manner; like; equally. AS-SAXSSIN, n. A secret or private murderer. AS-A-F(ET'I-DA (ks-a-ftt'e-da),?1. A fetid gum. AS-SXSASI-NAT:E, v. a. To murder in secret. AS -BS'TINE, a. Pertaining to asbestos. [stance. AS-SAS-SI-NA'TION, n. The act of assassinating. Aij-BCSTOS, n. A fibrous incombustible sub- -AS-Xs tSI-NA —TQR, n. One who assassinates..AS-CEiNDt, v. n. & a. To rise; to move upwards. AS-SAULT1, n Attack; storm; hostile violence. AS-CEND1A-BLE, a. Capable of being ascended. AS-SAULTt, v.a. Toattack; fall upon violently. AS-CPND.AqNT, n. Height; superiority. AS-SAULTtA-BLE, a. Capable of being assaulted. AS-CirND6ANT, a. Superior; above the horizon. AS-SAULT.ER, n. One who assaults; assailer. AS-C:Nt1DN-CY, n. Influence; power; sway,.AS-SAY', n. A trial; attempt; examination. AS-CENISION (.s-sentshtun), n. Act of ascending. AS-SXAY, v.a. To try or prove, as metals; to test. AS-CENtSION-DAY~, n. The day on which the AS-SiAYf v. n. To try; to endeavor; to attempt. ascension of our Saviour is commemorated. AS-SAY'EIR, n. One who assays metals, &c. AS-CENT1, n. Rise; an eminence, or high place. AS-SLl MBLA4EE, n. A collection; a group. XS-CER-TXINt, v. a. To make certain; to estab- AS-SEMI1BLE, V. a. & s. To bring or meet tolish; to determine; to settle; to fix. [tained. gether; to collect; to convene; to convoke. XS-CE.R-TAINA —BLE, a. That may be ascer- AS-SM1EBLY, n. A company; congregation. AS-CER-TJAINME,:NT n. Act of ascertaining. AS-sNTt, n. The act of agreeing; consent. AS-C{TIr;C, a. Employed in devout exercises. AS-SENTt, v. n. To concede; to consent. AS-C:Tt'IC, n. A devout recluse; a hermit. AS-SERTs, v. a. To maintain; to affirm; to claim. AS-CET'I-Ci~sM, n. The state of an ascetic. AS-SERtTION, n. Act of asserting; affirmation. S-CiTt'IC, or AS-CIT'I-CAL, a. Dropsical. AS-SER/TIVE, a. That asserts; positive. AS-CR11BA4-BLE, a. That may be ascribed. AS-SERT.OR, n. A maintainer; a vindicator. AS-CRIsBE', sv. a. To attribute; to assign. As-sIsst, v. a. To charge with any certain sum. 4S-CRIPITION, n. The act of ascribing, AS-StS.SA-BLE, a. That may be assessed. ASH, n. A tree; wood of the tree. [with shame. AS-SESS'MiNT,n. A sum levied; act of assessing. A-SHAMIEtD (a-shamdl or a-sham.ed), a. Touched AS-SRSS'tR, n. One who assesses for taxes. XSH'E., n. pl. The remains of any thing burnt..AS'/STS, n. pl. Property or effects applicable to A-SHORE', ad. On shore; on land; aground. the discharge of debts, legacies, &c. ASHt-WEDNES tDAY, n. The first day of Lent. AS-StiV':ER-ATE, sv. a. To affirm; to aver. XsHIty, a. Ash-colored; turned into ashes. AS-SV-lER-A'TION, sn. Solemn affirmation. A-SI-AiTIC (a-she-iat'jk), a. Pertaining to Asia. Diligence; close application. A'SI;-ATIC (a-shpe-itik), n. A native of Asia. AS-SIDtU-OViS, a. Constant in application. A-SIDE/, ad. To one side; apart from the rest. AS-SJD'U-OtS-LY, ad. Diligently; industriously. AS'I-NINE, a. Belonging to, or like, an ass. AS-SID/nV-OUS-NPSS, n. Diligence; assiduity. ASK, v. a. To beg; to request; to question. AS-SIGNt (as-sint), v. a. To mark out; to fix; ASi, v. n. To petition; to make inquiry. to appropriate; to make over; to transfer. AS-sKANCE', ad. Sideways; obliquely. AS-SIGNI, n. One to whom an assignment in AS-IKANT', law is made; an assignee. [assigned. SK ErR,n. One who asks; apetitioner;inquirer. AS-SIGNtA-BLE (as-slt'a-bl), a. That may be A-SKEW', ad. Obliquely; askance; askant. AS-SIG-N'TIO N, n. An appointment to meet. A-SLXNT' ad. In aslanting manner; obliquely. XS-SIGN-EtV (as-se-net), n. One to whom any A-SLEPt', a. & ad. Sleeping; at rest:- dead. assignment is made; an assign; an executor. AEIOUY, long; A,gIX,6,ti,1, short; Ai,,QY obscure.-FARE,FAR,FAST,FALL; H-IIR,HER;

Page  47 ASSIGNER 47 ATTENDANT As-sIGNrE.R (.as-siner), s. One who ap- AS-TR6NfQ-VM E R, nZ. One versed in astronomy. S-SIGN-OR~ (6s-se-ndr'), ~ points or assigns. AS-TRO-Nd6I-C-C AL, a. Belongingto astronomy. AS-SIGNfMVE.NT (as-slnfment), n. The act of as- AS-TRo-N6OM'I-CAL-LY, ad. By astronomy. signing; transfer of any property or right. AS-TRONtQ-ity,n. Tie science which treats of.AS-SIMtI-LATE, v. a. & n. To make or grow like. theheavenlybodies,their motions,distances,&c..AS-SiTi-I-LA'TIQN, n. The act of assimilating. AS-TOTE1, a. Cunning; shrewd; clever. AS-SlSTi, v. a. To help; to aid; to succor. A-SUNIDEVR, ad. Apart; in two parts. AS-SiSTtANCE, n. Help; aid; succor; support. A-SYtL~It, n. A sanctuary; a refuge; a shelter. AS-SIST1ANT, n. One who assists; a coadjutor. AT, prep. Denoting nearness or presence; by. AS-SIZEt, n. A court, or the sitting of a court. AT.A-B AL, n. A kind of tabor used by the Moors. AS-SiZEtr,v.a. Toadjust,asweights,measures,&c. ATE. Inep. t. from the verb cat. As-sIzEgR, n. An officer who has the care of ATH-A-NA/SIAN, a. Relating to Atlianasius. weights and measures: —in Scotlamed,ajuryinan. A/THE.-IS, Ln. Disbelief in the being of a God. AS-S61CI-A-BLE (as-sS'she-a-bl), a. Capable of AiTHIEIST, n. One who denies God's existence. being associated; sociable; companionable. A-TH.-8st1T., a Pertaining to atheism; AS-S0OCI-ATrE (as-selshe-at), v.. To join as A-THE1- 5TI-CAL, partaking of atheism. follower, confederate, or companion; to unite. A-THE-ISTI-CAL -L, ad. In n atheistical manAS-Sd1CI-XATE, v. n. To unite in company. ner; with atheism. [brary. AS-SOtCI-ATE (as-so'she-at), a. Confederate. ATII-E -NSE11IuJ, n. A public institution or iiAS-S5SCI-ATE, SL. A partner; a companion. A-THIST, ad. ora. Thirsty; in want of drink. AS-SO-CI-AtTION (as-so-shie-ashun), ni. Union; ATHI-LETIC, a. Strong of body; vigorous; percoinfecleracy; connection; a society or body. taining to wrestling or bodily exercise. aS-SORTt, v. a. To arrange in order; to class. A-TFIWART1,prep. Across; Sralisverse; through. AS-SORTIMENT, n. The act of assorting or A-TILT/' ad. In a tilted position. [gigantic. classifying; a quantity selected or arranged. AT-LAN-TE'A N, a. Resembling tile giant Atlas; AS-SUA9,E/ (.as-swij') v. a. To soften; to ease. AT-LXANTIC, a. Pertaining to the ocean which AS-SUUAq-E. rNT, n. Mitigation; abatenient. lies east of America. - n. Atlantic ocean. AS-SUXAtE'R,n. One who assuages; an appeaser. AT'L.AS, n. A collection of maps; a large folio. AS-SUAtSIVE (as-swV/siv), a. Mitigating. ATtVIOS-PHERE (atimQns-fer), z.. The air or elasAS-SOSI E', v. a. To take; to claim; to arrogate. tic fluid which encompasses the earth. AS-SUIE',1 v. n. To claim more than is due. XT-iHOs-PIR~'RC,? a. Pertaining to, or conAS-sU'ItNG, p. a. Arrogant; haughty; proud. ATH-MO-PHRI-CAL, sisting of, the atniosAS-SUlMPTION (as-sumtnshun), a. The act of AT'oir, n. An extremely small particle. [phere. assuming; supposition; the thing supposed. A-TOM1ITC, or A-TOt11I-CAL, a. Relating to atoms. AS-SUR'ANCE (a-shlir'ans), n. Certain expecta-T A N', v. TNE To expiate; to make satisfaction. tlion; confidence; courage; security; boldness. A-TONErMENT, n. Reconciliation; expiation. AS-SURE' (a-shir'), v. a. To make sure. A-T(ON1ER, n. One who atones or reconciles. AS-S R/E.D-LY (a-shfir'ed-le), ad. Certainly. AT-R.-ElH;N'TAL, AT-RA-HrN'tTOUS, a. Blaclk. AS-SUR'tED-NESS (a-shur'ted-nds), n. Certainty. A-TRotCIOUS (a-tre'slius), a. Wicked in a high 4S-SUR1.IR (a-shr'fer), an. One who assures. degree; villanous; outrageous; flagitous. Xs'T3l:R-ISK, L. A star or mark in printing; as,*. A-TRO6CIOUS-LY, ad. In an atrocious manner. AsITER-1a/i, n. A constellation; an asterisk. A-TRO'cIois-NESS, an Enormous criminality. A-STaENt., ad. Behind a ship; backward. A-TR6OyqI-TY, e. Great wickedness; enormity. ASTErg-R-oID, n. A small planet.. AT'RO-PHY, n. Emaciation; a wasting. [seize. ASTHtMA (ist'ma), n. Difficulty of breathing. AT-TXCHv. a. To fasten; to bind; to take; to ASTIH —MAXTIC, ASTH-MXTII-CAL, a. Relating AT-TACH1MENT, Si. Adherence; liking; bond to, or afflicted with, the asthma. of affection.- (Law.) An apprehension. AS-TON.ISH, v. a. To amaze; to surprise. AT-TACKt v. a. To"'assault; to assail. AS-TONtISH-ING, a. Amazing; surprising. AT-TACIt, i1. An assault; invasion; onset. AS-TONI tSH-MENT, S. Amazement; great sur- AT-TAIN, v. a. To gain; to obtain; to come to. AS-TOUND', v. a. To astonish; to amaze. [priseo AT-TAIN', v. n. To reach; to arrive. A-STRXADDLE, ad. With the legs across or open. AT-TXAINtA-BLE, a. That may be attained. AS'TRA-GiXL, n. An ornament in architecture. AT-TAIN'A- BLE-NISS,sn. The being attainable. XS'TRAL, a. Starry; relating to the stars. AT-TAIND1ER, n. Act of attainting; taint. A-STRAY', ad. Out of the right way. AT-TAIN/IIENT, n. Acquisition; thing attaineid..AS-TRiCT-, V. a. To contract; to astringe. AT-TAINT1,. a. To disgrace; to taint, corrupt. A.S-TRICOTION, n. Restraint: —contraction. AT-TAINT1, n. A stain; a spot; a kind of writ. A-STRIDE', ad. With the legs apart; across. AT-TAINTI1M NT,n?. The state of being attainted. AS-TRIN.E1 v. a. To draw together to bind. AT-ThPERg v.a To temper; to mingle; to adapt. AS-TRIrN EN-CY,n. The power ofcontracting. AT-TESCIPT1 (at-timt').v. a. To try; to endeav-.AS-TRC1N'ENT, a. Biiiding; contracting. [tract. or; to essay; to make experiment; to tempt. AS-TRIN lENTS, Si. pl. Medicines which con- AT-TEIMPT', n. An essay; a trial; endeavor. AS-TROL Q-EER, n. One versed in astrology. AT-TEMPT.A-BLE, a. That may be attempted. AS-TRO-LOGf IC~, a. Professing or relating AT-TEMPT1/1R, n. One who attempts. XS-TRO-LOtI'-CAL. to astrology. [trology. AT-TND, v. a. To wait on; to accompany. AS-TRQ-L6qi-CAiL-L Y, ad. According to as- AT-TEND, v. n. To listen; to wait; to be near. AS-TRoL.O-QY, a.. The foretelling future events AT-TtND'4NCE, n. Act of waiting on; a train. by the position of the heavenly bodies. AT-T TNDIANTa. Accompanying as subordinate. I[ENlV, siR;. IOVE, NOR, S6N 3 BULL, BUR, RtLIE. --,, soft; _, -, hard i ~ as Z; Y as gz; THIS.

Page  48 ATTENDANT 48 AVERSE AT-TNDtANT, a. One who attends. AU-Rr'/EmR-OtS, a. Producing or yielding gold. AT-TLN1TIQN,?. The act of attending; civility. AU'R.IST, n. One who treats diseases of the ear. AT-TENWTIVE, a. Heedful; regardful; mindful. AU-OPRA, n. The dawn of day; morning. AT-T N'TIVTE-,LY, ad. Heedfully; carefully. Au-ROI'RA-B6-RE-A/LIS,n. The northern lights. AT-TEN'T.IVE-NiSS, n. Stateofbeing attentive. AUS-CU.L-T:ATIQN, n. Act of listening. AT-TENIU-ATE, v. a. To make thin or slender. AUISPICE, n. Omen; protection; influence. lTT-TEN-I-A1TION, a. Act of attenuating. Ku-sPrP1cIoOUS (aw-splshl'us), a. Having omens AT-TEST', v. a. To bear witness to; to invoke. of success; prosperous; propitious; fortunate. AT-TE.S-TXATION,n. Testimony; formal witness. AU-SPItCIO.US-LY, ad. Prosperously; happily. TfT.IC, a. Relating to Attica; elegant; upper. -AU-SPaIICIOs S-N1SS, an. Prosperous appearance. AT'TIC, n. A native of Attica:- a garret. AU-STERE', a. Severe; harsh; rigid; stern. AT'TI-CIQM, n. An Attic idiom or phrase. _U-STERENESS, n. Severity; rigor; sternness. AT-TIREr, v. a. To dress; to clothe; to array. AIU-STER'I-TY, n. Severity; rigor; mortified life. AT-TIRE', n. Clothes; dress; the head-dress. AUS'TRAL, a. Southern; towards the south. AT'TI-Tfj'DE, n. Posture; position; gesture. AU-T-H3N'TItC, a. Notfictitious; genuine; true. AT-TO6RNEY (at-tiir'ne),n. One who is author- XU-TIItNITI-CAL-LY, ad. In an authentic manized to act for another, as in matters of law. -AU-THEN'TI-CAL-N:ISS, n. Authenticity. [ner. AT-TRXCT{, v. a. To draw; to allure; to win. AU-THrEN'T-CATE, v. a. To prove authentic. 4T-TRXACTIQONn. The power or act of drawing. A.U-THE.N-TTItI-TY, n. Authority; genuinelness..T-TRXC/TIVE, a. Drawing;alluring; inviting. AUtTHQtR, n. The first beginner or mover; the AT-TRXC'TIVE, n. That which draws or incites. efficient; the writer or composer of a book. 4T-TRXCITIVE-LY, ad. In an attracting manner. AU'THOR-tSS, n. A female author. [itive. 4T-TRAXC/TIVE-N:SS, n. The being attractive. AU-THOR.I-TA-TIVE, a. Having authority; poesAT-TRACT'QR, n. One that attracts. A.U-THOR.I-TY, n. Legal power; influence; AT-TRIBIU-TA-BLE, a. Ascribable; imputable. power; rule, support; testimony; credibility. AT-TRIIBUTE, v. a. To ascribe; to impute. AUTHQR-IZE,. a. To give authority to; to jlsXT'TRI-BUTE, n. A quality; a thing inherent. U1'TITOR-SHaiP,n. Stateofbeing an author. [tify. 4T-TRIB'V-TIVE, a. Expressing an attribute. AU-To-sz-6G'RA-PHY, a. The biography or AT-TRI"tTION (at-trish'tn), a. Act of wearing. life of a person written by himself. AT-TUJNE', v. a. To make musical; to tune. UtTO-CRT, nt. An absolute sovereign or ruler. AU'tBRN, a. Reddish-brown; chestnut color. UtTO-GRA.PH, n. One's own handwriting. AUC'TION ('wk'shun), n. Public sale by bidding..AU-TO-GRAPH'I-CAL, a. Relating to autography.:KUC-TION-EER', n One who sells by auction. AU-ToicRA-PHY, n. A person's own writing. AU-DArcIOUS ('w-da'shus), a. Bold; inpudent. AU-TQ-iXTtI-CCAL,a. Belonging to an automaton. AU-DA'CIOUS-LY, ad. Boldly; impudently. AU-TOMt.A-TON, n.; pl. AU-T6OIW'A-TA. A maAtU-DXACIOVS-NESS, n. The being audacious. chine so constructed as to appear to be selfAU-DX. I-TY,.n. Effrontery; spirit; boldness. moving; a self-moving machine. AU'DI-BLE,'a. Capable of being heard. AU'TYMVtN (awttum),?. The season of the year AU'DI-BLE-NLSS, n. Capability of being heard. between summer and winter; fall of the year. XU'DI-BLY, ad. In anaudible manner. XU-T U/T'NAL, a. Belonging to autumn. AtU'DI —NCE, n. A hearing; auditory; assembly. AUY-ILtIA-RIE. (.wg-zillty-rez), t. pl. Foreign AU'DIT, n. The settling of accounts - hearing. troops in the service of a nation at war. AUIDIT, v. a. To adjust, as an account. AU3-iLWIA-RY (Lwg-zillya-re), a. Assisting. AU'DI-TOR, n. A hearer; a person employed AUY-ILt1IA-RY (9wg-zll'ya-re), n. A helper. and authorized to adjust an account. A-VAILt, v. a. To profit; to benefit; to assist. AUlDI-TOR-SHIP, n. The office of an auditor. A-vAIL', v.s. To be of use or advantage. AU'DI-TQ-RY, a. Relating to hearing. A-vAIL', n. Profit; advantage; benefit. XU'DI-TQ-Ry, n. An audience; an assembly. A-VALt'A-BLE, a. Profitable; powerfuil; useful. iurl.v.R, a. A tool to bore holes with. A-VAILtA-BLE-NE SS, n. Power; legal force..UGHHT (Lwt), n. Any thing; any part. A-VAIL'A-BLY, ad. Powerfully; validly..UG-MENT', v. a. To increase. -v. n. To grow. XV-A-LANCIE',,. A body of sliding snow, &c..UGtMVENT, n. Increase; state of increase. A-VANTt-GUXRD (a-vlnt'gard), n. Van of an arAUG-MEN-TA'TION, n. The act of increasing. AVtA-RICE,n. Inordinate desire of gain. [my. AUtGTVR, n. One who predicts by omens. Av-.A-RIltcIous (iv-.a-fish'us), a. Greedy of gain. XAU'GVR, v.. To guess; to conjecture by signs. XV-A- tt'CIOUS-ILY,ad. In an avaricious manner. UtIGUR, v. a. To foretell; to predict. XV-A-RIt"CIOUS-NESS, Sn. Covetousness. XU-GU'RI-AL, a. Relatinfg to augury. A-VAST',intenj. Hold, stop, stay;-a sea term. AU'GV-RY, n. Prognostication by omens. A-VAUNTf, interj. Expressing abhorrence; beAU'GUST, n. The eighth month in the year. A-vENEq, v. a. To revenge; to punish. [gone. AU-4tSTI, a. Great; grand; awful; majestic. A-VNqEtMENT, a. Vengeance; punishmnent. U-GisT'NagSS,an. Dignity; majesty; grandeur. A-vENTtrURE (a-vlnt'ure),ni. (Law.) Mischance..1U'LTC, a. Belonging to an imperial court. AVIE-NUE (ev e-ni), n. A passage; an entrance. XuINT (ant), n. A father's or mother's sister. A-VERf, v. a. To declare positively; to assert..JWRA, n. A gentle current of air: —a vapor. AVrER-.AE, n. A medium; a mean proportion. AiU-R'LLI-A, a. The chrysalis of an insect. VI'ER-A-E, v. a. To reduce to a medium. XAU-Rio-L'A, n. A circle of rays; halo of glory. AVIER-A.TE, a. Medial; having a mediulm. AUtJRI-CLE, a. (.nat.) The external ear. [cret. A-VER'MNT, a. Affirmation; declaration. AU-RiC'TU-LAR, a. Within hearing; told in se- A-VERSE1, a. Disinclined; not favorable. AE,I>OUY lozsg;. AEI,Oi,,, short; o.,,,Q,V,Y, obscure.-FARE,EXiR,FAST,FXLL; HE:IR,It RR;

Page  49 AVERSELY 49 BAILIWICK A-VSEn /Lyy, ad. Unwillingly; backwardly. IA-WAREL, a. Observant; mindful; cognizant..A-VRSlEtN N SS, n. Unwillingness; dislike. A-WWA', ad. At a distance. -interj. Begone. A-vERaSION, n. flated; dislike; abhorrence. _AWE (aw), s. Reverential fear; dread. A-VE~RT, v. a. To turn aside; to put away. AWE (aw), v. a. To strike with reverence. A-VEPRT1 v. n. To turn away; to turn aside. AWE -STRUCK, p. a. Inplressed witll awe. A'VI-A-rRY, n. A place to keep birds in. AWtFUL, a. That strikes wvith awe or dread. A-VI~DI-TY, n. Eagerness; greediness; voracity. AW'FOL-LY, ad. In anl awful manner..AV-Q-0CA' TION, 7. Business that calls aside. AW/FUL-NESS, s. Quality of being awful. A-VoID',. a. To shun; to escape from; to an- A-WHiLEI, ad. For some time; for a tille. A-VOID/A-BLE, a. That mnay be avoided. [nul. A.WK'rWARD, a. Unhandy; clumsy; unpolite. A-VOiiD)'ANCE, n. Act of avoiding or annulling. A.WKRWAitD-N-SS, n. Clulmsiness ruideness. AV-OIR-DV-POI~f (iv-er-du-pilz'), a. & a. A iWL (al), 71. An instrument to bore holes with. kind of weight of which a pound contains 16 AWN/ING, 7. Canvas spread over a boat, &c. A-VOUCH', V. a. To affirm m; to declare. [ounces. A-WOKi{Ef, i7,). t. froni awale. [verscly; rruong. A-vow', v. a. To declare openly; to affirin. A-WRI~' (a-ri'), ad. Obliquely; asquit; perA-VYOWVA-BLE, a. That may be avowed. AXE, n. An instrusment writh a sharp edge. A-VWIAL, n. Positive or open declaration. AXtIOM (akstyu) as. A self-evidnt truilh. JA-V6VtVID-Ly, ad. In an open manner. Xx'ts, n2.; pl. Ax'E_. Thle line, real or iniagijv- ow-sL',t n. One withl right of advowson. nary, on which any thing revolves. A-VOWrlER, it. One who avows or justifies. XX'LE (akfsl), an. Piece of timber on A-VULSSQON, n. The act of tearing away. [for. AX'LE-TREE (altsl-tre), 5 hich wheels turn. A-WAIT/, v. 71. -To expect; to attend; to wait AY (ae), ad. Yes;- a ord e::priessiAr asseet. A-WAIErt, v. a. [imp. t. awoke or awaked; pp. AYE1 (ae), ad. Alwrays; forever; to eternity. awaked.] To rouse from sleep; to excite. AZ'OTE, 1t. A kilnd of gas; nitiogen. A-WAiKE, v. n. To break from sleep; to wake. A-Z6OTtC, a. Relating to or containing azote. A-WAK1t, a. Not sleeping; not being asleep. AtZURE (a1zhr or izli'ur), a. Blue; faint blue;.A-WAX'KEN (a-wa'kn), v. a. & it. To awake. sky-colored; cerulean. A_-WARD, v. a. & n. To adjudge; to decree. A/ZURE (s'zhur), n. Color of the sky; the sky;'A-WjARDT. n. Judgment; sentence. a blue pigment. B the second letter of the English alphabet, BXcIr'PIECE, n. Armor to cover the back. is a mzute and a labial. BACK-SIDEI, n. The hinder part of a thing. BAA (ba), n. The cry of a sheep or lamb. BXCI-SLID3E', v. st. To fall off; to apostatize. BAA (bla), a. si. To cry like a sheep or lamb. BAXCK-SLID'rR, a. An apostate. BAtAL, n. An ancient idol, representing the sun. BXCKtISTAFF, n. A kind of quadrant. BAXB'BLE, av. n. To prattle like a child; to talk BACK'ISTAY, n. Rope to support a ship's masts. BAtBBLtOC n. Idle talk; senseless prattle. [idly. BXCK'SW6itD (bfk'sord), n. A one-edged sword. BABtBLER. R,?. Al idle talker; a tellerof secrets. BAXC'tWARD, or BXCItWARD~, ad. With the BABL3, n. An infant; a baby; a young child. back forwards; towards the back; revelsely. BA.tBB-IEY, 71. Finery to please a babe. BACK/'WARD, a. Unwilling; sluggish; dull-; BA-BiOONi, n. A large kind of monkey. BXCK'WVARD'-NJSSn. Dulness; tardiness. [late. BA'BY, n. A young chlild; anl itnfant. [hood. BA'CON (ba'kn),n. Hog's flesh salted and dried. BA'BY-HOOD (batbe-lihd), n. Infancy; child- BAD, a. Ill; not good; vicious; hurtful. BA.tBY-ISH, or BA'BIsH, a. Infantine; childish. BADE (bad), ismp. t. from bid. BAC-CA-L.AU'R:-AT'E, n. First degree in arts. BXDq(E, it. A mark or token of distinction. BXC' /sIA-NXL, or BAC-EHA-NX'LT-AN, a. BAD'fIjqR, n. A quadruped. —v. a. To tease. Drunken; noisy; revelling. [drunkard. BAXD'Ly, ad. In a bad manner; not well. BXCtIHIA-NAL, or BIAC-I-IA-NA'LI —AN,. A BXD'tNISS, n. Want of good qualities. [feat. BXC'IIh-NNAL,, z. pl. DrunIken feasts or revels. BXF'FLE, v. a. To elude; to confound; to doBAC-CFiE.R'ous, a. Berry-bearing. BAG, n. A sack; a pouch; a purse; an udder. BACItE'-LOR, at. An unmarried man:- onewho BAG, v. a. & n. To put into a bag; to load with has taken his first degree in the liberal arts. a bag; to swell like a bag; to puff out.:BCHt~ 3-LQR-SHYP, t1. State of a bachelor. BXG-A-TELLE't (_bg-a-tel'), n. A trifle; a toy. BXCk, n. The hinder part of the body in man, BXGIGA4CE,, st. Luggage; a worthless woman. and the upper part in animals; the rear. BXGN'IO (binlyy), n. A bath: - a brothel. BACK, ad. To the place left; behind; again. BXAGPIPE, n. A musical wind instrument. BXCK, v. a. To mount; to justify; to second. BXG/'P-PER, n. One who plays on a bagpipe. BXCK'BITE, v. a. To censure when absent. BAIL, n. Surety given for another's appearance. BXiCKr'BT-ER, n.- A privy calumniator. BAIL, V. a. To give bail for; to admit to bail. BACK'BONE, n. The bone of the backl. BAILtA-BLE, a. Capable of being bailed. BXCIK'DOR, at. A door on the back side of a BXI'L.FF, n. A sheriffs deputy; a steward. BXCK-GXtM'MON,n. A game with dice. [house. BRAIL'I-WICK, n. The jurisdiction of a bailiff. MiEN, SYi'; mlOVE, NR, SO6N; BtLL, BR it.lOLE. —4t, 1,soft; &),, hard; ~ as Z as gz; as gz; HIS. 5

Page  50 BAILMENT 50 BARK BXILi'MENT, n. A delivery of things in trust. BXN'ISH-M,,NT, n. The act of banishing; exile. BAIRN, or BARN,?t. A child. [Scottish.] BATN'IS-TER, an. A corruption of baluster. BAIT, v. a. To put a bait on; to refresh; to BANK, n. Any steep acclivity; a shoal; heap; BAIT, v. nv. To take refreshment. [attack. a seat; a place where mloney is laid up. BAIT, n. A lure; a temptation; a refreshlment. BANK, v. a. To enclose with banks; to embank. BAIZE, a. A kind of coarse woollen stuff. BNKIr-BILL, or BARNK-NO)TE s n. A promisBAKE, v. a. To hardenll; to cook, as in an oven. sory note issued by a banking company. BAKE, v. n. To be parched, heated, or baked. BXNKI/R, a. One who carries on banking. BAKRE'H65SE, n. A place for baking bread. BANK'RtUPT, a. Unable to pay; insolvent. BAKIsER, It. One whose-trade is to bake. BANK'RVPT, r. A trader unable to pay his debts. BAKlI~ it-y, n. Place for baking; bakehouse. BANKIRUPT-CY, at. The state of a bankrupt. BL'tANCE,?a. A pair of scales; difference of BANK'-STuCK, n. Stock or capital in a bank. an account; equipoise; a sign in the zodiac. BANINER, n. A military standard or flag. BALt'NCE, v. a. To weigh; to make equal. BANI'NER-T,n. A knight made in battle-field. BALIANCE, v. n. To hesitate; to fluctuate. BANtNQCK, It. A cake made of meal. BAL'CQ-Ny, or BAL-CO'NY,?t. A frame pro- BXNIrQUET, n. A feast; a grand entertainment. jecting from a wall; a projecting gallery. BANIQU T, v. a. & n. To feast; to give a feast. BALD, a. Wanting hair; bare: plain; mean. BANrQU].T-fING, a. The act of feasting. BAL/DER-DASH, n. A rude mixture; jargon. BAN'TAM, n. A species of dunghill fowl. BALDINE SS, n. Want of hair or of ornament. BXNITER, V. a. To play upon; to rally; to jeer. BALD'PATE, sn. A head without hair. BAN'tTI R, 71. Light ridicule; raillery. BILD'RIC, n. A girdle; a belt; the zodiac. BXNT'LING, n. A little child; an infant. BALE, b. A bundle or package of goods; mis- BiP'TI~M, n. A rite of the Christian cilurch. BALE, v. a. To lade out; to pack up. [ery. BAP-Tsi'MAL, a. Pertaining to baptism. BALEW'FL, a. Full of misery; sorrow, or gief. BAPtTIST, n. One of a Christian denomination. BALtIS-TiER, n. A sort of crossbow. [ment. BXAPTIS-T]R-Y, n. A font or place for baptism. BiLK (bVwk), n. A great beam: -disappoint- BAP-TIZEt, v. a. To administer baptism to. BALK (bawk), v. a. To disappoint; to heap. BAR, a1. What is laid across a passage to hinBALL, an. A round body; a bullet: - a dance. der entrance; a bank of sand or sunken rocks; BAL'LAD, 7t.. A song; a small, light poem. a shoal:- a tribunal; body of lawyers: - an BAL'LAST, an. Heavy matter to steady a ship. enclosed place in an inn, court-roomii, &c. BAL'LAST, v. a. To keep steady, as by ballast. BAR, a. a. To fasten; to hinder; to shut out. BAL'LETa n. A kind of pantomimic dance. BARB, n. Beard; point: -a Barbary horse. BAL-LOONt, a. A large round vessel; a ball; BiBRtBA-CAN, it. An outward fortification. a large hollow ball or bag filled with gas. BAR-BA'RI —.AN, n. A rude or uncivilized person. BAL'LQT, n. A ball; a ticket used in voting. BXR-BA'RI-AN, a. Uncivilized; savage. BAL'LQT, v. 1.'To vote by ballot. BAR-BARtIC, a. Foreign; uncivilized; rude. BALM (bam), ai. A fragrant resin; a plant. BAR'BA-RI~M, a1. Inhumanity; ignorance of BALMt' (bhmtle), a. Having qualities of balm; arts; briltality; cruelty; impropriety of speech. soothing; fragrant; odoriferous; aromatic. BAR-BAR'I-TY, n. Savageness; cruelty. BAL'SAM, n. A resinous liquid; a tree. BAR'BAR-IZE, v. a. To render barbarous. BAL-S-AM'IC, BAL-SAM/I-CCAL, a. Like balsani. BARI'BAR-Ots, a. Rude; uncivilized; cruel. BALtVS-TER, a. A small column or pilaster, as BSR QBuAR-QU S-NSS, an. State of being barbarous. of a rail to a fflght of stairs. [rail. BAXRBE-CUE, it. A hog, &c., dressed whole. BAL'tVS-TRADE, at. A row of balusters, with a BXARtB.-cuE, v. a. To dress, as a hog. BAm-B6t', n. A plant of the reed kind. BAIt'BED,p. a. Having barbs; bearded. B'AM-B66'ZLE, v. a. To deceive: a low word. BXRBEL (bar'bl), a. A river fish; fleshy knot. BAN, n. Public notice; a curse; interdiction. BARtBER, s1. One whose trade is to shave. B-A-NA/'NA,or. BA-NAXNA, n. A plant, and its fruit. B~satBDR-Ry, n. A shrub and its fruit. BAND, n. Bandage; cord; ornament; company. BARD, n. A poet; a minstrel:-caparison. BAND, v. a. & n. To unite; to bind; to associate. BARDtIC, a. Relating to bards or poets. BANDtAqE, n. A fillet; a cloth for binding. BARE, a. Naked; plain; simnple; poor; mere. BAN.DANNA, n. A spotted silk handkerchief. BARE, v. a. To strip; to uncover; to divest. BXND'B6X, n. A slight box used far bands, &c. BAREtFAyCED (t,&rtfast), n. Shanmeless; bold. BXANDE-L.T, n. A flat moulding or fillet. BAREfFOOT (bAr'ftfit), a. Having bare feet. BXANDIT, sn.; pl. BANX-DITtTi. A robber. BARE.FOOT (bAr'fft), ad. With bare feet. BAN-D!IT'TI (ban —it'te), n.'A band of robbers. BARREHtAD-ED (bhrt'hd-ed), a. With the head XAN-DQ-LEER, n.' A small case for powder. BARE'LY, ad. Nakedly; only; merely. [bare. BA.NDtR6L, n.' A little flag or streamer. BARE'NlEss, n. Nakedness; leanness; poverty. BAN'DY, n. A club for striking a ball. BARtGAIN (biar'gin),n. A contract; agreement. BXND, v. a. T beat to and fro; to exchange. BARtGAIN (.bar'in), v.n. To make a contract. BXN'DY-LatGGED(-iegd),a.Having crooked legs. BAR-GAIN-EBa, a. One who accepts a bargain. BANE, at. Poison that which destroys or ruins. BAXRGAIN-ER, 1. One who makes a bargain. BAINE'FOL, a. Poisonous; destructive. BARQE, n. A boat for pleasure or for burden. BANG(, V. a. To beait; to tlump. -n. A blow. BAiRqEtMANS, n. The mnanagerof a barge. BAN-IAN' (ban-yan') n. A tree of India:-a BiRqEt'MAS-TER, i. The owner of a barge. Hindoo class: -a morning gown. BAiRK, n. The'rind of a tree:- a small ship. BXN'ISH- v. a. To exile; to drive away. BARK, v. a. To strip of their bark, as trees.,LS, f long; X,,,, short; ng;,9~ obscure.-FAkRE,FiR,FAST,iFALL; HR:IR,Hi.R;

Page  51 BARK 51 BEAMY B-.RK, v. n. To make the noise of a dog. BAS-S6ONt, n. A musical wind instrument. BARrLEY (bar'le), n. A kind of grain. BASS-RE,-LIFt1, n. Sculpture, the figures of BXRTLEY-CORN', n. A kernel of barley; third which do not stand out far frotn the ground. BXRM, n. Yeast; a leaven. [part of an inch. BASSt-VItQL, n. A musical stringed instrument. BXRIMY, a. Containing barm; yeasty. BASITARD, n. A child born out of wedlock. BARNi, n. A storehouse for hay, corn, &c. BISTTARD, a. Illegitimate; spurious. BARtNA-CLE,n. Ashell-fish; a kind ofgoose: BAS'TARD-ZE, vv. a. To prove to be a bastard. - instrument for holding a horse by the nose. BAStTAR-DY, n. The state of being a bastard. BA-ROM'E-TER, n. An instrument to measure BASTE, v. a. To beat; to drip; to sew slightly. pressure of the atmosphere; weather-glass. BXS-TILE1, n. Formerly a state prison in France. BXR-O-MiiETRlI-C.AL, a. Relating to a barometer. BXS-TI-NADE', n. Act of beating on the soles BXRIQN, n. A degree of nobility in England. BXS-TI-NNAIDO, of the feet with a cudgel. BXR'ON-A(E, n. Dignity or estate of a baron. BAS-TI -NADE1, v. a. To treat or punish with BAR'oN-Ess, n. A baron's wife or lady. BXS-TI-NA'DO, the bastinado. BXRrQN-ET, n. The lowest degree of nobility BAS'TIQN (basfchun), n. A huge mass of earth, that is hereditary in England. [nets. standing out from a rampart; a bulwark. BXR1ON-ET-ACrtE, n. The whole body of baro- BXT, n. A heavy stick: — a small animal. BA-RO'NI-AL, a. Relating to a baron or barony. BXTCH, n. Quantity of bread baked at once. BAR'O-NYX, n. The lordship or fee of a baron. BJATE... a. To lessen; to abate; to diminish. BXRtRA4Ci, n. A building to lodge soldiers in. BAT-EAU' (bat-l'), it. A long, light boat. BAR'RA-TOR, na. One guilty of barratry. BAiTH, n.; pl. BATH$. A place to bathe in; BAR'RA-TRY, n. Foul practice in law; bribery. act of bathing: — a Hebrew measure. BARtREL,.n A cask; a tube; a cylinder. BATHE, v. a. & n?. To wash in a bath; to soften. BXR/REL, v. a. To put into a barrel or barrels. BATTING, prep. Excepting; except; without. BARtREN, a. Not prolific; unfruitful; dull. BXT'L.T,,i. A piece of wood for beating linen. BXR'REN-NESS, a. Unfruitfulness; sterility. BA-TON' (ba-tongt), n. A marshal's staff. BXR-RI-CAt)E1, n. Fortification made of trees, BA-TOON, n. A marshal's staff; a baton. BAR-Ri-CXADo, $ eatth, &c.; an obstruction. BAT-TAL'IQN (bat-taWlyun), n. Body of troops. BAR-Rt-CADo, v. a. To fortify; to obstruct BAT'TEN (bat'tn), v. a. & n. To grow fat. BAXi-RI-CtADE', with fortification; to block up. BATrTER, v. a. To beat down; to wear out. BAR'RI-ER (bir're-er or bar'yer), in. A de- BXTITER, n. A mixture of several ingredients. fence; a barricade; a stop; a bar; obstruction. BATtT.R-ING-RXM, n. Ancient military engine. BXR'R1S-T]ER, n. A counsellor at law. [hog. BXT'TE.R-Y, n. A parapet; line of cannon; a BAR'tw,'n. A hand-carriage; a hillockl; a violent assault: - ai electrical apparatus. BARt-SH6T, n. Two half bullets joined by a bar. BXT'TLE, n. A fight; a combat; an engagement. BXR'TER, v. n. & a. To traffic by exchanging. BXT'TLE, v. n. To contend in battle. BAR'TER, n. Traffic by exchanging wares. BXTtTLE-AR-RAY', n. Order of battle. BA-RY1TA, n. A heavy alkaline earth. BXATTLE-AXE, n. A weapon of war,likean axe.BARt.Y-TONE, a. Noting a low pitch of voice. BXT'TLE-DOOR,n. An instrument, like a bat, BA-S.LT', n. A species of volcanic rock. to strike a shuttlecock with in playing. B4-SALT'IC, a. Pertaining to, or like, basalt. BXTITLE-MENT, n. A wall; a breastwork. BASE, n. The bottom; foundation; pedestal; BAWIBLE, n. A gewgaw; a trinket; a trifle. the lowest part in music. See BASS. BAWD, n. A procurer or a procuress. BASE, a. Mean; vile; contemptible; of low BWWD.Y, a. Filthy; obscene; lewd. [aloud. station or value. - (JIus.) Grave; deep. BAWL, v. n. & a. To hoot; to shout; to cry BASE, v. a. To found; to lay the base of. BAY, a. Inclining to a chestnut color; reddish. BASEI-BORN, a. Of illegitimate or low birth. BAY, n. An arm of the sea: — the laurel tree. BAsSEILESS, a. Without a base or foundation. BAY, v. n. To bark, as a dog at his game. BASE'LY, ad. In a base or unworthy manner. BAY'O-NET, n. A short dagger fixed to a musket. BA.SE.MENT, n. Ground floor of a building. BAY'-SALT, n. Salt made from sea-water. BASE/NESS, n. Meanness; vileness; badness. BA-ZXAR', n. An Eastern market; a market. BA-SHIAW', n. A Turkish viceroy; a pacha. BE, v. n. [imp. t. was; pp. been.] To have BASH'FOL, a. Modest; shamefaced; shy; coy. some certain state; to exist; to remain. BXSH'FfiL-LY, ad. Modestly; in a shy manner. BEACH (bech), n. The shore; the strand. BASHRFPL-NESS, a. Modesty; rustic shyness. BEA'CON (btekn), n. Something raised on an BA'tIL, n. The angle of the edge of a tool. eminence for giving notice; a signal-fire. BX~'IL, v. a. To grind to an angle. [church. BEAD, n. A small globe; globule; a moulding. BA- ILII-CA, n. A large hall; a magnificent BEA'DLE (bt'dl), n. A petty officer of a court. B.I -LISK, in. A serpent; a species of cannon. BEAD'/RLL, a. List of persons to be prayed for. BA'SIN (batsn), n. A vessel; a pond; bay; dock. BEAtGLE (bt'gl), n. A small dog to hunt hares. BAtSIS, n. pl. BA'tSE.' The base or foundation. BEAK, n. The bill of a bird; a thing pointed. BASK, v. n. & a. To lie in the warmth to warm. BEAK'ED (be'ked or bekt), a. Having a beak. BASI'ERT, n. A vessel made of twigs, &c. - BEAK'ER (bt'kur), n. A drinking-cup. BAS'KET-HILT, n. A hilt covering the hand. BEAM, n. Piece of timber; a part of a balBXSS, n. A kind of fish: - a tree and its wood. ance; the pole of a carriage: - a ray of light: BAss, n. The lowest part in music. - the main horn of a stag: width of a ship. BASs, a. (AMus.) Grave; deep; low. See BASE. BEAM, v. n. To shine forth; to emit rays. BASrSE. T, n. A kind of game at cards. BEAM'Y, a. Radiant; shining; having horns. MIEN, SIR; MbVE, NO5R, 8iN, BOtLL, Bl %t, B RP LE.-A-, e, soft; j, G, hard; * as Z; Z as gz; IHIS.1

Page  52 BEAN 52 BEHOOVE B3AN, n. A species of pulse, of many varieties. R B:D'LAM, n. A hospital for lunatics. BEAR (bAr), v.a. & n. [inzp. t. bore e;pp. borue.] B3:DtLAM-ITE, is. A madman; a lunatic. To carry; to convey; to endure; to suffer. BRDIPOST, 1n. The post of a bedstead. BEAR, v. a. [imp. t. bore 07r bare; pp. born.] BE.-DRAG'GLE, v. a. To soil illn the dirt. To bring forth, as a child; to produce. BiE-DRtiNCHt, v. a. To drench; to soak. BEAR, n. A savage animal; a constellation. BtDIRlID, BED'RI!D-DEN, a. Confined to the bed. BE AR'-BXIT-ING, n. Baiting bears with dogs. Bi D/R66,, n. An apartment for a bed. BEARD (bhrd), n. Hair: on the chin, &c.; a barb. BtD1STEAD (bed'stld), n. The frame of a bed. BEARD (berd), v. a. To take by the beard; to op- BtDfTIMES, n. The time to go to bed. BEARDIED, a. Having a beard. [pose. BE:, 1. An insect that makes honey and wax. BEARDtLESS. a. Without beard; youthful. BEDI'IVE, n. A box or case for holding bees. BEARI'Rt (brt'er), n. A carrier; a supporter. BE CI-I, nz. A well-known forest tree. BEAR'tNG, si. Gesture; mien; situation. BEICHREN (betchn), a. Pertaining to beech. BEAST, n. An irrational animal; a brutal man. BEEr, n. The flesh of an ox, bull, or cow. BEASTtLY, a. Like a beast; brutal; brutish.:BEEF:iErAT-1.R, n. Yeoman of the guard.[Engt.] B:EAT, v. a. [imp. t. beat; pp. beaten or beat.] BEEN (bIn), pp. from the verb be. To strike; to bruise; to tread; to conquer. BEER, a. Liquor made of malt and hops. BEAT, v. n. To throb; to dash, as a storm. BEET, na. A garden vegetable. [let. BEAT, n. A stroke; a pulsation; striking. BER'TLE,?i. An insect:-a heavy wooden malBEAT'EN (bt'tn), pp. fromn beat. BEitTLE-II-HAD-EI D,a. Wooden-headed; stupid. BE-A-TIF'IC, a. Affording heavenly bliss; B:-ETLE-ST6CK, n. The handle of a beetle. BEi-A-TiFI-CAL, nmaking completely happy. B:i:EvE fb8vz), of beefJ Cattle; oxen. BrE-AT-I-FI-CA.TIQN, n. The act-of beatifying. BE-FALL, a. a. & n.: [imp. t. befell; pp. beBi-ATTi-FY, v. a. To bless; to make happy. fallen.] To happen to; to happen; to occur. BEATIING,?. Correction by blows; a drubbing. BE-FT', v. a. To suit; to become. B-XrT'I-TUDE; n. Blessedness; perfect felicity. MB-F65Lt, v. a. To make a fool of. [to. BEAU (bS), n.; pl. BEAUX. A mall of dress. BE-F6RE', prep. In front of; prior to; superior BEAUISH (bjish), a. Like a beau; foppish. B}-FOREt, ad. Sooner; ill tilnepast; previously. BEAUITE-oTS (bfi'te-is), a. Fair; beautiful. BEI-F6RE tIAND, ad. Before; previously. BEAfSfTE.-OUs-NESss (bii'te-us-nis), il. Beauty. BI.-rFOfL',v. a. To soil; to pollute; to foul. BE AfTI-F0L (bfite-fil), a. Possessed of beauty. Bi.-FRIEND' (be-frBnd), v. a. To be a friend to. BEAUtTI-FOL-LY, ad. In a beautifil] manner. BEG, v. a1. To live upon allns; to ask alms. BEAFi'TI-FY, v. a. To adorn; to embellish. BEG, v. a. To ask; to crave; to entreat for. BEAC'TY (bhite), n. Pleasing assemblage of Blr,.-HTt v. a. [imp. t. begot, begat; pp. begraces; grace; a beautiful person or thing. gotten, begot.] To generate; to procreate. BEAU'TY-SPOT, n. A patch to heighten beauty. BEtG' GAR, 7. One who lives by begging. [haust. BEAIVER, n.'A quadruped and his fur; a hat. BEt GGAR, v. a. To reduce to beggary; to exBEC-A-FiCoS, n. A bird, the fig-pecker. BEGqG-.RA-LY, a. Mean; poor. - ad. Meanly. BE-CXLM' (be-kmr'), v. a. To still; to calm. EBiGG4.AR-Y, n. Indigence; great want; poverty. BE-CAMEf, imp. t. from become. BE-FINt', v. n. [imp. t. began; pp. begun.] To BE-CAUSsE', conj. For this reason; for this cause. enter upon something new; to commence. BE-CHANCE', v. n. To befall; to happen. BE-,ItN', v. a. To enter upon; to commence. BE-CHXRRMt, v. a. To captivate; to charm. BEi-rNt.NING, n. The first original or source; BECit, v. n. To make a sign by a nod; to beckon. the first part; the rudiments, or first grounds. BE CK, n. A sign with the head; a nod. BEg-PIRD!, v. a. [imp. t. begirded, begirt; pp. BECKION (belkkn), v. n. & a. To malke a sign. begirt.] To gird: to bind round; to surround. BECKtON (blTlkkl), n. A sign by a motion. BE-GONEt (be-gs'i), insteij. Exclamation of BE-CeLODt', v. a. To cloud; to dim; to obscure. command go away; haste away. [beget. BE-COMEt (be-klmt), v.. [imnp. t. became; pp. BE-GOT', BE-GOTITEN (be-gltftn), pp. frorn become.] To enter into some state; to be. BE-oRuDGEt, v.a. To envy the possession of. BE-CIrE7, v. a. To add grace to; to befit. BE, -GUILEt (be-Dll), v. a. To impose upon; to BE-CIMtING, p. a. Graceful; fit; proper. Bs- ilN' pp. fi'om begiii. [deceive; to amuse. BED, n. A couch to sleep on; a bank-of earth; B-EIAXLF1 (be-haft), 1. Favor; cause; account. bottom of a channel; a layer; stratum. BEH-EIAVE, v; n. & a. To conduct; to demean. BiED, v. a. To place in bed; to sow, plant, lay. BE-HAv'IOR (be.-bavtyur), n. Manner; conduct. BE-DiBtBLE, v. a. To bespatter; to besprikle. BE-HEAD (be-hed') v. a. To decapitate. BE.-DiSHt, v. a. To besprinkle; to bespatter. BE-HELD', imp. t. & pp. from behold. E.-DXUB', v. a. To smear; to daub over. BEIIE-MOTH, n. An animal described in Job. BE-DAZtZLE, v. a. To make dim by lustre. BE-HEST,nt. A command; precept; injunction. BEDICHAiM-BER, n. A chamber for a bed. BE-HIND', prep. At the back of; inferior to. BEDtDING-, n. The materials of a bed. BE-HINDt, ad. In the rear; backwards. [tardy. BE-DECK, v. a. To deck; to ornament. [dew. BE -HIND'HXND, ad. In arrears; backward; BE-DE W'V (be-d'%), v. a. To moisten, as with BE-HOLD1t v. a. [imp. t. & pp. beheld.] To BED'FEL-LOW, n. One who lies in the same BE-HOLDI, interj. See; lo. [view; to see. BEDtHXNG-ING, Curtains of a bed. [bed. BE-HOLDIEN (be-hbld'dn),p. a. Bound; obliged. BE-DIGHTt (be-dit'), prep. Adorned; decked. BE-HOLD/ER, n;. One who beholds or sees. BE-DHi', v. a. To make dim; to darken... - BE,-HO6F!, n. Profit; advantage; benefit. BlE-DitZEN (be-dt'zn), v. a. To'dress gaudily. BE-H6v:E', v. a. & n. To be fit for; to become. A,n,i,,Oi,1,, long; A,E,A,6,io,, short; A,E,,9Q V,Y, obscure.-FARE,FXR,FXST,FAxLL; HEIR,HER;

Page  53 BEING 53 BETRAY BErING,?1. Existence; a person or thing existing. BE-NIGHTr (be-nItt),v.a.To involve in darkness. BE-LA'BOQR v. a. To beat soundly; to thamp. BE-NIGN' (be-In'), a. Kind; generous; gentle. BE-LXAT1D, a. Benighted; too late. [fasten. BE-NIGINANT, a. Kind; gracious; benign. BE-LAYf, v. a. To block up; to besiege; to BE.-NIGNI -TY, n. Graciousness; kindness. BELCH, v. n. & a. To eject wind from the BE-NIGN'LY (be-nilnle), ad. Favorably; kindly. BLtIDAM, n. An old woman; a hag. [stomach. BENT, imp. t. & pp. from bend. B.-LEAG/UER (be-laf'er), v. a. To besiege. BENT, n. Flexure; inclination; tendency. BREL/'FRY, n The place where a bell is hung. BE-NUMB1 (be-nrm'), v. a. To make numb. BE-LIE' (be-lh'), v. a. To slander; to falsify. BEN-ZOIN, is. A resinous substance. BE:-LIEFf (be-left), n. Persuasion; creed; faith. B:-QUEATH',V. a. To leave by will to another. BE-LI:EVIA-BLE, a. That may be believed. BE-QUtEST/ (be-kwest'), n. A legacy. BE-LIEVE' (be-lav'), v. a. To credit; to trust. BE-REAVE1, v. a. [imp. t. bereaved, bereft; pp. BE-LIEVE1, v. n. To have belief or faith. [tian. bereaved, bereft.] To strip; to deprive; to BE-LIV IER, n. One who believes: - a Chris- BE-REAYVEMEI.NT, n. Deprivation. [take from. BELL, 1l. A hollow, sounding vessel of metal. BE-RtIEFT', imp. t. & pp. from bereave. BELLE (bSl), n. A handsorme, gay, young lady. BER'GA- MOT, n. A sort of pear:-a perfume. BELLES-LETTRES (bil-lt'tr), i. Polite lit- BER-LiN', n. A coach of a particular form. erature; rhetoric, poetry, criticism, &c. BER'RY, n. Any small fruit, with seeds. BhLLtFLOWi-ER, n. A plant and its flower. BERTH, n. Station of a ship; a box to sleep in. BfiLLFOOND-ER,.n. One who casts bells. BERIYL (blr/ril). n. A precious stone. BEL-LYrIER-IENT, a. Waging war. B.-SEEiCH, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. besought.] To BELLfMAN, n. One who rings a bell. entreat; to beg; to implore; to solicit; to pray. BELL'-MfiT-AL (bl-mrt'tl), i. An alloy of cop- BE-SEEMt, v. a. To become; to befit. per and tin of which bells are made. BE-St T', v. a. [imp. t. & pp. beset.] To beBtL/LOW (b61l16), v. n. To roar, as a bull. siege; to waylay; to embarrass; to attack. BkL'LOW, n. A loud, roaring noise; a roar. BE-sHREW' (be-shrl'), v. a.'To call a curse on. B1L/LOWS (bgllus), n. A machine for blowing. E-SIDE', prep. At the side of; over and BELL/-RING-ER, i. One who rings bells. BE SIDE~t, above; distinct from; out of. Bi:L'LU-INE, a. Like a beast; beastly; brutal. BE-SIDE', ad. More than that; moreover; BELL'-WETH-EtR, n. A sheep which carries a BE-SIDE', not in this number; out of. BqL'LY, i. Part containing the bowels. [bell. BE-SIE9-E' (be-sej'), v. a. To lay siege to; to,BL'LY-ABHE, n. Pain in the bowels; colic. BE-SSt_/ER, n. One who besieges. [beset. BEL'Ly-Fr tL, n. As much as fills the belly. BE-SMEAR', v. a. To bedaub; to soil. BE-LONG', v. n. To be property; to pertain. BE' /OM (be!zum), n. A broom of twigs. BELOVED, p. a. (be-lhvd'). Loved.- a. be BE-SOTt, v a. To infatuate; to stupefy. liived). Much loved; dear. [t. BE-SOUGHT' (be-sAwt'),imp.t.&pp. from beseech, BiE-Low' (be-l'),prsp. Under in place or digni- BE -SPAN'GLE, v. a. To adorn with spangles. BE-LOW', ad. In a lower place; on earth. BE-SPXT'TE.R, v. a. To soil by spattering. BELT, n. A girdle; a cincture; a sash; a band. BEi-SPEAK!, v. a. [imp. t. bespoke; pp. beBE-mIREI, v. a. To drag or befoul in mire. spoken.] To speak for beforehand; to betoken. BE-MOAN' (be-mon'), v. a. To lament; to bewail. Bit-SPRtEAD' (be-sprld'), v. a. To spread over. BkNCH, n. A long seat; a tribunal; the court. Bs'-SPRN'IKLE, v. a. To sprinkle over. BENCH'It, n. A senior in the inns of court. BEST, a. The superlative of good; most good. BtND, v. a. [imp. t. bent, bended; pp. bent, BEST, ad. In the highest degree of goodness. bended.] To make crooked; to direct, incline. BEST'IAL (bgsttyal), a. Like a beast; brutal. B ND, v. an. To be incurvated:- to yield. BES-TI-_XLI-TY (bNst-ye-al'e-te),n.. Beastliness. Bh ND, n. A curve; a crook; a flexure. [nity. BE-STiR', v. a. To put into vigorous action. BEi-NEATH'I,prep. Lower in place, rank, or dig- BE-ST-OW' (be-stow'), v. a. To put; to give. Bi-NEATI'H, ad. In a lower place; below. BE-STOWtMIENT, n. The act of bestowing. B-iN-I-i-DiC'.TIQN, n. A blessing; invocation BE-STRE*W (be-strt' or be-strS'), v. a. [imp. t. of happiness; expression of good wishes. [gift. bestrewed; pp. bestrewed, bestrewn.] To BsN-E-F.AC'TION, n. A good deed; a benefit; a scatter; to strew; to sprinkle over. BtPN —FAXCITQOR, n. One who confers a benefit. BE-STRIDE1, v. a. [imp. t. bestrid, bestrode; pp. BtLN-E.-FXC'TRE:SS, n. A female benefactor. bestridden.] To stride over; to ride on. BRNE N'-FICE, n. An ecclesiastical living. BE.-STTDt, v. a. To set or adorn with studs. BiNILV-FICED (bln'e-flst), a. Having a benefice.: BET, n. A wager. —v. a. To lay, as a wager. BE-NPEF'I-CrNCE,n. Active goodness; bounty. BE-TAKE', v. a. [imp. t. betook; pp. betaken.] B1E-NiFtI-CNT, a. Kind; doing good. To have recourse to; to apply; to resort. BL N-E-F lCIAL (bln-e-fish'al), a. Conferring BEITEL, or BE'TLE (beltl), n. Indian pepper. benefits; advantageous; useful; helpful. BE-THINK, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. bethought.] BE.N-E-VF~IC.IAL-LY, ad. Advantageously. To recall to memory or reflection; o10 remind. BLEN-E-F-VtCIAL-NEiSS, n. Usefutlness. BE-TIDE', v. n. & a. To happen; o happen to. BLN —ErrI"C!-'-Ry (bln-e-fish.e-a-re), n. One Bit-TIMWE', BE-TIMES/, ad. Seasonably; early. possessed of a benefice:'- a person'benefited. BE,-TO'IEN (be-totkn), v. a. To signify; to BEiN.E-FIT, n. A kindness; advantage; gain. B:T'O-NY, n. A genus of plants. [foreshow. BI3N/E-FIT, v. a., To do good to; to advantage. BEt-TOOK' (be-tuk'), imp. t. from betake. BE.-NiYv o O-LtNCE:, n. Good will; kindness. BE-TRAY', v. a. To give up or disclose treach. BE-NLV'O-LP:NT, a. Kind; having good will. er6usly; to divulge; to discover; to entrap. MIEN, SYIR j M6VE, NOR, SON; IBOLL, BUR, ROLE.-9-, A, soft; *1, &, hard'; as Z; * as gxz; TIIS. 5*

Page  54 BETRAYER 54 BISECTION BE-TRaY1ER,?t. One who betrays; a traitor. BGI-IT (bit), n. A small bay; a coil of a rope. B.-TROTH/, V. a. To give or receive a con- BIGcrNrSS, n. Bulk; size; dimensions. tract of marriage; to affiance; to pledge. BIGQfT, n. One unduly devoted to some party. BE-TR6TH'MENT, i. The act of betrothing. BSIGtT-ED, a. Unreasonably zealous. BETIT.R, a. The comparative of good; more good. BIG1OT-RY, n. Blind zeal; great prejudice. BIT'TE.R, ad. More; rather; in a higher de- BIL'BER-RY, n. A small shrub and its fruit. BT'iTEIR, v. a. To improve; to advance. [gree. BILIBO, n. A rapier; a sword. [the feet. BkET/TE.R-MkNT, n. Improvement. BILfBOiE (bll/boz), n. pl. A sort of stocks for BEhTTrQR, a. One who bets, or lays wagers. BILE, n. A thick, yellow, bitter liquor, sepaBE-TWEENl, prep. In the intermediate space rated in the liver:- a boil. See BOIL. of; from one to another; in the middle of. BILgE, n. The broadest part of a ship's botBE-TWIXTf, prep. In the middle of; between. tom; the protuberant part of a cask. BVIEL, or BVEY IL, n. A kind of square rule. BILlE, V. n. To spring a leak; to let in water. BEIE.L, or BEV'IL, v. a. To cut to a bevel BILtIA-R~ (billtya-re), a. Belonging to the bile. BVt'ER-.A4E, n. Liquor to be drunk. [angle. BILWLINGL -GATE, n. Ribaldry; foul language. Bsv'y, n. A flock of birds; a company. [plore. BI-LiNIGUAL, a. Having two tongues. BE-WAILf, v. a. To bemoan; to lament; to de- BsLIOU.S (bllyuis), a. Partaking of bile. BE-WARE', v. in. To be cautious; to take heed. BILL, n. A written paper; an account of monBE-WIL'DER, v. a. To perplex; to-entangle. ey; beak of a fowl; a pickaxe; a battle-axe. BJ-WITCH', v. a. To charm; to fascinate. BILL, v. n. To caress, as doves, by joining bills. BEY (ba), n. A governor of a Turkish province. BILLE. T, n. A note; a letter; a piece of wood. BE-YOND', prep. On the farther side of; past. BIL/LET, V. a. To place or quarter, as soldiers. BE-Y6ND', ad. At a distance; yonder. BILL'IARD9 (bll'yardz), n. pl. A game played B1E-ZXNTI, n. A coin made at Byzantium. on a table with balls and cues or rods. BtZ'EL or Bt Z'EL,.n. That part'of a ring in BILL'IQN (bil'ytn), n. A thousand millions. which the stone is set. BIL1LOW (billol), n. A wave; a surge. BsitZOAR (bI'zlr), n. A sort of stone found in BILtLQW-Y (bl'lfo-e), a. Swelling; turgid. the stomach, &c., of ruminant animals. BIN, n. A repository for corn, bread, or wine. BIIAS, n. Partiality; bent; inclination. [dice. BIN'NA-CLE, n. The compass-box of a ship. BI'AS, v. a. To incline to some side; to preju- BI1NA-RY, a. Two; dual; double; twofold. BIB, n. A piece of linen put on a child's breast. BIND, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. bound.] To confine BI-BIX'CIOVS (bi-batshus), a. Addicted to drink- with cords; to gird; to fasten; to tie; oblige. BIB'BtR, n. A tipplers; a toper; a sot. [ing. BIND, v. n; To contract its own parts together. si'BLE,n. The volume of the sacred Scriptures. BINDE.R, n. One who binds; a fillet. BIBlLI-CAL, a. In, or according to, the Bible. BIND'ING, n. A bandage; the cover of a book. BIB-LI-6G'RA-PHER, n. One skilled in books. BI-NOC'U-L.AR, a. Having or using two eyes. BIB-LI-O-GRXPPH'IC a. Relating to the BI-N~OMI-4L, a. Composed of two parts. BSI-L'-Q-GRRXPf.I-CA L, knowledge of books. BI-G'RA.-PHIIR, a. A writer of biography. BiB-L.I-GRA.-PHy, n. Knowledge of books. BI-Q-a.9 XrPH.I-cAL, a. Relating to biography. BiB-LI-Q-MX'N!-AC, n. One who has a rage BI-oGt'RA-PHY9 n. A history or account of lives. BrB'V-LotS, a. Absorbing; spongy. [for books. BSPtA-RoiS, a. Bringing forth two at a birth. BICKtER-ING, n. A quarrel; skirmish. BIP.tAR-TITE, a. Having two correspondent BI'CORN, Bi-CiRtNOUs, a. Having two horns. BsIPED, a. An animal with two feet. [parts. BID, v. a. [imp. t. bid, bade; pp. bidden, bid.] BIP1E-DAL, a. Two feet in length, or having To command; to offer; to invite; to pronounce.' BI-PIhNN.ATE, a. Having two wings. [two feet. BID'DEN (bld'dn), pp. from bid; commanded. Bi-PET'A-LOrS, a. Having two petals. BID!DER, a. One who bids, or makes an offer. BI-QUAkD'RATE, n. The fourth power, arising sID'DING, n. Colnmand; order;offer of price. from the multiplication of a square. by itself. BI-DENTtAL, a. Having two teeth. BI-QUAD-RXTtIC, a. Relating to the fourth BI-DtTl, n. A little horse: - an article of chain- BRCH, n. A well-known tree. [power. ber furniture for washing the person. BIRCH'EN (bir'chn), a. Made of birch BI-RNtNI-AL, a. Occurring once in two years; BIRD, n. An animal of the feathered kind. living or continuing two years. BIRD'-CAQE, n. An enclosure for birds. BI-SN'NI-AL-LY, ad. At the return of two years. -BYRDt-CULL, n. A pipe for imitating the notes BIER, n. A frame for conveying the dead. BYRD'LIME, n. A glutinous substance.[of birds. BIEST'INGS, n. First milk of acowaftercalving. BIRDI'$-EiVE (bi'rdz'l), a. Seen from above, as BI-FArRI-OUS, a. Twofold; having two parts. by a bird; a word applied to pictures of places. BIFIER-ODS, a. Bearing fruit twice a year. BIRD'-'-NtST, n. The place where birds deposit Bs'FID, a. Divided into two; opening their eggs and hatch their young. BYFII-DAT-ED, $ with a cleft, as a leaf. BIRTH, n. Act of coming into life; extraction; B1TFOLD, a. Twofold; double; duplicate. rank by descent; lineage. See BERTH. BI'FORM, a. Having a double form. BYRTHDAY, n. The day on which one is born. BI-FUR'CAT-EID,a. Having two forks or prongs. BtIRTHIPLACE, n. Place where one is born. BIG, a. Great.; large; huge; pregnant; swollen. BYRTH'RIGHT (bYrthirlt), n. T'he right or privBIGCA-liST, n. One who commits bigamy. ilege to which one is entitled by birth. BIGA4-MY, n. The offence of having two wives BISICUIT (bls'kit), n. A small cake of bread. or two husbands at once. [en vessel. BI-SCT1, v. a. To divide into two equal parts. BIGITGIN, n. A child's cap; a can or small wood- BI-S-C/TIQN, a. Division into two equal parts. AEIA,0U6,, lonag*;,,s,fs,, short; 4iXQY, obscure.-FAREF; AiR,FAST,F ALL; HIIIRIIEtR;

Page  55 BISEGMENT 55 BLOCKHEADED BI-SEtGI MENT, n. A part of a bisected line. BLAS-PHEiE!, v. a. To speak evil of; to curse. BISH' OP, n. A prelate; head of a diocese. BL.S-PHEMIEt, V. n. To speak blasphemy. BISHIQP,V. a.To confirm; to admit to the church. BLAS-PHEt/]ER, n. One who blasphemes. BisHIfoP-RIc, n. The diocese of a bishop. BLAS'PIPHE-Mo0s, a. Containing blasphemy. BiS1HUTH, S. A metal of a reddish-white color. BLAStPHE-MY, n. Indignity offered to God. BItSON (bl'sn), n. A kind of wild ox. BLAST, n. A gust of wind; a sound; a blight. BIS-SEXfTILE, in. Leap year; every fourth year. BLJiST, v. a. To wither; to blight; to blow up. BI-SUL'COVS (b-sillUkus), a. Cloven-footed. BLAZE, is. A flame; a streami of light; a mark. BIT, n. Tie iron of a bridle:- a smlall piece. BLAZE, v. n. & a. To flame; to publish. [claim. BIT, v. a. To put the bit in the mouth of. BL.AZON (bla'zn), v. a. To explain; to proBITCH, n. The female of the canine kind. BLA1ZON (bladzn), n. Blazonry; proclamation. BITE, v. a. [imp. t. bit; pp. bitten, bit.] To BLA/ZON-RY, i. Art of drawing coats of arms. seize or crush with the teeth: - to cheat. BLEA (ble), sn. The part of the wood of a tree BITE, n. Seizure by the teeth; a cheat; a trick. which lies immediately under the bark. BITIE.R, s1. One that bites; a cheat; a deceiver. BLEACH, v. a. & n. To make white; to grow BIT/TEN (bitttn), pp. from bite. BLEACHIlER-Y,n. A place for bleaching.[white. BITITER, a. Acrid; sharp; cruel; painful. BLEAK, a. Exposed to the wid; cold: chill. BIT/TER-LY, ad. In a bitter manner; sharply. BLEAK'NESS, tn. State of being bleak; coldness. BITtTE.RN, n. A bird with long legs. BLEAR, a. Dim with rheuln or water, as eyes. BIT/T]R-NhSS, n. A bitter taste:- malice. BLEAR (bler), v.'a. To make dil, as eyes. BITtTE R-SWEET, n. An apple sweet and bitter. BLEARIEYED (bltrlid), a. Having sore eyes. BI-TU'IMEN, n. An inilammable mineral sub- BLEAT (blit), v. n.. To cry as a slieep. [Lamnb. Bj-T'TMI-NOrS,a. Containing bitumen.[stance. BLEAT, BLEATIING, n. The cry of a sheep or Bl'VALVE, a. Having two valves or shells. BLEED, v.n. [im. p. t. & pp. bled.] To lose blood. BIv'l-o0s, a. That leads different ways. BLEED, v. a. To draw or let blood from. BIvTouAC (bivtwgak),n.A watch of an armuy at BLSI'.ISH, v. a. To mark; to tarnish; to defame. BIZfAN-TINE, t. A great piece of gold. [night. BLkEIt.ISH, n. A mark of deformlity; taint. BLAB, v. a. & n. To tell, as secrets; to tell tales. BLEND, v. a. To mingle togethler; to mix. BLAB, n. A telltale; a babbler; a tattler. BLENDE, n. An ore of zinc; blackjack. BLACK, a. Dark; cloudy; mournful; dismal. BLESS, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. blessed, blest.] To BLACK, in. A black color; a blackmoor; a negro. make happy; to wish happiness to. BLAC' K, v. a. To blacken; to make black. BLESS'/Io, p. a. Happy; enjoying felicity; holy. BLACK'BIBR-RY, n. A plalit and its fruit. BLESS/'ED-NESS, ii. Happiness; divine favor. BLACK'BItRD, l. A sniall, black, singing bird. BLESS'.NG, n. Benediction; divine favor. BLACK'CAT-TLE, Oxen, cows, and bulls. BLEST, imnp. t. & pp. from bless. BLXClKCOCK,in. The heath-cock. [darken. BLEWv (blid), imp. t. from blow. BLACK'EN (blkt'kn), v. a. To make black; to BLIGHT (bllt), n. A blasting; a mildew. BLACK/'EN (bla[k'kn), v. n. To grow black. BLIGHT, v. a. To injure by blight; to blast. BLACKIGUARD (bliglgard), n. A coarse fellow. BLIND, a. Destitute of sight; not seeing. BLACKIiSH, a. Solewhat black. [blende. BLIND, v. a. To make blind; to darken. BLA;CKIJ, CK, a. A leatlern cup: -a mineral; a BLIND, n. Something to obscure the light. BLXACK-LkAD' (blak-led'),n. Mineral for pencil., BLIND FOLD, v. a. To hinder from seeing. BLACKITAILX, 7. A certain rate anciently paid BLINDtFOLD, a. Having the eyes covered. to men allied with robbers for protection. [day. BLINDfLY, ad. Without sight; implicitly. BLAClK/-iION~'DtAY (-rllinlda),? l. Easter-MIon- BLIND/NE.SS, n. Want of sight; ignorance. BLACKTivIRooR, or BLACKI/A-MHOOKR, s. A negro. BLIND/SIDE, n. A weakness; a wealk part. BLACK'NI.SSS, n. The quality of being black. BLINDIWORi (blind'wiirm), n. A small viper. BLACIK'S.IiTH, n. A sinith that works in iron. BLINK;, V. n. To wink; to see obscurely. BLACK1THoRN, z. Thle sloe, used for hedes. BLNINK, n. A glimpse; a glance; slight view. BLXD/DER, n. Ti-e vessel which cortains urine. BLiNK/ARD, n. One who blinks or squints. BLADE, n. A spire, as of grass; sharp part. BLISS, n. The highest happiness; felicity. BLADiED, a. Having blades, or spires. BTiSStFOL, a. Happy in the highest degree. BLAIN,?Z. A pustule; a sore; a blotch. [sible. BLISS'tFL-LY, ad. In a blissful manner. BLAXistA-BLE, a. Faulty; culpable; reprehen- BLISS'FOL-NESS, n. Exalted happiness. BLA- 1~E, v. a. To censulre; to charge with fault. BLIS1TEa, in. A ptstule; i vesicle; a plaster. BLAIES, ii. Imlputtation of a fault; censure. BLiStTiR, v.. n. a.'I'O rise in,or raise, blisters. BLhAfIEtLESS, a. Guiltless; innocent. [ness. BLITHE, a. Gay; airy; joyous; mnirthful. BL;A.iE.'LESS-NdSS, 7. tnnocenice; guiltless- BLITIHENENSS, or BLITHII/SQIME-NEISS,st. GayeBLAmIiE/V1WO-TO-UtY (blani'wiir-the), a. Culpable. BLITIIESQoIME, a. Gay; cheerful; merry. [ty. BLNCtCH, v. a. To whiten:-to strip or peel off. BLOAT, v. a. & n. To siwell.; to make or grow BLANCH, V. iL. To groI white; to shrink. BLOAT/E D, a. Grown turgid; inflated. [turgid. BLAND, a. Soft; ilild; gentle; pleasant. BLOB'BER-LIPPED (-lTpt), a. Having thick lips. BLANtDISH, v. a. To soothe; to flatter. BLocK, 1i. A heavy piece of wood, &c.; pulley. BLJANVD.ISI1-MiENT, n. Soft words; caresses. BLOCK, v. a. To shut up; to obstruct. BLA NK, a. White; without writing; pale. BLOCK-ADE', n. A siege by shutting up a place. BLANK, i7. A void space; a paper unwritten. BLOCK-ADE', iv. a. To shut up by obstruction. BLANK, v. a. To confuse; to efface; to annul. BLOCKI'HtAD (blik'bhd), n. A stupid fellow. BLANK1ET, n. A woollen cover for a bed, &c. BL6CKt'HAD-I.D (-lhd-ed), a. Stupid; (lull. IlEN,, SIKR; t6 ErV, NORX, SON; BOLL, BUiR, ROLE. —, 9,soft; C, G, hard; 9 as Z;: as gz TBI.4.

Page  56 BLOCK-HOUSE 56 BOND BLOCKI-HotSE, n. A military fortress. BOARDIER, n. One who boards; a tabler. BL6OCK-TINt, n. Tin in blocks; pure tin. BOARDtlNG-SCHOOL6L (btrd'jng-sk6l), n. A BL6Oo1A-RY, n. The first forge of iron. school where scholars live with the teacher. BL6OD (blid), n. Red fluid tllat circuliates in BOAR'SPlEAR, In. A spear used in hunting boars. animals:- kindred; descenlt; birth. [der. BOAST (bost), v. n. To brag; to vaunt one's self. BLOOD'G-UILT-I- NESS (bluid'ilt-e-nes), n. Mur- BOAST, v. a. To brag of; to Iflagnify; to exalt. BLOODtIHOUND, ii. A fierce species of hound. BOAST, t. Vaunling speech; cause of boasting. BLOOD/I-NESS (bluid'e-nls), n. A being bloody. BOAST'ER, n. One who boasts; a bragger. BLOOD'LE:SS (blnd'les),a. Without blood; dead. BOAST/'FL, a. Ostentatious; boasting; vain. BL6OD/SHED, 1. ilir'der; slaughter. BnAT(bot),?s. A small vessel:-steam-packet. BLOOI)DSHOT (blidsllht), ~ a. Filled with BOATt1I4AN, no. One who manages a boat. BLODISHST-TEN (-shot-tin), blood red. BOAT'SWAIN (bit/swan otr bS'sn), t. An offiBLOOD)'SUCK-ER, i. A leech; a cruel man. cer who has charge of a ship's rigging, boats, BLOODTHIIRS-TY, a. Desirous to shed blood. BOB'BIN, n. A thing to wind thread upon. [&c. BLOOD'V~S-SEL, 7i. A vein or an artery. BOBITAIL, n. A short tail; a tail cut short. BL6ODty (bled'e), a. Stained with blood; cruel. BOB1/TAILED (bbohltld), a. Having a short tail. BLjOOIDt~-FLUX/ (blud/de-flfkst), se. Dyse ntery. oB WIOVr, n. A wig made of short hair. BLOOM,?n. A blossom; the opening of flowers; B6DE, v. a. To portend; to foreshow, presage. prinme of life; native flush on the cheek. BOD/ICE (bd/ijs), si. Short stays for women. BLOOM, v.n s. To produce blossoms; to flower. BOD'tisE (btdt'd), a. }laving a body. BLO66M'ING' a. Flourishing with blossoms. BODjI.-LLSS, a. Incorporeal; without a body. BL6stsQim, n1. The flower of a plant. BODt1i-LY, a. Corporeal; relating to the body. BLOSeSQM, v. n. To put forth blossoms..[stain. BODS.l-LY, ad. Corporeally; completely. BL OT, v. ia. To efface; to spot; to disgrace; to BOD'tIIN, ci. A dagger:- an inistruLment to bore BLOT, n. Obliteration; a blur; a spot; a stain. holes iu cloth with:- a printer's tool. BLOTCHr, n. A spot uponl the skin; a pustule. BOD/iiS, s. The material substance of an aniBLOW (blS),n. Astroke; caiamity:-eggof a fly. rnal; matter; a person; main part; a system. BLoW (blb), v.?s.. [imp. t. blew; pp. blown.] B:DX Y-GUARD (bed'de-gard), n. A life-guard. To umake a current of air; to pant; to flower. BOG, n. A marsh; a morass; a qulagmlire. BLOW (bl), v. a. To drive or impel by wind. BOG/GLE, v. n. To start back; to hesitate. BLOW'5rI (bit'er), n. One who, or tliat which, BOG-',; a. Full of bogs; mnarshy; swampy. BLOWN (blan), pp. from blow. [blows. BO'OL:E, os BGtGL:E, 7. A bugbear; a spectre. BLOWPIPE, n. A tube used to produce flame. B0GtTROCT- TER, n. One living in a boggy counBL6OZE, sn. A ruddy, fat-faced wench. BO-HIA' (be-hel),n. A species of black tea. [try. BLOVi'.ZY, a. Sunburnt; tanned; high-colored. BOIL, v. n. To be agitated by heat; to bubble. BLOB'BtBn, n. The fat of whales. [cheeks. BOIL, v. a. To coolk in boiling water. BLUB'B'R, v. n. To weep so as to swell the BOIL, n. A painfuil or sore tumor. [boiled. BLtD'EQiTQN (blhdt'jun), n. A cudgel; a weapon. BOiL'SI,?z. A vessel in which any tlhing is BLUE: (blu), a. Skly-colored. -n. An original BoSLt:R-Y, n. A place where salt is boiled. color. -pl. Low spirits; melancholy. [belly. BOS'TTER -OrS, a. Loud; noisy; stornmy; furious.:BLUEI'BOT-TLE, n. A flower; a fly with a blue BMiStTER-OUS-NS SS,. -. Turbulence; noise. BLOUE'NSS5, S. The quality of being blue. BO'LA-RY, a. Peltainilng to bole or clay. BLiUFF, Sl. A high, steep bank or shore. BOLD, a. Daring; brave; confident; imlpudent. BLUFF, a. Pompous; blustering; surly. BOLDt-FACED (b5ldlfast), a. Impudent; bold. BLIU/'ISH, a. Somewhat blue; inclining to blue. BOLDIL'Y, ad. In a bold manner; bravely. BLVN'IDEIR, v. n. To neistake grossly. BOLDtNESS, 71. Courage; confidence; impll BIJANfDER, n. A gross or hasty nlistake. BOLE, S. A kind of earth; a measure. [dencoe BLUN/DER-BUfSS, 7t. A gun with a large bore. BROLL, n. ihe pod or capsule of a plant. BLTJNIDDER- R, 3n. One who commits blunders. BOL/STIE Rn. A long pillow or cushion; a pad. BLNt'DE R-i)kAD, 51. A stuplid, careless fellow. BOL'STER, v. a. To support; to swell out. BLUNT, a. Dull; rough; rude; unlcivil; abrupt. BLT,?In An arrow; a pin or bar for fastening. BLPJNT, v. a. To dull the edge of; to repress. BOLT, v. a. To fasten: - to blurt out: - to sift. BLONT'N'ESS,. Want of edge; coarseness. BOLT, v. n. To spring out suddenly; to start. BLIR, n. A blot; a stain:- disgrace; reproach. BOLTI1KR, n. One who bolts; a sieve; a kind BLUIR, v5. a. To blot; to stain; to obscure. BO'Lus, n. (JIMed.) A very large pill. [of net. BLURT, v. a To utter inadvertently. BOMB (b5m), n. A hollow iron ball or shell. BLssH, v. n.; To redden in the face; to color. BoiMB'ItTCH (bim'kbtch), B10sBIV'es-sEL BLUSSH, n. A reddish color; a glance; glilnfpse. (bbin'vvs-sel), Si. Vessel for throwing bomlbs. BLUS'TEIR, v. n. To roar as a storm; to iully. BOOM-BXRD', v. a. To attack with bombs. BLrUS'T/TR;, sn. Harsh noise; roar; boastitng. BOSI-BAR-DIER!, Sz. Engineer who bombards. BLJUS'TIr R-'R, n. A swaggererer; a bully. BOQt-BXsAi D'3tNT, n. An attack with bombs. Ba, itlterj. A wordi of terror to frighten children. BOa-BA-ziNE', E. A slight twilled fabric. BOAR (b1)r), en. The male of the swine. BOTA-B'ASTt, oe- B6StlB;AsT, n. Fustian; inflated rOA5rD (bard), n. A flat piece of wood; a table: BOiSI-BiST', a. Higll-sounding; inflated. [style. -- deck of a ship:- a council; a court; food. BO3M-BAS'TIC, a. Of great sound with little BoARD, v. a. To enter by force, as a ship; to mleaning; turgid; inflated; high-soulnding. lay with boards; to furnisl with food. BO-NA/SU.S, n. A kind of wild ox; tie bison. BtOARD,. n. To live at a certain rate foreating. BOND, a. Cord, or chain; ligament; union. Ai,l,Otti,4, long; A,,,OO,, shsrt; mcItyT, obsqcure. —FARE,FiR,FASTF.LL; eItIRy-iR

Page  57 BONDAGE 57 BOWLING-GREEN BOND'AqES,n. Captivity; servitude; slavery. BO-TXNIIC, a. Relating to botany; eonBOND/MAID, n. A young female slave. BO-TANt.I-C AL, tainina plants or herbs. BoNDiqVAN, sn. A man or male slave. [slave. BsT'A-NIST, 7n. One skilled ill botany. BOND1-SHiR-VANT, or BONDt-SLAVE, At. A BOT'A-NY, n. The science of plants. BOND'li-MAN, sn. A person bound or giving se- BOTCH, n.. A swelling on the skin; pustule.; curity for another; a surety. ill-finished work; a part clumsily added. Bo6NDBWOi-AN (-wfnl'.tn), sn. A female slave. BOTCH, v. a. To Inend awkwardly; to patch. BONE, nz. Hard substance in an animal body. BOTCH'E.R,?1. One who botches; a bungler. BONEtLXCIE,'a. Lace woven with bobbins. BOTH, a. & pron. The two. - conj. As well. BONr'-SET-TE.R, xn. One who sets bones. BOTHtER, v. a. To perplex; to confound. BoN'tFRE, n. A fire made for joy or triumph. BOTS,. Small wornms in the entrails of horses. BONINE. T, n. A womnan's covering for the head. BOTtTLE, sn. A vessel to put liquor in. EBON'Ny, a. Handsome; beautiful; gay; Inerry. BOTtTLE, v. a. To enclose in bottles. BOOtNus, n. A premium given for a privilege. BOT'TLE-SCRtEW (skrd), n. A corkscrew. BOINy, a. Consisting of bones; fill of bones. B6OTTOM, sA. The lowest part; ground; a ship. BINtZZE, n. A priest of Japan, China, &c. B6T'tTOM, v. a. To found or establish. B366B0Y, n. A dull, stupid fellow: - a bird. BOT'TQM-LhSS, a. Being without a bottom. BOOK (bik), n. A volume for reading. BOT'TOQ-I-RY, n. A borrowing of money by BOOS (bfik), v. a. To register in a book; to re- pledging the ship as security for payment. BOOKtBIND-ER, n. A binder of books. [cord. BfOascH (bodu), n. An arm or branch of a tree. BooR0-CAsE (blk'tkas), n. A case for books. BOUGHT (biwt), imp. t. &pp. from buy. BOOK300lSH (bik'ish), a. Given to books; studious. BOONCE, v. ns. To spring; to leap; to rebound. BOOK/ ISI-NgSS, n?. Devotion to books. BOONCE, n. A heavy blow or thrust; a bound. BOO0KERi~EP-ER (bfk'kep-er), n. A keeper of BON'CE.R,sn. A boaster; a bully: a lie; a a book of accounts; an accountant. falsehood:- any thing very large of its kind. BooiKt'rE-EP-ING, n. Art of keeping accounts. BOOND,n. A limit boundary:- a leap; a jump. BOOKt'LtARN-~ED (bik'llrn-ed), a. Versed in BOOND, v. a. & n. To limit; to restrain; to reBooKishLL-ER, n. A seller of books. [books. BOND, imnp. t. & pp. from bind. [bound. BOOSItWORM (biktwiirm), n. A close student. BOOND, a. Destined; intending; tending. BO66, n. A long pole used to. spread a sail; BOUND.A-RY, n. A limit; a bound; a mark. a bar or chain laid across a harbor, &c. BOONDqEN, pp. of bind. Obliged; beholden to. BOOM6, v. is. To make a roaring noise, as the B6OOND'L:SS, a. Without bound unlimited. waves; to rush with violence, as a ship. Bo ND'LLEss s-NEss, n. Exemption from limits. BOON, 1n. A gift; a grant; a favor; a present. BOON'TTEg us, a. Liberal; kind; bountiful. BOON, a. Gay; merry; kind; bountiful. BO0N'TE.-OUS-Ly, ad. Liberally; bountifully. BOO5R, no. A lout; a clown; a rustic; a peasant. BO6N'TE-OUS-NESS, n. Munificence; bounty. B6ORlISIH, a. Clownish; rude; rustic. BOI N'TI-FUL, a. Liberal; generous; kind. B66OR'isH -NEss,. Clownishness; rusticity. B0UN'TI-FUL-LY, ad. Liberally; bounteously. BOOT, v.a. To profit; to put boots on. sBUN'TY, n. Liberality; munificence; a preBOOT, n. Profit; gain:- covering for the legs. BOUQUET (be-ka'), nt. A nosegay. [mium. BOOTHS, n7. A house for temporary purposes. BOURN (born or born), n. A bound; a limit; a B66T'IoSE, s. Stockings to serve for boots. B6UsE (boz), v. n. To drink sottishly. [brook. B16T'LESS, a. Useless; without success. BOutsy (b6bze), a. Drunken; intoxicated. BO6TITREE, n. An instrument for stretching BOT, ln. A tourn; a trial; a contest; a fight. BOO'TY, n. Plunder; pillage; spoil. [boots. BOOS (biJu), v. a. To bend; to curve; to depress. BS-PE, Pt, n. A play among children. BW, V. n. To bend; to incline in respect. BO'RAX, n. A salt of soda, used as a flux. BOW6, n. An act of reverence or respect: —the BOR/'D.R, n. The outer part or edge; verge. rounding part of a vessel's side forward. BORS'DER, v. n. To be ill contact; to approach. BOW (bS), n. An instrument for shooting arBOR'DBR, v. a. To adorn with a border; touch. rows; a curve; an instrument to play on a viol. BsR'D'R-:.R, n. One who dwells on the BO/VIEL, v. a. To take out the bowels of. borders; one who approaches another. BOTV'ELS, n. pl. The intestines: - compassion. BORE, v,. a. & n. To mnake a hole; to perforate. BOVvtER, n. An arbor; an anchor at the bow. BORE, n. A hole; the size of any hole; a borer: BO'WT'.R-y, a. Shady; having bowers. — rapid influx of the tide:a tiresome person. BOWL (bel), n. A vessel; hollow part; basin. BO1RE, irop. t. from bear. [or north pole. IIBOWL (bbl or bofil), n. A round mass or ball BO'RE-AL, a. Northern; tending to the north, which may be rolled along, as in play. BO'RE-ANS, to. The north wind. IIBOWL or BOWL, v. a. To roll as a bowl; to BORN, pp. from bear-. Brought forth. IIBOWL or BO*L, v. n. To play at bowls. [pelt. B6RNE, pp. from bear. Carried; conveyed. BOWL'DER, n. A large round stone; an abraded BoR'OrJGEsc (birfrn), n. A corporate town. fragment broken off a rock or cliff. [legs. B6R/Row (bWrSra), v. a. To take on credit. BsW'L:P.GED (b'tlBgd), a. Having crooked BsR'RQw-ER (br'tro-er), n. One who borrows. S1BOWL'ER or BOwLtE'R, n. One who bowls. JIBosOM (bliztom ofe bo'zum), n. The breast; BOWfLINE or BOWt'LINE, n. A ship's rope. any close or secret receptacle; enclosure. IJIBWL'INGC or BOWL/ING, n. The rolling of, 1lBOgoQI, v. a. To enclose in the bosom. or playing at, bowls. [at bowls, or tenpins. BOSS, n. A stud; a knob; a raised work. BOWVL'.LIN-.XL.Ey, n. A building for playing BOSSED (bbst), BOStSy, a. Prominent; studded. BsO, LtL'NG-GREEN, n.Level ground for bowlers. MiEN, SIR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BURt, RiLE. —, (J, soft; i,s, hard; G as Z; a as gz;-THI-S.

Page  58 BOWMAN 58 -BRICK-DUST BoWIMAN (bS'man), n. An archer. [carry sails. BRAY, n. The noise of an ass; a harsh sound. BOW;SPRIT (bo'sprit), n. A boom or spar to BRAZE, v. a. To solder with brass; to harden. BOW-WIN'DOW, n. A projecting window. BRA'ZEN (bratzn), a. Made of brass; impudent. B6x, 1. A case or chest made of wood, &c.; a BRAjZEN-FA.CE, n. An impudent person. blow; an evergreen plant; a driver's seat. BRXtZEN-FACED (brR'zen-fist), a. Impudent. BOX, v. a. & n. To enclose in a box; to strike. BRAZ/IER (bratzher), n. An artificer who B6XIEN (btk'sn), a. Of, or pertaining to, box. works in brass: -a pan to hold coals. B6x'ER, n. One who boxes; a pugilist. BRA-ZLI, n. A kind of wood for dyeing. BOY (bitt), n. A-male child; a youth. BREACH (brech), n. The act of breaking; a BOVIHOOD (bit'hfid), n. The state of a boy. gap; difference; quarrel; infraction. BOfISH, a. Belonging to a boy; childish; tri- BRitAD (bred), n. Food made of ground grain. BO61fSH-NESS, n. Childishness. [fling. BREADTII (brtdth),n. Measure from side to side. Bs'V/IqM, a. Puerility; the state of a boy. BREA (brak), v. a. [imp. t. broke; pp. broken.] BRXB/BLE, v. n. To clamor. - n. A clamor. To burst by force; to rend; to infringe. BR.ACE, v. a. To bind; to tie up; to strain up. BREAK, v.n. To part in two; to burst; to open, BRACE, a. Bandage; a timber; a rope; a pair. as the morning; to become bankrupt. BRACEfL.FT, n. An ornament for the arm. BREAK, n. A breach; a pause; the dawn. BIRA)H'IAL (brAk'fyal), a. Belonging to the arm. BREAKWER, n. One that breaks; a wave. BRXCH'MAN (bra'man), n. See BRAMIN. BREAK'FAST (brktfk'fst), an. The first meal in BRA-,HG/R'A-PYHY, 1. Short-hand writing. the day.-v. n. To eat or take breakfast. BRiCKIr'T, a. A support for a shelf, &c. BREAKK'WA-TER (brak'wa-ter),?z. A wall or BRXCK/ISH, a. Saltisht; somewhat salt. other obstacle raised at the entrance of a harbor. BRACK'lSHI-N.SS,?e. Saltness in a small degree. BREAM (brem), n. A small fresh-water fish. BR.AD, n. A sort of nail without a head. BREAST (brest), n. Part of the body; the heart. BRAG, v. n. To boast; to vaunt. [.d low word.] BREAST (brest), v. a. To meet in front; to face. BRXG, n. A boast; a game at cards. BRlAST'KNOT, n. A knot worn on the breast. BRAG-GA-Do'C1-o (brtg-ga-dt'she-),an. A boast- BRIAST'PLATE, n. Armor for the breast.'BRXAGGART, or BRAiGER, n. A boaster. [er. BREASTtWORK (-wiirk), n. A kind of parapet. BRAID, v. a. To weave together; to plait. BRikATH (brOth), at. Air drawn in and expelled BRAID, a. A texture; something braided. by the lungs; life; respite; pause; breeze. BRAIN, n. A soft whitish substance in the skull; BREATHE, v. n. To respire; to take breath. the seat of'sensation and reflection. BREATr'lNG, n. Aspiration vent; an aspirate. BRAIN'LESS, a. Silly; foolish; thoughtless. BRILATH'LE.SS, a. Out of breath; dead. BRAIN/PAN n. The skull,containing the brain. RBtC.CIA (brtt'cha), n. A rock composed of BRAINt'SICK, a. Diseased in the understanding. angular fragments cemented together. BRARiE,n. An instrument for dressing flax -- BRt D, imp. t. & pp. fromn breed. fern: -. a machine for retarding wheels. BREECH, n. The lower part of the body:- the BRX/IBLE, n. A prickly or thorny shrub; a solid part of a gun behind the bore. [men. BRAItMiN, n. A Hindoo priest. [bird. BREECHIES (britch'ez), n. pl. A garment for SRA4-MIN'I-CAL, a. Relating to the Bramins. BREED, v.. a[izlp. t. & pp. bred.] To procreBRAN, n. The husk or outer coat of grain. ate; to give birth to; to educate: to bring up. BRANCH, n. A bough; a shoot; offspring. -BREED v..n. To be with young; to produce. BRANCH, v. a. & n. To divide into branches. BRLED, at. A race; a kind;a family; progeny. BRANCHIER, n. One that forms branches. BRLEDtWER, a. The person or thing that breeds. BRXND, n. A piece of wood partly burnt; a mark. BREELDING, a. Education; manners; nurture. BRXND, v. a. To mark with a!biand or stigma. BRELEZE, n. A gentle gale; a soft wind. BRAND'IR —N(brmndf'-urn),n. Iron to brandwith. BREE zy, a. Fanned with gales; full of gales. BRXN/DISH, v. a. To flourish, as a weapon. BP-R:EEH!t RN, n. The plural of brother. [nsinims. BRAXN'Dy, n. A strong spirituous liquor. BREVE, n. (Muis.) A note of time equal'to 4 BRXN/GLE, v. n. To wrangle. - n. A wrangle. BRE-VETI or BR /VIE.T,?t. A commission to an BRXNK, n. Buckwheat:-a bridle or halter. officer in the army which entitles himl to a BRXSS, n. An alloy of copper and zinc; impu- rankl above that for which pay is received. BRAss'y,a.Partaking of brass;impudent.[dence. BREV.I-A-RY, n. An abridgment; an epitome; BRAT, n. A child;- so called in contempt. a book in the Roman Catholic church. BR.A-V~ADO6, n. A boast; ain arrogant menace. BRE-VIER' (bre-vr'), n. A small printing-type. BRAVE, a. Courageous; gallant noble; fine. BRtV'I-TY, n.. Conciseness; shortness. BRAVE, v. a. To defy; to set at dclance. BREW (bru), v. a. & n. To make liquor; to BR.AVE'LY, ad. In a brave manner; finely. BREW'.ER (brufer), nt. One who brews. [foiment. BR.XAtVE —R, n. Courage; intrepidity; heroism. BREW'B-RY (brt1'er-e), n. A place for brewing. BRXVO a, n. A daring villain; a murderer. BREW1.IS (brui's), n. Bread soaked in pottage. BR.vWL v.. To quarrel noisily; to roar. BRIBE,on. Reward given to corrupt the conduct. BRAWL, n. A noisy quarrel; uproar. BRIBE, v. a. To give, or gain by, bribes. BRAWL'RE, n. A wrangler; a noisy fellow. BRIB'tER, n. One who gives bribes. [bribes. BRAWN, n. Flesh of a boar; muscular patt. BRIRIBER-, n. The crime of taking or giving BRAWN't-NESS, n, Strength; hardiness. BRICK, n, A mass of burnt clay; a small loaf. BRAWN'Y, a. Muscular; fleshy; unfeeling. BRICK, v. a. To lay or cover with bricks. BRAY (bra), v. a. To pound or grind small. BRICIKr-BXT, n. A piece of a brick. BRAY, v. n. To make a noise like an ass. BRICKt-DtST, n. Dust made by pounding bricks. i,,,,,, long; Y,E,,t,,, shor,,I,,V, obscure.-F-ARE,XR, FAST,FALL; HtPIR,Ht.R;

Page  59 BRICK-KILN 59 BTRUSH BRICK'-KYLN (-kil), n. A kiln to burn bricks. BROACH, v, a. To spit; to tap; to let out. BRiCK/-L.A~-ER, n. A mason who lays bricks. BROACHtER, n. A spit; an opener; first althor. BR1CK'i-MXK-E it, n. One who makes bricks. BROAD (brawd), a. Wide; large; open; gross. BRICK'-WOiKE (brlkt'wirk), n. Laying of BROiD'CLOTH, n. A fine kind of woollen cloth. bricks; work or structure formed of bricks. BRoAb'EN (braw'dn), v. n. To grow broad. BRI'DAL, a. Belonging to a wedding; nuptial. BROADfLY (brawdfle), ad. In a broad manner. BRIDE, 71. A woman newly rarried. BRO:D/'NESS, n. Breadth; width: — grossness.'BRIsDE-CAIrE,?L. Cake odistributed at a wedding. BROkD'SIDE, n. The side of a ship; a discharge BRID:E/-CHII-BER?,.. The nuptial chamber. of all the guns, at. once, from the side of a ship. BRIDEt'GR)OOM, a. A newly married man. BROADISWORD (brawd'ssrd), n. A cutting BRIiEirAtID, D?. lShe who attends on the bride. sword with a broad blade. [breadth. BRIDEtMAN,'. He vlwho attends tile bride and BROADt'VIwE, ad. In the direction of the bridegroom at the nu1ptidl ceremrony. BRo-cADEt, z. A kind of embroidered stuff. BRIDE/'W:_ELL, n. A house of correction. BICO-CAD'iED, a. Dressed in, or covered with, BRsDiDE, a.. A structure raised over water, &c., BROICAIE, W7. See BROKERAGr.E. [brocade. for pas.sae:- part of tlhe nose, of a violin, &c. BROCICo-LI (brkl'kgo-le), 1. A kind of cabbage. BRI'DLE, n'. Harness for tile head and mouth BROCK, an. A badger; a hart; a brocket. of a horse; a restraint; a curb; a check. BROCI'ET, n. A hart two years old; a brock. BRI'DLE, v. a. To put a bridle on; to restrain. BRo'GAN, a. A thick, heavy, coarse shoe. BRlIEF (bref), a. Short; concise; contracted. BPOGUE (brag), n. A brogan:-corrupt dialect. BRIEF (braf), n. A short writing; a writ. BROIL, n. A turnult; a quarrel; a disturbance. BRFt'LY, ad. In few words; concisely; quickly. BROIL, v. a. To cook by laying on coals, as BRI:iF/NE SS, i. Conciseness; shortness. BROIL, V. n. To be broiled or heated. [meat. BRi'ilt, n. A prickly shrub; the bramble. BROIKE, snip. t. from break. BRI'gR-y, a. Roughl; full of briers; thorny. BROKEN (brotkn). pp. from break. [grief. BRI'IER-Y, n. A pIl;ce where briers grow. BROtKEN —HEART/ED (bre'kn-),a. Crushed by EBRIG, n. A vessel witll two masts. BRO/K1KER.. A factor; a commercial agent. BRI-GADEt, n. A small division of troops. BROKl:.R-ACE, n. The percentage of a broker. BRi'G-A-DIERt, n. Commander of a brigade. BRO6NZE or BRONZE, n. A factitious metal BRIGAND, n. A robber; a freebooter; a high- compounded chiefly of copper and tin. BRIG4AN-DINE, n A coat of Inail. [wayman. BROOCH (brich),?n. Ajewelled ornamentwith BRIG'AN-TINE,?1. A light vessel. [dent; witty. a pin or clasp, to fasten a dress, &c. BRIGHT (brlt), a. Shining; clear; resplen- BROOD, v.n. To sit on eggs; to watch anxiously. BRIGHT'EN (bri'tn), v. a. To make bright. BROOD, n. Offspring; progeny; breed. BRIGHTt/EN (britn), v. n. To grow bright. BROOK (brfik), n. A running water; a rivulet. BRIGHTILY (brit'le), ad. In a briglit manner. BROOK (brfuk), v. a. To bear; to endure. BRIGHTINESS (brittnes), n. Lustre; acuteness. BROOM, n. A. shrub; instrument to sweep with. sBRILLI.ZAN-cy (bril'yan-se),n. Lustre; splendor. BR66M'STICK, n. The handle of a broom. BRILL'IANT (brillyant), a. Shining; sparkling. BR66M'Y, a. Full of, or consisting of, broom. BRILL'IANT, ii. A diamond cut into angles. BROTH, a. Liquor in which flesh is boiled. BRILL7, n. pl. Hair on the eyelids of a horse. BROTH'EL, n. A house for lewdness. BRIM, n. The upper edge of a vessel; brink. BgRfTHi1/R, n.; pl. BR6THE.Rq and BR]THIBRIM'FOL, a. Full to the top; quite full. REN. A male born of the'same parents; an BRI/MEMIR, n. A bowl full to the top. associate; a companion; a fellow-creature. BRIM'MING-, a. Full to the brim; brimful. BROTH'ER-HOOD (bruth'er-hfid), n. Fraternity. -BRIM'STONE, n. Sulphur; a yellowv mineral. BROTH/'iR-LY, a. Like a brother; affectionate. BR)IN'DrED, a. Of a varied color; streaked. BROUGHT (brbut), imp. t. & pp. from bring. BRIN'DLED, a. Spotted; brinded; streaked. BRO\W, n. The ridge of hair over the eye; the BRINE, n. Water impregnated with salt; the sea. forehead:- the edge of any high place. BRINEtPIT, n. A pit of brine or salt water. BR6C'v/sBEAT, v. a. To bear down;to intimidate. BRING, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. brought.] To fetch; BR6OtW, n. & a. The name of a color. to convey or carry to; to lead; to conduct. BRiOW/NIE'(briatne), n. A spirit formerly supBRIN'ISH, or BRI'NY, a. Saltish; like brine. posed to haunt old houses in Scotland. BRINi, n. The edge, as of a precipice; a border. BROWN'ISH, a. Tending to brown; somewhat BRISK, a. Lively; active; qullick; sprightly. BRoWNrINlss, n. Brown color. [brown. BRtIs TT, n. The breast of an animal.' BROrN'-STBD-Y~ n. Pensive musing; revery. BRISIK1LY, ad. Actively; vigorously; nimbly. BRO6SE, v. a. & n. To eat branches or shrubs. BRISKtNISS,n. Liveliness; activity; nimbleness. BROWI6E, n. Tender branches or shrubs. BRIS'TL:E (bris'sl), n. The stiff hair of a swine. BROIqE, V. a. To crush or injure, as by a blow. BRIS/TLE (brls'sl), v. a. To erect in or fix bristles. BRVItE, n. A hurt from a blow; contusion. BRIS'TLE (brs'1sl), v. n. To stand erect, as bris- BROI~'ER, n. One who bruises; a boxer. BRIST/L. (brlstle), a. Set with bristles. [tles. BRfIT. T. Rumor; report. -v. a. To report. BRITTISH, a. Relating to Britain; English. BR/V'MAL, a. Relating to the winter. i[plexion. BRIT9ON, n. A native of Britain; an Englisluhman. BRI-NkTTEt, n. A woman of a brown comBRITtTLE, a. Easily broken; fragile; *ieak. BRUNT, n. Shock; violence; blow; stroke. BRIT'TLE-NkSS, n. Aptness to break; fragility. BRUSH, n. An instrument to sweep or clean BRIZE, n. The gadfly: - land long uncultivated. any thing; a pencil: - assault: - a thicket. BRsACH (broch), n. A spit; a bodkin or awl. BRitSH, v. a. To rub with a brush; to skim. MIEN, SIR; MOVE, NORt, S5N; BOLL, BUR, ROLE. —-', q, soft;,e,,hard; ~ as z; Tas gz;-T I3.

Page  60 BRUSH 60 BURLESQUE etsIT, v. 1. To move with haste; to fly over. BOL'LACE, 1Z. A sort of sour, wild plum. BUL1SH/wOOD (brsishwuad),?. Smnall bushes. BJLr'LA-LY., n. A collection of papal bulls. Btt.St/Y~, a. Rough or shaggy like a brush. BuLL'- BAIT/IN, n. A fight of bulls with doga BRIt/TAL; a. Like a brite; savage; cruel. BIJLL —DO(G, n. A dog remarkable for courage. BRU-TAXL'T-TY, tL. Savageness brutishness. BUL'LET, in. A round ball of metal; shot.. B3RUtTAL-IZE,V.?1. & a.'o grow or ilmake brutal. BUOLLLET-iN, 7. Official account of public news. BRTI'TAL-LY, ad. In a brutal manner; cruelly. BiJLL/-FACED (bhl'fast), a. lHaving alarge face. BIITE, a. Senseless; savage; bestial; rude, BULLt'-FIGHT, 1t. A conmbat with a bull. BRUTE, n. An irrational animal; a beast. BUTLIrFINCH, n. A bird of the sparrow kind. Blft/TI-FTY v. Pa. To make or render brutish. B[/LL/FR6G, n. A large species of frog. BRIJTtISH, a..Bestial; savage; ferocious; gross. BULL1HCIAD, n. A fish: — a stupid fellow. BRfJTtiSH-N.SS, n. Brutality; beastliness. BULL1ION (bfiltyun),a. Gold or silver in mass. BRtQ'-NY, n. A plant; the wild hop. BULL/TROUT, n. A large kind of trout. BUBnBLE, n. A water-bladder; a cheat; a hoax. BUL/LOCK, n. An ox; a castrated bull. BEUB1BLE, v. n. & a. To rise in bubbles; to cheat. BUL/LY, n. A noisy, quarrelsonle fellow. BUBtBLER, in. A cheat; a deceiver; ani imposter. BLILY, v. a. & n. To overbear; to bluster. BUBIBLY, a. Consisting of, or like, bubbles. BOL/RfUSI-I, n. A large rush growing by water, BU'tBO, a. A tumor in the groin, arnipit, &c. BUL'TLgL,L 1. Bran of meal; a bolter-cloth. BU-BBON.O-CELE,?i. Rupture in the groin. BULiWRtK, n. A fortification; a security. BbC-CA -NELER;, o?' B0C1CA-NIER, a1. A pirate. BEUIBIBLL-BEE, n. Humble-bee; a large bee. BsCKc, n. Lye in which clothes are washed; the BU3IP, n. A knocki; a protuberance. [strike. nuale of deer, goats, &c.:- a dashing fellow. BUSAIP, v. n. & a. To make a loud noise; to BUCKt-BAS-KLET,'t. Blasket for carrying clothes. BUT'IPtR, n. A cup or glass filled to %he brim. RBUCIE'r, n. A vessel for drawing Gr carrying BrUPTrIN (bhmni'kin), n. A clown; a rustic. B13CKllNG-STOOL, vt. A 3 washing block. [water. BUJNC-I,'Vt. A cluster; a collection; a lumnp. BUC/IKLE, n. An instrument for fastening dress, BUNCH, v. in. To swell out in a bunch. &c.:- a curl of hair; hair curled. BJNCH'Y, a. Growing in, or full of, bunches. BiCtIKLE (bZk'kl), v. a. To fasten with a buckle. BSiNIDLE, n. A parcel bound together; a roll. BPCK'/LRE, i. A kinid of shield for the arm. BsJNIDLE, v. a. To tie, or form, in a bundle. B3CnT1stAST, n1. The fiuit of the beech-tree. B 4NG, n. A stopper for a barrel or cask. BuCI/R'.RAM, nt. A sort of stiffened linen cloth. BUNG, v. a. To stop or close with a bung. BtICK/SI'IN, n. Ti'e skin of a bucik. BUNG'-HOLE, n. The hole at which a barrel is BUCKITHORN,,z. A thorn; a prickly bush. BANtIGLE, v. n. & a. To perform clunisily.[filled. BsCKt'WTrTIAT, s?. A plant; a kind of grain. B/JNG/LE R, n. A bad or awkward workinan. BV-CL/'IC, BU-COL/I-CAL, a. Pastoral. BrUNG'LING,a. Clumsy; awkward; unhandy. BU-COL/IC,?1. A pastoral poem or poet. BrNN, n. A kind of swveet bread; a calke. B'JD, a1. The first.shoot of a plant; a germ. BONT'ING, ii. A bird:- a thin cloth or stuff. BJD, V.?Z. & a. To put forth buds; to inoculate. BUIOY (bwiby or boy), n. A piece of cortk or BiUDq-E, v. t1. To stir; to wag; to move off. wood floating on the water, tied to a weight; BBUDIqET (bdt'jet), n. A bag; store, or stock. an object for stlpporting any thing in water. BUFiF, n. A sort of leather; a light yellow. BUo, v. a. To keep afloat.-v. n. To float. BUF/FA-LO, 1. A kind of wild ox in India; in BUOVIAN-CY (bwti'an-se),in. Quality offloating. the U. S., a naine given to the bison. BUi1'.ANT (bwbit'ant), a. Floating; light. BFtF'FET,?1. Blow with the hand:- cupboard. BinJ, n. A rough, prickly head of a plant. BfjF'F. T, v. a. & a. To strike with the land. Bit'DEN, or BiURITHEN, n. A load; what is BJt1FLfFE-HIAAD'EDg,. aHaving a large head. borne or carried; cargo; freighlt; a grievance. BUF-F66OON, n. A low jester; a droll; a mimic. BURIDEN (buriIin), v. a. To load; to encumber. BUF-F66ON/R-Y, n. Low jests; drollery. BUt'DEN-SOirE, a. Heavy; grievous; severe. 1BG, n. An insect of various linds. BsR'DDoCK, n. A kind of plant with burs. IBiUGIBEAR, i1. A frighlltful object; a false terror. BU-REAU' (ba-r/'), a2. A chest of drawers: - an BrIG'EY, a. Abounding with bugs. office; departiment of government. [towns. BtfG-~ty,, n. A liglht four-wheeled carriage. BVRItGA-E, n. A tenure proper to cities and Bi'GLE, n. A shuinlg bead of glass; a plant. BURtG~'A-.OT6 T,. A species of pear; a perfume. BUtGLE, BUtGLE-HORPN, i. A musical wind BiJR-Teis IS (bur-jdis'),?. A kind of type. instrumnent; a hunting or military lorn. BURI1.SSL. Citizen, representative, magistrate. BUILD (bIld), v. a. & n. [inp. t. & pp. built, BURGII (blirs), n. A corporate town or bd'ough. builded.] To make an edifice; to erect; con- BURH111P'R (bur!Aer), z. Alember of a borough. BUILD'RK (bhldter),n. One who builds. [struct. BURGIOLAR,'l. One guilty of burglary. BUILDIJING (bildling), in. A fabric; an edifice. BUR-GLAX.I-oiss, a. Relating to housebreaking. BfJLB, n. A round body or root, as of the onion. BURItLA-RY, i. The crime of housebreaking BtILBouIS, a. Having bulbs; protuberant. by night, with an intent to steal. BtL(jEE, n. Bilge; protuberance; broad part. BURIGO-MAS-TER, n. A mardistrate in a city. -BfuLQE, v. n. To take in water; to jut out. BTK1'rITAVE, n. A governor of a castle or town. BiLiR, n. Magnitude; size; mass; a bench. BUURK. N-DY, n. Wine made in Burgundy. B-irLKIH:AD ('hed), n. Partition in a ship. BUR.I-AL (ber're-al), n. Act of burying; a funeral. BfsLKtI-NiSs,n. Greatness in bull or size. BUVRIN, n. An engraver's tool; a graver. BtLif'Y, a. Large; of great size. [- a blunder. BURL, v. a. To dress, as cloth. [comic. BOJILL,?1. The male of cattle; edict of the hiope: BUR-LEts QUE (b.r-lesk'), a. Jocular; ludicrous;,Eii,,.?Z, lon, g; ioI,,,, short; A,EI,9,V,Y, obscure. —FARIE,FXRK,FAST,FALL; HTIR, RER,;

Page  61 BURLESQUE 61 CACKLE BUR-L SQU:Et, i. A ludicrous representation. BPTt-/ ND, n. The blunt end-of any thing. BuR-Lf.SQUE., v. a. To turn to ridicule. BUTCHfEtR, n. One who kills animals to sell. BURftL, a. Great in size; bulky'; tumid: —loud. BUTCH'ER, v. a. To kill; to slaughter; to InurBiURN, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. burned, burnt.] To BTJTCHIER-LY, a. Cruel; bloody. [der. consume or aff'ect with fire; to scorch. BUTCH'tE-Y'n. Trade of a butcher; slaughter. BURN, v. n. To be on fire; to be inflamed. BUTrLE Rn. Servant intrusted with liquors, &c. BURN, is. A hurt or effect caused by fire. BUTT, n. A niark to be shot at:-a push or blow: BURN1ER, t n. A person or thing that burns. -object of ridicule: —a cask:-a kind of hinge. BURINE. T, n. A plant of several species. BUTT v. a. To strike with the head, as a rain. BsRNt'INNG, n. Act of burning; inflammation. BUT1TE.lnRB An oily substaince made from cream. BUItNING:, a. Flaming; vehement; powerful. BUTtTER, v. a. To slear or spread with butter. BUtRN1ING-GLASS, n. A glass which collects BUT'TE.TR-CUeP,. The crow-foot, a yellow flower. the rays of the sun, and produces intense heat. BUTTE.R FLy, n1. A beautiful winged insect. BUatNISi,, v.a. Topolish.-v n. Togrowbright. B0TITTER-iILK, I n. Whey of churned cream. BUR/NnISH, n. A gloss; brightness; lustre. BUT-TE R-PRiNTn. A stamp to mark butter. B-URt1N!SH-iR,a n. A person or thing that bur- BUTTl R-T66Tt, en. A large, broad fore tooth. BUfRNT, imp. t. & pp. of bur-n. [nishes. BUT1TER-Y, a. Having the appearance of b:tter. BURR, an. The lobe or lap of the ear. [&c. BSTrTE-, a-n. Rooim where provisions are kept. BURt1Rw, n. A hole in the ground for rabbits, BUTi TQOCK,. The runsip. [ing dIress, &c. BR'tR6W, v. n. To lodge in holes in the ground. BIT1TON (but'tn), a. A knob or ball for fastenBUR'SAR, n. A treasurer in universities, &c. BUT/TON (bt'tn),v. a. To fasten with buttons. BUiRSE, n. An exchange where merchants meet. BUJTtTON-HRLE, n. A hole to admit a button. BURST, v. n. & a. [imnp. t. &pp. burst.] Tobreak BUT'TON- Ilt KER,n. Oe whorn makes buttons. BURST, n7. A disruption; a rupture. [or fly open. BTITRESS, n. A prop; a support.-v. a. To prop. B-:RfltH'EN (biirfthn), n. A load. See BURDEN. BFU-TY-RAKCEOUS (ba-te-ra'silhs), a. Like butter. BUR1' (bbrtre), v. a. To put into a grave; to hide. BUOxtom, a. Gay; lively; brisk; wanton; jolly. BUR'Y-ING (berrle-4ng), n. Burial; sepulture. B0XtQ1-LY, ad. Wantonly; amorously; briskly. BOSH, n. A young tree; a bough; a thicket. BUX/QOM-NESS, n. Gayety; amlorousness. BPSH/EL, n. A dry measure containinog4pecks. BUY (bi), v. a. [imp. t. & pp. bought.] To purBiJStt51-N SS, n. The quality of being bushy. chase; to acquire by paying a price. BOsH'Y, a. Thiclk like a bush; full of bushes. BUY (bi), v. n. To treat about a purchase. BUSILY (biz'ze-le), ad. In a busy manner. BU-tEtR (bluer),n. One who buys; a purchaser. BUSINESS (blz'ines), n. Employment; trade; an BU z, v. si. & a. To hu lilike bees; to whisper. BJsuK,?n. A piece of steel or whalebone. [affair. BrZZ, n. The noise of bees; a whisper. Bj0S'KIN, n. A kind of half boot; a high shoe. BOtZ.ARD, n. A species of hawkc:- a dunce. BIrS'/rIND (bhs'kijnd), a. Dressed in buskins. BY, prep. At;in; near; for.-It denotes the means. BOSS, n. A kiss:- a fishing-boat.-v. a. To kiss. BY, ad. Near; beside; passing; in presence. BUST, n. The upper part of a statue represent- BY, BYE, n. Somethling not direct or immediate. ing a person down to the bottom of the breast. BY, iv composition, imlpiies something out of the B/SrTA4RD, n. A large bird of the turkey kind. direct way, irregular, collateral, or private; BrJS'TLE (bhs'sl), v. n. To be busy or active. as, a by-lane, a by-road, a b,-pat.h, a by-corner. BrOS'TLE (bais'sl), n. A tumult; hurry; stir. BY'-AND-Bk/ (bI'and-bi'), ad. In a short time. BriSITLER (b'stsler), in. One who bustles. BYIE'ND,?1. Private advanitage or interest. BUSY (blz'ze), a. Much employed; active; offi- SBY-LAW, n. A private law or regulation. BUSY (biz'ze), v.a. To employ constantly. [cious. BYt-PRiTH, n. A private or obscure path. BUSYBODY(biztze-bd-de),n?.A Inedd ling person. BYI-STXND-EiR, n. A looker-on; a spectator. BDT, co07. Except; except that; besides; only; BYt-VIE:W (bil'v), n. Self-interested purpose. unless; yet.-ad. No more than. —prep. Except. BY-WA.Y, in. A private and obscure way. BfT, n1. A boundary; a limit; end of a thing. BY1-WORD (bi'wUrd),n. A saying; aproverb. C. C the third letter of the alphabet, has two I CXBIIN, n. A room in a ship; a cottage. Cy sounds-one like k, before a, o,,,or a con- CXABIN- BOY, n. A waiting boy in a ship. sonant; the other like s, before e, i, and y. CABII-NET, n,. A closet; a room;a set of drawcX-n, 1. A Hebrew measure:- kind of carriage. ers: a collective body of ministers of state. CA-[B XL, s. A junto a set:- a plot; intrigue. CAB, -NET-MAK ER,5. Maker offine woodwork. CA-BPL, v. an. To form intrigues; to plot. CAtBLE, t. A rope or chain to hold a ship at anCAB!A-LA,st. pl. Jewish traditions; secret science. CA-B1OSEIt, n. The cook-room of a ship. [chor. CADB/A-LIST, n. One slkilled in Jewish traditions. CABRIOLET (kaib're-o-a), n.. An open carriage. C.iB-A-LS&TIC, CiB-A-LISITT-CAL, a. Secret CA-C. EC5TIC CA-.CI-E:CtTI-CAL, a. Ill in body. C-BSDLiLERL, n. An intriguer; plotter. [occult. CA-.CITiXyy CnAE'I:X-Y, is. Ill state of body. CAXBBACE, n. A genus of edible plants. C C1cLE, v. n. To make a noise likle a lien. CAB'BAq-E, V. a. To steal in cutting clothes. CACtIKLE, n. The noise of a fowl: idle talk. MiEN SYR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, RtLE. —, 9, soft; 0,,, hard;, as Z; iT as gz; THIS. 6

Page  62 CACKLER. 62 CANCERATION CAXCK'LE.R, n. A fowl that cackles: - a tattler. CALK (kSwk), v. a. To stop or stuff with CA-CoPIHtO-NY, n. A bad or harsh sound. oakum and tar, as seams between planks of a CA-DXV'ER-OrUS,, a. Like a dead body; ghastly. CLKtE R (kAwkter),a. One who calks. [ship. C.D'DIS, n. A kind of tape: — a worml or grub. CILL, V. a. To name; to summon; to convoke. CXDtDY, n. A vessel for holding tea. CALL, V. la. To cry out; to make a short visit. CADE, a. Talme; bred by hand; as, a cade lamib. CALL, n. An address; a demand; a short visit. CXADE.NCE, an. The fall of the voice: —a tone. CXL'LE.T, n. A trull; a prostitute: —a scold. C4-DET1, 7t. A younger brother:-a volunteer C4AL-LID'I-TY, CXLtLID-NESS, n. Craftiness. in the army; a pupil in a military school. CAL-LIG/RA-PHY, n. Fine penmanship. CA/DT (Ikiade), n. A judge anmong the Tulrks. CALLIING, n. Vocation; profession; trade. CA-DU CI-TY, n. Frailty; tendency to fall. CAL-LOS!I-TY, n. A hard swelling without pain. CA_ -SURA (se'zitra), n. A pause in verse. CALtLOus, a. Hard; indurated; insensible. CmE-UfRALu, a. Relatitn to the pause oftlie voice. CXLILOUS-NESS, n. Hardness; insensibility. CAF'TXN, n. A Persian or Turkish garment. CXL'LfOW (kiil'll), a. Unfledged; naked. CAG, n. A small barrel or cask; a keg. C.AL/LS, n. An induration; a hardness. CAqE, n. An enclosure for birds or beasts. CALM (kAm), a. Quiet; serene; undisturbed. CAI/MAN (kalnoan), a. The Anerican crocodile. CALM (kam), n. Serenity; quiet; repose. CAIs-SON1 (ka-s6n'), z. A chest of bombs or CXLM (klm), v.a. To still; topacify; to soothe. CATITtFF,. A mean villain; aknave. [powder. CALM'LY (kAm'le), ad. Serenely; quietly. CA-JOLE/, v. a. To flatter; to soothe; to coax. CXLMtNE.SS (km'nlles),an.Tranquillity; mildness. CA-JOLIER, a7. One who cajoles; a flatterer. CXL'QO-ML, n. A compound of chlorine and C.A-JOL/iE.R-Y an. Flattery; wheedling; deceit. mercury,used in medicine; chloride of mercury. CAKis, n. A kind of delicate bread: - a mass. CA-L6ORIC, n. Principle or matter of heat; heat. CAKE, V. a. To form into cake.-v. n. To harden. C.L-O-RIFrIC, a. Causing heat; heating. CAL'A-BASH, n. A species of large gourd. CXL'TRQP, n. An instrumlent with four spikes. CXL-A-MAN1CO, n. A kind of woollen stuff. CXL'U-MET, n. Tfie Indian pipe of peace. CAL/A-MINE, n. An ore of zinc:-a mineral. CA-LfJTi'N.I-_ATE, V. a. To accuse falsely. CA-LAM'I-TOiS, a. Full of calamity or misery. CA-LUM/NI-A-TOR, n. A slanderer. [derous. CA-LXM1I-TY, n. Misfortune; misery; disaster. CA-LfIM'NI-A-TO-RY, CA-L[iM1NI-OirS, a. SlanCXLA-MbIS, n. A sort of reed or flag. CXL'tM-NY, n. Slander; false accusation. CA-LASHt, n. An open carriage':- ahead-dress. CALVE (kav), v. n. To bring forth a calf. CA4L-CA'RE-OSC, a. Partaking of chalk or lime. CAXLVIN-ISIM, n. The doctrine of Calvin.,:AXL'CE.K-T-EID (kallshe-at-ed), a. Shod. CXLt'vN-IST, n. A follower of Calvin. CALtcE-DQ-NY, n. A stone. See CHALCEDONY. CXL-VIN-ISTIC, a. Relating-or adhering, to cAL'CI-NA-BLE, a. That may be calcined. CA.L-VIN-IS'TI-CAL,, Calvin or to Calvinisg, to. CAL'CI-NATE, V. a. To calcine; to powder. CAXLX, n.; pl. CXL/C2~. Residue of burnt linte. CXL-CI-NAtTION, n. Act of pulverizing by fire. CAtLIX, n. (Bot.) A flower-cup:-shell of a shellCA.L-CINA-TQ-RY, n. Vessel used in calcination, CAX'tBST, n. One skilled in exchanges. [fish. CAL-CINE:t. v. a. To burn to powder or ashes. CAMTBRIC, n. A fine, thin -linen or cotton fabCALtCV-LA-BLE, a. That may be computed. CAME, imp. t. from come. [ric. CAL/CU-LATE, V. a. To compute; to reckon. CAM1EL, n. A large animal common in Arabia. CALICy-LXTE, v. n. To make a computation. CA-MEL'Q-PXRD, at. A tall African animal. CAL-CU-LA'TIQN, n. A computation; reckoning. CAM E-O6, n. An engraved stone or shell. cXL'CU-LA-TQR,n. A computer; a reckoner. CAXS1E-RA-QB-SCU/R'A,. An optical machine. CAXL-Cv-L6SEr3;, CALtCV-LODS, a. Stony; gritty. CAM-I,-sADO, an. An attack made at night. CALXCU-LNS, it.; p1. CXL'CU-LI. The stone in CAXM1LET, a. A thin kind of cloth or stuff. the bladder: - a method of computation. CAMOQ-MILE, n. A genus of flowering plants. CALtDRON, n. A pot; a boiler; a large kettle. CAMP, n. The order of tents of an army. CAL-E-FAXC'TION, n. The act of heating. CAM-P.AIGNI (kam-pan'), n. The time an army CAL-..-FAC'TIVE, a. That makes any thing hot. keeps the field in one year:-open level ground. CXL-E-FAXCTQ-RY, a. That heats; heating. C.AM-PAIGN/, V. X. To serve in a campaign. CXLE.-FY, v.. n. & a. To grow or make hot. CAM-PAXN'I-FORM, a. in the shape of a bell. CXL'EN-DAR, n. A yearly register; an almanac. CAM1PHoQR, n. A fragrant concrete juice. CXL'.EN-DER, v. a. To dress smooth, as cloth. CAMIPHQ-RAT-1E.D, a. Impregnated with camCXL'EN-DER, n. Hot press; an engine to calender. CXMIPH. QR-TREE, n. An evergreen tree.[phor. CALE.ND~, n. pl. The first day of each month CAN, 1t. A metal cup or vessel for liquors. in the ancient Roman calendar. [climates. CAN, v. n. [imp. t. could.] To be able. [rabble. CAL/EN-TURE, n. A febrile distemper in hot CA-NAILLE' (kat-nalt),an. Thelowrestpeoplej the CALF (kAf),n. p1. CALVES (kavz). The young CA-NXLI, n. A watercourse made by art; pasof a cow:- a dolt:- the thick part of the leg. CANAL-C(OAL, n. Cannel-coal. [sage. CXL'I-BE, R, n. The bore of a gun; capacity. - CA-NAtRY, n. Wine from the Canaries:- a bird. CAL.I-CO, n. A kind of printed cotton cloth. CA-NA/RY-BIRD, n. A sinall singing bird. CALl-D[iCT, n. A pipe to convey heat. CANtCE L, v. a. To blot oult; to exilmnge; to anCA-Lin/I-NOtUS, a. Obscure; dim; dark. CXNtCEL-LAT-ED, a. Cross-barred. [nul. CAL'I-PE. R, Compasses withbowed shanks. CAN/CER, n. The Crab; the sign of the summer CAjtLIPH, n. A successor of Mahomet; a vicar. solstice: — a tumor terminating in anl ulcer. CXL'I-PHATE, n. The government of a caliph. CANtCER-ATE, v. n. To become a cancer. CAL.I-V]ER, n. A hand-gun; an arquebuse. CXN-CER-AtTIQN, n. A growing cancerous. AiIO,0,, long; X,l,e,5,0,, short; 4,E,h QgV}, obscure. —XRtE,FArX,lAST,FALL; HHIR, HtRti

Page  63 CANCEROUS 63 CAPUCHIN CXNIcERg-OSs, a. Having the qualities of a can- CAN'fvAS, n. Coarse cloth for sails, tents, &c. CAN'Ct.I-FORS, a. Formed like a cancer. [cer. cANtVASS, v. a. To examine; to debate; to soCXNIDENT, a. White with heat; glowing. CAN'VASS, v. n. To solicit votes. [licit votes from. CAN'DID, a. Fair; open; frank; ingenuous. CXN'VASS, 1. Solicitation ofvotes: —discussion. CANtDI-DATE, n. A competitor; one who pro- CA'NY, a. Full of canes; consisting of canes. poses hiniself, or is proposed, for some office. CAN-ZQ-Nt.Tt, n. (JMus.) A little song. CXNDDID-LY, ad. Fairly; openly; frankly. CAOUT1CHOUC (k'chlfik), n. India rubber. CAN'DLE, n. A light made of tallow, &c.; a CAP, n. A covering for the head: —the top. CAN'DLE-LIGI1T,nI. Light ofa candle. [light. CAP, v. a. To cover the top or end of.; to top. CAN'DLE-1iAS, a.. The feast of the purification CA-PA-BILtI-TY, n. Capableness; capacity. of the Blessed Virgin, February 2. CA'PA.-BLE, a. Able to receive; able; equal. CAN/DLE-STICK, n. Instrument to hold candles. CX'PA-BLLE-NtSS, n. The state of being capable. CAN'DoQR,. Franklness; openness; fairness. CA-PA'CIOUS (ka-pd'shus), a. Wide; large; vast. CXN'DY, v. a. To conserve with sugar. rserve. CA-PACIOUS-LY, ad. In a capacious manner. CAXN'D, v. n. To grow congealed. —. A con- CA-PA1CIOUS-Nsss, n. The power of holding. CAINE,. A reed;Dsugar-cane; a walking staf. CA-PKA'I-TATE, v. a. To make capable. CANE, v. a. To beat with a cane. [of reeds. CA-PAQ'I-TY, n. Room; ability; character. CANE'BRISAtE, n. Athicket of canes:-a genus CAP-A-PIEI, ad. From head to foot; all over. CA-N IC/U-LAR, a. Belonging to the dog-star. CA-PAR'I-SON, n. Ornamental dress for a hQrse. CA4-NINE,;a'.J Having the qualities of a dog. CAPAR'I-S ON, v.a. To dress showily, as a horse. CAN'IS T.1 Ri. Box for tea, &c.; a small basket. CAPE, n. A headland; neck-piece of a coat, &c. CANKl'ER,?. An eating hlumor; a disease in trees. CAtPIE R, n. A leap; a skip:-a bud; a pickle. CANItER, v. n. To grow corrupt; to decay. CAtPER, V. n. To dance; to leap; to skip. CANKIER, v. a. To corrupt; to corrode; to infect. CA-PIL'LA-MP:NT, n. A fine thread or fibre. CANIttED (kdIng'kerd), a. Crabbed; morose. CAPIIL-LA-RY, a. Like hair; small and slender. C.ANKtE.R-O)S, a. Corroding like a canker. CAP'IL-LA-RY, n. A small tube or vein. CXNKt'ER-WRIt, n. A worl that injures trees. CAPt'-TAL, a. Principal:-punishable by death. CANtNE. L-C()AL, n. A hard, bituminous coal. CAPt1I-TAL, n. The upper part of a colulnn; chief CeXN'NI-BAL, n. A man-eater; anthropophagite. city; city or town in which a legislature meets: CX3N'NI-BAL-SIM, n. The eating of human flesh. -stock invested:-a large letter. CANNQIN, n. A great gun, as for a battery. CAPt.-TAL-IST, n. One who has capital stock. CAN-NQN-ADE', a. a. To attack with cannon. C.'Pt-TAL-LY, ad. In a capital manner. [tax. CAN-NON-ADEt, n. An attack by cannon. CXP-t-TAITION, n. Numeration by heads; pollCAN'NON-BALL, n. A ball for a cannon. CAPtI-TOL, n. A temple; a public edifice. [ter. CXNtNQN-PR6OF, a. Proof against cannon. CA-PSiT.U-LAR,an. Astatute; mnemberof a chapCAN-NQN-fEER', n. One who manages cannon. CA-PIT'U-LATE, v. n. To surrender by treaty. CAN'N6T, a. a1. Can and not, noting inability. CA-P'iT-YV-LATiQN, ni. The act of capitulating. CA-N6Et (ka-nt'), n. A small boat, paddled. CA.-P'VI (ka-petve), n. A tree and balsam. CXN'ON, a. A rule; a law:-the books of Holy CAtPON (katpn), n. A castrated cock. Scripture:-a dignitary in catlsedrals. CA-POUCHr (ka-pach'), n. A monk's hood. Ci.NQON-: SS, n. A woman possessed ofa prebend. CAP/-PA_-PER, n. A coarse brown paper. CA-NON'I-CAL, a. According to canon; regular. CA-PRE O-LATE, a. Having tendrils; cirrous. C4-NONtI-CAL-LY, ad. In a canonical manner. CA-PRSicE, n. A freak; fancy; whim. CA-N6ONI-CAL-NESS, L. The being canonical. CA-PR5t'CIouS (ka-prish'us), a. Fickle; fanciful. CA-NONq'-CAL~, n. p1. Full dress ofa clergyman. CA-PRYtrCIOs-LY, ad. WhimsicalJy; fancifully. CiN'QON-iST, n. A man versed in canon law. CA-PRI"CCIOUS-Nlsss (-prish'tus-nes), n. Caprice. C.N-QN-I-ZA.TIQN, n. Act of making a saint. CXPTRI-CORN, n. Thle Goat; a sign of the zodiac. CAN'QN-IZE, v. a. To declare a saint. C74P-R1-FI-CXATION, n. The ripening of figs. CXN'ON-RY, I n. A benefice in some cathedral CAP'RI-OLE, a. A leap without advancing. GCAN'ON-sHIP, or collegiate church. CAP-SIZE', v. a. To upset. [A nautical word.] CXN'Q-Py,n. A covering over a throne, bed,&c. CAP/STAN, n. A machine for drawing. [chest. C.XN'O-PY, v. a. To cover with a canopy. CXPtSU-LAR, CAXPtS,-LA-RY, a. Hollow. as a CA-N1EROVS, a. Musical; tuneful; sonorous. CAPISULE, az. The seed-vessel of a plant. [&c. CXNT, n. Whining tone; hypocritical speech; CXAPTAIN (k.p'tijn), n. Commander, as ofaship, slang; dialect:-a throw; a turn; a jerk. CAP'TAIN-CY, CXAPTAIN-SH'iP, n. Office of capCAINT, v. n. To speak with a whining tone. CAP'TION, n. Arrest; a preamble or head. [tain. CAN-TA'TA, n. (JMus.) A poem set to music. CAP'TIOUS (kap'shus),a. Cavilling; insnaring. CAN-TlifNt, n. A vessel for carrying liquors. CAP'TIOUS-Ly, ad. In a captions mranner. CAN'TER, n. An easy gallop:-a hypocrite. CXPrTIOUS-NRESS, n. Inclination to find fault. CXNIT. R, v. n. To gallop easily or gently. CAXPTI-VATE, v. a. To take prisoner; to charm. C4N-TIHAR.-I-D-, -n. pl. Spanish flies. CAP-T-vA'TIOQN, n. The act of captivating. CXiN'TI-CLE, n. A song; canto; Song of Solo- CAP'TIVE, n. A prisoner; one charmed. CXNTLET, n. A piece; a fragment. [mon. CAP'TIVE, a. Made prisoner; enslaved. CXN'TO, n.; pl. CXNtT6O. A section of a poem. CAP-TIV'I-TY, a. Subjection; bondage; slavery. CAN'TON, n. A division of a country; a clan. CP'TQOR, n. A taker of prisoners or prizes. CXNtTQN, v. a. To divide into little parts. CAPT'URE (kUptyutmr), n. Act of taking; prize. CXN'TO.N-IZE, v. a. To divide into cantons. CXPT'URE (kdptlyur), v. a. To take as a prize. CA;NtTQN-itrNT, n. Quarters for soldiers. CXP-JV-HIN', n. A monk; garment; pigeon. MIEN, SYRt; 16VE, NOR, S6N HBOLL, BUtR, RtZLE.-9, 9, soeft; $,,t,hard; ~ as z j as gz; THIS.

Page  64 CAR 64 CASTANET cAR, n. A chariot; cart; a railway carriage. CARP, v. n. To censure; to cavil.-n. A fish. CAiR.A-BINE, an. A cavalry fire-arm; a petronel. CAIR'PEN-TER,n. A builder of houses, ships, &c. CAR-A-BIN-t1E',, n. A light-horseman. ClR'tPEN-TRy, n. The art of a carpenter. CAR'AT, n. A weight of four grains. CiAR'P3 T, n. A covering for a floor. CAR-A-VANI, n. A company of travelling mer- CAXRPE.T, v. a. To spread with carpets. clhants,as in the East:-a travelling menagerie. CXR'PET-ING,n. Materials for carpets:-carpets. CAR-A-VXANSA-Ry, 7. A kind of inn in the East. CARP'ING, p. a. Captious; censorious. CAR'A-WKAY, n. A plant and its spicy seed. CARP'ING, n. Cavil; censure; fault-finding. CARtBINNE, n. A smnall fire-armn; carabine. CA'RIRIAeE (krtrjij), n. The act of carrying; a CARttiON, n. (Chem.) Pure charcoal. vehicle; behavior; conduct; manners. CXR-BO-NA/CEOVS (-shus), a. Having carbon. CARI-I-ER, n. One who carries; a sort of pigeon. CAR'BO-NAT:E, n. A chemical salt. [bon. CAR'RI-ON, n. Putrefying, dead flesh. CAR-BoN/IC, a. Relating to or containing car- CAR'RI-ON, a. Relating to, or feeding on, carrion. CAR'BUN-CLE, n. A gem; a hard tumor. CXAR'RON-ADE,n. Averyshort pieceof cannon. CAR-BuN'CV-LAR, a. Like a carbuncle. CAR/ROT, n. An esculent plant or root. [low. CAR'CA~-NYT, n. A necklace or bracelet. CAR'ROT-y, a. Resembling carrots; reddish yelCXr/CASS, n. A dead body; corpse:-a bomb. CARtRY, v. a. & n. To convey; transport, behave. CArD, n. A note; a message of civility; a CART, n. A carriage with two wheels. painted paper:-a large comb for wool, &c. CART, v. a. & n. To carry or place in a cart. CARD, v. a. To comb, as wool, &c. CXRTACQE, n. Act of carting, or charge for it. CAit/DA- IN, n. The plant l;ady's-smock. CARTf-IH6RSE, a. A horse that draws a cart. CAR'DA-MQOiT, a. An aromatic seed. CART'-LOAD,n.Quantitysufficient to load a cart. CAR/DI-NAL, n. A dignitary in the Roman CAR-TEL'In. An agreernentbetween twostates Catholic church, next in rank to the pope. at war, relating to exchange of prisoners. CARiDI-NAL, a. Chief; principal; first. CAiRTER,.7t A man who drives a cart. [stance. CARD'-TA-BLE, n7. A table for playing cards. CAR/T1-LAE,, n. Gristle; a tough, elastic subCAkE, 71. Solicitude; anxiety; caution; charge. CAR-TI-LAC-'lI-NOUS, a. Consisting of cartilage. CARE, v. n. To be anxious; to be inclined. CAR- TOONt, n. A painting on strong paper. CA-RIENt, v. a. To lay on one side, as a vessel. CAR-TOUCH/, n. A case for balls and cartridges. CA-REER/, n. A course; race; procedure. CARiTRIDqE, n. A paper case for gunpowder,&c. CA-REER', v. n. To run with'swift motion. CART'-ROPE, n. A strong cord, for carts; CARE'FOL, a. Anxious; provident; watchful. CAiRTt-ROT, a. Track made by a cart-wheel. CARE'FtL-Ly, ad. Heedfully; providently. CARTtWRIGHT (kart'rit), n. A maker of carts. CARE'FOL-NOSS, na. Vigilance; anxiety. CAR/UN-CLE, n. A fleshy protuberance. CARE'LESSs, a. Having no care; heedless. CA.RVE, v. a. & n. To cut wood, stone, or meat. CAREt'LtSS -Ly, ad. In a careless manner. CARVYER, 71. One who carves; a sculptor. cAkRE'tLSS-NESS,. HIeedlessness; remissness. CAS-CADE', n. A small cataract; a waterfall. CA-ROSS', v. a. To treat with fondness; to fondle. CASE, n. A box; a sheath; a cover:-condition; CA-RiSS', n. An act of endearment. state:-a cause in court t:-inflection of nouns. CA rET,n. This marl [A ], noting an omission. CASE,v.a. Toputinacase; tocover. [outside. CAR'OC-, n. The lading orfreight of a ship. CASEtHARD-EN (kcs'hiir-dn), v. a. To harden the CARI.-CA-TfRE, n. A ludicrous likleness. CASEf-KNIrE (kas'nif), n. A large knife. CAR-I-cA-TURE', v. a. To make a caricature of. CASEtMATE, n1. (Fort.) A vault in a bastion. CAR-:-CA-TVJ'R.ST, s. One who caricatres. CASEI/MENT, n. Window opening upon hinges. CAtRI-ES, n. (JMed.) Rottenness of a bone. CA'SE.-oUs, a. Resembling cheese. CA.RI-ois, a. Rotten; ulcerated, as a bone. CA'.gRN, n. Small barracks for soldiers. CARLE, n. A rude man: —a kind of hemp. CASH, n. Money; ready money; coin; specie. CAR'.MAN, n. A man who drives a cart. CASH, v. a. To pay money for. [money. CAIR'liEL-ITE, n. A mendicant friar; a pear. CA -SHIER' (ka-sher'), 1. One having charge of CAR'rItINE, n. A bright red color or lake. cA-sItER, v. a. To dismliss from an office. CAR'NAGE, n. Slaughter; havoc; massacre. cASIto66, n. An aromatic drug of Hindostan. CARINAI-, a. Fleshly-; not spiritual; lustful. CAS'ING, n. The covering of any tlhing. CAR-N.ALI-T., in. Fleshly lust; sensuality. cASIt, n. A barrel; a woodetl vessel. CARtNAL-Ly, ad. In a carnal manner. CASIKET, n. A small box for jewels, &c. CAR-NA`TION, n. A flesh color; a fine flower. CAiSQUE (kAsls),n. A helmet; armor for the head. CAR-NELIIA.N (-nhl'yan), n. A precious stone. CAS-SXATION, n. The act of annulling.. CARNE.-OhS, CARtNOUS, a. Fleshy; like flesh. C4A-SA'vA, n. Nutritious starch from a plant. CARtNI FYP, v. n. To form flesh from nutriment. CAS'SI-A (kilsh'e-a), n. A spice; evergreen shrub. CARtNI-VAL, n. A Catholic feast held before CAS'S;-DO-NY, n. A plant:-chalcedony. CAR-NIVOQ-ROUS, a. Flesh-eating. [Lent. CAS'SI-S.ERE, n. A sort of woollen cloth. CAR-NOStI-TY, n. A fleshy excrescence. CAStSQCK, n. Under garment of a clergyman. CARIOL, n. A song of exultation or praise. CAisSQ-W.A-RY, n. A large bird of Java. CARQoL, v. n. To sing; to warble. CAST, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. cast.] To throw; to CAR'OL, v.a. To celebrate in song. hurl; to compute; to found; to-bring forth. CA-ROTtID, n. An artery of the neck. CAST, v. n. To be formed in a mould; to warp. CA-R,60!AL, an. A festival; a revelling. CAST, n. A throw; a mould; a shade; mien. CA-RoS~EI' v. n. To drink hard;to revel. CAS'TA-NOT, n. A small piece of ivory or hard CA-RotSi~R, n. A noisy, hard drinker. wood, used as an accompaniment to dances,&c. A,EIOiBU,, long;,E,,i,6ti,, short; A,I,Q,t,Y, obscure.-FARrt,FAXR,FAST,FALL; HIR,HRR;

Page  65 CASTAWAY 65 CAVEAT C:ST.A-WAY, n. A person lost or abandoned. CATE R-fR~, n. A provider; a purveyor. CASTE, ii. An order or class of people. C-ATER-. aSS, i. A womnan who provides food. CXSITEL-LAN, ne. The governor of a castle. CAT/IR-PIL-LAR,?1. Grub of all insect; a plant. CAS/Tr. L-LA-NY, n. The lordship of a castle, CAT'ER-WAUL, v. ni. To make a noise as cats. CXS'T/.L-LAT-:E.D, a. Having battlements. CAT'risf, n. A sort of fish; the horned-pout. CXSTtE.R, n. One who casts; a phial; a wheel. CXT'GTT, n. A string for musical instruments. CXS'TI-GATE, v. a. To chastise; to punish. CA-TTHAI- TIC, n. A purging medicine. CAS-TI-GAITION, is. Punishment; chastisement. CA-THAR'/TIC, CA-THIARIT.I-CAL, a. Purgative. CXS'TI-GOA-TQR, n. One who castigates. CATIH:tAD, n. A piece of timber: - an apple. CAST'1NG, n. Act of casting: - a thing cast. c A-TH:E'DRAL, A. The head church of a diocese. CAST'ING-N,TT?a. A net to be thrown. CATHI'E-TER, n. Instrument to draw off urine. ClSITLE (kas'sl), n. A fortress or fortified house. CATH.O-/IC, a. Universal; general; liberal. CXS'TLED (khs'sld), a. Filrnished with castles. CATH'O-LlC, n. A Roman Catholic. CASITQR, n. A beaver:- one of the Geminii. CA-THOLII-CICSit n. Adherence to the Catholic CASITOR-oIL, i?. A vegetable oil. church: iiiiiversality:- largeness of mind. CX.S-TR.A-Mr-TTA1TION, at. The act or the art CA-THOLI.I-CIZaE, V.?1. To become a Catholic. of planning or tracing an encampment. CAU_-:OL-l-oS. Ni. A universal remedy; a CXsT'riATE, v. a. To geld; to emasculate. CXATIKIN, i. A kinid of infiorescence. [panacea. CAS-TRApTION, ii. Act of gelding or castrating. CAT'ASNTV, or CXT'tNIP, n. A perennial plant. C:'tu-AL (kazh'u-al), a. Accidental; fortuitous. CXT-O'- INEL'TAILS,9t. A whip with nine lashes. CAS'U-AL-LY (kazhllu-a-le), ad. Accidentally. C.A-TOP TrON, in. A kind of optic glass. CX~'U-AL-TY (kizl'u -al-t)e), n. An accident. CAT'S'-PAW, n. A dupe used by another. CA.~'U-LST (kazh'i-ist),?t. One who studies CATtSUrP,. A sauce. See CATCHUP. and resolves cases of conscience. [to casuistry. CITI'TLE, n. Beasts of pasture not wild. CA!.U-IS'TI-CAL (kclzh-u-s'te-kgl) a. Relating ciu5cus, it. A meeting for political purposes. CAS -lS-TRY (klazlitu-is-trej, n. Science of a CAU/DAL, a. Relsting to the tail of an aninal. CAT, nt. A domestic aimal: -- a ship. [casuist. CAU'ATE, CXU:DAT-:D, a. Having a tail. CAT-A-IIPR:E/SIS, n. A harsh metaphor. CAUIDLF, at. A mixture of wine, gruel, &c. CAT/A-COMIBS, 1. pl. Caverns for the dead. CAUGHT (kIat), imp. t. & pp. from catch. CAT-A7COUS'TIcs,ia. Science of reflected sounds. CAUL, n. A membrane covering the intestines. CATtA-LEP-SY, n. A kind of apoplexy. CAU-LFtr] R-U,s, a. Having a stalk. CXTA -L6GUE (kiat'.a-lg),. A list or register. CAtJuLI-FL6i~"-ER, in. A fine species of cabbage. CA-TAL.PA, n. A large flowering tree. CAU/LIS, n. Stalk of herbaceouis plants. CAT/A-VMO0NT, 7. The North American tiger. CAU'SAL, a. Relating to or expressing a cause. CATt1A-PlHRXCT, I. A horseman in complete. CAU-;ALt-TY, n. The agency of a cause. CXTA-PLAXI), n. A poultice; a plaster. [armor. CAU-SA1TION, n. The act of causing. CAT'A-PULT, i. An ancient military engine. CAU'I;A-TIVE, a. That expresses a cause. CTA-R1AACT,?. A waterfall: —a disease in the CAU'.A-TiVE-LY, ad. In a causative manner. CA-T'ARRtI' (ka-tar'), n. Cold in the head. [eye. CAU-SkA'TOR, n. One who ciauses; a causer. C4-TAr'RRCIAL (k.a-tiar/ral), a. Relating to a CAUIE, n. That which produces an effect; CA-TXiRRItO'iJVs (tka-tri'rus), ~ catarrh or cold. reason; rotive; suit; object'; side; party. CA-TAS/TRQ-PSIHE. n. A final event; calamity. CUE, v. a. To efuect, as an agent; to produce. CAT'CILL., n. A small squeaking instrument. CAUEt'LSS, a. Having no cause or reason. CXTCH, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. caught, catched.] C-UStEI'R, n. One who causes; an agent. To.lay hold on; to seize; to stop; to insnare. CAU':Y,, or CAUSEWAY, n. A raised road. CXTCH, v.?1. To be contagious; to lay hold. CAUS'TIC, n. A corroding application. CXTCI, n. Seizure; a clasp; a snatch; a song. CAUSTICC CAUSITI-CAL, a. Burning; corroding. CXTCH/'rR,?t. The person or thing that catches. CAUS-TI/tI-TYI n. Caustic quality; causticness. CXTCTI'POLE, n. A sergeant; a policeman. CLUS'TIC-NE:SS, n. Quality of being caustic. CXTCH'tIP, 0?' CXTISUP, n. A sauc'e made from CIU'TER, in. A searing Itot iron. mushroomls, tomatoes, walnuts, &c.[of a page. CAU'tTiR-Ir,?. The application of caustics. CXTCHtWORD, i?. A word under the last line CLU-TR.:R-I-ZAITION, t. Act of cauterizing. XCAT-.-RHET'II-C4AL; a. Consisting of questions CU'TE R-IZE, v. a. To burn with a cautery. and answers; catechistical. [answers. CAU'TE-RY, n. An iron for burning; a caustic. C)CI-kIBHkT'I-CAL-LY, ad. By question and CkU'TIQN,'n. Provident care; advice; warning. CXTi/ - HIE;, v. a. To instruct by questions CAU'TION, v. a. To give notice of danger to. and answers; to question; to interrogate. CAU'TION-A-RY, a. Given as a pledge; warning. *CXTtI'E-~ISM,?n.. A form or book of instruc- CAU'TIovUS (kO w'shus), a. Wary; watchful. tion by questions and answers. [chism. CLUtTIOUS-LY, ad. In a cautious manner. CXT't-JrHiST, 71. One who teaches the cate- CaUrTIOuS-Nakss, is. Waatchfultness; vigilance. CXT-E-RHIST'I-CAL, a. By question and answer. CAV-AL-CADEI, n. A processionI on horseback. CAT-E-CHiUMrN, n. One yet in the rudiments CXV-A-LIER', a. A horse-soldier; a knight. of Christianity, or who is little advanced. CXV-A-LIEt,R, a. Gay; brave: - disdainfill. CAT-E-GoRtI-C.AL, a. Absolute; positive. CAV-A-LIER'LY (kiv-a-ler'le), ad. I-aughltily. CXT-E-GORt'I-CAL-LY, ed. Directly; positively. CXV'AL-RY, a. Soldiers or troops on horses. CAT't-GO-RY, n. Anl order of ideas; predica- CAVE, n. A cavern; a grotto; a den. CAT-E-NA'TION, n. Regular connection. [nient. CAVE, v. a. To imake hollow. -v. 1. To fall in. CA5tTR, v. an. To procure or provide food. CAKVE-XT, n. (Law.) Process to stop proceedings. IEIEN, SYR j M()VE, NOR, S6N; BOLL, BUR, RiLE. —S, (, soft; I, F, har?d; as Z; Z as gz; TrHIS. 6*

Page  66 CAVERN 66 CHAISE OXV'I.RN, n. A hollow place in the ground. Ct;N'TI'PtD, i t. A poisonous insect. [authors. CXV/ERN-OdS, a. Full of caverns; hollow. CENiTT0, n. A collection oft scraps fromi various CA-VIARE' (ka-ver'), n. The roe of the sturgeon. CEiN\TRAL, a.'RelttinRf to tle ce)ltre; middle. CAV/'L, V. n. To raise captious objections. C(EN'TRAL-LY, ad. With regard to tile centre. CiXV'tL, n. A false or frivolous objection. CENITRrE (sernter), n. The exact middle. cXV.IL-LE.R, n. A captious disputant. CLN1TRE (sen'ter), v. a. To place on a centre. CXV'I-TY., n. Hollowness; a hollow place. CLENTRE (sienter), v. n. To be in the Centre. CAW, v. n. To cry as the rook or crow. CLtNITRIC, CiN/1TRI-CAL, a. In the centre. CAY-ENNE', n. A pungent red pepper. CENITRI-CA-L Y, ad. in a centrical situation. cA-ZiQUEl (kFa-zgk'), n. An Indian chief. CE N-TRIFU.-GAL, a. Flying from the centre. CEASE (ses), v. n. To leave off; to fail; to stop. CIN TRIP9E TAL a Teiding to the centre. CEASELE.SS, a. Without stop; incessant. CENtTRY, n. A sentinel; a sentry. CE/DAR, n. An evergreen tree. CtN'TU-PLE, a. Hundred fold. CE:DE, v. a. To yield; to resign; to give up. CEN-TUR.I-QN, n. A Ronlaun military officer, CE.-DIL/LA, n. This mark [,] under the letter who commanded a undlred ren. c, denoting that it sounds like s. CLNTtU-Ry, n. A period cf oate iLndredl ye;ars. CR/DRINE or CEIDRINE, a. Belonging to cedar. CE-PHAILtIC, a. Relating to tile liead. CEIL (sel), v. a. To overlay the inner roof CIRATE, i. A cormposition of wa x, oil, &c. CEIL/ING, n. The covering of the inner roof. CEtRAT-ED, a. Covered with wax. CrL'.AN-DINE, n. A plant; swallow-wort. CERE, v. a. To cover with wax - to wax. CtL1'A-TURE, n. The art of engraving on metals. CERE, ns. Naked slrin on the bill of some bir(is. CPLI.-BRATE, v. a. To praise; to extol, honor. CEREt -BR.AL, a. Relating to the brain. CEL-J.-BRA.TIQN, nI. Act of celebrating; praise. CERE'CLITH:, ns. Cloth smnearel with melted CE.-L-EB/RI-TY,n. Fame; renow n; distinction. CiEREfIENT, wax or with bitumen. CE-LRtRI-TY, n. Swiftness; rapidity; speed. CiR-iE-lVt'NJ-AL, a. Relating to ceremony.[rite. CtL'ER-Y, n. A species of parsley for salad. CER-E.'-A~Ni-:., n2. C)utward form; external CE-LrESTIAL (se-lestiyal),a. Heavenly; ethereal. CER —L -MONI-OU s, a. Civil; formlial; precise. CE.-LESTtIAL-L', ad. In a heavenly manner. CLPR-E -MiONI.-OUS- LY, ad. Formally; precisely. CrL'I-B.A-Cy, n. Unmarried state; single life. CER-E-mitoINI-OUS-NESS. n. Great forinmality. CRLL, n. A small, close room; a cavity; a cave. CERtE.-Io-NY, n. Outward rite; external form. CtL'LAR, n. A room under a house. CE-RIL'LA, 2. Cedilla. See CEDILLA. CtL'LAR-AQE, n. Room of a cellar; a cellar. C'RtTAIN (serutin), a. Sure; indubitable; some. CfL'LU-LAR, a. Having cells or cavities. CEtRTAtN-ILY, ad. Indubitably; without fail. CRL'T.IC, a. Relating to the Celts, or Gauls. CER",'AIN-TY, in. Assurance; real state; trutlt. CMIvEiNT, n. That which unites; mortar. CER-TIFT-ClAT:E, n. A testiniony in writing. C~-MENTt, v. a. To unite by sonletlling inter- CER1-TFtI-CAlTE,V. a. To give a certificate to. C-MixNTf, v. n. To cohere; to unite. [posed. CE —TI-Fl-CA'TION, a. Tile act of certifying. CEir[-igN-TXITIQN, n.. The act of cementing. CERt.TI-FY, v. a. To give certain information to C:-MINTIVR, in. The person or thing that ce- CER'TI-TUDE, n. Freedom from doubt; cerCtTVI'E-T-ER-Y, n. A burial-place. [ilents. tainty; real state; tfact; truth. C.NI6-TrXPH, nt. A monument erected to the CE-Rt'LEg.4Nra. Sky-colored; blue; azure. memory of one buried elsewhere. cI-RD'HMEN, ii. The wax in the ear. CgNISgR, n. Vessel in mwhich incense is burnt. C]EtRtSE, n. White lead; carbonate of lead. CRNfSQOR, n. An officer of Rome; a censurer. CRIt'VI.-CAL, a. Belonging to the neck. CEN-SO'RI-AN, a. Relating to a censor. CE-SA/'TIQN, n. A stop; a rest; an armistice. CE N-sS1RI-O6tS, a. Addicted to censure; severe. cEssisrON (sdshlun), n. Act of ceding; surrender. C]N-SO6IR -o0S-LY, ad. In a severe manner. Cts'TiS, n. The girdle or zone of Venus. C].N-ST'Rj.-OUS-NESS, n. Disposition to censure. C.-TAiCEOUS (se-tIshius),a. Of thle whalekrind. C:,NISOR-SHIP, n. The office of a censor. CHAFE, V. a. & i2. To rub; to fret; to be CtNISSV-RA-BLE (sen'sllu-ra-bl), a. Culpable. rubbed or fretted; to be angry; to rage. CEN'Stu-RA-BLE-NP. SS, n. Blamableness. CHIAFE, n. A fret; passion; a heat; a rage. CUNNISTs-RA-BLY (sintshui-ra-ble), ad. Culpably. CIiAVF'R, n. One who chafes:- an insect. CVN'SURE (s6n'shur), n. Blame; reproach. CIAF'IrR-Y, a. A forge in an iron mill. CN'S'URE (sln'shur), v. a. T'o blame; to con- CHAFrF, n. Tlie husks of grain; refuse.demn; to reproach; to reprehend; to reprove. CI tA.'FER, an. &. a. To treat about a bargain,. CrNISUR-ER (sen'shiur-er), n. One who blames. CHXFtFINCIH,?. A small singing bird. ct:Nts's, n. An enumeration of inhabitants. CIi[i.FF'r, a. Full of chaff; light; worthless. CENT,n?.A hundred:- an American copper coin. Ctj-A.FPIING — DSI-, n. A portable grate for coalS. CEN'TAUR (s1n'ttwr), n. A fabulous being, CIA- CTIEN1, n. A tough-grained leather. half man and half horse:-a southern constel- *(HA-GRIN1, na. Ill humor; nortification. CtN'/TAU-RY, n. A kind of shrub. [lation. SIiA-CGRIN', V. a. To vex; to mortify. CEN-TE-NA'.RI-AN, n. A person 100 years old. C-TAIN, n. A series of links; a fetter; a bond. CN'ITE-N.A-RY, n. The number of a hundred. Cl-TAIN, 7. a. To fasten with a chain:- to enCEN-TNN'NI-AL, a. Completing a hundred CHAIN1-PriJIP, n. A pllump with a chain. [slave. years; occurring once in a hundred years. CIAiTN/-SIHI6T, n. Bullets cinnected by a chain. CEIN-TS'I-iMAL, a. Hundredth. cAITR (ch&r), n. A movabhle seat; sedan. CBN-TI-FO'LI-OU0S, a. Having a hundred leaves. CIIAIR/'TAN, n. The president of an assembly. C:NTTIj-GRAADE, a. Hlaving a hundred degrees. CIIhISE sheaz), ai. A kind of light carriage. RRi,5,d,OY, sagL`; j>,1 short;A,>,,o,,xy a obsci e. -riE,FAR,AST,FALL; H ItR,IIiR;

Page  67 CHALCEDONY 67 CHASTISE.HAL-CDtOQ-NY,?. A kind of precious stone. CIHP'EL, n. Place of worship; meeting-hou0.. BHAL-COGCR'A-PH'IrR, n. An engraver in brass. CHXP'E.L-RY, n. The jurisdiction of a chapel. EHAL-COG.RA-PH-Y, s. Ellgravig in.brass. [dea. HAXP'].R-ON, n. A kind of hood or cap. [lic. ~H.AL-DA'IC, 0EIHAL'D:E, a. Relating to Chal- _H API'ER-6N, v. a. To attend, as a lady, in pubCHAL/DRON or CIiL/DRON, n. 36 bushels. CHAPtFALLEN (ch6p'faln), a. Depressed; dejectCHL'CE, n. A cup; a communion cup. CHAP!I-TER, -in. Capital of a column. [ed. CHXLICED (challjst), a. Having a cell or cup. CHTAPILAIN, n. One who performs divine service. CHALK (chawk), n. A white fossil substance. CHXP'LAIN-CY, s n. The office of a chaplain; CHALIt (chawk), v. a. To mark with chalk. CHAPtLAIN-SHIP, 5 the revenue of a chapel. CHALK'Y (chawk'e), a. Consisting of chalk. CHiiAP'L. T, n. A garland or wreath for the head. CHALf'LENE, v. a. To call to answer; to defy. CHAP'ISAN, n. A cheapener; dealer; seller. CHALILNE, - n. A summons to combat. CHAPS (ch6ps), n. pl. The mouth, as of a beast. CHALfLENq-ER, n. One who challenges. CHXAPTER, it. A division of a book:-an asPHA-LYBsE-ATE, a. Impregnated with iron. semlbly of the clergy of a cathedral or collegiate RHAI, O?' KHAN, t1. Sovereign of Tartary. church: — branch of a society or fraternity. QHA-MIAXDE/, n. Beat of the drum for a parley. CHXR, v. a. To burn to a black cinder, as wood. CHAM'BER, n. An upper room:- a cavity. CHAR, n. A small job; in Jtne-ica, called chore. CHA.1/11BER, v. n. & a. To be wanton; to shut up. HAR/IAC-TE. R, n. A mark; a stamp; a letter: CHAM'BE.R-C6ONtsg L,. A counsellor who -a personage; personal qualities; reputation. gives his opinion or advice, but does not plead. EHAR-AC-TER-iS'TIC, n. A mark of character. CH.AMIBER-ING, n. Intrigue; wantonness. EHtAR-AC-TE'R-ISTIC, a. Constituting or CHXMt'BER-LAIN, n. An English officer of state. 0HAR-AC-TonR-IS'TI-CL C distingsishing the CHAMtIBER-MAID, n. A female servant who character; noting or indicating character. takes care of chambers or bedrooms. [kind. EHXA'AC-Ti.R-IZE~, v.a. To give a claracterof. HA4-Mi'LE-ON, n. An animal of the lizard 9HA-RADEI (slha-rad'), n. A species of riddle. CHXm'FER, v. a. To channel; to flute. [groove. CHAVRtCuAL, n. Coal made by burning wood. CHA'PFEIR, or CHXMF'PtRET, n. A furrow; a CHARIE,V. a. To load; to impute; to accuse; HXM'Ois (sham'ine), n. A kind of antelope. to enjoin; to commission; to attack; to assail. CHAMP, v. a. &; n. To bite frequently; to chew. CHXRIE, v. n. To make a charge or onset. 1H.XM-PAGNE' (shain-pan), n. A kind of wine. CHXARQE, n. Care; precept: - cost: - onset. HXHAI —PAIGN1 (shLmn-plan'),n.Flat,open country. CHXRqE/A-BLE, a. lixpensive; costly; imputa-:HAF1t-PAIGN/, HAiM-PAIN', a. Open; level. CHAR'e, IEn. A large dish:-a war-horse. [ble. VHAtM-PIGN'QN (sham-pin'yun),n. Amushroom. CHAR.1-OT, n. A carriage of pleasure or state. CH.MIPI-ON,s n. A single combatant;defender. CH-ARI-OT-ER, 71. One who drives a chariot, CHANCE, n. Fortuitous event; accident; fortune. CHAR'I-TA-BLE, a. Kind; bountiful; liberal. CHANCE, v. n. To happen; to fall out; to occur. CHAX1t/I-TA-BLE-NESS, n. Disposition to charity, CHAN'CEL, n. The eastern part of a church. CHIiAR'-TA-BLY, ad. Kindly; benevolently. CHitNICEL-LOR, ni. A high judicial office; a CHAR'I-TY, n. Benevolence; love: —alms. judge of a court of chancery or other court. cHXR'LA-TAN, n. A quack; a mountebank. CHAiNCEL-LOR-SHiP, n. Office of chancellor. QHXiR-LA-TAN't-CAL, a. Quackish; empirical. CHkN'CCER-Y, n. A high court of equity. cHtRf'LA-T.AN-RY, n. Quackery; deceit. [tion.,HXAN-D,-LERt, n. A framne for candles. CHARLEL'~-WAI1N, n. Great Bear, a constellaCHANDI'LER, n. A seller of candles; a dealer. CHAR'LOCK, n. A weed; a species of mustard. CHAN'DL].R-Y.n. Articles sold by a chandler. CHARM,n. A philter; a spell; enchantment. CHANqE, a. a. To make different; to exchange. CHaRM, v. a. To bewitch; to delight; to subCHANE, v. n. To undergo change; to alter. CHARM, v. n. To act as a charm. [due. CHANCE, a. Alteratioi; variety; snall money. CHXRMER, Sn. One who charms; an enchanter. CHAXNQEA-BLE, a. Subject to change; incon- CHXRMRING, p. a. Pleasing in a high degree. CIIANqEtA-BLE-NJtSS, n. Instability. [stant. CHAXRMHING-LY, ad. Delightfully; pleasingly. CHXANqErL.NG, n. A child changed; an idiot: CHAXRM'rNG-NEirSS, n. Delightfulness. -one apt to change; an inconstant person. CHAR'NEL, a. Containing flesh or carcasses. CHANI'ER, n. One who clianges. CHArsNr.L-HiajSE,ns.Place for bones of the dead. CHANNE'NL, at. The bed of running waters; a CHIART, n. Adelineation of coasts, &c.; a map. strait or narrow sea; a groove; a furrow. CHXARTE.R, a. a. To let or hire, as a sea vessel. CHANI'NEL, v. a. To cut in channels. [service. CtIXR/'TER, n. A writing bestowing privileges CHANT, v. n. & a. To sing, as in the church CHARtY, a. Careful; cautious; shy. [or rights. CHANT, n. A song; part of the church service. CHASE, a. a. To hunt; to pursue; to drive. CHANT'ER,?. One who chants; a singer. CHASE, n. Hunting; pursuit: —that part of a CHXrTI-CLEER, n. A cock; a loud crower. gun in which the bore is:- frame for types in CHANT/RESS, n. A woman who chants. [in. CHKAS/'R,?. One who chases; a hunter.[pages. CHAN'TRY, n. A chapel for priests to sing mass Lrcsser, n. A cleft; an opening; a vaculty. HtA'OS, n. A confused mass of matter; con- CHASTE, a. Virtuous; pure; uncorrupt. pHA-OTtlC, a. Like cllaos; confused. [fusion. CHIASTE/LY, ad. In a chaste manner; purely. CHAP (ch6p), v. a. To cleave; to split; to crack. CFIASTfEN (chastsn), v. a. To correct; to punish. CHAP (chop), n1. A cleft; an aperture. CIAiST/E:N-1IR (chlas'sn-er), n. One who chastCHAP (ch15p), n. A part of a beast's mouth. CHASTE/'NSS, n. Chastity; purity. [ens. CHAP, it. A boy; a dealer; a chlapmlan. CHAS-TIS A-BLE, a. That may be chastised. VHAP'EAU (shdp'pS), n. A hat; a cap or coronet. CHAS-TISE], v. a. To punish; to chasten. IMIEN, SIR; MO6VE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BEUR, ROL~E —,9G, sqft;,. ta hard; S as Z; Y as gz; - TIIIS.

Page  68 CHASTISEMENT 68 CHIT CHXS'TIlEE-MtNT,n. Correction; punighment. CHEW (ch), v. a. To crush with the teeth. CHAS-TI/:ER 71. One who chastises; a punisher. CHEW (chi), v. n. To ruminate: to meditate. CHASI'TI-Ty, 1. Purity of the body; purity. cH.I-CANEI, n. Sophistry; chicanery. [try. CHAT, v. 7n. To prate; to converse at ease. - cH-I-CANE R-.Y, n. Mean arts; trickery; sophisC;HAT, nA. Idle or familiar talk; prate. [seat. CHICK, CICKIt'N s. Tle young of a fowl. EI-iXT/EAU (shllt't), n. A castle; a country- CHTICKtEN-I-HEART-ED a. Cowardly; timorous. ItXATIEL-LA-Nk, as. Lordship of a castle. CHiCItI N-P6X, n. A mild, eruptive disease. CHATIT L, a1. Any movable property. CHICKtPE A (chikpet), n. A kind of pea. CHATTITER, v. n. To make a noise like a mag- CHICKIWEEID, n. A small annual plant or weed. pie; to chat; to prate; to talk idly. [talk. CHIDE, v. a. [imp. t. chid; pp. chidden, chid.] CHXTIT-RK, n. A noise, as of a magpie; idle To reprove; to reprimand; to censure; to reCHAT'TE.R-BO X, 71. An incessant talker. CHIDE, v. n. To find fault; to scold. [buke. CHIIAT'T.R-ER,?1. One who chatters. CHIDIING, a1. Rebuke; scolding; noise; clamor. CHXTITY, a. Chattering; conversing freely. CHIEF (chef), a. Principal; most important. CHATI'WOOD (ch'ft'wCid),n. Little sticks; fuel. cH-IIF, n. A commander; head; leader. CHIAw, v.a. To chew. See CHEW. CHIEFfLY, ad. Principally; eminently. CHEAP (chp), a. Bearing a lowprice; common. CHIEFITAIN, n. Aleader; a commander; chief. CHEAPIEN (chetpn), v. a. To attempt to buy; CHIEFITAIN-SHIP, n. State of a chieftain. to ask the price of; to lessen the value of. CHILIBLAIN, n. A sore made by cold. CHEAP/LY, ad. At a smnall price. CHILD, n.; pl. CHIL'DREN. An infant or very CHIIAP'NESS, 1s. Lowness of price. young person; offspring; progeny; issue. CHEAT, v. a. To defraud; to impose upon. CHILD'BEKAR-ING, n. Act of bearing children. CHEiAT, n. A fraud; a trick; a deceiver. CHILDtBED, n. State of a woman in labor. CHEATt ER, 7s. One who cheats; a cheat. CHILDIBIRTH, n. The act of bearing children. CHECK, v. a. To repress; to curb; to reprove. CSIILD'HOOD (chlld'hfid), n. State of a child. CHE CK,.is. Stop; a reproof; order for money. CHILDIISH, a. Like a child; trifling; puerile. CHCciiEtK, v. a. To vary; to diversify. CHILD'ISH-Ly, ad. In a childish, trifling way. CHECItCLtATE,n. A movementonaclhess-board. CHILDISIH-NESS, n. Puerility; triflingness. CHSEiK, n. The side of the face below the eye. CHILD'LESS, a. Without children or offspring. CHEEK/BONNE, i. The bone of the cheek. CHILD-LIE E, a. Like or becoming a child. CHEER,an. Entertainment; gayety; shout ofjoy. CHILL, a. Cold; depressed; not affectionate. CHEEER,. a. To incite; to encourage; to applaud. CHILL, n. Chilliness; cold; coolness. [ject. CHEeRiER, n. One who, or that which, cheers. C HILL, v. a. To makre cold; to depress; to deCIIHEERIKFL, a. Animated; lively; joyful. CHILL'.I-NSS, n. A sensation of cold. CHIiEER/FL-LY, ad. In a cheerful manner. CHILL'NEss, n. Chilliness; coldness. CHEn EtFUL-NESS, n. Alacrity; animation. CHILIqY~, a. Somewhat cold. —ad. Coldly. CHIEER/LESS, a. Without gayety or gladness. CH-lIMB, or CHIME, n. Edge of a cask. CHEIErtLY, CHEEERty, a. Brisk; gay; cheerful. cHIME, n. A sound of bells; concord of sound. CHEEr.E, n. Food made of the curd of milk. cHIME, v. n. To sound in harmony; to agree. CHEEEt —CA.KE, n. A cake of curds, sugar, &c. CHIME,. a. To move, strike, or sound in liarCH:EEtE'MI6N-SER, n. One who deals in cheese. CHIM/ER, n. One who chimes. [mony. CHEES~E-PRPESS, n. Engine for pressing curds. iHeI-MEIRA, n. A fabled monster; an odd fancy. PIe-CIk'I-CAL, a. Pertaining to chemistry. 9HI-MERE', n. Robe of a bishop. See SIMAR. HI-IEM/I-CAL-LY, ad. In a chemical mariner..III-MERfI-CAL, a. Imaginary; fanciful; unreal.'Hi-IE-EIXE' (she-mrrz'),n. Under-garment of awo- IH.I-IMR/I-CAL-LY, ad. In a chimerical manner. 0I-IEM It.ST, n. One versed in chemistry. [man. CHIItN.NEY (chmtnne), n. A passage through CHE,/IS-TRY, n. A science which investigates which smoke ascends; a fireplace; fireside. the nature and properties of substances. CHIN, n. The lowest part of the face. CHEQUER (chek'er). See CHECKER. CHI/NA, n. China ware; porcelain. CHERI'IS5H,a. a. To support; tofoster; tonurse. CHINtCOUGH (chinulktf), s. Hooping-cough. CTIIK'IS-EgR, a. One who cherishes; a nurse. CHINE,. Backbone or spine:- edge of a cask. CHr'P.KRY, n. A tree and its fruit. CHI-NESE, a. Language and people of China. CHKR'RY, a. Red; ruddy, like a cherry. CHINK, n. A small aperture; an opening. CHEIIRS'-NisSE (kdr'so-nes), n. A peninsula. CHINK,. a. To shake so as to make a sound. CHERT, n. A kind of flint; rock-flint. CHINK, v. n. To sound by striking each other. CHI'tRUB, n.; pl. CHtR'I.UB and CHERt'U-BIM. CHINTZ, n. Printed cotton cloth. [crack. A celestial spirit; an angel; a figure. CHIP, v. a. & n.. To cut into small pieces; to CHE-RII.BIC, CHEI-ROIBI-CAL, a. Angelic. CHIP, n. A small piece cut or broken off. CIHIRIU-BIt,?n. The Hebrew plural of c/herub. iHI-RA'GRA, n.'11The gout in the hands. CHRUR' P, a.n. To chirp; to use a cheerful voice. HI-ROGIR.A-PHEI R, n. A writer; a penman. CHESS, n. A scientific gamnie: —a kind of grass. HI-ROG'R.A-PHY~, n. Handwriting. [hand. CHESS'-BOARD, s. A board for playing chess on. CH-ItRO-MXN-CY, n. Art of foretelling by the CHeSSItiiMAN, is. A piece or man used in chess. CHIRP, v. n. To makre a cheerful noise, as birds CHEIST,?a. A large box; the breast; the thorax. CHYIP, CIHYRPtING, n. Voice of birds or insects. CHIESTINUT (chis'nlut), n. Nut of a tree. HnI-Ii-UR/tI-Y-Ry, n. Art of a surgeon; surgery. CHEISTINIT, a. Brown; colored like a chestnut. CHISIlE1L, a; A tool for cutting wood or stone. CHItV-A-LIER/ 7n. A knight; a cavalier. CHMISEL, v. a. - To cut or carve with a chisel. ctIVE. VR-IL, n. Leather from the skin of the kid. CHIT, si. A child; a baby: - a sprout of corn. XE,I,O,Ur, long; g,:,iO, short; AE,Q,VY obscure.-F8REFXRFFsTFALL; HiIKHHKR:;

Page  69 CHITCHAT 69 CINERITIOUS CI-IITfCHXT, n. Prattle; idle talk or conversation. 0HRON.I-CLE, n. A register; a record; a history. IlyH.I-VXL'RIC, a. Chivalrous; gallant. OHRONII-CLE, V. a. To record; to register. [rian. 11CIr-I'iv'L-ROOS, a. Relating to chivalry; gallant. HaKRON'I-CLER,n. A recorder of events; an histoJYII51V1AL-RY or CHIV'AL-RY., n. Knighthood. HLIRON'o-GRXxI,?7. An inscription in which CHtIVE. (chivz), n. pl. Threads in flowers. the date is expressed by numersal letters. gHLOR.INE, 1n. A heavy, greenish-yellow gas. 0HRQ-NOLtQ-gER, IHRQ-, O-NOL'OQ-VfIST,?t. A.HLORQ -FORM:?t. An anasthetic liquid. teacher of, or one versed in, chronology. Ct-IOCICt-FfLL, a. Entirely full; choke-full. ]HRON- Q-L 0'IC, I a. Denotisg, or relating CHOCIQ-LATE, n. A preparation of cocoa. JHERON-O-LoqII'-CAL, to, chlonolo y. CHO'CE, n. Act of choosing; the thing chosen. 0HRON-O-LOII'I-CAL-LY, ad. By chronology. CHOICE, a. Select; precious; excellent. BHIOR-NOL'O-Ty, at. The science of comiputing C-IOIGCE'LY, ad. Carefully; excellently. or ascertaining dates of events. CHIOIR (kwir), n. Band of singers:-part of a HE-RO-Nor'i rE-TER, 7. An instrument, oi kilnd of C H-KE, V. a. To suffocate; to stop up. [church. watclh,for measuring time With great exactnesa. CHOKE, v. n. To be choked or obstructed. BtHRYS.A-LIS, n. Aure!ia, or the last apparent CHOItKE-FrILL, a. As full as possible; chockful. change of the.larvsa of insects; pupa. CHOIs6Y, a. Tending to choke; suffocating. HHRYS-XN'THI-I-.- 51AI, an. A genus of plants. HWtOLE.R, n. The bile: —anger; rage; wrath. E5-IRSI'tQ-LITE, n. A yellowish precious stoiie. H-OL/-ERA, n. A dangerous disease., I-IH So'-PRpAI, aI. A green precious stone. CHOLht:-R A-q6:R'BUS, n. A painful disease. CHIOB,?. A river fish; the cheven. HIIOLERE-IC, a. Full otcholer; angry; irascible. CHUBiBI3D, CHUjB1BY, a. Short and thick. CIIOOSE, v. a. [impt. t. chose; pp. chosen.] To CHrCK, v. n. To a-Aake a noise like a li hen. prefer; to pick out; to select; to elect. CHfCIs, v. a. To call as a hen:-to pat; to pitch. CHOOa E, v.n. To have power of choice. CHOCK, n. The voice of a hen:-a pat or blow. CIH6OO6'R, nt. One who chooses; an elector. CHnCK'-FAt-THING, s. A kind of play. CHOP,u. a. To cut with a quick blow; to mince. CHrJCIKLE,av.?s. Tolaugh inwardly with triumph. CHOP, v. n. To do anly thing with a quick mo- CHiC'IKLE, V. a. To call as a hen:-to fonrdle. c5IOP,n. A piece cut off; a slice.; a cleft. [tion. CHIrOFF, n. A coarse, burly fellow; a clown. CHIOPFALLEN,a. Dejected. See CHAPFALLEN. CHUFF/Y, a. Blunt; fat; surly; clownish. CHOPI-H:1OSE, at. An eating or dining house. CHUiM, at. A chamber-fellow in a college, &c. CIIOP/IN, CHQ-PiNf, n. A sort of clog or patten. CH.IHP, n. A thick, short piece of wood. CHOPIP.PER, n. One who chops:-a cleaver. CHuRCI, n. The collective bodyof Cliristians; cHOPS, n. pl. The mouth of a beast. See CHAPS. a place of worship; ecclesiastical authority. HHO'RAL, a. Belonging to, or singing in, a choir. CHURCH, v. a. To return thanks in church for.,HORD, n. Tle string of a musical instrument; CHURCHIIAN, n. An ecclesiastic; Episcopalian. a certain combination of notes; a line. CHURCHI-WXR'DEN, as. Officer of a church. CIOKRE, n. A small job of work. See CIAR. CHURCH'YARD, n. A burial-place near a church. 0HORttIS-TER (korjis-ter), as. A singer in a CHURL, n. A surly man; a rustic; a niggard. choir or concert: —a leader of a choir. CHURLISH, a. Rude; brutal; selfish; avaricious. HHQ-ROGtRA-PIHERR,at. Describerofa country. CHURLTiSI-NESS, n. Rudeness; niggardlinesa. HHO-Ro-GRAXPHI-C.AL,a. Descriptive of regioIls. CHURN,?t. A vessel used in making butter. HI-IQ-ROG/RA-PI-IY, n. Description of a place or CHURN, V. a. To agitate; to make butter of. district, or the art of constructing maps of it. CHURN'-STXFF, n. A staff used in churning. 0HOItRUS, n. A number of singers; a choir; CEUISE. See CHOOSE. [chyle. verses of a song in whvlich all join the singer. HsaY-Lt'CEO.US (kl-lItsllus), a. Belonging to CH6OE, imp. t. from choose. OHHLrE, n. A milky juice forned in digestion. CHO(,EN (ch.azn), pp. from choose BHHY-LI-FXACTIQN, n. Process of making chyle. CHOUGH (chif), n. A kind of sea-bird. oHInmE, as. Food digested in the stomach. CHiOSE,v. a. To cheat; to trick; to defraud. ~ItiTITIS-TRY. See CHEaMISTRY. CH6WtDsiR, n. Fish boiled with biscuit, &c. C-BAtKRI-oCs, a. Relating to food; eatable. tIIRaiYM, n. - Oil used in sacred ceremonies. CIC'A-TRICE, n. A scar or mark left by a wound. BHRIS/TEN (krls'sn), v. a. To baptize and name. CIC-A-TRI-ZAtTION, n. The power of healing, HRBisTTENr-DOM (Ikrls'sn-diim),st. Regionls in- or skinning over, as in a wound. [wound. lalbited by Christians; whole body of Chris- CICtA-TRIZE, v. a. To heal or skin over, as a,HEIS'fTE N-ING (krIs'sn-Ing),n. Baptism. rtians. C'I-E-RONI-4AN, a. Relating to Cicero. OHRISITIAN (krlst'tyan), n. A disciple of Christ. CIrDER, n. The juice of apples fermented. IHRKISfTIAN (krlsttysan), a. Pertaining to Christ. CI-rAEt, n. A little roll of tobacco for smoking. -HRIS'TITAN-NXLE, as. A name given in baptism. CIL-IA-RY (siltya-re),a. Relating to the eyelashes. ieAtRIS-TI-ANt.I-TY (krlst-yQ-ante-te), n.. The re- CI-Li'tCIOUS (si-lishtus), a. Made of hlair. ligion taught by Christ; religion of Christians. CIMfIE-TER, SCHMII-TAR, n. A short Turkish H tHRIS'TIAN-IZE,v.a. Toconvertto Christianity. CIM —EL'RI-AN, a. Extremely dark. [sword. 6,HHRiSTrMAs (kristmas), n. The festival of CIN-HHO1NA,n. Peruvian or Jesuit's bark. [dle. Christ's nativity, Dec. 25. [presents. CINCT'URE (sinkt'yr.r), t. A belt; a band; a gir-:H{RIST'MAs-so-xX, as. A box for Christmas CINtDER, n. A small piece of matter remaining HHRQ-MXTIIC, a. Relating to colors:-relating after ignition or partial combustion; ashes. to the-scale of seinitones in music. CIN-E-RAtTION, an. Act of reducing to ashes. Hi-ROE, n. Awhitish, brittle, infusible metal. CI-NERE.-Otis, a. Like ashes; ash-colored; gray.,IIRoN.IC, HiHRONII-CAL, a. Of long duration. CIN-E-RIttTIOUS (sin-e-rishtus), a. Like ashes. ZMIEN, SYR; MoVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, ROLE. —, 9, soft; H, G, hard; $ as z; T as gz; THIS.

Page  70 CINGLE 70 CLARION CYN'GLE (sing'gl), n. See SURCINGLE. CYRrCUS, n. An area for sports, with seats round. CIN'NA-BAR, na. Red sulphuret of mercury. CIS-AL'PINE,a. On this [Roman] side ofthe Alps. -CINIINA-M5N, n. The spicy bark of a tree. CIST,n. A chest; place of burial. See CYST. CINQUE (stngk), n. The number five in dice. CISITE. RN, n. A vessel to hold water; a reservoir. CINQUEt-FOIL (singk'tfil),a.Five-leaved clover. CISrTys, n. A genus of plants; the rockrose. CIIQN, n. A sprout; a shoot ingrafted; scion. CIT, n. A citizen, in contempt or disparagrenent. Ci'PHIEIR, a. The arithmetical character [0]; a CIT(A-DtL, n. A fortress in or near a city. character or symbol:-a secret character. cIrTAL, n. The act of citing; summons. CIPIPE. R, v. n. To practise arithmetic. cI-TA/XITION, n. Sumrmons to appear:-quotation. CIR'CLE, n. A round figure; ring:-compass. CI'TA-TQ-RY, a. In the form of a summons. CIR/CLE, V.a. & n. To move round; to enclose. CITE, v. a. To summon to answer:-to quote. CIKRCLET (s'irklet), n. A little circle or ring. CiTHIERN, n. A kind of harp or guitar. CIRtCU1T (sir'kit), n. A circular space; a district. CIT'I-ZEN, a. An inhabitant ofa city; a freeman. CIR-C0'I-TOUS, a. Round about; not direct. CITtI-ZEN-SHP, na. The rights of a citizen. CjIR-CUIJ-TO0S-LY, ad. In a circuitous manner CITIRINE, a. Like a citron or lemon; dark-yelCIRICU-LAR, a. Having the form of a circle. CITRQON, n. A fruit of the lemon kind. [low. ciR-C -LAR.I-TY, a. State of being circular. CIT1Y, n. A large town; a town corporate. CYRICV-LAR-LY, ad. In form of a circle. [spread. CITrY, a. Relating to a city; (of a city. CiRt'C.J-LATE, v. n. & a. To move round; to CIVE~, n. pl. A small species of leek or onion. CIRt-CI -LA1TION,n. Act of circulating; currency. CIYVIT, n. A perfume from the civet cat. CYIRcV-LA-TQ-RY, a. Circular; moving round. CIv'IC, a. Relating to a city or to citizens. CIR-CVM-AXa'BI-a.N-Cy,n. Actofencompassing. CIV'IL, a. Municipal; relating to society; inCIR-CVM-XMt BI-E.-NT, a. Surrounding. [about. testine; political:-complaisant; well-bred. CYR —CIM-AMtBU'-LATE, v. n. To walk round CI-VILtIAN (se-vil'yan), n. One versed in the cYI.tCVM-CIE, v. a. To perform circumcision on. civil law:-one employed in a civil capacity. CYRtCtUlt-CI -]R, n. Olle who circumcises. [rite. C.-VIL'I-TY, n. Refinement; politeness. [state. cYIR-tc M-Ci-ttION(sir-kumm-sizlhturn),n. AJewish CIV-IL-.I-ZATIQN, a. Act of civilizing; civilized CYR-CUM-DlJCT',v. a. To contravene; to nullify. CIV.IL-IZE, v. a. To reclaim from savageness. CIt-CftMIFER-ENCE, n. A line bounding a circle. CIVI1L-LY, ad. In a civil manner; politely. CIRtCIVM-FLEX, an. An accent denoting a long CLXcK, n. Sharp, abrupt noise; click:-prate. syllable, marked in Greek [-], in Latin [^]. CLACK, v. n. To make a sudden, sharp noise. CIR-CUMftFLU-ENCE, a. Anll enclosure of waters. CLAD, pp. from clotle; clothed; dressel. CIR-CtaMIFL-U- INT, a. Flowing round, as water. CLAIM, v. a. To demand of right; to require. CIR-CfM-FO-RXA'N.-OPS, a. Wandering about. CLAIb, n. A demand as of right; right; a title. CYR-CYMa-FU Ef, V. a. To pour or spread round. CLAMA'-BLE, a. That may be claimed: CYRa-CsU-FP0 iILE, a. That may be poured rotund. CLAIMIANT, CLAIMIEPR, n. One who claims. CIR-C1MT-F'~tIoN, n. A pouring round. [ing. CLAM, n. A small bivalve shell-fish. CYR-CVm-JAX1C.NT, a. Lyilng round; surround- CLAM, v. a. To clog with any glutinous matter. CIR-CtUM-LQ-CU'TION, a. A circuit or compass CLAMt'B R, V. To climb with difficulty. of words; periphrasis; indirect expression. CLAii'M -NESS, n. Viscosity; viscidity. CIR-CtM-LOCIV-TQ-RY, a. Periphrastical. CL MfImY, a. Viscous; glutinous; adhesive. CIR-CUM-NAV.I-GA- BLE, a. That may be sailed CLIM'IQR, n. An outcry; noise; vociferation. CYIR-CU-NeAv'I-GGATE,v.a.To sail round.[round. CLAM'tR, v. n. To make outcries; to vociferate. CIR-CU.M-NXV-i-GAVTIQN, a. A sailing round. CLAM'OR-OfIS, a. Vociferous; noisy; boisterous. CYI-CIJM-NXAvI-GA.-TQR,n.One who sails round. CLAMtQR-O0S-LY, ad. In a noisy manner. [other. CIR1-C..M -POTLAR, a. Round or near the pole. CLAMP, n. A piece of wood or iron fixed to anCYR-CIM-1-R-TTATION, a. Circumvolution. CLAMP, v. al To bind or strengthen by a clamp. CI'R-CUM-RIOTA-TQ-RY, a. Whirling round. CLAN, n. A family; a race; a tribe:-cabal. CIR-CUM-SCICtBE, V. a. To enclose; to bound. CLAN-DES'T!NE, a. Secret; hidden; private. CIR-CVM-SCRIP'TIQN,s?. Limitation; restriction. CLANG, a. A shlarp, ringing noise. [strike. CIR-cVJM-scRIPtTIvE,a. Marking the outline. CLANG, V. n. & a. To make a shrill notse; to CIYR'CIv-SPI:CT,a. Cautious; watchful; discreet. CLAN'GOR, n. A loud, shrill, ringing sound. CIR-CYIM-SPIEC/TIQN, a. Watchfuliness; caution. CLANK, n. A shrill noise, as of a chain. CIRCtIrM-SPE:CT-LY, ad. Vigilantly; cautiously. CLAN'SIHIP, n. An association of persons. [plaud. CYRICCIty-SPECT-NS, S it. Vigilance; caution. CLAP, v. a. To strike; to pat; to put; to apCYRICuM-STANCE, n. An adjunct of a fact; CLAP1 v. n. To make a noise by striking:-to incident; event; condition; state of affairs. strike the hands together in applause. C IJVCVM-STANCE, V. a. To place in situation. CLXP, n. A lould explosion:-act of applause. CIY-CtlJ-STANtTIAL, a. Incidental; particular. CLAPtBOAARD6,. A narrow board to cover houses. CYR-CVM-STAN-TI- AL'-TY (sir-kum-stan-shle- CLAP'PER,n. Onewhoclaps:-tongue ofa bell. l'te-te), an. The state of being circumstantial. CLAPtPER-CLWW, v. a. To scold:-to revile. CYt-CUM-V. L-LAtTION, n. A kind of fortifica- CLIRE-QB-SCCKE', n. Light and shade in paintcYR-cUCM-v~:NTf, v. a. To deceive; to cheat.[tion. CLAXRET,n. A reddish kind of Frenrch wine.Fing. CYR-Ct.JM-VatN'TION,n. Fraud; deceit; imposture. CL ARtI-HORD, n. A musical instrument. CIY-CUM-VkNIT.IVE, a. Deluding; cheating. CLAKR-I-FI-CA'TIQN, a. The act of making clear. CY —CUM-VYRST', V. a. To cover round; to sur- CLYR'.I-Fy',v.a.&n. Topturify; tobecome clear. CYR-CUM-V- -LItTIN, na. Rolling round. [round. CLXR-I-NT'I, n. A reed instrument of music. CIR-CuIt-VOLVEI, v. a. To roll round; to whirl. CLAR'I-QN, n. A kind of shrill trumpet. A.,E,],k,0,, long; X,t,1,6,V,1, short; 4,9,J,Q,V,y, obscures.-F-RE,FXR,FAST,FXLL; HIRtHiR;

Page  71 CLASH 71 CLOISTER CLXSH, a. nt. To make a noise by collision:-to CLPFT, it. A space made by the separation of act irnopposition; to interfere; to disagree. parts; a crevice:-a disease in horses. CL'SH, v. a. To strike against sometlling. CLiEMtEN-CO, n. Miercy; inildness; leniency. CLASI-I, n. A noisy collision of two bodies. CLE'1IW]ENT, a. Mild; compassionate; Inerciful. CLASP, n. A kind of hook:-al embrace. CLERRCY, a. The body or order of divines. CLASP, v. a. To shut with a clasp:-to embrace. CLEREI~- A-BLE, a. Admitting benefit of clergy. CLiSPiE'R, n. One who clasps; a tendril. CLEitR'i(Y-.AN, n. A Iman ill holy orders; a CLASP/KNIFE, St. A knife wlich folds into the divine: —an ordained Cllristiai minister. CLASS, n. A rank; an order; a division.[handle. CLLtR'IC, CLERtI-CAL, a. Relatimng to the clergy. CLASS, v. a. To arrange in a class; to classity. CLERK (klark or klerk), n. A secretary or bookCLAS'SIC, e a. Relating to authors of the keeper; a clergyman; a reader; a scholar. CL'SISI-CAL, first ranuk; of the first order or CLLERtISHIP, n. The state or office of a clerk. ranlk in literature; Greektor Latiil; elegant. CLIVt1ER t, a. Dexterous; skilful; fit; proper. CLXStSIC, n. An author of the first rank. CLiVlER-Ly, ad. Dexterously; ingeniously. CLAXStS-C.-L-LY, ad. In a classical anitnner. CIs Vt1R'r-NESS n. Dexterity; skill; ingenuity. CLAS-SI-FIl-CA.'TION, t. Act of ranging into CLEWV: (kli), a?. A ball of thread; that which CLXStSI-FY, V. a. To arrange in classes. [classes. guides or directs; a guide:-corner of a sail. CLXTITER, v. n. To Inake a rattling noise. CLE \V (klu), v. a. To direct; to truss tip, as sails.CLAT'TER, i. A rattling,-confused noise. CLICK. v. n. To make a sharp, salill noise. CLAU~E, n. Part of a sentence; a stipulation. CLIfCKS n. The latch of a door:-sharp sound. CLXUS'TRAL, a. Relating to a cloister. CLICWtER, n. A servant to invite in customners. CLA.U~t'IRE (kl.wtzhur), n. Confinement. CLItENT, n. A dependant; one who employs CLAVE, imp. t. from cleave. CLIVENT-SHiIP, a. State of a client. [a lawyer. CLAVI'-CLE, n. A slender bone, the collar-bone. CLIFF, n. A steep rock; a precipice; a crag. CLAW, at. The foot of a beast or of a bird. CLIS-AC-TtR'IC or CLI-AiXC'/TER-IC, n. A CLIW, v. a. To tear with claws; to scratch. critical period in human life; the 63d year. CLAWED (kllwd), a. Furnished with claws. CLItVIATE, n. A zone or belt of the globe; a CLAY (kla), ni. A tenacious kind of earth. region or tract of land; temperature, wind, &c. CLAY, v. a. To cover or mix with clay. CL'I-MA-TOLtQ-qY, n. Science which treats of CIlAY-PIT, n. A pit where clay is dug. clinates, or of the causes of a climate. CLAYtEY (klate), a. Consisting of clay; like CLI'IAX, n. (Rhet.) A gradual rising in a disCLAYt-IARLX, 1n. A whitish, chalky clay. [clay. - course to that which is more impressive. CLAY/MMORE, n. A large, two-handed sword. CLIMB (klinr), v. n. & a. To ascend with labor. CLAYt-STONE, t. An argillaceous limestone. CLISBtIER (klimtner), n1. One who climbs:-a CLEAN (klen), a. Free from dirt andlimpurity; plant that creeps on some support, as ivy. neat; elegant; dexterous; entire; innocent. CLIsCE, n. Climate; region; country. [to fix. CLEAN, ad. Quite; perfectly; comlupletely. CLINCHI, V. a. To grasp; to contract; to rivet; CL"EAN, v.-a. To free from dirt; to purify. CLINCH, n; A pun:-holdfast:-part of a cable. CLE AN'LI-LY (klen'le-le), ad. In a cleanly man- CLINCH/ER, n. One that clinches; a clinch; CLtAN'tL-NtSS (klijrfleie-ns), n7. Neatness. [ner. a holdfast:-a conclusive argument. CLPiAN'LY (klenlle), a. Clean; neat; p!4'e CLING, v.n..[ip. t. & pp. clung.] To adhere. CLEANILY (klenlle), ad. In a clean manner. CLIN'IC, CLIN I-CAL, a. Pertaining to a bed. CLE ANtNESS, 7t. Neatness; purity; innocence. CLN'tIC, n. One confined on a bed of sickness. CLPiAN4A-BLE, a. That nay be cleansed. [fy. CLINK, v. a.&n. To make a sharp ringing noisae CLhANQE (klenz), v. a. To make clean; to purli- CLINK, n. A sharp, successive noise; -clank. CLhANtE. R (kln'zer), n. One that cleanses. CLIP, v. a. To cut, as with shears; to curtail. CLEAR (kler), a. Bright; serene; pure; per- CLIP'PEIR,. One who clips; a barber; avessel. spicuous; indisputable; manifest; innocent. CLIP.PING, n. A part cut off, as with shears. CLEAR, Sn. Space from one wAll to another. CLOAK (klok), n. An outer garment; a cover. CLEAR, v. a. To explain; to justify, to cleanse. CLOAK, v. a. To cover with a cloq*r; to hide. CLEAR, v. n. To grow bright or fair: —to sail CLOCSK, n. An instrilnent for meashl'iing and infrom a port with a permit, as a vessel. dicating time:-an insect; a sort of beetle. CLEAR.ANCE, n. The act of clearing g; a certifi- CLOCK'-MA.K-ER, n. One who makles clocks. cate of a ship given by the collector of a port. CLOCKtWORK, n. The machinery sof a clock. CLEAR'ER, n. One who clears; a purlfi,er. CL6D, n. A luhrmp of earth or clay; dolt; clown. CLEAR/LY, ad. Brightly; plainly; evidently. CLOD, v. Sn. To gather into a mass; to clot. CLEAR'tNSS, n. Transparency; distinctness. CLODIDY, a. Consisting of, or resemnblimng, clods. CLEAR'-SIGIIT-ED (lU&rtsi-ted), a. Discerning. CL6ODt'OP-PER, n. A ploughman; a clown. CLE ARISTARCII, v. a. To stiffen with starch. CLOD'P-ATE, CLODtPOLL, n. A stupil fellow. CLEAT, n. A piece of wood for fastening. CLiODIPAT-ED, a. Stupid; dull; doltish obtuse. CLEAVE (klev), v. s?. [imp. t. cleaved; pp. CL6FF,n.An allowance of weight.See CLOUGH. cleaved.] To adhere; to be attached orunited. CL6G, v. a. & n. To encumber with a weight; CLEAVE (klev), v. a. [inip. t. clove, cleft; pp. to obstruct; to impede; to be encumbered. cloven, cleft.] To split; to divide; to part. CLOG, n. An impediment:-a wooden shoe. CLEAVE, v. n. To part asunder; to separate. CLOG1CI-NtSS, n. The state of being clogged CLEAVtER, n. A butcher's instrument. C-LG4'y, a. Having the power of clogging up. CLEF, n. A character on the staff in music. CLOS'/TE.R, n. A monastery; a nunnery. CLEFT, imp. t. & Bp. from cleave. Divided. CLiStTER, v. a. To shut up in a cloister. MiEPI SIR; tOI6VE, NOLR, StN; BOfLL, BUR, RtLE. —, q, soft; E, &, hard; as Z; T as gz; THI9S

Page  72 CLOISTERAL 72 COCKLE C(LOISTER-.AL, a. Solitary; recluse; secluded. CLUTCH, v. a. To gripe; to grasp; to hold fast. CLOiStT].PR-gR, cn. One belonging to a cloister. CLPTCH, n. Grasp;-pl. The paws; the hands. CLOsE ) v. a. To shut, conclude, enclose, join. CLCTTITER, n. A clatter; a confused mass. CL OE, v. n. To coalesce; to unite:-to end. CLOT1TER, v. a. To scatter things over; to litter. CLO6E, n. Conclussion; end ~ ause; cessation. CLUTfTER, v. 71. To make a noise or bustle. CLOSE,1n. An enclosed place;'a field; a passage. CLISrTEgR, cz. A liquid for injection. [state. CLOSE, a. Shult fast; compact; solid; secret; COACH (kOch), n. A carriage of pleasure or trusty; sly; retired; near; penurious. CACHI-I-BOx, 1. Seat of tlle driver of a coach. CLOSEI-FIST-ED, QLO(SE/-HAXND-ED, a. Pe- COACHI-II-TIIRE,,. Money for the use of a coach. nurious; miserly; stingy; niggardly. CbACHItMAN, n. The driver of a coach. CLOSEILY, ad. In a close manner; secretly. COACH'MAN-SHIP, n. The skill of a coachman. CLOSENE.SS, cn. State of being close; secrecy. CO-XCITIVE, a. Compulsory; acting in conCLOSEISTOOL, n. A chamber convenience. CO-XD'JU-TANT,a. Helping; assisting.[cucrrence. CLOSE.T, cn. A small private room; cupboard. CO-AD-JUtTQOR, n. A helper; an assistant. CL6O)ET, V. a. To shut up in a closet; to conceal. CO-AG/U-LA-BLE, a. Capable of concretion. CLOSING, nt. Period; conclusion; end. CO-A/u.-LATE, v. a. & nc. To run into concreCL6o/1.URE (klofzhulr), n. Act of closing or shut- tions; to curdle; to clot. [cretion. ting up; that which shuts; enclosure; end. CO-A —U-LAITION, n. Act of coagulatiing; conCLOT, n. Any thing clotted; coagulation. co-XAt-L.A-TIVE, a. Causing coagulation. CLOT, v. a. To form into clots; to coagulate. CO-AG.U-LA-TQR, n. That causes coagulation. CLOT, v. n. To forml clots; to coagulate. [&c. COAL (kel), n. A common fossil fuel; charcIal: CLOTIH,tc.; pl. CLOmTH. Fabrics woven for dress, -a combustible substance ignited or charred. CLOTIHE, V. a. [imp. t. clothed * pp. clothed, COAL, v. a. To burn to charcoal, as wood. clad.j To cover with garments; to dress. COAL-3BLACK, a. Black as coal; very black. CLOTI-IE~ (klothz or kloz), 1. pl. Garments for COALtER-Y, n7. A place where coals are dug. the body; raiment; dress; vesture. CO-A-LE:SCEr (ko-a-lstI), v. n. To unite; to join. CLoTI-ctIEIR (iloth'yer), n. A mrlaker or seller CO-.A-LdS1CENCE, 7t. Union; concretion. of clothl; a seller of clothes:-a fuller. CO-A-LI1tTION (-lish'un), n. Union; junction. CLOTH'ING, c. Dtess; vesture; garments; attire. COAL'-MiNEr, n. A mine in which coals are dug. CLOOD, n. A collection of vapors in tile air; COALt-PIT, n. A pit wherein coals are dug. that which obscures; obscurity:-a multitucde. COAL'Y (kotle), a. Containing coal; like coal. CLo0D, v. a. & n. To cover or darken with CoARSE (kors), a. Not soft or fine; rude; gross. clouds; to grow cloudy; to obscure; to sully; COArSE.LY, ad. In a coarse manner. [ness. CLOD'CXAPT, a. Topped with clouds. [to dim; COARSEINgss, cc. Rudeness; roughness; grossCLhOfD'I-Nt SS, n. State of being cloudy: dark- COAST (kost), cn. An edge; shore; side; frontier.CLOD'LESS, a. Free from clouds; clear. [ness. COAST, v. n. & a.' To sail close by the coast. CLOfD'iY,a. Covered with clouds; dark; obscure. COASTtER (kos'tter), n. One that sails near thle CLOUGH (kluif or klof), cc. A cliff; a cleft; a shore; a small coasting or trading vessel. glen: —an allowance of weight. See CLOFF. COAT (kot), n. An outside garment; alcovering. CLOUT, cc. A cloth for any mean use; a patch. COAT, v. a. To cover with a coat; to invest. CLo0T, v. a. To patch; to cover with a cloth. CbAT'-CXaRD, cz. A pictured card, as the king, CLOVE, inmp. t. from cleave. COAX e(oks), v. a. To wheedle; to flatter. [&c. CLOVE, n. A spice:-a weight: —a small bulb. COAXrER (kOkster), n. One who coaxes. CLO1VEN (k1lrvn), pp. from cleave. C OB, n. A pony:-a coin:-a spike of mnaize. CLO'VEN-FOOT1ED (klS'vn-fut'ed), a. Hav- C6oBtLT~ or COBIALT, n.. A reddish-gray rmetal. CLOEVEN-HOOFED (kl'1vn-hift), ing the COBtBLE, v. a. I'o mnend or make coarsely. foot or hoof divided into two parts. rfoil. COB'BLE, n. A fishing-boat:-a large pebble. CLOWVP R, n.c A kind of grass; a species of tre- C0o'BLIRR. n. A mender of old shoes. CLOW5N, n. A.rustic; an ill-bred man; a buffoon. COB'NtiT, n. A childishl game; a large nut. CLOWN'tSH, a. Coarse; ill-bred; clumsy. COBtIWB, n. The web of a spider; a trap. CL*Nt.sIHr-NESS, n. Rusticity; incivility. COB'WtB, a. Fine, slight, or flimsy. CLOY, v.a. To satiate; to fill to loathing; to CQC-CIF'ErR-ois, a. Bearing berries. glut:-to pierce; to gore.[ciation suit of cards. COCHtI-NEAL, n. An insect used to dye red. CLBc, i1. A heavy stick; a society; an asso- COkI'tLE-.A-RY, a. In the form of a screw. CLB,. v.. & a. To join in a common expense. COCK, n. The male of birds; a vane; a spout; CLtB'-L&W, n. The law of rude force; compul- conical heap of hay; part of a gun-lock. CLJBt-MHXN, in. One who carries a club. [sion. COCK, v. a. To set erect; to fix tlle cock of. CLOtJB!-RPOaM, n. Room in which a club assemr- CoCK-Ct-ADE, n. A knot worn on the hat. CLUCK, v. n. To call chickens, as a hen. [bles. COCiK-A-T66', n. A bird Of the parrot kind. CLUCi, v. a. To call, as a hen calls chickens. C6CK'A-TRICE, n. A kind of fabled serpent. CLUIP, n. A shapeless mass; a cluster of trees. CoCK1t-B)AT,n.A small boat belonging to a ship. CLIT'JiI-Ly, ad. In a clumsy manner. C6CKt-CROW-ING,n.Time at which cocks crow. CLUMtII-NESS, n. Awkwardness; unlhandiness. C6CltigR, cn. A coclk-fighiter:-a spatterdasli. CLfMH'Y, a. Awkward; heavy; unhandy. C6CKIER-.L, i. A young cock or rooster. CLONG, imp. t. & pp. from clinf. [a crowd. COCKE. T, n. A ticket froln the custom-house. CLtS'TrgK, n. A bunch; a collection; a body; COCKEFIGHT, C6CK'FIGHT-.NG, ic. A battle CLUSITE.R, V. a. & n. To collect, or unite, in or nmatch between game-cocks. clusters; to form or grow into clusters. COC'tLE (kok'kl), n. A small testaceous fish. X,A,,,-J,,,, long;,Ii,O,t, short; i,EQVY obscure.-FARE,Fi,FAST,FA.LL; HKIR,Rt.;

Page  73 COCKLE 73 COLLEGIAL CiOC/KLE, v. a. & n. To contract into wrinkles. CO6G-NI —zbRt, n. One who acknowledges a fine. COCRKL6FT,?a. The top loft; the garret; attic. COG-NO1tMEN, n. A family nanle; a surname. C6CKrNE Y (kok/ne), n. A Londoner, in contempt. COG-NOM.I-NAL, a. Belonging to the surname. COCKRPIT, n. The area where cocks fight:- COG-NOSICI-BLE, a. That may be known. part of, or apartment in, a ship of war. COGt-WIE eL, n. A wheel flurnished with cogs. COCKtROACH, n. A troublesome insect. CO-HAB'IT, v. t. To dwell or live together. C6CK'S'tCMB (ktkstklm), n. A plant; a flower. CO-HANB —TAXTIQN, n. The act of coshabiting. C6CCKtPuR, n. A species of hawthorn. CO -HEIRt (kS'art), n. A joint heir with others. C6CKrSfiRE (kkt'shiur), a. Confidently certain. CO-HEIRtESS (koS-Ares), n. A joint heiress. COCKtSWAIN (klktsn), n. The officer who has CO-HERE; v. n. To stick together; to a'dhere. the command of a boat and its crew. CO-HEtRENCEX or CO-HtIR. EN-CY, n. Cohesion. COtCOA (kSr'k),?n. A species of palm-tree and CO-HEt'RNT, a. Sticking together; consistent. its fruit:-a beverage made of the cocoa-nut. CO-HE'1ION (ko-hetzhun), n. State of cohering. CO-C6ONt, n. A ball made by the silk-worm. CO-HEtSIVE, a. Havinig the power of sticking. C OCTILE, a. Made by baking, as a brick. CO-HEtSviE-Nt SS, n. Quality of being cohesive. COCITIoN, n. The act of boiling or digesting. COtHO-BATE, v. a. To distil again; to re-distil. COD, n. A fish:-a case containing seeds; pod. CO-IHO-BATIQN, n. Repeated distillation. COD/DLE, v. a. To parboil; to boil slightly. COt'HRT, n. Body of soldiers, in number about CODtLING, n. A species of cookinrg apple. corF, n. A head-dress; a cap. [five hundred, CODE. n. A collection or digest of laws. COIPFtFRE, n. A head-dress; a coif. C6OD1ER, n. A miser:-a queer old man. [will. COIL, v. a. To gather into a circular form. C6DtI-CIL, n. An appendage or supplement to a COIL, n. A rope wound into a ring; convolution. CO6-EFFI-CA-CY, n. Joint efficacy. [operation. CoN, n. Metallic money bearing a legal stamp. CO-EF-pICIEDN-Cy (k-ef-fishllen-se),?1. Co- CoIN, v. a. To stamp Imoney; to make; to invent. CO-EF-FI"CI:ENT (-ef-fish'ent),a. Codperating. COIN'ATE, n. Act of coining; coin; inVention. CO-EF-FIttCIENT, n. That which c(oiperates CO-IN-cIDE, v. n.. To agree; to concuit.: with something else:-a factor in algebra. CO-SN1CI-DENC:E, n. Concurrence; agreement. CO-E1'QUAL, a. Jointly equal; of the same rank. CO-INtCI-DENT, a. - Agreeing; concurring. CO- E-QUAL.If-TY (ko-e-kwilte-te), n. Equality. COINtF.R, n. A maker of money:-an inventor. CO-ERCE' (kf-ers/), v. a. To compel; to restrain. CO-I1TION (ko-Ishtun), n. Copulation-. CO6-ERC-1BLE, a. Capable of being coerced. CO-JOIN, v. n. To be united; to conjoin. CO-ER'CION (keo-r'shun), n. Restraint; check. CK/Ite, n. Fuel made by burning mineral coal. C O-E ERCI VE, a. Restraining; forcible; checking. COLt.AN-D.ERiz. A sieve; a strainer; a cullender. CO-ES-SEg.NtTIAL, a. Partaking of the same es- COLD, a. Not warm or hot; chill; frigid. sence; having the same essence. [ner. COLD, n. Privation of heat:-a disease. CO-E.S-SiNITIAL-LY, ad. In a coessential man- COLD1-BLOOD-J.D (kSld'blud-ed), a. Having CO-E.-TXANE-OdS, a. Of tle same age; coeval. cold blood: —hard-hearted; unfeeling. [sion. CO-E-TFRItNAL, a. Equally eternal. COLD'-LEXART-ED, a. Wanting feeling or pasCO6-EVAL, a. Of the same age with another. COLD'LY, ad. Without heat; without concern. CO-EVAL,n.OiiO e of the same age; contemporary. COLDfNrE.SS, n. Want of heat; frigidity; chillCO-FX-ISTt (kl-eg-zist'), v. n. To exist together. ness:-want of ardor or affection; indifference. CO-E -ISTE. NCE, n. Existence at the same time. COLE, n. A general name for all sorts of cabbage. CO-E -ISTtE'NT, a. Existing at the same time. C OLE'WORT (kl'wiirt),n. A species of cabbage. CO.-EX-TLNDf, v. a. To extend to the same space. C6OLIC, n. A disorder of the bowels or abdomen. CO-EX-TNtSION, n. Joint or equal extension. COL-LAPSE1, n. A falling together of the sides CO-EX-TEN1S.IVE, a. Having the same extent. of a hollow vessel: —complete prostration..COF'PFEE n. A berry, and drink made from it. COL-LXPSEf (kol-lapst), v. a. To fall together. COFfFEE-HOfSE, n. House of entertainment. COL-LXPSEDt (kol-ldpstl), a. Withered; closed. COPFr EE-P6T, n. A pot in which to boil coffee. COL'LAR, n. A ringround the neck; neck-band. COP1PFrR, n. A chest; a money-chest; treasure. COiL'LAR,v.a. To bind with, or seize by, a collar. CO6FFpN, n. A box in which a corpse is buried. CQL-LATEt, v. a, To compare, examine, collect. COFPIN, v. a. To enclose in a coffin. [cogs in. CQL-LXT'ER-AL, a. From, at, or on, the side; COG, v. a. & n. To flatter; to wheedle:-to fix indirect; subordinate; connected; conjoined. COG, n. The tooth of a wheel; a little boat. CQL-LXTIE.R-AL-Ly,ad. Side by side; indirectly. CO'9QEN-CY, n. Force; strength; power. CQL-LAtTIQN, n. Act of collating:-a repast. CO''IENT, a. Forcible; powerful; convincing. CQL-L'TOQR, n. One who collates or compares. COiI -TA-BLE, a. Capable of being thought on. COLtLEAGUE (k1l'leg), n. A partner; associate. C0oIf-TATE, v. n. To think; to meditate. COL-LECTt, v. a. To gather; to bring together. COQ(-I-TTATIQN, n. Meditation; contemplation. C6LJLECT, n. A short, comprehensive prayer. CO9I'T-T-TlVE, a. Thinking; given to thought. CQL-LhCTtED-NESS, n. State of being collected. COG1NATE, a. Allied by blood; akin; kindred. COL-LIECtTION,n.Act of collecting; assemblage. CQG7NA'TION, n. Relationship; kindred. CQL-LtCtTTVE, a. Tending to collect; gathered..CQG-NIT1TIQN (kog-nishtun), n. Knowledge. CQL-LECtTIVE-LY, ad.- In a general mass. COG NI-ZA-BLE,a.Cognoscible; liable to be tried. COL-LRCTtOR, n. One who collects or gathers. COGtNI-ZANCE (kog'ni-zans), n. Observation; COL-LECTtOR-SHIP, n. The office of a collector. knowledge; judicial notice; trial:-badge. COLtLE.E, n. A society of men set apart for COG-NI-ZxEEt, n. (Law.) One to whom a-fine in learning, religion, &c.; a seminary of learning. lands is acknowledged; —opposed to cognizor. CQLLE'QTI-A-L, a. Of a college; collegiate. MIEN, eSR; M6VE, NRt, S6N; BOLL, BJR, RtLE. —, q, soft; 0,,, hard; 8 as Z; T as gz; THIS 7

Page  74 COLLEGIAN 74 COMMENDABLE CQL-L'qtI-.AN, 71. A student of a college. CatMA, n. A morbid disposition to sleep. CQL-L'C-I-.ATE, a. Pertaining to a college. CO-M-ATE1,n. A companion; a mate. COL-LEtq1-ATE,?7. A member of a college. COM-A-TbSE', a, Lethargic; drowsy; dozing. COLIL:ET, n. Tile part of a ring in which the C6MB (kfm), n. An instrument for the hair, &c.: stone is set:-part of the axis of a plant. -the crest ofa cock:-cavities for honey.[hair. CQL-LIDEt, v.?i. To strike against each other. COMB (kom),v. a. To divide and adjust, as the COLL'IER. (kl'fyer), i. A digger of coals: IIC6Mt'BAT or COMIB.AT, v. n. & a. To fight; -a dealer in coals:-a coal-ship. [trade. to contend; to contest; to oppose; to conflict. COLLVIE R-Y (kol'yer-e),n. A coal mine:-coal fIC6M'BAT, n. Contest; battle; fight; duel. C OLI.;-QUATE, v. a. & n. To melt; to dissolve. IICMI'BAT-ANT, n. One who combats; a chainCQL-LIQ-UE-FACcrTION, n. A melting together. IIC6OM'BT-i.R, n. One who combats. [pion. CQL-LltSION (-lizli'un), n. A striking together. CoMB51R (ktmter), i?. One that combs. COLfLQ-CATE, v. a. To place; to put; to arrange. cOM-BIINA-BLE, a. Capable of being combined. COL-LO-CA'TIQN, n. Act of placing; disposition. COM-BI-NA'TIQN, n. Union; association. COL1LOP, an.'A small slice of meat; a rasher. COM-BINEt, v. a. & n. To unite, join, or agree. CQL-LOtQUI-AL, a. Relating to, or used in, CQM-BtYs-TI-BsL'I-TY, n. Quality of taking fire. conmmon conversation; conversational. CQM-SB1S'TI-BLE, a. Susceptible of comnbustion. COL'LQ-QUIST, n. A speaker in a dialogue. COQ-BSItTI-BLE, n. A combustible material. COL'LQ-QUY, -it. A dialogue; a conversation. CQM-BfJUSTI-BLE-N:ESS, n. Aptness to take fire. CQL-LUDEI, V. n. To conspire or combine in a CQM-BvS1TIQN, n. Conflagration; a burning. fraud; to play into each other's hands. [ment. COME (kilm), v. n. [imp. t. came; pp. come.] To CQL-LUF'tON (kol-li'zhun), n. Deceitful agree- draw near; to arrive; to happen; to fall out. COL-LU'SIVE, a. Fraudulently concerted. CQ-MVEDI-AN, n.An actor,or writer,of comedies. CQL-LUtSIVE7LY, ad. In a collusive manner. C6otE-DY,n.An amusing dramatic piece or play. CQL-LUtSIVE-Nt:SS, n. Fraudulent agreement. CtiME:L-NkeSS, n. Grace; beauty; dignity. CQL.LU5SQ-RY, a. Containing collusion; collu- C6ME'LY, a. Graceful; becoming; decent. CO'LQN, n. A point [:] denoting a pause. [sive. C6M'ET, n. A heavenly body with a tail or COLONEL (kiir'nel), n. A commander of a regi- train of light, and having eccentric motion. ment; officer below a brigadier-general. CO6ME-TA-RY, CO-MhT.IC. a. Relating to a COLONELCY (kiir'nel-se), n. Colonelship. coimet, or to the science of comets. COLONELSHIP (kiir'nel-), In. Office of colonel. COareFIT, C0mr.FI-TURE, n.. A dry sweetmeat. CO-LO'NI-AL, a. Relating to a colony or colo- CoMIFORT, v. a. To cheer; to solace, console. COL'Q-NIST, n. An inhabitant of a colony. [nies. C6M'FORT, n. Support; relief; consolation. COL-O-NI-ZAITI.ON, n. The act of colonizing. Ci M'FQRT-A-BLE, a. Having comfort; cheerful. COLtO-NIZE, v. a. To establish a colony in. C6M.FORT-A-BLY,ad. In a comfortable manner. COL-ON-NIADE',,n. Range of pillars or columns. CM'tOFQRT-ER, st. One who administers consoC6L'O-Ny, n. A body of people drawn from the C0'FQ)RT-LESS, a. Wanting comfort. [lation. mother country to inhabit, or settle in, a for- coMfrc, a. Relating to comedy; raising. mirth. eignl country:-the country colonized. C FM'i-CAL, a. Diverting; sportive; droll; odd. C6L'Q-PH6N, n. The conclusion of a book, CM.Im-CAL-LY, ad. In a comical manner. where any device,or the printer's name,occurs. COI'.-CAL-NSSS, n. Quality of being comical. CQL:-LPHtO-NY, n. A dark-colored resin. COM'!NG (kimting), n. Act of coming; arrival. CdL'QR. (kul'lur), n. Hue or appearance of COM'JNG,p. a. Future; being about to come. bodies to the eye; pretence.-pl. A standard. C6M'I-Ty, n. Courtesy; civility; good breeding. CiL'QQR, v. a. & n. To paint; to tinge; to dye: C6M'.MA, n. A point [,] noting a pause. -to palliate; to excuse:-to blush. [sible. CQ M-MAND', v. a. To govern; to order; to lead. CdLOR-A-BLE, a. Specious; plausible; osten- CQM-MAINDt',.n. To have the supreme authority. COLIOR-A-BLY, ad. Speciously; plausibly. COQM-MAND', n. Act of commanding; order. C6L-OR-Ir'IC, a. Able to give or produce color. CoM-MAN-DXNT1, n. [Fr.] A commander. COL'QiR-ING, n. An art in painting; an excuse. CQM-MAND'ER, n. One who commands. CL'oR-IST, n. One who excels in coloring. CQOM-MND'ER-Y, n. A district attached to a CL'rQR-LESS, a. Without color; transparent. manor or chief messuage. [erful. CO-L6SISAL, or C6L-QS-SE'AN, a. Like a colos- CQM-MANDING, a. Ordering; directing; powsus; gigantic; huge; stupendous. [statue. CQM-MAND.MENT, n. A mandate; a command. CO-L6SISVS, n.; pi. C(-LOSfS!. A gigantic CQM-MANDRE.SS, n. A female who commands. COLT, n. A young horse; inexperienced person. COM-MA-TEtRI-AL, a. Being of the same matter. COLTSI-FOOT (k6lts'-fit), n.A medicinal plant. CQM-IEA'/U.-RA-BLE (km-mezh'u-ra-bl), a. C6LITER, n. The cutting-iron of a plough. Of the same measure; commensurable.,cQLT/.ISe, a. Like a colt; frolicsome; frisiky. CQOM-MiMBIO-RA-BLE, a. Memorable; signal. COL'U-BRINE, a. Relating to a serpent; cunning. CQM-Mit~.O-RATE,?. a. To preserve in memCOI.VUM-BA-RY or CO-LMIV'BA-RY, n. A cot or ory; to celebrate publicly; to solemnize. house for doves or pigeons; a dove-house. coM —e:L-A-RA'TIo N,sn.Act of commemorating. CoLU.tM-BINE, n. A genus of perennial plants. CQM-iMEM.o -RA-TivE,.a. Preserving in memory. C6LIurvN (klllulm), n. A cylindrical pillar or CQM-hiNCE', v. a.&-. To begin; to originate. body; a body of troops in files; part of a page. COM-MENCE'MENT, n. Beginning:-the time.CO-LJNt!NAR, a. Resemnbling columns in form. when students in colleges receive degrees. CQ-LURE', i?. One of two imaginary great cir- CQM-M1EtND/, v. a. To applaud; to praise, extol. cles of the sphere, intersecting each other. COM-iMEND1A-B'LE, a. Praiseworthy; laudable. A,P:,Fi,O,U, long; short,; 4,E,I,Q,i,Y, obscare. —ekRE,FXRI,FAST,FALL; HEIlt,Hi tR;

Page  75 COMMENDABLENESS 7,5 COMPATIBLENESS CQ1M-M:NDft-BLE-N:ESSS, n. Laudableness. C5MlMQXN-PLCE, n. Usual or ordinary topic. CQM-MEND'4A-BLY,ad.Laudably; praiseworthy. C6oiMQN-PLXCE r-BOOK (-bik), n. A book in CQOM-MENfD4M, n. [L.] A vacant benefice. which things are ranged under general heads. CQoM-MEN'DA-TA-RY, a. Holder of a commen- c6O'mON~, Tile common people; the lowCiM-MitN-DA.'TIQN, a1. Recommendation.[dam. er house of parliament:-food on equal pay. CQM-MEN'DA-TQ-RY, a. Serving to commend. COM-1MQN-WEAL/, n. The public good. [state. CQM-KMNS-iJ-R.A-BLt.I-TY, aIt. Capacity of C6OMMQN-WEALTH (-mon-wclth), n. A free CQM-M-:NSt'-R.A-BLE-NhSS, having a cornm- Qot- f6TI1Qon.Tunurlt; disturbance; sedition. mon measure, or of being measured by another. CQM-MOtTIiQN-ER, at. One causing commotions. CQM-MENSt'U-RA-BLE, a. Having a common CQM-MUNE, v. n. To converse; to confer. measure; reducible to the same measure. cOM-tCIN.I-CA-BLE, a. Thatn ay be imparted. COQIM-MIENSt.J-RATE, a. Equal; coextensive. CQM-MUtN.CI-A-BLE-NtSS, n. The state of beCQaM-MtNS-U.-RATl QN, n. The state of hav- ing communicable. [ment. ing a common measure; proportion. CQM-MUtNI-CANT, a. A partaker of the sacraCivmatrE.NT or CQM-MiNT', v. n. To annotate; COtM-MItNi-CATE, V. a. To impart; to reveal. to make remarks; to write notes or comments. COM-MUtN.I-CATE, v. n. To partake of the sacC6i'ME. NT, a. Note; explanation; a remark. ranent:-to have connection or intercourse. C01t'ME.tN-TA-RY, n. Book of commnents; anno- COM-ull —NI-CA I TI.ON,n.Conference; intercourse. tations:-a familiar narrative; a memoir. CQiM-MUtNI-CA-TIVE, a. Ready to impart; open. C6iIOM'MEN-TA-TQR,n. An expositor; annotator. COM-iMTUtNI-CA-TIVE-NSS, n. Readiness to c6lmrtM.RcE, n. Trade; traffic; intercourse. impart; inclination to give information. CQM-iMEcRtCIAL, a. Relating to commerce. COM-Mt Nt1ION (kom-mfin'yun), n. Intercourse; CQM-MERtCIAL-Ly, ad. In a commercial view. fellowship:-celebration of the Lord's supper. COialM-Mi-NA.TISQN, n. Threat; a denunciation. CQM-MUt'N.I-TY,n. Common possession; society. CQRN-MlINtA-TQ-RY, a. Denunciatory; threaten- CQM-iMU-TA-BILt.I-TYY n. Interchangeableness. CQM-iMINt'GLE, v. a. To Iinix into one mass.[ing. CQI-MUJ1TA-BLE, a. That may be commuted. CQM-MINtIGLE,. a. To unite one with another. CO-M.U-TAtTIQN, an. Interchange; alteration. CMIM'.I-NUTE, v. a. To grind; to pulverize. COM-MtUTA-TIVE, a. Relating to exchange. ClMv-iv.I-NUTTIQN, a. Grinding; puilverization. CQSI-MUTEr, v. a. To exchange; to change. CQM-MIE.:'R-A-BLE, a. Worthy of compassion. COQ-MUTE', v. n. To bargain for exemption. CQI-MSti'R-ATE, v. a. To pity; to compassion- CQ I-MUTtU-AL, a. Jointly mutual; reciprocal. CQM-MSIi-ER-AtTIQN, n. Pity; compassion.[ate. COISPA.CT, n. A contract; a mutual agreement. CQM-MfEgR-t-A-TQR,n.lOnewhohascornpassion. CQM-PtACTt, v. a. To join together with firmCoi6Mls-sA-RI-SHIP, na. Office of a commissary. ness; to unite closely; to consolidate. c6Nt'MIS-S4-RY, n. A commissioner; an officer. COM-PXcTt, a. Firm; solid; close; connected. COM-MIStSIQN (kom-mishtun), n. A trust; a CQT-PACTLY, ad. In acompact manner; closewarrant of office; charge; employment; office. CQM-P.XCT'N]ESS, n. Firmness; closeness. [ly. CQM-MlStSIQN, v. a. To empower; to depute. CQtM-PXANION (k9m-pln'ypn), n. A partner; a CQM-MStfSIQN-1-ER, a. One empowered to act, comrade; an associate; a fellow; a mate. cQM-MIss'tvR E (kem-mnshtyur),an. Seam;joint- CQM-PANIOQN-A-BLE, n. Social; agreeable. CQM-MiTT, v. a. To intrust; to consign; to put; cOa C-PXNtIQN-A-BLE-NJtSs, n. Sociableness. to deposit:-to imprison:-to perpetrate; to do. CQtM-PANtIQN-SHiP, n. Company; fellowship. Co)a-tiTITAL, n. Commitment; a pledge. C6iM'PA-N~, n. Persons assembled together; felCOTM-TITtME. NT, n. The act of committing. lowship; a band; a firm; a body corporate. CQoM-MTtTE.E, n. A body of persons selected COMt-PA-RtA-BLE, a. Worthy to be compared. to examine or manage any matter. CQoI-PXR'A-TIVE, a. Estimated by comparison. COM-MItTtTTER, n. One who commits. [mix. C.O -PARtA-TIVE-Ly, ad. In a comparatiVe state. CatL-atix, v. a. & n. To mingle; to blend; to CQOM-PAREi v. a. To measure one thing by anCQI-NIiXTtIQN:, orCQOM-MIXt'ION, n. A mixture other; to illustrate; to liken:-to form ill CQl-IITXT'VRE (-mxkst'yur), n. A compound. degrees of comparison, as an adjective, CQM-SMODEt, n. An article of furniture. CQM-PkAREt, n, Comparison; similitude; likeCQM-tMO1tD.I-OS, a. Convenient; suitable. CQ<M-PARtER, n. One who compares. [ness. CQtf-MaO!D-o OisS-L., ad. Conveniently; suita- cCOM-PAR't-SON, n. Act of comparing; a simile. CQO-MtDI.-OVS-Nr&SS, n. Convenience. [bly. CQM-PXRTf, v. a. To divide; to mark into parts. CQ-MaOD1r-Ty,n. Interest; profit; merchandise.. COM-PAR-T1t1TIQN, n. Act of dividing; division. COM'MQ-DORE, n. The captain or officer who CQM-PiRTtM:.NT, n. Division; separate part. commands a squadron of ships of war. COt'PA4ss,. a. To encircle; to grasp; to obtain. C6MtMr'ON, a. Belonging to-more than one; vul- cOmrPAss, n. A circuit; grasp; space; extent; gar,.mean; not scarce, public; usual. enclosure; power; an instrument. [eration. COSmtoQN n. An open, public ground. CQM-P:XISISQN (kom-pash'un), n. Pity; commisCMdiSlOQN-AL-Ty, n. The common people. CQM-PXStSION-ATE, a. Having compassion; Ct'MtMQN-lCOON'CIL, n. The council of a city. inclined to, pity; merciful; tender. [erate. CHtMaION-E. R, a. Onerof the common people: COiM-PXStSI-QN-ATB, T. a. To pity; to comnlisa student of the second rank at Oxford, Eng. CQM-PJStSION-ATE-LY, ad. Mercifully; tenCoMtMoN-LW/, n. Law established by usage. derly; with compassion or pity. rness. COtMTMON-LY, ad. Frequently; usually; jointly. cOM-PXT-I-BsiLIg-TY, n. Consistency; suitablec6i'mso QN-NSS, na. Usualness; frequency. COM-PAiT'I-BLE, a. Suitable; fit; consistent. C6 0'MQN-PL.ACE, a.Ordinary; common; usual. C(M-PiXT.I-BnLE-NtsS, n. Consistency; fitness. MI;EN, SIR; MO VE, NOR, Si5N; BeLL>, BUR, Re4amt.-9, ~tsqft~;,:, fhard; * as Z; i as gz; THIS.

Page  76 COMPATIBLY 76 COMPURGATOR CQat-PXTt.I-BLLY ad. Suitably; accordantly. CaM-PLI-MENT'AL, a. Implying compliments. co.NI-PA'TRI-QT, n. One of the same country. C6M-PLI-MtNTt'-RY, a. Making compliments. coQ-PA'TRI-QT, a. Being of the same country. COM'PLOT, n. A confederacy or union in a plot. caom-PlnR, n. An equal; a companion; mnate. Co-PLOTt, v. n. To form a plot; to conspire. CQM-PELt, v. a. To force; to oblige;to constrain. CQM-PLV', v.n. To yield; to accede; to assent. CQOiv-P:hELLA-BLE, a. That may be compelled. c OM-PONENT, a. Constituting; composing CoMI-PEL-LAtTION, n. The style of address. COM-PORT', v. n. To agree; to suit; to bear. COM-PELILER, st. One who compels. COaM-Pt RT', v. a.To bear; to endure; to behave. con-PaEN'DI-Oi'S, a. Short; brief; summary. coM-rPORTA-BLE, a. Consistent; suitable. CQoiM-PENriDI-OUS-LY, ad. Shortly; in epitome.. COM-PORT'I.NT, n. Behavior; mien. COM-PENDI-OUS-~NTeSS,?t. Shortness; brevity. CoiaM-POEt, v. a. To form; to put together; to CQoa-PPEN'DI-rSuI, n.. An abridgment; summary. write, as an author; to quiet; to adjust. COitI-PEN'SATE. a. Torecoinpense;to requite. COM-POSED' (koin-pazd'), p. a. Calm; serious. COM-PEN-SK'TIOQN n. Recompense; amends. COaM —PO'sERP,s. One who composes; aii author. CQM-P Nt'SA-TIVE a. Of a compensating nature. CQ M-PoS/1T,a. Made up of parts; compounded. COQ.-P-EN'SA-TQ-RY, a. Making compensation. COMa-PrO-~StTION (kem-ps-ztsh'un), n. A mixCQOt-PTE'ra v. n. To carry on competition. ture; a written work; adjustment; compact. Ciit'PE -TENCE, COmIPE-TBN-CY, is. Suita- COst-POStI-TOR,. One w\ho adjusts types. bleness; ability; sufflciency; enough. COaI'POS Am:N'TIS. [L.] Being of sound mind. CdX'PE -TENT, a. Suitable; able; fit; sufficient. COt'POST, n. sA manure; any mixture. [der. CAMI'PE-TENT-LY, ad. Adequately; sufficiently. coM-pbStU'RE (kom-pt'zhur), n. Calmness; orCOatI-P.-TI/TIOQN, n. Rivalry; rivalship; conr- CM-PQ-TrATIQN, n. A drinking together. CQia-PET'I-TOR, t. A rival; an opponent. [test. Coim'PO-TA-TOR,n. A drinker with another. CaM-PI-L.tTIQN, n. Act of compiling; a col- COM-POUND', v. a. To miingle; to combine. lection from various authors; assemblage. CoM-POUND1, v. n. To make an agreement. CQM-PILE', v. a. To form by collecting parts COMIP5oND, a. Formed of different ingredients. or passages from-variofs authors. CO5A'PbUND, a. Mass of several ingredients. COM-PILEt'MENT n. The act of compiling. COIM-POUNDtER, an. One who compounds. COM.-PIL'-ER n. One who compiles. COM-PRE-HENDt v. a. To include; to emCQMO-PLA'CrENCE, sn. Gratification; pleasure; brace; to understand; to apprehend. cQOM-PLA'C.N-CY, I civility; suavity. COMt-P-RE.-HtEN'SI-BLE, a. That mlay be comCQi[-PLA'CENT, a. Civil; affable; courteous. prelhended; intelligible; conceivable. CQII-PLA CENT-LY, ad. With complacency. CoiM-PRE-HEN's.I-BLE-Nl;SS,n. Intelligibleness. CQ0M-PLAN'IN v. n. To murmur; to find fault. Ci-a-PRE. —HENtSIONt. A comprising; capacity. COM-PLAIN'ANT, n. A complainer:-a plaintiff. C6aa-PRl T-HNtSNIVE, a. Extensive; capacious. COM-PLAINtERt an. One who complains. C OM-PRE-HE-NtSlV ELy, ad. In a comprehenCQM -PLAINT, n. A lamentation; accusation; sive manner; with comprehension. an allegation; a malady; a disease. COMV-PRE-Hat aSIVat-NESS, n. Comprehension. COM-PLAI-AaNCEt, n. Civility; courteousness.',v. a. To press together; to condense. COMiv-PLAI-kANTI, a. Civil; courteous; urbane. CQM-PRtS-S I-BILtI-TYV a. The state or quality COM-PLAI-_ANTtLY, ad. Civilly; politely. of being compressible. [sion. COM-PLAI-SANTNESS, n. Civility; politeness. COQI-PRES'SI-BLE, a. Susceptible of compresCOSMLPLE-MtENT, n. A full quantity or number. cQoM-PREsts.oN (keom-prtsh'un), n. Act of coinCOa-PLE-aENTIAL, a. Filling up; completing. pressing; forcible contraction; condensation. CQM-PLETEt. a. Perfect; full; finished; ended. COIa-PRlStSIVE, a. Having power-to compress. CQOM-PLETEt; v. a. To perfect; to finish; to end. caQM-pRsstibJRE; (kom-prdsh'ur),n.Compression. CQM-PLETEILY, ad. Fully; perfectly; entirely. cQa-PRISE', va a. To contain; to include. CQMI-PLETEItNSS, a. Perfection; entireness. CoM'PRn -MISE, n. An agreement; a compact CQM-PLEtTION, n. Accomplishment; end. in which mutual concessions are made. COM'PLEX, a. Complicated; of many parts. c6OMPRO-M1S E, v. a. To compound; to adjust CQM-PLXt'E I-NESS?t. State of being complex.. by mutual concessions; to put to hazard. CQM-PLEX1QON (kom-pltk'shun), n. The color COr'PRo- T-R, n. One who compromises. of the skin or face; temperament of the body coMr PRQ-aiT, v. a. To pledge; to put to hazard. CQM-PLEX'ION-.AL a.Pertaining to complexion. COMP-TRSOL (kon-trol), v. a. See CONTROL. CQM-PLX'I.-TY, n. State of being complex. CaMP-TROL'LE. (kon-tr6l'ler), n. An examCO6IrPLEX-LY, ad. In a complex manner. iner of accounts. See CONTROLLE R. COMIPLEX-NESS, n. State of being complex. COM-POLtS.A-TO-RY, a. Compulsory; forcing. COM-PLI-IANCE,n.Act of yielding; acquiescence. COaI-PULtSIQN, n. Act of compelling; force. CQOMPL~.'ANT, a. Yielding; complacent; civil. CoM-P UL'SIVE, a. Compelling; forcing; urging. COM-PLi.ANT-LYT, ad. In a compliant manner. COM-PtULSIVE-LY, ad. By force; by violence. COM'PL.-CXTE, V. a. To entangle;to involve. COM-PULtS.IVE-NhSS, n. Force; compulsion. COaMtPLI-CATE, a. Compounded of many parts. COM-POL'SQ-RY, a. Compelling; constraining. C6oM'PLI-CATE-LYad. In a complicated manner. COM-PriNC'TIQN, n. Act of pricking:-remorse. COMIPLI-CATE-NESS, n. Intricacy; perplexity. CoOM-PUNCITIOUS, a. Repentant; sorrowful. CaOM-PLI-CAUTION, n. A.mixture of many things. CoM-PUR-G/ATI.ON, n. Act of establishing any COMItPLI-MENT, n. An act of civility; flattery. man's veracity by the testimony of others. COMrPLI-MENT, v. a. To flatter; to praise. c COM'PUR-GA-TOR, n. One who bears his testiCOMrPLi-MENT, v.n. To use compliment. mony to the credibility or innocence of another.

Page  77 COMPUTABLE - 77 CONDISCIPLE CQM-PUTIA-BLE, a. Capable of being computed. CON-CIt1SION (kcn-sizhfun), n. A cutting off; COMi-PiU-TA'TIQN,n. Act of reckoning; estimate. CON-CI-TA.TION, a. Act of exciting. [excision. CQ.OM-PUTE', v. a. To reckon; to calculate. C6iN-CLA —MirTIQN, n. A general outcry or shout. Com-PUT'E R, n. A reckoner; a calculator. CONICLAVE, n. An assembly of cardinals, &c. CM'tPU-TiST, n. A computer; a calculator. CON-CLFDE, v. a. & n To determine, end, infer. COM'RBADE or C6OMRADE, n. A companion. CON-CLJS1IQN (kon-klf'zhun), n. DeterminaCON, ad., from the Latin contra. Against; as, tion; final result or decision; inference; the end. to dispute pro and con,for and against. CQN-CLUISIVE, a. Decisive; ending debate or CON, v. a. To study; to commit to memory. discussion:-having due logical form. CON-CAMI/E-RATE v. a. To arch over; to vault. CON-CLfUSIVE-LY, ad. In a conclusive manner. CON-CXT'E.-NXTE, v. a. To link together. CON-CLUtSIVE-NiSS, n. The being conclusive. CON-C:XT-E-NA'TIQN, n. A series of links. CQN-COCTi,v.a. To'digest;tomature; todevise. CON'CAVE, a. Hollow Without angles,.as the CON-COCITIQN, n. Digestion; maturation. inner surface of a bowl;-opposed to convex. CQN-C6C'TIVE, a. Having power to concoct. C6N'CA-VE, n. Hollow place; cavity. CQN-C nftI.-TANCE, n. Accompaniment. CQN-CAV'I-TY, n. A being concave; hollowness. CQN-COMr'.-TXNT, a. Accompanying; attending. CON-CAtVQ-C ONI/CVE,a. Concave on both sides CQN-COX lI'-TXNT, n. An attendant; companion. CoN-cJ'vO-C6N'o vx, a. Concave ononeside CiN'CSRD, n. Agreement; union- harmony. and convex on the other side. [angles. CQN-C6RD'ANCE, n. Index to the Scriptulres,&c. CQN-CA.VOUs, a. Concave; hollow without CQN-CORDIANT, a. Harmonious; agreeing. CON-CEALf (kon-sal'), v. a. To hide; to secrete. CQN-CORDWANT-LY, ad. In an accordant manner. CON-CEALtA-BLE, a. That may be concealed. CQN-COR'DT, n. A compact; a convention. CON-CEAL'MENT, n. Secrecy:-hiding-place. CQN-CORPQ6-RATE, v. a. & n. To unite in one CQON-CEDEf, v. a. & n. To yield; to grant. CONCOtURSRE,n. An assembly; meeting. [body. CQN-CEIT' (kon-stt'), n. Fancy; imagination; C6ONCRE-MtENT, n. Mass formed by concretion. whim; opinion; idea:-vanity; pride. CQN-CRStCE.NCE, a. Growth by.union of parCON-CEIT, v. a. To conceive; to inagine. ticles, or by spontaneous union. [mass. CON-CEITIED,p. a. Proud; opinionative; vain. CQN-CRETE', V. n. & a. To unite into one CQN-CEITTED-NESS, n. Pride;opinionativeness. CONICRETEn. A mass formed by concretion. CQN-CEiVIA-BLE, a. That may be conceived. C6ONCRETE or CON-CRETEt, a. Formed by CON-CE.IV~A-BLE-NESS, n. The state of being concretion:-in logic, not abstract. conceivable; imaginableiess. [ner. CQN-CRETE'LY, ad. In a concrete manner. CQN-CEIV'A-BLY, ad. In a conceivable man- CQN-CREfTION, n. Act of concreting; a mass. CQN-CEiVE' (kon-sev'), v. a. To admit into CON-CRE'TIVE, a. CaLsing concretion. the womb:-to form in the mind; to imagine. CON-Cf1TBX-NAQE, n. The act of living with a CON-CEIVE,v.n. To think:-to become pregnant. woman as a wife, though not married. CQN-C13N'TRATE, v. a. To bring together. CN'CcU-BINE,n. A woman kept in fornication. CON-CEN-TRA'TION, a. Act of concentrating. CON-CU/PIS-CEiNCE, a. Carnal appetite; lust. CQN-CiEN'TRE (kon-sen'ter), v. n. & a. To tend CON-CUI'PS-CENT, a. Libidinous; lecherous. or bring to one common centre; to concentrate. CON-CU/PIS-CI-BLE, a. Concupiscent; lustful. CON-CN/'TRIC, a. Having one common centre. CON-CURP, v. n. To come together; to agree. CON-CP'TTA-CLE, n. A receptacle:-a follicle. CON-CR'RENCE,n. Conjuncture;agreement;aid. CQN-CPP'fTIQN, at. The act of conceiving; idea. CQN-CJR(RE]NT, a. Acting in conjunction or CON-cEPr'TIV, a. Capable of conceiving. agreement; associate; concomitant. [ner. CON-CbRN', v. a. To belong to; to affect to CON-CURRE. NT-LY, ad. In a concurrent maninterest; to make anxious or uneasy. CQN-cUsWsIQN (kon-kiish'un),n. Act of shakCQN-CERN1t a. Business; affair; interest; care. ing; a shock; agitation; state of being shaken. CQN-CERN'ING, prep. Relating to; respecting. CON-CiJSfSIVE, a. Having the power of shaking. CQN-CERNMEINT, n. Concern; care; business. CON-C0SUSY, a. Noting certain kinds of knots CON-CERTI, v. a. & n. To settle; to contrive. on timber-trees. [Local, U. S.] C6NtCE RT,n. Harmion musicalentertainment CQN-DtxN' (kon-d6m), v. a. To find guilty; CON-CtS'SION (kon-sesh'un), n. Act of granting. to doom to punishment; to censure; to blame. CON-CRiSISION-A-RY, a. Given by allowance. CON-DEMtNA-BLE, a. Blamable; censurable. CO6NH (kingk), n. A marine shell. [conch. CON-DEM.-NAXTION, n. A sentence of punishCONf'HITE (kinglkit), n. A petrified shell or ment; blame; censure; cause of blame. CON1SHOID (king'k6id), n. A kind of curve. CON-DEM'NA-TQ-Ry. a. Imrplying condemnaCON-H6OIDIAL, a. Resembling the conch shell. CON-DEMNEIER, n. One who condemns. [tion. CoN- IttOL1O-'Y, n. The science of shells. CQN-DEN'SA-BLE,a. Capable of condensation. CON-CIL.I-ATE, v. a. To gain; to win; to CON-DEN-SA1TIQN, n. Act of condensing. reconcile; to make satisfied; to pacify. CON-DENSE, v. a. & n. To makeor grow dense. CQN-C1L-A-'TTION, n. Act of conciliating; peace. CON-DEN/SER, n. One who, or that which, CON-CIL'I —TOR, n. One who conciliates. condenses:-a vessel for condensing. CON-C'IL'I-A-TO-RY, a. Tending to conciliate. C6N-DE-SCtND/, v. n. To yield, submit, stoop. CQON-CiN'N-TY', n. Decency; fitness; neatness. CON-DE-SC: NISION,.n. Descent from superiority. CON-CLN'NOVSS a. Becoming; agreeable; fit. CON-DIGN' (kon-din'), a. Suitable; merited. CON-CISE/, a. Brief; short; compendious, curt. C(N-DiGN'NESS (kon-dinlnes),n. Suitableness. CQN-CiSE'LY, ad. Briefly; shortly; summarily. CoN'DI-, NT7. A seasoning, as salt,pepper,&c. CON-CISE'NESS, n. Brevity; shortness. C6N-DDIS-CI1PLE, n. A schoolfellow. xI1EN, Silt; iIOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, RULE-. —(S,, soft; f,, had,; ~ as z; as gz TltIS,

Page  78 CONDITE 78 CONGRATULATOR CQN-DITS,:t. a. To pickle; to preserve. CQN-F'IRiRM7D-NSS, n. State of being confirmed. CQN-DftfTIQN (kgn-dtshlun), n. Quality; state; CQN-FYRItiER, n. One that confirms. rank:-stipulation; article of agreement. CQN-FIS'CA-BLE, a. Liable to confiscation. CQN-DI"/TIQN, V. n. To contract; to stipulate. CQN-FIS'CATE, v. a. To transfer to the govCoN-DIt"TIoN-AL, a. Containing conditions. ernment, as private property, for an offence. CON~-DIr/TION-AL-LY, ad. With limitations. CQON-FiSCATE, a. Forfeited to the public. CO.N-DIITI.ONED;(kon-d-shlund), a. Having ciN-FIs-Cs ATIoN,nt. Actof confiscating; transconditions, qualities, or properties, good or bad. fer of-private property to public use.:[ing. CON-DOLE1, v. n. & a. To lament with others. C6N-FLA-GRA'TIQN, n. A general fire or burnCoN-DOLElMENT, st. Lamentation with otllers. CO N-FLICT', a. n. To strive; to contend; to fight. CON-DoLE NCE,n,. Grief for another's sorrows. CON'FLICT, n. Collision; contest; struggle. CON'DQt, n. The great vulture of the Andes. coNtFL-ENCE,n. Aflowing together; concourse CON-D:UCEt, v. n. To tend; to contribute. CoNt'FL-ENT, a. Flowing together; meeting. CQN-DVrCI-BLE, a. Promoting; conducive. coNtFLiX,n. Union of several currents; a crowd. CON-Dur'CIVE, a, That may forward or promote. coN-sFORM5, v. a. & n. To make like; to comply. CON-DfUt'C1EV —NEs ss, n.'Quality of conducing. CQN-FOR1i1A-isLE, a. Agreeable; consistent. C'6ONrDCT, n. Management;economy;behavior. coN-FoRM -BL, ad. Agreeably; suitably. CON-D1ICTf v.-a. To lead todirect; tomanage. CON-F.OR-MAtT1ION, n. Actofcolfotming; form; CQN-DIICT'OQR, n. A leader; chief; manager. CON-FrORMtER,n. One who conforms. [structure. CON-D0C'TREESS, n. A woman who directs. CQN~FORMtIST, n. One who complies with the CO6NDUIT (kun'dft), n. A water-pipe; a canal. worship of the Church'of England. CONEX, n. A solid body in the form ofa sugar-loaf. CON-,FO RMI-TY, n. Accordance; resemblance. ON-FB -LATE,V. n. Totalk together; to chat. CON-FND, v.a. To mingle, perplex, astonish. CON-FXB-U-LATI'ON n. Talk; conversation. CON-FRA RNI-TNI-TYn. A religious brotherhood. CO6NFA-Lo6N, n. One of a fraternity of seculars CON-FRI-CATION, e. Rubbing against; friction. in the Romn Catholic church. CQN-FRONT' or CON-FRONTt, v. a.'To face; to C'O'N-FCT',v. a. To make up into sweetmeats. oppose openly or to the face:-to compare. Cf'iNt'ECT, n. A sweetmeat; a confection. CON FR.ON-TA'TiQN, n. Act of confronting. CQN-F:Ct'TIQN, n. A sweetmeat:-a mixture. CQN-FUEt, v. a. To confound; to perplex. CQN-F:C'tTIQN- ERR, n. A maker of sweetmeats. CQN-FUS D-Ly, ad. Indistinctly; not clearly. CQN-FJkCTtQN -E-RY,n. Sweetmeats; comfits; CQN-FUf r.ON (kon-fd'zhun),n. Tumult; disorder. the making of sweetmeats, or a place for'them. CQN-FU5TA-BLE, a.'That may be confuted. CQN-F D'It:R-.A-CY, n. League; federal compact. C ON-FV-TA/TIQN,. Act of'confuting; refutation. CQN-FIEDE:R-.TE, v. a. & i. To join in a league. CON-FUTEf, V. a.. To convict of error; to disprove. CON-FtD.ER-ATE, a. United in aleague; allied. CON-FUTtER, a.'One who confiltes; a refuter. CoN-FrD'1ER -ATE, n. An ally; an accomplice. COIN5IfE, n. Act of reverence; a bow; courtesy. CQN-FfD-R-XATIOQN,n. League;-confederacy. CONNIE, n. (Arch.) A moulding. [solid state. CON-iFER,' v n. To discourse; to consult. CON-qfSAL5', v. a. & n. To freeze or turn to a CQN-FiiR', v. a. To give; to bestow; to grant. CON-qEAL'A-BLE,a.TTh at maybe frozen.[gealed. C6NtFtFR-ErNcE, a. Formal discourse; convet- CONi-EAL'MENT, n. Congelation; a mass consation; a meeting for discussion on some sub- CON-i-E-LXATION, n. Act or process of freezing. CON-Fissf, v. a. To acknowledge; to own. [ject. CQN- E-NtER-OS, a. Of the same kind. CQN-FtSS5, v. n. *To make confession. llcON- N'NI-AL or C.ON-qiIENAL, a. Of the CQN-FEss tED-LY, ad. Avowedly; indisputably. same nature similar; kindred. [genial. CQN-FESt'SIQN (kon-ftsh'un), a. The acknowl-IiCOtNifE-NI-LI-Ty, n. State *of being conedgment of a crime or a fault; avowal.:CQN-..N'I-TAL, a. Originating or existing at CON-FP.:SSIQN-.AL, n. A seat for confession. the time of birth; born with another; connate. C6N'FE SS-QR -or:ON-FiESSt'QR, n. One who'CONtFER (kong'ger), n. A fish; the sea-eel. confesses: —a priest who hears confessions,!CON-:ERI-ER, n. A mass of small bodies. C6N-FI-DXNT, -a. One trusted with secrets. CQN- ES'TIoN, n.'Collection of matter or fluid. CeN-FIDE', v. n. To trust. —v. a. To intrust.'CON-ELACII- ATE (kon-gla'she-at), v.n. To conCONFyI-Di2Nc,,.Firin belief; reliance; boldness. COQN- GLOStBATE, v. a: To gather into a ball. [geal. CdrtFI-DEN'T, a. Positive; trusting; bold-; rash. CQON-GLO'BATE, a. Moulded into a firm ball. CON'FI-DENT,n. A confidant. See CONFIDANT.'CON-GLO-BiATIQN, n. Collection into a ball. CON-FI-DtNhtITIAL, a. Private; trusty;, faithful. CON-GLOBEt, v. a. & n. To gather into a ball. C6N'FI-DENT-Ly, ad. Without doubt or fear. CON-GLOMIER-ATE, v. a. To gather into a ball. CONm-FiG-U-RAXTION, a. External form'; figure. CON-GLotE.R —ATE, a. Gathered into a round CQN-FIGtURE, v. a. To dispose into any form. mass:-crowded together; clustered. [ball. CQN-FI'NA-BLE, a. Capable of being confided. CQN-GLOI -ER i-TI.ON, n. Collection into a C'ON'FINE, n. Common boundary; edge. [limit. CON-GLU'TI-NATE, v. a. & n. To cement; to CQN-FINEI, v. n. To border; to have the same unite; to glue; to coalesce. [reunion. CQN-FINEt, v. a. To limit; to shut up; to restrain. CQN-GLU -Ti-NA1TIQN, n. Junction; union; CQN-FINE IME.NT, n. Imprisonment; restraint. CQN-GLUtTI-NA-TIVE,a. Tending tounite.[tion. CON-FIRMi, V. a. To put past doubt; to establish. CON-GRAT'U-LANT, a. Rejoicing in participaCON-FIRM.A-BLE,a. Capable ofbeing confirmed. CON-GRATIU-LATE, V. a. To vwish joy to; to C6N-FIR-MtA'TION, n. Act ofestablishing; proof. felicitate upon any happy event. CON-FYRM'A,-TYvE, a. Having power to confirm. CON-GRAT-U -LBATION, n. A wishingjoy. [lates. CQN-FiRMtA-TO-RY,a. That serves to confirm. CON-GRXTtU-LA- TQR n. One who congratu[,6,r],,-i,, long; XK,i:, O,~zt, short;.,IQV,Y, obscure.-FkRE,Fi FAST,Fi.LL;:Ei"[RtHRR;

Page  79 CONGRATULATORY 79 CONSOCIATE CQN-GRXT'U-LA-TQ-RY, a.'Wislhing joy. C.6N-SCI-ENtTIOUS (kbn-shge-gn'shlus), a. ScruCNGRE-GATE, v. a. & n. To collect together; pulous; upright; regulated by conscience. to meet; to gather; to assemble. [bly. C6N-SCI-.EN'TIOUS-LY, ad. In a conscientious CON-GRE -GAtTONN n. A collection; an assem- manner; according to conscience. C6N-GRE-GJT1ON- AL, a. Pertaining to a con- COiN-SC1-EN1TIOUS-NESS, a1. Scrupulousness. gregation or to Congregationalists; general. C6ONSCION-A-BLE (kantsh.n-a-b), a. ReasonaCON-GRE-GAITION-.AL-iST, n. One of a religious C6N'SC' ON-a-BLY, ad. Reasonably; justly. [ble. sect maintaining independence of churches. CONtsctojs (k'nishlus), a. Knowing one's own CiN!GRESS (kelngigres), n. A meeting; an as- thougllts; knowilig by mental perception. sembly:-the legislature of the United States. c6N'scious-LY, ad. In a conscious manner. CON-GRStSItON-AL (, a. Re- C6N'scoOUys-NEss (konfsshqs-nts),'a. The perlating to congress; parliamentary. [assembling. ception of what passes in one's own rind. CQN-GRES1SIVE,a. Comingtogether; meeting; CON'SCRLPT, a. WVritten; registered; enrolled. CQN-GRtE' (kpng-gru'), v. n. To agree; to suit. C6N'SCRiPT, n. One enrolled for the army. CON1GRU-E NCcE,n.Agreement; fitness; harmony. CON- SCRIPtTION, n. An enrolling or registering. CON/'GRU-E NT,a. Agreeing; correspondent.[ness. CON'SE -CRATEv.a. To make sacred; to dedicate. CON-GR'I-TY, n. Suitableness; consistency; fit- CONSE -CRATE,a. Consecrated; sacred; devoted. CS6N'GRIT- -ois,a. Agreeable; suitable; fit; meet. CON-SE-CRA'TI.ON, n. The act of consecrating. C6N'GR.U-O05-LY, ad. Suitably; consistently. CONfSE.-CRA-TQR, L. One who consecrates. CN'.IC, CON't-CAL a. Of the form of a cone. CQN-SECtU -TIVVEa. Following in order; succesCONt'-CA-LY, ad. In the form of a cone. [tured. coN-sU'U-TIfVE- LY, ad. By consequence [sive. CON-JtCTt.-R.A-BLE, a. Possible to beconjec- CON-SENTz, n. Concord; agreement; comlpliance. CON-J-CTrt'i-RAL,a. Depending on conjecture. CON-SENTtr v.. To yield to agree; to assent. CON-JECT'URE. (kon-jekt'yur),sn. A guess;idea. CON-SEN -TAtNE-OUS, a. Agreeable; consistent. CON-JICTtiRiE, v. a. To guess; to surmise. CON-SE N-TX'NE-OUS- LY, ad. Agreeably. CON-JkCTUGR-E.R(konjn-jkt'yur-er),sl. A guesser. CON-SEN-TAtNE.-OUs-NSS, I1. Agreeilsent. CQN-JOiN, v. a. & n. To unite; to associate. CON-SENtTIENT (keon-sn'shent), a. Agreeing. coN-JONTt, a. Associated; connected. CON'SE-QUENCE, n. Event; effect; importance. CON-JONT'LY, ad. Inunion; togetlher;jointly. CONISE.-QUE:NT, a. Following naturally. C6ONUJ-G -AL, a. Matrimonial; cotnubial. [verb. CON-SE-QUJ:ENTIAL a. Following; irrportant. C6N'JU-GATE. v. a. To decline or inflect, as a CON'SE.-QUtNT-LY, ad. By consequence. C6N-JU-Gt'TIQN, n. Form of inflecting verbs. CON-SER -VA1TION, n. The act of preserving. CON-JONCT', a. Conjoined; concurrent; united.,CQN-SERVIA-TIVE, a. Having power to preCON-JfNCTItON, It. Union:-a connecting word. serve:adhering to existing institutions, &c. CON-JONC/T.IVE, a. Closely united; uniting. CON'SER-VA-T.OG, n. One who preserves. CQN-JbNC'TIVE-LVY CQN-JUNCT'LY, ad. In CON-SERV'tA-TO-RY n. A place for preserving. conjunction or union; jointly; together. CON-SEiRVA-TO-RY, a. Preservative; preserving. CQN-J0NCT.utGE (ko.n-jinktfyur), n. Combina- Nor -sEtvEt,v..a. ToprBserve; tocandy. tion of circumstances; occasion; critlcal time. C6ONStERVE, n. A sweetmeat; a preserve. C4ON-JU-RAtTIQN, a.- Incantationll enchantment. CON-SID'ER, v. a. To think upon; to ponder. CON-JUEt,v. a. Tosummon orenjoin soleinliy. CON-SIDER v. n. To reflect; to deliberate. CN5.IJURE (kltnfjur),v.n.& a. To practise charms. CON-SSiD'ER-A-BLE, a. Respectable; important..CONJ.UR-E R (kun'ju.r-er), n. An enchanter. CON-SIDtE. -A —BLE- NESS, n. Illportance; value. CON-NATEt, a. Ijorn with another; kindred. CON-SCD'E. R-A-BLY ad. In a considerable degree. CQN-NXTJV-RAL,'. Participant of the same na- CON-SID'E.R-.ATE, a. Thoughtful; prudent..CON-NXT-T-RiAXLI-TY,n. Union by nature. [ture. CON-SID'ER-ATE-LY, ad. Calmly; prudently. CQ)N-NECT',v.a. To join; to combine; to unite. coN-s1DtER-ATE.-NtSS, i?. Calmn deliberation. CON-N.C1TIQON, s. Union; junction; arelation. C(ON-SD- ER-UATION, n. Act of considering; CQN-NtC.TIVE, a. Having power to connect. prudence:-importance:-comipensation. CON-N-C'TIVE. n. (Gram.) A conjunction..CON-SIDtER-ER, n. One who considers. CQN-N-XtIQN, n. Union. See CONNECTION. CON-SlDtER-INCG,prep. If allowance be madefor. CON-NI'VANCE,n. Voluntary blindness to an act. CON-SIGN' kon-sin), v. a. To give; to comlmit. CON-NIVEt,V.n. To wink;to pretend not to see. CoN-SIGN-EEf (Ikn-se-nSe'), n. A person to CQN-NIV/E R, n. One who connives. whom merchandise, or a vessel, is consigned. CON-NOIS-SE6Rf', n. A critical-judge; a critic. CON-SIGN'tMEBNT (klon-siinnment), n. The act CON-NcasS-SEiR'SHiP, n. Skill ofa connoisseur. of consigning; delivery; thing consigned. CON-Ni'BI-4L, a. Nuptial; matrimonial. CON-STGN-OR' (kon-se-nor)or CON-S GN'ER, n. COtNOiD, n. A figure resembling a cone. One who consigns or makes a consignment. CON'QUER (kng'tker), v. a. To gain by con- CQN-SIST', v. n. To subsist; to be composed. quest; to overcome; to vanquish; to subdue. CON-SIST'ENCE, n. Natural state, degree of CON'QUER-A-BLE, a. Possible to be overcome. CON-SISTEN-CY, ) density; fsrm; congruity. C6N'QUER-OR, in. One who conquers; victor. CON-SIST'ENT, a. Conformable; firm; not fluid. CoN'QUEST (kong'kwest), n. The act of con- CQN-SISt'ENr-LY ad. In agreemlent; agreeably. quiering; victory; acquisition by victory. CON-SIS-T&tRI-AL, a. Relating to a consistory. CON-sAN-GUiN'Rt-roS, a. Of the same blood. CN'SIS-TO-RY, i. A spiritual court; assembly. CON-SAN-GUIN'I-TY, n. Relationsllip by blood. CON-SOtCI ATE (kon-so'she-at), n. A p artner. CON'SCIENCE (kn'slhens), n. The sense of CQN-SOtCA-XTE (kon-soslhe- at), v. a. & n. To right anld wrong; moral sense; moral faculty. unite; to join; to connect; to coalesce. MIEN, SiR MOVE, NOR, SSN; BOLL, BUlR, RtLE.-,, q, soft; C, F, hard;, as z; Y as;gz isrs.

Page  80 CONSOCIATION 80 CONTENT C0N6-SS-C.I-AITTIQ N (ktn-s5-she-alshun), n. Al- C6N-S.EB-STXNtTI-ATE, v. a. To unite in one liance; union; intimacy; association. common substance or nature. CQN-SoL'A-BLE, a. That may be consoled. [ace. CON-StuB-STAN-TI-A'TIQN (kdn-sub-stan-she-a'CON-SO-LAtTIQN, n. Comfort; alleviation; sol- shun), n. Substantial presence of the body of CQN-S6iLtA-TC -RY, a. Tending to give comfort. our Saviour with the sacramental elements. CQN-SOLE a va. To comfort; to cheer; to solace. C6N'SUL, n. A magistrate:-coinmercial agent. C6N'SOLE,no. (sirech.) Akind of trussorbracket. C6N'SU-LAR, a. Relating to a consul. CQN-SoL'ER, a. One that gives comfort. [solld. C6N'SU-LATE, n. The state, jurisdiction, or CON-SOL'f-DATE, V. a. & n. To make or grow office of a consul; consulship. [sulate. CQN-soL-.I-DA'TIONn. Uniting into asolid mass C6N'SUL-SH IP, n. The office of consul; conCQN-SO6L', or CiNISO6L,n. pl. A sort of trans- cON-SOLTr, v. n. To take counsel together. ferabtd stocks; consolidated annuities. CQN-SOLT', V. a. To ask advice of:-to regard. CfN/SQO-NANCE, n. Accord of sound; concord. CON'SStLT,n. The actofconsulting; a council. C6N1SQ-NANTa.Agreeable; consistent; agreeing. C6N-SS.L-TAtTION, n. A consulting; dellberaCOiN'SQ-N.NT, n. A letter not sounded by itself. CON-SULTtER, in. One who consults. [tion. CON'ISO-NANT-Ly, ad. Consistently; agreeably. CON-SUMI.A-BLE, a. That may be consumed. CONISORT, n. A companion; a wife or husband. CON-SUiME, v. a. To waste; to spend; to deCQN-soRTf',. n.&a. To associate:-to marry. CON-SUNi5IIER, n. One who consumes. [stroy. CQN-SPic'U-oCS, a. Obvious to the sight; em- CON-SMINMATE, v. a. To complete; to perfect. inent; distinguished; remarkable; noted. [bly. CON-SMtiMATE a. Complete; perfect; finished. CQN-SspiC't-Ois-LY,ad. Eminently; remarka- CON-SM /I.MATE-LY, ad. Perfectly; completely. CQN-sPic't-O1s -NRss, n. Eminence; celebrity. CON-SUM-MAN TIQN,n. Completion; perfection. CQN-SPIRt'-C, n. Combination for an ill design, CON-SNMP'TION, n. Act of consuming; a disease. a plotting:-concurrence; tendency. CON-SUMPTITVXE, a. Destructive; wasting. CON-SPI-RrA.TION, n. A conspiracy. [acy. CON-SMPtTiTVE-LY, ad. In a consumptive way. CON-SPIRtA-TQR, n. One engaged in a conspir- CON-SUiNiP/TIVE-NE SS, n. Consumptive state. CON-SPIREt, v. a. To plot:-to concur; to tend. CONtTiiCT, n. Touch; juncture; close union. CONtSTA-BL E (kuntsta-bl), n. A peace officer. CON-T.AtqION (kon-ta'jnn), n. Infection; pesCONIST.A-BLE-SHIP, n. Office of a constable. tilence; propagation of any thing evil. CON5STAN-CY, n. Firmness; lasting affection. CON-TAX'GIOUS (kon-taIjus), a. Infectious; foul. CONISTANT, a. Fixed; faithful; unchanging. CON-TAi/tIo yS-NEss, n. The state or the qualCON'STANT-Ly, ad. Perpetually; faithfully. ity of being contagious; infection. [strain. CON-STEL-LAiTION,?. A cluster of fixed stars. CQN-TAIN', v. a. To hold; to comprise; to reCbON-STER-NA'TIOQN, n. Astonishment; alarml. CON-TA.IN' V. in. To live in continence. CONtSTI-PATEV.a. To crowd:-to make costive. CQN-TAIN/A-BLE, a. Possible to be contained. CON-ST1-PAtTION,n. Condensation; costiveness. CON-TAM'T.- ATE, v. a. To defile; to pollute. CON-STIT't-E. NT, a., Elementary; constituting. CQN-TXM-I-N.ATION, n. Pollution; defilement. CON-ST T'U-ENT, n. He who deputes; elector. CON-TEitMN' (kon-tm'),v.a. To despise; to slight. CoN',r.i-TUTE,v. a. To make, depute, appoint. CON-TEMtNER, a. One who contemns; scorner. CoN —STI-TUtTIQN, n. The frame of body or CON-TEXPE.R, v. a. To moderate;. to temper. mind:-laws of a state; form of government. CQN-TEMItP1.R-A-MtNT, n. Temperament. + CON-STI-TSJTIJON-AL, a. Relating to the con- CON-TEN -PR-A'T9QN, in. Act of moderating. stitution i according to the constitution. ICON-T EMIPLATE, v. a. To consider attentively. CON-STJ-TU-TIQN-ALt'I-Ty,n. Accordance with CQON-TEM'PLA TE, v. n. To muse; to meditate. the conlstitution or fundamental laws. coN-TEN 5%-PLAi'ToIN,,n. M0lditation; study. C6N-STI-TU'TION-AL-LY, ad. In a constitu- CON-TEIqPLA-TIVE, a.'Studious; thoughtful. tional manner; agreeably to the constitution. CQN-T.EMfPLA-TQR,?1. One who contemplates. CONtSTI-TU-TIVE, a. Constituent; enacting. CON-TiM'PO-RA-RY, a Living at the CON-STRAIN', v. a. To compel; to force; to press. CON-TLM-P -RA'Ns- otiS same point of CQN-STRAINt A —BLE,a. That may be constrained. time, or in the same age; born at the same time. CQN-STRAINT', n. Compulsion; confinement. CON-TENMIPO-RYA-R, 7i. One who lives at the CQN-STRIC'TIQNn. Contraction; compression. same time with another. CQN-STRICTQIT, a. That which constricts:- CON-TEMPT' (kon-tnmt'), n. Act of despising; a muscle that closes an orifice:-a very large scorn; disdain; disregard; disgrace. [vile. serpent; the boa-constrictor. CON-TiMPT.I-BLE, a. Worthy of contempt; CON-STRINqE', v. a. To compress; to contract. CON-TiM[PT'I-BL3E-N/sSS, n. Vileness; baseness. CON-STRLN t;qINT, a. Binding or compressing. CCON-TREPT'I-BLY, ad; Meanly; basely; vilely. CON-STRtJCT1, v. a. To build; to form; to devise. c ON-TENMPTtU.-~6S, a. Scornful; apt to despise. CO.N-STRrCTiE.R, a. One who forms or makes. CON-TEMPT'tU-OriS-LY,ad. In ascornful manner. CON-STRriC'TIOQN, n. Act of building; fabrica- CQN-TiNIPT.tU-O.US-N SS, 1. Quality of being tioni; structure:-meaning; interpretation:- contemptuous; disposition to contemnpt. [vie. disposition of words according to syntax. CON-TEND1, v. n. To strive; to struggle; to CQN-STR5C'T.IVE, a. Relating to construction. CON-TENDtER, n. One who contends. CON-STRUC1TIVE-LY, ad. By way-of construe- CON-TE:N'E- MNT, n. (Law.) That which is CONISTRUE,v. a. To interpret; to translate. [tion. held with a tenement, as its credit, lands, &c. CON-STU-PRA'TIN,.n. Violation; defilement. CON-TENTT, a. Satisfied; quiet; contented. C6N-SU.B-STAN'TIAL, a. Having the same sub- CON-TENT1,v. a. To satisfy; to please;to gratify. stance or essence; being of the same nature. CON-Th NTI, n. Satisfaction; rest:-capacity. AXI Y leog; RXititg, s/sort; A,;,,u,1 obs1cure.-AtREFilAtFASTRiLL;;IR, uItR

Page  81 CONTENTED 81 CONVENTICLE CON:TtNT'E D, p..a. Satisfied; not repining. C6Ol-TR.A-DICfTIOIJS) a. Inclined to contradict. CQN-T:NTtED-LY, ad. In a quiet manner. CON-TRA-DICTQO-RI-LY,ad.With contradiction, CQN-TENT'IED-NISS, n. State of being content- CON-TRA-DIC'tT-RI-NiESS, n. Entire opposition. CQN-Tt NITIQN, n. Strife; contest; debate. [ed. CON-TRA-DICITO-RY, a. Opposite; contrary. CON-TEN'TIO.US (kon-t6n'shus),a.QQuarrelsome. ItON-TRA-DIS-TINC'TIQN, n. Distinction by CON-TNITIO1VS-LY, ad. Quarrelsomely. opposite qualities; opposition; difference. CON-TENtTIOU.S-NkSS, n. Proneness to contest. CON-TR.A-DIS-TIN'GUISH (-dis-ting'gwish),v. a. CQN-TRNTtME.NT, n. Satisfaction; content. To distinguish by oppQsite qualities. [cy. CQN-T TNTS1 or CiN'TE. NTS, n. pl. Heads of a CON-TRA-RI'E-TY, it. Opposition; incoi:istenbook; index: that which is contained.[bounds. CONtTRA-RI-LY, ad. In a contrarymanner. CON-TERtMI-NA-BLE, a. Capable of the same CON1TRA —RI-WI~E, ad. Conversely; oppositely. CQN-TERtMI-NATE, a. Having the same bounds. C6NTRA-RY, a. Opposite; inconsistent; adCQN-TERIMI-NOBS, a. Bordering upon:-allied. verse; contradictory; different:-refractory. CQN-TESTf, v. a. & n. To dispute; to strive; CON'TRA-RY, n. A thing of opposite qualities. to vie; to contend:-to call in question. CoNtTRtST, n. Opposition of things; difference. CONTTE.ST, n. Disputte; debate; quarrel; fight. CON-TRIST', V. a. To place in opposition. CQN-TtiST.A-BLE,a. Disputable; controvertible. CON-TRA-TEN/OR, n. (JMus.) Counter-tenor. CON-TES-TAiTIONn.. Actofcontesting; debate. CNt'TRATE-WHEEL, n. A wheel moved by C6NtTtXT, n. The series of a discourse. [ure. teeth or cogs which are parallel to its axis. CQN-TkXTIVRE (-tnxt'yur),a. Structure; text- CON-TRA-VAL-LAtTI0N, n. A counter-fortificaC6N-TIG-NXtTION, n. A frame of beams joined. CON-TRAi-v ENE/,v. a. To oppose; to bafile.[tion. CON-TJ-GU'-TY~, a. Actual contact; a touching. CON-TRA-VkN'TIQN,n.Opposition; obstruction. CQN-TI5t'iU-o0S, a. Meeting so as to touch. CON-TRIBIUTE, v. a. To give to a common CON-TGItU-OtlS-LY, ad. IIn a manner to touch. stock; to bestow, as a part or share. [levy. CON-TIGf't-OUS-NtSS, n. Close connection. C6N-TRI-BfUtTION, n. Act of contributing; a C6ON/TI-NENCE, n. Restraint; chastity. CQN-TRIBtU-TIVE, a. Tending to contribute. CONtTI-NENT,a.Chaste; abstemious; moderate. CON-TRIBtU-TOR, n. One who contributes. CONtTI-NENT, n. A great extent of land. CON-TRIBtU-TQ-.Y, a. Contributing; helping. CON-TI-NtN/TAL, a. Relating to a continent. CONtTRITE, a. Broken-hearted for sin; penitent. CONITI-NENT-LY, ad.. In a continent manner. CONtTRITE-LY, ad. In a penitent manner. CON-TINt' iENCE, n. The quality of being CON1TRITEr-NESS, a. Contrition. [remorse. CQN-TINt EN-CY, i casual or contingent. CQN-TRI"tTIQN (kon-trish'un), n. Penitence; CON-TIN't:ENT,a. Happeningby chance; casual. CON-TRIV.A-BLE, a. Possible to be planned. CON-TINtqENT, n. Chance:-proportion; quota. CON-TRIV.ANCE, n. Scheme; plan; plot; art. CON-TINItE NT-LY,ad. Accidentally; casually. CON-TRIVE',v. a. & n. To plan out; to devise. CON-TINIU-AL, a. Incessant; uninterrupted. CON-TRIVtER, n. An inventor; a schemer. COQN-TYNt-AL-LY, ad. Without interruption. CON-TROLt, n. Restraint; power; command. CON-TIN/U-ANCE, n. Duration; permanence. CON-TROL, V. a. To govern; to restrain; to CQN-TIN —tA'TIQN,n. Uninterrupted succession. CQN-TROL'LA-BLE,a.Subject to control.[check. CQN-TINtU'-A-TOR, n. One who continues. CON-TROL1LER, A. One who controls or directs. C5N-TNftUE (-tin'yu), v. n. To remain; to last. CQN-TROLtLER-SHIP, n. Office of a controller. C.FN-TINIUE, v. a. To protract; to extend. CON-TROLM.IENTn.Superintendence; restraint. C6N-T1-Nt.I-TY, n. Uninterrupted connection. CON-TRO-VERtSIAL, a. Relating to controversy. CQN-TINt'-O0S, a. Closely joined together; un- CON-TRQ-VER'tSI.AL —ST n. A disputant. interrupted; connected; continued. CoNtTRO-VER-SY, n. Dispute; debate; quarrel. CQN-ThRTt, V. a. To twist; to writhe; to distort. CONfTRO-VERT, v. a. To debate; to dispute. CQN-TORtTIQN, n. Twist; wry notion; distor- CON1TRO-VERT-IST, n, A controversialist. CQN-T&UR', n. Outline of a figure. [tion. CON-TV-M'1CIOUS (ken-tu-maS'shus), a. ObC6N'TR.A. A Latin preposition used in compo- stinate; stubborn; intractable.. [bornly. sition, and signifying against, or in opposition. CON-TV-MAtCIOIS-LY, ad. Obstinately; stubCONtTRA-BXND, a. Prohibited bylaw; illegal. C6NtTU-MA-CV, n. Obstinacy; perverseness. C(iNtTRA-BAXND, n. Illegal traffic:-articles the CON-TU-MEtL.I-OUIS, a. Reproachful; insolent. exportation or importation of which is illegal. CON-TU-MELt-tiOUS- LY, ad. Insolently; rudely. CQN-TRXCT', v. a. To lessen; to narrow; to CONTUIt-ME-LY, n. Rudeness; insolence; reabridge; to diminish:-to get:-to bargain. proach; contemptuousness; abusiveness. CON-TRICTt, v. n. To shrink up:-to bargain. CON-TUgEf, v. a. To beat together; to bruise. C6NtTRXCT, n. A covenant; a bargain; a CON:TUf'ION (-ti'zhun), n. Beating; a bruise. compact; a uniting with terms of a bargain. CO-NJN/DRUM, n. A sort of riddle; a quibble. CQN-TRACTt.-BLE, a. Capable of contraction. CON-VA-LES'CE. NCE, n. Recovery of health. CQN-TRXC'TILE, a. That may contract. CON-VA-LtSICE.NT, a. Recovering health. CON-TRAC-TLt.I-TY, n. Quality of contracting. CON-VENEt, v.n. To.come together; to assemble. CQN-TRAXCTION, n. A shrinking; a shortening. CON-VENEt, v. a. To call together; to assemble. CQN-TRXCTfQR, n. Onle who contracts or bar- CQN-VENIE.NCE, an. Fitness; propriety; ease; gains; a bargainer to perform any work. [deny. accommodation; that which is convenient. CON-TRA-DICT', v. a. To oppose verbally; to CON-VENtIENT, a. Fit; suitable; commodious. CON-TRA-DICT1tER, na. One who contradicts. CON-VEN'IENT-LY, ad. Commodiously; fitly. CON-TR.A-DIC'TION, n. A gainsaying; opposi- CONVENT,'n. An abbey; monastery; nunnery. tion; inconsistency; incongruity; contrariety. CON-VENtTI-CLE, n. An assembly; a meeting, MiEN., SYR; MOVE, NOR, S N; BOLL, BIR, ROLE.-Q, q, soft; i., hard; ias Z; T as gz,; TIIS

Page  82 CONVENTICLER 82 CORDIALITY 4QN-VRN'TI-CLER, n. Frequenter of conventi- c66LtEIt, n. That which cools; a cooling vesseL CON-V~NtTION, n. Assembly:-contract. [cles. c6tl.NES ss, n. Gentle cold:-want of affection. CQN-VhNtTION-.AL, a. Stipulated; agreed on. co6M, n. Soot collected over an oven's mouth. CQN-VrtNItTION-IST, n. One who makes a C6OOMB (kdm),n. A corn measure of 4bushels. contract, agreement, or convention. l c66P, n. A barrel; a cage; a pen for animals. CQN-VENT1U-AL, a. Belonging to a convent. co6oP v. a. To shut up; to confine * to cage. CON-VERqE', v. n. To tend to one point. C66PrER, a. One who makes barrels, &c. CQN-yER'/q1NT, a. Tending to one point from C6OP1i~R-AqE, n. The work or pay of a cooper. di10eniit places; converging; coming together. CO-OP'ER-ATE, v. n. To labor for the same end. CQN-V~iR'SA-BLE, a. Free to converse; sociable. CO-OP-E. R-A/TIQN, n. Joint labor or operation. CNVYE.R-SANT, a. Acquainted; familiar. Co-OPtER-A-TiVE, a. Promoting the same end. C6N-VER-SAITION, n. Familiar discourse; talk. C6-aPtER-X-TQR, n. One who cooperates; a CON-VRSEt, v a. To associate; to discourse. joint operator; fellow-laborer; coadjutor. CON'VgRSE, n. Conversation; acquaintance. CQ-OR'D-NATE, a. Holding the same rank. CON/VE.RSE, a. Opposite; reciprocal. CO-oRtDI-NATE-LY, ad. In the same rank. CONtVE.RSE-LY or CQN-VERSEILY, ad. By COOT, n. A small water-fowl:-a simpleton. change of order; reciprocally; oppositely. CO-PA1iBA, n. A balsam used in medicine. CQN-VJiR1SI9N, n. Act of converting; change of COtPAL, n. A resin used in varnishes. disposition, character, principles, or religion. CO-PXRtc-NA-Ry, n. Joint inheritance. EQN-VERT', v. a. To change; to turn; to apply. CO-PARICE-NiER, n. A joint heir; -a coheir. C6N'VVERT, n. A person who is converted. CO-PXRtCE -NY, n. Equal share of an inheritance. CCQN-VEiRT'E.R, a. One who makes converts. CO-PXRT'NER, n. A joint partner; a partaker. CON/V - -RT-I-BILtI-TY, n. The being convertible. CZO-PXRT'NE R-SHIP, n. Joint partnership. CQN-VERT'I-BLE, a. Susceptible of change. CO-PAY!~vA (ko-pa'va), n. See COPAIBA. C6NtV'VX, a. Rising in a spherical form. COPE, n. A priest's cloak:-a concave arch. CON-VEXtI-TY, n. A spherical form; rotundity. COPE, v. n. To contend; to struggle; to strive. C6N'IVX-Ly, ad. In a convex form. CQO-PiRtNI-CAN, a. Relating to Copernicus. C6NfV:iX-NrSS, a. The state of being convex. CbPfI-ER, n. One who copies;a transcriber. CQN-V~.X'Q-CON'CAVE, a. Convex on one side C6tlpiNG, n. The top or covering of a wall. and concave on the other side. cOtPI-otCs, a. Plentiful; abundant; ample. CON-VEYW (kon-v'a), v. a. To carry. to send; CO'Pi-OS-LY, ad. Plentifully; abundantly. to transport; to bear; to transfer; to impart. Co'PI-oys-NEss, n. Plenty; abundance. CQN-VEYr.~NCE (kn,-Val'ans), h. Act of con- Cr6PPE.D (kptpe.d or kbpt), n. Rising to a top. veying; a vehicle; a carriage; transmission; C6PPrEL, a. Instrument for purifying gold, &c. a deed for transferring property. C6P'P.R, n. A metal; a vessel made of copper. CQN-VEY'AN-CE R (kon-vatan-ser), n. A lawyer C6PiP.R-AS, n. Sulphate of iron; green vitriol. who draws writings for transferring property. CPtrP1R-PLA.TE,, n. A plate on which designs CQN-VEY'ANC-ING (kon-vafans-!ng), a. The are engraved:-an impression from the plate. business of a conveyancer; transfer of property. C PP'PE.R-SMITH, n. One who works in copper. CQN-VEYtER (kon-va'er), na. One who conveys. COPIP1ER-Y, a. Containing or like copper. CON-VICT', v. a. To prove guilty; to detect. COPrPIdE, COPSE, n. A wood of small treed. CON'VICT, a. One legally proved guilty. [tion. C6PtU-L.ATE, v. a. & n. To unite; to embrace. CON-:VICTION, n. Detection of guilt; confuta- C6P-pV-LAtTION, n. The act of copulating. CQN-VIC'TIVE, a. Having the power to convict. C OPUt-LA-TIVE, a. Tending to connect or unite. CQN-VINCEI, v. a. To satisfy by proof; to force cPt'y, n. A manuscript; an imitation; pattern. to acknowledge; to subdue by argument. CoP't, v. a. To transcribe; to imitate; to mimic. CQN-V!iNCI-BLE, a. Capable of conviction. CaP'Y-1BOOK (kopf'e-bfk), n. A book of copies. CON-VIVI-AL or CON-VIV/IAL, a. Pertainilg, C6OPY-HOLD, n. A kind of tenure in England. or inclined, to festivity; festive; social. C6P/'Y-IST, a One who-copies; a copier. CQN-ViVI —ALl-TY, n. Convivial disposition. C P'Y-RIGHT, n. The sole right to print a book. C6N-VO-CAXTIQN,n?. An ecclesiastical assembly. CQ-QUh T/ (k-ket'), v. a. & a. To jilt; to trifle. CQN-VOKE', v. a. To call together; to-summon. CQ-QULT'TRY (ko-kett're), a. Deceit in love. C6N-VQ-LUtTIQN, n. A rolling together. CQ-QUETTE! (ko —ket'), a. A gay, airy girl; a jilt. CQN-V6LVE' (kon-vlV'), v. a. To roll together. cO-QUETtTISH, a. Having the manners of a coCQN-V6L'VU-LfUS, n. A genus of plants. CORIA-CLE, n. A boat used by fishers. [quette. CQN-V6f', v. a. To accompany for defence, CR'tAL, n. A hard, calcareous substance, C6N'VOS, n. An attendance for defence; defence. growing in the sea like a plant:-a child's toy. CQN-VriLSEE, V. a. To give violent motion to. C6R'AL-LINE, a. Consisting of, or like, coral. CON-VrLtSION,an. Violent spasm; disturbance. cORB, n. An ornament in building; a basket. CON-VL'tSIVE, a. Producing convulsion. coR'sAN, n. An alms-basket; a gift; an alms. C6N.YV (ktln'e), n. A rabbit:-a simpleton. CORD, n. A rope; a sinew; a measure of wood. co6, v. n. To cry as a dove or pigeon. CORD, v. a. To tie or fasten with cords; to pile. COOKI (kfik), n. One who dresses victuals. CiRD. A(QE, n. A qulantity of cords; ropes.[friar. COOK (kik), v.a. To dress or prepare,as victuals. COR-DE-LIERt (kir-de-lort), n. A Franciscan CO:OK'ER-Y (kfikf-), n. Art of dressing victuals. [IC6RDtIAL (klurd'yal or ktir'de-al), n. Medicine. COOL, a. Somewhat cold;;not ardent or fond. IICORD'IAL, a. Reviving; sincere; hearty. CO6L, n. A moderate degree or state of cold. IICORD —AXL'I-TY (kard-ye-ilte-te), a. SinceriCO6L, v. a. & n. To make or:grow cool; to quiet. ty; affection; heartiness; warmth of feeling.:~,E,i,5,iJs, long; ~:,J~,],g),~T, short;,SI,QV,~, obscure.-FkRE,FAR,FSAT,F&LL; HfIR,H$R;

Page  83 CORDIALLY 83 COSTAL tCORD'IAL-LY, ad. Sincerely:; heartily. COR-RtCT1QR, n. One that corrects. COR'D6N, n. A ribbon or:badge:-series of CoQR-REtI-D6R, n. A Spanish mayor. military posts to prevent egress oringress. CQR-RREL'A-TIVE, a. Having a reciprocal re. CbR'DQ-VXN, n. Spanish leather from Cordova. lation; reciprocal. [ciprocal relation. COR-DIV-ROt', n. A thick, ribbed, cotton stuff. COR-RELtA-TiVE, na. One that stands in a reCORDIWAIN-]R, CbRD'I-NER, an. A shoemaker. COR-RE-SPONDt, v. n. To suit, write, answer. CORE, a. The heart:-the inner part of a thing. COR-RE-SPONDIENCE, a. Suitableness; fitting CO-RI-AXCEOVS (k6-re-adshus), a. Consisting relation:-friendship; intercourse. [fit. of leather; resembling leather; leathery. COR-RE-SPOND'ENT, a. Suitable; adapted;;CO-RI-XNtDP:R, a. A plant, and its spicy seed. COR-RE-SPONDI]ENT, n. One that corresponds. CORK, n. A tree and its bark:-a stopple. CORR.I-D6R, n. Gallery or passage in a building..CORK, v. a. To stop with a cork, as a bottle. C(OR1RI-I-BLE, a. Capable of being corrected. C.ORKIING-PIN n. A pin ofthe largest size. CQR-ROB'O-RANT,a.Strengthening; confirming. CORK'SCREW, n. A screw for drawing corks. CQR-ROB'O-RATE,v.a. To confirm;to establish. CORKY,,a. Consisting of, or resembling, cork. coR-RoB-0-RA'TtQN, n. The act of confirming. CORtMIQ-R.ANT,Tn. A voracious bird:-a glutton. coR-RoB'O-RA-TivE, a. Confirming. CORN, n. Grain of wheat, &c.; maize:-a tumor. COR-RODE', v. a. To prey upon; to eat away. CORN, v. a. To preserve with salt: —to granulate. COR-RO'DI-BLE, a. That may be corroded. CORN'CHAND-LER, n; One who deals in corn. CQR-ROI'q1N (k9r-rlzhtun), n. Act of corroding. CORINE-A, n. The horny membrane of the eye. COR-Rs'SIyE, a. Corroding; consuming. CQR-NELtIAN, n. A stone. See CARNELIAN. COR-RO'SIVE-LY, ad. In a corrosive manner, COR'NE-OffS, a. Horny; resembling horn. CQR-RO'StIVE-NESS, n. Quality of corroding. CORtNgERn. An angle:-a secret or remote place. COR5RU-GATE, a. a. To contract into wrinkles. CO6RtNIR-STONE, n. The principal stone. COR-RU-G tGTION, n. Contraction into wrinkles. COR'tNT,n. A musical instrunment:-an officer. COR-RUPT5, v. a. To infect; to defile; to bribe. C6RtNET-CY, n. The commission of a cornet. CQOR-RPTI,v. n. To become putrid or vitiated. CORtNICE, an. Upper projecting moulding. COR-RUPT', a. Spoiled; tainted; putrid; vicious. CoRN' —MILL, n. A mill for grinding corn. CQR-RUPTE R, n. One that corrupts. [rupted. COR-NV-Co'PI-A, n. Horn ofplenty:-a plant. CQR-RUPT-I-BsLt.f-TY, n. Possibility to be corCOR-NUTftED, a. Having horns:-cuckolded. COR-RUPT'I-BLE, a. Susceptible of corruption. iCORN'Y, a. Horny; producing grain or corn. COR-RUP'TIQN, n. Putrescence:-deterioration: CORfOL, CO-R)LtfLA, n.The inner flower-leaves. — wickedness; depravity:-bribery. C6oRtL-LA-RY, an A consequence; conclusion. COQ-RiRP'TIVE, a. Having the quality to taint. IICQ-R&oNAL or CORQO-NAL, n. A crowil; a gar- CQR-RUPTtLY, ad. With corruption; viciously. land;.a chaplet. —(dnat.) Tlie frontal bone. CQR-RUiPTt1NESS, n. Putrescence; corruption. CQ-ROfN.AL,a. Belonging to the top of the head. COR'sAIR (kir'sAr), n. A pirate; a piratical C6R'Q-NA-RY~, A. Relating to, or like, a crown.:CORSE n. A dead human body; a corpse.[vessel. CbR.O-tA!tTION, a. The act of crowning. CORSE'LET, n. A light armor for the breast. COR1Q-N:ER, n. An officer whose duty it is to in- CORfSET, n. A woman's bodice; stays. quire, by a jury, and a view of the body, how Cor5TE., n. The legislative body of Spain. any violent or casual death was occasioned. CORfTI-CAL, a. Belonging to the bark or rind. CORIQ-NP:T, n. A crown worn by the nobility. CQ-RiJS'CANT, a. Glittering by flashes; flashing. CORtPO-RAL, a. The lowest officer of infantry. CQ-RiJS'CATE, v. n. To glitter; to flash, Shine. COR!tP-R.AL, a. Relating to the body; material. COR-US-ClArTIQN, n. A quick vibration of light. COR-PQ-RAtLE, n. Linen on which the sacra- COR-VETTE', n. An advice-boat: —a sloop mental elements are laid; communion-cloth. of war, with less than ten guns. [morant. CuRtPQ-RAL-LY, ad. Bodily; in the body. COR.VQ-RANT, n. A voracious bird; the corCOR'PO-RATE,a.Incorporated; united; general. COR-~-PHE'VS, n. The chief of a company. CORtPO-RATE-LY, ad. In a corporate capacity. CQq-MtT5.IC, n. A wash to improve the skin. COR1PQ-RATE-NESS, a. The quality or state CQo-METtIC, a. Increasing beauty; beautifying. of a body corporate. [porate. CO'MIi-CAL, a. Rising or setting with the sun. COR-Po-RATIQN, n. A body politic, or cor- COQ-MOG'O-NIST, a. One versed in cosmogony. CQR-POTRE-AL, a. Having abody; notspiritual. CQ(-MOiG'O-NY, a. The science which treats COR-POtRE.-AL-LY, ad. In a bodily manner. of the origin of the world or universe. CORPS (khr; pl. korz), n. sing. & pl. A body of COQ-M6G'RA-PHE.R, n. A describer of the world. CORPSE, n. A dead human body; a corse.[forces. Co6S-MO-GRAPHtI-CAL, a. Describing the world. COR'P.U-Lh NCE, n.Fatness; fleshiness; obesity. C6o-Mo-GRXPHR'-C4L-LY, ad. With cosmogCOR!PIT-LTENT, a. Fleshy; very fat; bulky. raphy; in a cosminographical manner. CoR'PUS-CLE (kbr'pus-sl), n. A particle; atom. COq-ir6G'RA-PEIY, a. The science which treats CO6R-PtJS'CV-LAR, a. Relating to corpuscles. of the construction, figure, &c., of the-world. COR-RECTt, v. a. To amend; to rectify, punish. coQ-I6OL'oQ-Q,, n. The science of the world. CQR-RtiCT', a. Free from faults; right; accurate. C)-16OPQO-LITE, w. A citizen of the world; CQR-R~:CITIQN, n. The act of correcting; one who is at home in every place. amendment; improvement:-punishment. C6SfSE.T, n. A pet lamb:-a pet of any kind..CQR-REC'TIVE,a. Having the power to correct. IICOST (kSst or kaust), n. Price; charge; exCOR-RkC'TIVE, n. That which corrects. pense:-loss; damage; detriment. [for. CQR-RPCTfLY, ad. Accurately; without faults. IIC6ST, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. cost.] To be bought CQR-R:CTNi.SS, n. Accuracy; exactness. C6StTTL, a. Belonging to the ribs or side. MriEN, SYR i MOSVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BiJR, RtILE.-9,,.soft;,, A, hard; ~ as z i as gz; THIS.

Page  84 COSTAIRD 84 COVENANT C6StTARD, n.:A head:-a large kind of apple. C0N-TER-P6r1E', v. a. To counterbalance. C6S'TlVE, a. Bound in the body; constipated. CoN'TEIR-POISE, n. Equivalence of weight. C6S'TIVE-NSS, n. State of being costive.[ness. CO0N-TER-PO61'ON, n. An antidote to poison. JIICSTiLI-NESS, n. Sumptuousness; expensive- Co0Nt'TE.R-REV-O-LU1TIQN, n. A revolution IICOST'LY, a. Expensive; dear; of great price. succeeding another, and opposite to it. CQS-TUME1, a. Style or mode of dress. CON'TLER-SCARP, n. A slope next the camp. COT,n. Asmall house; acottage:-a small bed. CUON-TER-SEAL, v. a. To seal with another. COTE, n. A cottage; a cot:-a sheep-fold. CO5fN-TER-SIGN' (kiun-ter-sin'), v.'a. To sign, CO-T.:MIPQ-RA-RY, a. See CONTEMPORARY. as an order of a superior,in quality of secretary. CO-TE-RIlt (kS-te-re'),n. A society; assembly. C0UNTETR- SIGN (-sin), n. Military watchword. CO-T!LILON (ko-til'yun), n. A brisk, lively CO50N'TER-SiG-NAL, n. A responsive signal. dance, usually for eight persons. COUN-TER-SINRK, v. a. To take off the edge COT'TAgQE, n. A hut; a cot; a small dwelling. of, as of a hole to receive the head of a screw. C6'TTA-.9ER, n. One who lives in a cottage. COUNTE. R-SINK, n. A hole to receive the head COTITER, C6TrTIER (kit'ter), ni. A cottager. of a screw:-a kind of carpenter's bit. C6T'TON (kbt'tn), n. A plant, and its down:- CoaN-TER-T:N.OR, n. (JMus.:) Second or concloth made of the down of the plant. tralto part when sung by a male voice. [ance. COUCH, v. n. To lie down;to stoopor bend. ChON-TER-VAIL', v. a. To be equal to; to balCOCHi, v. a. To lay down; to hide:-to in- CMOa-'TsiR-VIEW (kiantter-vii), n. Contrast. clude:-to remove, as cataracts from the eye. CoftN-TE.R-WOR'K, v. a. To counteract. COfCH, n. A seat for reclining on; a bed. COUN.T'ESS, n. The wife of an earl or count. C10CIItANT, a. Lying down; squatting. Co0fNT'tNG-HtISE, n. A room for accounts. [ICOUGH (ktf or kbuf), n. Convulsion of the CU0NTtLESS, a. Innumerable; numberless. lungs, with noise. [vulsed. COiN'TR!-FIED (ktin'tre-ftd), a. Rustic; rude. IICoUGH (k1f), v. n. To have the lungs con- COUNI'TRY (ktin tre), n. A region; native COULD (kid), imp. t. from can. Was able. soil:-inhabitants; people:-rural parts. COULTERIR (kSl'ter), a. See COLTER. COtN'TRY (ktin'tre), a. Rustic; rural; rude. COfNICIL, n. Asn assembly for consultation. COtN'TRy-MAN (kcn'tre-man), n. One born CONtSEiL, n. Advice; direction:-a counsellor. in the same country; a rustic; a farmer. COtN'SE.L, v. a. To give advice to; to advise. COfiN'TY, n. A shire; a circuit, or district. COiN/SEL-LOR, n. One who gives advice:- COtPt'LE (kip'pl), n. Two; a pair; man and a lawyer who advises a client. COtuP'LE (kip'pl),v.a. Tojoin; to marry. [wife. CO5NtSE.L-L.R-SHIP, a. Office of a counsellor. COP'tLE (kiip'pl), v. n. To join in embraces. COUNT, v. a. & n. To number; to compute; to COPtI.E T (kip'let), a. Two verses; a pair. COUNT, n. Number; charge:-a title. [judge. COuRRIAE (knr'.a),n. Bravery; valor; boldness. CO0N'TE-NANCE, n. The face; air; aspect; couR-UA Eo us (kur-ra'jus), a. Brave; daring. look: —support i encouragement. [age. CO.R-Aq'EOUS-LY (kur-ra'jus-le), ad. Bravely. Cia6NTE-NANCE, v.a. To support; to encour- COUR-.AXiEOUS-NSS, na. Bravery; boldness. CUON'TE-NAN-CEIR, n. One who countenances. COU-RANTt (kb-rant), n. A nimble dance:-any CO5NtTIER, em. Base money:-a shop-table. thing that spreads quick, as a newspaper. COONTrER, ad. Contrary; in a wrong way. cOURI:ER (krtrer), n. A messenger sent in haste. COON-TER-XCTt, v. a. To act contrary to; to COURSE (ktrs), n. Race; career; progress; orhinder; to frustrate; to defeat. [action. der; conduct; service of food; ship's track. CO5N-TER-AC1TION, a. Contrary or opposite COURSE (ksrs), v. a. & n. To hunt; to make CoUN-TER- BAL.ANCE, V. a. To weigh against. to run; to pursue; to run; to rove about. CO0N'1TER-BAL-ANCE, 1. Opposite weight. CSOURS.ER (ksrster), n. A race-horse:-a hunter. COUN-TER-CH]ARM1, v. a. To disenchant. COURS'ING, n. Sport of hunting with hounds. CONtTER-CHECICK, n. A stop; rebuke; reproof. COURT (kort), n. Residence of a prince; a hall; COtTN'.TER —tV~I-DENCE, n. Opposite evidence. a narrow street; seat of justice; jurisdiction. *COUNTTER-FEIT, V. a. To forge, imitate, copy. COURT (kbrtQ, v.a. To woo; to solicit; to seek. CO0NITER-FEIT,a. Forged;fictitious; deceitful. 1ICOUJR'TET-OUS (kiir'te-iis or ktrt'yus), a. Po-' CofNtT'R-FLIT, st. All imposture.; a forgery. litb; well-bred; affable; civil; respectful. COIN'TE.-FrET-.ER, a. A forger; an impostor. [ICOtVR'TE-OPS-LY, ad. Politely; respectfully. CON-T-TER-MAND', v. a. To revoke or recall, IlcOiR'TTi-ots-Ntss,?. Civility; complaisance. as a command previously given. [der. COUR-TE.-S XN' (kiir-te-zan'), n. A prostitute. CON/TELR-MAND, n. A repeal of a former or- COUR'TE-SY (kiir'te-se), n. Civility; politeness. COfIN-TER-MXRCHi, v. n. To march back. COIURTE'SY (kiirt'se),n. Act of civility made CoNtT'TR-iMARCH, n. A marching back. by women by gently bending the body. [tesy. CO0NtTER-MXRIt, n. An aftermark on goods. COURTE'SY (kiirt'se), v. n. To make a courCON —TER-MINE, v. a. To frustrate; to defeat. COURT'-IiXND, n. Writing used in records, &c. C5ON'TE.R-MOVE.MENT,n.Oppositemovement. COURT'IER Sksrt'yer),n. An attendant on a CODNtTE R-MURE, n. A wall behind another. COURTtLI-NESS, n. Elegance of manners.[court. COON'TER-PANE, n. A coverlet for a bed. COURT/Ly, a. Relating to a court; courteous. CON/'TER-PXRT, n. Correspondent part; copy. COURT'-MXR!TIAL, n. A military tribunal. COUN'TERI-PLEA, n. (Laui.) A replication. COURTtSHIP, n. A making of love to a woman. CO0N-TER-PLOTtI,v.a. To oppose byanother plot. COJSt'IN (kbz'zn), n. One collaterally related. COONtTER-PLoT,n. A plot opposed to another. cove, n. A small creek or bay; a shelter. CO0N'TTER-Poi NT,n.A coverlet; opposite point. C6SV'I-N4NT, n. A contract; agreement; deed. A ), I,O,U,v, lg71,o A i,6,f,,5,, short A,],I,,V,Y, obscure.-FARPE,F~R, FAST,FiLL j HEIiRJIER;

Page  85 COVENANT 85 CREED C~VIE-NANT, v. n. To bargain; to contract. crAXmP, n. A spasm:-restraint:-a crampiron. C6V-i3-NAN T-EE:f, n. A party to a covenant. CRAMP, v. a. To restrain; to confine; to bind. CoV/E-NANT-E.R,n. One who makes a covenant, CRAMIIP-FISHII, n. A kind of fishll; the torpedo. CoV1~-Nois,a. Fraudulent; collusive; trickish. CRTitP'IiR-ON, n. A piece of iron, bent at the COV'ER,v.a. To overspread; to conceal; to hide. ends, for tastening thilgs together. cOvEPR, n. A concealment; a screen; defence. CRAit'PIT,?. A thin plate or piece of metal. at COWV1ER-ING, 1. Cover; dress; vesture. the bottom of the scabbard of a broadsword. cov'Er -LikT, n. The upper covering of a bed. CRANB'.i- R-RY n. A red berry used for sauce. CovERT, n. A shelter; a defence; a thicket. CRANE, n. A bird: —a machine:-t- bent tube. COVE RT, a. Sheltered; private; insidious. CRAN-I-O-LoQTfI-CAL, a. Relating to craniology. COV~ERT-LY, ad. Secretly; closely; privately. CRXN-I-OL'O- y'~, i. Phrenology. [to turn it. CoV1ERT- URE,n. Shelter:-the state of a wife. CRANK, n. TIhe end of an iron axis bent so as Co6VET, V. a. & n. To desire eagerly or inor- CRXNK,, a. Liable to lean over, as a ship:-jolly. Cov'/ET-OOs, a. Avaricious; greedy. [dinately. CRAN/NIED (kran'nid), a. Full of chinks. C6v'E.T-OOS-LY, ad. Avariciously; eagerly. CRANtNY, in. A chink; a fissure; a crevice. C6v'/T-OUS-NPiSS, n. State of being covet- CRAPE, 1s. A thin stuff used in mourning, &c. ouis; avarice: -eagerness of desire. CRAP/1U-LE NCE, n. Sickness by intemperance. CWVE'y (ktvfve), n. A hatch or brood of birds. CRASH, v. ni. To make a loud, complicated noise. COVt/N, n. (Law.) A fraudulent agreement.- CRASH, in. A loud, mixed sould:-coarse cloth. Cv'/ING, n. Exterior projection in a building. CRAtS.SI-TUDE, m. Grossness; coarseness. corV, in.; pl. cOWu or tKINE. T#e female of CRXTCH, n. A frame for hay; a mnanger; a crib. the bull, or of bovine animals. [awe. CRATE, n. A sort of basket or wicker pannier. cboW (kiji), v. a. To depress with fear; to over- CRtTE R, n. The vent or monuth of a volcano. CovWARD, ss. A poltroon; one wanting courage. CRXUNCtH (krinclh), v.a. To crush ii the moutl. C6o&'l.RD-ICE, n. Fear; habitual timidity. CRA-VATt, 7i. A cloth worn about the neck. C5tWrARD-LI-NRSS,?n. Timidity; cowardice. CRAVE, v. a. To ask earnestly for; to long for. CoT'RD-LLY, a. Fearfulf; timorous; mean. CRAXfvEN (kra'vn), u. A cock conquered:-a CO*'Rt, v. it. To sink by bendling the knees. CRA' VEN (kratvn), a. Cowardly; base.[coward. COWIPISERD, in. One who tends cows. CRAW, n. The crop or first stomach of birds. C oVL, cn. A monk's hood:-a vessel for water. CiRtWtFrSH, CRAY~FItSH, t. A crustaceous fish. C6X3rLt-STAFF, n. Tle staff on which a cowl CRPAWL, v. n. To creep; to move as a worm. por vessel is supported between two men. CRAY1ON (krrtaun), n. A kind of pencil; a decow6 -r6x, n. The vaccine disease; kine-pox. sign or drawing executed with a crayon. C6strSLIP, n. A plant; a species of prilmrose. CRAZE, v. a. To break:-to impair in intellect. cOx'CboB (kolks'km),?1. A fop:-cockscomb. CRA/ZI-NESS, n. Shattered state:-insanity. CdX'CoMsB-RY (ktks'kIm-re), is. Foppishness. CRtt'zY, a. Broken; disordered in mind; insane. COX-GOM/I-CAL, a. Fopi'iseh; conceited; vain. CRtEAK, v. n. To make a harsh, grating noise. co', a. Modest; reserved; not accessible. CREAMi, n. The oily part of milk:-best part. C6'sISH, a. Somewhat coy; reserved; shy. CRaEAM, v. n. & a. To be covered with someCori5LY, ad. With reserve; modestly; shyly. thing on the surface:-to take the best of. Cbit'NiSS, in. Reserve; shyness; modesty. CIRAM'Y, a.' Havin7 the nature of cream. CoZ'EN (kzt'zn), 7; a. To cheat; to defraud. CREASE, n. A mark mriade by doubling a thing. COZtEN-AQE (kIztzn-aj), n. Fraud; deceit. CRElASE, v. a. To marks by doubling. CoZIEN-E.R (kiz'lzn-er), un. One who cheats. CRE -iTif, v. a. To make; to cause; toproduce.,CRAXB,. A crustacean:-a wild apple:-a churl. CRE A —'TItON, n. Act of creating; the universe. CRAB13BED, (a.Peevish; morose; harsh; difficult. CR.E-YATIVE, a. Having the power to create. CRAXBtBf. D-NESS, et. Sourness of taste; asperity. CRE —AtTOQR, n. One who creates; a maker:CRXCK, n. A sudden noise; a fissure; a boast. Supreme Being; the Author of all things. CRACK, v. a. &?1. To break into chinks; to split. CREATtURE (lkrcttylr),m. A created being; man. CRACiYt-BRAINED (kraktbraned), a. Crazy. CRE'DENCE, n. iBelief; credit; reputation. XCRAC1KtER, n. A charge of gunpowder, in a CRE.-D:EN'DA, n p1. Things to be believed. roll:-a boaster:-a hard kind of biscuit. CREIDENT, a. Believing; credulous:-deservCRXC'KLEE, v. n. To make small, sharp, ex- ing belief or credit; not to questioned. plosive sounds; to decrepitate; to snap. CRF-D:N'TIAL,ss. That which entitles to credit. CRACKSLTING, n. A sharp and frequent noise. CRED-I-BIL.I-TY, ns. Claim to credit or belief. CRItIDLE, n. A movable bed for infants:-a CREDIi-BLE, a. Worthy of credit or belief. kind of scythe for mowing grain. CRE DII-BLy, ad. In a manner that claimis belief: CRAKDLE, v. a. To lay or rock in a cradle. [sel. CRIEDtIT, n. Belief; honor; reputation; trust. CRAFT, n. Trade; art; cunning:-sailing ves- CRLDTIT,. v. a. To believe, trust, confide in. CR-ArPT'.I-LY, ad. Cunningly; artfully; skilfully. CRDIIIT-A-BLE, a. Reputable; hlonorable.[tion. CRArFT/I-N: SS, n. Cunning; stratagem; craft. CRtD'IT-A-BL[E-NE SS, c. Reputation; estimaCRAFTS'MAN, n. An artificer; a mechanic. CRED.IT-OR, n. One to whomn a debt is owed. CRAPFTY, a. Cunning; artful; sly; shrewd. CRE-DU'LI-TY, n. Easiness of belief; readiCRAGn,. A rough, steep roc-the neck. ness to believe; credulousness. [ceived. CRXGAEIgD, a. Rough; fuill of prominences. CREDfU-LOUS, a. Apt to bIelieve; easily deCRAGITy, a. Rugged; full of prominences. CRED13U-LOUS-LY, ad. In a credulous mnannler. CRAWM, v. a. & n. To stuff; to eat greedily. CRLDtU-LOUS-NtSS, 1. Credulity. [of belief. CRAXmrB, n. A sort of play:-a rhyme. CREED, n. A summary or statemrent of aruticles iEN, SIR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BtLL, BUR, ROLE.-9, (, soft; 0, P, hard; ~ as z; y as gZ; Tr'ltS. * t3 -.~~~

Page  86 CREEK 86 CROW'SFOOT cRiER, r. n. To creak. See CREAK. CRITtIC, n. One skilled in criticism; a judge. CREKIi, n. A small inlet or river; a bay; a cove. CRIT1I-CAL, a. Exact;nice;judicious; decisive. CRERKfY. a. Full of, or having, creeks; winding. CRITI.-CAL-LY, ad. In a critical manner. CREEP, v. n. [itmp. t. and pp. crept.] To move CR1TtI-CAL-NESS, n. Quality of being critical; slowly, or as a worm or insect:-to fawn. exactness; accuracy; nicety. [juige. CREEPIER, i. A plant; an insect:-a grapnel. CRYT'I-C1IE, V. n. & a. To act the critic; to CREEP/-iijOLE, n. A retreat; a subterfuge; ex- CRITII-CIM, n. Art or act of judging; critique. CRE'NAT-E:D, a: Notched; indented. [cuse. CRI-TiQUEA (kre-tek'), ri. A critical examinaCRtEtOLL,. A person born in Spanish Amer- tion; critical remarks; criticism; review. ica or the West Indies,but of European descent. CROAK, t. n. To make a hoarse noise:-to mourCREIO-SOTE, i. An antiseptic, oily liquid. CROAK (kr k), n. The cry of a frog, &c. [rmur. CREP/I-TATE, v. ss. To mnake a crackling noise. CRbAK/IER, n. One who croaks; a murmurer. CREP-I-TA'TION, n. A snlall, crackling noise. aCRa'CEOVS (krSfshus), a. Consisting of saffron. CREPT, imp. t. & pp. from creep. [inering. CROCK, n. A cup or vessel made of earth; soot. CRE-PiJS1CU-LAr, a. Relating to twilight; glim- CRC)CIIcER-Y, n. Earthen ware or vessels. CREStCE NT, a. lncreasing; growing; enlarging. CROC'Q-DILE or CROC/5O-DILE, n. A large anCR:ESICENT, n.The nmoon in her state of increase. imal of the lizard tribe. [spring. CREss, at. A name given to Various planlts. CROtCVs, n. A plant which flowers early in CRkStSET, n. A beacon:-a cooper's frame. CROFT, n. A little field adjoining a house. CRkST, n. A plume of feathers; conib; a tuft. CRONE, n. An old ewe:-an old woman. CRiST/'ED, a. Adorned with a plume or crest. CROtNY, is., A bosom companion; an associate. CRkST'-FXLLEN (krist'-faln), a. Dejected. CROOK (krfik),n. A shepherd's hook:-a curve. CRE-TA'CBEOUS (kre-tislihs), a. Having the CROOK (krfik), v. a. & n. To bend; to pervert. qualities of chalk; like chalk; chalky. CROOK1IED (krfikked), a. *Bent; not straight. CRVIJ.CE,si. A crack; a cleft; a fissure; a gap. CROOIrED-N-ESS (krfik'ed-nes), n. Curvity. CREW (kl'i), n. A company; a ship's comnpany. CROP, n. Harvest:-the first stomach of birds. CREW (ckru), im?. t. from crow. [on a ball. CROP, v.a. To lop; to gather, as fruit; to plant. CREW1EL (kr'el), 1. Yarn or worsted wound CR(O~I'-R (krazlhur), n. A bishop's staff. CRIB, ni. A manger; a stall; a bin; a clild's bed. IlCROSS (krbs or kraus), n. A figure thus [-] CRIB, v. a. To steal for a petty purpose: —to ensign of Christianity; trial; misfortune. CRIB'BACEI, v. A game at cards. [cage. [ICROSS, a. Transverse; peevish; fretftl. CRICK, n. Creaking:-cranmp, as in the neck. IICROSS, v. a. To lay athwart; to thwart; to vex. CRICKt'T, n. An insect:-a stool: —a game. I[CR(SS'-BXR, ni. A transverse bar: —a lever. CRiIER,'n. One who cries goods for sale, &c. IICROSS'-BILL, n. Bill of a defendant:-a bird. CRIME, n. An offence: a great fault; a felony. IJ[cRss'BOW, n. A weapon for shooting. CRIMfI-NAL, a. Faulty; contrary to law; guilty. l CROSSS'-E: —XMIr'NE, v. a. To examine, as an CRIMTI-NAL, n. One guilty of a crime; a felon. opposite party; to cross-question. CRIM-I-N.XLI-TY, n. State of being criminal. IhCR)SSt-. - -XM-.-NAtTION, n. Examinatione of CRIMatI-NAL-LY, ad. Wickedly; guiltily.[crime. a witness of one party by the opposite party. CRlIM'i-NATE, V. a. To accuse; to charge with IICROSS'-GRAXNED (krostgrand), a. Having the CRIM-I-NA5TIQN, n. Accusation; censure. fibres transverse:-ill-natured:-troulblesome. CRsitI1-NA-TQ-RY, a. Accusing; censorious. IICROSS'-LEGGED (-legd), a. Having the legs CR1;IP, a. Friable; brittle; easily crumbled. crossed. [adversely; peevishly. CRIMP, n. An agent for coal-merchants. (plait. [ICROSS'L~, ad. In a cross manner:-athwart; CRIMP, V. a. To curl, or crisp, as the hair; to IICROSS'-PtUR-POSE, a?. A kind of eniglla. CRIM'PLE, v. a. To contract; to corrugate. IICR63S'-QUES-TION, va. To cross-examine. CRIM/'ON (krmt'zn), n. A deep red color. IICROSSS-ROAD, n. A road across the country. CRIpt/t$ON (krlm'zn), a. Of a deep red; dark red. I[CRoss'-WAY, a. A path crossing the chief road. CRM5I/ON (krlm'zn), v. a. To dye with crimson. IICRI6SS'-WIND, n. Vind blowing across. CRYN~QE, n. A servile bow; mean civility. CR6TCH, n. A hook:-the fork of a tree. CRN(qE, V. n. To bow servilely; to fawn. CROTCHtET, n. A note in music; —pl. Marks CRINtEgR, n. One who cringes; a fawner. [lsl; hooks:-calledalso brackets. CRIN'KLE, v. n. & a. To run in flexures; to CROUCH, To stoop low; to fawn; to cringe. CRIN'IKLE, n. A wrinkle; a sinuosity.[wrinkle. CRO6UP (krdp), n. A disease affecting the throat. CRTINO-LINE, n. Stiff cloth for women's skirts: CROW (krS), v. n. [imp. t. crew, crowed; pp. -an expansive skirt worn by women. crowed.] To cry as a cock; to boast; to vaunt. CRYP'PLE, n. A lame person. [disable. CROW, n. A bird:-iron lever:-cock's voice. CRIP'PLE, v. a. To lame; to make lame: —to CROWD, n. A confused multitude; populace. CRIS.IS, n.; pl. CRVlSE.. A critical time or turn: CR6ISiD, v. a. To press close; to urge; to swarm. -decisive point or period of a disease. [brisk. CROWN, n. A royal diadem:-top of the head: CRISP, a. Curled:-brittle * friable:-hlivey; -regal power; honor:-a coin:-a garland. CRISP, v. a. To curl; to twist; to malke brittle. CROrN,v.a. To invest with a crown; to reward. CRSPVING-IR-ON, a. An iron for crisping or CROrN't-GLASS, n.A fine sort of window-glass. CRISPtNESS,n. Quality of being crisped.[curlin g. CPR6VtN-IM-P1ERI-AL, n. A plant and its flower. CRISP'Y, a. Curled; frizzled; short and brittle. CR6WNfiNG,, n. Thie finishing of any decoration. CRI-TE/RI-QN, a.; pl. CRI-TEIRI-A. A standard CROTiWN -WHEEL, n. A wheel of a watch. or mark by which any thing is judged of; a CROW'6'-FR.ET, n. pl. Wrinkles under the eyes. test; a measure. CR6W'1'FOOT (krbz'fit), n. A sort-of plant. A!L2,6fIOUJ,, 10ng; Xi,15jX,1,t short; -4J A;ViiYj obscure.-FARE,FXR,FAST,FALL; HIR, HER;

Page  87 CRUCIBLE 87 CUPlREOUS CR!C.I-RBLE, n. A chemist's melting-pot. CVCKtING-ST66L,n. Engine to punish scolds. CRY'CI-F1X, n. A representation, in painting CUTCKtOLD, n. The husband of an adulteress. or sculpture, of our Saviour on the cross. CUCJK'QL-DoTi,a. State ofa cuckold; adultery. CRt-C-I-FiXtION (kru-se-fik'shun), n. Mode of c0cIst'oo n. A well-known passerine bird. putting to death by nailing to a cross. CU.-CtLfLATE, or CV-C:L'tLAT-l.D, a. Hooded. CRrtC1-FORM, a. Having the form of a cross. CU'CVM-BER (kl'ikum-ber), n. A plant, and fruit. crft'cI-FP,v.a. To nail or fasten to a cross:- CUCU R-BIT, n. A chemical distilling vessel. to overcome byinfluenceofChristianprinciples, CID, n. Food reposited in the first stomachl of CROnDE, a. Raw; harsh; unripe; undigested. an animal in order to chew it again. [hug. CRODEfLY, ad. In a crude manner; unripely. CUD/DLLE v. n. & a. To lie close or snug; to ~CRODE/NESS, a. Rawness;unripeness;crudity. CUDt'EL, n. A short stick to strike with;a club. CRO'DI-TY, n. Indigestion; unripeness. CUDrgEL, v. a. To beat or punishl with a cudgel. clI:tEL, a. Inhuman; hardhearted; savage. CUE (ka), n..The tail or end of any thing:-a CRirEL-L~, ad.:In a cruel manner; savagely, hint:-a straight rod used in playing billiards. CRiFr'L-NRss, n. Inhumanity; cruelty. [ness. COFF, n. A blow; a stroke:-part of a sleeve. CROtEL-TY, n. Inhumanity; barbarity; savage- COFF, v n. To fight; to box.-v. a. To strike. CPO'gT, n. A sort of vial for vinegar or oil,&c. cuI-RXssf (kwe-ras'), n. A breastplate. CRUISE (krds), n. A small bottle; a cruet. Fsel. CUi-RAS-SIER/, n. A soldier with a cuirass. CRCISE (krdz), n. A voyage, as of an armedves- CUissE, CUISIH (kwis), n. Armor for the thigh. CR1I~E, a.?t. To rove over the sea. CU'.L1-NA-RY,a. Relating to the kitchen or cookery CRLIS'E1R n. A person, or vessel, that cruises. CULL, v. a. To select from others; to pick out. CRfJMB, CRrIx, 7z. A snall particle, as of bread. CULL/ER, n. One who picks or chooses. CROMIB,. a. To break into small pieces. COLL'ION (kilty'yn), n. A scoundrel; awretch. CRAtUM'BLE: v. a. To break into small pieces. C0L/LY, n. A mean dupe.-v. a. To befool, cheat. CR'am~Y, a. Soft; consisting of crumbs. COLM, L. A kind of fossircoal:-stem of grass. CR0M'PLE, v. a. & ua. To wrinkle; to rumple. CVL-LtiFE.1R-OUs,a. Produciiigculms orstalks. CRP0PI'PER, n. A strap to keep a saddle right. CJUL'MI-NATE, V. n. To be in the meridian. Clt'tR.L, a. Belonging to the leg; like a leg. CUL-MI-NAiTI.ON, u. A coming to the meridian. CRU-SADE', tn. Expedition against infidels:-a CrUL-PA-BCLI.-TY, n. Blaenableness; faultiness. romantic enterprise:-a Portuguese coin. CiULtPA-BLE, a. Criminal; guilty; blamable. CR.-S.AD1ER, n. One employed in a crusade. CULtPA-BLE-NESS, n. Blamableness; guilt. CROSE.T, a. A goldsmith's melting-pot. [due. CULIP.A- BLY, ad. Blamably; faultily; guiltily. CRUSH, v. a. To squeeze; to bruise:-to sub- CUL/PRIT, n. A man arraigned; a criminal. CROUSH, n. A collision; act of rushing together. CULrTTI-VA-BLE, a. Capable of cultivation. CRJST, n. External coat; outer part of bread, &c. CUL1TI-VATE, Va a. To till; to labor; to improve. CRtST, v. a. & n. To envelop; to incrust. CIL-TI-VA.TION, n. Act of improving soils, &c. CRVlS-T-A'CEO;S (krus-ta'shus), a. Shelly, with CGULTi-VA-TOR, a1. One that cultivates. joints, as a lobster, &c. [jointed shells. CGJLT.URE (kuittyyur), n. Cultivation; tillage. CRUS-TA.CEO.US-N:SS, n. The state of having CUOLVER. n. A sort of pigeon or dove. CRUS-TAtTION, n. An incrustation. CGL'VER-IN, n. A long kind of cannon. CRST'I-LY, ad. Peevishly; snappishly; testily. CatwnBER, v. a. To embarrass; to entangle. CJIOST.I-NRSS, n. Quality ofcrust; peevishness. CMirBEs, 1. Vexation; burdensomeness. CROsTIy, a. Covered with a crust:-morose. CUMIBLlR-SOJIE, a. Troublesome; burdensome. CROTCH, n. A support or staff used by cripples. CJR1:BRANCE, n. Encumbrance; hinderance. CROTCH, v. a. To support on crutches, as a cuMi'BRous, a. Troublesome; burdensome. cripple; to give support to. [claim. C M.IN, n. A plant with aromatic seeds. [mulate. CRY, v. n. & a. To call:-to weep:-to pro- CU'tiJU-LATE, v. a. Toheap together; to accuCRnV, n. Outcry; shriek:-weeping:-clamor. Cu-MiU-LAtTIQN, n. Act of heaping together. CRIPT,n. A subterranean cell or cave; a tomb. CU'aMU-LA-TIVE, a. Consisting of parts heaped CRYP-T6Gf'RA-PHY,n. Art of writing in cipher. CU'NE-AL, a. Relating to, or like, a wedge. [iup. CRtSfT.AL, a. A regular, solid, inorganic body: CUNE -AT-rD, a. Made in form of a wedge. -a superior kind of glass:-a watcll-glass. CU -NEtI-F ORM, a. Having the form of awedge. CRtS'STAL, a. Consisting of, or resem- CJN'NING, a. Skilfill; artful; sly; subtle; crafty. CRIS[TAL-LINE, f bling, crystal; bright; pel- CUNtNING, n. Artifice; slyness; art; knowledge. lucid; transparent; clear. [liZing. CtNINING-LY, ad.- Artfully; slyly; skilfully. CRtS-TAL-LI-ZAtTION, n. The act of crystal- CONtNING-NP:SS, n. Artifice; slyness;craftiness. CRS'TTAL-LIZE, v. a. To form into crystals. COP, n. A drinking vessel:-a part of a flower. CRIS/TAL-LIZE, v. n. To be converted into ctP, v. a. To draw blood from by scarification. crystals. [lization, or of crystals. CrP'-BEkR-E.R (kuptbpr-er), n. An officer of a CRIS-TAL-LOGfRA-PHY,. Science of crystal- king's household:-an attendant at a feast. cOB, n. Young of a beast, as of a bear or fox. COPt'BOARD (kUb'bhurd), n. A case with shelves. COB, v. n. To bring forth cubs, as a bear. CUiPEL, n. A cup used in assaying metals. CUltBA-TURE,n. Measurementofcubic contents. CU-PEL-LA',TIQN, n. The assaying of metals, CUBE, n. A square, solid body of six equal sides. CU-PiD.I-TY, n. Strong desire; avarice. CUO'BE, n. -A smallj spicy berry; Java pepper. CU'PQO-L.A, n. A dome; an arched roof; a small CUtIC, CCUtBJI-CAL,a. Having the form ofa cube. structure raised on a dome or on a roof. CUWBIT, n. A measure from 18 to 22 inches. CUP'PE.R, n. One who cups; a scarifier. Cfu'B-TAL, a. Containing the length of a cubit. cftPRE-OoSsa. Coppery; consisting of copper, MIEN, SiR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, Rt LE.-9, I9, s$;, G, hard;: as z; as.gz;:TaiS.

Page  88 CUR 88 DACE CUR, n. A dog:-a snappish, mean person. CURVE (kiirv), v. a. To bend; to crook. CURt.A-ELE, a. Admitting a remedy or cure. CVR-VrTtv, v.n. To leap; to bound; to frisk. CUIR.A-C,. Office or employment of a curate. CVR-VfT',n. A leap; abound; a frolic; aprank. CUFR.ATE,n. A parish priest or minister. [cure. CUR-VI-LINtE'-AR, a. Consisting of a curved line. CftRA-TIVE, a. Relating to cure; tending to COSHtI.ON (kushlun), n. Pillow or pad for a seat. CV-RIATOQR, n. Superintendent; a guardian. CUSH/IONED (kfish/und), a. Seated on a cushion. CURB, Ia. Part of a bridle:-restraint; inhibition. cUsP, n. The point or horn of the moon, &c. CURB, v. a. To restrain; to check; to bridle. CiUStPI-DATE, CUS'PI-D.AT-ED, a. Pointed. [&c. CURD, an. The coagulated part of milk. [agulate. CJUS'TARD, n. Food made of eggs, milk, sugar, CUR'DLEv.n.& a. Tochangeintocurd; toco- CUS'TQ-DY, n. Imprisonment; care; security. CURE, n. Remedy; a healing:-curate's office. CrUs'TQO, n. Habit; habitual practice; usage; CURE, v. a. To lleal; to restore to health:-to salt. fashion:- duty; impost; toll; tax; tribute. CURE'LESS,a. Withoutcure; without remedy. CUS'TTIM-A-BLE, a. Common; habitual, freCURfER a,. One who cures; a healer. quent:-chargeable with duties or impost. CUR/FEWr, n. An evening bell:-a fireplate. CUSITQM-A-R.I-L, ad. Habitually; conmmonly. CU-RI-OS'I-TY, n. Inquisitiveness:-a rarity. CUs'fT.o -A-R.I-N.Ess,n.Frequency; commonness. CU'RI-OoUS, a. Inquisitive:-rare:-accurate. CUSTOIM-A-RY,a. Conformable to custom; usual. CU'RI-o uS-LY, ad. In a curious manner; exactly. CUSfTOvo-E.R, n. One in the habit of purchasing. CU/RI-OIS-NhESS, n. Inquisitiveness:-nicety. CtSITO MI-HOSE, n. A house where the taxes CURL, n. A ringlet of hair:-wave; flexure. on goods imported or exported are collected. CURL, v. a. & xt. To turn in ringlets; to twist. CUT, v. a. & n. [imp. t. & pp. cut.] To make an CURaLEW (kiirllu), ai. A kind of water-fowl. incision;, to divide; to hew; to carve. [shape. CiURL.I-NEiSS,. The state of being curled. cuT, s. Gash or wound: —a printed picture:CURL~Y, a. Having curls; tending to curl. CU-TA'NE.-OUs, a. Relating to the skin. CUR-MrDt'FE.ON (kur-mndd'jgu), at. A miser. CU T.-CLL, a. Thin, dry skin; the scarf-skin. CURRRANT, n. Name of a shrub and its fruit. Cu-TIC'U-L-R, a. Belonging to the skin. CtR'RRN-CY, n. Circulation; flow: —money. CUTILASS, n. A slightly curved cutting-sword. CURIIRENT, a. Circulating; common; passing. CUT'LER, a. One who makes or sells knives, &c. CiORRIENT, n. A running stream; course. CUT/LE~R-v, n. A cutler's business or wares. Cr1R1REINT-LY, ad. In a current manner. [tion. CUT'LET, n. A slice or small piece of meat. CtRi'RENT-NSSS, n. Circulation; general recep- CUTTIPURS,: Xn. One who steals by cutting purses. CUiRRIR.-CLE, at. An open chaise with two wheels. CUTrTE.R, a. One who cuts:-a fiast-sailing vesCUtR.R-.R, in. One who dresses leather. [pish. CiJT/THROAT,,. A murderer; an assassin. [sel. CURIRISH, a. Like a cur; brutal; sour; snap- CU0TTING.7. A piece cut off; a chop; a branch. CUR'RY, v. a. To dress, as leather; to beat; to CrTtTrLE, n. A mnollusk:-a foul-mouthed fellow. CalRRY, n. A highly-spiced Indian mixture.[rub. Cv'CLE, n. A circle: —a periodical space of time. CRp'RY-COStB (kdr're-koln),n. An iron comb. CYtCLOD, ni. A kind of geometrical curve. CURSE, v. a. To wish evil to; to execrate. CYV-CLO-PtE'DI-A -(si-lulo-pe'de-a), n. A circle CURSE,n. A malediction; affliction; torment. of the arts and sciences; an encyclopaedia. CUR'SED, a. Deserving a curse; hateful; unholy. CvStNET, n. A young swan. CURtSED-LY, ad. Miserably; shamefully. CILrIN-D:R, n. A long, round body; a roller. CURSE.R, n. One who titters curses. CY-LN/DRILC, CY-LfNIDRI-CAL, a. Like a cylinCURtsr -To R, n. A clerk in the court of chancery. der; long and round, as a cylinder. CURtS-R'I-LY, ad. Hastily; slightly. CY-ciAR', n. A loose, light gown. See SIMiAR. CURfSQ-RY, a. Hasty; quick; slight; careless; C- itt'BAL, n. A sort of musical instrument. desultory; done rapidly. [abridge. cMIE, C'I.MA, n. A kind of infiorescence. CtJR-TAILt, v. a. To cut off; to shorten; to CY-NAN/1HI:., n. A disease of the throat. CUR-TAILtER, n. One whdcurtails; an abridger. C~Nt.C, n. A follower of Diogenes; a snarler. CUR'TAIN (kiirttin), n. A cloth hanging round cVN'jC, CIN'I-CAL, a. Snarling; satirical. a bed, at a window, or in a theatre, &c. Cik'NQ-SURE or CtN'O-SfRE,n1. The star near CURITAIN, v. a. To furnish with curtains. the north pole, by which mariners are guided. CUitRtLE, a. Belonginglto a chair; magisterial. CV1PRiSs, n. A tree; an emblem of mourning. CUiRVAT-ED, a. Bent; crooked; curved. CVtPRUS, n. A thin, transparent, black stuff. CVR-VJATIQN, n. Act of bending or crooking. CIST, n. A sac containing morbid matter. CUR'VA-TURE, n. Crookedness; bent form. CZXR (zar), n. Title of the emperor of Russia. CURVE, a. Crooked; bent.-n. Any thing bent. c Z-RitN4A (za-rS'na), a. The empress of Russia. D. 1A is a consonant nearly approaching in sound DXB'BLE, V. n. To play in water:-to tamper. I to t, but formed by a stronger appulse of DAB/BLER, a. One who dabbles or meddles: the tongue to the upper part of the mouth. a Imaker of slight and superficial essays. DAB, v. a. To strike suddenly:-to touch gently. DAB'caHic]i, n. A small water-fowl. DAB, n. A lump:-a gentle blow:-an adept. DACE, in. A small river-fish of the carp kind.:,i,5,', lowng; A,,Pi,6,U,R, short; A,I,,o,V,Y, obscure.-FAREl,FiRX,FAST,FALL; HitIR,HE:R;

Page  89 DACTYL 89 DAY-WORK DXCf'TL (d&ak'tl), n. A poetical foot consist- DXAPPLE, a. Of various colors; variegated. ing of one long syllable and two short ones. DARE, V. n.. [imp. t. durst; pp. dared.] To have DAD, DXADDY, n. A childish term for father. courage or boldness; not to be afraid. DAFIFO-DIL, DAFfFA4-DIL-LY, n. A plant and DARE, V. a. [imp. t. & pp. dared.] To defy. flower; a species of narcissus. [mark [t]. DARfER, n. One who dares or defies. DAG'MG.R, n. A short sword; a poniard:- DARfING, a. Bold; adventurous; fearless. DAG/P.R~-DRAW'ING,?n. A drawing of dag- DkAR'NG-LY, ad. Boldly; bravely; courageousDAGI, GLE,v. n. To pass through wetordirt.[gers. DAR'ING-NEaSS, n. Boldness; fearlessness. [ly. DAHLI'.A,?7. A plant and beautiful flower. DARK, a. Wanting light; opaque; obscure. DAIILY (da'le), a. Happening every day; diurnal. DARK, n. Darkness; obscurity; want of light. DKA'LY, ad. Every day; very often. [ly. DXRK'EN (dkr'kn),v. a.& n. To make or grow DAINITI-LY,ad. Delicately; nicely; fastidious- DARK'LY, ad. Obscurely; blindly. [dark. DAINfTI-N:SS, n. Delicacy; fastidiousness. DXRK'NE.SS, n. Absence of light; obscurity. DAINfTY, a. Delicious:-nice; squeamish. DXRKtSomE (d.rklsuim),a. Gloomy; obscure. DAINITY, n. Something nice or delicate. DAR'LING, a. Favo'ite; dear; much beloved. DA1fRy, a. A place for milk:-a milk-farm. DAR!LING, n. A favorite; one much beloved. DAIRY-l-iAID, n. A female who manages a dairy. DARN, V. a. To mend, as a rent or hole. DAIfSY (da'ze), n. A plant and its flower. DARPNE.L, n. A genus of grasses; ray-grass. DALE, 71. A space between hills; a vale. DART,?z. A weapon thrown by the hand. DALXLI-ANCE, n. Mutual caresses; fondling. DART, v. a. & n. To throw or hurl rapidly; to DALfLI-.-R, 7e. One wvho dailies; a trifler. shoot; to fly rapidly, as a dart. DAL/LY,. n. To trifle; to sport; to delay. DASH, v. a. To strike:-to mix:-to ruin. [idly. DAM, n. A bank to confine water:-a mother. DASH,V. n. To rush impetuously:-to sketch rapDXM, V. a. To confine or shut up, as water. DASH, n. A collision; a stroke; small admixDAXM'.AqE, n. Mischief; hurt; detriment; loss. ture:-mark of punctuation, thus [-]. DAM'.A-E, V. a. To injure; to impair; to hurt. DASH'ING, a. Precipitate; rushing carelessly. DAM'/A4E-A-BLE, a. Susceptible of being hurt. DASITARD, n. A mean coward; apoltroon. [ery. DAMIASCEENE (daimntzn), n. A plum; damson. DIS'TARD-LI-NESS, n. Cowardliness; poltroonDXAMASK, n. Cloth with flowers or figures. DKS'TARD-LY, a. Cowardly; meanly fearful. DXAMIS-KEE N, v. a. To ornament or inlay, as DAS'TARD-Y, n. Cowardliness; poltrooneiry. iron., with gold and silver. [rose. DA'TA, n. pl. Truths admitted. See DATUM. DAMIASIK-RBOE,?i. Rose of Damascus; a red DATE, n. The time of an event, or of some DAME, sn. A lady; a mistress of a family.. writing: —a fruit of Arabia, &c. [begin. DAMN (dam),v. a. To doom to eternal torments. DATE, v. a. To note with the time.-u. n. To DXAM'NA-BLE, a. Most wicked; pernicious. DATE. LESS, a. Without any fixed term. D4M-NAtTIQN, n. Exclusion from divile mercy. DAtTIVE, a. (Crama.) The case that signifies DAM/IfNA-TO-RY, a. Containing condemnation. the person to whom any thing is given. DAJI'NI-FY, v. a. To endamage; to injure. DA'TUiM,n.; pl. D.ATA. [L.] A truth admitted. DAMP, a. Moist; wet; foggy; dejected; sunk. DAUB, v. a. To smear; to paint coarsely. DAMiP,?i. Fog; moisture; vapor:-dejection. DA.UBIER,In. A coarse, low painter:-a flatterer. DAMP, v. a. To wet; to mnoisten:-to depress. DAUB'ING, n. Plaster; coarse painting:-flattery. DAMPfER, in. That which damps or checks. DAUB'Y, a. Viscous; glutinous; slneary. DXAMP.ISH, a. Somewhat damp; inclining to wet. D.AUGH'TER (dhw'ter), n. k female child. [ter. DAiMPINESS, 11. Moisture; slight humidity. DAUUGH'TER.-LY (daw'ter-le), a. Like a daughDAMIS~EL, n. A young maiden; a girl. DAUNT (dant), v. a. To discourage; to fright. DAM5ION (dam'zn), n. A small black plum. DXUNT'LESS (dant'les), a. Fearless; bold. DANCE, V. ni. To ilnove with measured steps; DAUNT'Lr.SS-N, SS, n. Fearlessness. [France. DANCE, n. A motion of one or more in concert. DAUtPHIN, n. The heir-apparent to the crown of DAiNtCER, is. One who practises dancing. DAU'PHIN-ESS, n. The wife of a dauphin. DAN'CING, n. A moving with steps to music. DAWDLIER, no. A trifler; a dallier; an idler. DANtCING-XMAS'T.R, n. A teacher of dancing. DAWN, v. n. To grow light; to glimmer; to open. DAN-DE.-Li ON, n. The name of a plant. DXWN, n. Break of day; beginning; rise. DXN'DI-PRXT, n. A conceited little fellow. DAWN'ING, n. Break of day:-beginning. DAN'DLE,v. n. To fondle; to treat like a child. DAY (da), n. The time between the rising and DANtDLER, n. One who dandies children. setting of the sun; a24 hours:-life:-light. DANIDRUFF, n. Scurf on the head. DAYI-BOOR (da'bfk),n. Atradesman'sjournal. DAN/DY, n. A worthless coxcomb; a fo p DiAY-BREAK, n. Dawn;first appearance of dy. DANTISH, a. Relating to the Danes or to Den- DAY'DRAiAM, n. A vision to the waking senses. DANCErVR, n. Risk; hazard; peril. [mark. DAYi-LA-BQR,s n. Labor by, or in, the day. DANIQER-OUS, a. Full of danger; perilous. [ger. DA.'Y-LA-BOR-E.R, n. A worker by the day. DAN'15:R-OUS-LY, ad. Hazardously; with dan- DXAYLGOHT (da'lit), n. The light of the day. DAN'QER-OVS-NESS, n. Danger; peril; hazard. DAYI'-LIL-Y, n. A kind of plant and its flower, DXNIGLE, v. n. To hang loose; to foliow. DAY/I[MAN, n. An umpire; an arbitrator. DANfGLER, n. One who dangles, or hangs about. DAY SPRING, n. Rise of the day; the dawn. DANK, a. Damp; humnid; moist; wet. DAY'-STAR, n. The morning star; Venus. DANK, n. Damp; moisture; humidity. DAYtTIM'IE, n. Tinme in which there is light. DAPH'NE, n. A genus of diminutive shrubs. DAYT-WORK, n. Work performed or imposed DAP'PErR, a. Little and active; spruce; trim. by the day; day-labor. MiEN, SYIR; MOVE, NiR, SoSN; BULL, BijR, ROLE. —, 9, soft; fj, s, hard; ~ as z; * as gz z THIS;

Page  90 DAZZLE 90 DE CLARATION DXZ'ZLE, v.a. Tooverpowerwithlight;todim. DECtADE, n. Tile sum or number of ten. DEA'CON (detkn), n. An ecclesiastical officer. DEC'A-G6N, n. A plane figure having ten sides. DEAICON-ESS (dE'kn-6s),n. A female deacon. DECtA-LOGUE (-a-16g), a. Ten commandments, DEA'CON-RY,IDEA'CON-SHIP,?.Office of deacon. DE-CAMXt-RON, n. A volume having ten books DEAD (ddd), a. Deprived of life; inanimate. DECAMXP;, v. a. To shift a camp; to move off. DEAD (did), n. -Dead persons:-still time. DE-CAMP/AIENT, n. The act of decarnping. DhADI-DRUNK, p. a. Drunk and motionless. DE-CANTf, v. a. To pour off gently, as liquor. DADIEN (didldn), v. a. To deprive of vigor. DEC-AN-TAtTION, n. The act of decanting. DP.AD'-LIFT, n. A lift with main strength. [dow. DE-CAN'TER, x7. Glass vessel for holding liquor. DPAD'LIGHtT, n. A wooden port for a cabin win- DE -CAPti-TATE, v. a. To cut off the head of. DhAD'LY (did'le), a. Causing death; fatal. [ity. DE-CAP-I-TXtTIQN, n. The act of beheading. DhADfNESS (diednes),n. Lifelessness; inactiv- DE-CXY, v. n7. To lose excellence; to waste DhADI-RECRKON-ING (did'rIk'kn-lng), n. Esti- DE-CAYt, n. A decline; gradual failure. [away. mlation of the place where a ship is, by the log. D]-CEASE, na. Death; departure froom life. DEAF (dif), a. Wanting the sense of hearing. DE-CEASEt (deassts'), v. n. To die; to expire. DEAFfEN (dif'fn), v. a. To make deaf; to stun. De.-CEIT' (de-sitt), 1n. Fraud; cheat; artifice. DhAF'LY (dif'le), ad. In a deaf manner. DE-CEITIFUL, a. Fraudulent; full of deceit. DEAF'NESS (def'nes), a. Want of hearing. DE-CEIT'FFL-LY, ad. Fraudulently; with deceit. DEAL (del), n. Part; quantity:-fir or pine wood. DE-CEIT'Ft4L-NESS, n. State of being deceitful. DEAL, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. dealt, dealed.] To I1E-CEIVyA-BLE, a. Liable to be deceived. distribute; to divide; to bestow; to throw Dg-CEIVA4-BLE-NtSS, a. Liableness to be deDEAL, v. n. To-traffic; to transact; to act. [about. ceived; ability to deceive or delude. DEAL'tR,n. One who deals; atrader,tradesman. DE-CEIVE1 (de-sEvt), v. a. To cause to misDEALVING, n. Practice; intercourse; traffic. take; to delude; to impose on; to beguile. DEAN, n. An ecclesiastical dignitary:-a clerk D.-CEIV'ER, n. One who deceives; a cheat. or secretary of a faculty of a college, &c. DE-C.EMfBER, n. The last month of the year. DEAN'ER-Y, Iz. The office or house of a dean. DIE-CEMiVI-RAL,a. Belongingto adecemvirate. DEANtSHIP, a. The office or dignity of a dean. DE-CEMIVI-R.ATE, n. Governnient by ten rulers. DEItR (der), a. Beloved; precious; costly. DE-CTEIItVI-R, n. [L.] The ten magistrates of DEAR, n. A darling; a person beloved, ancient Rome having the whole government. DEARIBOUGHT (dir'bawt),~a. Purchased at a DECEN.-CY, n. Propriety; decorulni, modesty. high price; costly; expensive. [high price. DEI-CENtNA-RY, n. Tithing:-period of tell years. DEAR1LY (derfle), ad. In a dear manner; at a DE-CENtNI-.AL, a. Continuing for ten years:DE ARI'NSS, n. Fondness; love:-costliness. happening every ten years. [comely. DEARTH (dbrth), n. Scarcity; want; famine. DEtCENT, a. Becoming'; fit; suitable; modest; DEATH (dith),sn. Extinction of life; mnortality. DtCECNT-LY, ad. In a decent or proper manner. DEATHI-BED, n. Bed on which a person dies. DE-CEpT-I-BILLI-TY,n.Liablenesstobedeceived. DEATHtLEss, a. Immortal; never-dying. D.-CEPT'I-BLE, a. Liable to be deceived. DEATHt-LIKE (d6thtllk), a. Resembling death. DE-CEPtTION, n. The act of deceiving; fraud. DEATH'S'-DOOR, a. A near approach to death. DE-CEP'T-IVE, a. Having the power of deceiving. DEATHst'MAN (dthst'ian),n. An executioner. DL-CHARMt, v. a. To counteract by a charm. DEATIHWATCH (dithll'ich), n. A sort of insect. DE -CI DA-BLE, a. Capable of being determined. DE-BARt, v.a. To exclude; to hinder; to prevent. DE-CiDE~, v. a. & n. To determine, end, settle. DE-BA SEt, v. a. To degrade:-to adulterate. DE-I-CID1ED-Ly, ad. In a determined manner. DE:-BASEIMENT, n. Actof debasinig; degrada- DEQII4-DENCE, n. The act of falling off. Dg-BASt ER, a. One who debases; degrader. [tion. DE-CIDtE R, n. One who decides or determines. DE-B ATtA-BLE, a. Disputable; contestable. D.-CIDU.'-OIJS a. Falling off; not evergreen. DE-BsATE., n. A dispute; a quarrel; a contest. DEVt.-M.AL, a. Numbered by ten; pertaining D5.-BXATE, v. a. & n. To controvert; to dispute. to a system of tenfold increase or decrease. DE-BA TtER, n. One who debates; a disputant. D-:tI-MAXTrE v. a. To tithe:-to take the tenth. D-.-BAUCH1, v.a. To corrupt; tovitiate; to ruin DE-I-MATIQN, A selection of every tenth. DE-BAUCH,n a. Drunkenness; excess; lewdness. DE:1 -MA~-TOR, n. One who decimates. DEB-AU-9HEE (db-9-sht'), n. A rake; a drunk- DE-CI'PHt.R, v. a. To explain, unfold, unravel. ard; a libertine. [rupter. DE-CCPH]iR-E R, n. One who deciphers. DE-BIUCHtER, n. One who debauches; a cor- DE-CItIItQN (de-slzh'un), n. Determination. Di-BAUCH'tR-y, n. Intemperance; lewdness. DE-CItSIVE, a. Conciusive; final; positive. Di.-BA.UCH'M'.E NT, a. The act of debauching. DE-,ItSIVE-Ly, ad. In a conclusive manner. DE-BPENT'JRE (de-bint'yur), n. A certificate. DE-CI'SIVE-NE SS, n. State of being decisive. DE-BIL'-TATE, v.a. To weaken: to make faint. DE-CtSQ-Ry, a. Able to determine. [adorn. DE-BIL-I-TA'.TIQN, n. The act of weakenling. DECK, v. a. To cover; to dress; to array; to D.-BILtI-Ty, n. Weakness; feebleness; languor. DECK, n. The floor of a ship: —a pack of cards. DEB'tT,n. Money due for goods sold on credit. DECKtRER, n. One who decks; a dresser. DEB'IT, v. a. To charge or register with debt. DE-CLAIMI,,v.. To speak rhetorically, harangue. DEB-Q-NAIR', a. Courteous; affable; gentle. DE-CLAI/I1ER,n. One who declaims; haranguer. DEI-BOUCHt (de-hchl), v. an. To march out. DEPC-LA-MTfiTIQN, n. The art of declainiing;* DEBRIS (da-bre'), a. [Fr.] Fragments; ruins. a declamatory speech; an harangue. [tion. DEBT (dit),n. What one man owes to another. DE-CLXI'A-TO -RY, a. Pertaining to declalsaDEBTtQR (dit'or), n. One that owes money, &c. DhC-LA-RA'tT'QN,. A proclamation; assertion.

Page  91 DECLARATIVE 91 DEFILE iE -ClLXR'.A TYVE, a. Proclaiming; explanatory. DE-DICE'ME. NT, n. Inference; thing deduced. DE:-CLARfA- TQO-RY, a. Affirmative; expressive. DE.-DUFCI-BLE, a. Inferrible; consequential. DE CLARE/, v. a. & n. To make known; to DE-IDCT, v. a. To subtract; to take away. proclaim; to assert; to announce; to utter. DE-DUC'TION, n. A deducting; inference. DE -CLEN'SION, na. Descent; deterioration; de- DEM-DUC1TIVE, a. Deducible; inferrible. gellneracy:-grammatical inflection of nouns, DEED, n. Action; act; exploit:-fact.-(Lawz.) DE-CLi'NA-BLE, a. That may be declined. [&c. An instrument between parties able to contract. DE:C-L I-NATION, a. Descent; deviation. [&c. DEEM, v. a. & n. To judge; to think. I)C-LI- NA'TOR, n. An instrument in dialinlg, DEEP, a. Descending far; profound:-artful: DE.-CLINE, v. ni. To lean:-to shun; to refuse: -absorbed; swallowed up.; engrossed:-dark. -to decay; to decrease; to diminish. DEEP, n. The'sea; the main; the ocean. DE-CLINEI, v. a. To refuse:-to vary r inflect. DEEPIEN (depn), v. a. & n. To make or grow DE-CLINE/, it. A falling off; diminution; decay. deep; to make more dark, as colors. DI)-CL'V'I-TY, n. A slope; gradual descent. DEjPrLy, ad. To a great-depth; profoundly, DE-CLIlVOUs,'a. Gradually descending;sloping. DEEPINE.sS, n. Depth; profundity; sagacity. DEI-C CT', v. a. To boil; to digest; to inflame. DEER, n. A forest animal hunted for venison. DEi-C6CTIQN, n, Act of boiling; matter boiled. DE-FACE, v. a. To mar; to efface; to disfigure. DE C-QL-LAtITQN, in. The act of beheading. Dg-FACE'MENT, n. Marring; razure; injury. D. —'COL-'QR-.ATIQN, n. Absence or privation DE-FA-CER,n. Onewho defaces; a disfigurer. of color. [pound; to resolve. DE-FALtCXATE, v. a. To cut off; to lop; to DE-COM-PSEt, v. a. To dissolve; to decom- take away a part of, as of public accounts. DIE-CQM-PO6'ITE,a. Compounded a second time. DEF-AL-CAt.TON, n. Diminution; abatement; DiE-C0M-POQ-"lttIN, n. A separation of parts. breach of trust by one having charge of money. DE-COM-PO0ND't, v. a. To compound anew. DtF-.A-MXtTIO N,n;.Slander; calunsny;detraction. )DE-COM-P610D't, a. Compounded a second time. DE-FXMtA-TO-Ry, a. Calumnious; libellous. DETClO-RATE, v. a. To adorn; to embellish. DEv-FAME',. a.' To slander; to calumniate. DEC-O-A'TiON, n. Ornament; embellishment. DWE-FAMtER, n. One who defames; a slanderer. I]DE-C6OROUS or DfCt'-'ROSS,:a. Decent; suit- DOE-FATtI'GA-BLE, a.'Liable to be weary. able to a character; becoming; proper; fit. DTE-FAULT',n. Omission; failure; fault; defect. -IDE-CtRo0Us-LY, ad. In a becoming manner. DE-FAULTt, v. n. To fail in performing a conDE'-CoR'TS-CATE, v. a. To divest of the bark. tract, or to appear in court; failure. DTI-COR-TI-CA'TION, A. The act of peeling. DE.-FXULT'ER, n. One that makes default. DE-'CoR'VM, n. Decency; order; propriety. DE-FEA'9ANCE (de-ft'zans), n. Actofannulling. DE-C:ot, v. a. To lure; to entrap; to inshare. DE-FEA~1I-BLE, a. Capable of being annulled. TDE-cy, n. Allurement; a lure; a snare. DE-FEATr, n. An overthrow; frustration.[trate. DE.-COY't-DCK, n. A duck that lures others. DE-FEATt, v. a. To conquer; to undo; to frusTDE CREASEt, v. n. & a. To grow or make less. DEFtE-CATE, V. a. To clarify; to refine;to clear. DI-CREASEt, A. Decay; state of growing less. DEF't-CATE, a. Purged from lees or foulness. DiE-CREEl, v. a. To doom oriassign by a decree, Dh F-E-CA TION, i. Purification; clarification. DIE-CRE', n. An edict a law:-determination. DE-F:CT', n. A fault; imperfection; a blemish. ECt'RE.-E PNT, n. Decrease; waste;diminution. DE-FECT1I-BLE, a. Imperfect; deficient. DEr-CREP tT,i a. Wasted and worn with age. DE-FEC'TION, n. Want; failure; apostasy; DTI-CREP I-TATE, v. a. To cracikle in the fire. revolt from duty or allegiance. [faulty. DE.-CREP-T-TA'TION, n. iA crackling noise. DE-FECtTIVE, a. Full of defects; imperfect; DTEICRF, PI-TUDE, n. The last stage of old age. IE-FCtTIVE-LY, ad. In a defective manner. DE-CRisrcE NT, a. Growing less; decreasing. DE -FECITIVE-NhSS, In. State of being imperfect. DI-CaRETAL, a. Appertaining to a decretal. DE:-F:NCE, sn. Guard; vindication; resistance. DE-CREfTAL, n. A book of decrees or edicts. DE.-FENCE'LESS, a. Unarmed; unguarded; Di CRE-T:Q-RY, a. Judicial; definitive; deciding. weak; exposed. [unprotected manner. DE-CRt.AL, il. Clamorous censure; condemna- DE-FENCEtLESS-LY, ad. Ih a defenceless or TDE-CRIE'R, n. One who decries. [tion. IE-FENCE'LEsSS-NYgSS, n. Unprotected state. TDE-CRY1 v. a. To censure; to clamor against. DE-FEND', v. a. To protect; to vindicate. DE-CUMiiBENCE, DE-CUMIBE N-Cy, n. The act DE -FENDIANT, n. A person accused or sued. or posture of lying down; prostration. DE -FEND'ER, RiI. One who defends; an advocate. D1E-CfMl'BENT, a. Lying down; recumbent. DE-F-NtS-LE, a, That may be defended. DI1-CTM'BI-TURE, n. Confinement to the bed. DO.-FENSIVE, a. Serving to defend; resisting. DIC'tU-PLE (ddk'u-pl), a. Repeated ten times. DE-FEN'SIVE, n. A safeguard; state of defence. DE-CU'RI —ON, n. A commander over ten men. DE-FFNtSIVE-LY, ad. In a defensive manner. DE-CUR'SION, n. The act of running down. DI-F.R', v. a. To put off; to delay; to refer. DE-CtfS5sATE, v. a. To intersect at acute angles. DrtFER-ENCE, n. Regard; respect; submission. DtIC US-SA1TIQN, n. The act of crossing. TiE-FFiANCE: n. A challenge; contempt of IDtlI-CATE,s. a. To consecrate; to inscribe. opposition or danger; a setting at nought. Dt D/II-CA TE a. Consecrate; devoted; sacred. DE-FItANT, a. Biddling defiance; challenging. DEtD-i-CA'TTON, n. Consecration,; an address. DE -FIT"CIN-CY (-fislie'n-se), n. Want; defect. DTID'~l-CA-TQR, n. One who dedicates. DIE -FI1CIE NT (-fish'ent), a. Failing; wanting.:DPDTi-C.A-TQ-RY, a. Relating to a dedication. DEF'I-C1T. n. [L.] Want.; deficiency; lack. DE-Dl11TIQN (de-dish'un), n. A surrender. DE-FFIER, n. A challenger; a contemner. DEI-DUCE', v. a. To draw; to infer; to gather. DE-FILE', v. a. To make foul; to pollute. MIEN., aIR; MbVE, NOR, S6N; BOLL, BUR, RCLE. —Q, A,soft; E,, hard; as z as as gz; fTi'It.

Page  92 DEFILE 92 DEMANDABLE DE-FILE/, n. A narrow passage or way. DE -LVYt, v. a. & n. To put off; to. hinder; to DE-FILEtME.NT, i. Corruption; pollution. DE-LAYt, n. A deferring; stay; stop. [linger. DE-FIL'ER, at. One who defiles; a polluter. D'LE, v. a. Blot out; erase. DEL-FIN.A-BLE, a. Capable of being defined. DELtE-BLE, a. Capable of being effaced. DE-FINE', v. a. To explain; to describe, limit. DE.-L C'TA-BLE, a. Pleasing; delightful. D.-FINIE R, n. One who defines or describes. DEL'E-GATE, v. a. To send on an embassy DiF 1I-NITE, a. Certain; limited; exact; precise. to depute; to commission:-to intrust. DEt.I-NYTE-Ly, ad. In a definite manner. DELE -GATE, n. A deputy; a commissioner. DEF/I-NITE-NESS, n. Certainty; exactness. DEL-E.-G.ATIQN, n. A sending away; deputaDYF -I-NIt1TIQN (dtf-e-nlsh'un), n. The act of tion: —persons delegated. [face. defining; meaning; description; explication. DE-LETEf, v. a. To blot out; to erase; to efDE-FINtI-TIVE, a. Determinate; positive. DiL-E-TE'RI-OfS, a. Deadly; destructive. DE-FIN'i-TIVE, n. That which defines; final. DE-LETION, n. Act.of erasing or blotting out. DE-FIN'I-TIVE-LY, ad. Positively; decisively. DELFT, n. Earthen ware resembling porcelain. DE-FIN'I-TIVE-N:ISS, n. Decisiveness; conclu- DE-LIBE. R-ATE, v. a. & n. To weigh; to conDE-FLA'GRA-BLE, a. Combustible. [siveness. sider any thing; to ponder; to reflect. D:BF'LA-GRATE, v. a. (Cholem.) To set fire to; DE-LIB'ER-ATE, a. Circumspect; wary; slow. to cause to burn suddenly. [bustion. DE-LB'ER-ATE-LY,ad. In a deliberate manner, DPF-LA-GRA/TION, n. Rapid or sudden corn- DE-LIB'ER- ATE-NSS, n. Circumspection. DE-FLECTt, v. a. To turn aside; to bend. DE-LIB-ER-'TION, n. Act of deliberating. DE-FLfEC'TIQN, n. Deviation; a turning aside. DE-LntiER-.A-TlVrE, a. Containing deliberation. DdiF-LQ-RA'TION, a. Act of deflquring; rape. DlL'I-CA-CY, 1. Daintiness; nicety; refineDE-FLOUR/, v. a. To ravish; to destroy beauty. ment; a dainty:-gentle treatment; tenderness. DE-FL0URaE.R,. Onewhodeflours; aravisher. DELL'I-CATE, a. Nice; dainty; fine; refined. DE-FLrXtlQON, n. A flowing downward. I LtLI-CATE-LY, ad. In a delicate manner. DE-rORCEi, v. a. To keep out of possession. DFLIG-CATE-NESS, n. Tenderness; softness. D:E-FORMI, v. a. To disfigure; to deface. DlE-LIlCIOVS (, a. Highly pleasing; DiEF-OR-MATON, n. A defacing; a disfiguring. very grateful; sweet; agreeable; charming. DE-FORMED' (-firmd'), p. a. Ugly: disfigured. DE-LItCIOVS-LY, ad. In a delicious manner. DE-FORM'E.D-NtYSS, n. Ugliness; deformity. DE-LLCIOUS-NI SS,n. Quality ofbeing delicious. DE-FORM/EiR, n. One who defaces or deforms. DE-LIGHTI (de-lit'), n. Great pleasure or joy. DE-FORM'I-TY, Xl. Ugliness; defect; distortion. DE-LIGHTf (de-lt'), v. a. To please greatly. DE-FRAUD', V. a. To rob by trick; to cheat. DE-LIGHT1 (de-llt'), v. n. To have delight. DE-FRAUVD/ER, n. One who defrauds; a cheater. DE-LIGHT1FUL (de-lit'ffil), a. Highly pleasing. DE-FRAY1, v. a. To bear, as charges; to pay. DE-LIGHT/FUL-LY, ad. In a delightful manner. DE.-FRA*Y~ER, n. One who defrays. [person. DE-LIGHTfF0L-NESS, n. Great pleasure; joy. DE-FONCT', a. Dead; deceased.-n. A dead DE-LIN/E-ATE, v.a. To design; to sketch; to DE-FY', v. a. To challenge; to dare; to brave. draw; to represent; to describe; to portray. DE:-qNfER-A-CY, n a. A growing worse; dete- DE-LIN-E -XTION, al. Outline; sketch; drawing. rioration; inferiority; poorness. [teriorate. DE-LIN1QUEN-Cy, ln. A fault; a nmisdeed; crime. DE-YNfER-ATE, V. n. To grow worse; to de- DLE-LINQUENT (de-ling'kwent), n. An offender. DE —GN'ER-RATE a. Grown worse; base. DLL-I-QUESCE! (-kwesl), v. n. To melt in air. DE-5'-EN'ER-ATE-LY, ad. In a degenerate man- DLL-I-QUIES1CENCE, n. A liquefying in the air. DE-QEPN'ER-.ATE-NE SS, n. Degeneracy. [ner. DEL-.-QUES'CE.NT, a. Liquefying in the air. DE,-EN-ER- ATIQN, a1. Act of degenerating. DE-L IRI- S, a. Light-headed; raving; insane. DEG~-LU-TIT.TION (deg-lu-tlsh'un), n. A swal- DLE-LR I-OUS-NESS, n. The state of one raving. lowing; the power of swallowing. [ness. DE-LIR1I-.M, n. Alienation of mind; insanity. DdG-RA-DAITION, n. Act of degrading; base- DE-IIV'ER, v. a. To set free; to release, utter. DE-GRAADEF, v. a. To place lower; to lower. DE-VER. -ANCE,n. Release; rescue;utterance. DE-GREE', n. Quality; rank; station; step; DE-LIVLER- ER, n. One who delivers. [rescue. proportion:-360th part of a circle; 691 miles. DE-LIV1ER-Y, n. Act of delivering; release; D]E-HORTT, v. a. To dissuade earnestly. DELL, n. A little dale or valley; a dingle. DE-HOR-TAtTION, n. Earnest dissuasion. DE-LUDtA-BLE, a. Liable to be deceived. DE-HO R'TA-TO-RY,a. Tending to dissuade; dis- DnE-LDE', v. a. To impose upon; to cheat. DE-I-FZ-CA'TIQN, a. Act of deifying. [suading. DE-LUDIER, n. One who deludes; a deceiver. DE'I-FI-ER, n. One who deifies. DELL UQE (dMtl'lj), n. A general inundation. D'!-FORM, a. Of a godlike form. D2 LIU1E, v. a. To drown; to overwhelm. D.'I-aY, v.a. To make a god of; to extol. DEI-L U'ION (de-lit'zhun), n. Error; deceit. DEIGN (dan), v. n. To condescend; to vouch- DE-LU'SIVE, DE.-LJSIOQ-RY, a. Deceptive; falsafe; to think fit or proper. [low. lacious; deceitful; fraudulent; deluding. DEIGN (dan), v. a. To grant; to permit; to al- DELVE, v. a. & n. To dig; to open with a spade. D'IISM, n. The doctrine or creed of a deist. DMI'A -G6GUE (dtm'a-glg), n. A ringleader DERIST, at. One who believes in the existence of a faction; a popular and factious orator. of God, but disbelieves revealed religion. DE-MAINt, or DEi-MESNE' (do-man', de-lnent), DE-ISWTI-CAL, a. Belonging to deism or deists. n. A freehold; an estate in land; a manor. D:Ei'-Ty, n. The Divine Being; divine nature. DE-MANDf, v. a. To claim with authority. DE.-JGCTI, v. a. To cast down; to depress. DE-MitND', n. A claim; a question; exaction. DE-JY:C'TIQN,n. Lowness ofspirits;depression. DE-MitND'A-BLE, a. That may be demanded. A,E,],OStii, long; X,,,i,6,,t1,, skort;,EI,O,UQ,V, obscure.-FAREFR,F.ASTFLL; H:eIR,HER;

Page  93 DEMANDANT 93 DEPOSER DE-MANDtANT, n. A plaintiff in a real action. DE-NW5tNCV',MENT, n. Denunciation. DE-MANDE.R, n. One who demands; claimant. Di-NioONt'ER, 11. One who denounces. DE-MAR-CA'TION, n. Division; boundary. DENSE. a. Close; compact; thick; condensed DE-MrANS, v. a. To behave-; to carry or con- DENtSI-TTY, at. Closeness; compactness. duct one's self:-to debase; to disgrace. DENT, n. A mark. —v. a. To make a dent in; DE -MVEAN'OR, n. Carriage; behavior; conduct. DEN'TAL, a. Belonging to the teeth. [to indent. DE-MtER IT, n. Desert of ill or blame; ill desert. DEN1TAL,?n. A letter pronounced by the teeth. DE- MER SION (de-mnlrfshun), n. A drowning. DENT1ED, a. Notched; indented. [point. Dr —MIESNEt (de-men'), n. See DEMAIN. DLN TI-CLE, n. (Aitch.) A small projecting DEt.M I (dm'e e). A prefix signifying half. DEN-TIC1U-LXT- E D, a. Set with small teeth. DBlt.I-JOHN,?s. A large glass vessel or bottle. DEN-TIC-J-LA'TIQN,. The state of being set DE-MI~Ef, n. Death; decease:-lease; transfer. with teeth, or with prominences like teeth. DE,-HIME, v. a. To grant at one's death; to will. DENtTI-FRICE, ns. A powder for the teeth. DE-MOCRA-CY, 1.. Government by the people. DENITIST, n. A tooth-surgeon or tooth —doctor. DLEI/Q-CRHXT,. One devoted to democracy. DEN-TI1TIOQN, n. The breeding of teeth; teethDEM-O-CRXAT1IC, a. Pertaining to democ- ing:-the time of teething. [n aked. DEM-6-CRATt'I-CAL, racy, or government by DEN-U-DAXTIQN, n. A stripping or snaking the people; republican; popular. [manner. DE-NUDE, V. a. To strip; to make naked. DLM-9-CRAT'I-CAL-LY, ad. In a democratical DE-NDNtCI-ATE (-she-at),v. a. To denounce. DE-MOLtISII, V. a. To throw down; to destroy. DE-NUN-CI-X/TIQN (de-nin-she.-atshgn), n. The DE-MOLmISH-ER, n. Onie who demolishes. act of denouncing; menace; arraignment. DEM-Q-LIt1TIQN (dUm-o-lislfu'n),n.Destruction. DL -NUN'CI-AX-TOR (de-nun-she-a'tqr), n. One DE'MON, n. A spirit; an evil spirit; a devil. who denounces:-a threatener. [owvn. DE-MHONI-Xc, a. Belonging to evil spir- DE N,. a. To contradict; to refuse; to disDE.M-Q-N1LA-CAL, C its; devilish; infernal. DE-OB1STRU-ENT, a. Removing obstructions. DE-AtO1NI-XC, n. One possessed by a demon. DE.O-DAND, s;. A thing given or forfeited to God. DE-Mn N-0Loo-gy, n.'A treatise on evil spirits. DE-PXRTt, v. n. To go away; to leave:-to DE-M)ONTSTRA-BLE, a. That may be demon- decease; to die. [division. strated; that may be proved. [monstrable. DE-PART'MENT, n. Separate office, part, or DE-M6ON'TRA-BLE-N33SS, n. The being de- DE-PART'UR'E (de-parttyur), n. A going away; DE-MON'STRA-BLY, ad. Evidently; clearly. abandonment; desertion:-death; decease. DE-MONISTRATE,V. a. To prove with certainty. DE-PASTftURE (de-past'yur), v. an. To feed. DEM-QN-STRAXTION, a. Indubitable proof. DE-PIUtPER-AiTE, v. a. To make poor. DVE-ION1STRA-TIVE, a. Invincibly conclusive. DE-PEND, V..n. To hang; to rely; to adhere. DE-MON/STRA- TYVE- LY, ad. Clearly. D.-PLND1ANT, n. A subordinate; a relier. DEMIQN-STRA-TQR or DE.-MiNISTRX-TQR, n. DE-PEINDE.NCE, n. Connection; trust; reliOne who demonstrates. [als. ance:-something hanging from a support:D:E-MOR-AL-1I-zZfTION n. Destruction of mor- connection:-an adjunct; a subject province. DE-MHORAL-1ZE, V. a. To destroy the morals of. DE-PEND'ENT, a. Hanging down; subordinate. D]E-MHL;CENT, a. Softening; mollifying. DE-PENDIENT, n. One subordinate; dependant. DE.-MUR', v. in. To doubt; to pause; to hesitate. DE-PYCT1, v. a. To paint; to portray; to describe. D1-rMUR, n. Doubt; hesitation; pause. DIP-I-LATIO N, n. A pulling off the hair. DE —MURE1, a. Sober; grave; downcast; modest. DE-PIL.A-TO-RY, a. Taking away the hair. DE-I-mUREfLY, ad. In a demure manner; gravely. DE.-PLE1TION, n. An emptying:-blood-letting. DI-MURE1N1.SS, n. Affected modesty or gravity. D-PLORIA-BLE, a. Lamentable; calamitous. DE-MrORIRA9E, n. Delay of ships:-an allow- DE:-PLOR'A-BLE-N:IESS, n. The being deplorable. ance for delaying ships. Fa lawsuit. DE-PLORIA-BLY, ad. Lamentably; miserably. DE-M0tRRIER, n. One who demurs:-stop in DE-PLORE', v. a. To lament; to bewail; to DE-MYa, n. A particular size of paper. - mourn to bemoan. [bewailer. Dk3N, n. A cavern; the cave of a wild beast. DE-PLOR1E.R, n. A lamenter; a mourner; a DE-NXtTI.ON-AL-IZE (de-nashtun-l-Iz), v.. a. DE-PLOY1, v. a. To unfold, as a body of troops. To take away national rights from. DEP-LU-MA'TIQN, n. A plucking off feathers: DEN-DRDLtO-iY, n. Natural history of trees. -a disease or swelling of the eyelids. DE-NI.A-BLE, a. Capable of being denied. DE-PLUMEt, v. a. To strip of feathers. DE-NI'AL, n. Negation; refusal; abjuration. DE-P(ONENT, n. One who makes oath to a DE-NIt.R, n. One who denies; a refuser. written statement. [ple. DEiN'I-GIRATE, v. a. To blacken; to make black. DE-POPU -LATE, v. a.- To dispeople; to unpeoDEN-I-Z.ATIQN, 7a. The act of enfranchising. DE.-POP-U-LXtTIQN, n. Act of depopulating. DEN/I-ZEN, n. A citizen; one enfranchised.[to. DE.-POPU -LAT-QR, n. One who depopulates. DE-NOMfl-NXATE, V. a. To name; to give nanie DE-PORT1, v. a. To carry; to demean; to act. D].-NOM-I-NXATIQN, n. A name given to a thing. DEP-OR-TA1TION,?1. Removal; transportation; DE-NOMl.-NA-TIVE, a. That gives a name. banishment; exile. [meanor. DE-NOMIt-NX-TQR, n. The giver of a name: DE.-PORTIM.NT, n. Conduct; bearing; de-term of a fraction denoting the number of DL-PO/SA-BLE, a. Capable of being deposed. DirN-Q-TA.TION, n. The act of denoting. [parts. DE-PO;'AL, n. The act of divesting of office. DE-NO'TA-TiVE, a. Having power to denote. DE-POSE1,. a. To degrade; to dismiss. DE-NOTE/, a. a. To mark; to sow,betol en. DE-POEt, v. n. To bear witness; to testify. DE -N ONCEI, V. a. To threfiten; to accuse. DFi-PO'ER, an. One who deposes; a deponent. MIEN, sYR; M6VE, NOR, S6N; BOLL, BUR, ROLE. —A, 9, soft;,,, hard; ~ as z; y as gz; THIS

Page  94 DEPOSIT Do DESPATCH DE-PO6qIT, v. a. To lay up; to drop; to intrust. DE-SCPND' (de-snd%), v. n. To come down. DE-P6O'/lT, n. Any thing deposited; a pledge. Di;-SCENDIANT, 7n. Offspring of an ancestor. D/!-POtI-TA ~RY, n. One to whom a thing is DE-SCEND'JNT, a. Falling; descending. intrusted.-(Law.)Receiver of another's goods, D -SCEND-I-BiLI-TY, n. The being descendible. DEP-Q-~tTIOQN (ddp-o-zish'un), n. The act of DE-SCENDfI-BLE, a. Capable of being degiving testimony on oath; testimony in writ- scended: —that may descend. [sion. ing under oath:-dethronement. [thing. DE-SCEN'SIrQN,n. A going downward; declenDE.-PO6'I-TO-RY, n. A place for lodging any DRi-SChlNtSTQN-A.L, a. Relating to descent. Di-POT' (de-po'), n. A depository; a store- DE-SCEN'SIVE, a. Descending; having power house; a warehouse:-railway station. to descend; tending downward. DkeP-.RA-VA'TIQN n. Corruption; depravity. DE-SCENT1, n. Declivity; invasion; extraction. DE-PRAVE', v. a. To vitiate; to corrupt; to spoil. DE-SCRIBEt, v. a. To delineate; to represent DE.-PRXV'I-TY, a. Corruption; a vitiated state. Di.-SCRIBER, an. One who describes.[by words. DP'itRE-CATE, v. a. To beg off; to pray against. DE-sCRIE.R, n. A discoverer; a detecter. DE.P-RlE.-CAtTIQN, a. Prayer against evil. DE-SCRIPtTION, n. Act of describing; delinD:iP'RE.-CA-TQ-RY, a. That serves to deprecate. eation; relation; account; representation. DEP'RE.-CA-TQR, n. One who deprecates. DE-SCRIP'TIVE, a. Containing description. DE.-PRE1CI-XTE (de-pre'she-it), v. a. To un- DE-SCRY, v. a. To spy; to detect; to discover. dervalue; to disparage; to decry; to malign. DES'E-CRATE, v. a. To divest of sacredness; D1-PRE-CI-A'TIQN (de-pre-shle-ashun), n. Act to profane:-to divest of sacred office. of lessening the worth or value of any thing. DiS-E -CRA'TION, n. The act of desecrating. DiP'rRE-DATE, v. a. To rob; to pillage; to spoil. Di'~ERT n. A wilderness; a solitude; waste. DEP-RE-DA'TION, sn. A robbing; a spoiling. D E'LRT, a. Wild; waste; solitary; void. DEPtRE.-DA-TOR n. A robber; a devourer. DE-baRT', v. a. To forsake; to abandon. DE-PRESS', v. a. To cast down, humble, deject. DEL-~ERTt, v. n. To run away clandestinely.. DE.-pR:SI'SION (de-prtsh'.n), n. Dejection; de- D -ERT', a. Claim to reward merit or despondency; melancholy:-a hollow. [down. D-:EbRT':ER, n. One who deserts. [merit.DE-PRESS'QR, t. One that keeps or presses DE-RERtTIQN, n. Act of deserting; dereliction. DEP-RI-V.ATIQN, n. The act of depriving; loss. DE-ERVEi, v. n. To be worthy of good or ill. DE-PRIVE1, v. a. To take from, bereave, debar. D E-sRVEt', v. a. To be worthy of; to merit. DE-PRIVE. R, n. He who, or that which,deprives. DE- RV'ING, a. WYorthy; meritorious. DEPTH, n. Deepness; profundity; sagacity. D -SIC'CANT, n. An application that dries up. DE-POL'SION, n. A driving or thrusting away. D)E-SIC1CATE, v. a. & n. To dry up. DkP'IV-RATE, v. a. To purify; to cleanse. DE-sC'cC.A-TIVE, a. Having the power of drying.. DtP-V-RAtTIQN, n. The act of cleansing, DE -SiDE.R-ATE, v. a. To want; to desire. DRjP-J-TAlTIQN, n. Act of deputing:-vice- DE-SID-EIR-ATUM, n.; pl. DE-S1D-ER-X/TA. gerency conimmission:-persons deputed. Something not possessed, but wanted. DE-PUTEt, v. a. To send; to empower to act. {IDE-SiGNt (de-sin' or de-zInt), v. a. To purDtP'5V-TY, n. A delegate; a substitute, any pose; to intend; to plan; to project. [a sketch. one that transacts business for another. iDE-SIGN' (-sTin), a. Intention; purpose; plan; Di-RA.Il-NATE, v. a. Tc pluck up by the roots. JIID-SIGN!A-BLE (-sint), a. Capable of being DE-RANQEI, v. a. To.disorder; to embarrass. designed; that nmay be marked'out. DE-RANqERMENT, n. Disorder: —disorder of DES'IG-N-ATE, sv. a. To point out; to mark. hnind; delirium; insanity. [saken. DLS-IG-NAtTIQN,n. Appointment; direction. Di-RiE-LICT, a. Purposely relinquished; for- IIDE-SIGN'ED-LY (de-sin'ed-le), ad. Purposely. DEIR-.-LIC'TIQN, n. Act of forsaking; desertion. [IDE-SIGNIER (de-slnter), n. One who designs. DR-R'J-LCT, n. (Law.) Any thing purposely (DE.-SGN'.ING (de-slnting),p. a. Insidious. relinquished or forsaken. [scorn. D E-ItRA-BLE, a. Worthy of desire; pleasing. DEg-RIDEf, V. a. To laugh at; to mock; to DE- IRt'A-BL-E-NSS, n. Quality of being deDE-RID'E R, n. One who derides; a scoffer. sirable; needfulness; eligibility. [joy. DE-Ra"[tIQN (de-rizh'un), n. The act of derid- DE-~RIRE', na. Wish; eagerness to obtain or ening or laughing at; contempt; scorn; mockery. DE-bIRE', v. a. To wish or long for; to covet. DE-RISIVE, a. Containing derision; mocking. DE- IRE']R, n. One who desires; a wisher. DE-RI'SQ-RY, a. Mocking; ridiculing; derisive. DER-~IRIOUS, a. Full of desire; eager; coveting.: DE.-RIVIA-BLE, a. Coining by derivation. DE.-SIST, v n. To cease; to stop; to forbear. D]tR-I-VXATIQN, n. Act of deriving; a tracing. DE-SIST.ANCE, n. The act of desisting; cessaDI:E-R1V.A-TIVE, a. Derived from another o tion; forbearance; aleaving off;? stopping. DE.-RIV.A-TiVE, n. The thing or word derived. DESK, n. An inclined table to write on; a pulDE-RI:VRE, v. a. To deduce; to draw; to obtain. DES'O-LATE, a. Laid waste; solitary. [pit. DE-RIVIER, n. One that derives or draws. DEStO-LATE, v. nt. To depopulate; to lay waste. DERNIER (dersn-yAr' or dtrfne-er)., a. Last; DtS'Oi-LA-TrER, n. One who causes desolation. final;-used only in the phrase, dernier resort. DES-O-LA'tTIQN, n. Devastation; sadness. DRR'Q-GAXTE, a. a. & n. To disparage; to detract. DE-SPAIR', n. Hopeless state; despondence. DER-Q-GAtTIQN, n. A defamation; detraction. DE-sPAIR', v. n. To be without hope; to deDE-R6G'4-TO-Ry, a. Detracting; dishonoring. DE-SPARtEr.R, n. One without hope.. [spond. DIERVIS, n. A Turkish or Asiatic monk. [tion. DE-SPAiR'ING-LY, ad. In a despairing.mauner, DkS'CANT, n. A song;-a discourse; a disputa- DE-SPXTCH', or DIS-PATCH', v. a. To send: DE.S-CXNT', v. n. To sing; to discourse, expatiate. away hastily:-to expedite:-to kill. AZJIOOYC 10, long;. XA,1,6,t tashort; AjIXQY, obscure.-FABL )IFAIRXltFAFA F.LL; Hfit-IRH;R;

Page  95 DESPATCH 95 DEVOUTNESS Dr.-SPXTCH',?. Speed: —an express:-message. DE-TtRtSION, n. The act of cleansing a sore. DE-SPXTCHIER, i. One who despatches, DE-TERlSIVE, a. Having the power to cleanse. DES-PE-RA'DO6, n., p1. DES-PE.-R-A'DOE~. One DE —TESTt, v. a. To hate; to abhor, abominate. who is desperate; a reckless man; a robber. DE.-TSST A-BLE, a. Hateful,; abominable. DESPE.R-ATE, a. Without hope; rash; reckless. DE-TESTI.A-PLY, ad. Hatefully; abominably. DES-PE.R-AAITION, n. Hopelessness; despair.' DE T-E:S-TAt'TIQN, n. Hatred; abhorrence. DEStPI-CA-lBLE, a. Contemptible; vile., DE-TEST!ER, a. One who hates or abhors. DEStPI-CA-ISLE- NE SS, sn. Meanness; vileness. D-THRONEr, v. a. To divest: of sovereignty. DES'PI-CA-BLY, ad. Contemptibly; 16meanly. DE-TRCoNEsMENT, s. The act of detlroning. DR-SPlE', v. i10 To scorn;to coulteiin;:tospurn.* D:E-THRONIE R, n. One who dethrones. DE~-SPi;'LR, n. A contemne, scorner. DT-'TI-NUE or DE.-TiNUEne.:A kind of writ. DE-SPITE', n. Malice; mal-lirty; defiance DiT!' O-NATE, DkT.O-NIJZE, v. n. & a. To exDE-SPITE'FftL, a. Malicious; full of spleen. plode or cause to explode with a loud report. Dl-SPOiLt, v. a. To rob; to deprive; to divest. DEtT-Q-N'TToN,.n. An explosion with noise. DE-SPO-LI-ATIQON, n. The act of despoiling. DE-TORT/ v. a. To wrest from the design. DE-SPONND', V. n. To despair; to lose hope. 6D-TO tSION, n. A perversion; a wresting. DL-SPoNDIEN-CY, i1. Despair; hopelessness. DE-TACT, v. a. & ni. To derogate; to deDE-SPOND'E NT, a. Despairing; hopeless. fane; to slander; to depreciate; to take away. DE-SPOND'ER,n. One who is without hope. DE-TRACITION, ts. A taking away; slander. DESIPQT, n. An absolute ruler; a tyrant. DE-TRACITIVE, a. Tending to detract. DES-PoTtIC, DE S-POTf.-C4L, a. Absolute. DEL-TRXCT'Qit, n. One who detracts; a defamer. DES-PoT.I-CAL-LY, ad. In an arbitrary manner. DBETRI-MENT, n. Loss; damage; mischief. DESPOT-im, n. Absolute power; tyranny. DLET~R-1IENITAL, a. Mischievous; causing DE-SPU'STAXTEv. n. To foam; tofrotlh; to work. DE-TRODE', V.a. To thrust down. [loss. DES-PV-MIAtTIQN, n. Sclm; frothiness. DE-TRUNtCATE, V. a. To lop; to cut off.L DES-QUA-SIAtTIQN, n. Act of scaling bones'. DELT-RUN-CAtT1QN, n. The act of cutting off. DEE ~ilRT, n. Service of fruits, &c., at table. DE-TRO'I.ON, n. The act of thrusting down. DESTI-NATE, v. a. To design for any end. DEiUCE (dos), n. The two in cards or dice. DkS-T1-NA/TIQN, i. End or ultimate design. DE USE (dfs), n. A cant name for the devil. Dts'TiNE, v. a. To doom; to appoint; to devote. DEUJ-TER-OGrA-MY, is. A second marriage. DtS'TI-NY, n. Fate; invincible necessity; doom. DEIJ-TER-O0Nlo-mY, n. The second law; the DtS'TI-TFTE, a. Forsaken; friendless; in want. fifth and last book of Moses. [waste. D;S-T1-TUITiQN, a. Utter want; indigence. DE-VAS'TATE or DEVIAS-TATE, V. a. To lay DE- STROYi, v. a. To lay waste; to ruir; to kill. r:EV-AS-TATTIQN, a. Waste; havoc; desolation. DE-STROtER, a. One who destroys or ruins. DE-VELQP, V. a. To unfold, unravel, disclose. DE-STRUC/TI-.BLE, a. Liable to be destroyed. DE-VEL/OP-MINT,n.A disclosure; an unfolding. DE-STRUtC! TION, n. A killing; ruin; overthrow. DE-VPST, v.a. To strip. See DIVEST. DE-STRUC1TiVE, a. That destroys; ruinous. DE-VEX1I.-Ty, n. A bending down; declivity. DE.-STRUC'TIVE-LYrad. Witl destruction. DEVI-ATE, V. n. To wander; to go astray. DE.-STR0CITIVE-NESS, n. Quality of destroying. DL VI-/ATION, n. Act of deviating; offence. DES-U-DX'TION, n. A profuse sweating. BE-VICE1, n. A contrivance; design; emblem. DES'Ut E-TUDO (destwe-tid), n. Cessation of DLV~_L_ (dev'vl), n. A fallen angel; evil spirit. use; disuse, discontinuance. [ical. DhV1IL-ISH (ddv'vl-!sh), a. Diabolical; wicked. DESVYL-TQ-Ry, a. Loose; unsettled; immethod- DEVI-OUS, a. Out of the common way; erring. DE -TXCH', v. a. To sever; to send off, as a party. DL-VI~'A-BLE, a. That may be devised. DE -TACHtRIENT, n. A body of troops detached. D-VI lr' v. a. To contrive; to invent:-to. DE-TAILt- v. a. To relate particularly. bequeath; to grant or give ty will. [plan. DL.-TAIL, ne. A minute account or narration. DE-VIE', v. To consider; to contrive; to DE-TAILER- n. One who relates particulars. D E-VIEt, n. A gift of lands by will; a bequest. D-TAXINt, v. a. To withhold; to keep back. DLV-I-E E n. One to whom a thing is beDE-TAINDER, n. Writ to detain one in custody. queatlhed;-the correlative of devisor. DE-TAINtER,ts. One who, or that which,detains. DE-VI;ER, n. A contriver. [queaths. DER-TECCT5v. a. To discover; to find out. DtLV-I-~OR or DE-VI'OQR, a. One who beDE -T:C TION, n. Discovery, as of guilt or fraud. DE-VOIDt, a. Empty; vacant; void; free from. DE-TENfTIQN, n. Act of keeping; restraint. DE VOIR (dcv-wir%), n. [Fr.] An act of civility. DE-TEER' v. n. To discourage; to hinder. DLV-Q-LUfTIQN, n. The act of rolling down. DE-TERt'qENT, a. Having power of cleansing. DE-VoLVE, v. a. & n. To roll down; to fall. Dl -TERIQSENT, a. A substance that cleanses. DR-VOTE', v. a. To dedicate; to consecrate. DE-TEtRI-O-RAOTE, i. a. To impair; to make DE-VOT'ED-NESS, n.. State of being devoted. worse.-v. n. To grow or become worse. DEV-Q-TEE/, an. One entirely devoted; a bigot. DE-TE-RI-Q-RA.TIQN. a. Act of malking worse. DE-.VO1TION, n. Piety; worship; prayer; ardor. DE-TBRR/iI-NA-BLE, a. That may be determined. DE-VOtTION-AL, a. Pertaining to devotion. DE-TER1II-NATE, a. Definite; decisive; fixed. D_-VOOR, av.a. To eat up ravenously:; to conDR -TER1MI-NATE-LY, ad. Definitely; certainly. DRVOURItEPR, n. One who devours. [sume. DE-TEi-MI-NA1tTIO1N, an. Resolution; decision. D:E-VOOT' a. Pious; religious; earnest; sincere. DL-TERfMII-NA-TOR, n. One who determines. E -VOfTtLY, ad. In a devout manner; piousDI-TERIMINE, v. a. & n. To fix; to settle; tol ly, religiously; sincerely. [piety. adjust; to decide; to purpose; to influence. DE-VOTtNE. SS,' n. Quality of being devout; MiEN, SIR; MOVE, NOR, SN; BOLL, BUl, rILtE. —Q q, soft,;,, hard; ~ as z; ~ as gz; WHIS.

Page  96 DEW 96 DIKE DErW (dfi), n. Moisture deposited at night. DICtTXT}E,v. a. To tell what to write; to order. DEWIDROP (dfi'drdp), n. A drop of dew. DIC'TATE, n. A precept; maxim; order; rule. DEW-/VLAP, n. A melnbranous, fleshy substance DIC-TA'TION, n. The act of dictating; order. hanging down from the throat of an ox, &c. DIC-TAXTQR, n. A ruler; a Roman magistrate. DEiW)'Y, a. Like dew; partaking of dew. DiC-TA-T6'R.I-AL, a. Authoritative;overbearing. DEXITE.R, a. [L.] The right; —used in heraldry. DIC-TAtTOR-SHIP, n. The office of dictator. DEX-T t.R'I-TY,an. Readiness; activity; expert- DICITION, n. Style; language; expression. DiYX'TT. R-Ots, a. Ready; expert; skilful. [ness. DC'TTION-.-RY, n. A book in which words are DEX'TE R-OUS-NESS (dek'ster-), n. Dexterity. explained in alphabetical order; aqlexicon. DEXITRAL, a. The right;-opposed to the left. DID, imp. t. from do. [givinginstruction. DEY (da), n. Title of the governor of Algiers. DI-DXC'TIC, DI-DACrTI-CAL, a. Preceptive; Di-A-BE'tTE~, n. A morbid secretion of urine. DID'AP-PER, n. A kind of aquatic bird. DI-A-B6LtIC, DI-A-BOiL'I-CAL, a. Devilish; DIE (di), v. n. To lose life; to expire; to perish, atrocious; impious; outrageous; wicked. DIE, n.; pl. DICE. A small cube to play with. DIT-A-LBOLI-CAL-LY, ad. In a diabolical manner. DIE (di), n.; pl. DIE~. A stamp for coin. DI A-Bo6LI-CAIs-NssSS,.Devilislness; atrocity. DI'ET, n. Food; victuals:-an assembly. DIJ.XCO-NAL, a. Pertaining to a deacon. DI'ET, v. a. To supply with food; to feed. DI-A-CoUS'TIcs, n. Science of refracted sounds. DItET, v. n. To eat by rule; to eat sparingly. DltA-DaM, n. A crown; the mark of royalty. DI'ET-DRNIt, n. A medicated liquor. [diet. DI'A-DhMED (dlf'-dlmd), a. Crowned. DI-E-TETtIC, Di-E-TETTI-CAL, a. Relating to DI-jERtE-SIS (dI-erte-sls), n.; pl. DI-AERtE-S:E. DiFIFER, v. n. To be unlike; to vary; to disagree. The mark [.. i, used to separate syllables. DIF'FER-IYNCE, n. Dissimilarity; dispute. DI-.AG-NO6StTC, n. A distinguishing symptom. DIFtFER-ENT, a. Distinct; unlike; dissimilar. DI-XG'Q-NAL, a. Reaching from angle to angle. DIF-FE.R-hNtTIAL, a. Infinitely small. DI-XG.O-N.AL, n. A line from angle to angle. DiF'FER-ENT-Ly, ad. In a different manner. D-iXG'O-NAL-LY, ad. In a diagonal direction. DIYF'PI-CrLTa. Hard;not easy; vexatious. [ty. DI'A-GRXM, n. A geometrical figure; a sketch. DiFF.I-CUL-T, n. Hardness; distress; perplexiDI'AL, n. An instrument for measuring time. DIFtFI-DiENCE, n. Distrust; want of confidence. DItA-LECT, n. Peculiar form of a language. DIF'FI-DPNT, a. Distrustful; not confident. DI-A-LEC'T1C, DI-A-LEC'TI-CAL, a. Logical. DIFtFI-DENT-LY, ad. In a diffident manner. DI-A-LEC-TItCIAN (-lek-tish'un), a. Logician. DFIF/ORM, a. Unlike; of two forms; irregular. DI-A-LECtTICS, n. pl. Logic; art of reasoning. DIF-FU E, v. a. To pour out, spread, scatter. DI/AL-ING, n. The art of constructing dials. DIF-FUSE1, a. Widely spread; copiotis; prolix. DITAL-iST, n. One who constructs dials. DIF-FUSE'LY, ad. Extensively; copiously. DI-XLT'Q-Q-IST, n. A speaker or writer of dia- DIF-FUlI-B.LE, a. Capable of being diffused. logue; an interlocutor. [logue. DIF-FU~ION (dif-ffitzhun), n. Dispersion. DI-AL-O-qIS'TIC, a. Having the form of a dia- IiF-F U'SIVE, a. Scattered dispersed; diffuse. DII.A-LGGUE (diVt-l6g),n. A conference; a con- DIF-FUSIVE-LY, ad. Widely; extensively.versation between two or more; a colloquy. DIF-FUtSIVE-NESS, n. Extension; dispersion. DIAL-PLATE, n. Tileplateof a dial onwhich DIG,v.a. &. [imp. t.&pp. dug, digged.] To the hours are marked; face of a clock or watch. turn up or cultivate lanld; to excavate. DI-XMtE-TER, n. A line which, passing through DI'9tgST, n. A body of civil laws; a pandect. the centre of a circle,divides it into equal parts. DT-QEST', v. a. To arrange; to dissolve, as food. DI-A-MlVtTRI-CAL, a. Describing a diameter; DiI-CiSTtER, a. Hewho, or that which, digests. ili the direction of a diameter; direct.[rection. DgI-ESTT'I-BLE, a. Capable of being digested. DI-A-MPiT'RI-CA L-L.Y ad. In a diametrical di- DJI-EiStTION, na. Act of digesting; concoction. DItA-OMND or DIA'MIQND, na. A precious gem. DI-qEStTIVE,a. Causing digestion; dissolving. DI-A-PA' O.N, na. (Mlus.) An octave; compass. DiG'E R, n. One who digs or opens the ground. DI't-PER, n. Linen woven in flowers or figures. ]iuG':.oaP, n. Place where ore is dug. DI-A-PHA-NEtI-TY, ni. Transparency. [lucid. DfGHT (dit), v. a. To dress; to deck; to adorn. DI-AiPH'A-NotUS, a. Transparent; clear; pel- Di.QIIT, a. Three fourths of an inch: —twelfth DI-APH-Q-RriTt'IC, or DI-APH-O-RhTTI'-CAL, a. part of the diameter of the sun or moon:Causing profuse perspiration; sudorific. one of the ten arithmetical symbols or figures. DI'A-PHRXGM (dI't.-fram), n. A large separat- DIICtI-TAL, a. Pertaining to a digit or finger. ing muscle; the midlriff. Dliq-I-TAtLIS, n. Foxglove; a genus of plants. DI'A-RIST, n. One who keeps a diary or journal. DIcIJ-TAT-ED, a. Branched out like fingers. DI-.AR-RHCE'A (dI-ar-reta), n. A flux; a purging. DIG.NI-FIED (dlgfne-fid), a. Invested with DI-AR-RH(ET1IC (dl-.r-rtt'jk), a. Purgative. dignity; exalted; honored; noble; stately. DI.A-RY, n. A daily account; a journal. DIGtNI-FiY, v. a. To advance; to exalt; to honor. DItA-STtEhM, n. (JIius.) A simple interval. DIG'NI-TA-RY, n. A clergyman of sonle rank. DI-XStTQ-LE, n. (Rhe.) A figure by which a D~GtNj.-TY, na. True honor; rank; grandeur. short syllable is made long. [to tone. DI'GRXPH, n. A union of two vowels, or of Di-A-T6NtIC, a. (JMus.) Proceeding from tone two consonants, representing a single sound. DItA-TRIBE Or Di-XTRIg-BE, n. A disputation. DI-GRESS', v. n. To turn aside; to wander. DYB'BLE, n. A gardener's plantingtool. DI-GRttstsIQN (de-greshtun),n. Act of digressDICE, n. pl. of die.-v. n. To game with dice. ing; a turning aside; an excursion. [ing. DICE'-B6X,- n. Box from which dice are thrown. DI-GREStSIVE, a. Tending to digress; deviatDI;. R, n. A player at dice; one who dices. DIIE, n. A channel; a ditch; a bank; a mound. i,,,6I,D,Ot, lohng; X,,l,j,j, short; A,,,J,Q,oVY, obscure. —FAkE,FXR,FXST,FiLL; HeIR, HER;

Page  97 DILACERATE 97 DISAPPROVAL DI-LX[tER-ATE, v. a. To tear apart; to rend. -Ii-PET'A-LOtS, a. Having two flower-leaves. DI-LX-EitR-XA'T.IN,n. Act of rending in two. DIPH'TH6NG (dlpfthbng), n. A union of two DI-LXPtI-DATE, v. t'. To go to ruin; to fall. vowels in one sound; as in vain, Cssar, brow. DI-LAJP-I-DAtTIQN, a. State of being dilapidat- DIPH-THONtGAL, a. Belonging to a diphlthong. ed; waste; decay; destruction. [dation. DI-PLOTMA,n. A writing conferring a privilege. DI-LXP'I-DA-TQR, n. One who- causes dilapi- DI-PLOtM.A-CY, n. The art or practice of making DI-LA-TA-BiL'I-TY,n. Qualityofbeing dilatable. negotiations between nations:-body of enDI-LA'TA-BLE, a.. That may be dilated or ex- voys:-political or artful management. [voys. tended; capable of extension; extensible. DIP-LQ-Mi ATtIC, a. Respecting diplomacy or enDIL-4-TAtTIQN, n. Expansion; extension. DI-PL6'tMA-TIST, n. One versed in diplomacy. DI-LXTE, v. a. & n. To extend,papread; enlarge. D PIPER, n. One that dips:-vessel to dip with. DI-LA/TQR,?t. That which widens or extends. DIPIP.ING-NEEtDLE, n. A magnetic needle. DIL'A-TO-RI-Ly, ad. In a dilatory manner. DIPtT6TE, n. A noun having two cases only. DiLt.A- TQ- RI-NkSS,.'Slowness; sluggishness. DIRE, a. Dreadful; dismal; evil; horrible. DILtA-TO-RY, a. Tarfy; late; slow; loitering. DI-RECTt, a; Straight; right; open; express. DI-LiEMMA, n. A diffillt, vexatious alternative. DI-RE CT, v. a. - To aim; to regulate; to order. DIL'tI-(FtNCE, n. Industry; assiduity; activity. DI-REiCT'1R, na. One who, or that which, diDiLtfi-qENT, a. Assiduous; not idle; sedulous. rects -a superintendent; a director. DILVI-qENT-LY, ad. With assiduity; sedulously. DI-RLCITION, n. Aim; order; superscription. DILL, n. An annual aromatic plant. DI-RECtTIVE, a. Informing; showing the way. DILIV-.ENT, a. Making thin or more fluid. DI -RICT'LY, ad. In a straight line; immnediately. I*LI/-ENT, n. That whichlthins other matter. DI-R.aCTIN.,ss, sn. Straightness;straightcourse. DI-LUTE', V. a. To make thin; to make weak. DI-RICT'OR, a. A superintendent; a guide. DI.-LUTE,a. Thin; attenuated; weak; diluted. DI-RECTO T-R, n. Form of prayer: —a rule; a DI-LUTtER, n. -He who, or that which, dilutes. guide:-a book with addresses of individuals. DI-LU'TIQN, a. Act of making thin or weak. Di-REC'TO-PRY, a.'Guiding; commanding. DI-LUtVI-AL, DI-LU'VI-AN, a. Relating to the DIRE'FUL, a. Dire'; dreadful; dismal; horrible. deluge:-caused by a deluge or flood. DiREra'FIL-N SS, n. Dreadfulness; direness. DiM, a. Not seeing clearly: —obscure:-dull. DIRE'N.SS, 1. Dismalness; horror; direfulness. DIM, v. a. To cloud; to darken; to obtscure. DIRIE, ai. A mournful ditty; a funeral song. DIME, n. A silver coin, value of ten cents. DYRK, n. A kind of danger or poniard. DIJ-Mv NtsIQN, n. Space; bulk;extent; measure. DYRT, n. Mud; filth; mire; dust; earth. [didly. DTIME-TER, a. Having two poetical measures. DIRTtI-LY, ad. Nastily; foully; filthily; sorDI-MIN/ISH, v. a. To lessen; to decrease. DIRTI.-NESS, a. Filth; meanness; sordidness. DI-MIN'ISH, v.n. To grow less; to be impaired. DIRTY, a. Foul; nasty; filthy; sullied; mean. DIM-I-NUTION, n. Act of making less; discredit. DIRTY, v. a. To foul; to soil; to disgrace. DI-MINtU-TIVE, a. Small; little; minute. DIS-A-BILtI-T, an. Want of power; weakness. DI-ifNt1U-TiVE, n. A thing little of the kind. DI-IA'BLE,v. a. To depriveof force; to weaken. DI-MlIN'I-TIVE-Ly, ad. In a diminutive manner. DIS-A-BUEt', v. a. To undeceive; to set right. DI-MIiN'It-T.IVE-NESS, n. Smallness; littleness. DIs-AC-CoM-IoQ-DDA'TIoN,n.Stateofbeingunfit. D2IIt.-Ty, n. A cotton cloth of thick texture. DIS-AC-CUStTOM, v. a. To destroy habit in. DIlItLy, ad. In a dim mLanner; obscurely. DiS-.AD-VANtTA4E, a. Loss; injury to interest. DJIqN]RSS, nt. Dulness of sight; obscurity. DiS-AD-VANtTA7E,,V. a. To injure in interest. DIM'PLE, n. A hollow'in the cheek or chin. DIS-AD — AN- TA TEO:O U.S,a. Injurious; hurtful. DIIM'PLE, V. n. To sink in small cavities. DIS-XD-VAN-TA.Q-EOTS-LY, ad. With injury. DIN, n. A loud noise-v. a. To stun with noise. DIS-AD-VAN-TAtqEO VS-NESS, n. Injury;'loss. DINE, v. n. & a. To eat or give a dinner. DIS-AF-FECTt, v. a. To alienate; to disorder. DING, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. dinged, dung.] Tt DIS-AF-FPiCT'ED,p. a. Alienated; unfriendly. dash with' violence; to impress with force. DIS-AF-FEC'TIQN, n. Dislike; want of affection. DING'-DNG, n. A word expressing the sound of DIS-AF-FIYRIANCE, n. Confitation; negation. DIN'tI-NESS, n. Quality of being dingy. [bells. DIS-A-GRBEEV, v. n. To differ in opinion; to DIN'GLE, n. A hollow between hills; a dale. dissent; to vary; to quarrel. [unfit. DINt~'-,a. Dark brown; dun; dusky; soiled. DIS-A-GREE.A-BLE, a. Unpleasing; offensive; DIIN'ING-R,6M, n. A room for dining in. DIS-A-GrREEtA- BL-NE:NSS, n. Unpleasantness. DINNI.R, n. The chief meal of the, day. DS-.A- GREE. 4-BLY, ad. In a disagreeable manDINT, n.'A blow; armark:-power; force. ner'; unpleasantly; offensively. [ tude. DINT, v. a. To indent or mark by a blow. DIS-A-GRkE1tiMS NT, n. Difference; dissimiliDI-NU-MEDR-AtTIQN, i. A numbering oneby one. DiS-AL-LO', v;.a. To deny; to refuse; to cenuIDi-6YtE.-SXN or DI-9-CE'SS.AN n. A bishop, sure; to set aside; to reject. J[bation. as he, stands related to his own clergy or flock. DiS-AL-LO*t1ANCE, n. Prohibition; dmsapproIIDI-6Y'rE-SXN, a. Pertaining to a diocese. [ric. DI-ANt.-MXATE, v.a. To deprive of life; to deDIO-C ESE, n. A bishop's jurisdiction; a bishop- DIS-AN-NUL!, v. a. To annul; to mnake void. [ject. DI-OPtTRICS, a. pl. Science of refracted light. DIS-AP-PIiARt, V.n. -To be lost to view;;to vanDI-Q-R3A.M4, n. A kind of optical machine. DIS-AP-PLEARtANCE,n. Removal from sight. [ish. DI-Q-RXw IIc, a.a Relating to, or like, a diorama. DS-AP-POINTi, v. a. To defeat of expectation. DIP, v. a. & n. [imp. t. & pp. dipped, dipt.] To D:S-?AP-PONTtM]ENT,n. Failure ofexpectation. immerse; to put into any liquid; to wet. DIS-XP-PRQ-BA.'TIQN, n. A disapproval. DIP, n. Depression; inclination downward. DIS-AP-PRoVt'L, n. Disapprobation; censure. HIfENSit; M6IvR NiR, 86N; BItiL, BtiR, R(tLtE,qSft; il,, hard; ~asz; 4asgz; sIlS.

Page  98 DISAPPROVE 98 DISENCUMBRANCE DYs-AP-Pro6vr', v. a. To dislike; to censure. DIS-CON-TYN'UE, v. a. & n. To break off; to cease. DC;-iAR~t, v. a. To spoil or divest of arms. DIS-CON-Tl-NU'I-TY, Ct. Want of contact. DiS-AR-RAN(qEr, V. a. To put out of order. [ment. D1S-CQN-T1Niy-ous, a. Interrupted; broken off. DIS-AR-RAN1E3xrUTE NT, n. Disorder; derange- DiStCORD, n. Disagreement; dissonance. D1S-R-RAYv. a. To undress:-to overthrow. DIS-CORDIANCE, n. Disagreement; discord. DiS-.AR-RAY1,n. Disorder; confusion; undress. DIS-CORDIANT, a. Inconsistent; inharmonious. D.S-ASITER, n, Misfortune; grief; calamity. DIS'COtNT, ni. A deduction; an allowance. Di-AS'CTROUS, a. Unlucky; calamitous; gloomy. DI'S-COUNT',V. a. To pay back again; to deduct. D)i-AS'TROUS-LY, ad. In a disastrous manner. DIS-COUNITE-NANCE,c V. a. To abash; to disDI-:is TRO S-N2SS,in. Unluckiness; misfortune. courage; to show disapprobation of. DiS-A-Vo', v. a. To disown; to deny; to dis- DIS-COUR.AQE (dis-kir'.aj), v. a. To depress; DIS-A-VOWtAL,n. A disowning; a denial. [claim. to deprive of confidence; to deter; to dissuade. Dil-BAND', v. a. & n. To dismiss or retire from DCs-coUR/AE -Mi.T,n.Determent;cause offear. service; to unbind; to break uip; to separate. DIS-COURSE' (dis-kors'),. Conversation; a serDIS-BE.-LICJF! (dls-be-lfF), ni. Want of belief. mon; a speech; a trea~te; a dissertation. DCS-BE-LIEVE' (dis-be-lEv'), v. a. Not to believe. DIS-CCOURSE/,v. n.& a. To converse,talk,discuss. DIS-BE.-LTEV'ER, Ct. One who refuses belief. DCS-COUR1TE.-OuS (dis-kuiir'te-is), a. Uncivil. DI~-BijR'DEN (diz-biirdn), v. a. To unload. DIS-COURtTE-SY (dis-kiirte-se), n. Incivility. DI~-BURSE', v. a. To pay out, as money. DIS-COVIER, v. a. To show, disclose, reveal. Dl-BiURSE'M1NDT,n. A disbursing; sum spent. DIS-C5V'ER-A-BLE,a. That may be discovered. D-I -BURSEiR,'n.. One who disburses. [off. DIS-COVIE.R-ER, n. One who discovers. X DIS-CARD' v. a. To dismiss from service; to cast DIS-vCOVER-Y,n. The act of finding; disclosure. DIS-CASE', v. a* To strip * to undress; to divest. DIS-CRED1IT, ni. Ignonliny;reproach; disgrace. D!~-CEhRN' (diz-zdrn'),v. a. To descry; to see; DIS-CRD/IT, v.a. To disgrace,distrust. [ful. to judge.-v. n. To inake distinction; to judge. DCS-CRED)CIT-. A-BLE, a. Disgraceful; reproachD.I-CERN'E. R (diz-zmr!ner),n. One who discerns. DIS-CRUET', a. Prudent; circumspect; cautious. DI.~-CERN1I-BLE (diz-ztr'lle-bl), a. Perceptible. DIS-CREEIT'LY, ad. Prudently; cautiously. DIS -CERN',ING (diz-zir'iijng), p. a. Judlicious. Dls-CREET'NECSS, n. Discretion; prudence. D.I-CiERNIME.NT(diz-zdrn',n. Judgment. DS/1CRLE-PXNCE, n. Difference; contrariety. DCS-CiARiR1, cig. a. To unload, pay, execute. DIS'CRE:-P'NT, a. Different;disagreeing;unlike. DIS-CHXARiE',. i. To deliver a charge; to fire. DIS-CRLETEt, a. Distinct; disjoined; separate. DIS-CHAXI,-E-,7A. Release; payment;execution. DIS-UREL."TION (dis-kresh'un), xn. Prudence.; D.S-CItPLE, n. A follower-:-a pupil; a scholar. wise management; liberty of acting at pleasure. DCS-CC1PLE-SCHCP, n. The state of a disciple' DCIS-CREt1TICON-AL (, a. Unlimited. DIStCI-PLIN-A-BLE, a. Capable of instruction. DCS-CRtlTICON-A-R (dis-lrkrsll'un-a-re), a Left DIS-CI-PLI-NA'RI-AN, n. One strict in discipline, at large; unlimited; unrestrained; discretional. DIS'CI-PLI-NA-RY, a. Pertaining to discipline. DIS-CRE'TCV'E, a. Separate; disjunctive. DIS/Ci-PLINE, n. Instruction; government. DIS-CIURII-NrATE, v. a. To distinguish, separate. DIStCI-PLiNE, v. a. To educate, regulate, punish. DIS-CRIIM —NAT TI.ON, n. Act of distinguishing. DIS-CLAIM', v. a. To disown; to renounce. DS-CRiMr'I-NA-TIv E, a. Marking distinction. DIS-CLAIM1ER, 1. One who disclaims; a denial. DCS-C0CI'BE.N Cy,n. Recumbent posture at Ineals. DiS-CLO6E' v. a. To uncover; to reveal; to tell. DIS-C MIBER v. a. To unburden; to disengage. DiS-CLOSIVRE (dius-lkl'zhlur),n. Discovery. Lof. DlS-CUR1SIVE, a. Desultory; argunmentative. DIS-CCLt'OR,v. a. To stain, or change the color DIS-CUR'SIVE-LY, ad. In a discursive manner. DiS-COL-0-iRAITIQN?. Change of color; stain. DIsCcVs, n. A quoit; a circular piece of iron. DIS-COCFIClFT, v. a. To defeat; to vanquish. DIS-CiSS1, v. a. To examine, debate, disperse. DS- COl FT/iT-URE,n. Defeat; overthrow; rout. IS-CCCStSIQCN (dis-kush'un), en. Disquisition. DIS-CCO11FORT, n. Uneasiness; sorrow; grief. DIS-C0SCSIVE, a. Discussing; dissolving. DIS-CoM1FORT, V. aa. To disquiet; to sadden. DI~-DAIN1,v.a. & n. To scorn; to think unwo(rthy. DIS-COtM-MEND', v.a. To blame; to censure. DCI DAiIN, nt. Contempt; scorn; indignation. D~S-CCON-TiWVND'A-BLE, a. Blamable. DCI-DAIN'F0L, a. Contemptuous; scornful. DIS-CColt-iEN- DATICON, a Blame; censure. DI -DAIN'FtFULLYL ad. With haughty scorn. DIS-CQC-MODE1, v. a. To put to inconvenience. DI-IXANfrFUL-NESS, n. Contemptuousnless. DiS-COM-MCoDI-OUS, a. Inconvenient. DCI-ASE'!,(diz-z/), 1. A distemper; a malady. DCS-cOMI-POiE', v. a. To disorder; to disturb. DIS- ACE1, v. a. To afflict with disease; to inDiS-COM-POS1URE- (-kom-p'zhyur),cn. Disorder. DiS-E I-BARIXRK,v.a.&n. To land from aship.[fect. DIS-CON-CERT!, v. a. To frustrate; to disturb. DCS-E:t-BAR'RASS, v. a. To free from embarDIS-C.N-FORMtI-TY, cn. Want of conformity. rassment; to disengage; to extricate. [dom. DiS-CQONLNiCT!, v. a. To separate; to disjoin. DIs-C 1-PAR.RJASS-MRNT, n. LiberationT; freeD[S-CQN-NlC'TIQON, n. Disunion; separation. DIS-El i-BYiT'rTiR v. a. To free from bitterness, DIS-CONtSQ-LATE, a. Comfortless; sorrowful. DIS-LE.,t-BoD'IED, a.. Divested of the body. DlS-CiNfSQ-LATE-LY, ad. In a disconsolate DiS-CEVI-BsODy, v. a. To divest of the body. umanner; sorrowfully; sadly. isolate. DCs-C Mio-Bn GUE', v,.a. To pour out at tile moutlh. DIS-C6N'SQ-LATE-NRPCSS, n. The being discon- Dis-aC-BotO'iS, v. a. To disclose, as secrets. DIS-CQN-TAiNT', ci. Want of content; uineasiness. DCS-EI1-Bo'fiLEL, v. a. To take out the bowels of. DIS-CON-ThNTtE D, p. a. Uneasy; dissatisfied. DIS-EN-C IANT1, v. a. To free fromenchantlment. DIs-CoN-T.NT:ECNTT,n..Inquietmide; discontent. DISC EN-CU'Ji1BElR, v. a. To disburden; to free. DiS-CQN-TiN'IU-ANCE,n. Cessation;intermission DS-CEN-CUIM'BRANCE, n. Freedoam; release. AEIOOZ, long; At,i,O, 0,Y, shorte; 4lg,,oUY eb CCIe1Z AREPiRFASTFiLL; HeCIR,1E5R;

Page  99 DISENGAGE 99 DISPLAY D[S-EN-GAXE', v. a. To extricate, clear, free. DY-LIKE', V. a. To disapprove; to disrelish. DfS-IEN-GA(E'/IxENT, n. Release from an obli- Di~-LIKE1NESS, n. Dissimilitude; unlikeness. gation; freedom; vacancy. [list. DIS'LQ-CATE, v.a. To put out of joint; to disDIS-E. N-ROLLt, v. a. To remove from a roll or joint, to luxate:-to disarrange; to disorder. DiS-EN-TXN'GLE,v.a. To unravel; to set free. DIS-LO-CA'TIQN,n. Actofdisplacing; luxation. DIS-E. N-T-XN'GLE-i:mE NT,n. Act of disentangling. DIS-LODqE1, v. a. & a. To remove, or drive from. DIS-E N-THRONEt, v. a. To depose;;.to dethrone. Dni-LOY'AL a. Not true to allegiance; faithless. DiS-EN-TRANCEI,v. a. To awaken from a trance. DI~-LOYiAL'-LY, ad. Faithlessly; treacherously. DiS-FArVQR, a. Discbuntenance; disesteem. DI -LOY AL-TY, n. Want of allegiance or fidelDis-rAtVOtR, v. a. To discountenance; to oppose. DIMAL, a. Sorrowful; gloomy; dire; dark. [ity. DIS-FXAVOR-ER, n. One who disfavors. D5itMAL-LY, ad. In a dismal manner; horribly. D1S-FIG-U-RATIOQN, n. The act of disfiguring; D~- MAN1TLE, V. a. To divest: —to unrig. injury to appearance; deformity. Df -MASK', v. a. To divest of a mask; to uncover. DIS-FTGiURE, v. a. To deform; to deface. DCI-MAST, a. a. To deprive of masts, as a ship. DIS-FiGtURE-WM NT, P. Defacement; marring. DI-MAYY',v. a. To terrify; to affright; to daunt. D1S-FRXN'cHISE, v. a. To deprive of privileges. DIS-MAY5, n. Affright; alarm; terror; fear. DCs-CrE AN'CH5IE- ~NT,?,Actofdisfraichisin. DIS-MEM'BER, A. a. To divide limb from limb. D/-GaORQE5, v. a. To vomit; to eject; to give DI~-MEM'BER-MhNT, n. Division; partition. DfS-GtcE t, n. Ignominy; dishonor; shame. [up. Din-MRss', v. a. To send away; to discard. DiS-GRACaE1,v.a. To dishonor; to bring to shame. DIS-AMS'SAL, n. Dismission; discharge. Di-G RACEFUL;a. Shameful, ignominious; vile. D{~-MiS'SION (diz-mishfun), an. The act of sendDI-G.CRACEFr0L- LY, ad. In a disgraceful man- ing away; leave to depart; discharge. [horse. nIer; ignonminiously; shamefully; basely. DIs-MONT', v. a. To throw off a horse; to unDI~-,UI~E1 (diz-glz') v. a. To conceal by an Di~-MO0NT, v. n. To alight from a horse. unusual dress: —t feign; to dissemble. DIS-O-BE.rDI-ENCE, n. Neglect or refusal to obey. DI-D UI~E' (diz-Iz'), n. A counterfeit dress. DiS-Q-BEJDI-ENT,a. Not observant of authority. DI-UIE. R (diz-giz'er), n.' One who disgui ses. DIS-Q-BEY' (dis-o-ba'), v. a. To refuse to obey. DI-GUST1, n. Aversion; dislike; disrelish. [in. lIDiS-Q-BL(Et, v. a. To treat with unkindness; DiS-GtST% v. a. To offend; to produce aversion to displease; to give offence to; to offend. D!i~-GUST1FrL, a. Nauseous; catsing aversion. IIDiS-O-BL1iOER, a. One who disobliges. DI-GU0ST1INC, p. a. Offensive; nauseous. IJDIS-O-BLI-I'NG, p. a. Unfriendly; unkind. DISH n. A vessel for serving up food:-food. DiL-61a1BED' (diz-drbd'), a. Thrown out of its DISH, v. a. To serve or put in a dish: —to cheat. orbit, as a star. [turbance:-sickness. DiS-HA-BILLE' (dls-f-bilt), n. Undress; loose DI-ORrDER, n.' Irregularity; confusion; disdress. [to depress; to dispirit.'Di~-ORSDER v. a. To disturb, ruffle, make sick. DIS-HEAtRITEN (dis-har'tn),v. a. To discourage; DI~-OR'DERED (diz-ar'derd), a. Irregular:-ill. DI-s HEI VE L(de-shivivel),v.a. To spreadloosely. DI-O R'DER-Ly, a. Confused; irregular; lawless. DI?-HONtEST (diz-an'est), a. Void of honesty; Di~-OR'DER-LY, ad. Without rule; confusedly. faithless; wicked; fraudulent: —unchaste. DiS-oR-GAN-I-ZX'TIoN, n. Act of disorganizing..D~-HoNrEST-.LY (diz-ontest-le), ad. Wickedly. Di -ORtGAN-IZE, v. a. To destroy the orgauiDI-HONtElS- TY(diz en'es te),n.Want of probity. zation of; to derange; to disorder; to disarrange. D-I-HON'OR (diz-nlnl'r), n. Disgrace; shame. DIS-OWN' (diz-Snt, v. a. To deny; to renounce. DIi-HON.OtR (disz:en'ur), v. a. To disgrace; to DIS-PXRr'AE, v.a.To match unequally; to decry. shamie; to treat with indignity:-to violate. DIS-PXR'tACE-MENT, n. Detraction; indignity. D1-[IO6NrQR-A-BLE (diz-on'ur-.i-bl), a. Shame- DIS-PXRH'A-(E R, n. One who disparages. [ness. fill, reproachful; void of faith; ignominious. DIS-PXR1I-TY, n. Inequality; difference; unlikeDI~-tION1OR-A-BLY, ad. Ignominiously. D'S-PXRTt,v. a. To divide in two; to separate. DiS-IN-CLI-NAtT'ON, 7I. Want of inclination. DIS-PAXS'SIQN-ATE, a. Cool; calm; impartial. DIS-IN-CLINE'a v. a. To excite aversion in. [sly. DiS-PXS'SION-ATE-LY, ad. In a calm manner. DIS-1N-RN'1U-O[S, a. Unfair; meanly artful; DIS-PXTCH', DES-PXTCH', v.a. Tosend away. DS-.IN-qNt.U-OU S-Ly, ad. Unfairly; artfully. DIS-PATCH', i. Speed:-an express; message. DIS-IN-O EN'1- OUS-NESs, n. Unfairness; craft. DiS-PiLt, v. a. To drive away; to dissipate. DiS-IN-HRl'.I-~QN, n. The act of disinheriting. DIS-PENtSA-BLE,a. Tliat may be dispensed with. DIS-IN-HER'{T., v. a. To deprive of an inherit- DiS-PRN1SA-RY, n. A place for medicines. ance;,to cut off from hereditary right. [ cles. DIS-PEN-St'TIQN, n. Distribution:-exemption. DIS-iNtTT-GRATE, v.a. To separate into parti- DIS-PRN'SA-TQ-RY, a. A book-or directory for DYS-IN-TE-GRM'TION, n. Separation into parti- making medicines; a pharmacopoeia. [direct. DiS-IN-TEIRt, v. a. To take out of the grave. [cles. DIS-PtNSEt, v. a. To deal out; to distribute; to DI-IN'TE.R-dRST-ED, a. Free fromself-interest. DIS-PRNS'ER, n. One who dispenses; a distrib. DIS-IN-TER1tME NT, n. The act of unburying. Dis PRO'PLE (-pe'pl), v. a. To depopulate. [uter. DIS-IN-THRAIL', V. a. To set free; to liberate. DIS-PERSEE, v. a. To scatter; to drive away. D~i-Jo1N',v. a. To separate;topart; tosunder. DIS-PiRS1ER, n.a A scatterer; a spreader. DI~-JOINT1, v. a. To put out of joint; to break.' I4S-PER'SIQN, in. Act of dispersing; distribution. DI~-JTrNCT', a. Disjoined; separate,; apart. DIS-PIRtIT, v. a. To discourage; to depress.[pose. DI~-Ji]NC'TION, a. Disunion; separation. DIS-PLACEt, v. a. To put out of place:-to deDI)-J$iNCr T{v E, a. Separating; disjoining. DIS-PLANT, v. a. To pluck up; to drye awvay.' DISK, n. The face of the sun, &c,.:-a quoit. DIS-PLAN-TA'TION, n. The act of displanting. Dio-LIKEe, n. Disinclination; aversion; distaste. DIS-PLAY', v. a. To spread wide:-to exhibit. MIEN, SCR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUlR ROLE..-, q, soft;,, ihard; ~ as z; Y as gz; FHIS.

Page  100 DISMPLAY 100 DISTILLABLE DIS-'PL'A.Yt'n. aEx~hibition ofany-tiing to view. D.IS-SMt.I-NATEv. a. To-scatter, as-seed; to sow. DIS-PL: EfAE,' a. —) To offend; to make angry. DIs-sEMt-I-NNATIO.N,. Ascattering; a sowing. D'fs —PL,:Al'~UlREC(- plezhtur), n. Offence; anger. DIS-SPEM!I -NA-TQR,n. One who disseminates. DIs-PiLSoDE', v. a. To discharge with violence. DIS:StN/SIQN, n. Disagreement; strife; qularrel. DIS-PLns$IQN (djs-plotzhuln),-n. An explosion. DIS-SLN'SIOUS (dis-sen'shus), a. Quarrelsome. DIS-PORT:, i. Play; sport; pastime. DIs-sENTl, v.n. To disagree in opinion, todiffer. DIS-:POirT,,v.a. -To divert; to atnuse:-to re- DIS-SENTl, n. Disagreement; dissension.,move from a port.-v. n. To play; to frolic.:DIS-SeNT1ER, n. One who dissents-or disagrees. DIS-PO:S A-BLE, a. Capable of being disposed. IDIS-SENtTIENT, a. Dissenting; not agreeiIlg. D-S PO~'A;L, n. Regulation; management. DDIS-SER-TA'TIQN, n. A discourse; a:treatise. 1Ds-rioE'I, v. a. To bestow, incline, adjusti sell. DIs-sERVE1, v. a. To do injury to:; to hurt. DIS-PO',5ER, n. Adistributer; agiver;'director. DIS-SER!VICE, n. Injury; mischief-; harm. D'iS-PQ:-i1T TIQN (dis-po-zish'un), n. Order; DiS-SER VICE-A-BLE a. Injurious; mischievous.:method, fitness,; quality:-temper of mind.:DIS-StVE~, v. a. -To part in two; to divide. DYs-Prs-~itss', v.:a. To put out of possession. DS SI-DENT, a. Varying; not agreeing. [der. D)S-PQs- ES'SIQN,-t. A putting out of posses- DIS-SiLI1ENT (dis-sil'yent), a.'Startiing asunDYis-PIlAIi ~,an Blame; censure; dishonor. [sion. IDIS-SIMtI-LAR, a. Unlike; heterogeneous..tude. DisPSRAIE1, v.a. aTo blame; to censure. DiS-S1Is-I-LXR. I -TY, n. Unlikeness; dissnlmiliDIS-PRNOOF', -. Confutation; refutation. [ity. DiS-SS-MI LtI-T' UDE, n. Want of resemblance. DIS-PRQ POR/TIQN,. Want of symmetry; dispar- DIS-SIfM-V-1A1TION,n. A dissembling; hyp ocrisy. D1IS P'EQ-PORiQPOJTIQN, v.-a. Tojoin or uniteuufitly. DIS1SI-PATEr v. a. To disperse; to scatter; to D'iS-PRQ-PORTI5QN-AL,.a. -Without proportion. dispel:-to spendlavishly; to squander. [ing. DIS-PRQ PONR'TIQN:. ATE, a. Without:proportionl DIS-SI-'PA'TIQN an. Dispersion:-dissolute livor sym-metry; unsuitable; unsymmetrical. DIS-SOtCIAL, a. Disinclined to society;, unsocial. D1s+PROVE', v.,a. To confute; to prove false. DIS-SO'CI-ATE (dis-so'she-at), v. a. To separate..DIS-PVtNI.ISI-.A-BLE, a. Withoutpenal restrint. DS'-SS-CIA-XTIQN (-she-a'sllrln), n. Division. DsisPV-TA-B L'E, a. That'may be disputed; DIS-SOL-1-BIL'.I-TY n. Liableness to dissolve.,doubtful; controvertible; debatable, DIStQ-LU-BLE, a. Capable of being dissolved. DIStP.I TANT, n. A controvertist; an arguer. D]IStSO-LUTE,a. Loose; unrestrained; debauched. DIS —PU —TAt.TIQ-N, n. Argumentation; contro- DiStSQ-LUTE-L, ad. Loosely; without restraint. veisy; debate; ~dispute. [illinlg. DIS'SQ-LUTE- NESS,an. Debauchery;dissipation. DIS-PIV-TAXTIOUS, a. Inclined to'dispute; cav- DIS SQ-LUJTION, n. Liquefaction:-death:DlS-PUTE I, v. n. & a. To contend,, argue, discuss. destruction; disorganization; ruin. DIS-PUiEtE',. Contest in words; controversy. DI~-~OLV.A-BLE, a -Capable of dissolution. PIS-PUTTER Rn. -One who disputes; a disputant. DINSOLVE, v. a.a Tomaelt; to separate. JIS-QUALI-F ICATI.ON (-kwi)-e-fe-ka'shun), n. DI-OLVE1, v. n. To be liquefied; to sink away. That.which disqualifies:; incapacity. [unfit. DI~ —OLV1ENT, a. Tending to dissolve or melt. D]S-QUAL'..I-FY (dis-kwol.e-fi), v. a. -To make D-~- OLV1E: NT,an. That which dissolves.[solves. DIS-QiItEI.T, n. Uneasiness; vexation;.anxiety. Dl-IOLV1ENR,. He who, or that which, diss-QfUI'ET,. va.a Todisturb; to make uneasy. DiSSO- NANC-E. n. Discord; disagreement. DIS-QUItET-ENR in. A- disturber;,-aharasser..D1iS1SQ-NANT, a. Unharmonious; incongruous. D!S-QUIt;E:TEDE,':n.'Uneasiness.; anxiety. DiS-SUADE (dis-swad'), a. a.' To advise against. DIs-QUIT.t/TIQN(-,kwe-zish'ltn),an. Discussion. DIS-SA1TJION (dms-swa'zhun),an. Dehortation. DS-INE-GARDt,:n. Slight; nieglect;:contemlpt. DIs-SUAiStVE (dis-swa'sv), a. Dissua'ding. DISi-:-'G5itRDt,,v v a. To slight, neglect, contemn. DiS-SU.ASIVE, n. An argument or reason emDiRS-NR'-GAXRDt'FILj a. Negligent, contemptuous, ployed to dissuade; a dehortation. DIS,~-NRLISHs'n.a Dislike, distaste, aversion. DIS-SYL-LAB1tIC, a. Consisting of two syllables. DSl-Ra L'ISSHI v.aa. To-makenauseous;to dislike. DIS-SVL'LA-BLE or'DIssYL-LA-BLE, n. A Dt1-N:IPt1U-TAL-BLE, a.'.Dishonorable,; disgrace- word of two syllables. DTS-RE.'PUTE', n. Discredit~; dishonor.![ful. DIS'TArE, n. The staff from. which the flax is PYS,-tEiSP]CT', an. Incivility; wanit of respect. drawn off in spinning. [tarnish; to soil. DIs-RE- SPJCT'tFL, a. Irreverent; uncivil.[ill, DIS-TAINt v.a. To stain to blot; to suJly; to. DiS-RE.-SPkICTt'FtL-LVY rd. Irreverently unciv- DISITANCE, n.. Remoteness in place or time:DI$-RosBE, v. a. -To undress; *to-uncover- strip, ceremonious reserve.-aversion; dislike. DI.:tRfiPTIQN,,n. Breach; rent; separation.'DS!TANCE,- v. a. To leave behind:-to outdo. DIS-SAXT-1.S-XC'TI.ON,n. Uneasiness; discontent, DIStTANT, Z. Remote in time or place:-sliy.; DiS-SXT-JS-FXC1TQ-RY,'a. content. DIS-TASTEe, n. Aversion; disrelish; dislike [cold. DIS-SXTtIS —F3,Yv. a. To discontent; to-displease. DIS-TASTE', v. a. Tod'isrelish; to dislike. [some. D1s-St:CTt',v.'a. Tocutinmpieces; to anatomize. DiS-TASTrEFIYL- a.:Nauseous; offensive; loathDIS-SECITION,:n. Act of dissecting; anatomy. I DIS-TMPER, n. -A diisease; ainalady; ill huDIS-SECTIO-R, n. Onle'who:dissects. [fully. DiS-TEM:PIlR,v;,z. To'disease; to disorder. [moor. DIS-SEIZEi (dis-sezt), v. a. To dispossess:wrong- DIS-TirPER:A-P TUEE, n. Bad temperature; illDIS-SEit-SIN, or DIS-SEIt ZN- (dis-stzinn), n. — Un-'DISTE NDt, v. a. To stretch out in breadth. [ness. lawful.'dispossessing of lad,:tenement, &c. DcIS-TJ;NtT1QN,,n. -Act of stretching; breadth. DIS-SElIZo R, n. He who wrongfully dispossess-[ DIS'TS EH, ni. A couplet;.a couple of lines. DIs-s- MiLE;I..a. Todisguise; to pretend. [es iDIS-TIL,.n.:a.To drop; tO fall in drops. [solve. DIS-StM: BLE. a. n. To play the hypocrite; to DIS-TILt, v. a. To draw by distillation; to disD.S-SiMf'BLER, n. Onewho dissembles, [feigln. D.IS-T.iiLIL-BLE, a.: Capable of being distilled. Ai kj' O6UfY Idng; t; i'-},iQtV,Yi obseurs.-F:Eg4iRgs T jE&LL j H:1RsHE-R i

Page  101 DISTILLATION 101 D ODGE_ D][S TIL-LA1TION, n. Act or process. of distil- DI-VER/qENCE, n. A receding from:. each other. ling:;-that wliicl drops; a dropping. [tion. DI-VER'r(:ENT, a. Separating from each other. DIS-TiL'LA-TO-R:Y, a. Belonging to distilla- D'VE.R (difverz), a. Several; sundry; many. DIS-TIL'LER,' n. One who distils:. [tilled. DIIVERSE, a. Different;; unlike; multiform. D.l$-T IL1E:.R-,, n. Place where spirits are dis, DI!VE. RSE-LY, ad. In different-ways; variously. DISt-TiNCTt, a. Different; separate,; unconfused. DI -viR-SIFtI- CATION, n. Variegation; change. DIS-TINCITION, n.. Difference; eminence; note. DI-VEiRtSI-FY, v.a. To make.different; to vary. DIs-TIN: t'TIVE, a.: Marking a.distinction. D.i-VERtSION, n. A. turning aside; sport; game. DIS-TiNOTL~Y. ad. Not confusedly.; plainly. DI- VE-RSI- TY n. Difference;:unlileliness. DIS-TiNCTINE:SS, n. Clearness, nice observation. DI-VERT;, v. a. To turn aside.; to. amuse. DIS-TIN'f4U.tSH, v. a. To discern, divide,, mark.:DI-VERTtE.R, n. Onewho, or that which, diverts. DIS-T1INT:UISH,.v. n. To make distilnction. DI-VERiTITE -MtNT, ni.Diversion; amusement.. DIS-TiN'IGUISLH —-B LE:, a, Discernible; notable. D.-IVE:R1TIVE-, a. Recreative; amusing. DIS-TIN/GUISHED (dis-tnllgwisht),p.a.Eminent. DI VESTt, v. T. To strip; to make: naked. [ible, DIS-TORTs, v. a. To. wri.the;, to twist; to wrest.. DI-VIDt.A-BLE, a. That may. be divided; divis-. DIS-TORtTIOQN, n; Act:of distorting; perversion.. DI-VIDE! iv. a. & n. To. part; separate, sunder DIS- TRXCT', v. a. To separate; to divide; to; DIV~ I-DEND) n. Share;; number to:be divided. vex., to disturb:-to make, mad. [-madness. DI-VIDIER, n. One who, or that which, divides, DfS-TR-XCtTION, na. Confusion; -perplexity:: D.-VID1ER,.n. pl. A:pair:ofcompasses, DiS-TRXCtTriVE, a.. Causing perplexity. DIV- I-NATION, n. A foretelling of future. events. DiS-TRi.IN!, v.: a. To seize for debt, as: goods. DI.-VINEl', a. Godl:ike; heavenly.; not:human, DIS-TRAINT', an A:seizure of goods,.&c. [ure. DI: ViNr.t, n. A priest:; a clergyman:; theologian. DIS-TRESS:, na Misery; misfortune.; pain:-seiz- DI-VINE!, v. a. To.foretell.-. vn. To conjecture. DISS-TRESS-, v. a. To harass; to. make miser- DI-VINEfLY, ad In a-divine manner. [conjurer. ablei toafflict,; to trouble. rdistressing. Di VIN.'ER, n. One that- practises divination, a: DJS-TRitSS'FPL, a. Miserable;: ful of trouble;: DI-VIN/I.TVY, n. The Deity; divine nature; god-. DIS-TRESSt.I:NG, a; Harassing; afflicting. head: —science of divine things:; theology. DiTs-TriiB;VTE, v. a. To -divide among many; tao DIV!Vi I Bs LtL-T Y, n. Quality of being divisible. DSTRtiBtU-~TER, na. One.who distributes.[allot. Di —V II BLE, a. Capable of being divided. DiS TRI-Bu'TI'QNA,nAdealing out; dispensation. Di-vI'Io.:N (-de-vizh'.un), n. The act of! divid-. DIS-TR'BHiV-TIVE, a. That.distributes.; divid- ing; partition; apart; discord, difference, DIs-TRii1U. TiVrE-LY,.ad. By distribution. [ingl D-wV,1.OR, na A number which di.vides. [wife, WIS!TRICT, n, A circuit;. provinc, territory. DI:VSORaCEl, n. Legal separation of.husband and:; DIS-TRUSTf, v. a. Not to: trust — to disbelieve. DI-VORCE!, v. a. To;separate- to put away. DlS-TRlrSTf, n. Discredits; mistrust; suspicion. DI-VORCE1rMtE-NT, n. Divorce; separation. D1S- TkRST'FtL, a. Apt to distrust;. diffident. DI-ViVL-AGTXION, n. A- publishing abroad.. DIS-TURBI, v. a. To perplex, molest, interrupt. DI VUL-E' v. a. To publish; to reveal. 3IS-TURB!ANCE,.n. Perplexity! confusion tu- DI-VuL:EMR, is. A publisher,- a proclaimer. DIS-TURB.IE, n. One who molests,. [mult, DI-VUL1SION, n. A plucking away,-laceration. DiS-UN'IQN: (dis-yun'yun), n. Separation,; dis- DIZ'ZI NhSS, n. Giddiness; whirl in the-head. junction:; breach of concord. [arate. DIZfZY, a. Giddy; vertiginous.; thoughtless. DiS-U-NTItE (dis-yu-nit'), va. a &. n. To sep- DO, v. a. [thou dost,'he does- or doth.; imp. t. DiS-itJNI.TY, n;. Want-of unity; separation. did;pp. done.] To practise, perform, execute. DIS-I!.Aq.E, n. Cessation of use or custom.. DO.,. n. To act in.any;manner; to conclude.; DIS-USE', n. Cessation of use.; desuetude. D6t I-BLE, a. Tractable; docile. [to:succeed. DIS-UsE', v. a, To. cease to use, to disaccustom,. IDOi.ILE, a. Teachable; easily taught. [ness. DI-VALt.:E (diz-vil!yu)- v..a. To:umdervalue. Dq.CCILt.I-TY, n. taught;'teacliable-. DfTCH, n. A trench cut in the-ground..a moat. DOCK, n. A plant:-yard or: place for ships. DI.TCH, v. n. & a. To make a ditch; to sur- DCK, v. a. To cut short,: —t put:in a dock-. round, with a ditch,; to, make a ditch in. DO.CKt-E:T, n. A label; alist of cases in court. DITCHtER:,.n. One who digs ditches, [elmus.. DoCKrT v. a. Toimark with the titles, DITH-Y-RXItB:IC, n.. A. song in honor of Bac- DOCK't-YiRD, n. A yard fornaval-stores, &c. DITI-Y-RAMT BI.C, a. Wild; %nthulsiastic.. [said.. DiOCTOQR, n. A title in divinity, law, physic, &c. DIT'TO, n. The same thing repeated:-as afore- DOCITQR-.AL, a: Relating to the degree of docDIT'TY, n. A poem to be sung.; a song; a lay.. DOiCfTQR-ATE, n. The degree of a doctor. [toyr DI-v-RET'h.C, a. Provoking discharge of urine. DOC'TOR'?-C6MXtQN1, n. College of civilians, DI-U-RkT'IC, n. A medicine which increases, DOCTTO)R-SHiP, n. Rank of doctor; doctorate. the secretion of urine. [formed in a day. DOCITRE.SS, n. A female doctor or physician. DI-UR'NAL, a. Relating to the day; daily; per- DoCtTRI-NAL, a. Containing doctrine. DI-UR'NAL, n. A journal;'a day-book; a diary. DOC'TRI-NAL, n. A matter or part of doctrine. DI-URjINAL-LY, ad. Daily; every day. DOC'TRI-NAL-LY, ad. In. a doctrinal manner, DI-VXN', n. The grand council of Turkey:-a DoC'TRINE, n. A principle; precept; teaching. hall; a seat:-collection of poemls. [into two. DOC1UMtiENT, n. A written evidence; record. DI-VXiRI-CATE, v. n. & a. To divide or open DOCIJ VIENT, v. a. Toteach; to direct, instruct. DI-VXR-I-CA'TION, n. Partition; division. DOC-U-MENTtA-RY, a. Consisting of documents. DIVE, v. n. To plunge into water; to penetrate. D)D'!DER, -i. A twining, parasitical plant. DIV'ER, n. One who dives. [one point. DO-DiECA-GON,,. A figure of twelvesides. DIV-YVERqE, v. n. To tend various ways from DODqE, vo.. To start aside; to shift place. Mi1aN, SiR.; MVE,. NOR, SON; BfLL, BUR, IRLLE.-. q, soft,; i, G,:lhard; s as, z;.T as gz;: THIS. 9*

Page  102 DODGE 102 DOVE DObrtE, v. a. To evade by starting aside. DOMtsI1-NO,,n. A kind of hood:-a long dress: DOE (dl), n. A she deer; the female of a buck. -a piece of bon'e or ivory for playing with. D cEiR, l. One who does a thing; actor; agent. DON, c. A title of honor in Spain. [with. D6E (dtiz). The third person singular from do. DN, v. a. To put on, as garments; to invest D6FF, v. a. To put off; to strip; to put away. DO-NAXTION, n. Act of giving; a gift; a present. DOG, n. A domestic animal: —an andiron; a DON'A-TIVE, n. A gift; a largess; a present. DiG, c. a. To hunt as a dog; to follow. [hook. DONE (dun), pp. from the verb do. DoG'-CHEAP, a. Cheap as dog's meat; cheap. DO-NER', n. One to whom any thing is given. DOGtDXY~ (dtg'daz),' The days in which DON'JON (dun'jun), n. The strongest tower of the dog-star rises and sets with the sun. a castle; a keep. See DUNGEON. DOt(E, n. ~ The chief magistrate of Venice and DON1tEY, n. A name for an ass or mule. Do-G'tfED, a. Sullen; sour; morose. [Genoa. DO'NOR, n. One who gives; a giver; a bestower. DOG'trED-LY, ad. Sullenly; gloomily; sourly. D6OODLE, n. A trifler; a simple fellow; idler. DOG'sED-iNESSs,72. Gloominess, sullenness. DOO6, v. a. To judge; to condemn; to destine. DOG'tER, n. A small kind of fishing vessel. DO66, n. Judicial sentence; judgment; ruin. D0G0 EREL (dfg grel), a. Vile; despicable. DO6M~DAYX, n. The day of final judgment. DOG'/E:EREL (dogtgrel), n. Mean poetry. DOOR (dor), n. The gate of a house; entrance. DOG/-KEtN-NEL, n. A little hut for dogs. DOOR'CASE, n.- A frame which encloses a door. DOGIMA, n.; pl. D6Gt'MA or' i6DOG'M. -T4. DOOR/IiEEP-ER (dorlkep-er), n. One who hlas Established principle; a tenet; a maxim. charge of a door or entrance; a porter. DQG-MXATIC, DOGG-MATIT-CAL, a. Authorita- DOORIPOST (durlpest), n, Post of a door. live; positive; magisterial. [tively.: DQ-RA5DO, n. A southern constellation. DQG-MATtI-CAL-LY, ad. Magisterally; ppsi- DO-REDt, n. A fish, called John Dory. D6G'MA —TIM, n. Positiveness' in-,opinion.:- DRtllIC, a. Noting an order of architecture. DOG.MA-TIST, n. A dogmatical teathe Rtively. DOtI-CIMi. n. A phrase of the Doric dialect. DOG'tM4-TIZE, v. n. To assert or decliae ptosi-: DiOR'tMANT, a. Sleeping; not public; concealed. DOGIMA4-TIZ-.R, n. One who dogmiatizesi, DOR/Ml-TO-RY, n. A place or room to sleep in. D6G'Ro OE, n. Wild brier that bears thie hlip. DORPMlISE0r-s, n.;, A small animal, resembling DOG''!-EAR, n. Folded corner of a leat;f:i the squirrel and mouse,that remains torpid in OGt'-STXiR, n. The star Sirius, brightesti of: DRiS.AL, a. Relating to, or in, the back.[winter. the fixed stars, giving name to the dog-days DOrsE, n.a Enough of medicine, &c., for once. DOGt-T6OTH, n. A tooth next to the'grinders. DOSE, v. a.'To propoition; to give in doses. D)OG'-TRICK, n. An ill turn; surly treatment. DOStSIL, n. A pledget, or lump of lint for a sore. DoG'TROT, n. A gentle trot, like that of a dog. fDOST. The second person singular from do. DOI.NG, n. pl. Things done; transactions; acts. D6T, n. A small point or spot in a writing. &c. DOIT, n. A small piece of money:-a trifle. DOT, v. a. To mark.-v. n. To make dots. DOLE, n. Any thing dealt out; a share; a lot. Dt'TAqE, n. Inbecility of mind; silly fondness. DOLEIFOL, a. Sorrowful; dismal; melancholy. DtT'AL, a. Relating to the portion of a woman. DOLE'FOL-LY, ad. In a doleful manner. DOtTARD, n. One whose mind is impaired by DOLE'SOME (dlt'sum), a. Melancholy; gloomry. DOTE, V. n. To love greatly or foolishly. [age. DOLL, n. A childis puppet or baby. DOTtER, n. One who dotes; a dotard; driveller. DOL'LAR, n. A silver coin of Germany, Hol- DOTH. Third per. sing. from do. Same asdoes. land, Spain, and of the United States. DOT1TARD, n. A tree kept low by cutting. DO'LQR, n. Grief; sorrow; complaint; pain. DOTI'TT R-EL, n. A bird; a kind of plover. DOL-QR-IF1IC, DOL-OR-IF/.-CAL, a. Causing DOuBILE (dib'bl), a. Twofold; two of a sort. pain; inducing- grief. [painfil; dolorific. DOfuBtLE (duib'bl), v. a. To add as much more DOLtQR-OriS, a. Sorrowful; doleful; dtismal; to; to repeat; to fold; to pass round, as a cape. DOL'PHIN, n. A fish:-a constellation. DOMB/LE, V. n. To increase to twice the quantity. DOLT, n. A heavy, stupid fellow; a-blockhead. DOUBI/LE, n. T'wice as much; a fold; a turn. DSLT/ISH, a. Stupid; foolish; blockish; dull. DOtiB'LE-DEALtER (-delter), sn. A deceiver. DQ-MAINt, ni. Dominion; enlpire; an estate. DOrsoILE-DEALt'ING (dib'bl-delt-), n. Artifice. DOME,n. Abuilding; a cupola; an arched roof. DOlBiLET (dtib'let), n. A waistcoat:-a pair. DO-MhStTIC, a. Belonging to the house; pri- DOOB/LE-TONGUEDt (-thingd'), a. Deceitful. vate; tame; not wild; not foreign; intestine. DOfEBILING (dmbtling), n. An artifice; a fold. D)Q-MiStTJC, n. One kept in the house; a ser- DO-UB-LOON' (dibh-lBn), n. A Spanish gold coin. vant; a menial.-pl. Domestic manufactures. DOIBt'LY (dtuble), ad. In twice the quantity. DQ-M2S'TI-CATE, v. a. To make domestic. DoOSBT -(diat), v. a. & n1. To suspect; to hesitate. DOM';-CILE, n. A house; a residence; a home. DiOBT (diOut), n. Hesitation; suspense; scruple. D6M-I-CILtI-A-RY, a. Relating toprivatehouses. DOnBT1ER (diutt'er), n. One who doubts. DOM-.-CILtI-ATE, v. a. To render domestic. DiO3BT'FOL (dout'ffil), a. Dubious; uncertain. DOM'I-NANT, a. Predominant; prevailing. DOOBT'FTOL-LY (dfitt'tfil-le), ad. Uncertainly. DOM-I-NA'TIQN, n. Power; dominion; tyranny. DOUnBTLESS (d1it'les), ad. Without doubt. Doi6M-i-N ER~, v. n. To rule with insolence. D6U-CEUR' (do-suir'), c. [Fr.] A brie; a lure. DQ-MiN.I-C.4L, a. Relating to the Lord, or DOUGH (dS), n. Unbaked paste; kneaded floulr. Lord's day; —noting the Lord's prayer. rinic. DOOGHITY (diiatte), a. Brave; valiant; noble. DO-MINtI-CAN, n. One of the' order of St. Doin- DOUSGHI (d'le), a. Soft like dough. DO-MIN1IQiN (do-mlntyun), n. Sovereign au- DO.SE, v. a. -& n. To plunge or fall illto water. thority; power; predominance:-region. DOVE (dfiv), n. A tame or domesticated pieoeon.,E:,IOuY, lon'; X,1[,5 shoest; EI3,,V,~ obscurse. —FAREFXRFA.ST,'iLt csiR, uuiit;

Page  103 DOVECOT 103 DRILL-BOX D6VE'C6T, DOVEEtH6oSE, a. House for doves. DRAtPER-Y, n. Clothwork; curtains; hangings. D6VEI-LITIE, a. Resembling a dove; gentle. DRXSfTIC, a. Powerful; efficacious; vigorous. DOVE1TAIL, n. A form of joining two pieces. DRAUGHT (drAft), n. A quantity drunkl at once; D6VE/TAILED (-tald), a. Joined by dovetail. act of drawing; sketch; a bill. See DRAFT. DOr'A — ER, n. A widow having a dower. DRAUGHTS (drafts), n. pl. A game - checkers. DOWV1Y~, n. An awkward, ill-dressed woman. DRAUGHTS'MAN (drafts'lntn), n. One who DOS1)*tR, or DOWtE.R-y, n. Endowment; gift: draws writings, pictures, plans, or maps. -a wife's or widow's portion; a dowry. DRAW, v. a. [imp. t. drew; pp. drawn.] To DOWT/ER-LE SS, a. Wanting a fortune or dower. pull; to attract; to win; to extract; to slcetch. DbOW'LAs, n. A coarse and strong linen cloth. DRAW, v. n. To pull; to shrink; to move. D;S3N, n. Soft feathers or hair:-an open plain. DRAW, n. Act of drawing:-the lot drawn. DOwN, prep. Along a descent.-ad. On thie. DRAWBACKR, n. Loss of advantage: —money DOi6rNfCAST, a. Bent down; dejected. [ground. repaid:-repayment or remission of a duty. D6V'N/FXLL, n. Ruin; calamity; sudden fall. DRAW'BRiD9E, n. A bridge imade to be drawn. DOiVNTFALL-EN (dfitn'lfln), a. Ruined; fallen. DRAW-E:t, a. One on whom a bill is drawn. DOVlN'tIILL,?. A declivity; a descent. DRAW'E]R, n. One who draws:-a sliding box. D6PZN'HILL, a. Declivons;.descending. DRAW/'IR1, nsp.. Under-garment for the legs. D6WN'TRIGHT (dd/rIt), a. Plain; open; direct. DRWfING, an. Delineation; representation. DO-N'IRIs HT (douanlrt), ad. Plainly; truly. DRAW1NG-o6OM, a. A roon for company. DO&NIWARD, DO6~N/WARD~, ad. To a lower DRAWL, V. n. & a. To speak slowly and teDbWN/WARD, a. Descending; dejected. [place. diously. [tone of voice. D6ON/y, a. Covered with down; soft; tender. DaAWL, n. A protracted utterance; lingering D.oiW/R'y, n. A woman's portion; a dower. DRAWN, pp. front draw. [for heavy loads. Dbo-Q-L)tCI-CAL, a. Pertaining to doxology. DRAY, DRAY/-CART, n. A low cart or carriage DQX-OLtQ-:Y, n. A form of giving praise to DRAY/-HORSEan. A horse which draws a dray. DOX'y, n. A prostitute; a vile woman. [God. DRAY'IAN, n. A man who drives a dray. DOZE, v. n. To slumlYber; to sleep lightly. DREAD (dred), n. Great fear; terror; awe. D6Z'EN (daz'zn), a?. Tile number of twelve. DREAD (dricid), a. Terrible; awful; venerable. DS/ ZI-Ni5ss, n. Drowsiness; sleepinees. DREAD (dred), v. a. To fear: to be afraid of. Do'zy, a. Sleepy; drowsy; sluggish. DRdPAD, V. n. To be in great fear. fill. DRXAB, n. A strumpet; a slut: —a thick cloth. DREAD'FOL (dredtffil), a. Terrible;.awful; direDRXB, a. Of a dun color, like fuller's earth. DRi3AD'FOL-LY (drd(iffl-le), ad. Terribly. DRAXCIM (dram), or DRXtAriIMA, n A coin. 1)RtAD'LESS, (drdd'les), a. Fearless; intrepid. DRAXCO, a. [L.] The Dragon; a constellation. DREAM, a. Thoughts in sleep:-idle.fancy. DR1AFF, an. Refulse; lees; dregs; sweepings. DREAM, v. n. [imp. t. & pp. dreamt, dreamed.] DRXFF'Y, a. Worthless; dreggy; mean; vile. To have ideas in sleep; to imagine; to idle. DRAFT, n. A bill; a drawing. See DRAUGHT. DREAM (drem), v. a. To see in a dream. DRAX, v. a. & n. To pull or draw along. DRE AMIER, n. One who dreams; an idler. DRXA, en. A net:-a kind of sledge. [dragging. DREAM'LESS, a. Free from dreams. DRAGtGLE, V. a. & en. To make or grow dirty by DREAR, a. Mournful; dismal; dreary; gloomy. DRAG'MAN, n. A fisherman who uses a drag- DREARtI-LY, ad. Gloomily; dismally; horridly. net. [along the bottom. DREAR'I-NESS, a. Disrdalness; gloominess. DRAG'-NEPT, n. A net to takle fish, to be drawn DREARtVa. Gloomy; disma.l; horrid; mournful. DRAG'O-MiN, n. All interpreter ini Turkey, &c. DREDQE, n. An oyster net:-a machine for DRAGtON, n. A large fabulous animllal; a con- clearing canals and rivers:-mixture of grain. stellation:-a small, inoffensive lizard. DRLDG-E, V. a. To scatter flour on:nto gather. DRAG.QN-t T, 7. A little dragon; a kind of fish. DRP1t-.'E R, n. User of a dredge; dredging-box. DRAGtON-FLY, mn. A ferocious stinging fly. DRL DtrNG-BOX, n. A box for dredging meat, DRAGf ON'~-BLO OD (-uniz-bltid) n. A red resin. E tfl.'Y, a. Containing dregs; feculent. [&c. DRA-G66ON, n. A soldier riding on horseback. DRGS, n. pl. Sedimnent of liquors; lees; refuse. DR.-G6OON, V. a. To give up to the rage of sol- DRENCH, V. a. To wash; to soak; to physic. diers:-to compel to submit; to reduce. [dry. DRENCH, n. A draught; liquid potion or dose. DRAIN, v. a. To draw off gradually; to make DRLSS, v. a. [im;p. t. & pp. dressed, drest.] To DRAIN, n. A channel for water or other liquid clothe; to decc: —-to prepare or fit, as leather, to flow off; a watercourse; a sink. lamps, &c.; to trimm:-to cover, as a wound. DRAINtA-BLE, a. Capable of being drained. DRESS, en. Clothes; garment; habit; finery. I)RAIKE,?. The male of the duck:-a fly. DRtSStIER, n. OiOne who dresses; kitchen table, DRAM. n. Eighth or sixteenth of an ounce:-a I)atSStNINGC-ROOM, n. A room to dress in. small quantity: —a glass of spirit.. DuR SSty, a. Showy in dress; attentive to dress, DRA'tMA, n. A composition accommodated to DRIBfBLE, v. 7n. To fall in drops; to slaver. action, either tragedy or comedy. [the drama. DRYB'LET,...A Sdnall quantity; a small sum. DRA-iMATIC, DRA-MATI'-CAL, a. Pertaining to DRI/ER, n. That which absorbs moisture. DR.-M-T'I-CAL-LY, ad. in a dramatic nlanner. DRIFT, a. Design; aim; scope: —body of.snow. DRAMIA-TIST, n. A writer of plays or dramas. DRIFT, v. a. & en. To throw or form into heaps. DRAiMIA-TIZE, v. a. To represent in a drama. DRILL, V.a. To bore; to train;to sow in rows. DRANK, imp. t. from drink. [or drapery. DRILL, n. All instrument for making holes:DRAPE, V. a. e To cover or ornament with cloth furrow for seed:-military exercise. [seed. DRAXPE.R, n. One who sells or deals in cloth. DRILLI-B6X, nm. A box for holding and sowing I. EN, SYR; MOVE, NOR, SON j BOLL, BiR, RTLE.-A-, 9, soft; J G,l hPard; a as z;; as gZ; THIS,

Page  104 DR IK 104 DUMPLING DRINK. v. a. & n. [imp. t. drank; pp. drunk.] DROMtSTICK, n. A stick for beating a drum. To swallow, as any liquid; to quench thirst. DRiONK, a. Intoxicated with liquor; inebriated. DRINK, n. Liquor to be swallowed; beverage. DR[NK, pp. from drink. [ety. DRINKtA-BLE, a. Capable of being drunk. DRONK'ARD, n.. One addicted to habitualebriDRiNKtER, n. One that drinks; a drunkard. DRUNK'EN (drnglkn), a. Intoxicated; drunk. DRIP, v. n. To fall in drops.-v. a. To let fall. DRtONXEN-NESS (dringtkn-nds), n. The state DRIP, n. That which falls in drops; dripping. of being drunken; intoxication; inebriety. DRIP'PING, n. Fat gathered from roast meat. DRY, a. Arid; not wet; thirsty:-barren:-keen. DRIVE, v. a. [imp. t. drove; pp. driven.] To DRY, v. a. & n. To free from moisture; to grow force along; to urge; to compel; to send. DRY.AD, n. (JIyth.) A wood-nymph. [dry. DRIVE, v.n. To rush with violence; to tend. DRY'LY, ad. In a dry manner; coldly; wittily. DRIVE, n. A course for, or ride in, a carriage. )DRPitNESS, n. Want of moisture; aridity. DAirV'EL (drlvtvl), v. n. To slaver; to dote. DRY'-NRSE, na. A nurse who does not suckle. DRIV'EL, n. Slaver; moisture from the mouth. DRY?-ROT, n. A disease incident to timber. DRIV/EL-LER (driv'vl-ler), n. A dotard; an DRYt-SHOD, a. Having the feet dry; with dry DRIV'EN (drlvtvn), pp. from drive. [idiot. DftUAL, a. Expressing the number two. [feet. DRiVtE.R, n. One that drives; a charioteer. DU-iLtI-TY, n. Tle state of being two. DRIZ1ZLE, v. n. & a. To fall in small drops. DuB, v. a. To confer knighthood on; to entitle. DRIZ'ZLE (drlztzl), n. A small rain; mist. DUJB, n. A blow; a knock:-a pool; a puddle. DRIZ'ZLY, a. Shedding small rain; drizzling. DUtBI-otis, a. Doubtful; uncertain; not clear. IDROLL, a. Comical; odd; strange; queer. DU'tBI-O S-LY, ad. Uncertainly; doubtfully. DROLL, n. A jester; a buffoon:-a farce. DU'CAL, a. Pertaining to a duke or dukedom. DROLL'E.R-Y, n. Idle jokes; buffoonery; a show. DUC'AT, n. A European coin struck by dukes. DR6M1E'-DA-RY, n. Sort of one-humped camel. DC-A-T6Nt', an. A silver coin of Holland, &c. DRONE, n. The male bee:-an idler:-a hum. DUCHtrE SS, n. The consort or wife of a duke. DRONE, v. n.. To live in idleness; to-dream. DiCat'y, a. Territory of a duke; a dukedom. DIRON1ISH, a. Idle; indolent; sluggish; lazy. DiCK, n. A web-footed water-fowli:-bow of DR6OP, v. n. To sink or hang down; to de- the head:-a word of endearment:-a linen cline:-to wither; to languish; to faint. fabric lighter than canvas, for sails, &c. DROP, n. A globule of liquid:-an ear-ring. DOCK, v. n. & a. To dive or put under water; DR6P, v. a. To pour in drops; to let fall; to quit. DOICKIING-STOOL n. A stool to duck scolds. DR6P, v. n. To fall in drops; to fall; to die. DOCKR'-LtGED (d1iklllgd), a. Short-legged. DR6OPLET, n. A little drop:-a small ear-ring. DOCK/LING, n. A young or small duck. DROP'PING, a. That which falls in drops. DUCT, n. Guidance;a tube; a canal; passage. nR6PSI-CAL, a. Diseased with, or like, dropsy. DiCtTILE, a. Docile; pliable; easily extended. DR6P'SY, n. A collection of water in the body. DUO-TIL'I-T, an. Quality of being ductile; caDROSS, n. The scum of metals; rust; refuse. pacity of extension; flexibility:-docility. DR6s'SY, a. Full of dross; worthless; foul. D[D'tEON (diid'jpun, n. Anger; resentment. DROOGHT (droiat), a. Dry weather; thirst. DUE (di), a. Owed;* proper; fit; exact. DRO0GHITy (drifitte), a. Wanting rain; dry. DUE (df), ad. Exactly; directly, fitly; duly. DROVE, n. A numbersf cattle driven:-crowd; DiUE, n. A debt; right; just title; tribute;.toll. -DROVE, imp. t. from drive. [a collection.. DUtEL, n. A combat between two individuals.. DRO5VER, n. One that drives cattle to market. DfUEL, v. n. To fight a single combat. DRO*N, v). a. To kill or suffocate in water. DUtEL-LER, a. Fighter of a duel; a duellist. DROW*N v. n. To be suffocated in the water. DU1EL-LING, n. The custom of fighting duels. DRoN'rNER, n. He who, or thaf which, drowns. DUtEL-LIST, n. One who fights a duel. DRaTEs va. n. To slumber; to grow heavy. DTJ-i tNNA, n. An old woman guarding a youngDRMi6r WI-LY, ad. Sleepily; heavily; sluggishly. er:-a waiting-woman of the Queen of Spain. DRWt*Ii-NESS, n. Sleepiness; sluggishness. DUV-T', a. (JIus.) An air for two performers. DROWt'~Y, a. Sleepy; heavy; lethargic; dull. DUG, n. A pap or teat of a beast; a breast. DROiB, v. a. To thrash; to beat; to whip. DtOG, imp. t. & pp. from dig. [in England. DROtB, n. A thump; a knock; a blow. DUKE, n. One of the highelt order of nobility DRB'tBIN, n. A beating; a thumping, floing ng. DUEJDOM, n. Possessions or quality of a duke, DROD E, v. n. To work hard; to slave. DULICET, a. Sweet; luscious; harmonious. DRDIDqE, n. One who works hard; a slave. DLI-CI-FI-C!tTION, n. The act of sweetening, DRIDItER-Y. a. Mean labor; servile occupation. Di0L'CI-F', D[L'CO-RATE, va. To sweeten. )DROG, n. A substance used in medicine, dye- DrOLC1i-Mt R, n. A kind of musical instrument. ing, &c.:-thing unsalable. [ister drugs to. DOLL, a. Stupid; blunt; obtuse; sad; slow. DROG, v. a. To season with drugs; to admin- DOrLL, v. a. To stupefy; to blunt; to sadden. DROG'tET, n. A coarse kind of woollen stuff. DOL'NESS, n. Stupidity;: dimness; bluntness. DROSGt'.IST, n. A dealer in drugs or medicines. D'tLy, ad. Properly; fitly; in due manner. DRtImD, n. A priest of the ancient Britons. DUMB (dilm), a. Mute; incapable ofspeech. DR-IDlDI-CAL, a. Pertaining to the Drufids. DMMBtLY, (dimt'le), ad. Mutely; silently. DRI/'ID-I~M, n. The doctrines of the Druids. DOsMB'NESS (dtirn'nes), n. Incapacity to speak, DRAOM, n. An instrumentof military music. DUMPS, n. pl. Sorrow; melancholy; sadness. DR0M, v. n. & a. To beat a drum; to beat. DrMPfIsH, a. Sad; dejected'; melancholy. DRM'-tt-M'JQOR,n. Chief drummer ofaregimnent. DVViMP'ISH-N~SS, n. Sadness; melancholy. DRMIMMtER, an. One who beats a drum. Dr0lMPiJ.NG, n. A sort of paste or pudding.

Page  105 DUN 105 EASTER DrJN, a. Of a dark color; brownish-black; ful- DIJST'.ER, n That which frees fromdust; a sifter. vous brown:-dark; gloomy; obscure. DUST1I-NESS, n. State of being covered with dust. DON, v. a. To ask.often for a debt. [a- debt. DUSTIMAN, n. One who carries away dust. DrIN, n. An importunate creditor:-demand for DUsTIY, a.- Filled or covered with dust.' DVNCE, n. A thickskull; a dullard; a dolt. DUTCH,?z. The people and language-of Holland. DONG, n. The excrement of animals, DUTCI-I'ESS, D)f'CH'Y. See DUcHEss, DucHY. DON'EQN (diin'jun), n. A close, dark prison. DU0fTl- OUS, a. Obedient; obsequious; dutiful. DNCNG'HILL, n. A heap or accumulation of dung. DUITI-A-BLE, a. Subject to duty or impost. DtNG'HILL, a. Sprung from the dunghill; mean. DUTI-FL, a. Obedient; submissive; reverent. DtN'NE.R, n. One employed in soliciting debts. DUITI-FOL-LY, ad. Obediently; submissively. Di-Q-DFEI'I-toM, n.; pl. DU-O-DE'TI-MOEO. A'DU/TI-FUL-NESS, a. Obedience; submission. book having 12 leaves to a sheet:-also adj. DTY an. Whatever one is bound to perform: DUPE, n. A person cheated or imposed on. -service:-tax; impost; custom; toll. DUPE, v. a. To trick; to cheat; to deceive. DUV-M'/VI-RATE, n. A government by two, DUPPL.-CATE, V. a. To double; to fold. DWARF, a. One below the usual size. [stunt. DU'PLI-CATE, a. Double.; twofold; in, pairs. DWARF, v. a. To hinder from full growth; to DUIJPL1-CATE, n. A\second thing of the same DWARFISnH, a. Below the natural bulk; small. kind; a copy; a transcript; a counterpart. DWARF'ISH-NESS, n. Littleness of stature. DJ-PLI-CA'TIQN, n. Act of doubling:-a fold. DWELL, v. a. [imp. t. & pp, dw6lt, dwlled.] DU'PLI-C4-TURE,n. A fold; any thing doubled. To remain; to inhabit; to live in a place. DU-PL'STI-TY, n. Deceit; dissimulation; artifice. DWELLIER, n. One who dwells; an inhabitant. DU-R4-BIL.'-TY, a. The power of lasting, DWELL1ING,n. Habitation; place ofresidence. DUR'A-BLE a. Lasting; having long existence. DWE:LLfIN4-H5OSE, a. A house in which one DUR'A-BLE-N SS, n. Power of lasting; continu- DWtLL'ING-PLACE,n. Place of residence.[lives. DuRtANCE,n.' Endurance;imprisonment.[ance. DWIN'DLE, v. n. & a. To grow or make less. DVT-RAITIQN, n. Continuance; length of time. DYE, v. a. TO tinge; to color.; to-stain. DUI'RSS, n. Constraint; imprisonment. [of. D:yE, n. Color; coloring matter; tinge; stain. DUR'ING, prep. For the time of the continuance DYE'ING, n. The art of coloring cloth, &c. DURST-, pp. from dare. [darkish; dusky. DYE.R, n. One who dyes cloth, &c. DiJSi, a. Tending to darkness; dark-colored; DVYING, pres. part. of die. Expiring; losing life. DfIsK, na. Tendency to darkness; dark color. DY1KE, n. A mound; a, bank.' See DIKE. DDSKII-LY, ad. With a tendency to darkness. DY-NAM'_CS, n. p1. Science of moving powers. DVSSK/I-NESS, n. Incipientdarknessor obscurity. DY'NAS-TY or D1NtAS-TY,tn. A race of princes. DtSKR'SH, a. Inclining to darkness or blackness. DgS-]iN-TER'IC, a. Relating to dysentery. D3SKey, a. Somewhat dark:-gloomy; sad. DWS'EN-TER-Y, n. A looseness; bloody flux. DtST an. Earth,&c., reduced to powder; earth. DIISPE.P-SY or DYS-PEP'Sy, n. Indigestion. DtlST, v.a. To free from, or sprinkle with, dust. DyS-PEP'TIC, a. Having bad digestion. E. V i the most frequent vowel in the English lan- iAR'PYCR, n. An instrument for cleaning ears. E1 guage, has two principal sounds - long, as EARtRING (ertrlng), n. Ornament for the ear. in mete, and short, as in met. EARTH (6rth), n. Soil; ground; earthy matEACH (ech), proe. Either or one of two or more. ter:-the terraqueous globe; the world. [bury. EA'GE R (Ve'er), a. Keenly desirous; ardent. EARTH (irth), v. a. & n. To hide in earth; to:EAIPER-LY (e'ger-le), ad. Ardently; keenly. EARTH'BsARD, n. The board of a plough. EA/aGER-NESS (e'ger-nis), n. Strong desire, EARTH/-Bi5ORN (iirth'born), a. Born-of the earth. EAtGLE (e'gl), n. A bird of prey; a standard. tARTH'EN (&irtthn), a. Made of earth or clay. EA'GLE-EiED (etgl-Id), a. Very sharp-sighted. EARTH'tL-NESS (1irthtle-nts), n. Worldliness. EAtGLET (elglet), n. A young eagle. [corn. EARTHLY (Srthllle) a. Belonging to earth; vile. E:AR (er), a. The organ of hearing:-a spike of EARTH'NDT (Srthniit), n. A pignut; a root. EAR (er), v. n. To shoot into ears, as corn. EARTH'QUAXKE, n. A convulsion of the earth. EARL (erl), n. A title of English nobility. EARTH'Y (irthe3),a. Consisting'ofearth; terrene. EARt'LAP (gr'llp), n.' The tip of the ear. [earl. EARIWXX (er'wAks), a. Cerumen of the ear. EARLtDQM (&rlIdumn), n. The seigniory of an ARItWls (erwig), n. An insect: —awhisperer. EARfLESS (er'les), a. Destitute of ears:-deaf. EA~E (ez), 7' Quiet; rest after labor:-facility. atAR'LI-NPSS (er'le-nds),r,. Stateof beingearly. EAE (Cez), v. a. To free fromn pain; to relieve. EAR'LY. (rrle), a. Being in season.-ad. Betimes. EAt'EL (e'zl), n. Frame far a painter's canvas. EARN (rn), v. a. To gain by labor; to obtain. EAE/ME.NT (ez'ment), a. Ease; support; relief. EAR'NEST (Srfnest), d. Ardent; zealous; eager. EA~I.-LY (e ze-le),ad.Without difficulty; readily. EAR/NEST,n. Seriousness:-pledge;money ad- EAt.-NESS (aet-s),n. Readiness; ease rest. iAR'NEST-LY ("rtnest-le),ad. Warmly.[vanced. EAST (est), a. The quarter where the sun rises. EAR'NEST-NESS (irfngest-nus), n. Eagerness. EAST, a, Being from, or towards, the rising sun. RARNI.N G (mrnijng), n. That which is earned. EAST!ER5 n. The feast of Christ's resurrection. MIEN, SYR; I6vER, NIOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, ROLE.-Q, q soft; X, A, hard; - as z; T: as gz; THIS.

Page  106 EASTERLY 106 EFFULGENCE jASTrER-LY (ist'er-le), a. & ad. Coming from EiDICT, n. A proclamation; an order. the east:-towards the east. [ental. ED —I —I-CXATION, n. Instruction; improvement. EASTIE'RN (estlern), a. Being in the east; ori- EDlI-FICE (d'ge-fis), n. A structure; a building. EAST'WARD (est'ward), ad. Towards the east. IEDtI-FI-ER, n. One who edifies or enlightens. EA~'Y (e'ze), a. Not difficult; quiet; complying. ED t-FX (ed'e-fi), v. a. To instruct; to improve. EAT (6t), v. a. & n. [imp. t. ate, eat; pp. eaten.] E/DILE, n. An ancient Roman magistrate. To devour:-to corrode:-to take food. EDIIT, v. a. To superintend for publication. EAT'A-BLE (tt'-bl),a. Capable ofbeingeaten. E.-DIITION, n. The impression or publication EAT'A-BLE, n. Any thing that may be eaten. ED.L -TOR, n. One who edits. [of a bool, &c. EATIEN ('ftn), pp. from eat. [corrodes. ED-I-TO'RI-4L, a. Belonging to an.editor. [tor. EATIER (et'er), n. One that eats:-that which E DII-TOR-SHIP, n. Office or function of an ediEAVES, a. pi. The edges of the roof of a house. ED IT-CATE, v. a. To bring tip; to instruct. [tor. lAVEIfDR6oP-PERn. A listener under windows. ED-U-CAITION, n. A: bringing up; instruction. aBB, n. The reflux of the tide:-decline. ED-U-CAi/TION-AL, a. Relating to education. tEaB,v.n. To flow bacl towardsthesea: —to de- EDU-CA-TQOR, n. One who gives instruotion. EB'QN, a. Dark; black:-made of ebony. [cay. E-DUCEt' v.a. To bring or draw out; to extract. kB'Q-NY, n. A hard, black, valuable wood. E-DUCITION, n. The act of bringing out. E-BRI'E.-TY, n. Drunkenness; intoxication. E-DULtCO-RATE, v. a. To sweeten; to purify. BBt'-TIDE, n. The reflux of the tide;.the ebb. E.-DUL-CO-IRATIO.N, n. The act of edulcorating. E-BaLL'IENT (e-biilyent),a. Boiling over. [ing. EEL (81), n. A serpentine, sliny fish. E:B-UL-LI"TIOQN (ib-ul-lish.un), n. Act of boil- E'RN (en),ad. Contractedfrom even. See EVEN. EC-CCENTRJIC, a. Deviating from the cen- E'E R (r). Contracted froml ever. See EVER..C-CEN/TRI-CAL, tre, or from ehe true line EF-FACETq. a. To blot out, erase, obliterate. of a circle: —irregular; anomalous; odd.'F-FECTr, s1. Result; issue; consequence:tC-CEN-TRI'/I-TY, n. Stateofbeing eccentric. meaning; reality.-pl. Goods Inovables. RC-CL E-I-XStTE, n. AbookofHoly Scripture. EF-FrECT, v. a. To bring to pass; to produce. tC-CLE-I-XAS1TIC, n. A clrgyman; a priest. EF-FECTTl-BLE, a. Feasible; practicable. C-CLI1-~I-XAS1TIC, a. Relating to the E-FrecTION, n. Performance:-a problem. EC-CL]-~.~-AS/T.I-CAL, 5 church; not civil; *EF-FECfTIVE, a. Efficacious; efficient; active, not secular. [the Apocrypha. ErF-FECTItVE-L, aLd. Powerfully; with effect. EC-CLE-~.I-XSITaI-CS,,n. One of the books of:E-FFECTR, an. Hewho,orthatwhich,effects. EII'.I-N.ATE, EEHt.I-NAT-E D,a. Bristled; cov- EF-FEOCTi.J-AL,a. Producingeffect; efficacious. ered with sharp points or spines. [sound. EF-FCTU-.AL-LY, ad. In an effectual manner. ESH1O, n.; pl. SH'OE~. Reverberation of a EF-FiCT.U-AL-NESS,n. Stateofbeingeffectmal. R:9H'O (ek/ko), v. a. & n. To send back a sound. F-FECT'U-ATE- v. a. To bring to pass; to effect. E-CLA.IRICISE-MENT (e-klir'siz-ment),n. Ex- EF-FiMTI-NA-CY, n. Womanish delicacy. planation; the act of clearing up an affair. EF-FEM1I -NATE, a. Womanish; soft; feminine. E-CLXT' (e-kla), n. Splendor; show; lustre. EF-FLM1t-NATE:, v. a. T make womanislh. EC-LTC'TIC, a. Selecting; choosing; culling. EF-FiE'MI-NATE-LY, ad. In an effeminate or E-CLiPSE' (e-klipsl), n. Obscuration; darkness. unmanly manner. [effeminacy. E-CLIPSE/, v. a. To darken, as a luiminary; to EF-FiM'I-NATE-NESSS, n. Unmanly softness; obscure; to cloud; to veil:-to degrade. EF-F;NIDIl (ef-fen'de), n. A Turkish officer. E-CLiP'T.IC, a. A great circle of the sphere. EF-FER-VESCEs (ef-fer-ves'), v. n. To work, as ROC'L,5GUE (ik'lig), n. A pastoral poem. a liquid when fermenting; to ferment. [tion. l]iPC-Q-N6M.'-CAL or R-CQ-N6Mt.I-CAL, a. Fru- Fr-FrEE-vErESCENCEn. A bubbling; fermentagal; thrifty; sparing; saving.:F-FE R-VES1CdENT, a. Effervescing; bubbling. IlPiC-Q-NAomI'CS, np1. Household management. EF-rFETE, a. Barren; wornoutwithage. [fect. E-CONNIQ-MiST, n. One who is thrifty or frugal. EF-F-CA/CIOCUS (-fe-ka'shus), a. Producing efE-C6ON'.-MIZE,v.a. To employ with economy. EF-FI-CAtCIOVS-LY, ad. Effectually; with effect. E-CON/Q-MY,n. Thrifty management; frugality. EFF.t-CA-Cy,, n. Ability to produce effects. iC'STA-SY,n. Excessive joy; rapture; a trance. EF-FI'TCI:EINL-Cy,. Power of producing effects. EC-STAT'IC, EC-STXT'I-CAL, a. Ravished; EF-FrI~CIENT (ef-fish'yent),a. Causing effects. rapturous; filling witli ecstasy; transporting. EF-F1TCIECNT-L, f-fish/yent-le), ad. Effectively. tC-U-MtNI.-CAL, a. General; universal.:rFIF- Y, n. a inage; likeness; representation. t C'V-RI. (ek'ku-re), n A stable for horses. IF-FLO-RESCE' (ef-flo-res'), v. n. To form, or E -DxCIOU.s (e-dE'~sh-s), a. Eating; voracious. be covered with, dust or powder on the surface. E-D.KAI-T, n. Voracity; ravenousness. itF-FLO-RkS'iCENCE, n. Act of efflorescinfg:DI'DER, n. Twigs binding hedge-stakes. eruption on the skin:-flowering of plants.[&c. ED'DISH:,n. A second crop of grass; aftermath. L:F-FLOQ-RS.'CE. NT, a. Shooting out in flowers, tDIDY, n. A contrary current; a whirlpool. Ft'FLU-EINCE, n. A flowing out; efflux; enmaiDtDy, v. n. To move in an eddy or whirl. tF'FLU-I.NT, a.'Flowinlgout; issuing. [nation. EDqIE (ej), n. Sharp part of a blade:-brink. F-LU'OVI-f3M, an.; pl. EF-FLTUIVI-A. Invisible tEDQE (ej), v. a. To sharpenl; to give an edge to. vapor, as fromn putrefying matter. tEDqED (ejd or 6d'jed), p. a. Sharp; not blunt. iFiFLUX, n. The act of flowing out; effuision. 9DqE't-TOOL,.. A tool with an edge; cutting- EF-FLUXtION (-fiik'shun), n. Act offlowing out. EDIE W~IwE,ad. In the direction ofthe edge.[tool. EF'FORT, n. A struggle; exertion; endeavor.'EDING, n. A border; frimnge; narrow lace-work. EF-FRON'TER-Y, n. Implidence;shamelessness. D.I-BLE, a. Fit to be eaten; eatable, EF-FUL'QT. NCE, n. Lustre; brilliancy. i,,gi;,i,,Y, long; A,,i,R,b,), short; A,,I,Q,U,Y, obscure. —FkRE,FiiR,FAST,FALL; HtIIR,Ht R,

Page  107 EFFULGENT 107 ELUCIDATION F-FtLL'(rE.NT, a. Shining; bright; luminous. E-LPCITIVE, a. Having, or regulated by, choice. E.F-FUSEI, v. a. To pour out; to spill; to shed. E-LECTOLR, n. He who elects, or gives a vote. EF-FUtIOQN (-f'fzhun), n. Apouringout; waste. E-LhC'TQ-RAL, a. Pertaining to an elector or EF-FfUtSIVlE, a. Pouring out; dispersing. to an election. [an elector, LFT, n. A species of salamander or newt. E-LkC!TO-RATE, a. Territory or the office of EGG (eg), n. A body produced by the feathered.-LC'TRIC,' ~a. Relating to, containing, tribe, and also by some other animals. ]i-LECtTRI-CAL, or capable of, electricity. tGILAN-TINE, a. A species of rose; sweetbrier. E-LEC-TRVltCIAN, n. One versed ill electricity. E.:GQ. -T5lv, n. Self-commendation; frequent E-LEC-TRI'.I-TY, n. That property of bodies, use of the word I; speaking much of one's self. first observed in amber, of attracting or repel. EtGO.-TIST, n. One who talks much of himself. ling light bodies when excited by friction. E-GO-TISTt-CAL, a. Addicted to egotism; vain. E-LtC'TR.I-FY, v. a. To communicate electrici, EGQ-TIZE, v. n. To talk much of one's self. - ty to:-to thrill; to charm; to enchant. [ment; lE-GRE5tIOUS (e-grt'jus), a. Extraordinary. L -LECE-ROi/-TE.R, n. An electrical instruE-GRE TIOUS-LY, ad. Eminently; remarkably. E.-LECT.U-A-Ry, n. A soft compound medicine. l'GREgss, n. A going out; departure;egression..L-EE-MO6~Y-NA-1R Y (l-e-mlz'e-na-re), a. Re)E-GRs'ISIQON (e-grtshfun), n. Act-of going out. lating to alms or charity:-living on alms. E GR]ET, n. A fowl of the heron kind:-down. EL-EE- i tofy-NA-Ry, n. One living upon alms. EIIDFR, n. A large kind of northern duck. EL'E-GANCE, n. Beauty, propriety, grace, or EIGHT (at), a. Twice four; seven and one. symmnetry, without grandeur; refinement. EIGH'TEEN (iaten), a. Twice nine. ELfE-GANT, a. Having elegance; pleasing. EIGH1TPENTH (Ltegnth), n. The next in order ELE -GANT-LY, ad. With elegance; gracefully. to the seventeenth; ordinal of eighteen. EL-,E-IIAC, a. Pertaining to, or like, elegy. EIGHTH (dtth), a. Next in order to the seventli. ELE -Y, n. A mouriiful song or poem; a dirge. E.IGHTHILY (attlile), ad. In the eighth place. ELEI-MgNT, n. Fiist or constituent principle EIGHtTIT-ETH (a'te-itlh), a. The ordinal of eighty. of any thing:-suitable state or habitation. EIGUItTY (V'te), a: Eight times ten; fourscore. fL-E-NIENT'AL,a. Pertainingtoelements;rude. EIrTHERt (etther),.prep. One or the other. [that. EL-E-MINT'4A-RY, a. Primary; uncompounded. EIfTHER [(ither), conj,. Or; as, either this or LtE -PHANT n.' The largest of quadrupeds. ].-JXC'U-LATE, v. a. To throw; to hurl; to EL-E-PHAN-TI'A-SIS, n. A species of leprosy. cast:-to utter suddenly. [pression. fL-E.-PFHAN'TINE, a. Pertaining to the eleC.-JXC-U-LATIQQN, n. A darting: —a quick ex- pliant; huge; gigantic; colossal. [Ceres.:-JiXC'V-LA-TQ-RY,a. Darted out; sudden; hasty. tL-EU-SIN.I-AN, a. Relating to the rites of E-JECT', v. a. To throw out; to cast forth, ex- EL'E-VXATE,v. a. To raise up; to exalt, dignify. E-J9CITIQON, n. A casting out; expulsion. [pel. EL-E-VAtTIQN, n. A raising up; exaltation:E-JECTIrm'NT, n. Expulsioni:-an action for the E.-LEV'EN (e-lvtvn), a. Ten and one. [height. recovery of the possession of real property. E-LVI'ENTH (e-ltv'vnth), a. The next in oreKtE, or EEl, (ek), v. a. To supply; to protract. der to the tenth; ordinal of eleven. [fairy. EKE, ad. Also; likewise; beside; moreover. E:LF, nl.; pl. ELVES. A wandering spirit; a E-LAB.O-RATE, V. a. To produce with labor. ELF'LOCK, n. A knot of hair twisted, as by elves. E.-LXABO RATE, a. Finished with great labor, E-LC IT, v. a. To draw out; to educe, extract. and care; much labored or studied. [rate. EL-I-q1-BILI -TY, n. Worthiness to be chosen. E-LtXBnQ-RATE-NESS, sn. State of being elabo- E:LI-QtI-BLE, a. Fit to be chosen; preferable. -LAB-O-RA/TI.ON, a. The act of elaborating.:EL1I-iI-BLE-NE SS, n. Worthiness to be chosen. E -LAPSE/, v.. n. To pass away; to glide away. E-LI/t'IQN.(e9-lzh.un), n. Act of cutting off a E-LAS'1TIC, a. Springing back; rebounding. vowel or syllable, as at the end of a word. EL-L4s. 794T:t. Y, n. A property in bodies, by E-LIX'IR,,n. A medicine; quintessence; cordial. which they restore themselves to their original ELK, n. A quadruped of the stag kind. form; tendency to rebound. [spirit:. LL, n. A measure of length varying in differK.7LA-TE', a. Flushed with success; high in EL-LIPSE', n. An ellipsis. [ent countries. E-LATEf1 v. a. To elevate; to puff up; to exalt. EL-LIP/SIS, n.i; pl. EL-LIPfSPE. An oval figKE-LA'TION, n. High spirits from success. ure:-an omission; a defect. [an ellipsis; oval.:Lt/BOW (ailb),n. Curvature of the arm; angle. E1.-LYPTIC, EL-LIVPTI-C.L, a. Pertaining to:ELIBsw (ellbS), v. a. & n. To push with the,LM, ns. laThe name of a large forest-tree. elbow; to crowd; to press. [chair. EL-O-Ct'TIQN, n. Pronunciation; utterance. ELIBOS3W-CHIR, n. A chair with arms; arm- PEL1O-Y~,n. Panegyric; praise. See EULOGY. EL'BO-W-R MIVa, s. Roorm to extend the elbows. E-L GATE, v.. To lengthen; to draw out. -Lt'DER, a. Surpassing another in years. EL-QN-GAAtTIQN, n. Act of lengthening; distance. Ei LIDiR.R, m. A senior:-a ruler:-a tree or shrub. E-LOPE, v. n. To run away, as a woman to be ELIDIR-LY, a. Bordering upon old age; old. married; to escape privately. [parture. EL'DE.R-SHiP, n. Seniority; primnogeniture. IE-LOPEMENTNT, n. Private or unlicensed deEL'DEST, a. Oldest; most aged. L'tQ-QUENCE,s. Oratory; art of speaking well. tL-E-CAMI-PANE Y, n. A large, herbaceous plant: ELQ.O-QUhNT, a. Having.,the power of oratory. -a sweetmeat of the root of the plant. -EL'O-QUENT-LY, ad. In an eloquent manner. E-LSCT, v. a. To choose for office; to select..LSE, pron. Other;onebesides.-ad. Otherwise..-LECT', a. Chosen; taken by preference.,LSE/WHERE (1lsihwAr), ad. In another place. E-LECtTIOQN, n. Act of choosing; choice. [tion. ]E-LU1CI-DATE, v. a. To explain; to clear. -L EC-TIQN-EERI, v. n. To use arts for an elec- E.'-LU-CI-DA1TIQN, n. Explanation; exposition. ME N,, SI'R; M6VE, NO5R, S6N; BOLL, BUR, RtLE.-e, A, so0ft; h, A, hard; q as z; i as gz; THrts.

Page  108 ELUCIDATOR 108 EMPOISON E-LVtC-DX-TQR, n. An explainer; expounder. EMBRASURE (em-bra-zhirf or em-br'7hu.r), n. E)-LUDE1, v. a. To escape by stratagem; to evade. An opening made in a wall or parapet. g-LU'DI-BLE, a. That may be eluded. [sion. M1BROQ-CA.TE, v. a. To moisten and rub, as a:-LfU1ION (e-l-izhun), n. Act of eluding;, eva- part diseased, with a liquid substance. E-LO'SIVE, a., Practising elusion; evasive. EM-BRQ-CA/TIQN, n. Act of embrocating.[work. i-LU'SQ-RY, a. Tending to elude; elusive. EM-BROID'ER, V. a. To adorn with figured.-LUfTRI-ArTE, V. a. To purify by straining. EM-BROID'ER-ER, n. One who embroiders. ELVES (elvz), n. The pl. of elf. See ELF. EM-BRODI'ER-Y, a. Embroidered needle-work. *:-L'S1TI-AN (e-llzh'e-an), a. Very delightful. EM-BROILI, v a. To disturb, confuse, distract. 3E-Lt/TI-~JM (e-lzh'e-um), n. The place assigned EM-BROILLMENT, n. Confusion; disturbance. by the heathens to'happy souls after death. EM-BRtE, v. a. To soak. See IMBRUE.'-M-I'CjI-TE (e-mL'she-at), v. a. & n. To make EM1BRY-0, n. pl. kEMIBRY-6~. Offspring not lean; to waste; to deprive of flesh, attenuate. distinctly formed:-rudiments of any thing. E.-MA-CI-.ATIQN, n. The act of making lean. E-MENDt, v.a. To mend; to amend; to correct. EM'A-NANT, a. Issuing or flowing; emanating. E -MEND'A-BLE, a. Capable of emendation. iIt'A-NATE, V. n. To issue or flow; to spring. EM-EN-DA'TIQN, n. Correction; improvement. tM-A-NAtTION, n. Act of issuing; efflux. EM1EN-DJA-TQR, n. A corrector; an improver. tMtA-NA-TIVE, a. Issuing from; emanant. E-MEND1A-T —RY, a. Contributing emendation..-MXN/CI-PA1'E, V. a. To set free from servi- EMtER-ALD, n. A green precious stone..j-MXN:Ci-PA'TIQN, n. Act of setting free. [tude. E-MER-E 1, v. n. To emanate; to rise; to issue. E-MXN'CI-PA-TQR, a. One who emancipates. E-MER'qENCE, n. A rising out:-sudden 1-MXs'CU-LATE, v. a. To deprive of virility. RE-MIERQi N-CY, occasion; exig ency. ~-MXXS'CI-LATE, a. Unmanned; vitiated. E-MER'qENT, a. Rising into view: —sudden; E-MAS-iCU-L!ATIQN, n. Castration; effeminacy. EMI!ER-6OID~,.n.Pl. Hemorrhoids; piles. [casual. gM-BXLM. (em-b'am'), v.a. To impregnate with E-MER1SION, n. Act of rising out or into view. aromatics to prevent putrefaction. [balms. EM'R-y, n. A variety of sapphire, used for poiIsM-BiLM'ER (em-blamfer), n. One who em- ishing, and for cutting gems. [ing.:M-BXRGiRGO n.. pl. EM-BXR'GoE,. Prohibi- E-MiT'IC. E-MT'tI-CAL, a. Producing vomittion to sail; detention in port. [board. E-METTIC, n. A medicine producing vomits. VM-BXRK', v. a. &; n. To put or go on ship — EMI-GRANT, n. One who emigrates. YMI-BAR-K~A!TIQN, a. The act of embarking. EM/I-GRATE, v. n. To leave one's native counEM-BXR1RASS, v. a. To perplex; to entangle. try to reside in another; to change residence. ViM-BAR'RASS-MENT, n. Perplexity; trouble. EM-I-GRAtTIQN, n. The act of emigrating..M-BXSS.SA-DQR, n. An ambassador; a pleni- EMtI-NPNCE, n. Height; summit:-celebrity potentiary. [bassador: —legation. kEMIN-NENT, a. High.; exalted; conspicuous. tM'BAS-S,Y an. Message or function of an am- ETMI-NENT-LY, ad. Highly; conspicuously. IM-BKTITLE, v.a. To range in order of battle. E'MIR, n. A title of dignity among the'Turks. E M-BAY1 (em-bat), v.a. To enclose in a bay. kEMIS-SA-RY, n. One sent on a mission:-a spy..EM-BiELLISH, v. a. To adorn; to beautify. E -MISS.IQN (e-msh'un),.n, Act of emitting.. J.:M-BiL1LISH-MENT, n. Ornament; decoration. EtMrTI; ".. a. To send forth; to vent; to let fly. kM'BgER, n. pl. Hot cinders or ashes. -EM'mllT, n. An insect; an ant; a pismire. 3M-aIz7zLE,v. a. To steal by breach of trust. E-ML'rLIENT, a. Softening,making supple. IM-BsZ'ZLE-MtNT, n. Act of embezzling. E-M6OLTJU-.M- NT, n.. Profit; advantage; gain..M-BIJA'ZON (em-bla'zn),v. a. To adorn with E-MO'TIQN, n. A moving of the mind; passion. figures of heraldry:-to deck glaringly. EM-PAL-Et, v. a. To enclose: —to fix on a stake. 3lM-BLX'ZON-ER (, n. A blazoner. 4M-PALEM. NT, a. Act of empaling:-calyx. gM-BLAtZON-RY, n. Blazonry; heraldic or- E.-PXN'E.L, v. a. To form, as a jury; to enroll. naments; pictures on shields. [inlaid work. EM-PXRKl, v. a. To enclose in a park. tM'BLEM,n. A device; a type; a symbol: —. MIPE-RQR, n. The sovereign of an einmpire. tM-BLiM-XTFIC, a. Pertaining to, or coi- EM'IPHA-StS, n.; pl. kM'PH.A-SEf. Particular iM-IBLE M-XTTJI-C.AL, prising, an emblem; stress laid on a word or sentence; impressive allusive; figurative; representative. [emblems. utterance:-impressiveness; significance. ijM-BLEM-XT1I-CAL.LY, ad. In the manner of tMFPHA-SZE, v. a. To place emphasis on..M-BsOD)r, v. a.' form into a bOdy; to im- EM-PHXTIC, E.M-PHXT'I-CAL, a. Forcible; body: —to draw into one company or mass. impressive; significant; striking; strong. 1M-BsGUTING (em-bog'jng), n. A river's mouth. EM-PHXTtI-CAL-LY, ad. Strongly;. forcibly. EM-BOLDiEN, IM-BOLDtEN, v. a. To make bold. kEMPIRE, n. Power:-dominion of an emperor. tM'IBQ-LISM, n. Intercalation; insertion of days. EMF-PIRIIC or.M'PmR-,IC, n. A pretending or.M-B6SSt, v. a. To engrave with rising work. ignorant physician; a quack; a charlatan..M-BOSSItMENT, n. A prominence; jut; relief. EM-PIRrC, EM-PIR'I-CAL, a. Relating to exEM-B6/EiL, v. a. To take out the entrails of. periments; relying on experience:-charlatanic.:M-BOWrER, v. n. To lodge or rest in a bower. EM-PIR1I-Ct~M, n. Quackery; charlatanism. ]~M-BRACE', v. a..To hold fondly in the arms: IEM-PLiSTEgR, v. a. To cover with a plaster. -to enclose; to comprise; to contain; to in- EM-PLOt1, v. a. To occupy; to exercise; to use. EM-BRACE,' v.n. Tojoin inan embrace. [elude. EM-PLot, n. Occupation; employment.:1.M-BRACE',n. Clasp; fondpressure in the arms. EM-PLO3tER, n. One who employs; a user. IM-BRACEME.NT, n. Clasp; hug; embrace. EM-P'LO.MENT, n. Business; occupation; of-M-BRA'CStR-y, n. Attempt to corrupt a court. EM-POI'oON, v. a. To poison, envenom. [fice., big,;,Ii, long; X, i,,6,rC,1, short; k,V,j,Q',~y,9 obscure.-FARE,FrXR,FAiST,FiLL; HdIIR,'tER;

Page  109 EMPORIUM 109 ENFEOFFMENT EM-P)'tRI-itM, n. A place of commerce; a mart. E.N-C6OtPASS, v. a. To encircle; to surround, EM-P6OV'iR-iSH,v. a. To nake poor; to exhaust. EN-CoMtPASS-MhNT, n. Act of encompassing iEM-PfV' ER-ISH-ER, n1, One who empoverishes. EN-CORE1 (ang-kar'), ad. [Fr.] Again; once EM-P6V'E R-.ISH-MhtNT, n.Act of enpoverishing. moe; a word asking repetition. [tion of. EM-PSW'ER, v. a. To authorize; to enable. EN-CORE (ang-kor'), v. a. To call for repetiiM'PR:ESS, n. Wife or consort of an emperor. EN-COUNfTER, n. Battle; fight; duel; meeting. E.M-PRI~E,n. Attempt of danger; enterprise. EN-COtN/TE.R, v. a. To meet.; to confront:-to I.MP1TI-NESS, (6m'te-nts), n. Vacuity; vacuum. attack; to resist; to oppose. [meet. REIPtTY (lnmte), a. Void; not full; unfurnished. EN-CONtTE'T R, v. n. To engage; to fight.; to SIMPtTY (em'te), v. a. To evacuate; to exhaust. EN-COUr.AqE (qn-kiir'aj), v. a. To incite; to I2 PtTy (em'te), v. n. To become empty or void. give courage to; to stimulate; to support. EXM-PR'tPLE, v. a. To make of a purple color. EN-COtUR'4AE-htgNT, n. Incitement; support.'Mi-PRER'E.-L, a. Formed of fire or light; highly.N'ICR.I-NITE, W. A fossil animal; a species of refined:-relating to the highest heaven. star-fislh with a lily-shaped disk; stone-lily. tM-PY-REIAN or E.iV-PRtIE-AN, n. The highest 1EN-CROACHt (en-krdch'), v. n. To make invaheaven, of pure fire. rheavenly. sion; to advance by stealth; to infringe. Pt.-PY-RE'.AN or EM-PRR'IE-AN, a. Empyreal; EN-CROACHIMENT, n. An unlawful intrusion. EatU.-LATE, v. a. To rival; to vie with:-to Ei.N-CtMl'B.R, v. a. To clog; to load; to impede. imitate; to copy; to resemble. [tion. E.N-CriM'BRANCE, n. Clog; load; impediment. IM-UV-LA'TIQN, n. Rivalry; contest; conten- 1EN-CY —CLO-PE!fDI-A (en-si-klQ-p'de-a.), it. A:M'1V-L4-TIVE, a. Inclined to emulation. complete circle of sciences; a cycloptadia. tMaU'-LA-TOR,?. A rival; a competitor. EN-Ck-CLQ-PE'DIST,?a. Onu who compiles, or JE-Mt6L -NT,. -a. Milking or draining out. assists in compiling, an encyclopadia. M'IU-LOUS, a. Rivalling; desirous to excel. EN-CYST'ED, a. Enclosed in a vesicle or bag. E-MTLtSIQN, n. An oily, lubricating medicine. END, n. Conclusion; termination; period; point: iE-MIfNC'TO-RY, n. (Anat.) An organ giving -death; fate:-limit; purpose; design. issue to matters; ain excretory duct.: ND, v. a. To terminate; to conclude; to finish. RN, a prefix to many English words, identical LND, v.n. To come to an end; to cease; to die. with em, im, and in, chiefly borrowed from the EN-DAMtA qE,v. a. To injure; to daniage. French, and coinciding with the Latin in. EN-D.AN'qER, v. a. To expose to danger; to EN-AIBLE, v. a. To make able; to empower. put to hazard; to hazard; to imperil. EN-XCT/, v.a. To perform; to establish; to de- EN-DEAR, v. a. To make dear; to make beloved. 1EN-XCT'OR, n. One who enacts or decrees. [cree. EN-DEAR'MENT, n. Cause of love; afiection.;N-XCTME. NT, n. The passing of a bill into a EN-DEAVQPR (en-dev'ur), n. Effort; attempt. law:-a law enacted; a decree; an act. EN-])tAV.OR, v. n. To strive; to exert one's self.:N-l4T'.L, v. a. To lay enamel on; to inlay. EN-DEAVO1R, v. a. To.attempt; to essay. EN-XM'EL, v. n. To practise the use of enamel. EN-DECA1-G6ON, n. A figure of eleven sides. EN-XMI13L, n. A sort of semi-transparent glass: EN-DFIc'T1C, a. Pointing out; showing. -hard, exterior surface of the teeth, &c. EN-DEim'IC, a. Peculiar to a country. [ApEN-XIMtE.L-LER, a. One who enamels. EN-D MtI-CAL, plied chiefly to diseases.] N-XMiE.L-LING, a. The art or practice of an EN-DE:Mt.C, n. An endemic disease. enameller; the covering surfaces with enamel. EN-DiN't-ZEN (-dente-zn),.v. a. To naturalize. ElN-XM-Q-RX/'Do, a. One deeply in love.:ENDfING, n. Conclusion; termination. [INDICT..N-XM'OTVR, v. a. To inflame With love. EN-DITE', v. n; To compose. See INDITE and EN-CAqE', v. a. To shut up; to coop up; to cage. ENIDIVE, n. A plant used as a winter salad. iN-CX.MP, v. n. & a. To pitch tents; to halt. ENDXLESS, a. Without end; perpetual; incessant. EN-CIMP'ME. NT, n. Act of encamping; camp. ENDILESS-LY, ad. Perpetually; without end. EN-CASEt, v. a. To enclose or hide, as in a case. EN-~DORSEt, v. a. To superscribe; to sign by i.N-cHAFE', v. a. To chafe; to enrage; to irri- writing onithe back of; to indorse. [ance. tate; to fret. [bind; to fascinate. EN-DORSE/MENT, n. Superscription; acceptJN-CHAIN1, v. a. To fasten with a chain:-to EN-DOW1, v. a. To furnish with a portion, &c. J.N-CHANTt, v. a. To charm; to bewitch; to EN-DO1rME.NT, n. Any thing bestowed; a gift. delight; to captivate; to enrapture. EN-DUEt, v. n. To supply; to invest; to endow. EN-CHANT'ER, n. A magician; a sorcerer. IN-DUR'A-BLE, a. Tolerable; sufferable. EN-CHANTfMENT,n. Magic;- charm;fascination. EN-DIR'.ANCE, n. Continuance; sufferance. EN-CHANTR. SS, n. A woman who enchants..N-DURE1, v: a. To bear; to sustain; to suffer EN-CHASEI, v. a. To infix; to adorn; to engrave. without complaint; to support; to undergo. a N-~0HI-RIDD'-QN, n. A little book; a manual. EN-DUREI, v. n. To last; to remain; to bear. EN-CYR1CLE, v. a. To surround; to environ. ND'WI~E, ad. Erectly; uprightly; on end. ~EN-CLOS6E, v. a. To surround; to inclose; to rN/~-Mmy, n. A foe; an adversary; an opponent. EN-CLOS'ER, n. One who encloses. [wrap. EN-ER-qETTC, a. Forcible; strong aciN-CLO'UVRE (einkllzhlhur), n. Act of enclos- N-E.R-iTI-C.AL, t rive; vigorous. ing —the thing enclosed, or which encloses. N'iER-qY, n. Power; force; vigor; efficacy. EaN-COtMI-AST, n. A panegyrist a praiser. E-NER'VATE, v. a. To weaken; to enfeeble. EN-CO-MI-AS'TIC, a. Laudatory; panegyr- ERN-E.R-'VATION, n. The act of weaken:ing. EN N-CO-Mi-XStTT-CAL, ical; eulogistic. EN-FEEtBLE, v. a. To weaken; to enervate. EN-VCtMi-tM, us.; pl..E N-CO'MI-IoJM'or. N-CO- EN-FPo0FF' (en-fef'), v. a. To invest with. tag A-. Panegyric; praise; commendation. EN-FrOFF'MENT, n. An instrument or deed. MIEN, SYR'; MOVE, N6R, SON; BOLL, BUR, lRtfLE.-b-, b, soft; i, G, haXrd; * as i;: as gz; THIS. 10

Page  110 ENFILADE 110 ENTREATY TN-FI-LXDE', n. [Fr.] (JMil.) Concatenation: EN-RX~QE, v. a. To irritate; to make furious. -a direct fire raking the whole length. EN-RXPT'VRE (egn-ript'yir), v. a. To transport tN-FI-LLADE', v. a. (J3il.) To rake in a right line. with pleasure; to delight highly, to enchant. 3.N-FORCE1, v. a. To incite; to urge; to cor- EN-RICHt, v a. To make rich: —to fertilize. pel:-to put in force, as a law; to execute. EN-RICH'tIENT, z. The act of making rich. EN-FORCEtIMENT, n. Compulsion; sanction. EN-ROBE', v. a. To dress; to clothe; to invest. ZEN-FRAN.tCIIJSE, v. a. To make free. iEN-ROLLt, v. a. To register; to record; to enlist. EN-FRXAN CR-IiE-kIENT,-. Actofenfranchising. EN-ROL'lMENT, n. A register; writing; record. E:N-GGAE', a. a. To enlist; to gain; to bind. E N-ROT', v. a. To fix by the root; to implant. EN!GAK1Ef, v. t. To conflict; to fight:-to em- E N-SXANGUINE (en-sangtgwin), v. a. To smear bark in any business:-to pronlise. with blood or gore; to suffuse with blood. EN-G:AqE:M 1E.NT, n. Act of engaging; obliga- ENN-SCONCE, v. a. To cover as with a fort. tion; employment:-fight conflict; battle. EN-SHILLD1 (-shlld'), v. a. To shield; to cover. EN-GA.t'ING, a. Winning; attractive; attaching.'FN-SHRINEt, v. a; To preserve as a thing sacred. ~N-qiiN'DErt, v. a. To beget; to produce; to EN'SIGN (6n'sin), n. National flag; standard; form; to generate; to cause. [ment. the officer who carries it:-a signal:-badge. tN'QINE (en'jin), n. A machine; an instru-:EN'SIGN-CY (en'sin-se), n. The officeof ensigni.'~_N-tI-NEERt', s. Onle who manages engines. EN-SLAVE', v. a. To reduce to slavery or bondtlN-;I-Ni_:E:I:NG, n. Business of an engineer, age; to deprive of liberty. [age. ":N/CINE-R~YX. Engines of war; artillery. EN-SLAVE'MENT, n. Servitude; slavery; bond-EN- IRDI, V. a. [imp. t. & pp. engirt, engirded.] EN-SLAV'ER.. One who enslaves. To encircle; tosuniround; to environ; to gird. i.N-SUE' (en-su'), v. n. To follow; to succeed. ENGtLISH (Ing'glish), a. Belonging to England. IEIN-SVRE'(en-shur'),v. a. To secure. See INSUIi1E. EN-RORVEI, a., a. To swallow; to devour.'!~N-TXBtLA-TURE, n. (.q'cjL.) The whole of alt EN-GRAIL1, v. a. (Her.) To indent in curve lines. order which is above the columns. EN-GRAINt, v. a. To dye deep; to dye in grain. EN-TAIL,-n. An estate limited in its descent. EN-G'RXFPPLE, v. a. To grapple; to close with. EN-TAIL' V. a. To settle the descent of a;' esgN-GRAISPF, v. a. To seize hold of; to gripe. tate, so that it cannot be bequeathed at pleasure.:N-GRAVEt, v. a. [imp. t. engraved; pp. en- EN-TAIL'MENT, n. The act of entailing. graved, engraven.] To mark by incisions, as EN-TXN'tGLE (-tngl g1),v. a. To inwrap; to twist, metal, wood, &c.:-to impress; to imprint. or confise; to involve; to perplex; to puzzle. EN-GRAVE. R, n. One who engraves metals, &c. EN-TAN'GLE-M1i NT, l. Involution; perplexity. EN-GRAV.ING,?a. The work of an engraver. EN'TER, v. a. To go into; to insert; to record. 3:N-GRi'SSi, v. a. To swallow utp; to monopo- iLN/'TE. R, v. n. To come in to go inll; to penetrate. lize: —to copy in -a large, fair lhand. iNITER -PFRIE, n. A bold undertaking; energy. EN-GROSS'E R, t. One who engrosses; rmonopo- LENTTER-i'Ri]E, v. a. To undertake; to attemnpt, iEN-GROSS'M ENT, n. Act of engrossing. [lizer. EN' T1R-PRI1~-lN-, a. Having enterprise; advelEN-nGLF'f, v. a. To throw or absorb in a gulf. turous; energetic; bold; efficient. ]N-H.NCE1, v. a. To raise, advance, heighten. N —TER-TAINt, v. a. To treat hospitably:-to EN-HMNCE/ME.]NT, n. Increase; augmentation. treat at table:-to hold:-to amuse; to divert. E-NiG'JtA, ta. A riddle; an obscure question. EN-TEIR-TINING, a. Amusing; diverting. -NIG-MXATIC' a. Obscure; dark; ainbig- EN-TER-TAIN/iENT, n. Treatment at table; I-_NIG-MAT't-C.AL, uous; doubtful. hospitable reception; amusement; diversion. E-NiGtI'A-TIST, I.7 One who deals iil enigmas. EN-HRII NE/R v. a. To place on a throne; to EN-J'OiN 1,v. a. To direct; to order; to prescribe. invest with sovereign authority; to exalt. EN-JOYt, v. a. To possess:-to delight in. iESh-Ur':.T-gl, n. Heat or ardor of mind; zeal. EN-JOYtMiENT, n. Pleasure; happiness; fruition. EN-THU'~I-AST, a. One possessed of enthusiasm. EN-KYN!DLE, v. a. To set on fire; to inflame. EN-THU-.I-XS'TIC, j a. Havingenthusiasm; EN-LiRnEi v. a. To make greater; to extend. ENT THUI-SI-AisTI-AAL, very zealous; ardent. EN-L.AR2Ef, v. a. To expatiate to be diffuse. EN-TICEf V. a. To allure; to tempt; to seduce. 1N-L LR?-E'IMENT, a. Increase; release; expan- EN-TICE'MENT, n. Blandishment; allurement. EN-LiOHTtEN:(-littn),. a. Tomnakelight. [sion. LN-TItCER, l. One who entices or allures. EN-LIGHTfE'N-ER (-lI'tn-er), n. An illuminator. EN-TiRLE, a. Whole; undivided; complete; full. EN-LiSTI, v. a. To enroll or register, as troops. EN-TIREtLY, ad. In whole; completely; fully. EN-LISTMIEiNT, a. Act of enlisting; enrolment. EiN-TIRE'NESS, n. State or quality of being enI.N-L~IVEN (en-l'vn), v. a. To make alive; to tire; totality; completeness; fulness. quicken; to animate; to exhilarate; to cheer. EN-TIREtTY, n. Completeness; wholeness. N'.MI-TY, a. Malevolence; hatred; malice. EN-TI1TLE, v. a. To give a title or a right to. F:N-NO'BLE,v. a. To dignify; to exalt; to elevate. EN'TIT-T, T. Something which is; a real being. EN-No'stBE-M:NT, a. Exaltation; elevation. EN-ToHBN (en-t6a'), v. a. To put into a tomb. E-NOR'MI-TY, n. Depravity; atrocious crime. EN-TO-OL'OQ-(Y, n. Natural history of insects. J.-No R'MOiJS, a. Irregular; excessive; prodi- ENTRA IL9 (en'tralz)''n. pl. Intestines; bowels. glnos:-atrocious; flagitious. [sively. N'TRANCE, n. Act of entering; avenue; ingress. 4 —N6R'MOUS-LY, ad. Beyond measure; exces- EN-TRANCE', V. a. To. put into a trance; to.-NOfiGH' (e-nfiff,) a. Sufficient; satisfying. charm; to enchant; to fascinate; to enrapture. i-NOilGHt (e-niif'), n. A sufficiency; a plenty. EN-TRXP', m. a. To insnare; to catch in a trap. g-NOltGH' (e-niff), ad. In a sufficient degree. E;N-TREAT, v.a. To beg earnestly; to importune. LN-QUIRE1, v. a.'& n. To ask. See INQUIRE. EN-TREAITY (en-trt'te),n. Apetition; aprayer. AEIOUi, sabng; -,sihVshoirt;,TOttXv, obscure-FARE,FXAR,FAST,FALL; HIR,t HER;

Page  111 ENTRY 111 EQUIVALENT tNtTRY, n. Passage; act of entrance; ingress: RP-rI-S6D'IC,- a. Pertaining to, or resem-act of registering or recording; record. EP-I-SOD1I-CAL, L bling,anepisode; digressing. EN-TWiNEt, v. a. To twist round. See INTWINE. E-PIS'TL] (e-pTs sl), n. A letter; a writing sent. 3E-NU'1ME.R-ATE, v. a. To reckon up singly; to E. -PISTQO-LA-RY, a. Relating to, or consisting count; to nlumber; to compute; to relate. of, letters:-having the form of letters. E-NU-MER-AtTIQN, a. Act of numbering. iPI/f-TAPH, n. An inscription on a monument. E3-NYN'C.I-jATE (e-ntin'she-at), v. a. To declare; EPII-Ti5T, Tn. An adjective denoting a quality. to utter; to pronounce; to express; to relate. E -PIT/0-ME, n. An-abridgment; a compendium..-NUJN-C.I- tTIO N (e-ntn-shle-asshlun), n. Decla- r -PiT'O-IiST,E-PITQ-MIZ-E.R,n. An abridger. ration; expression:-manner of utterance. E-PIT'O-MIZE, v. a. To abstract; to abridge. E-NfNtCIC-A-T'IVE (-she-a-ttv), a. Declarative. EPt'ojiHorR'Pi t, n. The time or period from.N-VEL'OP (-veltl.'p), v. a. To inwrap; to cover. which dates are numbered; era; period; date. EN-VE-LOPE' (ang-ve-16p'), n. A wrapper. EPtODE, n. The third or last part of an ode. EN-VIEN'OM, v. a. To taint; to poison:-to make P-Q-PEErIP t 1n. An epic poem:-epic poetry. odious or hateful: —to enrage; to exasperate.:EP1I-LA-RY, a. Belonging to feasts or banquets. rN'VI-A-BLE, a. Exciting envy; desirable. E-QUA-BIL/I-TY, it. Evenness; uniformity. ENIVI-E. Ra n. One wfho envies; a grudger. t'QUA-BLE, a. Equal to itself; even uniform. ENtVI-OUS, a.'Full of envy; jealous.'iQU.A-BLY, ad. Uniformly; evenly; steadily.:RNtvI-O[S-Ly, ad. With envy-; with jealousy. HRQUAL, a. Like another; even; uniform; just. E N-VIRQN, v. a. To surround; to encompass.'QUA.L, n. One of the same age, rank, or merit. EN-VItRON* or rNtVI-RONS, n. pl. Places near. EIQUAL, v. a. To make equal; to be equal to.:INVOY I,'n. A minister to a foreign government. E-QUALI-TY (-kwil'-) n. Likeitess; uniformity.:N/VY, v. a. To grieve at another's good; to E-QUAL:-I-ZA'TIQN, n. State of equality. dislike for success or excellence; to grudge. LUQUAL-ZE,v. a. To make even; to make equal. ENtVY, n. Pain or vexation at another's good. VIQUAL-LY, ad. In the same degree; uniformly. Et'PXCT, n. Thei excess of the solar month or f-QUA-NIfIt.I-TY, s. Evenness of mind. year above the lunar month or year. E-QUAITION;,n. Reduction to an equalitl:~:P-AU-LITt, or RP-AUU-L!ETTEt, a. (JMil.) An statement of the equality of two quantities. ornament for the shoulder; a shoulder-knot. E-QUA'TQOR,.. A great circle which divides the EtPHA, n. A Hebrew dry measure, containing world into two equat partsoiortll and south. about one and one ninth English bushels. _ -QUA-TORI-AL, a. Pertaining to the equator. El-PHIER'E-RA, n. Insect that lives only one day. hQ'tUR-aY (ek'we-re), a. A stable for horses::-PHgiMtE-RAL, a. Beginning and ending in a -an officer who has care of horses. [knigtt. day; continuing only a day: —short-lived. E-QUES'TRI-AN, a. Relating to a horseman or E-PIIEME.-RIS, t.; p1. tPH-Et.'ltER'I-DE. An E-QUI-ANGU-LAR, a. Having equal angles. account of the daily motions of the planets. 1z-QUI-CRV/RAL, a. Having the legs equal. RPH'OD, n. Ornamental part of Hebrew dress. E-QUI-DiStTANT, a. Being at the same distance. EPtIC, a. Narrative; not dramatic. H-QUOI-LAXE.R-AL, a. Having all sides equal. tvI-CR:NE,, a. (Gram.) Common to both sexes. U-QUI-LI-BRAtTIONs,. Equlipoise; even balance. IPtI-CURE, tm. One given to luxury, especially HE-QUI-LIB'Rl-Ty,n. Equality of weight.[weight. in eating; a luxurious eater; a voluptuary. E-QUI-LIBtII-rJit, n. Equipoise; equality of:RP-I-CU-IIREAN,n. One of the sect of Epicurus..-QUINAL, E'QUINE, a. Relating to horses. HP-I-CU-RI'AN, a. Luxurious; of Epicuarus. E-QUI-NoC'TIAL, a. Pertaining to the equinox. UpP-I-CU-REt.AN- SIt, mm. The doctrine of Epicurus. H-QUI-NOCtTI.AL, ai. An imaginary great circle:Pt'I-CU-RIisM?, a. Luxury; voluptuousness. of the heavens, under which the equiator.movei tP-I-DEMit.IC, n. A popular or general disease. in its diurnal course; equinoctial line. H:P- I-DDE MIC, a. Generally prevailing; af- QU NOX, O. Tihe precise time in which the I:P-I-DOMI'I-CAL, fecting great numbers. sun enters into the first point of Aries or of:P-.I-DERItmIS, an. The scarf-skin o'f the body. Libra, making the nights and days equal. P'tI-GRXM, z. A pointed couplet or small poem. H.-QuiP', v. a. To furnish; to accoutre; to dress. RP-I-GRAM-MAT'IC, a.. Dealing in or wrrit-:Q'UI-PA5E (6klkwe-pij), n. Furniture for a:P-I-GRAAM-IIMXTII-GAL, ing epigrams:-of horsemnan; carriage; retinue:-habiliments. the nature of an epigram; pointed. E-QUIYPtISENT, n. Act ofequippilg:-furniture. RP-1-GRXMMt'aMA-TIST, n. A writer of epigrams. H5Qivi-PoIr, xs. The state of being balanced; Pt'I-GRAPH, n. A citation placed at the com- equality of weight; equilibrium, mencement of a work:-an inscription. E-QUI-POLtLE.NCE, n. Equality of power. itP I-LtP-SY, n. A convulsion; falling sickness. E-QUI-PoL'tLE.NT, a. Having equal power. rP-i-LPtPT1C, a. Affected with, pertaining E -QUI-PONIDE.R. ANCE, n. Equality of weight. RP-I-LR:PrtTI-CAL, to, or like, epilepsy. F-QUI-PONt'oR- ANT, a. Of'the same weight.:PtI-LOGUE (pt'e-1ig), n. A concluding speech. E-QUI-PONtiDER-ATE,V. n.To beof equal weight.:-PIPH'.A-NY, n. Tile 12th day after Christmas rEQUII-TA-BLE (klc'we-ta-bl), a. Just; right; imE-PrS'CQ-PA-CY, n. A government by bishops. E:Q1UI-TA-BLE-NESS, an. Justness. [partial; fair. E,-PIS'CQ-PAL, a. Relating to episcopacy. HQ1UI-TA-BLY, ad. Justly; impartially; fairly.:E-PIS-CQ-PA'LI-AN, n. An adherent to episco- RQ'UI-TY (ek'we-te), im. Natural justice; natural pacy; a church-man. Lmanner. right; impartiality. ling, or worth..-PIStCQ-PAL-LY, ad. (Eccl.) In an episcopal E-QUYV'A-LENCE, n. Equality of power, meanE.-PIS'CQ-PATE, a. The office orranlk of bishop. E-QUYVItA-LRNT, a. Equal in value, merit, or tPt'I-SODE, n. Incidental narrative; a digression. power.: —of the same import or meaning. MIIE:N, SipR; MOVE, N'OR, SON; B ULL, IjR,iLE. —, 9, soft.,;0, hard; as z; as gz; THIS.

Page  112 EQUIVALENT 112 ETHICALLY 4-QUlV'A-LRtNT, n. A thing of the same value. ES-CORTl, V. a. To attend as a guard by land. E-QUIV'Q-CAL, a. Ambiguous; uncertain; doubt- ESCOT (skot), n. A tax; a reckoning. See SCOT. E-QUIV'Q-C4L-LY, ad. Ambiguously. [ful. tS-CRI-TOIRE! (6s-kre-twirt), n. A writing ap3-QuiV'IQ-CATE, v. a. To use equivocal ex- tS'CU-LENT,a. Good for food; eatable.[paratus. pressions; to prevaricate. fevasion. ES-CUiTCH'EON (es-kiich'un) n. Armorial en-.-QUIV-Q-CJATIOQN, it. Ambiguity of speech; signs;,shield or arms of a family. E-QUlvIo-CA-TQR, a. One who equivocates. rES-Q-TER'iC, a. Secret;-opposed to exoteric. EQ'U;I-VORKE, n. Ambiguous expression; quibble. ES-PALIER (es-plfye.r), n. A tree on a lattice.'IRA,n. An epoch; a period of time. [diate. ES-PE"fCIAL (es-ptsh'l), a. Princilfal; chief. p-RA'DI-ATE, V. n. To shoot like a ray; to ra- ES-PE/'CIAL-LY (es-ptsh'al-le), ad. Principally. E-RlA-DF-A'TIQN, n. Emission of radiance. SsPI -O-NA`rE, n. The practice of a spy; spying. 3i-RXD'I-CJATE, v. a. To pull up by the roots; S-PLA-NADE:, n. Open space between the forto extirpate; to exterminate; to annihilate. tifications of a citadel and those of a town. E-RXD-I-CA!TION, n. Act of eradicating. E s-PO$.'AL, b, pl. Contract to marry; mutual ]:-RXSE', v. a. To expunge; to rub out; to efface. promise to marry; betrothal. [defend. E-RASEIMENT, n. Destruction; erasure. ES-P=OSE', v. a. To betroth; to marry:-to i E -RA'*IQN (e-raEzhun), n. Act of erasing; ra- S-PY:, v. a. & n. To see at a distance; to watch. E-RA'y1uRE (e-ralzhur), 5 sure; obliteration. ES-QUIRE', n. A title of a magistrate, &c, ERE (Ar), ad. Before; sooner than.-prep. Before. ES-QUIREI, v.a. To attend; to wait on. ERE-LONGt (ar-l1ng'), ad. Before long; soon| Es-s.AY~, v. a. To attempt i to try; to endeavor. ERE-NOw' (Ar-nita'), ad. Before this tine. ESS.AY, n. An attempt; a trial:-a shoit treatise. ERE-WHILE! (Ar-hwil'), ad. Some time ago. ES-SAYtER (es-sa'er), n. One who essays. E-RECTT, v. a. To place upright, raise, build..S1SAY -ST or ES-SAY'tIST, n. A writer of essays..-RkcTT a. Upright:-firrmx; intent; bold. ESSE.NCE,, n. Substance of a thing: —perfume. 3-RtC/TIQN, n. The act of raising; elevation. LSSE.NCE, v. a. To perfinle; to scent. l-RpT N]ESS, n. Uprightness of posture. ES-SEN/TIAr, a. Necessary; vital; important. VWR'GQT, a. A morbid excrescence in grain; spur. ]ES-SENITI.AL-LY, ad. In an essential manner. tRfMuINE, a1. A species of animal, or its fuir. ES-TABILISH, v. a. To settle firmly: —to ratify. R,'MINED (r'mind), a. Clothed with ermine. Es-TAaB'LIsIH-MIENT, n. Settlement; fixed state. E-RODE1, v. a. Feat away; to corrode. ES-TA-FETTE/, n. [Fr.] A military courier.'-RO1TIQON (-zhun), n. The act of eating away. ES-TATE', n. Condition; fortune; possession; E-ROT'IC, E-ROT'I-CAL, a. Relating to love. rank.-pl. Classes of people. [to think, ERR, v. n. To miss the right way; to mistake; E.S-T:EEMI, V. a. To value; to prize; to rate; to depart or deviate from rectitude; to sin. ES-TEELM', n. -Ettimation; high regard. tiR'RAND, n, A message; mandate; mission. fS1TI-MA-BLE, a. Valuable; worthy of esteem. ER1RANT, a. Wandering; roving:-vile; bad. tSITI-MATE, v. a. To rate; to set a value on. IR-RAT'IC, a. Wandering; irregular; in- RlS'TI -MATE, n. Computation; calculation; ER-RATT'I-CAL, constant; abnormal.. value; valuation; estimation. [ation. it-RAXTUVm, n.; pl.:R-RA'TA. [L.] An er- LS-TI-MA'TI)N, n.'Opinion; esteem: —valufor in printing or in writing. [untrue. ESfTI-. A-TOR, n. One who estimates; a valuer. EB-RIENE.-OdS, a. Being in error; incorrect;:StTI-VAL, a. Pertaining to the summer. E;R-ROtNE.-OS-LY, ad. By mistake; not rightly. ES-TOP/, v. a. (Law.) To stop; to bar. E R-AO'NE.O US-NEss, n. Inconforinity to truth. ES-TOP'PEL, n. An act that bais a legaj process. BRRROR, n. A mistake; blunder; sin; offence. ES-TO'V]ER%, n. pl. Necessaries allowed by law. tR'Rok-YST, n. One who is in error. ES-TRANQE1, v. a. To withdraw; to withhold: EiRST, ad. First; at first; formerly; till now. -to disaffect; to alienate in affection. ER-V-BEtsCENcE, a. Redness; a blush. ES-TRAANqE'IENT, az. Alienation; removal. ER-Vy-BtiS'CENT, a. Reddish; somewhat red. ES-TRAY1,nz, A beast lost or wandering; a stray. ]E-RJCT', E'-RJCITATE, v. a. To belch; to vomnit. ESTy-V A-RY, n. An arm of the sea; a frith. BR-UC-TA.TIQN,n. The actof belching; a belch. hESTU-ATE, V. a. To swell'and rage; to boil. kRIRI-DITE orRRtIU-DiTE,a.Learned; instructed. ES-Tr-iATIoQN, an. The act of boiling; agitation. tR-1V-DI"TIQN (-dish'un), n. Learning; lore. ET CATERA (et sttfe-ra), [L.] also the contracE-R'I.I-NO0rS,a. Partaking of copper; coppery. tion etc. or 4c. denote tCle 7est or so forth. E-RtP TIQN, n. A breaking forth; emission, RTCH, v. a. To engrave by nitric acid; to sketch. explosion; burst:-pimples; pustules, &c. ETCH'ING,. An llengraving etch ed. [lasting. E-RtPPTIVE, a. Bursting forth; having eruption. E-TERdNAL, a. Without beginningor end; ever-. iR-Y-SIPt'-LAS, n. A disease affecting the skin. E-TERINAL, n. An appellation of God. RR-Y-SI-PELIA-TOrs,a. Pertaining to erysipelas. Ei-TER'NAL-LY, ad. Without beginning or end. Rs-c A-JLDE', n. The act of scaling walls. E-TERtNI-TY, n. Duration or existence without ESCAL'LQP (skl'/lup), n. Shellfish:-indenture. beginning or end:-durationl without end. JES-CAPEI,v. a. & n. To shun; to flee from; to fly. E.-TER/NIZE, v. a. To make eternal or endless. E.S-CAPE', n. Flight; a getting out of danger. E-T:E'1I-AN (-zhe-gn), a. Periodical, as winds. ESqHA-L6OT (sh?-), n. A small onion; a shallot. E1THER, a. An element purer than air:-a fluid. ES-CHEAT', n. A forfeiture by want of heirs. E-THEIRE-AL, a. Formed of ether:-celestial. ES-CHEATI,V. n. To be forfeited by want of heirs. E -TIHERE-OfIS, a. Formed of ether:-heavenly. iES-CHEWI, v. a. To flee from; to avoid; to shun. rTHIIC, ETH'I-CAL- a. Moral; relating to morES'CORT, n. A guard from place to place; a: als; treating of morals or moral philosophy. convoy; safe conduct; protection; guard. PTHI.-CAL-Ly, ad. In an ethical manner. ~,:,I,5,Ui,, long; X,I,f,P,r, short;,,IQ,,,, obscure,-rFAPRE,FX;R,FAST,FA.LL; HEIR, HIE-g;

Page  113 ETHICS 113 EXAMINATION ETH'ICS, n. p1. The doctrine or system of mo-:EIVEN-ING (e'vn-ng), an. The close of the day. rality; moral philosophy; morals. EIVEN-LY (t'vn-le), ad. Equally; uniformly. tTHtNIC, - a. Heathen; pagan:-relating E'VEN-NESS (6tvIi-nes), n. State of being even. RtTH'Ni-CAL, to races of mankind. E'VEN-SONG, n. Song for the evening.:TH'NI-CIIt, n. Heathenism; paganism. E -VPNT', i. Issue; end; incident; consequence. T:TH-NQ)-GR:XPHI'-CAL, a. Relating to ethnog- E.-VENT'F0L, a. Full of events; momentous. raphy, or races of nlankind. [or races. E'VEN TIDE (t%'vn-tid), n. The time of evening. ].TH-N6G'RA-PHtY, n. A description of nations E-VENTIU -AL, a. Consequential; ultimate; final. iT:.T-I-QUTTE'(It-e-kt'), n. Ceretonial code of E.tE ER, ad, At any time; at all times; always. polite life; usages of good society; ceremony.:EVIE R-GREEN, a. Verdant throughout the year. ETUI (a-tw%'), ni. [Fr.] A case for tweezers, &c. PEv1ER-GREEN, n. A plant green all the year. R:T-Y-MO-LOq'I-CAL, a. Relating to etymology. EV-ER-LiST'ING, a. Having no end; eternal. tT-Y-MOL'QO-IST, n. One versed in etymology. E:V-:ER-LASTING,,?,. Eternity:-God:-a plant. VT-Y-MiL'QO-qY, n. The derivation of words. v-EY.R-MoRE/, ad. Always; perpetually. Tt~Y-sON, n. An original oY primitive word. EvrElt-y, a. Eachlone of all; all taken sepaE.UWOHA-RIST (l'kta-rist), n. The act of giving rately.-Every where, in all places: [day. thanks:-the sacrament of the Lord's supper. V.ER i-Y-DAY, a. Common; occurring on any EU-'sHA-RiStTIC,? a. Relating to the eu- E-VCT, v. a. To dispossess by legal.process. EU-k~ 4-RIS'TL-CAL, charist or sacrament E:V5I-DENC,, n. Testimony; proof:-a witness. of the Lord's supper. [condition of body - EVS-DNCE,v. a. To prove; to evince; to show. E, tWRA-SY, n. Good temperament, or healthy EVI.-DDNT, a, Plain; apparent; notorious. EF-DI-6OM'i-TE.R (yu-de-6m'e-ter), n. An in- EV-i-DPN'T1TAL, a.a Affording evidence or prooL strument to determine the purity of air-or gas. tV/I- DENT -Ly, ad. Apparently; certainly. EU'/LQ-QiST, n. One who eulogizes; a lauder. RlIViL (e'vl), a. Not good,; wicked; bad; corrupt. EV-LO'I.-Cit, n. An encomium; a eulogy. mvtIL (evl), i. Wickedness; injury; calamity. E:1'LQ-(Y, n. An encomium; praise;panegyric. RIEVIL (e'vl), ad. Not well, injuriously. -' EI'LO-qIZE, v. a. To commend; to praise. R-vIL-D6']:R (e-vl-(l8'e.r), n. A doer of evil; a EU'NU.CeH (yu'nuk), i. A man castrated. malefactor; a criminal.. [look. EU-PEP'TICt (y-u peptik), a. Easy of digestion. W'VIL-EYED (etvl-id), a. Having a malignant E:'PHrE-i~m (yu'fem-Izm), n. Description of' V1VIL-MIND'ED (e'vl-mindred), a. Malicious. an offensive thing iy an inoffensive expression. E-VIL-SPEAK'ING (t-vl-spek'jng), n. Slander. ~Et-PHON'tIC, a. Sounding agreeably; hay- 1-VINCEI, v. a.To prove; to show; to manifest. Ei-PnHN'I-CAL, x ing euphony; euphonious. E-VYN'CI-BLE, a. Capable of being proved. EU-PHONt-o-US, a. Harmonious; euphonic..-vYiS'CER-ATE, v. a. To take out the entrailsof. E UJPHO-N~v (yu'fo-ne), n. Agreeable sound. EVYI-TA-BLE, a. Capable of being shunned. EU-RO-PEIAN, d. Belonging to Europe, or to its EV-0-CA'TIQON, n. The act of evoking. inhliabitants; living or found in Europe. E-VOKE', v. a. To call forth:-to remove. EU'RVS, a. [L.] The east wind. ~V-O0-LA'TION, n. The act of flying away. EUi-TiAAN- I-,tA i. An easy death; euthanasy. YV-o-L UJTIONN, n. Act of unfolding; a displayESJ-TIHINA-SY,'n.- An easy death. [thartics. ing:-series of movements:-branch of arith-Y-VAC-'U-.A TS, n. pl. Purgative medicines, ca- metic; extraction of the roots of powers. E-VXC'V-ATE, v.a. To void; to eject; to quit. E -VOLVYE (e-v1lv'), v. a. To unfold; to open, ]-VXC-V-AtTIO N, n,. Discharge; a withdrawing. to unroll; to disclose; to develop; to detect. E-VYADE', v. a. & n. To elude; to escape; to E.-VULtSION, n. Act of plucking or tearing out. equivocate; to avoid by artifice or sophistry. EmWE (yui), n. A female-sheep. V -A-GAtTION, a. Act of wanderiig; excursion. EWE.R (yfier), n. A kind'of pitcher for water. I:V-A-NESICINCE, it. The act of vanishing. x, a Latin preposition, often prefixed to colnIV-A-NhiS'CENT, a. Vanishing:-imiiperceptible. pounded words; sometimes meaning out; as,!jE-VAN-qAELI-CAL ori V-.AN-CLtI-CAL, a. a ez-minister, a minister out of office. [voke. Agreeable to thie gospel; relating to, or con-~ - E:-XQ'ER-SBATE, v. a. To exasperate; to protained in, the gospel. [gospel. E). i-Xi-1~.R-BX/TIQN, n. Exasperation:-a parIIE-VAN-q:L'I-C.AL-LY, ad. According to the oxysm; increase in symptoms of disease. -VYXN'qI.-LIiM', n. Promulgation of the gospel E~. -XCT/, a. Nice; accurate; methodical..-VYN'IQE-LIST, n. A preacher of the gospel, ET-XCTI,' a To require; to demand of right. i-VYAN'ti-LIZE, v. a. To instruct in the gospel. Ei-.AC'TION, n. The act of exacting; extortion..-VXPrQ-R4A-B-LE, a. Easily dissipated in vapor. E.A-XCTI-TUDE,?1. Exactness; nicety..-VXPrQ-RATE, v. a1. To fly away in vapors...-XCT/LY, ad. Accurately; nicely; precisely. E-VXPtO-RATE, v. a. To disperse in vapors; to E~-XCTr'NSS, n, Accuracy; nicety; regularity. convert into vapor; to vaporize. [vapor.. E-XCT'oQR, n. One who exacts; an extortioner. ~E-VYX-_-RAtTiON, A. Conversion of fluid into E~-XgqRE.R-ATE, v. a. QTo accumulate; to E-VA'~IQN (e-va'zhun), n. Subterfulge; artifice. heighten; to overstate; to overstrain. [hole. E,-VYASIVE, a. Practising evasion; elusive.: F-AqA-iqER-A'TIQN, n. Amplification; hyperE-VA'SiVE-LY, ad. By evasion; elusively. f~7-AIq ER-A-TQ-RY, a. Tending to exaggerEYVE, or E'VEN (e'vn),n. Close of day; evening. ate, containing exaggerations. [-to praise. E'VEN ('vn), a. Level; uniform, equal; flat. E.-ALT, v. a. To raise; to elevate; to heiuhten: E'VEN (6'vn), v. a. To make even; to level. EL-.AL-TAITION, A. Act of raising; elevation. i'/vEN, ad Verily; likewise; so much as. E -AMY'N-A-BLE, a Capable ofbeieugexamilned.:'VEN-HAND'ItD, a. Impartial, equitable; just. fE.-XAM-.-NiA'TIQN n. The act of examining. X1IEN, SiR; M6VE, Nn5R, sN; BOLL, BUiR, ROiRLE.-, e, soft;, ~a, hard; uas z; i as gz; TjHIS

Page  114 EXAMINE 114 EXERCISE I.~-XMt.NE (.egz-), v. a. To try; to question; EX-CLIYrSIVE-LY, ad. In an exclusive manner. to search into; to scrutinize; to investigate. EX-CO 0 I-TATE, v.a. aTo inveent; to contrive. t~-AitI'N-tlR,?n. One who examines; inquirer. X-CX00-I-TK'T1AON, n. Invention; thought. F,-A1M'IPLE, n. A pattern; model; precedent; X-CO.-MlcUtNI-C ATE, v. a. To eject from the case illustrating a general rule; an instance. communion of the church. [church. ]E.-ANt.I-5MATE, a.. Lifeless; dead; spiritless. EX-CQM-MUtNI-CATE, a. Ejected front the 9E-AjN-I-MA_'TIQN, n. Deprivation of life. X-COQM-MU-NI-C A'TIQN, n. Interdict; exclusion 15Y-AN-THEM'A-TA, n. pl. Eruptions; pustules. from fellowship of the church. [skin. kri-A.N-TrLM'AM-TOUS a. Efflorescent; eruptive. EX-CO1tRI-ATE, v. a. To flay; to strip off the kXxXREH (eksiark), n. A viceroy; a prefect. EX-CO-RI-A'TION, n. Act offlaying:-robbery. EX.AR-EHXTE, t. The office of an exarch. E.X-COR-T.I-CAtTION, n. A pulling off the bark. ET-s'ASPE R-ATE, v. a. To provoke; to enrage. EXCRE.-M NT, an. Alvine discharges; dung.:.-AS-PE R-AfTION,n. Great provocation; anger. EX-CRE.-MI:NT'AL, a. Relating to excrement..X'CA-VATE orI EX-CAi'VATE, v. a. To hollow. EX-CRE.-MEN-TlTIO0VJS a. Containing, or conkX-CA-VA!'TIQN, n. Act of excavating; cavity. sisting of, excrement. [berance.:X'CA-VA-TOR, n. One who excavates. EX-CRrEStCENC:;'n. Morbid growth or prottl]EX-CEED', v. a. & n. To excel; to surpass. EX-CREstCENT, a. Growing out of something. EX-CZE-ED'ING, p. a. Great in quantity,extent,&c. EX-CRIETEt, v. a. To pass or eject by excretion. EX-CE~EDtlING-LY, ad. To a great degree.. X-CRltTION, n. Ejection of animal-substance. j4X-COL', v. a. & n. To outdo in excellence; tXXICRE-TIVE, a. Able to eject excrements. to surpass; to go beyond, exceed, transcend. EXtCRE-TO-RY, a. Having power to excrete. tX'CgL-LENCX, 7a. Good quality; preemi- EX-CRU'C- ATX(eks-krU slie-at),v.a. To torture. -tXICE L-LEN-CY, nence; dignity; purity; XX-CRIU-CCI-ATi'N, It. Torment; torture; vexgoodhess:-title of honor of a governor, &c. ation; that which excruciates. [cuse. XI'CEL-Lt NT. a. Eminent in any good quality. EX-CLtPA.TE, v. a. To clear from fault; to ex-.X'tCEL-LhINTLYY, ad. Very well; in a high:X-CUL-PA'TION, n. Vindication; excuse. degree; extremely; surpassingly. [reject. EX-CL'tPA-TO-RY, a. That exculpates; clearEX-CgPT', v. a. To leave out; to exclude; to ing fromn imputed fault. [ney. E.X-cOPTt prep. Exclusively of; without in- EX-CURtSIQN, n. A ramble; digression; joureluding; excepting. [excluding. E.X-CUR'SIVE, a. Rambling; wandering; roving. EX-ChPT'ING, prep. With exception of; except; E.X-CtU'A-BLE,a. Admitting excuse; pardonable. EX-CEPtTiQN, n. Exclusion:-objection; cavil.:xX- CU A-TQ-Ry, a. Excusing; apologetical. EX-CEP'TION-.A-BIE, a. Liable to objection. EX-CUE't, v. a. To extenuate, exculpate, pardon..X-CRP1TIVE, a, Including an exception.. X-CUSE', n. Plea; apology; pardon; pretext. i.X-CERPTt,n. An extyact from an author. lXEE-CRA-BLE, a. Hateful; detestable; accursed. Ex-cgEss',n.Superfluity;surplus:-itntemperaltce. EXTE-CRATE, v. a.- To curse; to imprecate ill EX-C:s'ISvE, a. Beyond due bounds; vehement. upon; to abominate; to detest; to abhor..X-CEStS.[VE-Ly, ad. Exceedingly; extrava- EiX-E-CRA'TIQN, n. Curse; imprecationofevil. gantly; immoderately. [change. EX'iE. CUTE, v. a. To perform: —to put to death. EX-CHANEj', V. a. To give for another; to EX1E1-CUT-E.R, n. One who performs or executes. 1iX-CHANEX', n. Act of bartering; barter: — X-E-CU'TION, s. Performanice: —seizure; balance of money:-a place where merchants punishment; death inflicted by forms of law. meet for the transaction of business. PX-E-CUtTION-ER, n. A person who inflicts.X-CHKNGqEA-BLE, a. That may be exchanged. capital punishment by law. [ecuting..X-CHuQw'U.ER (eks-chek'er), n. The court to E.g-EC'J-TIvE, a. Having the power to act; exwhich the public revenue in England is paid..-E.CUC'U-TIVE, n. Executive power or officer. 1X-ClI'A-BLE, a. Liable to the duty of excise. Eg-EcUt-ToR, n. He who is appointed by a tesEX-CI]Er, n; A tax levied upon commodities. tator to execute his will. [utor. iX-CIxEt, v. a. To levy a tax or excise. Et.- C.U-TQR-SHiP. n. The office of an execEX-CIE/MAN, n. An inspector of excised goods.:T-hC'U-TQ-RY, a. Relating to execution; that /x-c- CV'XIO (ek-sizh'un), n. Extirpation; ruin. E:-PC U-TRIX,n. A female executor. [executes. I~X-CI-TA'-L'BtI-TY, in. Capability of being ex- EX —:Esis, n. Explanation; interpretation. cited; proneness to excitement; irritability X-E-ETJC,RX-E -ET'l-CAL, a. Explanatory. ]. X-C'T4A-BLE, a. Susceptible of being excited. ME. -ESM PLAR, n. A pattern; an example; a copy. RX-CI-TA'TION, n. Act of exciting or rousing. tE;EM-PLA-RI-LY,,ad. In an exemplary manEX-CITEI, v. a. To rouse; to animate; to stir up. ner; in a worthy manner. [monitory. iX-CiTE/mrgNT, n. Motive; that which ex- E:~~E-rPLi-R~, a. Worthy of imitation: — cites:-agitation; commotion; sensation. E.Y-EfM-PLI-FI-CAiTIQN, n. Illustration; copy..EX-CITTRi, n. One who excites or animates. E -EM1PLI-FI-rt, n. One who exemplifies..X-CAI;XIM1, v. n. To cry out; to make an outcry. E.L-ESr'PLI-FY, v. a. To illustrate by example: EX-CLA.IiM'ER, si.W- One who exclaims. -to nake a certified transcript or copy of. hX-CLA-MAt'TIQN, si. Vehement outcry; clam- EI:t-E XIPTt. a. To exonerate; to free from. or: —mark ['] indicating emotion or surprise. E. I-EiPTt, a. Free by privilege; not liable. EX-CLXAM1A-TO-RY, a. Containing exclamation. g -EMiPT', ni. A person exempted from duty. ].X-CLYUDE', v. a. To shut out, debar, prohibit. EY -EtPtTIQN (egz-m'lsht.n), n. Immunity. gX-CLU'IIoN(eks-klfllzhun), n. A shutting out.:X'E-QUIE~, n7. pl. Fiuneral rites or ceremlonies.:X-CLfUS.IVE, a. Excluding; debarring:-ex- XXE R-CI9E, sn. Labor; practice; performnmance: cepting;' not comprehending:-selfish. -a task or lesson required of a student. iX,Efi,i,,, -long; A,,I,E,[,fF, short;,,QoV,Y, obscurs. —F.lIE,FtR,F.AST,F.iLL; HPIR, HR it

Page  115 -EXERCISE 115 EXPLICATIVE tX1ER-CI~E, V. a. To employ, train, practise. EX-PATRI-XTE, v. a. To banish or remove x'E.R -CISE, v. n. To use exercise; to labor. from one's country; to exile. [tion. B -ER -CI-TAtTIQON,. Exercise; practice; use. EX-PA-TR.I-XATIoN, n. Banishment, or emigraE.-iERGUEt (egz-irg'), n. A space on a coin, &c. E X-PECTt, v. a. To look for; to wait for. E: -ERTI, v. a. To use or urge. with effort. EX-PEC'TAN-CY, n. Act or state of expecting. Ey-iER'TION4 n. Act of exerting; effort.. X-PitC'TANT,'a. Waiting il expectation. EX-FOtLI-A'TE, v. n. To. shell off; to peel off. EX-P:C'TANT, n. One who waits in expectation. EX-FO-LI- ACTIQN, n. The act of shelling off. Ex-PrC-TATrTIQN, n. Act of expecting:-pros-,. Y-HALtA-BLE, a. Capable of being exhaled. pect:-object expected:-promising state. EX-HA-LAtTION,n.Act ofexhaling; evaporation. E X-PCITO-RANT, a. Promnoting expectoration R1 -HALEr, v. To send or draw otlt in vapors. EX-PLCf'TO-RANT, n. A medicine to promote E1fY-HALLE'IXENT, n., Matter exhaled; vapor. expectoration. [chest or lungs.:E:-H.AUSTt,v. a. To drain; to draw out totally. EX-P CITO-RATE, v. a. To eject from the E:-IIUSTT'E R,. One that exhausts. EX-PEC-TO-R'TION, n. The act of expectoR1F-HAUST1I-BLE, a. Capable of being exhausted. rating:-discharge by coughing, &c. [tion. E T-HAUSrTIQN (egz-hlws'chun), n. An empty-. X-PG.CTO-t.A-TA VR, a. Promoting expectoraEB-HAUST'LJSS, a. Inexhaustible. [ing. EX-PE'DI-ENCE, Fitness; suitableness to ~)T-HIBIT, v. a. To offer to view; to show;:EX-P, DI-EN-CY, a good end; convenience. to display:-to present to a court.E X-PDTI-3ENT, a. Proper; fit; suitable; useful. E. -HiB'IT, n. A paper exhibited;a statement. E X-P2 IDI-ENT, V. Means to an end; resource. 3:-HIBtIT-IE.R, n. One who exhibits or offers..EXPR.DI-ENT-LY, ad. Suitably;conveniently. EX-lHI-BI1tTION (Eks-e-blshtun), i. Act of ex- EXPE.-DITE, v. a. To faciliate; to hasten. hibiting-; display:-public show:-a pension. AX-PE -DI/TION. (eks-pe-d1sh'tun), n. Haste; E.:T-HiL/A-RATE, v. a. To make merry or cheer- speed; activity: —an enterprise; undertaking. ful; to enliven; to animate; to inspire. RX-PE-DI"tTIOUS (eks-pe-dishlus), a. Quick; El-HiL-A-RA~TTION, 7s. Act of exhilarating. nimble; prompt; ready; punctual; diligent. El-HORTt, v. a. To incite to any good action. EX-PE -DI'TIOUS-LY, ad. Speedily; nlimbly.:EX-HoR-TAtTIQQN,. Incitement to good; advice. EX-PEL, v. a. To drive out; to eject, banish. iEf-HORITA-TQ-RY, a. Tending to exhort. E.X-P:END, v. a. To lay out; to spend. EgY-HORTt-.R, n. One who exhorts. [terment. REX-PNDI-TUTRE, a. Expense; disbursement. kEX-HU-MAtTIQN, n. Act of unburying; disin- EX-PNSE', n. Cost; charges; money exgEl-HUMEr, v. a. To dig out of the earth. pended; expenditure, price. [costly; dear. ExSI-qENCE, n. Demand; want; need; press- E x-PiN'sIRVE, a.' Given to expense; lavish:-'I-X -ANGCY, ing necessity; occasion. EX-PEN/SIVE-LY, ad. Witl great expense. EXE'ii'-NT, n. (Law.) Writ preparatory to an E RX-PtNSIVE-NESS, n. State of being expenoutlawry,when the defendant is not to be found. sive; extravagance:-costliness. [edge. t'IWLE, n. Banishment:-the person banished. E.X-PE.RI-NCEN, n. Trial; practical knowlEl-fLEt, v. a. To banish from a country. Ex-PRtRI-ENCE, v. a. To try; to know. E-I~L:Et, a. Small; slendei; thin. [Little used.] EX-PR:tRI-ENCED (ek-sp~ere-enst), p. a. Made El-fSTt, v. n. To be.; to have a being; to live. skilful or wise by experience tried. R:-ISTtENCE, n. State of being; a being; life. E X-PERr'-MENT, n. Trial or proof of any thing. EYf-IST'ENT, a. Having existence or being. REX-PtRIi-MENT, v. n. To make experiment. RXEiT, n. Departure; a going:-passage out. RE X-PER-I-MENtTAL, a. Founded on experiment. ExEO-Drs, n. Departure: —2d book of Moses. E X-PR-I-M5 ENtTAL-IST, n. An experimenter. El9-ONt1ER-ATE, v, a. To unload:-to exculpate., X-PAR-I-iMENtTAL-LY, ad. By experiment. E- ON-] R-A/TIQN, n. Act of exonerating. EX-P:R1I-MNT-ER, n. One who makes exiX/Q-RA-BLE, a, That nmay be moved by en- periment. [pert; scientific witness. treaty, or made to relent. [travagance. E -PERT', a. Skilful; dexterous. —. One ex~E-OR BI-TTANCE, E,-ORtBI-TAN-CY, n. Ex- EX-PERTtLy, ad. In a skilful, ready manner. 1E-R. tB.I-TANT, a. Enormous; excessive. EX-PERTtNESS, n. Skill; readiness; dexterity..T-fORtBi-TANT-LY, ad. Beyond all bounds. EX/PI-A-BLE, a. Capable of being expiated. 9EX.OR-CI:E, v. a. To drive away, as evil spirits. X1PI -ATE, v. a. To make atonement for. rEX'OR-ClGt-ER, n. One who exorcises; an exor- EX-PI-tATION, in. Act of expiating; atonement. EXt.OR-CIYH, n. Expulsion of evil spirits. [cist. EXEPI-A -TO-RY, a. Relating to expiation. XO.QR-CiST, n.. A caster out of evil spirits. tX-Pr-RA:TION, n. A breathing out:-end;:S-oR' DI-ivH, n. Opening part of a speech, &c. termination; close:-death. [evaporate.:X-O-TERtJIC, a. Public exterior; not se- EX-PIRRt,v, a. To breathe out; to exhale; to X-o-TR.I-C.AL, cret; —opposed to esoteric. EX-PIRRE, v. n. To emit the last breath; to die. aEl-6T'IC, a. Foreign: not native or indige- EX-PLAIN', v. a. To expound; to illustrate. t~-6Vt'IC, n. A foreign plant or word. [nous. REX-PLAN'A-BLE, a. Capable of explanation.:X-PXANDt, v.a. To spread; to open; to dilate. EX-PLA-N A!TIOQN,. Act of explaining. EX-PXNSE, n. Wide extent:-the firmament, EX-PLANtA-TO-RY, a. Illustrative.'EX-PAN-SI-BILt-TY,?Z. Capacity of extension. EXtPLE-TIVE, n. A word used to fill a space. EX-PANtsT-BLE, a. Capable of being extended. A XtPLE-TQ-RY, a. Filling up; taking up room. E.X-PXNtSION, n. Act of spreading out:-extent. ~X'PLI-CGArBLE, a. That may be explained. 1EX-PAN'tSVE, a. Spreading; being expanded. RXPLI -CATE, v.a. To explain; to clear. EX-PA'TrI- TE (ek-spalshe-at), v.'n. To range E X-PLI-CXtTION, n. Explanation; sense. at large; to enlarge in. language; to descant. EXtPLI-CA-TIVE, a. Tending to explain. IrIEN, SYtR; MovE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUi, ROLE, —, i9, soft; E. -, hard; ~ as z; * as gz; TI-I!S,

Page  116 EXPLICIT 116 EXTRINSICALLY EX-PLfII'!T, a. Plain; clear; direct; express. EX-TEN-sI-BIL1I-TY, n. The being extensible. ElX-PL9'!IT-LY, ad. Plainly; expressly; directly. E.X-T1'1S5t-BELE, a. Capable of being extended. ]EX-PLI'IIT-N. RSS, a. State of being explicit. EX-TrN'SIQN,.n. Act of-extending; dilatation; EXI-PL6DE/,' v. a. & n. To drive out:-to burst, E.X-TEN/SIVE, a. Wide; large; having great ex4X-PLOIT1, n. A great action; achievement. E:X-TENtSIVE-.LY,, ad.' Widely; largely. [tent. hX-PLQ-RA'TIQN, n. Search; examination. EX-T-TN'SIv E-Ns SS,n. Largeness; diffusiveness. gX-PLOREt, v. a. To search or pry into; to EX-TiS'tSQR0, a. A muscle which extends; examine by trial; to inspect carefully. EX-TENTl, n. Space; bulk; compass'; length. E.X-PLOS'IQO N (eks-pl6izhun), n. A sudden E.X-TN1-ATE', v. a, To lessen; to palliate. bursting with noise and violence; a discharge. VEX-TreN-u-X/TI.rc; n. Palliation; mitigation. EX-PLO'SIVE, a. Bursting; causing explosion. EX-T3RRI-QR, a. Outward; external; extrinsic. EX-POrNiNT, n. A term in algebra; an index.:x-T'R.I- R, an. Outward surface or appearance. RX-PQ-NhNtTI4L, a. Relating to an exponent. aX-TER'MI —NAITE, v. a. To root out; to destroy.;:.X-PORT1, v. a. To carry or send out of a EX-TEit-Mt-N-ATIQN, n. Destruction; ruin. country, as merchandise. [market. EX-TERtM.I'-NX-TOQR n. One who exterminates. t.X'PORT, n.a Commodity sent to a foreign:X-TE'R.1M-NA-TQ-RY, a. Causing exterminaIX-PORTtA-BLEa. Capable of being exported. aX-TERNt, a. External; exterior. [tion. kX-POR-TA'TION, n. The act of exporting. EX-TTERNt, n. A day-scholar:-exterior form..X-PORTt, ER. at. One who exports commodities. aX-TERNA.L, a. Outward; exterior':-visible. EX-PO~Et, v. a. To lay open:-to endanger. aEX-TERItNAL-L~Y ad. In anexternal manner. Rix-Po-saE (6ks-p.-zia), n. [Fr.] An exposition, aX-TIL-LA;TIOQN, a. The act of falling in drops. I.X-PO-qitTI.QN (els-pq-zlshtiun), a. Explana- EX-TINCT1, a. Extinguished:-dead. [tion. tion; interpretation:-exhibition; show. EX-TINCTIQN, n. Act of'quenching; destrucgX-P6O~1-TiVE, a. Explanatory; disclosing. E X-TIN'GUSH, v.'a'. Toput out; to destroy. Ex-Por.~I-TOR, n.,An explainer; interpreter. X-TIN/GU!SH-.A-BLE,a. That may be quenched..X-P6!Is-TQ-RY, a. Explanatory; illustrative. aX-TINIGUISH-iR, n. One that extinguishes. EX-P6STtV-LXTE,v. n. To reason, remonstrate. EX-TINtGUaISI-MEINT, a. Act of extinguishing. gX-POST-V-LXTTION, n. Debate; remonstrance, a X-TRtPIR1TE, v. a. To root out; to eradicate. gX-PoSTfIT-L4-TQ-Ry, a. Containing expos- EX-TIR-P'TTQN, n. Eradication; destruction. tulation, earnestly remonstrating. aX-TPIR1PA-TQR, n. One who roots out. EX-P.O'aVRE (-pt'zhur), n. Act of exposing. X-T6L, v. a. To praise; to magnify; to laud. ~X-POOND', v. a. To explain; to interpret. aIX-TOL/LERn. A praiser; a magnifier; a pan-.gX-PUONDVER, n. An explainer; an interpreter; aX-T0RoSiVE, a. Serving to extort. [egyrist. E.X-PRaSS/,; v. a. To represent; to utter; to iX-TORT1,v. a. To force away; towring from. declare; to designate: —to squeeze out. aX-TORITIQN, n; Illegal exaction. Ctortion. E X-PRtSS, -a. Plain; manifest; in direct terms. X-ToRTIQN-ER, n. One who practises ex]x-PR. Ess', n. A messenger or message sent. iXfTRA. [L.] A word often used in composilX-PREStSI-BLE, a. That may be expressed. tion, meaning over and above, extraordinary; gX-PR:EStSIQN. (eks-prtsh'un), n. A phrase; as extra-pay, &c.; orbeyond, as eztra-judicial. mode of speech; representation:-a pressing. EX-TRXCT', v. a. To draw out; to abstract..X-PRESaSISVE, a. Serving to express; lively. X'TRXCT, n. That which is extracted-; sub]X-PRSStLY, ad. In direct terms; plainly. stance obtained by evaporation:-quotation, EX-PRROBRiA-TIVE, a. Upbraiding; reproaching.. EX-TRXCfTIQN,n.Act of drawingout:-lineage. EX-PRO-PRI-'ATIQN, n. The act of discarding. EX-TRXCT'QR, n. One that extracts. Ex-PJGCN' (leks-punt),v. a. To conquer'; to take. VX-TR4-JTV-DItCcIAL (dks-tra-ju-dlshlal), a. Bet X-PUG-NATIQN, na. Act of taking by assault. ing out of the regular course of legal procedure. 1EX-PLt'SIQN, n. Act of expelling or driving out. rX-TRA-MTiN'DAN:E, a. Beyond the world. jX-PtL'SIVE, a. Having power of expulsion. EX-TRVANE-OUS, a. Foreign; disconnected' EX-PuN Eqt, v. a. To blot out; to rub out, efface. EX-TRAORrDI-NA-RI-Ly, ad. Uncommonly; EX-PURGATE, v. a. To purify; to cleanse. eminently; remarkably; unusually. RX-PVR-GA'XTIQN, n. Act of expurgating or ].X-TRA6RfD.-N4-rY, a. Not ordinary; emicleansing; purification. [rifying. nent; remarkable; uncommon; unusual. EX-PtiRt4A-TO-Rs, a. Used for cleansing; pu- Jx-TRA-Pr4-Rot6'H.- AL, a. Not within a parish. JRX'QUI-ITEa, a. Excellent; consummate; nice. EX-TRXVtA-G(ANCEn. Irregularity; prodigality. -XFQUu-~ITEa-LY, ad. Completely; consum- EX-TRXV' —GANT,, a. Irregulat-; wild-; wasteEX-SCINDt, v. a. To cut off: separate. [mately. VX-TRXYAV-GANT-LY, ad. Wastefully. [fitl. EiX-SIcc.ANT, a. Drying; having power to dry. EX-TRANVIA-SsTE, v. a. To force out of ducts..X-SCICcATE,v. a. To dry; to exhaust of moist- EX-TRXV-4-SAtTtON; n. Act of forcing out of EX-SIC-Cx'TIQN, n. The act of drying. [ture, EX-TRMitaE, a. Greatest; utmost;last. [ducts. tXtT.'NT, a. Standing in view:-now in being. aX-TREi Ea, n. Utmost point; extremity; end, EX-TEM-PO-RAT'NE-OtS, a. Not studied; un- Ex-TREEtLy, ad. In the utmost degree. EX-TEMtPQR-RA-RY, premeditated. aX-TREMt.1-TY, n. Utmost point; necessity. EX-T.MIPQO-RE, ad. Without premeditation. Xt'TRI-CA-BLE, a. Capable of being extricated' ).X-T'MtPQ-RE, a. Extemporaneous; unstudied. XITRI-CATE, v. a. To disembarrass; to free. EX-TrEMIPO-RiZE, v. n. To speak extempore. a:X-TRI-CA'TIQN, a. The act of extricating. tX-T:NDf, v. a. To;stretch out; to enlarge..X-TR'INSIC,. a. External; outward; exEX-TkNDt, V. n. To reach to any distance. EX-TRIN'SI-CAL, E traneous. [wardly. IJX-TtN'DI.-BLE, a. Capable of extension. EX-TRINfSI-CAL-LY, ad. From without; outitaEXTo,~a long;i AL3alX5XtVX~,~f short; j-+EXIXQ~V1O I 6obscure.-F-RE..,FiRX,FASTFiLL X HAIR% HIjR;

Page  117 EXTRUDE 117 FALL E.-T tRPDE,, v. a. To thrust off; to drive off.- EVEtBRIIGHT (ltbrit), n. Thename of a plant. EX-TRVl' ION, n. Act of-thrusting out. EIYEfBROWS (I'brafi), n. Hairy arch over the eye. E:X-TUIBE R-ANCE, n. A swelligr protuberance,:E:E'L.XSH (i'llsh), n. Hair that edges the eyelid. X-Tu'BER-ANT, a. Swelled; standing out. EiYErLET (Vilet), n. A hole, as for the light, &c. L,:-TV-MES'CENCE,. n. A swelling; a rising up. EiEILID (dd), t. The membrane over the eye. 1:-fU'BER- ANCE,, i. Overgrowth; luxuriance. EYrESHIOT -T'sh6t), n. A glance;transient view. Ef —U'BE-R-ANT (egz-yiiber-. Lnt), a. Abundant. E7ES1-IGHT (I'slt), n. Sight of the eye. [sight. Elf fJsER ANT-Li, ad. Abundantly. [outd.ElE' SO6RE (i'sor), n. Something offensive to the.X UDXIE' (ek-sidl), v. n. & a. To. sweat or force EYE'TOOTH, n. The tooth next to the grinders. iNX-U-DXAT1ON- (k-ssu-daishun), n. A sweating.:.E'E1WiT-Nj.SS (I'wttnes), 7t. An ocular wit-:-0ULT' (.egz-tilt'), v. n. To rejoice;to triumph. ness or evldence; one who sees a transaction. R1-VL-TLA1TIQN, n. Joy; triumph;- rapture. E YRE (6r), n. (Law.) A court of itinerant jusEYE (i), n. The organ of vision: —aspect, sight. tices:-circuit of the king's justices. EYE (), v. a. To watch; to view; to observe. EYR(-~ ( irs.e), n. The place where birds of prey ErYE1BSLL (i'biwl), i. The apple of the eye. build their nests and hatch; an aerie. T has, in English, one invariable sound, ex- FXG, v. n. &a. To grow weary: —to beat.! cept in the preposition of. FXG-VND,. n. End of a web of cloth:-refuse. A, n. (Jius.) The fourth syllable of the scale. FlXG'QT,:n. A bundle of sticks for fuel. FA'BLE (falbl), n. A feigned story; a fiction. FA,G'OT, v.a. To tie up; to bundle together. A'AtBLE, v. a. & n. To feign; to tell falsely. FATIL, v. n. To be deficient or insolvent; to FAXBR.C, n. A building; an edifice:-texture. perish; to.decay; to decline:-to miss. FXBtRI-CATE, i,. a. To build; to construct; FAIL, v. a. To desert; to disappoint; to deceive. to make:-to forge; to feign; to invent [tion. FFAILtING, n. Deficiency; imperfection; lapse. FAB-RI-CA'TIQN, n. Act of building.; construc- FAILtIRE (fal'yur), n. Deficiency; cessation; FAisBRI-cA-TOR, I. One who fabricates; forger. omission; non-performance: —bankruptcy. FABt.U-LIST, n. A writer or author of fables. FAxN, a. Glad; pleased.-ad. Gladly. F.AB'Is-LO S,: a. Feigned; fYull of fables; forged. FAINT, v. n. To decay; to sink motionless. FABtU-LOftS-Ly, ad. In a fabulous manner. FAINT, a. Languid; weak; cowardly; dejected. P.A-( ADE', n. [Fr.] The front of an edifice. FAINTI-HEART-ED (faint'hlArt-ed), a. Cowardly. FACE, in. Visage countenance:-front; fore FAINT1ISH, a. Somewhat or slightly faint. FACE,v. a. & in To meet or come iin front. [part. FAINTtISH-NESS, n. A slight degree of faintness. PFVET, n. A little face;;a small surface. FAINTTLY, ad. Feebly; languidly; timorously. FA-CE.TIOVS (fat seshus), a. Lively; gay;'witty. FAINTINESS, n. Languor; want of vigor. FA-:CEIRTIOUS- LY, ad. Gayly; wittily; merrily. FAIR (far), a. Beautiful; white; clear; not -FA-CE1TIOU.S-NEhSS, n. The quality of being ~foul:-favorable; equal; just; open; candid. facetious; cheerfiul wit; mirth;,gayety. FAIR, n. The female sex:-a stated market. A1ClAXL (fa'shal), a. Relating to the face. FA-IR!LY, ad..Justly;plainly,; openly; candidly. T-A'ILE (fastil), a. Easy; pliant; flexible. FAIRINESS, n. Beauty; honesty; clearness. FA-CIL.ITATE, v. a. To make easy or easier. FAtit-SPO-KEN (firtspS-kn), a. Courteous. PA -CIL-I-TXATIQN,n. The act of making easy. FAIRY, n. A fabled spirit; a fay; an elf. FA.-CIL!:iTy, i. Easiness; readiness; dexterity. FAIR'Y, a. Given by, or belonging to, fairies..P'CING, n. A covering;, ornamental covering. FAITH (fath), n. Trust in God;belief; docPXC-SIMt.I-LE, n. Anl,exact copy orlikeness. trine believed:-fidelity; faithfulness; honor;.FACT, n. A thing.done;reality; action; deed. confidence; sincerity. [right; true..PXC'TIQN, n. -Portion of a:party:-dissension..AITHFItL, a. Firm to the truth; loyal; upPFC'TIOVS (fakfshus), a. Given to faction; fur- FAITH'FfL-LY, ad. In a faithful manner. AXC'TIOIVS-LY,ad. In a factious manner.rbulent. *FAITH1FOL-'NESlS, n. Fidelity; honesty; loyalty. FXcITIOUVs-N:SS, n. Inclination to faction. FAITHtLlSS, a. Without faith; perfidious. FAC-Tt!TIO.US (fk-ttshl',us), a. Made My art; FAITH'LESS-NESS, n. Want of faith; perfidy. artificial; not natural. ~ [of a quantity. FARE, n. A coil, as. of a rope or cable. PXCITQR, n. A merchant's agent:-a divisor FASiRt or rFAt'IR,n.A Mahometan monk. [hook. XAC'TQR-A4E,nis. Commission allowed a factor. FALC.AT-ED, a. Hooked; bent like a reapingPFACITO-R, - n. House of factors:-manufactory. FAL-CA'T'ON, n. Crookedness; abending form. FAC-TO'T-VIM'n. A servant, employed alike in FAL'UCHIQN (Mfl'hun or fal'shun),.n. A broad all kinds of business; a doer ofall work. sword with a curved point. [sport:-a cannon. PXC'ILh-Ty, n. Ability;:power of mind or fiLrCON (faw'kn), n..A -hawk trained for body;, dexterity: —abody FAL!CON-ER (fawtkn-), n. A trainer-of:falcons. F.A-C tnDI-T, is, Eloquence; easiness of speech. FXLC.O-NTT, n. A sortof ordnance. [hawks. FXADkDLE, v..n. To trifle; to toy;:to play. [Low.] FAL'CON-RY (faw'kn-re), in. Art, of training FXDE, V. a. To loseicolor:-to wither; to decay. FALL, -, i.. [imp. t. fel;l,pp. fallen,]' To drop P'CE:C~ (fe'sez), n. pl. [L.] Excrement;.dregs, down; to die;.to declipe; to ebb; to,happen. MiEN, SiR-; MIuVEsINOiRSN; BUtLL, BUNNR, E.-.9; Q,'s.oft; 8, s, haJrd i: asdz; 6 as ga; IHg5.

Page  118 FALL 118 FATALITY FILL,n. Act of falling; overthrow:-autumn. i FiNTA-Y~, n. Fancy; imagination. See FANFAL-LKACIOVS (fal-la'shlus), a. Producing mis- FA'QUIR, or FA-QUEERt, a. See FAKIR. [CY. take; nmisleading; delusive; false. FAR, ad. Remotely; at a distance: —very much. FAL-LAtCIOUS-LY, ad. In a fallacious manner. FAR, a. Distant; remote; remoter of tile two. FAL-LAJCIOU S-NETSS, n. Tendend/oto deceive. FXRCE, n. A ludicrous dramatic represenltation. FAL'LA-C.Y, 7.o Sophism; deceitful argument; FARCE v. a. To stuff; to cram; to swell out. FA.LL'EN (fa.lln), pp. fromfall. [craft. FAR'CI-CAL, a. Belonging to a farce; ludicrous. FAL-LI-BILI-TY, n. Liableness to be deceived FARX'CI-CAL-Ly, ad. In a farcical manner. or to err; uncertainty; frailty. [imperfect. FAR'DEL, n. A bundle; a pack; a burden.[feed. FALfL.-BLE a. Liable to error; frail; uncertain; FARE, v. aa. To pass; to happen well or ill; to FALtLI-BLY, ad. In a fallible manner; uncer- FARE, 1t. Price of passage: —food; provisions. FALL'ING-SICKtNESS, n. The epilepsy. [tainly. FARE-WkLL' or FAREt'WELL, ad. Adieu. FALILoW (failel), a. Pale red:-not tilled. FARE-ViELL' or FAR:E'WELL, n.. Departure. FALSE, a. Not true; perfidious: —counterfeit. FAR -FtTCuIED (far'-f6cht), a. Brought from FALSE-H.EART'ED (fals-hLrtted), a. Perfidious. a distance; studiously sought: —strained. FALSEIHOOD (-lfid), n. Wailt of truth; a lie. FA-RI'NA, n. Pollen:-starch of the potato, &c. FALSE'LY~ ad. In a false manner; perfidiously. FAR-I-NA'CEOUS (far-e-na'shus), a. Mealy. FALsEI/NESS, n. Want of truth; deceit; perfidy. FXRM, n. Ground cultivated by a farmer. FIL-SI-FI-CAITI.ON, n. Act of falsifying. [feits. FXRM, v. a.To lease or let:-to cultivate, as land. FAL'SI-FI-1ER, n. One who falsifies or counter- FARmtl'lR,sn. One who cultivates a farm. FAL'SI-FYS, v. a. & n. To counterfeit:-to lie. FXARM/1NG, n. Husbandry; tillage:-a renting. FAL'SI-TY, n Contrariety to truth; a lie; error. FARt'MOST, a. Most distant; remlotest; farthest. FAL'TETR, V.?t To hesitate in speech:-to fail. FAR/N SS, n. Distance; remoteness. FATL'TR-ING, n Feebleness; deficiency. FAR-RA'GO, n. A confused mass; a medley. FAL'TigR-ING-LY, ad. With hesitation.. FAR RI-ER, n. A shoer of horses:-horse-doctor. FAME, n. Celebrity; renown:-report; rumor. FAR1RI-ER-Y, n. The art of the firrier. FAMED (fnmd), p. a. Renowned; celebrated. FARi~OW, n. A litter of plgs.-v. a. & ns. To F-M`IL'AR. (fh-mll'yysr), a. Doinestic' affable; bring torth young; —used only of swine. easy; unceremonious; free: —well known. FAREROW, a. Not producing young, as a cow,. FAI-M'ILIIAR,. An intimiate; an associate. FAR'THE.iR, ad. More remotely - further. FA-M[L-I-AnXR-TY (f~-nmil-ye-ar'-te e), n.a Inti- FXAR'TIIER, a. comp. More remote; further. mate acquaintance; easy intercourse. FXR THER, V. a. To further. See FURTHER. FA-MIL'IAR-IZE (fa-millyar-!z), v. a. To make FAR'TIIEST, a. sup. Most distant; furthest. familiar; to accustom; to habituate. [sily. FAR'TIIEST, ad. Most remote; furthest. FA-MIL'IAR-LY, ad. In a familiar manner; ea- FARt'TIIING, 7. The fourth part of a penny.[coat. FAsMtI-LY, n. Household; race; generation; FAR'TIIIN-GALE, n. A hoop to spread the pettiFAXt'NE, ni. Scarcity of food; dearth. [class. FXS'CI-A (fishte-a), n. [L.] A fillet; a bandage: FAXItISH, v. n. To starve; to die of hunger.. —belt of a planet:-expansion of a muscle. FAXM'ISNI-MNT, n. Extreme hunger or thirst. FAS-CIt'y-LAR, a. Of or belonging to a bundle. FAXmoVs, a. Renowned; celebrated; noted. FAS'CI-NATE, v. a. To bewitch; to enchaot. FAVIMOVS-LY, ad. In a famous manner. FAS-CI-NJATION, n. Enchantment; witchcraft. FAJN, n. An instrument used by ladies to cool FASH'IQN (fashtun), In. Form; make, way themselves:-a utensil to winnow grain. custom; general practice; habit; mode; rank. FAN, v. a. To cool with a fan:-to winnow. FASH'ION (f&slhtun), v. a. To form, mould, fit. FA-NATtIC, n. A wild enthusiast; a visionary. FASH'IQN-A-BLE (fish'l/un-g-bl), a. Approved or FA.-NXAT/C, a. Excessively enitfiusiaktic; establishel by custom; modish; genteel. FA-NATI'-CAL, f wild; mad; visionary. FASHIQN-.A-BLE-N:SS,SSn.Modishness; elegance. FNA.NTII-CAL-Ly, ad. In a fanatical manner. FASH'I1N-A-BLY, ad. In a fashionable manner. FA-NAT'I-C1~M, n. Wild enthusiasms; frenzy. FASH'IQN-ER, n. One who fashions or makes. FAN:CI-F9L, a. Imaginative; visionary. FAST, v. n. To abstain.from food. FXNCI.-FUL-LY, ad. In a fanciful manner. FAST, n?. Abstinence from food:-time of fasting. FAN'CY, sn. Imagination; taste; idea; image; FAST, a. Firm; strong; fixed:-quick; swift. thought:-inclination; fondness; whim. FAST, ad. Firmly; closely; nearly:-swiftly. FAN'CY, v. a. To imagine; to be pleased with. FASTIEN (fasfsn), v. a.' To make fast or firm. FXN'Cy, v. n. To imagine; to figulre to one's self. FAST'EN-ING (fts'sn-Ing),n. That which fhstens. FAN-DANtGo, n. [Sp.] A lively Spanish dance. FtST'tR, n. One who abstains from food. FANE, n. A temple: —a weathercock; a vane. FAST'-HAND-ED, a. Avaricious; closi-htnded. FAN'FA-RON, n. Fr.] A bully; a blusterer. FAS-TID'I-OrS, a. Disdainful; squeamish; nice. FAN-FA-RQ-NXDE r a1. A bluster; parade; boast. FAS-TIDt'I-orS-LY, ad. In a fastidious manner. FANG, n. Tusk of an animal; a talon; a claw. FAS-TfDtI-OvS-NitSS, n. Squeamisllness. [place. FANGED (fmangd), a. Furnished with fangs. rFSTt'N1ss, s. Firmness; strength:-a strong FAN'GLED (fang'gld), a.Gaudy; showy; trifling. FAT, n. The oily part of animal bodies:-a vat. rFNtN.EL, n. Apriest's ornament, like a scarf. FAT, a. Plump; fleshy; coarse; gross; rich. FAN-TAS'TIC a. Irrational; imaginary; FAT, v. a. & n. To liake or grow fat; to fatten. FAN-TXSrT.I-C.AL, whimsical; fanciful; ca- FAtTAL, a. Mortal; destructive; inevitable. pricious; indulging vagaries of the imagination. F'rTAL-IhM, n. Doctrine of inevitable necessity. FAN-TXST.I-CAL-LY, ad. In a fantastic manner. FAt'TAL-YST, n. An adherent of fatalism. F.AN-TAS'TI-CAL- NEsS,-n. Whimsicalness. FA-TXL'I-TY, n. Decree of fate; cause of ill. AE,,B,, long; iiY,,t, sihort; A,g,9,V,,yS obscure.-FAEA,FRXFASTFLL; HEIR,HER;

Page  119 FATALLY 119 FELT FAXTAL-LY, ad. Mortally; destructively. FB'RTI-FUiFE, n. Medicine serviceable in fevers. FATE, a. Destiny; destruction; cause of death. F_'BRILE or' FEB'RILE, a. Pertaining to flever. FATE D, a. Decreed or ordered by fate. FE B'RV-A-RY, 71. The second month in the year. F'THgER, n. The male parent; ancestor; sire. FE-CAL, a. Relating to excrement, dregs, or lees. FXA'THE'R4N-LAW, n.; pl. FAX'TrHER-IN-LAW. FEr CL, n. pl.. Dregs. See F EcEs. Cdregs. Tile father of one's husband or wife.' FC'V-LENCE, n. Muddiiess; lees; sedlment;1:FXITHER, v. a. To take; to adopt as a child. FEC/.U-LENT, a. Foul; dreggy; excrementitious. FX'THl.R-LSS, a. Wanting a father; destitute. FEC/'yND,.t. Fruitful; prolific; productive. FAITHER-LI-N:ESS, S?. The tendernessof aftllther. FI.-CUiN'DATE, v. a. To Inake prolific. FiTH.ER-LY, a. Like a father; tender; paternal. FEC- UN-DA'TION, 7i. The act of making prolific. FAXtTHER-LY, ad. In the iimanner of a father. FE-CUN'I.I-TY,?. Fruitfulness; prolificness. FATH'QM, n. A measure of six feet in length. FED, imp. t. & pp. fiomfeed. FXAHtH.OVI, v. a. To sound; to find the bottom of. FEDtIE R-AL, a. Relating to a league or compact; FATIHt'OM-Q-R,. One employed ill fathoming. confederate. [eracy; banded. FAT1OivQIR-LtSS, a. That cannot be fathorned; FEDE R-ATE, a. Leagued; joined in conlfedbottomless. [toil; labor. FL"D- BR-A-TION, n. A league; a confederacy. FA-TiGUE' (fa-tagr),?n. Weariness; lassitude; FEPD'IER-A-TIVE, a. Uniting;joining in a league. FA-TiGUE1 (fat-tg'),. a. To tire; to weary. FrET, n. Reward; recompense:-a tenure. FAT'LINGO,si. A young animal, fed for slaughter. FrE, v. a. To reward; to pay; to bribe; to hire. FA.T'NESS, n.. Quality of being fat; plumpness. FL,'BLE, a. Weak; debilitated; sickly; infirm. FAXT'TEN, v. a. & n. To make or grow fat. FE /BLE- -MIND-ED, a. Weak of mind; imbeFXTITY, a. Unctuous; oleaginous; greasy. cile:-irresolute; wavering. [firmity. FA-TUt1I-TY, n. Foolishness; weakness of mind. F NEEBLE7NESS, n. Weakness; imbecility; inFAT'U-oUs, a. Foolish; stupid; imbecile. FEE'BLY, ad. Weakly; without strength. FAU'CET, n. A pipe-for drawing liquor. FEED,. a. &-n. [imp. t. & pp. fed.] To supply FAULT, 7t. Offelmce; niistake; defect; want. with food; to furnish; to take food; to eat. FAULT'I-LY, ad. Wrongly; defectively. FEED, n. Food; that which is eaten; pasture. FAULT I-NESS, n. Badness; viciousness; defect. FED'E R, s1. One who feeds or gives food. FAULT'LESS, a. Exempt from fault; perfect. FEEL, v. a. & n. [imrp. t. & pp. felt.] To have FAULTIV, a. Having faults; wrong; defective. perception by the touch; to totouch; to handle: FAUN, n.i A kind of dernigod or rural deity. -to pa'ceive mentally; to be affected. FA'QR, v. a. To support, assist, or resembnle. FLELL, n? The sense of feeling; the touch. FAI'vOR, n. Kindness; regard; support; lenity. FPELLER, 1. One who, or that which, feels. FA/VOR-A-BLE, a. Kind; propitious; friendly. EL L'I.NG, p. a. EIxpressive of sensibility; tenFA'VQR-A-BLY, ad. Kindly; with favor. der; sensitive. [sibility. FA~VQRED (fa'vurd), p. a. Aided:-featured. F-EL'ING, n. Sense of touch; perception; senFA'VOR-ER, ER. One who favors; a'friend. -FiELtI.NG-LY, ad. In a feeling manner;-sensiFA'YVOR-ST:E, n. A person or thing beloved. F:EET, n. The plural of foot. [tively. FA'VQR-iTE, a. Beloved; regarded with favor. FEIGN (fan), v. a. &n. To invent; to dissemble. FA1VQR-I.T-1 V, sn. Act of favoring; partiality. FEINT (faint), n. False appearance:-mock asFAXrWN, i rThle young of the fallow deer.' sault:-a pretended thrust in fencing. FAWN, v. n. To court servilely; to cringe. FELDTSPAR, n. A mineral. See FELSPAR. FAY, V. n. To fit; to suit; to join. FE. -LICt-TATE, v. a. To make happy; to conFAY, r.i A fairy; an elf:-faitlh; troth. rE-LS-I-TAtTIoN, n.Congratulation.f[gratulate. FE_'AL-TY,-n. Duty to a superior lord; logyalty. FE-LiC1i-TOUS, a. Happy; skilful; ingenious; FE:AR (fetr), n. Dread; terror; awe; anxiety. prosperous; successful. [success. FEAR, V. a. & n.. To dread; to be afraid. FEI-LI'I-TY, n. Happiness; prosperity; bliss; FEAR'FOL, a. Timorous; afraid; apprehensive; FL'LINE, a. Like a cat; pertaining to a cat. timid: —awful -; dreadfull; venerable. FE LL, a. Cruel; inhumnan; savage; bloody. FEAR'FOL-LY, ad. In,a fearful manner. FLLL, n. The skin; hide:-a hill; a mount. FEAR'FUL-NESS, n. Timorousness; awe; dread. EILL, o v. a. To knock down; to cut or hew FEAR'LESS, a. Free from fear; intrepid; bold. FfLL, imp. t. from fall. [down. FEAR'LESS-LY, ad. Without terror; initrepidly. FEL'LOW (fl'/l17, n. A companion; an associFEAR'LSS-NESSS, n. Courage; intrepidity. ate:-an equal; peer:-a mean person. FEAR'NiUGHT (fr'lnauit) n. A thick wvoonlen FrEL'LOW-FEEL'NG,Sn. Sympathy; agreement. stuff, used for warm garments, &c. [ity. FEL'LOW-SHIP, 1r. Companionship; society; FEA-r-sBIL'I-TY (fe-ze-bll'e-te) n. Practicabil- association:-establishment in a college. FEA'~I-BLE (fetze-bl), a. That may be nr!e. FV.L'LY, ad. Cruelly; savagely; barbarously. FEAST (fest), sn. A sumptuous treat; a festival. FEL'LY,FEL'LOE,n. Partoftherinofawheel. FEAsT (feast), v. s. & a. To eat or entertain FEfLQ-DE-sE', n. (Ldwu.) He who commits felosumptuously:-to delight; to gladden. ny by murdering himself; a self-murderer. FEAT, r. An act; deed; action; exploit. FEL'ON, n. One guilty of a crime:-a whitlow. FEATFH'ER (feth'er), n. The plume of birds. rE-LO'NI-Ot-rs,a.Wicked; villanous; malignant. FEATH'.R (flth'er), v. a. To dress in feathers. FE-LO'NI-Oi0S-LY, ad. In a felonious way. FEATH'.'ERE D(fith'e.rd),a.Clethed with feathers. FELt'Q-Ny, n. A capital, or punishable, crime. FtEATH.E R-Y, a. Clothed with, or like, feathers. FEL'SPriR, n, A silicious mineral in granite, &c. FEATIViE (fttyyur),n. Form or part of the face. rFLT, imp. t. & pp. from feel. [hide.FEATIVRED (fitty'yrd), a. Having features. FFELT,'11. Woollen cloth or stuff for hats:-a MIEN, SIR; I M6VE, NiR, S6N; BOLL, BJUR, ROLE,- G ", soft; C, S, haird; ~ as z; T as gz; THIS.

Page  120 FELUCCA 120 FIERCELY Fg —LCtCAL, n. [It.] A small vessel with two FEStTEIR, V. n. To rankle, corrupt, grow virulent. masts, and propelled by oars and sails. FES TI-VAL', n. A day of feasting and joy. FEItMALE, n. One of the sex producing young. FES'T1-VAL, a. Relating to a feast; festive. FEIMALE, a. Not male; feminine; soft. [cate. i SsfT.yVE, a. Relating to feasts; joyous; gay. FhM'.I-NINE, a. Relating to females; soft; deli- FES-TI-TIV'-TY,?. Social joy; gayety; joyfulness. FEM'Q-RAIL, a. Belonging to the thigh. FE. S-T6OON, n. A garland; a carved ornament. F aEN, n. A marsh; a moor; a bog; a swamp. FETCH, v.a. To go and bring; to derive,draw. FNCE, n. A guard; defence; hedge, wall, &c. FETCH, n. A stratagem; an artifice; a trick. FENCE, v. a. To enclose; to secire; to guard: FETCHtER, n. One that fetches any thing, FRNCE,,v. n. To practise the art of fencing. FETE (fat), n. [Fr.] A feast; a festival day. FENCErL:E.SS, a. Without enclosure; open. FET'. D, a. Stinking; rancid; strong-smelling. FEN'CCrR, n. One wlio teaches or practises fen- FETL)6CK, at. Hair behind the pastern of horses. FEN.CI-BLE, a. Capable of defence. [cing. FEITOR, n. A stench; a strong, offensive smell. FRNICI-BLE~, n. pl. Soldiers raised for defence. FETtT]rR, n. A chain for the feet:-a restraint. F N'CING, a. The art of using the sword. FPTITR, v. a. To bind; to enchain; to shackle. FrN'CING-MAS'TSER, n. A teacher of fencing. FEtTUS, n. An animal in tle womb. See FOETUS. FEND, V. a. & n. To exclude, confine, dispute. FEUD (ffid), n. A tenure:-a quarrel; contention. F:NDIE.R, n. A guard before the fire, &c. FEU'DAL, a. Held by tenure, or of a superior. FPNINEL, n. A plant used in medicine. FEUr'DAL-1it(ffi/dal-izm),n. The feudal system. FtrNIN.Y, a. Marshy; boggy; moorish. [DAL. FErU'D4-RY, a. Holding tenure under a superior. FEO/DAL (ffi'dl), a. Held by tenure. See FEU- FEU DA-TO-RY, n. A feudal tenant; a vassal. FROFF (fef), v. a. To invest with right or with FE~VER, n. A disease characterized by an aca fee; to enfeoff. —n. A fief. [session. celerated pulse, increased heat, and thirst. FrOF/FEE or FrOF-FEE', n. One put in pos- FE'VER-ISHi, a. Diseased with a fever: —hot. FOFrF'F.R (feff-), n. One who gives possession. FE'V:R-ISH-NRESS, n. State of being feverish. FROFFtMENT (fef'-), n. Grant of a possession. FEWr (fi), a. Not Ilany; ndt in a great number. FERtE -TO-R~, n. A shrine or bier for relics. FE,'r E L, n. Combustible matter. See FUEL. Fr.R-M:EtNT', v. a. & n. To work; to effervesce. FEWr'NESS (fa/nes), n. Smallness of number. FEhRME NT,n. Intestine motion; tumult:-yeast. FI'AT, n. [L.] A peremptory order or decree. FR-M1 INT'A-IB LE, a. Capable of fermentation. FBS, Ln. A lie a falsehood:-v. n. To lie. FR:-R-MrEN-TA1TIQON, n. Working, as df liquors. FIB'1BER, n. A teller of fibs; a liar. FRI-MENWTA-TIVE, a. Causing fermentation. F1BIRE (fi'ber), n. A small thread-like subFERN, n. A plant of several species; a brake. stance, as of wood; filament of vegetables, &c. FERN'Y, a. Overgrown, or abounding, with fern. FIuBROUS (fillrus), a. Composed of fibres, FE-Ro'CIoVs (fe-rS'shl.s), a.'Savage; fierce. FIBIV-L.A, t. The outer and lesser bone of the leg. FE-ROtCIOUS-LY, ad. In a savage mlanner. Fic!KLE, a. Changeable; inconstant; wavering. F]-Roi.I-TY, na Savageness; fierceness; wild- FfC'ItLE-NESS, n. Inconstancy; unsteadiness. ness; barbarity. [nade of iron. FIC'TILE, a. Moulded into form by art. FiRtRRE-OUS, a. Containing iron; like iron; FIC1TION, t.' An invented story; a fabrication; FhR'RET, n. A kind of weasel:-a narrow tape. a tale; thing feigned. [tion. FEtRIRT, v. a. To drive out of lurking places. FIC-TI!TIOUS (, a. Partaking of ficFR'RIRET-E.R, n. One who ferrets or hunts out. FIC-TIrTIOUS-LY, ad. Falsely; counterfeitly. FkRtRI-AqE, n. Fare for passage over a ferry. FrIDDLE, n. An instrument of music; a violin. FR-RU'QTI-NOiS, a. Partaking of iron. FIDfDLE, v.'n. To play upon a fiddle; to trifle. FER'RVLE', n. A ring put round any thing to FIDfDLE-F.DtDLE, at. A trifle. [A cant word.] keep it from splitting. [boat. F!D1DLER, n. One who plays upon a fiddle. F;RRtRY, v. a. & n. To carry or pass over in a FIDIDLE-STICK, n. A bow used by a fiddler. F R'RY, n. Passage over which ferry-boats pass. FIr'DLE-STRING, n. The string of a fiddle. FRiRtY-BOAT, ni. A boat for conveying passen- FI-DL.I'-TY, n. Honesty; veracity; faithfulness. gers over a ferry. [ferry. FIDqr/T, v. n. To move abonit uneasily. FRRIRY —MAN, Sn. One who keeps or tends a FiD(j'ET, n. Restless agitation; restlessness. FRt'TILE, a. Fruitful; abundant; productive. FiDr)E.T-y, a. Restless; impatient. [Low.] FERtR'TILE-LY, ad. Fruitfully - abundantly. FI-DutCIAL (fe-dfi'shal), a. Confident; firm. FJER-TILI.-TY, n. Fecundity; abundance; fruit- FI-DU'CI-A-RY, n. One who holds in trust. fulness; plenteousness. [ductive. FIE (ft), interj. Expressing blame or contempt. FRfrTIL-YzE, v. a. To make fruitful, or pro- FIEF (fef), n. A fee; a manor; a possession. FRR'JVLE, or FrR'Y-LA,. n. An instrument or FIELD (fSld), n. A tract of ground:-space. stick with which scholars are beaten on the FIELDIEARE, n. A bird; -the gray thrush. hand for punishment. FiLntD XaR-SH.AL, n. A high military title. F:R'IILE, v. a. To chastise with the ferule. FIELD'-MlOfiSE,n. A mouse living in fields, and FiR1VEN-Cy,n. Heatof mind; ardor; eagerness. burrowing in banks, &c. [tain. FRRVE.NT,a. Hot; boiling; vehement; ardent. FIELD'-OF-FI-CE Rt, n. An officer above:a capFR'V.VENT-LY, ad. In a burning degree; eagerly. FIELD/-PIECE, n. A small cannon. [&c. FiERt'VID, a. Hot; vehement; eager; zealous. FIELD!-SPOSRTS, n.'pl. Diversions of hunting, FER'VID-N.SSn n.. Ardor of mind; zeal; passion. FIEND (fend), n. An-enemy; a demon or devil. FERIVQO, n. Heat; warmth; zeal; ardor. FIJERCE:(fers), a. Savage; ravenous; eager; Frs cCE, n. A pin or wire to point with. violent; passionate; angry; furious. FES'T.AL, a. Relating to feasts; festive. FIERCEELy, ad. Violently; furiously; angrily. 49JAD'S long;.li.rt;. obscu r. e.....-....;

Page  121 FIElRCENESS 121 FIRM FIERCENE.SS, at. Ferocity; savageness; fury. FYTNAL, a. Ultimate; last; conclusive:-mortal. Fi'ER-I-N.SS, n. Great heat; heat of temper. FI-NA'LE, n. (12ius.) The close; the last piece. FFE.-Y~, a. Consisting of fire; vehement; ar- FI'NAL-LY, ad. Ultimately; lastly; decisively. FIFE, n. A shrill martial instrument. [dent. FI-NANCE", n. Income; public revenue. FIFIER, a. One who plays on the fife. FI- NNtCIAL (-shld), a. Respecting finance. FIF'TEEN, a. Five and ten, or nine and six. FIN-AN-CIER.RW. One skilled in finance. FIF'TEENTH, a. & n. The ordinal of fifteen:- FINrA-RY, n.A sort of forge. See FINERY. one of fifteen equal parts of a thing. FINCH, n. A small bird of three kinds. FIFTH, a. & a. Ordinal of five:-one of five FIND, V. a. [imp. t. & pp. found.] To obtain by FIFTHILY, ad. In the fifth place. [equal parts. searching; to discover:-to furnish. FIF'TI-ETH, a. The ordinal of fifty. FIND'ER, n. One who finds; a discoverer. FIF'TY, a. Five times ten; five tens. FIND.ING, n. Discovery:-verdict of a jury. FIG, n. The fruit of the fig-tree:-a fig-tree. FINE, a. Not coarse; thin; clear; nice; gay. FIGHT (fit), v. n. & a. [imp. t. & pp. fought.] FINE, n. A mulct; amercement; forfeit:-end. To contend in battle; to make war; to comblat.: FIN,. a. To refine:-to amerce; to mulct. FIGHT (fit), n. A battle; a combat; a conflict. FINE'DRAWl, v. a. To sew up with great nicety. FIGZHT'ER (fitter), n. A warrior; a combatant. FINE'LY, ad. Beautifully; elegantly; nicely. FIG'-LEAF, n. A leaf of the fig-tree; a flimsy FINEINE:SS, n. Elegance; beauty; delicacy. FIGt rENT, n. An invention a fiction.[covering. FINrER, n. One who purifies or refines. FIG'-TRRE, n. Tree that bears figs. [ly formed. FINfE.R-Y, n. Show; splendor; gayety in dress; FIG'U-R4A-BLE, a. Capable of being permanent- trinkets:-a furnace in ironworks. FIGtU-RATE, a. Having a certain form. FINE'SPUN, a. Ingeniously contrived; minute. FIG'U-RA-TIVE, a. Full of figures; metaphori- FI-NEsSIE t(-nest), n. LFr.] Artifice; stratagem. cal; typical; tropical:-ornate; flowery. FIN-FOOT-E. D (ffn'fft-ed), a. Web-footed. FIG'U-RA-TIVE-LY, ad. In a figurative manner. FiN'1ER, (flng'get), n. A member of the hand. FIGURE (fig'yur), an. Shape; splendor; a statue: FIN'EtER, v. a. To touch lightly, handle, pilfer. -a character denoting a number:-a type. FIN'G.ERED (fing'ferd), a. Having fingers. FIG'URE (fig'yur), v. a. To form; to represent. FYNri-CAL, a. Nice; foppish; slowy; affected. FI-LA'CEOUS (-shus), a. Consisting of threads. FIN'I-CAL-LY, ad. In a finical manner; showily. FIL'A-CE.R, n. An officer in an English court. FIN'I-CAL-NhSS, n. Superfluous nicety; foppery. FIL'A-MRNT, n. A slender thread; a fibre. FIN'ING-PoT, na. A vessel for refining metals. FIL-A-MENtTOVS, a. Like a slender thread. FrINI', n. [L.] The end; the conclusion. FILBE.RT, n. The nut of a species of hazel. FINfISH, v.a. To complete; to perfect; to end FILCH, a. a. To steal; to take by theft; to pilfer. FINIISH, n. The last touch; last polish; end. FILCHtlER, n. A thief; a petty robber; a pilferer. FINfISH- ER, n. One who finishes or perfects. FILE, n. A line;'a roll; a series; a catalogue: FINIISH-ING, n. Completion; the last touch. -an instrument to rub down prominences. FINITE, a. Limited; bounded; not infinite.' FILE, v. a. To string; to smooth; to polis. FI'NITE -LY, ad. Only within certain limits. FILE, v. n. To march in a file or line. FI'NITE-NESS, n. Limitation; confinement. F'IL1AL (-yal), a. Relating to, or befitting, a son. FIN'NI-KIN, n.'A pigeon with a sort of mane. FIL-I-A'TIQN, a. Relation of a son to a father. FrINr'N, a. Furnished with or having fins.' FILI-GRAINE, n. Delicate work, as of gold or FYR, n. A tree of several kinds for timber, &c. FIL'A-GRiE, silver, in manner of threads. FIRE, n. The igneous element; flame; ardor. FIL.ING~, n. pl. Particles rubbed off by a file. FIRE, v. a. To'set on fire; to inflame; to aniFILL, V. a. To make full; to satisfy; to surfeit. mate; to kindle:-to discharge, as firearms. FILL, v. n. To give to drink; to grow full. FIRE, v. n. To take fire; to discharge firearms. FILL, n. Fulness; satiety:-thill of a carriage. FIREIXR~M, a. pl. Guns, muskets, pistols, &c. FILtLET, n. A band; bandage:-a chine of meat. FIRE'BIALL, n. A ball filled with combustibles. FIL'LET, v. a. To bind with a bandage or fillet. FIRE'BRaND, n'. Wood on fire:-an incendiary. FIL'LI-BtG, n. A loose dress. See PHLItsEG. FIRr'-EN-qIle?, n. An hydraulic machine for FILILIP, v.a. To strike with the nail of the throwing water to extinguish fire. finger; thrown out from the ballof the thumb. FIREILbCK, n. A flint-lock gun; a musket. F[LtL.IP, n. A jerk oftlhe finger from the thumb. FIREI'IAN, n. An extinguisher of burning FIL'Ly, n. A young mare, opposed to a colt, or houses:-a tender of the fire of a furnace, &c. FIL, na. A thin pellicle or skin. [young horse. FIREtI-oF-FICE, n. An office of insurance from FILtMY, a. Composed of membranes or pellicles. FIRE'PXN, n. A pan for holding fire. [fire. FIL'T1R, v. a. To filtrate; to strain; to percolate. FIRE/PLACE, n. A place for fire in a house. FILTEilR, n. A strainer for defecating liquors. FiRE'-SHIP, n. A shlip filled with combustible FILTH, n. Dirt; nastiness; grossness; pollution. matter to set fire to an enemy's ships. FILT'II-LY, ad. Nastily; foully; grossly. FIRE'-SHOV-E L (firtshiv-vl), n. An instrument FILTHt'-Nss,,sn. Nastiness; foulness; dirtiness. with which hot ashes and coals are taken up. FILTHtY, a. Nasty; foul; dirty; gross; polluted. FIREISIDE, n. The hearth; chimney:-home. FILtTRATE,. a. To strain; to filter. FIRE'-WOOD (firtwfd), n. Wood used for fuiel. F.L-TRA'TIQN, n. The act of filtering liquors. FiRE'WORKS (fir'wiirks), n. pl. Shows of fire. FTifBRI-ATE, V. a. To fringe. FIRtlNG, a. Fuel:-discharge of firearms. FIM'BRI-ATE, a. Fimbriated; fringed. FIYRI'N, A. A vessel: —measure of nine gallons. FIN, n. Organ of a fish by which it swims. FiRM, a. Strong; fast; hard; constant; solid. FIN'A-BLE,a. Admitting a fine; deserving afine. FIRM, n. A partnership carrying on business. IIYEN,siR MR`; E,,s6i, sN; BtLL, BtTR,:R LE.-O,, sft; bsTd as z g;; asg;}IB. 9V 8X BL1r 9 H8

Page  122 FIRMAMENT 122 FLEABITE FYR'MA-MENT, an. Region of the air; the heav- FLA'GRANT-LY, ad. Ardently; notoriously. FYR-MIA-MIIENT'AL, a. Celestial; ethereal. [ens. FLAXG-SHIP, n. The ship which bears the ad FIRfMAN,n. Alicense or passport inulTurkey,&c. miral or commander of a fleet. F'IRMLY, ad. With firmness; strongly. FLAG'STAFF, n. Staff on which a flag is fixed. FYRM'NE SS, n. Solidity; stabili y; steadiness. FLAGI-STT NE, n. A flat stone for paving. FIRST, a. Earliest in titme; forel ost; chief. FLAIL, n. An instrument for threshing grain. FIRST, ad. Before any thing else-; primarily. FLAKE, n. A stratum; layer; film; lamina. FlRSTt-FRbITS, n. pl. First profits of any thing. FLAKE, v. a. & n. To form or break into flakes. FIRSTT'LING, n. The first produce or offspring. FLAtKy, a. Consisting of flakes or layers. FIRSTt-RATE, a. Preeminent; superior; best. FLiM, n. A falsehood; a lie; illusory pretext. FIStCAL, a. Belonging to a public treasury. FLAMtBEAU (fliam'b), n.; pl. FLAMBEAUX FIS'CAL, n. Public revenue:-a treasurer. (flam'bSz). [Fr.] A lighted torch; a flame. FISH, n. An anilnal that inhabits the water. FLAME, n. Fire; blaze; heat; violence. FISH, v. n. & a. To catch fish:-to seek by art. FLAME,. an. To shine as fire; to blaze. FISHitR, n. One employed in catching fish. FLAtMEN, n. [L.] A priest among the ancients. FISH'.IR-MAN,Ln. One employed in catching fish. FLAMIrNG, a. Brilliant; resplendent; gaudy. FiSRIlER-Y, n. The business of fishing:-a place FLA-MINtGO, n.; pl. FLA-MiNfGOSE. A bird where fishes are taken. [with. with very long legs and neck, and reddish pluFrISI'HOOK (fish'hfik), n. A hook to catch fish FLAM-.A-BIL'I-T,,.. Inflammability. [mage. FISH'ING, n. The art or practice of fishing. FLAIMy, a. Inflamed; burning; blazing. FlSH'-1i6N-P.ER, n. A dealer in fish. FLANK, n. Part of the side:-part of a bastion. FISH'-POND, a1. A pond in which fish are kept. FLANK, v. a. To attack the flank:-to secure on FISH1-SPEAR, n. A dart or spear for striking fish. FLAN'NE.L, n. A soft woollen cloth. [the side. FISH'y, a. Consisting of fish; like fish. FLAP, n. A piece that hangs:-a blow. FiSt'SLE, a. That may be split or cleft. FLAP, v. a. & n. To beat:-to ply the wings. FIS-SILtI-TY,n. Quality of admitting to be cleft. FLAP'DR.AG-ON, n. A play with sweetmeats. FISt'SRE (fishtyur),n. A cleft; a narrow chasm. FLAXP'-iARED (-rd), a. Having pendent ears. FIST, n. The hand clinched or closed. [fist. FLXP'PER, n. One who, or that which, flaps. FIS'TI-CtFFS, n. pl. Blows or combat with the FLARE, v. n. To give a glaring or unsteady light. FISTtU-LA, n. A sinuous tilcer callous within. FLXSH, n. A sudden blaze:-burst, as of wit. FIST't-LAR, a. Relating to, or like, a fistula or FLASH, v. n. To burst into flame; to blaze. pipe; fistulous;. hollow. [fistular. FLASH, v. a. To burst suddenly, as light, &c. FYST't-LOS,, a. Having the nature of a fistula; FLASH, a. Vile; low; as, flash language. FIT, n. A paroxysm; convulsion:-interval. FLASH'y, a. Showy, but enipty; dashing. FIT, a. Qualified; proper; convenient; meet. FLASK, n. A bottle; a vessel; a powder-horn. FIT, v. a. To accommodate; to suit; to adapt. FLAS'KEIT, n. A vessel in which viands are FITtFOL, a. Varied by paroxysms; full of fits. served:-a sort of long, shallow basket. FIT'LY, ad. Properly; justly; suitably. FLXT, a. Level; smooth: —insipid: —absolute. FIT'NFSS, n. Propriety; meetness; suitableness. FLXT,an. A level; a plain: —a shoal:-a dunce. FIT/TER, n. One who, or that which, fits. FLAT'-B6T-TQOMED, a. Having a flat bottom. FITZ, na. A son; used in names, as Fitzherbert. FLATtLy, ad. In a flat manner; peremptorily. FIVE, a. Four and one; half of ten. FLAT'NESS, n. Evenness; insipidity; dulness. FiVEfFOLD, a. Having five times as much. FLATtTEN (flitftn), v. a. To make flat or level. FIVEr, n. A play with a ball:-disease of horses. FLATfTEN (flat'tn), v. n. To grow even or dull. FIx,v. a.& n. To make fast or stable; to settle. FLATtTER, v. a. To soothe with praises; to FIX-A'TIQN, n. Act of fixing; stability; firmness. compliment; to praise falsely:-to encourage. FiXtEl-LY, ad. Certainly; firmly; steadfastly. FLAT'TER- R, n. One who flatters; a fawner. Frx'ED-NjiSS, n. Stability; firmness; solidity. FLAT'TE.R-ING, a. Artful; obsequious; pleasing. FIX'-TY, n. Coherence of parts~fixedness. FLAT'TER-Y, n. False, venal praise; adulation. FIXT5IaRE (fixt'yur), n. A thing fixed to a place. FLAT't-LINCE, an. Windiness; emptiness. FIZ'&IG, n. A harpoon:-a kind of firework. FLAT'IJ-LhNT, a. Turgid with air; windy; FLXABBY, a. Soft; not firm; shaking. puffed out:-geneyating air or wind:-vain. FLABTBI-NkSS, n. A soft, limber state.. FL.tTUS, n. [L.] Wind; flatulence; a breath. FLAE'tID, a. Weak; limber; not stiff. FLAUNT (flant), v. n. To make much display. FL.A-yIDtI-TY, n. Laxity; limberness. [vigor. FLXUNT, n. An ostentatious display or show. FLAG, v. n. To grow dejected or feeble; to lose FLAfVQRL, n. Relish; taste; odor; fragrance. FLAG, v. a. To let fall; to coverwith flat stones. FLAtVQRED (-vyrd), a. Having a fine taste. FLAG, n. -A water plant; colors of a ship, &c. FLAfvQR-OiiS, a. Delightful to the palate. FLYXtE0-LtT, n. A small wooden wind in- FLAW, n. A crack; a breach; a fault; a defect. - trulment, played with a mouth-piece. FLAW, v. a. To break; to crack; to violate. FLAq-EIL-LA'TTIQN, n. A whipping or scourging. FLAW't, a. Full of flaws or cracks; defective. ~FLAG'~Y, a. Weak; lax; limber; not tense. FLAX, n. A plant, and its fibres. [flax. FLA-q!'tTIOyVS (-jishtus), a. Wicked; atrocious. FLAX'EN (fiak'sn), a. Made of flax:-resembling FLA-Q:"TIOpS-NlSS (-jlshtus-nts), n. Villanly. FLAX'Y, a. Like flax; flaxen; fair. [of. FLGGt-O6F1F-CER,n. Commanderofasquadron. FLAY (fla), v. a. To skin; to strip off the skin FLAG'ON, n. A,sort of drinking vessel. FLAY'I R (flat-), n. One who strips off the skin. FLArGRAN-CY,n. Burning; lieat; fire; enormity. FLEA (fli), n. A small blood-sucking insect. FLAKGRiNT, a. Ardent; burning; notorious. FLEAI'BTE (fli'bit), n. The sting of a flea. AlEsIboXUY lonsg; -',EXiO,;it short; 14l9 VQYg obscure.-FIRE,FXRPFAST,-FALL; HEIR, HER;j

Page  123 FLEABITTEN 123 FLUIDITY FLEAt'BT-TEN (flt'blt-tn), a. Stung orbitten by FLOAT (fl6t), v. a. To swim; to-move easily. fleas:-mean; worthless. [-a grate or hurdle. FLOAT (flit), v. a. To cover with water. FL-EAK (flak), n. A small lock, thread, or twist: FL6AT, n. A body swimming upon the water. FLEAM,?a. An instrument used to bleed horses. FL6CK, n. A company of birds or sheep:-lock. FLC'TIQN, a. The act or power of bending. FLOCK, v. n. To gather in crowds or companies. FLEC'TQR, n. Amuscle, commonlycalledflexor. FLOG, v.-a. To lash; to whip; to beat, chasten. FLED, imp. t. & pp. from flee. [ets. FLOG'I.NG, a. A whipping; chastisement. FL:kDmE, v. a. To furnish with wings or feath- FL6OD (flud), n. The sea; deluge; inundation. FLEE, v...[imp. t. & pp. fled.] To-run from FLOOD (flid), v. a. To deluge; to overwhelm. danger; to have recourse to shelter. FLOD'GATE (flidlgat), n. A gate to stop or let FLEECE, n. The wool shorn from one sheep. out water:-a passage; an avenue; vent. FLEECE, v. a. To shear off; to strip; to plunder. FL6OR (flir), n. The bottom of a room or buildFLEETCIR, a. One who strips or plunders. ing; a platform; a story in a building. FLEE'CY, a. Woolly; resembling a fleece. FLOOR (flir), v. a. To lay with a floor. FLEER, v. n. To mock; to gibe; to jest; to leer. FLOOR'ING, n. Bottom; materials for floors. FLEER, a. Mockery; a deceitful grin; a gibe. FLOP, v. a. To clap the wings with noise. FLEET, n. A company of ships; a navy. FL1ORA, n. The botany, or various kinds of FLEiET, a. Swift of pace; quick; nimble; active. plants and trees, belonging to a country. FL.,T, v. a. & n. To skim the water; to hasten. FLOtRAL, a. Relating to or consisting of flowers. FLEET'Ly, ad. Swiftly; nimbly; with swift pace. FL6OR'EN-TINE, a. A sort of silk. FLEET'NiSSna. Swiftness; nimbleness; celerity. FLOtRET, n. A diminutive flower. [red. FLkM ISH, a. Relating to Flanders, or Flemings. FLoR!.D, a. Abounding in flowers; flushed with FLESH, n. The muscular part of the body:-an- FLQ'RID'I-Ty, n. Freshness of color; floridness. imal food:-human race:-carnal state. FL6RI.D-LY, ad. In a florid manner; showily. FLlESH, v. a. To initiate; to satiate. [tion. FLOR.ID-NiSS, a. Freshness of color; floridity. FLtSHt'-C5L-QR, n. The color of flesh; carna- FLQ-R~IF'rR.ofs, a. Productive of flowers. FLESItI'-NkSS, a. Plumpness; fulness; fatness. FLOR'IN, n. A coin first made at Florence. FLSH'LY, a. Carnal; lascivious; not spiritual. FL6ORIST, n. Cultivator of flowers. FLt:SH'-MtEAT, n. Animal food; flesh of ani- FLOS'CUVLOrYS, a. Composed of many florets. mals used for food. [pimp. FL6OTtA(E, n. That which floats on water. LESHIItMION-ER, n. A dealer in flesh:-a FLQ-TIL'L4A n. A number of small vessels. FLESH'-POT, n. A vessel in which flesh is FLOYNCE, n. A sudden jerk or throw:-a frill cooked:-diet of flesh:-abundance of flesh. or ruffle on a gown, and hanging loose. FLPSHIY, a. Full of flesh; fat; plump. FLONCE, v. n. & a. To move with violence; FLETCH'ER, n. A maker of bows and arrows. to be uneasy:-to trim with flounces. FLEW (flu), imp. t. from fly. FLON'IDER, n. A small, flat sea-fish. FLtX-I-BIL'I-TY, n. Flexibleness; pliancy. FLjONtDER, v.- n. To struggle or move with FLtX'I-BLRE, a. That may be bent; pliant. violent and irregular motions. [meal. FLEXI-BaLE-NESS, sn. Possibility to be bent. FLO0R, a. The edible part of wheat, &c.:FLX'ILE, a. Pliant; easily bent:-obsequious. FLOBR'ISH (fliir'-), v. n. To prosper; to thrive, FLEX'ION (flik'shun), n. Act of bending; turn. FLOiRISH (fliir'-),v.a. To adorn:-to brandish. FLE X'QR, n. A muscle which bends a part. FLOtIR'SH (fltir'-), n. A parade of words: — FLEXt'-oCs (flk'shu-ts), a. Winding; bending. embellishment:-a musical prelude:-grace. FL:XtI'RE (flik'shur), n. A bending; a joint. FLOOT, v. a. & n. To mock; to insult; to sneer. FLICK'tER, v. a. To waver:-to flap the wings. FL6OT, n. A mock; an insult; a sneer; a taunt. FLIVER, n. One who flies; part of a machine. FLOW (flo), v. n. To run as water, melt, issue. FLIGHT (flit), n. Act of flying or fleeing; escape. FLOW (flu), v. a. To overflow; to deluge. FLIGHT'I-N SS (fli'te-nis), n. Flighty state. FLOW (fli), n. The rise of water:-fluency. FLIGHTt'Y a. Wild; of disordered imagination. FLW'E. R (fidfiter), n. The blossom of a plant: FLIM'tY, a. Weak; feeble; mean; slight. -an ornament:-the most excellent part. FLINCH, v. n. To shrink; to wince. FL6'tER, v. a. To be in flower; to bloom, blosFLING, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. flung.] To cast from -FLOWER, v. a. To adorn with flowers. [som. the hand; to throw; to dart; to cast with force. FL6O'ER-DE-LJCE'/, n. A plant; yellow flag. FLING, V. n. To flounce; to wince; to sneer. FLOWtER-ET, n. A diminutive flower; a floret. FLING, n. A throw; a cast:-a gibe * a sneer. FLO*'t:R-I-NRtSS, n. Floridness, as of speech. FLINT, n. A hard stone; a stone for striking fire. FL*'tiR-Y, a. Adorned with, or full of, flowers. FLINTty, a. Made of flint:-hard; cruel. FLOWN (flin), pp. from fly. Gone away. FLIP, n. Liquor made of beer, spirits, and sugar. FLU.ATE, n. (Chem.) A kind of salt. FLIP'PAN-Cy, n. Loquacity; pertness of talk. FLUICT'I-AXTE, V. n. To wave; to be wavering. FLIPfPANT, a. Talkative; loquacious; pert. FLtidT-iV-XATIQN, n. The act of fluctuating; FLIPrP.ANT-LY, ad. In a flippant manner. alternate motion:-uncertainty; doubt. FLYRT, v. a.& n. To toss:-to act with levity. FLUE (flu), n. Pipe of a chimney; down or fur. FLYIRT, n. Quick motion:-a pert girl; coquette. FLUIEN-CY, n. Flowing speech; copiousness. FLIR-T3ATION, n. The act of flirting; coquetry; FLUtENT, a. Liquid; flowing; copious; voluble. desire or effort to attract notice dr attention. FLUENT-Ly, ad. With ready flow; volubly. FLYRT.I-HIG, n. A wanton, pert girl; coquette. FLU'ID, a. Running as water; not solid; liquid. FLIT, v. n. To fly away; to remove; to flutter. FLU/ID, n. Any thing not solid; a liquid; juice. FLITCH, n. The side of a hog salted and cured. FLV-ID'I-TY, n. The quality of flowing readily. Mif EN, SIR; MOVE, NOR, SIN; BCOLL, BtiU, RtLE.-9, is; soft; J, o, hard; as i z; as gz; T xn8.

Page  124 FLUIDNEES 124 FORD FLiY.ID-N-tSS, n. The quality of.being fluid.- F6LL6OW, v. a. To gorafter, pursue, imitate. FLUKE., n. The broad part or arm of an anchor, FOL'LOW, v. n' To'be posterior; *to result. FLUME, in. A channel for water of a mill. FOL1LOW-ER,,n.'One who follows;.a disciple. FLtM'M. R-Y,.i. Food made of flour, &c:- FOL LY, n. Foolishness; weakness; depravity. FLUNG, imp. t. & pp. from fling..[flattery. F.O-MiNT, iv. a. To cherish with heat; toexcite. FLU1QOR, n. A fluid state:-fluate of lime. F.O-MEN-TAtTIQN,;n. Act-of fomenting. FLUORIRRY, n. A gust or storm of wind:-bustle. FQ-MENTER, n. One who foments; * encourager. -FLtR'IRY, v. a. To keep in agitation:-to alarm. FOND, a. Jndulgent;,weakly.tender; doting. FLtSH, va. n. To flow suddenly; to start; to glow. FOrNDLE,. oa. Totreat with-fondness; to caress. FLUiSH, v. a. To color; to redden; to elate. FO)NIDLING, n. A person or thing much fondled. FL0SH, a. Fresh,; glowing; affluent;.conceited. FOND'LY,ad. Dotingly; withextremetenderness. FLUSH, n.'Flow;bloom; growth;'.abundance. FONDt.NESS, n. Foolish tenderness; affection. FL'StT]ER, v. a. To confound, heat, make rosy. FONT, an. A baptismal vessel:: —a set of types. FLIS'TE]R, n. Sudden impulse; agitation; bustle. FO6D, s. Victuals; any thing that nourishes. FLtSITS.ERED (fluis'terd), a. Agitated;.confused. F66L, n. An idiot; a changeling; a buffoon. FLUTE, n. A-musical pipe:-channel in a pillar. FOOL, v. n. To trifle; to toy; to play; to idle. FLUTE, v. n. &a. To play on a flute, cut hollows. FOOLIE. -Y, n. Habitual folly;,an act of folly. FLT;TITER, v. n. To fly or move quickly. FOOLtAiR-DtI- NSS, ii. Couragewithoutsense. FLPT'TER, v. a. To drive in disorder; to agitate. Fi6L'HXAR-DY, a. Madly adventurous. FLfttTITRB, n. Hurry; quickmotion;.confusion. Fo6LqISH,.a. Void ofunderstanding; indiscreet. FLTj-VI-ITtIC, a. Belonging to a river or rivers. FOObLISH-LY, ad. Without understanding. FLX, n. Act of flowing; dysentery; fusion. FO66OLISH-NF ss, i. Folly,; foolish practice. LfIXO'ION (fluktsh.un), n. The act of flowing:- FO.L'ICXP,. A kind of paper.of small size. an infinitely small, variable quantity. FOOT (fat), n.; pl. FE- T. The part upon which FLY, iv. n. [imp. t. flew; pp. flown.] To,move:an;animal or thing stands:-twelve inches. with wings; to pass swiftly; to run away. FOOT (fut), v..n. To dance; to trip; to walk. FLY:,.. a. To.shun; to quit:-to cause-to fly. FOOT.BALL (fit-),. A ball driven -by the foot. ELY, n. A small winged insect:-balance of -a FOOTBrtsY (fuittbi), n. A menial; a runner. jack, &c.:-part of a vane:-pa-rt of a flag.'EOOT-GUAiRD (fftt'gardz), n. p. lFoot soldiers. FL?'BLOW (flt'blW), n. The egg of a fly. FOOT'HROLD (futthold), n. Place for the foot. FLYt'BLOWvW,. a. To taint with the eggs of flies. EOOT'lNeIN (futting), n Ground for the foot:FL-YFISH, v. -n. To.angle by baiting with a fly. support,; foutdation, state; condition. FOAL (fol), n. Offspring of aamare or she-ass. FOOT1MAN (futtnjmn),,. Amenial servant. FOAL.(,fI),,. -n. To bring forth a foalor colt. FOOTr-P-AcE, (ffutpas). n. Aslow.pace; footstep. FOAM (fom), n. Froth; spume;, bubbles. FOO.TrPAD (fut!pad), n. A.highwayman on foot. FOAM, v. n. To froth;:to gather foam;to rage. FOOT'-PATH, n. A way for foot-passengers. FOAMING (fo'me), a. Covered withfoam;ifrothy. FooT-_POST (fiut-), n. A post travelling on foot. FoB, n.'A small pocket for a watch:-a tap. FOOTI-SOL-D1IE. I (faut'sl-jgr),n. Soldier on foot. FO5CAL, a. Belonging to the focus. FoO.TST -P (fiutstep), n. A mark of the foot. F.OCVs, n.; pl. FOCI. [L.] (Opt.) The point FOOT1STOOL.(ffittstl1),:n. A stool-for the feet. where.rays arecollected by a lens or mirror. iFop, n. A beau; a dandy-; a coxcomb. FODDDER, a. Dry food stored up for -cattle.,FOPPER-Y,,n. Coxcombry;,showy folly. FOD'DER, v.a. To feed-withldry food. IFOPfPISH, a. Vain in show; ostentatious. FOE ( nf), n. An enemy; adversary;persecutor. FPFPiTSH-NtSS,,n. Showy or ostentatious vanity. FoEtIAN (fitman),, n. An enemy in war. F:R, prep. Because of:-with respect-to; with F'EtTTS (flt(us),n. a[L.,] A child in the womb. regard to:-in place.of; for thesake of. FOG, n.. Thick mist; moist vapor:-aftergrass. FOR, conj. Because; onthis account thlat. FOGTI,NENSS, t. The state-of-being foggy. FOR'AqE, n. Food for-horses and cattle. Fo6G!Y,a. -Filled with fog; misty. - FOR'tAgE, v.n. To wander in search-of forage. FOtMY,n. A dull man: —,person averse tochange. FOR-AS-MVtCH', sonj. -In regard that; in conFoE,- intej. Expressing contempt orabhorrence. sideration of; -because that; inasmuch. FbItBLE, n..A weakness; a failing; a-fault.:FR-.oE-E-t (for-bAr'), v.n. [imp.:t. forbore,; pp. FO8L, v.' a. To defeat; to blunt; -to dull,-puzzle.- forborne.] To. cease; to pause; to abstain. FOIL, n. A defeat:-leaf,; Igilding::-a -bluat E.QR-BE kR, v.:a. To decline; to avoid;-to-omit. sword:-a coat-of tin on a looking-glass. FOR-E ARIANCE:,n.Command of temper; lenity. FOiST, v. a. To insert wronlgfullly, interpolate. FrOQR-BiD, iv. a. [imp. t. forbade, forbid;*pp. forFOLD, n. -A penfor sheep:-a,plait,-or double.' bidden (fgr-bid dn)]. To prohibit; to interdict. FOLD, v. a. To-shut in a fold:-to double. FQR-BD1-DING,;p. a. Causinguaversion; austere.:FOLD, v.. n. To closeover another-of the-same FOR-BoRNEt,:pp. from forbear. [efficacy. FOLDtER, n. One-that-folds any,thing. [.kind. FORCE,. Strength; vigor; power; might; Fo-LI-A'cEous (fo-le-tshus),a. Leafy.'FORCE, V. a. To compel, press, urge, ravish. F'LI,-AqE, na. Leaves:; tufts or cluster-of leaves.;FORC-E'FOL, a. Violent; strong; -impetuous. FOtL.-ATEE,is. a. To beat into plates or leaves.- -FRC:GPSan. -A.surgical instrument;,pincers. FO-L.-A1TIQN, n. Act of beating:into leaves. - F'RtC-]iRX n.:He,who, or that which, forces. FOtLI-b or FoLtian.; pl. FO'L.9;ore FFOLtIOl. FtKICE-BIE, a. Strong;mighty;.violent;'valid.:A leaf or page:-book:of two leaves to a sheet.'FdRtC.I-BLY, ad. Stron;gly; powerfully; by force. FOLK (fo-k); mnodermn, FOLKS (foks),-n. pl. People.:FORD,,t. A shallow part of a river:-current. FOLtI;.-CLE (f1l1le-kl), X.- A little-bag-or cyst.;:FORD,,. To wade across or through. A,,loJ3 Ag 7.I f,,y,,tk.4X,P,1si$.,jF F;IB FX L,Vms samn.-Ft,AtF lT1FHAL>; I, Ht Mrl;

Page  125 FORlDABLE: 125 FORTUITOUS FBRDIA-BLE, a. Tliat may be forded. FOR'FTEIT-URE (fdrffit-yfr), n. The act of fbor FPRE, a. Anterior; not behind; comling first. feiting: —the thing forfeited; a mulct; a fine. FORE, ad. Anteriorly; ill the fore part. FOR-GAVEf, imp. t. from forgive. [smithy. FORE-ARM', V. d. To arm beforehand. FORqE, n. A place where iron is worked; a FORRE-BODEt, v. a. To prognosticate; to foretell. FORqE, v. &. To form; to beat:-to counterfeit. FhRkE-CASTf,v.n. To fornschemes; tocontrive. FORGE]R, a. One who forges or forms. [ing. FOREWCAtsT, n. Contrivance beforehand; fore- FORt1ER-Y, n. The act of forging or counterfeitsight; plan. [sel before the foremast. FQRE-ETT, v. a. [imp. t. forgot; pp. forgotten, FORERCtS-TLE (fhr'kts-si), n. A part of a ves- forgot.] To lose the memory of; to disregard. FO5RE-CLOEt, V. a. To shut up; to preclude. FOR- ETI'FL, a. Apt to forget; heedless. Fh&REtD CKi, n. Anterior part of a ship's deck. F.OR-i T1FOL-NtESS, a. Loss of memory; failFhRE-)S-DS f, v. a. To doom beforehand; to ure to remember:-remission; neglect. predetermine; to predestine; to foreordain. FQR-]VEt', v. a. [rimp. t. forgave;' pp. forgiven.] FOREtNND, na. The anterior part;. fore part. To pardon; not to punish; to absolve. FrREIFtX-THIR,n. An ancestor; a progenitor. FQR-iVYNEIN.SS, a. The act of forgiving; parF6RE-FEND', v. a. To prohibit; to avert. FQR-G6Tt, imp; t. t& pp. fromforget. [don. FORE1-FtN-:ER, n. The finger next the thumb. FQR-6ITtTEN (for-git'ttn), pp. fromforget. FoRE'F.OOT (fertfat), n. The anterior foot. FoRr, n. An instrument with prongs:-branch. FORtE-GO', v.. To quit; to resign. [figures. FORK, av n. To shoot into blades:-to divide. FBREktGRUND, n. Part of a picture before the: FRItE.IDj a. Opening into two or more parts. -3RiE'HXND-ED, a. Early; timely prosperous. FORRf~, a. Forked; opening into parts. FOREHEAD (for'red or for'htd), n. The upper FQR-LhRNt, a. Forsaken; helpless; destitute. part of the face: —impudence'; confidence. FQR-L/6RN'NESS5 a. Destitution; misery.FORtE'IGN (f6rtrin), a. Not of this country; FiRMH, n. Shape; figure:; beauty; order; sihow. alien; remote: —not to the point or purpose. FdRM or FORM, n. A long seat:-a class. FR'RtElGrN-1R (frt'rin-er), an. One from another FORM, v. a. T faslhion, model, plan, arrange. country; not a native; a stranger; an alien. FORTM4L, a. Ceremonious; precise; external. F6R'IE!IN-NtiSS (ftr'rin-nes), n. Remoteness. oR'.MAL-isT, n. An observer of forms. [der. FORE-Jl-DItEI, v.a. To prejudge. [to foresee. FQ.RtXLr-TV, a. Ceremony; preciseness; orr6RE-KNOWi (-ni'),. a. Toknow beforelhand; *FORtMAL-LY, ad. In a formal manner. FORE-KROWL'I tIDqtE (fhr-niollj), a. Prescience; FOR-MA'TiorN, n. The act of forming; creation.!knowledge of what has not yet happened. F6R'M4A-TvYE, d. Giving form; plastic. tORE'LXND, n. A promontory; a cape. - FiRtMin.R, n, One who forms; maker; author. F6RE-LAY', v. a. To lay wait for; to entrap. F6R'MERt, a. Before in time; preceding; past. F6ORE'LOtk, si. Lock of hair oi the forehead. FOR'M1mit-Ly, ad. In times past; of old. FOREMA4N, na. The chief person: —overseer. FrR MI-D.A-BLE, a. Terrible; dreadful; terrific. F6tE'MAST, n. The forward mast of a ship. F'R'MI-DA-BLE-NSS, n. Dreadfulness. FOaR'MOST, a. First in place, time, or dignity. FOR'tMI-D.A-BLY, ad. In a terrible manner. FORE'NAXME (fhrfnamd), a. Named before. F6iirMi.SS, a. Shapeless; having no form. FOREINOON, n. The time from dawn to midday. F6R/'M-LA, n. pl. FORtMIy-LAE. [L,.] A form; FO-RtNiSfIC, a. Belonginlg to courts of law. a ritual; arule:-algebraioexpression. [forms. FORk-O.R-DA.i N1, v. a. To ordain beforehand. FORtMUt-LA-RY, n.. A book containing stated FOR.E'PXRT, in. The anterior or previous part. F6R1MV-LA-RY, a. Ritual; prescribed; stated. FRELt:XNK, ai. The first rank; the front; van. FOR-N.I-C/T.'ioQ, n. Incontinence or lewdness. FORE-RON',. a. To come before; to precede. FQR-.AY' or' FORtR.AY, n. An act of ravaging F6RE-RON'~NER, n. A harbinger; a predecessor. or pillaging; hostile incursion; invasion. FOR:'SAID (fro'sd d), p. a. Spoken of before. FQR-SAKE', v. n. [imp. t. forsook; pp. forsakFOREisAXI., A. The lower sail of the foremast. en.] To leave to quit; to desert; to neglect. FORUE-SEEV,v.d. To see beforehand:; to foreknow. FQR-SAtKEN (for-satkn), pp. from forsake. IORE-SItOWw',. a. To show before it' happens. QR-SOOK' (fr-saki), imp. t. fromforsake. FORE'SIiOHT'(fhor'it), a. Foreknowledge, FQR-S0oTHEt, ad. In truth; indeed; certainly. FRtEgST, n. A tract of land covered witltrees. FOR-SWIEAti (for-swkrf), v. a. [imp. t. forswore FORE-STALL', V. a. To anticipate:-to buy up. pp. forsworn.] To deny upon oath; to abjure. FVRE-STALLiER, a. One wlho forestalls. FOR-SWEAR' (-swAr), v. n. To swear falsely. FORIEST-E.R, n. A keeper, or inhabitant, of a FORT, n. A fortified post; a castle; a fortress. forest:-a tree growing in a forest. [pate. -FORTE, n. That in which one excels; a strong iORE-TAXSTE, V. a. To taste before; to antici FORTH, ad. Forward; abroad; out. [side. F6RE'TASTE,n. Taste beforehand; anticipation. FORTH-CiMi'ING, a. Ready or about to appear. FORE:-TELL', a.-a. [imp. t. & pp. foretold.] To FORTH-WITITH, ad. Immediately; without delay. FORE-TELLER; a. One who foretells. [predict. F6RiTI-i3:TH, a. Ordinal of forty; fourth tenth: rFORE(THOUGVHT (fhr'thawt),n. Provident care. -noting one of forty equal parts of a thing. FORE-TO/KEN (fer-ti'kn), v. a. To foreshow. F6R-TI-FI-CA'TIQN, a1. The act or the science FORE'TO, an. The upper part in front. of fortifying:-fortified place; a fort. FOR-k:VfER, ad. Eternally; without end. FORhTI-FY,v. a. To strengthen; to make strong. FO6RE-WARNI, v. a. To admonish beforehand. R1TbiT-TtDEi, n. Courage *strength to endure. F6R'FEIT (flir'fit), n. A fine; forfeiture; mulct. FORT'NIGHT (fdrt'nit or firt'nit), n.Two weeks. FOR'rFEIT (fdr'ft), v. a. To lose by offence. FVRITR SS, n. A stronghold; a fortified place. FOR'FEIT-A-BLE (fdr'fit-), a. That may be lost. FQR-TFJtI-TOUS, a. Accidental; casual. MIEN, SIR; M6VE, NR, Sl N; BbLL, BUR, RPOL]. —,, seoft; 0, ~, hard; ~ as z; z as gza; THIs.

Page  126 FORTUITOUSLY 126 FREECOST FQR-TfitI-TOIS-Ly, ad. Accidentally; casually. F6XfCnsHSE, n. Pursuit of the fox with hounds. FQR-Tfl.I- OVs —NESS, n. Accident; chance. FOXIGLOVE (fTksigl~v), n. A plant; Digitalis. FORT'U-NATE, a. Lucky; happy; successful. F6X'HOOND, n. A hound for chasing foxes. FORTtTJ-NATE-LY, ad. Happily; successfully. FX'HUiNT-ER, n. One who hunts foxes. FORTTU.-NATE-NeSS, n. Good luck4 success. FOXtTAIL, n. A genus of grass of several species. IIFORT'VNE (fdrt'yun), n. The good or ill that F6OXTRKP, n. A trap or snare to catch foxes. befalls man; chance; hap:-estate; riches. FRA'CAS, n. A noisy quarrel; a disturbance. []FORT'IYNE-HtNT'ER, n. One who seeks to FRAC'TION, n. A breaking:-part of an integer. marry a woman with a fortune or portion. FRAC'TIQN-AL, a. Belonging to a broken numIIF6RT'VNE-TE LL/E. R, n. A teller of fortunes. FRAC'TIO.JS (frakslsus), a. Cross; peevish.rber. FOR'Ty, a. Four times ten, or five times eight. FRXCT'JRE (frakt'yUr), n. A breach; a rupture. FO'RvM, n. [L.] Roman market-place, in which FRACT'URE (frakt'yur), v.a. To break, as a bone. discussions and courts were held:-a court. FRXAqILE, a. Brittle; easily broken:-weak. FOR'WARD, ad. Onward; progressively. [rior. FR.A-ILtI-TY, n. Brittleness; weakness;frailty. FbR'WARD, a. Warm:-bold:-early:-ante- FRAGIME.NT, n. A part broken off; a piece. 6ORIWARD, V. a. To hasien; to quicken: —to FRXGtMEN-T'T-RY, a. Composed of fragments. promote; to further, help:-to send, transmit. FRXAGQR, n. A noise; a crack; a crash. F6RIW.ARD-NrSS, n. Eagerness:-earliness. FRA'GRANCE, n. Sweetness of smell; grateful rOSSE, n. A ditch; a moat; an intrenchment. FRA'GRANT, a. Odorous; sweet of sm'ell. [odor. F6bSSIL, n. A substance dug out of the earth. FRAIL, a. Weak; infirm; feeble:-liable to err. FOS'SIL, a. Dug out of the earth, as shells. FRAL'tNESS, n. Weakness; instability. [tion. F6SSIL-iST, n. One who is versed in fossils. FRAIL'TY, n. Weakness; infirmity; irresoluFOS.TER, v. a. To nurse; to feed; to support; FRAME, V. a. To form, make, compose, plan. to rear:-to cherish; to encourage. [breast. FRAME, n. A fabric; a structure composed of P6SITER-BR6TH-ER, n. One fed at the same timbers or parts united: —order; form. pFSITER-CHILD, n. A child nivrsed or bred by FRANC, n. A French coin, value about 20 cents. one who is not its mother or father. FRXN'CHI~E, n. Privilege; immunityy; right. F6S'TTER-FiX-TeHR, na. One who brings up FRAN'CHIlE, v. a. To enfranchise; to free. another man's child. [of a foster-child. FRAN'CH.JE-MENT, n. Release; freedom. FOS'TER-MAIOH-E]R, FOS1TER-D.AM,n. Nurse FRAN-.I-BILtI-TY, n. State of being frangible. F6s/TER-S6N, n. One fed and educated as ason. FRAN'GI-BLE, a. Fragile; brittle; easily broken. F6TH'ER, n. A weight or load of lead. FRANK, a. Liberal; open; ingenuous; candid. FOUGHT (fawt), imp. t. & pp. from fight. FRXNK, n. A free letter:-a coin, See FRANC. Fr6L, a. Not clean; not clear; not fair; filthy; FRXNK,:V. a.-To exempt from postage, as letters. dirty:-hatefulf; ugly; coarse; gross. FRXNK'IN-C-NSE, n. An odoriferous resin. FbfOL, v. a. To daub; to bemnire; to make filthy. FRANK'LJN, n. A freeholder. FfOiL'LY, ad. Filthily; odiously: —not fairly. FRANK'LY, ad. Liberally; freely; openly; readily. FO0L'Mi5OTHED (fufil'm6fithd), a. Scurrilous. FRANK'NESS, n. Openness; liberality; candor. FfJiL'NE.SS,n. Filthiness;impurity; ugliness. FRXANsPLrDqE, n. Pledge or surety for freeFPYL'SPO -KEN (ffill'spb-kn), a. Contumelious. men:-a decennary or tithing. [geous. FUfiND, imp. t. & pp. from find. [cast. FRANITIC, a. Mad; raving; furious; outraFO0ND, v.a. To lay; to build; to establish; to FRAN'TIC-Ly, ad. In a frantic manner; madly. bOfTN-DA'TION, n. The basis of an edifice: — FRANTIC-NESS,n. Madness; fury - distraction. first principles or grounds; rise; establishment. FRA-TERNA4L, a. Brotherly; becoming brothers. FO0ND'ER, n. One who founds; a builder. FRA-TER1NAL-LY, ad. In a brotherly manner. F60NtDER, v. a. To cause great soreness, &c. FRA-TERINI-Ty, n. A society; a brotherhood. FOUNIDER, v.n. To sink to the bottom; to fail. FRA-TER'NiZE, V. n. To agree, as brothers. FOUNIDgR-Y, n. A casting-house; place where FRART'RI-CIDE, n. The iurder ofa brother. founding is carried on:-art of casting. FR.AUD, n. Deceit; a cheat; a trick; artifice. FlOND'LIN, n. A child abandoned by its par- FRAUD'FiL, a. Treacherous; artful; trickish. F6ONtIDRESS, n. A woman that founds. [ents. FRAUDI)t-LkNCE, n. Deceitfulness; trickery. F6UNT, FfOIN'TAIN, n. A well; a spring:-a FRAUD'I-L NT, a. Full of artifice; treacherjet; a spout of water:-first principles; source. owls; deceitful; fallacious; trickish. FOUR (for), a. Twice two. FRAUDIJ-LE:NT-LY, ad. By fraud; by artifice. FOURTFOLD (forff5ld), a. Four times told. FRAUGHT (frawt), pp. fromfreiglt. Laden. FOURfFOOT-ED (for'fit-ed), a. Having four feet. FRAY, n. A battle; a fight; a quarrel; a riot. FOURlSCORE, a. Four times twenty; eighty.. FREAK, n. A sudden fancy; a humnlor; a whim, FOUR'SQUARE (for'skwar), a. Quadrangular. FREAK (frek), v. a. To variegate; to checker. FOUR'TEEN (for'ten), a. Four and ten. FREAKIISH, a. Capricious; whimsical. FOUR'TEENTH, a. The ordinal of fourteen. FRkC'KLE (frkk'kl), n. A spot on the skin. FOURTH (forth), a. The ordinal of four. FREC'KLE (frktlkl), a. Spotted; maculated. FOURTHtLY (forth'le), ad. In the fourths place. FRhRC'LY (frdk'kle), a. Full of freckles. FOWrL, n. A winged animal; a bird. FREE, a. Being at liberty; nbt enslaved; open; FbWL, v. n. To kill birds for food or game. ingenuous; frank; liberal:-innocent. FVWL.L'ER, n. A sportsman who pursues birds. FRE, v. a. To set at liberty; to rescue; to clear. FOWL'IING, n. The act of fowlng; falconry. FRE's.66T-E.R, n. A robber; a pillager. FO'/L'JNG-PIfECE, n. A gun for shooting birds. FRFs.B6RN, a. Not a slave; inheriting liberty. F6X, n. An animal remarkable for cunning. FRE:/'COST, n. Freedom from expense. iE, X bagF; ASE;,6,ttiPshort; 4,B,,,VY, obscure.-FARE;FAR, FAST,F.ALL; B~IR,HhR;

Page  127 FREEDMAN 127 FROSTED FREEIDMivN, n. A man freed from servitude. FRIEZE (frez), n. A coarse woollen cloth:-a FREE'DOQM, n. Liberty; privileges; license. term for a part in ornamental architecture. FR.E'f-HEiRT1ED (-hlart'ed), a. Open;' liberal. FRIG'ATE, n. A ship of war with one covered FREE.1rHOLD, n. An estate held in free tenure. FRIGHT (fart), n. A sudden terror. [gun-deck. FREEHiFILD-E.R, n. One who has a freehold. FRIGHT (frit), v. a. To terrify; to daunt. FREEILY, ad. With freedom; frankly; liberal- FRIGHT'EN (frl'tn), v.a. To terrify; to daunt. FR]EE1iRA N, n. One who enjoys freedom. [ly. FRIGHT'FOL (frit'fil), a. Terrible; dreadfiul. FREE'-HMA-SON (frr'mR-sn), n. One of the FRIGHT'FOL-LY (frit'fal-le), ad. Dreadfully. secret fraternity of masons. See MASON. FRIGHTt'FfL-NESS (frlt'ffl-nls); n. Dread. FREE/NESS, n. The state of being free; liberty FRIGID, a. Cold:-dull; lifeless; impotent. freedom; openness; candor. [pay. FRI-IDrI-TY, n. Coldness; want of warmth. FR:EE-SH66OL, n. A school attended without FR'IQID-LY, ad. Coldly; dully; without affecFREE'STONE, n. Sandstone used in building. FRI( ID-NESS, n. Frigidity; Coldness. [tion. FREEr-THINK-ER, n. An unbeliever; a sceptic. FRIG-9-RYF'IC, a. Causing or producing cold. FREE-WILLf, n. Powerof acting at pleasure. FRILL, V. n. To quake or shiver with cold. FREEZE, v. n. & a. [imp. t. froze; pp. frozen.] FRILL, n. A border or edging of linen or cotTo be congealed by cold; to congeal by cold. ton, as on the bosom of a shirt; ruffle. [margin. FREIGHT (frat), v. a. [imp. t. freighted; pp. FRIN5E, n. Ornamental trimming; edge; fraught, freighted.] To load, as a ship, &c. FRINQE, v. a. To adorn, or fit, with fringes. FREIGHT (frat), n. The cargo or lading of a FRIN'Y, a. Adorned with fringes; like fringe. ship:-money due for transportation of goods. FRIPIPER-Y, n. Old clothes:-trumpery; trifles. FRENCH, n. The people and language of France. FRISK, v. n. To leap; to skip; to dance in frolic. FRENCH, a. Belonging to the French or France. FRISK, n. A frolic; a fit of wanton gayety. FRENCH'-IIORN, n. A wind instrument. FRISKI'ER, n. One who frisks; a wanton. [ing. FRENCtII-FY, v. a. To make or render French. FRISK1E'IT, n. A frame to confine paper in printFR1E-NET'IC, a. Mad: distracted; frantic. FRISIKt.I-NsSSn.Gayety; liveliness; playfulness. FREN1ZY, n. Madness; distraction of mind. FRiSK'Y, a. Gay; airy; frolicsome; wanton. FRE'QUEN-CY, a. Occurrence often repeated. FRIT, n. The matter of which glass is made. FRE5IQU. NT, a. Often done, seen, or occurring. FRITH, n. A strait of the sea; an estuary. FRE-QUieNT', V. a. To visit often; to resort to. FRIT'TE R, n. A kind of fried cake:-a fragmrent. FRE-QUE.N-TAK'TIQN, n. Resort; act of visiting. FRITTE.'R, v. a. To cut or break into pieces. FRE.-QUINT'A-TIVE-, a. (Grasm.) Denoting rep- FRI-VOLtI-Ty, n. Triflingness; frivolousness. FRE-QUENTtE R, n. One who frequents. [etition. FRIVQ-LOUIS, a. Slight; trifling; of no moment. FREIQUENT-Ly, ad. Often; sometimes. FRIvro-LOUs -LY,ad.Triflin gly; without weight. FRESfCO, sn. [It.] Painting on fresh plaster. FRiV'Q-LOVS-NESS, n. Triflingness; vanity. FRESH, a. Cool; not salt: —new:-ruddy. FRIZZ, FRIZ/ZLE, v. a. To curl short; to crisp. FRESHiEN (frtsh'shl), v. a, & n. To make or FRIZ1ZLE, n. A curl; a lock of hair crisped. grow fresh; to refresh:-to increase, as wind. FRIZ/ZLER, in. One who frizzles hair. [fro. FR'SHIE.T, n. A flood of water or inundation FRO, ad. From:-contraction offi-om as, to and caused by rains or melting snow. fruddily. FRoCK, n. A dress; a coat:-gown for children. FRESHILY, ad. Coolly:-newly; re6ently:- FROG, n. A small amphibious animal. FRESHI.MAN, n. A student of the first year. FR6L'1C, a. Gay; fiill of levity; frolicsome. FREISH-/N]iSS, t. The being fresh; newness. FRpOLIC, n. A wild prank:-a scene of mirth. FRET, n. Agitation of liquors:-irritation. FROL6 C, v. n. [imp. t. & pp. frolicked.] To play FRET, V. a. To vex:-to corrode; to variegate. wild pranks; to be merry; to act merrily. FRPET, V. n. To be irritated:-to be corroded. FRfL.,'IC-S6ME, a. Full of wild gayety; sportive. FRET'Ff0L, a. Angry; peevish; ill-humored. FRo6, prep. Away; out of; noting distance. FRET'TER, n. One who, or that which, frets. FROND, n. A stem and leaf combined. FRETTTY, a. Adorned with raised or fretwork. FRQON-DATION, n. A lopping of trees. FRET'WORK, n. Masonry with protuberances. FRQN-DJEStCENCE, n. The time or the process FRI-A-BILtI-TY, FRItA-BLE3-NESS, n. The sus- of unfolding of leaves of plants. [fore part. ceptibility of being easily reduced to powder. FRiNT., n. The forehead; the brow; face:-van; FRI.A-BLE, a. Easily reduced to powder. FRONT, v. a. & n. To oppose; to stand foremost. FRItAR, n. A religious brother of some order. FR6NT.AL, a. Relating to, or of, the forehead. FRVIA-RY, n. A monastery or convent of friars. FRONT/AL, n. A little pediment:-a frontlet. FRIBaBLE, v. n. To trifle: —to totter. FRON1TIER (frln'ttr), n. The utmost verge of FRIB/BLE, FRIBIBLE.R, n. A frivolous person; ally territory; a border; confine; limit. a trifler; a coxcomb; a beau; a fop. PRON1TIER, a. Bordering; conterminous.[.wine. FRIC-AS-S:EE, n. A fowl, &c., fried in sauce. FR6N-TIN-IACt (frln-tin-yalk), n. [Fr.] A rich FRIc-'s-sSEE, v. a. To dress in fricasee. FR6N'T.S-PIECE,n. Aprintorengravingwhich FRIC/TION, n. The act of rubbing; attrition. faces the title-page of a book. [bold. FRI'DAY (fritda), n. The sixth day of the week. FR6NT'LESS, a. Unblushing; wanting shame; FRIEND (fr6nd), n. One joined to another by FR6NT'LET,?i. A band worn on the forehead. affection; an intimate; a confidant:-favorer. I1FROST (frost or. frust), n. The act or the FRIENDILESS (frund'les), a. Wanting friends. process of the congelation of water or vapor: FRItsND'LI-NESS (frtnd'le-nes), n. Good will. -frozen dew; hoar-frost. [affected by frost. FRIEND/LY, a. Kind; favorable; amicable. IJFR6STs3YT-TEN (frstfblit-tn), a. Nipped or FRIEND'SHIP,n. Intimacy united with affection. IIFRiST1E. D, a. Covered with frost. MIEN, S'IR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, RYLE. —, t, soft; 0, H., hard; as z; as gz; THIS.

Page  128 FROSTILY 128 FURIOUSLY IIFPR5STI-LY, ad. With frost or freezing; with FVL'tQr.D, a. Shining; glittering; dazzling. excessive cold; coldly. [cold. FPL-q9D'I-TY, n. Splendor; dazzling glitter. IIFRoST'i-Ntss, a. Cold; frosty state; freezing FrL'IGQR, n. Splendor; dazzling brightness. IIFROST1-NAIL, at. A nail driven into a horse's FU-LI.I'-NOhS, a. Smoky; sooty. shoe to prevent his slipping on the ice. FILL, a. Replete; without vacuity; saturated; jIFRST'y, a. Very cold; hoary; like frost. impregnated; large; complete; strong. JIFROTH (froth or frauth), n. Spume; foam. F'0LL, n. Complete measure; the whole. IIFR TH, v. n. To foam; to throw out spume. FOLL, ad. Fully; quite; exactly; directly. IIFR6THIY, a. Full of froth or spume; empty. FOLL, v. a. To thicken and cleanse, as cloth. FROONCE, v. a. To curl; to frizzle.-n. A curl. FrLL'AgE, i. Money paid for fulling cloth. FRO0'ZY. a. Fetid; ill-scented; dirty. [Low.] F0LL'tER, n. One whose trade is to full cloth. FRTOWARD, a. Peevish; ungovernable; angry. F LL].Rtt',-EARTH (ffil'lerz-trth), n. A kind FR&OWiRD-LY, ad. Peevishly; perversely. of marl used for cleansing or fulling cloth. FRO'WARD-NESS, an. Peevishness; perverseness. FOLL'ER-y, n. The place where cloth is fulled. FROWN, V. n. To express displeasure; to look FOLL'ING -MiLL, n. A mill for fulling cloth. FROWN, n. A wrinkled or stern look. [stern. F0L/LY, ad. Completely; without lack or deFROZE, imp. t. from fieeze. FiLa MI-NXNT, a. Thundering; noisy. [fect. FROlZEN (frotzn),pp. from freeze. Congealed. FJUL'Mi-NATE, V. n. To thunder:-to explode; FRUC-TS'CENCE, a.n. The ripening of fruit. to detonate:-to utter censure. [plode. FRtVC-TiFIER-OtiS, a. Bearing fruit. FUL!MI-NATE, v. a. To utter; to Callse to exFROC-TI-FI-CUATIQN, n. Act or process of fruc- FU L-MI-NATION, n. A thundering; explosion. tifying; fecundation. [fruitful. FULaMI-NA-TQ-RY, a. Thundering; striking FROCITI-FB, v, a. & n. To make or become FUL1NESS, n. Completeness; satiety. [hiorror. FRrJC/TU -Ots, a. Fruitful; fertile; productive. FL'S.OME, a. Nauseous; offensive; disgusting.:FR'GAL, a. Thrifty; sparing; economical. F[UL'S.oME-NSSS (fiilspum-nis),n. Nauseousness. FRU.-GXL'I-Ty, n. Thrift; prudent economy. FrUL'VID, FtJL'VOVS, a. Of a dull yellow color. FRtI'GAL-LY, ad. Economically; thriftily. FrMBELE, v. n. & a. To attempt or do awkFRPtGMt.lN, n. An oven fork or pole for stirring wardly; to act bunglingly:-to falter. FRV-QIF'IER-o's, a. Bearing fruit. [ashes. Frk1'BLER, n. One who acts awkwardly. BRtIIT (fr(ut), a. Product of the earth, trees, FUME, n. Smoke; vapor:-rage:-conceit. and plants; profit; effect: —offspring; young. FUME, v. n. & a. To smoke:-to be il a rage. FRtIT'AqE (frdtt'aj), n. Fruit collectively. FUrtMID, a. Smoky; vaporous; fuliginous. FROlITt-BE. R-jNG, a. Producing fruit; fruitery. FV.u-MiDt.I-TY, n. Smokiness; tendency to smoke. FRtiTtER-ER,,. One who trades in fruit. FUtMI-GATE, v. a. To smoke; to perfume. FROITtE.R-y, n. Fruit:-a repository for fruit. FU-MI-GA'TIQN, n. Act of fumigating; vapor. FRtOITFtL, a. Productive; bearing fruit; pro- FrU'MOVS, FUtMy,.a. Producing fumes. FRitIT'FfL-LY, ad. il a fruitful manner. [lific. PFUN, n. Sport; low merriment. [Cblloquziia.] FRtOIT'FfL-Nhss;n. Fertility; productiveness. FU-NAiM'BJ-L1ST, n. A rope-dancer. FRV-I"rTIQN (fru-~shtun), a. Enjoyment; use. FONC'rTIQN, n. Employment; office; power. FRtIT'LESS, a.Barrei; vain; idle; unprofitable. FtPNCITION-AL, a. Relating to some office. FROtITfLESS-LY, ad. Vainly; idly; unprofitably. FONC'TIQN-A-RY, n. One Who has an office. FRVIT'LESS-NEaSS, i. Unfruitfulness; vanity. FUND, n. An established stock; capital. FRtIT'-TREE, n. A tree that produces fruit. FUND, v. a. To invest in funds, as money. FRt1ME.N-Ty, n. Food of wheat boiled in milk. FUtNDA-MiNT, n. The lower part of the body. FRtSTRXTE, v. a. To defeat; to disappoint. FUN-DA-KMSNT'.L, a. Relating to the foundaFRUS-TRAtTION, n. Disappoiritment; defeat. tion or basis; essential; important; radical. FRPS'TRA-TIVE, a. Fallacious; disappointing. FUN-DA MENT'tAL-LY, ad. Essentially; origiFRiSITU.M, n. [L.] A piece of a solid cut off. FU-NE'BRI-AL,a. Belonging to funerals. [nally. FRY, n. A swarm of little fishes:-a dish fried. FUtNER A-AL, n. Burial; interment:-obsequies. FR/i, v. a. To cook in a pan on the fire. FU/NER-AL, a. Relating to burial; mourning. FR',v. n. To be cooked in a pan; to cook. [&c. FU-NE5RE-AL, a. Suiting a funeral; dismral. FRR'kING-PXN, n. A pan used for frying meat, FrN5Goos, a. Like a fungus; excrescent. FDDIDLE, v. a. To make drunk; to intoxicate; FUNIGIS, F[N'(I or FUN'GUS —Ei. A to inebriate; to muddle.-v. n. To tipple. mushroomi, toadstool, &c.; an excrescence. FUD(IE, interj. An expression of contempt. FU.NI-CLE, n. A small cord — stalk of a seed. FUE.L, a. T'he matter or aliment of fire. FU-NICtU-LAR, a. Consisting of cord or fibre. Fr-GAtCIoVs (fu-gatshus), a. Volatile; flying. FDN'NEL, n. A pipe or passage of communicaFu-GAXVi-TY, n..Volatility; a flying away. FUtN'Ny, a. Comical; droll.'[Colloquial.] [tion. FtItqT-TIVE, a. Flying away; volatile:-per- FUR, n. Soft hair, or a skin with soft hair. FU/It-TIVE, n. A runaway; a deserter. [ishable. FUR, v. a. To line or cover with fur, &c. FjGUE (ffig), n. (Jf1us.) A repetition of parts. FUR'BI.-L6W (fiir'tbe-l), n. A puckered flounce FFruUIST (fdfigist),n. One who composes fugues. for ornamenting a woman's dress. FrOLC.I-M2NT,' n. A prop; point of suspension. UiiEtBE-LOW, v. a. To adorn with flrbelows. FtLICRUt.ri, n. [L.] Support of a lever. FURIBRisH, v. a. To burnish; to polish. FOL-FIL', v. a. To accolnplish; to perform. FUtRBSISH-ER, n. One who polishes any thing. FOL-Fint'.MiNT, n. Completion; performance. FUR-CAtTION, n. State of being branched. FUJiLtiEN-Cy, n. Splendor; glitter; effulgence. FtRi-ois, a. Mad; frantic; raging; violent. FPL'iNT, a. Shliiing; dazzling; bright. FUit-Ot S -LY, ad. Madly; Violently; ragiigly. A,Rij,6,',t long; Xb,,,br,;, short; AIOQ, obscure. —AREk,FrXR,FiST,PFLL; HtIR,tEtR;

Page  129 FURIOUSNESS 129 GALLIPOT rFPRi-ovS-NRSS, i. Frenzy i madness; rage. FSE, V. a. &. To melt; to liquefy by heat. piURL, v. a. To draw up, as sails; to contract. F-gEE, n. A part of a watch, &c.; a pipe for FijRLO6NG, n, The eighth part of a mile. firing a bomb; a musket;-written alsofusit. FijURLOUGH (fdiirl), n. A leave of absence for f.J-i-BiL'.I-TY, n. Susceptibility of being melto a limited time froin military service. FU'i.I-BLLE, a. Susceptible of being melted. [ed. FUR'NACE, n. A place for producing great heat. tf'0ITL, a. That may be melted; fusible. FiRtNISII, v. a. To supply; to fit up; to equip. FY't.IL (fizil or fu-zet), n. A musket; fusee. FUriTN.sI-I.R, n. One who furnishes or fits out. FU-_I-LEE.R., n. A soldier armed with a musket. FURiNI-TURE, an. Movables; goods in a house FU'iOQ N (fM'zhun), n. Act of melting; fluidity. for use or ornament; appendages; equipage. FUiSS, n. A tumult; bustle; noise. [l Zetow ord.] FURIRI-ER, n. One who deals in furs. FrST, n. The shaft of a column:-mustiness. rihtRIRWw (fuir'rt), n. A long trench or hollow. F rsT'I!N (-yin), n. A kind of cloth:-bombast. F(RtROW (furtrI), v. a. To cut in furrows. FUST'IAN, a. Made of fustian; pompous. rURSRY, a. Covered with, or made of, fur. FtStTlC, ii. A sort of wood tsed in dyeing yellow. FUR'THER, a. At a greater distance; farther. FisT1Y, a. Ill-smelling; mouldy; musty. FUJRTiHEiR, ad. To a greater distance. [assist. FU"IILE, a. Trifling; worthless; of no weight. FURITHER, v. a. To forward; to promote; to FU-TILtI-TY, a. Want of effect; uselessness. FUR'THEIR-ANCE, n. Promotion; advancement. FUFTXjRE (ffit'yur), a. That is to be hereafter. FUR'tiHER-ER, i. A promoter; an advancer. FUT'URE (ftltyur), n. Time to come. FURiTHER-MORE, ad. Moreover; besides. FU-TUIRI-TY, n'. Future time or event. FijR'THEST, FRITiRHER-MlOST, a. Most distant. FrjZE, or FUSE, n. A tube for blasting, &c. FUR'T.IVE, a. Stolen, got by theft:-thievish. Frzz, v. n. To fly out in small particles. FUitRY, n. Madness; rage; passion; frenzy. FrZZ'B.LL, n. A kind of fungus; a puff. FURZE, n. A flowering evergreen shrub; gorse. F, FIEt, ittej. A word of blame and contempt. FURiazy, a. Overgrown with furze; full of furze. FYiKE, n. Bow-net used for catching shad. G has two sounds; one hard, as in go, gun; GAXIT'eR., n. pl. A kind of spatterdashes. the other soft, likej, as in gem, ginger. Gt'L.A, n. [Sp.] A festival; festivity. GXB, na. Idle talk; loquacity. [ Vulgar.] GALAX-Y, n. The milky way; luminous tract. GXB-AR-DINEI (gab-ar-dzn%), n. A loose frock. GXL'BA-NXM, n. [L.] A resinous gum. GXBaBLE, v. n. To prate without meaning. GALE, n. A strong wind; a blast; a gust. GXBtBLE, n. Loud talk without meaning. GAXLE-AT-ED, a. Covered as with a helmet. GXAB/LE R, n. A prater; a chattering person. G.A-LEN.A, n. Native sulphuret of lead. GA'BLE, n. The triangular end of a house. GLtJQT or GXLtI-QT, n. A small Dutch vessel. GXD, n. An ingot of steel or iron: — a boss. GXALL, a. The bile; a bitter animal juice:-a GxD v. n. To ramble about; to rove idly. hurt:-rancor; malignity; bitterness of mind. )GAD DER, n. One who gads or runs abroad. GALL, V. a. & n. To rub off the skin of:-to GXIDFLY, n. A fly that stings cattle and horses. tease; to fret; to irritate:-to be vexed. [fine. GAE'LIC (gatlik), n. A Celtic dialect. GAL'LANT, a. -Brave; high spirited; daring; XGAFF, n. A harpoon, or large hook:-a spar. GAL-LANT', a. Polite and attentive to ladies. G-AFFtrE.R, n. An old word of respect for an old GAL-LANTt, n. A gay, sprightly man; a w-oer. man. [when he is set to fight. GAL-LANTt, V. a. To pay attention to, as ladies. GAF'FLE, n. An artificial spur put upon a cock GAL'LANT-LY, ad. Bravely; nobly; generously. GX, v. a. To stop the mouth of. [der speech. G4L-LANT'LY, ad. In the manner of a wooer. GAG, a. Something put into the mouth to hin- GAL'LANT-Ry, n. Valor; bravery; magnanimGAgE,/n. A pledge; a pawn:-a measure, rule. ity:-courtship; refined address to women. G6Aqle v. a. To engage; to measure. SeeGAuGE. GAL'Le-OQN, n. A large armed ship. GXAG'ER, n. One who gags or stops the nlouth. GXAL'LER-Y, n. A passage leading to several GXtG4'LE, v. n. To make a noise like a goose. apartments; a balcony or railed projection. GAiIl-TY,n. Mirth. See GAYETY. GXAL'L.Y (gal'le), n. A vessel with sails and GAIN (gan), n. Profit; advantage; interest. oars:-a printer's frame for receiving types. GAINi.v. a. To obtain; to win; to procure. GAL/LEY-SL.AVE, an. One condemned tothe galGAIN,:V,. n. To grow rich:-to advance. GALL/IARD,A n. A gay man:-a dance. [leys. GAINt'F L, a. Profitable; lucrative; productive. G:4LLIC, GALTLI-CAN, a. Relating to Gaul. GAIN/FOL-LY, ad. Profitably; advantageously. GAXLILI-CISt, n. A French idiom or phrase. GAI*ILESS, a. Unprofitable; of no advantage. GiL-LI-GXSfKIN~, n. p1. Large, open hose. GAIN-SAYt or GAIN/SAY, v. a. To contradict. GAL-LI-MiA/TI-A (gal-le-ma'she-.a), n. Nonsense. GAIN-SAtYIER or GAINSAiY-ER, n. Contradictor. GXL-Li-MAU'FRy, n. A hash; an oglio; a GAIN-SAYIING or GAIN'SAY-ING, n. Opposition. ridiculous medley; a confused heap. GAIR.ISH, a. Gaudy; gay; fine; splendid. GXL-Li-NA5CEOIS (gal-le-natshus), a. Denoting GAIRtISH-NEiSS, n. Gaudiness; showy finery. an order of birds including the common hen. GAIT, n. Marclr; walk or manner of walking. GALL.I-POT, n. An earthen, glazed pot:-resin. MIEN, SIR; MO~VE, NO5R, SiS; BOLL, BUAi, LE. —, q, Soft; 0, h, hard; z as z; Fs gZ; ITIS.

Page  130 GALLNUT 130 GELD QXLLtNT T, A. Excrescence growing on an oak. GXiRTNrI-TURE, n. Embellishment; ornament. GXL'LQN, n. A liquid measure of four quarts. GAR'RFT, n. The uppermost room of a house. GALL-L66NI n. A kind of lace for binding, &c. GXR-RET-EERR, n. One who lives in a garret. GXLILQP, v. n. To move by leaps, or very fast. GXARR.-SON (gar're-sn), n. Soldiers for the deGXL'LOP, n. The motion of a galloping horse. fence of a town or castle:-a fortified place. GXL'LQ-WAY, n. A species of horse of small size. GXR'RI-SON, v. a. To secure by a garrison. GXLtLQWS, n.; pl. GXLLQOWS-1:r. A beam G4R-Rb'LI-Ty, n. Loquacity; talkativeness. laid over two posts, on which malefactors are GXR'RtU-LOfis, a. Prattling; prating; talkative. hanged-:-suspenders for pantaloons; braces. GARITER, n. A band to hold up a stocking. GAILL'STONE, n. A concretion in the gall-blad- GXAR'TPR, v. a. To bind with a garter. der. GAXS, n. A permanently elastic aeriform fluid. G4-LH(gEt'(ga-l16sh), n., pI. GA-LO'sHE..[Fr.] GAS-CQN-ADE', n. A boast; a bravado; a vaunt. A shoe worn over a boot or other shoe. GAS-CQN-ADE1, V. n. To boast; to brag, bluster. GAL-VXAN/C, a. Relating to galvanism. GAX'E-O0S, a. Having the form or state of gas. GALIVAN-IlM, n. A species of electricity. GASI, v. a. To cut deep; to make a gash in. GJXLtVN-IZE,av. a. To affect with galvanism. G)[SH, n. A deep cut; a gaping wound. GAMt-iBDs.OE (-dfz), n. pl. Spatterdashes. GAS'KE TS,n,pl. Small cords to fasten sails with. GAM'BLE, v. n. To play or game for money. GAS'K.Ng, n. pl. Wide. open hose; galligaskins. GXM'BLE.Rt, i. One addicted to gambling. GAS'-LIGHT (-lit), n. The light produced by gas. GAM-BOQE', n. A concreted gum-resin. GASI-XiE —TER, n. A gasometer; a gas-holder. GAMTBQiL, v. n. To dance; to skip; to frisk. G.A-6M'E.-TER, n. Instrument to measure gas. GAMIBQL, n. A skip; a hop; a leap for joy; a GAsP, v. n. To pant for breath:-to long, desire. GAMtBR]EL, n. The hind leg of a horse. [frolic. GASP, n. Convulsive catch of breath. [stomach. GAiME, n. Sport; merriment; a play; a natch: GAStTRTC, a. Belonging to, or contained in, the -animals hunted:-a spectacular contest. G4S-TRiL.O-QU1ST, n. A ventriloquist. GAME, V. in. To play for money; to gamlble. GAS-TRIL'Q-QUY, an. Ventriloquism. [passage. GAME/-COtCK, s. A cock bred to fight. GATE, n. The door of a city, building, &c.:GAME'ItEEP-E.R,n. A person who protects game. GXTE'WAY, in. A way through a gate; a gate. GAMEISQME (gamtsum), a. Frolicsome; gay. GATH'ER, v. a. To collect; to pick up; to glean. GAl.MESTER, n. One who games; a gamblei. GATHtER, v. n. To be collected; to assemble. GAKMItNG, n. The practice of gamnesters. GATH'ER, n. A pucker; a fold; a wrinkle. GXMtMQN. 1. The buttock of a hog salted and GATU'IER-ER, n. One who gathers; a collector. dried:-a play with dice:-humbug; a hoax. GXTH'ER-ING, ns. An assembly; a collection. GXK'UT, n. The scale or series of musical notes. GUtD'DI-LY, ad. In a gaudy mnanner; showily; GXN'DER, n. The male of the goose. G.U'DI-NESS, n. Showiness; finery. [finically. GANG, v. n. To go; to walk. [aln old word.] GAUDY, a. Showy; ostentatiously fine. GXNG, n. A troop; a company; a ship's crew. GAUQE (gaj), v. a. To measure with respect to GAN'GRENE(gagng'grtn),n. (JMed.) Mortification. the contents, as a vessel:-to estinmate. GAN'GRENE, v. n. To become mortified; to. GAUQE (gij), n. A measure; a standard:-caliGXNGsRE-NOrls, a. Mortified; putrefied.[mortify. GAUt'ERI (gaijer), n. One who gauges. [bre. GANG'WAY, a. A passage, particularly In a ship. GAUNT (gint), a. Thin; slender; lean; meagre. GXNTLEIT, n. A military punishment. GAiUNT'LE.T, n. An iron glove formerly wori. qAOL (jdl), na. A prison;-often written jail. GAUZE, n. A kind of thin, transparent stuff. A.OL/-DE.-LlV1E.R-Y,, a. Delivery or release of GAVE. The imp. t. of give. prisoners from a gaol; jail-delivery. GAV'OT, n. A kind of lively dance. qAOLt'ER (jailer), n. A keeper of a prison; jail. GAWK, n. A cuckoo:-a foolish fellow. [clown. GXP, n. An opening; a breach; a passage. GAWKtY, n. A stupid or awkward person; a GAPE, v. n. To open the mouth; to yawn. GAWIt'y. a. Awkward; ungainly; clownish. GARB, n. Dress; clothes:-exterior appearance. GAY, a. Airy; cheerful; merry; fine; showy. GXR'BA-E, n. The bowels; refuse; offal. GAYtE-TY, n. Cheerfulness; mirth; finery. GAR'BLE, V. a. To part; to pick out; to mutilate. GAY1LY, ad. With gayety; merrily; finely GiXRDEN (gar'dn or gtrtden), n. A piece of GAY'NEa.SS, n. Gayety; showiness; finery. ground appropriated to plants, flowers, or fruits. GAZE, v. n. To look intently and earnestly. GXR'DEN-,R (-dn-er),n. Cultivator of a garden. GAZE, n. Intent; regard; look of wonder, &c. G;XR'DEN-ING (garidn-Ing), n. Horticulture. GA-ZELLE', n?. Small, swift species of antelope. GIR'GAR-IYM, n. A gargle; a liquid medicine. GA-Z;TTE' (ga-ztt'), n. A newspaper. [zette. GXR'GtAR-IZE,v.a. To wash or rinse with gargle. GA-ZETTE', v. a. To insert or publish in a gaGXRtS'ET, n. A disease in the udders of cows. GAZ-ET:-TEiRE, n. A geographical dictionary. GAXRtGLE, v. a. To wash the throat and mouth. GAZ/ING-ST6CK, n. A person gazed at with GRRI'GLE, n. Liquor for washing the throat, &c. scorn:-an object gazed at. [ness. GiXRtLAND, n. A wreath of branches or flowers. WEAR (ger), n. Furniture; dress; goods; tharGiXRltLIC, n. A strong-scented, edible plant. i)EEsE (ges), n. The plural of goose. GAaRsMENT,?t. Covering for the body; dress. ELt'A-BLE, a. That may be congealed. GARtNEaR, n. A place for grain; a granary. 9PJL1A-TINE, n. A gelatinous substance. GA;iRNET, n. A reddish mineral or genm. ( L'tA-TINE, a. Of ithe nature of gelatine GXR'NISH, v. a. To decorate with appendages. CE.-LXT'.I-NOS, or jelly; viscous; sticky. GASRUN.SH, n. Decoration:-fetters. [garniture. P.LD, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. gelded, or gelt.] GXR/N.ISH-MiNT, n. Ornament; embellishment; To castrate; to emasculate. A,IJ,iJ,O,$,, long; X,:9,,i1,t,, short; A,E,I,Q,V,y, obscure.-FARE,FXsR,FAST,FALL j HkIR,H.ER;

Page  131 GELDING 131 GHERKIN P]VLD'rNG, n. Castration:-castrated horse, &c. -ENITLE, a. Soft; mild; meek:-well-bred. tE L/ID (jel'jd), a. Extremely cold; frigid. QtENTLE-FOLKSt (j6n'tl-folks), n. pl. Persons QiL'jLY, n. Viscous substance; viscidity; glue. distinguished from the vulgar. See FOLKS. MELT. The imp. t. & pp. of geld. [a bud. 0EN'TLE-MIAN, n. A man raised above the vulQkRM (jem), n. A jewel; a precious stone:- gar; a man of refined manners. QM,. a. To adorn, as with jewels or buds. qEN'TLE-MAN-LIKE J a. Honorable; becoming EIEM-I-NATIQN, n. Repetition; reduplication. qEN'TLE-MAN-LY, 5 a gentleman; polite. atM'I-NI, n. pl. Twins, a sign in the zodiac. (EN'TLE-MAN-LI-NESS, n. Behavior of a geniRt'mi-NOils, a. Double; existing in pairs. tleman; breeding of a gentleman. [ness. iMti'E-o[ls, a. Pertaining to, or like, gems. REN'TLE-NESS, n. Softness of manners; mildVEM'MY, a. Resembling, or full of, gems. (iEN'TLE-WOM-AN (jen'tl-wim-un), n. A womnqENDEIR, i7. Sex:-distinction of sex in words. an above the vulgar; refined woman; a lady. tNItDER, v. a. To beget; to produce; to cause. QEN'TLY, ad. Softly; meekly; tenderly; kindly. q NIDER, v. ai. To copulate; to-breed. EN-TOO66, n. An aboriginal of Hindostan. QEN-E-A-LOqI.-CAL, a. Pertaining to genealogy. V(EN/TRY, n. A class of people above the vulgar. qEN EN-E-XL'0-q1ST, n. One who traces descents. QE-NU-FLtEC/TION, n. Act of bending the knee. ELN-E- ALO -QY, 71. Succession of families. ENtNU-INE, a. Not spurious; pure; real; true. qt N'ER-A,n. [L.] The plural of genus. QERN'IT-iNE-LY, ad. Really; truly; naturally. RENtER —AL, a. Relating to the whole; public; ENIU.-INE-NESS, a. Freedomi from adulteration. extensive; common; usual; compendious.'VENUS, (je'nus), n.i pi. esEN'tR-A. Aclass of (ONIE R-AL,n. Whole:-commanderof an army. beings or things comprehending species. [tre. ~ELN-I:R-AL-St'SI —MO, n.; pl. GENERALISSI- QE-O-CiENTRIC, a. Having the earth for the cenMOES. The supreme commander of an army. E. -OG'NO-SY, n. Geology, or a branch of it. q1E:N-ER-XLI'-T,,n. The main body; the bulk. QE-OG'RA-PHER, a. One versed in geography. E9RLN-ERI- tLI-ZA'TIQN, n. Act of generalizing. 7E-O0-GRIAPH/'-CAL, a. Relating to geography. qEN'ER-AL-IZE, v. a. To render general. qE- Q-GRXPH'I-CAL-LY, ad. In a geographical 33EN ER-AL-LY, ad. In general; commonly; manner. [book describing the earth. usually, but not universally. [general. (E-)OG'RA-PHY, n. A description of the earth: qRtN'ER-AL-SHIP, n. The conduct or office of a QE-Q-LO6qf-CAL, a. Relating to geology. t.ENtER-ATE, v. a. To beget; to produce, cause. q9L;-OL IO-IST, n. One versed in geology. IEN-ER —A'TION, n. Act of begetting:-a race: rE -OnLo.-eY, n. The science of the structure of offspring:-a single succession,; an age. the earth, as to its rocks, strata, minerals, &c. qENt'ER-A-TIVE, a. Producing; prolific; fruitful. QE1/Q-M-AN-C.R, i. A practiser of geomancy. VEN'ER-A -TQR, n. One that generates; causer. t /1O-iMN-CY, a. Divination by casting figures. E-NERg'C,' a. Embracing the genus; not- q: -Q-MAN'TIc, a. Pertaining to geomancy. E-'NERRtI-CAL, oing the kind or sort. lE-tM'E-TER, a. One skilled in geometry. qE-NNRi- CAiL-LY, ad. With regard to the genus. QE-o-0MiT',RIC, a, Pertaining to geometry; q:EN-ER-OS' -TY, n. Magnanimity; liberality, L-Q-M.ItT'RI-CAL, consistent with geometry. QN'nER-O0S, a. Magnanimous; liberal; noble. (E-Q-MET IRI-CAL-LY, ad. According to geomq:NtfER-OtS-Ly, ad. In a generous manner. etry; in a geometrical manner. [etry. qEN']ER-OUS-NESS,n. Quality of beinggenerous. nE-OM-E-TRaltCIAN, a. One skilled in geomQE'TNi'-SIs, n. The first book of Scripture. -E-o6M'-TRIZE, V. n. To act geometrically. QOtN']T, n. A small-sized Spanish horse: —a CJE-6MNE-TRy, a. The science whichl teaches gray animal of the weasel kind. [gin. the dimensions of lines, surfaces, solids, &c. qi-Nf:EVA, n. A distilled spirit, contracted to.EOR'qIC (jirtjlk), a. Relating to agriculture. QE'NI-AL4 a. Causing production:-cheerful; gay. EOR'IC (jirtjjk), n. A poem on husbandry. QE'NI-AL-LY, ad. Naturally; gayly; cheerfully.?E.-RA'N.I-NM, n. A genus of plants; cranes-bill. QE.-NYC-V-LAtTIN, n. KInottiness:-a kneeling. riER'FL-CON (jIr'tfl-kn), n. A bird of prey. qOENI-6, n.; pl. qE'Nt-6~. A genius. ERMX, n. A sprout; a shoot: a bud:-origin. O]ENtIT-lNG,n. An early apple. SeeJENNETINGo. qERIM.N, a. Akiin:-cousingerman, first cousin. 4QN'I-TIVE, a. Noting the second case of Lat- q.ERtMrAN-DnER oi ~ER —MAN'DEPR, It. A plant. in and Greek nouns; possessive.. EI R'MAN-I$5, is, Idiom of the German language. qENI -TQR, n. A sire; a father; a progenitor. QERt'MI-NAL, a. Relating to a germ. gENl'sS or 9KEtNI —S, n.; pl. Eq.NI-t-S-E.. RR'.MI-NATE, V. n. To sprout; to shoot; to bud. Inborn bent of mind:-extraordinary mental qER-MI-NAtTIQN, n. Act of sprouting; growth. power:-a person endowed with superior qGR'fUND,n. A kind of verbal noun. [pregnancy. faculties: —peculiar character. [or evil. 9ES-TAKTION, n. Bearing of young in the womb; gE'aNI-fS, n.; pi. 9E'Nt-i. [L.] A spirit, good QEiS-TIC'U-L ATE,v.n?.&a. To use gestures; to act. QEN-TE.ELt, a. Polite; elegant; civil; graceful. p]iS-TIC-U-LAtTIsN, n. Act of gesticulating. 9EN-TEEBL'Ly,ad.Elegantly;politely;gracefully. q:ST'VRE (jEst'yur), n. Action or posture exQE:N-TE::L/'NSS, n. Gracefulness; politeness. pressive of sentiment; movement of the body. QEN.TIA:N, n. A plant of several varieties. MET, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. got:-imp. t. gat, obsoeEN'ITiLE, n. A pagan; a heathen. [or to a race. lete; pp. gotten, obsolescent.] To procure; to MEN'TILE, a. Belonging to pagans or heathens, DET, v. n. To attain; to become. [obtain. q9N'TIL-M, a.n. Heathenism; paganism. sEW'GaW, a. Showy; without value. QtN-TI-Lti"TIOUS (jin-te-lishlus), a. Peculiar HXAST'LI-NESS (IAst'le-nes), it. Deathlike look, to a nation or people; national:-hereditary..HAST'LY, a. Like a ghost; pale/ dismal. Q9rN-TILJ'-TY, n. Refinement; politeness. sHER'KIN (%arfkjn), n. A pickled cucumber. MIEN-, SIYR; M6VE, NOR, SiN; BOLL, BUR, RbLE. —, q, soft; 5 M, hard; E as z;. asgz; THIS.

Page  132 GHOST 132 GLEAN 1HOSsT (gast), n. The spirit:-spectre; phantom. ~IRIDLE-BALT, n. A belt encircling the tvaist. &OHOST'LY, a. Spiritual; relating to ghosts. -GIRL, n. A young woman; a female child. JGHVLL (Ril), n. A mountain torrent:-ravine. GIRLfHOOD (girl'hld), n. The state of a. girl. VA'4NT, n. A man of extraordinary size. GIRL/ISH, a. Suiting a girl, or girlhood; like a VI&ANT-4SS, n. A female giant; a huge woman. PIRT, imp. t. & pp. from gird. [girl. rQI'ANT-LIIE, qVIANT-LY, a. Huge; gigantic. JI'RT, ~SIRTH, n. A band by which the saddle GIAOUR (jfir), n. [Turkish.] A dog; an infidel. is fixed upon a horse:-a bandage:-compass. BI'/BE R, v.n. To speak inarticulately. ~YRT, G'RTH, v. a. To bind with a girth; to gird.. iBI'BER-iSH, n. Unmeaning talk; jargon. qIST (j!st), n. Main point; essence; substance. sIB'BER-ISH, a. Canting; unintelligible; fustian. GIVE (giv), v. a. [imp. t. gave; pp. given.] To R]BIB.ET, n. A gallows.-v. a. To hang. bestow; to confer; to yield; to grant..GsI-B6s'1-TY, n. Convexity; protuberance. ~ IVE,v.n. To relent:-to yield:-to melt, thaw. SIB'BOVS, a. Convex; protuberant; swelling. ~IV'ER, n. One who gives; a donor; bestower. iBtovBs-NEss S, n. Gibbosity; protuberance. IYVE*, n. pl. Fetters. See GYvEi. BC_'.cAXT, n. A male cat; a tom-cat. PsIzz ARD,n. The musculous stomach of a fowl. iBlE, v. a. & n. To scoff at; to deride; to taunt. GLA'CIAL (glashlal), a. Pertaining to ice; icy. AiE, n. A sneer; a hint of contempt; a taunt. GLA'CI-ATE (gla'she-at), v. n. To turn into ice. B'ILETS, na. pl. Gizzard, &c., of a goose, &c. GLA-CI-XATION (gl-'she-VashUn), n. Ice formed. iB'STAFF, n. A staff to gauge water, &c. GL.tJ.I-ER (gles'e-er), n. A field of ice and sIDnD.I-LY, ad. Inconstantly; unsteadily. snow in the elevated valleys of the Alps, &c. ID'DDI-Nh SS, a. State of being giddy; vertigo. GLXACIOUS (gla'shus), a. Icy; resembling ice. of4iDDY, a. Vertiginous; whirling; wild. GLAiCIS, n. [Fr.] (Fort.) A sloping bank. sID'DY-BRAtNED (ild'de-brand), a. Thought- GLAXD, a. Cheerful; gay; elevated with joy.:IE R' A-GLE, n. A kind of eagle. [less; volatile. GLAD, v. a. To make glad to exhilarate..IFT, n. A thing given:-power; faculty. GLXDDEN (gliaddn), v. a. To make glad. A:iFT'ED, a. Endowed with eminent powers. GLXDE, n. A lawn or opening in a wood. aG, n. Any thing whirled round:-light chaise. GLAD.I-X-TQR, n. A sword-player; prize-fighter. qI-GAN-TEfAN, a. Like a giant; gigantic. GL:XD-I-A-TO'RI-AL,a. Relating to prize-fighters. WI.-GAN'T.C, a. Like a giant; huge; enormous. GLXADLY, ad. Joyfully; with gladness or joy.;IGtGLE:, n. A half-suppressed laugh; a titter. GLAD'NESS, n. Cheerfulness; joy; exultation..IG'GLE, v. n. To laugh sillily; to titter. GLAD'SQME (glad/sum), a. Gay; delighted.:IGIGLER, a. One who giggles; a titterer. GaLA.DSQME-NESS, n. Gayety; delight; joy. qiGIQT, n. A leg, or a slice, of mutton. GLAIR (gltr),, n. White of an egg:-a halberd. GILD, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. gilded, gilt.] To over- GLAIR,v.a. To smear with the white of an egg. lay with thin gold: —to adorn with lustre. [ER. GLANCE, n. A shoot of light:-a quick view. sYLD tDR, a. One who gilds:- a coin. See GUILD- GLANCE, v. n. To look with a quick cast of the FILD.ING, a. Act of one who gilds:-gold eye:-to glitter:-to fly off obliquely. [&c. leaf laid on a surface, for ornament. GL-AND, n. An organ composed of blood-vessels, I[LL, n. The fourth part of a pint:- a plant. GLAN/DI:R, n. pl. A disease in horses. GILL, n. A mountain torrent. See GHYLL. GL4N-DIF'ER-O0S, a. Bearing mast or acorns. a.-LL*, n. pl. The apertures of a fish's head. 4GLAN/DV-L`AR, a. Pertaining to the glands. q IL1LY-FLo*-iE.R, a. A garden flower; stock. GLAN1DV-LOUis,a. Relatingto, orhaving,glands. /-ILT, n. Gold laid on the surface of any thing. GLARE, v. n. To shine so as to dazzle the eyes. GiALT, imp. t. & pp. of gild. [pass. GLARE, n. Dazzling light, lustre, or splendor. qIM IBAL~, a. pl. Rings to suspend a sea-com- GLAR'ING, a. Blazing out:- notorious. qiMtCRXACK, n. A trivial mechanism; a trifle. GLASS, n. A transparent substance:-a vessel: fiYIILET, I-VI'BLET, n. An instrument for GL.ASS, a. Vitreous; made of glass. [-a mirror. boring with a screw or worm at its point. GLASS, v. a. To cover with glass; to glaze. 4tIMP, n. A kind of edging of silk twist. GLASSI-BLOW-ER, n. One who blows glass. aIN, n. A trap:-a machine:-a distilled spirit. GLASSIFOL, a. As much as a glass will hold. gIN, v. a. To catch in a trap:-to clear, as cotton. GLASSf-HO0SE, n. A house where glass is made. 9INtgER, n. A plant or root of a hot taste. GLASSt-MIT-AL (-mdt-tl), a. Glass in fusion. qiN'fQ7ER-BRVAD (jln'jer-brdd), n. Sweet cake. GLA1AS'-WORK (-wiirk), an. Manufacture of glass. -iNG'HAM, a. A checkered cotton cloth. 4GLA~ssf, a. Made of glass; vitreouS; crystal. Q9NIGLE, v. n. To utter a sharp, tinkling noise. GLAU'fBER-ITE, n. A sulphate of lime and soda. fNt'GLE, v. a. To cause a shrill, tinkling sound. LAuiBr.'ER'A -sXLT, n. Sulphate of soda. QINtGLE, n. A shrill, resounding noise; tinkle. GLAU-CO1MA, n. A fault or disease in the eye. qIN1SENG, n. Aromatic root of a plant. GLAU'coVs, a. Of a dull green color. (QPfsy, n. See GYPSY. [found in Africa. GLAVE, GLAIVE, n. A broadsword. QI-RXFFE1, n. The camelopard, a quadruped GLAZE, v. a. To furnish with glass or win9qRIAN-DOLE, n. A branched chandelier. dows:-to cover with a vitreous substance. 1R.Ar-SOLE, n. A plant; turnsole:-a mineral. GLAZIERt (gla'zher), n. One who glazes. i'IRD, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. girded or girt.] To GLAZ'iNG, n. Vitreous substance on potters' bind round; to invest;, to surround:-to gibe. ware:-the art or process of setting glass. 9iRD'ER, n. A person who girds; a binder:- GLEAM, n. Sudden shoot of light:-lustre. the largest piece of timber in a floor. GLEAM, v. n. To shine; to glitter; to flash. E'iRIDLE, n. A band; a belt:-an enclosure. GLEAM.Y, a. Flashing; darting light or gleams. SYRIDLE, v.a. To bind:-to cut round, as a tree. GLEAN, v. a. & n. To gather after the reapers.,F.,i,?,O,, leo'g; X,E,/,(5,Ci,i, short; A,,I,Q,V,~, obscure.-FARE, FiR,FAST,FALL; HEIR, HER;

Page  133 GLEANER 133 GOLF GLEANIER, ns. One who gleans or gathers. GLI'Ey (giieg), a. Having the nature of glue. GLE BE, n. Turf; soil:-land belonging to a GLiU, a. Sullen; frowning; stubbornly grave. church:-pi'ece of earth containing ore. GLUME, n. The calyx or husk of corn, grass, &c. GLEE n. Joy; merriment; gayety; mirth. GLOT, v. a. To swallow:-to cloy; to satiate. GLEE'FUL, a. Full of glee; gay; merry. GLDT, n. More than enough; superabundance. GLEET, n. A thin matter running from a sore. GL'TTEN, n. An adhesive, elastic substance GLEN, n. A valley; a dale; a vale; a dingle. extracted from vegetable substances. GLENE, n. The cavity or socket of the eye. GLU-T.I-NAiTIQN, n. Act of joining with glue. GLIB, a. Smooth; slippery:-voluble; fluent. GLU'T.I-NOUS, a. Gluey; viscous; tenacious. GLIBILY, ad. Smoothly:-volubly; fluently. GLrUT'TON (glit'tn), n. One who eats to excess. GLIB'NESS, in. SInoothness:-volubility. GLUT'TON-OIS, a. Given to excessive eating. GLIDE,. n. To flow gently; to move smoothly. GLPTITOIN-Y, i. Excess in eating; voracity. GLIDE, n. Lapse:-act of passing smoothly. GLrPH (glif), n. (A.rch.) An engraved channel. GLIDIER, n. One who, or that which, glides. GLYPtTIC, n. The art of engraving figures on GLAMqIUMER, v. n. To shine or appear faintly. GNXRL'ED (nirlted), a. Knotty; twisted. [gems. GLItM5S'VR, n. Faint light; gleam; ray. GNASH (nash), v. a. To strike together; to clash. GLIMt.MER-ING, n. A glimmer: —faint view. GNASH (nash),.v. n. To grind the teetlh; to fume. GLIMPSE, n. A gleam:-a glance; short view. GNAT (nat), n. A small, winged, stinging insect. GLIS'TEN (glis'sn), v. n. To shine; to sparkle. GNAW (naw), v. a. & n. To bite off; to corrode. GLiSfTER, v. in. To shine; to glitter; to glisten. GNOME (nomn), n. An imaginary being. GLIS'TERn. Glitter.' See CLYSTER. GNO1OmQN (nb'mon), n. The hand or pin of a dial. GLITfTER, V. n. To shine; to exhibit lustre. GNQ-MON./CS (no-mn'jiks), Artofdialing. GTLITTER, sn. Lustre; bright show; splendor. Go, v. n. [impt. t. went; p. gone.] To walk; GLOAMING, n. Morning or evening twvilight. to move; to travel; to proceed; to pass. GLOAT (glIt), iv. n. To stare with desire. GOAD (god), 7Z. A pointed stick to drive oxen. GLbo'BAT-ED, a. Spherical; globular. [world. GOAD, v. a. To prick with a goad:-to incite. GLOBE, n. A sphere; a ball:-the earth; the GOAL (gel), n. The end of a race:-end. GLO-BOSEt, a. Globular; splihrical; round. GOAR, n. A triangular slip of cloth. See GORE. GLO-BOS1I-TY, n. Sphericity; sphericalness. G6AT (got), i. A well known ruminant animal. GLOtBOUS, a. Spherical; round; globose. GOATGHERD, in. Ohe who tends goats. GLOB'IU-LAR, a. In form of a globe or sphlere; GOAT1ISH, a. Resembling a goat: —raihk:-lustround; spherical. [ter; a little globe. GOB, GOBBE.T, n. A mouthful; a lump. [ful. GL6OBULE, in. A small round particle of mat- GOBZBLE, v. a. To swallow hastily with noise. GLOBI,-LO[iS, a. In form of a sphere; round. GOBtBLE, v. n. To make a noise, as a turkey. GL-OIME, n. A roundish head of flowers. G-OBETWEEN, n. One between two parties. GLOMtER-A-TE, v. a. To gather into a ball. GOB1LET, n. A bowl, cup, or drinking vessel. GL6M-ER-AtTION, n. Formation into a ball. GOB'LIN, n. An evil spirit; a phantom; fairy. GL6OOM, n. Dismalness; obscurity; diinness: GO5-BY, n. Evasion; a passing by; omission. -melailcholy; despondency. [fully. GO5 —CXRT, n. A small frame with wheels, by GL66MtI-LY, ad. Dimly; dismally; not cheer- which to teach children to walk. [idol. GLO6Mt'I-NEss,n. Want of light:-melancholy. GOD, n. The Supreme Being; the Creator:GL660My, a. Almost dark; dismal; melan- GOD'CHILD, n. One for whoin one becomes GLO-R-FI-CA/TION,nn. Elevation toglory.[choly. G6DIDESS, n. A female divinity. [sponsor. GLO1RI_-F, v. a. To honor; to exalt to glory. GOD'FA-THER, n. A male sponsor in baptism. GLO'RI-Oris, a. Noble; illustrious conspicu- G6D'tIIAD (gld'h6d), n. Deity; divine nature. ous; resplendent; very excellent. [triously. GOD'LESS, a. Atlieistical; wicked; impious. GLO6RI-OtJS- LY, ad. Nobly; splendidly; illus- GOD'LIRKE, a. Divine; supremlely excellent. GLBORY, n. High honor; praise, renown; lustre. GOD'IL-NESS, i7. Piety; a religious life.;LO6R, v.n. To boast; to exult; to be proud. GOD/L, a. Pious towards God; good; religious. GLOSS,'n. Comment:-superficial lustre. [liate. GoDt'MTH- R (g6d'intth-er),niz. A female sponGLOSS, a. a. To explain by comiment:-to pal- GOD'SHIP, n. Rank or character of a god. [sor. GLQS-SA'RI-AL, a. Relating to, or like,a glossary. GODtSON, is. He for whom one has become sponGLOSISA-RISST n. Writer of a gloss or glossary. GtE.IR, n. Onewho goes. [sor in baptism. GLoStSA-Ry, n. Dictionary of uncommon words. GOFF, n. A foolish clowh:-a gane. See GOLP. GLOst'SI-NSS, n. Polish:-superficial lustre. G6G'GLE, v.'n. To strain or roll the eyes; to GLOS Y.: a. Smooth and shining, polished. look asquint. [of glasses for the eyes. GL6T'TIS, n. An oblong opening in the larynx. GbGGL:E, n. pl. Bliafis for liorses:-a Ikind GLOUT, u. in. To pout; to look sullen. GOG'GLE-EYED (goglg —d), a. Large-eyed. GLOVE (gl-v), it. A covering for the hand. GOIJNG, n. The act of walking:-departure. GLOVE (glav), iv. a. To cover, as with a glove. GOITRE (gbIl'tr), i. [Fr.] Tunor oh the thriat. GLoVI.ER, n. One who makes or sells gloves. GOC'TRO.US, a. Partaking of, or iike, the goitre. GLOW (gl),v.n. To shine with heat; to burn. GOLD, ni. A precious metal: —loney. GLOW (giB), n. Shining heat; incandescence: GOLD1BEAT-ER, iz. A beater of gold. -vehemence of passion:-brightness. GOLD'EN (gblidn), a. Of gold:-bright; happy. GLOW'-WORiM (gl'wiiurm),n. A shining insect. GOLD'FINCH, n. A small singing bird. GLOZE, v.n. T. o flatter, wheedle.-?-. Flattery. GOLD'LEAF, I. Gold beaten into thin leaf. GLUE (glU), n. A viscous substance; a cement. GOLD/Si ITH, n. Oiie Who manufactures gold. GLUE, v. a. To join with glue; to cement. GPLF, n. A gamie played Withl a ball and bat. M5tEN, SgIR; M6VE, NO1, SON; BOLL, BUlR, RsLE.-,, Soft; 0,, 1si; asiz; it as'THIS. 12

Page  134 GONDOLA 134 GRANITIC G6NfDQ-LA, n. A boat used in Venice:-a shell. GOVtERN-QR, n. One who governs; a ruler. GON-DO-LI:ER,?l. One who rows a gondola. GOWN, n. A long garment; a loose robe. GONE,,pp. from go. Advanced; past. GOWNED (gbrind), a. Dressed in a gown. GON'FA-LON, 1. An ellsign; standard; colors. GO6rNfMN, in. A man of letters; a student. GON-FA-LQ-NIER1, n. A chief standard-bearer. GRXB, v. a. To seize suddenly. [Vulgar.] GONG, n. A sort of Chinese drum or cymbal. GRAB'BLE, v. n. To grope; to lie prostrate. GO-N.I-OM'-TE.R, n. An instrument for meas- GRXACE,n. Favor; kindness; virtue:-pardon; uring angles, as of crystals. mercy: —beauty:-a title: —a short prayer. GOOD (gid), a. [comp. better; sup. best.] Not GRACE. v. a. To adorn; to dignify, embellish. bad; not ill:-proper; fit; useful:-sound. GRACEiFrL, a. Beautiful with dignity; comely. GOOD (gid), n. The contrary to evil; benefit. GR.CE'FOL-LY, ad. In a graceful manner. GOOD (guid), ad. Well; not ill; not amiss. GRACE1FUL-NiESS, a. Elegance of manner. GOOD-BI (gfd-bi'), interj. Farewell; adieu. GRACEtLESS, a. Void of grace; abandoned. GOOD-HUt'MQR (gad-yfi'tmir), n. Cheerfulness. GRAXcCE], n. pl. Elegant manners:-favor. GOOD'LI-N:ESS (gfid'le-nts), n. Beauty; grace. GRAICIOUS (graTshts), a. Merciful; kind; good. GOODfLY (gid'le),a. Beautiful; graceful; fine. GRAtCIOUS-LY (gra'shgs-lle), ad. Mercifilly. GOOD-NATyIJRE (gfid-nat'yur), n. Benevolence. GRXACIOVS-NESS (-shus-nfs), n. Mercifulness. GOOD-NA,/T'JRED (gafd-ndt'y.urd),a. Benevolent. GRA-DAtTION, n. Regular progress; order; series. GOODfNESS (gd'necs), n. Excellence; kindness. GRAD'A-TO-RY, n. Flight of steps fronm cloisters. GOOD-WILL' (gad-wIll), n. Benevolence. GRADE, n. Rank; degree:-rise and descent. GOODS (gfidz), n. pl. Movables; merchandise. GRXDE, v. a. To reduce to proper degrees of GOOSE, n,; pl. GEESE. A large, web-footed ascent and descent, as the bed of a railroad. waterfowl:-a tailor's iron. [fruit. GRAIDI-E NT, a. Walking; moving by steps. G6OSE'B]ER-RY, n. A prickly shrub and its GRXD'VU-AL (grad'yu-al), a. Proceeding by deGO6SEIQUILL, n. A quill of a goose. [obese. grees; advancing or moving step by step. _GOPRBR L-LIED (gir'bil-lid), a. Fat; big-bellied; GRXD'V-AL-LY, ad. By degrees; step by step. GOR1DI-AN, a. Relating to Gordius; intricate. GRXDIV-ATE, v. a. To dignify with a degree or GORE, n. Blood clotted:-piece of cloth or land. diploma:-to divide into degrees; to proportion. GORE, v. a. To stab; to pierce; to penetrate. GR.ADI-A.TE, v. n. To receive a degree:-to GO6RE, n. Thle throat; the swallow; the gullet. proceed regularly or by degrees. [gree. GORq:E, v.a. To glut; to satiate: —to swallow. GRAXD'U-ATE, n. A man dignified with a deGoR'qEOUSs(gbr'jus), a. Fine;splendid;showy. GRXD-u-A'TIQN, n. Regular progression:-the GOR't.EOVS-LY (giir'jus-le), ad. Splendidly. act of conferring academical degrees. GOR'GEOusS-Nss (gir'jus-nes), n. Splendor. GR:AFT, n. A small shoot or scion of a tree. GOR'QErT, n. Armor worn around the throat. GRAFT, v. a. To insert, as a scion in another tree. GORtGQN, n. A monster; any thing ugly. GRAIN, n. All kinds of corn, as wheat, &c.; a GO3RMAND; GORt'MAND-ER, n. A greedy eater. seed:-a minute particle:-a weight:-temGORtMAN-DIZE, v. n. To eat greedily or to ex- per; disposition:-fibre:-dye; stain. cess; to feed ravenously. rglutton. GRAINED (grand), a. Rough; dyed in grain. GORt/MAN-DIZ-ER, n. A voracious eater a GR.AIN(granz)nn pl. Husksoflnaltilibrewing. GORSE, n. Furze; a leguiminous shrub. GRAL'LIC, a. Having long legs; stilted. GOR1y, a. Covered with clotted blood; bloody. GRA-.MINtE-AL, GR.A-IMIN.-OS,, a. Grassy. G6StHAXWK, n. A hawk used in hunting. GRAM-I-NIV'Q-ROftS, a. Living upon grass. GO~'LING, n. A young goose not full grown. GRAMVI'MAR, n. Art of speaking or writing corGOStPE.L, n. History of Christ; Christianity. rectly:-book of grammatical principles. GOStSA-ME. R, n. A fine film spun by spiders. [tialM GRAM MAtRI-AN, n. One versed in grammar. GOStS.A-MRR-Y, a. Light; flimsy; unsubstan- GRAM-MATI.-CAL, a. Belonging to grammar. GOS'SIP,n?. Anidletattler:-tattle; trifling talk. GRAM-MXTtI-C4L-LY, ad. According to gramG6StSIP, a. n. To chat; to prate; to be merry. GRXAMPIJS, n. A large cetaceous animal. [mar. G6T, imp. t. & pp. from get. [barian. GRXANA-RY, n. A storehouse for grain. G6TH'lC, a. Relating to the Goths; rude; bar- GRAND, a. Great; splendid; magnificent. GOTHtI-CI M, n. A Gothic idiom; barbarism. GRAN.DAM, n. Grandmother:-an old woman. GOT'TEN (gottn), pp. of get. [ Obsolescent. GRXND'CHIID, n. Child of a son or daughter. GO(:E (giiioj or goj), n. A sort of chisel. GRXNDfD.AUGH-TER (grand'dhw-ter), n. The GFSOqE or GOUGE, v. a. To scoop out. daughter of a son or daughter. [a nobleman. GOURD (gord or gdrd), n. A plant and its fruit. GRAN —DEE', n. A man of great power or dignity; G6oUR1MAND,n. [Fr.] Aglutton. SeeGORMAND. GRANDEEIUR (grand'yur), n. State-; splendor; GOOT, n. A drop: —an inflammatory disease. magnificence; greatness; majesty; pomp. GOUT (gO), n. [Fr.] A taste; relish. GRXND!FX-TIHER, n. A father's or nlother's GiOtTI-NtSS, n. State of being gouty. [gout. GRANDt-Ji'ROR, n. One of a grand jury. [father. GOOTt', a. Diseased with, or relating to, the GRXND'-JOURY, -t. A jury to decide on indictGVE'. JRN, v. a. To rule; to direct; to manage. ments. [ther's or mother's mother. G6VIERN-A-BLE, a. That may be governed. GRXND'M6TH-ER (grand'miith-er), n. A faG6'ER-NANCE, n. Government; rule; control. GRXND'SIRE, -n. A grandfather; an ancestor. GV'IER-NXNT, GiV-ER-NXNTE',n. A govern- GRXND'S6N, n. The son of a son or daughter. G6OV'iRN-ss, n. A tutoress; instructress. [ess. GRANE E, n. A farm; a farm-house:-granary. GiV'E.RN-MiNT, n. Direction; exercise of an- GRXN'ITE, n. A common hard rock. lite. thority; executive power; management. GR4-NiTI.C, a, Containing granite; like gran-,,,O,,Y, hlong;,, l,O,,, short; A4,i,,Q,V,~, obscure, —FARE,FXR,)FiST,FP.LL; HIR,HER;

Page  135 GIANIVORO US 135 GRIN GRA-NV'.Q-RaOIIS, a. Eating or living upon grain; GRAYIBEARD (gra'berd), n. An old man. GRANT, v. a. To admit; to allow; to yield. GRAY1ISH, a. Approaching to a gray color. GRANT, a. Any thing granted; a gift; a boon. GRAZE, v. n. To eat grass; to supply grass. GRANT'A-BLE, a. That may be granted. GRAZE, v. a. To supply with grass:-to touch GRAN-TEEt, a. One to whom a grant is made. GRAZ'ER, n. One that feeds on grass. [lightly. GRANT'.R, n. One who grants. GRAZIIER (gratzllur), 7. One who grazes cattle. GRANT-OR' or GRANT'QR, n. (Law.) One who GREASE (gres), n. Animal fat in a soft state. makes a grant; —correlative to grantee. GREA~E, n. A disease in the legs of horses. GRAN'V-LAR, GRAN'U-LA-RY,a. Having grains. GREAE, v. a. To smear or anoint with grease. GRAN'`I-LATE, v. a. &; n. To form into grains. GREAg/I-NESS, n. Oiliness; fatness; unctuosity. GRAN-U-LXATIQN, a. Act of forming into grais. GREAI~Y (grefze), a. Oily; fat; unctuous; gross. GRXN'ULE (gran'yil), n. A smallparticle. - GREArT (grat), a. Large:-chief; principal:GRXANi'-LOIS (grantyu-lqs), a. Full of grains. illustrious; emi3ent; noble; magnanimous. GRAPE, n. The fruit or berry of the vine. GREAT/LY (grat'le), ad. In a great degree. GRAPEt-SHoT, n. A combination of small shot. GREATtNESS,an. Largeness; dignity; power; state. GRAPEtSTONE, n. The stone or seed of a grape. GREAVEE (grevz), n. p1. Ancient armor for the GRAPHIIC, GRXPH'I-CAL, a. Well delineated. GRE'CIAN (greshlin),a. Relating to Greece.[legs. GRXPH'I-CAL-LY, ad. In a graphical manner. GRE/CISSE, n. An idiom of the Greek language. GRAPHIITE,an Black lead, a mineral substance. GRE D'I-LY, ad. Ravenously; voraciously. GRA-PH6OiVm'-Tf R, n. A surveying instrument. GREED.I-NhSS, n. Ravenousness; voracity. GRAPtNE.L, n. A small anchor for a boat, &c. GREED'Y, a. Ravenous; voracious:-eager. GRXPtPLE, v. a.& an. To seize; to lay fast hold. GREEN, a. Verdant; flourishing; fresh; undeGRXP'PLE, an. Close fight: —iron instrument. cayed; new; not dry; unripe: —ignorant. GRASP, v. a. To seize and hold; to gripe. GR2EEN, n. Green color:-a grassy plain.-pl. GRASP, a. Gripe or seizure of the hand; hold. Leaves and stalks used for food. GRASS, n. The common herbage of the field. GREENIGAE,s n. A species of green plum. GRASS, v. a. & n. To cover with, or breed, grass. GREE N'GRO-CER, n. A retailer of vegetables. GRASS'H OP-PE R, n. An insect that hops or leaps. GRERN/HI6N, n. A raw, unpractised youth. GRASS'-PL OT, n. A level spot covered with grass. GREEZN'HOUSE, n. House for preserving plants. GRAsst', a. Covered with,orcontaining, grass. GRENt!'SH, a. Somewhat green; tending to GRATE, n. A partition or frame made with bars. green. [ness:-ignorance; inexperience. GRATE, v. a. & n. To rub;to make a harsh sound. GREENtNESS, n. Viridity; unripeness; freshGRAT'ED, a. Having bars like a grate. GREENRO66M, n. A room of a theatre. [men. GRATEtFOL, a. Thankfll:-pleasing; accepta- GREEN'SICK-NESS, n. A disease of young woGRiATEIFOL-Ly, ad. In a grateful manner. [ble. GREEN'STALL, n. A stall to place greens on. GRATE'FOL-NhSS, n. Gratitude; thankfulness. GREENISWARPD, a. Turf on which grass grows. GRAT'Et,n. A rough instrument tograte with. GREET, v. a. To address, salute, congratulate. GRAT-I-FI-CtTIQON, n. Pleasure:-recoinpense. GREET, V. n. To meet and salute:-to weep. GRATfI-FY, v. a. To indulge; to please; to de- GREETtING, n. A friendly salutation at meetGRAT'ING, n. A partition made with bars. [light. GRE-GA'RJI-OUS, a. Going in flocks or herds. [ing. GRAtTIS, ad. [L.] For nothing; without pay. GRE-GA'RI-ous —LY, ad. In a flock or company. GRATtI-TODE, n. Duty to benefactors; thank- GRE-G'RI- OUS-NdSS, n. State of being in herds. fulness for favors; sense of kindness. [ry. GRE-NADE', GRE-NA'DO, n. Ball of iron filled GRA-TU/I-ToIS, a. Bestowed freely; volunta- with gunpowder, and thrown by the hand. GRA-TU'I-TOfJS-LY, ad. In agratuitous manner. GR N-A-DIER', n. A foot-soldier:-a fowl. GRA-TU'I-TY, n. A present; recompense; gift. GREW (grfi), imp. t. of grow. GRATI.U-LATE (grit'y.t-lat), v. a. To congratu- GR3EY (gra), a. See GRAY. [used in the chase. late; to felicitate. [tion. GREY'HOUND (grda'hiand), n. A tall, fleet dog, GRXT-U-LA'TIQN, na. Congratulation; felicita- GRIDfDLE, n. An iron pan for baking cakes. GRAT/I-LA-TQ-Ry, a. Expressing congratula- GRIDE, V. n. To cut or prick; to smite. tion; congratulatory. [posited. GRID'tiR-ON (grld't-urn), n. A portable grate GRAVE, n. A place in which the dead are re- on which meat is laid to be broiled. GRAVE, v. a. [imp. t. graved; pp. graven, graved.] GRIEF (gref), n. Sorrow; trouble:-grievance. To carve; to cut; to form; to shape. GRIEV/ANCE,-n. A wrong suffered; an injury. GRAVE, a. Solemn; serious; important; deep. GRIEVE, v. a. & n. To afflict:-to feel sorrow. GRAJVIEL, n. Hard,roughsand: —adisease.[zle. GRIEVO.US, a. Afflictive; painful; heavy. GRAVYEL,v.a. To cover with gravel:-to paz- GRIEVTOUS-LY, ad. Painfully; calamitously. GRAVE1LESS, a. Wanting a tomb; unburied. GRIF'FIN, GRIF'FQN, a. A fabled animal. GRAV'EL-Ly,a. Abounding with, or like, gravel. aGRIG, n. A small eel; sand-eel:-health. GRAVE'LY, ad. Solemnly; seriously; soberly. GRILL.. V.a. To broil on a gridiron:-to scare. GRAVIER, n. One who engraves:-graving tool. GRIM, a. Horrible; hideous; frightful; ugly. GRAVE/STONE, a. A stone placed over a grave. GRI-MACE', n. A distortion of the countenance. GRA.VE/YARD, n. Place for burying the dead. GRI-MAL/KIN, n. A name for an old cat. GRAVI'-TATE, V. n. To tend to a centre. [tre. GRIME, V. a. To dirt; to sully deeply; to daiub GRAV-i-TA'TION, n. Act of tending to the cen- GRIME, n. Dirt deeply insinuated. [with filth. GRKV'I-Ty, n. Weight; heaviness:-serious- GRIMILY, ad. Horribly; hideously; sourly. GR.AVY, n. Juice of roasted meat, &c. [ness. GRIM'Nl SS, n. Horror; frightful visage. GRAY, a. White mixed with black:-hoary. GRIN, i. n. To show the teeth set together. MIFEN, SiR; OVE, NOR, S6N; BOLL, BUR, R1LE.-9 q, soft;,., hard; ~ as z; * as gz; THIS.

Page  136 GRIN 136 GUINEA GRIN, ni. The act of one who grins. GRZ5VL, n. A murmur, as of an angry dog. GRIND, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. ground.] To reduce GRBWN (grin), pp. from groow. Advanced. to powder:-to sharpen:-to oppress. GROWTH (gruth), n. The act or the process of GRIND, v. n. To perform the act of grinding. growing; vegetation:-product; thing proGRINDIER, n. One that grinds — double tooth. duCed:-increase of stature:-advanemrnent. GRINDtSTONE, n. A stone for grinding tools. GRfrB, v. a. To dig up; to root out, extirpate. GRIPE, v. a. To hold hard; to pinch. squeeze. GRiB, n. A kind of Worm:-a dwarf. [ingly. GRIPE, n. A grasp; hold.-pl. The colic. GRDTDQE,v. a. To envy; to give or take unwillGRIPtER, n. An oppressor; an extortioner. GRaODrE, v. ii. To murmlur; to he envious. GRISf'KIR, n. The backbone of a hog. [ful. GRtDTIE, n. An old quarrel: —ill will; envy. GR t'LY, a. Dreadful; boirible; hideous; fright- GRWI/EL, I. Food made by boiling meal in water. GRIST,n. Corn to be ground:-supply, provision. GRuFF, a. Sour 6f aspect; harsh of manners. GRYS'TLE (gris'sl), n. A cartilage; a tough, GRAi FP'LY, ad. Harshly; ruggedly; sourly. elastic, and compressible substance. [tie. GRdFVPNESS, n. Harshness of manner or look. GRISTfLY (gris'sle), a. Of, or containing, gris- GraiM, a. Sour; surly; severe; harsh. GRIT, n. Coarse part of meal: —sand; gravel. GRJM'BLE, v.n. To murmur with discontent. G-RITTI-NYESS, n. State of being gritty;. sadi- GRwtMfBLERL n. One thatgrumbles; murmnnurer. GRITTY, a. Full of grit; consisting of grit. [ness. GRfVI'BLIN4, it. A murmuring; hoarse noise. GRIZ/ZLE, n. "Mixture of white and black; gray. GREiMEi, i. A thick,viscid consistence of a fluid. GRIZ'ZLED (grlz'zld),a. Interspersed with gray. GRtIWiLY, ad. In a grunm manner; morosely. GRIZIZLY (grlz'zle), a. Somewhat gray. [pain. GROHMOJS, a. Thick; clotted:-clubbed; knotGROAN (gron), v. n. To breathe or sigh as in GRUNT, v. it. To murmur like a hog. [ted. GROAN, n. A deep sigh from sorrow or pain. GRUNT, a. The boise of a hog:-a kind of fish. GRoAT (gtawt), i. A coin worth four pence. GUA'I.A-CCu (gwayva-kitn),L. A medicinalwood. GROBCER, n. A dealer in tea, sugar, spices, &c. GUAR-AN-TEE' (gar-ran-tet), n. Onme who unGROtCE.R-Y, a. Commodities sold by grocers. dertakes to see stipulations performed:-surety, GR.OG, n. A beverage of spirit and water. GUARtAN-TEE, o0- GUARlA4N-Ty (gairtran-tt), n. GR6G'RRAM, n. A kind of stuff with a rough Surety for performance. [for performance. GRO5N na. The-part next above the thigh. [pile. GUIXR'tAN-TEE,or GUARtAN-TY,v.a. To answer GR66S,.n. One who tends horses; a servant. GUXRD (grard), v. a. To protect; to defend. GROOVE v.a. To cut into channels or hollows. GUXRD (gird), n. A watch; protection; care. GROOVE n. A furrow; channel cut with a tool. GUXR'DI-AN (glirtde-an), n. One who has the GROiiPE, v. n. To feel Where one cannot see. care of an orphan; a protector; a warden. [or. GROSS, a. Thick; bulky; indelicate; coarse; GUXRR'DI-AN, a. Performing the office of protectpalpable; impure; uilrefined; stupid; fat. GUXR'DI-AN-SHIP, n. The office of a guardian. GROSS, n. Bulk or main body:-twelve dozen. GUARD/-R66M (gairdt'rn), it. A room in Which GROSStLY, ad. Bulkily; coarsely; without art. those who are appointed to watch assemble. GROSS/NSS iSSt. Coarseness; density; fatness. GUXRDISHIP, n. A ship to guard the coast. [or. GrROT, n. A cave; a grotto; a cavern. [odd. GU —BER-NA-TOtRI-AL, a. Relating to a governGRQ-TESQUEt (-tiskl),a. Distorted; fantastic; GPrDIqEQN (gtid'jni), n. A fish: —a man easily GRO-T.ESQUEtiLjY, ad. In a fantastical manner. chleated:-a pin on which a wheel turns. GR6TITO, n.; pl. GROTtTO~. A cave; a cavern. -ss (Is), v. n. & a. To conjecture; tojudge. GRiOND, n. Earth; land; terjitory:-floor; GUEss (ges), n. A conjecture; a supposition. bottom:-first hint; first principle.-pl. Lees. GUi ST (iest), n. One entertained by another. GRUOND, v. a. To place on the ground:-to GULST'-cHAHM-BER,an. A chamber of entertainGRUOND, imp. t. & pp. from griped. [found. ment for guests. [ment; conduct. GRUOND'-ASH, n. A sapling of ash, taken from GUIDtANCE (gidlans), i,. Direction; governthe ground; young shoot of an ash-tree. GUIDE. (gid), v. a. To direct; to regulate. GROND' —BAi T, 1. A bait allowed to sink. GUIDE (lid), n. One who directs; a director. GRUoNDt-FLOOR (-flir), n. The lower floor. GUiDELLESS (aidiles), a. Having no guide. GRUONDtLESS, a. Void of reason; unfounded; GUIDEtPO6ST (idt'p6st), n. A direiting post. ungrounded; wanting ground. [nut. GUILD (gild), n. A society; a corporation. GROONDtNtT, n. A plant and its fruit; pig- GUILD/ER (;ld'er), n. A Dutch coin. GRO0ND'-PLOT, n. Ground occupied by a build- GUILDt-HILL (Aild'hil), i. A town-hall. GRo0ND'-RENT,n. Rent paid for ground. [ing. GUILE (ml), It Deceitful Cunnlling;artifice; craft. GROONDtSE L,n. A plant; raigwort:-a ground- GUILEFUL (giltfCul), a. Wily; insidious; artful. GRofND'WoRii, n. Ground; first principle. [sill. GUILE/L SS'(ilt-),;a. Free from deceit; honest. GROUP (grsp), n. A cluster; a collection. GUILEtLESS-NESS (gillies-n0s), n. Honesty. GROUP (gr~p), v. a. To form into a group. GUILLE-MHOT, n. An Ar'Ctic aquatic fowl. GRoUSE, n. A kind of fowl; a heathcock. GUIL-LQ-TiNEt (1l-lo-tenf),'n. [Fr.] A maGROVE, n. A small wood; place set with trees. chine used for beheading in France. GRoVfEL (grlvtvl), v. n. To lie prone; to be base. GUIL-LQ-TiNE, v. a. To decapitate by the guiltGR6VfEL-LER (grlv'vl-er), n. A mean person. GUILT (gilt), n. Criminality:-a crime. [lotine. GROW (gri),v. n. [imp. t. grew; pp. grown.] To GUILTIJ-LY (glltte-le), ad. In a criminal manvegetate:-to increase; to extend; to become. GUILTtI-NESS, a. State of being guilty. [ner. GROW (gr),v. a. Tocausetogrow; toproduce. GUILTtLESS, a. Innocent; free from crime. GRObW. R (grloer), n. An increaser:-farmer. GUILTY (glt'e), a. Crimihal;wicked; coirupt. GROWL, v. n. To sna'rl; to murinlr; to grumble. GUINrE' (intn'e), n. A gold coin; 21s. sterling.' Xi,:lBB,', log aX,Y,O,, tslhort; E IQ'i,~, obs'cure. FARE,FAiR,kFT,FALL; Ht2iRm iR;

Page  137 GUINEA-HEN 137 HAIRCLOTH GU1N'EA-HktN (Rgn'ne-hhn),n. Species of fowl. GOS'SE.:T, A. An angular piece of cloth. GU1NtEA-PIG (ginlne-plg), n. A small animal. GOST, n. The sense of tasting:-blast of wind. GUigE (glz), n. Manner; mien; habit; dress. GOfSTfA-BLE, a. Pleasant to the-taste. GUI-TARI (git-tr'), n. An instrument of mnsic. GUS-TAKTION, n. The act of tasting. GULEg (gilz), a. Red. [J term of heraldry.] G'USTTO, n. [It.] The relish of anything; liking. G tLF,n. A bay; an opening into land:-abyss. GUCSTIY, a. Stormy; tempestuous; windy. GtLF'.Y, a. Fuli of gulfs or whirlpools. GUT. a. Internal passage for food:-a passage. GtLL, v. a. To trick; to cheat; to defraud. GUJT, v. a. To eviscerate-; to draw; to exenter. GtLL, n. A sea-fowl:-a trick:-one easily ate. [eye; diop-serene; amaurosis. GtOLIL:T, n. The throat; oesophagus. [cheated. GUTIT.A-S.-RE'N.A, n. [L.] A disease of the GtL'LY, n. A ravine formed by running water. GUTrTER, n. A passage for water; a channel. GtL'LY, v. a. To wear away by water or friction. GtTITER, V. a. To cut in small hollows. GOTLP, v.a. To swallow eagerly; to suclk down. G[UTTU-LoUS, a. tfl theform of a small drop. GOLP, n. As much as can be swallowed at once. GUT'TUT-RAL, a. Belongihng to the throat; deep. G'aM, n. A substance exuding from trees':-the GUY (Ai), n. /A rope used for lifting in a ship. hard, fleshy covering of the jaws. GUZIZLE, v. ni. & a. To swallow any thing GMat, v. a. To close, or smear, with gum. greedily; to feed raveinously; to gormandize. GMrM'I-N-SS, in. The state of being gummy. z L.. An immoderate eter dor driinker. GJttMOVS, GtMItmY, a Of the nature of gum. (Y~-NXASI- ARSH, n. A master of a gymnasium. G _N, n. The general name for fire-arms. mY~-NA.I-[MU (jim-ni'zie-im), n.; pl. YM-I G[N'-BOAT, n. A small vessel of war. NA'I-A, or ~qYMt-NA/.jI-O. [L.] A place GrN/N]R, ai. A cannoneer; one who shoots. for athletic exercises:-a school; a seminary. G[N'NE]tR-Y, n. The art of managing guns. qYtM-NAS'TiC, a. Pertaining to athletic exercises. GONt'NY, n. A coarse kind of sack-cloth. 1YV-NXS TICS, n. pl. Gymnastic artor exercise. GJONPOW-DER, n. Powder for firing guns, &c. QvsPSE-oOUS, iP'SINEr,a. Relating to gypsum. GUONSHOT, n.'rhe reachor range of a gun. q'avPfsvM, n. Plaster stone,; suiplpate of lime. GrON'SHoT, a. Made by the shot of a gun. gqP'sY, n. One of a wandering race of people. GNItSMTITH, n. A maker of guns. it -RAtTIQN, n. Act of turning about. GtONSToSCK, n. The wooden part of a gun. q YRE,U. A circle described by any thing movGUNtWALE, GON'NEL (gfntnel),n. The upper ing in an orbit; a circuit. [GERFALCON. part of a ship's side, from the half deck to the q:YR'FAL-CON (jir'faw-kn), n. A falcon. See GURWE, n. A whirlpool; a gulf. [forecastle. qY'RQ —MAN-CY, n. A sort of divination. GiUR'GLE, v. n. To gush, as water from a bottle. YtrRON, n. (Her.) One of the ordinaries. GsrsH, v. no To flow or rush out with Violence. qVE, v. a. To fetter; to shackle. GOSH, n. An emission of liquor with force. YTVES, n. pl. Fetters; chains for the legs. H. is a note of aspiratioi, and is, by many gram- HXCtNEY-cAcAs, n. A carriage let for hire. marians, accounted no letter..HXCcINEYED (hak'nid), p. a. Much used; worn HiX, inteij. Expressing wonder, joy, or grief. HAD, imp. &t. pp. of have. [out. HABIER-DA[SH-ER, n. A dealer in smallwares. HADIDCCK, n. A sea-fish of the cod kind. HA*B'ER-DAsH-E.R-y, n. Small wares or goods. HAFT, n. A handle.-v. a. To set in a haft. HA-BE Ra'E-QN,?n. Armior for the neck and breast. HnAG, n. A witch; a fury:-an old, ugly woman. H.A-B1L'.I-M:NT, n. Dress; clothes; garment. HAG, v. a. To vex; to harass with vain terror. HA.BI[Tin. Dress.; garb:-custom;inveterate use. HXAGGARD, a. Lean; rugged; pale; deformed. HXBIIT, v. a. To dress; to accoutre; to array. HXAG'GRD, n. A species of hawk not easily HAB'I-TA-BLE, a. Capable of being dwelt in. HAGWGLE, v. a. To chop; to mangle. [tamed. HAaBI-TA-BLE-Nt:ss, n. Capacity of being dwelt HXAGGLE, v. n. To be difficult in a bargain. HABI.-TANT, n. A dweller; an inhabitant. [in. HAGUEBEUT (hgt'but), n. An arqfebuse. HAB-I-T ATIQN, n. A place of abode; dwelling. HXH (ha), interj. Expressing surprise or effort. HA3BIT-E D, a. Clothed; accustomed:-usual. HX-HA', n. A sunk fence. HA-B'iT't-AL (, a. Customary. HAIL (hal), ni. Drops of rain frozen in falling. HA-B1TIT-AL-LY, ad. Customarily; by habit. HAIL, v. n. To pour down hail.-v. a. To pour. H.A-BT'VI-ATE, v. a. To accustom; to familiarize. HAIL, interj. A term of reverential salutation. HAB'I-TUDE, n. Long custom; habit:-state. HAIL, v. a. To salute; to call to; to greet. -HACK, v. a. To cut; to chop; to cut clanmsily. HAILtSHOT, n. Small shot scattered like hail. HACK, n. A notch:-horse: —a hackney-coach. HAILSTONE, n. A particle or single biail of hail. -HACiKLE, v. a. To dress flax: —to separate. HAILIY, a. Consisting of hail; full of hail. HACIKLE, n. A comb for dressing flax. HAIR (har), n. Dry, elastic filaments arising BiACK/NEY, n. A hired horse -a hireling. from the skin of animals:-a single hair. IIACK'NEY, a. Much usetd: —let out for hire. HAIR'BREEADTH (hhr'brdtlh), a1. A very small HXCKtNEY, V. a. To use much; to accustom; distance; diameter of a hair.-a. Very narrow. to habituate; to make common. HAIRICLOTH, n. Stuffmadeof hair, very rough. MlEN, SIR; M6OVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BUR, RtLE. —,, seft;,.H, hard; as z; ~ as gz; TreIis 12*

Page  138 HAIRINESS 138 HARDINESS HAIR't-NjSS, n. The state of being hairy. HIXNDIGVN, n. A gun wielded by the hand. HAIR'LESS, a. Wanting hair; bald. HXND'I-CRAFT, n1. Work performed by hand. HAIR'y, a. Covered with, or consisting of, hair. HXND'I-CRAFTS-MAN, n. A manufacturer. [sily. HAKIE, n. A kind of fish resembling the cod. HAND'I-LY, ad. -With skill; with dexterity; eaHXL/BERD, n. A kind of spear:-a cross-bar. HAND'I-NEtSS, i. Readiness; dexterity. [facture. HAL-BER,-DI.Rt, n. One armed with a halberd. HANDtI-WORK, nt. Work of the hand; nlanuXAL'cy-ON (hal'she-un), ns. A sea-bird; king- HAND'KER-CHIEF (hang'ker-chlf), n. A piece HXTL'CY-ON (Ilil'she-,n), a. Placid; quiet.[fisher. of clotlh to wipe the face, or to cover the Ineck. HALE, a. Healthy; sound; hearty; uninjured. HAN'DLE, v. a. To touch; to manage; to treat of. HALE or HALE, V.a. To drag. See HAUL. HANtDLE, n. Part of a thing held in the hand. HXLF (hf), n.; pi. HALVEE. A moiety. HXNDMAID, it. A maid that waits at hand. HALF (haf), ad. In part; equally. [parent. HXND'MAtD-EN (hand'ind-dn),n A handmaid. tiALF'-BLOOD (hlafblad), n. Relation by one HANDIMILL, n. A mill moved by the hand. HXLFMOO6N, n. The moon half illuminated. HXND'SAW, n. Saw used by one hand. [thing. HALF/-PEN-NY (ha'pen-ne, hlptpeQn-ne, or'haf'- HAND'SEL (hin'fsel), n. The first use of any ptn-ne), n.; pl. HALFPENCE. A copper coin. HAND/SEL, v.a. To use or do for the first time. HXLFI-WAY, a. Equidistant.-ad. In the mid- HAND'SQME (hantsum), a. Beautiful with digH;LF/-WIT (aiftwit), n. A foolish fellow. [dle. nity; graceful; elegant:-ample; liberal. HALFt-WIT-TED (haffwlt-ted), a. Foolish. HAND'SOME-LY, ad. Beautifully:-generously. HAL'I-BUT (hil'e-biut), n. A large, flat sea-fish. HAND'SQME-NESS, n. Beauty; grace; elegance. HALL, n. A court of justice: —a imanor-house: HAND'SPIRKE, n. A kind of wooden lever. -a public room.:-a large room:-a collegiate HAND'-VICE, n. A vice to hold small work in. body:-entrance of a dwelling-house. HAND'WRiT-fNG (lhKndrit-ing), it. A form of HiL-LE -LU'JAH (hal-le-ll'ya), it. [Heb., praise writing peculiar to each hand; chirography. ye Jehovah.] A songofthanksgivingor praise. HA-ND'y, a. Ready; dexterous:-convenient. tIAL-L66', interj. Expressing encouragement or HANG, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. hung.] To suspend. HAL-LO6, tv.n.& a. Tocrvout; to call to. [call. IIANG, v. n. To be suspended; to depend. HXL/LOW (hidl'l), v. a. To consecrate or make HANG, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. hanged.] To suspend holy; to dedicate; to sanctify. [Souls. by the neck in order to put to death. [sword. HAL'LOW —MAS (hLl'lo-mins), n. Feast of All- HANG'ER,l s. One that hangs:-a sort oh broadHAL-LJ-CI-N.AVTION, si. Error; delusion. HXNG-E.R-6ON, n. Servile dependant, parasite. HA'L6, n.; pl. HA/LOEE. A circle round the HANG'tNG, n. Drapery hung or fastened to the sun or moon:-a circle round a nipple. walls of rooms; tapestry:-suspension. HIL'SE R (hhw'ser), n. A rope. See HAWSER. HANGIMAN, n. A public executioner. HALT, v. n. To limp; to stop; to hesitate; to HANK (hangk), n. Two or more skeins; a tie. HALT, a. Lame; crippled; limping. [falter. HANK (htngk), v. is. To form into hanks. HALT, n. Act of limping:-stop in a march. HANK'IER (haingk'er), v. n. To long importuHALT'ER, i. One who halts:-a rope:-a bridle. HXNKRER-ING,n. Strong desire; longing.[nately. HiALTtER, v. a. To bind or tie with a halter. HAN-SE-AT/IC, a. Relating to the Hanse towns. HALVE (hiiv), v. a. To divide into two parts. HAP, n. Chance; fortune.-v. n. To happen. HALVES (havz), n. The plural of half. HXP-HAZ'ARD, n. Chance; accident. HAM, n. Thigh:-the thigh of a hiog salted. HAIP'LESS, a. Unhappy; unfortunate; luckless. HAMtA-DRt-.AD, n. A wood-nymph. [village. HAP'Ly, ad. Perhaps; peradventure; by chance. HA'Mt'LT, n. A small village, or portion of a HAP'PEN (hap'pn),v.n. To fall out; to chance. HAMME IR, n. An instrument for driving niails. HAP'PI-LY, ad. Fortunately; luckily:-skilfully. HAMIMER,v. a. Tobeat or fborn with ahamimer. HXPFPI-NESS, n. Felicity; good fortune. [ful. HAM'MER-CL6TH, n. Cloth covering a coach- HA'PPY, a. Felicitous; lucky; fortunate:-skilHAMRMQCK, n. Swinging bed, for sailors. [box. HA-RANGUE' (ha-rdngt),n. Declamnatory speech. HAXM'PER, n. A large basket:-a kind of fetter. HA-RANGUE' (hta-fing'), v. ti. To make a speech. HAX'PER, v. a. To shackle; to entangle; to HA-RANGUEt, v. a. To address by a speech. HAiM'STRING, n. Tendon of the ham. [insnare. H4-RANGU'ER (ha-ralgler), n. A noisy speaker. H)AMtSTRING, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. hamstrung.] HAR.ASS, v. a. To vex; to weary; to fatigue. To lame by cutting the tendon of the ham. HXRtBIN-ER, n.- A forerunner; a precursor. HXN.A-PER,' n. A hamper: —treasury. HXiR'to3R, a. A port or haven: —asylum; shelAIXNtCE~, n. pl. The ends of elliptical arches. ter:-chest in glass-making. [to shelter. HAND, i. The palm, with the fingers:-meas- HARIBOR, v. n. & a. To lodge; to sojourn: — ure of four inches:-side:-person employed. HXRD, a. Firm; not soft:-difficult; laborious; HAND, v. a. To give or transmit; to. guide or rigorous:-severe; unkind; obdurate. HANDt-BiALL, a. Game played with a ball. [lead. HARD, ad. Close; near:-diligently; laboriously. HAiND'-BAR-ROW, nI. A frame carried by hand. HARD'EN (har'dn),Lv. A. & a. To grow or make HAND'-BAS-KET, n. A portable basket. [bell. hard; to indurate:-to make unfeeling. HXND-BhiLL, n. A bell rung by the hand; table- HARS$-FIST-ED, a. Covetous; close-handed. HAND'-BRStADTH, n. Breadth of the hand; palm. HXARD'-FOUGEMT (lhardlffwt), a. Sharply orveHXND'CiFF, n. A fetter for the hand or wrist. hemently contested. [verity. HAND'C[FF, V. a. To manacle. [a handcuff. HXRD'-HAND-ED, a. Coarse:-aexercising soHAND'-FI:T-TER, n. A manacle for the hands; HXRDtHE ART-ED (hlrd'hirt-ed), a. Cruel; obHXND'tFL, n. As much as the hand can grasp. HAXRDI.HOOD(har'de-hid),n. Audacity.[durate, HAIND'-GAL-LQP, n. A gentle, easy gallop. HXiR!DI-NhSS,?z. Firmness; stoutness; courage., h,g,;,-,1, long; A,:,i,,,, short; a,,Q,%V,Y, obsctre.-FiRtE,FAtR,rAST,FA.LL i HfIR,HiR;

Page  139 HAiRDLY 139 HAWK-EYED IIXRDILY, ad. Not easily; scarcely; barely:- HXRSHtNE.SS, n. Roughness; severity; rigor. harshly; rigorously; painfiully; not tenderly. HARSLE]T, or HVASLET, n?. Liver, lights, &c., HARD'-Mr oTHED (hardfmniathd), a. Disobe- HART, n. A stag or male deer. [of a hog. dient to the rein; not sensible to the bit. HXRTSIHORN, n. Horn of harts, and a drug HARD'NESS, n. Quality of being hard; solidity. from it; salt of ammonia:-a plant or herb. HARDD, n. pl. The refuse of flax or hetnp; tow. HAR'VEST 7z. The season of reaping, &c.; HARD SHIP, n. Severe labor; want; oppression. corn ripened and gathered:-product of labor. HAXRD'WARE, a.n. Manufactures of metal. HTAR'VEST, V. a. To gather in, as grain, &c. HARD'WARE-MAN, n. A dealer in hardware. HARtVEST-HOMSE, n. Song, or time, of harvest. HARDY~, a. Bold; brave; stout; strong; firm. HAR'VEST-MOON, n. The lunation at harvestHARE, n. A small, swift, timid quadruped. time or near tile autumnal equinox. HA.REIBtLL, n. A plant bearing blue flowers. HA_. The third person sing. of the verb have. HARE a-BRAINED (hir'brand), a. Volatile; wild. HASH, v. a. To mince; to chop into small pieces. HAREIFOOT (hlr'fiht), n. An herb:-a bird. HASH, n. Minced meat:-a mixture; farrago, HARE1-HO0ND, n. A hound for hunting hares. HASP, n. A clasp folded over a staple; a spindle. HARE'LiP, n. A divided lip, like that of a hare. HASP, v. a. To shut or fasten with a hasp. HARE'LIPPRED (hUrllipt), a. Having a harelip. HA*SSQCK, n. A thick mat for kneeling upon. HA'REM or HXiREM, n. The apartment for HAST. The second person singular of have. women in a seraglio in Turkey, &c. HASTE, n. Hurry; speed; precipitation. HARtI-COT (hirte-k5), n. [Fr.] A kind of ragout. HASTE, HASITEN (ha'sn), v. n. To make haste. HARt'I-R, n. A dog for hunting hares; harrier. HASITEN (h'snu), v. a. To urge on, precipitate. HARK, v. n. To listen; to give ear; to hearken. HASITI-VLY, ad. With haste; speedily; quickly. HARK, interj.j imperative of hark. List! hear. H IASS'T-N.SS, a. Haste; speed; hurry. [fruit. IHiRL, n. The filaments of flax:-inist; fog. H.AST'ING, n. pl. Peas that come early; early HAR'LE-QUIN, n. A buffoon; a merrry-andrew. H1ASTly, a. Quick; speedy; vehement:-rash. HAR-LE-QU1IN-ADE', n. A feat of buffoonery. HAST'Y-P'DIDING, n. A pudding made by boilHAR'LQT, n. A prostitute; a strumpet. [tion. HAT, n. A cover for the head. [ing meal, &c. HAR'LQT-RY, n. Trade of a harlot; prostitu- HXT'BAND, n. A string tied round the hat. HXRM, n. Injury; mischief; hurt:-crimne. HAT' BSX, HAT/CASE, n. A box or case for a hat. HARM, V. a. To hurt; to injure; to damage. HATCH, v. a. To produce young from eggs. HARM'FOL, a. Hurtful; mischievous; injurious. HATCH, n. A brood:-door or opening in a deck, HXRM'LESS, a. Innocent; not hurtful:-unhurt. HATCH'EL (hchl'el), n. A flax comb. [&c. HARMJ'LESS-LY. ad. Innocently; without hurt. HATCH/EL, v. a. To clean or dress, as flax:HARM'LESS-NhSS, n. A harmless quality. HATCH'ET, n. A small axe. [to tease. H.R-MON'IC, f a. Relating to music or har- HATCH]IET-FACE, n. A prominent, ill-formed HAR-oM 6N-CAL, ~ mony; concordant; musical. face; a thin face. [deck. H~RAR-MON/I-CA, n. A collection of musical HXTCH'WAY, n. The large opening in a ship's glasses resembling goblets. [ner. HATE, v. a. To detest; to abhor; to abominate. HAR-MO6Nt-CAL-Ly, ad. In a harmonical man- IIATE, n. Hatred; malignity; detestation. HAR-MOrN'CS, n. p. Science of musical sounds. HATEFf0L, a. Detestable; odious:-malignant. HAR-MO'NI-OUS, a. Concordant; musical. IIATE'FiL-LY, ad. Detestably; malignantly. HAR-MO'NI-Of0S-LY, ad. With harmony. HATIER, n. One who hates; an abhorrer. H.AR-MO'NI-OVS-NESssn.Concord; musicalness. H*ATRE.D, n. Etmity; hate; ill will; maligHAR'MQ-NIST, n. A musician; a harmonizer. HXTrTER, n. One who makes hats. [nity. HARrMO-NIZE, 4. a. To make harmonious. HAUGHTtI-LY, ad. Proudly; arrogantly; disHXARtMo-NIZE, v. n. To agree; to correspond. HAUGHT't-Nh SS,n. Pride; arrogance.[dainfully. HAR'MQ-NY, n. Musical concord; agreement. IIAUGHT/Y (hlw'te), a. Proud; arrogant; disHARINESS, a. Armor:-furniture for horses. dainful; supercilious; assuming. [to tug. HXRINESS, v. a. To put harness on; to equip. HAUL, v. a. To pull; to draw; to drag by force; HXRP, n. A stringed instrument: —constellation. HAUL, n. A pull; act of hauling:-draught. HXRP, V. n. To play upon the harp:-to dwell. HAUNCH (hknsh), n. The thigh; a hip; rear. HARP'tER, n. A player on the harp. HAUNT (hant), v. a. To resort to; to frequent. HAXRP'ING-IR-ON (harp'ng-!-urn), n. A beard- HAUNT (hhnt), n. A place much frequented. ed dart; a harpoon. [with. HAUNT'ER (hantler), n. One who haunts. HAR-P6ONI, n. A barbed dart to strike whales HAUTtBOY (hh'bite), n. A wind instrument. HAR-POON, V. a. To strike with the harpoon. HAVE: (haiv), v. a. [imp. t.,& pp. had; ind. H'XR-PooN-EERRt, HAR-P6N']ER, n. One who present, I have, thou hast, he has; we, you, throws the harpoon in whale-fishing. they have.] To possess; to enjoy; to hold. HXRP'SI-EHObRD, n. A musical instrument. HA'VE N (hatvn), n. A port; a harbor:-shelter. HARtPY, n. A fabulous winged monster:-ex- HAVIOC,?n. Waste; devastation; destruction. HXR'RI-DXN, n. A decayed strumpet.[tortioner. HAW, n. Berry of the hawthorn:-stnammering. HARtRI-.R, n. A dog for hunting hares; harier. H-A, v. n. To speak slowly, with hesitation. HAXRROW, n. A frame of timber set with teeth. HAWK, n. A voracious bird of prey. HIXR'RRW (hartrS), v. a. To break or cover HAWK, i. n. To fly hawks at fowls:-to force with the harrow:-to tear up; to disturb. up phlegm.-v. a. To cry and sell, as goods. HXRIROW-E1R, n. One who harrows:-a hawk. HAWK'ER., n. A pedler; news-carrier:-one HXRSH, a. Austere; rough; crabbed; morose. who flies hawks; a falconer. [eye. HIiRSH'LY, ad. Sourly; austerely; severely. HAWiK'-EYED (hawk'id), a. Having a keen MIEN, sIRI; lMiVE, NOR, S N; BfLL, BUR, RtLE.-a-, a, soft; E,, hard; a as z; 3 cas gz; am'1 s.

Page  140 HAWKING i40 HEEDFULNESS HAWKtrING, n. The diversion of flying hawks. HEXRT'-BiRtN-ING, n. Heartburn -di'scontenk HAWSi/]R, n. A rope or cable. See H&ALSER. HEART'FELT (h.rtlfflt), a. Felt at heart. HIWITHORN, n. A thorn that bears liaws. HEARTH (harth), n. A place for fire: —a lhome. HAY (1ha), n. Grass dried for fodde: —a kind of HEXRITI-LY (harlte-le), ad. Cordially; sincereHA.YCOCK, n. A heap of fresh hay. [net. HEXRTTI-NESS, n. Cordiality; sincerity. [ly. HAYrLOFT, n. A loft to put hay in. HEARTTLtss, a. Void of affection; spiritless. HAY'-MAK-ER, n. One employed in making hay. HEXARTtLESS-LY, ad. Without coirage; faintly. HA'MOW6 (hamndia), n. A mow or mass of hay. HEXRT/LE.Ss-N-SSy,n. Want of affection. HAYIR]CK (h/'rik), n. A rick of hay. HE.XRTI'-MEND-.ING, a. Causing deep anguish. HAY'STACK (ha'stak), n. A stack of hay. HEXRT'ST'-EA~E (hartstez), n. A plant:-quiet. HAZ fARD, n. Chance; danger:-a game at dice. HEART'-SICK, a. Pained in mind or heart. HAZ'tRD, v. a. To expose to chance; to risk. HEARVTt-STRYiNG, n. A tendon of the heart. IIAZ.XARD-OuS, a. Dangerous; exposed to haz- HEXRT'Y (harte), a. Cordial; sincere; zealous. HAZE, n. Fog; mist; watery vapor. [ard. HItAT (hat), n. Tlie sensation caused by fire: HA'ZEL (ha'zl), n. A shrub bearing a nut. -caloric:-course at a race:-flush; ardor. HAiZEI, (ha'zl), a. Light brown; like hazel. HEAT, v. a. To make hot; to warm:-to rouse. HAiZE.L-NOT, n. The nut or fruit of the hazel. HEAT'.R (hetfer), n. One that heats. IA'ZY (hHaze), a. Dark; foggy; misty. HEAT'H (heth), n. A low shrubi:-a wild tract. HE, pron. The man; the person:-sometimes HEATH'-C6CIZ, A. A species of grouse. used adjectively for male; as, a he goat. HEAtFHEN (he'thni), n. A gentile; a pagan. HErAD (hid), n. The part of an animal thliat HEATHEN (hi'thin), a. Gentile; *pagan; savage. contains the brain:-chief; fore part: —topic. HEA'THEN-1SH (hfttfni-lsh), a. Pagan; savage. HEAD (hld), a. Chief; principal; highest. HIEA/THEN-I'IM (hIethn-izm), n.- Paganism. HEAD (hid), v. a. To lead; to direct; to govern. HEATHiT (hith'e), a. Covered with heath. HEAD/IA*HE (hd'ldk), n. Pain in the head. HTEAVE (hev), v. a. [imp. t. heaved or hove; pp. HEADIBAND (hid'band), n. A fillet; a topknot. heaved.] To lift; to raise; to' throw; to cast. EtAD'DRkiss (hd'tdres), n. Dress of the head. IIAVE, v. n. To breathe with pain'; to pant: HEAD'I-NEsS (hidlde-), n. Hurry; rashness. -to eswell or toss:-to labor; to struggle. HEAD LAND (hid'llld), n. A promontory; cape. HEAVE (hiv), n. A throw:-an effort to vomit. HkAD'LESS (hd'1les), a. Having no lhead:-rash. ItiAV'E]N (hev'vn), n. Expanse of the ky:_ HEAD'LONG (hid'ling), a. Steep: —toughtiess. habitation of the blessed:-Supreme Power. HEAD'L:6NG (h1d'l6ng),'ad. Rashly; hastily. HEAVrEN-sBORN, a. Descended from heaven. HIEAD'PIEOE (Mhdtpes), n. Armnor for the head. HtAVEfr-L.-NESss, a. Supreme excellence. HIrADt-QUAR-TE. R, n. pl.A general rendeivous. HEAV'EN-LY (hev'vn-le), a. Angelic; celestial. HEAD STALL (hdt'st5ql), n. Part of a bridle. IHEAvrEN-WARD, ad. Towa-rds heaven. kEADrSTR6NG (hed'strong), a. Ungovernable. HEAVEI'-EF-'ER-iNG, n. An offering tmade HktAD/WAY n. (JVaut.) Motion of advancing. among the Je'ws. [oppressively. HtADY~ (hidtde), a. Rash; hasty; violent. HhAV'I-LY (hiv'e-le), ad. With weight ot grief; HEAL, v. a. & n. To cure; reconcile, grow well. HAVI.I-NhtS (hivtg-n6s),n.Weight; depression. SREALtA4-LE, a. Capable of being healed. HP.AvtY (hivvve), a. Ponderous:-sorrowful; HEALIiNG,p. a. Tending to cure; mild; gentle. dejected; depressed:-grievous:-sluggish. HkALTH (helth), n. Freedom from bodily pain HEB-D6,V.A-DAL, or HE.B-DOMfA-DA-RY, a. or sickness; a sound state; purity; goodness. Weekly; occurring every week. [pefy. HtitALTnrTL (hlthbffll), a. Sound; salubrious. HIkBE.-TA:TE, v. a. To duill; to blunt; to stuHEALTHtFOL-Ly, tad. In a healthful manner. HhBnE1-TUDE, n. Duluess; obtuseness; bluntHIALTHTFtrL-Nass, n. State of being healthlfuil. HE,. A Hebrew idiom or plrase.[ness. HtIALTH!I-LY, ad. Without sickness or pain. HE'tR.A-ISt, A. A mtan versed in Hebrew. HEhALTHtI-N:SS, n. The s'tate of health. [fikm. HiEBRE W (hetbrd), a. A Jew:-Hebrew tongue. HEALTH'LESS (Mhlthfles), a. Weak; sickly; in- Htr-sBRVicIAN (he-brishl'an), n. A EHebraist. HitALTH'y (hIlthte), a. Enjoying health; hale; HEC'A-T 6n (h(k.a-tSm), n. A sacrifice of a sound: —conducive to health; wholesome. HtICk, n. A rack:-a latch. [hundred cattle. HEAP (lep), n. A pile; accumulation; cluster. HtcrTIC, a. Habitual; constitutional; HEAP, v. a. To throw; to pile; to accumulate. HhC'TI-C4L, protracted:-aflected with conHEAPty (h'pbe), a. Lying in heaps or masses. stitutional fever. [tlreaten. HEAR (hir), v. n. & a. [imp. t. & pp. heard.] HcC'To R, v. a. & n. To bully; to tease; to To perceive by tlie ear; to listen; to hearken. HEC'TOR, a. A bully; one who teases. [&c. HEARD (hbrd), imp. t. & pp. froin hear. HEDQE,. A fence made oftthorhs, slrubs, HEARIER (lier'er), n. One who hears; listener. HtDeQE, v. a. to enclose With a heldge:-to HEAR'ING, n. The sense of perceiving sounds. obstruct:-tor eicircle for defence. HEXR'KEN (har'kn), v. n.To listen; to attend to. HkDCE'HOG, n. An anirmal het with prickles. HEXR' KEN-ER(har'kn-),n. One who heaikens. HhD(qE!ROW, n. A hedge of bushes in a row. HEAR'SAY (her'sa), n. Report t; rumor. [dead. Ht:VD:E'-SPAR-ROW (hidjtspar-ri), a. A bird. HEARSE (hirs), n. A carriage to convey the HElD,v. a. & n. To mind; to regard; to attend, RHEXRT (hart), n. Primary organ of the blood's HEED, n. Care; attefition; caution; regard. motion:-vital part; courage; spirit; affec- HEED'FCL, a. Watchful; cautious; careful. HEXRT-XAiHE (hart'-ak),n.Sorrow;pang.[tion. HEED'FPOL-LY, ad. Attentively; carefully. HEXRT'-BRo-KEN (hirt'-bro-kn), a. Very sor- HEZiDiFYL-NhSS, a. Thie quality of being heedHEXRT'BUtRN, n. Pain in the stomach. [rowful. ful; cautionr; vigilance attention. A,),I,fl,f) 1na; X,,6,56,ti,1, short: A,,1.',U,Y, obsclre.-. kRE',vFAI%~SrivALL; I-t[ai HikR;

Page  141 HiEEDLESS'141 HERMAPHRODITICAL!IEEDLIEtSS, a. Negligent; inattentive; careless. H1tM-QR-RHo6D'AL, a. Relating to the hemorHEEt'LE SS- Ly, ad. Carelessly; inattentively. rhoids or piles. [disease; the piles. HEED LENSS-N SS, n. Carelessness; negligence. HhM'Qo-RHOIDO (hmt'or-rdids), A painful HEEL,.a The hind part of the foot:-the foot. HSerP, n. A plant, and its dressed fibres. HEEL, v. n. To dance:-to lean on one side. HEMP'EN (h6mtpn), a. Made of hemp. HE2EL, v.a. To arm- a cock:-to add a heel to. HEN, n. The female of the cock, or of any bird. HEEL1-PIECE, n. A piece fixed upon the heel. ttNIBA.NE, n. A plant poisonous to poultry. HEFT, n. A handle; a haft:-weight; heaviness. HENCE, ad. From this place, time, or cause. IE9-QTiRA or Hi:'It!RA, n. The Mahometan HENCEtFORTH, ad. From this time forward. epoch or era, -reckoned from July 16, A.D. 622. HENCE-Fot'WARD, ad. From this time forward. HEIFIER (hef'fer), n. A young cow. HiRNCH'MAN, t. A page; an attendant. [kept. HEIGHt-,ito (hlih),interj. Expressing languor. HEN'-C'OOP, n. A cage in which poultry are HE IGHT (hit), a. Elevation; altitude; highness. HEN-DECtA-G6N,:n. A figure of eleven sides. IIEIGT'EN (hittn),v. a. To raise: —to improve. HEN-HEXRT-ED (h6nthart-ed), a. Cowardly. nIEINOVS (hatnus), a. Atrocious; very wicked. HENtPECKED (hintptkt), a. Governed by a wife. HEItNOVS-LY (hi/nus-le), ad. Atrociously. H:EN-ROOST, n. A place where poultry roost. ItEI'NO0VS-Ntss (hatnus-ns), an. Atrociousness. rEP, n. The fruit of the wild brier. See HiP.:HIR (Ar), n. One who inherits; an inheritor. IE-PATIC, a. Relating to the liver:-of a iHIR'tEss (artes), n. A woman who inherits. HE-PATI -CAL, liver-brown color. HdIR'LESS (hrtles), a. Without an heir. HEP'TA H6ItR, an. A system of seven sounds. lHEIR'LO6M (artlom), an. Any furniture or HEP1TA-GON, n. A figure with seven sides. movablewhich descends by inheritance. HEP-TXiG'O-NAL, a. Having seven angles. HfIRt'SIIP (Artshllp), n. The state or privileges HEP1TAXR EHY, n. A government by seven perHELD, imp. t. & pp. from hold. [of an heir. HER, prep. Belonging toea female. [sons. HE'tLI- AC, a. Pertaining to the sun; rising HERtALD, n. An officer who adjusts coats of Hgl-LITA-CAL, or setting in the sun's rays. arms, &c.:-a harbinger:-a proclaimer, crier. HitLl-CAL, a. Spiral; having circumvolutions. HE-RXL'DIC,,a. Relating to heraldry or blazonry. HE-LI-Q-CiNtTR.IC, a. Relating to the sun's HERtALD-RY, n. The art or office of a herald. E_'Lt-Q-TROPE, n. A plant; turnsole. [centre. HERB (6rb), n. A plant without a woody stem. HEtbLX, n. Any thing spiral; a coil. HER-BAiCEOUS (leur-b5'shus), a. Relating to HiLL, a. The place of the devil and wicked HERB'tAqE (Wr'baj), n. Herbs; grass. [herbs. souls:-place of the dead; the grave. [plant. HERB'AL, HER-BAtRI-tM, n. A book of plants. H.L'LE-BORE, n. The Christmas flower; a HERB'AL-IST, n. Oneskilled in herbs; botanist.. EL'LEN-INM, 1 n. A Greek idiom; a Grecism. HER-BIVt'-ROCS, a. Feeding on plants, &c. HIi:L'Lg.-NIsT, an. One skilled in the Greek HAiRB'Y (trbte), a. Like herbs; fill of herbs. language. [or to the Greek tongue. H. R-CPUL.-.N, a. Like Hercules; very strong. H.L-L}:-NSI'TIC, a. Relating to the Hellellists, HERD, n. A number of beasts together; a drove. HRLL'-HSOND, n. A dog of hell:-an agent EHERD, V. n.& a. To run or put in herds; to of hell:-a recreant;.a profligate. [able. associate; to become one of a number. HrLL.ISH, a. Relating to hell; infernal; detesta- HERD'IMAN, n. One employed in tending herds. HELLtI.SH-NSe,,. Extreme wickedness. HERE, ad. In this place:-in the present state. HEiLM, n,. The apparatus by which a ship is HEREt'A-BOTS, ad. About or near this place. steered: —place of direction: —ahelmet. HERtE~~F/TE R, ad. In time to come; in some HEL!MET, n. Armor for the head; head-piece. future time; insome future state or time. HELQT, n. A Spartan slave; a slave.' HERE-AFITE:R, n. A future state. ELP, va. a. To assist; to support:-to avoid. HERE-BYt, ad. By this. [ed; inheritable. HELP, n. Assistance; aid; support; succor. HE-RDI.D'-TA-BLE, a. Capable of being inheritHELP1ER, n. One who helps; an assistant. HiR-E-DIT'.A-ME NT, n. (Law.) An inheritance. IIELPrFOL, a. Giving help; useful; salutary. HE -RE D'I-TA-RI-L.Y ad. By inheritance. HELP'LFftL-Nss, in. Assistance; usefulness. HE.:REDt.I-T.A-Ry, a. Descending by inheritance.; HELPtLESS, a. Wanting help orsupport; feeble. HE:RE-INI, ad. In this. [transmissible. HELPILESS-LY, ad. Without help or succor. H:ERE-INtT, ad. Into this. HELPILES S-NEsS, n. Want of ability. HERE-OFt, ad. From this; of this. HELfTER-SKltTL'T.R, ad. Confusedly.[ Vulgar.] HEREONt, HERE-tuP-6N', ad. Upon this. [esy. HELVE (helv), n. Handle of an axe. [zerland. HE-RE'Y~I-A;XRH (-zhe-iark), n. A leader in herHIL-VITrIC, a. Relating to;Helvetia or Swit- HERtE-sY, n. An opinion not orthodox:-sect. HtEM,n. The edge of a garment:-margin. HERI'E-TIC, n. One who is given to heresy. HEMs, v.a. To form a hem on:-to border, skirt. HE-R /T.I-CAL, a. Containing heresy; heterodox. HiE, v.,n. To utter a noise expressed by hem. HE-RE:TI.-CAL-LY, ad. In an heretical manner. HItMfI:(hem'e). in composition, signifies half. HERE-TO-FOREt, ad. Formerly; before this H.EMIi-PLE.f-Y, n. Paralysis of one side. HERE-TO', HERE-TN-TO', ad. To this. [time. HkXII-SPHERE (hem'e-sfer), n. Half of a globe. HERhEWITH, ad. With this;accompanying tliis. HEM-I-SPIHPER'tI, a. Halfround; contain- H.E:R1.-QT, n. A fine paid to the lord of a manor. HtEM-I-SPHiR.tI-CiL, 5 ing half asphere. HER'I-TAIE, n. An inheritance; an estate. HEhMIiS-T[Et or HE-MiStTIZH, n. Half a verse. HER-MXPHtIRO-DITE, a. One who is of both IHtMtLOCK, n. A tree:-a poisonous plant. HER-MAPHIRO-DITE, a. Of both sexes. [sexes. HItMOR-RH.HAE (htmQor-rraj), n. A flux of blood. HER-MXPH-RQ-DITIjC, a. Partaking of HEM-QR-R HiXt.'C, a. Relating to hemorrhage. HER-MXPH-RQ-DITfT-CAL, ~ both sexes. tMIEN, SIHR; MCV)E,;NKO, SilN; BOLL, BiUiR, IRtLE.-,, so, ft.,, G,kard; ~ as z; O asgz;: HIS.

Page  142 HERMENEUTIC — 142 HIPPOGRIFF HE R-M;.-NEUFTIC,? a. Explaining; inter- HYD't.-OtS-Ly, ad. Horribly; dreadfully. HIER-ME-NU'TI-CAL, preting; exegetical. HiDE -OUS -NESS, n. Horribleness; dreadfulness. Hni-aIE-NEU'TICS,; 7. pl. Science of interpre- HiiE (hi), v. n. To hasten; to go in haste. tation; exegesis; interpretation. HI'E-iARE.H, n. The chief of a sacred order. HEtR-MHETIIC, a. Chemical:-completely HI-E-RARHAL, a. Relating to a hieH. R-MHETtI-CAL, closing; air-tight. HI-L-RARHtI' CAL,! rarch, or a hierarchy. HEIR-Mt.T'I-C.AL-LY, ad. Chemically:-closely. =-xif'R-4K-~, n. Ecqlesiastical government. HER'MIT, n. An anchoret; a devout recluse. HItE. R-O-GLYPH, n. A syinbolical characHIRtMlT-AqE, n. A hermit's habitation:-a HI-E R-O-GLY'PH"IC, ter:-tlhe art of writingin HER'MiT-:SS, n. A female hermit. [wine. picture; sculpture-writing or picture-writing. HIER-MiT'i-CAL, a. Relating or suitable to a I1R-ER-O-GLYPHtIC, a. Emblenmatical; reHERtNI-A, n. [L. (JIed.) A rupture. [hermit. HI-ER-Q-GLYPHrI-CAL, lating o, or consistHEt0R, n.; pl. HEIROE.. A brave man. ing of, hieroglyphics. [ly. HEl-RTIC, ~ a. Relating to, or like, a hero; HI-E.R-O-GLPH'I-CAL-LY, ad. EmblematicalHE-ROt.I-CAL, brave; noble; illustrious. HI-E-ROG'RA-PHY, n. Hloly or sacred writing. HEl-RO'.I-C.L-LY, HE-RO6'IC-LY, ad. With her- HIE-RO-MHAN-CY, 1. Diviuation by sacrifices. oism or valor; bravely; nobly. HI1-RIO -PH NT, a. Expounder of sacred things. HRR'tO-NE or HEIRO-INE, n. A female hero. HIGIGLE, v. a. To chaffer; to haggle:-to peddle. HkR'O-i~~ or HVERO-IHM, n. Bravery; valor. HIG'GLE-D~Y-PIGGLE-D DY ad. Confusedly. H-RIOQN, n. A bird that feeds on fish, frogs, &c. HIG1GLER, n. One who hawks or higgles. RHIRRING, n. A small sea-fish; white-bait, &c. HIGH (Il), a. Elevated; exalted; lofty:-dear. HEiR7, pron. Possessive of she; belonging to her. HIGH (li), ad. Aloft:-aloud:-profoundly. HER SCHEL (-shlel), n. A planet. See URANUS. HiGHt-BLOWN (hl'blen), a. Swelled with wind. BERSE, n. (Fort.) A kind of lattice or portcullis. HiGH't-BRN (hi'born), a. Of noble extraction. HER-SELF', pron. A female individual. HIGII'-FLI-ER, n. One extravagant in opinion. Ht.~II-TAN-CY, n. Uncertainty; suspense. HIGH'-FLOWN (hitflen), a. Proud; extravagant. HE_'I-TATE, v. n. To be doubtful; to pause. HIIGtHLAND (hi'land), n. A mountainous region. HER-I-TkATIQN,n.Doubt:-a stopping in speech. HIG-H'LAND-PER (h'land er), n. A mountaineer. HIES-PV'RI-AN, a. Western; being in the west. HIGHI'LY(h'le), ad. Aloft:-in a great degree. HETTER-O-CLITE, n. An irregular noun. HIGH'-MIND-ED, a. Magnanilnous:-proud. HtT-EIR-Q-CLITtlC, a. Irregular; deviat- HIGHtNNI.SS (hitnes), n. Elevation; dignity. HET-ER-o-CLlT/I-CAL, ing from the coin- HGH'-SEA-SONED (h1se-znd), a. Piquant. mon rule. [unsound in doctrine. HIGH1-SPIRfIT-ND, a. Bold; daring; insolent. HET/E.R-o-DOX, a. Heretical; not orthodox; HIGHt-WA-T'ERRn. The utmostflow of the tide. HkiTtgR-OQ-D6X-Y,n.Quality of being heterodox. HIGH -WAY (hli-wa'), n. Great road; public road. HtT-E'-Ro-(E-NtitI-TY,n. Opposition of nature. HIGHtWAY-MAN (hi'wa-man), n. A robber. HitT-E-RQ-EtI'NE-O DS, a. Dissimilar in nature. HIGH1-WROUGHT (himrlwt),a. Highly-finished. HEW (hui), v. a. [imip. t. hewed; pp., hewn or HI -LARI-TY, n. Mirth; merriment; gayety. hewed.] To cut with an axe; to chop; to form. HILL, n. An elevation of ground less than a HEW'ER (Ihaier), n. One who hews wood, &c. HILtLOCK, n. A little hill; a knoll. [mountain. HkX'4-IHORD, n. (JMus.) Scale of six notes. HIL1LY, a. Full of hills; unequal in surface. HEX'A-GON, n. A figure of six sides or angles. HILT, n. The handle of a sword, dagger, &c. HE.-XAG'O-NAL, a. Having six sides or corners. HIM, pron. The objective case of he. HtX-A-HE'DR.AL, a. Relating to a hexahedron. HIM'SELF, pron. (einpliatical). He or him. HEX-A-HE'DRQN, in. (Geom.) A cube. HIN, n. A Jewish measure often pints. [ward. IH:-.XM'E-TER, n. A verse or line of six feet. HIND, a. [comp. hinder; sup. hindmost.] BackHEtX-XNtG —LAR, a. Having six angles. HIND, n. The female of the red deer:-a boor. HiXtA-STYLE, n. A building with six columns HINfDER, v. a. To obstruct; to stop; to impede. HEY (ha), interj. An expression of joy.[in front. HIN'DEIR, v. n. To cause impediment. HEYrDXY (ha'da),interj. Expressingexultation. HIN'DER-4NCE, n. That which hinders; an HI-A/TVS,n. [L.] An aperture; a gaping breach. HYN'DRANCE, impediment; an obstruction. HI-BR'NNAL, a. Belonging to winter; wintry. HINDIER-MOST, a. Last. See HINDHOST. HI-BsER'NI-AN, a. Relating to Ireland. HINDtMOST, a. Last; that comes in the rear. HI-BiER'NI-CIlsM, n. An Irish idiom; a bull. HIN:D66f, n. An aboriginal of Hindostan. HI-BISTCVs, n. A genus of showy plants. HINq:E, n. A joint on which a door, &c., turns. i1HICtCOUGH, HICKRVP (hlk'kup or hik'kof), n. HIN:E,v. a. To fulrnish with hinges:-to bend. A spasmodic affection of the diaphragm and HIN(E, V. n. To turn, as on a hinge; to hang. glottis. [coughl. HINT, v. a. & n. To bring to mind; to allude. IIHICtCOUGH, HICtIVP, v. n. To utter a hic- HINT, n. A remote suggestion; an intimation. HIiCK'O-RY, n. A large North American tree. HIP, n. Joint of the thigh:-fruit of the brier. HID, HIDIDEN (hid'dn). See HIDE., [man. HIPPED (11lpt), a. [Corruption of hypochondriHI-DXL'GO, n. [Sp.] A kind of Spanish noble- HIP'PISH, ac.] Low in spirits; much HIDE, v. a. & n. [imp. t. hid; pp. hid or hidden.] HIP'PQ-CXAMP, n. A sea-horse. [dejected. To conceal; to cover; to protect; to lie hid. HIP-PO-CtNITIUR, n. A fabulous monster, HIDE, n. Skin of an animal:-measure of land. half horse and half man. HIDEt-AND-SIEKt, n. A play among children. nHPIPo-CRaXs, n. A medicated or spiced wine. HIDEJ'-IoND, a. Having the skin close. HBPIPQ-DROME, n. A course for horse-races. HID'.-O[9S, a. Horrible; dreadful; shocking. HIPrPQ-GRIFF, n. A fabulous'winged horse. LE~l~oief v. aong; i,.YiSf.~. slieort; AE.I.O.U.Y. obscure.-FAREFXiRFtST,FALL; HtIR,t HiER;

Page  143 HIPPOPOTAMUS 143 HOMOGENEAL HIP-PO-P6TTtA-MiS, n. The river-horse. ItOE (he), n. A tool used in gardening, &c. HIPtSHa6T, a. Sprained or dislocated in the hip. 1IoE (h1), v. a. To cut or dig with a hoe. HIRE, v. a. To engage for pay: —to let; to bribe. HOGn, n. The general name of swine:-a broom., HIRE, n. Reward; recompense; wages. HOG'COTE, n. A house for hogs; a hogsty. HIlRELI.Nf,rn. One who is hired; a mercenary. HOG-FTt-E.L, HOG'E.T, n. A two-year-old HIREILING, a. Serving for hire; mercenary. Hato)ISH, a. Like a hog; brutish; selfish.[ewe. HIR-SUTE', a. Rough; hairy; rugged; shaggy. HlGt.sIaSH-NhSS, n. Brutality; selfishness. HIt (hi.z), proa.; possessive of he. Of him. Ho'GtHERD, n. A person who tends hogs. HIIS'PD, a. Having stiff hairs or bristles. HoG'ItLAD (hSgz'hed), n. A large barrel or HISS, v. n. To utter a noise as a serpent. cask:-sixty-three gatllons, or half a pipe. HISS, v. a. To condemn by hissing; to disgrace. HOG'-SHEAR-ING, an. Much ado about nothing. HISS, n. The voice of a serpent, &c.:-censure. HOGISTv, Ifo6GPtN,'s?. An enclosure for hogs. HlSS.ING, n. The noise of a serpent, &c. HOG/WASH (htgfwtsh), n. Draft given to swine. HIST, interj. Exclaniation commanding silence. HOiDEN (hilTdn), an. A rude, awkward girl. HIS-TO'RI-AN, n. A writer of facts and events. HI1ST, v. a. To raise or lift up; to heave. HIS-T(iRIc;C, _ a. Relating to, consisting of, HOIST, n. A lift; the act of raising; a lifting. HIS-TdR'I-CAL, j or contained in, history. HO'TYT'-TOiTY, interj. Noting surprise. HIS-TOR1IJ-CAL-LY, ad. In the manner of history. HOLD, v. a. [imnp. t. & pp. held or holden.] HIS-TO-RI-OGtRA-PIER,, it. Writerof history. To grasp; to keep; to retain; to contain. HJS-T6-RI-OGitRA-PHY, n. Business of an histori- HOLD, v.n. To stand; to last; to refrain. HIS'TQ-Ry, n. A narrative of past events. [an. H-OILD, a. A grasp; support; power:-custodty. HIS-TRI-iON'IC, HtIS-TR.I-6N'I-CAL, a. Relating HOLD'BXCK, n. A let; a hinderance; obstacle. to the stage; theatrical; dramatic. HO)LD'tER, n. One that holds:-a tenant. HIS'TRI-Q-NiMi, n. Theatrical representation. HOiLD'FAST, a7. A catch; hook; support; hold. HIT, v. a. & n. [imp. t. & pp. hit.] To strike; HOLE, n. A cavity; a perforation; a cell. to touch; not to miss; to reach; to attain, suit. H6OL'I-DAY, a. Anniversary celebration:-day HIT; 7t. A-stroke; a chance; a lucky chance. for amusement. See HOLYDAY. [title. HITCH, v. a. & n. To catch; to move by jerks. HO'LI-NaSS, n. Sanctity; piety:-the pope's HITCA, n. A catch; any thing that holds. HQL-LOt, HQL-LOA' (hul-l6'), interj. Noting a HITH:ER, ad. To this place:-to this end. call; a word used in calling. [Holland. HITtE.ER, a. Nearer; towards this part. HOLtLAND, a. A fine sort of linen, made in HIT HER-MOST, a. Nearest on this side. HOL'LOW (h1l'l), a. Excavated; having a HITH'ER-TO, ad. To this time; yet; till now. void within; not solid:-noisy:-not faithful. HITH1ER-WARD, HITHi'ER-WARD~, ad. This HOLLOW (bh11S1), n. Acavity; cavern; hole; way towards this place. [-a society. HOL1LOW (hdl'l]), v. a. To make hollow. [pit. HIVE, n. A box or artificial receptacle of bees: H6L'LQW-NhISS (hol'lg-ngs), n. A cavity:_ HIVE, v. a. & an. To put into hives:-to reside. I6lOLLY, n. An evergreen tree. [deceit. HivEs, n. pl. The disease called croup. HOL'LY-H6CK, n. Atall, flowering garden-plant. HO, interj. Commanding attention; attend! HOLM (hmrn), n. A river isle:-evergreen oak. HOAR (her), a. White or gray with age or frost. HO6L'Q-CXUST, n. A whole burnt sacrifice. HO1ARD (hard), n. A store laid up; a treasure. 1tOLISTER, n. A case for a horseman's pistol. HOARD., V. a. & 71. To store; to lay in hoards. HO'LY, a. Religious; pure; immaculate; sacred. HOAR'-FRiOST (htrffrist), n. A white frost. IIOL'Y-DAY, a. A festival day. See HOLIDAY.!IOARtHoiND, n. A plant. See HOREHOUND. HOS'LY-GHOST (h6'le.-b st), n. The Holy Spirit. HOAAR'I-NdSS, a. The state of being hoary. H6OM'AqE, as. Service; fealty; duty; respect. HOARSE (hors), a. Having the voice rough. HO5ItAqE, v. a. To reverence;to pay honor to. HOARSEtLY (hirs'Ie), ad. With a rough voice. HOME, n. One's house, dwelling, or country. HOARSE'NEss, a. Roughness of voice. HOME, a. Domnestic:-close:-direct; severe. HOAR1y (hltre), a. White; gray with age; hoar. HOME, ad. To one's home:-to the point or HOAX (heks), n. An imposition; a deception. person; pointedly; directly; closely. HOAX (111ks), v. a. To deceive; to impose upon. HOMEr'BsRN, a. Native; domestic; not foreign. HOB, as. A clown:-a fairy:-part of a grate: HOSME:BRiD,a.Native; plain; artless; domestic. -nave of a wheel; a hub.-See HUB. HS6MErtFLT, a. Felt within; inward; private. IIOB'BLE, v. n. To walk lamely; to limp. HOME'LESS, a. Wanting a home. HOBFBLE,n. Uneven,awkward gait:-difficulty. HOME'LI-NASSS, n. Plainness; coarseness. HOB'BY, na. A hawk; a nag:-a favorite object. HIOME'LY, a. Plain; not elegant; coarse; rude. H6BIBY-HORSE, n. A stick on which boys HOMr3'MADE,a. Made at home; plain. ride astride:-a favorite object or pursuit. HSOE1mR, n. A Hebrew measure of 11 bushels. HOB-GOBILIN, n. A frightful apparition. HOME'SPtN, a. Made at home; plain; homely. HOBtNAIL, n. A nail used in shoeing a horse: HOMEtSTtAD, n. A house with its buildings. -a clownish person, used in contempt. HOMEtWARD, HOME'WARD ad. Towards HOB'NOB, ad. A familiar call in drinking. H6M-I-CItDAL, a. Murderous; bloody. [home. H6CK,n. The joint above the fetlock: —a wine. HOItM'-CIDE, n. Murder; manslaughter:-one HnOcCVS-PO'cU S, n. A juggler:-a cheat:-trick. who kills a man; a man-slayer. [tion. IlOD, n. A trough used for carrying mortar. HI6MtI'-LY, n. A discourse read to a congregaH6DrE'I-PODfE, n. A mixed mass; hotchpotch. HoIt/.I-NY, HOMtMQO-NY,i?. Food made of maize. tIO-DI-ER'NAL, a. Of this day; of to-day. HO-MQ-CtN'TRIC, a. Having the same centre. HDMYIAN, n. A laborer that carries a hod. HO-MQ-q1'NE.-.AL, a. Homogeneous; cognate. MIEN, SiR; M6VYJE NOR, StN; BOLL, BUjR, RtLE. —, A, soft; ~, &, hard; ~ as z -: as gz; THIS.

Page  144 IOMOGENEOUS 144 - HOSPITAL HO-MrQ-G:ENE-OPs, a. Having the same nature. ICORINET, n. A very large sort of wasp. HQ-MOL1Q-GOiS, a. Proportional to each other. H6RN'PIPE, n. A British dance:-a wind inHtQ-MO6NY~-MOJS, a. Equivocal; ambiguous. strument; a sort of pipe:-a tune. IQ-M6NIY-MY, n. An equivocation; ambiguity. HtRNfST6NE, n. A kind of blue stone. HO-Mi6TIO-No0S, a. Having the same sound. HORNIY, a. Made of horn: —hard; callous. H6NE, n. A stone for whetting razors,&c. [just. HQ-ROGtRA-PHY, -. An account of the hours. H6NtEST (on'est), a. Upright; true; chaste; H6R.QO-L6QE, n. A clock; a timepiece. Ho6N/' ST-LY (en'est-le), ad. Uprightly; justly. HQ-R6OL1oQ-y, n. Art of constructinlg timepieces. HONIES-TY (en'es-te), n. Justice; virtue; purity. HOQ-ROtt'E-TRY, n. Art of measuring tinme. 6ON'EY (htin'ne),n. Sweet produceof bees, &c. HORtO-SCOPE, n. The aspect of the heavenly HONrIE -BAG, n. The stomach of the honey-bee. bodies at the hour of one's birth. H6NfEY-CCOMB (hin'ne-k6m), n. Cells for hon- HRItBI-BLE, a. Dreadful; terrible; shocking. HoN'EY- DEW (-du),n. A sweet substance. [ey. H6ORRI-BLE-NESS, n. Dreadfulness; terribleHON'EY-MOON, n. The first month after mar- Ho6R'R-BLY, ad. In a horrible manner. [ness. riage. [woodbine; a fragrant flower. H6OR'RID, a. Terrible; dreadful; shocking. H6N'EY-SUC-KLE, n. An ornamental plant; I(iR'/RID-LY, ad. Terrifically; shockingly. HONIEYED (huln'nid), a. Covered with honey. H6RtRID-NESS, n. Hideousness; enormity. HON'QR (en'nur), a. Dignity; high rank; repu- HOR-RIFIIC, a. Causing horror; terrific. tation; fame; magnanimity; respect; a title. HIRtR'OR, n. Terror mixed with hatred; dread. H6ON'OR (oninur), v. a. To reverence; to dignify. HORSE, n. A quadruped:-a wooden machine. H6NI.OR-A- BLE (en'nur-a-bl),a. Having honor; HOSRSE'rBXCK, n. The back of a horse. illustrious; noble; magnanimous; generous. I{ORS1E'BEAN, n. A sort of bean given to horses. HiO N R-A-BLY (on'nur- -ble), ad. With honor. HORSE/BL IK, n. A block, foot-stone, or step, H6NQ)-RA-RY (onio-ra-re), a. Conferring honor. used in mounting a horse. HOOD (hod), n. A covering for the head. [hide. HORStE'BOAT, n. A boat moved by horses. [nut. HOO:D'WINK (hfddwink), v. a. To blind; to HoRsE'tCHEtT-NVT, n. A flowering tree, and its H66F, n. The horny part of a beast's foot. HMRSE'FLY, n. Fly that stings horses; gadfly. HOO6FED (h6ft), a. Furnished with hoofs. HORSE'GUXRDS (hlrs'gardz), n. pl. Cavalry. HooKt (hfik), n. Any thing bent so as to catch. HORSE'HAIR (hirs'lhar), n. The hair of horses. HooR (hfik), v. a. To catch; to insnare. HORSE'LXUGH (hibrstlf), n. A loud, rude lagh. HOOK (hflk), v. n. To bend; to have a curve. HORSEtLEECH, n. A leech that bites horses. HOOKED (hk'ted or hflkt), a. Bent; curvated. HORSE/LlT-TER, n. A carriage hung upon HOOP (hfp or h16p), n. A band of wood or metal. poles, and borne by and between two horses. HOOP (hbp or h6p), v. a. To bind with hoops. H6RSE'LoAD, n. As much as a horse can carry. HOOP, v. n. To shout; to make an outcry.. HORSE/MAN, n. One skilled in horses; a rider. HOOP, n. A shout:-measure containing a peck. HORSEtMAN-SHIP, n. Art of managing horses. HOOPIING-C6UGH' (h6p'ing-k6f'), n. A con- HORSE'MXR-TEN, n. A large kind of bee. vulsive cough, so called from its noise; HORSEfMILL, n. A mill turned by a horse. whooping-cough. [as an owl. H6RSrE1PLAY (hdrstpla),n. Coarse, rough play. HOOT, v. n. To shout, as in contempt; to cry H6RSEtPOND, n. A pond for horses. HIOOT, V. a. To drive with noise and shouts. HbRSEtRACE, n. A race between horses. HOOT, n. A clamor; a loud shout; a noise. HORSE'RAD-SH, n. A plant, and acrid root. H6P,v. n. Tojump; to skip; to leap on one leg. HORSEtSHOE (hiirs'shu), n. A shoe for horses. HiP, n. A plant:-a dance:-jump on one leg. HbRSE'STEAL-ER, n. A thief who steals horses. HOP1-BIND, n. The stem of the hop plant. HORSEtWAY, n. A way for horses. HOPE, n. Desire united with expectation. HORSE1WHIP, n. A whip to strike a horse with. HOPE, v. n. To live in expectation of some good. HORSE'WHIP,v. a. To strike with a horsewhip. HOPE, v. a. To expect with desire;.to long for. HOR-TAtTIQN, n. Exhortation; act of exhortinlg. HoPE'FOL, a. Full of hope; promising. [hope. HOR'TA-TiYE, a. Encouraging; advising; HOPE'FIL-LY, ad. In a hopeful manner; with HORT'TA-TO-RY, containing or expressing exHOPE'F0L-NhSS, n. Promise or prospect of good. hortation; persuasive. [ure. HOPE!LE.SS, a. Wanting hope; despairing. HOR-TI-CtLT't-RAL, a. Relating to horticultHOPEtLi.SS-LY, ad. In a hopeless manner. H6R'T.-CULT-iVRE (hir'te.-klt-yur), n. The HiOPtpE.R, In. One who hops:-a box; a basket. art of cultivating gardens; art of gardening. HO'RAL, HO'.A-RY, a. Relating to an hour. HOR-TI-CriLTtI-RIST, n. One skilled in hortiHORDUE, n. A clan; a migratory crew; a gang. culture; a gardener. [garden. HO-RI'ZQN, n. The line that bounds the view. HORT'V —LAN (hirt'yu-lan), a. Relating to a. HOR-.-Z6N'TAL, a. Parallel to the horizon; H*OR'TVS sic'cus, n. Specimens of plants dried. level:-near the horizon. [net. Hop-XN'NA, n. An exclamation of praise to God. HO6R-I-Z6NtTAL-LY, ad. In a horizontal man- HOVE, n. Stockings; covering for the legs:-a HORN, n. A' hard substance growing on the tube or pipe for conducting water. heads of some quadrupeds:-awind instrument Hb'tIER (h6'zher), n. Maker or seller of hose. HiRN'BEAtt,n. A tree. [of nusic. HOStPI-TA-BLE, a. Attentive or kind to stranHORN'BLOW-.R, n. One who blows a horn. getrs; entertaining strangers gratuitously. HORN'BOOK (hlrnbaki), n. A child's first book HMSIPI-T.A-BLE-NhESS, n. Kindness to strangers. of instruction; a primer. HoStPI-TA-BLY, ad. With kindness to strangers. H6RNtED, a. Having horns:-like a horn. H6SIPI-TAL (hts'pe-tal or os'pe9-tal), n. A buildHORN5IE-R, n. One who works or deals in horn. ing for the sick, lunatics, the wounded, &c.',dS,Ol, gtg; X,R,n,6i4,;,9, short; A,,l,Q,V,Y, obscurs.-FARE,FXR,XAST,FsLL; H:IR, HER;

Page  145 HOSPITALITY 145 HUNCH HtS-PI-TXLTI-T Y, n. Quality of being hospitable. HO1*L, v. n. To cryt as a wolf, or as one in disIIQS-P"T.I-rtm (hgs-pishl'e-m), n. A monastery tress:-to make a loud noise, as the wind. serving as an inn for entertaining travellers. H6OrL,n. The cry of a wolf or dog:-ery of dis IHiST, n. One who entertains anotlher:-a land- H6T*VL'NG, n. The cry of one that howls. [tress. lord:-army:-multitrlde:-co nsecrated waler. Hovv-so-i v'E R, ad. Although; however. 6HOS'TA4E, n. One given in pledge as security HOV, n. A small vessel, usually rigged as asloop. for the performance of conditions; surety. HOB, n. The nave of a wheel:-a mark; target. HOST1.SS, n. A female host:-a landlady. HiUBB0iB, n. A confusion; a tutnult. [Vulgar. HOS'TILE, a. Adverse; opposite; inimnical. HJCIKLE —BACKED (hblu'kl-b6akt), a. Crooked HOS'TiLE-LY, ad. In a hostile manner. in the shoulders or baclk; crook-backed. HQS-TILTI-TY, a. The practice of war, open war: HOC KS'T R, n. A retailer of small wares; pedler. -enmity; animosity; hatred; ill-will. HOD'DLE, v.. n. & a. To crowd or press together. HiOS'TLER. (6slgr), n. One who has the care qf HI(DIDLE, ai. A crowd; a tumlult; confqsion. horses at an inn or stable. [eager. HUE (hu), n. Color; tint: —a clainor; shouting. IOT, a. Having heat; fiery:-furious; ardent; HUFF,?. Swell of anger or arrogance:-a bully. HOT1BE.D, n. A bed of earth made hot, by the HOFF, v. n. & a. To bluster; to storm; to swell. fermentation of dung, for rearing early plants. iHtFFI'ISH, a. Arrogant; insolent; petulant. HOTIBRAINED (hdt'brand),a. Violent; furious. HtFF'ISH-NESS, n. Petulance; arrogance. HI6T!-CCC-KLE,. pl. A kind of play or game. HiG, v. a. To embrace fondly:-to hold fast. HQ-TELt, n. A genteel inn; a public house. HuG, n. Close embrace; a gripe in wrestling. HOTt'HIAD-ED, a. Violent; passionate. HUEE, a. Vast; very great; enormous. HOITtHOdSE3, n. An enclosure kept warm for HUtEt'LY, ad. Inmensely; enormously; greatly. rearing tender plants, and ripening fruits. HU E'NESS, n. Enormous bulk; vast extent. HOTtLY, ad. With heat; not coldly; violently. IIut UE.-NOT (hl'lge-ndt), n. A French Calvinist. HOT'SPUR, a. A violent, passionate man: — HOLK, n. The body of a ship:-an old vessel. a kind of pea of speedy growth. HOLI., n. A husk.; a covering:-body of a ship. HOUGH (hok), n. The ankle joint of a horse. HIULL, v. a. To peel:-to pierce the hull of. HOUGH (hlak), v. a. To hainstring: —to cut up. HULL'Y, a. Having hulls; husky. [mock. HO1 ND, n. A sort of dog used in the chase. HUM, v. n. a; a. To sing low:-to buzz: —tr HOOND, v. a. To set on the chase -to hunt. HM, n. A buzzing noise:-a jest; a hoax. aHRa (oar), n. The 24th part of a natural day; HUM, iatesj. Implying doubt arnd deliberation. 60 minutes: —particular time:-a goddess. HUlMAN, a. Belonging to man or mankind. HiOOR'tGL.S (ioartglhs), n. A glass to show time. HV-iMANE1, a. Kind; civil; benevolent; tender. Hi6RtHtND (ar'hdand), n. The hand of a clock HU-MzrANE:LY, ad. Kindly; with good nature. or watch whichl points out the hour. [adise. IIs- iMAN.I-Ty, n. The nature of man: —manHO0'RI (hUt're), n. A Mahometan nymph of par- kind:-benevolence; pllilology:-polite liter. UOjRa'LY (uartle), a. Happening every hour. HUIBmAN-IZE, v. a. To render humang. [ature. HOR'LY (Oiar'le ), ad. Every hour; frequently. HU-MAN-KINDf, n. Theraceofman; nankind. Hai0sE, n. A place of human abode:-a family; *HUIMAN-LY, ad. After the manner of men. a race: —a household:-a legislative body. IIHUM'BLE (hlmtbl or m'rbl), a. Not proud; HOUSE, v. a. To harbor; to shelter; to cover. modest; submissive; lowly of spirit; low. HOSBEITBREAK-.R (hifis'brahk-er), n. A burglar. IHNa1'BLE, v. a. To make humble; to crush. HOOSE'BREAK-ING, Ia. Crime of breaking into IHlOM'BLE-BEE, n. A large, buzzing, wild bee. a house for unlawful purposes by daylight. ItItsH/BLy, ad. Without pride; with humility. H6O0SE'HOLD, n. A family living together. H01MtBOG-, n. An imposition. [Low.] HIOUSEtHOLD-ER, n. An occupier of a house. H1t6MBt'G, v. a. To cheat; to impose upon. H6OSEtHIOLD-ST0FF, a. Furniture of a house. HM/'DRr0~, n. A stupid person; a drone. HOi5SE'K:EP-E.R, n. One who keeps a house. HUtME-RAL, a. Belonging to the shoulder. H-OSE'K1r EP-ING, n. Management of a house. H)msa.-ROs, n. Cylindrical bone of the arm. HUOSEtLEEK, n. A plant tenacious of life. HtiOj.i, a. Wet; moist; damp; watery. HOOSEtL.ESS, a. Wanting an abode or a house. IHI-MIDoI-TY, n. Moisture; dampness; wetness. HUOSEtkMAD, n. A female menial servant. HY-MIL-I-r'TIoQN n. Act of humbling; descent HO5SE'ROOM, n. Space in a house. [houlse. from -greatness; abasement; mortification.. H6OSE'WARM-.NG, n. A feast on entering a new H.U-TML.-Ty, n. Freedom from pride; lowliness. 1IHOUSEIWIFE (hiiztwf or hiihs'wif), n. The HtMVI.INNG-BYRD, n. A very small bird. mistress of a family; a female economist. IItI'tMOQR (y'mpur or hfi'mur), n. Moisture: —. JHOUSE'WIFE -RV (htiztwif-re), n. Domestic -disposition; turn of mind:-whimn; fancy: or fenlale management or economy. -facetiousness; wit:-cutaneous eruption. HOJ'.ING, n. Houses collectively:-a saddle IHOUMOR (yaimrur),v. a. To gratify; to indulge. HOVE, imp. t. of heave. [cloth; horse-cloth. I H'.MO-RAL (yinmo-ral), a. Relating to humors. H6OVEL, n. A shed: —mean habitation; cottage. HUT-MO-RIST (y'inmo-rst), n. A jester; a'wag. itOV'ER or HOV'tER, v. n. To hang in the air:- HqMOQ-RODS (yu'mo-rus), a. Jocose; pleasanrt. HOW (hiu), ad. In what manner. [to wander. HO'.MQ-aROS-LY (yfumo-rus-le), ad. Jocosely. tHO*-BEtIT, ad. Nevertheless; notwithstanding. HUOMQR-SOHE (ya'mur-surn), a. Petulant; odd. HO*-v'-'ER, ad. IIn whatsoever manner, at all [IDMP, n. Protuberance of a crooked back. events; at least; nevertheless; yet. HtHMPIBACK, n. A crooked or hunched back. HOtIT'TZ, HaO*/IT-ZER, n. A piece of ord- HONCH, v. a. To jostle:-to croolk, as the back. nance of larger calibre than a cannon. HONCH, n. A hump; a bunch:-a push. MWIEN, siRt; M6VE, N6R, SiSN; BL, BsR, JLE. -,, sift; 0,, hard; i as z; X as gz; THIs. 13

Page  146 HUND RED 146 HYPOCRISY HitNtNDRD, a. Ten multiplied by ten. [county. 17-A-CYNTHINE, a. Of, or resembling, hyaHJNIDRI.D, n. The number 100:-a part of a cinths. [the Sevea Stars. HiJNfDRE DTH, a. The ordinal of a hundred. HY.A-DE, HrADX, n. pl. A cluster of stars; HUNG, imp. t. &pp. of hag. Suspended. HY. A-LINE, a. Glassy; crystalline. HUN ER R(hlng1'&er), n. An eager desire or want HY/BR.ID, a. Mongrel; of different species. of food; a craving appetite:-violent desire. HiBIRi-DOUS, a. Of different species; hybrid. HrUNI.:R (hlng'ger), v. an. To feel hunger. HYtDRA, n. [L.] A monster withi many heads. HIN'Aa:ERE D (hiing'erd), a. Famished; starved. HY-DRAN1tQl-A, n. A plant and its flower. HUNIGtR1-LY (hlnlg'gre-le), ad. With hunger. HYDR.ANT, n. A pipe for discharging water. HUN'GRY (hling'gre), a. Being in want of food. HY-DRAUILIC, a. Relating to hydraulics. HUNKS, n. A covetous, sordid wretch; a miser. HY-DRU!LiS, n. pl.. The science of the motion H11NT, v. a. & n. To chase; to pursue; to search. of liquids and of the effects they produce. HUNT, n. A pack of hounds:-cchase.; pursuit. HY'DRO-C ELE, n. (JMed.) Watery collection. HUNT'tR, n. One that hunts animals; huntsman. HY-DRO-CEPHI/A-LtS, n. Dropsy of the brain. HUNTtING, n. The diversion of the chase; hunt. HV'DRQ-tEN, n'. A colorless gas, which, comHUNT'ING-HORN, n. A horn used in hunting. bined with oxygen, produces water. [raphy. HUNT'RE SS, n1. A woman that follows the chase. HY-DROG!RA.A-PHERP, n. One versed in: lydrogHUNTS'IMAN,?. One who practises hunting. HY-DRO-GRAPHI'ICAL, a. Relating to, or parHURtDLE, n. A texture of sticks; a crate. taking of, hydrography. [earth. HIURDLE, v. a. To hedge or close with hurdles. HY-DRG!PRA-PHY, n. Science of waters; of the HURD~, Hi:RD:, n. pl. The refuse of flax. HY-DROL'-. ~y, n. The science of water. HURL, v. a. To throw with violence; to cast. HY'DR.Q-ML, n. A liquor of honey and water. HURL, n. Tile act ofthrowing,:-tumult; riot. IaY-DROMIEt-T]ER, n. An instrument to measHURLY —BUR'L Y, n, Tumult; commotion; bustle. ure the specific gravity, density, &c., of liquids. HItR-RXH' (hb-rai), interj. A shout noting joy, aHY-DROMrE.-TRY,. Art of measuring liquids. applause, encouragement, or triumph. HY-DRQ-PHO'BI-A, n. Canine madness. HiYR'RI-CANE, L. A violent storml; a tornado. HY-DROiPt'C, HY-DROPIt-CAL, a. Dropsical; HIUR'RY,?. a. & n. To hasten; to move hastily. diseased with dropsy; resembling dropsy. HtUiRY, n. Tumult; precipitation; commotion. HY-DRQ-STAT'IC, a. Relating or accordHURT, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. hurt.] To harm; to HY.-DRQ-STATTI-CAL, ing to hydrostatics. wound; to Injure; to damage; to chafe, fret. HY-DRo-STXT'ICS, n. pl. The science which HURT, n. Harml; mischief; a wound; injury, treats of the equilibrium and pressure of liquids. IIURT'FOL, a. Mischievous; injurious; noxious. HYIDRU S, n. A water-snake:-a constellation. HURT'tFL-L.Y ad. Injuriously; mischievously. HY-E:E'MAL or HY-E-MAL, a. Belonging to, or HURT'FTL-NESS, n. Injuriousness; pernicious- coming in, winter. [ter. HUR'TLE-B.R-Ry, n. A whortleberry. [ness. HY-E-MA'TIQN, n. Shelter from the cold of winHURTTLESS, a. Indecent; harmless; innoxious. HY-:/ NA, n. A fierce animal, resembling a wolf. HfiB.IAND, n. Correlative to wife; a man mar- HiY-EIAN, HY-CIiE:tAN, a. Relating to healtllh. ried to a woman:-economist:-farmer. HY-GRO5mE.-TER, n. An instrument to measHtUitBAND, v. a.. To manage frugally; to till. ure the degrees of moisture of the atmosphere. IHiU'nIAND-MAN, n. A farmer; a cultivator. Haf.xi rEN, n. God of marriae: —a membrane. HUS!BAND-RY, n. Tillage:-thrift; frugality; HY-MEi;-Nt'.AL, HlY-ME.-N'1AN, n. A marriage HUrSH, interj. Silence! be still! no noise! [care. song. [marriage. HUSH, a. Still; silent; quiet. [calm. H-ME.-NE'AL, HW-i-'/-N:.AN, a. Pertaining to HUSH, V. a. To still; to silence; to quiet; to HtMIN (him), n. A song of praise. HftSH'MiN-Ey (llish'm in-e), n. A bribe to in- HViMN (him), v. a. To praise in song; to sing. duce silence, or to hinder information. HnP, a. a. To make hypochondriacal. [Vulgar.]. HtSK, n, The integument of fruits or seeds., Hi-PER!BO-LA, n. One of the conic sections. HrSK, v. a, To strip off the integument of. Hn-Pt.tRBO.-Li, n. A rhetorical figure which HtSK'I-NtSS, n. The state of being husky. expresses more than; the exact truth. HS'KY,, a. Abounding in husks: —hoarse. HY-PRi-BOLt'IC, HY-PI.R-BOL.I-CAL, a. PerHUG'sO, n. A large species of sturgeon. taining, to, or like, an hyperbole or an hyperHtf-~XiRt (hdz-zart), n. A kind of horse-soldier. bola;* exaggerating or extenuating. Htf~~Y, n. A sorry or worthless woman. HY-PER-HOL5I-CAL-LY, ad. With hyperbole. HtST'tlNG~, n. A court:-place of meeting for HtY-PER-BOtRE -AN, a. Far north; cold; frigid. electing. a member of parliament in England. HY-PER-CRIT5IC, n. Captious or nncandid critic. HUS'TLE (lis's), va a. To shake; to jostle. HY-PP;ER-CRITI-CAL, a. Critical beyond reason. HrU[W.IFE (hiuz'zif),n A femaleeconomist; a HYVPnTrEN,n. A,nark of conjunction, thus [-]. thrifty womanor wife. See HOUSE:WIFE. [RY. HYP-NOTIC, n. A medi:cine that induces sleep.. HUW.IFE:-RY(lhazuzif-re), n. See.HouSEwIFE- HIYP O-HION!DRI-A, n. Melancholy; dejection. HUT, n. A poor cottage:-temporary building. HYP-o -0HoN!DRIAC, a. Hypochondriacal. HUTCH, n. A chest:-a rabbit-box:-a rat-trap. hiP!O-OH6NfDR.I-AC, n. One afflicted with IHtiZ-ZX' or HCU-z-K, interj. An exclamation hypochondria; onle morbidly melancholy. noting joy or triumph;, hurrah. -H.P- -9ERON-DRItA-CAAL, a. Melancholy; disOaHz-z;4!, n. A shout; acry- ofacclamation. pirited; affected with hypochondria; gloomy. HZ-ZX/ v. n. To utter acclamation. [mation. HYP-O-ZHON- DnA-CI., n. Melancholy.[tion. HU.Z-ZX, v. a. To receive or attend with accla- HYP- O-HN-laDRlA-SIS,n. Hypochondriac affecHI4Y-CINTH, n. A flower:-a gem or mineral. HY-P OC'RI-S Y, n.s issimulation; falsepretence. A ),,iiit,O yo Xn,,Zr,, slhort; 4IJ,,OTV, obsclse.-r FARE,F R,FAsT,FLL; HIR, HitR;

Page  147 HYPOCRITE 147 ILLEGIBILITY It9P'OR-1tTE', a.: A dissembler in religion, Rc; HY-P6THtIE.-SYS, na.; pl. HY-P'THItE'-St' A' H~P-.Q-CRITtICX, - a. Dissembling; false; in- supposition:-system assumed but not proved. ]HVP-Q-CRiTI-.CAL, sincere; counterfeit. iY-PQ-THSETtIC, I a. Including an hypotheH-P-Q —CRITtI-CAL-L, ad. With dissimulation. HY-PQ-T1HTt'I-CAL, j sis or supposition; imHy-P6StTA-SIS, n.; pl. HY-P6StTA-SE~. Per- plying supposition; conditional. [supposition. sonality-; person:-substance or subsistence: HY-PQ-THETtI-CAL-LY, ad. Conditionally; by.-elerent;; principle. [ent; personal. HiYtSON, n. An excellent species of green tea. HY-PQ-STXT'I-CASi, a. Constitutive; constitu- HR2'QP or HYStSQP, a., A plant or herb. [fits. HY-POTHRE.-NUSE, na. Longest side of a right- HYS-TER'IC, HYS-TERtI-CAL, a. Troubled with angled triangle, or line opposite the right-angle. rYS-TRt}'cs, ii. pi. Fits peculiar to women. I. a vowel, has: two principal sounds; one ItDLE-NPSS, n. Laziness,; sloth; trivialness. long, as in fine e; the other short, as in fin. ItDLER, n. A lazy or idle person; a sluggard. a, pron. of the first person; one's self. IfDLY ad. Without employment; lazily. I-iXMtBIC, a.. Having a short and a long syllable. ItDOL, n. An image worshipped as a god. I-AMtB!C, n. A verse composed of iambic feet. I-DOLtA-TER, n. A worshipperof idols; apagan. i1BIs, n;. An Egyptian bird like the stork. [sugar. I-DOL6A-TRESS, n. A female idolater. ICE, n. Water congealed by cold-: —concreteo I-DOLtA-TRIZE, a. a& nia. To worship idols; to ICE, v. a. To cover with ice:-to freeze, chill. practise idolatry; to adore-; to idolize. ICE'BERG, A mountain or great mass of ice. I-DOL'A-TROiS, a. Parta-king of idolatry. ICE'BLINKI n. A dazzling whiteness, caused by I-DOLtA-TROUS-LY, ad. In an idolatrous manner. the reflection:of light from a field of ice. [ited. 1-D6L/A-TRY, n. The worship-of idols-or images. ICE'Ho0SE, n. A house in which ice is repos- I'DQL-ZE,. a. To deify; to love to adoration. 0H-SN QEUtMON (ik-natmon), n. A- small animial.'tDYL ( tdil), n. A short descriptive poem. IeH -NOGR.A- PHY, n. A ground plan; a section. IF, coti Used as a sign of condition; suppose. i'FHOR; (itkor), n (.led.) A thin, watery humor. IGlNErobs, a. Containing fire; fiery. [that. It'eHQR-O0S (ikor-us), a. Serous; sanious; thin. IGtNISs FATtV-ts, n.; pi. GI-tNE~ FATtI-I. [L.] IfiE;THY-o6LQ,.Qv,~, n The science of fishes. A luminous meteor, called also WillU-with-alEtI-THY-oPIHt' —, n. Practice of eating- fish. wisp, and Jack-with-a-lantern. [fire. t1CI-CLE (i'sik-kl), n. A pendent shoot of ice. IG-NITEt, v. a. & n. To kindle; to set-or be on; itCi-NEgSS- (isenes), n. The state of being icy. IG-NIT't-BLE, d. Capable of being ignited. t'CON, n. A picture; an image; a figure. isG-N51"TOQN (ig-nlsh'un),n. The act of igniting. -coNtO-CLXST, n. A breaker of images. [&c. IGa-NOr BLE, a; Of low birth;* not noble; mean. I-CQ-NO GtRA-PHY, n. A description of pictures, IG-NOt'BLE-NtSS-, n. Want of dignity or splendor. I-CQONOLt.OQ-Y~ n. The doctrine of images, &c. IG-NOt BLY, ad. Ignominiously; meanly.; basely. IC-TERtI-CA.L, a. Good against the jaundice. iG;-NO -MINIT-OtS, a. Mean; shameful. itCY, a. Full'of ice:-cold; frosty; frigid. iG-NQ-MNS.I-O0S-LY, ad. Meanly; scandalously. I-DE:A, n, A' mental image; thought; notion. IiGt'N-MYN-, an. Disgrace; reproach; shame. I-DE1AL, a. Mental; intellectual; imagined. IG-NQ-RXAiVS, n. A vain pretender to knowl1-DEtA~L, n. Something imaginary; idea. edge- an ignorantperson. [ence. I-DE;AL-4iM, n. The doctrine of ideal existence, lGINNO-RANCE, n. Want of knowledge-; nesciI-DEt.AL-L:- ad. Intellectually; mnentally. IG'NO-RANT, a. Wanting knowledge; unlearned. I-D'ENtT.IC, t-DNtTI-C.AL, a. The same; not TGrtNO-RANT-LY, ad. Without knowledge. different.; one and the same.; self-same. [tity. ILE, n.. A- walk in a church;-properly-aisle. I-DENIT.I-CAL- LY ad. With sameness or iden ILEX, n. [L.] A genus of plants or trees. I-D:ENtT.I-CAL-NEbSS, n. Sameness; identity. ILtI-C, a; Relating to the lower bowels. [colic. I-DLigEN.TI-FY, v. a. To prove or make the same. ILI-AC PXS'SIQN (Il'e-ak pash'un), na. Nervous I-DENtTI-T;, n. Sameness:; not diversity, iLL, a. Bad; not good; evil:-sick; not in health. DE,-n;. The 15th:day of March, May, July, and: ILL, n, Wickedness; misfortune; misery. October, and the 13tth of the other months. ILL, ad. Not well; not rightly:-with difficulty. IDI-6C/RA-SY na-. Peculiarity of constitution. IL-LAPSE' (il-laps'), n. A gliding or:falling in. ID.-I-Q-CRXT!-C CAL, a. Peculiar-in constitution. IL-Lt1QtUE. ATE, v. a. To entangle; to insnare. ID'.-Q-CY~, n State of an idiot. [guage. IL-LA'tTQN, n. Inference; conclusion. ID'I-Qr;, n; Mode of speech peculiar to a lan- tLL A-TIVE, a. Relating1to0illation or conclusion. ID-I-9-M XT'IC, a. Peculiar to a language, IL-L.AUDA-BLE-, a. Not laudable; censurable. ID-I-9- SNCRA-s y, a. Peculiar temperament. IL-LUAIUDA-BBLY, ad. Without deserving praise. IDtI-Q.T, n. One devoid: of understanding from ILLIBREDi,: a; Not wellbred; impolite;-uncivil. birth:; a:natural fool. [stupid; foolish. IL-LDEGAL, a; Contrary-to law; not legal; unID-I-STtIC, ID-1-6T'I-CAL, a. Like- an idiot; IL-LE-OGXLr'ITY,n, Contrariety to-law. [lawful. YD'I-OT-TiSM, U. An idiom:-folly; idiocy. iLL-L'GAL- LY, ad. In a-manner contrary to law. i'DLE, a Lazy-; not employed-; useless; trifling. IL-LEftGAL-NEkSS, n. The state of being illegal. I'DLE, u. a. —& a. To lose time:-to waste.; YLL-LtQ- -BILfI-Ty, a. Inicapability of being read. MBaISNil,'iRE;E, NitRi 86SN,:; OLL, BUR-i RttE. —, q, soft;,, hard; aszi z:.; asgz; IHs.;

Page  148 ILLEGIBLE 148 IMMIGRANT it -Lj I —B LE, a. That cannot be read. 1M-tB6D.Y, v. a. To form into a body; to collect, IL-LiChTI'-BLY, ad. In a manner not to be read. IM-BOLD'EN (im-b5l'dn), v. a. To embolden. IL-LE-fT'fI-MA-CY, n. State of bastardy. IM_-BORIDER,'. a. To furnish with a border. IL-LE-CITfI-MATE, a. Contrary to law; born IM-BO'OM, v. a. To hold in the bosom. out of Wedlock: —uauthorized:-erroneous. IM-BSOW or IM-B "l, v. a. To arch; to vault. iL-LE-iTT-. I-I TE, v. a. To render illegitimate. IN-BOW ER, v. a. To shelter. See EMBOWER. iL-LEV'I-A-BLE, a. That cannot be levied. IM-BREEDI, v. a. To inbreed. See INBREED. ILL'FA.CED (Il'fast), a. Having an ugly face. IIBRsI-CATE, a. Laid one under another, as ILL-FA'VORED (lI-fa'vurd), a. Deformed; ugly. tiles bent and hollowed like a roof. IL-LiB'ER-AL, a. Not liberal; niggardly; mean. IM1BRI-CAT-E D, a. Indented with concavities. IL-LIB-ER-ALfI-TY, n. Want of liberality. 1M-BRI-CATIQN, n. A concave indenture. IL-LIB'ER-AL-LY, ad. Disingenuously; meanly. IMBROGLIO (im-brl'ye-5), n. [It.] A perIL-L!yIqT (l-lis'sit), a. Unlawful; illegal; pro- plexed and complicated plot, as of a drama. IL-L!JICT-NtESS, n. Unlawfulness. [hibited. IM-BROWN1, v. a. To make brown; to darken. IL-LIM'IT-A-BLE, a. That cannot be limited. iM-sBRiE' (im-bru'), v. a. To steep; to soak. IL-LiT'i:R-A-Cy,n. Wantof learning; ignorance. iMBRtTEI, v. a. To degrade to brutality. IL-LfTf'R-ATE, a. Ignorant; untaught; unlearn- IM-BRt TE', v. n. To sink down to brutality. IL-LIT'E.R-ATE-NEISS,. Wait oflearning. [ed. M-BUE' (ijm-b'), v. a. To tincture deeply; to, YLL-NAUT'URE (-nat'yur), n. Malevolence; crab- tinge; to cause to imbibe. [itable. bedness; moroseness; sullenness. [morose. IM-I-TA-BIL'I-TY, n. The quality of being imILL-NAT'URED (l-nat'yurd), a. Cross; peevish; iM'.I-TA-BLE, a. Worthy or deserving to be imiILL/NE.SS, n. Sickness; a mlalady; a disorder. rated; capable of being imitated. IL-L6m'.I-CAL, a. Contrary to the rules of logic. IM1t-TATE, v. a. To follow the manner, way, or IL-LOqI-CAL-Ly, ad. In an illogical manner. action of; to copy; to counterfeit. ILL'-STARRED (Ilstird), a. Unlucky; unfortu- IM-SI-TXATIQN, n. Act of imitating or copying: IL-LGDE', v. a. To deceivd; to mock. [nate. -copy, likeness; resemblance. IL-LUMEt, v. a. To enlighten; to illuminate. TM-I-TATIOQN-AL, a. Implying imitation. IL-LU'MI-NATE,V.a. To, enlighten; to adorn. M'I-Tli-TIVE, a. Inclined or tending to copy. IL-LIJ-MI-N.ATIQN, n. Act of giving light:- IMri-TA-TOR, n. One who imitates or copies. lights hung out as a token of joy: —brightness. IIM-MACU-LATE, a. Spotless; pure; undefiled. IL-LU'MII-NA-TIVE, a. Affording illuminaiion. IMMA-NEN-Y C, n. Quality of being immanent. jL-LU'M!-NA-TQR, n, One that illuminat IM'MA-NNT, a. Intrinsic; inherent; internal. IL-LUIMINE, V. a. To enlighiten: —to decorate. IM-MAN'SI-TY, 1. Barbarity; savageness. iL-LUJ'IQN (il-litzhun), sn. False show; decep- 1M-IXAR'TIAL (In-miartslhl), a. Not warlike. tion; deceptive appearance. [deception. SM-MA-TER.I-AL, a. Incorporeal:-unimportant..I-LfUSIVE, a. Deceiving by false appearance S IM-MMA-To1R-AL-I~M, n. Spiritual existence. IL-LUtSIVE-LY, ad. In a deceptive manner. SIM-MA-TLRfI-.ALIST, n. A believer in imma-. IL-LU'SQ-RY, a. Deceiving; fraudulent. [clear. teriality. IL-LJSt'TRATE, v. a. To brighten; to explain; to iM-.MA-TE-RI-t.L'I-T-V, n. Distinctness from IL-LT]S-TRA'TIQN, n. An explanation; elucida- matter; spirituality. IL-LtStTRA-TIVE, a. Tendingto illustrate.[tion. IM-M.A-TUREr, a. Not mature; notripe; crude; IL-LtSITR.I-OtS, a. Conspicuous; noble; emi- not perfect:-hasty; early; premature. nent; distinguished; famous. [nently. IM-MiA-TUJRE'LY, ad. Too soon; too early. IL-Li0S'TR.I-OUS-LY, ad. Conspicuously; emi- IM-MA-TURE'NESS, I-I-MA-TUtRI-TY, n. Un-!L-LV4s'TRI-OIJS-NESS, n. Eminence; nobility. ripeness; incompleteness; crudeness. ILL'-WILL', n. Disposition to envy or hatred. IM-ME.-A-BIL'I- TY, a. Want of power to pass. IMt.AqE,n. A statue; a picture;an idol:-idea. IjIM-MtIA'.U-RA-BLE (Im-mezhtu-ra-bl), a. ImMlAtE, v. a. To copy by the fancy;,to imagine. mense; not to be measured; indefinitely exM.IA-:ER-Y or I'I4/AqE-RY, n. Sensible repre- IIM-ElA~'U -RA BLY, ad. Immensely. [tensive. sentation; pictures; show, &c.:-lively de- IM-MIEIDI-ATE, a. Proximate:-acting without scription; figurative writing or language. a medium:-instant; present. [stantly. IM-X'/I-NA-BLE, a. Possible to be conceived. IM-MEDI-ATE-LY, ad. Without a medium:-iniM-Xti'-NA.-RY, a. Fancied; visionary;ideal. IM-MED'.I-CA-BLE, a. That cannot be healed IM-X/q-I-NA/TION, n. Power of forming ideal or cured; incurable. [not remembered. pictures:-image in the mind;.idea; fancy. IM-Mi.-M6'RI-AL, a. Past the time of memory; IM7iXt.I'-NA-TIVE, a. Fantastic; full of imagi- IM-MS-M6tRI-AL-LY, ad. Beyond memory. nation; forming mental images; fancying. IM-ME NSE', a. Unlimited; unbounded; infinite. IM-Xt'rINE, v. a. To fancy, conceive, contrive. IM-M1 NSE'LY, ad. Infinitely; without measure. IM-XfI1NE, bv. n. To suppose; to think. IM-MENISI-TY, n. Unbounded greatness; infiniIM-BX-NKf, v. a. To enclose or defend with a IM-MENS'V-RA-BLE, a. Not to be measured. [ty. bank; to embank. [formation of a bank. IM-MERqEtf, v'. a. To put under water; to dip. IM-BANKiMENT, n. A bank; an ba ebankment; IM-MRSEI, v. a. To put under water; to sink. IM-lB(S3'/ILE or IM-BE-CLE', a. Weak; feeble. IM-MERtSION (im-mrt'shun), a. The act of putiM-BE-CIL'I-Ty, n. Weakness; feebleness. ting, or the state of being below the surface. TM-BiDtDEiD, a. Laid in a bed. See EMBED. YIM-ME-THODI-CAL, a. Not methodical; coniM-BIBE', v. a. To drink in; to draw in; to fused; unsystematic; irregular; desultory. admit or receive into the mind. [to madden. IM-M]E-TH6D'I-CAL-LY, ad. Without method. TM-BIT'TE. R,. a. To make bitter; to exasperate; IMM.I-GRXNT, n. One who immigrates.:,TE4OU, lOtg; tb,,iSt 2 short;.AF,!Q,Y,, Sbsure. — iRRE,FiR,FAST,FILL; MltIR, HtR;

Page  149 IMMIGRATE 149 IMPERVIOUS IMIMp-GRATE, V. a. To go into some country IMI-PXTIENCE (~m-pitshens),n. Want of pain order to dwell in it. tience; vehemence of temper; eagerness. YTM-MI-GRAXTIQN, n. The act of immigrating. IM-PA1TIENT (Im-pa'shent), a. Not able to enlMIMI-N2ENT, a. Impending; threatening; near. dure; uneasy; hot; eager; ardently desirous. IM-MIN'GLE (im-ming/gl), v. a. To mingle. 1IM-PA/TIENT-LY (im-palshent-le), ad. Eagerly. IM-M~S'CI-BLE, a. Not capable of being mingled. TM-PAWN, v a. To pawn; to give as a pledge.!M-MIS'SiON (im-mish'un), n. Act of sending In; IM-PEACH1 (im-pach'),v.a.To accuse; to arraign. IM-MIT',v. a. To send in; to inject. [injection. IM-PEACH'A-BLE, a. Accusable; chargeable. IM-MiT'I-GA-BLE, a. Not to be mitigated. IM-PEACH'MEgNT,n. Public accusation; censure. Il-MO-BILTI-TY, n. Unmovableness. [ordinate. IM-PEARL' (im-perl'), v. a. To form in resemIH-MOD'/ R-ATE, a. Excessive; extravagant; in- blance of pearls:-to adorn as with pearls. IM-iMODi'R-ATE-LY, ad. In an excessive degree. IM-PEC-CA -BILI-TY, n. Exemption from sin. MI-MOD-E.R- AITIQN, n. Want of moderation. IM-PCt'CA-BLE, a. Not liable to sip. MI-MODIEST, a. Wanting modesty or delicacy. IM-PEDE/I, v. a. To hinder; to let; to obstruct. IM-MODt.ST-LY, ad. In an immodest manner. IM-PEDt1I-MNT, a. An obstruction; hinderance. YM-MODIE T-y, n. Want of modesty or delicacy. IM-PELl v. a. To urge forward; to press on. MIMtIMQ-LATE, v. a. To sacrifice:-to offer up. Im-PELILENT, a. Impelling; urging onwards. lMI-MQ-LA'TIQN, n. Act of sacrificing; sacrifice. IM-PEL/LE NT, n. A power that drives forward. IM1MQ-LA-TQR, n. One who imlmolates. IM-PEND, v. n. To hang over; to be at hand. IM-MOR'AL, a. Not moral; dishonest; vicious. IM-PENDfENCE, n. The state of hanging over..hI-MO-RAL'I-TY, n. Dishonesty: want of virtue. IM-PEND'ENT; a. Imminent; hanging over. IM-MOR'TAL, a. Exempt from death; perpetual. IM-PEND.ING, a. Hanging over; near at hand. -M-MOQR-TXL/I-TY, n. Exemption from death; IM-PEN-E-TRA-BIL1TY.,na. The state of being endless life:-exemption from oblivion. impenetrable. [trated. TM-MOR/TAL-IZE, v. a. To make immortal. 1iM-PENIE-TRA-BLE, a. -That cannot be peneIM-MOV-A'BIL/I1TY, ai. Immovableness. SM-PEN1E.- TRA-BLy, ad.With impenetrableness. IM-MOV1A-BLE, a. That cannot be moved. [able. IM-PE N.-TENCE, n. Want of penitence. i-M-6v'A-BLE-NrSS, n. State of being immov- MI-PENfI.-TENT, a. Not penitent; obdurate. IM-MOV'A-BLY, ad. In a state not to be shaken. iM-PEN1I.-TkNT, n. An obdurate sinner. M-MfU'NI-TY, a. Privilege; exemption or free- M-PEN/I —TEiNT-Ly, ad. Without penitence. dom from service or performance. [in. M -PER1A-TIVE, a. Commanding; authoritative. IM-MURE', v. a. To enclose; to confine; to shut M-PER't.A-TIVE-LY, ad. In a commanding style. IM-MU-TA-BiLtI-TY. n. Exemption from change. SIM-PER-CrEP'Tl-BLE, a. Not to be perceived. IM-MUITA-BLE, a. Unchangeable; unalterable. IM-PE.R-CEP'TI-BLE-NJ1SS, n. Imperceptibility. iM-MU'T.A-BLE-NESS, n.- Unchangeablesess. IM-PER-CEPrTI-BLY, ad. Without being perIM-MU'TA-BLY, ad. Unalterably; unchangeably. ceived; so as not to be perceived. IMP, n. A subaltern or puny devil; a sprite. SM-PERFL.'ECT,a. Not perfect; defective; frail. IMP, v. a. To lengthen; to enlarge:-to graft. IM-PE.R-rEC'TION, n. A defect; a failure, fault.!M'PXCT, n. Communicated force; impulse. JM-PERPFE CT-LY, ad. Not completely; not fully. jM-PXCT, v. a. To drive close or hard. [worse. IM-PER'FECT-NESS, n. A failure; a defect. IM-PAIR' (im-phr'), v. a. To injure; to mnake 1-M-PRa'F.O-RA-BLE,a. Not to bebored through. IM-PXLEt, v. a. To enclose. See EMPALE. IM-PERFO-RAT-. D, a. Not pierced through. IM-PXL-PA-BIL'I-TY, Si. State of being impal- SM-PER-FO-R!ATIQN, n. State of being closed. pable. [intangible; delicate. IM-PETRI-AL, a. Relating to an empire or to an [IM-PXLPA-BLE, a. Not to be perceived by touch emperor, royal; regal; monarchical. 1M-PA-NA'TIQN, n. Consubstantiation. IM-PEtR I-AL-IST, n. An adherent of an emperor. IM-PAN'EL, vt. a. To enroll. See EMPANEL. IM-P1t/RI-AL-LY, ad. In an imperial manner. IM-PXARA-DISE, v. a. To put in a state of felicity. M-PE1RI-ouS, a. Authoritative; haughty. IM-PXARI-TY, n. Inequagty; disproportion. IM-PE1RRI-OUS-LY, ad. In an imperious manner. IM-PARK', v. a. To enclose in, or for, a park. SM-PE'RI-o vs-NEss, n. Authority; arrogance. JM-PXR'LANCE, n. (Law.) Delay of a cause. ITM-P.R'ISH-.A-BLE, a. Not liable to perish. IM-PXRT', v. a. To grant; to give; to confer. IM-PE RME-A-BLE, a. Not to be passed through. IM-PXR'TISAL (-pAr'shal), a. Not partial; equi- I-PERISON-AL,a. (-Gram.) Noting verbs used table; free from regard to party. [bleness. only in the 3d person, with it for a nominative. lM-PXR-T).-XL'.-TY (-par-she-6l1e-te), a. Equita- tM-PER-SON-XL'S-TY, n. Want of personality. iM-PXRITIAL-LY, ad. With impartiality; justly. M-PER{SON —AL LY, ad. Without personality. lM-PXR'TI-BLE,a. Communicable; not partible. SM-PER-s PI-CU/I-TY, n. Want of perspicuity. IM-PAS'SA-BALE, a. Not to be passed; not ad- SM-PE-R-SPIC'u-OUS, a. Wanting clearness. mitting passage; impervious. [sage. IM-PER-SUuX'SI-BLE, a. Not to be persuaded. ~Ms-PAS'SA-BLE-NiSS, n. Incapability of pas- IM-PER-ITI-NNCE, n. Trifle:-irrelevance:IM-PAs-SI-BIL'I-TY, n. Exemption from suffer- intrusion; rudeness; insolence; impudence. IM-PXASSI-BLE, a. Incapable of suffering. [ing. IM-PaR'vTI.-NNT, a. Intrusive; trifling; rude. IM-PXS/S!-BLE-N:SS, n. Impassibility. IM-PbiR'T.-NIENT, n. A nieddler; an intruder. IM-PXSISIQN (-pish'un), v. a. To move with IM-PERiTI-NENT-LY, ad. Intrusively; rudely. passion; to affect stongly:-to excite. IM-PER-TURBIA-BLE, a. That cannot be disIM-PXSISIONED (jm-phsh'und), p. a. Animated. turbted; composed. [lity; quietude. iM-PXS'SIvE, a. Exempt from suffering. [on. iMi-PER-TUR-BX'!TIQN, n. Calmness; tranquilIM-PASTEI, v. a. To knead; to paste:-to lay lM-PERIVI-o-S, a. Impenetrable; impassable. XiEN, SIR; MOVE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BIjR, RULE. —, A, soft;.P,, hard; * as z; Y as gz; THIS. 13 *

Page  150 I IPERVIOUSLY 150 IMPROVE.iM-tPiERvT-OhiS-LY, ad. Impenetrably..IM-POS.A-BLE, a. That may be imposed. SM-PERtVQI-OuSa-NSS, n. The being impervious. ISM-POEL, v. a. To enjoin as a duty;to lay;on. WMIPE-TR&ATE, v. a. To obtainiby entreaty. IM-POS'ING, p. a. Exacting; enjoining: —deIM-PE r-TRAITI.TN,on.Actofobtainingbyentreatvy. ceivilg:-commanding; impressive; august. IM-PET-UV-OS'.ITY, n. Violence; *vehemence. iM-PO-IfrTSIQN,(ni-po-zshl'un), n. Act of.lay-!M-PETTU-O0S (-pet'yu-us), a. Violent; *forci- ing on;.constraint:-cheat; imposture. -ble; fierce.; vehement of mind; passionate. IM-P0S-SI-BILtI-TY, n. That which cannot be. SIM- PETV!VOihS-L~Y, ad. Violently;vellemently. SM-POS'SI-BLE,;a. That cannot be; notpossible. SIM — PETtrl-O! S-NESS, n. Violence.; filry. IM'POST, n. A -tax a toll:-part of a pillar. ]IM'P:E-TUS,?n.:[L.] Momentum; force. hI1IM-POS.TH.-M ATE (im-post.u-mat), v. n. To iM-PIERCE.'A-BLE, a. Not to be pierced, form an:abscess or cyst; to gather. [abscess. IM-P1E.-rTv,,.,V Want of piety; irreligion.. IM-P6ST-IU-MMAtTI.ON, n. Act of.forming an IM-PiGtNQO-RATE;, V. a. To~pawn; to,pledge. SIIM-POST'rliUME (iljn-pesttum),,n. An abscess. IM -P.NErt' va a. To.strike against; to clash.,IM-POStTOR,-,. A false.pretenider; a deceiver. IMPI -Ous, a. Irreligious.; wicked; profane. SM POS-T'URE (Im-post'yur), n. Deception;fraud. IM'PSioUs-L~, ad. Profanely;; wickedly. iMIPo-TENCE, an. Inability; weakness.; defect. TrM'P.IOUSNsss s, n. Imipiety; irreligion. IMTPOTrENT,a. Weak;-feeble; wanting power. iM-PLA-CA,-BILTS-T:Y, an. Irreconcilable enmity. IMTPO-TNT-LLY,, ad. VTithout power; feebly. IX-PL.A'Ce BLE,,.a. Not to be appeased. [cable. IM-PoNit,., a. To enclose as in -a pound. IM-PLAC.A-BLE-NhsS, SS. State of being Impla- 1M-P6OV. R-ISH, v. a. To make poor,;.to exhaust. SYM-PLAC.A-BLY, ad. VWVith matice.; inexorably. IM-POV'ER-ISiH MLNT.,.Reduction topovertiy. IM-PLANT,. aa. To.plant.; to insert; to ingraft. IM-PRAC-TI-CA-BiL.I-TL',nT.:State of being imIM-P.LAN-TAXTION, n. The act of implanting. ipracticable. [to be performed. ]M-.PLAU'tI-BLE, a. Not plausible or specious. IM-PRACt.TI CA-BLE, a..Not practicable; not IM-PLAXU:.SIBLY, ad. Without show of proba- MtPRE.-CATE,:v.a. Toinvoke evil; to curse. bility. a[dict,; to arraign. IM-PRE-CXA'TION, n. Invocation of evil.;,curse. IM-PLEAD' (im-pld'f),;v. a. To accuse.; to in- IMPRE-CA-TQ-RY, a. Containing imprecation. IM-:PL.L-A.D1'R,- a. One whoindicts another..1M-PRiEGNA-BLE,- a. Not tobe taken; -unmoved. IM'PLE.-MENT,. An instrument; a:tool;:a yes- IM-PR:ERNA-BLY,ad. In an impregnable manIM-PLETION, n..Act of-filling;,fulness. [sel. ner; inv.incibly. [lific. ]M'PLEX, a. Intricate.;.complicated.;.complex..Ma PREG'NATE,Iv.:a.'To make pregnant or proM'PLS.I-CATM,.v. a. To en.tangle,,infold,,involve. IM-PR;BG-NATTTIQN,Nn. Act -of impregnating. YM-PI;-ICA'TI.OQN,n. Involution.; entanglement: sM-,PRE SCRIPT!I-SLE, a. Not toibe alienated. -:tacitor imnplied inference. IM-,RtSS/, v. a. To stamp, to fixdeep;:to force. JM-PL'.IT,,,a.'Inferred; tacitly:comprised; IMPRESS, n. aA mark.; stamp; figuie; device. founded upon the:authority of another. IM-PRetS-SSI-SIL-T:Y, n. The beingsimpressible. ItM-PLI9'IT-LY, ad. In an implicit manner. SM-PARS!SS-BLE, a. That may be impressed..M-PLt_-!.4T-NE:SS, zn. State of being:implicit. IM-rPRSSSIOQN (im-pres'huan:), n.'A mark made.M-PLOQRE', aV.a. Tosupplicate; to entreat;- to by pressure;,a stamp; effet:-an edition. IM-PL'ORTER, a?. One who implores. [beg. IM-PRS'SIVE,,a. Earnest; making-impression. IM-,PL-fUMED (im1 plumd'), a. Without feathers. M.I-PRESS.SIVE-LY, ad. In an impressive manner. IM-PLFW,:V..a. To involve by implication. IM-PRESSrME NT, n.,4ct of forcing into service.'SI-:Pot1r-oN (im-paiIlzn), v. a. To poison; to cor- IM-PRE5ssttRtE (im-presh'ur),. An irpression. IM-rPOL.I-c,, at.:Imprudence:; indiscretion.[rupt. IM-PR:iEV1A- L:EN-CY, n. Incapability of.prevailTM-PQ-LITE', a. Not polite, rude.; uncivil. SIM-PEtI-MA1TUR, n. [L.] License:to print. [ing. ]M-PQo-LrITENE. SS,.n. W-ant of politeness. IM-PRIMIS,ad. [L.] In the first place. IM-P:L I-T~SC,.a. JImprudent.;,indiscreet.[creetly. IM -PRNTz,. a. To print.:-to fix on the mind. 1M-P6LI'-TiC-LY, ad.,Without forecast,.ndis- i'IPRINT, n. The designation of a place -where ~M-P6N'DER-.A-BLrE, a. That cannot be weighed. and by;wvhom a w o7 is printed. [to confine. M.,N~Ponf'D:.R-ous,0. aVoid of.perceptibleweight. ISM-P.RI N (im-praz zn), v. a. To ishut up,; ]M-PQ-RS'I-TY asn.WVWant of porosity; c;loseness. SM- PR~ILON-MENT, n. Confinement,; duress. 1A-PO6ROj.S, a;:Free from pores,; close:;, solid. IM-PROIRB-A-B1L.I-TY, an. Want ofprobability. IM-PORT',, v.;a. To ibring from abroad, as -mer-.IM-PROBS1AA-BLE, a. Unlikely; hardly credible. chandise.:-to imply; to;signify. [ported. IM-PROBtA-EBLY,.ad. Without probability. iM'SPORT, n. Moment.; meanitg:.'-thling im-.rM-PROB,.I-TY,n. Want of honesty; dishonesty. IM-PORT/,A-,BLE, a. That may be imported. IM-PRO-MPITU, ad. Without previous study. IM-P6R'TANCE,.n.:Consequence-: moment. IM-PROP. ER a. Not proper.; unqualified;:unfit. YM-POR'TANT, a. Momentous; weighty; great. M-PROPTR-LY, ad. Not fitly; notproperly. IM-PiPR'TANT-LY, ad. Weightily; forcibly. IM-PRO/PRI-ATE, v. a. To put into the hands IM-POR-TATTIQ.N, n. The act-of importing. of laymen, as the possessions of the church. IM-rP6;RTE.R,an. One who imports. [pressing..IM-PRO-,P;RR.T-/TION,, t1. Act of impropropriting. IM-P6RETU-NATE, a. Incessant in solicitation; IM —PR'PRPR.I —TOR, n. A layman that has posIM-PORT'It-NAT~E-LY, ad. With importunity sessin of the property of the chtiurch. [priety. or urgent solicita tion. [tion. -PRO-PRIE-TY, n. Unfitness; want of proIM-P6RT'U-NATE-:NESS, an. Incessant solicita- IM-PROV-A-1BL1tI-TY, n. The being improvable. IM-PQR-TUNE',, V. a. To tease.; to solicit ear- IM-PROV/A-BLE, a. Capable of improvement. nestly; to entreat. [pertinacity. M-PR6VEt, Va a To make better:-to increase. ]M-PQR-TfiN.I-TY,.n. Incessant solicitation.; IM-P.R6v5E', v.n. To advance in goodness. * A,i,6,ii.,tlan ag.; X,2 1jA5,0,,, /siort;.A6,IIQ.V.Ylebscrir a FARE PA.P ST.,F LL; SEIS, H IRS

Page  151 IMPROVEM:ENT 151 INCENTIVE JIM -PR6VE.MENT, n. Act of improving; prog- IN-XP-PLI-CXtTION, n. Indolence; negligence. ress from good to better; melioration; amend- N A-PtPO-iTE, a. Not apposite;unsuitable. IM-PROVtER, n. One thatimproves. [ment. IN-.AP-PRE'CI-A-BLE, a. That cannot be apYM-PR6OV'I-DtENCE, la. Want of forethought.:preciated or estimated. [coriprehensible. [YM-PRfOVIt-DENT, a. Wanting forecast;careless. IN-iAP-PRE.-HEN'SI-BLE, a. Not intelligible; iniM-PROV1I-IDEfNT-LY, ad. Without forethoughlt. IN-AP-PRE HENtSIVE, a. Not apprellensive. iM-PRt'DENCE, n.'Want of prudence; rashness. N.-AP-PR O'PtI-ATE, a. Not appropriate; unfit. IM-PRftD.E NT, a. Wanting prudence;'indiscreet. 1NA-XP.T'I-TUDE., e?.. Unfitness;:unsuitableness. ifVI-P RfIDENT-Ly,ad. Without prudence; raslhly. tN ARC Ht, v.a. To graft by approach. IMt'PU-D:iNCE, n. Shamelessness; immodesty. iN~r-.AR-TfC1iU-LATEr, a. Not distinlct; indistinct. Mt'PU-DE NT, a. Shameless.; immodest;:saucy. SN-AR-TIC1U-LATE-L, ad. Not distinctly.[ness.:MIPtU-DkiNT-LY, ad. Witllout modesty; saucily. SN-AR-TiC'U-LATE-NESS, n. Want of distinctIM-PVt-ItD1CQ-T, 7n. Immodesty; shamelesessss. IN-AR-TIC-U-LA1TION, n..'Indistinct utterance.:IM-PUGN n(im-pfn'), v. a. To attack; to oppose. IN-A'R-T.I-FI"C. AL (t.e-fishTl), a. Plain;-artless. IM-PUGNIER (im-puinfer), n. One who impugns.'IN-A.l-MUCHlI, ad.:Seeing; seeing that. [lect.:IM-PFUIS-S-ANCE, n. Impotence; wealkness. IN-:AT-TIrNTION, n. Want of attention; negIMPOJLSE, n. Communicated force; imapression. -Nr A-T T:N/TIVE, a. Heedless; careless. IM-PUL'SION, n. Act of impelling; impulse. IN- AT-T:ENtTIVE LY, ad. Without attention. IM-I-PJLtSIvE, a. Impelling; moving; impellent. SN-.&Ut1DI-BL, a. Tlhat cannot be heard.:'I-PUNI-:TY, n. Exemption from punishment. IN- AUGU-RAL, a. Relating to inauguration. MI-PORE5, a. Not pure; unholy; foul; lewd. IN-AU'GU-RATE, v.a. To consecrate; to indust. IN-PURELY, ad. With impurity.; foully; lewdly. IN-U-GT- RA'TI.ON, O n. tInvestiture by solemn YM-PORE1tNE:SS n.a Want of purity or:sancti- rites; installation. [tion; inaugural. IM-PufRI-TY, I ty; lewdness; filthiness. IN- Ut1-U-RA-TORY, a. Respecting inaugura-.IM-iPURtPLE, v. a. To color as witll purple. IN-AU-RJAIT.ON n. Act of covering with gold. IM-PUJTA-BLE, a. That may be imrputed. IN-A.U-SPIlttCO.s (In-w-spIsh'tus), a. UnfbrtuSM-PiUTA —BLE-NtSS, n. Quality of being im- nate; unfavorable; unlucky. [ill omens. M-PU-TA'TIQN, n. Act of imputing. [putable. IN-:AU-SPitCIOUS-Ly (4-w-splshllUS-), ad. With SIM-PUtTA-TIVrE, a. That may impute. c IN-BE'.IN', a. Inheren-ce; inseparableness. -SM-VPUTjTt, V. a. To charge;:to attribute; to as- INtBO:RN, a. Innate; implanted by nature. Mi-PU-TRiStCS!-BLE, a. Not to be putrefied. -N'tBRtiD, a. Produced within; innate. IN, prep. Noting presenlce in place, timne, or IN-BREEiRD1, P. a. To prodluce; to cherish. state:; within; hot without:-accordintg to. INtCA, it. An ancient Peruvian'ing or prince. IN-A-B'fL'I-TY:, n. Impotence; want of power. IN-C:AEt,I v. a. To coop; to:sihut up.; to confine. IN-AC-CES-S.I-BrLt.I-TY,.. State of being in- IN -CAXLtC-LA-BLE, a. That cainot be calcuaccessible. [unattainable. IN-CA LtESC1ENCE, n. State'ofwarmtl. [lated. IN-AC-C,StSI-BLE a. Not to be approached S IN-CAN-DPStCE NCE, a. A'white,glowing leat. lN-iC-Ct S'sISIBLY, ad. So:as not'to *be ap- IN-CAN DIStCiENT, a. White with heat. proached. [incorreetness.'IN-CAN-TA.'TIQN, It. Acharm; an enchantment. IN-AC'CU-RA-CY, n. Want offaccuracy;:error; SIN C sN/'TA-T.O- RN, a. Enchanting; magical. IN-AC/CU-RATE, a. Not exact; not accurate. IN-CA-PA-BNIL'S-Ty, N-CA'.PA-BLE-NtSS, n.. InIN-XACCV-RATE-LY, ad. Notcorrectly. capacity; inability. [unqualified. IN-KC'TIQN, n. Want of action; idleness. IN-C:APA-BLE, a. Not capable; unable; unfit. IN-IXCTIVE, a. Not active; indolent; sluggish. IN-CA-PA'CIOVS (, a. Narrow. lN-XCtTIVE-LY, ad. Without labor; sluggishly. IN-CA-PAS /-TATE, v. a. To disable; to weaken. IN-AC-TIV.I-TY, n. Idleness; rest;slu'ggishness. IN-CA-PAQ -S-T ATIA N, n.'Disqualification. IN-XD'E-QUA-C. n. Insufficiency; defective- IN-CA-P -I-TY, n. Inability:; want of capacity. IN-XD'E-QUATE, a. Not adequate. [ness. IN-CA:rtCER-ATE, v. a. To:imprison;;to confine. IN-XDBE-QUATE-LY, ad. Defectively; insuffi- IN-CXR-CEEt-XATIQN, n. Imprisonment. [flesh. IN-XD/E,2QUATE -NtSS, t. Inadequacy.:[ciency. IN-C'ARtNNTE, v.a. To clothe or imbody with IN-AD-MIS ssI-BLE, a. Not to be admittedl. IN-CXRNATTE, a. Clothed or iinbodied in flesh. IN -AD-VE:R5E.NCEn. Negligence; inattention. IN-CAR-NA'rTION, n. Act of assuming body or IN-AD-VER'TENT, a. Negligent'; careless. SN-CAX ENA-TI13r, a. Generating Ilesh. [flesh. SN-AD-.It'RTE.NT-LY,'ad. Carelessly; negligent- iN-cXsEt,'v. a. To cover; to enclose. [less. IN-AF1;A1-BL'E, a.'Notaiffable; reserved. [ly. IN-CAUfTIOVS (In-kliw'shus), a. Unwary; heed-' IN-XLtIEN-A-BLE (In-al yen-a-bl), a. That can- IN-CUTU'TIOUS-LY (-klIwwshus-le), ad. Unwarily. not be alienated or granted to another. IN-CENtDI —A-RY, n. One who maliciously sets IN-:XM-i-RX'TA, n. A female in love; mistress. houses or towns'on fire:-a fomenter of strife. IN-.XM-O-Rt'TO, n. A man in love; a lover. IN-CEN'DI-.A-RY, a. Enkindling strife, &c. IN-ANEI, a. Empty; void; useless. INtCENSE, a. Perfume exhaled by fire. [fume. IN-XNtI-MATE, j a. Void of life; lifeless;.IN-CENSEt, v. a. Toenrage; to provoke:-to perIN-XNtI-MAT-ED, dead; inert; extinct.'IN-CLNSETMMENT, n. Rage; heat; fury. [Rare.] IN-A-Ni"tTIQN (In-a-nlsl'fun), n. Emptiness. SIN-CN'SQ.ON, n. Act of kindling; a burning. IN-XN'I-TY, n. Emptiness; void space:-varnity.:IN-CLN'SIVE, a. That incites; inflammatory. IN-P'/PE.-TiNCEn. Want of appetence or ap- INtCErN-SO-RY or IN-CdN'SQ-R.Y, n. A vessel in petite. [purpose; unsuitableness. which incense is burnt and offered; censer. IN-XP-PLI-C.A-BTL.I-TY, n. Unfitness for the IN-CEN'T.IVE, n. An incitement; motive; spur. IN-XPItPLI-C.A-BLE,'a. Not applicable; unfit. IN-CNITIJVE, a. Inciting:; encouraging.. MIEN, SIR; M;CVE, NaR, SN.; i'BOLL, BUnR,'R OL.-Y, q, soft; P, -, hard;: as z; as gz; THle.

Page  152 INCEPTIVE 152 INCONSCIONABLE IN-CtP'tTIVE, a. Beginning; noting beginning. iN-CQOM-IMXNSt.U-R.-BLE (-kgmn-mens'u-ra-bl), IN-C RrtTI-TUDE,n. Uncertainty; doubtfulness. a. Having no comminon measure. IN-CtS'SINT,a. Unceasing; continual; constant. IN-C.Q'I-:NS'U-R.ATE (in-kgm-mens'u-rat), aJN-CS'SANT-LY, ad. Without intermission. Not having a common measure.[discommode. IN'C.S5T, n. Unnatural and criminal conjunction IN-CQM-MiDE/, V. a. To be inconvenient to; to of persons related within degrees prohibited. IN-COM-MSiDF-OfS, a. Inconvenient. IN-CrCSTtU-OiJS (-slst'/yu-s), a. Guilty of incest. IN-CQM-M6tDID-OUS-LY, ad. Inconveniently. IN-CESTtu-OUS-LY, ad. In an incestuous man- iN-CQM-O-I'D.-OUV-N.SS, n. Inconvenience. INCH, n. A measure; twelfth part of a tbot.[ner. sN-co0Q1-ai-NI-c.A-CBL'.I-TY, n. Impossibility IN'tHO-ATE, a. Begun; commenced; entered of being communicated. communicated. IN-0HQ~-AfTI.N, n. Inception; beginning.[upon. 1N-COM-MVijNI-CA-BLE, a. Ihiat cannot be IN-EHO'A-TIVE,a. Inceptive;notingbeginning. YN-CQvM-M'NI-C.A-ELE-NESS, n. aState of not IN'CI-Di;NCE, n. The direction with which one being impartible; incommunicability. body falls upon or strikes another. IN-CoM-MU'NI-CA-BLY, ad. In a manner not INICI-DENT, a. Casual; fortuitous; occasional. to be imparted. [incommutable. IN'CI-Dt NT, n. Event; occurrence; casualty. YN-COM-MUT-T A-BLf.I-T~Y,n. The state of being IN-CI-DTNITAL,a. Casual; happeningby chance. 1N-C.On-A:IUT'A-BLE, a. Not subject to change. IN-CI-DBNT'AL-LY, ad. Inan incidental manner. IN-CO i.-PACT' 5N-COS.-PACTtED, a. Not comIN-CIN'ER-ATE, v. a. To burn to ashes. pact; not dense loose. [less..N-CIN-ER-A'TIQN, n. Act of buniing to ashes. IN-CO6M'PA-RA-BLE, a. Very excellent; matchIN-CIP/I- ENT, a. Beginning; comnmencing. IN-CoM/PA-RA-BLE-NESS, nj. Great excellence. iN-CIYR-CVM-SP.C'TIQN, a. Want of cattion. IN-COMt'PA-RA-BLY, ad. Beyond comparison. IN-CIE/', v. a. To cut; to carve; to engrave.!N-COM-PAS'SION-ATE, a. Void of pity. IN-C I"oIQN (in-slzhun), n. A cut; a gash. IN-CQM-PXS'SIQN-.ATE-LY, ad. Without pity. IN-CI'SIVE, a. Having the quality of cutting. IN-CQM-PXS'SIQN- ATE-NESS, a. WATant of pity. IN-CI1'QP,S n. A cutter; a fore tooth that cuts. IN-CQM-PAT-I-BsL'I-TYV, n. Inconsistency. SN-CItSQ-Ry, a. Having the quality of cutting. IN-CQM-PATSI-BLE, a. Inconsistent with aniN-CtIVlRE (in-slzh'ur), n. A cut; an aperture. iN-COM-PAT'I-BLY, ad. Inconsistently. [other. iN-CI-TBATIQN, 71. Incitemlent; motive; impulse. IN-COM)PE-TENCE, IN-CCOiN1'P-TEN-CY, n. InIN-CITEt, v. a. To stir up; to animate, urge on. ability; incapability. [quate. IN-CITEIlENNT, n. Motive; incentive; impulse. IN-C&OM/pE.-TtNT, a. Not competent or adeSN-CT/E.iR, n. One that incites; an encourager. IN-COMIPE-TENT-LY, ad. Inadequately. IN-CI-VILtI-Ty, n. Want of courtesy; rudeness. IN-CQM-PLETE', a. Not perfect; inot finished. IN-CLEIttEN-CY,n. Rigor; severity; roughness. IN-CQM-PLETEINE.SS, n. Unfinished state. IN-CLEM]tENT, a. Severe; rough; storiiy; harsh. IN-COSM-PLEXt, a. Not complex; simple. IN-CLIN.A-BLE, a. Willing; having a tendency. N- COM-PLI.ANCE,n. Want of compliance. IN-CLI-NAtTIQN, n. Tendency to a point; a IN-CQM-PSO'ITE. a Uncomlpounded; simple. leaning; affection; regard:-disposition. IN-CONM-PRE-HIIN-SI-BILtI-TY, a.- InconceivIN-CLNE:t, v. v. To bend; to lean; to be disposed. ableness; incomprehensibleness. [ceived. IN-CLINEt, v. a. To turn towards; to bend. IN-COSM-TPRE-H-ENtsI-sLE, a. Not to be conIN-CLINE, n. Regular ascent or descent. SN-CCOS-PTRE-HIN/SI-BsLE-NESS, n. InconceivIN-CLINIfER, n. (Dialing.) An inclined dial. ableness; incomlprehensibility. IN-CLOIS'TER, V. a. To shut up in a cloister. SN-COSM-PRE-IINtS I-B LY, ad. Inconceivably. IN-CL6OE', av. a. To surround. See ENCLOSE. IN-COST-PRtESS-I-SBILI-TY, n. The quality of IN-CLO' sR, n. One thlat incloses; encloser. being incompressible. iN-CLO6'tYRE (in-klt'zhur),n. Act of inclosing: IN-CO'I-PRESS'1-BLE, a. Not to be compressed. -space inclosed; enclosure. [prise. IN-CON-CLAL'A-BLE, a. Not to be concealed. IN-CLSDEt, v. a. To inclose; to shut; to com- IN-CON-CEIV.A-BLE, a. Not to be conceived. IN-CLU'tIQN (in-klO'zh.un), n. Act of including. IN-C QN-C IVtA-B L E-NESS, it. The state of be. IN-CLU'SIvE, a. Inclosing; comprehended. ing inconceivable; inconiprehensibleness. IN-CLUJSIVYE-L.Y ad. In an inclusive manner. IN-CON-C:IEIYIA-BLLY, ad. Beyond conception. YN-CQ-XGIU-LA-BLE, a. Incapable of concretion. IN-CON-CLU'SIVE, a. Not conclusive; indeIN-COGf, ad. [Corrupted from incogntito.] In cisive; not convincing. [ness. IN-C6.II-T.AN-CY,n. Want of thought. [private. IN-CQN-CLU'S.IVE-LY, ad. With inconclusiveIN-C6OI.-TANT, a. Inconsiderate; thoughtless. IN-CQN-CLUtSIVE-NiSS, n. Want of rational IN-C6q'I-TI-TVA-TE, a. Wanting thought. force or cogency. [gested. IN-C6G'N.-TO, ad. In a state of concealment. IN-CON-COCT'/D, a. Immature; not fully diIN-CO-HE'RgNCE, n. Want of coherence or IN-CON-COCtTIQN, n. State of being indigested. IN-COQ-HTRE N-CY, connection; incongruity. IN'CQN-DITE 0r jN-CON/DITE, a. Irregular; IN-CQO-IHE'RNT, a. Inconsequential; incon- IN-CQN-F6RM.I-T'Y, n. Non-conformity. [rude. sistent; incongruous. [ner. IN-CQN-qEALIA-BLE, a. Not to be frozen. IN-CQ-Hi'RE. NT-LY, ad. In an incoherent man- IN-CON-GR'tI-TY, n. Unsuitableness. IN-CQM-BUS-TI-SBIL'I-Ty, n. Want of-combus- IN-CON'GRU-OftS (Sn-kingigrsu-is), a. Unsulttibility. [fire; inconsumable. able; not fitting; inconsistent; absurd.. IN-CQM-BIS'TTI-BLE, a. Not to be consumed by IN-CONtGRU-OUS-LY, ad. Improperly; unfitly. IN'COME (nl'tknm), n. Revenue; profit. IN-CQN-NPC'TIQN, n. Want of connection. TN-CQM-Mt.NS-U.t-RA-B. LI~-TY, n. State of be- iN-CONtSCION-A-BLE (In-kon'sllli-.a-bl), a.Void ing incommensurable. of conscience, or of the sense of good and evil.,E,,,5,,, long; ki,A,,,I,6O,l, short; 4,,t,Q,V,y, obscure.-PkARE,FXR, FjiST,F.ALL; HLIR, HER;

Page  153 INCONSEQUENCE 153 INDELICACY YN-CS6N'SE-QUtNCE, n. Want of just inference. TN-CRE-DVILI-TY, n. Indisposition to believe. ~N-CONfSE-QUrNT, a. Not consequent illogical. IN-CRED'I-LOiS (ln-krdd'u-l1s), a. Flard of 1N-C6N-SE-QUEN'TI.AL, a. Not inportant. belief; refusing credit; unbelieving; sceptical. IN-CQN-SiD/ER-A-BLE, a. Unimportant; trivial. IN-CRED1U-LOU.S-N~SS, n. Hardness of belief. IN-CQN-SID/ER-A-BLE-NESS, n. Small account. N1CRE-MENT, n. Increase; matter added. IN-CQN-S1D'ER- ATE, a. Careless; thoughtless. IN-CRE-PAt1TION, n. Reprehension; a chiding. IN -CON-SiD'ER-ATE-LY, ad. Thoughtlessly. IN-CRESfCENT, a. Increasing; growing. IN-CQN-SlDE.R-ATE- NESS n. Thoughtlessness. IN-CRUST', v. a. To cover with a crust or coat. IN-CON-SID-ER-XATION, n. Want of thought. IN-CRUS-TA1TIQN, n. Adherent covering; crust. IN-CQN-SISTE N-C Y,n. Contrariety; incongruity. iN'CU-BATE, v. n. To sit upon eggs; to hatch. IN-CON-SiSfTE.NT,a. Incompatible;incongruous. IN-CU-BA'TIQN, n. Act of sitting upon eggs. IN-CQN-SIStTENT- LY, ad. Absurdly; incongru- INtCU-BUS, n. The nightmare:-fiend; demon. IN-CON-SoL/A-BLE, a. Not consolable. [ously. IN CULtCXTE, v. a. To impress by admonition. IN-CON'SQ-N4NCE, n. Discordance of sounds. iN-CUL-CA'TION, n. The act of inculcating. IN-CQN-SP]C'I-OfJS, a. Not conspicuous. IN-CUL'PA-BLE, a. Unblamable; irreproachable. ]N-C6N'STAN-CY, n. Unsteadiness; mutability. IN-CUmstBEN-CY, n. The keeping of an office. IN-C6N'STANT, a. Not firm; changeable. IN-CiM'ttBENT,a. Lying upon; imposed as duty. IN-C6N/STANT-LY, ad. Unsteadily; changeably. IN-CitM1BENT, n. One who possesses an office. IN-CQN-SUIM'.A-BLE, a. Not to be consumed. IN-CIUMBER, v. a. To embarrass; to encum~N-CQN-T:ST'A-BLE, a. Not to be disputed. ber. See ENCUMBER. YN-CON-TEST'A-BLY, ad. Indisputably. IN-CUR1, v. a. To become liable to; to bring on. IN-CON'TI-NEtN CEI, N-C ONtT!i-NErN-CY, n. Un- IN-CU-RA-BILt'-TY, n. Impossibility of cure. chastity; lewdness. [lascivious. IN-CUtRA-BLE, a. Not to be cured; irremediable. YN-CONfTI-NtiNT,a. Lewd; licentious; uinchaste; IN-C'RA-BLE-Nt SS an. State of being incurable. IN-C6N'TI-N:NT-LY-,ad. Unchastely; lewdly. IN-CURA-BLY, ad. Without remedy; hopelessly. IN-CQN-TRoLtLA-BLE, a. Not to be controlled. IN -CUtRI.-o 0S, a. Negligent; inattentive. IN-CQN-TROLILA-BLY, ad. Without control. IN-CUR'SION, n. An invasion; inroad; ravage. IN-CoN-TRQ-VE~RTtI-BLE, a. Indisputable. IN-CUR'VATE, v. a. To bend; to crook. IN-CoN-TRQ-ViRT.I-BLY, ad. Indisputably. IfN-CUR-VA1TIQN, n. Act of bending; curvity. IIN-CQN-VENIIENCEY, na. Unfitness; disad- IN- CURVE, v. a. To bow; to bend, incurvate. JIN-CQN-VEN1IEN-CY, _ vantage; annoyance. IN-CUR'VI-TY, n. Crookedness; a bending inIJiN-CQN-VEPN'I.NT or IN-CQN-VEN.I-ENT, a. IN-DXRT, v. a. To dart or throw in. [ward. Incommodious; disadvantageous; annoying. IN-DEBT1ED (in-dttfed), p. a. Being in debt. 1IN-CON-VEN'IENT-LY, ad. Incommodiously. IN-DEBTtMENT (in-dttrment), n. State of be1N-CQN-ViRS'A-BLE, a. Unsocial; stiff; formal.'ing in debt; indebtedness. [decorum. IN-CQN-ViRT/I-BLE, a. Incapable of change. YN-DEfCEN-CY, n. Any thing unbecoming; inIN-CQN-VIN'C.-BLE, a. Not to be convinced. IN-DECENT, a. Unbecoming; unseenily; imIN-CORIPO-RAL, a. Incorporeal; immaterial. tN-DECE.NT-LY, ad. Without decency.[modest. IN-COR'PO-R.L-LY, ad; Without matter. IN-DE-CiD'VU-OS, a. Not falling yearly, as IN-COR'PQ-RATE, V.a. To form into a bodyor leaves of trees; evergreen. [inconstancy. corporation; to unite; to associate; to embody. IN-DE-C-1*ION (in-de-sizh'un), n. Irresolution; IN-C6R'PO-ATE, a. n. To unite or coalesce. iN-DE]-CIISIVE, a. Not determining; inconcluJN-COR-PQ-RA'TIQN, n. Act of incorporating. sive. [tions. IN-CQR-P&'RE-AL, a. Immaterial; unbodied. IN-DE-CLINtA-BLE, a. Not varied by terminaIN-CQR-PO6RE.-AL-LY, ad. Without body. IN -DE-CLINtA-BLY, ad. Without variation. TN-COR-PO-R}'/-TY, n. Distinctness from body. JJ1N-DE-C6COROUS or IN-DtC'Q-ROiS, a. IndeIN-CQR-RECT', a. Not correct; inaccurate. cent; unbeconing; shameless; disreputable. IN-CQR-R:CTtLY, ad. Inaccurately; not exactly. ItIN-DE-C'ROUS-LY, ad. In an indecorous ~N-CQR-RP.CT'N1SS, n. Inaccuracy; error. manner; indecently. [duct. IN-COR'R1I-tI-BLE,a. That cannot be corrected. JIN-DE- COROUS-NERSS, n. Impropriety of conIN-C6OR'R!-I —BLE:-NESS, n. Hopeless depravity. IN-DE.-CO1RVM, n. Indecency; a thing unbeIN-C6OR'RI-I-BLy, ad. Beyond amendment. coming; indecorousness. [truly. IN-CQR-RPPT', a. Not corrupt; pure; good. IN-DEED', ad. In reality; in truth; in verity; 1N-CQR-RriPT-I-sBL'I-Ty, n. Insusceptibility IN-DE-FAXTI-GA-BLE, a. Unwearied; untired. IN-CQR-RtPT.I-BLE'-NhSS, 5 of corruption. IN-DE -FXTtI-GA-BLE-NP:SS, at. Unweariness. IN-CQR-RVPT'I-BLE, a. Incapable of corruption. IN-DE-FXTt.I-G4-BLy, ad. Without weariness. IN-CQR-RJPtTION,n.Exemiption from corruption IN-DE-FEA'tI-B LE, a. That cannot be defeated. iN-CoQ-RROPT'NE.SS, n. Integrity; incorruption. 1N-DE-FrCT-i-BLtIf-TY, n. Exemption from deIN-CRXS'SATE, v. a. To -thicken; to make thick. IN-D:E-FrCT'I-BLE, a. Not liable to decay.[cay. IN-CRAS-SA.TION, a. The act of thickening. iN-D1.-Fr N'SI-n LE, a. That cannot be defended. IN-CREASE' (in-krst'), v. n. To grow, advance. IN-DE-FIN'A-BLE, a. Not to be defined. JN-CREASE1,'V. a. To make more; to augmnent. IN-DRF'I-NITE,,a. Not determined; not limited. IN'CREASE or IN-CRERASE', n. Augmentation. IN-DFtI-NITE-LY, ad. To a degree indefinite. INICRE-ATE, IN-CREJ-3T'ED, a. Not created. IN-DtF'I-NITE-NtiSS, n. The state of being in[N-CR D-i-BILtI-TY, a n. Quality of being in- IN-DE-LIB'.R-ATE,a.Unpremeditated.[definite. ]N-CR3D'I-BLE-NE'SS, i credible. [credited. IN-DLtI- BLE, a. Not to be effaced; ineffaceIN-CRtD'I-BLE, a. Surpassing belief; not to be IN-DiL'I-BLY, ad. So as not to be effaced.fable. IN-CRhD'r-BLY, ad. In an incredible manner. IN-DEL'I-CA-CY, n. Want of delicacy or decency. MIEN, SIR; M6VE, NOR, SON; BOLL, SiUR;, RILE.-y, q, soft; *1, r, hard; e as z;: as gz; THIS.

Page  154 INDELICATE 154 INDUBITABlUE [N-DL'.-CATE, a. Wanting delicacy; indecent. IN-DI-Rt CTtLY, ad. Not directly; lnfairly. TN-DEM-NI-FI-CXAt'TIQN, n. Reimbursement of IN-DI-RHECT1NESS,n.:Obliquity; un:fairness. IN-DtMt.NI-FY, v.a. To exempt from loss. [loss. IN -D-I CERNt IBLE (in-diz-zr'ne-'bl),:a. -Not [N-DIM'NI-TY, n. Security; exemption from loss. perceptible; not discoverable. [parts. XN-DE-MON'STRA-BLE, a. That cannot be de- IN-DTIS-CERP TI-BLE, a. Notto beseparated into monstrated. [to naturalize. IN-DISSCI-PLIN,-A-LE, a. Incapable of disciTN-DEN'I-ZEN (-dente-zn), v. a. To make free; pline;:undisciplinable. [covered..IN-DbNT, v. a. To notch:-to bind by contract. iN-DIS-CO V1ER-A-BLE, a. That cannot be disIN-DENTt, n. An incision; indentation; stamp. IN-DIS-CREETt, a. Imprudent;:incautious unIN-DEN-DEr-TATIQN, a. Act of indenting; a notch. IN-DIS-CREET/LY, ad. Without prudence. [wise. IN-DENTtIVRE (jin-dnt'yur), n. A covenant,; a IN-DIS-CRETE, a. Not discrete or separated. writing containing a contract or conveyance. IN-DIS-CRE1tTION (-kresh'un), n. tmpFudence. IN-D.-P.N'NtDE..NCx,, n. Freedom; exemption YN-DIs-CRIt.I-NA.T:E, a. Proimiscuous:; onfilsed. from control or reliance. [respective. IN-DIS-C-RIMtrI-NATE-LY, ad. Without discrimIN-DE-PVNtDENT,,a. Not dependent; free.; ir- ination or distinction;:[nation. IN-DE-:PEN1DENT-LY, ad. Without dependence. YN-DIS-CRIM —I-NA/1TION,?t. Want of dlscrimniIN-DE:,P'RE.-CA-BLE, a. That cannot be entreated. YN-DIS-PE N'SA-BL E, a. Not to be dispensed with. IN-DE-SCRIB'A-BLE, a. That cannot be de- IN-DIS-PE. NtS'-BLY, ad. Necessarily. scribed or defined. [ill-desert. IN-DIS-P~E1', v. a. To make unfit; to:disinrline. IN-DE-_iERVT (in-de-zert't) n. Want of merit; IN-DIS-PO:EDf (in-dis-pazd'), p. a. Disinclined; IN-DE-STRUiCT/I-BR'3. a. Not to be destroyed. averse:-disordered; unwell; ill.:[ness. ~N-D-:-TERtMIk-NA-BLE, a. Not determinable; IN-DIS-Pol'ED-NSS, n. Indisposition; uunfit~not to be:defined or fixed. IN-)IS-PO-S'tTION (in-dis-po-zlshtuln), n. Dis-'N-Di.-TitRMI-NATE, a. Not defined; indefinite. orderof health; slight disease:-disinclination. IN-D].-TER'MI-NAT.E-LY, ad. Indefinitely. IN-DIs'PUv-TA-BLE., a. Not to be disputed. YN-Di:-TRIMI-INATE;-NIESS, n. Indefiniteness. N-DIDSt'PVy-TA-BL-E-NESS,n. Certainty; evidence. lN-DE.-TjEfR- MI-NA/TI.NO, us. Want of determi- YN-DISrPJ-TA-BLY, ad. Without controversy. nation or of fixed direction. YN-DI-SSO -LU -BIL.I -TY, s. Firmnless; stableness. IN-,DE-VrOTION n. Want of devotion; irreligion. YN-DYS'SO-LU-BL EE,. Firm; stable; -binding.TN-DE-VO5Ti, a. Not devout; irreligious. forever,;:nseparable; indestructible. INfDiEX, n.; pl. IN'DI-CES or IN~Di:X-E...A ItN-DIS';SO-LU-BLE-NESS., 1. Indlssolubilify. pointer out:-a ha~nd tliat points: —table of IN-DISSO-LV-BLY, ad. In a manner inot to be contents:-exponent in mathematics. brokenl inseparably.;[solved. YN-DEX-TER/I-TY, n. Want of dexterity. TN-DIS-~SLVfA-BLE, a. That cannot be dis-:NIDI'AN (ind'yan or intdi-an), a. Relating to IN-DIS-TINCTi, a. Not plainly marked; confused. India or to the Indians. [cating. IN-DIS-TINC'TION, n. Confusion:; uncertainty., N'/DI-CXNT. a. Showing; pointing out; indi- IN-DIS-TINCTtLY, ad. Confusedly; uncertainly. iN'D;-CATE,.a. To show; to point'out. ID-IDS-TiNCT'tN1SS, n.:Confusion; uncertainty. IN-DI-CAX'TION,n. Mark; sign; note; symptom. IN-DIS-TIN/'GU. s-4A-BLE,a. Not plainly marked. IN-DICIA-TIVE, a. Showing; pointing out. IN-DITE', v. a. To compose:; to write:-to dicIN-DIC'A-TIVE-LY, ad. In;such a manner as tate or direct. [one. indicates. [of the fore-arm. IIN-DI-VIDltVAL (In-de-vld'yu-.l), a. Single; INtDI-CA-TOR, n. One that shiows:-a muscle jIN-DI-VID'U-AL, n. A single person or being. IN-DICTI (in-dit'), v. a. To im:peach;.to accuse.!IINN-DI-VID'i-AL-LSJ Mi n. State of being indiIN-DICT'A-BLE (in-ditt'abl), a. Liable to be in- vidual; individuality: —selfishness. dicted, or to be presented by a grand jury. JIIN-D'I-~VD-tU-XL'I-TY, n. Distinct existence. IN-DiCT'rR (in-dit'er), n. One who indicts. IIIN-DTI-VYID'-AL-IZ'E, V. a. To distinguish; to IN-DYCITIQN, n. Declaration: —cycle of 15 years. separate; to consider individually; [ence. IN-DICTVtMENT (in-dit'ment), n. An accusation. [IN-DI-VID1V-AL-LY, ad. With distinct existYN-DYt*FER-g:NCE,n. Neutrality; apathy. IIN -DI-VID'tV-TTE.. a. To distingulsihor rmake IN-DIFiFr-R-rNT, a. Neutral; unconcerned; in- single; to indivldualize. [gle. attentive; regardless; impartial.-passable. IlYN-DI-v D-U-X ATIQN, n. The act of maling sinIN-DIPF'ER-ENT-LY, ad. Impartially; passably. SN-DI-V1-I-BIL-'TY, it. The state or quality YN'P.-q2ENCE, n. Want; penury: poverty. IN-IDI-VI'I-BLE NESS of being indivisible. lN-D)i9E-NovtS, a. Native; born in a country. IN-)i-VYO!I-EBLE, a. That cannot be divided. IN'DI-:QENT, a. Poor; needy; necessitous. -N-D-vII-Vs-BLY, ad. So as not to be divided. IN-DIJ-gST!' D, a. Notdigested; not concocted; aN-D'qSI-aLrE,a. Unteachable:; not docible. IN-Di-hSkS'TI.-BLE, a. Not digestible. [crude. iN-D6~'InLE, a. Unteachable; not docile. IN-DI-.SiiTiQON (In-de-jtst'yun), n. Want of IN-DO-CIL-TY, n. Unteachableness; dulness. digestive power; dyspepsia. [dain. IN-DOC'TR.IN-ATE, V. a. To Instruct in prinIN-DIG'NANT, a. Inflamed with anger and dis- ciples; to teach; to educate. [ples. IN-DIl/NANT-LY, ad. Witlh indignation. [tempt. IN-D6C-TR1-NA.tTION, na. Instruction in princiiN-DIG-NATI.QN, n. Anger mixed with con- IN'DQ-LENCE, 71. Laziness; idleness. IN-DiGI-rNI-TY, un. Contumely; contemptuous in- IN'DO-LENT, a. Careless; lazy; idle; listless. iNrtD.IG6, n.' A drug used in dyeing blue. [jury. IN'DQ-L_:NT-LY, ad. Carelessly; lazily; listlessly. INtDINE, n. A substance from indigo. IN-DttSE/, v.a. To write upon; to endorse. IN-D. —Ri:CT', a. Not direct; improper; not fair. iNDtBI-I TA-BLE, a. Undoubted; unquestionIN-DI-RiECtTIQN, n. Oblique course or means. able; indisputable. 1i,],5,, lobag; X,i,~,i,6,t~, short; 4,,IQ,V,~y1 obscure.-rkXE,FXRR,riST,FLL; HItIR, HtR;

Page  155 INDUBITABLENESS 155 INFECT IN-Det1.I-TTA-BLE -Niss,sn.Thebeingindu bitabie. IN;-E.-XCT' (-egz-), a. Not exact; incorrect. IN-DU1BI-TA-BLY, ad. Undoubtedly; certainly. IN-EX-CiTtA-BLE, a. Not excitable; passionless. IN-DUCEt, v. a. To influence, persuade, produce. IN-EX-CiJU'A-BLE, a. Not to be excused or palIN- DUCE'I11MENT, n. Motive, that which induces. liated; not excusable. [excuse.'IN-DfUCE R, n. One who induces; a persuader. IN-EX-Cjt-.A-BLE-NESS, n. Enormity beyond IN-DiJCTt, v. a. To introduce; to bring in. IN-EX-CUJ.A-BLY, ad. To a degree beyond exIN-DtjCtTIQN, n. Entrance:-inference or con- IN-.EX-E-CUrTIQoN, a. Non-performance. [cuse. clusion drawn from a number of facts. [tion. INIEx-HALA-sLE, a. That cannot be exhaled I-N-DOctTfIVE, a. Leading; proceeding by induc- or evaporated. [emptied. iN D0CtTiVE-LY:, ad.'By induction; by infer- IN-EX-AUSTtED, a. Unemptied; not to be IN-DiCT'iR, n. The person who inducts. [ence. IN-XX-HIAUSTTI-BLE, a. Not to be exhausted or IN —DUE' (in-dit), v. a. To invest; to clothe. spent; unfailing; exhaustless. [isting. IN-DUEt'MENT T(in-d u'ment), a. InvestmTent, IN-E.-IST ENT, a. Not having being; not exIN-DUDLq'E', V. a. To encourage by compliance;;IN-XX-Q-R.A-BILtI-TY,,?. The being inexorable. to humor; to gratify; to cherish; to favor. INN- EXO-RA-BLE, a. Not to be moved by entreaty.;IN-ijL EF, a. a7. To give indulgence. IN-tXtO-RA-BLY, ad. In an inexorable manner. iN-DUTL% r.NCE, a. Fondness; kindness; for- IN-rEX-VPEDI -jNCE, an. Want of fitness, probearance; favor; compliance; gratification. IN E.X-2PEDI-:9EN-CY, priety, or expedience. IN-DVtL'/E NT, a. Kind; gentle; mild*; favorable. IN-EX-PEt DI- ENT, a. Not expedient; unsuitable. IN-DrJL'tlNT-LY, ad. Without severity; mildly. IN-EX-PEI-2NCE, n. Want of experience. INIDV)-RATE, v. n. & a. To grow or make hard. IN-. X-PE1Ri-. ENCED O(ln-eks-petre-6nst), a. Not 3IN-DU-RA.TIQN, a. Act of hardening; obduracy. experienced * not having experience. [ward. I[N-DrJS'TRI-OfUS, a. Practising industry; dili N- IX-EPERTT, a. Unskilful; unskilled; awkgent; laborious; assiduous. [uously. IN- EX'PI-A-aBLE, a. Admitting no satisfaction. IN-DiJS'TRI-OtSS-LY, ad. Laboriously; assid- -N iN.XPI-A-BLY, ad. In an inexpiable manner. N'IDVS-TRY, n. -Habitual diligence; assiduity. IN- X'PLI.-CA-iBLE, a. Incapable of being exIN1DWhELLING, a. Dwelling within; internal. plained; unaccountable. [plicable. IN-E'BR-XiATE:, a. a. & n. To make drunk. IN-EXrPLI-CA-BLE-NESS, n. The being inexiN-E -BRI -A'TI ON, n. Drunkenness; i ntoxication. IN-E X'P.PLI-CA-B-BLY,ad. So as not to be explained. IN- DITI-ED, a. Ntt published; not edited. IN- xX-PLORiA-BLE, a. That cannot be explored. IN-:EFrFAIILE, a. Unspeakable; unutterable. IN-EX-PRESStI-'BLE, a. Not to be told; unspeakIN-IF RFA-BLY, ad. In an ineffable manner. able, unutterable. [ably. IN- _F-FitC'TIVE. a. Produfdng no effect; in- IN-EX-PRESSfI-BLY, ad. Unutterably; unspeak-,effectual; not effective. [fectual; weak. IN-EX-PfGNNA~-BLE, a. Not to be taken by asIN-EFN- FECTtU.-AL (nm-ef-f6kt'yud)1), a. Not ef- sault; impregnable; unconquerable. IN-EF-FE:CT't-AL-LY, ad. Without effect. XN-EX-TINtGUISH-A-BLE, a. Unquenchable.:iN-sF-FI-CTC I6'otS (,a. Unable IN-iX'TRI-CAA- BLE, a. Not to be disentangled. to produce effects; weak; inefficient. [fect, IN-'EXTTRI-CA-B LE-NSS, n. The state of being iN- IF/FI-CA-CY, n. Want of power; want of ef- inextricable. IN-EF-FriCTtIE.N-CY (in-ef-fishten-se), it. Want.IN-EYE' (init'), v. a. To inoculate, as a plant. of efficiency; weakness. iN-FAL-LI-BIL'I-TY, n. State of being infal]N-sEF-Fit~CIENT (in-ef-fishtent), a. Ineffective. IN-FXL'LI- BLENEss, lible; inerrability; IN-t LLt-GANCE,a n. Want of'elegance or beauty. exemption from error or failure. IN-tL'E-GANT, a. Not elegant; not beautiful. IN-FiL'LI-BLE, a. Not fallible; certain; sure. IN-R:LE-GANT-LY, ad. Not beautifully; coarsely. IN-FAXLLI-BLY, ad. Without failure; certainly., an. The being ineligible. IN'FA-MOiS, a. Notoriously bad; shameless. YN-L'/I;-'T-BLE, a. Incapable of being elected. IN'FA-MOrJS-LY, ad. With infamy; shamefully. IN-4ItL- O-QU'E.: NT, a. Not persuasive; not ora- N'FA-MOVS-NESS, n. Infamy; shamefulness. torical; not eloquent. INtFA-M~, n. Public reproach or disgrace. IN-iPT', a. Trifling; foolish; useless; unapt. INtFAN-CY, n. The first part of life:-beginning. IN-E-QUAL'r-TY (In-e-kwvl'e-te), n. Difference INrFANT, al. A babe; a child under7 years of age. of quantity, degree, or quality; unevenness. iN'FANT, a. Pertaining to infancy; young. N-rEQ/UI-TA-BLE,i, a. Not equitable; unjust. IN-FXN'TA, n. In Spain and Portugal, the title IN-_R-RA-BIL'IJ-TY, n.. Exemption from error. of a princess of the royal blood. IN-,R'RA-BLSE, a. Exempt from error; unerring. IN-FXN'TE, n. In Spain and Portugal, the title IN-ERTt; a. Inactive; sluggish. [want of action. given to all the king's sons, except the eldest, IN-ERr'TI-A(jin-Brshe-:), n. [L.] Inactivity; or heir apparent. [infants. IN-kiRT'LY, ad. Inactively.; sluggishly; dully. JN-FXNtTI-CIDE, n. Tle murder, or a slayer, of IN-ERT'tNis S, a. Want of motion or activity., INtFAN-TILE, a. Relating to infants; childish. TN-sf'tTI-MiA-BL:,E, a. Above all price; too val- IN'FAN-TINE, a. Childish; young; infantile. uable to be estimated; invaluable.. INtFAN-TRY, n. The foot soldiers of an army. IN-SB'TI'-MA-3BLY, ad. So as not to be estimated. IN-rAT/'I-ATE ('yu-at), v. a. To strike with IN-R~V-.I-T4A-B-LI-TY, n. State-of being inevita- folly; to deprive of understanding; to besot. ble; impossibility of avoiding. [caped. IN-FXT-U-A'TION. n. A deprivation of reason..IN-EV'I-TA-BLE, a. Unavoidable; not to be es- IN-F:EA'tI-BL (in-felze-bl), a. Not to be done. IN-Rv'TI-TA-BLE-NRSS, n. Quality of being in- IN-FEA-~I-BIL'I-TY, n. State of being infeaevitable, certainty; inevitability. [cape. IN-F:AIJ-ILE-NESS, sible; impracticability. IN-4RVtI-TA-BLY, ad. Without possibility of es- IN-FRCT'I,. a. To taint; to corrupt; to pollute. MiEN, SYR; M6VE, NOR, SON; BOLL, BtR, RtLEE. —f, 9., soft; E, X,'hard; j as z; F as gz; THIS.

Page  156 INFECTION 156 INGIRESSION IN-FPC'TIQN, n. Contagion; taint; poison. IN-FLQ-RSt'CECE E, n. Mode of flowering in IN- ECITIOVS (in-fek'shus), a. Contagious. [ly. plants. [power. iN-FC'TIOU.S-L y (-frekshus-le),ad. Contagious- INtFLUV-ENCE, n. An impulsive or directing jN-FtC1TIOUS-NstSS, n. Quality of being in- IN'FLV-.NCE, v. a. To act upon, bias, modify. fectious, or of communicating disease. [gion. IN-FLU-. NTIAL, a. Exerting influence or pow-!N-FrCITIXVE, a. Having the quality of conta- IN-FLUJ-EN'TIAL-Ly, ad. With influence. [er. IN-FrC'IUND, a. Unfruitful; infertile; sterile. IN-FLIU-NtZA,n. As epidemic formof catarrh. IN-FE-CUND'I-TY, n. Want of fecundity. iN'FLt3X, n. Act of flowing in; infusion; power. IN-FE-Li'/I-TY, n. Unhappiness; misery. [sions. IN-F6LD', v. a. To involve; to inwarp, enclose. IN-FER', V. a. To deduce; to draw, as conclu- IN-FORIM, v. a. To instruct; to acquaint; to tell. IN-FERI'A-BLE, IN-FER'RI-BLE, a. Deducible. iN-FiORIMAL, a. Not in the usual form; irregular. INtFER-ENCE, n. A conclusion drawn from IN-FQR-M0VXL'I-TY, n. Want of regular form. premises; a deduction; a corollary. [value. lFOR'IMAL-LY, ad. Without attention to form. IN-F'RI-IOR a. Lower in place, station, or IN-F'tRMtANT, n. One who informs or accuses. IN-FE1tR-.OR, n. One lower in rank or station. IN-FOR-XAlTIoN,an. Intelligence; notice given. IN-FE-RI-6ORI-TY, n. A lower state or quality. IN-FORM't., n. One who informs or accuses. IN-FER1NAL, a. Hellish; Tartarean; detestable. IN-FOR'MIr-DA-BL:E, a. Not to be dreaded or iN-FERITILE, a. Unfruitful; no-t productive. IN —FORIIOUs, a. Shapeless; irregular. [feared. IN-FER-TIL.I-TY, n. Unfruitfulness; want of IN-FRXCTt, v.a. Tobreak; toviolate, infringe. fertility; unproductiveness; sterility. IN-FRAC!TION,n. The act of breaking; violation. IN-FE ST', v. a. To harass; to disturb; to plague. IN-FRXCT'OR, n. One wolio infracts;a violator. IN-FES-TAtTION, si. Molestation; annoyance. IN-FRXN'II-BLE, a. Not to bebroken or violated. IN-FES'TERED (in-fes'terd), a. Rankling. IN-FRE'QUIN-CY,n. Uncommonness; rareness. IN-FES-TIV'I-TY, n. Want of cheerfulness. IN-FREtQUENT, a. Rare; uncommon; unusual. NN-FE:U-DA'TI.N (in-fu-dashun), n. The act of IN-FRINqE (in-frlnj'), a. a. To violate; to break. putting one in possession of a fee or estate. IN-FRINfE'MENT, n. A'breach; a violation. IN'FI-DitL, n. A disbeliever of Christianity. IN-FRtINrIER, n. A breakes; a violator. INtFI-DiL, a. Unbelieving; wanting belief. iN-FRI-ATE, a. Enraged; raging; furious. IN-FI-DiLtI-TY, n. Disbelief of Christianity; IN-FUtRI-ATE, v. a. To render furious or insane. want of fidelity; perfidy. IN-FfJS'C'XTE, v. a. To darken; to'obscure. IN-FIL'TRXATE, v. n. To enter by the pores. iN-FUS-CA'TIQN, n. The act of darkening. IN'FI-NITEr, a. Boundless; unlimited; immense. IN-FU tE5, v. a. To pour in; to instil; to inspire. IN'F:I-NITE-LY, ad. Without limits; immensely. IN-Fu-UI-BIL'I-T., a. The being infusible _INtFI-NITE-NESS, 1. Immensity; infinity. IN-F5 ~I-BLE, a.SThat may be infused:-notfuIN-FIN-I-TtStI-MMAL, a. SO small as to be less sible; that cannot be melted. than any assignable quantity. [ited. IN-FUt~ION (in-fiifzhun), n. The act of infusing; IN-FIN'I-TIVE, a. (Gram.) Undefined; not lim- instillation; liquor made by infusion. [vest. IN-FIN'I-TUDE, n. Infinity; immensity. IN-GXTHIE. R-ING, n. Act of getting in the harIN-FINtI-TY, n. Immensity; endless number. [N- -SELA-BLE, a. That cannot be congealed. iN-FYRM/i, a. Not firm; weak; feeble; irresolute. IN-GEM1I-IN ATE, v.a. To double; to repeat. [in. IN-FIRM'A-RY, n. A residence for the sick. INUE NE'ER-ATEX v. a. To beget; to produce wlthIN-FIRMtI-TY, n. Weakness; failing; fault; dis- IN-qiNtER-ATE, a. Inborn; innate; inherent. ], n. Weakness; feebleness. [ease. IIIN-QE:NIIOVS or IN-GEtNI-OttS, a. Skilful; inIN-FIX', v. a. To drive in; to set; to fasten. ventive; possessed of ingenuity or genius. IN-FLAME',v.a. To set on fire, provoke, irritate. IIIN -EQN'IOUS-LY, ad. With ingenuity; with IN-FLAME, v. n. To grow hot, angry, or painful. skill; cleverly; skilfully. 4N-FLAAtER, n. He who or that which inflames. jI[N- ENfIO.S-N:ESS, n. Ingenuity; wittiness. JN-FLAM-Mi.A-BIL'I-TY, n. Quality of being in- IN-ETN'ITE or IN'QEN-ITE, a. Innate inborn. flamrable; inflammableness. IN-QE-NU1I-TY, n. Power of invention; genius. IN-FLXMI1tMA-BLVE, a. Easy tobe set on fire. fire. IN-QAN'U-OrS (in-jen'yg-us), a. Open; frank; IN-FLXMrMAk-BLE-NtESS, a. Quality of catching fair; candid; generous; noble:-freeborn. [ly. IN-FLAMI-MAiTION, n. State ofbeingin a flame: IN-qtEN.U-OtS- L, ad. Openly; fairly; candid- a swelling and redness attended by heat. IN-qNr U-OUtS- NESS, n. Frankness; candor. IN-FLXtlM'IA-TIVE, a. That inflames. IN-fESTI, v. a. To throw into the stomach. IN-FLXtMMA-TQ-RY, a. Tending to inflame. IN- St/TIQN (in-jesttyun), n. Act of ingesting. IN-FLXTEI, a. a. To swell with wind; to puff up. IN-GLO.RI-O S, a. Dishonorable; ignominious. IN-FLXATIQN, n. Act of inflating; flatulence. IN-GL~ORI-O[tS-LY, ad. With ignominy; meanly. IN-FLECT', v. a. To bend, turn:-to vary a noun, INfGOT, n. A mass or bar of gold, silver, &c. IN-FLrECTION, n. Act of inflecting. [&c. IN-GRXFT', v. a. To plant, as the sprig or scion IN-FL:EC'TIVE, a. Having the power of bending. of one tree in the stock of another; to fix deep. IN-FL:EX-I-BILT.I-TY, N-FL.EXtI-BLE-NitSS, a. IN-GRAFTtMENT, na. Act of ingrafting a scion. Quality of being inflexible; stiffness.'IN-GRA TE', or IN-GRATE'FCL, a. Ungrateful. IN-FLtX/I-BLE, a.' Not to be bent; stiff; firm. IN-GRXATI-ATE (in-gratshe-at), v. a. To put in IN-FLtX'I-BLY, ad. With firmness; invariably. favor; to recommend to kindness. IN-FLICT', v. a. To lay on; to apply; to impose. IN-GRXT'I-TUDE, n. Want of a sense of favors. IN-FLICTfE.R, n. One who inflicts or punishes. IN-GREtDt-ENT, n. A part of any compound. IN-FLYC'TIQN, n. Act of inflicting; punishment. iN'GRtSS,?a. Entrance or power of entrance. IN-FLICITIVE, a. Tending to inflict; imposing. IN-GRItS'SIQN (-gr!sh'un),n. Entrance. A,g,,0, ltong; a,tE,,5,t,C, short; A,1,I;,9, y, obscure. —FlRE,FAR,FAiT,FALL; HitIR,HtR;

Page  157 INGUINAL 157 INQUEST IN'GUI-N4L (Tnhg'gw-nal), a. Belonging to, or INK (Ingk), v. a. To black or daub with ink. situated in, tile groin. INKI'HORN, 1. A vessel for ink,; an inkstand, IN-GOiLFf, v. a. To swallow up, as in a gulf; INK'I-NtSS, n. The quality of being inky. to cast into a gulf. [ingulf. iNILE, n. A sort of broad linemo tape. [sire. IN-GURI I-TATE, v. a. To swallow down; to NKI'LING, n. Hint; whisper; intimation:-de1N-GUR-qjI-TA1TION, n. An intemperate swal- INKISTXND, n. A vessel for holding ink. lowing. [apt; unqualified INKfY, a. Consisting of ink: —black as ink. IN-HAB'ILE, or IN-HA-BILE1, a. Unskilful; un- IN-LACE', v. a. To embellish, as with lace. IN-HAIXBIT, v. a. & n. To dwell or reside in; to ~NILAND, a. Interior; renlote from the sea occupy; to hold; to live; to abide.!N/LXND, n. Interior or midland parts. IN-IAB'IT-A-BLE, a. That may be inhabited. IN-LAY' (in-la'), v. a. [imp. t. & pp. inlaid.] To IN-H-IAB'1T-4NCE, IN-HXB'IT-4N-CY, n. Resi- diversify by insertion; to variegate. dence: habitance. INIL AY, n. Matter inlaid; matter cut to be inlaid. IN-IAXB/IT-ANT, n. One who resides in a place. iNfLtT, n. Passage; place of ingress; entrance. IN-HNKB-I-TAtTION, n. Abode; act of inhabiting. IN-LIST/, v. a. To enroll. See ENLIST. [other. IN-HXBtIT-ER, n. One who inhabits; a dweller. iN'IMATE, n. One who dwells jointly with anIN-HALE', v. a. To draw in with air; to inspire. INMOST, a. Deepest within; most interior. IN-HARI-MOINt-OUS, a. Unmusical; discordant. INN, n. A house of entertainment for travellers. IN-HERE', v. n. To exist in something else. IN-NATE1t a. Inborn; ingenerate; natural. IN-HEtRENCE, n. Inseparable existence in IN-NATEtLY, ad. Ingenerately; naturally. IN-H IE.tRN-Cv, $ sonlething else; inhesion. IN-NATE'NrSS, n. The quality of being innate. IN-HE'RENT, a. Existing in sornething:-innate. IN-NXVl-GA4 e-BLE, a. Not to be passed by sailing. IN-HI~tRENT-LY, ad. In an inherent manner. iN'NER, a. Interior; not outward; internal. IN-HER/IT,. a. To receive by inheritance. IN'NIR-lIOST, a. Inmost; deepest within. [er. IN-HER'IT-A-BLE, a. That may be inherited. INN1HOLD-E R, n. A keeper of an inn; inn-keepIN-HEiR/IT-A-BLY, ad. By inheritance. [session. INN'ING, n. The irngathering of corn or grain. IN-1HttRIT- ANCEn. Patrimony; hereditary pos- INNtING-, n. p1. Lands recovered from the sea. 1N-HER'IT-QR, n. An heir; one who inherits. INN'Ki:EP-ER, n. One who keeps an inn. [ness. IN-HER!ITr-RSS, IN HERIIR'-TRIX, n. An heiress. NtNOQ-CENCE, n. Purity; integrity; harmlessIN-H1/~'ION (in-he'zhun), n. Inherence. 1NtNOQ-cENT, a. Pure; without guilt; harmless. IN-IIIB'IT, v. a. To hinder, repress, prohibit. INtNQ-C:NT-LY, ad. Without guilt or harm. IN-HI.-BI'1TION (in-hlle-bll'un), n. Prohibition. IN-NOCtV-OfS, a. Harmless; safe; innoxious. IN-HOSIPI-TA-BLE, a. No.t hospitable; unkind. iNtNO-VATE, v. a. & ln. To introduce novelties. IN-1OS'PI-TA-BLY, ad. Unkindly to *rangers. IN-NO-VA~TION, n. The introduction of novelty. N HON-HOS-P.I:TA.I- Ty, n. Want of hospitality. IN'NO-VA-TOR, n. An introducer of novelties. IN-HtJMAN', a. Barbarous; savage; cruel. JJIN-NO6XIOUS (In-nlk'shus), a. Harmless; pure. IN-HU-IItANI-TY, n. Cruelty; barbarity. iN-NOX/IOUS-LY, ad. Harmlessly; without IN-HU/MAN-LY, ad. Cruelly;,barbarously. IN-NOXtIOIJS-N2SS, n. Harmlessness. [harm. IN-HifilMA[TE, IN-HUME/, v. a. To bury; to inter. iN-NU-EN'DO, n.; pi. IN-NU-iNINDOE~. An obLN-HU-tXA'TIQN, n. A burying; sepulture. lique hint; indirect allusion; an insinuation. _N-iM.I'-CAL, or IN-I-MI'CAL, a. Hostile; ad- IN-NU-MER-A —BL'I~-Ty, n. The state or quality verse; unfriendly; hurtful. [tated. of being innumerable. IN-IsM I-TA-BIL1I-TY, n. Incapacity to be imi- IN-NutJIER-A-BLE,a. That cannotbenumbered. IN-ItM/-TA-BLE, a. That cannot be imitated. IN-NU1MER-A-BLY,, ad. Without number. IN-IMtI-TA-BALY, ad. In an inimitable manlner. IN-QB-~.RVIANT, a. Not observant; careless. IN-IQtUI-TOUS (-ik'we-tls), a. Unjust; wicked. IN-OC'V-LATE, v. a. To bud, as a plant:-to IN-IQ'UI-TY (in-iktwe-te), n. Injustice; sin. infect with a disease, as the small-pox..N-I"TIAL (in-ish'tl), a. Beginning; incipient. IN-OC-U-L~ATION, n. A grafting in the budl:IN-I//TT-ATE ( sh'e-at), v. a. To enter, intro- ametlod of conmunicating adisease; vaccinaduce; to instruct in the rudiments:-to begin. IN-OC'U-LA-TOR. n. One who inoculates. [tion. IN-I-TI-AtTION (in-ish-e —atshun), n. Admission. IN-O'DQR-OUS, a. Wanting scent or slell. IN-]1"TI-4-TIVE (in-ish'e-a-tiv), n. The right IN-OF-FN'tSIVE, a. Giving no offence; harmless. or act of introducing or proposing measures. IN-QF-FNtSNIVE-Ly, ad. Without offence or IN-t'TI-4.A-TQ-RY (-ish'e-p-tur e.),a. Introductory. IN-OF-F:NtSIVE -NkESS, a. Harmlessness. [hlarnm. lN-JeCT', v. a. To throw in; to dart in. [ter. IN-OF-FIt/CIAL (nII-of-fishtal), a. Not official. 1N-JC'ITION, n. The act of throwing in; a clys- i ON-FF-FrFCIOS (in of-fish'ls), a. Not officious. IN-JS-D'ftCIoyS (-dlsh'ns), a. Not judicious; IN-OPtER-A-TIVE, a. Not operative; inactive. IN-JV-DI"/CIOVS-Ly, ad. Not wisely. [unwise. IN-OP-PFOR TUNE', a. Unseasonable; inconvenIN-JU-Dl"ICIOVS-Nkss, n. Want of judgment. IN-OP-POR-TTONEfLY, ad. Unseasonably. Lient. IN-J9NC'TION, n. A conmmandl;' order; precept. IN-ORIDI-NA-CY, n. Irregularity; disorder. INIJVRE (In'juir), v. a. To hurt; to svrong., IN-ORDI-NATE, a. Irregular; immoderate. INtJIJ, R-. R,?. One who iIljures; a wronger. IN-ORTDI-NATE-LY, ad. Irregularly; excessively. iN-JUJR.I-OEtS, a. Utnjust; mischievous; hurtful. IN-OR!DI-N.NATE-NISS, n. Irregularity; excess. IN-JUTRI-O$S-LY, ad. Wrongfully; hurtfully. IN-OR-GAN'IC, IN-OR-GAN/I-C4L, a. Void or IN-JUtRI.-OUS-NtSS, n. Hurtfulness. destitute of organs. [tact. N'tJU-RY, n. Hurt; wrong; mischief; detriment. IN-oS'CU-CLATE, V. a. To insert; to join by. conIN-JOS'TTCE, n. Iniquity; wrong. IN-OS-CV-LAITIQON,?. Union by conjunction.. iNK, n. A liquid for writing, printing, &c. IN'QUC ST, n. A udicial inquiry or examination. MIEN, SIRg; MOVE, NOR, SON BOLL, BUR, ROLE. —, q, soft; g,G, hard; ~ as z; l as gz; iHlS. 14

Page  158 INQUIETUDE 158 INSTAURATION IN-QUItE.-TBfDE, n. Want of quiet; disquietude. IN'tSIGHT (Inrsit), n. Introspection; deep view. IN-QIJiRtA-BLE, a. That may be inquired into. IN-Sit'N.I-A, n. pl. [L.] Badges of office or honor. JN-QUIREt, v. n. To ask questions; to make IN-SIG-NIF'I-CANCE, ns. Want of imnportance. search; to enquire;-written indifferently in- IN-SIG-NIF'I-CANT, a. Unimportant; trifling. quzire or enquire. [enquire. IN-SIG-NIFII-CANT-L, ad. Without importance. IN-QUIREt, V. a. To ask about; to seek out,; to IN-SIN-CB:RE,' a. Not sincere; not hearty; false. IN-QUIRtER. t, n One who inquires; enquirer. IN-SIN-CRER LY, ad. Without sincerity; falsely. IN-QUIr~,Y n. Art of inquiry; enquiry. IN-SIN-CERtI-TY,n. Dissimulation; want of truth. IN-QU:I-~i'TION (ln-kwe-zislh'un), n. Judicial IN-SINtU-TE,v. a. To introduce gently; to hint. inquiry; search:-an ecclesiastical tribunal. iN-SINU-kATE, v. 1. To creep or wind in. IN-QUI-Si'rTION-AL, a. Busy in making inquiry iN-SIN-U-A1TJ.ON,n. Act of insinuating; ah int. INr-QUif -TVE, a. Curious; busy in search..N-SiN'-A-TOR, n. One that insinuates. IN-qU'I l-TiVE-LY, ad. In an inquisitive manner. IN-S1PID, a. Tasteless; vapid; flat; dull. iN- QUitI -TIE-NESS, 1. Busy curiosity. [tion. IN-Si-PDtI-T'Y,',. Want of taste or spirit; IN-QUi~'I-TOR, n. Officer in the court of inquisi- iN-SIP'ID-NESS, tastelessness; dulness. IN- QUI-I-T0tRI-AL, a. Relating to inquisition. iN-SIPtID-LY, ad. Without taste; without spirit. IN-QUri~-I-TIORJI-OuS, a. Maklting rigid inquiry. IN-SIST1 v. n. To persist in; to press; to urge. IN-RAILt (in-rrt), v. a. To enclose within rails. IN-SISTtENT, a. Resting upon any thiing. INtROAD) (ntrSd), a. Inclursion; invasion. IN-SI'tTIQN (inl-slshtun),n. A graft; insertion. iN-SA-LU1BRIs-OS, a. Unhealtly; unwholesome, IN-SNARE':, v. a. To entrap; to ensnare. [ety. IN-SA-IAU'BIRI-TY, is. Unwholesomeness. IN-SO-BRI/E-TY,I. Drunkenness; wantofsohbriiN-SSANIA- BLE, a. Incurable; irremediable. N1SO6-LATE, v. a. To dry or expose in the sun. IN-SXNE't a. Mad; distracted; delirious. IN-So0-LA.TIQN, n. Exposure to the sun's rays. IN-S;AN.I-TY,n. Want ofsound mind; madness. IN'SO-LENCE, n. tHaughtiness or pride mixed IN-SAtTI-A-BLE (in-sa'she-g-bl), a. Incapable of with contempt; impudence; implertinellce. being satisfied; greedy beyond measure. IN'SO-LLNTa. Contemptuous of others; hallghty. IN-SA'TI-A-BLE-NkSS (In-sa'she-Q-bl-nts), n. IN'/S-LENT-LY, ad. With insolence; haugltily. Greediness not to be appeased. [greedily. iN-S-LID'I-TY, n. Want of solidity; weakness. IN-SA/TI-A-BLY, ad. In anl insatiable manner; IN-SQL-V-BIL'I-T~, a. State of being insoluble. IN-SK'Ti-ATE (-sa'she-at), a. Insatiable;greedy. IN-SOL'U-BLE, a. Not to be dissolved or cleared. IN-SA-TItE'-TY, n. Insatiableiess; greediness. IN-SOLV'A-BLE, a. Not to be solved or explained. IN-SXTtV-RA-BLE,a. Notto be saturated or filled. IN-soLt'vN-cy, n. Inability to pay all debts. IN-SCRIBEt, i. a. To write on, address, assign. IN-SOL'VENT, a. Unable to pay all debts. [less. IN-SCRIPtTION, n. A title, name, character, or IN-SOAitNI-O0S, a. Troubled with dreams; restaddress, either written or engraved. IN-SQ-O iuCHt, coa1j. So that; to such a degree that. IN-SCRV-TA-sBLtI-TY, R n. Incapability of dis- iN-SPECTt, v. a. To look into for examination. IN-SCRUITA-BLE-NE:SS, covery; unsearcha- IN-sPEC'TIQN,n Close examination; oversight. bleness. [den; undiscoverable IN-SSPLCT'tR,n. An examiner; a superintendeint. IN-SCR'lT.A-SLE, a. Unsearchable; deeply hid- IN-SPHERE', v.a. To place in an ori or sphere. IN-SCRIY'TA-BLY, ad. So as not to be traced out. IN-SPIR'A-BLE, a. That may be inspired. IN-SCtLP/, v. a. To engrave; to cut or carve. IN-SPI-RtA'TIQN, n. Act of drawing in'the IN-SCCLPTt'IRE (in-skfilpttyur), n. Sculpture. breath: inhalation:-infusion of supernatural lN-SEAMt (in-sgm'), v. a. To mark by a seam. ideas into the mind. [hale the air. INtSECT-, n. A small creeping or flying animal. IN-SPIREt, v. n. To draw in'the breathe; to inIN-StiCtTILE, a. Having the nature of insects. IN-SPIREt, v. a. To breathe into; to infuse into IN-SECt'TIQN, n. An incision; a cutting in. IN-SPiR'ER, n. One that inspires. [the mind. IN-SEC-TIV'Q-ROJIS, a. Feeding on insects.. N-SPiR1IT, v. a. To animate, excite, enliven. IN-SE-CURE', a. Notsecure; notsafe; dangerous. IN-SPIS'SATE,V,. a, To thicken; to male thicir. IN-SE_-CfUjRE'LY, ad. Without certainty. [ard.'IN-SPIS-SA/TIQN, n. The act of making thick. IN-S:E.-CURI-TY, n. Want of safety; danger; haz- 1N-ST.A-BI3L'T-TY, n. Inconstancy; fickleness. YN-ShiN'SATE, a. Stupid; foolish; wanting sense. IN-STAtBLE, a. Inconstant; not stable; fickle. IN-SRaN-SI-BiL.I-Ty,n.Want ofsensibility; torpor. IN-ST.LLt, v. a. To place in office; to instate. IN-SNtSNI-BLE, a. Imperceptible; not discover- iN-STAL-LA'TIQN, n. Act of installing; act of able by the senses; void of feeling; stupid. investing with an office, IN-S]2NtSI-BLE-N/tSS, n. Want of sensibility. IN-STAL'ME.NT, n. Installation.:-part of a sum IN-SENtSI-BLY, -ad. Imperceptibly; torpidly. of money to be paid at a particular time. IN-SEN'TI-ENT (-stn'she-ent), a. Not sentient. Nt'STANCE, n. Importunity; urgency; soliciIN-SiP-.A-RA-BILtI-TY, is. The quality of not tation:-example; time; occasion; act. [N-StPtA-R.A-BLE-NESS, being separable. INtSTANCE, v. a. To give or offer as an example. IN-SP'tA-RA-BLE, a. Not to be separated. IN'tSTa NT a. Urgent; immediate; present, IN-SP'-IA-R.A-BLY, ad. With indissoluble union. YN'STANT, n. A moment:-the presenit month. IN-StRT,v. a. To place or set inoramong. [ed. IN-STAN-TXANE-O0S, a. Done in an instant; IN-SERlTION, n. Act of inserting; thing insert- speedy; immediate. [mediately. IN-SHRINE, V. a. To enclose. See ENSHRINE. IN-STAN-TXtNE.-OfS-LY, ad. In an instant; imINISIDE, n. Interior part;-opposed tothe outside. IN-STAN'TER, ad. [L.] (Law.) Instantly. IN-SIDtI-OtS, a. Sly; crafty; diligent to entrap. IN'STANT-L, ad. At the moment; immediately. IN-SiDtI-OSS-LY, ad. In an insidious manner. IN-STkTE', v. a. To place or establish; to install. IN-1sD'.I-OyV-NRSS,n,. Quality of being insidious. IN-STfU-RAtTIQN, n. A restoration; renewal.;.,'i-,O., long X,2B.,i,io,t~,, short; i A,,I,Q9,t:,Y, obscure.-FARE,FR-;iSTiFSTALL; i IIR,HitR;

Page  159 INSTAURATOR 159 INTERCESSOR IN-STtJu-RXATQR, n. A renewer; a restorer. IN-TXCTtIJ-BLE, a. Not perceptible tothe touch. IN-ST]-ADI (-sted'), ad. In the place; in room. IN-TXGLLI6 (i.n-tailyS), n.; pl. IN-TXGL1IOS. IN-sT'REP', v. -. To soak; to macerate in water. [[t.] A precious stone, having a figure eniN'STEP, n. The upper part of the foot. [to ill. graved on it. [impalpable. INISTI-GATE, v. a. To urge, provoke, or incite IN-TXN,~qI-BLE, a. That cannot be touched; IN-ST:I-G-.!TI.ON, n. An1 incitement or imrpulse IN'tT:-E-R, n. A whole; a whdle number. [al. IN'STI-GA -TOP, n. One who instigates. [to ill. IN/T.I-GRAL, a. Whole; complete; not fractionIN-STiLl, v. a, To infuse by drops; to insinuate. IN-TkGRRI-TY, n, Honesty; uprightness; entireIN-STIL-L AtTIONn. Act of instilling or infuising. IN-Ti: G'V-MENT, n. Any thing that covers.[ness. IN1STiNCT, n. A natural aptitude or facullty in INtT]EL-LkCT, n. Intelligent mind; understalndanimlals, operating wi:thoult instruction. iN-TE L-LLE CTIQN,n. Act of understanding.[ing. IN-STINCfTIVE, a. Prompted by instinct; natural. lN-TEL-LkE.C'TIVE,,a. Understanding;perceiving. IN-ST'[NCITIV'E-LY, ad. By force of instinct. IN-T1L-LEtCT1V-.iA L (-llCkt'yu —l), a. Relating to NSTI-TUT'E,.;a. To fix; to establish, found. thernind or understanding; mental; ideal. IN'STI-TUTE, a. An established law; precept; IN-TtELIL -q:JNCEn. Information; notice; skill. maxim,; principle:-a scientific body. SN-T:EL1L~- - E N-CERP., n. A conveyer of intelliYN-STI-Tu'TIQN, n. An establishment: —alaw: geince or news.'[instructed; skilful. -education:-the act of investing a clerk. IN-TEL'LI-QtENT, a. Knowing; understanding; IN'STI-TU -TQR, n. A -establisher:-instructor. IN-TEL-Ll —C E N'TI4L,a.Intellectual; intelligent. IN-STRrUCT', v. a. To teachl; to direct, educate. IN-TtL-LL-qI-sBL'I-TY, n. State of being uit]N-STRIUC'TIOQN, n. The act of teaching; infor- IN-TEL/LI-qI.-BLE-NiSSS derstood; compremation:-a precept:-direction; mandate. hensibility: [comprehensible; plain. IN-STR[iC'TIvE, a. Conveying knowledge. IN-TEL'LI-S(I-BLE, a. That mnay be understood; IN-STRUC'TIVE-Ly,ad. So as toconvey instruc- IN-TEL'LI-QTI-BLY, ad. So as to be understood. IN-STRIJCTQIR, n. One who instructs. [tion. IN-TE:5PER-iANiCE, n. Want of temperance; TN-STRtCTaRESS, n. A female who instructs. excess,; excessive indulgence of appetite. INtSTRU-MEtNT, n. Tool:-agcent:-a writing. IN-TMI'PE-.R- ATE, a. Immoderate in drink; YN-STRtU-M. INT.AL, a. Conducive to some end. drunken; gluttonous:-passionate; excessive. IN-STRui-U M.N-TkL1- TY, n. Subordinate agency. SN-TEMIPER- 4TE-LY, ad. Immoderately; exIN-STRyI-MSEN'.T.AL-L-Y ad. By way of an instru- cessively,; with intemperance. [ance. IN-SUgn-JECTION, n. Disobediefice. [mnent. IN-TEm PrER-ATEr-NkPSS, n. Want of temperIN-SUB-O-R-DI1-NAtTIQN, n. Disobedience. IN-TtI MZPER-4-TUPE, n. Excess of some quality. IN-SUB-STANiTIA L, a. Not real; unsubstantial. IN-TEN/A-BLE, a. Indefensible; untenable. IN-SrF'FE R-A-BL.E, a. Intolerable; insupporta- IN-TENND, v.a. Topurpose; to mean; to design. IN-SUFtFER-A-BLY, ad. Beyond endurance. [ble. IN-TPNtDANT, n. An officer who superintends. IN-SUF-FIIICI'N-Cy (-fish'ten-se),in. Deficiency. IN-TEND1IMENT, n. (Lawo.) Intention; design. IN-STF-Fit'CI.NT (In-suf-fishl'ent), a. Not suf- IN-TEN-ER-A1TIQN, n. Act of making soft or ficient; inadequate; incapable; unfit. [ly. tender. [very attentive. NW-suF5F-FI"CIENT-LY (-fishtent-le), ad. Unfit- IN-TENSE', a. Vehement; excessive; ardent; SN'ST'-LAR, a. Belonging to, or like, an island. IN-TENSE'LY, ad. To a great degree; earnestly. 1N/:S-LATrE, V.a. To make an island; to detach. IN-TENSEtNESS,n. Vehemence; great attention. IN' Not contiguous on any side. IN-TENtSION, n. A straining or forcing. LN-SU-LA.tTIQN n. The state of being insulated. IN-TEN'SI-TY, n. State of being:intense; excess. IN'SU-LA-TQR, n. One that insulates. [affront. IN-TENNSiVE, a. Intent; assiduous; adding force. NIN'ISLT, n. An act of insolenlce; a gross abuse; IN-TEN/SIVE-LY, ad. In a manner to give force. IN-StLTr, v. a. To treat with insolence or abuse. IN-TE, NTt a. Anxiously diligent; eager; earnest. iN-SCLT/ER, n. One who insults; ain abuser. IN-TINTI ni. A design; a purpose; meaning. IN-Ss-PER-A-BLL'I-TY, 1n. The being insuperable. IN-TENRTIQN, n. Deep design; purpose; end; aim. TN-S'UtP:R-A-BLE, a. Invincible; insurmounta- IN-TPN'TION-AL, a. Designed; done by design. IN-S'P5R-.A-BLsE —NkSS, n. Invinciblehiess. [ble. IN-TE NtTION-AL-LY, ad. By design; with choice. IN-SJ'PE-R-A-BLY, ad. Invincibly. IN-TLN'TIVE, a. Diligently applied; attentive. IN-SVP-P6RT4A-BLE,a. Intolerable; insufferable. IN-TPNT'LY,ad. With close attention; eagerly..N-SU.P-P6.RT'A-BLE-NkESS, n. Insufferableness. IN-TENT'NESS, n. The state of being intent. IN-SUP-PORTtA-BLY, ad. Beyond endurance. IN-TERI, v a. To cover under ground; to bury. IN-SU.P-PRE.tS11-3-LE, a. Not to be suppressed. SiNTER R-XCT, n. A short piece between others. IN-SJUR.ANCE (in-sllur'tns), n. Act of insuring. IN-TER-A'NrI-AN, a. Situated between rivers. IN-SURE' (in-shur'), v. a. To secure; to make IN-TERICA-LAR, IN-TEPRCA-LAL-RY, a. Inserted. sure orsecure;-written bothinsureand ensure. SN-TEhRICA-LATE, v. a. To insert into the calIN-SURrER'(jn-shlar'er), n. One who insures. endar, as an extraordinary day. IN-SijR.ENT, n. One who rises in open rebel- IN-TEE-CA-LXtTI.ON, n.. Insertion of,odd days. lion against the established government; rebel, IN-TER-CEDE', v. n. To interpose; to mediate. IN-SjR't-ENT, a. Rising in rebellion; rebellious. YN-TER-CED'E.NT, a. Mediating; going between. iN-SEUR-MO6NT'.A-BLE, a. Insuperable; inlvin- IN-TER-CEDIE.R, n. One that intercedes. cible; unsconquerable. [perably. IN-TER-CEPTi,. a. To stop; to seize, obstruct. IN-SVR-MMOUNT'A-BLY, ad. Invincibly; insu- IN-TEER-CEPTER, n. One who intercepts. IN-SUR-REC'TI.ON, n. A sedition; a rebellion. SN-TER-CEP1TION, n. A stoppage; obstruction. IN-SVS-CPTIL;-BLE, a. That cannot admit or IN-TER-CES1SION (-ter-sdsli'un), in. Mediation. receive; not susceptible; not capable. IN-4r R-CES1SQR, n. A mediator; an agent. ImfEN, SIR; MOVE, NO.R, S6N; BOLL, BUR, ROLR.-i., q; soft.; -. d, hard; ~ as z;. as gxZ; THIS.

Page  160 INTERCESSORY 160 INTERROGATORY IN-TER-CStSO-RY, a. Containing Intercessions. IN-TER-LVtNAR, j a. Belonging to the time 1N-TE.'R-CHAINJ, v. a. To chain; to link together. IN-TER-LUIN,-R, 5 when the moon is invisible. IN-TyER-CHANqE', v. a. To give and take mu- IN-T.,uR-MARtRIAeE, n. Marriage between two TN/TtR-CHANQE, nE, Mutual exchange. [tually. families, where each takes one and gives anIN-TgR-CHANEt.-fA-LLE a. Given and taken IN-T. R-MXR'Ry,v.n. To marry mutually. [other. mutually, reciprocal. [alternately. IN-TER-Mi.D'DLE, V. n. To interpose officiously. [N-TER-CHANqEtA-BL~, ad. By interchange; IN-T]rR-Mi tDIDLE R, n. One who intermeddles. IN-TERt-cHKAN tEMIENT,n. Mutualtralsferrence. iN-TER-IV'DI-AL, a. Lying between. IN-T5.R-CP.IE. NT, a. Obstructing; stopping. IN-TER-ME'DI-ATE, a. Intervening; interposed. IN-TER-CIPt.I-ENT, n. An intercepting power. IN-TER-MEt'DI-ATE-LY, ad. In an interimediate 1N-TER-CLUDE', V. na. To shut fronm; to intercept. manner; by way of intervention. [tion. ]N-TER-CLU'tQON (-klutzhun), i. Obstruction. IN-TERtMENT, n. Burial; sepulture; inhumaIN-TE.R-Co-LUV-NI-A'TIO. N, n. Space between IN-TER'MI.I-NA-BLE, a. Immense; boundless. two columns or pillars. [table. IN-TERtMI-N4TE, a. Unbounded; unlimited. IN-T.ER-C6MMQON, v. n. To feed at the same IN-TER.R-MINGLE, v. a. To mingle; to mix.!N-TER-CQ-I-MUNtI'O N,n. Mutual-communion. IN-TE.R-MINIGLE, v. n. To be mixed or incoriN-TE.RP-CQHM-MtJNI-Ty,n.A mutual community. porated; to mingle; to combine. IN-TER-COS'TAL, a. Placed between the ribs. IN-T TR-IStISIQN (-mtsh'.un), n. A cessation for IN/TEsR-COURSE,n.Commerce; mutual exchange. a time; a pause; intervenient time; rest. IN-T]ER-CiRJRE.NCE, n. A passage between. IN-TER-MStSIVE, a. Coming by fits; alternat1N-TER-C0Rt.RENT, a. Running or happening ing; not continual. [a time. between; intervening. IN-TER-MITf, v. a. & n. To forbear or cease for 1N-TRPR-CV-TA'NE.-OiS, a. Within the skin. IN-'ER-MITTET. NT, a. Ceasing at intervals. IN-TER-DICT, v. a. To prohibit; to inhibit: t TN-T R-MIX', v.a. To mingle; to put together. to forbid conmmunion. [sacrament. IN-TER t-MXt, v. n. To be n-mingled together. INTTER-DICT, a. A papal prohibition of the IN-TE:R-IVicXT'VRE (-mikst'ylsr), n. Mixture. IN-TER-DIC'T1QN, n. Prohibition:-a curse. IN-TER-M0N'D.ANE, a. Being between worlds or IN-TER-DiC'TQ-Ry, a. Serving to prohibit. [cite. IN-T]ER-BuntRL, a. Lying between walls. [orbs. NITER-:ST, v. a. To concern; to affect; to ex- IN-TbRINAL, a. Inward; interior; not external.'NtTE.sR-'EST, n. Concern: influence; share; IN-TER'NAL-LY, ad. Inwardly: —mentally. feeling:-a premium for tlie use of money. IN-TER-NXtTIQN-AL (In-ter-nash'un-gl), a. ReiNtTENR-ST-E. D,p.a. Having interest or concern. lating to the mutual intercourse between dif-!N-TER-FERE, v.n. To interpose, intermeddle. ferent nations; common to nations. IN-TEiR-FER].iNCYE, n. Al interposition; a IN'tTIt-Nt)DE, a. Space between knots. clashing. [tween. IN-TER-N-ONtCI-6 (nl-ter-iuntshlle —), n. A mesTN-TER-F!UtEDt (~n-ter-ffizdt), a. Poured *be- senger between two parties. [point.!NtTE'R-IM,n. Thelneantine;interveningtimne. IN-T}.R-PLEAD/,. n. To discuss a previous JN-TE'/RI-R, a. Internal; inner; not outward. tN-TER-PLEAD.BI, n. Title of a bill in equity. IN-TEfRI-QR, n. That which is within; inside. IN-TvER-PLED teEi, v. a. To pledge nmutually. IN-TE'RI-OR-LY, ad. Inwardly; internally. IN-Ti:RtPO-LATE, v. a. To insert; to foist in. IN-TER-JA'CENCE, IN-TER-JAXCyN-CY, at. A IN-TE t-PO-LA/TION, n. Act of interpolating. lying between. [tween. IN-TrERtPQ-LA-TOQR, n. One who interpolates. IN-TER-JAIC]NT, a. Intervening; lying be- IN-TEN -POS'AL,n. Interposition; intervention. YN-TER-J$ CT', v. a. To put between; to throw in. IN-TER-PoEt, v. a. To place between; to thrust TN-TER-JECtTIQN, n. An exclamation; a word IN-TER-POQE' v. n. To mediate; to interfere.[in. or part of speech expressing some emotion. IN-TER-PO5~ER, n. One who interposes; a 1N-T. R-LACE', v. a. To intermix, put together. mediator; an interceder. IN-TER-LACEMIENT, a. Act of interlacing. IN-TERy PO-~ITIQN (in-ter-po-zshl'ln), a. MeIN-TER-LXA Dt, v. a. To lay lard between:- diation; agency between parties; intervention. to interpose; to insert between. IN-TER'PRET, v. a. To explain; to decipher. IN-TER-LEAVE, v. a. To insert leaves between. IN-TERtPRET-A-BLE, a. That may be inter[N-TER-L1NE, v. a. To write between lines. preted or translated. [sition. IN-TER-LINPE-ARS,1 a. Written or inserted IN-T TNR-PRE-TATION, a. Explanation; expotN-TiER-LINtE'-A-Ry, between lines. IN-TaERPRiE-TA-TIVE, a. Collected by interpreIN-TER-L'N-E-AtTIQN, a. Act of interlining. tation; explanatory; expositive. [tor. lN-T:ER-LI NK', v. a. To connect by links. [other. IN-TERI'PR.T-ER, n. An explainer; a translaIN-TiR-LOCK', v.n. To communicate with each IN-TEIt-NEGtNVM, 1. Time between the death IN-TER-LQ-CUfTIO N, a. Interchange of speech. of one prince and the accession of another. IN-TER-LOC/'-TQR, n. One that talks with IN-TEPR-REIGN' (In-ter-ran'), sn. Interregnum. another, or in dialogue. [logue. ]IN'TER-Ri.X, n. A regent during an interregnum. IN-TER-LfmC.U-TQ-Ry, a. Consisting of dia- IN-TtRtRRQ-GATE, v. a. To examine; to question. IN-TER-LOPEt,. n. To run between parties;.IN-TtER-tQ-GAXTION, n. Act of interrogating; to intrude; to intermeddle' a question: —this point [?]. YN-TE R-LOP/ER, a. Unauthorized intruder. IN-TE R-ROGrA-TIVE, a. Denoting a question. IN-TE R-LU-CA'TION, n. A thinning of a wood. IN-T1.R-RGt'A-TIVE-LY, ad. In an interrogative IN-TER-LU/CENT, a. Shining between. manner; in form of a question. IN'TER-LUDE, n. A piece played in intervals IN-ThRtRQ-GA-TQR, n. An asker of questions. of a play, or between stanzas of a hymn. IN-TE.R-ROOt.A-TQ-Ry, an. A question; inquiry. XEBI,5,0,f, long; X,t,,6,i,,,t short; 4,,.,QVY, obscure. —ARiE,FAIR, AST,FALL; HIIR,Ht Rt;

Page  161 INTERROGATOR0Y 161 INVALUABLE tN-TglR-R6'.A-TQ-RY, a. Containing a question. IN-TRXNfSI-TiVE-LY, ad. Without an object IN-TER-R[IPT', v. a. To hinder, obstruct, divide. following, as a verb. [stance. YN-TER-RVtPT'ER, n. One who interrupts. [stop. IN-TRANS-M1U'TA-BLE,a. Unchangeablein subXN-TEIR-RPUP'TION,7n. Intervention; hinderance IN-TRENCH, v. a. To furrow; to fortify. IN-TiER- SCT',Vv.a. Tocut; todividemutually. IN-TRkENCH1, v. n. To invade; to encroach. YN-TE R-SECTf,v.?z. To meetand cross each other. iN-TRENCHIMENT, in. A fortification with a IN-TE R-S:C'TIQN, n. A point where lines cross. IN-TREP/ID, a. Fearless; daring; brave. [trench. INtTEIR-SPACE, i. An intervening space; inter- IN-TRE-PiD't-TY, n. Fearlessness; courage IN-TER-SPERSE, v. a. To scatter among. [val. boldness; invincible resolution. IN-T:R-SPER'SIQN,n. The act of intersperSing. IN-TREP'ID-LY, ad. Fearlessly; daringly. IN-TER-SThL'L4/R, a. Intervening between the iN/TRI —CACY, in. Perplexity; complication. stars. [between things; an interval. 1N'TRI-C CATE,a. Perplexed; complicated; obscure. NI'TER-STICE or IN-TER/STICE, n. A space IN/TRI CATE-LY, ad. With intricacy;obscurely. IN-TiR-STI"TIAL (Yn-ter-stishltl), a. Contain- INTRI -CATE-NESS, n. Perplexity; involution. ing interstices; intermediate. IN-TRIGUE' (in-trg'l), n. A plot; an amour. IN-TE:R-TEXTfURE (In-ter-tikstfyur), n. A di- iN-TRiGUE1 (in-trgt'), v. n. To form plots. versification of things woven one among an- IN-TRIGU/ER (in-tregler),n. One who intrigues. other. [tropics. IN-TRIN/SIC, a. Internal; solid; natural; iN-TER-TR6P't-CAL, a. Being between. the IN-TRiN1SI CAL, 3 real; true; not accidental. IN-TER-TWiNE/, v. a. To unite by twisting IN-TRIN'/S-CAL-LY, ad. Naturally; really. YN-T R-TWIST', one in another. IN-TRIN/SI-CATE, a. Perplexed; entangled. [in.!N'TER- VAL, t, An interstice; vacant space: IN-TRO-DUCEI, v. a. To bring, conduct, or usher -the time between two points: —low land. IN-TRO -DUt'CR, n. One who introduces. IN-TE R —viNE't,. n. To come between interpose. IN-TRQO-DUC1TIQN, n. A bringing in:-presentaYN-TE. -VVitNI-E. NT, a. Being or passing between. tion:-a preface; a proemn. IN-TER-VEN'/TIQN, n. An interposition; medi- iN-TRO-DUC'TTIVE, a. Serving to introduce. ation; interference. [ference. IN-TRO-DUUC'TQ-Ry, a. Serving to introduce. INtTE. R-VIEW (ln'ter-vii), n. A meeting or con-'iN-TRQ-G-RLSSIQON, n. Act of entering. [psalm. IN-TTER-V'LVE', v. a. To involve together. IN-TRO6IT or IN-TROIT', n. An introductory IN-TER-WEiAVE., v. a. [imp. t. iilterwove or in- IN-TRO-MIS'SIQN (ln-tro-mlsh'un), n. The act terweaved; pp. interwoven.] To weave one of sending in. [admit. with another; to interminele; to intertwine. IN-TRO-MITt, v. a. To send in; to let in; to YN-TRST'A-BLE, a. Disqualified to make a will. IN-TRO-SPEC/TIQN, n. A view of the inside. IN-TE:S/TATE, a. Dying without having made IN-TRO-VER'SION,'n. The act ofintroverting. a will, without a'will. [will. IN-TRO-vERT, v,. a. To turn inwards.!N-TES'TATE, a. One dying without leaving a IN-TRUDE', v. n. To come uninvited; to interIN-TES'TI-NAL, a. Belonging to the intestines. lope; to encroach. [to dart in. IN-TES'ITIN], a. Inlternal; inuward: —dorrestic. IN-TRUDEt, v. a. To force or thrust in rudely; iN-TrS'TiNE~, l. pl. The bowels; the entrails. iN TROD'ER, n. One wllo intrudes; interloper. IN-THRILL, v. a. To enslave; to shackle. IN-TRu'.ION (-trti'zhun), n. Act of intruding. iN-THIRALt'RENT n. Servitude; slavery. IN-TR0tSIVE, a. Intruding; apt to intrude. iN'TI —MA-C.Y,n. Close familiarity or fellowship. IN-TRUST' v. a. To deliver in trust; to commit, IN'TI-MATE, a. Inmost: —familiar; near. IN-TU -I"TION (In-tu-lsh'un), n. Intuitive perNtTI- MATE, n. A familiar friend; a confidant. ception imnediate knowledge. [ly; distinct. IN'TI-MATE, v.a. To hint; tosuggest obscurely. IN-TfUtI TIVE, a. Seen by the mind imnmediateIN1TI- HATE-TLY,ad. Closely; nearly; familiarly. N- TtI -TIVE-Ly, ad. By immediate perception. IN-TI-MtA'TIQON, n. A hint; obscure suggestion. IN-TV-Mt ES'CE.NCE, n. A swelling; a tumor. IN TIMI -IATE,. a. To mnake fearful, overawe. IN-TUR —qSEcENCE n. Actor state of swelling. IN-TIM I-DAITIQN, n. The act of intimidating. IN-TWINE', v. a. To twist or wreathe together. iN'T6,prep. Noting entrance:-noting inclusion. IN- UMIBRATE, V. a. To cover with shades. iN TOL)E.R-A-BLE, a. That cannot be tolerated; IN-rJNC'TION, n. Act of smearing or anointing. not to be endured. IN-UNfDATE, v. a. To overflow with water. IN —TOLtER-A-BLE-NESS, n. Insufferableness. IN-UN-DATION, n. Overflow of water; deluge. tN-TOL'ER-A-BLY, ad. Insupportably. iN-UR B-N'I-Ty, n. Incivility; rudeness. [tom. IN-TOLtER-ANCE, n. Want of toleration. IN-URE! (in-yfr'),v. a. To habituate; to accusIN-T6L'ER-ANT, a. Not enduring; not tolerant. IN- REIME.NT, n. Practice; habit; use; custom. IN-TQ-NAtTION, n. Manner of sounding. IN-ijRNt, v a. To intomb; to bury; to inhume. IN-TONE/, v. a. To chant; to sing. IN-US'TION (in-is'chun), n. Act of burning. IN-TORT', v. a. To twist; to wreathe; to wring. IN- U —TILI -Ty, n. Uselessness; unprofitableness. IN-TOX'I-!CA.TE, v.a. To inebriate,make drunk. IN-VADE', v. a. To attack; to enter hostilely. IN-TOX-I-CA TIQN, n. Inebriation; drunklennless. 1N-VAnDER, n. One who invades; an assailant. IN-TRACT-A-BIL'I-TY, 7a. Uhlgovernableness. IN-VXL'1D, a. Weak; of no weighlt or cogency. IN-TRXCTfA-BLE, a. Stubborn; unmanageable. IN-VA-LiD' (ln-va-ledl), n. A soldier or other IN-TRACT'A-BLE-NESS, n. Obstinacy; perverse- person disabled by sickness or wounds. ness; stubbornness. Lbornly. IN-VALI-DATE, v. a. To weaken; to mnake void. IN-TRXCTtA-BLY, ad. Unmanageably; stub- IN-VAL-I-DA1TIQN, n. The-act of weakening. IN-TRXN'SI-TIVE, a. (Gram.) Not transitive; IN-VA-L'D'I-Ty, n. Weakness; want of force. not passing over to an object. IN-VAL'I/-A-BLE (-viillyu-.a-bl), a. Inestimable. MIEN, SIR; M6E, NOR, SiSN; BOLL, BUR, ROLE.-y-, Q, soft; ~, ~, hard;. as z; Y as gz; WHIS. 14*

Page  162 IN~VAR:IABILE 162 IRRECONCILABLY:N-VMX'RI-.A4BLE, a. Unchan-geable:; constant..IN VOIKE', -. a. To call upon; -to supplicate; IN-VA'RI-A-BLE-N]2SS, n. Immutability:; -con- to entreat; to implore; to pray to. stancy unuchangeableness. Lly. IN-V~L'I.JN-T.A-RI-LY, ad. Not by choice or will. YN-VfA'R.I-A-BLY, ad. Unchangeably; constant- IN-voL'UN-TA —R-I- NEs,n. Waa n of choiceorwill IN-VA',iON (on-va'zhun),n. A hostile entrance. iN-VOL'iN-TA-RY,a. Not voluntary; not willing. IN-V.ASIVE,:a. Enteling hostilely; aggressive. IN-VQ-LUt'TIQN,. Act of involving. iN-VC1'TION, n. A railing;.invective; abuse. IN-V6LVE', v. a. To inwrap, comprise, blend. jNV-EC'TIVrE,'n. A harshcensure:; angry abuse. IN-ViLtN.:R-.A-BLE, a. Not to be wounded. IN-VEC'TIVE, a.:Satirical; abusive; censuring. IN-VLtNE. R-A-BLE-NESS, n. The state of being IN-VACrT.IVE-LY, ad. Satirically; absusively. invulnerable. [wall. IN-VEtIGHt (jn-va'), v. n. To utter censure. IN-WALL', v. a. To enclose or fortify with a iN-VEIGHtE'iR (in-vater), n. A vellement railer. iNtWARD, INIWARD~, ad. Towards the inside.!N-vEItGLE a(n-iv6gl), v. a. To wheedle, seduce. IN'WARRD, a. Internal; interior; placed within..IN-V:EIt('LE-X.ENT (-vPIgl-mnnt), n.:Seduction. IN'WjtRD-LY, ad. in tthe heart; internally. IN-VEItGLER(-ve-ggle r) n. A seducer; deceiver. iN'tWARD, n. pl. The bowels; inner parts. iN-V.NTT, v. a. To discover; to forge; to feign. [imp. t. inwove; pp,:IN-VEN'TIQN, n. Act or-faculty of inventing; a inwoven.] To mix in weaving; to iitertwine. thing invented:; contrivance; forgery; fiction.:IN-WRAP/ (in-rap'), a. a. To infold; to involve. IN-VENTtIVE, a. Apt to invent; ingenious. iN-WRdEATI-E (in-rtht'), v. a. To surround. IN-VENT'QR, a1. One who invents:-a forger. IN-WROUGHT' (-rlwt'), a. Adorned or wvroughl IN-VEN-TO'RI-AL, a. Relating to an inventory. in the texture. [ans. IN.VEN-TQ-RY, n. An account or list ofgoods. i-6NtiC, a. Belonging to Ionia, or to the IoniiNtViN-TO-RY,v. a. To register; to make-a list i-b'TA, n. A tittle; a jot; tle sirtallest particle. IN-VtN'TRRESS, n. A female who invents. [of. IP-E-CXC-lU-AN'HA (lp-e-klak-.-in'ta), t. Aplaui IN-VERSE', a. Inverted; reciprocal; not direct. and its root. used in medicine. IN-VERSE'LY, ad. In an inverted order. [&c. I-RXS-CI-BiLI'-TY, n. Propensity or disposition;N-VER'SIQN, n. Chalnge of order. time. place, to anger; irritability. [sionate.:.IN-VERTt, v.. a. To turn upside dowi-; to change. I-RAS'CI-BLE, a. Prone to anger; irritable; pas. IN-VE STI, v. a. To dress, clothe, array, vest. i RAS'CI-BLE-NtSS, n. State of being angry. IN-vt:StT-I-GA-BLE: a. That m ay be searched out. IRE, an. Anger; rage; passionate hatred; choler,'IN-VES'TI-GATE, v. a. To search out, find out. IREIFUL, a. Angry; raging; furi'ous. IN-VES-TI-GATI.ON, n. A searching into. iR-I-DES'tcC.NT, a. Colored like the rainbow. IN-VSSr'TI-GA-TQR, n. One who searches out. iIR.IS,n. [L.] The rainbow:-the circle round.IN-V:sT.I-TJREa, n. Act of giving:possession. the pupil of the eye:-the flower-de-luce. IN-vt STI'MENTn. Actofinvesting;dress;clothles. SRIISH, a. Relating to Ireland.'IN-YVT'IR-.A;CY, n.:Long continuance; con- IRtISH-iMt an. An Irishword, phrase, or idiom'firmed obstinacy. [nate. IRi, v. a. To weary; —used impersonally. IN-VdET.i1R-ATt~, a. Old; deep-rooted.; obsti- IRK'SOME (iirk'sum), a. Wearisome; tedious. tiN-V:dT']ER-AT.E-Ni:Nss, n. Obstinacy:formed by ~RKtiSOttE-LY (iirk'sum-le), ad. VVearisomely. IN-VID'I -OUS,a. Envious; exciting envy. [time. iRK'sQo:-N:SS (uirk'sum-nes),n. Tediousness IN-ViD:)t-OrUS-LY, ad. Malignantly; enviously. IRtON (iturn), n. A common, useful:metal. IjN-VID'I-GUS-NtSS,71. Quality offprovokingenvy. IRION (li.rn), a. Made of iron:-harshl; hard..IN-VIG'OR -ATE, -v. a. To strengthehn; to ani- IRION (iurn), v. a. To smooth with'an iron..IN-VI-.OR-.Ag'TI.O.,-n. Act ofinvigoratilng. mate. IRtON1ED (Iturnd), a. Armed; dressed in iron. IN-vrN-CI-BsL'I-TY, n. Invincibleness. I-RON/IC, a. Expressing one thing, anm IN-VIN'Ct-BLEL a. Insuperable; uncomnquerable. I-RON'I-CALj meaning another; containint ~N-VIN'CI-BL;E-NtSS, n. Unconquerableness. I-RON'I-CAL-LY, ad. By use of irony. [irony IN-VIN'CI-BLY,ad. Insuperably; unconquerably. IR'ON-M6N-MN-ER (i'urn-mullg-er), n. A dealel IN-VI-O-LA- B1Lt I-T, aY1. Quality of being invi- iin iron or'hardware. [rust of iron olable; inviolableness.;[ken. IR'ON-MOtULD, n. A spot on linen made by thl IN-VI'O-LA-EBLE, a, Not:to be profaned or bro- IRtON-WOOD (lturn-w6d), n.,A very liard wood 1N-VIaSOLA BLE,-Ns,:Sa. The state or the qual- IRtON-Y ('turn-e), a. Made of, or like, iron. ity of being inviolable,; inviolability. t1RQN-Y ('run-e), n. A mode of speech in whicl IN-Vit'O-LA-BLY, ad. Without breach orfailure. the meaning is contrary to the words. IN-VItO-L.ATE, a. UIhhurt-; unprofaned; unbro- IR-R&tDI-ANCE, n. Beams of light emitted. N'NtvI-ois, a. Impassable; not tobe passed.[ken. IR-RAiDI-ATE v. a. To brighten; to iltluminate.IN-VSSrCATE,V.a. To lime; to daubwith glue. IR-RX'Di-ATE, v. n. To shine; to grow bright IN-VI-I-"BILI —TY, as. Stateof b-eing invisible. YR-RA-DI-AtTION,?1. Illumination; light. ~N-VI~'I-BLE,;a. Not perceptible; not'tobe seen. IR-RAX"TION-AL (Lr-rishtumi-l), a. Notrational lN-VI~'I-B*LY, ad. Imperceptibly to the sight. contrary to reason; absurd. of:reason IN-VI-TA'TION,n. Act of-inviting; solicitation. IR-RX-TION-XL'I-TY (-rish-.un-al'e-te),t a. Wan IN-VITtA-To-RY, a.'Containing invitation. IR-RAXfTIo N-AL-LY (-rash'un-al-), ad. Absurdly IN-VITE], v. a. To bid, call, allure, persuade. IR-RE-CLAIM/A-BLE, a. Not to be reclaimled. IN-VTI.ING, p. a. Alluring; tempting; attr:c- IR-RE-CLXaIMtA-BLY, ad. So as lnot to be re iNIvo-cATE], na. To invoke. [tive. claimed; irrecoverably. IN-VQ-CA'TQN, na. Act of calling upon in prayer.;iR-REC-ON-CIL'.A-BLE, a. Not to be reconciled IN'/VOICE., n. A list of goods with prices, &c., IR-RhC-QN-CIL'A-BLY, ad. In an irreconcilabh sent or shipped by a merchant. manner; so as not to be reconciled. ALsIOsUY) long; Xjt,0),16,;, short,; j4E, TXQsY, ObSCure.-FiR:E;FXRFAST,FALL; HWE IR,~I;hR

Page  163 IRRECONCILIATION 163 IVY [R-RtC-QN-CIL-I-XtTIQN, n. Want of recon- IR-REV'ER-tNCE, n. Want of reverence or venciliation; hostility. [irreparable. erationi; disregard. [respect. 1R-RE-CV'tERi-A-BLE, a. Not to be regained-; IR-REV1ER-ENT, a.'Wanting in reverence or TR-RE-CV1E'R-.A-BLE-NE-SS, n. State beyond IR-RE.VlER-_ENT-LY, ad. Without due respect. recovery; irreparableness. iR-RE-VE.RS'I-BLE, a. Not to be recalled or YR-RE-C6V~E'R-A-BLY, ad. Beyond recovery. changed. [reversible. YR-RE-D. EEM'A-'BLE., a. Not to be redeemed. [R-RE.-VRRS.I-BLE-NESS, n. State of being -iri[R-;RE-DUCJI BLE., a. Not to be brought or re- IR-RE.-VERSII-BLY, ad. Without change. duced.:[futation. IR-RrEVIO-C4-BLE, a. Not to be recalled or reIItR-R!RF- RA GA-B'EL!LI-TY,, n. Incapacity of con- versed. - [revocable. tiR-;REFFRA-GA-BLE or iR-RE-FRXAGIA-BLE, a. CR-REVQ-:CA-BLE-NtSS, a. State of being irNot to be'refuted-; indisputable; indubitable. R-REV1OQ-CA- BLY, ad. So as not to be recalled. lI{R-R.EF RA-GA-BLY, ad. Above confutation. IR.RI-GATZE, v. a. To wet; to moisten; to water. IR-RRE-Fu.T1A4sLE:o. R-tREFU.-T4A-BLE, a. Not IR-t.I GA'TION,,. Act of irrigating or watering.,to be, overthrown by argument; irrefragable.:R-PRIG'U-OiJs, a.'Watery; watered; dewy; moist. iR-RtGtU-LAR, a. Not regular; immethodical. SIR-I.-TA-B:iL'I-Ty, n. State of being irritable. YR-RGC-U- LU R'I.-TY. at. Deviation from rule. IR1R.I-TA-BLE, a. Easily provoked or irritated.;RP:REG:;U-L:AR-LY, ad. Without rule or method.:IRRIR-TATE, v. a. To provoke; to tease; to fret. Y:R-Ri:L'A TI~VE,, a. Not relative; unconnected. IR-RI-TjATION, n. Aprovocation; exasperation. YR —IEEL'A- TSV:E- L.Y ad. Unconnectedly. IR1RITA-TQO-RY, a. Stimulating,; irritating. YR- RELE-.VAN-CY A,. State of being irrelevant. C:R-RtP1TION, n. An entrance by force; inroad..~R-RLR:L1-E -VANT, a. Not applicable.; not relevant. IR-RiUPT.IVE, a. Bursting forth; rushing in. IR-RE-:LIEY',A-BLE, a. Not adnmitting relief. (-iz). The tlird person singular of to be. YR- RE-LIt:IQON (Cr-re-ld'jun), n. Want of relig- I.IN-GLtSS (i'zing-glbs), in. A kind of glue ion,; impiety ungodliness.,prepared from the intestines of certain fish:YR-RE:LiqIOvUS (-llid'jus), a. Impious,; wicked. I'LAM-IM, nn. aMahometaism. [mica.:R-:RE -Li.IO:US-LY.,, ad. With irreligion. ISL'AND (i'land), n. A tract of landentirely surYR-RE-M;E' DI-A-BL.E #a. Not to be cured.; incura- rounded by water. [island. 1R-RE-:IMEtDI-A-BLY, lad. Without cure, [ble. ISLIAND-E.R (Iland-er), n. An inhabitant of an YR-R-RIEStiS'Si —LE, vL. Not to:be-pardoned. ISLE (il), n. An island. YR-RE-MIsSIJ-B LY, ad. So as not tobe pardoned. ISLETr (i'let), n. A little isle or island. R-RE-i;-MOV'.AA-BLE, a. aNot to be moved. i-SoH'IRQo NAL, a. Having equal times. R-REi.-Mt'NER -A-isLE,: a.:Not to be rewarded. I-SoeHRO.-NIM, n. Equality of time. [time. R-IREP A. RA;R 4-BILI-T, n. State of being irrep- I-SOsHIRQ-NO:uS, a. Having tlie same length of;arable, i[ediless. i'O -LATE, v..a. To detach; to insulate. [R-REP'A-RAI BLE,a. Not to be repaired;- rem- I-Q0-LYATIONr, n. Detached state; separation. iR-RRE&P!A RA-EBL:Y, ad.:Without recovery. S-SOSSC:E-LEU, a. Having two legs or sides equal. iR-R'E-PLE~VI-.IA-BLE, a. Not to be redeemed. IS-O-TEt'ER AL., a. Having equal temperature.:R-rtEP-RE-HE:NS: I-B LE~'a. AExempt from blame. tSU-A-BLLE (sshuln-a-),a. That'may be issued. iR- R E -R -H!E Nt'SI-BLY,'ad. Without:blame. ISrSUE (isl'shsl), ia. Exit; egress:-event:R -RE-PRESS'1-BLE, a. Not to be repressed. termination:-progeny; offspring:-a vent. iR-RE-PROACEHA-BLE, a. Free from blame. is's0E (ish'shu), v. n. To comeout; to proceed. dR-R.E-PROApCH'A —BLY, ad. Without blame or CS'SUE (ishlshu), v.a. To send out, send forth. reproach;;blamelessly. [right. Is'sUE-LESS (1sh'shu-les), a. Having no issue. YR-RRE-PROV'A -'BLE, a. Not to be blamned;,up- ISTH'M:ti-S (ist'nus), n. A neck of land. YR- RE-PROVA:BLY,,ad. Beyondxreproach.[tion. I, pr. of the neuter:gender, used for thi,.g. Y-R-RE-iST- S.I-BsSL';.I-TY, n. Force above opposi- I-TXL'AN (i-ttalyan), a. Relating to Italy. [ian. IR-R!E STti.sL-BLE, a. Superior to qpposition. I-TAL'IAN-;ZE (i-ttl'yan-iz).v.a. To make ltalIR-RrE-.tST.I-iBLY, ad. So as not to be opposed. I -TAL'IC, a. Denoting a kind of leaning letters. YR- RS.,9 - LUVBYLE, BEa.:Not to be broken:or dis- I-TXL';i-CIE, v.a. To represent in Italic letters. YR-P.REt'O-;LUTE,a. Not firm;in,purpose.[solved. i-TXLtiCS, n. p1. Letters inciining orsloping to YiR-RE;1tQ-LUTE-LY, ad. Without firmness:of the riht, first used in Italy. IR- RE:0- LOUTE-NPfSS,c.Want of decision mind. ITCH, n. A cutaneous disease:-teasing desire.:R-RE 0-o -LU/TI.QON,, n. Want of firmness of mind. ITCH,v. n. To feel irritationin the skin: —to long. 1R- RE SPC'fTIVE -a.;Rlegardlessof:circumstances I'TEM,n. A new article; single entry: —a hint. *Y.R —RE.-SPEC1T.IVE-L,~, ad. In an irrespective iTtE.R-ATE,'v.a. Torepeat; toutterordo again.;manner. [bility. iT-ER-A/TION, n. Repetition; recital again. IR-:RE SPO.N SI-BYL'I-TY,, n. Want of responsi- I'-TIN:ER-ANT, a. Travelling; wandering. IR-RE-SPON'SI-BLE, a. Not responsible or an- I-TIN'ER-A-RY,n. A book or account of travels. swerable:; not accountable. I-TIN' E. R-.ATE,v. n. To travel from place to place. tIR-RE-TLN'TIVE, a. Not able to:retain. IT-SELFt, pr. A neutral reciprocal pronoun. IR-RE-TRI.EV'.A-BLE,,:a. Not to be retrieved; I'Vo-RY, n. The tusk of the elephant, &c. irrecoverable; irreparable. [arably. i1Vo-RY (iveo-re), a. Made of, or like, ivory. YR-RE- TRIEVV'A-ELY ad. Irrecoverably; irrep- I'VY (i've), n. An evergreen creeping plant. Mi EN. S'IR -: OVE, N1.R1,SON.; -BOLL, BUjR, IRLE. —Y, (, soft;, aG, hard; q as z;:E as gz; THIS.

Page  164 J 164 JINGLE J. T a consonant, has invariably the same sound JiiR'GN, n. Unintelligible talk; gibberish. with that of g in Xiant; as, jet, just. JAS'MINE, JtSA-MINE, n. A plant and flower. J.AB'BER, v. n. To talk idly; to chatter. JXStPER, n. A stone used in jewellery. JAB'BIR, n. Idle, unmeaning talk; prate. JAUNIDICE (jan'd!s), n. A disease by whict JAB'BiR-ER, n. One who talks inarticulately. the body becomes yellow. [-prejudiced, JA/CENT, a. Lying at length; extended. JXUN'DICED (jbnldjst), a. Having the jaundice: JAUCINTH, n. A precious gem:-a plant. JAUNT (jant),. v.. To ramble. See JANT. JACK,.n. An instrument to pull off boots:-an JXVE'LIN ( javljin), n. A spear or half-pike. angine to turn a spit, &c.:-a young pike. [low. JAw, n. The bone of the mouth in which the JAcCK'-A-D[N'1DY, 7. A little, impertinent fel- teeth are fixed:-the mouth:-abuse. JACK'AL, n. A small animal of the dog kind. JAY (ji), n. A bird with gaudy feathers.[color. JACKfA-NAPES, n. A monkey; an ape:-a cox- JAXZEL (jatzl), n. A gem of an azure or blu( JAcK1Ass, n. The male of the ass. [comb; fop. JtALtOUS, a. Suspicious; emulous; cautious, JACi'-B6OOTS, n. pl. Boots which serve as ar- J:AL'OUS-y (jel'us-e),n. Suspicion in love; fear, JAc KDAW, n. A species of crow;the dav. [mor. JL:.R, v. n. & a. To scoff; to flout; to mock. JACKIET, n. A short coat; a close waistcoat. JEZR, n. A scoff; taunt; biting jest; flout; gibe, JACK'-PODID;NG,n. Azany; a merry-andrew. JRtER R, n. A scoffer; a scorner; a mocker. JACKISMnTIs, n. A maker of the engine jack. JEl:RtING-LY, ad. Scornfully; contemptuously. JACK1-WIT-.-A-LAN, TERN, n. An ignis fatuus. JE-H]i)VAH, n. The Hebrew proper name of JAc'Q-BiN, n. A gray or white friar:-a mem- J:. -JiNE', a. Empty; vacant; dry; barren.LGod, ber of a French faction:-a sort of pigeon. JE-JONEN. SS, n. Penury; barrenness; dryness, JXC-O-BiNlC, a. Partaking of the princi- JEiL'LY, n. A kind of sweetmeat; gelly. JAC-o-BN'/I-cAL, ples of Jacobins. JLENNET, n. A Spanish horse. See GENET. JAC'Q-BIN-iiM, n. The principles of Jacobins. JN'NWNET-ING, n. An apple ripe in June. JAC'O-BITE, n. A partisan of James II., Eng- JEOP5ARD (jeptpard),v. a. To hazard; to risk, JAC-Q-NT',.n. A kind of coarse muslin. [land. JEOP'ARD-Y (jpptpar-de), n. Hazard; danger. JXC-TI-T.'iTION, n. A tossing:-vain boasting. JERK, v. a. & n. To thrust out; to throw; to pull JAC-ty-LATIQN, n. Act of throwing weapons. JERK, n. A lash; a sudden spring; a throw. JAC'V-LA-TQ-RY, a. Throwing out; darting. JERKI.N, n. A jacket; a short coat, or close JADE, n. A worthless horse:-a sorry woman..waistcoat:-a species of hawk. JADE, v. a. To tire; to weary; to ride down. JERSErY (jWr'ze), n. Fine wool, or yarn of wool. JAD'ISH, a. Vicious; bad:-unchaste. JkS'SA-MNE,. n. A fragrant flower. See JAS JAG, v. a. To cut into indentures or teeth. J~2ST, V. n. To divert; to make sport. [MINE JAG, JXGG, n. A denticulation:-a small load. J:kST, n. Any thing ludicrous; laughing-stock JAXG'ED-N-NSS, n. State of being denticu!ated. JEST'EIR, n. One given to jesting or sport. JAGI'.Y, a. Uneven; denticulated; notched. J$ST'ING, n. Utterance of jests; sport. JAG-V-AR', n. The American tiger or panther. JA~.U'IT, n. One of the Society of Jesus. JAIL, n. Prison, place of confinement; gaol;- J- -U-iT1lC, a. Belonging to a Jesuit:written both jail and gaol. See GAOL. J:E~-U-ITII-CAL, ( crafty; artful; deceitful. JAILtBIYRD, n. One who is or has been in jail. JS:-sV-rTTI-CAL-LY, ad. Like a Jesuit. JAILWER, n., A keeper of a jail or prison. J:E'U-IT-I~M, n. The principles of the Jesuits, JAL'AP. n. A root used as a medicine. JET, n. A fine black fossil:-spout of water. JXM,an. Conserve:-bed of stone:-child's frock. JAT, v. n. To shoot forward; to project, to jut.'JAM, v. a. To squeeze closely; to press. JET'SAM, n. Goods cast overboard in a storm. JAMB (jam), n. A side-piece of a fireplace, &c. JET'TY, a.. Made of jet; black as jet. JANE, n. A kind of fustian:-a coin of Genoa. JE'W (ju), n. A Hebrew; an Israelite:-a cheat, JXN'GLE,v. n. To prate; to quarrel; to bicker. JEWtE.L (jitel), n. An ornament worn by laJANtGLE,n. Prate:-discordant sound; dispute. dies; a precious stone; a gem:-any thing JAN'I-T.OR, n. A door-keeper; a porter. JEW/'EL-LER, n. A dearer in jewels. [precious. JAN'I-ZA-RY, n. One of the Turkish guards. JEW'EL-LER-Y, n. Jewels collectively: JANT, JiUNT, n. A ramble; excursion; flight. JEWrEL-RY, trade in jewels. [man. JANT, v. n. To walk or ramble about. - [tion. JEW' (jfi'es), n. A Hebrew or Jewish wo-. JANT'I-Niss,.n. Airiness flutter; self-satisfac- JEW/IjSH (jfl'sh), a. Relating to the Jews. JAN'TY, a. Showy; airy; fluttering finical. JEW~-HMARP (juz'harp), n. A musical instru-.JXANU-A-RY, n. The first month of the year. JIB, n. The foremrnost sail of a ship. [ment, JA-PXN', n. A varnish, or work varnished. JIB'-BsOM, n. A spar on a bowsprit. JA-PAN', v. a. To varnish and embellish. JIG, n. A light, careless dance or tune:-a trick. JA-PANtNER,n. One who japans. JYG/GER, n. A machine to hold on a cable. JA-PAN'NING, n. Act or process of varnishing.. JfLL1-FLiRT, n. A giddy or waiton woman. JAR, v. n. & a. To clash; to quarrel; to shake. JILT, n. A woman who deceives her lover. JAR, n. A vibration:-discord:-a vessel. JILT, v. a. & n. To trick or deceive in love. JARDE~ (jlrdz), Callous turnors in horses. JINfGLE, v. n. To sound with a sharp rattle. I,;,EI,i,,,, long e; A,,i,',o,,, short;,.EIQIy, obscure. —FARE,FAR,FAST,FILL; HMIR, HimR;

Page  165 JINGLE 165 JURISDICTIONAL YYNIGLE,v. a. To cause to give sound. JI'FFLL, a. Full of joy; glad; exulting. J.IN'GLE; n. A rattling or clinking sound. JOY'FOL-LY ad. With joy; gladly; exultingly. JSB, n. A piece of chance work; piece of labor. JoYtFfL-NESS, n. Gladness; joy; exultation. JOB, v. a. To strike or stab with a sharp instru- JoYaLESSs a. Void of joy; giving no pleasure. JOB, b. n7. To buy and sell, as a broker. [ment. JoV'oVs, a. Glad; gay; merry; giving joy. JOTB3BE1R, n. One who does chance work, &c. J UBI-LANT, a. Rejoicing; shouting for joy. JOCKIEY, n. One who rides or deals in horses. JfUIBI-LEE,. A public festivity; season of joy. JOCKIEY (j6k'ke), v. a. To cheat; to trick. Jy-CUNIDI-TY, n. Pleasantness; agreeableness. JQ-COSE', a. Merry; waggish; given to jest. J.-DKAI-CAL, a. Jewish; belonging to Jews. JO-COSEtLY, ad. WVaggishly; in jest; in game. JODA-iMl, n. The religious rites of the Jews. J(oc'U-LAR, a. Sportive; merry; jocose. JUifDA-IZE, v. n. To conform to the Jewish rites. Jr6C-U-LARt'-TY, n. Merriment; disposition to JUDQE, n. An officer who presides in a court JOC/'i-LAR-LY, ad. In a jocose way. [jest. of judicature:-one authorized to decide. )JOC1UND, a. Merry;gay; airy; lively; joyous. JUD(tE, v. n. & a. To discern; to decide; to JQ-CNtDI-T.Y, n. Gayety; mirth; joy. determine: —to pass sentence as a judge. JOGa v. a. To push; to give notice by a push. J$DnEISHaP, n. Office or dignity of a judge. JG,. v n. To move by jogs; to travel leisurely. JUDGtMENT, n. Act of judging; decision; senJiOG n. A push; a slight shake; a hint; a stop. tence; discernment; criticisls; doom. iJz,.WERa n. One who moves heavily and dully. JIJDI-CA-TO-RY, n. A court of justice; tribunal. J0G/GLE,v. a. To push. —v. n. To shake. JUt'DI-CA-TURE, a. Powerof distribluting justice. JQ-H.XN'INZE, n. A Portuguese gold coin of the Ji-DIttCIAL (ju-dIshtal), a. Pertaining to courts value of 8 dollars;-often contracted into joe. of law, or the distribution of public justice. JOIN, v. a. To couple; to combine; to unite. JV-Di"CIAL-LY (ju-dishl'al-e),ad. In form of law. JIiN, v.. To adhere; to close; to unite with. J.-Dicc.-A-Ry (ju-dishre-_-r.e), a. Relating to JOINtDER, n. A conjunction; act of joining. courts of judicature; passing judgment upon. JOiN'ERi, a. One who joins:-a carpenter. Jl.t-DittCI —RY,n. The power which dispenses JOiNtER-Y, n. Wood work; carpentry. justice; judiciary power; judicature. JNINT, n. An articulation of limbs:-a juncture. JV-DtI"cIoys (ju-dlshfus), a. Prudent; wise. JOINT, a. Shared by two or more; united. JV-DIt1CIOvS-LY (ju-dislhus-le), ad. Wisely. JOiNT, v. a. To unite; to divide a joint. [sures. JtJG, n. A vessel with a swelling belly. [tifice. JOINTtED, a. Full of joints, knots, or commnis- JOGrGLE, v. n. To play tricks; to practise arJOiNT'ER,n. A sort of long plane:-a masonl's JiG/'GLE, n. A trick; an imposture; deception. JOINT'-Ht2tR (jdilnt'tr), n. A co-heir. [tool. JtiG'GLER, n. One who practises sleight of hand. JOINTILY, ad. Together; not separately. JOtGIGLING, n. Deception; imposture; trick. JOINTRrESSs, n. A woman having a jointure. J'GYV-LAR, a. Belonging to the throat. JOINT'-STOCK, an. Stock held in company. JUICE (jUs), n. The sap in vegetables; the JOiNTt-TkNt.AN-CY, n. A tenure by unity of title. water of fruit; the fluid in animals. J6INT'VRE (jidlnttyur), n. An estate settled on JUICELS. ss (jus'les), a. Dry; without moisture. a wife, to be enjoyed after her husband's death. Jtt'cI-NiiSS (jfseg-nts), a. Plenty of juice. JOINTYVRE, v. a. To endow with a jointure. JOIf'Cc (jalse), a. Moist; abounding with juice. JOIST, n. A small timber, as of a floor. JO/JOBE, n. A plant:-a kind of sweetmeat. JOKE, n. A jest; something not serious; fun. JUILEP, n. A pleasant liquid medicine. JOKE, V. n. To jest.-v. a. To caft jokes at. JU-LkY, a. The seventh month in the year. JOLE, n. The face or cheek:-head of a fish. JU'mXRT, n. The offspring of a bull and a mare. JOL'LI-NtSS, J6L'LI-TY,. Gayety; merriment. JfJMiBLE, v. a. To mix confusedly together. JOLfLY, a. Gay; merry; airy; cheerful: —plump. JrJMR BLE, n. A confitsed mass or mixture. J6L'LY-BSAT (jil'le-bit),n. A ship's small boat. Jas'BLE.R,n. One who mixes things confusedly. JOLT, v. in. & a. To shake one, as a carriage. JUrMP, v. n. To leap; to skip; to bound. JOLT, n. A shock; a shake; a violent agitation. JtimP, n. A leap; a skip; a bound: —hazard. JoLT'-HIAD (jblt'hld), n. A great head; dunce. JONCITTON, n. Union; a joining; a coalition. JONQU.IL, J6N-QUILLEt, n. A kind of daffodil. JUNCT!V.RE (jungkttyur),n. A joint; an articuJOStTLE (jistsl), v. a. To shake; to justle. lation; union; unity; a critical point of time. JOT, n. A point; a tittle:-the least quantity. JUNE,?s. The sixth month of the year. JOUR'NAL (jiirnal), n. A diary; a daily register. JONIGLE, n. A thick cluster of shrubs or rushes. JOUR'NAL-IST (jur'nal-), n. Awriter of journals. II JUN.IOR (juntyiur or jatne-or), a. Younger. JOURtNAL-IZE, v. a. To record in a journal. JIJCNtIOR, n. A person younger than another. JOiJURNEy (jiirtng), n. Travel by land; a pas- JU'N.I-PER, n. A plant which bears a berry. sage; a tour; an excursion. JONK, n. Pieces of old cable:-salt beef. JOURtNEY, V. n. To travel from place to place. JtiNKSET, n. A sweetmeat:-a stolen repast. JOfR/tNEY-MAN, n. A hired workman. JONK'ET, v. n. To feast secretly or by stealth. JOiJST (jufst), n. A tournament; a mock fight. JONITO, n.; pl. J$INITOT. A cabal; a faction. JOVE, n. Jupiter, an ancient heathen deity. JU'PI-TER, n. Jove, a heathen deity:-a planet. JO'1VI-L, a. Gay; airy; merry; cheerful; JU-RIDtI-CAL, a. Used in courts of justice. JOVTI-AL-LY, ad. Merrily; gayly; cheerfully. J$t-RIDtI-CAL-LY, ad. With legal authority. JOWL (jl), an. The cheek; jole. See JOLE. JU-RIS-CON'SVLT, n.A counsellor at law; jurist. JOWLER or JOr, LIER, n. A hunting dog. JU-R.IS-DIC'TION, n. Authority; extent of power. J at, n. Gladness; exultation; festivity. [den. JU-RIS-DIC'TIQN-AL. a. Relating or according Joi, v. n. & a. To rejoice; to be glad; to glad- to jurisdidtion or legal authority. MIEN, SYR; M6VE, NOR, 8SN; BOLL, BtjR, ROLL.-Q,, soft; i, o, hard; ~ as z;' as gz; THIS.

Page  166 JURISPRUDENCE 166 KINGOUP J-R.IS-PRtDE. NCE, n. The science of law. JtS!T-I-F.A-BLE-NE SS, n. The being Justifiable. JUTJ'IST, a. One versed in civil law; a civilian. JiS'T.I-Fi-A-BLY, ad. So as to be justified. JUF'QR, n. One that serves on a jury; juryman. JtS-TI-FI-CGATIQN, n. A defence; vindication. fJ0'RY, n. A number of men sworn to inquire J0US'TI-FI-E.R, n. One who justifies. [dicate. into and try any matter, and: declare the truth JUSITIFYT, v. a. To absolve; todefend; to vinon such evidence as may be delivered them. JUTSTLE: (jZS'sl), v. a. To joggle; to push; to JUB1RY-MAN, n. One who is irmpanelled on ajury. shake; to clash; to jostle. [to sliake. JU/RY-MIST, n. A mast erected to supply the JCS'TLE (jis'sl), v. n. To encounter; to clash; place of one lost in a tempest, &c. JUJSTLE (jUs/sl), a. A-shock; slight encounter. JtST, a. Upright; equitable; honest; exact. JfSTI'LY, ad. Uprightly; honestly; properly. JOST, ad. Exactly; merely; barely; almost. JiSTfNi.SS, n. Justice; equity-; accuracy. JrsT, n. Amock fight; tournament. SeeJousT. JOT, v. n. To push or shoot out.; to butt; JOSa'TICE, n. Equity; right; law: —an-officer. JOTfTy, n. A projection; a pier.; a mole. JOSiTICE-SHIP, t. Rank or office of justice. JUtVE-NIL;E, a. Young; youthful; frolicsome. JVS-Ti"CI-4-RY (j.s-tsllhe-.-rge), n. An admin- JU-VE.-NILJ-TY, an. Youthfulness; light manner. istrator of justice; a chief-justice. rson. JSX-T.A-PQ-TiTI.QQ N (jdks-te-po-zlsliupn), n. A Jts'T;I-FI-4-BLE, a. Defensible by law or ea- placingor being placed together; apposition. has, before-all the vowels, one invariable KERN, V. n. To take-the form of grains, K sound, as in keen, kill. KER'NE-L, n. The edible substance in a: shell. KALE. or KAIL, n. A kind of:cabbage.. KERt EY, n. A kind of coarse cloth or stuff. KA-LEIrDQ-SCOPE (k-ll'td9-sklp), n. An opti- t-R!DEy-~rMtERE,nA thin,twilled woollen cloth. cal instrument exhibiting-fine forms and colors. KkS'TR. L, a. A species of falcon; windhover. SXALtEN-DAR, n. An account of time. See CAL- KIiTC1H, n. A sea vessel with two masts. KAtLi, a. A marine plant. [ENDAR. I KrIT'TLE,n. A:vessel: in which liquor is boiled. KXL'MI-A, n. An American- evergreen shrub. K-ET'TLE-DRMt, na. A drumn with a body of KIXN-G4-R'66 (k1n-gt-rWD), n. A quadruped' of KET/TLE-PIN, n. pl. Ninepins!; skittles.[brass. New Holland, having short fore legs, KfY (ke) n. An instrument to fasten and open KxW, v. n. To cry as a raven, crow, or rook,. a-lock, &c.:-a notei n music:-index:-qliay. KAw, a. The cry of a raven or crow. KEYt.A(E (ke'.j), n. Money paid for wharfage. KAYLE (kal), n. A ninepin:-a kind of:play. KEY'HOILE (klhil),n. A hole to put a key in. RiECK, v. n. To heave the stomach; to retch. KE'YSTONE, n. The middle stone of an arch. K-ECkI:LE-,V. a. To defend: with- arope, as a ca- KHIAN or KH-IN:, n. In Asia- a ruler: —a sort of KcEcKISy, n. A plant; poisonous henmlock. [ble, KIBE, n. A chilblain; a chap in the heel. [inn. KItDqE-, vw a. To move with the tide, as a ship. KCK, v. a. & n. To strike or, knock with the RKEED:E, KtDq'ER, n. A small anchor. KICK, m. A blow with the foot. [foot. KE:EL, n. Th:e lower timber of a ship. KICKISHW, i. Something fantastical,; bawole. KE L'H-XUL, v. a. To drag under the keel. KID, n. The young of a. goat: —bundle of heath. KE.L'CING, n. A name for the common, codfish. KID'NXP, V. a. To steal, as a human being. KtrEL'SQN (ktl'sun), n. The piece of:timber KfD!-NA-PPE'R,n. One:who steals human beings. next above a ship's keel. KID'NEY (kidne), n. One;of two glands which KEEN, a, Sharp-; acute; severe-; piercing; eager. secrete the urine:-kind,; humor; habit; [ure. REEN!LY, ad. Sharply-; eagerly-; bitterly. KILlDE.t-KIN, n, A small barrel:-liquid measKEE NINES&S,. Sharpness-; asperity; eagerness. KILL, v. a. To deprive of life; to destroy. KEEP, v. a, [imp. t. & pp. kept.1 To retain; KILN (kil),n. An oven for burning bricks, &c. to preserve, to hold: —to protect; to guard. KILN DRKY (kmldri)v, av. n To dry in a, kiln. KEEP, v. n, To remain.; to stay; to last:; to-lodge. KILT, n.. A kind of short; petticoat. KEEP, n. Strongest part of a castle:-guard-. KiM'BO, a. Crooked; bent; arched,; a-kimbo, KEEP.ER-, n. A defender:-one who- keeps. KIN, n. A relation; kindred; relatives,: KE:PI.l-NG, n. Charge; custody, guard; support. KIND, a. Benevolent; good; favorable KEEPI/SAKE, n, A:giftin token of regard. KIND, n. Race,; generical clays; sort:; nature. KR:G, n. A-small cask- or:barrel. See CAn. KINDf-HEART-.ED (-hart-ed), a. Benevolent.; KEILP, n. Seaweed-:-a salt from- seaweed. KIN-'DLE, v:. a.& n To set: on fire.; to inflame.KiLTII.R, n. Order; good condition. [know. KIND5LI-NESS, n, Favor,; affection,; good will.KEN, V. a.- To see at a distance; to descry*; to KIND!LY, a, Congenial,; proper; bland i; mild. KEN, n. - View; sight:-the reach of the sight. K1NDJLY, ad. Benevolently; favorably; fitly. KNt'NEL, n. A cot for dogs:-a: watercourse. KINDlNE ss s Benevolence; gbod-will; favor.: INtNEL:, a.; n. To-lie; to dwell, as beasts. - KIN/rDRE. D n. Relation:; affinity:; relatives. KEPT, imp. t. & pp. from keep. [a woman. KINIDRIEE.D a. Congenial-; related-; cognate. KER1CHIEF (khar'chif)i n. A head-dress, as for KINE, n. The plural of cow. [Obsolescent.] KEIRXMEE, n. pl. A substanceused in dyeing. KING, n. A monarch; a sovereign; chief ruler. BERN, n. An Irish foot-soldier:-a hand-mill. KING'CUP, n.i A plant and flower; crowfoot....,EIiJ,6 V'f ng_;7 i-, 1 —6 t. It $t A short;-. A I-,gQ, ry- obscUre;-gr6-FAiRzi:RFiA LL j ]IibIRH;

Page  167 KINGDOM 167 LACEM-AN KYG'DOM., n. The dominion of a king: —class. KNIFE (kninf), n.; pl. KNIVE. A sharp instruKINGIFISH-E-R, 2. A bird living on fishes, &;c. ment used for cutting. [a combatant KiNG'LY, a. Royal; nlonarchical; noble; au-' KNIGHT (nit), n. A man of rank; a champion; KiNG'~'- -VIL (kingz'1-vl), a1. Scrofula. [gust. KiNItGHT (nit), v. a. To create a knight. KiNG'SHIP, it. The office of a king; royalty. KNiGHTt-EI'tRANT (nit'-), n.; pl. KNIGHTStK6N;t'FOLK (kinz!fdk), n. Kindred; relations. ltR'RANT. A wandering knight, KINtMlAN, n. A mlan of the same race or family. KNOiGH'-.'fRtR.ANT-RY (niit-dr'r.ant-re), at. The KiNiwbvoM-AN (, n. A feinale character, manners, or featssof a knight-errant. KIRK, n. A church, in Scotland. [relation. KNiGHT'IHOOD (nit'hfld), 1. Dignity of a knight. KYRRTTL.E (l:irttl), n. An outer petticoat. IKNIGHT'LY (nitlle), a. Pertaining- to a knight. KIss, v. a. To touch with the lips; to touch KNIT (Ilt), C. a. & n. [imnp. t. & pp, knit or YiSS n. A salute g-iven by joining. lips. [gently. knitted.] To weave without a loom; to unite. KiSS.ING-C6ir'FIT, n. A, perfumed sugar-plum. KNIT'TI.R, n. One-whoweaves or knits. KIT, st. A small fiddle::-fish-tib:-a milk-pail. KNIT'TINGC-NE'DLE (nlit'ting-naedl), n. A KIlTCHIfE N, n. A room for cooking provisions. wire which is used in knitting. [a boss. KITCHiE.N-DieXID, n. A maid employed in a KNIOB (nib), n. A protuberance; a hard bunch; kitchen. [paper plaything. KNOBBIED (nobd), a. Having, protuberances, KITE, n. A bird of prey of the hawk kind:-a KNOBtBY (nobtlbe), a. Full of knobs; hard. [IT'LING, 22. A whelp:-a young cat; ikitten. KN)CK (nik), v. a. & n. To strike, clash, beat. KITtTENT(kltttnl, 22. A young cat. [click. KNOCGK (nik), n; A suddemn stroke; a blow. KLICIK, v. n, To make a small, sharp.noise; to KN6CKILIR. n. A striker:-a door-hammer. KLICK, KLICKI.ING, t. A small, starp noise. KNOLL (nol), v. a. & n. To ring, as a bell. KNAB. (nat), v. a. To bite; to catch; to nab. KNOLl; (n61), n. A little round hill; top of a hill. KNACK (nal), n. A toy:-readiness; dexterity. KN16T (not), n. A tie;- a joint:-a knurl in KNAG (nag), n. A knot in wood; a peg; a shoot. wood:-difficulty:-a confederacy; a cluster. KNXP (nap), n. A prot/uberance; a swelling. KNOT (not), v. a. & 22. To tie; to form knots; KNAP (nap), v. a. To bite; to break short. KNOT'GRiASS (not'grAs), n., A plant. [to tangle. KNXP'sACIK (niptssk), n. A soldier's bag or sack. iNOTtTfED (n6ttted), a. Full of knots; uneven. KNARi (nar), na. A hard krnot in wood; al knurl. KN6T'TI-NtSS (nott-), 22. Fulness:of knots. KNAXRLED (nlrld), a. Knotted; gnarled. KNOT/TY (nIlttte), a. Full of knots; difficult. KNAYVE (nlav), n. A rascal; a scoundrel:-card. KNO0T (niot), az. A Russian punishment. INAVErla-Y (nlavter-e), n. Dishonesty; villany. KNOW (n0), v. a. [imp. t. knew; pp. known.] iNAV'_ISH (knavijsh), a. Dishonest; fraudulent. To perceive with certainty; to recognize. iNAv'Stt-LY (nav'jsh-le), ad. Dishonestly. KNOW (n6), v. n. To have certain perception..NA.V'lSH-NIESS (imdv.ish-nds), a. Knavery. KN2.WtING (noting), a. Skilful; intelligent. iNEAD (ned), v. a. To work into a mass, KN6OWING-LY (niting-le), ad. With knowledge. KNE.E (ne), n. The joint of the leg and thigh. KNOWLIEDq-E~ (n61'lej), n. Certain perception; CNEED nd), a. Having knees-; having joints. science; learning; skill; information.' INEEtIDEEP (neddep), a. Rising to the knees. KNriC'KLE (nlktkl), n. A joint of the-finger. KNEEL (2nl), v. n. [imp. t. & pp. kneeled or KNDC'RLE (nilktkl), v. n. To submit; knelt.] To bend or rest on the knee. [kpee. KNUR (niir), KNURL (niirl), n. A knlot in wood. iNEE tPAN (ni'pan), n. A round bone on the IKNURL'1D, KNURLfY, a. Full of knurls or KNP.,L, (nel), 21. The sound of a funeral bell. KOt'PlCK, n. A Russian copper coin. [knots. rNErW (na), imp. t. from knoow. [a gewgaw. KO'RAN, n. Mahometan bible, See ALCORAN. ENICKlKNACK (nikt'nk), n. Any trifle or toy; KOtMIiSS, K6ut'MSn. Liquor from mares' milk. L. L a liquid consonant, preserves always the LAXBQR, v. n. To toil:; to do work:-to be In I saime sound in English; as in like-,fall. travail:-to move with difficulty. A., n. A monosyllable or note, inmusic. LABQR, v. a. To-work at;tobeat; to belabor. _A (law), interj. See! look behold.! [dard. LXBtQ-KR4T-Q —Y-, n. A chemist's work-roomn.'XB'A-RU0M,n. [L.] The Roman imperialstan- LABOR-iRg, n. One who labors or does work.;X/DA-NtiM, n. A. resin of a strong smell. L4A-BO'RI-0O, a. Diligent; assiduous; tiresome. AtBnEL, n. A name or title fixed to any thing; LA-BOStRI-OiUS-LY, ad. With labor; with toil. a small slip or scrip of writing: —a brass-rule. L4A-BOstRI-OVS-NkSS, n.Toilsomeness;diffiiculty. A'XBEL, v.. a. To affix a label on. L4. BiR'N-U.i n. A shrub of the cytisus genus. A.'BENT, a. Sliding; gliding; slippi;ng. LXB'Y-RKINTH, n: Akmaze; a- place-full of windA./BI-AL, a. Uttered by, or relating to, the lips. ings; perplexity; intricacy. [rinth.'AXtB-ii, n. A letter pronounced by the lips.. LXB-Y-R.INItTHI-4N, a. Winding; like: a laby-;A'BI-ATE., LI,-!B:-AT-E:D, a.. Formed with lips. LACc, n. A:concrete substance. See LACK.,A 4-Bliv. -TTE R, n. A surgical instrumnenlt. LACE, n. Plaited cord; ornaments of thread, &c. A -BI-.O-DNtTAL, a. Formed by the lips and LACE-, v. a. To bind, as with a cord; to adorn. i.AJtBQR, an. Pains;j toil; work; travail. [teeth. LlCE'M.AN, n. One who deals in lace. VliEN,S1Rj -MO6VE, N5RSN:; B0.LiL, Bij Rly.Ei-:9.,-Asqftg;-~,.Gsardl; asz;:Wasgz; WIHtIS.

Page  168 LACERABLE 168 LAPFUL LAXgER-A-BLE, a. That may be torn or rent. LA-MtNTt, n. Lamentation; expression of sorLAX'(ERt-ATE,v. a. To tear; to rend; to mangle. row; a moaning. [ful; deplorable. LA i-ER-AtTIQN, n. The act of tearing; breach. L XI1E NT-A-BLE, a. To be lamented; mournLAty]ER-A-TIVE, a. Tearing; having power to. LAMIENT-A-BL~, ad. Mournfully; pitifully. LAiSHfRY-MAL, a. Generating tears. [tear. L-M-ELN-TA/TI.ON,?. An expression of sorrow. LABHIR'Y-MA-RY, a. Used for containing tears. LA-MENT'ER, n. One who mourns or laments. LABH/RY —IA-TQ-RY, h. Vessel to preserve tears. LXAStI-NA, n. pl. LAMIJII-NE. [L.] A thin plate. LACK, v. a. Tl'o want; to need; to be without. LAMII-N`AT-ED, a. Plated; consisting of plates. LACK, v. si. To be in want; to be wanting. LAMIMMAS, n. The first day of August. LACK, n. Want; need:-100,000 rupees, &c. LAMP, n. A vessel for producing light. LACK-A-DAY' (ldk-a-dtL), initerj. Implying alas. LXAM:PASS, n. A swelling in a horse's mouth. LACKIBRA.IN (lak'brdn), n. One that lacks wit. LAMP'BLACK, n. A fine soot from turpentine. LACUFER., n. One who lacks:-a varnish. LAM-Po6N', n. Personal satire; ridicule; abuse. LACK'IE R, v. a. To smear over with lacker. LAM-PoN', v. a. To abuse with personal satire. LACK'tE (lak'ke), n. A servant; a foot-boy. LAM-P6ONtER, n. A scribbler of personal satire. LA-CoN'IC, LA-CNt'I-CAL, a. Short; concise; L /MIPREY (lrampre), n. A fish like the eel. LA-C6N/I-CAL-LY, ad. Briefly; concisely. [brief. LANCE, n. A long spear; a weapon of war. LA-CoN/'-Citp, ) n. A concise style:-a brief, LANCE, v. a. To pierce; to open with a lancet. LACtQ-NIS, I pithy phrase or expression. LANtCE-Q-LATE, a. Shaped like a lance-head. LAC'QUEIR, n. A varnish. See LACKER. LAN tER, n. One armed with a lance. [ment. LAC'TTA-R~, a. Milky; full of juice like milk. LANCET, n. A small, pointed surgical instruLAC'TE-AL, a. Milky; conveying chyle. LANCH, v. a. To dart; to throw. See LAUNCH. LAC'TE-.AL, sn. The vessel that conveys chyle. LAND, n. A country; a region; earth; ground. LAC'TE-OnS, a. Milky; lacteal; conveying LAND, v.a. & n. To set on shore; to come ashore. LAC-Tits'CENCE, n. Tendency to milk. [chyle. LAN-DU', n. A coach or pleasure-carriage. LbC-Tk:StCENT, a. Producing milk. LXND'ED, a. Consisting of, or having, land. LAC'TIC, a. Applied to the acid of sour milk. LXND'-FLOOD (land'flud), n. An inundation. LAC-TIFtER-OPS, a. That conveys or brings LAND'-FRR-CE,.n. pl. Troops serving o land. LAD, n. A boy; a young man; stripling. [milk. LAND'RA.VE, n. A German title of dominion. LAD'DE. R, a. A frame with steps for climbing. LAND-GRAV.I-ATE, n. Territory of a landgrave. LADE, v. a. [imp. t. laded; pp. laden or laded.] LANDtHOLD-ER,?. One who holds lands. To load; to freight:-to heave out. LAND'INGt, i. A place to land at:-stair-top. LA'DEN (latdn), pp. from lade and load. LAND'J6B-BE.R, tn. One who buys and sells land. LADIING, n. Freight; weight; burden. [dle. LANDILA-DY, It. Mistress of an inn; a hostess. LAfDLE, n. A large spoon; a vessel with a han- LAND'LESS, a. Having no property in land. LA'DY,n. A well-bred woman; a title of respect. LAND'LOCKED (laind'ltkt), a. Enclosed with LA'tDY-BIRD, LADY-FLY, n. A kind of insect. LAND5LOR D, n. Master of an inn; a host. [land. LA/'DY-DAY, n.'5tli March; the Annunciation. LAND.MAN, n. One who lives or serves on LA.tDY-LIKE, a. Becoming a lady; soft; elegant. LAND/AitARK, n. A mark of boundaries. [land. LAVDY-LOvE, n. A female sweetheart. LAND'-OF-FICE, n. An office for the sale of land. LA'DY-SHIP, a. The title or state of a lady. LAND'SCAPE, a. Prospect of a country; picture. LAG, a. Comingbehind; sluggish; slow; tardy. LAND't-TX, n. A tax assessed upon land. LAG, v. n. To loiter; to stay behind. LANDf-WArIT-ER, n. An officer of the customs. LA-G66N!, n. A large, shallow pond or lake. LAND'WARD, ad. Towards the land. LAIC, LAtI-CAL, a. Belonging to the laity. LANE, n. A narrow street; an alley; a passage. LA'IC, n. A layman; —opposed to clergyman. LANtGUA2gE (lang'gwyj), n. Human speech: LAID (lad), imp. t. & pp. from lay. -speech peculiar to a nation:-style. LAIN (ian), pp. from lie. [beast. LANIGUID (ling'gwid), a. Faint; weak; feeble. LAIR (lir), n. The couch of a boar or other wild LKN'GUID-LY (lnglgwid-le), ad. Weakly; feeLAIRD (lard), n. the lord of a manor. [Scot.] LXN'GUiD-N:SS, n. Weakness; feebleness.[bly. LA.1I-TY, n. The people, distinct from the clergy. LXN'GUISH (lang'gwish), v. n. To grow feeble. LAKE, in. A large extent of inland water:-a LAN'GUISSH-E.R, n. One who pines or languishes. pigment of a reddish color. [See LLAMA. LAN'GUISH-MhNT, n. State of pining; softness. LAMMA, n. The Read of the Buddhist religion. LANGUQR' (laIlnggwur),n. Faintness; weakness. LA-MA.NtTINE, n. An animal; manatee or sea- LA/NI-ATE, v. a. To tear in pieces; to lacerate. LAMB (lm) n. The young of a sheep. [cow. LA-NI1qER-otS, a. Bearing wool, as sheep. LAME (!am),av.a. Toyean; to bring forth lambs. LANK, a. Loose; lax; spare; slender; faint. LAMB'A-TIVE,n.& a. Medicine taken by licking. LANK'NESS, a. Want of plumpness; leanness. LAMtBENT, a. Playing about; gliding lightly' LANITERN, n. A case for a candle.-a. Thin. LAMB'KIN (lim'kjin), n. A little lamb. [over. LA-Ni:m!lI-NOtVS, a. Downy; covered with soft LXMB'-LIKE (lam'lIk), a. Mild; innocent. LAN'YARD,n. A small rope or piece of cord.[hair. LAME, a. Crippled; disabled:-imperfect. LAP, n. That part of a person sitting which LAME, v. a. To make lame; to cripple. reaches from the waist to the knees. LAME.iL-LAR, a. Composed of scales or flakes. LXP, v. a. To wrap or twist round:-to lick up. LAMIEL-LAT-ED, a. Formed of plates; lamellar. LAP, v. n. To be spread or turned over any thing. LAMEL.Y, ad. Like a cripple:-imperfectly. LXP'D6G, n. A little dog fondled by ladies. LAME'NESS, n. State of a cripple; weakness. LA-PRL', n. A part of a coat folding over. LA-MkNTI, v. To bewail; to mourn; to grieve. LAP'FOL, n. As much as the lap can contain. A i oo~urPaOng; L,,X,k57tshort; 4,1s,Q,<VYobscesrt.-FPAKFAKASTFALL; 5eIRK, HkR;

Page  169 LAPIDARY 169 LAXITY IXPI-D.A-RY, n. One who cuts stones and gems. LXT.IN, a. Relating to the Latins; Roman. LAP.I-DA-Ry, a. Monumental; inscribed on LAT'IN, n. The Latin or Roman language. LAP-I-DLStCE NCE, n. Stony concretion. [stone. LATtIN-ISM, n. An idiom of tire Latin tongue. LXP —DOES'CE NT,a. Growing or turning to stone. LXATIN-IST, nT. One skilled in Latin. LAP-I-DFtP'IC a. Forming or turning into stone. LA-TIN'I-TY, n. The style of the Latin language. LA-PiD/-FY, v. a. &?. To turn into stone. LAT'IN-IZE, v. a. To translate into or make LXPtI-DiST n. A dealer in stones or gems. LAT'ISH, a. Somewhat late; tardy. [Latin. LA'PIS LAZtU-LI, n. A blue silicious stone. LATI-TUDEn. Breadth; width; space; extent: LAP'PET,? Z. A part of a dress tlat hangs loose. -distance north or south from the equator. LAPSE, n. Flow; fall; glide:-petty error; LAT-I-TUD.I-NAL, a. Relating to latitude. slight fault; mistake. [right. LAT-I-TU-DI-NA'RI-AN, a. Not confined; free. LAPSE, v. v. To glide; to slip:-to fall from LAT-I-TU-DI-NAt'RI-AN, a. One not rigidly orLXPtsTONE, at. A stone used by a shoemaker. thodox- [itudinarians. LA-P'WING, st. A,noisy bird with long.wings. LX T-I-TU-DI-NAfRI-AN-ISM, n. Doctrine of latLAR'tBARD,?t. The left-hand side of a ship. LA'TRANT, a. Barking; clamorous; noisy. LARtCF-NY~ n. Theft; robbery. LATtTEN, n. Thin iron plate covered vitl tin. LARCH, n. A large coniferous tree. LATTER, a. Modern; recent:-last of two or LARD, n. The fat of swine melted. [grease. LXTITER -LY ad. Of late; recently. [inore. LARD, v. a. To stuff with lard or bacon; to LAT'TICE (lat'tis), n. VWork like nletwork. LARDIER, n. A room where meats and other LAT'TICE (Iat'ts), v. a. To decussate; to cross. provisions are kept for cooking. LAUD,'I. Praise.-v. a. To praise; to extol. LARgE, a. Big; great; wide; liberal; abundant. LAU/DA-BLE, a. Praiseworthy; comlilendable. LAXRqEtLY, ad. Widely;,amply; liberally. LAUtDA-BLE-NtSS, a. Praiseworthiness. LARqEtNErSS n. Bigness; liberality; greatness. LAU'DA-BLY, ad. In a Inanner deserving praise. LARqEPss,s n. A present; a gift; a bounty. L.UDIA-NVAt (or ldd'da-nimn), n. Any preparaLXAR'I- AT n. A cord with a noose. tion of opium, especially the tincture or exLARK, a. A small singing-bird:-a mad prank. LAU'DA-T0-RY, a. Bestowing praise. [tract. LARK/SPUR, n. A plant and its flower. [ger. LXUGH (laf), a. m7. To make that noise which LARIUM or LARIJuM, n. Alarm; noise noting dan- sudden merriment excites; to appear gay. LXR'VA, n.; pl. LXRV2E. An insect in its LXUGH (l1f), v. a. To deride; to ridicule. grub state:-reptile in stage of metamnorphosis. LXAUGH (laf), n. A Convulsion by merriment. LAR'YNX oer Lt'RYNX, n. Upper part of the LAUCGH'A-BLE (lAf'a-bl), a. Exciting laughter. trachea or windpipe; Adam's apple. [India. LAUGH1'ING-STOCKi (laf'jng-stok), a. An obLAS-CXAR or LXAS'CR, n. A native seaman-of ject of ridicule; a butt of jests. LAS-CIVJI-OUS, a. Lewd; lustful; wanton; soft. LAUGHITER (laf'ter), n. Convulsive nlerriment. LAS-CYVII-OtS-Ly, ad. Lewdly; wantonly. LXUNCIIH (lnchll), v. a. To push to sea; to dart. L4S-CIV'I-OUTS-NhSS, 71. Wantonness.- LXUNCH (lanch), n. Act of launching; a boat. LXASH, n. A stroke; thong of a whip; sarcasm. LAUNIDRElSS (lin'dres), n. A washer-woman. LXSH, v. a. &; n. To strike; to scourge; to satirize. LAUN'DRi (lan/dre),an.Washing; washing-room. LAXS'IKETS, n. pl. Small lines or loops in tackling. LAU'RE]-ATE, a. Decked with laurel. [laureate. LASS, n. A girl; a maid; a young woman. LAU'RE -TE, n. One decked with laurel; a poetLAS'SI-TUDE, an. Weariness; fatigue; languor. LAUIRIL (1ortrel), sn. An evergreen tree or shrub. LASS'LORN, a. Forsaken by a mistress. [est. LAURiELLED (l6r'reld), a. Crowned with laurel. LAST, a. sup. Latest; hindmost; lowest; mean- LXIVA or LX/VA, n. Matter discharged by volcaLAST, ad. The last time; in conclusion. LXAV'.A-TQ-RY, n. A w ash:-bathing-place.[noes. LAST, v. n. To endure; to continue; to remain. LAVE, v. a. & n. To wash; to bathe. LAST, n. A mould to form shoes on:-a load. LAV'EN-DE.R, n. A sweet-scented plant usedT in LASTtA4qE, n. Tax for wares sold by the last. LtVE R, n. A washing-vessel. rmedieine. LAST'ING, p. a. Continuing; durable; perpetual. LAVt'SH, a. Prodigal; wastefuI; profuse; wild. LAST'LY, ad. In the last place; at last; finally. LAV'ISH, v. a. To scatter profusely; to waste. LATCH, n. A fastening for'a door, &c.: —snare. LAV'ISH-LY, ad. Profusely; prodigally. LATCH, v. a. To catch; to fasten; to close. LAV/ISH-MENT, LAV'TSI-I-NESS, 7. Prodigality. LATCII'ET, si. The string that fastens a shoe. LAW, n. A rule of action; decree; statute. LATE, a. rcomp. later or latter; superl. latest or LAW'-BREARK-ER, n. One who violates a law. last.] Not early; slow; tardy; deceased. LAW'FUL, a. Agreeable to law; legal; right. LATE, ad. Lately; far in the day or night. LAW'fiL-LY, ad. Legally; according to law. LATELY, ad. Not long ago; recently; of late. LAW'FOL-NRSS, n. Legality; allowanceoflaw. LATE'NESS,n. Time far advanced; recent time. LAWtIV-E.R, n. A legislator; a maker of laws. LA/TENT, a. Hidden; concealed; secret; occult. LAWtLESS, a. Not restrained by law; illegal. LAT'iR-AL, a. Belonging to the side. LAW'-MAK-ER, n. One who makes laws. LAT'gR-AL-LY, ad. By the side; sidewise. LAWN, n. Open space; a plain:-fine linen. LATtER-AN, n. The pope's palace at Rome. L.AWtSUIT (-Sut), n. Legal process; a litigation. LATH, n.; pl. LATHi. A small, thin, long piece of LWt'YER, n. A practitioner or professor of law. LATH, v. a. To fit tip or cover with laths. [wood. LAX, a. Loose; vague; riot exact; not strict. LATHE,n. A machine for turning wood or metals. L AX-A TION, n. The act of looseniing; looseness. LATH'ER, 7. a. To cover with foam of soap. LXX'A-TIVE, a. Relieving costiveness. [howels.'LiATHE.R, n. Foam made of soap and water. LAXtA-TIVE, n. A medicine that relaxes the,LATH'Y, a. Thin or long as a lath. LAXtI-T, n. Looseness; slackness; openness. MtIIIN, SIR; M6VE, NtOR, SfiN; BOLL, BIjR, RtLE. —, 9, soft; IJ, h,ard; q as z; 3 as gz; THIS. 15

Page  170 LAXLY 170 LEGISLATE LXX'LY, ad. Loosely; without exactness. LVATHftERN (lith'ern), a. Made of leather. LXX/NE.SS, n. The state of being lax; laxity; LRATHIE.R-ShLLIE. R, n. A dealer in leather. LAY (la), imp. t. iom lie. [looseness. LEATH'ER-Y, a. Resembling leather; tough. LAY (la), v. a. [imp. t. & pp. laid.] To place; to LEAVE (lyv), n. Permission; license; farewell. put; to calm; to wager; to bring forth eggs. LEAVE (IEv), v. a. [imp. t. & pp. left.] To quit; LAY (la), n. A song; a poem; a row:-a meadow. to forsake; to desert; to abandon; to bequeath. LAY (la), a. Relating to the laity; not clerical. LEAVE (15v), v. n. To cease; to desist. LAYIER, n. A stratum; a bed:-a twig. [age. LEAVED(ilvd),a.Furnishedwithleaves;leafed. LAY'MAN, n. One of the laity; a laic:-an im- LEAVIEN (1lv'vn), e. A fermenting mixture. LAYISTALL (la'stawl), n. A heap of dung. LEAV'EN (lhv'vn), v. a. To ferment; to imbue. LAIZAR, n. One infected with filthy diseases. LEAVE* (Ievz), n. The plural of leaf. LA/ ZAR-HOflSE, LXZ-A-PRT'TO, n. A hospital. LEAV'ING~, n. pl. Remnant; relics; refuse. LAIZI-LY, ad. Idly; sluggishly; heavily. [ness. LCHtER, n. A debaucher; a lewd person. LAxZI-NRSS, n. Idleness; slothfulness; listless- LECHtEiR-OiS, a. Provoking lust; lewd; lustful. LXIZy, a. Idle; sluggish; slothful; slow; tedious. LtCH/I.R-Y, na. Lewdness; lust; lasciviousness. LEA, LEY (1i), n. Grass-land; a meadow. LEC'TION, n. A reading; a variety in copies. LEACH, v. a. To pass water through ashes. [ing. LRCTU'JRE (ltkt'yur), n. A discourse; a reproof. LEACH, or LEACHI-TtIB, n. A vessel for leach- LECTIVRE (l5kt'yur), v. a. To instruct; reprove. LEAD (led), n. A heavy metal; a plummet. LtCT'URE (likttyur), v. n. To deliver lectures. LEAD (led), v. a. To fit with lead in any manner. LtCT'UiR-ER (lekt'yur-er), n. One who lectures. LEAD (led), v. a. [imp. t. & pp. led.] To guide; L:CT'URE-SHIP, n. The office of a lecturer. to conduct; to show; to draw; to pass. LED, imp. t. & pp. from lead. [of rock. LEAD (led), v. n. To go first and show the way. LE DEE, n. A row; a layer; a stratum; a ridge LEAD (led), n. Guidance:-the first place. LPD(/EC'R, n. A merchant's account-book. LtAD'EN (led!dn), a. Made of lead; heavy; dull. LEE, a. Noting, or belonging to, the side oppoLEADIE R,a. One that leads or conducts; captain. site to the wind, as of a vessel. LEAF (lef), n.; pl. LEAVE.. Part of a plant; a LEE, n. The side opposite to the wind. petal: —part of a book, door, table, &c. LEECH, n. A small bloodsucker:-a physician. LEAF (W1f),v. n. To bring leaves; to bear leaves. LEEK, n. A plant with a bulbous root. LEAFLE. SS (lf'fles), a. Naked of leaves. LEER, n. An oblique view or cast of the eye. LEAF'LET, l. Partof a compound leaf: —a small LEER, v. ls. To look obliquely; to look archly. L DAF'Y (lfege), a. Full of leaves. [lea:. LEER'ING-LY, ad. With a kind of arch smile. LEAGUE (leg), n. A confederacy:-three miles. LREE, n. Dregs; sediment. [blows. LEAGUE (lvg), v. n. To unite; to confederate. LEE -SHORE, n. The shore on which the wind LEAGU'ER (l.eegr), n. One united in a league: LEET, n. A law-day;'a court of jurisdiction. -a camnp. [or out. LEEITIDE, n. A tide running with the wind. LEAK, n. A breach or hole which lets water in ILEE'WARD (1l'wurd or l'turd), n. Lee side. LEAR (lek), v. n. To let water in or out. HLLEEPWARD, ad. From the wind; towards the lee. LEAK'AEE, n. Allowance for accidental loss. LEEtWAY, n. Deviation by drifting to leeward. LEAK.Y, a. Letting water in or out; loquacious. LEFT, imp. t. & pp. from leave. LEAN (len), v. n. To incline; to bend; to waver. Lk:FT, a. Not right; sinistrous. [lucky. LEAN, a. Not fat; thin; barren; poor; jejune. LEFTI-HXND-ED, a. Using the left hand; unLEAN, n. The part of flesh distinct from fat. LEG, n. The limb which one stands on. LEAN/NE.SS,n. Wantofflesh; thinness; poverty. LLG.A-CY, n. A bequest or gift made by-will. LEAP, v. n. To jump; to bound-; to spring. LE'GAL, a. Authorized by law; lawful. LEAP, v. a. To pass over or into; to compress. LE-GALtI-TY, LE.GAL-NhSS, n. Lawfulness. LEAP, n. A bound; a jump; a sudden transition. LE1GAL-IZE, V. a. To authorize; to make lawful, LEAP'-FR6G (lep'frtg), n. A play of children. LE'GAL-LY, ad. Lawfully; according to law. LEAP'-YEAR, n. Every fourth year; bissextile. LEG/A-TA-RY, a. One who has a legacy left. LEARN (lern), v. a. & n. [imp. t. & pp. learned LtGiATE, n. A deputy; an ambassador. or learnt.] To gain knowledge or skill of. LEG-A-TEt', n. One who has a legacy left him. LEARN'ED (lrtned), a. Having learning. LEG.A-TINE, a. Belonging to a legate. LRARN'E D-LY (ler'ned-le),ad. With knowledge. LE-GA'TION, n. A deputation; an embassy. LtARN'gER((lr'ne.),n. One who learns. LE-GA'TO. (Jus.) Smooth and gliding. LhARN'ING (lir'njing), n. Literature; erudition. LtEG-A:TOER, a. One who leaves legacies. [ble. LEAS.A-BLE (leSia-bl), a. Capable of being L5:QE:ND or L-9Q'END, n. A chronicle; a faleased or let to another. LE-'f EN-DA-RY, a. Fabulous; relating to legends. LEASE (ils), n. A contract for a temporary pos- LE?5t EN-DA-RY, n. A book or relator of legends. session of houses or lands:-any tenure. LE CER, n. A book of accounts. See LEDGER. LEASE (lEs), v. a. To let by lease. [reapers. LE:-iCR-DE-MiAIN, n. Sleightofhand; ajuggle. LEASE (ltz), v. n. To glean; to gather after LkG RIN, LG/.EWNG,n. Acoveringfortheleg. LEASH, n. A thong; a band wherewith to tie. LEq-.I-BILI.-Ty, n. Capability of being read. LEAS'!NG (hlz'ing), n. Lies; falsehood. LEht'I-BLE, a. Capable of being read; apparent. LEAST (Iest), a. Superlative of little; smallest. L't. I-BLE-NSS, na. Quality of being legible. LEAST, ad. In the smallest or lowest degree. LEttI-BLY, ad. In a legible manner. [number. LkATI-I'.R (18thller), n. Dressed hides of animals. LEMION (lehjk.n), n. A body of soldiers:-a great LP3ATH'ER-DRt SSfER, n. One who dresses LE/qtION-A-RY (le'jun —rge), a Relating to a lethe skins of animals; a currier. Lt/1.S-L ATE, V. n. To make or enact laws.[gion. A,Jl,,Fi,, long;X,R,l,6,,, short; E.,IVY obs"cere.-FARE,FXR,FAST,FiLL; H$IR,HitR;

Page  171 LEGISLATION 171 LIBERTINE L]~-IS-L7TIQN, n. The act of legislating; LE-TtIPARt.IIC, a. Sleepy by disease; drowsy. the making or enacting of laws. LETHtAR-.Y, n. A morbid drowsiness; sleepiLtQ'lS-LA.-TIVE, a. Giving laws; lawgiving. ness; torpor. [livion. LhI.'I1-LA-TQR, ao. One who makes laws. LE'THE., n. [Gr.] Oblivion; a draught of obLE 5'IS-LAT-VRE (l6d'jis-lat-yur), n. The pow- LE-TH:EAN, a. Oblivious; causing oblivion. er or body that makes laws for a state. LE.-THIF'ER-OfiS, a. Deadly; bringing death. LIE-9-!T'.I-MA-CY, n. Lawful birth; genuineness. LET'TER, n. An alphabetic character: —a writLE-(ITII —IATE, a. Born in marriage; lawful. ten message:-a printing type:-one who lets. L -QCTITo-MA.TE, v. a. To make legitimate or LkT'TIER, v. a. To stamp or mark with letters. lawful; to legalize. [genuinely. LET'TERED (lt'terd), a.'Educated; learned. LE.-~IT'.I-MATE-LY, ad. Lawfully; legally; LrET'T:R-FUOND'ER, a. One who casts types. LE-LTYtI'-MATE-NESS, an. Legality; lawfulness. L.ETITER-PRiSS, n. Print from types. [dition. LE-liT-JI-IA'TIQN, n. The act oflegitimating. LrETIT]RS, n. pl. Learning; literature; eruLG'UIME, LE-GU'MEN, n. A pod:-pulse. LET'TUCE (let'tis), n. A plant used for salad. LE-GU1MTI-NOfS-, a. Belonging to pulse. LE.-VXNT', n. Eastern coasts of the MediterraIILEt'VRE (letzhur or ltzh'ur), n. Freedom L. -VXNTfrTR, n. A strong easterly wind. [nean. from business or employment; vacancy. [ ILE.-VXN'TINE or LEV'AN-TINE, a. Of the le{ILEt~'URE (lt'zhur), a. Convenient; unem- 1LE -VXN'TINE, n. A kind of silk stuff. [vant. ployed; not occupied. [liberate. L;v/EE, 7. Ceremonious visit or assemblage; [LEIS'VURE-LY (letzhur-le), a. Not hasty; de- a party or assembly:-an embankment. I[LEISyVRE-LY (lt'zhur-le), ad. At leisure. LE:V'EL, a. Even; flat; smooth; plain; equal. LEI'1tMA, n. A proposition previously assumed. LEV.EL, v. a. To make even; to lay flat; to aim. L1Mt'QN, n. The fruit of the lemon-tree. LEV1EL, v. n. To aim; to direct the view. LE M-QN-ADEt,?. Water, sugar, and lemon-juice. LVtEVL, 7t. A plane; a standard; an instrument: LEND, v.. a[imp. t. & pp. lent.] To afford or LEVIEL-LER, n. One who levels. [-equality. supply on condition of return or repayment. LEVIEL-LLINGa. Art of finding a horizontal line. LEND'E.R, n. One who lends any thing. LVf EL-N:Es, n. Evenness; equality of surface. LENGTH, n. Extent from end to end; extension. LYEVEN (lev'vn), n. Ferment. See LEAVEN. LENGTH'EN (l6ng'thn), v. a. & n. To extend; to LEfVER, n. A mechanical power or instrument. protract; to prolong; to make or grow longer. LEVIER-ET, n. A hare in the first year. L:ENGTHIW~E, ad. In direction of the length. LEV1I'-A-BLE, a. Capable of being levied. [Job. LE/'N-ENT, a. Assuasive; softening; mild. LE -Vi.A-THIAN, n. A water animal mentioned in LEN'i-TIVE, a. Assuasive; emollient. [tive. LEV'I-GATE, v. a. To polisli; to plane; to pulverLENfI-TIVE, n. Any thing to ease pain; a pallia- LEV-i-G.ATIQN, n. The act of levigating. fize. LENfI-Ty, n. Mildness; mercy; tenderness. LEIVITE,n. One of the tribe of Levi; a priest. L:N,.; pl. LtN'~E1.~. A piece of glass or LE-VIT'.CAL,a. Relating to the Levites; priesttransparent substance, so formed as to change LE-VITf -C0S, n. The third book of Moses. fly. the direction of the rays of light passing through LEV.I-T.Y, n. Lightness; inconstancy; vanity. LENT, imp. t. & pp. from lend. [it. LE.ty, v. n. To raise; to collect; to impose. LENT, n. The quadragesimal fast of 40 days. LEVry, n. The act of raising money or men. LENT'ETN (16ntftn), a. Relating to Lent; meagre. LEWD (1id), a. Wanton; dissolute; libidinous. LEN-TIC't-LAR, a. Doubly convex; lentiform. LEWD/LY (lfd'le), ad. Wantonly; lustfully. LEN'TI-FORM, a. Having the form of a lens. LE'WrDrNiSS, n. Lustful licentiousness. Jaries. LE.NTIL, n. A sort of pulse allied to the vetch. LEX-I-C6G'RA-PHI.R, n. A writer of dictionLr:NTI5isK, n. The mastic-tree; a fragrant wood. LtX-i-CQ-GRXPHtI-CAL, a. Relating to, or parLEN'TQR, n. [L.J Tenacity; vicosity; slowness. taking of, lexicography. [aries. LtENtToy s, a. Viscous; viscid; tenacious. [diac. LEX-I-COG'RIR-PHY,n. The writingof dictionrL mEt, n. [L.] The Lion, the fifth sign of the zo- L:EX/I-CN, n. A dictionary; a word-book. LE'Q-NiNE, a. Belonging to a lion; lion-like. LEY (IB), n. A field. See LEA and LE. L(hOPIARD (ltplpard), na. A spotted beast of prey. LI-A-BIL'I-TY, n. The state of being liable. LEP'.iR, a. One infected with a leprosy. LI.-k-BLE, a. Obnoxious; not exempt; subject. tEPtQ-RINE, a. Belonging to, or like, a hare. LITA-BLE-NESS, n. The state of being liable. LEPrRQ-Sy, n. A loathsome cutaneous disease. LIt'AR, a. One who tells lies or falsehoods. rLPt'ROvs, a. Infected with a leprosy. LI-BAtTION, n. An offering made of wine, &c. riEP'ROVS-NESS, n. The state of being leprous. LItBEL, n. Defamation; a malicious satire. L2ss, a. The comparative of little; smaller. L'tBEL, v. a. Todefame maliciously; tolampoon. LEss, ad. In a smaller or lower degree. LISBEL-LER, an One who libels or defames. rEs-sEEt,n. A person to whom a lease is given. LI!BEL-LOijS, a. Defamatory; abusive. LESS'EN (lestsn), v. a. & n. To make or grow LIB1.'ER-AL, a. Generous; bountiful; free; candid..ESS'ER, a. Smaller; a corruption of less. [less. L B-ER-JLfI-TL, n. Bounty; generosity; candor. Es'sSON (16stsn), n. A task to learn or read. LSB/]ER-AL-IZE, v. a. To make liberal, catholic. CJsStSoR, n. One who leases; —correlative of LBtER.-.AL-Ly, ad. Bountifully; largely; freely. 1.EsT, ad. That not; for'fear that. [lessee. LYB'ER- ATE V. a. To free; to set free. [ance. LET, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. let.] To allow; to suf- L1B-iER-ATIQN, n. Act of setting free; deliverfer; to permit; to lease; to put out to hire. LIB'E.R-.A-TQR, n. One who liberates. [rake.,-ET, v. a. To hinder; to obstruct. [Obs.] LIB'ER-TINE, n. One who lives dissolutely; a ET, n. A hinderance; an obstacle; obstruction. LIB'ER -TiNE, a. Lax in morals; licentious; [E,'THAL, a. Deadly; mortal; fatal. dissolute; immoral. IIEN, SYaR; M6VE, NbiR, SN N; BttLL, BRt, RscZ 4.-7, q, soft;, r, heard; a az Iz; t asgz; TrHIs.

Page  172 LIBERTINISM 172 LINAMENT LYB'ER-TIN-YSM,n. Licentiousness; dissolute- LIGHTIER (litter), n. One that lights; a boat. ness; debauchery. [leave. LIGHTIER-MAN, NL. One who manages a lighter. LIYB'ER-TY, n. Freedom; privilege; permission; LIGHT'-FIN —EREED (lit'fing-gerd),a. Thievish. LT-BIDI-Dt-i S, a. Lewd; lustful; licentious. LIGHTI-HPAD-ED (lit'hld-ed), a. Thoughtless. LI-BiD'I-NOUS-LY, ad. Lewdly; lustfully. LIGHT'-HEAiRT ED (lit'lhirt-ed), a. Gay; merry. LI'BR4, n. [L.] Balance, 7th sign in the zodiac. LIGHT'-HOUSE (lIt'hBfis), n. A building with LI-BRiARI-AN, a. One who has care of a library. a light or lights for guiding mariners. LI-BRA.tRAI- AN-SHIP, n. The office of a librarian. LIGHTtLY (little), ad. In a light manner. LI'tBA-RY, n. Collection ofbooks; a book-room. LIGHTt-AIIND-ED (lit'mind-ed), a. Unsteady. LItBRATE, v. a. To poise; to hold in equipoise. LIGHTtNLSS (lit'nes), n. Levity; brightness. LI-BRAITIO.N,. The act of balancing; eqipoise. LIGHT'NIN (littning), n. The electric flash Li'BhA-TO-Re, a. Balancing; playing or moving that attends thunder. [mal. LICE, n. The plural of louse. [like a balance. LIGHTS (lits), n. pl. The lungs, as of an aniLitCENSE, 7. Permission; liberty; excess. LIGHT/SQME (lit'sum), a. Luminous; gay; airy. LitCEINSE, v. a. To permit by a legal grant. LIG'NC -OhS, a. Made of wood; woodein. L!CE~N-SER, n. A granter of permission. LIG'NI-FdRmA, a. Resembling wood. [wood. LI-ChNtTI-ATE (li-sln'she-at), n. One wlho has LIG'NtSI-VITX, 1. [L.] A very hard and heavy a license to practise any profession. [dissolute. LI'GUR.E or LTIG/URE, n. A precious stone. LI-CEN'TIOUS (Ii-sln'slhus), a. Unrestrained; LIrE, a. Resembling; similar: —likely. LI-ChN'TIOVS-LY (-sin'lshus-le), ad. l)isorderly. Lire,S n. Similitude; a thing similar. LI-CENtTIOUS-NESS (-senslls3-iies)7. Excess. LIKE, ad. Inl the same manner; likely. LI'0H. IN, n. A plant-of cellular structure. LIrE, v. a. To be pleased with; to approve. LICK, u. a. To pass the tongue over; to lap. LIRE. v. n. To be pleased; to choose; to list. LICii, n. A stroke with the tongue; a blow. LIRE'LI-HOOD(llck'le-hfid),n.Probability;shllow. LICK'E R-ISH, a. Nice; fastidious:-greedy. LIKE'LI-NtESS, n. The quality of being likely. LIC'O-RICE, n. A plant; a sweet root. LIKEtLY, a. Probable; such as may please. LICTQOR, n. [L.] An officer among the Romans. LIKEILY, ad. Probably; with probability. LID, n. A cover for a pan, box, &c. [line salt. LI'REN (lltkn), v. a. To compare. [an image. LIE, or LYE, n. Water impregnated with alka- LIKEN/NESS, n. Resemblance; similltude; form; LIE (li), n. A criminal falsehood; a fiction. LIKE'WI~E, ad. In like manner; also; too. LIE (II), v. n. To utter a criminal falsehood. LItI'NG, n. Inclination; desire; delight in. LIE (II), v. n. [imp. t. lay; pp. lain.] To rest LIL.AC, n. An ornamental, deciduous shrub, horizontally; to rest; to remain; to abide. bearing purple or white flowers. LIf:F (16f), ad. Willingly; gladly; freely. LIL-I-A'cEOUS (lIl-e-a'shus), a. Like a lily. LIPEiE (lej), a. Bound by feudal tenure.; subject. LiLq'ED (lil'id), a. Embellished with lilies. LIEiE (lej), n. A sovereign; a superior lord. LILt' (lige), n. A plant and its flower. LIEQEt.MAN (lej'man), n. A subject; a vassal. LI'M4-TtIRE, n. Particles rubbed off by a file. Lit'.N, n. A legal claim on property. [rlhea. LIMB (lin), n.' A meinber: —a branch:-border. LI'EN-T.R-Y, n. A particular. kind of diar- LIMB (11m), V. a. To tear; to dismember. LI'E.R, n. One that rests or lies down. LIMlBEC, v. a. To strain. - n. A still; alembic. LIEU (lS), n. Place; room: (used with in.) LIMBED (lintd), a. Formed with regard to limbs. JILIEU-TrENAN-CY,n. The office of a lieutenant. LIM'BER, a. Flexible; easily bent; pliant. ILIEU-TENIANT (lev-tentiant or lf-tlntant), n. LIMtBER-NR-SS, n. Flexibility; pliancy. [limbs. A deputy; an officer second in rank. LiMB'LESS, a. Wanting limbs; deprived of LIFE, n.; pl. LIVES. Vitality; animation; exist- LIM1ItB, n. A region bordering on hell; a prison. ence; spirit; vivacity; animal being. LLME, n. A viscous substance:-calcareous LIFEt-BLOOD (lfi1bfid), n. The vital blood. earth:-the linden tree:-a kind of fruit. LIFE'-BOAT (lif'lbt), n. A boat to preserve life. LIulE, v. a. To insnare; to smear with lime. LIFE'-ES-TATEl, n. An estate held duringlife. LISEt'KILN (lmltkIl), n. A furnace for lime. LIFE'-MIV-ING, a. Imparting life; invigorating. LIME'STONE, in. The stone of which lime is LIFE'-GUXRD (liftgard), n. The guard of a king, made; carbonate of lime. LIFELLESS, a. Dead; deprived of life; dull. [&c. LIM/IT, 7i. A bound; a border; utmost reach. LIFEITIME, n. Continuance or duration of life. LIM.JT, v. a. To confine; to restrain; to circumLIFT, v. a. To raise; to elevate; to exalt. LIMtIT-A-BLE, a. That may be limited. [scribe. LIFT, n. The act of lifting; effort; weight lifted. LIMIT-A-RY, a. Placed at the boundaries. LIG'A-MtNT, n. A substance uniting bones. LIM-I-TA'TION, n. A restriction; a confinement. LI-GA'TION, 7i. The act of binding; confinement. LIMN (lIm), v. a. To draw; to plant. LIGIA-TURE, n. A bandage; a band; a cord. LIMINER, n. A painter; a picture-maker. LIGHT (lit), n. The ethereal medium of sight; LtMINING, n. Theart of painting in water-colors. illumination; knowledge:-a taper, &c. LiTMOUs, a. Muddy; slimy; miry; boggy. LIGHT (lit), a. Not heavy; active; slight; tri- LIMP, v. n. To halt; to walk lamely. fling; gay; airy:-bright; clear; not dark. LIMP, n. Halt in walking; the act of limping. LIGHT (lit), v. a. [imp. t. & pp. lighted; some- LIMPER, n. One who limps in his walking. times lit.] To kindle; to fill with light. LIMtPET, n. A kindl of inollusk shell-fish. LIGHT (lit),v.n. To fall; to dismount; to rest. LIVMPID, a. Clear; pure; transparent. LIGHT'XRMED (litIrmind), a. Not heavily armed. LiMIPID-NESS, 1i. Clearness; purity. [lime. LIGHT'EN (li'tn), v. n. To flash; to shine. LitiMy, a. Viscous; glutinous; containing or like LIGHTrEN (littn), v. a. To illuminate:-to ease. LIN.A-MNT, n.. A tent made of lint for wounds.,.,1,5,0,Y, long; # X,6,,, short;;,Q,e,, 0y,,, obscure. —FREFXR,FAsT,FnLL; HtIRtHR;

Page  173 LINCHPIN 173 LOAD LYNCHtPYN, n. The pin of an axle-tree. LYSTtLsESS-LY,ad. Carelessly; without attention. LIN'DEN''. A kind of tree; the lime-tree. L'ST'L].SS-Ni SSn. Inattention; want of desire. LINE, n. A string; delineation; a verse; a row; LISTS,-n. pl. A place enclosed for combats, &c. a course; a business; a trench; a limit; the LIT'A-NY, n. A form of supplicatory prayer. equator; proeny: —one 10thll or 12th of an inch. LIT' ]R-AL, a. According to the letter; real. LINE, v. a. To guard within; to cover, double. LITIER-AL-Ly, ad. Not figuratively; really. LiN'E-AqE, n. Race; progeny; family; genealogy. LITWER-A-RY, a. Relating to letters or literature.:LN'i.-AL, a. Descending in a line; hereditary. LIT'ER-ATE, a. Learned; skilled in letters. LINtE-AL-LY, ad. In a direct line of descent. LIT-ER-XATI, n. pl. [L.] The learned; men of LIN'E-A-MENT, n. A feature; a form; an outline. learning; literary persons. L'INF-AR, a. Composed of lines; having lines. LIT-ER-XA1T.M, ad. [L.] Letter by letter; literally. LIN- E ATION, n. A draught of a line or lipes. LIT'ER-A-TURE, n. Learning; skill in letters. LIN'EN, n. A stuff or cloth made of flax. LlTH'ARvE,n. Fused yellow protoxide of lead. LIN'EN, a. Made of linen; resembling linen. LITHE, a. Limber; flexible; soft; pliant. LIN'EN-DRAPI.R, n. One who deals in linen. LITHEINESS, n. Limberness; flexibility. LiNd, n. A grass:-a kind of sea-fish. [lay. LiTHE'SQME (lith'sum), a. Pliant; limber; lithe. LIN1S ER (llngf'er), v. n. To remain long; to de- LITtIIO-GRXPH, n. A lithographic engraving. LitN'E T, n. A small mass of metal; an ingot. LITH'OQ-GRPH, v. a. To draw and etch on stone. LIN-GUA-DLNtTAL (ling-gwa-ddn'tal), a. Ut- LI-TH6GtRA-PHER, n. One who practises litered by the joint action of the tongue and teeth. thography; an engraver on stone. LINtGUAL, a. Pertaining to the tongue. [guages. LiTH-O-GRRAPH'IC, a. Relating to lithography. LtN'GRIST (ling'gwist), n. A man skilful in Ilan- LI-THO/GIRA-PHY, n. The art of engraving LTN1tI-MENT, a. Ointment; balsam; unguent. upon stone. romy. LIN'TNG, n. The inner covering of any thing. LI-TH6T'Ot-IST, n. One who performs lithotLINK, n. A single ring of a chain:-a torch. LI-TH1OT1O-MY, n. Art of CUtting for the stone. LINK, v. a. To complicate; to unite; to join. LITI-GANT, n. One engaged iu a suit of law. LIN~KBO,a.n. A boy that carries, vliik or torch. LII-GXANT, a. Engaged in a juridical contest. LINtNET, n. A small singing bird, of thle finch LIT'I-G.ATE, v. a. & n. To contest in law; to L'N'SE'ED, n. The seed of flax.'[family. dispute a case at law. [law. LIN-SEY-WOOL'SEY (lin'se-wul'se), n. Stuff LIT-I-G!tATIQN, n. Judicial contest; a suit of made of linen and wool mixed: —a. vile; mean. LI-TIgqIOUS (le-tldrjus), a. Inclinedlto litigation. LINT, n. Flax; linen scraped into soft substance. Li- TtgIOU.S-LY (le-tid'jsis-le), ad. Wranglingly. LIN'TEL, n. The upper part of a door-frame. LI-TItIOU s-NEss (le-tld'juss-nes),n. Wrangling. LiNT'STiOCI, n. A staff with a match at the end. LITtTEgR, n. A carriage; straw; brood of pigs, &c. LIFoN, n. A fierce animal; a sign in the zodiac. LIT/TE R v. a. To bring forth; to scatter about. LI'ON-kSS, n. A she-lion; female of the lion. LIT'TLE, a. [comp. less and lesser; superl. least.] LIP, n. The border of the mouth:-the edge. Small; diminutive; not great; not many. L[-POTH'Y-MY, n. A swoon; a fainting fit; LIT/TLE, n. A slight affair; not much. LIPPED (llpt), a. Having lips. [syncope. LIT'TLE, ad. In asmalldegree;nlotmuch. [ness. LYPPIP-TUDE, n. Blearedness of eyes. [melted. LITrTLE-NhSS, n. Smallness of bulk:-meanLIQUA.-BLE (l]klwa-bl), a. Capable of being LIT'1R-QY,n. A formulary of public devotions. LIQ'UATE (llk'wat), v. n. To melt; to liquefy. LIVE (lIv), v. n. To be alive; to dwell; to feed. LI-QUA'TIQN (le-kwa'shun), n. Act of melting. LIVE, a. Quick; not dead; active; vivid. LrQ-UE-FXCtTIQN (lIk-we-k!shu.n), n. The act LIVE'LI-HOOD (liv'le-hlad), n. Maintenance. or process of melting. [able. LIVE'tL-NtSS, n. Appearance of life; vivacity. LIQQtUE-FI-A-BLE (lIk'we-fl-a-bl), a. Dissolv- LIVE'L6NG (Ivt'-), a. Tedious; long in passing. LIQ1'UI.F (lkt'We-fw), v. a. To melt; to dissolve. LIVE'Ly, a. Brisk; vigorous;sprightly; gay. LiQtUE-FY (lIk'we-fi), v. n. To grow liquid. LIV'ER, n. One who lives:- one of the entrails. Ll-QUvs'cEN-C,, n. Aptness to melt orbecome LIV'ER-CiL1tQR, n. Very dark red; reddishLI-QTJrStCEiNT (-kwls'sent), a. Melting.[liquid. brown. [nunculaceous plant. LIQ'UID (lik'wid), a. Not solid; fluid; flowing. LIVtER-WORT (lIvter-wiirt), n. A kind of raLIQtUID (1k'wid), n. Liquid substance; a fluid: LVt'Irsr-Y, n. A writ for possession:-a dress. -a kind of letter. [lessen. LIVt'.R-Y, v. a. To clothe in a livery or dress. LIQ'U.-DATE (liktwe-da.t), v. a. To cl-ear; to LIVt'IR-Y.-MXN, n. One who wears a livery. LIQ-UI-DA'TION, n. The actof lessening debts. LIVtE.R-Y-STAIBLE, n. A stable where horses LI-QUiD'I-TY, n. The state of being liquid. LIVE9 (livz), n. The plural of life. [are let. LiQ'UID-NItSS (llk'wid-nes), n. Liquidity. LIV'ID, a. Discolored; black and blue; lead-color. LlQ'UQR (Ik'lkur), a. Any liquid; strong drink. LI-VID'I-TY, LIVtID-Nr:SS, n. Discoloration. LIWtBON (liztbtn), n. A kind of light wine. LIVtING, n. Support; maintenance; livelihood. LISP, v. n. & a. To speak with a lisp, like a child. Li1VRE (lltvur), n. [Fr.] A French coin. LISP, n. A defective speech or utterance. LIX-IV1I-AL, a. Impregnated with lixiviulmn. LIST, n. A catalogue; a strip of cloth; a border. LIX-IV'I-iM,tn. [L.] Lie madeofashles,water,&c. LIST, v. n. To choose; to desire; to be disposed. LlZtARD, n. Asn animal resembling a serpent. LIST, v. a. To enlist; to enroll; to listen. LO, int. Look! see! behold! LYSTELr, aL. (Ar/ch.) A narrow moulding; a fillet. LOACH (loch), n. A small pale-yellow fish. LIS'TEN (lis'sn), v. n. To hearken; to attend. LOAD (l1d), n. A burden; a freight; pressure. LiS'rTzN-ER (lis'sn-er), n. One that hearkens. LOAD (1od), V. a. [imp. t. loaded; pp. loaded or LIST'LESS, a. Indifferent; careless; heedless. laden.] To burden; to freight; to charge. MtEN, St VE, SYR; E, NR, SN; BLL, B, BUR, RLE. — ft;,, soft; hard; ~ as z; as gz; THISi 15

Page  174 LOADSTAR 174 LORN LsAD'STXR, a. The pole-star; the cynosure. LW1N, n. The back of an animal; the reins. LOAD'STONE (ld'fstln), n. Natural magnet. LO1TEiI, v... & a. To linger; to be dilatory; to LOAF (lf)J, n.; pl. LOAVE~. A mass of bread,&c. LOt'TER-ER, n. A lingerer; an idler. [idle. LOAM (lam), a. Unctuous, rich earth; -marl. LOLL, v. n. To lean idly; to hang out the tongue. LOAM'Y (15'me),a. Marly; smeared with loam. LONE, a. Solitary; lonely; single; unmarried. LOAN (15n), a. Any thing lent:-act of lending. LONEILI-NtSS, n. Solitude; want of company. LOATH (15th), a. Unwilling; disliking; reluctant. L(ONEtLY, a. Solitary; addicted to solitude. L6ATHE (1lth), v. a. & n. To hate; to nauseate. LONE'SQME (15n'sum), a. Solitary; dismal. L6ATH'FO0L (15thtfil), a. Hating; abhorring: — LONEtSQME-LY, ad. In a solitary manner. odious; hated; abhorred. [sion. LbNE SQME-NESS, n. Quallty of being lonesome. LOATHIING, an. Disgust; disinclination; aver- LONG, a. Not short; having length; extended. LOATH'NESS' (l1thines), n. Unwillingness. LONG, ad. To a great extent:-not soon. L6ATH'SOME (lith'tsum),a. Disgusting; detes- LONG, v. n. To wish or desire earnestly. table; offensive; foul. [gust. LON-GA-NIM1'-TY,n. Forbearance; patience. LOATJI'SOME-.NiSS, a. Quality of raising dis- LONGIBOAT (-bat), a. The largest boat of a ship. LOAV:ES: (l1vz), a. The plural of loaf. LON4gE (linj), n. [Fr.] A thrust in fencing. LOB, n. A clumsy person:-a worm:-a prison. LQN.-q'Vfl-TYr a. Length of life; long life. L6B'BY, n. An opening before a room; small LQN-qVOVt5Vs, a. Living long; longlived. LOBE, n. Division or part of the lungs, &c. [hall. L6NG -HEUAD-E.D, a. Having forecast; sagacious. LOB'LL-LY, n. A kind of seafaring dish; a tree. LQN-iMA'4-NOiOS, a. Having long hands. LOB'STER, n. A well-known crustaceous fish. LQN-qlM/E-TRY, a. Art of measuring distances. L&OtCAL, a. Relating-to, or being of, a place. LO.NG1ING, n. Earnest desire; continual wish. LO-CALtI-TY, a. Existence in place; position. LON' I-TU.DE, a. Length:-distance of any part L&o'CL-LLy, ad. With respect to place. of the earth, east or west, from a meridian. LI1CATE, v. a. To place; to fix the place of. L6N-qI-T'tDI'DNAL, a. Relating to longitude. LQ-CAtTION, n. Situation; the act of placing. LONG'-LIVED (long'livd), a. Having long life. L6En5 (1lk), n. A lake or arm of the sea. LONG-PRtMigR, n. A kind of printing type. LOCH, or LOOCH, x. A medicine. [Scotland.] L6NG-SriF'FER-1ING, a. Patient; not easily proLoCK, n. An instrument to fasten doors, &c.:- voked-; forbearing. [forbearance. part of a gun:-an enclosure in a canal to con- LoiNG-Cs F'FE.R-iNG, a. Patieice; clemency; fine the water:-a tuft of;lhair. [close. LbNG-WIND'ED, a. Long-breathed; tedious. LOCK, V. a. To shut or fasten with locks; to LOO, i. A kind of game at cards. [game. LOCK'AQE, n. Construction of locks. [drawer. Lb6, v. a. To beat by winning every trick at a L6CK'ER, na. Any thing closed with a lock; a L66'By,n. A lubber; a clumsy clown. [seem. LOC,K'ET, n. A small lock; a catch or spring. LOOK (lfik), v. n. To direct tile eye; to see; to L6CKtRiAM, a. Asortof coarsecloth. [locks. LOOK (fik), interj. See! o! behold! observe. L6CK'SMITH, n. A man who makes and mends LOOK (Ifik), a. Air of the face; mien; aspect. L6D-CO-M6'TIQN,n. The powerof changing place. LOOK'ER (liik'er), n. One that looks. LO-CO-MO1T.VE, a. Able to change place. LOOKSINaG-SLSS (lfk'jng-glas),an. A mirror. Ld'OCST, n. A devouringinsect: —akindof tree. LOOM, n. A frame for weaving cloth. LODErSTXR, a. The pole-star. See LOADSTAR. LOOM, v. n. To appear large at sea, as a ship. LODE/STONE,n. Themagnet. SeeLOADSTONE. LOON, n. A scoundrel; a rascal:-a sea-fowl. LO6DiE, v. a. To afford alodging; to place; to fix. LOOP, n. A noose or double in a string or rope. LOD)E,.v. n. To reside; to keep residence. L66PI'HOLE, n. An aperture; a shift; an evasion. LOD6 E,n. Asmall house; atenenent; asociety. LOSE, v. a. To unbind; to relax; to release. L60DIE'tR, n. ~One who lives at board, or lodges. LOOSE, a. Unbound; untied; not fast; not close; LODI'.ING, n. A temporary abode; rooms hired. wanton; lax; vague; not strict; not rigid. L6DgE'!M.NT,n.Collocation:-an encampment. LOOSEtLY, ad. Not fast; notfirmly; carelessly. LOFT, n. A floor; a high room or place. L66oS'N (W16sn), v. a. & a. To make loose; L6F'tT-LY, ad. On'high; proudly; haughtily. to relax:-to part; to separate. L6F'TI-NSS, na. Elevation; sublimity; pride. LOO6SE'NE.SS,n. Laxity; irregularity; a flux. L6F'Ty, a. High; elevated; sublime; haughty. LOP, v. a. To cut off; to bend; to let fall. L6G, n. A bulky piece of wood:-a machine to LOP, n. That which is cut from trees. measure the course of a ship at sea